University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 448


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

Page 6, 1932 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1932 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1932 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1932 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1932 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1932 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1932 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1932 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1932 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1932 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1932 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1932 Edition, University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 448 of the 1932 volume:

s WmimmeimS ESi ' Ssa ' .ffiSSKS 1 KfltVtT-V " TV? ifi ! " ' K " " l ' S«5i i ■ ; P ' ' ■ ' .iWSSfc: " , •■ ' ' - " L wi% AVITAR is presented to all Missouri friends bi| William LBrowne Editor Richard C.Shaw Business Manager Dorothy EdwARDS Asso. Editor Betty Logan Asso. Editor I id the hills of old Missouri. At the qatewaij of the West Stands our dear, old Alma Mater Loved bq all of us the best. Gatherd round her statelq columns Sweetest mem ' ries e ' er will clinq. Of the daijs when Alma Mater. Shelterd us beneath her winq. al ? J oking South From (eff Hall h M i I If I It • I if i B i i « Ji . J, wii i. V ji Ik is TSTsseTiirx to aii Missouri iTi nd " !xi lf. WiLLiAMLB: vv:vt RiaiARiJ ..Jilvvy Businej- Manacer J Dorothy Edvy.A,R!,s A?iSO. Fdicr As so Editor ■-.! i i tlv- UVCU VU cN! !,Ji jatherd round tier stat iij cdurnns i Sv eetest inemfies e ' tt w?!! ' ;■ ' - 0} the ciaus wh n A! 3 f Sheltc ' ci ' iq. r : J oking South From A(eff Hall A Historq of the UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI for the ijear 1 93 J ' 1952 COLUMBIA. MISSOURI HEME hat is it that makes us feel what we call Tiger Spirit? What makes our old c|rads treasure their memories of Mizzou.? What leads us as (Jraduatincj seniors to take one last, lin(jerin(| walk over the campus paths we have trod for " four happq years? What has made those years so happq? Whq do we as undergraduates lonq to c|et back to school in the fall? What brings back the throncjs of alumni everq qear at Homecominq and for the football c ames? What is the far-flunc mess- age that brinc|s students to us from thousands of miles awaij? What makes us feel that surc e of some- thinc| within us when the band plaqs " Old Missouri? To th t whatever it is ► ► we dedicate the 1952 SAVITAR OOKS T and Book i Book n Book id BOOK w BOOK Y Book ¥I Cultural Activities BOOKM Missouri Life " ' " Person nei Class Albums Physical Activities Organized Activities Fraternal Activities , ' ' -$! L I N ILLUSTRATIONS Frontispiece Looking south from NeffHall Personnel - The Presidents Home Class Albums The Old Switzler Hall Bell Physical Activities Entrance fa Brewer Hdd House Organized Activities The Red Campus from Switzler Fraternal Activities " " Twin Sentinels Cultural Activities JheUbrarij Missouri Life Ag.Aieh a; IN MEMORIAM I Lela Vivian Mitchell mjaa—ww— UMM SSSSi i h R 5 " ■ N N E T H • ■.■ ! i 1 I . jS% T ie President ' s Home Book T « MUBM fl f % 5 L ia -r M ' M ' ■i ' 4- , tf} ' - l? iS ■foKm ' n. THE BOARD OF CURATORS i I EXECUTIVE BOARD Mercer Arnold Frank M. McDavid H. J. Blanton President Frank M. McDavid MEMBERS James A. Goodrich Kansas City H. J. Blanton Paris H. W. Lenox Rolla Frank M. McDavid Springfield Charles F. Ward Plattsburg George C. Willson St. Louis Mercer Arnold Joplin A. A. Speer Jefferson City Milton Tootle, Jr St. Joseph Willson Ward Goodrich Lenox Speer Blanton Tootle Arnold Page 9 V fessS=3=:s=2=±i aM»ftSa = " 2 ' G- ; ig e gs £ ' - 1, . .8 ; fe hj i l0i S=ssz i PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE AMPUS doctrines and disciplines, handed down through almost a cen- tury of years, have grown more sacred to each succeeding generation of studen ts. The traditions of the University of Mis- souri are of the heart as well as of the head. The Missouri spirit was born in the shadow of the ivy-covered Columns, symbols of age and beauty, the connect- ing link between the past and the present. We of Missouri may well be proud of University of Missouri traditions. They are not descended from obscure incidents or trivial fancies. They revere the spirit of the pioneer; they sing of " Old Missouri, Fair Missouri! " the watchwords are " Honor, Duty. " May Missouri ' s tradi- tions always find a place in the hearts of our loyal sons and daughters from our most humble freshmen to our most dis- tinguished alumni. Walter Williams, President. M I PagtIO ' ' ' W " ' — ■ « ' :: - a %n fe h fp i0 p -v ' k ,., , m THE PRESIDENT f i Kf I ' Walter Williams President University of Missouri { J (, Pa«e 7 2 12 " nrwai! _ JB- i te ffl ag p ig y» ' Dean 1 ' reuerick B. AIumford Mumford Hall COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE THE College of Agriculture of the University represents that basic industry having to do with agricultural production in Missouri. In the final analysis the fundamental purpose of this division is to assist in the improvement of conditions on Missouri farms. Its functions are threefold: Resident teaching, investigation, and extension teaching. The resident teaching activities are carried out through carefully organized four-year curricula, and through specially planned vocational short cou rses students are prepared for the business of farming as well as for agricultural research, agricultural teaching, and for various commercial activities related to agriculture. The investigational work of the College is organized through the Agricultural Experiment Station. It is the function of the Experiment Station to carry forward investigations along all lines in which farmers need assistance. While agriculture is comparatively new, there is a great field for investigation in the improvement of this basic industry. The third function of the College, that of extension teaching, is still younger than the science of agriculture, yet it has made great strides in recent years. Through the Agricultural Exten- sion Service the principles of improved agriculture, as developed and fostered by the College of Agriculture, are carried to practi- cally every community in the State. In this sense the College of Agriculture is a service institution, teaching the principles of a better agriculture and assisting in the development of a more satisfying rural life. W. M. Miller, Acting Dean. Eugene Lee Robert Shirky Kenneth Evans Lisle Jeffrey President Vice-President Secretary Chaplain % Eugene Lee HiSiNss fta«»«« Pme 12 .. -rTJgW Vl f igg2S=ss: GRADUATE SCHOOL THE dominating thing in the Graduate School, which consists of a Faculty, of the Student Body, of material items such as buildings and books, laboratories and other equipment, is the Spirit — the spirit of research. The Spirit of the Graduate School, like that of the Missouri Spirit, is one of investigation, of inquiry, of exploration, of penetration beyond the boundaries of knowledge into the realm of the unknown. The solution of state, national and international problems in the various fields of knowledge is the common field in which the Graduate Faculty and Student Body of the Gradu- ate School are engaged. The University of Missouri has played an important part in this most essential 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. Among the members of the faculty of our Graduate School are those who have national and international reputations as leaders in their fields, and students from the School occupy positions of importance in other Universities or in research institutions. The breadth and depth of its work is shown in the announcement of the Graduate School in its list of courses and the publications from its faculty and student body. Young men and women of ability are encouraged to enter this most absorbing, interesting, and important field of research by offers from the University of Missouri of a number of fellow- ships each bearing an annual stipend of $600 and of scholarships bearing an annual stipend of $300. College graduates of high scholarly ability who wish to enter upon a career of scholarly work and productive research should consult the office of the Graduate Dean for information and advice. Dean W. J. Robbins. I 1 Guarding the Columns Dean Robbins m Paget 3 mt- ues? aiftSg = -sxr :,i.=.ia aa p » fM hJlpi Dean Middlebush The B. and P. A. Building % SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION THE School of Business and Public Administration seeks to accomplish two purposes: One is so to train the students who choose one of its various curricula, as to insure, so far as pos- sible, their success in their chosen vocation whether this be business, government, adminis- tration, foreign service or social service. The other is so to explain the characteristics of com- munity life — economic, political, and social — that those who have had the work may be of later service to their various communities and to the state and nation in securing the adoption of wise economic and administrative policies. The courses offered by the faculty of the school are open in all cases to students from other schools of the University under the same conditions regarding prerequisites applicable to students in this school. Indeed, in many of the courses offered in the school a majority of the students are from other schools. Nevertheless, it is a matter of regret to members of the faculty that students from schools on the campus whose graduates most often come to be influential in public affairs, do not more largely and frequently avail themselves of the opportunities which the School of Business and Public Administration offers. On the other hand, a majority of the graduates of the School of Business and Public Administration must, of necessity, use their training chiefly as a means to their own business or pro- fessional success and perhaps only a few will have influence on or leisure for, public affairs. But, in any case, the two functions of the school are certainly not inconsistent. The same under- standing of the economic system which makes for keen business sense and wise business adjustment will conduce also to intelli- gence in matters of public concern. Acting Dean Harry Gunnison Brown. 1 - " " " k H-« ■ % w 1 % ■ ■ 1 ■ i 4.a u Elliott Farmer A. F. MuTTi Mildred Miller Harry Morris President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Elliot Farmer Page 14 H83SbA)Ai,«)L«b m I I siXiHH " sxr s s i P s V ;; Qt3l ak i sn S S hj i f 0 SS=Sss: :a«W5j i f I SCHOOL OF EDUCATION THE State has no more important function than that of educating its children and young people. To make a success of these enterprises, provision must be made for the proper training of teachers, supervisors and administrators. The University School of Education has peculiar advantages in attempting the task of de- veloping teachers and educational leaders. The close contact of undergraduate with graduate work makes possible the early cultivation of the spirit of original investigation. The co-operative arrangements of the School of Education with other Colleges of the University lead to a broaden- ing of the fields of training and also to intensification within any one field. The School of Education is the only state-supported graduate department of Education in the State. This places upon it the responsibility for developing a leadership in educational thought and action. That such leadership is necessary cannot be doubted. Public education, as all State enterprises, is facing serious problems of reorganization. Our times demand that we carry on essential educational projects with little waste of time, energy, and money. During such periods of reorganization there is always danger of the elimination of necessary and useful activities. Economy can easily be driven too far and in itself may become exceedingly wasteful. The trained educational administrator must be able to organize the efforts of today with a vision of the results which may accrue therefrom during the next two decades. The School of Educa- tion of the University of Missouri has no greater duty than that of training educational leaders and of advising the present generation of school administrators. The School of Education at the University of Missouri is equipped so as to be able through organized curricula to train school supervisors, administrators, college teachers of Education, and experts for highly specialized, technical services. Furthermore, in the true spirit of a Uni- versity, the School of Education seeks to discover new and better information about learning and education through well directed researches. The results of such investigations are pub- lished and widely distributed for use. The School also offers direct services in the form of aids in the solution of educational prob- lems arising within various local school systems. Through its surveys and supervisory projects, the School of Education hopes to be of direct service to many communities in the State. Dean Theodore W. H. Irion. ' Vi ai x . J P ' " " ! ae ss; Dean McCaustland The Engineering Building THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SINCE late in the year of 1929 there has been, in the United States at least, a drastic decline in all activities that in previous years have afforded opportunities for employment by trained engineers. There has been an almost unbelievable curtailment of activities in general construc- tion and in the production and distribution of goods. This condition has brought about a marked reduction in student attendance at engineering colleges. The University of Missouri has not escaped this penalty, but the student group in attendance is no less qualified than in preceding years. The experience of previous financial depressions leads us to hope for some revival of business about 1934 or 1935. Meanwhile the wise youth will seek a definite training during the remainder of the slack period in order to be prepared for the " better times " coming. Much has been written about the engineer in business and industry; and the commendation that has supported him for his ability to increase production and facilitate distribution has dis- tracted his attention from the more human problems that are, as a matter of fact, paramount in industry. In brief, the engineer has a tendency to restrict himself to an interest in materials and machines in the promotion of production, accepting the human element as incidental to his plans. The message of 1932 to the Engineer is: " Wake up to the fact that men as well as machines are essential to a sane industrial development, and provision must be made for their depreciation and replacement on a basis no less justified than the present practice with inanimate things. " Dean Elmer J. McCaustland. Tom Randall President Terry Whitebread . . ., . Vice-President Stuart Johnson Secretary Lewis W. Buell Treasurer Lynn B. Mitchell . . . Business Manager Tom Randall »Sft S I SpRit NG A CM " Page 16 « I .. jyn i Sfe hjKP COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS OFFICERS Harriet Shellenberger Virginia Babb .... Bob Shure Paul Stablman .... President Fice-President Secretary Treasurer Harriet Shellenberger THE College of Fine Arts was organized for the purpose of making available, to the students in the University of Mis- souri and to the general public, opportunities for cultural develop- ment in the fields of the arts — music, painting, architecture, design, and applied arts. Much of this work is pursued for pro- fessional purposes to be used by graduates for the purpose of earning a living through the utilization of unusual gifts in these fields. At this same time, the arts are needed by all as a resource for finer living in whatever field of activity they may be en- gaged. 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 concerts by the University Orchestra; the concerts by the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs, and the University Band are all distinct contributions to the cultural life of the community and afford the students excellent opportunities of participating in musical performances. The out- standing event of the past year was the concert given by John McCormack, the world-famous tenor. Other attractions of the University Concert Series, fostered by the College of Fine Arts, included Vladimir Horowitz, the pianist, and Nelson Eddy, the baritone. Dean J. Thomas Quarles. K ' w wa fc a . ' . ' I f .jg rjTj gi h p £2«e =ss: Dean Tisdel Jesse Hall at night COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE THE College of Arts and Science has three clearly defined purposes: (i) It teaches the basic subjects required for admission to the professional schools of Law, Medicine, Education, Journalism, and Business and Public Administration. (2) It prepares for graduate work in the various fields of research and for advanced pro- fessional work, such students as wish ultimately to become trained investigators, or to teach their specialties in colleges and universities, or to pursue the highest type of professional study. The undergraduate is not required in the College to choose any graduate, technical, or profes- sional courses, or to undertake detailed graduate problems of research, but he is expected to pur- sue a sequence of closely correlated studies leading to such an exact and comprehensive knowledge of a limited field, scientific, humanistic, or social, as will test and develop his power of protracted thinking and prepare him for professional study or original research. (3) It ofi ' ers to students who have the requisite ability and energy such a liberal education in the arts and sciences as will give them an intelligent familiarity with modern civilization, fit them for high service in the world, jKflflfl nd give them resources of the natural sciences, literary and F ' ' k philosophical studies, and the social sciences; it aims at liberty H of thought, breadth of view, and the training of the civic spirit. 15 I Bi P Dean Frederick M. Tisdel. OFFICERS Harold Kline Frank Hoke Martha Gilliam Charles Rovin . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer : i I X Harold Kline Page IS kW t i f ki SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM OFFICERS Fielding Norton President Joseph Marston .... Vice-President Thelma Martin .... Secretary-Treasurer THE School of Journalism, oldest and largest in the world, is the embodiment of the Twentieth Century spirit of intellectual and professional advancement. Built, not as a shortcut to success in Journalism, but rather as an instrument for humanizing and widening the knowledge and viewpoint of its students, the School of Journalism has realized its aim in the thousands of graduates who now hold responsible positions on newspapers throughout the United States and the world. Both its enrollment and its prestige have grown steadily since its founding in 1908 by Walter Williams, now President of the University. Its sound and fundamental teachings cannot be better illustrated than by means of its laboratory work, which includes the publication of the Columbia Missourian, a modern daily newspaper of standard size; its weekly supplement, the Missourian Magazine; and three country weeklies. Thus students are offered a wide range of study in preparation for entering Journalism. A variety of professional " background " courses offers the student instruction in the three major newspaper fields — news, advertising, and business administration. The School of Journalism firmly supports any and all efforts to elevate and strengthen the profession and also acknowledges important contributions to Journalism through its annual awards for distinguished service in Journalism. By means of its annual Journalism Week, which has become famous throughout the newspaper world, and which is the signal for the gathering of hundreds of graduates and members of the profession, the School serves to unify and publish to the world of newspaper men and women the thoughts and aspirations of the profession ' s leaders. Frank L. Martin, Associate Dea-a. Fielding Norton Neff Hall Dean Frank L. Martin Page 19 «» «■ =3®»l a = ' -SG- ;s; s a :J5 I h jp « 2£:s:s= Dean Parks Lee H. Tate Hall SCHOOL OF LAW 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. 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 profession and in public life. The School is a charter member of the Association of American Law Schools, an organiza- tion composed of the leading law schools of the United States and Canada, whose purpose is to further the cause of legal education and promote better legal scholarship. The School has always been given the highest classification by the Council on Legal Education of the American Bar Association. 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 everyday work of preparing students for the legal profession, the Faculty of Law is engaged in various research projects. The results of these investigations are made available in published form in the Law Series of the University of Missouri Bulletin, a quarterly. Some members of the faculty also engage in conducting investigation of various legal topics for the Missouri Bulletin, a quarterly. J. L. Parks. OFFICERS Dan Joslyn Arnold Fink Bill Dilworth President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer ) m i i Dan Joslyn { Page 20 ' =: ' S(T = =m. m mi FlS !k9»«Kn- I I SCHOOL OF MEDICINE OFFICERS C. W. Meinershagen James Mulkey . Otto Aufranc President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer THE School of Medicine continues to interest itself primarily in basic scientific education for medical students and in the pursuit of research in the fundamental sciences upon which the study and practice of medicine are based. It is in the first two years of study that the framework of one ' s whole medical education is constructed. We believe it to be our duty, therefore, to see to it that the training offered here shall be so comprehensive and practical as to enable one throughout his professional life to adapt himself intelligently to the shifting currents in medical practice and enable him to estimate correctly the value of new methods and means proposed for the maintenance and restoration of health in individuals and in communities. In determining the list of eligibles for admission to the School of Medicine each year, we place a high value upon character, believing that the practice of medicine in all its branches, whether in purely individual endeavor or in connection with institutions established for the care of the sick, should be entrusted only to well-trained physicians who maintain high moral and ethical standards. A School of Nursing is maintained at the University under the direction of Miss Pearl B. Flowers, Principal. In addition to the usual course in nursing, students may take a course com- bined with work in the College of Arts and Science. From the point of view of a well-rounded cultural education, this off ' ers many advantages to the usual nursing course in city hospitals which are not connected with universities. Dean Edgar Allen. C. W. Meinershagen Parker Hospital Dean Allen 1S Page 21 k«M) g S»aa«B» V ' ' ' ' —— a grft nB " T M fc fS i f I I Dean Meckel Between Classes on Francis Quad. DEAN OF MEN THE Dean of Men is the official advisor of the men students. Every September several thousand young people arrive on our campus. Their coming creates real problems, not only for themselves but for the persons who are to be their teachers and advisors. Only a small percentage of the individuals who enter will be successful in completing the work required for graduation, and for this reason 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 problems of a university community, problems that grow more and more complex as the size of the university increases. But in making the necessary adjustments to the new relationships, to a new freedom, to new and larger responsibilities, few students are so self-reliant as to feel no need of help and advice from persons more mature than themselves in age and experience. The office of the Dean of Men provides opportunities for personal conference and consultation. The Dean has general supervision of student activities and student conduct. At all times he purposes to deal with each student not only as a member of a very important organization, but also — and perhaps, chiefly — as an individual of vital interest and importance in himself. The Dean of Men seeks to enlist the students in an intelligent furthering of their own interests and the interests of the University and community. Dean Albert K. Heckel. James Wilson . Ralph Graves Elizabeth Trimble President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer James Wilson Page 22 iw ; i I 3 ■esdCM t0sasss ■ IW =3S!Sfi I I f DEAN OF WOMEN OFFICERS OF W. S. G. A. Dorothy Andris President Helen Seeger Vice-President Mary Alice Pace Secretary Marion Keller Treasurer SOME fourteen years ago communities and states began making investments in the Class of 1932. The accumulated earnings of parents, the careful savings of grandparents were lavishly expended in its behalf. It entered into its share of America ' s greatest legacy to its children, public education. It began experiencing the two most beautiful things in America, one the hope of the parents for great achievement from their children, the other the pride of our communities in the children they educate. Tomorrow you must begin paying dividends on these in- vestments. The grandparents will expect added honor to their names, the parents a life full of your highest endeavor, the community, state and nation service commensurate with your advantages. Nowhere else in the world can youth find four such wonderful years as an American Uni- versity offers its students. They are given years of intellectual opportunity, challenges to prove their own capacities and abilities. They are given social opportunity and comradeship, social training and friendships. The best of the past is revealed to them that they may have a still better future. This investment of which I first spoke, however, was not made in the Class of 1932 without expectation of returns.. Never before in the history of education in America has a public watched so carefully for returns on its investment in higher education. This is so because today funds for investment are hard to get. Bessie Leach Priddy. Dorothy Andris I Read Hall Girls ' Dormitory Dean Bessie Leach Priddy Page 2} SS= 2: ®Wfe5g = -SXr ; ; S Jackson Shepherd McCollum Millett Harrison FicK Chamier Ochs Grubb Christman Ferguson Mitchell Hansen Trimble Wilson Graves Andris Hawkins STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION THE Student Council, composed of representatives from all schools of the University and representatives chosen from the student body at large, is the student governing body of the University, and in such a capacity sponsors all student activities. The work of the Missouri Student and the Savitar is sponsored by the Council; student dances and assemblies are given 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. STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS James Wilson . Ralph Graves Elizabeth Trimble President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer % COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES College of Arts and Sfi nce James Shephf rd School of Journalism J. Albert McCollum College of Fine Arts Helen Hawkins Graduate School Stephen J. Millett School of Lazv Richard Chamier School of B. and P. A. Albert Grubb School of Medicine Doug Jackson College of Agricull ure Herbert Fick College of Engineering I.YNN Mitchell School of Education Clara Louise Ha user President of W. S. G. A. Dorothy Andris COUNCILMEN AT LARGE Henry Ochs Art Christman John Ferguson Hill Harrison Ex-Ojficio Representative James Wilson Elizabeth Trimble « Pagt24 . i Trirtt ==ae M gg g g ' -g ' " ' - ' V 5 S l ss - ■J - ne Sac M Sl STUDENT SENATE 1 £« Ralph Graves OFFICERS I ' ' rank Bittner . . . President Ivan West . . Vice-President Sheridan Morgan Secretary-Treasurer SENATE REPRESENTATIVES College of Agriculture Warden Robbins College of Arts and Science Sheridan Morgan School of B. and P. A. Ivan West School of Education Frank Bittner College of Engineering Tom Randall School of Journalism E. Willis Brown School of Law Alfred Lee School of Medicine M. P. Merryman Representatives from Sophomore Council J. E. Peters J. W. Reading Wm. E. Rownd Frank Bittner g I THE Student Senate consists of ten seniors, one from each college and school. The Senators hold office for the period of one year and are chosen during the spring elections. Candidates for the Senate 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 the new officers for this organiza- tion are selected. The purpose of the Student Senate is to enforce the rules and regulations for Freshman affairs and conduct. The Sophomore Council has played a large part in this work by co-operating with the Student Senate in the selling and distribution of Freshman caps and superintending the various Freshman activities. The Senate acts as a disciplin ary court for Freshmen who are alleged guilty of misconduct. The determination of the facts is final although an appeal can be made to the Dean of Men. The paddling squad enforces the authority of the organization and takes complete charge of Freshman hazing. Brown Merryman West Bittner Morgan Robbins Page IS A... ,. " ' ' ' M » ft i =: " Sxr 5; pgsg P ' ' ' ' Stokes Bevington Brown Kelly Zelle Korfhage Mitchell McGinley Rally Gilliam Lippman Williams Spolander Smith Seeger Andris Pace Keller Shellenberger WOMEN ' S SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Dorothy Andris Helen Seeger Mary Alice Pace Marion Keller President Fice-President Secretary . Treasurer UPON entering the University of Missouri, every 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 have an enjoyable part in the governing, social and recreational life open to her. Marion Keller W. S. G. A. COUNCIL Marion Gilliam, Pres. of Senior Women Blessing Lippman, Senior Representative Jean McGinley, Pres. Junior Women Merle Lee Williams, Junior Repre- sentative Edith Zelle, Pres. Sophomore Women Kathleen Smith, Sophomore Repre- sentative Jane Kelley, Pres. Freshman Women Ruth Rally, Freshman Representative Elizabeth Bevington, Pres. Junior League Harriet Shellenberger, Pres. Pan- hellenic Council Frances Stokes, Pres. of Home Economics Club Fern Spolander, Pres. of Y. W. C. A. Laura Mae Brown, Pres. of Graduate Women Ethel Mitchell, Pres. of W. A. A. Mary Maxine Korfhage, Pres. Glee Club Dorothy Andris Page 26 = SI 9 : 5 S :Si i i ===:;5S ; sg g y g i I If 3 HOUSE PRESIDENTS ' COUNCIL Susan Sigler Helen Seeger President Susan Sigler Vice-President Nellie Lee Hinchman Secretary- Treasurer THE House Presidents ' Coun- cil is composed of the house presidents from all the organized houses in which University women reside. It is a self governing body. Its meetings are held, as far as possible, on the first Monday of every month. The Vice-President and Secre- tary-Treasurer are elected by the Council. The officers ar- range the meetings, which are alternately business and social. Helen Seeger i House Presidents ' Council is not only subsidiary to W. S. G. A. in dealing with administrative responsibilities but is also co-operative with it. The duties of the members are threefold: Each house president is required to attend meetings of the Council; to present a report of conditions in her house; and is responsible for the observance of W. S. G. A. rules in her house. Policies adopted by W. S. G. A. are explained to the women students through the house presidents. The Council also co-operates with other student activities and campus organizations by serving as a means of communication for the women students. The house presidents were called upon when a subscription price was inaugurated by the Missouri Student. At a meeting held shortly before the spring elections, election rules were explained to the Council, and the members were urged to encourage the women in their houses to vote. Powell Steiner Converse Bussen Stephenson Ulmann Walthers White Porta Pickett Bruneau Herter Hale Vincent Park Harra Shepard Leisner McMullen Wolf Dossey Lueche Black Bennett Ogle Schlecht Ohnemus Lightburne Hayden Sigler Seeger Hinchman Jackson Page 17 2Z y : ffl i E =Ss==; I I Farmer Mitchell Fetzner SENIOR CLASS T ' HE Class of 1932 has reached the year of its seniority with all the delights and honors given A to the last class of every University. For four years the majority of the members of the Senior Class have indulged in the many phases of campus life, giving their best co-operation and sharing in every activity and undertaking and in turn reaping such infinite pleasures as Missouri extends. The Seniors have been the recipients of most of the honors and the offices in the student organizations, and these officers have striven to give their best to the student body which has supported them. Their departure from Columbia this June will be a truly sad one, for most of them will be unable to return for another year as graduate students. They will leave behind old friends and all the noble traditions associated with their Alma Mater. Still they are eager to go out from the guiding hands of their professors and use the knowledge they have secured here in new fields where they may-make new friends and bring honor through their various accomplishments on the University, which has bestowed so many honors and pleas- ures on them. They will always feel true loyalty to " Old Mizzou " and love for the famous Columns, which stand for the highest ideals in scholarship, leadership, and character. Each year at Home- coming their thoughts will wander back to the happiest days of their lives, and many of therri will come back, demonstrating their sincere devotion to the new seniors and the institution which prepared them for a better and fuller life. Sheridan Morgan George Farmer . Ethel Mitchell Robert Fetzner President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ) Sheridan Morgan i Page 28 •esLKit ' ■ ir ' WaMM - J - « f JUNIOR CLASS Grant Morgan Bill Edholm Annabel Fair Lelan Ryan President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer HAVING finished three years of university experience, the Juniors feel themselves ready and worthy to assume the duties and responsibilities of Seniors. Although the class can lay claim to no startling achievements, it can at least feel that it has not lowered the record of preceding classes, and it has done its part in serving its Alma Mater in the fields of society, scholarship, activities, and athletics. From the Junior Class have been chosen the president of the student body and other important student officers for next year. The Juniors have been prominent in student activities, many of them holding responsible positions, others assuming new duties for next year. Juniors composed the Junior Five for Phi Beta Kappa, will long be remembered by football and basket ball fans. The Juniors sponsored the Junior-Senior Prom, which has become a tradition on the campus, looked forward to with as much enthusiasm as Barnwarmin ' and the St. Pat ' s Ball. The Prom is one of the few formals open to the entire student body. Juniors will be found among the Savitar Queens and various party queens of the year. Now at the most nearly perfec t stage in college life, the Juniors have passed the Freshman ' s loneliness in a great university, the Sophomore ' s indecision as to choice of a field of study, the Junior ' s difficult adjustment to new conditions. There remains but a year in which to enjoy old friendships and form new ones in the easy, carefree way learned at Missouri, to add to the knowledge already gained on whatever subject is most interesting, before being tried in the workaday world. Names of some of the Juniors i Ryan Fair Edholm Page 29 ' 9 «» » • ' les ' i ih fp « g =ss: Nichols GuNDELFINGER Cross Fleischaker SOPHOMORE CLASS ( FOR two years the class of ' 34 has been busying itself in the promotion of school spirit. It is the highest ambition of the members of this sophomore class to further school interests; to make the University mean to every student just what it has meant to every student who has gone on before; to make them all feel that the university is theirs to make famous, and to push its interests to their fullest extent. A great variety of activities has demanded the interest and attention of the sophomores. All the major sports have benefited in having sophomore stars, but good showings have been made in wrestling, boxing, rifle, and pistol. Even with this keen interest in athletics, scholar- ship has had its place. A number of sophomores have been elected to Phi Eta Sigma and Sigma Epsilon Sigma, and some have been selected to the honorary fraternities in their special fields. Other members have concentrated their interests in debating and have participated in varsity debates, while others, still in the literary line, have done good work in poetry and prose. The Savitar and student staffs have found diligent workers among the sophomores. The Sophomore Council, organized to discipline the freshmen, was formed by this year ' s sophomore class. Next year many of the sophomores are planning to follow the various courses and enter the different professional schools. They have just begun to realize that college means more than just studies, and that campus life holds many things about which they knew nothing during their first year on the campus. The class of ' 34 hopes to make every succeeding year a good one for Missouri University; and they can pledge now to devote themselves to the furtherance of school spirit. Clark Nichols OFFICERS Clark Nichols . . . , Thomas Gundelfinger Janet Lee Cross . ' , Jack Fleischaker President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Page 30 MH ' ' ff gp ' " " " — . I I f I i f FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS John Hughes . Stanley Jacobs . Marjorie Hanson Kent Riffie President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer THERE is a tremendous step for most freshmen to take when they step from the ranks of the high school students and small social groups to the campus of a State University. The gap is quite large as the freshmen soon learn. However, it does not take long for wide-awake young men and women to catch on to the ways and means of college life. The first freshman get-together was the Mixer, the annual free-for-all dance where all conventions are cast aside and every- one is everybody else ' s friend. The Mixer was followed by the John Hughes football games with the subsequent white-washing of the " M. " Soon afterwards came Homecoming with its bonfires, parades, gaily bedecked fraternity and sorority houses, and, of course, the game. At the bonfire the freshmen all marched around the fire in a shirt-tail parade and threw their hated caps into the flames. This ended the wearing of the little headdresses once and for all. The freshmen could no longer be distinguished from their more seasoned brethren. The aim of the class this year was to forget its own habits and customs and adjust them to the customs of the group, and also to subordinate its desires and emotions to those of others. As the year rolls by the Missouri animation has gradually enveloped all of the members of the freshman class and they seem to realize the true significance of real college life. The landmarks on the campus which seemed so strange and foreboding at the beginning of the year are now places of pleasant memories. Thus another freshman class passes on. May their successors live up to their good name. Hanson Hughes Jacobs U Page 31 jS lfflSzr E ffl -I IH •«« ' ' ■ ' . it. 1 • I ■IK I f rS iliHiii: ••I IMt r , m • i k ? " -) , --jr. ■ " ' ■ • :- " «.-. ' ? 1 H H Francis Fountain CX ERSONNEL . . . man-power . . . the doers and ° the practical dreamers ... a standing army . . . the general in the private office and the private in the gen — ... in short, all those that make the wheels go ' round. For though intangible parts of a university may be, other parts are most inescapably otherwise. And Missouri ' s past and present have been fortunately favored with men able to do and to run things wisely and well. Page 32 « =sa= 3 :== ; t. « afc ■:p 4 7 ' mmmi i .rs, --.S .■-.: . «»i " J li . I li ■I Si v, n : { i I El u ;! ■ 3 •! li I s I Class Albums y. S;3S.S; ' r ( ' CM Sw tz er Hall " Bell " Book il fe - u f: . -Jei i .« £■ W J AW 5 u ' ' ' n a AS i ' ' tmm i !)I RSONNEI.. . . . ni3i,-i the ener; ' in he privat. oifice and ih; private gen — . . . in short, all ihosr that jTiake ' ' round. For though intangible parts ol a uiii-. -i ,: i, . »i „.. pai-i s are ■■ -•- incKcapa ' " -- ' •—•■ ' =vith men dn and o re ili ?r ' - ? t. •-W»- n iooa S JM . I . „ .»H ...- — . ., .a..„.-. . , .,.. ■■,■»-..... . ..- -v-T-]pj The Old Switzler Hall ' Bell I m V ' l%8a= I f ffi I££ 2 =ss: ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OFFICERS W. A. CocHEL, A. B. ' 97; B. S. Ag. ' 05 Louis V. Stigall, LL. B. ' 10 Arthur D. Bond, A. B. ' 25 . R. L. Hill, B. S. Agriculture ' 12; A. M. S. F. CoNLEY, A. B. ' 90 ... Hartley G. Banks, A. B. ' 26 . President First Vice-President Second Vice-President ' 13 . . Secretary Treasurer . Acting Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS Guy Q. McDaniel, Agriculture Judge Kimbrough Stone, Arts and Science John C. Faris, Jr., B. and P. A. W. N. Westbrook, Education L. W. Helmreich, Engineering :t Dillon Greenlee, Fine Arts Ralph Watkins, Graduate J. H. Browne, Journalism W. Wallace Fry, Law Dr. Ralph Wilson, Medicine William Cochel BECAUSE of its activity and assistance, the General Alumni Association of the University of Missouri is a source of pride to all loyal Missourians. There are in this organization some 40,000 alumni and former students of the University, 25,000 of whom live within the state. While intensely developed within the State of Missouri, the Association ' s organization extends to all large cities within the United States. The officers are elected for two years at the biennial meeting of the alumni during Commence- ment Week. The divisional alumni associations hold annual meetings on the campus. The members of the Board of Directors are elected by their respective divisional alumni associations at the annual meetings of these organizations. The officers and Board of Directors meet at the call of the President at such times as matters of importance are presented for their attention. Bond Hill Stigall Cochel Conley Page 31 rjgsCtwaacai ■Jg ' " c ' SAVITAR 1932 S3s: { A scene showing the progress made so far on the Memorial Union Building. THE MISSOURI ALUMNUS THE Missouri Alumnus is the publication by and for the forty thousand alumni and former students of the University of Missouri. The magazine is published every month except July and August, and 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 ac- credited high schools in Missouri, to the fraternity and sorority houses on the campus, to the University Clubs in the states and has a circulation among the alumni and former students in every prominent city and state in the country and in practically every nation. A few years ago the alumni at their annual meeting voted unanimously that all degree holders should become subscribers to The Alumnus, thus increasing tremendously the circulation of the magazine. A few years ago the Senior class established the precedent of voting all of its members as subscribers, and every succeeding class has adopted the plan. It is the only means of communication that the University has with the alumni. The Alumnus is under the direction of the Board of Directors of the General Alumni Association. W. 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. It is here also that returning grads come first to be welcomed. The Missouri Alumnus serves as the most satisfactory, if not the only, medium between the alumni and the University as well as between the alumni and their former classmates. The magazine is successful in this, because it is a magazine that pre- sents really interesting information to its subscribers. It keeps pace with the times, changing features of its style from time to R. L. (Bob) Hill time so as to be a little more attractive to its readers. I % w jl I ? Amm.. 2 BJekO Page 34 GRADUATES iS!if ii i. ¥S M0 MSiiX:S J!Sii Brown, Laura Mae Centralia B. S. in B and P. A.; Phi Mu; Alpha Pi Zeta; Phi Chi Theta; W. S. G. A.; Foren- sic Staff. Connor, James Edward Sedalia Kappa Alpha; A. B. University of Missouri. Davis, Marion Nathaniki AuUville B, S. in Education. Dickson, James L. Columbia A. S. C. E.; B. S. in Engineering. DossEY, Reta Odessa Cairo A. B. University of Missouri. Estrella, Procopio E. Philippine Islands A. B. Silliman Institute; B. S. Engineer- ing. Fair, Eleanor Kirksville Kappa Kappa Gamma; B. S. Educa- tion, Kirksville St ate Teachers College. ♦ 1932 Graduates Gambito, Nemesio Abe;on Candon, Ilocos Sur. Sigma Tau Delta; International Club Treasurer ' 32; A, B. Drury College. Hale, Octavia McAlester, Okla. Kappa Delta Pi; A. B. University of Mi.ssouri. Harra, Eunice Wood Buckner Pi Lambda Theta; Eta Sigma Phi; Y. W. C. A.; House Presidents ' Council; A. B. University of Missouri. Harris, Ruth Patton Paynesville A. B., B. M. Hendon, Martha J. Greenville, 111. A. B. Greenville College. Hilley, Luticia Holbrook Oregon A. B. Park College. Johnson, William DeLaporte Columbia Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; Glee Club ' 31; B. S. Engineering. Page 36 LiNTHACUM, Helen Elizabeth Ridgeway Y. W. C. A.; C. S. C. A. B.; B.S. Edu- cation. Motley, Hurley Lee Huntsville Phi Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Phi Beta Kappa; A. B. University of Missouri. NiEBURG, Lucille Marie VVarrenton Glee Club; Education; A. B. University of Missouri. Paxton, Lester Hardy Independence Kansas City Junior College; .Acacia; Tau Beta Pi; ' Alpha Chi Sigma; Asso- ciation of Chemical Engineers; B. S. Engineering. Procter, Robert Churchill St. Louis ■ Psi Chi; Mystical Seven; Blue Key; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; Shamrock Staff; A. S. C. E.; President of Junior Class ' 29, ' 30; Student Council ' 30. ' 31; Student Senate ' 29, ' 30; Chairman Senior Gift Committee ' 30, ' 31; Tau Beta Pi; B. S. Engineering. Randall, Joseph Independence Phi Kappa Psi; .Alpha Pi Zeta; Uni- versity Chorus ' 30, ' 31; A. B. University of Missouri. Rowland, Martha Columbia A. B. University of Missouri. ♦ 1932 Graduates ScHMiTT, Reuben Moundridge, Kansas B. S. in Education; Pittsburgh State Teachers College; K. S. A. C; Phi Delta Kappa; Phi Mu Alpha; Phi Sigma Pi; B. Y. P. U.; Men ' s Glee Club; Student Con- ductor of Glee Club ' 30, ' 31; President B. Y, P. U. Summer ' 31; Vice-President Education Graduates ' 31; Glee Club; Chorus and Quartette ' 2;, ' 26, ' 27, ' 30, ' 31. Shirley, Lee Bunceton A. B. Colorado University; Acacia; Men ' s Glee Club. Smith, Anna Mae Memphis William Woods College; Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; League of Women Voters; Vocational Home Economics; B. S. Education. Stephens, Edna Ruth Cowgill Hardin College; Glee Club, B. S. Edu- cation. Via, Charles b. Cassville Teachers College; Springfield; B. S. Education. Waugh, John George St. Joseph A. B. and B. S. Physics Club; Acacia; Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Delta Kappa; Pi Mu Epsilon. Wells, Dorothy M.itilda Columbia A. B. and A. M. University of Missouri. Page }7 31 85= f fcjjf r g ' ' v War Memorial Fountain. qX N the last analysis, the test of the greatness of a university is in its graduates. The last loyalty — and the greatest, since it must be sustained without frequent opportunity for spiritual rededication — is the loyalty of the graduate. What is finest, most enduring and vivid, is what is retained in the graduate ' s heart. . . . And Missouri hearts are perennially devoted. i I I Page 3S I MtuW 3=:s 3 SENIORS Abney, Mary Caroline Blackwater Mediciru Christian College; Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; 1930 Journalism Show; Secretary - Treasurer Freshman Class School of Med. ' 32; Hope o ' Tomorrow. Akars, Arthur Melvin Trenton Jgriculture Ag. Education Club Secretary-Treas- urer ' 31; Vocational Agriculture; Chair- man Protection Committee; Barnwarm- ing Committee ' 31; Chairman Protection Commission of Farmers Fair ' 31. Akers, Fred Carman Columbia B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; Workshop; Vice-Presi- dent Junior Class B. and P. A. ' 30; Rifle Club ' 27; Journalism Show ' 30. Alexander, Robert Thomas Columbia Education Western Illinois State Teachers College. Alley, Harold Ray Lees Summit Agriculture Kansas City Jr. College; Alpha Gamma Rho; College Farmer Staff ' 30, ' 31; Business Manager College Farmer ' 31, ' 32; Dairy Judging Team ' 31. Allman, Leona Columbia Agriculture Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club; College Farmer Staff ' 32. ( Amick, James Everett Oyer Education 1932 SENIORS Anderson, Margaret Hutchinson, Kansas Journalism Hutchinson Junior College; McPherson College; Y. W. C. A. ' 30, ' 31; Athenaean ' 31, ' 32; Workshop ' 31, ' 32. Anderson, Maud Doris Gait Education Trenton Junior College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A.; M.S. O.; Junior League of Women Voters. Andris, Dorothy Rose St. Louis Arts and Science Phi Mu; Alpha Pi Zeta; L. S. V.; Mortar Board; President W. S. G. A. ' 31. ' 32. Atteberry, Marguerite Kansas City Education Gamma Phi Beta; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A. ' Austin, Hal Richard Mount Vernon Agriculture Farm House; Chi Chi Chi; Alpha Zeta; " M " Men ' s Club; Football ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Track ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. Bacon, William St. Louis Arts and Science Club; Workshop; TColumns ' 30; Chess Club; Episcopal English Staff ' 29, Student Association. f - fi ' Baker, James Leroy Brownwood, Texas Engineering Howard-Payne College; Psi Chi; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; American Association Civil Engineering. Pagt 40 Baldry, George A. Neosho Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Missouri Musketeers; Scabbard and Blade; Captain Rifle Team ' 31, ' 32; Pershing Rifles; Infantry Colonel; Tiger Growlers; President of Rifle Club ' 30, ' 31. Baldwin, Charley W. Plevna H. and P. A. Culver-Stockton. Barbee, Edgar T. Butler Agriculture Farm House; Q. E. B. H.; Blue Key; Ruf Nex President; Alpha Zeta; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Kappa Zeta; Horticul- ture Club President; Entomology Club; Chairman Homecoming Committee ' 31; Assistant Manager Farmers ' Fair ' 31; Manager Farmers ' Fair ' 32; Councilman- at-large ' 30, ' 31; Secretary-Treasurer Horticulture Show ' 31; President Agri- culture Sophomores ' 29, ' 30; Committee Chairman Barnwarming ' 31; Memorial Drive ' 29; Apple Judging Team ' 30. Barner, Chester Albert Cameron Fine Arts Barrie, Catherine Gear Webster Groves Education William Woods; Washington Uni- versity. Barrow, Walter Oral Stockton Agriculture Ag. Club; Vocational Ag. Club; Barn- warming Committee ' 31; Farmers ' Fair Committee ' 32. Baskette, Floyd Kenneth Alamosa, Colorado Journalism Adams State Teachers College; Lamb- da Chi Alpha; University Band ' 31, ' 32. ♦ 1932 SENIORS Bates, Johnnie Catherine Okmulgee, Oklahoma Journalism Okmulgee Junior College; jTheta Sigma Phi; Glee Club ' 29, ' 30; Workshop ' 29, ' 30; Y. W, C. A. ' 31, ' 32; The Columns Staff ' 30, ' 31; JournalismfCom- mission ' 31, ' 32. Bates, Leslie E., Jr. North Kansas City Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; President Eta Kappa Nu ' 31, ' 32; Tau Beta Pi; Secretary- Treasurer; A. L E. E. ' 31, ' 32; Vice-Presi- dent of St. Pat ' s Board ' 30, ' 31. Bell, Charlotte Josephine Kirkwood Education Washington University. Bennett, Martha Gardiner Caruthersville Education Caruthersville Junior College; Glee Club. Berry, Sherman Orin Columbia Journalism Berwick, Andrew James Columbia Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma. Bevington, Ethel Elizabeth St. Louis Arts and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Pi Zeta; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Athenaean Literary Society; President ' 31, ' 32; Junior League of Women Voters Treasurer ' 30, ' 31; Junior League of Women ' s Voters; Secretary Junior Class ' 30, ' 31; W. S. G. A.; Council ' 31, ' 32. Pagt 41 BiDSTRUP, Perry Leonard Beaman Arts and Science Alpha Chi Sigma; Workshop; Football ' 28; Baseball ' 29; Rifle Club ' 28, ' 29. BiTTNER, Frank E. Greenfield, Iowa Education Delta Tau Delta; President Student Senate ' 31, ' 32; Football Captain ' 30. Blackwei.l, Horace F. Lexington Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Wentworth Military Academy; Freshman Football ' 30. Blackwell, Ruby Mae Salisbury Education Pi Lambda Theta; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Eta Sigma Phi; " M " Women ' s Club; W. A. A.; Missouri Dance Club; Mermaids; Pathfinders. Bledsoe, Charles E. Columbia Law Delta Theta Phi; A. B. University of Missouri. Bloker, Rachel Blanche Caruthersville Agriculture Stephens College; Phi Chi Theta; Women ' s Glee Club; Burrall Bible Class Cabinet; President Student Association Cabinet; Treasurer Phi Chi Theta ' 31, ' 32- Boat, A. Marjorie St. Louis Education Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Alpha Chi Omega; Delta Phi Delta; Workshop; Dance ' Club; Y. W. C. A. 1932 SENIORS Bodine, Mary Ann Columbia Journalism Alpha Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Delta Tau Kappa; Zeta Sigma; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Missouri Student Staff ' 29, ' 30; Associate Editor ' 32. Bowen, Charles Holbert St, Louis Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; .Sigma Kappa Zeta; Ruf Nex Secretary-Treasurer; Barnwarming ' 31; President Entomology Club; Pan-hellenic Council ' 30, ' 31. Bower, Hadley Hall Bethel Education Central College. Brand, James H. Steelville Agriculture Southeast Missouri State Teac College. Brewer, Margaret Ellen Bertrand Agriculture Stephens College; Oklahoma City University; Vice-President B. Y. P. U. ' 3 I. Bridgeman, John Shafroth Columbia Arts and Science University of Virginia; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Zeta Pi; Workshop E.xecutive Board; Tiger Battery. Brink, Charles Bernard Kansas City Arts and Science Delta Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Delta Rifle Club. Page 42 Brown, Edwin Wilus Bloomington, 111. Journalism University of Illinois; Psi Upsilon; Workshop; President Alpha Delta Sigma ' 31; Adv. Mgr. Showme ' 30; Student Senate ' 31; Journalism Show ' 30, ' 31. Brown, Hez Macon Arts and Science Culver-Stockton; Phi Gamma Delta. Brown, T. Kent Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Gamma Delta. Phi Brown Vesta Deadwood, S. Dakota Journalism Spearfish Normal School. Bruneau, Ethel Hadfield Oak Park, 111. Education Harris Teachers College; Colorado College; Alpha Delta Theta; Junior League of Women Voters; House Presi- dents ' Council. Brunkhorst, Helen M. St. Louis Journalism Zeta Tau Alpha; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi. BuELOw, Virginia Annette Poplar Bluff Education William Woods College; Delta Delta Delta; Delta Phi Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop. 1932 SENIORS Burton, William Young Mexico irts and Science Missouri Military Academy; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Beta Pi; President Freshman Medics. Butts, H. R., Jr. Vandalia Arts and Science Eta Sigma Phi; President ' 31, ' 32; Arts and Science Honor Roll. Buxton, Elizabeth Kansas City Education Kansas University; Phi Mu; W. A. A.; Missouri Dance Club; Pathfinders; Y. W. C. A. Cannady, John Brandom Trenton B. and P. A. Trenton Junior College; Delta Sigma Pi. Cannon, Ida Elizabeth Elsberry Journalism Alpha Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Missouri Student; Hope o ' Tomorrow Club; Forensic Staff Secretary; Vice-President Senior Class Journalism; Freshman De- bate ' 29; Varsity Debate ' 30. Carlisle, N. Von Allan Columbia Arts and Science Delta Theta Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Varsity Debate; Pershing Rifles Captain; . ' thenaean Literary Society; Workshop ; Freshman Debate; Winner of Stephens Oratorical Contest ' 29; Winner Missouri Valley Oratorical Contest ' 30; Winner University Debate Contest ' 30; Winner Peace Oratorical Contest ' 31; Student Council ' 30, ' 31; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 30, ' 31- Carr, Rebecca E. Potosi Education Lindenwood College; Alpha Delta Pi; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Vice- President Juniors School of Education ' 30. Page 43 Carroll, Clayton C, Jr. Cape Girardeau Arts and Science Acacia; Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Treasurer Junior Class ' 30, ' 31. Carroll, Leoxard Smith Columbia B. and P. A. Acacia; Alpha Kappa Psi, President ' 31, ' 32; Scabbard and Blade; Lt.-Colonel Field Artillery ' 31, ' 32. Carselowey, Maurice Miami, Oklahoma B. and P. A. Oklahoma Junior College; University of Oklahoma; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Carter, Maynard A. Cairo, Illinois Journalism DePauw University; Delta Tau Delta. Cartland, John Courtney Kansas City Engineering Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Chi; Chi Chi Chi; Track ' 31, ' 32. Casebolt, Eleanor Louise Columbia Edvcation Northwestern University; Freshman Commission ' 27, ' 28; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 29, ' 30; Junior League Women Voters Cabinet ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Treasurer ' 29, ' 30. Chandler, Phil E. Columbia Journalism Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Chi. ♦ 1932 SENIORS Christenson, Robert Perry Dixon Agriculture Drury College; Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Ruf Nex; Freshman Track ' 30; Block and Bridle. Clark, Harold Vernon Garner, Iowa Journalism Iowa State College; Sigma Chi; Sigma Delta Chi; Treasurer Sigma Delta Chi ' 31, ' 32; Editorial Board Missouri Show- me. Clay, Lawrence W. Bunceton Agriculture University of Wisconsin; Boxing ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Freshman Football ' 29; Barn- warming Committee ' 31; Farmers ' Fair Committee ' 32; C. S. C. Cabinet. Clay, Phillips B. Kansas City B. and P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta; Glee Club. Cleeton, Kenneth Henry Columbia Arts and Science Moberly College; Kappa Alpha. Clifford, Charles Vivian Clarksville B. and P. A. International Club. Clowe, Kendall Dean Dexter B. and P. A. Central College; Delta Upsilon. ■ » Page 44 CocKBURN, Clarence Gilbert Pembina, North Dakota Journalism Hibbinp (Minn.) Junior College; Alpha Sigma Phi; Kappa Tau Alpha; University Band; Showmc Staff. CocKERiLL, Robert Frank Excelsior Springs Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; President Chemical En- gineering ' 31; President Pi Mu Epsilon; Polo Association ' 29, ' 30. Calvert. Sidney Hubert Columbia Arts and Science Athenaean Literary Society. Conley, Mary Winiston Columbia Education Kappa Kappa Gamma; Treasurer Alpha Zeta Pi. Cooley, Robert Roosevelt Mountain Grove Agriculture Farm House; Ruf Nex; Agriculture Education Club; Block and Bridle Club; Barnwarming Committee Chairman ' 31; Farmers ' Fair Committee Chairman ' 30; Freshman Football ' 28. Cooper, Theodore Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Journalism Washington University; Sigma Alpha Mu; Workshop ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Executive Board ' 31, ' 32; Journalism Show ' 30, ' 31- Covington, Henry Clyde Hot Springs, Arkansas B. and P. A. Hendrix College; Delta Sigma Pi. 1932 SENIORS Craig, R. Marshall Kansas City Law Delta Upsilon; Q. E. B. H.; Blue Key President ' 30; Y. M. C. A. Presi- dent ' 30; " M " Men President ' 30; Basket Ball ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, Captain ' 30; Chi Chi Chi; Harry Tidd Scholarship ' 29, ' 30. Cramer, Helen Maxine Eagleville Education Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club. Crane, Frederick Wyman Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi; Football ' 30, Freshman Football ' 29. Craven, Sherrill Frank Rolla Arts and Science Texas A. and M.; Baylor University. A. I. E. E. Crews, Paul J. Columbia Engineering Cross, H. Clayton Clarence Engineering Crouch, Francis Richard Albany, New York Arts and Science Cornell University; Presbyterian Stu- dent Association; Glee Club. Page 45 Curtis, Frances Whitney Rochester, Ind. Journalism Knox College; Zeta Tau Alpha; Theta Sigma Phi; Junior League of Women Voters; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; University Chorus; Journalism Show ' 30. Dallmeyer, Louise Jefferson City Education Jefferson City Junior College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women ' s Voters; Workshop ' 31 Dalton, Walter William Columbia Law A. B. Missouri; Westminster College; Phi Delta Phi; Mystical Seven; Blue Key; Vice-President Athenaean Literary Society ' 29; President Y. M. C. A.; Memorial Drive ' 32; Showme Staff ' 31; Fencing ' 31; Students ' Religious Council; Forensic Board ' 29, ' 30; Forensic Council; Tiger Growlers. Davis, Audrey Gay Cainsville Educalion Stephens College; Alpha Chi Omega; Glee Club; Womens ' Chorus; Y. W. C. A,; Cabinet Workshop. Davis, Eldon E. Clayton, 111. Arts and Science Culver-Stockton College; Phi Beta Pi. Davis, Stuart L. St. Louis Engineering Missouri School of Mines; Lambda Chi Alpha. Dawson, J. Carl Paris Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Mystical Seven; Ruf Nex; Sigma Kappa Zeta. 1932 SENIORS , Dempster, Robert A. Sikeston Law Central College; Delta Theta Phi. Denton, Ralph Jackson Centralia Engineering Psi Chi; Secretary-Treasurer Sigma Kappa Epsilon ' 31, ' 32; Shamrock Staff ' 31, ' 32; Band ' 27, ' ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Business Manager Shamrock ' 32. DiLLARD, William Reece Sedalia B. and P. A. Park College. DoAK, Justin H. Gallatin Agriculture Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Agriculture Education Club; Livestock Judging Team ' 31. Donnell, Virginia Maurine DeSoto Education Christian College; Alpha Gamma Del- ta; Athenaean Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. DuGAN, Edward B. St. Louis Journalism Simmons University; Sigma Delta Chi; Sigma Phi Sigma. Duncan, Helen Carrollton Education Lindenwood College; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Journalism Show ' 30, ' 31: Workshop Play " Ivory Door " ' 31; Savitar Queen ' 31. Page 46 Dun KIN, Delbert Edison Brownwood, Texas Education Daniel Baker College; Delta Kappa; Cross-Country ' 3 1; Track ' 32. DuNKiN, Edward Irvin Brownwood, Texas Education Daniel Baker College; Delta Kappa; Cross-Country ' 31; Track ' 32. DuNwooDY, Ross Joplin B. and P. A. Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Tri Chi; Band; Workshop; President Sophomore Class ' 29; Vice-President Panhellenic Council ■31; Vice-President Scabbard and Blade ' 31, Treasurer ' 30; Chairman Homecom- ing Frolic Committee ' 30; Student Representative Memorial Committee ' 31. Dye, Margaret Luisita Buenos Aires, Argentina Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta; Delta Tau Kappa; President of International Club ' 32, Secretary ' 30, ' 31; Pres. of Sigma Delta Pi ' 32; Historian Sigma Epsilon Sigma ' 31; Secretary Alpha Zeta Pi ' 31; World Fellowship Chairman Y. W. C. A. ' 31, ' 32; Junior League of Women Voters ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Dyer, Edward Kansas City Engineering Beta Theta Pi; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Kappa Epsilon President ' 31, ' 32; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Associate Editor " Shamrock " ' 31. Easton, Mary E. Peoria, 111. Journalism Bradley Polytechnic Institute; Alpha Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Elfenbein, Harold Leon Dallas, Texas Journalism Texas University; Sigma Delta Chi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Editor of " Missouri Showme " ' 32: Journalism Week Committee ' 31; Scoop Journalism Show Commission ' 30; Dance Commission ' 31; Military Ball Commission ' 31. 1932 SENIORS Engleman, Mark £ ' ' .• ' ■ ' » Kansas City Journalism -y ,.,J G- Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi. Enloe, Cortez Ferdinand, Jr. Jefferson City Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Chi Sigma; Growlers; Journalism Show ' 31. Eschen, John Francis St. Louis Journalism Kappa Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi; Workshop; Glee Club ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Chairman Journalism Show Commis- sion ' 31. EsTES, Virginia Robnett Columbia Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi; L. S. V.; Mortar Board; Delta Phi Delta; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Zeta Sigma; President of Cwens; Vice- President Freshman Commission; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 30, ' 31; Junior League of Women Voters ' Cabinet ' 31, ' ' 32; Homecoming Committee ' 30. Evans, Kenneth M. Maryville Agriculture Northwest Missouri State Teachers College; Farm House; Ruf Nex; Live- stock Judging Team ' 31; Meats Judging Team ' 31; Panhellenic Council ' 31; Secretary Ag. Club ' 31, ' 32; Councilman Farmers ' Fair ' 31; Block and Bridle; Dairy Club Barnvvarming Chairman ' 30, ' 31; Farmers ' Fair Chairman ' 29, ' 30. Eydmann, Helen Elizabeth Ste. Genevieve Education Alpha Delta Pi; Flat River Junior College; Treasurer W. A. A. ' 32. Farmer, Elliott E. Cedar City B. and P. A. Jefferson Citv Junior College; Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Chi Chi Chi; Glee Club ' 29, ' 30; Athenaean Lit- erary Society; President School of Busi- ness and Public Administration; National Representative, Alpha Kappa Psi; Base- ball ' 31, ' 32; " M " Men ' s Club. Page 47 Farmer, George Sanders St, Louis Journalism Sigma Phi Sigma; Missouri Student Staff ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Workshop; Senior Class Vice-President, Fetzner, Robert F. St. Louis B. and P. A. A. B.; B. S.; St. Louis University; Delta Theta Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; Treas- urer of Senior Class. FicK, Herbert G. E. Chesterfield Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Scribe ' 31, ' 32; Sigma Kappa Zeta; Secretary-Treasurer ' 30; Mystical Seven; Blue Key; Ruf Nex; Vice-President ' 31, ' 32; Horticulture Club; Secretary-Treas- urer ' 29, ' 30; Horticulture Show; Secre- tary-Treasurer ' 30, Manager ' 31; Far- mers ' Fair Secretary-Treasurer ' 31; Freshman Alpha Zeta; Trophy Winner ' 28, ' 29; Vice-President Freshman Ags. ' 28, ' 29; Councilman College of Agri- culture ' 31, ' 32; Danforth Summer Fellowship ' 31; College Farmer Staff ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 3 1; Apple Judging Team ' 30; Poultry Judging Team ' 30; Barnwarming Committee Chairman ' 31. Finch, Kathryn Mildred Cape Girardeau Arts and Science Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Alpha Phi; Musketeers; Glee Club; Rifle Club. Fisher, Dorothy Gene Hannibal Arts and Science Delta Gamma. FisK, Hazel Gertrude Holland Agriculture Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. ' 31; M.S. O. Fitch, Russell Wright Wilson, New York Engineering A. S. M. E. Secretary-Treasurer ' 31 ' 32; President Senior Class ' 31, ' 32. 1932 SENIORS it I Foeller, Edward Pogue Kirkwood B. and P. A. Alpha Tau Omega; Freshman Baseball 28; Varsity Baseball ' 30. Foreman, Laura Troy Education Central College; Alpha Delta Y. W. C. A. Pi; Forney, Chester Garfield St. Joseph Education St. Joseph Junior College. Foster, Hal B. Billings Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Pan-hellcnic Council; Mystical Seven; Dairy Club; Growlers ' 30, ' 31; Homecoming Com- mittee ' 29; Bonfire ' 30, ' 31; Memorial Drive Committee; Barnwarming Com- mittee Chairman ' 30, ' 31; Farmers ' Fair Parade Chairman ' 31. Francis, Thomas W. Columbia Law Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Tomb and Key; Scabbard and Blade; Mystical Seven; Panhellenic Council; Y. M. C. A.; Hope o ' Tomorrow Club; Growlers; Secretary Tomb and Key ' 29; Memorial Drive ' 29; Journalism Show ' 30; Tiger Battery ' 29; Captain R. O. T. C. ' 31. Freeman, Ben Sanford St, Louis B. and P. A. Sigma Alpha Mu; Panhellenic Council ' 29, ' 30; Associate Editor Savitar ' 30, ' 31; Savitar Board ' 31, ' 32; President Menorah ' 29, ' 30; Growlers ' 30, ' 31; N. S. F. A.; Committee ' 30, ' 31. Freeman, John Lynn Trenton B. and P. A. Trenton Junior College; Maryville State Teachers College. Page 48 Frohock, Evelyn Lowe Ferguson B. and P. A. Alpha " Gamma Delta; Alpha Kappa Delta; Phi Chi Theta; Athenaean Lit- erary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Missouri Student ' 29; Dance Club ' 29, ' 30. Gaebler, Irma Arline Columbia Education Zeta TauJAlpha; Zeta Sigma; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Panhellenic Council; Dance Club; Evangelical Students ' Coun- cil; Y. W. C. A. Gaither, Helen Corinne Columbus, Kansas Education Kansas State College; University of Southern California; Alpha Delta Theta; Musketeers; Glee Club; Girls ' Rifle Team; Rifle Club; Pathfinders. Garnett, Raymond R. Marion Engineering Sigma Kappa Epsilon; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. S. C. E.; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Y. M. C. A. Board ' 31, ' 32; President B. Y. P. U. ' 32aTau Beta Pi. Garnsey, Kay Aurora Education Drury College; Zeta Tau Alpha. Gary, Mary Joplin Education Alpha Delta Pi. George, Edna Van Hook Marshall Arts and Science Missouri Valley College; College of Paola; Theta Phi Alpha; French Club; Treasurer Glennon Club ' 31. 1932 SENIORS George, Marguerite Claude, Texas Education Chi Omega. Giegerich, Earle S. Canton Arts and Science Acacia; Alpha Kappa Psi. Gilliam, Martha Columbia Arts and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Delta Phi Delta; Zeta Sigma; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Treasurer Mortar Board ' 31; Cwens; W. S. G. A. ' 30, ' 3 1; Secretary ' 30; Presi- dent Senior Women ' 31; Secretary Arts and Science School; M. S. O. Cabinet ' 30, ' 31, Vice-President ' 31; Panhellenic Council ' 30, ' 31. GivAN, Pearl Wade Columbia Education Given, Sarilda Anne Kansas City Education Stephens College; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Gladden, James Mack Turley Education Farm House; Q. E. B. H.; Football ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Track ' 29, ' 31, Captain- elect ' 30; Basket Ball ' 28, ' 29, ' 31; " M " Men ' s Club. Goeke, Dorothie Rose Columbia Journalism Phi Mu; Vice-President Missouri Dance Club ' 31, ' 32; . Vice-President Theta Sigma Phi ' 31, ' 32. Page 49 GoFORTH, Robert Marvim, Jr. Kansas City Journalism Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; Panhellenic Council ' 29, ' 30, Secretary ' 31; John W. Jewell Scholarship in Advertising; Growlers ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Freshman Basket Ball ' 29; General Chairman Journalism Show ' 30; Jour- nalism Show ' 31; Homecoming Welcom- ing Committee ' 31; Chairman Journalism Week ' 30. Gold, Allen Columb ia Arts and Science Phi Eta Sigma; Freshman Pistol Team ' 28, ' 29; Varsity Pistol Team ' 29, ' 30; Fencing Club ' 30, ' 31. GooDSON, Eleanor Hoffman Liberty Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Women ' s Glee Club ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Burrall Class Cabinet; B. Y. P. U. Cabinet; President Poetry Club ' 31, ' 32; University Editor Grail ' 31; Secretary Senior Class of Arts and Science ' 32; Women ' s Pan-hellenic Council ' 31; Y. W. C. A. Graham, Wahleah Katherine Tahlequah, Oklahoma Journalism Stephens College; Northeastern State Teachers College; Oklahoma. Grathwohl, Corine Billingsville Education Graves, John Ralph Maryville Laiv A. B. University of Missouri; Phi Delta Phi; President Q. E. B. H. ' 32; Treasurer Blue Key ' 32; Delta Sigma Rho; Vice-President Student Body ' 31, ' 32; Vice-President Athenaean ' 30; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 30; Varsity Debate ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Freshman Debate ' 27; Alpha ' Pi Zeta. Green, Dorothy L. Hannibal Education Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A.; ' Missouri Dance Club. ♦ 1932 SENIORS Green, James Gordon Normandy Education Sigma Chi; Centre College, Danville, Ky. Greer, Genevieve Shawnee, Oklahoma Journalism A. B. Oklahoma Baptist University. Growden, John Arthur Joplin Medicine Gamma Tau Beta; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Men ' s Glee Club ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Polo Association ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Rifle Club ' 28, ' 29. Grubb, Albert B. Mason City, Iowa B. and P. A. Drake University; Delta Sigma Pi; Student Council; University Band; Uni- versity Orchestra. GuiLL, Robert Lee Quincy, 111. Journalism Phi Epsilon; Alpha Sigma Sigma; Workshop ' 30, Board ' 31 licity Manager ' 31; ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, Delta Pub- University Band Guthrie, Theodore Louis St. Louis Engineering Psi Chi; Tau Beta Pi. Hackmann, Luella Dora Defiance Education Central Wesleyan College; Home Eco- nomics Club; Y. W. C. A. ■IX fi- Page 50 Halliburton, Fern Kansas City Arts and Science Linwood College; Alpha Zeta Pi. Ham, Evelyn Charles St. Louis Education Breed-Hardeman, Hardin College. Hamilton, Mary Alice Little Rock, Arkansas Arts and Science Texas State College for Women. Hamilton, Tom Reid Columbia Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Phi Beta Pi; Athe- naean Literary Society ' 30, ' 31; President Freshman Class ' 29. Hancock, Wallace R. Center Engineering President Pi Tau Sigma; Vice-President Tau Beta Pi; Vice-President A. S. M. E.; Editor Shamrock ' 32; Pi Mu Epsilon. Hanser, Clara Louise St. Louis Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Presid ent Junior Class of Education ' 31; Student Council ' 32; Y. W. C. A. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Junior League of Women Voters ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Workshop; Rifie Club; Panhellenic Coun- cil ' 31, ' 32. Harrison, John Everett Joplin Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega; President Uni- versity Band ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Student Direc- tor of Band ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Captain R. O. T. C, Drum Major. 1932 SENIORS Harrison, William H. Cape Girardeau Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Blue Key; Q. E. B. H.; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Kappa Psi; Glee Club ' 29, ' 30; Editor Missouri Student ' 32; President Men ' s Athenaean ' 30; Director Forensic Publicity ' 31. Hash, James Yeuell Kansas City B. and P. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Freshman Foot- ball ' 28; Varsity Wrestling ' 30. Hausman, Virginia Laurette St. Louis Education Stephens College; Chi Omega; Chorus; Y. W. C. A. Hawkins, Helen Lin Webster Groves Fine Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Mortar Board; Mu Phi Epsilon President ' 31, ' 32; President Fine Arts ' 30, ' 31; Student Council ' 31, ' 32. Heitsman, Helen Columbia B. and P. A. Penn College, Oskaloosa, Iowa; Phi Chi Theta; Alpha Pi Zeta Secretary ' 31; Secretary Senior Class B. and P. A ' 31. Helmers, John Kenneth Hermann B. and P. A. Central College, Fayette, Missouri; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Growlers; Wrest- ling. Hendrick, Della Lucille Columbia Agriculture Vice-President Home Economics Club ' 30, Secretary ' 29; Committee Chairman Farmers ' Fair ' 28, ' 29, ' 30. Page SI Henegar, Captola H. Vandalia Arts and Science Central College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Alpha Zeta Pi; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A,; Athenaean Literary Society; Junior League of Women Voters. Herrscher, Erna Helene St. Louis Agriculture Evangelical Student Congregation. Herter, Virginia Nelle Kansas City Education Chi Omega; Secretary-Treasurer Athe- naean Literary Society ' 32; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Treas- urer Junior Class of School of Education ' 31; House Presidents ' Council. Hibbard, Hamilton Sherwood St. Clair B. and P. A. Central College; Delta Sigma Phi. Hibbard, Mary Louise St. Clair Education Central College; Alpha Delta Pi; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club BusinessfManager ' 31, ' 32. Hickerson, Ena Alice Columbia Education Missouri Valley College; Workshop ' 31, ' 32; Workshop Executive Board ' 32; Y. W. C. A.; M. S. O. Cabinet ' 3 1 32. Hickman, Guy Oran Springfield B. and P. A. Springfield State Teachers College. 1932 SENIORS Hill, C. Howard Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Nu; Alpha Pi Zeta; Athenaean Literary Society; Varsity Debate Team ' 31, 32; Forensic Managerial Staff ' 31. Hill, Frances Ann Independence Education Stephens College; Home Economics Club; P. S. A. Hill, Howard Wood Smith ville B. and P. A. Kansas City Junior College. Hinchman, Nellie Lee St. Louis Agriculture William Woods College; President Hen- drix Hall ' 31. Hirsch, G. Louise St. Louis Education Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; W. A. A.; Pathfinders. Hoffman, Margaret Louise Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Delta Theta; Pathfinders; Life-saving; Secretary W. A. A. ' 31, ' 32. Hoffmeister, Lewis N. St. Joseph Engineering St. Joseph Junior College; Alpha Chi Sigma; Orchestra; Band; M. S. O. Page 52 Holmes, Betty Charlton Kansas City Journalism Kappa Kappa Gamma; President Theta Sigma Phi ' 31, ' 32; President Mortar Board ' 31, ' 32; Y. W. C. A. Vice- President ' 31, Secretary ' 30; Zeta Sigma. Holt, Margaret Elvina Stillwater, Oklahoma Arts and Science Oklahoma A. and M. College; Uni- versity of California; Chi Omega. Hoover, John D. Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Chi. Hope, Maxine St. Louis Journalism Alpha Gamma Delta; Theta Sigma Phi. Hopkins, Mary Louise Marble Hill Education Southeast Missouri State Teachers College. Horn, William Robert Lexington Arts and Science Phoenix, Arizona, Junior College. Horne, Frederick L. Moberly Engineering Acacia; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; A. S. ' C. E.; President St. Pat ' s Board ' 32; Chair- man Campus Squad ' 31. ♦ 1932 SENIORS House, Virginia Lovena Nevada Education Cottey College. Howe, Gladys M. Kansas City Agriculture Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. Missouri Dance Club. C. A.; Hufner, Henry East Elmhurst, N. Y. Journalism New York University; Alpha Sigma Phi. Hunter, Marjorie Lowell Moberly Education Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Hyatt, Sam El Paso, Texas B. and P. A. Texas College of Mines; Athenaean Literary Society; Jewish Student Or- ganization Council. Jackson, John Dodd Independence Engineering K. C. Junior College; Delta Sigma Phi; Growlers; President Christian ..Student Congregation ' 31, ' 32. Jackson, Mary Helen Maryville Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Phi Mu; Athe- naean; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Pciie S3 Jackson, Virginia E. Monroe City Education Christian College; Chi Omega; Secre- tary Y. W. C. A. ' 31, ' 32; Leadership; Associate Workshop ' 31. Jacobs, James K. St, Louis Journalism Zeta Beta Tau; Si gma Delta Chi; Growlers; Workshop. Jennings, Frances Aurelia Moberly Jlrts and Science Lindenwood College; Delta Gamma. John, Walter Welton St. James Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Editor College Farmer ' 31, ' 32; President of Dairy Club ' 31; President of Junior Class ' 31; Chairman of Barnwarming Committee; Chairman of Publicity of Farmers ' Fair; Burrall Bible Class Cabinet. Johnson, Dwight Collins Kansas City Journalism Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; Workshop; Cross-Country Squad ' 29; Polo ' 31; Journalism Show ' 30, ' 31. Johnson, Fred Linvvood Mexico B. and P. A. Westminster College; Delta Sigma Pi. Johnson, Gwendolyn Wilma Cape Girardeau Education Christian College; Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Alpha Phi; Workshop. 1932 SENIORS Johnson, J. Stuart St. Louis Engineering Pi Mu Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; A. L E. E.; Vice-President Engineers Club ' 31; Secretary Engineers Club ' 32; Corresponding Secretary Eta Kappa Nu ' 32; First Vice-President Burrall Bible Class ' 31. Jones, Frank N. Carthage Arts and Science Delta Upsilon: Glee Club ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, President ' 31; Journalism Show ' 29. JosLYN, Lewis Danforth Charleston Law President of Law School; Delta Theta Phi. Kainen, Abraham Joseph New York City Arts and Science Phi Sigma Delta; Pi Mu Epsilon; Freshman Cross-Country ' 28. Kajiwara, Gengo Sacramento, California Medicine Alpha Beta Kappa. Kerby, Kenneth E. Kansas City Arts and Science Gamma Tau Beta; Football ' 30, ' 31, Captain-elect ' 32. Kessinger, Wilma Lucille Rogersville Education Drury College; Southwest Missouri State Teachers College; Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Page !4 Kinder, Marie Elizabeth Lutesville Education Phi Mu; Will Mayfield College; South- east Missouri State Teachers College; Athenaean; Y. VV. C. A. Kinder, Mary Helen Cape Girardeau Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Cape Teachers College; Workshop. Kinder, Quinton B. Fredericktown Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Ruf Nex; Alpha Zeta Secretary ' 30; President ' 31, ' 32; Treasurer Agriculture Club ' 31, ' 32; Poultry Judging Team ' 31; Barnwarm- ing ' 3i; ' .Farmers ' Fair ' 32. KiNTZLEY, Russell F. Ames, Iowa Journalism Phii Gamma Delta; B. S., Iowa State College. Kirk, Lucille Jeanette Alton, Illinois Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; St. Mary-of-the- Woods College; Webster College; Work- shop;jY. W. C. A. Kline, Harold B. Columbia Arts and Science Phipelta Theta; Tri Chi; Panhellenic Council ' 31, ' 32; President College of Arts and Science ' 31, ' 32. Knecht, Sam W. Mindenmines Agriculture Delta Upsilon; Block and Bridle; Rifle Club. ♦ 1932 | M | SENIORS yM ♦ Knipmeyer, Lowell Louis Kansas City Law Delta Theta Phi. KoENiG, Joseph J. St. Louis Engineering Psi Chi. Korfhage, Mary Maxine Kansas City Fine Arts Delta Delta Delta; Mu Phi Epsilon; Women ' s Glee Club ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; President ' 32; W. S. G. A. Krug, Max Kansas City Law University of Oklahoma; Phi Beta Delta; President Freshman Law Class ' 28; Glee Club ' 29, ' 30, ' 32. I Lagree, Brooks Jennings Newton, Kansas B. and P. A. Kappa Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Tri Chi. Lapin, Jack Edward Kansas City Journalism B. J. University of Missouri ' 32; Sigma Alpha Mu; Varsity Baseball ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; " M " Men ' s Club ' 31. LaRue, Grant Wallace Columbia B. and P. A. Psi Chi; Mystical Seven; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade; Razzers ' 30; Kemper Military School: President Junior Class ' 31; Panhellenic Council ' 31, ' 32; President ' 32; Chairman Senior Announcements Committee ' 32; Hope o ' Tomorrow Club. Page 5S Lautz, Emily Amalia Carthage Journalism Christian College; Northwestern Uni- versity; Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi. Ledbetter, Lelia Lenore Ohio Education Phi Lambda Theta; Spanish Club. Lee, Eugene Purdin Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; President M. S. O.; President Agriculture Club ' 31; College Farmer Staff ' 31; Livestock Judging Teams ' 30, ' 31. Lefkovits, Carol Beaumont, Texas Journalism Louisiana State University; Sigma Delta Tau; Kappa Tau Alpha; Theta Sigma Phi. Legan, Muriel Josephine Chicago, Illinois Journalism Crane Junior College, Chicago. Leonard, Eleanor Jane Butler Agriculture Phi Upsilon Omicron President ' 32; Home Economics Club. Leverington, Mary Elizabeth Hannibal Education Stephens College; Delta Delta Delta; President of Mermaids ' 31; Captain of Girls ' Rifle Team ' 31; Musketeers; Vice-President Rifle Club ' 31. 1932 SENIORS Lewis, Edna Maurine Eureka, Kansas Education Lindenwood College; Phi Mu; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Lichliter, Mary Elizabeth Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Athe- naean; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A.; French Club. Lieberman, Abe University City Journalism Zeta Beta Tau; Sigma Delta Chi. LiGHTBURNE, MaRTHA EliZABETH Liberty Education Delta Delta Delta. Lindsay, Barbara Winona, Minnesota Fine Arts University Glee Club ' 29, ' 30; Orches- tra ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Y. W. C.;A. ' 29, ' 30. Lingle, E. Y. Bethany B. and P. A. Alpha Tau Omega; President Chi Chi Chi ' 32; Vice-President Junior Class; Varsity Tennis ' 30; Panhellenic Council ' 31, ' 32. Lippman, Blessing E. Hibbing, Minnesota Journalism Alpha Gamma Delta; Zeta ' Sigma President ' 32; President Athenaean ' 30; W. S. G. A. Council ' 31, ' 32; Workshop; Missouri Student; Freshman Debate; Theta Sigma Phi ' 31, ' 32, Treasurer ' 32; Alpha Kappa Delta; Kappa Tau Alpha; Alpha Pi Zeta. Page 56 Liter, Clifton B. Kansas City Lata A. B. University of Southern California; Phi Delta Phi. Little, Margery Menefee Emporia, Kansas Journalism. College of Emporia; Kappa Alpha Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi Secretary •31, ' 32; Y. W. C. A. ' 31; Workshop ' 31. LORBER, Lois ElENORE Doniphan Education Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Home Economics Club; Women ' s Glee Club ' 30. Love, Charles Dudley Jefferson City Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; Baseball, ' 31, ' 32. LowRY, Robert G. Columbus, Kansas Journalism Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Razzers; Growlers; Missouri Student; Missouri Yenching Committee; Y. M. C. A.; Journalism Show ' 30, ' 31; Athe- naean. LowRY, Wayne H. Lucerne Engineering A. S. C. E.; Knight of St. Patrick ' 31. Luck, Kenneth Richard Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; " M " Men ' s Club; Wrestling ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, Captain ' 32. 1932 SENIORS Luckey, Frank Columbia Engineering Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. Glee Club ' 29, ' 30. E.ilMen ' s Luttrell, F. L. Hillsdale, Kansas Education ti iii McClain, Mildred Columbia Journalism Lindenwood College; Theta Sigma»Phi. McCoLLUM, J. Albert St. Louis Journalism Phi Gamma Delta; Editor 193 1 Savi- tar; President Blue Key; Q. E. B. H.; Secretary Sigma Delta Chi; Athenaean; Councilman Y. M. C. A. Board ' 31, ' 32, Cabinet ' 31; Missouri Yenching Com- mittee; Freshman Men ' s Club; Savitar StafI ' 29, ' 30, Savitar Board ' 31, ' 32; Growlers; Memorial Union Committee; Showme Board ' 31; Forensic Publicity Staff. McCuRRY, Idamay Salisbury Education B. S. in Education; William Woods College; University of Colorado; Alpha Delta Pi; Delta Phi Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Women ' s Glee Club ' 31; Workshop ' 31. McDonald, J. William Kansas City Journalism Sigma Nu; Chi Chi Chi; Tomb and Key; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Kappa Psi. McDonald, William Nathan Joplin .8. and P. A. Drury College; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi. Page 57 McFarland, Phyllis Butler Journalism Lindenwood College; Delta Gamma; Gamma Alpha Chi; Y. W. C. A. McKee, Marian Sue Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Vice-President of E. S. A. ' 32. McKelvey, Donald L. Kansas City Arts and Science Delta Upsilon; Tomb and Key; Chi Chi Chi. McKey, Jean Hannibal Education Mortar Board; Y. W. C. A.; Zeta Sigma; Burrell Bible Class President ' 31; W. S. G. A ' 31. McMullen, Patricia Kansas City Journalism Webster College; Alpha Delta Pi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Workshop; House Presidents ' Council. Manley, V. Mary Farmington Education Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Pi Lambda Theta; Pi Mu Epsilon. Marston, F. Joseph St. Louis Journalism Washington University; Beta Theta Pi; Vice-President Alpha Delta Sigma ' 32; Vice-President School of Journalism; Freshman Track ' 30; Varsity Track ' 31, ' 32; Freshman Football ' 30. 1932 SENIORS Marston, John Emerson Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College. Martin, Robert C. Moscow Mills B. and P. A. Westminster College; Delta Sigma Pi. Martin, Thelma Eldon Journalism Gamma Alpha Chi; Secretary of Journalism School ' 31, ' 32; Journalism Show ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Workshop. Mason, Roy Lionel Kansas City Law Kansas City Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta; Blue Key; Varsity Debate ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Athenaean; Presi- dent Workshop ' 31; Journalism Show ' 30; Treasurer Pan-hellenic Council ' 31; Com- mission on Higher Education. Mastin, Marion Louise Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; W. A. Pathfinders. Mattson, Marjorie Esther Kansas City Agriculture Phi Mu; Athenaean-Forensic Staff ' 32; Showme Staff ' 31; Glee Club ' 31; Junior League of Women Voters ' 31, ' 32; Y. W. C. A. ' 31, ' 32; Panhellenic Council ' 32. McManama, Paul Cecil Odessa Engineering Psi Chi; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; A. S. C. E. Page 58 Meinershagen, C. William Higginsville Medicine Central College; Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Pi; President School of Medicine ' 32; President Sophomore Class in Medicine. Melloway, Opal Norris Columbia Arts and Science Senior Five of Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Pi Zeta; Alpha Kappa Delta. Mendenhall, Evelyn Indianapolis, Indiana Journalism Butler University; Kappa Alpha Theta; Treasurer, Gamma Alpha Chi; Showme Staff. Metzger, Shirley Bergman Kansas City Journalism University of Kansas; Zeta Beta Tau; Sigma Delta Chi; Workshop; Athenaean; Scabbard and Blade ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, Secretary ' 31, President ' 32; Junior Cheerleader ' 30, ' 31; Senior Cheerleader ' 31, ' 32; Varsity Polo Team; Memorial Drive Committee; Military Ball Committee; Charity Ball Committee; Arts and Science Week Commission. Miles, Mary Virginia Union City, Tennessee Arts and Science Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Miller, Don Hugo Kansas City B. and P. A. Kappa Sigma. Miller, George Harold Centralia B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. ♦ 1932 SENIORS Miller, Russell Thomas Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Vice-President Alpha Kappa Psi ' 32. Mitchell, Aneva Cassville Education Glee Club. Mitchell, Ben Dysart Columbia Arts and Science Mitchell, Ethel Alice Pawhuska, Oklahoma Education Lindenwood College; Chi Omega; President of Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion ' 32; Dance Club; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Secretary of Senior Class ' 31, ' 32. Mitchell, Lynn B., Jr. Cassville Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Kappa Ep- silon; A. S. C. E.; Student Council ' 3 1, ' 32; University Band; Business Manager Engineering Club ' 31, ' 32; University Orchestra ' 29. MoiSE, Matt Haden Lexington, Kentucky Journalism University of the South; Alpha Tau Omega. Moore, Harry Scott Kansas City Arts and Science Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Pi Zeta; Alpha Kappa Delta; Men ' s Glee Club. Page S9 Moore, Robert Kermit Maryville Agriculture Northwest Missouri State Teachers College; Block and Bridle; College Farmer Staff ' 31, ' 32. Morgan, Sheridan Kansas City Arls and Science Zeta Beta Tau; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Pi Zeta; Delta Sigma Rho; Athenaean ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, Trustee ' 31; Forensic Activities Manager ' 32; Student Senate Vice-President ' 31; Freshman Debate ' 29; Varsity Debate ' 30, ' 31; ' 32, Captain ' 31; Senior Class President ' 32. Morris, Harry Anthony Kansas City B. and P. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Secretary-Treasurer Athenaean Society; Treasurer B. and P. A. School ' 32; Pan- hellenic Council ' 31, ' 32. Morrison, Laura Emily Port Washington, N. Y. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta; Delta Phi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Motley, Ruby Frances Huntsville Agriculture Muller, Herbert George Lockwood Journalism Sigma Delta Chi; " M " Men ' s Club; Varsity Basket Ball ' 31; Varsity Baseball ' 31, ' 32- Mundwiller, Orlando Alphonse Hermann Arts and Science Delta Theta Phi; Athenaean. 1932 SENIORS MuTTi, Albert Frederick Hopkins B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; Vice-President B. and P. A. ' 32. Myers, Vernon Carl St. Louis Journalism Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Blue Key; Athenaean; Tiger Growlers; Vice-President Athenaean ' 30; Vice- President Blue Key ' 31; Savitar Staff ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, Advertising Manager ' 31; Homecoming Committee . ' 31; Freshman Track Captain ' 29; Memorial Building Committee; Missouri Yenching Com- mittee; Panhellenic Council. Neale, Sadie Bay Lexington Journalism William Woods College; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi. Nelson, Arthur Wesley Bunceton Arts and Science University of Colorado; Phi Delta Theta. Niblack, Marvin Elson Jackson , Engineering Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Men ' s Glee Club;.;A. L E. E. Norquist, Elliot T. Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi; Panhellenic Council, Norton, Fielding Lewis. Trenton Journalism Trenton Junior College; Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Chi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Athenaean Society ' 30; Missouri Student ' 30; President School of Jour- nalism ' 31; Missouri Yenching Com- mission ' 31; Journalism Show Com- mittee ' 31. Page 60 OfFUTT, EJ4ABEL Mexico Arts and Science Hardin College; Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Theta Kappa; Y. VV. C. A.; Work- shop; Spanish Club. Ogle, Mary Jane Bowling Green Arts and Science Alpha Gamma Delta. Oldham, Gordon D. Bosworth Arts and Science Olson, Frances Grace Columbia Fine Arts Delta Gamma; Delta Phi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Olson, Herman Carl Kansas City B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; Pistol Club ' 29, ' 30; Freshman Baseball ' 29. Ombres, Severn R. Meadville, Pa. Arts and Science Gamma Tau Beta; Alpha Kappa Kap- pa; Workshop ' 29; Glee Club ' 29. O ' Rear, Janet Linneus Agriculture Central College; Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Alpha Kappa Delta; M. S. O. ♦ 1932 SENIORS Osborn, John W. Salisbury Agriculture Central College; Alpha Gamma Sigma. Owens, Robert Newton Newport, Arkansas Arts and Science Arkansas College; Sigma Delta Pi; Le Cercle Francais; Alpha Zeta Pi. Park, Henrietta Platte City Arts and Science Christian College; Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Hope o ' Tomorrow Club; Students ' Religious Council. Parrish, F. Carlton Norborne B. and P. A. Central College; Delta Sigma Pi. Patton, Pebble Albany Education Palmer College; Alpha Chi Omega; Workshop; French Club; Y. W. C. A. Pender, Roy Harold Steele B. and P. A. Carruthersville College; Delta Sigma Pi. Peters, Mary Virginia Columbia Education Washington Universitv; Gamma Phi Beta. Paf 61 Peterson, Anna Louise Columbia B. and P. A. Stephens College. Pfeffer, Harold C. St. Louis B. and P. A. Kappa Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi. Phillips, Shelton H. St. Louis B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. Pickett, Dorothea Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Chi Omega; Life-Saving; House President Council; Athenaean Society; Pistol Club; Shovvme Staff; Short Story Club; Y. V. C. A.; Rifle Club ' 30. Pike, Leslie Frank Stoutsville Journalism Phi Kappa. PiLLiARD, Max Llewelyn Festus Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega; Men ' s Glee Club ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, President ' 32, Business Manager ' 31, Secretary ' 30; Pistol Club ' 28, ' 29; Phi Mu Alpha Secretary ' 31, ' 32; Homecoming ' 31. Plovanick, Joseph Paul St. Louis Engineering 1932 SENIORS Poehlman, Lorena Macon Education Hardin College; Northeast Missouri State Teachers College. Pollitt, Jack V. D. Kansas City Journalism Sigma Nu; Business Manager Savitar ' 31; President Sigma Delta Chi ' 31, ' 32; Q. E. B. H.; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade; Tomb and Kev; .Y. M. C. A. Board; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Savitar Board; Showme Board, Missouri Student Board; Executive Committee Panhel- lenic Council; Wrestling ' 30; Captain Tiger Growlers ' 31. Pollock, Abe St. Louis Journalism Washington University; Sigma Alpha Mu. Powell, Elmer Russell Mexico Education C. S. C. Cabinet; Freshman Football ' 28; Freshman Basket Ball ' 28; Football ' 30, ' 3i;Track ' 3l, ' 32;Tiger Battery. Powell, Hugh Carswell Perry B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; German Club; Rifle Club; Treasurer Musketeers ' 31; Varsity Rifle Team ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. PoYNTER, A. Brooks Lexington Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; St. Pat ' s Board; Band ' 28, ' 32; Forensic Staff ' 28, ' 29. Presnell, George Rollin Kennett Medicine Delta Upsilon; Phi Beta Pi. Page 62 Rabinow, Morris Zachary Newark, N. J. Engineering Newark College of Engineering; A. S. C. E.; Physics Club. Rahm, Adolph J. St. Louis Journalism Ramlow, William M. Sedalia Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Mu Alpha; University Band; Orchestra; A. S. M. E.; Shamrock Staff ' 28, ' 29. Randall, Duane Chilton Springfield, 111. Jrts and Science Delta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Tiger Growlers; Polo and Riding Asso- ciation. Randall, Thomas Brice St. Louis Engineering University of Illinois; Chi Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Q, E. B. H.; Alpha Chi Sigma; President Engineers Club ' 31, ' 32; Scabbard and Blade; Colonel Field Artillery. Ray, Virgil Halleck Gilman City Engineering Pi Tau Sigma ' 31, ' 32; President A. S. M. E. ' 31, ' 32. Rayburn, George Donald Green Ridge Journalism Alpha Delta Sigma. ♦ 1932 SENIORS Ream, Ronald Lawrence Green Ridge B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; University Band ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Glee Club ' 29, ' 30. Records, John William Kansas City Medicine Sigma Nu; Phi Beta Pi; President Junior Medics ' 32. Reynolds, Dexter Harolds Stotts City Arts and Science University of Arizona. Rich, Eugene Donald St. Joseph Journalism St. Joseph Junior College; Phi Sigma Delta; Kappa Tau Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi; Workshop; Journalism Show Com- mission ' 31. Richards, Carol Hileen San Dimas, Calif. Arts and Science Chaffey Junior College; Delta Delta Delta. Riter, Faye Sioux Falls, S. D. Journalism Sioux Falls College. Roach, Anne Evelyn Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Delta Delta Delta; Zeta Sigma; Mermaids. Page 63 Roach, Catherine Elinor Kansas City Education Delta Delta Delta; Zeta Sigma; Mis- souri Mermaids. RoBBiNS, Warden Sherman St. Louis Agriculture Farm House; Student Senate ' 31, ' 32. Roberts, John Frederick Windsor Arts and Science Alpha Sigma Phi; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Band ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; C. S. C; President ' 30. Rodgers, William Hall Cleveland, Tennessee Journalism University of Tennessee. Rogers, Marie Jermane El Paso, Texas Arts and Science Sweet Briar College; Sweet Briar, Va.; Chi Omega. Rose, E. Edward Irvington, N. J. Journalism Rutgers University; Sigma Alpha Mu; Sigma Delta Chi. Rovin, Adolph I. St. Louis Arts and Science Washington University; Sigma Alpha Mu; Tennis Team ' 31, ' 32, Captain ' 32; Cross-Country ' 30. 1932 SENIORS Rowell, Janis Denver, Colorado Journalism Alpha Gamma Delta; Kappa Tau Alpha; Alpha Zeta Pi; Secretary-Treas- urer Athenaean ' 30, Vice-President ' 31; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Royer, Alan Chicago, 111. B. and P, A. University of Illinois. RuDLOFF, Raymond Charles St. Louis Arts and Science University of Kansas; Tiger Battery; German Club. Rush, Frances Ward Kansas City Journalism Gamma Phi Beta; Zeta Sigma ' 31; Gamma Alpha Chi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Kansas City Junior College; Workshop Executive Board ' 31; Journalism Show ' 31- Russell, Beatrice Pasadena, Calif. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta; University of California. Sames, John William Centralia Arts and Science Central College; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Band; Glee Club. Sames, Mary Cordelia Centralia Agriculture Christian College; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. Page 64 Sander, Elsie Marie Jackson Education Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Alpha Delta Pi; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Sassman, V ' irgil F. Kansas City B. and P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Delta Upsilon; Athenaean Literary Society; Varsity Debate Team ' 30, ' 31. Schalk, Ellen Litchfield, 111. Education Christian College; Alpha Chi Omega; Rifle Club; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. ScHEMPP, Catherine F. Oakdale, La. Education Alpha Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma; Glee Club ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Y. W, C. A.; P. S. A. ' 29- ' 32, Cabinet ' 30, ' 31; Pan- hellenic Council ' 31; Mu Phi Epsilon. Schooler, Fred L, Jr. Kansas City Arts and Science ScHURE, Robert Paul New Haven Fine Arts Alpha Sigma Phi; Delta Phi Delta. Schwartz, Murray David Kansas City Law University of Kansas; Zeta Beta Tau. I ♦ 1932 SENIORS Scott, Joseph Franklin Ashland B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. Jefl erson Sigma Pi. Scott, Paul M. Jefferson City B. and P. A. City Junior College; Delta Seeger, Helen St. Louis Journalism Mortar Board; Theta Sigma Vice-President W. S. G. A. Phi; Seiler, Robert E. Joplin Arts and Science Kappa Sigma; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade; Tomb and Key; Basket Ball ' 30. ' 31- Senevey, Felix John, Jr. Jefferson City B. and P. A. Jefferson City Junior College; Delta Theta; Chi Chi Chi. Phi Sharp, Elmer E. Kansas City B. and P. A. Kappa Alpha; Westminster College; Alpha Kappa Psi; Rifle Club. Shellenberger, Harriet Corinne Hutchinson, Kansas Fine Arts Hutchinson Junior College; Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board; Vice-Presi- dent Delta Phi Delta; Purple Masque; Zeta Sigma; Junior League of Women Voters; Workshop, Secretary-Treasurer ' 30, ' 31, President ' 31, ' 32; President Pan-hellenic Council ' 31, ' 32; President of School of Fine Arts ' 31, ' 32; Dramatics Board ' 30, ' 31; Art Editor Missouri Student ' 30, ' 31; Art Editor Missouri Magazine ' 31, ' 32; Showme; Burrall Bible Class Cabinet. Page 65 Shepard, Mary A. West Plains Journalism Lindenwood College; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Tau Alpha; House Presidents ' Council; Glee Club; Showme Staff. Shepherd, James Ellison LaPlata Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; Q. E. B. H.; Tau Beta Pi; Blue Key; Eta Kappa Nu; President A. 1. E. E.; President Athe- naean Society; St Pat ' s Board; Student Council; Panhellenic Council; President Physics Club; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Homecoming Committee; Fo- rensic Board; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; B. Y. P. U. Cabinet; Burrall Bible Class; Arts and Science Honor Roll; Pistol Club. Shirky, Robert L. Columbia Agriculture Ruf Nex; Glee Club; Livestock Judg- ing Team; Block and Bridle; Vice- President Ag Club ' 31. Shue, Herbert S. Verona B. and P. A. Slater, Harry Clay Kansas City B. and P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Pi Kappa Alpha. Smith, Edwin D., Jr. Dayton, Ohio Journalism Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Chi: Tomb and Key. Smith, Esther Vivian Memphis Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A ' 31; Home Economics Club ' 31. 1932 SENIORS Smith, Horace S. Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Panhellenic Council. Smith, Luther Patton Agriculture Will Mayfield College; Alpha Zeta; Gamma Sigma Delta; College Farmer Staff ' 31; B. Y. P. U. Cabinet ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; German Club. Smith, Marjory C. Kansas City Arts and Science Sweet Briar College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Smith, Mary Collette Elizabeth, Louisiana Journalism St. Mary ' s College. Smith, Ralph Stone Columbia Journalism Kappa Alpha. Smith, Sidney Stewart St. Louis Journalism Washington University; Phi Sigma Delta; Missouri Student Copy Editor; Showme Staff. Smith, Valerie Campbell Detroit, Michigan Journalism Pi Beta Phi; Theta Sigma Phi. Page 66 Smyth, Harry St. Joseph Journalism Sigma Nu; President Senior Class Jour- nalism School ' 32; Sigma Delta Chi; Workshop; Journalism Show ' 30, ' 31. SoMARiNDVCK, Margaret Elizabeth Shreveport, Louisiana Education Centenary College of Louisiana; Delta Delta Delta; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Sonnier, Hazel Mae Lafayette, Louisiana Education Washington University; Southwestern Louisiana Institute; Progressive Series Teachers College; Theta Phi Alpha; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus; Vice-President Glennon Club. SoRENCY, Anna Barclay Kansas City Arts and Science Stephens College; Alpha Phi; Chi Delta Phi; Secretary; Delta Sigma Rho ' 31; Mahan Play Contest ' 29, ' 30; Mahan Poetry Contest ' 30, ' 31; Hon- orable Mention; Awarded Missouri De- bate Key ' 30, ' 31; Varsity Women ' s Debate Team ' 31, ' 32; Arts and Science Honor Roll ' 30, ' 31. Spence, Colberne Hannibal Journalism Ward-Belmont; University of Wis- consin; Southern Methodist University Spencer, Catherine St. Joseph Agriculture Highland Kansas Junior College; Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Athenaean; Junior League of Women Voters. Spolander, Fern St. Louis Journalism Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A., President ' 31, ' 32; Gamma Alpha Chi President ' 31, ' 32; Mortar Board Editor ' 31, ' 32; Homecoming Committee ' 31, ' 32; Zeta Sigma Vice-President ' 30, ' 31; Junior League of Women Voters, Cabinet ' 29, ' 30, Secretary ' 30, ' 31; Freshman Com- mission ' 28; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 30, ' 31; Big Sister ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Burrall Bible Cabinet ' 30, ' 31; Pan-hellenic Council ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Missouri Student StaflF ' 31, ' 32. 1932 SENIORS Sprinkel, Beatrice Jane Muskogee, Oklahoma Journalism University of California; Journalism Show ' 29; Showme ' 30. Stapp, Betty Garden City Education Stemm, Jessie Adele Kansas City Arts and Science A. B.; Kappa Alpha Theta. Stephens, Fred Alvin Eldorado Springs Agriculture Acacia; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Dairy Club; Manager Barnwarmin ' ' 31; Assistant Manager Barnwarmin ' ' 30; President Freshman Class of Agri- culture ' 26; Chaplain Agriculture Club ' 28, ' 29, Freshman Football ' 26; Football Squad ' 29; ' 30; Senior Chairman Follies, Farmers ' Fair ' 30. Stevenson, Helen Marie Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Pi Delta Nu; W. A. A. Stevenson, Ruth Louise Angolas, New York Education Y. W. C. A.; Workshop; Poetrv Club; Leadership; B. Y. P. U.; Burrell Class; Pistol Club. Stevenson, Jeanne Columbia Education Stephens College; Delta Gamma. Page 67 Stewart, Evelyn Comer New Florence Education Vice-President, Home Economics Club. Stewart, Mabel Frances Columbia Education Y. W. C. A. Stewart, Wallace Dodds Wilkinsburg, Pa. Arts and Science Alpha Sigma Phi. Stokes, Frances Helen Columbia Agriculture Ph ' Upsilon Omicron Secretary ' 31; Y. W. C. A.; Freshman Commission ' 28; Freshman Debate ' 28; Cwens ' 29; Junior League Cabinet ' 30, ' 31; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 31; Home Economics Council ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; W. S, G. A. ' 31; Junior Class Alternate ' 30. Stone, Irene Centralia Education William Woods College; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. Streif, Meda Mexico Education Hardin College; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Glee Club; Vice-President Chorus. Stuart, Edith Mary St. Louis Education Stephens College; Alpha Delta Pi. ♦ 1932 SENIORS Sutherland, Carl Mason Prescott, Kansas B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Phi. Sutton, Baylor Kansas City Agriculture Sigma Nu. Swartz, Weldon Richard Columbia Education Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Phi Delta; Track ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Track Captain ' 31; Cross-Country ' 29, ' 30. Teague, Couchie W. Whiteside Education LaGrange Junior College; Southeast State Teachers College; Home Economics Club. Terry, Evelyn Robertson Fine Arts Washington University; Missouri Dance Club ' 31. Thomas, Margaret Jane Columbia Arts and Science Alpha Phi; Freshman Commission ' 28; Cwens; Treasurer ' 29; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; President ' 30; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 31, ' 32; Mortar Board Secre- tary ' 32; Pi Delta Nu President ' 32. Thrailkill, Beatrice Coleman Warrensburg Journalism Central Missouri State Teachers Col- lege; Alpha Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Missouri Student ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Showme ' 29; Workshop ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Workshop Board. Page 68 Tresler, Edythe Manzella Vinita, Oklahoma Education William Woods College; Home Eco- nomics Club. Trimble, Elizabeth Springfield Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; President Freshman Women ' 28, ' 29; Secretary- Treasurer Student Body ' 31, ' 32; Presi- dent League of Women Voters ' 30, ' 31; President Missouri College League Women Voters ' 31, ' 32; Cwens ' 29, ' 30; Freshman Commission ' 28, ' 29; Zeta Sigma. Troutt, Ruby Louise Columbia Fine Arts Y. W. C. A. Tuggle, James Anderson Gallatin Agriculture Farm House; Chi Chi Chi; Ruf Nex; Growlers; Panhellenic Council; Hope o ' Tomorrow Club; Block and Bridle. Upjohn, William Bryant Kansas City B. and P. A. Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Tomb and Key; Secretary ' 30; Scabbard and Blade; Captain Tiger Battery. Utz, Cornelius St. Joseph Arts and Science St. Joseph Junior College. Vandivort, Margaret Elizabeth Caruthersville Education Caruthersville Junior College; Glee Club, Librarian ' 31. ♦ 1932 SENIORS Van Studdiford, Kathryn Elizabeth Jonesburg Education Central College; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop. Varney, Herschel ' H. Boonville Engineering Acacia; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi. Venrick, Juanita Smithville Agriculture William Woods College; Delta Delta Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Alpha Pi Zeta; Varsity Debate Squad. Vencill, Hazel Irene Gait Education William Woods College; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Treasurer ' 31, ' 32; Home Economics Club. Vermillion, Nile L. St. Joseph Law Delta Theta Phi. VoGEL, Jesse Columbia Arts and Science VoLK, Alvin R. Milan, Illinois Education Western Illinois State Teachers ' Col- lege; University of Illinois; Kappa Delta Pi; Acacia. Page 69 Waddell, George Richard Frankford B. and P. A. Phi Kappa Psi; Tomb and Key. Wasson, Dorothy Jean Kansas City Education Delta Delta Delta; Secretary Missouri Musketeers. Ware, Ruth Springfield Education Southern Methodist University; Phi Mu; Forensic Staff; Athenaean. Wehrman, Gilbert Wesley Lexington Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; President Agri- cultural Education Club ' 31. Weisbaum, Emanuel Victor New York City Engineering Phi Sigma Delta; Engineers Club; Vice-President Chemical Engineers ' 30; Freshman Cross-Country ' 29. Wells, L. Frances Greensburg Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A., Junior League; Stephens College. Wells, Malcolm Everett Moberly Engineering Moberly Junior College; Delta Sigma Phi • 1932 SENIORS West, Ivan McCulloh Garden City B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; President ' 31; Presi- dent Junior Class B. and P. A. ' 30; Secretary Student Senate ' 31; University Band ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. West, Ida Kansas City Arts and Science Sweet Briar College; Delta Gamma; Pan-hellenic Council ' 30, ' 31. White, James D. Appleton City Journalism Treasurer Phi Mu Alpha; President Kappa Tau Alpha ' 32; Varsity Quartet; University Chorus ' 31; Journalism Show; Sigma Delta Chi; Glee Club. White, R. Ned Springfield Medicine Phi Beta Pi. Wigbels, Frank Bernard Lexington Engineering Wentworth Military Academy; Psi Chi; A. I. E. E.; Engineers Club. Wilder, Wilma Jane Gorin Education Culver-Stockton; Kirksville State Teach- ers College; Chi Omega; National Business and Professional Women ' s Club. Williamson, Glynn Edward Fulton, Kentucky Agriculture University of Kentucky; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Block and. Bridle; Agricultural Education Club; Wrestling ' 30, ' 31. Page 70 Williamson, Harold Jerome Columbia Journalism Sigma Delta Chi; Missouri Student Staff; Y. M. C. A. Board; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Associate Junior Staff Missouri Student ' 30, ' 31. WiLLOUGHBY, JaCK Kansas City Jrts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Phi Gamma Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Tomb and Key; Vice-President and Busi- ness Manager of Polo Association, ' 30; Polo Team, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Wilson, Hugh Stephenson St. Louis Arts and Science Washington University; Sigma Phi Sigma; Treasurer of Senior Arts and Science Class, ' 32. Wilson, James C. Bethany Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega; President, S. G. A. Freshman Football, ' 28; Freshman Pasket 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 ' 30; Homecoming; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Y. M. C. A. Board; Adviser Freshman Club, ' 30; Memorial Drive Committee; Blue Key. WiMMELL, Albert Edward Bowling Green Journalism WoLLENMAN, Mary Celeste Corder Education Lindenwood College; Y. W. C. A. Wood, Margueritte Kathryn Big Spring, Texas Education B. S.; Missouri Valley College. ♦ 1932 SENIORS Wright, Edwin Bowles Norborne Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi; Tomb and Key; Chi Chi Chi; University Band, ' 28, ' 29; Vice- President of Senior Class of Arts and Science, ' 32. Wright, Mary Lou Columbia Education Stephens College; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Yeckel, Phil Webster Groves Journalism Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Varsity Football, ' 29, ' 30, ' 3 1; " M " Men ' s Club. Young, Eva Violet Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Delta Theta; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Young, Virginia Charlotte Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Delta Theta; Sigma Alpha; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Pan-hellenic Council, ' 31, ' 32. Zener, Margaret L. Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Chi Theta. Zelle, Florence Frances St. Louis Education Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Rifle " Club. Page 71 hjg g 4 E £=ssz: mB I i i Commencement Parade. AST days of loitering on steps and in corridors . . . last hours along campus byways that are patterns in shade and sunlight . . .last nights under the stars of late spring. Slow, hushed, a Une of black-gowned seniors moving down the steps of Jesse Hall, passing one last time before the Columns while the bell tolls . . . in their hearts that pledge and prayer: " Thy High Fame Shall Last! " i Page 72 su(W = ®Wr aK -DG : S i ® = I JUNIORS Almon, Madeline Joplin Arts and Science Phi Mu; Zeta Sigma; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi; Alpha Zeta Pi; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Atheanaen; Secre- tary Junior Class of Arts and Science. Alves, Elizabeth Merrit Kansas City Education Pi Beta Phi. Ambruster, H. Ralph St. Louis Engineering A. S. C. E. Andrews, Lewis P. Columbia Fine Arts Phi Delta Theta; Delta Phi ' 29, ' 30, ' 3 1 Architectural Club Delta; Sketch Club ' 29, 30, Club ' 30 ' 31. ' 31; Architectural Sketch Angerer, Eleanor Lucille Union Education Christian College; Alpha Phi; W. A. A. Ardinger, John F. Lexington Fine Arts Wentworth Military Academy; Sigma Chi. Attaway, Betty Shreveport, Louisiana Journalism Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Workshop; Secretary Delta Phi Delta ' 31 1932 JUNIORS Austin, Jackson K. Jefferson City Engineering St. Pat ' s Board ' 31 ' 32; Chairman St. Pat ' s Ball ' 32; University Band ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Second Place University Ex- temporaneous Speaking Contest. Babb, Virginia Bland Columbia Fine Arts Stephens College; Gamma Phi Beta; Zeta Sigma; Mu Phi Epsilon; Vice- President Fine Arts; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Glee Club. Bailey, Henry Harrison Carthage Journalism Ozark VVesleyan College; Delta Up- silon. Baldwin, Charles Harry Hannibal Agriculture Hannibal-LaGrange College; Alpha Gamma Sigma. Barnby, Tom Folger Palo Alto, California Journalism University of California; San Mateo Junior College. Barns, J. Harrison Moberly Engineering Kemper Military Academy; Delta Tau Delta; President ' 32; Tomb and Key; Chi Chi Chi; A. L E. E. Barta, Raymond Ernest Bunceton B. and P. A. Pershing Rifles; Rifle Club. Page 74 Bartlett, Florence Evelyn Bethany Education Christian ' College: Gamma Phi Beta; Orchestra; String Ensemble. Bass, Rowena Steelville Education Stephens College; Gamma Phi Beta. Baty, Ruth E. Sigourney, Iowa Journalism Beachy, Robert S., Jr. Kansas City Jrts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi. Phi Bedford, Thelma Grace Trenton B. and P. A. Delta Delta Delta; Phi Chi Theta; Athenaean. Beeler, Opal Lee Santa Rosa Education Northwest Missouri State Teachers College. Bird, Dorothy Lee Kansas City Journalism Gamma Phi Beta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Workshop. 1932 i » JUNIORS BoLEY, Dale Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Boren, Frances Elliott Hutchinson, Kansas Journalism Hutchinson Junior College; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop; Showme. Boulware, Sturgeon Centralia Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Freshman Track ' 29; Cross-Country ' 30. Bray, Adrian Owen Webster Groves B. and P. A. Phi Kappa Psi; Football; Track. Brengarth, Dora Marie Slater Agriculture Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics Club; Corresponding Secretary ' 31, ' 32; Glennon Club ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. Brinkmann, George Louis St. Louis Journalism Washington University; Assistant Busi- ness Manager Columns ' 30; English Club ' 29, ' 30; Freshman Savitar Staff ' 29; Workshop ' 31. Browne, William L. Forest Glen, Maryland Journalism Delta Upsilon; Blue Key; Sigma Delta Chi; Editor of 1932 Savitar; President of Junior Class Journalism ' 31. Page 75 BuTTERFIELD, MarV Kansas City Journalism Kappa Alpha Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi. Caldwell, Melba Louise Lock wood Agriculture Wichita University; Tulsa University; Alpha Chi Omega; Home Economics Club; Rifle Club. Calvert, Staunton K. Columbia Arts and Science Phi Eta Sigma. Carr, Helen Grace Keokuk, Iowa Education Hannibal-LaGrange College; Zeta Tau Alpha; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cason, Joseph R. Columbia Engineering Psi Chi; Eta Kappa Nu; StaflF ' 31, ' 32. Shamrock Cassell, Nannabel Independence Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Glee Club. Casteel, J. Curtis Princeton B. and P. A. Kemper Military Academy; Delta Tau Delta. ♦ 1932 JUNIORS Chao, Pao Chuan Nancha, Kiangyin, China Journalism Central Political Institute. Chenoweth, Russel Martin University City B. and P. A. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi. Childers, Dorothy Nell Columbia Journalism Delta Delta Delta; University Chorus; Zeta Sigma; Treasurer German Club ' 32; Historian Sigma Epsilon Sigma ' 32. Childers, Norman F. Columbia Agriculture Farm House; Ruf Nex; Alpha Zeta; Vice-President Horticulture Club; Assist- ant Manager Horticulture .Show ' 31; Chairman Stunt Committee JBarnwarm- ing ' 31. Christman, Arthur B. Joplin Journalism Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; Chi Chi Chi; Secretary Tomb and Key ' 30; Student Council; Panhellenic Council; Freshman Debate; Vice Captain Varsity Debate ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Growlers; Uni- versity Band and Orchestra ' 30; Athe- Clark, Marion Walter Milan Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Freshman Track ' 29; Cross-Country ' 30; Varsity Track ' 30; Football ' 31; Entomol- ogy Club. Clauson, Helen Louise Knox City Education Stephens College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. Page 76 Clavell, Cesar Porto Rico Arts and Science International Club. CoATES, Vincent Kirk Kansas City Fine Arts Phi Gamma Delta. Colegrove, Jean William Kansas City Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega. Coleman, Margaret Kansas City Agriculture Kansas City Junior College; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Women ' s Glee Club; University Chorus; Home Economics Club; W. A. A. CoLLiSTER, Kay Springfield, Ohio Journalism Phi Mu; Theta Sigma Phi; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A. CoLviN, Norton Anderson Platte City B. and P. A. Sigma Chi; St. Joseph Junior College; Park College. Cosmas, George St. Louis Journalism Sigma Phi Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Growlers; Showme; Treasurer Sophomore Class ' 30, ' 31; Men ' s Glee Club ' 29, ' 30; Missouri Student ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. 1932 JUNIORS Cozean, Charles Hugo Farmington B. and P. A. Flat River Junior College. Crane, Allen Sheron Kansas City B. and P. A. Phi Kappa Psi. Crane, Wilbert George Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi. Crawford, M. Todd Carrollton B. and P. A. Sigma Chi. Creasy, John Ogden Columbia Journalism Sigma Phi Sigma; Alpha Delta Sigma; Pershing Rifles; Growlers. Crick, James Vernon Independence Fine Aits Kansas City Junior College; Graceland College; Architectural Club. Crockett, Nancy Elizabeth Kansas City Agriculture Kansas City Junior College; Phi Mu; Athenaean; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women ' oters. Page 72 CuRRAN, James P. St. Louis Arts and Science President Gamma Tau Beta; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Vice-President Junior Class Arts and Science ' 31, ' 32. Curry, James T. Cape Girardeau Journalism Davis, Virginia W. St. Louis Journalism Sarah Lawrence College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Theta Sigma Phi; Workshop. Dean, Lorayne Claude, Texas Journalism Colorado College; Oklahoma versity; Chi Omega. Degen, Marjorie Pittsburg, Kansas Agriculture Alpha Epsilon Phi; Cwens; Workshop; Glee Club; J. S. O. Council; Y. W. C. A. DeJarnette, James Dow Sedalia Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Growlers; College Farmer Staff ' 30; Barnwarming Commit- tee; Entomology Club; Dairy Club; Horticulture Club. Dicken, Albert Rockwell El Dorado, Arkansas Arts and Science Kappa Sigma; El Dorado Junior College. 1932 JUNIORS Dickerson, John Haworth Huntsville Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Phi Eta Sigma; Treasurer Block and Bridle ' 31; Assistant Editor College Farmer ' 31; Barnwarming Committee 31. Domenech, Jose Francisco Columbia Arts and Science Phi Eta Sigma; Gamma Tau Beta; International Club. Edholm, William O. Norfolk, Nebraska Kappa Sigma; Vice-President Junior Class ' 32; Freshman Football ' 31. Edwards, Dorothy Columbia Education Alpha Delta Pi; Homecoming Com- mittee ' 31; President Zeta Sigma; Asso- ciate Editor 1932 Savitar; Savitar Staff ' 30, ' 31; Treasurer Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Junior League of Women Voters Cabinet; Rifle Team ' 3c; Fresh- man Commission; Charity Ball Com- mittee. Eilerts, Tom T. Eldon Arts and Science Drury College; Theta Kappa Nu; Band; Orchestra; Workshop; Freshman Football. Elbring, William W. Clayton Engineering Psi Chi. Elsner, Paul Joplin Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Men ' s Glee Club. Pate 78 Ensminger, Douglas, Jr. Bel ton Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Vice-President Sophomore Class, ' 31; Block and Bridle; Y, M. C. A. Cabinet ' 30, ' 31, Board ' 32; Barnwarming Committee ' 32; Missouri Venching Committee ' 29, ' 30; Homecom- ing Committee ' 31; Growlers; President Burrall Bible Class ' 32. English, Ethyl Columbia Arts and Science Phi; Cwens; Missouri Dance Alpha Club. Ever, Neola Amanda Colorado Springs, Colorado Journalism -Alpha Chi Omega; Stephens College; Y. V. C. A. Fair, Annabel Hallsville Journalism Alpha Gamma Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Zeta Sigma; Missouri Student; Y. V. C. A. Falloon, John N. Bourbon Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Secretary-Treasurer Dairy Club ' 31, ' 32; Block and Bridle; Barnwarming Com- mittee ' 31; Stock Judging Team ' 31. Faucett, Robert H., Jr. Faucett Agriculture Sigma Phi Epsilon; Entomology Club; Vocational Agriculture Club. Faurot, Fred W., Jr. Mountain Grove Agriculture Sigma Chi; Kirksville State Teachers College; " M " Men ' s Club; Footb all ' 30. 1932 JUNIORS Faxon, Frank Manson Kansas City Journalism Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Chi; Growlers; Tomb and Key. Fenstermaker, Kathryn Moore Elizabeth, Louisiana Education Alpha Chi Omega; Louisiana College; Zeta Sigma. Ferguson, John William Green City Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Blue Key; Stu- dent Council ' 31, ' 32 Finley, Nancy Virginia Columbia Education Washington University; Southeast Mis- souri State Teachers College; Y. W. C. A. FisK, Alice Agnes Holland Agriculture Home Economics Club. Fite, Ruth Twyman Richmond, Kentucky Agriculture Pi Beta Phi; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Florea, Inez Elaine Leona, Kansas Agriculture Alpha Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A. ' 30, ' 31; Cabinet ' 32; Rifle Club; Athenaean Cabinet; Home Economics Club; Junior League of Women Voters; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Missouri Musketeers. Page 79 Fountain, Lucille Central ia Education Delta Delta Delta; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A.; Dance Club. Fowler, Kathleen Columbia Fine Arts Stephens College; Bethany Y. W. C. A. College; Fruit, Roy Howard Fruit, Illinois Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon; " M " Men ' s Club; Baseball ' 31; Growlers. FuLKERSON, Mary Lou Chicago, Illinois Journalism Stephens College; Alpha Phi; Work- shop. Galentine, Ruth Dexter Upland, California Journalism Chaffey Junior College. Gebhard, Albert William St. Louis B. and P. A. Missouri Military Academy; Pi Kappa Alpha; Athenaean Literary Society; Workshop; German Club; Evangelical Club. Gerdeman, Marie Madelynn Hawk Point Education Central Wesleyan College; Colorado University. 1932 JUNIORS Gerken, Clayton d ' Armond St. Louis Journalism Washington University; Blackburn Junior College; Delta Kappa; Missouri Student Staff. Gerlach, Pauline Morenci, Michigan Journalism Hillsdale College; Chi Omega; Gamma Alpha Chi. GiLLis, Ralph Leonard Kansas City Engineering Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Phi Epsilon. GiNN, Milton Stanley Miller Arts and Science Springfield Teachers College; Drury College; Delta Theta Phi. Glenn, Mrs. Mary Alice Day Columbia Education Tulsa University; Stephens College; Chi Omega. Grant, Irene Virginia Jackson Education Lindenwood College; Southeast Mis- souri State Teachers College; Chi Omega; Glee Club; W A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Green, Ralph William De Smet, South Dakota Journalism South Dakota State College. Page SO Griffin, Thomas William Jefferson City Education Jefferson City Junior College; Rifle Club; University of Missouri Peace Oration ' 31; District Oratorical Contest Winner ' 30. GuFFiN, Ross Kansas City Journalism Kappa Sigma; Kansas City Junior College. Gum, Lois Edna West Plains Education Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma. Hackman, Paul Hartel Creighton Education Central Wesleyan College; Band; Or- chestra ' 31 ' 32. Halbert, Daniel Addison Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College. Hale, Lonna Louise Maplewood Law McKendree College; Secretary-Treas- urer Freshman Law Class; Athenaean; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop; House Presidents ' Council. Hale, William Leftage Kansas City Engineering Kansas City Junior College; A. L E. E. ♦ 1932 JUNIORS Handley, Margaret Kansas City Journalism Alpha Gamma Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Workshop; Athenaean ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Hargrave, Ray Chillicothe Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma. Harmon, Robert Conley Odessa B. and P. A. Alpha Sigma Phi; Central Missouri State Teachers College; Athenaean His- torian; Secretary Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 32; Missouri Yenching Association ' 31. Hartt, Marie Rawlins, Wyoming Journalism Alpha Chi Omega; Lindenwood Col- lege; Poetry Club; Y. W. C. A.; Athe- Haseltine, Curtis Kansas City Journalism Hayden, LeRoy R. Fort Madison, Iowa B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. Haynes, W. Stuart Columbia Arts and Science Delta Tau Delta; Pi Mu Epsilon. Page 81 ( Heath, Helen May St. Louis Education Fontbonne College; AlplialDelta Pi; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Heller, Bernard Marcus Kansas City Arts and Science Zeta Beta Tau. Heller, Lena Columbia Arts and Science Henderson, Frances Kathleen St. Louis Education Lindenwood College. Hensley, David Rust Montgomery City Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Freshman Debate ' 29. Hilmes, Frances Marie Kansas City Journalism Baker University; Phi Mu; Theta Sigma Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Athenaean Literary Society; Junior League of Women Voters. Hilsabeck, Carter Lavelle Columbia B. and P. A. Maryville Teachers College; Interna- tional Club; Rifle Club. 1932 JUNIORS Hinde, James Nelson Hannibal Engineering Hannibal-LaGrange College. Hinshaw, Virginia Irene Kansas City Education Lasell Seminary; Kappa Kappa Gam- HiRSCH, Fred William Clayton Journalism Washington University; Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Psi Omega; Workshop. Hirsch, Oliver M. Kansas City Agriculture Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Chi. Hoffman, Fern Wieble Pine Blufi ' , Arkansas Journalism Christian College; Alpha Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Workshop; Rifle Club. Hoffman, Karl Carrollton Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma. Hogue, Alice Milburn Kansas City Arts and Science Stephens College; Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Athenaean Literary Society; Vice-President French Club. Page S2 Hoke, Frank Anderson Lebanon Arts and Science Delta Sigma Phi; President of Athc- naean ' 32; Alpha Kappa Psi; Assistant Manager of Forensic Activities ' 31, ' 32; Panheilenic Council; Forensic Board; Vice-President Arts and Science ' 31, ' 32. Holt, Betsy Fort Smith, Arkansas Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; St. Mary of the Woods College; Lindenwood College; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Showme. Hopper, Juanita M. Chillicothe Agriculture Zeta Tau Alpha; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. HoTALiNG, Walter C. Linneus Law Delta Theta Phi. Howe, Loretta Mary St. Louis Education Phi Mu; Home Economics Club. Howell, Mary Helen Kansas City Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi; Sweet Briar College; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Hughes, Elliot McKay Montgomery City Law Delta Theta Phi; Joliet College. ♦ 1932 f JUNIORS Hughes, Mary Dene St. Louis Journalism Delta Gamma; Gamma Alpha Chi; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; President Sophomore Women ' 30, ' 31; W. S. G. A. ' 30, ' 31. Imler, Dorothy Anne Kansas City Fine Arts Chi Omega; Kansas City Junior Col- lege; Stephens College; Y. W. C. A. ; Athenaean; French Club. Insull, Rosemary Tulsa, Oklahoma Arts and Science Beta Phi. Johnson, Alice Carlyle St. Louis Arts and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Monmouth College; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Glee Club. Johnson, James S. Cairo, Illinois Agriculture Phi Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi; and Blade; Ruf Nex; Horti- Sigma Scabbard culture Club. Johnson, Thomas A. Neosho Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Missouri Valley College; Rifle Team; Golf Team. Johnston, Roy M., Jr. Fort Smith, Arkansas Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta. Page 83 Jones, Florence Lf.k Columbia Journalism Chi Omega; Sigma Epsiloii Sigma; Alpha Zeta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; Workshop ' 29; Athenaean ' 30, ' 31; V. W. C. A. ' 29, ' 30; Junior League of Women Voters ' 29, ' 30; Frencli Club ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Vice-President French Club ' 30; Secretary French Club ' 31, Jones, Janette Elizabeth DeSoto Education Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop. Jones, John Walter Hallsville • Medicine A. B., B. S., M. A., from University of Missouri; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Gamma Tau Beta; Society of Gold-headed Cane; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi; Vice-Presi- dent of Medical School ' 30. JUNGE, EdSON Joplin B. and P. A. Delta " Upsilon. Kautz, George Barlow Bethany Arts and Science Delta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Workshop; Track ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Hope o ' Tomorrow Club, Kehoe, Lorraine Gertrude Moberly Education Moberly Junior College. Keller, Marion D. Kansas City Agriculture Alpha Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Treasurer Zeta Sigma; Treasurer W. S. G. A.; Cwens; Junior League of Women Voters; Rifle Team; Y. W. C. A.; Intramural Manager; W. A. A. 1932 JUNIORS Kellogg, Elsie Kansas City Education Pi Beta Phi; Zeta Sigma; Cwens. KiLLAM, Kate Avery Troy Journalism Central College; Alpha Phi. Kingsbury, Dorothy Moberly Education Stephens College; Delta Gamma; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Kiser, Marian Florence Rapid City, South Dakota Journalism University of Wyoming; Alpha Chi Omega; Showme. Klingenberg, Helen Elizabeth Concordia B. and P. A. Stephens College; Phi Chi Theta. Klingner, Clarence Ellsworth Fair Grove Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; University Band; Freshman Basket Ball ' 29, ' 30; University Orchestra ' 31. Knehans, Jonathan Oscar Cape Girardeau Law Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi. ■sti fy Page 84 Kroencke, Vera Sophia Concordia Education Stephens College. Langsdale, Kate Kansas City j rls and Science Knox School; Pi Beta Phi. Lawrence, James Cuthbert, Jr. Moylan, Pennsylvania Engineering Kappa Sigma; Chi Chi Chi; Tomb and Key; Scabbard and Blade; Growlers; Tumbling. Lee, Adelaide Kansas City Fine Arts Executive Council Workshop ' 31, ' 32. Lewis, Kate Hudson Kansas City Education Christian College; Alpha Delta Workshop; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Pi; Liu, Chiao Ming Changchowfu, China Journalism Central Political Institute, China Liu, Kou Ik Foochow, China B. and P. A. 1932 % Z JUNIORS Llovd, Marion St. Louis Agriculture Lindenwood College; Delta Delta Delta; Workshop; Home Economics Club; Junior League of Women Voters. Logan, Bhrrv Nevada Journalism Freshman Commission ' 29; Cwens; W. S. G. A. Council; Savitar Staff ' 29, ' 30; Associate Editor 1932 Savitar; Treasurer Sigma Delta Pi ' 32; Gamma Alpha Chi ' 32; Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class Journalism School ' 32. Love, Susan E. Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Workshop; W. A. A.; Life-Saving Corps. Lorell, Margaret Elizabeth St. Louis Education Alpha Chi Omega; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Missouri Dance Club. ■ Lucas, Rosemary Bewick Columbia Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta; Cwens; Athenaean Literary Society; Debate I5oard; Sec- retary Freshman Commission ' 29, ' 30; Captain Freshman Women ' s Debate ' 29, ' 30; Varsity Debate Team ' 30, ' 31, Captain ' 31, ' 32; Panhellenic Council ' 31, ' 32; Honorary Adviser Cwens; First Vice-President Women ' s Division Bur- rail Bible Class. Lyddon, Harold Ray, Jr. Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Beta Pi. Ma, Wei Chekiana, China Journalism . Page « ' MacWilliam, Ethel Singer Mena, Arkansas Education A. and M. College, Magnolia, Arkansas; Workshop; Pathfinders. Maggart, J. Lee Quincy, Illinois B. and P. A. Culver-Stockton College; Delta Sigma Phi. Mallalieu, Jassalee Ahrens St. Louis Jf.riculture Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Home Economics Club Secretary ' 30; Glee Club ' 29; Rifle Club ' 29; Glee Club ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; W. A. A. ' 29; Burrall Class ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; College Farmer ' 29, ' 30. Mathews, Charles Ross, Jr. Kansas City B. and P. A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Growlers. Maughs, William N. Columbia Arts and Science Kappa Alpha. McCarty, Betty St. Louis Journalism Fontbonne College; Alpha Delta Pi; Workshop; Junior League; Y. W. C. A. McClelland, Joseph Henri Fort Collins, Colorado Journalism University of Nebraska; Colorado State College; Lambda Chi Alpha. 1932 JUNIORS McCormick, May M. Covington, Kentucky Journalism Washington University; Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Athenaean; Missouri Student. McCulloch, Margaret Matilda Albion, M ' chigan Journalism Albion College; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Pathfinders; Publicity Manager Women ' s Debate ' 32. McGinley, Jean Columbia Education Alpha Delta Pi; Zeta Sigma; Junior League of Women Voters; Representative of Junior Women ' 31, ' 32; Vice-President W. A. A. ' 31, ' 32; Vice-President Athe- naean ' 30; Cwens; Freshman Commission; Freshman Debate; Forensic Board ' 31, ' 32. McGinley, John Newton Joplin Engineering Delta Upsilon; Glee Club, Vice-Presi- dent ' 31. McIntire, Warren O. Mexico Journalism Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Delta Chi. McKay, James Asbury Columbia Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Chi; Tiger Growlers. Delta McKinney, Dorothy Ann Springfield Agriculture Drury College; Alpha Delta Pi; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; Junior League of Women Voters. Page 86 McKiNNEY, Frakk F. Moberly Arts and Science Moberly Junior College. Metz, Gertrude Emma Kansas City Journalism Alpha Delta Pi. Miller, Mildred Lillian Excelsior Springs B. and P. A. Phi Chi Theta, President ' 31, ' 32; Secretary B. and P. A. School ' 31, ' 32; Junior League of Women Voters ' 30, ' 31; B. Y. P. U. Cabinet ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Mills, Mary Jane Kirksville Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Wellesley Col- lege; Y. W. C. A. Mitchell, Mary Gordon Seminole, Oklahoma Journalism Alpha Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Y. W. C. A. Mix, Albert Lavern Osborn Agriculture Farm House; Agriculture Club. Montgomery, Deva Grace Columbia Education Home Economics Club. ♦ 1932 JUNIORS Moore, Frances Louise Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Knox School; Cooperstown, New York. Moore, Lawrence Columbia Arts and Science Delta Kappa; Christian Student Con- gregation. Moore, Lucille Violet Kansas City Journalism Alpha Chi Omega; Athenaean; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. MuEHLiNG, Charles Armand St. Louis B. and P. A. Sigma Phi Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Tiger Battery; U. S. M. A.; Glee Club. MuLUNS, Marjorie Linneus Education Alpha Phi; Freshman Commission ' 29, ' 30; President Cwens ' 30, ' 31; Junior League of Women Voters ' 31, ' 32; Ad- visor Cwens ' 31, ' 32; Zeta Sigma ' 30, ' 31; Glee Club ' 29; Y. W. C. A. ' 29, ' 30; Panhellenic Council ' 30, ' 31; Secretary Freshman Class ' 29, ' 30. Musgrave, Elzie Hardiman Caruthersville B. and P. A. Phi Gamma Delta; Caruthersville Junior College. Myers, Edward McDowell Kansas City Arts and Science Delta Sigma Phi; Kansas City Junior College. Page S7 Neff, Margaret Lee Clayton Journalism Kappa Alpha Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Cwens; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Nelson, Helen Ethel Hannibal Educalian William Woods College; Pi Beta Phi. Nelson, William Apperson Bunceton Law Park College; Alpha Sigma Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Vice-President Burrall Bible Class ' 31. Neville, Mary Nelson North Platte, Nebraska Fine Arts Sweet Briar College; Chi Omega; Treasurer Delta Phi Delta; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Mis- souri Mermaids. Nickell, Hazel Alice Moberly Fine Arts Horner Conservatory; Delta Gamma; Mu Phi Epsilon; Junior League of Women Voters. Nolen, Mary Elizabeth Columbia Arts and Science Stephens College; Holtan-Arms; Delta Gamma. North, Martha Ellen Kansas City Education Sweet Briar College; Pi Beta Phi. ♦ 1932 JUNIORS Northrop, Ray Rocky Comfort Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Missouri Mus- keteers; Ag. Club; Rifle Team Secretary- Treasurer ' 31, ' 32. Notzon, Don H. Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta. Oates, John Rollin Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Delta Sigma. O ' Bryen, John Russell Shelbyville Education Kemper Military School; Pi Kappa Alpha. OcHS, Henry John, Jr. University City Engineering Psi Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Student Council; Blue Key, Sigma Kappa Epsilon; Secretary-Treasurer A. S. C. E.; Pistol Club ' 29, ' 30; Secretary-Treasurer Sopho- more Engineers. O ' Donnell, Anna Jean Thayer Education Alpha Chi Omega; Rifle Club; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop Council ' 28, ' 29; Vice- President Athenaean ' 30. Ohnemus, Harriet Virginia Ouincy, Illinois Education Delta Delta Delta; Workshop ' 32; House Presidents ' Council ' 32; Y. W. C. A. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Junior League of Women Voters ' 32, Page 88 Olney, Lucile Mena, Arkansas Freshman Commission; Kappa Beta President ' 32; Purple Maslt; Mermaids; W. A. A.; Pathfinders; Y. W.-JC. A ; Workshop Cabinet ' 31, ' 32; C. S. C. Cabinet ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. Olson, Velma May St. Louis Education Lindenwood College; Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Over, Helen Winifred Columbia Education Zeta Tau Alpha; Pathfinders; Inter- national Club; Missouri Dance Club; Mermaids; Vice-President ' 31, ' 32; W. A. A.; President Dance Club ' 31, ' 32. Pace, Mary Alice Tina Agriculture Zeta Tau Alpha; Secretary W. S. G. A. ' 31, ' 32; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Home Eco- nomics Club; W. A. A. Packwood, Robert Frederick Creston, Iowa Journalism Creston Junior College; Delta Upsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Glee Club; Missouri Student. Parks, Frances Elizabeth Clinton Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Patterson, Dorothy Melissa Marceline Education Stephens College; University of Cali- fornia; Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. ♦ 1932 JUNIORS Payne, Bryan Temple, Jr. Lexington Arts and Science Wentworth Military Academy; Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi. Peltzman, Ruth Kansas City Journalism Alpha Epsilon Phi; Gamma Chi; Glee Club; Dance Club. Alpha Phillips, Margaret Virginia Neosho Journalism University of Oklahoma; Phi Mu. Philips, Marjorie Haseltine Kirkwood Arts and Science Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College; Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Pitkin, Helen Memphis Education Alpha Delta Pi; Workshop; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League Cabinet ' 3 1 , ' 3 2; Athenaean. Poole, Margaret Jane Milan Education Webster College; Northeast Missouri Teachers College; Delta Gamma; Work- shop; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Prall, Joe A. Princeton Education Kemper Military School; Delta Tau Delta; Glee Club. Page 89 Prichard, Marion Esther St. Louis Education Alpha Delta Pi; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 31, ' 32; Journalism Show ' 29, ' 30. Proctor, Eldred Bond California B. and P. A. Kemper Military School; Pi Kappa Alpha. Proctor, J. A., Jr. Columbia Journalism Kappa Sigma. Prugh, Morval F. Grant City B. and P. A. Acacia; Alpha Kappa Psi; Glee Club ' 29. ' 30, ' 31; Band ' 30, ' 31. Pyle, William Henry Columbia Journalism Race, Robert Washington Kansas City Journalism Northwestern University; Beta Theta Pi; Advertising Manager Showme. Randall, E. F. St. Louis Arts and Science Delta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Pan- hellenic Council; Tiger Growlers; Fresh- man Basket Ball ' 29; Scabbard and Blade. 1932 JUNIORS Ratcliff, Elizabeth Shreveport, Louisiana Education Sweet Briar College; Delta Delta Delta; Workshop; Rifle Club; Dance Club; Y. W. C. A. Read, Orville H. Tucumcari, New Mexico Journalism University of Arizona; Delta Upsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Managing Editor Missouri Student ' 31, ' 32; Sports Editor Savitar ' 32. Reaves, Eugene Billingsworth Columbia Arts and Science Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Presi- dent Polo Association; Captain Polo Team. Reed, H. Owen Odessa Fine Arts Kappa Sigma; Phi Mu Alpha. Reed, Richard Frank Terre Haute, Indiana Journalism Delta Upsilon; Indiana University; Indiana State Teachers College; Alpha Delta Sigma. Reinheimer, Wood Butler Arts and Science Texas Technological College. Rendlen, Dorothy Hannibal Education Kappa Alpha Theta; Lindenwood College, Junior League of Women Voters; Showme; Y. W. C. A. Page 90 RisiNGER, Fannie Mae Idabel, Oklahoma Education Stephens College; Alpha Chi Omega; Junior League of Women Voters; Iis- souri Dance Club Chorus; Y.W.C.A.; Glee Club. Robins, Robert Lloyd Macon Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma. Rogers, Ralph Raymond Baring Agriculture Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Ruf Nex; Meat Judging Team ' 31; Assistant Man- ager Barnwarming ' 31; Vice-President Sophomore Class ' 30- ' 3i; Block and Bridle Club. RoNEY, Lois B. Webb City Education StephensXoUege. Rose, Henrietta Jefferson City Education Jefferson City Junior College. RousH, John Herbert Kansas City Journalism Kansas ' City Junior College; Sigma Phi Epsilon. RoviN, Charles Benjamin St. Louis Arts and Science Washington Unive rsity; Sigma Alpha Mu; Panhellenic Council ' 32; Treasurer Arts and Science School ' 3i- ' 32; Columns Staff ' 29; Tennis Champion ' 29- ' 3i; Var- sity Tennis Team ' 31. 1932 JUNIORS Rowlan, Jerald Eugene Ccntralia Agriculture Farm House. Rust, Louise Manhattan, Kansas Journalism Chi Omega; Kansas State College. Ryan, Lelan S. Cameron Agriculture Farm House; Chi Chi Chi; Growlers; Ruf Nex; Treasurer Junior Class; Presi- dent Dairy Club ' 3i- ' 32; Circulation Manager College Farmer ' 3i- ' 32; Dairy Judging Team ' 31. Saft, Jane Holden St. Louis Arts and Science Dance Club. Sansom, Richard E. Joplin Engineering Kappa Sigma; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade. Savage, Richard L. Tulsa, Oklahoma B. and P. A. Sigma Chi; President Tomb and Key ' 31; President Hope o ' Tomorrow Club Schmidt, Dulcie Elizabeth St. Joseph Agriculture St. Joseph Junior College; Home Eco- nomics Club; Y. W. C. A. Page 91 ScHRiEVER, George A. St. Louis B. and P. A. Alpha Sigma Phi; Athenaean; Work- shop; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. ScHUETTE, George Edward St. Louis B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi. ScHULTZ, Helen Louise Jefferson City Education Kappa Alpha Theta; Glee Club; Junior League of Women Voters, Schwartz, Robert M. Columbia Law Zeta Beta Tau. Schweitzer, William Theodore Hannibal Journalism Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Delta Sigma. Scobie, Donald B. St. Louis Arts and Science Delta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade; Tiger Growlers Captain ' 32. Settles, Eleanor Vincent Sedalia Education Fontbonne College; Alpha Phi; Home Economics Club; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. ♦ 1932 JUNIORS Severance, Lynn Edwin Sidney, Montana . Agriculture Iowa State; Montana Polytechnic. Seward, Marjorie Emelyn Hardin Arts and Science Alpha Phi; Junior League of Women Voters; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Cabinet of Junior League of Women Voters. Shadle, Maurice Fred St. Louis Journalism Coe College; Sigma Delta Chi. Shaw, Richard C. Kansas City B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Phi; Business Manager Savitar ' 32; Savitar Staff ' 30, ' 31; Blue Key; Tiger Battery; Growlers. Shea, Helen Isabel St. Louis Journalism Alpha Delta Pi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Women ' s Panhellenic Council; President Women ' s Athenaean; Junior League of Women Voters. Shoemaker, Alice Virginia Monroe City B. and P. A. Lindenwood College; Alpha Phi; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Shoemaker, Evelyn Columbia Education Kappa Alpha Theta. Pane 92 SiGLER, Susan Kansas City Arts and Science Bradford Academy; Pi Beta Phi; House Presidents ' Council; Y. W. C. A. SiPPLE, Ellen Mildred Laddonia Education Central College; Women ' s Glee Club; University Chorus. Smarr, Lawrence K. Columbia Engineering Pistol Club; Captain Pistol Team. Smith, Alice Eden Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma. Smith, Annamae Memphis Education William Woods College; Alpha Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; College League of Women Voters. Smith, Elizabeth Sweet Springs Arts and Science Christian College; Pi Beta Phi. Smith, Marshall Valentine Poplar Bluff Arts and Science 1932 JUNIORS Smith, Richard Burress Springfield Arts and Science Drury College; Theta Kappa Nu; Band ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, Drum Major ' 31, ' 32; Orchestra ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Pistol Club ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Workshop. Somerville, Frances Kansas City Arts and Science Sullins College, Bristol, Virginia; Kappa Alpha Theta, SOUDER, KatHRYN Dodge City, Kansas Journalism University of Kansas; Rifle Club. Southard, Cecil Dennis, Jr. Evanston, Illinois Journalism Journalism Show ' 30, ' 31; Sigma Nu; Showme ' 31; Sigma Delta Chi; Workshop. Sprinkle, Robert J. Newton, Iowa Journalism Sigma Nu. Spurgin, Velma Virginia Tulsa, Oklahoma Education Stahl, Donald Howard Davenport, Iowa Journalism Delta Upsilon. Page 93 Stark, Dorothy Parsons, Kansas Education Swinney Conservatory; Central Col- lege; Women ' s Glee Club; University Chorus. Stattler, C. J. St. Louis Arts and Science Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Delta Kappa; Athenaean Liter- ary Society; Pistol Club. Stauber, Mary Elizabeth St. Catherine Education Steiner, Mary Lucile Quincy, Illinois Journalism Stephenson, Jeanette Lucille, Oregon Educatio7i W. A. A.; Vice-President Pathfinders 31, ' 32- Stern, Cruvant St. Louis Arts and Science Phi Sigma Delta; J. S. O. Council ' 30; Treasurer J. S. O. ' 31; Freshman Football ' 27; Freshman Basket Ball ' 27; Varsity Football ' 30; Workshop. Stern, Irvin Alvin Kansas City Arts and Science Wentworth Military Academy; Zeta Beta Tau. 1932 JUNIORS Stevenson, John A. Columbia B. and P. A. Westminster College; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi. Stong, Claire Adele Denver, Colorado Agriculture University of Colorado; University7of Paris; Delta Delta Delta; Zeta Sigma; Cwens; Savitar Staff ' 31, ' 32; Workshop; Missouri Student; Dance Club. Storz, George C. Kansas City Education Summers, Helen Louise Callas Arts and Science Sutherland, Richard Lee Kansas City B. and P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Kappa Psi; Kappa Sigma; Scabbardfand Blade. Sutton, Hirst Dallas, Texas Arts and Science Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; President Sophomore Class ' 31; Vice-President Y. M. C. A. ' 32. Sweeney, Dennis Jerome Winslow, Arizona B. and P. A. Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; Band ' 30, ' 31; Athenaean Literary Society ' 31; Workshop ' 31. Page 94 Taylor, Jane B. Kansas City Arts and Science Sweet Briar College, Sweet Briar, Virginia; Pi Beta Phi; Missouri Student; Y. VV. C. A.; Hope o ' Tomorrow Club. Taylor, Vincent LeRoy Fort Collins, Colorado Journalism Colorado Agricultural College; Pi Delta Epsilon. Tedlock, Ernest Warnock, Jr. St. Joseph Arts and Science Eta Sigma Phi. Thimmesch, Donald A. Dubuque, Iowa Arts and Science University of Iowa. % Thomas, Tessda Auburn Harris Education Christian College; Starrett School for Girls; Gamma Phi Beta; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Thompson, James Patrick Bakersfield Agriculture Vocational Agriculture Club; Pershing Rifles. Thompson, Mary Madeline St. Joseph Education St, Joseph Junior College; Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; W. A. A. 1932 JUNIORS Thompson, Pocahontas Morgan Columbia Education Pi Beta Phi; Delta Phi Delta. Tiffin, Winifred Leah Ferguson Journalism Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma; Gamma Alpha Chi; Missouri Student ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Savitar Staff ' 29; Barnwarming Queen ' 30; Glee Club ' 29, ' 31; Y. W. C. A. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Athenaean ' 30, ' 31. Tillman, Maryan Belleville, Illinois Education Washington University; Delta Gamma; Zeta Sigma; Glee Club; Junior League of Women Voters; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Hope o ' Tomorrow Club; Savitar ' 31. Townsend, Grace Louise Maplewood Agriculture Washington University; Phi Mu; Glee Club; Athenaean; Workshop; Y. W. C A. Trice, Hall St. Joseph B. and P. A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Valentine, Mary Louise Little Rock, Arkansas Arts and Science Vassar College; Pi Beta Phi. Vanorden, Anna Wray Kansas City Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Kappa Alpha Theta. Pate 95 Vaughn, Rebecca Merle Denver, Colorado Education Colorado Women ' s College. Vavra, Bohumir Stanley St. Joseph B. and P. A. Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Chi Chi Chi; Tomb and Key. Vincent, Ruth Kansas City Journalism Pi Beta Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Missouri Mermaids ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Savitar Staff ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Missouri Student Staff ' 31; Forensic Staff ' 29, ' 30. VoTH, Harry G. Moberly B. and P. A. Central College; Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi. Wadlow, Emilie Jane Gulfport, Mississippi Journalism Gulf Park College; Phi Mu; Treasurer Short Story Club; Theta Sigma Phi; Y. W. C. A. Wagner, Francis Norman Nederland, Texas Journalism Wagner, Norman O. St. Louis Engineering Sigma Chi; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; Secretary-Treasurer " M " Men ' s Club ' 31, ' 32; Freshman Basket Ball ' 30; Fresh- man Baseball ' 30; Varsity Basket Ball ' 31, ' 32; Baseball ' 31, ' 32; Captain-elect Basket Ball Team ' 33. 1932 JUNIORS Wallower, Ted P. Joplin Arts and Science Delta Upsilon; Workshop; Workshop Council ' 31; French Club. Wampler, Oliver Nelson Webb City B. and P. A. New Mexico Military Institute; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade. Wayland, Lolah Ellen Moberly Education Moberly Junior College; Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Athenaean Literary Society; Leadership. Wasserman, Max St. Joseph Law St. Joseph Junior College; Sigma Alpha Mu; President J. S. O. ' 32; Pershing Rifles; Vice-President Freshman Law Class ' 31. West, Elmer Lee Kansas City B. and P. A. Phi Gamma Delta. White, Noland Winford Bertrand Arts and Science Alpha Kappa Kappa; Gamma Tau Beta; Men ' s Glee Club ' 31; German Club. Whitebread, Terry Nevada Engineering Phi Kappa; Vice-President College of Engineering ' 31, ' 32; St. Pat ' s Board ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, Vice-President ' 31, ' 32; Shamrock Staff ' 29, ' 30. Page 96 WiER, Robert John Kansas City Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Kappa Epsilon Williams, Merle Lee Hillsboro £. and P. A. Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma; W. S. G. A. Council; Junior League of Women Voters Cabinet; Panhellenic Council; President of Junior Women ' 32. Williams, Thurley Darling Columbia Arts and Science Alpha Delta Theta; Glee Club ' 29, ' 30; Life-Saving Corps ' 31. Wilson, Catherine Louise Columbia Education Stephens College; Alpha Gamma Delta; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; C. S. C. Cabinet. Wilson, Helen Pendleton Columbia Arts and Science Freshman Commission; Y. W. C. A.; B. Y. P. U. Cabinet ' 28, ' 29; Burrall Class Cabinet ' 29, ' 30, President ' 31, ' 32. Wilson, Sam Columbia Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Track; St. Pat ' s Board; President Sophomore Engineers ' 30- Winter, Dorothea Martha Jefferson City Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Glee Club; Junior League of Women Voters. ♦ 1932 JUNIORS Winter, Lyman Laurant Jefferson City Journalism A. B. Central Wesleyan College: Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Chi. Witkowski, Adelaide Carolyn Little Rock, Arkansas Arts and Science W. A. A.; Dance Club; German Club; Y. W. C. A. Wollenman, Beth Hays Corder Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Short Story Club; French Club. WoLZ, Anna Louise Trenton Education Trenton Junior College; Gamma Phi Beta; Workshop; Glee Club; Y. W. C..A. WoLZ, Katherine Dee Trenton Education Zeta Tau Alpha; Zeta Sigma; Rifle Club; Girls ' Rifle Squad: Workshop; House Presidents ' Council; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Young, A. B. Perry Education Westminster College; Kappa Alpha; Freshman Basket Ball ' 31. ZiNN, James A. Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi; " M " Men ' s Club; Varsity Basket Ball ' 31, ' 32. Page 97 i sj i Idle Strollers IFE is a splendid thing when one has ninety credit hours. One knows then what devilishly poor taste it is to be sophomoric . . . and as yet has not realized the shallow profundity of that poseur, the senior. In- souciant lady, unpretending gentleman, let them brand you as collegiate if they will, but never let them say you are not the most lovable, the most human, of them all. I i V % m Page 9S g jHW _ p II I! I i 1 i 11 ' i. k ■ HYsicAL Activities f i - r; 4 1 ! 9 Entrance To Brewer Field House . % g% Book rn- % I » . f - Jjt , 2HITIVIT3A iSY i« I y . N , ;■ ■ ( .- ■ ' ■ - - ' is a ;pK-;:,iii ' ;;iir- il-u une has niuet} 1: ui:- . Ore K;ic- " o then what drvilisiily j - ' i.i i.. .t ' . it s i ' ! - -.; ' iii( -u i ' r . and as } .■ ' has ,;! : na ' . t ' l tl ' .e shalioNv pi .jriMiii,} ' oi that poseur, the senior. - ■ 1 ■A unpreteudirsg gentleman, let theni branu ywi; a ■y ' ■ " ' " ' ' " ' ' - but nevcr let them say you are no: n ,, i he most human, of them all. ■§ I i k L ni iooa et s . - " a e 9- % DEPARTMENT OF ATHLETICS THE university man should be, and he is, more than the mere product of four years of academic instruction, and athletic activities provide the means for inculcating and develop- ing many of the qualities which go far in the building of a good citizen. Buildings and classrooms, books and lessons, teachers and courses alone they cannot fulfill the duty of a university to a boy. Four years at college! What is the result. ' A college man, clear-eyed, straight-thinking, determined, trained for accomplishment. But more than that, the college man must have found the spirit of service, loyalty, and idealism and a fine sense of sportsmanship, team play, and human understanding. Athletics provide the motive power for a high sense of cohesion, loyalty and idealism in our university life. There is an incentive for clean living throughout all of our physical education activities. The boy who plays on a team, or who watches his team play, finds something which abides with him for all time. Virgil Spurling The University of Missouri believes in athletics — not only in intercollegiate athletics, which bring competition with representatives of sister institutions — but athletics within the institution as well, for it is there that the greatest number of students may participate. Missouri wants to win and to have a spirit of pride that will be hurt when she loses. But the final contribution of athletics should be the Missouri man, loyal, high spirited, generous — with the will to win and the love for our University. For half a century the athletic teams have served at Missouri. Generation after genera- tion of boys have played and won and lost. Victory and defeat have come and have been for- gotten. What is never forgotten, however, is the Spirit of Missouri. This can be found wherever abides the " Missouri Man! " C. L. Brewer. The Brewer Field House Chester L. Brewer Page 99 SZ stje f I I s I ffl M ff -- . — ,« Fisher Lansing Johnson Stankowski Spurling Henry Cr angl e Huff Edwards Brewer COACHES As HEAD coach of the Missouri football team, Gwinn Henry has been a producer of some very strong teams. He is originally from Texas and while attending Howard Payne College of that state, he lettered in all of the major sports. For several years after he came to Missouri, Henry coached the track team. Now he devotes his entire time to football. When Coach Henry Lansing was playing football fifteen years ago, he won recognition as one of Missouri ' s smallest linemen. Now he is Missouri ' s line coach and the fighting Tigers ' fame is due in a large part to his efforts. Since 1922, his championship teams have all borne testi- mony to his ability as a line coach. Coach George Edwards is another past Missouri athlete who is now connected with the athletic department. He played basket ball at the University for three years and later, in 1925, returned as basketball coach. This year Coach Edwards has especially shown himself worthy of Missouri ' s trust by turning out one of the best organized teams of the conference. For years Coach Huff won national fame as director of athletics at Grinnell College where he produced several Olympic champions. This is his third year at Missouri, but in that year he won popularity with his men and the backing of the entire student body. Doc is deservedly popular, and Missouri can easily expect a brilliant future on the track. When, in 1926, Anton Stankowski came to the University as coach of freshmen athletics, it was merely a return to the school where he had made history as a quarterback. As freshman coach of Central High School, St. Joseph, he gained experience in coaching which served him well with the freshmen at the University. All who have participated in freshman athletics remember Stan ' s impressive lessons in sports. Missouri is especially fortunate in having so able a person as Jack Crangle coaching its base- ball nine. 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. The growth of 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. While still a minor sport, wrestling has taken on the aspects of a major sport in student spirit at least. ) I I I I i I ( Page 100 teS! i6 atet ' ■ irZ •i»a«i - J f @ I CHEERLEADERS SHIRLEY METZGER was elected in the fall of 193 1 as Varsity cheer- leader of the University of Missouri. His Junior Assistant Cheerleaders were Ed Ellis and Bryan Horner. There were no sophomore as- sistants this year. The freshmen, however, were well represented a nd did their " cheering best " at various major sport events. They were chosen fairly, each man having his turn consecutively at aiding Shirley and his two older assistants. Ed Ellis k Eddie turns a flip THE FRESHMEN CHEER- LEADERS WERE: Jimmy McPheeters DwiGHT Smith John Thompson Jerry Schuepbach Al Davis Andrew Young Marvin Tucker Augustus Bondi Shirley Metzger Page 101 Bryan Horner !4 ' ' it i : ffl Homecoming Crowd )NE doesn ' t forget a Tiger crowd easily. Or an autumn afternoon when a kaleidoscopic throng fills the Stadium . . . when a Tiger team is charging down the field . . . when the benches on the sidelines are eager . . . when the cheerleaders are waving their megaphones and the band is there . . . when there ' s " The Varsity " to chant, and " Old Missouri " to sing. One doesn ' t forget, for in the very experience is a rededication to all that Missouri has meant to her sons and daughters, to all that she will always mean. I Page 102 Mmttr i sjBk - ' S)g :=:,.:. a P ' ' -I i rm- tf i gSA MAJOR SPORTS SAVITAR IQ32 FOOTBALL f " w Sjl $ I ' : Coach Gwinn Henry Head Football Coach ) i 1 I I I Page 104 v a Mt ««. «; s? SiAMS ISi m : -SK3r ! sm - mm is B ' 9 Ea» teM- j - i tjlfp ffi 1 FOOTBALL CAPTAIN f i I .■■nSk-- ■■ ' ■■ r- - •- Page 105 Frank Bittner Captain IQ31 Football Team MSitM ■ « ' " sxr - Tii, gg@ gsg !Z5 .= .. 8g ' n »ii - s fcj KP fiS Sz " gjg- 0 i . FOOTBALL By Orville H. Read EXCEPT for a brief fiash in mid-season wlien they won two games in as many weeks, the Tigers passed through their most disastrous football season in years. Eight defeats were chalked up against the Varsity, four of them being in Conference games, shoving the Tigers to the bottom of the Big Six in a tie with the Oklahoma Sooners. After a slow start that took the heart out of the team and most of its followers, the Tigers were building up their strength and rounding into good form when Coach Gwinn Henry was taken to the hospital, there to remain the rest of the season while the team struggled along without a leader. Injuries and ineligibilities dogged at Missouri ' s heels through the season. Before the opening whistle was blown the Tigers were forced to cast about for a successor to John Van Dyne, I Morgan Tigers smash through Husker line Denny who had been slated to do the passing for the team until he dropped out of school. Almost every game saw one or more of the Tigers ' stars gracing the bench or in the hospital. TEXAS 31, MISSOURI o A blistering southern sun took a heavy toll of Tiger strength while a powerful Texas University team walked through Missouri to a touchdown in every quarter, capping their performance by doubling their quota in the last period, to win 31-0. Page 106 ■a ' SZ i ii SAVITAR 1932 iJfc f gS«£S2±S3 « I JOHANNINGMEIER FOOTBALL A pass to Gill on the 20-yard line at the game ' s end was the only Tiger scoring threat of the contest. Texas scored in the first minute of the game, the Longhorn shock troops shoving across the goal line in short order after Stuber fumbled the kickoif. The Southerners presented an almost perfect defense against the Varsity passing attack, and often intercepted Mis- souri tosses. Gill starred on the defense with his long-distance punting, and left fifteen pounds of weight somewhere on the field as a memento of his diligence. Other Tigers suffered almost as heavily in the Turkish bath atmosphere. Henry Porter, an excellent line prospect, received a broken ankle during the game and was lost to the squad for the season. Frank Bittner suffered a serious knee injury, and Lancaster and Stuber were injured slightly. I A long pass counts for a Tiger score KANSAS STATE 20, MISSOURI 7 Kansas Aggies ' fumbles proved a great ad- vantage to the Tigers, but the visitors presented more than enough power to overcome that difficulty, and won 20-7. The Aggies opened the scoring in the second quarter on a power drive that ended when Graham dived over the line for two yards for the score. Stuber tied the score at the opening of the second half when he received the kickoff on the five-yard line, stepped behind a beautiful interference, paced to mid-field, and broke from his protection to sprint the balance Austin Page 107 ESSS iiji m n f ' •OJOtlH " ' SXr -Tii r- s igS a g : t:rt -. 3AV1TAR 1932 jTn P nyi i i ii I FOOTBALL of the 95 yards to the goal line for a touchdown. Gill converted the extra point with a place kick. Graham again placed his team in the lead in the third quarter, and Zeikser made the score conclusive by recovering a fumble behind the Tiger goal line. Auker kicked two goals in three attempts. COLORADO 9, MISSOURI 7 A brilliant fourth quarter attack which netted a touch- down and an extra point, and a first half drive that went deep into enemy territory three times were not enough to hold Colo- rado from a 9-7 victory. The Tigers outplayed the western team for the first 27 minutes of the first half, only to trail 3-0 at the half when Stenzel Kerby Crane Stuber eludes Billiken tacklers went in and drop-kicked perfectly from the 25- yard line. Percy Gill had attempted a similar play earlier in the half, but the kick was blocked. Gill missed the second half kickoff and Colorado quickly punched over their touchdown in a 30-yard drive. Nelson making the score. Four plays took the Tigers more than half the length of the field for their last quarter touch- down. A pass, Stuber to Schiele, gave them a first down on the Colorado 40-yard line, another pass, Stuber to Hatfield, was good for a first down on the 23-yard line. Edmiston ' s line plunge netted six, and then Stuber passed to Hatfield, who went around right end for the counter. Pag.e I OS » r«o uOkit i ' l I NOBLITT FOOTBALL Johanningmeier ' s attempted place kick was blocked, but Stuber tossed to Hatfield for the extra point when the play was called back because of a Colorado offside. A 50-yard pass hurled by Stuber after he had retreated almost to his own goal line slithered through Johanningmeier ' s hands, and the Tiger threat was ended. IOWA STATE 20, MISSOURI o Missouri was the victim of the first Iowa State victory since 1928, when the revamped Cyclones rang up three touch- downs on them in the last three quarters of the game to win 20-0. The Tigers made a bid in the first canto, with Stuber and Johanningmeier crashing through the line for large gains. fc sV 1 SH H IlxhI FMf fjkmKKm KJK Ktw VS jH a mm W • Massad of Oklahoma starts around left end Their next challenge was on the last play of the game. Crane slamming a 50-yard pass to Boeke- meier on the 20-yard line, where he was downed. Bowen started the first Iowa State rally with a 40-yard run to the Missouri 34-yard line. The Tigers stiffened on the four-yard line and held for three downs, but Dick Grefe went over for a touchdown on the fourth. He missed his goal attempt. Grefe began and ended their second drive to a touchdown, marching 36 yards down field, and then kicking goal. Elrick earned more than his share of honors as a substitute with a 53-yard Gladden Page 109 M»4f= MSUCk, ! i m m f SM hj FOOTBALL jaunt through the line for the last touchdown. He place- kicked for the added point. Chuck Schiele ' s work at end and Gill ' s punting were the outstanding Tiger performances. NEBRASKA lo, MISSOURI 7 A doubtful decision called against the Tigers proved too much for them, and they lost their fifth consecutive game to Nebraska by a 10-7 score. It all happened in the last minute of play. Missouri took the ball on their 40-yard line. Two passes carried them to the 32-yard line. Stuber smacked the line three times for a first down and then passed to Collings. CoUings took the toss in his stride and was hit and checked by two BOEKEMEIER ■ jiL Yeckel Missouri stops an Aggie line plunge Cornhusker tacklers, stopping at the goal line, with the referee ruling no score. With time remaining for only one more play, Stuber was repelled at center, and the game was lost. Masterson opened the hostilities with a field goal in the first quarter for the three points which eventually proved the margin of victory; the second time of the season that a kick from the field had spelled defeat for the Tigers. A pass to Kilbourne in the third quarter carried him across for a touchdown and Master- son kicked the goal, giving Nebraska a ten point lead before any Varsity fireworks began. Eaves, replacing Percy Gill in the fourth quarter, passed to Stuber, who clicked off 55 yards for a touch- ) A :«. i I i MlS ITT- _ i » _ " r M »08 Pagt 110 " gg l.==.,.=..ia l g : m f Stube FOOTBALL down. Johanningmeier, whose blocking made the run possible, added the extra point. Then came the last Tiger offensive, which ended with victory one yard away and three tries in which to make it, when the gun sounded. MISSOURI 32, DRAKE 20 Missouri ' s first night football game in history was a wild and frantic one, with the Tigers finally winning 32-20 after the lead had switched back and forth several times. The Bulldogs held Missouri well for three quarters, but their defense was demolished in the last stanza, when the Varsity drove over three touchdowns. Schiele, playing a super game at end, made the game ' s first score with a go-yard return of an intercepted pass. Gill ' s kick was blocked, the first time the Tigers ' ' B 4 v Hb . H JJl PM ' | |(1 ■ Missouri scores against St. Louis U. I had failed to convert during the season. Drake carried the ball to the seven-yard line by the end of the first quarter and went over for a touchdown on the next play. Seiberling kicked to give Drake the lead. Percy Gill put the Tigers back in the lead with a five-yard plunge through center for a marker. Ceilings added the point. Schneeman deuced the score by a one-yard leap over center after passes put the ball in scoring position. Following a scoreless third quarter, Stuber passed 5 yards to Collings for a touchdown and Collings added another with Hartman Page 11 1 f hj fp » F g: ' " " " ii FOOTBALL a 65-yard return of Lindstrom ' s punt. Collings missed the first goal attempt and Johanningmeier made the second one good. Lansrus passed to Briley for a score and Seiber- Hng kicked goal after a quick passing attack had carried the ball near the end zone. Stuber personally conducted the last scoring drive after recovering a fumble on the 43-yard line. MISSOURI 7, OKLAHOMA o. A touchdown in the first two minutes of play gave Missouri its only Big Six victory of the year. A pass from Stuber to Captain Frank Bittner, who was standing in the end zone, and a place kick by Gill gave the Tigers the seven points which represented the total ri Edmiston .- " ;« ■v ' ' ' ■■fM§ ' iWAi- ' - ' . V ' r . Collings Stopped just ill time score of the game. Then Missouri put up a rock- bound defense, climbing to supreme heights in the final quarter when they stopped a Sooner drive after the invaders had earned a first down well within the one-yard line, threatening to spoil the outcome of the Homecoming game. Massad piled into the solid line three times for no gain and on the third try Schiele smothered his fumble on the three-yard line and Gill booted out of danger. The Tiger attack was very convincing and Gill ' s 40-yard punts generally kept the ball out of the Tiger danger zone. Stuber did the bulk of the ball carrying, and Schiele performed marvels at pass catching and at tackling. I t % 1 Page 111 ■■i«KSiSW! »« «tp yWP ' ife i M ' ™ " ' m a g S P S niM VlSAVnAR IQ32 f 4e£ 2=ss5: sbS FOOTBALL KANSAS 14, MISSOURI o Kansas, whose eleven had not crossed a Conference goal line all season, sent her heavy quarterback, Carney Smith, over twice to win the 40th annual engagement between the two teams, 14-0. The victory put the Jayhawks in 4th place in the Big Six and left Missouri sharing the cellar with Oklahoma. Smith scored his first touchdown in the last minutes of the first quarter. A passing attack, Stuber to Collings, threatened to even matters up, but collapsed before the goal line was reached, and Smith then added his other touchdown to clinch the game. Lee Page booted both goals for Kansas. Lancaster A Kansas Aggie slips through the line The Tiger line could not stop the smashes of Schaake and Smith. After Gill left the game in the first few minutes of play with a broken foot, the weakened secondary was torn to shreds time after time as the Jayhawks drove through for a total of 221 yards from scrimmage to the Tigers ' 23 yards. Schiele played a strong game defensively, but was far off his pass receiving. The Tigers hooked up only 11 passes out of 35 attempts. TEMPLE 38, MISSOURI 6 An early touchdown duel turned into a touchdown parade for Temple, with the eastern Rawlings Page 113 II 1 » SZL • uak.1 s SG s sHiggS e i s S h p gi g «y i i _ FOOTBALL team winning the charity game played in Kansas City, 38-6. It was a battle for the first five minutes, with Hatfield drilling through a hole at left tackle to gallop 51 yards for the opening score. Zukah quickly retaliated with a 65-yard sprint around left end and from that point the game turned into a rout. The Owls countered again in the first quarter on a pass, and made two more in the third quarter, and a final two in the last period. With the wet ball and a slippery field the Owls used baffling spinners, double and triple passes, and lateral passes, in addition to their stock plays, while the Tigers had only their touchdown and one long run by Stuber to show for their offensive efforts. The easterners made 26 first downs and piled up a yardage total of 556. NiELO ■ i. ... % i f T ■ ; ' iB wHk " " " -iA. f JPj S 1 Gill A fighting Bengal going around right end ST. LOUIS 21, MISSOURI 6 With the championship of the State in balance, the St. Louis Billikens overcame an early Tiger lead and defeated Missouri, 21-6. The Varsity led 6-0 at the end of the half, George Edmiston making the touchdown after Stuber had lugged the ball down the field in the second quarter. Coach Walsh started his customary shock troops, which clearly outplayed the Tigers in the first quarter and failed of a touchdown only because of a fumble on the 4-yard line. The Varsity score came against the first string men. Arenz, Billiken fullback, scored all Page 114 I FOOTBALL three St. Louis touchdowns and La Presta place-kicked all three goals. It was the eighth victory in ten games for the city team, and their sixth victory in ten games played with Missouri since 1904. Though the Tigers failed to bring a championship to Columbia or even to win a goodly percentage of their games, they did one great service in adding thousands of dollars to the coffers of relief funds in Kansas City and St. Louis through the donation of their services in the two post-season games with Temple and St. Louis Universities. Prospects for the coming season are more glowing. Only one or two serious losses in the 193 1 lineup will be felt, with more than an equal amount of new material developed, i ' I SCHIELE yl Kansas State back breaks loose in addition to the valuable seasoning obtained by many sophomores on the staff. The greatest problem that the Tiger football team will have to face in preparing for another season is that of replacing Coach Gwinn Henry, who turned in his resignation this spring. Coach Henry has been at the University for a number of years and has developed some very creditable teams, though in the past few seasons their caliber has fallen off considerably. Henry ' s departure will leave quite a large vacancy to be filled and perhaps the outlook for next year is not as bright as it might otherwise be. Page lis i s I, I I SAVITAR 1932 i " B " TEAM FOOTBALL ' I HE 1932 football season introduced to the University - - of Missouri and to all colleges of the Missouri Valley and the Big Six a new branch of football activity — the " B " team. This system has been tried by a number of the larger schools of the East. Several have adopted it permanently and some have dropped it. At Missouri the plan is still in the experimental stage. " B " team football provides the last twenty men of a sixty-man Varsity squad a chance to gain experience from actual play, whereas, if they were on the regular Varsity squad, they would probably never see competition. The first Tiger " B " team was not successful in winning games. However, against the score of disadvantages that g j jB ag?-, b2K McHarg Hatfield The Tigers down a K. U. ball-toter confronted them they did very well. The team had a schedule of six games, which included contests with the varsity teams of some of the most powerful schools of the Missouri Valley. The constant promotion of men to the Varsity squad made it impossible to perfect a smooth- running offense and a Avell organized defense with a newly arranged team each game. Under the training of Coach George Edwards, two men of the " B " squad were found to be of first team quality. These men, Donham and Crane, later proved their worth in several Varsity games. In the first game of the season, played at West- minster, the teams were evenly matched. However, a touchdown from the kickoif gave Westminster an early Page 116 0 fci«» i = ' «« «6l 9l imsi -L j ' -jfi I DONHAM " B " TEAM FOOTBALL advantage. Line plunges late in the game gave them their second tally, making the final score, 14 to o. It was in the Westminster game that Charles Schiele won his position in the Varsity starting line-up. He was later named as end on the Conference All-Star team and received honorable mention in the All-American selection. Led by Thornton, a smashing fullback, the powerful Rolla team took a sweeping 26 to o victory over the Tiger understudies. The game was played on the dusty, grassless Rolla field on the hottest day of the fall season. Missouri ' s first night game was played by the " B " men with the Missouri Valley College on the opponents ' field. Alert playing in the first quarter led to two Tiger touchdowns. A long pass in the third period gave the third tally. In the last minutes of the game Missouri Valley I Siuber making a desperate run scored on a long pass and a line plunge. The final score was 21 to 7. The Maryville Teachers College, M. I. A. A. Champions, passed their way to a 28 to o victory over the Tigers . All ,of the scoring was done via the sky route. The " B " team ended up the season by losing to Kirks- ville, 2itoo, and to Drury on Thanksgiving Day, 7 too. " B " team letters were given to Chester Barner, Kerwin Buchele, Donald Clark, Donald Coates, Leon- ard De Bord, Dorrance Edmonston, Howard Flentge, William Graham, Lloyd Hanley, Richard Koenigs- dorf, William Miller, Russell Powell, Carl Yeckel, Fowler Young, Fred Crane, and Charles Donham. W. ASBURY Page 117 »WB5iM , «y H Sfe li ( BASKET BALL t sEss;;; Coach George Edwards Head Basket Ball Coach PageJIS ssz i jBk,%a gS |M toftiPa=s=:: ' 3g g ;==»=ia l gg ' - ' -- s. I i S bjIJP BASKET BALL CAPTAIN g ?«f ' " " s. " ■r I Page 119 Max Collings Captain IQ32 Basket Ball Team saa»4«i i ««, ' g ' - m i J i: ?- e=Ss==5B!H I BASKET BALL By Orville H. Read TNABILITY to win games away from home cost the - - Tigers their chance to win the Big Six championship this year, after they had astounded critics by assuming a big lead in the conference before the season was more than half over. A final disastrous road trip dropped Missouri into second-place tie with Oklahoma after a heated race which presented a three-way tie for first place only two hours before the season ended. Building around three of last year ' s regulars, Coach George Edwards constructed a winning team within a few weeks, and later rebuilt it when ineligibility robbed him of one first-string man. Cooper, sophomore forward, one of the recruits, led the Big Six in scoring, and was chosen with Capt. Max Collings on the All-Conference team. Cooper inn i it ' k. ■ P " - Jtmmi y m H. fTv Wagner passing to Cooper in practice Captain-elect Wagner The Tigers lost their opening game to Ohio State, 30-17. The eastern team took full advantage of superior size, and kept a good lead throughout the game. The team evened its record two nights later by de- feating St. Louis University 25-23. Wagner led the Tigers in building up an early lead, and was high-point man for the evening. The Billikens threatened several times and tied the score when only 40 seconds re- mained to play, but Cooper put the game on ice by barreling five points in the remain- ing fraction of a minute, so that Grandone ' s desperate three-point rally fell short. Paie 120 . vf( T g g g - - — ..1.. ; j hjfS Passer BASKET BALL A frantic last-minute drive failed to penetrate a. solid Southern California defense when the Tigers opened their home season, and the coast team won 21-20. The Californians ' stone wall held Missouri to one field goal in the second half. Cooper made ten points to lead in scoring. They lost their third game to Central 24-21 before the team had rounded into shape. A second-half lead piled up by the Tigers dwindled away under the last ten-minute assault of the Eagles. Cooper hooped fifteen points. Long, Central guard, led the collegians ' scoring. Missouri rode to a 37-27 victory over Washington Uni- versity on a second-half scoring burst led by Wagner and Cooper, after the half had finished 12-12. Wagner ' s four field goals early in the last canto, bringing his total for the game to six- teen points, settled matters. Cooper accounted for twelve points. Palfreyman starred on defense. Callings fakes a shot Taking advantage of two free throws on technical fouls, Creighton sneaked a one-point lead over the Tigers, winning 35-34 in the last moments of the game. Coming back from a 19-7 handicap at the end of the half, Missouri held a 34 to 29 lead with two minutes remaining, but could not stop the Bluejays from slipping in the winning baskets. Schmidt, six-foot-eight center, made thirteen points and commanded the tip during most of the game. The game marked the last appearance of the year of Referee E. C. Quigley, who called the fouls on Tiger fans which decided the game, on the Brewer Field House court. After a slow first half, Kansas Aggies relinquished their lead, and the Tigers won 32-29. Wagner, Cooper, and Davis started a furious second-half bombardment which put the Tigers six points in front near the end of the match after the Page 121 Davis «r4«i S i iJBkil »ttS«3 -g6- : ; aa gg g - ' .. . .d ) i as:; s t s I, BASKET BALL Aggies had led 14-11 at the half-way point. Cooper ' s fifteen markers gave him individual honors. Breen starred for the visitors. Zinn and Stuber, appearing regularly for the first time of the season, led Missouri to a 30-19 victory over Nebraska, as Davis and Collings nursed injuries on the bench. Wagner, also injured, played the entire game. The Tigers were able to score from close in, while their defense kept the Huskers out of range. Missouri took an early 4-2 lead, and was never headed. After carefully preserving a small lead in a low-score game, the Tigers wilted before the attack led by Capt. Roadcap, and Iowa State handed Missouri its first conference defeat, 18-13. It marked the second consecutive game in which no free throws were scored against the Tigers. V sg: : : Zinn Collingi forces Cooper to pass back to IFagner It took the Tigers an extra period to avenge their earlier defeat at the hands of the Bluejays, but Cooper ' s five points in the extra five minutes made the victory conclusive. Creighton made eleven points on eleven fouls called on Missouri by Referee Quigley. Missouri took the conference lead by defeating Oklahoma 27-2 0, and increased it by winning from Iowa State 31-25, with a game lost to Washington 27-21 sandwiched in between. The Tigers were forced to rally in the second half to defeat the Sooners, but led Iowa State from the opening whistle, once holding a fifteen-point lead. The defeat by the Bears came when the Tigers were off their stride and tired from a heavy campaign. Page 122 1 y , i I I » s y Henry BASKET BALL The Kansas Jayhawk in his own back yard was too much for the Tigers, and they lost 24-16. They held Kansas to 15-14 until past the half, only to see the Hawks run wild in the final minutes. Oklahoma took the lead at the game ' s start and relin- quished it only once in trouncing the Tigers 28-17. Collings ' defensive work was a feature, but was balanced by Le Crone ' s guarding. The defeat dropped Missouri into third place, but they rallied to a three-way tie by winning from Nebraska 32-28. The following night Kansas Aggies played benefactor to Kansas and put Missouri out of the running with a 28-22 defeat. The Tigers ' defensive record for the season was the best of any team in the Big Six Conference, but their scoring ability was weaker. The entire basket ball squad This year marked the close of the careers of Max Collings and Vic Davis, two Tiger veteran basketeers. Both will be missed greatly next season. Captain Max, who finished his third year on the Bengal squad this season, is one of the cleverest basket ball players in the country. Last year he was selected by the College Humor magazine to b e an Ail-American guard. With only these two men graduating this year, Coach Edwards will have quite a squad next year to build his team with. Page 123 Stuber = ®®ift83 = -5xr = s ' ilBi Til T " • ift m } i m TRACK g2ess=3B» m Coach H. J. Huff Head Track Coach SBrnJuki mi t ■=■= ajMi Page 124 -rsiS SAVITAR 1932 » f aF --- TRACK CAPTAIN Bill Jackson Captain IQ 2 Team ! Page 125 i sdMk;! S h fp ?4 £=Ss; f TRACK By Orville H. Read T OGGED by injuries and ineligibilities throughout the - season, the track team turned in a very unimpressive record for Coach Huff ' s second year in charge of the sport. Opening their indoor season with a dual meet with the freshman squad, the Varsity lost to the first-year men 54-53. Several of the Varsity men were unable to compete, and the Dunkin brothers stole the show from the Tigers. E. Dunkin ' s 52.4 time in the quarter-mile was the outstanding individual performance, and established a new Brewer Field House record. In the Kansas City Athletic Club meet held two weeks later, the Tigers failed to place. Missouri had no entries in the hurdles, the distance runs, or any of the field events. Mc- Caslin was eliminated in the semi-finals, and Welch dropped out earlier in the trials of the 50-yard dash. It was the first time in Tiger history that they failed to register in the Kansas City Athletic Club annual meets. E. Dl f Clark Owsley Welch in the 220 low hurdles Without a letter-man seeing action, the Tigers were com- pletely outclassed when they competed against Kansas State the following week, the Aggies winning 65-28. McCaslin won the only Missouri firsts by taking the 60-yard dash and the broad jump. Austin finished second in the 60-yard sprint to complete the only Tiger sweep of the day. Eaves, who was made eligible at the last moment, counted three points for Missouri by taking second in the pole vault. Still competing without any regulars seeing action, the Tigers suffered even a worse defeat when they lost to Kansas 72-13 the next week. Barber scored five points for the Varsity by clocking off the mile in 4:37 flat. Five more points were given to Missouri when the Kansas relay was disqualified after they had finished Page 126 7 ) m i i I I h = " SXr ==r = @ ig — . .g — j ' " " ji i X 9 U Sfe hjfP 5 e=ss; BOEKEMEIER TRACK first in the event, and Weinkein gathered in three more in the two-mile grind. BIG SIX INDOOR MEET Nebraska won the Big Six Conference Indoor Track and Field championships held in Brewer Field House on March yth. They scored 40 points to clinch their second consecutive title, leading Oklahoma by g} 2 points. Kansas finished close behind the Sooners with a 2S}4 score, Iowa State registered 26, Kansas State 4 , and the Tigers 2}4- Missouri ' s points came when Eaves tied for third in the pole vault and the relay team finished fourth. Missouri finished at the head of the scoring column for the first time two weeks later when they swept the Missouri College Indoor Track championships. The Tigers took five first places and tied for another. They led the field in all three relays; Jackson broke the tape in the 60-yard dash, and Swartz came in first in the mile. Eaves finished in a first place tie in the pole vault. Clark and fVilion warming up Opening their outdoor season with a three-cornered meet with Kirksville Teachers and Westminster, the Tigers scored their second track victory of the season, piling up 67.6 points while the Teachers were collecting 46.3 and Westminster 21.1. Missouri scored in every event except one. Jackson won both dashes, in good early season times of 10 flat and 22.2 seconds. Swartz knocked off the mile in 4:35.7, and Ulffers spun off the quarter in 51.1 seconds. Eaves cleared twelve feet in the pole vault to round out the notable performances of the day. The Tiger relay team dashed off the mile in 3 :28.6. With spectacular performances studding the program, Iowa State took an 83 to 47 j victory from an improved Tiger track team. The lowans took nine firsts as they turned in one record after another. Ulffers was responsible for Missouri ' s best mark Page 1 17 Eaves gjgjfty-a- ' 1 g W I«». SAVITAR 1932 g «£SS±ss:: I TRACK of the day, registering 49.8 in the quarter. The Tiger relay team won handily, and Jackson looked good in the sprints, finishing first in the 220 and second in the 100. Weinkein kept up his good work by leading the pack in the two-mile run. Putnam, Iowa State, whistled off the mile in 4:16.3 and Labertow did the 880 in 1:55.2. The visitors took the javelin throw. Washington University fell prey to the Tigers when they scored their third and last victory of the season. Competing on a heavy, sloppy track after the event had been postponed twice, Missouri ran up a 74 to 57 score on Washington. The Varsity took first in every event on the track except the mile relay. The Bears furnished a surprise when their relay team finished two yards in the lead despite Differs beautiful driving finish at anchor. Zinn won both hurdle events for Missouri, Kimes took the shot and discus, and Jackson let in both dashes Ulffers Wilson Barber and Swartz taking an easy lap to divide individual honors. Jackson ' s marks of 10 seconds flat and 22.6 were remarkable on the wet track. Kansas found a somewhat stronger track team than they had encountered indoors when they met the Tigers on the field, but the final score was still one-sided, with the Jayhawkers winning 92-39. Missouri marked up four first places and tied for another. Ulffers continued to win in the quarter, Swartz won the mile, Weinkein turned in five points in the two-mile, and the mile relay team of Jackson, Wilson, Boekemeier, and Clark ticked off the distance in 3:23.7. Eaves tied up for first in the pole vault. Two Kansans, Sickle and Kliner, tied the conference record in the 100-yard dash when they finished Page 118 ! ■■»« .j; I lW »Wi| |g | l W iSa = " Sxr ; ;=5 igae8aggggg ....mdm ) g ' tH ' m trn-: ■■ jp rT j i tjp Mi grigryi i I, I I I § St FOXTOW TRACK in a 9.8 second dead heat. The Jayhawks scored slams in the shot-put, the discus, and the javelin. Kansas turned the tables on Nebraska in the Big Six Out- door Track and Field championships, winning with a total score of 63 . Nebraska finished second with 57 points, Iowa State third with 39 , Oklahoma fourth with 37 2, Kansas State fifth with 20 , and the Tigers last with 7 points. Starting from scratch as they did, the Tigers made a great advance before the end of the season, but lacking in natural talent, with old man Hard Luck on their trail, and in a year when records fell faster than autumn leaves, their showing was none too brilliant. Boekemeier waiting for the gun If the injury and ineligible wolves stay away from Missouri ' s door, the track team next season ought to be a world-beater. With Snively, Big Six freshman hurdle champ; Nelson Allen, shot heaver; Dave Foxtow, dash man; Johnson, hurdler, and the Dunkin brothers, all coming from the ranks of the first-year men. Coach Huff will have a pretty formidable group of tracksters to add to his few veterans. Page 129 D DuNKl m I = " SG - =s iase5 g s=s= ' I BASEBALL f § Coach Jack Crangle Head Baseball Coach I P SMtii ■•sunA Page no S l SS!a SAVITAR 1932 M t- ' ' ' .ri € i 1 BASEBALL CAPTAIN i i I f fi i Webb Emery Captain of the ig 2 Baseball Team Page ui j m ! - . « »« 5 ®«»ft8ai = -2fG-«; S pa g ■ ■ W t agwgy— «Lu BASEBALL By Orville H. Read MISSOURI ' S only championship honors in the 1930-31 sports season came when the Tiger baseball team tied for the Bix Six Conference pennant with Oklahoma, both teams having a record of six victories and one defeat. The Tigers played eleven games during the season and lost only one. Their only defeat was administered by Kansas State in ten innings in the first Big Six game of the year. Norman Wagner, tall and powerful, was the mainstay of the Tigers throughout the year. To him goes credit for the pitching in the six conference games which Missouri won, as well as in two pre-season games. Captain Sam Carter, veteran shortstop, led the Varsity attack with a big stick. The end of the season found him with a .419 slugging average and a flock of extra base hits strung Love Farmer Carter scores easily on his belt. His strong shortstop ' s wing also played no small part in the Tiger successes. Jim Harutun followed close on his captain ' s heels, amassing a .417 average for his trips to the plate. Webb Embry with a .333 mark, Elliott Farmer with .320, and Roy Fruit with .310 rounded out the quintet of Tiger sluggers who contributed the most to the scoring cam- paign. The Tigers inaugurated their season with a victory over the Kirksville Teachers, 3-2. Norman Wagner, relieving Brumm in the sixth inning, was the star of the performance. ) ill i i f Page 132 asuntf ' mf - y r r-s n m i m . ,. :. ) jfr SAVITAR 1932 HK ' Sr ' v f 1 4 Braun BASEBALL Wagner again provided the fireworks as the Tigers overcame an early lead and defeated the Central Eagles 7-6. The Missouri ace took over the pitching assign- ment in the eighth and held the collegians hitless while his team-mates gathered in the winning runs. The early pitching of Brumm and Lapin was wild and the support somewhat ragged, but Monroe and Farmer balanced the books with several spectacular defensive plays. Bus Love ' s four-hit pitching gave the Tigers an easy ii-i victory over Central in their last pre-season game. Missouri drove in seven runs in the first three innings and then coasted along behind the air-tight pitching for their third consecutive win in a week. Love chalked up 14 strikeouts. Fruit makes a putout at home MISSOURI 4, KANSAS STATE 6 (10 innings) Alex Nigro ' s home run with one on in the tenth inning broke M. U. ' s string of victories and tossed her to the bottom of the conference ladder. Norman Wagner, who had registered eight strike- outs in as many innings, was taken out in the ninth. Love, victim of Nigro ' s circuit swat, was charged with the loss. MISSOURI 14, KANSAS STATE 11 A slugging affair gave Missouri revenge for her previous defeat, as they hammered out a 14-11 triumph. Wagner held the Aggies well in hand in the closing innings after they had tied the score at 10-10 with a seven-run rally in the Page 133 Brumm M »r, ' MB!. 6k! 4 5 i »2£Ss: BASEBALL sixth. The Tigers took an early lead in the game, and clinched it when they scored four times in the last three frames. Fiser, for the visitors, led in batting results, having two home runs to his credit. Carter hit well for the Tigers.. MISSOURI 13, KANSAS 7 Wagner, though handing out eleven passes, was only touched for 4 hits, while the Tigers were pounding the visitor ' s offering for a score of hits, winning 13-7. Wagner struck out six Jayhawks and had a safe lead all the way. The game was played on a muddy field after an exhibition game, scheduled between the two teams for the previous day, had been postponed. MISSOURI 5, KANSAS 3 Five runs in the second inning proved enough for the Tigers as they collected their third consecutive conference ' yS; Harutun if« opposing hatter gels a hit o]} Norm fVagner ' s ojjering victory by a 5-3 score over Kansas. Carter ' s two-sacker, coupled with five bases on balls in that frame off Kraemer, was responsible for the Varsity score. Wagner held the Jayhawks easily to eight hits and str uck out nine men. The Kansas runs came in the seventh and eighth innings after Wagner had let down. The victory put the Tigers in a second-place tie for Big Six honors. MISSOURI 4, KANSAS i (Exhibition) Bus Love ' s pitching and the hard-hitting of Carter and Monroe gave Crangle ' s charges their third straight win over Kansas. Page 134 f ) i I n i - L f h P roEffiSasrss: i i I W ,%. BASEBALL MISSOURI 8, IOWA STATE 7 Passing the Cyclones in the ninth inning, the Tigers squeezed out a narrow 8-7 victory over Iowa State, to drop them out of first place in Big Six standings. R. Fruit starred behind the bat, pegging out several potential stealers at the second sack. Wagner handled the pitching assignment for the Tigers. MISSOURI 9, NEBRASKA o. The Cornhuskers were able to get only one hit off the combined efforts of Wagner and Brumm as the Tigers climbed into a tie with Oklahoma for the lead by a 9-0 victory over Nebraska. Wagner dished out only one hit in seven sessions, and Brumm allowed no hits in his two innings. Two runs in the first inning were the deciding factor, but a Varsity rally in the seventh provided six runs and clinched matters. Fruit Out at first MISSOURI 6, NEBRASKA 5 A ninth-inning rally in true story-book style broke up the last game of the season and insured the Tigers of a tie for the conference flag when R. Fruit lashed a hard single off the glove of the Corn- husker shortstop to chase Carter over the plate with the third and winning run of the inning, the Tigers winning 6-5. Nebraska had tallied twice in the first inning and twice more in the fourth, and Wagner took over the pitching burden in that inning on the short end of a 4-1 score. Rain caused the postponement of both the games scheduled with Oklahoma, and the athletic department was unable to induce the Sooners to agree to a play-oif to decide the honors for the year. Page Uf Lapin j , ..fTfc a iBfe S i ' g ' -v i a F ■ 1 % J • jB UK I fi T if m HI 7 ' A Missouri-Nebraska Bell DETERMINED rally on the five-yard line . . . A long, arched shot that falls through the hoop, is caught in the net, and then drops- suddenly to the floor . . .A contorted face and a straining body break- ing the tape ... A solid crack and a white ball streak- ing toward the outfield . . . The year goes around. New athletes replace the old. The new ones are de- veloped, and then they move on, but they carry away with them something more than good physiques. It is an element of what is called Tiger Spirit that can be felt only by the athlete who has worn Missouri ' s colors on the field of combat. 11 " I Page 136 S MINOR SPORTS m I sSk hj i jp The Dunkin Brothers ICarming Up 2-MILE TEAM » car«gy v i 9 f THE loss by graduation of co-captains Swartz and Weinkein, and of Steele, all lettermen, from the 1930 Two-Mile Team, and the failure of the other members of the team to return, left the coach with the problem of building an entirely new outfit for the season of 193 1 which he attempted to do with a bunch of boys all of whom were inexperienced in the longer distance run- ning. The loss of Ben Barber, who withdrew from the University early last fall, and Jimmy Mitchell, who was forced to give up athletics on account of outside work, left only six candidates for the team. The Dunkin twins, Delbert and Edward, LeRoy Baker, Ernest Wagner, Bill Yates, and Sam Wilson composed the squad. The Dunkin twins were elected co-captains. While this group of boys as a team were not successful in winning their conference meets, the majority of them ran very creditable races in all contests and at no time were they defeated by a wide margin. The two non-conference meets were victories for Missouri. Of the six members of the squad, Wagner and Yates are the only two-milers. The Dunkin brothers and Wilson are quarter and half-milers but demonstrated very excellent spirit, which permeated the whole squad throughout the entire season, by their willingness to co-operate with the coach for the welfare of the team in running the longer distance. Prospects for a better team for the coming year are very good. With the co-operation of this year ' s team and with this season ' s experience, Missouri should have a better balanced team. A larger squad should be available. With these various factors, supporters have every reason to believe that next year ' s success will be assured. Edward Dunkin 11 M m WfBSSSSkJS!rS 2EZ •AuBkM Page 1 38 Vf SlMSrSitSS p ag gy -« Lv i POLO THE University of Missouri Polo Varsity Squad started the season with Jack Willoughby, Harold L. Beynon, Humphrey H. White, Lee Eastes, Vincent Coates, R. Gentry Estill, Jean Bruner, Collin McCaslin, George R. Parks, Donald P. Mossman, Joseph Gregg, Shirley Metzger, Eugene B. Reaves, and Henry L. Owen. The University of Missouri Polo Team which is selected from the playing members of the University of Missouri Polo and Riding Association closes its 1931-32 season with a very satisfactory record. Playing against teams of equal experience which were operating under similar conditions, Missouri won by over- whelming scores, and, when playing against teams of much greater experience, showed excellent play, even when in de- fensive games. The sportsmanship of the team in all its games was outstanding and the cause of much favorable comment. Starting with only Captain Eugene B. Reaves, of last year ' s regulars back in school, the team rapidly developed throughout the season, and the late spring saw them in top form. It is expected that in 1932-1933 season with all the regulars back as vet- erans, the record of the team will be of the highest order. During 1931-1932 season many novices developed into fast players, making it possible to have fast intrasquad competition on the field, which did much to improve individual and team play. The R. 0. T. C. horses used have been steadily improved as polo horses by members of the Polo Association. Polo will be, as it has always been, at the top of the list of sports due to the fact that it re- quires the highest order of sportsmanship, the greatest co-ordination by the player, sympathetic understanding of horses, superior physical condition, and unsurpassed courage. Eugene B. Reaves { Page 139 Willoughby Parks White Bruner Gregg i 5s;s:s? i iOkn ' J f hjlfp p g wgy ' v i i i S A. RoviN Hanwell Hoover C. RoviN TENNIS WITH three of last year ' s lettermen back, Missouri hopes for a promising tennis season. In last year ' s competition with other members of the Big Six Conference, Missouri ' s teams emerged with two victories, one tie, and one defeat. Two scheduled matches, one with Iowa State and one with Kansas, were cancelled. Oklahoma was the only team to defeat the Tigers, winning five of the six matches played. Competition with Kansas University, who became Conference Champions, resulted in a 3-3 tie. Missouri took one doubles and two singles matches and was the only team not to be defeated by Kansas. The Kansas-Missouri series was the first to be played at night under arti- ficial light in Brewer Field House. A crowd of 1,500 attended the contest. Victorious in one doubles and three singles matches, Missouri defeated Nebraska Uni- versity 4-2. The Tigers trounced Kansas State and won all six matches played. In three non-conference matches, Missouri defeated Central College of Fayette twice and Kemper Military Academy. This season finds a new plan in use in the Big Six, by which possibility for ties will be lessened. Under the old plan two doubles and four singles matches were played in competition between two universities. Each member of the team played in one singles match with one member of the opposing team. Under the new arrangement two doubles and sixteen singles matches will be played, each man being required to play each man of the opposing team in a singles match. Interest in tennis in college as a popular sport, although always great, is growing rapidly as the result of the achievements of some of the collegiate tennis stars, who have made themselves and their schools famous. The University of Missouri has enough courts to accommodate a student body of the size of its own very comfortably, and a great deal of interest is shown by the stu- dents in taking advantage of the opportunity this equipment affords them. There is no doubt that tennis will soon increase in importance as a sport on college campuses until it begins to rival some of the major sports. Adolph Rovin Page 140 I 1 ffi I WRESTLING WRESTLING as a minor sport at the University of Mis- souri has progressed so rapidly since 1923, when it was first introduced, that it now taiies a place alongside the major sports in popularity. Not only are the students becoming edu- cated to the mat game, but more men are reporting for it. Wrest- ling, unlike football, is one sport where a small man is con- sidered just as valuable as a big man. If the enthusiasm for the sport continues, wrestling may be yet declared a major sport at Missouri, as it is in all Big Ten schools. Although Coach Fisher is to lose five stellar performers in Captain Luck, Sappington, Reese, Williamson, and Young, prospects for 1933 are bright. Among the heavyweights who can be depended upon for next year are Donham, J. M. Beall, and Milton Miller. One of these may take the place of Von Robbins, one of the most outstanding wrestlers ever turned out at the University. Wilks will be back to uphold Tiger colors in the 175-pound class; Cebe will be pressed in the 165-pound class by Greib and Smith for first-team position. In the middleweight class where the veteran Guy Sappington will have to be replaced, the most promising candidates are Richardson and Holcomb. In the welterweight division is Fleming and Mesta. Barney and Bennett will fight it out for the lightweight berth left open with the passing of Williamson To take the veteran Reese ' s place in the featherweight class, Coach Fisher has a number of good prospects with Kyger, Machalek, Estill, and Katsuyama making the most prominent bids. Captain Luck will leave his weight open for competition between such hopefuls as Copeland, Shaefer, Bartels, Friedman and Ray and Roy Cummings. Dick Luck I Brechean Barney Smith Miller Wilks Reese Fisher Young Sappington Cebe Williamson Fleming Luck Page 141 mt f ajOk ' fS = S(S- ' :: i g S ! = :iZ ) I I I f. I j fclK P ZuERL ViERA NiENHUESER CaSTEEL MaNN MuLLER Van Wormer Thimmesch Lewis Baldry Northrop Barnett Harris Thurston RIFLE TEAM RIFLE becomes more popular each year. Last fall more than two hundred answered the call to learn to shoot and win medals with the University of Missouri Rifle Teams. Postal matches were fired with more than fifty colleges and universities from coast to coast. The team took second place in the Missouri Valley Rifle League and fifth place in the Seventh Corps Area matches for 1929-30. At Lincoln, Nebraska, after losing the M. V. R. L. shoulder to shoulder, the team came back to win the special team match from all competitors. The year ' s best results were obtained at Jefferson City in the annual Missouri State Shoot. The team, composed of E. R. Vavra, Captain; Hugh Powell, Paul Sowers, and Robert Moore won the Civilian Club Team Championship, and the Open Team Championship with the .30- caliber rifle. In the small-bore field, the team, on which James Bailey replaced Moore, won the DeWar Team Championship. The most coveted Governor ' s trophy was won by Virgil Proffitt, who established a new range record for the course. A total of six trophies and thirty mdeals were won at this shoot alone. With the season just starting, Donald A. Thimmesch established a new range record by firing 70 consecutive bull ' s- eyes in the prone position. Forty of these shots were fired in the National Rifle Association prone match. His score tied with 28 others in the U. S. for first place. This year, with four lettermen and four numeral men back, a more powerful team is expected. OFFICERS Captain James A. Lewis Sergeant E. C. Viera Ray Northrop Paul Sowers George Baldry Coach Assistant Coach Manager Captain ist Semester Captain 2nd Semester ) ] i i I Paul Sowers Page 142 a t SS Z. •• js lr i hjfp ' N P !! y " - PISTOL TEAM OFFICERS Lawrence Smarr Robert Hoover . Lieut. W. B. Avera Captain Manager Coach and Faculty Advisor THE Varsity Pistol Team was undefeated in the twelve inter- collegiate matches fired last year, and since most of the 193 1 team is back, this year ' s outlook is very promising. In the Missouri State Shoulder to Shoulder Competition at Jefferson City, the Pistol Team won the Service Pistol Team match. Early in February the National Rifle Association matches were fired, but the results will not be announced until June. A new range was opened at the beginning of the second semester. It accommodates a larger number and is equipped with movable targets, making it unnecessary for anyone to go in front of the firing line. Members of the Varsity Team are awarded sweaters with minor sports letters according to points scored. The members of the Freshman Team received numerals on the same basis. The high-point man on the Varsity Team receives the Board of Curators medal for the best pistol shot. Last year, the medal was awarded to Kenneth Parman. Lawrence Smarr The scores of last years ' matches are as follows: Won or Competitor Lost Alabama Poly Won Boston Tech Won Iowa State Won University of Wisconsin. . Won University of Utah Won Ohio State Won Mo. Score 0pp. Score 1379 1377 1363 1384 1289 1286 I2SS 1314 1400 1335 1330 1235 Won or Competitor Lost University of Oklahoma. Won University of Illinois. . . . Won Colorado Ag. College. . . . Won Princeton Won Cornell Won Purdue Won Mo. 0pp. Score Score 1327 1246 1374 1309 1342 1296 1371 1316 1366 1339 1389 1366 I I f m ■T ' ' Cook Parman Thimmesch Sneed Avera Westfall Smarr Hoover Parman Frost Stadtherr Page 143 ==5 SAYITAR 1Q32 2£=Sa SSS y FRESHMAN FOOTBALL i THOSE AWARDED NUMERALS AND JERSEYS IN FRESHMAN FOOTBALL, 193 1 Seth Barnes Horner Beebe Charles Casper William Chorn George Consolver Chester Didlo Fred Defoe William Eaves Robert Eidson Jaylyle Faurot George Blase William Edholm Morris Fogel Garth Gladden William Grace Kenneth FIouston George Beimdiek Robert Eidson Seth Evans Jaylyle Faurot John Guhman William Harris Lafe Allen Chester Didlo Morris Fogel Harold Fischer Nelson Allen Kurt Achelport Courtney Cartland Pat Close Alvin Cope Clarence Cockburn John Miller D. Boyd E. L. Brown J. Colliver W. Favreau A. Hatfield L. Brownstein E. Black W. Cochran A. Charlton W. Graff R. H. Green Byril Gowin Stucky Harrington TOWNSEND HaDER Clair Houston Sidney Johnson August Jeschke Earl Lusby William Nixon James Nolan Richard Nussbaum Irvin Parsons Frank Ross J. Sneed Schmidt Lawrence Singer Henry Strumberg Robert Stockwood Ben Tepper Phillip Watson Wayne Wright AWARDED NUMERALS ONLY Collins Hufft Kenneth Jorgensen Marshall Jones Delmar Meinershagen John Miller Everett Murray Ray Rice Hugh Ramsey John Reid Joseph Smey William Topping James Trogdon Charles Veteto FRESHMAN BASKET BALL NUMERALS AND JERSEYS Frank Hayden William Jones Kenneth Jorgensen Harold Klein Charles AIiller NUMERALS ONLY Edward Harding William Klinger Maurice Leach Arthur McKean FRESHMAN TRACK NUMERALS Cooper Dan Dial Joe Denton Delbert Dunkin Edward Dunkin Sam Easterly Art Fisher David Foxtow Woody Hatfield FRESHMAN BASEBALL. NUMERALS AND SWEATERS E. Hartman B. Johnson H. Knipp H. Klein S. Klein D. Miller NUMERALS ONLY H. Hilker W. Hass H. Levings J. McCabe N. Massa G. Mutti Hugh Ramsey Sam Smith Lawrence Singer S. E. Teter Albert Trowbridge Thomas Waters Dave Nelson Roy Otte Jack Ready Jack Shelly Paul Johnson Ross Kyger Frank Martin Joe Schrey Paul Snively Hal Wentz Newton Young W. Peterson J. Steinmeyer H. M. Smith L. Woody R. Wilson J. Patrick F. Mattes G. Stephens W. TiNCHOR E. Tallent M. Van Epp m % % Page 1 44 mn - -euMkM r ■ jj ii " i k S fcj l P y tf t - 1 . , :slfS(!i i 1 INTRAMURAL SPORTS TNTRAMURAL SPORTS, as usual, met with enthusiastic response this fall. Some twenty-two hundred students rallied to the call in all the vaFious sports. Twenty-four rifle teams composed of one hundred men met in stiff competi- tion with the result that Kappa Sigma came out in the lead by a slight margin. There were fifteen teams composed of ninety men in Freshman Track. Nineteen matches were run off, with Lambda Chi Alpha leading in points at the end. Sixty- five crack shots made up the eleven pistol teams, with Alpha Tau Omega winning by a slight margin. Basket ball is probably the most popular of intramural sports. Five hundred and fifty-eight hoopsters, making up forty-eight teams, played one hundred and seventy-one games in all. The Kappa Sigma in true varsity style, won over the Sigma Alpha Mus. The Relay plaque went to the victorious Beta Theta Pis. One hundred mat men made up twenty-one wrestling teams. After eighty matches were run off, Sigma Alpha Epsilon was found to have the winning team. Last spring, the Beta Theta Pi team came out victorious in the golf tourna- ment. This is a popular spring sport. One hundred and seventy-five men, making up forty teams, played ninety matches. The tennis championship was a tie be- tween Delta Tau Delta and Delta Upsilon. One hundred and twenty-eight men, making up thirty-two teams, played eighty matches. Horseshoes seemed to be quite popular. Phi Kappa won the championship title, winning over thirty-three teams. Four hundred men turned out for playground ball last spring, but the Beta Theta Pi team came out on top. Beta Theta Pi also had the swimmers, as they defeated the other seventeen teams competing. The Delta Kappas, with the champion Dunkin twins, easily defeated the ninety-seven other contestants in track. With the Independents, last spring, T. Tudor led with the golf honors. In track, W. Hatfield took the lOO; P. Close, the shotput; P. Johnson, the pole vault; H. Wertz, the broad-jump; P. Johnson, the low hurdles; P. Easterly, the 880; P. Close, the discus; W. Yates, the 2-mile; J. M. Cooper, the 220; P. Close, the javelin, H. Wertz, high jump; P. Johnson, high hurdles; E. R. Powell, the 440; and W. Yates, the mile. In swimming, T. Bland took the honors in 50-yard breast; B. Barber, the 50-yard back; T. Bland the 100, the 50 and the 25 free; B. Barber, fancy diving; and J. Cebe, 25-yard under water. Plaques are presented every year to the winning fraternity in each event and medals are given to winning Independents. Delta Tau Delta has won the Intramural Cup five times. This cup, which is presented to the fraternity winning the greatest number of points every year, is to be presented as a permanent award at the end of seven years to the team having the greatest number of points. Page 145 10 %m fcjl fp FRESHMAN ATHLETICS r S i s: A Group of Freshman Tracksters John Beall and Floyd Ilolcomb, Frosh Wrestlers Stankowski Points Out to the Freshman Gridders Some of Their Defects d Close Play During Freshman Baseball Practice Frank Ross, University Heavyweight Boxing Champion, Sparring with Swack Sivackhammer I I I The Freshman Basket-Bail Squad tHftsAai! »fM ■fSajOki ss: ' Se=ss==agii l I INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS Kappa Sigma ' s basket ball team, intramural champions Berkeley Mann, Sansom, and Bill Mann, Kappa Sig ' s championship rifle team I I Some oj the Alpha Tau Omega volley ball players Sigma Alpha Mu, basket ball runners-up, and Kappa Sig ready to start the playof m jfwg «»»- ; f I I f % Some Action in a Varsity Polo Game HE poloists steer their horses and swing their mallets . . .the riflers and pistoleers fire away on the range . . . the wrestlers grapple with one another . . . the boxers box, the tumblers tumble, the jellies jelly, and sweethearts stroll on romantic paths . . . Here are Missouri ' s minor sports enthusiasts. m y % I 1 Page 148 1 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS I McKee I i WOMEN ' S COACHING STAFF AS a field for women ' s activity in sports, the University of Missouri is fast becoming promi- nent. Under the efficient management of Miss Mary McKee, a graduate of the University of Wisconsin and Wellesley College, there has been a great improvement in the administrative and recreational work. Interest in golf has been stimulated by Miss Natalie Wilson, a graduate of Sargent School of Education of the Teachers College, Columbia University, New York City. She has the super- vision of practice teaching, and coaches both indoor and outdoor baseball. One of the most outstanding of women ' s activities is interpretative dancing, of which Miss Aseneth Ives, a graduate of Wisconsin, is the head. She is the advisor for the Dance Club and the Junior Dance Club. In the spring. Miss Ives sponsors a program given by the Dance Club, and also the May Fete. Miss Ruby Cline, a graduate of the University of Missouri, and of Teachers College, Colum- bia University, New York City, has charge of all swimming classes. She sponsors the Life-Saving Corps and the Missouri Mermaids. Miss Cline also has charge of folk dancing. An important event in the spring is the annual track meet which is organized by Miss Sibley Merton, a graduate of the University of Wisconsin. She is in charge of baseball, field, and track, and is the sponsor of W. A. A. soccer. Tap and clog dancing are supervised by Miss Ruth Davis, a graduate of the University of California and of Teachers College, Columbia University, New York City. She is also in charge of tennis and basket ball. The outdoor sports of hockey, volley ball and archery are under the supervision of Miss Gladys Anderson, a graduate of Mills College, Oakland, California. She is the sponsor of W. A. A. hockey. Miss Mae Kelly, a graduate of Oberlin College in Ohio and of Teachers College, Columbia University, New York City, has supervision of correctives and teaches some theory classes. Women students majoring in physical education assist Miss Kelly in the therapeutic work with crippled children at the University Hospital. »l 1 . ' I n Page no i j rT J tfc g WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Ethel Mitchell Jean McGinley . Margaret Hoffman Helen Gydman . . . Ruby Blackwell . Louise Hirsch Marion Keller HEADS OF SPORTS Jeanette Stephenson . Dorothy Clark . Velma Olson . Helen Carr Margaret Lovell . Betty Welch LuciLE Olney . Marie Hartman Marjorie Hansen . Dorothy Daniel President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Publicity Manager Hiking Manager Intramural Manager Soccer Hockey Volley Ball Indoor Baseball Basket Ball Outdoor Baseball Swimming Tennis Archery Track and Field H « ■ ■esc Ethel Mitchell 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 Uni- versity woman who is a lover of sport and interested in athletic activities. W. A. A. sponsors a great variety of sports and activities which attract a large number of women on the campus. There are four clubs which it sponsor, namely: Pathfinders, Missouri Dancing Club, Mermaids, Life-Saving Corps, and " M " women. The presidents of these organi- zations are: Pathfinders, Dorothy Clark; Dance Club, Helen Over; Mermaids and Life-Saving Corps, Ruby Blackwell; " M " women. Ruby Blackwell. Such activities as fall and spring play days, Hallowe ' en parties, intramural and interclass tournaments in almost every sport, fall sport spreads, a banquet, and hikes are under the leader- ship of W. A. A. The department also sponsors an annual Dance Drama and Mermaid Review. 9 I Stephenson Olson Clark Blackwell Over Merton Anderson Mitchell McGinley Hirsch Page 151 ' smii 9 = - !f(s- s: s m sz " smfj ijfc lj fp i Harrison SONNIER SouDER Ellis Pryor Andrews Finch Ferrell Morrison Capt. Lewis Schalk Florea Caldwell fS! f GIRLS ' RIFLE TEAM FOR the last three years the Girls ' Rifle Team has won first place in the Missouri State Meet, which has been held at Jefferson City each time. Last year it was won by Mary Leverington, who because of her outstanding record was elected captain of the team for the year of 1932. Between the dates of January 30, 1930, and Alarch 26, 1932, the team shot twenty-four pistol matches with teams representing some of the most outstanding schools in the different states from Michigan to California. The National Rifle Association this year announced that the University of Alissouri Girls ' Rifle Team had placed second in the Women ' s Inter-collegiate Championship of the United States. Ten of the leading universities in the country were in competition. In the Kemper Military Academy Matches at Boonville the University Women ' s Rifle Team placed second in competition with five other teams in a shoulder to shoulder match. This type of shooting is the most difiicult for any team, and the Kemper match is one of the largest indoor shoots held in the United States. The Girls ' Rifle Team of the University of Missouri has proved itself capable, and it hopes to have the same success in future meets. The Girls ' Rifle Team is composed of: Captain James A. Lewis .... Sergeant Eugene C. Viera Mary Leverington .... Coach Assistant Coach Captain Mary Leverington Hazel May Sonnier Katherine Souder Cornelia Grace Ellis Elinor Pryor Lucy Allen Andrews Katherine Finch Mary Sharp Harrison Della Ferrell Mary Morrison Ellen Rebecca Schalk Inez Florea Melba Louise Caldwell Dorothy Wasson El Vera Cernich Page 152 I - Jga milaiJto g J J S ' i.==... jaia a@ ' " ' ' ' --= :« Ig ' " - -. — WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS ±2231 ffl 4 g2±=S3C i I May Fete Q rlN living, bright-eyed grace is comeliness that " - marbled Venus never knew. Modern maids — clever creatures that they are — suspect this. Modern Missouri maids have proven it. i i i I Page I U % • j . ltft ' ijntm iWiariMM eil Organized Activities ij i . ■ " • T :i h ii ■ ii I -_ ff - .¥■. m ' T ' ' ' ] d Qampus From Switzler % jel i BookE Al».M ' ' Cfc| i » 7- rS 3: ll 1 i. t =ss =z: r? ' i, ' ! M a Vete ( -Va N living, bright eyed grace is ct.meliness tl-at ■ marbled Venus ;;t - knew. Modern maids-- cle cr creatures tiial they are - suspect tliis. Modern Missou!: maids lia e pioven it. ' ! t Ij i M- m ' w VI ioo i (i! The I(ed Qampus From Switzler ffi £j«fi 2=Ss==s MEMORIAL UNION COMMITITE OF NINE Frank B. Rollins . S. F. CONLEY E. Sydney Stephens Walter Miller L. M. DeFoe Chairman John Pickard James C. Wilson Dorothy R. Andris Ross Dunwoody Frank B. Rollins THE Memorial Union and Stadium Campaign Head- quarters are in the office of Bob Hill, Director of Alumni Activities, who 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, who, during the World War, paid the full measure of devotion that we who survive them might have life and have it more abundantly. The Memorial Stadium has become a realized dream. The Memorial Tower, said to be the finest Gothic tower in the world, is the memorial feature of the Union Building. The names of the University men who lost their lives in the World War make up the honor roll and the names are engraved in the Tower. The foundation, the first unit of the South wing of the Memorial Union, was finished in 193 1. The work will be continued on this wing as soon as the foundation work has been paid for. DeFoe Miller Conley Pickard Stephens Dlnwoodv Andris Wilson Hill Pagt IS! ' ■ ' »MH i SS S J ' fia rmy - ' EARTH 6 arth, I salute you as the night comes weeping Like Judas ' crying ghost across the hill Where the pale dead lie quiet-eyed and still. In you the bright and bitter great are sleeping Like tarnished lamps long-dark, or withered flowers; Hold them, deep Earth, from your too ardent sun; Keep the crazed moonlight from each weary one And make them deaf at the mad march of hours. Earth, I salute you as the foaming day Like plumes of water splashes up the sky; I sing to you a new song of rebirth. Of the jade laurel nescent in the clay, Poets unborn and future ecstasy; Hail! Ever-mourning, ever-pregnant earth! Mary Wolf Beach, Missouri Chapter of the College Poetry Society. FagelSe SS ' ' ' - ' ' SG- i l ' ' ' ' - - ,.. ORGANIZATIONS " »CLUBS iM hj| [p «£S2±=Ss:: 1 " M T M li in II II 11 1 1 4L„ 1 ■illttil m- Pi ,-l K ' JIMM P ' ' irH H ' K . HM BVTiw Hlk. 1 HH H| H A ■ H % 1 : z v B ' " ■■ ' ' ■ 1 Bates Goodrich RoSENBROUGH JoHNSON GrUMICH NuSSBAUM SmITH BuELL Mitchell Horne Wilson Whitebread Austin ST. PAT ' S BOARD THE celebrations in honor of St. Patrick began with the discovery of the Blarney Stone during excavations for the foundations of the Engineering Annex in 1903. This stone, covered with ancient figures resembling the hieroglyphics of old, was for a long time unread. When some Senior Electricals announced the result of their research work in ancient writings, it was learned that the " Erin Go Bragh " meant St. Patrick was an Engineer. For a number of years, immediately following the discovery, the students skipped school on St. Pat ' s day in order to pay homage to their patron. 1905 marked the beginning of the ex- tensive St. Pat ' s celebration as it is today. Committees were appointed to plan and direct the celebration. It was during this year that St. Pat appeared for the first time, and the Kow Tow was held on the campus. Since then the annual Engineers celebration has grown and spread throughout the United States until today it is celebrated in many of the Engineering Colleges throughout the country. St. Pat ' s Board was first organized to plan and direct the celebration in 1905. Each year the duties of this group of engineers has been added to, so that now they occupy the most prominent position in the school, and it is a distinct honor to be a member of this body. The Board is composed of five seniors, three juniors, three sophomores, and two freshmen. k -- t " B ' 1 » 4|| Fred Horne OFFICERS Fred Horne Terry Whitebread Sam Wilson President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer i Page 158 » « » 2 ajnii R SAVITAR 1Q32 22 s; i I f POLO AND RIDING ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Eugene B. Reaves, Jr. . Harold L. Beynon Mary Jeanette Symon President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer TO PROVIDE healthy recreation and pleasant association of kindred horse lovers, the Missouri Polo and Riding Asso- ciation was formed. It recruits its members from the students 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 gy. Reaves and nearby communities. The horse has returned to his own, not as a beast of burden but as a king of sports. Equestrian contests, gymkhanas, horse shows and polo games feature social life all over the country, and those who can ride with the hounds, enjoy the chase or merely canter for the love of healthy recreation, have a chance to get better acquainted with horses during their contact with the Association. Missouri, too, plans to have its horse shows and gymkhanas. Polo games have become a recognized part of the year ' s sporting events at the University, and judged both by the number taking part and by those who turn out to watch the games, their popularity is increasing. Another thing that has increased the popularity of horseback riding is the fact that the Military Department has put equitation on its list of alternatives for physical-training students in the winter months when the weather does not permit military drill. Due to the limited number of horses available, the classes in equitation cannot accommodate all of those who would like to ride. These classes are usually filled before any of the others. Some Action on the Polo Field Page J9 f fc yp 9n S mmmgmm)0m artmmmmS i3tt I f Barbee John Spangler Clay Moore Cooley Guilders Doak Christeson DiCKERSON Shirky Foster Browning Young Knecht Fick Woodruff Barrow Stout Lee Stephens Rogers Tuggle Osborn Dyer BARNWARMIN ' " DARNWARMIN ' is the outstanding social event for Ag students. It was an honor for this - ' - ' year ' s dance to have Arthur M. Hyde, Secretary of Agriculture, crown the queen and lead the grand march for starting the dance. The honor of Barnwarmin ' Queen this year went to Miss Elizabeth Herd of Higginsville. For two weeks before the dance these students were hard at work in preparation for their Barnwarmin ' . Novel invitations were delivered to the lucky dates one week before the dance. The Ags Droved master of the task and decorated both the Gym and the Field House. On the night of the dance the Ags donned their overalls and jackets, and their dates wore ginghams and bonnets as appropriate formats. Four hours of dancing were made more enjoyable by the lighted harvest moon in the field house. OFFICERS Fred Stephens Manager Charles Bowen .... Secretary-Treasurer Ralph Rogers Assistant Treasurer Albert Dyer . . . Assistant Secretary-Treasurer Sam Knecht, Prizes Oral Barrow, Storeroom Bill Osborn, Eats James Tuggle, Brush Gene Lee, Orchestra Pit Fowler Young, Publicity Kenneth Evans, Transportation Justin Doak, Music Clarence Eckles, Basement Lawrence Clay, Alumni Booth Herbert Fick, Outside Attractions Robert Christeson, Front Hall Kermit Moore, Bob Cooley, Protection Fred Stephens Merrill Woodruff, Front Scene George Browning, Lights John Falloon, Invitations Bob Stout, Main Floor John Dickerson, Programs Hal Foster, Justin Doak, Virgil Proffit, Dates Walter John, Stanley Spangler, Field House Bob Shirky, Queen ' s Throne Norman Childers, Stunts Ralph Rogers, Clean-up Ted Barbee, General Roustabout Page 160 t m 9 w i i -. • ' -kS » «« ii ■eu(M P ' ' ' .,,., .8 jl h P Ng ' - . . FARMERS ' FAIR COUNCIL Ted Barbee Herbert Fick John Falloon Lelan Ryan Kenneth M. Evans E. A. Trowbridge, Jr. Manager Secretary-Treasurer Assistant Manager Assistant Secretary-Treasurer Senior Councilman Junior Councilman COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Fritz Gieselman and Stanley Spangler, Parade Sam Knecht, Concessions Bill Osborn, Pipe Features E. A. Trowbridge Jr. and John DiCKERSON, Horse Show Don Shuey, Yellow Dog Walter John, Publicity Fowler Young, Jdrjertising Leonard Debard and Kermit Moore, Construction Wardin Robbins, Dance Don DeJarnette, Follies Norman Childers, Minstrels Quinton Kinder, Girls ' ' Show George Browning, Lights Marion Clark and Clarence Eckels, Entrance Lawrence Clay, Signs Justin Doak, Transportation Lisle Jeffrey, Side Show Ed Miller, Prizes Orvil Barron, Storeroom Robert Cooley and Mel Akers, Protection Charles Bowen, Educational Exhibits Ralph Rogers and Albert Dyer, Stock Show Hal Foster, General Handy-Man Ted Barbee S FARMERS ' FAIR originated at tlie University of Missouri in the Spring of 1905. The Ag Students saw the need of some annual event that would gain recognition for them on the campus and among citizens of Columbia, and as a result Farmers ' Fair had its beginning. Farmers ' Fair is now known throughout the country as " The Biggest Student Stunt in America. " Similar stunts are put on at several other Agricultural Colleges. This stunt is a major activity of the Ag Club throughout the years and the gross income ranges between $2,500 and $5,000. The net profits are used to send teams to various judging contests throughout the country, as well as to finance any other interests. Trowbridge Fick Barbee Evans Falloon Ryan Page 161 i LtWi 2 aCUW 11 ri« Hk ai SAVITAR 1Q32 % :f ' S Ss: » iS9 ' ' j 1 Mertz Sei.vidge Seward McKay Estes Sears H. Hawkins Zelle R. Hawkins Edwards Shellenberger Seeger Cross Pitkin McAdow Stokes Bevington Nickel Boggess McGinley % 1 JUNIOR LEAGUE OF WOMEN VOTERS THE University of Missouri League of Women Voters is an organization the purpose of which is to promote among the students a deeper interest in citizenship, in governmental problems, and in legislative needs; an interest in current politics both on the campus and in our own state and national government, and the legislative problems which they will meet when they become voters. It is an organization for the women of the University, and the qualification for member- ship is an active interest and the payment of the membership fees. Programs consist of round- table discussions and informal talks on subjects of interest. One of the most interesting events of the year was the all-state convention of the Junior League of Women Voters. A tea given at the Alpha Delta Pi house closed the convention. OFFICERS Elizabeth Bevington Frances Stokes . Carolyn Boggess . Hazel Nickell Mrs. Mary Asbury McKay President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor CABINET MEMBERS Merle Williams Harriet Shellenberger Mary Katherine Sears Helen Hawkins Ruth Hawkins Virginia Estes Edith Zelle Dorothy Edwards Frances Arnold Jean McGinley Barbara Mertz Marjorie Seward Helen Selvidge Janet Cross Helen Seeger Helen Pitkin Florence McAdow Elizabeth Bevington iH E5GMM»: SJMtf Pase 162 KS= ffl ?g«e =Ssc I INTERNATIONAL CLUB OFFICERS Margaret Luisita Dye President Howard Goodrich Vice-President Gus CouKOULis Secretary Lucille Geary Treasurer MEMBERS Crisogono Aguiling Wei Ma Pao Chuan Chao Juan Madrigal Jose Cervantes Douglas Motter L. Charles Clifford George McCue Mary Coates Helen Over Nemisio Gambito Edna Tornajo Robert Y. Horiguchi Alfonso Sandoval Liu Chiao-Ming Melerio Vega Liu Kou-Tk Ruth Waugh Margaret Luisita Dye David C. H. Lu Mehmet Zeki Salich Zeki THE International Club is composed of all the foreign students in the University and a limited number of North Americans. The purpose of the Club is to provide a means whereby foreign and American students may exchange first-hand information about their respective countries and work towards a better understanding of their individual national aims and of their common international problems. Social festivities, as well as programs centered around national and religious holidays, in the fall semester develop a basis of acquaintance which is furthered in the spring term by a series of meetings in which each group of nations entertains with a program presenting various aspects of its civilization. Membership in the organization carries with it a priceless opportunity for adventures in international friendships, and a deeper comprehension of the motto of the Club: " Above all nations is humanity . " V Madrigal Chao McCuE Zeki Ma Tornajo Gambito Sandoval Augiling Clifford Dye Goodrich Over Liu Page 163 MJIwShff ' i fLir» a»i ' 3 : = asnte : -sG ; s i ■ " m e gtisi i H fe ijj i jp S«£S ! =S3 The Hendrix Hall Group HENDRIX HALL OFFICERS Hazel Vencill Edythe Tresler Abney, Charlotte Ann Anderson, Margaret Banks, Marjorie Barrie, Catherine Browdy, Sylvia BuGG, Lucy Callahan, Riley R. Cassel, Nannabell President Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS Coleman, Margaret Corn, Jane Crabtree, Freeda Lou Crutchfield, Ethel Cross, Janet Davis, Dorothy Elam, Winifred Ellis, Cecile Farrar, Verda H. Farris, Kathleen Fenstermaker, Kathryn Finke, Dorothy Fisher, Everall Flory, Josephine folse, l ry GiNSBURG, Isabel Grund, Mary Virginia Harrison, Anna Jane Henderson, Frances Hilley, Luticia Johnson, Mary Kathryn Jones, Janette Kanter, Rosalind Kiefaber, Elsa King, Hazel Koelling, Eloise KoERNER, Gertrude Love, Susan McKay, Martha McKiNNEY, Kathren Maddox, Trean Maddox, Mildred Allen Marshall, Peggy Matassarin, Marie Miller, Dorothy Milligan, Wilma Olson, Velma OSTERMAN, SeLMA Peterman, Dorthy Phillips, Mildred Pye, Alice Reinecke, Hazel RisiNGER, Fannie Mae Rodgers, Elsie RowE, Margaret Salia, Margaret Sandler, Crenia Schneider, Dorothy Schowe, Grace Schramm, Esther Seeger, Helen Sherman, Charlessa Smith, Mary Jo Smith, Phyllis Tresler, Edythe Tyree, Besse Vencill, Hazel Watts, Virginia Lee Nellie Lee Hinchman i Page 164 I 1 s fi h i |p ?»0t TS3Z : READ HALL University Dormitorv for Women Mrs. Margaret B. Chamberlain .... Chaperon Laura Whitlark . . . First Semester House President Ruth Baty .... Second Semester House President Violet Adams Ruth Baty Dorothy Beeman Dorothy Belter Anne Chaffee Virginia Chappell Frances Cheney Helen Jane Colvin Mary Duffy Beulah Early Marian Edgar MEMBERS Phyllis Folk Keola Farbstein Evelyn Hendren Carol Lefkovits Fredda Lieberman Geneva Marble Olive Milky Lucille Miller Margaret McCulloch Dorothy McLaughlin Frances Noel Lucille Olmsted Lalra Whitlark Effie Redden Hazel Reinecke Faye Riter Roberta Samuels Elizabeth Sheldon Evelyn Terry Rugh Maugh Louise Waterman Lillian Watkins Fern Way Laura Whitlark % ffll r4!e£ ±=Ss: s Shirky Evans Whitehead EcKLES Jeffrey Kinder DoAK Browning AG CLUB THE Agricultural Club has existed for thirty-one years. It was organized for the purpose of furthering the interests of the College of Agriculture and the students attending it. The Club has not failed in the accomplishment of the tasks it has set out to do. It has become the one united student force which moves in the service of the College of Agriculture; it has become a significant part of the college life of every agricultural student. Each of the subsidiary clubs are strengthened and unified through the Agricultural Club. Its membership consists of every male student in the College of Agriculture. The Agricultural Club is known because of its size and power of accomplishment. The spirit of loyalty, enthusiasm, and co-operation has made the Club the driving power of the White Campus and made possible the success of the major projects for which it is known. In the thirty-one years of development, about nine thousand men have been members of the Ag Club and have worked under its direction. It is recognized as one of the most active student organizations throughout the country. This group sponsors the Farmers ' Fair, Barnwarmin ' , the College Farmer, the Agricultural Banquet, and the five judging teams. Farmers ' Fair, instituted in 1905, has grown into the " Biggest Student Stunt in America. " OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER Eugene Lee President Robert Shirky Vice-President Kenneth Evans ...... Secretary Lisle Jeffrey . . . . . . Chaplain Eugene Lee Poie 166 SESsz; i 1 kV 1 2 = " sy 1 s= !=s: fe lj P r«£S ■ssc ZBS AGRICULTURAL CLUB OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER George Browning President Justin Doak Vice-President Clarence Eckles Secretary Richard Whitehead Treasurer THE Agricultural Club sponsors four major activities each year — Farmers ' Fair, Barnwarmin ' , The College Farmer, and Ag Club Banquet. The first three of these activities have passed their twenty-fifth anniversary and by their continual success have proved the strength of the Ag Club. The fourth major activity, Ag Club Banquet, was held for the fourth time this year. The purpose of the banquet is to provide an opportunity for the students and faculty members in the College of Agriculture to come together in a mutual fellowship. Prizes and medals were awarded to winners of various contests in the Ag School and to members of all the judging teams. Four judging teams represented Missouri in national contests at Chicago, Kansas City, St. Louis, and Waterloo, Iowa, last fall. The Ag Club paid the major part of expenses of the men on the judging teams last fall and also furnished the medals awarded. This year the Ags were honored by having Dean F. B. Mumford deliver the principal speech at their annual banquet, and in turn honored him by presenting to him a token of appreciation for his thirty-seven years of service to the College of Agriculture and the Ag Club. Members of the Ag Club are justly proud of the unusual success of their many valuable activities. It is the enthusiasm and spirit co-operation maintained by the Ags that is responsible for this success. George Browning I Ag Club Banquet Page 167 ROSEBROUGH LuEKE HeNDRICKS CoLEMAN JeTER GoLDMAN A. FiSK HuCKMAN Florea Gates Mansfield Hummel Teague Allman McKinney Bragg Bower Ruff Schmidt H. Fisk Trimble Tresser Howe Lloyd Baird Elam Miller Blackmore Howard Hopper Montgomery F. Brengarth Stuart D. Brengarth Stokes Harrison Wilson Chamberlain Vencill HOME ECONOMICS CLUB THE stimulation of interest in the professional and vocational opportunities in Home Eco- nomics and the creating of good fellowship among students of Home Economics are the purposes of the Home Economics Club. A social or business meeting is held by the club each month throughout the year. The membership of the club is not confined to students in the Home Economics Department, but is open to all students in the University who are interested in the study of Home Economics and the work of the club. The club takes a part in community and state work and the members render service of a professional nature to the people of their community and state. The club is affiliated with the National Student Home Economics Association, which is under the auspices of the National Home Economics Association, and through this affiliation comes in contact with the activities of Home Economics clubs on other campuses and with the work of the National Association whose mem- bers are actively engaged in Home Economics work. The government of the club is by the executive council, which is composed of the club officers, the chairmen of the various committees, a representative from the Freshman class and Sophomore class, and the editor of the Women ' s Page of the College Farmer. Miss Minnie Irons, of the Home Economics Faculty, is the sponsor. OFFICERS Frances Stokes Evelyn Stewart Mary Sharp Harrison Dora Brengarth Mary Wilson . President Vice-President Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Leona Allman . Miss Minnie Irons Editor, College Farmer Page Sponsor ) I I 11 I 1 Frances Stokes iWCTW ft;l«» PageleS " 5X3 1 i f I I Lelan Ryan Harold Boucher John Falloon President Vice-President Secretary-Treas urer 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. Aleetings are called by the Executive Committee for trans- acting business and for programs of a varied type. At the educa- tional program, men are asked to speak on some subject of interest to the students and closely related to their work. The Club has co-operated with the Dairy Department each year in serving lunch to the visiting farmers during the Annual Farmers ' Week. The Club also enters a float in the Farmers ' Fair parade and has won first place the last two years The big social event of the year for the dairy students and faculty is the picnic held in May. The Dairy Club has been instrumental in aiding the faculty to develop a more co- operative attitude between faculty and students. The students have an excellent opportunity to study the various phases of dairying, due to the valuable equipment used by the Dairy Department. The dairy herd numbers about one hundred and fifty 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. The students receive practical training in dairy manufactures as well as in production. Lelan Ryan p m H|| J ' H ' H . W . J B ,. . . H y tu W " mml [9 i ffl Page 169 Boucher Lewis Westmeier Allen Brown ZiLLMAN Spangler Falloon Laffoon Harrison Foster Zimmerman Alley John Ryan Rowland Herman i P» =: s ' ' 5Nfa» ' «- f fcj t jO pr ' o ' m zsi Sf Mitchell Whitebread BuELL Randall Denton HORNE Hancock Johnson i ENGINEERS CLUB THE College of Engineering was founded at the University of Missouri in the year 1876. Through the efforts and loyalty of the students and the faculty, the College has grown until it is today one of the largest on the campus. It is the same loyalty that has made possible the organization at Missouri University known as the Engineers Club. Membership in this Club is both compulsory and automatic for each student enrolled in the College of Engineering. It is an organization in which no distinction is made on the basis of class, scholarship, department, creed, or social affiliations. There is a spirit of equality among the members, resulting in a spirit of good-fellowship and fair play. The business and activities of the Club may be divided into three main groups: The Saint Pat ' s Board, The Shamrock Staff, and the Campus Squad. The Saint Pat ' s Board is composed of thirteen members, which include five seniors, three juniors, three sophomores, and two freshmen. This group has active charge of all arrangements for the Annual Saint Pat ' s Celebration in March. The Junior and Senior members are elected and the Board appoints the Sophomore and Freshman members on the basis of interest, activity, and capability. The Shamrock Staff edits the annual publication of the Engineers Club, The Shamrock. The book is representative of the entire school and portrays happenings of the school year in the College. The circulation is about four hundred copies. The editor and business manager are elected by the Club, and the rest of the staff is selected b ' them, although all engineers are invited to try out for the staff. The third group, the Campus Squad, is composed of three Seniors and two Juniors. Its main duties are to uphold the traditions of the Red Campus, and to administer punishment to Tom Randall those disinterested underclassmen. Failure to attend meetings Page no 1 i 1 I _- ii r--rw ' •Ki ' sxr i s ; g g " ■ ?g- ENGINEERS CLUB Tom Randall . Terry Whitebread J. Stuart Johnson Lewis Buell Wallace Hancock Ralph Denton Lynn Mitchell Fred Horne OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . . . Editor of Shamrock Business Manager of Shamrock Business Manager of Club President of St. Pat ' s Board regularly and trespassing on the sacred grass are punishable by means of the paddle. This group is appointed by the president and acts as a disciplinary committee. A fourth group, which has just this year started, has charge of editing the Engineers ' Monthly, a paper distributed to the Engineers. Terry Whitebread This year, from March 17 to 19, the Engineers celebrated the 26th anniversary of St. Pat ' s week. The celebration was formally opened with a barbecue attended by nearly all the members. It was climaxed by various serenades. The next day was filled with educational talks by prominent engineers, a luncheon, and alumni meetings. Friday afternoon Saint Fat arrived in his spectacular way and bestowed the degree of Knight of Saint Pat upon his loyal followers. Afterwards, the engineering laboratories were opened and the most interesting dis- plays and demonstrations were to be seen. The Engineers Club sponsors educational picture shows and brings out-of-town speakers to lecture on engineering work. A close contact between the professors and students has been es- tablished and it is well known that the engineers have as friendly a relationship with their Dean and professors as any other group on the Missouri Campus. " St. Patrick was an Engineer " Page 171 m Mf Mfir tHjl Wf ' 5;p«te«»«— .ifc j hj lP 4£ ±=ss: i i m i A. Weinbach Johnson Hoffmeister Tuttle Crews Buell NiBLACK Barns Cook Wigbels Smith Paynter Freeman Thorne Jackson Francis Johnson Edmonston Bates Shepherd M. P. Weinbach Lanier Roland Wallis Coffman i m f A. I. E. E. THE American Institute of Electrical Engineers, the national organization 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 mainte- nance of a high professional standing among its members, and the development of the individual engineer. The Institute has contributed greatly 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 individual members and of the entire engineering profession. In September, 1902, the Board of Directors of the national organization approved apian for the organization of local groups in electrical centers and also groups of engineering students in universities and technical schools. These groups later became !S 1 known as Sections and Branches, respectively, and the number increase d rapidly, there being 58 Sections and 105 Branches at the present time. The principal purpose of the Missouri Branch, as of all student branches, is to function as an instrument 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 by the Institute members, such as the holding of meetings, the presentation and discussion of papers, reports, abstracts, and participation in inspection trips to places of interest to engineers. Jim Shepherd OFFICERS Jim Shepherd . Alfred Coffman Leslie Bates . Prof. M. P. Weinbach President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Counselor Page 172 I I i - « ltA« « • .«a,i 8 ' ft = S G : ; g 2 s= : I I Ufca w « »i ffi agjg ' gy a 3? ©?) m A. S. C. E. Ralph J. Denton Clayton Cross Henry Ochs D. K. Jackson President Vice-President Secretary- Treas urer . Sergeant-at-Arms THE American Society of Civil Engineering is the oldest National Engineering Society in the United States. It was instituted in 1852 for the purpose of advancing civil en- gineering and architectural knowledge and practice, maintaining a high professional standard among its members, encouraging intercourse between men of practical science and establishing " a central point of reference to union for its members. " During the eighty years of the Society ' s history the record of its accomplishments is a tribute to the devoted service of a great company of eminent engineers who have sought to give rather than to receive. During the lifetime of the Society, the Ralph J. Denton nation has experienced an industrial revolution, and the world has been transformed into an engineer ' s world, with the public dependent to a surprising extent for its comforts, conveniences and necessities upon the genius of the engineer. In this trans- formation, the members of the Society have rendered distinguished service. The past contributions of the Society to human progress argue well for its future activities. By rigid insistence in the future, as in the past, upon high qualifications in those entering its ranks, the Society will endeavor to maintain the highest possible professional standards of public service. To help in maintaining, and in elevating these standards, is the highest professional reward and privilege of Civil Engineers. ( I Page 17} Proctor Garnett Gideon McManama Oliver HoMBERG Baker Ambruster Reese Grumich Whitebread Newcomb HoRNE Denton Jackson Hyde Ochs Cross 3 JW ffi fus: f " j „ j ' f Powell Mann Northrop Sgt. Viera Florea Keller Ellis Souder Finch Andrews Wasson Casteel Sowers Barnett Capt. Lewis Proffitt Baldry MISSOURI MUSKETEERS DURING the seven years of its existence, the Missouri Musketeers Club has made a re- markable record. The members of this organization have won several awards, both state and national. The Club was organized in 1925 under the direction of Captain Coghlan, the former Varsity coach, and C. P. Beale, who was also elected the first president of the group. The organization was founded when it became necessary for a smaller group of individuals on the rifle range to act as leaders and coaches in the promotion of rifle marksmanship at the University of Missouri. The purpose of the Club then was to further the activities of the girls ' and men ' s varsity teams and to create a spirit of interest toward the shooting game so that members of the organization, after graduation, would be inclined to keep in touch with the progressive program of the Missouri Rifle Teams and the National Rifle Association. These found- ers felt the need of an inner organization on the range to pro- mote interest in the Rifle Club and to sponsor a spirit of friendli- ness and good-fellowship among its members. The National Intercollegiate Rifle Championship was won by members of the Club for three consecutive years. In 1928 the championship was won by Charles Luther; in 1929 and 1930 by Roger H. Taylor. O. B. Collins and E. R. Vavra also were in the first three places of the latter match. The Women ' s Individual State Championship was won by Margaret Roark in 1930 and by Mary Leverington in 193 1. OFFICERS George Baldry George Baldry Kathryn Finch . Dorothy Wasson . Ray Northrop . Lucy Allen Andrews President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Historian " I I I 1. 11 % SAVITAR 1932f.: ::| r ifgy S.V. •fffff 5 i GYM CLUB IN THE history of the University there have been outstanding gymnasts and exhibitions given by one or two men on the trapeze bars and tumbling mats, but never before had there been an organization such as was started by Gus Coukoulis in September, 1929. In 1929 Gus Coukoulis came to Missouri University and, being interested in gym work, paired his ability with the great need for improvement in the department here, organizing what is now known as the M. U. Gym Club. His only compensation was the satisfaction that he gave hundreds of men the oppor- tunity of mastering the art of tumbling. Mr. Brewer, head of the athletic department, has always helped the Club when it has needed additional funds or equipment for an exhibition or trip. In January, 1932, Coukoulis left the University and is now again in St. Louis engaged in playground work, in which he was interested before coming to the University. Mr. Brewer has been fortunate in having as capable a man as Ben Schaberg, who was a gymnast at Beaumont High School in St. Louis, to carry on the activities of the Club. He has taken over the responsibility in fine fashion and has already given one exhibition during the basket ball season and another in conjunction with the Women ' s Gym Club for " All Sports Night. " Ben has a most capable assistant in Tom McKenzie of Green Bay, Wisconsin. Last year was the first year the Club had official recognition. About fifty emblems have been given to qualified members of the regular team to date. During the winter months members of the R. O. T. C. Unit of the University have received credit for work done in the Gym Club. The M. U. Gym Club is now a permanent organization in the athletic department of the University, and anyone really interested in gymnastics is eligible for membership in the organi- zation. Ben Schaberg I H m H 1 ' H wSrk 1 m] r Nfc. ' PL ■I H 1 f fl It ir ] it 1 K 1 H 1 B. Stevens O ' Neal Murratta Douthit Waterman Graff Roy Cummings Ray Cummings Streeter McKenzie Busick Schaberg Barrett Stone Bergschneider J. Stevens Hickman Zillgett Lowe Page 175 SAVITAR 1Q32 Rk ss: The Growlers Leading the Thundering Thousand LONG line of screaming freshmen held together by a group of sophomores marches out to the Stadium for every football game. It is called the Thunder- ing Thousand, and it exemplifies th e unity and team spirit . . . when it cheers for a Tiger victory . . . that every organization on the campus strives to attain. It is just such unity as this that makes for a smoothly functioning student body. I % K Page 176 mm ggillll gg, — , ; , . ;—; PUBLICATIONS 12 gi fefiSE -=aag " S lij fp 4E£S22=ss: ■ L S l f R ff 1 T| H 1 iH H V ' Zm Mite 1 v VL vjfl p j n 1 Ji r J I M ■| K i H I 1 f 4 L 1 B H ' I ,7J k» ' IM B Hr K- ' ' Ml k li yi H. gg J Bvj l ■■■ Jf SM Cason Peters Hancock Denton Fitch Francis I i Martin I THE SHAMROCK N 1906 the first Sharnrock was published. From hardly more than a pamphlet, it has prown year by year to its present size. The contents of the book include individual pictures of the students and the faculty, group pictures of the various honorary and professional organizations, and a " Blarney Section, " which, through cartoons and jokes, exposes the " rash " acts of the students throughout the year. The Shamrock makes its annual appearance at the St. Pat ' s Ball, the social event which climaxes a week of celebration by the Engineers in honor of St. Patrick, their patron saint. The book is financed by the Engineers Club and is given free to every member of the club who has paid his dues. Copies of the Shamrock are also available at cost to alumni and others. The editor and business manager are seniors, elected by the vote of the entire school. The remaining places on the staff are filled by appointment by the editor and business manager. The book is the official publication of the College of Engineering and of the Engineers Club, and it has as its object the creation of closer contact between the students and the faculty. OFFICERS Wallace R. Hancock Ralph J. Denton J. E. Peters Justin A. Francis . J. R. Cason . J. E. Martin . Frank Wigbels . Robert C. Proctor Russel Fitch D. F. Zeiser . Editor Business Manager Associate Editor Assistant Editor Advertising Manager . Artist Artist Letterer Photographer Assistant Wallace Hancock r m Page 178 ■ r IW U=. = g aa g g " ' ' --- .. .,g.8 ; ji ijKP THE COLLEGE FARMER i I i THE STAFF Walter W. John Harold R. Alley Leland S. Ryan Editor Business Manager Circulation Manager FOR twenty-five years the College Farmer has been published by students in the College of Agriculture. It is managed solely by the student staff elected each year from the Ag Club members and is supported entirely through advertising and sub- scription receipts. Nine issues are published throughout each school year, containing feature articles by students, professors, and alumni; news of the student activities; faculty notes; and departmental features. It is a member of Agricultural College Magazines Association. Walter John This magazine was begun in 1904 under the name Missouri Agricultural College Farmer, and was handled chiefly as a technical farm magazine. Notes were taken on classroom lectures and published as educational features. Publication was discontinued for three years from 1918-1921, but was resumed again as The College Farmer with a different purpose, that of featuring Ag Club activities and campus news. The March issue in 1932 marked the Silver Anniversary of its beginning. The College Farmer devotes considerable space to Barnwarmin ' and Farmers ' Fair, the two other major activities of the Ag School. One page of each number is used for 4-H Club and vocational agriculture news. The subscription list includes several hundred high schools in Missouri, farmers, alumni, and undergraduate students in Agriculture. I I u Page 179 Smith Voss Dyer Dickerson Brown Lee Winfrey Moore Fry .Alley Fick Rogers Zillman Ryan Stokes . ' llman John I Clark Shadle Cooper Young Brown McPheeters Shapiro Mills Stephenson Merritt Luckhardt Kerndt Boren Brown Offutt Davis Pickett Bickley McLeod Rendlen Kiser RouSH Race Moore Elfenbein Redmond Halt McIntire Stone THE MISSOURI SHOWME THE Missouri Showme, official humor and literary publication of the University of Mis- souri, has continued to identify itself as a recognized student organ for entertainment. At the beginning of the year the Showme succeeded in obtaining O. 0. Mclntyre, famous New York columnist, to accept the honorary title of " Godfather " of the publication. The Missouri Showme is published by the Missouri Chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity. The magazine is edited and managed entirely by students, the staff being chosen from almost every department and school in the University. The year 1931-32 saw the development of a " Showme Consciousness. " At the beginning of the second semester of this year, the Showme moved its editorial and business offices from the Herald-Statesman Publishing Company to 14 South Ninth Street, where the favorable location and window displays " brought the magazine and its workers to light. " Outstanding among the ten issues of the 1931-32 magazines were the " Blue Book Examination " number, depicting a humor- ous type of examination and containing something about 400 students; " The Co-ed " number, glorifying the co-ed; and the " Circus " number, which presented a humorous slant at the " Big-Show " known as the University, with fraternity and sorority side-shows. THE EXECUTIVE BOARD Harold L. (Abie) Elfenbein . Editor-in-Chief Eugene W. Moore . . Business Manager {first semester) Warren O. A ' IcIntire . Business Manager {second semester) Ben Stone Feature Editor Robert W. Race Advertising Manager Patrick Merritt Circulation Manager Harold Elfenbein Page 180 »l i ftjil pi " -£UC , ggs«ift » s= ' sxr :. ..Bs gia ag g ?i)CH gy s i e S ( I ' I f, THE MISSOURI STUDENT W. H. Harrison Mary Ann Bodine Orville Read . Bob Packwood Sid Smith Charles Flynn Ruth Vincent Jerry Thistlewaite Lyman Winter Willard Schroeder Allen Simmons Ralph Watters E. L. Nelson Ed Ellis Editor Associate Editor Managing Editor Copy Editors Sports Editor Junior Assistants Sophomore Assistants AS THE official student newspaper of the University, the " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ° ' Missouri Student attempts to promote the best interests of the Student Body in every possible way. Its main objective is to print student opinion on all issues confronting the students and to take a stand in behalf of the students, when the occasion warrants such action. Essentially non-political in character, the Student has maintained an independent attitude both in its editorial columns and its selection of staff members. Although it is under the control of the Student Council, the editor is almost entirely free to choose his assistants and the editorial policy. The Council exercises its control through the Advisory Board made up of four Council members and a student chosen at large. The editor is a non-voting but otherwise regular member of the Council. There is no faculty censorship or control. During the first semester the paper was distributed each Wednesday evening to every student enrolled in the University. The retrenchment program of the University caused withdrawal of support from that quarter and made it necessary to sell subscriptions in order to secure the finan- cial backing for the second semester. That it secured a circulation numbering more than one- half of the students is proof of its popularity as a campus news sheet. Simmons Hanson Saultzs Winter Hancock Wildman Gundelfinger Vincent Fair Mendelsohn Watters Ferris Sahel Stuart Genung Sparks Atkinson Nelson Zimmerman Packwood Read Bodine Harrison Boyle Williamson Kopel Page I SI i J » i i SAVITAR THIS year for the first time the Savitar sophomore staff has been divided into two parts, the editorial staff and the business staff. This specialization of the work has been found to be quite successful, and it is believed that the sophomores get better training for the positions on the executive staff the following year. The freshmen still are given the same general work they have always done; this gives them a year to decide whether editorial or business work is the more interesting to them. At the end of the freshman year, those whose work has come up to the caliber set by the Savitar Board and the executive staff are recommended for positions on the sophomore staff. These recom- mendations are acted upon by the Student Council, whose decision is final. The new sopho- mores are allowed to select their own line of work and specialize in that line throughout their sophomore year, at the end of which time they are chosen on the basis of monthly ratings to the four executive positions: ed- itor, business manager, and two associates. Ki. ■.« " EDITORIAL STAFF William Browne Editor-in-Chief Dorothy Edwards Associate Editor Betty Logan Associate Editor SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Leonard McEnnis Edith Zelle Esmeralda Mayes Peggy Wheeler Kay Smith Virginia Pettegrew William Browne Dorothy Edwards llHS8S feii a« ft Page 182 SSjStf i8»iSg =»-Sxr ::sia ,-,. ..8 ; i 9E«i3« j i r « ra a.3a i ffl SAVITAR BUSINESS STAFF Richard C. Shaw Business Manager SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Frank Novoson William Rownd Claire Stong James Goodfriend THE business side of the Savitar is one of the most practical of all the University Betty Logan Activities. The production of Richard C. Shaw the yearbook involves the col- lection and expenditure of money between the amounts of $16,000 and } 2O,O00. All the moneys collected by the business manager are deposited with the secretary of the University, who is the trustee. In return, the business office of the school gives the Savitar a receipt voucher for the items and amounts received. 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 Student Council. The business manager ' s job consists of taking care of four definite phases of the book: First, he has charge of the sale and distribution of the books; second, he has the job of collecting money buying space in the Savitar; third, he is responsible for checking the work of the advertising manager, but this year, due to the lack of an advertising manager, the larger part of this work was left to the business manager; and fourth, he must budget the book, keep books and limit the editorial staff to the maximum expenditures that the Staff can make. i ( yl Pettegrew Novoson Wheeler Zelle Rownd McEnnis Mayes Smith Page 183 5 h WiLKiE Jacobs Ruddy Watts Hancock Scheupbach Raine Rosebrough Rally Meyer Pye McKay Griffin Froug Etling Mitchell Schmidt McClure Kollman Weisman M SAVITAR THE 1932 Savitar has tried to get away from the old theme-idea used for so long by all year- books, and has endeavored to be just a Memory book, which portrays campus life as it is as truthfully as possible. We feel that by being a true picture of the school itself the book may best serve its purpose. If the staff has achieved this aim, the Savitar should be a book every student will be proud to have in his library. The executive staff has enjoyed its work this year and hopes that the student body will enjoy the fruits this work has brought. Though the year has been a hard one, the students have co- operated admirably in the publication of the book. The freshman and sophomore staffs have done very efficient work, and on the basis of the monthly ratings the following staff has been chosen for the 1933 Savitar: J. Albert McCollum Editor I JI Savitar Leonard McEnnis Frank Novoson . Edith Zelle William Rownd . Editor Business Manager Associate Editor Assistant Manager Fern Allport Lee Buchanan Rosetta Froug Tom Gideon Charles Gussman Phil Hancock SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Jack Hildreth Stanley Jacobs Martha McKay Virginia Meyer Lucille Mier Stanley Mitchell Marjorie Ohnemus Alice Pye Ruth Rally Lester Silbernagel Stanley Weisman Ed Wilkie The freshman staff this year has been an unusually large one. Its work has been consistenlty good, and the spirit has been one of active interest. With this staff ready to take over the work of editing the 1933 Savitar, the outlook does not lack promise. Page 184 M m m Snjr ;s; pa g f ss=:;5 ? MSAVITAR 1932 ifiaEgssss : ! I SAVITAR BOARD THE function of the Savitar Board is to supervise the work- ings of the Savitar Staff and to act in an advisory capacity to the executive staff. Although no regular meetings are sched- uled for this body, it keeps in close touch with the editor and business manager through its chairman, the Student President. The personnel of the Board is composed of the Student President, the Student Vice-President, the present Editor-in- Chief, the present Business Manager, the former Editor-in-Chief, the former Business Manager, and a Senior selected by the exist- ing six members, and approved by the Student Council. The few meetings that are held during the year are called at the discretion of the Chairman. These meetings are to give the other six members of the committee an insight into the progress that has been made on the current edition of the Savitar. Vouchers signed by the Student President in payment of Savitar James Wilson bills are approved at these meetings of the full Board. A financial statement from the Business Manager may also be called for by any member of the body. Each spring the Board meets to make recommendations to the Student Council for the Sophomore and Executive Staffs for the succeeding year. As many Freshmen may be elected to the Sophomore Staff as have proven during their first year of work that they are entitled to an advanced position. The signing of contracts for the printing and engraving to be done on the annual during the following year is also approved by the Savitar Board before the close of school in the spring. In this capacity, also, the Board makes recommendations to the Student Council for its final approval. i I Graves Wilson Freeman POLLITT McCoLLUM ShAW BrOWNE Page 18! % u . . -r ' - " " ' m mm siG msm S y ss := = S m f hjfp g 4 £=ss: The Missouri Student Office (N places, rather often than not, dark and stuck away, are college publications born. In hours frequently nonconforming ... in surroundings some- times lonely, sometimes bedlamatic ... in frequent — yet somehow never unpleasant drudgery . . . occasionally in high glory (when a thought is effected) . . . thus are such things contrived. So, if it be not too unseemly, a toast unto our own fraternity, gentlemen: OWERT YUIOP. i i i Page 186 MrMtr " 2 rftrw »»ft59 = " 2 (r ; sias M I LITAR Y 1 ) F Lewis Leonard Wright Wyeth Avera Jones Barnhill Calhoun Parker Reigner Beiderlinden n MILITARY Commissioned Officers on duty at the University of Missouri Colonel John W. Wright Major J. S. Leonard Major John C. Wyeth Captain Lewis E. Reigner Captain Gilbert E. Parker Captain Lester H. Barnhill Captain Milo C. Calhoun Captain Louis V. Jones Captain William A. Beiderlinden Captain James A. Lewis Lieutenant Wray B. Avera I si Page IS ' ' ' !Kr s S = =: : m) I i ffi R. O. T. C. STAFF OFFICERS 2£=Ss==3BJ DiLWORTH Beynon Randall Baldry Banta Carroll POLLITT Hamilton Jackson Harrison STRIPES AND DIAMONDS Craig Parks Bridgeman Jones Gorman Muller Allee Jenkins LicKLiDER Gaebler Ellis O ' Reilly Johnson Mathis Gidecomb Parman Neal Allen Smarr Hoover Goodrich Johnson Stadtherr Alexander % I « Page 189 ®IS»i l = 2«S i i ; =s;==s;5 i SENIOR FIELD ARTILLERY OFFICERS Rehagen Francis LowRY Beynon Smith Stone Ziegler Randall Pollitt Powell Gibson ) ViH JUNIOR FIELD ARTILLERY OFFICERS SiiAW Riley Sutherland Estes Holtzschue Coffman Brinkman VVampler OcHS Mersch Whitebread West Scobie Schuette Jones Cason O ' Reilly Xotzon Reaves Scott Bash Coates Parman Owens Lowry Stodhore Brechean Huddleston Brown Smarr Johnson Cook Bensinger Wier Page 190 i URt,1 I I ?8aK « m h yp « 5:ss=;=»Sfg»j SENIOR INFANTRY OFFICERS Fleischaker Little Scott Kilgore Schooler Hetzler Shrout Tomlinson Freeman Lawrence Mathews Ward Baldry Dilworth Kaesser Banta I ) I JUNIOR INFANTRY OFFICERS Seiler Hensley Koenigsdorf Wall Rawlings Hoke Hirsch Coy Casteel Stern AIcFarland Sutton Wheeling Jones Kitts Prall Trowbridge Huff Ensminger Hilsabeck Stricker Dent Thurman Carmel Vavra Wooten Francis Bealke Ramsay Barns Kautz Williamson Huston Guy Donohew Legan Lewis Page 191 m f - n -f : ' ' - s .e.,,41 ; SAVITAR 1932 g y ' " u. = 1 t Herbig T. Harper Gordon Wallace Bell Freeman Meyers Weinsaft Atwood Baird Hughes Howell J. Harper Kerby Beall Callin Licklider Good Allen Proctor Johnson Parent Peeler Purcell Strauss Mann Carlisle Guy Huston Williamson Allee Smithers 1 I PERSHING RIFLES COMPANY D, Second Regiment of the National Honorary Society of Persiiing Rifles, was founded at the University of Missouri, November II, 1929. The purpose of the organiza- tion is to train the best group of cadets in the Basic Course of the Infantry into a well-drilled military unit. Since the time the company was organized it has had the honor of being the best drilled company on the campus. It is the Official Infantry Guard of Honor of the University. Exhi- bitions of close-order drill are performed annually by the unit at the Kansas City R. O. T. C. Circus as representatives of the University. Members of Pershing Rifles are selected from the Basic Infantry Unit at large and are made up of those men who are outstanding in their military work. Officers are elected by the men of the company each year. This is the only company that the Military Authorities give this honor. Special uniforms are worn as a mark of distinction. The blue trousers are yellow striped along the outer seams. A blue and white braid, the insignia of the National organization, is worn on the left shoulder. White cross belts with brass buckles are added to the above for wear at dress parade. Captain Gilbert E. Parker .... Sponsor CADET OFFICERS Carl E. Williamson Captain MiLBURN N. Huston . . . Firjt Lieutenant Neal E. Guy Second Lieutenant Jack N. Donohew .... Second Lieutenant NON-COMMISSIOHED OFFICERS First Sergeant William Allee Sergeants John L. Strauss Russell B. Neal William H. Mann Oliver H. Johnson Corporals Arthur E. Callin James G. Harper Ralph E. Baird w Captain Carl Williamson Robert L, Smithers Thomas H. Wallace Page 192 3EZ i Sd«k, ' " •» « « " - " ■■ - " V " ji ijl Sffi SS ait Hei I I TIGER BATTERY OFFICERS Capt. Beiderlinden William Upjohn George R. Parks . Howard Goodrich John Bridgeman SERGEANTS Sponsor Cadet Captain First Sergeant Master Sergeant Staff Sergeant James Craig Robert Hoover Clifford Jones Edward Brown Henry Owens CORPORALS Donald Coates Leslie Jones Paul Cox Joseph Gregg Fred Shanklin John Shanklin Bryant Upjohn THREE years ago an organization intended to be the crack artillery unit was founded. That unit is now the Tiger Battery. For three years this group of men improved steadily. Their military grades were above the average, they took an interest in their Battery, and their personal appearance became outstanding. After three years the Battery decided to become an elective honorary organization. Non- commissioned and commissioned officers were elected to their positions by the men in the Battery, subject to the approval of the Professor of Military Science and Tactics. All new members were to be elected to the Battery. Tiger Battery stands out as an example of excellence in drill, excellence in discipline, and excellence in appearance, of which any regiment could justly be proud. W. Smith Alley C. Jones East Burnite Schiele Young Coates Stockwood Payne Lenaker Hinamon Riddle Noyes Edinger Bruner Martin Davis Caffee Van Hoosier Grumich Givens Hancock Herndon Topping Foster BoNDi Mitchell Gibbons L. Jones Gregg Rundquist D. Smith Jeffrey Evans Whitsett J. Shanklin Owen E. Jones Parks Upjohn Hoover Goodrich Craig Cox F. Shanklin iNwESwS iS? Page 193 Sl 11 4 2S33 A Wednesday Parade xHE shadows of late afternoon are stretched across the grass of The Quad, bordered at this late hour with collegians, faculty, townspeople. There is a com- mand: Sound off! There is a command: Right by squads! . . . Missouri ' s men are on parade. Companies of gray and white, — led by the glint of a saber, the vivid splash of a guidon — they pass by. With barking dogs before, and trailed by urchins, they march on, Tiger- town ' s Guardsmen. Page 194 agi 8 8 ri8- » T W iW O narei i w 4 ' m itamm f Fratp rnal Activities »s « hJ-fWM ■ JL 1 : 9 §li — - asss g Tet 7 Sentinels -« BookV ijtf J lUi irr,i J (If :: t " % !l l » I IS (! I! Is rlK shaciows oi late afternoon are stretched arross the grass of The Quad, bordered at this late hour legians, faculty, townspeople. There i .■■. c tm • i a command: Ri.abi ,-y — luri ' s mcr ; . ;: parade. Companies Iv -hr ' j ' W M of a saber, the ; hey pass by. With bark :lg doga !!M iv a- " ' ' ' i thcv mar. h : ' " ' c-r- ¥ » . 4 4 r ? . . i SP g» SS=ss: SONNET iS ' o far into the darkness of the night 1 try to pierce the deep blackness that hides From us unseen worlds, and yet my eyes See only stars, those myriad points of light Which hint of new realms, and which with their bright Radiance outline the changing pictures of the ides; But I see only the fathomless clouds, tides — Which ebb for an instant, then flow from sight. So I watch the fabric of the lives of men, Woven each day into the intricate designs Of unread thoughts and unknown dreams; but when I seek to penetrate that which combines The mist blue threads into faint patterns, I see then ' Gainst a deep haze, only star points of these Unes. Eleanor H. Goodson, Missouri Chapter of the College Poetry Society. Page I Ei«r« 3 £UCk,t 53®MJft3a = -Sxr West Hanser Spolander Selvidge Boggess Geary Sonnier Sorency MuLLiNS Pace Gaebler Grimes Peltzman Mattson Fite Potter Shea Kellogg Zelle Schempp Shellenberger Hawkins Lucas Young WOMEN ' S PANHELLENIC COUNCIL I Harriet Shellenberger Ruth Hawkins Catherine Schempp Alpha Chi Omega Catherine Schempp Martha Gilliam Alpha Delta Pi Elizabeth Bevington Helen Shea Harriet Shellenberger Alpha Delta Theta Sue Edna Potter Virginia Young Alpha Epsilon Phi Ruth Solomon Ruth Peltzman Alpha Gamma Delta Clara Louise Hanser Edith Zelle Alpha Phi Marjorie Mullins Anne Sorency Gamma Phi Beta Ruth Hawkins Helen Hawkins Kappa Alpha Theta Jessie Adele Stemm Margaret Mauze Kappa Kappa Gamma Eleanor Goodson Elizabeth Trimble President Secretary Treasurer Chi Omega Merle Lee Williams Lois Gum Delta Delta Delta Harriet Shellenberger Rosemary Lucas Delta Gamma Lida West Fern Spolander Phi Mu Marjorie Mattson Helen Selvidge Pi Beta Phi Ruth Fite Elsie Kellogg Theta Phi Alpha Hazel Sonnier Helen Bussen Zeta Tau Alpha Barbara Mertz Mary Alice Pace Page 196 «f 2s: Ife»w=; 462g22=S3=; TSSS f SORORITY CHAPERONS i Alpha Chi Omega Mrs. Winifred Ferrin Alpha Delta Pi Miss Meddie Homes Alpha Delta Theta Mrs. M. C. Kite Alpha Epsilon Phi Mrs. Richard Head Alpha Gamma Delta Mrs. Edith Sinz Alpha Phi Mrs. B. B. Cahoon Chi Omega Mrs. Harriett Tillson Delta Delta Delta Mrs. M. H. Lockridge Delta Gamma Mrs. M. R. Hicks Gamma Phi Beta Mrs. Nollie Ryan Kappa Alpha Theta Mrs. F. W. Dortch Kappa Kappa Gamma Miss Stella Scott Phi Mu Mrs. D. a. Chestnut Pi Beta Phi Mrs. Curtis Hill Theta Phi Alpha Mrs. E. W. Dawes Zeta Tau Alpha Mrs. Rosalie Brown Ruth Hawkins The women students on the University campus have an organization called the House Presidents ' Council, which meets regularly and considers all the administrative problems and their control. Each sorority is represented on this Council by its house president. i i i Sinz Kite Hill Head Chestnut Tillson Hicks Dortch Ferrin Cahoon Ryan Browne Homes Dawes Lockridge Scott Page 97 , sszsi: j _ i r-r« »,H ffl Sassman Ensminger NORQUIST VaVRA McGrath Pollitt F. Randall Myers Hoke Francis Hogan Schwartz Smith Lingle Morris Christman Mason Rovin Tuggle DuNwooDY La Rue Cupp Shackelford Goforth MEN ' S PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Wallace La Rue Vernon Myers Marvin Goforth Roy Mason President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Advisers Dean A. K. Meckel Dr. Walter S. Ritchie Acacia — Ben Hogan Alpha Gamma Rho — Virgil Proffitt Alpha Gamma Sigma — Douglas Ensminger Alpha Sigma Phi — Vernon Myers Wally La Rue Captain L. E. Reigner Dr. W. a. Tarr Alpha Tau Omega — E. Y. Lingle Beta Theta Pi — James Zinn Delta Kappa — Ferguson Randall Delta Sigma Phi — Frank Hoke Delta Tau Delta — Maynard A. Carter Delta Upsilon — Virgil Sassman Farm House — James Tuggle Kappa Alpha — Art Christman Kappa Sigma — James Lawrence Lambda Chi Alpha — Roderick Cupp Phi Delta Theta — Fielding Norton Phi Gamma Delta — Roy Mason Phi Kappa — Joseph Antonello Phi Kappa Psi — Robert Scott Pi Kappa Alpha — Marvin Goforth Psi Chi — Wallace La Rue Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Horace Smith Sigma Alpha Mu — Charles Rovin Sigma Chi — Thomas Francis Sigma Nu — Jack Pollitt Sigma Phi Epsilon — Harry Morris Sigma Phi Sigma — Roger Shackelford Zeta Beta Tau — Jack Fleischaker lilbssis: Page 198 Mf j f _f ir « 8».%g S ayi . == ' SXr ..==,....a8 ife ljjj t S S=Ss:, i FRATERNITY CHAPERONS Acacia A ' liss LuLA Hubbard Alpha Gamma Rho Mrs. Mary Ashworth Alpha Gamma Sigma Mrs. Ida Bates Alpha Sigma Phi Mrs. E. B. Raffety Alpha Tail Omega Mrs. Blanche Eckard Beta Theta Pi Mrs. Elizabeth Ranson Delta Kappa Mrs. Martha Homes Delta Mu Phi Mrs. L. L. Dallmeyer Delta Sigma Phi Mrs. L. Priest Delta Tau Delta Mrs. S. G. Hemphill Delta Upsilon Mrs. Daisy W. Hildreth Farm House Mrs. Maud Jackson Kappa Alpha Mrs. J. F. Gantt Kappa Sigma Mrs. H. B. Vosseler Lambda Chi Alpha Mrs. J. E. Wrench Phi Delta Theta Mrs. J. H. Guitar Phi Gamma Delta Mrs. Florence Poteet Phi Kappa Mrs. Charles Morris Phi Kappa Psi Mrs. Jacob Ellis Phi Sigma Delta Mrs. B. W. Vaughn Pi Kappa Alpha Mrs. Martha Blake Psi Chi Mrs. F. G. Saunders Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mrs. M. Patterson Sigma Alpha Mu Mrs. Bondurant Hughes Sigma Chi Mrs. Ella D. Taylor Sigma Nu Mrs. F. G. Griffith Ross DUNWOODY Sigma Phi Epsilon Mrs. Jean R. Saye Sigma Phi Sigma Mrs. Maude Sears Zeta Beta Tau Mrs. Mayme Asbury ! Hemphill Guitar Eckard Gantt Jackson Hughes Patterson Vosseler Hubbard Morris Vaughn Dallmeyer Raffety Asbury Hildreth Ranson Griffith Ashworth Saunders Blake Poteet Ellis Sears Taylor Saye Wrench Bates Homes Priest Page 199 i I Akl ' m ■•■ j f ' rif Sii ffl ss=ss: i ' mk i 1 i • - y-j ' i in jn I Bi R v J L ' ikM IwM. J Jesse Jellies I OYS and girls sit on the lawns in couples. A pledge stands here and there watering the grass. Two more boys are throwing a baseball back and forth. A group of girls sits on the steps in front of a sorority house talking. Another group of boys does the same thing at the fraternity house next door. The music of a radio floats out of one big house. Well dressed young people are seen in little groups walking toward the campus or toward the golf course. An impromptu quartet lounging on some benches in a fraternity front yard sing a few songs. The green of the grass takes on a golden lustre as the sun goes down. Page 200 SORORITIES 14 Founded DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind., Oct. IS, 1885 Alpha Nu Chapter established August, 1922 Prominent Alumnae Mrs. Edw. MacDowell Madam F. Bloomfield Mrs. S. D. Graff Mrs. G. O ' Donnell Starr Mrs. Marion B. Hickey Dorothy Thompson Mrs. Sinclair Lewis Cleg Lucas ALPHA CHI OMEGA ACTIVES Abney, Mary Caroline Blackwater, ' 32 Boat, Marjorie St. Louis, ' 33 COUSLEY, KaTHRYN Alton, 111., ' 35 Davis, Audrey Gay Cainsville, ' 32 Farris, Kathleen St. Louis, ' 34 Fenstermaker, Kathryn Elizabeth, La., ' 33 Finke, Dorothy Elizabeth, La., ' 34 Florea, Inez Leona, Kan., ' 33 Fugitt, Jeanne Springfield, ' 32 Hartt, Marie Rawlins, Wyoming, ' 33 Gilliam, Martha Columbia, ' 32 Glutz, Bernice Columbia, ' 32 Guenther, Eileen St. Louis, ' 33 Keller, Marion Kansas City, ' 33 Kiser, Marian Rapid City, South Dakota, ' 33 Mayes, Esmeralda St. Louis, ' 34 Moore, Lucille Kansas City, ' 33 Morris, Lillian Columbia, ' 35 McKay, Martha Eldon, Iowa, ' 35 McKee, Marian Kansas City, ' 32 O ' Donnell, Anna Jean Thayer, ' 33 Offut, Emabel A-Iexico, ' 33 Patton, Pebble Albany, ' 32 Pickett, Dorothea Kansas City, ' 32 RuTLEDGE, Clarice St. Louis, ' 35 Schalk, Ellen Litchfield, 111., ' 32 Sears, Mary Kathryn Columbia, ' 34 Thomas, Esther St. Louis, ' 32 Weisert, Elain St. Louis, ' 32 PLEDGES Caldwell, Melba Lockwood, ' 33 Campbell, Julia Kansas City, ' 34 Eyer, Neola Colorado Springs, Colo., ' 33 Johnson, Alice St. Louis, ' 33 Lovell, Margaret St. Louis, ' 33 Murry, Martha Elizabeth St. Louis, ' 31 Pumphrey, Betty Mammoth Springs, Ark., ' 35 Risinger, Fannie Mae Idabelle, Okla., ' 33 Slagle, Helen Kansas City, ' 34 Schneider, Dorothy Pontiac, 111., ' 35 O ' Donnell Risinger Schalk McKay Pumphrey Moore Davis Florea Offut Gilliam Johnson Boat Caldwell Patton Finke Campbell Slagle Pickett Lovell Keller SCHEMPP Hartt Mayes Kiser Sears Farris Abney Eyer Rutledge Brown j EFFERS Fenstermaker Schneider tUGlTT McKee Bates Page 102 Founded Wesleyan Female College, May 15, 1851 Alpha Gamma Chapter, April IS, 1915 . Prominent Alumnae Jane McCollum Mrs. B. L. Parkinson Lena Clauve Alice Baxter Irma Tapp Mrs. Loalo K. Rogers ALPHA DELTA PI ACTIVES Bevington, Elizabeth St. Louis, ' 32 Carr, Rebecca E. Potosi, 33 Campbell, Elizabeth H. Bunker Hill, 111., ' 32 Edwards, Dorothy Columbia, ' 33 Foreman, Laura Troy, ' 32 Gary, Mary V. Joplin, ' 32 Grimes, Virginia Lee Moberly, ' 34 Hibbard, Mary Lou St Clair, ' 32 Kessinger, Wilma Rogersville, ' 32 Kollman, Emelie Kansas City, ' 35 McCarty, Betty St. Louis, ' 33 McGinley, Jean M. Columbia, ' 33 McKinney, Dorothy Ann Springfield, ' 33 McMullen, Patricia Kansas City, ' 33 Metz, Gertrude Kansas City, ' 33 Moon, Marguerite A. Rock Rapids, Iowa, ' 34 Pitkin, Helen Memphis, ' 33 A Walsh Carr RiDGWAY Grimes Gary Brooks Sherman Moon Heath Shea McMullen Foreman Kollman Ridcway McClure Prichard, Marion E. St. Louis, ' 33 Ridgway, Ruth Columbia, ' 32 Ridings, Elizabeth R. Columbia, ' 33 Shea, Helen St. Louis, ' 33 Sherman, Charlessa A. Miller, ' 33 Sparks, Hazelle M. Kansas City, ' 33 Stuart, Edith St. Louis, ' 32 PLEDGES Brooks, Betty A. Excelsior Springs, ' 34 Eydmann, Louise Ste. Genevieve, ' 32 Eydmann, Helen E. Ste. Genevieve, ' 32 Hale, Louise Maplewood, ' 34 Lewis, Kate H. Kansas City, ' 33 LiNiNGER, Elizabeth S. Joplin, ' 33 Penny, Beatrice E. Braymer, ' 34 Ridgway, Martha Ann Columbia, ' 34 Smith, Anna Mae Memphis, ' 33 Whitlark, Laura Tarboro, N. C, ' 34 McGinley McCurry Bevington Prichard Brandt Hibbard Metz McCarty Kessinger Sparks Lewis Edwards Smith Pitkin Penny Stuart McKinney Page Z03 Founded Transylvania College, Lexington, Kentucky, 1919 Upsilon Chapter established 193 1 Prominent Alumnae Mrs. Ansel F. Hemenway Violet Young Gentry Mrs. a. J. WiLDMAN Mrs. C. B. Lane Mrs. Geo. Elliot Mardie Weatherby ALPHA DELTA THETA ACTIVES Baker, Christine Bethany, ' 34 Bruneau, Ethel G. Chicago, 111., ' 32 Dent, Gracille Hannibal, ' 33 Ferrel, Della M. Mountain View, ' 32 Gaither, Corinne Columbus, Kan., ' 32 Hoffman, Margaret L. Kansas City, ' 32 McClure, Martha R. Kansas City, ' 32 Potter, Sue Edna Columbia, ' 34 Young, E. Violet Kansas City, ' 32 Young, Virginia Kansas City, ' 31 PLEDGES Baker, Marjorie V. Bethany, ' 35 Griffin, Virginia M. Pueblo, Colo., ' 35 Williams, Thurley D. Columbia, ' 33 GAITlltR HOUMAX C. BaKIK Potter Dent Griffin Ferrel M. Baker Williams McClure Bruneau E. Young V. Young Page 204 Founded Barnard College, New York City, October 24, 1909 Alpha Beta February 16, 1929 Prominent Alumnae Mrs. Florence P. KOHN Miss Ruth Eldridge Dr. Lula Goldsmith Mrs. H. G. Solomon ALPHA EPSILON PHI ACTIVES Barth, Gusta St. Louis, ' 32 Degen, Marjorie Pittsburgh, Kan., ' 33 FicHMAN, Helen St. Joseph, ' 35 Froug, Rosetta Tulsa, Okla., ' 35 Fleischaker, Bonita Joplin, ' 33 Levin, Selma St. Joseph, ' 34 Peltzman, Ruth Kansas City, ' 33 Solomon, Ruth St. Louis, ' 34 Ulmann, Evelyn Kansas City, ' 33 19 PLEDGES Becker, Edith Sikeston, ' 35 Goldman, Adelaide St. Joseph, ' 33 Kanter, Rosalinde Sedalia, ' 35 Peltzman ROUG Fleischaker Bavin Ulmann Levin Solomon Becker Goldman Degen Page 205 Founded Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y., A ' lay 24, 1904 Epsilon Alpha, April 7, 1922 Prominent Alumnae Virginia Brubaker Edith Marken Jesse Elen Sims Sue Wass Crockett ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ACTIVES Clauson, Louise Knox City, ' 33 DoNNELL, Virginia DeSoto, ' 32 Fair, Annabel Hallsville, ' 33 Frohock, Evelyn Ferguson, ' 32 Griffin, Dorothy Columbia, ' 33 Handly, Margaret Kansas City, ' 33 Hanser, Claire Louise St. Louis, ' 32 Heneger, Captola Vandalia, ' 32 Hope, Maxine St. Louis, ' 32 Jones, Janette DeSoto, ' 33 LicHLiTER, Mary Elizabeth Kansas City, ' 32 Lippman, Blessing Hibbing, Minn., ' 32 McCoRMicK, May Columbia, ' 32 Ogle, Jane Bowling Green, ' 32 Pye, Alice Des Moines, Iowa, ' 35 Rowell, Janice Denver, Colo., ' 32 Selby, Orla Manhattan, Kansas, ' 34 Shedd, Adela Ames, Iowa, ' 33 Smith, Esther Memphis, ' 32 Wells, Frances Greensburg, ' 32 Wilson, Louise Columbia, ' 33 Zelle, Florence St. Louis, ' 32 Zelle, Edith St. Louis, ' 34 PLEDGES Koerner, Gertrude St. Louis, ' 35 Milbourn, Hazel Columbia, ' 35 Miller, Lucille St. Louis, ' 34 Miller, Margaret Columbia, ' 34 Way, Fern Webster Groves, ' 35 White, Dorothy Naylor, ' 34 White, Eva Naylor, ' 35 Smith Selby Koerner Pye Hanser Lippman E. White Way Hope Frohock M. Miller D. White Milburne Zelle Wilson Don NELL Clauson L. Miller Phillips Henegar Wells Shedd Griffin Ogle Lichliter Powell Handly E. Zelle McCoRMICK Fair " Page 206 Founded Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y., October lo, 1872 Omicron Chapter Established March 4, 1910 Prominent Alumnae Ruth Abbott Jones Katherine Baker Ruth Terry Hally Stiles Florence Ryersox Ann Hard ALPHA PHI ACTIVES Andrews, Lucy Allen Kansas City, ' 32 Angerer, Eleanor L. Union, ' 33 BoDiNE, Mary Ann Paris, ' 32 Cannon, Ida E. Elsberry, ' 32 Collins, Harriet L. Hannibal, ' 33 Dasbach, Ruth E. Kansas City, ' 33 Easton, Mary E. Peoria, Illinois, ' 32 English, Ethyl Columbia, ' 33 Evans, Alice St. Louis, ' 34 Finch, Kathryn M. Cape Girardeau, ' 32 FiNLEY, Eleanor A. St. Louis, ' 32 Fulkerson, Mary Lou Chicago, III, ' 33 Gibler, Helen K. Topeka, Kansas, ' 35 Hoffman, Fern W. Pine Bluff, Ark., ' 33 Hoffman, M. Frances Hannibal, ' 32 Johnson, Gwendolyn W. Cape Girardeau, ' 32 Kidwell, Lela Sharp Montgomerj ' City, ' 35 Killam, Kate Avery Tyler, Texas, ' 33 Menefee, Mildred E. Montgomery City, ' 35 Mullins, Marjorie Linneus, ' 33 Seward, Marjorie E. Hardin, ' 33 Shoemaker, Alice V. Monroe City, ' 33 Sorency, Ann B. Kansas City, ' 32 Thomas, Margaret Jane Columbia, ' 32 Thrailkill, Beatrice Warrensburg, ' 33 TiLLOTSON, Ruth Ann Columbia, ' 34 Vencill, Joy F. Gait, ' 34 Wheeler, Margaret Ann Long Beach, Cal., ' 34 Wilson, Mary F. Columbia, ' 34 PLEDGES Chambliss, Ruth Columbia, ' 35 GooDSON, A. Louise Macon, ' 33 Medcalf, Ruth M. Winfield, ' 34 Morrison, Mary H. St. Louis, ' 35 Raine, Kathleen R. Long Beach, Calif., ' 34 Saft, Jane H. St. Louis, ' 33 1Q -nr Morrison Johnson Kidwell M. Hoffman English Finley Gibler Shoemaker Evans Settles Thomas Mullins Dasbach Vencill Raine Andrews Seward Finch Chambliss F. Hoffman Collins Cannon Thrailkill Killam Sorency Bodine Fulkerson Goodson Medcalf Wilson Easton Menefee Augerer Wheeler Page 207 Founded at University of Arkansas, April s, 189s Rho Alpha Chapter Established June 3, 1913 Prominent Alumnae Mrs. Mary C. L. Collins Mrs. Walter Williams Mrs. E. B. Branson Mabel W. Weldebrand Eleanor Lewis Gertrude Wilham CHI OMEGA ACTIVES BoGGESS, Carolyn Kansas City, ' 34 Brown, Lolita Kansas City, ' 33 Davis, Martha Poplar Bluff, ' 35 George, Marguerite Claude, Tex., ' 32 Gum, Lois West Plains, ' 33 Hausman, Virginia St. Louis, ' 32 Herter, Virginia Kansas City, ' 32 Hickman, Helen Westville, ' 32 Hogue, Alice Kansas City, ' 33 Huff, Eleanor Columbia, ' 34 Hunter, Marjorie Moberly, ' 32 Jackson, Virginia Monroe City, ' 32 Jones, Florencelee Columbia, ' 33 McIndoo, Roberta St. Louis, ' 35 Miles, Mary Virginia Union City, Tex., ' 32 Mitchell, Ethel Pawhuska, Okla., ' 32 Neville, Mary Nelson N. Platte, Nebr., ' 33 Rogers, Marie J. El Paso, Tex., ' 32 Rust, Louise Manhattan, Tex., ' 33 Tiffin, Winifred Ferguson, ' 33 Williams, Merle Lee Hillsboro, ' 33 PLEDGES Dean, Lorayne Claude, Tex., ' 34 Grant, Krene Jackson, ' 33 HiER, Mary Margaret Marceline, ' 35 Imler, Dorothy Kansas City, ' 33 Perkins, Frances Dallas, Tex,, ' 34 Stephenson, Carolyn Columbia, ' 35 Wayland, Lolah Ellen Moberly, ' 33 Stephenson Hogue Dean Gerlack Neville HiER Jackson BoGGESS George Rust Miles McIndoo Hunter Janer Davis Perkins Williams Brown Grant Rogers Imler Gum H erter Tiffin Haiff Whalen Hickman Mitchell Page 208 Founded Boston, Mass., Thanksgiving Eve, 1888 Delta Xi Chapter Established May 15, 1915 Prominnt Alumnae Mrs. Bessie Leach Priddy Louise Fitch Eunice Chapin Harriet Lathrop Thayer Mary Chapin Dorothy B. Flannigan L. McPhetridege Thaden DELTA DELTA DELTA ACTIVES Attaway, Betty Shreveport, La., ' 33 Bedford, Thelma Trenton, ' 33 BoREN, Elliott Hutchinson, Kans., ' 33 Blakely, Imogene Holden, ' 32 Brown, Mildred Kansas City, ' 33 Buelow, Virginia Poplar Bluff, ' 32 Burr, Martha Columbia, ' 34 Burr, Mary Columbia, ' 32 Childers, Dorothy N. Columbia, ' 33 Dye, Luisita Liberty, ' 32 Flary, Josephine St. Louis, ' 35 Given, Sarilda Kansas City, ' 32 Griffin, Betty Joplin, ' 35 Harzy, Marian St. Louis, ' 33 Haskins, Dorothy El Dorado, Ark., ' 34 Howe, Gladys Kansas City, ' 32 Korfhage, Mary Maxine Kansas City, ' 32 Lautz, Emily Carthage, ' 32 Lightburne, Martha Liberty, ' 32 Logan, Catherine Nevada, ' 35 A - life a ft) v ' v Iluwi,, Baiks. HuKi n, . i;lS() . Morriso.n. 1,kbi:riN(;ton Childers, Schroeder, Shfi.lenberger, Acson, Pryor, Richards Attaway, Lucas, Miller, Bedkord, Buelow, Lloyd Dye, Harzy, A. Roach. C. Roach, Merrick, Siong Lightburne, Phillips, Griffin, Brown, V. Ohnemus, Russell Venrick, Hoskins, Lautz, Given, Miller, Logan Vaughn, Sames, M. Ohnemus, Ratcliffe, Bradley, Stone Flory, Korfhage, Miller, Somarindyck, McGraw, Meehan Blakely, Sherman, Fountain, Wasson Lucas, Rosemary Columbia, ' 33 McGraw, Jessie Lou El Dorado, Ark., ' 34 Merrick, Mary Kansas City, ' 33 Miller, Jane Plainview, Texas, ' 34 Morrison, Laura Port Washington, N. Y., ' 32 Nelson, Berniece Kansas City, ' 34 Ohnemus, Virginia Quincy, 111., ' 33 Phillips, Marjorie Kirkwood, ' 33 Pryor, Elinor Wichita, Kansas, ' 34 Ratcliffe, Elizabeth Shreveport, La., ' 33 Richards, Carol San Demis, Calif., ' 32 Roach, . nne Kansas City, ' 32 Roach, Catherine Kansas City, ' 32 Russell, Beatrice South Pasadena, Calif., ' 32 Schroeder, Cordelia Wichita, Kansas, ' 33 Shellenberger, Harriet Hutchinson, Kansas, ' 32 Somarindyck, Margaret Shreveport, La., ' 32 Stone, Irene Centralia, ' 32 Stong, Claire Denver, Colorado, ' 34 Wasson, Dorothy Kansas City, ' 32 Pttit 209 Founded Lewis School for Girls, Oxford, Miss., January 4, 1874 Mu Chapter Established April IS, 1909 ACTIVES Alexander, Margaret Paris, ' 34 Brown, Cleone Columbia, ' 34 Jennings, Frances A. Moberly, ' 32 Hughes, Mary Dene Columbia, ' 33 McFarland, Phyllis Butler, ' 32 NicKELL, Hazel A. Moberly, ' 33 Nolan, Mary E. Columbia, ' 32 Park, Henrietta Platte City, ' 32 Pettegrew, Virginia ■ Tiskilwa, 111., ' 34 Spolander, Fern St. Louis, ' 32 Stephenson, Alice Kansas City, ' 34 Stevenson, Jeanne Columbia, ' 32 Tillman, Maryan Belleville, 111., ' 33 ' West, Lida B. Kansas City, ' 32 Woolley, Maxine L Kansas City, ' 33 PLEDGES Backer, Mary A. Webster Groves, ' 35 Burton, Barbara Cleveland, Ohio, ' 35 Chandler, Louise Lutesville, ' 32 Prominent Alumnae Grace Abbott Ruth Bryan Owen Ada L. Bomstock DELTA GAMMA mm Davis Stevenson O ' Rear Hinke r Welsh Burton West Fisher Pettegrew Chandler Jackson Winkelmeyer Kingsbury Woolley Tatum Patterson Bacher Jennings Brown Stephenson Olson Spolander Holekamp Alexander Nickell Howe Sparks Hanson Gates Parks Poole McFarland Hopkins Owen Traschel Hughes Tillman Shepard Smith Nolan Russell Davis, Josephine Windsor, ' 33 G ates, Mariette LaPlata, ' 33 Hanson, Marjorie Cleveland, Ohio, ' 35 Holekamp, Margaret St. Louis, ' 35 Hopkins, Eleanor St. Louis, ' 35 Howe, Helen Kansas City, ' 33 Hunker, Sue Salisbury, ' 35 Jackson, Dina Dallas, Tex., ' 33 Kingsbury, Dorothy Moberly, ' 33 Mier, Lucille Oklahoma City, Okla., ' 35 Owen, Olga Lebanon, ' 35 Patterson, Dorothy Marceline, ' 33 Poole, Jane Milan, ' 33 Russell, Frances Kansas City, ' 34 Shepard, Alice Columbia, ' 35 Sparks, Phoebe Paris, ' 33 Tatum, Elizabeth Brunswick, ' 33 Traschel, Eleanor St. Joseph, ' 34 Welch, Betty Chillicothe, ' 34 Winkelmeyer, Lucile Salisbury, ' 33 Page 210 — X. •- -■N Founded Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y., Nov. II, 1874 Alpiia Delta Chapter Established May 20, 192 1 Prominent Alumnae Mrs. Vernon Kellogg Florence Marshall Grace S. Richmond Mrs. Wm. G. McAdoo Sybil Bauer Helen Meany Katherine a. Mortor GAMMA PHI BETA ACTIVES Anderson, Marie Dallas, Tex., ' 34 Atteberry, Marguerite Kansas City, ' 32 Babb, Virginia Columbia, ' 33 Ball, Laura Kansas City, ' 31 Bartlett, Florence Bethany, ' 33 Bird, Dorothy Lee Kansas City, ' 33 Clay, Martha Kansas City, ' 32 COTTINGHAM, CATHERINE Kansas City, ' 32 Crane, Margaret Kansas City, ' 33 Flint, Harriet St. Louis, ' 35 Graves, Elizabeth Kansas City, ' 35 Hawkins, Helen Webster Groves, ' 32 Hawkins, Ruth Webster Groves, ' 34 Hunker, Mary E. Maplewood, ' 35 McKechnie, Julia Kansas City, ' 33 Mullen, Alice Webster Groves, ' 33 Rt.NULKN McKi-XH-VIE iJARTLETT OvtkALL HaI.L Wilson Thomas Anderson Walker Bird Crane Babb Atteberry Graves Merrell Mullen Hunker Zener Wells Clay Flint Davis Rush Bass Hartry Rush, Frances Kansas City, ' 32 Walker, Gertrude Webster Groves, ' 34 Wells, Edith Kansas City, ' 32 WoLZ, Anna Louise Trenton, ' 33 Zener, Margaret Kansas City, ' 32 PLEDGES Bass, Rowena Steelville, ' 33 Davis, Isobel Columbia, ' 35 Marshall, Marguerite Columbia, ' 33 Mason, Georgia Kansas City, ' 33 Merrell, Marjorie Kansas City, ' 35 Overall, Beverly Kansas City, ' 35 Pollock, Ruth University City, ' 34 Renard, Mary Lou Webster Groves, ' 35 Tiemann, Marie St. Louis, ' 35 Thomas, Freeda Harris, ' 33 Wilson, Louise Webster Groves, ' 34 COTTINCHAM H.HaWKINS WoLZ R. Hawkins Marshall Page 211 Founded DePauw University, January 27, 1870 Alpha Mu Chapter Established February 12, 1909 Prominent Alumnae Mary M. McBride Julia Spaulding Garnett I. Lewis Mrs. H. Hoover, Jr. Helen Jacobs Margaret S. Harding KAPPA ALPHA THETA ACTIVES BossLER, Katherine Tulsa, Okla., ' 34 Brown, Shirley Kansas City, ' 35 Burdett, Ruth St. Louis, ' 34 Dallmeyer, Louise Jefferson City, ' 32 Davis, Virginia St. Louis, ' 32 DoDD, Margaret St. Joseph, ' 34 Edmiston, Mary Virginia St. Louis, ' 35 HiNTON, Virginia Fort Smith, Ark., ' 34 Holt, Betsy Fort Smith, Ark., ' 33 Jones, Margaret St. Louis, ' 35 Kirk, Lucile Alton, 111., ' 32 Kyger, June Kansas City, ' 35 Leisner, Helen St. Louis, ' 34 Little, Margery Emporia, Kan., ' 32 McAdow, Florence Lexington, ' 32 McDonald, Mary Jefferson City, ' 34 Mauze, Margaret Kansas City, ' 32 Mills, Mary June Kirksville, ' 33 Neff, Elizabeth St. Louis, ' 32 Neff, Margaret St. Louis, ' 33 Waterman Allpoht Newlomkr Van Orden Schultz Little Yeargain Leisner Holt M. Kirk Kyger Dallmeyer Thompson McDonald Knight DoDD Mills Brown BuTTERFIELD JONES BoSSLER M. Neff Kimball Hinton SOMERVILLE STEMM Winter Spencer Mendenhall Follenius Rendlen, Dorothy Hannibal, ' 33 Schlecht, Elizabeth Carthage, ' 33 Schultz, Helen Louise Jefferson City, ' 33 Shoemaker, Evelyn Columbia, ' 33 Spencer, Margaret Kansas City, ' 35 Stemm, Jessie Adele Kansas City, ' 32 Thompson, Mary St. Joseph, ' 33 Vanorden, Anna Wray Kansas City, ' 33 Waterman, Louise Sycamore, 111., ' 35 PLEDGES Allport, Fern Kansas City, ' 35 BuTTERFIELD, MaRY Kansas City, ' 33 Follenius, Ruth St. Louis, ' 35 Kermott, Estelle Kansas City, ' 34 Kimball, Harriette Kansas City, ' 35 Kirk, Marjorie Alton, 111., ' 34 Knight, Betty Tulsa, Okla., ' 34 SOMERVILLE, FrANCES Kansas City, ' 33 Winter, Dorothea Jefferson City, ' 33 Yeargain, Helen Columbia, ' 33 Davis Osterloh Shoemaker E. Neff Edmiston Kermott L. Kirk ♦ Page 21 2 Prominent Alumnae Ellen Jane Froman Helen Wills Moody Mrs. Herbert Hoover Jesse Ritten House Mrs. Allen Day Young Mrs. C. Barton Hapburn Dorothy Canfield KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ACTIVES Allee, Gail Whipple Prescott, Ariz., ' 32 Archias, Ruth Ann Sedalia, ' 34 Bradford, Estelle Columbia, ' 32 Butts, Hilda Joplin, ' 34 Calloway, Julia M., Kansas City, ' 33 Castle, Dorothy Kansas City, ' 35 CoNLEY, Mary Columbia, ' 32 Daniels, Helen Kansas City, ' 34 Duncan, Helen Carrollton, ' 32 Fair, Eleanor Kirksville, ' 31 GooDSON, Eleanor Liberty, ' 32 Holmes, Betty Kansas City, ' 32 Hughes, Janet Phoenix, Ariz., ' 35 Hunker, Helen Las Vegas, N. M., ' 33 Jeffrey, Eleanor A. St. Louis, ' 33 Jones, Lillian V. Tulsa, Okla., ' 34 Kinder, Mary Helen Cape Girardeau, ' 32 Lee, Eleanor Tulsa, Okla., ' 34 Lillis, Jane Chillicothe, ' 32 Milam, Jeanne St. Louis, ' 35 Moore, Frances Kansas City, ' 33 m Moore, Jean Kansas City, ' 34 Neale, Sadie Bay Lexington, ' 32 Nesbitt, Ellen Tarkio, ' 33 Parks, Frances Clinton, ' 33 Porta, Genevieve Nevada, ' 32 Porta, Mary E. Nevada, ' 33 Smith, Alice E. Kansas City, ' 33 Smith, Marjory C. Kansas City, ' 32 Stepp, Rebecca L. Trenton, ' 33 Stevenson, Martha June Kansas City, ' 33 Stone, Marjorie Kansas City, ' 33 Strief, Meda Mexico, ' 32 Touton, Margaret Kansas City, ' 35 Trimble, Elizabeth Springfield, ' 32 Truog, Sally Kansas City, ' 34 PLEDGES Beachy, Jane Kansas City, ' 35 Campbell, Martha Chillicothe, ' 35 Hereford, Adelle St Joseph, ' 35 HiNSHAW, Virginia Kansas City, ' 33 Orr, Isabel Joplin, ' 33 M. Smith Conlev Stevenson Stepp Holmes Page 213 Founded Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, Chi Chapter Established 1913 Prominent Alumnae Louise Dickson Stark Dorothy Kaucher Annabel Matthews Augusta Evans Wilson Mrs. Ethelan Tyson Gaw PHI MU ACTIVES Almon, Madeline Joplin, ' 33 Andris, Dorothy St. Louis, ' 32 Buxton, Betty Kansas City, ' 32 Collister, Kay Canton, Ohio, ' 33 Cousley, Mary Alton, 111., ' 33 Crockett, Nancy Kansas City, ' 33 Cross, Janet St. Louis, ' 34 GOEKE, DoROTHIE Columbia, ' 32 Hall, Dorothy Amoret, ' 32 Herd, Betty Higginsville, ' 35 HiLMES, Frances Kansas City, ' 33 Howe, Loretta St. Louis, ' 33 Jackson, Mary Maryville, ' 32 Kinder, Marie Lutesville, ' 32 King, Hazel Eloise Westhampton Beach, Long Island, N. Y., ' 34 Lewis, Edna Eureka, Kans., ' 32 LiLiE, Rosemary St. Louis, ' 34 Mattson, Marjorie Kansas City, ' 32 Mitchell, Gladys Columbia, ' 33 Morgan, Mary Columbia, ' 34 Myers, Marcella Muskogee, Okla, ' 33 Phillips, Margaret Neosho, ' 33 Selvidge, Helen Columbia, ' 34 Spencer, Catherine St. Joseph, ' 32 Standeven, Elsie Omaha, Neb., ' 33 Thomson, Dorothy St. Louis, ' 35 Tovvnsend, Grace Maplewood, ' 32 Wadlow, Emilie Gulfport, Miss., ' 33 Ware, Ruth Springfield, ' 32 . Zeller, Adele St Louis, ' 32 PLEDGES Adams, Mildred Newark, Ark., ' 35 Burns, Bobbie Mailow, Okla., ' 35 Ing, Clara Columbia, ' 35 Myer, Virginia Columbia, ' 34 Almon Mitchell Kinder Crockett GoEKE Brown Cross Lewis Jackson Wadlow Ware Myers Buxton Selvidge King Bag BY Burns Adams Zeller Collister HiLMES TOWNSEND Andris Li LIE Ing Zimmerman Mattson Morgan Phillips Standeven Spencer Thomson Hall Herd Howe M Page 114 Founded Monmouth College, Monmouth, III, April 28, 1867 Missouri Alpha Chapter Established 1899 I ' l ent Alumnae Grace G. Coolidge Carrie Chatman Catt Mae L. Keller Amy B. Onken PI BETA PHI ACTIVES Alves, Elizabeth M. Kansas City, ' 33 Atkinson, Rebecca Shreveport, La., ' 33 Brandenberger, Jewell Jefferson City, ' 33 Broadhead, Nancy St. Joseph, ' 35 BUCHHOLZ, SOPHRONIA Kansas City, ' 35 BUESCHER, MiMI Columbia, ' 35 Cousins, Rosalie Kansas City, ' 34 Crome, Jean Clinton, ' 35 Dallas, Alma Louise Jefferson City, ' 35 EsTES, Ethel B. Columbia, ' 34 EsTES, Virginia A. Columbia, ' 32 Fairleigh, Virginia S. St. Joseph, ' 34 FiTK, Ruth T. Richmond, Va., ' 33 Ford, Mary E. Kansas City, ' 34 Goodson, Margaret Macon City, ' 33 Haley, Mary B. Kansas City, ' 35 Hedrick, Mary M. Jefferson City, ' 34 Henwood, Ethelyn Jefferson City, ' 33 HiLDEBRAND, ElLYN Kansas City, ' 33 Houx, Betty Houston, Texas, ' 33 Howell, Mary Helen Kansas City, ' 33 Insull, Rosemary Tulsa, Okla., ' 33 Kellogg, Elsie Kansas City, ' 33 Koken, Martha Carthage, ' 35 Langsdale, Kate Kansas City. ' 33 McAlester, Berenice Columbia, ' 35 McCarthy, Agnes St. Louis, ' 33 ©|« Langsdale, Randol, Sylvester, Goodson, Broadhead, Crome Bowman, Kellogg, Taylor, Buescher, Reed, Craig Smith, Whitlock, Cousins, Atkinson, Haley, Koken McCarthy, Lydick, Smith, Stuart, Faerleigh, Buchholz Pinkham, Vandiver, Dallas, Wilser, MiciiAtLis, Ford Nelson, McLeod, Smith, Vincent, Alves, Sigler Symon, McAlfster, Estes, Fite, Thompson, Wymore Hedrick, Howell, Insull, Maginnis, North, Brandenberger Hedrick, Valentine, , Estes McLeod, Jane Brookfield, ' 33 Michaelis, Betty Ann Kansas City, ' 35 Nelson, Helen Hannibal, 33 North, Martha Allen Kansas City, ' 33 Phillips, Jean Kansas City, ' 32 Pinkham, Ruth H. Kansas City, ' 35 Proctor, Zora W. Kansas City, ' 34 Reed Shirley A. Jacksonville, Fla., ' 34 Sigler, Susan A. Kansas City, ' 33 Smith, Elizabeth Sweet Springs, ' 33 Smith, Sarah Sweet Springs, ' 33 Smith, Valerie Grosse He, Mich., ' 32 Stuart, Jean St. Joseph, ' 33 Symon. Mary J. Columbia, ' 34 Taylor, Frances Kansas City, ' 33 Taylor, Jane Kansas City, ' 33 Thompson, Pocahontas Columbia, 33 Valentine, Mary L. Little Rock, Ark., ' 33 Wilser, Edwina Kansas City, ' 34 PLEDGES Craig. Mary C. Brooklyn, N. Y., ' 35 Maginnis, Lorraine Chicago, III., ' 34 Randol, Bettie Omaha, Neb., ' 35 Sylvester, Dorothy Kansas City, ' 34 Whitlock, Mary F. Fresno, Cal., ' 35 Wymore, Maye Jefferson City, ' 35 • ' ki WbiW Page 11; Founded Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1912 Theta Chapter Estab- lished August 20, 1921 Prominent Alumnae r MoNA J. Keli.y THETA PHI ALPHA ACTIVES BussEN, Helen E. Jefferson Barracks, ' 33 Doyle, Marie E. St. Louis, ' 32 Geary, Lucille A. St. Louis, ' 34 George, Edna Van H. Marshall, ' 32 Sonnier, Hazel M. Lafayette, La., ' 32 JJHSci v CoNVlRSf. Salia Doyle PLEDGES Converse, Margaret C. Clinton, ' 35 Gillespie, Loretta K. Columbia, ' 35 Kehoe, Lorraine G. Moberly, ' 34 Salia, Margaret E. St. Louis, ' 35 Schmidt, Anne-Marie Washington, D. C, ' 35 Schmidt Page 216 Founded VirginiaJState Female Normal, Farmville, Va., Oct. IS, 1898 Alpha Psi Established 1924 Prominent Alumnae Mrs. Shirley Kreasan Mrs. Virginia Boyle Dr. May Hopkins Mrs. Adelaide Jones Mrs. Estella Moulton Mrs. Maude Guthrie Miss V. Meirhoffer Miss Dorothy Shaver ZETA TAU ALPHA ACTIVES Anderson, Maud Doris Gait, ' 32 Brunkhorst, Helen M. St. Louis, ' 32 Carr, Helen G. Keokuk, Iowa, ' 33 Garnsey, Katherine Aurora, ' 33 Gaebler, Irma A. St. Loui s, ' 32 Green, Dorothy I. Hannibal, ' 32 Hopper, Juanita M. Chillicothe, ' 33 Jacks, Mildred E. Douglas, Arizona, ' 32 Mertz, Barbara A. Topeka, Kansas, ' 34 Meyer, Susannah Whiteside, ' 33 Over, Helen W. Columbia, ' 33 Pace, Mary Alice Tina, ' 33 Ross, Lucille Henderson, Texas, ' 32 WoLZ, Katherine D. Trenton, ' 33 « Chappell Gaebler Rally Pace Garnsey Calhoun Doersam Curtis Green WoLZ Anderson Hopper Brunkhorst Donnell Mertz Over Carr Jacks Ross Vaugh PLEDGES Calhoun, Hazel N. Little Rock, Ark., ' 33 Chappell, Virginia St. Louis, ' 34 Colgan, Virginia E. Independence, ' 33 Curtis, Frances W. Rochester, Ind., ' 32 Doersam, Helen M. Fillmore, ' 34 Donnell, Viola Glee Festus, ' 33 Rally, Ruth M. St. Louis, ' 35 Vaugh, Ruth Farmington, ' 34 ± Page in 15 A serenade at a sorority house. HE swish of silk and satin the glint of color low-backed dresses revealing smoothe, white backs. Around the wall silent men the stags watch and wait their chance. The chance comes a stag worms his way through the crowd then, " May I cut, please? " a new man joins the stags The sorority dance goes gloriously on. FRATERNITIES Founded University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich., May 12, 1905 Missouri Chapter Established May 17, 1907 Prominent Alumni Stratton D. Brooks Walter Williams William Howard Taft William B. McKinley ACACIA ACTIVES Carroll, Clayton C, Jr. Cape Girardeau, ' 32 Carroll, Leonard S. Cape Girardeau, ' 33 Carter, Hobart C. Tipton DicKERSON, Glenn Armstrong, ' 31 Fink, Orin A. Hastings, Neb., ' 32 Giegerich, Earle S. Canton, ' 32 Goodrich, Howard C. Hadley, Penn., ' 34 HoGAN, Bernhardt St. Louis, ' 32 HoRNE, Frederick L. Moberly, ' 32 Irwin, Kermit R. Baxter Springs, ' 33 Land, Cecil B. Independence, ' 32 Lenaker, Leslie M. Maywood, 111., ' 33 Paxton, Lester H. Kansas City, ' 31 Rabenberg, Bill V. St. Louis, ' 34 Shirley, Lee A. Bunceton, ' 31 Stephens, Fred A. Eldorado Springs, ' 33 Waugh, John G. St. Joseph, ' 31 Weldon, Richard T. Coffey, ' 32 Varney, Herschel H. Boonville, ' 32 PLEDGES Bowman, Richard Cameron, ' 32 BuESCHER, Fred H. St. Louis, ' 35 Bybee, Basil Ettaville, ' 34 Franklin, Eugene C. Muskogee, Okla., ' 33 Griffith, Thomas Jefferson City, ' 34 Jarman, Rufus E. Murfreesboro, Tenn., ' 33 Moses, Alexander I. Columbia, ' 33 Prugh, Norval F. Grant City, ' 33 Riley, Russel L. Brunswick, ' 33 Smith, Roy G. Sarcoxie, ' 33 WicKSELL, Milton J. Sloan, Iowa, ' 34 Willis, Roger Quapaw, Okla., ' 35 Moses BUESCUER Riley DiCKERSON L. Carroll G. Lenaker HoGAN Prugh Hutchinson Jarman Land Smith RABENBt ' RG Varney Goodrich Lenaker, L. Waugh Paxton Franklin C. Carroll Stephens Shirley VOLK Giegerich Horne ® Page 220 Founded University of Illinois, Champaign, 111., April 4, 1908 Theta Chapter Established April 24, 1916 Prominent Alumni Prof. T. J. Talbert Prof. A. C. Ragsdale Prof. E. L. Morgan Prof. Horace F. Major George Catts Ira Dryman C. E. Carter Jerry Thorne ALPHA GAMMA RHO ACTIVES Alley, Harold R. Lees Summit, ' 32 Bowen, Charles St. Louis, ' 32 Caldwell, David F. Marble Hill, ' 33 Dawson, Carl Paris, ' 32 De Jarnette, J. Dow Sedalia, ' 33 DuRTSCHi, Carl F. Fillmore, ' 34 Falloon, John N. Bourbon, ' 34 Ferguson, John W. Green City, ' 34 Fleming, Arthur C. Kansas City, ' 34 Gieselman, Alfred L. Ferguson, ' 32 Graham, Clyde M. St. Louis, ' 34 Henry, Vance A. West Plains, ' 35 Jeffrey, Lisle Columbia, ' 34 Kinder, Quinton B. Fredericktown, ' 32 Lee, Eugene Purdin, ' 32 O ' Neal, Charles F. Columbia, ' 34 m Proffitt, Virgil M. Pottersville, ' 33 Smith, George E. Columbia, ' 33 Sowers, Paul H. Revere, ' 34 Tomoglia, Thomas A. Kansas City, ' 35 Zillman, Paul Salisbury, ' 34 PLEDGES AsBURY, Wilburt C. Pontiac, Mich., ' 33 Aufranc, Clarence W. Columbia, ' 35 Costigan, Charles F. Grain Valley, ' 35 Courtney, Forrest E. Aldrich, ' 35 Elsea, Russell P. Sweet Springs, ' 35 Luther, John T. Waynesville, ' 35 Pfefferkorn, Eugene W. Sikeston, ' 35 Ploeger, Olin H. Kansas City, ' 34 Palmer, Clarence B. Ethlyn, ' 35 Springer, Elsworth M. Bourbon, ' 35 Graham Durtsche Luther Richards Falloon Tomoglia Bowen Dawson Alley Smith De Jarnette Sowers O ' Neal Kinder Springer Ferguson Costigan Pfefferkorn Ploeger Gee 9 Pait 221 Founded Columbus, Ohio, and Columbia, Missouri, March, 193 1 Beta, December, 1922 Prominent Alumni O. E. Allen Guy E. James ACTIVES Alexander, Ben F. Columbia, ' 33 Barton, Glen T. Louisiana, ' 33 Berwick, Andrew J, Columbia, ' 32 Bouchkr, B. a. Cairo, ' 32 ■ Boulware, Sturgeon Centralia, ' 33 Browning, George M. Verona, " 32 Carpenter, A. Miller Mendon, ' 34 Clark, Marion W. Milan, ' 33 DicKERSON, John H. Huntsville, ' 33 Dyer, Albert J. Amity, ' 33 Ensminger, J. Douglas Belton, ' 33 Fernald, Charles A. St. Louis, ' 34 FicK, Herbert G. E. Chesterfield, ' 32 Foard, Clarence E. Doniphan, ' 34 P ' oster, Hal B. Billings, ' 32 Gibson, Norman Mena, Ark., ' 32 Haines, Richard W. Pierce City, ' 32 Hall, Hensley E. Columbia, ' 32 Hargrave, Ray Chillicothe, ' 33 Harrison, W. F. Montgomery, ' 34 Harrison, W. W. Saiem, ' 34 Harrison, Glen W. Salem, ' 34 Humphrey, Carl M. Maysville, ' 34 John, Hurst Safe, ' 34 John, Walter V . Safe, ' 32 KiDWELL, Paul Martinsville, ' 33 Klingner, Clarence Fair Grove, ' 33 Koch, Herbert L. Huntsville, ' 34 Lewis, Carl Centralia, ' 34 Lindenstruth, Henry Marshfield, ' 34 MuTTi, Glen E. California, ' 34 Northrup, Ray Rocky Comfort, ' 33 Osborne, John W. Salisbury, ' 32 Parman, Garland F. Tipton, ' 13 ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA H, John Foster W. John Hargrave Clark Klingner Laekoon J. Dickerson Russell Berwick Mutti Wehr Osborne Baldwin Lewis Berkley FicK Ensminger Carpenter Boulware Koch Northrop Spalding Williamson Terrill Lindenstruth Dickerson Shuey R. DeWitt Brown Dyer Fernald B. F. Harrison B. W. Harrison Parman, Kenneth C. Tipton, ' 33 Price, Will C. Stockton, ' 33 Ross, A. Frank New Hampton, ' 33 Russell, Kenneth Chilhowee, ' 33 Shuey, Don E. Unionville, ' 32 Spangler, Stanlie H, Avon, II!., ' 32 Spaulding, Donald K. St. James, ' 34 SWACKHAMER, ClETUS O. Urich. ' 33 Wehrman, Gilbert W. Lexington, ' 32 Williamson, Glen Fulton, Ky., ' 32 Webb, J. Lloyd Springfield, ' 33 Woodruff, C. Merrill Richmond ' 32 PLEDGES Baldwin, Charles Hannibal, ' 33 Berkley, Harris Centralia, ' 35 Bogart, Ralph Licking, ' 33 Brune, Fred Buckner, ' 35 Calvird, Boyd Clinton, ' 33 Davison, Lewis Marshfield, ' 35 DeWitt, John E. Milan, ' 35 DeWitt, Ralph Milan, ' 35 Dickerson, J. Edward Huntsville, ' 35 Dykeman, Lewis Avon, 111., ' 34 Ensminger, Leonard Belton, ' 35 Francis, Darryl Ridgeway, ' 35 Herndon, Huston L. Leeton, ' 3S Hightower, Lloyd Niangua, ' 35 Kelly, Milton Clarksville, ' 34 Laffoon, Richard L. Greenfield, ' 34 Mills, John Seymour, ' 33 Mix, Alva L. - Osborn, ' 35 Penner, Gloin Vanzant, ' 35 RiFFiE, Kent Maysville, ' 35 Smith, T. R. Ellington, ' 34 Terrill, Harold V. Moberly, ' 35 s Page 222 Founded Yale University, December 6, 1845 Alpha Theta Established November 23, 1929 Prominent Alumni Charles P. Taft Burke Elliott Frank B. Loomis John Harold Snodgrass Albert B. White William J. Kerr William John Cooper ALPHA SIGMA PHI ACTIVES Bates, Leslie E. Kansas City, ' 32 Bickley, W. Beauford Pittsburgh, Pa., ' 34 CocKBURN, Clarence G. Pembina, North Dakota, ' 32 Grumich, Edward Davenport, Iowa, ' 34 Harmon, Robert C. Odessa, ' 33 Hirsch, Frederick W. St. Louis, ' 33 Huff, Chester Glenn Columbia, ' 32 Hufner, Henry Flushing, N. Y., ' 32 Jurgens, Gerald A. Davenport, Iowa, ' 34 LowRY, Robert T. Columbus, Kan., ' 32 Myers, Vernon C. St. Louis, ' 32 Nelson, William A. Bunceton, ' 32 Owen, Claude M. Kansas City, ' 33 Reed, Kenneth B. Jameston, N. Y., ' 33 Roberts, John F. Windsor, ' 32 Rundquist, Charles F. Davenport, Iowa, ' 34 Schriever, George A. St. Louis, ' 33 Schumacher, Roy E. St. Louis, ' 33 ScHURE, Robert P. New Haven, ' 32 Sciarra, Michael A. St. Louis, ' 33 Shepherd, James E. LaPlata, ' 32 Simkin, Fred H. Columbus, Kan., ' 34 Stewart, Wallace D. Wilkinsburg, Pa., ' 32 Thomy, John P. St. Louis, ' 29 Thorne, Charles W. St. Louis, ' 33 Young, Newton E. LaPlata, ' 33 Zeiser, D. Frede rick St. Louis, ' 34 PLEDGES Brandau, Mauldin J. Kirkwood, ' 34 McCaffree, Robert H Scottsbluff, Neb., ' 34 Roberts, Frank L. Windsor, ' 35 w Thorne Zeis -R Harmon Stewart Owen Reed LoWRY J. Roberts Myers CoCKBURN Brandau F. Roberts Hufner Bates ScHURE Grummich Shepherd Bickley Schumacher Rundquist Hirsch Jurgens Nelson Page 223 Founded Richmond, Virginia, September II, 1865 Gamma Rho Chapter Established April 21, 1906 Prominent Alumni General R. L. Bullard Norman H. Davis Walter H. Page William J. Bryan Irving Bacheller Albert K. Meckel Thomas Arkle Clark ALPHA TAU OMEGA ACTIVES Adams, Charles E., Jr. Montrose, Colo., ' 34 Allison, Neville F. Houston, Tex., ' 34 Batchelder, Lowell R. Boston, Mass. Beynon, Harold L. Kansas City, ' 33 Foeller, Edward P. Kirkwood, ' 32 Harrison, John E. Joplin, ' 32 LiNGLE, Elmore Y. Bethany, ' 32 LoNGMiRE, Joseph M. Monroe City, ' 32 Lower, Elmer W. Kansas City, ' 33 Mehl, Eugene V. St. Louis, ' 34 Moise, Matt H. Louisville, Ky., ' 32 McEnnis, Leonard J., Jr. Houston, Tex., ' 34 Pilliard, Max L. St. Louis, ' 32 Predock, William O. St. Louis, ' 32 Proctor, Charles J. Columbia, ' 34 Sievers, Ray M., Jr. Webster Groves, ' 33 Simmons, Allen F. St. Louis, ' 34 Snively, Paul S. Kansas City, ' 34 Tourney, Guy L., Jr. Quincy, 111., ' 33 Tourney, Harold E. Quincy, 111., ' 34 Waggener, William K. Kahoka, ' 34 Williams, Thomas L. St. Louis, ' 33 Wilson, James C. Bethany, ' 32 PLEDGES Abbey, Stanley G. Kansas City, ' 33 Bell, William S. Kirkwood, ' 35 Carrington, Eugene Montrose, Colo., ' 34 Carrington, Ramon S. Montrose, Colo., ' 35 Cochran, William D. West Plains, ' 34 Colegrove, Jean W. Kansas City, ' 33 Favreau, Willard T. Kansas City, ' 34 Howell, Donald L. Kirkwood, ' 35 Kane, Allen G. Alton, 111., ' 34 Karner, Lewis A. St. Louis, ' 35 Light, Elton E. Columbia, ' 35 Stuckert, Albert Kansas City, ' 33 Whitacre, Benton P. Kansas City, ' 33 Wilson, Omer B. Centralia-, ' 35 Young, Milton A. Webster Groves, ' 35 Adams B. Wilson Karner J. Wilson Light Beynon Mehl Simmons Lincle Foeller MoisE Bell E. Carrington Favreau Harrison Colegrove Pilliard Stuckert Snively S. Carrington Allison Lower McEnnis Proctor Page 224 Founded Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, August 8, 1839 Zeta Phi Chapter October 6, 1890 Prominent Alumni Steven M. Avery William G. Borah Owen D. Young J. N. Darling Schuyler Colfax Robert M. LaFollette William M. Jardine BETA THETA PI ACTIVES Berry, Robert G. Pawnee, Okla., ' 35 Brett, Bradford H. Mexico, ' 32 Cochran, William L. Kansas City, ' 35 Crane, Frederick W. Kansas City, ' 32 Crane, Wilbert G. Kansas City, ' 33 Dyer, Herbert E. Kansas City, ' 32 Fischer, Arthur H. St. Louis, ' 35 Gentry, Lee M. Oregon, 111., ' 35 Graham, William A. Kansas City, ' 34 Harrington, Robert S. Lathrop, ' 35 Kyger, Edgar R. Kansas City, ' 34 Lehr, James W. St. Joseph, ' 34 Mayfield, Robert G. Lebanon, ' 33 McDonald, Wilbur P. St. Joseph, ' 35 McIntire, Warren O. Mexico, ' 33 Miller, John P. Kansas City, ' 35 Miller, William S. Kansas City, ' 33 Nichols, CourtLand W. Kansas City, ' 35 Race, Robert W. Kansas City, ' 33 Ruddy, John J. Kansas City, ' 35 Schmidt, Robert C. St. Louis, ' 34 Schutte, Louis S. Kansas City, ' 35 Shanklin, Fred L. Frankfort, Ind., ' 34 Shanklin, John F. Frankfort, Ind., ' 34 Smith, Richard W. Kansas City, ' 34 Smithers, Robert L. St. Joseph, ' 34 Stripp, Howard V. Kansas City, ' 35 Trueblood, Henry F. Kansas City, ' 35 Truog, Daniel S. Kansas City, ' 33 Waite, George S. St. Louis, ' 33 Wilson, John A. St. Louis, ' 35 WiLKS, Richard A. Sedalia, ' 33 Yeckel, Carl H. St. Louis, ' 33 Yeckel, Phillip J. St. Louis, ' 32 Zinn, James A. Kansas City, ' 33 PLEDGES Anderson, John New York, N. Y., ' 35 Barney, William H. Mobile, Ala., ' 34 Knehens, Jonathan 0. Cape Girardeau, ' 33 Patterson, Charles Sedalia, ' 35 Schmidt Albert St. Louis, ' 35 Truog, Morton D. Kansas City, ' 35 Stripp J. Shanklin Wa KLIN Dyer Smi Nichols M. Truog F. Shanklin Dyer Smith McIntyre W. Miller Knehens Smithers McDonald Trueblood W. Crane F. Crane Norquist Wilson Cochran Berry P. Yeckel Race Patterson Heitz Barney Mayfield Hufft Graham Ruddy Kyger Lehr Gentry D. Truog Schutte Harrington Zinn J. Miller Wilks Page 115 Founded Missouri University in 1920 Prominent Undergraduaies Kenneth Gerdel Thomas Randall Don Scobie Delbert Dunkin Edward Dunkin DELTA KAPPA ACTIVES Dunkin, Delbert E. Brownwood, Tex., ' 32 Dunkin, Edward I. Brownwood, Tex., ' 32 Gerdel, John K. St. Louis, ' 32 Gerken, Clayton D. St. Louis, ' 33 Gibson, Granville R. University City, ' 32 Gundelfinger, Thomas C. Maplewood, ' 34 Kautz, George B. Bethany, ' 33 McGann, Barton E. Brooklyn, N. Y., ' 32 Moore, Lawrence Columbia, ' 34 Randall, Duane C. Springfield, III., ' 33 Randall, E. F. St. Louis, ' 33 Reese, Arvan D. Columbia, ' 32 Scobie, Donald B. St. Louis, ' 33 Travis, Wilbur E. Bethany, ' 34 Walter, Louis G. Peoria, 111., ' 32 Yaeger, Charles J. St. Louis, ' 34 PLEDGES Billings, Earl R. Chicago, ' 33 Bofinger, Harry H. Maplewood, ' 35 Boyd, Howard H. Joplin, ' 35 Dunlap, Garland E. Licking, ' 35 FiNLEY, Blair K. Ferguson, ' 35 Goodrich, Francis J. New Haven, ' 35 Huntress, Charles O. Springfield, ' 35 Statler, James C. St. Louis, ' 33 Trigg, Morrell M. Brooklyn, N. Y., ' 35 WiNKEL, Harold P. Maplewood, ' 35 Bofinger Billings McGann Huntress Reese E. Dunkin Winkel Dunlap D. Dunkin Gibson Finley Trigg D. Randall Gerken Kautz Scobie Denton Yeager F. Randall Moore Statler Walter T. Randall Travis Goodrich Markha m Gundelfinger Page 226 Founded University of Missouri, 1930 Prominent Alumni E. E. Northern Arthur Mahon A. K. HoRROM DELTA MU PHI Charlton, Allen St. Louis, ' 34 Graham, Fred Evanston, Illinois, ' 31 ▼ Graham, Ted Evanston, Illinois, ' 31 Yeager, Veorge Bisbee, Arizona, ' 3 1 Charlton T. Graham F. Graham Yeager AM Page 127 Founded College of the City of New York, December lo, 1899 Beta Beta Chapter, November 12, 1927 Prominent Alumni James J. Davis Leo S. Rowe Herbert O. Crisler Jennings B. Purteet Ted Weems Jan Garber Eddie Morgan DELTA SIGMA PHI ACTIVES Etling, Howard F. St. Louis, ' 35 Field, Roland Richards, ' 33 Gross, Raymond L. St. Louis, ' 34 Hall, Lovan R. Dallas, Tex., ' 32 Hibbard, Hamilton S. St. Clair, ' 33 Hilder, Frazer F. Washington, D. C, ' 34 Hoke, Frank A. Lebanon, ' 33 Jackson, John D. Independence, ' 33 Jones, Melville St. Louis, ' 32 Leet, Champ M. Farber, ' 34 Love, Charles Jefferson City, ' 32 McCray, William S. Dallas, ' 32 Maggart, J. Lee Quincy, 111., ' 33 Myers, Edward M. Kansas City, ' 33 NiBLo, Elmo Dallas, Tex., ' 32 NiEBURG, John F. Warrenton, ' 34 Palmer, Russell Columbia, ' 33 Miller Maggart Swatek Severs Love Hilder Gross Sutherland Beard Redmond Wells Hoke Jones Moulder Hibbard White McCray Watts Jackson Etling Meyer Shaw WiER Wright Field Severs, Glen M. Bedford, la., ' 33 Shaw, Richard C. Kansas City, ' 33 Sutherland, Carl M. Prescott, Kan., ' 33 Sutton, Hirst Dallas, Tex., ' 33 Swatek, Jack W. Dallas, Tex., ' 34 Watts, William R. St. Louis, ' 35 Wells, Malcolm E. Moberly, ' 32 Wier, Robert J. Kansas City, ' 33 PLEDGES Beard, Abner H. Maplewood, ' 35 Hanser, Albert S. St. Louis, ' 35 Miller, Cyrus Cameron, Tex., ' 35 Moulder, Champ C. Linn Creek, ' 34 Petefish, Lester5.L. Virginia, 111., ' 35 Pope, Joe W. Eldon, ' 36 Redmond, John C. Miller, S. D., ' 33 White, John P. Camdenton, ' 35 Wright, William L. Nevada, ' 34 NiEBURG Leet Sutton Petefish Hanser Niblo Page 228 Founded Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va., February, 1789 Gamma Kappa Chapter Established 1905 ACTIVES Anderson, Pressley H. Basin, Wyo., ' 34 Barns, J. Harrison Moberly, ' 33 Boekemeier, Orval J. St. Charles, ' 32 Carter, Maynard O. Cairo, 111., ' 33 DiMOND, Ed a. Lamar, ' 34 Flynn, Charles E. Du Quoin, 111., ' 34 Geiger, Janes M. Troy, ' 33 Harper, James G. Kansas City, ' 34 Haynes, W. Stuart Columbia, ' 33 Herbig, Harry C. St. Louis, ' 34 Hurst, Fred R. Kansas City, ' 33 Lee, Porter C. Paris, Tex., ' 33 Schmidt, Richard L. St. Joseph, ' 32 DELTA TAU DELTA Q§§0 Flynn Si-;itz Havnes Boekemeier Lewis Slack DiEMER Stuber Fore PRALt ReGIER SmETH Wilson Hurst Schmidt Geiger Anderson Voth Becker Dimond Haynes Palireyman Casteel Barns Le Atwood Harper Hunter Knot Vavra Schmidt Schroeder BiTTNER Dridelbauch Carter Prominent Alumni Branch Rickey Brutus Hamilton Champ Clark Bishop Manning Glenn Wright Schroeder, J. F. Willard St. Louis, ' 34 Stuber, George M. St. Joseph, ' 34 Vavra, Bohumir S. St. Joseph, ' 33 Wilson, Sam E. Columbia, ' 33 PLEDGES Allen, Nelson A. Hannibal, ' 34 Atwood, Sam Liberty, ' 35 Becker, Howard E. Los Angeles, Calif., ' 35 Beedy, Murray Chicago, 111. Denton, Joseph D. Independence, ' 34 Hayes, Don M. Du Quoin, 111. Regier, Harold M. Buhler, Kansas, ' 33 Seitz, William K. St. Joseph, ' 35 Voth, Harry G. Moberly, ' 33 M P Page 229 Founded Williams College, Williamstown, Mass., 1834 Missouri Chapter Established December, 6, 1924 Prominent Alumni Sumner Blossom Charles Evans Hughes Charles Dawes Heywood Broun Rupert Hughes Arthur M. Hyde Alfred P. Sloan, Jr. James A. Garfield ACTIVES Bailey, Harrison H. Carthage, ' 33 Beimdiek, George S. Carthage, ' 35 Brink, Charles B. Kansas City, ' 32 Browne, William L. Forest Glen, Md., ' 33 Clowe, Kendall D. Dexter, ' 32 Craig, Lewis J. Independence, ' 34 Craig, Marshall R. Kansas City, ' 32 Edwards, Charles F. Columbia, ' 35 Gamble, Eugene V. East St. Louis, 111., ' 33 Gray, Arthur C. Chicago, 111., ' 34 Harper, Theodore R. Butler, ' 34 Jones, Frank N. Carthage, ' 32 Junge, Edson Joplin, ' 33 Kerndt, Neuman C. Davenport, ' 33 King, Edward J. Joplin, ' 34 Knecht, Sam W. Mindenmines, ' 32 Longenecker, Galen K. Joplin, ' 32 Love, Kenneth U. Sedalia, ' 34 McGinley, John N. Joplin, ' 33 DELTA UPSILON %m %Yi Lancastkr Presnki.i. l ' a vvAROs McCann Kvans Longenecker Packwood King Read Phillips Beimdii-k Wallower McMillan Brink M. Craig McGinley Stahl L. Craig Knecht Reed Stockwood Jones Browne Bailey Clowe Kerndt Sassman Jitnge Veteto Flanery Harper McKelvey Sappington DuPvis Shortridge McKelvey, Donald L. Kansas City, ' 32 McMillan, Edmond J. Joplin, ' 34 Packwood, Robert F. Creston, Iowa, ' 33 Phillips, Paul C. Springfield, ' 34 Read, Orville H. Tucumcari, N. M., ' 33 Reed, Richard F. Terre Haute, Ind., ' 33 Sassman, Virgil F. Kansas City, ' 32 Shortridge, Alfred L. Sedalia, ' 34 Stahl, Donald H. Davenport, Iowa, ' 33 Wallower, Ted P. Jophn, ' 33 PLEDGES Flanery, Bayles K. Poplar Bluff, ' 35 Hildreth, Jack Seattle, Washington, ' 35 Kilgore, Jesse L. Cleveland, Ohio, ' 35 McDaniels, Charls T. Poplar Bluff, ' 35 OsBORN, George D., Jr. Joplin, ' 35 Rogers, Ralph ' L. St. Louis, ' 35 Schrey, Joe East St . Louis, 111., ' 34 Stockwood, Robert C. Independence, ' 35 Veteto, Charles A. Joplin, ' 35 Page VO Founded University of Missouri, September 5, 1905 Prominent Alumni Claude B. Hutchison G. C. White Chris Christenson FARM HOUSE ACTIVES Austin, Hal R. Mt. Vernon, ' 32 Barbee, Edgar L. Butler, ' 32 Barbee, Marion O Butler, ' 34 Barber, Arnold V. Vandalia, ' 33 Brown, Francis M. Odessa, ' 34 Childers, Norman F. Columbia, ' 32 Christenson, Robert R. Dixon, ' 33 CooLEY, Robert R. Mt. Grove, ' 32 DoAK, Justin H. Gallatin, ' 32 Evans, Kenneth M. Maryville, ' 32 Gladden, J. Mack Turley, ' 32 Heathman, Norman D, Richards, ' 33 Houghton, John R. Hamilton, ' 34 Irwin, Richard Hamilton, ' 34 Logan, Kenneth E. Spickard, ' 33 McCroskey, Lawrence D. Nixa, ' 33 Moore, Eugene B. Mar Tfille, ' 35 Myers, James D. Columbia, ' 33 RoBBiNS, Warden S. St, Louis, ' 32 Rogers, Ralph R. Baring, ' 33 Rowland, Gerald E. Centralia, ' 33 Ryan, Leland S. Cameron, ' 33 Smith, Raymond F. Odessa, ' 34 Tallent, William E. Vandalia, ' 34 Trowbridge, E. A., Jr. Columbia, ' 33 Tuggle, James A. Gallatin, ' 32 Voss, Leonard A. F. Higginsville, ' 34 Wagner, Ernest M. Butler, ' 34 Zimmerman, ClarenceM. Cameron, ' 33 PLEDGES Brayton, Ollie B. Malta Bend, ' 34 CooLEY, Sidney S. Mt. Grove, ' 35 Copeland, Everett M. Winona, ' 35 Gladden, Garth Turley, ' 35 Haag, George A. Poplar Bluff, ' 35 Jungerman, Fred A. Malta Bend, ' 35 Mix, Albert L. Osborn, ' 33 Noblitt, Noble L. Onarga, 111., ' 34 Patrick, John M. Breckenridge, ' 34 Renshaw, Dodge R. Tipton, ' 35 Schooler, Delmar W. Maryville, ' 35 Terry, Jason M. Jamesport, ' 34 Woods, John W. Ellington, ' 35 m Mix Brayion Houghton Meyers Voss Jungerman E. Barbee Evans Tuggle Noblitt Woods M. Barbee Brown Rogers Zimmerman Patrick Copeland ROBBINS Gladden DoAK RVAN Austin Elwood Childers Christenson Smith CoOLEY Rowland Page 231 Founded Williams College, Williamstown, Mass., 1834 Missouri Chapter Established December, 6, 1924 Prominent Alumni Sumner Blossom Charles Evans Hughes Charles Dawes Heywood Broun Rupert Hughes Arthur M. Hyde Alfred P. Sloan, Jr. James A. Garfield ACTIVES Bailey, Harrison H, Carthage, ' 33 Beimdiek, George S. Carthage, ' 35 Brink, Charles B. Kansas City, ' 32 Browne, William L. Forest Glen, Md., ' 33 Clowe, Kendall D. Dexter, ' 32 Craig, Lewis J. Independence, ' 34 Craig, Marshall R. Kansas City, ' 32 Edwards, Charles F. Columbia, ' 35 Gamble, Eugene V. East St. Louis, 111., ' 33 Gray, Arthur C. Chicago, 111., ' 34 Harper, Theodore R. Butler, ' 34 Jones, Frank N. Carthage, ' 32 Junge, Edson Joplin, ' 33 Kerndt, Neuman C. Davenport, ' 33 King, Edward J. Joplin, ' 34 Knecht, Sam W. Mindenmines, ' 32 Longenecker, Galen K. Joplin, ' 32 Love, Kenneth U. Sedalia, ' 34 McGinley, John N. Joplin, ' 33 DELTA UPSILON @©0@d 6§D@0 W Lancaster Presnkll Kdwaru.s .McCann Ii vans Longenecker Packwood King Read Phillips BEiMDitK Wallower McMillan Brink M. Craig McGinley Stahl L. Craig Knecht Reed Stockwood Jones Browne Bailey Clowe Kerndt Sassman Junge Veteto Flanery Harper McKelvey Sappington DuPiis Shortridge McKelvey, Donald L. Kansas City, ' 32 McMillan, Edmond J. Joplin, ' 34 Packwood, Robert F. Creston, Iowa, ' 33 Phillips, Paul C. Springfield, ' 34 Read, Orville H. Tucumcari, N. M., ' 33 Reed, Richard F. Terre Haute, Ind., ' 33 Sassman, Virgil F. Kansas City, ' 32 Shortridge, Alfred L. Sedalia, ' 34 Stahl, Donald H. Davenport, Iowa, ' 33 Wallower, Ted P. Joplin, ' 33 PLEDGES Flanery, Bayles K. Poplar Bluff, ' 35 Hildreth, Jack Seattle, Washington, ' 35 Kilgore, Jesse L. Cleveland, Ohio, ' 3; McDaniels, Charls T. Poplar Bluff, ' 35 OsBORN, George D., Jr. Joplin, ' 35 _ Rogers, Ralph ' L. St. Louis, ' 35 Schrey, Joe East St. Louis, 111., ' 34 Stockwood, Robert C. Independence, ' 35 V eteto, Charles A. Joplin, ' 35 Page 130 Founded University of Missouri, September 5, 1905 Prominent Alumni Claude B. Hutchison G. C. White Chris Christenson FARM HOUSE ACTIVES Austin, Hal R. Mt. Vernon, ' 32 Barbee, Edgar L. Butler, ' 32 Barbee, Marion Butler, ' 34 Barber, Arnold V. Vandalia, ' 33 Brown, Francis M. Odessa, ' 34 Childers, Norman F. Columbia, ' 32 Christenson, Robert R. Dixon, ' 33 CooLEY, Robert R. Mt. Grove, ' 32 DoAK, Justin H. Gallatin, ' 32 Evans, Kenneth M. Maryville, ' 32 Gladden, J. Mack Turley, ' 32 Heathman, Norman D. Richards, ' 33 Houghton, John R. Hamilton, ' 34 Irwin, Richard Hamilton, ' 34 Logan, Kenneth E. Spickard, ' 33 McCroskey, Lawrence D. Nixa, ' 33 Moore, Eugene B. Maryville, ' 35 Myers, James D. Columbia, ' 35 Robbins, Warden S. St. Louis, ' 32 Rogers, Ralph R. Baring, ' 33 Rowland, Gerald E. Centralia, ' 33 Ryan, Leland S. Cameron, ' 33 Smith, Raymond F. Odessa, ' 34 Tallent, William E. Vandalia, ' 34 Trowbridge, E. A., Jr. Columbia, ' 33 TuGGLE, James A. Gallatin, ' 32 Voss, Leonard A. F. Higginsville, ' 34 Wagner, Ernest M. Butler, ' 34 Zimmerman, Clarence_M. Cameron, ' 33 PLEDGES Brayton, Ollie B. Malta Bend, ' 34 CooLEY, Sidney S. Mt. Grove, ' 35 Copeland, Everett M. Winona, ' 35 Gladden, Garth Turley, ' 35 Haag, George A. Poplar Bluff, ' 35 Jungerman, Fred A. Malta Bend, ' 35 Mix, . lbert L. Osborn, ' 33 NoBLiTT, Noble L. Onarga, 111., ' 34 Patrick, John M. Breckenridge, ' 34 Renshaw, Dodge R. Tipton, ' 35 Schooler, Delmar W. Maryville, ' 35 Terry, Jason M. Jamesport, ' 34 Woods, John W. Ellington, ' 35 Mix Brayton Houghton Meyers Voss Jungerman E. Barbee Evans TUGGLE Noblitt Woods M. Barbek Brown Rogers Zimmerman Patrick Copeland Robbins Gladden Doak Ryan Austin Elwood Childers Christenson Smith CoOLEY Rowland Pagt 231 Founded Washington and Lee Uni- versity, December 21, 1865 Alpha Kappa Chapter Established September 30, 1891 Prominent Alumni General Robert E. Lee Admiral Richard E. Byrd Charles Paddock Jackson V. Sholtz Rex E. Beach R. L. (Bob) Hill GwiNN Henry KAPPA ALPHA ACTIVES Baird, Ralph E. Jefferson City, ' 35 Bishop, Harrel Caruthersville, ' 34 Bohrer, Albert N. West Plains, ' 34 Carter, James R. Salisbury, ' 34 Cardwell, Douglas O. St. Clair, ' 33 Christman, Arthur B. Joplin, ' 33 Connor, James E. Sedalia, ' 33 Eschen, John F. St. Louis, ' 32 Fry, Leslie M. Louisiana, ' 34 Gibson, James K. Kansas City, ' 33 Jones, Leslie J. DeSoto, ' 34 Larrison, Whaley Hannibal, ' 33 Logan, Robert F. Kansas City, ' 32 Long, Lewis C. Kansas City, ' 33 Maughs, William N. Columbia, ' 33 McDonald, William N. Joplin, ' 33 Murratta, John P. St. Louis, ' 34 Murray, Matthew S. Kansas City, ' 33 Payne, Howard C. Columbia, ' 33 Phelps, George E. Carthage, ' 32 Shy, Emory Sedalia, ' 33 Smith, Ralph S. Columbia, ' 32 Tucker, Rex L. Columbia ' 34 Van Wormer, Joseph E. West Plains, ' 34 Whitehead, Dick B. St. Louis, ' 34 WiEMER, Robert F. Joplin, ' 33 Winkler, Cloyd L. Hannibal, ' 33 Wymore, Carl F. Jefferson City, ' 34 Young, Archibald Perry, ' 33 PLEDGES Burnite, Evans St. Louis, ' 35 Childress, Vaughan Joplin, ' 35 Cleeton, Kenneth Clark, ' 33 Cooper, John M. Hopkinville, Ky., ' 34 Elgin Douglas Hopkinsville, Ky., ' 34 Pitts, Birch Columbia, ' 33 Potts, J. Cleary Farmington, ' 35 Ramsey, Hugh J. Odessa, ' 35 Sharp, E. E. Kansas City, ' 33 Thornton, Paget W. Jefferson City, ' 35 A.NUIiRSON ' OLXG Carter Eschen Connor Shy Long Anderson V. Ing Chinn .MtRA ' rrA V. Ing Wymore Payne Paipps Smith M. Baird Sharp Bishop Winkler Fry Mavjgus Christman McDonald BOHRKR VanWoRMER Baird Tucker Murray Glenn Freedman Cleeton Thornton Page 232 ' " ' ' ; , ' ' ■■ ' . Founded University of Virginia, Dec. 10, 1869 Beta Gamma Chapter Established April 8, 1898 Prominent Alumni William G. McAdoo Nelson Doubleday N. L. Carpenter Manley O. Hudson William Haines Gus Sonnenberg Col. John W. Wright Page 233 KAPPA SIGMA ACTIVES Alexander, Henry Columbia, ' 31 Beatty, Theodore Kansas City, ' 32 Boyd, Vernon Dean E. St. Louis, 111., ' 34 Carstarphen, Lewis New London, ' 32 Davidson, Garber I ng Beach, Cal., ' 33 Davis, Albert V. St. Louis, ' 35 DicKERSoN, Donald Hutchinson, Kan., ' 33 Dunwoody, Ross Joplin, ' 32 Dunn, Benjamin Richmond, ' 32 Edholm, William O. Norfolk, Neb., ' 33 Garver. Mark G. Little Rock, Ark., ' 32 Gidcomb, Wayne Harrisburg, III., ' 34 Gild£haus, Edgar St. Louis, ' 31 Gufun, Ross Kansas City, ' 33 Hanley, Lloyd Marshall, ' 34 Hartley, Maynard Little Rock, Ark., ' 32 Jacois, Robert G. LonK Beach, Cal., ' 34 Johnson, Carl Kansas City, ' 32 Jones, Clikiord A. Las Vegas, Ncv., ' 34 Keith, Roy Braymer, ' 32 Lagree, Brooks J. Newton, Kan., ' 32 Lawrence, James C. Moylan, Pa., ' 33 Lawrence, Harry Logan Moylan, Pa., ' 34 Mann, Berkely Kansas City, ' 32 Mann, William Kansas City, ' 35 McIntyre, Don Kansas City, ' 34 Merrill, Robert Joplin, ' 32 Miller, Donald Kansas City, ' 32 Nichols, Clark Eufaulo, Okla., ' 34 NiEE, Edward, C. St. Louis, ' 34 Oates, Rollin Kansas City, ' 33 Peeffer, Harold St. Louis, ' 31 Proctor, James Columbia, ' 33 Pyle, Howard Columbia, ' 34 Rawlings, Otha Marshall, ' 33 Reed, Owen Odessa, ' 33 Rensch, Joseph Chillicothe, ' 35 Schuepbach, Carrol J. St. Louis, ' 35 Scott, Stanley Steelville, ' 34 Sansom, Richard Joplin, ' 33 Seiler, Robert E. Joplin, ' 33 Sutherland, Lon Raytown, ' 34 Sutherland, Richard Kansas City, ' 33 Wise, Hal M. Webb City, ' 35 Wampler, O. Nelson Webb City, ' 33 Webber, Glenn House Springs, ' 33 Webdell, Everett Higginsville, ' 31 Welch, Owsley Chillicothe, ' 33 Young, Howard Lee St, Louis, ' 35 PLEDGES Bumstkad, Gilbert Cameron, ' 35 Crum, J. Lewis Columbia, ' 35 Dickens, Albert ElDorado, Ark., ' 33 Ellis, Edward Kewanee, 111., ' 34 Hader, H. Townsend Higginsville, ' 35 Hutton, Arthur J. Richmond, ' 34 Middleton, Jack E. St. Louis, 111., ' 35 Miller, Blake Little Rock, Ark., ' 35 Minershacen, Delmar Higginsville, ' 35 Robertson, Roland Pierce City, ' 34 Sheldon, Gaillard St. Louis, ' 35 Strickland, Nacy T. St, Louis, ' 35 Thompson, Harold St. Louis, ' 35 Wetzel, William Norfolk, Neb., ' 35 NiEE Dickens Boyu Scott Proctor Sansom H. Lawrence Gidcomb Reed Miller Dickerson Pfeffer Schuepbach Sheldon Scott Davidson D. Miller Mann E.Holmes Griffin Gates Middleton J. Lawrence Dunwoody Young Pyle HUMSTEAD Alexander Thompson Seiler Wampler Wise Hutton Nichols Jones Lagree Sutherland Crum Wetzf-l Davis Young T 16 Founded Boston University, November 2, 1909 Gamma Kappa Zeta Established April 9, 1926 Prominent Alumni E. R. COCKBELL M. Clyde Kelley Dr. William R. Ly le Governor Alf Taylor Rev. Luther Wesley Smith Gordon Cochrane Prof. Jesse E. Wrench LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ACTIVES Anderson, Grant F. Kansas City, ' 33 Baskette, Floyd K. Alamosa, Colo., ' 32 BowKER, Leon J. Columbia, ' 34 Bradley, William P. Windsor, ' 36 Cockrell, Vardaman B. Fulton, ' 34 Combs, Joseph C. Springfield ' 32 Cupp, Roderick Joplin, ' 32 Curry, Lester F. Kansas City, ' 33 Edinger, Ward M. Tulsa, Okla., ' 35 Freegard, Sidney B. St. Louis, ' 34 Graber, Paul J. Tulsa, Okla., ' 32 Kunkler, James Clinton, ' 31 Lang, Howard B. Columbia, ' 34 LiNviLLE, F ' rancis a. Columbia, ' 32 Malmo, Robert B. Columbia, ' 34 Moore, Harry S. Kansas City, ' 31 Motter, Francis D. Calgary, Alberta, Canada, ' 35 McClelland, Joseph Fort Collins, Colo., ' 32 Owens, J. W. Columbia, ' 33 Sloop, Richard L. Kirksville, ' 35 SwARTZ, Richard Columbia, ' 32 Whitsett, William L. Holden, ' 34 Wildman, William O. Garnett, Kansas, ' 34 Taylor, Vincent B. Fort Collins, Colo., ' 33 Whitsett, James A. Holden, ' 31 KuiNtjKR McClellanij KiniNi;i:R Davis Graber Moore Anderson Lang Baskktte Bradley W. Whitsett Owens Wildman Freegard McCarthy Curry Grace Bowker Cockrell Malmo Motter Swartz A. Whitsett PLEDGES Grace, William A. Albany, ' 35 Johnson, Paul B. Goldthwaite, Tex., ' 34 Kittincer, Charles W. Holden, ' 35 KowERTZ, Orlyn a. Warsaw, ' 34 McCarthy, John F. Kansas City, ' 35 Ray, Kenneth B. Boise City, Okla., ' 34 Close, William P. Coleman, Tex., ' 34 h Page 2i4 Founded Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, December 26, 1848 Missouri Alpha Chapter Established November 21, 1870 ACTIVES Allee, William S. Prescott, Ariz., ' 34 Andrews, Louis P. Sedalia, ' 33 Barton, Hughes R., Jr. Kansas City, ' 32 Beachy, Robert S., Jr. Kansas City, ' 34 Blackwell, Horace F., Jr. Lexington, ' 34 Campbell, Fred E. Kansas City, ' 33 Chorn, William G. Kansas City, ' 35 Enloe, Cortez F. Jefferson City, ' 32 Estill, Clifton R. Estili, ' 35 Farmer, Elliot E. Cedar City, ' 33 Faxon, Frank M. Kansas City, ' 33 Fellows, Frank C. Columbia, ' 35 P " leeman, William J., Jr. St. Joseph, ' 35 Foster, Miles E., Jr. Fort Smith, Ark., ' 35 Hamilton, Thomas R, Columbia, ' 32 Harrison, William H. Cape Girardeau, ' 32 Henry, Charles D., Jr. Kansas City, ' 34 Hoover, Robert M. Kansas City, ' 34 Jenkins, Charles A., Jr. Sedalia, ' 33 Jenkins, Edward L. Sedalia, ' 34 Johnston, Roy M., Jr. Fort Smith, Ark., ' 33 Kline, Harold B. Columbia, ' 32 Lee. John M. Kansas City, ' 32 Little, Mathias N., Jr. Kansas City, ' 34 Million, Guy C, Jr. Boonville, ' 35 PHI DELTA THETA Beachy Hughes Burnett Campbell Senevey Farmer Wallace W. Burton Chorn Norton Hoover Foster Payne Reid Smith Enloe E. Burton Owen N EAT E Blackwell Henry Andrews Johnston Harrison Barton Million Jenkins Hamilton Murray Parks Ready Faxon Freeman Reading Estill Stephens Nelson Winter Kline Prominent Alumni Guy Thompsox Russell Dearmont James C. McReynolds Will H. Hays DwiGHT F. Davis William Allen White Grantland Rice Lou Gehrig Murray, Everett W. Kansas City, ' 35 Neate, William B. Columbia, ' 34 Nelson, Arthur W., Jr. Boonville, ' 32 Nelson, William L., Jr. Columbia, ' 35 Norton, Fielding L. Trenton, ' 34 Owen, Henry W Lebanon, ' 34 Oliver, Robert B., HI Cape Girardeau, ' 35 QuiGC, Horace D., Jr. Boonville, ' 33 Ready, John T., Jr. Kansas City, ' 35 Reid, John R. Kansas City, ' 35 Senevey, Felix J., Jr. Jefferson City, ' 32 Smith, Dwight M., Je. Kansas City, ' 35 Stephens, Edwin S., Jr. Columbia, ' 34 Suddath, James W. Warrcnsburg, ' 34 Walker, Allen W., Jr. Fayette, ' 32 Wallace, Tom H. St. Joseph, ' 34 Winter, Lyman L. Jefferson City, ' 35 PLEDGES Barnes, John B. Boonville, ' 35 Brown, Edward T. Trinidad, Colo., ' 34 Burnett, William H. Kansas City, ' 35 Farrish, Wheeler H. Kansas City, ' 35 Hughes, Joseph R. Nevada, ' 35 Payne, Bryan T., Jr. Lexington, ' 35 Watson, Barry A. Columbia, ' 35 Page 23S Founded Jefferson College, 1848 Chi Mu Chapter Established Oct. 21, 1899 Prominent Alumni Calvin Coolidge Newton D, Baker T. K. Smith Bishop Wm. F. McDowell Chas. a. Beard Chester L. Brewer PHI GAMMA DELTA ACTIVES Adams, W. Bown Kirkwood, ' 35 Allf.n, Wm. B. Kansas City, ' 33 Baldrv, George Neosho, ' 32 Baldwin, Robert Kansas City, ' 34 Ballew, Carey Kansas City, ' 32 Bird, Alan K. Kansas City, ' 33 Breck. Howard Joplin, ' 34 Brewfr, Burns Janesville, Wis., ' 34 Brown, Hit. Macon, ' 32 Brown, Kent Kansas City, ' 32 Burg, Richard St. Louis, ' 35 Carrithers, Clay Joplin, ' 32 Clay, Gi orce Kansas City, ' 32 Clay, Phillips Kansas City, ' 32 CoATEs, Donald Kansas City, ' 34 CoATEs, Vincent Kansas City, ' 33 Coursault, Theodore Columbia, ' 34 Finch, James Cape Girardeau, ' 29 Gill, Percy Richmond, ' 33 Hensley, David Montgomery City, ' 33 Horner. Bryan Kansas City, ' 34 Jones, Charles Kansas City, ' 33 Jones, Marshall Moberly, ' 34 Mason, Roy L. Kansas City, ' 31 McCollum, J. Albert St. Louis, ' 32 MoNSEEs, Fulton Kansas City, ' 33 ♦ V. Smith, Johnson, Baldry, V. Coaxes, Brewer M. Carrithers, E. Muscrave, E. Smith, H. Brown, Burg,Thurman Bird, Points, Horner, Studer, Stuerke, Notzon J. Wall, Kintzley, K. Brown. Lockton, Welsh, M. Jones McCollum, Baldwin, Finch, Adams, Allen, Wright P. Clay, Coursault, Willoughby, West, Mason. Talge WiLKiE. McFarland, C. Carrithers, C. Jones, Noyes, G. Clay Chantron, D. Coates, Hensley, Walter, Robertson, Cooper Musgrave, David Excelsior Springs, ' 31 Musgrave, Elzie Caruthersville, ' 33 NoTZON, Donald Kansas City, ' 33 Noyes, Guy E. Columbia, ' 34 Points, Hugh Columbia, ' 33 Robertson, J. Scott St. Louis, ' 33 Robinson, Rowan Kirkwood, ' 34 Smith, Elbert Kansas City, ' 34 Studer, Harry Nevada, ' 34 Wall, James Sweet Springs, ' 34 Wall, Richard Sweet Springs, ' 33 Walter, Wallace Adrian, ' 33 Welsh, Barrett Peoria, 111., ' 35 West, Elmkr Kansas City, ' 33 WiLKiE, Ed H., Jr. Kansas City, ' 35 Willoughby, Jack Kansas City, ' 33 PLEDGES Carrithers, Max Joplin. ' 35 Chantron, Thomas E. Kansas City, ' 34 Cooper, Guy D. Kansas City, ' 33 Johnson, Thomas Neosho, ' 33 Lockton, John T., Jr. Kansas City, ' 35 Minor, Harrison Kansas City, ' 35 Smith, Winton G. Kansas Gty, ' 35 Stuerke, Thomas Sweet Springs, ' 35 Thurman, Donald B. El Paso, Texas, ' 35 Wright, Wayne Kansas City, ' 35 Pate 236 Founded Brown University, April 27, 1889 Kappa Established July 22, 1922 Prominent Alumni Alfred E. Smith Don George B. D. Simon Jack Crangle Edward Simon r. v. achatz Dean E. Haley i s— ' S-— .jfzi, 5 PHI KAPPA ACTIVES Antonello, Joseph, Jr. Kansas City, ' 32 Bruns, William Jefferson City, ' 34 Connelly, Robert Moberly, ' 34 Hughes, Charles J. Elizabeth, N. J., ' 31 Kearney, James E. Hannibal, ' 32 McGrath, M. Edward Sedalia, ' 33 Mersch, John L. St. Louis, ' 33 Pike, L. Francis Stoutsville, ' 32 Walsh, John Osage City, Kan., ' 33 Brlins Antonello J. Hughes Connelly Braun Ross Kearney Zavada Pfeffer ZlEGLER McClOSKEV SwEENEY C. HuGHES Ryan Pim: Weinkein Walsh Whitebread Mersch Buskley McGrath Balsamo Weinkein, Glenwer F. Perryville, ' 32 Ziegler, Joseph St. Louis, ' 33 PLEDGES Balsamo, Ludwig Columbia, ' 35 Hughes, John Elizabeth, N. J., ' 35 McCloskey, John Sedalia, ' 33 Ross, Frank Kansas City, ' 35 Sweeney, Morgan St. Louis, ' 35 Thomas, Ernest Yankton, South Dakota, ' 33 Zavada, Walter Buffalo, New York, ' 34 Page 237 Founded Jefferson College, Washington, Pa., February 19, 1852 Missouri Alpha Established 1869 Prominent Alumni VVooDRow Wilson John W. Davis General Tasker H. Bliss Brigadier General William Mitchell James Whitcomb Riley Governor John Roach Sproul PHI KAPPA PS I ACTIVES Allis, Charles C. Independence, ' 35 Bennett, Francis M. Joplin, ' 31 Bradley, Ford Maryville, ' 35 Bragg, Cecil F. Dodge City, Kans., ' 32 Bray, Adrian O. Webster Groves, ' 33 Buchele, Kirwan St. Louis, ' 33 Carrington, Bennett W., Jr. Kansas City, ' 32 Chandler, Phillip M. Independence, ' 32 Collings, Max M. Independence, ' 32 Crane, Allen S. Kansas City, ' 32 CocKEFAiR, William Warrensburg, ' 33 Gibson, Floyd R. Kansas City, ' 31 Hoover, Lester Liberty, ' 30 Jorgenson, Kenneth A. Hollywood, 111., ' 35 KuEHNL, Nolan A. Independence, ' 33 Martin, Richard L. Boonville, ' 32 Randall, William Independence, ' 31 Rose, John C. Trenton, ' 32 Scott, Robert H. Joplin, ' 33 Waddell, George R. Frankfort, III, ' 32 Wright, F.dwin B. Norborne, ' 32 PLEDGES Burns, Howard C. Kansas City, ' 35 Cleary, Edward P. Norborne, ' 35 Eidson, Robert L. Ravinia, 111., ' 35 Gibson, Mark S. Independence, ' 35 Lane, Vincent V. Kansas City, ' 35 Jeschke, August N. Brookfield, 111., ' 35 Orr, Ander K. Joplin, ' 33 Weber, Jean D. Kansas City, ' 35 Zane, Robert L. Kansas City, ' 35 Buchele Lane Jackson Burns Orr Rose F. Gibson Boylan M. Gibson Martin Hoover Wright CoCKhl-AIR liRAV Cr. iNL: Bradley Jeschke Jorgenson Morgan Waddell Cleary Allis Moran Randall KiDsoN Montgomery Chandler Bennett Scott Weber Page 23S Founded Columbia University, November u, 1909 Omega Chapter Established November, 1929 Prominent Alumni LoRENZ Hart Chester Erskin Jack Lait Bernard Lichtenberc PHI SIGMA DELTA ACTIVES Goldberg, Alfred Brooklyn, N. Y., ' 34 Goldstein, Sanford St. Louis, ' 33 Kainen, Abraham J. New York City, ' 32 KopEL, Sidney S. Columbia, ' 33 I.EiBovicH, Harry St. Louis, ' 32 Levy, Julius Brooklyn, N. Y., ' 33 Mendelsohn, Eugene N. Brooklyn, N. Y., ' 35 Rich, Eugene D. St. Joseph, ' 32 RicROD, Carl A. Newark, N. J., ' 34 Safier, Daniel E. St. Ijouis, ' 32 Smith, Sidney S. St. Louis, ' 32 Stern, Cruvant A. University City, ' 33 Weisbaum, Emanuel New York City, ' 32 Weisman, Stanley G. Newark, N. J., ' 35 Winer, Henry C. St. Louis, ' 35 Mendti-sohn Smith Rich Shapiro Sami r Winer RiGROD Kainen Weisbaum Leibovich Mossel Goldstein Goldberg Warsawer Glassberg Weisman Kopel Levy Stern PLEDGES Lapin, Aaron St. Louis, ' 35 Mossel, Benjamin Kansas City, ' 34 Shapiro, Sidney C. Fallsburp, N. Y., ' 35 Simon, Edward Cleveland, Ohio, ' 34 Page 119 Founded University of Virginia, March I, 1868 Alpha Nu Established Dec. 18, 1909 Prominent Alumni Laurence M. Hyde Emery K. Johnston James T. Quarles Lawrence Gould Wesley Fesler John Loyd Newcomb PI KAPPA ALPHA ACTIVES Barnes, Seth Cape Girardeau, ' 34 Bauer, Arnold Albuquerque, N. M., ' 33 Bayer, Glenn Sikeston, ' 34 Cromwell, William Kansas City, ' 34 Elsner, Paul Joplin, ' 33 Elsner, Ralph Joplin, 3; Gladney, Victor Columbia, ' 34 Goodwin, Joseph Bessemer, Ala., ' 32 GoFORTH, Marvin Kansas City, ' 32 HoLTZSCHUE, BrESSEM Oklahoma City, Okla., ' 34 Houx, Theodore Kansas City, ' 34 HussMAN, Walter St. Louis, ' 33 Johnson, Dwight C. Kansas City, ' 32 Johnston, Paul Columbia, ' 34 Kraushaar, Harold Maplewood, ' 35 Lewis, Donald Louisiana, ' 34 Love, John Kansas City, ' 36 McCammon, Leroy Columbia, ' 34 Mitchell, Lynn Cassville, ' 32 O ' Bryen, John Shelbyville, ' 33 Pixley, William Ferguson, ' 33 Proctor, Bond California, ' 33 Ramlow, William Sedalia, ' 32 Schweitzer, William Hannibal, ' 33 Slagle, John Kansas City, ' 33 Slater, Harry Kansas City, ' 32 Staff, Payton Garden City, ' 31 Sweeney, Dennis Winslow, Ariz., ' 33 PLEDGES Gebhardt, Bert St. Louis, ' 33 Krueger, William St. Louis, ' 34 McInt osh, James St. Louis, ' 35 Kienlan, T. St. Louis, ' 33 McElree, Will, rd St. Louis ' 35 R. Elsner Proctor iVicC Holtzschue Schweitzer MMON McIntosh P. Elsnkr Gebhardt Bayskr Sweeney Kraushaar Johnson Slater Mitchell Cromwell GoFORTH Lkwis Gladney O ' Bryen Barnes Johnston Krueger Stapp Ramlow Pagt 240 Founded at Missouri University, Oct. 10, 193 1 Prominent Undergraduates Wallace LaRue Henry Ochs Ralph Denton Robert Proctor PSI CHI ACTIVES Cason, Joseph R. Columbia, ' 33 Denton, Ralph J. Centralia, ' 33 Elbring, William W. Clayton, ' 33 Guthrie, Theodore L. St. Louis, ' 32 Hancock, Phillip E. St. Louis, ' 34 HoLCOMB, Floyd W. Centralia, ' 34 KoENiG, Joseph J. St. Louis, ' 32 McManama, Paul C. Odessa, ' 32 Ochs, Henry J., Jr. University City, ' 33 Oliver, William L Columbia, ' 32 Peters, James E. St. Louis, ' 34 Proctor, Robert C. St. Louis, ' 32 Schaefer, Arthur E. St2. Genevieve, ' 30 Schneider, Clifford C. St. Louis, ' 33 WiGBELLS, Frank W. Lexington, ' 32 PLEDGES Gideon, Thomas Springfield, ' 35 Hanna, Glenn R. Kansas City, ' 34 Hawsenbuiller, John St. Joseph, ' 35 Massa, Norval L University City, ' 35 Smith, Robert New York City, ' 35 Ochs SchA£fer Hawsksbuiller Hancock Gideon Proctor Elbring LaRue Cason HoLCOMB Baker Gorman Denton McManama WiGBELLS KoeNIG GuTHRIE Massa Oliver Peters Smith Page 241 Founded University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Missouri Alpha Chapter Established May 27, 1884 Prominent Alumni Rudy Vallee James O ' Neill Bobby Jones Floyd Furlow P. C. Knox J. M. Dickinson Edward P. Stilt SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ACTIVES Beach, Marshall Kansas City, ' 33 Bridgeman, John Columbia, ' 32 Burns, George Kansas City, ' 34 Clark, Eugene Kansas City, ' 32 Coatsworth, Ralph Kansas City, ' 32 Cowherd, Chatten Kansas City, ' 34 Elliott, John Kansas City, ' 34 Engleman, Marcus Kansas City, ' 32 Findlay, William Kansas City, ' 34 Forrester, Bruce Kansas City, ' 34 Friedman, Arthur Kansas City, ' 35 Helmers, John Hermann, ' 32 Holmes, Edward Kansas City, ' 34 Hughes, William Memphis, Tenn., ' 33 Johnson, Robert Kansas City, ' 33 Kerr, Charles Lajunta, Colo., ' 32 Landon, John Kansas City, ' 32 I OVEJOY, Hoyle Kansas City, ' 32 Luck, Kenneth Kansas City, ' 32 I.yddon, Harold Kansas City, ' 33 Mattes, Francis St. Louis, ' 34 Mathews, Charles Kansas City, ' 33 Neal, Russel Kansas City, ' 34 NoRBERG, George Kansas City, ' 34 Pollock, Philip Powersville, ' 33 Rathbone, Byers Kansas City, ' 34 ROUECHE, BerTON Kansas City, ' 32 Sanborn, William Independence, ' 32 Schweitzer, Roten Kansas City, ' 33 Smith, Horace Kansas City, ' 32 Stennis, Robert Dallas, Texas, ' 33 Trask, Herbert St. Louis, ' 33 Trice, Hall St. Joseph, ' 33 ViLES, Philip Columbia, ' 31 Williamson, Jack St. Louis, ' 32 Wornall, William Kansas City, ' 34 PLEDGES Adams, Benjamin Kansas City, ' 35 Bennett, Marvin Kansas City, ' 35 BusiEK, George Kansas City, ' 35 Helmers, Howard Hermann, ' 35 Myers, Claude Kansas City, ' 34 Porter, John Muskogee, Okla., ' 33 Stevens, William Lees Summit, ' 35 J. Helmers Sanborn Wornall Booth Findlay Engleman Forrester Bennett Beach BusiEK Mathews Lyddon Trice Mattes Neal Stennis Stevens Pollock Bridgeman Elliott Luck Smith H. Helmers Clark NoRBERG Adams Porter Lovejoy Rathbone Burns Friedman Coatsworth Kerr Myers ♦ Page 242 Founded City College of New York November 24, 1909 Sigma Rho Chapter Established November 26, 1928 Prominent Alumni Irving Fineman Benny Friedman Judge S. J. Harris Sam Lesch Harry Joe Brown Nathan Schatz Dr. F. M. Isserman SIGMA ALPHA MU ACTIVES Bensinger, Albert A. St. Louis, ' 33 Cherniss, Cyril N. Kansas City, ' 33 Cooper, Theodore H. Oklahoma City, Okla., ' 32 FoxTow, David L. Brooklyn, N. Y., ' 33 Feinstein, Harold Memphis, Tenn., ' 34 Freeman, Ben S. St. Louis, ' 32 Horowitz, Albert St. Louis, ' 34 Pener, Ben E. Kansas City, ' 33 Pollock, Abe St. Louis, ' 32 Rose, E. Edward Irvington, N. J., ' 32 RoviN, Adolph I. St. Louis, ' 32 RoviN, Charles B. St. Louis, ' 32 , NovosoN, Frank J. University City, ' 34 SoBEL, William G. Irvington, N. J., ' 34 Passer, Bernard B. St. Louis, ' 34 Tepper, Ben Kirkwood, ' 33 Wasserman, Max St. Joseph, ' 33 PLEDGES Broverman, Harold A. Taylorville, 111., ' 33 Fink, Ben Newton F ' alls, Ohio, ' 34 Jacobs, Stanley S. Kansas City, ' 35 Robinowitz, William St. Louis, ' 34 Serenco, Lester H. St. Louis, ' 35 Zimmerman, Ruben R. St. Louis, ' 35 Freeman Coopkr Rosk Fassi:r Lapin Sobel Foxtow NovosoN Serenco Wasserman A. Rovin Cherniss P0J.L0CK Zimmerman Penner Tepper C Rovin Feinstein Robinowitz Jacobs Bormaster Horowitz Bensinger Page 243 Founded Miami University, June 28, 1855 Xi Xi Chapter Established September 26, 1896 Prominent Alumni Mercer Arnold George Ade Patrick J. Hurley George A, Dorsey Harry S. New John T. McCutcheon Merlin H. Aylesworth SIGMA CHI ACTIVES Alexander, Robert Hollywood, Cal., ' 34 Ardinger, John Lexington, ' 33 Arnold, Burton Joplin, ' 32 Bass, Andrew Columbia, ' 34 Brandt, Howard Kansas City, ' 34 Briscoe, Edgar Carrollton, ' 32 Cartland, Courtney Kansas City, ' 32 Clark, Don DallasCity, III., ' 33 CoLviN, Norton Platte City, ' 33 Davis, Samuel Macon, ' 34 Elvins, Kells Clayton, ' 35 Faurot, Fred Mountain Grove, ' 33 Francis, Thomas Tulsa, Okla., ' 32 GiVENS, Benjamin Kansas City, ' 35 Gregg, Joseph Kansas City, ' 34 Hirsch. Oliver Kansas City, ' 32 Hoover, John Kansas City, ' 32 Kendrick, John Knobnoster, ' 34 Lake, Ralph St. Louis, ' 35 Maurer, William Kansas City, ' 35 McCaslin, Collin Kansas City, ' 33 McAtee, James Clayton, ' 32 MUNGKR, WiLLISTON Kansas City, ' 32 Nolan, Eugene St. Louis, ' 35 Nolan, James St. Louis, ' 35 Parks, George Columbia, ' 34 Savage, Richard Tulsa, Okla., ' 33 ScAMMAN, James Rockport, ' 35 Schiele, Charles E. St. Louis, 111., 34 Shea, John Macon, ' 35 Short, Robert University City, ' 35 Stone. Ben Kansas City, ' 32 Trusty, David Kansas City, ' 33 Trimble, John Kansas City, ' 33 TwYMAN, Richard Kansas City, ' 33 Ulffers, Carl Kansas City, ' 32 Ulffers, Howard Kansas City, ' 33 Upjohn, Bryant Kansas City, ' 32 Wagner, Norman Venita Park, ' 33 White, Hiram Carrollton, ' 34 Young, Andrew Kansas City, ' 35 PLEDGES Bookout, Alton Oklahoma City, Okla., ' 34 Faurot, Lyle Mountain Grove, ' 35 Fink, Leo St. Louis, ' 35 Focel, Morris Kansas City, ' 35 McPHEiiTLRs, James Poplar Bluff, ' 35 OcDEN, Chester Clayton, ' 35 Roetzel, Joe Oklahoma City, Okla., ' 34 Wallknstrom, Jay C. . Kansas City, ' 35 Short, Munger JiAss, Kriscoi: TwYMAN, Lake, Maurer, Bookout Brandt, Hirsch, Scamman, Trusty, Fogel, Kendrick J. Faurot, Green, Savage, Upjohn, Ulffers, Hoover Griffin, McAtee, Clinkscales, Crawford, Stone, Ogden Davis, Francis, Schiele, Trimble, McCaslin, Alexander Cartland, Ardinger, B. Nolan, Givens, Colvin, Elvins McPheeters, Shea, Arnold, Clark, Parks, J. Nolan Young, F. Faurot Pase 244 Founded Virginia Military Institute, January i, 1869 Rho Chapter Establislied January 18, i886 s Ak Prominent Alumni Zane Grey Frank Aydelotte Charles (Chick) Sale Edwin B. Parker Maj. Gen. R. H. Allen Maj. Gen. S. O. Fuqua RoscoE C. Patterson SIGMA NU ACTIVES Beach, Wallace W. Mobcrly, ' 33 Brown, Horace K. Hannibal, ' 33 BUMBARGER, PaUL R. Memphis, ' 32 Caffee. Mahlon W. Columbia, ' 35 Carter, C. Rex Carthage, ' 34 Chamier, Richard J. Moberly, ' 33 Clark, William H. Joplin. ' 34 Cooper, John D. Canon City, Colo., ' 33 Edmonston, Cortez W. Mexico, ' 33 Edmonston, J. Dorrance Mexico, ' 34 Geary, J, Donald Kansas City, ' 33 Hill, C. Howard Kansas City, ' 32 Jackson. John M. Joplin, ' 34 Jeffrey, Kirk St, Louis, ' 34 Kelly, C. H. Kansas City, ' 34 McDonald, Jack W. Kansas City, ' 32 McMenamy, I. C. St. Charles, ' 34 Mitchell, Stanley C. Kansas City, ' 35 Montagu--, Richard C. Norfolk, Va., ' 34 Mobsman, Donald P. Columbia, ' 32 Newcomb, Charles D. Kirkwood, ' 34 Paris, Homer E. Kansas City, ' 33 PoLLiTT, Jack V. D. Kansas City, ' 32 Reaves, E. Billingsworth Columbia, ' 33 Records, John W. Kansas City, ' 33 Riedel, Henry G. Hannibal, ' 34 RoBiNETT, James Springfield, ' 33 RowND, William E. Kansas City, ' 34 Sagi R, Charles Eugene St. Louis, ' 32 Scott, Lynn S. Joplin, ' 33 Scott, William W. Columbia, ' 34 Smyth, Harry D. St. Joseph, ' 32 Sprinkle, Robert J. Newton, Iowa, ' 33 Southard, C. Dennis Evanston, 111., ' 33 Sutton, Baylor F. Kansas City, ' 32 Woodsmall, Warren O. Kansas City, ' 34 Woodward, Van D. Kansas City, ' 34 YoHE, T. Graydon Fairfield, 111., ' 34 PLEDGES Avers, John C. St. Joseph, ' 35 Bush, Paul Howells, Neb., ' 35 Cummings, Robert J. Webb City, ' 33 Davidson, Frank Hannibal, ' 35 Down, Arthur S. Chicago, III., ' 35 Mahan, Dulaney, Jr. Hannibal, ' 35 Malonev, Herbert Kansas City, ' 35 Moore, J. B. Madisonville, Ky., ' 35 Smyth, Sheppard St. Joseph, ' 34 Stumbfrg, Henry K. St. Charles, " 33 Kelly Carter Records Rowmj Woodward Jackson Chamier Clark McMenamy Riedel Moore Reaves Beach Geary Mossman Jeffrey Mahan Jones Brown Woodsmall Cummjncs McDonald Montague Sager Sprinkle Southard Eby Newcomb Down Cooper Pollitt Sutton Paris Mitchell Caffee Hill Scott Page 245 Founded Richmond, Virginia, 1901 Missouri Alpha Chapter Established 1914 Prominent Alumni Clyde W. Smith Donald S. Libbey Virgil Spurling Clarence E. Faulk C. E. Moyer William C. Stone Willis A. Goodenow SIGMA PHI EPSILON ACTIVES Bash, Hoyt Kansas City, ' 32 BoLEY, HiNTON J. Kansas City, ' 32 Boyle, Harold V. Kansas City, ' 32 Carselowey, Maurice Miami, Okla., ' 32 Cauley, John R Kansas City, ' 32 Chenoweth, Russell M. St. Louis, ' 33 East, William H. Evanston, III, ' 34 Faucett, Robert A. Faucett, ' 33 Fruit, Roy Fruit, 111., ' 33 GiLLis, Ralph Kansas City, ' 33 GuiLL, Robert L. Quincy, 111,, ' 32 Hart, Eugene C. Lebanon, ' 34 Hash, James Yeuell Kansas City, ' 32 Hetzler, Fred J. Columbia, ' 32 Jennings, Ralph Harlingen, Texas, ' 32 Johnson, James S. Cairo, 111., ' 33 Ki.EiNE, Bingham Gonzales, Texas, ' 33 Miller, Russell T. Kansas City, ' 32 McKay, James A. Columbia, ' 33 Morris, Harry A. Kansas City, ' 32 O ' Neill, Thomas P. Denver, Colo., ' 34 RousH, John Herbert Kansas City, ' 33 Smith, Walter D. Kansas City, ' 33 TowNSDiN, Charles L. Kansas City, ' 33 Watters, Ralph O. Marshfield, ' 34 PLEDGES Buchanan, Pleasant Lee Cairo, 111., ' 35 Helms, Veeder Kansas City, ' 35 Hess, Rudolph Kansas City, ' 35 List, Ray F. Kansas City, ' 35 McLaren, Charles St. Louis, ' 33 McHarg, Lynn L — " Columbia, ' 34 Mirgon, Paul Ottumwa, Iowa, ' 33 Sames, Jack Centralia, ' 32 Topping, William T. G. St. Louis, ' 35 ' I ' owNSDiN Fruit Kleine i ' w .ST McLaren Johnson Watters Topping Morris Chenoweth Sames Helms Cauley List Gillis BoLEY Carseloway Buchanan O ' Neill Hash McKay Roush Hart Hess Faucett Miller Guill Page 240 Founded University of Pennsylvania, April 13, 1908 Lambda Established March 22, 1924 Prominent Alumni C. E. Durst A. E. Garey Herbert H. Naujoks W. M. Stevvins Steele Mitchell Howard E, Miller Major L. R. Lohr SIGMA PHI SIGMA ACTIVES Berkley, Robert Berkley, Calif., ' 34 CosMAS, George St. Louis, ' 33 Creasy, John Columbia, ' 33 Donham, Charles R. Kansas City, ' 33 DuGAN, Edward B. Abilene, Texas, ' 32 Farmer, George S. St. Louis, ' 32 Gibbons, Oscar T. DeSoto, ' 34 Hackney, John Lamar, ' 33 Happel, Gustave St. Louis, ' 34 Hilsabeck, C. Lavelle Columbia, ' 33 Kaesser, Paul St. Louis, ' 34 Kilgore, Luther Hot Springs, Ark., ' 32 Legan, John H. Chicago, 111., ' 34 LicKLiDER, Samuel Bell, ' 34 McKay, John P. Grubvilie, ' 32 Meyer, Donald Columbia, ' 34 Muehling, Charles A. St. Louis, ' 33 . Perry, R. B. Lexington, ' 33 RoBARDS, William S. St. Louis, ' 35 Rickets, Ralph Fairgrove, ' 33 Riddle, Roderick St. Joseph, ' 34 Schneider, John Hillsboro, ' 34 SCHUBEL, DwIGHT Hillsboro, ' 33 Shackelford, Roger St. Joseph, ' 33 Ti rner, Christy Columbia, ' 33 lA, Charles Springfield, ' 32 V ' hite, Rimer St. Louis, ' 33 iLLiAMSON, Gordon St. Louis, ' 34 PLEDGES Ayars, John St. Louis, ' 35 CosMAS, Peter St. Louis, ' 35 CouiLLENS, Howard Memphis, Tenn., ' 33 Elliot, William I. Graham, ' 34 Flanders, Glen Cameron, ' 35 Guletz, Charles St. Louis, ' 35 Gi ssman, Charles J. Kansas City, ' 35 Hovston, Kenneth St. Louis, ' 35 Kaufmann, a. K. St. Louis, ' 34 Lowe, Kenneth Kansas City, ' 35 Meyer, S. E. St. Louis, ' 35 O ' Rourke, Earl St. Louis, ' 34 LicKLiDER Legan Schneider Hilsabeck Creasy White Robards Meyer O ' Rourke Turner Couillens Riddle Via Shackelford Schubel Wilson Happel Muehling Guletz Dugan Avars Farmer Williamson GussMAN Hackney G. Cosmas Perry P. Cosmas Berkley Kaufmann Page 247 Founded College of the City of New York, December 29, 1898 Omega Chapter Established March 31, 1917 Prominent Alumni Benjamin Cardozo Adolph Lewisohn Irving Lehman Nathan Straus Charles E. Fox Henry Berkovitz Edgar Berliner ZETA BETA TAU ACTIVES Aleskin, Paul Sedalia, ' 35 Baim, Gene Pine Bluff, Ark., ' 33 BoNDi, August M, Galesburg, 111., ' 35 Fleischaker, Jack Joplin, ' 34 Fink, Arnold Pine Bluff, Ark., ' 33 Fox, Irvin St. Louis, ' 33 Glatt, David E. Kansas City, ' 34 Goodfriend, James St. Joseph, ' 34 Gorman, Joe Kansas City, ' 35 Gottlieb, Maurice Kansas City, ' 33 Heller, Marcus Kansas City, ' 33 Jacob, Herbert Kansas City, ' 33 Jacobs, James K. St. Louis, ' 32 Koenicsdorf, Richard H. Kansas City, ' 34 KoRBHOLZ, Oscar St. Joseph, ' 33 Lieberman, Abe St. Louis, ' 32 Metzger, Shirley B. Kansas City, ' 32 Aleskin Heller PRUSS M. Schwartz BONDI R. NuSSBAUM YUDKOFSKY Freund Silbernagel M. NuSSBAUM Koenicsdorf Jacobs Wasserstrom Jacob Gorman Korbholz rosenblkkt Tucker R. Schwartz (leischakkr Stern Lieberman Morgan Gottlieb Metzger Morgan, Sheridan Kansas City, ' 32 Nussbaum, Melvin St. Louis, ' 35 Nussbaum, Richard H. St. Louis, ' 35 Rieback, Harold Columbia, ' 32 Rosenbleet, Perry N. St. Joseph, ' 34 Schwartz, Murray Kansas City, ' 33 Schwartz, Robert Chicago, Illinois, ' 33 Silbernagel, Lester Pine Bluff, Ark., ' 35 Wasserstrom, Solbert Kansas City, ' 33 PLEDGES Barenholtz, Bernard St. Louis, ' 35 Freund, Sidney St. Louis, ' 35 Miller, Farrell S. St. Louis, ' 35 Pruss, Jean St. Louis, ' 35 Singer, Lawrence Kansas City, ' 35 Stern, Irving Kansas City, ' 33 Tucker, Marvin Kansas City, ' 35 Page 248 - ritjl mmtm ffe hipp r g Fg? ' - . NOT WITHOUT KNOWLEDGE (ly kiss brings pain " — Approvingly I quote These words that sage Rodrigo wrote — And yet I ' ll kiss again. Thomas Lanier Williams, Missouri Chapter of the College Poetry Society. Page 249 »Cr« lOm — " S. i a Citn 17 ' wat oMM. SlSAVlTAR 1932 g5 Sg2£=S3; A typical fraternity-house scene OYS, half-dressed or attired only in towels wrapped around them, hurry up and down the halls. One fellow goes from room to room asking to be lent a razor blade. Singing, yelling, talking, whistling, a shower beating on a tile floor, perhaps a group scuffling in the hall A fraternity house just before dinner. Page 250 asss issi: ' • " HONORARIES»PRDFESSI0NALS ' im s= :=: a0ii . Harrison Graves Q. E. B. H. QENIOR Honorary Society organized in the fall of 1897 to further the best interests of the University of Missouri. Ralph Graves Ted Barbee ACTIVES W. H. Harrison J. Albert McCollum Jack Pollitt Tom Randall James Shepherd James Wilson INACTIVES Marshall Craig James Finch Kenneth Gerdel James M. Gladden Charles Hughes President Secretary- Treasurer Page 251 ,? iHia»= V " " SAVITAR 1932 C ; i| p gig ' V g MYSTICAL SEVEN ' TpHE Senior Honorary Fraternity, founded at the University of Missouri to honor those students who have given freely and willingly of their time and efforts for the betterment of the University. Mystical Seven was secret until May 24, 1907. ACTIVE MEMBERS Frank Bittner Wallace LaRue Max Collins Hal B. Foster Herbert Fick Thomas Francis William Dalton INACTIVE MEMBERS Prof. Jesse Wrench Carl Dawson James McAtee Milton Poehlman Robert Proctor Fick Francis LaRue Bittner Dawson Foster Dalton Collings m Page 153 j i _ ' r-dn tf . »ym SAYITAR 1932 ' t f fe feg.j P F t gy Shellenberger SpO LANDER McKey EsTES Hawkins Holmes Thomas Andris Gilliam MORTAR BOARD TTONORARY Fraternity for Senior Women in Universities. The organization, formerly known as Friars, became the Chapter of Mortar Board in January, 1919. OFFICERS Betty Holmes Helen Seeger Margaret Jane Thomas Martha Gilliam Fern Spolander President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Editor Dorothy Andris Virginia Estes Helen Hawkins Jean McKey Harriet Shellenberger Page 254 Mm » ' asr OtHMbSBail ge «5 : s= f QS Znl aa S j l llJfp 0£S rss: JUivSf L. S. V. An Honorary Organization for Senior Women 1 ACTIVE MEMBERS Dorothy Andris Virginia Estes Helen Hawkins Jean McKey Elizabeth Trimble I I McKet Andris Estes Trimble Hawkins Page 2SS iMfV samM — NWWBJil OIM = DG S=; l0Sggg e!5 =S===;;;5 ; ISAVITAR 1Q32L » F ' r ' ' S.S -ssi y Craig LaRue Hughes Browne Shepherd Fick Pollitt Barbee Finch Dalton Graves Wilson Ferguson Ochs Mason Harrison Shaw Myers Gordon Heckel McCollum Tarr Conley BLUE KEY BLUE KEY is a National Honorary Service Fraternity. Each Collegiate Chapter is made up of eighteen Seniors and six Juniors chosen on the basis of character, leadership, scholarship and actual accomplishments in the interest of the University. The Missouri Chapter meets twice monthly to discuss matters of interest to the student body and takes such action as is deemed wise and necessary. J. Albert McCollum President Vernon Myers . Vice-President W. H. Harrison Secretary Ralph Graves . . . ' Treasurer President Williams Honorary Member Dean A. K. Heckel Faculty Member Dr. W. a. Tarr Faculty Member Edgar Barbee Orval Boekemeier William Browne Marshall Craig William Dalton John Ferguson Herb Fick Jim Finch, Jr. ACTIVE MEMBERS Ralph Graves W. H. Harrison Frank Hoke Charles Hughes Wallace LaRue Roy Mason J. Albert McCollum Vernon Myers Henry Ochs Jack Pollitt Tom B. Randall Robert Seiler Richard Shaw James Shepherd Gordo n Warren James C. Wilson Page 256 g !j»c=: ' • 8 ' riHES2±=S3=: XSBS y SCABBARD AND BLADE f OFFICERS Shirley B. Metzger Captain Thomas Randall .... First Lieutenant George Baldry Second Lieutenant Harold Beynon First Sergeant THE National Society of Scabbard and Blade was formed in 1904 at the University of Wisconsin, to develop a closer relationship with the military departments of the universities and colleges, and to develop the essential qualities of good and efficient officers. The national society now has seventy-eight companies and sixteen alumni posts. The chapter at Missouri, known as G Company, First Regiment, was organized on May 13, 19H. For the last three years G-i has won the Scabbard and Blade trophy given to the company that has the best pistol team. The rifle team has not won a match for the last few years but has been in the high-three scorers. Each year Scabbard and Blade enters in the national contests of the Society, assists with the Military Ball, cooperates with the Military Department in the handling of matters that concern the students, and carries on a social program. Scabbard and Blade presents a medal each year to the most efficient first sergeant of the infantry and field artillery regiments. These are trophies given each Spring in conjunction with the other military awards of the R. 0. T. C. G-i has as associate members many outstanding officers of the regular Army who have taken an active interest in the affairs of the Society. All the regular Army officer instructors in the University are associate members. Those elected to the organization must be either students in the advanced course or reserve officers and must have maintained a high scholastic average. Shirley Metzger I I s Seiler Sutherland Barbee Hensley Fleischaker Dent Scott L. Lawrence Upjohn ScoBiE Andrews Harrison Carroll Elfenbein Smith Coates Willoughby Beynon F. Randall T. Randall Pollitt Francis Pagt 257 Dilworth Kautz Koeningsdorf Johnson Reaves Jackson Sanson Ochs Smarr Williamson Ziegler Metzger Moses Wampler Houston Mann Dunwoody Baldry J. Lawrence f t pl l0SSX=ssz Morrison Bowker Suddath Miller Lydick Imler ' Robnett Ernsting Swartz Thompson Olson Andrews McCarry Neville Gilliam Attaway Shellenberger Gentry DELTA PHI DELTA DELTA PHI DELTA is a National Professional Honor Fraternity open to men and women art students in American universities, colleges, and art schools. The purpose of the organi- zation is to promote art in America; to recognize scholarship; to foster friendship. Delta Phi Delta was founded at the University of Kansas in 1909. It became a National organization in 191 2. At present there are nineteen chapters of the fraternity. Delta Phi Delta is a chapter of the American Federation of Arts. The local Chapter of Delta Phi Delta was first organized i n 1916, as The Daubers, an Art Club. The fraternity has a service program including projects taken for the Art Department and for the University at large. Chapter meetings are held in the Delta Phi Delta Studio in Lowry Hall. Martha Gilliam OFFICERS Martha Gilliam President Frances Olson Vice-President Betty Attaway . Secretary Mary Nelson Neville . ■ Treasurer MEMBERS Louis Andrews Mary Nelson Neville Betty Attaway Frances Olson L. J. BowKER Robert Schure Virginia Buelow Harriet Shellenberger Martha Gilliam Bernhardt Stumberg Dorothy Ilmer t James Suddath Laura Morrison Pocahontas Thompson Ida May McCurry Elizabeth Walker PLEDGES Lillian Allspach Virginia Estes Marjorie Boat Hart Robnett Alfred Ernsting Weldon Swartz Ws Oi jw «i ' S «UM«M3 Page 258 F ' iwata. MU PHI EPSI LON « Mrs. James T. Quarles Mrs. George Venable Mrs. James T. Sleeper Mrs. John Riley Mrs. Ruth Tandy Ruth Goldsmith Alise Wilhite Mrs. Margaret P. Tello Geneva Youngs Betty Chevalier Betty Sours Mrs. Dorothy Shofstall Mrs. Dorothy Schlotzhauer Hazel Nickell Frances Mann Mrs. Myra L. Gregg Sarah Conley Helen L. Hawkins Virginia Babb Lois Cook Flossie Belle McDonnell Catherine Schempp Anna Lee Beasley Mary Maxine Korfhage PATRONESSES Mrs. J. W. Hetzler IMrs. Claude R. Newcomb Mrs. Theodore W. Irion Mrs. Rogers Whitmore Mrs. Marshall Bryant Mrs. Clementine Green Mrs. W. Scott GoLDTHWAiTE Mrs. Nick Cave Helen Hawkins MU PHI EPSILON, a National Music Sorority, was founded at the College of Music in Cincinnati, Ohio, November 13, 1903. The local chapter was established here May 19, 1928. The purpose of the organization is the advancement of music in America and chapter co- operation with all national and civic music movements. There is a Benefit Scholarship Fund for members in need of assistance in pursuing their musical education. Phi Delta Chapter is building on to a local scholarship fund which it does by commissions it receives selling concert tickets above a certain requirement. Dean James T. Quarles has been a great help to our chapter, and he has helped us settle many problems. The wives of the Fine Arts Faculty members are chosen as our patronesses. Other patronesses are those particularly interested in music. -s jg- PHI BETA KAPPA Mg£S2S2s: HlS THE Phi Beta Kappa Society was first organized at William and Mary College on December 5, 1776, and exists for the promotion of scholarship among the graduates of American colleges. The Alpha of Alissouri chapter was organized in 1901. Members in course are elected by the Alpha of Missouri chapter only in June of each year from the high ranking members of the graduating class of the College of Arts and Science. In addition, honorary members of the graduating class of twenty-five years previous. In December the Society names in recognition of their scholarship a Senior Honor Five and a Junior Honor Five. The Senior Honor Five consists of five students of the senior year who have made the best record in their junior year in the College of Arts and Science, and the Junior Honor Five consists of five students of the junior year enrolled in Arts and Science who have made the best record in their freshman and sophomore years in the College of Arts and Science. Prof. E. G. Ainsworth Prof. H. B. Almstedt Gladys Anderson Prof. H. M. Belden Prof. R. Bennitt Prof. E. B. Branson Mary E. Buffum Prof. Emma Cauthorn Prof. J. W. Connaway Prof. J. H. Coursault Prof. W. C. Curtis Prof. L. M. Defoe Prof. Ray T. Dufford Prof. Elmer Ellis Prof. M. M. Ellis Prof. A. S. Emig Prof. J. D. Elliff Prof. G. M. Fess Prof. W. E. Gilman FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. C. W. Greene Prof. H. E. Hammond Caroline Hartwig Prof. E. S. Haynes Dean A. K. Heckel Prof. B. F. Hoffman Prof. R. L. Howard Prof. J. W. Hudson Dean T. W. H. Irion Mildred E. Johnson Stanley Johnson Josephine Kelly Prof. S. Kerby-Miller Prof. Max E. Meyer Prof. Walter Miller Dorothy Nightingale Prof. John Pickard Prof. M. P. Ravenel Prof. H. M. Reese Prof. H. M. Rickett Dean W. J. Robbins Prof. T. J. Rodhouse Prof. John R. Scott Floyd Shoemaker Prof. L. M. Short 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. J. E. Wrench Col. John W. Wright SENIOR HONOR FIVE Margaret Jane Thomas Esther Tauber Allen Gold Opal Norris Melloway Ralph Edgar Traber JUNIOR HONOR FIVE Will L. Nelson, Jr. Staunton Kirkbride Calvert Madeline Almon Melvin Richard Haupt Wilford LaVern Cline ELECTED TO HONORARY MEMBERSHIP Dr. Dan Gish Stine President James Madison Wood Page 260 ft UW» -SS sss ia ® - i|«4»«. f hjl pK g i gy i - n s, HONOR RANK LIST, 1930-31 UPPERCLASSM EN Upperclassmen enrolled in the College of Arts and Science for first and second semesters, 1930-31, who have an average grade of M-|- or better in Arts and Science subjects: Thomas, Margaret J. Almstedt, Margaret FoLSE, Mary Elizabeth Gold, Allen BoBBS, Martin Parsell, Jack R. Barclay, Marjorie Singleton, Charles S. Farmer, Russell Andris, Dorothy R. Peery, Trusten E. Jacks, Anna M. Estes, Virginia R. Krause, Albert H. Burns, Virginia Moore, Harry S. Bond, Donald C. Kline, Harold B. Mattes, Merrill J. Blackwell, Horace F. BicKLEY, John R. Dye, Margaret L. Mitchell, Robert H. Randall, William J. Schoenborn, Rhodelma Brannon, Christine V. Walker, Marian K. Shepherd, James E. La Roge, Clifford T. Horn, William Robert Butts, H. R., Jr. Pascal, Jacques P. Hill, C. Howard Glenn, Eleanor Stewart, Wallace D. Heinlein, Louise Morgan, Sheridan Richardson, Allen C. Fahrig, Harriet S. Shultz, Mary V. Viner, Dorothy Long, Daysie H. Mills, Katherine 0. Stroup, Clarence G. Harrison, William H. Birkett, Thomas E. Herman, Allen T. Burton, Elsie RoussiN, Madelyne M. Conrad, Raymond C. Brooks, Elizabeth A. Jacobs, Fielden E. UNDERCLASSMEN Underclassmen enrolled in the College of Arts and Science for first and second semesters, 1930-31, who have an average grade of M-|- or better in Arts and Science subjects: Almon, Madeline Hunker, Helen Tauber, Esther Nelson, Will L. Traber, Ralph E. Malmo, Robert B. Goodfriend, James Ittner, George Whitlark, Laura V. RoppoLO, Joseph P. Cline, Wilford L. Kilpatrick, Edward F. Kyger, Edgar R. BiCKLEY, Wm. B. Witcher, Ida F. Waggener, Wm. K. Hilder, Frazer F. Cernich, El Vera Coy, Elmer P. Hall, Marjorie M. Hensley, David R. Haupt, Melvin R. Martin, Neva L Phillips, Paul C. Seiler, Robert E. Page 261 ' . Bayne, Ruth K. Snavely, Joseph R. Calvert, Staunton K. Diehl, Harold T. Douglas, Hazelle V. Packwood, Robert F. Bradley, William Perry Baty, Ruth Elizabeth Clark, Dorothy I. Anderson, James Harold Wallace, Tom H. KoENiGSDORF, Richard H. Jurgens, Gerald A. Genung, Ursula WiLLIBRAND, MaTILDA Glatt, David F. GiBBs, Eleanor Elizabeth Hochberger, Simon Jones, Glen Orin ZiNN, James A. Troetschler, Sophia Jacobs, Herbert W. Handley, James F. Shanklin, John F. Sears, Mary K. Crouch, Frances R. Burns, Louise Fair, Annabel Brown, Cleone F. Maupin, Warner G. Rogers, Boswell Childers, Dorothy Nell Domenech, Jose purcell, conly l. Over, Helen Doersam, Helen M. Dent, Louis Miller, Christine E. Bayer, Glenn W. Warren, Gordon 0. Hase, James O. Woodward, Van Doren Rust, Louise Alexander, Margaret Cross, Janet Dimond, Edgar A. Bolinger, Lois E. Jones, Hugh D. Sutton, Harper H. Wood, Dora F. Kentner, Rose B. m m ' rz mJ F ' r -» i tW ftiMs . s l OSm JH ' -Z m t ffl ?48 £=S3C Hale Wilkin Daniel Cross Hoffmeyer Blackwell Bower Hendren Folse Harra Hunker Butts Gwatkin Cauthorn Miller Tedlock ETA SIGMA PHI ETA SIGMA PHI was organized as a national honorary classical fraternity at the University of Chicago in 1924 and was incorporated under the laws of the State of Illinois May 14, 1927. Its purpose is to further the spirit of the classics among the students of colleges and universities, to promote closer fraternal relationship among students who are interested in classical study, and to increase each member ' s knowledge of the art and literature of ancient Greece and Rome. Alpha Mu Chapter was chartered at the University of Missouri in 1928. Although the mem- bership has usually been small, the chapter has maintained an enviable record. At the beginning of each year a definite program of work is undertaken for that year, and the work of some one author or one branch of classical learning is studied at the monthly meetings. An attempt is always made to promote good feeling between the classical department and other linguistic departments. Under the direction of the Vice-President, high school teachers are encouraged to interest students in the classics through classical clubs and awards of Eta Sigma Phi medals. This year a medal is to be presented in the University High School. OFFICERS H. R. Butts, Jr. Ruby Blackwell Dorothy Daniel Eunice Bower Ruby Blackwell Eunice Bower H. R. Butts, Jr. Dorothy Daniel Mary Folse Octavia Hale Charles Baird Emma Cauthorn ACTIVES Ruthella Cain Janet Cross Anne Hendren ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Eunice Harra Ethel Seybold HONORARY MEMBERS W. E. Gwatkin, Jr. Eva Johnston Presia Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Gladys Hoffmeyer Helen Hunker Margaret Seybold Ernest Tedlock Anne Shewmaker Carol Wilkin Frank J. Miller Walter Miller H. R. Butts, Jr. Page 264 i»iJteii S=: -S(S- ; =, : 5i a 3 lg aei. ,m. ALPHA ZETA PI a fftg gy ■ ' ■1 ' M National Honorary Romance Language Fraternity Founded at the University of Denver in 19 17 Beta Chapter EstabUshed at the University of Missouri in 1922 1930-31 Esther Moore . Claude Owen Margaret Luisita Dye Lydia Frerking OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . HONORARY MEMBERS 1931-32 Burton Arnold John R. Bickley Elsie Elinor Burton Mary Winston Conley Dr. Walter Miller Professor M. P. Weinbach FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Jacob Warshaw Madame Germaine Hudson Professor Albert Trombly Dr. Ida Bohannon Dr. Gilbert M. Fess Dr. Mildred Johnson Professor Bredelle Jesse Miss Mary Buffum Dr. Caroline Stewart Mr. Elliott Sherr Miss Racine Spicer ACTIVE MEMBERS Arva Lee Bales Mrs. Jacob Warshow Margaret Luisita Dye Lillian Virginia Jones John Ross Bickley Lillian Josephine Hubbard Claude M. Owen- Dorothy M. Wells Mary Winston Conley John I. Bridgeman Elsie Elinor Burton Burton W. Arnold Fern Halliburton Martha Logan Leonard Beels William Earl Frances Emberson Florence Lee Jones Edith Subletta Esther Mason Madeline Almon Mary Helen Bloom Captola H. Henegar Rachel Katz Ethel Kaufman Robert Newton Owens Wallace Dodds Stewart Wilfred A. Klick Roberta Baur Jean Frances Phillips Helen H. Hickman Davidson Page 26S 7= " " " SxS i S g Johnson Buell Edwards Proctor Smith Bates Garnett Shepherd Varney Pearsall Kroehle Cockerill Ray LiEBOVicH Kunkler Haynes Galbraith Clark Wier Randall Guthrie Hancock Newton Weinbach Paxton Wharton Hyde Breckenridge TAU BETA PI AN HONORARY Engineering Fraternity, founded at Leiiigh University in 1885. The Missouri Alpiia Chapter was established in 1902. The object of the fraternity is to marlc in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergraduates, or by their attainment as alumni; and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the Engineering Schools of America. In the early eighties an attempt to obtain a Phi Beta Kappa charter for Lehigh University was made by several members of that fraternity. Among these men was Professor Edward H. Williams, Jr., head of the Mining Department. Professor Williams realized that there was a strong sentiment against technical men and decided to establish an honorary organization at Lehigh which would give these men the same opportunity offered others by Phi Beta Kappa. He was unable, however, to find any fraternity through which he could accomplish his desire. Having been instrumental in establishing several organizations at Lehigh, Professor Williams, competently began to draw up plans for a new society. It was to appeal to the older college men, men who had proved their ability and character. With these points in mind, a constitution, badge, certificates, and other details were evolved, and in June, 1885, Tau Beta Pi had its official beginning. The parent chapter remained along until 1892, when Alpha Chapter of Michigan was founded. Since that time the society has undergone a steady growth. In 1902 the Engineering School of the University of Missouri was g ranted a charter for Alpha Chapter of Missouri. OFFICERS L. H. Paxton President W. Hancock Vice-President R. F. Cockerill .... Recording Secretary L. W. BuELL . . . Corresponding Secretary T. Randall Treasurer L. H. Paxton ■-■f Page 266 PI TAU SIGMA National Honorary Mechanical Engineering Fraternity Founded at the University of Illinois in 191 5 Missouri Epsilon Chapter Established in 1925 OFFICERS Wallace R. Hancock . . President Virgil H. Ray Vice-President R. P. Edwards Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS R. p. Edwards William I. Pixley Wallace R. Hancock Virgil H. Ray Frank Luckey Nicholas Stadtherr Daniel S. Truog fratres in FACULTATE Prof. E. S. Gray Prof. R. W. Selvidge Prof. G. D. Newton Prof. J. R. Wharton Wallace Hancock THE object of this organization shall be to foster the high ideals of the engineering profession, to stimulate interest in coordinate departmental activities, and to promote the mutual professional welfare of its members, to establish a closer bond of fellowship which will result in mutual benefit to those men in the study and in the profession of mechanical engineering, who by their academic or practical achievements manifest a real interest and marked ability in their chosen work is the purpose of Pi Tau Sigma. Stadtherr Hancock Truog Newton Edwards Selvidge Lucky Gray Pixley Ray Page 267 Rja!fe Aa » «fr— | •SUB I s= -s s y wa fc ' - JS ffi gji E ess: i I Cebe Thorne Oliver Jackson Wagner McManama Sanson KuNKLER Baker Weir Wilks Robinett Ochs Garnett V ' arney Mitchell Denton Dyer Proctor Horne SIGMA KAPPA EPSILON EARLY in the fall of 1929 Sigma Kappa Epsilon, an Honorary Fraternity for Civil Engineers, was founded on the campus of the University of Missouri for the purpose of promoting friendly relations among the students of the College of Engineering and of establishing the ad- vancement of engineering and knowledge and practice among its members. Among the means employed for this purpose are meetings for the presentation and discussion of appropriate papers, and for social and professional acquaintance. Membership in the fraternity is limited to Junior and Senior male students who are enrolled in the Civil Engineering Department of the College of Engineering of the University of Missouri. Honorary membership may be extended to professors of Civil Engineering, and practicing en- gineers. At the present time, Sigma Kappa Epsilon is a local fra- ternity, but plans are already instituted for establishment of chapters in other universities when sufficient prestige has been acquired on the campus. All indications point to an early reali- zation of the ambition upon which the fraternity was founded. OFFICERS Edward Dyer Lynn Mitchell . Ralph J. Denton W. L Oliver President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms i Edward Dyer I f t feftwa J S: 2 iM( r,1ffKt Page 26S ag-Tir " ) I ETA KAPPA NU ACTIVE MEMBERS Leslie E. Bates, Jr. Lewis W. Buell Ralph A. Galbraith J. Stuart Johnson Otto E. Griessel . James E. Shepherd President Vice-President. Secretary Corresponding Secretary Associate Bridge Editor Tr Joseph R. Cason Richard C. Cunningham Charles M. Haynes De Laporte Johnson Charles Claude Lee Lewis J. W. Owens, Jr. Brooks Poynter Chauncey Saville Thc FRATRES IN FACULTATE George Ewing M. M. Jones S. W. Roland ASSOCIATE MEMBER M. p. Weinbach HONORARY MEMBER A. C. Lanier Leslie E. Bates, Jr. m ETA KAPPA NU is an honorary and professional fraternity for electrical engineers. The or- ganization was founded at the University of Illinois in 1904, with the expressed purpose of " encouraging closer co-operation among, and mutual benefit to, students and others in the pro- fession, who by their attainments in college or in practice manifest exceptional and marked ability in Electrical Engineering. " Iota Chapter was founded on the University of Missouri campus in 1911. In order to give the men an opportunity to get the most out of their connections with the organization, few strictly formal business meetings are held. Instead, the men gather together for dinner and the informal discussion of questions pertaining to their profession as well as questions of a general nature. The organization gives considerable attention to the encouragement of higher standards of scholarship among the students. Consistent with this program, an award is presented at the end of each year to the highest ranking sophomore student of electrical en-jineering. Cunningham S. Johnson Shepherd Griessel Cason Bates Galbraith Haynes D. Johnson Owens Thorne Poynter Lewis Saville Roland Lanier Weinbach Jones Buell Page 269 5 u f nj, titt ' ' •sucum 7n£7V SAVITAR 1932 g - B P gy ' S.-» - ■TbTiiI It J TTH ■■ H ' ' iX 11 fl B ff - ja ini n B 9 li , Lsa H f j i ■ Jr. nj U ' £ B 1 1 Jill 1 kflfj l rj P 1 JHI «_ 1p l H vd ifl isi_i. U F ' 1 ll¥ txi F « H i K " HI I H H v ji - B r r t 4hl vA J r n T k H KaL|BH y i Ki Hi L fl 1 K P ' rl i m ' . 1 Smith Dyer Bridges Walker Barton Christeson Rogers Eckles Woodruff Stevens Kidwell Yates Bogart Hargrave Spangler Falloon Clark f M Childers Barbee FiCK Kinder DoAK John Browning ALPHA ZETA THE fraternity of Alpha Zeta was founded at Ohio State University, Colunabus, Ohio, Novem- ber 4, 1897, as a national honorary agricultural fraternity. The Missouri chapter celebrates its silver anniversary this year, as it was founded April 9, 1907. The purpose of Alpha Zeta is to establish, foster, and develop high standards of scholarship, character, and leadership among students whose dominant interest is agriculture. To create and bind together a body of outstanding technical men who by scholarly attainment, faithful service and maintenance of ethical ideas and principles have achieved distinction. Juniors, Seniors, and, in some cases, second-semester Sophomores are chosen for member- ship on a basis of scholarship, leadership, and character. OFFICERS QuiNTON B. Kinder Walter W. Johnson . Herbert G. E. Fick George M. Browning Edgar L. Barbee . Hal R. Austin Edgar L. Barbee Glen T. Barton Ralph Bogart George M. Browning Norman F. Childers Marion W. Clark Robert P. Christeson John H. Dickerson Justin H. Doak .Albert J. Dyer MEMBERS William C. Eckles John N. Falloon John W. Ferguson Herbert G. E. Pick Norman Gibson Ray Hargrave Norman D. Heathman Walter W. John Paul W. Kidwell Quinton B. Kinder Virgil M. Proffitt Ralph R. Rogers Chancellor Censor Scribe Treasurer Chronicler A. Frank Ross Luther Smith Stanlie H. Spangler J. D. Stephens E. A. Trowbridge, Jr. Nolan A. Walker J. Lloyd Webb Gilbert W. Wehrman Clarence M. Woodruff Leonard A. F. Voss William E. Yates i Quinton B. Kinder l@l9Hg:iis;s; Page 270 " sxr s saig ' mtif tSi w SAVITAR 1932 l£d 2ss: m 1st Semester Ted Barbee Robert Shirkey RUF NEX OFFICERS President Vice-President . 2nd Semester QuiNTON Kinder Doug Ensminge r Douglas Ensminger Ralph Rogers James Johnson Glen Woodruff Justin Doak Kenneth Evans Albert Dyer Norman Childers Carl Dawson James Tuggle MEMBERS Robert Christenson Ted Barbee Lelan Ryan Robert Cooley Fritz Gieselman Robert Shirkey Herbert Fick E. A. Trowbridge, Jr. Charles Bowen Fred Stephens Fowler Young Ted Barbee RUF NEX is a Junior-Senior honorary fraternity of the College of Agriculture. Membership in this organization signifies that the student has the highest type of " Ag Spirit " , that he is forceful and enthusiastic 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 have contributed most to the Ag Club and its activities. The purposes of the Ruf Nex fraternity are twofold: First, to honor those men who have loyally contributed to the Ag Club; second, to promote all beneficial Ag activities and to en- courage and instill a spirit of friendship, co-operation, and understanding between the leaders in the Ag organizations. Kinder Tuggle Fick Young Evans Ensminger Rogers Ryan Cooley Shirkey Trowbridge Childers Dyer Johnson Barbee Bowen Doak Page 271 NiS= =:S22 McGuiRE Moore Swackhammer Whitehead Smith Boulware Reuszer FuLKERSON CooLEY Maffet Carpenter Clay Evans Fernald Barber Terry Eigel Lee Trowbridge Shirkey Richards O ' Neil Plager Lindinstruth Dickerson Brennenman Bogart Hunter Winfrey Fry Falloon Christeson Dickerson Tuggle Dyer Ensminger Zillman Trowbridge Rogers Knecht Doak Cutler Mutti BLOCK AND BRIDLE AN HONORARY society founded at the University of Missouri in 1919. The purpose is to bring about a closer relationship among the students pursuing the various phases of animal husbandry. OFFICERS Albert J. Dyer President E. A. Trowbridge, Jr Vice-President Robert Christeson Secretary John H. Dickerson . Treasurer MEMBERS Albert Dyer Robert Appleman Glen Barton Ralph Bogart Miller Carpenter Robert Cooley Justin Doak Kenneth M. Evans John Falloon George James Sam Knecht James Tuggle William Weaver Gene Lee Glen Mutti Olin Placer Norman Reuszer Ralph Rogers Paul Ross Robert L. Shirkey Cletus Swackhammer Bruce Summers William Tincher Richard Whitehead Glen Woodruss FACULTY MEMBERS R. S. BuRCH D. W. Chittemen F. A. Ewing H. C. MoFFET Prof. E. A. Trowbridge H. W. Garlock R. S. Glasscock Dr. a. G. Hogan Prof. F. F. McKenzie Prof. L. A. Weaver Pate 272 " - H . iiSfm = = = -- , . .,u I f . ! I I PHI UPSILON OMICRON Professional Home Economics Fraternity OFFICERS , . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Eleanor Leonard Ruth Fite Frances Stokes Hazel Vencill FACULTY MEMBERS Mabel V. Campbell Mrs. Adella Ginter Minnie L. Irons Sylvia Cover Leona Allman Eleanor Leonard Marion Keller Frances Stokes MEMBERS Hazel Vencill Ruth Fite Helen Cramer Dora Brengarth Margaret Coleman il SSSssss: Hazel Leonard Nellie Mabel Jones THE aim of Phi Upsilon Omicron is to strengthen friendship, to promote the intellectual development of its members, and to advance Home Economics. Phi Upsilon Omicron was founded at the University of Minnesota in 1909. It developed from a class in Home Economics and the desire of outstanding girls for closer friendship. Four years later the organization began its national development. At the present time there are eighteen active chapters and six alumnae chapters distributed throughout the United States. Rho Chapter at the University of Missouri began in 1928 as the Marie Louise Gwynn Club, and was admitted to the national organization in June, 1929, with fifteen charter members. Members are selected from the group of home economics majors on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and professional attitude. $ i Brengarth Vencill Allman Pate 273 Coleman Leonard Keller Fite Cover Stokes Cramer sxr — a ySsii £ gtiiwyi iii Ingleman Smith Barnes Christman ESTES Bennett Weymore Vavra Scott Tuggle Wright TOVVNSDIN Ryan Ulffers Johnson McAtee CHI CHI CHI CHI CHI CHI is an interfraternity society founded for the purpose of fostering better rela- tions and promoting co-operation among fraternities. To accomplish this aim, each year the society tries to select men of prominence and influence from the various Greek-letter organi- zations on the campus. The society was founded at the University of Missouri in 1925. Since then chapters have been founded at the University of Oklahoma and at Oklahoma A. M. Since the fraternity is but in its infancy and has not met with such marked success, it is looking forward to an expansion throughout the United States. Jim McAtee OFFICERS First Semester James S. McAtee President Elmore Y. Lingle .... Vice-President Mark Engleman .... Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester Elmore Y. Lingle President Carey Ballew Vice-President Harold Beynon .... Secretary-Treasurer Humphrey White George Phelps Frank Bittner James Tuggle Roy Keith James Wilson Cedar Brent Horace Smith Carl Ulffers Edwin Wright Francis Bennett Robert Scott Courtney Cartland Felix Senevey Elliott Farmer Harold Kline Scott Robertson Warren Woodsmall Horace Brown Charles Townsdin James Johnston John Love Alex Estes Marshal Beach Bohumir Vavra Arthur Christman Jack McDonald James Lawrence Lelan Ryan Don McKelvey Harold Beynon Brooks Lagree James Lawrence Page 274 i k±Iait£ ' fP@ § ' l ' ' - = i I TOMB AND KEY TOMB AND KEY is an honorary Freshman-Sophomore Interfraternity group. It was founded at the University of Missouri in 1906. Several years followed during which the fraternity was not well organized, but in 191 2 it was re-estab- lished. Since this time it has been quite active. Its purposes are good fellowship and the promotion of organized interfraternity relationships between younger men. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Dick Savage President Eugene Gamble . . . . Vice-President J. Harrison Barnes Secretary Charles Henry Treasurer SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS J. Harrison Barns . . . . . President Charles Schiele Bryan Horner Dick Montague Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Dick Savage ACTIVE A4EMBERS Charles Schiele Billy Parks Jim Nolan Mathius Little Charles Henry Bill Allee Bryan Horner Elbert Smith Barrett Welch Ed King George Osborne Jack Hildreth Dick Montague Arthur Down Harrison Barnes Howard Becker Leonard McEnnis Paul Snively Bill Bell Bill Topping William East Walter Smith Howard Young Bingham Kleine William Cromwell Ted Houx Ford Bradley John Rose Ed Cleary Leslie Fry James Carter John Potts Bob Jacobs Al Davis Montague Young Potts Down Parks Allee King Cleary Houx Smith Jones Carter Topping Fry Cromwell Rose Becker Barnes Willoughby Savage Gamble Henry Lawrence Page 17S SMlMX Wtt i 2 •OdKi ®5S»i9si = sxr s i ® mssss==si9Sf- I EBi ' 1 L- Av ;_ J FiNKE Sears Whitlark Zelle Evans Clark Ridgeway Pew Wright Wheeler Tillotson Brown Bowman Levin Morgan AIoore Solomon i M CWENS CWENS, a national Sophomore honorary organization, was founded in 1924 at the University of Pittsburgh. The University of Missouri charter was granted in 1926. The purpose of Cwens is to promote leadership and fellowship among the Sophomore women, to supervise the Freshman women, and to encourage their participation in student activities and genuine interest in scholarship. During the first six weeks of school the foremost duty of Cwens is to acquaint the Freshman Commission groups with a general knowledge of the customs, traditions, and activities on the campus. At the end of the year the outgoing Cwens choose the new members from the girls of the Freshman class. They are selected on the basis of the scholarship, personality, ability, and achievements made evident during their first year. V OFFICERS Sally Levin Catherine Bowman Gertrude Walker Mary Morgan Frances Arnold Catherine Bowman Dorothy Brown Martha Burr Dorothy Clark Alice Evans Virginia Fairleigh Dorothy Finke MEMBERS Ruth Hawkins Helen Leisner Sally Levin Madge Moore Mary Morgan Martha Ann Ridgeway Mary K. Sears Ruth Solomon President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Claire Stong Ruth Ann Tillotson Gertrude Walker Edwina Wilser Peggy Wheeler Laura Whitlark Martha Wright Edith Zelle Mrs. Arthur Emig, Honorary Member Sally Levin i 0. «k ■euoM Paie 276 jl lj pfjl sg »4 gy FRESHMAN COMMISSION f OFFICERS Betty Griffin Marjorie Hanson Mildred Menefee Marjorie Baker Fern Allport President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Fern Allport Marjorie Baker Rebecca Baker Edith Becker Adrian Brown Margaret Converse Mary V. Edmiston Harriet Flint Rosetta Froug Beth Graves Betty Griffin Mary Haley Marjorie Hanson Mary K. Johnson Lela Kidwell Martha Koken Mildred Menefee Lucy Raxter Madge Proctor Betty Pumphrey Ruth Rally Marian Ridgeway Esther Schramm Elizabeth Sheldon Caroline Stephenson Vriginia Lee Watts Betty Griffin FRESHMAN COMMISSION, Freshman Honorary Society, was founded on the campus of the University of Missouri in 1922. Its purpose is to acquaint Freshman girls with the highest ideals of University life, to develop their qualities of leadership, and to bring them, and through them, the Freshman women into closer contact with the other organizations on the campus. The keynote of Freshman Commission is leadership, co-operation, and loyalty. I r » 3 pumphrey Raxter Edmiston Page 277 Menefee Hanson Ridgeway Johnson Stephenson Converse M. Baker R. Baker Becker Allport Brown Schramm Froug Kidwell Watts Haley Koken Griffin Miller Graves Sheldon Rally 1 If ' ' ; fl L 19 Ifef ' fl 1 ii Wl I inn l BK- J ifl H 4gp 1 4. -1 A H Ufa KSiiH U ■I Kk jki ' fl RV, E ' ' « n l i| VI H B l Kj jI » ' 4 Jr H n 17 n H HHK 4 UU|flFX I E ' v n rflAI ilV £ 1 1 ■ r W - f g ■ ' •fC. s w y ' «j X» B i w i B m r H Fil2wyil ■ r igi[ l k n 0 " i H ' « jt nT) . ifw H ■ r 1 J ' MIv s ° iB l w If wl K ' i Hfe ' H ' 1 flt v iM HH B Ku mjtM Hughes Tillman Iayes Moore Fair Andris Attaway Arnold Walker Mullins Finch Hoffman Kellogg Fite McKey Stevenson Pace Gaebler Wolz AIcAllister McAdow Brown Leisner Logan Fenstermaker Handly Tiffin Williams Shoemaker Prichard Bodine Collister Babb Crane Childers Morgan Shellenberger Stong Miller Edwards Almon Keller McGinley Zelle ZETA SIGMA ZETA SIGMA is an honorary inter-sorority or ganization established at the University in 191 8. Zeta Sigma ' s active chapter is composed of three girls from each social sorority and six non-sorority members. These girls are chosen on the basis of achievement and sociability. The purpose of the organization is to foster a better understanding, and to encourage inter-sorority friendships among the women of the University. This purpose is accomplished by occasional dinners and frequent meetings at the various houses. The annual fall and spring dances add a further step in encouraging campus unity. OFFICERS Dorothy Edwards Iadeline Almon Christine Miller . Merle Lee Williams Madeline Almon Betty Attaway Virginia Babb Mary Ann Bodine Dorothy Brown Dorothy Nell Childers Margaret Crane Kay Collister Dorothy Edwards Annabel Fair Kathryn Fenstermaker Kathryn Finch Ruth Fite Irma Gaebler Lois Gum MEMBERS Margaret Handly Ellyn Hildebrand Frances Hoffman Mary Dean Hughes Helen Hunker Elsie Kellogg Marion KeLler Betty Logan Esmeralda Mayes Christine Miller Mary Morgan Madge Moore Jean McGinley Florence McAdow President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Erma McAllister Margaret Neff Haxel Nickell Mary Alice Pace Maureen Phillips Anna Lee Prather Marion Prichard Claire Stong Evelyn Shoemaker Martha June Stevenson Winifred Tiffin Iaryan Tillman Gertrude Walker Merle Lee Williams Kathryn Wolz Dorothy Edwards Page 278 T 4i££S22=Ss: ? FRESHMAN CABINET OFFICERS C. J. ScHUEPBACH President Richard Nussbaum .... Vice-President William Watts Secretary Jack Shelly Treasurer PRIOR to this year there has been no organized group among the Freshmen with a set purpose. The Freshmen ' s Aien ' s Club, organized a few years ago under the sponsorship of the Young Men ' s Christian Association, was purely a social organi- zation for fellowship among the new men in the University. This year a new plan was tried for the purpose of organizing a freshmen executive body. Discussion groups held meetings at the beginning of the year, at which time they were given talks by prominent Professors, and informed of the traditions and customs of the University which were to be upheld. There C. J. Schuepbach are six fraternity groups and six non-fraternity groups. From each of the twelve groups two men were elected, and this body of twenty-four men made up the membership of the Freshman Cabinet. At the first meeting, which was held after a dinner party, Hurst Sutton and Mr. Earl Gordon of the Y. M. C. A. spoke and explained the position this group would occupy on the campus and explained the purpose of the organization. The first meeting was held at the Kappa Sigma House, at which time a committee was ap- pointed to draw up a constitution. The work of the Cabinet was immediately begun, and the group co-operated harmoniously with the Sophomore Council in getting a large representation from their class for the " Thundering Thousand. " The object of the Cabinet was to co-operate with the Sophomore Council in informing and aiding the new students as to the customs and traditions of the College. Edinger Dutz Pfefferkorn Hanser Baird Strand Riffie Palmer Shelly Watts Gordon Scheupbach Stone Davis Page 279 Bp li -=Rg ° Thistlethwaite Legan Paul East Malmo BoYLEN Tucker Norton Novoson Alexander DURTSCHI YUDKOFSKY Peters Rigrod Bickley Fry RowND Goodrich Reading Gundelfinger Licklider Nichols THE SOPHOMORE COUNCIL THE Sophomore Council was organized May 21, 193 1, with the primary purpose of acquainting new students with the affairs and activities of the campus. It has assumed the duties formerly left to a few sophomore volunteers, such as editing and posting the " Read and Heed " signs, selling and enforcing the wearing of freshman caps, razzing the freshmen on opening day, forming the " Thundering Thousand, " sponsoring the " Father-and-Son " system for befriending and advising non-fraternity freshmen, and taking charge of traditional freshmen activities. The Council consists of one member from each fraternity on the campus together with six non-fraternity men. New men are selected from the current freshman class each spring for active membership during the following school year. A key is awarded during Homecoming Week to those members that have been active up until that time. The present membership is as follows: Howard Goodrich James Peters William E. Rownd Robert Hoover . Robert R. Alexander Glen Bayer Will iam Bickley Robert Boylen Carl Durtschi William H, East Leslie Fry Howard Goodrich Arthur C. Gray Thomas C. Gundelfinger William H. Harrison Frazer Hilder Robert M. Hoover Bryan Horner Logan Lawrence John Legan Samuel Licklider, Jr. Robert B. Malmo Frank Novoson John Patrick J. E. Peters A. Carl Rigrod President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer William Rothmeyer Joseph P. Roppolo William E, Rownd Fred Shanklin George Stuber Jerry Thistlethwaite Herbert Trask Rex L. Tucker William Wagner Joe Yudkofsky Howard Goodrich irfviniin Page 280 SAVITAR 1932 ?ig gy " . fS Sf TIGER GROWLERS I OFFICERS Don Scobie John F. Brett President Secretary- Treasurer UNDER the leadership of Captain Don Scobie the Growlers completed their second year as Missouri ' s pep organiz ation with a considerable degree of success. It was this organization that formed the nucleus of the cheering sections at the mass meetings and at the football games. One of its principal functions was the assistance which it gave to the Sophomore Council in the forming of the Thundering Thousand. The Growlers led this long line of freshmen from the Columns to the Stadium before each football game, and helped to keep them in a unified group so that their cheering would be more effective. Before the Homecoming game with Oklahoma the Growlers built and rebuilt the bonfire in time for the big mass meeting at Rollins Field. The Growlers sponsored " Beat Nebraska Week " that lacked only a few seconds of being successful. For a week before the game freshmen at the fraternity and sorority houses were answering the telephones with the words, " Beat Nebraska, " and a splendid winning spirit was built up through this and various other features of the week which were worked out by the Growlers and other organizations in conjunction with the pep organi- zation. The Growlers went to Kansas to represent the Missouri student body as a cheering section. At the Oklahoma game the Sooner pep organization, the ' 89-ers, and the Growlers bet their sweat- ers and jackets on the outcome of the game, and the Growlers collected the ' 89-ers ' bright red jackets after the game and wore them about the Missouri campus from time to time throughout the rest of the year. Don ScoBiK Blescher McCollum McKay Cockerei.l Lowry Mersh F. Randall Myers Schuette J. Lawrence Ryan Haupt Elbring Alexander Novoson McCall Matthews Christman Jackson L. Lawrence VVhitsett Watters Faxon Jacobs D. Randall Carter Tuggle Helmers Fox Peters Cosmas Freeman Francis Brett Scobie Dalton Ensmincer Jones Foster Page 281 " M WSh «.lW»J«i • MA 19 ■ssmim " g: « L_ -s-9f SAVITAR 1932 r ffgy s.. Sutton Smith Giegerich Prugh Beach Sutherland McDonald Stevenson Hoke Beachy Hurst Voth Cromwell Sharp Gidicumb Wampler Chenoweth Sweeney Vavra Morris Schmidt Miller Farmer Carroll Harrison Dunwoody I ALPHA KAPPA PSI ALPHA KAPPA PSI, a Professional Fraternity in Commerce, the first and oldest, and the present time the largest in its field, was founded on October 5, 1904, at New York Uni- versity. It was incorporated under the laws of the State of New York on May 20, 1905. Upsilon Chapter was installed at the University of Missouri in the fall of 1920 by a group of young men who were studying in the fields of banking, accounting, and commerce. Alpha Kappa Psi has fifty-five chapter s at the present time which are located in many of the leading universities of the United States and one in Canada. The objects of the fraternity are to further the individual welfare of its members; to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and finance; to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein, and to promote and advance in business adminis- tration. The purpose of Alpha Kappa Psi is to render useful service to our University and our School, to preserve her traditions, and to help her keep a high scholastic standard. Upsilon Chapter attempts to give the faculty of our school the closest co-operation by working toward its standards and supporting its activities. OFFICERS Leonard Carroll Russell Miller Harry Morris Richard Schmidt Richard Weldon President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . Master of Rituals Diary Correspondent ACTIVES Wallace Beach Robert Beachy Ross Dunwoody Elliot Farmer Wayne Gidicumb William Harrison Frank Hoke William McDonald Bryan Payne Norvel Prugh Elmer Sharp Horace Smith John Stevenson Richard Sutherland Baylor Sutton Hirst Sutton Dennis Sweeney Harry Voth Nelson Wampler Leonard Carroll Russell Chenoweth PLEDGES William Cromwell Page 28Z SSte Mate« .r- ' Sf Ivan West Ivan M. West . F. Carlton Parrish SAVITAR 1932 i DELTA SIGMA PI DELTA SIGMA PI is a pro- fessional commerce frater- nity founded at New York Uni- versity in 1907. Alpha Beta Chapter was established in 1923. The fraternity was organized to foster the study of business in universities; to encourage schol- arship and the association of students for their mutual ad- vancement by research and prac- tice; to promote a closer affilia- tion between the commercial world and students of commerce, and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. OFFICERS President Albert F. Mutti, Jr. Vice-President Fred L. Johnson rtgyii 1. Mrs. Alma V. Williams Treasurer Secretary Fred C. Akers Nolin Saucom Henry C. Covington Bernard E. Feldcamp Robert F. Fetzner Albert V. Grubb LeRoy R. Hayden Brooks J. Lagree Herman C. Olson Frank C. Parrish Roy H. Pender John S. Cannady ACTIVES Harold C. Pfeffer Shelton H. Phillips Paul D. Higday Fred L. Johnson Robert C. Martin PLEDGES Guy O. Hickman FACULTY MEMBER Royal D. M. Bauer Woodward S. Mann Ronald L. Ream Charles A. Muehling George E. Schuette Albert Mutti James E. Schwabe George H. Miller Paul M. Scott Hugh C. Powell Floyd A. Teter Ivan M. West Joe Scott I ' dOsPId Miller Grubb Schwabe Ream Akers Pender Hayden Phillips Muehling Parrish Martin Cannady Covington P. Scott West Powell J. Scott Mutti Schuette Fetzner Olson Page 283 .;5SSES i ljj f pS g .]gy 1 Belisle G, Spenxer Biggs Wilson Vermillion JOSLYN Harutun Dempster Hotaling Meyer Frederick Fetzner Moore Patton Ginn Adams Hughes Edwards D. Spencer Peck Bledsoe Mundwiller DELTA THETA PHI HE Delta Theta Phi fraternity was founded at Chicago, Illinois, in 1913. Bliss Senate, jL the local chapter, was established in IQ2I. Mrs. Marchie Wilson is the chaperon. Prominent alumni are: Calvin Coolidge, Newton D. Baker, J. Francis O ' SuUivan, Frank C. Chambers, Ralph L. Adams, Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr., Guy V. Head. T George P. Adams John M. Belisi.e Charles E. Bledsoe Peter W. Biggs Robert A. Dempster Burnice a. Frederick James J. Harutun MEMBERS Walter C. Hot.aling Elliot M. Hughes Rudolph M. Heitz Louis L. Knipmeyer Stephen J. Millett Vernon W. Meyer Thomas D. Moore Hurbert L. McClure Max a. Patte Edward P. Powers George A. Spencer Nile Vermillion Merill J. Montgomery David L. Wilson PLEDGES Thomas W. Alexander Clifton W. Banta Von a. Carlisle George J. Clay Thomas J. Denny James T. Denny Louis M. Dent William L. English Stanley P. Ginn Robert R. Grimes Paul H. Harrison John A. B. McGrew RussEL E. Peck Arthur P. Rodgers Garrett D. Spencer George P. Ward Frank P. Jones Archibald E. Entrikin L. L. Knipmeyer Mrs. David Wilson Page 2S4 ' ' 2)6 .==, = ig g @ ' ' ' ' = William H. Becker Lyn Bradford Richard Chamier CuLLEN Coil John Alexander Francis Bennett Lee Burns R, W. Byrne W. W. Dalton Dalton De Shazier Elvin S. Douglas Chas. M. Farrington Thomas B. Coppage Larry Dail Howard Douglas Bruce Forrester Charles L. Hoover ACTIVES Floyd Gibson John R. Graves John M. Kirtley Marion E. Lamb PLEDGES Glen Huddleston Bob Jackson Charles Kelly Jack Knehans John Landon Richard Moore Charles Murrell George Phelps Clifton Liter Wayne Owen Howard Potter Claude S. Sanderson W. C. Sterrett Roten Schweitzer Roger Shackleford Clarence Strop Terry Van Wakeman W. W. Sterrett Francis Thomas Carl Ulffers Carl Wymore Ulffers Conner Potter Hoover De Shazier Kelly Coppage Byrne Bradford Murrell Shackleford Swank Huddleston Alexander H. Douglas Francis Moore Buren Schweitzer Coil Owen Sinclair Gibson Sterrett Phelps Bennett Wymore Lamb Becker Chamier Diemer Landis Forrester Dalton Farrington Wise E. Douglas Graves Liter Page 285 U. Mr f S ttStSSa »tel := D(r : 5 pa 1 4 SAYITAR 1Q32 hg gy 1 ssi e Elliott Brickner Brumm Rupp DeVilliers Johnson Cline Adams Gist Freeman Jones Sesit Ryan Thomas Simpson Arnold Libby AuFrane Mulkey Stead Spindler Harnett Growden Rouner Wilson McArtor Farrington ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA THE Alpha Kappa Kappa fraternity was founded at Dartmouth College in 1888. The Mis- souri Chapter, Alpha Phi, was established in 1927. Some of the prominent alumni are: Dr. Charles Mayo, Dr. Chevalier Jackson, Dr. E. Starr Judd, Surgeon-General M. W. Ireland, U. S. Army, Dr. John P. Sprague, Dr. Edward L. Heintz, and Dr. Harry G. Irvin. OFFICERS Charles Farrington ..... President John Growden Vice-President Gladstone McArtor Corresponding Secretary Merol Brickner Recording Secretary Kelly Rawlins Historian MEMBERS George F. Adams James L. Rouner Jack E. Arnold Otto Au franc Winston C. Baltzell Merol E. Brickner Harold J. Brumm Edward W. Cline Charles Farrington Halbert E. Freeman William W. Gist John A. Growden John W. Jones Robert G. Libby Roscoe a. McCartor James R Mulkey Kelly P. Rawlins Everett W. Ryan Emerson L. Simpson Horace Thomas Don Wilson Floyd A. Barnett Thomas A. Burford George DeVilliers Wm. H. Elliott, Jr. Walter R. Langston Robert C. Merril Malcolm E. Rupp Frank M. Sesit James F. Spindler Virgil G. Stead Frank B. Sutton James L. Rouner Mrs. Eula Alexander Page 286 m9 = =2= ffe hSp r« S2 =ss= GAMMA TAU BETA GAMMA TAU BETA, a National Medical Fraternity, was organized at the University of Wisconsin in 1914. The local chapter is Beta Chapter and was established in May, 1930. Its chaperon is Mrs. Eulia Alexander. The fraternity lists among its prominent national alumni, Dr. Charles W. Greene. OFFICERS James P. Curran President John S. Clark Vice-President Levan E. McCall . . . Secretary-Treasurer Eugene L. Arnold Otto E. Aufranc O. J. BoEKEMEIER F. E. Barnett Harold Brumm John S. Clark Edward Cline Wm. J. Cremer James P. Curran Forest E. DeLozier George DeVilliers Jose F. Domenech William H. Elliott MEMBERS R. S. Fraser John W. Growden Wm. W. Gist John W. Jones K. E. KiRBY William R. Lytle Levan E. McCall William T. McNew Robert G. Merrill James R. Mulkey Richard S. Ombres James L. Rouner Everett W. Ryan James Curran Kelly Rawlins Virgil E. Stead James F. Spindler Horace Thomas Noland White Donald Wilson Albe N. Watkins Victor Brown Edgar Dimond PLEDGES William Lyle Hadley Marsh John Norton Lester Petefish Guy Tourney Jack Brumm Crowdon Gist Jones Thomas Elliott Freeman Stead DeVilliers Kitchell Ryan Aufranc Simpson Libby Arnold Cline Lytle Tourney Ombres McNew Cremer Domenech Rouner Spindler Mulkey Fraser Barnett White Curran Brown McCall Norton Page 2S7 P j sss: Leech Johns Miller Dunn Maneval Hollingsworth Clark Records Cline Cooper Davis Watson Scott Schlicht Grimes Hamilton Presnell Garrison Ward Conrad Hamilton E. Burton Witten Musgrave LeMone Grimes Motley Jackson Meinershagen Washburn Caples Andersen Merryman Downing f ) m PHI BETA PI PHI BETA PI was founded March loth, i8go, at the University of Pittsburg. Tau, Mis- souri ' s chapter of this fraternity, was established on March lo, 1906. Some of the prominent alumni of this organization are: Edgar A. Allen, Dr. Dan G. Stine, Dr. Claude Bruner, Dr. Dudley Robinett, Dr. A. W. Kampschmidt, Dr. B. I. Burns, and Dr. Horace E. Allen. OFFICERS Joseph T. Caples Archon LoREN J. Washburn . Vice-Archon C. W. Meinershagen Secretary Elmer J. T. Andersen Treasurer ACTIVES t Joe Caples i E. J. T. Anders ' N Joseph T. Caples Harold Cline Raymond Conrad G, W. Creed A. W. Diddle M. E. Grimes J. L. Harwell E. C. Hollingsworth Douglas A. Jackson Joe E. Ivansky David V. LeMone Karl Maneval C. Wm. Meinershagen Merlin P. Merryman Alva E. Miller Hurley E. Motley GhORGK R. Presnell J. LoREN Washburn James E. Watson Paul Wiitek PLEDGES William Y. Burton Tom R. Hamilton E. Johns J. W. Records Sherman E. Schlicht Harvel Clark Elden E. Davis Paul P. Garrison Eugene H. Hamilton Ben W. Dunn E.T. Heir Robert H. Mhcheli, Charles C. Scott H. C. Ward John M. Cooper John R. Forgrave George Gerdeman Charles Leech FACULTY ADVISORS Dr. H. Allen Dr. D, Calvin Mrs, Ellis Spurling Page 288 ■r fe it «» »| i unhM r S aias i jj i ' - iaaa SAVITAR 1932 l t? tl K Mf ' ' ' " zaJ •m gnt ftf y i KAPPA TAU ALPHA Honorary Journalistic Fraternity Founded at the University of Missouri, 1910 OFFICERS J. D. White President John W. Boyle Vice-President T. C. AIoRELOCK Secretary E. A. SoDERSTROM Treasurer KAPPA TAU ALPHA endeavors to promote a higher standard of scholarship and professional ethics among the students of the School of Journalism of the University of Missouri. Alpha Chapter occupied the unique position of a one-man fraternity at the University of Missouri at the beginning of the 1931-32 school year, all members having graduated or left school except the President of the organization. New members were initiated as soon as they became eligible, and the local chapter voted to affiliate with the national organization of Kappa Tau Alpha, which has recently been formed independently of the original chapter at Missouri. J. D. White Rachel Katz John W. Boyle Harold V. Boyle Blessing Lippman MEMBERS Raymond Griffith Janis Rowell Mary Ann Bodine Harold L. Elfenbein Mary Shepard Raymond Holman Clarence Cockburn Fielding L. Norton Eugene D. Rich Mrs. Minor M. Slaughter James D. White Frances Rush John R. Whitaker FACULTY MEMBERS T. C. MoRELOCK E. W. Sharp Vernon Nash E. K. Johnston Edith Marken Dean Frank L. Martin ASSOCIATE FACULTY MEMBERS Charles W. Keller R. L. Housman J. Edward Gerald RoscoE B. Ellard Kenneth Bell i ASSOCIATE MEMBERS David C. H. Lu Thelma Suggett Lu Elfenbein Griffith Norton Cockburn Rich Lippman Bodine Shepard White Rowell Slaughter Katz Page 289 McFarland Redmond Rose Browne Steele Shadle Anderson Cosmas McKay Jarman Muller Southard Read Elfenbein Stone Lovett McIntire Packwood Holtorf McCue Winter Rich Hinkle Chandler Lieberman Fox Korbholz Jacobs Williamson McAtee Metzger McCollum Pollitt Holman Clark Norton White SIGMA DELTA CHI SIGMA DELTA CHI officially came into existence April 17, 1909, when ten journalists formed the Alpha Chapter at DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana. The purposes of Sigma Delta Chi are those expressed by its founders. They are defined in the " preamble and object " of the Constitution: 1. " To associate college journalists of talent, truth, and energy into a more intimately organized unit of good fellowship. " 2. " To assist the members in acquiring the noblest principles of journalism and to co- operate with them in this field. 3. " To advance the standard of the press by fostering a higher ethical code, thus increasing its value as an uplifting social agency. " The " Missouri Showme " is the official publication of the Missouri Chapter of Sigma Delta Chi. OFFICERS Jack Pollitt . QuiNTON Kinder Harold Clark Harold Elfenbein MEMBERS Jack Pollitt Grant Anderson William Browne Paul Bumbarger Phil Chandler Harold Clark Max Collings George Cosmas Roderick Cupp Edward Dugan Harold Elfenbein Frank Faxon Irving Fox Quinton Griffith Charles Hinkle Ray Holman George Holtorf Robert Horiguchi James Jacobs RuFus Jarman Abe Lieberman Ralph Lovett David Lu ■ George McCue J. Albert McCollum Clinton McFarland James McKay Warren McIntyre Shirley Metzger Herbert Mueller Fielding Norton President Secretary Treasurer Showme Editor Robert Packwood Jack Pollitt Orville Read John Redmond Eugene Rich Emanuel Rose Maurice Shadle Harry Smyth Dennis Southard Robert Sprinkle Ben Stone Bill Stryker J. D. White Harold Williamson Lyman Winter JWBWMftiifuai 1 ■fiiMI - g gr " ALPHA DELTA SIGMA OFFICERS Willis Brown Joe Marston Art Christman Marvin Goforth Harold Boyle Cecil Bragg Willis Brown James Burkey Art Christman James Correll Elmer Coy John Creasy Marvin Goforth Robert Guill Gregory Hutchinson Bill Jackson Ralph Jennings Dwight Johnson Nolan Kuehnl Robert Lowry President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Edward McGrath Norwood Markham Joe Marston Lex May Vernon Myers Eugene Moore Tom Morris Rollin Oates Marvin Pace William Powell Don Rayburn Richard Reed John Slagle William Schweitzer Dale Steck Lester Suhre Ernest Thomas E. Willis Brown Herman Williams Arthur Whitsett Philip Yeckel Kenneth Bell George Waite FACULTY MEMBERS E. K. Johnston Charles W. Keller PLEDGES Roy Fruit E. A. Soderstrom Frank Tooley ALPHA DELTA SIGMA is a National Honorary Advertising Fraternity, recognized by and affiliated with the International Advertising Association. The Missouri, or John W.Jewell Chapter, was founded at the School of Journalism, November 15, 1913. There are now thirty-two chapters in the leading schools and colleges of the United States. Yeckel Lowry Marston May Morris Christman Correll Schweitzer Myers Pace Creasy Guill Thomas Burkey Steck Rayburn Oates Slagle Hutchinson Johnson Powell Brown Goforth McGrath Moore Page 291 Mmt f ' •A«)A " -Sf r m sm ' - ' ' ftS5 I i I I I LiCHLiTER Hope F. Jones Davis Curtis Suggett Bates Hilmes G. Mitchell Fair Lefkovitz Cheney Seeger Andrews Hoffman Easton L. Jones Collister Neale Cannon Bodine Wadlow Shepard Holmes Lippman M. Mitchell McClain THETA SIGMA PHI THETA SIGMA PHI is an honorary fraternity for women in the profession of Journalism. It was founded at the University of Washington. Gamma Chapter at the University was founded in 191 1. Initiates must fulfill a minimum requirement of five hours S standing in the School of Journalism. Thf ' fraternity includes professional good fellowship, the conferring of honor upon women who distinguish themselves as writers and definite achievements in raising the standard of work done in that field, is its purpose. Its activities during the year included a Leap Year Dance for all women in the University and monthly luncheons with faculty speakers and local writers. Every year one main project is the Matrix Table Banquet, honoring a well known woman in journalism or an authoress of note. The fraternity colors are lavender and light green. The organization has a quarterly maga- zine, The Matrix. OFFICERS Betty Holmes dorothie goeke Mary Shepard Blessing Lippman Mary Ann Bodine Betty Holmes Catherine Bates Virginia Davis Maxine Hope Mary Shepard Jane Lillis Emily Wadlow Frances Curtis Frances Hilmes Florence Jones Mariana Moon Edith Marken MEMBERS Mary Ann Bodine Dorothie Goeke Blessing Lippman Helen Seeger Mary Lichliter PLEDGES Mildred McClain Mary Easton Fern Hoffman President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Keeper of Archives Ida Lee Cannon Betty Holmes Sadie Bay Neale Carol Lefkovitz Lucy Andrews Frances Cheney Gladys Mitchell Kay Collister Mary Mitchell Mary Fulkerson FACULTY MEMBERS Lola Anderson Frances Grinstead Page 292 I I •afifflMt g g - ss sfe l GAMMA ALPHA CHI OFFICERS Fern Spolander Martha Jane Stevenson Marjorie Little Evelyn Mendenhall Patricia McMullen Dixie Brown Thelma Martin Evelyn Mendenhall Phyllis McFarland Patricia McMullen Betty Attaway Betty Logan Mary E. Porta Dorothy Lee Bird Mary B. Merrick Margaret Neff Ruth Vincent ACTIVES Genevieve Porta Frances Rush Martha Jane Stevenson Mary Knox Pulliam Betty Davidson Maxine Bickley PLEDGES Mary Butterfield Frances Taylor Phoebe Sparks Mary Dene Hughes Gertrude Metz Helen Shea Betty McCarty President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Marjorie Little Mildred Milam Jane Lindsay Emily Lautz Edith Wells Ruth Peltzman Lolita Brown Mildred Brown Margaret Handly Pauline Gerlach Winifred Tiffin Beatrice Thrailkill Fern Spolander t GAMMA ALPHA CHI is a Professional Fraternity for Women in Advertising, founded at the University of Misso uri in 1916 by Ruth Prather Midyette. The fraternity has eight chapters; this is the Alpha Chapter. The purpose of the organization is to honor these women in the School of Journalism who have shown special ability in advertising. The members are elected from the junior and senior classes in Journalism who have maintained a high average in scholarship. A project of the organization is the Annual Gamma Alpha Chi Fashion Show. Maxine Bickley is national editor of Gamma Alpha Chi and publishes the Gamma Alpha Chi News, bi-monthly publication of the fraternity. Page 293 Hughes, Yearcain, McCarty, Shea, L. Brown, Phillips, Lautz, Stevenson, McFarland, D. Brown Pulliam, Gerlach, Logan, Metz, Handly, Tiffin, Peltzman, Martin, Bird, Merrick, M. Brown, Porta Mendenhall, Milam, Vincent, Sparks, Spolander, Neff, Attaway, Little, Davidson, McMullen = l8» »ji = ' sxr ; sa ag « " - ..e.,..: S ; 2f?WfciiM 1 ii«— W ' l awfflf l M SAVITAR 1932 •| ' jn 1 ; Paxton Waugh Wallhausen Hoffmeister Cox J. Lawrence Schaefer Morris Hoffman Van Amburg Stanberry L. Lawrence Clark Jackson Helmers Tucker Reno Robins Hall Enloe Goetz Senne Bruner Harness Morris Cockerill Carroll Stearn Breckenridge Bidstrup Donohew Hannegan ALPHA CHI SIGMA ALPHA CHI SIGMA is a Professional Fraternity in Chemistry. It was founded at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin in 1902 for the purpose of establishing a fraternal feeling between those students who intend to enter chemistry as a profession. Missouri Delta was established in 1907. OFFICERS Perry L. Bidstrup President Robert L. Robins Vice-President L. C. Morris Secretary Lewis N. Hoffmeister Treasurer Jack N. Donohew Reporter Perry L. Bidstrup Perry L. Bidstrup C, C. Carroll C. R. Clark Frank R. Cockerill Paul M, Cox Jack N. Donohew Cortez Enloe Wesley Goetz C. J. Helmers Albert J. Bergman Burns Brewer Frank H, Bruner Melvin R. Haupt G. F. Breckenridge S. C. Calvert H. E. French ACTIVE MEMBERS C. L. Harness Karl N. Hoffman Lewis N. Hoffmeister F, E. Jacobs W. J. Kroehle James Lawrence L. C. Morris L ACTIVE MEMBERS Allen Hensley J. P. Morris A. E. Shaefer PLEDGES J. N. Hinde John Jackson J. J. KoENIG Logan Lawrence Frank F. McKinney Lester H. Paxton J. A. Prochaska Thomas B. Randall Chester Reno Robert L. Robins Herbert C. Senne Clarence Wallhausen John Waugh Ben Van Amburg Don Stanberry Rex Tucker Malcolm Wells Joe E. Van Wormer MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. R. Hall W. S. Ritchie J. M. Hannegan Herman Schlundt A. G. Hogan a. E. Stearn i muf M fc i j - .rjfa ffl PHI CHI THETA Professional Commerce Sorority OFFICERS Mildred Miller ■ President Margaret Zener Vice-President Helen Heitsman Secretary Rachel Bloker Treasurer Sylvia Browdy . . Historian ACTIVE MEMBERS Frances Bates Thelma Bedford Rachel Bloker Sylvia Browdy Evelyn Frohock Helen Heitsman Helen Klingenberg IlLDRED AIiLLER Margaret Zener PLEDGES Cordelia Schroeder Mildred Miller HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. F. a. Middlebush Mrs. D. R. Scott Dr. R. E. Curtis PHI CHI THETA, Professional Commerce Sorority, was formed at Chicago, Illinois, June, 1924. It is a member of the Professional Pan-hellenic organization and was incorporated in the State of New York. The purpose of the organization is " To promote the cause of higher business education and training for all women, to foster high ideals for women in business careers, and to encourage fraternity and co-operation among women preparing for such careers. " Charters are granted only to groups existing in colleges and universities whose Schools of Business are members of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. Since its incorporation in 1924, twenty-four collegiate chapters have been established and eight alumnae chapters. Omicron Chapter at Missouri was founded May 14, 1926. Each Phi Chi Theta Chapter awards annually a Phi Chi Theta National Award Key to a senior girl of the School of Business and Public Administration by the faculty of that school on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and activities. i Miller Zener Browdy Schroeder Frohock Heitsman Bloker Klingenberg Bedford Bates Page 29S ■ j p rrj |«g % % SAVITAR 1932 g ' 4i£g =S5C I 0. E. B. H. and Mystical Seven Initiate lEEFSTEAKS sewed into trouser seats, brandished paddles, hikes through the woods bhndfolded, roll calls, night air rent with paddle-slaps and cries of fear or pain, strange calls at sorority houses in the middle of the night . . . Boys selling last year ' s newspapers; others carrying lanterns ; another guarding the Columns ; another going to his classes dressed as a cave man; a group acting as sandwich men; more with blue and yellow balloons appended to their lapels; others wearing black derbies, formal afternoon attire, and carrying canes; then a group leading a goat, or a mangy dog, or carrying a big, un- gainly log . . . Missouri ' s honoraries initiate. k Page 296 AstaKM JQK ggaijll g, -- ,, . lMMkli K4» M MMM t li ! I! CuiTTiRAL Activities 11 W - ■ ■ S ' J i r- ■ i i s i i j! i I in The J brary ' ' BooK Y % iff ' ■V ' . u3 ,ijht a- laiii. ■ai, a ' EEFSTFAKS sc • , : -tLs, brandisher ' T- pai ' ;iu . ink. - ' !;:• ; " .-ii :!;=■ voods blindfolded, roll I Vi ' C ;! ' . - ' .ar ' S und cries of fes;- or - li. t u- niddle of .he Kjwspapers; others ( " ' iniis; another :in; a group acting n i,-- c .iiid yellow balloons tIius wearing black derbies, ,incs: then r. i?rC Up f-rn-;. ti:al!:! - ! ««6k ' - ' r - ■ 11 I ii I " ■I i II H K ga " »an B hj Ssc: tSSS S ' LILACS IN THE RAIN lf Y do I dream of lilacs in the rain? Large, billowing plumes Tossed like wisps of purple cloud Above a sea of green-and-silver leaves. Lilac blossoms Washing the air with sweetness More subtle than the tropic lotus flower; Intimate, yet aloof. Pouring their hearts out to the casual world In perfumed thoughts, They still seem not to lose the smallest part Of beauty or of grace in giving. This winter sky is gray as slate; The chill wind hums a weary monotone. Why do I dream of lilacs in the rain? Hertha Luckhardt, Missouri Chapter of the College Poetry Society. Pagt 297 ffl g 4i ±ss: §. i Ss SING TO ME. RAIN A ing to me, Rain; sing to me, Rain. There ' s no life left in me, hope nor pain. Today is an angel that God has driven Whipped and weeping from the gate of heaven ; And you are her grief, Rain, nor any more Than the song the green sea sings to the shore, Nor any more than the wind that calls To the last leaf before it falls Sing to me, Rain; sing to me. Rain. There ' s no life in me, hope nor pain; My heart is hung between folly and folly And the gayest of songs brings melancholy. Carry my heart away; bear it away — It was never more than cold, red clay, And a thin, little song of a single note That caught and strangled it in my throat. It was like you, Rain, but bear it away; It has grown grey, And the thin, little song that it sang before Is no more. James Freedman, Missouri Chapter of the College Poetry Society. Page 298 % I 1 I m ■ » »■ j ; _j -rw ,%g .1 MUSIC-oDRAMA mA ' p e¥ .,. . H] - ,jWa? ' ,« ' ' - ? ' , 3; ' -.;f»-,-, -- p.-„, - i y »■--_■.- -j„™ --««3f- i " Sgii? f. ji tjPP ' S g g " ,-.w. A group picture of the Band UNIVERSITY BAND " T yfUSIC is the art which modulates and combines sounds to express emotion. " When the ■ ' A Tiger football team has completed a sensational play there is a joyous and mighty roar in the Missouri stands and the band strikes up " Son of Old Mizzou. " If the Tigers lose the game the Band stands at attention and plays " Old Missouri. " The Band has striven to be ever faithful to the school and has provided the needed stimuli for such occasions this year at the football games, the conference basket ball games, the Uni- versity Armistice Day services, and the weekly dress parades of the R. O. T. C. On Armistice Day, at the Memorial Tower, the band paid its respects with solemn music to loyal sons of Old Mizzou who gave their lives in the Great War. Funds were raised this year by means of a dance and through the co-operation of the Student Council, a student orchestra and the student body, which enabled the Band to take a trip to Kansas City where it played concerts in all of the high schools, and to make a further trip to Lawrence to play for the M. U.-K. U. football game. Mr. George Venable, director of the Band, has said that the ability of the personnel this year has been the best in many years. He has complimented the members on their ability to play with good intonation and precision. The Band has enjoyed an active year, and has appreciated the part they were given in the pep rallies, athletic contests, and other University events. OFFICERS John Harrison Bob Guill Mike Sciarra . President Vice-President Secret ar - Treasurer 1 ' I Professor George Venable Page 300 R PWK - -g - ' r 4 ' 9» SS= i f UNIVERSITY BAND ROSTER Allison, N. F. Anderson, P. H. Austin, J. K. Bacon, C. L. Baskette, F. K. Beam, J. I. Bradley, Wm. P. Chandler, C. C. Cleaver, L. cockburn, c. g. Cope, A. J. Coursault, T. Cunningham, R. C. Denton, R. J. Edwards, F. B. ElLERTS, T. T. Elsner, R. a. Engelhart, C. E. Farabee, E. C. Fidler, J. L. Flanery, B. K. Gapp, F. Wm. Gorman, J. Gottlieb, M. Green, E. H. Grubb, a. B. GuiLL, R. L. Hackman, p. H. Harness, C. E. Harrison, T- E. Heinrich, J. Hess, R. C. HiLLis, Wm. H. Huntress, C. hutton, j. a. James, M. W. Jay, R. p. JUNGE, L. Kessler, R. W. Klingner, C. E. Kraushaar, H. F. Lee, H. H. LoY, H. Maehl, C. Maupin, W. G. Mayens, W. a. McCloskey, J. C. McDonald, Wm. N. Mitchell, L. B. Nelson, E. L. Nieberg, J. F. Peck, R. E. Peters, G. R. Pike, L. L. poynter, a. b. QuiGLEY, Wm. E. Ramlow, Wm. M. Ream, R. L. Roberts, J. F. Sandmel, S. Sansom, R. Schroeder, C. S. Sciarra, M. a. Scott, R. H. Sheldon, G. T. Shelton, a. B. John Harrison SiMKIN, F. H. Smith, R. B. Swain, H. R. Sweeney, D. J. Terry, J. M. Thorne, C. W. Tipton, B. G. Voth, H. D. Waggener, Wm. K. Wepprick, M. S. Wescott, M. C. West, McC. I. Zieba, F. I Page 301 The Band playing between halves at a football game namr» S ' Ai.l tj f p gdfeg g? — . I Bash Pralle Shirley Bacon White Helmers Twyman Treiman Weber Whirry Holscher MuEHLiNG Elsner McFarland Buescher Hoy Priest Kirsey Bird Stuerke Matter Muratta Peck Culbertson Prugh Ing Holtschue Krug Wyatt Bohrer Moore NiBLACK Packwood Bradley Moses Pilliard Bryant Jones McGinley Crouch Clay Gentry Watters I MEN ' S GLEE CLUB M DUE to graduations, the beginning of school brought back but few of the old Glee Club mem- bers. Out of the many applicants for membership, Professor Bryant, the director, selected the best voices with which to build the Missouri Club. Foremost in the activities of the Club this year was the conducting of the Eighth Annual Missouri Valley Glee Club Contest. This was the first time that the contest has been held at Columbia. From the Valley Association, five clubs were represented: Oklahoma University, Wash- ington University, Kansas Aggies, and the University of Missouri. There was no Kansas State Contest winner represented, and the Oklahoma Aggies were unable to compete. This year marked a departure from the usual custom of learning one prize song. Each Club was required to learn three songs, and on the night of the contest one of the three was selected by lot as the prize song. The other two remaining songs were sung by the combined clubs to open and close the contest program. Oklahoma was the victorious Club in the closest contest of many years. There was only five points difference in score between the first four clubs. Oklahoma took permanent posses- j sion of the Valley cup, as they won first place for the third time L ... . B ' ' ' - years. Max Pilliard OFFICERS Max Pilliard . John McGinley . William Bradley Frank Jones Fred Buescher President Vice-President Secretary Business Manager Student Director Page 302 t i n ■y " t i § { I I I 1 I MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Westfall, B. a. Wherry, W. W. Ing, C. V. Prall, J. A. Gentry, L. M. Sames, J. W. motter, j. d. Brown, R. VV. buescher, f. HiLDRETH, J. Moore, H. S. Ream, W. FIRST TENOR Waters, F. Conner, E. E. Pilliard, M. Peck, H. FiDLER, J. L. SECOND TENOR GUNDELFINGER, F. C. muratta, j. Dawson, D. NiBLACK, M. Packwood, R. Stuerke, F. Bird, A. H. Crouch, F. R. Waters, R. O. Moses, A. Keirsey, C. Glenn, H. Weber, J. Treiman, A. Criley, C. C. Wyatt, W. Gentry, S. muehling, c. BARITONE McMenamy, I. C. Shirley, L. A. Holtzschue, B. C. Helmers, H. E. Bacon, C. L. Peck, R. E. Waterman, L. Elsner, p. Mayfield, J. Hoy, R. L. Reed, R. J. Twyman, H. J. Priest, M. S. White, N. W. Krueger, C. I. Glover, H. culbertson, l. Bradley, W. P. Jones, F. Prugh, N. Clay, G. BASS Hetzler, F. Gibson, G. McGlNLEY, J. silHl Marshall Bryant BoHRER, A. Schmidt, R. L. Hittinger, C. L. Bash, J. Whitehead, D. B. Krug, M. McFarland, C. B. i i Pilliard Ing Jones Hetzler Pafe 303 f 3S= 5 Wti8g = -5X? s sia 5 g! h p ■ rgr •3SS if l!2 1 ' i Hunker Mallalieu Winter Schultz Koken Rutledge Davis Kelly E. Stephens D. Stephens Winkelmeyer Mears Sherman Van Studdiford Meffert Cook Wymore Bacher Streif Peterson Schempp Johnson Korfhage Stark Lewis McKinney Moore i WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB FOR the Women ' s Glee Club, the year 1931-1932 has been a successful and busy one. At the first of the year the club started off with a membership of eighty, a group which, accord- ing to Miss Geneva Youngs, director, had never in the history of the Club been surpassed in respect to the quality of the voices concerned. The first appearance of the Glee Club as a whole was at the Christmas All-School Festival, December 19. Then, after final examinations, practice for the annual concert was interrupted once by the George Washington Program, at which the sextet, in appropriate costumes, sang a group of songs from Colonial Days. March 17 was the day of our concert. Besides the song given by the whole Glee Club, Mary Maxine Korfhage and Meda Strief sang a duet. During the year, besides the work accomplished, the Club has had several teas and informal luncheons, and dinners. The Glee Club is sponsored by the College of Fine Arts, although membership may be extended to any woman student in the University who has an " M " average in her studies. The Women ' s Glee Club practices in Lathrop Hall every Monday and Wednesday at four o ' clock. OFFICERS Mary Maxine Korfhage Meda Streif Mildred Sipple Mary Lou Hibbard . Lois Cook Margaret Vandivort Frances Mann President Vice-President Secretary Business Manager Alumni Secretary . Librarian . Accompanist t I I m w % I Mary Maxine Korfhage Page 304 4Si t S3C WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB f %. Alexander, Margaret Babb, Virginia Becker, Edith Bennett, Martha Bloker, Rachel Butts, Hilda Cassell, Nannabelle Coleman, Margaret Cook, Lois Crabtree, Freeda Davis, Audrey Gay Davis, Dorothy Davis, Martha Ellis, Collette Fleischaker, Bonita Froug, Rosetta Goldman, Adelaide Goodson, Eleanor Grant, Irene HiBBARD, Mary Lou Horner, Mary Sue Hunker, Sue Johnson, Alice Kelly, Jane Kingsbury, Dorothy Koken, Martha Korfhage, Mary Maxine Lewis, Kate Maddox, Mildred Mallalieu, Jessalee Mann, Frances Marshall, Marguerite McKay, Martha McKinney, Dorothy McKinney, Kathren Mears, Martha Meffert, Frances Mitchell, Aneva NiEBURG, Lucille Moore, Lucille O ' Neal, Ernestine Peltzman, Ruth Peterson, Virginia Risinger, Fannie Mae Rowe, Margaret Schultz, Helen Louise Shoemaker, Alice Virginia SiPPLE, Mildred Sonnier, Hazel Stark, Dorothy Stephens, Edna Stephens, Dorothy Geneva Youngs Strief, Meda Tillman, Maryan Trachsel, Eleanor Tyree, Bess Vandevort, Margaret Van Studdiford, Kay Winkelmeyer, Lucille Winter, Dorothea WoLZ, Anna Louise Wymore, Maye § SippLE Bloker Ellis Becker Tillman Rowe Vandivort Clauson Hereford Risinger Coleman Sonnier Maddox Alexander Horner McKay Fleischaker Butts Degen Wolz Marshall Cassell Crabtree O ' Neal Ulmann Henegar Davis Goldman Hibbard Babb Bennett Peltzman Froug Davis Goodson Mitchell Slagel Mann McKinney Shoemaker Nieburg Kingsbury Grant Page 30! " OfT i ms m ss ! WORKSHOP OFFICERS Harriet Shellenberger Ted Wallower Marion Harzy Carl Rigrod Ena Hickerson Beatrice Thrailkill J. Francis Eschen . Harold Kopel Maxine Bickley Ruth Hawkins . President Vice-President Secretary Business Manager DEPARTMENT HEADS Program Publicity Publicity Directing Properties Typing Virginia Davis Daniel Safier . Jack Bridgeman Esmeralda Mayes Lucille Olney Costumes Stagecraft Lighting Make-up Files Harriet Shellenberger THE Missouri Workshop, tiie campus organization which sponsors the production of all dramatic activity, is so named because it emphasizes every phase of this production and because it provides a laboratory for students in every line of dramatics. It has just reached the end of its tenth year of existence with the following major plays given during the past year: Jonesy, Journey ' s End, The Hairy Ape, and Hay- Fever. Each year, besides the regular four major productions, the organization sponsors a series of one-act plays at its regular Wednesday night meetings in Lathrop Auditorium. These offer the opportunity for working off the necessary points for initiation. These requirements include the selling of season tickets, painting of scenery, and all other phases of stagecraft, typing, make-up, properties, costumes, and stage design. There are five points to be worked off in any of the above departments with two points in stagecraft required. The Missouri Workshop is very fortunate in having Mr. i Page 306 ,t — arZ -fisdoin ' ■ fesessiz 1 4K S=Sssz ia§i t I I WORKSHOP Donovan Rhynsburger of the University English Department as its director, faculty sponsor, and advisor. Jonesy, modern comedy of the younger generation, was the first major production of the year, with Ed Prayton in the title role, and Thelma Martin as the feminine lead. Jonesy rolled merrily through three delightful acts. The supporting cast included Herbert Hake, Donovan Rhynsburger, Mary Elizabeth Ford, Beatrice Russell, Mary Merrick, Harry Studer, and Harry Smyth. Harold Kopel was assistant director for Mr. Rhynsburger. Of a sterner and more reflective nature was Workshop ' s second major production, with War for its theme — Journey ' s End. This dramatic treatment of an age-old topic was splendidly done by William Ruben, with a capable cast including John Thomy, Carl Rigrod, Fred Hirsch, Ed Payton, and Neville Allison. Sound effects of the war enhanced the production of this play. With Norman Beers in the leading role as " Yank, " and with striking modern- istic settings of black-and-white screens on black drapes. Workshop next produced Eugene O ' Neill ' s The Hairy Ape. Martha Mears, Margaret Goodson, Gregory Hutchison, Nolan Kuehnl, Aaron Stern, Ben Mossel, Sam Sandmel, and Harry Studer were in the large support- ing cast, which included over seventy-five extras. Fred Hirsch was the assistant director. The detailed sets were designed by Cornelius Adams of the Art Department. The fourth major production was Hay-Fever, a modern comedy. Don Rhynsburger I Lieutenant Raleigh is disillusioned by Captain Stanhope in ' Journey ' s End " Page 307 S SS a«kn -se s s K i " Scene f torn a Workshop Play. ERE mummer and buffoon in their small hour upon the campus stage perform, confounding villains, rescuing maids, delighting all, and quite per- suading Dryden he was wrong — for there ' s no " dearth of wit in this dull town " nor " silly plays that savourily go down. " Page 308 m • SiMtt - se FORENS IC S ffl g g g ' " 1 lv_ ■i Ji M«ll _ if f f f " 4 IVI 1 ra I 1i i. HD H 9 1L.5I X ' w -r m Li ▼ VnI r IP , i ' ' I t i 5 v ■;:. " - ' ■ ' ■K ' . k?l k. H «ij.-. ■ ' Va Almon Rankin Graves McCleary McGlNLEY Brown Morgan GiLMAN Hoke Shively Stand EVEN Jacob FORENSIC BOARD THE Forensic Board is composed of a Faculty Committee on forensic activities and a Student Council. The Faculty Committee consists of the Director of Forensic activities and four members appointed by the President of the University and approved by the Board of Curators. This body determines the general policies to be followed by the University of Missouri in all forensic activities. The Student Forensic Council is an advisory body representing the various student groups affected by forensic activities. At the spring meeting of the Forensic Board the members determine the recipients of the annual awards, both for the debaters and for the student managerial staff. They also have an election of the Managerial Staff for the following year from the candidates recommended by the Executive Committee. t i r FACULTY COMMITTEE James W. Rankin, Chairman Wilbur E. Oilman Lloyd M. Short Gerald D. Shively Harry G. Brown Glenn A. McCleary C. Terrence Pihlblad Elsa Wade Williamson STUDENT COUNCIL Sheridan Morgan Sheridan Morgan Frank Hoke Jean McGinley Rosemary Lucas Herbert Jacob Elsie Standeven John Thomy Eugene Rich Ralph Graves Madeline Almon James Freedman Gordon Warren James Wilson Manager, ist Semester Manager, 2nd Semester W. S. G. A. Representative Captain, Women ' s Debate Team Associate Manager Associate Manager International Foundations Publicity Manager Student Council Women ' s Athenaean Captain, Men ' s Debate Team Men ' s Athenaean Delta Sigma Rho iSlite; Page 310 tst0rM a I I ' I I i Bjfp fw gggy " ' u. m MANAGERIAL STAFF Frank Hoke, Senior Manager Gordon Warren, Associate Manager of Men ' s Debate Elsie Standeven, Associate Manager of Women ' s Debate Herbert Jacob, Associate Manager for Extension Ruth Ware, Associate Manager for Contests and Social Affairs Paul Schondelmaier, Eugene Rich, Publicity Managers Alice Evans, Margaret McCulloch, Sophomore Assistants Mildred Menefee, Lela Kidwell, Melvin Carmel, Ralph Elsner, Solbert Wasserstrom, Freshman Assistants THE outstanding bit of work handled by the Forensic Staff this year was the task of making all local arrangements for the first High School Debate Tournament sponsored by the University of Missouri. Thirty-six high school teams from throughout the state participated in the fifty-four debates held on December 5th. To the Forensic Staff fell the job of arranging for accommodations for the debaters, of reserving rooms for the contests, of supplying the necessary equipment for each debate, and presiding as chairmen at the debates. The members of the Staff have scheduled and arranged for more than twenty debates in and around Columbia. The most successful local debate was that with Oxford U niversity be- fore an audience of nearly fifteen hundred persons. The Staff also sponsored and planned the first University Contest in Extemporaneous Speaking for the purpose of providing competition among the members of the various classes during the first semester. At the annual debate, which takes place at the end of the season ' s activities, awards for debate work are presented, certificates of merit are presented to Staff members who have done out- standing work during the season, and Staff managers and assistants for the next year are an- nounced. Frank Hoke I I f f Page 311 Wasserstrom Mattson Ware Jacob Elsner Mums Carmel Edinger Menefee Evans Hoke Morgan Standeven Yudkofsky BffW Aaili «• ' .f ' JW Ji- - %1 Ig ' ' - T.. i Lu Gottlieb Carlisle Seiler Freedman Warren Thomy Christman MEN ' S VARSITY DEBATE TEAM AT THE first meeting of the Men ' s Varsity Squad, James Freedman was elected captain and Gordon Warren, secretary. In the first contest, Missouri upheld the negative of the question: " Resolved, That the American civilization is a greater danger to the world than that of Russia, " against Oxford Uni- versity, England. Missouri was represented by Jonathan Schultz and John Thomy. An audience decision was given in favor of Oxford. Two debates were then staged with the University of Kansas on the question: " Resolved, That the several States should enact legislation providing for compulsory unemployment in- surance. " Schultz and Maurice Gottlieb advancing the affirmative, Freedman and Arthur Christman the negative. On the question: " Resolved, That Congress should enact legislation, providing for the centralized control of industry, " several debates were staged. Thomy and Robert Seiler upheld the affirmative in a radio debate against Oklahoma Baptist College; Thomy and Gordon Warren against Texas University; and Schultz and Freedman against Drury; Christman, Schultz and Warren against Bethany, and Christman and Seiler against Colorado. Schultz and Freedman contended for the negative of the proposition: " Resolved, That a Democratic National adminis- tration should be elected in 1932, " against WashingtonUniversity. A team composed of Seller ' and Freedman met the City College of Detroit on the resolution that " A substitute should be adopted for the capitalistic system as it is today in the United States. " They upheld the affirmative. David Lu defended the proposition that " Public opinion in the United States should censor the recent activities of Japan James Freedman in Manchuria, " against Kansas State College. V i ¥ Page 312 9GE ' ■ " ' " ' l 8 teaMfe .= -SX T U=-.«a gSg ' ' -v , .04 ) I WOMEN ' S VARSITY DEBATE Rosemary Lucas Captain Ann Sorency Secretary Dorothy Andris Betty Ridings Margaret McCulloch Juanita Venrick Jessie Lou McGraw Laura Whitlark Martha Wright Elsa Wade Williamson Coach SO LONG as there are women, there must be talk, and this group of girls has even been so bold as to engage in improving their ability in the art of gab. With the new system of adding to the squad at each tryout, the Women ' s Squad has just recently reached completion. Mrs. Elsa Wade Williamson, Assistant Director of Forensics and Coach of the Women ' s Teams, should be especially commended Rosemary Lucas for the work she has done in directing the women ' s teams. The Varsity Women ' s Teams have spent the season paying return debates with schools who have become their annual opponents. On the fifteenth of February a debate was held for the Women ' s Athenaean with debaters from Kansas State College at Manhattan. Jessie Lou McGraw and Rosemary Lucas upheld the negative of the question: " Resolved, That Congress should pass legislation providing for the centralized control of industries. " On the same question another annual debate was held with the University of Washington on February 28, over Radio Station KFRU. Betty Ridings and Margaret McCulloch represented Missouri. On March 25th, Martha Wright and Laura Whitlark met the University of Wyoming. Their question was : " Resolved, That the government of the U nited States should recognize Soviet Russia. " The last debate was with the University of Kansas at Hickman High School on March 31st. I Ridings Sorency McGraw Whitlark McCulloch Wiluamson Lucas Wright Page 313 rTiWtfM " J SAVITAR 1Q32 ga ip igy i v .. Hess Sutton Cockrell Vermillion Gebhard NovosoN R. Baird Morris Christman Calvert Sweeny Edinger Wildman MuNDwiLLER Metzger Motter Hyatt Fry Potts M. Baird Elsner Wasserstrom Jacob Pener Helmers Bickley Bundquist Bradley Myers Harmon Warren Hoke Anderson Dalton McCollum Shepherd MEN ' S ATHENAEAN LITERARY SOCIETY THE Athenaen Literary Society ' s chief purpose is the promotion of forensic activities on the University campus. The Society, founded on August 29, 1841, two years after the founding of the University, was the first organization of its kind to be granted a charter by the Missouri State Legislature, and is today the oldest student organization west of the Mississippi River. Its age and character of membership prove its significance on the campus. During the ninety-one years of its existence, the membership of the organization has been dominated by contemporary student leaders and activity-men, as well as future senators, congressmen, lawyers, famous speakers, prominent educators, and leaders in many other occupations. At the present time Athenaean is sponsoring the Athenaean International Forensic Founda- tion, the purpose of which is to secure funds to make it possible to send a debate team to some foreign country each year. Recently the Society has assumed the management of University forensics in principle. The details of the amalgamation had not been completed at publishing time. Athenaean also sponsors an annual debate tournament on the campus, which arouses much interest in debating. There is a women ' s division for those women interested in forensics. During the first half of this school year Athenaean initiated twenty-seven pledges, and conferred honorary membership on the Oxford debaters, who debated here during the fall. There has been a marked increase in interest in forensics in the past few years. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Frank Hoke . Grant Anderson Gordon Warren Bob Harmon John Thomy President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Historian Sergeant-at-Arms Frank Hoke SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Gordon Warren President Harry Morris Vice-President Herbert Jacob .... Secretary-Treasurer Bob Harmon Historian FrankHoke Sergeant-at-Arms Page 314 m iiar Kfjmj 7J P w SAVITAR 1932 rf ' , g jg gy " .-w. I I t WOMEN ' S ATHENAEAN LITERARY SOCIETY First Semester Helen Shea Janis Rowell Virginia Herter Virginia Herter OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Second Semester Virginia Herter . Ursula Genung Janet Cross Louise Hale SINCE 1927 the Women ' s Chapter of the Athenaean Literary Society has been allied with that of the men in promoting interest in forensics on the campus. In view of this general aim, Women ' s Athenaean has done much in the year of 1931-1932 in the way of sponsoring women ' s debates, by entertaining debaters from other schools, holding dinner-debates, and in- cluding debates in the programs of regular meetings. During Helen Shea the second semester, the Women ' s Division joined with the men in supporting the Athenaean Foundation, which is endeavoring to create a fund for sending debaters from the University of Missouri to debate with universities abroad. The Athenaean Society has, however, many active interests besides those in forensics. The discussion meetings run the gamut from humorous poetry to Russian literature, from campus politics to international affairs. The subject of dominating interest at the time is the probable discussion topic. In other meetings prominent members of the faculty or noted visitors from out of town make talks on subjects which fall within their particular realm. Finally, the Society is interested in campus activities. The members all have a vital interest in campus affairs, and much is to be expected from such a group. The Women ' s Chapter of the Society holds bi-monthly meetings in the sorority houses of the various members of the group. k Jackson Hilmes Cerf Hale Jones Lichliter Bevington McCarty Bedford Howe Mattson Sherman Johnson Schalk McCormick Pitkin Adams O ' Donnell McGinley Pickett Genung Crockett Frohock Handly King McIndoo Grimes Gary Florea Andrews Shea Tiffin Cross Almon Page 315 . " J f i u ?|g ±=S3: e4 6% V Thomas Jefferson Monument ILVER-tongued orators of Hinkson . . . gran- diloquent, loquacious . . . fluent . . . picking their garrulous way with sure locution through polysyllabic pitfalls to logical sequences and the audience ' s approval . . . Said Shakespeare: " To try thy eloquence now ' tis time. " m. w n Page 316 3 rfa e», ms = !f(r s! mm RELIGION Lee Voss Stephens Sutton Potter NussMANN Hake Garnett Mirgon Gordon Dalton Roberts Ensminger Crouch Emig Brewer Hake Steward Sonnier Spolander Park Snider Garrison Heckman Clark Davis Jones Wilson Westfall Holt Sorrell Edwards Rehagen Dieckmann Agee Edwards Alexander Lemmon Tucker Hoerner Hearn Haupt i STUDENTS ' RELIGIOUS COUNCIL THE year 1931-32 has been a year in which the total number of students attending the meet- ings of student religious organizations and the various church services in Columbia have been larger than in previous years. This fact may be partially due to the depression, but it is more largely due to the unusually attractive church equipment provided in Columbia and the continued effective leadership in these churches and the religious organizations in the community. The Students ' Religious Council made its contribution to the total religious program of the community by issuing and distributing the S. R. C. Handbook, by correlating the activities in the name of the S. R. C. The planning conferences in May and September, followed by the regular meetings of the executive committee, made the S. R. C. a real clearing house for student religious activities. Student committees made up of representatives of all member organizations of the S. R. C. carry much of the responsibility for the activities of the year. OFFICERS Joseph M. Garrison Oscar Nussmann . Alice G. Sorrell Harriett Steward Earl R. Gordon . Chairman, Board of Control Vice-Chairman, Board of Control Treasurer Recording Secretary Executive Secretary Earl R. Gordon MEMBER ORGANIZATIONS Baptist Young People ' s Union Burrall Bible Class Christian Student Congregation Episcopal Student Association Evangelical Student Congregation Glennon Club Jewish Student Organization Methodist Student Organization Presbyterian Student Association Young Men ' s Christian Association Young Women ' s Christian Association Page 318 I BURRALL BIBLE CLASS OFFICERS UNIVERSITY WOMEN Helen Wilson President Rosemary Lucas First Vice-President Cleone Brown Second Vice-President UNIVERSITY MEN Douglas Ensminger President Bill Nelson First Vice-President John Hurst Second Vice-President CHRISTIAN COLLEGE Harriet Deane President Louise Eddy Vice-President THE GRAIL Frances Hilmes Jessalee Mallilieu Wilma Jessen Owen Gee . Rowena Aiken University Editor Assistant Editor Stephens Editor Circulation Manager Advertisement Manager Nellie Lee Holt THE Burrall Bible Class meets each Sunday morning of the school year in Stephens College Auditorium for a service of worship and of study. All students in Columbia who are not members of other Sunday school classes are cordially invited to attend and take part in the activities. Miss Nellie Lee Holt is the teacher of the Class. For more intensive study than the Sunday hour permits, the Class sponsors three leadership discussion groups, meeting separately at different hours during the week: one for University men, one for University women, and one for Stephens College women. The Grail is a student religious journal published bi-monthly during the school term. The subscription price is $i.oo. Frances Hilmes of the University of Missouri and Wilma Jessen of Stephens College are joint editors. Burrall Class also sponsors a choir, an orchestra, and a dramatic guild. These activities are under the direction of Stephens College faculty members. Ensminger Carpenter Garnett E. Stevenson Cutler John Gee B. Nelson Porterfield Jessen McBrayer Brown A. Palmer Fuerst Dalton Bloker Goodson Trumbauer Heller Dieich Dean Eddy McCoy Akim R. Palmer Herman M. Nelson Braden Redman Westphal Fisher Backus Lucas Kauffman SissoN Gordon Moon P. Palmer Wilson Holt Snyder Rosenbaum R. Stevenson V. Palmer Page 319 itamn -OiAA : " S6 Williams Barnett Jeffrey KiDWELL Hearn Tucker Hake Stephens Hogan DiLLARD Pierce Riddle Berry Lee Blaser Hickerson Mrs. Hake Hardy Kincaid Jones METHODIST STUDENT ORGANIZATION Eugene Lee President Martha Gilliam Vice-President Mary Helen Jones Secretary William Dillard Treasurer Sherman Berry Financial Secretary Ben Hogan Sunday School President Ena Hickerson . Sunday School Vice-President Nedra Hardy .... Sunday School Secretary Elsie Burton Epworth League President Oneida Blaser . . . Epworth League Vice-President Ruth Kidwell Mrs. Randall Kincaid Georgiana Williams . Richard Barnett Katherine Mills . Paul Pierce Roderick Riddle . Lisle Jeffrey . John Walker Epworth League Secretary Commissary Chairman Decoration Chairman Dramatics Chairman Poster Chairman Publicity Chairman Social Chairman Social Service Chairman Welcoming Chairman ADVISORY COUNCIL Frank C. Tucker Pastor Mrs. Herbert Hake Student Secretary Herbert Hake Director of Wesley Foundation W. A. Hearn . . . . . . . . Bible College Representative Dean F. F. Stephens . . . . ' Faculty Advisor THE fundamental purpose of the Methodist Student Organi- zation is to keep alive the religious and moral convictions of Methodist students who are thrust into an alien environment after a sheltered adolescence. Two devotional services are con- ducted each Sunday, in the Student Chapel, and a conscientious effort is made to divest religion of its theological obscurity and to reconcile it to popular experience. Members of the University faculty and leaders of the student body are enlisted as champions of this policy and as speakers in the devotional services. Every energy is directed toward the creation of an atmosphere in which students may find spiritual security, mental enjoyment, and physical diversion. Page no f PV ' ao a . fe ijpp gg|g g ys3 8 I PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION THE CABINET Richard Crouch President of Morning Classes John Marston Vice-President of Morning Classes Howard Potter President of Evening Forum Evelyn Hawkins Vice-President of Evening Forum Julia Campbell Director of Recreation Leslie Fry Treasurer; S. R. C. Representative Lee Hillis Director of Music Betty Logan Editor of Announcer Frances Ann Hill Manager of Commissary Davis Jackson Manager of Basket Ball Charles Thorne Publicity Director Edith Neill Chairman Social Service Rachel Bloker Dramatic Director James Trogdon . . Booster Chairman Dorothy Daniel Director, Outdoor Recreation ADVISORY COUNCIL John M. Alexander Pastor, First Presbyterian Church Frank Hoerner Student Councillor Joseph Garrison Student Pastor Richard Crouch THE Presbyterian Student Association gives tiie student an opportunity for religious inspira- tion and expression. The program of activities for this year include: A student class hour held each Sunday morning under the leadership of the Student Pastor, various excursions, parties, banquets, and other social activities. Its vs ork is sponsored by the two Synods of Missouri. The physical equipment includes: The Pres byterian Student Center, Westminster Home, Presbyterian Church, and the Presbyterian Student Office. In addition to the students at the University, the Association includes the Presbyterian girls at Christian and Stephens Colleges. The Association is a member of the Students Religious Council. I Garrison Hillis Bloker Fry Hill Neill Campbell Daniel Hawkins Marston Trogdon Crouch Thorne Potter Page 321 Sin MQ »aM»40 ' i uatki f l OR ■jK :®! se Garnett Hogan Craig Pollitt Warren McCollum Williamson Mehl Haupt Ensminger Anderson Sutton Heckel Gordon Dalton Jackson Y. M. C. A. A NUMBER of changes were made during the year in the activity program of the Y. M. C. A. Beginning the year with the Freshman Mixer, the Committee on Work with new students held a number of Freshman discu ssion groups. Six groups were organized, meeting for a period of four weeks, under the leadership of faculty men. Meetings were held in twenty- one different fraternity houses. In the Men ' s Forum programs the meetings were conducted by student leaders instead of faculty leaders, with faculty men invited to be present to take part in the discussion. The " Peanut Club " came into being during this year. Two new Hi-Y Clubs were organized. OFFICERS Prof. Maurice G. Mehl Walter William Dalton Hirst Sutton Douglas Ensminger .... George H. Jackson Earl R. Gordon .... Bill Dalton Ben Hogan Grant Anderson William Dalton Ward Edinger Gene Ensminger Ray Garnett William Albrecht E. F. Carter Marshal Craig William Dalton Douglas Ensminger James A. Finch Ray Garnett David R. Haupt Chairman of Board President Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer General Secretary Employment Secretary STUDENT CABINET Robert Harmon Robert Mayfield Jack Pollitt George Schriever Robert Seiler Roy Smith Hirst Sutton John Thomy Gordon Warren Harold Williamson BOARD OF DIRECTORS Walter A. Hearn Albert K. Heckel George H. Jackson Robert Mayfield Maurice G. Mehl J. Albert McCollum Thomas C. Morelock C. B. Rollins, Jr. Jack Pollitt Anton Stankowski James S. Summers Hirst Sutton Walter Williams Jesse E. Wrench Harold Williamson Page 322 » isxr Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS Fern Spolander President Betty Holmes Vice-President Virginia Jackson Secretary Dorothy Edwards Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN FORMING CABINET Madeline Almon, Worship Frances Stokes, Program LuisiTA Dye, World Fellowship Margaret Jane Thomas, Social Inez Florea, Social Service Betty Holmes, Membership Dorothy Edwards, Finance Catherine Schempp and Audrey Gay Davis, Music Virginia Babb, Pianist Helen Seeger, Publicity Evelyn Shoemaker, Poster Henrietta Park, Conference Virginia Estes, Girl Reserve Christine Miller, Freshman Advisor Dorothy Andris, Honorary Member Constance Emig, General Secretary Fern Spolander THE Young Women ' s Christian Association was founded at Illinois State Normal University in 1873. The Y. W. C. A. was founded on the campus of the University of Missouri in 1891 and is the oldest woman ' s organization here. The Y. W. C. A. is the largest religious organization in the world and is Interracial, International, Intervocational, and Interdenominational. The purpose of the Y. W. C. A. is as follows: " We unite in a desire to realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God. We determine to make this life possible for all people. In this task we seek to understand Jesus and to follow Him. " Miller Estes Seeger Thomas Florea Schempp Prichard Shoemaker Stokes Almon Park Dye Babb Holmes Spolander Emig Jackson Edwards Andris PWifliic : " SS " - ■ i ' c ' " %gt Pener Glassburg Dr. Keyfitz Jacobs Hyatt Degan Kantor Wagner Browdy Fishman Pelofksy Davis Wasserman Ullman Spack JEWISH STUDENT ORGANIZATION As THE official organization of the Jewish students on the University of Missouri campus, the Jewish Student Organization has been an active body for seventeen years, in an effort to impart to its members a civic, religious, and cultural background. During the school terms of 1931-32, the J. S. O., with the invaluable help of Dr. Isadore Keyfitz, has presented speakers of note at every Sunday evening convocation, together with a program of talent garnered from the Jewish students on the campus. All fields of human knowl- edge have been touched upon: Religion, philosophy, world problems and social trends, in the discussions of which the Sunday congregations took an active part. Among the speakers who were guests this year of the J. S. O., were Rabbi Meyer of St. Joseph, Mr. Harry Friedberg of Kansas City, Professor Hearn of the Bible College, and Rabbi Gershon Hadas of Kansas City. The group has endeavored to further the vital interest in religion which they believe is still present in students, and feel that much good has been effected in the furthering of Jewish interests and contacts. OFFICERS Max Wasserman . President Joe Yudkofsky Vice-President Manuel Spack Treasurer Dorothy Davis . . . Secretary CABINET Ben Pener Stanley Jacobs Marjorie Degan Evelyn Ullman Louis Pelofsky Morris Gottlieb Rosalie Kantor Sylvia Browdy Beatrice Fishman Sanford Goldstein Max Wasserman Henry Winer i I I Page 314 j sss ss:: irfsuai - -g- " : ■ » % SAVITAR 1932 22=53= 3» 1 B. Y. P. U. I Raymond R. Garnett . Margaret Ellen Brewer Sam Paul .... Ruth Stevenson Robert Palmer Marie Patton Harriette Steward President Vice-President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Recording Secretary Student Secretary Raymond Garnett THE Baptist Young People ' s Union, the student organization of the Baptist Church, attempts to give to the students of the University, Stephens and Christian Colleges a deeper con- ception of spiritual life and to show the relationship between religion and the other phases of college life. This year a program was worked out to inculcate these purposes in students ' lives by means of student talks and meetings, and addresses by out- standing leaders of Columbia. Unique in the program of B. Y. P. U. this year was the production of a three-act play, " The Tinker, " by Fred Eastman. Along with the appreciation of music, drama, and high ideals which this organization is trying to instill in its members comes the ripening of acquaintanceships to friendships and the strengthening of old friendships in the various activities and at Open House held each Friday evening at the Student Center. The sending out of students to conduct and supplement programs at churches in the vicinity of Columbia that would not ordinarily have services has been the newest project sponsored by the organization, and it has proved very successful in the growth of interest in the communities touched and in the developing of leadership among B. Y. P. U. members. i ■ ' III 1 Tl " r, " B S 1 H 1 B; " ' K H 1 ' 1 III K dHK ' l ■ V Mm H K r HF ' ' ' ■ ■ ■ iM 1 . -- Jl IH Ih B " k K L, ! H H i J V ' l HTi F - bHI V i l bbm r ?-( ■Bt B HT ' Kl Hf Hf ' J H t J mif ' m L v i ui i K ' H ' H Ht j l P jj ' i m ' ' g K Mi ■T l. Pi H M ' f mSw k t fl , ' Jh ) jifc ■ H ftK ■o Hi Cutler Paul Schmitt • • Bradshaw Johnson Carpenter Hatcher Holder Smith Garnett R. Palmer McKay Goodson Smith Harris Stevenson Kaufman Stephens Woodson Palmer Backus Gordon Smith Steward Weaver Brewer Page 32S ■l « »■ •suet,t g i After Sunday Services fl ELIEF consists in accepting the affirmations of the soul. " — Ralph Waldo Emerso n. I I I i tj Page 326 »«• ■ ' ' " ■- ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' W t ' " " 1 " ■ ■o«.« Missouri Life ? i A 1 » x %?l BookW i? } - I k t • 1 » ' ■ Mil ■■■ ■ ■ I ■MMMca IF J m if :s : v - i t %HiJ i uoa 2lM rtP ■i:s! I- Li u jepting the affirpiations of - Ralph Wal,oo Emerson. « ' ■■ i riv iooa tt0 ffi :S! SAVITAR QUEENS ' JUDGE ( Edward M. Steichen Artist and Photographer Pate 327 litaCp ! ■«ue«ii ss=; Q9?a „!jg ' ' ■-j ' Se . f m QUEENS 1. Estelle Kermott has rich, dramatic beauty. 2. Katharine Fenstermaker ' s beauty has great simpHcity and charm. .3. Marjorie Merrill ' s beauty has warmth and poise. 4. Virginia Hausman has a glowing, colorful beauty. 5. Frances Parks has a rare quality of being pretty with distinction. 6. Helen Nelson has a quality of sim- ple, sweet loveliness. Edward M. Steichen. l M8sB3hHhfta«n fc Page 32S I i a U E E N s 2ia £ y l H (J JJ- zMarjorie (Cerrill To the girl whose picture stands on his desk. O here are six of them. They are not all. For there is, pictured and engraved upon the heart of more than one young gentleman — each having his own fancy — many another. And each of these is she whom Shelley praised, that " lovely lady garmented in white; " whom Pope commended with " she looks a queen; " and she whom Vergil, wisest yet, knew best: " Varium et mutabile semper femina. " F EAT U RE S 22 TIGERS RETURN TO THEIR LAIR The transfer men ' s busy season. RUSH WEEK STARTS THE YEAR FRESHMAN BIRTHDAY PARTY Soph Council entertains Frosh at real mixer. Button, Freshman. Disillusionment. The Freshmen serve . . . and the big M gets its annual whitewashing. Smiling Sophomores sponsor non-profitable, ' co-operative shoe exchange. SIGNS OF AUTUMN APPEAR The Phi Gam hay ride. ADeltaSig pledge gets to rake the leaves. Alpha Phi has a Hallowe ' en party all its own . . . cider and all. THAT TIGER FOOTBALL TEAM Chink SchieU. find of I931. The last of a brilliant season for Percy Gill. Metzger ' s all vp in the air. Johanning- meier smashes through in practice. Subs on the bench. Dick Swarlz, the water boy. AND MORE ABOUT FOOTBALL Kansas band playing between halves of game at Lawrence. Dick Smith and Honorary Colonel Nell Rezac of the K. U. R. 0. T. C. regiment. 26TH ANNUAL BARNWARMIN ' Manager Fred Stephens and his assistant Ralph Rogers. Love in a buggy . . " down to Squire Brewer s barn dance ' ' % HOMECOMING WITH OKLAHOMA Fern gladhands Pres. Wyatl of " M " Men ' s Association and Sam Anderson, oldest grad- uated football player. Al Reeves and Mary Dene Hughes buy some W. S. G. A. Mums. THE JOURNALISM SHOW The grand finale brings the entire cast on the stage. Margaret Neff and Elizabeth Tatum with a military escort. PROFESSIONALS IN PRACTICE Adelaide Lee practices her art on thr kiii Campus. Some Medics confer as to the ailment of a dusky young patient. The Lawyer team attired in its best. The Ags put in a little professional practice at the cow barns. GLIMPSES OF FACULTY MEMBERS Captain Beiderlinden and Lone Star. IF WE HAD A TALKING PICTURE - ' How about a date, Barbara? " ' I have a date, Elmer. ' " Our own George Cosmos will now sing St. Louis Blues " A sound picture of this would have to be censored. Churchill Richardson rehearsing in his room. MISSOURI ' S DRAMATISTS Sergeant Connelly acts as makeup ; A scene from " Wind in the Stars " with Elin Cairns and a juvenile performer. Bill Ruben and Ed Pay- ton, " Journey ' s End " stars, struggle across the battlefield. Some of the big guns in Workshop: Mason, Shellenberger, Bowman and Rigrod. Director Don Rhynsburger. LEAP-YEAR ACTIVITIES Rulh Pinkham pays the bill while Dub Smith looks on. Milam ' s orchestra all dressed for the Theta Si party. SOME OF THE CAMPUS PARTIES The Sigma Phi Sigmas entertain their dates at a ' Bottle Party " DANCES HERE AND THERE There were lots of smiles at the Farm House Christmas dance. The Sigma Chis held their Spring formal out in their frortt yard. 23 - AND THEN COMES SPRING LiC e 1 pR U VmIIIHh p sfl IF ■ W H By H HI ™ The P Phis ' fancies turn to golf. The Delta Gammas ' to And the Tri Delts study in true warm-weather style. Olga Owen poses with Sam and his spring uniform. The Japanese Garden in late spring. SWEETHEARTS ON PARADE Harriet and I ' itikie. BOOTS, SABERS, RIFLES, CAISSONS Missouri ' s snappy, young artillery officers as they looked at Fori Riley. Miss Marietle Gates, Artillery Queen at the Military Ball. The Infantry officers at Fort Leavenworth. A regular Wednesday -parade. NEOPHYTES-PADDLES— BEEFSTEAKS East, Houx, and Holtzschue go into Tomb and Key. The Sigma Delta Chi newsboys cry their wares. ' •si . ' ■ .■»-. i ' ' flFSjfl i 111 T it 1 1 vm -9ull 7f IP! Alpha Delta Sigmas do a little advertising. The " M " Men ' s Initiation draws a crowd. SOME BIG EVENTS OF THE YEAR St. Pal performs the Knighting Ceremony. The entire group at the Delt provincial conference. THE SPRING ELECTIONS " IVon ' l you sign my petition., Mr. CorrcH? " Wilson ' s Campaign Headquarters. Manager Francis el al. decorate a Pollitt car. Lynn Mahan did some good old-fashioned campaigning. Jack Hackethorn, Savitar photographer, a campus tradition. " ( Q P NE picture is worth a thousand words, " - quoth the Chinese sage, and pictures have been proving (and disproving) his wisdom ever since. .... Click! goes the Graflex of that incurable enthu- siast, the Savitar cameraman, and another snapshot, perhaps a little mucky around the edges with developer, will soon be recorded for posterity — and for better or for worse. i 24 THINGS WE JUST COULD NOT LEAVE OUT P LECTION night was an exciting one. The Alpha Sigs had their windows - smashed by the bottles, jugs, etc., thrown from the direction of the Phi Delta Phi house. This was the third time this year that those windows were similarly broken. However, maybe the lawyers thought that would be better than letting their bottles pile up. When the police arrived at the Fiddledifee lodge they found Johanningmeier, Waite, Schiele, and Charley Farrington in bed with their clothes on, hats and all, peacefully asleep. The night before the election the Betas got quite a scare when threats were made over the telephone of the impending kidnap of candidate Zinn. The Woogs were up in arms and took out after the machine supposed to contain the kidnapers. About all the satisfaction they got was that which comes with shattering the windshield of a Delta Sig Car. (You ought to try it sometime.) After some time spent in futile pursuit they gave up and went after Thorny to demand an ex- planation from him. Speaking of the election, we regret, now that we have heard Bill Becker and Charley Farrington make their campaign speeches, that the Campus King election had to be held so early. But the Mud Section must stay out of politics. Otherwise Boss Schultz would come in for a little comment. Certainly we cannot forget Boss Collins and his sensational campaign for Sophie Glutz for Chambermaid, " A Woman for a Woman ' s Place. " But let us get away from politics. There is the Sigma Alpha Mu house. There is a bunch of boys that has helped us considerably this year. Perhaps you have heard about " Two-gun " Eastes and the merry chase Ted Cooper led him. Their argument, started on the lot behind the library, ended under the sofa in the Sammy living room. Dave Foxtow received quite a lot of fan mail during the year. Ben Freeman finished his college career in a blaze of glory. Need more be said about that.? Ask Ben about " little Durwoody up in heaven. " Before we go any farther, what about the Sigma Alpha Mu who paid his house bill with a wooden check. Through a considerable investigation it has been definitely established that Frank Novoson never got married and that the hurried trip the parents of the young lady in question to Columbia was useless. Three Alpha Chi Omegas were known to quench their sorrow at getting I ' s in advertising courses. About the time a local bootlegger ' s son was suffering from smallpox, one Theta was vaccinated for smallpox, and another thought seriously of being vacci- nated. Ruth Fite says there is a nursery in the basement of Jesse Hall. She saw a sign there saying, " Infantry Storeroom. " " Gin Grove " (rear of the SAE mansion) is still popular under the direction of Lee Burns, " the night watchman. " Page 362 HRfiSten ■ 3 c S?«S i bj i fp a l m I ' « W THINGS WE JUST COULD NOT LEAVE OUT OLLIN McCASLIN, Sigma Chi, Phil Browning, Beta, and Ellen Hildebrand, - Pi Phi, have conducted a survey by which they have checked on all " transient guests " at the Pennant Terminal. Also the first two mentioned above cut seven days ' classes so as to swim in Mobile Bay, Alabama. The idea was conceived after the Pi Phi formal one night. Somebody suggests that we hit the Kappa Sigs. All right. Did you know why you never hear anyone say " Let ' s go get drunk " any more? It is because they now say " Let ' s go Kappa Sigging. " And then there was the Pi Phi big shot who came downstairs for a late date one night wearing only a nightgown and a breath. The Crown Drug reports a tremendous sale of white sodas at that house late every night. Did you hear about George Cosmas ' street-light serenade in the nude? Why do they call George Osborn " Blackjack? " No doubt you have heard about the farmer ' s daughter that is so often a week- end guest at the KA house. You all have heard the ' oke that starts out, " Who was that lady I saw you with last night? " We wonder if Red Edmonston and Charley Embeck have heard it, too. There is hardly anybody as dramatic as Jerry Scheupbach when he describes that deep love away down deep in his heart for Eleanor Fair. Does anyone remember the Delta Gamma who made such a charming hostess at the Black and Gold Inn about 2:30 one morning? All the gentlemen whom she was entertaining seemed to be all thumbs. The Chi Omegas have not been getting their share of the gore so far, but God help them now. First let us find out why Virginia Miles would not let Johannin;meier have a date with Louise Rust over at Gaebler ' s one night. And who was the Chi Omega with whom Rat Hale was stuck during the holidays when his two Phi Gam companions went to sleep? The low-neck dress addicts are probably led by such names as Ellen Nesbit, Tippy Smith, Marge Handly, and Mary Meehan. Isn ' t it funny how the two Thetas who leave the KAT house every Saturday morning at about one o ' clock, on their way to St. Louis, never get any farther than the Belvedere, Apartment 109. The night of the Kappa Sig dance Virginia Hinton and Mary Butterfield had a hard time meeting their dates even as late as 10:15. Too much ether was their excuse. Page 163 ) 1 «k- ,_j_ i r »W nrw»«i««- - J - - 3- CAMPUS KING g gy " ' " § •SURiil = -156 " ELECTION RETURNS AVERY fair Campus King election was held this year, everyone having an equal opportunity to stuff the ballot box. This particular right of the voter was carefully preserved for him. Speaking for the entire student body the staff declares itself ready to pay homage to the new monarch. (A blare of bugles.) To insure impartiality the counting was done entirely by blind persons and persons who could not read. The count: Sam Brown . John Love Elmer Sharp Dick Chamier Bill Harrison . Tom Francis . Von Allen Carlisle Art Christman Kent Brown Bob Jacobs Bob Horiguchi Harry Smyth Frank Eschen Bob Lowry Ted Barbee. Hal Foster Tom Gideon Jim McKay 119 67 57 S6 SO 44 24 23 21 20 17 16 12 12 12 12 12 The also-rans: Tom Gundelfinger Frank Novoson Bill Rubens Governor Caulfield Carl Ulffers Jimmy Goodfriend Car l Rigrod Paul Graber Wally La Rue Don Cox Jim Wilson Bob Logan George Clay J. Guy McQuitty George Mair Beta Chapter Delta Kappa Chapter Ed Ellis Jack Pollitt Al McCollum Dick Shaw Bill Browne Jack Hackethorn E. K. Johnston Fred Horne Ben Freeman Bud Read Ben Stone Abie Elfeneein E. C. Quigley A mess of Unread- able votes Miscellaneous Browns A11 Miscellaneous Browns accredited to Sam Brown. — The Editor. Although not asked for, several votes were cast for Jelly Queen. The count this election was: Tippy Smith 12 Gail Allee 12 Fern Spolander H Dorothy Lee Bird 9 Page 366 »l jtW «« ' 2 ; g ' gy i n i« v I I •SI 1 li % ELECTION STATISTICS The official vote of the women students of the University in the Campus King Election according to sororities: ALPHA CHI OMEGA Art Christman 40 Sam Brown 75 ALPHA DELTA PI Bob Horiguchi 19 Dick Chamier i Sam Brown 81 ALPHA DELTA THETA Harry Smith 17 ALPHA EPSILON PHI Frank Novoson 10 Sam Brown 10 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Fred Horne 72 Dick Chamier 39 Ben Hogan 8 Sam Brown 700 A11 700 votes disqualified because of rumored ghost voting. ALPHA PHI Dick Shaw i Wally LaRue 7 Bob Jacobs 2 Sam Brown 60 CHI OMEGA Ted Barbee 13 Ben Freeman i Jim McKay 13 Sam Brown 77 Dick Shaw All but one DELTA DELTA DELTA Elmer Sharp 57 Dick Shaw i Sam Brown 2 Bob Jacobs i Frank Eschen 16 DELTA GAMMA Art Christman 8 Bill Harrison , 8 Sam Brown 37 Tom Gideon 24 GAMMA PHI BETA Kent Brown 19 Sam Brown 40 Jim McKay 2 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Sam Brown 137 Kent Brown 3 Bob Lowry 12 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Tippy Smith 23 Sam Brown 18 Tom Francis 44 Bill Harrison 11 Ben Stone 11 John Love 67 PHIMU Von Allen Carlisle 16 Sam Brown 40 Unreadable Votes 99 (Unreadable for one reason or another.) PI BETA PHI Bill Harrison 17 Gail Allee 17 Sam Brown 17 Bob Jacobs 17 THETA PHI ALPHA Delta Kappa Chapter 8 ZETA TAU ALPHA Beta Chapter 97 Kent Brown 87 Tom Gideon 77 Sam Gideon 67 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Lew Carstarphen 32 UNAFFILIATED Sam Brown 358 Frank Novoson 81 Eddie Ellis 3 J. Guy McQuitty 7 E. K. Johnston 29 Jack Pollitt 2.7.0 George Mair 400 Harold Elfenbein 78 Al McCollum 94 Page 367 i I f S AVI TAR 1932 Ife FIGHTS s»im S=ss: IS -WAS " HORATIO " cebe: AT THE BRIDGE- -OR WAS the: KAPPA SIG VERSION THE TRUE ONE? —the: LAWYERS ' LAST STAND - ' Ctevt ' Jii«? KIIKIIlKKIIllllll ll llli M H lillMnlMIM ' ll I ) % ) sp SSZ - 56 " ,? !s!a53 ' • .9 W r«€S2S=Bs; 1 f f THINGS WE JUST COULD NOT KEEP OUT The Sigma Nus got the campus all mixed up when they announced the pledg- ing of John Cooper of basket ball fame about the time he began to wear a KA pledge button. Ted Barbee was thought to be pretty popular at the Chi Omega house until the night of the Leap Year Party. That night Ted ' s date ' s roommate called to tell him that his date had passed out and that he would be called for by another ChiO. That same night Helen Shea lived up to her usual standard. She had two dates at the dance. On the night of the Theta Sig Leap Year Dance she had a date for that party and one for the A D Pi dance at the same time. A high-powered girl, Helen. The Mud Editor has reliable information about a thrilling return one ex- Theta made from a date one night. The Alpha Phis were alarmed at the ap- pearance of a much perturbed, pajama-clad young man who came out of his house just in time to see the little lady home. " My sweet, my treasure " at 510 Rollins, who is " so unhappy, " has changed her line from " Is this necking? " and " This is the first cigarette I have ever smoked " to " Why you ' ve eaten all the ice cream in your dish! " Let us pause and shed a tear for the esthetic Kappa who bewailed her inability to be made happy by looking at a tree. It is rumored that she is starting a move- ment for building penthouses for robins on top of telephone poles, shorn as they are of their hospitable limbs. The Kappas had better pull down their shades, or everyone will know how they are organized. The identity of their official disrober of inebriates is already public knowledge. The ATO ' s tell us that the recent revenue officers ' raid happened somewhere between the Tri-Delt and DU houses. The Pi KA theme song: Love, You Funny Thing. Ted Houx and George Osborn have requested that Mr. Gaebler lower his windows, which are too high for them to kick out with one foot on the ground. This reminds us of the night Mr. Gaebler met the most congenial bunch of drunks in all his career. One popular Delta Sigma Phi will have to get on the water wagon or pay a house bill to the Phi Delts, according to the commissary for the College Avenue frat. The Alpha Delta Pis congratulate this same gentleman on his showmanship. Ask one of the Delta Gammas about the surprise their East St. Louis sister gave them one night. We wonder if the swinging doors at the Phi Psi Spring Formal were any indi- cation of the past performances at that house. Ruth Pinkham, house president of the Pi Phi house, seems rather absent- minded on occasions. She has been known to find herself several times on the Pagt 369 u THINGS WE JUST COULD NOT KEEP OUT I r wrong side of the door when she locked at night. Ask Brooks Lagree what he knows about this. The engineers have come through very well this year, too. Their first claim to fame came when Jerry Cebe in the name of the engineers protested against the painting of the Red Campus by the freshmen and led an attack on the Kappa Sigs as a result. The fight which took place on the Stewart Road Bridge resulted in a number of broken heads, etc., and a good time was had by all. According to Cebe he was alone against the whole Kappa Sig chapter. According to the Kappa Sigs there were seventy- three engineers against two or three mild and peace- loving Kappa Sigs. Then, of course, came the St. Pat ' s Week episode which gave the University more notoriety than anything since the Questionnaire. The lasting quality of the interest in the affair is astounding. Five weeks after the unfortunate event, as soon as it had become pretty nearly forgotten, sixteen men were expelled on account of their part in it. One of the best features of the whole mess was the threat of the engineers to shave off Arnold Fink ' s hair and crown him queen if the real queen was not returned in time. The pity was that the threat was not carried out. Mary Butterfield has been receiving fan mail from all over the country pro- posing all sorts of acquaintanceships with her. She talked to one admirer down in Oklahoma on the long-distance telephone for nearly half an hour. Of course, the Engineer-Lawyer fight and the Cebe-Kappa Sig battle were not the only fights of note to occur during the year. Ted Houx can tell you about the Beta-Tomb and Key brawl that started in front of the Wooglum palace and ended in the Sigma Nu front hall. The biggest fight of all probably took place in the Sig Ep chapter meeting when they discussed politics. Mrs. Scott at the Kappa House has Becky Stepp ' s number now. Her ten- thirty warning is no longer worded, " It ' s ten-thirty, girls. " She now says, " It ' s ten-thirty, Rebecca. " If you never saw a Sig Chi up a tree you should have seen the one that lent his coat and gloves to the tall Kappa queen when she climbed the fire escape one cold night. In throwing them back to him she hung them in the upper branches of a tree. The poor Sig Chi had to climb up after them much to the consternation of the rest of the Kappas who stood at the windows gaping and pointing accusing fingers at him. Then the Kappas have their budding poetess to be proud of, if they really want to be proud of her. Mud is The mixture of Dirt and water on earth. " Glug " is The sound that Your feet make in it. Page 370 I i m » ■ ■ — • ' ■ S ' MaACI i b pi r4 ££ 2S= utiS ff i I I THINGS WE JUST COULD NOT KEEP OUT But I Don ' t like mud. There is some pretty fair poetry for you. Mr. Gaebler has started selling single straws with his cokes since his place has b ecome so popular with the Sigma Nus and Kappas. Montgomery-Ward reports the receipt of a large order for golf hose from the Sig Alph house. The boys are afraid their garters will show if they wear ordinary socks. The Theta Phi Alphas started out to tame Nikki. It looks as though Nikki driving the rest of them wild. Maybe you heard about the suggestion Estes-Park got for a slogan during one of their hosiery sales. We shall not mention the name of the Kappa who turned it in as an assignment in one of her courses in advertising. The Sigma Chis have been rushing a locksmith ever since the Pi Phis have put those locks on their doors. One of our contributors claims to have seen eighteen Thetas enter the Phi Delta Phi house one night after hours, and he saw only nine of them come out. When asked what about it, the Phi Delta Phis said, " Oh, that ' s nothing. " This same reporter, who goes by the name of Professor Smutte, tells of a Phi Mu who said she caught cold by getting out of nice warm bed to go home and get some sleep. RETURN AFTER 5 DAYS TO BOX 47 JEFFERSON CITY, MISSOURI Page 371 « i f Jf - g fg ' ' - -.. - ' » ' ' : - ' -Wt- fS " s ' - " A COUPLE OFSAf ' S COLUMBIA STKC£TSC{N£ A AXA Ci4AtT£K MffTING-. orS g irc smq TW6 • " OWMM SUMMED SCHOaSoftr Page J72 ■rrrTirr oiauiHi ? 9 ffi S i Si INDEX TO ADVERTISERS I Arrow Cleaners . Charles U. Becker . Wesley Blackmore Studio Braselton ' s Shoe Rebuilders J. A. Buchroeder Jewelers Campus Drug Store Central Dairy Central Engraving Co. . Co-op Store Coca-Cola Bottling Works Columbia Ice and Storage Co Cooper ' s Shoe Store Russell Lee Dearmont Dorn-Cloney Laundry . Emery, Bird, Thayer Co. . Estes-Parks Ever Eat Lunch Fredendall ' s Frozen Gold . . . Gaebler ' s Black and Gold Inn Harris Cafe .... Harzfeld ' s . . Jackson-Finley Grocery Co. Kansas City Life Insurance Co. Kansas City Power and Light Co S. H. Kress Hotel Melbourne Missouri Beauty Shop Missouri Store Mueller ' s Florist Shop . Parker Furniture Co. . H. E. Parrish Jewelry Co. Parsons Sisters ' Beauty Shop Paul Parson ' s Studio Peck Dry Goods Co. . J. C. Penney Co., Inc. . Peterson ' s Studio Pickwick Hotel Safeway Stores Sapp Brothers Shoes Scott ' s Book Shop Stephens ' College E. W. Stephens Publishing Co. Taylor Music and Furniture Co. Tiger Hotel Tiger Laundry and Dry Cleaning Tillotson ' s Jewel Shop Typewriter Service Co. . The Wheel Cafe . . . Woolf Brothers Co. Page • 384 382 • 397 395 ■ 395 399 ■ 396 381 • 379 398 ■ 386 382 • 391 398 • 379 399 ■ 395 399 ■ 380 384 . 386 38s • 393 395 • 392 399 • 383 386 ■ 398 395 ■ 375 375 • 380 378 • 380 389 ■ 392 390 . 387 386 • 393 374 • 380 394 ■ 393 375 ■ 395 375 • 387 384 Page 373 i SiMMI hi »« i THE REASON WHY STEPHENS COLLEGE IS CALLED " DIFFERENT " BECAUSE . . . ten years ago far-seeing men decided that women should have a special type of education to prepare them to meet their particular individual 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 very definite emphasis placed on the development of that inner life called spiritual which aids in the interpreta- tion of knowledge and leads to greater understanding and sym- pathy with human problems. BECAUSE . . . included in the Stephens College curriculum are four orientation courses : Humanities, Social Science, Natural Science and Vocations . . . giving a broad overview of the four great divisions of knowledge. BECAUSE . . . emphasis in the Physical Education 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 Page 374 WHiIImWi t r-rSr I B K AND THE RING CAME FROM H. E. PARRISH Jeweler NINE SOUTH NINTH STREET LUGGAGE LAMPS Parker Furniture Company ' ' ' ' Better Furniture For Less ' " ' l6 N. lOTH COLUMBIA, MO. RUGS FURNITURE TYPEWRITER SERVICE CO. TIGER LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING CO. A Laundry and Dry Clean- ing Company that appreci- ates your patronage ' ' The Tiger Can ' t Be Beat ' ' Phone 4156 On Broadway at iioi Page 375 ISSSSSS -- mtSfJO ff l »fc ., --5 = S ffi liS23Si2S3c: =®i $| COOF WfLCOMWa COAW TTff » «i ' — T«Z. 3s=::= f f P I t» SSSS=ss 4BS I i i -.1 ' SSL i UH«,t 25 ==55 ; K hj fp 4E : c Distinctly Attractive with an Artistic Touch are the Queens in the 1932 SAVITAR Made by PAUL PARSONS STUDIO Missouri Theatre Bldg. Page 378 y y» isa g5nr ■rfSi WI " ' ' ' ' ' ' ■■ ■ ■ ■ i JJ S9 ' ■ g gy ' . I THE CO-OP... Carries a complete stock of all your University needs. You can also take advantage of the Profit - Sharing Divi- dends on your purchases. These dividends have amounted to I2j % or better for the past eight years. BASEMENT JESSE HALL Th ly ere is oniy one... Each town or city has an outstanding store, one that has stood at the top for three generations or so, where people meet for luncheon, that grandmothers call friendly, that youth calls smart. The store with an aristocratic savor and up-to-the-minute fashions, that places courtesy along with quality, survives. In Kansas City, it ' s frY W( ,ojwcA, Oi u Page 379 «»«■ MBSlSkjA i t hAMN i C E 0._B. Main and Eleventh Streets KANSAS CITY, MO. Stepping long The CO-ED Is hurrying along to join the other girls who find Peck ' s a pleasant place to shop . . . and to find all those " smart young things " it takes to make her life . . . to her heart ' s desire. For Over Fifty Years . . . E. W. STEPHENS PUBLISHING CO. has served with complete satisfaction thousands of customers throughout the United States. Our business is to solve your printing problems. E. W. STEPHENS PUBLISHING CO. Printing — Binding — Stationery IOI2 Broadway Columbia, Mo Eat U. S. Trade Mark No. 292946 " Missouri ' s Finest Ice Cream " Dial 5618 PARSONS SI STERS Beauty Parlor 1019 E. Broadway Columbia, Mo. Page 380 «feKSS5=5=: =S=M|WN»ai == - S 04ff jife lMp UlwSx ijfciixi i 3S 932 ' gg g22=S3: I A Vote For Charles U. Becker is a Boost For Education " Education cannot progress unless the Governor of the State has the ability and experience to carry- out a constructive educational pro- gram without increasing the people ' s taxes. i CHARLES U. BECKER Republican Candidate for GOVERNOR OF MISSOURI the new cooper s Now changed to meet the growing demand of our student clientele. Changes in management and poli- cies together with complete modernization of our store building and equipment enable us to assure College women unexcelled service in the fitting and selection of youthful patterns in shoes. Visit the store or order satisfactorily by mail. COOPER ' S eleven east tivelfth li ansas city iiiissouri WWRPK iSnaM M-S. aesdOtA Page 3S2 WHEN IN ST. LOUIS, STOP AT THE HOTEL MELBOURNE I Grand and Lindell Blvds. Where the University of Missouri is Always Welcome 400 ROOMS EACH WITH BATH i RATES FROM 2.50 UP GARAGE FACILITIES Located in the heart of St. Louis and the center of the theatrical and amusement section, the Melbourne is ideal for the week-end visitor. Splendid room facilities and delicious food served in our dining rooms will assure your enjoyable visit. And you will find Hotel Melbourne con- veniently located to everything of interest. Meet your Missouri friends at the Melbourne. 1 Page 383 O. p. GREATHOUSE Manager " j g n SAVITAR 1932 faC gtgn,-i .. ism In After Years When College Days Are But Memories - You will be looking at the world through different eyes — eyes that have seen many ideals made and broken by the tricks of life. Yet there shall be for- ever mirrored in them those memories of college days when you met and wondered at the marvelous things that stood for the best four years of your place on earth. And then you will remember how many pleasant, unforgetable hours you spent in GABBLER ' S BLACK and GOLD INN Outside of Finding Your Name In the List of Graduates The Best News of the Season is That STERLINGWORTH SUITS Are Now Only $30 Kansas City Columbia ARROW CLEANERS Copyrishted, 1928 Suits will last longer if they are kept well clean- ed and pressed. We take pride in our work. 13 South Tenth Dial 5232 THINGS WE COULDN ' T KEEP OUT Mrs. Hill ordered a padlock from Kansas City after the Kappa antics in order to keep the Pi Phis at home. She keeps the only key — but the Pi Phis go out of the kitchen door as they please. Page 384 mitmm SSZ J ?N5== = S l fcJ f P I f ll Estelle K mott 1932 Savitar Queen and her Harzfeld Gown .... two winners chosen by discriminating juries, two leaders depending on each other for a completely daz- zling effect ... a lovely girl needs the loveliest dress to set off her beauty, and dresses have a satisfying way of sharing in the glamor of their wearers. Harzfeld ' s in Columbia bring to you Paris-wise fashions with amazing ease and speed made possible by our stylists and our Paris and New York buyers. Not all of us can be Savitar queens, but we can be successfully queenly in our own quiet way by se- lecting our wardrobe at Harzfeld ' s. HARZFELD ' S KANSAS CITY COLUMBIA COLLEGE SHOP Page 385 HILL TOP SHOP SAVITAR 1932 SSs; THINGS WE JUST COULDN ' T KEEP OUT The Belleville Beauty astounded the Delta Gamma chapter about four o ' clock one morning and especially surprised her roommate who had to get up and dance with her from one end of the room to the other. Speaking of the Delta Gammas and the Tavern, who was the Delta Gam beauty contestant who was connected with some incident at the Tavern on the night of November 21? The Delta Gammas certainly came through this year whenever the Mud Section editor was a little at a loss for material, and their co-operation is deeply appreciated. For instance you must have heard about their tall blonde ' s joyous return from her Texas home at Christmas. Then you remember the nickel coke date publicity that put the local anchor girls on the map. That is the sort of notoriety that will increase the enrollment of the University, incorrect as it may be, COLUMBIA ICE and STORAGE CO. 320 Broadway REFRIGERATION FOR PARTICULAR PEOPLE Dial 6410 ' ' A Cake of Ice Never Gets Out of Order ' ' THINGS WE COULDN ' T KEEP OUT Room 312 was a busy one at the Tavern one night this winter when a couple of Sigma Chis entertained their guests there. Bill Harrison spent the night of April 21 at 208 Belvedere. A good old military get- together was held that night. Among the guests were: Harrison, Ed Smith, Tom Ran- dall, Bud Pollitt, Bid Beynon, Leonard Car- roll, and Captain Reigner. SAPP BROTHERS ' ' ' Smart Authentic Styled Footwear for Men and Women ' ' !i6 Broadway 6414 MISSOURI BEAUTY SHOP " v Beauty Aid for Every Need " Mo. Theatre Bldg. Call 6303 ■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■iimnimimiiiiiniiiiii HARRIS ' ' Where Missouri Men and Women Meet and Eat " HARRIS A. A. (Duck) Millard, Mgr. 114 S. 9TH 4401 ■ ..«.. ..................■■■■■■■■■■■■■■iiiiii Page 3Sb tMamrtPy i BThjrw H s::s2i ffi SPOKES OF SERVICE Why did we select the name, THE WHEEL? This is the question students frequently ask us. And of course our answer is that our many spokes of service combine into one main objective — serving the student. We endeavor to serve you always in the most satis- factory manner in food and in entertainment and in co-operating with student affairs. And of course we specialize in delicious and carefully prepared food, highest in quality, the most in quantity and the lowest in price. THE WHEEL CAFE " A Meal At The Wheel Is Ideal " HIGHEST QUALITY FOODS AT EXTREMELY LOW PRICES U. S. Inspected Meats at Sanitary Market AFEWAY STORE DIS " T-rilI3IJT-|OM WI-rMOlJ-r W XSTTCE: FRESH VEGETABLES AND FRUITS 1 2 North Eighth Street Phone 5212 THINGS WE JUST COULD NOT KEEP OUT Who was the Delta Sigma Phi who spent the night on the second floor of the Theta Phi Alpha house? Sigma Phi Epsilon has free parking space for late daters. Apply to Bill Townsend, Roy Fruit, or Jimmy Johnson. The Delta Gamma girls get out late " over the coal pile. " Ask Melba Erwin and Holcamp who sent the chaperon ' s key to Kansas City for a duplicate. ' ' Dorothea Pickett, Alpha Chi Omega, wants to marry Bryant Upjohn, Sigma Chi and Beverly Apartment satellite, because the society pages will read in the marriage columns, " Pickett-Upjohn. " i I Page 3S7 « 1 S ' Kki ! ' 0 ' " %. ,„. iOS A BUTTERFLY You ' re quite a decent looking girl You think you ' re in the Social Whirl, But when of beauty you ' re bereft. You ' ve nothing else and you ' ll get left. COVl C VA t OLIGEWOmAM you may haUc lol-5 of courage yourambiHon may be grear As poli(e Joman youV a dandy lb prohecl- Dan (upid 6 pafe. _ -« 1 LOUKGE XlZAItD Ifou ' Tc ejfcellent- at doing nau t, ■ In dod i ' n work., a w izatd,. JIKe easy path., you ' ve alwaya sai aL. A lyrpical lounge ixatcL. m Page 38S jl fll Fi w y ' WE KNOW YOU APPRECIATE " STYLE " WE KNOW YOU APPRECIATE " PRICE " We always give you the best in style for the lowest price, but we never sacrifice either Price or Style for " QUALITY " If, as you step out into life in your chosen sphere, you will take these facts into consider- ation, we are convinced you will agree with the thousands of Penney customers who say: IT P AYS TO SHOP ATPENNEY ' S J. C. PENNEY CO. INC. i Columbia Missouri Page 3S9 ' ' ' a S I Ks; iBit ij t»is s=ss: 7 500 ROOMS with bath and radio in every room. Exceptional feed at moderare prices. SINGLE «2. TO s4. DOUBLE 3. TO «6. SUITES 58. TO $15. Garage Adjoining H.J. STEED Manager TENTH AT M GEE TENTH AT M GEE KANSAS CITY THINGS WE JUST COULD NOT KEEP OUT Babe Harwell had a strange call one Saturday night last fall when Dick Slack came to the Phi Beta house to get him to revive a girl that had to be home by 12:15. The Phi Mu chaperon got quite a shock one night when she went upstairs to investigate some strange noises she had heard. That was the night that one of the Savitar Queen candidates from the big white house had bathed in the Hinkson and, according to a rather muddled story, had been found in a gutter somewhere. Then there was the blond DU from Iowa State who was seen leaving the Tiger Hotel at three o ' clock in the morning after the DU formal dinner dance. But that does not affect his reputation much, since he has been thrown out of better hotels than that. Ralph Watters denies that he ever spent a night in the Tavern, but his name appeared on the register there. All the evidence available seems to point to some dirty work by a Phi Delt baseball player. ■■ ' £ " ■ m Page 390 " sxr SAVITAR 1932 Russell Lee Dearmont Democratic Candidate for Governor of Missouri Senator Dearmont is a product of Missouri, born of Missouri parents; educated in Missouri schools; a graduate of the South- east Missouri Teachers College and of the Law School of the University of Missouri; his father a graduate of the University. As a public official, Dearmont ' s record has been conspicuous for his championship of Tax Relief Educational Equalization Economy in Government Freedom in Elections Dearmont is not the candidate of any group, faction or organization. HE STANDS ON HIS RECORD. This Space Paid For By The Dearmont Club of Boone County Page 391 Mtit " " If Bf S ma SAVITAR 1932 M%- S gi g " AN INSPIRING KEEPSAKE That creates no greater obligation than friendly thoughtfulness — your PHOTOGRAPH PETERSON ' S STUDIO I io6a Broadway Old-Fashioned Homes ARE AS WASTEFUL AS OLD- FASHIONED OFFICES OR FACTORIES— but the thing that old-fashioned homes waste is the youth of mothers and wives. Urge your ' s to let inexpensive, efficient Electrical Energy take up the burden of her work. Electrically-Equipped Homes Are Modern! KANSAS CITY POWER LIGHT CO. Baltimore at 14TH Street KANSAS CITY, MO. MRSwmE« je » -rW :- ' Page 39Z Printers and Binders for fifty-one years; the leaders in fine College Annual printing and binding for nineteen years . . That tells what is behind the " Kraft Built " trade-mark of the Botz Printing Company ' n- THE BOTZ PRINTING COMPANY JEFFERSON CITY, MISSOURI - m - rf fK t p r g4fgy-vc If You go to the End of the Rainbow . . . You ' ll find no more genuine hospitality — no more truly repre- sentative hotel than the TIGER HOTEL SCOTT ' S BOOK SHOP BOOKS MAGAZINES GREETING CARDS NOVELTIES Conveniently Located 920 Broadway For Your Groceries and Meats Call JACKSON-FINLEY " Home of Quality and Service ' Prompt Service Phone 3136 23 S. Eighth Street Page 39 1 ¥0tr = - " 36 26 ®?5teK - " SAVITAR 1932 -M ■ ESTABLISHED 1870 ygu Sf . Bii niiiw i, Hu u oJ Instilments, lfJ g as HS Cor. 9th Cherry Sts. Phone 3156 ' Ny E offer a complete Furnishing service at reasonable prices. Many of the furnishings of the better Fraternity and Sorority homes on the campus are the work of our con- tract department. Estimates cheerfully furnished — let us figure with you. Home of Strombers - Carlson Radio Page 394 Sss awno . r,fHW l n mn ft g UA !05 SE : MSAVITAR 1932 LIFE INSURANCE has stood the acid test for SAFETY OF INVESTMENT, SECURITY OF INCOME, and PROTECTION during a national crisis. It is one invest- ment that has not depreciated. Every claim against it has been met without delay or depreciation. Policies for Every Need: Juvenile Insurance for the children. Educational Policies to Guarantee a College Course, and All forms of Life, Endowment, Term and Annuity Contracts to protect the home and business. KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Home Office, 3520 Broadway KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI J. B. Reynolds, President C. N. Sears, Secretary it Say it with Flowers ' ' ' ' and You Say Everything We Deliver Orders to Any Part of the City Out - of - Town Orders Given Prompt Attention " fVe Grow Our Own ' " Store i6th South 9th. St. ut,Jc. — Tn.S k ati ' s ■n Jewel Shop. H ? " " A Courteous and Intelligent Service ■ FRATERNITY JEWELERS We specialize in manufacturing special emblems and pins. Estimates and de- signs furnished upon request. Your mail orders are solicited. J. A. Buchroeder Co. Manufacturing Jewelers 1015 Broadway 403-5 LoudermanBldg. Columbia, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. EVER EAT LUNCH 440 S. Ninth Street Fountain Service Sandwiches Plate Lunches 710 Conley Avenue Dial 5428 EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING Braselton ' s Shoe Rebuilders W. H. Braselton Walter (Jack) Braselton Fred Braselton Page 395 • .« , (r ffi aiirafraKHiiHa ' ' •amf- i 1 " S -S- ' Dear Students: We sure miss you when you have to leave. The days seem dark and gloomy when school closes and you go your separate ways. But then we like to see you return in the fall, and you can ' t return if you don ' t go away. But remember we are sorry we have spoiled you by feeding you such good ice cream, such delicious butter, such tasty cottage cheese, and de- lightful milk. As long as you stay in Columbia you can get these extra delicious products but when you go away and find you can ' t get anything quite so good then perhaps you will recall that good ol ' Central Dairy and the good ice cream they always make. With Love, The Dairy. 1 ' . ' i i aig«Ki»s T-r± -c sri . ' W Paie 396 nm Mf TirTf tJW t l - j r " 7 - Are You " Finicky " About Your Photographs? WE ARE " FINICKY " ABOUT OUR WORK. OUR ENTIRE ORGANI- ZATION IS IMBUED WITH THE IDEAL OF RENDERING THE HIGHEST QUALITY OF WORKMAN- SHIP. WESLEY BLACKMORE 910A Braodway Page 397 ■!»«? ' •■-«-■- MISSOURI STORE MISSOURI STORE MISSOURI STORE MISSOURI STORE MISSOURI STORE MISSOURI STORE Drink (eca ' k It Had To Be Good To Get Where It Is Over Nine Million a Day COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Columbia, Missouri Dorn-Cloney Laundry and Dry Cleaning Co. Wishes Success To Those Who Go AND " E " To Those Who Stay Compliments of a Friend Page 398 COMPLIMENTS OF S. H. KRESS CO. 5, lo, and 25 cents Store 1017-1019 Broadway VARIETY From needles and pins to wearing apparel — Here you will find lowest Prices and Highest Quality. First in Fashion . . . With memories of college days comes a thought of the shop that you like best. ESTES-PARKS CAMPUS DRUG STORE DRUGS STATIONERY SODAS PIPES TOASTED SANDWICHES Free Delivery 806 Con LEY Phone 6304 Page 599 1932 y- I A group of cans. ESSAY ON MISSOURI MUD ' ISSOURI mud — speaking half literally, half figuratively — is funny stuff. It ' s not black dirt, gumbo; just sort of a flat, stale, and unprofitable clay color. But it sticks quite a spell. It leaves few per- manent stains. It ' s worse in late winter and the spring and on country roads. Mud naturally encourages the mud dauber, an insect whose sting is unpleasant but rarely fatal. Mud is an interesting subject to investigate. Page 400 8lite=S«: EZ " SS " s:;: _ a g» " 3 INDEX A Page Abbey. Stanley G 224 Abney, Charlotte Ann 164, 202 Abney. Mary Caroline 40 Achelport, Kent 144 Adams, Benjamin 242 .■ dams, Charles E., Jr 224 . dam8, GeoFKe 284, 286 Adams, Mildred A 214, 315 Adams, Violet 165 Adams. W. Brown 236 Agee. Reverend Carl . 18 ARuiling, Crisogono 163 Aiken, Rowena 319 Ainsworth, Prof. E. G 260 Akars, Arthur Melvin 40 Akers, Fred C 40, 283 Akers, Mel 161 Albrecht, William 322 Aleskin. Paul 248 .Alexander. Ben F 222 Alexander, Mrs. Eula 286 Alexander. John 285 Alexander, Rev. John M 318, 321 -Alexander, Margaret 210, 305 Alexander, Robert R.189, 244, 280, 281 .Alexander, Robert Thomas 40 .Alexander, Thomas 284 Allee, Gail Whipple 213 Allee, William B 189, 192, 235, 275 Allen, Dean Edgar 21 .Allen, Dr. H 288 Allen, Henry 169 Allen, Lafe 144 -Allen, Nelson 144, 189, 229 Allen, William B 2.16 Alley, Harold 40, 169, 179. 221 Allis. Charles C 238 Allison. X. F 224, .101 Allman. Leona 40, 168, 179, 273 Allport. Fern 184, 212, 277 Allspach, Lillian 258 .Almon, Madeline 74, 214. 260, 261. 265, 278, 310, 314, 323 Almstedt, Prof. H. B 260 -Almstedt, Margaret 261 Alves, Elizabeth M 74. 215 Ambruster. Ralph 74, 173 Amick, James Everett 40 Anderson, E. J 288 .Anderson, Gladys 260 Anderson, Grant F. . 2.14, 290, 314, 322 Anderson, Hattie 263 -Anderson, James Harold 261 Anderson, Lola 292 Anderson, Margaret 40 Anderson, Marie 211 -Anderson, Maud Doris 40, 217 Anderson, P. H 229, 301 -Andrews, Lewis 74, 235, 258 vndrews, Lucy Allen. . . . 152. 174, 207, 292 Andris, Dorothy 23, 24, 26, 40, 155, 214, 254, 255, 261, 313, 323 Angerer. Eleanor L 74, 207 Antonello, Joseph, Jr 198, 237 Appleman, Robert 272 Archias, Ruth -Ann 213 -Ardinger, John 74, 244 Arnold, Burton 244, 262, 265 -Arnold, Eugene L 287 Arnold, Frances 162, 278 .Arnold, Jack 286 -Arnold. Mercer 9 -Asbury. Mrs. Mayme 199 Asbury. Wilbert Cleo 177, 221 Ashworth, Mrs. Mary 199 Atkinson, Rebecca 181. 215 -Attaway. Betty. .74. 209. 258, 278, 293 Atteberry, Marguerite 40,211 Atwood, Sam 192, 229 .Aufranc. Clarence 221 Aufranc. Otto 21 . 286. 287 Austin. Hal R 40. 107, 231, 270 Austin, Jackson Kennish 74, 158, ,101 Avera, Lieut. Wray B 143, 188 Ayars, John 247 B Babb, Virginia 17, 74, 211, 259, 278, .105, 323 Bacher, Mary 210, ,104 Backus, Eleanor 319 Backus, Lucille 325 Bacon, C. L ,101, ,103 Bacon, William 40 Bailey, H. Harrison 74, 2.10 Baim. Gene 248 Baird, Abner 279 Baird. Charles 264 Baird, Max 314 Baird. Ralph 192. 232. 314 Baker. Christine 204 Baker. James Leroy 40, 173, 268 Baker, Marjorie 204. 277 Baker. Rebecca 277 Baldry, George 41, 142, 174, 189, 191. 2.16, 257 Page 401 Page Baldwin, Charles 41, 74. 222 Baldwin. Robert 2.16 Bales. -Arva Lee 265 Ball. Laura 211 Ballew. Carey 2.16, 274 Balsamo, Ludwig 237 Baltzell, W inston 286 Banks, Hartley G ii Banks. Marjorie 164 Banta. Wallace Clifton. . . 189. 191, 284 Barbee, Marion 232 Barbee, Ted 41. 160. 161, 231, 252, 256, 257, 270, 271 Barber, -Arnold Vencill 231. 272 Barber, Ben 128 Barclay, Marjorie 261 Barenholtz, Bernard 248 Barnby, Tom Folger 74 Barner, Chester -Albert 41 Barnes, John B 235 Barnes, Seth 144, 240 Barnett, F. E 287 Barnett. Richard 142. 174, 320 Barney. William H 141 , 225 Barnhill, Capt. Lester H 188 Barns, James Harrison. ... 74, 172, 191, 229, 274, 275 Barrie, Catherine 41, 164 Barrow, Walter Oral 41, 160, 161 Barth, Gusta 205 Barta, Raymond E 74 Bartlett, Florence Evelyn 75. 211. 263 Barton, Glen 222. 262, 270, 272 Barton. Hughes R.. Jr 2.15 Bash. Hoyt 190. 246, 303 Baskette, Floyd K 41, 234, .101 Bass, Andrew 244 Bass, Rowena 75, 211 Batdorf, Franklin P 262 Bates, Catherine 41 . 292 Bates, Frances 295 Bates, Mrs. Ida 199 Bates. Leslie 41. 158. 172. 223. 266, 269, 302 Baty, Ruth Elizabeth 75, 165, 261 Bauer, -Arnold 240 Baur, Roberta 265 Bayer, Glenn 240 Bayne, Ruty K 261 Beach, Marshal 242, 274 Beach, Mary Wolf 156 Beach, Wallace 245, 282 Beachy. Jane 213 Beachy. Robert 75, 235, 282 Bealke, Jacob William 192 Beall, John 192 Beam, J. I .101 Beard. Abner H 228 Beasley, Ann Lee 259 Beatty. Theodore 2,13 Becker. Edith Esther. . . .205, 277, .105 Becker, Howard 229, 275 Becker, William 285 Bedford. Thelma G 75, 209, 315 Beebe, Horner 144 Beedy, Murray 229 Beeler, Opal Lee 75 Beels, Leonard 265 Beeman, Dorothy 165 Beers, Norman R 262 Beiderlinden, Capt. William A 188 Beimdiek, George 230 Belden, Prof. H. M 260 Belisle. John 284 Bell, Charlotte Josephine 41 Bell, Kenneth 289, 291 Bell, William 192, 275 Belter, Dorothy 165 Bennett, Francis M 238, 274, 285 Bennett, Martha 27, 41, 305 Bennett, Marvin 242 Bennett. Prof. R 260 Bensinger. Albert August 190, 243 Bergman, -Albert 1 294 Bergschneider, Vincent 175 Berkley, Harris 222 Berkley, Robert 247 Berry, Robert G 225 Berry, Sherman 41, 320 Berwick, -Andrew J 41, 222 Bevington, Elizabeth. .26, 41, 162, 196, 203, 315 Beynon, Harold L 159, 189, 190, 257, 274 Bickley, John R 261 , 265 Bickley, Maxine 100, 293, ,106 Bickley, William B. .223, 261, 280, 314 Bidstrup, Perry 42, 294 Biggs, Peter 284 Billings, Earl R 226 Bird, Alan K 2.16, 302, ,103 Bird, Dorothy Lee 75, 211, 293 Birkett, Thomas E 261 Bishop, Harrel 232 Bittner, Frank 25, 42. 105. 253. 274 Black. Elma 33 Blackmore. Erma LaVerne. 168 Blaokwell. Horace F 42, 235, 261 Page Blackwell, Ruby Mae 42, 151, 263, 264 Blake, Mrs. Martha 199 Blakely, Imogene 209 Blanton, H. J 9 Blase, George 144 Blaser, Onida 320 Bledsoe, Charles 42. 284 Bloker, Rachel B 42, 295, 305, 319, 321 Bloom, Mary Helen 265 Boat, Marjorie 42, 202. 258 Bobbs. Martin 261 Bodine, Mary Ann 42, 181, 207, 278, 289, 292 Boekemeier. Orval 109, 127. 129. 229, 256, 287 Bofinger, Harry H 226 Bogart, Ralph 222, 270. 272 Boggess, Carolyn 162, 208 Boggess, Martha 196 Bohannon, Dr. Ida 265 Bohrer, -Albert 232, 302, .103 Boley, Dale 75 Boley, Hinton J 246 Bolinger, Lois E 261 Bond, Arthur D 33 Bond, Donald C 261 Bondi, .August Mendel. . .101. 193. 241 Bookout, -Albert 244 Boren, Elliot 75, 180, 209 Bossier, Katherine 212 Bucher, B. -A 222 Bucher, Harold 169 Boulware, Sturgeon 75. 222, 272 Bowen. Charles. .42, 160, 161. 221, 271 Bower, Eunice 264 Bower, Hadley Hall 42 Bowker, Leon J 2.14, 257, 258 Bowman, Catherine 276 Bowman, Richard 220 Boyd, Dean 144, 2.13 Boyd, Howard 226 Boyer, Glenn W 261, 280 Boyd, Howard H 226 Boyle, Harold V 181, 246, 289, 292 Boyle, John W 289 Boylen, Robert 280 Bradford, Estelle 213 Bradford, Lyn 285 Bradley, Ford 238, 275 Bradley, William Perry. . 234, 261, 262, 301, 302, .103, 314 Bradshaw, Harold C 325 Bragg, Cecil F 238, 291 Bragg, Thelma 168 Brand, James H 42 Brandau, Mauldin J 223 Brandenberger, Jewell 215 Brandt, Howard 244 Brannon, Christine V 261 Branson, Prof. E. B 260 Brashear, Minnie M 263 Braun. John B 128 Bray. Adrian 75, 2,18 Brayton, Ollie B 231 Brecheen, Joel 141, 190 Breck, Howard 236 Breckenridge, C. F 294 Breckenridge, Prof. Gerald F 266 Brengarth. Dora 75, 168, 273 Brengarth, Florence 168 Brenneman, -Alfred E 272 Brett, Bradford H 225 Brett, John Frederick 274, 281 Brewer. Burns Winf red . .236, 262. 294 Brewer. Chester L 99, 100 Brewer. Margaret E 42, 318, 325 Brickner, Morris 286 Bridgeman, John S 42, 189, 242, 265, 306 Brink, Charles B 42, 2.10 Brinkman. Edward A 190 Brinkman. George L 75 Briscoe, Edgar 244 Broadhead, Nancy 215 Brooks, Elizabeth A 203, 261 Broverman, Harold A 243 Browdy, Sylvia 164, 295, 324 Brown, Adrian 277 Brown, Cleone F 210, 261, 319 Brown, Dixie Davidson 293 Brown, Dorothy 276, 278 Brown, Dorris 169, 179 Brown, E. L 144 Brown, Edward T 235 Brown, E. Willis 25, 43. 291 Brown. Francis M 231 Brown. Harry Bunnison 1 ' 310 Brown, Hez 4. 2,16 Brown, Horace K 245 Brown, Ke nt 43, 2.16 Brown, Laura Mae 26, 36 Brown, Lolota 208, 293 Brown, Mildred 209, 293 Brown, R. Wilson 303 Brown, Rosalie 197 Brown, Sam 180, 190 Brown, Shirley 180, 212 Page Brown, Vesta 43 Brown, Victor 287 Browne, J. H .1.1 Browne. William Lytle.. . .75, 182, 185, 230, 256, 290 Browning, George 160, 101, 166, 167, 222, 270 Brownstein, Leo 144 Brubacker, Virginia 263 Brumm, F. E 287 Brumm. Harold J 1.13, 286 Brune, Fred 222 Bruneau, Mrs. Ethel 27, 43, 204 Bruner, Frank Henry 294 Bruner, Jean 1.19, 193 Brunkhorst, Helen M 43 217 Bruns, William 237 Bryant, Mrs. Marshall 259 Bryant, Prof. Marshall T ,102 Buchanan, P. Lee 184, 246 Buchele, Kirwan 238 Buell, Lewis Wood 16, 158, 170, 171, 172, 266, 269 Buelow, Virginia 43, 209, 258 Buescher, Fred H 220 Buescher, Fred M 81. .102, ,103 Buffum, Mary E 260, 265 Bugg, Lucy 164 Bumbarger. Paul 245, 290 Bumstead. Gilbert 2.13 Burch, R. S 272 Burdett, Ruth 212 Burford, Thomas 286 Burg, Richard 236 Burkey, James 291 Burnett, William H 235 Burnite, Evans 193, 232 Burns. Bobbie 214 Burns, George 242 Burns, Howard C 238 Burns, Louise 261 Burns, Virginia 261 Burr, Martha 209, 276 Burr, Mary 209 Burrus, Sybil 263 Burton, Barbara 210 Burton, Elsie Elinor 265, 320 Burton, William Y 43, 288 Busiek, George 175, 242 Bush, Paul 245 Bussen, Helen 27, 196, 216 Butterlield. Mary 76, 212, 293 Butts, H. R., Jr 43, 261, 264 Butts, Hilda 213, ,105 Buxton, Betty 43, 214 Bybee, Basil 220 Byrne, R. W 285 C Caffee, Mahlon Wilkin 193, 245 Gaboon, Mrs. B. B 197 Cain. Ruthella 264 Caldwell. David F 221 Caldwell. Melba Louise.. . . 75, 152, 202 Calhoun, Hazel 217 Calhoun, Capt. Milo C 188 Callahan, Riley R 164 Callin, Arthur E 192 Calloway. Julia M 213 Calvert, Sidney Huber. . . .45, 294. 314 Calvert, Staunton Kirkbride. . .76, 260, 261 Calvin. Dr. D 288 Calvird. Boyd 222 Campbell. Elizabeth 20,1 Campbell. Fred D 2.15 Campbell, Julia 202, 320 Campbell, Mabel V 263, 273 Campbell, Martha 213 Cannady, John 43, 283 Cannon, Ida Lee 43, 207, 292 Caples, Joseph T 288 Cardwell, Douglas 232 Carlisle, Von Allen.. . .43, 192. 284, 312 Carmel, Melvin 191, 311 Carpenter, Andrew M . . . 222, 272, 319, 325 Carr, Helen 76, 151, 217 Carr, Rebecca E 43, 203 Carrington, Bennett W., Jr 2.18 Carrington, Ramon S 224 Carrithers, Max 236 Carroll, C. C 44, 220, 294 Carroll, I. jnard S 44, 189, 220, 257, 282 Carselow , Maurice 44, 246 Carstarphen, Lewis 233 Carter. Curtis Rex 245, 281 Carter, E. F 322 Carter, Hobart C 220 Carter, James 2il. 275 Carter. Maynard 44. 198. 229 Carter. Samuel 132 Cartland. Courtney.. .44. 144, 244, 274 Caseboll, Eleanor, Louise 44 Cason, Joseph R 76. 178. 190. 241, 269 Casper, Charles 144 » ( iW »lM : -? ' -- S5» . ssE INDEX I Page Cassell. Nannabelle 76, 164, 305 Casteel. John C 76, 142, 174, 191 Castle. Dorothy 21,1 Cauley, John R 246 Cauthorn, Prof. Emma 260, 264 Cave. Mrs. Xick 259 Cebe, Jerry 141, 268 Cerf, Janet .115 Cernich, El Vera 152, 261 Cervantes, Jose 163 Chaffee, .Anne 165 Chamberlain, Evelyn Taggart. . . . 168 Chamberlain. Mrs. Margaret B. . . 165 Chamblifs. Ruth 207 Chamier. Richard 24, 245, 285 Chandler, C. C .Wl Chandler, Louise 210 Chandler. Phillip 44, 2,18, 290 Chantron, Thomas E 2.16 Chappell, Virginia 165, 217 Charlton, A 144, 227 Chao, Pao Chuan 76, 16.1 Cheney, Frances 165, 292 Chenoweth. Russell 76, 246, 282 Cherniss, Cyril N 24,1 Chestnut, Mrs. D. .■ ' i 197 Chevalier. Elizabeth 26.1 Childers, Dorothy Nell. ... 76. 209. 261. 278 Childers. Norman 76, 160, 161, 2,11, 270, 271 Childress, Vaughan 2.12 Chitteman, D. W 272 Chorn. William 144. 2.15 Christenson, Robert 44, 160, 2.11. 270. 271, 272 Christman, Arthur. . . . 24. 76. 198, 2.12. 274. 281, 291, .112, ,114 Clark, Charles Richard 266, 294 Clark, Don 244 Clark, Dorothy 151, 261, 276 Clark, Eugene 242 Clark, Harold 44, 180, 290 Clark, Harvel 288. 290 Clark, John S 287 Clark, Marion 76, 126, 127, 161, 222, 270 Clark, Russell .118 Clark. William H 245 Clauson, Louise 76, 206 Clavell, Ceasar 77 Clay, George H 2.16. 284. .102, ,10.1 Clay, Lawrence Waddell. . 44, 160, 161, 272 Clay, Martha 211 Clay, Phillips 44, 2.16 Cleary, Edward P 2,18, 275 Cleaver, L .101 Cleeton, Kenneth Henry 44, 2.12 Clifford, Charles 44, 16.1 Cline, Edward 286, 287 Cline, Harold 288 Cline, Jesse -Alice 26.1 Cline, Ruby 26,1 Cline, Wilford L 260, 261 Close, Pat William 144, 2.14 Clowe, Kendall D 44, 2,10 Coates, Donald 19,1, 216, 257 Coates, Mary 16,1 Coates, Vincent 77, 190, 2.16, 257 Coatsworth. Ralph 242 Coburn, Clarence 45, 144 Cochel, W. A .1.1 Cochran, W 144. 224 Cockburn. Clarence G....22.1. 289, .101 Cockefair, William 2.18 Cockerill. Frank 45. 294 Cockerill. R. F 266, 281 Cockrell, Vardaman B 2,14, .114 Coffman, Alfred 172, 190 Coil, Cullen 285 Coillens, Howard 247 Colegrove. Jean W 77, 224 Coleman, Margaret 77, 164, 168. 27.1. .105 Coles, Jesse V 26.1 Collings. Max M 112. 119, 2.18, 25.1, 290 Collins, Harriet L 207 Collister, Kay 71, 214, 278, 292 Colvin, Helen Jane ,, .■ ' . 165 Colvin, Norton. . . fc. " 77, 244 Combs, Joseph C . . ' 2,14 Conley, Mary Wifiston. . . .45, 21.1, 265 Conley, S. A -. .(.1, 155, 259 Connaway. Prof.i W 260 Connelly. Robert. 2.17 Conner, E. E. . :., ' .■. .10,1 Conner, Harold. . 285 Connett, Margaret 26.1 Connor, JameSiR " . ' . .16, 2,12 Conrad. Raymond C 261. 288 Consolver, ( F rge 144 Converse, Margajfet 27, 277, 216 Cook, Durward. . ' i 14.1, 172, 190 Cook, Lois .1 259, .104. .105 Cooley, Robert, a. . . .45, 160. 161, 2.11, 271, 272 Cooley, Sidney .S 211 Page Cooper, Guy D 180, 2.16 Cooper. John D 1.10, 2.12, 245, 288 Cooper, Theodore, H 45, 24,1 Cope. Alvin 144. .101 Copeland, Everett M 211 Coppage, Thomas 285 Corn, Jane 164 Correll, James 291 Cosmas, George 77, 247, 281, 290 Cosmas, Pete 247 Costigan, Charles F 221 Cottingham, Catherine 211 Coukoulis, Gus 16.1 Coursalt, Prof. J. H 260 Coursault, Theodore 2,16, 301 Courtney, Forrest E . 221 Cousins, Rosalie 215 Cousley, Kathryn 202 Cover, Sylvia 273 Covington, Henry C 45, 283 Cowherd, Chatten 242 Cox, Paul 193, 294 Coy, Elmer 191, 261, 291 Cozean, Charles Hugo 77 Crabtree, Freeda Lou 164, 305 Craff, W 144 Craig, Lewis 189, 193, 230 Craig, Marshall 45, 230, 252, 256, 322 Craig, Mary C 215 Cramer, Helen Maxine. . . .45, 263, 273 Crane, Allen S 77, 238 Crane, Fred W„ Jr 45, 108, 225 Crane, Margaret 211, 278 Crane, Wilbert G 77, 225 Crangle. Jack 100, 130 Craven, Sherrill Frank 45 Creasy, John 77, 247, 291 Creed, G. W 288 Cremer, William 287 Crews, Paul 45, 172 Crick, James Vernon 77 Criley, C, C 303 Crockett. Nancy E 77, 214, 315 Crome, Jean 215 Cromwell, William 240, 275, 282 Cross, Clayton 45, 1 73 Cross, Janet Lee 30, 162, 164, 214, 261, 315 Crouch, Francis R 45, ,102, .103 Crouch. Richard 318, 321 Crum, J. Lewis 233 Crutchiield, Ethyl 164 Culbertson, Lee S 302, 303 Culliver, J 144 Cummings, Ray 175 Cummings, Robert J 245 Cummings, Roy 175 Cunningham, Richard C 269, 301 Cupp, Roderick 198, 234, 290 Curran, James P 78, 287 Curry, James T 78 Curry, Lester 234 Curtis, Frances 46, 217, 292 Curtis, Dr. R. E 295 Curtis. Prof. W. C 260 Cutler, Frank C 272. 219, 325 D Dallmeyer, Louise 46, 212 Dalton, Walter William 46, 256, 281, 285, 314, 318, 319, 322 Daniel, Dorothy Virginia 151, 263, 264, 321 Daniels, Helen 213 Dasbach, Ruth E 207 Davidson, Betty 293 Davidson, Frank 245 Davidson, Garber 233 Davidson, Lewis 222 Davidson, William Earl 265 Davis, Albert 101, 233, 275, 279 Davis, Audrey Gay 46, 202, .104, 305, 323 Davis, Dorothy 164, 305, 318, 324 Davis, Eldon E 46, 288 Davis, Isobel 211 Davis, Josephine 210 Davis, Lynn 193 Davis, Marion Nathaniel .16 Davis, Martha 180, 208, 305 Davis, Samuel 244 Davis. Stuart L 46 Davif. Victor 121 Davis, Virginia 78. 212, 292, .106 Dawp . Mrs. E. W 197 Da : ' . Carl 46. 253 D: 1, Donald 303 D- , -orayne 78, 208 D , ' v i Harriet 319 De.ja d, Leonard 161 De Foe, Fred 144 De Foe. L. M 155, 260 Degen, Marjorie 78, 205, 305, 324 Dejarnette, James Dow. . . 78, 161, 221 DeLozier, Forest E 287 Dempster, Robert 46, 284 Denny, James T ,■ : 284 Page Denny, J. Gilbert 106 Denny, Thomas J 284 Dent, Gracille 204 Dent. Louis L 191, 257, 261, 284 Denton, Joseph Drennon 144, 229 Denton, Ralph J 46, 170, 171, 173, 178, 241, 268, 301 DeShazer, John Dalton 285 DeBilliers, George 286, 287 DeWitt, John E 222 DeWitt. Ralph 222 Dial. Dan 144 Dickens. Albert 78, 233 Dickerson, Donald 233 Dickerson, Glenn 220 Dickerson, John 78, 160, 161, 179, 222, 270, 272 Dickson. James L 36 Diddle. A. W 288 Didlo. Chester 144 Dieckmann, Rev. F. H 318 Diehl. Harold T 261 Dillard. William 46. 320 Dilworth. Billy G., Jr. 20, 189, 191, 257 Dimond, Edgar A 229, 261, 287 Doak, Justin 46, 160, 161. 166. 270, 271, 272 Dobbs, Ella V 263 Dodd, Margaret 212 Doersam, Helen M 217, 261 Domenech, Jose F 78, 261, 262, 287 Donham, Charles Ray 117, 247 Donnell, Viola Glee 217 Donnell. Virginia 46, 286 Donohew, Jack N 191, 192, 294 Doolittle, Nettie Alice 263 Dortch, Mrs. F. W 197 Dossey, Reta 27, .16 Douglas, Elvin 285 Douglas, Hazelle V 261 Douglas. Howard 285 Douthit. James 175 Down. A rthur S 245. 275 Downing. Sam 288 Doyle. Marie E 216 Dufford. Prof. Ray T 260 Duffy, Mary 165 Dugan, Edward B 46, 247, 290 Duncan. Elsie Park 263 Duncan, Helen 46, 213 Dunkin, Delbert 47, 129, 144, 226 Dunkin, Edward 47, 126, 144, 226 Dunlap, Garland E 226 Dunn, Ben W 233, 288 Dunwoody, Ross. . . .47, 155, 198, 199, 233, 257, 282 Durtschi, Carl 221, 280 Dye, Margaret Lousita..47, 163, 209, 261, 265, 323 Dyer, Albert 160, 161, 179,222, 270, 271, 272 Dyer, Edward 47, 268 Dyer, Herbert E 225 Dykeman, Lewis 222 E Early, Beulah 165 East, William 193, 246, 275, 280 Easterly, Sam 144 Easton, Mary 47, 207, 292 Eaves, Don 127 Eaves, William 144 Eckard, Mrs. Blanche 199 Eckles, William Clarence 160, 161, 166, 167, 270 Eddy, Louise 318 Edgar, Marian 165 Edholm, William 29, 78, 2.13 Edinger, Ward M. . . 193, 234, 279, 311, 314 Edmonston, Cortez W 245 Edmonston, George 172 Edmonston, J. Dorrance 245 Edmiston, Mary Virginia 212 Edmiston. Russell 112 Edwards, Charles F 230 Edwards, Dorothy 78. 162, 182, 203, 278, 323 Edwards, T. B 301 Edwards. George 100, 118 Edwards, Granville D 318 Edwards, Richard Presley. . . . 266, 267 Eidson, Robert 144. 238 Eigle, George S 272 Eilcrts, T. T 78, .101 Elam, Winifred 164, 168 Elbring, William W 78, 241 Elfenbein. Harold L 47, 180, 257, 289, 290 Elgin, Douglas 232 Ellard, Roscoe B 289 Elliff, Prof. J. D 260 Elliot, William 1 247 Elliott, John 242 Elliott, William H 284, 287 Ellis, Cecile 164 Ellis, Cornelia Grace 152, 173 Ellis. Ed 101, 181, 189, 233 Page Ellis, Prof. Elmer 260 Ellis, Mrs. Jacob 199 Ellis, Prof. M. M 260 Elsea, Russel 221 Eisner, Paul A 78, 240, 302 Eisner, Ralph A 240, ,101, 311, 314 Elvins, Kells 244 Emberson, Frances 265 Embry, Webb 131 Emig, Prof. A. S 260 Emig. Mrs. Arthur S 318 Englehart. C. E ,101 Engleman, Mark 47, 242, 274 English, Ethyl 79, 207 English, William L 284 Enloe, Cortez 47, 235, 294 Ensminger, Douglas. .79, 191, 198, 222, 271, 281, 318, 319 Ensminger, Leonard 222 Entrikin, Archibald 284 Ernsting, .Alfred 258 Eschen, J. Francis 47. 232, ,106 Estes, Alex 274 Estes, Alma Lorain 190 Estes, Ethel Barton 215 Estes, Virginia. .47, 161, 162, 215, 254, 255, 258, 323 Estill, Clifton R 235 Estrella, Procopio E 36 Etling, Howard 182, 184. 228 Evans, Alice 207, 276, 311 Evans, Clark Seymour 193 Evans, Kenneth. . . 12. 47. 160, 161, 166. 231, 271, 272 Evans, Seth 144 Ewing. F. A 272 Ewing. George 269 Eydmann, Helen E 47, 203 Eydmann, Louise 203 Eyer, Neola 79, 202 F Fahrig, Harriet S Fair, Annabel. . .29, 79, 181, 206, 261, 278, Fair, Eleanor. 36, Fairleigh, Virginia 215, Falloon, John. . .79, 160, 161. 169, 221, 270, Farabee, E. C Farbstein. Keola Paris. John C Jr Farmer, Elliot. ... 14, 47. 132, 235, Farmer, George S 48, Farmer, Russell Farmer, George Farrar, Verdah Farrington, Charles McCann Farrington. Charles Temple Farris, Kathleen 164, Farrish, Wheeler H Faucett, Robert H 79. Faurot. Fred 79, F ' aurot, Jay Lyle 144, Favreau, Willard 144. Faxon. Frank M 79, 235, 281, Feinstein, Harold Feldcamp, Bernard E Fellows, Frank C Fenstermaker, Katherine. . 79, 164, 202, Ferguson, John. . .24, 79, 221, 256, Fernald, Charles A 222, Ferrell, Delia 152, Ferrin, Mrs. Winifred Ferris, Courts Edward Fess, Dr. Gilbert M 260, Fetzner, Robert F 28, 48, Fichman, Helen Pick, Herbert. . .24, 48. 160. 161, 179, 222, 253, 256, 270, Fidler, J. L 301, Field, Roland Finch, James .A 236, 252, 256, Finch, Kathryn.. 48. 152, 174, 207, Findlay, William Fink, Arnold 20, Fink, Ben Fink, Leo Fink, Grin A Finke, Dorothy 164, 202, F ' inley, Blair K Finley, Eleanor Anne. . ; .207, 261, Finley, Nancy Virginia Fischer, Harold 144, Fisher, Arthur Fisher, Charles 100, Fisher, Dorothy Jean Fisher, Everall Fishman, Beatrice Fisk, Alice 79, Fisk, Hazel 48, Rtch, Russell 48, Fite, Ruth 79, 196, 215, 273, Flanders, Glen Flanery, B, K 2.10, Flary, Josephine Fleeman, William J., Jr 292 213 276 272 301 16 33 282 ?,47 26- 2e 20. 2.15 246 244 244 224 290 243 283 2.15 278 270 272 203 197 181 265 283 205 271 303 228 322 278 242 248 243 244 220 276 226 263 79 225 144 141 319 164 324 168 168 178 278 247 .101 209 235 Page 401 " ' - 3 SAVITAR 1932 INDEX ?ig gy- Page Fleischaker. Bonila 205, .105 Fleischaker, Jack 30. 191. 198. 248. 257 Fleming. .Arthur C 141. 221 Flint. Harriet 211. 277 Florea, Inez 79, 152. 168. 174, 202. .115. ,12.1 Flory. .Josephine 164 Floweree. Ruth 26.1 Flynn. Charles 181. 229 Foard. Clarence E 222 Foeller. Edward P 48. 224 FoKcl. Morris 144, 244 Folk. Phyllis 165 Follenius, Ruth 212 Folse, Mary Elizabeth. . 164, 261, 264 Ford, Mary E 215 Foreman, Laura 48, 20.1 Forgrave, John R 288 Forney, Chester Garfield 48 Forrester, Bruce 242, 285 Foster, Hal B 48, 160, 161, 169, 222, 25,1, 281 Foster. Miles 19.1. 2,15 Foster. Ruth 26,1 Fountain, Lucille 80 Fox, Irvin 248 Fox. Irwin 281, 290 Foxtow, David L 129, 144, 24.1 Francis, Darryl 222 Francis, Justin 172, 191, 278 Francis, Thomas 48, 190. 198, 244. 25.1. 257. 281. 285 Franklin. Eugene C 220 Eraser, R. S 287 Frederick, Burnis 284 Freedman, James 298,110, ,112 Freegard, Sidney B 214 Freeman, Ben S 48, 185, 191, 241, 281 Freeman, Billy 192 Freeman, Halbert 286, 287 Freeman, John D 172 French, H. E 294 Frcrking. Lydia 265 F ' reund. Sidney 248 Friedman. -Arthur 242 Frohock. Evelyn 49, 206. 275. .115 Frost. Clinton 14.1 Froug, Rosetla..l82. 184, 205. 277. .105 •- ' ruit. Roy 80. 1.11. 115. 246. 291 ty, Leslie M 1 79. 212. 272. 275, 280, .114, 121 F ' ry, W. Wallace .1.1 Furitt. Jeanne 202 •ikerson. Jewett Monroe 272 •erson. Mary Lou 80. 207, 272 G iaebler, Irma A.49, 196. 217, 261, 278 Gaebler, Raymond -August 189 Gaither, Corinne 49, 204 Galentine, Ruth Dexter 80 Galbraith, Ralph -Arthur 266. 269 Gambito, Xemesio 16, 16.1 Gamble, Eugene V 210 Gantt, Mrs. J. F 199 Gapp, F. William .101 Garlock, H. W 272 Garnett. Raymond.. .49. 171. 226. 268, .118, 119, 122, 125 Garnsey, Katherine 49, 217 Garrison, Joseph M 221, .118 Garrison. Paul 288 Gary, Mary 49, 20,1, 115 Garver, Mark C 21,1 Gates, Louise 168 Gates, Mariette 210 Geary, J. Donald 245 Geary. Lucille .A 161. 196. 216 Gebhard. Bert W 80, 240. 114 Gee. Owen .119 Geiger. Janes M 229 Geigerich, Earle S 282 (ieiselman, Fritz 161, 271 Gentry, L. M 225, 102, 101 Gentry, S .101 Genung. Ursula 181, 261, 115 George, Edna ' an Hook 49, 2 16 Cieorge, Marguerite 49, 208 Gerald, J. Edward 289 Gerdel. Kenneth 226. 252 Gerdeman, George 288 Gerdeman. Marie M 80 Gerken. Clayton D 80. 226 Gerlach. Pauline 80. 291 Gibbons. Oscar 191. 247 Gibler. Helen K 207 Gibson, Floyd 2,18, 285 Gibson, Granville 190, 226, .101 Gibson, James K 212 Gibson, Mark S 2,18 Gibson, Xorman 222, 270 Gidcumb, Wayne B 189, 211, 282 Gideon, Tom 171, 184, 241 Giegerich, Earle S 49, 220 Gieselman, .Alfred L 221 Gildehaus, Edgar 2.1.1 Page Gill. Percy 114, 2.16 Gillespie. Loretta K 216 Gilliam. .Martha 18. 49. 196. 202. 254. 258. 120 Gillis. Ralph 80, 246 Gillman, Marion 26 Gilman, Prof, W. E 260. 110 Ginn. Stanley 80, 284 Ginsburg, Isabel 164 Ginter, Mrs. Adella 261, 271 Gist, William W 286, 287 Givan, Pearl Wade 49 Given, Sarilda 49, 209 Givens, Benjamin Frank 191, 244 Gladden, Garth 211 Gladden, James Mack 49, 198, 231 752 Gladney, Victor 240 Glassberg, Sidney 124 Glasscock, R. S 272 Glatt. David E 248 Glenn. H .103 Glenn. Mrs. Mary Alice Day 80 Glover. H 101 Glutz. Bernice 202 Goeke. Dorothie 49. 214. 292 Goetz. Leslie 294 Goforth, Marvin 50. 198, 240, 291 Gold, .Allen 50, 260, 261 Goldberg, Alfred 239 Goldman, Adelaide 168, 205 305 Goldsmith, Ruth 259 Goldstein, Sanford 219, 124 Goldthwaite, Mrs. W. Scott 259 Good, Cecil 192 Goodfriend, James 183, 248, 261 Goodrich, Francis J 226 Goodrich, James -A 9 Goodrich, H . C 1 58, 1 61 , 1 89, 193, 220, 262, 280 Goodson, .A. Louise 207 Goodson, Eleanor H 50, 193, 196, 211, 105, 319 Goodson, Margaret 215 Goodwin, Joseph 240 Gordon, Earl R 279, 118, 322 Gordon, Margaret M 319 Gordon, Minor Hudson 192 Gordon, Nell 325 Gorman, J 248, 301 Gorman, Lacy 189 Gottlieb, M 248, .101, 312, 324 Gowden, John W 287 Gowin, Byril 144 Graber, Paul J 234 Grace, William A 234 Graff, William 175 Graham, Clyde M 221 Graham, Fred 227 Graham, Ted 227 Graham, Wahleah Katherine 50 Graham, William .A 225 Grant, Irene 80. 208, 305 Grathwohl, Corine 50 Graves, Beth 211, 277 Graves, John 285 Graves, Ralph 22, 24, 25, 50, 185, 252, 255, 310 Gray, Arthur C 230, 280 Gray, Prof. E. S 267 Green. Mrs. Clementine 259 Green. Dorothy L 50. 217 Green. F. H 301 Green, James Gordon 50 Green, Ralph William 80 Green, R. H 144 Greene, Prof- C- W 260 Greenlee, Dillon 33 Greer, Genevieve 50 Gregg, Joseph 139, 191. 244 Gregg. Mrs. Myra L 259 Griessel. Otto E 269 Griffin. Betty 182. 184, 209, 277 Griffin, Dorothy 206 Griffin, Thomas W 81 Griffin, Virginia M 204 Griffith, Mrs. F. G 199 Griffith. Quinton 290 Griffith, Raymond 289 Griffith, Thomas 220 Grimes, M. E 288 Grimes. Robert 284 Grimes, Virginia Lee 196, 203, 315 Grinsted, Frances 292 Gross, Raymond L 228 Growden, John 50, 286 Grubb, Albert 24, 50, 281, 301 Grumich, Edward. . . 158, 173, 193, 223 Grund, Mary Virginia 164 Guenther, Eileen 202 Guffin, Ross 81, 231 Guhman, John 144 Guill, Robert. . . .50. 246. 291, ,100. 301 Guitar, Mrs. J. H 199 Guletz, Chas 247 Gum, Lois 81, 196, 208, 278 Gundelfinger, Thomas. . . .30, 181, 226, 280. iOi Gusstnan, Charles 184. 247 Page Guthrie, Theodore L 50, 241, 266 Guy, Neal 191 Gwatkin, W. E., Jr 264 Gydman, Helen 151 H Haag, George 231 Hackman, Luella Dora 50, 168 Hackman, P. H 81. 301 Hackney. John 247 Hader. H. Townsend 233 Haines. Richard W 222 Hake, Herbert V 318, 320 Hake, Mrs. Herbert V 318, 320 Halbert, Daniel Addison 81 Hale, Louise 81, 203, 315 Hale, Octavia May 36, 263, 264 Hale, William Leftage 81 Haley, Mary 215, 277 Hall, A. R 294 Hall, Dorothy 214 Hall, Hensley E 222 Hall, Lovan R 228 Hall. Marjorie M 261 Halliburton, Fern 51, 265 Halt, Margaret 180 Ham, Evelyn 51 Hamilton, Eugene Henry 189, 288 Hamilton, Mary -Alice 51 Hamilton, Tom R 51, 275, 288 Hammond, Prof. H. E 260 Hancock, Phil 181, 182, 184, 193, 241 Hancock, Wallace. .51, 170, 171, 178, 266, 267 Handley, James F 261 Handly, Margaret. .. .81, 206, 278, 293, 315 Hanley, Lloyd 233 Hanna, Glenn R 241 Hannegan, J. M 294 Hanser, Albert S 228 Hanser, Clara Louise 51, 193, 206 Hanser, Samuel 279 Hanson, James 181 Hanson, Marjorie 210, 277 Happel, Gustave 247 Hardy, Nedra 320 Hargrave, Roy 81, 222, 270 Harmon, Robert 81, 223, 314, 322 Harness, C. E 294. ,101 Harper, James G 192, 229 Harper, Theodore R 192, 210 Harra, Eunice Wood .16. 263. 264 Harrington, Robert S 225 Harris, J. D 142 Harris, Ruth Patton .16 Harris, Thelma 325 Harrison, -Anna Jane 164 Harrison, Glenn W 222 Harrison, John 51. 224, 100 Harrison, Mary Sharp 152, 168 Harrison, Paul 284 Harrison, William . .51, 169, 222, 215 280 Harrison, William H 181, 189, ' 257, 261, 282 Hart, Eugene C 246 Hartley, Maynard 213 Hartman, Fred A Ill Hartt, Marie 81, 202 Hartwig, Caroline 260 Harutun, James 134, 284 Harwell, J. L 288 Harzy, Marion 209, .105 Hase. James O 261 Haseltine. Curtis 81 Hash, James Yuell 51, 246 Haskins, Dorothy 209 Hatcher, Harvey 125 Hatfield, Woodrow 116 Haupt, David R 122 Haupt, Melvin R...-250, 261, 281, 294 Hausman, Virginia 51, 208 Hawkins, Evelyn 120 Hawkins, Helen 51. 162, 196, 197, 211 Hawkins, Ruth 162, 196, 211, 276, 306 Hawsenbuiller, John 241 Hayden, LeRoy R 81, 281 Hayes, Don M 229 Haynes, Charies 265, 269 Haynes, Prof. E. S 260 Haynes. W. Stuart 81, 229 Head, Mrs. Richard 197 Hearn. Walter .A 318. 320 322 Heath. Helen May ' S2 Heathman. Norman 21 -70 Heckel. Dean Albert K. . - 198. 26aii 22 Heckman. Dorothy V .US Hedrick. Mary M 215 Heinlein, Louise 261 Heinrich, J .101 Heir. E. T 288 Heitz, Rudolph 284 Heitzman, Helen 51, 294 Heller, Lena 82, 319 Page Heller. Marcus 82. 248 Helmers, C. J. 294, 314 Helmers, Howard 242, .102. ,103 Helmers. John Kenneth. . .51. 242. 281 Helms, Veeder 246 Hemphill, Mrs. S. G 199 Henderson. Frances 82, 164 Hendon, Martha J 36 Hendren, Anne 264 Hendren, Evelyn 165 Hendrick, Delia Lucille 51 Hendricks, Ruth Pauline 168 Henegar, Cantola H, .52, 206, 265. .105 Henry. Charles 123, 235, 275 Henry, Gwinn 100. 104 Henry. Vance A 221 Hensley. David. .82 191. 236. 257, 261 Herbig, Harry C 192, 229 Herd, Betty 214 Hereford, Adele Frances 213, ,105 Herman, .Allen T 261 Herman, Herbert Hadley 169 Herndon, Hanston 191 Herndon, Huston L 222 Herrscher, Erna Helene 52 Herter, Virginia 51, 208, 115 Hess, R. C 246, .101, 114 Hetzler, Fred 191, 246. .103 Hetzler. Mrs. J. W 259 Hibbard. Mary Lou 52. 203. 305 Hickerson. Ena 52. 106. 320 Hickman. Guy Oran 52. 175 Hickman, Helen H 208, 265 Hicks, Mrs. M. R 197 Hier. Mary Margaret 208 Higday, Paul D 283 Hightower. Lloyd 222 Hilbard. Hamilton S 52. 228 Hildebrand. Ellvn 215. 278 Hilder. Frager F 228. 261. 280 Hildreth. Mrs. Daisy Wood 199 Hildreth. Jack 184, 2,10, 275, 303 Hill, C. Howard 52, 245, 251 Hill, Mrs- Curtis 197 Hill, Frances -Ann 52, 321 Hill, Howard Wood 52 Hilley, Luticia 36, 164 Hillis, Lee 321 Hillis, William H .101 Hilmes, Frances 82, 214, 292, 115, 119 Hilsabeck, Carter Lavelle. .82, 191, 247 Hinamon, W. Craig 193 Hinchman, Nellie Lee 52 Hinde, James N 82, 294 Hinkle, Charies 290 Hinshaw, Virginia 82, 213 Hinton. Virginia 212 Hirsch, Frederick W 82, 221 Hirsch, G. Louise 52 Hirsch, Oliver 82, 191, 244 Hittinger, C. L .101 Hochberger. Simon 261 Hoerner, Frank A 318, 321 Hoffman, Prof. B. F 260 Hoffman, Fern 82, 207, 292 Hoffman. Frances 207. 278 Hoffman, Kari N 82, 294 Hoffman, Margaret L 52, 204 Hoffmeier, Gladys 264 Hoffmeister, Lewis N 52, 172, 294 Hogan, Dr. A. G 272, 294 Hogan, Ben 198, 220, 320, 322 Hogue, Alice 82, 208 Hoke, Frank 83, 191, 198, 228, 282, 310, 311, 314 Holcomb, Floyd W 241 Holder, Robert 325 Holekamp, Margaret 210 HollingswortlTE. C 288 Holman. Raymond 289. 290 Holmes, Betty 53. 213. 254. 256. 292, 323 Holmes, Edward 242 Holscher. John ,102 Holt, Betsy 83, 212 Holt, Margaret Elvina 51 Holt, Nellie Lee 318 Holtorf, George 290 Holtz ' chue, Bressen C 190, 240, 302, 303 Hombs, Mrs. Martha 199 Hombs, Meddle 197 Hoover, Charles 285 Hoover, Jolih 53, 244 Hoover, L. ' .-ter 238 Hoover, R ioert.143, 189. 191, 235, 280 Hope, -Maxine 53, 206, 292 Hopkins, Eleanor 210 Hopkins, Mary Louise 53 Hoiper. Juallita 83, 168, .217 Horiguchi, Robo " ¥.162, 196, 276, 290 Horn, William Robert 51, 261 Home, Fred 53, 158, 170, 171, 173, 220, 268 Horner, Bryan 101, 2.16, 275, 280 %■ Jl Horner, Mary Sue. .105 Horowitz, Albert, .vr: 241 Metaling, Walter 83, 284 Page 403 Ji n wit ■7=rsr -sassrr-- :: ' 12SS - ,ij«lj g ' li SSSsc INDEX fi Page Houghton, John R 2. 1 House, Virginia Louena 5. Housman, R. L 289 Houston, Kenneth 247 Houx, Betty 215 Houx. Theodore 240, 275 Howard, Prof. R. L 260 Howard, Vivian Marie 168 Howe, Gladys Si. 168, 209 Howe, Helen 210 Howe, Loretta M SX. 214, MS Howell, Donald 192, 224 Howell. Mary Helen 8.1, 215 Hoy. Robert .TO2, ,10.? Hubbard. Lulu 199 Huddleston, Glenn 285 Huddleston, Finis S 190 Hudson, Mme. Germaine 265 Huff, Chester Glenn 22.1 Huff, Eleanor 208 Huff, Harry J 100, 124 Huff. Kenneth B 191 Hufner, Henry 5,1, 22.1 Hughes, Mrs. Bondurant 199 Hughes, Charles 2.17, 252 Hughes, Elliot 8.1, 284 Hughes, Janet 21.1 Hughes, John 192, 2.17 Hughes, Joseph R 2.15 Hughes, Mary Dene 8,1, 210, 278, 29.1 Hughes, William 242 Hummel, Clara 168 Humphrey, Carl M 222 Hunker, Helen 21.1, 261, 264, 278 Hunker, Mary E 211 Hunker, Sue 210, .104, .105 Hunter, Marjorie 5.1, 208 Hunter, Robert Kieth 272 Huntress, C 226, .101 Hurst, Fred Ralph 229, 282 Hurst, John .119 Hussman, Walter 240 Huston, Milburn Neil 191, 192, 257 Hutchin.son, Gregory 291 Hutton, J. A 2.1.1. .101 Hyatt. S. E 5.1, .114, .124 Hyde, Prof. A. Lincoln 17.1. 266 I Imler, Dorothy 8.1, 208, 258 Ing, Clara 214 Ing, Vincent .102, .10.1 Insull, Rosemary 8,1, 215 Irion, Theodore W. H 15, 260 Irows, Minnie 168, 26.1, 27,1 Irwin, Kermit R 220 Irwin, Richard 2,11 Ittner, George 261, 262 Ivansky, Joe E 288 Ivor, Mrs. Tlieo. W 259 Jacks, Anna M 261 Jacks, Mildred 217, 26.1 Jackson, Dina 210 Jackson, D. K 17.1, 268, .121 Jackson, Douglas A 24, 281 Jackson, George H .122 Jackson, John D 5.1, 228 Jackson, John M .... 189, 245, 257, 262, 294 Jackson, Leo 172 Jackson, Mary Helen. .27, 5.1, 214, .115 Jackson, Mrs. Maud 199 Jackson, Robert 285 Jackson, Virginia 54, 208, .12.1 Jackson, William 125, 291 Jacob, Fielden E 261, 294 Jacob, Herbert 248, 261, .110, .111, .114 Jacobs, James K 54, 248, 281, 290 Jacobs, Robert 2.1.1, 275 Jacobs, Stanley. .11. 182, 184, 24.1, .124 James, George 272 James, M. W .101 Jarman, Rufus 220, 290 Jay, R. P .101 Jeffrey, Eleanor II 21.1 Jeffrey, Kirk 19.1, 245 Jeffrey, Lisle 12. 161, 166, 221, .120 Jenkins, Charlej A 2.15 Jenkins, Edward . 189, 2,15 Jennings, Frances A 54, 210 Jennings, Ralph 246, 291 Jeschke, AugUtt. . ' . . 144, 2.18 Jesse, Prof. Bredelle 265 Jessen, WilliaJD .119 Jeter, Edna EStelle. 168 Johanningmeier, Carl F 107 John, E. ..; .-..T 288 John, Hurst T 222, .119 John, Walter 54, 163, 161, 169, 179, 222,.270 Johnson, Alice. .■ 8,1, 202, .104, .105 Johnson, Bertram Howard. ...... 144, 158, .■ • Page Johnson, Carl 2.1,1 Johnson, Charles S 286 Johnson, Dwight 54, 240, 291 Johnson, Fred L 54, 28.1 Johnson, Gwendolyn W 54, 207 Johnson, J. Stuart. .16, 54, 170, 171, 172, 246. 266, 269 Johnson, James S 8.1. 189, 190, 257,271,274 Johnson, Mary Kathryn. .164, 277. .115 Johnson, Mildred 260, 265 Johnson, Oliver 192 Johnson. Paul 144, 2.14 Johnson, Robert 242 Johnson, Thomas 8.1, 2.16 Johnson, W. D .16, 269, .124 Johnston, E. D 289, 291 Johnston, Eva 264 Johnston, Paul 240 Johnston, Roy M 8.1, 2.15 Jones, Cari 19.1 Jones. Charles 2.16. 275, 281 Jones, Cliff 189, 191, 2,1.1 Jones, Florence Lee 84, 208, 265, 292. .115 Jones, Frank N 54, 2.10, 284, .102, .10.1 Jones, Glenn Orin 191, 261 Jones, Hugh D 261 Jones, Janette 84, 164, 206 Jones, John W 84, 286, 287 Jones, Leslie Joseph 19.1, 2.12 Jones, Lillian Virginia. . . .211, 265, 292 Jones, Capt. Louis V 188 Jones, Margaret 212 Jones, Marshall 144, 2.16 Jones, Mary Helen .118, .120 Jones, Melville 228 Jones, M. M 269 Jones, Nellie Mabel 27.1 Jones, William 144 Jorgenson, Kenneth 144, 2.18 Joslyn, Danforth 20, 54, 284 Junge, Edson 84, 2.10 Junge, L .101 Jungerman, Fred A 2,11 Jurgens, Gerald A 221, 261 K Kaesser, Paul 247 Kainin, Abraham 54, 2,19 Kajiwara, Gengo 54 Kane. .A.llen G 224 Kanter, Rosalind 164, 205, .124 Karner, Lewis .A 224 Katz, Rachel 265, 289 Kaui mann ,A. K 247 Kaufman, Ethel 265, .125 Kautz, George 84, 191, 257 Kearney, James 2.17 Kehoe, Lorraine C 84, 216 Keirsey, Cole ,102, ,10,1 Keith, Roy 2,1.1, 274 Keller, Charles W 289, 291 Keller, Marion. . .21, 26, 84, 151, 174, 202, 27.1, 278 Kellogg, Elsie 84, 196, 215, 278 Kelly, Charles 245, 285 Kelly, Jane 26, .104, .105 Kelly, Josephine 260 Kendrich, John 244 Kentner, Rose B 261 Kerby, Guy 192 Kerby, K. E 54, 108, 287 Kerby-Miller, Prof 260 Kermott, Estelle 212 Kerndt, Neumann C 180, 2,10 Kerr, Charies 242 Kessinger, Wilma Lucille 54 Kessler, R. W .101 Keyfitz, Dr. J .124 Kidwell, Leia 277, .111 Kidwell, Paul W 270 Kidwell, Ruth .120 Kidwell, Lela Sharp 207 Kidwell, Paul 222 Kiefaber, Elsa 164 Kienlan, T 240 Kiger, June 212 Kilgroe, Luther 191, 247 Killam. Kate Avery 84, 207 Kil-atrich, Edward F 261, 262 Kii ' .all, Harriette 212 Kir id, Mrs. Randall .120 Kin r, Marie 55, 214 Kir ■, jary Helen 55,21,1 Ki Quinton 55,161,166, 221, 270, 271, 290 K az 164, ,115 K ■ uiward J 210, 275 Ki .sbury, Dorothy 84, 210, ,105 K zley, Russell F 55 Ki.k, Lucille 55, 212 Kirk, Marjorie 212 Kirtley, John 285 Kiser, Marion 84, 180, 202 Kite, Mrs. M. C 197 Kittinger, Charles V 2.14 K I K; Page Kitto, George 191 Klein, S 144 Kleine, Bingham 27, 246 Klick, Wilfred A 265 Kline, Harold 18, 55, 144, 2.15, 261 Klingenberg, Helen 84, 295 Klinger, William 144 Klingner, Clarence E 84, 222, .101 Knehans, Jonathan O 84, 225 Knehens. Jack 285 Knecht, Sam W 55, 160, 161, 2.10, 272 Knight, Betty 212 Knipmeyer, Louis 55, 284 Knirp, H 144 Koch, Herbert L 222 Koelling, Eloise 164 Koenig, Joseph E 241 Koenig, Joseph J 55, 294 Koenigsdorf , Richard H 191, 257, 261, 262, 248 Koerner, Gertrude 164, 206 Koesser, Paul 191 Koken, Martha 215, 277, .104, .105 Kessinger, Wilma 201 Kolgan, Virginia 217 Kollmann, Emily 182, 184, 20.1 Kopel, Harold 181, 106 Kopel, Sidney S 2.19 Korbholz, Oscar 248, 290 Korfhage, Mary Maxine 26, 55, 209, 259, ,104, ,105 Kowertz, Orlyn A 214 Krause, Albert H 261 Kraushaar, Harold F 240, ,101 Kroehle, William J 256, 294 Kroencke, Vera Sophia 85 Krueger, C. 1 ,101 Krueger, William 240 Krug, Max 55, ,101 Kuehnul, Nolan 218, 291 Kunkler, James E 2.14, 266, 268 Kyger, Edgar Ross 144, 225, 261 Lafoon, Richard Leon 169, 222 Lagree, Brooks J 55, 2,1,1, 274, 28,1 Lake, Ralph 244 Lamb, Marion 285 Lancaster, William G 11,1 Land, Cecil B 220 Landon, John 242, 285 Lane, Vincent 218 Lang, Howard B 2,14 Langsdale, Kate 85, 215 Langsont, Walter 286 Lanier, Prof. . . C 1 72, 269 Lansing, Harry S 100 Lapin, .Aaron 2,19 Lapin, Charles E 1,15 Lapin, Jack Edward 55 Larrison. Whaley 2,12 LaRoge, Clifford T 261 LaRue, Wallace 55, 198 Lautz, Emily 56, 29,1 Lawrence, Harry Logan 21.1 Lawrence, James C. .85, 198, 21.1, 257, 274, 294 Lawrence, John 281 Lawrence, Logan.. . . 191, 257, 280, 281, 294 Ledbetter, Lelia Lenore 56, 26,1 Lee, -Adelaide 85 Lee, Eleanor 21,1 Lee, Eugene 56, 160, 166, 179, 221, 272, .118, ,120 Lee, H. H ,101 Lee, John M 2,15 Lee, Porter C 229 Leet, Champ M 228 Lefkovitz, Carol 56, 165 Legan, John 191, 247, 280 Legan, Muriel Josephine 56 Lehr, James W 225 Leibovitch. Harry 2,19, 266 Leisner, Helen 212, 276 Lemmon, Rev. C. E 118 Lenaker, Gilbert 19.1 Lenaker, Leslie M 220 Leonard, Eleanor 56 Leonard, Major J. S 188 Leverington, Mary Elizabeth 56 Levin, Sally 205, 276 Levy, Julius 2.19 Lewis, Carl 222 Lewis, Claude 191, 269 Lewis, Donald 240 Lewis, Edna 56, 214 Lewis, Foster 169 Lewis, Capt. James A 142, 188 Lewis, Kate 85, 20.1, .104, .105 Libby. Robert 286 Lichliter, Mary E 56, 206, ,115 Licklider, Samuel. ... 189, 192, 247, 280 Lieberman, . be 56, 248 Lieberman, Fredda 165 Light, Elton E 224 Lightburne, Martha 56, 209 Page Lilio Rosemary 214 Lindenstruth, Henry James. . .222, 272 Lindsay, Barbara 56 Lindsay, Jane 29.1 Lingle, Elmore Y 56, 198, 224, 274 Lininger, Elizabeth S 20.1 Linlhacum, Helen E .17 Linville, Frances A 2.14 Lippmann, Blessing 56, 206 List, Ray F 246 Liter, Clifton 57, 285 Little, Marjorie 56, 212, 29,1 Little, Matthias, Jr 191, 2,15, 275 Lloyd, Anna Marian 168 Lloyd, Marion 85 Liu, Chiao-Ming 85, 16,1 Liu, Kou Ik 85 Lockndge, Mrs. M. H 197 Lockton, John T., Jr 2,16 Logan, Betty 85, 182, 18.1, 278, 29.1, .121 Logan, Catherine 209 Logan, Kenneth E 2.11 Logan, Mar, ha 265 Logan, Robert F 2.12 Long, Daysie H 261 Long, Lewis E 2,12 Longmire, Joseph 224 Longenecker, Galen K 2,10 Lorber, Lois Elenore 57 Love, diaries D 57, 112, 228 Love, John 240, 274 Love, Kenneth U 2,10 Love, Susan 85, 164 Lovejoy, Hoyle 242 Lovell, Margaret 85, 202 Lowe, Kenneth 175, 247 Lower, Elmer 224 Lowry, Carl 190 Lowry, Robert 57, 190, 22,1, 281 Lowry, Wayne H 57 Loy, H ,101 Lu, David 16,1, ,112 Lucas, Rosemary. . . . 85, 196, 209, .110, ,11,1, ,121 Luck, Kenneth 57, 242 Lucke, .Alma Caroline 168 Luckey, Frank 57, 267 Luckhardt, Hertha 180, 297 Luttrell, F. L 57 Lyddon, Harold 85, 242 M Ma, Wei 85, 16E MacWilliam, Ethel Singer 86 Maddox, Mildred 164, 305 Maddox, Treau 164 Madrigal, Juan 163 Maehl, C 301 Maggart, J. Lee 86, 228 Mahan, Dulaney, Jr 245 Mallilieu, Jessalee 86, 304, 305, 319 Malmo, Robert B. . .234, 261, 262, 280 Maloney, Herbert 245 Maneval, Karl 288 Manley, Virginia Mary 58, 263 Mann, Berkeley 142, 233, 257 Mann, Frances 259, 263, 305 Mann, William 233 Mann, Woodward 283 Mansfield. Alice 168 Marble, Geneva 165 Marken, Edith 289, 292 Markham, Norwood 291 Marsh, Hadley 287 Marshall, Marguerite 211, 305 Marshall, Peggy 164 Marston, John 58, 320 Marston, Joseph 19, 58, 291 Martin, Frank 19, 144, 289 Martin, J. E 178, 193 Martin, Neva 1 261 Martin, Richard L 238 Martin, Robert C 58, 283 Martin, Thelma 19, 58, 293 Mason, Esther 265 Mason, Georgia 211 Mason, Roy 58, 198, 236, 256 Massa, Norvel 144, 241 Mastin, Marion 58 Matasserin, Marie 164 Mathews, Charles R . .86. 191, 242, 257, 281 Mathis, Clyde Henry 189 Mattes, Francis 144, 242 Mattes, Merrill J 261 Mattson, Marjorie. . .58, 196, 214, 311, 315 Maughs, William N 86 Maupin. W. G 261, 301 Mauze, Margaret 196, 212 Maurer, William 244 May, Lex 291 Mayens, W. A 301 Mayes, Esmeralda 182, 183, 202, 278, 306 Mayfield, J 303 Mayfield. Robert 225, 322 Page 404 sKT ssm mm s ' WfcJii-— . SAVITAR 1932 jt j KS a. S; ay f— - »-3 INDEX Page Mears, Martha 304, 305 Medcalf, Ruth M 207 Meffert. Frances 304, 305 Mehl, Eugene V 224 Mehl, Prof. Maurice G 322 Meinershagen, Dehnar 144 Meinershagen. C. William. .21. 59, 288 Melloway, Opal Norris 59. 260 Menefee. Mildred 207, 277, 311 Mendelsohn, Eugene 181, 239 Mendelhall, Evelyn 59, 293 Merrell, Marjorie 211 Merrick, Mary 209, 293 Merrill, Robert 233, 286, 287 Merritt, Pat 180 Merryman, Merlin P 25. 288 Mersch, John Louis 190, 237 Mertz. Barbara 162, 196, 217 Metz, Gertrude 87, 203, 293 Metzger, Shirley 59, 101, 248, 257, 290, 314 Meyer, Donald 247 Meyer, Prof. Max E 260 Meyer, S. E 247 Meyer, Stella 263 Meyer, Susannah 217 Meyer, Virginia 182, 184 Meyers, .-Mva M 192 Michaelis, Betty Ann 215 Middlebush. Mrs. F. A 295 Middlebttsh, Frederick A 14 Middleton. Jack 233 Mier, Lucille 184, 210 Milam, Jeanne 213 Milam, Mildred 293 Milbourn, Hazel 206 Miley, Olive 165 Miles. Mary Virginia 59, 208 Miller, .- Iva E 288 Miller, Blake 233 Miller, Charles 144 Miller, Christine 261, 277. 278. 323 Miller. Cyrus 228 Miller. Donald 59, 144, 233 Miller, Dorothy 164 Miller, Ed 161 Miller, Farrell S 248 Miller, George H 59. 283 Miller, Jane 209 Miller, John 144, 225 Miller, Louise Caroline 168 Miller, Lucille 165 Miller, Margaret 206 Miller, Mildred 14, 87, 295 Miller, Milton 141 Miller, Russell 59, 246, 282 Miller, Prof. Walter 155. 260, 264, 265 Miller, WiUiam S 225 Miller. W. M 12 Millett, Stephen J 24 Milligan, Wilma 164 Million, Guy C, Jr 235 Mills, John 222 Mills, Katherine 261, 320 Mills, Mary June 87, 212 Mienershagen, Delmar 233 Minor, Harrison 236 Mirgon, Paul C 246, 318 Mitchell, .■ neva 59. 305 Mitchell, Ben Dysart 59 Mitchell, Ethel 26, 28, 59, 151, 208 Mitchell, Gladys 214, 292 Mitchell, Leie ivlan 8 Mitchell, Lynn B 16, 59, 158, 170, 171, 240, 268, 301 Mitchell, Mary 87. 292 Mitchell, Robert 261 , 288 Mitchell, Stanley.. . .182, 184, 193, 245 Mix, Albert L 87, 231 Mix. Alva 1 222 Moffet, Hubert C 272 Moise. Matt H 59, 224 Monsees. Fulton 236 Montague, Dick 245, 275 Montgomery, Deva Grace 87 Montgomery, Merrill -284 Montgomery. Wilma Lucille 168 Moon, Marguerite 203, 319 Moon, Marianna 292 Moore, Esther 265 Moore, Eugene 180, 231. 291 Moore, Frances 87, 213 Moore, Harry S 59. 234, 261, 282. ,TO2, 303, 314 Moore, J. B 245 Moore, Jean 213 Moore, Kermit 60, 160, 161. 179. 272 Moore, Lawrence 87, 226 Moore. Lucille 87. 202. .104. ,305 Moore, Madge 276, 278 Moore, Richard T 285 Moore, Thomas 284 Morelock, T. C 289, 322 Morgan, Grant 29, 106 Morgan, Mary 214, 276, 278 Morgan, Sheridan 25, 28, 60. 248, 261, 310 Page Morris, Mrs. Charles 199 Morris, Harry 14, 60. 198. 246 Morns. J. P 294 Morris, Lillian 202 Morris, L. C 294 Morris, Thomas O 291 Morrison, Laura 60, 209, 258 Morrison. Mary 152, 207 Moses, Alexander 257, .W2, ,103 Mossel, Benjamin 239 Mossman, Donald 245 Motley, Hurley E 37, 288 Motley, Ruby Frances 60 Motter, Douglas. . . .163, 234. ,102, 314 Motter, J. D 303 Moulder, Champ C 228 Muehling, Charies.. . .87. 247. 283. .102. 303 Mueller. Herbert 290 Mulkey. James 21. 286. 287 Mullen, Alice 211 Muller, Albert L 189 Muller. Herbert 60, 134 Mullins, Marjorie 87, 196, 207 Mumford, Dean Frederick B 12 MundwiUer, Orlando A. .. .60, 284, 314 Munger, Williston 244 Muno. James Holland 311 Muratta. John P 175. 232. .102. 303 Murray. Everett 144. 235 Murray. Matthew S 232 Murrell. Charles 285 Murry. Martha Elizabeth 202 Musgrave. David 2,16. 288 Musgrave. Elzie 87. 236 Mutti. Alfred F 14, 60. 283 Mutti. Glen E 144. 222. 272 Myer. Virginia 182. 184. 214 Myers. Claude 242 Myers, Edward M 87, 228 Myers, James D 23 Myers, Marcella 214 Myers, Vernon 60, 198, 223 256, 281, 284, 291, 314 Mc. ' dam, Florence 162, 212, 278 Mc lester, Berenice 215 Mc.-Mlister, Erma 278 Mc. rtor, Roscoe 286 Mc.-Vtee, James 244, 253, 274, 290 McCaffree, Robert 223 McCall. Edwin L 281 McCall. Levan E 287 McCall, William T 287 McCammon, Leroy 240 McCarthy, Agnes 215 McCarthy, John F 2.14 McCarty, Betty 86, 203, 293 McCarty, Edith 315 McCaslin, Collen 244 McCaustland, Elmer J 16 McClain, Mildred 57, 292 McCleary, Glenn .X 310 McClelland, Joseph 86, 234 McCloskey, John C 237, 301 McClure. Gertrude 182, 184 McClure, Martha R 204 McCollum, J. Albert 25, 57, 184, 185, 236, 281, 314, 322 McCormick, May M 86, 206, 315 McCray, William S 228 McCroskey, Lawrence 231 McCue, George 163, 290 McCullock, Margaret. 86, 165, 311, 313 McCurry, Ida May 57, 258 McDaniel, Guy .-X 33 McDaniels, Charies T 2,10 McUavid, Frank M 9 McDonald, John 57, 245, 274 McDonald, Mary 212 McDonald, William N 57, 232, 282 101 McDonnell, Flossie Bell 259 McElree, Willard 240 McEnnis, Leonard. . 182, 183, 224, 275 McFarland, Clinton 191, 290, 302, 303 McFarland, Phyliss 58, 210, 293 McGann, Barton E 226 McGinley. James 310 McGinley, Jean 26, 86, 151, 162, 203, 278, 315 McGinley, John N.. . .86, 230, 302, 303 McGrath, Edward 198, 237, 291 McGraw, Jessie Lou 209, 313 McGrew, John 284 McGuire, Clyde Wayne 272 McHarg. Lynn 1 16, 246 Mclntire, Warren 86 Mclndoo, Roberta 208, 315 Mcintosh, James 240 Mclntyre, Donald 233 Mclntyre, Warren 180, 225, 270 McKay, James 86, 246, 281, 290 McKay, Jean 325 McKay, John 247 McKay, Martha 164, 182. 184. 202. 305 McKay. Mrs. Mary Asbury 162 McKean. .Arthur 144 Page McKechme. Julia 211 McKee. Marian 58. 202 McKee. Mary R 260 McKelvey. Donald L 58. 230. 274 McKenzie, Prof. F. F 272 McKey . Jean 58. 254. 255 McKinney. Dorathy. .86. 168. 304. 305 McKinney. Frank F 87. 294 McKinney. Kathren 164. 203. 305 McKinsey. John Paul 175 McLaren. Charles 246 McLaughlin. Dorathy 165 McLeod. Jane Elizabeth 180. 215 McManama. Paul C. .58. 173, 241, 268 McMenamy, Ignatius C 245, 303 McMillan, Edward J 230 McMullen, Patricia 27, 58, 203, 293 McNew, William T 287 McPheeters, James 101, 180. 244 N Nagel. Elsa 263 Nash. Vernon 289 Neal. Russell B 189. 192. 242 Neale. Sadie Bay 60. 292 Neate. William B 235 Ncff. Elizabeth 212 Neff. Margaret 88. 212. 278. 292 Neil. Edith 321 Nelson. Arthur W„ Jr 60, 235 Nelson, Berniece 209 Nelson, Ealton L 181. 301 Nelson, Helen Ethel 88 Nelson, M 319 Nelson, William A 88, 223 Nelson, WilHam L.. .235, 260, 261, 262, 319 Nesbit, Ellen 213 Neville. Mary Nelson 208. 258 Newcomb. Charles 173. 245 Newcomb. Mrs. Claude R 259 Newton. Guy D 266. 267 Niblack, Marvin 60. 172. 302. 303 Niblo, Elmo 114 Nichols, Clark 30. 233 Nichols. Courtland W 225 Nickell. Hazel 88. 162. 210. 259. 278 Nieburg. John F 228. 301 Nieburg. Lucille 37. 305 Nienhauser. .Arthur 142 Nightingale. Dorathy 260 Nill. Edward C 233 Nixon. William 144 Noblitt. Noble L 109. 231 Noel. Francis 165 Nolan. Eugene 244 Nolan. James 144. 244, 275 Nolen, Mary E 88, 210 Norberg, George 242 Norquist, Elliot 60. 198 North. Martha Ellen 88 Northrop. Ray 88. 142, 174, 222 Norton. Fielding 19. 60. 198. 235. 289. 290 Norton. John 287 North, Martha Ellen 215 Notzon, Donald H 88, 190, 236 Novoson, Frank. . . . 182, 183, 243, 280, 281, 314 Noyes, Guy 193, 236 Nussbaum, Richard 144. 248 Nussbaum, Melvin Byron. . . .158. 248. 279 Nussman. Oscar 318 O Gates, RoUin 88, 233, 291 O ' Bryen, John 88, 240 Ochs, Henry 88, 241, 256, 257, 268, 273, 290 ODonnell, Anna Jean 88, 202, 315 Offutt, Emabel 61, 180, 202 Ogden, Chester 244 Ogle, Jane 27, 61, 206 Ohnemus, Marjorie 184 Ohnemus, Virginia 27, 88, 209 Oldham, Gordon D 61 Oliver, William 1 241 Oliver, W. L 173, 268 OHves, Robert B 235 Olmstead, Lucille ' 165 Olney, Lucille 89, 1,5, 306 Olson, Frances 6 ' 258 Olson, Herman C f 283 Olson, Velma S ' If 164 Ombres, S. Richard 6 ' 87 O ' Neal, Charles F , 21 O ' Neal, Charles Madison. 175 -; , 105 ORear. Janet if 61 Orr. Ander K ' 38 O ' Neill. Thomas P 46 O ' Rourke. Earl 247 Orr. Isabel 213 Osborn. Bill 160, 161 Osborn. George D.. Jr 230. 275 Osborne. John W 61. 222 Page Osterman. Selma Rachel 164 Oth. Ray Charles US Otte. Ray 144 Over, Helen 89. 163, 217, 261 Overall. Beverly 211 Owen. Claude 223. 265 Owen. Henry W 235 Owen. Olga 210 Owen. Robert Newton 61 Owen. Wayne 285 Owens, James W 190. 234. 269 Owens, Robert Newton 265 P Pace, Marvin 291 Pace. Mary Alice 23. 26, 89, 196, 217, 278 Packwood, Robert F. . 89, 230. 290. 302 Palfreyman. Joe 122 Palmer. A 319 Palmer. Clarence 221. 279 Palmer. Ourevia 325 Palmer. P 319 Palmer. Robert 325 Palmer. Russell 228 Palmer. V 319 Parent. Joseph 192 Paris. Homer E 245 Park, Henrietta 27, 61, 210, 318, 323 Parker, Capt, Gilbert E 188 Parks, Billy 275 Parks, Frances 89, 213 Parks, George R . . .139, 189, 193, 244 Parks. Dean J. L 20 Parman. Garland F 143. 222 Parman. Kenneth. . .143. 189. 190. 222 Parrish. F. Carlton 61, 283 Parsell, Jack R 261 Parsons, Irwin 144 Partlow, Elsa Margaret 263 Pascal, Jacques P 261 Passer, Barney 121, 243 Patuck, John 144, 231, 280 Patterson, Charles 225 Patterson, Dorothy 89. 210 Patterson. Mrs. M 199 Patton. Marie 325 Patton. Max 284 Patton. Pebble 61. 202 Paul Sam 280.325 Paxton. Lester H 37. 220. 266. 294 Payne. Bryan 89. 235. 282 Payne. Howard 193. 232 Pearsall, Howard W 266 Peck. F. Howard 302. 303 Peck. R. E ,101.303 Peeler. James 192 Peery. ' Trusten E 261 Pelofsky. Louis 324 Peltzman, Ruth.. 89. 196. 205. 293. 305 Pender. Roy H 61. 283 Pener. B. E 243.314,324 Penner, Glen 222 Penny. Beatrice E 203 Perkins, Frances 208 Perry, R. B 247 Petefish, Lester 228. 287 Peterman. Dorothy 164 Peters. G. R 301 Peters. James E 25. 178, 241, 280, 281 Peters, Mary Virginia 61 Peterson, Anna Louise 62 Peterson, Virginia 304. 305 Peterson, W 144 Pettegrew, Virginia 210 Pew, Mary Virginia 276 Pfeffer, Harold C 62, 233, 283 Pfefferkorn, Eugene W 221, 279 Phelps, George 232, 274, 285 Phillips, Jean Frances 215, 265 Phillips, Margaret 89, 214, 293 Phillips, Marjorie 89, 209 Phillips, Maureen 278 Phillips, Mildred 164 Phillips, Paul C 2,10. 261 Phillips, Shelton H 62, 283 Pickard, John 155, 260 Pickett, Dorothea N. ,. 27, 62, 202, 315 Pierce, Paul 320 Pihiblad, C. Terrence 310 Pike, Frances 62, 237 Pike, L. L. 301 Pilliard, ■ ax 62. 224. 302. 303 Pinkhair uth H 215 Pitkin, l eien 89, 162, 203, 315 Pitts, Birch 232 Pixley, Wi ' am 240. 267 Plager. Olii : 272 Ploeger. Olin H 221 Plovanick. Joseph Paul 62 1- oehlman. Lorna 62 Poehlman.. Milton 253 Points. Hugh 236 PoMitt. Jack V...62. 185. 189. 190. 198. 245. 252. 256. 257. 290, 322 Pollock, Abe 62, 243 M I Page 40S w " " SJO 9 NbSm INDEX 1 ' I Page Pollock, Philip 242 Pollock, Ruth 211 Poole. Margaret Jane. 89 Pope, Joe W 228 Porta, Genevieve 213, 293 Porta, Mary E 27. 213, 293 Porter, John 242 Poteet, F. E 199 Potter, Howard 285. 318, 320 Potter, Sue 196, 204 Potts. J. C 232,314 Potts, John 275 Powell, Elmer Russell 62, 190 Powell, Frances 27 Powell, Hugh C 62, 283 Powell, William 291 Powers, Edward 284 Poynter, A. B 62. 301 Prall. Joe A 89, 191, 302, 303 Prather, Anna Lee 278 Predock. William O 224 Presnell. George Rollin 62, 288 Price. Will C 222 Prichard. Marion 90, 203, 278, 323 Priddy, Dean Bessie Leach 23, 263 Priest, Melville S 302, 303 Priest, Mrs. L 199 Prochaska. J. A 294 Proctor, Charles J 192, 224 Proctor, Eldred Bond 90, 240 Proctor, James 90, 233 Proctor, Madge 277 Proctor, Robert 37, 173, 178. 241, 253, 266, 268 Proctor, Zora 215 Proffitt, Virgil, .160, 174, 198, 221, 270 Prugh, Norval F 90, 220, 302, 303 Piuss, Jean 248 Pryor, Elinor 152, 2 ' 9 Pulliam, Mary K 293 Pumphrey, Betty 202, 277 Purcell. Conley 192, 261 Pye, Alice 164, 266 Pyle, Howard 233 Pyle, William Henry 90 Quarles, Dean James T 17 Quarles, Mrs. James T 259 Quigg, Horace D., Jr. . , 235 Quigley, William E 301 R Rabenburg, Bill V 220 Rabinow, Morris Zachary 63 Race, Robert 90, 180, 225 Rafferty, Mrs. E. B 199 Raine. Kay 182. 184, 207 Rally, Ruth 26, 182, 184, 217, 277 Ramlow, William M 63, 240, 301 Ramsay, Hugh 232 Ramsay, Robert 191 Randall. Duane 63, 226, 281 Randall, E. F 90, 226 Randall, Ferguson 198, 226, 257. 262. 281 Randall. Tom 16, 25. 63, 170, 171, 189, 190. 252, 256. 257. 266. 294 Randall. William J 37. 238, 261 Randol, Betty 215 Rankin, James W 310 Ranson, Miss Elizabeth 199 Ratcliile. Elizabeth 90, 209 Rathbone, Byers 242 Ravenel, Prof. M. P 260 Rawlin?. Kelly P 286. 287 Rawlings, Otha 191, 233 Raxter, Lucy 277 Ray, Kenneth B 234 Ray, Virgil H 63, 266, 267 Rayburn, Don 63, 291 Read, Orville. H 90, 181, 230, 290 Reading, R. J 25 Reading, John William 25, 280 Ready, John T , 144, 235 Ream, R. L , 63, 283, ,301 Ream, W ■ ' , ,, 303 Reaves, Eugene B.,..90. 1,39, 159, 190, 245, 257 Records, J. W 63. 245, 288 Redden, Effie, . ' 165 Redman, Hetty Sue . 319 Redmond. John. . 180. 290 Redmond. John.C 228 Reed, Kenneth B 223 Reed, Owen 90, 233 Reed, Richard 90, 130, 291, .303 Reed, Shirley A ' ... ' .i.. . 215, Arvin .141, 73, 226 Reese, Prof. H M .j ,!. 260 Regier, HarolaS g;-. 229 Rehagen, Clarence-T 190, 318 Reid. John ■ 235 Reigner, Capt. Lewis t. ' .188, 198 Reinecke, Hazel 164, 165 Page Reinheimer. Wood 90 Renard, Mary Lou 211 Rendlen. Dorothy 90. 180. 212 Reno. Chester 294 Rensch. Joseph 233 Renshaw. Dodge R 231 Reuszer, Norman 272 Reynolds, Dexter Harold 63 Rice, Ray 144 Rich, Eugene 63, 239, 289, 290, 310, 311 Richards, Carol 63, 209 Richards. William D 272 Richardson. Allen C 261 Rickett. Prof. H. M 260 Ricketts. Ralph 247 Riddle, Roderick 193, 247, 320 Ridgeway, Marian 277 Ridgeway, Martha Ann 276 Ridings. Betty 313 Rieback. Harold 248 Riedel. Henry G 245 Riffle. Kent N 31, 222, 279 Rigrod, Carl A 239. 280, 306 Riley, Russell 190, 220 Risinger, Fannie Mae 91, 164, 305 Riter. Faye 63. 165 Ritchie, Dr. Walter S 198 Ritchie. W. S 294 Roach. Anne 63, 209 Roach. Catherine E 64, 209, 263 Robards, William S 247 Robbins, Robert L 294 Robbins, Warden S 64, 231 Robbins, Prof. William J 260 Roffins. Warren 13, 25. 161 Roberts, Frank L 223 Roberts, John F 64, 220, ,301,318 Robertson, J. Scott 236 Robertson, Roland 233 Robinowitz. William 243 Robnett. Hart 258 Robinett. James L 245, 268 Robins, Robert Lloyd 91 Robinson, Rowan 236 Rodgers, Arthur 284 Rodgers, Elsie 164 Rodgers, William Hall 64 Rodhouse, Prof. T. J 266 Roetzel. Joe 244 Rogers. Boswell 261 Rogers, Marie J 64, 208 Rogers, Ralph 160, 161, 179, 231, 270, 271, 272 Rogers, Ralph L 230 Rogers, Ralph Raymond 91 Roland. Stanley 169, 172 Rollins, C. B., Jr 322 Rollins, Frank B 155 Roney, Lois B 91 Roppolo, Joseph P 261, 280 Rose, E. Edward 64, 243 Rose, Emanuel 290 Rose, Henrietta 91 Rose. John 238, 275 Rosenbaum, Sonia 319 Rosebrough, Beatrice 168 Rosebrough, Marjorie 182, 184 Rosenbleet, Perry N 248 Rosenbrough, John D 158 Ross, A. Frank 144. 222, 237. 270 Ross, Lucille 217 Ross, Paul 272 Rot hmeyer, William 280 Rou " che, Barton 242 Rouner, James L 286, 287 Roush, Herbert 180 Roush, John Herbert 91, 246 Roussin, Madelyne M 261 Rovin, Adolph 64. 140. 243 Rovin, Charles. ... 18, 91, 140, 198, 243 Rowe, Margaret 164, 305 Rowell, Janice 64. 206, 287, 315 Rowland, Gerald E 91, 169, 231 Rowland, Martha 37 Rownd, William 25, 182, 183, 245, 262, 280 Roger, Alan 64 Ruddy, John 225 Rudolph, Raymond Charles 64 Rutf. Ethel 168 Rundberg. Ray 173 Rundtuiist. Charles 193. 223. 314 Rupp, Malcolm 286 Rus 1, Frances 64, 211, 289, 293 Rus! ' II Heatrice 64, 209 Russf ' " ranees 210 Russ- -nnett 222 Ru«t B : . .91. 208. 261 i ■ ' • ' tarice Evelyn 304 1 - , ' tt 286. 287 ' y »Su.elirh S 29, 91, 161, 169, 179, 231, 271, 274. 281 Ryan, Mrs. Nollie 197 Safier, Daniel 239, 306 Saft, Jane Holden 91 Sager, Charles Eugene 245 Page Salia, Margaret 164, 216 Sames, John William 64, 246, 303 Sames, Mary Cordelia 64 Samuels, Roberta 65 Sanborn, William 242 Sander, Elsie Marie 65 Sandler, Crenia 164 Sandtnel, Sam 301 Sandoval, Alphonso 163 Sanson, Richard 91, 233, 257, 268, 301 Sappington, Guy 141, 230 Sassman, Virgil 65, 198, 230 Saults, Dan 181 Saunders, Mrs. F. G 199 Savage. Richard 91, 244, 275 Saville, Chauncey 269 Saye, Mrp- Jean R 199 Scamman, James Pierce 244 Schaberg, Ben 175 Schaefter, A. E 241, 294 Schalk, Ellen 65, 202 Schempp, Catherine. .65, 196, 304, 323 Scheupbach, Carroll J.. Jr 101, 182. 184, 233, 279 Schiele, Charles. 115. 123, 193, 244, 275 Schlecht. Elizabeth 27, 212 Schlicht, Sherman E 288 Schlundt, Herman 294 Schmidt, Albert 225 Schmidt, Anne-Marie. . . .182, 184, 216 Schmidt, Dulcie 91, 168 Schmidt, I. Sneed 144 Schmidt. Richard L 229 Schmidt, Robert C 225 Schmidt, R. L 303 Schmidt. Reuben 37, 325 Schneider, Clifford C 241 Schneider, Doroghy 164, 202, 319 Schneider, John 247 Schoenborn. Rhodelma 261 Schondelmaier, Paul 311 Schooler, Fred 65, 191 Schowe, Grace 164 Schrey, Joe 144, 230 Schriever, George 92, 223, 322 Schroeder, Cordelia 209, 295 Schroeder, F. Willard 181. 229 Schubel, Dwight 247 Schuette. George Edward 92, 190, 281, 283 Schultz, Mary V 261 Schultz, Helen Louise 92, 212, 204, 305 Schumacher, Roy E 223 Schure, Robert P 17, 65, 223 Schutte. Louis S 225 Schwabe. James E 283 Schwartz, Murray 65, 198, 248 Schwartz, Robert 92, 248 Schweitzer, Roten 242, 285 Schweitzer, William 92, 240, 291 Sciarra, Mike 223, 300 Scobie, Donald Bates 92, 190, 226, 257, 281 Scott, Charles C 288 Scott, Mrs. D. R 295 Scott. Joseph 65, 283 Scott, Lynn S 190. 245. 257 Scott, Paul M 65, 283 Scott, R. H 191, 198, 238, 274, 301 Scott, Stanley 233 Scott, Stella. . . . 197 Scott, William W 245 Sear , Mary K 162, 202, 261, 276 Sears, Mrs. Maude 199 Seeger, Helen 23, 26, 27, 162, 164. 254. 292, 323 Seller, Robert 65, 191. 233, 257, 261, 312, 322 Seitz, William K 229 Selby. Orla 206 Selvidge, Helen 162. 196, 214 Selvidge, Prof. R. W 267 Senevey. Felix J., Jr 65, 235 Senne, Herbert 294 Serenco, Lester 243 Sessit. Frank 286 Settles. Eleanor Vincent 92 Severance, Lynn Edward 92 Seward, Marjorie 92, 162, 207 Seybold, Ethel. . . . ; 264 Seybold. Margaret 264 Shadle. Maurice 92, 181, 290 Shackelford. Roger 198, 247, 285 Shalk, Ellen 315 Shanklin, Fred 193, 225, 280 Shanklin. John 193, 225, 261 Shapiro. Sidney 180, 239 Sharp E. E 65, 232 Sharp, E. W 289 Shaw, Richard C 92, 182, 183. 185, 190, 228 Shea, Helen 92, 196, 293, 315 Shea, John 244 Shedd, Adela 206 Sheldon, Elizabeth 165, 277 Sheldon, G. T 233, 301 Page Shellenberger. Harriet. 17, 26, 162, 196, 209, 254, 258, 306 Shelley, Jack 144, 279 Shelton, A. B 301 Shepard. Alice 210 Shepard. Mary 27. 66. 289, 292 Shepherd, James 66, 172. 223. 261. 266. 269, 314 Sherman, Charles A 164, 203. 315 Sherman, Ethel 304 Sherr, Elliott 265 Shewmaker, Anne 264 Shirky, Robert 12, 66, 160, 166, 271, 272 ■Shirley, Lee A 37, 220, 302, 303 .Shively, Gerald D 310 Shoemaker, Alice Virginia.. 92. 207, 305 Shoemaker, Evelyn. . .92, 212. 278. 323 Short. Lloyd M ■. 310 Short. Robert 244 Shortridge. Alfred Lewis 230 Shrout. Francis M 191 Shue. Herbert S 66 Shuey. Don E 161, 222 Shy. Emory 232 Severs, Glen M 228 Sievers, Ray M., Jr 224 Sigler. Susan 27. 93, 215 Simkin, F. H 301 Silbernagel, Lester 184, 248 Simkin, Fred H 223 Simmons, Allen 181, 224 Simon, E dward 239 •Simpson, Emerson 286, 287 Singer, Lawrence 144, 248 Singleton, Charles S 261 Sinz, Mrs. Edith 197 Sipple, Mildred 93, 305 Slagel, Helen Vera 202, 305 Slagle, John 291, 240 Slater, Harry 66, 240 Slaughter. Mrs. Minor M 289 Sloop, Richard L 234 Smarr, Lawrence K 93, 143, 189, 190, 257 Smey, John 144 • Smith, Alice E 193i Smith, Anna Mae 37, 93, 20J Smith, Dwight 101, 193, 275 Smith, Edwin D 66, 190 Smith, Elbert 236, 257, 275 Smith, Elizabeth 93, 215 Smith, Esther 66, 206 Smith, George E 223 Smith, Horace 66, 198, 242, 274 Smith, H. M 144 Smith. Kathleen 26. 182, 183 Smith, Kenneth 158, 172, 266 Smith, Rev. Luther Wesley 325 Smith. Mr-i. Luther Wesley 325 Smith. Mary Jo 164 Smith. Marjorie C 66 Smith, Marshall Valenti ne 93 Smith, Mary Collette 66 Smith, Phyllis 164 Smith, Ralph S 66, 232 Smith, Raymond F 231 Smith, Roy 220 Smith, R. B 301 Smith, Richard Burress 93 Smith, Richard W 225 Smith, Robert 241 Smith, Sam 144 Smith, Sarah 215 Smith, Sidney 66, 181, 239 Smith, T. R 222 Smith. Thomas 175. 272 Smith, Valerie 66, 215 Smith, Walter 246, 275 Stnith, Winton 193, 236 Smithers, Robert 192, 225 Smyth, Harry 167, 245, 290 Smyth, Sheppard 245 Snavely, Joseph R 261 Sneed, George O 143 Snider, Fern 318 Snively, Paul. 144, 224, 275 Sobel, William 181, 243 Soderstrom, E. A 289, 291 Solomon, Ruth 196, 276, 205 Somarindyck, Margaret 67, 209 Somerville, Frances 93, 212 Sonnier, Hazel. . .67, 196, 216, 305, 318 Sorrell, Alice G ' 318 Sorency, Ann 67, 196, 313 Souder, Kathryn 93, 174 Southard, Dennis 93, 245, 290 .Sowers, Paul 142, 174, 221 Spack, Manuel 324 Spangler. Stanlie H 160, 161, 169, 222, 270 Sparks, Hazel M 203 Sparks, Phoebe 181, 210, 293 Spaulding, Donald K 222 Speer, A. A 9 Spence, Colberne 67 Spencer, Catherine 67, 214 Spencer, Garret 284 Spicer, Racine 265 Page 406 WITAR 1932 INDEX » ff-y - ' . Page Spindler, Jane 286. 287 Spolander, Fern 26, 67. 196. 210. 254. 318. 323 Springer. Ellsworth M 221 Sprinkle. Beatrice Jane 67 Sprinkle. Robert 93, 245. 2 ' )0 Spurgeon. Velnia Virginia 93 Spurting. Mrs. Ellis 288 Spurling. Virgil 99. 100 Stahl. Donald H 93. 230 Stalmann. Paul 17 Stapp. Betty 67 Stanberry. Don 294 Stanberry. Mary Elizabeth 94 Standeven. Elsie 214. 310. 311 Stankowski. Anton J 100, 322 Stark. Dorothy 94. 304, 305 Statler, James C 226 Stattler. Cornelius J 94 Stead. Virgil 286. 287 Stearn. A. E 294 Steiner. Marian 27 Steiner. Mary Lucille 94 Steck. Dale 291 Steele. Howard 290 Steichen. Edward M 327 Steinmeyer. J. A 144. 262 Stemin. Jesse . dele 67. 196. 212 Stennis. Robert 242 Stephens. Dorothy 304. 305 Stephens. Edna Ruth 37. 204. 305 Stephens. E. Sydney 155. 235 Stephens. Dean Frank F 318. 320 Stephens. Fred 67, 160, 220 Stephens, J. D 175. 270. 325 Stephenson. .Alise 210 Stephenson. Caroline 180. 208. 277 Stephenson. Jeanette 27, 94, 151 Stern. Aaron Cruvant 94. 239 Stern. Irving A 94. 191. 248 Stevens, William 175, 242 Stevenson, E 319 Stevenson, Helen Marie 67 Stevenson, Jeanne 67, 210 , Stevenson, John A 94 Stevenson, Martha Jane 278, 293 Stevenson, Ruth 67, 319, 325 Stewart, Harriet E 318, 325 Stewart, Dr. Caroline 265 Stewart, Evelyn 68, 168 Stewart, Mabel Frances 68 Stewart, Wallace D..68, 223. 261, 265 Stigall, Louis U 33 Stockwood, Robert 144, 193, 2,30 Stokes, Frances 26, 68, 162, 168, 179, 273, 323 Stone, Ben 180, 190, 244, 290 Stone, Claude 279 Stone, Irene 68. 209 Stone. Judge Kimbrough 33 Stong. Claire. . . .94. 183, 209. 276, 278 Storz. George C 94 Stout, Robert 160 Stradtherr, George 143, 189, ' 190, 267 Strand. Russell E 279 Strauss. John L 192 Strceter. Hale B 1 75 Steif. Made 68. 304, 305 Strieker. Emil 191 Stripp. Howard V 225 Strop. Clarence 261. 285 Stuart, Edith Mary 68, 203 Strumberg, Henry 144, 245 Stryker, VVitliam 290 Stuart, Jean 181, 215 Stuber, George Ill, 229, 280 Stuckert, .Albert 224 Studer, Harry 236 Stuerke, Tom 236, 302, 303 Subletta, Edith 265 Suddath, James W 235 Suggett, Thelma 289, 292 Suhre, Lester 291 Summer, James S 322 Summers, Bruce 272 Summers, Helen Louise 94 Sutheriand, Carl M 68, 228 Sutherland, Richard.. 94. 190. 233, 257 282 Sutton, Baylor 68, 245[ 282 Sutton, Frank 286 Sutton, Harper Hurst 94, 191, 228. 261, 282, 314, 318, 322 Swackhamer, Cletus O 222, 272 Swain, H. R 301 Swank, Ben 285 Swanson. Myrtle E 263 Swartz. Robert 128 Swartz. W. Richard 68, 234 Swatek, Jack W 228 Sweeney, Dennis J . .. .94. 240. 301, 314 Sweeney, Morgan 237 Sylvester, Dorothy 215 Symon, Mary Jeanette 158, 215 Tallent, W. E Tandy, Mrs. Ruth. 144. 231 ... 259 Page Tarr. Dr. W. A 198. 256 Tatum . Elizabeth 210 Tauber. Esther 260, 261 Taylor, Eleanor 263 Taylor, Mrs. Ella D 199 Taylor. Frances 215. 291 Taylor, Jane 95, 215 Taylor, Vincent 95, 234 Teague. Coucher 68, 168 Tedlock, Ernest 95. 264 Tello. Mrs. Margaret P 259. 263 Tepper. Ben 144. 243 Terrill. Harold 222 Terry. Evelyn 68 Terry. Jason Mars 231, 272 Teter, Floyd A 283 Teter, S. E 144 Thimmesch. Donald A. , . " 5. 142. 143 Thistlewaite. Terry 181. 280 Thomas. Ernest 237, 291 Thomas, Esther 202 Thomas, Freeda 211 Thomas, Horace 286, 287 Thomas, Margaret J 68, 207, 260, 261, 323 Thomas, Tes,sda .Auburn 95 Thompson. Harold 233 Thompson, James Patrick 95 Thompson, John 101 Thompson, Mary 95, 212 Thompson, Pocahontas. . . .95, 215, 258 Thomson, Dorothy 214 Thorny, John. . .223. 310, 312, 314. 322 Thorne. Charies. ... 172. 223. 268, 269, 301, 321 Thornton, Paget W 232 Thrailkill, Beatrice. . .68. 207, 293, 306 Thurman, Don 191, 236 Thurston, Estill 142 Tiemann, Marie 211 Tiffin, Winifred. .95, 208, 278, 293, 315 Tillman, Maryan 95, 210, 278, 305 Tillotson, Ruth Ann 207, 276 Tillson, Mrs. Harriett 197 Tincher, William 144, 272 Tipton, B. G 301 Tisdel. Dean Frederick M 18, 260 Tomlinson. Charles Thomas 191 Tomoglia. Thomas A 321 Tooly. Frank 291 Tootle. Milton. Jr 9 Topping. William T. G 144. 193. 246. 275 Tornjo. Edna 163 Tourney. Guy 224. 287 Tourney. Harold E 224 Touton. Margaret 213 Townsdin. Charles Lawrence. . 246, 274 Townsend, Grace 95, 214 Trask. Herbert 242 Travis, Wilbur E 226 Traber, Ralph Edgar 260, 261 Traschel, Eleanor 210, 305 Trask, Herbert 280 Travis, Wilbur E 226 Trenholme, Prof. Louise 1 260 Tresler. Edythe 68. 164. 168 Trice. Hall 95. 242 Trigg. Morrell M 226 Trimble. Eliz..22. 24, 68, 196, 213, 255 Trimble, Helen 168 Trimble, John 244 Troetschler, Sophie 261 Trogdon, James 144, 321 Trombly, Prof, . ' lbert 265 Trouti. Ruby Louise 68 Trowbridge, Prof. E. A 272 Trowbridge. E. A.. Jr. . . . 144. 161. 170. 191. 231. 271. 272 Trueblood. Henry F 225 Truman. Abe 302. i03 Truog. Daniel S 225. 267 Truog. Morton D 225 Truog. Sally 213 Trusty. David 244 Tucker. Franck C. Rev 318. 320 Tucker. Marvin 101 , 248 Tucker, Rex L 232, 280, 294 Tuggle, James Anderson.. .68. 160. 198, 231, 271, 272, 274, 281 Turner, Christy 247 Tuttle. Norris 172 Twyman, Harold 302, 303 Twyman, Richard 244 Tyree, Hesse 164, 305 U. Ulffers, Howard 244 Ulffers, Carl A.. Jr 128. 274, 285 Ulmann, Evelyn 27, 205, 305, 324 Upjohn, William B....68. 244. 257. 293 Utz, Cornelius 68 V. Valentine, Mary L 95, 215 Van Amburg, Ben 294 Vandivoort, Margaret 68, 305 Page Van Epp, M 144 Van Hoozer, Cloyce H 193 Vanorden, Anna Wray 95, 212 Van Studdiford. Kay 68, 304. 305 Van Wakeman, Jerry 285 Van Wormer. Joseph 142. 232. 294 Varney. Herschel H.. .68, 220, 266, 258 Vaugh, Ruth 165, 217 Vaughn, Mrs. B. W 199 Vaughn. Rebecca Merle 96 Vaughan. Helen 209 Vaura. Bohumir..96, 191. 198, 229, 274 Vega, Melecio 163 Venable, Mrs. George 259 Venable. Prof. George 300 Vencill, Hazel 68. 164. 168. 273 Venrick. Juanita Evans.. . .68. 263, 313 Vermillion, Nile 68, 284, 314 Veleto, Charles 144, 230 Via, Charles 37, 247 Viera. Sergeant E. C 142, 152, 174 Viles, Phili p 242 Viles, Prof. Jonas 260 Vincent. Ruth 27. 96. 181. 293 Viner. Dorothy 261 Vogel. Jesse 68 Volk. Alvin R 68 Voss, Leonard 179, 231, 270, 318 Vosseler, Mrs. H. B 199 Voth. H. D 282. 301 Voth. Harry G 96. 229 W Waddell. George R 70. 238 Wadlow, Emilie 96. 214, 292 Waggener, William K. . . .224. 261. 301 Wagner. Ernest M 231 Wagner, Francis Norman 96 Wagner, Jeanette 324 Wagner, Norman 96, 120, 244, 268 Wagner. William 280 Waite. George 225. 291 Walker. Allen W., Jr 235 Walker. Elizabeth 258 Walker. Gertrude 211. 276. 278 Walker. John 320 Walker. Nell 260. 263 Walker. Nolan A 270 Wall. W. Richard 191. 236 Wallace. Thomas 192, 235, 261, 262 Wallenstrom, Jay C 244 Wallhausen, Clarence 294 Wallis, Clifford M 172 Wallower, Theodore 196, 230, 306 Walsh, John 237 Walter, Louis G 226 Walter, Wallace 236 Walther, Margaret 27 Wampler, Nelson. . . .96, 190, 233, 257, 282 Ward, Charles F 9 Ward. George 284 Ward. H. C 191, 288 Ware, Ruth 70. 214 Warren. Gordon. . . .261. 310. 311. 312. 314. 322 Warshaw. Mrs. Jacob 265 Warshaw. Prof. Jacob 260. 265 Washburn. J. Loren 288 Wasserman. Max : .96, 243, 324 Wasserstom, Solbert 248, 311. 314 Wasson. Dorothy. . . . 70. 152. 174. 175, 209 Waterman, Logan 303 Waterman, Louise 165, 212 Waters, Thomas 144 Watkins, Albe Marion 287 Watkins, Lillian 165 Watkins, Ralph 33 Watson, Barry A 235 Watson, Philip Robert 144 Walters, Ralph Orville. . . 181. 246. 281.302,303 Watts, Virginia Lee 164, 277 Watts, William 182, 184, 228, 279 Waugh, John 37, 220, 294 Waugh, Ruth 163 Way, Fern 165, 206 Wayland. Lolah Ellen 96. 208 Weaver. Dorothy B 325 Weaver. Prof. L. G 272 Weaver. William 272 Webb, J. Lloyd 22. 272 Webber. Glenn ,233 Webhell. Everett , 233 Weber, Jean D 23« .i02. 303 Wehrman. Gilbert W 7 ?i|| ?70 Weinbach. Ancel ; t i%.i ' 2 Weinbach. Prof. M. P. . .IV.. Jjafc- 26|S ' - ' 9 Weinkein. Glenwer F . " . - c,,, ,!37 Weinsaft, Thomas L . , ,, 192 Weisbaum. Emanuel Victor. . . .70, 239 Weisert. Elain 202 Weisman. .Stanley 182, 184, 239 Welch, Barret 275 Welch, Betty 151. 210 Welch, Owsley 126, 233 Page Weldon. Richard 220, 282 Wells, Dorothy M 37, 265 Wells. Edith 211, 293 Wells, Frances 70, 206 Wells, Malcolm 70. 228, 294 Welsh, Barrett 236 Wentz, Hal 144 Wepprick, M. S 301 Wescott. M. C 301 West. Elmer Lee 96. 190 West. Ivan 25. 70, 283, 301 West, Lida 70, 196 Westbrook, W. N 33 Westfall. B. A 143, .303 Westfall. Prof. W. D 260 Westmeier. Herman 169 Wetzel. William 233 Wharton. Prof. J. Roy 266, 267 Wheeler, Margaret Ann 207 Wheeling, Louis E 191 Wheeler, Margaret 182, 183, 276 Wherry, William 302, 303 Whipple, Bertha 263 Whitacre, Benton P 224 Whitaker, John R 289 White, Dorothy 27, 206 White, Eva 206 White, Hiram 244 White, Humphrey 139, 274 White, James D 70, 289, 290 White, John P 228 White, Noland 96, 287, 302, 303 White, Rinier 70. 247 Whitebread. Terry. ... 16, 96. 158. 170. 171, 173, 190 Whitehead, Dick B 166, 167, 232, 272, 303 Whitlark, Laura 165, 261, ' 276, ' 313 Whitmore, Mrs. Rogers 259 Whitsett. Arthur 291 Whitsett. James A . , 234 Whitsett. William 193. 234. 281 Wicksell. Milton J 220 Wiemer. Robert F 232 Wier. Robert John. . .97. 190. 228. 266, 268 Wigbels, Frank 70, 1 72, 1 78 Wilder, Wilma Jane 70 Wildman, W. O 181. 234. 314 Wilhite. Alise 259 Wilkie. Ed 182. 184, 236 Wilkin, Carol 264 Wilks, Richard 225, 268 Wilks, Roy 141 Williams, Mrs. Alma V 283 Williams. Prof. C. H 260 Williams. Georgiana 320 Williams, Herman 291 Williams, Merle Lee 26, 97, 162, 196, 208, 278 Williams, Thomas Lanier 224, 249 Williams, Thurley D 97, 204 Williams, Walter. ... 10. 1 1 . 256. 260. 322 Williamson. Carl 191. 192. 257 Williamson. Elsa Wade. . .260. 310. 313 Williamson. Glen 70, 222 Williamson, Gordon 141, 247 Williamson, Harold... 71. 181. 290,322 Williamson, Jack 242 Willibrand, Matilda 261 Willis, Roger 220 Willoughby, Jack. . .71, 139. 236. 257. 275 Willson. George C 9 Wilser, Edwina 276 Wilson, Catherine Louise 97, 206 Wilson, David L 284 Wilson, Donald 286, 287 Wilson, Helen 97, 318. 319 Wilson. James C 22, 24, 71 . 155, 185, 224, 252. 256. 262. 274, 310 Wilson. John A 225 Wilson, Louise 211 Wilson, Mary 168, 207 Wilson, Omar B 224 Wilsor., Dr. Ralph 33 Wilson, R 144 Wilson, Samuel. .97. 127. 128. 158, 229 Wimmell, Albert Edward 71 Winer, Henry 2.TO, 324 Winfrey, John William 175, 272 Winkel, Harqld 226 Winklemeyer, Lucile 210, 304, .105 Winkler, Cloyd L 23.. Winter, Dorothea. . . .97. 212. 304. 305 Winter. Lyman 97. 181. 235, 290 Wise, Mrs. Fanny 285 Wise. Hal M 233 Witchcr. Ida F 261 Witkowski, . delaide Carolyn 97 Witten, Paul 288 Wolf, Mary •. . . 27 Wollenman. Beth Hays 97 Wolz. Anna Louise 97. 211. .105 Wolz. Katherii 97, 217, 278 Wood. Dora Pw 261 Wood, Kdna. . .:•...•. ' 263 ( Page 407 j | if . „-; . c =ra.g ' 1 g ' - v INDEX Page Wood, Margaret Kathryn 71 Woodruff, Clarence M 222, 270 Woodruff, Glen 271, 272 Woodruff, Merril 160 Woods, John W 231 Woodsman, Warren O 245 Woodson, Lucille 325 Woodward, Van Doren 245, 261 Woody, L 144 Woolley, Marine 1 210 Wooten, Charles F 191 Wornall, William 242 Wrench, Mrs. Jesse E 199 Wrench, Prof. Jesse 2S3, 262, .322 Wright, Edwin 71, 238, 274 Wright, Colonel John W 188, 260 Page Wright, Martha 276, 313 Wright, Mary Lou 71 Wright, Wayne 144, 236 Wright, William L 228 Wulfekammer, Verna 263 Wyatt, W. Wallace ,102, .W3 Wyeth, Major John C 188 Wymore, Carl Frank 232, 274, 285 Wymore, Mayne 215, 304. 305 Y Yeager, Charles J 226 Yates, William E 270 Yeager, Voerge 227 Yeargain, Helen 212, 293 Yeckel, Carl H 225 Page Yeckel, Phil 71, 110, 225, 291 Yohe, T. Graydon 245 Young, Andrew 101, 180, 193, 244 Young, Archibald 97, 232 Young, Eva Violet 71, 204 Young, Fowler 141, 160, 161, 271 Young, Howard Lee 233, 275 Young, Milton A 224 Young, Newton 144, 223 Young, Virginia 71, 196, 204 Youngs, Geneva 259 Yudkofsky, Joe 280, 311, 324 Z Zane, Robert L 238 Zavada, Walter 237 Page Zeiser. D. F 178, 223 Zeki, Salich 163 Zeki, Mehmet 163 Zelle, Edith 26, 162, 182, 183, 196, 206, 276 Zelle, Florence 71, 206 Zeller, Adele 214 Zener, Margaret 71, 211, 295 Zieba, Frank 301 Ziegler, Joseph William.. . 190, 237, 257 Zillget, George 175 Zillman, Paul 116, 117, 221, 272 Zimmerman, Clarence 169, 231 Zimmerman, Reuben 187, 243 Zinn,- James 97, 122, 198, 225, 261 Zuerl, Charles D 142 - ' ' : Page 408

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

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


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


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.