University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 502

 

University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 502 of the 1930 volume:

. ■■; ' ! ,■ • 3 i1 N ' ROCK Qi ARny PONT- - HEACH ' Ofi. I A LUCh y . ST£AC c-r f ' t . MylJ yiini $» , A BETA VtHO r THETA " n u POULTfit ' Pj J 1 ;r - 1 Zo ■At MHou- e fftfi " " ■ M€MOfi Ai: ' X- |rr, ' ' WHfTTeM A Alt. •lUJ : JC»»?iJ 1«i. ' ifi%to ' t Frim g - ■ 5=.-. •- ._jril • . A HALL ' J ' x ■ r y HAUNTEO BY lOPEU AND WINE MAID Ef S ' •cr W fo TOO a: THAT Alcohol. r y X. v OBsenvATotiy ' 4+ » n VCS MBN OF OBCTA T iU OElTA A t | KAT House ■J. STABUS BLANMer y r . AAir L r v S GMA f uls Jfi Ho STROLL PAST no " 6IRLS OF PELTA 6AMMA STfiuckf BY ' f U . Ceae COVfTRY CLU A P- ' FOWL. Mai ville Milan ' f. kirksville Mexic c COLUMBIA ,C|l 5S c Plattsburg " =;5j _: " louisJara mbthooist ' ' XOCflMirofiy A-i lbt ' s sec - v ot ' tl we PO f OW- l_ If on o F s f o-) h 77r- .1 ' 0, ansas Cify Rotla , Lebanon ,Ji Periyvilfe Springfield ,., . . . West Plains 01 KENNETH OEIU»EL EIHTOItlSCHIEF C.E.$HEI»HEI»» IllliilliieSS MASAGEle Engravings by THE CENTRAL ENGRAVING CO. ST. LOUIS, MO. Printings Binding and Covers by BOTZ-IIUGH STEPHENS PRESS JEFFERSON CITY, MO. THE PAUL PARSONS STUDIO COLUMBIA, MO. THE WESLEY HLACKMORE STUDIO COLUMBIA, MO. m t ' Me: SHSSOJIM SAYITAI! it} lIO I THE IIYNAMIC TIGCK SIMIMT IP ▼ ▼ ▼ THE TM II N l»E IM N G T M O II K A H i» THE KTIIIIENTK IIP ▼ ▼ THE II N I VE II S I T Y OF MIS soiini AT GflLIIMIIIA • Every man deserves clue credit for that irliieh he does. It is to tliose dynamic members of tlie Student Body of tiie University of IMissouri that " we dedicate • • • • 7 i ' I : i irxi: .VTIIIIEN fiOV ' T.II ;i!AIHIATEXIII .N ' ESIOIIS IV .P1IS9IOIIS V CIIACtllBS I STAFF Vll FOOTKALLVIU! I AS RET I HALL VIII THACR IX IIASEIULLX M I N O lef) SPOIKTS Xl| FieESHMAS) " KI»Oi(TKXII INTI AMIII Al KIMHtTK XIII MiLiTAinrxivj CLUHS XV FEATIil E SECTION XVlfl PIMILS ' SXVII HEIUTEXVili MIISICuimI I IMIAMA XIX PKOFES ' NXXX i HOHoi Ainrxxi ' rilATK.XXII SSOItK.XXill IIEESS XXIV ELIf lOlS XXV NAMIACSSnVI MIKKOIIIfcl t (MISTEI XXVll IVEAL MENTAL. PHYSICAL CIVIL IS UM¥mi WILLIAM Ik KOGEIIS EIIWIN A.GAIH ETT I BOARD OF CURATORS OFFICERS James E. Goodricfi President Leslie Cowan Secretary R. B. Price Treasurer MEMBERS H. W. Lenox Rolla James E. Goodrich Kansas City H. J. Blanton Paris Frank M. Mc David Springfield Chari.es F. Ward Plattsburg George C. Willson St. Louis Mercer Arnold Joplin A. A. Speer Jefferson City Milton Tootle, Jk St. Joseph •T HE Board of Curators of the University of Missouri serve - - in the executive function for the whole school. They are appointed by the Governor of the state and serve for a term of six years, the terms of three expiring every two years. Originally there were nine members, but the number has been changed to eleven. The Board has full jurisdiction over the University. The members come from all parts of the state and there is a provision in the Statutes of Missouri which provides that not more than one Curator may be selected from one Congressional District. Meetings are held at various times as there is no definite time set. They are generally held in Columbia. At these meetings the current problems of the University are discussed and action is taken on them. Pagtl4 T PRESIDENT BROOKS ' TPHE most difficult problem confronting University authorities is -■- that of administration. The handling of four thousand students with their various differences of opinion and action is a task worthy of a great deal of serious consideration. In view of this fact, the suc- cess of the past year has proved the capability of the men in charge. There has doubtless never been a year filled with so many new and unusual happenings and the matters that have arisen have called forth the best that is in the administration. A university is an exceptionally complex institution, since the students in it are in their for mative stage and must be trained more delicately than those earlier in the process of education. When men and women leave the ' " columns of Missouri " they are ready to take up their life ' s work, and the most important portion of their preparation is received in the last four years. At the end of this year a change will take place in the office of the president, which has come about from the proceedings of this year. Dr. Brooks will no longer be-with us here. The Savitar is indeed sorry to see him go, but it is certain that wherever he goes he will always be welcome here. However, despite the fact that a great man is leaving, another great man is coming to take his place. Dean Walter Williams, Dean of the School of Journalism, has been named to take the place of Dr. Brooks. He is a man well qualified for the position and should have a very successful administration. It is difficult to express just how keenly the student body will feel the loss of President Brooks, but among many other things his inspira- tional talks will undoubtedly be missed. Paie IS COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary . . Treasurer Chaplain ' T HE College of Agriculture is one of the best known schools of its ■ kind in the United States. Its enrollment is from all parts of the country and it has done a great deal to improve the knowledge and the efficiency of the farmers, particularly those in the Mississippi Valley. The object of its in- struction is to train men and women for success in the vocation of agriculture. It aims to educate farmers, farm managers, fruit growers, dairymen, poultrymen, and stockmen. One of the features of the College is the Experiment Station, established in 1887 for investigation in agriculture, and it is able to diffuse this research by means of the extension service. Its courses comprise all phases of rural education, from Practical Agriculture to Rural Journalism. The Women ' s Division of the school is taken up largely with the Home Economics Department which pre- pares women for positions as food or clothing specialists. It has trained many Hospital Dietitians, and laboratory research workers who have found a welcome field open. There are several short courses offered during periods of the year which draw a number of progressive farmers who wish to increase the value of their farms. They are practical, and highly specialized and come at times when actual farm work is rather slack. Pate 16 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE OFFICERS Jack Powell . Gene Baim . Margaret Morgan Robert Ellis F. M.TlSDEL . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Dean THE hub of the various professional schools in the University is the College of Arts and Science which draws most of the students who enter Missouri as freshmen. Preliminary training in this school is necessary for the entrance to the schools of Law, Medicine, Education, Journalism, and Business and Public Administration. This prepara- tory work is one of the main purposes of the college. To students with the requisite ability and energy it offers a liberal education in the arts and sciences as well as giving them an intelligent familiarity with modern civilization. The object of the school is to prepare its students for service in the world and to give them resources that make for success and happiness. The various departments give training for careers in Chemistry, Sociology, Literature, or any of the allied subjects. They train for leadership in any of the lines that may be followed after a student leaves school. The resources of the college are very broad and if a person takes advantage of them, he has an outlook on life that will help him no matter where he takes up his life work. Our civilization is rapidly becoming more and more complex and the person who has a diversified knowledge and is able to put it to practical use is quickly coming into his own. Many business men prefer to hire an unspecialized college graduate, who is capable of thinking and who can be trained after he leaves school. The College of Arts and Sciences turns out many such students each year, who find their posi- tion in the world of afTairs. Page 17 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer while to submit themselves to such a rigorous disci- pline preparatory to their life work. Two principal facts in my judgment have wrought this change. The first is the reaction from the frontier spirit which was a spirit of inde- pendence and self-sufificiency. The material conditions under which the frontiersman labored further developed this spirit in him. He had to be " a jack-of-all-trades. " He was proud of the ability he displayed, and justly so. The second factor is the tremendously complicated development in modern times of our whole social system in which the " jack-of-all-trades " has little if any place. It is no longer a question of doing a passably workmanlike job. Society of the twentieth century demands specialized training and scientific perfection, as well as techni- cal skill, and this not only in the fields of medicine and engineering, but in law, education, journalism, agriculture, business, and government. Therefore, more thorough preparation is required and the University has established these provisions to provide the types of training found necessary. Page IS THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION OFFICERS Bessie Ruth Knight Ida Spaht . Hertha Steiner . President Secretary Treasurer THE subject of this year ' s Savitar might well be a heading for de- scribing all the activities of the School of Education. It exists to serve dynamic youth. This service is rendered through the training given to teachers, supervisors, principals, and superintendents. More than two hundred students receive the degree, Bachelor of Science in Education, from the School of Education each year and go into the elementary, junior and senior high schools of the state to help give training to the boys and girls of Missouri which will prepare them for life in a changing world. It is also rendered through the - training given to the one hundred students who each year receive Master ' s or Doctor ' s degrees under the faculty of the School of Education. These men and women take positions of leader- ship in administrative, supervisory, and teaching positions and consti- tute the means through which the University comes into intimate contact with the majority of the school children of Missouri. To serve dynamic youth, the School of Education believes in thorough scholarship, research, and in activities which will keep its faculty members and student body in close touch with the economic, social, and political problems of the state. During the quarter of a century of its existence as a degree-granting division of the University, approximately three thousand five hundred students have received undergraduate degrees from the School of Education and approximately four hundred students have received Master ' s and Doctor ' s degrees with majors in professional education courses. These graduates are now at work in practically every state of the Union and in many foreign countries, where they are living up to the best traditions of the Uni- versity of Missouri. Page 19 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING OFFICERS Donald C. Adams George S. Siekielski M. Glen Eierman Orville Amyette . Clyde N. Ray President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Business Manager ' T HE College of Engineering has for its purpose the training of men - - for positions in fields of technical activity, and also for executive and administrative service in industry and transportation, and, to a lesser degree, in commerce. It is one of the oldest branches of the University and began granting degrees in 1878. It is probably the most specialized of the schools on the campus, and men who are graduated from it are able to find positions throughout the state in the various phases of Engineering. The recent development of public utility industries in the state has created a demand for engineering graduates and many have found work in this field. Their influence has been very effective in bringing about a better relation between the Public Service Corporations and the public which they serve. Degrees are granted in nearly all of the phases of engineering, such as Electrical Engineering, Civil Engineering, and Agricultural Engi- neering. The curricula of the various branches is planned to introduce the student into distinct fields of engineering practice, and in all cases they are based on fundamental training in English, the sciences, and in economics. At Missouri, the College of Engineering offers five curricula 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 " degree. Page 20 THE COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS OFFICERS Myra Laxton Eleanor Coulter Francis Arnold . Sarah Conley . . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer CINCE its organization in 1923, the College of Fine Arts of the University of Missouri has grown rapidly, until it has assumed a position of leadership in all fields of art and musical education, and as is shown from its phenomenal growth it should reach even higher pinnacles. It has set standards and co-ordinated with the music and art work of the Junior Colleges of the state, developing a basis for accrediting work done in these subjects. This work is also extended to certain independent schools of music, so that the general musical educational system of the state may be more closely linked. The individual members of the faculty are talented musicians and artists, many of them with ' national reputations. Graduates of the College of Fine Arts are already assuming positions of leadership in their various fields. Perhaps the most important contribution of the school to the campus is the fostering of greater interest in the aesthetic side of life, as well as the physical, mental, and moral. The appreciation of stu- dents for this aesthetic side was exemplified by the large number who attended the series of organ recitals given by Dean Quarles as a relaxa- tion to busy students. The College of Fine Arts has brought and is bringing the best musicians and artists to the University to contribute to the cultural life of the campus. The students should, and do to some extent, realize the benefits derived from this. Pate 21 GRADUATE SCHOOL President Vice-President Secretary and Treasiirer ' T HE Graduate School of the University of Missouri is the highest unit of the state ' s educational system. Its high academic standards have won for it the privilege of membership in the Association of Ameri- can Universities, an organization composed of the leading universities of the United States and Canada which are engaged in giving advanced or graduate instruction. The Graduate School is of the younger divisions of the University, not being organized independently, with a faculty ' of its own, until 1910-11. In that year, 129 graduate students were enrolled. Since that time the number has increased Over fourfold, permitting the school to rank second in the number of students in the University. The advantages of graduate training for teachers accounts, in large measure, for the growth of the Graduate School. It is coming to be more recognized each year among those who aspire to leadership and distinctive achievement in the field of education, and by those charged with the responsibility of selecting and supervising teachers, that graduate professional training is an absolute necessity. The principal aims of graduate study, which are emphasized in the requirements for degrees and courses oflfered in the Graduate School, are the development of the power of independent thought, the promotion of the spirit and technique of research, and the training of men and women for the greatest possible efficiency as school and college teachers. Former students who have earned advanced degrees in the University of Missouri are now occupying high positions as scientific investigators in research institutions, and as teachers in universities, colleges, and high schools in practically every state in the Union. Page 21 SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM Stanley White . Marian Grey Franklin Virginia Bidwell OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer •T HE School of Journalism of the University of Missouri well repre- - ■ sents dynamic youth. It is a young school, though the oldest School of Journalism in the world. University education in prepara- tion for journalism is new among educational endeavors. The profes- sion of journalism is the profession of youth. Those engaged in it must have the spirit of youth whatever the calendar records as their ages the spirit of intellectual curiosity, of social experi- ment, of seeing things that are not here. In such education in preparation for such a profession the School of Journalism is a leader. Its graduates and former students are to be found exemplifying the spirit in every county in Missouri, in every state in the United States, in every country in the world. The Missouri School of Journalism is one of the most prominent in the world. One of the more important reasons for this prominence is the extensive laboratory facilities. This laboratory work is one of the outstanding features of the professional courses. For this practice work, the Columbia Missourian and the Missouri Magazine supply opportunities for students to gain practical experience in journalistic work. The Columbia Missourian, a news- paper of general circulation, is published six days a week throughout the calendar year. The Missouri Magazine is published weekly as a supplement to the Missourian. The other campus publications also serve in this capacity. The School of Journalism has attained a place of prominence on the campus and is one of the most rapid growing schools at Missouri. At its present rate of growth the Journalism School will expand even more in the near future to accommodate the incoming students. Pat ' 23 THE SCHOOL OF LAW OFFICERS Ronald Reed Max More Lyman Houser . President Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer At that time it had a ' I HE Law School was estabhshed in 1872 - ■ faculty composed of three men and there were five members of the first graduating class. Today the school occupies its own new fire-proof building, 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. The library is the laboratory of a law school and we are justly proud of ours. We have a collection of some thirty thousand volumes and it is ' ■ siSijii ' hoped to add substantially 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. The School is a charter member of the Association of American Law Schools, an organization composed of the leading law schools of the United States and Canada, whose purpose is to further the cause of legal education and promote better legal scholarship. The School has always been given the highest classification by the Council on Legal Education of the American Bar Association. This means that it is one of the three schools in the State that are endorsed by that Association. J. L. Parks, Dean. V %k Page 24 T THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE OFFICERS Rudolph J. Depner . President Alonzo Jenks Vice-President William Aufranc Secretary-Treasurer npHE position of a doctor in the community is of ever-increasing - ' - importance, and unless popular opinion decreases considerably in preventive medicine and public health the doctor wi ' l be coming to the front even more rapidly than he is at present. For the man of medicine to serve in the future as he has served in the past he must not only have a fine medical education but also a well-rounded general education. To follow this course is not easy but it is altogether possible, and he is thus prepared to become an asset to the community in which he is located. The aim of the Faculty is to so regulate the en- trance to and the exit from the School as to give assurance that the students will not only be able to carry on their special duties as a man of medicine, but also to be capable of taking his place in his community. The School of Medicine at Missouri does not give the Medical Degree, but it is hoped that in the near future facilities will be available to make this possible. The first two years of medicine is given and the rating of the School makes entrance into any other school where the final degree is given very easy. The University Hospital maintains hospital service available to residents of Missouri. Since July, 1927, the hospital has been extended to include free service to crippled children. The hospital takes care of all the students of the University of Missouri and is always available to them. Pan 25 DEAN OF MEN OFFICERS Glenn J. Degner President J. L. Reading Vice-President Sue Wass Secretary-Treasurer ' T HE Dean of Men is the official adviser of students. Through personal contacts with them and by sympathetic interest in their activities he works to build up higher standards of student life. His office provides to men of the University opportunities for personal conference and consultation on their many problems. The Dean has general supervision of student activities. He also has a supervision of student conduct, which makes for construc- tive as well as punitive discipline. It is his function to assist in co-ordinating the various parts of the University for the good of the whole, inter- preting the University to the students and the stu- dents to the faculty. It is because of the great human waste in the process of education and of the fact that the Missouri University wishes for no man to go out in the business world a failure upon graduation that she has created the Dean of Men ' s office. The office of the Dean of Men originated in a western university about twenty-five years ago; at Missouri it was created in 1924. During the functioning of these six years there have been many favorable and beneficial acts rendered to the student body. One of the chief functions of this office is the settlement of problems that arise between the owners of rooming houses and students. The sense of fairness that has permeated all of the decisions is sufficient indication of the importance of this office. Page 26 DEAN OF WOMEN OFFICERS Fredlyn Ramsey Virginia Bidwell Mayme Hanlon Lucy Wilson . . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Tl rE MORTALS set up for ourselves consciously or subconsciously, ideals by which we guide our lives. Some of these ideals we get from tradition and instruction. Others come to us through the lessons of life ' s hard experience. I presume we might say they are the residue of our social life, the precipitate of our soul ' s strivings. Other ideals seem the result of fancy and speculation, the curling vapors of our day- mh% dreams. Methinks the safest ideals of all by which a man may guide his life are those derived from the study of great men who have preceded us. It is a fine thing in these days to be thought dynamic. He is ad- mired who is ever in motion. But when you start going somewhere, I pray you, get sure whither you are going. There is but one sure way to do this and that is to study what the forces of the past produced. Knowing that, you may estimate what forces operating today are liable to produce and thus wisely choose the one to which you should attach your effort. Whether the force you transmit is large or small, it should be the greatest of which you are capable and it should move in such a direction that it betters mankind. In this way great men of old were dynamic and they still give us ideals that head us right. Again, study hard enough to know which way you are going. I Page r THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY Definition No. i. Administration — A group of Deans whose life is fraught with petty difficulties, pretty secretaries, and questions from the Board of Curators. • Mm 3lIJ TUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION | STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Glenn J. Degner President J. L. Reading Vice-President Sue Wass Secretary-Treasurer COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES Graduate School Glenn J. Degner College of Agriculture Herman Haag College of Arts and Science James A. Finch School of B. and P. A. Roger H. Taylor School of Education Mary Katherine Kinsey College of Engineering John Washer College of Fine Arts Norman Falkenhainer Robert H. McMillan School of Journalism Edwin A. Hough School of Law Lawson Romjue School of Medicine James Jarvis W. S. G. A. Representative Fredlyn Ramsey COUNCILMEN AT LARGE Charles Hughes Milton Poehlman Charles Prettyman INACTIVE MEMBERS Richard Diemer H. R. Long Richard Diemer Jack Young G. Crawford Cartland SENATE REPRESENTATIVES James L. Reading College of Agriculture A. L. GlESELMANN C. V. Roderick College of A rts and Science Richard Diemer Floyd Gibson School of B. and P. A. G. Crawford Cartland Paul Graber School of Education Howard Gentry S. R. Buford College of Engineering Ralph George Robert C. Vohs School of Fine Arts L. V. Smith Herman Dimitt Graduate School Paul F. Kreuger Ben Wienbach School of Journalism Jack Young LaMonte Davis School of Law Harold Carey Joseph A. Lutz School of Medicine E. F. Egleston William Gist WOMEN ' S SELF-GOVERNMENT ASS ' N M OFFICERS Fredlyn Ramsey Virginia Bidwell Mayme Hanlon . Lucy Wilson . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Fredyln Ramsey Winifred Hadley Jane Cropper Jean Stuerke Dorothy Viner Dorothy Andris Elizabeth Trimble Farron Owens . Eleanor Huff Vivian Noel Constance Read . Margaret Alexander Elizabeth Fyfer . Nena Rouse Helen Bretz . W. S. G. A. COUNCIL President Senior Women Senior Representative President Junior Women Junior Representative . President Sophomore Women Sophomore Representative President Freshmen Women Freshman Representative President Junior League of Women Voters President Panhellenic Council President Home Economics Club President Y. W. C. A. President Graduate Women President W. A. A. WOMEN ' S SELF-GOVERNMENT ASS ' N Mayme Hanlon THE Women ' s Self-Government Association was organized on the campus in March, 1909, under the name of Women ' s Council. Its name was changed to the present one in 1913 when it became a member of the Midwest Association of Wom n Self- Government Associations and the National Intercollegiate Asso- ciation of Women Students. The purpose of the organization is to secure more uniform and individual representation in student activities and to pro- mote larger social interests among University women, to foster a living school spirit. This year the association celebrated its twenty-first anni- versary by sponsoring Big Sister work, a Christmas party. Indi- vidual Vocational Guidance Conference, a revision of the Con- stitution, and the May Fete. The program of Big Sister work consisted in having freshman meetings and providing each girl freshman with a so-called " Big Sister, " whose purpose it became to help her protege to get a start in the University and to take a real interest in her accomplishments. Under this movement, a Green Button party was held at which the freshman girls were allowed to discard their traditional buttons that they had worn since the beginning of the school year. The Christmas party was held just before the holidays and several of the sororities and other groups gave vaudeville skits. Popcorn and apples were served to add to the zest of the Christmas spirit. The organization in conjunction with the other women ' s organizations on the cam- pus undertook to bring Edna St. Vincent Millay here February 10. She was heard by a very appreciative audience and by this event, the women ' s organization took a large step forward. The spring elections, held on March 19, initiated the new election rules, rules limit the campaign period to eight days. These SENIOR CLASS PAGE OFFICERS Alan Ferguson . Winston Copeland Ida Spaht Merritt Potter . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer W Allan Ferguson ' ITH graduation approaching, the Seniors can look back on the past four years as years of pleasure, tribulation and triumph. We feel that we have passed one of the most important milestones in our lives and can look back on it with a great deal of pride. However, a parting such as ours will be could hardly be faced without a certain touch of regret leaving the " Columns of Mizzou. " We feel that we are preparing to meet the trials of the world and as every other Senior class, have the feeling of Alexander, looking for new worlds to conquer. We come from all schools on the campus and those in the professional schools have gotten special training that should fit them for the problems of their particular line of work. From our numbers many of the most important officers of the campus are taken, among which are the President of the Student Body, the Vice-President, as well as the President of the Women ' s Self-Government Association. The committee chairmen of the recent Memorial Drive were largely taken from the ranks of the Senior class, as well as a great number of workers. One of the big events of the year was the Prom, which was held this year for the first time, as a co-operative dance with the Junior class. The Student Council dance committee and the officers of the two classes got together and did all the arranging. The dance was a great success, due largely to the efforts of the officers of the two classes and the fine manner in which the members of the classes responded to the new idea. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Robert Vohs BuRNis Frederick Katherine Sharp Lester Packard UR Junior year has been a most pleasant one. Although we do not have the activities that many other University Juniors have, there are many bonds which have united us. It is from our ranks that the President of the Student Body for the following year is chosen. The Juniors take an active share in the politics of the campus. Many of us have started our work in professional fields in which we have become interested. We hold the major offices on the Savitar Stafif and have numerous positions on the Student Council and Student Senate. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Robert Vohs Our class in conjunction with the Senior Class is showing the activity of its mem- bers by reviving the Junior-Senior Prom, a social event that has been scratched from the Missouri calendar for nearly twenty years. Previous to that time, it was considered the most important dance each year. The purpose of bringing back this dance is to help bring closer unity between the two upper classes of the University. We hope that future classes will continue to have this Prom and that it will take its place, as formerly, with the best dances of the social year. As the summer draws closer we are looking forward to an opportunity to work at the anticipated profession of the future. Or, possibly, to a summer at one of the military training camps. Whatever we do, everyone is looking ahead to next year, when we will take on the coveted name of " Senior, " and we will try to the best of our ability to be one of the best Senior classes possible. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Ross DUNWOODY Lawrence Varble Dorothy Andris Armin Hanss . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Ross DUNWOODY ' T HE Sophomore Class has more than lived up to the expecta- tions of the optimist who wrote the class page in last year ' s Savitar. Not only have its members participated in all the activi- ties on the campus, but they have taken their places as leaders in many fields. The girls have shown themselves to be particularly adept at selling tickets for all occasions, while the boys have co- operated splendidly by buying the tickets. Besides having membership in all organizations except the honorary groups, limited to upperclassmen, the Sophomores have made a commendable scholastic record. This is evidenced by the large number who were eligible for Sigma Epsilon Sigma, and Phi Eta Sigma. From this group there should be a number of candidates for Phi Beta Kappa later in their school career. The Sophomore year is probably the most enjoyable of the four years spent at the University, largely because a Sophomore is the most care-free person imaginable. Classes, studies, work, are words that roll off his back with scarcely any notice. The glamour of college life is still with him, and in view of the record shown above, this class is a very exceptional one. In our struggle with the Freshmen early in the fall, only a few Sophomores turned out, but despite this, the Freshmen did not win the victory easily. A few new stunts were tried and they proved so successful that they will probably be continued in ensuing years. If the past is any indication of what the future will be, we have a firm foundation upon which to build our hopes for the class. THE FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS John Carothers Marshall Beach . Marjorie Mullins Robert Martin President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer John Carothers npHE Freshman Class of the year 1929-1930 has been very successful in all of the fields of University endeavor. The freshman group is always given an active part in the campus life and activities, and this year is no exception in that respect. Its representatives help with the various publications; it has its honorary organizations; and it has its athletic squads. While the part played by the first-year students is never a major one, everyone is important because of his potential power. This has been a singularly well-rounded class and promises to add many names to the already long list of campus leaders. It has members who retain a high scholastic average, as evidenced by the number who were initiated into Phi Eta Sigma and Sigma Epsilon Sigma; it has promising athletes; future editors of campus publications, future varsity debaters, and stars for coming Workshop productions. The freshman year at the University is probably the most trying of the four, because anyone coming direct from high school is for the first time virtually independent of parental control, and in most cases acts accordingly. However, the surviving group of students is better able to carry on the work of succeeding years and are a stronger group for having gone through the trials of being a freshman. THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY % Definition No. 2 Student Government — An incor- poration of the student body for the correlation of its activities and the aggrandizement of its representatives. Frank B. Rollins • OFFICERS Frank B. Rollins, LL. B., ' U Cleveland A. Newton, LL. B., ' 02 . Calla E. Varner, a. B., ' 04 . R. L. (Bob) Hill, B. S. in Ag., ' 12, M. A., ' 13 President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary S. F. Conley, a. B., ' 90 Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS C. A. Helm . . . College of Agr. Guy V. Head . . College of A . and S. Royal D. M. Bauer School of B. P. A. H. H. Mecker . School of Education M. P. Weinbach . College of Eng. H. W. Joyner . Ralph Watkins . Robert S. Mann John Coy Bauer . Dr. a. W. Kampschmidt School of F. A. Graduate School School of Journ. School of Law School of Med. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIrt Bob Hill T)ECAUSE of its activity and assistance, the General Alumni Association of the Uni- versity 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 whom 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 Com- mencement Week. The members of the Board of Directors are elected by their respective divisional alumni associations at the annual meetings of these organizations. The officers and Board of Directors meet at the call of the President at such times as matters of im- portance are presented for their attention. »SOiy» Alexander, Claude H. Columbia A. B.; M. A. University of Missouri; Alpha Clii Sigma. AuFRANC, Will Henry Columbia A. B. University of Missouri; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Backer, Frances A. A. B. University of Missouri; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Lambda Theta; Alpha Zeta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; Presbyterian Students ' Association; Franklin Chess Society; International Club. Bain, John George, Jr. Clayton Triangle, Scabbard and Blade; A. S. C- E.; Panhellenic Council. Barnes, Ward E. Chicago, III. B. S. Northwest Missouri State Teach- ers College; Acacia. Barnes, William Wayne Paris A. B. University of Missouri; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa; Tomb and Key; Chi Chi Chi; President Graduate School: Glee Club. Beare, William Keller Chester, III. A. B. Westminster College; Kansas State Teachers College; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Theta Kappa Nu. Blaney, J. Eric Toronto, Ontario B. S. A. University of Toronto; Acacia; American Scoiety of Plant Physiologists. Brown, Edward Charles Pine Bluff, Ark. B. J. University of Missouri; Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; " M " Men ' s Club; Track Team ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Glee Club; Football ' 28. Browning, Doris Isabel Verona B. S. University of Missouri; Chi Beta Epsilon; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Kappa Beta; Gamma Sigma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. Coates, Mary Liberty A. B. University of Missouri; William Woods College; Y. W. C. A.; International Club. Condon, Mary F. St. Louis B. S. University of Missouri; Alpha Chi Omega; Home Economics Club. Cook, Floyd L. Maryville A. B.; B. S. Northwest Missouri State Teachers College; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi. Cramer, Donald O. St. Louis A. B. University of Missouri; Knox Col- ege; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi. Daugherty, Julian A. St. Louis B. S. in Engineering; Triangle. pEPNER, Rudolph John V Woonsocket, R. I. B. S. Kansas City Osteopathic School; A. B. University of Missouri; Rhode Island State University; University of Illinois; Theta Chi; Alpha Kappa Kappa; President School of Medicine ' 30. r :Mm I De Vivar, Joaquin Rome Aguascalientes, Mexico B. S. National University of Mexico; President International Club; A. S. C. E.; President Mexico Club. DUNKLEBERGER, GRACE A. B. Culver-Stockton College. Macon Egleston, Elmer Francis Roswell, New Mex_ A. B. University of Missouri; New Mex- ico Military Institute; University of Colo- rado; University of Texas; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Student Senate. Eubank, Mahlon Zadock Kansas City B. S. University of Missouri; University of Kansas; Kansas City Junior College; Delta Kappa; Alpha Kappa Psi. Farmer, Arvel Lewis Platte City B. S. University of Missouri: Central Missouri State Teachers College; Alpha Gamma Rho; Gamma Alpha; Block and Bridle; Athenaean Literary Society; Ruf Nex; Horticulture Judging Team; Poultry Judging Team. Farrar, Estelle Thekla St. Charles A. B.; B. S. University of Missouri; Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Lambda Theta; Eta Sigma Phi; Sigma Delta Pi. Ferguson, Allan R. Sedalia B. S. University of Missouri; Pi Kappa Alpha; President 55enior Class; President Sophomore Class ' 27. Frerck, Walter G. St. Louis B. S. University of Missouri; Alpha Sigma Phi. Freudenberger, Joseph Norman Springfield B. J. University of Missouri; Tulane; Springfield Teachers College; Kappa Tau Alpha. FuGiTT, Isabel F. Springfield A. B. University of Oklahoma; Drury College; Theta Sigma Phi; Y. W. C. A.; French Club. Fulton, Ralph G. ' Grand Island, Nebr. A. B. Doane College; Alpha Chi Sigma. Graves, John Ralph Maryville A. B. University of Missouri; Phi Delta Phi Athenaean Society; Alpha Pi Zeta; Y. M. C. A.; Delta Sigma Rho; Athenaean; Freshman Debate; Varsity Debate. Harris, Earl Francis Battlefield B. S. Springfield Teachers College; Philadelphia College of Pharmacy; Voca- tional Ag Club; Ag. Club. Haw, James M. Charleston A. B. University of Missouri; Washing- ton and Lee University; Phi Delta Phi; Athenaean Literary Society; Vice-President School of Law ' 29; Cross Country ' 28. Helmers, Carl J. . Warrenton A. B. Central Wesleyan College; Alpha Chi Sigma. Holt, Thomas E. Warrensburg B. S. Warrensburg Teachers College. i HuLEN, Kathryn Elizabeth Trenton B. S. Trenton Junior College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Chi Theta; Alpha Pi Zeta; C. S. C.; Junior League of Women Voters; Secretary School of B. P. A. ' 29; Uni- versity Chorus. Hunt, Viva Norma Fair Play B. S. University of Missouri; Chi Beta Epsilon; Sigma Delta Pi; Eta Sigma Phi; Missouri Musketeers; W. A. A.; House Presidents ' Council, ' 29; " M " Women; Workshop; Rifle Team, ' 29. JoLLiFF, H. Leslie Wooster, Ohio Mus. B.; A. B. Oberlin College; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Mu Alpha. KiRscHNER, Martin Kansas City A. B. University of Oklahoma; Phi Beta Delta. Kothe, Arthur C.ernhardt Dalton B. S. University of Missouri; Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Vocational Ag. Club; Treasurer, Ag. Club, ' 30; Chairman, Invi- tation Committee, Barnwarmin ' , ' 29. Langendoerfer, Martha F. Hermann B. S. Central Missouri State Teachers College; Alpha Pi Zeta. McBurney, Wm. S. Odessa A. B. Central Missouri State Teachers College; Delta Theta Phi. Meierhoffer, Virginia Kansas City B. S. University of Missouri; Zeta Tau Alpha; Mu Phi Epsilon. MiLROY, John Joseph Chicago, III. Ph. B. DePawl University; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Glennon Club. Monroe, Lance Truman Jefferson City A. B. University of Missouri; Phi Beta Pi. Morris, Eugenia G. Warrenton B. E.; A. B. Central Wesleyan College; Morse School of Dramatics. Murphy, John Kansas City A. B. Georgetown University; Phi Delta Theta. Patrick, Catherine Kansas City A. B. Smith College; Sigma Xi; Alpha Kappa Delta; Alpha Pi Zeta. Phelps, George Emmett Carthage A. B. St. Marys College; Georgetown University; Kappa Alpha; Chi Chi Chi. Reed, Ronald S. A. B. University of Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; President School of Law ' 30. St. Joseph Missouri; Phi Rehbein, Charles A. St. Louis B. S. University of Missouri; Delta Kappa; Alpha Chi Sigma; Advertising Manager, Shamrock ' 28; Business Mana- ger, Shamrock ' 29. ' XiM Rf.hner, John, Jr. Kansas City B. S. University of Missouri; Kansas City Junior College; Triangle; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma; American Chemica " Society. RiNGOLD, Pauline B. S. State Teachers College. Rouse, Nena M. A. B. Central College; Alpha Delta Pi; Eta Sigma Phi; President, Graduate Wo- men; W. S. G. A. Council ' 30; Y. W. C. A.; .Secretary-Treasurer Graduate School ' 30. Roy, Chalmer John A. B. University of Missouri; Acacia; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Taylor, Leston V. Fredonia, Kan. A. B., University of Missouri; Univer- sity of Nebraska; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma. Utz, Alice Ruth St. Joseph B. S., University of Missouri; M. S. O. Wahl, Milton H. St. Louis A. B., Central Wesleyan College; Alpha Chi Sigma; American Chemical Society. Wallace, Cloyd Russell Joplin A. B., University of Missouri; Kappa Sigma; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Wheeler, Virginia O. Columbia B. S., University of Missouri; Delta Delta Delta; Delta Phi Delta; Secretary of Freshman Commission ' 26; Sophomore Council ' 27; Secretary, French Club ' 29; M. S. O.; Vice-President, Graduate Wo- men ' 30. Williams, Eleanor Doyne Hillsboro A. B., George Washington University; Chi Omega. Williams, Stella E-. B. S., State Teachers Albany College; Eta Sigma Phi; Secretary-Treasurer, Graduate Women ' s Club. Wilson, Donald Eugene Chillicothe A. B., University of Missouri; Alpha Pi Zeta. THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY Definition No. j Graduates — A group of earnest students in pursuit of knowledge who never seem to know when they have enough. :mm Adams, B. F. Newark, Ark. Arts and Science Arkansas College; Acacia. Adams, Donald Cranston Webster Groves Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Scabbard and Blade; President Engineers Club ' 30. Adkins, Iva Verlea Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Zeta Pi; French Club; Spanish Club; Workshop. Adle, Jerald Marshall Journalism St. Joseph Junior College. St. Joseph Akins, Luella Ruth Carlsbad, New Mex. B. P. A. Colorado University; William Woods; Delta Delta Delta; Homecoming Com- mittee. Alexander, John William Newark, Ark. B. P. A. Acacia. Alexander, Margaret Maurine Columbia Education Phi Upsilon Omicron; President Home Economics Club; W. S. G. A. Council. Alexander, Virginia Lee Columbia Arts and Science Nurse; W. A. A.; " M " Women ' s Club; University Chorus. Algermissen, Mary Montgomery Agriculture Theta Phi Alpha; Glennon Club; Work- shop; German Club. Alley, Dorothy Webster Groves Education Lindenwood College; Alpha Chi Omega; W. A. A. Mermaids; Y. W. C. A.; Path- finders. Allison, George Carl Joplin Engineering Triangle; Student Senate; Homecoming Committee; American Society of Civil Engineers. Allport, Virginia Burton Kansas City Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Kappa Alpha Theta. Anthony, Veva Naoma Hopkins Education M. S. O.; Home Economics Club. Arbenz, Paul, Jr. Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Nu; Regimental Adjutant R. O. T. C. Archias, Marian C. Sedalia Education Milwaukee - Downer; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Arcularius, Ruth Neosho Education Drury College; Missouri Student Junior League of VVomen Voters; President Senior Class, School of Education. :mm Armantrout, Colleen C. Emden Education Culver Stockton College; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus; M. S. O. Arnold, Frances Helen Columbia Fine Arts Stephens College; Chi Omega; Delta Phi Delta; Glee Club; Sketch Club; Secretary School of Fine Arts. Baim, Gene Columbia Agriculture Zeta Beta Tau; Vice-President College of Arts and Science ' 30. Baker, Amna Katherline Davenport, Iowa Agriculture Park College; Iowa State College. Baker, George San Saba, Texas Journalism North Texas Agricultural College; Alpha Delta Sigma; Texas Club. Balzer, Harvey William Moberly Engineering Central College; Triangle; Band; Pistol Club; A. I. E. E. Barada, Franc Alexander Kansas City Arts and Science New Mexico Military Institute; Phi Delta Theta; Chi Chi Chi; President Senior Class; College of Arts and Science. Barnhart, Willard Terrill Arts and Science Central College; Phi Beta Pi. Huntsville Barti.ett, Hf.len Alma, Neb. Journalism University of Nebraska; Alpha Delta Pi; Gamma Alpha Chi. Barton, John Henry Frankford Engineering Bates, Emily Dale Harrisonville Journalism Christian College; Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Workshop. Baler, Lester L. St. Louis Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Major R. O. T. C; Tau Beta Pi; Q. E. B. H.; Blue Key. Beasley, Frances St. Louis Arts and Science Linden wood; Kappa Alpha Theta. Bell, Jewell Edith Waynesville Education Southwest Teachers College; Missouri School of Mines. Berger, Graenum a. Gloversville, N. Y. Arts and Science New York University; New York State Teachers College; Zeta Beta Tau; Jewish Student Organization; Students Religious Council. Bernat, Bessie Kansas City Education ' m) }iiti BiDSTRUP, Kathryn Carrollton Journalism Stephens College; Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A. BiDWELL, Virginia Wilmette, III. Journalism Ward-Belmont College; Alpha Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Vice-President, W. S. G. A. ' 30; W. S. G. A. Council ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; President, House Presidents Council ' 30; Secretary-Treasurer, School of Journalism ' 30; Society Editor, Missouri Student, ' 30; Forensic Managerial Staff; Panhellenic Council ' 30; Cabinet, Y. W. C. A. ' 29; Y. W. C. A. ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Cabinet, Junior League of Women Voters ' 29; Sophomore Council ' 28. Bishop, Lyman J. Belion Imw Kemper Military Academy; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Musketeers. Blacklock, Thomas A. King City Agriculture Central College; Alpha Gamma Rho; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Live Stock Judging Team ' 29. BoDiNE, Martin S. Paris Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Eta Kappa Nu. BoHN, Guy Weston Columbia Arts and Science Delta Sigma Phi; Glee Club. BoHRER, Edward R. West Plains Arts and Science Kappa Alpha. BoLiNGER, Duis D. St. Louis Engineering Delta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; A. S. C. E.; Vice-President Sopho- more Engineers; Vice-President A. S. C. E. ' 29; Vice-President Polo Assn. ' 29; Ad- vertising Manager Shamrock; Business Manager Shamrock ' 30; Polo ' 29; Cap- tain R. O. T. C. Bond, Donald Clifford Jefferson City Arts and Science Jefferson City Junior College. Bower, Kenneth Shelbyville Brandas, Ruth New Orleans, La. Journalism Zeta Tau Alpha. Brasher, Betty Frances Orrick Education Stephens College; Warrensburg State Teachers College; Phi Mu; Glee Club; Chorus; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop; C. S. C. Brasher, Eugene Paul Agriculture Orrick Missouri Valley Colleger Alpha Gamma Rho; President Horticulture Club ' 30; Apple Judging Team ' 29. Brennecke, Ida Marie Highland Park, Mich. Arts and Science Pi Mu Epsilon; Eta Sigma Phi; Secre- tarv- Treasurer ' 30; Vice-President Glee Club ' 30; Y. W. C. A. Bretz, Helen C. St. Louis Education F " reshman Commission ' 26: Sophomore Council ' 27; Cwens; Vice-President Metho- dist Student Organization ' 28; Pi Lambda Theta; President W. A. A. ' 30. Briggs, Florence Cordelia New London Education Chi Beta Epsilon; Kappa Beta; Mis- souri Musketeers; W. A. A.; Rifle Team; I ' M " Women; Panhellenic Council ' 29; Red Cross Life Saving Corps; Pathfinders. " MM Brossart, Elizabeth Arts and Science Columbia Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Brown, Herbert Roscoe B. arP.A. CarrolUon Brown, Leslie Agnew Moberly . Arts and Science Central College; Alpha Chi Sigma. Brown, Louie Jewell Carthage Arts and Science Stephens College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Barnwarming Queen ' 28; Intersorority Riding Trophy ' 29. Bruner, Bonnie Anna Dearborn Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Pi Delta Nu; M. S. O. BucHHOLZ, George John Kansas City Arts and Science Notre Dame University; Sigma Chi; Chi Chi Chi; Hope O ' Tomorrow Club; Student Council ' 29; Football ' 27, ' 28, ' 29. BuRCH, Halcyon Ann Carterville Education Lindenwood College; Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Workshop; French Club. BfRCHAM, Gladys Windsor Education Central College; Central Missouri State Teachers College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A. Burke, Richard P. 5 . Louis Engineering Phi Kappa; Editor Shamrock; A. S. C. E. Burnham, Floyd Gilbert St. Joseph Arts and Science St. Joseph Junior College; University of Illinois; Sigma Chi. Buxton, Ellen Kansas City Arts and Science William Jewell College; Alpha Delta Pi. Buxton, Martha Decatur. III. Journalism Lindenwood College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Theta Sigma Phi. Byrne, Richard Wyant Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Delta Phi. Cain, Marion Education M S. O. Cabinet ' 29. Columbia Cain, Mildred Columbia .Education Calbert, Ruth Lincoln Education Central Missouri State Teachers College. Capelli, Joe Thomas JopHn Engineering Phi Kappa; A. S. C. E,; Glee Club; University Band. Carney, Lyle Ft. Scott, Kan. B. P. A. Ft. Scott Junior College; Kappa Sigma; University Band. Carson, Charles Wesley Jefferson City B. P. A. Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi; President School of Business and Public Administration ' 30. Carter, Virginia Oklahoma City, Okla. Journalism Oklahoma City University; Chi Beta Epsilon; Gamma Alpha Chi; Women ' s Glee Club; Spanish Club; University Chorus; M. S. O. Cartland, G. Crawford Kansas City B. fP. A. Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Student Senate, Sec ' y-Treas. ' 30. University City Caruthers, John H. Imw University of Wisconsin; Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Alpha Pi Zeta; Athenaean; International Rela- tions Club; Blue Key; Student Council ' 29; President Senior I.aw ' 30; Panhellenic Council ' 30. Casebolt, Stanton Taylor Columbia B. P.A. Glee Club. Chandler, Lester Vernon Arkansas City, Kansas A rts and Science Alpha Pi Zeta; International Relations Club. Chapman, W. Earl Lucerne A griculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Vice-President, Agricultural Education Club ' 29; Ag Club. Chesley, Vivien C. Mankato, Minn. Journalism University of Minnesota; Alpha Gamma Delta; Delta Tau Kappa. CiviLL, Marie C. St. Louis Journalism St. Louis University; Theta Phi Alpha; Secretary Glennon Club ' 28, ' 29; Y. W. C. A.; English Club; French Club. Clarenrach, Fred Jefferson City Arts and Science Clark, Charles W. Engineering St. Louis Clay, Phyllis Margaret Tulsa, Ok ' a. Arts and Science Christian College; Pi Beta Phi; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Cloyes, Robert James Kansas City Journalism Alpha Sigma Phi. Cluff, Marjorie Merl Kansas City A griculture Kansas City Junior College; Stephens College; Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Kappa Delta; Secretary Y. W. C. A. ' 28, ' 30 Secretary Panhellenic Council ' 29, ' 30 Junior League of Women Voters Cabinet May Fete Committee ' 29; W. S. G. A. -Council, ' 29; Vocational Guidance Com- mittee ' 29. " MM CoATEs, Malinda L. Liberty Education William Woods College; President Kap- pa Beta ' 30; Y. W. C. A.; Cabinet C. S. C. 30; Home Economics Club. CocKERiLL, Neva Helen Excelsior Springs Education William Jewell College; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Lambda Theta. Coe, John M. Garden City Engineering Tail Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. Collins, Ogie B. Minimum Engineering Musketeers; A. I. E. E.; Rifle Team ' 29; Rifle Club; Pistol Club. CoPELAND, W. Winston Leeper Journalism Oklahoma Central College; Kappa Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi; Vice-President Senior Class ' 30; Journalism Senate ' 29. Coppersmith, Nathan R. University City Journalism Washington University; Sigma Delta Chi. Corkins, John B. B. P. A. St. Louis Delta Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi. Coknish, David H. Osborn A griculture Missouri Wesleyan College; Farmhouse; Ruf Ne.x; Razzers; Assistant Chairman, Barnwarmin ' Committee. CosGROVE, Caroline Muskogee, Okla. Arts and Science Ward-Belmont College; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Zeta Pi. Coss, James L., Jr. Shawnee, Okla. Journalism University of Oklahoma; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Vice-President Alpha Delta Sigma ' 30. Cottle, Ferdinand Columbia B. P.A. Delta Sigma Pi; Universitv Band ' 26, ' 27, ' 29. Cotton, Wiley Daniel Fayette Arts and Science University of Arkansas; Central College; Kappa Sigma. Coulter, Eleanor C. Sweet Springs Arts and Science Central College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Delta Phi Delta; Alpha Zeta Pi; Glee Club; Sketch Club; Vice-President Fine Arts ' 30. Coursault, Ruth L. Columbia Journalism Pi Beta Phi; Sketch Club; Workshop; Hope O ' Tomorrow Club. Courtney, Carl Rogers Greenfield Engineering Scabbard and Blade; A. I. E. E. Presi- dent Pistol Club ' 28; Pistol Team ' 26, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Cadet Lieutenant Colonel ' 29. Cox, J. Don Princeton Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ruf Nex; Sec- retary-Treasurer Junior Ags ' 28; President Senior Ags ' 30; Chairman Barnwarmin ' Committee ' 29; Farmers Fair Committee Chairman ' 30. :mm Cox, Morris Arnold B. P. Central College. Craig, R. Marshall Law Centralia Columbia Delta Upsilon; Blue Key; Q. E. B. H.; President Y. M. C. A.; Chi Chi Chi. Creagan, Franklin Joseph Sedalia B. a? P. A. Central College; Delta Sigma Pi; Presi- dent Junior Class, School of Business and Public Administration. Crockett, Robert Williams Price, Utah Journalism Delta Sigma Phi; Sigma Delta Chi. Cropper, Jane Enid, Okla. Arts and Science Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma; Eta Sigma Phi; Secretary W. S. G. A. ' 27; Vice- President Junior League of Women Voters ' 28; President Panhellenic Council ' 29; Representative, Senior Women ' 30. CuRFMAN, Virginia Lee Education Lindenwood College. Maryville Cutler, Corinne Henryetta, Okla. Journalism Ward-Belmont; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Journalism Play Com- mission ' 29; Girls ' Rifle Team ' 27. Daigh, Ralph Foster Alexandria, S. Dak. Journalism Sigma Delta Chi; Pi Kappa Delta, Show-Me Staff. Dail, Howard M. Journalism Columbia Daniel, Annie Lee Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Gamma Phi Beta; Workshop. Daniels, Katherine Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Delta Gamma. Davidson, Rose Aileen Hannibal Education Central College; Alpha Chi; Athenean Literary Societv; Hope O ' Tomorrow Club; Y. W. C. A. Davis, Harold Clinton Willow Springs B. P. A,. Delta Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Athenean Literary Society; Captain R. O. T. C. Dawson, Donald S. Eldorado Springs Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi; Varsitv Debate ' 29, ' 30; Vice-President Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club; Athenean Literary Society; Track ' 29. DeBellrvue, Inez Mary New Iberia, La. Education Our Lady of the Lake College; Alpha Delta Pi. Degner, Glenn John Columbia Journalism Delta Sigma Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Pi Zeta; Kappa Tau Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Athenean Literary Society; Blue Key; Q. E. B. H.; President Freshman Class ' 26; Junior -Senator Journalism; Student President ' .30; Varsity Debate ' 29, ' 30; Homecoming Committee ' 28; Y. M. C. A. Board. ' WKM Denny, Charles Harrisonville Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ruf Nex; Rifle Team ' 26; Barnwarming Committee ' 29; Farmers Fair Committee ' 30. Dickson, Mary Kathleene Hugo, Okla. Journalism Oklahoma College for Women; South- east Missouri State Teachers College; Alpha Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Workshop. DiEMER, Richard Walter Toledo, Ohio Arts and Science Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Chi Chi Chi; Blue Key; President Student Senate; Student Council. Dills, Russell Aubrey Albany Agriculture Farmhouse; Chi Chi Chi; Ruf Nex; Track ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Football ' 29, ' 30. Dimtmitt, Herman L. Monroe City Arts and Science Kemper Military School; Sigma Chi; Delta Phi Delta; Student Senate; Rifle Team; Musketeers. DiVELBiss, Frank P. Okmulgee, Okla. Journalism Okmulgee Junior College; Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Workshop; Athenean Literary Society; President Sophomore Class ' 28; Homecoming Committee ' 29, ' 30; Journalism Play Commission ' 30. Dix, Raymond E. Wooster, Ohio Journalism Ohio Wesleyan University; Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Delta Sigma; Kappa Tau Alpha. Dixon, Charles Allen Lexington B. P.A. Delta Theta Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Gymnasium Club. Downing, Archie E. Chilhowee Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Mystical Seven; Blue Key; Panhellenic Council ' 30; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Dairy Club; Manager Farmers Fair ' 30; Homecoming Committee ' 28, ' 29; Barnwarming Com- mittee ' 29; Burrell Bible Cabinet. Downing, Dorcas Elizabeth Columbia Education Christian College; Kappa Beta. Dromgold, John Versailles Fine Arts Delta Upsilon; Glee Club; Sketch Club; University Chorus. Dryden, John Julian Linneus Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Entomology Club; Rifle Club ' 23; Business Manager College Farmer ' 30; Barnwarming Committee ' 29. Dugan, Helen Josephine El Paso, Tex. Arts and Science El Paso Junior College; Texas School of Mines; Read Hall. Duvall, Dorothy Elizabeth Education Kansas City Kappa Kappa Gamma; Panhellenic Council; University Chorus. Easley, L. T. Ft. Worth, Tex. Journalism Texas Club. Edgar, Anne Shreveport, La. Education Stephens College; Delta Delta Delta; Sketch Club. :mm EiERMAN, M. Glenn Memphis Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; Panhellenic Council; A S. C. E.; Secretary Engineers Club. Ellis, Robert Benjamin Augusta, III. Arts and Science Culver-Stockton College; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi. Elzea, John W New London Engineering Scabbard and Blade; Rifle Club; Pistol Team ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Captain ' 28; President Pistol Club ' 29; Major R. O. T. C. ' 29. Embre, Alice Catherine Butler Education Drury College; W. A. A.; Pathfinders. Embry, William A. Kansas City B. P.A. Sigma Chi; Chi Chi Chi; Tomb and Key; President Arts and Science Freshmen ' 26; Treasurer Sophomore Class ' 27; Homecoming Committee; Sophomore Cheerleader ' 27. Ennis, Perry A. B. P. A. Polo ' 27. Cassville Erdahl, Robert S. Duluth, Minn. Law Superior State Teachers College; Delta Theta Phi. EsTES, Myron Irving Sharon, Tenn. Journalism University of Tennessee. Eubank, Miriam Dorothy Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Delta Gamma; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 30. Evans, James Earl Arts and Science Acacia. Carrollton Faddis, Irene Columbia Agriculture ' fmi Ohio Wesleyan University; Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop. Fager, Dorothy Josephine St. Louis Education W Harris Teachers College; Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A. Falkenhainer, Norman H. Si. Louis Fine Arts Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Mu Alpha; Q. E. B. H.; Blue Key; Student Council ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; University Band Director; University Orchestra; Glee Club. Faulk, Clarence E., Jr. Journalism Monroe, La. University of the South; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma. Field, C. D. Richards Engineering Scabbard and Blade; A. S, C. E.; Polo Team ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30. Ferguson, Ella Marie Fine Arts Mu Phi Epsilon. Columbia i:4issiiiii;: FiLHUS, Annette Baxter Springs, Kan. Arts and Science Stephens College; Pi Delta Nu; Y. W. C. A., Read Hall. FiNLEY, Lester E. Wellsville Journalism William Jewell College; Workshop. Fischer, Henry J. Trenton Arts and Science Trenton Junior College; Alpha Chi Sigma. Ford, Kathryn Carrier, Okla. Education Phillips University. Fox, Katherine Cecil Fort Worth, Tex. Journalism Texas Christian University; Kappa Alpha Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi. Franklin, Marion Grey Oklahoma City, Okla. Journalism Stephens College; University of Wichita; Delta Gamma; Gamma Alpha Chi; Vice- President School of Journalism ' 30. Fr. zier, Cavella Clarence Arts and Science Huntsvilte Frederick, Burton Henry Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha. Webster Groves Freeland, M. Maude Forsyth Education y. W. C. A. Fricke, Clara Virginia Sedalia Education Stephens College; Chi Omega. Frye, J. Overton Louisiana Arts and Scienre Fyfer, Elizabeth Columbia Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; L. S. V.; Mortar Board; President Y. W. C. A. ' 30; Cwens; Freshman Commission; W. S. G. A. Council ' 30. Galbreath, Scott Rodolph Paris, Texas Journalism Paris Junior College; Texas Club. Gange, Willl-vm B., Jr. Kansas City B. P.A. Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Garrison, Clarence Eakl Columbia Agriculture Wrestling ' 28. Garrison, Kenneth E. Mount Vernon Agriculture Farmhouse; Alpha Zeta; Ruf Nex; Presi- dent Agriculture School ' 29; Junior Presi- dent School of Agriculture ' 29; Farmers Fair Council ' 28, ' 30; Barnwarniing Com- mittee ' 28; Wrestling ' 29. !:iissiiiii;: Gauldin, Helen Virginia Slater Education Missouri Valley College; Gamma Phi Beta; Junior League of Women Voters; Panhellenic Council; Glee Club. Gentry, Howard Norman Columbia Education Acacia; Student Senate. George, Ralph VV. St. Louis Engineering Delta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Mystical Seven; Student Senate ' 28, ' 29; Treasurer Freshman Engineers ' 27; President Sopho- more Engineers ' 28; St. Pat ' s Board ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Cross Country ' 28; Savitar Staff ' 27; ' 28; A. S. C. E.; Glee Club. GlESKLMANN, ALFRED L. St. Louis Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Sigma Kappa Zeta; Ruf Nex; Student Senate; Panhellenic Council Chairman Barnwarm- ing Committee; Vice-President School of Agriculture ' 29; " M " Men ' s Club; Base- ball ' 27, ' 29; Secretary Senior Class, School of Agriculture. Gilbert, Lona St. Joseph Journalism St. Joseph Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Journalism Show ' 29. GiLLiHAN, Louise O. Law Delta Theta Phi. Gallatin Gist, William W. Kansas City Medicine Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Chi Chi Chi; Student Senate. GooDsoN, M. Elizabeth Standish Agriculture Alpha Kappa Delta; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. GooDsoN, William H., Jr Arts and Science William Jewell College. Liberty Greathouse, Mary Venable Education Columbia Gregg, Verane L. Walnut Grove Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Vice- President Sophomore Ags; President Dairy Club ' 29; Dairy Judging Team ' 28, ' 29; Rifle Club; Freshman Rifle Team. Gren. walt, Thelma a. Columbia Arts and Science Chi Beta Epsilon. Guitar, H. rriet E. Columbia Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi. Haag, Herman M. Poplar Bluff Agriculture Farm House; Scabbard and Blade; President Sigma Kappa Zeta ' 29, ' 30; Treasurer Phi Eta Sigma ' 27; Student Council ' 30; College Farmer Staff ' 27; Associate Editor College Farmer ' 28; Editor College Farmer ' 29; Major In- fantry ' 30; Apple Judging Team; Presi- dent Horticulture Club. Mass, William, Jr. Montgomery City Journalism Zeta Beta Tau; Purple Masque; Work- shop; Journalism Show ' 29; Business Manager Workshop. Hadley, Winifred Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma; W. S. G. A. Council; Treasurer Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. ' imm Halbrook, Everett R. Esther Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Vice-President Junior Class, School of Agriculture ' 27; Associate Editor College Farmer ' 27; Poultry Judg- ing Team ' 27; Barnwarmin ' Chairman ' 29. Hall, Lester W., Jr. Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi. Flat River Hammack, Mable Bernice Education Junior College of Flat River; Glee Club. Hanlon, Mayme Elaine Sedalia B. arP.A. L. S. v.; Alpha Kappa Delta Work- shop; Secretary W. S. G. A. ' 30; Secre- tary Sophomore Class ' 28; Cwens; Fresh- man Commission. Hanss, Edward H. St. Louis Engineering PhiKappa;A. S. M. E. Hargrave, Ralph Edwin Chillicothe Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Vocational Agriculture Club; Livestock Judging Team ' 29; Barnwarmin ' Chairman ' 29; Ruf Nex. Harvey, Bertrice Havens Urich Arts and Science Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Workshop; W. A. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Spanish Club; Presbyterian Student Asso- ciation Cabinet. Harwell, Gladys Erlene Poplar Bluff Fine Arts Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Alpha Delta Pi; Mu Phi Epsilon. Hassemer, Evelyn C. St. Louis Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Orchesis. Hasty, Carl Raymond Arcadia Engineering Central College; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E. Hawkins, Andrew J. B. P.A. Eminence Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade. Hayes, Wiley Henry Jefferson City B. P. A. Jefferson City Junior College; Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi. Haynes, Charles M. Columbia ring Delta Tau Delta; Pi Mu Epsilon; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Rifle Team; A. L E. E. Hazeltine, Pauline Springfield Agriculture Drury College; Zeta Tau Alpha. Hendren, John Herbert Polo Arts and Science Delta Theta Phi; President Junior Class ' 29; Homecoming Committee ' 29. Henderson, Juanita Amarillo, Tex. Fine Arts Kroeger School of Music; Progressive Series Teachers College; Washington Uni- versity; Mu Phi Epsilon. " IMM HoLLOWAY, John C. Kansas City B. ■ P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Phi Epsilon. HoLMAN, George G. Flat River Engineering Flat River Junior College: Tau Beta Pi. Holt, Charles L. Washington, D. C. Journalism George Washington University; Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Delta Sigma; Glee Club; Journalism Play Commission ' 29. Hopkins, Katherine C. Journalism Alpha Chi Omega. Cotter, Ark. HoRNE, DoRTHALEE B. Webster Groves Education Battle Creek College; W. A. A ; Y. W. C. A. Hough, Edwin A. Carthage Journalism Phi Kappa Psi; Q. E. B. H.; Sigma Delta Chi; Alpha Pi Zeta; Kappa Tau Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; Athenaean Literary Society; Savitar Staff ' 27, ' 28; Editor- in-Chief Savitar ' 29; Savitar Board ' 28, ' 29; Chairman 1929 Memorial Union Campaign; Forensic Managerial Staff; Journalism Play Commission ' 30; Student Council ' 30; Y. M. C. A. Board ' 30. How, Virginia Marjorie Maplewood Journalism Washington University; Alpha Gamma Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Zeta Sigma; Mortar Board; Kappa Tau Alpha; Junior League of Women Voters; Athenaean Litarary Society; Missouri Student Staff. Howard, Clifford V. St. Joseph Education St. Joseph Junior College; Alpha Chi Sigma. Hoy, Marion Alsworth Esther Arts and Science Acacia. Huffman, Walter C. Kennelt B. P.A. Pi Kappa Alpha. Hughes, Mary Windsor Arts and Science Central College: Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A. Hunt, C. Warren Appleton City Agriculture Block and Bridle. HuRSLEY, Harry Keith Kansas City B. P.A. Beta Theta Pi; Mystical Seven; " M " Men ' s Club; Phi Eta Sigma; Football ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Track ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Track Captain ' 30. HuTT, William V. J. Pine Bluff, Ark. Journalism Pi Kappa Alpha; Kappa Tau Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma. Ingle, Marguerite Webster Groves B. P. A. Stephens College; Washington Uni- versity; Y. W. C. A. I shell, Ralph Howard Joplin B. df P. A. Ozark Wesleyan College; Lambda Chi Alpha; University Band. i iissoiiii; Jackson, William F. St. Louis Journalism Kemper Military School; Phi Kappa Psi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Workshop; Track ' 30. Jarvis, Eleanor Needham, Mass. Arts and Science Wellesley College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Zeta Pi; Workshop; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Junior League of Women Voters. Jeffers, Betty L. Abbyville, Kan. Journalism Alpha Chi Omega; Workshop; Or- chesis; English Club. Jenkins, Lee Savannah Agriculture B. Y. P. U. Cabinet; Burrall Bible Class Cabinet ' 28; Entomology Club; Dairy Club; Horticulture Club; Apple Judging Team ' 29. Johnson, Eva Maye C. Sweetwater, Tex. Journalism Texas Woman ' s College; Alpha Delta Pi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Texas Club; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Jones, Claire Frances Chanute, Kan. Arts and Science Kansas State Teachers College; Gamma Phi Beta. Kahan, Oscar St. Louis Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Mu; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta Pi; Missouri Student Staff ' 27 ' 28. Kahl, Anne Louise Education Kahl, Helen Marie Columbia Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A. Kallaher, Edward J. St. Louis Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Pi Zeta; Sigma Delta Pi; Inter- national Relations Club. Kawai, Nobu T. Pasadena, Cal. Journalism Pasadena Junior College; Sigma Delta Chi; Football ' 30. Keathly, Charles Elmer Arts and Science Ironton Kennedy, Anna Sue Columbia Education " M " Women ' s Club; W. A. A.; Vice- President Pathfinders; Freshman Com- mission. Kennedy, Helen G. Education Kansas City Junior College. Sedalia Kennedy, Scott, Jr. Kansas City Agriculture Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Football ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Tomb and Key. KiDD, Ingram Kansas City Law . Kansas City Junior College; Kappa Sigma; Glee Club; Workshop; Junior Cheerleader ' 28. warn KiLi.iNGswoRTH, Lyle Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Athenaean: Workshop. King, Charles Wesley Dallas, Tex. Journalism Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; President, Texas Club ' 28; Secretary " M " Men ' s Club ' 30; Track ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Football ' 27, ' 28. KiNNisoN, Roberta Ruth St. Joseph Education St. Joseph Junior College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. KiNSEY, Mary K. therine Columbia Education Gamma Phi Beta; Student Council ' 30; Cwens; Zeta .Sigma; Vice-President, Y. W. C. A. ' 30; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Glee Club ' 27, ' 28. Klein, Ray.mond Herbert Sedalia Agriculture Farm House, Block and Bridle; Voca- tional Agricultural Education Club; Wrest- ling ' 28, ' 29. Knight, Bessie Ruth Cray Summit Education President School of Education ' 30; Secretary Women ' s Glee Club ' 30; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Knight, Julia A. Sedalia Agriculture HoUins College; Home Economics Club. Knoop, Mary Louise Windsor Education President Hendrix Hall ' 30; Rifle Club; Workshop; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. KoERNER, Ruth St. Louis Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A. Kohr, Katherine Florence Kansas City Education University of Kansas; Chi Omega; " M " Women ' s Club; Junior Dancing Club; Secretary W. A. A. ' 30; President Path- finders ' 30; Hockey Team ' 26, ' 28, ' 29; Basket Ball ' 28; Baseball ' 28; Tennis ' 28. KouRi, John W. St. Louis B. fP.A. University of Washington; Sigma Phi Sigma. Kraus, Paul S. Kansas City B. P.A. Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Gamma Epsi- lon. Krummel, Irene Education Central College. Paris KuRY, Edna Louise St. Louis Education Harris Teachers College; Alpha Delta Pi; German Club. Lake, Ransome Ewing Varner, Ark. Journalism Hendrix College; Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma. Lamb, Louise Salisbury Education Linwood College; Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League. IMM Land, Lucille Independence Education Zeta Tau Alpha. Landis, Garth St. Joseph Law Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Tennis ' 28, ' 29; Captain ' 29; Big Six Doubles Champion ' 29. Langenberg, Alfred Charles Casper Hill Education Cape Girardeau Teachers College; Cen- tral Missouri State Teachers College; Y. M. C. A. Lansing, Paul B. Columbia Journalism Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Delta Sigma; Football ' 25. LaRue, G. Wallace Columbia Arts and Science Triangle; Scabbard and Blade; Razzers. Lawellin, Doris Joy Garnett, Kan. Education William Woods College; University of Kansas ; Delta Gamma. Laxton, Myra Laura Flat River Fine Arts Business Manager Women ' s Glee Club ' 30; Vice-President School of Fine Arts ' 30; President School of Fine Arts ' 30; University Chorus ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; University Women ' s Sextette ' 29; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Ledbetter, Enola Education Flat River Junior College. Flat River Ledbetter, Helen Meredith St. Louis Journalism Washington University; Kappa Alpha Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Alpha Zeta Pi; Workshop; Journalism Play Com- mittee. Lenox, Maude Elizabeth Rolla Education Leutert, Aline Elizabeth St. Louis Journalism Culver-Stockton College; Chi Omega: Workshop; Executive Committee Work- shop ' 30. Little, Katherine Virginia Fort Smith, Ark. Arts and Science Sweet Briar College; Kappa Alpha Theta. Lloyd, Martha Elizabeth Dyershurg, Venn. Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A. Lock wood, June Dorothy Yakima, Wash. Education Washington State Normal; Chorus ' 28 ' 29, ' 30; Glee Club ' 29, ' 30; Y. W. C. A. LoEST, Lucille Education Stephens College. Logan, Robert Frank B. arP.A. Kappa Alpha. King City Carthage Lone, Ci.eo Corene St. Louis Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Long, Geneva H. Columbia B. P. A. Christian College; Alpha Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Long, Howard Rusk Purdue, Ind. Journalism Acacia; Sigma Delta Chi; Blue Key; Razzers; Athenaean; Editor-in-Chief, Mis- souri Student ' 30; Managing Editor, Missouri Student ' 29; Managing Editor Show Me Staff ' 30. Luttrell, Samuel C. Columbia Education Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club; Orchestra. Maas, Gillian Leonore St. Louis Journalism Missouri .Student; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Journalism Play Commission ' 30. Mackey, Martha Ann Kansas City Education Stephens College; Pi Beta Phi. Mackie, Virginia Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Workshop; Junior League of Women Voters. Manley, Jack M. Farmington Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Band ' 27, ' 28. Mann, Maurene Trenton B. P. A. Trenton Junior College; Phi Chi Theta; Secretary School of Business and Public Administration ' 30. Mann, W. Berkley Kansas City B. arP.A. Kansas City Junior College; Kappa Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Colonel, Infantry ' 30; Major Pershing Rifles. Mantz, Mabel West Plains Education Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 30; ' Vice-President, Episcopal Student Association ' 29. Margrave, Harold N. Kansas City B. P. A. University of Oklahoma; Alpha Sigma Lambda. Marshall, John A. St. Louis Journalism Phi Kappa Psi; Business Manager Glee Club; Journalism Honor Council. Marshall, Julia A. Charleston Education Stephens College; Chi Omega; Glee Club: University Chorus; Spanish Club; French Club; Workshop. Martin, Betty St. Louis Education Stephens College; Alpha Delta Pi; Junior League of VVomen Voters. Martin, Jack Weatherford, Tex. Agriculture Texas Technological College; Delta Upsilon; Chi Chi Chi; Block and Bridle. W M Mason, Esther Marie Marceline Arts and Science Alpha Zeta Pi; Spanish Club; M. S. O.; Y. VV. C. A. Mauze, Eleanor Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta. McCarthy, John Melvin Farmington B. P.A. Flat River Junior College; Sigma Phi Sigma; Glee Club. McCaslin, Strausie Kansas City Arts and Science Chi Omega. McCauley, Joseph Ardery Cynthiana, Ky. Journalism Georgetown College. McDonald, Harold Meiyer Eldon Engineering Acacia; Eta Kappa Nu; Engineers Club. McFarland, Ruth Ann Monroe City Education William Woods College; Delta Delta Delta; Workshop. McGeary, Judith Ann St. Winona, Miss. Education Brenan College; St. Mary-of-the- Woods; Phi Mu. McGiNTY, Margaret Hale Neosho Education Battle Creek College; W. A. A.; Path- finders. McGuiRE, Estill Butler Agriculture State Teachers College, Ky.; Farm House Dairy Club. McGuiRK, M. Lucille Kansas City Journalism Chi Omega. McMahon, Helen L. Skidmore Education Maryville State Teachers College. McWiLLiAM, Paul Belton Agriculture Central Missouri State Teachers Col- lege; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle; Agricultural Education Club. Meierhoffer, Reinhold Grey " Kansas City B. f P. A. Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Miller, Charles Jarvies Edina Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; A. I. E. E.; St. Pat ' s Board ' 26, ' 27; Business Manager Engineers Club ' 28, ' 29; President St. Pat ' s Board ' 29, ' 30; Major R. O. T. C. ' 29. Miller, Dessie Columbia Arts and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Alpha Zeta Pi. :i ' XiM Miller, Lawson Elhue Stanberry Arts and Science Alpha Kappa Kappa. Miller, Mary Ann Athens, Tex. Education Southern Methodist University; Uni- versity of Colorado; Alpha Delta Pi. Miller, Nedra S. Elasco Education Central College; Y. W. C. A. Miller, William B. St. Joseph Arts and Science St. Joseph Junior College; Sigma Phi Sigma; Alpha Pi Zeta. MiLLIGAN, AlLEEN MaRIE Guthrie Center, Iowa Journalism Grinnell College; Theta Sigma Phi; University Orchestra ' 30. Mitchell, Martha Elizabeth St. Joseph Arts and Science Phoenix (Arizona) Junior College; Phi Mu; Women ' s Glee Club ' 30; Y. W. C, A. ' 29, ' 30; Le Cercle Francais; Secretary- Treasurer Clio Club. Mitchem, Nora Zei.ma Belle Education Y. W. C. A.; Clio Club. Montgomery, Catharine Mary Topeka, Kan. Journalism Kansas State Agricultural College; Chi Omega; President Gamma Alpha Chi ' 30; Vice-President Senior Women ' 30; Presi- dent Le Cercle Francais ' 30; Treasurer Hendrix Hall ' 30; Workshop ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Rifle Team ' 28; Journalism Play Com- mission ' 30; Homecoming Committee ' 28. Moore, Charles Cachoun Amarillo, Tex. Journalism Westminster College; Sigma Delta Chi; Glee Club ' 28, ' 29; Missouri Student ' 29, ' 30; Copy Editor Missouri Student; Sigma Delta Chi; Texas Club ' 28, ' 29. Moore, Willis Butler Arts and Science Alpha Pi Zeta; Phi Eta Sigma; Glee Club. Morgan, Mary Margaret New Orleans, La. Arts and Science Sophie Newcomb College; Linden wood College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Secretary Arts and Science ' 30; Y. W. C. A. ' 28, ' 29; Junior League of Women Voters. Morgan, Warren A. O ' Fallon, III. B. P. A. Sigma Phi Sigma; Delta .Sigma Pi. Morris, Eugenia Farmington Agriculture Lindenwood College; . Ipha Phi; Work- shop; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. Morriss, Ennis a. Archie Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Ruf Nex; President Dairy Club. Mobsman, Donald P., Jr. Columbia Arts and Science Scabbard and Blade; Polo ' 27, ' 28, ' 29. Motley, Hurley I ee Arts and Science Sigma Xi; Phi Beta Pi. Huntsville I WiM MuENCH, Elizabeth L. Marthastfille Education Central VVesleyan College; Chicago University; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Cabinet P. S. A. ' 30. MuLLER, Grace E. St. James Education Stephens College; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; President Read Hall. MusGRAVE, David E. Excelsor Springs Arts and Science University of Kansas; Phi Gamma Del- ta; Glee Club ' 28. Myers, Elinor Jean Kanms City Education Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Delta Pi; Eta Sigma Phi; Rifle Club; Y. W. C. A. Myers, Joseph Wayne Viola, Kan. Agriculture Park College; Farmhouse; Alpha Zeta; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Dairy Club; Dairy Judging Team; Barnwarming Com- mittee ' 29. Naggs, Jamie O. Keokuk, Iowa A griculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Secretary-Treas- urer, Sigma Kappa Zeta; Vice-President Horticultural Club ' .30; Block and Bridle. Nash, Wesley King St. Louis Journalism Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Delta Chi; Football ' 29. Nathan, Charles L. Morristown, N. J. Journalism Naylor, Jerome W. New London B. P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; Vice-President School of Business and Public Administration. Neal, Herbert R. Keota, Iowa Arts and Science Drury College; President C. S. C; German Club; Track; Cross Country. Neale, John V. Sweet Springs Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Pi Zeta; Manager Debate ' 30; Vice-President M. S. O.; Athenaean. Nebel, Arthur W. High Hill Arts and Science Scabbard and Blade; Vice-President, Senior Class, Arts and Science. Needy, Jack H. B. P. A. Central College. Nellis, Virginia C. Journalism Pilot Grove Kansas City Kappa Alpha Theta; L. S. V.; Mortar Board; Gamma Alpha Chi; Zeta Sigma; Cwens; Junior League of Women Voters; Journalism .Show Commission; Homecom- ing Committee. Kansas City Nelson, Marion E. Education Glee Club; University Chorus; Kappa Beta; Y. W. C. A. Newsom, Uarda F. Kansas City Education Pi Lambda Theta; W. A. A. m m wl :MM I 1 1 If f ' Nichols, Cecil M. Gushing, Okla. Journalism University of Oklahoma; English Club. NiEHUss, Eleanor Harwood El Dorado, Ark. Journalism Delta Delta Delta; L. S. V. Noel. Cynthia Wylie St. Louis Journalism Harris Teachers College; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Franklin Chess Society; Missouri Venching Association ' 29, ' 30; University Chorus ' 29, ' 30: Workshop ' 29, ' 30; International Club ' 29, ' 30; P. S. A. Cabinet. Noel, Vivian Paris Arts and Science Stephens College; Delta Gainma; Zeta Sigma; Alpha Pi 2eta; Mortar Board; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Junior League of Women Voters. Noland, G. L. Belton Engineering Central College; A. S. C. E.; Pistol Club; Rifle Club; Captain Pistol Team ' 30. Noland, Helen Irene Belton Education Missouri Wesleyan College; Home Eco- nomics Club; Rifle Club; Pistol Club. NoLLER, Raymond L. St. Louis Arts and Science Olney, Mary Frances Mena, Ark. Education Cottey College; Glee Club; Chorus; Kappa Beta; House Presidents Council; C. S. C; Y. W. C. A. Olson, Elmer L. Kansas City Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. I. E. E.; University Band ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; University Orchestra ' 29, ' 30; Vice-President University Band ' 30; Re- cording Secretary Eta Kappa Nu. O ' Rear, David Westgate Linneus B. ar P. A. Central College; Delta Upsilon. Ott, Margaret Louise Independence Education Pi Beta Phi; President Zeta Sigma ' 28; Junior League of Women Voters; Cwens ' 27; Homecoming Committee ' 29; Mortar Board. Paisley, J. David .St. Louis Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi: Delta Phi Delta; Vice- President Arts and Science Freshmen; Freshman Basket Ball; Track; Savitar Staff ' 26, ' 27; Football ' 27; Sketch Club; Wrestling ' 30; Missouri Student ' 30. Palmer, Bruce Bartlett Blue Earth, Minn. Journalism Cornell College; Delta Sigma Phi; Sigma Delta Chi Razzers ' 29, ' 30; Chairman of Activities School of Journalism ' 29, ' 30. Palmer, Loren Terry Parsons. Kan. Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; A. S. C. E. Muske- Parks, Joe L. Education Paynter, H. J. ckson " B.af P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. Kirkwood Fair Play :mm Peabody, Elsa Frances Kansas City Education University of Kansas; Gamma Phi Beta; Glee Club. Per ez, Sucre Cuayaquill, Ecuador Journalism Alpha Zeta Pi; International Club; Spanish Club. Pfeiffer, Frank A. Parsons, Kan. Journalism Parsons Junior College; Alpha Delta Sigma; French Club. Phares, Weldon E. Kansas City Arts and Science Sigmu Nu. Pillars, Virginia Ruth Oklahoma City, Okla. Education University of Oklahoma; W. A. A.; " M " Women. PiNSON, Pauline Okmulgee, Okla. Arts and Science Ward-Belmont; Y. W. C. A. Polk, Wendell Kansas City Journalism University of Arkansas; Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma. Potter, Merritt Clarence Macon A griculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Treasurer Senior Class; Manager Farmers Fair ' 30; Presi- dent Ruf Nex ' 30; Vice-President Block and Bridle ' 29; Treasurer Alpha Zeta ' 30; Barnwarmin ' Committee ' 29. Powell, Edna Cleo Harrisburg Education Ohio Wesleyan; Cornell; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women ' oters. Powell, Edward John, Jr. ■ Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Delta Phi; Alpha Zeta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Mystical Seven; Blue Key; Business Man- ager Savitar ' 29; President Arts and Science ' 30; Savitar Board ' 30; Memorial Campaign ' 29. Pratt, Burt Williams Flat River B. P. A. Flat River Junior College; President B. Y. P. U. ' 30; Vice-President Burrall Bible Class ' 30; Students ' Religious Coun- cil ' 30. Presnell, George Rollin Arts and Science Delta Upsilon. Kennett Price, Eloise Enid, Okla. Education Phillips University; Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Quernhiem, Marie Louise .St. Louis B. P.A. Zeta Tau Alpha; Alpha Kappa Delta; Y. W. C. A.; President Phi Chi Theta ' 29; Evangelical Club; German Club. Rahm, John McCrum Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Panhellenic Council. Rahm, Philip F. Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi; Delta Phi Delta. is !;iiss iiiii Ramsey, Fredlyn Knobnnster Arts and Science Mortar Board; Delta Sigma Rho; Cwens; Memorial Committee of Nine; Student Council; W. S. G. A. Council; President ' 30; Alpha Pi Zeta. Ramsey, Mason A. Meh Education Rau, Elmer L. Dulchtown Arts and Science Southeast Missouri State Teachers Col- lege; Phi Gamma Delta; German Club. Ray, Clyde N. Greenfield Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Eta Sigma; St. Pat ' s Board Business Manager ' 30; A. I. E. E. Reading, James L. Louisiana B. P. A. Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Q. E. B. H.; Tomb and Key; Blue Key; Vice-President Stu- dent Body ' 30; Pres ident Burrall Bible Class ' 29; Y. M. C. A. Board ' 30; Chair- man Missouri- Yenching Association ' 30; Panhellenic Council; Executive Commit- tee, Memorial Union Drive ' 29; Advisory Board, Missouri Student ' 30; N. S. F. A. Congress ' 28; Vice-President Junior Class, Business and Public Administration ' 29; Savitar Board ' 30. Records, Thomas H. Independence Law Virginia Military Institute; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi. Reid, Melba D. Montgomery City Arts and Science Eureka College; Glee Club; Library Club; Read Hall. Rex, Helen E. Drexel Education Hardin College; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Musketeers; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Rhodes, Katherine M. Enid, Okla. Education Phillips University; Chi Omega; Work- shop; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Rice, Una L. Agriculture Chi Beta Epsilon. Columbia RiGGS, John A. Little Rock, Ark. B. afP.A. Delta Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scab- bard and Blade; Musketeers; Rifle Club; Glee Club; Rifle Team. RippiN, Richard C. St. Louis Arts and Science University of New Mexico; .Sigma Chi. Roark, Margaret L. Education Anderson Alpha Chi Omega; W. A. A.; " M " Women; Musketeers. Robins, Fred C. Macon Journalism Westminster College; Alpha Delta Sigma; Workshop. ' f Rodman, Eugene A. B. P. A. St. Louis Delta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Kappa Psi; Polo Association; Colonel Artillery ' 29; Polo ' 29. Rogers, Elizabeth D. Independence Arts and Science Ward-Belmont College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Rogers, Fordice M. Holden B. afP.A. Lambda Chi Alpha; University Orches- tra ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; M. S. O.; Honor Roll ' 28. Roper, Bertha I. Republic Education Drury College; Springfield Teachers Col- lege; Pi Lambda Theta; W. A. A. Roy, CoRiNNE Meriam Shreveport, La. Arts and Science St. Mary ' s College; Pi Beta Phi. Ruble, Herbert Englewood Journalism Sigma Phi Sigma; " M " Men ' s Club; Basket Ball ' 27, ' 28, ' 29. RuppEL, Josephine Springdale, Ark. Stephens College; Pi Lambda Theta; Pi Mu Epsilon. Rush, Donald Reffley Evansville, Ind. Agriculture St. Joseph Junior College; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; En- tomology Club. Rush, Mildred Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Glee Club. Sanders, Elizabeth V. Kirkwood A griculture University of Southern California; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; Rifle Club. Sanford, Joseph Pryon Shelbyville, Ky. Journalism Georgetown College; Kappa Alpha. Saxe, Mary Gene Monett Education Lindenwood College; Gamma Phi Beta; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. .ScHAPER, Margaret Washington Education Harris Teachers College; University of Colorado. ScHLECHT, John Henry, Jr. B. P. A. Carthage Sigma Nu; Athenaean Literary -Society; Forensic Managerial Staff ' 27, ' 28; Varsity Debate ' 27, ' 28, ' 29. Schowe, Harvey Fred Engineering A. L E. E. St. Louis Schowengerdt, Loretta Klee Lexington Education Central Wesleyan College; M. S. O. Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Schrieler, Pat Red Bud, Indiana Education William Woods; Alpha Gamma Delta. Sohuetz, E. L. St. Louis Imw Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi. " IMM ScHWARZ, Howard C. Lexington Engineering VVentworth Military Academy; Delta Kappa; A. I. E. E. Scott, David R. Laramie, Wyo. Journalism Scott, Harry Reid Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha. Rockport Scott, Richard Varnon Kansas City B. afP.A. Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Sears, Louise Kansas City Arts and Science Stephens College; Kansas Citv Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi; Delta Phi Delta. See, Evelyne Columbia Education Freshmen Commission; Sophomore Council. Shackelford, Roger Hudson St. Joseph Arts and Science St. Joseph Junior College; Sigma Phi Sigma; Treasurer Arts and Science Seniors ' 30; Freshman Basket Ball. Showalter, J. Evelyn Fort Madison, Iowa Education Iowa Wesleyan College; William Woods College; Kappa Beta; Secretary -Treasurer Sketch Club; Education Club; Y. W. C. A. Siebert, Florence Elizabeth Cape Girardeau Journalism Southeast Missouri State Teachers Col- lege; Alpha Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Missouri Student; Executive Board Work- shop; Athenaean; English Club; Y. W. C. A. Siekielski, George Stanley Boonton, N. J. Engineering Acacia: Vice-President English Club. Singleton, Crystal Matheson Columbia Education Treasurer Cwens ' 27; Vice-President Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Treasurer Zeta Sigma ' 28; Vice-President Mortar Board ' 29. Smith, Bonnie Lee Steele Education Southeast State Teachers College; Home Economics Club. .Smith, Hazel Benton, Ark. Arts and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; President Eta Sigma Phi ' 29. Smith, Howard M. Ridgeway Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle; Dairy Club; Agricultural Education Club. Smith, Ida Elizabeth Pawhuska, Okla. A griculture Home Economics Club; Meat Judging Team. St. Louis Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi. Smith, Lester Francis B. P.A. KOIlit! St. Clair, Roby V. Humphrey Agriculture Kirksville State Teachers College; Farm House; Block and Bridle; Poultry Judging Team ' 29. Steinmann, Arthur WiLr.iAM St. Louis B. P.A. Delta Sigma Pi; German Club. Steph, Ida Marie Skidmore Education Northwest State Teachers College; Colorado University; English Club. Stephan, Walter Fred Arts and Science Stephens, Edna Ruth Education Bland Cowgill Hardin College; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Sterne, Lucan Frederick Brunswick B. P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Band; Orchestra. Stewart, Ford Des Moines, la. Arts and Science Grinnell College; Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Chi. Stickrod, Bernice Earl Windsor A griculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ruf-Nex; Block and Bridle; Secretary-Treasurer, Agricul- tural Education Club ' 29; Secretary- Treasurer, Barnwarmin ' ' 29; President, " Alpha Gamma Sigma ' 30; Farmers Fair Committee. iwissdiHi: Stockard, Elizabeth A. Laddonia Education Glee Club; P. S. A. Cabinet; Inter- national Club; Y. W. C. A.; Home Eco- nomics Club. Stokes, Mary Elizabeth Columbia Journalism Theta Phi Alpha; Kappa Tau Alpha; Glennon Club; Freshman Commission ' 26. Stone, Dorothy Aleta Education Columbia Story, Virginia L. 5 . Joseph Journalism St. Joseph Junior College; Phi Mu; Gamma Alpha Chi; Y ' . VV. C. A. .Stricker, George Edward Morrison Engineering Triangle: A. S. M. E. Stubblefield, Lula E. Education Chi Beta Epsilon. Columbia Stuck, Sanford W. Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sweat, Audrey G. Education Stephens College. McFall Swedlund, S. Merrill Stratford, Iowa Journalism Drake University; Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Delta Chi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Workshop. Sybrandt, John Leland Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi; Alpha Pi Zeta; Panhellenic Council ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30. Tate, Thompson Williamsburg Engineering Triangle; Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E. Taylor, Britton Morton Charleston, W. Va. B. P.A. Louisiana State University; Washington University; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Taylor, Roger H. Licking B. P. A. Delta Tau Delta; Delta Sigma Pi; Scab- bard and Blade; N. R. A. President, Musketeers ' 29; Student Council ' 30; Finance Committee, Derby Day; Inter- collegiate Athletic Committee; Memorial Union Drive; Major " M " in Rifle; Cap- tain, Varsity Rifle Team ' 30; Manager, Varsity Rifle Team ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Captain, Freshman Rifle Team ' 27. Terry, Hugh B, St. Louis Journalism State Teachers College; Sigma Nu; Alpha Delta Sigma: President, Senior Journalism; Memorial Drive Committee; ' 29 Journalism Play. Theilkas, Gottfried Kansas City Engineering Phi Gamma Delta. Thielecke, Harold R. St. Louis B. P.A. Beta Theta Pi; Delta Sigma Pi. {) M Thomas, Lloyd B. A rts and Science Columbia Thornton, Donald S. Kansas City Journalism Acacia; Alpha Delta Sigma. TowNSEND, Roger Wilmoth Bucklin B. P. A. Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club, President ' 29; University Club Quartet ' 29. Treybal, Ruth Viola St. Louis Agriculture Secretary-Treasurer, Pathfinders ' 29; Treasurer, W A. A. ' 29; Home Economics Club; " M " Women ' s Club. Truitt, George Percy, Jr. Kansas City Journalism Sigma Nu. Trumbull, Roberta Sue Dodge City, Kan. Education Texas College of Mines and Metallurgy; Phi Mu. TuDOR, Raymond W. St. Louis Education Alpha Sigma Phi. Turk, Kenneth L. Ml. Vernon Agriculture Farm House; Chi Chi Chi; Ruf-Nex; Blue Key; Q. E. B. H.; Alpha Zeta; Pres- ident, Sophomore Class, College of Agri- culture; Homecoming Committee ' 29; Manager Barnwarmin ' ' 29; Live Stock Judging Team ' 28; Dairy Judging Team ' 29; President, National Agriculture Council. TuRLEY, William Dorser Moberly Engineering Central College; Triangle; Treasurer ' 30; Band ' 30; University Orchestra ' 30; Pistol Club ' 29; A. S. M. E. ' 30. Turner, Jack H. Columbia Journalism University of Texas; Acacia; Sigma Delta Chi; Musketeers; Scabbard and Blade; Varsity Rifle Team ' 29. Turney, Charles B. Edgerton Law Sigma Phi Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi; Blue Key; President, Panhellenic Council ' 30. Tuttle, Lloyd Spickard Education Maryville State Teachers College. Uphaus, Aaron C. Lexington Engineering University of Denver; Eta Omega Delta; Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E. Utz, William H. Acacia. St. Joseph Law Viner, Lillian Tulsa, Okla. Journalism Alpha Epsilon Phi; Y. W. C. A., Cabi- net; Panhellenic Council ' 29; Freshman Commission ' 26. Waddincton, Nellouise Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Chi Omega; Delta Phi Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters, Cabinet; Work- shop. xm Waldore, John D. Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Mystical Seven; Football ' 27, ' 28; Captain Football ' 29; Basket Ball ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Blue Key; " M " Men; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Walker, Herman A. Arcadia, Kan. B. P. A. Kansas State Teachers College; Alpha Sigma Phi; Men ' s Glee Club. Walker, Raymond W. Arcadia, Kan. Engineering Kansas .State Teachers College; Alpha Sigma Phi. W.alker, Sarah Elizabeth Columbia Education Delta Phi Delta; Sketch Club; French Club; English Club. Wallace, Arthur Henry B. P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. Washington Warren, Mitchum E. Paris, Tenn. Journalism Phi Delta Theta; President, Tomb and Key ' 28; Junior Cheer Leader ' 28. Washer, John J. Horine Engineering Triangle; Mystical .Seven; Student Council; Razzers; Panhellenic Council; Memorial Drive; A. S. M. E.; Vice- President, College of Engineering 29; Vice-President, St. Pat ' s Board ' 29; Chairman, St. Pat ' s Ball; Chairman, Junior-Jienior Prom. Wass, Sue St. Louis Journalism Alpha Gamma Delta; Theta Sigma Phi Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Mortar Board Honor Council, School of Journalism Secretary-Treasurer, Student Body ' 29 Associate Editor, Savitar ' 28; Panhel lenic Council ' 27, ' 28, ' 29. Watling, James W. Webster Groves Journalism Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Razzers; Missouri-Yenching Committee; Treasurer, Episcopal Students Association. Wayland, Henry Parker Moberly B. P. A. William Jewell College; Delta Sigma Phi. Webb, Clement H. Engineering A. S. C. E.; Wrestling Squad. Oak Grove Weiser, Lawrence G. McKittrick Engineering Triangle; Eta Kappa Nu; President, A. L E. E. ' 30; Treasurer, Sophomore Class, College of Engineering ' 30; Pistol Squad. Welch, Edgerton B. P.A. Chillicolhe Kemper Military School; Epsilon. Sigma Alpha Weldon, James E. B. P.A. Columbia Delta Sigma Pi. Wells, Helen Margaret Agriculture Kirksville W Colorado State Teachers College; Northeast Missouri State Teachers Col- lege; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Eco- nomics Club; Y. W. C. A. Welsh, Mary Ruth Kansas City Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Gamma Phi Beta; Secretary, Workshop ' 29; Secretary-Treas- urer Junior Class, College of Arts and Science ' 29. !: iss()iiit; Westall, Neal Edwards Pine Bluff, Ark. Engineering Triangle. Whalen, Mary Gertrude St. Louis Journalism Fontbonne College; Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Workshop; English CluS; Scoop Committee ' 29. Wharton, Charles Warren Cherryvale, Kan. Journalism Acacia; Alpha Delta Sigma; Honor Council, School of Journalism ' 28; Pan- hellenic Council. White, Dorothy Louise St. I uis Education Alpha Chi Omega; Vice-President, Seniors, School of Education ' 30. White, Stanley E. Kansas City Journalism Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; Chi Chi Chi; Tomb and Key; Razzers; President, School of Journalism ' 30; Vice- President, Panhellenic Council ' 30; Memo- rial Union Committee; Missouri Yench- ing Committee. Whiteman, Thomas Lorraine Marceline Journalism Stephens College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Chorus. Whitlow, Frances Evelyn Rogers, Ark. Journalism Principia; Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Glee Club; Workshop. WiLKERSON, Edward Shreveport, La. Journalism Centenary College; Alpha Delta Sigma; Lambda Chi Alpha WiLLHiTE, Thelma Hazel Columbia Fine Arts Kappa Beta: C. S. C, Secretary ' 27; Y. W. C. A.; Sketch Club. Williams, David Gene KeytesviUe Journalism Central College; Kappa Tau Alpha. Williams, Jennie Eugenia Education Gillett, Ark. University of Kentucky; Alpha Delta Theta; Mu Phi Epsilon; Secretary-Treas- W urer. School of Education ' 30; University Chorus ' 29; University Orchestra ' 30. Willi A.MS, Lee Mt. Vernon Agriculture Farm, House; Chi Chi Chi; Dairy Club. Willis, Lewis V. Journalism Craig Kansas City Junior College; Delta Gamma; Gamma Alpha Chi; W. S. G. A. Vodvil ' 29; Journalism Show ' 29. Wilson, Hazel Lee Laclede Education Christian College; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Pi Lambda Theta; Vice-President, Home Economics Club ' 30; M. S. O. Cabinet ' 30. Wilson, Hope Kansas City Journalism Lambda Chi Alpha; Glee Club; Athe- naean; University Chorus; University Quartet ' 30; University Rifle Club ' 28. Wilson, Jennie D. La Belle Education - Chi Omega; .Athenaean; Vice-President ' 29; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY Definition No. 4 Seniors — A group of the student body whose hearts are glad at the accomplishment of four years of hard work, and sad at the thought of leaving behind them the scene of the four happiest years of their lives. UNIT V m }xti Adcock, John D. Warrensburg Arts and Science Phi Del ta Theta; Razzers. Addison, William Si. Louis Journalism Delta Kappa. Alice, Florence Grace California Education Alpha Phi. Allen, Robert B. Windsor Engineering Central College. Almstedt, Margaret Florence Columbia A rts and Science Phi Mu. Althouse, Ellen Agriculture Delta Gamma. St. Joseph Anderson, Amber Lucille Gait Education Trenton Junior College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A.; M. S. O.; Junior League of Women Voters. Anderson, Kenneth Bernard Verona B. arP.A. Monett Junior College. Appleman, Robrrt Skidmore A griculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; Horticultural Club; Vice-President Burral Bible Class ' 29; Track ' 28; Poultry Judg- ing Team ' 29. Arnold, David Thornton Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Phi Delta Theta; Razzers. Arnold, Ruth Lee Trenton Journalism Trenton Junior Colle ge; Alpha Gamma Delta. Arfe, Mary Jo St. Louis Arts and Science Stephens College; Delta Gamma; Y. W.C. A.; Glee Club. Attaway, Douglas F. Shreveport, La. Journalism New Mexico Military Institute; Kappa Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi. AuLL, Betty Journalism Kappa Alpha Theta. Lamar Austin, Hal Richard Mt. Vernon Agriculture Farm House; Football ' 28, ' 29. A«JTENRiETn, Maurice Engineering Moberly Junior College. Moberly !;iiss iiii(: Babcock, Dorothy Fern Pueblo, Colo. A rls and Science University of Colorado; Alpha Phi; Glee Club. Badaracco, John Anthony Mexico St. Mary ' s College; Alpha Tau Omega. Baker, Maurice King Columbia Arts and Science Sigma Chi. Baldry, Carolene Independence Education Gulf Park College; Christian College. Ball, Laura Elizabeth Kansas City, Kan. Arts and Science Junior College; Gamma Phi Beta; Junior League of Women ' oters; Y. VV. C. A.; Workshop. Ballew, Carey Leanord Kansas City B.SfP.A. Kansas City Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Psi. Barclay, Marjorie Arts and Science Chillicothe Ward-Belmont; Kappa Alpha Theta. Barner, Theodore R. ImJc Ark. Arts and Science W ' il! Mavfield College. Barns, Mary Jim Moberly Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Forensic Staff ' 29; Vice-President Junior Class, School of Education ' 30; Representative of Women ' s Athenean to Forensic Council; Workshop ' 29; Glee Club ' 30; Y. W. C. A. ' 30; Junior League of Women Voters ' 29. Bates, Johnnie Catherine Okmulgee, Okla. Journalism Glee Club; Missouri .Student Staff. Beach, Wallace W ' eston Moberly Engineering Moberly Junior College; Sigma Nu. Beatty, Theodore Frederick Kansas City Journalism Junior College of Kansas City; Kappa Sigma; Missouri Student. Becker, William Henry Brookhaven, Miss. Law University of Mississippi; Louisiana State University; Sigma Nu; Phi Delta Phi. Kansas City Beedle, De Etta Gertrude Education Junior College of Kansas City; Kappa Beta; W. A. A.; Pathfinders. Begole, J. Frank B.ar P. A. Sigma Phi Sigma. Berkemeier, George C. ' Vrl St. Louis Education Independence :mm Berry, Frances I. Mexico Education Read Hall; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Pathfinders; Home Economic Club; Junior League of Women Voters. BicHLEE, Betty Mary Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Gamma Phi Beta; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Bickley, John Ross Pittsburgh, Penn. Arts and Science Alpha Sigma Phi. Bickley, Maxine Allen Pittsburgh, Penn. Journalism Stephens College; Workshop; Missouri Student. BiDDLE, Fern Elizabeth St. Louis Arts and Science Harris Teachers College. BiHR, Frank, Jr. Columbia Arts and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Tomb and Key; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Vice- President, Freshman Class ' 28. Blackwell, Dorothy Catherine Festus Journalism Harris Teachers College; Alpha Chi Theta Sigma Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; M. S. O. Blanton, David E. Sikeston B. P.A. Delta Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pan- hellenic Council ' 29; Treasurer Panhel- lenic Council ' 30; President Arts and Science, Sophomores ' 28. Bohne, Dorothy Ruth Education W. A. A.; Pathfinders. BoLTE, Harry B. Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi. St. Louis Slater Bond, Bradford Austin Long Beach, Calif. Journalism Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Chi. Bondurant, Donald C. Charleston Engineering Delta Sigma Phi. Books, Majorie May Kansas City Education Christian College; Gamma Phi Beta; French Club; W. A. A. Booloodian, Shevron Eolia B. P.A. Delta Sigma Pi; Vice-President of B. P. A. Junior Class, School ' 29. Boren, Mary L. Hastings, Neb. Journalism Hastings College; Hendrix Hall. Botsford, Thomas Winston- Chillicothe Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta ; Chi Chi Chi ; Freshman Football ' 27; Vice-President Junior Class ' 30; President, Freshman Class ' 28. I i P K :mm BouRSCHEiD, Dorothy St. Louis Education Harris Teachers College. Bowman, Viola Elsie Kansas City Fine Arts Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Delta Pi; Secretary Delta Phi Delta ' 29; Glee Club; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. BoYDSTON, J. Edwin Edgerton Arts and Science Park College; Pi Kappa Alpha; Glee Club. Bradfield, Mary Lucille Kansas City Journalism Rochester Junior College. Bradford, Estelle Columbia Arts and Science Linden wood College; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Workshop. Bragg, Cecil F. Dodge City, Kan. Journalism Delta Phi Delta; Sketch Club; Cross Country ' 29; Missouri Student Staff; Savitar Art Editor ' 29. Brenner, Hugo L. St. Louis Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; Scabbard and Blade. Brokaw, Frederic Nickerson Warrensburg Arts and Science St. Mary ' s College; Sigma Chi; Glee Club. Brooks, Elizabeth Ann Columbia Arts and Science Smith College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Workshop. Brooks, Lee F. Fargo, N. D. Law Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi; Chi Chi Chi. Brown, Laura Mae Centralia Arts and Science Christian College; Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Forensic Staff. Brown, Susan Elizabeth Harrisonville Fine Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Delta Phi Delta; Secretary-Treasurer School of Fine Arts ' 28; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Browne, Mary E. Horton, Kan. Journalism Monticello Seminary; University of Kansas; Gamma Phi Beta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Y. W. C. A. Buchalter, Charlotte St. Louis Education Cwens ' 30; Freshman Commission ' 29. BuFORD, Simeon R. Education Student Senate ' 30. Gorin Burcham, Louise Arts and Science Central College; Zeta Tau Alpha. Windsor :mm BuRD, Evelyn Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. BuRKEHOLDER, JoHN HUDSON Trenton Agriculture Farm House. Burton, Elsie Elinor Columbia Arts and Science Phi Mu; M. S. O. Cabinet ' 28, ' 29; Cw-ens; Y. W. C. A. Burton, William Young Mexico Arts and Science Mexico Military Academy; Phi Delta Theta; Tomb and Key. Bush, John H. New Florence Journalism Acacia. ' ' Butts, Ruth Bernice Muskogee, Okla. Education Stephens College; Y. W. C. A. Byrns, Margaret Allen West Plains Agriculture Park College: Home Economics Club; V. W. C. A.; P. S. A. Cairns, Elin I. Coulterville, III. Arts and Science Alpha Phi; Orchesis; Workshop. Campbell, Frank G. Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi. Caplin, Charlotte Leone Tulsa, Okla. Journalism Virginia College; Aloha Epsilon Phi; Theta Sigma Phi. Carney, Margaret Helen Fort Smith, Ark. Education Stephens College; Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A. Carney, Russell Elston Fort Scott, Kan. B. P.A. Fort Scott Junior College; Kappa Sigma; University Band. Carroll, Cecil Homer Roswell, New Mex. B. P.A. University of New Mexico. Carroll, Leonard Smith Louisiana Arts and Science Acacia. Carter, Madge F. Education Richmond Stephens College; Alpha Delta Pi. Casey, Hazel Columbia Education President Athenaean Literary Society ' ' 29; Freshman Debate ' 28; Forensic Council ' 29. ' !MM i Cassell, Frances Bducalion Stephens College. Chamier, Richard Jefferies Raylown Moberly Arts and Science Moberly Junior College; Sigma Nu. Chandler, Mildred W. Columbia B. P. A. Christian College; Centre College; Delta Delta Delta; Workshop; Y. VV. C. A. Cheatham, William E. Bristow, Okla, Arts and Science Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade. Christopher, Cena Baile Warrensburg Arts and Science Central Missouri State Teachers Col- lege; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Workshop. Cl. y, Martha Kansas City Education Gamma Phi Beta; Glee Club; Workshop- Clutterbuck, Thelma Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi. Cole, Brooks Ann California Journalism Linden wood College; Gamma Phi Beta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Y. W. C. A. CoNLEY, Sarah Gertrude Columbia Fine Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Fine Arts Club; Hope O ' Tomorrow Club. Cooper, Lois Lail Lees Summit Journalism Kansas City Junior College; William Woods College. Copeland, W. Robert Camden, Ark. B. P. A. Hendrix College; Delta Sigma Pi. Corry, Frances Elizabeth Rockwell, Tex. Journalism Southern Methodist University; Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Workshop; Texas Club; Secretary Junior Class School of Journalism. Cosgrove, Jessie Evans Muskogee, Okla, Arts and Science Ward-Belmont; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Cox, Donald Clinton Carthage Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi; President Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta Pi; Athe- naean Literary Society; Captain Freshman Debate ' 27; Varsity Debate ' 28 ' 29; Forensic Mangerial Staff ' 29; Stephens Oratorical Medal ' 29; Missouri Valley Oratorical Contest ' 29; State Peace Con- test ' 29, First Place. Coy, Edgar E. Fair Play Journalism Creel, Lewis H. Jefferson City B. P. A. Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi. ! iSSOllit Daniel, Martha Lucille Vandalia Education Hardin College; Alpha Phi; Workshop. Daniels, Charles B. Kansas City B. P. A. Kemper Military Academy; Sigma Nu; Glee Club; Track. Davis, Christine Columbia Journalism Stephens College. Davis, Lee Fisher Braymer Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; President Freshman Class College of Agriculture ' 28; Assistant Man- ager Barnwarmin ' ' 29. Davis, W. D. Weston Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho. Dawson, Joseph Carl Paris Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle; Horticulture Club ' 29; Vice-President Entomology Club; Barnwarmin ' Com- mittee ' 29. DeLozier, Forest Eugene Arts and Science Clinton DoDD, Henry Morgan Kansas City B. fP.A. DoDD, Rose Elizabeth Kansas City Fine Arts Kansas City Junior College; Chi Beta I? Epsilon. DoRSEY, Harriet Edith Texarkana, Ark. Education Brenan College; Pi Beta Phi. Douglas, Virginia Amanda Electra, Tex. Education University of Wisconsin; Texas Chris- tian University; Delta Delta Delta; Delta Phi Delta; Musketeers; Texas Club; Workshop; Rifle Club; Rifle Team ' 29. Drace, Frances Centralia Education Central College; Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A. Orchestra. Drum, Mary Elizabeth Cape Girardeau Education Alpha Phi; Delta Phi Delta; Musketeers; Rifle Club; Hope O ' Tomorrow Club. Dunham, Mary Laurele CaUao Education Stephens College. Dunham, Ruth Berneice Callao Arts and Science Christian College. DuNLAP, Arthur Wesley Kansas City B. arP.A. Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Chi Chi Chi. !;iiss iiii( Dunn, Amelia Elizabeth St. Joseph Agriculture St. Joseph Junior College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. Eastin, Robert Strong St. Joseph Law Georgia School of Technology; Delta Theta Phi; Workshop. EcKESS, Marguerite Dodge City, Kan. Education Lindenwood College; Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. Elliott, Lester Earl Joplin Arts and Science Delta Upsilon; Junior Cheerleader; Razzers. Elliott, Maxine Phoebe St. Louis Education Shurtleff College; Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; President Junior Class School of Education ' 30. Elliott, Raymond Keith Bunceton Fine Arts Missouri Valley College. Elliott, Rebecca St. Joseph Education Chi Omega; Junior League of Women Voters. Ensminger, Gene Belton Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Razzers; Lambda Gamma Delta; Block and Bridle President ' 29; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 29; Farmers Fair Committee ' 30; Barnwarmin ' Committee ' 29; Stock Judging Team; College Farmer Staff ' 29; President Burrall Bible Class ' 29. Erspamer, Charles J. B.S P.A. Alpha Kappa Psi. Edwardsville, III. Eshelman, Margaret St. Joseph Education Hollins College; Gamma Phi Beta; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop. Everett, Madeline F. Slater Education William Woods College; Alpha Phi; Glee Club. Exum, Flora Louise Amarillo, Tex. B. P.A. College of Industrial Art; Alpha Phi; Phi Chi Theta. Fagin, G. Kyle, Jr. Phi Kappa Psi. Lathrop Fankhanel, Warren R. East Leavenworth Agriculture Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle. Feldcamp, Bernard Ernest B. P.A. Delta Sigma Pi. Quincy, III. Finch, James Austin, Jr. Cape Girardeau Law Southeast Missouri State Teachers Col- lege ' 27; Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Alpha Pi Zeta; Chi Chi Chi; Tomb and Key; President Delta Sigma Rho; Student Council ' 30; President Arts and Science Seniors ' 29; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 30; President Athenaean Literary Society ' 29; Captain Debate Squad ' 30; Vice- President International Relations Club ' 30; Executive Committee Memorial Drive ' 29; Blue Key; M. S. O. M ' :mm Fischer, Lois Lillian Tulsa, Okla. Journalism Alpha Epsilon Phi; Glee Club. FoGEL, Jules L. St. Joseph Journalism Zeta Beta Tau; Sigma Delta Chi; Panhellenic Council. Ford, Lucy Jane Education Frampton, Sidney D. Law Columbia St. Louis Kappa Alpha; Chi Chi Chi; Q. E. B. H.; Baseball ' 27. Frank, Harry Klein St. Louis Engineering Zeta Beta Tau; Secretary-Treasurer, A. S. C. E.; St. Pat ' s Board ' 30. Frederick, Burnis Union Star Arts and Science Delta Theta Phi; Athenaean; President Clio Club ' 30; Vice-President Junior Class ' 30; English Club. French, William Lowery Kansas City Law Kansas City Junior College; Delta Tau Delta. Gans, George Marsh. ll St. Louis Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Chi Chi Chi; Univer- sity Chorus; Secretary-Treasurer Junior Engineers ' 29. Gearhart, Frank Hobart Kansas City Journalism Kansas Citv Junior College; Delta Tau Delta; Workshop ' 30. Geller, Hyman Hampstead, N. Y. Arts and Science Glee Club; " Is Zat So " , Manager J. S. O.; Basket Ball. Gemmell, a. Lee Manhattan, Kan. Engineering Kansas State Agricultural College; Phi Kappa Tau. Gentry, Nadine Denny Columbia Education Stephens College; Pi Beta Phi. Gerdel, J. Kenneth Columbia Journalism Delta Kappa; Blue Key; Sigma Delta Chi; Editor-in-Chief -Savitar ' 30; Pan- hellenic Council ' 30. Gibson, Floyd R. Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Student Senate; Pan- hellenic Council. GoERNER, Nancy Elizabeth Clayton Journalism Western College; Workshop ' 30; Recrea- tion Chairman P. S. A. ' 30; Glee Club; Women ' s Auxiliary Representative ' 29; Le Cercle Francais. GoETZ, Michael Karl St. Joseph Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Blue Key; Chi Chi Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Varsity Cheer- leader ' 30; President Glee Club ' 30. Goldsmith, Armyn Pond Creek, Okla Journalism Gordon, Dwight Mansell Engineering, Delta Kappa. i iissdiiit: Hopkins, Nelson O. Okmulgee, Okla. Arts and Science Kemper Military Academy; Okmulgee Junior College; Lambda Chi Alpha; Pershing Rifles; Missouri Student. HoRTON, Kathryn Carrollton Education Zeta Sigma; Alpha Zeta Pi; Sigma Delta Pi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Secretary- Treasurer Junior Women ' 30; French Club; Spanish Club; Cwens; Junior League of Women Voters. HouLEHAN, Virginia Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop. HousER, NoRWiN D. Jefferson City Law Southeast Missouri State Teachers Col- lege; Phi Delta Phi; Alpha Pi Zeta; Phi Mu Alpha; President University Band ' 30; Secretary-Treasurer School of Law ' 30; Drum Major Band ' 30; University Orchestra; Glee Club; Athenaean Literary Society; Varsity Debate ' 29, ' 30. Houston, Daniel Boyd Liberty Law Kansas City Junior College; Kappa Sigma. Hubbard, Lillian J. Columbia B. SsfP.A. Alpha Gamma Delta; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Hubbell, M. Fred St. Louis E ngineering Washington University; Delta Kappa; A. LE. E. HuEY, Elizabeth Maplewood Journalism Stephens College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Workshop. Huff, Chester Glen Arts and Science Alpha Sigma Phi. Columbia Hufner, Henry B. Elmhurst, N. J. Journalism New York University; Alpha Sigma Phi. Hughes, Charles Joseph Elizabeth, N. J. Arts and Science Phi Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Raz- zers; President Glennon Club; Student Council ' 29; Students Religious Council; Homecoming Committee ' 29; Panhellenic Council ' 29. Hughes, Louis R., Jr. Kansas City Journalism Delta Kappa; Sigma Delta Chi; Blue Key. Hull, Albert Clifton Longmont, Colo. Arts and Science Delta Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Blue Key; Athenaean Literary Society; Mis- souri Student; Forensic Managerial Staff ' 29, ' 30; Tomb and Key; Workshop. Hunter, Marjorie Lowell Moberly Education Chi Omega; Jun ior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A.; Girls ' Rifle Team. Lubbock, Tex. Hutchinson, Benjamin B. Medicine Tulane University; University of Texas; Texas Technology School; University of Colorado; Acacia; Phi Beta Pi. Jacks, Jeanette Kansas City ' Journalism Pi Beta Phi; Zeta Sigma; Gamma Alpha Chi; Secretary-Treasurer House Presi- dents Organization; Vice-President Hope O ' Tomorrow Club; Junior League of Women Voters; Missouri Student; Glee Club. :Mm Jeans, R. L. St. Louis Engineering Delta I ' psilon; Engineers Club; A. S. C. E. Johnson, Chester Vernon Texhoma, Okla. Journalism Panhandle Agricultural and Mechanical College; Lambda Chi Alpha. Johnson, Pauline Elizabeth Bellfiower Education Jamestown College; Glee Club Jones, H. Nathan Cameron B. P.A Beta Theta Pi. Joslyn, David E. Lebanon Journalism Beta Theta Pi; Glee Club. Kaufman, Harold Leo St. Louis Arts and Science Oberlin College; Glee Club. Kaufman, Minnie Sarah Parnell B. ar P. A. Kirksville Teachers College; Northeast Missouri State Teachers College; Jewish Student Organization; French Club. Keeton, Charles Lee St. Louis Journalism Delta Sigma Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Secretary Blue Key ' 29; Scabbard and ' Blade; Razzers; Panhellenic Council; Savitar Staff ' 28, ' 29; Forensic Staff ' 28. Kki.ly, Robert Clay Columbia Law Beta Theta Pi; Secretary Glee Club ' 29; Double Quartette ' 29. Kerruish, Mary M. Webster Groves Education Alpha Gamma Delta. Kersey, Lorene Caruthersville Education Stephens College; Alpha Phi; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus Killam, Anne Dudley Troy Education Alpha Phi; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A.; Debate Team ' 29; Rir-le Team; Muske- teers; Athenaean; Secretary Ri.le Club ' 30. Kimball, Gilbert L. Shell Knob Medicine Acacia; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Ki.MES, Ira D. Cameron Arts and Science Delta Tau Delta; Chi Chi Chi. KiMES, Irene Cameron Education Missouri Wesleyan College; Stephens College. KitChell, Helen Education Alpha Gamma Delta. Si. Clair " HmM Knoerr, Albert Phillip B. P. A. Caruthersville KoRFHAGE, Mary Maxine Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Delta Delta Delta. Kraft, Kenneth University City Journalism Washington University; Delta Sigma Phi; Workshop. Lafferty, Joseph Scott Kansas City Law Princeton; Sigma Chi. Larmer, Mary Margaret Albany Education Palmer Junior College; Iowa State Col- lege; Y. W. C. A. Lasky, B. Joseph Aberdeen, Miss. Arts and Science University of Mississippi; Zeta Beta Tau. Lawler, Howard Irving St. Louis Journalism Delta Kappa; Workshop; Basket Ball; Track. Lee, Ethel 5 . Louis Journalism W ' ashington University; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop. Lee, Virginia Columbia Arts and Science Christian College; Kappa Kappa Gam- ma; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Workshop. Lewis, Edna M. Eureka, Kan. Education Lindenwood College; Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Lewis, H. Margaret Kansas City Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A.; Cabinet Junior League of Women Voters; President French Club; Freshman Commission; Zeta Sigma; Cwens. LiNCK, J.-VCK St. Joseph Journalism Theta Sigma Phi. Lindenmeyer, Oliver J. Lake Forest, III. A griculture Kappa Sigma; Football ' 29. Lindsay, Jane Dawson Winona, Minn. Journalism Carleton College; Gamma Phi Beta; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. LiNviLLE, Francis A. Skidmore Arts and Science Lambda Chi . lpha; Secretary Phi Eta Sigma ' 28. Logan, John W. Columbia Engineering Phi Delta Theta; Eta Kaooa Nu: A. I. E. E.; President Freshman Class, College of Engineering ' 26; St. Pat ' s Board ' 26. :im iiti LoHOFF, Dorothea Kansas City Journalism Washington University; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop Long, Daysie Harrison Rolla Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. LONGENECKER, GaLEN K. Law Delta Upsilon; Phi Delta Phi. Joplin LoTTER, Charlotte Gertrude Jefferson City Education William Woods; Delta Gamma; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. LovELL, Marie Corinne Education Harris Teachers College. MacAaron, Ethel Abbott Journalism St. Louis Boonville Oberlin College; Delta Delta Delta; Rifle Club; Workshop. Maddox, John Daniel Moberly Medicine Central College; Phi Beta Pi. Mahan, Lynn Carmean Hopkins Journalism Northwest Missouri State Teachers Col- lege; Associate Editor Missouri Student ' 30; Glee Club ' 29; Missouri College News- paper Association; University Band; Y. M. C. A. Malone, Kathrine Plainview, Tex. Journalism Delta Delta Delta; Secretary, Texas Club ' 29. Margolis, Selma Columbia Arts and Science Stephens College; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Glee Club; Orchestra; Panhellenic Coun- cil ' 30; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Markham, W. Norwood St. Louis Law Delta Kappa; Freshman Cross Country ' 27; Charity Ball ' 28; Homecoming Frolic ' 28; Workshop ' 29. t Marks, Theodorah Lewis El Dorado, Ark. Education El Dorado Junior College; Stephens College; Chi Omega; Junior League of Women Voters. Mattes, Merrill John Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Glee Club. Maughs, Frances Elizabeth Fulton Education William Woods College; Pi Beta Phi. Mauze, Margaret Kansas City Arts and Science Mary Baldwin College; Kappa Alpha Theta. May, Gilbert William B. • P. A. Lambda Chi Alpha. Hillsboro :mm McAllister, Ruth N. Columbia Education Zeta Sigma; Glee Club; Secretary School of Fine Arts ' 29; Journalism Play ' 30; University Chorus ' 28, ' 29, ' 30. McAtee, James Sullivan Clayton Journalism St. Louis University; Sigma Chi; Tomb and Key; Sigma Delta Chi; Razzars; President Tomb and Key; Treasurer Junior Class, Arts and Science ' 30. McCuRRY, Mary Eunice Salisbury Arts and Science William Woods; Alpha Delta Pi; Work- shop; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Sketch Club; M. S. O. Cabinet. McDaniel Ann Elizabeth Kansas City Education Stephens College; Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. McDonald, Marion Chicago, III. Education Kappa Alpha Theta. McDonald, Swan Thomas Moberly Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Tomb and Key. McGee, Lalla Louise Wetumka, Okla. Journalism Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A,; Junior League of Women Voters. McKelvey, Donald L. Kansas City Arts and Science Delta Upsilon; Tomb and Key. McLachlan, Helen Columbia Agriculture Theta Phi Alpha; Glennon Club; Home Economics Club. Medley, Laura E. New Florence Education Central College; Home Economics Club. Meffert, Robert L. Braymer Agriculture Kidder Junior College; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Vocational Ag riculture Club; Block and Bridle. Melton, Gertrude Marie Arts and Science Stephens College; Y. W. C. A. Sedalia Meyer, Edwin O. Merriam, Kan. Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon. Meyer, Louise Oregon Education University Chorus; W. A. A.; Path- finders; Junior League of Women Voters ' " M.S.O. Milam, Mildred Chelsea, Okla. Journalism Lindenwood College; University of Oklahoma; Kappa Alpha Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi. Miller, Betsy Plainview, Tex. Agriculture Delta ' Delta Delta; Texas Club; Hope O ' Tomorrow Club. Miller, Cherry Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Zeta Tau Alpha. Miller, Don Hugo Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Sigma. Miller, L. lretta Marie Clarkoon, Mont. Fine Arts Ferry Hall; University Chorus. Miller Leola Mae Columbia Journalism Gamma Phi Beta; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Monier, Dorothy Jefferson City Education Lindenwood College; Pi Beta Phi; Glee Club. Monk, Albert Herschel Burlington Junction Engineering Moore, Esther Leah Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Zeta Pi; Freshman Commission ' 27; Cwens; Junior League of Women Voters. Moore, James Andrew Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Sigma Phi. Moore, Zona Oklahoma City, Okla. Journalism Gamma Alpha Chi. Morgan, Esther A griculture Zeta Tau Alpha. Columbia Morse, Charles Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma. Ludlow St. Joseph Morton, Hannah Elizabeth Education Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Movers, Mildred Maurine Education Central College. Hayli Muders, John Herbert A griculture Farmhouse; Horticulture Club. Cameron Muller, Agnes 5 . James Arts and Science Read Hall; Freshman Commission; Cwens; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus. M.ULROY, KaTHERINE Roswell, New Mex. Arts and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Pi Delta Nu. " XliM Nahm, Eugenia Ellen Augusta B. arP.A. Pi Chi Theta; Nurses. Nax, Ruth Virginia St. Louis Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Secretary- Treas- urer Sophomore Women. Nelson, Stanley St. Louis Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Mu. Nesbitt, Dorothy Luvf.rne Araphoe, Colo. Education Colorado State Teachers College; Chi Beta Epsilon; Glee Club. O ' Connor, John B. Kansas City Medicine St. Mary ' s College; Phi Kappa Fsi; Phi Beta Pi. O ' Keefe, Elizabeth Carthage A rts and Science Sweet Briar College; Pi Beta Phi. Olson, Herman Carl Kansas City B. P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; Pistol Club. Ordelheide, Laring Edward Columbia Engineering Central Wesleyan College; Acacia. Orr, Dorothy Allene Chillicothe Education Monticello Seminary; Kappa Alpha Theta; Glee Club; University Chorus; Y. W. C. A. Orr, Edwin C, Jr. Chillicothe Law William Jewell College; Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi. Owen, Wayne Wray Alma, Ark. Law Arkansas State Teachers College; Acacia. Packard, Lester Oron Cameron Agriculture Farmhouse; Treasurer Junior Class ' 30; Panhellenic Council; Football .Squad ' 29. Page, Louise B. Topeka, Kan. Journalism Washburn College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Workshop; Cosmos Staff; English Club. Parchman, Dorothy Okmulgee, Okla. Journalism Kappa Alpha Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Journalism Show ' 29. Park, John McVey Kansas City B.. P.A. Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi. Parks, Ted M. Columbia Engineering Scabbard and Blade; Rifle Team. " IMM Pascal, Jacques Paul New York, N. Y. Arts and Science Pratt Institute of Technology; Kappa Sigma; Pi Eta Sigma; Tomb and Key; Alpha Zeta Pi; Journalism Show ' 27. Patterson, Frances Muriel Kansas City Arts and Science Christian College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Peckham, William Davis 5 . Louis B. P.A. Phi Kappa Psi. Pemberton, Lee Shelley St. Joseph B. P.A. St. Joseph Junior College; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Penninger, Helen Artimitia Mountain View Agriculture Phi Upsilon Omicron; Read Hall; W. A. A.; Pathfinders; Secretary, Home Economics Club ' 30. Penniston, Alonzo Norborne B. P.A. Delta Sigma Pi; Musketeers; Missouri Student Staff; Rifle Team Manager ' 30. Peyton, Florence Lee St. Louis Education Freshman Commission Council; P. .S. A. Cabinet; W. A. A. Sophomore Y. W. C. A.; Phares, Edward Alonzo Kansas City Law Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi. Phillips, Cecil Gabrei.la Odessa College of Mines; Mills College; Alpha Phi; Glee Club ' 30; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop ' 30. Pitts, Isabelle Sue University City Education Washington University; Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Plessner, Marion L. St. Louis Journalism Zeta Beta Tau; Missouri Student Staff ' 29, ' 30. Poague, Helen Vashti Clinton Education Linden wood College; Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Junior lleague of Women Voters; Workshop. PoE, Gertrude Columbia Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Eta Sigma Phi; President Sigma Epsilon Sigma ' 30; Fresh- man Commission; Sophomore Council; Cwens; President Burrall Bible Class; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Junior League of VV ' omen Voters. Poehlman, Milton Macon Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Stu- dent Council; Ruf Nex; Circulation Mana- ger College Farmer ' 29; Editor College Farmer ' 30; Block and Bridle; Horticul- tural Club; Horticultural Judging Team ' 28; Alpha Zeta Scholarship Trophy ' 28. PoLLiTT, Dorothy Lee Kansas City B. fP.A. Alpha Delta Pi; Workshop. :Mm € c:i Pratt, Ruth June Raton, New Mex. Arts and Science University of New Mexico; Chi Beta Epsilon. Prettyman, Charles Edward Neosho Arts and Science Kappa Alpha; Student Council; Glee Club; Panhellenic Council; Varsity Debate. QuiGLEY, Ruth Lillian Cameron Arts and Science Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Glennon Club; Orchesis. Randall, William Joseph Independence Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College. Rash, Carl Milton McFall B. P.A. Kemper Military Academy; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Read, Constance Tucumcari, New Mex. Education Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma; Vice-President Freshman Commission ' 28; President Sophomore Women ' 29; President Pan- hellenic Council ' 30; Vice-President Junior League of Women Voters; President Zeta Sigma ' 30; Homecoming Committee ' 29. Redfield, Dean Austin Independence Arts and Science Graceland College; Phi Kappa Psi. Reed, Florence Estalyn Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Delta Delta Delta; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; " The Queen ' s Husband. " Reese, Aryan D. St. Louis Engineering Delta Kappa; President P. S. A. ' 30; Wrestling ' 28; A. S. C. E. Riback, Harold H. B. P. A. Zeta Beta Tau; Workshop. Ridgway, Katherine Louise St. Louis Columbia Fine Arts Christian College; Alpha Chi Omega. Riley, James Joseph Kansas City Journalism Parkhurst College; Phi Kappa Psi. Robbins, Von A. Bolivar Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Ruf Nex; " M " Men ' s Club; Vice-President Dairy Club ' 30; Assistant Manager Farmer ' s Fair; Barnwarming Committee ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Big Six Wrestling Champion ' 29. Roberts, Cecil Alexander B. P.A. Wrestling ' 29. HoUiday Robinson, William Ingrahm Arts and Science Kansas Citv Phi Delta Theta; Tomb and Key. Roderick, Cecil Vernon Lexington Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ruf Nex; Farm- er ' s Fdir Committee ' 29; Barnwarming Committee ' 29; Student Senate. W)iM RoDGERS, Helen Virginia Bellflower Education Christian College; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. RoDHousE, Thomas J. Columbia Engineering Triangle. Roper, Faust Greenfield Journalism Drury College. Ross, Margaret Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Tulsa University; Pi Beta Phi. Rouner, James L. Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa. RoussiN, Mary Madelyne Journalism Brashear St. Clair English Club. RusKiN, Dorothy Nadine Sedalia Fine Arts Lindenwood College; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Mu Phi Epsilon; Y. W. C. A.; Uni- versity Chorus; Glee Club. Russell, Evelyn Douglas St. Louis Journalism Lindenwood College; Gamma Phi Beta. Ryan, Everett Walter Amazonia Arts and Science St. Joseph Junior College: Phi Kappa; Glennon Club. Ryan, Mary Teresa Kansas City Arts and Science St. Teresa Junior College; Glennon Club, Y. W. C. A. Salley, Fyrn ' Warsaw B. P. A. Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Chi Theta. Salter. Gladys H. Wichita, Kan. Journalism University of Wichita; Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Workshop; Rifle Club. f Sawyer, John William Caruthersville Arts and Science William Jewell College; Phi Gamma Delta. Sawyer, Mary Frances Caruthersville ,J Education Stephens College; Pi Beta Phi; Mu Phi Epsilon. Scott, Arthur Clyde Moberly B. P. A. William Jewell College; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon. Se4RS, Troy St. Joseph B. P. A. St. Joseph Junior College; Lambda Chi Alpha. !:iiss iiii;: Selvidge, Harner Columbia Engineering Delta Kappa; A. I. E. E.; Band; St. Pat ' s Board; R. O. T. C. Senn, Loraine Louise Webster Groves Education Southeast Missouri State Teachers Col- lege; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop; Rifle Club; Junior League of Women Voters. Sharp, Catherine Hurst Macon Education Pi Beta Phi; Glee Club; Secretary Junior Class School of Education. Sharp, Richard Earl St. Louis Journalism Delta Upsilon; Workshop; Clee Club Shaw, Rushton Elliott Kansas City B. P. A. Delta Sigma Phi; .Mpha Kappa Psi; Phi Eta Sigma. Shearer, Ei.oise Kansas City Journalism Kappa Alpha Theta; Zeta Sigma ' Gamma Alpha Chi; W. A. A. Vodvil ' 27! Journalism Play ' 29. She pherd, C. E. Jr. Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Blue Kev; Savitar Staff ' 28, ' 29; Business Manager ' 30. SIMMS, Betty Jeanne Kansas City Education William Jewell College; Delta Gamma; Glee Club. Simon, Janice Shreveport, La. Journalism Alpha Epsilon Phi; Theta .Sigma Phi; Spanish Club; Y. W ' . C. A.; J. S O. Slater, Harry Kansas City B. P. A. Pi Kappa Alpha. Smith, Burton P. ul Mound City B. P. A. Central College; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi. Smith, Clifton T. Kansas City B. P.A. Delta Sigma Pi. Smith, David Gray Kansas City Arts and Science University of Kansas; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi Smith, Erma M. Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta; Zeta Sigma; Athe- naean. Smith, Helen U. LaBelle Education Lindenwood College; Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; Rifle Club. Smith, Ralph Stone Law Kappa Alpha. Columbia MWhi Smith, J. Rufus Paris, Ark. B. afP.A. Hendrix College; Delta Sigma Pi. Spencer, George Austin Law Delta Theta Phi. Columbia Steele, Walton Wall Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Nu; Chi Chi Chi. Stapp, Peyton ■ Garden City Arts and Science Central Missouri State Teachers College. Stark, Jessie C. Rock Springs, Wyo. Journalism University of Wyoming; Chi Beta Epsi- lon; Missouri Student Staff; Workshop. Steele, Francis M. Agriculture Chillicothe Cross Country Team ' 29; Track Team •29. Stebbins, Mary Matilda Webster Groves Education Southeast Missouri State Teachers Col- lege; Read Hall; Y. W. C. A. Stevenson, Helen Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Pi Delta Nu. Stevenson, Jeanne El Dorado, Ark. Education Stephens College; Delta Gamma. Stillman, Virginia Frances St. Louis Education Gamma Phi Beta. Stone, William Harvey Windsor Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle; President Junior Class ' 29. Straube, Nadine Wellsville Journalism Monticello Seminary; Pi Beta Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Glee Club. Studer, Jeanne Nevada Arts and Science Cottey Junior College; Delta Delta Delta; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Stuerke, Jean Dorothea Sweet Springs Education Gamma Phi Beta; W. S. G. A. Council; President Junior Women ' 30; Secretary Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Y. W. C. A.; Freshman Commission; Sophomore Coun- cil; Cwens ' 29. Suggett, Thelma Elizabeth Columbia Journalism Phi Mu; Cwens; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A.; Theta Sigma Phi; Panhellenic Council. Suhre, Lester A. Marthasville Arts and Science Sigma Phi Sigma; Vice-President Sopho- more Class ' 29; Panhellenic Council. " HmM Taylor, Dorothy Little Rock, Ark. Arts and Science William Woods College; Kappa Alpha Theta. Turner, Lindalou Columbia Education Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; M. S. O.; President Women ' s Glee Club ' 30. n Thomas, Esther R. St. Louis A grictdture Washington University; Alpha Chi Omega. Ulffers, Carl A., Jr. Kansas City Arts and Science Kemper Military Academy; Sigma Chi. Thomson, John Ralph Sleeper Agriculture Underwood, Virginia St. Louis Education Stephens College; Delta Gamma; Zeta Sigma; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Vodvil ' 29. Thorne, Oscar A. Purdin Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Presi- dent Sophomore Class School of Agricul- ture; Horticultural Judging Team ' 28. Tisdale, Scott D. St. Joseph Engineering University of Minnesota; Delta Tau Delta; Glee Club. f Upham, Peter William Kansas City B. P.A. Kemper Military Academy; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Urban, Katherine Fine Arts Mu Phi Epsilon; Glee Club. Sedalia Todd, Roy E. Wooster, Ohio B. rP.A. Van Meter, Mary C Higginsville Arts and Science Alpha Phi; Missouri Student; Varsity Debate. Tousley, R. Dean Okmulgee B. P. A. Okmulgee Junior College; Lambda Chi Alpha. Vavra, E. R. St. Joseph B. P.A. Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Tomb and Key; Missouri Musketeers; President N. R. A.; Rifle Team ' 28, ' 29, ' 30. Warrensburg Thrailkill, Beatrice O, Jourtmlism Central Missouri State Teachers Col- lege; Alpha Phi; Missouri Student. Vencill, George Justin Engineering Culver-Stockton College. Gait :Mm I ViNER, Dorothy Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science Alpha Epsilon Phi; Alpha Zeta Pi; Cwens; Glee Club; University Chorus; W. S. G. A. Council; French Club; Spanish Club; Treasurer Cwens ' 28; Journalism Show ' 29. VoHS, Robert C. St. Louis Engineering Triangle; Student Senate; President Junior Class; A. S. C. E. Wagner, Dorothy St. Louis Education Alpha Chi Omega; President Mer- maids; W. A. A.; Pathfinders. U ALDRON, Charles E. Kansas City Engineering University of Kansas; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Wallace, Victor A Law Sigma Nu; Chi Chi Chi. Carthage Ward, Byron Caruthersville Arts and Science Kappa Alpha. Ward, Willl . i M. St. Louis Law Sigma Nu; Phi Delta Phi. Waugh, Ruth A. St. Joseph Education Washington University; St. Joseph Junior College; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women X ' oters; Sketch " Club. Weinkein, G. Felix PerryAlle B. P. A. Phi Kappa; Cross Country ' 2Q; Glen- non Club. Weisert, Elaine St. Louis Agriculture Washington University; Alpha Chi Omega. Welch, Owsley R. Chillicothe Arts and Science William Jewell College; Kappa Sigma; President Junior Class, Arts and Science; Track. Weldon, Margaret Ann Columbia Journalism Workshop; Mermaids; Associate Editor, Savitar ' 30. Welsh, Mary Frances Kansas City Arts and Science Western College; Gamma Phi Beta. Westmeyfr, Juanita Farmington Agriculture Flat River Junior College; Home Eco- nomics Club. Whalen, Charlotte J. St. Louis Fine Arts Fontbonne College; Workshop. Whisler, Naomi L. Farragut, Iowa Education -Nebraska Wesleyan University; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop; Athenaean L iterary Society; Junior League of Women Voters. :mm Whitsett, James A. Journalism Lambda Chi Alpha. WiCKERSHAM, WYMAN Law Delta Tau Delta. Holden Kansas City Wilder, Mae Jean Newton. Kan. Education Chi Beta Epsilon; Panhellenic Council; Workshop; Y. VV. C. A WiLKiNS, Virginia Ellen Mexico Education Hardin College; Pi Beta Phi; Junior League of Women Voters. Will, Victor Hugo , Macon A griculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Vice-President C. S. C; Associate Editor College Farmer. Williamson, Glynn Edward Fulton, Ky. Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma. Wilson, Frank Emmett Okmulgee, Okta. Engineering Kemper Military School; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pi Tau -Sigma; Shamrock Staff. Wilson, Lucy Katherine Columbia A griculture Alpha Delta Pi; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Zeta Sigma; Cwens ' 28; Secretary, Fresh- man Debate Squad ' 28; Treasurer W. S. G. A.; Forensic Staff; Captain Varsity Debate ' 30: President Women ' s Athe- naean ' 28; President Sophomore Council ' 29; Freshman Commission ' 28; Secretary Home Economics Club; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Secretary, Homecoming Committee ' 29. Windsor, George Hudson Windsor Arts and Science Kemper Military Academy; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Delta Sigma Phi. WoLZ, Donald L. Trenton B. P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. WoLZ, K. THERINE Dee Trenton Journalism Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A.; Sketch Club. Wood, Joe Kansas City B. P. A. Phi Kappa Psi; Tomb and Key. Woodruff, Glen Allen Agriculture X ' ocational Agriculture Club. A shlon Woods, Evalyn Clarinda • Evansville, Ind. Fine Arts Alp ' a Delta Pi. Yeager, Voerge Gilbert Journalism Bishee, Ariz. ZiMMER, Gertrude M. Farmington Arts and Science Flat River Junior College. THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY Definition No. 5 Juniors — The third-year students whose ambitions run away with their better judgments, and whose thoughts of the future blot out all consideration of the deficiencies of the present. » CHEER LEADER PAGE Karl Goetz NAMES Karl Goetz DoNNELL Anderson Lester Elliott . Richard Prichard Senior Cheer Leader Junior Cheer Leader Junior Cheer Leader Junior Cheer Leader In an annually exciting election at the outset of the year, Karl Goetz was elected Senior Cheer Leader, and Donnell Anderson, Lester Elliott, and Richard Prichard were chosen Junior Cheer Leaders. After a glorious start full of pep and Tiger fight, the student body seemed to have lost all spirit until the astounding victory at Lawrence. From the results of that game and the final game, everything points to this year as one of the most successful that has ever been seen so far as both Yell-Leaders and school spirit is concerned. FRESHMEN CHEER LEADERS Less Elliott Shirley Metzger John Lee Edward Ellis At the tryouts held for the benefit of Freshman and Sophomore aspirants for the Cheerleaders position, Shirley Metzger, John Lee, and Edward Ellis were selected. These men are principally chosen to get training for years to come. All of the boys show promise and as they become accustomed to their new surroundings and absorb some real Tiger spirit, one of them cannot help but rise to the coveted position of Senior Yell King. UNIT VI EPARTMENT OF ATHLET Chester L. Brewer Director of Athletics A THLETICS furnish an activity on the campus that train men for sportsmanship ■ more than any other part of University hfe. They help to keep ahve that indomitable Tiger spirit that is known and respected in all college gatherings. At Missouri, athletics occupy a very prominent position, and are allowed such prestige because they call forth in their participants the virtues of loyalty, honor, and manliness. There is always the striving for victory, but only victory won fairly, because there is no greater dishonor than victory without fair play. Roger Taylor ' T ' HE Student manager plan is designed to link the student body closer to athletics and to take a large part of the detail burden off of the coach. The student manager is a representative student who is elected on a competitive basis after having gone through competition with fellow students as assistant to another manager. The office is one which gives the student a very good business experience and promotes a greater interest in athletics among the students, in that it serves as a connecting link between the department of athletics and the student body. The plan is gaining wide support and is being extended to many large schools through the country. Hijh.A. ' COACHING STAFF WINN HENRY, who is the head coach of football, was graduated from Howard- Payne College in the Lone Star State. At that school he made letters in the four major sports, football, basket ball, track, and baseball. In the fall of 1923, he came to the University of Missouri from the Emporia State Teachers College, at Emporia, Kansas. Since that time he has produced three Valley Championship football teams and two more football clubs which ended the season as runner-up in the valley contest. Since 1926 he has been coaching the Missouri Tracksters but this year with the addition of a track coach, Henry will devote his entire time to the gridiron. In Jack Crangle, Missouri has an AU-American star at the wheel of its baseball ship. Crangle was a three-letter man at the University of Illinois and ended his college athletics on the big nine of the country. Since his addition to the staff here, there has been a dis- tinct raise of interest and success on the diamond, which until this time has more or less lagged as a minor sport. One of the biggest jobs which the coach has had is that of stimulation interest in the sport in order to produce enough material for a good founda- tion. A most able and much needed assistant to Missouri ' s Director of Athletics is found in the person of Virgil Spurling who has been making possible a great deal of the Uni- versity ' s athletic successes, as well as perfection of physical education systems by handling almost all of the detailed work of athletic direction under Chester L. Brewer. Spurling has had all of his schooling in Columbia and by virtue of his long standing acquaintance with Missouri systems as well as persons, has proven a most able man for an assistant of Brewer. In his first year as Missouri ' s track mentor. Coach Huff faces a real job to produce a ranking cinder team with little material. Huff, in assuming the track role has relieved Coach Henry of a large burden, and predicts to guide the spring athletes with as much success as the football coach has had in the past. COACHING ST V TT HAS hardly been a decade since the applause of faithful Missouri students were pointed to one of the greatest quarterbacks which Missouri football has ever produced. That very man was none other than the present director of freshman athletics, Anton Stan- kowski. Stan has had charge of the first-year men in their athletic training since 1925. His job has been one of successful work with little merit, that of producing material for the varsity coaches to make championship teams. One of Stan ' s most noted inova- tions has been the formation of a competitive system of freshmen football teams to pro- duce gridiron experience for future use. Coach Fisher has taken upon his shoulders the job of making a good major sport out of one of Missouri ' s most promising minor athletic activities. Fisher has done well in applying his long standing successful ring experience to Missouri ' s athletes. At the Kansas Aggie match Fisher ' s promising wrestling eight brought a record-breaking crowd of more than a thousand cheering spectators seeking the ringside to see the embryo mat-men in action. In addition he promises us future greater success. Coach George Edwards came to the University in 1925, and this year completes his fourth year as basket ball mentor. Edwards has had unusual success in his guiding the cage five. In his period of four-year leadership, Missouri has had one-third rank, two second places, and this year a dynamic five has brought home a valley championship. Working with a staff of eight successful coaches, Edwards has well carried his portion of the burden, of producing results. The smallest man to ever hold down a Missouri line berth is now one of Missouri ' s football coaches, giving the athletes noble instruction in lineman ethics on the gridiron. Coach Harry Lansing was captain of the Missouri eleven in 1916, and, after working as an athletic instructor following his college days, he has again returned to his alma mater to serve. Lansing Stankowski Fisher Edwards SiSSOiiSN THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY I Definition No. 6 Athletic MANAGEMENT Director Chester L. Brewer, himself in person with low music on the side, thirteen spotlights trained on him, and a large crowd in the auditonum. FOOTBALL GwiNN Henry Head Football Coach aissoiiKN FOOTBALL I John Waldorf Captain FOOTBALL MISSOURI, 19; IOWA STATE, 0. THE 1929 football season of the University of Missouri was opened with the engagement at Ames. The Missouri section was sparsely filled while the Iowa State stands were overflowing. All were eagerly awaiting the moment when the Cyclones and the Bengals would be called into play, and 10,000 spectators cheered lustily while the two teams were warming up. Iowa State won the toss and kicked ofif to Missouri ' s 15-yard line, where the ball rolled out of bounds. The kick was repeated. Johanning- meier started things in the right way for Missouri by returning the kickoflf 36 yards. Both teams seemed, to be feeling each other out during the first quarter which ended as Iowa obtained the ball on her own 25-yard line. Then at the beginning of the second quarter it was evident that the Missouri team would score when the Bengals forced the ball to Iowa State ' s 2-yard line. Captain Johnny Waldorf took the ball over for a touchdown. Missouri failed to score the extra point. Score, Missouri 6; Iowa State, 0. Derry and Waldorf played wonderful football. The Iowa State goal was again threatened and crossed, this time by Derry. Dill ' s dropkick was blocked, and the half ended with Missouri having a 12-0 advantage. The majority of the third quarter was taken up with a punting duel, keeping the ball near midfield. The last score of the game came in the third quarter when Bittner intercepted a pass from Wilcox and made a sensational 30-yard run for third and last score of the game. The kick was a success, making the final score 19-0 in favor of Missouri. The aerial attack, which has been made famous at Missouri by the Tiger Coach, Gwinn Henry, was a success and established a poten- tial scoring threat for future games. The line played throughout the game in creditable manner. This opening victory made the Tigers a fearful opponent in the eyes of the Big Six. Page 120 FOOTBALL MISSOURI, 7; NEBRASKA, 7. October 26 was an unusually early date for the most tumultuous and colorful Homecoming in Missouri University history. The city was decorated in the vivid colors of Nebraska and Missouri. A huge pep meeting was held the night before; a bonfire that could be seen for miles was the center of the student demonstration, a revival of an old custom. Prominent state officials, alumni, visitors from Nebraska, and students turned out to celebrate the gala occasion. Perfect fall football weather greeted the huge crowd at the thirty- third annual struggle between the Missouri Tigers and the Nebraska Cornhuskers. teams were virtually fighting for the championship of the Big Six conference. During the first quarter, neither team scored, but a slight edge could be given Missouri. Toward the end, the Tigers succeeded in forcing the ball to within three yards of the Cornhusker goal by a series of passes, featur- ing the Johanningmeier, Waldorf, and Hursley trio. Early in the second quarter, the Bengals drew first blood, which was made possible by a lateral pass, Waldorf to Gladden to Dills. This was followed by a line plunge by Waldorf which brought the ball within six inches of the Nebraska line. Derry then crashed across for a touch- down. Schaflf kicked the extra point and Missouri was ahead, 7-0. The half ended without any more scoring. The Nebraskans had felt the scratch of the Tiger ' s claw and they opened the second half with an attack that seemed invincible. How- ever, when they got within the shadow of the uncrossed Tiger goal, the defense tightened, and the necessary punch was lacking. Missouri took the ball on downs and punted out of danger. By the end of the third quarter, the Nebraskans were resigned to a defeat at the hands of the powerful Missouri team, but they began an Page 121 FOOTBALL aerial attack as a last resort. Successive passes carried the ball across the goal line to make the score 7-6. The crowd was breathless while the teams prepared for the place kick. It was successful and the score was tied. The fourth quarter was nearly over and neither team was able to score again. It was in reality a moral victory for the Cornhuskers because they had turned what seemed sure defeat into a tie. It was the first jolt to the Tiger ' s championship aspirations. MISSOURI, 6; KANSAS AGGIES, 7. The second, and more effective jolt to the morale of the Bengals was administered on November 2 by the Kansas Aggies. The same team that nearly defeated the powerful Nebraska team the week before went onto the field filled with confidence, that might have bordered on overconfidence. This confidence seemed to be well -founded when the Tigers made the first score in the first quarter on a fifteen-yard pass from Waldorf to Gladden that resulted in a fifty-eight yard run for a touchdown. In the second quarter, Missouri again threatened, but a fumble spoiled the chances for an additional score. The third quarter was largely Missouri, although the Aggies threatened once. The Tigers held, however, on the nineteen yard line. The fourth quarter also opened auspiciously for the Bengals, and the ball was pushed to the Aggies ' twenty-four yard line. Here Waldorf attempted another pass which was intercepted by an opposing back, who had the whole Aggie team as interference and only Captain Wal- dorf as opposition. Despite this fact, Waldorf almost made a shoe- string tackle, but the weight of the interference carried the team by him and the score was tied 6-6. Again the crowd was on needles and pins as the teams lined up for the drop kick. It was good and the Aggies were ahead by one point. The remainder of the game was spent in a number of rather futile passes that did not gain much ground for the Tigers, and the gloom of first defeat was prevalent all over the campus. Page 122 FOOTBALL The only hope for a championship now lay in the possibility of a Corn- husker defeat which was rather doubtful. MISSOURI, 7; KANSAS, 0. The next conference game found the Tigers full of grim determina- tion. Kansas, long the traditional rival of Missouri, is the one team the Tigers would rather defeat than any other. A football, or basket ball, season is a success if the Jayhawk is humbled in the dust before the banner of the haughty Tiger. Therefore the team journeyed to Law- rence with the taste of defeat still smarting on their lips, but with the glint of victory in their eyes. The stage was set for a Kansas victory since it I was their Homecoming, and they too, were out for Tiger blood. The first quarter started with the teams lighting on an even basis and turned into a punting duel with Missouri having the better of the bargain. Campbell was outkicking his opponent consistently. The second quarter started with a march down the field by Missouri which ultimately ended in a touchdown. Waldorf plunged across the line on the fourth down and the score was 6-0. One of the features of -the game followed, when the diminutive Dills dropped back for a place kick, caught the ball and ran around the end to add the extra point to the score. The third and fourth quarters were rather uninteresting, because neither team threatened to any extent. Naturally the Tigers derived supreme satisfaction from plucking the plume of the Jayhawk and they traveled back to Missouri triumphant. A great number of students went to Lawrence to see the game, and those who could not find it convenient to make the journey satisfied themselves with the radios that were to be found around Columbia. Kansas had a powerful team and it was a distinction for any school to claim a victory over them. Page 123 FOOTBALL MISSOURI, 13; OKLAHOMA, 0. Columbia awoke Thanksgiving morning to find tlie ground covered with a five-inch snow that had fallen on the eve of the Oklahoma-Missouri football game. A tarpaulin had been wisely placed over the field, so snow plows proceeded to take off the surplus snow and by game time the field was as good as ever. It also was quite picturesque, the green grass with the surrounding snow. Oklahoma and Missouri were rated as practically even and the game was considered a " toss-up. " However, as the score shows, the Tigers were again superior. This game was probably attended by the poorest crowd of the season and was probably the most spectacular. The first quarter opened rather slowly and was characterized by exchanges of punts and midfield playing. Missouri threatened once or twice, but did not have the necessary punch to carry it across. The second quarter was much like the first in that there was no scoring and very little excitement. However, from the kickoff after the half, things began to happen. The Sooners kicked off to Dills on Missouri ' s seven-yard line, and he, repeating his performance of the year before, ran the full length of the field, through the entire Oklahoma team for a touchdown. By a queer streak of fate, Kennedy served as final interference and took out the last Oklahoma man so that Dills could go across for the touchdown. However, Schaff had to replace him in order to kick for the extra point, and thus Kennedy starred in his last play for Missouri. Schaff kicked goal and the score was 7-0. The next feature saw Dills catch a punt on about Missouri ' s thirty-yard line and run fifty-three yards through practically the whole Sooner team, and finally be brought down by the safety man. Missouri then continued toward the goal line, but had taken three downs and still had seven yards to go. Dills dropped back for a place kick, but it was wide. Pujf IZ4 f FOOTBALL Missouri again threatened the Oklahoma goal in the fourth quarter and again scored. On a series of passes and runs, the ball was brought to about the twenty-yard line. Dills and Schafif then dropped back for a place kick. Dills got the ball and repeated his performance against Kansas and ran across the goal line with Schafif running interference. This made the score 13-0, and there it stayed because the try for the extra point was wide. This closed the conference games and the season for Missouri. In the conference we won three, lost one, and tied one, and finished in second place, with only Nebraska ahead of us. It was quite dis- heartening to have the team that could barely hold us to a tie finally win out as the Big Six Cham- pions. Besides these conference games, Missouri had nonconference games with Washington, New York University, and Dra ke. The season was started with the Drake game here at the Memorial Stadium, and the Tigers came through in excellent style. Remembering that Drake had been the team to break the record of no defeats in the Memorial Stadium, a highly determined team took the field with a savory appetite for " ducksoup. " The game began under perfect weather conditions with the crowd all keyed up for the contest. Drake had won the toss and elected to defend the south goal. Van Koten kicked oflf to Missouri ' s forty-three yard line. The game was only three minutes old when Waldorf passed twenty yards to Hursley who ran twenty-three yards for a touchdown. Schafif missed the extra point. In the second Dills went around right end for thirty-two yards and a touchdown. The third quarter again netted a score for Missouri following gains by Waldorf and a pass from Waldorf to Gladden. Waldorf kicked the extra point and the score was 20-0. Page I2f FOOTBALL Another nonconference game was with Missouri ' s traditional St. Louis rivals, Washington Bears. This game attracted quite a crowd to Francis Field, and the game proved to be more exciting than ex- pected. Again, Missouri suffered from overconfidence, because ac- cording to comparative scores, we should have won by about a 40-0 score. Instead, however, Washington held us to a 6-0 victory. Missouri started out well, but a long pass that was completed was called back, because Missouri was offside. This decision seemed to dishearten the team and there was a noticeable change in the playing. The game was hard fought throughout, and rarely during the first half did either team threaten the opponents ' goal. During the first half. Governor Caulfield sat on - the Missouri side of the field, but between the halves. . . the Wreckers of Washington University and the Razzers of Missouri formed a double file across the field and escorted him to the Washington stands. By this move he showed his unpartisanship. The third quarter was a repetition of the other two and again the Tiger attack failed to function. It seemed as though even a Tiger could not whip a Bear. However, as the fourth quarter started, the Tigers seemed to take on new life and by a series of plunges by Derry, the ball was brought to the Bears ' twenty- five-yard line. A long pass from Waldorf to Hursley was complete and a touchdown was gained. Schaff ' s kick was blocked and the final score stood at 6-0. This game caused considerable interest because of the number of St. Louis students attending Missouri and because of the large number of Missouri alumni living in St. Louis. Besides this fact, it was the first time we had played the Bears in two years and attention was riveted on the action of the players toward each other. The one blotch on the Missouri slate for the 1929 season is the defeat at the hands of the New York Orioles by a score of 14-0. Mis- souri was up against a different style of playing and in an entirely Page 126 FOOTBALL different environment, together with the fact that interest had lagged around the campus, and there were rumors of school spirit not being up to its usual standard. On the whole the 1929 season was quite successful. It saw Mis- souri gaining a victory over two of her most noted rivals, Kansas and Washington, and a tie with another, Nebraska. Of course, as we look back, we would like to have won all of the games, but it is the occasional loss that makes football the interesting game it is. If our team won all of its games all of the time, there would be no concern as to their outcome and consequently no interest. Through graduation Missouri will lose a number of her most valuable men, Waldorf, Dills, Kennedy, Derry, Hursley, Smith, and several others, whose absence is bound to be felt. However, there are a number of likely candidates in the reserves and the freshmen teams. The schedule for next year includes St. Louis University, Colorado University, besides the ones played this year. These two should provide interesting games. Football is one of the greatest aids in building school spirit. Though spirit does not consist in merely going out to the games and yelling for the team, this is a mighty good indication that a person has the necessary love of " Alma Mater, " that would prompt him to do other things. If it was rumored this year that the school spirit is dropping off, all loyal Missourians must be doubly careful that they are not the ones who are causing such adverse comment. The only possible way to get the best out of a football team is by the active co-operation of the student body, and this is one of the things that Missouri has been famous for. Therefore, as we look to future years, and future football teams, let us remember that the school that has the most loyal student body is the school that comes out on top in everything, and with this thought in mind, we can hope for an even more successful football season next year. Pat 127 I THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY Definition No. 7 Football — Many hours of un- appreciated labor by the squad, and a large crowd, cheering or razzing as the whim strikes them, in the Memorial Stadium. UNIT Vlll ASKET BAL George Edwards Basket Ball Coach BASKETBALL Marshall Craig Captain I BASKET BALL " T HE season opened with the Tigers meeting the Central College - - Eagles. The Eagles opened with a brilliant offense and took the Tigers off of their feet, leading at half time 14 to 13. A nearly-perfect Tiger defense held the Central five virtually helpless in the last half and the visitors could only score three points. The sensational dribbling of Mclntyre for the visiting five was of no avail in the last half. Captain Craig was the high-point man for the evening with eight points with Hackley, Eagle forward, and Morgan, Missouri forward, closely following with seven points each. On the following Saturday, December 22, Missouri lost a practice game to Kansas U. at Kansas City before a large crowd of alumni from each school. The sparkling defense of the two teams made the game unusual. Although Missouri had more tries for the basket on both long and short shots they were not able to connect as often. This defeat at the hands of Kansas so early in the season was expected to have disastrous effects on the team but on the contrary it seemed to put more of the old " Mizzou fight " in the fellows and helped them to carry on to one of Missouri ' s most successful seasons. The Tiger cagers defeated William Jewell College in the dedicatcJry game of their new gym at Liberty. The Missourians led throughout, but the smaller team battled furiously the first half but the Tigers .von the first half 17-13. The Bengals came back in the final half and settled the issue which ended 38-22. This game was the first of the new year, played on January 2, and was a very good start because the boys from Liberty had a highly-touted team. Charlie Huhn was on the long end of the scoring honors, for it seemed that the shorter William Jewell lads were not able to reach the ball after Charlie had it and held it above his head at arm ' s length. Monday, January 6, 1930, the Tigers journeyed down to St. Louis to meet the Washington Bears. This was a thrilling game from start to finish with the score see-sawing back and forth the entire Page 132 BASKET BALL route. The Tigers staged a rally in the last two minutes of play to score four points on baskets by Edmiston and Craig to win from the Bears 33-30. Meyers, Washington scoring ace, was held almost powerless by the close guarding of Baker. Captain Craig was the leading tallier for the game with fifteen points. The Big Six Conference race started on Friday, January 10, with Missouri meeting the Iowa State Cyclones at Ames. Missouri won handily 31-24. This ran the Tiger ' s victories to three straight and four out of five starts. Missouri was conceded a slight edge before the game because the Cyclones had four Sophomores on their team, and the Tigers were practically all veterans. This was another see-saw affair with the score chang- ing back and forth between the two teams. Finally the Bengals managed to nose out a win by 25-24. By this victory Missouri was able to cling onto the top rung of the championship ladder. The Tigers opened their new field house on January 13, by a decisive victory over the highly touted Kansas Aggies. There was a little spice added to the game when a section of the temporary bleachers fell, but fortunately no one was hurt other than a few bruises and scratches. The Missourians led throughout the contest, leading at half time by 18-12. Missouri was never in danger in the final period. Vohs led the scoring for the visitors with six points. The " great " Nigro, on whom the K-Aggies had pinned great hopes., was held to three points. This game also helped the Tigers to get a stronger hold on the first berth of the Big Six. The second game in the new field house was against the Nebraska Cornhuskers. The Huskers came to Columbia with high hopes of copping their second Big Six crown for the year, but they left with badly-shattered hopes. This was January 19. The Tigers retained their Big Six lead by thus defeating Nebraska 27-21. The game was Page 133 BASKET BALL fast, and as a whole, well played. Huhn ' s height controlled the tip at center throughout the entire game. After the first few minutes Mis- souri had the distinct advantage and led at intermission 14-8. Captain Craig again carried ofif the scoring honors with nine points. Acting Captain Lewandowski was the outstanding man for the Huskers. Craig also starred at the defense by holding Macauly, individual scoring champion of the Big Six to three points, all of them free throws. On February first the Missouri cagers won their seventh consecu- tive game from the Oklahoma Sooners at Norman, 37-20. Missouri presented a well-balanced attack with everyone but Baker figuring in the scoring. Baker atoned for this by holding Tom Churchill, the Sooner Ace, scoreless. The Tigers put up a stonewall defense and committed only six personal fouls. Captain Craig was the high- point man for the game with thirteen points. February 5, the Tigers journeyed to Omaha to play the Creighton Blue Jays. The Blue Jays seemed to grasp the possibilities of the new no-tip game which was employed the first half of the game, and led 18-17 at half time. The last half was a hectic affair but the Tigers emerged victorious 32-30. Craig again led the scorers with nine points. Col lings followed closely with eight. The Bengals annexed their fifth straight Big Six victory on Febru- ary 8, by defeating Iowa State 43-34. The Tigers were never in danger as they took the lead from the first tip-ofT. Missouri led at the close of the first half of the game 21-14. Scoring in the second half was nearly equal. Long shots were responsible for the Cyclones scoring in the last period. Captain Craig led the procession of scorers with fifteen points. Roadcap and Woods of Iowa State shared second honors with twelve points each. Missouri won its tenth straight victory February 11, by downing Creighton again at Columbia by a 29-21 count. The no tip-ofif rule was tried in the first half. Missouri led at half-time 18-15. Welsh led the scoring this time with ten points and Captain Craig and Van Pvge 134 BASKET BALL Ackeran, Creighton forward, tied for second with seven points apiece. Those K-Aggies again! February 14, they handed Missouri its first Conference defeat 37-35, and consequently knocked them out of the Big Six leadership. The Tigers led at the end of the first period 17-7, but the K-Aggies came back and tied it at 33-33 at the finish. In the over-time the Kansans scored twice and Missouri only once. Oh! another one. Nebraska defeated Missouri 34-31 at Lincoln. These somewhat western teams suddenly seemed to take a terrible dislike to Missouri in handing them two defeats in succession. In this game with the Huskers the Missouri boys were completely tired out, because of the hard trip to Lincoln from Manhattan, to say nothing of two hard games in a row. This defeat threw M. U. almost out of the running for the championship when figuring on paper, but the Tigers do not play on paper. Nevertheless these defeats were very disheartening to the players. KANSAS! The dedication of Brewer field house! And a chance to stay in the race for the Big Six Championship. The Tigers realized every bit of this and clouted the Jayhawkers for 29-18 loss. The game was well-played but Missouri demonstrated her superiority from the first by taking a lead and holding it the rest of the time. Missouri played a slow breaking ofifense that seemed to tantalize the K. U. players and finally got them so unbalanced that all vsemblance of team-work was lost on their part. Missouri was again back in the conference race and determined to make those Rockchalk Jayhawks squawk when they met at Lawrence. BIG SIX CHAMPIONS! Kansas bowed down to their masters in their own nest 23-18. The Tigers maintained a lead throughout the contest but it wasn ' t always what you might call a comfortable one. M. U. played the same slow, deliberate game that they did at Columbia and with equally desired results. This crowning defeat of Kansas to win the championship made the victory all the sweeter. Page 135 THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY t Definition No. 8 Basket Ball— A Big Six Cham- pionship team for Missouri. Nuf sed ! I C l UNIT IX tf TRAC H. J. Huff Track Coach TRACK I Keith Hursley Captain TRACK COACH CxWINN HENRY finished his last year as a Missouri track coach with a very successful season. Doctor Huff, who is coming to us from the University of Kansas with a brilliant record, is to take charge of the 1930 track team and the Tiger ' s track future is as bright as its flaming past has been. On March 2, the Oklahoma Sooners annexed the Big Six Confer- ence crown for indoor track. The Tiger tracksters could only amass seven points, but this was good for fifth place in the meet. Missouri ' s famous mile relay team was disqualified and that event was won by Kansas. Coach Henry took his charges from their long sojourn in the stuffy gym out into the open for the first time March 4, and allowed them to limber up in the fresh air which was a treat after these indoor trials. r ' - ' rfi ifll The Illinois Relays at Urbana, Illinois, was held March 16, and the Missouri relay team was sent. This was another indoor meet and the Tiger Speed- sters seemed to be handicapped by this and finished second, with Chicago crossing the tape first. The pole-vault record was raised to 13 feet, 7} 2 inches by Warne of Northwestern. Berlinges of the University of Pennsylvania set a new for individual scoring with 6070 out of a possible 7000. The Texas Relays the 29th and 30th were at Austin, Texas. The Tiger relay team was again second to Chicago. It was under a sunny southern sky that the thousand or more athletes began to warm up to what proved to be the undoing of thirteen perfectly good records. It seemed as though the Big Ten athletes were more than capable of taking care of their laurels, and particularly Illinois and Chicago. This cortege of speed demons moved on to Dallas to open the first Southern Methodist University annual track and field carnival, leaving in their wake thirteen shattered records. Missouri fared better at Dallas than the day before by winning the one-mile relay and finishing second to Illinois in the two-mile relay. Illinois and Ohio State both bettered the Tigers in the quarter-mile baton exchange. The team was composed of Kosky, Pate 140 TRACK Dills, King and Hursley. The wind made the time at the last meet much slower than those of the meet at Austin. April 3 found the varsity entangled in a meet with the yearling squad. The varsity won handily 57 3 5 — 31 2 5, but the frosh crew showed up very well in some branches of the meet and great hope is held for them. The Washington Bears invaded the Tiger ' s lair in force for three conflicts, and won two of them, baseball and tennis. They were not only stopped but severely drubbed in the third, track, by an over- whelming score of 82-49. Missouri was much stronger on the cinders and the advantage that the Bears held on the field was not significant to even slow the winning Tigers. The 440-yard dash was the feature race of the afternoon, when Kosky beat Hursley by scant inches to set a new M. U. record of 48.8. The Bengal crack baton-carriers easily won the mile relay. Clouded skies and a field made muddy by heavy rains greeted some two thousand athletes representing sixteen states and Punahou Academy of Hawaii at Lawrence, Kansas, on April 20th. The Tiger relay team placed in three events, winning first in the mile relay and second in the two-mile baton exchange. They also managed to eke out a third in the 440-yard relay. Iowa State defeated Missouri in a dual meet for the first time in five years. The Ames squad clinched the victory in the first ten events and forfeited the mile relay, thus beating the Tigers out of a chance to get a little revenge. M. U. ' s quarter-milers held up their end of the game by blanking the Cyclones in this event. The final bad news was 75-56. The Kansas Jayhawks splashed their way to a 703 -603 2 victory over the Tigers in the annual track and field meet on May 17th in their nest at Lawrence. Despite the heavy track, Hursley and Swartz turned in good time in their events, the 440 and the mile, respectively. Missouri had a chance to win the meet in the mile when Captain Epstein was leading with a little way to go and suddenly stepped into a water Page 141 TRACK drain which was covered by about three inches of water. The severe jerk that he received from this mishap pulled a muscle in his leg and he was forced to retire from the race. The poor condition of the field seemed to have more efifect on the weight- tossers and jumpers than on the tracksters. This defeat however, did not lend to the success of the season. The Big Six Conference meet went to Ames this year on May 17 and 18. Missouri stood out as one of the teams favored to win after the qualifying rounds by qualifying sixteen men, second only to Ne- braska who managed to get seventeen men through the preliminary rounds. The Huskers were, however, the leading favorites throughout the event, and held true to their faith by winning the meet. Hursley was favored to not only the quarter, but to set a new record, but due to the heavy condition of the track a new record was im- possible. Hursley did win the race easily, but the time of 50.6 was not so good. Captain Epstein finally accomplished the ambition which he had held throughout his collegiate competition, the winning of the Big Six Championship for the mile. Epstein ran a beautiful race the entire distance and led all the way around. The mile relay team of Hursley, Dills, Brown, and Kosky won handily, but aside from the performances of the men mentioned above, the Tiger competition seemed to fade out of the pi cture quite noticeably, and Mizzou came out of the fray with a weak fifth. Although Missouri did not have such a well-balanced team this year the work of the relay team and the other stars of the cinders was more than enough to balance the defeats the team received in the various dual and conference meets. The Tiger mile-relay team has a nation-wide reputation and this year ' s work did not detract from this, but added more glory to it. Nineteen letters were given this year in track. The following men received them: Captain Epstein, Rockwell, Swartz, Weldon Swartz, Salvator Allegri, Keith Hursley, William Kosky, Russell Dills, Edward Patt 142 TRACK Brown, Charles King, Henry Rosenheim, Theodore Mueller, H. L. Lawler, Joe Cohn, Charles Huhn, Clyde Gilbert, Isadore Willner, Earl Deimund, Donald Dawson, and Wallace English. 1930 This year ' s team holds a big advantage over the previous track teams with a place to run and practice regardless of the weather. That fact alone is enough to insure Missouri that its teams will go farther than they have before. The New Brewer Field House is the keynote to this new era of Mizzou track. Practice is now to start at the end of football season and continue on until the end of school, while in previous years all the trackmen could do before warm weather was to keep themselves in good physical condition and go to the gym and take a few exercises. Other Big Six teams have always held this decided advantage over the Tigers and it has been this little extra practice that has been the deciding factor in many meets. Although no meets have been held, there are several scheduled for the new field house. The most important one being the Big Six Con- ference Indoor Meet, which authorities hope will be well received so that it can be brought back to Missouri often in the future. The fellows have been out diligently since the field house has been finished and the preseason dope is that Mizzou will be represented by one of the best if not the best track team that it has ever put forth. Keith Hursley will captain this squad and several of the past season ' s stars will also form a framework around which to build this new team. The squad has been strengthened by the addition of several valuable men who were not able to take part in varsity competition last year. Page I -If THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY Definition No. g Track — A mad jumble of running and jumping on the track and field, announcements by Goetz, introductions by Coach Crangle, and suspense by the crowd. f 10 BASEBALL V V Jack Crangle Baseball Coach BASEBALL Alfred Gieselmann Captain BASEBALL THE Missouri baseball team placed second in the race for the 1929 Big Six crown, being passed on the home stretch by Nebraska University in a heart-breaking 3-2 loss. The team flashed a lot of style throughout the season, showing a good bit of pitching strength along with a batting punch and good fielding potentialities. But, as is typical of baseball, it took only one run in a very evenly played game to wrest the championship wreath from the grasping fingers of Coach Crangle and his charges and to give it to Nebraska ' s nine. The Tigers engaged in sixteen contests all together and split even, winning eight and losing eight. An interesting note here is that all eight wins were in conference games. Coach Crangle ' s men got off to a slow start and lost three non-conference games before the Big Six campaign was actually begun. The first of these was a pitching duel between Fritz Gieselmann of Missouri and Captan Bill Beckman of Washington University which resulted in a 6-4 victory for the latter ' s team on Rollins Field. A four-run rally in Washington ' s half of the fifth inning was the decid- ing point in the game. The second pre-series contest resulted in a 1-5 defeat at the hands of the University of Wisconsin ball team. The Tigers outhit their visitors 6-4 but could not score after the opening inning. From then on it was a test of pitching eff ectiveness, Feldcamp of Missouri opposing Thelander of the Badgers. Feldcamp gave out only one hit, but lacked control and issued numerous passes. He was relieved in the seventh canto by Gieselmann. The Missourians played good ball in spite of their defeat. In the second game of the Wisconsin series, with Farber pitching invincible ball for the Badgers and allow- ing the home boys but six safe blows, Wisconsin again came through on the long end of the score, this time 4-2. Wisconsin garnered eleven hits and in addition Missouri ' s fielding was poor. These conditions had no small bearing on the outcome of the game. So Missouri entered the actual Big Six series without a single victory to counteract their three pre-series losses. However, the team Page 148 BASEBALL showed a reversal of form and ended its losing streak, downing the Nebraska Cornhuskers by a 4-3 score on Rollins Field. Feldcamp worked well on the mound for the Tigers. The eighth inning brought the deciding tallies of the day when a Missouri home run by Carter was followed by Mehrle ' s triple and a sacrifice fly by Asbury. The other game of the Nebraska-Missouri series lasted ten innings, and neither team scored until the tenth when the Missourians pushed across a single tally. Pickett of the Huskers fanned eleven Tiger batsmen and allowed five hits. Bridges, who hurled for Crangle ' s charges, let Nebraska down with three safeties and retired five via the strikeout route. The next series took place in Norman, Oklahoma, where the Sooner aggregation played host to the fe »s a«. ' Jiigw ' i w ■■ . iim..:fei Black and Gold tossers. The opening set-to turned out to be a slugfest of the first order, marked by frequent misplays on both sides. The final result, a 14-12 win for Missouri gave the Columbia lads an undisputed hold on first place in the Big Six Conference. The game was decided in an eighth inning rally that netted Missouri three runs. Six home runs were knocked in the course of the afternoon. Oklahoma came back next day and won by 3-2. Missouri outhit the Sooners 8-7, but scored only when a four-base blow by Carter in the eighth brought in a runner along with the batter. Neither side scored after Oklahoma ' s first tally in the third frame until the eighth inning when both teams crossed the counting block twice. This loss, the first of the Big Six series for Missouri, did not remove the Tigers from first place. The Kansas Aggies were Missouri ' s next opponents. The game was very close. Gieselmann limited the Aggies to five hits as against nine ofif Barre, the K- Aggie twirler. It was a homer by Ward that decided the game in the tenth stanza and won for the Aggies to the tune of 3-2. Each of the Aggie runs came as a result of a home run, although the first four-bagger was made on a Missouri error. BASEBALL The next week Missouri encountered the Kansas University Jay- hawks in Columbia. The game was stopped by rain in the sixth chapter. Missouri was the winner by a 3-0 count, although Kansas had nicked Gieselmann for five bingles as against two for the Tigers. The Jayhawks threatened several times, but each time Gieselmann tightened down and pulled out of the hole. He fanned five men altogether. To prove their superiority over their ancient rivals the Tigers journeyed to Lawrence and took a 4-2 contest from their hosts. Fischer, Kansas ' sophomore slabman, fanned thirteen Missourians and engaged in a pitchers ' duel with Gieselmann. He was a bit wild, however, and issued nine walks. The Tigers got to him for five, while Gieselmann let the Jayhawks down with one less. Kansas amassed her total number of markers in their half of the third. In the fourth Missouri tied the score, and Harutun singled to break the deadlock in the eighth. Missouri lost its second conference game at Ames, Iowa, when the Iowa State team took them down with a ragged 9-7 win. Gieselmann was not up to his usual form and had to be removed in favor of Bridges. The Cyclones started off in a way that showed they were well nick- named, and established a five-run lead in the first two innings. Missouri came back after starting slowly and knotted the count at seven all in the first half of the eighth inning, but Ames added a two-run margin in their half of that frame, and the scoring ceased. This loss shifted Missouri to second place in the Big Six standing and gave Oklahoma the lead. The Tigers staged an auspicious comeback the next day, and, behind Feldcamp, who granted the lowans only five scattered hits, they fought their way back to the conference lead and held it throughout. Missouri ' s next game was a non-conference encounter with the Central College nine in which the slugging Centralites battered four Missouri hurlers to a 10-7 victory. Page ISO BASEBALL Then followed the crucial game with Nebraska. If Missouri could have won both games of the Nebraska series, the two teams would have been in a tie for the league lead. But Nebraska blasted the Tiger hopes with a 3-2 win in the opening game. This victory won the championship for the Nebraskans. Gieselmann allowed three hits to the Huskers, while the Tigers made six off Pickett. The Huskers held a lead all the way which Missouri vainly threatened in the final stanza. The Missourians wreaked partial vengeance on the Huskers next day by beating them 9-4. This gave the Tigers three wins out of four starts against the champions, but availed them only a tie with the Kansas Aggies for second place. This game, inci- dentally, marked the Nebraskans only defeat on their lot. Baseball at Missouri is a sport which far from receives its proper amount of support. Although the country as a whole is very much interested in the wins and loses of the National and American League, and in the success or defeat of their community or local teams of one sort and another the students of the University do not find that good enough teams are developed here to make the game interesting. The reason is not that the material is not here, or that those who do play are mediocre, but that the season must necessarily start too early to make the practice for those who wish to play during the summer safe. The cold and wet spring days are too conducive to colds, and sore arms, strained muscles, and all the bugaboos of the trained athlete. The few students who can be induced to go out for baseball make a first class showing, and the teams of Missouri stack up well alongside of the teams of the other schools which they play. Page ISl THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY I Definition No. lo Baseball — A major sport of na- tional fame dying at Missouri for want of support. % A 8?SS «w ■ msf iff «r PWBUC PMOHt |l UNIT XI Coach Fisher WRESTLING A THOUSAND cheering spectators filled every available seat in Rothwell Gym to witness the initial wrestling match of the season. Captain Guy Sappington and his seven colleagues of the mat entertained the capacity crowd with a splendid display of wrestling and sent the Kansas Aggie Wildcats back to Manhattan with the small end of the score. The Iowa State College entertained Coach Fisher ' s team at Ames in the second conference match. A powerful Cyclone rolled up a one-sided victory over the Tiger grapplers, and won all weights except the 17o-pound division. Von Robbins, Missouri ' s champion, tucked under his belt the second win of the season, and brought back the Tiger ' s lonely three points. From the Southland came the Oklahoma Sooners, with their team of national champions. They, too, handed the Show-Me wrestlers a lopsided defeat. And just as determinedly did Von Robbins aga in tuck a victory under his arm and walk oflf the mat with Missouri ' s three points. Their championship hopes crushed, but their spirits enlivened by age-old rivalry, the Tigers journeyed to Mt. Oread to meet their traditional enemies, the Kansas Jayhawks. Dope was thrown to the winds, and the determined Missourians kept on an equal footing throughout the match until the score stood 11 to 12 for the Jayhawks. Only one match remained, the 115-pound division. Luck, Missouri ' s speedy little wrestler, took the responsibility on his shoulders and administered a severe trouncing to his Kansas opponent. So again did the Tiger pluck the plumes of victory from the Jayhawk, and leave with it the pin-feathers of defeat. The wrestling squad at the University of Missouri is under the tutelage of Charles Fisher, himself a wrestler of the championship class. Approximately forty men answered the call for varsity wrestlers, and from this squad Fisher picked his team of eight. Captain Guy Sappington, Luck, Munday, Roberts, Moore, K. E. Garrison, Calloway, F. Young, Robbins, Blacklock, and Riehl composed the 1930 wrestling team. CROSS-COUNTRY Coach H. J. Huff A LARGE squad turned out for cross-country at the University of Missouri last fall in answer to the call issued by Coach H. J. Huff, the new coach. Coach Huff, who came to Missouri from the University of Kansas, did not have much experienced material with which to mould a team since Steele and Weinkein were the only two lettermen back. Members of the team who earned their minor " M ' s " were Dick Swartz, Glen Weinkein, Clarence Trowbridge, Charles Craig, Francis Steele, anfl Forest De Losier. John Woodhouse served as an alternate on the team, running in one meet in place of De Losier. Cross-country meets were held with Iowa, Nebraska, Kansas, and the Kansas Aggies. The Valley meet was held at Nebraska. Although the Missouri harriers failed to win any of these meets, the members of the team give great promise of forming a winning aggregation next year. Coach Huff was well pleased with the spirit shown by his men and believes that he has some fine material which, with a little more practice next fall, will go a long ways towards bringing Missouri a championship cross-country team next year. Among the Freshmen who showed up well were Martin, Boulware, Rover, and Barber, all of whom won their numerals. Some of these men are expected to make the varsity team next fall. Coach Huff intends to use his varsity lettermen as a nucleus and center the outstanding Freshmen around it. With a wealth of good material and an excellent coach to develop it, the prospects look bright, indeed, for a winning cross-country team in 1930. Brewer Field House with its extensive facilities will provide much needed additional training grounds for the hard-working cross-country team. Our new field house has one of the finest indoor tracks in the country and its length of two hundred and twenty yards makes it one of the longest. Cross-country men no longer have to battle bad weather when they are desirous of getting their daily workouts. Garth Landis TENNIS ALTHOUGH tennis has been regarded as a minor sport for some time, the status of this game has rapidly been raised in the last few years. Each year adds to its prominence among the other collegiate sports. Missouri has remarkable facilities for the building up of great tennis teams, because of its great number of courts and the intense interest shown by the students. Every day, regardless of the heat or cold, during the tennis season, finds the court crowded by ambitious young Tildens. These racket- slingers work diligently at their task and do more actual work at the game than at any of their other tasks. Each year the Tigers put forth a tennis team to compete with the rival universities of this part of the country, and each succeed- ing year finds Missouri just a little further along in the standings of this competitive group. Four men are necessary to make up a tennis team; two men to play singles matches, and one doubles team of two men. These men are selected for their abilities in the games and the best are found by the process of elimination by the means of tournaments held between those who are aspiring for a berth on the team. Last year ' s team was captained by Garth Landis, an outstanding performer with the racquet, and experienced one of Mizzou ' s most successful seasons. The only serious set- back the team received was at the hands of the Washington Bears. The Bears seemed to have a jinx on Missouri as a whole this day and also won a baseball game from the Tiger clouters, and dropped only a track meet out of the three events. St. Joseph Junior College and Iowa State were outstanding victims of the Tiger netsmen. Tennis holds a high spot in intramural sports and these contests are often quite hotly contested. The championship is decided by the process of tournament, but to win this the singles and doubles teams must win a majority of the three matches played in each match. Four men are required to make up a team as in varsity competition, two singles men and two men for the doubles team. Carey Ballew OLF, at the University of Missouri, opened its 1929 season - with a promise of a prosperous year for the team. The University maintains a nine-hole Hnks at the edge of town. This year, Coach George R. Edwards held a preliminary tournament in order to determine who was to play on the Varsity Golf Team for the University of Missouri. There were two rounds of play and the four low scorers were to represent the school during the season ' s play. The fifth low scorer was selected as an alternate. Carey Ballew, who incidentally was later runner-up in the Western Amateur Tournament this last summer, was low scorer and was appointed captain. The first match of the season was played against the team from the Kansas State Agricultural College at Manhattan. The match was played over the Columbia Country Club links, under the most adverse playing conditions of a course which had been subjected to drenching rains for two weeks previous to the match. Captain Ballew, paired with Claiborn Ford, succeeded in turning back a pair of the opponents, winning by a score of 3 to 2. Larry Dail and Sam Farrington were defeated by the other Aggie team by a similar score, so the match was considered a draw. The second and the only other match of the year was a return engagement with the boys from Manhattan and was played on the Manhattan Country Club links. Captain Ballew was unable to make the trip and his place was taken by Francis Cassidy. Ford was appointed acting captain and was paired with Cassidy, while Farrington and Dail made up the other pair for Missouri. Both M. U. teams were completely smothered by the Kansans, who boasted of not having been beaten over their home course in three years. In the University Intramural Golf Tournament, Bud Embry, representing Sigma Chi, defeated Claiborn Ford of Delta Sigma Phi. i . ■ • i. ' ?? ' ' Capt. Parker MEN ' S RIFLE TEAM THE Missouri Rifle Team has seen another successful season roll by with an imposing record of individual and team victories. Roger Taylor, the team captain, has continued to be the outstand- ing shot in intercollegiate circles, but he has been closely pressed by two of his teammates, Ogie B. Collins and E. R. Vavra. National Intercollegiate Individual Gallery 1930 Taylor, first; Collins, second. National Sitting Championship, 50 feet 1930 National Valley League, Season Individual Medals . . ... 1930 Missouri Valley League, Season Individual Medals ..... 1930 Taylor, first; Collins, second. Seventh Corps Area R. O. T. C. Match 1930 Taylor, first; Collins, third. National Two-Man Team Championship, 50 feet .... 1930 Won by Taylor and .Sgt. E. C. Viera. State Small-bore Championship 1929 Collins tied for first. National Hearst Trophy R. O. T. C. Match 1929 Taylor, first. The team finished the 1929 season by winning the Missouri Valley Rifle League Cup at the annual shoulder-to-shoulder match at Washington University and the Inter- collegiate-30-caliber Cup at the Annual State Shoot. Individual members brought back eleven place medals from the State Shoot. The 1930 season is still incomplete, but the team has won the majority of its challenge matches; has placed second in the Missouri Valley Rifle League, losing only to the Uni- versity of Nebraska which for two successive weeks broke the national team record, and has won the coveted Seventh Corps Area R. O. T. C. Match from a field of seventeen college teams. These teams included Nebraska and two of last years National Champions, Iowa and North Dakota. Every record on the local range, both for team and individual firing, has been broken this year. Capt. Parker King Elzea Denny Sgt. Viera Vavra Dilworth Penniston Noland Huddleston Fore Turner Riggs Taylor Collins Bailey Baldry Northrup Powell V wNfi fm. ' v ' ISTOL TEAM Lieut. E. V. Kerr T AST year the University of Missouri had the best team in its ■ history. The team not only won the College R. O. T. C. Championship of the United States for the second successive year, but also the 50-foot gallery championship of the United States. The College R. O. T. C. match is an annual competition held by the War Department in which all schools having R. O. T. C. units are required to compete. The service pistol is used. The gallery championship is conducted annually by the National Rifle Association of America and is open to teams from civilian clubs and regular army organizations as well as college teams. The caliber .22 pistol is used and the match is fired on the indoor range. In addition to winning the above two championships, the team competed in thirteen dual matches and won every match except one which was lost by a margin of one point. This year the team has been weakened considerably by the loss, through graduation, of all except one of the members of last year ' s championship team. The interest in pistol marksmanship, however, is almost triple that of the previous year and from the one hun- dred and eighty men competing for the team this year, a very good squad has been de- veloped. In the dual matches held so far this year the Varsity team has won five and lost one and the Freshman Team has won four and lost two. Opposing Team Date Fired Colorado Agri. Co ' lege November 6 Massachusetts Tech March 23 Ohio State University March 27 Oregon A. and M April 11 Purdue University April 11 Our Oppo ' ts Lost Typ 3 of Match Score Score Won Cal. .45 (Outdoor) 980 903 Won Cal. .22 (Gallery) 1336 1086 Won Cal. .22 (Gallery) 3495 3496 Lost Cal. .22 (Outdoor) 1445 1402 Won Cal. .45 (Outdoor) 1453 1430 Won THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY % Definition No. ii Minor Sports — Those athletic ac- tivities which are largely individual in nature on the part of the partici- pants except when practiced at the Stadium. I ' FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 1929 MEN RECOMMENDED FOR NUMERAL JERSEYS Anton Stankowski Bird, Orvill Baldwin, Charles Bray, Adrain BUCHLE, KiRWIN Braun, Logan Cetnars, John Clifton, Rene Cooper, James CuRRAN, James Caldwell, Dave Comer, Albert Cebe, Jerry Eaves, Donald Ellis, Russell Flentge, Howard Lockwood Bethel St. Louis St. Louis Lees Summit Amsterdam, N. Y. Dallas City, III, Lees Summit Amsterdam, N. Y Mayfield Kansas City St. Louis Cameron St. Joseph Cape Girardeau Pike, Don Goodwin, Orpheus Getlin, Joseph Havill, Charles Hanley, Lloyd Heitz, Kelley Kress, Gordon KiMES, Hadley Lippert, Ray LiNCK, Oliver Morgan, Grant Miller, Wm. S. Mains, Dan McDaniels, Paul OcHS, Henry Competition West Plains Webster Groves Mount Carmel, III. Marshall St. Louis Deer field. III. Cameron St. Louis St Joseph Kansas City Kansas City Kansas City Cameron University City Rawlings, Otha Seiler, Robt. Stanton, John Scott, Lynn Swatek, Jack Stewart, Millard Salveter, Ted Marshall Chillicothe Savannah Picher, Okla. Dallas, Texas Columbia Webster Groves Thomas, Gordon Van Horn, Robert Wilks, Richards Wayman, Harold Wilmarth, Frank Yeckle, Carl Yoke, Graydon Bevier Columbia Sedalia Oak Grove St. Louis Webster Groves Fairfield, III. MEN RECOMMENDED FOR NUMERALS ONLY Anderson, Robt. Biggs, Nevin Brumm, Perry Baum, Auv Cunningham, Richard Clyne, Robert Coats, Vincent Eberling, Wm. Horowitz, Albert Jones, Harold Springfield Ashland Stewardsville St. Louis Plant, Fla. Kansas City Kansas City Clayton St. Louis Charleston Linebech, William Pemberton, Lee Pollock, Perry Reaves, William Rush, John Stewart, Orlin Spencer, Kenneth Winfrey, John Whitebread, Terry Walsh, John Higginsville St. Joseph Unionville Portageville Kansas City Bolivar Ritenour Linn Creek Nevada Osage City, Kan- FRESHMAN TRACK FRESHMEN RECEIVING NUMERALS WITH JERSEYS 0. BOECKEMEIR H. Martin T. Cast V. C. Meyers H. COWGILL H. Marvin J. Carstarphen C. Rhoades W. ECKLES L. Spurgeon W. Graham C. Ullfers H. Green J. Van Dyne W. Jackson 0. Welch I. KiMES J. W. Weber H. Moore J. F. WOODHOUSE J. E. Rusk Chari es Huff FRESHMEN RECEIVING NUMERALS J. AULD J. L. Baker E. Carlton M. Denny B. Gladney K. Kerby M. Lyon J. D. Nolan E. Smith A. Soriano FRESHMAN BASKET BALL Coach Stankowski MEN RECOMMENDED FOR Davis, Victor Daly, R. Brooks Hanley, Lloyd Pollock, Phillip Smith, Roy Strang, Allan Wilson, Sam Yeckel, Carl Zinn, James Klinger, Charles McCalren, H. Charles NUMERAL JERSEYS Gill, James P. Wagner, Norman Buckley, Kirwin Rawlings, 0th a Doerr, William Faurot, Fred Garvin, Clyde Heitz, Kelly Seiler, Robert Turner, Christy YoHE, Graydon MEN RECOMMENDED FOR NUMERALS ONLY Baldwin, Charles Stanton, John Carl, Urbane Cherniss, Simon Curtis, Frew Foster, Hudson Gibson, R obert Haupt, Melvin Haupt, Myron Wyckoff, Hallo WAY, Ralph Miller, Don Moore, Morris Parman, Garland Randall, Ernest Smith, Burton Schwette, George Wood, John R. WiLLOUGHBY, OrVAL Orval FRESHMAN BASEBALL FRESHMEN RECEIVING NUMERALS WITH JERSEY B. F. Adams L. Blumenthal E. Carver •K. Davis W. Embry C. Ersparmer A. HiRSCH E. Jackson M. Jones H. E. Johnson G. May B. C. Pascoe J. Plavonich E. Pape R. Parker A. Pollock G. Rayburn J. RUTKOWSKI E. SCHIELE B. Vanderford B. C. WiSMAN G. A. Walker Anton Stankowski FRESHMEN RECEIVING NUMERALS H. Ambuster W. Bertch E. Bruner J. Borders W. Becker H. D. Crank W. Elliot N. D. Hatchen M. Herbert N. Jung W. Knox E. Lee E. Mehl R. McGiRL F. Mueller H. Olson H. Pearsall J. Schmidt J. Sawyer C. H. Wood D. Witt W. Wooldridge THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY Definition No. 12 Freshman Sports — The training course for the future varsity stars, and a recourse for the fraternity freshmen who need activities. I 1, UNIT XIII INTRAMURAL BASKET BALL TNTRAMURAL BASKET BALI, again proved to be the most popular and colorful of - ' - the Intramural sports. The games were a great drawing card, and the balcony of Rothwell Gym was well filled for every one. The rooting and cheering was worthy of a Missouri-Kansas football game. Competition for the championship was very strong, as is shown by the large number of entrants. Thirty-nine teams were entered in this event. The four teams to reach the semi-fmals in the Fraternity bracket were Kappa Sigma, Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Chi, and Delta Tau Delta, who beat Alpha Tau Omega in the play- off for the championship of Division C. Delta Tau met Kappa Sigma in the first game of the semi-finals, and won 19-11. Beta beat Sigma Chi in the second game, 14-9. The finals thus found the Betas and Delts matched against each other, with the Betas, defending their title, as favorites. The Delts again flashed a smooth-working attack and an air-tight defense, while the Betas played an excellent game. The score was fairly close the first half, but the second was all Delta Tau. The final score was 18-13, and a championship for the Delts. Six teams. The Hot Shots, The Bums, The Mules, The Yankees, The Grads, and The Rollins, were entered in the Independent League. The H ot Shots, going through their schedule without a defeat, won the championship. The game for the school championship was waged between Delta Tau Delta, repre- senting the Fraternity League, and The Hot Shots, winners of the Independent title. The Delts were handicapped by the absence of two of their regular team who were called out of town. Considerably weakened, the Delts nevertheless put up a game fight, but were defeated 31 to 11. Thus closed a most successful Intramural Basket ball season. It was a season re- markable for the interest shown and the number of really excellent teams that were developed. Intramural basket ball certainly helped to make Missouri " basket ball minded, " the large attendance at Varsity games may be attributed in small way to the interest aroused by the Intramural games. It is seasons such as the one just completed that make the Intramural sports of great value to the University and its students. Such a season arouses interest among the students that results in a greater school spirit, and greater support of the Varsity teams. INTRAMURAL VOLLEY BALL TN KEEPING with the intense interest shown in intramural sports this year, a large -•- number of fraternities signed up for volley ball. Anyone who thinks that volley ball is a slightly effeminate sport should observe the practices that are going on daily in Roth- well Gym. Volley ball correctly played offers a chance for team-work as smoothly de- veloped as that which is necessary in basket ball. At the time of writing, the schedule had already been drawn up and the teams assigned to divisions. The play for the championship will be carried on by a round-robin schedule in the divisions; semi-finals will be played by the winners of the divisions, and the finals will be between the surviving two. The teams and their divisions follow: Division A Sigma Phi Epsilon Alpha Gamma Sigma Phi Gamma Delta Pi Kappa Alpha Zeta Beta Tau Delta Theta Phi Division B Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa Psi Sigma Phi Sigma Farm House Kappa Alpha Delta Kappa Division C Sigma Nu Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Sigma Alpha Mu Triangle Phi Kappa Division D Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Phi Phi Delta Theta Sigma Chi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lambda Chi Alpha In the first two rounds of play practically the same teams that won their respective divisions last year have shown the best talent this year. In division A, Sigma Phi Epsilon seems to be the leading contestant for that bracket. In Division B, Farm House has the best record. In Division C, Delta Tau Delta has won the largest number of games, and in Division D, Beta Theta Pi is in the best position to carry off the honors. HANDBALL npHE Handball tournament was divided into two sections — the fraternity and inde- pendent competition. The fraternity title has already been decided while the inde- pendent matches have not yet started. Sigma Alpha Mu was the winner of the inter- fraternity tourney. Delta Upsilon was the other finalist while Kappa Sigma and Phi Kappa went to the semi-finals. The fraternity tournament required a team of four men to represent a house: Two singles men and a doubles team. Each set between individual singles men or doubles team was won by taking two out of three games from the opponent. The winner of two out of three such sets was declared the victor of the match. Twenty Greek-letter organiza- tions entered teams. The games were played at the recently remodeled courts in Rothwell Gym under locally standardized rules. Sigma Alpha Mu and Delta Upsilon proved themselves to be easily the class of their respective brackets, although Delta Upsilon had some little difficulty in disposing of their opponents, Phi Kappa, in the semi-finals. The D. U. team of Guy Sappington, Harry Green, Morseman Condit, and George Segall reached the finals with consistently decisive victories. However, Sappington was extended to defeat Ziegler of Phi Kappa to win the the semi-finals for his house. The title-winning S. A. M. team breezed through the entire tournament without being forced to play a third set, always carrying ofT the match in the first two. Dave Ginsberg and Bill Greenspon represented their fraternity in the singles, while Jack Lapin and Abe Pollock played in the doubles. After drawing a bye in the first round, the team marched to the title with a loss of only two games, Greenspon losing to Palfreyman of Delta Tau Delta, 21-16, and the doubles team dropping a game to D. U. in the finals, 21-19. The final round was the feature match of the tournament. Greenspon defeated Condit in the singles. In the doubles, the entire match was hard fought. S. A. M. won the first game, D. U. the second and then S. A. M. won the third and final game, and with it the title. INTRAMURAL WRESTLING A LL HOLDS — from the fraternity grip to the stadium squeeze, and the latter no doubt the most popular; perspiring and weakened contestants, appearing as fresh and perk as the runner arriving with his message to Garcia; mix them up, thoroughly, on a canvas mat, and you have a nutshell view of the intramural wrest ' -ing tourney that holds sway annually at the University of Missouri. A week before the tourney, Coach Fisher, who guides the destinies of the varsity wrestling team, is swamped with a hundred-odd pleas for complete instruction in the art of wrestling. And Fisher complies, with exercises, demonstrations of holds, and pre- liminary conditioning routines. Strangely enough, the aspiring grapplers who seek the week of training usually win out over their more confident but undertrained opponents. The freshman squad carries off part of the glory, and the rest goes to wrestling talent which takes its light from under the bushel for the first time in the tournament. All matches are under the expert supervision of Charles Fisher, and are refereed by varsity wrestlers. Every contestant is backed by a vociferous group of followers, and wrestling takes its place among the leaders for intramural sports. Not always do the mat-hopefuls terminate their wrestling activities with the intra- mural tournament. Last year ' s winners — and those of previous years — are now represent- ing Missouri as varsity wrestler. Guy Sappington, Fowler Young, Thomas Blacklock, Robert Calloway, and others of the present varsity team once displayed their wards on the school tournament mat. Every year the tournament attracts more than a hundred men interested in wrestling. Medals are awarded to the winners of each class, and points to the fraternities as a group. Every entry learns a bit of the art of wrestling, and many of them continue the practices and exercises to develop their physical condition. This year the tournament was won by Delta Tau Delta. THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY Definition No. ij Intramural Sports — In some cases keen competition between the Greek eating clubs for athletic honors; in others merely a futile attempt by the clubfooted broth- ers to save the house from losing by forfeit. ' mm mm Colonel John Womack Wright COL. JOHN WOMACK WRIGHT JOHN WOMACK WRIGHT was born in Kirkwood, Missouri, July 10, 1876. Educated in the public schools in the District of Columbia; The Columbian Preparatory School, District of Columbia; William and Mary College, Virginia; George Washington University, and a graduate of the School of the Line, Fort Leavenworth. Colonel Wright entered the Army in June, 1898, as Second Lieu- tenant of the Volunteers. Took part in the War of Spain and was pro- moted to Captain of Volunteers in 1899. In the same year he took an examination and was commissioned as Second Lieutenant of Infantry in the Regular Army and has passed through all the grades up to a Colonel. He served in Cuba from 1898 to 1902 with his regiment and on the Staff of General Leonard W ood. He was also at the time commanding the District of Baracoa Corps, Cuba. Served in the Philippines from 1902 to 1903. Served in Cuba again from 1906 to 1909, during the Cuban intervention, during which time he was on the StafT of Major General Barry. Was with the Pershing Expedition into Mexico in 1916. Went to France in 1917, where he served on the General Staff of the A. E. F. Since the War, Colonel Wright has been three years in the Historical Section of the General Staff and four years commanding the 5th Infantry at Portland, Maine. Colonel Wright is an LL. B. from George Washington University. He has been decorated by the French Government with the Legion of Honor, and has received the Distinguished Service Medal from the United States. He is a member of the Phi Beta Kappa and Kappa Sigma Fraternities. He is the author of several books on military subjects. He is a member of the American Historical Association and of the Maine Historical Society. He is also a contributor to various Historical maga- zines. E R. O. T. C. U. S. A. ARTILLERY OFFICERS Colonel John W. Wright Major John C. Wyeth Captain Leonard H. Frasier Captain Milo C. Calhoun First Lieutenant John M. Hamilton First Lieutenant Edwin V. Kerr Col. J. W. Wright THE R. O. T. C. is recognized as an integral part of the national plan of defense. The R. O. T. C. at the University of Missouri, begun in 1917, has lived up to all that could be expected of it. There are two units here, one of Field Artillery and one of In- fantry. There is a marked rivalry between these two units which does much to arouse a spirit and morale among the Cadets. Each year an Inspector is sent from the War Department of Corps Area Headquarters to inspect the University of Missouri R. O. T. C. and each year a very favorable report is sent back to headquarters. The Cadets at Missouri have always had the good fortune of receiving their training from an efficient staff of instructors. These instructors, officers of the Regular Army of the U. S. A., have won their way into the hearts of the students, and leaving, have left many friends. Much of the morale and spirit of the Cadets is due to the efficiency and likeableness of these officers. The R. O. T. C. Unit at Missouri adds just a little more of that color to college life that becomes so vivid when college is a thing of the past. There is something about it that catches the imagination, and makes Missouri a more desirable place. The natty uniforms, the flashing sabers, the sharp commands of Wednesday parades, are not soon forgotten by one who has taken part in them. THE R. O. T. C U. S. A. INFANTRY OFFICERS Major Harry J. Reeder Captain Gilbert E. Parker Captain Collin S. Myers Captain John E. Nolan First Lieutenant Russell J. Nelson Major Harry J. Reeder ' ' T HE past year has witnessed the addition of two colorful bodies to the R. O. T. C. - - The Pershing Rifles, a national honorary infantry organization, have installed a chapter on the Missouri Campus, and the Artillery Unit has organized a group known as the Tiger Battery to run them competition. Both of these groups have developed into splen- didly drilled and equipped units, and have shown to good advantage on parade. In addition to its military function, the R. O. T. C. takes a decided part in the social Hfe of the. school. Each year a Military Ball is held, which is one of the most popular dances of the year. The R. O. T. C. also takes part in the annual Farmers ' Fair parade. The Cadets add the glamour of military life to already colorful school life of Missouri. Such is the R. O. T. C. at Missouri. The students belonging to it are receiving worth- while training in those standards of citizenship, obedience to authority, and preparedness that will stand them in such good stead when they have left school. It is Missouri ' s aim to excel in everything, and the R. O. T. C. is doing its best to be the best unit in the Big Six. A remarkable spirit has been built up, and an enviable record for efficiency has been established. And it shall be maintained. 12 Elzra Rodman Courtney Arbenz Bauer Miller EXECUTIVE STAFF OFFICERS First Semester Eugene A. Rodman Colonel Carl Courtney Lieutenant-Colonel John W. Elzea Major L. A. Scott Major Lester L. Bauer Charles J. Miller . Major Major SENIORS Byrne Mobsman Baker Morgan Bolinger Clark Madole Webb Powell Miller Scott Garnett Field Dulung Carrington Hollander Collins Becker Elzea Davis Head ;3iifes Scott Mobsman McKay CoNDiT Bauer Adams EXECUTIVE STAFF OFFICERS Second Semester Leo a. Scott Colonel Lester L. Bauer Lieutenant- Colonel MoRSMAN CoNDiT Major Donald P. Mossman Major Donald C. Adams Major Harold McKay Major JUNIORS White Lindenmeyer Ordelheide Suhre Serafin Burroll Gun Parks Weber DeBear Brenner Dunlap Huddleston Reese Luck Morris Attebury Bone Carroll Pongonas Goetz Williams King Hall Riback Johnson Degner Baker Haag Mann Snell Slade EXECUTIVE STAFF OFFICERS First Semester W. Berkley Mann R. Don Slade Albert C. Snell Herman M. Haag . Glenn J. Degner J. G. Baker Colonel Lieutenant- Colonel . Major Major . Major Major Bauer Crawl Logan Cochrane Gurner Hawkins Hiser LaRue RiGGS Gentry Fellows Squires Rogers Haritun Schlegel Willis Bennett Manlove Nebel Haag Hough Baker Harrell Ginsberg Schlecht Haas Fogel Walrond Degner Taulor Reading Parks Alexander Page ISO Cochran Degner Snell Haag Mann Slade EXECUTIVE STAFF OFFICERS Second Semester W. Berkley Mann W. Don Slade Albert C. Snell Herman M. Haag . Glenn J. Degner Roger Cochran Colonel Lieu tenant- Colonel . Major Major . Major Major JUNIORS Snyder Richards Bradley Lewis Penninston Kilgore Keeton Kroh Hawf Martin Pritchard Growden Gibson Hopkins English Brannon Moses Williamson Margules Kopel Holscher Chrisman Wikmer Stone Raines Elfenbein Moore DeLozier Heller Sutherlin Powell Coy Pagan Hughes Dunwoodv Lawrence Sansom Bradshaw Molan Steele Lee Griffis Page 181 THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY Definition No. 14 Military — The thorn in the side of the underclassman ' s Hfe, and an opportunity for Scabbard and Blade to the upperclassman. „ i UNIT XV z-:t±i2. ..jr- ■ w FIND Hidden NEERS ' CLUB Donald C. Adams ' T HE Engineers ' Club is one of the most democratic organizations on the campus; it is essentially the meeting place of all engineers regardless of department, class, social affiliations, or scholastic standing. Nor are the meetings dry afifairs concerned only with the dispatching of business as quickly as possible. The " Hamburg Show, " " St. Pat Was An Engineer, " " Civil, Electrical, " with various (sometimes dubious) stories, all make the club meetings more interesting and worth while. Each student who enrolls in the College of Engineering automatically becomes a member. All student activities of the " Engin ' School " function under three subsidiary organizations: The St. Pat ' s Board, the Shamrock, and the Campus Squad. The Board, which is composed of thirteen directors, has active charge of all arrangements for the annual St. Pat ' s celebration. The Shamrock Staff portrays the happenings of the year in vivid form in the an- nual publication known as the " Shamrock. " The Campus Squad is the disciplinary organization and was organized to cause recalcitrant " Mules " and academs to respect and uphold the traditions of the campus, held sacred by the Engineers. The Engineers ' Club now, as in the past, ranks high in service and accomplishment. It is always a leader in student activities both all -University and strictly Engineering. Glancing back over the past thirty years, one finds the Engineers ' Club in the midst of every major project, perhaps the most outstanding being the erection of the first bleachers on Rollins Field in 1905. The success of every undertaking in which the club has taken part was made possible only by the close co-operation and hearty support of every live engineer in the college. ENGINEERS ' CLUB George Siekielski THE most important event of the year so far as the Engineers are concerned is the annual celebration of St. Patrick ' s Day. It is accompanied with much festivity which culminates with the crowning of St. Pat ' s Queen on the last night. It is of longer than one day ' s duration, but during that time, a great many things take place. This is the twenty-fourth anniversary of the beginning of St. Pat ' s Day as an annual event in the College of Engineering. In 1902 the students hit upon the idea that St. Patrick was an En- gineer and decided to cut classes on the day of his anniversary. This was continued for three years and then it was decided to have a celebration and this custom has continued ever since. The celebration as held this year was as follows: Wednesday night the celebration officially opened with a meeting of all the Engineers. The whole of Thursday was spent in arranging the laboratory stunts and getting everything in order for the big events to follow. Thursday night there was a barbecue supper held at Gordon ' s Lake for engineering students, alumni and faculty members. Friday there were lectures by prominent engineers as well as the meeting of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Friday night the knighting ceremonies were held and St. Pat, himself, arrived just before to do the presiding. The laboratory events-were also held at this time. The week was concluded with the glorious ball in honor of St. Patrick on Saturday night, at which time the Shamrocks were distributed and Marion Hockensmith was crowned Queen. The celebration this year was probably one of the largest ever staged, and if the en- suing years are as successful as this one was, there is no doubt that St. Pat ' s day will continue to be one of the big events on the campus. ST. PAT ' S BOARD OFFICERS Charles J. Miller John Washer Lester Bauer Orville Amyette Clyde Ray President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Business Manager BOARD Charles J. Miller Seniors — Charles Miller, Lester Bauer, John Washer, Orville Amyette, Clyde Ray Juniors — Harold Zeibold, Harry Frank, Harner Selvidge Sophomores — Louis Muench, Francis Dawson, Brooks Poynter Freshmen — William Pixley, Terry Whitebread CT. PAT ' S BOARD was first organized, to arrange and plan the annual celebration of St. Pat ' s Week, in 1905. Previous to that time, there had been no official celebration, but with the birth of the Board, St. Pat ' s Week became the feature of the College of Engineering. Each year the duties of this group of Engineers has been added to, so that now they occupy the most prominent position in the school and it is a distinct honor to be a members of this body. The method of election of the members is rather intricate. Five seniors compose the officers of the Board; three of them, President, Treasurer, and Business Manager are selected in open election by the Engineers ' Club. If it should so happen that one or two of the junior members of the former year are not among these three, they automatically become the other two officers. If such is not the case, the other two officers are elected by the Senior Class. The Juniors are selected by the Junior Class, and the Freshmen and Sophomores are chosen by the Juniors and Seniors already on the Board. A. I. E. E. is a national organization of electrical engineers founded in 1884. The Missouri chapter was established in 1902 OFFICERS L. G. Weiser Chairman R. L. Young Vice-Chairman W. Sevchuk Secretary-Treasurer C. M. Wallis Corresponding Secretary Prof. M. P. Weinbach Counsellor ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Prof. A. C. Lanier J. E. Dixon S. W. Roland L. G. Weiser R. B. Allen H. W. Blazer G. H. Beard E. D. Carter J. N. COE C. R. Courtney R. H. Dawson R. S. Dunlap J. E. Foster R. R. Glenn CM. Haynes MEMBERS M. A. Hawkins S. G. HiGHLEY L. E. Howard M. F. HUBBELL F. E. Ince R. C. Jenkins W. D. Johnson R. A. KlESELBACH H. Leibovich J. W. Logan J. M. Manley H. M. McDonald C. E. Miller E. L. Olson C. N. Ray J. E. Roblee B. Rosenburg H. F. Schowe H. C. SCHWARZ H. Selvidge G. J. Vencill W. Walker I Johnson Hubbell Dunlap Roblee Manley Coe Carter Selvidge Walker Vincill Ray Howard Balzer Olsen Leibovich Dixon Haynes Sevchlck Roland Lanier Weiser Wallace Page 187 ScHOWE Keiselbach McDonald Glenn Schwarz YoiNG Miller MISSOURI UNIVERSITY STUDENT BRANCH OFFICERS J. W. Cook President D. D. BOLINGER Vice-President H. K. Frank Secretary-Treasurer Prof. Harry Rubey Faculty Sponsor J. W. Cook A. Allen G. Allison D. D. BOLINGER J. G. Bain H. L. Brantley R. P. Burke J. Cappelli J. E. Chadwick J. W. Cook K. L. Clark H. C. Cross J. A. Daugherty W. P. DORSEY MEMBERS M. G. ElEMAN F. A. Ehinger W. C. Field H. K. Frank G. M. Cans H. Gove R. G. George C. Harley A. B. Harris G. Haydon R. L. Jeans Q. H. Meyer M. Madden G. L. NOLAND W. L. Northrop A. Nova A. D. Reese D. J. RoDHOUSE, Jr. J. A. Sandoval W. L. Sapper V. L. Vera R. C. VoHs C. H. Webb N. E. Westall H. WOMACK G. B. Wooster H. O. ZlEBOLD George DeVuvar Chadwick Brantley Harley VoHS Wooster Womack Northrop Eierman Daugherty Reese Dorsey Sapper Surdoval Wertall Fields Clark Burke Bolinger Rubey Cook Frank Allison Page IS INTERNATIONAL CLUB OFFICERS Robert Y. Hariguchi LusiTA Dye Frances Backer ........ " npHE International Club of the University of Missouri was formed as a successor to the Cosmopolitan Club in 1928. The primary objective of the International Club is to bring into a closer union the students of different countries with a view of facilitating pleasant relationships from intimate contacts. Then, too, the Club attempts to help students of foreign countries orient themselves to American habits and customs. Thus the members of this club are benefited not only by receiving knowledge of American life, but also exchanging information and experiences on the countries from which they come. The Club has had a most successful and enjoyable season of social affairs. The social program of the year was ushered in by a formal Thanksgiving dinner and dance at the Tiger Hotel. Following up this enjoyable affair came the Christmas formal at the Tiger Hotel which assured the success of the social season. Hardly less important, but certainly less formal are the programs held every two weeks at the meetings. The topics of the programs are usually on the various countries which the members represent since there is such a wealth of interesting first-hand information available. The Club is exceedingly fortunate in having as its sponsors Mr. and Mrs. Emig, who have done much to make this year ' s work a success. J. R. DeVivar Noel Loolas NovoA Garcia Reschid Perez Stockard Gordon Mrs. Emig Mr. Emig Hariguchi Matters Useda Coates McGinnis Madrigal Backer deVivar Dye Noel Hearn AGRICULTURAL CLUB OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER K. E. Garrison President A. L. GiESELMANN Vice- President ' l l E. A. MoRRiss Secretary A. B. KoTHE Treasurer Harold Foster Chaplain " TpHE Agricultural Club was organized in 1894 and was the first organization of its kind in existence. Since that time practi- cally every other Agricultural College in the world has patterned " " ■ " after the Missouri plan. The Club is corporated under the K. E. Garrison laws of the State of Missouri and every student in the College for the last thirty-five years has been a member of it. The Club today is known as a student organization that strives to unite the efforts of the students for the maintenance and support of all meritorious student activities. Its principal activities consist of conducting Farmers ' Fair, the " Biggest Student Stunt in America, " of sponsoring the Annual Barnwarmin ' , a nationally known fall festival, and of publishing the College Farmer, the official magazine of the Agricultural Club, and of sponsoring the Agricultural Club Banquet, which is held every spring in order to bring about a more mutual understanding between faculty and students and to afford an oppor- tunity for the presentation of medals and honors to members of the various judging teams. The officers of the Club are elected each semester and thus the organization has the benefit of two consecutive groups leading it during the year. The ofiice of President of the Club is the highest honor in the College of Agriculture, and the men selected for this posi- tion are chosen only after due deliberation and are men who have done services of one kind or another for the Club and the College. ■fW- VS iv - 1 AGRICULTURAL CLUB OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER A. L. GiESELMANN President K. L. Urban Vice-President J. W. Myers Secretary A. B. KoTHE Treasurer " " ' t A K. L. Turk Chaplain ' I HE College of Agriculture was well represented by its ju dging teams in each of the various judging contests held during the past year and the teams received their due share of the honors at the contests. Alfred Gieselmann The Livestock Judging Team entered in the contest at the American Royal Livestock Show in Kansas City and at the International Livestock Ex- position at Chicago. The Dairy Judging Team entered the National Dairy Show con- test at St. Louis where the Missouri team won first with sweepstake honors as a team and also one member received honors as highest individual. The Dairy Judging Team entered the contest held by the National Dairy Congress at Waterloo, Iowa, where the team finished third in close competition. The Poultry Judging Team entered the Coliseum Poultry Show contest in Chicago and in the National Poultry Show in St. Louis, where the Missouri team won first place. The Meat Judging Team competed in the Intercollegiate Meat Judging contests conducted by the National Livestock and Meat Board at the American Royal and Inter- national Livestock Shows. The Fruit Judging Team entered in the Midwest Horti- cultural Show contest at Atchison, Kansas. The above five judging teams which represent the College in sectional and national competition are made up of twenty-two of the most advanced students in the College of Agriculture. ■WT ' • 1 " l A _ __ BARNWARMIN ' OFFICERS Kenneth Turk A. L. GlESELMANN Thomas Blacklock John R. Wilson . Ennis Morse J. Don Cox . M. C. Potter . John Woodward . Bernice Stickrod Kenneth Turk . Bernice Stickrod . Lee Davis . Warren Fankhanel COMMITTEE Decorations . Invitations Programs Eats Stunts Outdoor Attractions Property Tickets Lee Davis . Manager Secretary-Treasurer Assistant Manager Assistant Secretary-Treasurer CHAIRMEN David Cornish . Herman Haag . Jack Martin J. Don Cox E. H. McGuire . Everett Halbrook Archie Downing RoBB Hensley Clean-up Music Publicity Prizes . Dates Transportation Lights Brush . Protection ON THE night of October 18th, the boys in the formal dress of overalls and the girls in aprons, gathered at Squire Brewer ' s " Barn. " After going through a tunnel, over obstacles that seemed impassable and into the basement, they disposed of their coats at a log cabin. Upon looking around, they found they were in a miniature forest with " wild animals " for company. After climbing the steps to the main floor, the couples heard someone yell that the Queen was crowned. After that the dance was on, and it turned out to be the greatest Barnwarmin ' ever. RoDENCK Martin Potter Cox Gieselmann Cornish Packaid Gregg Carter Hartige Haag Weathers Blacklock Wilson Adams Hensley Barbee Meyers Woodward Downing Kothe Halbrook Chapman Davis Ensminger Garrison Turk Stickrod Wild Hargrave 1930 FARMERS ' FAIR OFFICERS M . C. Potter Manager Von Robbins Assistant Manager Andrew Adams Secretary-Treasurer John Burkeholder Assistant Secretary-Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Advertising — Thomas Blacklock Agricultural Reunion — Alfred GlESELMANN Archway — John Wilson Concessions — Arthur Kothe Construction — Ralph Hargrave Dance — Dave Cornish Educational Exhibits — William Hartig Prizes — Jack Martin Publicity — Herman Haag Side Shows — Cecil Roderick, Karl Urban Signs — Abe Jenkins, Robert Tumbleson Follies — J. Don Cox Girls ' Show — Don Rush Lights — Everett H alb rook, Charles Denny Minstrels — B. E. Stickrod Para de — Gene Ensminger Pike Features — Raymond Klein Police — Robert Hensley, E. E. Smith Store Room — Earl Warren Hunt Merritt Potter Chapman, Stunts — L. Aikens Transportation — J. Wayne Meyers Yellow Dog — E. A. Morriss THE Farmers ' Fair will be held on the second of Ma5 This year ' s will be the twenty- fifth anniversary and the alumni are planning to have a reunion in the way of a cele- bration. Each year there is a new attraction added to the fair and the one for this year is called " the merry mix-up " which is a revolving set of swings, to be made by the members of the committees, from machinery ' of the Ag Department. The horse show is to be the other big attraction. The local Chamber of Commerce is assisting in this and there will be some horses imported from Kansas City and St. Louis, besides the ones from Boone County. There will be riding contests between the sororities, Stephens College, Christian College, and nonsororities girls. There will be a beautiful loving cup for the winners of each of these Divisions. The riding contests will be held in the afternoon and the horse show at night. This year all the dancing will be held in the Engineering building and will be of the park plan. Jenkins Burkeholder Gieselmann Rush Meyer Adams Haag Von Robbins Blacklock Denny Roderick Chapman Klein Downing Strickrod Potter Martin Smith Cox Garrison Turk Ensminger Hargrave 13 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS Margaret Alexander Hazel Lee Wilson Helen Penninger Della Hendrick . Margaret Bryns President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Margaret Alexander ' T HE Home Economics Club, though distinctly a school organi- zation in many ways, is at the same time organized for the purpose of helping students who are not entered in the Home Economics department, but are nevertheless interested in Home Economics problems. The club even goes further than this, the University aspect, and enters into the service of the community. This is effected by colonization Avork of the club, and by participation in community activities. The purpose of the Home Economics Club is threefold: First, to create and maintain good fellowship in the Home Economics department and on the campus in general; second, to participate in Community Service; third, to further the interests of Home Economics work at the University of Missouri and in the State. Professional services are rendered by the members of the club both inside and outside of the club and school. The membership is not restricted to members of the Home Economics department alone, but is open to any students in the University who may be interested in the subject of Home Economics and in the proposed work of the organization. At present there are eighty-three members. The executive council is composed of the officers of the club, a representative of the Freshman class, a representative of the Sophomore class, the editor of the Women ' s Page of the College Farmer, and the chairmen of the respective standing committees of the club. Hoffman, Wallelieu, Hendrick, Dickson, Stewart, Cramer Stockhouse, Anthony, Brown, Rhoades, Westmeyer, Beresford, Ewing, Cover Smith, Wilson, Hesler, Benford, Harris, Grace, Berry, Penninger Showengerdl, Herron, Byrns, Rogers, Sarbour, Winglehake, Miller Hones, Hill, Henley, Alexander, Wilson, Sloan I ■ ' ' Mill " " ' ?? ' •» " ' THE HORTICULTURAL SHOW THE COMMITTEE A. L. GlESELMANN . E. K. Weathers Herman Haag Oscar Thorne . Herman Haag Jamie Naggs Edgar Barbee William Thompson Dale Wild Manager Assistant Manager Secretary-Treasurer Chairman of Fruits Chairman of Vegetables Chairman of Decorations Chairman of Premiums Chairman of Landscape Gardening Chairman of Floriculture a. L. GlESELMANN ' I HE Horticultural Show is managed by the students in the Department of Horticulture, and is sponsored by the Horti- cultural Club, the members of the Faculty of the Department of Horticulture and the Missouri State Horticultural Society. The Ninth Annual Horticultural Show w-as held in connection with Farmers ' Week, October 21-25, 1929. The show was comprised of large exhibits of Missouri-grown fruits, nuts, and vegetables, displayed attractively. Educational exhibits, charts, and talks on proper methods of pruning, spraying, fertilizing, and other practices given during Farmers ' Week accompanied the show. Four thousa nd farmers saw the show. The show has grown each year since 1920, when it was merely an exhibit of the fruit grown on the experimental farms. This year $500 was awarded as premiums to growers from all sections of the state. With the growth of the show interest has increased through- out the state and the number of farmers who attended is ample assurance of its con- tinuance. It is always held in conjunction with Farmers ' Week. This added feature of the usual Farmers ' Week has done much to make that part of the program of the Ag School worth while to many growers throughout the state who might otherwise find the exhibits of no particular interest to themselves. AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION CLUB OFFICERS First Semester (John Wilson . President W. C. Chapman Vice-President E Mgl ' B. E. Stickrod Secretary-Treasurer ■ Mm Howard Smith Corresponding Secretary ■ ■l Second Semester Hl A. B. Foster President m Howard Smith Vice-President i,t w hM y g Koehler Secretary-Treasurer John Wilson E. F. Kamer Corresponding Secretary n HE organization was first formed in 1920 as the " Vocational Agricultural Club " -■- under the direction of Professor T. E. Sexaur, then head of the Agricultural Education Department. In 1925 the name of the organization was changed to " Agricultural Educa- tion Club. " The club provides a discussion of the practical problems its members will encounter as teachers. These discussions are led by specialists in the different departments of the college, present vocational teachers, and members. The membership of 30 is composed of men preparing for the teaching of Vocational Agriculture. Juniors and Seniors are the most active in the club but there are several Freshmen and Sophomore members. At the regular semi-monthly meetings of the faculty members of the College of Agriculture presents the phases of work in their department which are especially im- portant in Vocational teaching. Frequently Vocational teachers already at work in the state discuss present developments and problems of their particular locality. Members of the club who have been out as practice teachers often report on special programs of the schools they have visited. Chapman, Smith, Doak, Thompson, Remmert, Klein. Willis, Wilson, Meffert, Bailey OsBORN Gibson Woodward Shade Woodruff McWilliam Foster Ka.mer HORTICULTURE CLUB First Semester Gene Brasher Jamie Naggs . Herbert Fick OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary- Treasurer Second Semester Herman Haag Edgar Barbee Herbert Fick Gene Brasher THE Horticulture Club is one of the several organizations in the College of Agriculture here which have as their various jjur- poses that of serving in a semi-professional capacity those students who are interested in the various lines of horticultural agri- culture. The particular interest of those students who make up the membership of the Club is concentrated in the fields of horticulture, including those subdivisions of pomology, olericulture, landscape-gardening, and floriculture. The chief annual activity of the organization as a whole is the sponsoring of the Annual Horticulture Show, the individual features of which are handled largely by the members of this Club. This show is the only state-wide horticultural show in Missouri, and attention is attracted to it from every part of the state where there are any people interested in horticulture. The meetings of the Club are held bimonthly, and the programs are designed to cover, over the course of a year, the subjects which have been named. The professors and instructors in the College of Agriculture co-operate with the members of the Club by giving talks on the phases of their work in which they are experts, and the Club arranges to have visitors from all parts of the state or country who can talk with authority on the subject of horticulture. A tradition of the Club is the custom of giving the key to the park building to the new president. Leadership in horticultural pursuits is encouraged by the organization in its active programs. Thorne Barbee Thompson Weathers Haag Gieselman Wild Denny DAIRY CLUB Ennis a. Morriss Von a. Robbins Robert Head Vice-President I I irer I I I Secretary- Treasurer Ennis A. Morriss ONE of the most prominent clubs on the Ag Campus is the Dairy Club. Its activities include the scientific study of every phase of dairying, such as milking, fee ding, housing and breeding. There are well over fifty members in the Club. This number includes several members of the faculty and the majority of the students of the Dairy Department. It was organized several years ago in order to promote interest in all kinds of dairy projects among students who are later to make this their specialized field of work. During almost the entire life of the Club, it has been afifiliated with one of the most widely known organi- zations in dairy circles — the American Dairy Science Association. In its experimental work, the Club has been especially fortunate in having at its disposal an exceptionally fine herd of dairy cattle and the excellent equipment of the University Dairy Barn. Along with these opportunities for scientific observation and experimentation, the organization has had many other important activities. Several times during the past year it has held educational programs, with the speaker either a prominent dairyman widely known as an authority on the subject or a member of the university faculty lecturing on some particular phase of his work directly connected with the interests of the Club. At other times when a speaker is not obtainable, " the Dairy Club has shown some special instructive films. The Club looks forward each spring to its annual social event, a picnic, which about seventy-five active and alumni members attend. During the Annual Farmers ' Fair, it co-operates by serving lunch to the visiting farmers and the high school students who are in the contests sponsored by the College of Agriculture. This last year has been one of the most successful years in the history of the Dairy Club. Powell, Rkinhart, Loomis, Brody, Johns, Crosby, Boucher, Regan, McCroskey, Gifford, Ragsdalr, Meyers, Gregg Garrison, Turner, Church, Adam, McGuire, Couiser, Cornell, Smith, Stevenson, Head, Heflin, Morriss, Frank TuRM Calloway Herman, Williams, Robbins Foster. rj. Carl Dawson Leland Jones Lee Jenkins H. Baker Attebuy James Bailey Edgar Barbee Glen T. Barton B. A. Barnes Thomas E. Birkett Ralph Bogart Sturgeon Boulvvare Charles H. Bowen Joel M. Breckeen Marien W. Clark J. Carl Dawson J. Dow DeJarnette ENTOMOLOGY CLUB OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS Charles Denny John J. Dryden Albert J. Dyer C. J. Garvin Prof. Leonard Haseman Lee Jenkins Leland Jones Elden J. McDaniel Robert Meffert Frank R. Meeker Clay M. Pope Von a. Robbins F. A. Ross J. Carl Dawson Don Rush Eugene Weathers D. Clinton West Ira W. Whitson Robert Wilkerson Dale Wild ' T HE purpose of the organization is to increase interest in Entomology and to review - ' - the latest publications of this science. Any student interested in Entomology is eli- gible to membership. The meetings are held from four to five every Thursday. During the annual Farmers ' Fair, the Club organized an educational exhibit of injurious insects. This proved to be of considerable interest to the farmers and it is planned to put on larger exhibits in the future. Although the Club is still quite young, it has gained a rather large membership and has been very active during the school year. M MEN ' S CLUB OFFICERS Marshall Craig Keith Hursley Charles King President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Marshall Craig Robert Armstrong Wendell Baker James Baker Leo Bridges Rupert Bridges Ed Brown Hubert Campbell Max Colli ngs Sam Carter Stan Cox Marshall Craig Don Dawson Russell Dills George Edmiston Syd Frampton Harold Garner Mack Gladden Al Geiselmann MEMBERS Fred Hartman James Haritun Clyde Hudgins Charles Huhn Keith Hursley Carl Johanningmeier Charles King Luther Kilgore Howard Lawler Oliver Lindenmeyer Paul Marvin Paul Maschoff Lawrence McCauley Leonard McGirl Art Monroe Richard Morgan Wesley Nash William Oldham Herbert Ruble Von Robbins Guy Sappington Bernie Schaff Ray Smith Richard Schwartz Rockwell Swariz Joe Swofford John Waldorf Harry Welsh Kyle Williams Scott Kennelty THE " M " Men ' s Club is made up of all men who have won a major sports letter at the University. The Club has been active for several years and in its active and inactive roll it contains names of the many men which the traditional Tiger Spirit has been built around. HuRSEY Huhn J. Baker Craig Gieselmann VV. Baker Marvin Brayton Hudgins Garner Maschoff Williams Armstrong Morgan R. Bridges Oldham L. Bridges King Schwartz Dawson Swartz MISSOURI MUSKETEERS Roger S. Taylor William Dillsworth Anne Dudley Killam John Riggs E. C. YiERA . OFFICERS Emerick Vavra Walden Winston Lyman Bishop Florence Briggs Virginia Douglas Roger S. Taylor Viva Hunt A. S. Penniston William Dillsworth Hugh Powell President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms MEMBERS Mary Elizabeth Drum Anne Dudley Killam CORINNE GaITHER Helen Rex John Riggs Jean Hardesty A. B. Collins Jack Turner Allen Fore Ray Northrup HONORARY MEMBERS Colonel J. W. Wright Captain G. E. Parker Miss Natalia Wilson Sergeant E. C. Viera Roger S. Taylor James Bailey Charles Denny Harold McKay George Baldry Dan Morris Carl Williamson Lorene Kersey Jean Lane Anne Nichols Margaret Roark Collins Fore Bishop Bailey Killam Drum Douglas Rex Riggs Powell Taylor Viera Hardesty Penniston Vavra Northrup KAPPA BETA Doris Isabel Browning Florence Briggs . Jennie Logan Helen Cottle Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Kathleen Berry Florence Briggs Anita Dickson Helen Cottle Doris Browning MEMBERS Cleo Carnes Mildred Eaton Mary Frances Olney LuciLE Olney Jennie Logan Hallie Ford PLEDGES Neva West Esther Jones TT ' APPA BETA was established under the name of Bethany Circle at Urbana, Illinois, ■ on February 9, IQIL In 1917 it was changed to Kappa Beta. Eight chapters have since been established. Kappa Beta is a National Fellowship of University Women of the Disciples of Christ. The object of Kappa Beta is to establish a friendly re lationship among the students of the University by social and religious activities; to make the work of this organization a real means of Christian influence; by arousing an interest in the church and its various departments of work; to maintain as individual members a high ideal of scholarship; to strive for a broad sympathetic interest in human activities; and to develop a rich and gracious Christian personality. TEXAS CLUB OFFICERS George Baker . Robert Armstrong Kathrine M alone President Vice-President Secretary I COUNCIL Joe Swafford, North Texas Roland Huff, South Texas Sarah McClendon, East Texas Wayne Gossett, Central Texas Robert Armstrong Jean Ayers George Baker John Betty Morris Blair Margaret Boger Ray Cogburn Sarah Collins Frances Corry Virginia Douglas Edward Dugan Helen Dugan L. T. Easley Harold Elfenbein Cecil Ellis Eldon Ellis Flora Louise Exum Katherine Fox Scott Galbreath William George Wayne Gossett MEMBERS LeRoy Baker Jordan A. Graham Mary Grizzard Neal E. Guy Lovan Hall Juanita Henderson Helen Henry Lester Hickey Roland Huff Benjamin Hutchinson Ralph Jennings Eva Maye Johnson Sherman S. Kennedy Louise Kestner Richard King, Jr. KiRBY KiNSEY Porter Lee Katherine Malone Jack S. Margules Edward Martin George Baker Jack Martin Charles E.. Mason WiLBER A. Maxwell Dale Miller Betsy Miller Mary Ann Miller Lucille Mitchell James H. Murphy Sarah McClendon Robert McCracken Elmo Niblo Marie Rogers Robert Sexauer Fern Spolander Harper H. Sutton Jack W. Swatek Dorothy Taylor Ruth Webb Raphael Weiner Betty Wooldridge » READ HALL Grace Muller .... Mrs. Margaret Chamberlain President Chaperon Grace Mullek Madeline Almon Mary Almon Frances Berry Marie Brennecke Bonnie Brenner Cleo Carnes Virginia Chamberlain Kathryn Collister Helen Dugan Alice Embree Annette Fillius Beatrice Fishman Frances Gould Mary Grizzard Irma Lucile Jacobs Agnes Muller Grace Muller Bernice Nelson Mary Alice Pace Ora Fay Padgett Mary Louise Patterson Helen Penninger Melba Reid H. Sonny Rodgers Kathryn Spenser Catherine Spenser Vivian Spiro " Emma Stallings Mary M. Stebbins Ruth Treybal Adelaide Witkowski Pace Fellins Carnes Treybal IJrennecke Shearon Embree Jacobs . . Muller Patterson Stebbins G. Muller Witkowski Penninger Berry Dugan Mary Louise Knoop Helen Seeger Catherine Montgomery Carolene Baldry Helen Jo Bauer Dorothy Berry Helen Berry Mary Boren Dorothy Bourscheid Amy Bridges Mary Gladys Brown Vesta Brown Charlott Bachalter Gladys Burcham Louise Burcham Madge Carter Virginia Carter Sarah Collins Mary Daly Laijra Decker Betty Dirke Amlia Dunn Margaret Louise Dye Cecil Ellis Mildred Epperson Lois Fisher Coral Fleenor Dorothy Foege Mary Folse Cynthia George Elizabeth Greene Wilhelmina Gross Georgia Grund MEMBERS Florence Halverson Mayme Hanlon Bertrice Harvey Alberta Haw Patrica Herbert Nellie Lee Hinchman Adeline Hoffman Olga Hohergarten lucil holden lorena h olden Regina Horowitz Bertha Jennings Pauline Johnson Claire Kanchuk Louise Kester Margaret Ruth Keyes Mary Louise Knoop Louise Krueger DoROTHA Lewis Rosemary Lilie Helen Ruth Long Esther Madden Jessalee Mallalier Frances Mann Minnie Madshall Nedra Medley Mary Mills Kate E. Miller Catherine Montgomery Lucille Moore Mary Louise Knoop Jessie Paine Evalynn Powell Elma Robinson Mildred Rush Jane Saft Catherine Schempp Helen Seeger Dorothy Smart Ida Smith Mary Jo Smith Velma Spurgin Marjorie Steward Mary Ellen Stockard Dorothy Thaler Mary Thomas Virginia Thompson Naomi Whisler Virginia Winkelman Ida Witcher Katherine VVolz Grace Wood ATHENAEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Hazel Casey Hazel Casey Jennie D. Wilson . Olga Hohengarten Lillian Funk . Mary Jim Barns Elizabeth Bevington Maxine Bickley Virginia Bidwell Mary Boren Hazel Casey Rose Davidson Mildred Epperson LuciLE Fountain Alberta Haw Women ' s Chapter OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary- Treasurer Sponser MEMBERS Olga Hohengarten Virginia How Lillian Hubbard Anne D. Killam Blessing Lippman Rosemary Lucas Jean McGinley Grace Morgan Ruth Morgan Jennie D. Wilson Mary Jim Barnes Helen Seeger Lillian Funk Fredlyn Ramsey Helen Seeger Florence Siebert Dorothy Smart Frances Stokes Mary Jane Thomas Sue Wass Naomi Whisler Jennie D. Wilson Lucy Wilson ' ' I HE interest of women in debating and in other forms of public speaking resulted in A 1924 in the organization of the Women ' s Forum, a society for the promotion of forensics among the women of the University. Its first President was Doris Gwynn and its sponsor, Miss Lillian Funk. In December, 1927, the Women ' s Forum and the Athenaean Society, realizing the desirability of combining the forensic interests of both men and women on the campus, efifected an amalgamation with the result that the Women ' s Forum became the Women ' s Chapter of the Athenaean Society. The Women ' s Athenaean is a sequel to that of the men and as such it sponsors and promotes debates for women. At their weekly meetings the club holds practice and in- formal debates on current and other interesting questions. Extemporaneous speeches, informal talks, and all other forms of public speaking are practiced for practical applica- tion. The main objective of the organization is to promote activity interest among the women. McGinley Seeger Lippman Smart Casey J. Wilson Funk Epperson Whisler Barns L. Wilson Haw Hohengarten ATHENAEAN LITERARY SOCIETY First Semester R. Jasper Smith Ralph Graves James E. Shepherd James A. Finch President . Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms Second Semester J. E. Shepherd W. W. Dalton H. D. QuiGG R. Jasper Smith Trustees W. Clark Ellzey Marshall Craig Paul Krueger Russell Bucknell Marshall Craig Walter W. Dalton Donald Dawson Glenn Degner Robert Eardley James Finch BuRNis Frederick Ralph Graves morwin d. houser Clifton Hull Paul Krueger Robert C. McCracken Ralph Graves Arthur Taxman J. A. Finch Albert McCollum Vernon C. Myers John V. Neale Howard Pearsall Robert Polk James E. Shepherd Jasper Smith James Wies Lewis Willis Grant Anderson Elvin Douglass Irwin Fox Tom Hamilton W. H. Harrison R. Jasper Smith Jere Kingsbury Shirley Metzger Douglas Weidman Simon Reuben Arthur Taxman Don Miller H. D. QuiGG Eugene Gamble Frank Brown Carlysle Attebury Charles Havill James Wilson Richard Chamier THE Athenaean Literary Society was granted a charter by the Missouri Legislature August 29, 1841, and is the oldest student organization west of the Mississippi. It is essentially a public speech society and has been prominent in that field on the campus. It sponsors all types of public address activities, and promotes debate. CaRNKY IJOLCLASS HaNSS Mason Raw Reuben Bucknell Graves Kingsbury Havill Weidman Dalton Attebury Gamble Young Neale Shepherd Smith Jimiifes Finch McCollum Craig Miller JUNIOR LEAGUE OF WOMEN VOTERS OFFICERS Vivian Noel Constance Read . Gertrude Poe Eleanor Case bolt President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Vivian Noel Mrs. E. a. McKay Sponsor CABINET COMMITTEES Mary Estelle Guisinger Lillian Hubbard . Olga Hohengarten . Elizabeth Trimble Betty Holmes Ann Gilleylen Nelouise Waddington Fyrn Sallee . Merl Cluff Helen Browndyke Lillian Jones Virginia How Fern Spolander International Relations Efficiency in Government Public Welfare in Government Legal Status of Women Poster Poster Membership and Finance Membership and Finance Publicity Publicity . . . . Social Social , Social •T HE University of Missouri League of Women Voters is an organization whose purpose A is to promote among the students a deeper interest in citizenship, in government prob- lems, and in legislative needs. The work is done through informal lectures and round-table discussion groups. Among the outstanding meetings of the year were the informal discussions on " Campus Problems, " " Missouri Laws Pertaining to Women, " and the lecture by Mrs. G. A. Gell- horn, the former President of the Missouri State League of Women Voters. Browndyke Sallee How Hubbard Holmes Cluff Waddington Hohengarten Trimble Read Casebolt Mrs. McKay Noel Poe Spolander Jones Guisinger Margaret Rowell Margaret Crane . Rosemary Lucas Ruth Peltzman . Ella Bass Allen Mary Burr Mattie Morris Cook Dorothy Edwards Eleanor Jeffrey Ola Landenarc Rosemary Lucas Alberta Morton FRESHMAN COMMISSION President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Jean McGinley Marjorie Mullins Christine Miller Ida Witcher Margaret Crane Anne Nichols Lucille Olney Jalie Pierman Mary Louise Patterson Ruth Peltzman Evelyn Schurtz Margaret Rowell Beverly Strange Frances Taylor Virginia Thompson Edna Joinsjo Mary Lane Williams Margaret Rowf.ll ' TpHE purpose of the Freshman Commission is to enable the first year u omen at the ■ - University to more easily and quickly adjust themselves to the nev environment by helping them to make a broad group of friends early in school year. The Commission consists of about 25 girls, the object of whose organization is to promote scholarship, character, executive ability, leadership, and service. Their several aims are to build an interest in school activities, to establish democracy, to always be helpful on the campus, to develop and maintain high ideals, and to produce leaders. Weekly meetings are held with an activity program touching the most important phases of school life, and the meaning of real training for University women. The group is financially supported by carrying on fudge sales, the proceeds of which are used for current expenses as well as to send a representative to the Y. W. C. A. conference held at HoUister, Missouri. Patterson Lankenan Olney Jeffrey Burr Allen Nichols Witcher Miller Morton Edwards Mullins Jornsjo McGinley Strange Williams Poe Taylor Crane Rowell Poltzman Thompson Pierman 14 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Helen Bretz OFFICERS Helen Bretz Anna Sue Kennedy Katherine Kohr Ruth Treybal HEADS OF SPORTS Alice Embree Mildred Craig Frances Berry Mary Jo Wheeler .... Virginia Pillars Florence Briggs . . . . LJarda Newsom Dorothy Alley . . . President Vice-President . ' Secretary Treasurer Hiking Hockey Soccer Intramural Tennis . " Volley Ball Basket Ball Indoor Baseball THE Women ' s Athletic Association at the University of Missouri is a member of the National Association. This organization offers points for an " M " jacket and sponsors the " M " women. This year a Junior Organization was started and proved very successful. Intramural competition is sponsored by the organization. At the end of the year an " M " blanket is awarded to the " M " woman who best exemplifies sportsmanship, scholarship, activities, and athletic ability. The requirement for membership to the Association is 100 points earned by making a class team. Hockey, soccer, tennis, indoor and outdoor baseball, volley ball, bask-et ball and swimming are the sports sponsored by the organization. Miss Mary McKee and members of the staff of the Department of Physical Education for women are its sponsors. Separate organizations have been formed by the women for special work in each of the activities named above. Among these are Pathfinders, made up of those girls who prefer their exercise in the form of long hikes; Mermaids, made up of those who like to specialize in swimming; and Orchesis, sponsoring the Junior Dancing Club, organized by a group of women attempting to find grace and poise by interpretive dancing. Pillars Berry Embree Kennedy Treybal Newsom Alley Kohr Bretz Craig Wheeler " «mssaa3s»»mw« MISSOURI MERMAIDS OFFICERS Dorothy Wagner Margaret Weldon Ester Witt . Ruby Cline President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer . Sponsor MEMBERS Dorothy Alley Ruth Vincent Jean Lane Dorothy Wagner GoLDiE Earner Margaret Weldon Esther Witt Dorothy Wagner THE Missouri Mermaids, an organization of girls who are especially proficient in swim- ming and life-saving work, was founded in February, 1926. The aim of the organiza- tion is to promote excellence and interest m water sports among the women students of the University. They stress speed swimming, form swimming, and diving; and are co- operating with the Red Cross Life-Saving Corps in the encouragement of life-saving work. One of the requirements for membership is that the prospective member must have passed her Senior Life-Saving Test. Each year they sponsor an interclass swimming meet and a Mermaid Revue. So far there is no intercollegiate national swimming organization for women and they are working with other schools in their efforts to form one. Any girl in the University or Women ' s Athletic Association is eligible to membership on passing the required test prescribed by the organization. This is made purposely difficult, so that the quality of the membership will continue at the high level which has always been held. The Mermaid Revue, which has been already mentioned here, is the annual classic event of the organization. Training for this lasts the girls throughout the spring semester, and feats of swimming, diving, plunging, sports, games, and feature swimming are per- formed. Vincent Larner Lane Alley Weldon Wagner Witt JUNIOR DANCING CLUB Helen Sack Dorothy Fager Mildred Craig . Miss Rose Stallings Miss Eleanor Minton OFFICERS First Chairman Second Chairman Secretary- Treasurer Sponsor Sponsor Elin Cairns Dorothy Alley Florence Briggs Marjorie Books Vesta Brown Pauline Caldwell Elizabeth Campbell Mildred Craig Jacqueline Dobbins Margaret Donnell Hazelle Douglass Alice Embree Marguerite Eckles Ethel English Dorothy Eager Evelyn Frohock Dorothy Green Erma Gaebler Dorothy Goeke Ruth Heilman Dorthalee Horne MEMBERS Letty Jones Evelyn Jackson Betty Jeffers Emilie James Margaret Ruth Keys Katherine Kohr Goldie Earner Dortha Lewis Marie Lovell Rosemary Lucas Ruth Nax Thelma Martin Margaret McGinty Uarda Newsom Gladys Over Helen Over Jalie Pearman Virginia Pillars Rema Podolsky Ruth Quigley Margaret Roark Virginia Rothwell Sonny Rodgers Jane Saft Helen Sack Mae Starkey Helen Stevenson Mary Thomas Dorothy Thaler Mary Threlkeld Ruby Troutt Ruth Treybal Dorothy Wagner Margaret Withers Mary olf Elaine Weisert Dorothy White Mary Jo Wheeler Mary Frances Welsh Hortense Yates Embree Roark Newsom Pillars Jameson Threlkeld Quigley Rothwell English Saft Nax Alley Craig Rogers Podolsky Gaebler Sack Meyers PATHFINDERS OFFICERS Anna Sue Kennedy . Helen Penninger . Laura Morrison Adeline IVl . Hoffman Alice Embree Maud Schroeder . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Hike Manager . Sponsor Anna Sue Kennedy Pi THFINDERS is an organization which is closely connected with the Women ' s Athletic Association of the University. It is the purpose of the organization to create a love for outdoor activities and promote interest in hiking. The organization sponsors at least two five or ten-mile hikes each month in the vicinity of Columbia and the points of interest such as Rock Bridge ' , Lovers Leap, and Balance Rock. One of the requirements for membership is that the candidate must have hiked fifteen miles on regular organized Pathfinder hikes. MEMBERS Dorothy Wagner Alice Embree Frances Berry Florence Briggs Mildred Craig Adeline M. Hoffman Anna Sue Kennedy Katherine Kohr Adelaide W GoLDiE Larner Laura Morrison Hazel Milne Louise Meyer Uarda Newsom Helen Penninger Ruth Treybal Dorothy Bohne itkowski Wagner Bretz Meyers Berry Penninger Bohne Witowski Fishman Lindsay Embree Kennedy Treybal Craig . 3iSSiniKN THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY % Definition No. 75 Clubs — The miscellaneous organi- zations on the campus organized for various purposes such as pur- suit of knowledge, social activities, or just to let ofif some excess energy. (Sub-rosas not included.) The start of the school year. Crowds at the stations, coming to school in old Fords, or anything else that will roll. The joy of meeting after a summer of semi-forgetting. And the school year is on its way. We i " € i -t- " Depict?n5 the Adventui ' es oF Ed and Co-ed Dunn l the School Year (WELL, it ' s just three . WEEKS AHEAD OF My iJKl ALLOWftNCgNOW Pane 216 The Freshmen, the caretakers of the stone M. The annual brawl with the Sophomores, at which the Freshmen are always victorious. And then the caps are discarded forevermore. Page 21 7 IHITIATMt SS The iron rule of all organizations is that each man, woman, or child must go through an initiation before he, she, or it may become a true and loyal brother. Here are some of the varieties. Page 21S -- SPIKE WAS CO-ED L Bowery parties (ruled out by the dean), formats, in- formals, penny-a-pound dances, all included in the social whirl. And sometimes a couple prefer their own party. But a woman must always eat after the ball is over. Page 219 The Workshop is the main standby of those students who include in their extra-curricular activities acting. Here we have scenes from some of the years productions. And two of the girls dressed up. Page 220 EALL Fall, the season of football, the Raz ers disband, Harris ' resumes its week-night dances, and the parlies start in again. The thrill of getting together again out- shadows all the pleasures of the summer past. OONT ITHINK he ' s SO lyHAHOSOMf Pat 221 Bob Hill, director of alumni activities and official ■welcomer of all parents, no party would be complete without him. Fond parents, wanting to see your room, football games and a parade. Page 222 The alumni come hack at Homecoming, meet their friends, have annual meetings of their many societies, see the football game, and enjoy old haunts. And the Gamma Phi ' s had a catastrophe. Page 223 iSIUUL The Sophomores have their big times at school, happily irresponsible. Sleigh rides, stunts, crowds, sports, all have their representative number of Sophomores. Page 224 Squire Brewer ' s barn was the scene of the Ag School ' s Barnwarmin this year, and it was as much work and as much fun as they have had. Betty Stough was Queen, and Ken Garrison the presiding farmer. Announcements were delivered by horsepower. Page 125 IS Naliflttal rl olafittr f rraa AaBoriation 1«9 AU, Viv ER.ICAN YKARBOOK CONTEST ■■ ! SV. . y " , J ' ' ' r . Oi TML 5AVITAR In (■..nfJH ' r .w! ) ks .. .,„„,1, SU ' Smerttan onor Eating ;ii l i. ' Mill j Niili m,tl } e,irL:.,L C i.nI.-.k u i u ' Jv ' .ilii.u.i ScLtLstu- Press jlssoi ' itithiii iiU ' llitr Unlvfrsily of j liii ii-solti. Ufntirtitient ot Juuiiuilism, this first J«y of O toLrr. 1929. , , ' Our Journalism Week depicted here is of a year ' s vintage. Some of the visitors came by airplane, and planted trees, and spoke to the students. And the Savitar placed among the first five again. PageJ.26 Page 127 Page 228 The Commerce students have their day, in which the boys of the three-ball organization and their adversaries bury the ax and celebrate with speeches, dinners, and a dance. Page 229 WISTE II Winter, the cold season of the year, when we get out of bed frozen into icicles, eat in a dining room like a refrig- erator, and then hurry through the beautiftd campus scenes here pictured to our eight o ' clocks. Page 230 I Page 231 The men of the University, segregated at times from the women, find many ways to spend their time. Workings following lines of athletic pursuit, and studying to make Phi Eta Sigma.. Page Z3Z The W. S. G. A. (private) vattdeville is the oppor- tunity given the organization girls to put on their stunts and acts. And the Alpha Phi ' s give the best pajama parties. (send a dollars ' IwORTH OF YOOR ' WILDEST ' WILDFIOWERS; TO MISS J [ cO-6D " PASWITCH " rYSoRCHii NOW I ' LL TAGS k.,J .. SPlkE ' 5 ORCHIDS ; OH EO,VtX) ' R£ JOSTJ ADORABLE v-nTN TO SEHDTHOSellT 1 Pa « 233 S€OOI» Tryouts and practices for the " Scoop " were long and arduous, but the production was well worth the time spent on it. " Glory Hallelujah " was truly glorious. Page 234 In the spring a junior ' s fancy turns, with a vengeance, to thoughts of girls, basket ball, places to waste time, farm- ers ' fairs, girls ' , and more girls. llUSIOttS i 1 UST Wrr THE CLASSIEST LITH-E. JUNE-BU j- OME Look CALLS FOR A . TftiL-spiN J — -crS, " VJ N-VS HERNMa Page 2?i Page 236 Couples wandering about the campus, arm in arm, rainy days in April, the May Fete, baseball, girls in new clothes, a queen for the season. That is spring at Missouri Page 237 The Ag playweek of the year, their only recreation. A true country fair put on with zest. The swishing boat ride, the ferris wheel, and the minstrel plays. And the parade. Page 238 The most exciting time of the year comes in the spring. Then the groups get out their signs, cowbells, bands, and high-power salesmanship, and put the brothers in office. Page m The Military Ball winds up the social season for the R. O. T. C. Two Queens are chosen each year; this year they are Ardelle Chapin and Ruth Taylor. BUT THOSE X%, Page 240 Page 241 IS The. religious organizations on the campus have their many forms of activity not too closely connected with religion. Sports, lunch and lea meetings, singing in the snow and dramatics are all encouraged. Page 24 Z Summer school, an experience little known by the regular students, but one of the most pleasant to enjoy. Games, parties, golf and tennis matches are arranged for those in school. And Prof. Wrench stays here all year around. Page 243 Page 244 Commemorating the past, planting the memorial tree, the senior honoraries, and the crowd of proud parents make up the thrill of graduation. I ' uge 14 s mi V THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY Definition No. i6 Features — A pictoral portrayal of those things which the students do, and some of those things which they do not do. NIGHT BEAUTY V y Entrance to the Women ' s Gym on a Balmy Spring Evening NIGHT BEAUTY T NO time is the campus of the University of Missouri more beauti- - - ful than during the spring of the year. During the semi-hot after- noons the spirit of laziness prevails and carries over to the coolness of the evenings, dark evenings, with stars and moons worthy of the comments of the dreamers of all times. Soft lights glow here and there, and favorite spots are sought out by wandering couples, lost in the ecstacy of appreciation of the best place in the world at the best time of the year. One of these favorite spots is the steps of the Women ' s Gym, pictured on the reverse side of this sheet. The doorway is a perfect picture in still-life, alive with a latent animation, restful and inspiring at the same time, arousing the desire to see other and farther beauty places of the world, and lulling to complacent satisfaction with the surroundings there. To name all of the other rendezvous of the campus would fill more pages than could be allowed, and is unnecessary to any student who has spent a single springtime neglecting the studies suggested by the in- structors for the next day ' s classes, and going in search, instead, of the elusive satisfaction which flees from all at the first opening of the buds and the retirement of the blanket of cold. Not only on the campus, but in and around Columbia are to be found many similar places, each with its small gathering of students. More than two may be called a crowd under some conditions, but in these pleasant surroundings a dozen couples can each find solitary seclusion, each man wrapped in the interest of his companion, each woman wrapped in the thoughts of her own mind. Scholastic knowledge, extra-curricular activities, fraternal asso- ciations — no greater offer can be made the student who would attend the University of Missouri than the friendships which are cultivated in this way among these surroundings. r«OTlC 6: -To Afe ' s- ?0J|T1VE-Ly MO S( 8SCRlWi0«S fOR fAH»1 PROODCE G- BUU.tTIW DEAP LIME or ALU COPY Most be in BY 3 A.M. PREHOUS DAY. • SALtSMAN S- f Asntis ' s DA06HTER SK)WtS TABOO IF AMANBlTES A W0V1AN-THATS NOT NEAWS — Box UNIT XVII THE MISSOURIAN Frank L. Martin STUDENT ASSISTANTS First Semester Second Semester George Baker H. R. Long Jack R. Adams William V. Hutt E. A. McLaughlin Raphael Weiner, Interpreter EUGENE FIELD SCHOLARSHIP Merrill Swedlund TORRE Y SCHOLARSHIP Virginia Nellis JOURNALISM ALUMNI SCHOLARSHIP Edwin Hough JEWEL SCHOLARSHIPS Charles Holt Ben Weinbach Sue Wass Maxine Wilson William J. Young ' T HE official publication of the School of Journalism is the Missourian, a daily paper of national rank. It serves as a laboratory for reporters and advertisement salesmen. The majority of the work is done by students, with the exception of the mechanical make- up and the national news. The Missourian is affiliated with the United Press Association and the articles of national interest are gotten through this source. The newspaper also serves as a Columbia daily and has a wide circulation in the city. Every Saturday night the special magazine section is issued as a feature of the regular daily. It is filled with feature stories and interesting articles written entirely by students. IP ISSOURI STUDEN H. R. Long JUNIOR STAFF ASSOCIATES Clifton Hull George Farmer Lynn Mahan A. S. Penniston Mary Bodine Harold Kopel Mary Van Meter Jeanette Jacks Jean Hardesty Ruth Arcularius Bertha Wolfson Nadine Straube Elizabeth Hampton Charles C. Moore Jack Taylor Frances Demaree George Segall H. D. QuiGG STAFF MEMBERS DoDD Vernon Nelson Hopkins Marion Plessner Frank Wilmarth Jack Hackathorn David Paisley Cecil Bragg Virginia Bidwell Florence Siebert Virgil Herald Henry Noel Sophomore Staff Assistants Howard R. Long Robert Lowry Freshman Staff Assistants Jesse Stark Catherine Bates • Beatrice Thrailkill Lawrence McCauley J. C. Harrell Maxine Bickley Helen Shepherd Kenneth Kraft Thomas Higley Loraine Senn William Harrison Harold Williamson George Cosmas Neal Guy THE Missouri Student, the official student news publication of the University of Mis- souri, is a student paper with strictly school news and delivered to all students in the University each week. It is an editorial organization only as the business and advertising is handled by the Columbia Missourian. Kopel McKelvey Quigg HiRscH Hui-L Segall Williamson Hackathorn Harrison Farmer Cosmas Lowry Mahan Long Kraft Noel Moore Bates VanMeter Thrailkill Siebert Bickley Strange Arcularius Bodine Demaree Richard Burke SHAMROCK Richard P. Burke duis d. bolinger Sam D. Nutting Louis AIuench Gene Bone . Frank F. Ince Edson Burch Ben Rosenberg Robert C. Vohs Sam Dodd Glen J. Hopkins Howard Mollenkamp ASSISTANTS Terry S. Whitebread Thomas J. McMahon Editor . Business Manager Associate Editor Advertising Manager Art Editor Art Editor Art Editor . Photographer Letterer William Ramlow John Riess Frank E. Wilson IN 1907 the first Missouri Shamrock was published. It was hardly more than a pamphlet about two and one-half inches by six inches. Until 1913 this form of Shamrock was continued, but at that time it was decided that there was a definite need for a bigger and better publication, so the size was increased to its present one. The book is the official publication of the College of Engineering and Engineers ' Club and as such published all of the news of that college. Its object is to bring closer contact between the students and the faculty. Any Engineer interested in publication is eligible for the staff. The Editor and Busi- ness Manager are elected, but the other members of the staff are appointed by these two men. The staff this year is unusually large due to the large number of students who applied or positions. The book has a circulation of about four hundred copies, distributed to all members of the Engineers ' Club. Milton Poehlman Herbert Fick Victor Will J. J. Dryden Fowler Young . Oscar Thorne COLLEGE FARMER STAFF Karl L. Urban John Baker Ralph Thomson Editor As sistant Editor Assistant Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager Walter Johns Helen Ewing Frank Knight Von Robbins Milton Poehlman " T HE College Farmer is one of the three major enterprises of the Agriculture Club, which is composed of all the students in the School of Agriculture. The stafif is very naturally taken from this club and publishes a magazine of special interest to students of Agriculture. It was established in 1904 and has been published every month since that time with the exception of the three years, 1918 to 1921, when it was discontinued because of the World War. The publication is a member of the Agricultural College Magazine Association, an organization composed of thirteen eastern and middle western college agricultural publi- cations. It has a wide circulation among students, parents of students, alumni, and high schools of the state. Its very definite purpose is to encourage Missouri farm boys and girls to continue their higher education along agricultural lines. It disseminates the news of campus life and special emphasis on the events that take place in the College of Agriculture. As the official organ of the Ag Club, its circulation is widespread among the members. THE SAVITAR THE SAVITAR, as the annual publication of the students of Missouri, portrays as completely as possible the student life of the year past. Administra- tion, athletics, classes, organizations, and features are described in the various sections of the book. Special attention is given the feature section to make it a living representation of campus life through numerous pictures of student life and activities. This is the thirty-sixth volume of the Savitar. It is needless to show here just how intimate a part of the University student life the Savitar has come to be, but every student, man or woman, should possess a Savitar for each year of his or her attendance. Our four years of college life with their fleeting memories pass only too soon and we leave our world of dreams and abstractions and pass into the world of grim realities with all its trials, hardships, and defeats. The passing years may bring disillusion, yet we shall never wish to forget these college days. The Savitar is a vivid, living memory. The Savitar for this year has the most absorbing and novel theme of " Dynamic Youth. " The staff has worked hard to present this theme in a new and novel manner, and many months were spent in the development of layouts, in the search of harmonious art work, and in the arrangement of material. More detailed information and illustration of this theme will be found on other pages of this book. The completion of any long and laborious task always brings with it a certain amount of relief and rejoicing, but much more important is whether the results will be enjoyed and appreciated by those for whom the work was done. And, in the end, the Savitar StafT will find a very sufficient reward if its work pleases and satisfies you as a task well done. J. Kenneth Gerdel THE SAVITAR THE EXECUTIVE STAFF J. Kenneth Gerdel .... Editor-in-Chief Charles E. Shepherd, Jr. . Business Manager Margaret Anne Weldon . . Associate Editor Cecil Bragg Art Editor SOPHOMORE STAFF Ben S. Freeman Melville Jones Granville Gibson J. Albert McCollum Martha Gilliam Vernon Myers Armin Hanss Jack Pollitt FRESHMAN STAFF George Brinkman Mattie Morris Cook Marjorie Degen Dorothy Edwards Frank Faxon Bob Johnson Betty Logan Robert Musser Scott Robertson William Scott Richard Shaw Dorothy Smart W. D. Smith Ruth Vincent Charles E. Shepherd, Jr. Business Manager Douglas Weidman ' T HE executive and assistant staffs of the Savitar were handicapped this year as perhaps they have never been before. A number of the Freshmen who were appointed as Sophomores did not return to school, and others were declared ineligible because of poor scholastic standing. A large number of Freshmen turned out at the first of the year to try for positions on the staff, but by March the Freshmen staff had dwindled down to a mere half dozen who carried on the work which had m other years been done by twenty or thirty. THE SAVITAR Edwin A. Hough Editor-in-Chief 1929 Savitar " IXT ' ITHIN the last year the method by which the executive staff of the Savitar is chosen has been changed to accommo- date a growing demand on the part of the students for evident efficiency and abihty on the part of those who are to handle the annual. It is generally recognized that those who will work hard to secure an office will work equally hard to discharge the duties of that office so they reflect credit upon themselves. With this view in mind the Student Government Association, under the guidance of the Student Council and direction by the Savitar Board, took the choice of the editorship and busmess managership out of the hands of the general student body in open election and placed this selection on the basis of ratings; these made from the comparison of the work of the assistants as Freshmen and Sopho- mores, and being the sole recommendation for office. The procedure through which a student must go to become one of the executive staff is stringent, and only the most persistent can hope to attain this end, but this, in itself, provides for a better management than might otherwise be obtained. A student must start on the Savitar stafif as a Freshman, and must be at the beck and call of the staff at all times. Any number of Freshmen may present themselves for work. Usually the number of these aspirants is large at the beginning of the year, but has fallen off considerably by the end of the year. From these freshmen ten are selected to places on the Sophomore staff. From these ten, at the end of their sophomore year are chosen the editor, business manager, and two associates to serve during their junior year. On retiring from office, the editor and business manager become automatically members of the Savitar Board during their senior year. The Savitar, for the successful, is a four-year job. Shaw Varble McCollum Pollitt Jones Freeman Degan Edwards Gilliam Logan Vincent Cook THE SAVITAR 1930 SAVITAR BOARD Edwin A. Hough Charles E. Shepherd E. Jack Powell J. Kenneth Gerdel J. L. Reading John Fellows Glenn Degner Glenn J. Degner T TNDER its new policy, the Savitar Board is composed of the Student President, the Student Vice-President, the Editor-in- Chief and Business Manager of both the current and preceding years, and one senior elected by the Council. A year ' s successful operation has proven the soundness of the constitution adopted in the spring of 1929. The Savitar is owned by the Student Government Association and managed by the Student Council. Financial control, general policy, and power of nomination for the executive ofifices is in the hands of the Savitar Board. Recommendations for offices are made to the Board by the Editor and Business Manager on the basis of monthly ratings. The Savitar Board then recommends appointments to the Student Council, which ap- proves or disapproves them. The Savitar Board meets regularly once a month. Glenn Degner, Student President, is acting chairman. Each member is entitled to vote on all questions. The Assistant Secretary of the University is Treasurer of the Savitar Board and keeps a complete account of all revenues and expenses. Duties of the Savitar Board are fivefold: To determine general policy; to recommend sale price, space price, and the number of copies to be printed 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 candidates for the executive positions. 17 THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY % Definition No. ly Publications — The printed ma- terial scattered about the campus, some authorized by the Dean, some not, which reveal the acts of the campus at large. h Prof. W. E. Oilman FORENSIC BOARD President {ex officio) ist V. -President, James Finch, Jr. 2nd V. -President, Lucy Wilson . Secretary (ex-officio) . Edwin A. Hough ) . . . Glenn Degner I . R. Jasper Smith J . . . Walter Dalton Mary Jim Barns .... Lawson Romjue Constance Read .... John Neale Captain Men ' s Varsity Squad Captain Women ' s Varsity Squad Virginia Bidwell Delta Sigma Rho Men ' s Athenaean Women ' s Athenaean Student Council . W. S. G. A. DURING the past few years, Forensic Activities have come to occupy a rather im- portant place on the campus of the University. This has been due largely to the efforts of Prof. W. E. Gilman, who has worked indefatigably to place speech on a high level of scholarship and to put the administrative end of Forensics on an efficient basis. To this end he entirely reorganized public-speaking activities. His plan tended to cen- tralize authority, but to decentralize the work of the administrative staff. The theory, of course, is to give the director more time to work with the debate squad and with the various oratorical aspirants. At the top of the forensic hierarchy is the Faculty Committee on Forensic Activities. This is composed of the director of Forensic Activities, and four members of the faculty appointed by the President. This committee determines the general policy and supervises the administration of the budget. Next in line is the 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, such as appointments, awards and the like. The jurisdiction of the board is confined to problems which concern both faculty and students. MANAGERIAL STAFF ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF John V. Neale Manager Virginia Bidwell Senior Associate Donald C. Cox Junior Associate Lucy K. Wilson Junior Associate SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Helen Browndyke Olga Hohengarten Edwin Hough Glenn Degner Clifton Hull Lucy K. Wilson James Shepherd Brooks Poynter PUBLICITY STAFF John V. Neale Manager Senior Associate Junior Associate Junior Associate SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Granville Gibson Helen Seeger William Harrison Albert McCollum Mildred Epperson Russell Bucknell FRESHMEN Laura Mae Brown Ida Witcher Marie Loyell Edward Glenn COMPETITORS Rosemary Lillie Ruth Vincent Mattie Cook J. A. Proctor THE Managerial Staff, under the leadership of the student Forensic Manager and student Publicity Director, has charge of the work of scheduling the debates and ora- torical contests in which Missouri University participates. The two Junior Associates and as many underclass assistants as the Director and Forensic Manager deem advisable compose the remainder of the staff. One Junior Associate, a man, pays particular attention to the arrangements of debates for the Men ' s Squads, and the other, a woman, arranges the debates for the Women ' s Squad. It is the custom of the Forensic Board to elect one of the Associates to the position of Forensic Manager for the following year. F. Gibson Degner You ng Proctor Harrison McCollum G. Gibson Neale Hough Hohengarten Lovell Seeger Browndyke Bidwell Lillie Witcher Epperson s!! - V VARSITY SQUADS MEN ' S DIVISION Von Allan Carlisle James A. Finch, Jr. Donald C. Cox Norwin D. Houser Donald S. Dawson Roy L. Mason John J. O. Moore Sheridan Morgan Chas. E. Prettyman R. Jasper Smith Albert L. Reeves James C. Wilson WOMEN ' S DIVISION James A. Finch Dorothy Andris Ida E. Cannon Katherine Grinstead Anne Killam Jack Linck Mary C. VanMeter Helen Seeger Lucy K. Wilson TN MANY respects, this has been one of the most interesting seasons Missouri debating has seen. In the first place Missouri has had the largest debating schedule in its history. In the past the international debate has been the plum of the season, but it was compelled to share its honors this year. Due to the work of John V. Neale, Debate Manager, and Robert F. Young, Acting Director of Forensics, Missouri was able to schedule a western tour of two weeks, meeting schools as far west as Wyoming. In addition to this western trip, debates were scheduled with a number of Eastern schools. Chief among them were debates with the Harvard-Chinese Union, Penn State, and Michigan State. The tendency to more interesting and more popular subjects has continued from last year, and there is a noticeable interest developing on the campus at large. An interesting revival is found in the Oregon style of debating. This was last used two years ago. Missouri has made use of it in several debates this year, and it has proved very entertaining, both to audiences and speakers. James A. Finch, Jr., is captain of the Men ' s Squad this year, and Jasper Smith is secretary. In the Women ' s Squad, Lucy K. Wilson is captain and Anne Killam is secre- tary. Reeves Finch Green Wilson Houser Moore Norquist Mason Graves Dawson Prettyman Young Carlisle Smith FRESHMAN SQUADS FORENSIC activities, as well as those of other organizations, find the need of recruiting material for varsity teams to be great, and those needs are chiefly met by the members of the freshman squads. The relative importance of the first-year groups cannot be overestimated in a consideration of their worth to the varsity teams in providing a constant source of new material. The great majority of these freshman debaters, trying out each fall, are men and women with experience gained through debating in high schools. Even though the coaches have been chiefly occupied with the work of the varsity squads, the freshmen gain enough experience and practical theory to be a valuable aid in the development of debaters for competition. Edwin A. Hough Eight men comprise the Freshman Men ' s Squad, and they debated this season : Westminster College, Washington University, Wentworth Military Academy, and Southeast Missouri State Teachers College. Officers of the men ' s organization are: Gordon W. Warren . Jere Kingsbury Captain Secretary John Kerstedder Robert Seiler Herbert Jacob Edward Glum David Hensley Al Christman The Freshman Women ' s Squad is somewhat smaller. They met this year women ' s teams from Central College, W illiam Woods College, and Southeast Missouri State Teach- ers college. Rosemary Lucas is Captain of the squad. Mildred Epperson Helen Shea Jean McGinley Pauline Stapp Dorothy Smart Hensley Young Warren Kerstedder Glena Christman Kingsbury Jacob Smart Lucas Epperson McGinley THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY . t Definition No. i8 Debate — Wordy sword-crossings with teams from other universities on questions of general interest. (Col.) An opportunity for Don to get before the public. r i MEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Karl Goetz Robert Kelly Max Pilliard Allen Marshall Karl Goetz First Tenor KiDD Moore, W. Pilliard goodenow townsend Dromgold Graham Swift Oakford Meinershagen Sterret Watts sorachan Moore, J. WiLCOXEN Daniels Second Tenor Casebolt Luc key Feeney White Kelly Tisdale Noel boydston Kiefaber Ramlow Hoffman Gates Bart A Kline Addison WOOTON Geller Campbell Wilkerson Segall Judge ROARK Swank Reid Stevenson Wyatt MEMBERS nussbaumer McElreath Reem Cosmos Gibson Atteberry Browne Baritone Goetz Dunn RiDDICK Overbeck Peterson Roberts Becole Marshall Kaufman Clay hovenden johansen FOLTZ Arcury Brinkmann Thomas Pearsall Palmer Prugh Berkeley Northern Jones DOBYNE Ombres Laroge Moore, C. Lutterll Falke McCarthy Paulman Welker JOSLYN Growdem Galbreath Johnson Eberle President Vice-President Secretary Business Manager Farmer, K. Pratt Bass Willis Charak ESCHEN Holman Dawson Phillips McGlNLEY Erase Hill Webb Schmidt Shouse Salviter Renner C A PELL Wright Severs Davis Bennett Kellix Elsner Cooper Mahan Houser Harrison Krugh Walsworth Wattes Johnston- Brokaw Gibson, G. King DiER Smithers Gehm Crane Smith MEN ' S GLEE CLUB THE Men ' s Glee Club has brought the University of Missouri favorable prominence through its successful concerts and con- tests. It has won the Missouri Valley Championship three times in the last six years. In 1925 the Club entered the first national intercollegiate glee club contest in New York City and won third place. Again, in 1927, it placed second in the national event. The Missouri Men ' s Glee Club entertained former President Coolidge in his private ofifice at the White House on one occasion. One of the first concerts of the year was the joint concert given with the Men ' s Glee Club of the University of Kansas, Friday, November 22, at Kansas. The Club was able to stay over for the ' M. U.-K. U. game, held on the following day. On February 6, the Glee Club gave a home concert in Jesse Dm. Marshall Bryant Auditorium. The Double Quartet also made a trip to Jefiferson City and entertained the Bar Association at the Missouri Hotel there. They have given several radio programs from WOS, Jefiferson City, and KFRU, the Stephens College station. Stopovers were made at Nevada, Missouri, and Joplin, Missouri, on the trip to the Missouri Valley Glee Club Contest, held at Norman, Oklahoma, February 14. Two concerts were presented at Nevada, one at the high school and one at Cottey College. The Men ' s Glee Club has had three banquets this year, one at the Tiger Hotel and two at Harris ' . Dr. Jay Hudson and other well-known men spoke to the Club on these occasions. Practices are for two hours, two times a week. Professor Marshall S. Bryant directs the Glee Club and Professor W. S. Goldthwaite is the assistant director. The organiza- tion is sponsored by the College of Fine Arts, but membership is open to men students from any school in the University. The requirements are an interest in Glee Club, a good voice, and satisfactory scholarship. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Geneva Youngs Director LiNDALOU Turner President Marie Brennecke Vice-President Myra Laxton Business Manager Bessie Ruth Knight Secretary Dorothy Viner Librarian Frances Mann Accompanist Miss Geneva Youngs First Sopranos Mary Jo Arpe Catherine Bates Betty Brasher Gloria Butterfield Louise Calloway Ardelle Chapin Charlotte Crane Esther Ann Doyle Eleanor Goodson Lois Griffits Nancy Harkey Eleanor Hereford Clara Johnson Pauline Johnson Mary Korphage Helen Ruth Long Julia Marshall Hazel Nickell Mary Frances Olney Dorothy Orr Marjorie Pfau Loren Roche Catherine Schempp Evelyn Schurtz Betty ' Jean Simms Virginia Stillman Winifred Tiffin Lindalon Turner Katherine Urban Dorothy Viner Thurley Williams Cynthia Noel Bessie Ruth Knight Second Sopranos Dorothy Babcock Catherine Brokow Virginia Carter Lois Cook Eleanor Coulter Marjorie Degen Helen Fair Katherine Grinstead Bernice Hammack Louise Krueger Dorothy Kirkwood Mary Louise Knoop Barbara Lindsay Myra Laxton Lois Larber Grace Mueller Dorothy Monier Frances Mann Mary Eunice McCurry Dorothy Nesbitt Mildred Rush Marjorie Seward Catherine Sharp Edna Stephens Velma Spurgni Grace Louise Townsend Virginia Underwood Frances Whitlow Imogene Williams Jennie Williams Esther Wyatt Phillips, Everett, Deeker, Knight, Stephens, Bates, Liston, Lindsey, Hammack, Monier, Kreuger, Deegan Mallalieu, Lorber, Grinstead. Williams, Cook, Crane, Nesbit, Norton, Sharp, Margolis, Johnson Schempp, Quigley, Mitchell, Spurgeon, Rush, Mann, Tiffon, Butterfield, Goodson, Land, Straube Fair, Steele, Eubanks, Arpe, Noel, Hess, Hereford, Pfau, Roche, Chapin, Brokow Page 26S WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB ALTOS Mary Jim Barns Marie Brennecke Martha Clay Margaret Crane Lois Duecker Margaret Eshelman Madeline Everett Lois Fisher Corinne Gaither Miriam Lee Hess Lucille Land Jessalee Mallaliex Selma Margolis Martha Mitchell Alberta Morton Marjorie Mullins Marian Nelsen Cecil Phillips Ruth Quigley Melba Reid Frances Renoe Elizabeth Steele Nadine Straube Elizabeth Stockard Linda Lou Turner ' I HE Women ' s Glee Club is an activity that is becoming more and more important each A year. The objects of the organization are to foster an interest in good music, to give at least one concert during the year, to serve the community by public appearances, and to promote friendship among its members. The membership is open to any woman in the University, but its membership is taken largely from the Fine Arts School. It is sponsored by the College of Fine Arts and is under the direction of Miss Geneva Youngs. However, as the membership is not confined to those who are registered in the Fine Arts School, the club attracts many who are interested in Glee Club work, but at the same time do not wish to enter the Fine Arts School. Especially is this true of many girls in the School of Education, whose work carries them in some part into this field. The presi- dent is by invitation allowed to sit on the Women ' s Self-Government Association Council and this helps to increase the representation of a large group of women whose endeavors are in the interests of the University, and who otherwise might not be rewarded in this way for their efforts. Knoop, STOCKiiR, Brennecke, Eshelman, Calloway, Doyle, Babcock, Mueller, Orr, Wyatt, Read Coulter, Brasher, Clay, Morris, Kirkwood, Renoe, Korfage, Whitlow, Nickell, Simms, Seward Fisher, Nelsen, J. Williams, I. Williams, Carter, Griffith, Underwood, Marshal, Viner, Johnson, Rocke, Crane Long, McCurry, Townsend, Barns, Olney, Moore, Mullins, Harkey, Turner, Urban N. Falkenhainer Anderson, Cody Anderson, Nat Ball, Richard B. Balzer, Harvey W. Bauer, Karl Willlwi Bond, Donald C. Bradley, Thomas A. Brown, James W. Bruner, Robert Earle Burch, Edson p. Burch, Ewart H. Carney, Edward L. Carney, Russell E. Christman, Arthur B. Cline, Harold H. Combs, Joseph C. Cottle, Ferdinand Cunningham, Richard G. UNIVERSITY BAND DIRECTORS Professor George Venable . Norman Falkenhainer John E. Harrison Norwin D. Houser .... OFFICERS Norwin D. Houser Elmer L. Olson B. W. Dunn MEMBERS Denton, Ralph J. Dunning, Archie M. Dunn, B. W. DuNwooDY, Ross Edwards, Frank B. Elliott, William H. Fields, E. R. Francis, Barrett W. Guill, Robert L. Harrison, John E. Harrison, William H. Helmers, Harold L. Houser, Norwin D. Hoffmeister, Lewis N. Humo, Oliver O. Jones, Paul D. KlESELBACH, RiCHARD A. Klinger, Charles E. Lee, Harold H. Mahan, Lynn C. Merrill, Robert C. Mitchell, Lynn B. MONACHESI, LiBERO Morris, Ronald M. Noblitt, John Voss Olson, Elmer L. Pike, Leslie F. Powell, B. C. Poynter, Brooks A. Ramlow, Willl vm McGeary Ream, Ronald L. Reed, Herbert Owen Riley, R. L. Robins, Robert L. Roberts, John Ryan, Everett W. Roop, Lewis W. Sanson, Richard E. Sandmel, Sam ScHAPER, Aubrey Director Assistant Director Drum Major Drum Major President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Schenks, B. F. SciARRA, Michael A. ScHWARz, Howard C. Selvidge, Harner Severs, Glen M. Sterne, Lucas Tourney, G. L. Thomas, Claude L. Thorne, Charles W. TuRLEY, William D. Walsworth, Edgar D. Weber, George W. West, Ivan Weimer, Walty C. Wepprich, M. S. Wild, Dale E. Wood, Charles H. Wrenn, John A. Wright, Edwin B. I UNIVERSITY BAND Prof. George Venadle •• A UNIVERSITY is known by its band. " The Missouri Uni- versity Band has a reputation far and wide as being a Band outstanding, both as a cadet R. O. T. C. Band, and as a College Band. This year the Band has played popular tunes, and has produced some of the highest type of band symphony as well. Last fall a ninety-piece organization was built up from among the hundred and fifty who aspired to membership. This group has served well during the year, having played at all of the rota- tional drills of the R. O. T. C. on Francis Quadrangle in the fall and during the spring months, and appearing at the basket ball .games as well as the gridiron battles of the fall season. The Band has received as well as given, having taken two trips during the year; one of them was to Lawrence, to witness the first fall of the Jayhawk to the Tiger on Jayhawk grounds. The Band played in seven Kansas City high schools on this trip, and received a lot of house in each of the schools. Then the musicians of the campus roamed over to the Washington University game, and helped blow the Tigers to victory over the Bears, playing in the St. Louis high schools on this trip. The Band has had the finest kind of backing from the Student Council, and as a body we want to thank the Council for their support. Fifty dollars was appropriated in the fall to buy music, and one hundred and thirty-five dollars was allowed in March just before the K. U.-M. U. game, to charter a bus and send the band, only to find that they wouldn ' t be able to handle the Band after they got to Lawrence on account of the limited space in the field house; incidentally, Missouri University was granted the grand total of ten seats for the game. When the Band acted as an R. O. T. C. Band, it was under the direct supervision of Sergeant Frank Engle, who has given fully and faithfully of his time, energy and advice for the promotion of the Band ' s welfare. m Donovan Rhynsburger Margaret McQuin Lucille Wallace . DwiGHT Gordon MISSOURI WORKSHOP Guy Green . Florence Doolittle Bill Johnson Patricia Herbert Bill Haas . OFFICERS President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Business Manager EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Alene Leutert Make-Up Florence Siebert Irma Comstock . Anna Lee Daniel Jack Taylor Directing . Properties Properties Lewis Sanders Maxine Bickley Donovan Rhynsburger Program Typing Historian Publicity Properties Costumes Faculty Advisor ' T HE Missouri Workshop, the organization on this campus which sponsors dramatic - activities of the students, has just completed a very successful year. A series of worthy attainments were reached in the eighth year of its existence. A great deal of new and excellent talent was discovered. Many associate members were made actives by earning the necessary three points in at least two divisions of the organization, under the supervision of the department heads. The directing department plans and supervises the plays, receiving excellent training in stage management. Scenery is set up and shifted by the stage craft depart- ment. This division also include two electrical engineers who handle the lighting effects. The electrical department, one oj Workshop ' s practical divisions MISSOURI WORKSHOP ANOTHER group plans and paints the scenery used in the • Workshop plays. Donovan Rhynsburgher, who is an artist as well as a director, supervises this work. The Executive Council also has make-up, program, publicity, typing, historian, properties, and costumes divisions. Others of the class take part in the acting itself. Meetings are held regularly on alternate Wednesday evenings in the auditorium of Lathrop Hall. One-act plays by well known writers were presented at this time. Between the plays, which are usually given in groups of two, readings and special musical num- bers were given by the students. At the close of this entertain- ment, the regular business meetings were held. Guy Green A mock initiation, comprised of original sketches and plays written by the candidates for initiation, was held in advance of the formal initiation. In the spring of 1930, the annual banquet was given for the active and associate members of the year. The impromptu skits and informal speeches lend much to their success. The major productions of the season were presented under the direction of Donovan Rhynsburger and much credit is due him for his skillful coaching. These five productions were given in Jesse Auditorium and each was well received. Thev were " The Queen ' s Husband, " " Is Zat So? " " The Cradle Song, " " He Who Gets Slapped, " and " Pigs. " These plays offered training not only in acting but in staging and directing. Work- shop offers an opportunity for activity in a wide variety of fields in connection with the drama. It is an organization with a purpose, and it has become an honored institution on this campus. The excellence of this year ' s plays has helped much in lifting Workshop to a new peak of prominence. If the succeeding classes of dramatists have the success of the class of 1930, there is little doubt as to the future place of honor the Missouri Workshop will occupy on the campus of the Missouri University. 18 THE QUEEN ' S HUSBAND " " HE QUEEN ' S HUSBAND, " a colorful costume play, opened ■ the season on the Missouri Workshop in Jesse Auditorium Frances Patterson on October 8. This play by Robert Sherwood is set in a mythical kingdom of political intrigues and situations guaranteed to create drama and excitement. Clever satire relieved the tense moments, and elaborate costumes and an excellent setting combined to make this a striking production. I ' HP iHtfil George Holman, as the King, gave an understanding interpre- ' l jjp i HI tation of a difficult character. He began slowly and gradually gathered force until he carried his audience with him. Mr. Sher- wood drew his King with a lack of consistency which required finesse of interpretation. The Queen, a determined, domineering woman, was played by Estalyn Reed. This type of role is very easily over-acted, but Miss Reed ' s consistent per- formance achieved the desired effect. Frances Patterson made a beautiful Princess, but her action lacked finish. As the Secretary-Lover, James Vineyard displayed considerable ability, particularly in the latter role. Robert Eastin gave a thorough characterization of General Northrup, the loud, blustering dictator. The machine guns formed a perfect accompaniment to his stormings. Phipps, played by Virgil Herald, was the King ' s partner in checkers. Mr. Herald ' s even performance was delightful. Von Allen Carlisle, as the liberal and Didd Vernon as the anarchist, gave intelligence to their parts. The foreign minister, played by Theodore Graham, made an excellent foil for the boister- ous General. Other cast members were P. Hughes, Shirley Metzger, E. Moore, Cena Christopher, Kenneth Kraft, and Edward Nuss- baumer. George Holman " IS ZAT SO " TS ZAT SO, " presented by Missouri Workshop on November 5 ■■■ in Jesse Auditorium, was a clever and fast-moving comedy. This type of play nicely balanced the more serious opening pro- duction, " The Queen ' s Husband. " " Is Zat So " is ultra-modern with sparkling lines aftd many laughs. Although the cast was large, the group work was good, each person tempering himself to the performance of the rest, and the result was unusual smoothness. The chief figures of the play are a society matron, who is neglected by her husband; a prizefighter, and his manager. Eleanor Jarvis, in the role of a neglected young wife, was Charles Hughes splendid, the play. Her portrayal of the sophisticated Sue Blackburn added rnuch charm to Arnold Fink, shy, stupid, and unconscious as the prizefighter, made a lovable moron. He conveyed his character. Hap Hurager, to the audience clearly and deftly. Hap ' s boisterous manager, Chick Cowan, was played by Charles Hughes, who handled his part in excellent style. Guy Green, as Sue Blackburn ' s brother, did not strike his usual even stride until the second act. Mildred Chandler made a pretty and likeable nurse. The first scene between Mr. Fink and Miss Chandler was the most delightful and best remembered of the entire play. Arnold Fink A boxing match climaxed the streak of slapstick in the play. " THE CRADLE SONG " " HE CRADLE SONG " was given by Missouri Workshop on December 6, as a part of the Arts and Science Week program. The first presentation aroused so much interest and favorable com- ment that the performance was repeated on December 10. " The Cradle Song " can be called neither a comedy nor a tragedy. It is a story of characters. There is an element of sadness in the second act, but not the sadness which comes with tragedy. The simple robes worn by the nuns added effectiveness to the elaborate and beautiful setting. The scene of " The Cradle Song " is the outer cloister of a Spanish convent. Three graceful arches Virgil Herald formed the background and on either side were stained windows of lively colors. The audience was taken into the play in an unusual way, the auditorium being softly lighted by the stained windows. The cast, an un- usually large one, was never unwieldy. There are twelve speaking parts for women in " The Cradle Song, " two for men, and six girls who enter the performance as nuns. Sister Joanna of the Cross, the most emotional of the nuns, was very plausibly played by Elin Cairns. Her desire for freedom and a natural life was sublimated into love for Teresa. Gloria Butterfield brought a spirit of youth and vitality into the play in the part of Teresa, the child adopted by the nuns. The Prioress, played by Ruth Waugh, was kindly and dignified throughout. Betty Borrks, as the Vicaress, supplied the comedy- Frances Rush played the one strong scene of Sister Maria Jesus exceedingly well. Gloria Butterfield " HE WHO GETS SLAPPED " TTE WHO GETS SLAPPED " was presented in Jesse Audi- torium, March 12 and 13, by Missouri Workshop. This Virgil Herald tragedy by Andreyev is considered difificult to produce, but Don Rhynsburger and his cast turned out a smooth and finished per- formance. The play is built about a circus clown, who consistently meets with unhappiness. The death of his sweetheart, Consuelo, in the last act, culminates the tragedy. " He " receives his last slap from life when the Baron shoots himself and goes to join Consuelo. Virgil Herald as " He " gave the best performance of his Work- shop career. His thorough and sincere protrayal approached flawlessness. One of the best scenes of the play was between Herald and Bill Johnson, who played the Gentleman. These two veterans built up a scene of fine dramatic intensity. Louise Black was charming and delightfully naive as Consuelo. Miss Black, perhaps, failed to reach heights, but she displayed a sympathetic understanding of her part. Margaret Lacy made an excellent lion tamer. Frank Gear- heart handled his part in good style. Shirley Metzger was well cast as Papa Briquet. Both Alfred Bazano and Ford Stewart gave very commendable performances. The clowns were Thomas McElwrath and Clyde Sparks; Marion Plessner was Jackson, dean of clowns, and Harriet Shellenberger a playmate of the clowns. The cast for " He Who Gets Slapped " was well selected and the players showed an understanding of the play and of their roles. There was some very good acting in " He " and to enumerate the best would be to name the entire cast. Louise Black A, gJ . ' . __ - SESJ3K THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY Definition No. IQ Music and Drama — Unusual sounds from the direction of Lath- rop Hall, requests from the band for trips with the team, and Don Rhynesburger. UNIT XX ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Founded at Dartmouth College, 1888; Alpha Phi Chapter Established, 1917 William Aufranc, ' 30, Columbia William Beare, ' 30, Chester, III. Francis Bedinger, ' 30, Walton, Ky. Jerome Bredall, ' 30, St. Louis Maurice Chastain, ' 30, Weston Edward, Cline, ' 31, Appleton City Robert Cooper, ' 31, Warrensburg Rudolph Depner, ' 30, Woonsocket, R. I. ACTIVES Elmer Egleston, ' 30, Roswell, N. M. Wallace, English, ' 30, Columbia Marvin Haw, ' 31, Kansas City Alonzo Jenks, ' 30, Charleston John W. Jones, ' 30, Hallsville Gilbert Kimball, ' 31, Shellknob Wm. Kittleburger, ' 30, Louisville, Ky. Paul Maddux, ' 30, Buffalo Carl McLemore, ' 31, Nevada Charles Netherlands, ' 30, Gatewood Charles Nevins, ' 31, Humansville James Rouner, ' 31, Brashear Robert Siddle, ' 29, Cody, Wyo. Henry Skinner, ' 31, Yenping, China Horace Thomas, ' 31, Columbia Donald Wilson, ' 30, Kansas City Pledges Eugene Arnold, ' 32, Moberly Otto Aufranc, ' 32, Columbia Leslie Ayers, ' 32, Macon Floyd Barnett, ' 33, Goodman John Boekemeier, ' 34, St. Charles Merrill Davenport, ' 33, Pleasant Hill Forrest DeLozier, ' 33, Clinton Geo. DeVilliers, ' 32, Parys, Orange Free State William Elliott, ' 33, Bunceton Ward Ferrill, ' 31, Columbia Charles Fisher, ' 31, Columbia William Gist, ' 31, Kansas City John Growdon, ' 32, Joplin Cameron Jones, ' 32, New London Lui Jones, ' 32, Cameron William Martin, ' 32, Ava John Milroy, ' 30, Chicago, III. J. R. Mulky, ' 32, Charleston Perry Munday, ' 33, New York Robert Pearman, ' 33, Columbia Elmer Shrout, ' 33, Doniphan Paul Smith, ' 32, Bethel James Spindler, ' 32, Columbia Vergil Stead, ' 32, Columbia Lester Suhre, ' 32, Marthasville Carl Troutt, ' 32, Columbia John Walker, ' 32, Kansas City George Windsor, ' 32, Windsor John Wrenn, ' 32, Stanberry m Aufranc Depner Kimball Gist Chastain Rouner McLemore Suhre Bedinger Aufranc Skinner Netherlands Egleston Wrenn Jones Windsor Milroy Growden Beare " iAm lu: Founded New York University, 1904; Upsilon Chapter Established, 1920 Carey Ballew, ' 31, Kansas City Frank Bihr, ' 31, Columbia David Blanton, ' 31, Sikeston Charles Blue, ' 31, Green Castle, Ind. Frank Campbell, ' 31, Kansas City Charles Carson, ' 30, Jefferson City Joyce Burns, ' 31, Willow Springs, Colo. Crawford Cartland, ' 30, Kansas City Louis Creel, ' 31, Jefferson City Clinton Davis, ' 30, Willow Springs, Colo. John Dixon, ' 30, Lexington ACTIVES Robert Ellis, ' 30, Augusta, III. Charles Erspamer, ' 31, Edwardsville, III. John Fellows, ' 30, Columbia Arthur Dunlap, ' 31, Kansas City William Gange, ' 30, Kansas City Paul Graber, ' 31, Tulsa William Hunt, ' 31, Columbia Clifton Hull, ' 31, Vermont, Colo. Lyle Killingsworth, ' 31, Kansas City Johnston McPherson, ' 30, Kansas City Thomas Maxwell, - ' 30, Kansas City Reinhold Mierhoffer, ' 30, Kansas City John Neale, ' 30, S weet Springs John Parks, ' 31, Kansas City John Riggs, ' 30, Little Rock, Ark. Eugene Rodman, ' 30, St. Louis Dick Scott, ' 30, Kansas City RusHTON Shaw, ' 31, Kansas City Burton Smith, ' 31, Mound City Rodger Townsend, ' 30, St. Louis Emmett Vavra, ' 31, St. Joseph Pledges Ross Dunwoody, ' 32, Joplin Lawrence Coffman, ' 32, Denver, Colo. Jack Fene, ' 32, Poplar Bluff HoYLE LoVEjoY, ' 31, Kansas City Joe Nolan, ' 32, Kansas City Edward Pettigrew, ' 32, Tiskilwa, III. Lester Chandler, ' 31 Felix Senevy, ' 32, Jefferson City Wall Steele, ' 31, Kansas City Horace Smith, ' 31, Kansas City Bryant Upjohn, ' 32, Kansas City Ed. Winklermeyer, ' 31, Salisbury George Baldry, ' 32, Neosho Genda Springs, Kans. Smith Campbell Davis Erspamer McPherson Eubank Dunlap Landis Creel Scott Riggs Corkin Rodman Kallaher Dixon Ballew Townsend WoRMAN Carson Parks Killingsworth Blanton Vavra Hull Neale Bihr Ellis Mierhoffer Hunt Ca rtla nd Graber Shaw Maxwell Founded at New York University, 1907; Alpha Beta Chapter Established, 1923 Shervan Booloodian, ' 31, Eolia Eugene Bysne, ' 31, Kansas City Robert Copeland, ' 31, Camden, Ark. Ferdinand Cottle, ' 30, Columbia Franklin J. Creagan, ' 30, Sedalia Vernard E. Feldcamp, ' 31, Quincy, III. Robert Fetzner, ' 32, 5 . Louis Wiley Henry Hayes, ' 31, Jefferson City Andrew J. Hawkins, ' 30, Eminence Robert King, ' 31, Lebanon ACTIVES John S. Little, ' 30, Columbia Berkley Mann, ' 31, Kansas City Warren Morgan, ' 30, O ' Fallon, III. Jerome W. Naylor, ' 30, New London Herman Olsen, ' 31, Kansas City Jackson Paynter, ' 30, Fair Play A. S. Penniston, ' 31, Norborne Hugh Powell, ' 31, Perry Clifton Smith, ' 31, Kansas City Lester Smith, ' 30, St. Louis RuFUS Smith, ' 31, Paris, Ark. Arthur Steinman, ' 30, St. Louis Roger H. Taylor, ' 30, Licking Harold Thielecke, ' 30, St. Louis Arthur H. Wallace, ' 30, Washington James Weldon, ' 30, Columbia Clyde Williams, ' 30, Columbia Walden C. Winston, ' 30, Knobnoster Charles Woods, ' 31, West Plains Donald Wolz, ' 31, Trenton Pledges Glen F. Frey, ' 33, Doniphan George Jackson, ' 33, Columbia Theodore Willbrand, ' 32, St. Charles Founded Cleveland Law School, 1901; Bliss Senate Chapter Established, 1921 George Adams, ' 32, Mexico William Barton, ' 30, Jonesburg William Bidstrup, ' 31, Carrollton Peter Biggs, ' 32, Kirkwood C. E. Bledsoe, ' 32, Fletcher, Okla. J. G. Britton, ' 30, Springfield R. J. Bunn, ' 31, Tarkio Lientellus Cunningham, ' 31, Bolivar Clarence DeLee, ' 31, Osceola ACTIVES Lester Dunnigan, ' 30, Kansas City Robert Eastin, ' 31, St. Joseph Amos Eblen, ' 31, Alton Robert Erdohl, ' 30, Duluth, Minn. BuRNis Frederick, ' 31, Union Star L. O. GiLLiHAN, ' 30, Gallatin Jo hn Hendron, ' 32, Polo Louis Joslyn, ' 32, Charleston Pledges Webster Carrenbrock, ' 31, St. Charles Minor Livesy, ' 30, Versailles William McBurney, ' 30, Odessa H. L. McClure, ' 32, KirksvUle Oral McCubbin, ' 31, Union Star Merril Montgomery, ' 32, Milan Max Patton, ' 32, Miami, Okla. George Spencer, ' 32, Columbia Davis Wilson, ' 32, LaBelle J. M. Belisle, ' 32, Oyer C. T. Bloodworth, ' 32, Poplar Bluff A. S. Bullock, ' 32, St. Joseph M. L. Hanks, ' 31, Braymer L. L. Knipmeyer, ' 32, Kansas City T. J. Masterson, ' 31, Kirkwood V. W. Meyer, ' 32, St. Louis C. A. Moon, ' 32, Springfield T. D. Moore, ' 32, St. Louis E. P. Powers, ' 32, Moulton, Iowa P. D. Terry, ' 31, Carterville N. L. Vermillion, ' 32, St. Joseph pd9 ©§ @ Redd DeLee Belisle Gillihan Dixon Barton Eastin Will Bledsoe Spencer McBumey Erdahl Bunn Hauks Hendron Frederick Karrenbrock McGrew Eblen Wilson McGee Peters Moore Founded University of Pittsburg, 1891; Tau Chapter Established, 1906 James Atkin, ' 30, Rogersville James Bagby, ' 30, Washington WiLLiARD Barnhart, ' 30, Huntsvilh Marvin Davis, ' 30, Sheldon William Gordon, ' 30, Vista P. Harral, ' 30, St. Louis Charles Hollingsworth, ' 30, Kansas City. ACTIVES Frank Huber, ' 30, Belton Ben Hutchinson, ' 30, Lubbock, Texas William Jeffers, ' 30, Columbia R. B. Jordan, ' 30, Calhoun James Jarvis, ' 30, Sweet Springs John Kennedy, ' 31, Wheatland, Wyo. Charles Lusk, ' 31, Butler John Maddox, ' 30, Moberly Karl Maneval, ' 30, Columbia Charles Montgomery, ' 30, Greenfield Hurley Mottey, ' 30, Huntsville Lance Monroe, ' 30, Jefferson City F. M. Pearce, ' 30, St. Louis J. B. O ' Connor, ' 30, Kansas City Fred Olson, ' 30, Windsor G. B. Putnam, ' 31, Marceline Don Bishop, ' 31, Belton Robert Brickner, ' 31, Neosho J. M. Cooper, ' 34, Neosho R. C. Conrad, ' 31, Lees Summit Harold Cline, ' 34, Perryville A. W. Diddle, ' 31, Hamilton Manning Grimes, ' 31, Slater Wallace Graham, ' 32, Kansas City Edward Holscher, ' 31, Kirkwood Harry Houf, ' 32, Illiff, Colo. L. G. Hanley, ' 32, Marshall Junction John Williams, Pledges Ellsworth John, ' 31, St. James Albert Krause, ' 31, Red Bird H. D. KiMES, ' 31, Cameron Charles Liech, ' 31, New Franklin David Lemone, ' 31, Columbia S. T. LoBERG, ' 31, Perryville Harold McKay, ' 31, Columbia W. A. Maxwell, ' ii, Tarsetta, Texas Robert Mitchell, ' 31, Columbia A. F. Pilliod, ' 31, St. Louis Howard Terry, ' 32, Pueblo 31, Oak Grove PHI DELTA PHI Founded at University of Michigan, 1869; Tiedman Inn Chapter Established, 1890 William Becker, ' 32, Brockhaven, Lyman Bishop, ' 31, Belton Newell Blair, ' 32, Joplin Lee Brooks, ' 31, Fargo, N. D. John Carruthers, ' 30, Columbia J. Carrol Combs, ' 31, Lamar Floyd Cook, ' 30, Maryville Frank Cottey, ' 31, Edina Donald Cramer, ' 30, St. Louis William Dalton, ' 32, Columbia Elvin Douglas, ' 32, Bolivar ACTIVES Miss. Charles Farrington, ' 32, Springfield James Finch, ' 32, Cape Girardeau Ralph Graves, ' 32, Maryville Ellison Hatfield, ' 30, Kirksville James Haw, ' 30, Charleston Herbert Hoffman, ' 32, Kansas City Norwin Houser, ' 31, Jefferson City Randal Kitt, ' 30, Chillicothe Joseph Lafferty, ' 31, Kansas City Marion Lamb, ' 32, Moberly John Lynn, ' 31, Kansas City Rex Moore, ' 31, Sampsel Harry Neale, ' 30, Springfield Paul Ochterbeck, ' 31, St. Louis Edward Orr, ' 31, Chillicothe Herbert Records, ' 30, Independence Ronald Reed, ' 31, St. Joseph Albert Reeves, Jr., ' 31, Kansas City Lawson Romjue, ' 31, Macon Richard Serviss, ' 31, Hamilton, Ohio Randle Smith, ' 32, Springfield William Ward, ' 32, Webster Groves Pledges Richard Byrne, ' 32, Kansas City Edwin Carlton, ' 32, St. Louis Lewis Carstarphen, ' 32, New London CuLLEN Coil, ' 32, St. Louis Marshall Craig, ' 32, Columbia Joseph Crain, ' 31, Ozark Rovert Crute, ' 31, Independence Lee Dail, ' 32, Nevada Richard Diemer, ' 32, St. Louis Robert Ewing, ' 31, Nevada William French, ' 32, Kansas City Guy Green, ' 31, Kansas City John Hoffman, ' 31, St. Louis Garth Landis, ' 32, St. Joseph John Landon, ' 32, Kansas City Galen Longnecker, ' 31, Joplin William Maitland, ' 31, Kansas City Edward Phares, ' 32, Kansas City Edward Price, ' 32, Nevada Robert Ramsey, ' 32, Joplin Frank Shannon, ' 31, Kansas City Jeremiah Van Wakeman, ' 31, Chicago Victor Wallace, ' 31, Carthage Mark Wilson, ' 32, Clinton r V V SIGMA DELTA CHI A Professional Journalistic Fraternity Founded at DePauw University in iQog Nu Chapter established in IQIJ OFFICERS Edwin Hough Robert Wilson James S. McAtee Merrill Swedlund Edwin Hough Glenn Degner James McAtee Merrill Swedlund Robert Wilson Arthur Hirsch Melville Hohn Phil Hughes Winston Copeland Robert Crockett Robert Vickery Bruce Palmer Jack Turner Glen Prosser Howard Long Kenneth Gerdel MEMBERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer J. L. FOGEL Joy Hoffman Charles King Charles Keeton Phil Chandler Douglas Attaway NoBU Kawai J. F. Gale Lawrence Arcury Bradford Bond Harold Fellman Nathan Coppersmith Charles Moore Seymour Margolis Alex Daspit Wesley Nash ELTA SIGMA National Advertising Fraternity Founded at the University of Missouri in 1914 John W. Jewell Chapter OFFICERS George Baker . James Ross MoE Rutherford Wendell Polk Raymond Dix Clarence Saulk Fred Glidden William Hutt R. C. Brown Paul Lansing R. E. Lake E. A. McLaughlin F. A. Pfeifer Shermon Ware E. A. KiNSLER Robert Guill W. F. Hand MEMBERS J. W. Watling S. White Dale Miller D. S. Thornton C. W. Martin V. A. Robbins G. R. Ellis R. E. Martin PLEDGES F. G. WiLLMARTH A. W. Whipsett R. Jennings M. Kapps J. A. PONGONIS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer W. F. Jackson Virgil Herald H. C. Davis F. W. Webber K. M. Cummins Hugh Terry G. W. Young M. Kapps W. A. Dier J. J. Riley M. W. Pace J. C. Harrell WiLKERsoN Uhite Brown Thornton Baker Dix Jackson Terry Coss Hutt Watling Pfiefer Lake Webber Holt Faulk Robbins Polk Wharton Herald THETA SIGMA PHI A Professional Fraternity for Women in Journalism Founded at the University of Washington in igoQ Gamma Chapter Established in igii OFFICERS LoNA Gilbert Janice Simon . Virginia How Martha Buxton Dorothy Blackwell President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Keeper of the Archives ACTIVE MEMBERS Dorothy Blackwell Virginia How Martha Buxton Edith Marken Frances Corry Ailleen Milligan Isabelle Fuggitt Janice Simon Lona Gilbert Sue Wass INACTIVE MEMBER Lola Anderson Catherine Bates Ruby Buddemeyer Vivien Chesley Thelma Clutterbuck Mary Kathleen Dickson PLEDGES Florence Halverson Betty Huey Jack Linck Dorothy Lohoff Ruth Morgan Lillian Morris Thelma Suggett Beatrice Thrailkill Elsie Wright Aline Leutert Buxton Wass Huey Linck Corry How Clutterbuck Gilbert Caplin Whalen Blackwell Milligan Cutler Fuggitt Dickson GAMMA ALPHA CHI A Professional Fraternity for Women in Advertising Founded at the University of Missouri in igi6 The Fraternity has five Chapters - M First Semester Catherine Montgomery Maxine Wilson •Marian Franklin Eleanor Niehuss . Virginia Mackie OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . Social Chairman Second Semester Maxine Wilson Virginia Bidwell Gladys Salter Mildred Milam Lucille Adams LuciLE Adams Betty Aull Helen Bartlett Emily Dale Bates Virginia Bidwell Mary E. Browne Brooks Ann Cole ACTIVE MEMBERS Marian Franklin Charlene Holloway Virginia Holiday Jeanette Jacks Eva Maye Johnson Virginia Mackie Mildred Milam Zona Moore Catherine Montgomery Eleanor Niehuss Gladys Salter Florence Siebert Maxine Wilson Grace E. Wood Dorothy Dysart Katherine Fox Innes Hereford Helen Ledbetter Katherine M alone PLEDGES Virginia Nellis Louise Page Dorothy Parchman Dorothy Paul Eloise Shearer Grace Stevenson Nadine Straube Frances Whitlow Hope Wilson Esther Witt Jacks Salter Bates Fox Straube Milam Whitlow Page Cole Browne Bidwell Moore Holloway Johnson Siebert Hereford Parchman Holiday Shearer Mackie Bartlett Wilson Ledbetter Carter Montgomery Franklin 19 ALPHA CHI SI A Professional Fraternity in Chemistry Founded at the University of Wisconsin in IQ02 Missouri Chapter Established in igoj OFFICERS Leslie Brown William Burrell Henry Fischer A. E. Schaefer President Vice-President Treasurer . Reporter M. H. Wahl Secretary MEMBERS C. H. Alexander Lester Bauer L. H. Brown Harold Brown William Burrell H. J. Fischer R. G. Fulton C. J. Helmers C. V. Howard F. Johnston J. H. McCutchan J. P. Morris C. A. Rehbein C. P. Reno A. E. Schaefer M. H. Wahl PLEDGES CoRTEZ Enlow V. A. RoBBiNS D. C. Kerr Leo Scott Alvin Snow J. W. Hoffman J. C. HoLLEY George Hakman Frank Cockerill Virginia Nahm . Margaret Scott COUNCIL Madeline Iffrig Grace Seman President Secretary- Treasurer ADVISORY BOARD Pearl Flowers Louise Hilligass Amy Leger SENIORS Virginia Alexander Hazel Cooper Madeline Iffrig Maude McLean Eugenia Nahm Lucille Whitesides JUNIORS Mary Coates Elizabeth Embleton Margaret Gordon Lela Mitchell Margaret Scott Grace Seman Frances Wiley Geraldine Quisenberry i THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY Definition No. 20 Professional — Organizations who elect for membership for recogni- tion in the professional fields, and who then fight over the ofifices of their respective schools. I Q. E. B. Senior Honorary Society, organized in the fall of i8gj, to further the best interests of the University of Missouri QEBH Y ACTIVE MEMBERS J. L. Reading Kenneth Turk Edwin A. Hough Glenn Degner Marshall Craig Norman Falkenhainer Lester Bauer Russell Dills Herman Haag MYSTICAL SEVEN Senior Honorary Fraternity, founded at the University of Missouri, 1907, to honor those students who give willingly and freely of their time and efforts for the better- ment of the University of Missouri. ACTIVE MEMBERS J. E. Powell Arch Downing Bill Baker Keith Hursley John Waldorf Ralph George John Washer INACTIVE MEMBERS Glenn Smith Prof. Jesse Wrench MORTAR BOARD A NATIONAL honorary fraternity for Senior Women in universities. The organization at the University of Missouri formerly known as Friars became a chapter of Mortar Board in January, IQ19, ACTIVE MEMBERS Fredlyn Ramsey Virginia Nellis Helen Bretz Margaret Louise Ott Elizabeth Fyfer Virginia How Vivian Noel Sue Wass Crystal Matthewson Singleton A n Honorary Organization for Senior Women ACTIVE MEMBERS Virginia Nellis Eleanor Niehuss Elizabeth Fyfer Mayme Hanlon DELTA PHI BELT A n Honorary Fraternity for A rt Students Founded at the University of Kansas in igi2 Mu Chapter established November, 1924 OFFICERS L. T. Smith . Virginia Wheeler Mary Drake Frances Arnold . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sally Grant Elizabeth Walker Nelouise Waddington Ruth Almstedt Morris Doerr Philip Rahm Cecil Bragg Virginia Wheeler MEMBERS Frances Arnold L. T. Smith Mary Drake Eleanor Coulter Louise Sears Rockwell Swartz Virginia Douglass Helen Crawford Herman Dimmitt PLEDGES Harriet Schellenberg Ann Gilliam Hannah Morton Eldon Ellis KAPPA TAU ALPH Kappa Tau Alpha is an Honorary Journalistic Fraternity which was founded at the University of Missouri in igio The local chapter is the Alpha Chapter OFFICERS Joseph N. Freudenberger Jack R. Adams Thomas C. Morelock F. A. Soderstrom Editor Associate Editor Reporter Business Manager ACTIVE MEMBERS Glenn J. Degner Gene Williams LoNA A. Gilbert Virginia How Edwin Hough S. Merrill Swedlund Mary Elizabeth Stokes Bertha J. Wolfson Raymond Dix Jefferson F. Gale • Lewis W. Roof William V. Hutt Lucille T. Kohler George Baker Joseph N. Freudenberger PLEDGES Dale Miller Elsie Wright Aileen Milligan Maxine Wilson Dorothy Dysart William W. Copeland Francis E. Corry Ed McLaughlin MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. A. Soderstrom T. C. Morelock Edith M. Marken HONORARY MEMBERS Walter Williams Mrs. Walter Williams F. L. Martin Hough Wolff Williams How Hutt Gilbert Swedlund Baker Stokes Dix ETA KAPPA NU OFFICERS C. Ray . CM. Haynes E. L. Olson J. Manley L. E. Howard J. M. CoE D. C. Adams A. T. Bailey M. S. Bodine J. M. CoE J. E. Dixon R. S. DUNLAP MEMBERS G. W. EWING CM. Haynes L. E. Howard W. D. Johnson J. W. Logan J. M. Manley President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Associate Bridge Editor H. M. McDonald E. L. Alson C Ray R. L. Young L. G. Weiser FACULTY MEMBERS A. C Lanier S. W. Rowland M. P. Weinbach M. M. Jones Johnson Dunlap Ewing Logan McDonald Bodine Adams Young Olson Dixon Weiser Manley Howard Haynes Rowland Lanier Ray TAU BETA PI An Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 Missouri Atpha Chapter established in IQ02 OFFICERS Jack M. Manley Robert B. Gave Lyde E. Howard duis d. bolinger President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ACTIVES George M. Ewing Otto H. Meyer John Rehner, Jr. Clyde N. Ray Charles M. Haynes Eugene Blankenship Lester L. Bauer KiRBY Thornton George G. John E. Roblee William N. Sommer Alvah L. Snow Carl R. Hasty Elmer L. Olson Lloyd S. Roberts Walter A. Serafin John M. Coe HOLMAN Ewing Meyer Skinner Sarafin Thornton Hasty George Scott Howard Roberts Olson Snow Gove Summer Ray Haynes Manley Rodhouse Lanier Roblee Coe Bollinger OFFICERS KiRBY Thornton . r . . President Irvin Wiegers Vice-President Aaron Uphaus MEMBERS . Secretary-Treasurer Orville Amyette Arthur Hitchcock Edson p. Burch Thompson Tate Maurice Fruit KiRBY Thornton William Erickson Aaron Uphaus Carl R. Hasty Frank Wilson Irvin Wiegers SIGMA KAPPA ZETA OFFICERS Herman M. Haag Alfred L. Gieselmann Jamie Naggs President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS John W. Anderson Edgar Barbee John Baker Thomas Birkett Eugene P. Brashear Charles Denny Herbert Fick William Hartig Leland Jones L. H. Long William Martin Russell Steele Eugene K. Weathers D. C. West Dale Wild C. WiNTON Young MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. Leonard Haseman Prof. Horace Major Dr. a. E. Murneek Prof. H. G. Swartwout Prof. T. J. Talbert Prof. J. T. Quinn ijafc.i Long Martin Naggs Brashear Haag Gildehaus Baker Gieselmann Hartig Denny Johns Birkett Barbee Young Weathers Fick Anderson ' ■ ' " " :™ " : iiMMlIM V V ALPHA ZETA OFFICERS " " Andrew Adams President Kenneth L. Turk Vice-President Kenneth Garrison Secretary Merrit Potter Treasurer Herman Haag • . Chronicler MEMBERS Andrew Adams Robert Hensley Hal Austin Arthur B. Kothe R. L. Bridges Eniss Morriss Robert Calloway Wayne Myers Earl Chapman Merrit Potter Gene Esminger Milton Poehlman Warren Fankhanel Von Robbins Albert Foster Cecil Roderick Kenneth Garrison Don Rush Alfred Gieselmann E. E. Smith V. L. Gregg Francis Steele Herman Haag Ralph Thompson Evert Halbrook Oscar Thorne Ralph Hargrave Kenneth L. Turk Haag Kothe Holbrook Fankhanel Garrison Thorne Myers Morris Gregg Poehlman Turk Hargraves Ensminger Potter Chapman Foster BLOCK AND BRIDL John Baker Lee Davis Donald Rush OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Adams, Andrew Atterbury, Baker Baker, John Barton, Glen Blacklock, Thomas BouLWARE, Sturgeon Bowen, C. H. Bradley, F. B. Burkholder, John Callison, G. a. Case, Clyde Comfort, James Cornish, David CutLer, Frank Davis, Lee Davis, Will D. Dickinson, John Doak, Justin Dyer, Albert Ensminger, Gene Ensminger, J. D. Fankhanel, Warren MEMBERS Fick, Herbert G. Frank, A. H. Hall, Hensley Haines, Richard Heisel, Orland Hargrave, Ralph HiLLix, William Hunt, Warren Klein, Raymond Knight, Frank MoFFETT, Hubert Martin, Jack Meffert, Robert Morse, Charles Mills, John Miller, Charles Myers, Wayne McCawley, J. P. McWilliamson, Paul Patrick, John Poehlman, Milton Potter, M. C. Rudolf, J. W. Rush, Donald R. Russell, Kenneth Robertson, Luther Smith, H. M. Stickrod, B. C. Stone, Harvey Stephens, Fred Stout, R. J. Thompson, J. E. Trowbridge, Prof. A. E. Thorne, Harold Thorne, Oscar Turk, Kenneth TuGGLE, James Urban, Karl Winfrey, Billy Williamson, Glen Wilson, John Woodward, John Young, Byron BuicK, Chittenden, Myer, H. Smith, H. Thorne, Klein, Doak, Hunt, D. Ensminger, Robertson, Wilson, O. Thorne, McDaniels Prof. Trowbridge, Prof. McKinzie, St. Clair, Crawdier, Poehlman, Rush, Fankhanel, Fick Appleman, L. Davis, G. Ensminger, McWilliams, Haines, Halbrook, Downing, Hargrave, Martin Page 305 Merrit Potter President Kenneth E. Garrison .... Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS Andrew Adams Ralph Hargrave John Baker Eniss Morriss Thomas Blacklock Wayne Myers David H. Cornish Milton Poehlman Don Cox Merrit Potter Lee Davis Von a. Robbins Charles Denny Cecil Roderick RussEL Dills Don Rush Archie Downing B. E. Stickrod Warren Fankhanel Kenneth L. Turk Kenneth E. Garrison Carl Urban A. L. Gieselmann John Wilson Morriss Downing Cox Fankhanel Farmer Poehlman Dills Cornish Wilson Robbins Roderick Denny Potter Carruthers Myers Hargrave Davis Stickrod Garrison Blacklock Rush BLUE KEY Honorary Service Organization to promote the interests of the University of Missouri Chapter established igsQ Marshall Craig John H. Caruthers Charles L. Keeton Kenneth L. Turk OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer HONORARY MEMBER Dr. Stratton D. Brooks FACULTY MEMBERS CHAPTER ADVISER Dr. W. a. Tarr Dean Albert K. Heckel ALUMNI MEMBERS R. L. Hill Earl Gordon Lester L. Bauer John H. Caruthers Marshall Craig Glenn J. Degner Richard VV. Diemer Archie E. Downing Norman H. Falkenhainer James A. Finch ACTIVE MEMBERS Sydney Frampton J. Kenneth Gerdel M. Karl Goetz Guy Green Edwin A. Hough Louis R. Hughes Clifton Hull Charles L. Heeton Howard R. Long E. John Powell J. L. Reading C. E. Shepherd R. Jasper Smith Charles B. Turney Kenneth L. Turk John D. Waldorf Smith Downing Goetz Hull Keeton Hough Finch Turk Bauer Gordon Craig Gerdel Turney Diemek Degner Jiioiife SCABBARD AND BLADE A National Honorary Fraternity of Military Officers Founded at University of Wisconsin in igo First Semester Gene Rodman morsman condit Wallace LaRue Arthur W. Nebel D. C. Adams J. G. Baker L. L. Bauer DUIS D. BOLINGER MoRSMAN CONDIT Glen Degner John Elzea John Fellows C. D. Field A. J. Hawkins Edwin Hough Wallace LaRue W. Berkley Mann Major H. Reeder Capt. G. Parker Capt. L. Myers OFFICERS Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant . ACTIVE MEMBERS Second Semester Lester L. Bauer John A. Riggs Arthur W. Nebel Herman M. Haag Don. p. Mobsman Arthur W. Nebel Ted Parks Edwin J. Powell J. L. Reading John A. Riggs Gene Rodman Leo a. Scott Albert Snell Roger Taylor Jack Turner Carl C. Courtney Newell J. Weber Charles Hughes R. Don Slade Charles Keeton Charles Miller J. DeBoer Karl Goetz J. C. Harrell Herman Haag W. Burrell H. Brenner John Reese L. S. Carroll Edwin C. Coy HONORARY MEMBERS Capt. E. Nolan Colonel Wright Lieut. R. Nelson Major Wyeth Capt. Frasier Ross Dunwoody e. a. hoi.scher Howard Hook Clifton Hull Nolan Junge Richard Luck J. L. Lawrence White Manlove S. Metzger Charles Morse A. S. Penniston W. Robinson Lester Suhre Capt. C. lhoun Lieut. Hamilton Lieut. Kerr Parks Turner Field Rodman Slade Hughes Hough Courtney Miller Goetz Bolinger LaRue Hawkins Haag Nebel Mobsman DeBoer Elzea Bauer Reading Riggs Brenner W. Berkely Mann James Lawrence . R. Donovan Slade N. O. Hopkins Nolan Junge Courtney Smith . Von Allen Carlisle P. L. BiDSTRUP John O. Creasy R. W. Sexauer E. P. Junge Nolan Junge L. H. Moore E. J. Weber OFFICERS Major, 1st Battalion C. E. Williams Sergeant Adjutant, ist Battalion Von Allen Carlisle .... Sergeant . Captain B. B. Barer Sergeant First Lieutenant Jack McDonald Corporal Second Lieutenant Jack Records Corporal First Sergeant Edson P. Junge Corporal MEMBERS O. F. Handley W. Sanborn F. M. Shrout W. J. McDonald G. D. Oldham Otto E. Greisel F. I. Schooler N. E. Guy J. H. Dickerson G. A. Baldry J. W. Gossett Chas. Tomlinson H. B. Lyne W. DiLWORTH A. Pollock J. W. Records R. D. Slade E. J. Gettman G. G. Debo C. Smith Max Wassermann THE National Society Pershing Rifles was organized by Gen. John J. Pershing in 1894 and has been a flourishing organization since that time. This Company was formed early in the fall semester of this year. The purpose of the company is to train the best group of cadets enrolled in the Basic Course of Infantry into a well-rounded military unit. These men drill at least once a week and have worked up several spectacular movements. They also have had one or two exhibition drills which proved very successful. The special uniforms are worn as a mark of distinction. The regular infantry trousers are striped with yellow stripes, and a blue and white braid is worn on the left shoulder. ■ ■■nB HBBHn BB BSBBa SBBBjII IK ' K " F Vz H n m% K HI p 9 ' ' M HsH HB ' 2 i B v " S K IB L B tr Jv B . E r Hm HIhB r rr . w [1 2 wi Ww JMP nHPflP Bl fll l Hi ! i " -!■ ' ' W ' ..Jij ' _, wf jI Sh ' -. . ' jIh fkJwJKf BUfl tn - H H IpP I PUP ' iJ P iMS {.M " il|P iJH B sl Hffl LfHI DiLLSWORTH Oldham Lyons Webber Debo Records Moore Schooler Greisel Handley Gossett Pollock Bidstrup Williams MacDonald Gertman Guy Tomlinson E. Junge Wassermann Shrout Carlisle Creasy Sexauer Smith Hopkins Mann Parker Slade N. Junge B.aldry ZETA SIGMA Zeta Sigma is an Honorary Inter- Sorority Organization Established at the University of Missouri, igi8 OFFICERS Constance Read President Thelma Suggett . Vice-President Virginia How Secretary Bernice Stanley . MEMBERS Treasurer Dorothy Andris Jeannette Jacks Dorothy Parchman Eleanor Coulter Lillian Jones Frances Parker Jane Cropper LoRENE Kersey Constance Read Frances Demaree Anne Dudley Killiam Margaret Salmon Virginia Estes Mary Katherine Kinsey Eloise Shearer Martha Gilliam Ruth Koerner Erma Smith Mary Estelle Guissinger Peggy Lewis Fern Spolander Winifred Hadley Blessing Lippman Bernice Stanley. Helen Hawkins Ruth McAllister Jean Steurke WiLBERTA HeMPELMAN Virginia Nellis Thelma Suggett Elizabeth Hickerson Eleanor Niehuss Elizabeth Trimble Elizabeth Holmes Vivian Noel Virginia Underwood Catherine Horton Peggy Lou Ott Charlotte Wheeler Virginia How Lucy Wilson hp @w Koerner How Parker Wickerson Wilson Smith Jones Spolander Jacks Shearer McAllister Geisingee Underwood Read Stanley Andris Noel Hempelman Lewis Suggett Horton Kinsey Killam Estes Page 310 OFFICERS Virginia Estes President Helen Browndyke Vice-President Lillian Jones Secretary Margaret Jane Thomas Treasurer Dorothy Andris GusTA Barth Emily May Brengle Helen Browndyke Charlotte Buchalter Helen Crawford MEMBERS Julia Davis Virginia Estes Martha Gilliam Helen Hawkins Ethelyn Henwood Olga Hohengarten Lillian Jones Jean McKay Frances Stokes Margaret Jane Thomas Elizabeth Trimble Mrs. Constance Latshaw Emig, Honorary Member CWENS was founded at the University of Pittsburg in 1924 as a Sophomore Council. Since that time it has become the National Sophomore Honorary Society. It was established at Missouri as the Gamma chapter of Cwens in 1926. For several years Cwens on the Missouri campus was organized along with the Sophb- more Council, but since the purpose and membership of the two organizations in most instances over-lapped, the Sophomore Council has been discontinued, and Cwens during the year of 1929-30 has been doing the work of both. At the end of their freshman year the members to Cwens are chosen by the outgoing group under faculty supervision. Members are elected on the basis of scholarship, person- ality, and ability or achievements in activities for the entire preceding year. WWWww w @ Stokes Hawkins Trimble Andris Suggett Henwood Mackey Browndyke Hohengarten Barth Gilliam Jones Estes Buchalter Hickerson Davis Crawford Wilson Brengle Thomas Page 311 MiJPItji .H4JQL Ji Vv JQI ' Jl National Honorary Junior-Senior Interfraternity Society of the Hidden Eye Founded at the University of Missotiri, IQ15 OFFICERS Louis VVineart President Russell Dills Vice-President Frank Barata Secretary-Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS George Cans Richard Diemer John Sybrandt Charles Turney Robert Hassey Louis Wingert William Embry Galen Longnecker Ira Kimes James DeBoer William Walls worth Harry Welch Frank Shannon William Gist Lee Brooks Larry Dale Kenneth Turk Frank Barata George Phelps Lee Williams Russell Dills Victor Wallace Humphrey White Jim Finch Robert Smart Bernard Schaff Marshall Craig morsman condit Jack Martin Stanley White Karl Goetz David Smith John Lyons Rotan Schweitzer Thomas Botsford Arthur Dunlap W ALL Steele ¥iW. Sybrandt Martin Dills Gist Steele Brooks Embry Phelps Kimes Goetz DeBord Diemer Turney Gans Smith White Craig Buchholz Dunlap Wallace Barada Williams Turk TOMB AND KEY Sophomore Honorary Inter-Fraternity, founded at the University of Missouri in igo6. Re-established in 1Q12 OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester James McAtee President . . Harry Mantz John Richards . Vice-President . Edward Wright William Robinson Secretary . Thomas W. Francis Jack McDonald Treasurer MEMBERS Jack McDonald John Bridger Whitie Manlove John Richards RUSSEL BUCKNELL Harry Mantz RoTON Schweitzer William Burton James McAtee Edwin Smith James De Bore Jack McDonald Hayward Terry Alec Estes Donald McKelvy Bryant Upjohn Thomas W. Francis Allen R. Parks James Wilson Herndon Hale Robert Polk Joe Woods John Love Jack Pollitt INITIATES Edwin Wright Ralph Burd James A. Keith Robert Seiler Arthur Chrisman William Pixley Bohemond Vavra Robert Clyne Richard E. Sansem Edgar D. Walsworth Frank Faxon William Scott Robert Weimer Charles W. Havill Jack W. Willoughby SIGMA DELTA PI Honorary Spanish Language Fraterriity Founded at the University of California in IQIQ Beta Chapter established at the University of Missouri in ig2i OFFICERS Donald Cox Elsie Wright Sarah Collins . Elinor Jean Myers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Lydia Frerking Dorothy Dodd E. Jack Powell Mary Armstrong Arva Lee Bales Martha Luckie Viva Hunt David Prosser Helen Brunkhorst Kathryn Horton Elinor Myers Jaime Sandoval Vincente L. Vera Donald Cox Sarah Collins Mrs. Elliott Mrs. Jacob Warshaw Claude Owen Merrill Mattes Jack Parsell Edward Kallaher Raphael Weiner Margaret Louise Dye Kathryn Hildebran Edna Musick Claire Jones Lillian Hubbard Jose Santos Gollan Mrs. Rosaline Kerr Martha Burkeholder Mrs. Stella Meyer SCHERR FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Ida Bohannon Miss Mary Buffum Dr. Jacob Warshaw Miss Mildred E. Johnson Elliott Scherr Miss Nell Walker ETA SIGMA PHI Eta Sigma Phi is an Honorary Classical Fraternity founded at the University of Chicago in 1924 Alpha Mu Chapter founded at University of Missouri in 1928 OFFICERS Hazel Smith Constance Henneberger Marie Brennecke President Vice-President . Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS Marie Brennecke Elizabeth Cauthorn Jane Cropper Estelle Farrar Margarite Feaster Mary Folse Eunice Harra Alberta Haw Eva Jo Halber Constance Henneberger Viva Hunt Rena Lay Elinor Jean Meyers Martha Orten Gertrude Poe Fredlyn Ramsey Nena Rouse Hazel Smith Esther Spilker Stella Williams Louella Wilson Katherine Wood FACULTY MEMBERS Emma Cauthorn William Gwatkin Eva Johnston F. J. Miller Walter Miller SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON OFFICERS Carl R. Swartzlow Cloyd R. Wallace Chalmer J. Roy Russell Farmer . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Editor MEMBERS James T. Buffum William Cheatham Earl Evans Russell Farmer Harold Garner Charles Gleason Francis Gunnell Robert S. Hackett Weldon W. Hammond Othello Hansen John Hockensmith Clyde O. Hudgens Paul Kraus Phillip Morey Walter S. Olson John Rahm Carl B. Richardson C. J. Roy Henry H. Spenny Carl R. Swartzlow Raymond M. Trowbridge John Waldorf Cloyd R. Wallace H. Glenn Walters Branson Walters Waldorf Hansen Farmer Roy Swartzlow Mkhl Richardson Wallace Hackett Gunnell Morey Rahm Garner Hammond Fahrmer Buffer Williams Evans Bumgardner Trowbridge Gleason Olson Hudgens Spenny Kraus Adams Tarr Bratton PHI UPSILON OMICRON Honorary Professional Home Economics Fraternity for Women Founded at University of Minnesota, iQog Rho Chapter established iQ2g OFFICERS Doris Isabel Browning Helen Ewing . Helen Rex . Elizabeth Winkelhake President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Margaret Alexander Doris Isabel Browning Sylvia Cover Helen Ewing Hazel Fry Wylma Norene Herron Adeline Hoffman Dorothy Mae Johnson Helen Penninger Helen Rex Helen Wells Lucy K. Wilson Hazel Lee Wilson Elizabeth Winkelhake PI LAMBDA THETA National Honorary Educational Fraternity for Women Alpha Chapter Established at the University of Missouri in iqii The National Organization Conference was held at the University of Missouri in igij OFFICERS NoLA Lee Anderson Nettie Alice Doolittle Virginia Brubaker .... Uarda Newsom .... Elsie P. Duncan .... President Vice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Elsa Nagel Keeper of Records Edna Wood Historian ACTIVE Anderon, Nola Lee Bradfield, Mrs. Hannah S. Brubaker, Virginia BuRRELL, Elizabeth Campbell, Mabel V. Cline, Jessie A. Cline, Ruby Chevalier, Elizabeth Dobbs, Ella V. Doolittle, Nettie A. Dover, Mary V. AND ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Duncan, Mrs. Ellie A. Duncan, Norabelle Flowerree, Ruth Farrar, Estelle Johnston, Eva LucKiE, Martha McKee, Mary R. Martin, Mrs. Alma B. Nagel, Elsa Newsom, Uarda Priddy, Mrs. Bessie L. Riley, Mrs. Dorothy Robbins, Elda Sleeper, Mrs. RutH Taylor, Eleanor Tello, Mrs. Margaret Walker, Neix Whipple, Bertha WiLHiTE, Alice Wood, Edna Wulfekammer, Verna Zeigel, Marguerite INITIATES, Backer, Frances Bragg, Mrs. Elizabeth Bremecke, Ida Marie Bretz, Helen C. Brossart, Mary Elizabeth Cave, Alleyne Cockerill, Neva Helen Dahl, Bess M. Ewing, Helen M. Hawkins, Helen Kury, Edna Layman, Martha McMahon, Helen Muench, Elizabeth 1929-30 Myers, Eleanor Noel, Vivian Frances Roper, Bertha Irene RuppEL, Josephine ScHAPER, Margaret Schokley, Minnie Wells, Opaline Wheeler, Mary Jo White, Dorothy Williams, Francelia Williams, Jennie Williams, Stella Wilson, Hazel Lee Winkelhake, M. Elizabeth ALPHA ZETA PI Zeta Chapter Installed in the University of Missouri in ig22 National Convention at the University of Missouri in iQjo National Vice-President . Dr. Ida Bohannon (1925-30) National Vice-President . . Dr. Gilbert A. Fess (1930) IQ28-IQ2Q S. A. MiNDELL Oscar Kahan . Frances Backer Dorothy Dodd Margaret Norfleet Dorothy Hulseman OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . Social Director Program Director 1929-1930 Bernice Stanley Oscar Kahan IvA Verlea Adkins Arva Lee Bales Eleanor Coulter . Dorothy Viner HONORARY MEMBERS Dean Walter Miller Professor M. P. Weinbach FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Ida Bohannon Dr. Mildred E. Johnson Mary E. Buffum E. Scherr Dr. G. a. Fess Dr. Caroline Stewart Germaine Hudson Professor A. E. Trombly Professor Berdelle Jesse Dr. J. Warshaw ACTIVE MEMBERS Arva Lee Bales Don Cox Frances Backer Elizabeth Stallcup Dessie Miller Sucre Perez Oscar Kahan Emily Mae Brengle Margaret Dye Sarah Collins Eleanor Coulter Caroline Cosgrove Iva Verlea Adkins Kathryn Horton :• Dorothy Viner Lillian Jones Bernice Stanley Esther Moore Kathryn Hildebran Mary Margaret Mitchell Helen Ledbetter Edna Jane Musick Wilfred Klick Frances Rummell Martha Burkholder Katherine Trexler Eleanor Jarvis Elsie Mable Wright Jacques Pascal Lydia Frerking John Edward Powell Elizabeth Chevalier WiLMA Agee Harriet Fahrig . ;3i m Mil PHI BETA KAPPA V » i. Founded at the College of William and Mary in 1776 Alpha Chapter of Missouri Established igoi OFFICERS Professor Herman B. Almstedt . Professor Harold W. Rickett . Professor Louise I. Trenholme . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. N. Beck Prof. H. M. Belden Prof. E. B. Branson Pres. S. D. Brooks Mary E. Buffum Prof. Emma Cauthorn Prof. J. W. Connaway Prof. J. H. Coursault Prof. W. C. Curtis Prof. L. M. Defoe Ray T. Dufford Prof. A. S. Emig Prof. J. D. Elliff Prof. F. P. Gass Prof. C. W. Greene Prof. W. E. Gwatkin H. E. Hammond Caroline Hartwig Prof. E. S. Haynes Prof. Guy V. Head Dean Albert K. Heckel Prof. B. F. Hoffman Prof. H. D. Hooker Prof. J. W. Hudson Stanley D. Johnson Dean J. C. Jones Josephine Kelley Prof. E. L. Lattimore Prof. W. G. Manly Prof. Max F. Meyer Dean Walter Miller Dorothy Nightingale Prof. John Pickard Prof. R. L. Ramsay Prof. H. M. Reese Prof. T. J. Rodiiouse Prof. Herman Schlundt Prof. John R. Scott Floyd C. Shoemaker Prof. L. M. Short Prof. Allen Stearn Prof. O. M. Stewart Dean F. M. Tisdel Prof. Jonas Viles Nell Walker FIdward Weatherley Prof. Jacob Warshaw Prof. W. D. Westfall Dean Walter Williams Prof. C. H. Williams Prof. Jesse E. Wrench THE JUNIOR FIVE OF THE CLASS OF 1930 James Austin Finch William H. Goodson William Benjamin Miller Willis Moore HONOR RANK LIST Students in the College of Arts and Science with an Average of J20 or Better for the Year IQ28-2Q Willis Moore William Miller Robert Basye John Cafuthers James Finch Vivian Noel Frances Emberson George Ewing Mrs. L. Emberson John Stanton Jack Kallaher Vernon Chandler UPPERC ' LASSMEN B. Lloyd Thomas Margaret Norfleet Francis Basye Abner Brenner Esther Brown Margaret Wood Harold Skinner Lydia Frerking David Mogerman John Neale Frances Mullin John Depner Caroline Pratt Frances Herdlinger Hurley Motley IvA Adkins William Barnes ViRGENE WaRBRITTON John Kennedy Wilfred Klink Anne Cannon Glenn Degner Vincil Harmon UNDERCLASSMEN Rachel Katz Malcolm Holzer Glen Huff Dorothy Andris Margaret Thomas Virginia Estes Allen Gold Clayton Carroll Dorothy Wells Mary E. Folse LORETTA KiMMEL Paul Graber Margaret Dye William Goodson Ernest Buxton Sheridan Morgan Christine Brennan Gertrude Poe Clarence Strop Margaret Almstedt Donald Cox Lenore Ledbetter Elsie Wright Martha Gilliam Burton Arnold Franklin Batdorf Pearl Huff Lois Duecker BuRNis Frederick Arline Gabbler Mary Ann Bodine Scott Tisdale Emily Brengle Eleanor Goodson Marie Brunkhorst Charles F2rspamer Mary Shepard Dean Tousley Elliott Norquist Virginia McAlester Russell Farmer James Shepherd Ben Swank Terry Weathers Charles Singleton Dorothy Viner Marion Decker Betty Holmes Stephen Millett 21 THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY Definition No. 21 Honorary — That group of semi- useless organizations on the campus which are used as a salve to flatter the more fortunate, but which would not be greatly missed if scrapped. NA ST. VmCENT MILLA -1 ' I HE women ' s organizations on the campus, under the direction of the Women ' s Self-Government Association, give yearly a feature of some sort which is largely in the interests of the women, but which is open to the campus at large, and which is always of universal interest here. This year the women were fortunate to secure the services of Edna St. Vincent Millay, one of the outstanding woman poets of the present day. Her work is excellent, and she gives it with the expres- sion, eloquence and feeling which places in the minds of the audience the proper interpretation of every phrase. Although on the night of the recital Miss Millay was extremely handicapped by a severe cold she completely captivated her audience with a variety of poems and verses, expressing every human emo- tion, shifting from the interpretation of one to that of another with ease. Her selections were from her books: " The Harp Weaver, " " The Buck in the Snow, " " Renascence, " " Second April, " and " A Few Figs and Thistles. " There was widely expressed appreciation of Miss Mil ' lay ' s efforts. M iWlJ il % Wm % UUIMs? UNIT XXII MEN ' S PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Charles Turkey Delta Upsilon Dave Blanton Farm House Lester Packard Kappa Alpha Charles Prettyman Kappa Sigma Larry Dail Lambda Chi Alpha Richard Corrington Phi Delta Theta J. L. Reading Charles Turney Stanley White John M. Rahm . Dave Blanton A cacia Charles Wharton Alpha Gamma Rho Al Gieselmann OFFICERS Alpha Tau Omega Glen Eierman Beta Theta Pi John M. Rahm President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Delta Sigma Phi Charles Keeton Delta Tau Delta Guy Green Phi Gamma Delta John Caruther Phi Kappa Charles Hughes Phi Kappa Psi John Richards Pi Kappa Alpha Stanley White Sigma Alpha Epsilon John Sybrandt Sigma Alpha Mu Oscar Kahan Sigma Chi George Buchholz Sigma Nu Frank Cottey Sigma Phi Epsilon Charles Turney Sigma Phi Sigma Lester Suhre Triangle J. O. Daugherty Zeta Beta Tau J. L. FOGEL ASSOCIATE NON- VOTING MEMBERS Alpha Gamma Sigma Don Cox Dean A. K. Meckel Dr. W. O. Tarr Alpha Sigma Phi Richard Eardley FACULTY ADVISORS Dr. W. S. Ritchie Delta Kappa Kenneth Gerdel Dr. O. M. Barnett Dr. O. M. Stewart FRATERNITY CHAPERONES Acacia Miss Lula Hubbard Alpha Oamma Rho Miss Baumgardner Alpha Gamma Sigma Mrs. Ida Bates Alpha Kappa Kappa Mrs. Sarah Elizabeth Crouch Alpha Sigma Phi Mrs. H. a. Chapin Alpha Tail Omega Miss Blanche Echard Beta Theta Pi Mrs. Elizabeth Ranson Delta Kappa Mrs. Martha Hombs Delta Sigma Pi Mrs. Elizabeth Raffety Delta Sigma Pi Mrs. Alma V. Williams Delta Tau Delta Mrs. F. Hemphill Delta Theta Phi Miss L. D. Wysenberg Delta Jjpsilon Mrs. Clyde Miller Farm House Mrs. M. E. Powell Kappa Alpha Mrs. James Gnatt Kappa Sigma Mrs. H. B. Vosseler Stanley White Vice-President Panhellenic Council Lambda Alpha Chi Mrs. Jesse E. Wrench Phi Beta Pi Mrs. Ella Spurling Phi Delta ' Phi Mrs. Florence M. Wise Phi Delta Theta Mrs. J. H. Guitar Phi Gamma Delta Miss Florence Poteet Phi Kappa Mrs. Rose McClaren Phi Kappa Psi Mrs. Sarah Smith Pi Kappa Alpha Mrs. Martha Blake Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mrs. Mabel Patterson Sigma Alpha Mu Mrs. J. Bondurant Hughes Sigma Chi Mrs. Ella Duke Taylor Sigma Nu Mrs. Walter Harris Sigma Phi Epsilon Mrs. Edith Sinz Sigma Phi Sigma Mrs. Maude Sears Triangle Mrs. G. E. Sanders Zet2 Beta Tau Mrs. Minnie Caldwell Sears Hubbard Taylor Blake Ciiapin Smith McClaren Gnatt Caldwell EcKARD Rubin Williams Sing Baumgartner Raffety Poteet Guitar Miller Spurling Vossler Harris Hombs Sanders Hughes Bates Young Founded at University of Michigan, 1904; Missouri Chapter Established, 1907 B. F. Adams, ' 30, St. Louis Ward Barnes, Grad., Chicago, III. John Bush, ' 31, New Florence Clayton Carroll, ' 32, Louisiana Lenord Carroll, ' 30, Louisiana Charles Ferich, ' 31, Carbondale, III. Harold Garner, ' 30, Quapaw, Okla. ACTIVES H. H. Harris, Grad., Marshall Marion Hoy, ' 30, Ester Ben Hutchinson, ' 31, Lubback, Texas Allen Lester, ' 30, Columbia Howard Long, ' 30, Chicago, III. Harold McDonald, ' 30, Eldon Wayne Owen, ' 32, Alma, Ark. C. J. Roy, Grad., Wintworth George Siekielski, ' 31, Boonton, N. J. Donald Thornton, ' 31, Kansas City Jack Turner, ' 30, Taylor, Texas Charles Wharton, ' 31, Cherryvale, Kan. William Utz, ' 30, St. Joseph Pledges Thomas Cook, ' H, Muskogee, Okla. Buddy Davis, ' 34, Columbia Victor Davis, ' 33, Humansville Ell wood Frederick, ' 31, Denver, Colo. Neal Guy, ' 32, Taylor, Texas Ben Hogan, ' 32, St. Louis Wade Joyner, ' 31, Fulton, Ky. Cecil Land. ' 31, Kansas City Lorenz Ordelheide, ' 32, Columbia Milton Wicksell, ' 34, Sloan, Iowa Wilfred Ziegler, ' 31, Bethel HUDGENS Thornton Harris Alexander Blaney Garner Hoy Jackson Turner Owen Bush Barnes Joyner Ordelheide Hutchinson Cook Carroll Siekielski Rusk Frederick McDon. ld C. Carroll Evans Roy Wharton Kimball Long Adams Gentry ALPHA GAMMA RHO V V ® 1 Founded at University of Ohio, 1908; Theta Chapter Established, 1916 Harold Alley, ' 32, Lees Summit Thomas Blacklock, ' 30, King City Charles Bowen, ' 32, St. Louis Eugene Brasher, ' 30, Orrick Robert Calloway, ' 31, Shelbina Delbert Carter, ' 30, Columbia David Carter, ' 30, La Plata VVtll Davis, ' 31, Weston Lee Davis, ' 31, Braymer ACTIVES Dow DeJarnette, ' 33, Sedalia Carl Dawson, ' 31, Paris John Ferguson, ' ii, Green City Alfred Gieselmann, ' 30, St. Louis Charles Hemry, ' 30, Gallatin Robert Hensly, ' 30, Jackson Gene Lee, ' 32, Purdin J. P. McCauley, ' 32, Faucett Milton Poehlman, ' 31, Macon Pledges Dave Caldwell, ' ii, Marble Hill Ralph Dankinbring, ' i3, Sweet Sprgs. Richard Entrikin, ' ii, Kingston Howard Hand, ' 32, Appleton City Herbert Hand, ' 33, Appleton City Lisle Jeffrey, ' 33, Columbia Virgil Proffitt, ' 33, West Plains Von Robbins, ' 31, Bolivar E. E. Smith, ' 30, Flint, Mich. Clarence Steele, ' 32, Sedalia Oscar Thorne, ' 31, Purdin Joe Turner, ' 33, Purdin Eugene Weathers, ' 31, New Franklin Victor Will, ' 31, Macon John Wilson, ' 30, Maysville Allan Jeffrey, ' 33, Columbia Homer King, ' 33, Ash Grove William McCune, ' 33, Sedalia Paul Sowers, ' 33, Revere David Stubbs, ' 33, Smitkville Byron Young, ' 32. Skidmore Founded at University of Missouri, 1923; Alpha Chapter Established, 1923 James Bailey, ' 31, Waynemlle Glenn Barton, ' 33, Louisiana James Borders, ' 33, Nashville, III. George Browning, ' 32, Verona Earl Chapman, ' 30, Unionville Marion Clark, ' 33, Milan Don Cox. ' 30, Princeton John Dickerson, ' 33, Huntsville Charles Denny, ' 30, Harrisonville Albert Dyer, ' 33, Amity Archie Downing, ' 31, Chilhowee Eugene Ensminger, ' 31, Belton Douglas Ensminger, ' 31, Belton Herbert Pick, ' 32, Chesterfield Hal Foster, ' 31, Ava Everett Halbrook, ' 30, Farmington ACTIVES Hensley Hall, ' 31, Columbia Ray Hargrave, ' 33, Chillicothe Ralph Hargrave, ' 31, Chillicothe Robert Head, ' 30, Hannibal Walter John, ' 32, Safe Paul Kidwell, ' 33, Martinspille Frank Knight, ' 31, Willard Paul McWilliams, ' 31, Belton Robert Meffert, ' 31, Braymer Ennis Morris, ' 30, Archie Charles Morse, ' 31, Ludlow Jamie Naggs, ' 30, Keokuk, la. Ray Northrop, ' 31, Rocky Comfort John Osborn, ' 31, Salisbury John Patrick, ' 31, Shelbina Paul Penn, ' 30, West Plains Merritt Potter, ' 30, Macon Luther Robertson, ' 32, Squires Cecil Roderick, ' 31, Lexington Frank Ross, ' 33, Martinsville Donald Rush. ' 31, Evansville, Ind. Kenneth Russell, ' 33, Chilhowee Don Shuery, ' 32, Unionville Howard Smith, ' 30, Ridgeway Stanley Spangler, ' 32, Aran, III. Bernice Stickrod, ' 30, Windsor Harvey Stone, ' 31, Windsor Glynn Williamson, ' 31, Fulton, Ky. John Woodward, ' 31, Easton Glenn Woodruff, ' 32, Ashton Gilbert Wehrman, ' 32, Lexington Lloyd Webb, ' 33, Springfield Ben Alexander, ' 33, Columbia Orel Barrow, ' 32, Stockton Sturgeon Boulware, ' 3S, Centralia Clyde Case, ' 33, Elkland Clarence Foard, ' 33, Doniphan Robert Gibson, ' 31, Marshall Richard Haines, ' 32, Pierce City Richard Laffoon, ' 33, Greenfield John Mills, ' 32, Marshfield Charles Miller, ' 33, Braymer William Price, ' 33, Stockton Cletus Swackhamer, ' 33, Urich George Triplet, ' 33, Napoleon Ira Whitson, ' 33, Elkland William Winfrey, ' 33, Sibley Glenn Winfrey, ' 33, Sibley Laffoon, Haines, Fick, Ensminger, Alexander, Shuery, Wehrman, Chapman, Miller, Potter, Stickrod Downing, Morris, Dickerson, Stone, Winfrey, Ensminger, Smith, Hargrave, Case, Vance, Denney Naggs, Morse, Woodward, Borders, Bailey, McWilliams, Roderick, Winfrey, Rush, Cox, McDaniel, Meffert Swackhamer, Hargrave, Williamson, Russell, Boulware, Foard, Foster, Halbrook, Barton, Gibson, Northrup Paie 330 Founded at Yale College, 1845; Alpha Theta Chapter Established, 1929 Raymond Tudor, ' 30, St. Louis Norman Falkenhainer, ' . " 0, St. Louis Walter Frerck, ' 30, St. Louis Robert Eardley, ' 30, Pittsburgh, Pa. Wallace Stewart, ' 32, Pittsburgh, Pa. Vernon C. Myers, ' 32, St. Louis Howard Moss, ' 32, Hillsboro, III. ACTIVES Robert Lowry, ' 32, Columbus, Kan. John Roberts, ' 32, Windsor James Shepherd, ' 32, La Plata Herman Walker, ' 30, Arcadia, Kan. John Bickley, ' 31, Pittsburgh, Pa. Raymond Walker, ' 30, Arcadia, Kan. Claude Owen, ' 31, Kansas City Arthur Haring, ' 31, St. Louis Samuel Osborn, ' 31, Salisbury Roy Schumacher, ' 33, Webster Groves Charles Thorne, ' ii, St. Louis Kenneth Reed, ' 32, Jamestown, N. Y. Henry Hufner, ' 31, New York City James Moore, ' 31, Kansas City Chester Huff, ' 31, Columbia Pledges Harold Carroll, ' 33, Brookfield Michael Sciarra, ' 33, St. Louis Mauldin Brandeau, ' 33, Kirkwood Lloyd Capps, ' 31, Davenport, Iowa Evert Kinsler, ' 31, Davenport, Iowa Hermann Sick, ' 32, Rich Hill Falkenhainer Sciarra Schumacher Watling Huff Diemer Moss Thorne Lowry Moore Owen Palmer Stewart Tudor Myers Reed Bickley Shepherd Kaufman McMahon H. Walker Hufner Cloyes Frerck Roberts R. Walker Grimes ALPHA TAU OMEGA m Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865; Gamma Rho Chapter Established, 1906 DoNNELL Anderson, ' 32, Si. Louis Harold Beynon, ' 33, Kansas City Lee F. Brooks, ' 30, Fargo, N. D. R. L. BuNTON, ' 32, Macon Hope Cunningham, ' 31, Columbia Edwin Carlton, ' 31, St. Louis Harold L. Davis, ' 32, Macon Glen Eierman, ' 30, Memphis Herbert Fick, ' 30, Quincy, III. ACTIVES Ed. p. Foeller, ' 32, St. Louis William Gist, ' 31, Kansas City John Harrison, ' 32, Joplin Dick Kellogg, ' 32, Carthage Bob Kellogg, ' 32, Carthage James Keith, ' 33, Decatur, III. Elmore Y. Lingle, ' 32, Bethany Lebro Monachesi, ' 32, Kansas City Max Pilliard, ' 32, Festus Charles Payson, ' 31, Macon Ray Seivers, ' 33, St. Louis Merrill Swedlund, ' 30, Strafford, Iowa Robert L. VVescott, ' 31, West Plains James C. Wilson, ' 32, Bethany Robert Wilson, ' 30, Jackson Hayward Terry, ' 31, St. Louis Pledges James Connor, ' 33, St. Louis James Dobyne, ' 33, St. Louis Drury Harrington, ' 33, Kansas City Robert Miller, ' 33, St. Louis Carl Osterman, ' 33, Kansas City James Spindler, ' 31, St. Louis John Stanton, ' 33, Savannah Guy Stanton, ' 33. Quincy, III. William Reese, ' 33, St. Louis John Venable, ' 32, Columbia Kenneth Waller, ' 33, Macon Joe Warren, ' 31, Wichita Falls, Texas Thomas Williams, ' 33, St. Louis Renier White, ' 33, St. Louis Wayne Wishart, ' 33, Memphis John Badaracco, ' 31, Mexico R. Kellogg Wilson Badaracco Monachesi Harrison Burton Brooks J. Wilson Foeller Terry Miller Stanton Wishart Nash Wescott Moulton Toalson Dobyne Seivers Lingle Flint Keith Eirman Beynon Williams Gist Swedlund White Jones Pilliard Page 332 lll Founded at Miami University, 183Q; Zeta Phi Chapter Established, 1890 William Ayers, ' 30, Kansas City John Baker, ' 31, Kansas City Wendell Baker, ' 30, Kansas City Bradford Brett, ' 32, Mexico Charles Brown, ' 3$, Kansas City Gilbert Carter, ' 30, Nevada John Cochran, ' 31, Kansas City Donald Cox, ' 31, Carthage Stanley Cox, ' 31, St. Joseph Fredrick Crane, ' 32, Kansas City Wilbert Crane, ' 33, Kansas City Brooke Daly, ' 33, Kirkwood Donald Dawson, ' 32, Eldorado Springs Herbert Dyer, ' 32, Kansas City George Edmiston, ' 32, St. Louis Odon Guitar, III, ' 32, 5 Louis ACTIVES Lester Hall, ' 32, Kansas City Bates Hamilton, ' 32, Kansas City Fowler Hamilton, ' 31, Kansas City Harry Hursley, ' 30, Kansas City Robert Johns, ' 31, Sedalia Willis Jones, ' 30, Sedalia Nathan Jones, ' 32, Cameron David Joslyn, ' 31, Lebanon Edward Kallaher, ' 30, St. Louis Robert Kelly, ' 30, Columbia Joe Kniffin, ' 30, Kansas City Robert Lamkin, Jr., ' 31, Cape Girar- deau Warren McIntire, ' 33, Mexico William Miller, ' 33, Kansas City Frank Morgan, ' 31, Kansas City Richard Morgan, ' 31, Newton, Kan. Elliot Norquist, ' 32, Kansas City William Oldham, ' 30, Kansas City Philip Rahm, ' 30, Kansas City John Rahm, ' 30, Kansas City LeRoy Smithers, ' 31, St. Joseph Clarence Strop, ' 31, 5 . Joseph Harold Thielecke, ' 31, 5 ' . Louis Daniel Truog, ' 33, Kansas City Donovan Slade, ' 32, Kansas City John Snedaker, ' 33, Kansas City John VanDyne, ' 32, Sedalia George Waite, ' 33, St. Louis William Warden, Jr., ' 30, Kansas City Philip Yeckel, ' 32, Kirkwood Carl H. Yeckel, ' 33, Kirkwood James Zinn, ' 33, Kansas City Pledges Porter Hall, ' 33, Kansas City Robert Mayfield, ' 33, Lebanon Kelly Heitz, ' 33. St. Louis Richard Wilkes, ' 33, Sedalia Troug, Edmiston, Slade, Thielecke, Heitz, Miller, P. Hall, Daly, Dawson, Strop, Norquist Mayfield, L. Hall, Snedaker, Waite, Zinn, Cochran, S. Cox, C. Yeckel, Smithers. Oldham, Joslyn Hursley, Kelly, Dyer, Stafford, W. Jones, Lamkin, W. Crane, N. Jones, Brown, McIntire, F. Hamilton D. Cox, B. Hamilton, Bolte, F. Crane, W. Ayers. Baker, Rahm, J. Baker, Wilks, Kallaher, P. Rahm DELTA KAPPA Founded, University of Missouri, 1920; Local Fraternity on the Campus William Addison, ' 31, St. Louis Duis BoLiNGER, ' 30, St. Louis Mahlon Eubank, ' 33, Kansas City Kenneth Gerdel, ' 31, Columbia Granville Gibson, ' 32, St. Louis DwiGHT Gordon, ' 31, Columbus, Ohio ACTIVES Fred Hubbell, ' 31, St. Louis George Kautz, ' 33, Bethany Howard Lawler, ' 31, St. Louis Norwood Markham, ' 33, St. Louis Louis Muench, ' 32, Lexington DuANE Randall, ' 32, Springfield, III. Ferguson Randall, ' 33, St. Louis Arvan Reese, ' 32, Columbia Charles Rehbein, ' 30, 5 . Louis Eugene Rodman, ' 30, Webster Groves Harner Selvidge, ' 31, Columbia Howard Schwarz, ' 30, Lexington Donald Scobie, ' 33, St. Louis Pledges Nugent Weis, ' 33, St. Louis Kenneth Davis, ' 32, Ottumwa, Iowa Worman Weis Randall Lawler Rodman Muench Markham Bolinger Kautz Huntress George Scobie Hughes Selvidge Schwarz Gordon Addison Staton Morris Gerdel Berkley Randall Hubbell Reese Rehbein D. C. Randall Eubank Autenieth Gibson Founded, College of City of New York, 1899; Beta Beta Chapter established, 1927 Finis Anderson, ' 32, Buffalo Robert Armstrong, Jr., ' 31, Dallas, Texas Billy Arthur, ' 33, Kansas City John Betty, ' 33, Dallas, Texas Weston Bohn, ' 30, Columbia Hugo Brenner, ' 31, St . Louis Franklin Butcher, ' 32, Harris Paul Cox, ' 32, Excello H. L. Creel, ' 31, Jefferson City ACTIVES Glenn Degner, ' 30, Owatanna, Minn. Maurice Doerr, ' 30, Boise, Idaho Charles Field, ' 32, Richards Lovan Hall, ' 33, Dallas, Texas Frank Hoke, ' 33, Lebanon Phillip Hughes, ' 31, Emporia, Kan. Melville Jones, ' 32, St. Louis Charles Keeton, ' 31, St. Louis Kenneth Kraft, ' 31, Universily City Charles Love, ' 31, Jefferson City Reinhold G. Meierhoffer, ' 30, Kansas City Pledges Robert D. Noyes, ' 33, Kansas City R. L. Huff, ' 33, Houston, Texas O. C. Mehl, ' 33, Edgewood, Pa. Charles Murphy, ' 32, Pleasant Hill Elmo Niblo, ' 32, Dallas, Texas Raynor Scott, ' 32, Kansas City Richard Shaw, ' 33, Kansas City RusHTON Shaw, ' 31, Kansas City Hirst Sutton, ' ii, Dallas, Texas M. H. Taylor, ' ii, Marceline H. P. Wayland, ' 30, Moberly Robert Wier, ' ii, Kansas City UiiiilifiiirfB Betty Wayland Ford Hall Anderson Mehl Hoke Sutton Goeking Noise Bohn Armstrong Taylor Bondurant Kraft Keeton Crockett Richard Shaw Hughes Creel Jones Degner Field Cox Swateck Arthur Meierhoffer Palmer Rush Tom Shaw Butcher Brenner Windsor Wier Doerr r DELTA TAU DELTA i M Founded, Bethany College, 1895; Gamma Kappa Chapter Established, 1905 Don Bishop, ' 31, Belton Lyman Bishop, ' 32, Belton Frank Bittner, ' 31, Greenfield, Iowa CuLLEN Coil, ' 31, St. Louis Richard Diemer, ' 30, St. Louis Allen Fore, ' 32, Wayland William French, ' 31, Kansas City George Gans, ' 31, St. Louis ACTIVES Guy Green, ' 30, Kansas City Charles Haynes, ' 30, Columbia Melville Hohn, ' 30, Marysville, Kan. Albert Hosking, ' 31, Pasadena, Cal. William Hunt, ' 31, Columbia Marcus Kirtley, ' 31, Columbia Ira Kimes, ' 32, Cameron Charles King, ' 30, Dallas, Texas Garth Landis, ' 30, St. Joseph Dick Pritchard, ' 32, Gary, Ind. Herbert Records, ' 30, Independence Edwin Smith, ' 32, Dayton, Ohio Roger Taylor, ' 30, Licking Emerich Vavra, ' 30, St. Joseph William Walsworth, ' 31, Greenfield, Iowa Pledges William Braden, ' 32, Chicago, III. Bradford Bond, ' 31, Long Beach, Cal. John Carothers, ' 33, Ft. Madison, la. Charles French, ' ii, Kansas City Wayne Gosset, ' 32, Taylor, Texas George Haydon, ' 31, Kansas City Stewart Haynes, ' 33, Columbia Fred Hurst, ' 33, Kansas City Hadley Kimes, ' 33, Cameron Don Lewis, ' 33, Louisiana George McCue, ' 33, Brookfield Paul McDaniel, ' 33, Cameron Dan Mains, ' 33, Kansas City Joe Palfreyman, ' 31, Topeka, Kan. Richard Schmidt, ' 33, Kansas City Wayne Owen, ' 33, Republic Ed Walsworth, ' 33, Greenfield, Iowa Sam Wilson, ' 33, Columbia Bohumir Vavra, ' 33, St. Joseph Kimes Braden Bishop Wichersham Kirtley C. Haynes Hunt Carothers Smith Fore Holt King Wilson TiSDALE Bond McCue Gans Walsworth Schmidt Vavra Records W. French Diemer Hayden Lewis Pritchard S. Haynes C. French Taylor Landis Ament Gerhardt Pane 336 Founded, Williams College, 1834; Missouri Chapter established, 1924 Austin Allen, ' 30, Joplin James Baker, ' 30, Columbia Dave Blanton, ' 30, Sikeston John Brett, ' 32, Joplin W. L. Brown, ' 33, Washington, D. C. Russell Bucknell, ' 32, East St. Louis, III. Joyce BuriJs, ' 30, Willow Springs Morsman Condit, ' 30, Bartlesville, Okla, John Corkins, ' 30, St. Louis Marshall Craig, ' 30, Columbia . H. C. Davis, ' 30, Willow Springs ACTIVES Harry Green, ' 30, Hannibal Charles Havill, ' ii, Mount Carmel, III. Arthur Hirsch, ' 30, Kansas City Clifton Hull, ' 31, Longmont. Colo. Robert Jeans, ' 31, St. Louis Virgil Jeans, ' 30, St. Louis Frank Jones, Jr., ' 32, Carthage Edson Junge, ' 33, Joplin Nolan Junge, ' 32, Joplin Galen Longenecker, ' 30, Joplin John McGinley, ' 3i, Baxter Springs, Kan. Donald McKelvey, ' 32, Kansas City Jack Martin, ' 30, Weatherford, Texas David O ' Rear, ' 30, Linneus Ralph Peacock, ' 32 ' St. Louis Robert Pearman, ' 32, Columbia John A. Riggs, Jr., ' 30, Little Rock, Ark. Guy Sappington, ' 30, Columbia George Segall, ' 33, Hollywood, Cal. Richard Sharp, ' 31, St. Louis Jasper Smith, ' 30, Springfield Ralph Weddington, ' 30, Hannibal Carlyle Atteberry Eugene Gamble, ' 33, East St. Louis, III Jere Kingsbury, ' 33, Boonville Marion McCann, ' 33, Joplin Donald Miller, ' 33, Springfield Pledges 31, Kansas City Theodore Wallower, ' 33, Joplin Robert Webb, ' 31, Shreveport, La. Douglass Weidman, ' 33, East St. Louis III. Charles Brink, ' 31, Kansas City Martin Kingsbury Gamble Jones Longnecker Davis O ' Rear Hirsch Blanton Brett Riggs Smith Corkins Elliot Wees Junge Brown Segall R. Jeans Weidman McGinley Presnel Webb McKelvey Craig Sharp Bucknell Hull Drumgold Havill 22 T «ww » L rmw -.T-w ' fs w • " ■? »• FARM HOUSE Founded, University of Missouri, 1905; Missouri Chapter established, 1905 Hal Austin, ' 31, Mt. Vernon Edgar Barbee, ' 32, Butler Orville Bird, ' 33, Lockwood James Bradley, ' 32, Rich Hill Robert Bridges, ' 30, Turley John Burkeholder, ' 31, Trenton David Cornish, ' 30, Osborn Robert Cooley, ' 31, Mt. Grove Russell Dills, ' 30, Albany Justin Doak, ' 32, Gallatin ACTIVES Warren Fankhanel, ' 31, E. Leaven- worth Kenneth Garrison, ' 30, Mt. Vernon SiMMONDS Goodrich, ' 31, Calhoun Herman Haag, ' 30, Poplar Bluff Nicholas Hilt, ' 32, Hannibal Bernard Kinkade, ' 32, Columbia Raymond Klein, ' 30, Sedalia Arthur Kothe, ' 30, Dalton Jerry Lewis, ' 30, Newtown Ancell Lewis, ' 30, Carthage Estill McGuire, ' 30, Butler Joseph Mye rs, ' 30, Viola, Kan. Lester Packard, ' 31, Cameron Warden Hobbins, ' 32, St. Louis Ralph Rogers, ' 33, Marceline RoBY St. Clair, ' 30, Humphreys James Tuggle, ' 32, Gallatin Kenneth Turk, ' 30, Mt. Vernon Lee Williams, ' 30, Mt. Vernon G. Winton Young, ' 31, Springfield Robert Bell, ' 33, Macon Howard Bender, ' 33, Cameron Logan Braun, ' 33, Lees Summit Perry Brumm, ' 33, Unionville George Carey, ' 33, Macon Dresden Coleman, ' 33, Shelbina Glen Debo, ' 32, Boonville Webb Embry, ' 32, Napton Clyde Garvin, ' 33, Cameron J. M. Gladden, ' 31, Houston Pledges Orland Heisel, ' 32, Brunswick Norman Heathman, ' 33, Rineharl George James, ' 33, Brunswick J. R. Jacoby, ' 33, Darlington I . D. McCroskey, ' 33, Nixa Herbert Muders, ' 31, Cameron Earl Nielson, ' 33, Chula Lelan Ryan, ' 33, Cameron Henry Remmert, ' 31, Keytesville Haag Myers Cornish Fankhanel Dills Rogers . McGuire Tuggle Neilson Hilt Debo Dvak Klein Bradley St. Clair Kothe Barbee Bender Packard Williams Muders Young Burkeholder Austin Turk Garrison Founded at Washington College, 1865; Alpha Kappa Chapter Established, 1801 Douglas Attaway, ' 31, Shreveport, La. George Bacon, ' 32, Eldorado, Kan. Lee Barnes, ' 31, Maplewood RoYSE BoHRER, ' 30, Wcst Plains Robert Bone, ' 31, Kansas City Arthur Christman, ' i3, Joplin Winston Copeland, ' 30, Leeper Francis ' Eschen, ' 32, St. Louis Alex Estes, ' 33, Columbia John Flanagan, ' 32, Carthage Sidney Frampton, ' 30, St. Louis ACTIVES Arthur Graham, ' 31, Pampa, Texas Mard Harrington, ' 33, Kansas City Carl Johanningmeier, ' 32, St. Louis Joe Litzelfelner, ' 31, Carulhersville Robert Logan, ' 30, Kansas City William Meinershagen, ' 31, Higgins- ville Francis Montgomery, ' 31, Greenfield Taylor McDaniel, ' 32, Miami Johnston MacPherson, ' 30, Kansas City George Phelps, ' 31, Carthage Charles Prettyman, ' 31, Neosho Leavell Riddick, ' 32, St. Louis Ralph Sehrt, ' 32, St. Louis Robert Smart, ' 30, Aurora Ralph Smith, ' 33, Columbia William Sterrett, ' 31, Nevada Herbert Van Fleet, ' 30, Carthage Byron Ward, ' 31, Carulhersville Robert Wiemer, ' 33, Engineering Cloyd Winkler, ' 32, Hannibal Opal Gates, ' 33, Joplin J. O. Cooper, Jr., ' 32, Kansas City Orphus Goodwin, ' 33, West Plains Alfred Kaufman, ' 33, De Soto William Levy, ' 31, Shreveport, La. Pledges Howard Payne, ' 33, Piedmont Theodore Salveter, ' 33, Webster Groves Emory Shy, ' 33, Sedalia Wiley Stivers, ' 33, Piedmont Robert Jones, ' 33, Webster Groves Wiemer Riddick Salveter Phelps Ward Kaufman Logan Woods MacPherson Prettyman Estes Harrington Levy Smith Christman Eschen Copeland Winkler Attaway Bohrer Cooper Goodwin Frampton Payne Shy ' . NS!»- ' - V-- S ■ KAPPA SIGMA Founded, University of Virginia, 1869; Beta Gamma Chapter established, 1808 Theodore Beatty, ' 31, Kansas City Lyle Carney, ' 30, Fl. Scott, Kan. RussEL Carney, ' 31, Ft. Scott, Kan. Dan Cotton, ' 30, Fayette Larry Dail, ' 30, Nevada Samuel Dodd, ' 33, Swarthmore, Pa. B. W. Dunn, ' 32, Richmond Robert Ellis, ' 30, Augusta, III. Martin Hanks, ' 31, Braymer ACTIVES John Hockensmith, ' i2, Okmulgee, Okla Herb Hukriede, ' 32, St. Louis Inky Kidd, ' 30. Ann Arbor, Mich. James Lawrence, ' ii, Maylen, Pa. Pat Mallen, ' 31, Chillicothe Berkley Mann, ' 31, Kansas City Don Miller, ' 31, Kansas City Robert Merrill, ' 32, Joplin Robert McKenzie, ' 30, Kansas City Jacques Pascal, ' 31, New York James Proctor, ' ii, Columbia Richard Sanson, ' 3?, Joplin Robert Seiler, ' 33, Chillicothe Burton Smith, ' 31, Mound City William Stryker, ' 31, Tulsa, Okla. Owsley, Welch, ' 31, Chillicothe Dale E. Wild, ' 31, Sarcoxie Pledges Edward Ellis, ' ii, Kewanee, III. Samuel McDowell, ' 33, Chillicothe Jack McCaughey, ' 33, Kansas City Donald McMillian, ' 33, Kansas City Courtney Smith, ' ii, St. Louis McDowell McMillian Ellis Proctor Dodd Pascal Mann R. Carney Lawrence B. Smith Houston Lewis Dunwoody McLamore Coffman Cotton WiTWER Beatty L. Carney Stryker Hukreidie Kidd Wildbrand Sanson R. Ellis Miller C. Smith Hauhs Seiler Welch Divelbliss Page 340 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ■ -vvl Wf t 1 S3 1 S BBH uIHISm k " ■ ' •- ' ' IfK A Founded at Boston University, 1909; Gamma Kappa Chapter established, 1926 Grant Anderson, ' 32, Kansas City Edward Brown, ' 30, Pine Bluff, Ark. Glen Carrington, ' 30, Kansas City Joseph Combs, ' 31, Springfield Lafayette Cunningham, ' 31, Clinton Roderick Cupp, ' 31, Joplin Edwin Geittman, ' ii, Kansas City Paul Graber, ' 31, Tulsa, Okla. Victor Harris, ' 31, St. Louis ACTIVES Nelson Hopkins, ' 31, Okmulgee. Okla. Leigh Icke, ' 30, Holden Ralph Isbell, ' 30, Joplin Chester Johnson, ' 31, Texhoma, Okla. James Kunklkr, ' 31, Clinton Francis Linville, ' 31, Skidmore Paul Marvin, ' 31, Columbia Gilbert May, ' 31, Hillsboro FoRDicE Rogers, ' 30, Holden Troy Sears, ' 31, St. Joseph Lloyd Smith, ' 31, Clinton Richard Swartz, ' 31, Columbia Rockwell Swartz, ' 30, Columbia Hugh Swift, ' ii, Tulsa, Okla. Dean Tousley, ' 31, Okmulgee, Okla. Harold Underwood, ' 31, Unionville Art Whitsett, ' 31, Holden Lewis Willis, ' 30, Craig Edward Wilkerson, ' 30, Shreveporl, La. Pledges Edward McKean, ' H, Rosebud, S. D. Jack Miller, ' 33, Kansas City Robert Musser, ' 33, Durango, Colo. J. VV. Owens, ' 33, Columbia Edward Panning, ' 31, Hutchinson, Kan. Philip Pollock, ' 33, Powersville Herbert Six, ' 33, Holden Richard Sloop, ' 32, Queen City Herbert Storck, ' 31, Monett Sears Wilkerson Hopkins Whitsett Miller Willis Brown May Johnson Rogers Graber Anderson Geittman Isbell Linville Tousley Founded, Miami University, 1848; Missouri Alpha Chapter established, 1870 John Adcock, ' 31. Warrensburg Lewis Andrews, ' H, Sedalia Thornton Arnold, ' 32, Kansas City Frank Barada, ' 30, Kansas City Tom Botsford, ' 31, Chillicothe William Burton, ' 32, Mexico Fred Campbell, ' 32, Kansas City Charles Carson, ' 30, Jefferson City Cortez Enloe, ' 32, Jefferson City John Fellows, ' 30, Columbia Frank Faton, ' 33, Kansas City ACTIVES Thomas Foltz, ' 30, Fort Smith, Ark. Karl Goetz, ' 31, St. Joseph Thomas Hamilton, ' 32, Columbia William Harrison, ' 32, Cape Girardeau Charles Jenkins, ' 33, Sedalia R. M. Johnston, ' 33, Fort Smith, Ark. Harold Kline, ' 32, Columbia Paul Kraus, ' 31, Kansas City John Lee, ' 32, Kansas City John Logan, ' 30, Columbia Harry Mantz, ' 32, St. Louis John Murphy, ' 31, Kansas City Arthur Nelson, ' 32, Boonville Henry Noel, ' 32, Paris, France Warren Peterson, ' 31, Hollywood, Cal. H. D. QuiGG, ' 33, Boonville J. L. Reading, ' 30, Louisiana William Robinson, ' 31, Kansas City Felix Senevey, ' 32, Jefferson City C. E. Shepherd, Jr., ' 31, Kansas City Ford Stewart, ' 30, Des Moines, Iowa MiTCHUM Warren, ' 30, Paris, Tenn. Frank Campbell, ' 31, Kansas City Charles DeLargy, ' 33, St. Louis Jack DeLargy, ' 33, St. Louis Russell Ellis, ' 33, St. Joseph Pledges Gentry Estill, ' 33, Estill Elliot Farmer, ' 32, Jefferson City Howard Flentge, ' 33, Cape Girardeau Harvey Keens, ' 33, Sedalia Gordon Price, ' 31, Trenton Estill, F. G. Campbell, Burton, Stewart, Quigg, Faxon, Cramer, Farmer, Reading, Shepherd, Lansing Senevey, Jenkins, Goetz, Arnold, C. DeLargy, Murphy, Kraus, Andrews, Lee, Barada Warren, Adcock, Carson, Noel, Ellis, Price, Enloe, Harrison Logan, F. E. Campbell, Hamilton, Nelson, Keens, Flentge, Johnston, Robinson, English, J. DeLargy, Botsford Page 342 HI GAMMA DELTA Founded, Jefferson College, 1848; Chi Mu Chapter established, 1899 William Anheuser, ' 31, St. Louis George Baldry, ' 32, Neosho Lester Barrett, ' 30, St. Louis John Bridger, ' 32, Joplin Donald Carrithers, ' 30, Joplin John Caruthers, ' 29, University City Phillips Clay, ' 32, Kansas City Vincent Coates, ' ii, Kansas City Raymond Dix, ' 30, Woosler, Ohio James Finch, ' 30, Cape Girardeau David Henslev, ' 33, Montgomery City H. J. Hoffman, ' 30, Webster Groves ACTIVES James Jarvis, ' 28, Sweet Springs White Manlove, ' 32, Joplin Paul Maschoff, ' 29, Kirkwood Roy Mason, ' 31, Kansas City Thomas Maxwell, ' 30, Kansas City Albert McCollum, ' 32, St. Louis Robert McCracken, ' 32, Corpus Christi, Texas Swan McDonald, ' 31, Moberly Davis Musgrave, ' 30, Kansas City John Neale, ' 30, Sweet Springs John Park, ' 31, Kansas City Robert Polk, ' 31, Kansas City Ronald Reed, ' 29, 5 . Joseph Scott Robertson, ' 33, St. Louis Elmar Rau, ' 30, Dutchtown John Sawyer, ' 32, Caruthersville Wayne Smith, ' 29, Moberly Albert Terwilleger, ' 31, Kansas City Godfrey Thielkas, ' 30, Kansas City Hampton Tisdale, ' 29, Sweet Springs Elmer West, ' ii, Kansas City Louis Wingert, ' 30, Kirkwood W. J. Young, ' 29, Salem Carey Ballew, ' 31, Kansas City Kent Brown, ' 31, Kansas City Charles Jones, ' ii, Kansas City Lyle Killingsworth, ' 30, Kansas City Don Notzon, ' ii, Kansas City Pledges Bob Standard, ' ii, Webster Groves Richard Wall, ' 32, Sweet Springs Marshall White, ' ii, Montgomery City Shelton Willoughby, ' 32, Kansas City 0 © f Hoffman ■ ,a « tf. Rau Musgrave Mest Neale Brown Crates McCollum Thielkas Reed Park Ballern McDonald McCracken Caruthers Baldry Dix Hensley Willoughby Jones Anheuser Finch Killingsworth Clay Barrett Notzon Glenn Warshall Maxwell Carrithers Page 343 Swoffard Founded, Brown University, 1889; Kappa Chapter established, 1922 John Braun, ' 32, St. Louis Patrick Burke, ' 30, St. Louis Joseph Capelli, ' 30, Joplin Samuel DiGiovanni, ' 31, Kansas City Armand Hanss, ' i ' 32, St. Louis Edward Hanss, ' 30, St. Louis Fred Hartman, ' 31, Toledo, Ohio ACTIVES Charles Hughes, ' 31, Elizabeth, N. J. James Kearney, ' 31, Hannibal Gerald Martin, ' 31, Elizabeth, N. J. Leonard Mueller, ' 31, St. Louis Edward McGrath, ' 32, Sedalia Thomas McMahon, ' 31, St. Louis Francis Pike, ' 31, Stoutsville Everett Ryan, ' 32, Amazonia Joseph Soragham, ' 31, St. Louis Karl Torline, ' 30, Spearville Gleniver Weinkein, ' 31, Perryville Terrance Whitebread, ' 33, Nevada Joseph Ziegler, ' 32, St. Louis Joseph Antonello, ' 32, Kansas City LuDwis Balsamo, ' 33, Columbia Robert Connelly, ' 33, Moberly Robert Martin, ' 33, Kearney, Neb. Pledges Orlando Mundwiller, ' 33, Hermann Edmund Pung, ' 33, St. Louis John Walsh, ' 33, Osage City, Kan. Frank Willmarth, ' ii, Webster Groves § d @ . , Antonello R. Martin VVhitebkead Bukke Ryan McGrath McMahon Weinkein E. Hanss Capelli Mersch Hughes Soragham Torline Pung A. Hanss Zeigler G. Martin Braun Connelly PHI KAPPA PSI Founded, Jefferson College, 1852; Missouri Alpha Chapter Established, 1869 Francis Bennett, ' 31, Joplin George Bradbury, ' 32, St. Louis KiRWAN Buchele, ' ii, St. Louis James Cleary, ' 32, Norborne Frank Condon, ' 31, Kansas City Allen Crane, ' 31, Kansas City Kyle Fagin, ' 31, Lathrop LoYD Gibson, ' 31, Kansas City Jack Goetze, ' 31, Kansas City ACTIVES Marvin Haw, ' 30, Kansas City Robert Hackett, ' 30, Oakland, lU. Edwin Hough, ' 30, Carthage William Jackson, ' 30, St. Louis William Johnson, ' 30, Si. Louis Allen Marshall, ' 30, St. Louis Robert Moore, ' 32, Joplin John O ' Connor, ' 30, Kansas City David Paisley, ' 30, St. Louis William Peckham, ' 31, St. Louis John S. Poe, ' 31, St. Louis Robert Ramsey, ' 30, Joplin James J. Riley, ' 31, Kansas City Robert Scott, ' 33, Joplin Frank Shannon, ' 30, Kansas City Clyde Sparks, ' 33, Pamell Edwin Wright, ' 32, Norborne John Richards, ' 31, Joplin Pledges Max Collings, ' 32, Independence Marshall Combs, ' 33, Kansas City William Hand, ' 31, Council Bluffs, la. Harry Nugent, ' 32, Ft. Worth, Texas Charles Feebler, ' 33, Omaha, Neb. Dean Redfield, ' 31, Independence Maurice Severs, ' 33, Bedford, Iowa Harry Williams, ' 32, Kansas City Joseph Wood, ' 31, Kansas City Founded at University of Virginia, 1868; Alpha Nu Chapter Established, 1909 Leonard Aubuchon, ' 31, Ferguson William Austin, ' 32, Kirkwood James Bagby, ' 30, Washington Wayne Barnes, ' 29, Paris Lester Bauer, ' 30, 5 . Louis Frank Bihr, ' 31, Columbia Stapleton Bodine, ' 30, Paris Robert Bone, ' 33, Poplar Bluff Edwin Boydston, ' 33, Egerton Thomas Colling, ' 30, Kennet Floyd Cook, ' 30, Maryville Kieran Cummings, ' 30, Maryville LaMonte Davis, ' 31, Red Oak, Iowa ACTIVES Francis Dawson, ' 32, Webster Groves James DeBoer, ' 31, Maplewood Jack Dow, ' 32, Clinton Allan Ferguson, ' 30, Sedalia Burton Fredrick, ' 30, Webster Groves Victor Gladney, ' 32, Columbia Marvin Goforth, ' 31, Kansas City Joe Goyne, ' 31, Clarksdale, Miss. Walter Huffman, ' 30, Kennet Walter Hussman, ' 33, St. Louis William Hutt, ' 30, Pine Bluff, Ark. R. E. Lake, ' 30, Warner, Ark. James McCutchan, ' 31, Columbia John McGrew, ' 30, Kansas City Charles Miller, ' 30, Edina Lynn Mitchell, ' 32, Cassville William Pixley, ' 33, Ferguson Wendell Polk, ' 30, Fayetteville, Ark. William Ramlow, ' 32, Sedalia Cecil Rhodes, ' 30, Gideon Adolph Riggs, ' 32, Kennet Elmer Schuetz, ' 30, St. Louis Harry Scott, ' 31, Rockport Stanley White, ' 30, Kansas City William White, ' 31, St. Louis H. O. Ziebold, ' 31, St. Louis Pledges Alva Dorn, ' 33, New Orleans, La. Dashill Jesse, ' 33, Baltimore, Md. Edgar Jones, ' 33, Kennet John Love, ' 33, Kansas City Arthur McCammon, ' 33, Columbia Clark Poertner, ' ii, Kirkwood R. C. Sutherlin, ' ii, Greencastle, Ind. James Watts, ' 33, Dumas, Ark. Ziebold Bone Jones Fredrick Huffman Miller Poynter Schuetz Goyne Mitchell Bihr Aubuchon Scott McCutchan Deboie Polk Slater Sutherlin Boydston Ramlon Goforth Da vis Bauer Hutt Pixley White Bodine Dorn Lake McGrew Cook Hayes Webber Austin Harntin Hussman Ferguson Gladney Dawson Page 346 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ♦ Founded, University of Alabama, 1856; Missouri Alpha Chapter established, 1884 Lawrence Beal ' vais, ' 35. Theodore, Ala. Marshall Beach, ' 33, Kansas City Thomas Bowles, ' 32, Kansas City Leland Burns, ' 31, Kansas City Andrew Eisenmayer, ' 33, Springfield Marcus Engleman, ' 32, Kansas City Christopher Harris, ' 32, Kansas City John Helmers, ' 33, Hermann Jack Hoffman, ' 30, Kansas City Robert Johnson, ' 33, Kansas City Scott Kennedy, ' 30, Kansas City Charles Kerr, ' 32, LaJunta, Colo. ACTIVES John Landon, ' 31, Kansas City Hoyle Lovejoy, ' 32, Kansas City Richard Luck, ' 32, Kansas City Noel McCammon, ' 33, Kansas City Don McGreevy, ' 32, Kansas City Berton Roueche, ' 32, Kansas City William Sanborn, ' 33, Independence Roten Schweitzer, ' 31, Springfield David Smith, ' 30, Kansas City Horace Smith, ' 32, Kansas City Sanford Stuck, ' 30, Kansas City John Sybrandt, ' 30, Kansas City Britton Taylor, ' 31, Charleston, W. Va. John Waldorf, ' 30, Kansas City Charles Waldron, ' 32, Kansas City Lawrence Washington, ' 33, Kansas City George Weaver, ' 33, Kansas City Watt Webb, ' 31, Kansas City Edgerton Welch, ' 31, Chillicothe William Woods, ' 32, Kansas City Charles Wornall, ' 30, Kansas City Bruce Forrester, ' 32, Palos Verdes, Cal. Mason Green, ' 32, Kansas City Harold Helmers, ' 33, Hermann Kenneth Lancaster, ' 33, Kansas City John Jackson, ' 33, Independence Lane Jackson, ' 33, Independence Pledges Robert Clinkscales, ' 33, Columbia Britton Taylor, ' 33, Charleston, W. Va. Jack Williamson, ' 32, St. Louis Horace Windsor, ' 33, Kansas City Phillip Viles, ' 32, Columbia Helmers, Beauvais, De Koya, Webb, Woods, Comer, Williamson, Lovejoy, Stuck, Winds Schweitzer, Hoffman, Waldorf, Washington, D. Smith, Abbott, Putman, Wolf, Munger, Eisenmayer Asbury, Sybrant, Sanborn, Taylor, Beach, Porter, Engleman, Lawson, H. Smith, Mackey, Luck Welch, Burns, Waldron, Wornall, Johnson, H. Smith, Kennedy, Taylor, Sandon, Helmers Page 347 SIGMA ALPHA MU Founded at City College of New York, 1909. Sigma Rho Chapter established 1928 . lbert Bensinger, ' 33, St. Louis Ben S. Freeman, ' 32, 5 . Louis David Ginsberg, ' 31, St. Louis ACTIVES J. William Greenspon, ' 32, St. Louis Abe Pollock, ' 32, St. Louis Oscar Kahan, ' 30, St. Louis Howard Silverman, ' 31, Kansas City Jack Lapin, ' 32, Kansas City Max VVasserman, ' 32, St. Joseph Stanley Nelson, ' 31, Si. Louis Philip Berman, ' 33, St. Louis Simon Cherniss, ' 33, Kansas City Pledges Harold Feinstein, ' 33, Memphis, Simon Hockberger, ' 33, York, Pa. Venn. Albert Horowitz, ' 33, St. Louis Herman Silverman Greenspon Nelson Hockberger Bensinger Horowitz Wasserman Kahan Lapin Pollock Freeman Ginsberg SIGMA CHI f Founded, Miami University, 1855; Xi Xi Chapter Established, 1896 Lawrence Arcury, ' 33, Kansas City King Baker, ' 31, Columbia William Bernard, ' 32, Kansas City Thomas Bigger, ' 30, Little Rock, Ark. Frederick Brokaw, ' 32, Warrensburg Arthur Brown, ' 31, Kansas City Phillip Browning, ' 31, Lees Summit George Buchholz, ' 30, Kansas City Crawford Cartland, ' 30, Kansas City Robert Crute, ' 31, Independence Alex Daspit, ' 30, Baton Rouge, La. Herman Dimmitt, ' 30, Monroe City Arthur Dunlap, ' 31, Kansas City Fred Faurot, ' 32, Mountain Crove ACTIVES Jack Feeny, ' 32, Poplar Bluff Thomas Francis, ' 32, Tulsa, Okla. William Gange, ' 30, Kansas City Edward Holscher, ' 31, Kirkwood John Honey, ' 33 Kalamazoo, Mich. John Hoover, ' 32, Kansas City Joseph Lafferty, ' 32, Kansas City James McAtee, ' 31, Clayton Colin McCaslin, ' 33, Kansas City Frank Meeker, ' 33, Cabool Lewis Moore, ' 32, Kansas City Williston Munger, ' 32, Kansas City Charles Nelson, ' 32, Kansas City Joseph Nolan, ' 32, St. Louis Edward Pettegrew, ' 32, Tiskilwa, III. Perry Pollock, ' 33, Union-Mle Edward, Powell, ' 30, Kansas City Richard Rippin, ' 30, St. Louis John Rush, ' 33, Kansas City Richard Savage, ' 33, Tulsa, Okla. Richard Scott, ' 30, Kansas City William Scott, ' 33, Kansas City Carl Ulffers, ' 33, Kansas City Howard Ulffers, ' 33, Kansas City Bryan Upjohn, ' 32, Kansas City Norman Wagner, ' 33, St. Louis Sherman Ware, ' 31, Burlington Jet. Harry Welsh, ' 30, Kansas City Pledges Jack Baker, ' 33, Columbia Benjamin Stone, ' 32, Kansas City Charles Schubert, ' 33, Jefferson City John Trimble, ' 32, Kansas City 0@00 ©d mMM 1 Lafferty, Cartland, Feeny, Arnold, R. Scott, Clark, Faurot, Stone, Rush, Meeker, Brokaw Dimmitt, Arcury, Baker, Schubert, Hoover, Nelson, Burnham, Dunlap, Gange, Buchholz, Brown W. Scott, Wagoner, Ware, Honey, C. Ulffers, Nolan, Upjohn, Bernard, Embry, Holscher ' Moore, Munger, Pettegrew, H. Ulffers, Pollock, Oakford, Pippin, McAtee, McCaslin, Savage, Powell Page 349 Founded, Virginia Military Institute, 1869; Rho Chapter Established, 1886 Paul Arbenz, ' 30, Kansas City William Barnett, ' 32, St. Louis Wallace Beach, ' 31, Moberly Thomas Carroll, ' 30, Kansas City John Cella, ' 31, St. Louis Richard Chamier, ' 31, Moberly William Cheatham, ' 31, Bristow, Okla. John Cooper, ' 32, Canon City, Colo. Frank Cottey, ' 30, Edina CoRTEZ Edmondston, ' ii, Mexico ACTIVES Dorrance Edmondston, ' 33, Mexico Robert Ewing, ' 30, Nevada George Miles, ' 31, Springfield Jack McDonald, ' 32, Kansas City Fred Mueller, ' 30, St. Louis Ed. Price, ' 30, Nevada Jack Pollitt, ' 32, Kansas City Elliott Redies, ' 32, Kansas City Jack Records, ' 32, Kansas City Eugene Sager, ' 32, St. Louis John Schlecht, ' 30, Carthage Dennis Southard, ' 33, Fort Smith, Ark. Wall Steele, ' 31, Kansas City Hugh Terry, ' 30, Alexandria, Neb. George Truitt, ' 30, Kansas City James Vineyard, ' 31, Kansas City Victor Wallace, ' 30, Carthage William Ward, ' 31, St. Louis Humphry White, ' 31, Columbia Graydon Yohe, ' 33, Fairfield Pledges Eugene Chenoweth, ' 33, Greencastle, Allen McReynolds, ' 31, Carthage Ind. Lynn Scott, ' 3i, Picher, Okla. Robert Clyne, ' 33, Kansas City Robert Sprinkle, ' 33, Newton David Foltz, ' 33, Centralia Bill Reaves, ' 33, St. Louis Redies Gutting Beach Barnett Ward V. Wallace Arbenz Danials Sager Cooper Scott Yoke White Chamier Becker Southard Phares Clyne Edmondson Calloway Cheatham McDonald Fowler Sprinkle Records Cottey Truitt Foltz Ewing Wai-thall Pollitt Terry Cella J. Wallace Schlecht Peck Steele SIGMA PHI EPSILON :(t$e); Founded, Richmond College, 1901; Missouri Alpha Chapter Established, 1914 Harry Beldon, ' 31, Columbia Leslie Burd, ' 30, Tulsa, Okla. James Coss, ' 31, Shawnee, Okla. William Dier, ' 31, Denver, Colo. James Doarn, ' 31, Kansas City Clarence Faulk, Jr., ' 30, Monroe, La. Maurice Fruit, ' 31, Fruit, III. James Greenlee, ' 31, Kahoka Robert Guill, ' 32, Quincy, III. J. C. Harrell, ' 30, Pine Bluff, Ark. Virgil Herald, ' 31, Albany ACTIVES Gerard Harris, ' 31, Kansas City Allan Hickman, ' 30, Mt. Vernon J. C. Hollow ay, ' 31, Kansas City Paul Jones, ' 31, Kansas City Oliver Linck, ' 32, 5 . Joseph John Little, ' 30, Columbia John Lyon, ' 31, Kansas City E. O. Meyer, ' 31, Merriam, Kan. Lawrence McCauley, ' 32, Granite City Arthur Nebel, ' 30, Columbia Lee Pemberton, ' 31, 5 . Joseph Edward Phares, ' 32, Kansas City Allen Parks, Jr., ' ' 33, Sedalia Carl Rash, ' 31, McFall Herbert Ruble, ' 30, Kansas City Arthur Scott, ' 31, Moberly Lester Smith, ' 30, St. Louis Glenn Smith, ' 28, Tulsa, Okla. Raymond Smith, ' 31, Tulsa, Okla. Charles Turney, Jr., ' 30, Edgerton P. W. Upham, ' 31, Kansas City Frank Wilson, ' 31, Okmulgee, Okla. Willis Goodenow, ' 32, Kansas City Pledges Ralph Burd, ' 32, Tulsa, Okla. Russell Chenoweth, ' 32, University City Bingham Cline, ' 33, Columbia J. M. Johnson, ' 33, Cairo, III. Ralph Jennings, ' 33, Harligen, Texas James McKay, ' 33, Columbia Charles McLaren, ' 33, Columbia Harold Reed, ' 32, Columbia L. E. Renie, Jr., ' ii, Columbia W. D. Smith, ' 33, Kansas City O. A. Teague, ' 32, Kansas City Merrill Mattis, ' 31, Kansas City Phares Meyer Wilson Rash Faulk Harris Johnson Pemberton Fruit Scott Chenoweth Coss Goodenow Hickman Herald Hoffman Smith Guill Parks Smith Greenlee Holloway Upham Ruble Turney McKay T ■B " V V SIGMA PHI SIGMA Md H »j« imHIH im t ' " • fl Founded, University of Pennsylvania, 1908; Lambda Chapter Established, 1924 Frank Begole, ' 31, St. Louis George Cosmas, ' 33, St. Louis Garrett Cummings, ' 30, Webb City John Creasy, ' 32, Columbia George S. Farmer, ' 31, St. Louis Stanley Henry, ' 31, Kansas City Maurice D. Herbert, ' 32, Middle- town, N. Y. ACTIVES John W. Hoffman, ' 30, Columbia John W. Kouri, ' 30, St. Louis Melvin McCarthy, ' 30, Farmington William Miller, ' 30, St. Joseph Warren Morgan, ' 30, O ' Fallon, III. Roger Shackelford, ' 30, St. Joseph Lester A. Suhre, ' 31, Marthasville Lawrence Varble, ' 32, St. Louis Walter Welsh, ' 30, Brookfield Robert Williams, ' 30, Farmington Clyde Williams, ' 30, Columbia Robert Yeargain, ' 30, Irondale Pledges Herbert Joerling, ' 33, Marthasville Jack Hackethorn, ' 32, Columbia Melvin Haupt, ' 33, St. Louis Myron Haupt, ' 33, St. Louis Ewart McKenzie, ' 33, Columbia Charles Muehling, ' 33, St. Louis J. M. Neustaedter, ' 32, Roselle Park, N. Y. Ellis Shelton, ' 31, Dixon Ralph Snyder, ' 33, St. Louis Carl Treichel, ' 33, St. Louis Hugh Wilson, ' 32, St. Louis Muehling Haupt Hoffman Snyder Shackelford Begole Farmer Creasy Wilson Varble Cosmas Kouri Suhre Hackethorn Cummings Henry McCarthy Treichel Spencer Herbert Yeargain Miller Welsh Joerling Taylor Morgan Haupt Founded, University of Illinois, 1907; Missouri Chapter Established.. 1924 George Bain, ' 30, Clayton Raymond H. Baker, ' 30, Polo Harvey Balzer, ' 30, Moberly Joe Cason, ' 33, Columbia Julian Daugherty, ' 30, St. Louis RoYCE Dawson, ' 31, Moberly William Elbring, ' 32, Clayton Robert Glenn, ' 30, Columbia ACTIVES Clyde Harley, ' 30, Hannibal Edward Holden, ' 33, Tulsa, Okla. Grant LaRue, ' 30, Columbia John Rehner, Jr., ' 30, Kansas City John Riess, ' 31, Red Bud, III. Thomas Rodhouse, ' 31, Columbia Lloyd Sapper, ' 30, DeSoto Arthur Schaefer, ' 30, St. Louis George Stricker, ' 30, Morrison Thompson Tate, ' 30, Williamsburg William Turley, ' 30, Moberly Robert Vohs, ' 31, 5 . Louis John Washer, ' 30, Horine Lawrence Weiser, ' 30, McKittrick Neal Westfall, ' 30, Pine Bluff, Ark. Pledges Ralph Denton, ' 32, Centralia Willlam Oliver, ' 31, Columbia Henry Ochs, ' 33, University City Frederick Schaufert, ' 32, St. Louis P ' m Ssamm m Sapper Elbring Baker Ochs Washer Bain Rehner Daugherty Holden Stricker Vohs Schaufert Westfall Schaefer Harley Balzer Allison Tate Cason Turley Weiser Rodhouse LaRue 23 ZETA BETA TAU V V ▼ M Founded at City College of New York in 1898; Omega Chapter Established, 1917 Gene Baim, ' 30, Pine Bluff, Ark. Granum Berger, ' 30, Gloversville, N. Y. Jean Charak, ' 31, Ft. Smith, Ark. Arnold Fink, ' 32, Pine Bluff, Ark. Jules Fogel, ' 31, St. Joseph Harry Frank, ' 31, St. Louis Meyer Frank, ' 32, St. Louis Seymour Frank, ' 31, Southampton, N. Y. ACTIVES Myles Friedman, ' 29, Ft. Smith, Ark. Sidney Goldman, Jr., ' 3i, St. Louis. William Haas, Jr., ' 30, Montgomery City Herbert Jacob, ' 33, Kansas City James Jacobs, ' 32, St. Louis Bernard Lasky, ' 31, Aberdeen, Miss. Abe Lieberman, ' 32, St. Louis Seymour Margules, ' 31, Dallas, Texa s Shirley Metzger, ' 32, Kansas City Sheridan Morgan, ' 32, Kansas City Marion Plessner, ' 31, St. Louis Harold Riback, ' 31, Columbia Robert Schwartz, ' 32, Columbia WiLLARD Segelbaum, ' 33, Kansas City Pledges Jules Cohn, ' 33, Kansas City Perry Rosenbleet, ' 33, St. Joseph Floyd Friedman, ' 33, St. Louis Mathew Solkow, ' 33, St. Louis Irvin Fox, ' 33, Belleville, III. Joe Zitzerman, ' 31, Kansas City Marcus Heller, ' 33, Kansas City Cohn Plessner Frank Lasky Jacobs Haas Leiberman Schwartz Goldman Charak Frank Berger Taxman Baim Segelbaum Solkow Riback Fogel Frank Metzger Friedman RATERNITY LIFE T7RATERNITY life this year on the Missouri Campus has been characterized by the usual humdrum of pledging, dances, teas, Greek association, and political affiliations, always changing. The year began with the rush week parties, all the women dressed in their Sunday best, the rushees swaggering around, both dizzied and awed by the attention being bestowed upon them. All of the cars in the state that could be mustered by the fraternities were parked on Rollins, Providence, Kentucky, and the other organization boulevards. By the time the flurry of pledging had died down, the six weeks exams were on their way, and the first scare was thrown into the new men by the reports that resulted. Then followed the first of the dances. Stag lists were making their appearance on the bulletin boards, and social obligations were being exchanged. Winter set in, and some of the boys settled down to steady dating of some sorority or girl, while some of the others worked their dating in a systematic way, rotating from house to house. During the week the dances at Harris ' took the place of the studying which should have been done at the library. Came the change in semesters, and many left, some of their own free will and accord, others by request. Followed the many spring formals, and a Friday or Saturday night without a great number of well dressed young men on the streets was an unusual one. Spring came early, and then departed again in favor of a bit of renewed winter, with snow and ice. Then our favored Columbia spring set in for good, and life was found springing again in every soul on the campus. Long walks in the warm evenings with the southern moon overhead, and the stars, and the blue skies caused many a pin to take the long trail. Parties, picnics, and hikes were indulged in. Then came the close of the year. Farewell dinners were given by all the houses. Partings were both sad and glad. The Greek world rushed off for a summer of vacation, broke up in favor of home life, full of plans for the coming year. And thus is the continual cycle of Fraternity Life. ' • THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY % Definition No. 22 Fraternities — Greek eating clubs where the members eat, sleep, and give parties. Fraternalism is the watchword, and swearing at a brother is taboo. WOMEN ' S PANHELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Constance Read Merle Cluff . Erma Smith Constance Read President Alpha Chi Omega Betty Brossart Winifred Hadley Alpha Delta Pi Merle Cluff Esther Witt Alpha Epsilon Phi Sarah Margolis Lillian Viner Alpha Gamma Delta Ruth Nax Sue Wass Alpha Phi Bernice Stanley Virginia Bidwell Chi Beta, Epsilon Florence Briggs Jean Wilder Chi Omega Constance Read Frances Demaree Delta Delta Delta Eleanor Niehuss Erma Smith Delta Gamma Fern Spolander Esther Wyatt Gamma Phi Beta Peggy Lewis Helen Gauldin President Secretary Treasurer Kappa Alpha Theta Ethel Carnahan Virginia Nellis Kappa Kappa Gamma Elizabeth Trimble Dorothy Duvall Phi Mu Kathryn Bidstrip Thelma Suggett Pi Beta Phi Elizabeth O ' Keefe Peggy Lou Ott Zeta Tau Alpha Pauline Hazeltine Thelma Van Dever Read Viner Wass Suggett Gauldin Margolis Bidwell Bidstrup Moore Stanley O ' Keefe Spolander Carnahan Witt Gauldin Nellis Nax Hadley Cluff Wilder Smith Briggs Brossart Lewis Trimble Coulter Demaree Guitar Pagt SSS SORORITY CHAPERONS IN addition to the Panhellenic Council, which both sororities and fraternities have as a central control, the former groups are further linked in an organization known as the House Presi- dents ' Council. This council deals with all administrative problems and their control. The membership of the organization is made of one repre- sentative of each House, that person being the President of her Sorority. Virginia Bidwell President of the House Ptesidents ' Council Alpha Epsilon Phi Mrs. H. L. Barth Alpha Chi Omega Mrs.- Clinton Welsh Alpha Delta Pi Mrs. R. T. Proctor Alpha Gamma Delta Mrs. H. H. Little Alpha Phi Miss Virginia Meng Chi Omega Mrs. Harriette Tillson Chi Beta Epsilon Mrs. Marg. Greenlee Delta Delta Delta Mrs. M. H. Lockridge Delta Gamma Mrs. M. R. Hicks Gamma Phi Beta Mrs. Nellie Ryan Kappa Kappa Gamma Miss Stella Scott Kappa Alpha Theta Mrs. F. W. Dortch Phi Mu Mrs. D. a. Chestnut Pi Beta Phi Mrs. Curtis Hill Theta Phi Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha Miss Rosalie Brown Mrs. Welch, Mrs. Hicks, Mrs. Tillson, Miss Brown, Mrs. Proctor, Mrs. Little, Miss Scott Mrs. Blake, Mrs. Dortch, Mrs. Hill, Mrs. Ryan, Miss Meng, Mrs. Lockridge -S?. v vi ' N, (i, v J{ ALPHA CHI OMEG Founded DePaw University, 1885; Alpha Nu Established, 1922. Dorothy Alley, ' 30, Webster Groves Louise Berry, ' 31, Lexington, Ky. Dorothy Blackwell, ' 31, Festus Mabel Blixon, ' 32, Edwardsville, III. Elizabeth Borssaht, ' 30, Columbia Susan Brown, ' 31, Kansas City Mary Condon, ' 30, Lebanon, Ohio Martha Gilliam, ' 32, Columbia Beatrice Blutz, ' 32, St. Louis ACTIVES Bernice Blutz, ' 32, St. Louis Winifred Hadley, ' 30, Kansas City Ruth Hill, ' 32, Edwardsville, III. Katherine Hopkins, ' 30, Kansas City Betty Jeffers, ' 30, Ahbeysville, Kan. Anne Kahl, ' 30, St. Louis Marion Keller, ' 33, Kansas City Lillian Morris, ' 32, Oklahoma City, Okla. Elinor Myers, ' 30, Kansas City Margaret Roark, ' 30, Anderson Louise Sarles, ' 33, Clayton Catherine Schfmpp, ' 32, Oakdale, La. Ethel Schoppenhorst, ' 31, Marthas- ville Esther Thomas, ' 31, St. Louis Dorothy Wagner, ' 31, St. Louis Elaine Weisfrt, ' 31, St. Louis Dorothy White, ' 30, St. Louis Pledges Ruth Donnell, ' 33, Kansas City Eileen Guenther, ' 33, St. Louis Marguerite Eckles, ' 31, Dodge City, Hazel Hemme, ' 31, Kansas City, Kan. Kan. Louise Ridgway, ' 31, Columbia Lucille Pant, ' 30, Anderson, S. C. Virginia Thompson, ' 33, Kansas Cily Hopkins White Sarles Gilliam Blixon Hadley Hill Ridgway Donnell Jeffers Kahl Roark Schoppenhorst Brossart Eckles Wagner Keller Guenther Thompson Weisert Glutz Brown Condon Blackwell Myers Alley Berry Fant Glutz Page 360 Founded, Wesleyan College, 1851; Alpha Gaiunia Chapter Established, 1915 Helen Bahtlett, ' 30, Alma, Neh. Elizabeth Bevington, ' 32, St. Louis Emily Mae Brengi.e, ' 32, Chillicolhe Karin Broemmelsiek, ' 32, St. Louis Ellen Buxton, ' 30, Kansas City Madge Carter, ' 31, Richmond Merle Qluff, ' 30, Kansas City Charlotte Crane, ' 33, Columbia Inez DeBellevue, ' 30, New Iberia, La. Maxine Elliott, ' 31, St. Louis ACTIVES Lois Fisher, ' 33, Joplin Gladys Foard, ' 30, Poplar Bluff, Ark. LoNA Gilbert, ' 30, St. Joseph Helen Henry, ' 30, Burkbnrnett, Texas EvA Maye Johnson, ' 30, Sweetwater, Texas Edna Kiry, ' 30, .St. Louis Jean Lane, ' 33, St. Louis Elizabeth Martin, ' 30, St. Louis Mary McCurry, ' 31, Salisbury Mary Ann Miller, ' 30, Athens, Texas Helen Pitkin, ' 33, Memphis Marion Pkichard, ' 33, St. Louis NpNA Rouse, Grad., Kansas City Louise Sears, ' 30, Kansas City Helen Shea, ' 33, De Soto Hertha Steiner, ' 30, St. Louis Loucille Wallace, ' 30, St. Louis Lucy Wi lson, ' 31, Columbia Charlotte Wheeler, ' 32, St. Louis Esther Witt, ' 32, St. Louis Pledges Dorothy Nell Childers, ' 33, Columbia Adelaide Lee, ' 31, Kansas City Dorothy Edwards, ' 33, Columbia Jean McGinley, ' 33, Columbia Dorothy Lee Pollitt, ' 31, Kan.tas City mMmi7.! ,.mmsii . ' r-=xi»:f;iisimmmA Fisher Carter Martin Wallace Wilson Kury Davis Rouse Woods Witt Bevington Bourman Henry Buxton Shea Wheeler Steiner McCurry Prichard Mackey Bartlett Lane Edwards Foard Miller Broemmelsick Crane Sears Brengle McGinley Lee Pollitt Childers Elliott Gilbert DeBellevue Johnson Pitkin Cluff :3aifes ALPHA EPSILON PHI lASi Founded, Bernard College, 1909; Alpha )5ela Chapter Established, 1929 GusTA Barth, ' 32, St. Louis Charlotte Capi.in, ' 31, Tulsa, Okla. Marjorie Degen, ' 33, Columbia Ruth Peltzman, ' ii, Kansas City ACTIVES Dorothy Ruskin, ' 31, Sedalia Dorothy Viner, ' 31, Tulsa, Okla. Janice Simon, ' 31, Shreveport, La. Lilman Viner, ' 30, Tulsa, Okla. Cecelia Sugarwater, ' 32, Muskogee, Okla. Selma Margolis, ' 31, Columbia Pledges Edwyna Harris, ' 32, Shreveport, La. Louise Kestner, ' 32, Kansas City I ■ ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ■irillhr " " " J t rjB i isv SsiHH d HBi 9PQ - ' . . . " -iijin.iljmi Founded, Syracuse University, 1904; Epsilon Alpha Chapter Established, 1922 Mary Jim Barns, ' 31, Moberly Martha Buxton, ' 30, Decatur, III. Vivian Chesley, ' 30, Mankato, Minn. Evelyn Frohock, ' 32, Ferguson Clara Louise Hanser, ' 32, St. Louis Evelyn Hassemer, ' 30, St. Louis Maxine Hope, ' 32, St. Louis Virginia How, ' 30, Maplewood ACTIVES Lillian Hubbard, ' 31, Columbia Elizabeth Huey, ' 31, Maplewood Helen Kahl, ' 30, St. Louis Roberta Kinnison, ' 30, St. Joseph Helen Kitchell, ' 31, St. Claire Ruth Kearner, ' 30, .St. Louis Blessing Lippman, ' 32, Hibbing, Minn. Cleo Love, ' 30, St. Louis Dessie Miller, ' 30, Columbia Ruth Nax, ' 31, St. Louis Mary Louise Patterson, ' 33, Parma Isabelle Pitts, ' 31, University City Janis Rowell, ' 32, Denver, Colo. Lesla Schrieber, ' 30, Red Bud, III. Sue Wass, ' 30, St. Louis Tommy Whiteman, ' 30, Marceline Florence Zelle, ' 32, St. Louis Pledges Amelia Dunn, ' 31, St. Joseph Dorothea Lewis, ' 33, Richmond Nadine Frohock, ' 31, Rolla Carita Miller, ' 31, Appleton City Margaret Handley, ' 33, Kansas City Mary Jane Ogle, ' 32, Bowling Green Mary Kerrish, ' 31, Webster Craves Adella Shedd, ' 33, Columbia Opaline Wills, ' 31, Baring Whiteman Miller Hassemer Arnold Zelle Hope Kitchell Miller Koerler Hanser Kinnison Nax Lippman How Wass Kahl Patterson Frohock Ogle Dunn Kerruish Buxton Schrieber Barnes Lone Huey Chesley Page 363 Founded, Syracuse University, 1872; Oniicron Chapter Established, 1910 Dorothy Babcock, ' 31, Pueblo, Colo. Virginia Bidwell, ' 30, Wilmette, III. Mary Ann Bodine, ' 32, Paris Helen Browndyke, ' 32, Webster Groves Elin Cairns, ' 31, Coullerville, III. Ida Elizabeth Cannon, ' 32, Elsberry Martha Daniel, ' 31, Vandalia Rose Davidson, ' 30, Hannibal Mary Dickson, ' 30, Hugo, Okla. ACTIVES Mary Elizabeth Drumm, ' 31, Cape Gir- ardeau Flora Louise Exum, ' 31, Amarillo, Texas Eleanor Finley, ' 31, St. Louis Helene Housman, ' 31, Kansas City Miriam Hess, ' 30, Kansas City Lorene Kersey, ' 31, Caruthersville Anne Dudley Killam, ' 31, Troy Geneva Long, ' 30, Columbia Eugenia Morris, ' 30, Farmington Cecil Phillips, ' 31, Odessa Florence Siebert, ' 30, Cape Girardeau Bernice Stanley, ' 30, Kanscis City Grace Stevenson, ' 30, Garnett, Kan. Margaret Jane Thomas, ' 32, Columbia Mary C. Van Meter, ' 31, Higginsville Pledges Mattie Morris Cook, ' ii, Webster Lucile Holden, ' 32, Warrenton Groves Jacqueline Dobbins, ' 32, Kirksville Ethyl English, ' 33, Columbia Madeline Everett, ' 31, Slater Nancy Harkey, ' 33, Webster Groves Lorena Holden, ' 31, Warrenton Nell Luck, ' 33, Kansas City Marjorie Mullins, ' 33, Linneus Esther Morris, ' 31, Warrcnsburg Anna Lee Prather, ' 33, Columbia Beatrice Thrailkill, ' 32, Warrensburg iJLOTOIf elE Mullins Morris Housman Drumm Dickson Cook Thomas Darriel Hess Davidson Babcock Kersey Van Meter Morris Long Dobbins Bodine Harkey Bidwell Prather L. Holden Allee Thrailkill L. Holden Phillips Exum Browndyke Everett English Cairns Killam Siebert Cannon Stanley Founded, Missouri University, 1925; Alpha Chapter Established, 1926 Alice Adams, ' 30, Mexico Florence C. Briggs, ' 30, New London Doris L. Browning, ' 29 ' Verona Virginia Carter, ' 30, Oklahoma City, Okla. Rose Elizabeth Dodd, ' 31, Columbia Corrine Gaither, ' 30, Columbus, Kan. ACTIVES Lillian Esther Hermann, ' 30, Kansas City WiLMA Norine Herron, ' 31, Monett Helen Holderby, ' 30, Kansas City Frances Virginia Holiday, ' 30, Kansas City Viva Norma Hunt, ' 29, Fairplay Maude McLean, ' 31, Columbia Dorothy Nesbitt, ' 31, Arapho, Colo. Una Lbe Rice, ' 29, Columbia Ruth Rucker, ' 29, Sturgeon Jessie C. Stark, ' 31, Rock Springs, Wyo. Lucille Stewart, ' 31, Columbia Lula Stubblefield, ' 30, Cuba Mae Jean Wilder, ' 31, Neioton, Kan. Pledges Ruth Jane Pratt, ' 32, Raton, N. M. Martha Roberts, ' 32, Kansas City Sue Edna Potter, ' ii, Columbia Lucille Whitesides, ' 32, Columbia Laura Woods, ' 32, Columbia CHI OMEGA Founded, University of Arkansas, 1895; Rho Alpha Established, 1913 Frances Arnold, ' 31, Columbia Jean Barron, ' 33, Kansas City Halycon Burch, ' 30, Carlermlle Jane Cropper, ' 30, Enid, Okla. Frances Demaree, ' 32, Racine, Wis. Clara Fricke, ' 30, Sedalia Nettie May Gum, ' 31, West Plains Constance Henneberger, ' 30, Hanni- bal ACTIVES Kathleen Herter, ' 31, Kansas City Eleanor Huff, ' 33, Columbia Josephine Kansteiner, ' 30, St. Charles Gillian Maas, ' 30, St. Louis Theodora Marks, ' 31, Eldorado, Ark. Julia Amma Marshall, ' 30, Charleston Lucille McGuirk, ' 30, Kansas City Mary Virginia Miles, ' 32, Union City, Tenn. Frances Parker, ' 31, Danville, Va. Constance Read, ' 31, Tucumcari, N. M Virginia Stevenson, ' 31, Columbia Bernice Stockler, ' 30, St. Joseph Winifred Tiffin, ' 33, Ferguson Neli.ouise Waddington, ' 30, Kansas City Merle Lee Williams, ' 33, Hillsboro Jewell Wheeler, ' 30, Decaturville Jenny D. Wilson, ' 30, LaBelle Ple dges Evelyn Biechele, ' 31, Kansas City, Hannah Morton, ' 31, 5 . 7oie i Kan. Thelma Clutterbuck, Kansas City Rebecca Elliott, ' 31, St. Joseph Lois Gum, ' 33, West Plains Marjorie Hunter, ' 31, Moberly Marian Marsh, ' 33, Ft. Leavenworth, Kan. Ei.oisE Price, ' 30, Enid, Okla. Marie Rogers, ' 32, El Paso, Texas Frances Rolley, ' 32, Breckenridge, Texas Helen Shepherd, ' 31, Eldon Martha Tipton, ' 33, Maiden Mary Gertrude Whalen, ' 30, St. Louis Charlotte Whalen, ' 31, 5 . Louis Founded, Boston University, 1888; Delta Xi Chapter Established, 1915 LuELi.A AiKENS, ' 30, Columbia Emily Sale Bates, ' 30, Harrisonville Margaret Baysinger, ' 32, Eldorado, Ark. Louise Black, ' 33, Quincy, III. Mary Burr, ' 33, Columbia Mildred Chandler, ' 31, Columbia Ruth McFa lan Cornish, ' 30, Osborn Frances Corry, ' 30, Rockwood, Texas Helen Crawford, ' 32, Tarkio Virginia Douglass, ' 31, Electro, Texas ACTIVES Anne Edgar, ' 30, Shreveporl, La. Ethelyn Ellis, ' 30. Alliance, Neb. Dorothy Eager, ' 30, St. Louis Wii.BERTA Hempleman, ' 31, Washington Mary Hix, ' 30, Lexington Martha Lightburne, ' 32, Liberty Rosemary Lucas, ' 33, Columbia Ethel MacAaron, ' 31, Boonville Eleanor Niehuss, ' 30, Eldorado, Ark. Virginia Ohnemus, ' ii, Quincy, III. Anna Roach, ' 32, Kansas City Catherine Roach, ' 32, Kansas City Gladys Salter, ' 31, Wichita, Kan. Loraine Senn, ' 31, Webster Groves Harriet Shellenberger, ' 32, Hutchin- son, Kan. Erma Smith, ' 31, Tulsa, Okla. Ida Spaht, ' 30, Christopher, III. Frances Stanley, ' 30, Sedalia Frances Whitlow, ' 30, Rogers, Ark. Virginia Wheeler, Grad., Columbia. Anna Lane Allen, ' 33, Quincy, 111. Anna Beal Chiles, ' 33, Independence Lucii.E Fountain, ' 33, Centralin Helen Hassler, ' 32, St. Louis Mary Maxine Korphage, ' 31, Kansas City EsTYLN Reed, ' 31, Kansas City Mary Martha Simon, ' 32, Columbia M alone, ' 31, Plainview, Pledges Katherine Texas Gertrude Melton, ' 31, Sedalia Betsy Miller, ' 31, Plainview, Texas Laura Morrison, ' 32, Port Washing- ton, N. Y. • ■ ' A msumdTMViAma G3 3 y » Stanley Wheeler Black Cornish Chandler Winn Fager Douglass Corry Allen Aikens Bates Baysinger Whitlow Ohnemus Miller Hix Niehuss Reed Simon Lucas Chiles Burr Fountain Crawford Spaht Hempleman Studor Shellenberger Senn Salter Smith MacAaron Korphage Malone Founded, Lewis Institute, 1872; Mu Chapter Established, 1909 Ellen Althouse, ' 31, 5 . Joseph Katherine Daniels, ' 30, Kansas City Miriam Eubanks, ' 30, Kansas City Helen Fair, ' 30, Trenton Mary Estelle Guisinger, ' 31, Kansas City Ruth Hinshaw, ' 31, Kansas City Mary Dene Hughes, ' 33, St. Louis ACTIVES Gertrude Hull, ' 30, Butler Pauline Jones, ' 30, Parnell Louise Lamb, ' 30, Salibsury Harriet Langsdale, ' ii, Kansas City Charlotte Lotter, ' 31, Jefferson City Adeline Mayfiei.d, ' 33, Lebanon Evangeline Moore, ' 30, Cape Girardeau Vivian Noel, ' 30, Paris Frances Olson, ' 32, Columbia Vashte Poague, ' 30, Clinton Marion Sheridan, ' 33, Ferguson Fern Spolander, ' 32, St. Louis Betty Stough, ' 32, Los Angeles, Cal. Virginia Underwood, ' 31, St. Louis Mary Jo Wheeler, ' 30, Pittsburgh, Penn. Hope Wilson, ' 30, St. Louis Esther Wyatt, ' 30, Butler Mary Jo Arpe, ' 31, St. Louis Beverly Haanel, ' 33, St. Louis LoRAiNE Harei.son, ' 31, Clinton Helen Ruth Henry, ' 3i, St. Louis Alberta Morton, ' 33, Kansas City Pledges Hazel Nichols, ' 33, Moberly Jane Nofsinger, ' 32, Billings, Mont. Farron Owen, ' 33, Lebanon Betty Jean Simms, ' 31, Kansas City Jeanne Stevenson, ' 31, Eldorado, Ark. tUm Jones Owen Stevenson Lamb Langsdale Miller Eubanks Daniels Hinshaw Underwood Arpe Wilson Harelson Hughes Steele Guisinger Nickell Lotter Spolander Wvatt Simms Noel Althouse Morton Lewallen Franklin Mayfield Poague Olson Page 368 isimimmmMamaettl Founded, Syracuse University, 1874; Alpha Delta Chapter Established, 1921 Marguerite Atteberry, ' 32, Kansas City Betty Mary Bichler, ' 31, Kansas City Marjorie Books, ' 31, Kansas City Katherine Brokaw, ' 31, Columbia Mary Browne, ' 30, Horton, Kan. Ann BrooK3 Cole, ' 31, California Margaret Crane, ' ii, Kansas City Ray Culler, ' 31, St. Lotiis Annie Lee Daniel, ' 30, Kansas City Margaret Eshelman, ' 31, St. Joseph Helen Gauldin, ' 30, Slater ACTIVES Helen Hawkins, ' 32, Webster Groves Ruth Heilman, ' 31, Ida Grove, Iowa WiLMA HiBBS, ' 30, Cameron Ruth Hill, ' 30, University City Charline Holloway ' , ' 31, Kansas City Claire Jones, ' 31, Chanute, Kan. Mary K. Kinsey, ' 31, Columbia Dorothy Klein, ' 33, Kansas City Margaret Lewis, ' 31, Kansas City Barbara Lindsay, ' 32, Winona, Minn. Jane Lindsay, ' 31, Winona, Minn. Martha Lloyd, ' 30, Dyersburg, Tenn. Elizabeth McDaniel, ' 30, Kansas City Leola Miller, ' 31, Maryville Lorene Moehler, ' 30, Braymer Elsa Peabody, ' 30, Kansas City Frances Rush, ' 32, Kansas City Evelyn Russell, ' 31, St. Louis Mary Gene Saxe, ' 30, Monett Virginia Stillman, ' 31, St. Louis Jean Stuerke, ' 31, Sweet Springs Mary Ruth Welsh, ' 30, Kansas City Mary Wolf, ' i3, Kansas Citv Laura Ball, ' 31, Kansas City Dorothy Boehme, ' 31, Sedalia Louise Calloway, ' 31, Monett Martha Clay, ' 31, Kansas City Pledges Katherine Eisenhower, ' 33, Kansas City Almond Lindley, ' 33, Nevada Edith Lucile Wells, ' 32, Kansas City Hill Clay Rush Browne Calloway Hibbs Russell Ball Books Stillman Lloyd Bichler Stuerke Heilman Lindley Boehme Brokaw J. Lindsay Gauldin Eisenhower Peabody B. Lindsay Wolf Welsh Miller Atteberry Cole Holland Klein Lewis Crane Hawkins Daniel Saxe McDaniel Jones Holloway Eshelman Kinsey Pate 369 24 Founded, DePauw University, 1870; Alpha Mu Chapter Established, 1909 Virginia Allport, ' 30, Kansas City Betty Aull, ' 30, Lamar Marjorie Barkley, ' 31, Chillicothe Frances Beasley, ' 31, St. Joseph Betty Brooks, ' 31, Columbia Jewel Brown, ' 30, Carthage Virginia Burns, ' 31, Kansas City Ethel Carnahan, ' 31, Pine Bluff, Ark. LoRAiNE Clark, ' 32, Chillicothe JiTLiA Davis, ' 32, Macon Katherine Fox, ' 30, Forth Worth, Texas ACTIVES Lucy Grant, ' 31, Kansas City Louise Hoss, ' 33, Tulsa, Okla. Innes Hereford, ' 30, Odessa Eleanor Jarvis, ' 30, Boston, Mass. Katherine Little, ' 30, Fort Smith, Ark. Mabel Mantz, ' 30, West Plains Eleanor Mauze, ' 30, Kansas City AnALiNE Martin, ' 32, Joplin Mildred Milan, ' 31, Chelsea, Okla. Elizabeth Neff, ' 32, St. Louis Margaret Neff, ' 33, St. Louis Virginia Nellis ' ' 30, Kansas City Margaret Nichols, ' 32, Kansas City Dorothy Orr, ' 31, Chillicothe Mary Margaret Osterloh, ' 33, Joplin Frances Patterson, ' 31, Laclede Dorothy Paulman, ' 31, Okmulgee, Okla. Margaret Rowell, ' 33, Pine Bluff, Ark. Evalyn Shoemaker, ' 33, Columbia Eloise Shearer, ' 31, Kansas City Jesse Adele Stemm, ' 32, Kansas City Virginia Stuart, ' 31, Liberty Nancy Brown, ' 31, Kansas City Marion Dodd, ' 33, St. Joseph Marion Hockensmith, ' 33, Okmulgee, Okla. Francis Harrington, ' 33, Kansas City Pledges Margaret Mauze, ' 31, Kansas City Jenelle Rowland, ' 33, Kansas City Jane Standeven, ' 33, Tulsa, Okla. Dorothy Taylor, ' 31, Little Rock, Ark. Ilene Wallace, ' 31, Kansas City vmmm ' " i m.i ' . " ¥ . m @Wi dmmm Milan, Harrington, Hockensmith, Burns, Brooks, Morgan, Beasley, Hoss, E. Neff, Hereford, Barclay, Parchmont M. Neff, McDonald, M. Mauze, Nellis, Harland, Standeven, Spratt, Aull, Strange, Carnahan, Stuart Dodd, Shearer, Patterson, Taylor, Fox, Osterloh, Davis, Mantz, Allport, Page, Martin Little, Brown, Jarvis, Stemm, Shoemaker, Nichols, E. Mauze, Ledbetter, Thurman, Clark, Orr, Rowell Page 370 Founded, Monmouth College, 1870; Theta Chapter Established, 1875 Mary Atwill, ' 30, Richmond Ei.izA Atwood, ' 30, Ferguson Alberta Berry, ' 31, Kansas City Laura Gale Bowling, ' 30, Columbia EsTELLE Bradford, ' 32, Columbia Evelyn Burd, ' 31, Kansas City Elizabeth Gather, ' 30, Oakdale, La. Camilla Collins, ' 32, St. Louis Flora Conley, ' 32, Columbia Mary Conley, ' 32, Columbia Sarah Conley, ' 31, Columbia Martha Corder, ' 33, Kansas City ACTIVES Caroline Cosgrove, ' 30, Muskogee, Okla. Jessie Cosgrove, ' 31, Muskogee, Okla. Nadia Fulks, ' 30, California Elizabeth Fyfer, ' 30, Columbia Eleanor Goodson, ' 32, Liberty Aloha Graham, ' 32, Kansas City Betty Holmes, ' 32, Kansas City Theo Johnston, ' M, Fort Smith, Ark. Lillian Jones, ' 32, Tulsa, Okla. Virginia Lee, ' 31, Columbia Daysie Long, ' 31, Rolla Esther Moore, ' 31, Kansas City Ellen Nesbitt, ' 33, Kansas City Ann Nichols, ' H, Kansas City Caroline Parks, ' 32, Columbia Gertrude Poe, ' 31, Columbia Geraldine Porta, ' 32, Nevada Mary E. Porta, ' 33, Nevada Betty Rogers, ' 30, Independence Stella Six, ' 33, Kansas City Elizabeth Stallcup, ' 30, Sikeston Martha June Stevenson, ' 32, Kansas City Marjorie Stone, ' 33, Kansas City Elizabeth Trimble, ' 32, Springfield Jean Moore, ' 33, Kansas City Margaret Boger, ' 33, Vernon, Texas Jane Lillis, ' 33, Chillicothe Pledges Eleanor Jeffrey, ' 33, St. Louis Cena Christopher, ' 32, Warrensburg Grace Knipmeyer, ' 33, Memphis, Tenn. QQ Q m Conley, Trimble, Graham, Six, Lee, Berry, Johnston, Butterfield, C. Cosgrove, Rogers, Nichols Archias, Bradford, Fulks, Goodson, Burd, Atwill, Holmes, Gather, Lillis, Poe Chapin Parks, Boger, Duvall, Porta, E. Moore, Fyfer, Bowling, Griffith, Knipmeyer, Jeffrey, Collins J. Moore, Long, Christopher, Stallcup, Jones, Nesbitt, M. Conley, S. Conley, J. Cosgrove, Atwood, Corder Founded Wesleyan College, 1852; Chi Chapter Established 1913 Margaret Almstedt, ' 31, Columbia Dorothy Andris, ' 32, Chicago, III. Kathryn Bidstrup, ' 30, CarroUlon Betty Frances Brasher, ' 30, Orrick Laura Mae Brown, ' 31, Centralia Elsie Burton, ' 31, Columbia Margaret Carney, ' 31, Fori Smith, Ark. ACTIVES Frances Drace, ' 31, Centralia Irene Faddis, ' 30, East St. Louis, III. Mary Gleeson, ' 30, Kansas City Dorothy Goeke, ' 32, Columbia Josephine Hoffman, ' 30, Carrollton Virginia Houlehan, ' 31, Kansas City Alice Juskeep, ' 30, Kansas City Edna Lewis, ' 31, Eureka, Kan. Virginia Story, ' 30, St. Joseph Thelma Suggett, ' 31, Columbia Alma Swan, ' 30, Kansas City Roberta Trumbull, ' 31, Dodge City, Kan. Madeline Almon, ' H, Baxter Springs, Kan. Virginia Brown, ' 33, Cheyenne, Wyo. Kathryn Collister, ' 33, Springfield Elizabeth Greene, St. Joseph Dorothy Hall, ' 31. Amoret Margaret Ruth Keyes, ' ii, Platte City Rosemary Lillie, ' 3i, St. Louis Pledges Judith McGeary, ' 30, Gulf port, Miss. Gladys Mitchell, ' 33, Columbia Martha Mitchell, ' 30, St. Joseph JoLiE Pearman, ' 33, Columbia Helen Rex, ' 31, Drexel Kathryn Spencer, ' 31, St. Joseph Grace Townsend, ' 33, Webster Groves Adele Zeller, ' 32, St. Louis §MBK mwmm i McGeary Wood Bidstrup Burton Greene Lillie Suggett Story Houlehan Drace Hoffman Juskeep Lewis Almstedt Andris Mitchell Carney Trumbull Goeke Collister Keyes Hinote Brown Brasher Prichard Faddis Carney Zeller Pearman Founded, Monmouth College, 1867; Alpha Chapter established, 1899 LuciLE Adams, ' 29, Colorado Springs, Colo. Phyllis Cla , ' 31, Tulsa, Okla. Ruth Coursaui.t, ' 30, Columbia Edith Doksey, ' 31, Texarkana, Ark. Virginia Estes, ' 32, Columbia Ruth Fite, ' ii, Richmond, Ky. Harriet Guitar, ' 30, Columbia Imogene Hannah, ' 31, Lexington Elizabeth Hickerson, ' 31, Independ- ence Elizabeth Higbee, ' 29, Lancaster Jeanette Jacks, ' 31, Kansas City Elsie Kellogg, ' ii, Kansas City Martha Mackey, ' 30, Kansas City Frances Maughs, ' 31, Fulton ACTIVES Virginia McAlistfr, ' 32, Columbia Dorothy Monier, ' 31, Jefferson City Elizabeth O ' Keefe, ' 31, Carthage Margaret Louise Ott, ' 30 Independence Marceii.ne Pelot, ' 32, Worchester, Mass. Marjory Pfau, ' 31, Monelt Jean Phillips, ' 32, Kansas City Corinne Roy, ' 30, Shreveport, La. Margaret Salmon, ' 32, St. Louis Mary Frances Schifflin, ' 31, Texar- kana, Ark. Mary Frances Sawyer, ' 31, Caruthers- ville Catherine Sharp, ' 31, Macon Pledges Lees Valeria Smith, ' 32, Detroit, Mich. Margaret Stewart, ' 32, Camden, Ark. Nadine Straube, ' 31, Wellsville Frances Taylor, ' 33, Kansas City Pocahontas Thompson, ' 33, Columbia Dorothy Trego, ' 30, Kansas City Mary Elizabeth Tucker, ' 32, Summit Ruth Vincent, ' 33, Kansas City Margaret Waters, ' 31, Vandalia Virginia Ellen Wilkins, ' 31, Mexico Mary Lane Williams, ' 33, Kansas City Maxine Wilson, ' 29, Newport Pauline Wilson, ' 32, Texarkana, Ark. Elizabeth Wooldridge, ' ii, Amarillo, Texas Elizabeth Alves, ' 33, Kansas City Virginia Guitar, ' 33, Columbia Jewel Edgar, ' 32, Newport, Ark. Rosalind McPherson, ' 32, Columbia Nadine Gentry, ' 31, Columbia Margaret Ross, ' 31, Tulsa Bedonna Lingle, ' 31, Bethany Pelot, Trego, Straube, Roy, Estes, Sharp, Herwood, H. Guitar, Maughs, Waddell Jacks, Dorsey, Waters, Reid, Ross, Tucker, Vincent, O ' Keefe, Salmon, Gentry, Wilson Edgar, Clay, Alves, Hannah, Hickerson, Stewart, Kellogg, Williams, Ott, Thompson, Monier Coursalt, Taylor, Pfau, Wooldridge, Smith, McAllister, Sawyer, Fite, Mackey, Schifflin, Wilkins Founded, University of Michigan, 1912; Theta Chapter Established, 1921 Marie Civill, ' 30, St. Louis Mary Stokes, ' 30, Columbia ACTIVES Dora O ' Bannon, ' 31, Fredericktown Mary Algermissen, ' 30, Montgomery Helen McLachlan, ' 31, Columbia May Allen, ' 31, Columbia Pledges Lucille Moore, ' 33, Kansas City Helen Bussen, ' ii, St. Louis ZETA TAU ALPHA • IN i Founded, Virginia State Normal College, 1898: Alpha Phi Chapter Established, 1924 Amber Anderson, ' 31, Gait Eleanor Coulter, ' 30, Sweet Springs NoRABELLE DuNCAN, Grad., Silex Esther Ann Doyle, ' ii, Wamego, Kan. Irma Gaebler, ' 32, St. Louis Mary GriezXrd, ' 31, Marlin, Texas Pauline Hazeltine, ' 30, Springfield ACTIVES Lois Kyd, ' 31, Columbia Lucille Land ' ' 30, Kansas City Virginia Mierhoffer, Grad., Kansas City Katherine Mulkoy, ' 31, Rosewell, N. M. Gertrude Munsell, ' 31, Hannibal Mary Alice Pace, ' 30, Linn Cherry Miller, ' 31, Kansas City Fyrn Salley, ' 31, Warsaw Flora Mae Schurtz, ' 30, Columbia Hazel Smith, ' 30, Benton, Ark. Ruby Wilson, ' 33, LaBelle Katherine Wolz, ' 31, Trenton Pledges Gladys Burcham, ' 30, Windsor Dorothy Green, ' 32, Hannibal Louise Burcham, ' 31, Windsor Wilhelemine Gross, ' 31, Osborn Evelyn Schurtz, ' 33, Columbia MuLROV Pace Gaebler Smith Coulter Gross Anderson Wolz Hughes Burcham McGee Hulen Zuernheim Hazeltine Wilson Land Duncan Schurtz Mierhoffer Schurtz Wilson Salley Griggard Doyle Morgan THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY Definition No. 2j. Sororities — (See def. No. 22.) Composed of women instead of men. Chief activity, talking over the ' phone. 24a Mam JmteUcii QJadmJxiiter Z£ S :i£ J THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY % Definition No. 24 Queens — Chosen by the Artist, beUeve it or not. 25 STUDENTS ' RELIGIOUS COUNCIL BOARD OF CONTROL Ministers Rev. Luther W. Smith Rev. Carl Agee Rev. F. H. Dieckman Rev. David R. Haupt Rev. Marion N. Waldrip Rev. John M. Alexander Rev. Carl Agee Presidents Aline Leuter Burt Pratt Elsa Nagel Philip Anthes Charles Hughes Graenium a. Berger John O. Moore Elizabeth Fyfer Student Pastors Rev. Joe Garrison Rev. Waldo Berlekamp Rev. G. L. Waterhouse Mrs. Jules Post Student Secretaries Vera Rutter Grace Morgan Mrs. C. L. Emig Earl R. Gordon Hugh P. Williamson Thelma Lemaster University Faculty Members Pres. Stratton D. Brooks Prof. O. M. Stewart Prof. F. F. Stephens Bible College Faculty Members Dean G. D. Edwards Prof. M. C. Towner Prof. Walter Hearn Members at Large Mrs. Guy V. Head Prof. W. A. Albrecht i Wrt Wn 7 1 STUDENTS ' RELIGIOUS COUNCIL T ARGELY through the influence of the Students ' Religious Council the spirit of co-operation instead of competition has been becoming more and more prevalent in the religious groups on the campus at Missouri. Through the co-operation of the groups within this organization and of the other religious groups not afifiliated with the Students ' Religious Council, Missouri has a higher percentage of her students afifiliated with voluntary religious activities than any other state university. As a result of the two afifiliate membership campaigns conducted by Columbia Churches through the Students ' Religious Council in the past two years, there are this year more than twenty-one hundred students in the University and in Christian and Stephens Colleges who are afifiliated members of the Columbia churches. Earl Gordon The policies of the Council are directed by a Board of Control on which are the ministers of the churches of Columbia having student organizations, the student pastors and secretaries, and faculty and student representatives. Active work in the program is carried on through an executive committee composed of this executive committee, which has frequent meetings, co-operation is made possible without the sacrifice of the individuality of the various member organizations. Among the activities carried on by the organization as a whole are : Publication and distribution of the Welcome Book each year to inform new students of the religious opportunities open to them; the afifiliate church membership campaign; conferences of religious leaders; union meetings during holiday, co-operation with Columbia churches; encouragement of Bible College enrollment; promotion of an annual fellowship banquet, and the presentation of social service programs at the County Infirmary, State Reforma- tory, State Penitentiary and nearby community churches. Garrison Kearney AlbRecht Watf.rhouse Craig Berger RuTTER Leutert Backer Fyfer Morgan Emig Dieckmann Haupt Waldrip Agee Gordon Pratt Berlekamp Hearn LeM ASTER GRATHWOHL HuGHES Smith Towner Alexander John Moore John Vance Neale Helen C. Bretz John R. Thompson George Ryden . James Finch . Ruth Morgan . Marion Cain . George Holman Elsie Burton Bonnie Bruner Martha Gilliam . Mary Helen Jones Linda Lou Turner H. H. Harris Lyle Jeffrey, Decoration Chairman Mary Eunice McCurry, Posters Chairman V. Anthony, Commissary Chairman G. L. Waterhouse President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Financial Secretary Sunday School President Sunday School Vice-President Sunday School Secretary Epworth League President . Epworth League Vice-President Epworth League Secretary Publicity League Chairman Social Service Chairman Social Chairman Welcoming Chairman Howard Gentry, Athletics Chairman Hazel Lee Wilson, Dramatics Chairman William Utz, Special Furniture Chairman THE M. S. O. was organized in 1918 by E. H. Newcomb, the Student Pastor at that time. At that time the following purposes were set forth: 1. To provide opportunity for training in religious organization and fellowship endeavors. 2. To afford ample opportunity for friendship and fellowship among Methodist students. 3. To win others to Christ. 4. To champion right student activities. From that time on, these principles have been kept and adhered to. The activities of the organization are carried on through various committees, such as social, publicity, etc. Waterhouse Ryden McCurry Gilliam NfoRGAN Dr. Hearne Harris Thompson Dean Stephens Finch Utz Cain Jones Burton Turner Bruner Anthony Moore Dr. Waldrip Neal Holman Morgan p. S. A. CABINET Aryan Reese Elizabeth Muench Beatrice Harvey Catherine Schempp Nancy Goerner Charles Craig Steve Fedak George McCue John Cottier Beth Stockard Elizabeth Matters Kenneth Self Lyman Fourt Henry Noel . President of Morning Classes Programs of Morning Classes Programs of Evening Forum . Director of Music Director of Recreation Manager of Basket Ball Director of Dramatics Recorder Chairman of Boosters Fellowship Suppers Social Service Editor of Announcer Publicity Treasurer Joseph Garrison Student Pastor Joseph M. Garrison John M. Alexander Milton C. Towner Frances Backer . ADVISORY COUNCIL University Pastor . Pastor of First Presbyterian Church Student Counselor .... Executive Secretary THERE are eight hundred Presbyterian students this year at the University of Missouri, Stephens and Christian Colleges. During the first two weeks of school four hundred fifty-three expressed their desire to call the local Presbyterian Church their church home while students in Columbia. The purpose of the Presbyterian Student Association is that of assisting the local church in sponsoring a program for this large number of students. From the Open House Reception for freshmen to the Senior Banquet for seniors, P. S. A. endeavors to offer to the student a well-rounded program in the fourfold life. Fellowship and friendship are among those of THE WAY in our aim. Under a joint program of the Synods of Missouri a full-time University Pastor has been secured for the student work here in Columbia. Stockard Cottier Noel Ewey Peyton Noel Goerner Byrns Fourt Muench Schempp Harvey Towney Goldthwaite Alexander RVEY Moss I __J Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS Elizabeth Fyfer Mary Katherine Kinsey Merl Cluff Winifred Hadley . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer CABINET Vivian Noel Devotional Committee Chairman Miriam Eubank .... World Fellowship Committee Chairman Ann Gilleylen Program Committee Chairman t k _ HH Eleanor Casebolt Finance Committee Chairman Elizabeth Goodson Social Committee Chairman Lucy Wilson Social Service Committee Chairman Myra Laxton and Miriam Hess . . Music Committee Chairman Elizabeth Fyfer Lillian Hubbard Poster Committee Chairman Mable Mantz Conference Committee Chairman Bernice Stanley ..... Gertrude Poe . . . Freshman Adviser Girl Reserve Committee Chairman Bertrice Harvey Pianist Lillian Viner Publicity Committee Chairman Constance Latshaw Emig General Secretarv ADVISORY BOARD Mrs. G. V. Head, Chairman Mrs. Margaret Chamberlain Mrs. S. a. Jeffers, Vice-Chairman Mrs. S. T. Bratton - Mrs. R. K. Watkins, Secretary Mrs. E. D. Baskett Mrs. S. D. Brooks Mrs. Geo. Edwards •: Mrs. Howard Jensen Miss Ida Bohannon Mrs. Bessie Leach Priddy Miss Minnie Irons THE Young Women ' s Christian Association is the oldest Women ' s organization on the campus — it was brought here in 1891. It is the largest organization of women and girls in the world and is interracial, international, intervocational, and interdenominational. The Y. W. C. A. is a comradeship in which every girl in the University is invited to share; its activites, carried on through eleven committees are varied enough to appeal to every type of girl. Harvey Gilleylen Hadley Noel Mantz Mrs. Emig Kinsey Fyfer Hubbard Casebolt Stanley Eubank Wilson Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS Prof. Wm. A. Albrecht Chairman of Board Marshall Craig President Donald S. Dawson Vice-President Louis Hughes Recording Secretary George H. Jackson Treasurer Earl R. Gordon . . . . . . General Secretary Bernhardt Hogan Employment Secretary STUDENT CABINET Marshall Craig President Donald S. Dawson Vice-President James Finch New Student Committee Paul Krueger Employment Eugene Ensminger Vocational Guidance Dale Wild Boys ' Work Ralph Graves •. Men ' s Forum Edwin Hough Foreign Student BOARD OF DIRECTORS Marshall Craig Wm. a. Albrecht Stratton D. Brooks P. E. Burton Marshall Craig E. F. Carter Donald S. Dawson Glenn Degner G. D. Edwards Ralph Graves David R. Haupt Albert K. Heckel Robert L. Hill Louis Hughes George H. Jackson Paul Krueger M. G. Mehl H. K. Poindexter James L. Reading C. B. Rollins, Jr. James S. Summers Harold Williamson Jesse E. Wrench THE YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION THE Young Men ' s Christian Association is a fellowship of University men who are trying to follow the principles of right living and high ideals and to lead others to appreciate and exemplify these principles in their lives. It is affiliated with the student Division of the National Council of the Y. M. C. A. and with the Worlds ' Christian Student Federation. OFFICERS Alene Leutert . Victor Wills . Lyle Griffis Howard Smith John Roberts Lucile Coates William Barton Mary Frances Olney Rev. Carl Agee Vera Rutter . President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Church School President Program Chairman Evening Forum President Program Chairman Pastor Pastor ' s Assistant Alene Leutert MISS VERA RUTTER is Pastor ' s Assistant in charge of students and assisting in the educational program of local church. This year marks the beginning of this full- time service. The Christian Student Congregation is composed of students from the University, Christian and Stephens Colleges, young people of Columbia and all others who affiliate themselves with the work of the church. The organization provides opportunities for the exercise of various other talents. Worship, recreation, dramatics, social service, music, boy scout work, religious education, and other activities are promoted. The Educational Building, with all of its equipment is at our disposal and the beautiful new church offers a most attractive place in which we may worship. The promotion of fellowship and real friendship is what we strive for through our activities. The organization seeks to develop a better understanding of the Christian way of living. " Not to be Ministered Unto, but to Minister. " The Reverend Carl Agee is the pastor of the organization. His interest in the develop- ment of the religious training of the students here has been well evidenced this year by his resignation as pastor of the Christian Church to take up his duties soon as Dean of the Bible College. Alexander Powell Wright Agee Dunlap Wills Roberts Barton English Berry Varnes Coates Goldsberry Griffis Waugh L. Olney M. Olney Rutter Leutert Linck Stephenson Prichard THE GLENNON CLUB OFFICERS James Kearney . Joseph P. Soraghan Mary Martha Simon Everett Ryan President Vice-Presidefit Secretary Treasurer James Kearney 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 stu- dents, to afford them an opportunity of meeting those of the same faith, to provide 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. of 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. This type of program has been very successful in bringing about a closer relation between the various students of the Catholic faith. The social as well as religious activities serve to form a well-rounded character, which should be the prime purpose of any organi- zation of this type. This year a banquet was held at the Knights of Columbus Hall on February 13. Father McCardle of Springfield, Missouri, was the chief speaker of the evening. The program was very successful and in all probability will be continued in the future. F. Randall T. Randall Martin Soraghan Weinkein Burkschmeider McMahon Hughes HoRiGucHi Ryan Eschen Jones Smith Sours Hanss Conley Parker Algermissen Quigley O ' Bannon Kearney Father Dieckman Simon Sixhauer Civill Roberts 26 B. Y. P. U. First Semester Burt W. Pratt . Emily M. Brengle LuciLE Backus . Mildred Miller . Louis Nelson OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary . Recording Secretary Treasurer . Second Semester . Dale Craven Charles Brown Leslie Spurgeon Lucille Backus Edna Tornsjo Stuart Johnson Burt W. Pratt ' I HE Baptist Young People ' s Union attempts to help everyone it comes in contact with towards a goal of greater fellowship and spiritual development; toward a higher achievement of the fourfold life, i. e., physical, mental, moral and spiritual. Its member- ship is open to all interested in young people ' s activity and especially those of the Baptist denomination. It is here that each one is helped toward the goal of a Christ-life. The fellowship groups are conducted under the directions of the student secretary— ■ Social Half-Hour on Sunday after the Evening Service for Youth which is a student service with the sermon by the pastor; and Open House at the student center on Friday evenings. The officers of the organization are elected each semester and in this way there is opportunity for dififerent personalities to exert an influence. The executive and leadership group of the Union is the cabinet, which is composed of all officers and committee members. This cabinet meets weekly to plan for the execu- tive and spiritual development of the student program. Through the work of this year ' s cabinet, the Union has had a most successful year of work and service. Appleman Swackhammer Nelson Ogden Palmer Williamson Stevenson Goodson Foreman Miller Weston Miller Backus LeMaster Dr. Smith Jenkins McDaniels Baker Henley Sloan Rector Palmer Pratt Brengle Walker Ledbetter Frederic I. Schooler, Jr. Annette Filius Charles Wood . George Schriever Lawrence Dunlap . Virginia Holiday . Eleanor Dilts . Emily Lautz . Rev. David R. Haupt Mrs. J. S. Post Hugh P. Williamson President Vice-President . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Sociat Service Secretary Stephens College Representative Christian College Representative Rector National Church Worker Student Secretary F. I. Schooler, Jr. THE Episcopal Student Association welcomes into its fellowship all Episcopal students in Columbia, and others who wish to participate in the activities of the group. The activities of the Association are carried on from the Episcopal Student Center, where the Sunday evening meetings are held. The programs vary, including worship, with informal talks and discussions on appropriate subjects dealing with the spiritual life of the students. These talks and discussions are led by members of the faculty of the University and the Colleges of Columbia — and by nationally recognized leaders of the church, including clergymen and laymen. The activities include a conducting of a rural mission and various other forms of social service, and co-operati on with other church groups. The Student Center is used for various mid-week activities, including conferences, and occasional parties, and is always open as a club house for the students as well as for Sunday night meetings. The purpose of the organization, as with the other religious organizations forming the Religious Council of the University of Missouri, is not purely religious or moral guidance. The need has long been felt, and is still felt, for a form of activity for the students neither purely scholastic, professional, honorary, nor athletic, but rather verging on the social. This group is one of those which fill this need. BURRALL BIBLE CLASS ' T HE Burrall Bible Class was organized in February, 1921 by Miss Jessie L. Burrall. Since 1928 Miss Nellie Lee Hoi has been teacher of the Class. CLASS MOTTO ' We Specialize on the Wholly Impossible. ' ' Miss Nellie Lee Holt UNIVERSITY MEN ' S OFFICERS Gene Ensminger . . . President Burt Pratt . . First Vice-President Bob Appleman . Second Vice-President STEPHENS COLLEGE WOMEN ' S OFFICERS Margaret Rucker . . . President Sally Ritchie . First Vice-President Eleanor Lee . Second Vice-President UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S OFFICERS Gertrude Poe .... President Miriam Eubank First Vice-President Jean McKey Second Vice-President GRAIL STAFF Betty Huey . . . Editor-in-Chief June Johnson . Business Manager Charlotte Johnson Assistant Manager Ensminger McKey RucKERT Poe Appleman Eubank Pratt Lee Ritchie OiSSOiiKs BURRALL BIBLE CLASS ' T HE Burrall Bible Class meets each Sunday morning of the school year in the Stephens College Auditorium for a service of worship and study. All the 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 classes. 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, and one for the Stephens College girls. CLASS ACTIVITIES Dr. Kenneth I. Brown The Grail is written and edited by the class students, under the supervision of Dr. Kenneth I. Brown. This is a student religious journal published weekly during the school year; the subscription price is .|1.50. Miss Betty of the University of Missouri is Editor-in-Chief. The Burrall Class Orchestra is directed by Professor Basil D. Gauntlett, Dean of the Stephens College Conservatory, and furnishes music for the Sunday services of the class and gives concert programs throughout the year. 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 is the Burrall Class ' method of sponsoring the highest type of religious dramatics possible. It is under the direction of A. Lawrence Mortenson, Head of the Dramatic Arts Department, Stephens College. In addition to the annual Christmas and Easter plays tableaux, living pictures, and dramatic representa- tions are also given. The Class has started a series of Burrall Bible bulletins which give an outline of the work of the Dramatic Guild. 1 T 1 m 1 . ff T p) m HU li l l ■wja y jPIHp HSr f Kt ' ' ' ' ' l Ktt l r W iL Burrall Bible Newsboy Sunday School Class Graenum a. Berger J. s. o. STUDENT COUNCIL Ben S. Freeman Sam Sandmel Max Wasserman Hyman Celler Matthew Solkow Minnie S. Kaufman Rachel Katz Edwyna Harris Dr. I. Keyfitz Faculty Advisor G. a. Berger " T HE Jewish Student Organization was established on the University of Missouri campus fifteen years ago, when a group of earnest college men and women felt the need of perpetuating the wealth of Judaic culture, which had made up their history for almost six thousand years. Through the splendid co-operation of the Hebrew Union College of Cincinnati, Ohio, and the active participation of its faculty leader. Dr. I. Keyfitz, the organization has been able to maintain its high purpose, and join in with the general spirit and work of the University of Missouri Student Religious Council. The organization holds weekly meetings on Sunday night at the Bible College of the University. No business is transacted at the meetings; they are solely for the purpose of presenting interesting programs in the form of lectures and other material of interest which has a bearing on the faith. Rabbis from nearby towns, members of the faculty of the Bible college, and other notables are secured for the lectures. The entire relationship in the club concerns the practice, rejuvenation, and interest of all the members in the religion for which the organization exists. RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES AN ATTEMPT which has been made in vain in many . communities to correlate the varied rehgious organizations which exist side by side has been very successful in its working out here at the University. It is too often true that the religious groups who have so much in common lose their specific purpose in vieing with one another for members. Here that is not true. Under the direc- tion of the ' Student ' s Religious Council the members of the groups meet on a common footing and cause. The members of each group and their purposes are respected by each of the others, and the common purpose of the Council is one, to introduce into the life of every student some religious teaching. The activities of the Council are not restricted to the students alone, however, for the student organizations of each of the churches has its central head in the church, and that which afTects the stu- dent group must also afifect the church. And so the churches of Columbia have been drawn into this close bond of friendship by these student groups. This alliance is best shown during the summer in Columbia. When it is hot and stufTy in the churches, and when a great number of people have left the town for cooler climates, or students for their homes, the combined churches of Columbia give Sunday evening services on the campus where all may meet, and the services rotate from week to week, a member of each of the churches having an opportunity to address the group there gathered in turn. This movement, obviously an upward one, is encouraged by students and older church members alike. THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY Definition No. 25 Religion — The frantic endeavors of the churches in town to intro- duce into the lives of the students a little moral background. Dr. John Pickard DR. JOHN PICKARD ' T HE events in which the faculty and the student - ' - body here may mutually participate and may mutually enjoy are all too few. One of these events, the outstanding one of the year, was the dinner which was given shortly before the Thanksgiving vacation in honor of Dr. John Pickard, professor emeritus of archaeology, as an appreciation of the many services which he has rendered both the State and the University. This dinner was given under the auspices of the Memorial Committee, of which Dr. Pickard has long been a prominent member, and the guests made a truly representative group of the students, the faculty, and the townspeople. Dr. Pickard has been a member of the faculty here at the University since 1892, and has fre- quently extended his services to the State. The most notable of these undertakings was the decora- tion of the Missouri State Capitol building in Jeffer- son City. He was chairman of the Capitol Decora- tions Committee, and it was under his specific super- vision that the building was made one of the most beautiful in the Union. Dr. Pickard has also been long active in Masonic work, and members of each of his varied activities gave impressions at the dinner of his work. It is felt that the students here have been able to pay a great tribute to a great man. DYNAMIACS npHE little devil down in the corner, ex- pressing the dynamic youth of Missouri, presents to you this section. In it he gives graphic record of the extra-extra-extra- curricular activities of those supposed-to-be students who give the spice to campus life. Without it, the Tiger Cub would not exist. His life would die down, and he would pine away to a nubbin. So he is thankful for his continued existence to those who do the wrong things at the wrong time. Or maybe he, too, is mournful that such things should happen, as his expression might indicate. DYNAMIACS The Savitar Publishers DYNAMIACS of Mizzou Ne ' er Hved a girl so mild, Nor yet a man so wild, But what they raised some cain When they got riled. — The Tiger Cub. Our Motto— " Spare No One. " 1930 — right up to the minute, and may you stub your toe and have warts if it doesn ' t suit. READ ON— KAMPUS KING His Rocjaf Hajes4ij buardian of he Roual Harem ommander of Ihe Rouaf Armu Uourf Jes|( er 7 " A« court of inspection and review SS S; ELECTION RETURNS Following is a true list of the number of ballots cast, and for whom it if some people are naturally popular? No. of Votes Bob Polk, elected King 26 Berk Mann, commander of the Royal Army Guy Green, court jester .... Bob Logan, caretaker of the royal harem 23 22 19 Can we help Also ran — Degner 1 White 7 Jerry Martin 2 Bob Armstrong. 4 Bill Haas 1 Edmonson 2 McCollum 3 Lowry . . ■. 4 VanDyne 3 Turk 6 Taylor 15 Dick Sharp 12 Don Cox 10 Buchholz 3 Frerk 1 Frampton 2 Blair 1 Friedman (for re-election) 2 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chapter 1 Sigma Nu Chapter 1 McCracken 1 Vinyard 2 Yeckel 2 Savitar Stafif (disqualified) 1 Beta Theta Pi Chapter 2 Cook 1 Dr. Ricketts , 1 Slade 2 Capt. Calhoun 1 Sybrandt 1 Pollitt 2 Mason 1 McPherson 2 Hoffman 1 Oscar, the campus dog 2 JollifT 1 Phi Delta Theta Chapter 1 McAtee 1 Freeman 1 Records 1 Shepherd (which one?) 1 Shannon 1 Falkenhainer 1 Goetz 9 Dr. Brooks 1 Kennedy 2 C. Strop 4 Ellis 1 Powell 3 Gearhardt. • 1 The Tiger Cub expressed himself as being very well satisfied with the returns, and decided to allow the King to be elected for once, discarding the system of the royal grant. On reconsidering this statement, however, he figured that only the good Lord could have caused those elected to be as they are, so maybe these titles were conferred by royal grant after all. Such is the futility of the electorate. (Page Dean Middlebush.) DIRT-FEMALE j I ' AN ' things have been named the root of all evil. The Tiger Cub does - - not wish to make any insinuations here, but he feels that the first line of our story is a fitting lead for our sorority section. The Alpha Chi Omega ' s are complaining. They feel a great loss, in fact, they feel two of them. Johnny HofTman now spends his time running between St. Louis and Columbia instead of spending it running between the Sigma Phi Sigma house and the Alpha Chi Omega hangout. And then there is the loss of old C. C. Now the poor girls have no one to whom to send bills for electricity, and room rent, and wear and tear on furniture. But the Alpha Chi O ' s this year have resolved on a campaign of healthfulness. No more smoking on the back roof, and lots of exercise — and athletic girls. It would seem that the Alpha Delta Pi ' s at this time of year were spe- cializing in trips to JefTerson City, and points southeast. But that is their business. And Luc} the W. S. G. A. prize came through with a big lead (meaning no opposition), so the girls are well satisfied. But even if they haven ' t the prestige of a silent number, they do get around. And they have ceased to give tea parties this year. That is an improvement. One hundred per cent for Stuerke is the sign on the front of the Alpha Epsilon Phi house. Lil and Dorothy Viner seem to be doing the arrange- ments, and some of the other girls the work, just like a Workshop play. Their house at 200 College is too near Stephens College to give them much distinction. However, Riback and Freeman and Kahn are spending enough time there to make up for whatever other high lights are missing the wonderful opportunities offered. Lining up with the wrong political party (female) was a bad move, but it is never too late to pull out of a mudhole. Alpha Gamma Delta is generally conceded to be a darn good outfit, but Sue and Mary Jim have come in for their share of the debits lately. They are accredited with having the latest original style of giving dances. With the co-operation of the Columbia Light and Power Company the Alpha Gamma Delta dances have the added attraction of being given by candlelight this year. The efTect was appreciated by both the girls, the dates, and the stags this year, except for the intervention of Dr. Jesse Wrench, who had to go around with candles to all the otherwise secluded corners, and spike the guns of the girls who, up to that time, were making a great success of the party. But maybe next time Doc Wrench won ' t be invited. Axum, Killam, Bidwell, and Company make Alpha Phi a dangerous house. At 10:30 the lights go out, and the dates are invited to be on their way. And in no uncertain terms. The Tiger Cub applauds this rigid observation of the W. S. G. A. rules, but adds the caution that competition requires similar tactics between chapters. Another characteristic of the Alpha Phi house is the cute trick of making the dates wait at the doorbell, like whoever-it-was at the bridge. If you get in, even after giving the password, within fifteen minutes you are doing well. 27 DIRT (FEMALE) ' T HE question is always being asked by those only slightly acquainted on the campus, - " ■ " Is Chi Beta Epsilon a home economics sorority, or is it a regular social sorority? " The Tiger Cub really should know the answer to this, but he must confess, he doesn ' t. Maybe some day they will publish a statement of the nature of their organization. Any- way, Florence Doolittle is there, even if she doesn ' t stay at the house, and maybe, that makes the Chi Bet ' s a dramatic club, or an accessory to Workshop. The Chi Omega ' s have finally been successful in getting their grades up high enough to give dances once again, so maybe some of the boys will begin going out there once again. Of course, the firm of Hull and Read is still doing business at the same old stand. And they seem to be doing well. The Tiger Cub is inclined to wonder how a combination of Secretary-Treasurer and Editor of the Student will work out. It looks like an excellent opportunity for the operation of Caste, Coercion, and Corruption in the Student Govern- ment Association. And if the girls want to go out into the cold, cold snow in their bathing suits, and throw snowballs at the Delta Gamma ' s, can you blame the D. G. ' s for not wanting to play those rough games? The Tri-Delt ' s had the campus scared for a while, until it came out that their grades weren ' t so hot either. Why did Jean walk all the way across the street to get her petition signed, when she should have had some luck in her own lodge? The big coup of the Tri- Delt house this year was their method of getting even with the neighbors on the south. From a chapter bid down to two men is quite a cut in any stag list. And it serves them right, the naughty, nasty boys. A fair trade is a fair trade, but a cut is a snub nose turned heavenward. The dean is back of the chapter, and she can count on at least a free meal any time she wants to drop around. The Gamma Phi ' s have been having hard luck all year. First some of the freshmen go and flunk out on them, then some of the others go and commit matrimony on them, and we forgot to mention about those who didn ' t come back to school until it was almost time to go home again. Then the political bug got to them, and they had to enter the lists. But once again they were defeated. However, they still have the consolations of the steadies, Rodman, Bucknell, Mann, and some of the other high lights. The Theta house (Kappa Alpha Theta, if you want the whole thing), has been giving the unskilled and freshman members lessons in putting on pins. A project is on foot there, so the Tiger Cub has been informed, to prohibit a girl from being initiated until she has the pin of some upperclassman member of one of the long established and prominent fraternities on the campus firmly pinned onto her dress over the place where her heart is supposed to be. And no dress is considered in style unless it is well riddled with holes where the pins of many campaigns have rested. Note — The Savitar staff is still a good freshman activity at the Theta house. DIRT (FEMALE) " Good old traditions " is the high-sign and password at the Delta Gamma house as perhaps at no other house here at Mizzou. The records of all the pins that have passed back and forth, of the married and otherwise members, of dinners, dances, and rush parties, and of the president ' s pin all form a great haze of beautiful tradition. This group numbers among those houses who have two telephones for the benefit of the many who call at all hours of the day and night for dates, lemons, laundry, and taxicabs. A date is not a date without a car. Ask any Delta Gamma. The royal and refined order of the breath-smellers is one of the chief subsidiary ' organizations of the Kappa Kappa Gamma chapter. And the pet aversion is Newell Blair. Gerty Poe is head whip-snapper, and Trimble general good fellow. A well organ- ized group. When a man is spotted, and pronounced favorable by a sufificient majority, he would do well to surrender right away, for the old habit of the Northwest Mounted of getting their man has nothing on the methods of the Kappas. But the girls may use no such underhand methods as drinking, smoking, or swearing. And the committee stands OU ' this platform. The Phi Mu ' s are resplendent in a new house, and the story about the movement and the subsequent settlement is too good to hold. The Tiger Cub shall speak. It seems that some of the girls were in a hurry to get into the new house, probably fearing that the old one might fall in on them any time. On the other hand, some of the rest of the other girls were well satisfied where they were until they were sure that the roof on the new house wouldn ' t leak, or something similar. The vote was 11 to 5 against moving, but they moved. Most of the girls don ' t yet know how it happened, but they are living in the nice new house, and seem to be satisfied. And then when they got there there were no shades to pull down per the instructions of Dean Priddy, and the Sig Eps didn ' t get any sleep for two weeks. The Pi Phi ' s have one big advantage over the rest of the sororities in town, and that is the possession of an unofificial Pi Phi house where the girls can get in any hour of the night. Valeria (Tippy) Smith, has extended a general invitation of open house for the convenience of those sisters who just can ' t get in on time. And at the right time of the year, certain Pi Beta Phi sisters in conjunction with certain sisters of other congenial groups are also invited to spend certain hours of the night at the Sigma Chi house, and that is classified under the head of important if unmentionable business. The Zeta Tau Alpha ' s live so far out of the wrong side of to wn that it is a question what time they get up in the morning to get to their eight o ' clocks. But they do make them. They also have a check on all the cars and parties that go out the end of College Avenue and over to the quarry or to Jefferson City. If so inclined, their opportunities for blackmail are great. But they are nice girls. •T HE lawyers and the engineers are still up to their old tricks. When an argument starts on our otherwise peaceful campus, you can bet two to one that a lawyer and an engineer have met, and are discussing the time of the day. The annual football game this year between these two warring factions was attended with much interest. Baseball bats were not prohibited, nor were any other weapons which were small enough to be hidden in a shoe, or not too obvious in a jersey. Then along came St. Pat ' s Week, and the lawyers were given their golden opportunity to visit revenge on the engineers for their loss of the football games. The decoration which the engineers had placed on the campus for this year ' s celebration was a miniature airport, and the lawyers attempted to stage a cyclone to blow it down. But the slip- stick men were on guard, and some of the country ' s future judges were treated in a similar manner to that in which Long John treated Robin Hood. Carrying ofT the columns, or pulling them down, was an idea developed by one of the Freshman lawyers, but he lacked the courage of his convictions, and the engine school building stjll stands. Step right up, ladees and genulmen — See the famous Blarney Stone, the only one in captivity. Yearly the graduating knights of St. Patrick, Cum Laude and Magna Cum Laude kiss the magic stone. Never before seen. And that is more Blarney. T DITING an issue dedicated to the dynamic youth of Missouri is a darned fool project to begin with. Missouri, with its ninety years of existence, is so steeped in traditions of one sort and another that nothing is up-to-date, nothing can be referred to without bringing up some age old tradition. The engineers have their fights with the lawyers, and their St. Pat, and their Blarney stone. We have our Tiger roar, and our eagle scream. We have our columns, most of all representative of the beauty of our campus. We have Bob Hill, and Dr. Pickard, and Frank Rollins, and our sedate fraternity system, and the jinx about walking on the grass, and about beating Kansas in their own stadium, and everything else. The Tiger Cub is searching for some Dynamic Youth who will bust into this halo of traditions, bring on a new era of something new every minute, and make even Polk gasp with surprise. THE IDEA One Sunday afternoon H. R. Long, the august and erstwhile editor of the Missouri Student, finding that he had nothing better to do, and being given to concocting schemes of one sort and another, decided that his scandal sheet was not receiving the due publicity on the campus which it should receive. Remembering that one of the chief attractions of his enemy publication, the Savitar, was its Queen ' s section, he unanimously voted with himself that the Student needed the added advantages of a beauty contest. But he must be original. How? His beauty contest must be a male beauty contest. So he looked around for likely material, and feeling that the burden of deciding this weighty matter must not lie on his shoulders alone, he formed a committee of people who are always getting on committees of this or that. Desiring experienced members, he enlisted the aid of the executive staff of the Savitar. Eddie Hough hasn ' t missed a com- mittee since he entered school, and here again he was not neglected, and, as always, he magnanimously offered his full support. Cliff Hull, as protege, was added to this number. At the first meeting of the executive council of the committee, it was found that there was some real sentiment in favor of a feminine member to represent another side of opinion. Freddy Ramsey dropped into the office at that time, and was a member of the committee before you could say Jack Robinson. As she is always in favor of anything that might possibly be the wrong thing to do, she did not have to be strongly persuaded to join this combination. A meeting was called for the next Sunday afternoon, and each of the members of the committee were instructed to bring suggestions for candidates for the contest. All the members were present with the exception of Brother Hough, but that was expected. Eddie is far too busy, and perhaps diplomatic, to spend his time in light pursuits. So many names were suggested that a system of elimination voting was used to decide on the ten most handsome men among the male body of Missouri ' s campus. After a while, some of the members of the committee got catty, and the meeting developed into a method of cutthroat voting. Compromises were effected, and the ten men whose pictures and names you will find on pages 424 and 425 of this catalogue were selected as the best bets of the campus. (Note to the male student-body exclusively: If you are not mentioned, do not be offended. Even with so representative a group, it is possible to make mistakes.) Then their pictures were secured, and with much care and caution were sent out of town to be judged by a man who should know about that sort of thing. And he did. And the result you see on the pages referred to above. Up to this time all the activities of the committee and its individual members had been conducted with great secrecy, but in the following issue of Long ' s scandal sheet (The Missouri Student, the official publication of the Student Government Association), was run a story on the coming contest. It really said nothing, but hinted at the many possibilities of such a contest, and left the student-body with the feeling that they had something to which to look forward. And then for a week there was peace and quiet. {Continued on next page) THE FURTHERANCE OF THE IDEA PATRONS ARE REQUESTED TO FAVOR THE COMPANY BY CRITICISM AND SUGGESTION CONCERNING ITS SERVICE CLASS OF Service Thii is a full-rate Tekgram or Cable- gram unless its de tcrred character is in- dicated by a suitable sign above or preced- ing the address. WESTERN UNION NIWCOM CANLTON. P I. c wiLLKvait. I SIGNS DX - D«TLMt«r tm Ntsht McMs NL -N«htUmr LOO -De(efr«dC.bU NLT ■ • CiUtNtfuL«t«c WLT - WMk-Cad UttM B H «n M aU MMMOM, IsSTAHDAlW T1U Tha OliiicUiB M ahowB IB tb« d«to Um OB tuU-nto t«l«cniBa ud dv Utters ud U tia« of neiipt Bt d Received at 12 South 8th St., Columbia, Mo. Phone 4321 r 129A JO 10 VY COLUMBUS OHIO 45 P DEC 1 1925 HOWARD LONG MO STUDENT OF MC COLUMBIA MO CONGRATULATIONS ON YOUR ERROR YOU MIGHT MAKE THE OUTLAW YET RUSSELL G SILVER 441P THE QUICKEST. SUREST AND SAFEST WAY TO SEND MONEY IS BV TLLECBAPH OH CABLE " A Voice from the Past. " TN THE next issue of the Student another story was run, this time written with a Httle more definiteness, and mentioning some of the names of the prospective candidates for the great honor of handsomest man on the campus of the University of Missouri. Such an honor would put its holder into the columns of College Humor ' s hall of fame. But here an error was made. The name of one of the Phi Delt brothers was mentioned. And J. L., always looking out for the interests of his friends, decided that the matter had gone far enough. At the next Student Council meeting, with the aid of his Delta Tau, K. A., and Gamma Phi friends on the Council, he instituted an investigation of H. R. Then the fun began. The initial hearing was set for Tuesday night. At that time H. R. was enjoined not to publish any story on this subject in his next issue. He had been planning a three- column story, so he yanked the three columns, and had the sheet printed without the copy. And they named it the one and only bald-face edition of the Missouri Student. Have you seen it? We tried to get one to show here, but copies are at a premium, and we were unable to do so. Then President Degner took a hand. He had the columns filled in with news of a sort, and the Student appeared fully clad. Then impeachment proceedings were instituted in earnest, and the campus buzzed, having at last found some dirt about which to talk. THE HANDSOME MEN nitci press ,.„ J ' - -tn. «1S " Jl- Ur. I c2?. aaHtms OFFICE NEW yos one I arid Pinions ir,r» ,; ° " ' t ' w ;■■ ' " • a- " c-j.-r - " ' ' - In ' ' " 31 i. J tly " ' BOJiitj Of t ociad is ft aSlitN THE HANDSOME MEN ■:0»..i ««» ' - ' Pa« ' ir ..B ' -- ' ,,,.„ .Xund.r. o; ,,;, »«r " tto ' hr« -= " " ' a P ° ° , ,f a dttvUf ._w " 8af« . ., . acre , that M " uUn - Vf ;, -Oh, 1 Jf ' ,%..i. that th. " IS- „htfact»r ■ aa » j, .and : " - ,„ tM P " r«th«- " % " .,wt»re «a= - ' ,, r ' ,0. anV »» " ,_j.t hav. — ■ or ly « ' » ' . ,3, so 9ni» f , r,„it to ra- ' i - «; ' ; ritud. ' t OolttU.- ' iai llk THE OUTCOME OF THE IDEA Conjectures as to the real cause of the impeachment proceedings were brought up from all sides. Some people were ready to take up arms for one cause or another. H. R. was sitting back, getting ready for his next issue, having a good time laughing at the antics of the Council, and secretly hoping that he would be impeached, and his work brought to a summary end. Cliflf went around with his usual worried look and confidential manner. Then the steam roller began to steam. For twenty-four hours, while the majority of the campus went serenely about its business of classes, eating, sleeping, studying, and dating, the members of the Student Council, the members of the little committee, and the other interested parties scurried back and forth from one to another, trying to get the necessary two-thirds majority of the Council to stand pat one way or the other. Then the meeting was called. All present were very solemn. This farce was a serious business. The honor and pride of the Student Council, that very much ruling body, had been defied. Its almost sacred word had been scorned. The steam roller arose. In his left hand was the pipe that had stood with him through many campaigns. Even as Mr. Dawes was famous for his pipes, so this pipe was famous for the hot air which arose from its bowl. On his chest were the keys of many clubs. Impressiveness was in his manner. Long words he used, and many of them. He spoke at length of the inefficiency of the student publications in general, of the lack of co-opera- tion which was existent in both of them, of the lack of respect for the Student Council so prevalent in the student body. He dwelt on the present infraction of the word of the Council. He painted a graphic picture of what it might lead to, of what the dire consequences might be if what he said were not heeded. He blew more smoke and steam into the already fetid air of the Council room. His audience went to sleep, woke up to find him still talking, and resumed its nap. Finally he concluded. In so doing he asked for the resignation of our friend H. R. from ofifice, or his impeachment. He sat down. Glen called the meeting to order, as if there had been a recess, and the rest of the Council lit in. What was said is not available for publication, but the slams and counter-slams must have been hot and interesting. When the Vote was taken following the long wrangling, it was announced that Mr. Long was still the rightful holder of his ofifice, and would continue to perform his duties until otherwise informed. But one to-do was enough. It was decided by the committee that it would probably be wise not to publish any more about the infant contest in the official organ of the Student Government Association. Then the Tiger Cub got hold of the dope. He found the letter with the pictures in it, and the decision of the contest, and he didn ' t mind a possible impeachment, so he consented to his own request, and here we have it printed, in black and white, where all the people may see. And here also we have a graphic demonstration of what may happen to vice- presidents if they persist in using steam-roller methods on a poor little unsuspecting student-body. S. F. T. S. O. F. R. Name Society for the Suppression of Fredlyn Ramsey. Purpose — The suppression of Fredlyn Ramsey. Organized — At the University of Missouri in 1930. Nature — A local fraternity on the Campus. New chapters may be established at other colleges and universities depending on the movement of the chief object of the organization ' s formation. ACTIVES Norman Falkenhainer J. L. Reading Glenn J. Degner VlR(;iNIA BiDWELL Helen Bretz Mary Jim Barns Dr. Scott H. R. Long Vivian No el Sue Wass Cliff Hull Read Hall Johnny Washer The Student Council PLEDGES The rest of the University Afo o— " Hold that Line. " O. F. T. S. O. U. O. Name — Organization for the Suppression of Useless Organizations. Purpose — The suppression of useless organizations. Established — " His bounty is ever-present. " Nature — A national fraternity of long standing, of loose character, and called into conclave only when especially needed. Conclave usually called by the Dean, attended by the Dean and mem- bers of one of the useless organizations, and action taken by the unanimous vote of the Dean. Missouri chapter now existing Missouri Chapter Activities for the year 1930 Razzers disorganized (suppressed) ACTIVES Zeta Sigma Cwens Tri Chi Tomb and Key Homecoming Committee Missouri Student Class and School Ofifices The Society for the Suppression of Fredlyn Ramsey Kappa Beta Freshman Commission Junior League of Women Voters Scabbard and Blade INACTIVES Razzers Orchesis Sophomore Council Student Council Student Senate v A, .pk.X tJ-I Vit Candle Power to the Darkened Comers. The Davv n " Let There Be Light " ®ur Bim TO LIGHT THOSE CANDLES VOL. 1 Tiger Town, JaHuary 6, 1930 CftST[, COERCION AND CORRUPTION Union Drive a Foul Failure solicit. It ts very doubttul If a tblrd of the 2,500 un-OT aniied students were ever directly approached. Such functioning of a commute betrays the stull that is behind II. [ Purthermore, solicitors pursued a poor policy among the Greek element. King Caucus Meets Soon King Caucus is relening. And he Is I. S.crmc«l on Alter of SSS r. r. SV K j P- on rK I ' ' PoU.i« in Face of £rSrSS„S .- Er?3£iS i " ' S . ' - Success plSi results. Poor management could ' ' " " " ' y skirmishes -n nr,., ,h («. be cit«d U) (ill a page but it was The Memorial Drive, as fine a move- obvious enough to make this unneces- ment as ww ever conceived at the j ry. University, was sacrificed on the glut- { Missouri needs a : emorial Union, tonous alter of political connivance, j It can have a Memorial Union. But It „ ,.u d «u. ,. ..,«» »» " ■. »;]™ ■s ' sji.r ' i w ' iiss " " ?.-; the rtudent body— with It feU that Memorial Union for spirit (or which our alma mater Is | Missouri, there will have to be a nice Council Political Intrigue Is Bared as Yellow--Rule of Few Hotly Contested among the ternlty groups for various student of- fices. He had UtUe success in getung things boiled down. TO MEET THIS WBCK Bnt. he Is meeting 4}e (ir ol this week. At this time tj beetn ac- tive work toward h Tycarly .steam roller visit to the campjs in April. He will have dUBciilty (or a while yet. Jim Finch, Charles Prettyman and known Such Ignominy as be(ell the I coordination of all groups, of all l Q gj.,py Hughes must all be satisfied Memorial campaign Is hardly worth classes, and. most of all the brea Last year King Dose sacred to the " " of those prejudices and purely February to de- purpose sacrea w tMip l, , Intrigues which are marking y, . .j y j Missouri University as the most corrupt , trouble in deciding candidates the pixe ol heart of every son and daughter of Missouri. The blame cannot be attributed to any Individual It Ilea with that mer- cenary body of politicians which domi- nates the student body acUvlty of Mlzzou. It lies with them as a whole. Wlwo they get together, even though benign as individuals, they act under the spell which Instigates aU politi- cal dirt— too much power. It Is a com- mon axiom of pollUcaUy minded per- sons that when any body gains too much power It is bound to divide even as tAe cell of a tiny plant organlem , grew si Such diversion Is the foreordained end couldn ' t ol our present hierarchy at the reins of this student government a isoclation. But to be more explicit, let " tlnue with the United States Razzers Are countenance , Heckels action, r,- ' . " ' __: ' ■ " - z, was the best piece of administrative work _._. _ analysis of the Memoriil | done this year. It was the only active Drive— that blotch on the very soul ol i pj g l work that affected the stu- I this year. Groups are demaoding n jtoo. DEONER 11. BAGES !• We aren ' t supposed to know, Olen Degner was elected student ,, Of I 1 ' ' " ' ' ' " ' " " ° II f foi f-wOOO i.000 as 1 popularly supposed. UL 11 1 VF1 -F«., elected m the caucus meeting I PI K. A. hhouse last February by a The Raizers have been deposed. ; vote of 11 to 10. ' Buzzy Bauer wat _„,„„, his rival. The decision there deter- ' ■ " " ., . I, V, _. mined the elecUon. It wUl do so this Razzers atrocities and debaucheries There Is no secret Intolerable that the dean them. Dean our school— that galled sort ctwM of every true alumnui HOUGH WAS BONA FIDE Id lis Infancy the campaign was per- fect. In (orm and moving. It was sklU- fully handled. It was during this period that Eddie Hough, one of the few bare poaMbilltles of statesman -like material on the Missouri campus, was In charge of the drive. He was the guiding hand until the middle of the week which marked the beglrmlng of a splendid failure. On Wednesday. October 23. tly lurst splendid mistake was made. oTen Degner was the il- lustrious author of it. After forcing, at the consent of Colonel Wright (It was a rainy Wed- nesday for drill ). the entire cadet corps into the University Auditorium to talk campaign to them, Degner added to the dlscomdture of about " " Subrosas Are Gaining Hold Action fin the Impeachment of Long Is Cited and Appeal Is Made for Abolishment of Student Council Suppression and Domination LMt year Razzer conduct at Lincoln i campus a new at the time of the Missouri -Nebraska , ihe night of its inauguration there game was such as to warrant complaint . «ere five charter members, all of whom The Student CouncU has shown Its color. That color is yellow. If thert ho dlsbclttves that ftct. he U fither color Wiii or shamefully blascJ .or Influenced). Such runs the onl :r,,tlcai conclusion to t ' le incidents in;cdial«ly preceding Chrletiia . The Ccuncil has oeen ynllow a long time, but only recenuv did itv; mem- berr hiive Uie cvndor an-l touiagv, ((also (.ourage. tha. is. inevitably ac- cruliii; aner too much power, to Ilount tl. ' t ci before the r tudi ' nt body and Sill! b ' s ' l dumb as u) think the student bort: ' .s color blind, ilt Is not anti n-ver har beeh.) it hiw meiolv been so iiici ' ntrent as to rimu;!? an.-l tuKe thi SI. tile otr Its fa?e sideways f iti; a curl of ridicule. Yet the Council has b» " ii .--o bigoted as lo praiicj with a chip on their shoulder and selfish alms in their packs. The incident referred to is the cent impeachment proceedings against H. R. Long, editor of the Missouri StU ' dent, and the subsequent blotting out of the best feature of the year, the nrnle beauty, contest, because jf personal objections of a number of should be worshlned by still another confirmation of eastern conceptions of Hr deplorable htlly-blUy, wild west, back- woods, conditions out here. At Law- rence, Nov. 23. this year. Razzer con- October a£ ' lfl29. Jtiere was formed upon the University of Missouri organization. On campus high lights who thought they „ — .h.™ „g g logical candidates and feared that the honor of winning might parallel that derived from the ofQce of Campus King, hooited on one of the Z. B. T. Irlends. Myles Friedman, last year. It ' s al! right to hook such dlsUncUon on one man. but not on a number- there are too many eligible. The con test was as limocent of ulterior motive as the CouncU was guilty of such In bom to take Its place among other mens secret societies. Theta N. E., K. N. T.. K. B, Phi, X. E. Beatle 4, Delta One. now Trl Psl, Seven Equals., which acccording to report is longer in exlstance. and the two boys " ' carried on " ' in such a manner at every game as to confirm father ' s and mother ' s fears about the moral condition of the University , But everyone doesn ' t know the in- " DriirtI " uMn them That thev were ' ' ' ° ' Razzer Story. The Kansas. corresponds to the Beatle Pour n ' ll ' lTn t l and that " h " jontie - f J l ' w " ' " onirventured beyond the engl- deplorable actions. TTiere was ■ neeriag school to paint lu signs upon Phi Kappa Delta ARE DRINKING GROUPS It Is understood that Circle Five Is purely a drinking organization, having no Intention to venture Into the field campus politics, and In this respect the Beatle Four 1- fraternity material and that would be greatly obliged if they would contribute. The third blunder, after tlie half-hearted coercive measure was ali«ady begun, was In the failure to car It through and not sign them up Vhve they sat Instead of allowing Sjeip. to get outside to freedom. v. MLITICIANS TAKE HOLD XftCT Wednesday. October 23, Me- morial Drive talk was more talk than -results. After Wednesday. Ed Hough ' s already worried appearance took on a deeper significance. Nearly S200.000 was yet to be raised That it was never raised, In fact hardly half of the goal was reached. Is the Irksome truth. It Is more Irksome because It could have been accomplished After the carelessness on the part of Degner tn dropping the remark which made the barbarian horde class-con- scious, there was needed a new method for dealing with this majority element on the campus. It has been rumored that such a movement was suggested - to Bough Thursday night before the Homecoming mass meeting. It was a suggestion, so It Is understood, and it seems quite logical, that since the barbs had been appealed to as such, they should be coached along the same lines and asked to take a hand in the cli- maxing of the drive with triumph at the all-school meeting Friday night. October 25 Such a move would have, of course, laid the triumph at the hands of rwn-frat«mliy men. Here It was thi politics entered again to upset the .... thing. Hough was entirely In line with [census been " pop ouU " this year the suggcatlon. He bad the success of not JeUles and tanks we —■ " • the drive In mind. But after a talk with his asaodatea. Degner. Jim Finch. J. U RewUng and Sid Pampton. how- ever, be had to turn back. Right there the lut atraw. a real steadying straw, was cut to the wmda In order to stabUlze the sUtus of a few potentates on this Missouri campus. They must preserve the credit, FAIL TC SOUCIT Among the non-(ratemlty element the committee abooltitely failed to actions. There , , „ _ „ „.. there than a in circulation e sidewalks, Chi Is purely a girls The boys in the cute suits of gold and drinking sorority. black emblematic of Missouri tradition. jj other subrosa organizations, were sitting out next to the field Im- however serve the dual purpose of un- medlately In front o( the band, in full bjbing in fermented beverages and If view of 20,000 specutors. What bot- scratching thir brothers backs in the ties, not full were empty or being ' ji jj q, pohUcs, Thet achievement in emptied. Brazen consumption to say ' j is line may easily be recognized when the least. Representatives of the Dnl- known that members of the four lerslty of Missouri! In such an in- jn jor mens subrosa fraterniUees hold ..... .v.. D „ — » Bre " : offices of the Student Council and Its framed-up Indictment against Long. Absurd charges of inetllctency and neglect of duty, shown to be preposter- ous in the unprecedented support of Missouri Student BtalT and a number of professors of the School of Journal- l£in. with whom Long cooperates In publishing the Student, were employed means to an end. But Long was not the tool In the Council ' s hands that their loose construction of the Consti- tution impliedly provides for. Here is corruption. Five campus statesmen saved him from a (out fate and obloquy. And thitsly the Council works. Fur- thermore there ts not one of them in ofBce by right of merit Each of them except Fredlyn Ramsey, and Dick Dfemer. respective representatives from W. S O. A and the Student Senate, is there by vtrtve of the political patron- age due his respective house. Such a situation is as rotten as Den- mark ever was and that Is saying a tot Such a situation In a college of higher learning Is too abominable to be toler- ated In an Institution constrrated to cnllghtcnm it of the dark and the building of better ' characters and finer citizens A student council such as MLssoiul has In office Is an Iniquitous hierarchy of political aggrandizement, pretending, hypocrit-like, to be repre- senting the best Interests of the stu- dent body and the University. ' Such a system has been buUt up by politicians of no good alms. Therefore let downfall of that system be realized in a process not sullied by the framers. but by the will of the student body. Impeachment Vote, 11 to 5 what he had and ran a whole edition with tliree blank columns. Degner in order to save face took the white face student and threw In what " stop over " he could find. Impeachment charges followed. Long set up a defense of apology and meekness, which, it is safe his only means of escape. - - " oiiices 01 Lne otuaent . uuncii una , , — _, _ , ., _, -h. .» i MU»un ,„„ ph, Kappa Dolu las al Mil o.,e ' " risory board coraMlngoI the prM ,_., i.. ,-a ' r " dent of the student body, tne presi Oent ol the W S. G. A and one other quite prominent ebriated state the Raaiers assistance In keeping spirit! ' iney were so wet they were ,„en,be(. literally a washout. But that isn ' t all, . campus Two Of their number, trying to share HARBOR POLITICAL INTRIGUE a folding chair, both sucking botUes ] n ,5 g oor of the subrosa fra- at the same time, amused those nearby j ternltles that much of the political In- in (alUng oil and rolling about m the , tngue and corruptions that enters into mud. sun White, president of the j u juj nt jivineg may be placed, for School of Journalism, to avenge him- ■ - In vhe recent impeachment proceed- ,ng9 against H, R Long, editor of the He was acquitted, Missouri Student, for alleged Ineffl- .j- e vote as near as it can be ascer- ;iency and neglect of duty, three men .[..jn d, was as follows; For Lonj- were responsible for the lurore, ineir p[.(,dij,n Ramsey, Charley Hughes influence, however, may be noted by .n „ Taylor, Sue wass and Norman the fact that the vote In the council palkoiihalner the nlKht of the trial was 11 to a ■ against Long, while It look twelve votes ; to impeach. Long is. In a sad posi- tion with the Student Council. The new Missouri Student constltU ' tion reads that there shall be Degner Spent $400 for Job to be elected by the council to govern the policy of the. paper. The present personnel of tlie board consists of aicn Degner, Predlyn Ramsey and M. OP niarpn lor M. ( " Puss " ) Hohn, who was defeated r?™Se to by Lon;; for editor last year, anA who responsible to ' .„,, «ar, that h is defended these organizations , no one. and since iney nave oecome ■ - _ , . .. band, striking George Venable, direc- Ljo g jj t unified due to a duplica- 1 l -i8 " retrent trouble. tor, Mr, Venable was threatened by a 1 membership the power of the THREE BRING TROUBLE glowering trio of the outfit when he , subrosa upon campus politics is rapidly ' Three men namely. Degner. J L, protested. We wonder with a grimace r growing. I Reading and Sid Frampton, and per- what Missouri supporters thought of Q„g might say then it Is now almost I haps Jim Finch were ad.erse to the the -pep organlzaUons, ' at Kansas impossible for any man to hold Im- ' male beauty contest, the best feature portant offices In our student govern- ! of tlie year for. the 1929 Improved Mis- ment organization unless he wears the gourl Student — and an innocently In- key of some organization of what has spired feature, " ' ' Missouri needs a pep organization. And it needs " Monkey " Wrench, truly Missouri ' s greatest and only Razzer at Its head. " Doc " Wrench is pleading the former Razzers case now. and ' Buzzy Bauer, president of the Jellies. Ls trrlng to get them reinstated In good .standing. Let us hope that efforts are uaiuccessful. The Razzers along with the yet) leaders have by common been termed our Greek underworld. ilghtlly that Long was going lo hang It on them. Pressure was brought to " A GENERAL WAKING UP " bear upon the advisory board through " This campus needs a general waking oe ner. who to all disappointments has up! " turned out to be all we thought he These words of Doc Wrench hit with wouldn ' t, an alloy tool, who divined a thump that chilly night last fail .ts a that the beauty contest be stopped There are Uiree kinds of lies— lies. white lies, and statistics. Figures. ' however, dont lie, A glanc at last year ' s campaign expenses Is a revela- tion in Itself. Who of you wondered how Degnei kept under his allowed campaign ex- penses?— or J, L. Reading— or Virginia Nellls—or Sue Wass — or Frank Cottcy —or Harner Selvldge — or Charles Pret- tyman— or Milton Poehlnian— or Char- ]cy Hughes. Who of you believes they an innouciiti u.- 1 ' ' ' ' Glance at the following figures Therme " " U;;;dK- the " nou by each candl- , Razzers. CHARITY BALL Could you count the number on the Charity Ball committees? It will look big among the list of activities the boys and girls post on campaign literature It ' s i mere handful of loyal students., rwt iy,ni; did not catch the drift and v . is I Jellies sat In scattered groups In the ahead as 11 It were all a Joke. DEGNER GETS REINS University Auditorium before " S;wire 5::y are, Does what ' The council. In its highly begotten Monkcy " Wrench says to Missouri stu- method of controlling the Student In dents ever fall to click? Never. He opinion and news content for the pur - hits the nail every time. Monkey POse of rebevmn t of controll of one Wrench does not like things at Mis- man. shifted final control to another souri this year. He is surprised at the potentate, Degner, who was to have spirit. He was chagrined that the f ' nal negative on any matter ' " - " fSard Memorial campaign failed H " " " ' - ' ™ " " = ' " " " " " ' " " disgusted that the Razzers had as they did. Yet he Is loyal. date last spring: Glen Degner. MOO; Sue Wa.ss and Virginia NellU. $240: J. L Reading, foi advertising alone. S200; Prank Cotte unavailable; Harner Selvldge, 180: Charles Prettyman, $S0; Milton Pochi- hian and Charley Hughe. ' !, unavailable In each Instance actual exenses ha i ' exceeded constitutional expense. " In ac- cordance with the student haodbook by from two to - ' hree and %De-half times. It Is Interesting to tielve Into these things It Is exlllartlng lo learn that J. L. Reading allowed but SI tor bis pretentious headquarters. It is lnt«r- estlng to nolf that Olen Degner ex- ceeded all bounds of propriety in com- ing through with MOO for a mere stu- debt presidency against f uch a meagre opponent. THE INDEPENDENT PARTY Name — The Independent Party. Purpose — To get Von Allen Carlisle elected to the Student Council as Councilman-at-Large from the College of Arts and Science. Established — Attempts made for many years to effect permanent organi- zation. At least partial if not whole success obtained April 11, 1930. Nature — The result of the desire of all time on the part of the under-dog to get to the top, the ends being taken to justify what means may be used. MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE MUTTI Ombres Tedlock ACTIVE Von Allan Carlisle ASSISTANTS Jaquetta Link Dorothy Andris Fredlyn Ramsey Buchholz ' s combine Finch ' s combine Read ' s combine Stuerke ' s combine THE WOLF IN SHEEP ' S CLOTHING Ed Nussbaumer THE WALKAWAYS The Tiger Cub presents here a list of those prominent people who have found it wise to leave school before the year has ended : Mabel Cotton — flunked out. Roger Taylor — by request — per the Zeta Sigma dance. Virginia Holiday — to get married. Archie Downing — reverses in the Ag. School. Gloria Butterfield — see Dean Priddy. Burton Arnold — your suspicions are true. Dorothy Duvall — graduated at last. Picks Worman — merely a brief sojourn. Tommy Randall — appointed traveling emmissary. George Gosch — the call of P. Hill. To balance our sheet, the Tiger Cub lists here those students who probably should have left, but whom we couldn ' t get rid of under any conditions: Hugh Williamson — still hanging around. Miles Friedman — almost left, but changed his (chapters) mind. Herby Fick — what would we do for music if he weren ' t here? Ken Turk — and he may be back next year. Fredlyn Ramsey — also may return. Newell Blair — but you can ' t phase some people. Jeanette Jacks — 6000 R. P. M . on the Wrigley ' s. EDITOR OF THE SAVITAR MUD SECTION- if he hit you in a soft spot. T TAVE you ever been to a Student Council meeting? If you have not, you have missed the time of your life. The picture shown here above is a good representation of what it appears to be. Behind the desk at one end of the room sits President Degner. His expression is innocent, and even though you don ' t really see the halo crowning his well-thatched and well-combed pate, you can just imagine that it is there, and that it fits like a new Stetson. At his right hand sits the worthy vice-president. His pipe is ever present, and ever either being filled or lighted. And he blows the best looking and most perfect smoke rings you ever saw. And he leans back in his chair, and appears to pay no attention whatsoever to what is going on in the meeting, but if one word is said that conflicts with his interests, he will be on his feet in a twinkling. On the president ' s left sits sweet Sue, writing diligently the minutes of the meeting, and giving the impres- sion that if it were not her duty to write them she wouldn ' t even be listening. The rest of the Council sits there, and the belief of the group which seems to be shared by all is that the less said about anything the better. 2S APPRECIATION No publication is complete without somewhere in it an appreciation by the author or authors to those who have, of their own free will and consent, ofifered support or aid. We take this opportunity to express our appreciation to — The staff The people who want to buy their books about two months after our sales have stopped The photographer who hands us pictures in which it is impossible to distinguish a wall from a person The people who offer to write our mud section for us Those who will come around when this book is in your hands, and tell us all the mistakes in it, and what is wrong with it The sweet young things who come to our office at the first of the year and desire the Savitar as another activity The students and newspaper reporters who try to find out the names of the Queens before they have any business knowing who they are The Campus King who gets mad Those who use the editor ' s desk for a waste basket The girls who come in our office for no other purpose than to enjoy a quiet smoke The Savitar Board The Missouri Student The organizations who let their bills lapse The editor The business manager Last year ' s editor Last year ' s business manager Girls who say " swell " and " Oh, kid " Political campaigns. REVELATION w WLW m i ' P ESE wmmFM WW g awjg yO M " m. ' OF THE ?MyyfJ? i yz y yy j ymyyMy y A4 (.(cI yyaH hfA MrU f t 7) ' A mJL ' h yfcstckfji FINIS Oh, god of work, Oh, haven of desire, Deliver me from ever another such job. The balmy days of autumn Wane into the cold of winter. Our work progresses. We struggle, we pull, Until out of the barren days of labor, seemed in vain, We come to spring, the temptress of our time. The days grow long. The sun, the wind, they call us. But yet there is work. We strive to play, but no, Our work must be done. Our taskmasters stand over us, our obligations are strong. And then we reach the end. That soul-satisfying end, when all seems lost In the appreciation of the days to come Of luxurious ease, Of days with nothing set before us but our will; Of nights With all the beauty of Missouri to enjoy. A short month of it, and then the year is over. Our task is done. We have worked. Now we play. The Tiger Cub is wrapping himself up in his bare skin clothing, and preparing to hibernate. The antics of the student body have been in- teresting and instructive, but all things must come to an end, and so with our Dynamic section. Hope you ' ve liked it. The Tiger Cub. THE TIGER CUB DICTIONARY t Definition No. 26 Dynamiacs — Write in your own estimate. UNIT XXVII Index to Advertisers Page Abernathy Furniture Co. 448 Adler ' s 448 American Hotel 455 Anheuser-Busch 457 Blackmore ' s Studio 4S6 Campus Drug 45° Centra! Dairy 457 Central States Life Insurance Co 4 7 Coca-Cola Bottling Co 4 0 Columbia Ice and Storage Co 453 Co-Op Store . 4 6 Cooper Shoes 442 Daniel Boone Tavern 459 Davis ' Tea Room 447 Dorn-Cloney Laundry Co 448 Emery, Bird and Thayer Dry Goods Co 451 Estes-Parks 44.8 Fredendall ' s 462 Harzfeld ' s 441 Herald-Statesman 453 House Beautiful Beauty Shop 41:0 Jackson-Finley Grocery Co. . 460 Jimmie ' s College Inn 445 John Deere Plow Co 447 Kansas City Life Insurance Co 45; Kansas City Power and Light Co 44.2 Kline ' s 469 Lee Foods 447 Miller ' s Shoe Store 464 Missouri Beauty Shoppe 44-! Missouri Hotel 466 Missouri Store 4i; ' 5 Missouri Utilities 463 Muehlcbach Hotel 461 Mueller ' s, Florist 467 Parker Furniture • 459 H. E. Parrish 467 Paul Parsons Studio 4i;2 Parsons Sisters Beauty Shop 462 Peck ' s Dry Goods Co 464 J. C. Penney Co 449 President Hotel 464 Radke Stores . ' . . . . 453 Robert Keith Furniture and Carpet Co 450 Rubin ' s 463 Scott Book Shop 462 Shukert Fur Co. 467 Sigoloff ' s 462 Southern Surety Co. 463 Stephens College 443 E. W. Stephens 447 " 23 " Storage Co 460 City of St. Louis 465 Taylor Music Co - . . 460 Tiger Hotel 446 Tiger Laundry -. . . 459 Typewriter Service Co 459 Victor Barth Clothing Co. ... 462 Wolff ' s 447 Woolf Bros 455 Wyant-Carlson Grocery Co 463 AWARE always of the latest interest in the current mode — in complete accord with the dictates of Paris, Harzfeld ' s fashions are found wherever women and misses gather who typify the chic and appropriate costume of the season ' s mode. HARZFELD ' S 20 South Ninth Street, Columbia, Mo. Page 441 Petticoat Lane, Kansas City ADVERTISEMENTS Soon There will be fVedding Gifts to buy — and may we suggest that no gifts are nicer, or more useful and economical, or likely to last half so long as Electrical Gifts i tjmm mMW- " 31 fj II ' ' I Y KANSAS CITY POWER LIGHT CO. 1330 Grand Avenue Kansas City, Mo. v Now changed to meet the growing demand of our student clientele. Changes in management and poli- cies together with complete modernization of our store building and equipment enable us to assure College men and College women unexcelled service in the fitting and selection of youthful patterns in shoes. Visit the store or order satisfactorily by mail. cooper ' s eleven east tivelfth kanjiias city niiN.soiiri ADVERTISEMENTS MISSOURI BEAUTY SHOPPE Offers Complete Service With EUGENE PERMANENT — and — REALISTIC PERMANENT Work That Pleases At Hours That Are Convenient Missouri Theatre Building Phone 6303 STEPHENS COLLEGE zA yunior Qo liege for JVomen Founded 1833 Affiliated with the North Central Association of Colleges and- Secondary Schools and other regional accrediting agencies. Offers thorough training in a four-year junior college under conditions and in an environ- ment conducive to the maximum development of health, character, and personality. Stephens College prepares students to enter the junior year of universities and four-year colleges. In addition to the usual academic courses, highly specialized courses are available in the Conservatory of Music, the School of Speech and Dramatic Art, and the Departments of Art, Teacher Training, Secretarial Education, Home Economics, Pre-Journalism, and Physical Edu- cation, including Archery, instruction in horseback riding with horses from our own stables and Golf on our own beautiful Golf Course. Correspondence is invited from high school students. Girls ' Advisers and Principals of high schools, desiring more complete information. Catalogs, View Books, and departmental bulletins sent upon request. Address all inquiries to PRESIDENT JAMES MADISON WOOD STEPHENS COLLEGE ADVERTISEMENTS When you put on your pajamas On your first night home when you put on your pajamas, you will dream about one of the most pleasant years you ever had at Old Mizzou. You will dream of the things you did, the friends you met, and the good times you had. You will connect up all these dreams with JIMMIE ' S, for here you enjoyed some of your most pleasant moments. And next year, when you come back you will want to pay JIMMIE ' S a call — first thing — to renew the old ac- quaintances, repeat the good times, and re-live your dreams. Pleasant Dreams! !fi £fi !fi Eli }R £ ifi ifi Ifi »i t Jimmie ' s COLLEGE INN CAFE ADVERTISEMENTS . HH M rf % NEW FIRE-PROOF TIGER HOTEL Sleep In Comfort AND Safety Social Center For Student Activities DINE and DANCE OPPORTUNITY TURNED DOWN { A Stirring Drama in Three Acts) Act I Scene — The Kappa House. Time — Saturday afternoon. Character — Newell Blair. Curtain rises. Blair enters empty receptio n room of Kappa house. Advances to foot of stairs. Calls. Blair — Oh, girls. Here I am. Any or all of you who want a date, come on down. Seats himself. Curtain. Act n. Scene — The Kappa house living room. Time — Forty-five minutes later. Character — Newell Blair. (In accordance with the new type of drama being introduced on the American stage, there is no speech in this act.) Curtain rises. Blair is sitting in chair, very comfortably resting on the middle of his spine. During the act he turns to a more comfortable position on the other side of his back. Appears to enjoy waiting. Curtain. Act hi. Scene — The Kappa house living room. Time — Another forty-five minutes have elapsed. Character — Newell Blair. Curtain rises. Blair is still seated and alone. He ap- pears to have tired of waiting. Rises. Blair (melodramatically) — What, they spurn my favors. I shall place the Kappas forever upon my black list. Amen. Exits — curtain falls for finale. A D V ERTISEMENTS DO YOU HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES when in kansas city, be sure to visit adler ' s . . . for here are found the smartest of clothes for all occasions . . . and at very reasonable prices. I208-IO-I2-I4 MAIN STREET kansas city ESTES-PARKS The HOUSE 0 FASHION 912-914 Broadway Dorn-Cloney Laundry and Dry Cleaning Co. Manufacturers of GOOD FURNITURE If your fraternity, your sorority, your home be furnished with Abernathy fur- niture, you are assured of lasting satis- faction. Offering the highest quality at lowest cost, the largest selection in the Middle West, the assistance of competent Inte- rior Decorators — your choice should be Abernathy ' s. ABERNATHY FURNITURE CO. Kansas City, Mo. Intentions? MATRIMONY Learn in ten easy lessons; if you don ' t get a pin, money will be refunded. Eight Experienced Teachers Misses: Little Nellis Shearer Morgan Hereford Parchman Allport Beasley Ably Assisted by the Chapter wHHLiVD VERTISEME NTS X Community Cooperation? We Prefer to Practice It Rather Than to Talk about It J.C.PENNEYC0 Page 449 u mm 29 AD V.E RTISK.MENTS EVERY facility for making your ' home, your fraternity, or club- house an expression of modern good taste, is at your service. — Beautiful furnishings to com- plement every type of interior. — Specialists to assist in making suitable selections, and plan- ning the most artistic ensemble. — Experts to install your fur- nishings correctly. Over fifty years of service in the Southwest has won for this institution of specialists in Interior Decoration the absolute confi- dence of thousands of customers in the reliability of our merchandise, prices and RobeitKeith ' yjSt ' ! 13TH AND Baltimore Kansas City Missouri House Beautiful Beauty Shop OFFERS THE " BEST " AND MOST LASTING RESULTS IN BEAUTY WORK % ROSS-BARNES CAMPUS DRUG STORE SODA- CIGARS— DRUGS LUNCHES Phone 6304 When Down Town STOWE PHARMACY DRUGS — CRANE CANDY AdONTAG ' S STATIONERY Phone 5421 914 Broadway GOLSON ' S " Where Greek Meets Greek ' ' ADVERTISEMENTS 1863 THROUGH all the years from 1863 to 1930, the Emery, Bird, Thayer Store in Kansas City has sponsored the correct " Fashion of the Hour " — whether a charming style, a smart color, a new line . . . whatever the trend the year, or the season, it is mod- ern, though never extreme. All these and more, have made the store the choice of smart women for 67 years. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Shots bout the Qampus Spring is here and things are picking up along Ninth Street and at Stephens and Christian. Round, red Mr. Srn presents very strongly the lack of coherence between this spring ' s dresses and last fall ' s slips. " Oscar " and " Mrs. Oscar " developed a strong attachment early in the spring. Their friends hope that future developments will equal past procraitinations. ' hy boys and girls leave school? The night clerk at the Pierce Pennant. The Jesse Pigeons are in as good form as ever this season. What is a bird ' s-eye view of the Campus may be only a speck in the eye of a jellie. • But the Campus was disappointed in not having a " free beer " campaign. One of the K. K. G. girls couldn ' t wait for spring to come. Sadly is she missed when roll is called. Zeta Sigma chose a wet night for its spring dance, and Roger Taylor left school Page 451 m Ik? ADVERTISEMENTS T)istincthely Attractive with an Artistic Touch are the Slueens in the mo SAVITAR Made by PAUL PARSONS STUDIO Missouri Theatre Bldg. " MMWy ADVERTISEMENTS Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store THE HERALD-STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO. " Quality Printing " University of Missouri Printers for Ten Years COLUMBIA ICE and STORAGE CO. 320 Broadway PURE ICE and COLD STORAGE We Offer The Best In Men and Young Men ' s Qlothing and Furnishing At Popular Prices Our Policy Lowers the Cost of Dressing Well T ay Qash and Save RADKE STORES CO. 22 South Ninth COURTESY of a FRIEND At WOOD C. COSGROVE Moore DUVALL Faulks J. CoSGROVE THE STANDARD SET Purpose of Organization — To prevent halitosis among the sisters. Reason for belonging: D. Duvall: " I am the Chief Breathsmeller. " C. Cosgrove: " I am an advocate of salted peanuts. " E. Atwood: " I believe in total abstinence. " E. Moore: " Sister Duvall ' s shoes may have been big, but I shall endeavor to fill them. " N. Faulks: " Listerine has many uses. " J. Cosgrove: " But for Mr. Wrigley, my life might have been different. " M|ma M DVERTISEMENTS Home Office Building — 3520 Broadway Now is the time for you to start formulating a definite life insurance program. Get a good policy. The thrift habit which it will help you form will mean a great deal to you later on. Life Insurance Agency work merits your serious consideration as a busi- ness. This Company maintains an Educational Department for the purpose of training agents. KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI J. B. Reynolds, President C. N. Sears, Secretary ' Sfunny how popular a man is when everybody sees that his clothes are from Woolf Brothers ' j gbolfj j roiliey Southwest Corner Ninth and Broadway Page 4SS American and Annex Hotels (Absolutely Fire-proof) 7TH AND Market 6th and Market ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI On direct car line with the Union Station and surrounded by all the leading places of amusement. 500 rooms with all the conveniences of a home. Bath (tub or shower) in every room. Running ice water, telephone. In fact, everything neces- sary to make you comfortable and feel at home. Rates: $2.00, single. $1 .50 per person, double. Our " nation-famed " cooking at rea- sonable prices will attract you to our cafe. E. BERKLEY MARTIN, Manager By EDGAR GUEST Time never turns backwards Its old charms to give — • In photographs only Can yesterdays live. Your Photographer Wesley Blackmore 910A Broadway ADVERTISEMENTS M Intelligence demands quality BUSCH EXTI A DRY America ' s finest ginger ale K sS Central Dairy Dial 3151 ■ a®E?= ' V 11(7 Would this apply to the Chi O ' s? Since most of the politicians seem to go into the Law School sooner or later, perhaps the sub-rosas may have houses sooner or later, like social fraternities. May we suggest the above? The Tiger Cub wants to know what charms Virginia Nellis used on the zoology instructor to insure the Theta chapter their social privileges? And then, too, what did Ginny have to do with the disorganization of the Chi ' s following her conference with the Dean? ADVERTISEMENTS BETTER FURNITURE for LESS Whether it be a complete Fraternity or Soiority job, or some odd piece, see Parker ' s before buying. PARKER FURNITURE COMPANY i6 N. Tenth Street Dial 4153 On U. S. Highway No. 40 Midway Between Kansas City and St. Louis aiuiel BcKDBe 150 FIREPROOF ROOMS RATES $L50, $2.00, $2.50 Operated by COLUMBIA HOTEL CO. Frank W. Leonard President and Manager Barney L. Allis Vice-President Coluaeilbia, Mo. When you think of typewriters THINK of TYPEWRITER SERVICE CO. Home oj Corona . 22 N. Ninth Dial 6237 Si.xty-seven Stockholders of our company congratulate the Savitar Staff and the Student Body on the quality of this year ' s Savitar. fVe maintain the same quality in our business relations TIGER LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING CO. ADVERTISEMENTS Established 1870 Taylor Music Furniture Co. RUGS, FURNITURE MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS LUGGAGE, RADIO a Columbia ' j Most Interesting Store ' ' Established 1870 ' ' ' ' Home of the Quadrangle Orchestra ' ' ' If you want quality canned foods, the freshest of fresh fruits and vegetables, either come to our store or phone Dial 3136 JACKSON-FINLEY GROCERY " Home of Quality and Service " 8th and Cherry Dial 3136 4( THE 23 19 Transfer and Storage Co. ' ' Featuring Service " Dial 3123 IS IT GOOD? IT HAD TO BE GOOD TO GET WHERE IT IS THIS IS the ANSWER OVER NINE MILLION A DAY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO Columbia, Missouri ADVERTISEMENTS OUTSTANDING in COLLEGIATE SOCIAL ACTIVITY 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 HOTEL MUEHLEBACH Chilled, Washed Air DAILY DANCING and AMUSEMENT in the FAMED PLANTATION GRILL — at J ncheon, ' Dinner and fter-T ieatre Supper NATIONALLY- KNOWN RECORDING DANCE BANDS IN THE GRILL THE YEAR AROUND 3 DINING ROOMS AND CAFES Cafe T ' rianon T lantation Qrill Coffee Shop ADVERTISEMENTS - iSr rnKKKKHHtHm The Savitar J ads In Qollege olnnuals 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 bi Years of Honest Merchandising Quality . . Our Service Is Courteous; Our Delivery Prompt But why tell you all about what you have already found out for yourself? We thank you for your past attention and invite you to continue your visits. All The Best People Trade With FREDENDALL ' S Columbians Dependable Dept. Store SIGOLOFF ' S 909 BROADWAY The only Sx elusive T)ress Shop in Qolumbia We carry the best line of dresses in Columbia Pay us a visit You are under no obligations to buy PHONE 5618 PARSONS SISTERS Beauty Parlor 1019 E. Broadway COLUMBIA MISSOURI SCOTT ' S BOOK SHOP ' ooks - - Qift 920 Broadway ADVERTISEMENTS THE PROFESSION OF INSURANCE IS WORTHY OF THE CONSIDERATION OF THE BEST BRAINS OF THE YOUNG COLLEGE MAN FOR A CAREER Southern Surety Co, southern Fire Insurance Co. of • Head Office: 8i8 Olive Street ST. LOUIS, MO. Encourage College Men In This Endeavor PHONES THE VICTOR FRIEND-MAKING 1002-1003 STORE Quality Always — Prices in Reason WYANT-CARLSON WHOLESALE GROCERY CO. Oldest Wholesale Grocery in Kansas City Catering to HOTELS, RESTAURANTS AND INSTITUTIONS ONLY 2104 McGee Street — On Viaduct KANSAS CITY MISSOURI Our Columbia Representative L. H. ROY ARNOLD Phone 3196, Columbia DETROIT JEWEL STOVE AS A GIFT IS ALWAYS WELCOME l bii s The Shop of Originations COATS FROCKS HATS Accessories With all the subtle trend " of fashion reflecting Rubin ' s quality and priced with mod- eration. ' % 1 1 12 Baltimore Avenue KANSAS CITY Tidings From the Kj ob t Rooms to Rent With or Without Board Several Prominent Boarders Left Eaily Plenty of Room Located Across Tracks from Campus on Beautiful Knoll We Giaarantee No Disturb- ing Social Functions For Further Particulars See SCHWEITZER or WEBB ADVERTISEMENTS, « KANSAS CITY, MO. SMART TOGS for the COLLEGIANS Kansas City ' s Newest and Largest Downtown Hotel Rooms 450 Baths Rates Single $2.50 Double 5.00 HARRY HOPKINS, Manager Good Food Moderate Prices The Largest Exclusive Shoe Store In Central Missouri At Columbia MILLERS Superior Shoes Leaders in SMART FOOTWEAR EXQUISITE HOSIERY Broadway at Eighth St. Phone 7303 f} , Jxi, ' ■3a 4%i jii I 4 l WOLFFS w ■ ■ ' II Jl he value of any School Annual printing and binding contract lies not in specifications alone. Back of these must be inelination and ability to give the best. This or- ganization has definitely proven its high standards through years of undeniable leadership in fine annual production in America. Signing a Kraft-Built printing and binding contract is the logical act of a sagacious staff. ♦ Botz-Hugh {Stephens Press KUAFT-BUILT SCHOOL ANNUALS -JEFFERSON CITY, MO. ADVERTISEMENTS 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 amount- ed to i2} 2% or better for the past eight years. BASEMENT, JESSE I-IALL LOCUST AT ELEVENTH ST. ST. LOUIS m Wy ADVERTISEMENTS How Many Proposals Do You Get in a Season? H. E. PARRISH Jeweler Nine, South Ninth Street COLUMBIA Vacation— —Vocation Sell life insurance during your vacation period. The Central States Life Insurance Company St, Louis is seeking college men either on part time or permanent basis. Home of Home-Grown Flowers i6 S. Ninth Street OUR QUALITY IS BETTER AND PRICES LOWER BECAUSE WE GROW OUR OWN Compliments of Shukert Fur Co. NUMBERS T?OR the benefit of our steady subscribers we publish below the regular and silent telephone numbers of the sororities. We trust that the books will soon be worn out, and in view of that have laid in a small supply of extras to be obtained on application. Alpha Chi Omega 6407 No other Alpha Delta Pi 7405 Ditto Alpha Epsilon Phi 6605 No need Alpha Gamma Delta 3316 Also ditto Alpha Phi 7403 5860 Chi Beta Epsilon 4413 Not enough business Chi Omega 3153 No interest Delta Delta Delta 7302 6956 Delta Gamma 4305 5952 Gamma Phi Beta 4402 3303 Kappa Alpha Theta 7201 7237 Kappa Kappa Gamma 7301 5967 Phi Mu 5401 Bush-league Pi Beta Phi 6205 3405 Zeta Tau Alpha 4304 Outgoing calls only ADVERTISEMENTS Kline ' s «— One of America ' s Finer Stores of Specialized Apparel Shops MISSOURI ALUMNA - ALUMNUS ALUMNI! You may hove been lashed into Latin by the tingling rod ' — but it was easy to learn of « Kansas City ' s Dominant Fashion Institution...! Twenty-three years of uninterrupted progress and growth of the Kline Organization in Kansas City has placed the store firmly in the minds of everyone as a great institution. A fashion institution ... a store that has grown to be the largest store of specialized apparel shops in the Middle West! Kline ' s ... a very human institution! Kline ' s ... a very dramatic institution . . . dramatic because of the intensive merchandising activities that Kansas City always finds in progress in this store. Missouri University students and alumni know that the assertion that Kline ' s is " Konsas City ' s Dominant " fashion institution is entirely proven by the remarkable progress Kansoi City hat made possible by iti belief in Kline ' s fashions. As an institution in Kansas City . . . Kli cheer M. U. me s will always Kline ' s KANSAS CITY ' S DOMINANT STORE WALNUT STREET, THROUeH TO A AIN Page 469 lll THE STUDENT A MONG those incongruities which mar the otherwise placid existence of Missouri campus are those which appear in the headlines of the scandal sheet edited in 13, Jesse Hall, and which is commonly known as the official organ of the Student Govern- ment Association. Below we reproduce some of the more glaring results of indiscrimination on the part of the copy-reader: lissouri ' s I in Room I Govern- j mination ( I NEARLY 65 STUDENT CASES REPORTED BY HOSPITAL AUTHORITIES STUDENTS ASK THAT TIME BE EXTENDED TO AVOID NEW YEAR TRAVAIL EDUCATION SCHOOL TO FEATURE TONY SARG FIGURES ENGLISH DEBATER SAYS AMERICAN GIRLS ARE " HOT " MOST POPULAR ATHLETE UNDECIDED DR. TARR TO LECTURE ON VOLCANOES MO. STUDE. STAFF CAVORTS WITH SYNCOPATION AND MUCH WHOOPEE SKUNK AND BROTHERS, INC., SCENT IMPORTERS, ARRIVE IN COLUMBIA MEN ' S, WOMEN ' S DIVISIONS HOLD JOINT MEETING THURSDAY NIGHT GOVERNOR CAULFIELD INVITED TO CROWN QUEEN —BOTH GYMS NEEDED STUDENTS IN LIBRARY DEMONSTRATE 2,500 LOUNGING POSTURES " IF I WERE A CO-ED AT MISSOURI UNIVERSITY " RAZZER SECRETARY SAYS REORGANIZATION WILL NOT BE ATTEMPTED THE GREATEST OF ENGLISH WAR PRODUCTIONS " DAWN " THE STUDENT QO LITTLE publicity has been given our sister publication this year that the Savitar feels that right should be done our Nell. Below is an outline of the staff, organization, and functions of that sheet. Head Man — H. R. Long First Prodigy — Clifton Hull Second Prodigy — Jack Turner Managing Editor and Consumer of Unmentionable Liquids — Chuck Moore Chief Disturbances — Margaret Carney and Connie Read Advisory Board — Glenn (Innocence) Degner J. L. (Steam Roller) Reading Melville (Easy-going) Hohn ' ■■ Fredlyn (God-save-the-women) Ramsey H, R. (Impeachment) Long Chief Bill-payer — Sue (Sweet Sue) Wass Vp-and- Coming Editorial Possibilities — Bill Harrison Private Secretary — -Jean Hardesty Woman Staff Member — Frances Demaree Her Assistant — Bee Thrailkail The Snooper — Williamson The Unsuccessful Contender — Lynn Mahan Drawbacks — Office Equipment — chiefly typewriters The Guiding Light — The Savitar That for which they ought to be lynched — Their product Restraint — The Student Council Society Notes — by Virginia (Biddy) Bidwell The Only Part the Students Read — The Observation Post High Spots of the Year — The Handsome-Man Contest, the almost impeach- ment, and the almost baldface edition. A Adams, Alice 365 Adams, Andrew 304, 305 Adams. B. F 48. 168. 328 Adams. Donald. 20. 48. 179. 184. 300 Adams, George 283 Adams. Jack R 250. 299. 306 Adams. Lucille 373 Adcock 82. 342 . ddison, Wm 82. 334 .Adkins. Iva 48. 321. 319 .Adkins . Luclla Ruth 48 .• dle, Jerald 48 Agee. Wilma 319 . gee. Rev. Carl 394, 400 Agriculture, College of, 17 Akins, Luella 367 Albrecht, Prob. Wm. A 394. 399 Alexander. Ben 330 Alexander. Claude H. . . .42. 180. 290 Alexander. Rev. John M 394 Alexander. John W 48 Alexander. Margaret 32. 48. 194. 290 Alexander, Virginia 48. 291 Algermissen. Mary 48. 374 .Alice. Florence 82 All. Betty 82 Allen. A 188 Allen, Anna 367 Allen, Austin 337 Allen, Ella Bass 309 Allen, May 374 Allen, R. B 82, 187 Allison, George Carl 48, 188 Alley, Dorothy 48, 210, 211, 212. 360 Alley. Harold 329 AUport, Virginia 48, 370 .- lmon. Madeline 204, 372 . lmon, Mary 204 Almstedt. Margaret 82. 321. 372 Alpha Chi Sigma 290 Alpha Zeta Pi 319 Althouse. Ellen 82. 368 Alves. Elizabeth 373 Ambruster. H 165 Amyette. Orville 20. 186. 302 Appleman. Robert 82 Anderson. Amber 82, 375 Anderson, Cody 270 Anderson. Donnell 109. 332 Anderson. F 335 Anderson. Grant 207. 341 Anderson. John 303 Anderson. Kenneth B 82 Anderson. Lola 288 Anderson. Nola Lee 318 Anderson. Nat 270 Anderson. Robert 162 Anheuser. Wm 343 Andrews. Lewis 342 Andris. Dorothy 32. 262, 310, 321. 372 Anthes. Philip 394 Anthony, Vera 48, 396 .Arbenz 48, 300 Archias. Marian C 48 Arcularius, Ruth 148, 251 Arcury. Lawrence 200, 348. 349 Armantrout, Collen 49 Armstrong, Mary 314 Armstrong, Robert 122, 203. 335 Arnold, Burton 321 Arnold, Eugene 280 Arnold. Frances Helen 49, 298, 366 Arnold, Mercer 14 Arnold, Ruth Lee 82 Arnold, Thornton 82, 342 Arpe, Mary Jo 82, 268,368 Arthur, Billy 335 Artillery Officers 178, 179 Arts and Science, College of . . . , 17 Attaway. Douglas F 82. 339 Attcberry. Carlyle 207. 337 Atteberry. Marguerite 369 Attebury. W. Baker 179. 199, 305 Atkins, James 284 Atwill, Mary 371 Atwood, Eliza 371 Aubuchon, Leonard 346 Aufranc, Otto 280 Aufranc, William 42. 280 Auld, J 163 Aull, Betty 370 Austin. Hal Richard 82. 304, 338 Austin. William 346 Autenrieth. Maurice 82 Autonello. Joseph 344 Ayers. Jean 203 Ayers, Leslie 280 Ayers. William 333 B Babock, Dorothy 364, 268, 83 Baber, B. B 309 Backer, Francis A 52,319, 318 Page Backus, Lucille 402 Bacon, George 339 Badarracco, John Anthony. . .332, 83 Bagby. James 284, 346 Bailey, A. T 300 Bailey, James 199, 201 Bailey, John 330 Bain. Gene 17. 49. 354 Bain. George 42. 188. 353 Baker. .Amma Katherine 49 Baker. Bell 295 Baker. George 203. 49. 250. 287. 279 Baker, James 337, 180. 308 253 333 Baker. John. .349. 305. 303 ' . 306! 163 Baker. King 349. 83 Baker. Le Roy 203 Baker. Raymond 353 Baker. Wendell 1 78. 333 Baldrey. George. . .281.343.309. 201 Baldry. C 205. 83 Baldwin. Charles 162. 164 Bales. Orva Lee 314.319 Ball. Laura 369.83 Ballew. Carrey 281,343. 83, 157 Balsamo. Ludwig 344 Balzer. Harvey William 270. 49. 187 Barada. Franc A 49. 312. 342 Barbee. Edgar 195. 197. 199, 303, 338 Barclay. Marjorie 83. 370 Baricott. Cr. O. M 326 Barner, Theodore 83 Barnes, C. A 199 Barnes. Lee 339 Barns, Mary Jim 83. 206. 260, 269, 363 Barnes, Ward 328 Barnes. Wayne 42. 22. 346 Barnelt. Floyd 280 Bprnctt. William 350 Barnhart. Willard T 49. 284 Barrett. Lester 343 Barron. Jean 366 Barrow. Orel 330 Barth. Gusta 362 Bartlett. Helen 49. 361 Barton. Glenn 199.305. 330 Barton. John H 49 Barton. William 283 Basket Ball, Freshman 164 Baskett, Mrs. E. D 398 Basye. Francis 321 Batdorf. Franklin 321 Bates. Catherine 251. 268. 288 Bates. Emily Dale 49. 367 Bates, Johnie 83 Bates, Mrs. Ida 327 Bauer, Frank 180 Bauer, Helen Jo 205 Bauer, Karl 270 Bauer, Lester 1 49, 1 78, 179, 290, 301. 307. 308. 346. 186 Bauer. R. D. M 39 Baum. A ]62 Baumgartner, M 327 Bayse, R 321 Baysinger, Margaret 367 Beach, Marshall 37, 347 Beach, Wallace 83, 350 Beard. G. H 187 Beare. William Keller 42. 280 Beasley. Frances 49. 370 Beatty. Theodore Frederick .... 83 Beauvis. Lawrence 347 Beck. Prof. N 32O Becker, Reinhard 1 78 Becker. William Henry 83. 165. 285 Beedle. DeEtta Gertrude 83 Begole. J. F ' rank 83. 352 Behr, Frank 281 Bell. Jewell Edith 49 Bell. Robert 338 Beldon, Harry 320, 351 Belisle. J. M 283 Bender. Howard 338 Bennett. Francis 345. 180 Bensinger. Alhert 348 Berger. Graenium A 49. 354. 394. 406 Berkemeier, George Carl 83 Berlekamp. Rev. Waldo 394 Berman. Philip 348 Bernard. William 349 Bernat. Bessie 49 Berry. Alberta 371 Berry. Dorothy 205 Berry. Frances 84. 210. 213. 204 Berry. Helen 205 Berry. Kathleen 202 Berry. Louise 360 Bertch. W 165 Betty. John 203. 335 Bevington. Elizabeth 206, 361 Beynon, Harold 332 Bichler, Betty Mary 84, 369 Page Bickley, John 84,331 Bickley, Maxine. . .84. 206. 251. 272 Biddle. Fern Elizabeth 84 Bidinger, Francis. 280 Bidstrup. Kathryn 50. 358. 372 Bidstrup. P. L 309 Bidstrup. William 283 Bidden. Virginia 32. 50. 27. 206. 251. 261. 364. 558 Biehele. Evelyn 366 Bigger. Thomas 349 Biggs. Nevin 162 Biggs. Peter 283 Bihr. Frank, Jr 84,346 Bird, Orville 162. 338 Birkett. Thomas E 199. 303 Bishop. Don 284. 336 Bishop. Lyman 50. 201. 285.336 Bittner. Frank 336 Black. Louise 367 Blacklock. Thomas JO, 192, 305, 306, 329 Blackwell. Dorothy 84. 288. 360 Blair. Morris 203 Blair. Newell 285 Blake, Mrs. Martha 327 Blankenship. Eugene 301 Blanton. David 84. 281,326,337 Blanton. H. G 14 Blazer. Harvey 353 Bledsoe. C.E 283 Blixcn. Mabel 360 Bloodworth. C. T 283 Blumenthal. L 165 Bockns, Lucille 402 Bodine, Martin S 300, 50 Bodine, Mary Anne. . . .364, 321, 251 Bodine, Stapleton 345, 346 Boehme, Dorothy 369 Boekemeier, John 280 Boeckemeier, 163 Bogart. Ralph 199 Boger, Margaret 371 Bohannan, Dr. Ida 314. 319. 398 Bohn. Guy Weston SO. 335 Bohne. Dorothy 84. 213 Bohrcr. Roipe 50. 339 Bolinger. Duis D SO. 178. 188. 252,301, 334,388 Bolte. Harry B 84 Bond. Bradfor 84. 286, 336 Bond, Don C 50, 270 Bondurant, Donald C 84 Bone, Gene 252 Bone, Robert 1 79, 339, 346 Boner. John Coy 39 Books. Marjorie 84. 212, 369 Booloodian, Shervan 84, 282 Borders, James 165, 330 Boren, Mary 84, 205, 206 Borssart, Elizabeth 360 Botsford, Thomas Winston. . . 84, 312, 342 Boulware, Sturgeon. . . . 155. 199, 305. 330 Bourscheid. Dorothy 85, 205 Bowen, Charles 199, 305, 329 Bower, Kenneth 50 Bowles, Thomas 347 Bowling, Laura Gale 371 Bowman, Viola Elsie 85 Boydson, Edwin 85, 346 Bradbury, George 345 Bradfield, Mrs. Hannah S. . . .- . . 318 Bradfield. Mary Lucille 85 Bradford. Estelle 371. 85 Bradley. Tom 270, 181 Bradley. F . B 305 Bradley. James 338 Bragg. Cecil 85. 298. 251, 255 Bragg. Mrs. Elizabeth 318 Brandas. Ruth 50 Brandeau. Mauldin 331 Brannon. D. C 181 Branson. Prof. E. B 320 Brantley. H. L 188 Brasher. Betty Frances 50. 372 Brasher. Eugene. . . .50. 329.303. 197 Bratton. Mrs. S. T 398 Braun. John 344 Braun. Logan 162.338 Bray. Adrian 162 Brayden. Paul 125 Breckeen . Joel M 1 99 Bredall. Jerome 280 Brengle. Emily Mae 321. 361. 402 Brennan. Christine 321 Brennecke. Ida Marie. . .315. 50. 318. 204. 269. 268 Brenner. Abner 321 Brenner. Bonnie 204. 396. 51 Brenner. Hugo 85. 308. 179, 335 Brett, Bradford 333 Brett, John 337 Britz, Helen. . .210.396. 296. 50,318 Brewer. Chester L 112 Brickner, Robert 284 Bridges, John 343,313 Bridges, Amy 205 Page Bridges, R. L 338.304 Biggs, Florence C 365, 202. 210, 212, 201,358,50, 213 Brink. Charles 337 Brinkman. George 255 Britton. J. G 283 Broemmelsiek. Karin 361 Brokaw, Frederick 85,349 Brokaw, Katherine 369, 268 Brooks, Betty 370, 85 Brooks, Lee 312, 332. 285. 85 Brooks. Prof. S. D 394. 399. 320 Brosshart. Elizabeth 51, 358 Brown. Arthur 349 Brown, Charles 333, 402 Brown, Edward 42, 341 Brown, Esther 321 Brown, Frank 207 Brown. Harold 290 Brown. Herbert Roscoe 51 Brown. Jewell 370 Brown. Kent T 343 Brown. L. H 290 Brown. Laura Mae 85. 261. 372 Brown, Leslie Agnew 61. 290 Brown, Louie Jewell 51 Brown, Mary Gladys 205 Brown, Nancy 370 Brown, Rosalie 359 Brown, R. C 287 Brown, Susan 85. 360 Brown. Vesta 205 .212 Browndyke, Helen 208, 261 , 364 Browne. Mary 369 Browne. W. L 337 Browning. Doris L 42. 202. 290. 365 Browning. Philip 349 Browning, George 330 Bruhacker, Virginia 318 Brumm, Perry 162, 338 Brummel, Frances. 22 Bruner, E •. . . 165 Brunkhorst. Helen 314 Brunkhart. Marie 321 Byrne. Eugene 282 Byrns. Margaret Allen 86. 194 Byrne. Richard 51, 178, 285 Buach, Halcyon Ann 51 Bubaker, Virginia 318 Buchalter, Charlotte 85 Buchele, Kirwan 162, 164. 345 Bucholz. George 207, 261, 313,337,349 Bucknell, Russell 207, 261, 313,337 Buddemeyer, Ruby 288 Buffum, James T 316 Buffum, Mary 314,319,320 Buford. Simeon R 31. 85 Bullock. A. S 283 Bunn, R. J 283 Bunton. R. L 332 Burch. Edson P 252. 270. 302 Burch. Ewart 270 Burch . Halcyon 366 Burcham. Gladys 51. 205. 375 Burcham. Louise 85. 205. 375 Burd. Evelyn 86 Burn. Leslie 351 Burd. Ralph 313, 351 Burk, Patrick 344 Burke. Richard P 51. 188. 252 Burkeholder 314. 319 Burkholder. John 86. 305. 338 Burnham, Floyd Gilbert 51 Burns, Joyce 281, 337 Burns, Leland 347 Burns, Virginia 370 Burr, Mary 209, 367 Burrell, Elizabeth 318 Burrell, William 1 79, 290, 308 Burton, Elsie 82, 372 Burton, William Young 86, 313,342 Bush, John H 86, 328 Business and Public Administra- tion 18 Bussen. Helen 374 Butcher. Franklin 335 Butterfield. Gloria 268, 276 Butts, Ruth Bernice 86 Buxton, Ellen 51, 361 Buxton, Ernest 321 Buxton. Martha 51 , 288. 363 C Cain. Marion 51, 396 Cain, Mildred 51 Cairns, Elin 212, 364 Calbert. Ruth 51 Caldwell, Dave 162. 329 Caldwell, Mrs. Minnie 327 Caldwell. Pauline 212 Calhoun, Capt. Milo 1 76. 308 Calloway, Louise 268. 369 Calloway. Robert 304. 329 INDEX Page Cameron, Jones 280 Campbell, Elizabeth 212 Campbell, Frank 281. 342 Campbell, Frederick 123, 342 Campbell, Mabel 318 Cannon, Anne 321 Cannon, Ida Elizabeth Cauthorn, Eliza 315 Cauthorn, Prof. Emma Capelli. Joe T 52, 188,344 Caplin, Charlotte 86 Capps. Lloyd 331 Carey. George 338 Carlisle. Von Allen 262. 309 Carlton, Edwin 163, 285,332 Carmer. Donald 285 Carnahan. Ethel 358, 370 Carnes, Cleo 202, 204 Carney, Edward 270 Carney, Lyle 52 Carney, Margaret 86, 372 Carney, Russell 86 Carrington. Glen 18, 178, 341 Carrither, Donald 343 Carroll, Cecil H 86 Carroll, Clayton 321, 328 Carroll, Harold 331 Carroll, J 285 Carroll, Leonard 86, 179, 328 Carroll. Thomas 350 Carson. Charles 18, 52, 281, 342 Carstarphan. L 163, 285 Carter. David 329 Carter. Delbert 329 Carter. E. D 187 Carter. E. F 399 Carter. Gilbert 333 Carter. Madge 86, 205.361 Carter. Virgijiia. . . .52. 268. 205, 36.1 Cartland, G. Crawford. . .31, 52, 281, 349 Carruthers, John 86. 285. 321 Caruthers. John H 37, 52. 307. 321. 326. 336. 343 Carver. E 165 Gary. Harold 31 Case. Clyde 305. 330 Casebolt. Eleanor 208. 398 Casebolt. Stanton 52 Casey. Hazel 86, 206 Cassidy, Francis 157 Cason, Joe 353 Cassell, Francis 87 Cast, T 163 Gates, Opal 339 Gather, Elizabeth 371 Cave, Alleyne 318 Cebe, Jerry 162 Cella, John 350 Celler, Hyman 406 Cetnars, John 162 Chadwick, J. E 188 Ghalmer, J. Ray 316 Chamberlain, Mrs. Margaret 204, 398 Chamberlain, Virginia 204 Chamier. Richard 87, 207, 350 Chandler, Lester Vernon 52, 281 Chandler, Mildred 87, 367 Chandler, Phil 286 Chandler. Vernon 321 Chapin. Ardelle 268 Chapin, Mrs. H. A Chapman, W. Earl 52,304,330 Chapman, W. G 196 Charak, Jean 354 Charenbach, Fred 52 Ghaistain, Maurice 280 Cheatham, William 87, 316. 350 Chenoweth. Eugene 350 Chenoweth. Russell 351 Cherniss, Simon 348. 164 Cherley. Vivian 52, 288, 363 Ghesnut, Mrs. D. A 359 Chevalier, Elizabeth 318, 319 Chi Chi Chi 312 Ghilders, Dorothy 361 Chiles. Anna B 367 Chrisman. Arthur 181. 263. 270,313. 339 Christopher 87, 371 Civill, Marie 52, 374 Clans, Margaret 209 Glarenback. Frederick 52 Clark, Charles 52, 178 Clark, K. L 188 Clark. Loraine 370 Clark. Marien 199 Clay, Martha 87, 269, 369 Clay, Phillips 343 Clay, Phyllis 52, 373 Cleary, James 345 Cline, Bingham 351 Gline, Edward 280 Gline, Harold 270,284 Gline, Jessie 211,318 Gline, Ruby 318 Glinkscales, Robert 347 Gloyes, Robert James 52 Pagt 473 Page Gluff, Marjorie Merl. . . .52. 208. 358. 361,398 Glatterbuck, Thelma.. . .87, 288, 366 Glyne. Robert 162, 313 Goates, Lucille 400 Goates, Malinda 53 Goats, Mary 42, 291 Goats, Vincent 162, 343 Cochran, John 333 Cochrane, Roger 180, 181 Cockerill, Frank 290 Gockerille. Neva 53, 318 Goe, J. M S3. 187, 300, 301 Goffman, Lawrence 281 Gogburn, Ray 203 Cohn, Jules 354 Coil, Gullen 285, 336 Cole, Brooks Ann 87, 369 Coleman, Dresden 338 Collings, Max 345 Collings 346 Collins, A. B 201 Collins, Ogie B 53, 178 Collins, Gamille 371 Collins 203, 205,314,319 Gollister, Katherine 204,372 Collison, G. A 305 Combs. Joseph 270 Combs, Marshall 345 Comer, Albert 162 Comfort, James 305 Comstock. Irma 272 Condit. Morsman 1 70. 1 79. 308, 312,337 Condon, F ' rank 345 Condon, Mary 42, 360 Conley, Flora 371 Conley, Sanford 39 Conley, Sarah Gertrude 87, 371 Connaway. Prof. J. W 320 Connelly. Robert 344 Connor. James 332 Conrad. R. C 284 Cook, Floyd 42, 285, 346 Cook, J.W 188 Cook. Lois 268 Cook. Mattie Morris. . . 209. 255. 256. 261. 364 Cook. Thomas 328 Cooley. Robert 338 Cooper. Hazel 291 Cooper, James 162, 339 Cooper. John M 284. 350 Cooper, Lois Lail 87 Cooper. Robert 280 Copeland. Robert 87. 282 Gopeland, Wm. W 34. 53. 286, 299, 339 Coppersmith, Nathan 53, 286 Corder, Martha 371 Corkins, John 53, 337 Cornish, David 53, 192, 305, 306, 338 Cornish, Ruth M 367 Corrington, Richard 326 Corry, Frances 87, 203, 267, 288, 299 .Cosgrove, Caroline 53, 319, 371 Cosgrove, Jessie 87, 371 Coss, James 53, 351 Cosmas, George 25 1 , 352 Cottey, Frank 285, 326, 350 Cottle, Ferdinand 53, 270, 282 Cottle, Helen 202 Cotton, Wiley D 53 Coulter, Eleanor 53, 268, 298, 310, 319, 375 Coursault, Prof. J. H 320 Goursault. Ruth L 53. 373 Courtney. Carl G. .53, 178, 187, 308 Cover, Sylvia 290 Cowan, Leslie 14 Cowgill, H 163 Cox. Don 53, 87. 192. 262. 306. 314, 321, 326, 330, 333 Cox, Morris Arnold 54 Cox. Paul 319, 335 Cox. Stanley. . . . : 333 Coy. E. E 181, 187 Coy, Edwin G 308 Craig, Charles 155 Craig, Marshall 54, 131, 207, 285, 294, 307, 312, 337, 399 Craig. Mildred 210, 212, 213 Grain, Joseph 285 Cramer, Donald 42 Crane, Allen 345 Crane, Charlotte 268, 361 Crane, Frederick 333 Crane, Margaret 209, 269, 369 Crane, Wilbert 333 Grangle, Coach 114,146 Crank, H. D 165 Graven. Dale 402 Crawford. Helen 298,367 Crawl, Elgin E 180 Creagan, Franklin J 282 Greasy, John O 309,352 i Page Creel, H. Lewis 87, 281 Crockett. Robert William 54, 286 Cropper. Jane 32. 54. 310.315. 366 Cro.-is. H. G 188 Grouch, Mrs. Sarah Elizabeth.. . 327 Crowden, John 280 Grute, Robert 285, ' 349 Culler, Ray 369 Gumming, Garrett 352 Cummins, K. M 287, 346 Cunningham, Hope 332 Cunningham, Lafayette 341 Cunningham, Lieutellus 283 Cunningham, Richard 162, 270 Cupp, Roderick 341 Curators, Board of 14 Curfman, Virginia Lee 54 Cutler, Corinne 54 Curran, James 1 62 Curtis, Frew 164 Curtis, Prof. W. G 320 Cutler, Frank 305 Dahl, Bess M 318 Daigh, Ralph Foster 54 Dail, Howard M 54 Dail, Larry 157, 312, 326 Dail. Lee 285 Dairy Club 198 Dalton, Walter W 207, 260, 285 Daly, Mary 205 Daly, R. Brooks 164, 333 Daniel. Anna Lee 54. 272. 369 Daniel. Martha Lucille 88, 364 Daniels, Charles B 88 Daniels. Katherine 54. 368 Dankingbuny. Ralph 329 Dashill. Jesse 346 Daspit. Alex 286. 349 Daughtery. Julian A. . . .42, 188, 326, 353 Davenport. Merrill 280 Davidson. Rose 54. 206. 364 Daves. Christine 88 Davis, Harold Clinton.. .54, 178. 281. 287. 332, 337 Davis, Julia 370 Davis, Kenneth 165, 334 Davis. La Monte 31, 346 Davis, Lee 88, 192, 305, 306, 328, 329 Davis, Marvin 284 Davis. Victor 164, 328 Davis, Will 88,305,329 Dawson, Donald S 54, 207, 262,333, 399 Dawson, Francis 186 Dawson, J. Carl 88, 199, 329 Dawson, Royce 353 Dean of Men 26 Dean of Women 27 DeBellevue, Inez Mary 54, 361 Debo. Glen 309. 338 DeBoer. James. . . .179. 312, 313,346 Decker, Laura 205 Decker, Marion 321 Defoe, Prof. L. M 320 Degen. Marjorie... 255. 256. 268.362 Degner. Glen J 26. 30. 54. 180. 181. 207. 257. 260. 261. 280. 294, 299, 307, 308. 321 335 399 Dejarnette. J. Dow .199.329 DeLargy. Jack 342 DeLee. Clarence 283 DeLozier. Forrest.. 88. 155. 181. 280 Demaree. Francis. .251.310.358.366 Denny. Charles 55. 199. 201. 303. 306, 330 Denny. M 163 Denton. Ralph 270. 353 Depner, Rudolph 25, 42, 280, 32 1 Derry, Lee 127 DeVavar, Joaquin Rome 43 DeVilliers, George 280 Dickerson, J. H 390 Dickinson. John 305, 330 Dickson, Anita 202 Dickson, Mary Kathleene. . . .55, 288, 364 Diddle, A. W 284 Dieckman, Rev. F. H 394 Diemer. Richard 30,31, 55, 285, 312, 336 Dier, William 287,351 DiGiovanni. Samuel 344 Dills, Russell 55. 124, 127, 294, 306.312,338 Dillsworth, William 102, 309 Dilts, Eleanor 403 Dimmitt, Herman L 31, 55, 298, 349 Dirke, Betty 205 Divelbiss, Frank P 55 Page Dix, Raymond E. . .55, 287, 299, 343 Dixon, Charles Allen 55 Dixon, John 187, 281,300 Doak, Justin 305, 338 Doarn. James 351 Dobbins. Jacqueline 212, 364 Dobbs, Ella V 318 Dobyne, James 332 Dodd, Dorothy 314. 319 Dodd, Rose E 88,365 Dodd, Henry Morgan 88 Dodd . Marion 370 Dodd. Sam 252 Doerr. Maurice 335 Doerr. William 164 Donnell. Margaret 212 Donnell. Ruth 360 Doolittle. Florence 272 Doolittle, Nettie Alice 318 Dorn, Alva 346 Dorsey, Harriet Edith 88, 373 Dorsey, W. P 188 Dortech. Mrs. F. W 359 Douglas. Elvin 285 Douglas. Virginia 88, 203, 367 Douglass. Hazelle 212 Dover. Mary V 318 Dow. Jack 346 Downing. Archie E 55. 192 270, 295, 306, 307, 330 Downing, Dorcas Elizabeth 55 Doyle, Esther Ann 268. 375 Drace, Frances 88,372 Drake, Mary 298 Dromgold, John 55 Drum, Mary Elizabeth. .88. 207. 364 Dryden, John Julian 55, 253 Duecker. Lois 269,321 Dufford, Ray T 320 Dugan, Edward 203 Dugan, Helen Josephine 55, 204, 203 Duling.Robert 178 Duncan. Elsie P 318 Duncan. Norabelle 318.375 Dunham. Mary L 88 Dunham. Ruth Bernice 88 Dunkleberger. Grace 43 Dunlap, Arthur 88, 179, 281,300, 312. 349 Dunlap. Lawrence 187, 403 Dunn, .Amelia Elizabeth 89, 205, 270, 363 Dunnigan, Lester 283 Dunnwoody, Ross 181, 270, 281, 308 Duvall, Dorothy 55, 358 Dye, Lusita 189 Dye, Louise Margaret 205, 314,321 Dyer, .Albert 305,330 Dyer, Herbert 333 Dysart, Dorothy 299 Eardley, Richard 326 Eardley. Robert 207, 331 Easley, S. T 55 Eastin. Robert 89, 283 Eaton. Mildred 202 Eaves. Donald 162 Eberling. William 162 Eblen. Amos 283 Echard. Mrs. Blanche 327 Eckles, Marguerite 89, 212, 360 Eckles, W 163 Edgar, Anne 55, 367 Edmonston, Cortez 350 Edmonston, Dorrance 350 Edmiston, George 333 Edwards, Coach 1 15, 130 Edwards, Dorothy 209, 256, 361 Edwards, Frank 270 Edwards, Dean G. D 394. 399 Egleston, Elmer 31. 43. 280 Eierman, Glen 20, 56, 188. 326 Eiselman, Albert 326 Eisenhawer, Katherine 369 Eisenmayer. Andrew 347 Elbring. William 353 Elfenbein. Harold 181. 203 Elliff. Prof. J. D 320 Elliott. Lester 89. 109 Elliott. Maxine 89, 361 Elliott, Rebecca 89, 336 Elliott, William 165, 270. 280 Ellis, Cecile 205, 203 Ellis, Eldon 203, 298 Ellis, Ethelyn 367 Ellis. Robert 17. 56, 281, 277 Ellis, Russell 162, 342 Ellyey, W. Clark 207 Elsworth. John 284 Elzea, John W 56, 178, 308 Emberson. Frances 321 Emberson Mrs, L 21 Page Embleton. Eliiabeth 291 Embree. Alice. . 56, 204, 210, 212, 213 Embry, Webb 338 Erabry, William 56, 157, 165,312 Emig, Mrs. Constance 394, 398 Emig, Prof. A. S 320 Engle, Sergeant Frank 271 Enloe, Cortez 290, 342 Ennis, Perry A 56 Ensminger, Eugene 89, 304. 305, 330, 399 Entrikin, Richard 329 Episcopal Student Association. . . 403 Epperson, Mildred. 205, 206, 261, 263 Erdahl, Robert S 56, 283 Erickson, Wm 302 Ersparaer, Charles.. 89, 165, 281, 321 E slelman, Margaret 89, 269, 369 Estes, Alex 313,339 Estes, Myron 1 56 Estes, Virginia 310,321,373 Eubank, Mahlon Zadock 43, 334 Eubank, Miriam D 56, 368, 398 Evans, James E 56, 316 Everett, Madeline 89, 269, 364 Ewing, George 300,301,321 Ewing, Robert 285, 350 Exum, Flora L 89, 203, 364 Faddes, Irene 56, 372 Fagan 181 Eager, Dorothy 367, 212, 56 Fagin, G. Kyle, Jr 345,89 Fahrig, Harriet 319 Fair, Helen 368, 268 Faulkenhainer, Norman H. .307, 294.30, 331, 270, 56 Fankhanel, Warren R. .305, 192, 89, 338, 306, 304 Farmer, Elliot 342 Farmer, George S 251, 352 Farmer, Russell 321,316 Farmer, Arvel Lewis 43 Farrar, Estelle 315,318,43 Farrington, Charles 285 Farrington, Sam 157 Faulk, Clarence, Jr 56,351 Faurot, Fred 164, 349 Faxon, Frank 255, 313, 342 Feeney, Jack 281, 349 Feldcamp, Bernard 89, 282 Fellows, John 180, 257, 281, 308, 342 Fellman, Harold 286 Feoster, Marguerite 315 Ferguson, Allan 34, 43, 346 Ferguson, Ella Marie. 56 Ferguson, John 329 Ferich, Charles 328 Fess, Dr. Gilbert A 319 Fetzcamii, Robert 282 Fetzner, Robert 282 Fick, Herbert 197, 253, 303, 330, 332, 305 Field, Fonaid 178 Field, Charles 335 Field, W.C 188 Field, CD 56,308 Fields, E. R 270 Fike, Don 162 Fillius, Annette 57, 204, 403 Fillson, Mrs. Harriette 359 Finch, James A .... 30, 207, 307, 321,285, 262, 89,343, 260, 320, 396, 399, 312 Fink, Arnold 275, 354 Finley, Eleanor 364 Finley, Lester E 57 Fisher, Lois 90, 269, 205, 361 Fisher, Coach 154 Fisher, Charles 280, 115 Fischer, Henry 57, 290 Fishman, Beatrice 204 Fite, Ruth 373 Flanagan, John 339 Fleener, Coral 205 Fleutge, Howard F 342, 162 Flowerree, Ruth 318 Flowers, Pearl 291 Foard, Gladys 361 Foard, Clarence 330 Foeller, Ed 332 Foege, Dorothy 205 Fogel, Jules 354 Fogel, Julius L 180, 286, 326 Folse, Mary 205,321,315 Foltz, Thomas 342 Foltz, David 350 Forgel, Jules L 90 Frant, Lucille 360 Ford, Hallie 202 Ford, Lucy Lane 90 Ford, Catherine 57 Fore, Allen 201,336 Forrester, Bruce 347 Page Foster, Hal 330 Foster, Albert 304 Foster, A. B 196 Foster, J. E 187 Foster, Hudson 164 Fountain, Lucille 206, 367 Fox, Katherine Cecil. . . .203, 57, 370 Fox, Irwin 207,354 Frampton. Sidney 307, 339, 90 Francis, Thomas 313, 349 Francis, Barrett 270 Frank, Meyer 354 Frank, Harry 186, 354 Frank, Seymour 354 Frank, A. H 305 Franklin, Marion Grey 57 Fraser, Capt 176,308 Frazier, Cavella Clarence 57 Frederick, Ellwood 328 Frederick, Burnis. ...35,90, 207,321 Frederick, Burton Henry 57 Fredericks, Burton 346 Freeland, M. Maude 57 Freeman, Ben 332 Freeman, Ben S. . .255, 256, 348, 406 French, Charles 336 French , William 90, 285 , 336 French, Walter 43, 331 Frenstein, Harold 348 Frerking, Lydia 314,321 Freshman Track 163 Freudenberger, Joseph N 43, 299 Frey, Glen F 282 Friedman, Floyd 354 Friedman, Myles 354 Fricke, Clara 57,366 Frohlock, Nadine 363 Frohock, Evelyn 363, 212 Fruit, Maurice 302, 351 Fry, Hazel 290 Frye, J. Overton 57 Fuggitt. Isabelle 43, 288 Fulks, Nadia 371 Fulton, R. G 290, 43 Funk, Lillian 206 Fyfer, Elizabeth 32, 57, 296, 297,371,394 Gaebler, Irma 375, 212 Gaebler, Arline 321 Gaither, Corinne 201, 209, 365 Gale, J. F 286,299 Galbreath, Scott Rodolph 57, 203 Gamble, Eugene 337, 207 Gauge, William B 349,281,57 Gans, George Marshall 90, 336, 188, 312 Garnett, Raymond R 1 78 Garner, Harold 328,316 Garrison, Kenneth E. ... 17, 338, 57, 306, 304 Garrison, Clarence Earl 57 Garrison, Rev. Joe 394 Garvin, Clyde 199, 164,338 Gas, Prof. F. P 320 Gauldin, Helen Virginia.. 369, 358, 58 Gane, Robert B 301 Gearhart, Frank Hobart 90 Geittman, Edwin 341 Geller, Hyman 90 Gemmell, A. Lee 90 Gentry, Howard 180, 58, 31, 396 Gentry, Nadine 373, 90 George, Ralph W 188, 58, 31, 295 George, Cynthia 205 George, William 286, 90, 203 Gerdel, J. Kenneth 286, 90, 257, 334, 255, 326, 307 Getlin, Joseph 162 Gettraan, E. J 309 Geysinger, Mary Estelle 91 Gibson, Robert 330, 164 Gibson, Granville 334, 261, 255 Gibson, Floyd R 31,90 Gibson, Lloyd 345 Gieselmann, A. L 306, 329, 58, 191,303, 17, 192,31, 195, 304, 147 Gilbert, Lona 288, 299, 58, 361 Gilleylen, Ann 398, 208 Gill, Hames P 164 Gilliam, Ann 298 Gilliam, Martha 396, 255, 360, 251,321,310 Gillihan, Lois O .• 58, 283 Ginsberg, Dave 1 70, 1 80, 348 Gist, William W 332,58, 31, 312, 280 Gladden, Mack 124, 338 Gladney, Victor 346 Gladney, B 163 Gleason, Charles 316 Gleeson, Mary 372 Glenn, Edward 263, 261 Glenn, R. R 187, 353 Glennon Club 401 Page Gliden, Fred 287 Gnatt, Mrs. James 327 Goeke, Dorothy 212, 372 Goerner, Nancy Elizabeth 90 Goetz, M. Karl 109,307, 312, 266, 179, 90, 308, 342 Goetze, Jack 345 Goforth, Marvin 346 Gold, Allen 321 Goldman. Sidney, Jr 354 Goldsmith, Ormyn 91 Gollan, Jose Santos 314 Goodenow, Willis 351 Goodrich, Simonds 338 Goodrich, James E 14 Goodson, M. Elizabeth 58, 398 Goodson, William H 58, 320 Goodson, Eleanor 371, 321, 268 Goodson, Wm 321 Goodwin, Orphus 162, 339 Gordon, Margaret 291 Gordon, Dwight 334, 91,272 Gordon, Earl 394, 395, 399 Gordon, William 284 Gosset, Wayne 203, 389, 336 Gould, Frances 204 Gove, H 188 Gayne, Joe 346 Graber. Paul L. .281, 321, 31, 341, 91 Graham, Aloha 371 Graham, W 163 Graham, Jordan A 203 Graham, Arthur 339 Grant, Lucy 370 Grant, Sally 298 Graves, Ralph 399, 43, 285, 207 Greathouse, Mary 58 Greel. H. L 335 Green, Dorothy 212, 375 Green, Mason 347 Green, Guy. . .336, 307, 326, 285, 272 Green, Harry 170, 337 Greene, Prof. C. W. 320 Greene, Elizabeth 205, 372 Greenspon. William 348 Greenlee, James 91, 351 Greenlee. Mrs. Margaret 359 Gregg, Verone L 58 Gregg, V. L 304 Grenspon, J. William 170, 348 Grenstead, Katherine P.. 91, 262, 286 Grenwalt, Thelma 58 Griessett, Otto E 309 Griffis. Lyle 400, 181 Griffiths. Lois W 91, 268 Grimes. Manning 284 Grizzard. Mary 375 Gross, Wilhemina 91, 205, 375 Grund, Georgia 91, 205 Guenther, Eileen 360 Grill, Robert 270, 351 Gruner, Jack H 180 Guisinger, Mary Estelle 310, 368 Guitar, Mrs. J. H 327 Guitar, Odon 333 Guitar, Harriet E 58,373 Guitar, Virginia 373 Guizzard, Mary 203, 204 Gum, Nettie May 91, 366 Gum, Lois 336, 366 Gum, L. S 179 Gunnell, Francis 316 Guy, Neal E 251, 309, 328 Gwatkin, Prof. W. E 320 H Haag, Herman 30, 58, 180, 181, 192, 195, 197, 303, 304, 308, 338 Haanel, Beverly 368 Haas, William, Jr. . .58, 180, 272,354 Hackathorne, Jack 251, 352 Hackett, Robert S 316, 345 Hadley, Winifred 32, 58, 310, 358, 390, 360 Haines, Richard 91, 305, 330 Harvey, Bertrice 205 Hakman, George 290 Halber, Eva Jo 315 Halbrook, Everett R 59, 192, 304, 330 Hale, Herdon 313 Hall, Dorothy 372 Hall, Hensley 305, 330 Hall, J. C 179 Hall, Lester W 59, 333 Hall, Lovan 203, 335 Hall, Porter 333 Halverson, Florence 288, 205 Hamilton, Bates 333 Hamilton, Fowler 333 Hamilton, 1st Lieut. John M. 176, .308 Hamilton, Thomas 342 Hammack, Bernice 268 Hammack, Mable Bernice 59 Page Hammond, H.E 320 Hammond, Weldon W 316 Hampton, Elizabeth 251 Hand, Herbert 329 Hand, Wm. F 91, 345, 287 Handley, Margaret 363 Handley, O. F 309 Hanks, M. L 283 Hanley, Lloyd 102, 164, 284 Hanlon, Mayme. . , ; 27, 32, 33, 59, 205, 297 Hannah, Imogene 373 Hanser, Clara Louise 363 Hansen, Othella 316 Hanss, Armin 255, 344 Hanss, Edward H 59, 344 Hardesty, Jean 251 ?Iarelson, Loraine 368, 91 Hargrave, Ralph 59, 304, 305, 306, 330 Hargrave, Ray 330 Haring, Arthur 331 Harkey, Nancy 268, 364 Harlan, Martha 91 Harley, Clyde 353, 188 Harrs, Eunice 315 Harral, P 284 Harrell, J. C 180,251,287, 308, 351 Harrington, Drury 332 Harrington, Frances Barbara. 91, 370 Harrington. Mark 339 Harris. A. B 188 Harris, Christopher 347 Harris, Earl Francis 43 Harris, Edwyna 406, 362 Harris, Gerard 351 Harris, H. H 328, 396 Harris, Victor 341 Harris, Mrs. Walter 327 Harrison, John 270, 332 Harrison, William 207,251, 261,270, 342 Hartig, William .303 Hartman, Fred 344 Hartman, Paul 127 Hartwig, Caroline 320 Harutun, James J 91, 180 Harwell, Gladys Erlene 59 Harvey, Beatrice 205 Haseman. Dr. Leonard 199, 303 Hass, William, Jr 58 Hassemer, Evelyn 363, 59 Hassey, Robert 312 Hassler, Helen 367 Hasty, Carl R 301, 59, 302 Hatcher, N. D 165 Hatfield, Ellison 285 Haupt, Rev. David R. .399, 394. 403 Haupt, Melvin 164. 352 Haupt, Myron 164, 352 Hausmann. Helen Celia 92 Harvey. Bertrice Havens 59 Havill, Charles 162, 207, 313, 337 Haw, .Mberta 92. 205, 206, 315 Haw, James M 43, 285 Haw, Marvin 280, 345 How, Virginia. . 61, 208, 288, 299, 363 Hawkins, Andrew J. 59, 180, 282, 308 Hawkins, Helen 310, 318, 369 Hawkins, M. A 187 Hawk, Harry W 181 Hay, Marion .Alsworth 61 Hayden. George Richard.92, 188, 336 Hoyes, Robert D 335 Hayes, Wiley Henry 59, 282 Haynes, Charles M 59, 187, 300, 301, 336 Haynes, Prof. E. S 320 Haynes, Stewart 336 Hazeltine. Pauline 59, 358, 375 Head, Mrs. Guy V 394,398 Head, Robert M 1 78, 198, 330 Heckel, Dean Albert K 320,326,399 Heilman, Ruth 92, 212, 369 Heisel,Orland 305,338 Heitz, Kelly 162, 164, 333 Heller, Marcus 354 Helm, C. A 39 Helmers, Harold 270, 347 Helmers, John 347 Hehners, Carl J 43, 290 Hemme, Hazel 360 Hempelman, Wilberts. . 92, 310, 367 Hemphill, Mrs. F 327 Henderson, Juanita 59, 203 Hendricks, Delia 194 HendrixHall 205 Hendren, John Herbert 59 Hendron, John 283 Henneberger, Constance 60,315,366 Henry, Stanley 352 Henry, Helen 203, 361, 368 Henry, Charles 329 Henry, Gwinn 118,114 Hensley, Robert 192, 304, 329 Hensley, David 263, 343 Page 474 Page Herald, Virgil H 92, 251, 276, 287, 351 Herbert, Patricia 205, 272 Herbert, Maurice 165.352 Heibert, Jack 263 Herdlinger, Frances 321 Hereford. Imes 60. 370 Hereford, Eleanor 268 Hermann, Lillian Esther. . .60, 365 Herrman, Fredrich 60 Herron, Wilma N 60, 290 Hersley, Keith 61 , 1 20, 333 Herter, Margaret Kathleen. . . 92,366 Hess, Miriam .... 60, 269, 364, 398 Hibbs, Wilma Ruth 60, 369 Hicks, Mrs. M. R 359 Hickerson, Elizabeth. .92. 310. 373 Hickey. Lester 203 Hickman, Richard Allan 60 Hickman, Allan 351 Higbee, Elizabeth 373 Highley, S. G 187 Highley, Thomas 251 Hildelran, Kathryn 314,319 Hill, R. L. (Boh) 39.399 Hill, Ruth 60, 360. 369 Hill. Mrs. Curtis 359 Hillix. William 305 Hilt, Nicholass 338 Hilligass, Louise 291 Hinote, Aileen 92 Henshaw, Dorothy Frances. . . 60 Henshaw. Ruth Gertrude. .92.368 Hirchman. Nellie Lee 92. 205 Hirsch, .Arthur. . .60, 165, 286, 337 Hiser, Jack 180 Hitchcock, Arthur 382 Hix, Mary Howard 60. 367 Hockberger. ' Simon Hockensmith, Marion 370 Hockensmith, John 316 Hockberger, Simon 348 Hoffman, Adeleine M. 60, 205, 213, 290 Hoffmann, Alvert England ... 92 Hoffman, Prof. B. F 320 Hoffman, Joy 286 Hoffman, John 285, 347, 352 Hoffman, Josephine 60, 372 Hoffman. H. J 60, 285,343 Hoffman, J. W 290 Hoffmeister, Lewis 270 Hogan, Bernhardt 328,399 Hogan, Kathleen Mary 92 Hohengarten, Olga 205, 206, 208, 261 Hohn. Melville 286, 336 Hoke. Frank 335 Holderby, Helen 60, 365 Holden, Edward 353 Holden, Lecil 205, 304, 364 Holiday, Frances Virginia 92,365,403 Holden, Lorena 205 Hollander, Bernard 1 78 Holley, J.C 290 Holloway. Ralph 164 Holman. George 261 Holmes, Betty 208,321 Hollingworth, Charles 284 Holloway, Mary Charline. .92. 369 Holloway. John 61, 347,351 Holman. George 61, 301, 396 Holmes, Elizabeth 310,371 Holscher, Edward €.. .92, 284.349 Holscher, E. A 308 Holt. Thomas 43 Holt. Charles 61. 250 Holzer, Malcolm 321 Hombs, Mrs. Martha 327 Honey, John ' . 349 Hook. Howard Hooker. Prof. H. D 320 Hoover. John 349 Hope. Maxine 363 Hopkins. Glen J 252 Hopkins, Nelson 251, 341 Hopkins, N. 309 Hopkins. Katherine C 61. 360 Hordesty, Jean 201 Home. Dorthalee 61,212 Horowitz, Regina 205 Horowitz, .Mbert 162, 348 Horiguchi, R. V 189 Horticulture Club 197 Horticulture Show 195 Horton, Kathryn. 93, 310, 314, 319 Hosking. Albert 336 Hoss, Louise 370 Houf. Harry 284 Hough. Edwin. . .30, 250, 257, 61,256,260,261,180,263, 286, 299, 307, 294. 399, 357 Houlehan, Virginia 93, 372 Houser, Norwin. . . .93, 207, 262. 270. 285 Houser, Lyman 24 Housmann, Helene 364 Page Houston, Daniel Boyd 93 How, Virginia... .61. 288. 296,310 Howard, C. V 61. 290 Howard. Tyde 187. 300, 301 Hoy. Marion 61 . 328 Hubbard, Lillian 208 Hubbard, Miss Lulu 327 Hubbard, Lillian 93. 206. 314. 363. 398 Hubbell. M. Fred 93, 187, 334 Huber. Frank 284 Hudgens, Clyde 316 Hudson, Prof. J. W 320 Hudson. Germaine 319 Huey . Elizabeth 93, 288, 363 Huff, R. L 203.335 Huff. Chester 93.331 Huff. H. L. (Coach).. 138, 144, 155 Huff, Eleanor 32, 366 Huff, Pearl 321 Huff, Charles 163 Huff, Glen 321 Hufner. Henry 93, 331 Huffman, Walter 61.346 Hughes, Phil 286, 335 Hughes, Charles. . .30.93.275, 308, 326, 344, 394 Hughes, Mary Windsor 61 Hughes, Mary Dene 368 Hughes, Mrs. J. Bondurant.. . 327 Hughes, Louis R., Jr. .93. 307, 399 Hull, Clifton. . .93. 207. 251. 261. 281.307. 308,337 Hulseman. Dorothy 319 Hulen. Kathryn Elizabeth .... 44 Hull. Gertrude 368 Hums, Oliver 270 Hunt, William 281 Hunt, C. Warren 61.305 Hunt. Viva. .44, 61, 314, 315, 365 Hunter, Marjorie 93, 366 Hursley 61, 127, 295,333 Hurst, Fred 336 Hussman, Walter 346 Hutchinson 93, 203, 284,328 Hutt, William 250. 287, 299, 336, 346 I Icke, Leigh 341 Iffrig, Madeline 291 Ince, Frank F 187, 252 Infantry OflPcers 180, 181 Ingle. Marguerite 61 Isbell, Ralph H 61,341 Jacks, Jeanette...93, 251.310.373 Jackson. Evelyn 165. 212 Jackson. George H 282.399 Jackson, John 347 Jackson, Lane 347 Jackson, William . 62, 163, 387, 345 Jacob, Herbert 345 Jacobs, Ionia Lucille 204 Jacobs, James 345 Jacoby, J. R 338 James, Emilie 212 James, George 338 Jarvis, Eleanor Needham. . . . 62,319,370 Jarvis, James 30, 284. 343 Jeans, Robert 94, 188, 337 Jeans, Virgil 337 Jefferies. Eleanor 371 Jeffers, Betty L 62, 212, 360 Jeffers, Mrs. S. A 398 Jeffers, William 284 Jeffery, Eleanor 209 Jeffrey. Allan 329 Jeffrey, Lisle 329. 396 Jennings. Bertha 205 Jennings. Ralph 203, 287,315 Jenkins, Charles 342 Jenkins, Lee 62. 199 Jenkins, R. C 187 Jenks. Alonzo 25, 280 Jesse, Prof. B 319 Joerling. Herbert 352 Johannesmeyer, Earl 127, 339 John. Walter 253,330 Johns. Robert 333 Johnson, Bill 272 Johnson, Chester Vernon.. .94. 341 Johnson. Clara 268 Johnson, Dorothy Mae 290 Johnson. Eva Maye. . .62. 203, 361 Johnson, H. E 165 Johnson, J. M . 351 Johnson. Mildred 314, 319 Johnson, Pauline Elizabeth. . . 94, 205, 268 Johnson, Robert 255, 347 Johnson, Wm 345 Page Johnson, Stanley D 320 Johnson, Stuart 94 Johnson, Theo 371 Johnsion, W. D 187, 300, 345 Johnston. Eva 318 Johnston, F 290 Johnston, R. M 342 Joinsio. Edna 209 Jolliff. J. Leslie Wooster. . . 44, 332 Jones, Charles 343 Jones, Claire 62, 314. 369 Jones, Dean J.C 320 Jones. Edgar 346 Jones, Esther 202 Jones, Frank, Jr 337 Jones, H. Nathan 94, 162, 333 Jones, Mary Helen 396 Jones, John W 280 Jones, Leland 199 Jones, Letty 212 Jones, Lillian... .208, 310, 319,371 Jones, Lui 280 Jones, Melville. . 165, 255, 256, 335 Jones, Paul 270,351 Jones, Pauline 368 Jones, Robert 339 Jones, Willis 333 Jordon, R. B 284 Joslyn. David E 194,333 Joyner, H. W 39. 328 Junge, Edson 309, 337 Junge. Nolan 165. 309, 337 Juskeep, Alice 372 K Kahan, Oscar. .62, 319, 348, 326 Kahl, Anna Louise 62, 360 Kahl, Helen Marie 62,363 Kallaher, Edward. . . .62. 314. 321 33S Kamer. Prof. A. C 187 Kampschmidt, Dr. A. W 39 Kanchuh, Claire 205 Kansteiner. Josephine 366 Kautz. George 334 Kappa Tau Alpha 299 Kapp. M 287 Karrenbrock, Webster 283 Katz, Rachel 321, 406 Kaufman, Alfred 339 Kaufman, Harold Leo 94 Kaufman. Minnie 94, 406 Kawai, Nobu T 62, 286 Kearney, James 344, 401, 404 Keathly, Charles 62 Keens. Harvey 342 Keeton, Charles 94, 181, 286, 308, 326, 335 Keith, James 313, 332 Keller, Marion 360 Kelly, Josephine 320 Kelly, Robert 266 Kellogg. Robert 332 Kellogg. Richard 332 Kellogg. Elsie 373 Kelly, Robert Clay 94, 333 Kennedy, Anna Sue. . .62. 210. 213 Kennedy, Helen 62 Kennedy, John 284, 321 Kennedy, Scott.. .62. 126, 127, 347 Kennedy, Sherman 203 Kerby, K 163 Kerr, Charles 347 Kerr, D. C 290 Kerr, Lieut. E. V 176, 159, 308 Kerr, Mrs. Rosaline 314 Kerrinsh, Mary 94, 363 Kersey, Lorene. . .94. 201, 310, 364 Kerstedder, John 263 Kester, Louise 205 Kestner, Louise 203. 362 Keyes, Margaret 205, 212, 372 Keyfetz, Dr. I 406 Kidd, Ingram 62 Kidwell. Paul 3.30 Kleselbach. R. A • 187. 270 Kilgore. Luther 122, 181 killam, Anne D. .94, 206, 261, 262, 310, 364 Killingsworth, Lyle. . .63, 281, 343 Kimball, Gilbert 94. 280 Kimes, H. D 162, 284. 336 Kimes. Ira D 94, 312, 163 Kimes, Irene 94, 336 Kimmel, Loretta 321 King, Charles 63, 286, 288, 336 King, Homer 329 King, Richard, Jr 203 King, Robert 179, 282 Kingsbury, Jere 207, 263, 337 Kinkade, Bernard 338 Kinnison, Roberta 63, 363 Kinsey, Kirby Kinsey, Mary K 30, 63, 310,369, 398 Kinsler, E. A 287 fagc Kirkwood, Dorothy 268 Kirschner. Martin 44 Kirtley. Marcus 336 Kitchen. Helen 94.363 Kittleburger. William 280 Klein. Dorothy 369 Klein, Raymond 63, 305, 338 Kline. Harold 342 Klinger, Charles 164, 270 Klink, Wilfred 319, 321 Kniffin, Joseph 333 Knight, Bessie R 63. 268 Knight, Frank 253,305,330 Knight, Julia 63 Knipmeyer, Grace 371 Knipmeyer, L. L 283 Knoerr, Albert 95 Knopp, Mary Louise. .63. 205, 268 Knox, W 165 Koebler, W. B 196 Koerner, Ruth 63,310,363 Kohler. Lucille 299 Kohr. Katherine.. 63, 210, 212, 213 Kopel, Harold 181, 251 Korfhage, Mary M 95, 268, 367 Kothe, Arthur. . .44, 17, 191. 304, 338 Kouri, John 63, 352 Kraft, Keeton 335 Kraft. Kenneth 95, 251 Kramer. E. F 196 Kraus. Paul 63, 3 16, 342 Krause, Albert 284 Kress, Gordon 162 Kroh, Howard 181 Krueger, Louise 205, 268 Krueger, Paul F 31, 207, 399 Krummel, Irene 63 Kury, Edna 63, 318, 361 Kyd, Lois 375 Lafferty, Joseph 95, 285, 349 Laffoon, Richard 330 Lake, R. E 63. 287, 346 Lamb, Louise 63, 368 Lamb, Marion 285 Lamkin, Robert. Jr 333 Lancaster, Kenneth 347 Lansing, (Coach) 115 Langsdale, Harriet 368 Land, Cecil. 328 Land. Lucille 64. 375 Landis. Garth 64, 285, 336 Landon, John 285, 347 Lane, Jean 201 , 361 Langenbert, Alfred Charles, . . 64 Langendoerfer. Martha F. . . , 44 Lansing. Paul B 64. 287 Lantz, Emily 403 Lapin, Jack 1 70. 348 Lamer, Mary Margaret 95 Larber, Lois 268 LaRue, G. Wallace 64, 180. 353 Lamer. Goldie 211. 212. 213 Lasky. B. Joseph 95. 354 Lattimore. Prof. E. L 320 Lawellin. Doris Joy 64 Lawler. Howard Irving. . . .95, 334 Lawrence, J. L 309 Lay. Rena 315 Layman. Martha 318 Laxton. Myra Laura. .64. 268, 398 Ledbetter, Enola 64 Ledbett r, Helen Meredith.64, 319 Lee, Virginia 95, 371 Lee, John 342 Lee, Ethel 95, 165 Lee, Porter 203 Lee, Harold 270 Lee, Adelaide 361 Lee, Gene 329 Leger, Amy 291 Leibovich, H 187 Lemone, David 284 Lemaster, Thelma 394 Leutert, Alene 64, 272, 288, 394. 400 Linville. Francis A 95 Lenox. H.W 14 Lenox. Maude Elizabeth 64 Lester, Allen .... 328 Levy, William 339 Lewis, Don. . ' 336 Lewis, G. V 181 Lewis, Peggy 310, 358 Lewis, Edna 95, 372 Lewis, H. Margaret 95. 369 Lewis, Dorothy 205, 212, 363 Lewis, Ancell 338 Lewis, Jerry 338 Liech, Charles 284 Lidbetter, Lenore 321 Lightburne, Martha 367 Lillie, Rosemary 205. 261 Lillis, Jane 371 Page Lily, Rosemary 372 Linck, Jack 62. 95. 262, 288. 351 Linck. Oliver 351 Lindenmeyer. Oliver.. .95. 121, 179 Lindley, Almand 369 Lindsay, Barbara 268, 369 Lindsay, Jane Dawson 95, 369 Linebech, William 162 Lingle, Elmore 332 Lingle, Bedonna 373 Linville, Francis 341 Lippert, Ray 162 Lippman, Blessing 310, 363 Little, Mrs. H. H 359 Little. John 288,351 Little, Katherine Virginia. .64, 370 Livesy, Minor 283 Litzelfelner. Joe 339 Lloyd. Martha 64, 369 Loberg, S. T 284 Lickridge. Mrs. M. H 359 Lockwood. June Dorothy. ... 64 Loest. Lucille 64 Logan, Robert G 64, 180, 339 Logan. Betty 255, 256 Logan, John 95, 187, 300. 342 Logan. Jennie 202 Lohoff. Dorothea 96. 288 Lone. Cleo Corene 65 Long. H. R 30. 65. 250. 251. 286, 307. 328 Long. Daysie 96. 371 Long. L. H 303 Long. Geneva H 65. 364 Long. Helen Ruth 205. 268 Longenecker. Galen. . .96, 285, 312. 337 Land. Lucille 269 Letter. Charlotte 96. 368 Love. Cleo 363 Love. Charles 335 Love. John 313. 346 Lovell. Marie 96, 212. 261 Lovejoy. Hoyle 281. 347 Lowry, Robert 251, 331 Lucas, Rosemary.. . .206, 209, 212, 367 Luck. Richard 308. 347 Luck. Kenneth 179 Luck. Nell 364 Luckie. Martha 314, 318 Luttrell. Samuel C 65 Lusk. Charles 284 Lutz. Joseph A 31 Lynn. John 285 Lyne. H. B 309 Lyon, M 1 63 Lyon. John 312. 351 M Maas. Gillian 65. 366 MacAaron. Ethel 96. 367 Mackey. Martha Ann 65. 373 Mackie, Virginia ... 65 MacPherson. Johnston 339 Madden. Esther 205 Madden, M 188 Maddox. John Daniel 96, 284 Maddox, Paul 280 Madole. Richard 178 Madshall, Minnie 205 Maffrey, August 22 Mahan. Lynn 96, 251, 270 Mains. Don 162, 336 Maitland. William 285 Major, Prof. Horace 303 Mallalieu. Jessalee 205, 269 Malone. Katherine. ... 96. 203. 367 Maneval. Karl 284 Manley. Jack M 65. 180. 187. 300, 301 Manlove, White 308, 313, 343 Manly, Prof. W. G 320 Mann, Robert S 39 Mann, Maurene 18, 65 Mann. W. Berkelv....65, 180. 181, 282, 308, 309 Mann, Frances 205. 268 Mantz, Harry 313, 342 Mantz. Mabel 65, 398 Marsolis. Selma. . 96, 269, 358, 362 Margrave. Harold N 65 Margules. Jack S 181, 203 Margules. .Seymour 286, 354 Marken. Edith 288, 299 Markham, W. Norwood ... 96, J34 Marks, Theodora 96, 366 Marsh, Marian 336, 366 Marshall. Allen 266, 345 Marshall. John A 65 Marshall. Julia Anna. 265, 268, 366 Martin, Adaline 370 Martin, Mrs. Alma B 318 Martin. Betty 65 Martin, C, W 287 Page Martin, Edward 203 Martin. Elizabeth 361 Martin. Frank L 250, 279 Martin, Gerald 181. 344 Martin, H 163 Martin. Jack 65. 192. 203. 305. 312. 337 Martin. R E 37.287,344 Martin. Thelma 80. 212 Martin. William 280, 303 Marton. Alberta 368 Maschoff, Paul 343 Mason. Charles E 203 Mason. Estlier Marie 66 Mason. Roy L 262. 343 Masterson. T.J 283 Matley, Hurlev 321 Mattes. Merrill John. .96. 314, 351 Maughs. Frances Elizabeth. . . 96. 373 Mauze, Eleanor 66. 370 Mauze, Margaret 96. 370 Maxwell. Thomas 281, 343 Maxwell. Wilber A 203. 284 May. Gilbert VVm 96, 105. 341 Mayfield, .- deline 368 Mayfield. Robert 333 McAlister, Virginia 321, 373 Mc.Mlister, Ruth N 97,310 McAtee. James 286, 313. 349 McBurney. William 44. 283 McCalren. Charles 164 McCammon. Arthur 346 McCammon. Noel 347 McCann. Marion. . . ., 337 McCarthy. J . Melvin 66, 352 McCaslin, Colin 344 McCaslin, Strausie 66 McCauley. J. P 66. .305. 329 McCauley. Lawrence 251. 351 McCausland. Dean E. J 20 McClaren. Mrs. Rose 327 McClendon. Sarah 203 McClure. H. L 283 McCollum. J. Albert 207. 255. 256, 261. 343 McCracken. Robert.. 203. 207, 343 McCroskv, L. D 338 McCubbin, Oral 283 McCue. George 336 McCure. William 329 McCurry, Mary Eunice 97, 268. 361, 396 McCutchan, James 290, 346 McDaniel. Ann Elizabeth. .97, 369 McDaniel. Elden J 199 McDaniel. Taylor 339 McDaniels. Paul 336 McDavid, Frank M 14 McDonald. Harold. . .66, 187, 300, 328 McDonald. Jack 300, 309, 3 1 3 McDonald. Marion 97 McDonald. S. Thomas 97. 343 McDonald. W. J 309 McFarland. Ruth Ann 66 McGeary. Judith 66, 372 McGee. Lalla Louise 97 McGinley. Jean 206, 209, 361 McGinley. John 263, 337 McGinty, Margaret 66, 212 McGirl. Lenord 125 McGirl, R 165 McGrath, Edward 344 McGreeyy. Don 347 McGrew. John 346 McGuire. Estell 66, 192.338 McGuirk. Lucille 66. 366 McKay. Mrs. E. A 208 McKay, Harold 1 79 McKay. James 351 McKean. Edward 341 McKay, Harold 179. 284 McKee. Marv A 318 McKelvey. Donald 97, 313, 337 McKenzie. Ewart 352 McTntire. Warren 333 McLachlin. Helen 97. 374 McLaren. Charles 351 McLaughlin, E. A . . .250, 287, 299 McLean. Maude 291, 365 McLemore, Carl 280 McMahon, Helen 66, 318 McMahon. Thomas 252, 344 McMillan. Robert H 30 McPherson. Johnston 281 McPherson. Rosalind 373 McQuin, Margaret 272 McReynolds. .Allen 350 McWilliams. Paul 66, 305. 330 Meeker. H.H 39 Medley. Nedra 205 Medley. Laura E 97 Meeker. Frank 199, 349 Meffert, Robert L. . . .97, 199, 3.TO Mehl, E 165 Mehl, O. C 335 Mehl, M. G 399 Meinershagan, William 399 Page Meierhoffer. Reinhold G 66. 281. 335 Meierhoffer. Virginia 44 Melton. Gertrude 367 Men ' s Panhellenic Council. . . 326 Menv. Miss Virginia 359 Merrill. Robert 270 Metzger. Shirley 207. 308, 354 Meyer, Edwin O 97, 351 Meyer. Louise 97, 213 Meyer, Prof. Max F 320 Meyer, O. H 188 Meyer. Mrs. Stella 314 Meyer, V. W 283 Meyer. Wayne. .■ 17 Milam, Mildred Chelsea. . .97. 370 Miles 350 Miles, Mary Virginia 366 Millay. Edna St. Vin -ent 324 Miller. Lauretta Marie 98 Miller. Lawson Elhue 67 Miller, Leola Mae 98, 369 Miller. Mary Ann 67. 203, 361 Miller. Arleen 299 Miller. Betsy 97. 203. 367 Miller, Carita 363 Miller. Charles J 66. 178. 186. 187, 305, 346, 330 Miller, Cherry 98, 375 Miller. Christine 209 Miller. Mrs. Clvde 327 Mille r. Dale 203, 287. 299 Miller. Dessie 66. 319. 363 Miller. Don Hugo . . . 98. 168, 207, 337 Miller, Jack 341 Miller, KateE 205 Miller. Nedra S 67 Miller. Robert 332 Miller. Dean Walter. .22. 319. 320 Miller. William B 67. 162, 320, 321, 333, 352 Millett. Stephen 321 Milligan. Aileen 288 Milligan. Irene Marie 67 Mills, John 305, 330 Mills, Marv 205 Milne, Hazel 213 Milroy, John Joseph 44, 280 Milton, Gertrude Marie 97 Mindell. S. A 319 Minton. Miss Eleanor 212 Missourian 250 Mitchell. Gladys 372 Mitchell. Lela 291 Mitchell. Lucille 203 Mitchell. Lynn 270, 346 Mitchell. Mary Margaret. . . . 319 Mitchell. Martha Elizabeth.. . 67, 269, 372 Mitchell. Robert 284 Mitchem. Nora Zelma 67 Moehler. Lorene 369 Moffett. Hubert 305 Mollerkamp. Howard 252 Monachesi. Lebro 332 Monk. Albert H 98 Monier. Dorothy 98. 268. 373 Monroe. Lance 44. 284 Montgomery, Catherine Mary 67, 205 Montgomery, Charles 284 Montgomery. Francis 339 Montgomery. Merril 283 Moon. C. A 283 Moore. Charles C 67. 251. 286 Moore. Esther 98. 319. 371 Moore. Evangeline 368 Moore. H 163 Moore, James Andrew 98, 181, 331 Moore, Jean 371 Moore, John O 262, 394, 396 Moore, Lewis 349 Moore. Lucille : .205, 309, 374 Moore. Morris 164 Moore. Rex 285 Moore. Robert 345 Moore. T. D 283 Moore. Willis 67, 320, 321 Moore. Zona 98 More. Max 2 " 4 Morelock. Thomas C 299 Morey. Phillip 316 Morgan. Esther 98 Morgan. Frank 333 Morgan, Grace 206, 394 Morgan, Grant 162 Morgan. Mary Margaret. ... 1 7. 67 Morgan, Richard 121, 333 Morgan. Ruth 206. 288. 396 Morgan. Sheridan 262. 321, 3.54 Morgan, Warren A ... .67. 78, 282, 352 Morris, Charles L 179 Morris, Dan 201 Morris, Esther. 364 Morris. Eugenia 44, 67, 364 Morris, J. P 290 Page Morris, Lillian 288, 360 Morris. Ronald 270 Morrison. Laura 213, 367 Morriss. Eniss 67, 192. 198. 306. 304. 330 Morse, Charles. . .98. 305, 308, 330 Morton. Alberta 209. 269 Morton. Hannah. 98. 298. 336, 366 Moses. A. I 181 Moss. Howard 331 Mossman. Donald S. ,67. 178. 179. 300 Motley. Hurley 67. 284 Moyers. Mildred M 98 Muehling. Charles 352 Mueikoffcr. Virginia 325 Mueller. Fred .165, 350 Mueller. Grace 268 M ueller. Leonard 344 Muench. Elizabeth 68. 318 Muench. Louis 186, 252, 334 Mulky, J. R 80 Muller, Agnes 98. 204 Muller. Grace 68. 204 Multin. Francis 321 Mullins. Mariorie 37, 209, 269 Mulray, Katherine 98, 375 Munday. Perry 280 Mundurller. Orlando 344 Munger. Williston 349 Munsell. Gertrude 375 Murneek. Dr. A. E 303 Murphy. Charles 335 Murphy, James H 203 Murphy, John 44, 342 Musgrave, Davis 68. 343 Musick. Edna Jane 314. 319 Musser. Robert 255, 341 Muders. John H 98. 338 Meyers. Capt. Collins S. . . 1 77, 308 Myers. Elinor Jean . . . 68. 314. 315. 318, 360 Myers, Vernon C 163,-207, 255, 331 Myers, Wayne 68, 191, 304, 305, 306, 338 Mystical Seven 295 N Nagel, Elsa 318, 394 Naggs. Jamie 68, 195, 197, 303, 330 Nahm. Eugenai 99, 291 Nash. Wesley 68. 286 Nathan. Charles L 68 Nax. Ruth 99. 212. 358, 363 Naylor, Jerome 68, 282 Neal. D ean M. V 19 Neal, Herbert 68 Neal, John 68, 207, 261,281,321,343, 396 Neale. Harry 285 Neathman. Norman 338 Nebel. Arthur. . . .68, 180, 308, 3S1 Needy. Jack 68 Neff. Elizabeth 370 Neff. Margaret 370 Nellis. Virginia 68, 250, 296, 297, 310, 358 Nelson, Marion 68, 269 Nelson, Lieut 177, 308 Nelson, Charles 349 Nelson, Stanly 99, 348 Nelson. Bernice 204 Nelson. Louis 402 Nelson. Arthur 342 Nesbit. Ellen 371 Nesbitt. Dorothy .... 99, 268, 365 Netherlands, Charles 280 Neustaldter. J. M 352 Nevins. Charles 280 Newson. Narda..210, 212. 213. 318 Newton. Cleveland 39 Niblo. Elmer 203. 335 Nichols. Anne 201, 209, 371 Nichols, Cecil M 69 Nichols, Margaret 370 Nichols, Hazel 268, 368 Niehuss, Eleanor 69, 297, 310, 358, 367 Nielson, Earl 338 Nightingale, Dorothy 320 Nobbitt. John Voss 270 Noel, Vivian 32, 69, 208, 296, 310, 320, 321, 368, 398 Noel, Cynthia 268 Noel, Henry 251 Nofsinger, jane 368 Nolan, Capt. J. E 1 77. 308 Noland. G. L 69, 188 Noland, Helen 69 Nolan, Joseph 163, 349 Noller, Raymond 69 Norfiret, Margaret. . .301, 321, 319 Norquist, Elliot 321,333 Northrop, W. L 188 INDEX Page Northrup. Ray 201. 330 Notson, Don 343 Nova, O J88 Nugent, Harry 345 Nurses 291 Nutting, Sam D O ' bannon, Dora 374 Ochs, Henry 162, 353 Ochterbeck, Paul 285 O ' Connor. John B. . . .99, 284, 345 Ogle, Mary Jane 363 Ohnimus. Virginia 367 O ' Keefe. Elizabeth. ... 99. 323, 358 Oldham, CD 309 Oldham. William 333 Oliver, William 353 Olney, Lucille 202, 209 Olney, Mary Fra nces. . 69. 202. 400 Olson. Elmer 69. 187. 2 70. 284. 300. ,TO1 Olson. Herman Carl. .99. 165. 282 Olson. Frances 368 Olson. Walter S 316 Ordelheide. Lorenz. ... 99. 179. 328 O ' Rear. David 69. 337 Orr. Edwin C. Jr 99. 285 Orr. Dorothy 99. 268. 370 Orten. Martha 315 Osborn. John 330 Osborn. Samuel 331 Osterloh. Mary Margaret. . . . 370 Ostermann. Carl 332 Ott. Margafet Louise 69. 296. 310. 373. 358 Over. Gladys 212 Over. Helen 212 Owen. Claude 314. 331 Owen. Farron 32. 368 Owen, Wayne 99, 328, 336 Pace, Mary .Alice 204. 375 Pace. M. W 287 Packard. Lester. . .35. 99, 326, 338 Padgett, Ova Fay 204 Page, Louise B 99 Paine, Jessie 205 Paisley, David 69, 25 1 , 345 Palfreyman, Joe 170, 336 Palmer, Bruce Bartlett. . . . 69. 286 Palmer. Loren Terry 69 Panning. Edward 341 Pape. E 165 Parchman. Dorothy 99. 310 Park, John McVey 99, 281, 343 Parker, Frances 310, 366 Parker, Capt. Gilbert E 177, 201, 308 Parker, R 165 Parker, Allen R 313. 35! Parks. Caroline 371 Parks. Dean 24 Parks, Joseph L 69, 1 79 Parks, Ted M 99, 180, 308 Pnrman, Garland 1 64 Parsell, Jack 314 Pascal, Jacques 100, 319 Pascoe, B. C 165 Patterson. Frances Muriel. . . . 100. 261. 370 Patterson. Mrs. Mabel 327 Patterson. Marv Louise. . .209. 363 Patrick. John 305. 330 Payne. Howard 339 Paynter. Jackson 69. 282 Payson. Charles 332 Peabody. Elsa P ' rances 70 Peacock. Ralph 337 Pearce. F. M 284 Pearman. Jalie 209, 212, 372 Pearman. Robert 280, 337 Pearsall, Howard 207 Pearson, H 165 Peebler, Charles 345 Peckham, William 100, 345 Pelot, Marceline 373 Pemberton. Lee Shelley 100. 351. 357 Penn. Paul 330 Penninerer. Helen .Artimitia. . . 100. 194. 204. 213. 290 Penniston. A. S 100. 181. 251. 282. 308 Perez. Sucre 70. 319 Peterson. Warren 342 Pettegrew. Edward 281 . 349 Peltzman. Ruth 209. 362 Pevton. Florence 100 Pfeiffer. Frank A 70. 287 Phares. Edward Alonzo. . . 100. 351 Phau, Marjorie 268. 373 Page Phares. Weldon E 70 Phelps. George 44, 312, 339 Phillips, Cecil Gabrella. . . . iOO. 269 Phillips. Jean 373 Pike. Francis 344 Pike. Leslie 270 Pillars. Virginia 70, 210, 212 Pillard, Max 332 Pilliod, A. F 284 Pinson. Pauline 70 Pitkin. Helen 361 Pitts. Isabelle Sue 100.363 Pixley. Wm 186, 313, 346 Plavonick, J 165 Plessner, Marion L...100. 251. 354 Poague. Vashte 368 Podol sky. Reraa 212 Poe. Gertrude. . .208. 315. 321, 371 Poe. John S 345 Poehlman. Milton. . . .30. 253. 304. 305. .306. 329 Poertner. Clark 346 Poindexter. H . K 399 Polk. Robert 207. 313. 343 Polk, Wendall 70, 287, 346 Pollitt, Dorothy Lee 100, 361 Pollitt, Jack 171, 255, 256, 313, 350 Pollock, Abe 165, 170, 309, 348 Pollock, Perry 163, 349 Pollock, Philip 164, 341 Pongonas, Joe I 79, 287 Pope, Clay 199 Porta, Gerldine 371 Porta. Marv 371 Post. Mrs. Jules 394. 403 Poteet. Mrs. Florence 327 Potter. Merritt. . .34. 70. 192. 304. 305. 306. 3.30 Potter. Edna 365 Powell. Jack 17. 70. 178. 181, 257. 308. 314. 349 Powell. Edna 70 Powell. Evelynn 205 Powell. Hugh Carswell 100. 282 Powell. John E 295. 307. 319 Powell. Mrs. M. E 327 Powers. E. P 283 Poyntor. Brooks 186. 270 Prather. Anna L 364 Pratt. Burt Williams. . 70, . 94, 402 Pratt, Caroline 321 Pratt, Ruth Jane 101, 365 Presnell, George 70 Prettvman, Chas. E. .30. 101, 262, 326, 339 Price, Edward 285, 350 Price, Eloise 70, 356 Price, Gordon 342 Price, R. B 14 Price. William 330 Prichard. Prof. John 320 Prichnrd. Marion 361 Prichard. Richard 109. 336 Priddy. Mrs, Bessie L 318 Pritchard. Dick 181 Proctor. ]. A 261 Proctor. Mrs. R. T 359 Proffitt. Virgil 329 Prosser, David 314 Prosser. Glen 286 Pung. Edmund 344 Putman. G. B 284 Quernheim. Marie Louise 70 Quigg. H. D 207. 251. 342 Quigley. Rith Lillian. 101. 212. 269 Quinn. Prof. J. T 303 Ouisenbury, Geraldine ff)l Raffety. Mrs. Elizabeth Rahm. John 70. 316. 326. Rahm. Phillip 70. 298. Ramlow. William. . . . 252. 270. Ramsey. Fredlyn. .27. 30. 32. 71. 206. 296. Ramsey. Mason A Ramsey. Prof. R. L Ramsey. Robert 285. Ran. Elmer L Randall. Duane Randall. Ernst Randall. Ferguson Randall. Kitt Randall. Wm. Joseph RansJon. Mrs. Elizabeth Rash. Carl Milton 101. Rawlings. Otha 162. Ray. Clyde 20. 71. 186, 187, 300, Rayburn, G 327 333 333 346 315 71 320 345 71 334 164 334 285 101 327 .151 164 ,101 165 Page Read, Constance. ... 32. 101, 208, 260, 310, 358, 366 Reading, J. 1 26, 30, 71, 180, 257, 294, 326, 342, 399 Ream, Herbert 270 Ream, Ronald 270 Reaves, William 162, 350 Records, Herbert 285, 336 Records, Jack 309, 350 Records, Thomas H 71 Redfield, Dean Austin. . . . 101, 345 Redief , Elliott 350 Reed, Florence E 101, 367 Reed, Harold 351 Reed, Herbert 2 70 Reed, Kenneth 33 1 Reed, Ronald 24, 44, 285, 343 Reeder, Major Harry J . , . 177, 308 Reese, Arvan D 101, 179, 188, 334 Reese, Prof, H, M 320 Reese, William 332 Reeves, , lbert, Jr 262, 285 Rehbein, Charles A . . .44, 290, 334 Rehner, John, Jr 45, 301, 353 Reid, Mclba D 71, 204, 269 Reiss, John 308, 353 Remmert, Henry 338 Renie, L, E,, Jr 351 Reno, C, P 290 Renoe, Frances 269 Rex, Helen E. . , . 71, 201, 290, 372 Rhodes, Cecil 163, 346 Rhodes, Katherine 71 Rhvnsburger, Donovan 272 Riback, Harold H.,,.101, 179, 354 Rice, Una Lee 71, 365 Richards, John 313, 326, 345 Richardson, Carl B 316 Rickett, Prof. Harold W 320 Riddick. Leavell 339 Ridgeway. Louise 360 Riess. John 252 Riggs. . ' dolph 346 Riggs. John A 71, 180.201, 281, 308, 337 Riley, James J 101,287,345 Riley, Mrs. Dorothy 318 Riley. R. L 270 Ringold. Pauline 45 Rippin. Richard 71, 349 Ritchie, Dr, W, S 326 Ritskovski, J 165 Roach, . ' nna 367 Roach. Catherine 367 Roark. Margaret 71,212, 360 Robbins, Elda 318 Robbins, Von A 101, 198, 199, 253, 287, 290, 304, 306, 329 Robbins Warden 338 Roberts, Cecil Alexander 101 Roberts, John 270, 331, 400 Roberts, Lloyd S 301 Roberts, Martha 365 Robertson, Luther 305, 330 Robertson, Scott 255, 343 Robins, Fred C 71 Robins, Robert 270 Robinson, Elma 205 Robinson, William. .. 101, 308, 313, 342 Roblee, John 187, 301 Roche, Lorene 268 Roderick, C, V 31, 101, 304, 306, 330 Rodgers, Helen Virginia 102, 204, 212 Rodhouse, Thomas J. 102, 188, 353 Rodhouse, Prof. T. J 320 Rodman. Eugene A. .. 71, 178, 281, 308, 334 Rogers, Elizabeth 71, 371 Rogers, Fordice M.. . .72, 180, 341 Rogers, Marie 203, 336 Rogers, Ralph 338 Roland, S. W 187 Rolley, Frances •. , . . 336, 366 Rollins, C, B,, Jr 39, 339 Romjue, Lawson 30, 260, 285 Roneche, Berton 347 Roop, Lewis W 270, 299 Roper, Berthand 72, 318 Roper, Faust 102 Rosenblatt, Perry 354 Rosenburg, B 187, 252 Ross, Frank 199, ,130 Ross, James 287 Ross, Margaret 102, 373 R, O, T. C 176, 177 Rothwell, Virginia 212 Rou, Elmer 343 Rouner, lames 102, 280 Rouse, Nena M. . ,32, 45, 315, 361 Roussin, Mary M 102 Rowell, Margaret 209, 370 Rowland, Jenette 370 Roy, Chalmcr J 45, 316 Roy, Corrinne 72, 373 Page Rubey, Prof. Harry 188 Rubin. Simon 207 Ruble. Herbert 72. 351 Rucker, Ruth 35. 365 Rudolf. J. W 305 Rummell. !• " ranees 319 Ruppel. Josephine 72, 318 Rush, Donald 72, 199, 304, 305, 306, 330 Rush, Frances 369 Rush, John 162,349 Rush, Mildred 72, 205, 268 Rusk, J, E 163 Ruskin, Dorothy 102, 362 Russell, Evelyn D 102, 369 Russell, Kenneth 305, 330 Rutherford, Moe 287 Rutter, Vera 394, 400 Ryan, Everett. . . 102, 270, 344, 401 Ryan, Mary 102 Ryan, Mrs, Nellie , . . . 359 Ryden. George H 45. 396 Sack, Helen 212 Saft, Jane 205, 212 Sager, Eugene 350 Salee, Fvrn 102, 208, 375 Salmon, Margaret 310, 323 Salter, Gladys 102, 367 Salveter, Theodore 162 Sanborn, Wm 309, 347 Sanders, Elizabeth V 72 Sanders, Lewis 272 Sanders, Mrs. G, E 327 Sandmel, Sam. 270. 406 Sandoval. J. A 188, 314 Sanford, Joseph P 72 Sanson, Richard 181, 270, 313 Sapper, Lloyd 188, 353 Sappington, Guy 170, 337 Sarles, Louise 360 Faulk, Clarence 287 Savage, Richard 349 Savitar Board 257 Sawyer, John W 102, 165, 343 Sawyer, Mary F 102, 373 Saxc, Marv Gene 72, 369 Scabbard and Blade 308 Schaff, Renard 126, 312 Schaper, Aubrey 270 Schaefer, A, E 290, 353 Schaper, Margaret 72, 318 Schellenherg, Harret 298, 367 Schempp, Catherine 205, 268, 360 Schen, E 319 Schenks. B. F 270 Scherr, Elliott 314 Scherr, Mrs, Elliott 314 Schiele, E 165 Schifflin, Mary F 373 Schlecht, John H., Jr. ... 72. 180. 350 Schlegel. f-swald A 180 Schlundt. Prof. Herman 320 Schmidt. J 165 Schmidt. Richard 336 Scholley. Minnie 318 Schooler. F. J.. Jr 309, 403 Schoppenhorst, Ethel 360 Schowe, Harvey F 72, 187 Schowengerdt, Loretta Klee. ... 72 Schrieber. Lesla 363 Schrieler. Pat 72 Schriever. Geo 403 Schroder. Maude 313 Schubert. Charles 349 Schuetz. E. L 72, 346 Schumacher, Roy 331 Schurtz, Evelyn 209, 268, 375 Schurtz, Flora Mae 375 Schwarz, H, C 73, 107, 270, 334 Schweitzer, Rotan 312, 313, 347 .Schwette, George 164 Sciarra, Michael 270, 331 Scobietz, Donald 334 Scott, Arthur 102, 351 Scott, David R 73 Scott, Harry 73, 346 Scott, Prof, John P 320 Scott, Leo A 1 78, 1 79, 290, 308 Scott, Lynn 162, 350 Scott, Margaret 291 Scott. Ravnor 335 Scott. Richard 73. 349 Scott. Robert 281. 345 Scott. Miss Stella 359 Scott. Wm 255. 313. 349 . ' • " ears. Louise 73, 298, 361 Sears, Mrs, Maude 327 Sears, Troy 102, 341 See Evelvne 73 Helen Seeger 205, 206, 261, 262 Se.gall, George 170, 251. .137 Segelbaum. Willard 354 Selvit. Ralph 3.19 Page Seller. Robert 162, 164, 263, 313 Seivers, Ray 332 Selvidge, Harner 103, 186. 187, 270, 334 Seman, Grace 291 Senevey, Felix 281, 342 Scnn, I.oraine 103. 251. 367 Serafin. Walter 179, 301 Serviss, Richard 285 Sevchuck, Jack W 187, 203 Severs, Glen 270 Severs. Maurice 345 Seward, Marjorie 268 Sexauer, Robert 203, 309 Shackelford, Roger Hudson.. 73. 352 Shannon, Frank 285, 312. 345 Sharp, Catherine.. . .35. 103. 268, 373 Sharp, Richard 337 Sharp, Rushton, E 103 Shaw, Richard 255, 256, 335 Shaufert, Frederick 353 Saaw, Rushton 281, 335 Shea, Helen 263, 361 Shearer, Eloise 103, 310, 370 Shaavon, Kathryn 204 Shedd, Adella 363 Shelton, Ellis 352 Shepard, Mary 321 Shepherd, C. E.. Jr 103. 255. 257. 307. 342 Shepherd, Helen 25), 336, 366 Shepherd, James. ..207, 261. 321. 331 Sheridan, Marion 368 Shoemaker. Evelyn 370 Shoemaker, Floyd 320 Short, Prof. L. M 320 Showater, J. Evelyn 73 Shrout, Elmer 280 Shrout, F. M 309 Shuery. Don 330 Shy, Emorv 339 Sick, Herman 331 Siddle, Robert 280 Siebert. Florence 73, 206, 251, 172, 364 Siekielski, George S. . 20. 73, 185, 328 Sigma Delta Chi 286 Sigma Delta Pi 314 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 316 Silverman, Howard 348 Simms, Betty Jean 103. 268. 368 Simon, Janice 103, 288. 362 Simon. Mary Martha 367. 401 Singleton, Charles 321 Singleton, Crystal 73, 296 Sing, Mrs. Edith 327 Six, Herbert 341 Six, Stella 371 Skinner, Harold 321 Skinner, Henry 280 Slade, Donovan 180 , 181 308, 309, 333 Slater. Harry 103 Sleeper. Mrs. Ruth 318 Sloop, Richard Smart, Dorothy. . .205, 206. 255. 263 Smart. Robert 312. 339 Smith, Bonnie Lee 73 Smith. Burton 103. 281 Smith, Clifton 103, 282 Smith, Courtney 309 Smith, David Gray 103, 312, 347 Smith, E 163 Smith, E. E 304, 309 Smith, Edward 313 Smith, Edwin 336 Smith, Erma 103, 310, 358, 367 Smith, Glenn 351, 395 Smith, H. M 305 Smith, Hazel 73, 315, 375 Smith, Helen 103 Smith, Horace 281, 347 Smith, Howard M . . 73, 196, 330, 400 Smith, Ida 73, 205 Smith, L. V 31, 298 Smith, Lester 73, 282, 351 Smith, Loyd 341 Smith, Rev. Luther W 394 Smith, Mary Jo 205 Smith, Paul 280 Smith, R. Jasper 74, 85. 207, 262, 301, 337 Smith, Ray 120, 127, 351 Smith, Roy 164 Smith, Ralph S 103, 339 Smith, Rufus 2. 282, 104 Smith, Mrs. Sarah 32t Smith, Valeria 373 Smith, W. D 255, 351 Smith, Wayne 343 Smithers, Le Roy 333 Snedaker, John 333 Snell, Albert C 180, 181, 308 Snyder, Frederick 181 Snyder, Ralph 352 Smow, Alvin 47, 290, 301 Solkow, Mathew 354 Soragham, Joseph 344, 401 Page Soriano, A 163 Soderstrom, E. A 299 Somner. Wm. N 301 Southard. Dennis 350 Sowers 329 Sparks, Clyde 345 Spaht, Ida E 19, 34, 367 Si)angler, Stanley 330 Speer. A. A 14 Spencer. George 104. 283 Spencer. Kenneth 162 Spenny. Henry H 316 Spenser. Catherine 372 Sperling, Coach 114 Spelker, Esther 315 Spindler, James 280, 332 Spino. Vivian 204 Spolander 203. 208. 310. 358, 368 Sprinkle 350 Spurgeon. L . . . ' . 163 Spurgni, Velma 205, 268 Spurting. Mrs. Ella 327 Squires. Monas N 74. 180 Stafford, Paul T 45 Stallcup. Elizabeth 74. 371. 319 Stallings. Emma 204 Stallings. Miss Rose 212 Stanard. Bob 343 Standeren. Jane 370 Stanley, Bernice 74, 310. 319. 358. 364 398 Stanley. Frances Lavena. . . . ' . 74. 367 Stanskowski. Coach 115. 164 Stanton, Guy 332 Stanton, John 162. 321. 332. 164. Stapp. Pauline 263 Stapp, Peyton 104 Stark, Jesse 104, 251, 365 Starkey, Mae 212 Stauber, Cora Emerson 74 Stead, Vergil 280 Stearn. Prof. Allen 320 Stebbins, Mary Matilda .... 104, 204 Steele, Clarence 329 Steele, Elizabeth 269 Steele, Francis 104, 155, 304 Steele, Russell 303 Steele, Wall 104, 281, 312, 350 Steiner, Hertha 19, 361 Steinmann, Arthur William. . . 74, 282 Stemm, Jesse Adele 370 Steph, Ida Marie 74 Stephan, Walter Fred 74 Stephens, Edna Ruth 74, 268 Stephens, Fred 17, 305 Stephens, Prof. F. F 394 Sterne. Lucas Frederick 74, 270 Sterrett, William 339 Stevenson, Grace 74 Stevenson, Helen 104, 212 Stevenson, Jeanne 104, 368 Stevenson, Martha June 371 Stevenson, Virginia 366 Steward, Lucille 365 Steward, Marjorie 205 Steward, Dr. Caroline 319 Stewart, Ford 74, 342 Stewart, Margaret 373 Stewart, Millard 162 Stewart, Orlin 162 Stewart, Dr. O. M 320, 326, 394 Stewart, Wallace 331 Stickrod, B. E 74, 192, 196, 305, 306, 330 Stillman, Virginia 104, 268, 369 Stivers, Wiley 339 Stockard, Elizabeth A 75, 269 Stockard, Mary Ellen 205 Stoches, Frances. 206 Stockier, Bernice 366 Stokes, Mary Elizabeth.. 75, 279, 374 Stone, Benjamin 181r349 Stone, Dorothy ' Aleta 75 Stone, Harvey 104, 305, 330 Stone, Marjorie 371 Stork, Herbert 341 Story, Virginia 75, 372 Stough, Betty 368 Stout, R.J 305 Strang, Allan 164 Strange, Beverly 209 Straube, Nadine. . . 104, 251, 269, 373 Strieker, George 75, 353 Strop, Clarence 321 , 333 Stuart, Virginia 370 Stubblefield, Lula 75, 365 Stubbs, David 329 Stuck, Sanford 75, 347 Student Council 30 Student Senate 31 Studer, Jeanne 104 Stuerke, Jean 32, 104,310,309 St. Clair, Roby 74,338 Sugarwater, Cecelia. 362 Suggett, Thelma 104, 288, 310, 358,372 Suhre, Lester 104, 179, 280, 308, 326, 352 Sullivan, Roy R 45 Page Summers, James S 399 Surgeon, Leslie 402 Sutherlin, R. C 181, 346 Sutton, Hirst 335 Sutton, Harper H 203 Swackhammer, Cletus 330 Swafford, Joe 203 Swan, Alma 372 Swank, Ben 321 Swartz, Richard 155, 341 Swartz, Rockwell 298, 341 Swartwout. Prof. H. G 303 Swartzlow, Carl R 316 Swatek, Jack 162 Sweat, Audrey G 75 Swedlund, Merrill 75, 250, 286, 299,332 Swift. Hugh 341 Sybrandt, John L. . .75, 312, 326, 347 T Talbert, Prof. T.J 303 Tarr. Dr. W. O 326 Tate, Thompson 75 Taylor, Britton M 75, 347 Taylor, Dorothy 105, 203, 370 Taylor, Eleanor 318 Taylor, Frances 209, 373 Taylor, Jack 251,272 Taylor, Leston V 45 Taylor, M. H 335 Taylor, Mrs. Ella Duke 327 Taylor, Roger H 30, 75, 113, 180, 201, 282,308, 336 Taylor, Wm. R 347 Teaque. O. A 351 Tello. Mrs. Margaret 318 Terrill. Wrad 280 Terry. Hauward 313, 332 Terry, Howard 284 Terry, Hugh B 75, 287, 350 Terry, P. D 283 Terwillager. Albert 343 Thaler. Dorothy 205, 212 Theta Sigma, Phi 288 Thielecke, Harold R 75, 282, 333 Thielkas, Godfrey 75, 343 Thomas, Esther R 105, 360 Thomas, Gordon 162 Thomas, Lloyd B 76,321 Thomas, Margaret 321 Thomas, Mary Jane 205, 206, 212,364 Thompson, Pocahontas 373 Thompson, Tate 353, 382 Thompson, Virginia 205, 209, 360 Thompson, William 195 Thomson, John R 105, 253, 396 Thome, Charies 331 Thorne, Harold 305 Thorne, Oscar. 105. 195, 304, 305, 329 Thornton, Donald S 76, 287, 328 Thornton, Kirby 301, 302 Thrailkill, Beatrice.lOS, 251, 288, 364 Threlkeld, Mary 212 Tiffin, Winifred 268, 366 Tipton, Martha 336, 366 Tisdale, Hampton 343 Tisdale, Scott 105, 321 Tisdel,Dean F. M ,17,320 Todd, Roy 105 Tomhnson, Charles 309 Tootle, Milton, Jr 14 Torlive, Karl 344 Tornsjo, Edna 402 Tourney, G. L 270 Tousley, R. Dean 105,321,341 Towner, Prof. M. C 394 Townsend, Grace Louise. . . .268. 372 Townsend. Roger W 76. 281 Tro3 ridge, Clarence 155 Trego, Dorothy 373 Treichel, Carl 352 Trenholme, Prof. Louise 320 Trexler. Katherine 319 Treyhal, Ruth V... .76,204, 212, 213 Trimble, Elizabeth 32, 208, 310,358,371 Trimble, John 349 Triplet, George 330 Trombly, Prof. A. E 319 Troutt, Carl 280 Trouth. Ruby 212 Trowbridge, Raymond 316 Trowbridge,.A. E. Prof 305 Truitt, George P., Jr .... 76, 210, 350 Trumbull, Roberta Sue 76, 372 Troug, Daniel 333 Tucker, Mary, Elizabeth 373 Tudor, Raymond W 76, 331 Tuggle, James 305,338 Turk, Kenneth L 76, 191 192, 294,304, 305,306 312,338 Turley, William D 76, 270, 353 Turner, Christy 164 Page Turner, Jack. . . 76. 201, 286. 308, 328 Turner, Joe 329 Turner, Lindalow 105, 268, 396 Turney, Charles B 76, 307, 312,326, 351 Tuttle, Lloyd 76 U Urban, Cart 164, 253, 305, 306 Urban, Katherine 105, 191, 268 Ulffers, Cart, Jr 105, 163, 349 Underwood, Harold 341 Underwood, Virginia. .105, 268, 310,368 Upham, Peter 105, 351 Uphaus, Aaron 76, 302 Upjohn, Bryant 281,313,349 Utz, Alice Ruth 45 Utz, William 76, 328, 396 Vanderford, B 165 Van Dyne, John 163, 333 Van Fleet, Herbert 339 Van Horn, Robert 162 Van Meter, Mary C 251,262 Van Wakeman, Jeremiah 285 Varble, Lawrence 256, 352 Vainer, Colla E 39 Vavra, Bohemond 313 Vavra, Emerich.. . . 105, 201, 281, 336 Venable, John 332 Venable, Prof. George 270, 271 Vencill, Geo. Justin 105, 187 Vera, Vincente L 188, 314 Vermillion, N. L 283 Vernon. Dodd 251 Vickery. Robert 286 Viera. E. C 201 Viles, Philip 347 Viles, Prof. Jonas 320 Vincent, Ruth 211, 261, 256, 255, 373 Viner, Dorothy. 32, 106, 319, 321, 362 Viner, Lillian 76, 358, 362, 398 Vineyard, James 350 Vohs, Robert C 31, 35, 106, 188, 252, 353 Vosseler, Mrs. H. B 327 W Waddington, Nellouise. ... 76. 208, 298, 366 Wagner, Dorothy .360. 212. 106, 211, 213 Wagner, Norman 164, 349 Wahl, Milton H 45, 290 Waite, George 333 Waldorf, John 77. 119, 127, 295, 307, 316, 347 Waldrip, Rev. Marion N 394 Waldron. Charles 106. 180 341, Walker, Elizabeth 77, 298 Walker, Herman 77, 165, 331 Walker, John 280 Walker, Nell 314, 318, 320 Walker, Raymond W 77, 187, 33) Wall, Richard 343 Wallace, Arthur Henry 77, 282 Wallace, Cloyd R 45, 316 Wallace. Loucille 272, 361 Wallace, Victor 106, 312, 350 Waller, Kenneth 332 Wallis, C. M 187 Wallower. Theodore 337 Wallsworth. William 312 Walsh, John 162, 344 Wallsworth. Ed 270. 313. 336 Walter. H. Glen 316 Ward, Brvon 106. 339 Ward. Cha.les F 14 Ward. William M 106, 285, 350 Warden. William. Jr 333 Ware. Shermaon 287, 349 Warren, Gordon W 263 Warren, Toe 332 Warren, Mitchum 77, 342 Warshaw, Mrs. Jacob 314 Warshaw. Mrs. Jacob.. .314. 319. 320 Washer, John 30, 77, 186. 295. 353 Washington. Lawrence. ........ 347 Warbutton. Virginia 321 Wass. Sue 26. 30. 77. 206. 250. 288, 296, 358, 363 Wasserman, Max 309, 406, 348 Waterhouse, Rev. G. L 394 Waters. Margaret 373 Page 478 INDEX Page Watkins, Ralph 37 Watkins. Mrs. R. K 398 Watling, James W 77, 287 Watson, Ira 330 Watts, James 346 Waugh. Ruth A 106 Wayman, Herold 162 Wayland, Henry Parker 77, 335 Weatherley, Edward 320 Weathers, Eugene K 195, 199, 303,329 Weathers, Terry 321 Weaver, George 347 Webb, Clement W 77, 178, 188 Webb. Lloyd 330 Webb, Robert 337 Webb, Ruth 203 Webb, Watt 347 Webber, F. W 287 Weber, E.J 309 Weber, George 270 Weber, Newell J 179,308 Weddington, Ralph 337 Wehrman, Gilbert 330 Weidman, Douglass 207,255,337 Weinkein, Glen 155 Weinkein, G. Felix 106 Weinkein, Gleniver 344 Weinbach, Ben 31, 250 Weinbach, Prof. M. P 39, 187 Weiner, Raphael 203,250,314 Weiner, Walty 270 Weik, Nugent 334 Weisart, Elaine 106, 212,360 Weiser, L. G 77, 187, 300, 353 Weldon, James E 77, 282 Weldon, Margaret Ann 106, 255 Wells, Edith Lucille 369 Wells, Dorothy 321 Wells, Helen Margaret 77, 290 Wells, Opaline 318 Welch, Edgerton 77,347 Welch, Harry 312,349 Welch, Mary Ruth 77,369 Welch, Owsley R 106, 163 Welsh, Mrs. Clinton 359 Welsh, Mary Frances 106, 212 Welsh, Walter 352 Wepprich, M. S 270 West, D. Clinton 199, 303 West, Ivan 270 West, Neva 202 West, Wilraer 343 Westall, Neal Edwards 78, 188,353 Westcott, Robert L 332 Westfall, Prof. W. D 320 Westmeyer, Juanita 106 Whal. M. H 290 Whalen, Charlotte 106, 336 Whalen, Mary Gertrude 78, 336 Wharton, Charles Warren.. . . 78, 326,328 Wheeler, Charlotte 310, 361 Page Wheeler, Jewell 366 Wheeler, Mary 210,212, 318, 368 Wheeler, Virginia 298, 367 Whimebreed, Terrance 344 Whipple, Bertha 318 Whipsett, A. W 287 Whisler, Naomi 106, 205, 206 White, Dorothy. . ,78, 212, 318, 360 White, Humphry 1 79, 312, 350 White, Marshall 343 White, Renier 332 White, Stanley 78, 287, 312, 326, 327, 346 White, William 346 Whitebread, Terry 162, 186, 252 Whiteman, Thomas Lorraine 78, 363 Whitesides, Lucille 291 , 365 Whitlow, Francis Evelyn. . . . 78, 268, 367 Whitsett. Art W 341 Whitsett, James A 107 Whitson, Ira W 199 Wheeler, Virginia O 45 Wickersham, Wyman 107 Wicksell, Milton 328 Wiegers, Irwin 302 Wiemer, Robert 181 , 339 Wienbach, Ben 31 Wier, Robert 335 Wies, James 207 Wilder, Mae Jean 107, 358, 365 Wilds, Dale 195, 199, 270, 399 Wiley, Francis 291 Wilhite, Alice 318 Wilkerson, Edward 78, 341 Wilkerson, Robert 199 Will, Victor Hugo 107,293, 329, 405 Willbrand, Theodore 282 Willhite, Thelma Hazel 78 Williams, Mrs. Alma V 327 Williams, Prof. C. H 320 Williams, Clyde 282 Williams, C. E 309 Williams, Clyde 282, 352 Williams, David Gene 78 Williams, Eleanor Doync 45 Williams, Francelia 318 Williams, Gene 299 Williams, Harry 345 Williams, Imogene 268 Williams, Jennie 78, 268, 318 Williams, John 284 Williams, Maty Lane 209, 373 Williams, Merle Lee. 78, 312, 338, 366 Williams, Robert 352 Williams, Stella E 45,315,318 Williams, Thomas 174,332 Williams, Thurley 268 Williams, Mrs. Walter 299 Williams, Dean Walter 299, 320 Williamson, Carl 201 Williamson, Glen 305 Page Williamson, Glynn 107, 181, 330 Williamson, Herold 251,399 Williamson, Hugh P 394, 403 Williamson, Jack 347 Willis, Lewis 78, 1 80, 341 Willoughby, Jack 313 Willoughby, Orval 164 Willoughby, Shelton 343 Williwarth, Frank.. 162, 251, 287,344 Wills, Opaline 363 Willson, Geo. C 14 Wilkes, Richard 162,333 Wilkins, Virginia Ellen 101, 373 Wilson, Davis 283 Wilson, Donald 45, 280 Wilson, Frank 107, 302, 351 Wilson, Hazel Lee 78, 194, 290, 318,396 Wilson, Hope 78 ,368 Wilson, Jennie 78, 206, 366 Wilson, John 196, 305, 306, 329 Wilson, John R 79, 192 Wilson, Lou Elda 79 Wilson, Lucy 27, 32, 107, 206, 260, 261, 262, 290, 310, 361, 398 Wilson, Luella 315 Wilson, Maxine 250, 299, 373 Wilson, Miss Natalie 201 Wilson, Pauline 272 Wi Ison , Robert 79, 286, 332 Wilson. Ruby 375 Wilson, Sam 164, 336 Winart, Louis 312 Windsor, George Hudson. . . 107, 280 Windsor, Horace 347 Winfrey, Billy 305 Winfrey, Glenn 330 Winfrey, John 162 Winfrey, William 330 Wingert, Louis 312, 343 Winkelhake 290, 318 Winkelhake, Margaret 79 Winkelman, Virginia 205 Winkler, Cloyd 339 Winklemeyer, Ed 281 Winston, Walden 201, 282 Wise, Mrs. Florence 327 Wishart, Wayne ,332 Wisman, B. C 165 Witcher, Ida 205, 209, 261 Withers, Margaret 212 Witkowski, Adelaide 204 , 2 1 3 Witt, D 165 Witt, Esther 211, 358, 361 Wolf, Katherine 375 Wolf. Mary 212, 369 Wolfson, Bertha 79, 251 Wolz. Katherine 107. 205 Womack.H 188 Women ' s Panhellenic Council. . . 358 Wood, Charles 79, 165, 270, 282, 403 Wood, Edna 318 Page Wood, Grace 205 Wood, Joe 107, 345 Wood, John R 164 Wood, Katherine 315 Wood, Margaret 321 Woods, Evalyn Clarinda 107 Woods, Joe 313 Woods, Laura 365 Woods, Wm 347 Woodward, John 79, 192, 299 305. 330 Wooldridge, Elizabeth .203, 373 Woodhouse, John Francis. ... 79, 155, 163 Wooster, Gordon B 79 Warman, James Russell 79 Wolz, Donald 107, 282 Woodruff, Glen Allen 107, 330 Wooldridge 165 Wornall, Charles H 79, 347 Wrench, Mrs. Jesse E 327 Wrench, Prof 295, 320 Wrcnn, John 79. 270, 280 Wright, Edward 270, 313, 345 Wright, Elsie Mable 79, 288, 314, 319, 321 Wright, Col. John Womach. .68, 174, 176, 201, 308 Wulfekammer, Verna 318 Wyatt, Ester 79, 268, 358, 368 WyekofI, Orval 164 Wyeth, Maj, John C 1 76, 308 Wysenberg, Miss L, D 327 Y Yates, Hortense 212 Yeager, Voerge Gilbert 107 Yeargain, Robert D 79, 352 Yeckel, Carl 162, 164, 333 Yeckel, Philip 333 Yohe, Graydon 162, 164, 350 Young, R. L 187,300 Young. Byron 305, 329 Young, William J 250, 343 Young, Jack 31 Young, G. Winton 287, 303, 338 Young, Fowler 253 Youngs, Geneva 268 Z Zeibuld, Harold 186, 346 Zeigel, Marguerite 318 Ziegler, Joseph 344 Ziegler, Wilfred 328 Zelle, Florence 363 Zeller, Adele 372 Zemmer, Gertrude M 107 Zinn, James 164, 333 Zitzerman, Joe 354 Zuspan, Arba Gordon 79 If you like the book, we are glad; but don ' t tell us about it. The same if you don ' t like it. Ken and Bud. ROC i QUARf y ' » PONT- - fiBACH f Oa. llyn»miG Mis864Miri 1950 , A BETA WHO ICST HIS - THETfik -J SOMB POULT iyPj 4 ' -4tf BAKA S f ' W ' CH A .BLPO. l I ' ' T Zo .- .- 61 j l t fAHMHou E ,r ' " »AU MEMO fi AC TowefSL, -■ r: 3j ?rp SHi s: WH TTEh , lOW iY I ' lm i 1 ' 2 ' - " ' f ' tT; I Fr,t •= ' f , J.tVE. i V ' ' no Vn n - .L 9 C . - 4 i Z C Q E V€- Sl06, - i-.i ' ' " . ' ' r V p K . 1 ; U w J(!l " ' Hl ' " " ' I iTir ' Mm -trx . HAUNT BO BYlOQELt AND WINE f AIDEt S Wf OTOOM ] i THAT ' ' ALCOHOL. HAIL X. a ( ? r r - ;. — ■-: — ■ Ij ' ONL All seArs I - 4+ GA , © 0 off ojy- 7A COURSE , - L-- f dE LTft House . ' p r;- YES MCA OF 7 y ' TEi.E.scoPs. r --y5r y Q , KAT ' House BLANKtT , ' .- z ti c t O " 6 RlS AAir WHEJUe ' s l4r Lj! .£MEN CHoo 7v» ?y ?r ?,•» ' .., I K SCHOOL V i :rr£V.3 WT =JS L 12 ' : ' . »r, ? " S GMA A u ' s —JVHo STRoiL PAST STRUCK By -,:f__ sHrMAf s 111 ' I r .m 55 It J f. . fs7 CONTBY CLUB J Mai ville Kirksville s o . EATS ft tRAM ROSS r? 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