University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 496

 

University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 496 of the 1931 volume:

v vV,l: i} - ' ,sx ' -y •mi M ' Mn ■xp r ' -■ ' - ' . wtV-,.-, S.V. V , s v i this book i$ owned by ; RE!$E] TED BY: J. ALBERT McCOLLLTM Editor-in-Chief JACK POLLITT Business Manager BE S. FREEMAN Associate Editor VERNON €. MYERS Advertising Manager i iB ' i i% i ' ' ' " ■ 4 , " tke 11 ) 11 i fl[ e 1 issue of tKe . - . ♦ nnQfisscDnnipn Piilili$«liefl and siipporte«l by the »tllclellt Body of f lie I iiiversity of 3lisNoiiri. -;P- - ' --v ' f = • --»..v,«« S:f:U« ' S:-- ' - ' . 5 tlXORARY DEDICATION r; A now ei 2i lia i tlawiioil on the University of Mis- sonri. an era of progress tliait lias alreafiv envel- opeii the eanifius witii tiie for vsir«i iiK ving spirit of one man. tiie new leader of onr University. It is to tliis dominant exeniplifi- eation of tiie true Mis- souri spirit. Presitlent Walter Williams, that this in:Xl SAVITAR is respeetfully dedieateti. ILvi- ' ' ; ' - ' - ' - ' .-.. ' 2 ,- r RKFACE ••Ti or Spirit — thai majs£i4 pliraso t. flial iiK ' aiiN ovorvfliiii;; worlli.v. 4«our- | a oou i. and fiiio lo a nIiiiIoiiI of our I nivorxity — lia boon 4 lio»i« ii aiN llio If IIkmik " of lli«- li :tl Savilar. Il i« ilial ' spirit I hat not oiil.v iiiakoK di|i iiifi«Ml nioii and womon rise to tlit ' ir foot and c ' lioor lou«ll.v for tlio woarors of lilaiok and lipoid, hut that spirit whioh follows students into larji; r fields of endeavor an«l nijikes them hiok on their eolle;: ' e experienee at the I niversity of Mis- souri as the finest four years of their lives. if ifn. twenty, or more years friim now. these pa;u;eK make you see and re-live your eolle;; ' e dsiys. then the purpose of the IS»ai SAVITAK has been aeeomplished. ey El TIOXS §« « ! ion I — Ailiiiiiiiiiilralioii !§ec lioii II — ria ises € rsiflliiat4 Ilivij«i4»ii i« iiior IliviNioii •liiiiit»r IliviKioii Section III — Atliletic s Foolhsill llaKkef Hall Traok Itasoball Elinor iport.s Intramural port»i Women $« Sport !« Section IV — Features Section V — S«»««ial |noen»« Sororitips Fratorniti« $i Section VI — Or;;fanizations tponcral tlr anizafiiins tlnb»i HonorarioN an l ProfosNionals Section VII — Activities l ul»li« ations llcbatc lilifarv ll4 li;$ion Tijjcr tlsiwN •»w-;av« fii ' ■ .. " x?J . ' i $ ' " t is -n TldAM C ROVER C;i.EX HERO ERANCIS H. C. MARTIN i I ad ministration OME f lis are dreamers. Dreams of stupendous projeets, of fantastie futures, of new and untouehed horizons, filler lliroiigh our minds. But we cannot reaeh our dreams, for we are only dreamers. Some of us are builders. We are they who build jiigantic skyscrapers, found cities, organize societies, and erect monu- ments. But we build on the foundation of others; we take the dreamer ' s ])lans and carry them out. We are only tools, for we are the builders. And some of us are leaders. We bring the dreamer and the builder together and fit them into a working scheme. We are the directors for we have that acuteness of vision that sees ever thing in its proper relation. But we depend on the dreams of the dreamer and working power of the builder. We can only direct, for we are the le»ders. But once in a great while there comes among us one who is the dreamer, the builder, and the leader; one who dreams a dream, then builds that dream into reality, and wisely directs the child to which his dreams and work have given life. vSuch a man has come to sit in the chair of the President of the l niversity of Missouri. He has come from the School of Journal- ism, which stands as a tribute t« a seeing dreamer, a careful and painstaking builder, a wise and capable leader. And that is why, with President Williams at the head of the Administra- tion, we the student body of Missoviri, feel so certain that the I niversity of Missouri is entering upon an era of unparalleled achievement and recognition. S ' le»«$«o Hall iu I lie Spi ' in; tiipEik I. a in Han- IS liL 3-3_- JM _i,., -z _ juar X it TIk INinril of f iirsitors Jamfs E. Goodrich Leslie Cowan . R. B. Pride Page 9 V. H. Lenox . James E. Goodrich H. J. Blanton . Frank M McDavid Charles F. Ward . George C. Willson Mercer Arnold A. A. Speer Milton Tootle, Jr. Oil- ICE RS MEMBERS President Secretary Tn . . Rolla Kansas City Paris Sjjriniijield . Plattsburg St. Louis Joplin Jefferson City . St. Joseph VXlLLSON Blanton McDavid Speer Arnold Lenox Tootle Ward Goodrich Un,ver,»y°fM:r " " pen him Cn. l«pve khd »t« ' k to him tor ' f confined lo this j ,„,•, appesranos, , .lr «pograiW. ,, „.ut. of - " - ' ' - " ;s a. »o---r :!.,..». „p,arano.. „, .vsto«. of " ' ' ' ,„ueoti " W .„... o. -0... .,-— ;; ' ;; ,,. ...0. „, aBpi« ' i»- , . of uUiWg , ...v..uam. -; „, ,,. 00.. " --;; , „ in tb. moral. W " , baautlf »l- ' - " ° ' - ,,,. e, U- - " " ' T ' Ue U f-noe upon to- " = " " • „..«porar, r.oo.. « " . ' s ra. _ ,. ,orro,. tuat ,, ,„ri , . BXated a.e.uat,l. ,, .ore Ataelf. However, ° " :ra.Be-- ,.o a.o..-j; _,,...- — IJuidtleJ. ms ipn ihiD •.;r:;r IsBourl IB — ily tnu« 1»(g(ly depend, Th t itnfU bf Iraacd in IW, public imtnK oiu. at Hamilton iiu{lit it.Cufitld. Blunt ind McKjnlfy urjtd, in ofjti [hit intfrniiitinil tr»d( b« inrtt«Hd ind multiplied, iihilt p ' l ' iK " rf " ciU uc required [ lurtcndn [hnie idvanlifet mhifb they have befn able (a gun. (or t err eapi c ohtijt I? Oie olhe peopiet ul Page 10 Walter Williams President University of Missouri Page n i ' olli o 4if Agri€ iilliire Ralph Hargrave Dean Mumford Ralph Hargrave President John Baker Vice-President Oscar Thorn Secretary Ralph Thompson Treasurer Ted Barbee Chaj- lain THE College of Agriculture has a threefold purpose: to train prepared students in a standard college; to carry on scientific research for the benefit of agriculture and rural life; and to extend this knowledge, so far as is possible and practicable, to the people who are unable to come to the central institution at Columbia. In pursuance of these purposes there has been organized a College for stu- dents at Columbia, a division of the University of Missouri, an Agricultural Experiment Station for the purpose of conducting scientific research, and an Agricultural Extension Service, the members of which devote their entire time to teaching and demonstration outside of Columbia. The College has trained a very large number of men and women for useful careers, many of w hom are now engaged as technicians in colleges and universities, with great corporations, as managers of large farms, or as farm owners. The College of Agriculture owes its establishment to a demand on the part of the people them- selves for a type of education expressed in the Morrill Act of Congress approved by President Lincoln in 1862. The provisions of this Act require these institutions " to teach such branches of learning as are related to agriculture and the mechanic arts, in order to promote the liberal and practical educa- tion of the industrial classes in the several pursuits and professions of life. " The Federal Congress further endowed these institutions by the passage of the Hatch, Adams, and Purnell bills which provide additional appropriations to these institutions for scientific research. In 1914 Congress passed the Smith-Lever Act which provides funds specifically for the purpose of extending the knowledge of agriculture directly to the people engaged in the agricultural industry. Dean F. B. Mumford Page 12 riillc s e of Arts aiitl !$eieiiee Dean Tisdel C. E. Shepherd Charles E. Shepherd President Frank Jones Vice-President Mary Louise Patterson Secretary Louise Kestner Treasurer THE College of Arts and Science of the University of Missouri, oldest of the ten divisions of the University and the largest in point of numbers, pro ides the basic course for entrance to various ones of the professional schools. While this is not the chief function of this college, yet it is of great importance from the standpoint of the University as a whole. The College of Arts and Science aims to prepare the student in a fundamental way for a place in societ ' at large rather than for a place in a profession. In its various curricula this college has in mind not only its obligation to the student but its obligation to society. Both objectives are important and neither can be entirely lost sight of. This college aims to produce in its students that open minded- ness which results from intellectual ferment; it aims to give them inward resources which will produce happiness and success in later life; to see the truth as it is; to think clearly and without prejudice and to a definite end, and to know the significance of the physical, biological and social world in which they live. In order to secure these results the student ought to be familiar with the method of science, and with the procedure employed in scientific laboratories. He ought to know something of philosophy and literature, music and art, because these subjects stimulate interest in the intellectual and spiritual values of life. He ought to know something of what man has thought and felt and done in the past and what his relationships to the social organization should be at present. For these reasons the College of Arts and Science provides a curriculum which includes in every students ' course of study certain subjects in natural science, in the humanistic studies and in the social ' sciences. Dean I-rederick M. Tisdel Pai.-I} 4. . i tlk School of lUi iiiio s iiiiil I ' lihlic Ailiiiiiii»»ti aitioii RuFus Smith Dean Middlebush T. R, Smith Paul Gpaber Minnie Kaufman Gilbert May President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer AL THOUGH a professional school designed to give students of the University of Missouri special- ized training in the respective fields of business administration, social and governmental service, this division does not i estrict its services to these curricula. The faculty and administration of the School has always taken the position that, in so far as possible, its schedule of courses should be open to students of other div-isions who may be interested in a particular course or courses offered in this division although they may not, for various reasons, care to register in the school. Whenever conditions warrant it, special courses are offered to meet the needs of students in other divisions. For example the Department of Accounting and Statistics is now considering offering a service course in this fieki. The School of Business and Public Administration bi ' ings to the campus from time to time men prominent in the fields of business and public service in order that they may be heard by the student body and each year, in April, a special Commerce Day Program is given. The members of the faculty of the school are frequently called upon for addresses on the campus, in the city, and out in the state, and innumerable requests for information falling within the fields covered by this division are answered. It is our great regret that our limited resources and facilities make it impossible for us to render even more effective service in these fields. Dean Frederick A. Middlebush Piigc 1 4 I ' limil of Ediii sitioii De.w Irion XIary Jim Barns Mary Jim Barxs Marie Howell Charlotte Buchalter Charlotte Lotter President ice-President Secretary Treasurer THE University of Missouri is a State University. Such an institution must always strive to pro- mote the cultural life of the commonwealth through the actixities of all of its colleges and depart- ments. There is no dixision of the Lni ersity so closely identified w ith the major endeavors of the State as is the School of Education. It must fit in with, and exert a directing influence, upon all the arious state educational enterprises. The University of Vlissouri, early recognizing its duties in this respect, has offered professional training courses for teachers since 1867, being one of the first state universities to undertake this work. Since 1902, the School of Education has operated as a separate college of the Uni ' ersity, conferring the degree Bachelor of Science in Education upon its graduates. The School of Education seeks to fulfill its obligations to the State in se eral ways. First, and of surpassing importance, stands the w ork of educating and training teachers for the various positions in the public school system. .-Xgain, through well organized graduate curricula, this division of the Uni ' ersity trains school super -isors, administrators, college teachers of Education, and experts for highly specialized, technical educational services. Furthermore, in the true spirit of a university, the School of Education seeks to disco er new and better information about learning and education through well directed researches. The results of such in estigations are published and widely dis- tributed for use. Finally, and of great importance, are the direct service activities of the School of Education. Through committees and achisory commissions an attempt is made to offer assistance in the solution of educational problems arising within arious local school systems. Through sur eys and supervisory projects, the School of Education hopes to be of direct ser ice to many communities within the State. Dean T. W. H. Iriox. Page IS ri»lh ;;jo of Eii iiiooriii John Chadwick, Jr. Dean McCal ' Stland John G. Chadwick, Jr. President Stuart Johnson Vice-President T. J. McMahon Secretary Fred Hubbell Treasurer Harry Frank Business . Ianas.er RECENTL " ' an expert estimate was made of the needs of the State of Missouri for the training of professional engineers which indicates a remarkable increase in the number of practicing engineers within the State. The growth has been from 2,647 in 1900, to approximately 7,200 in 1928. It is estimated that 240 engineering graduates per year are now required to meet the needs of the industries in the State. All of the engineering schools together in Missouri are graduating annually only about 175 stu- dents and at least twenty per cent of these do not practice the profession but transfer into other fields of endeavor. In the last four years the University of Missouri has graduated engineers as follows: 32 in 1927; 48 in 1928; 56 in 1929; 74 in 1930. In the present class there are about 85 candidates for degrees although the final number may be less. None of the schools in the State will be satisfied, of course, to limit their output to the needs of the State, since their duty is to prepare men for best ser - ice wherever their field of action may be found. In spite of widespread business and industrial depression during the past year the senior class has been interviewed as usual and placements are fully up to the record of previous years. Certain types of industry finds the need of engineering advice no less valuable in times of financial depression than in times of peak output. The reason is not far to seek: the engineer is the apostle of economic production and efficient distribution so that in times of depression, as in times of prosperity, his serv- ices are invaluable in reducing costs and in marketing output. Industry has passed the stage of concentrating its best efforts on production, and is now recogniz- ing the problem of distribution as of equal importance. This opens the way for men w ith engineering training, and this training as offered in IVlissouri is not narrow. The engineering curriculum is strong in mathematics and physics; requires twice the amount of English that is required of students in the College of Arts and Science; affords an insight into the field of general economics; and, in addition, relates the sciences and economics to industry. That this is accomplished in four years is a tribute to Missouri ' s school system of which the University is the cap sheaf. Dean E. J. McCaustland. Page 1 6 rolloiii iif Fiiii Arts Dean Qlarlfs Helen Hawkins Helen Hawkins President Verdis Mays Vice-President Linda Lou Turner Secretary Mary Drake Treasurer ALTHOUGH The College of Fine Arts is the youngest division of the University of Missouri, it has contributed much to the life of the campus. Its series of faculty recitals each Fall and Spring; the student recitals from time to time; the series of University concerts, presenting great artists in all fields of musical activity; the oratoric performances by the University Chorus; the con- certs by the University Orchestra; the concerts by the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs, and the Uni- versity Band are all distinct contributions to the cultural life of the community and afford the students excellent opportunities of participating in musical performances. Perhaps the outstanding con- tribution of the College of Fine Arts during the past year was the concert gi en by Amelita Galli-Curci, world famous coloratura soprano, in the Brewer Field House, Wednesday evening, February 18th, before an audience of appro.ximately 3,400 people. Other attractions of the University Concert Series, fostered by the College of Fine Arts, included Alexander Brailowsky, Russian Pianist; Claire Dux, Soprano; the Tipica Mexican Orchestra; the St. Olaf Lutheran Choir; and Albert Spaulding, American Violinist. Exhibitions of paintings and art objects made by the students and faculty perform a similar service in the field. The College of Fine Arts has stimulated an increasing interest among the students of the University in these cultural factors, so essential to an educated man ' s life. Fine Arts Day, which is celebrated during the Spring of each year, is a day especially set apart for the purpose of focusing the attention of the University community upon the value of the arts in a liberal education. The day includes a convocation at which is presented a speaker distinguished in some field of art activity; a students ' recital by advanced students in the College of Fine .Arts; art exhibitions; the annual meeting of the Fine Arts Alumni Association; the noonday luncheon by the honor art and music fraternities; ending with the annual Beaux Arts Ball in the evening. Perhaps the greatest contribution of the school to the campus is the fostering of greater interest in the aesthetic side of life. The appreciation of students for this aesthetic side was exemplified by the larger number who attended the series of organ recitals given by Dean Quarles as a relaxation to busy students. Many students from other divisions of the University are engaged in the study of art and music, not from the standpoint of professional training but solely for its cultural value as a resource for a richer life. Dean J. Thomas Quarles. Page 17 Cpradiisitc i li4ml James Dougherty Dean Robbins James H. Dougherty W. H. Justice Dean Fitzgerald Louis M. Kinman President ice-President Secretary Treasurer OUR Graduate School consists of a Faculty, of the Student Body, of material items such as build- ings and books, laboratories and other equipment and of a Spirit — the spirit of research. The Spirit of the Graduate School is typical of the iVlissouri Spirit because it is the spirit of in- vestigation, of inquiry, of exploration, of penetration beyond the boundaries of knowledge into the realm of the unknown. Dominated by this spirit of investigation and research, the Graduate Faculty and Student Body of the Graduate School are engaged in a common function — the solution of state, national and international problems in the ' arious fields of knowledge. The University of Missouri has played a role of necessary usefulness in this important and essentia! function for many years. Its leadership in research and investigation was recognized in 1907 when it was invited to become a member of the Association of American Universities, which sets the standards for graduate work in all the Universities of America. Members of its Faculty have national and inter- national reputations as leaders in their fields and students from its Graduate School occupy positions of importance in other Universities or in research institutions. The Announcement of the Graduate School in its list of courses and the publication from its faculty and stULlcnt body shows the breadth and depth of its work. To encourage capable young men and women to enter this most absorbing, interesting, and im- portant field of research the University of Missouri offers annually a number of fellowships each bear- ing an annual stipend of $bOO and of scholarships bearing an annual stipend of $300. ' ' oung men and women, college graduates of high scholarly ability who wish to enter a career of scholarly woi k an l productive research should consult the office of the Graduate Dean for information and advice. Dean William J. Robbins. Pagel !$ liti4il it ' JoiiriisiliNiii Dean Martin Ed McLaughlin Ed. McLaughlin Jesse Cosgrove Frances Corry President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer AS IT has built for itself a prominent and lasting place among the schools and colleges of the Uni- ersity of Missouri, so likewise is the School of Journalism, through its graduates, working for the creation of a new profession of journalism which will infuse more understanding, vision and culture into the great task of writing and interpreting the daily history of a new age. Although scattered to every state in the U nion and every nation of the earth, these graduates still hold in their minds and hearts the ideals which the School of Journalism has sought to inculcate since its founding twenty-three years ago. Their efforts, together with those of other farsighted workers in journalism, are directed toward the elevation of the profession to the peerage through greater public service. The achievement of the ma.ximum public service through fidelity to the principles of honest, intelligent and unbiased endeavor is one of the fundamental precepts of the School of Journalism. Passing through the realm of theory and acquisition of a thorough cultural background the student is then introduced, by means of the school ' s extensive laboratory facilities, to actual conditions and problems which will confront him upon entering the profession. Theory sets the goal toward which all conscientious newspaper men and women are striving by overcoming the obstacles encountered in the course of their daily work. The School of Journalism points the way and assists each succeeding generation of students in striving closer to the heights of service. Acting Dean Frank L. .Martin. Page 19 Si ' liool of Law William Becker Dean Parks William H. Becker President Marion- Lamb Vice-President Elvi.n S. Douglas Secretary-Treasurer THE primary purpose of the Law School is to equip men and women for the practice of the law. The demand for finely trained, competent and ethical lawyers is great, and it is this type that in- terests the school. For this reason, the School does not seek merely a large number of students, and its entrance requirements and scholastic standards are such as to attract to the student body only those whose maturity, education, ability and character fit them for serious study. However, graduates of the School are to be found in all parts of the state and there are included in their ranks, leaders in the professions and in public life. While the School ' s first duty is to train lawyers, many University students, who do not intend to practise law, take the law course because they consider it good training either for a business or public career. The School is a charter member of the Association .American Law Schools, an organization com- posed 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. It is the only school in the state outside of the city of St. Louis that is endorsed by the Association. In addition to the every day work of preparing students for the legal profession, the Faculty of Law is engaged in arious research projects. The results of these in estigations are made available in published form in the Law Series of the University of Missouri Bulletin, a magazine published quarterly. Some members of the Faculty are also in estigating -arious legal problems for the Mis- souri Bar Association. In this connection several research assistants, selected on the basis of scholar- ship from the student body, are being employed. The monc - for this purpose has been furnished by the Missouri Bar .Association. Dean James L. Parks. Pnge 10 _ i t Ik B- Si ' liiMil 4»l ' 3l ili4 ine Dean Allen Charles A Lusk Charles Lusk President Ben Putman Vice-President James Bagley Secretary-Treasurer John- O ' Conner Senator FROM its location upon the campus the School of Medicine is in fact an integral part of the Uni- versity. From many points of view this offers ad antages when compared with schools w, hich do not enjoy such intimate university relationships. Upon the University Hospitals, which are a part of the School of Medicine, the function of safeguarding the health of the university community rests. During the past twenty-two years the School of Medicine has maintained only the first two years of the medical course which consist of the preclinical curriculum; anatomy, physiology, biochemistry, pathology and bacteriology. Students completing these courses receive the degree of Bachelor of Science in Medicine and may enter four-year schools in all parts of the country. In the fall of 1930, however, the President recommended and the Board of Curators authorized the re-establishment of the clinical years of the medical curriculum at the University. A part of the present Sophomore class is to be registered in the third year work in September, 1931, and in fourth year work in September, 1932. The degree of Doctor of Medicine will be conferred at the 1933 commencement upon students satisfactorily completing this work. Therefore, the present year finds the School of Medicine on the verge of expansion, which will place medical education in the State of Missouri on an equal footing with education in Law, Journal- ism, Engineering, and other professions already supported at the University. The University Hospitals furnish a maximum capacity of one hundred beds and contain provi- sions for a university health service, a free clinic and a state crippled children ' s service. A School of Nursing is maintained at the University under the direction of Miss Pearl B. Flow ers. Principal. In addition to the usual course in nursing, students may take a course combined with work in the College of Arts and Science. From the point of view of a well rounded cultural education this offers many advantages to the usual nursing course in city hospitals which are not connected w ith uni ersities. Dean Edgar Allen. Page 21 Ih. - jt 3 ii_ _ ei " v I_ Tfe Demi if Men James Finch Dean Heckel James A. Finch Charles Hughes Constance Read President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer EVERY September several thousand students arrive on our campus, most of them w ith high hopes and purposes. Their coming creates real problems, not only for themselves, but for those who are to be their teachers, advisers, and guides. There is much waste in our educational institutions, and someone needs to be responsible for seeing to it that no student shall go out from his college a failure until everything possible has been done to make him a success. Of course, the student will have to solve for himself the scholastic, social, and moral difficulties of a university community, diffi- culties which grow more and more complex as the size of the university increases. But in making their adjustments to new and experimental relationships, to a new freedom, and to new and larger responsibilities, few students are so self-reliant as to feel no need of help or advice from persons more mature than themselves in age and experience. The office of the Dean of Men provides to the students opportunity for personal conference on their many interests. The Dean of Men has the super ' ision of extra-curricular activities. In his office also are centered matters of discipline, but in this his aim is to have concern with men rather than rules, emphasizing prevention and cure above punishment. In all ways the dean of men intends to deal with each student not only as a member of a very im- portant organization, but also — and, perhaps, chiefly — as an individual of vital interest and importance in himself. He seeks to enlist the students in an intelligent furthering of their own interests an l the interests of the University and community. Dean Albert K. Heckel. Page 22 s m ' t 51 lllSIII 4lf W(llll€ ll Dean Priddy Lucy Wilson Lucy Wilson President Gertrude Poe ' ice-President Martha Gilliam Secretary Dorothy Andris Treasurer THE conception of just what relation of the Office of the Dean of Women i ears to the rest of the Campus aries extensively v " ith the indixiduals endeavoring to make the interpretation. Probably those working in this field would say unanimously it is a " buffer state " . The office was created primarily to help the indi idual girl make her adjustments in academic, residential, social, financial, and health matters. It also functions in assisting in her transfer from another school to this one and from this school to institutions more suited for her chosen specialization. It follows her out into the great wide world, recommending her as highly as possible, and it is con- stantly heartened by news of success in life careers. When a girl is in trouble about courses elected, class room discipline, University regulations operating in any department or her own private matters, her first aid opportunity is in this office. The second major duty of the office of the Dean of Women is to assist in the executive business of all the Campus Women ' s Organizations. Here assistance is given in connecting the individual girls with organizations in outlining programs for organizations, in the work of individual officers, and in connecting the local work of campus organizations with their respective national organizations- The approval residence lists, party permissions and chaperonage, eligibility for acti ities, public pro- grams for which the women are responsible, election to general honorary societies and comparative grade statistics for women ' s organizations all have the attention of this office. Sometimes in reflecting on the work, Deans of Women almost regret the title as it stands and long to write themselves dwellers in a little house of friendship on that road of promise travelled by all college women. Dean Bessie Leach Priddy. Page 23 Siiiflli iii l (ivi riiiiii iii A» isoi isili«iii James Finch College of Agriculture Carl Dawson College of Arts and Science Karl Goet; School of B. and P. A. Dave Blanton School of Education Hazel Casey James Wilson STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS James A. F ' incii .... President Charles Hughes . Vice-President Constance Read . Secretary-Treasurer Tl IE Student Council, composed of repre- sentatives from all schools of the Uni- versity and representatives chosen from the student body at large, is the student go ern- ing body of the Uni -ersity, and in such a capacity sponsors all student activities. The work of the Missouri Student and the Sa itar is sponsored by the Council; student dances and assemblies are gi en from time to time under the direct management of the Council; and through the Council ' s work in N. S. F. A., speakers and debate teams of international fame are brought to the- campus. COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES College of Engineering Sc Robert ' ohs College of Fine Arts Sc Mary Frances Sawyer Graduate School Sc William Miller Constance Read hool of Journalism James McAtee hool of Law Charles Farrington hool of Medicine Marvin Haw W. S. G. A. Representative Lucy Wilson Joe Lutz COUNCILMEN at LARGE Edgar Barbee Von Allen Carlisle INACTIVE MEMBERS Clifton Hull Haw Dawson Finch Hughes Barbee Goetz L. Wilson Casey Read Vohs Carlisle J. Wilson Blanton Lutz McAtee Page 24 iiitloiit loiuite OFFICERS Joseph A. Lltz Cecil Roderick Paul Graber President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Charles Hughes SENATE REPRESENTATIVES College of Agriculture. Cecil Roderick College of Arts and Science, Floyd Gibson School of B. and P. A.. Paul Graber School of Education. Charles Wolfe College of Engineering, James J. DeBoer School of Fine Arts. James D. Greenlee School of Journalism, LaiVIonte Davis School of Law, Joseph A. Lutz School of Medicine, John B. O ' Connor Joe Ll t; THE Student Senate consists of ten Seniors, one from each college and school. The Senators are elected in the spring elections, and are chosen for a term of one year only. The candidates for election must be approved by the Deans of their respective schools, and by the Dean of Men before they are eligible for election. In the fall of the year for which the Senators are to serve the President of the Student Body calls a meeting of the Senate. At this meeting the Student Senate selects its officers, a president, secretary and a ' ice-president. A sergeant-at-arms is appointed by the president of the Senate. The purpose of the Student Senate is to enforce the rules which have been enacted by the Student Council for the regulation of Freshman affairs and conduct. As may be readily appreciated, this is no small task. Freshmen who are alleged to be guilty of misconduct are reported to the Senate by the Vigilance Committee (an agency of the Student Council) and by other sophomores. These Freshmen are sum- moned to appear, and are then given a hearing. The determination of facts by the Senate is final, though the accused party may appeal its ruling to the Dean of Men. The judgment of the Senators is enforced through the agency of the paddling squad. Wolff O ' Connor Lutz Gibson Greenlee Deboer Davis Roderick Graber Page 2S %ViHii4 ii M leli ' -lvovoriiiiioiit As ioi intii»ii Ll CY W ILSON OFFICERS Llcv Wilson Gertrude Poe . Martha Gilliam . Dorothy Anidris President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer W. S. G, A. COUNCIL Fyrn Salley. President Senior Women Lillian Hubbard, Senior Representative Helen Seeger, President Junior Women Jean McKe ' i ' . Junior Representative Mary Dean Hughes, Pres. Soph. Wqmen Mary Louise Patterson, Soph. Rep. W ILMA Herm.an, Pres. Freshman Women Kathleen Smith, Freshman Representative Llizabeth Trimble, Pres. Junior League Madge Carter, President Panhellenic Mildred Ristine, President Home Ec. Club Ann Gilleylen, President Y. W. C. A. Mary Laura Denny Alma Brieghleh, President Grad. Women .MaRIH.A CjlLLl.WI President W. A. A. Dorothi ' Viner, President Glee Club UPON entering the University of Missouri, ever - woman student automatically becomes a member of the Women ' s Self-Government Association. The purpose of this organization is to secure uniform and individual representation in student activities, to promote broad social interests among the University women, and to foster a living school spirit. With this purpose in mind the working nucleus, the W, S, G. A. Council, holds weekly meetings to plan the business of helping every girl ha e an enjoyable part in the go -erning. social, and recre- ational life open to her. W. S. G. A. was founded on this campus in March, 190Q. The Missou ri Association is a member of both the Middle-Western and the National Inter-Collegiate Association for Women ' s Self-Govern- ment. Seeger Carter Gilleylen Patterson Salley Trimble Viner Herman Ristine McKey Hubbard Smith Uenny Gilll m Wilson Poe Brieghleh Hughes Page 26 lliiiiM l rl iill4MliN i oiiiii il OFFICERS Gertrude Poe Helen Hawkins Fllen Nesbitt Rl ' Tii Waugh President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer T Gertrude Poe lli House Presidents ' Council is a self- 40 erning organization of University women. It is subsidiary to and co-operati e w ith W. S. G. A. in dealing with the adminis- Iimmmum m trati ' e responsibilities. As the Council is j H composed of a single representative from each HA I organized house, this group is in close touch H with all the Uni ' ersity women. The ■■■■■IHII H H president of the W. S. G. A. automatically becomes president of the House Presidents ' Dorothy Andris Council, whose duty it is to call the necessary meetings of this group each semester. One of the chief aims of the House Presidents ' Council is to serve as a medium of communication for the women students on the campus and thus to draw together all the women s organizations and to co-operate with all the campus activities. By explaining and discussing the interesting facts about the Memorial Tree Ser ice, the Council spread the ideals at which the War Mothers aimed in their gift to the Unixersity students. The crowd at the Ground Breaking Ceremony at Homecoming was certainly increased by the attendance of the women students, ciue partly to the announcement made at the House Presidents ' meeting. 1 his in turn may increase the payment of memorial pledges. This organization worked w ith the W. S. G. A. in making the vocational guidance a success. The enthusiasm and keen competitive spirit with which the stunts were presented by the organized houses at the W. S. G. A. Christmas Part - was due to the interest aroused in each house, a dii ' ect result of each house president. 1 he House Presidents ' Council attempts to promote democratic leadership and initiative by en- couraging girls to help each other, not only in carrying out the rules made by W. S. G. A., but also in developing a well-balanced social life and in regulating student habits. Grah.wi 1 Ianser S. rles Curtis Wolz .Anderson Quigley Jacobs Wmhers Hawkins Everett Re.x France Kellogg Mayes BussEN K, UFMAN SuGARw. TER McClendon Bourscheid Poe Nesbitt Richmond Donaldson Studer P.i«e 17 Tlii Si iiior risiss OFFICERS Kenneth Gerdel . Thomas McMahon Esther Moore Steve Millet President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer SINCE the envied state of seniority has decended on the shoulders of this class the days have grown shorter, the halls of Jesse, Neff, Tate, Mumford, Lathrop, and other special hangouts have grown dearer, and the desire for longer association with the University has grown stronger. But all things, and more particularly the better things, must have their | l «r _ beginning and end, it seems, and we look forward to the end of our college hH I careers with a certain breathless curiosity. B J S I ' t- ' University has been a pleasant period of our lives. In our years here we ha -e found development, found new horizons opening to us, have Kenneth Gerdel learned new values. The University has been a stepping stone, but the time has come to step higher. We express a deep feeling of appreciation for the opportunity offered of a -ailing ourselves of the benefits of the Uni- versity, and hope and are determined to return those benefits to the Uni ersity by the names we make for ourselves, and so for the University. Nor during the days of our college life have we been amiss in services to our Alma .Mater. Many of the student officers who have so ably guided the collegiate ship of state have been drawn from the ranks of the senior class. During the days of our seniority the Memorial Union was made larger by a wing. While we recognize here the aid of the rest of the student body, still we feel it a tribute to our aid that the actual construction was carried on this year. The activities of the class as a whole have not been unusual, but from our numbers man - 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. But now it is to each individual we are looking, looking to see what they will make of the University which has made so much of them. Steve Millf.t ' liioMAS McMahon Esther Moore Kenneth Gerdel Page 2S The •liiiiior ClaNS OFFICERS Wallace LaRle Elmore Lingle . Elizabeth Bevington Armand Hamss . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer UPON the completion of our Junior year, the more fortunate of our number will ha e attained that goal of all college students— Seniority. While we do not claim to ha e left a perfect record this past year, we feel that succeeding classes will do well to equal it; few will surpass it. In accordance with custom, next year ' s student president was chosen from our numhci ' . Our class also supplies the Junior Five for Phi Beta Kappa, the most important Savitar officers, and, this year, a number ol ineligible athletes. Our class has carried on the good work started last year: The Junior- Senior Prom, which bids fair not only to become a tradition on the campus, Wallace LaRue but also to rank with the St. Pat ' s Party; the Barnwarming; and the Military Ball as one of the gala social affairs of university life. The Stu- dent Council dance committee was in charge, an out-of-town orchestra engaged, and after the Queen was chosen nearly everyone was happy. The Prom is unique in that it is one of the ery few formals open to the student-body at large. As individuals, we are still comparatively carefree and happy. We are protected from the rigors of the workaday world by one more glamorous year; one more year in which to add a grain to our store- house of knowledge, to become resigned to a lifetime of labor, to cement friendships which will stand the test of separation, to find the one who w ill have the imagination to foresee our future success, and perhaps share it. As a class, we lea e to posterity-, represented by succeeding Juniors, our failures and successes, our work and our play, our ignorance and vast erudition, and our best wishes, while we go on in our pur- suit of learning, assuming the responsibilities and the pleasures that are part of being the Senior Class. J 1.4 ' • ' ' i. ' H 0l( Bt 1 ll rl IK L 4 .r K ' 1 ! f mM jf J 1 ' ' If ' ' fu l Elmore Lingle Elizabeth Bevlngton Wallace LaRue .Armand Hanss Page 29 TIk 4I|iIiiiiiii»i i nsi{ »j OFFICERS Hirst Sutton . Douglas Ensminger Ida Witcher . George Cosmas . President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Tl Hirst Sutton HE Class of ' 33 has completed its Sophomore year. Its members have begun to enjoy college life to its greatest extent. They are loiind all o ' er the campus, participating in almost every activity, and building up a foundation for the last two years. Acti ities of all kinds have attracted various members of the class, and ma ' have become prominent in their field. Football, basket ball, and other athletic teams have depended more than ever upon Sopho- mores for m.aterial; and athletes have not been lacking. Many ot them have starred, and others have done very creditable work in varsity line- ups. Scholarship has not been neglected. A large number have been elected to membership in Phi Eta Sigma, and Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Other members of the class ha e cast their endeavors into other lines of student activities, and have done very good work in them. A few have debated on Missouri varsity debate teams. Others have done work on the Savitar and the Missouri Student Staffs. Very few, however, have devoted themselves to disciplining the Class of ' 34; the Freshmen-Sophomore .Annual Battle was abolished for the first time in many ears. The Sophomore year indeed is one of the most enjoyable spent in the University. Sophomores are planning to enter professional schools and are planning big things for their last two years in college. They have plenty of time ahead of them, and are rarely found to be in a hurry. They are just beginning to realize how much is in store for them in their four years at college. Not that studies alone are be- ginning to entrance the Sophomore, for he is beginning to find that there are many things to campus life that he ne er expected during his first year. A successful year is o er! The Class of ' 33 can be expected to make great progress in its college wind-up. 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. Hirst Sutton Ida Viii;her Douglas Ensminger George Cosmas Pngf 30 L t It e Jt S:lt Tlio Fih mIiiiisiii TIsins OFFICERS L ELAND Sparks George Ittner Ruth Ann Tillotson Lloyd Robbins President Vice-President Secretary ' Treasurer Leland Sparks THE first year in college is always the most trying, yet the most fascinating and exciting of the four. Registration, the Freshmen Mixer, the Ice Breaker, the first football game, whitewashing the " M " , and man - other incidents will always he remembered by the members o( the freshmen class. This year the student senate was rather severe with the freshmen concerning the matter of wearing freshmen caps, and several individuals suffered at its hands. The first-year men turned out in fine style for the building of the Homecoming bonfire. The bonfire was a marvelous success as it instilled spirit into the students and alumni for the next day ' s game. The freshmen marched around the fire in a shirt-tail parade and threw their hated caps into the flames. Final Examinations struck fear into the hearts of members of the class. As a result there were very few failures. Finals were looked upon as serious propositions and rightly so by the freshmen. Their future happiness depended to a great extent upon these tests. The ones who were fortunate enough to stand the gaff then felt that they were real students of the University and were no longer here on probation. The Columns, old Jesse Hall, and their friends seemed dearer to them. At last they had a foothold in college. This year ' s freshman class is composed of excellent material to hold up and carry on Missouri ' s name in future years. Most of the responsibility of keeping the University of Missouri up among the leaders rests upon the shoulders of this class, as a college is known by its students, Embyro athletes, editors, debaters, marksmen, actors, and actresses, political bosses, and campus leaders are all very much in evidence in this class. The freshmen this year showed a willingness to work in activities that was appreciated greatly by the upper classmen. Sparks Tillotson Robbins Page 31 TRAIMTIOXS Ag Paddling Line ' T ' HE " Ag Paddling Line " is a tradi- tion of the students of the College of Agrieultiire. Since 1912 they have supervised the White Campus and have punished all who walk on the grass or smoke in the buildings. The paddle has proved to be a ven ' efficient weapon and the violators of these rviles are not as numerous as they might be. c lass e s Sl DDEN hush — the lecture hegins — Mohammed molded his Moslem Empire — nervovis ueurous — aeeuraey, terseness, and fairness, but above all aeeuraey — listless lolling — whispered eonversations — drovisy dreaming — last night ' s date — " and Heaven was in her eyes " — tonight ' s date — a divine daneer — a raised voiee — reawakened inter- est — nonchalant notetaking — mental drift- ing — once more, dreaming — next hour ' s ••jelly " dale — the girl back home — that moonlight madness — a nudge from the left — baek to brutal realities — a hoarse whisper, " Who ' s that fellow over there? " — an intellectual ini ' ident from the lecturer — lifeless laughter — desire for a smoke — hour exams — back to notetaking — a gradually increasing rumble — shoes shullling — a raised voice — closing notebook — closing pen — putting on coat — period of impatience — at last, ibc bell. — Vliil« raiiiipiiM tr4»iii lli » Air Tistor I air m ' ' ■ ' : 1 SSfSgl.- r ' i3r i?=;| ■ ' ' - ' - ' ' ' ' l-l.i MM0 HMI ■ BHk JVv ijr - „ , J |jj Bjl l r ' 1 pH iflKj B J Campus Drug fjrailiiates iii Allman, Leo W Columbia A B. University of Kansas; Alpha Delta Sigma : Phi Delta Tau ; Work- shop. Beare, William Keller Chester. III. A.B. Westminster College: Alpha Kappa Kappa; Thcta Kappa Nu. Bryan. Joseph J. Chillicothe A.B. University of Missouri; Delta Sigma Phi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Davis, W. D. Weslon .■ lpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Ruf Nex; Horticulture Club; Block and Bridle. Dunning, Arch Morris Deepwaler University Band ' 28. ' 2 . ' 30. ' 31 ; University Orchestra ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Ferrell, Thelm. Mari. n Mountain View B.S. in Education South West Missouri State Teachers College ; Chi Beta Epsilon Finch. James .A.. Jr. Cape Girardeau A.B. University of Missouri; Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; .Alpha Pi Zeta; Inter- national Relations Club; Q. E B H.; Blue Key; Student President ' 31; .Arts and Science Councilman ' 30; President. .-Xthenacan ' 29 Captain. Debate Squad ' 30 President, Delta Sigma Rho ' 30 Memorial Committee of Nine Board of Student Editors of Law Rexiew ' 31; President. .Arts and Science Seniors 30; Debate Squad ' 29, ' 30; M. S. O. Cabinet; Y. M. C. A. Board. Foster, Gr, ce Louise St. Louis ,A,B, Harris Teachers College; Chi Omega. Halbrook, Everett R. Esther B.S. in Agriculture L ' ni ersity of Vlissouri; .Alpha Gamma Sigma; .Alpha Zeta; Poultry Judging Team ' 27; Vice-President Sophomore Class of .Agriculture 27 Associate Editor of College Farmer Barnwarming Chairman ' 28, ' 29 Farmers Fair Chairman ' 29. Henry, Lolwilla Kirksiillc B.S, in Education Kirksville State Teachers Col- lege; .Alpha Zeta Pi. Holiday, Frances Virginia Kan.%as City B.J. University of Missouri; Kansas City Junior College; Chi Beta Epsilon; Gamma .Alpha Chi; .Alpha Kappa Delta ; .Alpha Pi Zeta ; Workshop; Y. W. C. .A. Cabinet; Panhellenic Council. Hutchinson, Benjamin B. Lubbock, Texas .A.B. L ' niversity of Missouri; .Acacia; Phi Beta Pi. Jackson, William Freebairn St. Louis B.J. L ' niversity of Missouri; Kemper Military .Academy; Phi Kappa Psi; .Alpha Delta Sigma; Phi Delta Phi: " M " Men ' s Club; Workshop. Kennedy, John W ' illiam Wheatland, Wyo. A.B. University of Missouri; Phi Beta Pi; .Associate Member of Sigma Xi. Kr,. l s, Paul Kansas City B.S. in B. P. A. L ' ni -crsity of Missouri ; Phi Delta Theta. Logan, Robert Frank Kansas City B.S. in B. P. A. University of Missouri; Kappa Alpha, Page 34 C«rai4liiat s Llsk, Charles Amne Buller A.B. L ni ' ersity of Missouri; U.S. Military .Academy; .Acacia; Phi Beta Pi; Homecoming Committee ' 28; President, M. S. O. ' 28; Execu- tive Committee Yenching .Associa- tion ' 28: S. R. C . ' 28; President, School of Icdicine ' 31. Reeves, .ALiiERi Lee. Jr. Kansas City .A.B. William Jewell C ' cllcge; Harvard L ' niversity Graduate School; Ba lor College: Kappa Sigma ; Phi Delta Phi : Pi Kappa Delta; Delta Sigma Rho; Head of Department cf Speech; Debate ' 30, ' 31; Journalism Show ' 29; Work- shop. M. CGART, Gerald E. Quincy, III. A.B. Culver-Stnckton College; Pi Kappa Delta; Theta .Alpha Phi; Alpha Pi Zeta. Roop, Joseph E. Warrensburg A B. Central Missouri State Teachers College; B.J. University ' of Missouri; Kappa Tau .Alpha; Delta Mu Phi. Maxwell, Thomas F. Kansas City B.S. in B. P. A. University of Mis,scuri: Gamma Delta; Chi Chi Panhellenic Council. Phi Chi; Miller, William Benjamin St. Josefih .A.B. University cf Missouri; St. Joseph Junior College; Sigma Phi Sigma: Phi Beta Kappa; Student Council Councilman for Graduate School ' 31. .Mock, Sarah Henrietta Kansas City A.B. University of Missouri ; Christian College. Myers, Joseph Wa- -ne Viola, Kan. B.S. in Agriculture University of Missouri; Park Col- lege; Farm House; Gamma Sigma Delta; .Alpha Zeta; Ruf Ne. . Spaht, Ida Elizabeth Christopher, III. B.S. in Education University of Mis.souri; Stephens College; Delta Delta Delta. Thomy, John Palmer, Jr. New York. .V. y. A-B. University of Missouri; Principia; .Alpha Sigma Phi; .Alpha Pi Zeta; Delta Sigma Rho; Work- shop; .Athenaean. Tl rner, Cl. rence Donnell Keokuk, loiva A.B. Westminster College; .A.M. University of Missouri; .Acacia; Gamma .Alpha; Sigma .Xi; Grad- uate .Assistant in Zoology, Univer- sity of Missouri ' 2b, ' 30. Waterholse, George L. Oak Grove A.M. in Education University of Missouri; Central Missouri State Teachers College: Phi Delta Kappa: M. S. O.; Phi Beta Kappa; President. Epworth Leagure; President. Forensic Coun- cil ' 30. Neale, John Vance Sweet Storings .A.B. University of Missouri : Phi Gamma Delta; Forensic Mana.ger ' 30; .Athenaean; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Pi Zeta; Vice- President, M. S. O; Phi Beta Kappa : President. Forensic Council. Wheeler, Virginia Octavia Columbia B.S. in Education University of Missouri; Delta Delta Delta; Vice-President, Delta Phi Delta; Secretary-Treasurer, Freshman Commission: Sophomore Council; Vice-President. Graduate Women; Secretarv, French Club •28. Ranney, Hathorne Herbert Commerce B.S. in Education Southeast Missouri State Teach- ers College. White. Clara Rose Unionville B.S. in Education Kirksville Teachers College; Uni- vcrsitv of Iowa. Page 3 TRADITIONS Journalisni Senior Class Gift T HE oiisloni of presenting a gift to the Seliool of Journalism eaeh year by the graduating elass was begun in 1920. Past gifts inelude a mahogany desk for Dean Walter Williams ' office, a stone sun dial, a grandfather clock, two stone benches, a meridian plate, a portrait of Dean Williams, and a mahogany bookcase. 9ENIQRt I eiiior i AcuiLiNC, Crisocono a. Capiz. Philippine Islands Engineering A. S. C E.; Vice-President Inter- national Club ' 31: Clcnnon Club. Appleman, Robert C. Skidmore Agriculture Allen. Robert B. Windsor Engineering Central College. .Arnold, Fr. nces Helen Columbia Education Stephens College; Chi Omega; Vice-President. Delta Phi Delta; Secretary. Fine .Arts ' 30; Glee Club ' 29; Workshop ' 29: Sketch Club " 28, ' 29. ' 30; Chairman Beaux Arts Ball. ' 30. Almstedt, Margaret Columbia Arts and Science Phi Mu; Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Sophomore Council " 28; Mortar Board. Treasurer; Eta Sigma Phi; Secretary. Senior Class; Cwens. Arpe, Mary Jo St. Louis Arts and Science Stephens College: Delta Gamma; Women ' s Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. .Anderson, .Amber Lucille Call Education Trenton lunior College ; Zeta Tau Alpha: Y. ' W. C. A.; ' M. S. O ; Junior League of Women Voters. Antierson, Elma Peach Si. Catherine .Arts and Science Y W C. A.; Chorus. Anderson, Ken-neth B. Verona B. and P. A. Monett Junior College; Delta Sigma Pi. Anderson. Mildred Lorene Muskogee, Okla. Education Kansas State Teachers College: Eta Sigma Phi; Sigma Delta Pi; W. A. A. .AsHWORTH. Robert Wm. Odessa B. and P. A. Westminster College. Att.wv. y, Douglas F. Shreveport, La. Journalism New Mexico Military Institute; Kappa .Alpha: Sigma Delta Chi; ' ice-Prcsident Senior Class Jour- nalism School. 31. Babcock, Dorothy Fern Pueblo. Colorado Arts and Science University of Colorado; Alpha Phi: Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Ger- man Club; Workshop. Bailey, James A.ndrew Waynesi ' ille Agriculture .Alpha Gamma Sigma; Missouri Musketeers; Freshman Rifle Team ' 27; Varsity ' 28, ' 30. ' 31 : Vice-Presi- dent, Entomology Club ; Barnwarm- in ' Committee: Horticulture Club; .Apple Judging Team ' 30; Vocational .Agriculture Club; Sigma Kappa Zeta. Page is Seniors Ball, Laura Elizabeth Kansas City Education Kansas Citv Junior College; Gamma Phi Beta: Y. V. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; ' orkshop. Ballew, Carey L. Kansas City B. and P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta; Chi Chi Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Captain Golf Team 29. Balmer, Chester D. Hannibal Law Acacia; Glee Club ' 25, Workshop Barclay, Marjorie Chillicolhe Arts and Science Ward-Belmont ; Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Pi Zeta. Barner, Theodore Roosevelt Ljife, Ark. Arts and Science Will Mavfield College. B. R.NS, L rv Jim Moberly Education .Alpha Gamma Delta; Mu Phi Epsilon; Glee Club; University Chorus; Workshop: Women ' s .Athe- naean: Y. W. C. .A.; Junior League of omen oters; Nlemorial Drive; President School of Education ' 31 ; ice-President Junior Class School of Education ' 30; ice-President Women ' s -Athcnaean ' 30; Forensic Council ' 30; Sophomore Assistant Forensic Staff 29; Social Chairman. School of Fine .Arts ' 30: Chair- man of Program Committee I3eau. Arts Ball ' 30. Beard, George Harold Farmingtorx Engineering .Alpha Sigma Phi; -A. I. E. E.; Engineers Club; ice-President. Eta Kappa Nu ' 31. Be.. tty. Theodore Frederick Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Kappa Sigma. Beedle, DeEtta Gertrude Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Pi Lambda Theta; W. .A. A.; Presi- dent of Pathfinders; Secretarv, C. S C. Begole, J.wies Frank St. Louis B. and P. A. Sigma Phi Sigma; Glee Club ' 27, ' 28. ' 29. Bennett. Robert F. New Sharon, Iowa Law- University sitv of Iowa of Kansas; Univer- Phi Delta Phi. Berkemeier, George C. Independence Education Kansas City Junior College; Phi Delta Kappa; Student Religious Council ; Evangelical Students Club Cabinet ' 30. ' 31. Bichlep . Betty .Mary Kansas City Education Gamma Phi Beta. BiCKLEY, John R. Pittsburgh, Pa. .Arts and Science .Alpha Sigma Phi: .Alpha Zeta Pi; Showme Staff; German Club; Fencing Club. P.ier W ! oiiior$ii BiHK, I- ' rank, Jk. Columbia Arts and Science Pi Kappa Alpha; Piii Eta Sigma; Tomb and Key ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Vice-President Freshman Class ' 27. Bishop, Don L. Bellon Arts and Science Delta Tau Delta; Phi Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma. BiTTNF.R, Frank E. Greenfield, Iowa Education Delta Tau Delta. Blanton, David E. Sikeston B. and P. A. Delta Upsilon. .Alpha Kappa Psi; Treasurer. Panhellenic Council ' 30, ' 31; President, Sophomore Class .Arts and Science ' 28; Student Council ' 31 Borhme, Dorothy Virginia Scdalia B. and P. A. Lindenwood College; Trinity Col- lege; Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Chi Theta; Y. V. C. A. Bond, Donald Clifford Jefferson City .Arts and Science Jefferson City Junior College; Pi Klu Epsilon. Books, Marjorie May Kansas Cily Education Christian College; Gamma Phi Beta; French Club; Y. ' W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Missouri Dancing Club BoREN, Mary Louvier Hasting, Neb. Journalism Hastings College; Y. W. C. A.; Athenaean; Junior League of Wo- men Voters Botsford, Thomas Winston Chillicolhe Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Chi Chi Chi. BouRscHEiD, Dorothy St. Louis Education Harris Teachers College. BoGGS, Marion Moberly Arts and Science Junior Five; Phi Beta Kappa; .Alpha Pi Zeta. BowEN, Charles Holbert St. Louis Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; President Entomology Club ' 31; Assistant Secretarx and Treasurer, Barn- warmin ' 30. Bohne, Dorothy Ruth St. Louis Education , . . A. Tennis Manager ' 30; Secretary, Pathfinders ' 30; Women ' s .Athletic .Association ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; " M " Women ' s Club ' 30. Bradshaw, 1 1. rold C. Barnett B. and P. A. Treasurer B. Y. P. U. :31: B. Y. P. U. Cabinet; Rifle Club; Pistol Club. Page 40 ic iiiorM Brannon, Christine V Columbia Arts and Science Sccrctarv and Treasurer, Physics Club: Treasurer Sigma Epsilon Sigma ; Pi Mu Epsilon ; French C lub ; Y. VV. C. A. Browning, John Hubbard Corsicana, Texas B. and P. A. University oi Texas; University of Arkansas. BR.ANTLEV, Herbert L. Harris Engineering Triangle; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; American Society of Civil Engi- neers, Secretarx-Treasurer. Bryan, Charles Gentry Palmyra Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma. Brierlv, Ailine Peculiar Education Phi Mu : Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Buchalter, Charlotte University Cily Education Freshman Commission; Cwens; Alumnae Ad iser, Cwens " 30; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 30; Pi Lambda Theta; Secretary. School of Edu- cation. Smith Theta. Brooks. Elizabeth Ann Columbia Arts and Science College; Kappa Alpha Buchanan, Mary Elizabeth Moberly Education Kansas City Teachers College. Brown, J. W., Jr. Marionville Journalism Central College; .Alpha Delta Sigma; Chairman, Homecoming Committee School of Journalism; University Band ' 30. ' 31; Missouri Student; Missouri Showme. Burcham, Helen Louise Windsor Education Central College; Zeta Tau .Alpha. Brown, Laurai .Mae Ceniralia B. and P. A. Phi Mu; Y. V. C. A.; Forensic Staff; Phi Chi Theta; Christian College. Burke, Kathryn Kansas Cily .Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Theta Phi Alpha; Glennon Club; Y. W. C. A. Brown, N Iary Gladys Carrollton Arts and Science Central Missouri State Teachers College; Eta Sigma Phi ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Burrall Class Cabinet; Women ' s Glee Club ' 31. Burkeholder, John Hudson Trenton .Xgriculture Farm House; Block and Bridle; Secretary - Treasurer, Farmers ' Fair 31; Barnwarmin ' Committee ' 30; Ruf Ne. ' 31 ; Growler s ' 31. Pagi 41 I eiiiiir i BuRLAci:. Vm. Harvecy Herculaneum Arts and Science Central College, German Club. Butts, Ruth Bernif.ce Muskogee, Okla. Education Stephens College; Eta Sigma Phi; V. A. A ; V. S. G A. Burns, James H. Kansas City B. l P. A. Kansas Citv Junior College; President B. Y. P. U. ' 31. Byrns, Margaret West Plains Agriculture Park College; Home Ec. Club; International Club; P. S. A. Burns, Joyce C. Willow Springs Arts and Science St. Mary ' s College; Delta Up- silon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Chi Chi Chi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Workshop. Caldwell, Pauline Locku ' ood Education Park College. Burns, Virginia Fort ( ' orth. Texas Arts and Science Sullins College: Kappa .Alpha Theta; .Alpha Pi Zcta; Calloway, Robert P. Shelbina Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; .Alpha Zeta; Wrestling Team ' 29. BuRRELL, Wm. H. Moberly .Arts and Science Pi Kappa .Alpha: .Alpha Chi Sig- ma; Scabbard and Blade: President. Pistol Club ' 30; President. Alpha Chi Sigma ' 31: Glee Club ' 28; Pistol Team ' 28, ' 30, ' 31. Campbeli , Fr. nk G. Kansas City B. P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi. Burton, Elsie Elinor Columbia .Arts and Science Phi Mu: Vice-President M. S. O. Y. W. C. A. C:abinet. Phi Campbell, Fred E. Kansas City Law- Delta Theta. C.- PPS, Ll OYD A. Bush, John H. Davenport, loiva New Florence Journalism Journalism Acacia, Men ' s Panhellenic sociation; M. S. O. As- Augustina College; Alpha Phi ; Alpha Delta Sigma. Sigma Page 42 I oiiior!! Carney, Margaret Helen Fort Smilh. Ark. Education Stephens College: Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. CaSSEI.L, EtlZABtTH FRANCES Raylown Education Stephens College; Central Mis- souri State Teachers " College; Jun- ior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. ; Home Economics Club. Carney, Russell Elston Fort Scott, Kan. B. l P. A. Fort Scott Junior College: Kappa Sigma: Band. Chadwick. J. E.. Jr. Montgomery City Engineering Central College: Sigma Kappa President, Engineering Epsilon Club. Carroll, Leonard Smith Louisiana B. P. A. .Acacia : Scabbard Alpha Kappa Psi. and Blade; Chamier, Richard Jeffries Moherly Arts and Science, Law Moberly Junior College; Sigma Nu: Phi Delta Phi: .Athenaean Society: Junior .Assistant Manager. Forensic .Activities ' 30; Manager Forensic .Activities ' 31. Acacia. Carson, John M Golden City Journalism Chandler, Mildred Wonsetler Columbia B. P. A. Christian College; Centre College; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Chi Theta; Workshop ' 29. ' 30: Y. W. C. A. Carter, Ernest D. Troy Engineering A. I E. E. Chii ders, Elsie Mae Columbia Journalism Central College: Gamma Beta; Gamma .Alpha Chi. Phi Carter, Madge Frances Richmond Education Stephens College; Alpha Delta Pi; President Women ' s Panhellenic. Christopher, Cena Baile ' arrensburg .Arts and Science Central Missouri State Teachers College; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. .A. ; Junior League of Wo- men Voters; Workshop. Casey, H. :el Columbia Education Student Council ' 31; President Athenaean ' 29; Freshman Debate " 28; Forensic Board ' 31. Cochran, John Rogers Kansas City .Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi ; Alpha Chi Sigma ; Captain. R. O. T. C. Pa«- 43 ! oiiioivs Cole, Brooks Ann California Journalism Lindenwood College : Gamma Phi Beta; Secretary, Gamma Alpha Chi. Collins, Sar.ah Lucille Calivslon, Texas Arts and Science Unixersity of Texas; Alpha Zeta Pi; Sigma Delta Pi; Delta Tau Kappa; Chi Delta Phi. Co.MBS, Joseph C. Springfietd B. P. A. Lambda Chi .Alpha; University Band CONLEY, S.AR.AH GeRTRUDE Columbia Fine .Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mu Phi Epsilon; Treasurer Fine .Arts Club ' 30; Women ' s Panhellenic Council ' 28, ' 29; French Club. CON.NETT, XUrg.ARET Faucett Education Ward-Belmont ; Pi Lambda Theta. Connor, J.wies Ed v, rd St ' dalia Journalism Kappa .Alpha; Glee Club ' 25. C ' u .K Elizabeth Frances Webster Groves Education Stephens College; W. A. A.; Wo- men s Glee Club. Cook, Melida Wade Webster Groves Education Stephens College. Cooper, Lois Lail Lees Summit Journalism William Woods; Kansas Junior College. City CoPELAND, W. Robert Camden, Ark. B. P. A. Hendrix College; Delta Sigma Pi. CoRRY, Frances Eliz. beth Rockuell. Texas Journalism Southern Methodist L ' ni ersity; Delta Delta Delta; Kappa Tau .Al- pha; Theta Sigma Phi (President); Secretary-Treasurer. Junior Class ' 30 of Journalism; Secretary-Treas- urer School of Journalism ' 31 ; Work- shop; Honor Council ' 3 1 ; Missouri Student Staff ' 31. CosGROVE, Jessie Evans Muskogee. Okla. Journalism Ward-Belmont; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi; Vice- President. School of Journalism ' 30 Journalism Show Commission 30 President. School of Journalism ' 31 Yenching Committee ' 31. COLRSAULT, Rl TH LoGAN Columbia Journalism Pi Beta Phi; Gamma .Alpha Chi; Kappa Tau .Alpha ; Missouri Work- shop Board; Student Staff; Missouri Showme. Cox, Donald Clinton Carthage Law Beta Theta Pi; Mystical Seven; Delta Sigma Rho; President. Sigma Delta Pi; .Alpha Zeta Pi: Phi Eta Sigma; Workshop; .Athenaean Lit- erary Society; Captain. Freshman Debate ' 27;Captain. X ' arsity Debate Team ' 30; Stephens Oratorical Medal ' 28; Second Place ■ Missouri Valley Oratorical Contest; Winner State Peace Contest ' 30; Forensic Council ' 29. Page 44 Ni iiiiirs Craig, C-arrii; Miiiikti ' ) Columbia Education W. A. A. Crossley. John Elton Seneca Arts and Science Dalton, Walthr William Columbia Law Westminster College; Phi Delta Phi; Fencing; Tiger Growlers; Vice- President, Athcnaean; Forensic Board ' 2 . 30: Forensic Council; Vice-President. Y. M. C. A.; Me- morial Drive; Student Committee; Missouri - Yenching Committee ; Showme Staff. Dawson, Carl J. Paris Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Student Council; Block and Bridle; Vice- President, 1 lorticultural Club; Presi- dent. Entomology Club ' 30; Com- mittee Chairman, Barnwarmin ' ' 31. Dawson, Royce Herbert Moberly Engineering Triangle. DeBoer, James J. Mapleivood Engineering Pi Kappa .Alpha ; Tomb and Key ; Chi Chi Chi, Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; A. S. C. E. Daniel. Martha Lucille Vandalia Education Hardin College; .Alpha Phi; Glee Club;Y. W. C. A. Deis, Dorihy Cillam B. and P. A. Stephens College; William Jewell College; Phi Chi Thcta, Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W, C. A. ; Secretary-Treasurer, Junior Class School of B. ■ P, A, Davis. Lamonte F. Red Oak, Iowa Journalism Red Oak Junior College; Pi Kap- pa .Alpha: .Alpha Delta Sigma: Showme Staff: Glee Club; Student Senate: Journalism Show Com- mittee ' 31. DeLo-ier. Forest Eugene Clinton Arts and Science Alpha Kappa Kappa; Gamma Tau Beta. Davis, Llcille Eva Conway Journalism Drurv College. Denny, Mary Laura Phoenix, Ariz. Education Stephens College; Pathfinders; Life Saving Corps; President, W A. A. ' 31. Dawson, Helen Gertrude Marked Tree, Ark. Arts and Science Arkansas State College: Pi Delta Nu. Depping, Irene .Anna Moscoiv Mills Education LaGrange College; Central Wcs- leyan College. Page 45 I eiiif rs DiER, Wll 1 lAM AkIIIUR Drace, Frances Denver. Colo. Centratia Journalism Agriculture University of Colorado; Sigma - Epsilon. Central College; Phi Mu; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Y. W. C A.; Home Economics Club. DiMMin. Herman L. Monroe City Fine Arts Kemper Military School; Sigma Chi; Delta Phi Delta; Student Council; Student Senate; Home- coming Committee; Missouri Yenching Association; Rifle Team; Musketeers. Drake, Mary Elizabeth Wichita, Kan. Fine .Arts Delta Phi Delta. Donaldson, Bkrnice Ll ' cille Haxtiin. Colo. Journalism Homer Conservatory ; Workshop ; German Club; Y. V. C. A.; House President ' s Council. Dorset. H, rriet Edith Texarkana. Ark. Education Brenau College, Gainesville, Ga.; Pi Beta Phi. DoRSEY, Vm. Perry Columbia Engineering Triangle; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; President, A. S. C. E. Drum, Mary Elizabeth Cape Girardeau Education Alpha Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Rifle Team; Missouri Musketeers; Delta Phi Delta ; Hope O ' Tomorrow Club. Duncan. Myra Ione Vi ' ainrighl. Okla. B. P. A. Chi Omega. Douglas, Virginia Amanda Eleclra, Te.xas Education Wisconsin L ' ni ersity ; Texas Christian L ' niversitv; Delta Delta Delta; Secretary. Delta Phi Delta Secretary, Missouri Musketeers Rifle Team; Workshop; Te.xas Club Council of Texas Clubs. Downing, .Archie E. Chilhowee Agriculture .Alpha Gamma Sigma; Mystical Sc en; ' icc-Presidcnt. Blue Key; Ruf Nex; Panhellenic Council; Sigma Kappa Zcta; Horticultural Club; Block and Bridle; Pi Epsilon Pi ; Growlers; Danforth Foundation Fellowship; President. .Agricultural Club 31; Chairman. Homecoming Committee ' 30; .Vlanager, Farmers ' Fair ' 30; Assistant Manager. Far- mers ' Fair ' 29; Y. M. C. A. Cabi- net; Burrall Bible Cabinet; Com- mittee Chairman, Barnwarmin ' 29. Dunham. Rl:th Bernice Callao Arts and Science Christian College. DuNLAP, Arthur W. Kansas City B. P. A. Sigma Chi; .Alpha Kappa Psi; Chi Chi Chi; Lieutenant-Colonel Field Artillery ' 30. Eaton, Mildred O Poicersvtlle Education Culver-Stockton College: Kappa Beta; Y. W. C. A.; C. S. C. Cabi- net ; Home Economics Club Page 46 !$eiiioi s Elliott, Ben Erspamer, Charles J. Odessa Edward.sville B. P. A. B P. A. William Jewell Clollcge; Kappa Sigma. Alpha Kappa Psi. Elliott, Marjory M. Alendon Education EsHELMAN, Margar et Si. Joseph Education Culver-Stockton College; Home Economics Club. HoHins College: Gamma Phi Beta; ice-President, Y. W. C. A.; Vice-President, Glee Club; Pan- hellenic Delegate. Elliott. M .xine Phoebe St. Louis Education Shurtleff College; Alpha Delta Pi; Junior League Women Voters; Y. W. C. . " X. : President, Junior Class ' 30; Schccl of Education. Everett, Madeline Fr. nces Staler Education William Woods College; .Mpha Phi; Glee Club; House Presidents ' Council. Elliott, Rebecca Si. Joseph Education Chi Omega; Junior League Wo- men Voters. ExuM, Flor.. Louise Amarillo, Texas B. P. A. Alpha Phi ; Phi Chi Theta. Emberson, Richard Maury Columbia Arts and Science Facin, G. Kyle Ensmercer, Gene Bt ' llon Lathrop Arts and Science .Agriculture Wentworth Military . ' cademy; Alpha Gamma Sigma; .Alpha Zcta; Growlers; Lambda Gamma Delta; President. Block and Bridle ' 29; Y M C. A. Cabinet and Board ' 29; President ' 30; President, Burrall Class ' 29; Farmers ' Fair Committee Chairman ' 30; Barnwarmin ' Com- mittee Chairman ' 29, ' 30; Stock Judging Team ' 28; Dairy Judging Team ' 30; Meat Judging Team ' 30; College Farmer Staff ' 29; Stephens Oratorical Contest. Phi Kappa P.si; Freshman Track; Workshop; Debate; Showme, Fahrig, H.. rriet Scribner Joplin .Arts and Science .Alpha Zeta Pi ; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Freshman Commission; Delta Tau Kappa. Erickson, W illiam M. Independence Engineering Pi Tau Sigma; President, A. S. M. E. ' 31; Business Manager, Shamrock ' 31. Feirich, Charles Cottrill Carhondale, III. Journalism Southern Illinois Normal; .Acacia: Sigma Delta Chi. Pag( 47 !$eiii4»i s FeLLMAN, HaROU IIILIAM Cazenovia. Minn. Journalism Huron College: Acacia; Sigma Delta Chi ; Kappa I ' au Alpha ; Showme Staff ' 30. Franklin, Marion Grty Wichita, Kan. Journalism Stephens College; University of Wichita; Delta Gamma; Gamma Alpha Chi ; Vice-President, School of Journalism 30. Penning, Fr. nces Kansas Cily Education Ferrell. Della May Mounlain Vieiv Education University Wisconsin; Chi Beta Epsilon. Fisher, William Frederick Marshall Journalism. Kappa Alpha. Frederick, Blrnis Union Star Law Delta Theta Phi; Athenaean; Vice-President, All Junior Class ' 30; President. .Arts anci Science Scni( rs ' 31; Frizzo, Gabriella Florissant Education Uni ersity of .Arkansas; Theta Phi Alpha; Glcnnon Club; Inter- national Club; Workshop. FoECE, Dorothy Louise Kansas City Education Kansas Women ' s Chorus. City Junior College; Glee Club; University Fruit, Maurice E. Fruit. III. Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon. FoGEL, Jules L. St. Joseph Journalism Zeta Beta Tau; President, Sigma DeltaChi ' 31 ; President, Panhellcnic Council ' 3 1 ; Q. E. B H. ; Chairman, Showme Board ' 30, E.xccutive Com- mittee, Military Ball ' 30; Chairman, Gricliron Banquet ' 30; County Chairman, Commission of Higher Education; Charitv Ball Committee ' 29. W Fuller, Vivian Ione Columbia Journalism A. A. Gallais, Lucien Rene C ' ellsion Education Football ' 28- " 29- ' 30. Francis, Barrett W, Bonne Terre B, P. A. .Alpha Kappa Psi; Band; Orches- Gans, George Marshall St. Louis Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi; A. S. C. E. Page 4S !$oiiioi j Gearhakt. Frank Hobart Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Delta Chi; Chairman, Exccuti c Board; Workshop; Jour- nalism Show ' 30. Glenn, Eli:abi;th Ray Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; William Jewell College. Gerdel, J. Kenneth Columbia . ' rts and Science Delta Kappa; Q. E. B. H.; Blue o. -r,,- . " i Key ; Sigma Delta Chi ; Editor, 1 930 ' ma Fhi ; A. I Savitar; Savitar Board, 1931. GoEKiNc, Charles Edward St. Joseph Engineering St. Joseph Junior College; Delta " ■ ■ E. E. ; Glee Club. GiERTH, Emma Poplar Bluff Education William Woods College. GlLLEYLEN, .An ' N LlCILLE Columbia Fine .Arts Cwens ' 29; President, Sketch Club ' 30; President, Y. W. C. A. ' 31; Freshman Commission ' 28; Sophomore Council 1928; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Junior League of Women Voters Cabinet 1929-30; L. S. V. 1930-31; W. S. G. A. Council; M. S. O. GiLSTER, Marie E. Chester, 111. Education Hardin College; Women ' s Ath- letic Association. Ginsberg, David Fischer St. Louis Journalism Sigma Alpha lu ; Freshman Baseball ' 27. Gleeson. Mary Elisabeth Kansas City .Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Phi Mu; Y. W. ' C. A.; Panhellenic Council. Goetz. M. Karl St. Joseph Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Q. E. B. H ; Scabbard and Blade; Tri Chi ; Tomb and Key; Phi Mu Alpha; Senior Cheer-leader ' 3 0- ' 31; Colonel Field Artillery ' 30- ' 3 1 ; President, Glee Club. •29- ' 30; President. Blue Key ' 30- ' 3l; Student Council ' 30-3 1; Panhellenic Council ' 30- ' 31; Com- mittee on Intercollegiate Athletics. Goldman, Da id A. St. Joseph .Arts and Science Goldman, Dorothy May Columbia Journalism Washington University. Goodrich, E, S. Calhoun .Agriculture Westminster College; Farmhouse. Coyne, Joe Ryland Hillhouse, Miss. B. P. A. Hcndrix College; Pi Kappa .Alpha; Freshman Baseball. Pagt 49 ! ciiioi N Graber, Pall J. Tulsa, Okla. B. P. A. Lambda Chi Alpha ; Alpha Kappa Psi; Secretary, Student Senate ' 31; Vice-President, School of B. P. A. " 31. Grlnd, Georgia St. l uis Education Graham, Fred Richard Chicago, III. Arts and Science Delta Mu Phi. Guisincer, Mary Estelle Kansas City Education Delta Gamma ; Zeta Sigma ; Cabi- net Junior League of Women Voters ' 29; Heme Economics Club; Panhellenic Council ' 29, ' 30. Graham. Theodore Thomas Chicago, III. Arts and Science Northwestern L ' niversitv; Phi Mu Delta; Delta Mu Phi; Glee Club ' 29; Missouri Mules. Gum, Nettie May West Plains Education Chi Omega. Greeni.ee. James Dillon Kahoka Fine .Arts Phi Mu Alpha; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon; Student Senate. Gutekunst. .Arthur Vm. Moherly Education Mobcrly Junior College, Wres- tling Squad ' 30. Griffis, Lyle R. Nelson Journalism Sigma Phi Sigma; ice-President, Christian Student Congregation; Scabbard and Blade. Hall, Dorothy C. .Amoret .Arts and Science Phi Mu. Grinstead, Katherine p. Memphis Education Phoenix Junior College; Varsity Women ' s Debate ' 29, ' 30; Women ' s Glee Club ' 30, ' 31. Halliburton, Gl. dys Kansas City Education Lindenwood College. Gro.ss, Wilhelmina Idella Osborn Education Zeta Tau Alpha; Treasurer Path- finders; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League Women Voters; M. S. O.; Rifle Cluh. Hamilton, Fowler F. Kansas City .Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi. Paxf W I oiiiors H. KiNS, Maxey a. Maysville Engineer Alpha Sigma Phi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. Pat ' s Board ' 31. Tau Beta Pi; I. E. E.; St. Harutun. James J. Joplin Arts and Science Delta Thcta Phi; Baseball 30. Hardesty. Je. x Elizabeih Jacksonville. Ill Journalism Stephens College; Missouri Mus- keteers; Rifle Club; Showmc; Mis- souri Student Staff. Hatcher. Har ey Barton Lexington .Arts and Science William Jewell College; Men ' s Glee Club; Chorus. Harelson, Fr. nces Loraine Clinton Education Christian College; Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.: Junior League Women Voters; French Club. Haunschild, Eldor H. Locku ' ood B. P. A. Kansas State Teachers College. Hargrave, Ralph Edwin Chillicothe .Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Chancellor Alpha Zeta; Ruf Ne.x; Block and Bridle; Blue Key; President. .Ag Club ' 30; Livestock Judging Team ' 29; Meat Judging Team ' 29; Dairy Judging Team ' 30; Chairman, Dec- oration Bamwarmin ' 30; Chair- man, Construction Farmers ' Fair ' 29. Harlan, Martha Farmington ■ Arts and Science Randolph-Macon College; Kappa Alpha Theta. Hal ' S-ma. n, Helene Cella Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College, Alpha Phi ; Y. " W. C. A. H.wv, .Alberta Charleston .Arts and Science Women ' s .Athenaean; Secretary Eta Sigma Phi. Harrington, Frances Barbar. Kansas City Arts and Science St. Teresa Junior,College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Workshop. Hawkins, .Andrew Johnson Eminence B. P. A. .Acacia ; Delta Sigma Pi ; Scab- bard and Blade. Acacia. Harris, Henry H. Marshall Law Hayden, Margaret Gr.vce Tulsa, Okta. Arts and Science University of Kansas. Page u §eiiior!i$ Haydon. George R. Kansas City Engineering Kansas City Junior College; Delta Tau Delta; A. S. C. E.; Tau Beta Pi. Hermann ' , Floyd Neuffer Kansas Cily Journalism Kansas City Junior College. Hayes, Wiley Henry Jefferson City B. P. A. Junior College ; Jefferson City Delta Sigma Pi, Herter, Marg-xret Kathleen Kansas Cily Education Chi Omega. Heiberger, Mildred D. Hannibal Education Central College; Glee Club. Hinshaw. Rlth Gertrude Kansas Cily Education Goucher College; Sulllns College; Delta Gamma. Heilman, Ruth Elizabeth Ida Grove, Iowa Education Grinnell College; University of Illinois; Gamma Phi Beta; Xler- maid; V. .A. A. Hickerson, Elizabeth Hughes Independence Fine Arts Pi Beta Phi; Zcta Sigma; Cwens. Heint-Ein, Louise Kansas City Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta. Hitchcock, . rthlr B. Bonne Terre Engineering Tau Beta Pi ; Secretary-Treasurer, Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E. ; Vice- President A. S. M. E. 30; St. Pats Board 28. Hempelman, Wilberta ' ' ii ' ashinglon Education Lindenwood College; Delta Delta Delta ; Zeta Sigma ; Y. W. C. A. Holle, John Casper Moberly .Arts and Science .Mpha Chi Sigma; Glcnnon Club; Pistol Squad ' 28. Hereford, Eleanor Mary Marshall Education Ward-Belmont; Zcta Sigma; Glee Club. HoLLis, Lee J. Colunibia Arts and Science Page 51 !§»oiii4ii N HOLLOWAV, IaRV Cl lARLlNti Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Ward-Bclmont College; Univcr- Gamma Phi Beta; Gamma Alpha sitv of Oklahoma. Chi; Y. V. C. A. HoRNUAt;K, LlJCILE L. Hannibal Education HoLMAN, George Vi ' arsaiv Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Glee Club. HOLSCHER, EdW ARD ChaRLES Kirktvood Medicine Washington University: Illinois University ; Sigma Chi ; Phi Beta Pi ; Scabbard and Blade. Holt, Naomi Vc ' i( Plains Education Stephens College. HoLZER, Malcolm Albert California Arts and Science University of Kansas; Pi Mu Ep- silon. Hopkins, Nelson O. Okmulgee, Okla. Arts and Science Okmulgee Junior College; Kem- per Military College; Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pershing Rifles; Hope O ' Tomorrow Club; Major Infantrv " 31; Missouri Stu- dent ' 30. HoRiGUCHi, Robert Yo.shinori Tokyo, Japan Journalism Keio University, Tokyo; Sigma Delta Chi; President International Club ' 30. HoRNE, Frederick L Moberly Engineering HORTON, KaTHRYN Carroltton Education Gamma Phi Beta; Zeta Sigma; Pi Lambda Theta; Alpha Zeta Pi; Sigma Delta Pi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. HouLEHAN, Virginia Antoinette Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Missouri Dance Club. Howell, Al in H. Kansas City .Arts and Science Westminster College; Phi Delta Theta. Howes, Charles Everett Syracuse, N. Y. Journalism Cornell University; Sigma Delta Chi; Journalism Show ' 30; Business Manager Showme ' 31. Hubbard, Lilli. n J. Columbia B. : P. A. Alpha Gamma Delta; Sigma Delta Pi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Alpha Zeta Pi; Phi Chi Theta; Y. W. C. A.. Treasurer ' 31; Vice- President, Athenaean ' 29;W. S. G. A. ' 31; Glee Club ' 28; University Chorus ' 27 ' -3 1 ; Freshman Com- mission ' 27; Sophomore Council ' 28. Page 5} i« iii€ii i HuiiBELL. MaRNIN FrUD St. Louis Engineering Washington University; Delta Kappa ; Lita Kappa Nu ; Treasurer, Engineers Club ' 31; Knight of St. Patrick ' 30, Swimming Team ' 30, ■31; A. I. E. E. ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; St. Pat ' s Board ' 31. HuEY, Betty Maplewood Journalism Stephens College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Honor Council School Journalism; Cabinet Junior League Women Voters. Iffric, Cyril H. St. Peters Engineering A. I. E E.; Engineers Club; Glennon Club; LIniversity Chorus. Ingrum, Rum Columbia Education Delta Tau Kappa ; Phi. Eta Sigma Hughes, Charles Elizabeth, N. J. Law Phi Kappa; Blue Key; Q. E. B. H.: Scabbard and Blade; Panhel- lenie Council ' 2 ' 5, ' 30, ' 31; Student Council ' 29; Vice-President, ' 30; Workshop; Students ' Religious Council; Growlers; President. Glen- non Club ' 28; Homecoming Com- mittee ' 29. Hughes, Ruth Lindsay Kan.sas City Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Mills Col- lege; Delta Gamma; Workshop. Jacks, Anna M. St. Louis Journalism Washington University; Theta Phi Alpha; Kappa Tau Alpha; Theta Sigma Phi. Jeans, Robert L. St. Louis Engineering Delta LIpsilon; A. S. C. E.; En- gineers Club; President, Senior En- gineers ' 31; President. Sigma Kappa Epsilon ' 31, Hl ' ll, . , Clifton Longmont. Colo. Arts and Science Delta Upsilon; Q. E. B. R; Blue Key; Editor Missouri Student ' 31; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Athenacan; Workshop; Memorial Drive ' 29; N, S, F, A. Student Correspondent ; Tomb and Key; Forensic Board ' 31; News Manager of Forensic . ' etivitles ' 30; Senior .Associate of Publicltv ' 31. Hlinter, Marjorie Lowell Moherly Education Chi Omega; Y, W. C. .A.; Junior League of Women Voters Jenkins, Richard .Ace, Jr. Slater Arts and Science William Jewell College; Kemper Military School; Phi Gamma Delta; Glee Club ' 29. Jennings, Ralph Harlingen, Texas Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon; .Alpha Delta Sigma ; Journalism Show Commis- sion. 1 lui ' iRT. Edward .V(. Loui.s Law Washington University; Sigma Delta Gamma; President, J. S. O. ' 31; Freshman Football and Basket Ball ' 27; Varsity Football ' 28, ' 29, ' 30. Johns, Robert Milligan Sedalta .Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi; .Alpha Chi Signia; LJniversity Band ' 29, ' 30; Orchestra •28. Page S4 Seniors Johnson, Chkster X ' ernon Texhoma. Oklahoma Journalism Panhandle A. and M. College; Lambda Chi Alpha; Glee Club; Showmc ' 31. Johnson, Claire E. Trenlon Education Stephens College; Colorado Uni- versity; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Glee Club. " Jones, Letty Acnes Bonne Terre Education Stephens College : Missouri Dance Club. Jones, Paul D. Kansas City Arts and Science William Jewell College; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Band. Jones, Pauline Parnell Arts and Science College ; Delta Lindenwood Gamma. JovNER, Walter W. Fullon B. l P. A. Acacia. Kaufman, Minnie S. Parnell B. l P. A. Northeast Missouri State Teach- ers College; Phi Chi Theta; Secre- tary. Jewish Student Organization; Student Religious Council; House Presidents Organization; Secrctarv. School of B. P. A. ' 31. Keeton, Charles Lee St. Louis Journalism Delta Sigma Phi ; Secretary. Sigma Delta Chi ; Vice-President, Panhel- lenic Council 31; Secretary. Blue Kev 30, ' 31; Showmc ' 31; Savitar Board ' 31; Savitar Staff " 28, ' 29 Forensic Publicitv Staff ' 28, ' 29 Razzers ' 29; Freshman Track ' 28 Sub-Chairman, Memorial Drive Committee ' 29; Missouri Yenching Committee ' 20; Scabbard and Blade. Kernberger, H. Reynolds Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Acacia; Alpha Delta Sigma; Mis- souri Student ' 28; Varsity Baseball ' 28; Glee Club 28, ' 30; Workshop ' 27; Pee Rade Extra Editor ' 30. Kerruish, Mary Webster Groves Agriculture William Woods College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. Joslyn, Davie E. Lebanon Journalism Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Delta Chi; Glee Club; President, Senior Class School of Journalism. Kersey, Lorene Caruthersville Education Alpha Phi; Zeta Sigma; Missouri Musketeers; Rifle Club; Chorus; Rifle Team; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Panhcllenic Council. JosLYN, Lewis Danforth Charleston Law Kieselbach, Richard A. Jefferson City Engineer Jefferson City Junior College; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. ; Band ' 29, ' 30. Page 55 ! eiii4»r $ KiLLAM, Anne Dudley Troy Education Alpha Phi; Zeta Sigma; Rifle Team ' 28, ' 29; Secretary, Missouri Musketeers ' 29; Debate Team ' 28, ' 29; Women ' s Athcnacan. KiNGLE, KatHERINH LoUISE Belleville. III. Education Stephens College. KiMES, Ir. D. Cameron Arts and Science Kansas University; Delta Tau Delta; Chi Chi Chi; Football ' 31. KiNKHEAD, Hester Ellen Troy, Kansas Journalism Kansas State .Agricultural Col- lege. Kinsler, Evert A. Davenport, Iowa Journalism Augustana College; Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma. Kirtley, J. Marcus Columbia .Arts and Science Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi. KiRSCH, Lena Benton, III. Education Hardin College. KiTCHELL, Helen Si. Clair Education Christian College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Women ' s .Athenaean. Knehans, Jonathan Oscar Cape Girardeau Law Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi ; Freshman Track. Knight, Fr nk Cillard Agriculture Southwest Missouri State Teach- ers College ; Alpha Gamma Sigma ; College Farmer Staff ' 31; Poultry Team ' 30. Koonce, Arthur Harold Greenville, III. Journalism Greenville College; Phi. Delta Mu KoPEL, Harold Columbia Journalism Stage Manager ' Workshop ' 31; Stage Manager Journalism Show; Missouri Student Staff; Assistant Business Manager Columns. KoRFAGE, Mary Maxine Kansas City Fine .Arts Junior College, Kansas City; Delta Delta Delta; Glee Club. Kraft, Kenneth University City Journalism Washington University; Delta Sigma Phi ; Sigma Delta Chi ; Work- shop; Assistant Editor Mo. Student. Page Sb ! oiiioi s Kreeger. Mary Mildred Independence B. P. A. William Woods College: Treas- urer Phi Chi TTieta; Alpha Pi Zeta; Secretary-Treasurer. Senior Class B. P. A. 31; Chorus l. Lee, Ethel Si. Louis Journalism Washington University; Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi. Lee, Vircini. Krueger, Louise M. Columbia Ashton " " s and Science B. ; P. A. Christian College; Kappa Kappa o , „ ,, i-,i . , -T-, Gamma : Y. W. C. .- ; Junior League Park College; Phi Chi Theta; Women Voters. Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Klnkler, James E. Clinton Engineer Lewis, Edn.a M. Eureka, Kan. Education Lindenwood College; Phi Mu; Lambda Chi Alpha; Tau Beta . " J ' oo oiiege; t ni AOu; Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon. Junwr League Women Voters; Y. K ' iT), Lois NhKTLE Columbia Education Stephens College; Zeta Tau .Al- pha; Delta Tau Kappa; V. A. A. LlNCK, J. CK St. Joseph Journalism Gamma Alpha Chi L.ACY, NUrg. ret Springfield Arts and Science Drury College; Pi Beta Phi; Delta Tau Kappa; Workshop. Li.ncors, Harry St. Louis Arts and Science Si?ma Delta Gamma. L. mphel, -Mary Eliz.jibeth Joplin Journalism Gulf Park College; Stephens Col- lege; Missouri Dance Club; Y. V. C. A. Lindsay, Ja.n:e Dawson Winona, Minn. Journalism Carleton College; Gamma Phi Beta; Gamma .Alpha Chi; Showme Staff; Journalism Commission. Lawler, How. rd Irving Si. Louis Journalism Delta Kappa; Track 29, ' 30, ' 31. Lincle. Bedonn. Bethany Education Stephens College; Pi Beta Phi. Page 57 St iiiors LiNviLLB. Francis Aron Skidmorc. Okla. Arts and Science Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Sigma. Eta McAllister, Rlth N. Columbia Education Zeta Sigma ;Vice-President, School of Fine Arts ' 29; Glee Club ; Chorus; Journalism Play ' 30, ' 31, Lix, Henry W. Ferguson Arts and Science Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. LoHOFF, Dorothea Kansas Cily Journalism Washington University; Delta Delta Delta; ' ice-President, Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Tau Alpha: Secretary-Treasurer. Senior Class School of Journalism. Long, Helen Ruth Tulsa, Okla. Education Tulsa University; .Alpha Delta Theta; Glee Club 30; Chorus ' 30. LoTTER, Charlotte Jefferson City Education William Woods; Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League Women Voters; Treasurer, School of Educa- tion ' 31. Lovell, Marie C. St. Louis Education Harris Teachers College; .Alpha Chi Omega; Junior .■ ssistant De- bate .Managerial Staff; Women ' s .Athenaean; Mis souri Dance Club; Workshop; Vice-President, School of Education. McAtee, James Sullivan Clayton Journalism St. Louis University; Sigma Chi; Sigma Delta Chi; Chi Chi Chi; Mystical Seven; Journalism Show Commission; Councilman, School Journalism. McBurnev, .Adeline St. Louis B, P. A, Linden wood College; Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Kappa Delta; Phi Chi Theta; Y. W. C. A. McCauley, Lawrence Cleburne Granite City, Ili Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon; " M " Men ' s Club; Freshmen Football ' 27; Var- sity Football ' 28, ' 29, ' 30. McClain, Raymond George Columbia Engineer A. C. S. E.; Knight St. Pat ' 30; Secretarv-Treasurer, .A. S. M. E. ' 31. McConathy. Lol ise Norwood Columbia Education Home Economic Club. LuTz, Joseph A. Charleston Law President. Student Senate ' 31; Ex-Officio Member Student Coun- cil; Editor Missouri Law Series ' 30, McD.aniel, Ann Elizabeth Kansas City Education Stephens College; Gamma Phi Beta Page SS Seiiiiiivs McDonald. Marion Chicago. III. Education Kappa Alpha Thcta; Secretary. Senior Class School of Education " 30. McLachlan. Mari ' Helen Columbia Agriculture Theta Phi Alpha; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Glennon Club; Home Economics Club: Panhellcnic Coun- cil ' 31; College Farmer ' 31. McLaughlin. Ed. .Allen Joplin Journalism L ' niversity of .Arkansas; Kappa Tau .Alpha; .Alpha Delta Sigma; Homecoming Committee ' 30; Presi- dent. School of Journalism ' 30; Journalism Show Commission ' 29; Journalism Scoop Commission 30. McMahon, John Thomas Si. Louis Engineering Phi Kappa ; President. .Association Chemical Engineers ' 31; Vice-Presi- dent Senior Class ' 31; Secretary. Engineers ' Club; Shamrock Staff ' 29; Tiger Growlers ' 31. Mahan, Li-nn C. Hofikins Journalism Northwest Missouri State Teach- ers College; Sigma Delta Chi; Kappa Tau .Alpha; Editor Missouri Showme ' 31; Missouri Ycnehing Association; Y. M. C. .A Cabinet; Associate Editor, Missouri Student " 30; Glee Club ' 30; Eugene Field Scholarhip in Journalism; Band ' 30; Chairman Student, Commission on Higher Education. Mahon. Robert Lane Jefferson City Journalism Delta Mu Phi; Kappa Tau Alpha. Mann, Frances N. C. Rolla Education Boston University; New England Conservatory of Nfusic; Mu Phi Epsilon; Pi Lambda Thcta; W ' o- mcn ' Glee Club .Accompanist ' 30. " 31. Margolis. Selma Lamed, Kansas B. 1 P. A. Stephens College; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Glee Club ' 30, ' 31; Orchestra " 29. ' 30, ' 31; Y. W. C. A.; Pan- hellcnic Council ' 30; Junior League Women Voters; Mav Fete ' 29, ' 30. Margules, Jack Seymour Dallas, Texas Journalism Louisiana State L ' niversity Southern Methodist L ' niversity Zeta Beta Tau; Sigma Delta Chi Theta .Alpha Phi ; Texas Club Business Manager Missouri Work- shop ' 3 1 ; Honor Council, School of Journalism ' 31. Marks, Theodorah Lewis El Dorado, Arkansas Education El Dorado Junior College, Steph- ens College; Chi Omega. Marlowe. Marguarette Oklahoma Cily, Oklahoma Journalism Mason, Roy Lionel Kansas City Arts and Science, Law Kansas City Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta: President. Work- shop 3 1 ; 1cn s .Athenaean; Varsity Debate ' 31; Journalism Play " 31; Commission on Higher Education. Mattes, Merrill John Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Phi Epsilon: Alpha Pi Zeta; .Athenaean; Sigma Delta Pi; .Alpha Zeta Pi ; Glee Club ' 30. Mauchs, Frances Elizabeth Fulton Education William Woods College; Pi Beta Phi. »i Page 59 !!$eiiiors Mauzi:. Margaret Kansas City Journalism Mary Baldwin College; Linden- wood College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi. May, Elizabeth Henrietta Si. Joseph Education St. Joseph Junior College; Y. V- C. A.; University Chorus; House Presidents ' Council. May, Gilbert William Hillsboro B. . P. A. Lambda Chi Alpha; Treasurer of B. P. A. School ' 3 1 . Medlock, Helen Marcelite Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College M. S. O. Cabinet ' 31 ; Y. W. C. A. University Chorus ' 28, ' 29, ' 31 Women ' s Glee Club ' 31. Meek, Clifford C. Lockwood B. P. A. Drury College. Meffert. Robert Lamar Braymer Agriculture Kidder Junior College; .Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ag. Club; Ruf Ncx; Entomology Club, Block and Bridle. Meritt, Anna Mabry Alonti omery Cily Education Kirksville State Normal School. Meyer, Edwin Ouray Merriam, Kansas Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Kansas Liniversity; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon. Milam, Mildred Chelsea, Oklahoma Journalism Lindenwood College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi. Miles, George Oliver Perry. Oklahoma Arts and Science Sigma Nu; Phi Eta Sigma Workshop ' 27, ' 28; Freshman Class President ' 27; Athenaean; Freshman Football ' 20, ' 27; Freshman Basket Ball ' 26, ' 27; German Club. Miller, Carh a Dysart Appleton Cily Journalism William Woods College; Alpha Gamma Delta; International Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Miller, Cherry Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Pi Mu Epsilon; Zeta Sigma; German Club; Y. W. C. A. Miller, Don Hugo Kansas Cily B. P. A. Kappa Sigma. Miller, Leola Mae Maryville Journalism Gamma Phi Beta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Y. VV. C. A.; Workshop. Page 60 !$eiiior i MiLLETT, Stephen Jerome Netlleton Law Delta Theta Phi: Treasurer Senior Class ' 31. Morgan, Esther Columbia Agriculture Zeta Tau Alpha; Alpha Kappa Delta; M.S. 0.:Y. W. C. A. Mo.NiER. Dorothy Jefferson City Education Lindcnwood College; Pi Beta Phi ; Glee Club. Morris, Eugenia Farmington Education Linden wood College; Home Economics Club; .Alpha Phi;- Y. V. C. A. Monk. .Albert Herschel Burlington Junction B. P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; President B. P. A. Seniors ' 31. Morris, Lilllax Grace Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Journalism Stephens College; .Alpha Chi Omega; Workshop; Hockey ' 30. Moore, Esther Leah Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Zeta Pi, President ' 31; Freshman Commission ' 28; Sophomore Coun- cil 29; Junior League Women Voters Cabinet ' 29. Morton, Han nah E. St. Joseph Education Chi Omega; Delta Phi Delta; Junior League Women Voters. Moore, Eugene Wheeler Marshall Journalism Missouri Valley College; Alpha Delta Sigma. Mossman, Donald P. Columbia Arts and Science Sigma Ku; Polo ' 28, " 29. " 30, ' 31; Scabbard and Blade. Moore, Ja.vies . ndrew Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Sigma Phi; Athenaean; Rifle Club; Fencing Club; P. S. .A. Muench, Louis F. Lexington Engineering Delta Kappa; A. I. E. E. Vice- President ' 31; Engineers Club; Ad- vertising Manager, Shamrock ' 30; St. Pats Board ' 30, ' 31; Pistol Club " 30. Moore, Zona G. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Journalism University of Oklahoma; Gamma Alpha Chi. Muller, -Acnes I. St. James Education Freshman Commission; Sopho- more Council, Cwens; Y. W. C. A. Page 61 ! eiii »r! Mli.roy, Katherin ' e Gladys Roswell, .v. M. Arts and Science Uni crsity of Nev. Mexico; Zcta Tau Alpha ; Pi Delta Nu MuNSELL, Gertrude Ruth Hannibal B. l P. A. Zcta Tau Alpha, Nesbitt. Dorothy Luverne Arapahoe, Colorado Education Colorado State Teachers College; Chi Beta Epsilon; Workshop; Y W. C. A, Noble, Connie Kansas City Education Zeta Tau Alpha. Murphy. Fred Richard Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Delta Sigma; Kappa Tau Alpha. Northrup, William Lawrence Rocky Comfort Engineering Secretary. Sigma Kappa Epsilon; Vice-PrcsidL-nt, A. S. C. E. MuTziGER, George John St. Joseph Arts and Science St. Joseph Junior College; Alpha Zeta Pi ; Sigma Delta Pi ; Eta Sigma Phi; Vice-President of Ger- man Club. Myers, Florence Joplin Education Stephens College; W. .A. A.; Sec- retary and Treasurer. Missouri Dance Club; Y. W. C. A. Nax, Ruth Virginia St. Louis Education .Alpha Gamma Delta; Secretary- Treasurer Sophomore Women; Dance Club; Panhcllcnic Rcpre- scntative. Novoa. Alberto F. Trujitlo, Peru Engineering Kansas University; President In- ternational Club; Treasurer Glen- non Club; A. S. C. E; Sigma Delta Pi. O ' Bannon, Dora Cecilia Fredericklown Fine Arts Mu Phi Epsilon. O ' Keefe, Elizabeth Carthaic .Arts and 5)cicnce Sweet Briar College: Pi Beta Phi. Nelson, Stanley St. Louis .Arts and Science Sigma .Alpha Mu; Freshman Rifle ' 28; Growlers; Vice-President Senior Class School of .Arts and Science; Journalism Show ' 30. Oliver, Irene .Anne Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior Oillege; Kan.sas University. Pa ge 62 §eiiioi »$ Olson, Hurman C. Kansas City B. P. A. Delta Si ma Pi; Pistol Club ' 28, ■29. PaRSELI , JACK R. Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Delta Pi; Alpha Zeta Pi. Ordelheide, Lorenz Edward Columbia Engineering (Central VVcslcyan College; Aca- cia; Sigma Kappa Epsilon. Pascal, Jacques Paul Neiv York. New York Arts and Science Pratt Institute; Kappa Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta Pi; Tomb and Kev; Journalism Show •27. • . Owen, Claude Maurice Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Sigma Phi; Sigma Delta Pi; Alpha Zeta Pi; Athenaean; Fenc- ing Club; French Club. Paynter, H. Jackson Fair Play B. P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. Owen, Mabel Union Education William Woods College; Delta Tau Kappa; Presbyterian Student Association Cabinet; Y. W. C. A. Pearsall, Howard W. Kansas City Engineering Northwestern University; Tau Beta Pi; Glee Club; Boxing Team ■29, ' 30; Freshman Baseball 28; Franklin Chess Society. Page, Louise B. Topeka, Kansas Journalism Washburn College; Kappa .Mpha Theta ; Gamma .Alpha Chi ; Work- shop. Parchman, Dorothy Tulsa. Oklahoma Journalism Kappa .Alpha Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Zeta Sigma, Peck, F. Howard Cameron .Arts and Science, B. P. A. Park College; Missouri Wesleyan; .Acacia; Glee Club. Peery, Trusten E. Kansas City Arts and Science Kansa.s City Junior College; University of Colorado; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Park, John M. Kansas City B. til P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi. Pennincer, Helen A. Mountain View Education Southwest Missouri State Teach- ers College; Chi Beta Epsilon; ' ice- Prcsident, Pathfinders ' 29, ' 30; Sec- retary, W. A. A. ' 31; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club. Pagt 63 Seiii(»i $ $ PeNNISTON, SCHOFIELD Norbome B. P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade: Missouri Musketeers; X ' ice- President Senior Class B. 6; P. A. School 31; Treasurer Rifle Club " 31; Missouri Student Staff ' 29, ' 30. •31; Rifle Team ' 28, ' 29, " 30, ' 31 President Franklin Chess Society. Perkins. James M. Denver. Colorado Arts and Science University Sigma. of Colorado; Kappa Peyton. Florence Lee St. Louis Education Freshman Commission ; Sopho- more Council; Presbyterian Student .Association Cabinet ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; Y. ' W. C. A.; W. A A.; Leader- ship. Phares, Weldo.n e. Kansas City .Arts and Science Sigma Nu. Phillips, John . ' Anderson Columbia Education University Glee Club Missouri ' 30, ' 31. Pitts, Isabelle Sue University City Education Washington L ' niversitv; .Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Work- shop; Junior League of Women Voters. Pless-ner, M. rion L. St. Louis Journalism Zeta Beta Tau. PoE, Gertrude Columbia Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma ; President Sigma Epsilon Sigma; President Eta Sigma Phi; Mortar Board; Vice-President W. S. G .A.; Secre- tary Junior League of Women Voters; Secretary Sophomore Coun- cil; Secretary Cwens; President Burrall; Y. ' W. C. A. Cabinet; Freshman Commission. Pharis. George Gr. nville C ' eston B. P. A. Phelps, George Emmett Carthage Law Georgetown University; Kappa .Alpha; Chi Chi Chi Poehlman, Milton Macon .Agriculture .Alpha Gamma Rho; .Alpha Zeta; Ruf Ncx; Mystical Seven; Block and Bridle ; Editor College Farmer ' 29, ' 30; Councilman- at-large ' 29, " 30; .Alpha Zeta Fraternity Scholar- ship Trophv, Horticultural Judging Team " 28. Pollitt, Dorothy Lee Kansas City griculture Stephens College; Alpha Delta Pi- Phillips, Cecil Gabrella Odessa Education Miles College; Alpha Phi; Pi Lambda Theta Glee Club. Secrctarv Women ' s PoNGONis, Joe A. Frankfort, Illinois Journalism .Alpha Delta Sigma. Page 64 iii4irN Potter, Mary Louise Jefferson City Education Christian College; Delta Delta Delta; V. W. C. A.; Home Eco- nomics Club. Powell, Hugh C. rs vell Perry B. P. A Delta Sigma Pi; Musketeers; X ' arsitv Rifle Team ' 28. 29, ' 30; Rifle Club; N. R. A.; German Club. Pratt, Rlth June Raton, Wnv Mexico Journalsim University of New Mexico; Chi Beta Epsilon; Workshop; W. A. A.; International Club. Ql ' igley, Ruth Lillian Cameron Education Saint Mary College; Glee Club ' 31; Workshop ' 31; Junior Dancing Club ' 20, ' 30; President Missouri Dancing Club ' 3 1 ; Glennon Club " 29, ' 30, ' 31; Y. W. C. A. ' 30. Ra.msey, Mason A. Meu Education Randall, Willi.wi Joseph Independence Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College. Predock, William Otto.mar Si. Louis Fine Arts Alabama Polytcchnical Institute; Washington L ' niversity ; .Alpha Tau Omega; Tomb and Key; Architec- tural Association; Vice-President Fine Arts. Presnell, George Rollin Kennett Arts and Science, Medicine Delta Upsilon. Pretty.man, Charles Edward Neosho Law Kappa .Alpha ; Homecoming Com- mittee ' 30; Student Council ' 30 Panhellenic ' 30, ' 31; Glee Club ' 28, Freshman Men ' s Club ' 28; Varsitv Debate Teams ' 29, ' 30; . ' thenaean Debate Society ' 28. Price, C Gordon Trenton Journalism Phi Delta Theta. Rash, C. Milton McFa ll B. P A. Kemper 1ilitary School; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Read, Constance L. Tuciimcari, New Mexico Education Chi Omega ; Secretary-Treasurer, Student Body ' 31; Mortar Board; Zeta Sigma President ' 30; Vice- President, Junior League ' 30; Vice-President, Freshman Commis- sion ' 28; President, Sophomore Women ' 29. Remmert, William Henry Dalton Agriculture Farm House; .Agricultural Edu- cational Club; Dairy Club; Dairy Judging Team. Renner, Charles Norman Si. Louis Engineering Men ' s Glee Club; Wrestling Squad. Pagf 6} oiiifirs Renoe, Frances B. Fullon Education Synodical College (ilcc Club ' 30, ' 31; Orchestra ' 30. ' 31 Rex, Hi-xen Esther Drcxel Education Hardin College; Phi Mu; Home Economics Club; Musketeers; Vice- President ' 3 1 ; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Girls ' Rifle Team. Reynolds, Alice M. Y Duluth, Minnesota Fine Arts Lindenwood College; Gamma Phi Beta; Workshop; Junior League ot Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. RiEss, John Howard Red Bud. Illinois Engineering Triangle; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; A. S. C. E. Shamrock Staff ' 28, ' 29; Associate Editor Shamrock ' 30; Editor Shamrock ' 31. RisTiNE, Mildred L. Joplin Education William Woods College; President Home Economics Club ' 30, 31; Mermaids; W. S. G. A. RoBBiNS. Von A. Bolivar .Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Mystical Seven; Blue Key; Ruf Ncx; " M " Men ' s Club; Vice-President Dairy Club; Horticulture Club: Assistant Manager of Farmers ' Fair ' 30; Manager of Farmers ' Fair ' 31; Vice-President of Dairy Club ' 2 1, ' 30; Captain of Wrestling Team ' 30- ' 31 ; Big Si. Champion ' 2 ' )- ' 30; Third in National .Amateur Wrestling Meet ' 30; Barnwarmin ' Committee Chair- man ' 30. RoBiN.soN, William Inc.raiiam Kansas Cily Fine Arts Phi Delta Theta; Tomb and Key; Scabbard and Blade ; President Polo and Riding Association; Work- shop; The Swan, Tommy and the Enchanted Cottage ' 28, ' 29. Roblee. John Edward Sjiringjield Engineering President Tau Beta Pi ' 30; Treas- urer Eta Kappa Nu ' 30; Pi Mu Epsilon : . . 1. £. E. Roderick, Cecil Vernon Lexington Agriculture .Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ruf Nex; Alpha Zeta ; Student Senate ' 29- ' 30, ' 30- ' 31; Farmers ' Fair Chairman ' 29, " 30, ' 31; Barnwarmin ' Chair- man, " 29, ' 30, ' 31. Rodgers, Helen X ' ircinia Bcllflower Education Christian College; Home Eco- nomics Club. Rodhouse. Thomas J., Jr. Columbia Engineering Triangle; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; American Society of Civil Engineers; Varsity Rifle Team ' 27, ' 28. Roop, Lewis W. Republic Journalism Southwest Missouri State Teach- ers College; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Kappa Tau .Alpha; Missouri Student ' 30. ' 31; Band. ' 28, ' 29. Roberts, Cecil A. B. P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; Cross-Country Squad ' 29; Wrestling Team ' 29, " 30. •31. Roper, L. Foust Greenfield Journalism Drury College; Sigma Delta Chi. Page 66 5z ll lli4»l N RoussiR, M. Madklyne St. Clair Journalism Baseball 28. 29. ' 30; Treasurer. French Cluh 20. S. C.K, 1 ll-.l.UN Bosworlh F.ducation Women ' s .Athletic Association; Missouri Dnncins; Club. St, Roy, CoRiNNE Miriam Shrevefmrl, Louisiana Education Mary ' s Collesc; Pi Beta Phi RupPERT, Truman Harold Clarkshurs, B. P. A. Colorado College. Rl ' sh, Donald Reffley Evansville . Indiana Agriculture St. Joseph Junior College; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Ruf N ' ex; Secretar ' and Treasurer Block and Bridle ' 30; Manager Agriculture Banquet ' 31; Danforth Foundation Fellowship ' 30; Committee Chair- man Farmers ' Fair ' 30; Committee Chairman Barnwarmin ' ' 30; Ento- mology Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Burrall Class Cabinet; Meat Judg- ing Team ' 30. RusKiN, Dorothy Columbia Fine Arts Lindenwood College; Alpha Epsi- lon Phi ; Treasurer, Mu Phi Epsilon ' 30; Chorus ' 29. ' 30; Glee Club ' 28 " 29; Y. VV. C. A. Russell, Evelyn St. Louis Journalism Lindenwood College; Gamma Phi Beta ; Gamma Alpha Chi ; Junior League cf Women X ' otcrs. Ryan. Mary Teresa Kansas City Arts and Science, Education St. Teresa Junior College. Sallfy, Fyrn Fri. ' :toe Education Zeta Tau .Alpha; Phi Chi Theta; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A ; VV. S. G. A. Salter, Gladys Hazel Wichita. Kansas Journalism L ' nivcrsity of Wichita; Delta Delta Delta; Gamma .Alpha Chi. Sandoval, Jaime Andres Aqua Catientes, Mexico Engineering Sigma Delta Pi; Alpha Zeta Pi; I nternat ional Club ; President . Span- ish Club; .Architects ' .Association; Engineering Club. Sappincton, F. Guy Columbia Arts and Science Delta L ' psilon; Captain, Wrest- ling ' 30; " M " Men ' s Club. Sawyer, John William Caruthersville Arts and Science Jewell ; Phi Gamma William Delta. Sawyer, Mary Frances Caruthersville Education Stephens College; Caruthersville Junior College; Pi Beta Phi; Mu Phi Epsilon. Page 67 !$(( iiiiirs ScHMiTT, Reuben Moundridge, Kansas Education Kansas State Teachers College; Kansas State Agricultural College: Men ' s Glee Club and Quartette; Phi Sigma Pi. Shade, Earl Robert Palmyra Agriculture Central College; Alpha Gamma Rho Schweitzer, John Roten SpringJ ' u-ld Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon : Chi Chi Chi; ' Tomb and Kev; Phi Delta Phi. Sharp, Katherine Hurst A aeon Education Stephens; Pi Beta Phi. Scott, Arthur Clyde Moberly B. i P. A. William Jewell; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon. Sears, Louise A. Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College and Stephens College ; Alpha Delta Pi ; Delta Phi Delta; Y. W. C, A.; University Dancing Club. Self, Kenneth Brockman Kansas City B. l P. A. Presbyterian Student Association, Senn, Loraine Louise Webster Groves Education Southeast Missouri State Teach- ers College; Delta Delta Delta; Missouri Dancing Club; Saxitar Staff; Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion; Pathfinders. Riding Club; Workshop; Rifle ' 30, ' 31; Y. W. C. A. ; Junior League of Women Voters. Sharp, Richard Earl St. Louis Journilism Washington University; Delta Upsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Missouri Student Staff; Showme Staff; Col- umns Staff; Workshop; Fencing Club; Glee Club ' 27; University Chorus ' 2 ' ; Polo Association ' 28; Journalism Show Committee ' 30. Shearon, Kathrynne Elk Point. South Dakota Journalism University of Denver; Alpha Nu; Pathfinders. Shepherd, C. E., Jr. Kansas City .Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi; Q E B H ; Blue Key; Savitar Business Manager " 30; Savitar Board ' 30. ' 31. Shepherd, Helen Eldon Journalism Chi Omega; Gamma Alpha Chi; Missouri Student Staff; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women X ' oters. Sfxauer, Vernetta Lillyan Sle. Genevieve Education Southeast Missouri State crs College; Theta Phi Y. W. C. A.; Home Club; Glennon Club. Peach- Alpha; Economics SiEKiELSKi. George Stanley Boonlon, New Jersey Engineering Acacia; Engineering Club, Inter- itional Club Page 6S j$eiii ii i Silverman, Howard Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Alpha Nlu; Growlers. Smith, T. Clifton Kansas City B. ; P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. Simon, Janice Shreivf orl, Louisiana Journalism Centenary College ; .Alpha Epsilon Phi; Vice-President, Theta Sigma Phi ' 30; Keeper of .Archives ' 31; Y. V. C. A.; Staff of " Scroll " ; J. S O. Smith, T. Rufus Paris, Arkansas B. P. A. Hendrix College ; Delta Sigma Pi ; President, B. : P. A. School; Presi- dent, Delta Sigma Pi " 30. Sloan, Kathleen Bernice Long Beach, California Journalism University of California at Los Angeles; .Alpha Gamma Delta; Athenaean; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop. Smith, Blrton P. Mound City B. P. A. Central College; .Alpha Kappa Psi. Kappa Sigma ; Smith, D. vid G. Kansas City .Arts and Science Kansas University; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi Smith, Erm.a M. e Tuba, Oklahoma Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta; L. S. V " .; Zeta Sigma; President Freshman Com- mission " 27; Treasurer Panhellenic ' 30, Secretary ' 31 ; Secretary Sopho- more Class ' 28; Sophomore Council ' 28; Freshman Debate Squad Cap- tain ' 27; Homecoming Committee ■29; Athenaean ' 28; Y. W. C. A. S-mith, Randle J. sper Sf ring field Arts and Science, Law Southeast Missouri State Teach- ers College; Delta Upsilon; Presi- dent Delta Sigma Rhc; .Athenaean; Memorial Committee ' 3 1 ; Work- shop; arsitv Debate Squad ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Forensic Board ' 30, ' 31; Blue Key. SoRAGHAN, Joseph Peter St. Louis Journalism Phi Kappa; Alpha Delta Sigma; Glee Club; President Glenncn Club; Baseball ' 28, ' 29, ' 30. Spencer, George Austine Columbia Law Delta Theta Phi. Stapp, Peyton Garden City .Arts and Science Pi Kappa Alpha. Stark, Jessie Claire Rock Springs, Vi ' yoming Journalism University of W yoming; Chi Beta Epsilon; Missouri Student ' 29, ' 30; Theta Sigma Phi. Stead, Vergil Giles Columbia .Arts and Science Alpha Kappa Kappa. Page 69 OIli4»l »i ilT f. k. Steele, Francis Marion Chilticothe Agriculture Treasurer Alphn Zcta ' 31; Financial Secretary M. S. O. ' 31; Cross-Countrv ' 28, ' 29; Track Team ' 29, ' 30; Two-Mile Track Team ' 30. Steele, Walton Wall Kansas City B. P. A. Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi; Chi Chi Chi Steiner. Hertha St. Louis Education Harris Teachers College; Alpha Delta Pi; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Treasurer School of Education ' 29; Glee Club ' 28; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. StERETT, WlLLlA.M CcSPER ' evada Law Westminster College; Kappa Alpha. Stewart, Lucille Rogers Columbia Fine .Arts Christian College; Chi Beta Epsi- lon. Stone, William Harvey Windsor .Agriculture .Alpha Gamma Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Block and Bridle; Dairy Club; President Junior Class " 29; Barnwarmin ' Chairman ' 30. Stl ' der, Jeanne Nevada Educat ion Cottev College; Delta Delta Delta; J-louse President ' s Council. Stlerke, Jean D. Sweet SfJrings Education Gamma Phi Beta; L. S. V.; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theta. Stltman. K. therine Myrtle Columbia Education Sublette, Edith Blanche Kansas City Education Kansas Citv Junior College; BetaEpsilon: ' Y. W. C. A. Chi Sucgett, Thelma Columbia Journalism Phi Mu; Treasurer Theta Sigma Phi ' 30; Jcurnalism Honor Council; Kappa Tau .Alpha; ice-President Zeta Sigma ' 29; Cwens; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women X ' oters. SuHRE, Lester Marlhasville Journalism Sigma Phi Sigma; Alpha Delta SuTHERLiN, Roy C. Greencasile, Indiana Arts and Science, Law- Pi Kappa .Alpha; Delta Theta Phi. Thomas, Esther St. Louis Agriculture Washington L ' ni er,sity: .Alpha Chi Omega ; RiHc Club; Y. W. C. A. ; Home Economics Club; Presby- terian Students ' .Association; Phi Upsilon Omicron ; ice-President House Presidents " Council. Page 70 Sc iiiors Thomas, Maxwell J Kinsjlsher, Oklahoma Journalism Southwestern College ; Kansas State CoIIcsc: Northwestern Lni- Squad 29. versity; Alpha Delta Sigina. Trowbridge, Clarence D. Columbia Arts and Science Cross-Countrv ' 30; Baseball Thomson, John Ralph Sleefjer Agriculture Vice-President Alpha Zeta ' 31; Ruf Nex; Treasurer Agriculture Club ' 31; Agricultural Educational Club President ; Treasurer ' 30. Presi- dent ' 31 M. S. O.; Secretary Junior Agriculture Class; President Senior .Agriculture Class: College Farmer Staff ' 30, ' 3 1 ; James Rollins Scholar- ship ' 30: Chairman Foods Com- mittee ' 30 Barnwarmin ' Chairman Concessions Farmers ' Fair ' 30. Thorne, Oscar Alexander Linneus Agriculture .Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Circu- lation Manager College Farmer ' 30; President Sophomore .Ags; Secre- tary Agriculture Club; Horticulture Judging Team ' 28; Chairman Barn- warmin Committee; Chairman Farmers ' Fair Committee. TisDALE, Scott D. St Josef h Engineering University of Minnesota; Delta Tau Delta; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E.; Men ' s Glee Club. Todd, Roy E. U " ooi( r, Ohio B. P. A. Missouri Weslevan College. TousLEV, R. Dean Okmulgee, Oklahoma B P. A. Okmulgee Junior College ; Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; .Alpha Pi Zeta. Truitt, . 1. rv -Althe. Tulsa. Oklahoma Arts and Science Alpha Pi Zeta. Turner. Lindalou Columbia Education and Fine Arts President Women ' s Glee Club ' 30; .Alumnae Secretary of Women ' s Glee Club ' 3 I ; Executive Secretarv M. S. O. ' 31; W. S. G A. Council ' 30; S. R. C. Council ' 31; Secretary College Fine .Arts; Y. W. C. A. Ulffers. Carl A., Jr. Kansas City .Arts and Science Kemper Military School; Sigma Chi; Chi Chi Chi; Scabbard and Blade; " M " Men ' s Club: ' arsitv Track ' 30, ' 31. Underwood, V ' irclnia St. Louis Education Stephens College; Delta Gamma; Zeta Sigma; N ' lu Phi Epsilon; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A Upham, Peter Willl m Kansas City B. P. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi; .Alpha Kappa Psi. Trexler, Katherine Comly Kansas City Education St. Mary of the Woods; Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Zeta Pi. Utz, Virginia Dare St. Joseph Education St. Joseph Junior College; W. A. A.; Pathfinders; Missouri 1-ife Sav- ing Corps. Page 71 llioiiiors V ' ande f,r, I ' ni-.i.MA E Fredonta. Kan. Education Baker University: Zeta Tau Al- pha : Kappa Tau Delta ; English Club; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop: Junior League of Women Voters; Panhellenic Council ' 29, ' 30; Rifle Club. Wagner, Dorothy J. Si. Louis Education Alpha Chi Omega ; President Mer- maids ' 29; W. A. A.; Women ' s " M " Club; President, Life Saving Corps ' 29; Pathfinders; Y. W. C. A. Vavra, Emerich R. St. Joseph B. P. A. Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Missouri Muskeeters; Tomb and Key; Captain Rifle Team ' 30, ' 3L Wainscott, LaDaw Callao Education Chi Beta Epsilon: Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; College Farmer Staff; Rifle Club. Vencil, George Justin Call Engineering Culver-Stockton College; Theta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi. ViNER, Dorothy Tulsa. Okla. Arts and Science .Alpha Epsilon Phi ; .Alpha Zcta Pi ; Secretary Sigma Delta Pi; Editor Mortar Board; Pre- ident Women ' s Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Le Circle Francais; Spanish Club; lournalism Show ' 29. ' 30; Fashion Show ' 27. ' 29; Council Representative of Junior Women; Women ' s Pan- hellenic Council: W. S. G. A.; Cwens, Treasurer ' 28; Chorus ' 27, ' 28; .Arcs and Science Week Com- mittee ' 30. Vineyard, James Gibson Kansas Cily Arts and Science Sigma Nu. V ' oHS, Robert Churchill Proci or St. Louis Engineering Triangle; Blue Key; Mystical Seven; Sigma Kappa Epsilon, Stu- dent Council; Student Senate; President All Junior Class ' 30; Shamrock Staff ' 29, ' 30; A. S. C. E Waldron, Charles Eugene, Jr. Kansas City Engineering Kansas University; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A. S. M. E. Wallace, Marion Lucille St. Louis Journalism Alpha Delta Pi; Workshop; Workshop Executive Council ; Soph- omore Council ' 27; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Ware, Sherman T. Los Angeles, Calif. Journalism Sigma Chi; Sigma Delta Chi; Athenaean; Journalism Show Com- mission ' 30; President Journalism Honor Council ' 30; University Band: Journalism Show Commis- sion, ' 30. Wa 1 ERs, Margaret Shelan Vandalia .Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi. Waddell, K. therine Elizabeth Lexington Education Stephens College; Alpha Phi; Y. W.C. A.: Glee Club. Waugh, John George St. Joseph Education Alpha Chi Sigma. Pase 72 Si ' iiMirs Wauch, Ruth Alvina St. Josef)h Education Washington University: St. Joseph Junior College; Historian orkshop ' 30: " Cradle Song " " 29: Y. W. C. A.; Sketch Club: Junior League of Women Voters; Treasurer House Presidents ' Council ' 30; Athenaean. Weaver, Helen Ann Feslus Arts and Science Lindenftood College; Alpha Chi Omega ; Sigma Delta Pi ; Y. W. C. A. Webber, Frederick William St. Louis Journalism Washington University , Pi Kappa Alpha: Alpha Delta Sigma; Kappa Tau Alpha. Weinkein, Gleniver Felix Perryrille B. P. A. Phi Kappa; Freshman Football " 26; Cross-Country ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Captain ' 30; Track " 30. Weisert, El-mne St. Louis .Agriculture Washington Uni ersity; .Alpha Chi Omega; Missouri Dance Club; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. ; Presbyterian Student Association Cabinet ; Rifle Club. Welch, Owslev Robert Chillicothe B. 6: P. A. William Jcv ell College: Kappa Sigma: Alpha Kappa Psi; " M " " Mens Club: Track ' 29. ' 30; Rifle Club. Weldon, M. rcaret -Ann Columbia Jcumalism Kappa Tau .Alpha; Secretary. VIermaids; .Associate Editor Savitar ' 30; W orkshop. Wells, Dorothy Matilda Kansas City Arts and Science Northeast Missouri State Teach- ers College: .Alpha Zeta Pi: Sigma Delta Pi: Junior Five of Phi Beta Kappa; ice-President French Club " 28; Y. W. C. A.; Kappa Beta, C. S. C. : Franklin Chess Society: Honor Roll: Honorable Mention in -Mahan Poetry Contest " 30; First Prize in Grail Poetrv Contest " 30. Whisler, Naomi Louise Farragut, loua Education Nebraska Weslevan Universitv; Athenaean; Y. W. C. A. White, James D. Appleton City Journalism Phi Mu .Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi; Secretary Glee Club " 30; Varsity Quartet. White, Leola Margaret Montgomery City Education Hardin College; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W . C. A.; Glee Club; Chorus; Junior League of Women Voters. Whitsett, Ja.mes a. Holden Journalism Lambda Chi .Alpha; .Alpha Delta Sigma ; Tiger Grow lers ; Track Squad " 28, " 29. Wild, Dale Erving Sarcoxie Agriculture Kappa Sigma " 3 1 ; President Sigma Kappa Zeta " 31; Band ' 28 " 29. " 30. Wilder, Mae Jean Newton, Kan. Education Chi Beta Epsilon; Y. W. C. A ; Workshop; Panhellenic Council " 30: Rifle Club. » Pagt 73 I eiiiors WiLKiNS, Virginia Ellen Alfxico Education Hardin College; Pi Beta Phi Mu Epsilon. Pi WiLI.OUGHBY, OrVAL GuY Chariton, Iowa Journalism Chariton Junior College. Will, Victor H. Macon Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Editor Col- lege Farmer ' 31; Farmers ' Fair, Junior Chairman ' 28, ' 29; President, Evening Forum; C. S. C, ' 29. WiLLHITE, Thelma Ha:el Columbia Fine Arts Kappa Beta; Sketch Club WiLMOT, William Howard Grand Pass Education; B. P. A. Wilson, Frank Emmett Okmulgee, Okla. Engineering Kemper Military School ; Sigma Phi Epsilon; President, Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi;A. S. M. E.; St. Pat ' s Board ' 31; Engineers Club. Williams, John W. Oak Grove Arts and Science Phi Beta Pi. Wilson, Llicv Katherine Columbia Agriculture Alpha Delta Pi; L S. V. Mortar Board; Delta Sigma Rho; President of W. S. G. A, Williams, Lucile Dawn Arts and Sceince Kidder Junior College; Pi Delta Nu. Wilson, Marv Louise Hurst, III. Education Southern Illinois Normal Uni- versitv. Williamson, Glvn Edward Fulton, Ky. Agriculture Kentucky University ; Alpha Gam- ma .Sigma; Block and Bridle; Ag. Education Club; Tra ck ' 30; Cross- country ' 30. Willis, George Montgomery Si. Joseph Agriculture St. Joseph Junior College; Ag. Education Club; Poultry Judging Team ' 30. Wolfe, Charles Woody ' Stover Education West minster College ;. cacia; Ger- man ( ,lub; Student Senate ' 31. WoLZ, Donald L. Trenton B. P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. Page 74 Sciihiri WoLZ, Katherine Dee Trenlon Journalism Trenton Junior Collesc : Zcta Tau Alpha. Ride Club; Workshop; Y. W . C. A. Woody, Mildred Anne Paltonxburg Education Missouri W ' csleyan: Nebraska University. ' oMACK, Herbert E. South West City Engineering A. S. C. E. Wright. Homer Clay Tuscumbia B. P. A. Delta Siuma Pi. Wood, Charles H. est Plains B. a. p. A. Kemper Military School; Delta Sigma Pi; Band, ' 2 i. 30, 31. W ' vlv, Robert F. Tahlequah, Okla Law Oklahoma L ' niversitv; Delta The- ta Phi. ' ooD, Joe Kansas City Journalism Phi Kappa Psi. Yeager, Voerge Gilbert Bisbee, Ariz. Journalism Delta Mu Phi Wood, Thorton Samuel Oklahoma City, Okla. B. P. A Oklahoma A. I. College; Sigma Nu. Young, G. Winton Springfield Agriculture State Teachers College; Farm House; Rut Nex: President, Horti- culture Club ' 30; Secretary-Treas- urer Sigma Kappa Zeta ' 30. Woodruff, Lilllan Loraine Moberly Education Adrian College ; Delta Delta Delt a ; W. A. A.; Pathfinders; Dance Club. Young, Richard L. St. Louis Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon; . . 1. E. E. Woodward, John . Eastjn Agriculture St. Joseph Junior College; Alpha Gamma Sigma; President .Agricul- tural Education Club. Ziebold, Harold O. Kirkwood Engineering Pi Kappa .Alpha; Chi Chi Chi: Blue Key; Q. E B. H.; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; .-X. S. C. E,; Presi- dent St. Pat ' s Board ' 31; Home- coming Committee ' 3 1 . Puge 75 TRADITIONS Sun Dial T HE sun dial in front of the School of Journalism was the first ;ift to be made by a Senior elass lo the campus of the University. This fjift was pre- sented by the Class of 1921. The fifjures " 1921 " are inscribed on the south side and the word " Journalism ' " ' on the south base. The inscription, " Let there be light " , is placed on the dial, inferring that journalism is the light of the world. •fiiiiiiirK Allf.e, Gail PrescotI, Ariz. Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. Alley, Harold Ray Lees Summit Agriculture Kansas City Junior Col lege; Alpha Gamma Rho; Vocational Agricul- ture Club; Horticulture Club; Dairy Club. Arnold, Charles P. Mexico B. P. A. Central College; Kappa Alpha; Football. AsHBY, .iXnthony Harain Trenton Journalism Allman, Leona M. (Mrs.) Columbia Agriculture Home Economics Club. Anderson, Edward Ferril Lucerne B. ! P. A. Missouri Wesleyan College. Anderson, Margaret Hutchinson, Kan. Journalism McPherson College; Hutchinson Junior College. Anderson, Maud Doris Gait Education Trenton Junior College; Zcta Tau Alpha ; Y. W. C. A. ; M. S. O. ; Junior League of Women Voters; Rifle Club. .Andris, Dorothy Rose Chicago, III. Arts and Science Phi Mu; Sigma Epsilon Sij ma; Zeta Sigma; Treasurer W. S. G. A. ; Captain Women ' s Varsity Debate Squad; Cwens ' 30; Freshman Com- mi.ssion ' 29. Atteberry, C. L Kansas City B. P. A Delta Upsilon. Atteberry, Marguerite Kansas City Education Gamma Phi Beta; Secretary, Freshman Class ' 29; Secretary, Freshman Women ' 29. Austin, Hal Richard Mt. Vernon Agriculture Farm House; Chi Chi Chi; Alpha Zeta: Football ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Varsity Track ' 29, ' 30; Freshmen Football " 27; Freshmen Track ' 28. Baldry, George A. Neosho •Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta. Baldwin, Charli;y W. Pleona B. P. A. Culver-Stockton Cx)llege. Page 7S Juniors Barbee, Edcar L. Buller Agriculture Farm House; Sigma Kappa Zeta; Horticulture Club; Entomolojzy Club. Blackwei.l, Ruby M. Salisbury Arts and Science Sigma Epsilon Sigma: W. A. A.; Pathfinders. BaRNETT, W II LIAM P. St. Louis B. P. A. Sigma Nu: .Alpha Delta Sigma. BoDiNE, Mary Ann Columbia Journalism Alpha Phi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Missouri Student Staff ' 29. ' 30. Barton, Gay Doubet Nevada Arts and Science Drury College; Sigma Xu. Boekemeier, Orval J. St. Charles Arts and Science Delta Tau Delta. Baskette, Floyd Kenneth Alamosa, Colo. Journalism Lambda Chi .-Xlpha. Bond, Rosalind Winifred Perryrille Education Southeast Missouri State Teach- ers ' College : Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; Workshop. Berry, Sherman Orin Columbia Journalism Boucher, Benj. iin Harold Cairo .Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma. Bevington, Ethel Elizabeth St. Louis Arts and Science Alpha Delta Pi ; Treasurer Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A.; Athenaean. Boyle, Harold incent Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College ; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma. Bidstrl p. Perry Leonard Beaman Arts and Science Alpha Chi Sigma; Workshop. Bradford, Estelle Columbia Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Page 79 •Iiiiiiiirs Briscoi;. Edgar W. Carrollton B. l P. A. Central College; Sigma Chi. Buxton, Elizabeth Kansas City Education Phi Mu; Dance Club; Path- finders; W. A. A.; Junior Hockey and Soccer Teams. Brown, Kent Turnbull Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta. Calvert, Dorothy Lee Chicago, III. Education Home Economics Club; M. S. O Brunkhorst, Helen M St. Louis Journalism Zeta Tau Alpha ; Sigma Delta Pi ; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Alpha Zeta Pi. Calvert, Sidney ' Hubert Columbia Arts and Science BuELOw, Virginia Annette Poplar Bluff Education William Woods; Southeast Mis- souri Teachers College ; Delta Delta Delta; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. ' 29, ' 30; Glee Club ' 30: Campus Players; Music Club. Bumbarger. Paul Aiemph is Journalism William Jewell College; Sigma Delta Chi. Burton, William Young Mexico Arts and Science Missouri Military Academy; Phi Delta Theta; Tomb and Key. Canepa, M. y Elizabeth Festus Education Alpha Chi Omega. Cannady, J. Brandon Trenton B. P. A. Delta Sigma Phi. Cannon, Ida Elizabeth • F.lsherry Arts and Science Alpha Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Varsity Debate; Freshman Debate; Journalism Show; Missouri Student Staff; Women ' s Athenacan. Butcher, Fr.-vnk John Hariss Engineering DeltaSigma Phi. Carr. Rebecca Potosi Education Lindenwood College ; Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. . .; Home Ec onomics Club. Page so J II III oris Carroll, Clayton C. Jr. Louisiana Arts and Science Acacia; Alpha Clii Sigma. Cartland, Courtney Kansas City Engineering Sigma Chi. Cauley, John Rowan Kansas City Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon. Clark, Harold Vernon Garner, Iowa Journalism Iowa State College; Sigma Chi; Sigma Delta Chi. Clay, George H. Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta; Workshop; Glee Club; Journalism Show ' 30. Clay, Lawrence V. Bunceton Agriculture Wisconsin University; Boxing Team ' 29; Christian Student Con- gregation ' 30. Cl y, Phillips B. Kansas City B. P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta; Glee Club. Clifford, Charles Vivian Ctarksville B. P. A. International Club; Franklin Chess Society. Clowe, Kendall D. Dexter B. P. A. Delta L ' psilon. CoFFMAN, Laurence E., Jr. Denver, Colo. B. P. A. Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi. CoNLEY, Mary Winston Columbia Education, Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Cooley, Robert Roosevelt Mountain Grove Agriculture Farm House; .iXgriculture Educa- tion Club; Pistol Club ' 2 ; Barn- warming Committee; Freshman Football ' 27. Cooper, Theodore University City Journalism Washington L ' niversity; Sigma Alpha Mu; Workshop; Assistant Stage Manager of Journalism Show ' 30. Cornelius, Josephine Ruth St. Joseph Education St. Joseph Junior College; Glee Club. Page 81 •Iiiiii€»i $ii COTTINGHAM, CATHERINE L. Kansas City B. P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Chi Theta. Daniel, Dorothy Virginia Webster Groves Education Western College; V. A. A Cramer, Helen M. Eagleville Education Home Economics Club; Y. C. A. W. Davis, Eldon E. Clayton, III. Arts and Science Cuhcr-Stockton. Crane, Fred Wyman Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi; Football ' 30. Denny, Marion Vaughn Kirkirood Arts and Science Musketeers; Rifle Team ' 2 . ' 30, ' 31 ; Pistol Team ' 30, ' 31 : Freshman Track ' ZQ. Cupp, Roderick Joplin Journalism Lambda Chi Alpha. Denton, Ralph Centralia Engineering Sigma Kappa Epsilon; A. S. C. E.;Band ' 28, ' 29, ' 30. Curry, Ethel Elizabeth Clayton. III. .Agriculture Western Illinois State Teachers ' College; Home Economics Club. DiLLARD, William Reece Sedalia B. P. A. Park College. Curtis, Fr. n(:es Whitney Rochester, Ind- Journalism Knox College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; University Chorus; Glee C kib; Workshop; Theta Sigma Phi DoAK, Jlistin Harry Gallatin Agriculture Farm House: Ruf Nex; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle Dallmeyer, Louise Jefferson City Education Jefferson City Junior College; Kappa . ' lpha Theta: Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Doarn, James William Kansas City B. P. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon; .- lpha Kappa Psi; Chi Chi Chi; Panhellcnic Coun- cil; Baseball ' 30; Football, ' 30. Page f2 Juniors DoNNELL. Virginia Malrine Edmi.ston. George DcSolo St. Louis Education Arts and Science Christian College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A Beta Thcta Pi DuGAN, Edward B. Abilerit;. Texas Elam, Loay W. Greeley. Colo. Journalism Jcurnalism Simmons L ' niversity ; Sij»ma Phi Sigma. Colorado State Teachers " Col- lege; Workshop. Dunn, Benjamin Walter Engleman, Mark Kansas City Richmond Arts and Science Kappa Sigma; ice-President of Glee Club ' 30: Secretary-Treasurer of Band ' 29, ' 30; Universitv Quar- tette ' 28, ' 29. Arts and Science Sigma .Alpha Epsilon. Enloe, Cortez F., Jr. Jefferson City Arts and Science DuNwooDY, Ross Joplin B. P. A. Culver; Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Chi Sigma: Growlers. Kappa Sigma ; Chi Chi Chi ; .Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Panhellenic Council. EscHEN, John Francis St. Louis Journalism Dye, Margaret Luisita Buenos Aires, Argentina .Arts and Science Kappa .Alpha; Treasurer Sopho- more Class, Arts and Science School ' 30; Workshop ' 28, " 29, " 30; Glee Club ' 28, " 29 Delta Delta Delta ; World Fellow- ship Chairman of Y. W. C. A ' 3 1 ; Secretary of Alpha Zeta Pi ' 31; Secretary of International Club ' 30. ' 31 : Sigma Delta Pi: Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Dyer, Herbert Edward Kansas City Engineering Beta Thcta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi ; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; Freshman Debate Easton, Mary I Peoria, III. Journalism Alpha Phi; Workshop. Estes, Virginia Robnett Columbia Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi : Y. W. C. A. ; Vice- President of Freshman Commis sion ' 29; President of Cwens ' 30; Presi- dent of Hope of Tomorrow Club ' 30; Homecoming Committee ' 30; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Zeta Sigma. Evans, Kenneth M. Maryville Agriculture Northwest State Teachers ' Col- lege; Farm House; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Junior Councilman of Farmers ' Fair ' 31; Chairman of Barnwarming ' 29. ' 30; Dairy Club. Page 83 Jiiiiitirs Farmer, Elliott Edwin Cedar City B. P. A., Afjriculture Jefferson City Junior College; Phi Delta Theta : Alphu Kappa Psi ; Glee Club; Athcnaean. Farmer, George S. Si. Louis Journalism Sigma Phi Sigma; Missouri Stu- dent; Workshop. Faurot, Fred Alounlam Grove Agriculture Kirksville State Teachers ' Col- lege; Sigma Chi; Football ' 30. FiNLEY, Eleanor Anne St. Louis Education College ; Alpha Christian Workshop. Phi; Fitch, Russell Wright Wilson. N. Y. Engineering A. S. M. E. Foeller, Edward P. St. Louis B. l P. A. Alpha Tau Omega. Fear, Helendoris Kansas City B. P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Y- W. C. A. ; Workshop; Junior League of Women Voters. FORCHEIMER, JaCQUELI ' N R. St. Louis Journalism Washington University; Alpha Epsilon Phi. FiCK, Herbert G. Chesterfield Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Secretary- Treasurer Sigma Kappa Zeta " 30; Secretary - Treasurer Horticultural Club ' 29, ' 30; Secretary-Treasurer Horticultural Show ' 30. Finch, Kathryn Mildred Cape Girardeau Arts and Science Southeast Missouri Teachers ' Col- lege ; Alpha Phi ; Y. W. C. A. ; Glee Club. Fink, Orion .Arlo Hastings, Neb. Arts and Science Hastings College; Acacia. Fore, Allen W. Wayldnd Engineering Delta Tau Delta. Foster, Hal .Ava Agriculture .Alpha Gamma Sigma. France, Sarah Catherine St. Joseph Journalism Kappa Kappa Gamma. Pasc 84 •Ill II i »! !« Francis, Thomas V. Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science Sigma Chi ; Secretary, Tomb and Key ' 30; Scabbard and Blade; Growlers; Panhellcnic Council; Arts and Science Day Committee ' 29; Memorial Union Drive ' 29; Charity Ball Committee ' 29; Y. M. C. A. Drive ' 30. Freeman, Ben S. St. Louis B. P. A. Sigma Alpha Mu; Associate Edi- tor ' 31 Savitar: Savitar StaiF ' 28, ' 29; Men s Panhellenic Council ' 30; Union Memorial Drive; Growlers; President, Menorah Society. French, John H. Armstrong, III. Journalism Illinois State Normal University; Delta Mu Phi. George, Marc.uerite Claude. Texas Education College of Industrial Arts; Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Home Eco- nomics Club. Gibson. Granville R, St. Louis Journalism Delta Kappa; Glee Club ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; Forensic Staff ' 2°, ' 30; Publicity Manager ' 31 ; Sa itar Staff ' 29. ' 30. Gilbert, Frances E. St. Louis Arts and Science Phi Mu; Glee Club; Y. W C A. Frohock, Eveli-n Lowe Ferguson Agriculture .Alpha Gamma Delta; .Athenaean " 30; Dance Club ' 29, ' 30; Y. W. C. A. ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Junior League of U omen Voters ' 28; Missouri Stu- dent ' 28. Gaebler, Ir. i- -Arline St. Louis Education Zeta Tau Alpha; Zeta Sigma; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sketch Club; Missouri Dancing Club; E angelical Club. Gillette, Benoni Fr. ncis St. Charles Arts and Science Central Ccllege; M. S. O.; Ger- man Club; Band. Gilli. m, Marth. Lucille Columbia Arts and Science •Alpha Chi Omega; Delta Phi Delta; Zeta Sigma; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Cwens; Y. V. C. A.; M. S. O. Council; Secretary W. 5. G. A. •31; Savitar Staff ' 29, ' ' 30; Big Sister Chairman 31. Garver, .Mark G. Little Rock, Ark. Journalism University of Illinois; Iowa State College; Kappa Sigma. Giv EN, Sarild.a Anne Kansas City Education Stephens College; Delta Delta, Delta ; Y. V. C. A. ; Junior League of Women Voters. Gary, Mary Vera Cambridge, Ohio Arts and Science Christian College; .Alpha Delta Pi; Junior League of Women Voters; .Athenaean; Y. W. C. A. Gladney, Victor Clark Columbia .Arts and Science Pi Kappa Alpha. Pait 8S Jiiiiiiirs GoEKE, Doroihif; Rose Coltirnhici Journali--m Phi Mu, Theta Sigma Phi ; Pub- licity Chairman of Missouri Danc- ing Club. Haines. Richard W. Pierce City . ' griculture Willia m Jewell College; Alpha Camma Sigma; Block and Bridle; Junior Chairman Stunts Com- mittee; Barnwarmin ' ; Freshman Basket Ball ' 29. GooDsoN, Eleanor Hoffman Liberty Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Women ' s Glee Club ' 28. ' 29, ' 30. Hamilton, Boter B. Kansas City ■Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi. Graham, Wahleah Katherine Tahlequah, Okla. Journalism Stephens College. Hamilton, Thomas Reid Columbia .Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; .Athnacan Literary Society. Gray, Pall G., Jr. Esthervitle, loiva B. 1 P, A. Esther ille Junior College; .Alpha Tau Omega; University Glee Club. Hanser, Clara Louise St. Louis Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. .-X. ; Junior League of Women Voters ; Workshop; Rifle ' 28; President Junior Class Education ' 31 Green, James Gordon Normandy Education Centre College; Sigma Chi. Hanss, Armand W. St. Louis .Arts and Science Phi Kappa. Growdon, John . . Jopiin Arts and Science .Alpha Kappa Kappa; Gamma I ' au Beta. Harris, Edwyna Shreveporl, La. Education Centenarv College; .Alpha Epsilon Phi; Y. W. ' C. A.; Workshop. GiiiLL, Robert Lee Quincy, III. Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Vice-President Alpha Delta Sigma; Band; Work- shop. I Iarrison, John Everett Jopiin .Arts and Science .Mpha Tau Omega ; Student Direc- tor Band; President Band; Drum Major ' 28, ' 29. Page .V6 Jiiiiiorjoi Harrison, William H. Cape Girardeau Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Blue Key- Alpha Kappa Psi: Scabbard and Blade; President of Athenacan; Publicity Manager Debate; Mis- souri Student Staff Hartley. Ma-i-nard Leslie Little Rock, Ark. Journalism Little Rock College; New Mexico Military Institute; Hendrix College; Kappa Sigma. Hash. James Yeuell Kansas City B. P. A. St. Joseph Junior College; Sigma Phi Epsilcn; Wrestling, Freshman " 29, ' arsity " 30, Hatcher, Doris Virginia Lexington .Agriculture William Jewell College; L ' niver- sitv Chorus ' 3! Henecar. Captola VanJalia Arts and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. Herter. Virginia Nelle Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Athenaean. Hickerson, En. Alice Columbia Education Hickman, Helen Harriet Westville. III. .Arts and Science Stephens College; Chi Omega. Hausman, Virginia Laurette St. Louis Education Chi Omega; Glee Club; Chorus; Y. W. C. A. H.AWKiNS. Helen L. ( ' ebster Groves Fine Arts Gamma Phi Beta; President Fine Arts ' 31; Junior League Cabinet 3 1 ; Cwens " 30 ; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet ' 3 1 ; Treasurer Panhellenic ' 3 1 ; Zeta Sigma; ice-President House Presi- dents ' Council; Workshop. He.mphill, H. zel H. Trenton Education Trenton Junior College. Hill C. Howard Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City lunior College; Sigma N ' u; Varsity Debate. Hill, Fr.- nces .Ann Independence Education Stephens College; Y. W. C. .A.; Home Economics Club. Hoffman, M. Frances Hannibal .Arts and Science Ward-Belmont; .Alpha Phi. Page S7 Juniors Hoffman, Margari;t Louise Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Chi Beta Epsilon; Pathfinders; W. A. A. HOCAN, Bl.RNHARDT Si. Louis B. l p. A. Acacia. Holmes, Betty Charlton Kansas City Journalism Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi; Zeta Sigma; Freshman Commission ' 29; Cabinet of Junior League of Women Voters ' 29; Secre- tary Y. W. C. A. ' 30; Vice-President Junior Class of Journalism School " 30. Hoover, John D. Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Chi. Hope, Maxlne St. Louis Journalism Alpha Gamma Delta ; Thcta Sigma Phi; Y. W. C. A. House, Virginia Loven. .W ' vada Education Cotty College. Howe, Gladys M. Kansas City Agriculture Kansas City Junior College ; Delta Delta Delta. Howe, Helen Katheryne Kansas City Arts and Science SuUins College; University of Iowa; Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League Women Voters. Jackson, Beeler Edward Columbia Law Delta Mu Phi. Jackson, Mary . Maryville .Arts and Science Phi Mu; Y. W. C. James, Emilie Elizabeth St. Louis Arts and Science Theta Phi Alpha; Y. V. C. German Club; Glennon C lub. A. Jecklin, Arthur Charles, Jr. St. Louis Arts and Science Pi Kappa .Mpha; Freshman Bas- ket Ball ' 29; Freshman Baseball ' 29; Glee Club ' 30. Jennings, Frances .-Xurelia Mohcrly Arts and Science Linden wood; Delta Gamma. John, Walter W. St. James Agriculture .Alpha Gamma Sigma ; .Alpha Zeta ; Dairy Club. President ' 31; Presi- dent Junior .Ags ' 3 I ; College P armer Staff ' 31. Pag.- SS Jiiiiior i Johnson, Carl R. Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Uni- versity cf Kansas; Kappa Sigma. Keith. Roy I r wing Braxmcr B. P. A. Kappa Sigma; Chi Chi Chi. Johnson. Dwight Collins Kansas Cily Journalism Pi Kappa .Alpha; .Alpha Delta Sigma; Polo ' 30; Workshop; Jour- nalism Show ' 30. Kelly, Rowena Lee Purdy Education Monett Junior College; Y. W. C. A. L i ! Pi. Johnson, Fred L. Mexico B. P. A. - Westminster College ; Delta Sigma Kerr, Ch. rles Hodges La Junta, Colo. Arts and Science Colorado .Agriculture College; Sigma .Alpha Espilon. Johnson, J. Stuart St. Louis Engineering Pi Mu Epsilon; Eta Kappa Nu; Scabbard and Blade: A. I. E. E.; Vice-President EngineeringClub ' 3 1 ; First Vice-President Burrall Bible Class ' 31. Jones, Frank Carthage Arts and Science Delta L ' psilon. Jones, Lillian Virginia Tulsa, Okta. Journalism Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Zeta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Zeta Sigma; Secretary Freshman Com- mission ' 29; Secretary Cwens ' 29- ' 30; Junior League of Women Voters Cabinet ' 30; Honor Council of School of Journalism ' 31 Kestner, Louise Kansas Cily Arts and Science Illinois L ' niversity; Workshop; Treasurer Arts and Science ' 30. 30. W tn ' X Kilgroe, Luther M. Hot Springs, Ark. B. P A. Delta Mu Phi ; Football ' 28, ' 29, Kinder, Quinton B. Fredericktown Agriculture .Alpha Gamma Rho; .Alpha Zeta. Kainen, .Abraham Joseph Neu- York City, N. Y. Arts and Science Sigma Delta Gamma; Pi lu Epsilon; Cross-Count ry ' 29. Kitchell, Jane St. Louis Arts and Science Central College. Page 89 Jiiiiifirs Knif ' meyer. Lowell Louis Kansas City Law Kansas Citv Junior Cu k Theta Phi. ; Delta LaRue, Grant Wallace Columbia B. P. A. Kemper Military Academy; Tri- angle; Scabbard and Blade; Growl- ers; President Junior Class; Pan- hellcnic Council. Klehnl, Nolan Alan Indcpendt ' iice Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Phi Kappa Psi ; Alpha Delta Sigma ; Workshop; Missouri Student Lautz, Emily Amalia Carlhage Journalism Christian College; Delta Delta Delta; Gamma .Alpha Chi; Work- shop. Lagree, Brooks Newton, Kansas B. . P. A. Kappa Sigma. Laitner, Jeanf.tte Elizabeth Kansas City Education Gamma Phi Stephens College Beta. Lamb, Marion Edward Moherly Law Mobcrlv Junior Ccllege; Phi Delta Phi; Vice-President L w School. Laylin, Ma " ! ' M. Vandalia Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Stephens College; University of Colorado. Lee, Adelaide Helen Kansas City Fine Arts Pine Manor; Alpha Delta Pi; Workshop. Lee, John Morton Kansas City Arts and Science Phi L clta Theta. Landis, Garth St. Joseph Law Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi; .Alpha Kappa Psi; " M " Club; Tennis 77, ' 28, ' 29. Captain ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Big Six Doubles Champion " 28. Lee, Porter C. Caviness, Texas B. P. A. Delta Tau Delta. Leibovitch, Harry Landon, John Mr.rz St. Louis Kansas City Engineering Law Sigma .Mpha Epsilon. Sigma Delta Gamma; Pi; Pi Mu Epsilcn; A. 1 Tau Beta E, E. Pjcf 90 Jiiiii4ii $«» Leverington. Mary Hannibal Education Stephens Cbllcgc; Delta Delta Delta; A. A.; NIermaid. Lewis. Ernest Loyd Columbia Arts and Science LiCHLiTEB, Mary Elizabeth Kansas City Arts and Science Junior College Kansas City; Y. . C. A ; Alpha Gamma Delta. Lii ' PMAN. Blessing Hibbin,i. .Minnesota Journalism Alpha Gamma Delta; President Zeta Sigma ; Theta Sigma Phi ; President Women ' s Division of Athenacan Literary Society ' 30; Life Saving Corps: Freshman De- bate Squad ' 29; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women oters; Missouri Student Staff. Lowry, Robert G. Columbus, Kansas Journalism .Alpha Sigma Phi; .Alpha Delta Sigma; Growlers ' 30- ' 31; Missouri Student ' 29. ' 30; Razzer.s ' 30; Athenaean ' 31 ; Y. M. C. A. ' 29, ' 30; Missouri Yenching ' 30. Luck, K. Richard Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Scabbard and Blade. Lightburne, Martha Elizabeth Liberty Education Delta Delta Delta. LuNDEEN, Mary Evelyn Tabor Journalism Stephens College; Alpha Gamma Chi; Alpha Phi. LiLLIS, J. NE Chillicothe Arts and Science Goucher College; Kappa Kappa Gamma: Y. W. C. A.; League of Women Voters. Lindsay, Barbara W inona. Alinnesota Fine .Arts Gamma Phi Beta; L " ni ersitv Orchestra: Y. W . C. A.; Glee Club McCaw, Emily Christie Rolla Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. McCoLLUM, J. .Albert St. Louis Journalism Phi Gamma Delta; Editor ' 31 Savitar; Secretary Sigma Delta Chi; Blue Key; .Athenaean; Mis- souri Yenching Committee; Me- morial L ' nion Committee: Forensic Publicity Staff; Growlers; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 30; Freshmen Men ' s Club; Shcwme Board; Y. M. C. A. Board ' 31. LiNGLE, Elmore Y. Bethany B. . P. A. Alpha Tau Omega; Tennis ' 30. McCuRRY, Ida May Salisbury Education William Woods College; Colorado University; Alpha Delta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; Junior League of Women Voters; M. S. O. Page 91 Juniors McDonald, John illiam Kansas City B. . P. A. Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade , Pershing Rifles. Mason, Kathryn Nevada Education Gulf Park College; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. A. ; Junior League Association. McElwraih, Tom Mayfield. Kentucky B. P. A. Columbia University; Sigma Nu; Workshop; Growlers; Pershing Rifles; University Band; Drum Major; Rifle Club, Workshop Board ' 29, ' 30; Tennis; Journalism Show ' 29. ' 30; Track. Mastin, Marion Louise Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College. McFarland, Phyllis Butler Journalism Lindenwood College; Delta Gamma ; Gamma Alpha Chi ; Work- Shop; W. C. A.; Missouri Student. McKey, Jean Hannibal Arts and Science Cwens, Zeta Sigma; W. S. G. A.; Junior League Cabinet; President Burrall Class. McMuLLEN, Pat Kansas City Journalism Webster College, .Alpha Delta Pi; Gamma .Alpha Chi, Y. W. C. .A.; Junior League V omen Voters. Mattson, Marjorie Esther Kansas City Education PhiMu. Mendenhall, Evelyn Indianapolis, Indiana Journalism Butler University; Kappa .Alpha Theta; Gamma .Alpha Chi. Metzger, Shirley Bergman Kansas City Journalism University of Kansas; Zeta Beta Tau; Sigma Delta Chi: Scabbard and Blade; .Athenaean; Workshop; Junior Cheerleader. M. NLEY, Virginia Mary Farmington Education Southeast Missouri State Teach- ers ' College. KfEWis, Beauford Harland Stanton, Nebraska Journalism University of Nebraska; Lambda Chi .Alpha. Markham, Norwood St. Louis Journalism Delta Kappa. Meyer, Vernon William St. Louis Law Delta Theta Phi. Pagt 92 Jiiiiioi is» Miles, Mary Virginia Union City, Tennessee Arts and Science Chi Omega ; Junior League Women Voters. of Morrison, Lai ra Emily Port Washington, New York Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta: W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Hope of Tomorrow Club. N ' lLLCR, Frank J. Clarkson, Nebraska B. P. A. Sigma Nu; Wentworth Military Academy ' 28, " 29, ' 30; University Orchestra. Miller, George Harold Centralia B. P. A. Miller, Russell Thomas Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi. Mitchell, Ethel Alice Pawhuska, Oklahoma Education Chi Omega. Mitchell, Lynn B., Jr. Cassvilte Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; L ' ni ersity Band. Morris, Harry .Anthony Kansas Citv B. P. a ' Rockhurst College; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Mutti, .Albert Frederick Hopkins B. P. A. Delta SigiTia Pi. Myers, Vernon Carl St. Louis Journalism Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Blue Key; Tiger Growlers; Vice-President .Athenaean ' 30; Freshman Track ' 28; Memorial Drive Committee ' 29; Associate Editor ' 31 Savitar; Savitar Staff ' 28, " 29, ' 30; Missouri Yenching Committee ' 29; Journalism Chorus ' 30. Neale, Sadie Bay Lexington Journalism William Woods College; Kappa Kappa Gamma: Theta Sigma Phi. Neff, Elizabeth Si. Louis Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta ; Zeta Sigma ; Secretary of Junior Class of Arts and Science; Journalism Show ' 29, " 30; Journalism Fashion Show ' 30. Neill, Edith Hollace Fulton Education William Woods College. Nelson, Arthl r W. Bunceton Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta. i Page 93 Juniors NiBi o, E. L. Dalhi. Texas Arts and Science Delta Sigma Phi. O ' Rear, Janet Linneus Agriculture Central College; Delta Gamma. NoRQUiST, T. Elliott Kansas City Arts and Science Northwestern University ; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Debate Squad. Owen, Wayne V. Alma, Arkansas Law Arkansas State; .Acacia. Pankey, Cary Ely Kennell Norton, Fielding Lew s Journalism Trenton Journalism Lindcnwcod College ; Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi. Trenton Junior College; Ph Theta; Sigma Delta Chi. Delta Park. Henrietta Ogle, Mary Jane Bowling Green -Arts and Science .Alpha Gamma Delta. Platte City Arts and Science Christian College; Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Oldham, Gordon D. Bosivorth Arts and Science Parrish, Fr. nk Carlton Norborne B. P. A. Central College; Delta Sigma Pi. Oliver, W. L Columbia Engineering Triangle. Patton, Pebble Albany Education Workshop; French Club; Y. W. C. A. Olson, Frances Columbia Fine Arts Delta Gamma; Delta Phi Delta. Pender, Roy Harold Steele B. P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. Page 94 Jiiiiit rM Pentecost, Virginia Owen Henderson, Kentucky Journalism Stephens College: Gulf Park; Kappa Alpha Thcta : Gamma Alpha Chi. Proffitt, ir(.ii Milton West Plains Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho. Peters. ' t. RV Virginia Columbia Education Washington L ' nivcrsitv; Gamma Phi Beta. Putsch, Mary Eleanor Kansas City Education Christian College; Delta Delta Delta; Y. VV. C. A ; Junior League of Women Voters. Pettegrew , Edward Bowman Tiskilua. Illinois B. 6; P. A. Sigma Chi ; .Alpha Kappa Psi. R.MNES, Carl Thomas Hughesville Engineering Workshop PiLLIARD, M. .x Festus Arts and Science .Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Mu .Alpha; Mens Glee Club 28, ZQ, 30; Universitv Chorus 28, 29, 30 Secretary Men ' s Glee Club ' 29. ' 30, Business Manager ' 30, ' 31: Pistol Club ' 29, ' 30 R. iTHEL, Dorothy Kathryn Jefferson City .Arts and Science, Education Jefferson City Junior College; .Alpha Gamma Delta; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; E. S. C. PoLLITT. J.JiCK ' . D. Kansas City Journalism Sigma N ' u ; Blue Key ; Sigma Delta Chi: Savitar Staff ' 28. ' 29; Business Vlanager Sa itar ' 31 ; Captain Tiger Growlers; Memorial L ' nion Com- mittee; Missouri Yenching Com- mittee; Student Commissicn on Higher Education: Tomb and Key; Scabbard and Blade: Freshman Men ' s Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 30, ' 3 1 ; Varsity Wrestling " 30. Powell, Elmer Rl ssell Mexico Education Randall, Dlane Springfield. Illinois .Arts and Science R. NDALL. Thomas Brice St. Louis Engineering University of Illinois; Chi Phi Phi Eta Sigma : Scabbard and Blade President Freshman Engineers " 29 St. Pats [3oard. Powell, Franc:f.s Adele St. James Education Stephens: Missouri School of Mines; Glee Club. Ramlow, M. M. Sedalia Engineering Pi Kappa .Alpha: Phi .Mu .Alpha; Band " 29. 30, ' 31; Orchestra " 29, " 30, " 31; Shamrock Staff " 29, ' 30, " 31. Page 9 Juniors Redies, Elliot Edward Columbia Journalism Sigma Nu; Sigma Delta Chi; Freshman Debate Team ' 28, ' 29; Journalism Show; President Junior Class of Journalism School ' 30; Managing Editor Showme. Reed, Kenneth Brown Jamestown, New York Journalism Alpha Sigma Phi; Missouri Stu- dent ' 28. RiTER, FaYE Sioux Falls, South Dakota Journalism Sicux Falls College. Roach, Ann Evelyn Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College ; Delta Delta Delta; President Mermaids ' 31 ; Zeta Sigma; Panhellenic Coun- cil ; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Reese, Arvan D. St. Louis B. P. A. Delta Kappa; Captain R. O. T. C; Field Artillery; Freshman Track " 27; Varsity Wrestling ' 27, ' 28; Presbyterian Student Association ' 27, ' 28, 29, ' 30, President 19; Student Religious Council " 30, ' 31; A. S. C. E. Renner, Opal Alline Clarence Education University Chorus. Repplincer, Fred Charles Jo lin Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi. Roach, Catherine Elinor Kansas Cily Education Delta Delta Delta; Mermaids; Zeta Sigma; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Robbins, Warden Sherman St. Louis Agriculture Farm House; Horticulture Club; Entomology Club. Roberts, John Frederick Windsor Arts and Science Alpha Sigma Phi ; President of Christian Student Congregation; University Band ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Richards, Carol Aileen Summerville Arts and Science Chaff ey College. Roberts, KIartha Ellen Kansas City Education Chi Beta Epsilon. Pi. RiDc.wAY, Ruth Columbia Education Christian College; Alpha Delta Rogers, Marie Jermane El Paso, Texas . rts and Science Sweet Briar College; Chi Omega; Texas Club. Page 96 vJiiiiitirN Rose, E. Edward Irvinglon, New Jersey Journalism Sames, Mary Cenlralia B. P. A. Rutgers University; Sigma Alpha Christian College; Delta Delta Mu. Delta. Ross, Lucille Henderson, Texas Journalism L ' ni ersity of Texas; Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Sanders, Elsie Marie Jackson Education Southeast Missouri Teachers ' Col- lege. Roth, Ireti. Louise St. Joseph Arts and Science St. Joseph Junior College; Chi Omega ; Y. W. C. A. ; Junior League of Women Voters. Schalk, Ellen Litchfield, Illinois Education Christian College; Alpha Chi Omega; Y. VV. C. A. RoviN, Adolph Isaac St. Louis Arts and Science Washington University; Sigma Alpha Mu; Tennis, School Cham- pionship Singles ' 30, Doubles ' 29, ' 30; Freshman Cross-Count rv Team " 29. RoviN, Charles Benja.min St. Louis Arts and Science Washington University; Sigma Alpha Mu; Columns Stafif ' 29; School Tennis Champion ' 29, Doubles ' 29- ' 30. Rowell, Janis Denver, Colorado .Arts and Science, Journalism . ' Mpha Gamma Delta; Athenaean ' 30; Missouri Student Staff ' 30 House President ' s Council ' 30 Junior League of Women Voters Y. W. C. A. Rush, Fr.vnces Ward Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Gamma Phi B eta; Gamma .Alpha Chi; Zeta Sigma; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Schaper, Aubrey F. Columbia B. P A. University Band; Orchestra. University ScHEMPP, Catherine F. Oakdale, Louisiana Education AMphaChi Omega ; Secretary Junior Class of Education; Zeta Sigma; Glee Club ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Presbyterian Student Association ' 28, Cabinet " 29, ' 30; Y. W. C. A. ' 28, ' 29; Cabinet ' 30. ScHiFFLiN, Mary Fr. ncis Texarkana, .Arkansas Education Pi Beta Phi. Schmidt, Richard Lee St. Joseph B. P. A. St. Joseph Junior College; Delta Tau Delta; .Alpha Kappa Psi; Glee Club. Page 97 •Iiiiiifirs ScHULTE, Mary Louise Oregon Education William Wcxxds College; Pi Beta Phi: Glee Club. Schwartz, Mlrray David Kansas City Law Kansas University; Zeta Beta Tau. Schweitzer, William Theodore Hannibal B. P. A. Pi Kappa Alpha; .■Mpha Kappa Psi; Growlers. Seeger, Helen St. Louis Journalism W. S. G. A. Council; President Junior Women; ' ice-President Junior League of Women oters 30; Captain Freshman Women ' s Debate Scpjad ' 28; Varsitv Debate ' 29; Forensic Staff; Y. ' W ' . C. A.; Secretarv-Treasurer Athenaean ' 30. Shepherd, Jame.s E. La Plata Arts and Science .Alpha Sigma Phi; Secretary, Pan hellenic Council; Blue Key; Athe- naean, Secretary ' 29, President ' 30 Phi Eta Sigma : Pi .Vlu Epsilon Forensic Eioard; Y. M. C. A. Eioard ice-Chairman Student Commis sion on Higher Education. Shrout, Francis Maylon Buncelon B. ,- P A. Shuey, Don E. Unionville .Agriculture .Alpha Gamma Sigma. Sick, Herm. n W. Rich Hill Engineering .Alpha Sigma Phi. Shellenberger HarrietCorinne Hutchinson, Kansas Fine .Arts Hutchinson Junior College; Delta Delta Delta; Zeta Sigma; Delta Phi Delta; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Secretarv-Treasurer Executive Board of Workshop ' 30- ' 31; Mem- ber Dramatic Board of Uni ersity ■30- ' 31. Sl. ter, William W. Arkansas City, Kansas B. P. A. Chorus. Shepard. Marcell. Doherty ' Kansas City Education Kansas Cit ' Teachers ' College; Gamma Phi Beta ; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Showme; Junior League of Women Voters. Smith, Edw in D., Jr. Dayton, Ohio Journalism Delta Tau Delta; Tomb and Key; Sigma Delta Chi. Shepard, Mary A. West Plains Journalism Lindenwcod College ; Theta Sigma Phi. S.MiTH, Horace S. Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; C-hi Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Chi Page 9S Jiiiii M ' N Smith, Marjory Chase Kansas City Arts and Sc ience Sweet BriarCoUcsc ; Kappa Kappa Gamma : Y. W. C. A ; Junior League of Women Voters; French C ' lub SoNNiER, HA:r:i, Mae Lafayette, Louisiana Education Progrcssixc-Series Teachers Col- lege ; Washington University ; South- western Louisiana Institute; Theta Phi Alpha ;_Y. W. C. A. ; Workshop: Glennon Club; L ' niversity Chorus; French Club. Smith, Mary Collette Elizabeth, Louisiana Journalism St. Mary ' s Ccllege; Alpha Omega; Y. W. C. A. Chi Soren ' cy, Ann Barclay Kansas City Arts and Science Stephens College; Alpha Phi; Chi Delta Phi; Varsity Debate, Smith, Sidney Stewart St. Louis Journalism Sigma Delta Gamma. Spencer, Catherine St. Joseph Agriculture Highland, Kansas; Phi Mu. Smith, . lerie Campbell Detroit, .Michigan Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi; Theta Sigma Phi. Smyth, Harry D. St. Joseph Journalism Sigma N ' u; Sigma Delta Chi. Spindler. James Fr.ancis St. Loui.t Medicine Washington University ; .Alpha Kappa Kappa; Gamma Tau Beta. Spolander, G. Fern St. Louis Journalism Delta Gamma; Zeta Sigma; Gamma Alpha Chi; Secretary, Sophomore Class; Freshman Com- mission 79; Y W. C. .A. Cabinet 30. ' 31; Burrall Bible Cabinet ' 30, " 3 1 ; Junior League of Women Voters Cabinet ' 29. ' 30; Memorial Drive; Secretary, Panhellenic Council ' 29, " 30, ' 31; Big Sister Committee ' 29, ' 31. SOMARINDYCK, MaRCARET Shreveport, Louisiana Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta. Spratt, Margaret Kansas City B. P. A. Goucher College; Kappa Alpha Theta: Phi Chi Theta. SOMERVILLE, VIRGINIA Kansas City Journalism Kappa Alpha Theta. Sprinkel, Beatrice Jank Muskogee, Oklahoma Journalism University of California. Page 99 Jiiiiioi ' s i Standberry, Gerene a. Mexico Arts and Science Hardin College. Stephens, Fred A. Eldorado Springs Agriculture Dairy Club; Block and Bridle; Ruf Nex: President, Freshman Class, College of Agriculture ' 27 ; Assistant Manager Barnwarmin ' ' 30; Chaplin College ' 29; Football Numeral ' 2ti; Football Squad ' 29, ' 30. Stevenson. Martha June Kansas City Journalism Kappa Kappa Gamma. Stryker, William J Tulsa, Oklahoma Journalism Tulsa University ; Missouri School of Mines; Colorado L ' nivcrsity, Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi. Stuart, Edith Mary St. Louis Education Stephens College; Alpha Delta Pi. Stuart, ' ircinia Liberty Education Kappa Alpha Theta. Stewart. Wallace Dodds Wilkinsburg, Pennsylvania Arts and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; .Athenaean. Sucarwater, Cecelia Muskogee, Oklahoma Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Y. W. C. A.. J. S. O. Council; Workshop. Stone, Irene Centralia Education William Woods College; Deltapelta; Y. W. C. A. Delta Sutton, Baylor Frank Kansas City B. P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi; Var- sity Debate Squad. t Storms, Marian Blanche Kansas City Education Chi Omega; Leadership; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Taylor, .Adel ' i ' n R. Arlington. Kansas Education MePherson College ; Colorado Uni- ersitv: Debate Squad; Glee Club; Workshop; W. A. A. Streif, Meda D. Mexico Education Hardin College; Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Y. W. C. A. ; Junior League of Women Voters; University Chorus; Cik-c Club. Taylor, John Paxton Kansas City B. P. A. Kan ' s as City Junior College; Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; C]lcc Club. Page 100 9liiiiioi i TOWNSDIN, Charlks Lawrence Kansas City Law Signiii Phi Epsilon; Tcmb and Kev. Upjohn. Bryant Kansas City B. P. A. Sigma Chi: Alpha Kappa Psi; Tomb and Key; Scabbard and Blade. Tresler, Edythf. Manzella Venila, Oklahoma Education William Woods; Y. W. C. A. Home Economics Club. Trimble, Elizabeth Spring lield Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. S. G. A. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Secretary Home- coming Committee ' 3 1 ; President Freshmen Women ' 29; Freshman Commission ' 29; Sophomore Wo- men ' s Representative ' 30; Cwens ' 30; President League of Women Voters ' 31; Forensic Council ' 31; Y. W. C. A. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; Secretary Zeta Sigma ' 31. Troutt, Ruby Louise Columbia Education Y. W. C. A. Tuccle, James Anderson Gallatin Agriculture Farm House; Chi Chi Chi; Rul ' Ne.x; Growlers; Block and Bridle. Twitchell, H milton Austin Portland, Maine Arts and Science Kemper Military School; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Underwood, Helen Unionvillc Education Delta Gamma; Glee Club: Y. W. C. A.; Chorus. Utz, Cornelius St. Joseph Education St. Joseph Junior College. Vencill, Hazel 1. Calt Agriculture William Woods; Y. W. C. A. Home Economics Club. Venrick, Jlianita Smithville Arts and Science William Woods College; LJni- versitv of Colorado; Delta Delta Delta: Wall, Richard Stveet Springs Agriculture Phi Gamma Delta; Freshman Football. Wallace, Eileene Daye Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Ward- Belmont : Kappa .Alpha Theta ; Gamma .Alpha Chi. Wallace, James F. Kansas City Arts and Science University of Arizona ; Sigma Phi Sigma; Missouri Student: Grail Staff. Page 101 Jiiiiioi ' i Wasson. Doroihy Jf.an Kansas Cily Education Kansas City Junior Col lege ; Delta Delta Delta; " Workshop: Y V. C. A.: Rifle Club. Sweet Gamma. West, Lida Kansas City Arts and Science Briar College; Delta Weatherholt, Lyle H r ey Norfolk, Nebraska Journalism Doane College; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Delta Sigma. Webb, Robert Lee Shreveport, Louisiana B. i P. A. Delta L ' psilon; Alpha Kappa Psi. WiCBELS, Frank Bernard Lexington Engineering Went worth Military Acadamy; Triangle; Engineers Club. WiLLoucHBY, Jack Kansas Cily Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta; Tomb and Key; Scabbard and Blade; Polo Team ■30, 31. iLnox, Richard Theodore Coffey B. P. A. Acacia. Wells, Edith Lucile Kansas Cily Journalism Gamma Phi Beta. Wells, Malcolm E. Moberly Engineering Delta Sigma Phi. West, Ivan .McCl ' li.oh Garden City B. P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; President Junior Class School of B. and P. A. " 31; University Band 28, 29, ' 30. Wilson, Hugh Stephenson St. Louis Arts and Science Washington L ' niversity; Sigma Phi Sigma. Wilson, James C. Bethany . rts and Science Alpha Tau Omega; Freshman Football ' 28 ; Freshman Basket Ball ' 29; Captain Freshman Debate Team ; Freshman .Men ' s Club; Men ' s .Athenaean; Varsity Debate ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Tomb and Key; Chi Chi Chi; Chairman Mass Meeting 1930 Homecoming; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Y. M. C. .-V Board; Advisor Fresh- man ' s Club ' 30; Memorial Drive Committee; Blue Key. Wilson, Palline E. Texarkana, Ark.-Texas. Arts and Science Agne Scott College; Pi Beta Phi. WiTHiiRS, Margaret Liberty Journalism Theta Sigma Phi. Page 101 •Iiiiiiiiivs Wi IT. EsTHRR A. Young, Eva Violet -V( Louis Columbia journalism Journalism Alpha Delta Pi: Gamma Alpha Kansas City Junior College; Chi Chi; Missouri Mermaids. Beta Epsilon; " Y. W. C. A.; Work- shop. W ' n TRLi ' . Oscar Marion Marshall B. P. A. Missouri Valley Colelgc; Acacia: Delta Sigma Pi. Young, Edgar Newton La Plata Engineering Central College ; .Alpha Sigma Phi Freshman Track. Woods, William Clav Nashua .Arts and Science Sigma .Alpha Epsilon. Young, Virginia Columbia Journalism Chi Beta Epsilon. WOOLDRIDGE, BetTY AmarUlo. Texas Arts and Science Pi Beta Pi. Zelle. Florence St. Louis Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. .A. ; Junior League of Women Voters ; Rifle; Workshop. Wright, Edwin Bowles Xorhorne Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Chi Chi Chi; Tcmb and Kcv; Band ' 28. 29. Zeller, Adele St. Louis Education Phi Mu, Wright. Mary Lou Columbia Education Stephens College. Zener, Margaret L. Kansas City B. P. A. Kansas City Junior College. Yeckel. Phil KirkwooJ .Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi. ZiEGLER, Wilfred C. Bethel Medicine Missouri Wesley an and Central Colleges; Acacia. Page 10) TRADITIOXS W alking on the Grass CIXCE the burning of the old Adniin- istration building, in 1892, several customs have evolved vhi ' h apply to every student in the I niversity. Among the most important of these is the one regarding the rights of the students to walk on the grass on Franeis (Quad- rangle. The Seniors in the I niversity are permitted to walk on the grass around the Columns, the Juniors are permitted to walk on the terraces ap- proaching the Columns, the Sopho- mores are permitted to walk on the Quadrangle proper and the Freshmen are not allowed to walk on the grass at all. ath letic HERE ' S a poetic beauty of rhythm and Displayed by the body of man, In the midst of a contest . . .the thrill of I he race . . . On the squad as a mere partisan As victor or vanquished our own teams have fovipht Fairly as true sportsmen do. They ' ve borne themselves proudly and always have brought Glory and fame to ' " ' Mizzou " . So we sing to our heroes of sport on the fu-ld As they transport our colors through strife. . . We keep with us courage that they have reveah ' d . . . And carry it out into life. — Richard Earl Sharp Tlio lliKl4»ri4 r«»luiiiii»ii Tllpl :il LAIR Sampson ' s Df psirtiiK iit 4if Atliloiies Chester L. Brewer BETTER health, the awakening of the indi idual to the profitable use of leisure, and the de elopment of the personal characteristics of cooperation, courage and deter- mination to succeed are the purposes of the department of physical education of the Uni ersity of Missouri. It seeks to educate men and women for a happier and more use- ful life. Athletics, whether intramural or intercollegiate, play an important part in the life of a university. They develop to a high degree the spirit of service and loyalty to the institution, and the University of Missouri hopes through her athletic program to build up a fine sense of individual, group and institutional morale. The men and women of Missouri should be the finest and best we know how to make. We hope and expect that those who participate in athletics at Missouri, whether as members of varsity teams or in intramural activities, w ill carry with them through life the idealism which we designate as Missouri Spirit. Page 105 I ihe management of the Department of Athletics there are many problems loaded with details that make direction of the department a burdensome job. As an assistant in the direction, Missouri has Virgil Spurling who does a great deal in making necessary arrangements. Mr. Spurling is decidedly the man for this position due lo his man - acquaintances and his friendly courtesy. All of Mr. Spurling ' s man - friends are supporting him in his efforts to insure the best in athletics for the Universit - As head coach of the .Missouri Tigers Gwyn Henry has been a producer of consistently good elevens that are known throughout the nation. He is originally from Texas and while attending Howard-Payne College of that state, he lettered in all of the major sports. Before coming to the Uni- versity, he won a reputation as a football coach at the State Teachers College at Emporia, Kansas. For se eral years after he came to .Missouri, Henry coached the track team each spring and during that time many laurels were won by the men he coached. Now Coach Henry devotes his entire time to football, and spring football practise is held to not only train the men, but to get an opinion in selec- tion of the arsit - for the coming fall. Missouri is especially fortunate in having so able a person as Jack Crangle coaching its baseball nine and the successful season of last year ' s team shows tha t Missouri ' s faith in Jack is not unwarranted. In the fall Crangle serves as assistant coach for the football team, for which position he is fitted by his experience as All-American fullback at the University of Illinois. On the diamond and on the gridiron the Uni -ersity has cause to thank Crangle for the band of Tigers that are representing the school. Coach Huff has long been connected with the athletic activities in the Missouri conference. For years director of athletics at Grinnell College he won a nation-wide reputation as a track coach and produced several Olympic champions. Last year was his first year at the University of Missouri but in that year he won a popularity with his men and the backing of the entire student body. " Doc " is deser ' edly popular, and Missouri can easily expect a brilliant future on the track. Spl:rlin.(. Henry Crangle HuFh Poi-c 106 WHEN, in 1926, Anton Stankowski came to the University as coach of freshman athletics, it was merely a return to the school where he had made history as a quarterback. First entering the Uni ersity in 1914 he lettered two years in football, and, after two years in the army, he returned to captain the 1919 football team. Between that time an l when he assumed duties as Freshman Coach he was coach at Central High School, St. Joseph, where he gained experience in coaching. This insight into the experience of the high school athlete ser es him well in teaching the freshmen the essentials of arsity sports. Not one of the several hundred men in the University who have partici- pated in Freshmen athletics but remembers Stan ' s impressive lessons in the sports of the University. When Coach Harry Lansing was playing football fifteen years ago, he won recognition as one of Vlisscuri ' s smallest linesmen. Now he is the line coach of Missouri ' s annual Tiger ele -en, and the fame of the Fighting Tigers is to a great extent due to his efforts. He has been at the University since 1922, and the championship teams that Missouri has had during that time have all been testi- monies to his ability as a line coach. The growth in interest in wrestling as a collegiate sport at Missouri within the past few years has indeed been extraordinary. Much of this improved interest has been due to Coach Fisher ' s work with those men interested in the sport. While still a minor sport, wrestling has taken on the aspects of a major sport in student spirit at least. Coach George Edwards is another past Missouri athlete who is now connected with the athletic department. After playing basket ball at the University for three years he went to Westport High School in Kansas City as athletic coach. Returning to Missouri University in 1925 as basket ball coach, he immediately gained attention as the coach of successful teams. This year Coach Edwards has especially shown himself worthy of Missouri ' s trust by starting with an inexperienced team and ending the season with one of the best organized teams in the conference. St. nkowski Lansing Fisher Edw.vrds Puge 107 Tl ILi position of Cheer Leader at the University of Missouri has come to be one of much importance. An efficient cheering section is of recognized assistance in any athletic event a school may engage in, and Missouri has been fortunate in having a competent staff of pep inducers. Karl Goetz as Head Cheer Leader has furnished the dri ing power for the organized efforts of the Missouri stands. He has filled the chief posi- tion for two years, and his long experience has been valuable. Under the agreement of the Student Council and the Athletic Department, the Head Cheer Leader is sent with the football team on all trips. C oetz has been largely instrumental in gathering the Missouri support at the out-of-Columbia games so as to provide adequate cheering strength far out of proportion to the number of Tiger rooters present. He has been assisted at the home games by the two Junior assistant cheer leaders, John Lee and Shirley Metzger. One of these two will be chosen next September as head leadci- by a vote of the student body. At the big games the entire east side of the Memorial Stadium was occupied by Missouri rooters, and Goetz with the two assistants di ided up the work so that the entire group of Tiger supporters were amalgamated into one huge cheering unit directed by the three leaders. At basket ball games in the Brewer Field House the cheer leaders were called upon to direct the efforts of the Missouri stands. Results of track meets, both indoor and outdoor, have been announced by the cheer leaders, and they have been called on for similar assistance in intramural events of various kinds. The Head Cheer Leader is presented with a sweater and letter by the Athletic Department and also a key in the shape of a megaphone. These are given each spring at the end of his term. Karl Goetz Metzger Goetz Lee Pane I OS u . ' DER the tutelage of the head cheer leader and his two junior assistants the freshmen and sophomore assistants gain ex- perience until the beginning of their third year when two are chosen by the vote of the student body as junior cheerleaders. Their selections each fall rests with the head cheer leader. He holds tryouts at his discretion, usually at the Freshmen- Varsity- game, after which he selects several qualified men for the freshmen and sophomore assist- ants. They work hand in hand with the official leaders and are sometimes called upon to take charge of the less important functions. At football games they are placed in charge of the west section of the stadium. While this is usually enemy territory, many Missouri- ans often find seats there. As they become more experienced they are given a chance to try their hand as leaders of the east side. There, under the direct control of the head cheer leader, they learn the finer points in mass psychology. Jones, Bryant Horner, Eddie Ellis, Fruit, and Evans, were the five selected last September and who have served as sophomore and freshmen assistants during the past year. If the freshmen return next year they are automatically appointed as sophomore leaders and the second-year men are eligible to run for junior assistants Missouri rooters remembering the white-clad figures calling on the stands to support the team at a crucial time often wonder just how much worth the cheer leaders are to the team. At certain times when the men succeed in arousing the stands and the enemy is turned in the -ery shadows of the Missouri goal posts, or the point after touchdown is not made, the fact is forcibly brought home to them that the cheer leaders are a real force in helping make the Tiger ruler of the Valley. Shirley Metzger Junior Cheer Leader John Lee Junior Cheer Leader Horner Jones Ev.ANS Putnam Page 109 TRADITIONS Th undering Tluntsand 17 VERY Freshman boy who is iMiroIlcd in the University aiiloniatically l e- comes a member of the Thiinderinj; Thousand. This orjianization was founded for the purpose of instilling Tifier spirit into tlie members of the Freshman eiass. Before every Columbia football game this group assembles at the Columns and marehes to the Sta- dium in lock step. Foothsill Coach Gwinn Henry Head Football Coach Page 112 it llL e- _--- Jb itg 3- 3L Fool ball Leonard McGirl Football Captain Page in looilKill T By Marion Plessner HE success of football teams is usually judged by the number of X games which a team is able to win, but in the case of the University of Missouri Tigers, the success of the 1Q30 season must be judged from the spirit and fight shown by a squad which was outclassed from the stand- point of experience by every one of its opponents. Head Coach Gwinn Henry, with his assistants. Jack Crangle and Harry Lansing, was confronted with the problem of developing a team from a host of inexperienced men, whose greatest asset was their indom- itable spirit, and willingness to fight, regardless and irrespective of how great the odds might be against them. Only eight lettermcn returned to the camp for the 1930 season. Of these, seven were linemen and one v as a back. Around these eight men the coaches set out to work a team into shape that could carry the banner of old Missouri with the zeal, power, Edmiston and success that it has been carried in former years. To these eight me n were added a squad of forty additional men, the majority of whom were to play their first year in the varsity togs of the Tigers. The eight letter- men who had returned were Captain Leonard McGirl, guard; Lawrence McCauley, guard, tackle, and center; James Baker, tackle; Robert Arm- strong, center; Hubert Campbell, end; Paul Brayton, guard; Luther Kilgroe, tackle; and Stanley Cox, quarterback. The Tigers started their 1930 campaign early, playing four non- conference tilts before going into their conference clashes. These first four games were advantageous as seasoning for the new men who were to represent Missouri on the gridiron, and although their showing was not impressive, it was a great experience gainer, and the squad showed con- stant improvement from the start of the season until the end. The 1930 season closed with the coaches well satisfied that they had developed capable combinations of backs and lines, but with the season over, every letterman of the current year ' s grid squad was lost by gradua- tion and next year the big problem will be in the de clopment of eff ecti e •line combinations. Men who were awarded their major letters for football were: Captain Leonard McGirl, Wilburt Asbury, Robert Armstrong, Hal Austin, James Asbury Page 114 Fool ball Col LINGS Baker, Frank Bittner, Paul Brayton, Orval Boeckemeier, Hubert Camp- bell, Stanley Cox, Max Collings. George Edmiston. Donald Eaves, Fred Faurot, Clyde Garvin. Luther Kilgroe. Kenneth Kerby, Hadley Kimes, Ira Kimes. Lawrence McCauiey. Grant X ' lorgan. Otha Rawlings. Christy Turner, John ' an Dyne, and Phil Yeckel. Provisional letters were awarded to Edgar Asbury, Fred Crane, James Doarn, Eldon Ellis. Kelley Heitz, and Elmo Xiblo. Taking all factors into consideration, followers of the Tigers have every reason to be proud of their showing this season. The team fought hard, played through the entire season without any serious injuries, and were a constant threat throughout the season to all of their opponents. MISSOURI 0, COLORADO 9 On October 4. the Tigers opened their 1930 season as hosts to the University of Colorado. The Coloradoans brought a powerful aggrega- tion of men, and behind the splendid work of Middlemist, their hard- running, hard-hitting, and accurate-passing quarterback, handed the Tigers their first setback in their opening game by a score of 9 to 0. In this first game the fact that the coaches were to have a great deal of work to do in working out effective backfield combinations was evi- H denced by the poor clicking of Tiger plays. Passes failed to find the K ■ hands of the men they were intended for. line plays were smeared before " -.» B any gain could be made, and fumbles by the ball carriers were far too JI| |h numerous. •y H o ' only was trouble found in the functioning of the backfield, but . J .91 the line was playing anything but effective football. They were failing fli to open holes on offense, and were failing to stop offensive thrusts of the fll gold and silver horde. I HI .A touchdown in the first period, and an added field goal late in the I H fourth quarter, gave the Colorado eleven their 9 points. At no time vxere I HI the Tigers in position to make their offense appear as a threat to score. Jh B pf They vsere held throughout by the powerful Colorado team. In this first game Henry used every possible combination in an Austin effort to discover a scoring possibility. He called upon his reserve Page ; ) Football strength of passers, lineman, and hall luggers, but all to no avail, for the men were playing their first game together, and plays simply would not click. From this first game, however, the value of Campbell ' s punting was seen, for he consistently kept the Tigers out of immediate danger with his long boots into Colorado territory. Van Dyne ' s passing was another shining light, as was the work of Kelly Heitz, Eaves, and Bittner. In this game some 6,000 followers were afforded their first opportunity of seeing the 1930 edition of the Tiger team in action, and it was anything but an impressi e showing as far as smoothly functioning teams go. How- ever, that there were possibilities of development was seen, and most of the fans took a fairly optimistic outlook on things for the season. MISSOURI 0, ST. LOUIS U. 20 I fl. The first trip on the 1930 schedule took the Tigers to St. Louis on J i October 1 1 to resume football hostilities with the St. Louis Uni ersity ■ " Billikens, to help them celebrate their Homecoming, and also to help in the dedication of St. Louis Uni ' ersity ' s new Walsh Stadium. The party was ' •■ ' ' ■ ' ' an entire success so far as the Billikens were concerned, for they twisted the Tiger ' s tail to the score of 20 to 0. The Tigers were completely outplayed, and looked as bad in this game as they did all season. There was no concerted Tiger offensive, and the defensive play left enough holes for St. Louis backs to have little trouble m breaking through for scores in the first and fourth period, one coming in the first quarter, and two in the final period. Again the only brilliant flash in the Tiger ' s game was a passing attack started shor tly after the second quarter began, when ' Van Dyne opened up passes to his ends and backs. However, the Tiger offense was marred by frequent fumbles, and heads-up football as displaved bv the Billikens. made the Tiger attack seem helpless. Although only the second game of the season had been plaved. it was evident that if Missouri was to have anything like a successful team, plenty of work was in store, for the Ime andbackfield were neither working with any effectiveness. The Tiger line, with the veterans holding the berths, was remaining practically the same,- with the most frequent shifts being made in the back field. There was an abundance of inexperienced material for Henry to Bittner Pagr 116 Fool hall r. ' T iKiMMimi ' tm i pick from, but the lack of experience was almost too large a handicap for even a great fighting spirit to overcome. Two more non-conference games before the season opened afforded the coaches a chance to iron out many wrinkles in the Tiger offense and de- fense, and followers still felt that the w ealth of material could be moulded before the conference season got under way. MISSOURI 0, NEW YORK UXTVERSITY 38 The Tigers returned to Columbia from their second defeat in which they had failed to score, and journeyed to New York for their game with the Violets on October 18. Their defeat at the hands of the New York University eleven, 38 to 0, was their worst in the three games played against the Violets, and also their worst defeat of the entire season. New York both literally and figuratively romped o er the Missouri eleven. Led by Tanguary and R. Mcnamara, the Violets o erwhelmed the defense of the Tigers, and stopped the indi idual slashing attack of Bittner, Crane and Turner. The Tiger starting lineup had H. Kimes and W. Asbury in the back- field in an attempt to work out a combination that could play effectively both on defense and offense, but it failed. The Violets chalked up counters in the first, second, and fourth quarters, the Tigers doing their best work, and making their only offensive thrusts in the third period. New York scored once in the first period, three times in the second and converted two of the extra points, and scored twice more in the final quarter. Tiger passes, which has been the hope of the offense, failed to click, and were intercepted by the flashier X ' iolet backs and linemen. Missouri was unable to make anything on line plays, and as a result, the play re- solved itself into a battle of the Henrymen to stop the Violet onslaught. After playing heads-up ball in the third quarter, the Tigers let down again 1 in the fourth the strain wearing down the line and the backs. The New ■ ■ Yorkers were able to push over two more touchdowns and ran their score BS to H B How the Tigers were to get their scores became the big problem which 1 confronted the Tiger coaching staff. The passers were not as accurate as i BB they could ha -e been, and the ends and backs were not getting into posi- tions to recei e the tosses. The outlook for a successful season was be- Ea es coming dimmer and dimmer. Turner Page IIP Fool hall MISSOURI 14, DRAKE 13 Burdened undei ' the toll of three defeats in w hich they had failed to score, the Tigers I ' eturned to their home camp to prepare for the in asion of the Drake Bulldogs on October 25. Although Drake was not given credit for having a pow erful team, the shotting of the Tigers in their first three starts was unimpressi " e enough to give the Bulldogs the edge. Van Dyne ' s educated toe. which converted both of the tries for point after touchdowns by W. Asbury, sophomore starter, who played his greatest game of the season against the Bulldogs, affoi ' ded the Tigers their one-point margin and ictory. HHjp The Drake eleven drew first blood when they scored eaily in the second I V quarter but the Tigers followed with a touchdown and extra point, and I B made their other score in this quarter also. Drake made her last counter I HHJI k the final period. H IHHI H This was the first game that saw Tiger plays clicking. The passes were working, and the line plays were netting good yardage. Although the Brayton Tigers were outgainecl in yardage and first downs, their plays worked w hen they counted and the Tigers were accredited with a hard-fought -ictory. . ' t this game the War Mothers presented the University Athletic De- partment with a silver football trophy. It was a gala occasion for Tiger grid followers, for the eleven showed its first commendable play of the season, and although a crowd of only 4,000 spectators witnessed the battle, it was a turning point in the Tiger style which was to be seen in the re- mainder of the games. King and Van Koten, Drake stars, gave the Tiger defense plenty of trouble, but the Tigers v ere learning their lessons, and stopped the Bull- dogs when it looked as though they might turn in a winning counter near the end of the game. The Tiger line and secondary defense were breaking up the Bulldog passes and line plunges, and when on defense, made an excellent showing in a reversal of the form they had shown in their thicc earlier encounters. MISSOURI 13, KANSAS AGC:;iES 20 The next trip of the Tigers on November 10 took them to Ahearn Field at Manhattan where the Kansas Aggies twisted the Tigers ' tail to the score of 20-13. R AWMNCS Page IIS ImioHkiII The Aggies drew first blood in the opening quarter, but enjoyed their lead only a short time, for the Tigers tied the count on a touchdown scored by Van Dyne after he had received a pass from Eaves. Bittner kicked the extra point. Shortly after the start of the second quarter, McGirl scooped up an Aggie fumble before it had touched the ground and raced 35 yards for the Tigers ' second touchdown. Bittner ' s try for point failed, but Missouri had the better o f the score. The Aggies went into the lead 14 to 13 after a touchdown and point in the middle of the third quarter, and from then on held in check all Tiger ad -ances, and added another touchdown to clinch the ictory late in the fourth quarter. Although the Tigers lost, there was an indication of improvement in both their offensive and defensive play. Tiger line plays were working smoothly and their passing attack was looking much better, although many of the tosses were intercepted by the Aggies. This game saw the Tigers using practically the same men who had been working in previous games, with the exception that Doarn was in the starting lineup. Grid followers, disheartened in that the Tigers lost after enjo ing a lead at half time, felt that finally some working combinations had been found, and that possibly the Missouri showing might not be so bad in the conference play as earlier games had indicated that it might be. The Tigers at least showed that they could score against a powerful defensive team, and their defensive play was brilliant enough at times to E warrant confidence in their abilitv to decipher opponent ' s plavs and break Campbell through to stop advances which threatened the iVlissouri goal line. MISSOURI 14, AMES The Tigers annexed their one and only win in conference play when McCauley they defeated the Ames Cyclones, 14 to 0, at Memorial Stadium on Novem- ber 8. It was the only victory which local follow ers had the opportunity of seeing the Missouri gridmen chalk up. A brilliant display of football, the first that the Tigers had shown all season, was seen in this clash. The line played as good a game as could be expected from any line. They opened holes effectively on offensi -e line plays and held on defense, thwarting any Ames advances across the Mis- souri counting station. The backfield seemed for the first time to have their plays well in hand and executed them with precision and finality. Page 119 Fo itlialI -» ' Yeckel This, combined with good secondary defense work, gave the Tigers their win over the Cyclones. B The Tigers made their first score in the second period when a beautiful toss from an Dyne to Coliings was good for a 55-yard gain and a counter, W ,tmJL " " hen Van Dyne converted the extra point the Tigers held a lead which ' J they refused to relinquish. They scored their second touchdown in the ■ third quarter on another pass. The southpaw passer, Kelly Heitz, shot . L a short toss to Van Dyne after a concerted line attack had put the Tigers ' " scoring position. Again ' an Dyne was called upon and he responded by adding the e.xtra point. It was evidenced in this game that the Tigers did have a formidable passing attack to use, and resorted to their aerial offensive whenever the opportunity presented itself. A crowd of some 4,700 persons witnessed this improved playing of the Tiger eleven, and looked forward to more of it in the remaining games. It was a rejuvenated and brilliant team which was seen on the field in this tilt, and a team which was to upset dope in two of the other con- ference clashes by battling stronger opposition to scoreless ties. MISSOURI 7, NEBRASKA 7 In 1929 Nebraska put a wet cover on Missouri ' s Homecoming when the Cornhuskers tied the Tiger aggregation 7 to 7 at Memori al Stadium here. The story was much the same in 1930 but it was a more glorious story for the Tigers, for they went to Nebraska decidedly the under-dogs, and upset all predictions by holding Nebraska to a scoreless tie on Novem- ber 1 5, at the Husker Homecoming. The Tigers displayed possibly their most brilliant defensive work of the year in this game, for they held the Huskers innumerable times within the Tiger 10-yard stripe, and intercepted Husker passes. It was in this clash that Faurot came to the fore as one of the best secondary defensive backs in the Missouri camp. Cold weather and rain practically eliminated any chance of the Tiger aerial offense functioning. Their thrusts at the line netted them little gain against the heavier Husker forward wall, but the Tigers put up a game fight, and were forced to be content v ith holding the Huskers to the score- less tie. KiLGROE Page 120 Fool hall H. KiMES In this game as in others, the punting of Campbell was an important factor in the Tiger defensive machine, for his long boots kept the Missouri eleven out of danger many times. However, the Huskers were forced al- most as often to punt in order to get themselves out of dangerous situa- tions, for they found themselves with their backs to their own goal line quite often, whenever the Tiger passes clicked. In this game the offensive work of Collings and Van Dyne was the center of attention. The bad weather did handicap passing but this combination was in on the completion of the few that did succeed, and three tosses netted 70 yards to the Tiger offense. The defensive work of Bittner and Faurot was effective in stopping Husker advances. It was a great game from the Tigers " angle, and made the severe upset at the Homecoming festivities the more difficult to understand. MISSOURI 0, KANSAS 32 Missouri was enjoying the largest and most glamorous Homecoming in her history until 2 o ' clock on the afternoon of November 22. but from then on things dimmed quite noticeab! ' in the Tiger camp. Beginning at that time the Kansas Jayhawks, set on handing the Tigers no uncertain defeat, opened up a passing and line attack which the Missouri aggregation was unable to stop, and when the final gun was fired the Tigers had been smothered under an avalanche of five touchdowns and two extra points. Led by " Jarring Jim " Bausch, the Kansans opened up w ith an attack that was too much for the Tigers. The Jayhawks seemed to have every- thing in their hands, and were encountering little opposition from the Tigers. There were bright spots in the Tiger defense, for they held once or twice when it seemed inevitable that Kansas would score, but the versa- tility and quick changes in the Jayhawk attack bewildered Missouri, and the Kansas scores were made on sensational passes and long runs. The powerful Kansas defense smothered all attempts of the Tiger offense, plays were not clicking, and it was hopeless to try and gain any- thing through the Jayhawk forward wall. It was simply a question of giv- ing all they had on defense and waiting for the final gun to take them out of a game which the ' could not hope to win. " ' Page 121 Fooihall The Tigers got off to a bad start when the opening kickoff was grounded on the Tiger 32-yard Hne, and the Bengals were forced to go on defense from the first minute of play as the ball was awarded to Kansas. The Jayhawk thrusts were stopped momentarily, but when a pass early in the game from Bausch to Hanson was good for 60 yards and the Jay- hawk ' s first counter, the Tigers began to slip. Their game was anything but what was expected after their powerful showing against Nebraska the preceding week, but it was simply another one of those unpredictable turns in football fortune, which every team and every coach and every band of followers must contend with. Some 26,000 students, alumnae and fans saw the Tigers suffer one of the worst defeats they had ever been handed by their ancient ri als, with whom they have been playing football since 1891. NfoRCAN MISSOURI 0, OKL.AHOX On Thanksgiving Day the Tiger eleven met Norman, and again rose to unexpected heights Sooner team to a scoreless tie. Expecting to finis l. U the Oklahoma Sooncrs at in holding the powerful h their season in anvthing but an impressive style, the Missouri aggregation stiffened their defense, called upon all the tricks of their offense, and held the Sooners, and by the tie, handed Kansas the football title in the Big Six Conference for the 1930 season. In this game all of the lettermen, some of whom had been unable to retain starting berths because of the hard fight for them put up by younger men on the squad, played their last game in -arsity togs. It was a glorious finish to an otherwise unsuccessful season. Tiger followers again had only praise for an eleven that had gone into a game, again the under-rated team, and had emerged in the glory of ha ing battled a superior team to a score- less tie. The Sooners wanted to w in this game in the worst possible way, for victory meant a tie for the title. Despite their intense desire to w in, the Tiger defense was too strong, too able to cope with any plays which the Sooner backs might try against them, and their only consolation was a tie. The Tiger offense functioned, but plays did not work well enough, and the Missouri machine fell short of scoring. The opportunity presented itself. Kerby Page 122 iMMillinll and the Tigers called on their aerial attack to put across the counter, but the pass was incomplete, and the Tigers closed their 1930 season with only one conference victory to their credit. The Tigers finished fifth in conference ratings, the title went to Kansas. Oklahoma ranked in second place, the Kansas Aggies took third, Nebraska fourth, and Ames si.xth place SPRLXG FOOTBALL SIXT ' eager aspirants answered Coach Gwynn Henr ' s call for a turnout for spring football practice. The practice, which began March 2 and lasted six weeks, brought out a wealth of grid material of recognized worth. Six 1930 lettermen appeared the first day, and two more joined them later. Captain-elect Frank Bittner, W. Asbury, Collings. and Edmiston, backs; Raw lings, Kirby. and ' eckel. linemen; and John Van Dyne, who is an able performer at either place, made up f. lrot the total of eight 1930 ' " M " men who led the squad through the spring program. E. Asbury and Niblo were conditional ! " men last season who took part in the spring acti ities. Besides these, were Johanning- meier. Gladden, and Hartman, who were ineligible for 1930 competition, but who hope to be back in the lineup next fall. Among the promising freshman players were Stuber, 0th, Schiele, and W. Hatfield. Coach Henry and his assistants. Coaches Lansing and Stankowski, w ith the aid of a few of the graduating members of last years team, began by schooling their charges in the fundamentals and emphasized this phase of the game throughout the spring session. Coach Henry warned his men that this was the time to learn the elements of the game, because next fall he intends to gi e his attention to more advanced work. He did not teach his men " ery many plays but only enough to carry out the principles he was stressing. Cold weather and snow dro e the squad into the field-house early in the spring and kept them there for se eral days. There their activities were somewhat hindered by the presence of the baseball team, the track A.N Dyne team, and the basket-ball floor. In addition to this hindrance. Coach Henry Page 123 Foothnll t . ' ' tu tHM i«- Garnin Lancaster, Crane, Hatfield, the lineups were frequent. Gladden were shifted back Bittner to increase the weight of the backfield. was further disturbed by a decrease in the number turning out from the original sixty to thirty-fi e at the end of one week of practice. But the showing of the squad was more than enough to compensate for these sad spots. Some of the players who drew special attention because of their good performances were: Percy Gill, 210-pounder, who fits in well at either a line or a backfield position and is a punter besides; Jack Swatek, 195-pound guard; Ted Bland, another guard, and Henry Porter, the biggest man on the squad, tipping the scales at 225 pounds and standing si.x feet three inches above the ground, playing at tackle. On the first day that a tentative first team was lined up, it was as follows: 0th, at center, Yeckel and Hartman at guards. Raw lings and Porter at the tackles. Gill and Gladden at the ends, and Stuber, Johan- ningmeier, Edmiston, and Collings in the backfield. Coach Henry con- ducted signal drill during the early practice periods and began working on a passing attack. Stuber, Johanningmeier, and Collings all showed some passing ability. Two other backfield combinations that Coach Henry used were: E. Asbury, Miller, W. Asbury, and Stoelzing; and and Lawler. From then on the changes in Gill was used at end a while. Then he and of the line and teamed with Collings and Miller and Powell were sent to the end posts in their stead. Later, Van Dyne, Carl Yeckel, Hanley, and McPherson began to bid strongly for the end berths. The earliest scrimmage was held on March 1 1 and afforded .the players their first opporunity to function together under fire. Then, on March 26, the squad was divided into the Blacks and the Whites, and these two teams were matched. On one side, Van Dyne and C. Yeckel held the end posts, Kirby and Allen played at the tackles, Hartman and Haines at the guards, 0th at center, and the backfield combine was Bittner, Johanningmeier, Gladden, and Collings. The other team in- cluded Hanley and McPherson at ends, Rawlings and Morgan at the tackles, Stewart and P. Yeckel at the guards, and Powell at center with Stuber, Asbury, Hatfield, and Lancaster performing in the backfield. A third backfield combination that was used was Miller, Edmiston, Heitz, and Stoelzing. Cox Page 124 Fool hall V W»; BOECKEMEIER " ith the disco -ery of so much talent, the 1931 spring football season might safely be predicted a success. The experience and ability of the backs and the wealth of line material that has presented itself and which will probably be augmented by e en more prospects next fall ought to furnish Coach Henry and his assistants with good clay from which to mold a team to bid for the 1931 title. With the brilliant prospects for next year, the Tigers have a schedule that is much better than any they have had in recent years. They are meeting teams that should afford them stronger competition in non- conference games than they have had for some time. New York, which has been one of the feature teams on the schedule for the past three years, will not be on the 1931 schedule, but there are se " eral schools that are added that have not been met for some time and will add a great deal of interest to the coming season. The first game of the year is played with Texas University at Austin. Texas. Texas has had a very strong team in the last two years and made a bid for the title of the Southwest Conference. Missouri played Texas a few years ago and because of the extreme heat was unable to show up ery well. The follow ing week, the Tigers journey to the colder climes w hen they play Colorado at Boulder. It is not infrequent for the games to be played in snow at Boulder, so the team w ill ha " e a study in contrasts for the first two games next year. The third game is with the Kansas Aggies at Columbia. The Aggies have been the jinx of Coach Henry, having been the team to cost the Tigers the title two years ago. The fourth game is with Iowa State at Ames and the fifth with Nebraska. Following that, the Tigers go to Des Moines to play Drake in ■■ ■M B the first game w ith that school away from Columbia. B K -. 2 B The next week, Missouri plays Oklahoma at Columbia, a game I R H H which should be very interesting since both schools have prospects of l - H good teams for next year. UBS BI S i ' gsme is with the traditional rival, Kansas, and is played at Lawrence, Kansas. The Tigers will be out to re enge the defeat of the last year, and there is every indication that they will be able to do it. Armstrong Page 1 2! TRAIIITIOX.S Ilonieroniing IJOMECOMING has been an annual event at the Lniversity of Missoiu ' i for many years. Graduates and former students from all se ' tions t)f the eountry pour into Columl)ia to make merry for a week-end and also to wit- ness one of the most important foot- ball games of the year. Elaborate preparations are always made to insure the visitors a rollieking good time. T-J-. BiiNkot R21II Coach George Edwards Head Basket Ball Coach Page 1 28 Itsi koi Kail I igjo-iqji Basket Bali Squad Page 29 Riiwkof Bsill w Charles Hlihn Cc-Captain By William C. Doll HEN the Tigers dropped the curtain in the Big Six 1929-1930 basket ball race by trouncing the Kansas Jayhawks 23-18, they gained the championship of the conference. It was a glorious finish! But with the loss of such veterans as Waldorf, Craig. Baker, and Welsh it meant a dis- mal start for the champions in the 1930-1931 season. Charles Huhn, center, was the only mainstay of the 1930 crew that was left. Max Collings, guard, who had played in more than half of the games in 1930 was ineligible until the second semester. Hubert Campbell, guard, was the only reserve letterman left from the championship aggrega- tion. The balance of the squad was composed of men without experience in University basket ball. Few teams have launched their schedule with such gloomy prospects, yet, perhaps, no cage team in the history of the sport at Missouri has ever made such rapid strides in impro ement during the course of the season, as Coach Edwards. 193 1 basketeers accomplished. With the exception of the Oklahoma Sooners, each of the other con- ference teams had another advantage over the Tigers, in that they had ample veteran material around which to form a nucleus for the champion- ship drive. To crown it all, the feathered Jayhawks looked the strongest, for Kansas had four regulars and one substitute upon which to rely from the runner-up team the previous season. Nebraska with four regulars and the K-Aggies with seven lettermen were well prepared for the climb in the conference ladder, while the Iowa State Cyclones had five mainstays on which to build their hopes. The championship Missouri Tigers were conceded a disastrous season by the coaches and sport scribes alike and the pre-season prophecies came true in rapid fire order when the Bengals ran up a losing streak of seven games before whipping themselves into winning form, to capture 8 out of their last 1 1 encounters. The Central College Eagles, champions of the Missouri College Ath- letic Association invaded Columbia on December 16, and tamed the Tigers in their initial game of the season 25-24. The sensational dribbling and shooting of Hackley and Hairston, Eagle forward and center was the feature of the game. Between them they scored 21 points, while Boeckc- meier and Zinn shared the scoring honors for Missouri with 6 points each. Hl ' i ' i-.ri C. mi ' hi:ll Considering that only two lettermen were on the Tiger squael and that the Co-Captain Page no 9z Itnskoi Bsill James Zinn remainder was composed of men w ho had no ' arsity experience with the exception of Boeci meier, the showing was favorable, especially since the Eagles had a team made up of five veterans. The deciding factor in the defeat was Missouri ' s inability to sink charity shots. Following this tilt, came a disheartening showing when Coach Allen ' s Kansas cagemen romped to an easy ictory o er the Tigers in an exhibi- tion game at Convention Hall in Kansas City. The more experienced Jay- hawks combined a brilliant attack with a steady defense to register a 40-26 win in their annual pre-season conflict. Two days later the Tigers continued their losing streak on their Christmas holidays trip to Madison, Wisconsin, when they engaged Dr. Meanwell ' s Badgers in an inter-confer- ence game and were clawed to the tune of 37-9. Although there was some improvement made by the squad during the holiday practice workouts it was not sufficient to ward off an 18-17 loss inflicted by the Washington Bears in an overtime game played at St. Louis. The losing streak continued when the Nebraska Cornhuskers downed the Tigers 42-32 in the first Big Six Conference game of the season which was staged at Lincoln, January 10. On the following Monday, the Bengals engaged their second confer- ence foe of the season when the K-Aggies traveled to Colum.bia to open the championship battle of the schedule at Brewer Field House. The highly-touted K-Aggies were lucky enough to eek out a 31-31 decision, but the Tigers displayed a decided improvement over the form shown in the pre-season and Husker tilts. January 17 brought the first glimpse of hope to Missouri court followers when the Tigers trampled over the fast-going Iowa State Cy- clones in a hard-fought and spectacular 20-18 victory, before a crowd of 2,500 fans in Brewer Field House. It was this game that snapped a losing streak of six games and placed the Tigers in the winning column of the conference ladder. It was this game that turned the tide and started Coach Edwards ' squad on a winning drive that made them one of the most dangerous threats in the race. After this first victory the Tigers appeared to have found themselves, and rounded into championship calibre with startling suddeness, aided by the return of Max Collings, veteran guard, who became eligible for the second semester campaign. Wagner, Zinn, and Davis had earned regular Max Collings Page 131 Ttaskol R21II places at the forward berths, Huhn played center, and CoUings and Camp- bell held down the guard assignments. Boeckmeier and Palfreyman were the two reserves. Playing their third conference game within two weeks at Brewer Field House, the re amped Tigers took ad ' antage of their home stay, to gain another notch in the Big Six ladder, by beating the Oklahoma Sooners 22-14 on January 2b. The ictory marked Oklahoma ' s nineteenth straight conference defeat and placed the Tigers in a tie with the Cyclones for V d H ' o ' -ii ' th place. VV 11 11 ' h Bengals itinerary next brought them to the Jayhawks nest at I x X BB Lawrence, where their feathered rivals temporarily stopped their winning I " V H ' ' ' streak b - administering a 31-13 defeat upon them on January 2Q. Ay .W k The sudden reversal of form, however, displayed by the Tigers in the J r .dQAli B Kansas game was partly atoned for when the strong Creighton team of ■ •K. » K Omaha, co-leaders v ith Washington Uni ersity in the Valley Conference at the time, fell before a smooth running Tiger offense by a score of 30-20 Norman Wagner on February 3, at Omaha in a non-conference battle. But this ' ictory was counteracted by a defeat suffered at the hands of the Iowa State quintet, led by Roadcap, scoring ace of the Big Six, when the Tigers came out on the short end of a 29-19 score in a contest played at Ames on 1 February 5. An over-confident Nebraska crew, leading the Valley pack, journeyed to Columbia two days later only to meet with a crushing 33-20 defeat. The Tigers played their best game of the season in defeating the Corn- huskers and displayed championship form on both their offensi e and de- fensive tactics. Creighton dropped another game to the Bengals in a return tilt 25-19 on February 10. Two more well-played victories followed when Oklahoma was trounced 27-17 four days later at Norman and the Washington University Bears were drubbed 28-13 in a return non-con- ference game on I ' ebruary 16. After this winning streak the Tigers invaded Manhattan where the K-Aggies taught them an impressive lesson by winning a 21-14 decision. 1 Incidentally, the K-Aggies were the only team in the Big Six who managed to nose out a double victory o er the Bengals. Just another proof of that old Aggie jinx! This upset at the hands of the K-Aggies on February 21, just prior to r.tor Da is Page 132 Rsi kot Bnll the traditional Jayhawk clash at Columbia scheduled for February 27, was expected to have disastrous effects on the team, but on the contrary it seemed to put the spirit of " Old Mizzou " within Coach Edwards ' squad, and the Tigers closed their season in a blaze of glory, by trouncing the league-leading champion Kansas Pack 2b- 19. It was the only decisixe defeat which the Jayhawkers had suffered throughout the season and it took the Tigers to do it! But that wasn ' t all that the victory meant, for it placed the Tigers in a third place tie with the K-Aggies as the curtain was rolled on the final standings of the 1930-31 Big Six basket ball season. The Tigers won eight of their seventeen games, winning five and losing fi e of their conference tilts, w hile w inning three and dropping four of their non-conference engagements. They were the best defensi e team in the Big Six, holding their opponents to a total of 242 points or an average of 24.2 points per game. In addition to this honor, the Tigers were repre- sented by Charlie Huhn on the Big Six all-star selection, as chosen by the six coaches of the conference teams, who picked Bishop of Kansas and Roadcap of Iowa State as forwards. Huhn at center, w ith Hokuf of Ne- braska and Cox of Kansas as guards. Or ' .al Boeckemeier Joe P. lfreyman ' Charles Huhn and Hubert Campbell, co-captains of the 1930-1931 Tiger crew, played their last game for Missouri, and shared the satisfaction of avenging an early season defeat at the hands of the Jayhawkers, by playing a brilliant part in administering the 26-19 drubbing inflicted upon Kansas in the final game of the season as they closed their college career. Their loss next year will be severely felt, hut with Wagner, Davis, Boecke- meier, Zinn, Palfreyman. and captain-elect CoUings, Coach Edwards will have a seasoned crew around w hich to build a w inning combination, of which Missouri followers may well expect another championship Tiger team. Good work Tigers! And now for that 1931-32 championship! Wagner will probably be shifted to center since he is the taUest man on the squad and seems best qualified for that position. Davis, -inn and and Palfreyman will in all probability compete for the forward positions, although Palfreyman may be shifted to guard along with camptain- elect Collings and Boeckemeier, who has been practicing at guard, will be shifted to forward. Page 13} TRADITIONS Francis Memorial Fountain A T THE entrance to the est campus, leading to Francis Quadrangle, is the David R. Francis Memorial Foun- tain. This Fountain was donated to the University of Missouri by Mr. Francis, a former governor of the state, and for ten years a member of the Board of Curators of the I niversity. Francis Quadrangle was named in honor of him. TrsH ' k Coach H. J. Huff Head Track Coach Page 13t Trai-k Richard Swartz Track Captain Page 137 Trsifk (r THE indoor track season opened shortly after Christmas under the direction of a new coach, Dr. A, J. Huff, formerly of Kansas Uni- versity. Only seven lettermen returned and the Tigers were faced with developing many new contestants. Those returning were Captain Hurs- ley, Dills, King, Lawler, R. Swartz, D. Swartz, McGuire. The opening of the field house in January gave the men a better place to work out for -iM mm indoor competition than they had had in previous years. ' ' I The first meet of the indoor season was the Kansas City Athletic . " " " li BB Club meet on February 6th. The mile relay team composed of Capt. k MBM |I Hursley, Welch, UlfTers, and Dills inaugurated an undefeated season in H l that event by winning in easy style. Rockwell Swartz placed second in b l H the Shannon Douglas bOO-yard run, and Kennedy gained a third in the ll H ll fifty-yard jl jl flJ H The first dual meet to be held in the new Brewer Field House was with ■K S Mi l Nebraska and we were defeated by a close score. Again, our runners out- shone the visitors, but we were decisively beaten in the field events. Our C. RL Llffkhs mile relay team, with only two of the regulars, had little difficulty in winning. February 28th brought the Kansas Aggies to Columbia for the first annual indoor meet and they returned home soundly trounced by a score of 71-33. Captain Hursley and Differs placed first and second in the 440- yard dash for the second consecutive meet. The accommodations in the new field house made it possible to hold the Big Si.x meet here March 10th. Nebraska was the winner, the Tigers placing fourth. Capt. Hursley, Ulffers, and King gained the first three places in the 440-yard dash, and Rockwell Swartz won the half-mile run. The mile relay team again won a first place. Coach Huff took his mile relay team to the annual Illinois indoor carnival March 16th and they established a new meet record with a time of 3 minutes, 22.9 seconds. W elch ran first. Dills second, Ulffers third, and Capt. Hursley last, which was the order that they used throughout the season. In this meet, Rockwell Swartz gained a 4th place in the 1000- yard run. Then came the spring outdoor relays at the University of Texas, S. M. U., Kansas, and Drake and the Tiger mile relay team emerged with Collin McCaslin Page us TrsM ' k Ben Barber a first place at each meet. The outstanding mile relay teams of the country were entered at these meets, making their performance much more sensational. Their performance at Drake was exceptional, the time being 3 minutes and seventeen seconds, the second fastest time ever made in the country. The National college mark in this event is held by Iowa with a time of 3 minutes 16.9 seconds. They led Michigan by about 35 yards and had they been pushed, their time would undoubtedly have been a little faster. In winning at Te.xas and S. M U., the team established new- records for these meets. A hard rain and tough luck in passing the baton cost them a new record at Kansas. The first dual meet of the spring season was with Washington Uni- versity in St. Louis, May the 10th. The Tigers had little trouble winning, Welch being high-point man with 13 points. He won the 100-yard dash, the 220-yard low hurdles, and captured second in the 220-yard dash. Ten of the fourteen first places were captured by Coach Huff ' s men. A week later the Tigers entertained the Jayhawkers on Rollins Field and lost the dual meet by the close score of 67-b4. New meet records were set b - Welch in the 226-yard low hurdles and Bausch of Kansas in the javelin throw. Running in the rain. Welch clipped two-fifths of a second oft of Bob Simpson ' s record, which had stood since 1916. Welch ' s time was 24 seconds. Capt. Hursley captured the 440 to retain his undefeated status and R. Swartz and Ulfters finished first and second in the half-mile run. The mile relay team closed by winning easily on a very muddy track. May 23 and 24 brought with it the annual outdoor Big Six meet at .Ames, Iowa. Kansas won by a small margin o er Nebraska, winners of the indoor meet, and the Tigers again recei ed fourth place. Two new records were set by Tigers, however. Welch continued his spectacular performance in the 220-yard low hurdles by co ering them in 23.3 seconds, establishing a new record for the meet. This time was one of the best run in the country last year. In the 440-yard dash the Tigers again dominated the Big Six, winning the first three places as they had done in the indoor meet. This time, however, the order of their placing was somewhat upset. Dills finished first, followed closely by Differs, while Capt. Hursley cap- tured third place. Dills covered the distance in 48.6 seconds, a new Big Six record. Other Tigers to place were Rockwell Swartz, second in the half-mile; Dick Swartz, fourth in the two-mile run; and Gladden, fourth Hal Austin in the high jump. The mile relay team remained undefeated this season Page 139 TrsM-k Howard Lawli;r by winning easii ' in rather slow time. Fifteen men made the trip to Ames and ten of them qualified for the finals in their respecti ' e events. In September, 1930, an ail-American track team was picked by noted sports authorities of the countries. The selections were made on the basis of performance, and two Tigers were rewarded with places on this mythical ' team. Welch was named as a 220-yard low hurdler and Dills as a 440- yard dash man. The season was quite a success, and although Missouri was weak in field events, her middle distance men brought national prominence to the school. iVlack Gladden was elected captain of the 1931 Tiger track team, but w hen he failed to return to school, Richard Swartz, a distance runner, was elected to succeed him. Along with Swartz, Coach Huff has the following VPSSnri A Icttermen: Welch in the hurdles, Differs in the 440 and 880, Mitchell in EOaHg J B the distances, and Lawler in the broad jump. There is quite a bit of promising material among the sophomores, however, and Coach Huff should enter a strong team in Big Six competition. Only Ulffers and Welch remain from the mile relay team but new men will be on hand to fill the shoes of Captain Hursley and Dills. Indoors, the Tigers competed in the Kansas City Athletic Club and Big Six meets. They also entered into dual competition with the Kansas Aggies. The dual meet with the Kansas Aggies was lost by a rather heavy score, but some promising material for future meets was unearthed. It marked the first meet in several years that a Missouri runner had not led the field in the 440-yard dash. The Big Six meet found all Tiger veterans on the side lines an l Missouri scored in only two events. March 21 brought together all colleges in Missouri for a meet in Brewer Field House. The initial appearance of Captain Swartz, Ulffers, and Welch seemed to inspire the Tigers and they showed a complete reversal of form by winning the meet with ease. The mile relay team won easily in close to record time with only one veteran running. Outdoor dual meets have been scheciuled with Wash- ington and Iowa State in Columbia, while a journey will be made to L awrence, Kansas, to engage the Kansas Jayhawks. Owsley Wf.lch Pagf 1 4a Traek Bill Jackson The Big Six meet is scheduled to be held with Nebraska as hosts in Lincoln, Nebraska, on May the 22nd and 23rd. Track conditions have continued to improve since the opening of the new Brewer Field House last year, since that enables the teams to practice in all kinds of weather and they now have practice during the entire school year. This single feature has helped put Missouri in the running w ith the other schools in the Big Si,x, who had this ad antage for a number of years. The field house is large enough to have a 220-yard track so that the distance runs can be practiced without running around the same track a number of times. There is enough floor space to enable the track team to practice all of the field events, pole vaulting, broad jumping, shot putting, and javelin throwing. Basket ball is also benefited by the in- creased seating facilities for games and the larger floor that is now available. This year is Coach Huff ' s second year as the Tiger track mentor. Last year ' s record is evidence of his ability and because of it we can hope for e en greater success in the future. Missouri has always had a threat- ening team, but it has been sometime since the Tigers have gained the prominence in this branch of sport that has been gotten in others. How- e er, w ith the combination of these two factors, we can expect to see the Tigers in the position they deserve. Captain Swartz, a distance runner, has done a great deal for the team this year in winning several of his races, and thus giving the other members of the team the necessary confidence in his ability. He was runner-up in se eral meets last year, but has been able to win this year. Track is rapidly becoming a more popular sport as was evidenced by the greater number of men that turned out for practice this spring. The improved facilities have something to do with this change, as well as the improved showing of the team. While it probably will never be the equal of football in interest to the student body, this interest is increasing each year, and the Big Six meet this spring will probably be much better James Mitchell attended than any in pre ious years. Page 141 TRADITIONS Stone ' M ' TN 1926 when the Stadium was hiiilt, the Freshman class of that year built a great " M " of stones at the north end of the field which they whitewashed. Since then each Freshman class white- washes the " M " at the beginning of each football season. Itasi linll Coach Jack Crangle Head Baseball Coach Page 144 ISsiM liall Sam Carter Baseball Captain Page 145 10 B2ij i linll WiLBERT ASBURY MISSOURI vs. IOWA UNIVERSITY The Iowa State game enabled the Missouri team to test its strength against her first strong opponent. Luckily, this was a pre-season game, for the Tigers were trounced 14-0. Fortunately, the game was cut short at the end of the eighth inning to allow Iowa to make train connections. MISSOURI vs. NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY ' Missouri redeemed herself in a close game by defeating North- western University b-5. Both teams scored in the fourth inning the Tigers managing to establish a lead which was held only until the next inning. Missouri ' s chance of ' ictoiy seemed dim until the eighth, when the Tigers rallied with se ' eral good hits. This attack broke up the N. W. teamwork and enabled the Bengals to chalk up another pre-season victory. MISSOURI vs. NEBRASKA Missouri opened the conference season by winning over Nebraska 3-1. The Cornhuskers were driven to defeat by timeh ' hitting combined with the superb pitching of Gieselman, the Tiger hurlcr. Neither team innings, but Nebraska made its only run in the scored in the first four fifth. Missouri took the lead in the sixth inning when Captain Kyle Williams sent a hard double down the base line to score two Missouri runners. Missouri had gained a small lead, but this was sufficient to hold off the Cornhuskers. MISSOURI vs. NEBRASKA The Tigers won their second conference game from Nebraska by a score of 10-8, and moved up to first place in the Big Six conference. Missouri had established a six-run lead at the end of the fifth inning. The Tigers let down in the sixth and the Cornhuskers scored three runs. Nebraska staged a desperate rally in the ninth inning but were unable to offset the Tiger lead. Jim Harutun was again a heavy offense man for Missouri. This was Missouri ' s second consecutive ictory over Nebraska. MISSOURI vs. WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY The Missouri Tigers lost a non-conference baseball game to Wash- ington U. by a score of 5-3. Scoring was begun by Missouii in the first Jam[-;s Doarn Page 146 lOz ItslM Klll a : Jack La pin inning. The Washington Bears were unable to score in the early part of the game, hut took the lead in the seventh inning. Both teams scored in the eighth making the score 4-3 in favor of Washington. In the ninth, the Bears added another counter to their total, while the Tigers were unable to score. MISSOURI xs. WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY Missouri v as smothered in a second contest with the Washington Bears by a score of 20-4. In fact, the barrage of hits was so furious that the Tiger players became tired trying to field hard hit blows, and eight errors were chalked up against Missouri. This hea y defeat may largely be attributed to the fact that Coach Jack Crangle left several of his regulars in Columbia to rest for the conference game with Oklahoma, to be played on the following day. MISSOURI vs. OKLAHOMA The contest with the Oklahoma Sooners marked the first of a two- game series. Both Oklahoma and Missouri were tied in the Conference, and this game was to determine who would be the undisputed possessor of first place in the Big Six Conference, During the first inning, the Sooners gave evidence of strong hitting ability and unparalleled pitching. By the end of the first inning, Missouri had not been able to score a single run while the Sooners had chalked up two runs to their credit. Cannon, the Sooner pitcher, had the Tigers under complete control. ' ' " IHj HI Only one Missouri runner reached second base, and the Tigers were set down with three scattered hits, singl es off the bats of Doarn, Williams, and Embry, In contrast to Missouri ' s hitless attack, Oklahoma pounded out thirteen hits and a home run. Eight Tiger errors added to Oklahoma ' s scoring total, and aided in completely smothering all Tiger attempts to gain the lead. MISSOURI vs, OKLAHOMA The Missouri Tigers evened the series with the University of Okla- homa Sooners by winning a 4-3 pitcher ' s battle, Gieselman, Tiger Arthur Monroe Page 147 Bfisi lisill Maurice Fruit Hurler, allowed only five hits and issued no free tickets. The scoring for Missouri started in the third inning when one solitary run was brought in to the home plate. Oklahoma had a big sixth inning and scored two runs. Missouri ' s only hit came in the ninth inning, but it was enough to win the ball game as three runs were brought in. The victory gave Mis- souri an equal chance with the Sooners for the Big Six title. MISSOURI vs. IOWA STATE Staging a ninth-inning rally that sent two runs across the plate, the Tigers turned back Iowa State College 4 to 3 in the first of a two-game series. Missouri opened the scoring in the second inning when two runs were chalked up to her credit. Again in the fifth inning Missouri marked up a run. For a while, it looked as if the Tigers would be the proud possessors of another victory, but Iowa staged a " big six " inning and pushed her total from to 3. Missouri went into the last of the ninth on the small end of the score but staged a last-minute rally which won the ball game. This victory placed the Bengals only one game behind the first place Oklahoma team. MISSOURI vs. IOWA STATE The Missouri Tigers suffered a 6-0 loss at the hands of the Iowa State Cyclones. Gustafson, the Iowa State hurler, outwitted the Missouri batters, and for seven straight innings the Bengals did not succeed in making a single hit. Gieselman, the Tiger hurler, allowed the Iowa team only four hits, but erratic fielding overshadowed his fine pitching and gave the Cyclones a lead which was never threatened. MISSOURI vs. KANSAS STATE The Tigers were swamped by a lb-1 score and dropped their third conference game of the season to the Kansas Aggies at Manhattan. The first inning was the only scoreless one of the game. The Aggies scored every inning thereafter, seven consecuti ' e times. Not a Missouri man crossed the plate until the ninth frame when three Tigers singled in succession to push one marker across. Bernard Feldcamp Pasel4S MISSOURI vs. KANSAS STATE The Kansas Aggie Baseball team made a clean sweep of the series with the University of Missouri by winning the second game 10-Q. Alex Nigro, Kansas Aggie star athlete, won the game in the last of the ninth by driving in the tying run, and then scoring the w inning run. MISSOURI vs. NEBRASKA Another defeat by the Nebraska Cornhuskers dashed the Tiger hopes of conference victory. The game with Nebraska was played at Lincoln and resulted in a 9-3 loss for Missouri. MISSOURI vs. NEBRASKA In a close game, the Nebraska Cornhuskers made their second consecutive win from Missouri. It was necessary to play an extra inning, in which the Tigers lost to their opponents 2-1. This defeat dropped Missouri into fourth place in the Big Six Conference. The sixth loss of the Missouri Tigers placed them in the race for an e. treme position of prominence — the bottom roost. Missouri departed on her road trip with a chance to return in first place, but disaster greeted the Tigers at everv stopping place. Oklahoma and the Kansas Aggies Lee Mollis MISSOURI s. KANSAS The Missouri team displayed a complete reversal ot the form that had followed them on their extended road trip, by winning both games of a double-header from Kansas 6-5 and 8-2. The Tigers fielded brilliantly and hit at the most opportune moments. By virtue of the two-game ictory over the Kansas Jayhawkers, Missouri avoided all chance of landing on the bottom of the conference. James H.arutun MISSOURI vs. KANSAS A fast game between Missouri and Kansas ended in a score of 2-1, the third consecuti e victory for the Tiger baseball team o er the Kansas Jayhawkers. This game pro ed er - exciting, as the winning run was not made by iVlissouri until the last inning. Page 149 TRADITIONS Rollins Statue TN THE main corridor of the Univer- sity library stands a bronze bust of Major James S. Rollins. It was ] re- sented by the sons of Major Rollins to replace a similar one destroyed when the University burned in 1892. The present bust was unveiled in Jime, 1912, at the seventieth Commencement of the school. Ptilo THE University of Missouri Polo Team started the season with Leo A. Scott. W ' m. E. Cheatham, Conard D. Field, Donald P- Mossman, Albert E. Terwilleger, W ' m. I. Robinson, Eugene Reaves, Jack U ' illoughby and Harold Beynon back; in addition John A. Kizar enrolled in the Uni ersity. A hea y schedule was filled with several Universities and Country Clubs. During the entire year, the team improved by showing much more speed than in the fall games. During the season young players were being developed so that when the older players graduate there will be youngsters teamed to mount into their saddles. The indoor team (with no indoor practice) went to Chicago and acquitted themselves splendidly. The schedule included eight games with the leading University Polo Teams in the country. While winning only part of these games, X ' lissouri made itself felt as a strong factor in Intercollegiate Polo. It is expected that the University of Missouri will join the Intercollegiate Polo Association and play in their tournament in the ne.xt year or so. This will be a big asset as it will permit the team to play in fast competition on one of the best fields in the country. The 1930-1931 hard-riding, hard-hitting Polo Team has done much to develop the beginners, and for the future it is expected that this team will serve as a basis to develop faster teams. In addition to playing Polo, the Missouri players have the opportunity- to practice developing and schooling ponies, w hich is an asset to any player. Capt.mn Beiderlinden .MOSSVIAN Scott KizER CHE..kTH.A i Field Robinson Page 1 52 Tennis TENNIS at the University of Missouri is in a peculiar situation. Undoubtedly it is one of the most popular sports among the students, and the sixteen tennis courts which the University maintains, are con- stantly in demand. However, tennis is purcl - an individual game, which does not afford the e.xciting spectacle of phxsical conflict, not the obvious mass cooperation of team play. Therefore, it is relegated to the realm of minor sports, and perhaps has not been gi en proper emphasis in intercollegiate competition. ' arsity teams ha e suffered a bit from the lack of emphasis and as a result the tennis squad of the Uni -ersity of Missouri has had a hard struggle to maintain itself on a par with teams from other colleges of similar size. Recently, however, the status of the sport seems to have taken an upward turn. An indoor court has been installed in Brewer Field House, and tennis practice for varsitv candidates goes on throughout the colder months. " George Edwards Coach A tournament held in early spring, determines the varsity squad, and the men so chosen play each other for final positions on the team. The official Big Six meet consists of four singles maf hes and two doubles matches. Singles players are also allowed to team up for doubles play. Prospects for this year point toward one of the best teams in the histor - of the school although there will be only one letter man returning. Elmore Lingle is the single varsity member. W ith him, however, will be Charles Rovin, St. Louis Junior Tennis Champion, his brother Adolph Rovin, present school champion, and man ' other aspirants, the most promising of whom are Bob Williams, Phil Hannun, and Dick Han well. Coach George Edwards, Missouri ' s basket ball mentor, coaches the tennis team. Before Edwards came to Missouri as coach, the Tennis team was in very poor condition due to the fact that there was no coach for this activity. As a result of Edwards ' activities Missouri Tennis teams have become important contenders for the tennis championship in the Big Six Conference. C. Rovin and Lingle in Doubles Game Page ISJ Wrosflin i Coach Fisher attacks and counter step unit of the team. This Von Robbins- Luck . iVlunciay W illiamson Warner WRESTLING is rapidl - becoming a popular sport. During the last few -ears wrestling in the Big b has gained recognition and is fast becoming a strong institution. At Iowa State the attendance of a wrestling meet is almost equal to that of a basket ball game. They have their cheer leaders and are well organized. The gymnasium is usually packed with excited fans. The same is true of the Kansas Aggies, and this year it is reported that their turnout for wrestling is larger than e er before. Just last year an article in a Stillwater newspaper stated that the Oklahoma Aggies were considering a new field-house to take care of their wrestling crowds. .• t the Uni -ersity of Missouri, wrestling has progressed very quickly and is becoming more popular. It is a contest where two men meet in a match and the best man wins. According to Coach Fisher, a good wrestler is one w ho is clever, fast, and a quick thinker. To supplement this he should also be well developed physically, although it is not necessary for him to be a circus strong man. The outcome depends entirely on the individual and not on the team as a whole. The fans can follow the by step and see for themselves the mistakes and the accomplishments of each is why wrestling is becoming popular. -Captain — Heavyweight ' 118 125 135 145 Wilkes Baccus Cebe . ' ouns 155 135 165 175 BIG SIX CONFERENCE Defeated Kansas Lost to Kansas Aggies Lost to Ames. Iowa Lost to Nebraska on Rohhins Irws a nav hold Poi ' i- ; U lUixiiim; T HIS year for the first time, stULlents and athletie directors at the University of Missouri tooi a decideci interest in boxing. Eight boxing champions in eight different w eights w eie chosen through a series of elimination bouts which were held in Rothwell (jymnasium. The winner of each class received a gold medal from the athletic depart- ment which declared him champion of the University. For the most part the matches were put on by the boxing classes under the direction of Coach Phillip Berman. All the eight weights, however, were open to any student wishing to compete. The first weight was 1 18 pounds and was won by Pelofsky. He won through defaults of Luck and Fink. The 1 2b-pound class was won by Munday, who overcame Morris and Del Pizo. In the 135-pound division. Brownstein, who defeated Smith, met Pearsall, who eliminated RowlanLl, and Brownstein was gi en the decision for the championship. In the 145-pound class, Dial won the decision by defeating Lawrence, the leading contender, who had eliminated Honey. Ricketts, one of the classiest and most outstanding boxers in the contest, won the 155-pound class. He eliminated Gary and Walsh. Johnson won the lb5-pound class and Swinger the 175-pound class. Kirby defeated Riddle to win the hea -yweight championship. The judges of the contest were Dot Sappington and Possum Crump. There were many mo ements on foot this year to make boxing a minor sport in the Big Six con- ference as wrestling now is. Chief among these movements was a petition handed out at the Kansas- Missouri basket ball game. The result of this voting was very gratifying to the followers of the boxing game. Almost everyone who voted was in favor of the mo -ement. In all probability boxing will be a minor sport in the Big Six conference next year. Berman Page 1 ' i loii% RUU- Toaiii Lieutenant James A. Lewis Sergeant E. C. Viera E. R. Vavra .... A. S. Penniston . Coach Assistant Coach Captain Manager THERE are fev ' organizations that put the University of Missouri before the public more than the team which represents her in the intcrschoiastic rifle matches. The Missouri Rifle Club was started in 1Q22 and has de eloped into one of the foremost in the United States. During the 1929-30 season the team won 93 per cent of all matches fired, and members of the squad accumulated over 100 medals during the ear. The team placed first in the Seventh Corps Area Gallery Matches; were the 30-caliber and Dewar Team champions at the State Shoot; and won second place in the Missouri Valley League match, National Tyro Team Match, and Senior Di -isions of Hearst Trophy Match. However, the team has made itself more famous throughout the country for individual firing rather than for team fire. Last year Roger H. Taylor won the National Individual Intercollegiate Championship and Ogie B. Collins took second place in the same event. Taylor was also high individual in the senior division of the National Hearst Trophy Match and recei ed as his award a free trip to Washington, D. C. He was also high man in the National Sitting Matches. E. R. Vavra, team captain this year, won the state small-bore championship; Sergeant Viera and Roger Taylor took first place in the National two-man-team match; and Marion V. Denny and Paul H. Sowers were first and second in the State Free Rifle Matches. Also eight members of the squad won places on various teams at the National matches. Lieut. Lewis This year the team has been under the supervisorship of Lieut. James A. Lew is, ha e not been received from any of the more important matches. but as vet returns Mains Liavis hit.son Hliii- Beesley Coy Sowers Dilworih PRorMir ' illi. mson Northrop Powell B, i dry Lt. L,ewls Vavra Sgt. Viera Penniston Bailey Page 156 Vtsiui T4S-IIII K. C. Parman . D. F. Cook Lieut. W. B. A era Captain of Ouldoor Team Captain of Indoor Team Coach and Faadtv Adcisor TEAM MEMBERS N. S. Hilt D. F. Cook L. K. Smarr R. D. Archibald A. E. Dyer W. S. BORCHERS Alle M Gold G. L. XOLAND K, C. Parmax B. A. W ' estfall J. W. Knoop W. H. Blrrell G. Parman C. R. Field THE University of Missouri Pistol Team lias won national recognition for years. The Pistol Team won the National R. O. T. C. Pistol Match sponsored by the Chief of Field Artillery in 1928 and 1929. In 1930, they missed winning this match by only a few points. The Varsity team fired fifteen matches with other colleges last year winning thirteen and losing two. The Freshman Team won se en of its nine matches. The Varsity Pistol Team holds the fifty-foot National Gallery Championship and was runner up in the si.xty-foot National Gallery Championship. In the Missouri State, Shoulder to Shoulder competition at Jefferson City, the Pistol Team won the State College Championship, the State Open Championship and won second place in the Free Team Championship. Below is a summary of last years ' matches. Lt. . vera Pistol Coach VARSITY AVERAGE 1349 FRESHMAN AVERAGE 928 OPPONENTS ' AVERAGE 1302 OPPONENTS ' AVERAGE 885 Members of the Varsity Team are awarded Sweaters with minor sports letters according to points scored. The members of the Freshman Team receive numerals on the same basis. The high point man on the Varsit " Team receives the Board of Curators ' Medal for the best pistol shot. Team practice Page IS7 1 ' FiMK ' iii riiili MEMBERS Lee R. W ' oodrlff E. A. Brinkm.w . Malldin J. Brandal E. A. Brinkman Walter W. Daltox Luther Glm George W. Ittner Team Captain Team Manager Bill V. Rabexberc J. Scott Robertsox George D. Sauxders George A. Schriever Lee Woodruff Lt. Avera Richard L. ' ouxg THE Fencing Club was originated in October, 1930, under the spon- sorship of Mr. H. S. Bill. It was then an independent group of c enty-five members meeting in the Y. M. C. A. Late in the Fall Semes- ter the club was given official recognition by the Athletic Department of the University and provided with quarters in Rothwell Gymnasium and some much needed equipment including foils, masks and breast protec- tors. Then followed a reorganization of the club, with Lieutenant W. B. Avera, who gained his fencing experience at West Point, assuming the responsibilities of sponsor. Since the majority of the members of the club are now novices in the art of fencing, this years program does not include competition with outside teams. For the remainder of the present school year, the fencers will confine their efforts to the impro ement of their technique and form and the de elopment of a more effective defense and attack. By the beginning of the 1931-1932 school year the fencers shall ha e attained a degree of proficiency and skill in the handling of the foil to warrant competition with outside teams. Part of the clubs plan includes membership in the Mississippi Valley Fencing .Association with headquarters in St. Louis. This will create an opportunity for engag- ing in competition w ith some of the most skiUful fencers in the Middle West. Fencing, as indulged in today, is a sport in ol ing practically all the principals of the more serious business of duelling, the difference lying in the method of determination of the winner of an encounter. W hen, formerly, it was necessary to disable one ' s opponent to be declared ictorious, it is now necessary to lea e only a definite number of " Touches " on those portions of the body designated as the trage. Fencing practice Page ns riMi{ « -ri»iiiiii ' v THE gruelling fhe-milc cross-country races of former ycjrs ha ' e been ruled out of the Big Six Conference, and in its place is the two-mile track race which has been made a minor sport at Missouri. This event takes place between the halves of the Big Six football games, and because of this more interest was shown in the sport than in the past, for the foot- ball crowds are able to see the races throughout the entire course. While before few were able to w itness the cross-country run. The teams are made up of six men from each school. The first ten men to finish get points in the order that they finish. Last fall Missouri ' s season was not so colorful as the team lost all of its dual races. However, Dick Swartz, eteran cross-country and distance track man, won first in the Nebraska, Kansas State, and Kansas meets. He also placed high in the scoring against Iowa State and Oklahoma. Co. ' CH Huff Missouri ' s team was made up of Dick Swartz and Glen W emken, co-captains, Francis Steele, Marion Clark, Clarence Trowbridge, and Sturgeon Boulware. Swartz, Weinken, and Steele completed their com- petition last fall, while Clark, Boulware, and Trowbridge ha e other years of competition. The Freshman team was composed of Edward and Delbert Dunkin, two transfers from Daniel Baker College in Texas; Newton Young and William ' ates, transfers from Missouri colleges; Jack Hackney, and Ernest Wagner. The team performed brilliantly by winning the Big Six Freshman telegraphic two-mile run and the Nebraska Freshman telegraphic dual meet. The team placed all six men in the eight in the conference meet. Great things are expected of this group next fall in varsity competition. Daily routine Page 1 J9 Fri liiiisiii Fi»4»IIkiII Those awai ' dcd numcralecl Jerseys in Freshman [• ' ootLiall l ' - 30 Allen, Nelson Blackwell, Horace Bland, Theodore Camp, William Cal ' dill. John Clark, Don Cooper, John M. Cowherd, Chatten Craig, Lewis Dial. Dan Diamond, Charles DoNHAM Charles Harsh, George Hatfield, Woodrow Hicks, Glen Hull, Kenneth Irvin, John Jacobs, Robert Kendrick, Harry King, Edward Knapper, Jack Knipp, Harry Knott, Harold Koenigsdorf, Richard Lamb, John Lawler, James McHarg, Lynn McPharson, James Mallon, Herbert Mangan, James Monsees, Richard Morgan, Noel Noblett, Noble Oth, Ray Porter, Henry Riddle, Roderick Schiele, Charles Schmidt, Robert Scott, William Stegner, Wilbur Stoeltzing, Stanley Stuber, George Swackhammer, Oren Swartz, George Swinger, Hubert Whitacker, Patrick Winfrey, John Allee, William Beshears, John Boyd, Dean Brayton, Ollie Carrington, Dana Colliver, James Crider, Bethel Awarded numerals only: Crockett, John Dietrich, Neil East, William Felts, Gordon Filler, Leon Hanna, Glenn Heitmeyer, George Lower, Elmer Lynn, Randolph McMillan, Edwin Smith, Raymond Tallent, Edison Walka, Joseph Frfshmcn football practice Page 160 Fr4 iliiiisiii Ksiskot Rsill Those awarded numeraled Jerseys in Freshman Basket Ball; Boyd, Dean, East St. Louis, III. CoLLUER, James, Hale Clark, Don, Columbia Cooper, John XhLLER, Hopkinsville, Ky. Crider, Bethel, Mailland Donham, Charles D., Kansas City Hatfield, W ' oodrow, Lamar Hatfield, Allen, Lamar Henry, Charles. Kansas City 0th. C. Ray, Knipp, Harry, Janesville, Wis. Koenigsdorf, Richard, Kansas City Lynn, Randolph, Hale Miller, Denver, Windsor xXhTCHELL. Harold, Lancaster McHarg. Lynn, Columbia Passer. Bernard, St. Louis Scott, William, .Marshall Gr. ham, William, Kansas City ( eliston Awarded numerals onl Adams, Charles, .Montrose, Colo. Brownstein, Lee, St. Louis Ferglson, John, Green City Flynn, Charles, Duquoin, III. Green. Robert, Cabool Harris, Stanley, Oran Jecklin. Ger ' . is, St. Louis Lloyd. Kenneth, .Mountain Grove Pollock, Sales, St. Louis Stein.meyer. John, St. Louis Yeager, Charles. St. Louis Young, A. B., Perry Ready lo shoot Page Itl Fi Oj liiii»ii Ti 2U k TRACK, more than any other form oi athletics, offers the indi idual and the team equal oppor- tunity to occupy a position in the limelight of sportsdom. This is due to the large number of events in any track meet. There are dashes, middle-distant runs, distant runs, hurdles, high jump, broad jump, pole vaults and weight matches which must be won before any team can become a championship team. It takes a number of indi idual stars and a considerable amount of co-operation before a team can be assured of any success whatever. This year Coach Huff managed the freshman track team as well as the Varsity. Of course this was more than any coach could be expected to handle very efficiently and as a result more time had to be devoted to the Varsity squad than to the Freshman track squad. A great number of freshmen turned out for the team and there were several among its numbers who promised to make commendable records for the University of Missouri in future years. From the freshmen of last year and the ear prc ious we have our Varsity Squad of today. The Freshman Track Squad has had several meets with other freshman teams in the Big Six Conference. There were se eral men on the Missouri squad who showed up well in this competition. Every year there are awards made to the freshmen for their ability in the track and field events each spring. These awards are in the form of jerseys and numerals. Those members of the team who turn out regularly and also show a great amount of ability are presented with jerseys while those who do not rank equally receive onl - numerals. About forty-two freshmen receive these aw ards each year. Next ear the freshmen w ill ha e a new coach in the person of Coach Youngblood. It is expected that Freshmen Track w ill take an upward trend as the new coach will be able to devote all of his time to the preparation of new men for the Varsity. Youngblood is a man of pro en ability and experience and will be a real asset to future Missouri track teams. This year ' s team has been greatly aided by the completion of the Brewer Field House. The team has been able to practice even in the very worst weather. As a result the men out for the squad are enabled to train regularl - regardless of the weather. Paic lh2 FroKliiiinii ISsis IkiII Those awarded numeralcd Jerseys in F- ' reshman Basebal!: Anderson, E., Ravana Arnst, C, Sedalta BUCHELE, K.. kSi. Louis Bethel, D. W ' ., Middleloun Elbring, W., Claylon Falrot, p.. Mountain Grove Goldman, S., St. Louis Go " NE, J., Gould, Ark. Walk A, Lasky, B. J., Aberdeen, Miss. Mueller, H., Lockwood Miller, Jack, Kansas City Neer. L., Dover Strack, H. S., Beli lower Strang, A. H., Kansas City St. Vrain, p. a., Mexico Wagner, X., ormand St. Louis Awarded numerals onlv DeLargy. J.. St. Louis Falloon, J., Suilwan Goldstein, S., St. Louis. Mahon, R., Jefferson City McGiNLEY, J., Baxter Springs, Kan. Mc Williams, P., Belton Roland, E., Stover Sullivan, H., .Miami Schl:ette, G., St. Louis Ready for the jriihh Page lt } TKADITIOXS Bonfire I ACH year, during the Homecoming ceremonies, the students of the Llniversity and the alumni turn out en masse to witness the Homecoming hon- fire. This helps to promote Tiger spirit for the next day ' s game. The Freshman march around the fire in a shirt-tail parade and throw their Fresh- man caps into the flames. I Hi 1 21 III II rail Kaski i Ksill BEFORE the largest crowd in attendance of an intramural sport, and lor the first held in the new- Brewer Field House, DcIki lau Delta defeated Kappa Sigma in the final round of the basket-ball tourney, to retain their title of Greek Champions. The score of the contest which was 22-14. does not indicate the closeness of the game up until the final few minutes of play, when the Delts pulled away from their foes. To reach the last stage, the champions defeated Sigma Alpha Mu in an overtime periotl of the semi- final round by a 17-14 count. The Sammys proved to be almost too much and for a time it looked as though all previous forecasting was to be forgotten. However, in the e.xtra period the Delts came hack too strong for the Division D winners. Kappa Sigma won the right to enter the final round by defeat- ing Phi Delta Theta, Division C. winners, by a score of 22-13. The Yellow Jackets were the independent intramural winners. They finished the season with a record of eight wins and one defeat. Seven other teams were entered in the tourney. Anton Stankowski, promoter of intramural athletics, was quoted as saying that the tournament this year was the most successful ever held, for the following reasons: First, that the entries into the tournament exceeded all other years; second, that the teams were more evenly matched, and, conse- quently, the games were battles to the finish; third, at no time, that is until the final minutes were played, could the winner be determined; fourth, that the semi-final and final rounds of the tournament lended a colorful aspect to the intramural sport, with a goodly thousand people in attendance. And last, that the entire tourney offered the spectators the opportunity to see the worth of such endeavors. The final game Pag,- 766 IiiirniiiiirnI fpiilf INTRAMURAL GOLF is ery popular with frateinit - and non-fraternity men. Although intra- mural golf is primarily for fraternity men. non-fraternity men can and do take an active interest in it. .A plaque is gi " en the w inning fraternity team, and medals are gi en to the non-fraternity winners. A new plaque is presented to the winning fraternity team each year and becomes the permanent property of the fraternity. Each fraternit - enters four men for their team. Two of the men pla - on the doubles team and the other two play on the singles team. Unlike basket ball and other intramural sports, golf is not played in a league, but by an elimination contest. The teams are paired off and eliminate themselves in this manner. .About 180 men will take part in the contest this year. -A contest consists in the winning of two out of three matches. .A match is eighteen holes. Either both singles teams must win their matches or a singles team and the doubles team must win in order to win their contest In match play like this, the holes won are counted and not the strokes as in medal play. This sport like many others would be more popular if the playing field was larger, golf course has onl ' nine holes and is o -ercrowded in the spring. The University No officials are needed in intramural golf. The participants merely turn in their scores. Very few protests are made. The players are broadminded enough to be considerate of each other. There has been an evolution in golf. Recently the United States Golf Association passed a ruling changing the size and weight of the ball. This new ball is supposed to be better to play with on the green. This change became ofificial January 1. 1931. All matches and tournaments must he played with this new ball. In all probabilitv this ball will be used during this year ' s intramural golf tournament. The Beta Intramural Team Page 167 Iiiirniiiiirsil V illi v ISsill INTRAMURAL DLLL ' l ' BALL has lonjj; been considered a major sport amonf the fraternities who cope for the treasured intramural trophy. The w inning team receives the maximum number of points, which is 200. and the rest of the teams receive a fraction of that number in the order that they finish. Last year the oliey Ball lournament was won by Beta Theta Pi. This team defeated the Sigma Phi Epsilon team in the finals. Delta Tau Delta won over Farm House in the consolation match. Twenty-four teams from twenty-four fraternities entered the contest last year, and 260 men par- ticipated in the games. Fifty-four matches were played. A match consists in winning two out of three games. This year twenty-six fraternities have entered teams, and eighty-five matches are scheduled. More than 300 men will take part in the playing of these games. Volley Ball, which is considered a winter sport, is always played indoors. There are several courts In the gymnasium that are available for the playing of this game. This year the plaque was won by the Delta Tau Delta team. Beta Theta Pi played the Delts in the finals. This plaque is a permanent gift. The fraternities show very much interest in this sport, and all of the matches are well attended. The players enjoy participating in the game, and for this reason there are very few forfeits. There is always much practicing before the league opens. The intramural director has a schedule for the teams to go by, and each one has a certain time to practice on the courts. Volley Bail is not a specialist ' s game. Although it is not a strenuous sport, much benefit is derived from the healthful exercise one obtains. One of the reasons why University Athletic Directors are trying to promote this game is because it is a " carry-on " sport; that is, it can be played after one gets out of college. It is being played in gymnasiums all over the country by men well along in years. The Sigma Alpha Mu Team Page lt X liiirniiiiirsil Il2iii«lli2ill THE handball tournament was Ji iJcJ into two sections — fraternity and independents. The title was awarded to Sigma Alpha Mu. In the semi-finals Sigma Alpha Mu defeated Kappa Sigma, and Sigma Delta Gamma defeated Gamma Tau Beta. In the opinion of most of those persons interested in intramural handball the Sigma Alpha Mu team was the stronger of the two. The S. A. M. team was composed of Greenspon and Passer, who played singles, and Pollock and Lapin w ho played doubles. Greenspon and Lapin were members of last year ' s championship team. The Sigma Delta Gamma team, composed of Smith and Goldstein who played singles, and Stern and Lincors who played doubles put up a hard fight for the championship. The following arc the rules which were obser -ed in the fraternity brackets: The tournament required a team of four men from each house, two singles men and a doubles team. Each set between individual singles men or teams was won by taking two out of three games from the opponent. The winner of two out of three sets was declared victor of the match. The games were played in Rothwell Gym under locall - standardized rules. Sigma Alpha Mu had no trouble in w inning all the games in their bracket, and Sigma Delta Gamma was also the decisi ' e ictor in most of their games. In the finals, Sigma Alpha Mu defeated Sigma Delta Gamma in two of the three contests. The Sigma Delta Gamma first man, Leibovitch, defeated the Sigma Alpha Mu first man, Lapin, and the second man for the victors. Passer, defeated the Sigma Delta Gamma second man. This evened the count and left the final decision up to the doubles team. Greenspon and Pollock won a decisive victory over Stern and Smith by superb playing. This year ' s victory for Sigma Alpha Mu gives them the title for two years straight. Last year they were able to win a closely contested victory over Delta Upsilon. The Sigma Delta Gamma Team Page I( 9 TRADITIONS The Stone Lantern ' T ' lIE stone lantern was given to the School of Journalism by the Amer- ican-Japanese Society of Tokyo in November, 1926, as a permanent me- morial to the increasing good will and peace between the United States and Japan. It was obtained from an old estate near Simpiikiiji and now stands near NefT Hall. WiiiiiiMi Ailili iii A isiM i2iii4»ii OFFICERS Mary Laura Denny De Etta Beedle Helen Penninger Dorothy Bohne Frances Berry Rlby Blackwell Marjorie Brooks . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Hiking Manager Publicity .Manager I ntrainural Manager HEADS OF SPORTS Mary Lal:ra Denny Helen Sack, Soccer Elizabeth Cook, Hockey Pauline Caldwell. ' olley Ball Jean McGinley, Basket Ball Helen Over, Sivimming Ethel Mitchell, Tennis Margaret Hoffman, Indoor Baseball Virginia Utz, Track Barbara Mertz, Outdoor Baseball THE purpose of the Women ' s Athletic Association is to promote athletics, to create a love of sports, and to foster the ideal of good sportsmanship. Membership is open to every University woman who is a lover of sports and who is interested in our activities. This Association sponsors a great variety of sports and activities which attract a large number of women on the campus. Such activities as the following are under our leadership: Fall and spring playdays for Missouri Colleges. Open House for Freshmen women, Hallowe ' en Parties, Sports Spreads, banquets, and intramural tournaments in volley ball, basket ball, swimming, and tennis. Inter-class tournaments are held in the following sports: Hockey, soccer, tennis, baseball, basket ball, track, and swimming. The Women ' s .Athletic Association of this University is a member of the Athletic Conference of American College Women, the national organization of .Athletic Associations of recognized colleges and universities, and it is also a member of the Women ' s Division of the National Amateur Federa- tion which formulates the rules and regulations for our sports. All set for a homer Page 172 Mi KOiiri 3foi iiisii lN Ann Roach Jean Lane . Margaret Weldon Helen Over Ruby Cline Frances Arnold Jean Lane Mary Lenerington Ruth Heilman Helen 0 er Ann Roach OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Life-Saving Captain Sponsor MEMBERS Catherine Roach Joyce Shenk Dorothy Wagner Esther Witt Margaret Weldon Rlth Vincent THE Missouri Mermaids was founded in February, 192b, for women who are especially proficient in swimming and life-saving work. The Ann Roach aim of the organization is to promote excellence and interest in water sports among the women students of the University. The prerequisite for the Mermaid tryouts. which occur twice a year, is that the prospecti ' e member must ha e passed her Senior Life-Saving Test, as Mermaids is in co-operation with the Red Cross Life- Savings Corps in the encouragement of this type of work. After a rigorous test of speed swimming, form swimming, and diving, the name of the prospective member is submitted to the organization for appro al. The test is made purposely difficult, so the quality of the membership will continue at the high level which it has always maintained. The Mermaid Re ue is the annual classic e ' ent of the organization and feats of swimming, di ' ing, plunging, water sports, games, and feature s imming are performed in this spring revue. Each ' ear the Missouri Mermaids also sponsors the interclass swimming meet, which takes place in the spring. The pool is open every Friday afternoon to those w ho are entitled to swim. The Life-Saving Cap- tain is in charge of this responsibility. Shenk, , A. Roach. K. Roach. Warner. X ' inccnl Page 173 Ulrls ' MIUU- Ti niii Sergeant ' iera .... Mary Elizabeth Drumvi . Esther Thomas . . Coach Captain Manatier Ti IE Girls ' Rifle Team, under the super ision of Sergeant Viera, is off to complete a successful season, competing in both shoulder to shoulder and postal matches with teams from all o er the United States. The team this year lost two very valuable members, Margaret Roark, who was first in the galleiy shoot last year, and who also won first place in the Missouri State Shoot, was graduated last June, and Lorene Kersey who took second place in the gallery shoot left in January of this year. However, there are several new girls who look promising, and we hope to place again in the state match at Jefferson City. This year ' s team is composed of Mary Elizabeth Drumm, Mary Lever- ington. May Canepa, Esther Thomas. Virginia Utz, Delia Ferrell, Frances Arnold, Ann Nichols, Inez Florea, Marian Keller, Marie Lovell, Lucy Allen Andrews, Dorothy Wasson, Katherine Finch. Corrine Gaithers, and Mary Jane Chalkley. They have alreadv won the following matches: Mary E. Drumm University of Wichita 949 University of Nebraska 469 Washington State 487 University of Missouri 953 University of Missouri 488 Uni ersitv of Missouri 488 There are still twel e matches to be shot, and the team has ery high hopes. The last postal match is scheduled for the end of March, and this ends the season on the indoor range. After this practice begins on the outdoor range for the Jefferson City match which takes place in May. Kklli-.r Lovi-xL GArrnKRs .X.ndrews Woi.z Finch Florea Drumm Li Lhwis Se. ' , Vilra Leverington .Arnold Ferrell Utz ' l ' H(ni. .s Wa.sson C:anepa Pcnv 174 Tlio li$ Niiiii i llaiiii ' O Club OFFICERS Rl TH QlIGLEV Helen Sack Florence Myers Dorothy Goeke President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Business Manager T HE Missouri Dance Club was organized in the Spring of 1 )30 to satisfy the growing interest shown in dancing on this campus. It is howe -er at this time there are eiic an organization for both men and women no men members. Meetings of the Missouri Dance Club are held bi-monthly on Wednes- day night, alternating with Workshop. At the meetings dances are presented by members and associate members interested in making points. Several meetings were held for dance instructions. Charter members of the organization are: Ruth Quigley, Florence Myers, Dorothy Goeke, Jane Saft, Irma Gaebler, Mary Jo Wheeler, Ruth Quigley Louise Sears, Dorothy Wagner, Helen Sack and Ruth Heilman. The sponsor is Miss Eleanor Minton, instructor of dancing in the Department of Physical Education. Associate members number twenty-one. They are ship when they ha -e earned f: e points each. Points are given for: dance drama, directing a dance, making costumes, making posters, eligible members will be held this spring, follow ing the Dance Drama. The major contribution of the Dance Club is the Dance Drama w hich is presented each spring with the assistance of the Women ' s Glee Club and Workshop. In the Drama of last spring there were dis- tinct parts: The first in the court of Louis XVI; the second of Nursery Rhymes, and the third of miscellaneous dances. The Dance Drama of this year will be presented March 2). It will be in four parts. The first, a Russian festi al; the second, character dancing. In this group tap dancing will be used for the first time, not that tap dancing belongs in a Dance Drama, but because it is being taught and much interest is shown in it. The third part will consist of Oriental Dances, and the fourth of modernistic dancing on irregular platforms. igible for acti " e member- Participation in recitals or in and ushering. Initiation for A difficult tableau Page I7i TRADITIONS World W ar-Motliers ' Ceremony ROW of shade trees were planted in front of the new Field House in 1930 and were formally dedicated on Arniisliee Day by the World War Mothers of .Missouri. The trees were made an emblem to the young men of the University who gave their lives in the World War. Around the base of each tree was plaeed dirt from every Stale in the Lnion. _ features THOSE dear old colIe«ie days " — " In those happy carefree ways " — this is the side of ' ollege Hfe most often remembered when the daily routine of elasses is long forgotten. This is the phase that is some- times mistaken for all of college by those who are unfamiliar with the real life. However, it is a happy period of life. Arri vi ng at school by airplane — rush par- ties and dinners — dates — dances — playful pranks — dinner in the woods — the day we rode the motorcycle — snoM -balling in bath- ing suits — and so on endlessly, are the things that make college life the individ- ualistic life that it really is. These many unusual events stay with us long after we have forgotten how much our first pay check amoinitcd lo and are ' alled the " features " of these " dreamy college days. " frmti MMicik ' iirik V. ■»HSYL.« ir f y -;J ' l ' -1, l4 ' iiiorial T » v4»i l ' i 4»iii fli« ' tlapaiK ' Mo 4 ar4loii Tijgor T.nir Tiger Night Club ..i:itA ,ix:, -j:-Miiieiiti ARRIVALS A freshman hunts diligently for a room---Unpdcl ing a trunk at the Delta Gamma house discloses a picture procured during the sum- mer — Three Tri-Delts arrive for school---A bus load of students drrives---A large group arrives by train — Edwina Wilser and Helen Daniels prefer to fly to school. 12 fl RUSH WEEK A Delta Upsilon smoker-— Dinner at the Delta Sigma Phi House---Dinner at the Phi Gam House---The Tri- Delts serve refreshments--- The Betas cheer their pled3es---On the Sigma Nu front porch during Rush Week. Qual in3 beFore the justice of the Student Senate-— Traditional painting of the Stadium " M ' — Freshman stunt on Broadway — The fatal Ag Paddling Line--- Four loyal freshmen button- ing before the will of the sophs---lndividual hazing--- Goodrich seems to enjoy having half of his mustache shaved off. FOOTBALL Final practice for the Colo- rado Game---Homecoming Game From the air---Leav- ing for the Nebraska Game —-Learning Coach Henry ' s trick plays---Tlger Growl- ers---The Lawyer Band in formation — Lawyer - Engi- neer scramole during their annual game. t 1 ■tfl iter. FALL Tfie Alpha Delta Pi ' s en- roadsler - - - The A. T. O. Hay Ride — The Pi Phi ' s pose on their new front porch — Phyllis Clay and date leave Davis ' ---EdDyer looks the campus over — The D. U. ' s entertain guests for Sunday dinner--- The pause that refreshes in Campus Drug---Getting the World Series scores from Campus Tiger window. « I BARN WARMING Elaborate preparations For a big Barnwarming — Dis- tributing tne invitations at 4 A. M.-- -Winnie Tiffin, Queen of Barnwarming 1930 — CornfiusK wigwams — Trie Barnwarming Bar — NX ' innie Is crowned by Dean Mum- (ord- MaKing apple cider for the big event. HOMECOMING Governor Caulfield starting the same — Building the bonfire---Archie Downing, Chairman of 1930 Home- coming- --The Shatter Hop — Tiger Spirit blazing — Campbell punts out of danger---The Band in new uniforms on parade — Guarding the Columns in preparation for Kansas — Alpha Tau Omega wins the cup for the best dec- orated fraternity house. it 1» MILITARY The Enlisted Men, a bunch of good scouts---Governor Caulheld greets the R. O. T. C. staff officers— Tiger Battery drills in the snow--- The usual Wednesday pa- rade — Our Championship Pistol Team ---The Alpha Tau Omega championship rifle team, intramural win- ners — RiHe practice on the range. FALL PARTIES The Sigma Nu Crumb party — Theta Pledges give a studio party for the actives ---The Chi Omega Christ- mas party — The Pi Phi Christmas formal---The Sav- itar Icebreaker always draws a large crowd---The Christ- mas party at Harris ' s — Dorothy Andris is weighed at the Penny-a-Pound Dance---Art Chrisman gets dressed for a formal. N JOURNALISM SHOW Redies directs " Your Spook and My SpooK — The Chorus in College Moon -—Pat Martin, tap dancer--- The feminine chorus---The Famous party after the show---Ruth Fite, Ramona from Arizona, goes after her man— Practice before the show. DRAMATICS An eFficient Workshop stage crew---Tne Alpha Phi stunt at the W. S. G. A. Christmas party — An im- pressive scene from The Criminal Code — Alpha Epsilon Phi takes first place in stunt contest — Work- shop goes to jail for atmos- phere---Dennis Southard in a character role — The Chi Beta Epsilon stunt at the W. S. G. A. Christmas party--- Chick Clark about to knife Frank Gearhart for squeal- ing in The Criminal FINAL EXAM WEEK Babe Lapin and Sally Levin take a breatnlns spell out- side the main library---Stu- dents getting the bad news in Jesse---A picture often serves as inspiration while studying — Buying blue books at the Co-op---Over- time studying at the Geol- ogy Library — Bud Atte- berry and Laura Bail pool their knowledge — Two Gamma Phis study on the porch in January. MWITIATIONS Lambda Chi Alpha Pledge game— Carl Goetz about to start the annual Phi Gam--- Sigma Nu Crew race---The Ruf Nex lnitiation---Mid- night---The Rock Quarry--- Tomb and Key Initiation--- Our athletic heroes in un- usual garb — M Men ' s Initiation — The Alpha Delta Sigma neophytes about to start on their haz- ardous journey---The Ad- vertising Fraternity uses billboards. CO-ED COMPETITION The Snowme Old-Fasnion- ed Girls ' Contest--- Evelyn Burd, Jessie Cosgrove, and Jane Lillis bowl a game-— Mary Elizabeth Drum and Delia Ferrell take aim--- Alpha Delta Pi— Alpha Chi Omega basket ball game--- The Tri-Delts win the Inter- sorority basket ball cham- pionship---Lorraine Senn, leading Savitar salesman--- Dorothy Monier with the Homecoming cup won by Pi Beta Phi for the best decorated sorority house. V f- WINTER Ye olde tymc bobsled partic---The Memorial Tower seen through the Ag arch---The Japanese Gar- den in winter--- Alpha Gamma Deltas gamboling in the snow — Pledge duties ---Snow scene with Mum- ford Hall in the background ---Betty Trimble and Ruth Vincent renew Kappa ---Pi Phi rivalry with a snow Fight —-Helen Vaughn defies wintry blasts and snow. V. y4 13 iSlSZS- " CEREMONIES Mrs. CaulField breaking ground for the South vv ing of the Memorial Union Building---Girls placing dirt from various State universi- ties for War Mothers ' Cere- mony--- Dr. Jones ' Funeral Service---Mercer Arnold speaking at Ground Break- ing Ceremony — Band and girls representing the States in War Mothers ' Ceremony ---Tree planting at Field House---Armistice Day CeiemoBy. SPORTS A tense moment in Alpha Kappa Psi - Delta Sisma Pi basket ball game — The Tiger basket ball team under the basket—Jack Willough- by trying hard to make the team---A difficult pyramid by the Gym Club---Mem- bers of the Varsity Rifle Team — Infantry - Artillery track meet---A polo action picture. Ul, u:s MODERN MAIDENS Bee Thrailkill and Ida Lee Cannon skate to classes--- Women ' s Rifle Team--- Three Gamma Phis trespass while hunting — Action in a nocKey game — Betty Bruin gets off a beautiful drive--- Read Hall tennis team emerges victor in intramural competition---A high barrier cleared. vc;- SPRING PARTIES Alpha Kappa Psi enter- tains witn a costume party--- Tne Alpha Gamma Delta spring party---The Missouri Student gives a dance at the Delta Upsilon House--- Scabbard and Blade enter- tains in uniform — The C3amma Phis have a ship party — Madison Square Garden at the Scoop Dance---Best dressed at the Sigma Nu Crumb Party. MILITARY BALL A pause between dances — The Queen contestants with the staff officers by the Columns--- Lucille Newcomer, Artillery Queen---Katherine Finch, In- fantry Queen---Last year ' s throne with Queens---This year ' s throne with Queens and attendants---Dora X ' ood and Ruth Hinshaw, Artillery Maids of Honor---Katherine Bowman and Dorothy Lee Bird, Infantry Maids of Honor---Karl Goetz, Artillery Colonel---Charles Hughes, Infantry Colonel. The Chi Omesas in rompers — Buddy Davis takes a crowd ridins---Sendir g flowers to the sicl during the epidemic of spring colds --- A poutical mass meeting on Jesse steps " -A Few Delta Gammas on their way to class---Some Phi Mus go wadtng---A group basking in the sunlight. v VEHICLES A nightly Stddium scene--- A motorcycle joyride-— Bill Robinson and Ruth Hin- shaw view the country from horsebdCK---Billy Exum and Dick Sharp go cycling to- gether---The Delta Kappa town car — Claire Stong and Bill Thompson come down to earth---A difficult FARMERS ' FAIR Farmers ' Fair Council — Former Managers of the Fair — Gliding across the Ag pond---The Ags ' Golden Rule---Minstrels of the Fair —Von Robbins, this year ' s manager, in a meaningful float--The Ferris Wheel--- Silver Anniversary Entrance to the Fair Grounds. VmBK Otes ■VJttMBk: JOURNALISM WEEK The Writers ' Guild- -- Journalists honored for dis- tinguished work - - - Party given at the Country Club during Journalism WeeK--- Marvin Goforth, Chairman 1931 Journalism Week — Ambassador Von Pritiwitz, Governor CaulField, and President Williams---Press room exhibit in Roth- well Gymnasium. ' •• I COUPLES Virginia Stillman and Lester Packard seem very much inter- ested in each other -—Irma Jacobs and Jean Charak rest a moment---Corinne Roy and Al Terwilleger caught on their way out — Martha Harlan and George Edmiston stop ror a picture on the Red Campus — Margaret Waters and George Miles sitting on the Pi Phi Porch — Dorothy Edwards and Ed Smith leaving Jesse Hall--- Connie Read and Cliff Hull re- turning from a_ ride-— Nettie May Gum and Monty Dav1v ■put tof JjWalk. Miscellaneous Eight favorite Tiger Jellies with Johnny McGuire ' s Band— Jesse Jellies caught between classes Girls riding cldSS---Movie appli- cants waiting their turn — Dorothy Viner and Shirley Metzger look happy — A game of cards at the hos- pital-- -A double date hiking in the woods — Professor Cochran gives the couple his blessing---Caught in the act at Sampson ' s. v4 le: : Commencement The Commencement Ad- dress-- -Speakers at thel 930 Commencement Exercises .-- Walter Williams, President of the University of Missouri — Graduation parade led by Colonel Wright — The annual tree planting ceremony by the graduating class - - - Glenn Eirman placing the wreath in kne Memorial Tower. TRADITIONS Tlie Japanese Garden ' T ' HE Japanese Garden, or as it is more eoninionlv called the " Fliology Pond " , is located in the extreme north- east corner of the White Campus. A bridge and tower of Japanese design make the spot one of quaint beauty and interest. Occasionally is used by the Ags as an auxiliary to their disci- plinary measures. s o c i a I ISHING women and slick young men, Music, dancing, and lights . . . Shows and parties and serenades On romantic, moonlight nights. Dates between classes to " jelly " awhile In the warmth of a friendly booth . . . These are the essence of social life At " Missouri, " the love of our youth. ■ — Richard Earl Sharp ' 4 rfli Sf4»iio Sl« ' |».s I.4 ' ji4liii;j; fiM»iii llii ' IUmI 4 ' aiii|»ii tiIpER lair III " ' ' • ■ ' ' ■■ni lis ' ■ ' . ... ; :;; iaii) I I Davis Tea Room QUEEN ljf. --- " - c ' S ; ' »««w«ia i Helen Duncan ii- - ' ' «- " : .,a Cveiiiielle Bolaii«l f " ? ' --- Helen Vaugliaii Miriam Carter " " ■-.■ h • - ' -l« ' M- ' t JMJJ Riitli Kareli f ? ' ' : h -- " C • «rtj-; farv Aeasoii Catherine Sc li ' iii|i|» Virginia I ' liilerwoofl Elizabeth O ' Keefe " «:5S««a»P« " ' iiFWTr- ' -- .,. %-, Editor ' s Note: Even Mr. Ziegfeld could net make a sixth selection, so the four he chose ap- pear on the sixth page and are each considered the sixth Queen. TRADITIONS The St. Paul Stone ' T ' llE 1925 graduating class presented to the School of Journalism a merid- ian plate showing the direction and number of miles from Columbia to thirty-seven principal cities of the world. A timely gift of a stone from St. Paurs Cathedral in London, pre- sented by the British Empire Press I nion, has served admirably as a pedestal for this copper disc. 15 WoilK ll ' s PailllolW llic C4III 114 11 OFFICERS Madge Carter C7ii Omega Lois Gum Merle Lee Williams Delta Delta Delta Rosemary Lucas Harriet Shellen ' berger Delta Gamma Fern Spolander Virginia Underwood Madge Carter Erma Smith Helen Hawkins Alpha Chi Omega Marion Keller Martha Gilliam Alfyha Delta Pi Helen Shea Esther Witt Alpha Epsilon Phi Charlotte Caplin Dorothy Viner Gamma Phi Beta Helen Hawkins Jeanette Laitner Kappa Alpha Theta Genelle Roland Lucy Grant Kappa Kappa Gamma Elizabeth Trimble Daisy Mae Long Phi Mu Dorothy Andris Madeline Almon President Secretary Treasurer Alpha Gamma Delia Carita Miller Clara Louise Hanser Alpha Phi • Marjorie Mullins Ann Barclay Sorency Chi Beta Epsilon Thurly Williams Virginia Holiday Pi Beta Phi Pauline Wilson Dorothy Monier Theta Phi Alpha Hazel Sonnier Lucille Geary Zeta Tau Alpha Maud Anderson Lucille Rose Gleemjn i ERSEY BussEN Grant Holidav Parciiman Wilson Almon Caplin Roach N. Gum L. Gum Monier Potter Viner MacLauchlin Gilliam Munsell Vandever Spolander Eschelman Moorf. Trimble Wagner Killam Guisinger Carter Hawkins Smith Page 226 .Siiriirily riin|M i 4iiis TN ADDITION to the Panhcllenic Council, which both sororities and A fraternities have as a central control, the former groups are further linked in an organization known as the House President ' s Council. This council deals with all administrative problems and their control. The membership of the organization is made of one representative of each House, that person being the President of her Sorority. Alpha Epsilon Phi Mrs. Rich.- rd Head Alpha Chi Omega Mrs. a. L, Shellenberger Alpha Delta Pi Mrs. Clinton Welsh Alpha Gamma Delta Mrs. Edith Sinz Alpha Phi .Mrs. H. F. Oyler Chi Omega Mrs. H.. rriett Tillson Chi Beta Epsilon Mrs. M. C. Kite Delta Delta Delta Mrs. M. H. Lockridge Delta Gamma Mrs. M. R. Hicks Gamma Phi Beta Mrs. xMollie Ryan Kappa Kappa Gamma Miss Stella Scott Kappa Alpha Theta Mrs. F. W. Dortch Phi Mil Mrs. D. a. Chestnut Erma Smith Pi Beta Phi Mrs. Curtis Hill Theta Phi Alpha Mrs. E. W. Dawes Zeta Tau Alpha Miss Rosalie Brown Dortch Hicks Tillson Kite Hill Shellenberger Oyler Dawes Lockridge Head Welsh Ryan Brown Sinz Scott Page 227 Tasker Canepa Cuenther Schempp Lovell Davis L. Morris Thomas Schalk Harbauch Sari.es Smith Fucitt Pickett Abney Fenstermaker J.Morris Keller McKee Gilllwi Finke Weisert Glutz Wagner Weaver Bridges ALPHA 1 HI OMEGA ArriVES Abney, Mary Caroline, Blackiraler Brown, Susan E., Harrisonville, ' 31 Canepa, May E., Festus, ' 31 Fenstermaker, Kathry.n, Elizaheih. La., ' 34 Finke, Dorothy, Elizabeth. La.. ' }4 Fugitt, Jeanne E., Springfield ' }2 Gilliam, Martha L., Columbia, ' 32 Glutz, Bernice A., Si. Louis, ' 32 Guenther, Eileen E.. Si. Louis. ' 33 Harbauch, Cornelia .X.. Kansas City. ' 34 Keller, Marion D., Kansas City, jj Lovell, Marie C, Si. Louis. ' 31 McKee, Marian S., Kansas City. ' 32 Pickett, Dorothea N., Kansas City. ' 32 RiDGEWAY, Louise, Columbia. ' 31 Schempp, Catherine F., OakdaU, La.. ' j2 Schoppenhorst. Ethel C . Marthzisville. ' 3 ' Tho.mas. Esther R., St. Louis. ' 32 Wagner. Dorothy J., St. Louis, ' 31 Weisert. M Elaine, Si. Louis, ' j2 ITEIMiiES Campbell, Julia W., Kansas City, ' 34 Davis, Audrey Gay, Cainesville, ' 32 Mayes, M. Esmer. lda, St. Louis, ' 34 Schalk, Ellen R., Litchfield, III., j2 SviiTH, M. CoLLETTE, Elizabeth, La., ' 32 Tasker, Frances M., Dodge Cily, Kan., ' 3 Founded DePauw University, ;Wy Alpha Nu Chapter Established 1022 " Sheik of the Open Road " Oh I ' m the sheik of the open road . rolling stone am I : The girls I meet along the way re the Joys that I live by. Page 22s NfcGiNLEv Sparks Rhoads Pitkin Wallace Carr McClrry Elliott Cr, ne Lane Brenner Witt Ridceway Gary Stuart Sears Prichard Bar.ney Steiner Bevington Wilson Lee Edwards Carter Pollitt Hacerti- Conway Shea Henry Br. ndt McMullen ALPHA DELTA PI AITIVKS Bevington, Elizabeth, St. Louis, ' jz Broemmelsiek, Ivarin. St. Louis. ' ji Campbell, Betty, Bunker Hill, III., ' ji Carr. Rebecca, Polosi, ' 32 Carter, Mmxie, Richmond, j; Crane, Charlotte, .X ' euark. .V. J., jj Edwards, Dorothy, Columbia, ' }} Elliott, M xine, St. Louis, " 3; Henry, Helen, Burkburnett, Tex., ' }i Lane, Jean, St. Louis, ' 33 Lee, Adelaide, Kansas City, ' 33 McCurry, Ida Mae, Salisbury, ' 32 McGiNLEY, Jean, Columbia. ' 33 McMlllen, Patricia, Kansas City, Pitkin, Helen, Memfihis, ' 32 Pollitt, Dorothy Lee, Kansas City, Prichard, Marian, St. Louis. ' 33 RiDGEWAY, Ruth, Columbia, ' 32 Sears, Louise, Kansas City, ' 31 Shea, Helen, DeSoto, ' 33 Steiner, Hertha, St. Louis, ' 31 Wallace, Lucille, St. Louis, ' 31 Wilson Lucy, Columbia. ' 31 Witt, Esther, St. Louis, ' 32 J ' PLLIMiiBS Barney, Edna, Uranite City, III., ' 33 Brandt, Mary John, St. Louis, ' 34 Breniner, Bernice, St. Louis, 34 Conway, Madeline L., S firing field, ' 33 Hacerty, Elaine, St. Louis. ' 34 Gary, Mary, Slreator, III., ' 32 Grimes, Virginia Lee, Moberly, ' 34 Lee, Roberta, St. Louis, ' 34 Rhoads, Margaret, St. Louis, ' 33 RiDGEWAY, Martha Anne, Columbia, ' 34 Sparks, H. zelle, Kansas City, ' 34 Stuart, Edith. St. Louis, ' 32 Founded, May i}, 18; 1 Wesleyan Female College Alpha Gamma Chapter Established iqi ; " I Love the Pin " I love the pin you let me wear, I love the Greek that ' s ivritten there, I love the violets, floivers 0 spring, I love the message that they bring. Page 229 J. Simon S. Margolis Viner PeLTIMAN SuGARWATER CaPLIN FORCHEIMER Harris Ulmann Fleischaker Solomon Decen Levin Rlskin ALPHA EPSILON PHI ACTIVES Caplin, Charlotte, Tulsa, Okla., ' ji IM.EIK.ES Peltzman, Ruth, Kansas City, ' jj Rlskin, Dorothy, Sedalia. ' ji Simon, Janice, Shreveport. La., ' 31 Fleischaker, Bonita, Joplin. ' j Decen, Marjorie, Pittsburg, Kan.. 32 Sugarwater, Cecelia, Muskogee. Okla., Levin, Selma, St. Joseph, 34 Forcheimer, Jacquelyn, St. Louis, -32 ■ Solomon, Ruth, St. Loms, 34 Harris, Edwyna, Shreveport, La., 32 Viner, Dorothy. Tulsa, Okla., -31 Ulmann. Evelyn, Kansas Cttv, 33 N4argolis, Selma, Larned. Kan., ' 31 Founded Barnard College, October 24, igog Alpha Beta Chapter Established February 16, ig2g " Sorority Blues " Oh, those sorority blues, The meanest kind of sorority blues, I hear A E calling and I Just can ' t re use. Page 210 Patterson Kerruish Lee Hanser F. Zelle Ogle Fair Handly C. Miller Frohcx:k E. Zelle Pitts Rowell Kitchell Xax Hubbard Sloan Barns F. Miller McCormick Hley Lippman Donnell Hope Raithel ALPHA G DELTA ACTIVES Barns, Mary Jim, Moberly, ' 31 Fair, Annabel, Hallsville, ' 33 Frohock, Evelyn, Ferguson, ' 32 Frohock, Madine, Ferguson, ' 31 Handly, Margaret, Kansas City. H NSER, Clara Louise, St. Louis, FIassemer, Evelyn, St. Louis, ' 31 Hope, Maxine, St. Louis, ' 32 HuEY. Betty, Maplewood, ' 31 33 J2 Hubbard, Lillian, Columbia, ' 31 Kitchell, Helen, St. Clair, ' 31 LippMAN, Blessing, Hibbing. Minn.. ' 32 McCormick, May, St. Louis, ' 33 Miller. Carita, Appleton, ' 31 Nax, Ruth, St. Louis, ' 31 Ogle, Jane, Bowling Green, ' 32 Patterson, M ry- Louise, Parma. ' 33 Pitts. Isabelle. St. Louis, ' 31 Rowell, Janis, Denver, Colo., ' 32 Shedd, Adella. Bethany, ' 33 Sloan, Kathleen, Long Beach, CaL, ' ji Zelle, Edith, St. Louis, ' 34 Zelle, Florence, St. Louis, ' 32 PLEDGES Donnell, Virginia, DeSoto, ' j2 J arsch, Myr. , Columbia, ' 34 Kerruish, M ry, Webster, ' 31 Lee, Dor. , Portageville, ' 34 Miller, Fr.- nces, Appleton, ' 34 Raithel, Dorothy, Jefferson City, ' 32 Founded Syracuse University, May 30, iqo4 Epsilon Alpha Chapter Established gzz " Chums " Chums of mine, True-blue old Chums, .■ lpha Cam binds us. Right loyal she finds us; Pals are we Ever we ' ll be True to each other. Dear .Alpha Gam Chums. Page 231 Finch Easton Wilson Teeters Bright Mullins Finley Babcock Everett English Exum Phillips Cannon Daniels Wheeler Morris Burcan Drum Hoffman Waddkll Sorency Tillotson Richmond Andrews Haussman Kersey A. Killam E. Killam Baker Bodine ALPHA PHI AITIVKS Allee, Florence C. California. ' ;; Andrews, Lucy Allen. Kansas Ci v. ' ji Bodine, Mary Ann, Paris, ' ?2 Cannon. Ida Elizabeth, Elsberry. ' ji Daniels, Martha L., Vandalia, ' 3; Drum, Mary Elizabeth. Cape Girar- deau, ]2 English, Ethyl, Columbia, ' jj Evans. Alice, Si. Louis, ' 34 Everett, Madeline, Staler, ' 31 Exum, Flora Louise, Amanllo. Texas, ' 3 ' Finch, Kathryn M.. Cape Cirardeau. ' jz Finley, Eleanor Annt;, St. I ouis. ' ;; Halisvann, Helene C, Kansa.s City, ' 31 Hoffman. M. Frances, Hannibal. ' 32 Holden, Lecil, Warrcnlon. ' 11 Kersey, Lorene. CaruthersvUle. ' 31 Killam, .Ann Dudley, Troy, ' ji Lundeen. Mary, Tabor, Iowa. ' 32 Morris. Eligenia. Farmint ton, ' 31 Mullins, Marjorie. Linneus. j; Phillips, Cecil C, Odes.m. ' 31 -Sorency, Ann Barclay. Kansas City. ' 32 Thrailkill, Beatrice, i ' arrcnsburg, ' 32 Van Meter. Mary C. Higginsvilk, ' 31 Waddell, Katherine E.. Lexington, ' 31 Wheeler, Marc;aret, Long Beach, Cat. ' 34 Whitehead. Susan E., .S(. Louis, ' 34 B.. ker, M, rg. rli L.. ..Ilkeston, ' 33 Bright. Katherine Ann, St. Louis, ' 34 Burgan, Evelyn, Higginsvilte, ' 33 Easton, Mary E., Peoria, III , ' 33 Killam, Kate Avery, Troy, ' 33 Richmond. Vivienne, Hannibal, ' 34 Seward. Marjorie E,. Hardin, ' 33 Teeters. Frances M., St, Louis, ' 34 Tillotson. Ruth Ann, Columbia, ' 34 Tyree, Eligenia. Lexington. ' 32 Wilson. Mary F.. Columbia, ' 34 Founded Syracuse University, i8j2 Omicron Chapter E,-:tablished, iqio Forget Me . ' ot Forget me not, Alpha Phi, Forget me not means to me That throu.gh all the years Filled with smiles and tears You ' ll live in memory. Page 232 Potter Penninger Nesbitt Stark Baker Pratt Wilder Holiday VVhitesides Williams McLean D. Ferrell Roberts Day T. Ferrell Sublette Stewart Wainscott Violet Young Hoffman Virginia Young CHI BETA EPSILON ArnVES Hoffman. Margaret Louise, Kansas City, ' j2 Baker, Christine Virginia, Ridgeway, Holiday, Frances Virginia. Kansas 33 Cily, ' ]i Day, Lola Leslie, Excelio, ' jj McLean, Maude W., Colunibia, ' ?; DoDD, Rose Elizabeth. Kansas City, Nesbitt. Dorothy Luverne, .Arafahoe, ' 31 Colo., ji Ferrell, Thelma Marion, Mountain Penningeb, Helen A,, Mountain ' iew, Vieiv, 32 J ; Ferrell, Della M y, Mountain View. Potter, Sue Edna, Columbia, ' jj ' 32 Pratt, Ruth June, Raton, N. M., ' 31 Gaither, Helen Corinne. Columbus, Roberts, Martha Ellen, Kansas City, Kan , ' ji ' 32 Stewart, Lucille Rogers, Columbia, ' 3 ' Sublette, Edith Blanche, Kansas City, ' 3 ' Wainscott, M, Ladaw, Callao, ' ji Whitesides, Edna Lucille, Columbia, 3 ' Wilder, Mae Jean, Newton, Kansas, ' 31 Williams, Thurley Darling,. S ' ryosc jh ' 33 Young, Violet Eva, Kansas City, ' 32 Young, Virginia C, Kansas City, ' 32 Founded University of Missouri Alf ha Chapter Established iqiCi Chi Beta, my love for thee shall never flee. Chi Beta, you ' ve meant so very much to me. K " ithout you, Chi Beta, my life would be so very drear. So lone.wme, so hopeless, ivithout my sisters gathered near. Page 233 Hlntkr Roth Mays Arnold Haldeman Barrick Williams Rust Marsh Foster Hausman King Tiffin Mitchell Shepherd Neville Parker Jackson Duncan George Morton N. Gum Hermon K. Herter Elliott V. Herter Boggess Read Miles Rogers Marks L. Gum Storms CHI OMEGA ACTIVES Arnold, Francis H., Columbia. ' ji Elliot, Rebecca, Si. Joseph, ' j; Foster, Grace L., St. Louis, ' ?o Gum, Lois E., West Plains, ' ]} Gum, Nettie May, West Plains. ' 31 Herter, Kathleen M., Kansas City, ' } ' Hunter, Marjorie L., Moherly. ' 32 Marks. Thedorah L., El Dorado. .Xrk.. ' 3 ' Miles, Mary Virginia, Union City, Tenn., ' }2 Morton, Hannah E., St. Joseph, ' ji Neville, Mary Nelson, North Platte, Neb., ' 33 Parker, Frances M., Danville, V ' a., ' j Read, Constance L., Tucumcari, N. M., ' 31 Rogers. Marie J., El Paso. Texas. ' 32 Rust, Louise, Manhattan, Kan., ' 33 Shepherd, Helen, Eldon, j; Tiffin, Winifred, Ferguson, ' jj Williams, Merle Lee, Hillshoro, ' 33 I ' LEIM.ES Barrick, La Verne, Okmulgee, Okla., ' 34 BocCESS, Carolyn M., Kans as City, ' 34 Christian, Catherine M., Moberly, ' 32 Duncan, Myra, Wainright, Okla., ' 31 George, Marguerite, Claude, Texas, Haldeman, Janice T., LaBelle, ' 33 Hausman, Virginia L., St. Louis, ' 32 Hermon, Wilma, Kansas City, ' 33 Herter, Virginia N., Kansas City, ' 32 Hickman, Helen H., Danville, III., ' 32 Jackson, Virginia, Monroe City, ' 32 Jones, Florence, Columbia, ' 33 M kRSH, Marian, Fort Leavenworth, Kan., Mays, Eloise, Columbia, ' 33 Mitchell, Ethel. Pawhuska, Okla., ' 32 Roth, Irretta, St. Joseph, ' 32 Storms, Marion, Kansas City, ' 32 Founded University of Arkansas, Rho Alpha Chapter Established iqi3 I love the iarJuial and the straw And the dear skull and cross bones too, Chi O, we pledge our.wlves to you .After our college days are throu.gh. Page 234 Stlder Blakely Dickman Leverington Stong Senn Hawkins Spacht Ohnemus Corky Chandler Lautz White Potter Oehmke Vaughn Buelow Stone Schenk Wheeler Somarindyke Dye Sames White Vernick Morrison Burr Hempleman Smith Altman K. Roach Howe Pankey Lightburne Lucas Korfhace Ratcliff Douglass A. Roach Fountain Shellenbercer Scott Acason Putsch Burr Salter Attaway Goldsmith Pryor Given Wasson Goldsmith DELTA DELTA DELTA ACTIVES Allen, Anna Lane, Quincy, III., ' 32 Altman, Jane, Jonesboro, Ark., ' 32 Attaway, Betty C, Shreveport, La., ' }j Blakely, Imogene, Nevada, ' 32 Buelow, Virginia, Poplar Bluff, ' ji Burr, M ry. Columbia, ' jj Chandler, Mildred V., Columbia, ' j; CoRRY, Fr, nces E., Rockwall, Tex., ' j; Douglass ,Virginta A., Electra, Tex., ' ji Dye, Luisita M., Liberty, ' 32 FoLiNTAiN, Lucille. Centralia, ' jj Given, Sarilda A., Kansas City, ' 32 Goldsmith, Armyn O. Pond Creek, Okla,3i Hawkins, Evelyn, Columbia, ' 34 Hempleman, Wilberta, Cashinglon, ' 31 Howe, Gladys M., Kansas City, ,32 Korfhage, Mary XI xine, Kansas City, Lautz, Emily A., Carthage, 32 Lightburne, Martha E., Liberty, ' 32 Lucas, Rosemary, Columbia, ' 33 Morrison, Laura E., Port Washington, N. Y., 32 Ohnemus, Virginia H., Quincy, III., ' 33 Palmer, Betty M.. Texarkana, Ark., ' 32 Panky, Gary E., Kenneth, ' 32 Phillips, Marjorie, Kirkwood, ' 32 Potter, Mary L., Jefferson City, ' 31 Pryor, Elinor M., Wichita, Kan., ' 34 Putsch, Eleanor M., Kansas City. ' 32 Ratcliff, Elizabeth F., Shreveport, La., ' 33 Roach, Antm E., Kansas City, 32 Roach, Catherine E.. Kansas City, ' 32 Salter, Gladys H., " " ichita, Kan.. ' 31 Sames, KIary C., Centralia, ' 32 Scott, Mona L., Columbia. ' 34 L.. Cebster Groves, Senn. Lorraine Shellenbercer. Kan.. 32 Simon, Mary M. 3 ' Harriet, Hutchinson, Columbia, ' 32 Smith, Erma M., Tulsa, Okla., ' 31 Somarindyck, Margaret E., Shreve- port, La., ' 32 Stone, Irene, Centralia, ' 34 Studer, Je. nne, Nevada, ' 3; Vernick, Ju. nita E., Smithville, ' 32 Wasson, Dorothy J., Kansas City, ' 32 White, Leola M.. .Montgomery City, ' ji White, Melba. Montiomery City, ' 34 PLED4jiES .Acason, M. ry E.. Denver, Colo., ' 34 Burr, Marth. ' , Columbia, ' 34 Childers, Dorothy N., Columbia, ' 33 D1CK.M.A.N, Dorothy J., Sedalia, ' 34 Leverington, M. ' kRY E., Hannibal, ' 32 McLaughlin. Betty, " ebster Groves, ' 33 Oehmke, Dixie, St. Louis, ' 34 Schenk. Joyce, Ardmore, Okla., ' 34 Secord, Marg- ret, Omaha, Neb., ' 34 Stong. Claire A., Denver. Colo., ' 34 Vaughn, Helen, Columbia, ' 34 Founded Boston, Massachusetts, 1888 Delta XI Established iqij Delta. Tri Delta Delta, You are my sacred shelter. Sing we to dear old Delta— Oh, how we love you. Indeed we do. Page 235 O ' Rear, Owen, Pettegrew, Mayfield, Alexander, Jones, Langsdale, Allen, Barr, Brown. Arpe GuisiNGER, Tillman, Olsen, Jennings, Daniels, We.st, Park, Hinshaw, Franklin, L. Harrelson, Nickell Carter, R. Hlghes, Smith. Howe. .Althouse. Hclman. H. Harrelson. Henry, Lotter, McFarland. A. Stephenson, Sheridan Underwood. Creelman, Ellison, Spolander. Underwood, Russell, Lavelock, Woolley, Kidd. M Hughes, Nolen DELTA «AMMA ArTIVKS Alexander, ' Iarg. ' ret, Paris, ' J4 Arpe, Mary Jo, St. Louis, ' ji Brown, Cleon, Columbia. ' 34 Carter, Dorothy, " " indsor. ' 52 Franklin. Marian Grey, Wichita, Kan., ' j GuisiNGER, Mary Estelle, Kansas City, ' 31 Haanel. Beverly. St. Louis, jj H rrelson, Lorraine. Clinton, ' 3; Henry, Helen Ruth. St. Louis, ' j? Hinshaw. Ruth. Kansas City, ji Holman. Reha. Unionvillf, ' 33 Hughes, Mary Dene, St. Louis, ' 33 Hughes, Ruth Lindsey, Kan.sas City, ' 3 ' Jones, Pauline, Parndl, 3; 33 3 ' KiDD, Kathleen. St. Louis, ' 34 Langsdale. Harriet, Kansas City, Lavelock, Emily, Richmond, ' jj Lotter, Charlotte. Jefferson City, Mayfield, Adalene, Lebanon. 33 McFarland. Phyllis, Butler, ' jz Nickell. Hazel, Moherly, ' 33 Nolen. Mary Elizabeth. J(? i. ' rTOn City Olsen. Frances. Columbia. ' 33 ORear. Janet, Linneus, ' 32 Owen, Farron, Lebanon. ' 33 Park. Henrietta, Platte City, ' 32 Sheridan, Marian, St Louis. ' 33 Smith. Kathleen. ( ' ebsler Groves Spolander, Fern, St. Louis. ' 32 Stevenson. Jeanne. Wynne. Ark.. Tillman. M. ryan. Belleville. III.. L ' nderwood. Helen. Lhtionville. ' 32 34 32 ' 33 L ' nderwood, Virginia, Kansas City, ' 31 West. Lida, Kansas City. ' 32 Allen, Mary Dinah, Liberty, ' 33 Barr, Virginia, Independence. ' 33 Chandler, Louise, Lutesville, ' 32 Creelman, LaCalif, St. Louis, ' 34 Daniels, Virginia, Kansas City. ' 33 Ellison, Mildred, Kansas City, Harrelson, Hilda, Kansas City, Howe, Helen, Kansas City. ' 33 Jennings. Frances. Moherly. ' 32 Little. Marc. ret. Kansas City, Pettegrew, Virginia, Tiskilwa, III., 34 Russell, Frances. Kansas City, ' 33 Stephenson, .Alice, Kansas City. ' 34 Woolley. Ma.xine. Kansas City. ' 33 34 34 Ji Founded Lewis School for Girls 1874 Mu Chapter Established igog " .Anchored " I am anchored in Delta Gamma And happy as I can be: Vve drifted Jar out o ' er the bar. On the sea oj uncertainty. Page 236 d( ' ' m % (I w , McKecknie Babb Cole R. Heilman MacDaniel Russei.l Eshelman Parr Rush Crane Hollow ay Upham R. Hawkins J. Lindsay Neuer De Shon Horton W ' ells Jones Cottingham Childers B. Lindsay Books Heinlein Walker Stuerke Shephard McBurney Miller Bichler Mullen Attebury Boehme Ball H. Hawkins Reynolds Laitner Newcomer GA IMA PHI BETA ArTIVES Attebury, Marguerite, Kansas City ' 32 Babb, Virginia B. Columbia. ' 34 Ball, Laura E., Kansas City, 31 Bichler, Betty M., Kansas City, Boehme, Dorothy V., Sedalia, ' ji Books, Majorie M., Kansas City, Childers, Elsie M., Columbia, ji Clay, Martha, Kansas City, jz Crane, M rgaret L., Kansas City, ' j De Shon, Louise, Cameron, ' jj Eshelman, Margaret, St. Joseph, ' _j; Hawkins. Helen L., Webster Groves, ' j2 Hawkins, Ruth H., Webster Groves, ' 34 } ' } ' 3 ' 3 ' Heilman, Ruth E., Ida Grove, ' j; Heinlein, Louise, Kansas City, ' j; Holloway, Charline, Kansas City, Horton, Kathr ' V ' n, Carrolllon, ' ji Jones, Claire F., Chanute. Kan., ' j; Laitner, Jeanette, Kansas City, ' 32 LiNTiSAY, Barbara, Winona. Minn.. Lindsay, Jane D., Winona, .Minn., ji McBurney, Adeline M., St. Louis, ,3 McKecknie, Julia G., Kansas City, ' 33 Mullen, Alice, Webster Groves, ' 34 Newcomer, Harriette, Kansas City, ' 33 Rush, Frances W., Kansas City, ' 32 Reygolds, Alice M.. Duluth. Minn.. ' 31 Russell. Evel ' ' n D.. Si. Louis, ' 31 Stillman, Virginia F., St. Louis, ' 31 Stuerke. Jean D., Sweet Springs, ' 31 L ' pham, Mildred K. Mrs., Kansas City, ' 34 Wells. Edith L., Kansas City, ' 32 Bird, Dorothy Lee, Kansas City. ' 33 Cottingham, Catherine F., Kansas City, ' 32 Neuer, K.atherine J., Kansas City, ' 32 Shephard, Marcella D., Kansas City, ' 32 Walker, Gertrude L.. Webster Groves, ' 34 Zener, .Margaret L., Kansas City, ' 32 Founded Syracuse University Syracuse, N. Y., Nov. II, 1874 Alpha Delta Chapter Established May 20, ig2i The pink carnation is her flower , The crescent moon her symbol ; .■ nd that ' s uhy always a neiv moon sailing by Tells of a sweetheart true. Page 237 ' M w Q Mal ' ze McDonald Schlecht M. Neff Spr.mt Bossler ScHiELE Leisner Pace Roland Trexler Pentecost Rowell Sparks Brown Barclay Findlay DiLLAHL ' NTY Harlan Mendenhall Somerville Bl ' rns Burdette Wallace Stuart Dallmeyer Calbreath Carnahan Sexton Brooks Curtis Nocgel Newcomer E. Neff Hoss Bridcer Parchman KAPPA ALPHA THETA ♦ ACTIVES Barclay, Marjorie, Chillicothe, ' ji Bossler, Katherine, Tulsa, Okla.. Brooks, Betty, Kansas City, ' 31 Brown, Nancy, Kansas City, ' 33 Burdette, Ruth, St. Louis, ' 4 Burns, Virginia, Fort Worth, Tex.. Carnahan, Ethel, Pine Bluff, Ark.. ' Curtis, Anne, Fort Smith, Ark., ' 32 Dallmeyer, Louise, Jefferson City, Findlay, Kathryn, Kansas City, ' 54 Grant, Lucy, Kansas City, ' 32 Harlan, Martha, Farminglon, ' }i Hoss, Louise, Tulsa, Okla., " jj 1,eisner, Helen, St. Lxiuis, ' 34 34 3 ' 3 ' 32 McDonald. Marion, Chicago. Ill . ' 31 Mauze, Margaret, Kansas City. ' 32 Milam, Mildred, Chelsea, Okla., ' 3; Neff, Elizabeth, St. Louis, ' 32 Neff, Margaret, St. Louis. ' 33 OsTERLOH, Mary, Joplin, ' 32 Parchman, Dorothy, Tulsa, Okla., ' 3; Roland, Gennelle, Kansas City, ' 32 RowELL, Margaret, Pine Bluff, Ark , ' 33 Spratt. Margaret, Kansas City. ' 32 Trexler, Katherine, Kansas City, ' 31 Wallace, Eileene, Kansas City, ' 32 Founded DePauw University, 1870 Alpha Mu Chapter Established 909 PLEDIjiES Bridger, Margaret, Jo jiin, ' 34 Calbreath, Margaret, Chillicothe, ' 32 Kirk, Lucille, Alton, III.. ' 32 Little, Majorie, Emporia, Kan., ' 32 McAdow, Florence, Lexington, ' 32 Newcomer, Lucille, Kansas City, ' 34 Noggle, Miriam, Kansas City, ' J4 Pentecost, Virginia, Henderson, Ky.,. ' 32 ScHiELE, Frances, East St. Louis, III., ' 34 Schlecht, Elizabeth, Carthage, ' 32 Sexton, Suzanne, Kansas City, ' 34 Somerville, Virginia, Kansas City, ' 32 Sparks, Peggy, Covington, Tenn., ' 34 " Thela Lips " Theta Lips are smiling Theta eyes are, too: Thela love is sweetest, Theta hearts are true. Theta ' s kite went flying Where the pansies grew. Thela knows true friendship, Theta, I love you. Page 238: Allee, Schwartz. Bradford, Long, Six, Trimble, M. Smith, Stevenson, Mason, Carter, Chalkley, Hunker Neale, Arnold, M Porta, Daniels, S. Conley, Bond, Lillis, Holmes, Burp, France, Knipmeyer Streif, Nichols, McCaw, F. Conley, Christopher, Jones, A. Smith. Poe, Robinson, Goodson, Wood, Corder Nesbitt, Lee, J. Moore, .Adams, E. Moore, M. Conley, Bowling, Berry, Truog, Chapin, Brown, Cosgrove mm KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA E ACTIVES Adams, Florence, Kansas Cily, ' 32 Archi.as, Marian, Sedalia, ' 31 Arnold, Frances, Kansas City. ' 34 Berry, .Alberta, Kansas Cily, ' ji Bond, Ros. lind, Perryvtlle, ' 31 Bowling, Laur. G. il. Columbia, ' 32 Br-adford, Estelle. Columbia, ' 32 BuRD, Evelyn, Kansas City, ' 31 Chalkley, .Mary Jane, Lexington. ' 32 Chapin, .Ardelle, Mexico, ' 31 Christopher, Cena, Warrensburg, ' 31 Conley, Flora, Columbia, ' 32 Conley, Mary, Columbia, Conley, Sarah, Columbia, ' 31 Corder, Martha, Kansas City, ' 33 Cosgrove, Jessie, Muskogee, Okla., ' 31 France, Sarah K., St. Joseph, ' 32 Goodson, Eleanor, Liberty, ' 32 Gr.- ham, Aloha. Kansas Cily, ' 33 Holmes, Betty, Kansas City, ' 32 Hunker, Helen, Las Vegas. .Wew .Mex- ico, ' 34 Jeffrey, Eleanor, St. Louis, 33 Jones, Lillian, Tulsa, Okla., ' 32 Knipmeyer, Grace, Memphis. Tenn., Lee, Virginia, Columbia, 31 Lillis, J.ane. ChilUcothe, ' 32 Long, Daisie, Rolla. ' 31 Mason, Kate, Nevada, ' 31 Moore, Esther, Kansas City. ' 31 Moore. Je.. n, Kansas City, ' 33 Ne-j le, S.adie B.- y. Lexington, ' 32 Nesbitt, Ellen, Kansas City, ' 33 Nichols, .Antm, Kansas City, ' 33 Poe, Gertrude, Columbia, ' 31 Porta, Genevieve, Nevada, ' 32 Porta, Mary E., Nevada, ' 33 Robinson. Si.s.an, St. Louis, ' 34 Sl.x, Stella, Kansas City, ' 33 Smith, .Alice, Kansas Cily. ' 32 Smith, M. rjorie, Kansas City, ' 32 Stevenson, Martha June, KansasCity ' 32 Stone, Marjorie, Kansas City, ' 33 Trimble, Elizabeth, Springfield, ' 32 Truog, Sally, Kansas City, ' 34 Wood, Dora. St. Louis, ' 33 PLEDGES .Allee. Gail , Prescott. .An;., ' 32 BowEN, Meriburr, Big Timber, .Mont., ' 34 Brown. Dorothy, Columbia. ' 34 Bruen, Betty, Kansas City. ' 33 Carter. Miriam, Kansas City, ' 33 Daniels. Helen, Kansas Cily, ' 34 Duncan, Helen. Carrolllon. ' 32 Kinder, Mary Helen, Cape Girardeau,. ' 33 McCaw, Emily, Rolla, ' 32 Streif, Meda, Mexico, ' 32 Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Theta Chapter Established 187$ " I Love You Truly " I love you truly, K. K. G. — You are the best fraternity. I love your key, your jleur de lis, For 1 love you truly, K. K. G- Pagt 239 F M3.33MS II P, J% ±Q Spencer Almon Drace Zimmerman Carney Collister Brierly Rex Epperson Mitchell Lewis Gilbert Andris Brown Bl ' rton Mattson Houlehan Bl ' xton Hall Olmstead NiSBiT Jackson Patton Suggit Zeller Goeke Selvidge Gleason PHI MU A TIVKS Alman, Madeline, Baxter SlDrinf s, Kan , ' 3j Almstedt, Margaret, Columbia, ' j; Andris, Dorothy, Chicago, III., ' 32 Brierly, Ailine, Peculiar, ' ji Brown, Laura Mae, Centralia. ' _! Burton, Elsie, Columbia. ' 31 Buxton, Betty, Kansas City, ' 72 Carney, Margaret, Fort Smith. .■ rk . ' 3 ' Collister, Kay. Springfield. Ohio, jj Drace, Frances, Centralia, ' jt Gleeson, Mary, Kansas City, ' 31 Goeke, Dorothie, Columbia, ' 32 Hall, Dorothy, Amoret, ' 32 Hall, Emma Dee, Hico. Tex., ' 31 Houlehan, Virginia, Kansas Cil Jackson, Mary, Maryville, ' 32 Lewis, Edna, Eureka, Kan., ' ji NiSBET, Jacqueline, Dallas. Tex. Rex, Helen, Drexel, ' 31 Spencer, Catherine, St. Joseph, Suggett, Thelma, Columbia, ' 31 Townsend, Grace, Maplewood, ' 33 Zeller, Adele, St. Louis, ' 32 3 ' 32 32 i ij:im;i:s Epperson. Mildred, LaPlala, ji Gilbert. Frances, St. Louis, ' 32 Kinder, Marie, Lulesville, ' j2 Mattson, Marjorie. Kansas City, ' 32 Mitchell. Gladys. Columbia, ' 33 Patton, Dorothy, Los .Angeles, Cai. ' 34 Pearman, Jalie, Columbia, ' 33 Selvidge, Helen, Columbia. ' 34 Standeven, Elsie, Omaha. ' 34 Ware, Ruth, Springfield, ' 32 Zimmerman, .Alice May. St. Louis, ' 34 Founded Wesleyan College Macon, Ca., i8}2 Chi Chapter Established iqij I] briiii " love you truly. Phi Mu dear. College life without you Would be so drear. Long live our Chapter — " Pagr 240 ScHULTE, Kellogg, Schifflin, Dick, Sharp, Mo.nier. Hammond. Wilkins, Clay, Fairleigh, Hildebrand ESTES. DORSEY, CoUSlNS, NoRTH, SmITH, FlTE, TaYLOR, MaUCHS, CuRTlS, WlLSON, CuNNlNCHAM, . ' KlVES Roy, Lingle, Waters, Lacy, Hickerson, E. Estes, Sawyer, Pew, Stump, Woolridge, Thompson Francis, Taylor, Karch, Coursault, Willlams, MacPherson, Bowman, Sigler, OKeefe, Wilsep, Crome, Vincent PI BETA PHI ACTIVES Alv ' ES, ELiiABETH, Kansas Cily, ' }j Bowman, Catherine, Kansas Cily. Clay ' , Phyllis, Tulsa. Okla., ' i Coursault, Ruth, Columbia. ' }i Curtis. K. therine, Ft. Smith. . rk. Dick, X ' ibginta, BrookfieU, 24. DoBSEY. Edith, Texarkana. .Ark Estes, Virginia, Columbia, ' ji Fairleigh, Virginia, St. Joseph, Fite, Ruth, Richmond, Ky.. ' 33 Francis, Virginia, Tulsa, Okla., Hickerson, Elizabeth, Independence, ' 31 Kellogg, Elsie, Kansas City, ' 33 Lacy, 1 RGARET, Springfield, ' ji LiNGLE, Bedonna, Bethany. ' ?; McPherson, Rosalind, Columbia Maughs, Frances, Fulton, ' 31 u J ' 3 ' 34 34 32 MoNiER, Dorothy, Jefferson City. ' 11 North, Martha Ellen, Kansas City. ' 33 O Keefe, Elizabeth, Joplin, ' ji Pew, K-Iary Virginia, Kansas City, ' jj Roy, Corine, Shreveport, Miss.. ' 30 Sawyer, Mary Frances, Carruthers- ville. J I Schifflin, Texarkana, Ark., ' j; Schulte. Mary Louise, Oregon. ' 32 Sharp, Catherine, Macon, ' ji Sigler, Susan, Kansas City. ' 33 Smith, Valeria, Detroit, Mich., ' 32 Taylor, Frances, Kansas City, ' jj Tayxor, J. ne, Kansas City, ' 35 Thompson, Pocahontas, Columbia, ' 53 Vincent. Ruth, Kansas City. ' 37 Waters, Margaret. X ' andalia. ' 32 Wilkins. X ' irginia Ellen, Mexico. ' 3 Wilson, Pauline, Texarkana, .Ark.. ' ji Wooldridge, Amarillo, Tex., jj Williams, Mary Lane, Kansas City, ' 55 PLEIM ES Cousins, Rosalie, Kansas City, ' J4 Crome, Jean, Clinton. ' ■}4 Cunningham, Mary Elizabeth, San .Angela. ' J4 Estes, Ethel Barton, Columbia. ' 34 Hammond. Virginia, St. Louis. ' 34 Hildebrand, Ellyn. Kansas City, ' 33 HoBSON, Lillian, Shreveport, Miss., ' 34 Havey, Marion. Kansas City. ' 34 Iv rch, Ruth, St. Louis. ' 34 Lydick, Mary V., Ft. Worth. Tex., ' 33 McCarthy. Agnes, St. Louis. ' 33 Stump, Betty, St. Joseph. Mich.. ' 33 WiLSER, Edwina, Kansas City, ' 34 Founded .Monmouth College Missouri Alpha Chapter. Established 1870 ■■Remember the Pt Phi .Arrow The wine and the silver blue The loyalty and the friend- ship That you know they will bring to you. Page 241 16 BussEN James Sonnier Frizzo Burke Everett Jacks George Geary Sexauer McLachlan THETA PHI ALPHA ArriVES Burke, Kathryn A., Kansas Cily. ' 3; BussEN, Helen E., Jefferson Barracks 33 Friz-O, Gabriella, Florissant ' ji Gi-ARY. Lucille A., St. Loins. ' 4 George, Edna V., .Marshall ] ( K.s, .Ann M, St. Louis. ' ji James. F.milie, St. Louis. " j2 VIcLachlan, Helen, Columbia, ji Sexauer, Verneth L., Ste. Cenenieve, 3 ' Sonnier, Hazel M, Lafayette. La., ' 32 Founded University of Michigan, iqi: Theta Chapter Established iqzi ■ V7i((f Ro.w of Theta Phi .Mfiha ' White Rose of Theta Phi .■Mpha, Emblem of purity; Fairest of all the jloivers that grow, We ' ll ever cherish thee. Page 242 16z Noble Miller Gaebler Curtis Wol: Ross Woods Mlnsell Morgan Brlnkhorst Gross Anderson Vande er K- D Salley Wildish Pace Blrcham Anderson Mertz Mulroy ZETA TAfJ ALPHA ACTIVES Anderson. Amber, Trenton, ' 31 Antjerson, Malt , Trenton, ' 32 Brlnkhorst, Helen, St. Louis, ' 32 Gaebler, Irma, St. Louis, ' 32 Grizzard, VTary, Martin, Tex., ' 31 Gross, Wilhelminia, Oshome, ' ji K ' VT), Lois. Green Rid e. ' j; Mertz, Barbara, Topeka, Kan., ' 34 Miller, Cherry. Kansas City, ' 31 Morgan, Esther. Columbia, ' 31 Mulroy, Katherine, Roswell. N. M., ' 31 MuNSELL, Gertrude. Hannibal. ' 31 Noble, Constance, Kansas City, ' 31 P.ACE, Mary Alice, Tina, ' 33 Ross, Lucille, Henderson, Tex., ' 32 Salley, Fyrn, Warsaw. ' 31 W ' li dish. .Agnes. Kansas City. ' 31, W ' oLZ, Katherine Dee, Trenton, ' 31 PLEDGES Burcham, Louise, Windsor, ' 31 Curtis, Frances, Rochester, Ind., ' 32 Green, Dorothy, Hannibal, ' 32 Hopper, Juanita, Chillicothe, ' 33 Woods, Sadie Mae, Fort Wayne, Ind., ' 34 Founded 1 Farmvitte, Virginia, iSgif Alpha Psi Chapter Established 1Q24 " Zeta Sweetheart " Alone, alone, just a wanting you. Each day seems lonely when you re not here. I know, sweetheart, I love you so. Each prayer is for you dear. Page 243 TRADITIONS Rare Oak Tree From England TN FRONT of the home of the Presi- dent of the University there is an oak tree that was brought here from Dean ' s Forest in England, whieh is mentioned in Shakespeare ' s ' ' " Hamlet " . It is believed that there is no other oak tree of this variety in the United States. RNITIK 3l€ ii i l iiilK lh piii r iiiiK ' il OFFICERS Jules Fogel Lambda Chi Alpha Byron Linville Phi Delta Theta Karl Goetz Phi Gamma Delta Roy Mason Phi Kappa Charles h ' Ghes Phi Kappa Psi Robert Scott Dean A. K- Heckel Dr. V. O. Tarr Jules Fogel . Charles Keeton James Shepherd Da e Blanton Acacia John Bush Alpha Gamma Rho Charles Bowen Alpha Gamma Sigma Douglas Ensminger Alpha Tau Omega James Wilson Beta Theta Pi Elliot Norquist Delta Kappa E. F. Randall Pi Kappa Alpha iVIar in Goforth Sigma Alpha Epsilon Roten Schweitzer Sigma Alpha Mu Ben S. Freeman Sigma Chi Tom Francis Sigma Nit Frank Cottey FACULTY ADVISORS Dr. W. S. Ritchie President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Delta Sigma Phi Charles Keeton Delta Tau Delta Marcus Curtley Delta Upsilon Dave Blanton Farmhouse Lester Packard Kappa Alpha Charles Prettyman Kappa Sigma Ross Dunwoody Sigma Phi Epsilon James Doarn Sigma Phi Sigma Charles Muehling Triangle Wallace La Rue Zeta Beta Tau Jules Fogel Alpha Sigma Phi James Shepherd Dr. O. M. Barnett Dr. Roscoe B. Ellard Cottey Packard La Rue Bush Green Suhre Gerdel Norquist Linville Hughes Robbins Barnett Goforth Francis Goetz Schweitzer Wilson Wood Foster Dunwoody Heckel Shepherd Fogel Blanton Tarr Page 246 Fi 2il 4 1 11 ity ni2i|»oi oiiM Acacia Miss 1-l la Hlbbard Alpha Gamma Rho Miss Anna Bslmgartner Alf ha Sif ma Phi Mrs. H. a. C ' hapin Alpha Tail Omega Mrs. Blanche Eckard Beta Theta Pi Miss Elizabeth Raxson Delta Kapf a Mrs. Martha Homes Delta Sigma Phi Mrs. Elizabeth Raffety Delta Tan Delta Mrs. Fanny Hemphill Delta Lpsilon Mrs. Clyde Miller Farm House Mrs. M. E. Powell Kappa Alpha Mrs. James Gantt Kappa Sigma N ' Irs. H. B. V ' osseler Lambda Chi Alpha Mrs. Jesse Wrench Sigma Delta Gamma Mrs. M. R. Kennedy Phi Delta llu ' la Mrs. J. H. Glttar Phi Gamma Delta Miss Florence Poteet Phi Kappa Mrs. Rose McClaren Phi Kappa Psi Mrs. Jacob A. Ellis Pi Kappa Alpha Mrs. Martha Blake Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mrs. M. Patterson Sigma Alpha Mii Mrs. J. B. Hughes Sigma Chi Mrs. Ella D. Taylor Sigma Nil Mrs. F. B. Griffith Sigma Phi Epsilon Mrs. Jean R. Saye Chari.es Krrton Sigma Phi Sigma Mrs. Maude Sears Triangle Mrs. G. E. Saunders Zeta Beta Tait Mrs. Maynie Asbury m§Q n VossELER Se. rs Taylor Saye Hughes Chai ' in P. tterson Ranson Miller Blake Hombs Raffety Asbury Griffith Baumgartner Gantt Guitar Saunders Powell Hemphill Hubbard Ellis Kennedy Poteet McClaren Page 247 Turner Balmer Whiriih L.Carroll Land Hutchinson Harris BiFFUM Rabenberg Hocan C. Carroll Kernberger Lusk Giecerich Siekielski Fellman Fink Lenaker Wolfe Ziegler Carson Joyner Feirich Varney Peck Bush Weldon Goodrich Wiksell Hawkins Ordelheide Owen ACACIA ACTIVES Balmer, Chester D., Hannibal, ' jt BuFFUM, Ted J., Columbia, ji Bush, John H.. New Florence, ji Carroll, Clayton C, Louisiana, ' 32 Carroll, Leonard S., Louisiana, ' ji Feirich, Charles C, Carbondale, III., ' 3 ' Giegerich, Earl S., Canton, ' 32 Goodrich, Howard C, Hadley, Pa., 34 Hocan, Benhardt, Si. Louis, ' 33 H. RRis, Henry H., Marshall, ' j; Hutchinson Ben B.. Lubbock, Tex., ' 31 Irvin, KermitR., Quapaw, Okla., ' 33 Joyner, Walter W., Fulton, Ky., ' 31 Land, Cecil, Kansas City, ' 32 Lenaker, Leslie L., Chicago, Hi, ' 33 Ordelheide, Lorenz, Columbia. ' 31 Owen, Wayne W., Alma, Ark.. ' 32 Rabenberg, Bill V., St. Louis, ' 34 Siekielski, George, Boonton, N. J., ' 31 Wolfe, Charles W., Slover, ' 31 PLEDGES Bowman, Richard M, Cameron, ' 33 Brayton, Paul, Marshall. ' 31 Carson, John M, ColJen City, ' 31 Fink, Orion A., Hastings. Neb., ' 32 Hutchinson, Gregory, Tulsa. Okla., ' Peck, Howard F., Cameron, ' 32 Varney, Hershall, Boonville, ' 34 Wauch, John G., St. Joseph, ' 32 Weldon, Richard, Coffey, ' 33 Wiksell, Milton J.. Sloan, Iowa, ' 33 WiTTRUP, Oscar M, Marshall, ' 33 ?2 Founded University of Michigan, iqo4 Missouri Chapter Established iqoy Acacia VV are a band of jolly good fellows : sjree as the winds that blou ' . Our hearts beat true to each other W hcrever we may go. Page 24S DeJarnette Dawson Shade Bowen Alley Manfull Appleman Falloon Robbins Henry Fry Durtschi Hearne Graham Davis Ferguson Rickabaugh Will Calloway O ' Neal Kinder Price Thorne Kruse Hand Poehlman Lee Richards ALPHA GAMMA RHO ACTIVES Alley, Harold R., Lees Summit, ' 32 Appleman, Robert C, Skidmore, ' 32 Bowen, Charles H., St. Louis, ' 32 Caldwell, David F., Marble Hill, ' 33 Callaway. Robert P., Shclbina, ji Davis, Lee F.. Braymer, ' 3; Davis, Will D., Wfiton, ' 3 Dawson, J. Carl, Paris, ' 3; DeJarnette, J. Dow, Sedalia, jj Durtschi, F. Carl, Fillmore, ' -34 Falloon, John N., Bourbon, jj Ferguson, John W., Creen City, ' 33 Henry. Vance A., West Plains, ' 34 Kinder, Quinton B., Frederickloivn, ' 32 Lee, Eugene, Purdin, ' 32 McCauley, J. P., Faucett, ' 32 Poehlman, Milton, Macon, ' 3; ' Price, Harold P., Louisiana , ' 33 Proffitt, Virgil M., West Plains. ' 33 Robbins, Von A., Bolivar, ' 31 Shade, Earl R., Palmyra, ' 3; Thorne, Oscar A., Linneus, ' 31 Weathers, Eugene K., I ' ew Franklin. ' 31 Will, Victor H.. Macon, ' 31 1 ' I.EDGES Fry. Leslie M., Louisiana. ' 34 Gr. ham, Clyde. Springfield, ' 33 Hand, Herbert, Rockville, ' 3? Hearne, William, Goodman, ' 34 Houghton, John R., Hamilton, ' 34 Kruse, Edward, Bourdon, ' 34 McCune, William, Sedalia. ' 33 MowRY, Scott, Greenridge, ' 34 O ' Neal, Charles, .Marshall, ' 34 Ploeger, Olin, Kansas City, ' 34 Richards, William, Keytesville, ' 34 Rickabaugh, Harold, Sheridan, ' 34 Sowers, Paul, Revere, ' 33 Tincher, William, Columbia, ' 34 Yarbrouch. Daniel, Emerson, ' 32 ZiLLMAN, Paul, Salisbury, ' 34 Founded University of Ohio, IQ04 Theta Chapter E-itablished iqi6 : lpha Camma Rho Hail to Alpha Gamma Rho, Finest in the land; Hail her colors green and gold: All for you ive stand. Page 249 Ik Ml D J-i. M§u John Harrison Ensminger Downing Bvron Boucher Boulware Meffert Rush Stone Swackhamer Knight Foard Wehrman Haines Ensminger Russell Foster Clark Alexander Shuey Northrop Coulter Roderick Barton Williamson Woodward Hargra -e FIargrave Dickerson McWilliam Bailey Berwick Calvird Fick ALPHA GAMMA ACTIVES Alexander, Ben F., Columbia, ' jj Bailey, James, WaynesviUe, ji Barton, Glenn, Louisiana. ' jj Berwick, Andrew, Columbia. ' }2 Boucher, Harold, Cairo, ' jz Boulware, Sturgeon, Centralia. ' 33 Browning, George, Verona, ' j2 Bryan, Gentry ' , Palmyra, ' 31 Carpenter, Miller, Brookfield, ' 34 Clark, Marion, Milan. ' 33 Dickerson, John H., Huntsville, ' 33 Downing, Archie, Chilhowee, ' 31 Dyer, Albert, Amity, ' 33 Ensminger, J. Douglas, Belton, ' 33 Ensminger, M. Eugene, Belton. ' 31 Fick, Herbert G., Chesterfield, ' 32 Foster, Hal B., Billings, ' 32 FIaines, Richard, Pierce City. ' 32 FIarcrave, Ralph E., Chillicothe, ' 31 FIargrave, Ray, Chillicothe, ' 33 33 3 ' 33 Harrison, Billy F.. .Montgomery Cily, ' 34 Harrison, Glen, Salem, ' 34 John, Walter W., Safe. ' 32 KiDWELL, Paul, Martinsville, ' 33 Klinger, Clarence, Fair Grove, Knight, Frank, Willard. ' 31 Koch, Herbert, Huntsville. ' 34 Meffert, Robert L., Braymer, McWilliam, Paul, Belton. ' 31 Northrop. Ray, Rocky Comfort. Osborne, William, Salisbury, ' 32 Roderick, Cecil, Lexington, ' 31 Ross, A. Fr. nk, Evan.wille, Ind , ' 31 Rush, Donald R.. Evansville, Ind., ' 31 Russell, Kenneth, Chilhowee, ' 33 Shuey, Don E., Unionville, ' 32 Spalding, Donald. St. James, Spangler. Stanlee. Avon. III., Stone, Harvey H., Windsor, ' 31 Trumbo, Ben, Morganfield, Ky., ' 31 Webb, Lloyd, Springfield, ' 33 Wehrman, Gilbert Lexington, ' 32 34 ' 32 ' Williamson, Glen, Fulton, Ky., ' 32 Woodruff, C. Merrill, Ashton, ' 32 Woodward, John, Easton, ' 31 PLEIK. i:$ Calvird, Boyd, Clinton, ' 34 Dykeman, Lewis, .Avon, ' 34 Fernald. Charles, St. Louis, Foard, Clarence, Donif han, Harrison, Billie W ' ., Salem, John, Hurst T., Safe, ' 34 Lewis, Carl, Centralia, ' 34 Lindenstruth, Henry }., ' 34 Mills, John, .Mar.shfield, 33 Price, Will. Stockton, ' 33 Ross, Paul, Olterville, ' 34 Schooling, Herbert, Wenlivorth, Smith, R. mey, Vanzant, ' 34 Swackhamer, Cletus, Urich, ' 33 Whitson, Ira, Elkland, ' 33 34 33 34 Marshfield, 34 Founded al the University of Missouri and University 0 Ohio, iq23 Beta Chapter, Established 1923 Page 250 Roberts Capps C ' .rl ' mkh ' . Bicklev Moore Kinsler Reed Throne Shepherd Lowry Shrie er Young Walker Schumacher Thomy Lick Trieser Beard Myers Handkins Frerck Stewart Sciarra Limkin B Bickley Jurgens Huff Owen ALPHA SlfjiMA PHI ACTIVES Beard, George H., Famington, ' 31 Bickley, W. Beauford, Pittsburgh, Pa., ' 34 Bickley, John R., Pittsburgh, Pa., ' 31 Capps, Llc T) A., Davenfiort, Iowa, ' ji Frerck, Walter G., St. Louis, ' 31 Grumich. Edward, Davenport, Iowa, ' 34 Hankins, Maxey a., Maysville, ' 34 Huff, C. Glen, Columbia, ' 31 Jurgens, Gerald A.. Davenport, loii-a. ' 34 Kinsler, Evert A., Davenport, Iowa, ' 31 Lowry, Robert G., Columbus, Kan., ' 32 Moore, James A., Kansas City, ' 3; Myers, Vernon C., St. Louis, ' 32 Owen, Claude B., Kansas City, ' 31 Reed, Kenneth B.,Jam«(t)M ' n. ;V. V ' .. ' )2 Roberts, John F., ' incisor, ' 32 ScHRiEVER, George A.. St. Louis, ' 33 Schumacher, Roy E.. C ' ebster Groves, ' 33 5k;iARRA, Michael Al, St. Louis. ' 33 Shepherd, James E., LaPlala, ' 32 Sick, Herman W., Lebanon, ' 32 Stewart, Wallace D., Wilkinshurg, Pa., ' 32 Thomy, John P., Boston, Mass., ' 31 Thorne. Charles W., St. Louis, ' 33 Walker. Raymond W., Arcadia, Kan. ' 3 ' Weber, Leon, Columbia, ' 31 Young, Newton E., LaPlata, ' 32 Zeiser, Fred D., Webster Groves, ' 34 ViAiMiES Harmon, Robert C, Odessa, ' 33 Knipp, Harry F., Janesville, Wis. Lucas, Robert L Madrid, Iowa, Simkin, Holland. ,F., Columbus, ' 34 Smith, David N., Irvington, Ky., 34 ' 34 Kan., 34 Stephenson, Robert E., Rolla, ' 34 Founded Yale University Alpha Theta Chapter Established iqiq " Fond Recollections " Here ' s to dear old Sigma Phi, The Mystic Circle ' s binding tie. We lift our glasses high to you In the spirit of felloxvship true. Page 251 Carrington Wilson Beynon Foeller Gray Waller Pilliard Harrison Wishart Keith F. Allison Cummings Williams Survaunt Lingle E. Tourney Adams Cunningham Holtgrieve G. Tourney Knott Simmons Meteer Harrington Rea N. Allison Mitchell McEnkis Predock Sievers Lower Batchelder ALPHA TAU OMEOA ACTIVES Adams, Charles E.. Montrose, Colo., ' 34 Allison, Neville F,, Houston, Tex., ' 34 Aydelott, Carlton J., Ft. Wor Zi, Texas, 34 Batchelder, Lowell E., Boston. .Mass , ' 00 Beynon, Harold L., Kansas City, ' 33 Bunton, Richard L., Macon, ' 32 Carlton, Edwin H., St. Louis, ' 31 Connor, James W., St. Louis, ' 33 Cum.mings, Herbert H., St. Louis, ' 34 Flinn, Dennis A., .Alton, III., ' 34 Foeller, Edward P., St. Louis, ' 32 Gist, William W., Kansas City, ' 31 Gray, Paul G., Estherville, Iowa, ' 32 Harrington, Drury L., Kansas City, ' }3 FIarrison, John E., Joplin, ' 32 Holtgrieve, Millard M., St. Louis, 34 Keith, James A., Decatur, III., ' 33 Lingle, Elmore Y., Bethany, ' 32 Lower, Elmer W., Kansas City, ' 33 McEnnis, Leonard J., Houston, Texas, ' 34 Meteer, Ellsworth C, Indianapolis. Ind., ' 34 Pilliard, Max L., Festus, ' 32 Predock, William O., St. Louis, ' 31 Rea, Ernest C, St. Louis, ' 34 Sievers, Raymond M., ' ehster Craves, ' 33 Survaunt, Richard E., St. Louis, ' 34 Waller, Kenneth A., .Macon, ' 33 Williams, Thomas L., St. Louts. ' 33 Wilson, James C, Bethany, ' 32 W ' ishart, Wayne L., .Memphis, ' 33 PLKDt;ES Allison, Fred E., St. Lotus, ' 34 Carrington, Eugene J., Montrose, Colo., ' 34 Faler, Charles D.. Kansas City, ' 33 Kane, Allan G., Alton, HI., ' 34 Knott, Harold H., Montrose, Colo., ' 34 Light, Elton C, Columbia, ' 34 Mitchell. Harold A., Lancaster, ' 34 PiCQUET, Raymond, St. Louis, ' 34 Simmons, Allen F., St. Louis, ' 34 Snively, Paul R., Kansas City, ' 34 Tourney, Elmo H.. Quincy, III., ' 34 Tourney, Guy E., Quincy, III., ' 34 Founded Richmond, Virginia, i86f Comma Rho Chapter Established iqo6 Hear that chant coming down the street. Hear that tramp of resound- ing feet, WWf the Hang-together Taus, We ' re the Hang-together Taus. Page 2il Knehans Repplinger F. Shanklin D. Cox Caudill Barney P. Yeckel J. Shanklin Edmiston Smith Bingham Mayfield V. Crane McIntire Schmidt F. FIamilton B. Hamilton Cochr. n Kyger G. Hamilton Graham Miller Joslyn FIall Dyer Trolc F. Crane Zinn Johns Daly Norquist Horsh Jenkins BETA THETA PI © AtTIVES Ayers, William L., Kansas City. ' 31 Brett, Herbert B., Mexico. ' 32 Brown, Charles D., Kansas City. ' 33 Cochran, John Rogers, Kansas City, ' 3 ' Cox, Donald C, Carthage, ' 31 Cox, Stanley V., St. Joseph, ' 31 Crane, Fred W., Kansas City, ' 32 Crane, Wilbert G., Kansas City, ' 33 Daly, Richard Brooke, St. Louis. ' 33 Dyer. Herbert Edward. Kansas City. Edmiston, George T., S . Louis, 32 FIamilton, Buford Bates, Kansas City. ' 32 Hamilton, Milo Fowler. Kansas City. ' 31 Johns. Robert M.. Sedalia. ' 31 Joslyn, David E., Lebanon. ' 31 Lamkin, Robert E, L , Cape Girardeau. ' ? ' McIntire. Warren O., Mexico, ' 33 Miller. William S., Kansas City. ' 33 NoRQUiST, Theodore Elliot, Kansas City. ' 32 Smithers, Leroy D.. St. Joseph, ' 31 Snedaker, John R., Kansas City, ' 33 Strop, Clarence G., St. Joseph, ' 3; Truog, Daniel S., Kansas City, ' 33 W.mte, George S., St. Louis, ' 33 Yeckel, Carl H., Webster Groves, ' 35 Yeckel, I il J., Webster Groves, ' 32 Zinn. James , .. Kansas City. ' 33 pleim;e8 34 ' 34 34 34 Barney, William H., .Mobile, Ala. Caudill, John W., Blytheville. Ark. Fischer, Arthur H., St. Louis, ' 34 Graham, William A., Kansas City. Hall, Porter I., Kansas City. ' 33 Hamilton, Garvin V., Kansas City Heitz, Albert Kelly, St. Louis, ' 34 Jenkins. Ralph H , Columbia. ' 34 Knehans, Jo.nathan O., Cape Girar- deau, ' 34 Kyger, Edgar Ross. Kansas City, ' 34 Mayfield, Robert G., Lebanon, ' 33 Repplinger, Fred C, Joplin. ' 34 Shanklin, Fred L., Frankfort, Ind., ' 34 Shanklin, John F.. Frankfort, Ind., ' 34 Smith. Richard W., Kansas City, ' 34 Wilks, Richard . .. Sedalia, ' 31 Founded, Miami University Zeta Phi Chapter Established i8qo Marching along in Beta Theta Pi, .Marching along we ' ll rend the air with song. Strong is the might of our bonds fraternal. Friend of the right and foe of the wrong. Page 2S3 ScoBiE Kautz Reese Hubbell Lawler Weis Baker Muench Gundlefincer Yeacer Gibson- Slater Gerdel Markham F. Randall T. R- ndall McGann Coomber DELTA KAPPA ACTIVES Addison, Willlajvi, St. Louis, ' ji Coomber, Ralph, Kansas City, ' ji Gerdel, J. Kenneth, St. Louis, ' jj Gibson, Granville R., St. Louis, ' j2 Gundlefincer, Thomas F., MapUxvood. ' 34 Hubbell, M. F., St. Louis, ' ji Kautz, George B., Bethany, ' j} Lawler, Howard 1., St. Louis, ' 31 Markham, W. N ' orwood, Si. Louis, ' 32 McGann, Barton E., Brooklyn, X. Y., ' 32 Muench. Louis F., Lexington, ' 32 Randall, Duane C., Springfield. Hi, ' 33 Randall. Thomas B., St. Louis, ' jz Reese, .Arvan D., Si. Louis. ' 32 Rodm. n, Eugene -A.. St. Louis, ' 31 Scobie, Donald B., St. Louis, ' 33 Yaeger, Charles J., St. Louis, ' 34. i leik;es Baker, Clarence, Columbia. ' 33 DuNKiN, Delbert, Brownwood, Texas, ' 32 DuNKiN, EDW. RD, Brownivood, Texas, Hatfield, .-Xlla.n ' , Lamar, ' 34 Hatfield, Woodrow, Lamar, ' 34 Hundh.ausen, William, St. Louis, ' 34 Moore, Lawrence, Columbia, ' 33 Nelson, Newland D., Bethany, ' 34 Slater, Gene F., Ferguson, ' 34 Travis, Wilbur, Bethany, ' 34 Weis. Nugent, St. Louis, ' 33 Walter, L. Glen, Peoria, 111 . " j2 Founded University of Missouri igio The Fireplace of Delta Evening brings memories I hold so dear. Faces and places of yester year. But ju.U this evening I ' m pining away. To be 6v the fireplace of old Delta K. Page 254 G 0.@ n KiLGRoE Adams Legan French Brunton Mahon KOONCE ToMLINSON ScHNEIDER ScHUBEL YeaCER T. GrAHAM MoNROE Barnett WiSMAN HoRROM Wricht Jackson F. Graham DELTA MU PHI ACTIVES Barnett, Floyd A., Southu ' cst Cily, ' 2 Cope, Leroy, Columbia, ' ji French, John H., Armstrong, III., ' 32 Graham, Fred R., Chicago, III , ' 31 Graham, Theodore T., Columbia, ' ji HoRROM, A. K., Rolla. ' 31 Jackson. Beeler, Fultori, Ky., 32 Kaesser, Paul ' ., St. Louis, jj KiLGROE, Luther, Hot Sl: rings, .Ark . ' } ' KooNCE, Arthl ' R H., Greenville. III., ji Mahon, Arthur, Linn, ' 31 McNROE, Arthur. Lmn, ' ji Needham. Robert L., Stella, ' 31 Northern, E. E., Rolla, ' 31 Roop, Joseph E., Warrensburg, Crad. Schubel. Dwight. Hillsboro, ' 32 Strang, Arthur E., Kansas City, jj Tomlinson, Charles T., St. Louis, ' 32 WisMAN, Burnell Charles, Ashton, III., n Wright. Warren W., Frankford, ' }} Yeager. V ' oerge G., Bisbee, .Ariz., ' )i PLED4iES Favreau, Willard. Kansas City, ' jj Heitmann, Earl, St. Louis, ' 34 Gibbons, Oscar Thomas, DeSoto, ' 34 Glenn, Leonard, Ashton, III., ' 34 Legan, John, Chicago, Hi, ' 34 Plitt, Karl G.. St. Louis. ' 34 Riddle, Roderick. St. Joseph, ' 34 Schneider. John, Hillsboro, ' 34 Founded University of Missouri ' 9JO Delta . Iu Cirl Delta Mu Cirl. I love you, Cross my heart I swear I do. Every night when I go hom e, .Ml alone I think of you. Page Z5S BoNDLRANT JONES CrEEL WaVLAND WeLLS HilDER RuSHTON ShaW Hall Niblo Mason Butcher SwATEK Crockett McLaughlin Hassever Donaldson Heitmeyer Keeton Blckley Gross Bryon Sutton HcKE HicGENS McCray Whitinc Weir Guy Leet Richard Shaw Kraft Bradberry Sisher Goeking Field DELTA SIGMA PHI ACTIVES Antjerson, Robert F., Buffalo, ' J2 Armstrong, Robert A. Jr., Dallas, Texas, ' }i Arthur, Billy L.. Kansas City, ' jz Bondurant, Donald C , Charleston, j Bradberry, Alvis O., Port .Arthur, Texas, J4 Bryan, Joseph J., Chillicothe, Crad. Brenner, Hugo L., St Louis, ji Butcher. J. Fr.ank, Harris, ' 32 Creel, H. Lewis, Jefferson City, ji Field, Charles R., Nevada, ' 32 Goeking, Charles E., St. Joseph, " j Gum, Luther P., Columbia, ' j2 Guy, Neal E., Taylor, Texas, jj Hall. Lovan R., Dallas. Texas, ' 32 Hassevep, Harold W., St. Louis, ' 33 Heit.vieyer, George V ' .. St. Louis. ' 34 Hilder. Fr,azwe F.. ( ' ashington, D. C.. ' 34 Hoke, Frank .A . Lebanon, jj Jones, T. M., St. Louis, ' 32 Keeton. Charles L., St. Louis, yi Kraft, Kenneth K., St. Louis, ji Love, Charles D., Jefferson City, 32 Mason, Ch. rles E., Houston, Texas, McCray, William S., Dallas. Texas. ' 32 Niblo, Elmo G., Dallas, Texas, ' 32 Shaw. Richard C. Kansas City, ' 52 Shaw. Rushton E.. Kansas City. ' j; Sutton, Hirst, Dallas. Texas, ' jj Swatek. J. ck W., Dallas, Texas, ' jj Thompson, William, St. Joseph, ' 34 Wayland, Henry P.. Moberly, ' 3; Weir. Robert J.. Kansas City, 33 Wells, Malcom E., Moberly, ' 32 Willbr. ' nd, Theodore, Jr., St. Charles, ri.EIIOES Crockett, John L, Nevada, ' -34 Donaldson, Russell W . Jr.. Kansas City, ' 34 Gross, R. ymond L.. St. Louis, ' 34 HiGGiNS, Charles M.. Dallas, Texas, ' 34 Leet, Champ M., Farber, ' 34 Moulder, Champ C, Linn Creek. ' 34 McGlothlin, Myrl, Nevada, ' 34 SicHER. Calvin L., University City, ' 34 Whiting, James E.. Owatonna, Minne- sota. 34 Wright. William L.. .Xevada, ' 34 Hooper. Lionel. . lcComb. Miss., ' 34 Founded College 0 the City 0 New York i8gq Beta Beta Chapter Established 1927 ■ M r " y S2L ■ lfm . PJM I ' ll i .■■ i. j ' - •.-■-- — -1 " " ' ■ ' Dear Old Delta Sigma Phi Let us as true brothers gather in the bonds of silent .sphinx. Arm and arm ivedged close together by unparting links. Hidden echoes seize our song and bear it upward far and high Til at a,v( the very heavens rini for old Delta Sigma Phi Page 256 1. KiMES Hurst Schroeder Nott Walsworth Rogers Dow Stuber Kirtley Slack Beedy E. Vavra Smith Hunt Haydon D. Bishop Barns Mains Harper Diemer H. KiMES Anderson Hayes Landis Wilson Schmidt French Lee Hilsabeck Palfreyman Flynn Bittner Taylor Gieger Fore Cans Dieterich B. Vavra Haynes Dimond Herbig DELTA TAU DELTA ACTIVES Bishop, Donald. Bellon. jj Bishop, Ly ' MAN. Belton, ' 32 Bittner, Frank, Greenfield. Iowa. ' 32 BoEKEMElER, Orval, Si. Charles, ' 32 Coil, Cullen, Si. Louis, ' 31 Diemer, Richard, Toledo, Ohio. ' 31 Fore, Allen, Wayland, ' 31 French, Charles, Kansas City, ' 33 Cans, George, St. Louis, ' 31 Gossett, Wayne, Taylor, Texas, ' 32 Green, Gly, Kansas City, ' 31 Haydon, George, Kansas Cily, ' 31 Haynes, Stuart, Columbia, ' jj Hunt, William, C olun bia, ' 31 Hurst. Fred. Kansas City, ' 33 KiMES, Ira, Cameron, ' 32 Kirtley, Marcus, Columbia, ' 31 Landis, Garth, St. Joseph, ' 31 Mains, Dan, Kansas Cily, ' 33 Palfrey, Joe, Topeka, Kan., ' 32 Schmidt, Richard, St. Joseph, ' 32 Slack, Richard, Ft. Madison, Iowa, ' 32 Smith, Edwin, Dayton. Ohio. ■j2 Tisdale, Scott, Si. Joseph, ' 32 Vavra, Bohumir, St. Joseph. ' 33 Vavra, Emerich, St. Joseph, ' 31 Wilson, Sam. Columbia, ' 33 PLEDC.ES Anderson, Pressley, Basin. W.va , ' 34 Barns, Harrison, Moberly. ' 33 Beedy. Murray, Chicago, III , ' 33 Capers, William, Paris, Texas, ' 33 Carter, Maynard, Cairo, III., ' 32 Dimond, Edgar. Lamar, ' 34 Dieterich, Neil, St. Joseph. ' 32 Eaves, Donald, Cameron, ' 33 Flynn, Charles, Duquoin. IlL. ' J4 Geiger. James. Troy, ' 33 Harper. James. Kan.ias City, ' 34 H, YS. Donald. Dujuoin. III., ' 34 Herbig, Harry, St. Louis, ' 34 Hilsabeck, Lavelle. Graham, ' 33 KiMES. Hadley, Cameron. ' 33 Lee, Porter, Paris, Texas, ' 32 McDaniel. Paul. Cameron, ' 33 MoTT. Donald, Brookfield, ' 34 Rogers, Roswell, Sioux Falls. Schroeder. Willard. Sl Loui.s. Stuber. George, St. Joseph, ' 34 Taylor, Paxton, Kansas City, ' 32 S. D. 14 Founded Bethany College ; S q Gamma Kappa Chapter Established iqoy Delta Shelter Delia. Tau Delta Delta, You are my safest shelter. Sing we to dear old Delta O how I love her. Dear Delta Tau. Pace 2 7 •=- ' McGiNLHY Jones Webb Packwood Browne Sharp Read Smith McKelvey Blanton McMillan Sappington Jeans Thornburc Clowe Miller Kingsbury Gray Bucknell King Hl i l Knecht Jl ' nce Presnell Wallower Phillips Craig Evans Burns Gamble DELTA UPSILON A ACTIVES Attebury, Carlisle. Kansas City, ' ;; Baker, James M., Columbia. ' }i Blanton, David E., Sikeston, ' ?; Bucknell, Russell L., East St. Louis. III., 32 Burns, Joyce C, ' ' illow Springs. 31 Brett, John P., Joplin, ' 32 Browne. William L.. ' a. ' ihington. D. C. 33 Clowe, Kendall D., Dexter, 32 Craig, James Lewis, Independence, ' 34 Craig, Raymond M., Columbia, ' ji Gamble, Eugene V., East St. Louis. 111.. 33 Gray, Arthur C, Chicago. III.. 34 Greene, Harry L.. Hannibal, ' 32 Hull, Albert C, Longmont, Colo.. ' 31 Jeans, Robert L., St. Louis. ' 31 Jones, Frank N., Carthage, ' 32 Junce, Edson, Joplin. ' 33 JUNCE. NOLAfJ, Joplin. ' 32 Kingsbliry, Jere, Boonville, ' 33 Knecht, Sam W.. Mindenmines. ' 32 Love, Kenneth U., Sedalia. ' 34 McGinley, John N., Baxter Springs. Kansas, ' 33 McKelvey, Donald L., Kansas City, Packwood. Robert F., Creston. Iowa. ' ! ! Pearman. Robert O., Columbia. ' 32 Phillips, Palil C, Joplin, ' 34 Presnell, George R., Kennetl, ' 31 Read, Orville H., Tucumcan. N. M., 33 -. , ■ Sappington, Felix G., Columbia, 31 Sassman, Virgil F., Kansas City, ' 32 Sharp, Richard E., St. Louis, ' j; Smith, Randle J., Springfield. ' ? Wallower, Theodore P., Joplin. ' 33 Webb, Robert L., Shreveport, La.. ' 32 PLEDCjiES Dl ' Puis, Frederick J., Detroit, Mich., Evans, Clark S., Sedalia, ' 34 Gordon, Thurston W., Kansas City. ' 34 Harper, Theodore R., Amoret, ' 34 King, James E., Joplm. ' 34 Lowe, Glenn E., Webb City, ' 34 McCann, Marion, Joplin. ' 33 McMillan, Edmund J, _ c p in, 34 Osborne, George D., Joplin, ' 34 ScHREY, Joseph F., East St. Louis, III., ' 34 Thornburc, William M, East St. Louis, III., ' 33 Founded. William College 1834 Missouri Chapter Established 1 24 ■ hener_ Rivers " You Find Two Whene ' r you find tiw rivers. Converging to the sea: You ' ll find a Delta written. .- .9 plainly as can be. Page 2SS Christeson James Doak Austin Young Patrick TUCCLE V. ROBBINS L. RoBBINS RoGF.RS EvANS Barbee Burkeholder Ryan Cooley Goodrich Remmert FARM HOUSE t AITIVES Austin. H. l R.. Ml. Wrnon. ' j2 Barbee, Edgar L., Butler, ' j2 Bridges. Robert L.. Turtey, ' j2 Brown, Thomas M, King City , ' ji Burkeholder, John W., Trenton. ' ji Christeson, Robert P , Dixon, ' 32 Cooley, Robert R., Mountain Grove, Doak, Justin H., Gallatin, ' ji Evans. Kenneth M., Maryville, ' 32 Fankhanel, Warren R., East Leaven- worth, Kan., ji Gladden, James M, Turley, 32 Goodrich, Simonds E., Calhoun, ' j2 Heathman, Norman D., Richards, jj Packard, Lester O., Cameron, ' 31 Remmert, William H., Dalton. ' ji Robbins, Warden S., St. Louis, ' 52 Rogers, Ralph R., Baring. ' 3 Ryan, Lelan S., Cameron, jj TuGGLE. James A., Gallatin, ' }2 Young, George W., Springfield, ji Barbee, Marion O., Butler, ' j4 Bowlin, Clyde M., Savannah, ' 4 Bowlin, Leo, Savannah, j; Br-ayton, Bert O., Malta Bend, ' j4 Childers, Norman F., Columbia, ' ; Coleman. Dresden S., Auxvasse, ' _jj Garvin, Clyde L., Cameron, jj Grieb, Claude C, Diamond, ' 34 James, George W., Brunswick, ' _j Keen, Thomas D., Salisbury, jj NoBLiTT, Noble L.. Onarga, III., ' 34 Patrick. John M.. Breckenridge, ' j4 Renison. Robert H., Marshall, ' 34 Robbins, Lloyd C, St. Louis, ' 34 Smith, Raymond F., Odessa, ' 34 Summers, Walter Bruce, Palmyra, jt. Swinger, Hubert L.. Dexter, ' j4 Voss, Leonard A., Higginsville. ' j4 W. de, Lewis P., Columbia, ' 34 W. gner, Ernest M., Butler, ' j4 Zim.merm. n, Clarence M., Cameron. ' 34 Founded, University of Missouri, I go; - " ' ujI - ' «!!l :!! " Farm House Sweetheart " Some-times when I am dreaming — ■ My Farm House Sweetheart I see — ■ ' Tender eyes seem to he beam- ing, Out of the skies at me. Page 259 I ©„ .y.§ ft © § ©■ If Phipps Wiemer Mlratta Connor Phelps Mauchs ' an Wormer Shy Eschen Logan Wilson Houx Arnold Carter Attaway Inglish McDonald Christman Bohrer Jester Winkler Fisher Pretty l n Whitehead Jones Sterett KAPPA ALPHA AITIVKS Arnold. Charles, Mexico. ' ji Aitaway, Douglas, Skreveporl. La.. ' ji Baird, Max, CarlervMe. ' }4 Bohrer, Albert, West Plains, 34 Carter, James, Salisbury, ' 34 Christman, Arthur, Jo;) in, ' 33 Connor, Edward, Sedalia, ' ji Eschen. J. Francis, Si. Louis. ' j2 Glenn, Ed. Louisiana, jj Harrington, Mark, Kansas City, j? Houx, Edwin, Warrenshurg. ' j2 Inglish, Sumter, Vandalia, ' 34 LoG.AN, Robert, Kansas City, yo Martin, . . D., CaruthersvOle. jj Maughs, William, Columbia. ' 32 Mlratta. John. St. Louis. ' 34 McDonald. Willi.wi. Joplin. 32 Payne, Howard, Columbia. jj Phelps, George. Carthage. ' 32 Prettyman, Charles, Neosho, ' 32 Shy, Emory, Sedalia. ' 33 Tucker, Rex, Columbia, ' 34 Van Wormer, Joseph, West Plains, Ward, Byron, Caruthersville. ' 33 Weimer. Robert. Joplin. ' 33 Winkler, Cloyd, Hannibal, ' 32 34 Wymore, Carl, Jefferson City. ' 32 Young. A. B.. Perry. 33 Bates, Robert, Jr., Carthage, ' 34 Jones, Leslie, DeSolo, ' 34 Phipps, George. Caruthersville, ' 33 Whitehe.ad, Richard. . " . Louis. ' 34 Walters, Harry. Ft. Madison, Iowa, ' 34 Jester, Leon, Joplin. ' 34 Kaufman. Alfred, DeSoto, ' 33 Gladfelter, Alvin, Eldorado, Kan., ' 34 Founded Washington and Lee University t86; Alpha Kappa Chapter Established iSc)i Kappa Alpha Rose She has two dreamy eyes 0 blue. Two lips beyond compare. Two rosy cheecks to greet you .And ivealth of golden hair. She ' s the .■sweetest girt in all the world. The fairest flower that grows. Pagr 260 WQT ' Q Dlnwoody Reeves Dodd McDowell Wild Keith Ittner Stryker Carver Smith Seiler Pascal Jones Johnston L. Lawrence Weatherholt J. Lawrence Elliot Pyle Reynolds Miller Beatty Hockensmith Perkins Dlnn Carney Nichols Jacobs Welch Hartley Irvin Reed Dickerson Scott Sansom Carstarphen Lagree Coffman Hutton KAPPA SICMA ArriVES Beatty, Theodore F.. Kansas Cily. ' 31 Carney, Russell E., Fort Scott, Kan.. ' 31 CoFF )AN. Lawrence E., Denver, Colo., ' 72 Dail. Lawrence L.. Nevada. ' 30 Dickerson. Donald E , Hutchinson. Kan.. j2 Dodd. Samuel M, Swarthomore. Pa., ' jj Dunn, Benjamin V ' .. Richmond. 32 DuNv ooDY, Ross. Joplin. ' 32 Elliott. Benjamin. Odessa. ' 31 Car er. Mark. Little Rock. .Ark . ' 32 Hanks, XLvrtin L., Braymer. ' 32 Hartley, Maynard, Little Rock, .Arfe . ' 32 Hockensmith. John. Okmulgee, Okla., ' 32 Ittner, George W ' .. St. Louis, 34 J.ACOBS, Robert C, Long Beach, Calif., ' 34 Johnson. Carl R., Kansas Cily, ' 32 Jones. Clifford A., Columbia, ' 34 Keith. Roy L, Braymer, ' 32 L.AGREE, Brooks J., Xewlon, Kan., ' 32 Lawrence, James C, Moylan. Pa . ' 33 Lawrence. H. Logan, Moylan. Pa., ' 34 McDowell. Samuel .A.. Chdluoihe, ' 33 McLemore. Carl S.. . ' evada. ' 30 Merrill. Robert. Joplin, ' 32 Miller, . . Clarke, Lillle Rock, .■ rk.. Nichols. Clark. Eu aula. Okla., ' 34 Pascal, Jaql ' ES. . ew York City, .V. Y., ' 31 Perkins, James. Denver, Colo., ' 32 Pfeffer. Harold C .Si. Louis, ' 32 Proctor. James .-X . Columbia, ' 33 Rawlings. OiHA, Marshall, 72 Reed. Owen H,. CWcmo. ' 33 Sansom. Richard E., Joplin, ' 33 Scott, Stanley, Sleelville, ' 34 Seiler, Robert E., Joplin, ' 33 Smith. Burton P.. Mound City, ' 31 Smith. E. Courtney, St. Louis, ' 33 Stryker, William J., Tulsa, Okla., ' j2 Weatherholt, Lyle, Sorfolk, Seb.. ' 32 Welch. Owsley R., Chillicothe. 32 Wild, Dale E . Sarcoxie, ' 31 PLEIIfiiES D.avis. Charles. Columbia, 33 Ellis, Edward R.. Keivanee, III., ' 33 Hutton. .Arthur. Richmond, ' 34 Irvin, John, Chillicothe, ' 34 Reeder, R. y. Amarillo, Texas, ' 32 Reynolds. William B.. Okmulgee, Okla., ' 34 Schellenberc, Edward, Si, Louis, ' 33 Founded .University of Virginia i86q Beta Chapter. Established iSqS " Mv Kappa Sigma Dream Girl " To Kappa Si,gma dream girl. My thoughts are all of you. Because you ' re all the world to me. m all alone and blue. Page 261 MussER Bradley F. Linnille Mewis Tousley Johnson Sloop May B. Linville Graber Freecard Sears Ki ' nkler ilson Cupp W. Whitsett A, Whitsett Moore Baskette Morris Geitman Owens Peters Hopkins Anderson Curry Combs LAMBDA CHI ALPHA A ACTIVES Anderson, Grant, Kansas City, ' 33 Baskette, Floyd, Alamosa, Colo.. ' j2 Bradley, William, Windsor, ' 34 Combs, Joseph, Springfield, ' ji Cunningham, Lafayette. Clinton, j Cupp, Roderick, Joplin, ' 32 Curry, Lester, Kansas City, ' 33 Davis, Stuart, St. Louis, ' 32 Freecard, Sidney, St. Louis, ' 34 Geittman, Edwin, Kansas City, ' 33 Graber, I., Tulsa. Okla. ' 31 Harris, Victor, St. Louis, ' 31 Hopkins, Nelson, Okmulgee, Okla., Johnson, Chester, Texhoma. Okla Kunkler, James, Clinton. ' 32 Linville, Francis, Skidmore, ' 31 Linville, Byron, Skidmore, ' 33 May, Gilbert, Hillsboro. ' 31 Moore, Harry. Kansas City. ' 32 Morris, Ronald, Kahoka. ' 33 Musser, Robert, Durango, Colo Owens. J. W.. Columbia, ' jj Panning, Edward, Hutchinson, ' 32 i ' ' 3 ' 33 Kan Peters. Samliel, Durango, Colo., 34 Sears, Troy, St. Joseph, ji Sloop. Richard, Queen City, ' 32 Swartz, Richard. Columbia, ' j Swift. Hugh, Tulsa, Okla.. ' 32 Tousley, R, D,, Okmulgee, Okla.. ' 31 Whitsett. Art, Holden, ' j; PLEDGES Curd. Haydn A.. Cave City, Kan., ' 34 FoRGUS, Elwood, St. Louis, ' 34 Swain, Harrison, Kirksinlle. ' 33 W ' liiisETT. William. Holden. ' 34 Founded Boston University Nov. 2, iqog Gamma Kappa Chapter Established April q, 7926. To Thee. Sireelheart of Lambda Chi. Sweetheart 0 Lambda Chi: Your fair face beams Through the crescent it seems. Shining afar in the sky. Page 262 .■ dcock N ' elson ' Norton Ql icc Hoover Hamilton Price W. Blrton F. Campbell Botsford Enloe Parks Minor Fred Campbell Andrews Johnston Robinson W ' inklemeyer Reading Allee Harrison Arnold Neate Kidd C. Jenkins Wallace Goetz Shepherd Lee E. Burton E. Jenkins Owen Farmer Henry Flentge PHI DELTA THETA ACTIVES Adcock, John D.. Warrenshurg. ' }i Andrews, Lewis P., Sedalia. ' 33 Arnold, David T., Kansas City, 31 Botsford, Thomas W., ChUUcothe. ' 31 Blrton, William Y., Mexico, ' 32 Campbell, Fr. nk G., Kansas City. ' 31 Campbell. Fred E., Kansas City. 32 English, Willi.aai E.. Kansas City. ' 32 Ent-OE. Cortez F., Jefferson City. ' 32 Faxon, Frank M., Kansas City, ' 33 Far.mer, Elliott, Cedar City, ' 33 Flentge, Howard H., Caf e Girardeau. ' 33 Goetz, M. Karl, St. Joseph, ' 31 H MlLTON, Thonlas R., Columbia, ' 32 Harrison, William H.. Cape Girardeau. ' 32 Founded, Miami University, 1848 Missouri Alpha Chapter Established 1870 33 Jenkins, Charles A., Sedalia, ' 33 Johnston, R. M., Fort Smith, Ark., Keens, Harvey L., Sedalia. ' 33 Kline, Harold B.. Columbia, ' 32 Kraus, Paul S., Kansas City, ' 30 Lee. John M., Kansas City, ' 32 Loc. N, John W., Columbia. ' 31 Mantz, Harry E., Si Louis. 32 Murphy, John. Kansas City. ' 31 Nelson. .Arthur W.. Bunceton. ' 32 Price, C. Gordon. Trenton, ' 31 QuiGG, H. D , Boonville. ' 33 Robinson. William . Kansas City, " j Richardson .A. Churchill. Edwards- ville. III. 31 Senevey, Feli.x J , Jefferson City. ' 32 Shepherd. Charles E.. Kansas City. ' 31 PLEDC ES .Allee. Anz William S , XChipple Barracks. Be.achy. Robert S., Kansas City, ' 32 Bl.ackwell, Horace F., Lexington, ' 33 Brown, Edward T., Trinidad, Colo , 3? Burton, Emmette Y., .Mexico, ' 34 Henry, Charles D., Kansas City, 34 Hoo er. Robert M., Kansas City, ' 34 Jenkins, Edward L., Sedalia, ' 34 Kidd, James A., St. Louis, ' 34 Knapper, J.ack F., Kansas City, ' 34 Little, M.athias, Kansas City, ' 33 VfiNOR, G. Edward, Kansas City, ' 34 Neate, Willi.am. Columbia, ' 34 Norton. Fielding L., Trenton. ' 32 Owen, Henry W., Lebanon. ' 34 Parks, Sye E., Sedalia, ' 34 Reading, John W., Louisiana. ' J4 Stephens. Sidney E.. Columbia. ' 3s Suddath, J. mes W., i ' arrensburg, ' 33 Wall.ace, Thonus H., Si. Joseph, ' 34 " " e ' ll . tuays Be True " Phi Delta Theta we love you We ' ll always be true to the white and the blue. Life flies though ever so dreary. To Phi Delta Theta. well always be true. Page 263 J. W ALL Terwillecer West McColllm Robertson Hensley Sawyer Finch Baldwin Breck Neale Park Monsees Baldry Allen Brewer P. Clay McCracken Brown Ballew R Wall Coates Coursault Ml ' SCRAVE Jones Carlthers Horner Mason G. Clay WiLLOL ' GHBY PHI GAMMA DELTA ACTIVES Baldry, George. Neosho, ' j2 Ballew, Carey, Kansas Cily, ' 32 Brown, Kent, Kansas Cily, ' 32 Carrithers, Clay, Joplin. ' 32 Clay, Phillip. Kansas City, ' 52 Coates, Vincent, Kansas City. ' 33 Finch, James A., Cape Girardeau, ' 2q Hensley, David, Montgomery City, ' 33 Jenkins, Richard, Slater. ' 31 Jones, Charles, Kansas City, 33 Killincsworth, Lyle, Kansas City. ' 31 Manker. Frank, East St. Louis. Hi. ' 33 Mason, Roy, Kan. ' tas City. ' 31 Maxwell, Thomas. Kansas City. ' 30 MuSGRAVE. David. Excelsior Springs. ' 3 ' McCoLLUM. J. .-Xlbert. St. Louis. ' j2 McCracken, Robert, Corpus Chnsti. Texas, ' 32 Neale, John Vance. Sweet Sprin,gs. ' 30 NoTZON. Donald. Kansas City. ' 33 Park. John. Kansas City. ' 31 Powell. William. Lubbock. Texas, ' 32 i»leim;es .• llen. William. Kansas City, ' jj Baldvmn. Robert. Kan.ms City. ' 34 Breck, Howard, Joplin. ' 34 Brewer.BvrnsW ., JanesviUe, Wis., ' 34 Caruthers, Lynn L., University City, ' 34 Clay. George. Kansas City. ' 32 Coates. Donald. Kansas City, ' 34 CouR-SAL ' LT, Theodore. Columbia. ' 34 Foster. Thomas. Beverly. Mass.. ' 34 Gill. Percy. Richmond. ' 33 Horner, Bry ' an, Kansas Cily, ' 34 Monsees, Fulton, Kansas City, ' 32 NoYES, Guy E., Columbia, ' 34 Smith. Elbert. Kansas City. ' 34 Wall. James L . Sweet Springs, ' 34 Founded Washington and Jeffer.ion 1S41 Chi .Mu Chapter Established iSqq FIJI HONEYMOON On a Fiji Honeymoon In the merry month of June, Together we will wander Where the honeysuckles bloom. We ' ll buy a toy balloon nd sail up to the moon To the land 0 milk and honey On our Fiji Honeymoon. Page 264 %4 MM Weinkein Hanss Sorachan McGr-ath McDonnell Hughes RoppoLO Burke Br.aun Ryan Walsh Balsamo Ziegler Antonello Martin McMahon Brlns Hollow Mersch - PHI KAPPA ACTIVES Antonello, Joseph A., Kansas City, ' jj Braun, John B.. St- Louis, ' 52 Burke, Patrick R., University City, ji Hanss, Armand V ' ., St. Louis, ' 32 Hartman, Frederick, Toledo, Ohio, jz Hughes, Charles J., Elizabeth, N. J.. McGrath,. Edward M.. Sedalia. ' j2 McMahon, Thomas J.. St. Louis, ji Martin, Gerald J . Elizabeth. J .. ji Mersch, John L., St. Louis, 33 Mueller, Leonard F., St. Louis, jz Pike, Francis L., Stoutsville, ' jz Ryan. Everett W-. Amazonia, ' ji Sor.aghan. Joseph P., St. Louis. 31 Walsh, John F., Osage City, Kan., ' 33 Weinkein, Gleniver F., Perryville, ' 31 Whitebread, Terrance, Nevada, ' 33 Ziegler, Joseph W., Si. Louis, ' 33 PLEDGES BALSANio, Ludwig, Columbia, 33 Cassidy, Rays, Monroe City, ' 33 Hollow. James. Cuba, ' 34 .McDoN-NELL, Henry C., Ethan, South Dakota, ' 34 Martin, Joseph, Nevada, ' 34 Van Epps, Melvin, Brookinss. South Dakota, ' 32 Founded Brown University iSSg Kappa Chapter Established igzz i 1 if ' Jj uP ll Little Girl 0 Phi Kappa Dear little girl oj Phi Kappa, Long have I sought you in vain A y loving girl of Phi Kappa Bring back those memories of joyful college days. Page 265 W ' addell Brodie Rose Copeland Fagin Scott Bray Bragg Blchele Chandler Jackson Gibson Kuehnl Wright O ' Connor Osborne Wood PHI KAPPA PSI ACTIVES Bennett, Francis, Joplin. ' j; Bray. Adrian, Si. Louis, jj Buchele, Kirwan, St. Louis. ' 33 Chavez, Dennis, Albuquerque. .V. , . ' 34 CoLLiNGS, Max, Independence, ' 32 Condon, Frank, Kansas City. ' j2 Crane, Allen S., Kansas City, ' j2 Fagin, G. Kyle, Lathrop, ' j; Gibson, Floyd R., Kansas City, j Goeti, Jack D., Kan.sas City, j; Haw, Marvin, Nevada. ' 30 Jackson, William F., St. Louis, ' 31 Kuehnl, Nolan, Independence, ' 34 Martin, Richard. Boonville, ' 32 Moore, Robert D., Jcplin, ' 32 O ' Connor, John B.. Kansas City, ' 10 PoE, John S., St. Louis, ' 30 Redfield. Dean. Independence, ' 31 Rose, John C, Trenton, ' 34 Scott, Robert H., JopUn. ' 33 Shannon, Frank P., Kansas City Waddell, George, Frankfort, ' jj Wright. Edwin B., . ' orborne. ' 32 2Q Wood, Joseph F., Kansas City, ' 31 PLEDGES Boylan, Robert, Kansas City, ' 33 Bragg, Cecil, Dodge City, Kan., ' 32 Brodie, Steve, New Castte, Pa.. ' 34 Chandler, Philip. CharletlsvUle, Va., ' 32 Copeland, Edward, Kansas City, ' 34 Meade, James, Joplin, ' 34 Patterson, Norjuan, Braymer, ' 34 Peebler, ' _Charles, Omaha. , ' eb., ' 33 Osborne, Jake, Miami. Texas, ' 34 Founded Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa., 1852 Missouri Alpha Established iS6g PHI PSI R. G Play me that Phi Psi Rag- It ' s a rag, it ' s a rag, it ' s a rag, .some rag. Play me that high, high drag — 1 a a drag, it s a drag, it ' s a drag, some drag. Oh listen, it seems to soothe — don ' t you lose, don ' t you lose, don ' t you lose That tantalizing air — it ' s a bear, it s a hear, it s a bear my honey. Page 266 Bone P. Johnston Schwkitzer McCammon Burrell Krueger D. Johnson Sparks Proctor Jecklin Goyne Hussman Gladney ZiEBOLD McCroskey Poertner Dorn Fink Stapp Deboer Davis Bihr Cromwell Webber Ramlow Bayer Linebach Sutherlin PI KAPPA ALPHA ACTIVES AuBUCHON, Leonard J., Si. Louis. ' j2 Bayer. Glen, St. Louis, ' 4 Bihr, Frank, Columbia, ' j; Bone. Robert E., Poplar Bluff. ' j; Burrell. William, Moberly. ' ji Cromwell, William S., Kansas City, jj Cummins, Kieran C, Maryville, ' 31 Davis, LaMonte F., Red Oak. Iowa. ' j; DeBoer, James J., St. Louis, j; Dorn, Alva L., Neic Orleans, La.. ' jj Gladney, Victor, Columbia, ' 32 GoFORTH, R. Marvin, Kansas City. ' 32 Goyne, Joe R., Clarksdale, Miss.. ' 31 Hussman, Walter E., Si. Louis, ' j2 Jecklin, .Arthur C, St. Louis, ' 33 Johnson. Dwight C Kansas City. ' 72 Lewis, Donald E., Louisiana. ' 33 Lineback, William N,, Higginsville, ' 33 Love. John P., Kansas City. ' 33 .McCammon, Leroy, Columbia. ' 33 McRoBERTS, Lawrence H.. Malta Bend, ' 32 Mitchell, Lynn B., Cassvdle, ' 32 Pixley, William L, Si. Louis. ' 33 Poertner. Clark A., Kirkwood, jj Proctor, E. Bond. California. ' 33 Ramlow, Willi.am M.. Sedalia, ' 32 RiGGS, Doi.ph M.. Kennetl, ' 32 Schweitzer, William T.. Hannibal, ' 32 Slater, Harry C, Kansas City, ' 32 Stapp. Peyton. Garden City, j Sutherlin, RoyC. Creencastle, Ind., ' 33 Webber. Fred W., St. Louis, ' 31 ZiEBOLD. Harold O.. St. Louis, ' 31 PLEDGES .Anderson, Ralph, Si. Louts, ' 34 Gebhard, Bert, St. Louis, ' jj Johnston, Paul, Columbia, ' 33 Krueger, William, St. Louis, ' 34 McCleary, James D,. Memphis. Tenn.. ' 34 McCroskey, Clyde, Dermott, Ark., ' 34 McElree. Willard. St. Louis, ' 34 Putnam, Tracy, St, Louis, ' 34 Sparks, Leland, Kansas City, ' 34 Thomas. Ma.xwell J.. Kingfisher, Okla., ' 32 Founded at the University of Virginia, 1S68 Alpha . u Chapter Established iqoQ •Tf " The Dream Girl of Pi K.A.- In the still of the night when you turn down the light, ' There ' s a memory of a girl in your mind. For the sweet little smile makes all the life worth the while. Page 267 Waldron Stoelzing Kerr Luck Pollcck Orear Coatsworth Mallon NoRBERC Burns Mathews Stennis Landon Beach Encleman Woods Fry Sakborn Schweitzer Clark Wornall Edwards Myers Cowherd Rathbone Jackson Helmers Elliott Neal Johnson Lovejoy Smith H. Smith SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON A ACTIVES Beach. Marshall, Kansas Cily, ' jj Burns, George L., Kansas City, ' jz Coatsworth, Ralph, Kansas Cily, ' }2 Cowherd, Chatten, Kansas City. ' 34 ElSENMAYER. ANDREW ]., Sj ringfu-U, ' 33 Elliott, John M., Kansas City. ' 14 Encleman, M. rcus J., Kan.ms City. ' 32 Forrester, Brlce, Kansas City, ' 32 Helmers. John, Hermann. ' 52 Holmes, Edward C, Kansas City. ' 14 Hughes, William H., Memjjhis. Tenn.. ' 33 Johnson, Robert B-, Kansas Cily, ' js Kerr, Charles H., La Junta. Colo., ji Landon, John M., Kansas Cily, ' 32 Lovejoy, Hoyle M., Kansas City, ji Luck, K. Richard, Kansas City. ' j2 Mathews, Charles R., Kansas City, ' jj Neal, Russell B., Kansas City. ' 34 Norberg. George B., Kansas City. ' 34 Pollock, Philip S., Poicersville. ' 33 Rathbone, Byers C Kan. ' as City, ' 34 Roueche, Berton, Kansas Cily. ' 32 Sanborn, William J., Kansas City. ' 32 Schweitzer, Roten, St rinefield, ' 33 Smith, D.avid G., Kansas Cily. ' 31 Smith, Horace, Kansas Cily. ' 32 Stennis, Robert, Dallas. Texas. ' }; Trask. Herbert . ' ., Si. Louis. ' 33 ViLES, Philip H., Columbia. ' 31 Waldron, Charles E., Kansas Cily, ' 31 Weaver, George L., Kansas Cily, ' 33 Williamson, Jack, St. Louis, ' 32 Woods, Willia.m C, Kansas City, ' 32 Wornall, William D., Kansas City, ' 34 PI.BIK i:S Clark, Eugene S., Kansas Cily, ' 32 Edwards, Dean, Kansas City, ' 34 FiNDLAY, William A., Kansas Cily, ' 34 Fry, William, Kansas City, ' 34 J. CKSON, John D., I ndependence , ' 3 Lawson, Wilbur, Kansas City, ' 33 Myers, Claude F., Kansas City, ' 34 Stoeltzinc, Stanley, Kansas Cily, ' 34 Founded Tuscaloosa. . Mabama iSSb A4is.wuri ia Chalkier Established 18. 4 1 wr lil HI TT: " Violets " iolets. Violets, you ' re ihe fairest flower to me. ' iolels, Violets, emblem of Fraternity. With your perfume mem ' ries come of Sipna . lpha LLpsilon. Dearest floiv ' r beneath Ihe sun! Mv Violets! Page 26.V NovosoN CooPFR Wasserman Passer Freeman Cherniss A. RoviN Horowitz Ginsberg Greenspon Pollock Lapix Rose Silvernlvn Robixowitz Nelson Bensinger C. Rovin Eisen Fink Cohen SICiMA ALPHA IU ACTIVES Bensinger. Albert A., St. Loiiis, ' 32 Cherniss, Cyril X., Kansas City, j) ■Cooper, Theodore H., Oklahoma City Okla., ' 32 Freeman. Bentley S., St. Louis. ' j2 Ginsberg, D.wid F.. St. l.ouis, ' 31 ■Greenspon, J. William, St. Louis. 52 Horowitz. Albert. St. Louis, ' 33 Lapin, Jack E.. Kansas City. ' 31 Nelson, Stanley, St. Louis. ' 31 Pollock, Abe I.. St. Louis, ' 32 Rose, E. Edward, Irvington. S.J., ' 32 Rovin, Adolph I., St. Louis. ' 32 Rovin. Charles .• .. St. Louis, ' 32 Silverman. F. Howard, Kansas Ci(y. ' ?; Wasserman, Ma. . St. Joseph, j; Cohen, H rold V.. St. Louis. ' 34 ElSE.N, VloRTON. Kansas City, ' 34 Fink. Ben, Newton Falls, Ohio, ' 34 FoxTow, David L., Brooklyn, N. Y., ' 32 Lieberman, Louis, Kansas City, ' 34 NovosoN, Frank Joel, University City, ' 34 P. sser, Barnard B., St. Louis. ' 34 RoBiNowiTz, William S., St. Louis, ' 34 - Founded Norember 26, igoq. City College of Sew York Sigma Rho Chapter Established November 24, Q2 S Fast and Firm Fast and Firm is our union; Strong its lies that bind. Held by links of friendship. together Now and for all time. iPage 269 Gan ' ce, Davis, Arnold, Alkxander, R. Scott, Clark, Stone, Meeker, Kenney, Bass, Brokaw Pettecrew. Wagner, Martin, Dunlap, Nolan, Briscoe, Faurot, McCasli.n, Trimble, C. Ulffers, Webster H. L ' lffers, Brandt, McAtee, Green, Hoelscher, W. Scott, Trusty, Ware, Bookout, Hirsch, Parks. Upjohn Francis, Dimmitt, White, Mlnger, Cartland, Honey, Schiele, Gregg, Rush, Hoover, Savage SIGMA CHI ACTIVKS Alexander, Robert, Hollywood, Cat., ' 34 Arnold, Burton, Joplin, ' 52 Bass, Andrew, Columbia, ' 34 Briscoe, Edgar, CarrolUon, 32 Brokaw, Fred, Warrensburg. ' ji Cartland, Courtney, Kansas City, ' ji Clark, Don, Dallas Cily, III., ' 33 Davis, Sam, Macon, ' 34 Dunlap, Arthur, Kansas Cily, ' 31 Faurot, Fred, Mountain Grove, ' ji Francis, Tom, Tulsa, Okla., ' 32 Green, James, St. Louis, ' 32 Hirsch, Oliver. Kan.sas City. ' 33 Honey, John, Kalamazoo, Mich.. ' 33 Hoover, John, Kansas City, ' 32 McAtee. James, Clayton, ' 31 McCaslin, Collin, Kansas City, ' 32 Munger, Williston, Kansas City, Nolan, Joseph, St. Louis. ' 32 Parks, George, Columbia, ' 34 Pettecrew, Edward, Tiskilwa, III., Rush, John, Kansas City, ' 33 Savage, Richard, Tulsa, Okla., ' 33 Schiele, Ch.arles, East Si. Louis, III ' 34 Scott, William, Kansas City, ' 33 Stone, Ben, Kansas City, ' 32 32 52 Trimble, John, Kansas City, ' 32 Trusty, David, Kansas City, ' 33 Ulffers, Carl, Kansas City, ' 32 Ulffers, Howard, Kansas City, ' 33 Upjohn, Bryant, Kansas City, ' 32 Wagner, Norman, St. Louis, ' 33 Webster, John, Kansas City, ' 34 PLEDGE!) Bookout, Alton, Oklahoma City, Okla., ' 34 Brandt, Howard, Kansas City, ' 34 Gregg, Joseph, Kansas Cily, ' 34 Martin, Frank, Columbia, ' 34 White, Hiram, CarrolUon, ' 34 Founded Miami University, iS j Xi Xi Chaf ter Established September 26, i8qb " The Sweetheart of Sigma Chi- The girl of my dreams is the sweetest girl Of all the girls I know : Each sweet co-ed like a rain- bow trail Fades in the afterglow. Page no LiNCORS Safier Leibovich Hupert Geller Weisbaum Smith Rigrod Stern Goldstein K.mnen DELTA GAMMA ACTIVES BuRNSTEiN, Al, Kansas City. ' 32 Geller, Hyman, Hempstead, Nexv " ' crk. ' 3 ' Goldstein, Sanford, St. Louis, ' 33 Hupert, Edward, St. Louis, ' 31 Kainen. Abraham J., Sew York, Sew York. 32 Kopel, Harold, Columbia, ' 31 Kopel, Sidney, Columbia, ' 33 Leibovich, Harry, St. Louis, ' 32 LiNCORS, Harry, St. Louis, ' 31 Rich, Eugene D., St. Joseph, ' 32 Rigrod, A. Carl, Newark, N. J., Safier, Daniel E., St. Louis, ' 33 Sandmel, Sam, St. Louis, ' 32 Smith, Sidney S., St. Louis, ' 32 34 Stern, A. Cruvant, St. Louis, ' 33 Weinbach, Ancel U., Columbia, ' 31 Weisbaum, Emanuel V., Sew York, N. Y., 32 PLEDGES Berman, Philip, St. Louis, ' 33 Goldberg, Alfred, Brooklyn, S. Y., ' 34 Founded Columbia University November 10, igoq Sigma Delta Gamma Pledged to Phi Sigma Delta ' ' Sigma Delta Gamma Drinking Song " Drink to the friend who will stick to the end, V7it will give you the best that he ' s got: Drink to the girl u-ho has set you au ' hirl, i( i whom some day you may tie the knot. Page 271 PoLLlTl BaRNETT Ji I I RE " i ' McDoNALD RlEDKI, MoNTAGL ' E Clark Sutton Hill Bray Vineyard Woodward Records Jacjkson L. Scott Duff Breitweiser Round Mack Kizer Reaves Cheatham Wood Mossman Southard Chamier Redies Barton Phares Miles Stunston Steele Beach Miller Smyth Sprinkle McElwrath AITIVKS Barnett. William P., St Louis. ' 32. Beach, Wallace W., Moberly, ' i Chamier, Richard J , Moberly. ' 3; Cheatham. William E.. Bristow. Okla.. Clark, William H., .Joplin. ?4 Cooper. John D., Canon City, Colo.. ' 2 Edmonston. Cortez W.. Mexico. ' j j Edmonston, j. Dorrance, Mexico, ' 34 Hill, C. Howard, Kan.ra.s City, ' 32 Jackson, John M,, Joplin, ' 34 Jeffrey. Kirk, St. Louis, ' 34 KiZER, John . ., Des Moines, Iowa. ' 33 McDonald, Jack W., Kansas City, ' 32 McElwrath, G. Thomas, Mayfield, Ky., .32 Miles, George O., Perry, Okla., ' 31 sioMA xr MoNTACLiE, Richard C, Norfolk. ' a.. ' 34 Morgan, Richard B., Sfirin ijield. ' j; Mossman, Donald, Columbia. ' 11 Myers. Bernard T.. Kansas Cilv. ' 14 Peck. Harold L., St. Louis. ' 33 Phares, Weldon E., Kansas City. 3; PoLLiTT, Jack V. D., Kansas City. ' 32 Reaves, E. Billincsworth, St. Louis, J) Redies, Elliott E.. Kansas City. ' 32 Rownd, William E . Kansas City. ' 34 Sageb, Charles Eugene, St. Louis. 32 Scott, Lynn, Richer, Okla.. 33 Scoti. William W., Columbia, ' 34 Smyth, Harry D., Si. Joseph, ' 32 Southard, W. Dennis, Fort Smith. . rk . ' 33 Sprinkle, Robert J., Newton, loim. ' 33 Squires, Andrew, Higoin.nnlle. ;; Steele, W. F., Kansas City. ' 31 Sutto.n, Baylor F.. Kansas City, ' 32 Vineyard, James G.. Kansas City. ' 31 White, H. Humphrey, Columbia. ' 31 Wo(in. Thornton S., Oklahoma City, Okla .31 Woodward. Van D , Kansas City, ' 34 Bra-i-, William, Si. Louis, ' 34 Breitweiser, Sta.nlev D,, Kansas City. ' 34 Landvvehr, Walter, St. Louis. ' 34 Mack, William H., Kansas City, ' 33 Miller, Frank A., Clarkson, Neb., ' 33 NiiwcoMER, Walter W.. Kansas City. U Riedel, Henry C,, Hannibal, ' 34 Stun.ston, Lol ' IS W,, Los Angeles, Cai. Founded Virginia .Military Institute 1 868 Rho Chapter Established 1886 hill- Star of Sigma N.a hite .V ar of Sigma Nu, Bright star of Sigma Nu ; Ten thousand brothers wear you Ten thou.sond others share you. Page 272 tefe bAoM© DiER Gl ' ll Wilson Phares Smith Doarn Miller Morris Jones Hash Roop Rash M. Fruit Jennings McCauley East Bash Scott Renik Nebel Mattes Bolev Meyer Greenlee Cauley Luce McI-Cay Townsdin Twttchell Reed Clements Upham Jackson Boyle Johnson SICMA PHI EP. »ILON ACTIVES BoLEY, Hinton J., Kansas Cily, ' ?2 Boyle, Harold V., Kansas City. ' j2 Cauley, John R., Kansas City. j2 Chenoweth, Russell M., St. Louis. DiER, William A., Denver. Colo., " j; Doarn, Jakes A., Kansas Cily, ' ji East, William H., Evanslon. III., 4 Fruit. Maurice. Fruit. III., ' ji Fruit, Roy. Fruit, lit., yi Greenlee, J. Dillon, Kahoka, ' ji GuiLL, Robert L.. Quincy. III.. ' j2 Hash, James Y., Kansas City, ' 32 Jennings, Ralph, Harlingen. Texas, ' 3 ' 33 Johnson, James S., Cairo, III., ' }} Jones, Paul D., Kan.ias City, ' 32 Kleine, Bingham, Gonzales, Texas Lyons, John R., Kansas City, ' 32 Mattes, Merril J., Kansas Cily. ' 31 3} Meyer, Edwin, .Merriam, Kan.. ' 31 Morris. Harry A., Kansas Cily. ' ji McC.AiLEY, Lawrence, Granite Cily. III. 3 ' Phares, Edward A.. Kansas City. ' ji Rash, C. Milton, McFall. ' 31 Roop, Lol ' IS, Republican. ' 31 Scott, Clyde A., Moberly, ' 31 Smith, Le.ster, St. Louis, ' 31 Smith. Walter D., Kansas City, ' 33 Townsdin. Charles L., Kansas City. ' 3 j Upham, Peter W., Kansas City, ' 31 Wilson, Frank E., Okmulgee, Okla., ' 31 Whittaker, Hugh P., St. Joseph, ' 33 Bash, Hoyt, Kansas City, 32 Hetzler, Fre d J., Columbia, ' 32 Jackson, George E., Columbia, ' 34 Miller, Russell, Kansas City, ' 32 McC.LAREN, Charles, St. Louis, ' 33 McHarg, Lynn. Columbia. ' 34 McKay, James A., Columbia, ' 33 Nebel, Lester, High Hill. ' 34 Reed, Harold, Columbia. ' 32 Sames, Jack, Cenlralia. ' 32 Founded Richmond, Virginia Missouri Alpha Established igi4 Sigma Phi Epsilon We ' ll sing hurrah, hurrah . . . ' We ' re the joUiest under the sun. The best fraternity in the school Is Sigma Phi Fpsilon. Page 271 18 McCarthy Muehi.ing Berkley Happel Begole Sneed Farmer Dlgan Griffis Wilson Craig Miller Cosmas Wallace Bltz Snyder Meyer Shackleford Henry Creasy Williams iSIGMA PHI SIGMA ArTIVKS Begole, J. Frank, Si. Louis, ' 31 Cosmas, George H., St. Louis, ' }j Creasy, John . ., Columbia. ' j j Dugan, Edward B., Abilene, Texas, ' 00 Farmer, George S., St. Louis, ' j2 Griffis, Lyle C, Nelson, ' 31 Happhl, Gustave J-. St. Louis, ' 34 Henry, Stanley P., Kansas City. ' 31 McCarthy, J. Melvin, Farminglon, ' ji Miller, William B., St. Joset h, ' jo Muehling, Charles A., St Louis, ' jj Shackelford, Roger H.. St. Joseph, ' jj Snyder, Ralph S., St. Louis, jj Suhre, Lester A., Marthasville, ' j; Williams, Robert M., Farmington. ' j; Wilson, Hugh S., St. Louis, ' 32 plk:im.e«!» Berkley, Robert, St. Louis, ' j4 CuLLiMORE, Donald C, Columbia Irvine, John D., Vandalia, ' j4 Meyer, Donald A., Columbia, ' ;}4 Morris, Raymond H., Columbia. ' 34 Sneed, Melvin, Greenfield, ' 34 Wallace, James F., Kansas City, ' 2 Widdicombe. Arthlr, Si. Louis, ' 32 33 Founded University of Pennsylvania iqo8 Lambda Chapter Established ig24 " Sigma Phi Sigma Love ' My Sigma Phi Sigma Sxceet- heart, .My Sigma Phi Sigma Love, We ' re sailing together for- ever, 1 1 beautiful moonlight above. Pase 274 ISz WiGBELS RiESS RODHOUSE StRICKER DoRSEY Johnson Oliver Ochs Elbrinc Vohs Schaefer Dawson Brantley Cason Petfrs LaRue TRIAXGLE ACTIVKS Brantley, Herbert L., Harris, 31 Cason, Joe R., Columbia, jj Dawson, RoyceH., Moberly, ' jt Dorsey, William P., Columbia Elbring, William W., Clayton, LaRue, G. Wallace, Columbia Ochs, Henry J., St. Louis. ' 33 Oli er, William !., Columbia, ' 33 3 ' 33 3 RiESs, John H., Red Bud, III., ' 31 RoDHOusE, Thomas J., Columbia, ' 31 Schaefer, Arthur E., St. Louis, ' 3 Stricker, George E., Morrison. ' 31 Vohs, Robert C. P., St. Louis, ' 31 WiCBELS, Frank B , Lexington, ' 32 PLEIM ES Baker. Leroy j , CoUunbia, ' 32 Bl ' Ell, Lewis W,, ' andalia, ' 32 Gorman, Lacy F., St. Louis, ' 3} Hancock, Philip E., St. Louis, ' 34 Johnson, Bert H., Pine Bluff, Ark., ' 34 Lamb, John C., St. Louis, ' 34 Massa, Norval I., St. Louis, ' 3; Peters, James E., St. Louis, ' 34 Quisenberry, Rowland T., Woodward Okla., ' 34 Winfrey, John D., Richland, ' 34 Wyrick, Carney, Jeffer.wn City, ' js Founded University 0 Illinois I go- Missouri Chapter Established 1 24 Triangle Love Song The world fades atvay In the yesterday Each night down the camfjus lane. The gentle breeze. Page 275 Laskv Levy Jacob Rosenbleet Schwartz Frank Segelbaum Heller Yudkofsky Fogel Metzcer Fleischaker Koenigsdorf CoHN Goldman Plessner Charak Korbholz Fox Goodfriend Lachs ZETA BETA TAU A ACTIVES Charak, Jean B.. St. Louis. ' }t CoHN, Jules M., Kansas Ciiy. ' 33 Fleischaker, Jack, Jo i in, ' 14 Frank. Harry K., St. Louis, j; Frank, Seymour, South Hampton. N. Y.. 3 ' Fogel, Jules, St. Josefih. ' 31 Fox, Irvin, Si. Louis, " jj Goldman, Sidney. Jr., St. Louis. ' 3? Goodfriend. Javes. Jr., St. Joseph, u Heller, K4arclis. Kansas City, ' }3 Jacob. Herbert W., Kansas City, 33 Jacobs. James K.. Jefferson City, ' 32 Kof.nigsdorf, Richard H., Kansas City ' 34 Korbholz, Oscar, Si. Joseph, ' 33 Lachs, Irving, Kansas City. ' 34 Lasky, Bernard J., Aberdeen, Miss.. Lieberman, Abe, St. Louis. ' j2 Metzger. Shirley B.. Kansas City, NIqrgan. Sheridan. Kansas City, ' 32 3 32 Plessner, Marion L., Si. Louis, ' 31 Rosenbleet. Perry N.. St. Joseph, ' 34 Schwartz, Mlirray D., Kansas City, ' 33 Segelb. um. W ' illard S.. Kansas City. ' 33 Zitzerm. n, Joe, Kansas City, ' 32 I ' LEIIGES Brown, Sam, Kan.sas City. ' 34 Levey. Bernard, Kansas City, ' 34 Yudkofsky, Joe, Kansas City, ' 34 Founded City College of New York i8gS Omega Chapter Established ; Q ; 7 " ' Zeta Beta Tau, 1Q17 " Here ' s to our fraternity May it live forever May we always faithful be . nd its bonds ne ' er sever. Page 276 FrntoriiiiicN Ac inic Acacia .... Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Gamma Sigma Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi . Delta Kappa Delta Mu Phi . Delta Sigma Phi Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Farm House Kappa Alpha Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha - ' Phi Delta Theta - Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Phi Ka]: pa Psi . Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Chi vSigma Delta Gamma Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Sigma Triangle . Zeta Beta Tau . Place and Jalt ' Founded University of Michigan — 1904 . Uni ersit - of Ohio— 1908 . . University of Missouri — 1923 . Yale College— 1845 .... Virginia Military Institute — 1865 Miami University — 1839 University of Missouri — 1920 . University of Missouri — 1930 . College of City of New York— 1899 Bethany College— 1895 Williams College— 1834 University of Missouri — 1905 Washington College — 1865 . University of Virginia — 1869 Boston University — 1909 . Miami University — 1848 Jefferson College — 1848 Brown University — 1889 Jefferson College — 1852 University of Virginia — li University of Alabama- City College of Neu- York- Miami University — 1855 University of Missouri — 1930 . Virginia Military Institute — 1869 Richmond College — 1901 University of Pennsylvania — 1908 Uni -ersity of Illinois — 1907 City College of New York— 1898 . 1856 . 1909 Missouri Chapter Established 1907 1910 1923 1929 1906 1890 1920 1930 1927 1905 1924 1905 1891 1898 1926 1870 1899 1922 1869 1909 1884 1928 1896 1930 1886 1914 1924 1924 1917 Number of Chapters 28 33 2 33 96 85 1 1 50 69 58 6 70 103 89 105 72 24 52 80 106 40 92 1 91 67 19 15 33 Page 277 TRADITIONS Spanish- Attierican War Tablet T IIE tablet in the main eorridor of Jesse Hall, plaeed there by the stu- dent body in 1901, is commemorative of the three University student volini- teers who lost their lives in the Spanish- American War. This tablet was dedi- cated to Martin Edward Elling, Floyd Bruce Cramer, and Arthur Gwinn. or aiiizat:ion$ N V lEW of your distinguished work, you have been ehosen as a member of to earry on its worthy purposes " — " you are n )w a member of " — and another student has been honored by membership in one of the various organizations on the eampus. An()ther student has added to his record a new achievement of which he is justly proud, and at tlie same time has accepted a new responsil iiity to his I ni- versity. There are many organizations on our campus and many of them overlap in membership, but each has its own place and each contributes its share toward shaping the lives of its members. They add a certain portion of the spice and zest that make college the interesting place that it is. Oiii 3l4 ' iii »rial Towi r TIGER LAIR College Inn Cafe Aliiiiiiii As i4M isitioii OFFICERS VV. A. CocHEL, A. B. ' 97, B. S. Ag. 05 President Louis V. Stigall, LL. B. ' 10 . I ' irst ' ice-President Arthur D. Bond, A. B. ' 25 . Second ' ice-Presidenl R. L. Hill, B. S. Ag. ' 12, A. i I. ' 13 . Secretary S. F. CoNLEV, A. B. ' 90 Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS Guy Q. XIcDaniel, Agriculture Gladys Wheat, Fine Arts Guy V. Head, Arts and Science Ralph Watkins, Graduate R. D. M. Bauer, B. and P. A. Mrs. J. W. Caudle, journalism A. G. Capps, Education W. W. Fry, Law M. P. Welnbach, Engineering Dr. Edwin Lee Miller, Medicine BECAUSE of its activity and assistance, the General Alumni Associa- tion of the University of Missouri is a source of pride to all loyal Missourians. There are in this organization some 40,000 alumni and former students of the Uni ersity. 25,000 of whom live within the state. While intensely de eloped within the State of Missouri, the association ' s organization extends to all large cities within the United States. William Cochel President The officers are elected for two years at the meeting of the alumni during Commencement Week. The members of the Board of Directors are elected by their respective di ' isional alumni associations at the annual meeting of these organizations. The officers and Board of Directors meet at the call of the President at such times as matters of importance are presented for their attention. The annual Homecoming program draws many of Missouri ' s alumni back to the LJniversity for a few days and enables them to see something of college life again. The 1930 Homecoming was one of the most successful celebrations of its kind in the history of the UniN ' ersity. 20,000 alumni were in Columbia for the acti ities which spread over three days. The Mass Meeting was held in the Field House, followed by the big bonfire on Rollins Field, and then the Homecoming Frolic. Cochel Bond SriC.ALL Hill CONLEY Page 179 Paroiitiii As! iiM isiii4iii t; ' I 1[£ Parents ' Association of the University of Missouri was organized in I ' - ' ' 27. This organization is composed of the parents of University stLi lcnts. The parents meet in Columbia annually to inspect the Uni- versity, meet the President and members of the faculty, to visit their children and to elect officers. William Bucholz of Kansas City, Chairman of the Organization Committee of the Parents ' Association, is the President for 1929-30. The other officers are: Vice-Presidents — Cornelius Roach, Kansas City; Ro - H. Monier, Jefferson City; Mrs. Ethel Massie Withers, Liberty; J. C. Morris, Farmington; F. L. Goetz, St. Joseph; Sam E. Trimble, Springfield; W. V. Jeans, St. Louis; James A. Finch, Cape Girardeau; Bob Hill, Secretary, Columbia. The annual meeting is hekl on the campus in May and the program of entertainment for the parents is in charge of a committee appointed by Dr. Walter Williams, President of the University, as follows: R. L. Hill, Chairman Mrs. Louise L Trenholme A. G. Capps Dean Albert K. Heckel S. W. Canada J. F. Williams Dr. Dan G. Stine One of the important groups which assists in the cntei ' tainment of the parents is the Hope O ' Tomorrow Club, composed of students in the University, whose parents or grandparents, or both, were enrolled in the University. There are 400 members of the Hope O ' Tomorrow Club. The officers are: President, Virginia Estes, Columbia Secretary, Ida E. Cannon, Elsberrv V ' iLLi. M Buchol: Pref.idi ' nt Morris Goiitz Jeans Finch WiiiiiHs MoNiHR Hill Frimble Ro.Mii Bucholz Page ISO Moiiiiirial I iiii ii COMMITTEE OF NINE L I. Defoe John Pickard James A. Finch I.L CA ' W ' lLSOX Fran ' k B. Rollins. Chairman S. F. Conlev E, Sydney Stephens Walter Miller R. Jasper Smiih THE Memorial Union and Stadium Campaign headquarters are in the office of Bob Hill, Director of Alumni Activities, w ho is secretary of the Memorial Committee of Nine. This committee consists of three alumni members, three faculty members, and three student members. The alumni and former students of the University decided several years ago to erect on the campus a Memorial Union and Stadium in grateful memory of the heroic company of Missouri alumni and former students, w ho. during the World War, paid the full measure of devotion that we who sur i e them might ha e life and have it more abundantlv- Frank B. Rolli.ns Chairman The Memorial Stadium has become a realized dream. For several years Missouri football teams ha " e been hosts to teams from other schools on the field of the new stadium. As yet the stands are only on two sides of the field, but it is expected that in a Sew years these stands will be ex- tended all the way around the field with the exception of that part of the north side that is covered by the great stone " M. " The University of Missouri will ha e accommodations for such crowds as attend the great football games of the universities of greater renown. The outstanding Memorial Union feature of 1930 was the breaking of the ground at the base of Missouri ' s picturesque tower by Go ernor Henry S. Caulfield and Mrs. Caulfield on the day of Home- coming, No ember 22, 1930, for the south wing of the Memorial Union. Curators of the Uni ' ersity, architects and the contractor have agreed to begin work when plans are completed. Stephens Defoe Wilson Smith Miller Conlf.y Pickard Hill Finch Pag€ 2Sl Tlic 3li« s4»iiri AIiiiiiiiiik T 1 IE Missouri Akimniis is the publication pui lished by and for the forty thousand alumni and former students of the University of Missouri. ihe magazine is published every month except July and August, and furnishes the latest news of student, faculty, campus, and alumni activities. The Missouri Alumnus is ranked among the best of the alumni publications and has a circulation comparable to the oldest and more largely attended universities. It is sent to each of the accredited high schools in Missouri, to the fraternity and sorority houses on the campus, to the Unixersity Clubs in the states and has a circulation among the alumni and former students in every prominent city and state in the country and in practicalh ' c ery nation. A few years ago the alumni at their annual meeting voted unani- mously that all degree holders should become subscribers to The Alumnus, thus increasing tremendously the circulation of the magazine. A few years ago the Senior class established the precedent of voting all of its members as subscribers, and every succeeding class has adopted the plan. It is the only means of communication that the University has ith the alumni. The AIumnLis is under the direction of the Board of Directors of the General Alumni Association. W ' ilbcr A. Cochel, Kansas City, is President. Bob Hill. Director of Alumni Activities, is editor and business manager of the Alumnus. On the second floor of Jesse Hall is located the general office of the Alumnus, undoubtedly one of the busiest places in Columbia. Here is prepared every page of copy for the publication. Here also is the meeting place of all the acquainted with the Missouri Alumnus and its editor. Bob Hill. Nat- urally the oldtimers look to the Alumnus office for a first welcome, and it is here that the first welcome is given. R. L. (Bob) Hill Three copies of the AUssouri Alumnus Page 282 PRGANIZATJ l iiivi rsitv IS»ii«l John E. Harrison Neville E. Allison P. H. Anderson Jackson K. Austin G. Baskett J. S. Beam G. Ben-nett Tom Br. dley William P. Br- dley R. E. Carney Harold H. Cline C. COBURK Alvin J. Cope T. G. COL ' RSAULT R. C. CUNTsINCHAM R- LPH Denton B. V. Dln-n A. M. DUN-NING T. D. Edwards DIRECTORS Professor George Venable Johnnie E. Harrison norwin d. houser Barrett W. Francis OFFICERS Johnnie E. Harrison xorwin d. holser . B. W. Dunn J. M Elliot V Falkenhainer G. L. Felts R. Field J H. Fin-nell B. W. Francis B. F. Gillette R. L. Gross .Albert Grubb Robert Guill J. H. Harrison C. E Harness N D. HousER E. H. Heitman Charles Hiccins W. H. Hillis E. D. Hopper J. A. Hltton MEMBERS Paul D. Jones Allen Kane C E. Klingner Harold Lee H rry Libby E D. Luce Howard NIanes L. Martin W. G. Maupin L. D. Mitchell W. McDonald John McGltre N. D. Nelson John ' . Noblitt V. C. Parker N. O. Patterson L. L. Pike W. C. Potter Director Assistant Director Drum Major Drum Major President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer B. C. Powell A. B. Poynter N F. Prugh W. Ramlow R Ream R. L. Riley R. L. Robbins J. R. Roberson J. Roberts Sam Sandmel C. D. Sal lt: Aubrey Schaper Joe F. Schrey 1ichael Sciarra Ra ' ' mont) Scott G. M. Sievers William Siebel F. H. SiMKIN R. B. Smith M W. Sneed H. R. Swain D. J. Sweeney C. W. Thorne H. E. Tourney William Wacgener K. A. Waller E. D. Walsworth George R. Weber Michael Wepprichi M C. Wescott Ivan West Phillips Wilson C. H. Woods Frank Zieba Bund by ihe Columns Page 2S4 I iiivi r ilv Itsiiitl A University Band has the privilege of being the representative of its school. The Missouri University Band has had this duty as well as being a military band and as a result is one of the most active organiza- tions on the campus. This dual obligation necessitates a well trained and ersatile group. It is the careful selection of ninety men from the many applicants that makes such a band possible. The Band has been very fortunate this ear in ha ing the hearty support and co-operation from the Fine Arts School, the Military Department. The Student Council. The .Athletic Department, The Alumni .Associations, and the student body and desires to express its extreme gratitude to these arious groups for its most success- ful year. At the beginning of the fall semester new instruments and music were obtained through the Fine .Arts and Military Departments. This equip- ment made possible a better balanced band and increased its repertoire. The Band appeared at the St. Louis Uni ersity game and was well recei " ed. Two admirers of the Band, who were members of the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra, liked the ensemble so well that they wrote two marches which they dedicated to the band and ga e to Mr. X ' enable, the director. The greatest compliment paid to the Band this year was their selection as the guest of honor band at the American Royal Stock Show in Kansas City on Missouri Day. This is extremely complimentary in that many bands from all parts of the state were present. Among its many good fortunes was the equipping of the Band with capes and shakoes in the University colors. This additional uniform added greatly to the appearance of the group. The Band is glad to have had the opportunity of being " An Ambassador of Old Mizzou " and looks back over a busy and successful year spent in aried activities such as the fancy drills offered at football games and participation at basket ball games, pep rallies and other Uni ersity e " ents. Pro. George Venable Band in " A " formation at Homecoming Game Page 2SS Si. I ii » Koainl OFFICERS Harold Ziebold Lester Bates Frank Wilson Fred Hlbbell Harry Frank . President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Business Mgr. 1 Iarold Ziebold T BOARD MEMBERS Senior Members — Harold Ziebold, Frank Wilson, Fred Hubbell, Harry Frank, Maxey Hankins. Junior Members — Lester Bates, Louis Muench, Tom Randall. Sophomore Members — Jerry Cebe, Charles Thorne, Norman Beers. Freshman Members — Thomas Gundelfinger, Bertrlm Johnson. HE St. Pat ' s Board is composed of a group of students in the College of Engineering who, because of their interest and participation in activities of the school, have proven themselves uorthy to conduct the celebrations of the school. The Board is a subsidiary organization of the Engineer ' s Club. In 1905 the Board was first organized in order to arrange and plan the activities of that year ' s St. Patrick ' s Day celebration. Before that time there had been no official activities for the school, and since then the dav has been made to be one of the most important centers of acti ' ities for the entire school. With this new responsibility the duties of the Board have been greatly increased. They now arrange and plan the St. Pat ' s day celebration, they are the advisors of the Engineer ' s Club, and they have complete charge of selecting the honorary knights. Thus it can be seen that the board has many duties and a great deal of work is required of the members of the organization. This year the Board is composed of five Senior members, who are elected by the Club, three Junior members selected by a vote of the Junior class, three Sophomore and two Freshman members, who are appointed by the other members of the Board. Thus to be a member of the Board is a decided honor and one to which all Engineers aspire. Wilson Hankins Johnson Frank Beers Bates GUNDLEFINCER Thorne Hl ' bbell ZiP.noi.D Mliench Cebe Randall Page 2S6 INilii siikI ISiiliiisji A i i4K ialiini William Robinson Jack WiLLOUGHBY . H. L. Beynox OFFICERS President Vice-President and Business Manager Secretary and Treasurer TO provide healthy recreation and pleasant associations of kindred horselo ers, the Xlissouri Polo and Riding Association was formed. It recruits its members from the students and faculty and encourages the membership of women as well as men. For its first definite objective, the Association wants to put in the field a polo team, worthy of the best traditions of Missouri and capable of holding its own with the best in the country. A good polo team attracts national attention and those who play may get opportunities for many pleasant trips to other colleges and nearby communities. The horse has returned to his own, not as a beast of burden but as a illi. m Robinson king of sports. Equestrian contests, gymkhanas, horse shows and polo games feature social life all o er the country and those who can ride w ith the hounds, enjoy the chase or merely canter for the lo e of healthy recreation have a chance to get better acquainted with horses during their contact w ith the Association. Xlissouri, too, plans to ha e its horseshows and gymkhanas. Polo games ha e become a recognized part of the year ' s sporting events at the Uni ersity and judged both by the number taking part and by those who turn out to w atch the games, their popularity is increasing. The R. O. T. C. officers who teach equitation and polo have had experience of at least ten years in training riders, and their efforts in the Association ha " e become clearly noticeable. Polo players get the fun and experience of training their own mounts and their pla " this year indicated a better understanding of the handling of horses. Page 2S7 Itnriiwa rill ill ' Lee Davis Warren Fankhanel Fred Stephens . Charles Bowen OFFICERS Manager . Secretary-Treasurer Assistant Manager Assistant Secretarx-Treasitrer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN R. Appleman. Invitations C. Dawson, Music (). Thorne, Programs D. Rush, Stunts K. E ANS, Transportation L. Packard, Prizes ). Bailey, Store Room E. Ensminger, Booths W. D. Davis, Lights R. Cooley, Basement ). R. Thompson, Refreshments H. Stone and L. DeBord and H. Foster, Outside Attractions S. Church, Protection C. Roderick, Queen ' s Throne M. Poehl un, Publicilv J. Burkeholder, Front Scene J. Baker, Brush W. Young, Front Hall and Stairs V. ROBBINS and R. Hargraves, Main Floor Lee Davis IN COLLEGE memories of every " Ag " student the annual Barnwarmin " dance always stands out. This year Miss Winifred Tiffin was crowned queen of the dance and took her place on the throne the night of the festivities. Amidst the settings of a typical country barn the swains in overalls danced with lassies in gingham aprons. The alumni were there, too, for after the harvest is o er the annual dance serves as a homecoming for the " grads " . Perhaps no social e ent of the sear has such elaborate preparation as does Barnwarmin ' . For days the boys were busy transforming the modern g mnasium and field house into a typical country barn. By Hallowe ' en one entered the barn through a typical feedlot. and inside were pens and stalls for li -estock. and granaries such as might be found in most barns. The field house had become a cornfield, and a harvest moon lighted shocks that were, in reality, comfortable booths in which the refreshments were ser ed. The next morning all was cleared away. Squire Breuer ' s Barn was again a Field House. Rush, Church, Davis, Thornr, Dawson, Baker, Burkeholder, Robbins, Evans, Williams, Foster Hargrave, Cooley, Woodruff, Stephens, Davis, Fankhanel, Ensminger, Poi:hlman Page 2Stl Von a. RoBBiNs . Ted Barbee Oscar A. Thorne John Blrkeholder Herbert Fick Kenneth l. Adams Oscar A. Thorne Ralph Hargra es Kenneth Evans ' 2iriiii rf OFFICERS President Vice-President Senior Councilman Secretary-Treasurer Assistant Secretary-Treasurer . Junior Councilman COUNCIL Senior Mem ' ier Senior Mem ' ier Junior Member IX the spring of 1905, the students in the College of Agrieulture saw the need of some activity- that would gain them recognition on the campus of the L ' ni ersity of Missouri. They satisfied this need by starting a stunt called Farmers ' Fair. Von Robbins During the past 26 years this annual spring affair has grown until it is now nationally know as the " Biggest Student Stunt in America. " This name, " The Biggest Stu- dent Stunt in America, " was not adopted because of the size of the Fair alone, but because of its value to all of the students who participated in it. The annual gross income usually ranges between $2,500 and $5,000. This money is used to pay the expenses of judging teams representing the College of Agriculture, and in various other ways to better the College or help the students. On May 1, 1931, the students in the College of Agriculture will feature the 26th annual Farmers ' Fair. Plans have already been made and new ideas are being added. There v ill be side-shows, in- cluding the faculty zoo; the minstrels, follies, girls ' show, dancing, ferris wheel, struggle buggy, merry- mi. -up, and concessions all of which will furnish the very best entertainment Thompson Johns Dawson Barbee Meffert Fick Bailey VV. Young Appleman Foster Will Davis Knight Evans Cooley Falloon Downing McWilliams Shade Woodruff Harrison Fankhanel Robbins F. Young Harcrave Poehlman Page 2S9 19 •Tiiiiioi T onifiic »f Wiiiiii ii V«iicrs OFFICERS Elizabeth Trimble Helen " Seeger Fern Spolander Elizabeth Bevington Mrs. E. a. McKay President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor CABINET COMMITTEES Fvrn Salley . . . International Cooperation to Pre ent War Jean McKey Legal Status of Women Merle Lee Williams Membership and Finance Helen Hawkins Social Frances Stokes Efficiency in Go ernment Elizabeth Neff and Mary Dene Hlghes .... Posters Pocahontas Thompson Publicity Elizabeth Trimble ' I ' HE Lni ersity of Missouri League of W omen Voters is an organiza- i tion whose purpose is to promote among the students a deeper interest in citizenship, in go ernment problems, and in legislati e needs- an interest in current politics both on the campus and in our own state and national go ernment, and in knowing the legislative problems which they will meet when they become voters. The work is done through informal lectures and round-table discussions. Professors in the various departments of the Uni ersity and women of the local league deliver the lectures. The round-table discussions are led by girls on the cabinet, and all present are free to participate. Miss Louise Johnson opened the first meeting of the year. .M ' s. George Gellhorn, former presi- dent of the Missouri State League of Women Voters also was present at one of the meetings. Other outstanding meetings were " Missouii Laws Pertaining to Women, " " Campus Problems, " and " Inter- national Relations. " The group is financially supported by membership fees. The proceeds are used for current ex- penses and to send delegates to the Junior League of Women Voters State Conference, which is attended by seven college leagues from colleges and the University in the state. The Uni ersity of Missouri League won the prize in 1930 for being the best college league in the state. Hley Mcl-v, v f ilGHliI .Salli-; " ! . efi- LLCAb Stokes W1LLIA.MS Spolander Trimble Seecer Bevington Page 2W 192 VlsUA iliili OFFICERS W. H. Bl ' rrell .... A. J. Dyer L. K. Sm. rr B. A. Westfall First Lieutenant W. B. .Avera President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Coach and Advisor W. H. Blrrell THE University of Missouri Pistol Club was founded in 1926 for the purpose of promoting the sport of pistol marksmanship. From the first the Club was a going concern. Interest in the proper handling of small arms was very great and competition for places on the club team became very keen. Prior to the founding of the Pistol Club, the official use of small arms at the Uni " ersity was limited to members of the R. O. T. C. The Pistol Club now gi es to all students of the University of Missouri a chance to learn the safe and proper handling of small arms as well as promoting ability as marksmen. During the Physical Education period the Xlilitary Department has allowed the same credit for instruction in pistol marksmanship as for any other sport. This enables students who would not otherwise ha e time for it a chance to learn the safe and proper method of handling a hand weapon. The Pistol Club is now engaged in the construction of a new gallery pistol range which will allow the use indoors of the regular .45-caliber Service Automatic Pistol as well as the .22-caliber Automatic. This will enable the Club to shoot any match at any range without having to resort to the use of the outdoor range w-hich at times, due to weather conditions, is practically inaccessible. 1 ILL P.ARM. ' VN G. P.VRMAN Dyer Russell Hoo er Gee SuTER VV ' estf.vll Stadtherr Humphreys Burrell .Avera Smarr Jonls Frost Smith Harrison R. Smith R(i vi,an. ' d Hilt Page 291 Iloiiilrix llaill OFFICERS Dorothy Bourscheid Marjorie Seward President Secretary-Treasurer Dorothy Bourscheid Lillian Alspach Margaret Anderson N4arjorie Banks Helen Berry Mar ' i ' Boren Nellie Boren Dorothy Bourscheid Charlotte Buchalter Margaret Coleman Janet Cross Mildred Davis Helen Dawson Dorothy Dickmann Cecile Ellis Mildred Epperson MEMBERS Verona Faerber Kathleen Farris Helen Doris Fear Kathryn Fenstermaker Dorothy Fincke Dorothy Foege Mary Folse Carolyn Gray Mildred Greenbaum Mildred Griffin Georgia Grund Marie Hartt Alberta Haw Berne Heberling Mildred Heiberger Hazel Hemphill Captola Henehar Lavetta Hicks Nellie Hinchman Mary Jackson Hazel King Louise Kestner May Laylin Helen Ruth Long Frances Helen McClure Frances Mann Marie Matassarin Kate E. Miller Lucille Moore Catherine Norris Mary Aline Polk Ruth Pulliam Emma Rohrer Ruth Rubin Jane Saft Helen Seeger I ' helma Schwaegler Marjorie Seward Helen Slagle Mary Jo Smith Velma Spurgin Flora Stern Frances Teeters Elizabeth Toland Edythe Tressler Flora VanRaalte Hazel V ' encill Naomi Whisler Mary Elizabeth White Susan Whitehead Florence Williamson Ida Wicher Dorothy Wolter Helen Vaughn 1 hi ' guia on the xvl i Page M2 Uis ' iil Hall OFF-ICERS 1 RMA Jacobs Lucille Olney Ruth Baty Dorothy Lee Belter Frances Berry EvELYX Buka Cleo Carnes Jessie DeWeaner Helen Doersam Harriet Fahrig Gabriella Frizzo Fritzi Gordon Marie Hartman First Semester President Second Semester President MEMBERS JuANiTA Hopper Louise Hirsch I RMA Jacobs Marion Jostedt Helen Kinkead Margaret Kinkead Geneva Marble Marion Mastin Jaqueline McCullough Lucille Miller I RMA JaCuBs Adele Muench Lucile Olney Helen Penninger Kathleen Raine Faye Riter Roberta Samuels Ella Margaret Schure Hazel Sonnier Margaret Wheeler Laura Whitlark Mrs. George Wiley Whitlark, Wheeler, Jostedt, Mastin-, McCullolch, M Kinkead. Riter. Buka, Marble, J. cobs Miller, Muench. Wiley. Doersam. Hopper. Baty H. Kinkead Samuels. Fahrig. Raine, Beeter. Olney, Hartm. n, Hirsch, Shure, Berry Page 29} TRADITIOXS Origin of Saint Pat ' s JT eek-End ' T ' lIE Saint Patrick ' s Day celebration is staged by the students of the Col- lege of Engineering. The idea first took shape in the year 1903, and since then has grown in scope until today it is a featured celebration of nearly all the Engineering schools of the country-. The ceremony of " Saint Pat ' s " lasts for two davs. D urin g that time a dance and parade are given by the Engi- neering students. C_LU_BJ Moii% uit-e null OFFICERS Frank Jones Frank N. Jones J. D. White Max L. Pilliard loHN A. Phillips President Secretary Business Mgr. Librarian THE Men ' s Glee Club started the season with a small handful of men returning to school. A new Club had to be recruited with a dearth of material from which to select. Only a few of the men had had previous singing experience. From this beginning it was necessary to try and weld the parts into a cohesi ' e whole. This was accomplished with satisfactory results. The usual Christmas trip was not attempted this season due to the unusual financial condition throughout the state. The first appearance of the Club was during the annual Farmers ' Week at the University. The Club next entertained the State Superintendents during their convention in Columbia. Shortly after these appearances the home concert was presented by the Club to an enthusiastic crowd. Unlike past years, the program was presented unaccompanied throughout. This change in presentation seemed to appeal to the audience in every case. On the way to the Valley contest the Club ga c a concert at Trenton, under the auspices of the High School. Another concert was given by the Club on this trip at the Linwood Boulevard Methodist Church in Kansas City. In each case there was most enthusiastic praise of the Club ' s artistic singing. The Valley contest was held at Lawrence, Kansas, on February 13, and was won by Washington Uni- versity of St. Louis. It has been proposed that next year ' s Valley contest be held here at Columbia. Plans are under way for a trip during the spring vacation to the southern part of the state. There are plans for approx imately six concerts for the tour. The Club has also been chosen as one of twelve clubs of the country to broadcast a weekly program and negotiations are now under way with the Na- tional Broadcasting System. The Club is under the very capable direction of Professor Marshall F. Bryant, who is on the faculty of the College of Fine Arts. J 1 1 i J i ' J If ' i i 1 f 1 s f r k IT. ' hi 9 1! ' 4 ; " ' r- ' r ' J -» NussBAUMER, Browne, Freegard, Schutt, Waldron, Waldro.m, Greinke, McGinley, Peck, Goeking, Smithson Jecki.in, Shirky, Cushman, Muratta, Solomon, |one5. Watters, Crouch, Hetzler. Gentry Moore, Packwood, Gray, Lowe, Wallower, Gib.son, Pratt, Wooton, Bradley, Iaylor, Carter HoLMAN, Phillips, Sor. ghan, Kernberger, Pilliard. White, Bryant. Jones, Dunn. Smithers. Swank G. Clay, P. Clay, Roark. Dawson, Haic;iii;r, Gundeleincer. Si.hmidi, Nott. Fleischaker Page 2 ' )6 - ' mh r Mcii Gico null MEMBERS First Tenors J. D. White J. P. SORAGHAN M. L. PiLLlARD Ed. Roark F. Kendall A. C. Jecklln F. R. Crolch A. Moses Second Tenors P. B. Clay Sheldon Gentry H. W. Greinke T. C. Glndlefinger H. S. Moore Robert Packwood H. D. Smithson J. E. Solomon T. Wallow er C. F. Wooton D. Dawson P. Gray M. Carter B. Swank W. D. Johnson R. O. Waters W. Wyatt R. Shirky G. Felts Baritones A. Bohrer W. Bradley G. H. Clay J. Fleischaker F. Jones J. Phillips N. Waldron H. Hatcher H. Neisz B. Pratt D. NOTT E. Nussbaumer Basses G. Gibson F. Hetzler G. HOLMAN G. Lowe J. McGinley J. P. Mlratta N. Prugh R. L. Schmidt R. Waldron S. Freegard R. Schmidt L. D. Smithers J. P. Taylor Prof. Marshall Bryant Hawkins BoNHAM Schmitt Jones Clay Pagf297 WtMiieii ' N OI 3 Club Dorothy Viner . Margaret Eshelman Eleanor Hereford . Mary Jim Barns . Marjorie Degen Eleanor Goodson Lindalou Turner Geneva Youngs Frances Mann . OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Business Man Librarian Librarian Alumni Records Director of Glee Club _ . ,v , v, .,,,w,. Accompanist ' L A f- T HOSE who have availed themselves of the privilege of membership in j m 1 the Women ' s Glee Club find their reward in the genuine pleasure that f — y m j may be derived from singing. One of its best features lies in the fact ■H K B J that membership in the organization is desirable only for its own sake, for no University credit is given for attendance at the two-hour rehearsals on Monda s and Wednesdays. The Glee Club is sponsored by the College of Fine Arts, although membership in it may be extended to any woman student in the Uni- lity. The only eligibility requirement to be upheld by the members is an M average in their studies. Under the capable and faithful direction of Miss Geneva Youngs, it has become recognized as an important acti ' ity on the campus. Last year it was admitted to the Council of the Women ' s Self- Government Association, gi ing representation to a large group of women whose endea ors are in the interests of the University. The objects of the organization are to foster an interest in good music, to gi e at least one concert during the year, to serve the community by public appearances, and to promote friendship among its members. Last year the Glee Club rendered capable service in the Dance Drama and annual May Fete, and will take part in these functions again this year. The most concentrated effort, however, is spent on the annual concert, which is the acti ' ity of most importance. There ha ' e been a few out-of-town concerts. At Homecoming this year the first alumnae banquet was held and it will be held each year in the future. The acti e members were also entertained at an informal get-acquainted tea, and at several luncheons and dinners. versit Dorothy V iner The Daniel McXvory Bond Uhlm.an Solomon QuiGLEY Greenbaum Viner V ' anRaalte Degen Cook Moore Barns Sipple O ' Neal Raiihei. Sireif HiBBARU Underwood Allen Heiberger Goodson Gilbert Page 29S W€iiiii ii i!$ Glee Club MEMBERS Margaret Alexander Dinah Allen Mary Jim Barnes Martha Bennett Rachel Baker Rosaline Band Mary Gladys Brown N Iargaret Coleman Lois Cook Martha Daniel Audrey Davis Marjorie Degen Margaret Eshelman Alice Evans Madeline Everett Bonita Fleischaker Dorothy Foege Frances Gilbert Eleanor Goodson Mildred Greenbaum Katherine Grinsted Mildred Heibinger Eleanor Hereford Mary Louise Hibbard Mary Maxine Korfhage Louise Krueger Ida May McCurry Jessalee Mallalieu Frances Mann Selma Margolis Helen Medlock Lucille Moore Katherine Neur Ernestine O ' Neal Ruth Peltzman Ruth Quigley Dorothy Raithel Emma L. Rahr Catherine Schemp Mary Louise Schulte Marjorie Seward Mildred Sipple Helen Slagle Ruth Solomon Meda Strief Adelyn Taylor Lillian Threlkeld Maryan Tilman t I! Geneva Youngs Director of Glee Club LiNDALOu Turner Evelyn Ulman Helen Underwood Margaret Vandivart Flora Van Raalte Dorothy Viner Mary E. White Agnes Wildish Thurley Williams Krueger Mallalieu Neur Wildish Evans Turner Medlock Margolis Korfhage Foege Slagle Mann Bennett Rhorer Matson White Alexander Schemp Vandernoost Baker Everett Hereford Eshelman Coleman Davis Threi-KELD Brown Page 219 Agrii ' iiliiiiM t lull OFFICERS First Semexter Ralph Hargrave John Baker Oscar Thorne John Thompson . Edgar Barbee President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Ralph Haiu.raxe THE Agi-icLiltLirc Club, organized in 1Q24, was the first organization of its kind in existence, and was later incorporated under the laws of the State of Missouri. The Club membership is made up of every student cniolled in the College of Agriculture and e.xists as a student organization w hose purpose is to gi e organized help to the College of Agriculture and the Uni ei " sit - of Missouri. The Club also endeavors to unite the efforts of the students for the maintenance and support of all meritorious student activities. The students as an organized group are interested in the pro- motion and growth of Farmers Fair. Barnwarming, the College Farmer, the Agriculture Club Banquet, and the five judging teams. Farmers f ' air was instituted in l Oi and has grown from a meager parade into the " Biggest Student Stunt in America. " It serves the twofold purpose of offering leaLlcrship training and as a source of re enue for the Agriculture Club. Barnwarming, a nationally known I-all f-esti al, was founded in ' ()b. It is one of the outstanding social functions of the year, and has a well defined place within the social life of the College of Agri- culture. The College Farmer, edited and published by the students of the College of Agriculture, was founded June 29, 1 04, and has gi en continuous service to the University of Missouri to this day. As a magazine the College Farmer ranks high in competition with other college publications and offers a source of valuable training to those interested in journalistic work. An Ag Club Meeting Page 300 A2£i ii iilliiri € lull OFFICERS Second Semester Archie Downing President W ' iNTON " OLNG Vice-President Robert XIeffert Secretary John Ralph Thompson Treasurer Robert Johnson Chaplain THE Agriculture Club Banquet was founded February 26. 1929. It is held in order to bring about a more mutual understanding be- tween the faculty and the students and to afford an opportunity for the presentation of medals and honors to members of the arious judging teams. The College of Agriculture was well represented by its judging teams in each of the arious contests held during the past year. The member- ship of these teams is composed of twenty-five men who have received two years of training to prepare them for the various sectional and national contests which the - enter. The College of .Agriculture has five judging teams, which are the Stock Judging Team, the Meat Judging Team, the Dairy Judging Team, the Poultry Judging Team, and The Apple Judging Team. The work of these arious teams has been outstanding, and the members composing the teams have received their due share of the honors offered at the arious contests. The Agriculture Club sponsors various honorary and service organizations which have a well- defined place in the College of Agriculture. Taken as a unit these major activities and arious organi- zations, assisted by the paddling committee, serve to bind the .Agriculture Club together into one powerful unit which is known and respected by all. This great unit shall stand as long as the College of Agriculture. -Archie Downing Downing I horne 1-L rcr. e Barbee Thompson Young .V effert Page 301 lli»rti ii1liii o dull W. D Davis First Semester iNTON- Young . j. Carl Dawson W. D. Da is OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester W. D. Davis Edgar Barbee J. Carl Dawson t: IE Horticultu ' e Club was founded over thirty years ago under the direction of Dr. J. C. W ' hitten. then the head of the Department of Horticulture. It is composed of men who are entering the Horticultural profession and its purpose is to further their interests. It is the oldest professional club on the campus and one of the most progressive. The highest recognition of undergraduate professional leadership, the Horticulture Key, is awarded each president of the Club. This Key is the one which was used by Dr. Whitten and symbolizes successful leadership in the fields of Horticulture. Naturally such recognition is highly respected and much sought after. The activities of the Club are of great importance, one of the chief of which is the Horticulture Show presented each fall. Exhibits of fruit are gathered from all over the state and are judged as to their perfection. Over four hundred dollars worth of prizes are given each year to the successful competitors. The officers of the .Annual Horticultural Show were as follows; Manager — E. K. Weathers Secretary — W. H. Thompson Fruit — V. D. Da is Landscape Gardening — W. H. Thompson Olericulture — Herbert Fick Premiums — Edgar Barbee Floriculture — Dale E. Wild Mr. J. T. Quinn, Professor of .Agi-iculture, is the .Advisor of the Club. Allen Childers E. B.- i ull; Bailey Robbins V. de Harri.son Fick Downing Young Prof. Talber Dawson Wood M. Barbee VV. gner .Alley Prof. Swartiiout Prof. Quinm Davis Page 302 Ilsiirv null Walter W. John E. S. Goodrich Stanlie Spangler President Vice-President Secretarx-Treasurer Walter John THE Dairy Club was organized in 1920 as the Missouri Chapter of the American Dairy Science Association. The chief purpose of the club is to promote the general welfare of the dairy industry by creating a greater interest in the current practices and problems pertaining to dairying in general. The membership is made up of about forty students and the members of the Dairy Department faculty. The students have an excellent opportunity to study the various phases of dairying, due to the -aluable equipment used h - the Dairy Department. The dairy herd numbers about one hundred t vcnty-fi e head of purebred cattle of the four major breeds which are used by the students in practice judging and in studying methods of increasing milk production by selection. Dairy students recei e practical training in dairy manufactures as well as production. Meetings are called by the E ecuti e Committee for transacting business and for programs of a varied type. At the educational program, men are asked to speak on some subject of interest to the students and closely related to their work. The Club has cooperated with the Dairy Department each year in ser ing lunch to the visiting farmers during the Annual Farmers ' Fair parade which last year won first place. The big social e ent of the year for the dairy students and faculty is the picnic held in Iay. The Dairy Club has been instrumental in aiding the faculty to develop a more cooperatixe attitude between faculty and students. The Dairy Club has proved itself to be a very practical organization. When the present mem- bers of the Club become graduates of the University they will carry with them a wealth of knowledge that w ill aid materially in furthering the dairying interests of the State. Gardner Foster Turner Rowland I-rank Wright Spangler H. Boucher Henry Falloon Goodrich Hall Allen John Lewis Hermann R. Boucher Page 303 Ell2£ ' illiH I N illlll OFFICERS J. E. Chadwick . J. Stuart Johnson T. J. McMahon . M. Fred Hubbell . Harry K. Frank H. O. ZlEBOLD . J. H. RiEss . ' illiam Erickson President Vice-President Secretary Tieasurer Business Manager President of St. Pat ' s Board Editor Shamrock Business Manager IS 187o the College of Engineering was founded at the University of Missouri. During those years of infancy the college was fostered and perpetuated partly through the efforts of the faculty and partly, no doubt largely, through the energy and loyalty of the pioneer students. Every Mis- souri engineer since has tried to follow their example. It is this self-same John Chadwick energy and loyalty of the engineer for engineers which has made possible the democratic organization on the Red Campus known today as the Engineers ' Club. Membership in the Club is at the same time compulsory and automatic for any and every student registered in the College of Engineering. It is distinctly non-partisan, and no distinction is made on the basis of department, class, scholastic standing, or social affiliations. With this creation of equality among the engineers there must result and does result as a consequence a spirit of good fellowship, loyalty, and lair play which is to be found in no other school on the campus. The business and activities of the Club are of such varied and divers nature that they are relegated to three subsidiary groups: The Saint Pat ' s Board, the Shamrock Staff, and the Campus Squad. The Saint Pat s Board is composed of thirteen directors, which include five seniors, three juniors, three sophomores, and two freshmen, and has active charge of all arrangements for the annual Saint Pat ' s celebration in the last week of March. Since IQOb the annual publication of the " Engine School " has been the Sharyirock. edited by the Shamrock Staff, which is composed of an Editor, an Associate Editor, and other members. lirif inci ' rs iith nwi ' ling Page W4 Kii iiiiM rs riiiii The yearbook portra -s the personalities and happenings of the school year in the College and is representative of the entire school. Last year the hook had a circulation of about four hundred copies, being distributed to all the members of the Engineers ' C ' lub. The third subsidiary organization, which is composed of three seniors and two juniors, is the Campus Squad, which is disciplinary in function and whose main duties are to uphold the traditions of the Red Campus and to administer punishment to any disinterested underclassmen club members who should fail to attend the club meetings regularly. They may often be seen at work out in front of the Engineering Building, paddles in hand. Such offenses as trespassing too near the sacred columns are punishable by this means. This ear, from March 19 to 21, the engineers celebrated the twenty- fifth anniversary of Saint Pat ' s Week. The festivities were formally opened with a barbecue at Gordon ' s Lake at which nearly all of the engineers were present. What with food and speeches, merriment ran far into the night, and the party was declared a huge success with clima.x- ing serenades at Stephens and Christian Colleges. The ne.xt morning interesting and educational speeches from engineers prominent throughout the country were heard in the auditorium, after which a luncheon was held at the Tiger Hotel, followed by alumni meetings. Came then. Friday afternoon, the arrival of Saint Pat, who bestowed upon the candidates the degree, Knight of Saint Patrick. That night many interesting and spectacular displays were thrown open to the public in the arious laboratories in the Engineering School. The fitting clima.x to the three days of celebration was the Saint Pat ' s Ball on Saturday night, at which only engineers were allowed to he present. Here with due solemnity and ceremony Miss Dorothy Brown was crowned Queen to preside over the Knights of Saint Patrick of 1931. The crowd was well pleased with the selection of the Queen. It was with no little regret that the last dance closed this year ' s celebration; anticipation, however, was made all the more keen for the Saint Pat ' s Week of next year and succeeding years. J. Stuart Johnson Fr nk Riess Erickson Ziebold McMahon Chadwick Hlbbell Johnson Pag€ 30S 20 A. I. E. E. R. L. Young OFFICERS R. L. Young Chairman L. F. MuEN ' CH ' ice-Chairman . Sevchuk .... Secretary and Treasurer C. M. Wallis .... Corresponding Secretary Professor M P. Wei.nb. ch Co slor t; ' HE .American Institute of Electrical E.ngLneers, the national organiza- tion representing the electrical engineering profession, was founded in 1884, and has as its object the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and of allied arts and sciences, the maintenance of a high professional standing among its members, and the development of the indi idual engineer. The Institute has contributed greath ' toward the remarkable progress in the electrical field during the last four decades, and has been an important factor in advancing the interests of its indi- idual members and of the entire engineering profession. In September, 1902, the Board of Directors of the national organiza- tion approved a plan for the organization of local groups in electrical centers and also groups of engineering students in universities and technical schools. These groups later became known as Sections and Branches, respectively, and the number i ncreased rapidly, there being 58 Sections and 105 Branches on September 1, 1930. Since the establishment in 1902 of the provisions for the formation of Student Branches and for student enrollment, the Institute has taken a keen interest in contributing to the technical and general development of students of electrical engineering. The principal purpose of the Missouri Branch, as of all student branches, is to function as an in- strument under the auspices of the Institute for aiding in the development of the latent abilities of students, similar in nature to those which are carried only the Institute members, such as the holding of meetings, the presentation and discussion of papers, reports, abstracts, and participation in inspec- tion trips to places of interest to engineers. ■■■■ " " " VrS ■■■■■ B IB n ' pi 11 ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■1 1 k IB L ' - U v 4 mm jl III r HHlHF Bi ■« ■ 3 W !■ ll aHi H K 1, r j Rf BV B i T A Hk k j l H H ' i ft fflHS ' A B 1 - i l B 1 J H H l H H 1 ' : V 4 HB IF H ' i H Bi ' K " L. F l M L J9 " B p ' . B ' B P K S P B l HuBiirxL GoKKiNC, Com M, . ' Goodrich RouLEt. Joh.nson Ij-i-rig Hankins, Kieselbach Johnson Logan James Vencill Ince Wicker Allen Freeman Smarr Niblcak Hicks Higley Siillwell Liebovich Carter Muench Osadchey Prof. Weinbach Prof. Lanier Young .SeR.M ' 1.N White Galbraith Smith SON Page 306 A. S. C. E. OFFICERS William P, Dorset President W. L. Northrop Vice-President H. L, Brantley Secretary-Treasurer Prof. Harry Rubey Sponsor C. Aguiling W. L. Ayers D. C. BoNDURANT R. p. Burke J. E. Chadwick H. C. Cross H. J. Denton J. L. Dickson W. P. DORSEY C. D. Field O. E. Fort H. K. Frank R. B. Gove R. L.. Garnett G. R. l-L YDON F L. Horne D. K. Jackson R. L. Jeans R. Logan W. Lowry O. H. Meyer W. L. Northrop H. J. OcHS V. I. Oliver, Jr. A. D. Reese C. N. Renner J. H. Riess T. J. Rodhouse, Jr. R. M. Rucker J. A. Sandoval G. S. Siekielski R. C. VoHS W. E. Wood Wm. p. Dorsey THE American Society of Ci il Engineers uas founded November 5, 1852, in New ork City, by a small group of prominent engineers. Its purpose is to promote the profession of civil engineering and to impro e professionally its members. It is also the purpose to stimulate a feeling of fellowship among the civil engineers. The members consist of sophomores, juniors, and seniors who are in the Engineering School and show an interest in the civil engineering profession. Meetings are held once each month, at which time talks are made by one of the professors and one or two of the students about some practical exnerience he has gained in the field of engineering. Also slides are shown which picture the construction of some large engineering project. An annual banquet is also given by the Society. VoHS Lcx;an OcHS Burke Haydon Lowry Chadwick Denton Rodhouse Wood Horne Rl ' cker B(5ndurant Meyer Aguiling Novoa Mitchell Renner Frank Ziebold Wom. ck Riess Gove Rubey McCaustland Dorsey Northrop Brantley Page 307 Iiili riisiiii»iial riiili Albert Novoa 1931 Alberta Novoa . Crisogow Aguiling Margaret L. Dye gus coukoulis Crisocano Aguiling YosE Aquino LiSANDRO ArRIACADA Chester de Artinian Yosc Cervantes Shao Wei Chang Cesar Clavell Charles V. Clifford Mary Coates Carlos Corral GuS COUKOULIS Margaret L. Dye YoSE DOMENECH Gabrella Frizzo Peggy Burns OFFICERS President . Vice-Presiden ' Secretary . Treasurer MEMBERS Yuan Burton Genaro Garcia Elsio Gomoz Howard GooDRirn Lavelle Hilsabeck Robert Y. Horiguchi Gervacio Juan Juan Madrigal. Jr. David Lu Carita Miller Frances Miller .Albert Novoa Helen Over Slisne Penez Vera Pulli. ,m 1930 .Margaret L. Dye Howard Goodrich GlS COUKOL ' LIS Jose Cervantes Ali Reshad .Amrosia Rodrigo Fred Schaufert Henry Skinner Jaime Sandoval Esther Tanber Ernest Tedlock Edna Tornsjo George De Vii lifr Ruth Waugh Mehmet Zeki Sorlich Zeki Rema Padoeski THE International Club consists of all foreign students and a few from the United States attending the University and Colleges in Columbia. This groLip represents tv enty-one nations from four continents, speaking twelve languages and professing several religions. It is an organization of students of diverse nationalities, who, far apart in language, religion, and customs, yet struggle tor the same principles. It has as its primary purpose the guidance of aliens through the difficulties which always exist in the course of life of a person in a strange environment It aims also to provide, through its members, first hand information appertaining to their countries to students of the United States, who. in return, correspond admirably. f ARRAL Clifford Burton Over Miller Lu Burns Prof. Emig Coukoulis, Aguiling Goodrich Tedl(x;k Miller Hilsabeck Sc:lIAl ' EERT Novoa Dye Aquino Tornsjo DeArtinian Madrigal Sandoval Mrs. Emig Piiie 30S Ilmiii li)«MiiKiiiiii M Club UM-ICERS MiLiiRED RisTiNE President Della Hendrick Vice-President Jessalee Mallalieu Secretary Louise McConathv Treasurer Frances Stokes . . Corresponding Secretary THE purpose of the Home Economics Ciuh is to stimulate interest in the professional and vocational opportunities for women in Home Economics. It also seeks to bring students in Home Economics together socially, in order to create good fellowship within the department an l on the campus. The club participates in community and state acti ities and the members of the club render professional ser ices to the people in the community and in the state. The membership of the club is not limited to only members of the Home Economics Department, but is open to all students in the Univer- sity who are interested in the study of Home Economics and the work of the club. There are fift -four members at the present time. Through its affiliation with the National Student Home Economics Association, which is under the auspices of the National Home Economics Association, the club comes in contact with the activities of Home Economics Clubs on other campuses. In this way it is able to better the work within the club itself and to help make stronger the Home Economics movements throughout the country. The Home Economics Club cooperates every year with the Agriculture Club in promoting -arious projects, such as Farmers ' Week and Farmers ' Fair. A social or a business meeting is held by the club once a month throughout the school year. The club is governed by the executive council, which is composed of the club officers, the chairman of the -arious committees, a representative from the Freshman class, a representative from the Sopho- more class and the editor of the Women ' s Page of the College Farmer. Miss Helen Beresford is sponsor of the club. Mildred Ristine Kkrruish Stewart Backus Cramer Wainscott RoDGERS McCorkle Allman Montgomery Frohoc:k Hill Mallalieu McConathy Hendrick Ristine Stokes McLachlin Chamberlain Calvert I Iarrison Eaton Page 309 3Ioii s Ailioiiaejiii ocioiy First Semester William H. Harrison Vernon Myers . Carlysle Attebl ' ry OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretar -T reasurer Second Semester John Thomy . Grant Anderson Carlysle Attebury Walter Dalton James E. Shepherd . . . Representative to H. D. QuiGG, Jr., James Finch, Jasper Smith . Critic Forensic Board Trustees William Harrisdn ATHENAEAN Literary Society was granted a charter by the Mis- souri Legislature, August 29, 184L two years after the founding of the University. It is the oldest student organization west of the Mississippi, Essentially, it is a public speech society and has been promi- nent in that field on the campus. It sponsors all types of public address activities and pi omotes debate. The membership of the societ - includes some of the most prominent men Missouri has ever produced. Including on the rolls of the past ninety years are many ex-senators, congressmen, lawyers, state officials, learned educators, famous speakers, scientists, and others of prominence. The present organization consists of two parts, the Women ' s Athenaean and the original, or Men ' s section. Each is governed b - the same constitution, but each exists as a separate society. Joint meet- ings are held occasionally. The present membership includes nearly every student interested in forensics, and is thus enabled to effectively carry out the pledge to support and further University forensic activities. Interest in the Men ' s Athenaean increased tremendously this year. A class of twenty-four was initiated December 4, 1930. This class was made up almost entirely of ' Varsity and Freshman de- baters. An interdebate contest was held. One of the high spots of the year ' s activities was the enter- tainment of the German debaters who visited Missouri in November. n pmmm mrm ■ F ' ' ■.1 H ) B J B H fl Hf « H HF HH B « 1 1 H Y " - " ■ " mr m h m m |L | [f " H H " yiPi H M 1 V H B l H f ' !« ' ■■ B A 1 m B.H fti Bv Fleischaker Frederick McCollum Craig Shepherd Lowry Mattes Vermillion Meteer Schriever Lachs Moore Williamson Linvu.le Masterson Farmer Reading Norton Hoke Warren Kingsbury Carlisle Whitsett Metzger Thomy Gambi i; Yldkoeesky Morris O. Wilson Smith Finch .• ttebury 1 Iarrison Myers Oilman I alton J. Wilson Hill Pane 310 W4»iii4 ii $$ Aili4 iia4Siii S M ' ii ty OFFICERS I ' irst Senu ' ster Blessixg Lippman . Jean McGinley . -Mildred Epperson Secretary Second Semester Marie Lovell Helen Seeger Janis Rowell Secretary President ice-President and Treasurer President Vice-President and Treasurer Blessing Lippman THE Women ' s Division of the Athenaean Literary Society is an out- growth of the Women ' s Forum, organized in 1924 for the promotion of forensics among the women of the Uni -ersity. Miss Lillian Funk was chosen faculty sponser at the time that the Women ' s Forum was organized. For three ' ears this organization functioned merely as a society for the promotion of debates among women. In December, 1927, realizing the desirability of combining the forensic activities of both men and women on the campus, the Women ' s Forum and the .-Xthenaean Society, an organization for the same purpose among the men, effected an amalgamation. The name of the Athenaean Literary Society was adopted. Since the combining of the two organizations, the Athenaean Society has broadened its scope and promotes not only debates, but interest in literary and current events as well. This year the Women ' s Division of the Athenaean Society has sponsered freshman women debate squads. Those girls wishing to do so, were given an opportunity to debate before the Athenaean Society in the preparation for their official try-out. In keeping with their program for sponsoring women ' s varisty debates, the Society entertained visiting debaters from Washington University and Simpson University at informal recep- tions after the debates. At the regular meetings of the Society, various programs of literary or current interest were presented. When George W. Russel, the Irish poet, visited Columbia, Athenaean devoted its meeting to reading and discussing his poems. At different times during the year, faculty members spoke before the Society. Sj ■b«- B ' H i Rnm H W K i Vl 1 1 b B i il 1 ;■ : % | i 1 ' ' ' ' ■ 1 fl —- K. i K fc ' H B- k Hk ■ ' S K 1 B 9 jJ B- Bi P ' Z H K ¥C I ■ !!■ yiMF ' JPWL L: . M w K t . B H M ■JfeK ■ H ' E x Kvflkil ' H V ' K M J rKd B|ffM M 1 ■ V- H kIH 1 l s Br sS| Wm 9 i SiT HL pB ' ' ;.iri ]u Wk N. BOREN WiTCHER M. BoREN Ft ORE A BuRNS Sloan Seeger Bevington Shea Cannon Kitchell Almon Rowell Schwaegler Whistler Gr.ay Cross King Wilson Casey Funk Lippman McGinley Epperson Handly Page 311 li$ ! i»iiri liisk4 t4M rN OFFICERS Emerich Vavra Emerich R. Vavra Alon:o Penniston Virginia Douglas President ice-President Secretary-Treasurer Tl IE Missouri University Musketeers were organized in 192 5 under the direction of Captain Coghlan, former Varsity coach, and C. P. Beale, who w as also elected the first president of the organization. The organi- zation was founded when it became necessary for a smaller group of in- di iduals on the Rifle Range, to act as leaders and coaches in the pro- motion of Rifle Marksmanship at Missouri. The purpose of the organiza- tion then was to further the acti ities of the girls ' and men ' s Varsity teams at the University of Missouri, and to create a spirit of interest tow ard the shooting game so that members of the organization, after graduation, would be inclined to keep contact with the progressing program of the Missouri Rifle teams and the National Rifle Association. Some of the former University of Missouri students affiliated with the organization have recei ed rewards of honor for records fired in National competition. These members ha e been Charles Luther, winner of the National Intercollegiate Championship in 1928; Roger H. Ta lor winner of the National Intercollegiate Championship in 1929 and 1930. and O. B. Collins and E. R. ' a ra who have also placed -n the first three places of the same championship match. The Missouri Musketeers ha e been acti e not only in the promotion of Rifle Marksmanship but ha e conducted social programs on the range in an effort to create a spirit of friendliness between the coaches and the members of the club. This program has included hikes, dances, smokers and other forms of entertainment. At the present time, the organization has taken steps towards organizing similar clubs on the other campuses of the Big Si.x Schools. When these plans are finished, the Musketeers of the Uni ersity of Missouri will automaticallv become the founders of this acti itv. Fore Captain Parker Baldrv Mains Williamson Powell Denny- Nichols Drum Kersey Douglas Lane ' a r.. Penniston Wilson Page 312 Al C llil4M llll 2ll rillll OFFICERS Kenneth Hope Cunningham . William Ottomar Predock Alfred Ernsting . . . . President ' ice- President Secretary-Treasurer Hope Cunningham WITH the establishment of a new four-year curriculum in Archi- tecture, which began with the fall semester of 1930, the Archi- tectural Club was organized by the students who were majoring in Archi- tecture. Those enrolled in architectural courses but not majoring in Architecture are in -ited to become associate members of the Club. The purpose of the Club is to stimulate e.xtra-curricular acti ities, to acquaint the members with problems of practical application and office routine, and to bring them in contact w ith leaders of their future pro- fession and of the building trades. To this end. a series of lectures were arranged and fifteen meetings were held during the school year. .A.t these meetings the club was ad- dressed by faculty and visiting lecturers upon questions of professional ethics, conduct, materials, novel forms of construction, history, travel, and related subjects. The various problems arising between the architect, contractor, and client were discussed, and ways and means of securing better cooperation between them were explained. The Club feels that it has reason to congratulate itself upon the gratifying response from the prac- ticing members of the profession who so enthusiastically gave their time to the lectures during the past year, and the many others who have agreed to speak in the future. It is hoped that these lecturers will become a University tradition. The club also sponsors a water color class under the direction of Mr. Lowell Rollin Batchelder, meeting weekly throughout the second semester of each year. The Club also hopes to hold from time to time small competitions on interesting subjects. S. NDOVAL StLRMBERG .ANDREWS ErNSTING BoWKER RoBINETT PoERTNER Batchelder Prof. Bill Nichols Cu.n ' ningham Predock Carter Page SI) " t lb. — Jt W€ l k»ill4»|» OFFICERS Rov Mason President Maxine Bickley Vice-President Harriet Shellenbercer Secretary Seymolr Marcules .... Business Manager DEP.XRTMENTS Lucille Olney Cena Christopher Ruth Coursault . Frank Gearhart Margaret Lacy . Mary Burr Frances Rush Margaret Crane Make-up Program Publicity Directing Properties Typing Ticket Sales Maxine Bickley Adelaide Lee Alice Mae Reynolds Harold Kopel Carl Raines Ruth Wauch . Cena Christopher . Costumes Posters Stage Design Stagecraft Lighting Historian Hostess HE Missouri Workshop, the campus organization for the sponsoring of Don Rhynsburger Director T dramatic activity, is co-called because it emphasizes every phase of the production of plays and provides a laboratory for students in e ' ery line of dramatics. The ninth year of its existence has just reached a very admirable close. Students may become associate members by selling two season tickets and paying a fee of one dollar at the beginning of the fall term. This year there were approximately one hundred and fifty new associate members. To become an active member, a student who has filled the associate re- quirements, must earn five points, by interested work in various depart- ments. Initiation into Workshop is held at the close of each semester. Each spring a formal banquet is given, and at this time informal initiation skits lend to its success. The Missouri Workshop is an organization with a splendid purpose. It offers training to students in practically any phase of dramatic acti ity. It is an honored organization on this campus and performs an admirable work. Roi ' Mason President Workshop Meeting Page 314 wSnliirilaiv ' s lliililr ii ' S VATLRD V l ' S CHILDREN, " the first major production of Missouri Workshop, was presented in Jesse Auditorium on the nights of October 7 and 8. The play is a modern, three-act comedy of married life, by Maxwell Anderson, full of clever lines and sophistication. The story of " Saturday ' s Children " is that of a young married couple, Bobby and Rims O ' Xeil. Bobbie ' s sister, Florrie, attempts to manage the affairs of her family and does succeed in bossing her husband. Each character is a study is psychology. The few tense situations of the play were handled smoothh- by the cast. Betty Palmer played the feminine lead of the modern young wife. This role is one of the most difficult of its kind that Workshop has at- tempted and Miss Palmer executed it charmingly. Scott Robertson was Rims O ' Neil, husband of Bobby. He carried the masculine lead quite nicely. The part of Bobbie ' s older sister, Florrie, was excellently done by Jane Markle, and her husband v -as played by Leo Allman. Harriet Shellenberger and Frank Eschen, as the mother and father, contributed confidence to the cast because of their previous experience. Neither had a large part in the script, but both pro ' ided background of the best quality. Lucille Wallace in the part of the landlady provided humor in the otherwiserather tense third act. Nolan Kuehnl had a bit as the chauffeur. The play was directed by Dono ' an Rhynsburger, assisted by Mar- garet Lacy. Members of the production crew headed by Harold Kopel and his assistant. Grant Anderson, included Carl Rigrod, Ted Cooper, John Murratta, Richard Sloop, Allen Hughes, Tracy Putnam, James Carter, Carl Raines, Russell Ruby, Seymour Margules, Adelaide Lee, Maxine Bickley and Lucille Olney. Workshop introduced a new policy by serving coffee and cigarettes in the lobby between acts. Betty Palmer Scott Robertson Rim.s uatks out Page SIS Tlio rriiiiiiisil TiMle Frank Eschen ' MARTIN FLAVIN ' S last season Broadway success, " The Criminul Code " was performed hy Missouri Wori shop in Jesse Auditorium. C)ctoi-.er 28 and 29, " Donovan Rinyhshurger, director of W ' orksiiop, secured the personal permission of the author last spring to present " The Criminal Code " . It has not yet been released to road and stock companies and Workshop audiences are fortunate in seeing such a recent success. The play consists of three acts, fourteen scenes, and a prologue. The unusually large cast was chosen from a group of more than one-hundred students who tried out for the various roles. In order to more genuinely portray the characters, moods, and backgrounds of the drama, the cast visited the State Penitentiary at Jefferson City where they observed the prison in detail. Prison officials, who became interested in the under- taking, loaned regular prison uniforms and equipment to Workshop. This tragedy tells the story of a boy, who, defending a ,girl in a cafe, accidentally kills another man. For poli- tical reasons, the district attorney obtains his conviction for manslaughter. How- ever, the former district attorney is shched politically as warden of the prison and rhe boy accidentally witnesses a prison murder. takes an interest in him and in being true to the criminal code which he has substituted for the legal code, he goes to destruction. There is a minor lo e theme between the boy and the warden ' s daughter, but the play follow s closely its o er- powering theme of tragedy and futility. Dennis Southard, in the part of the boy, was superb. Frank Eschen scored as the district attorney, and later the prison warden. The feminine lead was taken by Mildred Chandler. Other members of the cast were Herman Williams, Ted Wallower, Ruth Quigley, Albert Horowitz, John Thomy, Charles Rovin, Ted Parks, Ma.x Thomas, Joyce Burns, Frank Gearhart, Willis Brown, Mary Ma.xine Korfhage, Jack Bridgeman, Charles Clark, Tom Wilson, Nolan Kuehnl, Roy Mason, Neville .-Xllison, and John Lee. Dennis South. rd H 1 i yf Robert Graham about to nutrdcr his Jailer Page 316 Tli - ' lli vil% IMM ' i|i1e MISSOURI WORKSHOI S ihiixi play of the season was " The Devil ' s Disciple, " by George Bernard Shaw. Its presentation was on the nights of March 1 1 and 12 in the University Auditorium. Shaw ' s play is a satire on the Puritans and its action takes place during the Revolutionary War period. The scene is in New England when General Burgoyne is marching against the American colonies. A weak ending detracts from the merit of " The Devil ' s Disciple. " The last scene of the third act is too much of a let-down from the preceding scene of the courtmartial, which is excellent and o erflowing with wit. John Thomy ' s performance in the role of " Gentleman Johnn " was the outstanding one of the evening. His entrance in the early part of the third act brought new life to the play, which was beginning to lag. Shau ' s subtle satire sparkled in Thomy ' s capable hands. The scene between him and the man being tried by the Brit- ish was the apex of humor in the piece and the brightest sport of the evening. Scott Robertson as Dick Dudgeon, the devil ' s disciple ga e a smooth per- formance as the bragadoccio and impious hero, but was not so black as he w as painted by his puritanical mother. Dudgeon earned his title by claiming the devil as his god and he was dubbed the devil ' s disciple. Judith .Anderson, played by Cena Christopher, was quite charming. Directness of manner and oice intonations were utilized by Albert Reeves to put across his part of the minister. As the half-witted brother. Perry Rosenbleet, immediately won over and held the audience. His characteri- zation gained strength in the third act. Harriet Shellenberger showed herself a versatile actress in her role of the young girl Essie. Other parts were taken by Ruth Uindsay Hughes, Richard Smith, and James Freed- man. Cena Christopher Al Reeves Dick DuJ eon on the Scaffold Page 317 TRADITIONS The Blarney Stone TT IS reported that the Blarney Stone was discovered diirinji the excava- tions for the foundations of the Engi- neering Annex in the year 1903. The Stone is covered with an« ' ient figures resembling the hierogly[ hics. For a long time these obvious purveyors of some important text were unread. Finally, however, the strange writings were translated and the inscription " Erin Go Rragh " was found to mean that " Saint Patrick was an Engineer " . Around this Stone have been built the traditions of the College of Engineer- ing. C|. K. K. II. Senior Honorary Society organized in the fall of 1S 7 to further the best interests of the Uni ersitv of Missouri. QEBH Y Charles Hughes Kenneth Gerdel ACTIVES James Finch Jules Fogel James M. Gladden M. Karl Goetz Clifton Hull Charles E. Shepherd Harold Ziebold INACTIVES Miller Brown Marshall Craig Earl Diemund Llo d Turk President Secretary-Treasurer ZltBOLD GERDtL GoETZ FoGEL Shepherd Hull Hughes Gladden Finch Page 320 Senior Honorary Fraternit -, foundtxl at the Unixersity of Missouri in ! ' -)()7 to honor those students who gi c w illingly and freely of their time and efforts for the betterment of the L ' ni ersit . Don Cox ACTIVES Charles Hlhn James McAtee Leonard McGirl Milton Poehlman Von H. RoBBiNS Robert Vohs ixacti t;s Archie Downing Prof. Jesse E, Wrench President Poehlman Cox McAtee RoBBiNS Vohs Huhn McGirl Page 321 Iiii ' tsii Kiiiiril Honorary F " raternity for Senior Women in Universities. The organization formerly known as Friars, became the Chapter of Mortar Board in January, 1919. Jean Stuerke Lucy Wilson . Constance Read Katherine Urb. ' n Margaret F. Almstedt Dorothy Viner Prcsidenl Historian Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Editor Gertrude Poe Pasc 322 21z L. S. V. An Honorar - Organization for Senior Women ACT I VIE MEMBERS Ann Gilleylen Erma Smith Jean Stuerke Lucy Wilson [ - - ■ ' Mm Wf ' ■ ' Wilson Smith Gilleylen Stuerke Pag€ U3 nine Kov i T Honorary Ser -ice Organization to Promote the Interests of the University of Missouri. Chapter EstalMished 1929. M. Karl GoExr .Arch Downi.ng Charles Keeton Jasper Smith OFFICERS HONORARY MEMBERS President Walter Williams ALUMNI MEMBERS Frank Rollins . rthlr D. Bond President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer R. L. Hill Dean Albert K. Heckel Earl Gordon Dr. W. a. Tarr Marshall Craig Richard Diemer Arch Downing James A. Finch Kenneth Gerdel Karl Goetz ACTIVE Ralph Gra es Guy Green Ralph Hargra es William Harrison Clifton Hull Charles Hughes MEMBERS Charles Keeton J. Albert McCollum Leonard McGirl Vernon Myers Jack Pollitt Von Robbins Charles E. Shepherd James Shepherd Jasper S.mith Robert Vohs James Wilson Harold O. Ziebold McCollum Cr.mg Pollitt Hull J. Shepherd Hughes McGirl Vohs Gordon Myers Diemer C. E. Shepherd Graves Gerdel Hill Harrison Ziebold Hargrave J. Smith Robbins Rollins Heckel Goetz Downing Finch Keeton T.a Page 324 ii ' silili.iril and Rliiile A National Honorary Fraternity of Military Officers Founded at L ' ni ersity of Wisconsin in 1905 Donald P. XIossman Charles J. Hlghes Ross Dl NWOOD ' l- Shirley Metzger OFFICERS Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sar eant ACTIVE MEMBERS Hlgo Brenner William Blrrell L. S. Carroll E. E. Coy James DeBoer Ross Dl NWOODY C. D. Field M. K. Goetz E. A. Holscher Charles J. Hlghes Cliff Hlll Nolan Junge J. C. Lawrence K. R. Llck Shirley xMetzger d. p. mossman A. S. Penniston John Riess W. I. Robinson E. A. Rodman Lester Sl ' hre Carl Ulfers Newell Weber Jerry Martin H. L. Beynon Jack Fleischaker Armand W. Hanss J. Stuart Johnson Harry L. Lawrence Mathias Little, Jr. J. W. McDonald DuANE Randall Thomas Randall Bryant Upjohn Richard Samson Harold Elfenbein George A. Baldry William Harrison Jack Pollitt Joseph W. Zeigler William H. Stone Thomas Francis W.J.Dillworth.Jr. Col. John W. Wright Maj. John C. Wyeth Maj. Joseph S. Leonard Capt. Gilbert E. Parker HONORARY MEMBERS Capt. Lewis E. Reigner Capt. Collin S. Myers Capt. John E. Nolan Capt. Milo C. Calholn Capt. Wm. A. Beiderlinden Lt. James A. Lewis Lt. ' rai ' B. A era Hughes Slhre Francis Pollitt Burrell Hawkins Robinson Hanss Dilworth DuNwooDY J. Lawrence DeBoer T. Randall Harrison Ziecler Upjohn Johnson Mossman McDonald Beynon Elffnbein Metzger D. Randall Junge Fields Lawrence Goetz Martin Riess Baldry Samson Weber Stone Fleischaker Penniston Carroll Page 325 Ilrlta IMii llollsi An Honorary Fraternity for Art Students Founded at the Uni -ersity of Kansas in 1912 Mu Chapter, Established No cmher, IQ24 Mary Drake . Frances Arnold Virginia Douglas Hannah Morton OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Mary Drakii Frances Arnold Cecil Bragg Susan Brown X ' irginia Dolglas ACTIVES Mary Drake Mary Elizabeth Drum Eldon Ellis Frances Olson Paul Sapp Louise Sears Harriet Shellenberger Hannah Morton Louise Andrews Betty Attaway Virginia Buelow Alfred Ernsting PLEDGES Virginia Miller Laura Morrison Mary Nelson Neville Lorraine Senn Evelyn Showalter Bernhardt Stumberg Verna Wulfekammer Al.MSTP.DT DkaKF, Douglas Shellenberger Sai ' i Sears Drum Arnold Morton Page J25 lii Plii Epsiloii A National Music Society Founded at the ( A)iiege of Music in Cincinnatti, Ohio, No cmhcr 1 3, 1903 Phi Delta Chapter established at the Uni -ersity of Missouri, May 19, 1928 OI-FICERS Katherine Urban Elizabeth Chevalier Dorothy Ruskin .... Mary Frances Sawyer . Dora E. O ' Bannon President Vice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Katherine Urban Mary Jim Barns Aileen Beasley (Mrs.) Anna Lee Beasley Sarah Conlei ' Elizabeth Dodd Ruth Goodsmith Helen Hawkins Mrs. Stratton D. Brooks Mrs. Marshall Bryant Mrs. Nick Cane MEMBERS Frances Mann Gertrude Quarles (Mrs.) Dorothy Riley (Mrs.) Elizabeth Sal ' RS DoROTHi ' Schlotzhal ' er (Mrs.) Dorothy Shofstall (Mrs.) PATRONESSES Mrs. Scott Goldthwaite Mrs. W. J. Hetzler Rlth Ann Sleeper (Mrs.) Ruth Tandy (Mrs.) Virginia Underwood (Mrs.) Margaret Tello Rose V ' enable (Mrs.) Alice Wilhite Geneva Youngs Mrs. I. V. H. Irion Mrs. Claude Newcombe Mrs. Rogers Whitmore Mann CoNLEY Tello Urban Hawkins Meyerhoffer Saurs Sawyer O ' Bannon Ruskin Barns Underwood Pagt 327 Etsi Knpiia Xii J. W. Logan . G. H. Beard . W. D. Johnson D. C. Adams L. E. Bates L. W. Blell O. E. Griessel An Honorary and Professional Fraternity for Electrical Engineers OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS M. A. Hankins W. D. Johnson J. E. Roblee I. C. Hicks R. A. Kieselbach C. M. Saville J. Stuart Johnson J. W. Logan R. D. Yol ' ng J. E. Roblee Treasurer W. A. Hankins . Correspondmi Secretary M. Fred Hubbell . Associate Bridge Editor HONORARY MEMBER A. C. Lanier FRATRES IN FACULTATE M. M. Jones S. W. Roland ASSOCIATE MEMBER M P, Weinbach Hubbell Bates Roblee Griessel J. S. Johnson Saville Beard Hankins Adams Hicks Young . Johnson BuELL Roland Vanieu Weinbach Logan Kieselbach Page 31S Tail lU-iii Pi An Honorary Engineering Fraternity, Founded at Lehigh University in 1885 Missouri Alpha Chapter, Established in 1Q02 OFFICERS J. E. ROBLEE J. E. Kln ' kler H. LlEBOVICH H. W. Pearsall M. A. Hankins . G. G. HOLMAN President ice- President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary . Recording Secretary Calaloger MEMBERS O. H. Meyer R. L. " ' OLN ' G V. F. Serafin W. N. SOMNER L. B. Roberts R B. Gove L.F. Scott G. M. EwiNG L. H. Pa.xton A. B. Hitchcock F. E. Wilson K. A. Smith W. M. Kroehle S. P. Tisdale G. J. ' encill W. R. Hancock G. R. Hayden H. E. Dyer encill Kroehle Dver Kunkler Serafin Hankins Mkyer Sommer Pearsall Hayden Paxton LiEBOviTCH Young Holman Gove Hancock Wilson Tisdale Lanier Williams Wharton Roblee Newton Hyde I i T2111 .Si;j;iiia National Honorary Mechanical Engineering Fraternity Fountled at the University of Illinois Missouri Epsilon Chapter, Established 1025 Colors — Azure and Murrey OFFICERS Frank E. Wilson . William Erickson A. Bernard Hitchcock President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Frank E. Wilson MEMBERS Wallace R. Hancock Scott Tisdale Abe Detweiler Leroy Smithers Virgil H. Ray Maurice Fruit FACULTY ' ADVISORS Prof Elssworth S. Gray Prof. Guy D. Newton Prof. J. Roy Wharton Wilson Erickson Ray Wharton SmI IIIERS NliWlON Dktweiler Gray Tisdale Hitchcock Hancock Fruit Page 330 ii|L; ' iiisi Ksi|i|Ki FpNihiii An HonoraiA ' Ci il Li ngineering Fraternity Established at the University of Missouri, 1929 To further scholarship and to stimulate friendship among the Junior and Senior Ci il Engineers. OFF-ICERS R. L. Jeans R. B. Gove . V. L. Northrop President ice-President Secretarx-Treasurer Robert L. Jeans H. L. Bramtlev R. P. Burke D. C. Bonduran ' t J. C. Chadwick J. J. DeBoer R. J. Denton W. P. DORSEY E. Dyer H. K. Frank MEMBERS G. Gans R. B. Gove R. L. Jeans J. E. KUNKLER R. Logan L. B. Mitchell W. L. Northrop W. I, Oliver L. E. Ordelheide R. F. Powell J. H. RiEss L. S. Roberts T. J. RODHOUSE H. H. Varney R. C. VoHs W. E. Wood H. O. ZlEBOLD Logan Ordelheide Chadwick Brantley Dyer Cans Vohs Northrop DeBoer Wood Ziebold Denton Varney Roberts Mitchell Frank Kunkler Bondurant Rodhouse Burke Riess Jeans LaRue Raymond Gove Dorsey Page 331 wSi|Ltiii2i KngiiKi Z ta Dalf. Wild John W. Anderson James Bailey Edgar L. Barbee Thomas Birkett Charles H. Bowen W, D. Davis Honorary Organization in Horticulture Founded at the L ' ni ersitv of Missouri, iQ13 OFFICERS Dale Wild Eugene K. Weathers G. WiNTON YOL ' NC MEMBERS J. Carl Dawson Archie Downing Herbert G. Fick T. B. Gallman Edgar J. Gildehals L. H. Long President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer William Martin Robert Meffert Arthur Meyer Virgil Proffitt Von Robbins W. L. Tayloe Dr. Leonard Haseman Prof. Horace Major FACULTY ' MEMBERS Dr. a. E. Murneek Prof. J. T. Quinn Prof. H. G. Swartvvout Prof. T. J. Talbert Dr. Carl G. Vinson Fick Meyer Meffert Gildehahs Barbee Dax is Jcnes Gallman Proffitt Bailey Downinc Wn n .Anderson Bowen Taylof; Young Talbert 1 Ii au RonniNs Dawson Page 3i2 Alplisi Xi la A National Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded at Ohio State Uni ersity, 1897 Missouri Chapter Established 1907 OFFICERS Ralph Hargrave . Ralph Thomson Warren Fankhanel Francis Steele . Milton Poehlmax Chancellor Censor . Scribe Treasurer Chronicler Ralph Hargrave Richard Austin Leo Bridges Robert Call wai ' Elgene Ensmixger Warren Fankhanel Ralph Hargrave Von Robbins Donald Rush MEMBERS Cecil Roderick Francis Steele Robert Tumbleson Ralph Thomson- Oscar Thorne Justin Doak QuiNTON Kinder Edgar Barbee William Dams Luther Smith Clarence Woodruff George Browning Walter John John Remley Stanley Spangler Herbert Fick Jess Hoffman- Thomson Rlsh Roderick Tumbleson Austin Callaway Poehlman Hargrave Ensminger Bridges Steele Fankhanel Thorne Robbins Pagt }}} Kiif Xox Warren Fankhanel ist Semester Warren Fankhanel Milton Poehlman OFFICERS President . Secretarx-Treasurer 2nd Semester Milton Poehlman Ralph Thomson RUF NEX is a Junior-Senior honorary fraternity of the College of Agriculture. Klemhership in this organization signifies that the stui.lent has the highest type of " Ag Spirit " that he is forceful and en- thusiastic in his work for the Ag School, and that he has given freely of his time and efforts for the betterment of the Ag Club. Members are chosen from those Juniors and Seniors in the College of Agriculture who ha e contributed most to the Ag Club and its activities. The purposes of the Ruf Nex Fraternity are two-fold: First, to honor those men who have loyally contributed to the Ag Club; second, to promote all beneficial Ag activities and to encourage and instill a spirit of friendliness, co-operation, and understanding between the leaders in the Ag organizations. MEMBERS John Baker, Kansas City, ' 31 Charles Bowen, St. Louis, ' 32 John Burkeholder, Trenton, ' 31 Robert Cooley, Mountain Grove, " 32 Lee Davis, Braymer, ' 31 Wm. D. Davis, Weston, ' 31 J. Carl Dawson, Paris. ' 31 Justin Doak, Gallatin, ' 32 Kenneth Evans, Maryville, ' 32 Warren Fankhanel, E. Leavenworth, Ralph Hargrave, Chillicothe, ' 31 31 Robert Meffert, Braymer, ' 31 Milton Poehlman, Macon, ' 31 Von Robbins, Bolivar, ' 31 Cecil Roderick, Lexington, ' 31 Don Rush, Evansville, Indiana, ' 31 Fred Stephens, Eldorado Springs, ' 32 Ralph Thomson. Stoutland, ' 31 Oscar Thorne, Linneus, ' 31 James A. Tuggle. Gallatin, ' 32 Fowler Young, Columbia, ' 32 Winton oung, Parkville, ' 31 1 ■ ainr i hi 1 aa Bi P hiiH flP wBif MH B ft lA I V n ■M B. " I k L ' _ _JL I K ' l l bI -» H B I |g Meffert Burkeholder Cooley L. Davis DoAKE Bowen Thomson W. Davis Thorne F. Young Fankhanel Tugc;le Robbins Roderick W. Young Dawson Rush Poehlman I Iargr.we Downing Stephens Evans FiCK Page 334 ISIiM ' k mill Itrifllc An honorary society founded at the L ' ni ersity of lissouri in 1919. The purpose is to bring about a closer relationship among those students pursuing the various phases of animal husbandry. Robert Applem.w Albert Dyer Robert Christenson John Dickerson . OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Robert .Applem.an R. LPH BoG.JiRT Stlrgeox Bollw are Ch. rles Bowex JoHX Blrkeholder Miller Carpenter Bob Christenson Fr.ank Cutler Lee D.w is Will D.- ts John Dickerson Jlstin Do. k Albert Dyer DOLGL.AS EnSMINGER Gene Ens.minger R. S. Blrch D. W. Chittemen F. .A.. Ewtng H. W. Garlock R. S. Glascock John Fallon Warren Fankhanel Herbert G. Fick Richard Haines Ralph H. rgrave William Hearne Sam Knecht Frank Knight Edward Krlse Robert Meffert John Mills J. P. McCawley Pall McW illiams Milton Poehl.man Ralph Rogers Donald R. Rush F.. CULTY MEMBERS Robert .Appleman Har EY Stone Fred Stephens Robert J. Stout John R. Thompson Oscar Thorne James Tuggle Conrad White John Woodward Dr. AG. Hog AN h. c. moffet Prof. F. F. McKenzie Prof. E. A. Trowbridge Prof. L. A. Weaver DoAK Rush D. Ensminger Alley Dickerson Hearne G. Ensminger Tuggle Fallon Stout James White Davis Burkeholder E ans Dyer Knecht Applem n Rogers Cutler Page 3}- ciii riii riii Founded at the UnKersity of Missouri, 1925. Purpose: To foster better interfraternity relationship and co-operation OFFICERS James W. Doarx James DeBoer . James McAtee President Vice-President Secretarx-Treasurer John Adcock Hal Austin Carey Ballew Lee Barnes Frank Bittner Tom Botsford John Brett Joyce Blrns James DeBoer James Doarn Art Dlnlap Ross Dunwoody ACTIVES Marcus Justin Engleman George Cans Karl Goetz Roy Keith Ira Kimes E. Y. Lingle John Lyons Tom Maxwell James McAtee Lester Packard George Phelps Rotan Schweitzer Da ' id Smith Horace Smith Walton Steele Albert Terwilleger James Tuggle Carl Ullfers Pete Upham Humphrey White Dale Wild James Wilson Ed Wright Harold Ziebold Packard Ullfers Maxwell Terwilleger Lingle Wright Barnes McCauley Ballew Wilson McAtee Doarn Brett Schweitzer Adcock DeBoer H. Smith Dunwoody Lyons Keith I lggle Ziebold Steele Burns D. Smith Upham Botsford White Goetz Cans Phelps Kimes Bittner Page 336 TiMiili 21 ml Kov Honorary Freshman-Sophomore Interfraternity Founded at the University of Missouri in 1906 Re-established in 1912 OFFICERS First Semester Alex Estes President Jack Pollitt Vice-President Bryant Upjohn Secretary James Keith Treasurer Second Semester Bill Scott President Bo Vavra Vice-President Arthlr Christman Secretary Robert Seiler Treasurer MEMBERS Alex Estes James Lawrence Thomas Clements Jack Pollitt Mathias Little James Keith Harry Dow Bryant Upjohn Jack Willolghby Robert Wiemer John Love Charles Townsend Jack McDonald William Burton Don McKel ' ey Bo Vavra C. William Scott Charles Jones William Pixley Joseph Wood W. D. Smith Jack Kizer Art Christman Robert Seiler Edward Walsworth Richard L. Savage Frank Faxon E. V. Gamble Ray Lawson J 1 i ' p 1 f )if}Wlini 21l W¥ li Mr MFUPJfc B i i F ttV 1 if « , r m-,Cp ' Seiler Walsworth Townsend Scott Savage Jones Lawrence Dow Christman Faxon Little Clements Oliver Vavra Gamble Smith Willoughby Wiemer Burton Keith Polliti Estes Upjohn Wright Wood Page )}7 22 CWOIIN National Sophomore Honor Society Gamma Chapter chartered 1926 OFFICERS Marjorie Mullins Irma Jacobs Mary Burr MEMBERS President Secretary Treasurer Marjorii-: Mullins Ella Bass Allen Mary Burr Margaret Crane Ethel English Irma Jacobs Marian Keller Betty Logan Rosemary Lucas Jean McGinley XIarjorie Mullins Mrs. Constance Emig Margaret Neff Ann Nichols Mary Louise Patterson Ruth Peltzman Mary Lane Williams Ida Witcher Elsie Kellog Marjorie Degen Merle Lee Williams Christine Miller Honorary Member CWENS, a National Sophomore Honorary Society, was founded in 1 24 at the University of Pitts- burgh. The University of Missouri charter was granted in 192b. The purpose of Cwens is to foster leac ership and fellowship among the women of the Sophomore Class; to promote, by friendly supervision, leadership among the Freshman women by encouraging their participation in student activities and genuine interest in scholarship. This shall be interpretCLl to mean a willingness to work- quietly in the background at small and uncoveted tasks, an.xious onl - for results and not personal rewards, and to show the real democracy of spirit that comes from an inner friend- liness and courtesy, and is never an artificial veneer. One of the Cwen duties is to supervise and lead the Freshman commission groups at the beginning of the year. The members of Cwens are chosen from the girls of the Freshman class at the end of the year. The outgowing Cwens elect the new group on the basis of scholarship, personality, and ability or achieve- ments during the past year. Nichols Witcher McGinley Patterson Keller English Crane Lo(;an Allen Peltzman Lucas Neee Jacobs Williams Mlillins Bl ' rr Pase 33S Fro iliiiiaiii ' iHiiiiii i iliMi Freshman Commission was toundLcl on tlic Campus ol the Lni er- sity of Missouri, 1 ' 22-IQ23. It was for some time undei- the con- trol of W. S. G. A. Its purpose is to acquaint Freshman girls with the highest ideals of University life, to de ' elop their qualities of leadership, and to bring them, ard through them the I- reshman class, into close con- tact with all the other oi ' ganizations on the campus. The keynote of Freshman Commission is leadership, co-operation, and loyalty. OFFICERS Ruth Ann Tillotson President Flora Van Raalte .... Vice-President Melba White Secretary Helen Leisner Treasurer MEMBERS Catherine Bowman Katherine Bright Dorothy Brow n Janet Cr-ss Alice E ans Virginia Farleigh Rlth Hawkins Helen Leisner Selma Lax ' in Jacqueline McCullough Madge Moore Mary Morgan Edith Zelle Ruth Ann Tillotson Jeanette Morris Martha Ann Ridgway Mona Scott Mary Katherine Sears Margaret Secord Ruth Solomon Ruth Ann Tillotson Flora Van Raalte Gertrude Walker Melba White Laura Whitlark Martha Wright Evans Brk.ut F.ari.f.ich Whiil. rk Morgan -VIooRE Bowman Wkk.ht Lhvin Zelle Walker Solomon Sears Hwvkins Secord Cross Brown Morris Leisner Tillotson White Van Raalte Scott Page 33) Jack Pollitt DuANE Randall j. a. tuggle Bob Lowry V ' ERNON Myers Melx ' ille Jones Arthur Christman Irving Fox Jim Jacobs Russell Bl ' cknell Thomas McElwrath George Cosmas Pep organization to serve as cheering section to support all athletic acti ities needing such support Jack Pollitt Captain COMMITTEE IN CHARGE C. J. Hughes, Chairman G. J. Martin M. Karl Goet: Ed McLaughlin Arnold Fink SENIORS Stanley Nelson Howard Silverman Arthur Whitsett John Sawyer Jim DeE oer Eugene Ensminger John Borkenilder William Dalton Thomas J. McMahon JUNIORS Charles Mason Ben Freeman Cortez Enloe J. B. Brett Marxtn Goforth Hal Foster Thomas Francis Bob Appleman SOPHOMORES ILLIAM ElBRINC Henry Ochs John Creasi ' James McKa ' i ' IVl. E. Frl ' it Sidney Goldman Armand Hanss Donald Scobie Dave Faler Levan McCall Albert J. Monk Jack Pollitt J. Albert McCollum J. B. Love Don Spencer Joseph Ziegler James Lawrence William McDowell James W. Conner l«l l«l Barnett McMahon Burkrholder McCollum Randall Hussman Goiokih McKay Nelson D.Randall Whitsett DeJarnett Creasey McDonald Smiiii Foster Myers Freeman Christman Jones Fox Goldman Jacobs Francis G. Ensminger Brett Linville Cosmas Pollitt Dalton D. Ensminger Scobie Tuggle Pcigf 340 IVM j liiii|; ISil ' loj Object: lo organize a crack drill organization. CADET OFFICERS John McDonald Nolan Jlnge (Major) Nelson O. N. Von A. Hopkins Carlisle NONCOMMISSIONED OFFICERS Carl Edward Williamson Max C. Baird CORPORALS Neal E. Gl y Ol1 ER HiRSCH Armel Dyer William S. Allee William H. Barney Ralph B. Barta Earle Brunton Stephens Clark Elmer P. Coy Charles L. Craig F. Del Piz:o Lew IS Dent Sam. W, Knecht I St S rgeanl Sergeant John F " . Brett XIax Wasserman Franklin Handley PRIX ' ATES Jack N. Donohew Jlstin Francis John A. Gange Garvin V. Hamilton Fra-ier F. Hilder Carter L. Hilsabeck Leon W. Jester Oli ' er H. Johnson Sidney Kopel Charles A. Leech, Jr. Samuel G. Licklider Clyde E. Light Don J. Mateer Ray E. Morris Robert L. Mlsser Tom McElwrath Russell B. Neal J. O. Phillips. Jr. John McDonald Morris Polsky John W. Reading William B. Reynolds Glenn R. Ruby H. H. Sutton Thomas H. Wallace Walter W. Wilson C. W Wright When General John J. Pershing was a lieutenant at the L " ni ' ersit - of Nebraska in 18Q2, he organ- ized a crack drill unit which later took the name of the Pershing Rifles. This was expanded into a national organization after the World War. The local unit recei ed its charter as Company D, 2d Regiment, on Armistice Day. 1929. ' HflSS wm w W U r TMf A 1 W ■l Bll I H ■ C ] ' HP I W Wi 1 P Imt mik Be ' m TA Ip HI W. - " wt Tb - 1 V v ' ' ' M l i K ' ' 1 1 s i. f M CI Hilder POLSK ' Rlbv Capt. Parker Clark Mateer Wallace Knecht Sutton . llee Dyer Coy MUSSER Barney Neal Hamilton Johnson G.ange Reading Wilson Phillips VIcElwrath Guy Jester Hilsabeck .Ale. . nder Morris Brunton Francis Carlisle Jlnge McDon. ld Baird Licklider Craig Page Ui Plii Kin is ' iiia A National Honorar - Scholastic Fraternity to Promote Scholarship Will L. Nelson, Jr. Staunton K. Calvert Ernest F. Randall, Jr. Carl E. Williamson Dean Albert K. Heckel C RADUATE Henry W. Bell Russell Farmer William Henslev Willis Moore LAW SCHOOL Gilbert H. Carter John V. Neale Clarence Strop Ben R. Swank President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer f-aculty Adviser B. AND P. A. SCHOOL Rushton E. Shaw W. L. Nhlmjn Frank P. Batdorf Frank Bihr, Jr. Edward Dyer Allen Gold Burton W. Arnold Glen T. Barton NoRM-xN R. Beers Jewell H. Boone Staunton K. Calvert SENIORS Don L. Bishop Jacques Pascal Francis A. Linville Lloyd B. Roberts George O. Miles Leo A. Scctt JUNIORS John L. McGuire T. Elliot Norquist Sheridan Morgan Thomas B. Randall SOPHOMORES Clayton C. Carroll, WiLFORD L. Cline John H. Dickerson Jose F. Domenech James G. Gilbert Melvin R. Hal ' pt Jr. Will L. Nelson, Jr. E. F. Randall Frank Ross Daniel E. Safier Charles W. Scott Harper H. Sutton Walter A. Serafin Charles S. Singleton James E. Shepherd Ralph E. Traber Daniel S. Truog Albe M. Watkins Robert J. Wier Carl E. Williamson ■ WWM K ' ' U b Bi 4 Kx Tl mra JT fc W -• ' H JJ P I Lfl M H KjK I IR i jj mi k ' Iff ' f l ft ' l Jl PCvf id 1 ' ' M fl « l Kt2 L K ? ' ' M - H 1 m ' t l p H H Li HiHHI li™ m RBSv ' l H McCJuiRi-: H.. ui i CjoLD Shepherd Dickerson Scott Batdorf Traber Coy . ' rnold Linville Ross T. R. nd. i.i. Cline Do.vienech Boone Safier Swank Gilbert Wier Barion Sutton Calvert Nelson Dean Heckel F. Ranliai i. Farmer Li.x Pas.e U2 IN l.illlllMl2l Tliot.-i N ' ational Honorary Educational Fraternity for Women Alpha Chapter, Established at the University of Missouri in 1911 The N ' ational Organization Conference was held at the University of Missouri in 917 OFFICERS Nettie Alice Doolittle Ernestine Bennett Virginia Brlbaker Lois E. Knowles Elsie P. Duncan . Elsa Nagel Edna Wood . President Vice-President Treasurer Recording Secretary Keeper of Records Corresponding Secretary Historian HONORARY MEMBER Eva Johnson Bennett, Ernestine Brashear, Minnie Brlbaker, Virginia Blrrell, Elizabeth Campbell, Mabel V. Chevalier. Elizabeth Cline, Jessie Alice Cline, Ruby Coles, Jessie Dobbs, Ella Victoria ACTIVE AND ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Doolittle, Nettie Alice Dover, Mary V. Duncan, Elsie P. Fleetwood, Bernice Turner Floweree, Ruth Irons, Minnie L. Jesse, Wilhelmina Herwtg McKee, Mary R. Nagel, Elsa Nahm, Laura Priddy, Mrs. Bessie Sleeper, Rlth Houck Taylor, Elea.nor Walker, Nell Whipple. Bertha Wood, Edna Wulfekammer, Verna Zeigel, Marguerite Tello, Marg.- ret p. INITIATES Beedle, DeEtta Gertrude BouRSCHEiD, Dorothy buchalter, charlotte Butts, Ruth Bernice CoNNETT, Margaret Elliott, Marjorie Frerking, Lydia Horton. Kathryn Knowles, Lois Edna WiLKiNs, Virginia Ellen Mann, Frances Nita Claire Noble, Constance Nolle, Alice W. Phillips, Cecil Gabrella RisTiNE, Mildred Louise Sawyer, Mary Frances Shadduck, Margaret A. Stuerke, Jean Dorothea ViNER, Dorothy Page 343 Lewis Roop Ka|»|Ki Tnii Alplisi Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Founded at the University of Missouri, F " ' l() Local Chapter is the Alpha Chapter The object of the chapter is to promote a higher standard of scholar- ship and of professional ethics among the students of the School of journalism of the University of Missouri. OFFICERS Lewis Roop Jean Charak Thelma Suggett MEMBERS Jean Bernard Charak Harold W. Fellman Robert Lane Mahon Frances E. Corrv Anna Madeline Jacks Fred R. Murphy Ruth Colrsault Dorothea G Lohoff Lewis Wade Roop Edgar Exerett Coy E. A. McLaughlin Joseph E. Roop Lynn Carmean Mahan Thelma E. Suggett President Vice-President Secretary Frederick V. Webber New ELL John Weber Margaret A. Weldon Robert A. Willier John R. Whitaker t. c. morelock FACULTY ' MEMBERS E. W. Sharp E. K. Johnson Edith Marken ASSOCIATE FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Frank L. Martin Roscoe B. Ellard ' [;hi:r Mahan Fellman Webber Ml ' RI ' HY McLALt;llLlN COURSAULT Coy Willier Mahon J. Ro 5P LoHor-F Suggett Correy L. Roop Page 344 Si ' iiisi p2iiiiiii2I Epsiliiii A National Professional College Organization for Students of the Sciences of Geology, Mining, Metallurgy and Ceramics. Purpose: The purpose is for the culti ation of highest ideals in its members, and of developing a fraternal spirit among geologists, mining engineers, and metallurgists. OFFICERS H. Glenn alter R.WMOND Trow BRIDGE P. ' LL Kr.als Rlssell Farmer President ice-P resident-Historian Secretary and Treasurer Corresponding Secretary-Editor Theodore Bl fflm Joe Bryan William Cheatha.m Mario.n Den.ny Russell Farmer Charles Gleason Frank Glnnell John Hockensmith John Harkey Elmer Keathley .MEMBERS Glenn Walter Glenn ' .- lter Max Keyte Paul Kraus Clifford La Roge Henry Lix Phillip Morey Xiel . Iurdock Walter Olson- Wallace OwE.v Truston Perry Ray.mond Trowbridge .Ad. .ms Sw.artilow Gle.ason Farmer Hockensmith Mlrdock Perry Walter Bryan Gunnell Keathley Harkey Fahrner Kr,aus Keyte Bufflm VIorey Ll Olson Denny Trowbridge Br, nson Owen Tarr Baumcardner Pas r 34S I lii I |». iloii OiiiH r iii Honorar ' Professional Home Economics Fraternity for Women Founded at University of Minnesota, 1909 Rho Chapter, Estal lishcJ 1029 Helen McLachlin Helen Fwing . Helen Rex . Helen McLachlin Ll ' Cy K, Wilson Helen Penninger Syl ma Cover OFFICERS President ice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Chaplain SvL ' L- Co ER Frances Drace Helen Ewing Amanda Forsee Helen McLachlin Marion Miller MEMBERS Helen Penninger Hele.n Rex Anne Roach Catherine Roach Hertha Steiner Esther Thomas Lucy K. Wilson Cover Wilson Forsee Ewing Drace Penninger . . Ro. cn K Ro.mii Re.x Thomas Miller Pase 346 Zi lsi Si:;»iiiai An Honorary Inter-Sorority Organization Established at the L ' nixersitv of Missouri, 1918 Blessing Lippmax . Fern Spolander Elizabeth Trlmble Martha Gilliam Madeline Almon Dorothy Andris Marguerite Atteberry Dorothy Edwards Virginia Estes Erma Gaebler Martha Gilliam Lois Glm Margaret Handly Helen Hawkins Eleanor Hereford Betty Holmes Louise Hoss Mary Dean Hughes Lillian Jones Marion Keller OFFICERS President ice-President Secretary Treasurer ME.MBEBS Elsie Kellog Lorene Kersey Anne Dudley Killiam Blessing Lippman Erma McAllister Ruth McAllister Jean McGinley Jean McKey Cherry Miller Marjorie Mullins Elizabeth Xeff Mary Alice Pace Mary Louise Patterson- Marian Pritchard Ann Roach Blessing Lippmax Catherine Roach Franc es Rush Catherine Schempp Harriett Shellenberger Fern Spolander Thelma Suggett Winifred Tiffin Elizabeth Trimble Virginia Underwood Mary Lane Williams Merle Lee Williams Wilson, Miller, Suggett. Patterson-, Hereford, McGinley, Glm, Smith, A. Roach, N ' eff, Mlllins Almon. Kersey, H. wkins, Hoss, R. McAllister, E. McAllister. Shellenberger, C. Roach, Horton, Stuerke Atteberry, Gaebler, Miller, Keller, Schempp, Hughes. Killiam, Edw.ards, Tiffin Jones, Holmes. Underwood, Spolander, Lippman, Gilliam, Pritchard, Ha.ndly, Estes Page 347 IMii Belsi Kn|»|m National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity founded at William and Mary ' s College in 1776 Alpha Chapter of Missouri established 1901 Q OFFICERS Dean ' William J. Robbins President Professor Robert L. Ramsay ice-President Professor V. E. Gwatkin, Jr Secretary Prof. E. G. Ainsworth Prof. H. B. Almstedt Louis Balmgardner Prof, H. M. Belden Prof. R. Bennitt Prof. E. B. Branson Mary E. Blfflm Prof. Emma Cauthorn Prof. J. W. Connaway Prof. J. H. Coursault Prof. W. C. Clrtis Prof. D. H. Daugherty Prof. L. M. DeFoe Ray T. Dufford Prof. Max M. Ellis Prof. Elmer Ellis Prof. A. S. Emig Prof. J. D. Elliff Prof. W. E. Oilman Prof. C. W. Greene FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. H. E. Hammond Caroline Hartwig Prof. E. S. Haynes Prof. Guy V. Head Dean A. K. Heckel Prof. B. F. Hoffman Prof. R. L. Howard Prof. J. W. Hldson Dean T. W. H. Irion Mildred E. Johnson Stanley Johnson Josephine Kelly Prof. S. Kerby-Miller Prof. E. L. Lattimore Prof. Max F. Meyer Prof. Walter Miller Dorothy Nightingale Prof. John Pickard Prof. John P. Ravenel Prof. H. M. Reese Prof. T. J. Rodhouse Prof. Herman Schlundt Prof. John R. Scott Prof. Mary I. Schnell Floyd C. Shoemaker Prof. L. M. Short Racine Spicer Prof. Allen Stearn Prof. O. M. Stewart Dean F. M. Tisdel Prof. Louise I. Trenholme Prof. Jonas Viles Nell Walker Prof. Jacob Warshaw Prof. W. D. Westfall President Walter Williams Prof. C. H Williams Elsa W. Williamson Prof. Jesse E. Wrench Col. John F. Wright THE JUNIOR NINE OF THE CLASS OF 1931 Jack Rogers Parsell Russell Farmer Marion Boggs Marjorie Barclay Malcolm Holzer Charles S. Singleton Gertrude S. Poe Dorothy M. Wells Allen I. Herman Page }4X IKiiiiii Rsiiik lAst Jack Parsell William Miller Willis Moore Gertrude Poe Dorothy Wells Allen Herman Virginia Hatcher Malcolm Holier Edward Kallaher Katherine Wood Francis Lin ' ille Annette Fillius Frances Noel Margaret Almstedt Carl Miller Al ' ah Snow Franklin Batdorf Mrs. Lillian Jenkins Donald Bond Thomas Colling Donald Cox James Finch Joseph Lutz Merrill Mattes UPPERCLASSMEN John Sybrandt Gilbert Kimball Dessie Miller Clarence Strop LORETTA KiMMEL Eleanor Coulter John Neale Francis Basye William Randall Sarah Collins William Curtis James Baker Elizabeth Fyfer John Wrenn Fred Clarenbach Paul Arbenz John Moore Horace Thomas Dorothy Viner Jacques Pascal Virginia Alexander Ola Bailey John Bickley BuRNis Frederick Viva Hunt Elmer Keathley George Mutziger Virginia Allport John Waugh Willard Barnhart Eunice Harra Cherry Miller Elsie Burton Claude Owen Glenn Moore Charles Lusk Mary Welsh John Ballew Alberta Haw Marian Walker Katherine Mulroy Roger Shackleford Elizabeth DeLano Helen Kahl Mrs. Martha Orten Nellouise Waddington Beatrice Harvey Philip Anthes Mary Elizabeth Folse Rachel Katz Marjorie Barclay Will L. Nelson. Jr. Margaret Thomas Staunton Calvert Allen Gold Helen Hickman Charles Si.ngleton Inez Florea Margaret Neff X ' lRGiNiA Burns Ralph Traber Ben Freeman Anna Benson Christine Brannan Hirst Sutton Wallace Banta Virginia Estes Daniel Safier Mel in Haupt James Shepherd Ruby Blackwell Dorothy Andris UNDERCLASSMEN Charles Brown Myron Haupt Dorothy Childers James Hase Clayton Carroll Elizabeth Brooks Madeline Almon Elmer Coy Louise Kanter Stella Six Wilford Cline Jose Domenech Dorothy Felt Harold Kline Clifford LaRoge Fielden Jacob Jewell Boone Florence Jones Ivan Clay Charles Scott Ethel Be ington Katherine Brokaw Margaret Dye Ida Witcher Billy Dilworth Georgiana Geesey Sarah Goodrich Muriel Dyer Elliot Norqltst Theodore ' I ' ohe Rosemary Lucas Richard Emberson Frank Jones Frances Demaree Thelma Vandever Helen Brunkhorst Martha Gilliam Simon Hochberger Blessing Lippman Robert Seiler Werner Nagel Charles Wooton Ellen McCance Herbert Jacob Betty Logan Christine Miller Virginia Mc.Alester Scott Robertson Page 34 ' ) Al|ili2i Kaippa K2i|i|»» Carl VIcLemore A National Professional Medical Fraternity Founded at Dartmouth College, 1888 Alpha Phi Chapter, Established 1917 OFFICERS Carl XIcLemore President John Walter Jones Vice-President Edward Cline .... Corresponding Secretary Henry Skinner Recording Secretary James L. Rolner Treasurer Eugene Leslie Arnold Otto Alfranc Will Henry Alfra.nc William K. Beare Edward W. Cline Robert Lee Cooper .MEMBERS Hal Elson Freeman Marvin T. Haw John W. Jones Robert G. Libb ' Carl S. McLemore James R. Mllkei ' Kelly Raw lins James L. Rolner Henry L. Skinner Horace E. Thomas Carl E. Troutt Donald J. Wilson Buford B. Baber Winston C. Baltzell Floyd A. Barnett Orval Boeckemeier Harold J. Brlmm William J. Cremer James Clrran Merrill Danenport Forrest DeLozier George DeV ' illiers William Elliott William W. Gist Pledges John A. Growden G. W. FIendron Forrest L. Hopper Carl R. Johnson Kenneth E. Kerby John R. Kitchell William Lytle Levan E. McCall William T. McNew Robert C. Merrill Perry L. Munday William O ' Donnell Robert O. Pearman Everett W. Ryan Myron Frank Sessil James F. Spindler Emerson L. Simpson- Richard L. Sloop Vergil G. Stead Frank L. Sutton William ' ir Walker .Albe Iarl n Watkins NoLAND W. White m ' ■ P ?fi li SS viWi R FWI B k r 1 ] 1 yl i Jh l lL ' fl R L H T M mil r vi r w fj i ■ ' ' i i 1 1 £9 B i 1 McLemore Freeman Growden RouNER Sessil Libby Ryan Simpson Rawlins Eearre Kittelbercer Mulkey Stead Sutton Haw Skinner Barnett Merrill Kitchell Baltzell Elliott Boekemeier DeLozier Munday I ' routt O ' Donnell DeVilliers Spindler Hendron Cooper Cline Davenport Page 390 fpsiiiiiiin Tail Iti ta A National Medical Fraternity Founded at Missouri University in May, 1930 The local Chapter is the Beta Chapter OFFICERS Robert C. Merrill John W. Growden WiLLLAM H. Elliott President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Robert C. Mfrrill, ' 32. Joplin John W. Growden, ' 32, Joplin William H Elliott. ' 32, Buncctcn James R. Mllkey. ' 31, Charleston Flo ' T) E. Barnett, ' 32, Southwest City Perry L. Munday, ' 31, New York City Orval J. Boekemeier, ' 32, St. Charles Otto E. Aufranc, " 31, Columbia Paul Smith, Forest E. DeLozier, ' 31. Clinton George F. DeVilliers, ' 32, Columbi Lawson E. K-Iiller, ' 30, Stanberry John V. Wrenn, ' 30, Stanberry Eugene L. .Arnold. ' 31, Mobcrly . lbe N ' . ATKINS, ' 32. Fairfax James F. Spindler. ' 31, Columbia Harry B. Lyne, ' 30. Boynton. Okla. 1 , Bethel Robert Merrill Pledges Buford Baser, ' 32, Excelsior Springs Harold Brumm, ' 31, Hemple John S. Clark, ' 32, Joplin William J. Cremer, " 32, Jefferson City James Curr. n, " 33, St. Louis Merrill Davenport, ' 32, Pleasant Hill Forest L. Hopper, ' 33. Chilliccthe Carl Johnson, ' 32, Kansas City Kenneth Kerby, ' 32, Kansas City William Lytle, 32. Fredericktown Levan McCall, ' 33, Laddonia William T. McNew. ' 32, Carthage Robert O. Pearman, ' 31, Columbia RicH. RD Sloop, ' 33, Queen City Vergil Stead, ' 31, Columbia William V. Walker, ' 31, Rolla NoLAND White, ' 33, Bertrand Guy F. Sappington, ' 31. Columbia Growden Brumm Merrill McLemore Kerby Clark Bolkemeier Lytle Skinner Baber DeLozier Mulkey Cline Elliott Davenport Rouner Kittelberger Beare Cooper McNew Curran Smith Haw Hopper Barnett White DeVilliers Spint ler Munday Stead Page )5l A -Medical Fraternity Founded at the University of Pittsburg in 1891 The Tau Chapter was established at Missouri Lni ersity in 1906 OFFICERS G. B. PUTMAN . J. W. Bagby C. A. LusK I. W. Kennedy President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS G. B. Pltman E. J. T. Anderson. Minncapclis, Minn. W. T. B.ARNHART, Hunts ille. Mo. J. V. Bagby, Washington, Mo. J. T. Caples. Corozal. C. Z. W. H Gordon, Osceola, .Mo. M. M. Grimes, Columbia. Mo. J. L. Harwell. Poplar Bluff, Mo. J. D. .Maddo.x, Moberly Mo, K. E. .Maneval. Columbia, Mo. W. Meinersh. cen. Higginsville, Mo. A. E. Miller. Decpwater, .Mo. M. P. Merry.vian, Hamilton, Vfo. F. T. Montgomery, Greenfield, Mo. R. C Conrad. Pcrryvillc, X o. J. M. Cooper. Lees Summit, Mo. H. H. Cline, Poplar Bluff. Mo. . . W. Diddle. Hamilton, Nfo. J. F. Hundley, Marshall, Mo. E. H. John, St. James, Mo. H. L. F. M G. B. J.B. L. G. Pledges J.E. C. A. S. T. L. E. H. L. P. V R. H ultv Advisor B. B. Hutchinson. Lubbock, Te.xas F. C. HuBER, Belton, Mo. C. E. HoLLiNGSWoRTH, Chickasha, Okla. J. C, Ivanesky, Bonne Terre, Mo. J. V. Kennedy. Whcaton. Wyo C. A. Llsk, Butler. Mo D. V. Lemone, Springfield, .Mo. Motley, Huntsville, .N ' lo. . Pearce, Tampico, Mexico Pl ' Tman. Marceline, Mo. O Connor, Kansas Citv. Mo. Washbur-n, Versailles, Mo. Watson, Lubbock, Texas Leech, New Franklin, Mo. LowBERC, Perryvillc, Mo, Love, .Macon, Mo. Terry. Pueblo, Colo. . Williams, Oak Grove, Mo. , Mitchell, Columbia, Mo. Dr D. B Calvin Beedle Coomber, Anderson Montgomery Hollingsworth Gordon HL:TCHiNsnN Huber Merry.man Leech Motley Mitchell Miller Maneval Grimes Pearce Handley Warson Meinershager Washburn Williams Cline H rwell Barnhart Ivanesky Love O ' Connor Witten Maddox Lusk Kennedy Putman Caples Bagby Page }S2 Nil ■•«€»« A PROFESSIONAL SCHOOL s hich is knoNxn as the Universitv rx School of Nursing. This School was organized at the University ol Missouri in 1901. Eugenia Nahm Lel. Mitchell . Grace Seman COUNCIL President Secretary-Treasurer Madeline Iffrig ADVISOR - BOARD Pearl Flowers Louise Hilligass Amy Leger SENIORS Maude McLean X ' lRGiNiA Alexander Madeline Iffrig Hazel Cooper Eugenia Nahm Lucille Whitesides Lela Mitchell Margaret Mitchell Grace Seman Elizabeth Embleton JUNIORS Frances Wiley FRESHMEN Eugenia Nahm Mary Frances Goodin Mary Margaret Davisson Cleo Roberts Mary Coates Geraldine Quisenberry Margaret Gordon Gertrude Aufranc Bobbie Brumfield Para Lee Saltz IsABELLE Carroll Cooper Roberts Whitesides McClean Saltz Scott Aufranc; Nahm Stem Seman Quisenberry Gordon Coates Mitchell Brumfield Alexander Embleton Wiley Goodin Cord Davidson Iffrig Page 35} 23 A1|ilisi Kai|i|ia Psi Edward Winkei.mever George Baldry Frank Bihr Frank Campbell Leonard Carroll Lester Chandler Lawrence Coffman Henry Creel Arthur Dunlap A National Business Fratcrnit ' Founded at tiie New York University. 1 104 Upsilon Chapter Established 1920 OFFICERS Ed Winkhlmeyer Barrett Francis Paul Graber . RusHTON E. Shaw President Vice-President Secretary " Diary " Correspondent ACTIVES Ross DUNWOODY Charles Erspamer Elliott Farmer Barrett Francis Paul Graber William Harrison Nelson Hopkins Clifton Hull William Hunt Nolan Junge Hoile Lovejoy Jack McDonald Russell Miller Edward Pettegrew Richard Schmidt William Schweitzer RusHTON Shaw Burton Smith Horace Smith Walton Steele Baylor Sutton J. Paxton Taylor Rayburn Tousley Peter Upham Brian Upjohn Emerich Va ra Robert Webb Owsley Welch Edward Winkelmeyer Joe Wood Edward Brown Kendall Clowe William Cromwell Bradford Delano Neil Dietrich Frank Hoke Fred Hurst Byron Linville Pledget Richard Luck Harry Morris Joe Nolan Felix Senevy Courtney Smith Hirst Sl tton Richard Weldon Carl Weymore hiUTTON I AVI.OK loWSLEV lni,l;R RlGCiS FARMER PETTECRICW HaRRISON BlHR l 1a. V£-XI. Smith Delano Dunwoody Webb McDonald Hopkins Carroll Nolan Vavra JuNCE Wood Creel Welch Sharp Upham Steele Upjohn Lovejoy Burns Campbell Erspamer Winkelmeyer Smith Graber Francis Chandler Shaw Baldry Schmidt Hunt Hull Coffman Page i54 23z Ili lin »i:i[iiin l i A Business Fraternit ' founded at New ' or k University in 1907 Alpha Beta Chapter established in 1923 OFFICERS A. S. Pen ' niston Al Grl bb Donald Wolz . Charles Wood President ice-President Treasurer Secretary MFMBERS Fred Akers Kenneth Anderson Robert Copeland Bernard Feldcamp Robert Fetzner Al Grl be Andrew Hawkins Hal Jean- Fred Johnson- Harold Kalfman Brooks Lagree Al Long Al Mltti Herman Olson Carlton Parrlsh Jackson Paynter A. S. Penniston Shelton Phillips Hugh Powell Cecil Roberts Ben Schwabe A. S. Penniston Clifton Smith Rufus Smith Arthur Wallace Ivan West Donald Wolz Charles Wood Homer Wright Brandon Cannady Pledges Clyde Coxington Roy Pender Faculty Member Royal D. M. Bauer mm u JT t ax 9vb mimm i m . i mmm W ' oLZ Phillips WiTTRUP Akers Cannady C. T. Smith Copeland Hayes West Page 3Sy Hawkins Parrish Pen-xiston Anderson Grubb Johnson Feldcamp Kaufman Pender Jean Olson Powell Roberts Wallace T. R. Smith Wood Wright Schwabe Pa-vtmter tU-Uii TUi-isi IMii Amos Eblen George Adams John Belisle Charles Bledsoe Allan S. Bullock A Law Fraternity founded at the Cleveland Law School in 1901 The Bliss Senate Chapter was established at the Uni ersitv of Missouri in 1 29 OFFICERS Amos Eblen V. H. Karrenbrock R. S. Eastin . H. L. McCllre . Charles Bledsoe . MEMBERS Peter W. Biggs Lieutellls Cunningham Amos H. Eblen Robert S. Eastin Burnis Fredrick James J. Harutan Lee J. HoLLis Louis Joslyn Webster H. Karrenbrock Lowell Knipmeier Merrill Montgomery . Dean Vice-Dean Tribune Clerk of Rolls Clerk of Exchequer H. L. McClure Thomas Douglas Moore Vernon W. Meyer Steve Millett Max Alv.arde Patten Edward Perry Powers J. EuwELL Rainey George Spencer N ' lLE X ' ermillion Da td W. Wilson Charles T. Bloodworth Tom Masterson John P. Allen James Curry Louis Dent Pledges BiLL ' G. Dilworth Frank S. Edwards Robert Grimes Walter Hotalling Forest McClenning Leslie Neer Spencer Gehrig R. C. Sutherland Carl E. Williamson Robert Wyly Percy Wyly D. G. Spencer Frederick Vicrmili.ion Knipmayer Millet G. A. Spencer Curry Bullock Harutun Patten Adams Rainey Meyer Williamson Hollis McCaffree Edwards Powers Joslyn Wilson Bledsoe Karrenbrock Eblen Eastin McClure Grimes Belisle Moore Page }S6 IMii iU-Uit IMii A Professional Fraternity tor Lawyers Founded at the University of Michigan in 1869 OFFICERS Rex H. Moore . J. Carroll Combs . norwin d. houser William H. Becker Rex H. Moore LiMAN J. Bishop Carroll J. Combs XoRW IN D. Holser Lawson M. Romjle Edwin C. Orr Paul G. Ochterbeck Frank Cottey MEMBERS Magister Reporter Clerk Historian Lee Brooks W. W. Dalton Elvin S. Douglas Charles M. Farrington Ralph J. Graves Marion Lamb Albert Lee Reeves William H. Becker Rex Moore Robert Bennett Joseph C. Grain Robert L. Ewing Guv Green Garth Landis John Murphy Jeremiah F. Van Wakeman Victor A. Wallace Richard W. Byrne Lynn Bradford Pledges John Alexander Fred Campbell John D. De Shazer Richard Chamier Mark Wilson William G. Caples Floyd Gibson William Jackson Jack Knehans Marcus Kirtley Charles E. Prettyman Howard Po tter William C. Sterett RoTEN Schweitzer Clarence Strop Charles Shepherd Roger B. Shackelford Edward Price Clifton Liter Shannon Farrington Reeves Alexander Prettyman Jackson Sterett Houser De Shazer Green Price Kirtley Gibson Combs Moore Neale Grain Graves Romjue Blair Lamb Bennett Van Wakeman Landis Becker Ochterbeck Bradford Murphy Orr Bishop Cottey Byrne Brooks Wallace Potter Knehans Page 3!7 ii;j(iiisi Dolisi C lii A Professional Journalistic Fraternity Founded at the DePauw University, 1909 Nu Chapter Established 1913 OFFICERS jlles fogel James McAtee J. Albert McCollum Bradford Bond . President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Jlles Focel DOLGLAS AtTAWAV Pall Bl mbarger Bradford Bond Phil Chandler Harold Clark Harold Elfenbein Frank Eschen Charles Feirich MEMBERS Harold Fellman Kenneth Kraft Jlles L. Fogel Frank Gearhart Raymond Holman Robert Horiglchi E erett Howes Da e Joslyn Charles L. Keeton Lynn Mahan Seymolr Marglles Jlm McAtee Albert McCollum Fielding Norton Jack Pollitt Elliot Redies Lewis Roop Falst Roper Dick Sharp Harry Smyth William Stryker Sherman Ware J. D. White Robert Willier Max Collings Frank Faxon Mark Gar er Pledges J. C. Goodwin David Ll ' Olinton Griffith Shirley Met:ger Charles W Hinkle Herbert Mlller Edwin Smith Lyle Weatherholt Howls Pollitt Strvker Roop McCollum Kraft Margules Joslyn Sharp Feirich Norton Bumbarger Smyth White Willier Elfenbein Gearhart Fellman Roper Clark Ware Bond McAtee Fogel Keeton Mahan Horicuchi Page 35S Alplisi llolin ii iiisi A National Advertising Fraternity Founded at the Uni -ersity of Missouri, 1914 Frederick Webber Bill Hirth . Enert Kinsler Anthoni Ashby Harold Boyle Fred Brokaw Cecil Bragg Bill Brown j. W. Brown Paul Cain Lloyd Capps Edward Coy Casey Cummins LaMonte Davis Bill Doll Eldon Ellis Marvin Goforth Robert Guill Adrian Gum Bill Hirth George Hutchison OFFICERS MEMBERS President Secretary Treasurer Ralph Jennings DwiGHT Johnson H. R. Kirnberger Everett Kinsler Nolan Kuehnl Robert Lowry Norwood Markham Frederick Marston Lex May Eugene Moore Fred Murphy Vernon Myers Edward McGrath Edward McLaughlin Mar in Pace Joe Pongonis Jack Powell MoE Rutherford Fred Webber Joseph Soragun Dale Steck LeRoy Strohm Lester Suhre Edward Swain Max Thomas Frederick Webber Arthur Whitsett Herman Williams W. D. Wilson Kenneth Bell Facultx Members E. K. Johnson Charles W. Keller E. A. Soderstrom Goforth F. Mlrphy Soragun D.wis Brown Brokaw Marston Coy Boyle Ashby Markham Moore Swain Cain Thomas Webber Pongonis Kinsler Whitsett Rutherford Capps Pace Bragg Kirnberger Johnson Powell W. Brown McGraih McLaughlin Page }S9 A Professional Fraternity for Women in Journalism |- " oundee1 at the University of Washington, 1909 Gamma Chapter, Established 1911 OFFICERS Frances Corry Dorothea Lohoff Betty Hl ' ey Thelma Suggett President Secretary 7 rcasitrer Keeper of the Archives Frances Corky FACUL r ' MEMBERS Miss Edith Marken Miss Lola Anderson Miss Frances Grinstead Dorothea Lohoff Betty Huey Thelma Suggett Mary Shepard Margaret Marlowe MEMBERS Betty Holmes Blessing Lippman Maxine Hope Lillian Jones Sadie Bay Neale Dorothy Goeke Emma Dee Hall Harriet Jane Swain Anna Jacks Margaret Withers Betty Palmer Ethel Lee Jessie Cosgrove Pledges Harriet Eldred Sarah McClendon Virginia Davis Ida Lee Cannon Mary Martha Simon Goeke Wither Palmer Neale JUTTON Cannon Holmes Cosgrove Stuart Shepard Mi hi Eldred Jones Lippman McClendon Mahlowe Suggett Corry Lohoff Lee Hall Page 360 fpsiiiiiii;! Al|»lisi riii Professional Fraternity lor on " .cn in AJ " erti5ing Founded at the Uni crsit - of Missouri, 1916 OFFICERS Charlin ' E Holloway Gladys Salter Brooks Ann Cole . Mildred Milam President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ACTIVES Brooks Ann Cole Marion Grey Franklin Charline Holloway Mildred Milam Zona Moore Gladys Salter I Charline Holloway Elsie Mae Childers Ruth Colrsallt K. B. Curtis Arymn Goldsmith Pat Herbert Virginia Holliday Eva Mae Johnson Emily Lautz Jack Linck Pledges Jane Lindsay Mary Lundeen Phyllis McFarland Pat McMullen Pat Martin Margaret Mau:e Evelyn Mendenhall Gary Pankey Frances Parker Virginia Pentecost Genevieve Porta Frances Rush Helen Shepherd Fern Spolander Martha June Stevenson EiLENE Wallace Edith Lucille Wells Esther Witt ■■ ■ g fflfl H H Q l 1 i -- --- B H 1 w I 1 H . M ■F ' ' " ' ill M |m |j| ■ ' - fc tjLi JA K H H H I m - F- " ! 1 WXWwym 1 1 :. .. J m Lundeen McFarland Martin Linck Lindsay Phntecost Wells Spolander Milam Curtis Salter Franklin Herbert Rish Carnahan Holloway Coursault Wallace Cole Page ibi Alpha riii Ni iiin Professional Fraternity in Chemistry Founded at the Uni ersitv of Wisconsin, 1902 George Holmak Leo Scott Arthur Dlnlap c. w " w alhalseni OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Perry Bidstrup r. v. bolcher Vm. H. Blrrell Clayton C. Carroll JoHS R. Cochran Frank R. Cockerill ArTHLR Dl N ' LAP ACTIVES CORTEZ EnLOE Wesley Goetze Cecil E. Harness Carl J. Helmers Allan W. Hensley John Holle George Holman Robert Johns J. P. Morris Chester Reno L. R. Richardson Arthur E. Schaeffer Leo Scott Clarence W. Walhausen John Waugh William Byler Karl M. Hoffnlan Pledges Clifford M. Renner Robert Robbins G. F. Breckenridge S. C. Calvert H. E. French A. R. Hall FacullY Members A. E. Stearn J. M. Hannegan A. G. Hogan W. S. Ritchie Herman Schllndt BiDSTRLP Schaei-ilr al-ch Burrlll Carroll Cochran Hensllv Morris Johns Scott Hoffman Holman Enlof Rf.no Goetze Robbins Helmers Dunlaf ' Harness Walhausen Ritchie Bri:cki:nriix-,e (-alvert Stearne Holle Cockerill Page 362 IMii riii ThWa Missouri Chaoici- founded May 14, 1926 Fyrx Salley Lillian Hubbard Minnie Kaufman Mary Kreeger OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Rachel Bloker Dorothy Boehme Laura XL e Brown Mildred Chandler Dorothy Deis Flora Louise Exum ACTIVE MEMBERS Talitha Gisler Lillian Hubbard Minnie Kaufman Mary Kreeger Louise Krleger Adeline McBurney Selma Margolis Gertrude Munsell Eugenia Nahm Bernice Nelson Fyrn Salley Margaret Spratt Pledge Catherine Cottingham Mrs. F. a. Middlebush Honorary Members Mrs. D. R. Scott Prof. R. E. Curtis MuNsiiLL Ch.andler Bloker Nelson McBl ' rnev Brown Margolis Krueger Cottingh. m Boehme Spr.mt Deis Kaufman Glsler Kreeger Salley Hl ' bkard Nahm Page 36} TRADITIONS Barton s Monument H) THE right of the entrance to Jesse Hall, stands the nioniinient which marked the original grave of David Barton, Missouri ' s first United States senator. Rarton died in FJoon- ville in 1837 and was buried in the old city cemetery. The first shaft was moved to Columbia and unveiled on the I ' niversity Campvis in June, 1899. activities HERE goes an activity girl — Yes, and he ' s a politician. So sayeth the jelly of Jesse Hall, but in so saying, he is an activity man. Missouri offers many activities for the in- dustrious or practical minded student. Politics, dramatics, publications, debating, and many and sundrj others hold their place on the list of ' things to do. " Activi- ties are a valuable part of college life, for while engaging in them one meets people, gains practical knowledge, and makes friends that will often endure for life. Missouri students are generally active, be they clever actors, persuasive debaters, cunning politicians, ' ' " grinding " editors, or lowly jellies: they realize, as should every- one, that it is best to take an opportunity for what it is worth. As llio Aii ' iiKMi SiM ' IC4mI raiii|iiij« TfffiiF.R LAIR Golson ' s niras The Mis ioiiri .SImiwiik THE EXECUTIVE STAFF Lynn C. Mahan C. Enerett Hdwes Elliot E. Redies . Eugene Moore . Jlles Fogel . j. Albert McCollum E. Willis Brown . Frances Arnold Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Managing Editor Circulation Manager President Sigma Delta Chi Secretary Sigma Delta Chi Advertising Manager Exchange Manager At Cornell, it ' s the Widow : at Wisconsin, the Octopus: at California, the Wampus; at Pitt, the Panther; at Kansas, the Sour Ov l — And at Missouri, the SHOWME. But the Shovvme is new — that is, the present dress, ownership, moti- Lynn Mahan- ation, spirit, etc., is new. Its history reads like that of Helen of Troy, not to he outdone by a different class of contemporaries, such as the Okla- homa Whirlw ind, the Texas Ranger and others ad infinitum which had administ rati e altercations. In February. 1 30, Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalistic fraternity, bought the Missouri Outlaw, privately owned, and established the book under its present circumstances. Three numbers were published last spring under Melville Hohn. editor, and George Baker, business manager. This year an effort has been made to identify it among the students as a student organ, and not a student " suckling. A staff drafted from the student-body at large has been built up, and a system of promotion for meritorious work. The outstanding enterprises of the year were the Journalism Show number, the Old-Fashioned Girl Contest, which received nation-wide publicity, and the Showme ' s clamor for an ultimate satis- faction in an improved Junior Prom. SMrrH jMoNTAGL ' E RiEDEL l ALrON Newcomer Smyth Bumbarger Safier Sharp Clark Mack Brown Hartley Moore Slack Pickett Russell Wilson Schumacher Myers Wood Hackethorn McDonald Smith Levin Rush Lundeen Linck Blaine Boyle Lindsay Wells Sprinkel Howes Mahan Redies Coursault Hollow ay Shlphard Tlio 3li! Miiii i Siiiili iif A. C. Hull, Jr. Kenneth Kraft William Harrison Harold Williamson . Or ille Read Seymolr Marglles . Rlth Colrsallt . Frances Corrv . Harriet Shellenberger A. S. Penniston . . Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Junior Staff Associate Junior Staff Associate Sports Editor Dramatic Editor Society Editor Oman s Editor Staff Artist Military Department ADVISOR ' BOARD James Finch Charles Hughes Lucy Wilson Chairman A. C. Hull, Jr. Floyd Gibson A. C. Hull, Jr. THE Missouri Student is the official student newspaper of the Uni er- sit ' of Missouri. It is a weekly publication of student news, sponsored by the Student Council. It is unique in the field of college newspapers, for it is entirely a student publication without faculty control or supervision. Each student in the University ' is a subscriber, and by agreement with the Columbia Missourian it is deli -ered to the residence of the student. Business management which includes ad -ertising solici- tation and printing is handled by the Missourian. The staff is composed of an editor-in-chief, junior associate editors (not to exceed five), a sophomore staff, and a number of freshman assistants. Feature and news reporters who are upperclassmen may be members of the staff. The editor-in-chief is chosen by the Student Council upon the recomm.enda- tion of the retiring editor-in-chief and the advisory board. The Student in addition to news, has features and discusses campus problems. The editorial policy is along lines which are thought to be in the best interests of the students and the Uni -ersity. The Advisory Board may determine the policy of the editor-in-chief if it deems necessary. This year marks the end of the fifth year of its existence, and it is proving itself an organ to promote the best interests of student welfare, as well as a medium of distributing campus news in newspaper form. Harrison F.xrmer Kraft Read Roop Brown Penniston KuEHNL Sharp Saultz Williamson Quicc Lower Mitchell Simmons Boyle GUNDLEFINCER HiCGINS LiPPMAN RoWELL SPRINKLE JrSTER KoRBHOLZ NoRTON Tiffin Shepherd Bodine Cannon Hlll Coursault Siglf.r Taylor Spolander Page 367 Tlll SIlSIIIIIMK ' k ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF John H. Riess XV ' lLLIAM ErICKSON Edward Dyer James Kunkler . d. c. bonduraxt Gene Bone . Jaime Sandonal Editor Business Manager Associate Editor Advertising Manager Photographer Artist . Artist John H. Riess I STAFF ASSISTANTS Joseph Cason M. M. Holtgrie e T. J. Rodhouse, Jr. C. M. Leet J. M. Peters N 190Ci, The Shamrock, official yearbook of the College of Engineering, was first issued in a vest-pocket edition of what might be wisely labeled a collection of jokes and jingles, editorials and eye-openers, most of which held the interest of upperclassmen mainly. From that year, a year of experiment, the annual has gradually expanded in both content and scope until today it appears as a leather-bound olume in which are reflected the personalities and happenings of the college. The contents of the book include the individual pictures of the faculty and students, group pictures of the honorary and professional organizations, a record of the activities of the Engineers ' Club, a blar- ney section w hich is a mild exposure of some of the more " inconspicuous " acts of the students together with advertisements. The yearbook makes its appearance at the annual Saint Pat ' s Ball, the social event climaxing a week of celebration by the Engineers in honor of their patron saint. It is distributed free to all students who have paid their dues to the Engineers ' Club; and although copies may be had at cost by alumni and others, the book is financed in the main by funds from the club and proceeds from advertisements. Responsibility of editing and managing the publication is placed in the hands of a senior in the College by popular election. The remainder of the staff is selected on recommendation and appointment by the editor. BoNDURANT ErICKSON S. ' ND0 AL Riess Cason Vohs Dyer Page 368 Tlio l illo: [o Fsiriiier STAFF Victor H. Will Fowler A. ' ' oung . Editor-in-Chief Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Walter A. John John ' H. Dickerson . John P. Thomson- Gene Lee Norman Gibson Llther Smith Assistant Editor Assistant Editor William McCl ne Albert Dyer Glenn Woodruff Helen McLachlin icTOR Wills BUSINESS STAFF Harold Ale ' i " . Assistant Business Manager Dow DeJannette . Assistant Business Manager B. F. Harrison Thomas SiMith Paul Zillman J. T. Luther CIRCULATION MANAGER Frank Knight THE College Farmer is the monthly magazine published by the students of the Missouri College of Agriculture. Its editorial policy is to reflect the sentiment and life of the student body of the College; to give crisp, interesting features which are closely tied up with the College and its graduates; to convey timely information about the work and success of our graduates, and to give features of outstanding farm youth of Missouri. It is not a subject matter magazine or a newspaper, but seeks to keep the students, faculty, and graduates nearer to the work and activities of the College and of those in the field. Most of the feature articles are written by students, although prominent faculty members are frequent contributors. The magazine is supported entirely by advertising and subscriptions. Students are required by the Ag Club to buy two subscriptions at the time they pay their Club dues, one of which is their own and the other is sent to their parents. Let Williamson .Aley Young Will FlCK Harrison McLachlin W OOD McCuNE Smith Luther Smith -illm.w Knic;ht John Page 509 Savitsii J. Albert McCollum Editor-in-Chief Jack Pollitt Business .Manager Bex S. Freeman Associate Editor Vernon C. Myers Advertising Manager ' HE Sa itar is the student publication University of Missouri published by a tive portion of from the Junior sense it is very college annuals. other a s it It has aained a T Ben Freeman annual of the and is staff, the execu- which is selected Class. In this similar to other but in man ' differs greatly. great deal of prominence throughout the country because of its ratings in the last few years in com- petition with other annuals from every part of the United States. A student interested in working on the Savitar begins at the first of his freshman year along with a number of others who are all competing for a monthly rating. On the basis of these ratings, a group of the freshmen are selected at the end of each year to be sophomore assistants for the ensuing year. At the end of their sophomore year, four executive positions are filled from the group of sophomores. These selections are also made on the basis of the ratings received during their two years of apprenticeship on the staff. The executive staff is divided into two departments, the editorial staff and the business staff. At the head of the editorial department is the Editor-in-Chief and at the head of the business depart- ment is the Business Manager. Both of these officers are equal in importance and have the remainder of the staff in their charge. Subordinate to the Editor is an Associate Editor and under the Business Manager is an Advertising Manager, whose duty it is to handle the advertising section of the book under the supervision of the Business Manager. J. .Albert McCollum Shaw Browne McEnnis PoLLrrr McCollu.m Rosenbleet Parks Cleeton Anderson Goodfriend Woodward Nichols Wagner Inclish Smith Myers Freeman NovosoN Caruthers Ale.xander Wheeler Stong E. FIawkins Smliu R 1 Iawkins Rownd RiGROD Logan Zelle Tillotson Edwards Mayes Vincent Tillman Kidd Lieberman Page 370 24z isi vital V HE business side of the Savitar is one of the most practical of all the acti ities on the campus of the Uni ersity of Missouri. The production of the yearbook involves the collection and dispersion of a sum of money betwe en the amounts of $10,000, and $20,000. All moneys collected by the business manager of the Savitar are deposited with the secretary of the Uni ersit ' , who is the trustee. In return the business office of the school gives to the staff " a receipt oucher for the items and amounts recei ed. All moneys disbursed by the Savitar are given by check drawn on the office of the secretary. The business manager submits a properly signed voucher consisting of signatures of the business manager, the creditor, and the Student President, who represents the Council. The ideal arrangement of the staff working on the book would be to have a part of the students devoted to the business work and the rest to the editorial work. But because the staff is so unevenly divided from year to year, such an arrangement is impossible. So the staff resolves itself to concentrate from time to time first on the business work and then on the editorial work. The business manager ' s job consists of taking care of four definite pieces of work. First, he has charge of the sale and distribution of books; second, he has the job of collecting money outstanding from organizations buying space in the Sa itar; third, he is responsible for the checking of the work of the ad ' ertising manager, and fourth, he must budget the book, keep books, and limit the editorial staff to the ma.ximum expenditures which the staff can make. KRNO-N Myers Jack PoLLrrr Smith L(.)C..- N Vincent EDW. RDb Sh. w Browne Anderson Pagt 371 Ssivitnr J. Kenneth Gerdel EJilcr iQ}o Savitar William Browne Dorothy Edwards A. C. Cleeton Evelyn Hawkins Leonard McEnnis Esmeralda Mayes Tl Hi " Tiger Spirit " theme of this year ' s Savitar was selected in an attempt to edit an annual that would appeal to the stuclent body as their production. Ihis year ' s edition is published for the students and should be the sort of book that they want and that they will be proud to possess. If It IS this sort of publication, it has grasped the " Tiger Spirit " as completely as possible. " Tiger Spirit " is that intangible something that makes all of us feel a deep and sincere lo e for the school that we call Alma Mater, and is ery hard to put into a recognizable, tangible form. The Savitar, through its pages, has attempted to unfold this spirit by word and picture, shovxing the ai ' ious actixities that comprise it. Since that spirit is far-reaching and does not take in any one group or series of groups, we have attempted to make the 1Q31 Savitar a truly representative book. We have tried to get at least one picture of every student in school in some part of the book. The following is the staff that assisted so abl ' in producing the 1Q31 Savitar: SOPHOMORES Betty Logan FRESHMEN Frank Novoson Virginia Pettegrew William Rownd Kathleen Smith Richard Shaw Rlth Vincent Claire Stong Peggy Wheeler Van Woodward Edith Zelle The executive staff, selected on the basis of rating, for next year will be William Browne. Editor- in-Chief: Richard Shaw, Business Manager; Bett ' Logan and Dorothy Edwards, Associate Editors. !■ I ■ ■! Novoson Nichols McEnnis Woodward P. rk.s Waggener Rosenbleet Cleeton Caruthers RiGROD GooDFRiEND Smiih R. Hawkins Inc.lish Lieberman Rownd Wheeler Alexander Zelle Tillot.son Mayes H. Hawkins Tillman Kidd Siong PETriicREw Page 372 sivilar Tlonril BOARD James A. Finch Chairman Charles Hlghes Charles Keetox J. Kenneth Gerdel Charles E. Shepherd J. Albert McCollum Jack Pollitt THE Savitar Board is an advisory body that supervises the signing of contracts and in a general way the work done by the executi e staff each year. It is composed of the President of the Student Govern- ment Association, who acts as Chairman, the ice-President of the Student Go ernment Association, the Editor-in-Chief and the Business Manager of the present year ' s edition, the Editor-in-Chief and the Business Manager of the preceding years issue, and a senior elected by the Student Council to become the se enth member of the Board. There is no definite time of meeting for the Board, but meetings are . a p ■ called at the discretion of the Chairman. The Board may at any time Jwies A. {-inch call upon the Business Manager for a financial statement of the Sa itar, but the actual functions of the Board are carried on mainly by the Chairman, who signs all ouchers for funds and knows the exact nature of all expenditures. It is also the duty of the Board to recommend each spring to the Student Council the names of the members of the Sophomore staft who are eligible for executive positions for the following year and the names of the freshmen who are competent for positions as sophomore assistants during the following year. Each of the recommendations for executive positions is made with the name of an alternate and the Student Council may select one of the two for the office. The Board this year has filled its capacity very well, and has been in closer touch with the affairs of the book than any similar body in the last few years. There has been an attempt to systematize the work of the Board so that less freedom would be left to the Savitar Staff, in order that the financial obligations assumed would be more promptly discharged. This has been increased each year until now the responsibility for deficiencies lies with the Board and not with the individual members of the Executi " e Staff. Hughes Finch Keeton Shepherd Pollitt McCollum Gerdel Page 373 TRADITIONS Savitar ' T ' HE name Savitar was adopted for the annual publieation of the Uni- versity from the Greek God, whose statue was the gathering place for students in the old Administration Building. P iiM ii ii IUkiimI Bower Aly FACULTY ' COMMITI ' EE Dr. J. W. Rankin Chairman Mrs. Hugh Williamson . Associate Director Dr. H. G. Brown Dr. Howard Jensen Professor G. O. Head Mr. Bower Aly STUDENT Richard Chamier . Sheridan Morgan Dorothy Andris . Lucy Wilson William H. Harrison Clifton Hull R. Jasper Smith James E. Shepherd . Mary Boren . Hazel Casey Elizabeth Trimble FORENSIC COUNCIL President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Publicity Manager Senior Associate Publicity Delta Sifima Rho Men ' s Athenaean Women s Athenaean Student Council W S. G. A. THE general policies followed by the University of Missouri in all forensic activities are determined hy a faculty committee. This committee is composed of the Director of Forensic Acti ities and four members appointed by the President of the University and approved by the Board of Curators. The Student Forensic Council is an ad isory body representing the various student groups affected by forensic acti ities. It has the right to make suggestions and recommendations on any matter concerning the welfare of forensi c activities. The Forensic Board is composed of both the Faculty Committee on Forensic Activities and the Student Forensic Council. The jurisdiction of this board is confined to problems which concern both faculty and students. The work of determining the recipients of the annual awards, both for the debaters and for the student managerial staff falls to the lot of the boards. They also are in charge of the election of the Managerial Staff for the following year from the candidates recommended by the Executive Committee. 1 K ' B m i a ■ ll 9 K K l|b L Vtf i H « r iilL T Hl • Ed c A jdJ J m- ■?«|ll r J ■ V7 Williamson Aly ( " .ox Shepherd Chamilr I RiMBLii Andris Casey Wilson Brown Jensen Rankin Boren GiLMAN Page 376 3l2iiin£i[criail Si;iff ADMINISTRATION Richard Chamier . Lucy K. Wilson Marie Lovell Sheridan Morgan Laura Mae Brown Frank Hoke Herbert Jacobs Ida Lee Cannon Manager Senior Associate for Women Junior Associate for Women Junior Associate for Men Junior Associate for Records Sophomore Associate for Men Sophomore Associate for Men Staff Secretary FRESHMEN COMPETITORS Alice Enans Elsie Standexen Ruth Ware Mariorie Mattson Irving Lachs Richard Chamier THIS year the forensic activities have included a larger field than at any previous period. Naturally it has concentrated its attention on inter-collegiate work, which includes a southern trip, and inter- national debating, and has had its usual share of oratorical contests. Under the capable guidance of Mr. Aly, who came here from Cape Girardeau, and Professor Oilman, who has returned from Cornell, a wider territory and greater interest has been manifested in all fields, and the teams have been able to invade other campuses successfully. The international schedule has been enlarged so as to allow Missouri to meet the teams from Germany, Porto Rico, and the University of Mexico. Count Blumenthal and Mr. Schaumann of Germany debated against Albert Reeves and Jasper Smith on American culture. A new idea has been fostered on our o n campus, namely, that of having a debate contest open to any student in the University. After the preliminaries, in which a great many contested on the try- out questions. Von Allen Carlisle, Sheridan Morgan, James Wilson, and Don Cox were selected for the finals. In a close decision the judges gave first prize to Von Allen Carlisle as the best debater. Hill Hoke Rush L. chs Sutton Farmer WiCHER SCHWAECLER MaTTSON Ev. NS WaRE StANDEVEN Brown Lovell Wislon Cha.mier Morgan Jacob Harrison Page i77 arNiiv llohaio Sqii VARSITY SQUAD ail Carlisle Mason Sassman Christman Morgan Smith Cox NORQUIST Sutton Freedman Palmer Thomy Green Reenes Warren Hill RESERVE SQUAD Wilson Harrison Kingsbury Walters Jacobs Seiler Williamson O Sheridan Morgan NCE again Missouri has been well represented in debating and has completed a most successful season. Varsity debaters include a squad of sixteen men with seven on the reserve squad. Separate teams were chosen from the varsity squad for each debate by tryouts which brought forth a great deal of rivalry and kept an increased interest throughout the season. The interest was due in great part to the untiring efforts of Professor Aly, newly appointed director of forensics, who has in his first year in this position proved exceedingly competent and efficient. The first encounter of the year pro ided an international aspect and pro -ed to be one of the most popular of the whole season. In this debate, the Missouri team, composed of Albert Reeves and R. Jasper Smith, met the representatives of the National Federation of German Students on the American Culture Question. Subsequent contests were held with approximately thirty schools, among which were members of the Missouri Conference, state colleges and universities, interstate debates with several northern schools, and an extended tour of several southern institutions. Sheridan Morgan was named at the beginning of the season to captain the varsity squad and on .Allen Carlisle was chosen as secretary. Richard Chamier exerted much effort in arranging and matching the contests in his capacity as debate manager. Warrf.n Jacobs Wii.liam.son Freedman Carlisle Sassman Wilson Smith Morgan Reeves Hill Thomy Palmer Page 37S WiHiioii } Vai ' j ify D li2ito €|iisi€l SQUAD Dorothy Andris Mildred Epperson Dorothy Andris Katherine Curtis Mildred Epperson Jacqletta Linck Captain Secretary Rosemary Lucas Ann Barclay Sorency Adelyn Taylor JUANITA VeNRICK UNDER Elsa Wade Williamson. Associate Director of Forensic Activi- ties of the Uni ersity of Missouri, the women of the debate squad have undertaken a broad program. It is their policy to give each member at least one debate during the season. Dorothy .-Xxdris The Missouri squad debated w ith teams from Kansas State Agricultural College at Manhattan, Kansas; Washington University, Northwest State Teachers College. Iowa State College, Iowa State University, Simpson College, Illinois State Normal Uni " ersity, and MacMurray College. The debates with Kansas State Agricultural College and Washington University are members of a triangle which will probably be an annual event. All are audience decisions. Missouri, debating on the af rmati e, tied with Kansas State at Manhattan. Missouri, debating on the negative, defeated Washington at Columbia. The debates scheduled for April si.xth to tenth are co ered in the trip which is made annually by two women and their coach. — i 1 gt te |i t I 1! Venrick Curtis Lucas Epperson Taylor Andris Williamson (Coach) Sorency Linck Page 379 fctlk S, iSt " r l£ 5E- 314 11% FrcNliiiisiii Ih iate Ml-IMBERS Jack F ' LEisciiAivtR Leslie Fry Kirk Jeffrey Irving Lachs Irving Lachs Joe Yudkofsky THE Freshman Men ' s Debate Team was organized during the early part of the first semester by Professor W- ' ilbur E. Gilman and Mr. Bower Aly, director of forensics. The five men chosen after the final try- outs were Jack Fleischaker, Leslie Fry, Kirk Jeffrey, Irving Lachs, and Joe Yudkofsky. Jeffrey was forced to leave school at the end of the first semester because of illness, however, and was unable to participate in any of the debates. The members of the team met each week with Mr. Aly, who assumed the duties of coach for the team, and at an early meeting, Lachs was chosen as captain. The men held several practice debates on both sides of two questions, the first of which was, " Resolved: That the Chain Store is detrimental to the Best Interests of the American Public, " and second, " Resolved: That the Nations of the World Should Adopt a Policy of Free Trade. " The first regular debate of the year was held on February 16 with Moberly Junior College at Moberly, Missouri. The Missouri team, composed of Joe Yudkofsky and Irving Lachs, was called upon to uphold the affirmative side of the question, " Resolved: That the Chain Store is Detrimental to the Best Interests of the American Public. " The ne.xt debate of the season was held with Weber College of Utah. Yudkofsky and Fleischaker took the negative stand on the question, " Resoh ' ed: That the Nations of the World Should Adopt a Policy of Free Trade. " Several tentative debates were arranged for the team, one of which was to be with Central College at Fayette, Missouri, on March 3, in which Lachs and Fry were to uphold the affirmative side of the Free Trade question. The team owes much of its success during the past year to the untiring efforts of Mr. Bower Aly as coach. Fry Fl.Kl.S(..HAKl-.R Lachs Jtl-FREY Yudkofsky Pase 3K0 lfV4»iii ii $ Fro iliiiinii llolisite TEAM Martha Wright Lalra hitlark Alice E ans President Secretary Margaret Stokes THE debating season for the Freshman W omen ' s Debate Team was much shorter than the debating season of the arsity team, for the try-outs for Freshman debate were not held until the beginning of the second semester. The tryouts were held February seventh in room 223, Jesse Hall. The judges were Mr. Aly, Mr. Gilman, and Mrs. William- son, all of the forensic staff. The question for the tryouts was, " Resolved: That the Chain Stores are Detrimental to the Public. " Each girl gave a five-minute rebuttal upholding the chain store. The girls who were chosen began work immediately on the debate that they were to have with Central College at Favette. .Martha Wright -All the members of the team ha e had previous training in high school, and though the debating season was short, they have gotten aluable training that will be useful to them if they intend to continue debating at the Uni -ersity. The Freshman Debate Team was scheduled for two debates. The first one was with Central College, Fayette, on the question, " ' Resohed: That the United States Should Adopt a Policy of Free Trade. " The team from Vlissouri upheld the affirmative of the question, which was debated at Fayette on April second. There were three members from the Missouri team on the affirmative side and three from the Fayette team on the negative side. The other debate with William Woods College at Fulton was held later in the spring. Three members of the squad were sent on the trip. The Freshman Women ' s Debate Team is coached by Mrs. Elsa Wade Williamson, who also coaches for the varsity team, and is an instructor in speech in the English Department of the Uni ersity. L . NS Wright W HI1L. RK S roKES - lRb W ILLIA.MSON Pagt 3SI TRADITIONS Jefferson s Tombstone ' T ' llE most historically notable iiionii- meiit on the campus of the Univer- sity of Missouri is the plain granite obelisk which first marked the firave of Thomas Jefferson at .Monticello. It was unveiled with appropriate cere- monies, Jvme 4, 1885, and stands in front of the north entrance to Jesse Hall, facing Francis Quadrangle. .=_ MILITARY lililairv Lt. Lewis Capt. Beiderlinden Capt. Calhoun Maj. Leonard Col. Wright Maj. Wyeth C ' apt. Nolan Lt. Avera Capt. Reigner Capt. Parker Capt. Myers Page }S4 wSii i|»4vs mill IliniiK iiils Phipps Hanley Newcomer Fry Parks N ' uestaedter NoTZON Trusty Smarr Browx Anderson Chamier Robertson Callmore Hoover Williamson Goodrich Sgt. Encle Jones Johnson Tiger Baittery Tiger Battery Salutes Page }Sf 25 Ariilh ' i ' v Of fifth ' s Weber Alter GOETZ DUNLAP RiESS Robinson Garnett White Forembo Palfreyman Suhre DeBoer Burrsll Griffith Young Holle Ponconis Sevchuck Johnson Luck Metzcer Reese Gum Robinson Riess Goetz DurNLAP Alter Weber Serafin Page 3S6 25z. I Ilia lit rv Officc rs Stone Hughes Hopkins Penniston Junge Penniston Br. dshaw Lawrence Coy Edmonson Powell Moore Moses Webb Williamson DeLozier Weimer Holscher Elfenbein Griffis Lee Nelkin Junge Heller Christman DuNwooDY Martin Sanson Growtjen Hughes Kilcroe Stone Hull Page 3S7 til £L fLlt Junior Ariilli rv THE class in junior Field Artillery is made up of ftrst- ' ear ad anced students, who ha e decided to take the advanced military work in order to qualifx ' for a commission as second lieutenant in the Officers ' Reser e Corps. The subjects taken up during this course are close-order drill, communication and liaison, field fortifications, battery administration and supply, gunnery, preparation of fire, observation and conduct of fire, pistol and equitation. This class is limited to those male students of the University who have at least an " M " average both in their academic work and military work and have signified their intention to continue their militar ' work. The class this year is somewhat smaller than the class of last year but makes up in quality for what it lacks in quantity, as each and every student in Junior Artillery has an academic and military grade well above an " M " . The Junior .Artillery appeals especially to students of engineering and agriculture as these lines of study work in well with the course in Junior Artillery. The class this year, howe er, has representa- tives from practically every school in the University and counts among its members outstanding students in about every branch of student activities. The training received in this course will be of great assistance to a student, no matter what line of work he pursues after leaving the University. The exercise of command and leadership especially helps the student to build up confidence in his ability to handle men and calls for a great amount of initiati e and the assuming of responsibility which will be of immense alue to him in any line of work. Many of the largest employers of skilled labor in the United States recognize the value of training recei ed in the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps and, on their interview records, ask for any experience along this line and consider this experience in the selection of college men for positions. Gibson Remley L.owry Elsner Fr. ncis Randall Smith Coffman Ziegler Harrison Stone Powell Upjohn Poll hi ,Capt. Calhoun Johnson Paee 3XS •Iiiiiim liil ' ;iiitrv Tl IE first year ad anced infantry has pro ed more popular, from the standpoint ol numbers, than ILinior artillery perhaps because quite a few men come to the University with basic credit in infantry. The work of the junior infantryman consists of a complete study ol drill and command, the machine gun. the thirty-seven millimeter gun. the three-inch trench mortar, tactics an d pistol, and map reading. The subjects are interesting and ha e a distinct practical value outside of military classes. Particularly aluable is the work in drill and command which builds up the poise necessary in drilling troop. Sufficient practice is pro ided to instire thorough familiarity w ith all the weapons studied. Pistol firing is with the forty-fi ' e calibre service pistol. Machine gun and Howitzer training includes sub- caliber firing on the indoor range with spotlight ammunition and landscape targets. When the study is completed, the military student must be able to take apart the gun and assemble the parts in rapid succession. The ambition of every junior infantryman is to command a company or higher unit. The training the juniors receive is to qualif - them for these higher positions during the senior year. Naturally, w ith just a few higher commands and a large number striving for them, the competition is very keen. The men who get their basic training at Missouri University have as good a chance for the higher posi- tions in the cadet corps as those coming from military school. Ample e idence to bear out this state- ment is afforded in the record of this year where the cadet colonel, the lieutenant colonel, one of the three majors, and four of the captains had no drill experience before coming to the Uni ' ersity. Nearly all the junior infantrymen spend six weeks at Camp Ueavenworth w here many hours of hard work are spent each day in the study of military science and tactics. The showing at camp as well as the work of the junior year plays an important part in determining the staff officers during the senior year. A comprehensive sur ey taken last fall disclosed that ad ance course men in the infantry came from two principal sources. First, there are the underclass-men coming here with basic credit from military prep schools and, second, there are the men interested in particular activities such as rifle marksmanship or in crack drill units such as the Pershing rifles. Schooler Barnett Dilworth Breck Fleischaker Welch Little Ward IC esser TOMLINSON ShROUT CARLISLE FrEEMAN SvIITH LaWRENCR Clark Jackson Hetzler Banta . ltekruse Geittman Smith En ' clish Mc.D.INALD M. THEWS Baldry Baker Page J.W TRADITIONS Missouri Memorial I nion ' T ' HE University of Missouri Memorial Union Tower was erected by the alumni, former students, and friends of the University as a monument to her patriotism and to the fifty-two students who gave their lives in the World War. The Memorial is one of the finest examples of Gothic archi- tecture in the United States. Sliiih utN R€ li;j;i4iiij rfiiiiii ' il Earl Gordon John M Alexander Robert Appleman Anthony Ashbv George Berkemeier James H. Burns Elsie Burton RussEL Clark Walter W. Dalton F. H. Dieckmann G. D. Edwards Eugene Ensminger Mrs. C. L. Emig Joseph M. Garrison Eugene Ensminger Vera Rutter . Earl R. Gordon OFFICERS . Chairman, Board of Control . Vice-Chairman. Board of Control Recording Secretary Executive Secretary MEMBER ORGANIZATIONS Baptist Young People ' s Union Burraii Bible Class Christian Student Congregation Episcopal Student Association Evangelical Student Congregation Glennon Club Methodist Student Organization Presbyterian Student Association Jewish Student Organization Young Men ' s Christian Association ' oung Women ' s Christian Association MEMBERS OF BOARD OF CONTROL Mary Beth Everett James Austin Finch Ray Garnett Joseph M. Garrison Anne Gilleylen Earl R. Gordon CORINE GrATHWOHL David R. Haupt Walter A. Hearn Nellie Lee Holt Edward Hlipert Mrs. H. E. Jensen Minnie Kaufman I Keyfitz C. E, Lemmon Jean McKey M. G. Mehl Howard Nussmann Helen Proctor John Roberts Vera Rutter Virgil B. Scott Kenneth Self Luther Wesley Smith F. F. Stephens Harriett Steward O. M. Stewart Fern Spolander John R. Thomson Rodney Trowbridge Ben Trumbo F. C. Tucker LiNDALOU TURNFR G. L. Waterhouse Walter Williams Charles Wood Nussmann AsHBY Garnett Burns Dean STi;PHiiNS Dali RoBLKlb I HOM.SON White Ensminger Gilleylen Emig Olney Proctor Spolandir Garrison Rev. Haui ' t Wasserman McKey Grathwohi f uRtoN Turner Holt Rutter Steward Kaufman Faiher Dieckmann, Rev. Alexander, Di:an Edwards, Rev. Tucker, Waterhouse, Gordon, Scott, Keyfitz Paee 392 itii«liMii i ISi lii» ' i€Hi» roiiiieil IN THE past year two important steps ha e been taken to make the Students ' Religious Council more of an organization of students than it has been. In the spring meeting of the board of control an amendment of the constitution was adopted increasing the student representation on the board of control from one to two representatives from each member organization and providing for the election of three additional students from the student body of the university at large. The executive committee about the middle of the year voted to include the student members of the board of control on the executi e committee. Another imiportant event in the year was the joining of the Students ' Religious Council by the Burrall Bible Class, thus increasing the number of students in the member organizations by a large number of students in the university and the two girls ' colleges. In the activities of the year the Affiliated Membership Campaign was conducted in the third week of school. In this campaign emphasis was placed on extending the invitation to join the Columbia churches to all students but suggesting that only the students who expected to attend the church ser -ices sign the membership cards. As a result of this empha- sis the total number of cards signed was less than in the prexious year, but the attendance of students at the church services was greater than in the pre ious year. Union meetings were held in the different student buildings during the vacation periods. In August they were held on the roof garden of the Baptist Student Center, the Thanksgi ing meeting was at the Christian Student Building, and those of the Christmas holidays were at the Baptist and Methodist Student buildings. The Students ' Religious Council sponsored the Twilight Organ Recitals this year which were played by Dean Quarles and by Miss Nesta illiams of Stephens College. Programs were also given twice during the year at the Penitentiary at Jefferson Cit ' . The number of programs given at the County Home for the Aged was increased. Another new feature in the program in the past year was the indoor social e ' ening of the Council held at the Christian Educational Building. The annual hike held No ember 1 5th at iVlarshall Gordon ' s pasture was attended by one hundred students and leaders. J. M. Garrison The Bible Cottene Page 393 Moilioili i (liiiloiit Or 2iiiixnii€Hi George L. V aterhouse John Ralph Thomson . Elsie Burton Martha Gilliam . Fred Graham Francis Steele James Finch Mary Helen Jones Oneida Blaser . John Vance N ' eale Dorothy Lee Calvert Lisle Jeffrey Eugene Lee Bernhardt Hogan Byron Linville . Helen Medlock . WiNTON Young . Katherine Mills . Ena Hickerson . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Financial Secretary Sunday School President . Sunday School ice-President Sunday School Secretary Epuorth League President Epu ' orth League ice-President Epivorth League Secretary Social Chairman Publicity Chairman Welcoming Chairman Social Service Chairman Decoration Chairman Posters Chairman Commissarx Chairman •G. L. Waterhouse Lindalou Turner ADVISORY COUNCIL Student Pastor Rev. Frank C. Tucker . Pastor Student Secretary V. A. Hearn . Bible College Representative Dr. F. F. Stephens . Student Counselor The Methodist Student Organization was organized in 1 18 by E. H. Newcomh, the Student Pastor at that time. Then the (oiiowing 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 actixities. From that time on. these principles ha e been kept and adhered to. r lt , B - J B. V m ' B. H Hk 4t k. IfllBr K ' Steele Young Jeffrey Thomson Hogan Lee Hickerson Blaser Mills Medlock Jones Calvert Gilliam Stephens Turner Dr. Tuc:ker Waterhouse Burton Hearn Grah.am Page 394 Preslivtoriaii tiiiloiit AKS4K iati iii THE CABINET Kenneth Self Marjorie Elwer Ben Trlmbo Catherine Schempp Marjorie Banks Lois Kyd Margaret Byrns . Lee Hillis . Charles Thorne Clarence Baker Arvan Reese . Elaine Weisert Florence Peyton . Mable Owen President of Morning Classes Vice-President of Morning Classes President of Evening Forum ice-President of Evening Forum Secretary Treasurer Director of Recreation . Director of Music Publicity Social Service Booster Chairman Fellowship Suppers Publications Dramatics ADVISORY COUNCIL Joseph M Garrison v. B. Scott John M. Alexander . Student Counselor Pastor of First Presbyterian Church Joseph M. Garrison Student Pastor THE Presbyterian Student Association was organized to meet the particular needs of students at the University of Missouri. Each Sunday morning of the school year, classes arranged by the students, conducted by students, for the students, are held at the Student Center. Sunday e enings are gi ' en over to Fellowship Suppers in the Student Center. At this time, the students prepare their own meals, and enjoy very fine fellowship. Follow ing the supper, there are round table discussions or topics presented by campus leaders. During the winter months a reading club is sponsored immediately following the discussion groups. Also during the week days a number of recreational events are held for the purpose of enabling the students to form contacts and enlarge friendship circles. Among these events are the annual Open House Night, Harvest Moon Banquet, and numerous hikes. Peyton Banks Euwer Hillis Schempp Byrns Weisert Kyd Trumbo Garrison Alexander Self Thorne Scott Owen Baker Pagr i9i Y. 31. C . A. Prof. M. G. Mehl Elgene Ensminger Walter W. Dalton Harold Williamson George H. Jackson Earl R. Gordon Bernhardt Hogan OFFICERS Chairman of Board President Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer . General Secretary Employment Secretary Von Allen Carlisle Marshall Craig Walter W. Dalton Archie Downing Cortez Edmondston Elgene Ensminger Gene Ensminger STUDENT CABINET Raymond Garnett William Harrison Albert McCollum Lynn Mahan Robert Mayfield Milton Poehlman Jack Pollitt Donald Rush James Shepherd Roy Smith Hirst Sutton Harold Williamson James C. Wilson BOARD OF DIRECTORS E. F. Carter Marshall Craig Walter Dalton G. D. Edwards Eugene Ensminger James Finch Raymond Garnett William Harrison David R. Haupt Albert K. Heckel Howard E. Jensen George H. Jackson Robert Mayfield M. G. Mehl T. C. Morelock H. K. Poindexter C. B. Rollins, Jr. Roy Smith Anton J. Stankowski James S. Summers Harold Williamson James C. Wilson Jesse Wrench THIS year has been the forty-first year of the ' oung Men ' s Christian Association on the campus of Missouri. Starting in June with a delegation of eight of its officers and cabinet men in attend- ance at the Hollister Conference, the Association has had a good year in its program of activities. With the local President also the President of the Southwest Field Council, and with three other mem- bers of the local .Association on the executive committee of the Field Council, the University of Missouri Association has been more acti e in the field of national activities than for many years past. f imm ma I ■ m% ' i 4, « M J F r- jf War Jk % ff w mm v L r. m 1% If m E «l f n- KliJ m i fm McCollum Smith Rlsh Sutton Garnett Shepherd Mahan Williamson Dalton Hogan Carlisle Carter Gordon Heckel Harrison Ensminger Haupt Pase 396 Y. % C. A. Anne Gilleylen Margaret Eshelman OFFICERS President Betty Holmes . Secretary ice-Pre.s. Lillian Hl bbard . Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Mary Coaxes and Catherine Schempp Virginia Holiday Llisita Dye .... Kathryn Horton Margaret Eshelman . Margaret Jane Thomas . Claire Johnson Carita Miller . Christine Miller Fern Spolander Elsie Burton .... Virginia Estes . Helen Hawkins and Catherine Schempp Llxy Wilson Constance Latshaw E.mig .... . Devotional Program World Fellonshif Social Membershif} Social Service Music Publicity Poster Conference Girl Reserve Freshman Adviser Pianists Honorary Meniber General Secretary Anne Gilleylen AD ISORY BOARD Mrs. Howard E. Jensen, Chairman Mrs. Margaret B. Chamberlain Mrs. V. G. Manly, Vice-Chairman Miss Minnie Irons Mrs. George Edwards, Secretary Mrs. Bessie Leach Priddy Mrs. E. D. Baskett Mrs. A. C. Ragsdale Mrs. Sam T. Bratton Miss Elizabeth Spalding Miss Ida Bohannon Mrs. Stratton D. Brooks The ' oung Women ' s Christian .Association was organized at the University in 1891 and is the oldest women ' s organization on the campus. Moreover, it is the largest religious organization of women in the world and is found in forty-nine countries. It is interracial, international, intervocational, and interdenominational. Miller Spolander Johnson Iho.vi.as Estes Dye Miller Schempp Holid.vy H.wvkins Horton BUCKHALTER HuBBARD HoLMES GiLLEYLEN EsHELMAN EmIC Page 397 Clirisiiaii imiiiloiit roii ri afioii Vera Rutter John F. Roberts Lyle Griffis John Jackson . DeEtta Beedle LuciLE Olney Cleg Carnes Ethyl English Otha Rawlings . Dr. C. E. Lemmon Vera Rutter OFFICERS President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary . Church School President Morning Program Chairman Evening Program Chairman Evening Forum President Pastor . Pastor ' s Assistant CHAIRMEN OF ACTIVITIES Lloyd Hanley Mildred Eaton Helen Rodgers Mary Laura Denny Edith Stevinson J. K. Wright, Jr. Russell Powell Rodney Trowbridge Clifford Broyles Cecil Niles Kathleen Berrie Richard Crouch John Remley Harry Smyth Lawrence Clay Mary E. Lanpher Dorothy Wilkerson Mildred Palmer Clyda Buckler THE Christian Student Congregation, a fellowship of University, Christian and Stephens College students, is operating to establish and maintain a friendly relationship among all students, and seeks to develop a rich and gracious personality in the fourfold life. These purposes are kept in view in planning the religious program. This is promoted by lectures given on Sunday morning and dis- cussion groups on Sunday evening. In addition to this work we have Dramatics, Social Service, Music, Recreation, Publicity, and Boy Scouts which are promoted by the student organization. The interest of every student is fulfilled to the greatest possible extent in these various activities. By providing these activities each student has an opportunity to develop talent and leadership which may help " " To Carry On. " Vera Rutter, Pastor ' s Assistant, is in charge of the organization, and she has twenty- six cabinet members, students who are interested in helping to promote the work. Dr. C. E. Lemmon, our pastor, has recently come to Columbia from St. Louis. He has shown a fine spirit of co-operation in offering the students a church home while in Columbia. Wricht Broyles Trowbrjdce Smyth Clay Powell Hanley Remley Carnes Lanpher Buckler English Berrie Wilkerson Eaton Palmer Griffis Beedle Lemmon Rutter Roberts Onley Jackson Page 39S Tho tiihMiiioii riiih OFFICERS A. Harlan Ashby President Emilie ELirABETH James . Vice-President Mary Beth Everett Secretary Alberto Xo oa Treasurer Rew F. H. Dieckmann . Counselor and Sponsor WHEN the Glennon Club, w hich was named in honor of Archbishop Glennon of St. Louis, was founded in 1903, its purpose was to provide a Catholic atmosphere for the students of that faith who were attending the University of Missouri from all parts of the world. This is still one purpose of the Club, but there have been added other reasons for its existence. Chief among these are the opportunities it affords the students of becoming better acquainted with each other, to know their pastor and members of the parish here in Columbia, and to furnish the members of the organization w ith a satisfactory form of entertainment which thev could not find elsewhere. HARLAN Ashby The Glennon Club of 1930-31 has been especially active in a social way. It has sponsored a number of bridge parties, dances, and amateur theatricals of undoubtecf merit. The regular meetings of the club are used to transact what business might arise, discuss relig- ious questions that come up in one ' s daily life, and furnish a general social gathering for the amuse- ment and entertainment of the members present. The basket ball team last winter was especially successful, for it was one of the strongest con- tenders in the inter-church tournament which was sponsored by the Student Religious Council. The Glennon Club was particularly benefited by its connection with the Student Religious Council and found in its relations with other churches a fellowship that was extremely gratifying. The Glennon Club has been a strong factor in young Catholic life at the University of xVlissouri for 28 years. It is hoped that it will continue to be a beneficial aid in shaping the religious, moral, and social habits of young Catholics while they are here in the University. s 5 rrr n Fl m m- T B B nj 1 mi K 7f 5 K { i- ■ _■ ft m [1] 1 1 wA 1 J 1 1 i flf K m 4 ni vM m -«rV JH Am m W f B B B BtHK C l 1 T H aJ ' B B ' ii I . ' KiiH m H 4 ij rTtil l ■ 1 u mk fi " 1 M KiENLON Nichols Iffrig Mathews Lombard Dupuis Honan McDonald Sonnier George Geary Westoff Tooley Madrig. l Quigley Burke M. Iffrig Sours NovoA Sexauer Ashby Dieck.mann Everett James OBannon Rehagen Corral Pagt }99 _lt llL B Jt 1 S a ifc B. Y. !•. IL James Burns James Burns William Nelson Stuart Johnson . Mildred Miller Helen Wilson Harold Bradshaw OITICERS President . Vice-President Vice-President . Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer James Burns Raymond R. Garnett Ned White Dorothy Deis Margaret Harrison . Harold Bradshaw T ■ ' HE Baptist Young People ' s Union is the recruiting and enlisting organization for the youth of the Baptist Church. All of its activity centers around a greater development of the fourfold life, the physical, mental, morals and spiritual. To this end the Union meets every Sunday evening for its hour of worship. The Social Half Hour, following the Evening Service for Youth, is planned to provide social contacts. The Friday evening Open House and the various parties furnish further opportunity for knowing other students. The administrative group in its weekly meetings determines the policies of the Union and affords individual expression. In the advancement of a closer unity of purpose for Baptist young people the Union had nine representatives at the Southern Baptist Student Conference held in Atlanta, Georgia, in October. Dr. Allyn K. Foster was the guest speaker at the Baptist Student Banquet in February, bringing the message, " The Spiritual Significance of Science. " One of the outstanding leaders of young people, Ethel F. McConnell, was brought to Columbia by this organization. The Union tries each year to bring to Columbia some prominent speakers to address the students and to give them encouragement and advice in their student and religious life and this year ' s speakers have been especially inspirational. Miss Harriet Stewart, as Sponsor of the Union, has worked faithfully in giving encouragement as well as active aid to the organization. Garnett Cutter Schmitt Paul Appleman Rhodes Rogers Pratt Proctor Buchanan Pratt Stutz Bradshaw Nesbitt McAllister Miller Goodson Colley Hagerman Wilson Craven Palmer Nelson Burns Smith Steward Johnson Baker Paic 400 Tl K|iiN« 4i|Kil Siiiili iils A »MK iiiiiiiii OFFICERS Charles Wood President Florence Williamson Vice-President Whitley Mason Secretary Rl SSELL Clark Treasurer Edith McCoy . Slef hens College Representative Rev. Da id R. Halpt Rector Mrs. Malmo Hostess ' HE Episcopal Students ' Association welcomes into its fellowship all Episcopal students in Columbia, and all students not affiliated with an - other denominational group, and their friends. The program of the Association aims to provide for the religious life ol the members, at the same time supplementing the social life afforded by their man ' campus acti ities. The meetings offer opportunity for the students to form new friendships, to worship together, and to discuss the problems of the campus and of life. The Association encourages its members to learn and to practice the Christian way of life in all their re- lationships. The Association meets e ery Sunday e ening during the academic year. The meetings are held in the Episcopal Student Center which is next to the church. However, once a month, instead of the regular meeting, a church service conducted by a xisiting minister is held in the church. And when the weather permits, meetings are held out-of-doors. One of the most influential features of the programs is the informal talks and discussions on appro- priate subjects dealing with the spiritual life of the students. These talks and discussions are led by members of the faculties of the University and Stephens College, and by nationally recognized leaders of the church, including clergN ' men and laymen. It is felt that this feature has done a great deal in influencing the life of the students, both socially and religiously, and all participants have considered them quite worthwhile. Charles Wood Mason Williamson Rlsslll Clark Rev. H.- upt I. lmo Wood Page 401 2C Evsiii i lii ' sil liiih iit riiii iH jlsitioii CABINET CORINE GrATHW AIIL John Brase Agnes Brautigam . George Berkemeier Ella Pahmeier Elsa Nagel Inez Florea Verna Wulfekammer Werner Nagel Irma Gaebler Henry H. Krusekopf Oscar C. Nussmann . Treas President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Alumni Secretary Student Chapel Fund Social Service Publicity " Elevator " Editor Social Student Counselor Student Pastor CORINE GraTHWAHL T HE Evangelical Student Consregation. informally known to its members as " the club, " organized in 1922, is the local representative of the Evangelical Synod of North America. It is immediately under the direction of the Evangelical ' oung People ' s League, from which it receives its student-pastor. The student-pastor this year and ne.xt is the Reverend Oscar Nussmann, graduate of Baylor Uni -ersity and Eden Theological Seminary For several years the congregation has been holding its meetings in a classroom in Lowry Hall. In a short time it will have a building of its own, if its hopes are realized. The prime function of the congregation is, as its name implies, a religious one. Howe er, it is also the purpose of the congregation to give its members an opportunity for self-expression and friend- ship. To this end it has various other activities. Chief of these is the Sunday evening meeting, which is informal and varied. It may feature a talk by a guest-speaker, a debate, and sometimes a party. Besides the Sunday meetings the activities of the organization include hikes, motor trips to neigh- boring towns, the publication of a monthly paper, The Elevator, and occasional week-day parties at the homes of the resident members. The motor trips are visits to other. Evangelical young people ' s groups, which return the visits all at once by participating in a rally held e -ery spring in Columbia. Nagel Gaebler Brase Nagel Nussmann Wulfekammer Krusekopf Brautigam Berki-.meier Gr. thwahl Page 402 26 z »Io vi ili Siiiil Mit Oriiitnl ' AsiiUm OFFICERS Edward Hlbert Minnie Kaufman Ir IN Fox President Vice-Presidenl Treasurer CABINET Minnie Kalfman Marjorie Degen Charlotte Buchalter Cecelia Sugarwater Ir in Fox Max Wasserman Perry Rosenbleet Aaron Stern Louis Pelofsky Ed Hubert SIX 1 EE years ago a group of earnest men and women founded the Jewish Student Organization on this campus. Today the members of the organization seek to perpetuate the ideals established by those pioneers. Dr. Isadore Keyfitz has actively participated as faculty sponsor. He has not only aided and guided the students but has added impetus for greater effort. The Union of American Hebrew Congregations has co- operated with the organization in fulfilling its ambitious program. Edward Hubert The organization proposes to give the student a sur ' e ' of his Je ish background in religion, art, literature, education and philosophy ; and an understanding of Jewish w orld mo ements. At the weekly meetings held each Sunday e ening at the Bible College these topics are discussed by prominent lecturers. Last year the Jewish Student Organization issued its first publication of The Scroll. It con- tinues this year as an organ of expression for the Jewish students. It contains local news, comments on national and international affairs that have particular bearing upon Jewish problems, reviews of the creati -e work of Jews in various fields and also short literary pieces by the students themselves. The enthusiasm with which the magazine was greeted this year seems to indicate that before long it will be a month ' publication. Dr. Kevhi: Wasserman HUBERI Buchalter Rosenbleet Kaufman C. RoviN Ulman Fox Stearn Pait 403 Ihirrsill ISililo Tlsi is ill Nellie Lee Holt University Men Officers Bob Appleman Stuart Johnson Bob Mayi-teld Stephens College Officers Frances Silknitter Janet Vlcek Henrietta Westphal President . First X ' ice-PresidenI Second ice-President President First ' ice-President Second ' ice-President GRAIL STAFF Eleanor Goodson . . . . Marguerite Moon Jeannette King . . . . Burt Pratt Margaret Rae (Stephens College) University W omen ' s Officers Jean Mc Key Al ' revia Palmer Helen Wilson Christian College Officers Harriet Deane . University Editor Stephens College Editor Business Manager Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager University Staff (Editorial) Urusla Genunc Mary Folse Jessalee Mallalieu Mary Elizabeth Lanpher Lois Kyd Ernest Tedlock Roy V. McGhee James Wallace Stephens Staff (Editorial) Mary Jane Owen Margaret Reddy Dorothy Price Mary Jane Cady Jean Rowe Harriet Dl err ■ : ET f- ' jf .? 1; . :- Ov •:RR, (ioODSCIN Johnson, Holt. Ai ' i ' iTiMAN, Proctor, Wilson, M. yiti in, Silknitter, Silknitter, Vlcek Page 404 Will B- 3t S: gl i it IKiirrsill lUbh ria N Tl IE Bunall Class meets each Sunday m orning of the school year in Stephens College Auditorium for a ser ice 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. The class meets regularly on Sunday mornings; but for more intense study than the Sunday hour permits, the Class sponsors three leadership discussion groups, meeting separately at different hours during the week, one for Uni ersity Men, one for University Women, and one for Stephens College Women. CLASS ACTIVITIES The Grail is a student religious journal published weekly during the school term. The subscription price is $1.50. Miss Eleanor Goodson of the University of Missouri is Editor-in-Chief. The Grail is written and edited by the class students, under the super ision of Miss Florence White. Helen Proctor Professor Ernest L. Cox, Director of Music at the First Baptist Church, also directs the Burrall Class Chorus. The Burrall Class Orchestra is directed by Professor Basil D. Gauntlett, Dean of the Stephens College Conserxatory, and furnishes music for the Sunday services of the class and gives concerts throughout the year. The Burrall Class Dramatic Guild is under the direction of A. Lawrence Mortenson, head of the Dramatic Arts Department of Stephens College. It is the Burrall ' s Class method of sponsoring the highest type of religious dramatics possible. There is an annual Christmas and Easter plays tableaux, and also lixing pictures and dramatic representations are also given. Burrall Bible Class Council Page 405 TRADITIOIVS Farmers Fair nPHE Farmers ' Fair is an annual spring event at the University of Missouri. It was originated at the University by the College of Agriculture in 1905, Since that time it has grown in size and importance until it is now one of the largest student affairs of its kind in the United States. TIGER CLAWS scratch. TIGER CLAWS were made to scratch. They have scratched aside the false veil that shrouds some events in mystery, and have exposed to the public eye some of the campus characters in strange, and un- known situations. The pages that follow will show these offenders, scratched a little, and bared of their innocent garbs. Judge them as you will. TIGER CLAWS have marked them to be judged, has scratched them lightly or harshly as they deserve. But claws sheathe themselves, wounds as light as these soon heal, and concealing garments are easily found. So judge them not too harshly, — you ma ' ha e just escaped the CLAWS yourself. Page 40S $2.00 PLEASE-I rWAJ TWe NiOlft 6£F0i e Xl A " " Twas the night before Christmas, And all through the town Not a creature was stirring But the Sigma Chi clowns. Jingle Bells and a Hey! Hey! " Wee Duffie " Trimble with his gumming machine And little " Moosie " UUfers with his trees so green, While not far behind on this yuletide lark Came tripping and tumbling our laddie Clark. Jingle Bells and a Hey! Hey! " What sport, " said Duff as he kicked through the snow, " I ' ll have gum and pennies, and no one will know. " " As for me, " quoth the ever fun-making " Moose, " " I ' ll have trees to go with my Christmas goose. " Jingle Bells and a Hey! Hey! The arm of the law came a-twirling his club; " Twas all right ' til now, but now came the rub. Clarkie and Duffie cried a " Tish! " and a " Fudge! " The cop said, " Okey, tell that to the judge. " Jingle Bells and a Hey! Hey! Next morning with headache and feeling quite glum. The trio was told of the horrible sum. " Two hundred and costs, " his majesty said, " Or Christmas you spend on water and bread. " Jingle Bells and a Hey! Hey! Of this little tale the moral is clear: Bootleggers don ' t bottle yuletide cheer; Two hundred is plenty to pay for a lark. As well know Trimble, UUfers, and Clark. Jingle ' Bells and a Hey! Hey! Page 409 0 THE afternoon of April 12 your editor was rather surprised to have one of the leading contestants for the honor of Campus King walk into the Saxitar Office with a threatening scowl on his face and explain the difficulties that were in store for your editor in the exent the contestant ' s name and picture appeared on the page de -oted to this most worthy honor. This blonde orator spent fifteen minutes of his most aluable time expounding his knowledge of the libel law and stating that he had got an injunction to pre ent the Savitar from publishing his name or picture in connection with the Campus King. It happens that he had been selected in a fair election by a -ote of the campus and the Savitar Staff used every means avail- able to give the campus its will. It was found that an injunction of this sort could be secured, but also that such an injunction had not been secured and that his boast was merely an idle bluff. He also found out that the Saxitar was going to be published x ith himself as Campus King; so he took a few more steps to prevent it. The Unixcrsity authorities were consulted and although they did not wish to demand the elimination of the Campus King page, they felt that a great deal of permanent harm could come to the Unix ' ersity in the ex ' ent an injunction was secured. Therefore, very reluctantly the Savitar Staff relinquishes the right to publish a Campus King page in the 1Q31 Savitar. Pag 410 I i ii ii t » irn iiwm i »m iini mHi« " iii Page 411 I 1 fee HOME -SICK- fLeo bE=S TT KA HOTEU Room t eoMlo « E,o- PER ' oMTH(lNCH;Dir Ci p ' J) WHY MOT HAVt HOML-LlkE SURROUNOINOS AMO STILL B£ AI(£.0 A FRMtRNlV Bcy. Jk dUJJ-AUUJUUJliBC h ' b a is ' Cits- sr © s ' B ' ffl ' ft ffii5 h ■ " i9El,StBJ Qm m. Acacia Signifying: Applesauce. Founded: For wayward DeMolays. Wanted : More jobs in the Co-op for pledges. Alpha Gamma Rho Signifying ' All Gawking Ruralists. Founded: To keep the " farm " in college boys. Wanted: Perpetual editorship of the College Farmer. Alpha Gamma Sigma Signifying: Ags Gone Social. Founded; To disturb the balance in the Ag School. Wanted: A third chapter for the newly founded natirnal. Alpha Sif ma Phi Signifying: Nfter Something Foolish. Founded: So Lowry could be a frat boy. Wanted: A permanent home. (Three houses in three years.) Alpha Tail Omega Signifying: All Total Outcasts. Founded : For Hi-Y extension. Wanted: Transparent shades in the Tri-Delt House. Beta Thela Pi Signifying: Bottled To Please. F ' ounded : For no good reason. Wanted; A few more boys like Cox. Delta Kappa Signifying: Dumb Klucks. Founded: To petition DKE and later Chi Phi. Wanted; Initiation by Chi Phi. Delta Mu Phi Signifying: Don ' t Mean Fraternity. Founded: To ' provide a flock for " Shepherd ' Graham. Wanted: A few fraternitv men. Delta Sigma Phi Signifying: Dumb Simple Fools. Founded : To provide scenery for the Alpha Delta Pi ' s. Wanted: More Blue Ribbon Babies. (Page McCray.) Delta Tau Delta Signifying: Decidedly lool5runk. Founded; In a state of melancholia. Wanted: More orators like Green. (We don ' t really want them.) Delta Upsilon Signifying: Damned Uncouth. Founded: In a fit of inebriation. Wanted: Men to fill the big house with the green roof. Farm I loitsc Signilving: Fat Heads — . ' Chic Sale Special. Founded: .At the Country Fair. Wanted: More Sears-Roebuck catalogues. Kappa Alpha Signil ying: Kids .Again. 1-ounded: ' Way down South. Wanted: .Vt least one Southern gentleman. Kappa Sigma Signifying: Couldn ' t Say. F ' ounded: By mistake. Wanted: More live neighbors. Page 41 2 Lambda Chi Alpha Signifying: Little Could Avail. Founded: In a period of over-expansion. Wanted: More chapters, more chapters, more chap- ters. PA I Delta Theta Signifying: Plenty Damn Tight. Founded: But lost again. Wanted: More bids to Sigma Chi parties. Phi Ganwxa Delta Signifying: Filthy Greek Dump. Founded: To avert suspicion. anted: More beys who can make kisses mean some- thing. (Page Ballcw. I Phi Kappa Signifying: Foolish kids (referring to those who pledge). Founded: By the writer of the Stein Song. Wanted; .Anything you ' ve got. Phi Kappa Psi Signifying: Few can Survive. Founded: To provide a place for Kappas returning after Christmas. Wanted: More vacations. Pi Kappa Alpha Signifying: Present Campus Atrocities. Founded: .As a branch of the Statler Hotel system. Wanted; Roomers. (Idle or otherwise.) Sigma Alpha Epsilon Signifying: Sour .As E er. Founded : To be exclusive. W ' anted: Something to be exclusive about. Sigma Alpha Mu: Signifying: Some .Are Men. Founded: In the slums cf New York. V anted " Something to lift them out Sigma Chi Signifying: Stewed Castoffs. Founded : To make elections easier for the Caucus. Wanted: .More Sigma Chi candidates. Sigma . ' u Signifying; Simply Nothing. Founded : To glorify snakes. Wanted; A snake charmer. Sigma Phi Epsilon Signifying: Soaks For Ever. Founded; At V ' assar. Wanted ; More Kappa Nu Thetas. Sigma Phi Sigma Signifying: Sorrowfully Forsaken Schoolboys. Founded: Tco recently. Wanted: .A little recognition. Sigma Delta Gamma Signifying: Some Deficient Group. Founded: To petition a good national. Wanted: .Any national to accept them. Triangle: Signifying: Tripe. Founded : By a drunken surveyor. Wanted; One gc xi engineer. Zeta Beta Tau Signifying: Zero Boys Tribe. Founded; No one admits it. V anted; .Another showboat. Alpha Chi Omega Signifying: .America ' s College Outcasts. Founded; God Knows Why. Wanted: .A really good reason. Alpha Delta Pi Signifying; Awfully Darn Prudish. Founded: B - a few prudes. Wanted: Fewer " ilks " . Alpha Epsilon Phi Signifying: .An Eternal Farce. Founded: Wc can think of no reason. Wanted: More good rushing material. Alpha Gamma Delta Signifying; Association of Greek Derelicts. Founded: To help leftovers. Wanted: More good leftovers. Alphi Phi Signifying; .Ambitious Femmes. Founded: By misdirected ambition. Wanted; Some worthy purpose. Chi Omega Signifying: Cheerful Onlookers. Founded; Casually. Wanted ; More LE.ADers and RE.ADers. Chi Beta Epsilon Signifying: Can ' t Build Up. Founded; To start a national sorority. Wanted; .Another chapter. Delta Delta Delta Signifying: Dumb Dreary Damsels. Founded: Too far South. Wanted: .A little recognition up North. Delta Gamma: Signifying: Dumb Girls. Founded; From a silly idea that became anchored. Wanted; Good ships to wear the anchor. Gamma Phi Beta Signifying; Gang of Foolish Babies. Founded: In a kindergarten. Wanted; .A few grown girls. Kappa Kappa Gamma Signifying: Crude Cra;y Gang. Founded; To turn down bids to the Beta Pig Roast. Wanted; More Trimbling Politicians. Kappa Alpha Theta Signifying: Can ' t Approve Temperance. Founded; By a group cf pin snatchers. Wanted . Pins, — pins, — pins. Phi Mu Signifying: Foolish Martyrs. Founded; For Graduate Girl Reserves. Wanted; .A new paint job. (On house and girls.) Pi Beta Phi Signifying: Pleasing But Freezing. Founded; By Lydia Pinkham Wanted: Please. God. an activity. Theta Phi Alpha Signifying: Thriving For .Attention. Founded: .According to reports. Wanted: Pledges, actives, house, etc. Zeta Tua Alpha Signifying; Zooming Toward Antiquity. P ' ounded: We Think. Wanted: .Another Sa itar Queen sometime. Page -il I Ckaniiness - t ' A Clolkes ' aon ' l " mal e Ihemaa. P iie4l4 I ' ug,- 41 - Wo WtMilil TJki T » Kiitiw -- Why the Sigma Chi ' s sent to Westminster to get basket ball players to pla - for Gamma Alpha against Sigma Alpha Mu when Sigma Chi had a chance to tie for first place by Gamma Alpha ' s winning !• How Bill Miller got out of his second Kappa date for the Beta pig roast ' ; ' Why the Sigma Chi Chapter is blacklisted at the Kappa house? Wh - so many Kappas are taking home nursing How Esther Moore felt when the tra eling salesman staggered up to her car and offered her a drink; " How the diseased turkey tasted to the Phi Psi ' s on Christmas day? How Virginia Estes felt when the Pi Phi ' s forgot to file her petition for President of W. S. G. A. Why Helen Shepherd is allowed to wear her Chi Omega Pin again? How the Kappas felt when the Delta Sigma Phi ' s asked them to pull their shades down ? How the Delta Sigma Phi ' s felt when the Kappas pulled their shades down ' ; ' Why the pledges rule the Kappa Alpha Theta house? If Roger Cochran and Betty Holmes ha e a lease on the Kappa sun-parlor! ' If Lorraine Senn will e -er get tired of talking about what she has done for Delta Delta Delta : If the Phi Mu ' s really paddle pledges; How the Alpha Phi who got paddled in front of Davis ' s felt? Why Dick Korns can be so consistenth ' annoying in Journalism classes? Whether Guy Green has selected Chuck French as his successor? If " Bincky Craig has put out his pin again ;• How the eggs tasted that were fried at the Gamma Phi Beta party ; If Mary Jim Barns remembers the Alpha Gamma Delta Christmas formal ; Why Ed Foeller is such a power at the Delta Delta Delta house? If the Thetas appreciated Wiley Hayes supplying Martha Harlan with flowers for a week after his party? Past 416 FOUND8D WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY MIOOLCTOWN, CONN DeCCMSKR 9. te7o " Linle i known and whcu h known is kept secret —Theowmetha Nomoiu Fmoiis " NATIONAL HEADQUARTERS ■ CVCNTV THOUSAND MEMBERS ' NUKTOTHERIAS ORDER OF T. N, R Chicacn.Ill Jan 7,1831 i ' J ' r. 3.G,, oods, Gen ral l)ellvery Lawrence ,Kansas Dear J3rother iVoods: •JS ' u Tn.e followin notice in to api ' eai- in the " Soi hnore " , I am indlcatiiic this in advance so yon can instruct your Cliaptsr ac to vfhat action it should ta]ce mcardin ; the old grO ' i; t ■ L; : -uri. " In ae. rraich as the old chapter at ; ' .inr;ouri h;.:: failed to co-operate v.ith the National Order, this is to advisd t;iat t ' . ey are no longer nemhers of the Kiiktotherias Order, Their names ar ' being puhlished in OTir secret bu.lletin, and in no instance are they to he accorded the caurtesy due a T.N.il. The expulsion of this chapter comes under Ai ' ticle 7,SeeXIV. Our plans are to form a new group operating; as a " combine Chapter " and it has every possibility of being an excellent nne, of select membership, and a credit to tiic order. Plear-e extend tiiem every accommodation. Yours in the Keys .O ' Connor EBO ' KDS Pasc4IS Page 419 FsiiiK iis L2ij i Lines im engaged at home in Bloomington, but not here " — Willis Brown. I horsewhipped a man for less than that " — Tally-ho Imogene Lane. I ' m afraid 1 don ' t know much about nien. Honey " — Peggy Sparks. sickly " Hi " — Frank Gearhart. I didn ' t think you ' d care " — Marion Dodd. Hello, sweet thing " — Chuck Jones. 1 just love to be subtle " — Ellen Nesbit. But. I ' m not a politician " — Billy Hempelman. I ' ll f it U)r you " — jerry Martin. All women are ' chicken " " — Wallace LaRue. Couldn ' t be interested " — " Virginia Underwood. You guess " — Beverly Haanell. You ' re the sweetest thing, Johnny Cooper " — Marguerite Atteberry. This is the first cigarette I ever smoked " — Marjorie Stone. 3n iHemoriam The Iiijuiietioii I ' agi- 410 Ll ' CY Wilson — A square shooter even in politics. Connie Read — Our likable, friendly secretary-treasurer. Marty Harland — One of the best looking, most sincere girls we know. Irma Smith — Tri-Delt president and a real credit to her sorority and her uni -ersity. Goo l Folhiwi - - AiMl We MEA i It This page is to start a custom in the Sa ' itar of gi ' ing fa orable prominence to those few students uho seem worthy of the title of " Good Fellow " . It is the only way the Savitar can pay tribute to those admirable qualities represented by this group, and we have attempted to select eight outstanding students who we feel are highly respected by their fellow students. Bob Logan — A lot of real worth behind a sunny, carefree disposition. Ji.vi McAtee — High type character, pleasing personality — a truly good fellow. John Thomy — A true gentleman and a real trooper. Hubert Campbell — A hard worker, a true leader, a sportsman, and an athlete. Page 421 _ ,_!3 ( Jt llL -Jh _ S-_M.. _: SL ' W i_ ' That Hayes PAaxy x Hty-Hty Pa«c 422 f i f i r Simple Sober Saps PETITION FOR INITIATION AND MEMBERSHIP To Secret Fraternity of PSI PSI PSI T ' l tlu- Officcis and . U■mlx■I - . . - ,, . , ._ ,,:,... : ., . 1. the uiidi i-si;ined. heinjt iufortncd thnt[ I am eli ' iOlt- for mtmbcrsliip in thu above Fraternity. he«by ■- ; 1. 1; ■-. s-v Kne « m«mlK ' r thereof. 1 iinvof Christian faith and am ' 1 jif inili;il iw Ml t-i .- i»f.i..t ihe Iralance " f y , US nijiiimes tins :ii itln:aUnri .mil I tunii ' .T -v x tx: to j%i riny : bt foiT- tho dat - nf initijttion. 1 observance Ciiaitle oy ether with thosu of the ab«n C.A V« ' - :„.v.- " " ,l«t ' ,uw S " ' ' „«.»«« ' i„tov «« " . ris«»» V.l " ,„«er» ' : rt ' " " mW ' ' ,e« !» ' ol C " ,v«to - ' {» at A • ii.1 «•« v»i , an« ot P " tf i .1; ' ,« IH » ' ■■ V- ' .;« ' .,..u= ' " ■V»0« ,ao4 uriW ' ' Uei« all ' ,ni s« ' o - " " " ' ...... . ' « " ' „t all " " . ot ' aW- " rP-Tnu A pair 5Ln Uaals hJO StCRtT. ' I iW lA ' Paie 423 XdiOM FiHiiii 31 ml Etliitir .s Filos 1 ' HAVE several pages in mind but this week we want to start the Mud Section. On the Jelly-Bean page don ' t forget Lcc Burns and Newcomer, Whit Wright and Fern Spolander — Sparks ' public demands that she receive publicity — get some hot ideas for this page. Do we want a Campus Queen ' s page? Betty Stump would be well qualified, also Marjorie iVlullins — Ruth Karch would rate high on any scandal sheet — by the way, she ' s that milk-fed baby you hear so much about — we wouldn ' t leave out the Delta Power House, Senn, or that gal, Daniels, from K. K. G. See if you can woik in Martha Corder, she got a good telegram: Martha Corder, that Red-Haired dame. Aspires to snooty and snobbish fame, You ' ll have to mend your ways my dear, For only a jelly can Reign up here. But on second thought, she ' s not worth all that space. And then our dear friend, better known as Tally-ho Lane, should really be in Red Letters. The Sigma Chis should get a bit of space on their stationery heading — " Owns Chapter House. " The folks on the campus will be glad to hear this after listening to the complaints we ' ve been hearing of the high Sigma Chi house bills. And listen, fellows, it has come to me that Miss Karch, mentioned above, the proud possessor of the most beautifully shaped shoulders on the campus, recently conti ' ibuted to the overhead of Davis ' s by tearing out the whole booth by suddenly expanding her chest. Say, look up that lead on K. B. Curtis ' strenuous campaign for Moe Rutherford ' s Deke pin, the only one on the campus. It might lead to something, you know, the story of a thwarted woman, or another hooked fish. Don ' t forget Karch ' s little man, Ottie Williams — at least that is the way she introduces him. Do not neglect the Kappas — there is a lot of material there — for anything??? Trace down the story of the farewell party at Annie Fisher ' s roadhouse. See what this affair of Pal Powell and Babs Lydick is going to amount to — it might be good — who knows? Look into the Lovan Hall and Edith Wells combine— we WONDER if it really is LOVE ??? Of course, Lovan says he is head man — we still wonder — fix them up some way. Find out what started the fight between Hal Foster and the Business Manager of the College Farmer — it was a good fight — both say they won — get the right story. We heard that Wally LaRue had two or three sorority pins at one time and wore them in rather prominent places — we don ' t think Wally would do such a thing, but then you never can tell — find out whose they were. e miss our Sig Alpha friend from Vanderbilt w ith the negative haircut — find out what happened to him — he should be good material. I understand that Max Colling had a fight with some fellow at the Penny-a-Pound dance — Max won, but we still don ' t know just what started the fight — be sure and find out. Evidently Freddy Bingham has gotten his pin back from St. Louis — he certainly seems to be giv- ing Pauline Wilson a rush with that car of his. I understand that the Kappa freshman stole some letters and the one ' s who did not steal them are not going to tell on the others — power to them — the actives are taking very stringent disciplinary measures, but we are all for the pledges. They also hung some alarm clocks out of the window of the third floor so that they were opposite the second floor sleeping porch and set them for five minutes apart starting at two in the morning — the actives could not get to the clocks through the screens and they were kept awake for about half an hour — the poor dears. Find out whether late dating has been stopped at the Tri Dclt House — understand they have had quite a hit of trouble with that sort of thing. Understand two Delts visited the Thetas after one of their parties and were found about two in the morning asleep in one of the Theta beds — after they were ejected they kept throwing snowballs at the Theta windows — find out the names of the two lucky boys. Have heard that all of Elliot Redies ' jokes have to be censored before going into the Showme — get him to come down and tell us some of them. Last of all — don ' t forget to watch the Pi Phis — ou can expect most anything from them at any time. Paie 424 The shadows lengthen ; The curtains fall; The book is closed; Now slumbers call. Smiles of pleasure; Smirks of hate ; Sneers of scorn ; Will come too late. What is — is done ; Our best is here ; The book is closed; We ' ve memories dear. Page 426 Index to Advertisers € Page American Hotel .... 447 .Anheuser-Busch . 447 Blackmore ' s Studio .... 438 Business Men ' s Assurance Co. . . 440 Campus Drug Store 442 Central Dairy .... . 436 Central Engraving Co. 446 Central States Life Insurance Co. . 444 Columbia Ice and Storage Co. 442 Coca-Cola Bottling Works . . 430 Co-op Store . 432 Davis ' Tea Room . 437 Dorn-Cloney Laundry 442 Emery, Bird, Thayer Co. . 443 Estes-Parks 444 Fredendall ' s . 430 Geo. B. Peck Dry Goods Co. 428 Golson ' s . 442 Harzfeld ' s 431 Herald-Statesman Publishing Co. . 432 International Shoe Co. 447 Jackson-Finley Grocery Co. . 430 Jimmie ' s College Inn 429 Kansas City Life Insurance Co. . 428 Kansas City Power and Light Co. 440 . Kline ' s . 434 Melbourne Hotel .... 441 Missouri Showme .... . 444 Missouri Store 444 Missouri Utilities .... . 442 Muehlebach Hotel .... 445 Mueller ' s Florist Shop . . 444 Parker Furniture Co. 430 H. E. Parrish Jewelry Co. . . 443 Parsons ' Studio .... 44Q Parsons Sisters ' Beauty Shop . 442 J. C. Penney Co . 435 Peterson ' s Studio .... . 432 Satterlee ' s Book Shop . 432 Scott ' s Book Shop . 442 Stephens College .... 433 Stowe Pharmacy .... . 442 Tiger Hotel . 439 " 23 " Storage 432 Victor Barth Clothing Co. . . 442 WoolfBros . 436 Puge 427 Have You Selected Your Vocation in Life? If not. in -estigate Life Insurance Selling. It has large possibilities. Life Insurance combines the safest investment policy with the beneficient idea of protection for dependents. We offer a free training course for agents. Get a good policy on your own life. It will make you think well of yourself, and give you a good start in life. KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Home Office 3520 Broadway KANSAS CITY, MO. C E O. B DrSoP Main and 1 1th Streets Kansas City, Missouri CLEVER DRESSES . . . for School FORMAL FROCKS . . . J or Occasions PRACTICAL APPAREL .... for Vacations Pagt 42S ♦ ♦ You Are Young at 27 J. OU have heard it said . . . you will say it yourself, when you are even on the shady side of twenty ... " I feel like an old man! " . . . You may even take a strange, sagely pride in saying it. . . . But somebody will reply, " You ' re young! You ' re a child! " . . . UhE college inn is a little over twenty-seven years old. . . . An institution ages more easily and more quickly than a person, it is said . . . but the COLLEGE INN is still young at twenty-seven . . . f 1 or the COLLEGE INN has again shown its personality, its youth, and its leadership in the traditions of Old Mizzou in this, one of its most glorious years as a student institution. CX new fountain, the largest in Columbia, and one of the largest in the state . . . with every convenience for supplying your slightest wants . . . Yank Lawson and his band playing music that calls you . . . the salon . . . the clever dining booths . . . the dance . . . the bridge parties . . . the COLLEGE INN has not satisfied itself, at twenty-seven, in merely carrying on the old traditions ... it has CREATED NEW ONES. While the COLLEGE INN, virile and hearty at twenty-seven, breathes the very spirit of youth into its Campus Youth, the Campus Youth, in turn, give to it the incentive which makes it accomplish new things, EVERY YOUTH, for your happiness, entertainment, and well-being. . . . The oldest rendezvous in Columbia, the youngest in the student mind . . . the COLLEGE INN is STILL planning things for you . . . for next year. . . . And when you arrive . . . remember JIMMIE ' S. ' COLLEGE IXX CAFE 916 Broadway Page 429 Quality Our Service Is Courteous: Our Delivery Prompt But h - tell you all about what you ha e already found out for yourself? We thank you for your past attention and in ite you to continue " Our isits. All The Best People Trade With FREDENDALLS Columbia ' s Dependable Dept. Store Better Furniture For Less — Columbia ' s oldest and finest store. Try us first whether ou need some odd piece or a complete furnishing job PARKER FURNITURE CO. 16 N. Tenth COLUMBL , Mo. Drink Just a Drink? ' es — Bit What a Drink Over . ine Million a Day COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Columbia, Missouri If you want Quality Canned Foods, ancl the Freshest of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables, either come to our store or Dial 3135 We also ha -e the l est grade of fresh meats. JACKSON - FINLEY GROCERY ■ .WD MEATS Home of Quality and Service Page ■130 ' IT ' S NOT EXPENSIVE TO BE SMART tf lirn oil Sliop at HARZFELD ' S who are not happy to be only in Kansas City . . they have planted themselves in Columbia where they are able to see those far-famed students every day. They make it their busi- ness to watch these co-eds and find out ex- actly what they need and want, to make them- selves the outstanding group they are. The nice part about Harzfeld ' s is that you find . . COLUMBIA SHOP , y « . . 20 S. 9th Street it s not expensive to be smart. Wonder if Katherine Sharp has received her blanket from Elliott Farmer yef! She was heard demanding it in a loud voice at the Varsity the other night. Remember the night of the Kappa party at the Country Club ' Burd and Corder were pres- ent. Martha Corder spent the night at Virgini a Lee ' s house, and, according to Mrs. Lee, Martha had to make several trips to the Kappa house for things she had forgotten. I wonder, as Mrs. Lee did, uhy Martha couldn ' t have stayed at the Kappa house. Speaking of the Kappas — did the National officer visiting them se -eral months ago take any action on the complaint that Rogers Cockran and Betty Holmes were occupying the sunroom too much. Three Tri Delts stayed here over the Easter holidays, but just where they kept themselves nobody knows. The chaperon left Friday and just w here the girls in question stayed both Friday and Saturday nights we still wonder. Phil Viles seems to go for the red-heads. First it is the Kappas and then the Thetas. The Kappas thought it was all sewed up but the Thetas ran in a dark horse and ate the candy instead. Maybe the Pi Phis have a red-headed cook; look out, Mildred. Page 4)1 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 V 2% or better for the past eight years. BASEMENT, JESSE HALL PETERSON ' S STUDIO " Photographs That Please " 1 1 06 Bro.adway " Over Central Dairy " The Herald-Statesman Publishing Co. ' ■Qu. LH V Printing " Official Printers lo the University of Missouri for Tivelve Years SATTERLEE ' S Books Gifts Missouri Theatre Bldg. THE " 23 " Transfer and Storage Co. " Featuring Service " Dial 3123 Pane -lil THE REASONS WHY STEPHENS COLLEGE IS CALLED " DIFFERENT " BECAUSE . . . ten years ago far-seeing men decided that women should ha e a special type of education to prepare them to meet their particular indi idual problems. The definite problems of women are considered in the curriculum. BECAUSE . . . Stephens is a four-year junior college. The new trend in education throughout the country is to concentrate the second two years of high school work with the first two years of col- lege work. BECAUSE ... of the ery definite emphasis placed on the de -elopment of that inner life called spiritual which aids in the interpreta- tion of knowledge and leads to greater understanding and s m- path - with human problems. BECAUSE . . . included in the Stephens College curriculum are four orientation courses: Humanities, Social Science, Natural Science and Vocations . . . giving a broad o " er iew of the four great divisions of knowledge o ' BECAUSE . . . emphasis in the Physical E ducation department has been changed from exercise to relaxation and recreation. In the complexity of the modern world, it has been found necessary to relieve the tension caused by the unusual strain of everyday activity. For Further Information Address PRESIDENT JAMES MADISON WOOD STEPHENS COLLEGE Columbia, Missouri Pa fr 433 She has a ticket to New York and $25M0.00 to spend SPECIALIZING IN YOUTHi-UL FASHIONS For Street, Afternoon, Evening, Class Room and Sports At Moderate Prices CHE is a Kline BuNcr. One of MANY Kline buyers. Within half an hour after arri -ing, she will meet Kline ' s New York buyers, who will give her last-minute market information. She has more than fifty showrooms to visit, a score of places to go. And she has twenty- five thousand dollars to spend . . . just for coats and dresses . . . for your wardrobe. She talks of fashion as a fashionist. Of what University women are wearing, of what smart young things want. She speaks as your personal buyer . . . for that is just what every Kline buyer is . . . a buyer for YOU. KANSAS CITYS DOMINANT STORE III3.I8 ALNUT - THROUGH TO MI3-I3 MAIN STREET Ruth Burdette, the pride and joy of the Kappa Alpha Theta chapter, is leading the other candidates in the big race for High School Queen by a large majority. Her plurality was only some 500 otes ahead of her nearest competitor before she bobbed her hair, but after that her chances rose to an e en 1000, giving her a safe majority. Good tor you. Ruthie, we ' re all for you. Bill Brown, the Senator-elect from the Journalism School, famed far and wide for his Gas Meter at Harris " , w ill probably have bigger and better dirt next year, now that he is a politician. " A merry time was had by all, " cried the stags as they came down from the third floor of the Theta house to dance to the tune of " Home, Sweet Home. " Johnnie McGuire has a good band; oh. what a pity to let him sing. to be done about it, though; he is the boss. guess there is nothing Wonder what Eucv Grant means bv calling Louise Hoss, " Sonnv. " P.ij;.- 4 u Wliv Wo llo ol Igiiote Coiiipsirativo Prices A few years ago a prominent Arctic explorer brought his Eskimo guide to New York. When Ikko returned to his native village he reported that the ' had lixed in a huge igloo on the banks of the Hudson where they fished each da " and caught enormous quantities of seals. To have told the whole truth would have shattered his reputation for eracity. Often it is difficult for us to retrain from talking too much about the amazing values our buying power makes possible, but even as Ikko, we value the good opinion of our neigh- bors. We prefer that our advertising underestimate the ' alues we offer, rather than to tell the whole truth — when the truth has the outward semblance of a falsehood. J. C. PENNEY CO IPAXY, INC. lOLI MKIA. 3II.SSOI Kl Page 435 There is no doubt about whether or not this Woolf Bros, place is a college man ' s store. In the store in Columbia even the clerks are Uni- ersity men, except Phil Prather, and he might as well attend classes as not. But as for the Kansas City store, the Phi Delts and Sigma Chis would probably not have chapters if it were not for this downtown meet- ing place. When one goes into that store to get something he feels like old times again, seeing men like Bud Barada, and his pals, then who would one see but Bill Robinson, " Queenie, " in his derby. But then you know, the jellies will buddv, whether or no. IT If I w 2re a " U " nivcrsiTY Man One thing I ' d do is go easy on Pop ' s purse. I ' d start budgeting right, and put down one .$35 Sterlingworth from Woolf Brothers. No hat would do but a Knox . . . and I ' d apply a lot of money to Woolf Brothers ' neck- ties . . . because they tend to weaken the hearts of campus wrens. I ' d walk and dance my way through in Benton shoes . . . and in fact, Id need a lot of good- looking things to be a success with the ladies. .And even if I was dumb in math, I ' d be wise enough to knov. Woolf Brothers cater to college men ... so 1 d go for them strong . . . get what I like, for after all Pop pays the bills and all . and good-l(xjking clothes. d get is plenty of Jjr) Q Q if HrofKers NINIH .AND BRO.ADW.X Tj e licst " Dairy in Qolii nhia Central Dairy Dial 3151 Pdji- •(.)■(. iautB ® a iR00m Y o u will expect to find atmosphere in a college town — the atmosphere of youth, lightness, and friendliness. You will find this at Davis ' . After the party, between classes, on a dinner date, or when entertain- ing guests, come to Davis " . " ' ou are sure to find our friends — and good food. Page 437 A Grateful Heart Always Shows Its Gratitude . With ) ' our Autographed Photograph Made Bx WESLEY BLACKMORE 910a Broadway I ' agc 4 IS NEW " FIREPROOF TIGER HOTEL SLEEP I COMFORT . XD SAFETY " SOCIAL CENTER FOR STUDENT ACTIVITIES Dine and Dance Page 4 4 1 HEREwillbeplentyof wedding gifts to buy er ' soon now — so bear in mind this fact: Electric Gifts are useful every day, they ' re beautiful and last- ing, and cost verv little Kansas City Power Light Co 1 330 Grand A enue Gr. 0060 4000 ON B. M. A. PAYROLL It is frequently said of in- surance — " But you have to die to win. " With 4,000 disabled pol- icyholders on the B. I. A. payroll, endorsing B. M. A. service — that idea is disproved. The B. M. .A. replaces your income when •ou are disabled from sick- ness or accident — or at time of death. On the i ' nion .Sdj i.vi Pluza More than $23,000,000.00 has been paid to policy- holders since organiza- tion. The endorsement of li " - ing policyholders creates a desire on the part of others for B. 1. A. Life Accident Health Group BUSINESS MENS ASSURANCE COMPANY KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Page 440 HEADQUARTERS for UNIVERSITY men MELBOURNE HOTEL 400 Rooms Each With Bath RATES FROM $ All Theatres Within One Block and Center of Fine Shopping District EXCELLENT DINING ROOM AND COFFEE SHOP On U. S. Highv ' ays 40 and 61 With Garage Accommodations LINDELL BOULEVARD AT GRAND ST. LOUIS $ $ $ Paj« 4-)i CAMPUS DRUG STORE SODA— DRUGS-C I G.- RS LUNCHES Phone 6304 WVu ' n Doicn Town STOWE PHARN4ACY DRUGS — CRANE CANDY MONTAGS STATIONERY Phone 5421 106 S. Ninth Dorn-Cloney Laundry and Dry Cleaning Co. Wishes Success to Those Who Go AND ' ■ E " " to Those Who Stay Phone 5308 CONLEY 800 Luncheon — Dinner — Sandwiches Home-Made Candies — Ice Cream Free Delivery SCOTTS BOOK SHOP BOOKS GIFTS OFFICE SUPPLIES 920 Broadway COLUMBIA ICE and STORAGE CO. 320 Broadway PURE ICE and COLD STOR. GE Dial 6410 " A Cake of Ice Never Gets Out of Order " The Savitar Leads In College Annuals We lead when it comes to outfitting college men demanding quality. Victor Barth Clothing Company b2 Years of Honest Merchandising DETROIT JEWEL STOVE AS A GIFT IS .ALWAYS WELCOME MISSOURI UTILITIES COMPANY 70b Broadway ' PHONE 5618 PARSONS SISTERS Beauty Parlor 1019 E. Broadway C0LU. 1BI. MISSOURI Page 441 WHAT A BOOK! Never do school annual staffs appreciate the Full sisniFi- cance of leadership in the printing and binding of year- books, until they actually experience the thrill of opening the first shipping case containing their own Kraft Built annuals. In the past eighteen years, more than 350 year- book staffs have experienced that thrill . . . just as they have enjoyed, in the preceding months, the helpfulness of experienced, thorough, personal service. Staffs of 1932 will do well to give serious con- rri ' sideration to this organization, when placing their printing and binding contracts. Kraft Built BOOKS " » COVERS BoTz-HuGH Stephens Press ' ' Ts°S5V Oodeyi F xe Kior s June 18b5 68 UeaT« In Kansas Ci.t ' y Mo. H. E. PARRISH Jeweler 9 South Ninth Street Columbia Mo« Page 44J 29 Vacation - - - - Vo cation Sell life insurance during vour vacation period. The Central States Life Insurance Company St. Louis is seeking college men either on part time or permanent basis. Write j. A. McVOY, President Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store Store ESTES-PARKS The HOUSE o FASHION 912-914 Broadway Home of Home-Grown Floivers f EMBER F. T.D ■ ' F-LOf? 1ST GUARANTEED FLOWERS lo S. Ninth Street OUR QUALITY IS BETTER AND PRICES LOWER BECAUSE WE GROW OUR OWN The Missouri SHOWME ' Official Humor Publication of Missouri University " Bubbles Cotton can ' t tell you much about the football game between Missouri and St. Louis Uni ersity but she did lean out of the window on the second floor of the Chase Hotel long enough to count the bricks from the second floor to the street. Jane Lillis, Cena Christopher and Virginia Guitar helped her count, but no two of them could agree on the total number. Only two of them agree on the hotel. They heard that it was a good game anyhow. Pago 444 297. Headquarters of College Activity Especially During the Summer Vacation Months When the Thermometer s Up CHILLED WASHED AIR IN THE DINING ROOMS Home of the Nationally Famed — PLANTATION GRILL WHERE AMERICA ' S OUTSTANDING DANCE BANDS ARE PRESENTED For June . . . JOHNNY JOHNSON AND HIS ICTOR RECORDING ORCHESTRA JAN GARBER AND HIS GREATER COLUMBIA RECORDING ORCHESTRA Plan Your Fraternity and Sorority Luncheons, Dinners and Dances at the KANSAS CITY, MO. Page 445 v w ; -i . " , ' i Distinction Djs nc iVe ideas in annuals are a prime facior in a successful book " of course ser ice ana qualiiy can 7ioi he overlooked ' e sign of the trade mark means- Enqrav ' inq Serv ' ice Plus Close Cooperaiion beln een Staff and Annual Depatinienly i C Ckr% Ck ENGRAVING Vi CIllIcil COMPANY CALUMET BUILDING st.louis. missouri College Annual Builders of America k ' Page 44t BlISCH Extra Dry Americans Finest Ginger Ale Its excellence is evidenced by the wide patronage of discriminat- ing people who are particular about what they serve and drink. ANHEUSER-BUSCH ST. LOUIS COMPLIMENTS of A FRIEND American and Annex Hotels (Absolutely Fireproof) 7th and Market 6th and Market ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI On direct car line uith the Union Station and surrounded by all the leading places of amusement. 500 rooms w ith all the conveniences of a home. Bath (tub or shower) in every room. Running ice water, telephone. In fact, everything necessary 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, Mar ager Page 44 Compliments A Missouri University Booster Found in a waste-paper basket in Abnormal Ps choiogy class (maybe that accounts for it): Dear Miss Dix: Please help a poor schoolgirl out. Can 1 help it if my hair is too curly, my figure too fat. my eyes too squinty, an l 1 have teeth like Carl UlfTer ' s I want to have a good time in college, too, and somehow I seem to be the kind of a girl that men forget. Please do something for me. — Marion Dodd. Dear Miss Dodd: May we suggest that you quit eating, smear your hair down, make people think that squinty eyes are to be desired, but the only thing we can suggest concerning those teeth is to pull them out. If this fails try the Hinkson. (For the best interests of all), Dorothy Di.x. Speaking of notes, here ' s one found shortly after the Queen ' s ball: Dear : And if you don ' t believe that the beauty contest was run by Mr. Ziegfeld, just take a look — none else but him would recognize the undiscovered bcaut - at the Kappa House came in such large numbers. xxxxxxx And believe me those front steps are really bad at the Sigma Nu house. There are only two men in the chapter, we hear, who haven ' t slipped a time or two. I don ' t know why, but taking Martha Corder ' s word for it, those steps really are a jinx. Page ■I4S Distinctly Attractive ivith an Artistic Touch are the Queens in the 1931 S AVI TAR Made by PAUL PARSONS STUDIO Missouri Theatre Bldg. Page 449 Iiiflox A Page Abney, Mary Caroline 228 Acacia 248 Acason. Mary Elisabeth 221. 235 Activities Section 365 Adams. Charles Elmer. Jr.. . . . 161, 252 Adams. Donald Cranston 328 Adams, Florence Lloyd 239 Adams. George Pindall 356 Adams. John Quincy 345 Adams. Kenneth 289 Adcock. John D 263. 336 Addison. William. Jr 254 Administration Section i College of Agriculture 12 Agriculture Club 300. 301 Aguiling. Crisogono 38, 307. 308 A. I. E. E 306 Ainsworth. E. G 348 Akcrs, Fred C 355 Alexander. Benjamin F 250 Alexander. John M 395 Alexander, John Wm 357. 392 Alexander. Margaret 236. 299, 370, 372 Alexander. Robert R 270 Alexander. Virginia Lee 353 Aley, Harold 369 Allee, Florence G 232 Allee. Gail S 78. 239 Allee. William S 160. 263. 341 Allen. Anna L 235 Allen, Dean Edgar 21 Allen. Ella Bass 338 Allen, Henry E 303 Allen. John Fenn 356 Allen. Marv D 236. 298. 399 Allen. Nelson 160 Allen, Robert D 38 Allen. William B 264 Allev. Harold R 78. 249. 302. 335 Allison. Fred E.Jr 252 Allison. Neville F. 252. 284 Allman, Leo Wm 34 Allman, Mrs. Leona 7 Allport, Virginia 349 Almon, Madeline, , . .226. 240, 311, 347 Almstedt. H B 348 Almstedt. Margaret F 38. 240. 322, 349 Alpha Chi Omega 228 Alpha Chi Sigma 362 Alpha Delta Pi 229 Alpha Delta Sigma 359 Alpha Epsilon Phi 230 Alpha Gamma Delta 231 Alpha Gamma Rho 249 Alpha Gamma Sigma 250 Alpha Kappa Kappa 350 Alpha Kappa Psi 354 Alpha Phi 232 Alpha Sigma Phi 251 Alpha Tau Omega 252 Alpha Zeta 333 Alspach. Lillian L 292 Alter, Richard C 386 Althouse, Ellen C 236 Altman. Jane 235 Alumni Association 279 Alvcs. Elizabeth M 241 Aly. Bower 376 Anderson. Amber L 38. 243 Anderson. Edward F 78. 163 Anderson. Elma P 38 Anderson. Elmer J 352 Anderson. Grant F.. . 262. 309. 370. 371 Anderson. John W 332 Anderson. Kenneth B 38. 355 Anderson. Lola 360 Anderson. Margaret A 78. 292 Anderson. Maud B 78. 226, 243 Anderson. Mildred L 38. 27 Anderson. Pressley H 257. 284 Anderson. Ralph H 267 Anderson. Robert F 256 Andrews, Louis P 263. 313 Andrews. Louise 326 Andrews. Lucy Allen 174, 232 Andris. Dorothy R.. 23. 26. 27. 78. 226, 240. 347. 349. 376, 379 Anthes. Phillip 349 Antonello. Joseph. Jr 265 Applcman. Robert C. 38. 249. 288, 335. 340. 392. 404 Aquino, lose L 308 Arbenz. Paul 349 Archibald. Robert D 1 57 Archcis. Marion 239 Architectural Club 313 Armstrrmg. Robert A 125, 256 Arnold. Burton W 270, 342 Arnold . Charles P.. J r 78, 260 Arnold. David T 263 Arnold, Eugene L 350, 3 51 Arnold. Frances C 38. 173. 174.234.239.326. 366 Arnold. Mercer 9 Arnst. C 163 Arpe. Mary Jo 38. 236 Page Arriagada. Lisandro 308 Arthur. Billy Loyal 256 .Arthinian de. Chester 308 . rts and Science, College of 13 Asbury, Wilbert C 1 14, 146 Asburv. Mrs, Maymie 247 A, S, C, E 307 Ashby. Anthony 78, 359. 392. 399 Ashworth. Robert W 38 Athletics Section 105 Athenaean Literary Society 310 Attawav. Bettv C " 236. 326 Atiaway. Douglas F 38. 260, 358 Atteherrv. C:arlvsle L.. Jr..78, 258, 309 Atteberry. Marguerite N...78, 235. 347 Aubuchon, Leonard J 267 .Aufranc, Gertrude 353 .• ufranc. Otto E 350, 351 . ' Vufranc. Will H 350 Austin, Hal R 78, 115. 139. 259. 333. 336 Austin. Jackson K 284 Avera. Lt. W. B 157. 158, 291, 325. 384 Avdelott. Carlton J 252 Avers, Wm, Lambert 253. 307 B Bahb. Virginia B 237 Babcock, Dorothy F 38 Baber, Buford B 350. 351 Backus, Lucille M 309 Backus. Stanley 1 54 Bagby. James Wm 3 52 Bagley. James 21 Bailey. James A 38, 1 56. 288. 302. 332 Bailey. Ola 34 1 Baird. Max C 260. 341 Baker, Christine B 233 Baker. Clarence M 254. 345 Baker. George C 12 Baker. James G 116 Baker. Leroy 275 Baker, James M 258 Baker. John Carl 300. 334 Baker. Margaret L 232 Baker. Ruth 299 Baldrv. George A 78. 156. 264.312.354.389 Baldwin. Charley W 78 Baldwin. Robert Lee 264 Ball. Laura E 39. 237 Ballew. Carey L 39, 264. 336 Ballew. John W 349 Balmer. Chester B 39. 248 Balsamo. Ludwig 265 Baltzell. Winston C 350 Banks. Marjorie 292. 395 Banta. Wallace C 349. 389 Barbee, Edgar I 12. 24. 79, 259. 289. 300. 302. 332. 333 B arbee. Marion 259. 302 Barber, Ben W .Jr 139 Barclay, Mariorie 39. 238. 348, 349 Barner, Theodore 3 Barnes, Lee Quisenberrv 33b Barnett. Floyd A . " . .255, 350, 351 Barnett. Dr O. M 246 Barnett. William P 79, 272. 389 Barnev. Edna B 229 Barnev. William H 253, 341 Barnhart. Willard 349 Barnhart. William T 352 Barns, James H 257 Barns. Mary Jim 15. 39. 231.298.299,327 Barnwarming 288 Barr. Virginia W 23o Barrick. La Verne 234 Barta, Ralph B. . 341 Barton. Gay 79 Barton. Glen T 250. 342 Baseball 143 Bash, lames H 273 Basketball 123 Basket. .Mrs, E. D 397 Baskett. Mrs, Janet 349 Baskettc. Floyd K 79. 262 Baskette. G 281 Basve, Francis 349 Bass. Andrew J 270 Batcheldcr. Lowell E 252. 313 Batdorf, Franklin P 342. 340 Bates. Leslie B 286, 328 Bates. Robert Henry 260 Batv. Ruth E 293 Bauer. R, D 279. 355 Baumgartner. Anna 247. 356 Bayer. Glenn W 267 Beach, Marshall 268 Beach. Wallace 272 Beachy, Robert S 263 Beam, James S 284 Beard. George H 39, 251. 328 Beare. William K 34, 350 Beasley. Ailecn 327 Beasley. Anna Lee 327 Page Bcatty, Theodore F 39. 261 Becker, William H 20, 357 Beedle. DeEtta G 39. 172, 343. 398 Beedy. Murray 257 Beers, Norman R 286, 342 Beasley. Sherwood 1 56 Bcgole, James F 39. 274 Beiderlindcn, Capt. Wm. A,.. . 152. 384 Belden. H, M 348 Belisle. John M 356 Bell. Henry , 342. 359 Belter. Dorothy L 293 Bennett, Francis 266 Bennett. Martha G 299 Bennett. Ernestine 343 Bennett. Robert F 39. 357 Bennett. William Guy 284 Bennitt. R 348 Bensinger, Albert A 269 Benson, Anna C 34 Berkemeier. George C 39. 392. 402 Bcrklev, Robert W 274 Berman, Philip 1 55. 271 Berne, Kathleen G 308 Berry. .Alberta C 239 Berry. Frances 1 172. 203 Berry. Helen L 292 Berry, Sherman 70 Berwick. Andrew J 250 Beshears. John A 160 BetaTheta Pi 253 Bethel, D. W 163 Bevington, Ethel E 29. 79. 229. 290. 349 Bcynon. Harold L 252. 287 Bichler. Bettv Mary 39. 237 Bickley. Johh R 39, 251, 349 Bicklev, Mrs. Maxine A 314 Bicklcy. Wm B 251 Bidstrup. Harry L 79. 362 Biggs, Peter W 356 Bihr. Frank. Jr 46. 267. 342. 334 Bird. Dorothy Lee 2?7 Birkett. Thomas E 332 Bishop. Don L 40. 257. 342 Bishop. Lyman J 257. 357 Bittner. Frank E 40, 116, 257. 33o Blackwell, Horace F 160. 263 Blackwell. Rubv Mae 79. 172. 349 Blake, Mrs. Martha 247 Blakely, Imogene E 235 Bland. ' Theodore C 160 Blanton, David E 24. 40. 246. 258 Blanton. H.J 9 Blaser. Oneida F 394 Bledsoe, Charles E 356 Block and Bridle 335 Bloker. Rachel 363 Bkxjdworth. Charles T 356 Blue Key 324 Eioard of Curators 9 Bodine. Mary Ann 79. 232. 367 Boehme. Dorothy V 40. 237. 363 Boeckemeier, Orval J 79. 125. 133. 257. 350. 351 EBogart. Ralph 335 1-ioggcss, C Martha 234 Boggs, Marion 40. 348 Bohannon, Ida 397 lk)hne. Dorothy Ruth 40. 172 Bohrer. Albert N 260. 2 7 Bolev. Hinton J 273 Bond. Arthur 276. 324 Bond. Bradford A 3 58 Bond, Donald C 40. 349 Bond, Rosaline W,. . , 79. 237. 298. 299 Bondurant. Donald C. . .256, 307. 331. 368 Bone. Robert E 267. 368 Bookout. Alton C 270 Eiooks, Marjorie M 40. 237 Boone. Jewell H 342. 349 Borchers. Wilbur S 157 Boren, Mary L 40. 292. 376 Boren. Nellie A 292 Eiossler. Katherine E 238 Botsford. Thomas W 40. 263. 336 Boucher. Benjamin H 79. 250. 303 Boucher. Robert V 303 Boucher. Roy R 3i-.2 Boulware. Sturgeon 250. 335 Bourscheid. Dorothy W.40, 27.292. 343 Bowen. Charles H 40, 246. 249. 288. 332. 334. 335 Eiowen. Meriburr 239 B " )wkcr, Leon J 313 Bf)wlin, Clyde M 259 liowhn, Leo 259 Bowling, Laura G.., 239 Liowman. Catherine 241 Bowman. Richard M 248. 339 I )xing 155 Bovd. Vernon Dean 160. 161 Bnle. Harold V 79, 273. 359. 366. 367 Bovlen. Robert L 266 Bradberry. Alvis 256 Bradford. Estclle 79. 239 f- ' ag e Bradford. Lynn 357 Bradley. Tom A 284 Bradlev. William P 262. 284. 297 Bradshaw, Harold C 40. 400 Bragg. Cecil F 266. 326. 359 Brandau, Mauldin J 1 58 Brandt. Howard R 270 Brandt, Mary J 229 Brannan. Christine V 41 . 349 Branson. E, B 348 Brantley. Herbert Lee. . . .41, 275. 307. 331 Brase. JohnE 402 Brashear. Minnie 343 Bratton. Mrs. S 397 Braun. John B 265 Brautigam, Agnes C 402 Bray. Adrian 266 Brav. Wm. Harrison 272 Bravton. Bert 160. 259 Bravton. Paul R 118, 248 Breck. Howard R 264, 389 Brcckenridge, G. F 362 Breitweiser. Stanley 272 Brenner, 13ernice D 229 Brenner, Hugo L 256. 325 Brett, Herbert B 253 Brett. John F 258. 336. 340 Brewer. Burns W.. Jr 264 Brewer, Chester 105 Bndger, Margaret 238 Bridges, Anny M 228 Br idges, Robert Leo 259, 333 Briegleh, Alma Mary 26 Brierly, Lucie A 41, 240 Bright, Katherine Ann 232, 339 Bnnkman, E A 1 58 Briscoe, Edgar W 80. 270 Broemmelsiek, Karin 229 Broida, Mayerd Steve 266 Brokaw, Frederic N 270. 359 Brokaw, Katherine 349 Bnxiks, Elizabeth 41, 238, 349 Br(K)ks, Marjorie 172 Brixjks, LeeF 357 Brown, Charles D 253, 249 Brown, Cleone 236 Brown, Dorothy 239, 3 30 Brown. Edward T 263. 354 Brown, Edwin Willis 359, 366 Brown, Dr H. G 376 Brown, James W, Jr 41, 359 Brown, Kent T 80, 264 Brown, Laura Mae 41. 240, 377 I3rown, Marv Gladvs 41 Brown, Miller : 320 Brown, Nancy L 238 Br(iwn, Rosalie 227 Brown, Susan E 228. 326 Brown, Sam 276 Brown. Thomas M 259 Browne, William L ,,258. 370. 371. 372 Browning, George M 250 Browning. John H 41 Brownstein Leo 161 Broyles, Clifford 398 Brubaker, Virginia 343 Bruen, Betty 239 Brumfield, Bobbie 353 Brumm, Harold J 350. 351 Brunkhorst. Helen M 80, 243, 34U Br inton, Earle L , Jr , 341 Brvan, Chas. G 41. 250 Brvan. Joseph J 34, 25t 345 Buchalter, Charlotte, 41, 15, 202, 343, 403 Buchanan, Mary E 41, 400 Buchele, Kirwan 163, 266 Bucholz, W i,j.,- 280 Buckler, Clvda 398 Bucknell, Russell L 258, 340 Buell, Lewis W 275. 328 Buclow, Virginia A 80. 235. 326 Buffum, Ted James 248. 345 BufTum, Marv E 348 Buka, Evelyn R 293 Bullock, AlanS 356 Bumbarger, Paul R 80. 3 58 Bunton, Richard L 252 Burcham, Helen L 41 Burd, Evelyn 239 Burdettc. Ruth A 238 fiurgan, Evelyn 232 Burke, Kathrvn 41 , 242, 399 Burke, Patrick 265 Burke, Richard P 307. 331 Burkeholder, John H 41 , 25 " , 288, 334, 335 Burlage, William H 42 Burns, George L 268 Burns, James H 42, 392, 409 Burns, Jane W 311 Burns, )ovce C 42. 258. 336 Bums, Louise 311 Burns. Virginia 42. 238. 349 Burnstein, Al. 271 Burr. Martha L 235 Burr, Marv H 235. 314. 338 Burrall Bible Class 404. 405 Page 4fO 1 nil ex Page Burrell, Elizabeth H 343 Burrell. William H . . 42. 157, 2b7. . im. 325. 302. 386 Burton. Elsie 42, 240, 34fl. 392, 304. 397 Burton, Emmettc ' i ' 2t 3. 308 Burton, William Y 80. 2b3. 337 Bush, John H 42. 246. 248 School of Business and Public Administration 14 Busscn, Helen E 27. 22b, 242 Butcher. John F 80. 25b Butts. Ruth B 42. 343 Buxton. Marv E 80. 240 Bvler. William H 362 B: Y. P. U 400 Byrne. Richard W 357 Byrns. Margaret A 42. 308, 395 C Cadv. Marv Jane 404 Cairi. PaulB 359 Calbreath. Margaret E 238 Caldwell, Pauline N 42, 172 Calhoun, David C 249 Calhoun, Capt. Milo 384. 388 Callaway, Robert 42, 249. 333 Callmore. John 385 Calvert. Dorothy L 80. 309. 394 Calvert. SC 362 Calvert. Sidney H 80 Calvert. Staunton K 342. 349 Calvin. Dr. D. B 352 Calvird. Rudolph B 250 Camp. William B 160 Campbell. Betty 229 Campbell. Frarik G 42. 263. 354 Campbell. Fred 42. 263. 357 Campbell. Hubert U 119. 130 Campbell. Julia W 228 Campbell. Mabel V 343 Canada. SW 280 Canepa, MavE 80. 174.228 Cannadv. J Brandon 80. 355 C annon; Ida E 80. 232. 280. 311. 360.367, 377 Capers. Leland 257 Caples. Joseph T 352 Caples. William Goff 357 Caplin. Charlotte 226. 230 Capps. AG 279. 280 Capps. Lloyd A 42. 251, 359 Carlisle. N. Von Allan 24, 310, 341. 378, 396 Carlton, Edwin H 252 Camahan, Ethel M 238 Games, Cleo 293. 398 Carney. Margaret H 43. 240 Carney. Russell E 43. 261. 284 Carpenter. Miller 250. 335 Carr. Rebecca E 80. 229 Carrethers. Clay D 264 Carrington, Dana 252 Carroll. Clayton C 81 . 248. 342. 349, 362 Carroll. Isabelle 353 Carroll. Leonard S 43. 248. 325. 354 Carson. John M 43. 248 Carter, Dorothy 236 Carter. Ernest D 43 Carter. EF 396 Carter. Gilbert H 342 Carter. James R 260 Carter. Madge F 26. 43, 226. 229 Carter. Mavnard A 257. 297 Carter, Miriam C 217. 239 Carter, Sam C 145 Cartland, John Courtney 81 . 270 Caruthers William Lvnn.264, 370, 372 Casev, Hazel .24. 43. 31 1 . 376 Cason. Joseph R 275. 368 Cassad Ravo M 265 Cassell, Elizabeth 43 Caudill. John W 160. 253 Caudle. Mrs I . W 279 Cauley. JohnR 81. 273 Cauthom. Emma 348 Cebe. Jerry F 154, 286 Cervantes, Jose 308 Chadwick. John 16. 43. 304. 305. 307. 331 Chalkley. Mary Jane 239 Chamberlain. Mrs. Margaret B. . . 397 Chamberlain. Marv Lou 309 Chamicr, Richard J . .43, 272. 357. 376. 377. 385 Chandler, Lester V 3 54 Chandler, Louise 236 Chandler. Mildred W 43, 235. 363 Chandler. Philip E 266. 358 Chang, Shas-wea 308 Chapin. Virginia A 239 Chaplin, Mrs HA 247 Charak. Jean B 276. 344 Chavez. Dennis Jr 266 Cheatham. William E 1 52. 272. 345 Cheer Leaders 108, 109 Page Chenowith, Russell M 2 J Cherniss, Cyril 269 Chestnut, Mrs. D. A 227 Chevalier. Elizabeth 327, 343 Chi Beta Epsilon 233 Chi Chi Chi 330 Chi Omega 234 Childers. Dorothy N 235. 249 Childers. Elsie M 43. 237. 361 Childers. Norman F 259. 302 Christeson. Robert P 259. 335 Christian. Catherine M 234 Christian Student Ctmgregalion.. . 398 Christman. Arthur B 260. 337. 340. 378, 386 Christopher, Cena B..43. 239. 314. 317 Church. Samuel 288 Clarenbach, Fred 349 Clark. Bill 366. 389 Clark. Don 160. 161.270 Clark. Eugene S 268 Clark. Harold V 81. 358 Clark. Johns 351 Clark. Marion W 250 Clark. Russell 392. 401 Clark. Stephens 341 Clark. William G 272 Classes Section 33 Clavcll. Cesar 308 Clay. George H 81. 264. 296. 297 Clay. Lawrence 81. 398 Clay, Phillip B 81, 264. 290. 297 Clay, Martha 237 Clay. Phyllis 241 Cleeton. Alex C 370. 372 Clement. Thomas M 337 Clifford. Charles V 81 . 308 CIme. Edward W 350 Cline. Harold H 284. 352 Cline. Ruby 173. 343 Cline. VVilford 342. 349 Clowe. Kendall Dean 81, 258, 354 Clubs 295 Coaching Staff 106, 107 Coates, Donald L 264 Coates, Mary A 308, 353,397 Coates. Vincent K 264 Coatsworth. Ralph G 268 Coburn. C 284 Cochel. W. A 276 Cochran. John R 43, 253. 362 Cockerill. Frank Robert 362 Coffman. Alfred L 306 CofTman. Lawrence E 81. 261. 354 Cohen. Harold W 2o9 Cohn. Jules M 270 Coil. Cullen 257 Cole. Brooks Ann 44. 361 Coleman. Dresden S 259 Coleman. Margaret P 292 Coles. Jessie Alice 343 College Farmer 309 Colley. Claudin Ruth 400 Colling. Thomas_ 349 Co lings, Ma.x Morris. ... 1 15. 131. 200. 358 Collins. Sarah L 44. 349 Collister. Kathryn L 240 Colliver. James Russell 160. 161 Combs. Carol J 357 Combs. Joseph C 44. 262 Condon. Daniel Frank 266 Conley. Flora Katherine 239 ConleV. S.F 279.281 Conley, Sarah Gertmde. . .44. 239. 327 Conley. Mary Winston 81 Connaway. J . W 348 Connett, " Margaret 44. 343 Connor. James Edward 44, 200 Connor. James William 252 Conrad, Ra ' mond C 352 Conway. Madeline L 229 Cook. Duward F 157 Cook. Elizabeth Frances 44. 172 Cook. Lois 198. 199 Cook. Melida Wade 44 Cooley. Robert Roosevelt. 81 . 259. 288. 333 Coomber. Ralph Bertrand. . . .254. 3 52 Cooper. Dorothea Hazel 353 Cooper. John D 272 Cooper. John Miller 160. 161. 352 Cooper. Lois Lail 44 Cooper. Robert Lee 350 Cooper. Theodore 81 . 269 Cope, Alvin Jasper 284 Cope, LeRoy Willare 255 Copeland, Ed Lincoln 266 Copeland, William Robert. . • . .44. 355 Corder. Martha Meredith 239 Cornelius. Josephine R 81 Corral. Charles F . Jr 308 Corry. Frances Elizabeth.. . 19. 44. 239. 360. 367 Cosgrove. Jessie Evans. 19. 44. 239. 360 Cosmas. George Harold. . . 30. 274. 340 Coss 176 Cottey. Louis Francis 246. 3 57 Cottingham. Catherine L..82. 237. 363 Page Coukoulis. Gus George 308 Student Council 24 Coursault. J . H 348 Coursault. Ruth Logan.. . .44, 314, 361, 367 Coursault. Theodore G.. .241, 264. 284 Cousins. Mary Rosalie 241 Cover. Sylvia 346 Covington. Henry Clyde 355 Cowherd. Chattan 160. 268 Cox. Donald Clinton 44, 253, 321, 349, 376, 378 Cox. Stanley West 124. 253 Coy. Edgar Everett 1 56. 325. 386 Coy. Edward 359 Coy. Elmer Perry 341. 349 Craig. Charles Lyie 341 Craig. James Lewis. Jr 160. 258 Craig, Mildred 45 Craig, Ravmond Marshall. . . .258. 310.320.324.396 Crain. Joseph Clinton 357 Cramer. Helen Maxine 82. 309 Crane. Allan Sheron 266 Crane. Charlotte Jane 229 Crane. Frederick Wyman 82. 253 Crane. Margaret Lucille. .237. 314. 338 Crane. Wilf ert George 253 Crangle, Coach Jack 106. 144 Craven. Dale P 400 Creasy. John 274. 340 Creel. Henry Lewis. Jr 256. 354 Creelman. LaCalif June _. . 236 Cremer. William Joseph 350. 351 Crider. Armstrong B loO. 161 Crockett. John Instone ItiO. 256 Crome. Jean Elizabeth 241 Cromwell. William Scott 267. 354 Cross. H. Clayton 307 Cross Country 1 59 Cross. Janet 292. 31 1 . 339 Crossley. John Elton 45 Crouch. Francis Richard 297 Crouch. Richard Lee 398 Cullimore. Donald 274 Cummins. Casey 359 Cummins, Kieran M 267 Cummings, Herbert H 252 Cunningham. Kenneth Hope 313 Cunningham, Lafayette 262 Cunningham, Lieutellus 350 Cunningham. Mary Elizabeth .... 241 Cunningham. Richard C 284 Cupp. Roderick 82. 262 Curd. Hayden A 202 Curran. James 350. 351 Curry. Ethel Elizabeth 82 Curry. James Thomas 356 Curry. Lester Fred 362 Curtis. Anna Louise 238 Curtis. Frances 82 Curtis. Katherine B...27, 241, 361, 379 Curtis. R E 363 Curtis. WC 34,S Curtis, William Dwight 349 Curtlew Marcus 246 Cushman, Walt 296 Cutler, Frank C 33 5 Cwens 338 Dail, Lawrence 261 Dakkneter, Louise 82. 238 Dalton. Walter Wm..45. 158. 310. 340. 357. 366. 392. 396 Daly. Richard Brooks 253 Daniel. IDorothv Va 82 Daniels. Helen ' 239 Daniels. Martha Lucille. . .45. 232. 298 Daniels. Va 236 Daughertv. D H 348 Davenport. Merril Clark 350. 351 Davis. Audrey Gay ' . . .228. 290 Davis. Charles 201 Davis. Eldon Eugene 82 Davis. La.Monte 25. 45. 267, 359 Davis. Lee Fisher. . .249. 288. 334. 33 5 Davis. Lucille Eva 45 Da is Mildred Marie 292 Davis. Sam 270 Davis. Stuart 262 Davis. Victor Kenneth 132 Davis. V ' irginia May 360 Davis. Will D.. 34. ' 249. 288. 302. 332. 333. 334. 335 Davisson. Mary Margaret 353 Dawes. Mrs. E. W 227 Dawson. C 288 Dawson. Donald Burress 297 Dawson. Helen Gertrude 45. 292 Dawson. J. Carl 24. 45. 249. 302. 332. 334 Dawson. Rovce Herbert 45. 275 Day. Lola Uslie 233 Dean of Men 22 Dean of Women 23 Deare. Harriet 404 Debate 375 Page DeBoer.JamcsJordan. .25,45.267. 325. 331. 336, 340. 386 DeBord. Leonard W 288 Defoe. L M 281. 348 Degen. Marjorie Rcba.. . .230. 298. 403 Dcimund, Karl Edward 320 Deis. Dorothy Lucille 45. 363. 400 Dejarnette. J . Dow 249. 369 DcLano. Elizabeth 349 Delano. Bradford K 354 DeLargv.J 163 Delta Delta Delta 235 Delta Gamma 236 Delta Kappa 254 Delta Mu Phi 255 Delta Phi Delta 326 Delta Sigma Phi 256 Delta Sigma Pi 355 Delta Tau Delta 257 Delta Theta Phi 256- Delta Upsilon 258- DeLozier. Forest Eugene. .45. 350. 351. 387 Demaree, Francis 349 Dennv, Marion Vaughn. . .82, 312. 345 Denny. Mary Laura . .20. 45. 172. 398 Dent. Louis Linton 341. 356- Denton, Joseph Drennon 307 Denton, Ralph Jackson. . .82. 284, 331 Department of Athletics 105- Depping. Irene A 45- DeShazer. John Dalton 357 ' DeShon. Caroline Louise 237 DetwcUer. Abe 330- DeVillier. George F 350, 351 DeWe er. Jessie Constance 293 Dial. Dan Grigsby 160 Diamond. Charles 160 ' Dick. Virginia Claire 241 Dickerson. Donald E 261. Dickerson. John Hayworth. . .250. 335. 342. 369 ' Dickman. Dorothy Jans 235. 292; Dickson. James Leonard 307 Diddle. AW 352. Dieckmann, Rev F. H 392. 399 Diemer. Richard Walter 257, 324 Dier. William Arthur 46. 273 Dieterich. Neil 160. 257. 354 Dillard. William Ruce 82- Dilworth. Billy. Jr 156. 325. 349.356.389 Dimmit. Herman L 46- Dimond. Edgar Archer - 257 Doak. Justin Harry , .82. 259, 334. 335 Doarn. James William. . . .82. 146. 246, 273, 336. Dobbs. Ella Victoria 343 Dodd. Elizabeth 327 Dodd. Samuel M 261 Docrsam, Helen Marie 293 Doll, William Carl 359 Domenech, Jose Francisco. . . .308. 342. 349 Donaldson. Bemice Lucille 27. 46 D inaldson. Russel William 256 Donham. Charles Ray 160. 161 IDonnell. Virginia Maurine 83. 231 Doolittle. Nettie Alice 343 Dom. Alva Louis 267 Dorsev. Harriet Edith 46. 241 Dorsey William Perry 46. 275, 307 Dortch, Mrs F W. . ' 227 Dougherty. James Henry 18- Douglas. ElvinS 20. 357 Douglas. Virginia A 46. 235. 312. 326- Dover. Mary V 343 IDow. Harry Haves 339 Downing. Archie 46. 250. 301. 302. 321. 324. 332. 396- Drace. Frances 4b. 240. 34o Drake. Mary Elizabeth.. . .46. 17. 326- Drum. Mary Elizabeth 46. 174. 232. 326 Duerr. Harriet 404 Dufford. Ray T 348 Dugan. Edward Bamett 83 Duncan, Elsie 343 Duncan, Helen 211. 239 Duncan. Myra lone 46. 234 Dunham. Ruth Bemiece 46 Dunkin. Delbert Edison 254 Dunkin. Edward Irvin 254 Dunlap. Arthur Wesley. . .46. 270. 336. 354. 362. 386- Dunn. Benjamin 83. 261. 284 Dunning. Archie 34. 284 Dunwoodv. Ross 83. 246. 261 . 325. 336. 354. 386 DuPuis. Frederick J 258 Durtschi. Frederick 249 Dye. Margaret Luisita. . . .83. 235. 308. 349. 397 Over. A. E 157 Dyer. Albert 250. 291. 335. 369 Dyer. Armel 341 Dyer. Herbert Edward. . . .83. 253, 329,331,342.368- Page 451 Iiiilox I ' agc Dyer. Muru-1 34 ' - Dvkeman. Lewis 250 East. William Hucson 160. 273 Eastin. Robt:rt Strong 35t) Easton. Marv E 81. 232 Eaton. Mildred 4b. 30«. 3«8 Eaves. Donald W 1 17. 257 Eblen. Amos 356 Eckard. Mrs. Blanche 247 Edmiston. George 83. 1 14. 253 Edmonston. Cortes 272. 396 Edmonston. John 272 Education. School of 15 Edwards. Dean 268 Edwards. Dorothy 22Q. 347. 370. 371. 372 Edwards. Frank 356 Edwards. George. . . . 107. 128. 1 53. 3P2 Elam. Loav W 83 Elhring W 163. 275. 340 Eldred, Harriet 360 Elfcnhein, Harold.... . ' .. 35S. 386 EMard. Roscoc B 246. 344 Elliff, J n 348 Elhott. Ben 47. 361 Elliott. John Miller 268 Elliott. Marjory 47. 34? Elliott. Maxine Phoebe 47. 22Q Elliott. Rebecca 47. 234 Elliott. William 350. 351 Ellis. Ceceile 292 Ellis. Edward Russell 261 Ellis. Eldon Weber 326. 350 Ellis, Mrs. Jacob A 247 Ellis. Ma.x M 348 Ellison. Mildred Louise 236 Elsen. Morton 269 Elsenmayer. .Andrew J 268 Emberson. Richard Maury. . . . 147. 349 Embleton. Elizabeth ! 353 Emig. AS 348 Emig. Mrs Constance.. . . 338, 392. 397 Engineering. College of 16 Engineers ' Club 304. 305 Englc. Sgt 385 Engleman. Marcus Justin. 83. 268, 336 English. Ethvl 232. 338, 398 English, William Embrv 263, 389 Enloe. Cotcz F 83. 263. 340, 362 Ensminger, Douglas. , 30. 246. 250. 335 Ensminger, Marion Eugene. . - . 47. 250. 288. 333. 335, 340, 392,396 Episcopal Students " Association. . 401 Epperson, Mildred Ellen ,292, 3| 1, 379 Erickson. William Markham . .47, 305. 368 Emsting. Alfred Fred 313. 326 Erspamer. Charles John 47. 354 Eschen. Frank 83. 260. 316. 358 Eshelman. Margaret 47. 226. 237. 298. 299. 397 Eistes. Alexander Denny 337 Estes. Ethel Barton. . . ' 241 Estes. Virginia Robnett. . .83. 241, 280. 347. 349. 397 Eta Kappa Nu 328 Euwer, Marjorie 395 Evangelical Student Congregation 402 Evans. Alice. . . . 232, 299, 339, 377, 381 Evans. Clark Sevmour 16 . 258 Evans. Kenneth M 83. 259. 288. 289. 334 Everett. Madeline Frances. 27. 47. 232. 299 Everett. Mary Beth 392. 399 Ewing. F. A 335 Ewing. George McNaught 329 Ewing. Robert 3 57 Ewing. Helen Mitchell 345 Exum. Flora Louise 47. 232. 363 Faerber. Verona Alene 292 Fagin. Grass Kvle 47. 266 Fahrig. Harriet 47. 293 Faime, Annabel 231 Fairleigh. Virginia Lee 241 Faler. Charles 252 Faler. Charles David 252. 340 Falkenhainer. V 284 Fallon. John Newton. . . , 163. 249. 289. 335 Fankhanel. Warren 259, 288. 289. 333. 334 Farliegh. Virginia 339 Farmer. Elliott 84. 354 Farmer. George Sanders 84. 274 Farmer. RusscI 262, 310. 345. 348 Farmers " Fair 289 Farm House 259 Farrington, Charles 24. 357 Faurot. Fred 84, 123, 163. 270 Favreau, Wiilard T 255 Faxon. Frank Manson 263. 337. 358 Fear. Helendoris 84. 292 Page Feature Section 1 7 Feirith, Charles 47. 248. 358 Feldcamp. Bernard E 148. " 355 Fellman. Harold William. .48. 344. 358 Felt. Lorothv Lois 349 Felts. Gordon Lee 160. 284 Fencing Club 1 59 Penning, Frances 48 Fenstermaker, Kathryn M . . . 228. 292 Ferguson. John William 161 , 249 Fernald, Charles ,. 250 Ferrell, Delia May 48, 174, 2!3 Ferreli, J " helma Marion 34, 233 Fetzner, Robert Fred 355 Fick, Herbert 84, 250, 288, 289, 302. 332, 335, 369 Field, C, R 157. 256, 284 Fields, George C 1 52 Feller, Leon 1 160 Fillius, Annette 349 Finch, James . ' ustin 22,24,31, 264, 281, 310, 320, 324, 349 367, 373, 392, 394, 396 Finch, Kathrvn Mildred, . .84, 174, 232 Findlav, Kathrvn M 238 Findlay, William 268 Fine Ails, College of 17 Fink, Arnold 340 Fink, Ben 269 Fink, Orion A 84, 248 Finke, Dorothy 228, 292 Finlev, Eleanor A 84, 232 Finnell, Jean H 284 Fischer, Arthur H 253 Fisher, Charles Edward 107, 154 Fisher, William Frederick 48 Fitch, Russell Wright 84 Fite, Ruth Twymen 241 Fitzgerald. Dean Turner 18 Fleetwood, Bernice T 343 Fleischaker, Bonita 230, 299 Fleischaker, Jack.. . . 276, 296, 298, 325, 380, 389 Flentge. Howard H 263 Flinn, Dennis 252 Florea, Inez 174, 349 Floweree, Ruth 343 Flowers. Eleanor 353 Flynn, Charles Everett 161, 257 Foard, Clarence 250 Foege, Dorothy Louise 48, 292, 299 Foeller, Edward Dogue 84, 252 Fogel, Jules L 48, 246, 320, 358, 366 Folse, Mary Louise 292, 349, 404 Football HI Forcheimer. Jacquelyn 84, 2 30 Fore, Allen 84, 257, 312 Forembo 386 Forensic Board 376 Forgus, Ellwood H 262 Forrester, Bruce 267 Foster, Grace L 34, 234 Foster, Hal B 84, 250, 288, 289, 303. 340 Foster. Thomas 264 Fountain. Lucille 23 5 Fox. Irwin. 276. 340. 403 Foxtow. David 269 France. Sarah C 27. 84. 239 Francis. Barrett 48. 284. 354 Francis, Justin 340 Francis, Thomas 85, 246, 270, 325, 340, 388 Francis, Virginia 241 Frank, Archie Henry 304, 305 Frank, Harry Klein . , 16, 276, 286, 331 Frank, Meyer 276 Frank, Seymour 276 Franklin, ' Marion G 48, 236, 361 Fraternities 245 Fraternity Chaperons 247 Frederick, Burnis 48. 310. 349. 356 Frcedman, J ames , . . 378 Frecgard. Sidney 262. 296. 297 Freeman. Ben S 84. 246. 269. 340. 349. 370. 389 Freeman. Hal E 350 French. John 85. 255 French. Charles 257 French. HE 362 Frereck, Walter G 251 Frerking, Lvdia 343 Freshman Oimmission 33 9 Freshman Baseball 163 Freshman Basket Ball 161 Freshman F K:)tbaIl 160 Freshman Class 31 Freshman Track 162 Frizzo, Gabrella 48. 242. 292. 308 Frohock. Evelyn Lowe 85. 231 Fruit, Maurice E 48, 148, 273. 330. 340 Fruit, Roy Howard 273 Fry, Leslie McGee 249, 268, 380 Fry, W. W 279, 385 Fugitt, Jeanne Elizabeth 228 Fuller, Vivian lone 48 Fyfcr, Elizabeth 349 G Page Gaebler, Irma A 85. 243. 347. 4U0 Gaithers. Helen 174. 23 3 Gallais. Lucien 48 Gallman, Thomas 331 Gamble. Eugene 258. 310. 337 Gamma Alpha Chi 361 Gamma Phi Beta 237 Gamma Tau Beta 351 Gangc. John 341 Cans, George 48. 257. 331, 336 Gantt. Mrs James 247 Garcia. Gcnaro 308 Garnett. Raymond. .386. 392. 396. 400 Garrison. Joseph 392. 393. 395 Garver. Mark, 85. 261. 3 58 Garvin. Clyde 124. 259 Gary, Marv V 85. 229 Gearhart. Frank 49, 314, 358 Geary, Lucille 226, 242, 399 Gebhard, . delbert 267 Geesey, Georgiana 349 Geiger, James 257 Geigrich, Earl S 248 Geittman, Edwin 262, 38-? Geller, Hyman 271 General ( ' )rganization 283 Gentry, R Sheldon 296. 297 Genung. Ursula 404 George. Edna 242 George. Marguerite 85.234 Gerdel. John Kenneth, , , . 28, 49, 254, 324. 373 Gibbons. Oscar T 255 Gibson. Floyd 25. 266. 3 57. 367 Gibson, Granville 85, 254, 296, 297, 388 Gibson, Norman , 369 Gierth, Emma 49 Gilbert, Frances 85, 240, 299, 342 Gildehaus, Edgar •. 331 Gill, James P 264, 310 Gillette, Bcnoni 85, 284 Gillevlen, Anne 26, 49, 323, 392. 397 Gilliam. Martha 23. 26. 85. 226. 228. 347. 349. 394 Gilman. Prof W. E 348 Gilman. Wilbur 376 Gilster. Marie, 49 Ginsberg, David 49, 269 Girls " Rifle Team 174 Gisler, Talitha 363 Gist, William 252, 350 Given, Sarilda 85, 23 5 Gladden, James 259, 320 Gladney, Victor 85, 267 Gleason, Charles 345 Gleeson, Mary 49, 226, 240 Glenn, Edward 260 Glenn, Elizabeth 49 Glenn, Leonard Hart 255 Glennon Club, The 399 Glut:, B--rnice 228 Goeke, Dorothie 86, 175, 240, 360 Goeking, Charles Edward, 49, 256, 296, 306 Goetz, Michael Karl, 24, 49, 108, 246, 263, 320, 324, 325, 336, 340, 386 Goetz, Wesley N 362 Goetze, Jack D 260 Goforth, Marvin 246 266 3 50 Gold, Allen 157, 349 Goldberg, Alfred 271 Goldman, David 49 Goldman, Dorothy May , . . 4o Goldman, Sidney. " ! . . 163. 276. 340 Goldsmith. Armvn 235. 3ol Goldstein. Sanford 163. 271 Goldthwaite. Mrs. Scott D 325 Gomez. Eliseo 308 Goodfricnd. James 276. 370. 372 Goodin. Marv 353 Goodrich, E. Simonds 49, 259, 301 Goodrich, Howard 248. 308. 385 Goodrich. James E 9 Goodsmith. Ruth 327 Goodson. Eleanor 86. 239. 298. 299. 400 Goodwin. Josef Carl 3 58 Gordon. Earl 392 Gordon. Fritzi 293 Gordon. Margaret 3 53 Gordon. Thurston 258 Gordon, William 352 Gorman, Lacy 275 Gossett, James 257 Gove, Robert 329. 331 Goyne, Joe 49, 162. 267 Graber. 1 261 Graher. Paul 14. 25. 50. 354 Ciraduate School 18 Graduate Section 35 Cirahain. Aloha 239 C;raham. C:ivde 249 i;raham. Fred E 394 Graham. Fred R 50 Oaham. " Theodore T 50 Page Graham. Wahleah 27. oo Cirant. Lucy 226. 238 Grathwohl, Corine 392. 402 Graves, Ralph 324, 357 Gray, Arthur 258 Gray, Carolyn 292 Gray, Elsworth S 330 Gray, Paul 86. 252. 296. 297 Green. Dorothy 243 Green. Guy 257. 324. 3 57. 378 Green Harry 258 Green James 86, 270 Green. Prof C. W 348 Green. Robjrt , , , , 161 Grcenbaum, Mildred 292, 299 Greinke, Harry 296, 297 Grieb, Claude 259 Griessel, Otto 328 Grifhn, Mildred 292 Grififis, Lyle 50. 274. 387. 398 Griffith. Mrs F. B 247 Griffith. Ouinton 358. 386 Grimes. Manning 352 Grimes. Robert 356 Grimes. Virginia 229 Grinstead. Katherine 50. 299 Grizzard. Mary C 243 Gross, Raymond 256. 284 Gross, Whilhelmina 50 245 Growd.on, John 86, 350, 351, 387 Grubb, Albert 284, 355 Grumich, Edward 250 Grund, Georgia 50, 292 Guenther, Eileen 228 GuiU, Robert Lee 86. 278, 284. 359 Guisinger. Mary 50. 226. 236 Guitar. Mrs. J. H 247 Gum. Adrian 3 59 Gum. Lois 226. 234. 347 Gum. Luther 1 58, 256 Gum. Nettie 50, 226, 234 Gundelfinger, Thomas, , , . 254. 296. 297 Gunnelt. Frank 345 Gutekunst. Arthur 50 Guv. Neal 256 Gwatkm, Prof. WE 348 H Hackethorn. Jack 366 Hagertv. Elaine 229 Haines. " Richard W 86. 250, 335 Halbrook, Everett 34 Haldeman, Janice 234 Hall, A R 362 Hall, Dorothy 50, 240 Hall, Emma Dee 240, 360 Hall, Lovan 256 Hall, Porter 253 Halliburton, Gladys 50 Hamilton, Buford ' Bates 86, 253 Hamilton, Eugene 255 Hamilton, Fowler 50, 253 Hamilton, Garvin 253, 341 Hamilton, Milo 253 Hamilton, Thomas 86, 263 Hammond, Virginia 241 Hancock, Philip 275 Hancock, Wallace 329. 330 Hand. Herbert F 249 Handlev. James 3 52 Handley. Margaret 231. 311. 347 Hankins. Maxev 51.251. 286. 306. 328. 329 Hanks. Martin 261 Hanley. Lloyd Graham 385, 398 Hanna, Glenn R 160 Hanncgan, John M 362 Hanser, Clara 27, 86. 226, 231 Hanss. Armand 26. 29. 265, 325. 340 Happel , Gus 274 Harbaugh, Cornelia 228 Hardest y, Jean 51 Harelson, Frances 51 Hargrave, Ralph, 12, 51. 250, 288, 28°, 300, 301, 324, 333, 334, 335 Hargrave, Ray 250 Haritun, James J 356 Harkev, John 345 Harlan, Martha 51, 238 Harmon, Robert 251 Harness, Cecil 284, 362 Harper, Theodore 258 Harra, Eunice 249 Harrington, Frances 51 Harrington, Mark R 260 Harris, Edwyna 86, 230 Harris, Henry 51, 248 Harris, Stanley 161 Harris, Victor 261 Harrison, Billie W 250 Harris - n, Billy 250, 290, 369, 378 Harri.son, Glen 250 Harrison, John 86, 252. 284 Harrison. Margaret 400 Harrison. Wm. H 87. 263. 310. 324, 325, 376, 388, 396 Harsh, George 1 60 Page 4S2 liiilox I ' age I Hartl, Marie 2 " 2 Hartlev Nfaynard 87. 2bl. 366 Hartman. Frederick 265 Hartmann. Marie ■ ■ 2 1 Harutun. James J ' I, 4° Hartwig, Caroline 348 Haynes, Prof E. S 348 Harvev. Eieatrice ' ' ? Harviell, J Lester : " 2 Hase. James • ■ 3 ' Hash. James Y .87. 273 Hassemer. Evelyn C 231 Hassemer. Harold W 256 Hatcher Doris V - ' 1? Hatcher. Harvey B 51 Haupt. David ••■ ' °2 Haupt . Melvin R 342, 34« Haupt. Myron ■ • 340 Hau5mann. Helene C 51. Hausman. Virginia L 87. 234 Havev. Marion ■, ■ 241 Haw Alberta .;?l ' H„ Ha Marv.n T 24. 26b. 340. 350 Hau kins Andrew J 1 ■ 35 Hawkins. Evelyn M 370. 3?r Hawkins. Helen Lin ... 17. 27. 87. 226. 237. 2 ' X). 327. 347 Hawkins. Ruth H 237. 33 ' ). 370 Havden. Margaret G ■ • ■ ■ ■ ' ' HaVdon George R... 51. 257. 307. 320 Haves Wiley H 5 ' Havnes. Stuart. . . . •. 25 Havs Donald 2 " Head. Guv V Ill Head, Mrs Richard ■ • 227 Head. Prof GO 348. 376 Heame, William T 249. 335 Heathman. Helen L 254 Heckel. Dean A K 22 246. 280. 324. 342. 348 Heiberger. Mildred D ■ • ■ 52. 292 Heilman. Ruth E 52. 173. 237 Heinlein, Louise ; -52, 237 Heitmann. Earl H 255, 284 He.tmever, George William. . 160. 2lb Heit:. . lhert K - - 253 Helle. Bernard M 276. 38 Helmers. Carl I W Helmers, John K 264 Hempclman. Wilherta « Hemphill. Mrs Fanny ■ ■ 247 Hemphill. Hazel H 87. 292 Hendren Glenn W 350 Hendrick. Delia L 0? Hendrix Hall ■ ■ 292 Henehar Capitola H ;„I- ??? Henry . Gwinn ' 06. 112 Henrx. Helen F 22° Henry-. Louwilla 34 Henrv. Vance - ■ • 24 Hensiev. David R Hl Henslcv. William A b2 Herbert. Patricia ■ • ■ °], Herbig HarrA A . ■ ■ ■ • ■■ |57 Hereford. Eleanor M 52. 299. 347 Herman, Allen 1 348, 349 Hermann, Floyd N 5 Hermann. John K ■ ■ 303 Hermon. Wilma Mae ??■ ?,I Herter, Margaret K 52. 254 Herter. Virginia -87. 2i4 Hetzler. Fr?d H ?2 , ' ?? Hetzler. Lucille C 273. 327 Hibbard. Hamilton S ., 29U Hickersf)n. Elizabeth " • xil Hickerson. Ena Alice .87. 394 Hickman. Helen H 234, 349 Hicks. Glen ■■■ J S Hicks. IraC 2 ' ' 2 " ? Hicks. Mrs . M. R - • • 227 Higgins, Charles M 256. 284 Higlev. Samuel G 306 Hildebrand. Ellvn E ■ ■ 24 Hilder. Frarer F 256. 341 Hill. Mrs Curtis • • 227 Hill. C Howard 87.272.378 Hill, Frances A ■ •„ ,87 Hill R 1 279.280,282 Hilligass. Louise 353 Hillis. Lee. Jr • - • ■ ■ • • 3Qi Hilsabeck Carter L 257. 308. 341 Hilt. James W 291 Hilt.N S 1 ' 7 Hmchman, Nellie L 292 Hinkle, Charles W 3 58 Hinshaw, Ruth G 52 Hirsch, Louise 2 3 Hirsch, Oliver M 270 Hirth, William V 359 Hitchcock Arthur B 52. 329. 330 Hobson. Lillian A 241 Hochberger. Simon 34 Hockensmith. John D 261 . 34- ' Hoffman, John W 333 Hoffman, Margaret L 88. 172. 233 Hoffman. Karl H 362 Hoffman. Marion F 87. 232 Hoffman. Prof, EG 348 Hogan, Bemardt 88. 248. 362. 394 Page Hoke. ArleneD 310 Hoke Frank A 256. 354. 377 Holden, Lecil 232 Holidav. Frances 34. 226. 233 Holle. JohnC 362. 386 Holliday. Virginia 361 . 397 Hollingsworth, Charles Edward. 352 Hollis. LeeJ 52. 149.356 Hollow. James H 265 Hollowav. M Charlene. . . 53. 237, 361 . 366 Holman. George 53. 329. 362 Holman Raymond 358 Holmes. Betty C 88. 239. 347. 360 Holmes, Edward C 268 Holscher. Edward C 53. 387 Holt. Naomi 53 Holt, Nellie Lee 392, 404 Holtgrieve, Millard M 252. 268 Hol:er, Malcolm A 53. 348, 340 Hombs. Mrs. Martha 247 Honan. Phillip F 309 Honey, John R 270 Honoraries and Professionals 319 Honor Rank List 349 Hoover, John D 88.270 Hoo -er. Robert M 263 Hope. Maxine 88. 231. 360 Hopkins, Nelson 53, 261 . 354. 387 Hopper, Edgar D 284 Hopper. Forest L 350 Hopper. Juanita 243, 293 Horiguchi, Robert Y 53. 308. 3 58 Hornback. Lucille 53 Home Frederick L 53. 307 Homer. Brvan R 109. 264 Horowitz. Albert P 269 Horrom. Argo K 255 Horticulture Club 301 Horton. Kathrvn 53. 237. 343. 307 Hoss. Louise 238, 347 Hotaling, Walter 356 Houghton, John R ■ • 249 Houlehan, Virginia A 53. 240 House Presidents ' Council 27 House, Virginia L 88 Houser Norwin D 284. 357 Houx, Edwin C 260 Howe, Gladys M 88 Howard, Prof, R L 348 Howe, Helen K 88 Howell, AlvinH 53 Howell. Man.- 15 Hubbard, Lillian 26. 53. 231. 363 Hubbard. Lula 247 Hubbell. M, Fred 16, 54. 254. 304. 305. 306 Hudson, Prof. I W 348 Hucv Elizabeth 54, 231. 290, 360 Huff. Chester G 251 Huff. Coach 106. 13 6. 159 Hughes. Charles I 22. 25. 54. 246 265. 324. 325. 367. 373, 387 Hughes. Mrs J B 247 Hughes. Mary D 26. 290. 347 Hughes. Ruth L 54 Hughes. William H 268 Huhn. Charles H 130. 320 Hull. Albert C 24. 54.258. 320 324 354. 367. 376. 387 Hull, KennvD 160 Hundhausen. William J 254 Hunker, Helen 230 Hunt. Viva 340 Hunt, William A 257. 354 Hunter, Marjorie 54. 234 Hupcrt, Edward 54,271, 302,403 Hurst, Fred R 257, 354 Hussman, Walter E 267 Hutchinson, Benjamin B..,34, 248, 352 Hutchinson, George 35o Hutchinson, Gregory L 248 Hutton, James A 261 , 284 1 Iffrig, Cyril Henry- 54, 399 Iffrig, Madeline, ' 30Q Inglish, Sumter Russell 260 Ingrum Ruth 54 Intramural Basket Ball 166 Intramural Golf 167 Intramural Handball 160 Intramural Sports 165 Intramural Volley Ball 168 In in, Kermit R 248 Irvine, John D 274 Ittner. George Washington 31, 158, 261 Jackson. Beeler 88. 255 Jackson, Davis King 307 Jackson. George 1 rl 396 Jackson, John Dodd 268. 271. 398 Jackson, Mary Helen 88. 240, 292 Jackson, Virginia Elizabeth 234 Jackson. William Freebaim , , .34, 141.256,355 Page Jacob, Feldon Emmitt 349 Jacob, Herbert Wolf 276. 349, 377, 378 Jacobs, Irma Lucille 27, 203, 338 Jacobs, James, Korach 276, 340 Jacobs. Robert Granville 160. 261 James. Elizabeth 88. 242. 399 James George William 250 Jean. Robert Hal 355 Jeans, Robert Lee 54. 258. 307.331 Jecklin. Arthur Charles 88. 267 Jecklin. Gervais 161 Jeffrey. Eleanor Allen 239 leffrev. Kirk-. 272. 380 Jeffrey. Lisle 394 Jenkins. Edward L 263 Jenkins. Lillian (Mrs.) 349 Jenkins. Ralph Hirane 253 Jenkins Richard Ace. Jr. . 54. 263, 264 Jennings, Frances 88 Jennings, S Ralph 54. 273. 350 Jensen, Dr, Howard 376 Jesse, Wilhelmia 343 Jesse, Mary Polk 401 Jester. Leon Winfield 341 . 367 Jewish Student Organization 403 John, Ellsworth Homer 351 John, Hurst Trustin 250 John, Walter 88. 250. 303. 334, 360 Johns, Robert 54, 253. 289. 362 Johnson. Bertrand 275. 286, 385 Johnson, Carl 89. 261, 350, 351 Johnson, Chester 55, 262 Johnson, Claire 55, 333, 307 Johnson Dwight 89. 267. 359, 386 Johnson, Edwin 344, 359 Johnson, Eva May 361 Johnson Fred L 89, 355 Johnson, James S 273 Johnson, Mildred 348 Johnson, J Stuart , , . 16, 304. 305. 306. 328. 400, 404 Johnson. Oliver 341 Johnson, Robert Eiowman 268. 301 Johnson. Stanley 348 Johnson. William De Laporte. 296, 297, 328 Johnston, Paul Randol. , 267 Johnston. Rov Meredith 263 Jones. Charles 109. 264. 337 Jones. Calire 237 Jones. Clifford 261 Jones. Edna Lee 234 Jones. Frank Norton. . 13. 89. 258. 296. 297. 340 Jones. John 349. 350 Jones. Letty 55 rones. Lillian 89. 239. 347. 360 Jones. M, M 328, 3Q4 Jones, Paul D 55. 273, 284 Jones. Pauline 55 Jones, T. Melville 256. 340 Joslyn, David 55, 253. 358 Joslyn. Lewis 55. 356 Jostedt. Marion. . . - - 293 Joyner. Walter 55. 248 Juan. Ger -acio ._ _. 308 Junge. Nolan 258. 325. 341. 354. 387 Junge. Edson 258 Junior Class 2o Junior League of Women Voters. . 2O0 Junior Section 77 Jurgens. Gerald 251 Justice, Wm, Harry 18 Kaesser, Paul V 255, 389 Kahl, Helen 342 Kainen, Abraham 89. 271 Kollaker. Ed 340 Kane. Allen 252,284 Kappa .Alpha 260 Kappa .- lpha Thela 238 Kappa Kappa Gamma 230 Kappa Sigma 261 Kappa Tau Alpha . . 344 Korten. Louise 340 Kaarcnbeck. Webster 3 56 Karsch. Mvra 231 Karch. Ruth 219.241 Katy. Ro»-hel 349 Kaufman. Harold 355 Kaufman. Minnie 14. 27. 55. 363. 392. 403 Kautz. George 254 Keathley. Elmer 345. 349 Keen. Thomas 250 Keens. Harvey 263 Keeton. Charles 55. 246. 247. 256. 324. 358. 373 Keith. James 252. 337 Keith. Roy 1 89.336 Keller. Charles W 359 Page Keller. Marion 174. 226. 228. 338. 347 Kellogg. Elsie 27, 241 . 347 Kelly. Mrs Florence. . . .- 348 Kelly. Rowena 89 Kendall. Forest 297 Kendrick. Harry 160 Kennedy. John W 34. 351 Kennedy. Mrs MR 247 Kerby. Kenneth 122. 350. 351 Kerby. Miller. Professor 348 Kernberger, Henrv Reynolds,, , 55. 296. 359 Kerr, Charles Hodg: 89. 268 Kerruish, Mary 55, 231 Kersey, Lorene 55. 226. 232, 312, 347 Kestner, Louise 13 83 292 Kevfetz, 1 392 403 Kevte, Max Allen 345 Kidd, James Lloyd 263 Kidd, Kathleen Louise. .236. 370. 372 Kidwell. Paul 250 Kienlein. Theodore W 399 Kieselbach Richard A 55. 306. 328 Kilgoe. Luther M 89. 120. 255. 387 Kilfam, Anne Dudley. 56. 226. 232. 347 Killingsworth. Lyle 264 Kimball. Gilbert 349 Kimes, Hadlev Glenn 121. 257 Kimes, Ira David, , , , 56, 121, 257. 336 Kimmel, Loretta 349 Kinder, Mary Ellen 239 Kinder. Mary Elizabeth 240 Kinder CX " inton B 89. 249. 333 King, Edward 292 King, James Edward 160. 258 Kingle, Katherine L 56 Kingsbury, Jere 258. 310, 378 Kinkead, Hester Ellen 56 Kinkead, Margaret E 293 Kinman. Lewis Marion !8 Kinsler, E«ert A 56, 251. 359 Kirk. Lucille Jeannette 238 Kirsch, Lena , , , 56 Kirtlev, John Marcus 56. 257. 357 Kitchen. Helen Uiuise 56, 231. 311 Kitchen, John R 350 Kitchell, Maureen Jane 89 Kite, Mrs .M C 227 Kizer, John Allen 1 52, 272, 337 Klein, Bigham Trigg 273 Kline, Harold Bennett 263, 349 Klinger, Clarence E 250 Knapper, Jack Freeman 160. 263 Knecht, Sam W 258 335 Knehans Jonathan 56, 253, 355 Knight, Frank . 56, 250, 280. 335, 369 Knipmeyer, Louis Lowell, ,00, 239. 355 Knipp, Harr - F 251 Knipp, Ham Francis 160, 161 Knoop. John W 157 Knott. Harold Holcomb 160. 252 Know-les, Lois 343 Koch, Herbert Louis 250 Koenigsdorf, Richard Henry, , 160, 161 Koonce, Arthur Harold 56, 255 Kopel, Harold 56, 271, 314 Kopel, Sidney 271, 341 Korbholz. Oscar 276, 367 Korfhage, Mary Maxine,. . 56. 235. 290 Kraft. Kenneth 56. 256. 358. 367 Kraus. Paul S 34. 263. 345 Kregger. Mary Mildred 57. 363 Kroehle. William J 267. 329 Krueger. Louise M 57. 209, 363 Knjse Edward Hans 249. 335 Krusekopf. Henrv H 402 Kuehul, Nolan .Alan 00. 266, 350 Kunkler, James E 57, 262, 329, 331, 368 Kyd. Lois M 57. 243. 305, 404 Kyger, Edgar Ross 253 Kvser, Edward Allan 310, 377, 380 Lachs, Irving L 310, 377, 380 Lacv, Margaret 57, 241 , 314 Lagree, Brooks J 90, 355 Laitner, Jeannette E 90, 226. 237 Lamb. John Clark 160 Lamb. Marion Edward 20. 90. 357 Lamkin. Robert Ed. Lee 253 Land. Cecil B 248 Lanier. Prof -. 306. 329 Landis. Garth .90. 257. 357 Landon. John Metz 90 Lane. Jean T 173. 229. 312 Lanier, A. C 328 Langsdale, Harriet E 236 Lanpher Mary Elizabeth,. 57. 398. 404 Lansing. Harry 107 Lapin. Jack Edward 147 La Roge, Clifford Thomas 345, 349 La Rue, George Wallace, . , , 29. 90. 246 Lasky. Eiemard Joseph 163 Lattemore. E, L. Prof 348 Lautz, Emily , ' malia 40. 235. 36! Laveltxk, Emily FrarKes 236 Lawler, Howard Irving, . , , 57. 140, 254 Lawler, James J 160 Page 453 Iiiilox Page Lawrcnci. ' , Harry Logan 261. 38 ? Lawrence. James C 261, 325. 337. 340. 387 Lawitm, I. Ray 337 Lawson. Wilbur 268 Lavlin, Mav ». 292 Lee. , delaide Helen 90, 229, 314 Lee, Dora 1arie - 231 Lee, Ethel Beach 57, 360 Lee, Eugene 369, 394 Lee, Harold 284 Lee, John Morton 90, 108, 109, 263, 387 Lee. Porter C 90. 257 Lee. Roberta 229 Lee. Virginia 57, 239 Leech, cTharles Albert, Jr 341, 351 Leet. Champ .May 256, 368 Legan, John Homer 255 Leger. Amv 351 Leibovitch, Harry 90, 271 Leisner, Helen Marie 238, 339 LL-mmon. C. E 392 LcMone, David V 351 Lcnaker. Gilbert E 248 Lenox. WH V Leonard, May 384 Levcrington, Mary E 91, 173, 174, 235 Levey, Bernard Irwin 276 Levin, Selma Helen 230, 339, 366 Lewis, Carl Francis 250 Lewis, Ernest Lloyd 91 Lewis, Donald Ernest 267 Lewis, Edna Maurine 57, 240 Lewis, Lt James A I 56, 384 Libby, Robert Green 349, 350 Lichliter, Mary Elizabeth 91 Lickhder, Samuel G 341 Lieberman, Abe 276 Licberman. Louis B 269, 370. 372 Liebovitch. H 32° Light, Claude Elton 252, 341 Lightburne. Martha E 91. 235 Lillis. Jane Mary 91. 239 Linck. Jacquette Ruth .... 57. 361 . 366, 379 Lincors, Harry 57, 271 Lindenstruth, Henry J 250 Lindsay, Barbara 237 Lindsav, Jane Dawson. . . . 57, 237, 361,366 Lineback, William Napoleon 267 Lingle, Bedonna S7 Lingle. Elmore Y 29, 91 , 153, 241, 252, 336 Linville, Byron Edward. . . 58. 262. 342, 349, 360, 367 Liter, Clifton B 357 Little, Margaret Leydon 236 Little, Marjorie 238 Little, Mathias, Jr 263. 337 Lix. Henry W 58, 342, 345 Lloyd, Kenneth Jack 161 Lockridgc, Mrs. M. H 227 Logan, Betty.... 338. 349,370, 371,372 Logan, John W 263. 328 Logan. Robert F 34. 260. 307. 331 Logan. Roy 307 Lohoff. Do ' rthca C 58. 344. 360 Long. Albert George 355 Long. Daisie Mav 226. 239 Long. Helen Ruth 58. 292 Long, Jennings Harold 332 Lotter, Charlotte G 58, 1 5, 236 Love. Charles Dudley 256 Love, John Paul 267, 337, 340 Love, Kenneth Urban 258 Love, E. Leland 351 Lovejoy, Hoyle Mastin 268, 354 Lovell, MaryC 58, 174, 228, 311,377 Loberg, L. T 356 Lowe, Glenn Edward 258, 297 Lower, Elmer Wilson 160, 252, 367 Lowry, Robert C 91, 251, 310, 340, 359, 388 Lowry, Wavne H 307 Lu. David 308. 358 Lucas, Robert Lermox 251 Lucas, Rosemary Bcwich 226, 235, 290, 338, 349, 379 Luce, Earl Daniel, J r 284 Luck, Kenneth Richard ...91. 154, 268. 325, 351, 386 Lundeen, Marv Evelyn. . .91, 232. 361.366 Lusk. Charles A-. Jr 21. 35. 349. 351 Luther. John Turner 369 Lutz. Joseph Albert 24, 25, 58, 349 Lvdick, Mary V 241 Lync, Harry B 351 Lynn, Randolph 160, 161 Page Lyon, John Robert 273, 336 Lytic, William Rowland 350, 351 M Mack, William Henry 272, 366 Maddox, John Daniel 352 Madrigal, Juan B . Jr 308, 39Q Maggart, Gerald Edwin 35 Mahan, Lynn Carmean.. . 344. 3 57. 396 Mahon. Arthur 255 Mahon. Robert Lane 59, 163 Mahringer, Virginia 266 Mains, Daniel Robert 1 56, 257. 3 1 2 Major, Horace 332 Mallalieu. Jessalee A 299, 309, 404 Mallon, Charles Herbert 160 Malmo, .Mrs 40i Malmo, Beverly 404 Managerial Staff 377 Manes, Howard 284 Maneval, Karl Edgar 352 Mangan, James Joseph 160 Manker, Frank I rwin 264 Mann, Frances Nota Claire. ... 59, 202, 298, 299. 327, 343 Mantz. Harry Earl 263 Marble. Geneva Louise 293 Margohs. Selma 59, 230, 299, 363 Margules, Jack Seymour, . 59, 314, 357, 367 Marken, Edith Mav 344 Markham. William Norwood. . .92, 359 Marks, Thcodorah Lewis 59, 234 Marlowe, .Marguarette 59 Marsh, .Marian Louise 234 Marston, Frederick J 3 59 Martin. AD 260 Martin. Frank Lee 270 Martin. Dean F. L 19. 344 Martin, Gerald John 265, 325, 340 Martin, Joseph Edwards 265 Martin, L 284 Martin, Pat 361 Martin, Richard L 266 Martin, William J 332 Mason. Charles Edward 256, 340 Mason, Kathrvn 92, 239 Mason, Roy Lionel 59, 246, 264, 314, 378 Mason, Whitley 401 Massa, Nerval 275 Masterson. Thomas Joseph.. , .310, 356 Mastin. Marion Louise 92, 293 Matassarin. Marie 292 Mateer. [Jon J 341 Mathews. Charles Ross, Jr 268 Mattes, .Merill John. . 59, 273, 310, 349 Mattson, Marjorie Esther 92, 240, 377 Maughs, Frances Elizabeth. ... 59, 241 Maughs, William Nelson 260 Maupin. Warner Gaist 284 Mauze, Margaret 60, 238, 361, 336 Maxwell, Thomas Ford 35, 264, 336 Mav, Elizabeth Henrietta t)0 .May, Gilbert William 14, 60, 262 Mav, Lex Alexander 3 59 Mayes, Mary Esmeralda. . 27. 228. 370 Mavfield. Adalene Virginia 236 Mayfield. Robert G 253, 396, 404 Mays, Mary Eloise 234 Mays, Verdis Lee 17 Medicine, School of 21 Medlock, Helen Marcelite 60, 299, 394 Meek, Charles Clifford, Jr 60 Meffert, Robert Damar. . .60. 250. 289. 301. 332. 334. 335 Megown. James Victor 331 Mehl. M. G 392. 396 Meinershagen. Charles William. . , 3 52 Mendenhall, F velyn 92 Meritt, Mrs, Anna M 60 Merrill, Robert Charles 261, 350 Memorial LInion 281 .Men ' s Freshman Debate 380 .Mens Glee Club 296, 297 Men ' s Panhellenic Council 246 Men ' s Rifle Team 1 56 .Men ' s Varsity Debate 378 Merryman, jMurlin Paul 353 Mersch, John L 265 Mertz, Barbara A 172, 243 Mcteer, Ellsworth 252, 310 Metzgcr, Shirley 92, 108, 109 276, 325, 358, 386 Meuhling, Charles S 274 Mewis, Beauford Harland 92 Meyer, Arthur 332 Meyer. Donald 274 Meyer, Edwin Ouray 60, 273 Meyer, Max F 348 Meyer, Otto Herman 307, 329 Meyer, Vernon Wm 92 356 Middlehush, Dean F A 14 Page ,Middlebush, Mrs. F. A 363 Milam. Mildred E 60. 238,400 Miles, George Oliver 60, 272. 342 Miles. Mary Virginia 93, 234 Military 383 to 389 Miller, Alan Clark 261 Miller, Alva Edward 3 52 .Miller, Carita Dysart 60. 226. 231, 308, 397 Miller, Carl Elmer 349 Miller, t;hcrry 60, 243, 347, 349 Miller, Christine E 338, 349. 397 Miller, Mrs. Clyde 247 Miller, Dessie 349 Miller, Don Hugo 60 Miller, Dr Edwin Lee 279 Miller, Frances 231 Miller, Frank Joseph 93, 272 .Miller, George Harold 93 Miller, Jack 163 Miller. Kate Ewing 292 Miller. Lawson 351 Miller. Leola Mae 60 Miller. Lucille 293 Miller. Lydia Frances 308 Miller. Mrs, Marion 346 Miller. Russell T 273. 354 Miller. Virginia A 326, 347 Miller, Walter 281 Miller, William Benjamin. .24, 35. 274 Miller. William Stonewall 253, 345 Millett, Stephen 28, 61, 356 Mills, John 250, 33 5 .Mills, Kathcrine 394 Miner, George Edward 263 Minor Sports 151 .Mitchell. Ethel .Mice 93, 172, 234 , i]ss,,urt .Mumnus 282 .Mi-M.uM Oantc Club 75 ]l | ' uri lLTmaids 173 Missouri .Musketeers 312 Missouri Shiiwmc 366 Miss - uri Student 367 .Methodist Student Organization. . 394 Mitchell. Gladys 240 .Mitchell. Harold A 252 Mitchell. James G 141 Mitchell. Leia V 353 Mitchell. Lvnn B 93, 267, 284, 331 .Mitchell, Mary M 353 Mock, Sarah 35 Moffett, H. C 335 Monier. Rov H 280 Monk. Albert H 61, 226. 241 Monroe. Arthur B 147. 255 Monsees. Everett F 264 Monsees, Richard 160 Montague, Richard C 266, 272 Montgomery, F. 1 353 Montgomery. Deva G 309 Montgomery. Merrill E 356 Moon. Marguerite 404 Moore. Esther L 28. 61 . 239 Moore. Eugene 61, 359 Moore. Glen 349 Moore, Harry S 262. 297 Moore. James A 61 . 251 Moore. Jean E 239, 349 .Moore. Lawrence 254 Moore. Lucille V 292, 298, 299 Moore, Madge E 3 39 Mixire, Rex H 257 Moore, Robert 266 Moore, Thomas D 355 .Moore, Willis 342, 340 Moore, Zona G 61 Morelock, T. C 344. 396 Morey. Philip S 345 Morgan. Fisther 61. 243 Morgan. Grant Wm 122 Morgan. Mary 339 Morgan. NdcI Wm 160 Morgan. Richard B 272 Morgan. Sheridan. . .278. 342. 377. 378 Morris. Eugenia 61 , 232 Morris, Harry A 93, 273, 354 Morris. J C; 280 Morris. Jeanette M 339 Morris. John Paul 352 Morris. Lillian G 61. 228 Morris. Ray E 341 Morris. Raymond H 262 Morris, Ronald M 262 Morrison. Laura E 93, 235, 326 Mortar Board 322 Morton, Hannah E 61. 234, 326 Moses, Alexander S., Jr 297. 386 Mossman. Donald P. .61, 152, 272, 325 Motlcv. Hurley Lee 353 Moulder. Champ C. .- 256 Muehling. Charles 246 Mueller. Clarence 265 Mueller. Ruth A 293 Muench. Louis F 61. 254, 286, 306 Mulkev, James R 350, 351 Mullen, Alice G 237 Muller, Agnes 1 61 Muller, Herbert 358 Mullms, Marjorie., , ,226, 232. 338. 347 Page Mulrov, Katherine G 62 243 349 .Mumford, Dean F. B 12 Munday. Perry L 158. 350. 351 Munger. Williston P 270 Munsell. Gertrude R 62, 243, 363 Moratta. John P 260, 297 Murdock, J Neil 345 Murneck, Dr. A. E 332 Murphy, Fred R 62. 344. 357, 359 Murphy, John 263 Musgrave, David E 264 Musser, Robert L 262 341 Mutti, Albert F 93, 355 Mutziger, George J 62, 349 Myers, Bernard T 272 Myers, Captain 384 Myers, Claude F 268 Myers, Florence M 62, 175 Myers, Joseph W 35 Myers, Vernon Carl 93 251 310, 324,340,3 59,370 Mystical Seven 321 Mc McAdow. Florence 438 McAllister, Erma P 347 McAlester, Virginia 349 McAllister, Ruth .Nl 58, 347 McAtee, James S 24 58 ' 270, 321, ' 336, 358 McBurnev, Adeline M, ,, ,58 337 363 McCall, Levan E 340 McCall, Margaret 350, 351 McCann. .Vlarion 258 McCarmon. Leroy 267 McCarthy. Agnes " 241 McCarthy. John M 274 McCaslin. Collin H 138 270 McCaulcy, J. P 249, 335 McCauley, Lawrence C, . , 58 1 19. 273. 336 McCaustland, Dean E.J 16. 307 McCaw. Emily C 91 . 239 McClain. Raymond G ' 58 McClaren. Charles 273 McClaren. Rose (Mrs.) 247 McClendon. Sarah N 27. 353. 360 McCiearv. James D 267 McClure. Frances H 292. 356 McCollum. J .Mbert 91 264 310. 324. 340. 358. 370. 373. 396 McConathv. Louise N 58 309 McCorklv. Sarah E 309 McCormick. Mav M 231 McCracken. Robert B 264 McCrav. William S 256 McCraskv. Clyde H 267 McCullough. Leah J 293, 339 McCune. William P 249 369 McCurry. Ida Mav 91, 239. 299 McDaniel, Elizabeth 5S McDaniel, Guv Q 279 McDaniel. Paul T 257 McDavid. Frank M 9 McDonald. John William. 92 260, 272, 325, 337, 341, 354 McDonald, Marion 59, 238 McfDonald. Wilham N 284 McDonnell. Henry C 265 McDowell. Samuel A 261, 340 McElree. Willard John 267 McElrath. G Tom. . .92. 272. 340, 341 McEnnis. Leonard J 370. 372 McFarland Phyllis 92, 236, 360 McGann, Barton E 254 McGhee, Roy W 404 McGinlly, Jean 172, 22«. 296. 297, 311. 338. 347 McGinley. John N 163 258 McGirl. Leonard E 113, 321, 324 McGothltn. Mvrl 25t Mclmire. Warren 253 McKey. Jean 26, 92, 347, 392 McLachlan, Ann E 369 McLaughlin, Betty 235. 309 340 McLaughlin, Ed.. 59, 193, 344, 346, 359 ■McLean. Maude 233. 353 McLemore. Carl 261 , 350 McMahon, Thomas J 16, 28. 59. 265. 304. 305. 340 McMullcn. Patricia 92. 229, 360 McNew. Wm T 350, 351 McPherson. James C 160 McPherson. Rosalind 241 McRoberts. Lawrence H 267 McWilliam. Paul. . . . 163, 250. 289. 335 N Nagel, Elsa 343 Nagel, Werner 402 Nahm, Laura 62, 231 Ncal, Guy 341 Neal, Russell 268 Neale. John V, ... 35, 264. 342. 349. 394 Neale, Sadie B 93, 239, 360 Neatc, William 263 Past 454 liiilox Page Ncbel. Lester 271 Necdham. Robert L 25? Neer. Leslie 163, 35p Neff, Eli:ahcth 93. 238. 290. 347 Neff. Margaret 238. 338. 340 Neill. Ed.thH «3 Neis:. Homer 2 )7 Nelkin, Cecil 38t Nelson. Arthur 93, 2ti! Nelson. Newland 254, 2S4 Nelson, Stanley 62, 340 Nelson, William L 342, 400 Neuer, Katherinc 237, 290 Neville, Marv 234. 32b Newcomber, iHariette 237 Newcomer. Mrs. Claude 327 Newcomer, Lucille 238 Newcomer, Walter 272, 385 Newton, Guv D 329. 330 Niblack. Marvin 30t5 Niblo, Elmo 94. 256 Nichols. Ann 239, 312, 313, 338 Nichols. Clark 261, 370. 372 Nichols. Clyde 3QQ Nickell, Hazel 231 Nightingale, Dorothy 348 Nisbet, Alice J 240 Noble. Constance 62, 243, 343 Noblitt, John V 284 Noblitt, Nobel L 250 Noel. Frances 340 Noggle, Miriam F 238 Nolan, Marv E 236 Nolle, Alice " W 343 Norberg, George B 268 Norquisc. T. Elliot 94. 246, 253. 342, 349, 378 Norris, Catherine 202 North, Martha E 241 Northern. Ernest E 255 Northrop. Ray 250 Northrop, William Lawrence. , .62, 307, 331 Norton, Fielding L. . .94, 263, 310, 358 Nott. Don H 257, 206, 2Q7 Novoa, Alberto T 62, 307, 308, 309 Novoson, Frank J 269, 370, 372 Noyes, Guy E 264 Nuestadter. Edward 296. 297 Nussman, Oscar C 392. 402 OBannon, Dora C 62, 327, 300 Ochs, Henry J 275. 307. 340 Ochterbeck; Paul G 357 O ' Connor, John B 21. 25, 266, 353 ODonnell, William Edward 350 Oehmke, Dixie 235 Ogle, Mary Jane 04 Ogwiling. Crisogow 308 Ohnemus. Harriet B 235 OKeefe. Elizabeth 62, 221, 241 Oldham, Gordon 04 Oliver. Irene 6 Oliver, William I.Jr 94. 275, 307, 331, 337 Olney, Lucile 314 Olson, Frances G 94, 236, 320 Olson. Herman C 63, 355 Olson. Walter S 345 O-Neal. Charles 249 O ' Neal. Ernestine M 208. 200 Ordelheide. Lorcnze E 63. 248. 331 O ' Rear. Flora Janet 94, 236 Organizations Section 270 Orr, Edwin C 357 Orten. Mrs Martha R 340 Osadchev. Roy 306 Osborn. John William 250 Osborne. J. P . Jr 266 Osterloh. Mars ' Margaret 238 Oth, Ray Charles 160, 161 Over, Helen W 172. 173. 308 Owen. Claude M 63. 251. 34° Owen, Farron 236 Owen. Henry 263 Owen. John Wallace 345 Owen Mable 63, 395 Owen. Wayne E 94. 248 Owens. James W 262 Ovler, Mrs. H. F 227 Park, Henrietta Park, John M Parker, Captain G. E. Pace. Marvin W 350 Pace, Marv A 243. 347 Packard. Lester O. . .246, 259. 288. 336 Packwood. Robert F 258, 296, 297 Page. Louise B 63 Pahmeier. Ella 402 Palfrev. Joe 257 Palfreyman. Joseph E 133, 386 Palmer. Aurevia 404 Palmer. Betty M 235, 315, 308 Pankey. Cars ' E 94. 235. 361 Panning, Edward 262 Parchman, Dorothy E. . . .63. 223, 238 Parents ' Association 280 Page 94, 236 63, 264 312,325, 341.387 Parker, Conrad 284 Parker, Frances 234 Parks, George R 270 Parks, Dean James L 20 Parks. Sye E 263, 385 Parman. ' Garland. 1 57. 201 Parman. Kenneth 1 57. 20| Parrish, Frank C 94, 355 Parsell, Jack R 63, 340 Pascal, Jacques P 63. 261, 340 Passer. Bernard 161, 2o9 Patrick. John W 259 Patten. Max A 356 Patterson, Mrs. M 247 Patterson. Marv Louise. ... 13. 26. 231,338,347 Patterson, Norman 200, 284 Patton, Dorothy 240 Patton, Pebble 04 Paul, Samuel L 400 Paxton, Lester H 320 Payne, Howard C 260 Pavntcr, H. Jack-son 63. 355 Pearce, Frank M 353 Pearman, Robert 258, 350 Pearman. Jalie 240 Pearsall. Howard W 63, 329 Peck, Harold L 272 Peck, Howard 63, 248 Peebler, Charles D 266 Pelofskv, Louis 403 Peltzman. Ruth 230. 200, 338 Pender. Roy H 94, 355 Penez. Susne 308 Penninger, Helen 63, 172, 233. 293, 346 Penniston. Alonzo 156. 312. 325. 355. 367, 386 Penniston, Schofield. 64. 1 56 Pentecost. Virginia 95. 238. 361 Pepper. Morris R 64 Perkins. James 275 Perry. " Trusten E 63. 345 Pershing Rifles 341 Peters. Mary V 95 Peters. Samuel G 262 Pettegrcw. Edward 95, 270, 354 Pettegrew. Virginia 230 Pew. Mary Virginia 241 Peyton. Florence L 64. 395 Phares, Edward 273 Phares, Weldon 64, 272 Pharis, George G 64 Phelps, George 64, 260, 330 Phi Beta Kappa 352 Phi Beta Pi 352 Phi Chi Theta 363 Phi Delta Phi 357 Phi Delta Theta 261 Philips, MarjorieH 235. 355 Phillips, Cecil G 64. 232. 343 Phillips, John A 64. 296. 207, 341 Phillips, " Paul C 258 Phipps. George W 260, 385 Pickard. John 281. 348 Pickett. Dorothea N 228. 366 Piquet. Raymond 252 Pike, Leslie 265, 284 Pilliard, Max 95. 252. 296, 297 Pitkin. Helen 220 Pitts. Isabelle 64, 231 Pixley, William E 267, 337 Plessncr. Marion L 64, 276 Plitt, KarlG 255 Ploeger, Olin 240 Poe, Gertrude. .23, 26, 27. 64, 239, 340 Poe, John S 26o Poertner, Clark A 267, 313 Poehlman. Milton 64. 249. 288. 289, 321, 331, 334, 335. 306 Pogonis. Jew 350 Poindexter, H. K 306 Polk. Marv A 202 Pollack. Saul 161 Pollitt. Dorothy Lee 64, 220 Pollit, Jack. . . .05, 272, 324, 325. 337. 340. 358, 370, 371. 373. 388. 300 Pollock. Abe 260 Pollock. Philip 268 Polsky. Morris 341 Pongonis. Joe 64. 386 Porta. Genevieve 239, 361 Porta, Marv E 230 Porter, Henry C 160 Potect.N. A ' . 247 Potter. Howard C 357 Potter. Marv L 65, 23 5 Potter. Sue E 233 Potter. Wilfred C 284 Powell. Buford C 284 Powell. Elmer R 05 Powell. Frances Adele 05 Powell, lack 350 Powell. Hugh 65, 3 55 Powell, Mrs. ME 247 Powell. Raymond F. . Powell, Russell Powell, William Powers. Edward P. . . Povnter. Brtxiks Pratt. Burt William. . IVatt, Ruth June. . . . Predock. William O. Page 331 398 264 356 284 207. 404 .65. 233. 400 .65. 252, 313 Presnell, George R 65, 258 Prettyman, Charles E 65. 246, 260, 357 Price, Chades G 65, 263 Price, Dorothy 404 Price, Harold 240 Price, Will A 250 Prichard, Marion 229, 347 Priddy, Dean Bessie Leach. ... 23, 343, 397 Proctor, Eldred 267 Proctor, Helen 302, 404 Proffitt, Virgil M 95, 156, 240, 332 Prugh, Norval 284. 297 Pryor, Elinor M 235 Pulliam. Ruth 292 Pulliam. Vera 308 Putman. George B 21,353 Putnam. Tracy 109, 267 Putsch, Mary ' E 95, 235 Quarles, Mrs. Gertrude 327 Quarles. Dean J . T 17 Quigg. H. D..Jr 263, 310 Quigley, Ruth L 65, 27, 298, 290, 309 Quinn, Professor 302. 332 Quisenberry, Laura 353 Quisenberry, Rowland 275 Rabenberg, Bill 158. 248 Raffety, Mrs. Cloy 247 Raine. Kathleen 298 Raines, CarlT 95. 314 Rahr, Emma 209 Raincy, Jewell E 356 Raithel, Dorothy E. ..95, 231. 298. 209 Ramlow, William M 95. 267. 284 Ramsay, Mason A 65 Rae. Margaret 404 Ragsdale. Mrs. AC 306 Randall, Duane C. . .254, 325, 340. 388 Randall. Ernest F 246. 342 Randall, Thomas B 95, 254, 286, 325, 342 Randall. Wm. J 65. 349 Rankin, J. W 376 Ranney. Hathorne 35 Ranson. Elizabeth 247 Rash. CM 65. 273 Ratcliff. Elizabeth 235 Rathhone. Bvers C 268 Ravcnel, Prof. John P 348 Rawlings. Otha 118, 308 Rawlins, Kelly 350 Ray, Virgil H ' . 330 Rea. Ernest C 252 Read Constance. .22. 24, 65. 234, 322 Read Hall 203 Read. Orville H 258 Reading. John Wm 263. 310. 341 Ream. Ronald L 284 Reaves, Eugene. Redlield. Dean A Redies. Elliot Edward. 272 266 .%. 272. 358. 366 404 Ready. Margaret Reed; Harold 273 Reed. Kenneth 06, 251 Reese. Aryan... 96. 254. 307, 386, 304 Reese, Prof. H. M 348 Reeves. Albert L 35, 317, 357, 378 Rehagen, Clarence T 399 Reigner, Captain 325, 384 Religion 391 Remlev, John A 388, 308 Remmcrt, Wm. Henry 65, 259 Rcnison, Robert H 250 Renncr, Charles N 65, 305 Rcnner, Clifford M 363 Renner, Opal A 96 Reno. Chester B 362 Renoe. Frances B 66 Repplinger. Fred C 96. 253 Reshad. All 308 Page Riddle. Roderick 160. 255 Ridgeway. Louise 228 Ridgeway. Martha Ann 229, 339 Ridgeway, Ruth 96. 229 Riedel. Ceo. H 366, 272 Riess, John H 66, 275, 302, 305,307,325.331.368.386 Riggs. Adolph M 267 Rigrod, AkilTo Carl 271 Riley, Leslie 284 Rilev. Mrs. Dorothy 327 Ristine. Mildred L 66. 26. 309. 343 Ritchie, John Robert 363 Ritchie, V. L 246 Riter. Fave 96, 293 Roach, Anna E 96.173. 235. 346. 347 Roach, Catherine E 96, 163, 235. 346, 347 Roach, Cornelius 280 Roark, David M 296 Roark, Wylie Edward. . . ; 297 Robbins, Lloyd C 31. 259 Robhins, R. L 284. 362 Robbins. Von A 66. 154, 249, 288 289, 302, 321. 324, 332, 333. 334 Robbins. Warden S 96. 259 Robbins, Dean Wm. J ' 8 Roberson, John Ronald 284 Roberts, Cecil A 66. 355 Roberts, Cleo 53 Roberts, L.B ' Roberts, John F 96, 251. 284. 392, 398 Roberts, Lloyd 5 ' " . ' ' ? Roberts, Martha E " ' ' H Roberts, Richard O ,35 Robertson, Scott. . . .158, 315, 349. 385 Robinett. James L 313 Robinowitz, Wm 269 Robinson, Susan • • 239 Robinson, Wm. Ingraham.66, 152, 263.287.325,386 Roblee. John E 66, 306, 328. 329 Roderick, Cecil 25, 66, 250 288, 333. 334 Rodgcrs. Helen 66, 309, 398 Rodht.use, Thomas. . .66. 275. 305. 331 Rodhousc, Prof. T. H 348 Rodman. Eugene 254, 325 Rodrigo, Ambrosia 308 Rogers, Mane J k ' Vxi Rogers, Ralph 259, 335 Rogers, Roswell 257 Rohrer, Emma 292 Roland, E l Roland. Gennclle 213, 226. 238 Roland. Stanley WiUard 328 Rollins, CB... ■■, ' 35 Rollins, Frank B ' • iw Romjue, Lawson ■ ' Roop, Joseph E c ' ' Roop, Lewis 66. 255 273, 344. 358. 367 Roper. Littleton 66. 358 Rose, Emmanuel Edward 97. 269 Rose, John C 266 Rose, Lucille 226 Rosenbleet, Perry N ■ • 276 Ross. A. Frank ll-lli Ross. Lucille 97. 243 Ross. Paul ■■ 250 Roth. Iretta 97, 234 Roueche, Burton 260 Rouner, James 350 Roussir, M. Madelync ■ • 6 Rovin. Adolph 97, 269 Rovin, Charles " ' 7.153.269 Rowe. Jean •,■ J9f Roweil Jams 97,231,311 Rowell, Margaret ■ ■ 258 Rownd. Wm E 272. 370. 372 Roy. Corine -iTX Rubin. Ruth Hannah 292 Ruby, Glenn ' Rubcv, Prof. Harry ' 0 Rex. Helen Esther. Reynolds. Alice M Reynolds, Wm. B. Rhodes, Harold F. Rhoads, Margaret. Rich. Eugene D .27, 66, 240. 346 .66, 237. 314 341 400 220 271 Richard. Carol 96 Richards. Wm. D 249 Richardson. A. Churchill 263 Richardson. Luther R 363 Richmond. Vivienne B 27. 232 Rickahaugh. Harold E 249 Rucker, Roy , . Ruf Nex ' i Ruppert, Trumas. 307 67 Rush. Donald Rush, Francis 67 250, 333. 334, 335 97 237. 314. 347. 361 Rush. John ' . ■ • ■ ■ • • |76 Ruskin. Dorothy 67, 230, 327 Russell. Evelyn ' ' ' • ?,1 Russell. Frances ° Russell. Kenneth " U Rust. Louise 4 Rutherford. Evan ■ • ■ 3 " Rutter. Vera l l ' Vin Ryan, Everett 265, 350 Ryan, Lclan ' 5 Ryan, Mary T .° ' . Ryan. Mrs. Nollie " Sack, Helen Va . . . .67, 172. 175 Safier. Dan 271 . 342. 349. 366 Saft. Jane Holden 29Z Page 4SS liiilex SaRcr. Charles Eugene 272 Salliv, Fvrn 26. 67, 243, 290. 363 Salter, Gladys 67, 235. 361 Salt;. Para Lcc 353 Sames. lack 273 Samcs. .Mary Cordelia. ... ... .97. 235 Samson. Richard 325 Samuels. R:jb;rt Ma- 2Q3 Sanlxtrn, Vm. Joseph 268 Sand -r. Elsie Marie 97 Sandmel. Sam 271. 284 Sando -al. Jaime Andres. . .67, 307, 308. 368 Sansom. Richard Elroy 261, 387 Sapp. Paul 326 Sappington. Felix G 258 Sappington. Guy 67, 351 Sarles. Louise 27 Sassman. Virgil 258. 378 Sault;. Charles Daniel 284. 367 Saunders, G A. Mrs 247 Saurs. Elizabeth 327 Savage. Richard Lee 270. 337 Sa ille. Chauncey Melvin 328 Savitar 370, 371 , 372. 373 Sawyer. John Vm 67. 340 Sawyer. Mar ' Frances 24. 67. 241. 327. 343 Soye, Jean R , Mrs 247 Schaefcr, Arthur Edward 274. 362 Scabbard and Blade 325 Schalk. Ellen Rebecca 97. 228 Schapcr. Aubrey Fred 97. 284 Schaufert. Ferdinand 308 Schempp. Catherine 97, 221, 228. 299. 347. 395. 397 Schellenberg, Edward 261 Schenk. Joyce 235 Schick. Charles Jacob 1 50. 270 Schiele. Frances Laura 238 Schifflin, .Mary Frances 97. 241 Schlecht. Sarah E 238 Schlotrhauer. Mrs Dorothy 327 Schlundt. Prof. Herman 348 362 Schmidt. Richard 97. 257. 2 7 354 Schmidt. Robt Chas 160. 297 Schmitt. Reuben 68, 400 Schneider. John S 255 Schnell. Prof. .Mary 348 Schooler, Fred 389 Schooling. Herbert 250 Schoppenhorst. Ethel 228 Schrey, Joe Frank 258. 284 Schriever. Geo A 158. 251 Schroeder. Willard 257 Schubel. Wm D 255 Schuette. Geo. Edward ■. . 163 Schulte. Mary Louise 98, 241. 299 Schumacher. Roy Edward. . . .251. 366 Schure. Ella .Vlargaret 293 Schwahe. James B 355 Schwacger. Thclma 292. 377 Schwart:. .Murray David 98. 276 Schweitzer. John Roten. . .68 246 268. 336, 357 Schweitzer. Wm Theo. . . .98, 267. 354 Sciarra. Michael Angelo 2SL 284 Scobie, Donald 254. 340 Scott, Arthur ' 68 Scott. Chas. Wm 337, 342 349 Scott. Clyde 273 Scott. Mrs D R 363 Scott. Prof. John R 348 Scott. Lawrence Wm 161 Scott. Leo A I 52. 342 362 Scott. Lynn 272 329 Scott. Mona Lou 235 ' 339 Scott. Robt Haywood 246 266 Scott. Russell Wm 261 ' 270 Scott. Stanley 261 270 Scott. Stella ' 227 Scott. Virgil 392 395 Scott, Wm Wallace 160. 272 337 Sears. Louise 68. 229. ' 326 Scars. Mary Kathryn 339 Sears. Troy 262 Sccord. Margaret 235 339 Seeger. Helen 26. 98, 290. 292! 310 Scgelbaum. Willard 276 Seller. Robt E 261, 337. 349 378 Self. Kenneth 68. 392. 395 Selvidge. Helen 240 Seman. Grace 353 Senevcy. Felix 263. 354 Senior Class " 28 Senior Section 37 Senn. Lorraine Louise 68.235 326 Scrafin, Walter A 306. 329, 342, 368 Scssil . Myron Frank 3 50 Scvchuk. Walter 306 Severs. Glen 284 Seward. Marjoric 232. 292. 299 Scxauer. Verne 68. 242. 399 Sexton. Suzanne 238 Shackleford. Roger 274, 349. 357 Shadduck. Margaret 343 Shade. Earl R 68. 249. 289 Shamnxk, The 368 Shanklin, Free Lvnch 253 Page Shanklin, John Francis 253 Shannon, Frank P 266 Sharp, Catherine 68, 241 Sharp. Richard Earl 68. 258, 348. 366. 367 Shaw. Richard C. . . . 256. 370. 371 , 372 Shaw. Rushton E 256. 342, 354 Shea. Helen Isabel 226. 229 Shearon. Kathrynne 68 Shedd. Adclla Lovejoy 231 Shellenberger. Mrs. . . L 227 Shcllenberger. Harriet 98. 226. 235. 314. 326. 347, 367 Shenk. Joyce 173 Shepard. Marcella D 98. 237 Shepherd. Helen 68. 234. 361 Shepard. Mary A 98. 359 Shepherd. C E 13,68, 263, 324, 357. 373 Shepherd. James 98. 246. 251 . 310. 320. 324. 342. 349. 376. 396 Sheridan. Marian , . 236 Shirky. Robert Lee 296, 297 Shoemaker, Floyd C 348 Shofstaff, Mrs. Dorothy 327 Short. Prof L. M 348 Showalter. Jennie 326 Shrout. Francis 98. 389 Shuey. Don E 98. 250 Shy. David Emory 260 Sicher. Calvin Louis 256 Sick. Herman 98. 251 Sieble. William 204 Sickielski, George S 68, 248, 307 Siev ers. Raymond 252 Sigler. Susan Agnes 241 . 3b7 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 268 Sigma Alpha Mu 269 Sigma Chi 270 Sigma Delta Chi 358 Sigma Delta Gamma 271 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 345 Sigma Kappa Epsilon 331 Sigma Kappa Zeta 332 Sigma Nu 272 Sigma Phi Epsilon 273 Sigma Phi Sigma 274 Silverman. Frederick 69. 269 Silverman, Howard 340 Simkin, F Holland 251. 284 Simmons. Allen F 252 Simon. Janice 69, 230 Simon. Mary Martha 235. 360 Simpson. Emerson 350 Singleton. Charles 342. 348. 349 Sinz. Mrs Edith 227. 298 Sipple. Ellen Mildred. ... 227, 298, 299 Six. Stella 239. 349 Skinner. Henry 308. 350 Slack. Richard 257. 366 Slagle. Helen 292. 209 Slater. Gene F 98. 254 Sleeper. Mrs Ruth Ann 327. 343 Sloan. Kathleen 69. 231 Sloop. Richard Lorens . . .262. 350. 351 Smarr. Lawrence K 1 57. 291,350, 385 Smith. Alice E 239 Smith. Burton Paul 69, 261 , 354 Smith. Clifton T 355 Smith, Cxillette 228 Smith. Davie 69. 268. 336 Smith. Da ' id Norman 251 Smith. Edwin D 98. 257. 358. 388 Smith. Elbert E 264. 389 Smith. Erma Mae 69. 226, 227, 235, 323 Smith. Horace 98. 268, 336, 354 Smith, K. A 329 Smith. Kathleen 26, 236, 370, 372 Smith. Lester 273 Smith. Luther 333. 369. 392 Smith. Marjoric 99. 23Q Smith. Mary Collette 99 Smith. Mary J 292 Smith. Randle Jasper 69. 258, 310, 324,376,378 Smith. Raymond F 160. 259 Smith, Richard B 284 Smith. Richard W 253 Smith. Roy G 396 Smith. Rufus 14. 355 Smith. Sidney Stewart 99, 27 1 Smith. T. Clifton 69 Smith. Thomas Rufus. Jr 69 Smith. Valeria 99. 241 Smith. Walter Dudley. . .273. 337. 370. 371 Smith. William Ramey 250 Smithers, I roy DcHart.. 253. 297. 330 Smithsiin. H D 297. 306 Smyth. Harry D 99. 272. 358. 398 Snedaker. John Richards 253 Snced, Melvin White 274. 284 Snivcly. Paul 252 Snow, Alvah 349 Page Snyder. Ralph 2 4 Social Section 209 Sophomore Class 30 Sororities 225 Sodcrstrom. E. A 359 Solomon. John 297 Solomon. Ruth 230, 298, 299, 339 Somarindyck. Margaret 99. 258 Somerville. Virginia 99, 238 Sommer. William JNelson 329 Sonnier. Hazel 9- , 226, 242, 293, 399 Soraghan. Joseph Peter. . 265, 296, 297, 359 Sorencv. Ann 99. 226. 232. 379 Sours. Ann E 399 Southard. William Dennis 272 So» crs. Paul 1 56. 249 Spaht. Ida E 35 Spalding. Donald K 250 Spalding. Elizabeth 397 Spangler. Stanlie Henry .250. 303. 333 Sparks. Arthur Leiand 31. 267 Sparks. Hazelle M 229 Sparks, Peggy 238 Speev, A. A 9 Spencer. Catherine 99. 240 Spencer. Don G 340 Spencer. George A 69. 356 Spicer. Racine 348 Spindler. James F 99. 350. 351 Spolander. Fern 99. 226. 236, 290, 347. 361, 367, 392, 397 Spratt. .Margaret 99. 238. 363 Sprinkle, Robert J 272 Spurgin, Velma 292 Spurling, Virgil 106 Squires. James A 272 Stadherr. Nicholas 291 Stanberry. Gerene 100 Standeven. Elsie 240. 377 Stankowski. Anton 107. 396 Stapp, Peyton 69. 267 Stark, Jessie 69 Stead, Virgil 69, 350. 351 Stearn, Prof. Allen 348. 362 Steck, Dale 359 Steele, Francis Marion. . . . 33. 70. 394 Steele. Walton Wall 70. 272. 336. 354 Stegner. Wilbur F 160 Steiner. Hcrtha 70. 229. 346 Steinmeyer. John A 161 Stennis, Robert Nash 268 Stephens, Fred 100, 288, 334, 335. 392. 394 Stephens. Sidney 273. 281 Stephenson. Alice 236 Stephenson. Robert E 251 Sterett. William 70. 357 Stern. Flora Marie 292 Sterrett. William Wilson 357 Stevenson. Jeanne 236 Stevenson. Martha June.. 100. 239. 361 Stevinson. Edith 398 Steward, Hariette 392. 400 Stewart. Mabel 392 Stewart. Prof. O M 348 Stewart. Wallace D 100. 251 Stillman. Virginia F . . 237 St. Vrain 163 Stoeltzing. Stanley 160. 268 Stokes. Frances FJelen 290. 309 Stone. Benjamin 270. 388 Stone. Harvey H 250, 288. 335 Stone. Irene 100 Stone. William 70. 325. 387 Stong. Claire 235. 370. 372 Storms. Marian Blanche 100. 234 Stout . Robert J 335 Strach. H. S 163 Strang. Arthur Eugene.. . 100. 163. 255. 239. 298. 299 Streif. Meda 100. 239. 298. 299 Strieker. George 275 Strohm, LeRoy 359 Strop. Clarence 253, 342, 349, 357 Stryker, William 100. 261 . 358 Stuart, Edith Mary 100. 229 Stuart. Virginia 100. 360 Stuber. George 160, 257 Studer. Jeanne 27. 70, 235 Stuerke. Jean 70. 237, 322, 323, 343, 347 Stumberg. Bernhardtiii« 326 Stunston, Lewis 272 Stutman, Katherinc M 70 Sublette, Edith B 70. 233 Suddath, James Walker 263 Sugarwatcr. Cecelia . .27. 100. 230. 403 Suggett. Thclma 70. 240. 344, 347. 360 Suhre. Lester. ..70, 274. 325. 359, 386 Summers. James S. S 396 Page Summers, Bruce Waiter 259 Survaunt. Richard E 252 Sutcr. Wayne Virgil 291 Sutherlin, R C 70. 267. 356 Sutton. Baylor Frank 100. 272 Sutton, Frank Luther 100, 272 Sutton, Harper Hirst 30. 256. 341, 342. 349. 354. 378. 396 Swackhamer. Oren 160. 250 Swain. Edward 359 Swai n , Harriet 360 Swain, Harrison 262. 284 Swank B.n R 296, 297, 342 Swarthout. Prof 332 Students ' Religious Council. . .392. 393 Student Senate 25 Swartz. George 160 Swartz. Richard 137, 262 Swartzlow, Carl R 345 Swatck. Jack William 256 Sweeney. Dennis Jerome 284 Swift. Hugh 262 Swinger. Hubert 160. 259 Talbert. Prof. T.J 332 Tanl-)er, Esther 308 Tallent. William E 160 Tandy, Ruth (Mrs.l 327 Tarr.W. 246. 345 Tasker. Frances M 228 Tau Beta Pi 329 Tavloe. William L 332 Taylor. Adelyn 100. 299. 379 Taylor. Eleanor Frances 241. 343 Taylor. Ella D 247 Tavlor. Jane Berkley 241 Taylor. John Paxton 100, 257. 297. 354 Tedlock, Ernest 308. 404 Teeters, Frances Marion 232, 343 Tennis 1 53 Terwilleger, Albert L 336 Theta Phi Alpha 242 Theta Sigma Phi 360 Thomas. Esther R. . . .70. 173. 228. 346 Thomas, Horace 349. 350 Thomas. Margaret Jane 397 Thomas, Maxwell 71. 267, 359 Thomas, M Elsie 349 Thomas, John 310, 378 Thompson. James R 335 Thompson, John R 335 Thompsf n. Pocahontas 241, 290 Thompson, William 256 Thomson. John Ralph 12. 71 . 300. 301. 333, 334, 392. 394 Thorny. John Palmer. Jr 35. 251 Thomburg, William M 258 Thome. Charles 251. 284. 286. 395 Thome. Oscar 12. 71. 200. 249, 288, 333, 334, 335 Thrailkikl , Beatrice 232 Threlksld. Lillian 299 Tififin, Winifred 234. 347 Tiger Claws 407 Till. Francis Earl 291 Tillman. Marvan E 236. 299, 370 Tillotson. Ruth Ann 31. 232. 339, 370 Tillson, .Mrs. Harriet 227 Tincher. William 1 249 Tisdale. Scott 71. 257. 329, 330 Tisdel. Dean F M 13.348 Todd, Roy E 71 Toland. Elizabeth 292 Tomb and Key 337 Tomlinson. Charles Thomas. ... 55, 389 Tooley. Frank A 399 Tourney. Elmo H 252 Touslev. Ravburn Dean. . . 71 . 262. 354 Townsend. Charles I 101, 273, 337 Townsend. Grace 240 Traber. Ralph E 342. 349 Track 135 Trask, Ralph E 268 Travis. Wilbur E 254 Trenholme. Mrs. Louise I 280. 348 Tresler. Edythe M 101. 292 Trexler. Katherine C 71, 238 Triangle 275 Trimble, Elizabeth 26, 101, 226, 290, 347, 376 Trimble, Sam F 280 Trimble. John 270 Troutt. Carl E 350 Troutt, Ruby Louise 101 Trowbridge. Clarence 71 Trowbridge. Edwin A 335 Trowbridge. Raymond M 345 Trowbridge. Rodney 392, 398 Truitt. Mary Althea 71 Trumbo. Ben 250, 392. 395 Truog, Sally Anne 239 Pagr 4f6 Index Page Trustv. Samuel David 2 0 Tucker, F. C 3 2. 3 4 Tucker. Rex L 260 Tuggle. James A 101, 259, 334, 335. 336, 340 Tumbleson. Robert Lee 335 Turk. Lloyd M 320 Turner, Clarence 35 Turner, Christy , 117 Turner, Lindalou 17. 71 . 298. 299, 392. 394 Tyrce. Eugenia 232 U Ulffers, Carl A.,Jr 71. 138. 270, 325. 336 Ulffers. Howard W 270 Ulman, Evelvn Charlotte 230, 299 403 Underwood, Helen ... 71 , 101 . 236, 299 Underwood. Virginia 227. 347 Underwood. Va 221. 226. 236 Upham. Mrs, Mildred 237 Upham, Peter Wm. .71, 273. 336. 354 Upiohn. Wm Brant 101. 270. 337, 354, 388 Urban. Katherine 322. 327 Utz. Cornelius 101 Utz. VaDare 71 Utz. Virginia V 172 Vandever. Thelma E 72. 226. 349 V ' andivort. Margaret E 290 ' an Dvne, lohn Rudd 123 an Epps, Nlclvin M 265 an Meter. , larv C 232 an Raalte, Flora 292. 299, 339 Van W ' akeman. Jeremiah F 357 ' an ' ormer. Joe Ed 260 Vamev. Herschel H 248, 331 ' aughn. Helen 215. 235 Vaughn. Helen Ruth 292 Vavra, Eiohumir Sanley 257. 337 Vavra. Emerich Robt. . ... 72. 1 56. 257. 312. 354 Venable. Georgia 285 ' enahle. Rose (Mrs.) 327 Vina. Sergean 1 74 Vincill. Geo 72. 306. 32Q Vincill. Hazel Irene 101 . 292 Venrick. Juanita Evans 101. 235. 379 Vermillion. Nile. . 310. 356 Viera. Sgt. E. C. 156 Viles. Prof. Joncis 348 Viles. Philip H. 268 Vincent. Ruth, ,173, 241, 370. 371. 372 Viner. Dorothy 72. 26. 226. 230. 298. 299. 322. 343. 349 Vinevard. James Gibson 73. 272 Vinson. Dr. Carl G 332 Vicek. Janet 404 Vohs, Robert C 24. 72. 274. 307. 324. 331. 368 Vosseler. H. B. (Mrs.) 247 Voss, Leonard A 259 W Waddell. Geo rge R 266 W ' addell. Katherine E 72. 232 Waddingcon. Nellouise 349 Wade. Lewis P 259 Waggener. William K 284, 370 Wagner, IDorothy J 72. 1 73 . 228 Wagner. Ernest M 259 Wagner. Norman 132. 163. 270 Wainscott. ML 72. 233, 309 Waite. George S 253 Waldron. Chas. E 72, 268 Walron. Raymond S 297 Waihausen. C. W 362 W ' alka. Joseph A 160 Walker. Gertrude Lee 237, 339 Walker. Marian K 349 Walker. Nell 343. 348 Walker. Raymond W 251 Walker. William V 350. 351 Wall. lames L 264 Wall. William Richard 101 Page Wallace. Arthur 355 Wallace. Eilecnc D 101. 238. 361 Wallace. James F 101 . 274. 404 Wallace. Marion L 72. 229 Wallace. Tom H 263. 341 Wallace. Victor 357 Waller, Kenneth A 252. 284 Wallis. C. M 306 Wallower. Thjodore 258. 297 Walsh. John F 265 Walswoith. Edgar D 284. 337 Walter. Henry G 345 Walters. Harry 260 Walters. Louis G 254 Ward. Byron A 260 Ward. Charles F 9 Ware. Ruth 240. 377 Ware. Sherman 72. 358 Warner. Harold W I 54 Warren. Gordon 378 Warren. Leon 310 Warshaw . Prof. Jacob 348 Washburn. L G 352 Wass.rman. Max 269, 341 . 403 Wasson. Dorothy 102. 174. 235 Waterhouse, George 35. 392. 394 Waters. Margaret 72. 241 Waters. R. 297 Watkins. Albs 342. 3 50. 351 Watkins. Ralph 279 Wats -)n. James 352 Watters. Ralph 296 Waugh. John George 72. 248. 349. 362 Waugh. Ruth A 27. 73. 308. 314 Wavland. Henry P 256 Weatherholt. Lvle H 102. 261 . 358 Weathers. Eugene 249. 302. 332 Weaver. George L 268 Webb. J Llovd 250 Webb. Robert L 102. 258. 354. 387 Webber. Frederick William. . . . 73. 267. 344. 359 Weber. Newell J fl . 344. 386 Webster. John M 270 Wchrman. Gilbert W 250 Weinbach. M. P, . .- 279. 328 Wcinkein. Gleniver 73. 265 Weir. Robert 73. 256 Weibaum. Emanuel 271 Weinbach. Prof. .MP 306 We.sert. Elaine 73. 228. 395 Welch. Owsley 73. 140. 261. 354 Weldon. Margaret 73. 173. 344 Weldon. Richard 102. 248. 354 Wells. Dorothy 73. 102. 348 Wells. Edith.. ' 237. 36l. 366 Wells. Malcolm 102. 256 Welsh. Mrs. Clinton 227 Welsh. Mary 349 Wepprich. Michael S 284 Wescutt. Marvm C 284 West, Ivan M 102. 284. 354 West. Lida B 102, 236 Westfall. Bcrt.s A 157. 291 Wcstfall. Prof W D 348 U ' estphal. Henrietta 404 Wharton Prof J Roy 329, 330 Wheat. Gladys 27° Wheeler. Margaret. .232. 293. 370. 372 Wheeler. Virginia 35 Whipple. Bertha 343 Whisler. Naomi 73. 292 Whistler. Josephine 311 White. Clara R 35 White. Conrad 335 White. H Humphrey 272. 336 White. Herbert 386 White, Hiram 270 White. James D 73, 2%, 297. 358 White. LeolaM 73. 235 White. Marv 292. 299 White. Melba 235. 339 White. Noland W 350. 351 Whitacker. Patrick 160 Whitebread. Terry 265 Whitehead. Ruhard 260 Whitehead. Susan 232. 292 Whitcsides. Edna 233 Whitcsides. Lucille 353 Whiting. James E 256 Page Whitlark. Laura V 293, 339, 381 Whitmorc. Mrs. Rogers 327 Whitsett. Arthur 359 Whitsett. James 73. 262. 340 Whitsett. William 262 Whitson. Ira William 156. 250 Whittaker. Hugh 273 Wicher. Ida 292 Wicker. Ramon C 306 Widdicombe. Arthur, Jr 274 Wiemer. Robert F 260. 337 Wi.T. Rob;rt J 342 Wigb-ls. Frank B 102. 275 Wikscll. Milton J 248 Wilde, Dale 73. 261, 302, 332, 336 Wilder. Mae 73. 233 Wildish. Agnes 243. 299 Wilev. Howard 293 Wilhite. Alicj 327 Wilkerson. Dorothy 398 Wilkins. Virginia Ellen 74. 241. 343 Wilks. Richard 1 54. 253 Will. Victor 74. 24?. 289. 369 Willbrand. Theodore. Jr 256 Willhite, Thelma 74 Williams. Prof C. H 348 Williams. Herman 359 Williams. John F 280 Williams, John W 74 Williams. Lucille 44 Williams. Marv 1. 241. 338. 347 Willaims, Merle Lee 226. 234. 290. 338. 347 Williams. Robert M 274. 352 Williams. Thomas L 252 Williams. Thurlev D 226. 233. 299 Williams. President Walter. ... 10. 11. 324. 348 Williamson. Carl E 156. 310, 312 341, 342, 356, 378. 385. 392 Williamson. Elsa W 348 Williamson. Florence C 292. 400 Williamson. Glyn Edward 74. 154. 250 Williamson. Harold J 367. 396 Williamson. Mrs. Hugh 376 Williamson. Jack E 268 Wilier. Robert A 344. 358 Willis. George M 74 Willoughby. Jack 102, 287. 337 Willoughbv, Orval 74 Willson. George C 9 Wilmot. William H 74 Wil-ser. Edwina 241 Wilson. David 356 Wilson. Frank E 74. 27i. 286, 323, 330 Wilson. Helen R 400. 404 Wilson. Hugh S 102. 274 Wilson. James C 24. 246. 252, 324, 336. 378. 396 Wilson. James R 310 Wilson. Lucy K 23. 24. 26. 74. 229 " . 281, 311, 322, 323, 346, 347, 377, 397 Wilson, Mark W 357 Wilson. Mary F 232 Wilson. Marv Louise 74 Wilson. Orus H 310 Wilson. Pauline E 102, 226. 241 Wilson. Philip M 284 Wilso.n. Sam E 257 Wilson. Walter W 341 Wilson. William D 359 Winfrey. John D 160. 275 Winkelmever. Edward B 354 Winkler. Cloyd L 260 Wishart, Wayne L 252 Wisman. Burrell Charles 255 Witcher. Ida 30. 311. 349 Withers. Mrs Ethel Massie 280 Withers. Margaret 27. 102, 360 Witt, Esther A 103, 173, 226, 229, 361 Witten, Paul 352 Wittrup, Oscar M 103, 248 Wolfe, Charles Woody 25. 74. 248 Wolter. Dorothev 292 Woltz. Katherine 27. 75, 173. 243 Womack. Herbert 75. 301 Women ' s Athcnaean Society 311 t ' age Women ' s Atheltic Association. . . 172 Women ' s Freshman Debate 381 Women ' s Glee C:iub 298. 299 Women ' s Panhellenic Council 226 Women ' s Sports 171 Women ' s Varsity Debate Squad.. . 379 Wood. Charles H 75, 355, 392. 400 Wood. Dora 239 Wood. Edna 343 Wood. Joe 75,266, 337,354 Wood. Thorton S 75. 272 Wood. William C 103. 307 Woodruff. Clarence 250. 333 Woodruff. Glen A 369 Woodruff. Lee Roy 1 58 Woodruff. Lillian L 75 Wtxids. Sadie Bay 243 Woods. William C 268. 284 Wtxidward.John 75. 250. 335 Wofidward. Van Doren. . .272. 370. 372 Woody. Mildred 75 Wooldridge. Betty 103. 241 Woolev. Maxine 236 Wooton. Charles F 296. 297, 349 Workshop 314. 315. 316. 317 Wornall. Wm. D 268 Wrench. Jesse (Mrs.) 247 Wrenn Frank M (Mr.).. 321. 348. 396 Wright. C, Whittemore 34i Wright. Edwin B 103. 265. 336 Wright, Homer 75, 355 Wright. James K 398 Wright, Col John W 325. 348.384 Wright, Martha 339. 381 Wright. .Mary L 103 Wright. Wm ' L 256 Wulfekammer. Vema M.. 326. 343, 402 Wvatt. Wm 297 Wvcth Ma j John C 325. 384 Wvly, Percy 356 Wyly, Robert F 75, 356 Wymore, Carl 260 Wyrick, Carney 275 Yaeger, Chas, J 161, 254 Yarbrough, Lloyd E 24a Yea.ger. Voerge G 75 Yeckel. Carl 253 Yeckel. Phil 103 no 253 Yohe. Theadore H9 Young. Arch B JoO Young. Eva V 103 Young. Fowler 289. 334. 369 Young. Geo. W 75. 259. 288. 289 Young. Newton 103. 251 Young. Richard 75. 154. 1 58, 306. 329 Young. Violet Eva 233 Young. Va. C 103. 233 Young. Winton 301 . 302. 327, 332, 334. 394 Yudkofskv. Joe 276. 310. 380 Zeigel. Marguerite 343 Zeigler. Joseph W 325 Zeiser. Fred D 251 Zeki. Mehmet 308 Zeki.Salih 308 Zelle. Edith 231,339. 370,372 Zelle. Florence F 103. 231 Zeller. Adele 103. 240 Zener. Margaret 103. 237 Zeta Beta Tau 276 Zeta Sigma 347 Zeta Tau Alpha 243 Zieba. Frank 284 Ziebold. Harold 75. 267. 286. 304 305. 320. 324, 331. 336 Ziegler. Joseph Wm 265. 340, 388 Ziegler. Wilfred 103 Zillman. Paul 249. 369 Zimmerman. Alice M 240 Zimmerman. Clarence 259 Zinn. James A 131, 253 Zitzerman. Joe 276 Page 457 ' y ' ill ' ' r . ' ■. ' :). ' ■ ' ■rvm


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

1928

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

1929

University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

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