University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 396

 

University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 396 of the 1933 volume:

; i. ♦ K- ' l V i , Tvi ' T » M J - - .. - ' - lllMntfl ' ■ ' , -v ? f » V i " 1|:U t =t Tf flMilf f $o 2S ;,. lB i r o- NINETEEN -THIP.TY THREE HE YEAP.BOOK OF THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERiSITY OF MISSOURI AT COLUMBIA. V nere are so many incidents ol our daily lile in scnool w nose cnarm is recognized by us only in alter years, and tne preciousness ol memories is dear to us alone. -Lnis Oavitar nas endeavored to eaten some ol tnese details, to nelp to keep tnem ensnrined m our nearts lorever, and to impart to tnose w no cannot snare in tne joys ano sorrow s, w orries and disappointments, and above all tnose privileges and triendsnips, tne enjoyment ot wnicn is our neritage trom nere, some glimpse ot all tnose tmngs vt nicn do mean and w ill continue to mean so muck to us. Onould tnese pages give some slignt satistaction to you w no read tnem tnrougn tne memories tney bring to your mind s eye, our task w iU nave been completed. Oucn an end IS our goal . . . no more can v e do, and no nigner praise can our ellorts receive tnan to nave it said in all sincerity tnat our aim w as realized. fHS ' D 1 -m XXecognition ol outstanding service is usu- ally neraloeo in proper lasnion, w itn mucn lanlare and olow mg ol trumpets, truly great rew ards lor great deeds; yet tnere are in- numerable little, daily services, necessary to tne accomplisnment ol greater tnmgs, M liicli go by unneralded, tne merit ol tneir acnievement oversnadow ed by tne ultimate completion ol tne task to wara w nicn tneir ellorts are directed. And so, tnis Oavitar ol 1933 IS a tribute to tnose deeds and to tne doers ol sucn, w nose actions are, in trutn, tne lile blood ol our campus activities, and, to Vt nom our debt ol gratitude can at best be only partially repaid. In -MLemory ol Lt-itker Marion (Daddy) Def WiUarJ J. McElree oe V ne briel candle mat glowed awn lie and drooped to darkness is cnerisned in memory lor tne lustre it snea on tne passing scene, lor tne nours It tinted ■w ' ltli unique colors never to be duplicated and in tne absence ol wnicn tne nue ol wnat remains IS sombrely deepened; and wnose lignt, tnougn gone, stirs aWays tne dust ol pa til s tound only in its gleam . . . ook I: ADMINISTRATION . . . tke Governing Oliicers ol tlie University, tne Deans ol the Ocnools and tneir r acuities, and tne Otudent Administrative Olticers. Book II: CLASSES . . . Alumni and Tke Student Per- sonnel. Book III: ATHLETICS . . . Foottall, Basket Ball, Track, Baseball, Polo, and Otner Sports. Book IV: FEATURES . . . Our Queens of Beauty and a Pnotograpnic Review ol tne Year. Book V: AC-IIV I- TIES . . . Publications, Debate, JVl.usic and Drama. Book VI: ORGANIZATIONS . . . tke Honorary Professional, and Social Iraternities, and Religious and General Organizations. Book VII: MILITARY. . . Oiiicers and Organizations ol tke R. O. C 1. Unit. Book VIII: MUD ... in wkick tke Savitar Staff kas Its ikng. C rameJ in a drooping arcn of green is a doorway, oacked witli wnite stone and turned to see tne lirst smile ol an early sun. Quick it is to draw tne coming coun- selors of a troubled world and loatn it is to let tnem go; tne sweep ot a door opens a patn to guide tnose wno will guide to- morrow; it is a well ol ambitious oratory and a proving ground for persuasive logic; it is omniscient, omnipotent, letnal; it is tne -Law . Jesse rlall (Front View) he riall oi Halls; a place to be liallowed in memory as tne scene ol laugliter and talk and cliatter, ol liumbr and erudition and imbecility; ol swaggering neroes and coy heroines, ol plead- ing politicians and domineering lovers; ol lite arranged oy tne nands ol a clock., by tne boom ol a bell; ol corridors deadly silent, ol ten min- utes ol Irantic babble, ol silence once more: Ine Hall of Halls, tne Hall of Collegiate Joys, Tke Hall of Jesse. ; . i E.jG9lid« ( ittl .:M nI. ' Olie blooming stage upon wrliick we strolled tlirougk our roles as Doys and girls, men and women, sages, cynics, lovers ... all; a roadway of work ty day and of the muted liarmonies ol lyres . . . and liars . . . poets and breatliless kearttreak ty nigkt. A patk tunnelled tkrougk temples of leaves wkere windsongs were matcked only ky tke music of laugkter and kle kelow; wkose outlines faded witk tke list of tke world and wkose keauties fluttered to eartk and died quite like tke kours of tke days tkey graced. e w iio are about to study salute you; and to tnose ol you vrlio.gave us tnese trees and lormed tliese Duildings and lixed our nours ol ' work and play and set up rules tnat -we so Dutnely break, take It not close to your liearts, tor -we are but young and may yet laugn at toniorro r s tears; and pernaps someday, witn less lovely roads tlian tnese outstretcned benind us, -w e snail again salute you... and tliank you . . . pernaps. s : ?f- emoria ialT ow er poem to memory and to death; a toast ot frozen grace to lips tnat drink ol toasts no more, to eyes tnat bartered beauty in stone lor tne Dloody mud ol a loreign land, to tne souls ol laugning ooys no lollowed tne lliglit ol an ideal tnat oeckoned witn verses and spoke w itn epitapns; an aspiring neadstone tnat calls a graven roll ot lionor to all wno pass... and listen. On tne otner kand, a backdoor to Justice. I. • 7 :isi- atimit ' i ;« ifl e- iffi Ocnw eitzer xxall oteps he steps, my iaciy steps; step again tnat 1 may v atcn you rise . ' . . ascend tnose poiisnea stones and enter tnat -wraiting door; out -wait, my lady; stand yet and smile a-wnile, smile to iis wno v ait outside; lor v liile you tnere do stand and smile we see your lace and dare to dream; and dreams may die oenind a closing door. ■Sjf ' o ijooks, to ixocks, to Work, and Away; and a silent place wnerein to loal and ponder on a view ol Drick-nousea lore; a ruooy nail tnat liolas countless keys to lile s arcanum, a place to w atcn ano cnerisn ana avoid, a lountain ol knovv leage veiled ty tne strange mists ol culture; so line to go tliere,so line to study ... so mucn liner to rest and study only tne sky . . . KJ Low many times has she passed hereby; ho w many days under a gleaming sun has she trod these steps and turned her lace to the Pyorth, turned to gaze on columns that look -w ith the peace ol years through hurried minutes ol a -whirling -world; how many times has she passed hereby . . . ho-w many times many -will the columns see pass ere she returns ; SECTION kt -- iii ' ).eU .r. -f a . .-:-.. ADMINISTRATION Board of Curators The government of the University of Missouri is vested in a Board of Curators, consisting of nine members, appointed by the Governor, with the advice and consent of the Senate. Those elected serve in the capacity of an executive body for a period of six years, the terms of three members expiring every two years. Out of this group are selected three members who make up the execu- tive board, which meets monthly and carries on the immediate routine business. The Board meets, as a body, in Columbia at varying times and discusses and acts upon the current problems of the school. It has complete jurisdiction over the affairs of the University, having powers to appoint and remove any member of the faculty. It also publishes an annual report in the form of a catalog of the schools, activities, honoraries, and graduates in the University. Frank M. McDavid MEMBERS Frank M. McDavid, President... H. J. Blanton, Vice-President.. ■Mercer Arnold Fred Naeter H. W. Lenox ,..._ A. A. Speer Charles F. Ward George C. Willson Mrs. Helen C. Zwick ..Springfleld Paris Joplin ..Cape Girardeau Rolla Jefferson City Plattsburg St. Louis St. Joseph EXECUTIVE BOARD Mercer Arnold, Chairman Frank M. McDavid H. J. Blanton Mercer Arnold H. J. Blanton Page Twenty-three THE GOVERNOR Guy B. Park Governor State of Missouri The University of Missouri is proud to claim Guy B. Park, Governor of the State of Missouri, as one of her sons. Upon finishing his educa- tion at Gaylord Institute in Platte City, he entered the School of Law at the University of Missouri, from which he was graduated in June, 1896. After spending two and a half years in Denver, Colorado, he returned to Platte City where he established a broad and general law practice. He is known as a capable, painstaking, and conscientious legist. Page Twentp-four THE PRESIDENT Walter Williams President University of Missouri Walter Williams, the president of the University of Missouri, in addition to being an educator, is a writer, an editor, a journalist, and an historian. After founding the first School of Journalism in the world at the University of Missouri in 1908, he became Dean of this School and professor of History and Principles of Journalism. In 1931 he was made President of the University. He was first president of the Press Congress of the World from 1915 to 1919, and is a fellow of the British Institute of Journalists. Page Twenty-five ADMINISTRATION Waters Hall E. A. Trowbridge, Jr. College of Agriculture OFFICERS E. A. Trowbridge, Jr President Lisle Jeffries Vice-President Norman Childers Secretary Glenn Barton Treasurer Three score and ten years ago Abraham Lin- coln signed the Morrill Act of Congress establish- ing colleges of agriculture, one in each state of the United States. This law provided for the estab- lishment and endowment of institutions of higher learning devoted to instruction in agriculture and the mechanic arts. The original intent and pur- pose was to provide a purely teaching institution for the training of the industrial classes. Later federal legislation provided substantial appropri- ations for agricultural research to be conducted in experiment stations organized as divisions of the colleges of agriculture. The researches resulting from these appropri- ations by Congress were of such great value to agriculture and in such demand on the part of the agricultural people that Congress provided for the extension of the results of knowledge thus gained to the farmers by passing the so-called Smith- Lever law which was approved by President Wilson May 4, 1914. These legislative acts have provided a complete and extended system of agricultural education which has embraced in its reach the entire farm population. The ultimate objective of the College of Agri- culture is to develop and foster a permanent and prosperous agriculture and a contented and effi- cient rural civilization. It is attempting to ac- complish this purpose by a thorough training in the College of Agriculture, by applying the meth- ods of science to the investigation of agricultural problems, and by extending the results of these re- searches to the farmers themselves. Dean Frederick B. Mumford Page Twenty-six ADMINISTRATION The School of Business and Public Administra- tion is a professional school designed for the training of men and women who desire to go into business, government service or public welfare work. The importance of special training for those who contemplate careers in business or public service is gradually receiving general recognition in the United States. This has been due largely to the great expansion of industry and commerce and the growing complexity of our public institu- tions. Methods that were satisfactory in former years fail to meet the demands which have arisen under the changed conditions of today. The era of the " jack-of-all-trades " is rapidly passing. The complicated character of the problems which today confront the business executive or public servant require more thorough and scientific methods for their solution. Consequently there is an increased demand for public officials and employes who have had training in the fundamental principles of busi- ness as well as of social and political science. It is the task of the School of Business and Public Administration to furnish this training. Dean F. A. Middlebush. OFFICERS Nelson Wampler President LeRoy Hayden Vice-President Fr ances Bates Secretary John Stevenson Treasurer School (9 Business and Public Administration Nelson Wampler The B. and P. A. Building Page Twenty-seven ADMINISTRATION Unii ' crsily liiyh School John Russell O ' Bryen The School of Education OFFICERS John Russell O ' Bryen President Lois Gum _ Vice-President Kate H. Lewis Secretary William Clarence Harris Treasurer Although the founding of the University of Missouri dates to approximately 1839, state sup- port was not secured until immediately after the close of the Civil War. The first real expansion of the University occurred with the establishment of the School of Education in 1868 as the first professional school of the University. The School of Education was the first division of the University to admit women. Several years later, the governing board cautiously and with many restrictions allowed their admission into other divisions. From the beginning, the School of Education has made every effort to promote education in Missouri by training teachers and educational leaders. More recently a heavy emphasis has been placed upon pursuing studies and researches in education. Careful investigations both in the field of administration, techniques of teaching, educational philosophy and psychology are being promoted. Direct service to the state is offered through the conducting of educational surveys, the directing of supervision projects, the creating of courses of study, as well as through the participa- tion in many educational confererices. Dean Theo. W. H. Irion. Page Twenty-eight ADMINISTRATION The foundation for the Graduate School was laid in 1892 when requirements for the master ' s and doctor ' s degrees were formulated and their administration placed under the supervision of a Committee of the Faculty. The first earned graduate degrees were granted in that year. In 1896 a Graduate Department was organized and in 1910 the Graduate School was established with Professor Walter Miller as Dean. From the standpoint of enrollment the Graduate School is the second largest school in the Uni- versity. In the regular session more than 10 per cent of the student body are graduate students and more than 50 per cent of those who come to the summer session register in the Graduate School. The University has granted more than 2,300 Mas- ter of Arts degrees, approximately 60 Master of Science degrees and 135 degrees of Doctor of Philosophy. The Graduate School has two important func- tions. These are, ( 1 ) the training of students who have completed the work for an undergradu- ate degree and who wish to go further in some particular field or fields; (2) the encouragement of creative scholarship and productive research by members of the Faculty of the Graduate School and the students associated with them. The high academic standards of the Graduate School of the University of Missouri and the record of accom- plishment in research by its students and members of its faculty have won for it membership in the Association of American Universities, an organ- ization of leading universities in the United States and Canada which are engaged in graduate instruction. Dean W. }. Robbins. Graduate School Dean Robbins The Columns Through Ivy Page Twenty-nine ADMINISTRATION Leslie Bates College of Engineering The Engineers ' Fountain OFFICERS Leslie Bates, Jr President Bertram H. Johnson..... Vice-President Raymond McGirl Secretary R. C. Cunningham Treasurer Jack Austin Business Manager In the history of the Engineers of Missouri the years of 1932 and 1933 are likely to be remem- bered as marking a distinct waning of the em- phasis heretofore placed upon production and an increasing interest in the promotion of consump- tion. It has become obvious that there is an excessive development in all fields of technical pro- duction which has been accompanied by a startling reduction in the demand for labor, both common and skilled. The work of the engineer in promot- ing the mechanization of industry has resulted in a widespread unemployment quite distinct and in- dependent of the normal unemployment, directly due to the financial depression. The records of industry show that the year of 1918 marked a peak of employment in the United States while 1929 reached the peak of production; that is, from 1918 to 1929 production steadily in- creased while employment as steadily decreased and in some cases practically ceased. In Novem- ber last, it was reported on good authority that " if all the United States factories were now run- ning at 1929 production, half of the twelve or fourteen million unemployed would still be idle. ' These facts challenge the attention of the young man in training for the engineering profession. No longer can he limit his responsibility to the pro- motion of increased production by the replacing of millions of workers with automatic machines, but he must give due consideration to the social problem of avoiding the evils of the unemployment which the use of his machines is bound to produce. Dean Elmer J. McCaustland Page Thirty ADMINISTRATION The function of the College of Fine Arts is to foster and develop on the campus of the Univer- sity of Missouri an interest in and an understand- ing of the Fine Arts, The division fosters musical recitals by its own faculty and by visiting artists of world renown. It presents from time to time exhibitions of art works by its own students, faculty, and other artists. It affords the students of the entire University opportunities to study in these fields under teachers of established attain- ments and fame. It fosters musical activities among the students, including Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs, University Chorus, University Or- chestra, University String Quartet, and other chamber music ensembles and the University Band. It is especially in times which require courage and stamina, when conditions are trying and diffi- cult to meet, that the spirit of man needs most the refreshment, the recreation and the solace which can be derived from contact with the Fine Arts. The work of this division is therefore, not a luxury, but an essential necessity to our civiliza- tion if we are to retain a healthy and sane outlook and if humanity is to make progress toward the goal of its ideals — a well balanced, fruitful, and happy life. Dean J. Thomas Quarles. OFFICERS ViRGIN ' lA Babb President Mary Nelson Neville ....Vice-President Owen Reed Secretary LoRiNE HosTETTER _ Treasurer College of Fine Arts Virginia -Babb Lathrop Hall Page Thirty-one ADMINISTRATION Arts and Science Looking south at Jesse through the columns OFFICERS Gordon Warren President Elbert Smith _ Vice-President Carolyn Stephenson Secretary Bernard Passer Treasurer The College of Arts and Science is the oldest and the largest college in the University. It has many functions. It conducts research, writes text books, gives public lectures, and conducts Univer- sity extension. Its main business, however, is teaching. Approximately half the students in the University are enrolled in Arts and Science, and the rest are either now taking or have taken courses in the College. No student can enter the University as a freshman and proceed to any de- gree without studying with the Arts and Science Faculty. The chief purpose of the College is to give a fundamental and liberal education both to students who proceed to the A. B. degree and to students in professional and technical schools who come un- der the influence of this Faculty. This liberal education means a rigid intellectual discipline, a broad knowledge of the world, and wide personal interests. The requirements for graduation are flexible enough to meet individual needs. More- over, there is an effort to find out as soon as pos- sible the gifted students and, by methods of distinction and general honors, give them wider opportunities for the development of leadership. Dean Frederick M. Tisdel. Gordon Warren Page Thirty-two A- ADMINISTRATION The School of JournaHsm is a professional school training students for active newspaper careers. Its successful operation over a period of twenty-five years has given rise in educational cir- cles to the term " Missouri Plan. " in recognition of the original system of balancing newspaper labo- ratory work with theoretical study. The labora- tory part of the student ' s training is made possible by the publication of a standard daily newspaper which presents all the local news and maintains full leased wire service. A complete and authori- tative editorial page, book review and feature sections, are also prepared by students. The country weeklies furnish experience for students in that field. Historically the School of Journalism is the old- est in the world. Its active development through the years under the guidance of its founder, Dr. Walter Williams, has enabled it to maintain, as well, a distinction as the largest of such schools, many of which have been developed upon the basic Missouri idea. Through the efforts of Dr. Williams, and by encouragement of the Univer- sity, the school has been enabled to extend its influence directly into the ranks of active jour- nalistic workers. An annual Journalism Week, a constant espousal of the newspaper tradition of public service, virtual sponsorship of the Press Congress of the World, and the recognition of great merit in journalists and newspapers by the award of Medals of Honor each year, mark the highlights of the school ' s encouragement of the active newspaper man. Dean Frank L. Martin OFFICERS William Browne Annabelle Fair.. President Vice-President School of Journalism Emilie Wadlow Secretar y-T reasurer William L. Browne Neff Hall Page Thirty-three ADMINISTRATION Tate Hall Charles L. Bacon School of Law OFFICERS . Charles L. Bacon President William Nelson Vice-President Harold Gutekunst Secretary-Treasurer The primary purpose of the Law School is to equip men and women for the practice of the law. The demand for finely trained, competent and ethical lawyers is great and it is this type that in- terests the School. For this reason, the School does not seek merely a large number of students, and its entrance requirements and scholastic stand- ards are such as to attract to the student body only those whose maturity, education, ability and character fit them for serious study. HoAvever, 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. While the Schools first duty is to train lawyers, many University students who do not intend to practice law take the law course because they con- sider it good training either for a business or public career. The School is a charter member of the Asso- ciation of American Law Schools, an organization composed of the leading law schools of the United States and Canada, whose purpose is to further the cause of legal education and promote better legal scholarship. The School has always been given the highest classification by the Council on Legal Education of the American Bar Associa- tion. 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 Uni- versity of Missouri Bulletin, a quarterly. Dean J. L. Parks Page Thirty-lour A The School of Medicine is in reality a graduate school. While only three years of Arts and Science work are required at the University of Missouri in preparation for the study of medicine, from one-third to one-half of the students of our entering classes have academic degrees before admission. This makes possible the requirements of high standards of work in the sciences upon which the practice of medicine is based. It also tends to foster production in research on the struc- ture and function of animal life for the improve- ment of the medicine of the future. In no other field are unsolved problems as plentiful nor the application of results to human welfare more promising than in that of medicine. To the members of the clinical faculty of the School of Medicine is intrusted the health of the student body. The University Hospitals vith a capacity of 100 beds provide adequately for this need. In addition the State maintains a Crippled Children ' s Service here for the rehabilitation of indigent crippled children. The School of Nursing offers professional train- ing combined with cultural study in the College of Arts and Science, a happy combination offering many advantages when compared with the usual nursing course in city hospitals without university affiliations. Dean Edgar Allen. OFFICERS T. RoscOE McArtor President William H. Elliott _ Vice-President Mary Caroline Abney Secretary-Treasurer ADMINISTRATION The School of Medicine and Nursing T. RoscoE McArtor McAlestcr Hall Page Thirty-five ADMINISTRATION The Memorial Tower Through the Trees OFFICERS OF STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION James Freedman President Robert Seiler Vice-President . Dorothy Edwards Secretary-Treasurer I DEAN OF MEN • W __| _|| __ g K Every September several thousand young peo — B pie arrive on our campus, many of them for the first time. Entrance into the University is for ' ' ' l ia l ' Mirf W HIHI H most freshmen a " critical period " in their lives, for % ' BK u l lt B they are brought face to face with very new and often very difficult problems. Most of the fresh- K, -»%► tC M ' " ' ' ' 9° through a period of confusion and Ip H bewilderment. They are compelled to adjust them- selves not only to new studies, but to new methods of teaching and to new forms of social participa- tion and student activities. The size of university „ „ 1 enrollments has in itself made the student ' s prob- Dean Meckel H lems more diverse and more compelling trian they were a generation ago. This has intensified the need of guidance. Therefore, a Dean of Men, through personal contacts, endeavors to help young men to a solu- JAMES Freedman . j j individual difficulties both in the classroom and outside of it. The general function of the Dean of Men is to direct the hfe of under- graduates, to the end that they may realize a T akO i higher attainment — scholastic, moral, and social— l dxi.}. than they could otherwise achieve. By sympa- thetic understanding and counsel he seeks to enlist y the students in an intelligent furthering of their Jj own interests and the interests of the University J and the community. His advice is available to every young man in the institution and to every AT student organization. At all times, the Dean of lYLCfl Men purposes to deal with each student, not only as a member of a complex organization, but also, and perhaps chiefly, as an individual of vital im- portance in himself. Dean Albert K. Meckel. Page Thirty-six ADMINISTRATION A College Annual is a record of achievement, a revelation of personalities, a chronicle of events. a source of entertainment, a well of memories, and a prophecy for the future. It is an index to a campus, a catalogue of seniors, a roll call of or- ganizations. It is a laurel wreath and a jester ' s cap. It mirrors our most earnest endeavors and perpetuates our most extreme follies. It is probably the most significant activity of the student body, the one big accomplishment that from the beginning to end is all its own. It is the one big record of the human side of campus life and in it each student has a part. You may go further than this and say that for the sake of men- tion in the yearbook students endure strenuous activity programs. For this latter reason the college annual makes another peculiar contribution — it is an inspiration for the whole activity program and being that it is a real craftsman of lives for after all as a student carries on in activities, he gets his best preparation for the rough and tumble world life into which he graduates. So here ' s to the college annual, by whatever name it liveth! And here ' s to its features and its follies, its records and its legends! It is our mov- ing picture preserving memories for each passing year. Dean Bessie Leach Priddy W. S. G. A. OFFICERS Marion Keller President Jean McGinlev Vice-President Margaret Alexander Secretary Edith Zelle Treasurer Dean of Women Marion Keller Read Hall Page Thirty-seven ADMINISTRATION Hutchison, Bayer, Hoke, Freedman, Horner, Clay, Denton ScHUETTE, Seiler, Edwards, Neville, Voss, Brett Dorothy Edwards Student Government Association OFFICERS James Freedman President Robert Seiler Vice-President Dorothy Edwards Secretary-Treasurer The Student Council, student governing body of the University, is composed of the president, vice-president, and secretary-treasurer of the Uni- versity at large, a representative from each of the schools of the University, and three representa- tives elected at large from the student body. The organization, as the governing body, sponsors all of the student activities. Both the Savitar and the Missouri Student are sponsored by the Council. Dances and assem- blies are given under the direct management of this body, and through its work in N. S. F. A., it is able to bring speakers and debaters of world- wide fame to the campus. REPRESENTATIVES John Dickerson College of Agriculture Frank Hoke College of Arts and Science George Schuette School of B. and P. A. Loretta Howe School of Education Ralph Denton College of Engineering Mary Nelson Neville College of Fine Arts Gregory Hutchison Graduate School Maurice Shadle School of Journalism George Clay _ _ School of Law William Elliott _ School of Medicine Tom Brett ,jr. President Student Senate Marion Keller President W. S. G. A. COUNCILMEN-AT-LARGE Bryan Horner Leonard Voss Glenn Bayer Orville Read Ex-offlcio Member Page Thirty-eight ADMINISTRATION The Student Senate, whose purpose is to en- force the rules and regulations for Freshman affairs and conduct, consists of ten seniors, one from each college and school of the University. The Senate acts as a disciplinary court for the Freshmen who are alleged guilty of misconduct. The verdict at which they arrive is final, although an appeal may be brought before the Dean of Men. The paddling squad enforces the authority of the organization and takes complete charge of Freshman hazing. Student Senate OFFICERS Tom Brett President Richard Kilpatrick Vice-President Harry Voth Secretary-Treasurer STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES John Falloon — Agriculture Tom Brett Arts and Science Harry Voth B. and P. A. Richard Kilpatrick Education William Pixley Engineering John Creasy Journalism James Suddath _ Fine Arts John Thomy ' . .- Graduate Joe Caples __ _ Medicine Robert Seiler Falloon, Thomy, Creasy, Voth Suddath, Brett, Caples, Kilpatrick Page Thirty-nine ADMINISTRATION Miller, Hanson, Kelly, Nickell, Pace Harzy, Almon, Douglass, Folse, Matassarin, Hawkins McGiNLEY. Keller, Alexander, .Zelle, Mertz Edith Zelle OFFICERS Marion Keller President Jean McGinley Vice-President Margaret Alexander _ Secretary Edith Zelle Treasurer Upon entering the University of Missouri, every woman student automatically becomes a member of the Women ' s Self Government Association. The governing body is composed of a president and representative of each of the classes and the president of each of the women ' s organizations, in addition to the officers of the Association. The purpose of the Association is to secure uniform and individual representation in student activities; to promote broad social interests among the Uni- versity women; and to foster a living school spirit. Weekly meetings are held, with the purpose in mind, to make plans so that every girl will have a part in the governing, social, and recreational life which is open to her. Women ' s Self Government Association W. S. G. A. COUNCIL Mary Alice Pace Pres. Seniors Christine Miller .....Rep. Seniors Marie Matassarin Pres. Juniors Barbara Mertz Rep. Juniors Marjorie Hanson Pres. Sophomores Jane Kelly Rep. Sophomores Elizabeth Douglass Pres. Freshmen Jane Ray Johnson ,. Rep. Freshmen Mary Folse Pres. Graduates Hazel Nickell Pres. J. L. W. V. Ruth Hawkins _ Pres. Panhel. Oneida Blaser Pres. Home Ec. Club Madeline Almon _....Pres. Y. W. C. A. Ruth Peltzman _ Pres. Glee Club Rhea Disheroon Vice-Pres. W. A. A. Page Forty ADMINISTRATION The House Presidents ' Council, which is pre- sided over by the vice-president of the W. S. G. A. Council, is composed of the house presidents of all the organized houses in which University women reside. The vice-president and secretary-treasurer are elected from among these members. Meetings are held, as far as possible, on the first Monday of every month. These meetings, arranged by the officers, are both business and social meetings. This organization co-operates with the W. S. G. A. Council in seeing that the W. S. G. A. rules are observed in the houses. In addition, all policies adopted by the Association 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 all of the women students. OFFICERS Jean McGinley President Martha Koken Vice-President Velma Olsen , Secretary-Treasurer House Presidents ' Council mlchaelis, souder, hunt, borenstine Zagrodsky, Schlecht, Holmes, Burton, Jones, Hogan BussEN, Calhoun, Butts, Smith, Wilder, Pye, Fenstermaker Carr, Wayland, Schroeder, Olsen , McGinley, Koken, Hoffman, Cross Page Forty-one CLASSES glasses: JtSy the ruins ol tne old go tlie Duiiaers ol tne new; who look not to riglit and look not to lelt; and -who Dololy laugn at tne tnougnt tnat once tne rums -were new . . . SECTION CLASSES Alumni Association The General Alumni Association of the University of Missouri is a source of pride to all loyal Missourians because of its activity and assistance to the University. 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. OFFICERS W. A. COCHEL W. A. CocHEL, A. B. ' 97; B. S. Ag. Louis V. Stigall, LL.B. ' 10 ' 05 President _ First Vice-President Cleveland A. Newton Second Vice-Preddent R. L. Hill, B. S. Ag. ' 12; M. S. ' 13 Secretary Hartley G. Banks, A. B. ' 26 Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS Guy Q. McDaniel, Agriculture Judge Kimbrough Stone, Arts and Science John C. Faris, Jr., B. and P. A. W. M. Westbrook, Education L. W. Helmreich, Engineering Dillon Greenlee,. Fine Arts Dr. Ralph K. ' Watkins, Graduate J. Harrison Brown, Journalism W. Wallace Fry, Law Dr. Ralph R. Wilson. Medicine Banks Cochel Hill Stigall Page Forty-three CLASSES Three editions of the maga zine and some of the feature pages R. L. (Bob) Hill The Missouri Alumnus THE MISSOURI ALUMNUS is the official publication of the University of Missouri Alumni Association. It is published in Columbia every month and is the chief means of contact between the University and its graduates and former stu- dents. Although the majority of Missouri alumni are located in Missouri and the other mid- western states, the ALUMNUS goes to every state in the Union and to twenty-four foreign countries. In spite of the depression period, the ALUM- NUS has continued its program of expansion and has added some 300 new subscribers and two additional staff members to handle advertising and circulation. The Alumni Association through its president. Dr. Wilber A. Cochel, of Kansas City, this year directed that all seniors in the University be given the ALUMNUS during the school year in order to acquaint them with alumni activities before they leave the campus. The ALUMNUS carries feature stores, pictures and comment of graduates and former students; excerpts on current news events by University faculty members; campus news including Univer- sity sports; gossip of previous graduating classes, including engagements, marriages, births, deaths. The staff of the ALUMNUS consists of R. L. (Bob) Hill, director of alumni activities, editor; Thelma Wood, business manager; Eleanor Nie- huss, circulation manager; Ed McLaughlin, adver- tising manager. Page Forty-four CLASSES Blue Key. men ' s honorary service organization, assumed responsibility for the celebration of Mis- souri ' s twenty-second annual Homecoming. On November 1 1 a memorial service was held in honor of those students who gave their lives in the last war. A reunion of the class of 1907 and a huge bonfire and fireworks display were held the same day. Saturday was filled with numerous class and organization reunions. In the afternoon thousands of alumni and friends saw the annual Missouri-Kansas football game. A dance Satur- day night closed the celebration. Homecoming Committee FACULTY COMMITTEE R. L. Hil.L, Chairman C. L. Brewer William C. Etheridge A. G. Capps Dean F. M. Martin L. M. Defoe Colonel J. W. Wright STUDENT COMMITTEE William M. Dalton, Chairman William Browne, Publicity Roy Mason, Mass Meeting Glenn Bayer, ' ?cuniof! William Rownd, Dance Leslie Bates, Decorations Norman Wagner, " M " Men ' s Reunion Frank Hoke, Prizes Douglas Ensminger, Bonfire Leonard McEnnis, Registration John Ferguson, Secretary Ralph Denton, Hope O ' Tomorrow William Dalton H ' ■■ 1 1 Bay er, Ensminger, McEnnis, Wagner, Browne, Bates, Denton Hill, Mason, Dalton, Ferguson, Hoke, Rownd Page Forty-five 3i4if fiH— G RADUATES... GRADUATES Allen, Mary Dinah Liberty B. J., University of Missouri; Glee Club ' 30. Bloom, Mary Helen Plat River B. S., University of Missouri; Alpha Zeta Pi. Dunkin, Delbert E. Brownwood, Tex. B. S., University of Missouri: Daniel Baker C o 1 le g e; Delta Kappa; " M " Men ' s Club; Co-Cap- tain of Cross Country Team ' 31; Track Team ' 32. Elliot, ' William Henry, Jr. Bunceton A. B., University of Missouri: Gamma Tau Beta; Alpha Kappa Kappa; University Band ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Student Council ' 32, ' 33; Freshman Baseball ' 29; Medical School, Vice-President ' 32, ' 33. Growden, John A. ]oplin A. B., University of Missouri; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Gamma Tau Beta; Men ' s Glee Club ' 28, ' 29, •30; Rifle Club ' 28, ' 29; Polo •29, ' 30. Calvert, Katherine T. Columbia B. J. ' 24, A, B. ' 26, University of Missouri; Alpha Pi Zeta. Collins, Arthur Loyd Cleveland B. S., Central Missouri State Teachers ' College; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Sigma Pi, Dunkin, Edward Irwin Brownwood, Tex. B. S., University of Missouri; Daniel Baker College; Delta Kappa; " M " Men ' s Club; Track; Cress Country, Co-Captain ' 31. Bevington, Elizabeth St. Louis A. B., University of Missouri; Alpha Delta Pi. Bridgeman, John Shafroth Columbia A. B., University of Missouri; Uni- versity of Virginia; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Alpha Zeta Pi, President ' 33; Purple Mask; Work.shop ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, President; Tiger Battery; Stripes and Diamonds. Cannon, Ida Elizabeth Ehberry B. J., University of Missouri: Alpha Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Missouri Show Me; Tigerettes; Hope ©To- morrow Club. Doyle, Marie Elizabeth St. Louis B. S., University of Missouri; Theta Phi Alpha: Eta Sigma Phi; Glennon Club; Tigerettes, GiLDHAUS, Edward J. St. Louis Haydon, George R. Kansas City B. S., University of Missouri; Kansas City Junior College; Delta Tau Delta; Tau Beta Pi; A, S. C, E. Page Forty-eight GRADUATES Hutchison, Gregory L. Tulsa. Okla. A. B., B. J., University of Missouri: Alpha Delta Sigma: Athenaean: Purple Masque: Student Council ' 32: Varsity Debate ' 32: Missouri Student Staff ' 32. McArtor, Roscoe New Boston B. S.. Kirksville Teachers ' College: Kansas University; Alpha Kappa Kappa: President of the Medical School. Montgomery, Elsie Lucille Darrouzetf, Tex. B. A., University of Oklahoma: Phi Mu: Phi Beta Kappa: Mortar Board: Theta Sigma Phi: Home Economics Club. Paxton, Lester Hardy Independence B. S., University of Missouri: M. A., University of Missouri: Kansas City Junior College: Acacia; Sigma Xi: Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma: Gamma Alpha. Jackson, ' Virginia E. Columbia B. S., University of Missouri: Chi Omega: Y. ' W. C. A., Secretary ' 31. ' 32: Junior League of Women Voters ' 32; Associate Workshop ' 30, 31. Miller, Russell Thomas Kansas City A. B., University of Missouri: Kan- sas City Junior College: Sigma Phi Epsilon: Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice- President ' 31, 32. Owens, Robert Newton Newport, Ark. A. B., University of Missouri ' 32; Arkansas College: Acacia: Sigma Delta Pi, Secretary ' 31, ' 32, Presi- dent ' 32, ' 33: Alpha Zeta Pi, Vice-President ' 32, ' 33. Penniston, a. S. Norborne B. S., University of Missouri: University of Kansas: Delta Theta Phi: Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade: Missouri Musketeers. Randall, Duane Chilton Springfield A. B., University of Missouri: Delta Upsilon; Sigma Gamma Ep- silon; Scabbard and Blade: Tiger Growlers. Shepherd, James E. LaPlata A. B.. University of Missouri: Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Associate of Sigma Xi; Q. E. B. H.: Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Blue Key: Student Council ' 3l, ' 32: Panhellenic Council ' 31, ' 32; A. L E. E. President ' 31, 32. Thomy, John Columbia A. B. and B. S., University of Mis- souri: Alpha Sigma Phi: Mystical Seven: Blue Key: Delta Sigma Rho: Athenaean; Alpha Pi Zeta; Workshop; Student Senate. Shaver, Marian Alice Liberty A. B., William Jewell College: William Woods; Delta Delta Delta; Workshop. Sievers, Raymond M. Webster Groves Alpha Tau Omega. Walk, Georgie Ellen Blue Lick A. B., Missouri Valley College. Page Forty-nine du MAM-o Seniors . .. SENIORS Q. E. B. H. Hoke, Kerby, Bates Seiler, Browne, Ryan, Read Mystical Seven Denton, Warren, Ensminger Dalton, Wagner, Zinn, Ferguson Page Fifty-two CLASSES Mortar Board Keller Neff Nickell Miller Almon Fite Williams Lucas McGinley L. S. V. Williams Edwards Lucas Shoemaker Page Fifty-three SENIORS L Babb, Virginia Gainesville, Fla. Pine Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Stephens Col- lege; Zeta Sigma; Mu Phi Epsilon; Mortar Board; Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net ' 31, ' 33; Vice-President ' 31, ' 32, President ' 32, ' 33, Fine Arts School; Business Manager Glee Club ' 32, ' 33; Junior-Senior Service. Barnes, Juliet Harrisburg, 111. Journalism Chi Omega; University of Illinois; Theta Sigma Phi. Bass, Rowena Steelville Education Gamma Phi Beta; Stephens Col- lege; Workshop. Adams, B. F. St. Louis Law Phi Delta Phi; A. B.. University of Missouri ' 30; Arkansas College; Acacia. Anderson, Marie B. Dallas, Tex. Journalism Gamma Phi Beta; Texas State Col- lege for ' Women; Gamma Alpha Chi; Athenaean; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; House Presidents ' Council, Jour- nalism Show ' 31. Arcury, Lawrence N-jgent Kansas City Journalism Sigma Chi; Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Delta Chi; Glee Club; Workshop; Business Man- ager Showme ' 29; Showme ' 29, ' 32. Atkinson, Rebecca Virginia Shreveport, La. Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi; Hollins College; Mis- souri Student ' 32, ' 33. Banta, W. Clifton Sullivan Law Delta Theta Phi; Major Infantry ' 31, ' 32. Barton, Glen Thomas Louisiana Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Alpha Pi Zeta; Assistant Treasurer ' 31, ' 32, Treasurer ' 32, ' 33 Ag. Club. Bates, Ida Frances BoonvilU B. and P. A. Delta Delta Delta; Phi Chi Theta; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop; Secretary B. and P. A. School. Almon, Madeline Joplin Arts and Science Phi Mu; Mortar Board; Junior Five and Senior Five of Phi Beta Kappa; President Y. W. C. A. ' 32, ' 33; Secretary Alpha Zeta Pi ' 32, ' 33; Vice-President Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Vice-President Zeta Sigma ' 31, ' 32; Secretary Junior Class of Arts and Science ' 31, ' 32; Forensic Board; Athenaean; Sigma Delta Pi; W. S. G. A. Council; Student Re- ligious Council; Junior League of Women Voters. Angerer, Eleanor Lucille Union Education Alpha Phi; Christian College; W. A. A. Ardinger, John F. Lexington Journalism Sigma Chi; Wentworth Military Academy; Sigma Delta Chi; Fea- ture Editor Showme ' 32, ' 33; Workshop ' 31, ' 32. Attaway, Betty Gates Shreveport, La. Journalism Delta Delta Delta; Sweet Briar College; Zeta Sigma; Delta Phi Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Work- shop; W omen ' s Pan-Hellenic Council. Page Fifty-four SENIORS 1 Bates. Leslie Edward North Kansas City Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; President Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Q. E. B. H.; President Engineers ' Club; A. I. E. E.; Blue Key; Vice-Presi- dent St. Pats Board. Beach, Marshall Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi; Vice-President Freshman Class. Bedford, Thelma Trenton B. and P. A. Delta Delta Delta; Monticello Semi- nary; President Phi Chi Theta; Workshop; Athenaean; Secretary Senior Class B. and P. A. Beynon, Harold Louis Kansas City Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega; Chi Chi Chi; President Polo and Riding Associ- ation; President Scabbard and Blade; President Timber Toppers; Panhellenic Council; Freshman Polo ' 30; Varsity Polo ' 32, ' 33. Bauer, Arnold William Albuquerque, N. M. journalism Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; University of New Mexico. Beachy, Robert S., Jr. Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Kappa Psi; Chi Chi Chi. Bensinger, Albert St. Louis B. and P. A. Sigma Alpha Mu. Bigsby, Edgar L. Kirksville Arts and Science Kirksville State Teachers ' College; Blue Key. Bird, Dorothy Lee Kansas City Journalism Gamma Phi Beta; MacMurray Col- lege; Gamma Alpha Chi; Work- shop; Journalism Show ' 33; " Berk- ley Square " ' 33; " Hairy Ape " ' 32. Blaser, Oneida Frances Columbia Agriculture President Home Economics Club; Secretary M. S. O.; W. S. G. A.; S. R. C; Junior-Senior Service; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Bostic, Roberta Martha Kahoka Education Hardin College. Black. Elma Louise Marshall Education Missouri Valley College; W. A. A. Bledsoe. Mazie Lucille Ashland Education Bower. Eunice Shelbyville Education President Eta Sigma Phi; Home Economics Club. Page Fifty-five SENIORS Bulla, Sidney Chappell Nashville, Tenn. Journalism Lambda Chi Alpha; Vanderbilt University; Sigma Delta Chi; Glee Club; Athenaean. Burns, Bobbie Alyene Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Mu; Stephens College; Y. W. C. A.; Forensic Staff. Carr, Helen Grace Keokuk, la. Education Zeta Tau Alpha; Hannibal- LaGrange College; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Intramural Board; Dance Club. Braun, John B. St. Louis Engineering Phi Kappa; ' M " Men ' s Club; Pan- hellenic Council; A. S. M. E.; Varsity Baseball ' 31, ' 32, ' 33. Brother, Marion F. Detroit, Mich. Journalism Kappa Alpha Theta; Gamma Alpha Chi. Brown, Lolita A. Kansas City Journalism Chi Omega; Stephens College; University of Wisconsin; Gamma Alpha Chi. Browne, William Lytle Forest Glen, Md. Journalism Delta Upsilon; Q. E. B. H.; Blue Key; Sigma Delta Chi; Savitar ' 30, ' 31; Editor ' 32 Savitar; President Junior Class School of Journalism ' 32; President School of Journalism ' 33; Glee Club ' 30; Publicity Chair- man 1932 Homecoming. Burnett, Robert Edgar Buda, III. Journalism University of Illinois. Calhoun, Hazel North Little Rock, Ark. Education Zeta Tau Alpha; Arkansas Teach- ers ' College; University of Arkan- sas; Phi Upsilon Omicron. Carr, Rebecca E. Potosi Education Alpha Delta Pi; Lindenwood Col- lege; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Brengarth, Dora Marie Slater Education Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Eco- nomics Club; Glennon Club; Pi Lambda Theta. Browdy, Sylvia Kansas City B. and P. A. Phi Delta Pi; Kansas City Junior College; Phi Chi Theta; Alpha Pi Zeta; W. A. A,; J. S. O. Council; S. R. C; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Secretary Junior Class B. and P. A. ' 32; Varsity Swimming Team ' 32. Brown, Mildred Virlea Kansas City Journalism Delta Delta Delta; Kansas City Junior College; University of Kan- sas; Gamma Alpha Chi; Junior League of Women Voters: Work- shop ' 32; " Right You Are " . Bryant, Paul Emerson, Jr. Coffeyville, Kan. Journalism Acacia; Coffeyville Junior College; Athenaean; W o r k s h o p Board; Journalism Show. ■ wsm Page Piftysix SENIORS Cason, Joseph R. Columbia Engineering Delta Kappa: Eta Kappa Nu; Shamrock Staff ' 31, ' 32; Business Manager Shamrock. Childers, Norman F. Columbia Agriculture Farm House; Central College; Alpha Zeta; Entomology Club; Secretary-Treasurer Sigma Kappa Zeta ' 32, ' 33; President Ruf Nex ' 32; Vice - President Horticulture Club ' 30; Secretary Agriculture Club ' 32; Manager Horticulture Show ' 32; Apple Judging Team ' 32, ' 33. Clark, Marion Walter Milan Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Varsity Track ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Cross Country ' 30, ' 32; Entomology Club; Agricultural Engineering Club; Football ' 31; Track Cap- tain ' 33. Clavell, Cesar Ponce, P. R. Agriculture ■ia m eisa s4ii - Cassell, Nannabell Independence Education Kansas City Junior College; Women ' s Glee Club; University Chorus; German Club; Workshop. Christman, Arthur B. ]oplin Journalism Kappa Alpha; Kappa Tau Alpha; Delta Sigma Rho; Secretary Alpha Delta Sigma; Chi Chi Chi; Secre- tary Tomb and Key; Varsity De- bate ' 31; Student Council ' 32; Pan- hellenic Council ' 32, ' 33; Growlers, Captain ' 32, ' 33; Vice-Captain Freshman Debate ' 29; Band; Or- chestra; Journalism Show Commis- sion ' 33; Mass Meeting Committee, ' 33. Clark Russell Columbia Journalism Acacia. Cleeton, Kenneth Clark Education Kappa Alpha; Moberly Junior College. CoATES, Vincent Kirk Kansas City Fine Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Timber-Toppers; Polo As- .sociation; Freshman Football ' 29; Polo Team ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. Coffman, Alfred Lee Columbia Engineering Acacia; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. I. E. E. Collins, Harriet Hannibal Education Alpha Phi; William Woods College. ' ' jAji Cockefair, William R., Jr. Warrensburg Arts and Science Phi Kappa Psi; French Club ' 32; Hope O Tomorrow Club. Coleman, Margaret Kansas City Agriculture Phi Upsilon Omicron; Women ' s Glee Club; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Collister, Kay Kansas City Journalism Phi Mu; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A. Page Fifty-seven SENIORS CoLviN, Norton Anderson Platte City Arts and Science Sigma Chi; St. Joseph Junior Col- lege; Park College; Workshop ■32, ' 33. CousLEY, Mary Esther Alton, III. Agriculture Phi Mu; Public Welfare Club. President ' 32; German Club ' 32. Crawford, M. Todd Carrollton B. and P. A. Davidson, Career Alfred Kirkwood Journalism Kappa Sigma. DeJarnette, James Dow Sedalia Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Block and Bridle Club; Tiger Growlers ' 30. ' 31, ' 32; Entomology Club; Asst Business Manager College Farmer; Chairman Barnwarmin ' ' 31; Chair- man Farmers ' Fair ' 31; Dairy Club. Denny, Thomas Shackelford Glasgow Law Delta Theta Phi; Washington University. Sigma Chi. Cutler, Frank C. Moberly Agriculture Burrall Bible Class; B. S. U. Cabi- net; Block and Bridle; Live Stock Judging Team ' 32; Barnwarmin ' Committee Chairman ' 32; Chaplain Ag. Club ' 32. Degen, Marjorie Columbia Agriculture Alpha Epsilon Phi; Kansas State Teachers ' College; Cwens; Work- shop; Glee Club; Savitar ' 29, ' 30. Denny, Jack Harrison Glasgow Law Delta Theta Phi; Central College. Dent, Louis Linton Salem Law Delta Theta Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles ' 30. Cook, Lois Brookfield Fine Arts Mu Phi Epsilon, Corresponding Secretary; Women ' s Glee Club; Burrall Bible Class. Coy, Elmer Perry Fair Play Journalism Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Delta Sigma; Pershing Rifles ' 30. Crockett, Nancy Elizabeth Kansas City Agriculture Phi Mu; Kansas City Junior Col- lege; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women ' Voters; Public Welfare Club; Athenaean. Dallmeyer, Louise Jefferson City Education Kappa Alpha Theta; Jefferson Ciiy Junior College. Page Fifty-eight SENIORS Denton, Ralph Jackson Centralia Engineering Delta Upsilon: Sigma Kappa Ep- silon, Secretary-Treasurer; Mys- tical Seven; Blue Key; Student Council; President A. S. C. E.; Business Manager Shamrock ' 32. DiSHEROON, Rhea Hot Springs, Ark. Education President Dance Qub; W. S. G. A. Council 32, 33; W. A. A., Vice- President ' 32, ' 33; Tigerettes. DoDD, Rose Elizabeth Kansas City Education Alpha Delta Theta; Kansas City Junior College. Dyer, Muriel Lynnette Cape Girardeau Journalism DiCKERSON, John Haworth Huntsville Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Phi Eta Sigma; Block and Bridle; Blue Key; Livestock Judging Team ' 31; Meats Judging Team ' 30; Stu- dent Council ' 33; Ass ' t College Farmer ' 31, ' 32; Chairman Horse Show ' 32. Dix, Robert Joseph St. Louis B. and P. A. East Kentucky State Teachers ' College; M. S. O.; French Club. Dyer. Armel St. Louis Education Pershing Rifles; Varsity Football ' 31, ' 32; Varsity Track ' 30, ' 32; Freshman Football ' 29; Freshman Track ' 29. Early, Beulah A. Wishart Education Zeta Tau Alpha; Southwest Bap- tist College; Springfield Teachers College; Home Economics Club; Y. ' W. C. A.; M. S. O. Edholm, William O., Jr. Norfolk, Neb. Journalism Kappa Sigma; Norfolk Junior Col- lege; Vice-President Junior Class ' 32; Freshman Football ' 31. Edwards, Charles ' William Taylorville, III. Acts and Science Acacia; Glee Club. Edwards, Richard P. Webster Groves Engineering Phi Delta Theta; Westminster Col- lege; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E.; Freshman Track ' 31; Varsity Track ' 33. Edmonston, Cortez Wesley Mexico B. and P. A. Sigma Nu; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Yenching Committee. Edwards, Dorothy Columbia Education Alpha Delta Pi; L. S. V.; Secre- tary-Treasurer S. G. A.; Associate Editor ' 32 Savitar; President Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A. Treasurer; Junior League of Women Voters; Freshman Commission; Rifle Team; Secretary-Treasurer Home-coming Committee ' 31. Elsner, Paul Joplin Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; A. S. C. E.; Glee Club ' 29- ' 32. Page Fifty-nine SENIORS Field, Elizabeth St. Louis Agriculture Public Welfare Club ' 32, ' SS. Fleischaker, Bonita R. ]oplin Education Alpha Epsilon Phi; Y. W. C. A. ' 29- ' 31; Orchestra ■29-32; Glee Club ■29- ' 32. Fox, Irvin St. Louis ]ournalism Zeta Beta Tau; Freshman Class Vice-President ' 29; Sigma Delta Chi: Growlers; Athenaean; J. S. O. Treasurer. Ensminger, J. Douglas Grandvieiv Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Vice-Presi- dent Sophomore Class ' 31; Block and Bridle; Mystical Seven; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Y. M. C. A. Board ' 32, ' 33: Ruf Nex; Yenching Committee ' 29; Homecoming Committee ' 32; Tiger Growlers; President Burrall Bible Class ' 32; Barnwarmin ' Committee 31, ' 32; Blue Key. Farmer, Elliott E. Cedar City B. and P. A. Phi Delta Theta; Chi Chi Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; " M " Men ' s Club; Glee Club; B. and P. A. President ' 32; Baseball ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, Co-Captain ' 33. Faxon, Frank Manson Kansas City Journalism Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Chi; Tomb and Key; Tiger Growlers. Fenstermaker, Kathryn Moore Elizabeth, La. Education Alpha Chi Omega; Louisiana Col- lege; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club ' 30; Junior League of Women Voters ' 30- ' 32; Beauty Queen ' 32; House Presidents ' Council. FiTE, Ruth Twyman Berea, Ky. Agriculture Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Zeta Sigma. FouRT, Lyman Vandalia Arts and Science Workshop; English Club Secretary ' 30; P. S. A. Cabinet ' 30; German Club Treasurer ' 31. Fudge, Russell Oliver Wichita Palls. Tex. Journalism Wichita Falls Junior College; Kappa Tau Alpha President ' 32; Sigma Delta Chi. Fair, Annabel Marshall Journalism Alpha Gamma Delta; Kappa Tau Alpha; Zeta Sigma; Junior Class Secretary-Treasurer ' 31; Vice-Pres- ident Journalism School ' 32; Theta Sigma Phi President ' 32; Missouri Student ' 31; Hope O ' Tomorrow ' 32; Journalism Show Commission ' 32; Journalism Show ' 32; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Faurot, Fred Winslow, Jr. Mountain Groue Agriculture Sigma Chi; Kirksville State Teach- ers ' College; " M " Men ' s Club; Ruf Nex. Fellows, Frank C. Columbia Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Wentworth Mili- tary Academy; Scabbard and Blade; Workshop. Ferguson, John William Green City Agriculture Blue Key; iviysticai seven; ipna Zeta; A. S. A. E. Vice-President; Student Council ' 31, ' 32; Secretary Home- Alpha Gamma Rhd; Blue Key; Mystical Seven; Alpha Zeta; A. S. A P ir »-PrpQiHi nf ' . Nt ' nH nf . 11 - ' 1, f i j .i v.ai y 1 coming Committee ' 32. Page Sixty SENIORS FuLKERSON, Mary Lou Chicago, III. Journalism Alpha Phi; Stephens College: Y. W. C. A.: Workshop: Zeta Sigma: Theta Sigma Phi, Vice- President ' 32: Journalism Show Commission. Galentine, Ruth Dexter Upland, Calif. Journalism Chaffey Junior College. George, Todd M., Jr. Lee ' s Summit Law Phi Delta Phi; Missouri Valley College: Central Missouri State Teachers ' College. GiBBS, Eleanor Elizabeth Columbia Arts and Science Alpha Zeta Pi; German Club; French Club. FULLINGTON, M. ' WaYLAND Springfield Arts and Science Drury College; Southwest Mis- souri State Teachers ' College: Theta Kappa Nu. Geiger, James M. Troy Engineering Delta Tau Delta: Westminster College; Eta Kappa Nu. Gerlach, Pauline Morenci, Mich. Journalism Chi Omega; Hillsdale College: Gamma Alpha Chi. GiLLis, Ralph Leonard Kansas City Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon: Kansas City Junior College: A. S. M. E. Glutz, Bernice Anita St. Louis B. and P. A. Alpha Chi Omega. Goodrich, Howard Chester Hadley. Pa. Engineering Acacia; Phi Eta Sigma, President ' 32; Sophomore Council, President ' 32; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu: Pi Mu Epsilon; Stripes and Dia- monds, President ' 32; International Club; Tiger Battery, Sergeant- Major 32; St. Pat ' s Board. Green, Charles H., Jr. Osceola Law Sigma Chi: Warrensburg Teach- ers ' College: Kemper Military Academy; Delta Theta Phi; Men ' s Glee Club. Goldstein, Sanford St. Louis. B. and P. A. Phi Sigma Delta: J. S. O. President; Baseball. Vice- Gorsuch, Mildred Faye Pattonsburg Education Park College; Y. W. C. A. Griffin, Thomas William Jefferson City Education Acacia; Jefferson City Junior Col- lege: Workshop: Pistol Club; Rifle Club. Page Sixty-one SENIORS Harris, Clarence Brownwood, Tex. Education Delta Upsilon; Daniel Baker Col- lege; Treasurer School of Educa- tion ' 33; Football ' 32. Hartt, Marie Rawlins, Wyo. Journalism Alpha Chi Omega; Lindenwood College; Theta Sigma Phi: Athe- naean; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Harszy, Marion Jeannette East St. Louis, III. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta; Lindenwood College. Grimes, Robert E. Kansas City Law Delta Theta Phi. Gum, Lois Edna West Plains Education Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma; Vice- President School of Education; Women ' s Panhellenic Council ' 33. Hackman, Paul Hartel Creighton Education Men ' s Glee Club: Band; Orchestra. Handly, Margaret Kansas City Journalism Alpha Gamma Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Zeta Sigma; Tiger- ettes; Junior League of Women Voters: Y. W. C. A. Harrison, Anna Jane Benton City Arts and Science Lindenwood College; Rifle Club. Harutun, James J. Joplin Law Delta Theta Phi; " M " Men ' s Club; Baseball ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Haupt, Melvin Richard St. Louis Arts and Science Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Junior Five of Phi Beta Kappa; Growlers. Guffin, Ross Kansas City Journalism Kappa Sigma: Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Delta Sigma, President ' 33. Gutekunst, Harold M. Moberly Law Kappa Alpha; Moberly Junior Col- lege; Secretary - Treasurer Law School ' 33. Hall, Hensley Elton Columbia Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Junior Chair- man Farmers ' Fair ' 31; Senior Chairman Farmers ' Fair ' 32. Hargrave, Ray Chillicothe Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma: Alpha Zeta. Page Sixty-two SENIORS Hayden, LeRoy Robert Port Madison, la. B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; Vice-President B. and P. A. School ' 33; Treasurer Senior Class ' 33. Heathman, Norman D. liichards Agriculture Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Presi- dent Dairy Club ' 33; Vice-President Dairy Club ' 32. Hensley, David Rust Montgomery City Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Mu Epsilon. Hessler, Ida Lola St. Joseph Education St. Joseph Junior College; W. A. A.; Pathfinders. Haynes, ' Willis Stuart Columbia Arts and Science Delta Tau Delta; Pi Mu Epsilon ' 32, ' 33; Sigma Delta Pi ' 32, ' 33; Christian Student Center ' 33. Henderson, Frances K. St. Louis Agriculture Phi Mu; Lindenwood College; Y. W. C. A.; Public Welfare Club. Herring, Virgil Vance Humansville Agriculture Tumbling Team ' 29; Wrestling ' 31. Hill, Clara Belle Mound City Education Park College; Maryville State Teachers ' College; Orchestra. Hilmes, Frances Marie Kansas City Journalism Phi Mu; Baker University; Theta Sigma Phi; President Burrall Class ' 33; Editor The Grail ' 32; Tiger- ettes ' 33; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Athe- naean; Executive Council; S. R. C; Board of Control S. R. C. Hirsch, Fred William Clayton Journalism Alpha Sigma Phi; Washington University; Kappa Tau Alpha; Alpha Psi Omega; Purple Mask; Workshop. Hoffman, Fern Weible Pine Bluff. Ark. Journalism Alpha Phi; Christian College; Theta Sigma Phi; Rifle Club; Junior League of Women Voters. HiLSABECK, Carter Lavelle Graham B. and P. A. Maryville State Teachers ' College; Delta Sigma Phi; International Club; Pershing Rifles. Hirtle, Allen T. Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi; U. S. Naval Acad- emy; University of Florida. Hoffman, Karl Carrollton Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. C. E. Page Sixty-three SENIORS Hurst, Fred R. Kansas City B. and P. A. Delta Tau Delta. Jacob, Herbert Wolf Kansas City Law Zeta Beta Tau; Athenaean; De- bate; Workshop; Treasurer Sopho- more Class ' 30; Manager of Debate ' 32; Forensic Staff ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, Jarman, Rufus E. Murfreesboro, Tenn. Journalism Acacia; Sigma Delta Chi; Varsity Debate; Journalism Show ' 32. HoGUE, Alice Milburn Kansas City Arts and Science Chi Omega; Stephens College; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Holt, Betsy Fort Smith, Ark. Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; St. Mary-of- the-Woods; Lindenwood College. Horner, Mary Ellen Caruf iersi ' i e Education Women ' s Glee Club; Caruthersville Junior College. Hughes, Mary Dene St. Louis Arts and Science Delta Gamma; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Jackson, David K. Jefferson City Engineering Sigma Kappa Epsilon; Jefferson City Junior College; Secretary- Treasurer A. S. C. E. ' 32; Presi- dent A. S. C. E. ' 33; Director Publicity Engineering School ' 33. Jamison, Robert Witmer Cape Girardeau B. and P. A. Pi Mu Epsilon. Hoke, Frank A. Lebanon Law Delta Sigma Phi; Q. E. B. H.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Blue Key, Treasurer ' 32; Athenaean, Presi- dent ' 31; Manager Forensic Activ- ities ' 31; Student Council ' 32; Vice-President Arts and Science ' 31; Homecoming Committee ' 32; Panhellenic Council ' 31; Y. M. C. A., Vice-President ' 32; Burrall Bible Class, Vice-President ' 32. Hopper, Juanita Marie Chillicothe Education Zeta Tau Alpha; Central College; Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; Junior League of Women Voters. Howell, Mary Helen Kansas City Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi; Sweet Briar College; Y. W. C. A.; Hope O ' Tomorrow. Hughes, Ralph E. Everett, Mass. Arts and Science Acacia; Men ' s Glee Club. Jeffrey, Lisle Columbia Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Sigma Kappa Zeta; Vice-President Agriculture Club ' 32. Page Sixty-four SENIORS Jenkins, Charles A. Sedalia Engineering Phi Delta Theta: Sigma Kappa Epsilon; A. S. C. E. JoLLiEF, J. Wendell North Manchester, Ind. Journalism Manchester University. Jones, Nellie Mabel St. Joseph Education St. Joseph Junior College; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Pi Lambda Theta: Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Joslyn, Lewis CMnforth Charleston Law University of Montana; University of Colorado; Delta Theta Phi; President of the School of Law ' 3L John, Walter W. St. ]ames Journalism Alpha Gamma Sigma; Editor Col- lege Farmer ' 31; Dairy Club. Pres- ident ' 30; Alpha Zeta, Censor ' 31; Editor The Grail ' 32; Livestock Judging Team ' 30; Dairy Judging Team ' 31; Publicity Chairman Farmers ' Fair ' 32; Chairman Barn- warmin ' ' 31. Jones, Joe D. Little Rock, Ark. B. and P. A. Little Rock Junior College. Johnston, Roy M., Jr. Forf Smith, Ark. Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta. JUNGE, EdSON Joplin B. and P. A. Delta Upsilon; Pershing Rifles ' 30; Rifle Club ' 30, ' 31. Kaesser, Paul St. Louis Engineering Sigma Phi Sigma. Keirsey, Cole Butler Education Denver University; Men ' s Glee Club. Kellogg, Elsie Kansas City Education Pi Beta Phi; Freshman Commis- sion ' 30; Cwens ' 31; Zeta Sigma ' 31, ' 32; Panhellenic Council ' 32, ' 33: Y. W. C. A. Kautz, George B. Bethany Law Delta Upsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Delta Theta Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Workshop; Hope O ' Tomor- row Club: Track ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Keller, Marion Kansas City Agriculture Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Vice-President; Mortar Board; Student Council; Zeta Sigma; Junior League of Women Voters; Musketeers; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.. Treas- urer ' 31, ' 32, President ' 32, ' 33. Kendall, George Edwin Boonville Journalism Page Sixty-five SENIORS Kyger, Edgar Ross, Jr. Kansas City Medicine Beta Theta Pi; Kansas City Junior College; Freshman Track ' 31. Lautz, Emily Amalia Carthage Journalism Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Christian College; Northwest- ern University; Workshop. Lewis, Foster Raymond Hillsboto Agriculture Farm House; Ruf Nex; Dairy Club; Farmers ' Fair Committee ' 33; Barnwarmin ' Committee ' 32. Kerby, Kenneth E. Kansas City Arts and Science Delta Upsilon; Gamma Tau Beta; Q. E. B. H.; ' M " Men ' s Club;. Captain Football ' 32, ' 33; Football ' 30. ' 31, ' 32; Freshman Football; Basketball and Track ' 28, ' 29. KiDD, Sam Clark Kansas City Journalism Phi Delta Theta; University of Michigan; Kansas City Junior Col- lege; Sigma Delta Chi; Freshman Track Squad ' 32; Varsity Track Squad ' 33. Kinder, Herbert S. Predericktown Agriculture Farm House; Central College; Ruf Nex; Horticulture Qub. Korbholz, Oscar St. Joseph Journalism Zeta Beta Tau; Sigma Delta Chi; Showme. Langsdale, Kate Kansas City Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi; Knox School. Leusch, Harriett Kansas City Arts and Science Chi Omega; Kansas City Junior College; University of Kansas; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women ' Voters; Athenaean. Lewis, Kate Hudson Kansas City Education Alpha Delta Pi; Christian College; University Chorus; Pistol Club; Secretary School of Education. Kerstetter, John Richard Green Ridge B. and P. A. Kidwell, Paul W. Martinsville Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; President Entomology Club ' 32. Klingner, Clarence Ellsworth Pair Grove Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Freshman Basketball ■29- ' 30; University Band; University Orchestra ' 30, ' 31. Kushner, Mary Carolyn Topeka, Kan. Journalism Alpha Delta Pi; Stephens College; Columbia University; Gamma Alpha Chi. Page Sixty-six SENIORS LiPPERT. Raymond John St. Louis Journalism Delta Sigma Phi. Love, Susan E. Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; Cen- tral Missouri State Teachers ' Col- lege: Sigma Delta Pi; Secretary Junior Class, School of Education ' 32; Workshop; Rifle Club; Dance Club; Missouri Mermaids: W. A. A. Lucas, Rosemary Bewick Columbia Law Delta Delta Delta: L. S. V.; Mor- tar Board: Alpha Pi Zeta; Delta Sigma Rho: Alpha Kappa Delta; Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Law Class; Captain Varsity Women ' s Debate: Vice-President B u r r a 1 1 Bible Class: Captain Freshman Women ' s Debate: Cwens: Secre- tary Freshman Commission: J. S. S.; Panhellenic Council Athenaean. Lyle, Francis Marion Amazonia Acts and Science Alpha Kappa Kappa; St. Joseph Junior College. Lloyd, Marion St. Louis Education Delta Delta Delta: Lindenwood College; Workshop: Junior League of Women Voters; Home Econom- ics Club. Lower, Elmer Wilson Kansas City Journalism Alpha Tau Omega; Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Delta Chi; Slug and Key: Freshman Football ' 30: Missouri Student ' 30. Lyddon, Harold Ray Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Kansas City Junior College. Lysinger, Arthelia Lutitia Lowry City Education Cottey College; Central Missouri State Teachers ' College. MacAaron, Ethel Aggott Boonville Journalism Delta Delta Delta; Oberlin College. Main, Louise St. Joseph Education Zeta Tau Alpha; St. Joseph Junior College; W. A. A.; Tigerettes. Marshall, David K. Kansas City Engineering Acacia. Madrigal, Juan Bautista Sancti Spiritus, Cuba Agriculture Sigma Phi Sigma: Sigma Delta Pi; International Club: Glennon Club. Mallalieu, Jessalee Ahrens St. Louis Education Phi Upsilon Omicron; Sigma Ep- silon Sigma; Home Economics Club: Glee Club. • Mathews, Charles Ross, Jr. Kansas City B. and P. A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Scabbard and Blade: Panhellenic Council. Page Sixty-seven SENIORS Meriwether, Janet Marie Kansas City Education Phi Mu. Miller, William Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi; Football ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. Maxwell, Norman Arthur Irondale Education Acacia; Southeast Missouri State Teachers ' College; Men ' s Glee Club. McCuE, George Robert Brookpeld ]ournaIism Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; International Club, President ' 32, ' 33; ' Workshop; P. S. A., Recorder. McDonald, ' Wilbur Packard iSf. Joseph Medicine Beta Theta Pi; St. Joseph Junior College. McIntyre, ' Warren O. Mexico Journalism Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Delta Chi, ■Vice-President ' 32, ' 33; Missouri Showme, Business Manager ' 32, ' 33, Circulation Manager ' 31; Showme Board. Merrick, Mary Kansas City Agriculture Delta Delta Delta; Kansas City Junior College; Workshop, Secre- tary ' 32, " Jonesy " ' 31. MoLONY, Herbert J. Kansas City B. and P. A. Sigma Nu: University of Oklahoma. McCarty, Betty St. Louis Journalism Alpha Delta Pi; Fontbonne Col- lege; Gamma Alpha Chi; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. McCuLLOCH, Margaret M. Albion, Mich. Journalism. Albion College; Junior-Senior Service; Delta Sigma Rho; Foren- sic Board ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; W. A. A.; Athenaean ' 32, ' 33; Y. W. C. A.; Hope O ' Tomorrow Club; Junior League of Women Voters; Wom- en ' s Debate, Publicity Manager ' 31, ' 32, Captain ' 32, ' 33, Associate Manager ' 31, ' 32; Pistol Club. McGinley, Jean Columbia Education Alpha Delta Pi; Mortar Board; W. S. G. a., Vice-President, Rep- resentative ' 31, ' 32; W. A. A.. Vice-President ' 31, ' 32, President; Junior League Cabinet ' 31, ' 32; " M " Women, Secretary; Cwens; Freshman Commission; Freshman Debate; Athenaean, Vice-President ' 29, ' 30. McKinney, Dorothy Ann Springfield Agriculture Alpha Delta Pi; Drury College. Monsees, Everett Fulton Kansas City Journalism Phi Gamma Delta; Kansas City Junior College. Moore, Lawrence Columbia Medicine Delta Kappa; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Page Sixty-eight SENIORS Moore, Lucille Kansas City Journalism Alpha Chi Omega; Secretary- Treasurer Poetry Cluh ' 32; Rifle ' 31; Glee Club ' 30, ' 31; Athenaean ' 31; Junior League of Women Vot- ers ' 31, ' 32; Y. W. C. A. ' 31, ' 32; Volley Ball ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Pistol ' 32. Morris, Thomas O. Kansas City Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon; Kansas City Junior College; Showme Staff; Pistol Club; Alpha Delta Sigma. Mullen, Alice Webster Groves Education Gamma Phi Beta; Stephens Col- lege; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A.; Panhellenic Council. Mullins, Marjorie Linneus Education Alpha Phi; President C w e n s; Freshman Commission ' 29, ' 30; Secretary Freshman Class ' 30; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Zeta Sigma; Glee Club ' 30; Cwens Adviser; Regis- tration Committee of Homecom- ing ' 30; Vice-I- ' resident of Hope O Tomorrow Club ' 31. Moore, T. Douglas, Jr. St. Louis Law Washington University; Shurtleff College; Delta Theta Phi. Mosely, Carolina Virginia Delray Beach, Pla. Agriculture Brenau College; Welfare Club. MuLLiNAX, Ruth Princeton Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Christian Col- lege; University of Kansas; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A.; Hope O ' Tomorrow Club; ' 32 Barnwarmin ' Queen. Neff, Margaret Lee St. Louis Journ alism Kappa Alpha Theta; Kappa Tau Alpha; Gamma Alpha Chi ' 31, ' 32, Vice-President ' 32; Workshop: House Presidents ' Council ' 32: Cwens ' 30; Mortar Board ' 32; Sig- ma Epsilon Sigma ' 30, ' 31, ' 32: Journalism Show ' 29, ' 31, ' 32: Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Wom- en Voters, Cabinet ' 30; Zeta Sigma ' 32; Journalism Show Commission ' 31, ' 32; Panhellenic Council ' 32. Nelson, Helen Ethel Hannibal Education William Woods College; Pi Beta Phi. Neville, Mary Nelson North Platte, Neb. Fine Arts Chi Omega: Sweet Briar College; Student Council; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus; Treasurer Del- ta Phi Delta ;32; Vice-President School of Fine Arts; Panhellenic Council ' 32. Nolan, Mary Elizabeth Columbia Arts and Science Delta Gamma: Stephens College; Holton Arms. Nelson, Will L., Jr. Columbia Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma. Nickell, Hazel Alice Moberly Pine Arts Delta Gamma; Horner Conserva- tory; Mortar Board.. North, Martha Ellen Kansas City Education Pi Beta Phi; Sweet Briar College; Y. W. C. A. Page Sixty-nine SENIORS Packwood, Robert Frederick Creston, la. Journalism Delta Upsilon; Sigma Delta Chi, Treasurer ' 32; Men ' s Glee Club ' 30, ' 31. Patten, Max Alverdore Columbia Law Delta Theta Phi. Peltzman, Ruth Kansas City Journalism Alpha Epsilon Phi; Glee Club, President ' 32, ' 33; Treasurer Gam- ma Alpha Chi ' 32, ' 33. Oates, John Rollin Kansas City Journalism Kappa Sigma; Alpha Delta Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi; Kansas City Jun- ior College. OcHs, Henry John, Jr. University City B. and P. A. Delta Upsilon; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; Football ' 29, ' 30; Pistol Club ' 29, ' 30; Student Council ' 31, ' 32; Base- ball ' 29, ' 30; Homecoming Com- mittee ' 32; Growlers ' 30. Oth. Ray Charles St. Louis Education Washington University; Football ' 31, ' 32; Baseball ' 32, ' 33; ' M " Men ' s Club. O ' Bryen, John Russell Shelbyvillc Education Pi Kappa Alpha; Growlers; Kem- per Military Academy; President School of Education ' 32. Ohnemus, Harriet Virginia Quincy, 111. Education Delta Delta Delta; Workshop ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Junior League of Women Voters ' 32: Y. W. C. A. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; House Presidents ' Council ' 32. Over, Helen Winifred Columbia Education Zeta Tau Alpha; Zeta Sigma; W. A. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; International Club; Dance Club, President ' 31, ' 32; Mermaids, Vice-President ' 31, ' 32, President ' 32, ' 33; " M " Women, Treasurer ' 32, ' 33; Journalism Show Chorus ' 31; Tigerettes ' 32. Owens, J. Wright, Jr. Pace, Mary Alice Columbia Tina Engineering Education Lambda Chi Alpha; Eta Kappa Nu; Engineers ' Club; Eta Kappa Nu, Vice-President ' 32, ' 33; Editor Engineers ' Monthly ' 31, ' 32; Editor Shamrock ' 32, ' 33; Pistol Club ' 31, ' 32; Polo Association ' 31, ' 32, ' 33. Zeta Tau Alpha; Zeta Sigma; Sec- retary W. S. G. A. ' 32; Senior Women President ' 33; Home Economics Council ' 32; W. A. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Paris, Homer E., Kansas City B. and P. A. Sigma Nu. Jr. Payden, Harold Edwin Marceline B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; Central College. Peterson, Virginia Columbia Arts and Science Page Seventy Pitkin, Helen Memphis Education Alpha Delta Pi: Workshop; Jun- ior League of Women Voters Cab- inet; Y. W. C. A. Prall, Joe Albert Princeton Education Kemper Military Academy; Glee Club; Scabbard and Blade. Prichard, Marion Esther St. Louis Education Alpha Delta Pi; Zeta Sigma; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 31, 32; Junior League of Women Voters; Arts and Science Honor Roll ' 29, ' 30; Journalism Show ' 29, ' 30. Proctor, Jimmie Columbia Journalism Kappa Sigma; Kappa Tau Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma. PixLEY, William Irwin Ferguson Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Pi Tau Sigma; Tomb and Key; Student Senate. Prather, Anna Lee Columbia Education Proctor, Eldred Bond California B. and P. A. Pi Kappa Alpha; Kemper Military Academy. Proffitt, Virgil M. Potfersvitle Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Musketeers, President; Rifle Club, President ' 31, ' 32; Rifle Team, Captain 32; Horticulture Club, President ' 32; Siqma Kappa Zeta, President ' 32; Alpha Zeta; President Freshman Class Agriculture School. Prugh, Norval F. Grant City B. and P. A. Acacia; Alpha Kappa Psi, Secre- tary-Treasurer; Band ' 30, ' 31; Mens Glee Club, Vice-President ' 32. ' 33 Quinlan, J. Aloysius Lima, O. Journalism Bluffton College; Glennon Club. Ratcliff, Elizabeth F. Shrevcport, La. Education Delta Delta Delta; Sweet Briar College; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Pyle, William Henry Columbia Journalism Alpha Delta Sigma. Randall, E. F. St. Louis Arts and Science Delta Upsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade: Panhellenic Council; Tiger Growlers; Freshman Basketball ' 29; President Senior Class ' 33. Read, Orville H. Tucumcari, N. M. Journalism Delta Upsilon; Sigma Delta Chi, President ' 33; Q. E. B. H.: Editor Mis souri Student ' 33; Student Council: Blue Key: Chairman Showme Board ' 33. Page Seventy-one SENIORS Rose, Henrietta A. ]efferson City Education Sigma Delta Pi, Secretary; Jeffer- son City Junior College; Alpha Zeta Pi; W. A. A.; Life-Saving Corps. Ross, A. Frank New Hampton Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta: Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Kappa Zeta. RowE, Florence Margaret Independence • Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Kappa T u Alpha; Theta Sigma Phi; Women ' s Glee Club. Reed, H. Owen Odessa Fine Arts Kappa Sigma; Phi Mu Alpha; Chorus; Secretary Fine Arts School. Rendlen, Dorothy Hannibal Education Kappa Alpha Theta; Lindenwood College; Pi Lambda Theta; Work- shop; Tigerettes; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Riley, Russell L. Brunswick B. and P. A. Acacia. Rogers, Ralph Raymond Baring Agriculture Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Manager of Barnwarmin ' ' 32; Ruf Nex; Meat Judging Team; ' Vice-Presi- dent Sophomore Class Agriculture School; Block and Bridle; College Farmer Staff. Rosebrough, Beatrice Ann Cape Girardeau Agriculture Cape Girardeau Teachers ' College; Home Economics Club; Missouri Dance Club. RousH, John Herbert Kansas City Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon; Kansas City Junior College. Rowland, Jerald Eugene Centralia Agriculture Farm House; Dairy Club; Secre- tary-Treasurer Dairy Club ' 33. Reinheimer, Wood Butler Education Texas Technological School. Reuszer, Norman L. Jamestown Agriculture Block and Bridle. RoBiNETT, James Lewis Springfield Engineering Sigma Nu; Drury College; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; Shamrock ' 32, ' 33. Roney, Lois B. Webb City Education Stephens College. Page Seventy-two SENIORS Ruby, Glenn Russell Albany Journalism Palmer College; Workshop; Persh- ing Rifles. Sappington, a. D. Columbia Law Schmidt, Dulcie Elizabeth St. Joseph Education St. Joseph Junior College. SCHROEDER, CoRDELIA GlENORA Wichita. Kan. B. and P. A. Delta Delta Delta; Phi Chi Theta; Stephens College; Wichita Univer- sity. Safier, Daniel E. St. Louis Journalism Phi Sigma Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Workshop, Stage Manager ' 31, ' 32, Vice-President ' 32, ' 33; Show- me; Journalism Show Commission ' 32, ' 33; Savitar ' 30; McAnally Essay Contest ' 32. ScHLECHT, Sarah Elizabeth Carthage Education Kappa Alpha Theta; Ozark Junior College; Y. W. C. A.; University Chorus. Schriever, George A. St. Louis B. and P. A. Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Zeta Pi; Workshop, Chairman of Directing and Acting; Athenaean ' 31, ' 32; Y. M. C. A., Cabinet ' 32. ScHUETTE, George Edward St. Louis B. and P. A. Delta Sigma Pi; Senior Class President of B. and P. A. ' 32, ' 33; Student Council, B. and P. A. ' 32, ' 33; Growlers ' 31, ' 32. ScHULTZ, Helen Louise Jefferson City Education Kappa Alpha Theta; Jefferson City Junior College. Scranton, Harriett Mendon Education Alpha Phi; Christian College; Cen- tral Missouri State Teachers ' Col- lege ' 31, ' 32; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; Junior League of Women Voters. Seidel, Martin E. St. Louis Agriculture Agriculture Qub; Secretary-Treas- urer Horticulture Club ' 31. Schweitzer, William Theodore Hannibal Journalism Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Asso- ciate Manager of Publicity for Forensics ' 32: Band ' 28, ' 29; Rifle Club ' 28, ' 29. Segelbaum, Willard Sander Kansas City Arts and Science Zeta Beta Tau; University of Ari- zona; Workshop, Associate Busi- ness Manager; Freshmen Men ' s Club Council. Seiler, Robert Eldridge Joplin Arts and Science Kappa Sigma; Blue Key. Presi- dent; Debate Team ' 31, ' 32; Bas- ketball ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Homecoming Committee ' 31; Freshman Football and Basketball ' 29, ' 30; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Pi Zeta; Tomb and Key; Q. E. B. H. Page Seventy-three SENIORS Smith, Richard Burress Springfield Arts and Science Theta Kappa Nu; Drury College; Workshop; Athenaean; Band ' 31; •32, ' 33, Drum Major 32, 33; Or- chestra ' 31, 32, 33; Pistol Club 31, ' 32, 33. Smith, William Embry Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; C. S. C. SOUDER, KaTHRYN Dodge City, Kan. Journalism Theta Sigma Phi; University of Kansas; Women ' s Rifle Club; Mus- keteers; House Presidents ' Coun- cil ' 33. Seward, Marjorie Emelyn Hardin Agriculture Alpha Phi; Zeta Sigma; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. Shea, Helen Isabel St. Louis Journalism Alpha Delta Pi; Journalism Show Commission; President Athenaean ' 32; President Gamma Alpha Chi ' 32; Freshman Debate ' 29; Wom- en ' s Panhellenic ' 31, ' 32. Shoemaker, Alice ' Virginia Monroe City Arts and Science Alpha Phi; Lindenwood College; Glee Club, Librarian; German Club, Treasurer. SiGLER, Susan Agnes Kansas City Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi; Bradford Junior Col- lege; Vice-President House Presi- dents ' Council; Panhellenic Coun- cil; Y. W. C. A. Smith, Roy G. Sarcoxic Arts and Science Acacia; Blue Key; Y. M. C. A.; M. S. O.; President Y. M. C. A. ' 32; Freshman Basketball ' 29; Var- sity Basketball ' 30; Homecoming Committee ' 32; S. R. C. SOMERVILLE, FRANCES Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Sullins Col- lege. Southard, Cecil Dennis, Jr. Evanston, III. Journalism Sigma Nu; Sigma Delta Chi; Workshop; " The Criminal Code " ' 31; Journalism Show ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Y. M. C. A.; Showme Staff ' 31. Shadle, Maurice Fred St. Louis Journalism Coe College; Sigma Delta Chi, Secretary; Student Council; Show- me Staff. Shedd, Adella Lovejoy Ames, la. Arts and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Alpha Kap- pa Delta; Women ' s Panhellenic Council; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Shoemaker, Evelyn Columbia Education Kappa Alpha Theta; L. S. V.; Y. " W. C. A.; Zeta Sigma; Junior- Senior Service. Smith, Charles W. Kansas City B. and P. A. Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Pi Zeta; Fresh- man Tennis ' 32. Page Seventy-four SENIORS ARKS. Phoebe Sprinkle, Robert J Paris Newton, la. Journalism Journalism Delta Gamma; Lindenwood Col- lege; Gamma Alpha Chi; Zeta Sigma. Stadtherr, Nicholas George Cole Camp Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Tau Sigma; President A. S. M. E.; Colonel Field Artillery; Varsity Pistol ' 32. Stephens, J. P. Coivgitl Agriculture William Jewell College; Gamma Sigma Delta; Alpha Zeta; Alpha Zeta Pi; Tumbling Team; B. S. U. Cabinet ' 31. Stevenson, John A. Jefferson City B. and P. A. Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; Westminster College; Treasurer Junior Class B. and P. A. School ' 31; Treasurer Business and Public Administration ' 33. Sigma Nu; Sigma Delta Chi, Vice - President ' 33; Panhellenic Council; Missouri Student ' 30, ' 31. Stennis, Robert Nash Dallas, Tex. Journalism Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Del- ta Chi; New Mexico Military In- stitute. Stern, Irving Alvin Kansas City Law Zeta Beta Tau; Wentworth Mili- tary Academy; William Jewell College; Athenaean. Stong, Claire Adele Denver. Colo. Agriculture Delta Delta Delta; University of Colorado; Zeta Sigma; Cwens; Savitar Staff; Missouri Student Staff; Vice-President Cwens ' 32; Workshop; Panhellenic Council; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Dance Club. Stuart, Jean St. Joseph Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi. Sutherland, Richard Lee Kansas City B. and P. A. Kappa Sigma; Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Pi Zeta; Workshop; Scabbard and Blade; " Journey ' s End " ' 32; " Ber- keley Square " ' 33. Sweeney , Dennis Jerome Winslow, Ariz. B. and P. A. Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Psi; Band. Kappa SuDDATH, James Walker Warrcnsburg Pine Arts Phi Delta Theta; Virginia Mili- tary Institute; Delta Phi Delta, President; Student Senate ' 33. Sutton, Hirst Dallas, Tex. Arts and Science Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Blue Key; Phi Eta ' Sigma. Taylor Cleo S. Thayer B. and P. A. B. S. in Education Southwest State Teachers ' College; President Vo- cational Education Club ' 32, Page Seventy-five SENIORS Vavra, BoHUMiR Stanley St. Joseph B. and P. A. Delta Tau Delta: Chi Chi Chi; Tomb and Key. Wade, Ethel Elinor Jameson Education Kappa Beta; Y. W. C. A.; C. S. C. Wagner, Francis N. Nederland. Tex. Journalism Lamar Junior College. Taylor, Vincent LeRoy Columbia Journalism Lambda Chi Alpha; Colorado State University; Men ' s Glee Club. Thomas, Freda Harris Education Gamma Phi Beta; Starrett School for Girls; Christian College; Athen- aean; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop. Tornsjo, Edna Fredrica Columbia Pine Arts Delta Phi Delta; Secretary Inter- national Club; Tunior-Senior Serv- ice; B. S. U. Truog, Daniel Saunders Kansas City Engineering Beta Theta Pi; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma. Voth, Harry G. Moberly B. and P. A. Delta Tau Delta; Central College; Alpha Kappa Psi; Student Senate; Band. Wadlow, Emilie Jane Boonvillc Journalism Phi Mu; Gulf Park College; Tu- lane University; Kappa Tau Al- pha; Theta Sigma Phi; Secretary- Treasurer School of Journalism ■32- ' 33; Secretary Theta Sigma Phi ' 32- ' 33; Treasurer Short Story Club ' 31- ' 32; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Work- shop; Journalism Show Committee ' 32. Wagner, Norman O. St. Louis Engineering Sigma Chi; Sigma Kappa Epsi- lon; Mystical Seven, Secretary: Blue Key; Secretary " M " Men ' s Club ' 31-32; Basketball ■30- ' 32, Captain ' 32- ' 33; Baseball ' 31 - ' 33, Captain ' 33; Homecoming Com- mittee. Teer, Gene Houston, Tex. Arts and Science Sigma Chi; Texas A. and M. College; Culver-Stockton College. Thorne, Charles Willis St. Louis Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; President Eta Kappa Nu; Band ' 29- ' 32; Gym Team; A. L E. E.; St. Pat ' s Board ' 30. Trowbridge, Edwin A. Columbia Arts and Science Farm House; Kemper Military Academy; Treasurer Alpha Zeta ' 32; Ruf Nex; President Block and Bridle ' 32; President Agriculture Club ' 32; Chairman Barnwarmin ' ; Chairman Farmers ' Fair; Farmers ' Fair Council ' 32, ' 33; Live Stock Judging Team. Vanor den, Anna Wray Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Lindenwood College. m- Page Seventy-six SENIORS Wallower, Ted P. Joplin Education Delta Upsilon; Kansas State Teachers ' College; Workshop; Glee Qub; French Club. Wampler, Oliver Nelson, Jr. Webb City B. and P. A. Kappa Sigma; New Mexico Mili tary Institute; Alpha Kappa Psi Scabbard and Blade; Chi Chi Chi Panhellenic Council; Athenaean President Junior Class B. and P. A. President Business and Public Ad- ministration ' 33; Y. M. C. A. Wayland, Lolah Ellen Moberly Education Chi Omega; Moberly Junior Col- lege; House Presidents ' Council. Weisert, Elaine St. Louis Arts and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Washington University; Workshop; Pistol Club; Y. W. C. A.; Tigerettes; Dance Club. Walsh, John Francis Osage City, Kan. Journalism Phi Kappa; Kansas State Agricul- ture College; Sigma Delta Chi; Freshman Football, Track ' 30; Varsity Football ' 31; ' Varsity Track ' 32; Short Story Club, Sec- retary; Poetry Club. Warnhoff, Willie Alice Pilot Grove Arts and Science Phi Mu; Missouri Valley College; Central Missouri State Teachers ' College. Webb, J. Lloyd Springfield Agriculture Springfield Teachers ' College; Al- pha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta. Welden, Richard Theodore Coffey B. and P. A. Acacia; Alpha Kappa Delta Phi. Psi; Phi Wells, Malcolm Everett Moberly Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; Moberly Junior College; Alpha Chi Sigma. Whit ACRE, Benton Preston Kansas City Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega White, Noland Winford Bert rand Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa; Gamma Tau Beta; Men ' s Glee Club; German Club. West, Elmer Lee Kansas City B. and P. A. Phi Gamma Delta; Scabbard and Blade. White, Abner Cassidy Mexico Education Beta Theta Pi; United States Mili- tary Academy; Westminster Col- lege; Polo. Whitlark, Laura Virginia Tarboro, N. C. Arts and Science Alpha Delta Pi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, President; Alpha Zeta Pi; Cwens; Freshman Commission; Jun- ior League of Women Voters; Freshman Debate; Varsity De- bate; Hope O ' Tomorrow; Arts and Science Honor Roll; Y. W. C. A.; Athenaean; French Club. Page Seventy-seven Winter, Dorothea Martha Jefferson City Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Central Wes- leyan College. WooDSMALL, Warren O. Kansas City Law Sigma Nu; Kansas City Junior College; Phi Delta Phi; Chi Chi Chi, Secretary-Treasurer ' 32. Young, A. B. Perry Education Kappa Alpha; Westminster Col- lege; Freshman Basketball ' 31. Whitson, Ira William Elkland Agriculture Agriculture Club; Rifle Club ' 30; Dairy Club; Barnwarmin ' Com- mittee ' 32. Wilder, Wilma Jane Gorin Education Chi Omega; Culver-Stockton Col- lege; Kirksville State Teachers ' College; House Presidents ' Council. Williams, Merle Lee Hillsboro Arts and Science Chi Omega; President Mortar Board; President ' 32, Treasurer ' 31 Zeta Sigma; Junior League Cabinet ' 30- ' 31; Panhellenic Council ' 31; House Presidents ' Council ' 31; President Junior Women ' 31; W. S. G. A. Council ' 31. Wilson, David W. LaBelle B. and P. A. Delta Theta Phi. WoLZ, Anna Louise Trenton Education Gamma Phi Beta; Trenton Junior College; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Yeargain, Helen Evans Columbia Journalism Kappa Alpha Theta; Christian College; Gamma Alpha Chi. ZiNN, James A. Kansas City Arts and Science Beta Theta Pi; My.st ical Seven; " M " Men ' s Club; Basketball ' 30- ' 33; Track ' 31 - ' 33; Panhellenic Council ' 31 - ' 32, ' 32- ' 33. WiER, Robert John Kansas City Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Kappa Epsilon; Pi Mu Ep- silon; Tau Beta Pi. Wilks, Richard Alonzo Sedalia Engineering Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Kappa Ep- silon, President ' 32-33; Vice-Presi- dent A. S. C. E. •32- ' 33; Wrestling Team ' 30-33: Shamrock Staff ' 32- ' 33. Williams, Reuben Big Springs, Tex. Law University of Texas. WiNKELMEYER, CjlARLES B. Salisbury B. and P. A. Page Seventy-eight Juniors... JUNIORS Barlow, Mildred Lucille Bethany Arts and Science Delta Gamma; Christian College; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Barr, Gladys Nowata, Ohia. Education Delta Gamma; Stephens College; Junior League of Women Voters. Bass, Andrew J. Columbia Arts and Science Sigma Chi. Alexander, Margaret Paris Education Delta Gamma; Zeta Sigma; Secre- tary W. S. G. A.; Glee Club; Cabinet Y. W. C. A.; Cabinet Jun- ior League of Women Voters. Allee, Laura Elizabeth Eldon Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Christian College. Arpe, Ann St. Louis Arts and Science Delta Gamma; Stephens College. Barbee, Marion O. Butler Agriculture Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Ruf Nex; Sigma Kappa Zeta, Vice- President ' 33; Circulation Manager College Farmer ' 33; Secretary- Treasurer Horticulture Show ' 32; Horticulture Club, Secretary- Treasurer ' 31; Entomology Club, Secretary-Treasurer ' 3L Barney, William Howard Mobile, Ala. Journalism Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Delta Chi; Pershing Rifles ' 31; Stripes and Diamond ' 32; Showme Staff ' 33; Varsity Wrestling Squad ' 32, ' 33. Bash, James Hoyt Kansas City Fine Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; Architecture Club; First Lieutenant Field Artil- lery; Glee Club; Freshman Foot- ball ' 29; Boxing ' 29, ' 30. Bayer, Glenn Woods Sikeston B. and P. A. Pi Kappa Alpha; Chi Chi Chi; Blue Key; Student Council ' 33; Panhellenic Council; Homecoming Committee ' 32; Athenaean, Vice- President ' 33. Alexander, Robert R. Hollywood, Calif. Journalism Sigma Chi; Growlers; Stripes and Diamonds; Sophomore Council ' 32. Allee, William S. Whipple Barracks, Ariz. Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Tomb and Key; Vice-President of Sophomores ' Arts and Science ' 32; Freshman Foot- ball; Pershing Rifles ' 31, ' 32; Stripes and Diamonds ' 32. Baker, Christine Virginia Bethany Education Alpha Delta Theta; Women ' s Pan- hellenic Council; W. A. A. ' 30, ' 31; Y. W. C. A. ' 32, ' 33; Path- finders ' 32; B. Y. p. U. Cabinet; Zeta Sigma ' 33. Barber, Mary Anna Kansas City Journalism Gamma Phi Beta; Kansas City Jun- ior College; Gamma Alpha Chi. Page Eighty JUNIORS Beckett, Barbara Belle Kansas City Education Chi Omega; Oklahoma City Uni- versity; Glee Club; Stephens Col- lege; Y. W. C. A. Berman, Robert H. Kansas City Journalism Sigma Alpha Mu; Kansas City Junior College; Sigma Delta Chi. Blackmore, Irma LaVern Columbia Agriculture Stephens College; M. S. O.. Vice- President ' 33; Home Economics Club; Chorus. Bradley, William Perry, Jr. Windsor Arts and Science Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Eta Sig- ma; Men ' s Glee Club, President ' 32, ' 33, Secretary ' 31. ' 32; Band; Athenaean; Y. M. C. A. Benton, ' Virginia Alice Kansas City B. and P. A. Alpha Phi; Stephens College; Kan- sas City Junior College; Phi Chi Theta. Bickel, Robert A. Kansas City B. and P. A. Sigma Nu: Kansas City Junior College; Kansas State College. Bledsoe, Eugene A. Perry Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Culver-Stockton College; Pistol Club. M mm in ,: M i B " 19 U Wx : B i H ■l ' - J 4 mBiJM Brandenberger, Jewel Morrow Jefferson City Journalism Pi Beta Phi; Lindenwood College. Brickey, Thomas Coke Festus Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; Central Col- lege; A. I. E. E. Brockway, Esther Maurine TVorfcorne Education Alpha Chi Omega; Baker Univer- sity; Women ' s Glee Club; Chorus; Y. W. C. A. Brown, Cleone Elsa Columbia Arts and Science Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Bur- rail Bible Class. Bridges, William Lowe Kansas City Journalism Phi Kappa Psi. Brooks, Betty Excelsior Springs Agriculture Alpha Delta Pi; St. Joseph ' s Col- lege; Junior League of Women Voters Cabinet; Women ' s . Pan- hellenic Council; Zeta Sigma; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Brown, Dorothy Vaughn Columbia Education Kappa Kappa Gamma; Freshman Commission; Cwens; Zeta Sigma, Treasurer; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Junior-Senior Service; Timber Toppers. Page Eighty-one JUNIORS Clanton, Helen Louise Mexico Journalism Hardin College; Phi Theta Kappa; Theta Sigma Phi; Workshop; Poetry Club; Short Story Club. Cochran, William Dixon West Plains B. and P. A. Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Kappa Psi; Managerial Staff ' 32, ' 33; President Junior Class B. and P. A. School ' 32. ' 33; Freshman Baseball, ' 30, ' 31; Freshman Football ' 30. Coursault, Theodore G. Columbia B. and P. A. Phi Gamma Delta; Band ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. BuGG, William Kenneth Kansas City Law Sigma Chi. BuRRUs, Ann Independence Education Alpha Phi; Park College; Y. W. C. A.; Forensic. Campbell, William Kansas City Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Workshop. Carr, Inez Webster Groves Journalism Kappa Kappa Gamma; Stephens College. Coatsworth, Frances May Kansas City Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi; Kansas City Junior College. CoMSTOCK, Margaret Ethel Trenton Education Gamma Phi Beta; Trenton Junior College; Women ' s Glee Club; Uni- versity Chorus; Y. W. C. A. Cousins. Mary Rosalie Kansas City Education Pi Beta Phi; Briarcliff Manor; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters ' 31; Junior League Cabinet ' 32; Workshop ' 30, ' 31. BuRCH. Mary Louise Carterville Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta; Lindenwood College; Workshop; Junior League of Women ' Voters; Rifle Club. Campbell, Florence St. Louis Arts and Science Delta Gamma; Western College for Women. Garden, Thelma Inez Eldorado, Kan. Journalism Alpha Phi; Christian College; El- dorado Junior College; Wichita University; Northeastern State Teachers ' College; Theta Sigma Phi; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Journalism Show. Chenault, Mary Louise Richmond Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Christian College. Page Eighty-two JUNIORS Cross, Janet Lee iS Louis Arts and Science Phi Mu; Eta Sigma Phi; Zeta Sigma; Secretary Sophomore Class ' 32: Freshmen Commission; President Women ' s Athenacan ' 32; Junior League of Women Voters ' Cabinet ' 31; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 32; Co-captain Tigerettes; Mass Meeting Committee ' 32; Workshop; Forensic Board ' 32; German Club; House Presidents ' Council ' 32, ' i3; Junior-Senior Service. Davis, Earlden Enola Whitewater, Kan. Journalism Wichita University; Sigma Delta Chi. Dean, Reta Lanelle Tyler, Tex. Journalism Alpha Delta Pi; Tyler Junior Col- lege; Theta Sigma Phi. Denton, Joseph D. Independence Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Track. CuRTRiGHT, May Hayden Moberly Education Delta Gamma; Moberly Junior Col- lege; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Davis, Samuel Macon Arts and Science Sigma Chi; Honor Roll ' 30, ' 31. Dent, Gracille Hannibal Education Alpha Delta Theta; Hannibal La- Grange College; Zeta Sigma; Panhellenic Council; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. DiLTs, Frances Elinor Cairo, III. Education Delta Gamma; Stephens College; W. A. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Dorbin, Ruth Helen St. Joseph B. and P. A. Phi Delta Pi; St. Joseph Junior College; Phi Chi Theta; Work- shop; Orchestra; J. S. O. Council. DossEY, Thelma Lyle Carro Education Moberly Junior College; Chorus. Dyer, Albert J. Amity Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Pistol Team ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Vice-President Pistql Club ' 30, ' 31; President Sophomore Class, School of Agriculture; Block and Bridle, Vice-President ' 31, President ' 32; Ass ' t Secretary- Treasurer Barnwarmin ' ' 31, Secre- tary-Treasurer ' 32; Alpha Zeta; College Farmer Staff ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Panhellenic Council; Meat Judging Team ' 32; Live Stock Judging Team ' 32; Committee Chairman Farmers ' Fair ' 32. DoRiOT, Consuilo Kansas City Law Chi Omega; Kansas City Junior College; University of Kansas. DuRTSCHi, Carl Fillmore Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Sophomore Council ' 32; Ass ' t Sec- retary-Treasurer Barnwarmin ' ' 32. Edgar, Marian Genevieve Trenton Education Chi Omega; Trenton Junior Col- lege; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Home Economics Cabinet; Athenaean ' 31. ' 32. Page Eighty-three JUNIORS Fry, Leslie M. Louisiana Agriculture Kappa Alpha; Freshman Debate; Sophomore Council; Chi Chi Chi; Tomb and Key. Gates, Henrietta Louise Montrose Agriculture Southwest Missouri State Teach- ers ' College; Dance Club ' 30, ' 31; Home Economics Club ' 30, ' 31; P. S. A. Commission. Gee, ' W. Lowell Columbia Agriculture Ruf Nex; College Farmer ' s Staff ' 32, Editor ' 33; Publicity Chairman Barnwarmin ' ' 32. Edgerton, Margaret Aurora, Neb. Journalism Alpha Phi; Radcliffe College; Uni- versity of Nebraska; Theta Sigma Phi. Evans, Alice St. Louis Arts and Science Alpha Phi; Cwens, President ' 32, Advisor ' 33; Manager of Women ' s Debate ' 33; Freshman Commission ' 31; Athenaean ' 31, ' 32, Treasurer ' 33; Tigerettes ' 33; Glee Club ' 31; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Freshman Debate Squad ' 31. Fairleigh, Virginia Lee St. Joseph Journalism Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 32; Freshman Commission ' 30, ' 31; Cwens ' 31, ' 32; Junior-Senior Service. Fleischaker, Jack Joplin Arts and Science Zeta Beta Tau; Panhellenic Coun- cil, Secretary; Scabbard and Blade, Secretary; Workshop; Treasurer of Sophomore Class ' 31, ' 32; Band; Glee Club; Freshman Debate ' 30, ' 31; Athenaean ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. Gardhouse, Oneta Fern Palmyra Education Hannibal - LaGrange College; W. A. A.; Dance Club. G auntt, Margaret Louise Alton. III. Fine Arts Shurtleff College; Workshop. Ginsburg, Isabel Kansas City Law Phi Delta Pi; University of Kan- sas; Y. W. C. A.; Dance Club; Workshop. Elam, Helene Richards Perry Education Chi Omega; Culver-Stockton Col- lege; Y. W. C. A.; Home Eco- nomics Club. Evans, Margaret Lee St. Louis Arts and Science Stephens College; Tigerettes. Finke, Dorothy Elizabeth, La. Arts and Science Alpha Chi Omega; Cwens; Y. W. C. A.; Pistol Club. Fowler, James Louis Kansas .City B. and P. A. Kansas City Junior College. Page Eighty-lout JUNIORS Goodman, Edgar M. Kansas City B. and P. A. Sigma Alpha Mu; Kansas City Junior College; Freshman Track ■32. Green, Robert Harold Cabool Law Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Freshman Basketball ' 31; Fresh- man Baseball ' 31. Hawkins, Ruth H. Webster Groites Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Freshman Com- mission ' 30; Savitar ' 30; Work- shop ' 30. Executive Board ' 31, Corresponding Secretary ' 32; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters ' Cabinet ' 31, ' 32; Cwens ' 31; Secretary ' 31, President ' 32, Women ' s Panhellenic Council; W. S. G. A. Council ' 32. Hermann, Florence Kansas City Agriculture Alpha Delta Theta; Kansas City Junior College; Tigerettes ' 32; Y. W. C. A. ' 32; Rifle Club ' 32. Graham, William A. Kansas City Acts and Science Beta Theta Pi; Freshman Basket- ball ' 30; " B " Team Football ' 31; Varsity Debate Squad ' 32. Groves, Esther Elizabeth iS Joseph Journalism Pi Beta Phi; Lindenwood College. Hendon, Ruth Marshall Education Chi Omega; Missouri Valley Col- lege; Women ' s Glee Club. HiGGS, Louise Cramer, III. Education Delta Delta Delta; Stephens Col- lege; Athenaean; Workshop; Jour- nalism Show ' 33. HiNE, George Coe Kansas City B. and P. A. Delta Tau Delta; Kansas City Junior College. Hogan, Jane West Plains Journalism Central College; Y. W. C. A. Horner, Bryan Ridgway Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta. HoEFER, Anne Russell Jefferson City Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Lindenwood College; Jefferson City Junior Col- lege; Chorus; German Club; Y. W. C. A. Hoover, Robert M. Kansas City B. and P. A. Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Tiger Battery; Stripes and Diamonds; Sophomore Council; Pistol Club; Polo and Riding Association. HosKiNS, Dorothy El Dorado. Ark. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta; El Dorado Junior College; Workshop; German Club; Junior League of Women Voters. Page Eighty-five JUNIORS HOSTETTER, ILORINE Howell, Henry Sibley St. Louis Pine Arts Journalism :a Phi Delta; Treasurer School Southwest Texas Teachers ' of Fine Arts ' 33. College. Huff, Eleanor Virginia Columbia Hoy, Robert L. Journalism Hyde, Caroline Cullers Trenton Arts and Science Pi Beta Phi; University of Mich- igan; George Washington Univer- sity. Jeffrey, Kirk St. Louis Arts and Science Sigma Nu. Johnson, Thomas B. Osceola Law Drury College; Delta Theta Phi. Marshall Law Sigma Nu; Missouri Valley Col- lege; Phi Delta Phi. Humphrey, Carl M. Maysville Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta. Huntsman, Elizabeth Hannibal Agriculture Kappa Alpha Theta; Hannibal- LaGrange College; Workshop. James, Mary Sue Joplin Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta; Lindenwood College; Workshop; Junior League of Women Voters; Rifle Club. Johnson, Kathryn Neosho Education Gamma Phi Beta; Battle Creek College; Missouri Valley College. Jones, Marshall Vincent Moberly B. and P. A. Phi Gamma Delta: Moberly Junior College. Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Zeta Sigma; Secretary ' 32, Presi- dent ' 33, Athenaean; Junior League of Women Voters ' Cabinet; Y. W. C. A.; Panhellenic Council; Representative Freshmen Women W. S. G. A. ' 29. ' 30. Hunker, Helen Las Vegas, N. M. Arts and Science Kappa Kapoa Gamma; Junior Five. Hutchinson, Helen Salem Education University of Washington; Central College. Page Eighty-six JUNIORS Jordan, Helen Louise Fulton Journalism Delta Delta Delta; William Woods College; Gamma Alpha Chi; Work- shop; W. A. A.; Tigerettes. Kelley, Virginia St. Joseph Journalism Pi Beta Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi. Kelly, James Paul Pleasant Hill. III. B. and P. A. Sigma Nu. Kentner, Rose Elizabeth West Plains Education Zeta Tau Alpha; P. S. A. Cabinet; Y. W. C. A.; German Club. LiLiE, Rosemary L. St. Louis King, Kathleen Lenore " I Agriculture Phi Mu; Sigma Delta Pi; Work- shop; Athenaean; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Public Welfare Club. Nevada Journalism Delta Gamma; Cottey Junior Col- lege; Gamma Alpha Chi. Krueger, William H. Latshaw, Ralph Steele III Kansas City St. Louis Arts and Science M Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha. Delta Tau Delta; Kansas City Junior College; Alpha Kappa Psi; rf Hope O ' Tomorrow Club. Lavelock, Emily Lawrence, Harry Logan Richmond Moylan, Pa. Education Engineering Delta Gamma; Lindenwood Col- lege; Sigma Delta Pi; Junior League of W omen Voters; Y. W. C. A. Levy, Felice R. Oklahoma City, Okla. Journalism Alpha Epsilon Phi; Sophie New- comb College; University of Oklahoma; Gamma Alpha Chi; Tigerettes; French Club. KiEPE, Harold Parmington Agriculture Delta Upsilon; Agricultural Edu- cation Club. Kappa Sigma; Alpha Chi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Growlers; Sophomore Council. Lewis, Carl Centralia Agriculture Alpha Gamma Sigma; Ass ' t Barn- warmin ' Manager ' 32; Junior Chair- man Farmers ' Fair ' 32, ' 33; Chairman Horticulture Show ' 31, ' 32; Dairy Club ' 32; Horticulture Club ' 30, ' 31r ' 32. Little, Burt McGie Lexington Journalism Sigma Nu; Wentworth Military Academy. Page Eighty-seven JUNIORS McDonald, Mary Jefferson City Arts and Science Kappa Alpha Theta; Jefferson City Junior College; Workshop; Pan- hellenic Council; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Tigerettes. McGraw, Jessie Lou El Dorado, Ark. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta; El Dorado Junior College; Women ' s Varsity Debate; W. S. G. A.; Junior League of Women Voters ' Cabinet ' 31, ' 32. Miller, Denver P. Windsor Education Delta Upsilon; " M " Men ' s Club; Basketball ' 31, ' 32; Baseball ' 32. Long, Douglas Elmore Waynesville Arts and Science Southwest State Teachers ' College; Glee Club; Rifle Club; Athenaean. Manning, Enna May Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Kappa Gamma; Goucher College. Matassarin, Marie Leavenworth, Kan. Journalism Phi Delta Pi; Sigma Delta Pi; Cwens; President Junior Women; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net; W. A. A.; Panhellenic Coun- cil; Workshop; Tigerettes. Maughs, Jane M. Fulton Education Pi Beta Phi; William Woods College. McEnnis, Leonard J., Jr. Houston, Tex. Journalism Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key; Edi- tor ' 33 Savitar; Savitar Board; Sigma Delta Chi; Tomb and Key; Chairman Registration Committee ' 32 Homecoming. Mertz, Barbara Alma Topeka, Kan. Arts and Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Zeta Sigma; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A.; Panhellenic Council; Junior Repre- sentative W. S. G. A. ' 32; Varsity Volleyball ' 31, ' 32. Moore, Madge Columbia Education Zeta Sigma; Secretary Eta Sigma Phi; Cwens; Freshman Commis- sion; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net; C. S. C. Cabinet; Treasurer French Club. LouY, James B. Independence, Kan. Law Delta Upsilon; Notre Dame Uni- versity. Martin, Frank Elbert Warrensburg Arts and Science Kappa Sigma; Central Missouri Teachers ' College. Mattson, Virginia Kansas City Agriculture Chi Omega; Kansas City Junior College; Home Economics Qub; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Mayes, Esmeralda St. Louis Journalism Alpha Chi Omega; Zeta Sigma; Associate Business Manager Savi- tar ' 33; President French Club ' 31, ' 32; Poetry Club, Vice-President ' 31, ' 32, President ' 32, ' 33; Work- shop; Purple Mask; Tigerettes; Executive Committee, Secretary ' 32, ' 33 Panhellenic Council; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; International Club; Junior-Senior Service. Page Eighty-eight JUNIORS i Morgan, Mary Columbia Arts and Science Phi Mu; Zeta Sigma, Secretary ' 32, ' 33; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop; Treasurer Cwens ' 31, ' 32. MuNDwii.LER, Orlando Alphonse Hermann Law Delta Theta Phi; Athenaean. Neate, William B. Columbia Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta. Nelson, Ealton Louis Kansas City Journalism Delta Sigma Phi; Clarinda Junior College; Phi Theta Kappa; Mis- souri Student ' 32, ' 33; Junior As- sociate Editor ' 33; Band ' 32, MossEL, Ben Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Sigma Delta; Athenaean; Senior Manager Varsity Football ' 32; Workshop; Pershing Rifles ' 31; Growlers. Neal, Russell B. Kansas City Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pershing Rifles; Stripes and Diamonds. Nelson, Bernice Agnes Kansas City Education Delta Delta Delta; Kansas City Junior College. Nelson, Mildred K. St. Louis Education Harris Teachers ' College; M. S. O. Nelson, Nell Edwina Boonville Journalism Kappa Kappa Gamma; Christian College; Theta Sigma Phi; Mis- souri Student; Rifle Club. Nieburg, John Frederick Warrenfon Arts and Science Delta Sigma Phi; Kemper Military Academy. Owen, Henry Ward Lebanon Arts and Science Phi Delta Theta; Polo and Riding Association ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Freshman Polo ' 30; Varsity Polo ' 31. ' 32; Tiger Battery; Timber-Toppers; Scabbard and Blade. Nelson, William Apperson Columbia Law Alpha Sigma Phi; Park College; Y. M. C. A.; Vice-President Law School ' 32; President Burrall Bible Class ' 32; Panhellenic Council ' 32. NoYEs, Guy E. Columbia Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta. Palmer, Plooma Elizabeth Ethlyn Agriculture Stephens College; Home Economics Club. Page Eighty-nine JUNIORS Pierce, Paul Auxvasse Arts and Science President M. S. O. ' 32, ' 33. PURCELL, CONLEY L. Sikeston Law Delta Theta Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Workshop; Y. M. C. A., Board and Cabinet. Ray, Kenneth B. Columbia Journalism Sigma Delta Chi; University of Oklahoma; Athenaean ' 31, ' 32, ' 33. Parker, Clyde Chester Hays, Kan. Journalism Sigma Nu; Alpha Delta Sigma. Paxton, John Edward Kansas City Arts and Science Kappa Sigma; Workshop; Kansas City Junior College; " Twelfth Night " . Perkins, Mary Frances Dallas, Tex. Journalism Chi Omega; College of Industrial Arts; Gamma Alpha Chi; Athe- naean; Y. W. C. A. Peterson, Leon Foster Amarillo, Tex. Journalism Kappa Alpha; Band. Price, Bess Princeton Journalism Alpha Phi; Christian College; Y. W. C. A.; Theta Sigma Phi; Glee Club; Rifle Club. Rankin, Jane Louise Kansas City Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Christian Col- lege; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Tigerettes. RiGROD, A. Carl Newark, N. J. Journalism Phi Sigma Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Workshop ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, Business Manager ' 32; Sophomore Council ' 30; Missouri Student ' 31; Student Director of the Journalism Show ' 33. Patterson, Mary Ruth Joplin Arts and Science Tigerettes; Stephens College. Peeples, Carl J, Corder Journalism William Jewell College; Pistol Club. Peters, James Edward St. Louis Journalism Delta Upsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Sophomore Council; Growlers; Shamrock Association Board ' 31; Panhellenic Council. Phillips, Nelle Frances Columbia Education Kappa Kappa Gamma; Christian College; Phi Theta Kappa; Y. W. C. A.; Dance Club; Chorus. o A ' hm mm Page Ninety JUNIORS RoBEHsoN, J. Ronald Pierce City Arts and Science Kappa Alpha; University Band: University Orchestra. Rogers, Louis Solomon Kansas City Engineering Phi Sigma Delta; Kansas City Junior College; A. I. E. E.; Workshop. RowND, William E. Kansas City B. and P. A. Sigma Nu: Blue Key; Alpha Zeta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Athenaean; Y. M. C. A.; Sophomore Council ' 32; Business Manager ' 33 Savitar; Chairman ' 32 Homecoming Dance Committee; Honor Roll ' 31. Savoca, Anthony H. Kansas City Arts and Science William Jewell College. Roepke, George Edward Clayton Engineering Sigma Nu; Washington Univer- sity; A. S. C. E., Treasurer. Rood, Rebecca McIntire Pulton Journalism Pi Beta Phi; William Woods Col- lege; Missouri Student Staff. Rynders, Leo J. Fort Smith. Ark. Journalism Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Short Story Club. Saxe, Catherine Rosine Monett Education Gamma Phi Beta; Lindenwood College. SCHWABE MaBLE Columbia Education Scott, Stanley Steelville Engineering Kappa Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; Band. Selvidge, Helen Elizabeth Columbia Education Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of W omen Voters; Athenaean. Schwabe, Pearl Columbia Education Sears, Mary Kathryn Columbia Education Alpha Chi Omega; Freshman Com- mission; Cwens; Junior League of Women Voters, Vice-President ' 33; Home Economics Club; Phi Upsilon Omicron, Secretary ' 33; Y. W. C. A. Shiffman, Aaron Glasser Kansas City Journalism Sigma Alpha Mu; University of Kansas; Sigma Delta Chi. Page Ninety-one JUNIORS Strother, Jean Davis Independence Education Delta Gamma; Stephens College; Workshop; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Terwilleger, Adelyne Julia Kansas City Arts and Science Gamma Phi Beta; Kansas City Junior College. Thomas, William Edward San Antonio, Tex. Journalism Sigma Chi; Schreiner Institute; San Antonio Junior College; Sigma Delta Chi. Sinclair, Mary Elizabeth Aurora B. and P. A. Delta Delta Delta: Lindenwood College; Phi Chi Theta; Work- shop; Junior League of Women Voters. Smarr, Lawrence K. Columbia Engineering Acacia; Scabbard and Blade; Stripes and Diamonds; Captain Pistol Team ' 32. Smith, George E. Columbia Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zcta; Ruf Nex: Manager ' 33 Horticul- ture Show; Horticulture Club. Stedman, Frances Hancock Paragould, Ark. Arts and Science Delta Delta Delta; Galloway Col- lege; Workshop. Studer, Harry Roberds Nevada Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Central Col- lege; Workshop; Tiger Battery; Student Manager Basketball. Thomas, Jesintha J. Warns Education Gamma Phi Beta; Starrett School for Girls; Stephens College; Y. W. C. A.; Workshop. TiLLOTsoN, Ruth Ann Columbia Agriculture Alpha Phi; President Freshman Commission; Cwens; Secretary- Treasurer Freshman Oass. Singer, Robert Magnus Omaha, Neb. Journalism Zeta Beta Tau; University of Nebraska; Sigma Delta Chi; Tiger Growlers; Showme; Athenaean. Smith, Elbert E., Jr. Kansas City Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Tomb and Key; Tiger Growlers. Smith, Richard Ware Kansas City Journalism Beta Theta Pi. Stone, J. O. Trenton Arts and Science Kappa Alpha; Trenton Junior Col- lege; Athenaean; Glee Club. Page Ninety-two JUNIORS TowNSDiN, Charles Lawrence Kansas City Law Sigma Phi Epsilon; Chi Chi Chi, President; Tomb and Key; Phi Delta Phi. Trowbridge, Barnard Cole Kansas City Arts and Science Alpha Tau Omega; Kansas City Junior College; Rifle Team; Mis- souri Musketeers. Van Wormer, Joe E. West Plains Engineering Kappa Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma; RiHe Team ' 30, ' 31. Vencill, Joy Gait Arts and Science Alpha Phi; William Woods College. Trachsel, Eleanor Louise St. Joseph Journalism Delta Gamma; St. Joseph Junior College; Gamma Alpha Chi; Zeta Sigma; Panhellenic Council; Glee Club; Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Journalism Show ' 31. Underwood, Evelyn Ann Sf. Louis Education Delta Gamma; Stephens College. Vaugh, Ruth Parmington B. and P. A. Phi Mu; Central College; Theta. Phi Chi von Lackum, B. Jack Kansas City Arts and Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Wentworth Military Academy; Workshop; Band. Voss, Leonard A. Higginsville Agriculture Farm House; Blue Key; Alpha Zeta; Phi Eta Sigma; Student Council ' 33; S. R. C; Y. M. C. A.: Barnwarmin ' Committee ' 32; Home- coming Committee ' 32; President E. S. C. WaLDRON, R. YMOND Kansas City Arts and Science Glee Club. Waldron, Norvel W. Kansas City B. and P. A. Glee Club. Walker, Merwin W. Belton Arts and Science Wall, James Lester Sweet Springs Arts and Science Phi Gamma Delta. Warsawer, Harold N. Brooklyn. N. Y. Arts and Science Workshop ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Missouri Student Staff ' 31, ' 32, ' 33; Tiger Growlers; Wrestling, Junior Man- ager ' 32, ' 33; Journalism Show ' 31, Page Ninety-three JUNIORS Watters, Ralph Orville Marshfield Journalism Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Athenaean; Glee Club; Y. M. C. A.; Band; Missouri Student Staff; Associate Editor ' 33; Show- me Staff. WiLKE, Milton H. St. Joseph B. and P. A. Delta Tau Delta. Wilkes, Elizabeth Crowley Kansas City Arts and Science Alpha Phi; Kansas City Junior College; Forensic Staff; Y. W. C. A.; Hope O ' Tomorrow Club; Junior League of Women Voters. Wood, Willard R. Walnut Grove Arts and Science Weber, H. Glenn House Springs Law Kappa Sigma; Washington Uni- versity; Phi Delta Phi; Chi Chi Chi. WiLKERSON, WiLMA Nevada Journalism Gamma Phi Beta; Cottey College. Wilson, Mary Columbia Arts and Science Woodward, Van Doren Kansas City Journalism Sigma Nu; Sigma Delta Chi. Wykoff, Alice Effie Calhoun Agriculture Christian College; Central Mis- souri State Teachers ' College; Home Economics Club; House Presidents ' Council. Yaeger, Charles Joseph St. Louis Engineering Delta Upsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon. Zelle, Edith Angel St. Louis Arts and Science Alpha Gamma Delta; Freshman Commission; Cwens; Zeta Sigma; Associate Editor ' 33 Savitar; Treas- urer W. S. G. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Wymore, Carl Frank Jefferson City Law Kappa Alpha; Jefferson City Junior College; Westminster College; William Jewell College; Alpha Kappa Psi; Chi Chi Chi. YuDKOFSKY, Joe Kansas City Arts and Science Zeta Beta Tau; Sophomore Coun- cil; Athenaean; S. R. C; J. S. O. President; Workshop; Stripes and Diamonds. Zimmerman, Clarence M. Cameron Agriculture Farm House; Dairy Club. Page Ninety-lour Sophomores... SOPHOMORES Adams, William Bown Allen, Lafe, Jr. Kirkwood Lanagan Anchors, James Brown Baker, Marjorie Violet Carthage Bethany Barth, Sally Elizabeth Beimdiek, George Stephen Columbia Carthage Bishop, Norma Maxine Blair, C. Cowgill Bzlton op i ' n Iland, Theodoric Charles BoNDi, August. Mendel Kansas City Galesburg. 111. Boyd, Howard Harvey Bradley, J. Ford ]oplin St. Louis Branstetter, Velma Luetta Bruce, Wilma Rollo Curryville Marshall Burton, Barbara Bush, Mary Linda East Cleveland, O. Kansas City Caffee, Mahlon Callison. Charles H. Columbia Holliday 3ge Ninety-six SOPHOMORES Carr, Madeline Ford Pofosi Chandler, Virgil Sernes Kansas City CoLviN, Helen Jane St. Louis Davis, Albert V. iS Louis Easton, Eleanor D. Peoria, III. Cartland, Jewell Bess Kansas City Click, Ray E. Kansas City COUSLEY, KaTHERINE Alton, III. Dougherty, Marjory Dahl University City Edinger, Ward Munson Tulsa, Okla. Edmiston, Mary Virginia St. Louis Edwards, Kay Webster Groves Ensminger, Leonard Elroy Grandview Fisher, Everall Joplin Edwards, Charles F. Columbia Elsner, Ralph A. Joplin Finley, Virginia Louise Tipton Fleeman, William J., Jr. St. Joseph Page Ninety-seven SOPHOMORES Flynn, Veronica F. FoGEL, Morris Denver, Colo. Kansas City Froug, Rosetta Garrett, Uarda Rosamond Tulsa, Okla. El Dorado, Ark. GiBLER, Helen Katherine Givens, Benjamin Franklin Topeka, Kan. Kansas City Green, Elbert H. Grund, Mary Virginia Cabool St. Louis Hackethorn, Jack Paul Columbia Hampton, Muriel El Paso, Tex. Hanson, Marjorie Gyrene Cleveland, O. Heckmann, Dorothy Virginia Columbia Helmers, Howard E. Herd, Betty Hermann Higginsville Herndon, Mary Ellen Hicks, Virginia Anne Kansas City Kansas City HOFFHAUS, Jack William Housh, Nelson Belmont Pleasant Hill East St. Louis, III. Page Ninety-eight SOPHOMORES Hunker, Mary E. University City Johnson, Wayne P. Urich KiDWELL, LeLA S. Montgomery City Kirk, Marjory Quincy, III. Krausharr, Harold Frederick Maplewood Imel, Vivian E. Columbia JUDD, MeLVINE H. St. Louis King, Jayne C. Tulsa, Okla. Klamon, Mary St. Louis Kroenlein, Adele St. Louis Kyger, June Kansas City Lieberman, Fredda Joyce iS Louis LowTHER, John Hubert Brookpeld McIndoo, Roberta Josephine Dallas, Tex. Lane, V. V. Kansas City, Kan. Lieberman, Marian Texarkana, Tex. McDaniel, Charles Thomas Poplar Bluff McIntosh, James Hugh St. Louis Page Ninety-nine SOPHOMORES Moore, J. B. Madisonville, Ky. Neill, Mary Beverly Memphis, Tenn. Ohnemus, Marjorie Louise Quincy, 111. Parent, Joseph Elmer Maplewood McKay, Martha Bernice McPheeters, James W., Jr. Eldon. la. Poplar Bluff Marshall, Emily Martin, Ava Maysville, Ky. Ava Martin, Evelyn Springfield Menefeee, Mildred Emily Montgomery City MiER, Lucille Jeannette Oklahoma City, Okla. MuLTiN, Marie Anne University City Nolan, James Findley St. Louis Owens, Mary Louise Columbia Petersen, Dorothy Delores Kansas City Maurer, William E. Kansas City Mitchell, Stanley Kansas City Moore, Eugene Burton Maryville Page One Hundred SOPHOMORES Porter, Mar v Lacy St. Joseph Ratcliff, Virginia Shreveport, La. RiFFiE, Kent Nichols Maysvillc ScAMMAN, James P. Rock Port ScHOWE, Grace Emily St. Louis Pye, Alice Jessica Dcs Moines, la. Renard, Mary Lou Webster Groves Roberts, Frank L. Windsor Schneider, Dorothy Pontiac, III. Schroeder, Charles Sanford New Florence Shapiro, Sidney South Fallsburg, N. Y. SiMisoN, Carl Hawley, Minn. Stephenson, Carolyn Columbia Stuerke, Thomas Andrew Sweet Springs Silbernagel, Lester Pine Bluff, Ark. SiMKiN, Fred Holland Columbia Strauss, John Laurence St. Louis Terrill, Harold V. Moberly Page One Hundred One SOPHOMORES Thomas, Dorothy M. St. Louis Van Hovenburgh, Nancy Texarkana, Ark. Walton, William Butler Weber, Doris LaVone Columbia Weisman, Stan G. Newark, N. ]. Tucker, Marvin Kansas City Walton, Mary Elizabeth Butler Warren, Leon Franklin Seminole, Okla. Weil, Roslyn Adelaide St. Charles Wheeler, Hazel Wind Texarkana, Tex. Whitehead, Susan Edna iSf. Louis WiLKiE, Edward H., Jr. Kansas City Winfrey, John David Lebanon Wymore, Maye Louise ]efferson City Whitwell, Martha Jean Joplin Williams, Mary Boonville Wright, Wayne Kansas City Young, Howard Lee St. Louis Page One Hundred Two I F RESHMEN. FRESHMEN Alexander, James Addison Jackson, Miss. Almstedt, Elsa Columbia Andel, Mary Helen Belleville. III. Bagby, Dorothy Denny Centralis Barnett, Velva DeVe Miami, Tex. Allee, Laura Margaret Prescott, Ariz. Andel, Katherine Louise Belleville, 111. Atwell, Kenneth J. Kansas City Ball, Carolyn Ann Webb City Bell, Adelaide Leneive Steelville Berry, Julia Columbia Blackford, Jean St. Louis BORENSTINE, JoSEPH Kansas City Brennan, Jean Elizabeth Kansas City Bingham, Leila Ruth St. Louis Boone, Fredricka Kansas City Boyd, Thomas Thomasville Brown, Gholston Wilson Norborne Page One Hundred Four FRESHMEN BuEscHER, Josephine Byers, Frances Columbia Kansas City Catron, Mary Martha Charak, Sally Ruth Columbia St. Louis Cohen, Marwyn D. Coleman, Charles William St. Louis St. Louis Craig, Shirley Marie Crossman, Lillian Frances Kansas City St. Louis Duderstadt, Warren Mack Entin, Regina Kansas City Kansas City Estes, Betty Belle FoRLiNE, Virginia Marion Kansas City St. Louis Freund, Frederick Herman Glickman, Bernice St. Louis St. Louis GoDBOLD, Charles Patrick Goldberg, Leonard A. Indianola. Miss. Sglacauga, Ala. Goldman, Selma Gowen, Robert Hugh St. Louis Caruthersville Page One Hundred Five FRESHMEN Jewett, Louis, Jr. Jefferson City ToHNSON, Elizabeth Sue Moline. Kan. Jones, Gene Clay Columbia Keller, Helen Rader Columbia Harris, Dorothea Salina, Kan. HoBART, Albert Nelson, Jr. S(. Louis Hubbard, Fletcher Stevens Columbia Hurwitt, Fayette Kansas City Jennings, Louise Eleanor St. Louis Johnson, Donald Gibson St. Louis Johnson, Houston Warsaw Kaye, Robert Byron Sumner Johnston, Robert Kirk Kansas City Hess, Helene Kansas City Hostetter, Doris Mae Sibley Huff, Margery S. Columbia Irelan, Nancy Kansas City Jetter, William Engel Sewickley, Pa. Page One Hundred Six FRESHMEN Kempster, Elizabeth Curtis Columbia Klein, Robert Barnard Joplin Knoles, Maurice E. Clinton KoERNER, Gertrude St. Louis Kungle, Robert Lee Carterville " A Kersey, Alonzo Parker Caruthersville Klein, Sheppard I. University City Kobs, Irene Blackburn Kohn, Estelle E. Kansas City LaRue, Dorothy Moore Columbia Latshaw, Robert Kansas City Leitch, Dallas Kennedy Omaha. Neb. McCoLLUM, Mildred Pawnee. Okla. McLaughlin, Doris Lois iS Louis Lee, Marjorie Kansas City Lynch, Genevieve Sweet Springs McCormick, Richard George St. Louis McMullan, Mary Elizabeth Columbia Page One Hundred Seven FRESHMEN NoxoN, Eleanor Kirkwood Owen, Richard Arnold St. Louis Peetz, Hortense Gertrude St. Louis Phipps, Eleanor Mary Webster Groves Meyer, Paul H. Bowling Green Mitchell, Jack W. St. Louis More, Mary Carolyn St. Louis MuRRELL, Charles Ernest Kirksvillc Myers, DeLloyd Kansas City Oakes, Dorothy Ann Crystal City Payne, Sarah Ethel Columbia Pelkey, Ernest Edwin Laredo Powell, Evans Kansas City MissELwiTZ, William E. Kansas City Montague, Virginia Webster Groves Morris, Mark Louisiana Musgrave, Edward, Jr. Springfield Neff, Helena Katherine St. Louis Page One Hundred Eight FRESHMEN Powell, Mary Gertrude Columbia Rash. Sara Virginia Henderson, Ky. RocHMAN, Nathan George East St. Louis, III. Rosen, Charles Joseph University City RucKER, Robert Early East St. Louis, III. Quarles, Betty Columbia Robinson, Oscar E. iS Louis Rooks, Virginia Frances St. Louis Rothschild, Jack Harris Kansas City RuMMELL, Helen Columbia Sanders, John University City SCHREIBER, GOLDIE St. Louis ScHRADER, Patricia Jane St. Louis ScHULZE, Arthur Paul Cleveland, O. Scott, Robert H. Seaman, George " ]. ]oplin Brooklyn, N. Y. Simon, Edith Julia Smith, Naomi Lee Columbia Kansas City Page One Hundred Nine FRESHMEN Weiss, Louise Kansas City West, Helen Jane Columbia Wilcox, H. Ann Durango, Colo. WiTTiG, Dorothy Ann Kansas City Solomon, Marvin Herbert Pine Bluff. Ark. Sturgeon, Howard Nelson Centralia Thomson, Albert Kansas City Veith, Clara Marie St. Louis Voigt, Vinita Eunice Kirkwood Wentker, Genevieve E. St. Charles Whitmire, C. Douglas Kansas City Williams, Sara Columbia Yalomstein, Dorothy Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Spurrier, Robert Lewis Kansas City Theis, Mary Louise Kansas City Tiemann, Marie Frances St. Louis Vesper, Margaret Elise Webster Groves Ward, Dorothy Jean Plattsburg Page One Hundred Ten C i-tnletics: Anotner Ivose ijo v l tnat rose ana cneereo ano tliunderea battle cnants against an imperturDaole sky tnat naa nearo countless sucn vaunts Irom countless tnroats oelore . . . SECTION I- . iS iS t ATHLETICS Sport, athletics and physical education in our University are simply a part in a full program ar- ranged for the training of men and women for the work of life and for the business of living. Men of today need an intellectual, physical and spiritual vigor, as never before. They need a high sense of loyalty, a determination to succeed and a fine un- derstanding of human relationships. Athletics can and do supply this sort of training. For nearly half a century the athletic teams of Missouri have contributed to the training of the men of Missouri. We see these men now in all walks of life: one on the supreme bench of the state, others as leaders in professional life, many more as dominant leaders in business. In the administration of our athletics the widest possible opportunity for value and returns should be offered both to the selected few and to the many. A comprehensive program of intramural sports so that every man who wishes the joy and satisfac- tion of competition may find a place for himself, a physical plant that will offer the opportunity for play, recreation and physical activity for all of our students, and teams in all sports to meet sim- ilar teams from rival institutions. These teams of ours must be well coached, efficient in their play and loyal to themselves and the institution. We want these teams of ours to win, not only for the joy of victory, but for the glory of Missouri. We must not be satisfied with mediocrity either in play or work. The true Missouri man sees above the average and above defeat. C. L. Brewer, Director o[ Athletics. Department of Athletics C. L. Brewer Brewer Field House from the Baseball Field Page One Hundred Eleven ATHLETICS Spurling, Fischer, Carideo, Johnson, Stankowski Huff, Brewer, Edwards, Sleight Jenkins, Fleeman, Block Studer, Mossel Coaches and Student Managers Since 1927, when he came to Missouri from St. Joseph High School, where he had been head coach and athletic instructor, Coach Anton Stan- kowski has been in charge of freshman and intra- mural athletics at the University. Coach Stan- kowski was on the Tiger football teams of 1915, ' 16, and ' 19 and was All- Valley selection for quarterback in 1916. Coach Charles E. Fischer was in charge of wrestling and boxing at the Kansas City Athletic Club before he came to Missouri in 1923 as coach of wresthng. In 1920, at Minneapolis, he won the world ' s welterweight wrestling title. Coach Elmer Sleight was chosen by Coach Frank Carideo to serve as the Tiger line coach. Coach Sleight won three letters in football at Purdue University, two as a guard in basketball, and one as a weight man on the track squad. He was selected in ' 29 as the best tackle in the Big Ten and was named on several mythical All- American teams. After his graduation from Purdue in ' 32 Coach Paul Calvert came to Missouri to aid Coaches Carideo and Sleight in training the Tiger football teams. Coach Calvert earned freshman letters in football, basketball and baseball, and then concen- trated on football, making the Varsity in ' 29, ' 30 and ' 31. Page One Hundred Twelve ATHLETICS In the fall of 1932, in a general student body election, Eddie Ellis was elected head cheer- leader of the University of Missouri by a large majority over his opponent, Bryan Horner. Due to the fact that both candidates were from Big Caucus houses, politics did not enter into the election on any kind of a scale. Dwight F. Smith, Jr,, and Al Davis were chosen as head assistant cheerleaders. They will oppose each other for the head cheerleader posi- tion next fall. Six assistant cheerleaders performed in rota- tion at the major football and basketball events of the year. Several new yells were introduced to the student body. In the fall the assistants were taught not only yells, but also close-forma- tion work and gymnastics. The assistant cheer- leaders were Jerry Schuepbach, Milton Wilke, Maurice Boyer, Edward Block, Don Thurman, and Norman Hobart. These boys showed the pep and enthusiasm that is essential for good cheerleading. Dwight F. Smith, Jr. (Lett) ■ Eddie Ellis (Right) Cheer Leaders Al Davis Block, Schuepbach, Hobart, Thurman, Wilke, Boyer Page One Hundred Thirteen Football... FOOTBALL " fi Coach Frank Carideo Head Football Coach Coach Frank Carideo. who was selected in the spring of ' 32 to direct Missouri ' s football fortunes, was quarterback on Notre Dame ' s champion- ship teams of 1929 and 1930. Coach Carideo as their strategist and blocker was twice selected for mythical All-American teams. After graduation he was selected to play in, and aid in the making of, the two motion pictures, " All-American " and " Spirit of Notre Dame. " In 1931 he was assistant coach at Purdue University. Page One Hundred Sixteen FOOTBALL Kenneth E. Kerby Captain 1932 Team At the end of the 1931 season Kenneth E. Kerby was elected by his teammates to serve as captain of the 1932 Tiger team. In ' 29 Kerby won freshman letters in football, track, and baseball and in his sophomore year was a reserve tackle on the Varsity. In his junior and senior years he won a regular place at tackle on the team. Captain Kerby is a mem- ber of Delta Upsilon, Gamma Tau Beta, Blue Key, " M " Mens Club, and QEBH. Page One Hundred Seventeen FOOTBALL Hatfield Oth Johanningmeier shakes off a Northwestern tackier With but one week of preliminary spring training under the tutelage of a new coach and with the installation for the first time at Missouri of the Notre Dame system of play, Coach Frank Carideo and the entire Tiger football team were confronted with unsurmountable obstacles at the be- ginning of the 1932 season. Although the Missouri record was anything but an impressive one and although, on the whole, the season was a disastrous one, the Tigers winning but one game, losing seven, and tying one, the team showed constant improv ement and dogged determination and fight. The Tiger team dropped to fifth place in Big Six stand- ings and lost all four of its non-Conference games. Charles Schiele was again chosen as end on the all-Conference team, and Percy Gill, playing his first year at tackle, was chosen on the second all-Conference team. Kenneth Kerby was captain of the Missouri eleven. NORTHWESTERN 27, MISSOURI 0. A ferocious last quarter attack by Northwestern was too much for a valiant and lighting Tiger team to withstand, and the Wildcats clawed the Tigers by a score of 27-0. On four occasions Missouri ' s eleven had held Northwestern in the very shadow of the goal posts. For almost three quarters Coach Carideo ' s team had held the Wildcats scoreless, but the reinforced North- western aggregation had too much power and too large a list of capable substitutes for the Tigers to hold. Schiele Page One Hundred Eighteen FOOTBALL A Texan snags a pass TEXAS 65. MISSOURI 0. Missouri suffered its worst football defeat in forty-three years of play at the hands of a Texas University team that showed spectacular speed, power and deception. The Long- horns displayed fast running attacks and executed intricate triple, forward and lateral passes to the bewilderment of the Tiger team. The Tigers failed to show even the defensive fight and strength they had showed against Northwestern, fumbling frequently on the several occasions they had the ball in their possession. KANSAS STATE 25. MISSOURI 0. Once again Missouri displayed de- fensive fight and strength, holding the Kansas Aggies to a 6-point margin for the entire first half, but the Aggies ' running attack, with Graham the star, proved too much for the Tiger team. Twice Coach Carideo ' s men showed a scoring threat, advancing once in the first half down to the Kansas State 19-yard line and in the third quarter making three first downs and advanc- ing again beyond the twenty-yard line only to fumble the ball. IOWA STATE 0, MISSOURI 0. Although Missouri and Iowa State fought to a scoreless tie, the Tigers outgained the Cyclones in the air and on the ground and rolled up a margin of twelve first downs to six. ElDSON F. Faurot Page One Hundred Nineteen T FOOTBALL Houston An exciting moment in the Iowa State game Twice the Tigers advanced beyond the Iowa ten-yard hne, and once the attack was so convincing that it carried the ball from the Tiger five-yard line to the Iowa State seven-yard line. Ames made only one desperate offensive threat and that in its own territory. Houston was outstanding for Missouri with Stuber, Ross and Johanningmeier also furnishing power in the running at- tacks. WASHINGTON 14, MISSOURI 6. Stuber For the first time since the rivalry between began, Washington University defeated the at Columbia. Statistics show that the Tigers had the edge on the visiting eleven in everything but the score. Missouri made seventeen first downs and gained 246 yards from scrimmage to seven downs and 103 yards for Washing- ton. Missouri gained over 100 yards through passes. A fumble by Missouri put Wash- ington in scoring position for its first tally. The second Washington touch- down was a conversion of an almost certain Tiger score; Johanningmeier, carrying the ball to the Bears ' one-foot line was stopped, fumbling. Meier picked up the ball before it touched the ground and carried it back ninety-nine yards for the Washington touchdown. Missouri ' s lone score was the result of a pass from J. Faurot to Schiele late in the final quarter. the two schools Missouri eleven Yeckel Page One Hundred Twenty FOOTBALL Hatfield skirts left end MISSOURI 14, OKLAHOMA 6. The Missouri eleven made use of all its latent power and won over Oklahoma, its only victory of the 1932 season. Superior blocking and an air-tight defense featured the Tigers ' fighting attack. Coach Carideo s eleven scored in the first quarter after a powerful sixty-two-yard drive and again in the third quarter after a sixty-seven-yard march. Johanningmeier, Hatfield, Houston and Ross carried on the Tiger running attack. Gill and Harris were outstanding in a stalwart Missouri line, and Stuber starred in the Tiger aerial defense. KANSAS 7, MISSOURI 0. In the last four minutes of play Kansas converted an almost certain scoreless tie into victory, after a 48- yard run by Smith and a long pass deep into Missouri territory from Smith to Schaake. In the first quarter Kansas did not gain one yard from the line of scrim- mage. Only once during that time was the ball out of Kansas territory. The second half started spectacularly when Hatfield, taking the kick-off be- hind his own goal line, ran the ball back for Missouri fifty yards before Mehringer, the last Kansan between him and the goal line, downed him. Up until half the final quarter was over each team had made two first downs, and neither had made a serious scoring threat. Then came Smith ' s long run Ross and pass. Page One Hundred Twenty-one FOOTBALL Morgan NOBLITT Bengals break through Jayhawk line The defensive work of Gill, for Missouri, and Beach for Kansas was exceptional; they were in every play and hardly ever missed a tackle. Gill ' s long punts constantly kept the Jayhawker backs in danger. NEBRASKA 21, MISSOURI 6. For three quarters and half of the fourth, Missouri held Nebraska, Conference champions, to a one-point margin. The Cornhusker score came early in the first quarter as a re- sult of a 55-yard return of a punt by Mathis after the Tigers had turned back one Nebraska touchdown threat. The Tiger score resulted after Johanningmeier intercepted a Cornhusker pass and Missouri had made a 64-yard drive. A 31 -yard run by Hatfield and a nine-yard pass to Schiele featured the attack. In the third quarter the Tigers threatened to take the lead, carrying the ball deep into Nebraska territory. An eighty-two-yard march and inter- cepted pass, late in the final quarter when the Tigers were trying desper- ately, accounted for Nebraska ' s other scores. ST. LOUIS 19, MISSOURI 6. The Tigers, playing for the first time during the season on a muddy field, took an early lead only to lose it immediately. After Stuber ' s long re- turn of a punt, a Missouri pass to Schiele was successful for the Tigers ' lone touchdown. On the following kick-off LaPresta, behind perfect interference, carried Swatek Page One Hundred Twenty-two FOOTBALL A scramble in the Washington game the ball over for a Billiken score. St. Louis converted the extra point. Long runs by LaPresta and Tiger fumbles put the St. Louis team in scoring positions. Just preceding the game Charles Schiele was elected to serve as captain of the 1933 Tiger eleven. The 1933 squad will feel the loss of Captain Kerby, Gill, Johanningmeier, Fred Faurot, DeBord, Oth, and Morgan. But twenty lettermen, Hatfield, Schiele, Eidson, Houston, Stuber, McMillan, Ross, Noblitt, Swatek, Bland, Harris, Jay Lyle Faurot, Koenigsdorf, Miller, Ramsey, Consolver, Scott, Johnson, and Hanley, will return for Varsity play. SPRING FOOTBALL Early in March Coaches Carideo, Sleight, and Calvert called out for spring football practice all Varsity and freshman candidates. This training continued for eight weeks. The first three weeks were spent in a study of fundamentals. Frequent night skull practices and in- door signal drills, because of bad weather, were held. The final weeks of training were spent in working out plays and in scrimmage. At the end of the training period the squad was divided into three evenly-balanced teams coached by Gill, Johanning- meier, J. Faurot, and DeBord. The championship team played in a prac- tice game with the alumni at Memorial Stadium. Several lettermen who were enter- ing competition in baseball and track Harris were not able to report for practice. Bland Hader Page One Hundred Twenty-three FOOTBALL v. i ' • ' • ' ■;. K ' : } ' V ' iVi ' •-% : ' J. Faurot Schiele outruns two Jayhawkers Among the freshmen who showed promise as star material for the fall season were Cole, French, and Morrison, tackles; Schneider, center; Meyers and Tweedy, guards; Grenda, Powell, and Rucker, ends; G. Harsh, Lawhorn, Lamont, Friguletto, Britain, Allen, Lochiner, and Davidson, guards. During the period of spring practice, and concurrently with the annual state high school basketball tournament held at the University, Coach Carideo conducted a coaches ' school, using the entire squad to demonstrate principles. High school principals from throughout the state attended. Two Purdue coaches aided Coach Carideo in conducting the school. Coaches Noble Kizer and Mai Edwards. Coach Carideo acted as line coach, and Coach Carideo gave dem- onstrations in punting, passing, kicking, and backfield play. KOENIGSDORF Miller Ramsey Page One Hundred Twenty-four FOOTBALL Siuber is nabbed by a Texas tackier In spite of the poor showing the Tigers made throughout the 1932 season, student enthusiasm and alumni support on the whole was greater than it had been in several years. Pep meetings were well-attended throughout the year. With the team ' s having more experience with, and train- ing in. the Notre Dame style of play, and with an abundance of promising material the Tigers should have a successful 1933 football season. Already the enthusiasm of Missouri fans is at a high point. The Tigers are scheduled to play Kirksville and Central State Teachers ' College in a double-header, Washington University, St. Louis University, and the five other confer- ence teams. The old tradition of the Tigers ' playing their ancient rivals, the Kansas Jayhawkers, on Thanksgiving Day will be revived for the first time in several years. CONSOLVER Scott Johnson Hanley Page One Hundred Twenty-five - ' iU55MAN H iCBi H B 1 1 B ASKETBALL... BASKETBALL Coach George R. Edwards Head Basketball Coach Coach George R. Edwards, coach of basketball and manager of the tennis team at the University, is a Missouri graduate. He played basket- ball three years and was chosen captain of the squad in his senior year. He won letters also in football, baseball, and track. Since 1927, the year Coach Edwards took up his duties at Missouri, the Tiger basketball team has won more conference games than any other school in the Big Six and has also been among the upper three in final Conference stand- ings. Coach Edwards is chairman of the Basketball Committee of the Mid-West section of the Amateur Athletic Union. Page One Hundred Twenty-eight BASKETBALL Norman O. Wagner Captain 1933 Team Because of his scoring ability, his knowledge and love of the game, and his aggressive fight, Norman O. Wagner, Missouri ' s 1933 basketball cap- tain, was chosen as center on the All-Big Six team, thus successfully cul- minating three years of Varsity play. Wagner, this year, was the Con- ference ' s leading scorer in basketball. He was also elected last spring to serve this year as captain of the Varsity baseball team, having been se- lected in 1932 on the All-Conference team as the outstanding Big Six pitcher. Captain Wagner is a member of Sigma Chi, Sigma Kappa Epsilon, Mysti- cal Seven. Blue Key. and " M " Men ' s Club. Page One Hundred Twenty-nine BASKETBALL Cooper Stuber Intcr-squad competition Inability to win games on the road again cost the Tigers their chance at the Conference championship in spite of their impressive record of home victories. As in the 1932 season, the Tigers were able to win every Conference game on the Columbia court, but were victorious only over Nebraska on the road. Wagner, Missouri ' s captain, led the Big Six in individual scoring honors with a total of 1 14 points in ten games, as compared to 109 for the highly-touted Johnson of Kansas. Wagner was chosen center on the All-Conference team, with Cooper being placed on the second All-Conference team. Missouri ended the season in third place in Big Six standings. The Tigers lost their opening game to Butler University, of Indianapolis, by a score of 30-23. Missouri was unable to hold an early lead, and the half .saw a 16-16 tie. Miller and Cooper led the scoring for the Tigers with 7 points each. In their second game of the road series, the Missouri five defeated George Washington University, 33-30. Close defensive work and a quick-breaking offense gave the Tigers their victory over the giant Colonials. Missouri ' s of- fensive game centered around Wagner and Passer. Stuber and Wagner, with 9 points each, were the Missouri leading scorers. Through a combination of accurate passing and a long shot barrage on the hoop, the Tiger cagers were able to de- feat Washington University 39-27. At the half Missouri led 21-16, but this lead was cut to a two-point margin in the jsecond half. An end rally led by Miller Wagner Page One Hundred Thirty BASKETBALL Passer attempts to block Stuber insured the Tiger victory. Cooper garnered 12 points, Miller 10, and Wagner 9. In the three games away from home, Cooper scored 31 points to Wagner ' s 22, Miller ' s 20, and Stuber ' s 18. In the first court meeting between Missouri and Illinois University, the Tigers went down to defeat by a score of 36-24. The game was raggedly played with frequent bad passes and wild shots. Missing set-up shots and failure to make good free throws cost the Tigers the contest. Illinois ' tight, close-knit defense forced the Mis.souri cagers to resort to long shots. Cooper was a wizard on rebounds, making five field goals and one free throw. In a hard-fought game in which the lead changed hands six times the Tigers defeated Kirksville State Teachers ' Col- lege. Passer ' s dribbling and passing and Wagner ' s control of the tip were major factors in the Missouri victory. A four-man defense made it impos- sible for the Tigers either to work their way in or pass the ball in, in a slow game with Central Eagles, which the Tigers managed to win after an 8-8 tie at the half. The final score was 27-10, with Passer leading the scoring and contribut- ing 8 points. The Tigers won their opening Big Six game by defeating the Nebraska Corn- huskers 37-33. The game started as a Bengal walk-away, but developed into a fiercely-contested struggle. The Ne- braskans fouled often, two Cornhuskers B k leaving the game on personals. Wag- ner was high point man with five baskets Miller and One free throw. JORGENSEN Passer Page One Hundred Thirty-one BASKETBALL Elgin Hatfield Hatfield and Elgin vie for the ball in mid-court In two non-Conference games Missouri bowed before the St. Louis Billikens, 27-20, and the Creighton cagers, 28-19. In the St. Louis game the Tigers were unable to connect on their long shots and in the Creighton game lost an early lead before the first half ended. Solving the invaders ' zone defense, the Tigers were able to build up a steady lead in the second half to defeat Iowa State 29-22 on the home court. Cooper tied with Wagner of Iowa State for scoring honors. The Kansas Jayhawkers defeated Missouri 35-27 to force the Tigers into third place in Conference standings. Miller was the Tiger defensive star, holding Johnson to three bas- kets. Only once did the Missouri five lead and then by a one-point margin. Wagner shared high-scoring honors with W ells, Kansas forward. The Tigers suffered the biggest upset of the season, dropping a road game to Kansas State 35-28. The Aggies took an early lead and held it to the bitter end, staving off Wagner ' s and Cooper ' s attack and holding the Tigers to 6 points in the first half. The Tigers outscored the Aggies in the second half. Missouri ' s championship hopes faded as it suffered its secon d road loss to Oklahoma, 31-26. Missouri led at the half 17-8, with Wagner controlling the tip and Cooper regaining his scoring eye, but the Tigers tired out in the sec- ond half. The Bengals were weak on their free-throw chances. By a score of 21-17 the Tigers de- feated Kansas, thereby pushing the Jayhawkers out of first place and main- Trowbridge Page One Hundred Thirty-two BASKETBALL The 1933 Basketball Squad taining a record of no Kansas court victory at Columbia since 1927. Missouri ' s splen- did defense with Miller holding Johnson to three points and Wagner holding Har- rington scoreless was the greatest factor in the impressive victory. Wagner ' s control of the tips gave the Tigers possession of the ball and a chance for a smooth slow-breaking offense. Stuber played an excellent floor game. Before a crowd of 4,200 s pectators the Tigers defeated the Conference-leading Oklahoma Sooners, 40-30. Missouri piled up an overwhelming majority in the first half and increased it to 19 points early in the second. W agner garnered 13 points, Cooper 12, and Stuber 10. Oklahoma has never won a court victory in Brewer Field House. Missouri lost to Iowa State at Ames, 32-31. The Tigers earned an early lead only to see it wiped out at the end of the half. With one second remaining to play the score was tied at 31-31. Then Thompson, Iowa ' s high point man and captain, put in a free throw. Missouri made 13 points on free throws but was weak on field goals. The Bengals ' only Conference road victory came over Nebraska, the final score being 39-31. Wagner made 15 points, most of them with his turning jump shot. Jor- gensen and Stuber and also Sauer, Nebraska guard, left the game on fouls. Cooper was second in scoring with 10 points. Wagner piled up 1 8 points for the Tigers to defeat Kansas State, 37-33 in an over- time contest, the last game of the season. Cooper ' s two field goals in the overtime period swept the Tigers to victory. With the score tied at the half Wagner started the scoring in the second half with two successive goals. The Tiger rooters were as much interested in Wagner ' s outstripping Johnson for Big Six scoring honors as in winning the game. Then with one minute to go, with the Tiger ' s trailing 29-27, and with Wagner needing one point to tie with Johnson, the Missouri captain put one in the basket. In the over- time period Wagner made two field goals to cinch the Conference scoring honors. Page One Hundred Thirty-thtee Track . . . TRACK Coach H. }. Huff Track Coach Dr. Harry J. Huff, while in college, won a wide reputation as a sprinter and has since been known as one of the outstanding sprint coaches in the United States. In the thirteen years he was director of athletics and track coach at Grinnell he developed several national cham- pions in the sprints and hurdles. He came to Missouri in 1930 from Kansas, where his Jayhawk runners won the Big Six Conference cham- pionship twice in three years. Page One Hundred Thirty-six TRACK Marion Walter Clark- Captain 1933 Team By virtue of his performance in the quarter-mile and mile relay events, Marion W. Clark was elected captain of the 1933 Missouri track squad. Captain Clark has run in his three years of Varsity competition in all the distance events from the quarter-mile to the mile. He is also on the mile relay team and was for two seasons on the two-mile team and the cross- country team. In 1931 he was on the B team football squad. Captain Clark is a member of Alpha Gamma Sigma, Alpha Zeta, and the Ento- mology Club. Page One Hundred Thirty-seven TRACK Flanders Keller A group of two-milers out for a trial run Despite the fact that the 1932 track team had consistent point-gainers in some events, the season for Missouri was not successful because of an unbalanced team and few out- standing men in field events. Opening their indoor season with a dual meet with the Westminster Bluejays at Brewer Field House, the Tiger tracksters piled up 68 points to the visitors ' 253 . Dr. A. J. Huff ' s men took first place in every event except one. John- son, versatile Missouri star, was high-scorer for the meet with fifteen points, breaking the tape in the 60-yard low and high hurdles and winning the broad jump. In their annual indoor meet with the Kansas Aggies, Mis- souri ' s squad outclassed its opponent, winning 56-37. Mis- souri men took seven firsts and swept the 440 and 880-yard runs and the broad jump. Johnson again was high-point man with one first and two seconds. In the Kansas City Athletic Club meet the next week, the Tiger team, com- posed of Wilson, Clark, and the Dunkin brothers, ran the mile relay in 3:32, the fastest time of the evening, and crossed the finish line 80 yards ahead of their rivals, the Kansas men. Edward Dun- kin, by defeating former winners from Oklahoma and Nebraska, won the Shan- non Dou glas cup for the 600-yard race. Powell placed third for Missouri in the 1,000-yard run, and Ulffers, who had been injured the previous week in the meet with Kansas State, came in third in the 440. In an indoor quadrangular meet with the Rolla School of Mines, Westminster, Weaver Page One Hundred Thirty-eight TRACK Taking the lows and the Kirksville Teachers, the Missouri tracksters amassed 74 points, more than the combined talhes of their competitors. The Tigers took nine of thirteen firsts and won all three relays. Johnson again was high-scorer, this time with two firsts and a second. E. Dunkin set a new Field House rec- ord of 51.8 seconds in the 440 run, one second faster than the previous record held by Kansas. Missouri made a very poor showing in the Big Six Indoor Meet, in which Nebraska was victor for the third consecutive time. Nebraska garnered 423 4 points; Kansas, Kansas State, Oklahoma, and Iowa State followed the Cornhuskers in order. Missouri was last with 9] points, having placed second in the 880-yard run and mile relay, fourth in the 60- yard dash, two-mile relay, and pole vault, and having tied for fourth in the high jump. The Tiger team broke the indoor mile relay record in the heat against Iowa State, only to have its record immediately smashed by Nebraska. In the third annual all-state meet, held in Brewer Field House, the Tigers amassed 38 points to finish at the head of the scoring column. Jackson, Tiger captain, who tied for scoring honors, set a new record of 6.3 seconds in the 60- yard sprint and equalled the record of 7.2 seconds in the 60-yard low hurdles. UlfFers, Clark, and the Dunkins cut 3.8 seconds off the old all-state mile relay k record and ran the distance .5 seconds jtt_ slower than Nebraska, which had set a JH new Big Six indoor record the week before. Wagner While the Washington tracksters were HiBBARD Teter Page One Hundred Thirty-nine TRACK COOLEY DiMOND collecting but 35 points, Dr. Huff ' s men were amassing 95 points to win another dual meet. Missouri took first in every event except shot put and javelin throw, and made a clean sweep in the 100 and 220-yard dashes and in the pole vault. The Tigers were completely outclassed in a dual meet with Iowa State at Ames, piling up only 56 points to the Cyclone ' s 75. Missouri took firsts in the 440 and 220-yard runs and in the high jump, broad jump, shot put, and mile relay. Ulffers, Foxtow, Gladden, and Dimond were the Tiger first- place winners. Gladden collecting 10 points to be high-scorer for Missouri. Foxtow ' s equalling the former Missouri-Kansas 220-yard dash record featured a dual meet which the Tigers lost to the Lawrence men. The Tigers amassed 42 points to the Jayhawkers ' 89. Ulffers broke the tape for Missouri in the 440-yard run; Wag- ner and Yates, both Missouri dash men, tied in the two-mile run, and the Missouri relay team, this time composed of Barber, Boekemeier, D. Dunkin, and Ulffers, won another victory. In the last meet of the season, the Big Six track and field events at Lin- coln, Nebraska, Missouri was again at the bottom of the list, having collected but eleven points. Nebraska again won the championship, with 62 points; Okla- homa came second, and then were Kansas, Kansas State, Iowa State, and J Missouri in order. Missouri ' s mile relay team came in second; Jackson placed fourth in the 100-yard dash; Zinn. fifth in the 120-yard high hurdles; Foxtow, fifth in the 100-yard dash; and the Dun- Nichols Page One Hundred Forty TRACK The 1932 Track Squad kins, fourth and fifth in the 440. Jackson, Ulffers, E. Dunkin, D. Dunkin, Zinn, Fox- tow, Yates, Gladden, Dimond, Clark. Johnson, Boekemeier, Barber, Eckles, E. Wagner, and Powell were awarded Varsity Ms for the season. Marion Clark was elected at the end of last season captain of the 1933 team. Because of loss by ineligibility and graduation, and because of the failure of lead- ing freshmen prospects to return to school, Missouri has the poorest track possibilities in its history. Only three lettermen have returned for competition with the 1933 squad; Wagner, Clark, and Dimond. Clark, the team ' s leading quart er-miler and a member of the relay team, was ordered out of competition by his doctor early in the training season. However, the number of men who have turned out for the squad has increased greatly. Thirty-five or forty men have tried out for the various events and are showing steady progress. Among those who have shown possibilities of development are Teter in the pole vault and low and high hurdles. Cooper in the quarter-mile, Cooley and Flanders in the sprints, Wagner and Edwards in the mile and two-mile, Hibbard and Hatfield in the quarter-mile, and Denton in the hurdles. It has been noticeable for the last three years that Missouri has had no outstand- ing stars in track. Several schools in the Conference, Kansas, Oklahoma, and Nebraska, have finer teams than ever before and a greater array of talent. There are three or four men in each event approaching world records. In 1933 competition the Missouri mile and half-mile relay teams will enter the Drake and Kansas relays. In an early season meet with Missouri Colleges, Kirksville State Teachers took first place, scoring one-half point more than Missouri, whose relay team was disqualified. The Tiger squad will enter a dual meet with Kansas State, will sponsor the annual Big Six Indoor Meet at Brewer Field House, and will enter the Big Six track and field events at Lincoln. From all indications it appears that Missouri will be in last place in Conference track standings. The large number of men who have turned out for intramural competition gives promise for more abundant material for the next year. Page One Hundred Forty-one Baseball.. . BASEBALL Coach Chester L. Brewer Director of Athletics and Coach of Baseball Coach Chester L. Brewer, while in the University of Wisconsin, com- peted in track, basketball, baseball, football, and rowing. After graduation he entered professional baseball, later playing with the Chicago White Sox. In 1910 he came to Missouri and served here until 1917. He saw war serv- ice in 1918 and 1919. In 1923 he returned to Missouri. Mr. Brewer was responsible for the promotion of the Memorial Stadium and of the field house which has been named in his honor. He is a charter member of the National Collegiate Athletic Association and a member of numerous other athletic groups. Page One Hundred Forty-four BASEBALL Norman O. Wagner Captain 1933 Team " Norm " Wagner has the distinctive honor of being captain of two Mis- souri teams in one year. He led the Tiger quintet over the basketball floor to many victories this year and hurled the Tiger nine to as many victories on the baseball field. Missouri loses one of her best athletes of all time when " Norm " is graduated in June. Besides being a great athlete, he has been outstanding in scholarship and extra-curricular activities. Page One Hundred Portg-five BASEBALL Barner Vandaveer Barner beats a throw to first in the Washington game After having tied with Oklahoma for the Conference championship the previous year, the 1931-32 Missouri team again proved its supremacy in Big Six baseball competition. With a record of six victories and three defeats, the Tiger nine, under the tutelage of Coach Jack Crangle, took Mis- souri ' s only first place in Conference sports competition for the year. The Tigers took three games from Kansas and one each from Oklahoma, Kansas State, and Iowa State; Nebraska did not enter the competition. In non-Conference contests Missouri won four and lost three. Muller, left-fielder, led the team in batting with a .359 average. Asbury, center-fielder, and Captain Embry also hit over .300. All three of these men Missouri lost by graduation. Wagner, Tiger ace pitcher, won eight games and lost three. Asbury was credited with one victory and three losses, and Barner, playing his first year on the Varsity, won one victory. At the end of the 1932 season, Wag- ner was elected captain for the following year. The Tigers opened their season with a 3-2 win over the Northeast Missouri Teachers from Kirksville. A ninth-inning rally, splendid hurling by Wagner, who allowed only four hits, and heavy slug- ging by Passer, Muller, and Embry were responsible for Missouri ' s successful be- ginning. In their next encounter, the Bengal nine fell before Washington University by a score of 8-4, with Wagner suffering Miller Page One Hundred Forty-six BASEBALL It looks like a hit! his first college defeat, having allowed eleven hits. Frequent Missouri errors helped Washington to pile up its score. Vandaveer, Tiger shortstop, collected the longest hit of the game, a three-bagger. ■MISSOURI 9, OKLAHOMA 3 In their first Conference contest the Tigers took the meas- ure of Oklahoma. The Sooners scored their three runs in the first three innings, no one getting past first after that inning. Wagner allowed the visitors but six hits. Asbury ' s field- ing was sensational. Passer, with two triples, led in the day ' s slugging. MISSOURI 14, KANSAS STATE 5 Collecting a total of thirteen hits, Missouri won an easy victory over the Kansas Aggies at Man- thattan. Embry got three hits in three times at bat. Missouri scored in every inning after the second, piling up four tallies in the fifth and three in the eighth. The Ag- gies were given five fielding errors; the Tigers, four. MISSOURI 6. KANSAS STATE 7 HOEWING Wagner, relieving Asbury in the ninth inning, suffered his first Confer- ence defeat as the Aggies beat Missouri 7-6 by a ninth-inning rally. Up to the disastrous last inning, Kan- sas State had collected only three hits off Asbury. However, five hits and three Tiger errors enabled the Aggies to erase the Tigers ' 6-2 lead and what seemed certain victory. The first batter up in «» Smith GUHMAN Page One Hundred Forty-seven BASEBALL Falloon Young A crowd at a recent game the last half of the ninth frame led off with a home run, which was followed by another homer by the Aggie captain with three men on. MISSOURI 5, KANSAS 3 (10 Innings) With a 5-3 victory over the Jayhawkers, the Tigers moved into first place in Conference competition. Wagner allowed four hits and struck out thirteen men. Missouri took advantage of Kansas errors to obtain its five runs after having been allowed but three hits in the entire game, and only one in the first eight innings. MISSOURI 4, KANSAS 8 Outhit and outplayed in the field, Missouri, on top of its victory the day before, lost to Kansas. Asbury was given the loss. Frequent errors in the field cost Missouri the game. Kansas collected eight hits to Mis- souri ' s five, and by virtue of its win moved into first place, forcing the Tigers into second. MISSOURI 6, KANSAS 5 A ninth-inning rally gave the Tiger nine a second victory over Kansas, and a lead of one-half game in Big Six standings. Three double plays featured the field- ing of Missouri men. Wagner, with his winning home run in the ninth, and Passer, with a two-bagger, were the leading hitters of the day. Wagner gave Kansas five hits, while Missouri got seven. Wagner Page One Hundred Forty-eight BASEBALL The 1932 Squad MISSOURI 6, KANSAS 3 Bunching seven of their twelve hits, Coach Crangle ' s men, before the largest crowd of the season, defeated Kansas for the third time. Four of the six hits the Kansans got off Asbury w re singles. Embry led the Tiger sluggers with two doubles, while all but two Missouri men got hits. The Missourians stole five bases off the Jayhawk pitcher. Perfect fielding and Wagner ' s best home performance were responsible for a 4-1 win over the Northwest Missouri Maryville Teachers. The Teachers scored their lone run in the ninth, spoiling a shut-out for Wagner, who struck out nine men in the fray. In four non-Conference games on the road, the Tigers won two and lost two. Collecting thirteen hits, two of which were homers, they defeated the Kirksville Teachers for the second time, 12-6. The Tigers lost to Luther College of Decorath, Iowa, 4-3, and the Northwestern Wildcats, 10-7. Avenging a defeat early in the season, the Missouri nine beat Washington University, 13-8, in a raggedly-played game. MISSOURI 10, IOWA STATE 1 By defeating the Ames men in a one-sided contest the Tigers cinched the Big Six championship. Wagner gave the Cyclones one hit, and their one run was the result of Missouri errors. Coach Crangle ' s men slammed out a home run, three triples, two doubles, and two singles. MISSOURI 5, IOWA STATE 10 Their last game of the season the Tigers dropped to Iowa State. Missouri col- lected ten hits, half of which were wasted. Muller got a homer, and Asbury a three-bagger. The defensive work of Klein, shortstop, was impressive. Missouri led its Big Six rivals for the season, with Iowa State, Kansas State, Kansas, and Oklahoma following in order. The depression which has hit the Big Six schools has disrupted baseball plans for the 1933 season in the Conference. The round-robin series has been discontinued, and two schools, Kansas University and Nebraska, have dropped out of this competition. Missouri has been forced to obtain a free lance schedule and will play Kansas State, Ames, and Oklahoma in the Conference, and Kirksville State Teachers, Washington University, and Oklahoma City University. Page One Hundred Forty-nine b Po LO . . . POLO Captain William A. Beiderlinden Polo Coach In three years Captain William A. Beiderlinden, who came to the University in 1930 from Fort Lewis, Washington, has developed a championship polo team and a plan for financing the sport. Through his efforts polo has been brought from a minor sport to one of the most popular at the University and one for which members of the team re- ceive major letters. Captain Beiderlinden was one of the organizers of the Timber Toppers and was instrumental in making Tiger Battery an honorary organization of the first rank. Page One Hundred Fifty-two POLO Polo Captains E. B. Reaves . George R. Parks Jack Willoughby Page One Hundred Fifty-three POLO Brum:u Brown Close formation in the Ft. Des Moines game 1932 SEASON (FALL) The 1931-32 record gave the team a tough record to beat. Captain Beiderlinden, Varsity polo coach, had the following riders back this year: E. B. Reaves, J. B. Gregg, G. R. Parks, G. Bruner, J. Willoughby, E. Brown, H. Beynon, H. W. Owen, R. McCaffery, G. Estill, C. Evans. New men added to the squad this year were: M. Swingle, J. Smith, L. Fry, J. Alexander, J. Ellison, D. Fishell, A. White, F. Manker. Bringing to Missouri the mythical mid-west championship marks the end of a fall season of hard training and work by both the team and the coach. Following are short reviews of the games played in the fall season: Missouri, 5; Ft. Des Moines Officers, 1. Missouri, 6; Ft. Des Mones Officers, 3. These two games, played at Colum- bia Sept. 1 7 and 1 8, opened the season. In the first game Bruner led the scoring with three goals, and Parks topped the list in the second with the same num- ber. In supporting an old tradition of polo, the officers were presented with visitors ' trophies by the Polo Associ- ation. Missouri, 1 1 ; K. C. Country Club, 5. Missouri, 7; K. C. Country Club, 9. On Sept. 29 and Oct. 1 this series was played in the beautiful setting of the K. C. Field. In spite of the excel- lent work of Reaves, who was heavy scorer in both games, Missouri suffered its first defeat in the second game. Missouri, 1 1; Oklahoma Military Academy, 5. Missouri, 10; Oklahoma Military Academy, 5. Oct. 13 and 15 Missouri was host to the O. M. A. cadets. The games were fast and were marked with plenty of Gregg Page One Hundred Pifty-foar POLO When wits counted in an inter-squad game excitement. Parks with 5 and Gregg with 4 were leading scorers respectfully in the two games. Missouri, 7; Ft. Des Moines Officers, 6. Missouri, 5; Ft. Des Moines Officers, 9. Missouri was the guest of the Des Moines cavalry officers Oct. 6 and 8., Considerably weakened by the loss of Reaves and Bruner, who did not make the trip, Missouri split the series. Trophies were awarded by the army team. Missouri, 13; Oklahoma, 5. Missouri, 8; Oklahoma, 4. These two games, played Oct. 20 and 22 at Columbia, marked the high point in the schedule. Lt. Col. Randol, who refereed, had his hands full officiating at the hardest and fast- est game ever played on Crowder Field. A crowd of about 2,500 wit- nessed a game made doubly thrilling by many spills. A smooth-running, co- ordinated team gave Missouri a well- earned victory over a worthy foe. In the first game the points went: four for Bruner, three each for Gregg and Reaves, two for Parks, and one for Willoughby, who was substituted for Gregg in the sixth chukker. In the second game Bruner led with five; Parks had two, and Reaves one. Immediately preceding the second game, Mr. Sydney Stephens dedicated the field, naming it Crowder Mounted Activity Field in honor of Gen. E. A. Crowder, a graduate of Missouri. Missouri, 10; Iowa State College, 5. The Tiger four rode to victory over the Ames boys at Columbia on Oct. 8. The second game of the series had to Owen be Cancelled because of rain. Beynon COATES Page One Hundred Fifty-five Gu SMAN— V - --t ' Other Sports... SPORTS The 1933 Wrestling Squad Jerry Cebe Wrestling Team As a minor sport at Missouri since 1923, wrestling is rapidly gaining the interest of the students and public at large, the in- crease of interest being due to the sportsmanship that is exemphfied in college wrestling. The season as a whole was not very successful this year due to the lack of regulars on the team. Coach Fischer has a lot of promising material on the freshman and sophomore squads who should put up stiff competition next year. On the regular wrestling squad this year were Captain Jerry Cebe, Paul Schaefer, J. Butcher, J. Bartels, M. Copeland, F. Hol- comb, R. Wilks, R. Calvird, M. Miller, M. Fender, and J. Beale. The team will lose three valuable men this year in Holcomb, Wilks and Captain Cebe. The biggest thrill of the season came when Missouri thoroughly trounced her traditional rivals — Kansas. The Jayhawks were only able to win two matches by decisions and Missouri won all the rest by way of the fall route. In the Missouri Valley confer- ence meet, the three Tiger entries, Bartels, Copeland and Beale all placed. The material for next year will be composed of freshman and regulars from this year ' s team. In the 118-pound class are: Schaefer, Butcher, Ray Cummings and Roy Cummings. In the 126-pound class are: Bartels, Copeland and Lehr. In the 135- pound class are: Dickerson, Bershears, Star, Ross and GrafF. In the 145-pound class Siebert, Callison, Beiswinger, Mutti and Luck will compete for regular berths. In the 155-pound class Calvird, Grieb and PuUiam will compete for positions. The veteran Miller, along with Smith, Hott and Britain, are the members of the 165- pound class. In the 175-pound class Bolte, Richardson, Fender and Myers will attempt to fill the place left by Captain Cebe. In the heavyweight class there are only two men, Morrison and Beale. Page One Hundred Fifty-eight SPORTS The University of Missouri Rifle Club is a student organization sponsored by the Mihtary Department and organized for the pur- pose of promoting rifle marksmanship. One Regular Army Officer and one non-commissioned Officer are detailed by the Military Department to supervise the activities of the club and teach rifle marksmanship. Any undergraduate student, post-graduate student or member of the faculty is eligible for membership. The club is self-supporting, sufficient funds being derived from membership dues to finance the activities. During the school year 1932-33 there were approximately 140 enrollments. Varsity, freshman and girls ' teams were organized, each firing about fifty postal matches during the year. The club is affiliated with the National Rifle Association, and the Missouri Valley Rifle League. Shoulder-to-shoulder matches have been held during the year at Jefferson City, Boonville and St. Louis. The Varsity team established an all-time high score in their shoulder-to-shoulder match March 8, 1933, defeating Jefferson City civilians at Colum- bia with a score of 924 out of a possible 1000. OFFICERS Captain Harry V. Hand Coach Sergeant C. E. Viera Assistant Coach A. L. MuLLER Manager Virgil Proffitt _ Captain EsTiL Thurston Secretary Rifle Team Virgil Proffitt Trowbridge, Hand, Mann, Dixon, Springer Howie, Barnett, Proffitt, Casteel, McCormick, Muller Page One Hundred Fifty-nine SPORTS Lieut. Avera, Robinson, McQueen, Callison, Gorelick Smarr, Parman, Cook, Frost, Meyer Clinton W. Frost... ..Captain Clinton W. Frost Pistol Team James D. Meyer Manager Lieut. W. B. Avera Coach In a series of sixteen pistol matches fired last year, the Missouri University pistol team won eight times and lost eight times. Among the universities which were competed against were Prince- ton, Cornell, Illinois, Wisconsin, Iowa State, Utah, Alabama Poly, and Florida. Missouri ' s total for the sixteen matches was 18,876 points, while the opponents netted 18,421 points. The pistol team won the National R. O. T. C. match last spring. Missouri has entered teams in this National competition for the past five years and has won first place three times and second place twice. A modern, new gallery range was constructed last year under the direction of Lieut. Avera, using a carrier target system, which makes it unnecesary 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. Letter men returning to the 1933 team are: Kenneth Parman, Lawrence Smarr, Clinton Frost, and Duward F. Cook, while the new members of the team are James D. Meyer, Charles H. Callison, Marvin D. McQueen, David F. Gorelick, and Robert Roy Robinson, Jr. The high point man on the Varsity team receives the Board of Curators medal for the best pistol shot. Lawrence Smarr won the medal last year. In the University Intramural contest held in February, Marvin D. McQueen won first place, W. A. Hill second and Charles H. Callison, third. Page One Hundred Sixty Int RAMURALS... INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS The Sigma Nu basketball team Riflemen extraordinary: Alpha Gamma Rho Page One Hundred Sixty-two SPORTS Intramural Champions 1931-1932 FRATERNITY Wrestling Sigma Alpha Epsilon Handball Phi Sigma Delta Volleyball Delta Upsilon Rifle Kappa Sigma Pistol Alpha Tau Omega Basketball Kappa Sigma Tennis Kappa Sigma Horseshoes Delta Upsilon Playground Ball Kappa Sigma Swimming Beta Theta Pi Track Beta Theta Pi Indoor Relays Beta Theta Pi Freshman Track Lambda Chi Alpha Golf Sigma Alpha Epsilon INDEPENDENT Wrestling — Boxing Rifle — ScHAEFER, p. (115) GuLETZ, C. (135) 1. Thimmesch, D. A. Bartels, J. (125) Mesta, J. (145) 2. Ellis, C. E. Fleming, A. (145) Ricketts, L. (155) 3. Nienhueser, A. C. Grieb. C. C. (165) EcKLES, W. C. (165) Pistol-- Fender, M. (175) Ross, F. (Heavy) 1. Thimmesch, D. A. Beall, J. M. (Heavy) 2. Hoover, R. M. 3. Morris, T. Tennis — ■ Singles — Alilunas, L. J. Doubles — J. Brecheen L. Smith Track — HiBBARD, R. — 100-yard Hayden, F.— shotput Keller, W. — pole vault Hackenberg, H. — broad jump Keller, W. — low hurdles Boyd, D.— 880-yard Houston, C— discus Cope, A. — 220-yard Keller, W.— javelin KiDD, C. — high jump Hibbard, R.— 440-yard FINAL Basketball ( Flyers ) Miller, C. L. Teter, S. E. Harris, W. C. Johnson, S. Gibson, E. Ott, R. Volleyball (Grads) Warner, H. Streeter, J. Youngblood, D. Miller, A. R. Jamieson, G. Simpson, C. Robinson, G. Rank Name Rank Name 1. Kappa Sigma 12. Sigma Chi 2. Beta Theta Pi 13. Phi Kappa Psi 3. Delta Tau Delta 14. Kappa Alpha 4. Alpha Tau Omega 15. Alpha Gamma Sigma 5. Delta Upsilon 16. Phi Gamma Delta 6. Sigma Phi Sigma 1 7. Lambda Chi Alpha 7. Sigma Alpha Mu 18. Delta Kappa 8. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 19. Phi Sigma Delta 9. Farm House 20. Zeta Beta Tau 10. Sigma Nu 21. Phi Delta Theta 1 1 . Alpha Sigma Phi 22. Gamma Alpha Rank Name 23. Phi Kappa 24. Delta Theta Phi 25. Pi Kappa Alpha 26. Sigma Phi Epsilon 27. Delta Sigma Phi 28. Acacia 29. Alpha Chi Sigma 30. Alpha Gamma Rho 31. Delta Sigma Pi 32. Phi Delta Phi Page One Hundred Sixty-three (iUJ MAM- ' VoMEN ' s Athletics... WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Edwards, Glickman, Browdy, Powell, Kempster, Dickson Cole, Love, Huff, Wallace, Stephenson, Keller Vesper, Matassarin, Moore, Klamon, Main, Hessler Goldman, Rieth, Rosebrough, McGinley, Clark, Carr, Sence Jean McGinley Women ' s Athletic Association OFFICERS Jean McGinley _ _ President Rhea Disheroon Vice-President Dorothy Clark _ _ _ _ Secretary Helen Carr Treasurer Marjorie Rosebrough Publicity Marjorie Hanson Intramural Head HEADS OF SPORTS Barbara Mertz Soccer Virginia Lee Watts _ Hockey Louise Main _ Volleyball Mildred Phillips _ Indoor Baseball Oneda Guardhouse _ Basketball Susan Love _ Swimming Helen Rieth Outdoor Baseball Marjorie Huff _ Track and Field Margaret Brewster Tennis Helen Over Archery 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 any University woman interested in athletic activities. A great variety of sports and activities, which attract a large number of women on the campus, are sponsored by a W. A. A. Four clubs are managed by it, the Pathfinders, the Missouri Dance Club, Mermaids, and Life-Saving Corps. Such activities as fall and spring play days, Hallowe ' en par- ties, interclass competition in almost every sport, hikes, and ban- quets are under the leadership of W. A. A. The department also sponsors an annual Dance Drama and Mermaid Review. Intramural activities for W. A. A. are governed this year by an Intramural Board composed of a sports manager from the sorority groups. Competition is held in volleyball, pistol, rifle, basketball, swimming, archery, golf, tennis, and riding. Page One Hundred Sixty-six WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS WOMEN ' S COACHING STAFF As a field for women ' s activity in sports, the University of Mis- souri is fast becoming prominent. Under tfie efficient manage- ment of Miss Mary McKee, a graduate of tfie University of Wisconsin and Wellesley College, there has been a great improve- ment 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 ' Col- lege, Columbia University. She has the supervision of practice teaching, and coaches both indoor and outdoor baseball. One of the most outstanding of women ' s activities is interpreta- tive dancing, of which Miss Aseneth Ives, a graduate of Wiscon- sin, 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. Columbia University, has charge of all swimming classes. She sponsors the Life-Saving Corps and the Missouri Mermaids. Miss Cline also has charge of folk dancing. Tap and clog dancing are supervised by Miss Ruth Davis, a graduate of the University of California and of Teachers ' Col- lege, Columbia University. She is also in charge of tennis and basketball. 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, 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. Women ' s Coaching Staff Cline, Ives, Davis, McKee, Kelly, Anderson Page One Hundred Sixty-seven FEATURES C eatures: Tliere is a story tola of ■w mgea norses and wronarous maias ■wno stormed -i aradise -witn tneir turdens of tne orave; tut vno would want V al- nalla il ne had a Ford . . . and You . . . SECTION Queens... QUEENS QUEENS QUEENS rmtcei m QUEENS QUEENS I mm QUEENS QUEENS 6 erurcrvm. QUEENS QUEENS i rmuM-DAmi. QUEENS QUEENS » » I Wi ieeummm. QUEENS QUEENS March 30, 19. ' 5. ' 5 The Editor " Savitar " University of Missouri Coliynbia, . issouri Dear Sir; Enclosed are the twenty- four nhotorrarihs sub- mitted to me for selection of the six most beautiful girls for reproduction in " Savitar. " You will find the six marked accordingly on the backs of the pictures and I will ask you to please believe m.e when I tell : ou that this was one of the toughest jobs I ' ve ever tackled. During the process of eliirir.ation, each one of the tWenty-four rirls was at one time or another eliip:t:ble for first place. It was extremely dif- ficult for me to determine which six should have the T reference inasmuch as I am able to under- stand, through my experience in the rictu- e business, how unf ' air photography often proves to be. I v ill appreciate your extending my very best wishes to each of these charming rirls and am grateful to you for this honor in allov ing me to make the selections for ; " -our book, ' vVith kindest ref ards, I - n Sincerelv, GC:dm Enclosures Page One Hundred Eighty-two QUEENS Page One Hundred Eighty-three 6u55MflN- Tig ERLAND... FRESHMEN : Dotty Pinke is the victim o{ a proposal The old " M " gets an- other coat of whitewash Page One Hundred Eighty-six BARNWARMIN ' Queen MulUnu.x, ' ;iome pumpkins " 7 ii- fcicnicrs liiti ' c a little cider Ethyl English and John Ferguson during intermission Chairman Rogers and his charming date Page One Hundred Eighty-seven FOOTBALL Growlers with canine escort thetr o,ctory o .er OklahoZ Page One Hundred Eighty-eight MORE PIGSKIN ii, tai Washington fans storming the goat po.sf.s Cali ' crt. Slciglit, Carideo, and Tarr looking ' em over puts the T,., Greg Hutchison, the megaphone man • ' -•«- - through their paces Page One Hundred Eighty-nine HOMECOMING Chief Slate looks the soufcnirs over Some Mystical Seven members Page One Hundred Ninety SOME WHO REALLY WORK Jack Hackney, the artist s mc Bill English, plain and fancy typesetting Paul Bulick cutting Jo ' s curly strands Ready to serve you at Harris- Paul Johnson ' s boys play for afternoon tea at the Black and Gold Harris and Houston put up a sign at the gym Page One Hundred Ninety-one PARTIES Mr. Millard ' s moratunum iuicty One o[ the Famous Pennies before the mike This is the way the band looked at the Sigma Nu Crum party " My Darling, You ' re Divine Tonight ' " Why. they ' re taki. Some o[ the " crums " ng our picture! ' Page One Hundred Ninety-two ST. PAT ' S One o[ the lab stunts at the exhibition St. Pat leads the parade dou,n Broadwa ay Engineers attend St. Patrick services ol Burrall Bible Class Miss Aletricc Rutherford, St. Pat ' s Queen „ r.yine meeting St. Pat arrives at the Wabash Station Page One Hundred Ninety-three MILITARY Captain Calhoun in the role of a tailor . troops ready 1° ' Miss Jean Brcnnan, Artillery Queen LI iihuh 1 1 Artillery officers swingin down the quad Pershing Rifles passing in review Mr. Sydney Stephens dedicates Crowdcr Field Page One Hundred Ninety-four OFTEN SEEN TOGETHER c - y " ' ' tZ7r: " ' " " ' ' Mary Lou Rcnarcl and Johnnie Hughes Dotty " Edwards and George Staber Doug Ensminger and Louise Luckey Ellen Nesbitt and Bill Miller ,lpk Hugh Ramsey a; „d Maxine Bishop Mildred McCoHum and Bob Cummings Page One Hundred Ninety-five SPRING Their last look at the columns Tap Day, a feature o[ the spring Page One Hundred Ninety-six FEATURES !;r» 7 ' i-- - ' « Last year ' s book was good, anyway fl ...:.,... 1 c k 1 i We at least tried Left — Wet-dry poll in which the wets won Gov. Park with two young Democrats, Johnson and Joslyn Fiddeldefees initiate Gov. Park Page One Hundred Ninety-seven ACTIVITIES C. T.ctivities: VV ky study life w hen life ' s to live; ano w ny read verse to near an angel s lute f 1 our eyes are deep, your voice IS low ; let s get a coke; c mon, let s go. SECTION nrfWciW. . Publications... PUBLICATIONS Weisman, Mitchell, Ohnemus WiLKiE, McKay, Froug, Pye, Silbernagel Leonard J. McEnnis, Jr. The Savitar THE STAFF Leonard J. McEnnis, Jr Editar-in-Chief William E. Rownd Business Manager Edith Zelle _ Associate Editor Esmeralda Mayes Associate Business Manager Lester Silbernagel Copy Editor Edward H. Wilkie Feature Editor Stanley Mitchell ) xj - ■ m Stanley Weisman j Advertising Managers Rosetta Froug 1 Alice Pye | Marjorie Ohnemus }• Contributors Martha McKay | Lucille Mier J The Savitar, long acknowledged the best activ- ity on the Missouri campus, appears this year for the thirty-ninth time. It is with much anxiety that the staff awaits the verdict of the student body concerning this year ' s book. The Savitar has long been a yearbook of AU-American stand- ing and every effort has been made this year to hold up this enviable record. No particular theme has been carried out this year, as that idea has been more or less " run into the ground " with past Savitars. The opening sections and division pages are pastel drawings and the sub-division pages are in photography. The staff has tried to make this Savitar a " picture book " of Missouri campus life, and the task has been a most pleasant one. Page Two Hundred PUBLICATIONS The business management of the Savitar is perhaps the most practical of all extra-curricular activities. The pro- duction of a yearbook here involves the annual collection and expenditure of amounts generally between $16,000 and $20,000. All the funds which the business manager collects are deposited with the Secretary of the University, who has been designated the trustee of the Savitar by the Student Government Association. The office of the Secretary uses the voucher system, and for all moneys given them by the business manager a receipt voucher for the items and amounts received is returned. All moneys disbursed by the Savitar are given by check drawn on the office of the Secretary of the University after the business manager submits to that office a properly signed voucher. The work of the business manager consists in taking care of four definite phases of the book: first, he has charge of the sale and distribution of the books; second, he has to sell space to organizations and collect payment for it; third, he has to sell advertising in the book; fourth, he must budget the book, keep his own books, and, to a certain extent, limit the expenditures of the editorial staff. The Savitar William E. Rownd miiw HM H umwRH r ili- iiMii) ] mm ' J T!.ia A ' ; i f m? 3 HoBART, Jetter, Gibson, Kaye, Pollock Seaman, Pye, McKay, Mayes, Zelle, Mitchell, Silbernagel, McEnnis, Wilkie Froug, H. Butterfield, Misselwitz, Nelson, Yalomstein, Ralston, S. Butterfield, Vranek, Rownd Acason, Jacob, Krusekopf, Neff, Smith, Koerner, Kempster, Himeles, Weisman ScHWEizER, Grossman, Faxon, Allee, Faurot, Huff, LaRue, Schrader, Powell, Ohnemus Page Two Hundred One PUBLICATIONS HoBART, Seaman, Jetter, Gibson, Kaye, Pollock H. BUTTERFIELD, MiSSELWITZ, NeLSON, YaLOMSTEIN, RaLSTON, S. BuTTERFlELD, VrANEK AcASON, Jacobs, Krusekopf, Neff, Smith, Koerner, Kempster, Himeles ScHWEizER, Grossman, Faxon, Allee, Faurot, Huff, LaRue, Schrader, Powell STAFF FOR 1934 Lester Silbernagel Editor Edward Wilkie _ Business Manager Stanley Mitchell _ Associate Editor Stanley Weisman Associate Business Manager Gertrude Powell Dorothy LaRue Charles Ralston Dorothy Jacobs WiLLARD VrANEK SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Jack Pollock Elliott Levin William Misselwitz Margery Huff Joseph Borenstine Wilbur Schutze Max Koerner Don Kurtz Barbara Acason Sheridan Butterfield William L. Browne Editor. 1932 Savitar These people have worked hard this year and truly deserve the positions that they have been elected to. They will guide the destinies of the book of 1934 and the retiring execu- tive staff wishes them every bit of success. The Savitar Board provides for a system of ratings for freshman and sophomore assist- ants. With the exception of the bronze recognition key awarded to each worthy assistant at the end of his sophomore year, there is no material compensa- tion for the first two years of work on the staff. The ratings, which are posted monthly, give recognition to the individual ' s work and indicate his progress in relation to his competitors. Ability, interest, time spent, and competency are taken into con- sideration in the making of these ratings. Edith Zelle Page Two Hundred Two PUBLICATIONS Savitar Board James Freedman Esmeralda Mayes The function of the Savitar Board is to supervise the workings of the Savitar Staff and to act in an advisory capacity to the executive staff. Although no regular meetings are scheduled for this body, it keeps in close touch with the editor and business manager through its chairman, the student president. This year, due to the failure of last year ' s business manager to return to school, and the waiv- ing of the appointment of a senior for political reasons, the Board has had only five members. These members were the student president and vice-president, the editor and business manager, and last year ' s editor. The few meetings that are held during the year are called by the student president at the request of the editor or business manager. These meetings are to give the other Board members an in- sight into the progress that has been made on the current edition of the Savitar. Each spring the Board meets to make recommendations to the Student Council for the sopho- more and executive staffs for the succeeding year. The signing of contracts for the work to be done on the next year ' s book is approved by the Board late in the spring, subject to final approval by the Student Council. Seiler, Browne Freedman, McEnnis, Rownd Page Two Hundred Three PUBLICATIONS IBIfeBMHF A ' ■■■■?1B ' B ' W- ' f 1 IK j-J V Xi ' K m B 1 1 ' b 1141 til «• HE V Hp 1 H X ' ' a I ' if ' IP IH K ' l h iiJ H K v M jn bi t ' - m ' bk; m n-M £w r-m K - m mmm [IVM AH Hanson, Allen, Simmons, Boyd, Robinson, McCarthy, Warsawer Zimmerman, Packwood, Davidson, Nelson, Goldberg, Rothschild Read, Nelson, Edgerton, Hale, Underwood, King, Elliot, Schroeder O. H. Read The Missouri Student The Missouri Student is the official weekly publication of the student body. In this capacity it strives to present campus news from the student angle. Its function is to print student opinion and take stand in behalf of the student body when necessary. It also serves to train students in journalism, regardless of the school in which they are enrolled. O. H. Read WiLLARD Schroeder Allen Simmons Ralph Watters E. L. Nelson Jane Laughlin Jane Ray Johnson Dean Boyd - Editor ..Associate Editors Charles Gussman Harold Warsawer Hal Wise James Hanson Walter Wood Margaret Edgerton Mildred McCollum Joseph Krumholtz Spencer Allen Howard Young Robert Ochs Mary Jane Smith Kathleen King Marjory Hale Herman Allen ] Virginia Elliott !■ Helen Jane Colvin J ...Society Editors Sports Editor ...Feature Editor Reporters ..Copy Readers Page Two Hundred Pour PUBLICATIONS The Missouri Showme is the official humor and literary p ubli- cation of the University of Missouri. It is published by the Mis- souri chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity. Contributors and staff members come from all departments and schools of the University, and the contents are general in scope. The magazine is managed by students. Change was frequent on the Showme this year. The editor- ship and business managership changed during the year, and consequently the magazine changed. The offices were moved to the Metropolitan Building the second semester. Friendly satire on the foibles of college life characterized the Showme during the year. " With charity for all. and malice to none " describes the gentle fun of the Showme. STAFF O. O. McIntyre Godfather Sam Brightman _ _ _ Editor ..Business Manager Robert W. Race _ Charles Gussman _ Art Editor Bill Barney ._ _ _ _ ...Advertising Manager Dick Smith _ _ — Circulation Manager Ben Ruben Office Manager Charles Gelinsky _ _ „ Make-up Editor Herman Allen _ _ Copy Editor Bob Singer ) „ c.. feature Editors S. O. Shapiro Dallas Leitch Bill Seaman Sally Barth Frances Coatsworth Jack Hackethorn Frederick Stephens Ralph Watters ..Contributors and Business Asst ' s The Showme Sam Brightman SMrrn, Gussman, Thomas, Barhydt, Brightman, Barney Reid, Bronaugh, Faxon, Hess, Cannon, Singer, Porter Ruben. Shapiro, Ardincer, Stone, McIntyre, Race Page Two Hundred Five PUBLICATIONS HiGHTOWER, Mix, Costigan. Smith, Terrill Barbee, Brown, Haag, Carpenter, Durtschi, Gee Pfefferkorn, Wyatt, Logan, Moore, Springer, Voss, Meyers W. Lowell Gee The College Farmer W. Lowell Gee _ _ Editor T. R. Smith _ _ _ ..Business Manager Marion O. Barbee Circulation Manager Since 1904 the College Farmer has been edited and published by students in the College of Agriculture. It is managed by a staff elected each year by the Ag Club from its members who are students in the Missouri College of Agriculture. It is sup- ported entirely by receipts from advertising and subscriptions, any surplus going into the Ag Club treasury and any deficit being met from this sinking fund. Nine issues are published during the school year. The College Farmer publishes feature stories and feature articles written by students, faculty and alumni. The work of editing and publishing is divided into three depart- ments: editorial, business, circulation. The editorial staff consists of: editor and assistant editor, with their contributing staff. The business staff includes: business manager and assistant business manager and their supporting staff. The circulation staff is com- posed of a manager and an assistant manager with several helpers. Aside from being the official publication of the Agricultural student body, the College Farmer serves an important educational function. By working on it, twenty to thirty students receive some very practical experience in writing, editing and managing such a publication. Because the students are entirely responsible for its success, both financially and editorially, they work with an interest greater than any they show for things where less responsibility is involved. P ge Two Hundred Six Music and Drama... MUSIC AND DRAMA The Band Poses {or a Picture William M. Ramlow University Cadet Band An institution within the University of which Missourians may be justly proud is the University Cadet Band. The Cadet Band, besides being a mihtary organization, is the representative of the school at various functions, and as a result of this dual obligation, it is one of the most active organizations on the campus. Because of curtailment of funds, the band this year was limited to sixty-five members. This, however, did not alter the efficiency of the band, and with the hearty support and cooperation from the Fine Arts School, the Military Department, the Student Coun- cil, the Athletic Department, and the Student Body, it has had a very successful year. The band wishes to express its gratitude to those organizations that have made for that success. The most colorful of the Cadet Band ' s functions are the spring dress parades held on Francis Quadrangle. The band, attired in white trousers, cadet blue blouses, and black and old-gold capes and shakoes, leads the groups of cadets, arrayed in equally color- ful attire, through their drills. The pomp displayed at these dress parades is typical of the days spent here, and will for many years bring back to old grads memories of colorful college days. The University of Missouri Cadet Band has for many years received high honors as an R. O. T. C. unit in the Seventh Corps Area, and the highest honors accorded such organizations in the Big Six Conference. The only out-of-town trip made by the band this year was the trip to St. Louis to play for the Missouri U.-St. Louis U. football game. The band looks back over a successful and active year. Partici- pation at football games, basketball games and mass meetings has been a part of the band ' s work. Continued success in all school activities rests on those departments that have made the band possible. Page Two Hundred Eight MUSIC AND DRAMA Austin, Jackson K. Barnes, George D. Bacon , Charles L. Bradley, William P. Braithwaite, Herman E. BuLicK, Robert P. Callaham, Charles B. Cook, George I. Cope, Alvin Coursault, Theodore Cripe, Melvin Cunningham, R. C. Denton, Ralph J. Edwards, Frank B. Elsner. Ralph A. Farabee, Ernst C. FiDLER, James L. Flanery, Bayles K. Fleischaker, Jack FoRSTER, Earl H. Fowler, James L. Gapp, Francis W. MEMBERS Hackman, Paul H. Heinrich, Joseph A. Heitman, Earl H. Hess, Rudolph C. HiLLis, William H. Huntress, Charles O. Jones, Eldon L. Junge, Leonard Kennedy, Edward B. Kessler, Robert W. Klingner, C. E. Kraushaar, Harold F. Loy, Tom H. Maehl, Charles G. Martin, Frank E. Maupin, Warner G. Munson, Raymond E. McCloskey, John C. McDonald, William N. Nieburg, John F. Ochs, Robert M. Peterson, Foster L. Pike, Leslie F. QuiGLEY, Wm. Edward Ramlow, William M. Roberts, John F. Robinson, Truman F. Reid, William F. Sames, John W. Scott, Raymond S. Schroeder, Charles S. Shepherd, C. K. Short, Gordon B. Simkin, Fred H. Squires, Conrad L. Smith, Richard B. Sweeney, Dennis J. Thorne, Charles W. Tipton, Bernett G. Von Lackum, B. J. VoTH, Harry G. Wilson, Phillip M. ZiEBA, Frank University Cadet Band OFFICERS William M. Ramlow President Charles L. Bacon Vice-President Richard B. Smith .Drum Major Mr. George Venable Director Marchin Down the Quad Page Two Hundred Nine MUSIC Edwards, Hackman, Prugh, Priest, Junge, Taylor, Hughes, Curtis Stone, Greenspon, Settledge, Helmers, Bulla, Short, Maxwell, Herman, Watters KooNTZ, Glenn, Motter, Bradley, Prof. Bryant, Ing, Krueger, Suits, Long, Haseman William Bradley Men ' s Glee Club OFFICERS William Bradley President NoRVALL Prugh _ Vice-President Vincent Ing Secretary-Tteasurer Charles Krueger Manager Douglas Motter _ Librarian MEMBERS First Tenors Robert Rucker Tim Waters Norman Maxwell Leonard Junge Ralph Watters Cole Keirsey James Fiddler Roy Settledge Roy Cummings Tom Buchan Second Tenors Joe Haseman Donald Koontz Milton Herman Robert Suits Jack Shelley Charles Edwards Raymond Curtis Vincent Ing Douglas Motter Douglas Long First Bass Vincent Taylor S. C. Bulla Robert Davis Leonard Greenspon Paul Hackman William Bradley Harold Glenn NoRVAL Prugh Howard Helmers J. O. Stone Second Bass James Scammon Ralph Hughes Paul Wickersham Robert King Charles Krueger Melville Priest Gordon Short Waldo Wilmore Page Two Hundred Ten MUSIC Margaret Alexander Virginia Babb Edith Becker Barbara Beckett Esther Brockway Thelma Garden Nannabell Cassell Margaret Coleman Margaret Comstock Lois Cook Mamie Daniels Eleanor Easton Colette Ellis Mary Ellen England Bonita Fleischaker Helen Franke Mary Galbraith Rosamond Garrett Bernice Glickman MEMBERS Selma Goldman Elpha Helton Ruth Hendon Dorothy Hoffman Fayette Hurwitt Mary Nan Johnson Helen Keller Mildred Kolb Alice Kilham Louise Luckey Jessalee Mallalieu Marguerite Marshall AvA Martin Martha Mears Frances Meffert Martha McKay Doris Nussbaum Catherine Oliver Ernestine O ' Neal Selma Osterman Ruth Peltzman Virginia Peterson Bess Price Betty Quarles Margaret Rowe Goldie Schreiber Harriet Scranton Helen Louise Schultz Alice Virginia Shoemaker Mildred Short Mary Stauber Margaret Vesper Genevieve Wentker Maye Wymore Dorothy Yalomstein Dorothea Winter Women ' s Glee Club OFFICERS Ruth Peltzman President Ernestine O ' Neal Vice-President Martha McKay Secretary Virginia Babb Business Manager Lois Cook Alumni Recorder Alice Virginia Shoemaker Librarian Ruth Peltzman Quarles, Rowe, Ellis, KelIer, Kilham, Coleman, Nussbaum Mallalieu, Cassell, Kolb, Short, Marshall, Beckett, Hurwitt, Wenther, Lieberman, Helton Fleischaker, Brockway, England, Glickman, Cook, Comstock, Schreiber, Johnson, Hendon Osterman, Oliver, Goldman, Scranton, Wymore, Peltzman, Babb, Martin, Stauber, GoldbRaith Garden, Price, Alexander, Vesper, Shoemaker, Luckey, O ' Neal, McKay, Yalomstein, Easton Page Two Hundred Eleven MUSIC AND DRAMA PURPLE MASK For Distinction in Dramatics ACTIVE MEMBERS Donovan Rhynsburger John Shafroth Bridgeman Harold Kopel Frank Hobart Gearhart Esmeralda Mayes Alma Gray Hill Eleanor Minton Rhynsburger Frederick William Hirsch James Scott Robertson Gregory Hutchison Daniel Edwin Safier Mary Paxton Keeley John Palmer Thomy, II Scott Ware Donovan Rhynsburger Director Jack Bkidgeman OFFICERS Jack Bridgeman _ President Dan Safier First Vice-President Marion Harzy Second Vice-President Ted Wallower Business Manager Mary Merrick Recording Secretary Ruth Hawkins _ Corresponding Secretary Margaret Goodson Historian THE EXECUTIVE BOARD Stage Managers -Make-up Al Goldberg | Harold Warsawer j Lester Serenco _ Master o{ Lighting Val Halbert ) , Jane Poole ) George Schriever _ Directing Anna Jean O ' Donnell ) Elaine Weisert J Lester Stephens _ _ _ _ -Posters Harold Kopel _ Producing Director En A Hickerson _ Programs Betty Ridings _ _ - Properties Paul Bryant Publicity Betty Michaelis ) 7.,. 5 ; Harry Studer ) Sylvia Browdy - Typing Dick Twyman _ - -.Ushering Workshop Missouri Workshop offers a means of expression to students interested in any phase of dramatic endeavor. It trains both actors and playwrights — property men as well as playwrights. That the " dramatic urge " is universal is evidenced by the fact that Work- shop is the largest student activity on the campus, having com- pleted its eleven th season with one hundred and thirty active mem- bers and over one hundred associate members. Membership is not elective — it is attained through sincere interest and unflagging effort. Regular Workshop meetings held in Jesse Auditorium give members and those working toward membership an opportunity to exercise their talent in the fields they have chosen by directing, staging and acting in one-act plays. The use of professional scenery and lighting equipment enables those on the producing Page Two Hundred Twelve MUSIC AND DRAMA end to gain valuable experience, while the actors may put to the test the knowledge gained from past experience and from work in the University ' s dramatic courses. In furtherance of a policy of presenting original plays by students at these meetings, Work- shop co-operates with the Dramatic Arts Club, a faculty organiza- tion, in holding a Prize One-Act Play Contest. High school work is given recognition in the yearly High School One-Act Play Contest. Workshop sponsorship aids in bringing to the University such artists as Mary Wigman, internationally famous dancer, as well as traveling groups of merit. The organization ' s most noteworthy function, however, is to constitute the Little Theatre of the University and of Columbia. Each year it presents as major productions the recent and sig- nificant works of outstanding playwrights. Professor Donovan Rhynsburger of the English Department of the University, Direc- tor of Workshop, selects, casts and directs these plays, which are staged by Workshop members. The current season opened with John Balderston ' s poignant " Berkeley Square " , Leslie Howard ' s starring vehicle of last year. George Schriever and Louise Luckey in the leading roles were ably supported by Louise Hunsche, Dick Sutherland, Frances Stedman, and others. The setting for this play has been regarded as one of the most beautiful that Workshop has ever produced. The second play was the recent Theatre Guild success, Luigi Pirandello ' s ' Right You Are " . Louise Hunsche, Fred Hirsch, Palmer Barker, and Arthur Edson filled the major parts, and a strong cast furnished the background of characterizations so nec- essary to this psychological drama. An innovation followed in the form of " Twelfth Night " , the first Shakespearean production ever to be presented by Workshop. Such veteran players as Alma Gray Hill, Peggy Rhynsburger, George Schriever and Palmer Barker vied for honors with new- comers such as Laura Allee, John Paxton, J. E. Solomon, Milton Herman and Edwin Hambley in presenting this roaring comedy. The setting followed accurately the newer trends in modern stage technique. Workshop Donovan Rhynsburger Scene from Workshop Production " Berkeley Square " Page Two Hundred Thirteen duiSI AH— " D EB ATE . . . DEBATE Cochran, Dunlap, Klein, Borenstine, Levy, Young Carmel, Wilkes, Burns, Herd, Kidwell, Burrus, Seaman Wasserstrom, Menefee, Huff, Evans, Jacob, Ruben Herbert Jacob Managerial Staff OFFICERS Herbert Jacob i Senior Manager Solbert Wasserstrom Associate Manager tor Men ' s Debate Alice Evans Associate Manager for Women ' s. Debate Julius Levy Associate Manager {or Extension Evelyn Hendren | Publicity Managers John Proctor Melvin Carmel Lawrence Dunlap William Watts Howard Young Ann Burrus Lela Kidwell Mildred Menefee Elizabeth Wilkes Joseph Borenstine Jack Rothschild George Seaman Dorothy Ward ...Assistants ..Freshman Assistants Several outstanding accomplishments were on the list of activ- ities for the Forensic Staff this year. The foremost of these was the sponsoring of a tour of the Mexican Debate Team throughout the Middle West and the South. All the necessary arrangements for the itinerary of the Mexican team were made by the staff. Following the precedent set last year, the Forensic Activities planned the second annual state high school debate tournament. Debate teams from secondary schools in all parts of the state came to Columbia to participate in this event. All preparation for the Missouri Valley Oratorical Contest and extemporaneous speaking program was made by the staff. Stu- dent and faculty representatives from the eight member schools in the Missouri Valley Oratorical Society assembled here for the business meeting and contest of the association. Page Two Hundred Sixteen DEBATE James Freedman, retiring Captain, called the first meeting of the Varsity Debate Team at which Jonathan Schultz was unani- mously elected Captain for the year 1932-33. Fred Clarenbach was unanimously chosen secretary. An old method of procedure was revived in the choosing of twenty men at a first tryout to form a permanent Varsity squad. From this squad debaters for particular debates throughout the year were selected by special tryouts. To permit further oppor- tunity for students to enter debate, anyone not a member of the permanent Varsity squad, nevertheless, was permitted to try out for any particular discussion in which he was interested. Von Allen Carlisle and James Freedman lost the audience de- cision to two representatives of Trinity College, University of Dublin, Ireland, in the first International debate of the season. Missouri ' s debaters defended the negative of the proposition: Resolved, that Capitalism has broken down. A dual debate with the University of Kansas on the proposal that at least one-half of all state and local revenues should be derived from other than tangible sources brought two adverse audience decisions for Missouri teams. At Missouri, Fred Claren- bach and Theodore Graham defended the negative for Missouri. At Kansas, Jonathan Schultz and Victor Gladney presented the affirmative of the question. Before the University High School, Lawrence H. Dunlap and Jonathan Schultz for the affirmative and Fred Clarenbach and Theodore Graham for the negative presented a debate on the same question of taxation. The audience decision was affirmative. As this is written, there are scheduled debates about war debts with Dayton University, Drury College, Drake University, Florida University, and Washington University. On March 23, Missouri University will sponsor the Missouri Valley Oratorical Contest. In April a team from the National University of Mexico will discuss the suggested abandonment of the Monroe Doctrine with Missouri debaters. Men ' s Varsity Debate Jonathan Schultz NiEDNER, Lew, Lamkin, Clarenbach W. Graham, Baird, Freedman, Christman, T. Graham Hutchison, Seiler, Gladney, Schultz, Austin Page Two Hundred Seventeen DEBATE Whitlark, Lucas, Williamson, Genung, McGraw Rosemary Lucas Women ' s Varsity Debate Rosemary Lucas , Captain Betty Ridings Secretary Margaret McCulloch Laura Whitlark Jessie Lou McGraw Ursula Genung Elsa Wade Williamson Coach Although small in number the squad has spent an interesting and busy season. Much of the credit for this is due to the untir- ing efforts of the coach, Mrs. Elsa Wade Williamson. The opening debate of the season, with Washington Univer- sity, at St. Louis, on the question, " Resolved: That Norman K. Thomas should be elected president of the United States, " was held November 3. December the fifteenth, a model debate was held before the University High School on the question, " Resolved: That the United States should agree to the cancellation of the inter-allied war debts. " The second semester activities were more strenuous than the first. The activities began with a debate with Central College, held in Columbia, on the question of cancellation of war debts. Weber College, Ogden, Utah, journeyed to Missouri to debate twice on the subject of the cancellation of the war debts. The debates on this subject continued with a debate with Bicknell Uni- versity of Pennsylvania. During the remainder of April two more debates were held. One on the subject, " Resolved: That the entry of women into business, professional and literary life should be deplored. " This debate was held before the Y. W. C. A. and the opponents were Washington University. The last debate of the season the team journeyed to Kansas City to meet Kansas State on the cancellation of war debts resolution. Page Two Hundred Eighteen DEBATE The Atheneean Literary Society is the only debating society on the campus. Its purpose is the fostering of forensic activities. Among its duties are supervision of the debating activities at the University — both intercollegiate and intramural. The society is the oldest student organization west of the Mis- sissippi River which has been in continuous activity over a long period of time. It was founded August 29, 1841, only two years after the foundation of the University. Some of Missouri ' s most distinguished citizens have belonged to the organization in the ninety-two years of its existence. On the roll have been con- gressmen, lawyers, senators, and leading citizens of all types. Its student membership is representative of the leading campus activities. Athenaean is incorporated under the laws of Missouri, it being the first organization of this type to be granted a charter by the state legislature. Among the recent accomplishments of the society have been the sponsoring of a state student conferenc e on the causes and cure for war, and the Athenaean Vaudeville Show. OFFICERS Harry Morris President Glenn Bayer Vice-President Howard Helmehs Secretary-Treasurer Sidney Calvert Historian Gordon Warren Sergeant-at-Arms Men ' s Athenaean Literary Society Harry Morris Cochran, Young, Fleischaker, Bondi Ray, Bryant, Elsner, Klein, Borenstine, Ralston, Wampler Graham, Hutchison, Carme, Mundwiller, Bradley, M. Morris Long, Thomy, Bayer, H. Morris, Helmers, Calvert, Fishell Page Two Hundred Nineteen DEBATE Smith, Menefee, Wilkes, Hilmes, Reinecke KiDWELL, Salia, Lilie, Noxon, Ohnemus, Skiver Perkins, Huff, Cross, Evans, Genung, Pye Janet Cross Women ' s Athenaean Literary Society OFFICERS Janet Cross President Alice Pye Vice-President Eleanor Huff _ Secretary Alice Evans Treasurer Frances Perkins Social Chairman Margaret McCulloch Program Chairman The Women ' s division of the Athenaean Literary Society is an outgrowth of the Women ' s Forum organized in 1924 for the pro- motion of forensics among women students of the University. Miss Lillian Funk was chosen faculty sponsor at the time that the Women ' s Forum was organized and now serves the Women ' s division of Athenaean in that capacity. Mrs. Elsa Wade Wil- liamson, Women ' s Debate coach, also acts as advisor to the group. For three years the Women ' s Forum functioned merely as a society for the promotion of debates among women. In December, 1927, realizing the desirability of combining the forensic activities of both men and women on the campus, the Forum and the Athe- naean Society, an organization for the same purpose among the men, effected an amalgamation. The name of the Athenaean Lit- erary Society was adopted. Since the combining of the two organizations the Athenaean Society has broadened its scope and promotes not only debates, but interest in literary and current events as well. The first semes- ter this year Women ' s Athenaean, in conjunction with Men ' s Athenaean and the Forensic staff, sponsored the appearance in Columbia of three Japanese university students, accompanied by their American advisor, who were making a good will tour of the country. Page Two Hundred Twenty V rganizations: Ol living we know but little, and ol reason tnere is nouglit out dark; yet even in tne tow ereo gloom ol i lignt itsell, a little lignt makes a pleasant gleam ... M i 7A SECTION 1 honoraries and Professionals . . . HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Phi Beta Kappa 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 Missouri 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 are chosen. 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 enrolled in the junior year who have made the best record in their fresh- man and sophomore years in the College of Arts and Science. OFFICERS Prof. John Pickard _ President Prof. O. M. Stewart _ Vice-President Prof. W. E. Gwatkin, Jr Secretary-Treasurer 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. Connoway Prof. J. H. Coursault Prof. W. C. Curtis Prof. L. M. Defoe Prof. R. 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 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 Kelley Prof. S. Kerby-Miller Prof. Max E. Meyer Prof. Walter Miller Dorothy Nightingale Prof. R. L. Ramsay Prof. M. P. Ravenel Prof. H. M. Reese Prof. L. M. Short Prof. Allen Stearn Dean F. M. Tisdel Prof. Louise I. Trenholme Prof. Jonas Viles Nell Walker Virgine Warbritton Prof. Jacob Warshaw Prof. H. M. Rickett Dean W. J. Robbins Prof. T. J. Rodhouse Prof. Herman Schlundt Prof. John R. Scott Floyd Shoemaker Prof. A. S. Weller Prof. W. D. Westfall President Walter Williams Prof. C. H. Williams Prof. J. E. Wrench Col. Jon W. Wright SENIOR HONOR FIVE Madeline Almon Wilford L. Cline Lyman Edwin Fourt Jose Francisco Domenech Will L. Nelson, Jr. JUNIOR HONOR FIVE James Goodfriend George W. Ittner Helen Hunker Laura Virginia Whitlark Edward Floyd Kilpatrick Page Two Hundred Twenty-two HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Honor Rank List, 1931-32 Upperclassme n Upperclassmen enrolled in the College of Arts and Science for first and second semesters, 1931-32, who have an average of M+ or better in Arts and Science subjects: Cold, Ai.i.kn Tai BER, Esther Cline, Wilford LaVern Almon, Madelink Andris, Dorothy Hose FouRT, Lyman Euwin Nelson, Will L., Jr. DoMENECH, Jose Francisco Melloway, Opal Norris Cerdel, John Kenneth LiXAS, Rosemary Vanohden, Anna Wray Hill, C. Howard Shepherd, James Ellison estes, virginia robnett Crouch, Francis Richard Jones, Hi ' gh D. McCarvey, John William WaSSERSTROM , SoLBERT M ARTl N Reynolds, Dexter Harold Kline, Harold Bennett Thomas, Margaret Jane Kyger, Edward Ross, Jr. Hiddleston, Finis Samuel Calvert, Staunton Kirkbide Owens, Robert Newton Hensley, David Rust Butts, H, R., Jr. Jones, Frank Norton Tedlock, Ernest WarNock GuFFEY, Hazel W inifred Krause, Albert H. Schultz, Samuel Jonathan Haupt, Melvin Richard DoNNELL, Robert Hart BoLEY, Dale Barton, Hixhes Rector, Jr, GiBHS, Eleanor Elizabeth Haynes, Willis Stlart Morrison, Laura Emily DiEHL, Harold Thomas Elliott, William Henry Bodine, Mary Ann Hase, James Oh vis Neff, Elizabeth Louise Burton, William Young Miller, William S. Seiler, Robert Elridce Howell, Mary Helen SoRENCY, Ann Barclay Shedd, Adella Lovejoy Traber, Ralph Edgar Fheedman, James GiECERiCH, Earl Smith Halliburton, Fern Harrison, Anna Jane Jacob, Fiei.den Emmitt Zener, Margaret L. Del Pizzo, Ferdinand RoviN, Charles Benjamin Smith, Marjory Chase Moon, Marguerite Ann Park, Henrietta ZiNN, James Alexander Didlo, Chester Howard Boyle, Hakolu Vincent NoLEN, Mary Elizabeth Sandmel, Sam BOEKEMEIER, OrVAL JoHN Roth well, Virginia Allen, Ella Bass Pitney, Mary Elizabeth Calvert, Sidney Hubert Randall, Ernest Ferguson, Jr. Dasbach, Ruth E -aine Yeckel, Carl Henry Blackwell, Horace F., Jr. Sanborn, William Joseph Snoddy, John Mills, Mahv Jane Bevinion, Ethkl Elizabeth Bradford, Estelle Miles, Mary Virginia Gilliam, Martha Lucille Ri.dloff, Raymond Charles Kaufman, Harold F. Russell, Beatrice Wilson, Thomas Alvah Taylor, Jane Berkley Conrad, Raymond C. Skacgs, Lester G. Horn, William Robert WiLLBRAND, HERMANN HeNRY Phillips, Jean Frances Jones, Robert Nacel Heitz, Rudolph Harrison, William Henry Brink, Charles Bernard Jacob, Herbert Wolf Bacon, William Scott, Robert Haywood Smith, Roy Glenn Wootton, Charles Walter, Charles Wallace (. ' ahhington, Bennett Warner, Jh. Jennings, Robert W. Hoover, John Dimmick F.ASTES, Lee Russell Beck, Lehoi, Jr. KiNCH, Kathryn Mildred McDonald, Wilbur Packard Norton, John Archibald Richards, Carol Aileen Stricker, Emil Rudolph Wepprich, Michael Schall Allen, Kring George, Edna Van Hook Handley, James Franklin Shoemaker, Alice Virginia j ,, Holt, Betsey Langsdale, Kate McNew, William Thomas flooDsoN, Eleanor Hogue, Alice Milburn Robertson, James Scott Tatum, Helen Elizabeth Wilson, James Cicero Underclassmen Underclassmen enrolled in the College of Arts and Science for first and second semesters, 1931-32, who have an average of M+ or better in Arts and Science subjects: Goodfriend, James HoFFHAUS, Jack William Starr, Chester G.. Jr. BoLiNGER, Lois Esther Malmo, Robert Beverly DiFFY, Mary Reynolds SiLBERNACEL, LeSTER Kilpatrick, Edward Floyd Whitlark, Laura Virginia Ittner, George Washington Pierce, Paul Preston Hunker, Helen Kelly, Jane Scott MiER, Lucille Jeanette Bayne. Ruth Kathryn RoppoLO, Joseph Patrick Adams, William Bown Goodrich, Howard Chester MoREHEAD, Mary Clo NoLA n , James Fi ndley ' Davis, Sam McLean, Louise Elizabeth Gottlieb, Morris Joseph CoLviN, Helen Jane Pye, Alice Jessica Wise, Hal M. Freecard, Sidney Brookes RiTCEROD, Henry Albert Waterman, Louise Lee Ellis, Cornelia Grace Levy, Julius McCann, Willis Jay, Robert Porter Shanklin, John Francis Callin, Arthur Edwin Maupin, Warner Garst Lehr, James Wesley Wheeler, Margaret Ann FiDLER, James Leslie Bucholz, Sophronia Claire Green, Elbert Hubbard Shepard, Alice Josephine Motter, Francis Douglas Ostehman, Selma Rachel Noel, Frances Verna Bradley, William Perry, Jr. Sears, Mary Kathryn Woodward, Van Doren Shanklin, Fred Lynch Smith, Donald Melvin Brown, Cleone Elsa GoRELicK, David Fred BicKLEY, William Beaufohd Miller, John Pearse Calloway, Julia Margaret Haines, Wallace Elmer Maddox, Mildred Allen Walker, Marshall Watts, Virginia Lee Batasky, Harry Ci.MMiNGS, Robert Emmett Syebold, Margaret Frances Swartz, Catherine FiNKE, Dorothy Hawkins, Ruth Hennon Reed, Harold Henry Rundquist, Charles Francis Symon, Mary Jeanette Cross, Janet Lee Jones, Lena Zenobia Griffith, Hicks George Niedner, Robert Vollberc Hill, William Alexander KOENIGSDORF, RiCHARD HenRY Johnson, Oliver Henry Rice, Jim Leonard, William Scott YoHE. Theodore Gbaydon Zavada, Walter Park, Margaret L. Ankrom, Mary Margaret Stephenson, Alice Catherine Storhs, Walter Armstrong Kaupp, Lawrence Andrew ScHMEGEL, William George ScHROEDER, JoHN FREDERICK WiLLAHD Warsaw ER, Harold N. CiMMiNGs, Ray W. Matassarin, Marie Jeffrey, Kirk Rath BONE, Byers Cameron Smithers, Robert Louis JuRGENS, Gerald Arp Berry, Robert Gale Jacobs, Stanley Saul Renard, Mary Lou Shea, John Hamilton Shelley, John DeWane Crowe, Anderson Bow eh Genung, Ursula Knox, William Ray, Kenneth B. Doersam, Helen Marie Evans, Alice MicHAELis, Betty Anne Otte, Roy Stewart Ryan, Horace Eugene Smith, Dwicht Merrill, Jr. Snavely, Joseph Richard Edmiston, Mary Virginia Glatt, David Edward Kentner, Rose Elizabeth Zelle, Edith Angel Raxter, Lucy Ilene Clark, Dorothy Lois ScHAMM, Estheh Henrietta Bower, Eunice Louise Bi:tler, Agnes P, OiBLER, Helen Katharine HiLDRETH, Jack Allen, Lafe, Jr. Barnett, Sentiny Richards Menefee, Mildred Emily Dickson, Herbert Hadley Parent, Joseph Elmer Waltheh, Margaret Emily Baker, Rebecca Eunice Russell, Billie Phillips, Paul Curtis Balthrope, Charles William Hart, Ei ' gene Clearance Smith, Elbert Estell, Jr. Selvidce, Helen Elizabeth Gripe, Melvin Cochran, William Dixon Davis, James Henry Barnes, Leona Belle Frouc, Rosetta Leech, Maurice NoYES, Guy Emerson Caffee, Mahlon Wilkin Elam, Mrs. Helene Richards Abney, Charlotte Ann Busch, Paul Rudolph Flvnn, Charles Everette GiNSBURG, Isabel Hughes, James Allen Qu ICLEY, William Edward WOODSMALL, WaRHEN C, Jh. Johnson, Frank Albert Wright, Martha Edna Castle, Dorothy Blanche Green, Robert Harold Herbig, Harry Charles Carmel, Melvin Martin Griffin, Betty Allen, Spencer Maltin Selry, Orla Beryl Wallace, Tom Harriman Hackney, John Franklin Marshall, Peggy Mary Burke Payne, Edwin Andrew Walker, Merwin W. Mayes, Mary Esmeralda PiRCELL, CONLY L. McCarthy, Acnes Alexander, Margaret Belz, Dolly Sophia Chaffee, Anne Mary Elmore, Dorothy Virginia Gentry, Lee Morrison, Jr. Mitchell, Stanley Chandler Neal, Frances Lucille Spencer, Margaret Elsynore Wagner, Mary Katherine Page Two Hundred T went y ' three HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Smith, Bayer, Voss, Wagner, Read, Browne, McEnnis Dalton, Ochs, Stuber, Denton, Rownd, Pick, Ferguson Gordon, Sutton, Meckel, Seiler, Ensminger, Tarr, Hoke Robert E. Seiler OFFICERS Robert E. Seiler _ President Douglas Ensminger Vice-President Hirst Sutton Secretary Frank Hoke Treasurer President Walter Williams Honorary Member Fran K Rollins Honorary Member Earl Gordon Honorary Member Bob Hill Honorary Member Dean A. K. Heckel Faculty Member Dr. W. a. Tarr Faculty Member Blue Key is a National Honorary Service Fraternity. The Missouri Chapter, founded in 1925, is made up of eighteen seniors and graduate students, and six juniors, chosen on basis of charac- ter, leadership, scholarship, and actual accomplishments in the interest of the University. The purpose of the Missouri Chapter is to promote the best interests of the University in any manner in which the members of Blue Key may be able to serve. ACTIVE MEMBERS Blue Key Leslie Bates Glenn Bayer William Browne Bill Dalton Ralph Denton John Dickerson Douglas Ensminger John Ferguson Frank Hoke Bryan Horner Kenneth Kerby Leonard McEnnis Bill Nelson Henry Ochs Orville Read Bill Rownd Bob Seiler Roy Smith George Stuber Hirst Sutton John Thomy Leonard Voss Norman Wagner Gordon Warren Page Two Hundred Twenty-four HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS The " M " Men ' s Club, founded in 1911, is an organization with ties closer than those of mystic vows and Greek letters. It is an order consisting of men who have fought side by side on the athletic field and worked countless hours on practice fields for the glory of Old Missouri. They have taken Missouri to the peak of athletic success and have gone down in defeat to better teams. But most important, they have always maintained their indomi- table spirit and high ideals of sportsmanship throughout. Chester L. Brewer, athletic director, and Henry " Indian " Schulte, football and track coach, were responsible for the found- ing of the club. The occasion was the eve of the Kansas-Missouri football game of 1911, the first of the traditional series to be played in Columbia. The first group to organize was the alumni. The following year, the under-graduate men who had won their " M " met with the alumni and formed a separate club, with co- operative arrangements. Many athletes who have achieved national fame are among the membership and a goodly number are still active. Some of the notable members are: Jackson Scholz, Bob Simpson, Edgar Lin- denmeyer, Brutus Hamilton, Art Bond, Emmett Stuber, Herbert Bloomer, and Glenn Wright. OFFICERS Webb Embry President Carl Johanningmeier Vice-President Edward Dunkin Secretary-Treasurer Percy Gill Sergeant-at-Arms " M " Men ' s Club Webb Embry jt jt l f tvi f4 1. . Wagner, Miller, Stuber, Zinn, Cooper R. SwARTZ, Farmer, D, Dunkin KoENiGSDORF, CoNsoLVER, Clark. D. Swartz, Bahner, Dimond, Trowbridge, E, Dunkin, Vandaveer, Brumm Ramsey, Kerby, Noblitt, Harris, Swatek, Hader, R. WLINGS, W. Miller, Love, Braun Hanley,. J. Faurot, McGirl, Hatfield, Gill. Johanningmeier, F. Faurot, Schiele, Johnson Page Two Hundred Twenty-five HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Brinkman, Woodruff, Murray, Cebe Grumich, Ambruster, Robinett, Wilks, Schoonover Jackson, Wagner, LaRue, Elsner, Priest Richard A. Wilks Sigma Kappa Epsilon OFFICERS Richard A. Wilks President Jerry Cebe _ _ Vice-President James L. Robinett Secretary-Treasurer Robert Wier _ _ _ Historian Sigma Kappa Epsilon, an honorary fraternity for civil engi- neers, was founded on the campus of the University of Missouri early in the fall of 1929 for the purpose of promoting friendly relations among the students of the College of Engineering and of establishing the advancement 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. Honor- ary membership may be extended to professors of civil engineer- ing, and practicing engineers. At the present time, Sigma Kappa Epsilon is a local fraternity, 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 realization of the ambition upon which the fraternity was founded. Page Two Hundred Twenty-six HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS An Honorary Engineering Fraternity, founded at Lehigh Uni- versity in 1885. The Missouri Alpha Chapter was established in 1902. The object of the fraternity is to mark 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. OFFICERS President .. Vice-President C. R. Clark _ K. H. Hoffman D. S. Truog - Secretary J. N. DoNOHEW Corresponding Secretary R. C. Cunningham Treasurer P. M. Cox _ Cataloger L. E. Bates L. W. BUELL J. E. Cebe C. R. Clark P. M. Cox R. C. Cunningham J. N. DONOHEW G. W. Breckenridge L. M. Defoe A. L. Hyde A. C. Lanier J. R. Lorah MEMBERS R. P. Edwards R. A. Galbraith J. G. Gilbert H. C. Goodrich T. L. Guthrie K. H. Hoffman J. M. Jackson MEMBERS IN FACULTY E. J. McCaustland G. D. Newton E. C. Phillips T. J. Rodhouse H. Schlundt J. S. Johnson L. H. Paxton J. E. Shepherd K. A. Smith N. G. Stadtherr D. S. Truog R. J. Weir O. M. Stewart M. P. Weinbach W. S. Williams J. R. Wharton H. W. Wood, Jr. Tau Beta Pi C. R. Clark Cebe, Gilbert, Edwards, Buell, Donohew Truog, Stadtherr, Cunningham, Haynes, Johnson, Cox Wharton, Lorah. Clark, Hoffman, Jackson Page Two Hundred Twenty-seven HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Dyer, Grieb, Childers, Wyatt, Kidwell Clark, Barbee, Humphrey, McGill, Smith, Webb, Christeson Stephens, Koch, Trowbridge, Falloon, Hargrave, Durtschi, Heathman Rogers, Ross, Dickerson, Proffitt, Barton, Carpenter, Ferguson John H. Dickerson OFFICERS John H. Dickerson Chancellor Marion W. Clark Censor John N. Falloon Scribe E. A. Trowbridge, Jr Treasurer Norman F. Childers Chronicler Alpha Zeta is an honorary agricultural fraternity now repre- sented in thirty-nine colleges of agriculture throughout the United States. The first chapter was established at Ohio State University in 1897. The Missouri Chapter was chartered in 1907. Throughout the thirty-six years since its establishment, Alpha Zeta has justified its existence by fostering and developing high standards of scholarship, character, leadership, and a spirit of fel- lowship among all its members. The object of Alpha Zeta is to promote the profession of agriculture, and to create and bind together a body of outstanding technical men who by scholarly attainment, faithful service, and maintenance of ethical ideals and principles have achieved distinction. Alpha Zeta Glen Barton Marion Barbee Miller Carpenter Norman Childers Marion Clark Robert Christeson John Dickerson Carl Durtschi Albert Dyer MEMBERS John Falloon John Ferguson Claude Grieb Ray Hargrave Norman Heathman John Houghton Carl Humphrey Paul Kidwell Herbert Koch Ralph McGill Virgil Proffitt Ralph Rogers Frank Ross J. D. Stephens George Smith E. A. Trowbridge, Leonard Voss James Loyd Webb Judd Wyatt Jr. Page Two Hundred Twenty-eight HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Ruf Nex Trowbridge, Wyatt, Lewis, Barbee, Christeson Pearman, Houghton, Gee, Poehlman, Young, Kinder Smith, Ryan, Childers, Ensminger, Rogers, Moore Agriculture Educational Club Kiepe, Wade, Limbaugh, Price, Tennin, Springer, Dickinson Moore, Young, Humphrey, Beckmeyer, Mix, Kelly, Clough Pearman, Connell, Thompson, Calvird, Harness, Taylor Page Two Hundred Twenty-nine HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Phi Upsilon Omicron Harrison, Appleby, Banks, Cover, Mallalieu Laughead, Blaser, Heathman, Davison, Knight Brengarth, Sears, Keller, Fite, Jones, Coleman Home Economics Club Heathman. F. Urban, Reagan, Ballheim, Brown, Zagrodzky, Jones, Kechs, E. Urban Mattson, Manley, Montgomery, Hampton, Early, Gates, Knight, Elam, Mallalieu Palmer, English, Lee, Davison, Salia, Irons, Wycoff, D. Brengarth, Meffert, Mercer Blackmore, Rosebrough, Coleman, Harrison, Wilson, Blaser, Hammel, F. Brengarth, Edgar, Sears Page Two Hundred Thirty HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Dairy Club F. Lewis. Westmeyer, Remley, C. Lewis, Tennin Allen, Whitson, Schultze. A. Meyers, Zimmerman, Ragsdale, Brody Hall, Heathman, Henry, Roland, Harness, Herman, Dr. Turner Garrison, Beckmeyer, J. Meyers, Falloon, Riffie, Harrison, Brown, Gomer Block and Bridle J. Dickerson, Kaye, Cutler, Dyer, Wallace, Moffat Costigan, Mutti, Rogers, Arnote, Spalding, M. Carpenter, Comport Trowbridge, Barton, J. Carpenter, McGill, E. Dickerson, Mills Page Two Hundred Thirty-one HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS H. Brown, Beach, Patrick, Chantron, Carrington, Noblitt, Swatek, Riedel C. Ulffers, Ryan, Wilke, Scott, Beachy, Robertson, Harper, Bayer Beynon, Wymore, Wampler, Fry, Proctor, Adams, Cromwell, Trusty H. Ulffers, Christman, Woodsmall, Townsdin, Vavra, Weber, E. Brown Charles L. Townsdin Chi Chi Chi OFFICERS Charles L. Townsdin President Bohumir Vavra Vice-President Warren Woodsmall Secretary-Treasurer Chi Chi Chi is an honorary interfraternity organization for juniors and seniors. Its purpose is to foster closer relationship and good feeling among the fraternities on the campus. In pur- suing this aim the society each year endeavors to select men of prominence and influence from the various Greek-letter organiza- tions for membership. " Tri-Chi " was founded at the University of Missouri in 1925. Since that time chapters have been established at the University of Oklahoma and at Oklahoma A. €» M. The marked degree of success with which the fraternity has met in its relatively short life gives the membership cause to believe that the interfraternity idea will enjoy a rapid expansion among American colleges. Arthur Christman Carl Wymore David Trusty Howard Ulffers Charles Schiele Robert Beachy Elliot Farmer Edward Brown Bryan Horner Scott Robertson Thomas Chantron Warren Woodsmall MEMBERSHIP Horace Brown Henry Riedel Marshall Beach George Norberg Glenn Weber Nelson Wampler Jack Swatek Charles Proctor Charles Adams Harold Beynon Harrison Barnes James Harper Bohumir Vavra Edmond McMillan Eugene Gamble Charles Townsdin William Cromwell Glenn Bayer Noble Noblitt John Patrick Lelan Ryan Bennett Carrington Robert Scott Page Two Hund.cd Thirty-two HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Tomb and Key is an honorary freshman-sophomore interfra- ternity group. It was founded at the University of Missouri in the Fall of 1906. Several years followed during which the fra- ternity was not well organized, but in 1912 it was re-established by seven fraternities. Since that time it has grown to include twelve fraternities and has become quite active on the campus. Its purposes are good fellowship and the promotion of organized interfraternities relationships between the younger men. OFFICERS Howard Young - President George Parks _ ..Vice-President El bert Smith , Secretary William Allee Treasurer Tomb and Key ACTIVES Morris Fogel James Nolan George Parks Ralph Baird Leslie Fry Barrett Welch To.M Stuerke Elbert Smith William Miner Paul Snively William Allee William Chorn William Murray A. S. Down George Osborn James McDaniels Lee Buchanan Rudy Hess Maurice Boyer William Becker Harold Kraushaar James McIntosh William Bell Albert Davis Howard Young Edward Cleary James Terrill David McConnell Robert Clark D. A. Metcalf Vincent Mercer Ernest Ralston Joseph Estes James Alexander Tom King Ivan Tweedie Richard McCormick Howard Young Terrill, McIntosh, Chorn, Nolan, Bell, Hess Davis, Down, Baird, McDaniel, Fry, Fogel, King Kraushaar, Bradley, Osborn, Young, Allee, Cleary Page Two Hundred Thirty-three HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Menefee, Heckman, Hanson, Becker OSTERMAN, KiDWELL, FlORY, FrOUG, RaXTER Klamon, Proctor, Edmiston, Pye, Koken, Bucholz Elizabeth Graves Cwens is a national sophomore honorary organization for women. It was founded in 1924 at the University of Pittsburgh. Gamma chapter at Missouri University was founded in 1926. Its duties are to organize the freshmen women into a co-opera- tive group, and to acquaint them with the customs, traditions, and activities on the campus. The new Cwens are chosen in the spring by the outgoing mem- bers, with the approval of the faculty. They are elected on the basis of scholarship, personality, ability, and signal achievements during their freshman year. The announcement of the election is made public at the tapping of Cwens, which occurs in front of the columns on a specified day. Initiation follows after the tradi- tional red and grey caps are worn for a week. OFFICERS Elizabeth Graves Mary Virginia Edmiston.. Rosetta Froug Josephine Flory President .. Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Cwens Edith Becker Sophronia Bucholz Mary Virginia Edmiston Rosetta Froug Josephine Flory Harriett Flint Elizabeth Graves MEMBERS Nell Gordon Marjorie Hanson Dorothy Heckman Lela Kidwell Mary Klamon Martha Koken Virginia Lee Watts Jane Kelly Mildred Menefee Selma Osterman Madge Proctor Alice Pye Lucy Raxter Page Two Hundred Thirty-four HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Freshman Commission, the Freshman honorary society for girls, was established on this campus in 1922. In this organization the Freshman girls are brought into closer contact with the various organizations of the University and with each other. The com- mission is built upon the highest ideals of leadership, co-operation and loyalty. Freshman Commission OFFICERS Jane Ray Johnson President Eleanor Noxon .- Vice-President Helena Neff Secretary Bernice Glickman Treasurer Helena Neff Rose Nelson Dorothy La Rue Eleanor Noxon Fayette Hurwitt Irea Himeles Doris Nussbaum Margery Huff Dorothy Ward MEMBERS Barbara Burton Anna Fickes Laura Allee Laura Sue McKibben Regina Entin Bernice Glickman Jane Ray Johnson Mary Louise Theis Betty Belle Estes Martha Jane Sellinger Elizabeth Kempster Ruth Weaver Gertrude Koerner Emily Krusekopf Mary Nan Johnson Martha Hoover Harriet Bergh Edna Mae Urban Jane Ray Johnson Kempster, Nussbaum, Himeles, Reagen, La Rue, Huff, McKibben, Koerner Sellinger, Glickman, Burton, Krusekopf, Entin, Hoover, Bergh, Noxon Fickes, Allee, Theis, Hurwitt, J. Johnson, M. Johnson, Neff, Estes Page Two Hundred Thirty-five HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Seward, Mertz, Baker, Mayes, Pye, McGinley Moore, Hinton, Krome, Gordon, Hunker, Over, Dent Trachsel, Miller, Prichard, Colvin, Alexander, Cousley, Herd, Edmiston Neff, Pace, Brown, Williams, Morgan, Huff, Zelle, Prather Merle Lee Williams Zeta Sigma OFFICERS Mary Alice Pace _ President Evelyn Shoemaker Vice-President Mary Morgan Secretary Marion Harszy Treasurer Zeta Sigma is an honorary inter-sorority organization estab- lished at the University in 1918. Zeta Sigma ' s active chapter is composed of three girls from each social sorority and six non- sorority members. The girls are chosen on the basis of achieve- ment and sociability. The purpose of the organization is to foster friendship among women of the University. This purpose is ac- complished by occasional dinners and frequent meetings at the various houses. The annual fall and spring dances add a further step in encouraging campus unity. Esmeralda Mayes Katherine Fenstermaker Katharine Cousley Betty Brooks Jean McGinley Marion Prichard Gracille Dent Christine Baker Helen Jane Colvin Alice Pye Edith Zelle Marjorie Seward Ruth Anne Tillotson Mary Lou Fulkerson Eleanor Huff MEMBERS Carolyn Stephenson Merle Lee Williams Phoebe Sparks Margaret Alexander Elinor Trachsel Beth Graves Virginia Babb Mary V. Edmiston Virginia Hinton Evelyn Shoemaker Ursula Genung Marion Harszy Janet Cross Mary Morgan Dorothy Castle Margaret Brewster Helen Hunker Barbara Mertz Helen Over Mary Alice Pace Nell Gordon Kathleen Krome Mildred McClain Anna Lee Prather Christine Miller Madge Moore Mary Haley Martha Koken Sophronia Buchholz Page Two Hundred Thirty-six HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS The main function of the Sophomore Council is to assist incom- ing freshmen in adjusting themselves to college and to acquaint them with the University traditions. Every spring one freshman from each fraternity and six non-fraternity men are elected to the Council and are installed at a formal banquet. Sophomore Council OFFICERS Ford Bradley President Ralph DeWitt...._ Vice-President Richard Nussbaum _ Secretary Ruben Zimmerman Treasurer Miles Foster Corresponding Secretary Eugene Pfefferkorn Ralph DeWitt Frank Roberts Kester Weldy William Watts Jimmy Rogers Harold Winkel Ford Bradley Harold Kraushaar John Rosebrough James Hanson MEMBERS George Haag Ralph Baird Stanley Mitchell Lawrence Singer William S. Bell Stanley Weisman Courtland Nichols James McPheeters, J Richard Nussbaum Robert Veitch Arch Russell Ward Edinger Miles Foster Jerry Schuepbach Nathan Roccman Donald Thurman John Hughes Kenneth Jorgensen Ben C. Adams, Jr. Rudolph Hess Robert Niedner Ford Bradley Hanson, Hess, Russell, Bell Gapp. Baird, Foster, Edinger, Robard, Nichols, Winkel Kraushaar, Rogers, Zimmerman, Weisman, Weldy, Hughes, Thurman Ryan, Watts, Bradley, DeWitt, Schuepbach, Roberts Page Two Hundred Thirty -seven HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Smith, Cochran, Ramlow, Kautz, Randall, Cromwell Hoover, Bray, Beachy, Wampler, Stevenson, Latshaw VoTH, Sweeney, McDonald, Prugh, Sutherland, Sutton, Beach Robert S. Beachy, Jr. OFFICERS Robert S. Beachy, Jr President Hirst Sutton Vice-President NoRVAL F. Prugh Secretary-Treasurer Richard Sutherland Master of Rituals William N. McDonald Diary Correspondent Alpha Kappa Psi, a professional fraternity in commerce, was founded October 5, 1904, at New York University and was incor- porated under the laws of the State of New York. May 20, 1905. This marked the beginning of the oldest business fraternity in the country. Upsilon chapter was established at Missouri University in the fall of 1920 by a group of commerce students desiring a closer relationship in the field of Business and Public Administration. At present there are fifty-six co llege chapters in the ranking commerce schools throughout the United States and Canada, and there are fourteen alumni chapters in the larger cities of the country. Alpha Kappa Psi MEMBERS Robert S. Beachy, Jr. Adrian O. Bray William S. Cromwell William L. Cochran Robert M. Hoover George B. Kautz William N. McDonald NoRVAL Prugh William M. Ramlow Ernest F. Randall Charles W. Smith John A. Stevenson Richard Sutherland Hirst Sutton Dennis J. Sweeney Harry G. Voth Oliver N. Wampler PLEDGES Theodore G. Coursault Howard L. Young Page Two Hundred Thirty-eight HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS The Phi Delta Phi fraternity was founded at the University of Michigan in 1896. Tiedeman Inn, located at the University of Missouri, was established in 1890. The purpose of the organiza- tion is to promote a higher standard of professional ethics and culture in the schools and profession of jurisprudence. OFFICERS Charles Murrell President Glen Huddleston _ Treasurer Howard Potter Clerk Richard Chamier Gladiator Phi Delta Phi Richard Chamier Thomas Coppage Marcus Kirtley Dalton DeShazer Burton Arnold B. F. Adams Charles Bacon Dale Boley Jack Bridgeman Ben Carrington Clay Carrithers Howard Douglas Richard Farrington Bruce Forrester ACTIVES Floyd Gibson Glen W. Huddleston Robert Jackson Richard Moore Charles E. Murrell PLEDGES Tom Francis Todd George Robert Green Everett Gillette Frank Harris Robert Hoy C, V. Ing V. C. Ing Henry Lamkin Robert Mayfield Frank Mayfield Howard Potter RoTEN Schweitzer Roger Shackelford Clarence Strop Rudy Morris Robert B. Oliver Otha Rawlings Robert Scott James Selby Gene Thompson Carl Ulffers Wally Walters Richard Weldon Carl Wymore Charles Murrell F. Mayfield, Selby, C. Ulffers, Forrester V. Ing, Farrington, Owsley, Carrington, George, Bacon, Weldon, Adams Hoy, Francis, Douglas, Rawlins, V. Ing, Oliver, Thompson, Walter, Arnold Schweitzer, Gillette, Weber, Wymore, Warren, Woodsmall, Sturnberg, Strop, Scott Jackson, DeShazer, Coppage, Shackelford, Murrell, Wise, Huddleston, Chamier, Potter Page Two Hundred Thirty-nine HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Kessler, Russell, Curran, Eraser, Herren, Norton, White, Elliott Moore, Dimond, McCall, DeVilliers, Barnett, Stead, Drever, Domenech, Lyle Conner, Smith, Tourney, Cramer, Adams, Davenport, Rawlins, McNew, Callihan RoBBiNS, Simpson, Brickner, Cline, Brumm, Farrington, Growdon, Baltzell, McArtor OFFICERS Charles T. Farrington President John Growdon Vice-President Harold Brumm Treasurer Merol Brickner Secretary Alpha Kappa Kappa medical fraternity was founded at Dart- mouth College in 1888. The Missouri Chapter, Alpha Phi, was established April 21, 1917, by our late Grand Primarius, Dr. Cook. Charles T. Farrington Alpha Kappa Kappa ACTIVE MEMBERS George Adams Winston Baltzell Floyd Barnett Merol Brickner Harold Brumm Edward Cline George Conner William Cremer James Curran Jose Domenech Harrison Bailey Thomas Burford Farris Callihan Merril Davenport George DeVilliers Edmund Dimond William Elliott Richard Frasier Reginald Herren Robert Kessler PLEDGES Philip Dreyer Charles Farrington John Growdon RoscoE McArtor Lawrence Moore John Norton Kelly Rawlins Emerson Simpson Noland White William Kitchen Edwin Lane Marion Lyle Charles Miller Alexander Russell Lloyd Robbins Virgil Stead William Tilly Guy Tourney William McNew Page Two Hundred Forty HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Phi Beta Pi was founded on March 10, 1890, at the University of Pittsburgh. Tau chapter was founded at the University of Mis- souri on March 10, 1906, and is one of the 42 active chapters now in existence. Tau numbers among its nationally known alumni such men as Dr. Walter S. Dandy, Professor of Neuro-Surgery at Johns Hopkins, Dr. B. I. Burns, Dean of the University of Utah School of Medicine, and Dr. Bell, Professor of Pathology at the University of Minnesota, OFFICERS Forest C. Ix NG. President Joseph T. Caples -Vice-President Frederic W. Hall Secretary ACTIVES Joseph T. Caples Harwell Clark Raymond C. Conrad J. Morgan Cooper Albert Diddle Frederic W. Hall Eugene Hamilton Charles A. Leech Forest C. Long Robert Mitchell Eugene D. Neville Reese H. Potter Haydn Trowbridge Michael Wepprich FACULTY ADVISERS Dr. Horace Allen Dr. D. Calvin PLEDGES Kenneth Coffelt John Flynn Efton Thomas Phi Beta Pi Paul Witten Coffelt, Leech, Clark, Foregrave, Wenkle, Potter, Burton E. Hamilton, Wepprich, Cooper, Flynn, T. Hamilton, Trowbridge, Johns, Hall Neville, Mitchel, Conrad, Diddle, Caples, Witten, Cline, Long Page Two Hundred Forty-one HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS HOCHBERGER, FuDGE, PaCKWOOD, ZeFFREN Wadlow, Childers, Beeman, Baty, Christman Marston, Neff, Miller, Rowe, Fair, Proctor OFFICERS Russell O. Fudge ' .. .Editor Annabel Fair _ Associate Editor J. W. Hall Reporter E. A. Soderstrom Business Manager Kappa Tau Alpha was organized by the Alpha chapter at the University of Missouri in 1910 for the promotion of a higher standard of scholarship and professional ethics among the stu- dents of the Schools of Journalism in the United States. The fraternity was nationalized in 1931. Russell O. Fudge MEMBERS J. W. Hall Gordon Peter Hagberg Russell O. Fudge Jane P. Lindamood Simon Hochberger Margaret Neff Ruth Baty Arthur Christman Annabel Fair Robert Packwood John Marston Emilie Wadlow WiLMA Ola Milligan Dorothy Beeman Orville H. Read Harry Zeffren Margaret Rowe Dorothy Nell Childers Fred Hirsch Christine Miller John Proctor Ray Holman Kappa Tau Alpha FACULTY MEMBERS Thomas C. Morelock E. K. Johnston E. A. Soderstrom Edith Marken ASSOCIATE FACULTY MEMBERS J. Edward Gerald Dean Frank L. Martin E. W. Sharp Roscoe B. Ellard Charles W. Keller, Jr. Kenneth Bell HONORARY MEMBER Zell Forest Mabee Page Two Hundred Forty-two HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity, was founded at De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, April 17, 1909, with three fundamental purposes in mind, which it has since followed: 1. " To a ssociate 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 " , University humor magazine, is owned and published by the Missouri chapter. OFFICERS Orville Read President Warren McIntyre _ Vice-President Maurice Shadle _ _ _ Secretary Robert Packwood _ Treasurer Sam Brightman Showme Editor Advisor — J. Edward Gerald Sigma Delta Chi Orville Read William Browne Donald H. Stahl Maurice F. Shadle Howard S. Steele Frank Gearhart Clark Kidd Charles Gelinsky William Barney Herbert Trask James Dameron Paul Busch Van Woodward Robert Singer Dee C. Blythe Harold M. Regier Leo J. Rynders ACTIVES Lawrence Arcury Roderick Cupp Robert Sprinkle Dennis Southard Earldon E. Davis Russell O. Fudge George C. Skull PLEDGES D. E. Mathews Christy G. Turner Carl Rigrod J. Edward Peters William Thomas John Ardinger Elmer Lower Leonard J. McEnnis Kenneth B. R y William A. Sercomb Ralph Watters Aaron Shiffman Robert Berman Sam Brightman Clinton Loomis Warren McIntyre V. Dean Boyd George Cosmas S. C. Bulla James Krumholtz George McCue RuFus Jarman Simon Hochberger Charles Adams O. H. Read i mmpMmjijMiM rJKM Stennis. McCue. Blythe, McEnnis, Thomas, Boyd, Browne, Barney Walsh, Jarman, Faxon, Bush, Fudge, Woodward, Lower, Steele Ardinger, Regier, Bulla, Shiffman, Davis, Singer, Dameron, Sprinkle, Brightman, Rynders Watters, Berman, Sercomb, Shadle, Read, Packwood, McIntyre, Southard, Stahl Page Two Hundred Forty-three HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Rusk, Milligan, Delaney, Hartt RowE, SouDER, Montgomery, Baty, Phillips, Dean, Hale Nelson, Butts, Wheeler, Wille, Barnes, Garden, Price, Clanton Hoffman, Wadlow, Childers, Fair, Edgerton, Huff, Beeman Annabel Fair Theta Sigma Phi Theta Sigma Phi is an honorary fraternity for women in the profession of Journahsm. It was founded at the University of Washington. Gamma Chapter at the University was founded in 1911. Initiates must fulfill a minimum requirement of five hours S standing in the School of Journalism. The fraternity includes professional good fellowship, the con- ferring of honor upon women who distinguish themselves as writ- ers and definite achievements in raising the standard of work done in that field, as its purpose. OFFICERS ..President Annabel Fair - Mary Louise Fulkerson - ..Vice-Pres ident Elizabeth Hartley Rusk _ Secretary Dorothy Nell Childers Treasurer Margaret Edgerton Keeper of the Archives MEMBERS Annabel Fair Dorothy Nell Childers Margaret Edgerton Mary Louise Fulkerson Dorothy Beeman WiLMA Milligan Elizabeth Rusk Katherine Souder LeMoyne Wille Eleanor Huff Jane Lindamodd Edwina Nelson Bess Price Helen Louise Clanton Marie Hartt Hilda Butts Margaret Rowe Ruth Baty Margaret Delaney Florence Jones PLEDGES Margaret Ann Wheeler Catherine Oliver LaNelle Dean Sue Whitehead Kathleen Raine Barbara Mertz Marjorie Hale Evelyn Appleby Margaret Ann Watts Juliet Barnes Thelma Garden Edith Marken Lola Anderson FACULTY MEMBERS Frances Grinstead Page Two Hundred Forty-four HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Gamma Alpha Chi is a Professional Fraternity for Women in Advertising, founded at the University of Missouri 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. Gamma Alpha Chi aims to give its members a knowledge of the theoretical as well as the practical side of the advertising profession. Gamma Alpha Chi OFFICERS Helen Shea Margaret Neff LoLiTA Brown Ruth Peltzman Dorothy Lee Bird President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman Betty Logan Margaret Neff Frances Taylor Helen Shea Betty McCarty Ruth Peltzman Lolita Brown Pauline Gerlach Betty Attaway Mildred Brown Margaret Handly Mary E. Porta Genevieve Evans Esther Groves Marjorie Worrall ACTIVES PLEDGES Mary Knox Pulliam Marion Brother Edith Weinbach Dorothy Lee Bird Patricia McMullen Felice Levy Frances Perkins Lorraine Quigley Carolyn Kushner Virginia Kelley Betty Houx Helen Jordan Polly Barber Marie Anderson Helen Shea Trachsel, Kelley, Groves, McCarty, Levy, Quigley Porta, Peltzman, Brother, Handly, Kushner Perkins, Bird, Shea, Neff, Gerlach, Attaway Page Two Hundred Porty-pve HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS HOFFMEISTER, L. MORRIS, BrUNER, PaXTON, CaRROLL, GiI.BERT McKiNNEY, Hensley, J. MoRRis, McShan, Clark, Hoffman, Van Wormer Lawrence, Wells, Sinne, Bergman, Neill, Johler, Helmers Jackson, Jacob, Robins, Ritchie, Breckenridge, Donohew, Cox, Haupt OFFICERS Jack N. Donohew President Paul M. Cox _ _ _ Vice-President FiELDEN E. Jacob Secretarif John M. Jackson _ Treasurer Robert L. Robins Reporter Carl J. Helmers Alumni Secretary Alpha Chi Sigma, Professional Chemical Fraternity, was founded at the University 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. Jack N. Donohew Alpha Chi Sigma MEMBERS Albert J. Bergman Charles R. Clark Jack N. Donohew John Jackson Walter W. Johler F. F. McKinney Carl Estes Neill Don E. Stanberry Malcolm E. Wells W. H. F. Winterkorn J. J. Koenig PLEDGES J. N. Hinde T. P. O ' Neill Joe B. Holmes B. W. Brewer, Jr. Paul M. Cox Melvin R. Haupt Karl Hoffman FiELDEN E. Jacob H. Logan Lawrence Hartford McShan Robert R. Robins R. L. Tucker J. E. Van ' Wormer Frank H. Bruneh T. A. Wilson J. M. Pollock MEMBERS IN FACULTY G. F. Breckenridge A. G. Hogan S. C. Calvert Hans Winterkorn H. E. French W. S. Ritchie A. R. Hall Herman Schlundt J. M. Hannegan a. E. Stearn Page Two Hundred Forty-six HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS Phi Chi Theta, Professional Commerce Sorority, was founded at Chicago, Illinois, June 16. 1924. It is a member of the Pro- fessional Panhellenic organization and was incorporated in the State of New York. The purpose of the organization is " To pro- mote 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 Ameri- can 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 established Mav 14, 1926. Phi Chi Theta OFFICERS Thelma Bedford President Mildred Miller _ _. Vice-Preside nf Sylvia Browdy _ Secretary Phyllis Smith Treasurer Frances Bates _ _ _ _ _ Historian ACTIVE MEMBERS Mildred Miller Frances Bates Sylvia Browdy Phyllis Smith Anna Louise Peterson PLEDGES Elizabeth Sinclair Ruth Helen Dorbin Orla Selby Thelma Bedford Helen Heitsman Virginia Benton Mrs. F. a. Mrs. D. R. HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. R. E. Curtis Middlebush Scott Thelma Bedford Peterson, Bates, Browdy, Miller Benton, Sinclair, Bedford, Dorbin, Selby Page Two Hundred Forty-seven Sororities . . . SORORITIES Gum, Fleischaker, Menefee, Bevington, Mullen, Huff, Dent, Poush Froug, Collister, Judd, McDonald, Shedd, Brooks, Matassarin, Stong Hawkins, Mayes, Finke, Selvidge, Nesbitt, Attaway, Neff, Pye OFFICERS Ruth Hawkins Women ' s Panhellenic Council Ruth Hawkins Esmeralda Mayes . Alice Pye REPRESENTATIVES -President ...Secretary ..Treasurer Alpha Chi Omega Esmeralda Mayes Dorothy Finke Alpha Delta Pi Elizabeth Bevington Betty Brooks Alpha Delta Theta Christine Baker Gracille Dent Alpha Epsilon Phi BoNiTA Fleischaker Rosetta Froug Alpha Gamma Delta Adella Shedd Alice Pye Alpha Phi Mildred Menefee Mary Lou Fulkerson Chi Omega Lois Gum Eleanor Huff Delta Delta Delta Claire Stong Betty Attaway Delta Gamma Hazel Nickell Eleanor Trachsel Gamma Phi Beta Ruth Hawkins Alice Mullen Kappa Alpha Theta Mary McDonald Margaret Neff Kappa Kappa Gamma Ellen Nesbitt Frances Parks Phi Delta Pi Melvine Judd Marie Matassarin Phi Mu Kay Collister Helen Selvidge Pi Beta Phi Elsie Kellogg Susan Sigler Theta Phi Alpha Helen Bussen Marie Doyle Zeta Tau Alpha Barbara Mertz Mary Alice Pace y Page Two Hundred Fifty Alpha Chi Omega Miss Betty Henry Alpha Delta Pi Miss Meddie Hombs Alpha Delta Theta Mrs. M. C. Kite Alpha Epsilon Phi Mrs. Minnie Hanauer 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 Delta Pi Mrs. M. a. Roda 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 SORORITIES Sorority Chaperons The Women ' s Panhellenic Council is composed of two girls from each sorority on the campus, the president and a representa- tive. They unite in an endeavor to make for cooperation and harmony among the groups. Its officers are a president, secre- tary, and treasurer. The Council concerns itself with inter-sorority problems. Esmeralda Mayes Ale. andeh, Brown, Cahoon, Chestnut, Dawes, Sinz, Dortch, Henry, Hicks Hill, Homes, Kite, Lockridge, Roda, Ryan, Scott, Spurling, Wise Page Two Hundred Fifty-one SORORITIES Barnett, Bell, Brockhay, Colsley, Dixon, Fenstermaker, Finke, Glutz, Hartt, Keller, McKay, Mayes, Moore, Oakes, O ' Donnell, Oliver, Schneider, Sears, Veith, Voight, Weisert. Alpha Chi Omega Founded De Pauw University October 15, 1885 Alpha Nu Established August, 1922 57 Active Chapters Barnett, Velva Miami, Tex., ' 36 Bell, Adelaide Steelville, ' 36 Brockway, Esther Baldwin City, Kan., ' 34 COUSLEY, KaTHERINE Alton, 111., ' 35 Dixon, Margaret Toronto, Can., ' 35 England, Mary Ellen Festus, ' 34 Finke, Dorothy Elizabeth, La., ' 33 ACTIVES Glutz, Bernice Columbia, ' 33 Hartt, Marie Rawlins, Wyo., ' 33 HoLLOWAY, Dorothy Clayton, ' 33 Keller. Marion Kansas City, ' 33 Mayes, Esmeralda St. Louis, ' 34 McKay, Martha Eldon, la., ' 35 Moore, Lucille Kansas City, ' 33 Murry, Beth St. Louis, ' 33 Oakes, Dorothy Crystal City, ' 36 Oliver, Catherine Tulsa, Okla., ' 34 Schneider, Dorothy Pontiac, 111., ' 35 Sears, Mary Kathryn Columbia, ' 34 Weisert, Elaine St. Louis, ' 33 PLEDGES Hoffman, Dorothy Columbia, ' 36 Krusekopf, Emily Columbia, ' 36 Veith, Clara Marie University City, ' 36 VoiGT, Vinita Kirkwood, ' 36 Page Two Hundred Fifty-two SORORITIES BeviNCTON, Brooks, Carr, Dean, Edwards, Fisher, Kempster, Kushner, Lewis McCarty, McCinley, McKinney, McLaughlin, Martin, Pitkin, Prichard, Shea, Walser, Whitlark ACTIVES Bevington, Elizabeth St. Louis, ' 32 Brooks, Betty Excelsior Springs, ' 34 Cahr, Rebecca Potosi, ' 33 Dean, LaNelle Tyler, Tex., ' 34 Grimes, Virginia Lee Moberly, ' 34 Edwards, Dorothy Columbia, ' 33 Fisher, Everall Joplin, ' 34 Gauntt, Margaret Alton, 111., ' 34 Kempster, Elizabeth Columbia, ' 36 Kushner, Carolyn Topeka, Kan, ' 33 Lewis, Kate Kansas City, ' 33 McCarty, Betty St. Louis, ' 33 McGinley, Jean Columbia, ' 33 McKinney, Dorothy Ann Springfield, ' 33 McMullen, Patricia Kansas City, ' 33 Pitkin, Helen Memphis, ' 33 Prichard, Marion St. Louis, ' 33 Quigley, Lorraine Kansas City, ' 34 Ridings, Betty Moberly, ' 33 Shea, Helen St. Louis, ' 33 Smith, Anna Mae Memphis, ' 33 Stuart, Edith St. Louis, ' 33 ■Whitlark, Laura Tarboro, N. C, ' 34 Alpha Delta Pi Founded Wesleyan College Macon, Georgia May 15, 1851 Alpha Gamma Established April 15, 1915 61 Active Chapters PLEDGES Hendrickson, Aileen Poplar Bluff, ' 35 KiTTEL, Audrey St. Louis, ' 36 Martin, Ava Ava, ' 34 McLaughlin, Doris St. Louis, ' 36 RiDGEWAY, Martha Ann Columbia, ' 35 Tigner, Frances Columbia, ' 36 Walser, Phyllis St. Louis, ' 36 Page Two Hundred Fifty-three SORORITIES Alpha Delta Theta Founded Transylvania College Lexington, Ky. 1919 Upsilon Efltablished 1931 24 Active Chapters PousH, Dent, Dodd, Heckman Hermann, Hunt, Parker, Potter ACTIVES Dent, Gracille Hannibal, ' 33 Dodd, Elizabeth Kansas City, ' 33 Heckman, Dorothy Columbia, ' 35 Hermann, Florence Kansas City, ' 34 Hunt, ' Viva Norma Fairplay, ' 34 Parker, Marguerite St. Joseph, ' 34 Potter, Sue Edna Columbia, ' 34 PousH, Christine Bethany, ' 34 Page Two Hundred Fifty-four SORORITIES Barth, Charak, Decan. Fleischaker. Frocc, Hlrwitt KovEN. Khuecer, Levy, May, Peltzman, Wise Alpha Epsilon ACTIVES r Becker. Edith Sikeston, ' 35 Levy, Felice Oklahoma City, Okla., ' 34 Phi Degan, Marjorie Pittsburg, Kan., ' 33 May, ' Violet Tulsa, Okla., ' 35 Fleischaker, Bonita Joplin, ' 33 NussBAUM, Doris St. Louis, ' 36 Froug, Rosetta Tulsa, Okla., ' 35 Peltzman, Ruth Kansas City, ' 33 . y , ' -.. HuRwiTT, Fayette Kansas City, ' 36 Solomon, Ruth St. Louis, ' 34 Kanter, Rosalie Sedalia, ' 35 Founded Barnard College New York City October 24, 1909 Alpha Beta Established February 16, 1929 26 Active Chapters Barth, Sally Columbia, ' 35 Charak, Sally St. Louis, ' 36 PLEDGES Hyden, Muriel Tulsa, Okla., ' 36 KovEN, Evelyn St. Louis, ' 36 Wise, June St. Louis, ' 36 Page Two Hundred Fifty-five SORORITIES Alpha Gamma Delta Founded Syracuse University May 24, 1904 Epsilon Alpha Established April 7, 1922 45 Active Chapters CoLviN, Handly, Fair, Kobs, Koerner, Miller Pye, Selby, Shedd, Weaver, Wilcox, Zelle ACTIVES Clauson, Louise Knox City, ' 33 Selby, Orla Manhattan, Kan., ' 34 CoLViN, Helen Jane St. Louis, ' 35 Shedd, Adella Ames, la., ' 33 Fair, Annabel Marshall, ' 33 Weaver, Ruth Columbia, ' 36 Handly. Margaret Kansas City, ' 33 Wilcox, Ann Durango, Colo., ' 36 Kobs, Irene Blackburn, ' 36 Wilson, Louise Columbia, ' 34 Pye, Alice Des Moines, la., ' 35 Zelle, Edith St. Louis, ' 34 PLEDGES Koerner. Gertrude Clayton, ' 36 Miller, Margaret Columbia, ' 34 Page Two Hundred Fifty-six SORORITIES Ancerer, Benton, Burrus, Garden, Cannon, Collins, Easton, Edcerton, Evans, Estes, Fulkerson, Cibler, Hoffman, Kidwell, Menefee, Mullins Price, Scranton, Seward, Shoemaker. Tillotson, Vencil, Whitehead, Wilkes. ACTIVES Alpha Angeher, Eleanor Union, ' 33 Fulkerson, Mary Lou Chicago, 111., ' 33 TiLLOTsoN, Ruth Ann Columbia, ' 34 Phi Benton, Virginia Kansas City, ' 34 GiBLER, Helen Topeka, Kan., ' 35 Vencil, Joy Gait, ' 34 BuRRUs, Ann Independence, ' 34 Hoffman, Fern Tyler, Tex., ' 33 Wheeler, Margaret A. Columbia, ' 34 jgt Cannon, Ida Lee Elsberry, ' 32 Kidwell, Lela Sharp Montgomery City, ' 35 ■Whitehead, Sue St. Louis, ' 34 ' iim Carden, Thelma El Dorado, Kan., ' 34 Menefee, Mildred Montgomery City, ' 35 Wilkes, Elizabeth Kansas City, ' 34 . • Collins, Harriet Hannibal, ' 33 Mullins, Marjorie Linneus, ' 33 Wilson, Mary Columbia, ' 34 Founded Easton, Eleanor Peoria, 111., ' 35 Price, Bess Princeton, ' 34 Syracuse University October 10, 1872 Edgerton, Margaret Aurora, Neb., ' 33 Scranton, Harriet Mendon, 111., ' 33 Omicron Established 1910 English, Ethyl Columbia, ' 33 Seward, Margery Hardin, ' 33 35 Active Chapters Estes, Betty Belle Kansas City, ' 36 Shoemaker, Alice V. Monroe City, ' 33 l!M . ' t Evans, Alice St. Louis, ' 34 Thomas, Margaret J. Columbia, ' 32 li PLEDGES Bartel, Alice Ellis, Kan., ' 34 Marquis, Martha May Columbia, ' 34 Page Two Hundred Pilty-seven SORORITIES Beckett, Barns, Bhown, Doriot, Edgar, Elam, Gerlach, Gum Hendon, Hocue, E. Huff, M. Huff, Jackson, Lensch, Mattson, McIndoo Neville, Rooks, Stephenson, Perkins, Wayland, Weiss, Smith, Williams. Chi ACTIVES Becketi, Barbara Huff, Eleanor Meffert, Frances Umega Kansas City, ' 34 Columbia, ' 34 Centralia, ' 33 Doriot, Consuilo Huff, Marjorie Neville. Mary Nelson Kansas City, ' 34 Columbia, ' 36 North Platte, Neb., ' 33 — ... , Edgar, Marian Imler, Dorothy Perkins, Frances 5S»«fN Trenton, ' 34 Kansas City, ' 34 Dallas, Tex., ' 34 I sj Elam, Helene Jones, Florence Lee Stephenson, Carolyn Wij Perry, ' 34 Phillipsburg, ' 34 Columbia, ' 35 Franks, Helen Mattson, Virginia Wayland, Lolah Ellen Lebanon, ' 36 Kansas City, ' 34 Moberly, ' 33 Gum, Lois McIndoo, Roberta Weiss, Louise ■West Plains, ' 33 Dallas, Tex., ' 35 Kansas City, ' 36 Founded HoGUE, Alice Williams, Merle Lee University of Arkansas Kansas City, ' 33 Hillsboro, ' 33 April 5, 1895 Rho Alpha Established June 3, 1913 88 Active Chapters Ferguson, Marion Terre Haute, Ind., ' 34 Hendon, Ruth Marshall, ' 34 PLEDGES Oliver, Lola St. Charles, ' 36 Rooks, Virginia St. Louis. ' 36 Page Two Hundred Fifty-eight SORORITIES AcAsoN, Attaway. Bates. Bedford. Bkown, Bitrch. Buttrick, Catron. Childers. Dickey, Douglas, Edmiston Cole, Flory, Genunc, Harzy, Hoskinb, Higcs, James, Johnson, Jordan, LaRue, Lautz Lloyd, Logan, Llcas, Luckey, Mc.Aron, McCraw, ' Marshall, Merrick, Moore, Noxon, Nelson M. Ohnemus, V, Ohneml ' S, E. Ratcliff, V. Ratcliff, Schroeder, Shaver, Sheldon, Sinclair, Simon, Steoman, Stonc AcASON, Barbara Denver, Colo., ' 36 Attaway, Betty Shreveport, La., ' 33 Bates, Frances Boonville, ' 33 Bedford, Thelma Trenton, ' 33 Brown, Mildred Kansas City, ' 33 BuRCH, Mary Louise Carterville, ' 34 Catron, Mary Martha Columbia, ' 36 Childers, Dorothy Nell Columbia, ' 33 Douglass, Elizabeth McBain, ' 36 Edmiston, Helen East St. Louis, 111., ' 35 Flory, Josephine St. Louis, ' 35 ACTIVES Genung, Ursula Kansas City, ' 34 Harzy, Marion East St. Louis, 111. Hoskins, Dorothy El Dorado, Ark., ' James, Sue Joplin, ' 34 Johnson, Sue Moline, Kan., ' 36 Jordan, Helen Fulton, ' 34 LaRue, Dorothy Columbia, ' 36 Leverington, Mary Hannibal, ' 33 Logan, Catherine Nevada, ' 35 Lucas, Rosemary Columbia, ' 33 , ' 33 34 PLEDGES Buttrick, Mildred Burlington, la., ' 35 Clanton, Helen Mexico, ' 34 Cole, Nancy Columbia, ' 34 Dickey, Betty Jonesboro, Ark., ' 34 Higgs, Louise Cramer, 111., ' 34 Lloyd, Marion St. Louis, ' 34 Marshall, Emily MaysviUe, Ky,, ' 35 Moore, Gladys Louisiana, ' 35 Proctor, Madge Centralia, ' 34 Ratcliff, Virginia Shreveport, La., ' 35 Sellinger, Jane Webb City, ' 36 Smith, Mary Jane Kansas City, ' 35 Stedman, Frances Paragould, Ark., ' 34 Sheldon, Elizabeth Maplewood, ' 34 Sinclair, Betty Aurora, 34 Luckey, Louise Columbia, ' 34 Merrick, Mary Kansas City, ' 33 Nelson, Bernice Kansas City, ' 34 Noxon, Eleanor Kirkwood, ' 36 Ohnemus, Marjorie Quincy, 111., ' 35 Ohnemus, Virginia Quincy, 111,, ' 33 Phillips, Marjorie Kirkwood, ' 33 Ratcliff, Elizabeth Shreveport, La., ' 33 Shaver, Marion Liberty, ' 32 Simon, Edith Columbia, ' 36 Delta Delta Delta Founded Boston, Mass., Thanksgiving Eve, 1888 Delta Xi Chapter Established May 15, 1915 84 Active Chapters Page Two Hundred Fifty-nine SORORITIES nr ' i i fi ' mm £. Alexander, Almstedt, K. Andel, M. Andel, Arpe, Bacby, Barh. Barlowt, Blanke Hanson. Forline, Edwards, Dilts, Curtricht, Carr, Campbell, Burton, Brown. Huche King, Lavelock, Lynch, Mieh. More. Montague, Nolen, Payne, Peterson. Sparks RuMMELL, M. Sedillo, V. Sedillo, Sthothf-r. Trachsel, Underwood, Vesper, Walton. Nickell, Winkelmeyeh Delta Gamma Founded Lewis Institute Oxford. Mississippi January 4, 1872 Mu Established April 15, 1909 32 Active Chapters w •sjUI ..«■■ ' " I tf ACTIVES Alexander. Margaret Paris. ' 34 Hughes, Mary Dene St. Louis, ' 33 Peterson, Dorothy Kansas City, ' 35 Almstedt, Elsa Columbia. ' 36 Jackson, Dina Dallas, Tex., ' 33 PuLLiAM, Mary Knox Corsicana. Tex., ' 33 Andel. Mary Helen Belleville, 111., ' 36 King, Kathleen Nevada. ' 34 Poole, Jane Milan. ' 33 Arpe. Ann St. Louis, ' 34 Kingsbury. Dorothy Moberly, ' 34 Shepard, Alice Columbia, ' 35 Brown. Cleone Columbia, ' 34 Lavelock. Emily Richmond, " 34 Sparks, Phoebe Paris. " 33 Burton. Barbara Cleveland. 0.. ' 35 Lynch. Genevieve Sweet Springs, ' 36 Stephenson, Alice Kansas City. ' 33 Campbell. Florence St. Louis. ' 34 MiEH. Lucille Oklahoma City. Okla., Strother, Jean ' 35 Independence, ' 34 Carr, Madeline Potosi, ' 34 Montague. Virginia Si. Louis, ' 36 Surridge, Frances St. Louis, ' 33 CiRTRicHT, Mae Moberfy. ' 34 More. Mary Carolyn University City, ' 36 Trachsel, Eleanor St. Joseph, ' 34 DiLTS, Elenor Cairo. 111.. ' 34 Nickell, Hazel Moberly, ' 33 Underwood, Evelyn St. Louis, ' 34 Edwards, Kay Webster Groves, ' 35 Nolen, Mary E. Columbia, ' 33 Vesper, Margaret Webster Groves. ' 36 Eliott. Virginia Ottumwa. la., ' 34 Payne, Sarah Coiumbia. ' 36 Walton, Mary Elizabeth Butler, " 34 Hanson. Marjorie Cleveland, 0., ' 35 ■ Winkelmeyer, Luceil Salisbury, ' 33 PLEDGES m Andel, Katherine Belleville, III., ' 36 Hayes, Mary Webster Groves, ' 37 Barlow. Mildred Bethany, ' 34 RuMMEL, Helen Columbia, ' 36 7r jWL Barr, Gladys Nowala, Okla.. 34 SEDILLO, Melita Albuquerque. N. M., ' 36 m ■ f bF SHRf Bi.A N KE, Margaret Webster Groves, ' 36 Sedillo, Viola Albuquerque. N. M., ' 36 HhAH Forline, Margaret St. Louis. ' 36 Page Two Hundred Sixty SORORITIES n2BmPS.2a Anderson, Babb, Barbeb, Bass, Berry, Bird, Bridces, Blackford, Comstock. Davis, Dougherty, Flint, Graves, Gbund, Hunker, Hawkins, Herndon, Hicks Johnson, Kroenlein, Saxe, Phipps, Powell, Rankin, Renard, Schalch, Schowe Terwilleger, Thomas, Tiemann, Merrell, Mlllen, Mullinax, Ward, Wilkerson, Wolz Anderson, Marie Dallas, Tex., ' 33 Babe, Virginia Columbia, ' 33 Barber, Mary Anna Kansas City, ' 34 Bass, Rowena Steelville, ' 33 Berry, Julia Columbia, ' 36 Bird, Dorothy Lee Kansas City, ' 33 Bridges. Barbara Kansas City, ' 34 CoMSTOCK, Margaret Trenton, ' 34 ACTIVES Davis, Isabel Columbia, 35 Flint, Harriett St. Louis, ' 35 Graves, Elizabeth Kansas City, ' 35 Hawkins, Ruth Webster Groves. ' 34 Hunker, Mary E. St. Louis, ' 35 Kroenlein, Adele St. Louis, ' 35 Marshall, Marguerite Columbia, ' 34 Mullen, Alice ■Webster Groves, ' 33 Mullinax, Ruth Princeton, ' 33 Rankin, Jane Kansas City, ' 34 Renard, Mary Lou Webster Groves, ' 35 Schowe, Grace St. Louis, ' 36 Thomas, Freeda Harris, ' 33 Walker, Gertrude Webster Groves, ' 35 Ward, Dorothy Plattsburg, ' 36 Wilkerson, Wilma Nevada, ' 34 Wolz, Anna Louise Trenton, ' 33 Gamma Phi Beta PLEDGES Bergh, Harryet Kansas City, ' 36 Blackford, Jean St. Louis, ' 36 Buescher, Geraldine Columbia, ' 36 Dougherty, Marjorie St. Louis, ' 35 Grund, Virginia St. Louis, ' 35 Herndon, Mary Ellen Kansas City, ' 35 Hicks, Virginia Kansas City, ' 34 Johnson, Katherine Neosho, ' 34 Merrell, Marjorie Kansas City, ' 36 Phipps, Eleanor Webster Groves, ' 36 Powell, Gertrude Columbia, ' 36 Saxe, Rosine Monett, ' 34 Schalch, Jane St. Louis, ' 35 Terwilleger, Adeline Kansas City, ' 34 Thomas, Jesintha Harris, ' 34 Tiemann, Marie St. Louis, ' 35 Wood, Dixie Noel, ' 33 Founded Syracuse University November U, 1874 Alpha Delta Established May 20. 1921 43 Active Chapters Page Two Hundred Sixty-one SORORITIES BiGCS, Bishop, Brother, Bush, Byers, Chenault, Grossman, Dallmeyer EdMISTON, HlNTON, KlRK, HoEFEK, HoLT, HUNTSMAN, KyGER, LeE McDonald, H. Neff, M. Neff, Nelson, Quakles, Rash, Rendlen, Schultz Schlecht, Shoemaker, Smith, Somerville, Vanorden, Whitwell, Winter, Yearcain Kappa Alpha Theta Founded De Pauw University January 27. 1870 Alpha Mu Established February 12. 1909 63 Aetive Chapters Biggs, Helen Kansas City, ' 34 Bishop, Maxine Belton, ' 35 Brother, Marion Detroit, Mich., ' 33 Byers, Frances Kansas City, ' 36 Crossman, Lillian St. Louis, ' 36 Dallmeyer, Louise Jefferson City, ' 33 DoDD, Margaret St. Joseph, ' 35 Edmiston, Mary V. St. Louis, ' 35 Gilbert, Sue St. Louis, ' 34 Hinton, Virginia Fort Smith, Ark., ' 34 HoEFER, Anne Russell Jefferson City, ' 34 ACTIVES Holt, Betsy Fort Smith, Ark., ' 33 Huntsman, Elizabeth Hannibal, ' 34 Kirk, Marjorie Alton, III., ' 34 Kyger, June Kansas City, ' 35 McDonald, Mary Jefferson City, ' 34 Neff, Helena St. Louis, 36 Neff, Margaret St. Louis, ' 33 Nelson, Rose St. Louis, ' 36 Rash, Sara Virginia Henderson, Ky.. 36 Rendlen, Dorothy Hannibal, ' 33 Schlecht, Elizabeth Carthage, ' 33 Schultz, Helen Louise Jefferson City, ' 33 Shoemaker, Evelyn Columbia, ' 33 Smith, Naomi Lee Kansas City, ' 36 Somerville, Frances Kansas City, ' 33 Spencer, Margaret Kansas City, ' 35 Vanorden, Anna Wray Kansas City, ' 33 ' Whitwell, Martha J. Joplin, ' 35 Winter, Dorothea Jefferson City, ' 33 Yeargain, Helen Columbia, ' 33 PLEDGES Bishop, Ruby Belton, ' 34 Bush, Mary Linda Kansas City, ' 35 Chenault, Mary Louise Richmond, ' 34 Cleary, Mary Martha Norborne, ' 34 Follenius, Ruth St. Louis, ' 35 Jones, Maribeth St. Louis, ' 36 Lee, Mary Elizabeth St. Louis, ' 36 Quarles, Betty Columbia, ' 36 Page Two Hundred Sixty-two SORORITIES L. Allee, M. Allee. Calloway, Carr, Carter, Castle, Beai.ii , Craio Brewster, Brown, Butts, Daniels, Duncan, Faxon, Guitar, Harris, Hess Hunker, King, Martin, Manning, McMullan, Moore, Nelson, Parks, Peetz Phillips, Porta, Porter, Reid, Rutherford, Schrader, R. Sims, M. Sims, Williams Allee, Margaret Whipple Barracks, Ariz., ' 36 Bradford, Estelle Columbia, ' 33 Brewster, Margaret Beatrice, Neb., ' 34 Butts, Hilda Joplin, ' 34 Calloway, Julia Kansas City, ' 35 Carr, Inez St. Louis, ' 34 Castle, Dorothy Kansas City, ' 35 Craig, Shirley Kansas City, ' 36 ACTIVES Daniels, Helen Kansas City, ' 34 Guitar, Florence Columbia, ' 35 Harris, Dorothea Salina, Kan., ' 36 Hunker, Helen Las Vegas, N. M., ' 34 Kelly, Jane Columbia, ' 35 Manning, Enna Mary Kansas City, ' 34 Martin, Evelyn Springfield, ' 35 McMuLLAN, Mary E. Columbia, ' 36 Nelson, Edwina Boonville, ' 34 Nesbitt, Ellen Tarkio, ' 33 Parks, Frances Clinton, ' 33 Phillips, Nell Frances Columbia, ' 34 Porta, Mary E. Nevada, ' 33 Porter, Mary Lacey St. Joseph, ' 35 Reid, Frances Springfield, ' 35 Sims, Mary Eleanor Little Rock, Ark., ' 36 Sims, Ruth Little Rock, Ark., ' 34 Kappa Kappa Gamma |,a«HWE[g|i Founded Monmouth College Monmouth, III. October 13. 1870 Theta Established April 2. 1875 66 Active Chapters PLEDGES Allee. Laura Eldon, ' 34 Bronaugh, Louise St. Louis, ' 34 Faxon, Mary Kate Kansas City, ' 36 Hess, Helens Kansas, City, ' 36 HiNSHAW, Virginia Kansas City, ' 34 King, Jane Tulsa, Okla., ' 34 Peetz, Hortense St. Louis, ' 36 Rutherford, Aletrice Clinton, ' 34 Schrader, Patricia St. Louis, ' 36 Shaw, Ellagwen Dixon, 111., ' 35 ■Williams, Mary Boonville, ' 35 mmm ' Page Two Hundred Sixty-three SORORITIES ' Bbowdy, Dorbin, Entin, Ginsburc, B. Glickman, M. Glickman, Judd, Goldman Klamon, Kohn, Lieberman, Matassarin, Multin, Schreiber, Yalomstein Phi Delta Pi ACTIVES Browdy, Sylvia Kansas City, ' 33 Dorbin, Ruth Helen St. Joseph, ' 34 GiNSBURG, Isabel Kansas City, ' 34 Glickman, Bernice St. Louis, ' 36 Klamon, Mary St. Louis, ' 35 Matassarin, Marie Leavenworth, Kan., ' 34 Schreiber, Goldie St. Louis, ' 36 Founded University of Missouri October, 1931 Entin, Regina Kansas City, ' 36 Glickman, Marion Chicago, 111., ' 36 Goldman, Selma St. Louis, ' 36 PLEDGES Kohn, Estelle Kansas City, ' 36 Multin, Marie St. Louis, ' 35 Yalomstein, Dorothy Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., ' 36 Page Two Hundred Sixty-four SORORITIES Almon, Burns, Cousley, Collisteh, Crockett, Cross, Hampton, Hilmes Herd, Henderson, Jennings, Irvel, Lilie, Meriwether, Morgan, Montgomery Phillips, Selvidge, Thomson, Vaijch, Wadlow, Warnhoff, Weber, Wentker Almon, Madeline Joplin, ' 33 Baumann, Lalla St. Louis, ' 35 Burns, Bobbie Kansas City, ' 35 Collister, Kay Kansas City, ' 33 Cousley, Mary Alton, 111., ' 33 Crockett, Nancy Kansas City, ' 33 Cross, Janet St. Louis, ' 34 ACTIVES Herd, Betty Higginsville, ' 35 Hilmes, Frances Kansas City, ' 33 Howe, Loretta St. Louis, ' 33 Henderson, Frances St. Louis, ' 34 Imel, Vivian Columbia, ' 35 Lilie, Rosemary St. Louis, ' 34 Mitchell, Gladys Columbia, ' 33 Morgan, Mary Columbia, ' 34 Phillips, Margaret Neosho, ' 33 Selvidge, Helen Columbia, ' 34 Thomson, Dorothy St. Louis, ' 35 Wadlow, Emilie Gulfport, Miss., ' 33 ■Weber, Doris Columbia, ' 35 Phi Mu Founded Wesleyan College Macon, Ga. 1852 Chi Established 1913. 60 Active Chapters PLEDGES Bruce, ' Wilma Marshall, ' 35 Hampton, Muriel El Paso, Tex., ' 35 Jennings, Louise St. Louis, ' 36 Meriwether, Janet Kansas City, ' 33 Vaugh, Ruth Farmington, ' 34 Warnhoff, Willie A. Pilot Grove, ' 33 Wentker, Genevieve St. Charles, ' 36 Page Two Hundred Sixty-five SORORITIES COATSWORTH, AbERNATHY, ATKINSON, BaLL. BlNGHAM. BoONE. BrANDENBERGER. BrENNAN. Bhoadhead, J. Bl ESCHER. CaRTI.AND Cousins, Dalla!), Evans. Fairleicm. Faubot, Fite, Garrett. Harsh. Hill. Howell. Hyde, Irelan Kelley, Kellogg. Koken. Langsdale, Laughlin, Lee. Lieberman. Maiichs, McCollitm. Rood. Neill, Nelson North. Palen, Sicleh. Stcart, Theis. Van Hovenbehg, Wittig, Wilser. Williams. ' Wheeler, Wymore. Groves Pi Beta Phi J Founded Monmou,th CoMege Monmouth, lllinoi» April 28. 1867 Missouri Alpha 1889 . " O Artivr Ghapters Abernathy. Betty Joplin. ' 34 Atkinson. Rebecca Shreveport, La., ' 33 Boone, Fredricka Kansas City. 36 Brandeisberger, Jewel Jefferson City, ' 34 Broadhead. Nancy St. Joseph. ' 35 BUESCHER. MiMI Columbia. ' 35 Coatsworth. Frances Kansas City, ' 34 Col ' sins. Rosalie Kansas City. 34 Crome, Jean Clinton. ' 34 Dallas, Alma Louise Jefferson City. ' 35 Evans, Genevieve Shreveport. La., ' 34 Faurot, Vera Mountain Grove, ' 36 Fite, Ruth Rirhmond. Ky.. ' 33 Garrett, Rosamund El Dorado. Ark.. ' 34 CooDsoN. Margaret Macon. 33 ACTIVES Groves. Esther St. Joseph, ' 34 Haley. Mary Kansas City, ' 34 Harsh. Jane Joplin, ' 36 Hill, Jane Pittsburg. Kan., 36 Houx, Betty Houston. Tex.. ' 33 Howell, Mary Helen Kansas City. ' 33 Hyde, Caroline Trenton. ' 34 Inbull, Rosemary Tulsa. Okla., ' 34 Irelan, Nancy Kansas City, ' 36 Johnson. Jane Ray Carrollton. ' 36 Kellogg. Elsie Kansas City, 33 Koken. Martha Carthage. ' 35 Langsuale. Kate Kansas City. ' 33 Lieberman. Marian Texarkana. Tex., 34 McAlester. Berenice Columbia. ' 35 McCarthy. Acnes St. Louis. ' 33 McCoLLi ' M, Mildred Pawnee, Okla., ' 36 MicHAELis. Betty Ann Kansas City, ' 35 Ball. Caroline Ann Joplin. ' 36 Bingham. Ki;th St. Louis. ' 36 Brennan. Jean Kansas City. ' 36 BuEsciiER. Josephine Columbia. ' 36 Cartland. Jewel Kansas City. ' 35 Corder, Betty Kansas City, 36 Dickinson, Elizabeth Anne Columbia, ' 36 Neill. Mary Beverly Memphis. Tenn.. ' 35 Nelson. Helen Hannibal. ' 34 North. Martha Ellen Kansas City. ' 33 Palen. Josephine Kansas City. 36 Randol. Bettie Columbia, ' 35 Ro M). Rebecca Fulton. ' 34 Sence, Ella Mae Springfield, ' 33 Sicler. Susan Kansas City, 33 Smith. Susan Columbia. ' 36 Stuart, Jean St. Joseph. ' 33 Symon, Mary Jeannette Columbia, ' 34 Sylvester. Dorothy Kansas City. ' 34 Taylor. Frances Kansas City, ' 33 Theis, Mary Louise Kansas City, ' 36 Williams. Sara Columbia, ' 36 Wilser. Edwina Kansas City, 34 Wittig. Dorothy Kansas City, ' 36 Wymore. Maye Jefferson City. ' 35 Kelley, Virginia St. Joseph. ' 35 Lauchlin. Jane Kirksville. ' 34 Lee. Marjorie Kansas City, ' 36 Randol, Lucy Lee Columbia, ' 36 Van Hovenberc, Nancy Texarkana. Ark.. ' 35 Wheeler, Hazel Lind Texarkana. Tex., 35 Worrall, Marjorie Houston, Tex., ' 34 Pago Two Hundred Sixty six SORORITIES wmm Heathman, Carr, Colgan, DeAtley, Early, Gabbler, Hopper, Kentner Main, Martin, Mertz, Neal, Over, Pace, Richeson ACTIVES Carr, Helen Keokuk, la., ' 33 Hopper, Juanita Chillicothe. ' 33 Colgan, Virginia Independence, ' 34 Mertz, Barbara Topeka, Kan., ' 34 Gaebler, Irma St. Louis, ' 33 Over, Helen St. Louis, ' 33 Heathman, Hazel C. Little Rock, Ark., ' 33 Pace, Mary Alice Tina, ' 33 Zeta Tau Alpha Founded Virginia State Normal Farmville, Va. Oct. 15, 1898 Alpha Psi Established 1924 72 Active Chapters DeAtley, Leota Columbia, ' 33 Early, Beulah Wishart, ' 34 Kentner, Rose ■West Plains, ' 34 PLEDGES Main, Louise St. Joseph, ' 33 Martin, Lillian Fornfelt, ' 35 Neal, Frances Chester, W. Va., ' 35 Richeson, Frances Lee Columbia, ' 35 Page Two Hundred Sixty-seven Fraternities... FRATERNITIES Mathews, McMillan, Nelson, Braun Christman, Harrington, Beachv, Whitsett, Nieburg Scott, Morris, Fleischaker, Francis, Wampler, Beynon Thomas Francis Men ' s Panhellenic Council OFFICERS Roy Mason _ President Thomas Francis _ Vice-President Jack Fleischaker _ _ Secretary Harry Morris _ _ Treasurer ADVISERS Dean A. K. Heckel Dr. W. O. Tarr Prof. O. M. Barnett Dr. W. S. Ritchie Prof. R. Ellard REPRESENTATIVES Phi Delta Theta Robert Beachy Sigma Nu Robert Sprinkle Beta Theta Pi James Zinn Kappa Alpha Arthur Christman Sigma Chi Thomas Francis Kappa Sigma Nelson Wampler Phi Gamma Delta Roy Mason Delta Tau Delta George Stuber Alpha Tau Omega Harold Beynon Phi Kappa Psi Robert Scott Sigma Alpha Epsilon Charles Mathews Pi Kappa Alpha Glenn Bayer Sigma Phi Epsilon Harry Morris Acacia Leonard Carroll Zeta Beta Tau Jack Fleischaker Alpha Gamma Rho V. M. Proffitt Phi Kappa John Braun Farm House L. G. Ryan Delta Upsilon Edmund McMillan Lambda Chi Alpha William Whitsett Delta Sigma Phi Champ Left Alpha Sigma Phi William Nelson Sigma Alpha Mu Bernard Passer ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Delta Kappa J. E. Peters Alpha Gamma Sigma A. J. Dyer Page Two Hundred Seventy 5P » ' j FRATERNITIES Mh| | AsBURY, AsHwoRTH, Bates, Blake, Eckard, Ellis, Griffith, Guitar, Hemphill HiLDRETH, Homes, Hubbard, Jackson, Meng, Patterson, Piper, Potest, Priest Raffety, Ranson, Saunders, Saye, Shelton, Taylor, Vaughn, Vosseler, Wilson Acacia Miss Lula Hubbard Lambda Chi Alpha Mrs. R. L. Piper Alpha Gamma Rho Mrs. Anna Shelton Phi Beta Pi Mrs. Ellis Spurling Alpha Gamma Sigma vIrs. Ida Bates Phi Delta Phi Mrs. Fanny Wise Alpha Kappa Kappa Mrs. Eula Alexander Phi Delta Theta Mrs. J. H. Guitar Alpha Sigma Phi Ars. E. B. Raffety Phi Gamma Delta Miss Florence Poteet Alpha Tau Omega Mrs. Blanche Eckard Phi Kappa Mrs. Martha Homes Beta Theta Pi Mrs. Elizabeth Ranson Phi Kappa Psi Mrs. Jacob Ellis Delta Kappa Mrs. F. G. Saunders Phi Sigma Delta Mrs. B. W. Vaughn Delta Sigma Phi Mrs. L. Priest Pi Kappa Alpha Mrs. Martha Blake Delta Sigma Pi Mrs. Alma V. Williams Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mrs. M. Patterson Delta Tau Delta Mrs. S. G. Hemphill Sigma Alpha Mu Mrs. Mary Ashworth Delta Theta Phi Mrs. David Wilson Sigma Chi Mrs. Ella D. Taylor Delta Upsilon Mrs. Daisy W. Hildreth Sigma Nu Mrs. F. G. Griffith Farmhouse Mrs. Maud Jackson Sigma Phi Epsilon Mrs. Jean R. Saye Kappa Alpha Miss Virginia Lee Meng Zeta Beta Tau Mrs. Mayme Asbury Kappa Sigma Mrs. H. B. Vosseller Roy L. Mason Fraternity Chaperons Page Two Hundred Seventy-one FRATERNITIES Adams, Boy kin, Bhvant, Carroll, M. Clark, R. Clark, Coffman, Edwards, Goodrich Griffin, Hughes, Irwin, Jarman, Jones, Marshall, Maxwell, Moses Owens, Paxton, Prixh, Riley, Smahr, Smith, Starr, Weldon Acacia ACTIVES JL. .K. BoYKiN, Charles E. Hughes, Ralph E. Paxton, Lester H. Houston, Tex., ' 36 Everett, Mass., ' 36 Independence, ' 32 Bryant, Paul E, Jarman, Rufus E, Prugh, Norval F. V Coffeyville, Kan., ' 33 Murfreesboro, Tenn., ' 33 Grant City, ' 33 jk -.. Carroll, Clayton C. Marshall, David K. Riley, Russell L. " " Cape Girardeau, ' 32 Kansas City, ' 33 Brunswick, ' 34 Ik Carroll, Leonard S. Maxwell, Norman E. Schulze, Arthur P. SBok Cape Girardeau, ' 33 Irondale, ' 33 Cleveland, Ohio, ' 36 Clark, Russell G. Meyer, John H. Smarr, Lawrence K. Ogden, la., ' 33 St. Louis, ' 36 Columbia, ' 34 Goodrich, Howard C. Moses, Alexander L Smith, Roy G. Founded Hadley, Pa., ' 34 Kansas City, ' 34 Sarcoxie, ' 33 University of Michigan Griffin, Thomas ' W. Owens, Robert N. Starr, Chester G., Jr. May 7, 1904 Missouri Chapter Established Jefferson City, ' 34 Newport, Ark.. ' 33 Columbia, ' 35 May 12, 1907 30 dive Chapters PLEDGES Clark, Maurice Ogden, la., ' 35 CoFFMAtj, Alfred Columbia, ' 33 Edwards, Charles W. Taylorville, 111., ' 36 Jones, Eldon Taylorville, 111.. ' 36 McQueen, Marvin D. Superior, ' Wis., ' 35 RiTGEROD, Henry A. St. Louis, ' 35 Shelley, John D. Boone, la., ' 35 Page Two Hundred Seventy-two FRATERNITIES Adams, Beckmever, Batt, De Jarnette, Durtschi, Fehci ' son, Graham, Harness, Henry, Jeffrey, Jelley Myer, Napier, Nichols, Pfefferkorn, Proffitt, Proctor, Roddy, Ross, Smith, Springer, Whitson ASBURY, WiLBURT Pontiac, Mich., ' 33 Beckmeyer, Alfred H. Washington, ' 34 • CosTiGAN, Charles F. Grain Valley, ' 35 Durtschi, Carl F. Fillmore, ' 34 Falloon, John N. Bourbon, ' 34 Ferguson, John W. Green City, ' 34 ACTIVES Graham, Clyde M. Springfield, ' 34 Harness, John R., Jr. Montgomery City, ' 34 Henry, Vance A. West Plains, ' 34 Jeffrey, Lisle Columbia, ' 34 Meyers, Alva M. St. Louis, ' 34 Palmer, Clarence B. Ethlyn, ' 35 Price, Harold C. Louisiana, ' 33 Proffitt, Virgil M. West Plains, ' 33 Ross, Shirley Lee Weston, ' 36 Smith, George E. Columbia, ' 34 Springer, Elsworth M. Bourbon, ' 35 Alpha Gamma Rho PLEDGES Adams, E. C. Blue Springs, ' 36 Batt, John L. Grant City, ' 36 Courtney, Forest E. Aldrich, ' 35 Dixon, Everett Lentner, ' 35 Else A, Russell Sweet Springs, ' 35 Hearne, W. T. Goodman, ' 35 Jelley, Vernon C. Paris, ' 35 Meyer, Paul H. Bowling Green, ' 36 Morrison, Leonard Bertrand, ' 36 Moser, Morrison New Franklin, ' 36 Napier, Charles E. Grain Valley, ' 36 Pfefferkorn, E. W. Sikeston, ' 35 Proctor, Alfred B. Grant City, ' 35 Roddy, William B. Columbia, ' 35 McCormack, James H. Sumner, ' 35 Nichols, Donald Lee Southwest City, ' 34 Waterman, Earl Columbia, ' 36 Whitson, Paul H. Elkland, ' 36 Founded University of Illinois April 14. 1908 Theta Established April 24, 1916 32 Active Chapters Page Two Hundred Seventy-three FRATERNITIES Barton, Brown, Carpenter. Clark. Dewitt, Dickerson. Dyeh, D. Ensmincer L. Ensmincer. Foard. Francis, Hall. Harcrave, Harrison, Houston, Herdon Humphrey. Kaye, Kidwell, Klincner, Koch, Lewis, Mutti, Mix Northrup, Kiffie, Russell, Ross, Spalding, Sleight, Terrill, Webb Alpha Gamma Sigma Founded University of Missouri and University of Ohio January 28. 1923 Beta Established January 28. 1923 2 Active Chapters ACTIVES Baldwin. Charles Fender, Marvin Koch. Herbert Hannibal. ' 33 Jamesport. ' 35 Huntsville, 34 Barton, Glen T. Foard. Clarence Lewis. Carl Louisiana. ' 33 Doniphan, ' 34 Centralia, ' 34 Brown, Dohris Francis. Darkyl Mills. John E. L. Richmond. ' 34 Ridgeway. ' 35 Eldorado Springs, Calvird, Boyd Harcrave. Ray Mix. Alva Clinton, ' 34 Chillicothc, ' 33 Maysville, ' 35 Carpenter, Miller Harrison. Billy F. Mutti. Glen Mendon. ' 34 Montgomery City, ' 34 California, ' 34 Clahk, Marion Harrison. Billie W. Pahman, Kenneth Milan. ' 33 Salem. ' 34 Tipton, ' 33 Davison. Lewis HiGHTowER, Lloyd Price, Will C. Marshfield. " 35 Niangua. ' 35 Stockton, 33 Dickerson. Edward Humphrey. Carl RiFFiE. Kent Huntsville, " 35 Maysfield. " 34 Maysville, ' 35 Dickerson. John D. Kelly, Milton Russell, Kenneth Huntsville, ' 33 Clarksville, ' 34 Warrensburg. ' 34 Dyer, Albert Kidwell, Paul Terrill. Harold Amity. " 33 Martinsville, ' 33 Moberly. ' 35 Ensmincer, Douglas Klingner. Clarence Webb. Lloyd Bel ton. ' 34 Fair Grove. 33 Springfield. ' 33 Ensmincer. Leonard Bel ton. ' 35 PLEDGES Anderson. Glenn Hott, Harwood Sikeston. ' 36 Braymer, ' 36 Bahtlett, Edward Johnson, Sid Chillico!he, ' 36 Gower, 36 Bates, Vernon Kaye. Robert Richmond, ' 36 Sumner, ' 36 Berkley, Harris Penneb, Cloin Centralia, ' 35 Vanzant. ' 34 Blyholdeh, John Sleight, Harold Raymorc, ' 36 Montgomery City, Carpenter, James Wallace, James Mendon, ' 36 Kennett, ' 36 French, Wayne Williams, Charles Competition, ' 36 Huntsville, ' 36 Holt, Newton Centralia. ' 34 Page Two Hundred Seventy-four FRATERNITIES n n Bates, Bicklev, Camehon, (;RrMicH, Hirsch, Jikcens, Meruendollar, Nelson, F. Roberts, Kobarus J. Roberts , Schriever, Schumacher, Shepherd, Simkin, Thomv, Thorne, Whiton, Wilcox Bates, Leslie E. Kansas City, ' 33 BiCKLEY, W. BeAUFORD Pittsburgh, Pa., ' 34 Grumich, Edward Davenport, la., ' 34 Hirsch, Frederick W. St. Louis, ' 33 Jurgens, Gerald A. Davenport, la., ' 34 ACTIVES Nelson, William A. Bunceton, ' 32 Roberts, Frank L. Windsor, ' 35 Roberts, John F. Windsor, ' 32 Schriever, George A. St. Louis, ' 33 Schumacher, Roy E. St. Louis, ' 33 Whiton, James S. Neshanic, N. J., ' 33 Sciarra, Michael A. St. Louis, ' 33 Shepherd, James E. La Plata, ' 32 Thomy, John P. St. Louis, ' 29 Thorne, Charles W. St. Louis, ' 33 Young, Newton E. La Plata, ' 33 Alpha Sigma Phi Founded Yale University December 6, 1845 Missouri Alpha Theta Etttablished November 23. 1929 32 Active Chapters PLEDGES Cameron, John Clinton, ' 35 Mergendollar, H. a. Moline, 111., ' 36 McCaffree, Robert H. Scottsbluff, Neb.. ' 35 Wilcox, Sterling B. Wheaton, 111., ' 36 Robards, William S. St. Louis, ' 35 Page Two Hundred Seventy-five FRATERNITIES WEBB Adams, Allen, Barnett, Bell, Beynon. Boone, Brickey, Brightman, Bulick Campbell, Coleman, Cochran. Devaney, Godbold, Halm, Koerner, Lower, Lowther McEnnis, Mehl, Miner, Peeler, Predock, Proctor, Schiffman, Seaton, Sievers Simmons, Stuckert, Snively, E. Tolbney, G. Tourney, B. Trowbridge, E. Trowbridge, Vhanek, Whitacre Alpha Tau Omega Allen, Herman Pasadena, Calif., ' 34 Abbey, Stanley Kansas City, ' 34 Adams, Charles E., Jr. Montrose, Col., ' 34 Barnett. Richards Columbia, ' 34 Batchelder. Lowell Boston, Mass. Beynon, H. L. Kantiias City, ' 33 Brickey, T. Coke Feslus, ' 34 Brightman, Samuel St. Louis, 33 Cochran. William D. West Plains, ' 34 Lower. Elmer Kansas City, ' 33 Mehl, Eugene V. St. Louis, ' 34 McEnnis, Leonard J., Houston, Tex., ' 34 Predock. William St. Louis, 33 Proctor, Charles Columbia, ' 34 Sievers, Raymond M., Webster Groves, ' 33 Simmons, Allen St. Louis, ' 34 Snively, Paul Kansas City, ' 34 Tourney, Elmo Ouincy, 111., ' 34 Tourney, Guy Quincy. 111., ' 34 Trowbridge. Barnard Kansas City, ' 34 Trowbridge, Haydn Kansas City, ' 33 Whitacre, Benton P. Kansas City, ' 33 Jr. Founded Virginia Military Infititute September 11, 186,5 Missouri Gamma Rho Established April 21. 1906 97 Active Chapters Bell. William Southwood Kirkwood, ' 35 Boone, Jewell Golden City. ' 34 Bulick. Paul Montrose, Colo., ' 36 Campbell. Given St. Louis, ' 36 Coleman. Charles St, Louis, ' 36 Devaney, James Elsberry. ' 34 (tuOBOLD. Charles indianola. Miss., ' 36 Halm, Peter St. Louis, 36 Koerner. Max Columbia, ' 35 Larson, John Webster Groves, 35 Miner, William Chillicothe, ' 36 Peeler, James Columbia, ' 36 Schiffman. Edward Norborne. ' 36 Seaton, William St. Louis, ' 36 Stuckert, Albert Kansas City, ' 34 Vranek, Willard Benton Harbor, Mich., Page Two Hundred Seventy-six FRATERNITIES Brett, Anderson, Bahnev, Berhv, Bland, Cochkan, Ellison, Graham, J. Harrington. Hamilton, R. Harrington HiRTLE, Kyger. Lehr. Leitch, J. Mayfield. R. Mayfield, McDonald, McIntire, J. Miller, W. Miller, Nichols Patterson, Porter. Powell, Roth, B, Schmidt, R. Schmidt, Schutte, Smith, Smithers. Strauss Thomson, D. Tri ' og, M. Trlog, Trieblood, Walker, Warner, White, Wilks, Wilson, Zinn ACTIVES Anderson, John New York, N. C. Y., -35 Lehr, James Wesley St. Joseph, ' 34 Schmidt, Robert Charles Webster Groves. ' 35 Barney, William H. Mobile. Ala., ' 34 Mayfield, Robert Greenleaf Lebanon, ' 33 Smith, Richard Ware Kansas City, ' 34 Berry, Robert ' Pawnee. Okla. Gale „ ' 35 McDonald, Wilbur Packard St. Joseph, ' 33 Smithers, Robert Louis St. Joseph. ' 34 Bland, Theodoric Kansas City. ' 35 McIntire, Warren 0. Mexico, ' 33 Thompson, Leonard Eugene St. Joseph. ' 35 Brett, Herbert Mexico. ' 33 BRAOrOBD Miller, William S. Kansas City, ' 33 Thomson, Albert Kansas City. ' 36 Briell, Richard St. Louis. " 36 G. Miller, John Pearse Kansas City. ' 35 Trueblood, Henry Charles Kansas City, ' 35 Cochran, William L. Kansas City, ' 35 Nichols, Courtland William Kansas City, ' 35 Truoc, Daniel Saunders Kansas City. ' 33 Fischer, Arthir Harry St. Louis. -34 Porter. George E. St. Joseph. ' 36 Truoc, Morton, D. Kansas City, ' 35 Graham, William A. Kansas City, ' 34 Powell, Walter Evans Kansas City, ' 36 Warner, William C. Nowata, Okla., ' 36 Hamilton, Eugene S. Kansas Cily, ' 36 Race, Robert Washington Kansas City, ' 33 Wilks. Richard Alonzo Sedalia, ' 33 Harrington, Robert Stuckey Lathrop, ' 35 Roth. Jack W. Columbia, ' 36 Wilson, John Allen St. Louis. ' 35 Hirtle, Allen Kansas City. T. 33 Schutte, Louis Sicesmund Kansas City, ' 35 Yeckel. Carl Henry Webster Groves, ' 33 Kyger, Edward Kansas City, Ross •33 Zinn, James Alexander Kansas City. ' 33 PLEDGES 4 Beall. John •35 Mayfield. Jack Lebanon, ' 35 i i Kansas City, A L. ' i Ellison, James Kansas City. P. ' 36 Patterson, Charles Sedalia. ' 35 ' 1 Harrington. John Kansas City. ' 36 Schmidt, Bert Webster Groves, ' 35 J Lietch, Dallas Omaha, Neb. ' . 36 Strauss. John L. St. Louis, ' 35 Mayfield, Eugene St. Louis, ' 35 Walker, Marshall Kansas City, ' 36 JT r Beta Theta Pi i Bs Founded Miami University August 8. 1839 Zeta Phi Established October 6. 1890 87 Active Chapters Page Two Hundred Seventy-seven FRATERNITIES EtLiNr,. Feild, Hackney, Hilsabeck. Hoke. Kurtz, Leet. Lippert, Myers, Nieberc Nelson, Settl ace, Sturgeon, Sutton, Sutherland, Warren, Watts, Wells, Wier, Wright Delta Sigma Phi Creel, H. Lewis Jefferson City, ' 31 Etling, Howard F. St. Louis, ' 35 Feild, Roland C. Richards, ' 33 HiBBARD, Hamilton S. St. Clair, ' 33 Hoke, Frank A. Lebanon, ' 33 Leet, Champ M. Farber, ' 34 ACTIVES Love, Charles Jefferson City, ' 33 Maggart, J. Lee Quincy, 111., ' 33 Myers, Edward M. Kansas City, ' 33 Nelson, Elton L. Essex, la., ' 34 NiBLO, Elmo Dallas, Tex., ' 32 Nieburg, John F. Warrenton, ' 34 Settlage, Ray G. St. Louis, ' 36 Sutherland, Carl Prescott, Kan., ' 33 Sutton, H. Hirst, Jr. Dallas, Tex., ' 33 SwATEK, Jack ' W. Dallas, Tex., ' 34 " Watts, " William R. St. Louis, ' 35 " Wells, Malcolm E. Moberly, ' 33 " Wier, Robert J. Kansas City, ' 33 Founded College of City of New York December 10, 1899, Beta Beta Established November 12. 1927 .SO Active Chapters PLEDGES Britain, O. H. Dallas, Tex., ' 36 Burr, Frank Columbia, ' 36 Gaulding, Lowell D. Ava, ' 34 Hackney, John F. Lamar, ' 34 Hilsabeck, C. Lavelle Graham, ' 33 Hooper, L. A. McComb, Miss., ' 35 Houston, Clair St. Louis, ' 35 Houston, Kenneth St. Louis, ' 34 Kurtz, Donald Columbia, ' 36 Lippert, Ray J. St. Louis, ' 33 Sturgeon, Howard N. Centralia, ' 36 Warren, Leon F. Seminole, Okla., ' 35 " Wood, " Willard R. " Walnut Grove, ' 34 " Wright, " William L. Nevada, ' 34 Page Two Hundred Seventy-eight FRATERNITIES Allen. Barns. Bledsoe. Denton, Dimond. French, Ceicer. Haynes, Harper, Haydo.n Hoffman. Hurst, Latshaw, Lee, McCue, Piper, Recier, Rynders, Schattgen ScHRoEDER. Sturer. Steger, Vavra. Voth , Walton. Weldy, Wilson, Wilke, Wood Capers, Leland Paris, Tex., ' 34 Dimond, Edgar A. Lamar, ' 36 Geiger, James M. Troy, ' 34 Harper, James G. Kansas City, ' 34 Haydon, George R. Kansas City, ' 33 Haynes, W. Stuart Columbia, ' 33 ACTIVES Herbig, Harry C. St. Louis, ' 34 Hoffmann, Karl H. Carrollton, ' 33 Hurst, Fred R. Kansas City, ' 33 Regier, Harold M. Kansas City, ' 33 Rynders, Leo J. Fort Smith, Ark., ' 33 Schmidt, Richard L, St. Joseph, ' 33 Schroeder, J. F. W. St. Louis, ' 34 Stuber, George M. St. Joseph, ' 34 Vavra, Bohumir S. St. Joseph, ' 33 Voth, Harry G. Moberly, ' 33 Wilson, Sam E, Columbia, ' 33 Delta Tau Delta PLEDGES Allen, Nelson A. Hannibal, ' 34 Becker, Howard E. Los Angeles, Calif., HiNE, George C. Kansas City, ' 34 Irvine, John D. Vandalia, ' 35 Latshaw, Ralph S. Kansas City, ' 34 Owen, Richard L, Kansas City, ' 36 Piper, Harry M. New London, ' 35 Schattgen, Alvin St. Louis, ' 36 Steger, John E. ' 35 Cairo, 111., ' 36 Walton, William Butler, ' 34 Weldy, Kester Vandalia, ' 35 Wilke, Milton H. St. Joseph, ' 34 Wood, Walter J. Kansas City, ' 35 Founded Bethany College Bethany, W. Va. February, 1859 Gamma Kappa Established 190S 75 Active Chapters Page Two Hundred Seventy-nine FRATERNITIES :mm r Adams, Banta, Black, Clay, Dempster, J. Dennv, T. Dennv, Dent, Edwards CiNN, Graham, Grimes, Haautun, Harrison. Howard, Hotaling, Hughes, Johnson JosLYN, Kautz, Moore, Mundwiller, Patten, Penniston, Purcell, Spencer, Thompson, Wilson Delta Theta Phi Adams, George P. Mexico, ' 33 Banta, Clifton W. Sullivan, ' 33 Dempster, Robert A. Sikeston, ' 34 Dent, Louis L. Salem, ' 34 Edwards, Frank B. Centralia, ' 35 Ginn, Stanley P. Miller, ' 34 Greene, Charles H. Osceola, ' 35 Grimes, Robert R. St. Joseph, ' 34 ACTIVES Harutun, James J. Joplin, ' 33 Heitz, Rudolph M. St. Louis, ' 34 Hotaling, Walter C. Linneus, ' 34 Hughes, Elliot M. Montgomery City, ' 34 Johnson, Thomas B. Osceola, ' 35 JoSLYN, L. DaNFORTH Charleston, ' 33 Kautz, George B. Bethany, ' 35 MiLLETT, Stephen J. Nettleton, ' 34 Moore, Thomas D. St. Louis, ' 33 Mundwiller, Orlando Hermann, ' 34 Patten, Max A. Columbia, ' 33 Penniston, Alonzo S. Norborne, ' 34 Purcell, Conly L. Sikeston, ' 35 Spencer, Garrett D. Columbia, ' 34 Wilson, David L, LaBelle, ' 33 PLEDGES Founded Cleveland Law School 1901 Bliss Senate Established December 17. 1921 6. ' Active Chapters Baer, David V. Lewiston, ' 35 Black, Fred B. Carterville, ' 37 Bower, Hadley Hall Bethel, ' 35 Broverman, Harold Taylorville, 111.. ' 35 Caldwell, Daniel W. Marble Hill, ' 35 Carter, Raymond D. Seymour, ' 35 Clay, George H. Kansas City, ' 34 Cleeton, Alexander C. Marceline, ' 35 Denny, Jack H. Glasgow, ' 34 Denny, Thomas S. Glasgow, ' 34 Graham, Theodore T. Columbia, ' 35 Harrison, Paul H. Plumerville, Ark., ' 34 Howard, Albert C. Excelsior Springs, ' 34 Meagher, Robert I. Silver Mine, ' 35 Quigley, William E. Cameron, ' 36 Rogers, Arthur W. Camden, ' 34 Stratton, C. S. Lowry City, ' 34 Thompson, Guy H. Humansville, ' 35 " Vandivort, S. Russell Cape Girardeau, ' 35 Ward, George P. Joplin, ' 36 Wilson, Phillip M. Kansas City, ' 35 Page Two Hundred Eighty FRATERNITIES Anchoks, Boyer, Browne, Craig, Beimdiek, Dwyer, Edwards, Klanery, Jetteh, Junge Kerby, Loi:y, McDaniels, McCinley, Miller, Packwood, Read, Rogers, Shortridce, Stahl Peters, Kiepe. Stockwood, Wallower. Cason, Boyd, Kellocc. Yaeceh, Schutze D. Randall, Ochs, Denton, Scobie, Kaijtz, Huntress, Harris, F. Randall, Winkel ACTIVES Anchors, James B. Hlntress, Charles Randall, Ferguson Carthage, ' 35 Springfield, ' 34 St. Louis, ' 33 Bailey, H. Harrison Jetter, William E. Read, Orville H. Carthatie, 33 Sewickley. Pa.. " 36 Turumcari. N. M., ' ; Beimdiek, George S. JlNGE, EdSON Rogers. Ralph L. Carthape. " 35 Joplin. ' 33 St. Louis. ' 35 Boyd, Howard Kautz, George Schutze, William Joplin, ' 35 Bethany, ' 33 St. Louis. ' 36 Brett. John Frederick Kerndt, N. C. Scobie, Donald Joplin. ' 33 Davenport. la.. ' 34 St. Louis. ' 33 Brown, Thomas Kerry, Kenneth E. Shortridce, Alfred L. Indianapolis. Ind., ' 34 Kansas City. ' 33 Sedalia. ' 34 Browne, William L. Kiepe, Harold Smith, Robert Forest Glen, Md,. ' 33 Farmington. 34 Kansas City. 35 Cason, Joseph LoiY, James B. Stahl, Donald H. Columbia. ' 33 Independence, Kan.. ' 34 Davenport. la.. ' 33 Craig, James L. Miller, Denver P. Stockwood, Robert C. Independence. 34 Windsor. ' 34 Independence, ' 35 Denton, Ralph McConnell, David J. Wallower, Theodore P Cenlralia. ' 33 Sewickley. Pa.. 36 Joplin, ' 33 DwYER, Edward P. McDaniel. Charles T. Whitfield, James B. Joplin, ' 36 Poplar Bluff. ' 35 Kansas City. " 33 Edwards, Charles McGiNLEY, John N. Yaecer, Charles Columbia, ' 35 Joplin. ' 33 St. Louis, ' 34 Evans, Clark S. McMillan, Edmund J. Sedalia, ' 34 Joplin. ' 34 Flanery, B. K. Ochs, Henry Poplar Bluff. " 35 St. Louis, " 33 M Gamble, E. V. Packwood, Robert F. M East St. Louis. HI., ' 33 Creston. la.. " 33 M Cray, Arthur Peters, Edward M Chicago. ' 34 St. Louis. " 34 P HiBBELL. Fred Randall, Dlane mt St. Louis. ' 33 Springfield. 111.. ' 34 ▼■ Delta Upsilon $ Williams College November 4. 1834 Missouri Chapter Established December 6. 1924 57 Active Chapters BovER, Maurice OsBORN, George Dipre Kansas City,- ' 36 Joplin. ' 36 Gregory, Merrill Sappington, a. D., Chicago. 111.. ' 35 Columbia. -34 Harris, Clarence Winkel. Harold Brownwood. Tex., •34 St. Louis. ' 35 Kellogg, Buford Kansas City. ' 36 Page Two Hundred Eighty-one FRATERNITIES Barbee, Brayton, Childers, G. Hardy, K. Hardy, Heathman, Johnson, Kinder, Lewis, Meyers MooHE, INioBi.iTT, pATRicK, Regan, R m;f,r , Roland, Ryan. Trowbridce, Voss, Zimmerman Farm House Founded University of Missouri September 5, 1905 Missouri Chapter Established September 5, 1905 7 Active Chapters Barbee, Marion O. Butler, ' 34 Barber, Arnold Vandalia, ' 34 Childers, Norman F. Columbia, ' 33 Christeson, Robert Dixon, ' 33 Haag, George Poplar Bluff, ' 35 Heathman, Norman D. Richards, ' 33 Houghton, John Hamilton, ' 34 Irwin, Richard Hamilton, ' 34 ACTIVES Lewis, Foster Hillsboro, ' 33 Logan, Kenneth Columbia, ' 34 Meyers, D. James Columbia, ' 35 Moore, Eugene B. Maryville, ' 34 NoBLiTT, Noble Onarga, 111., ' 34 Patrick, John Breckenridge, ' 35 Pearman, Donald Albany, ' 33 Regan, William Lee ' s Summit, ' 36 Rogers, Ralph Baring, ' 33 Rowland, Jerry Centralia, ' 33 Ryan, Lelan Cameron, ' 33 Smith, Raymond F. Odessa, ' 34 Tallent, Edison Belleville, 111., ' 34 Trowbridge, E. A., Jr. Columbia, ' 33 ■Voss, Leonard Higginsville, ' 34 ■Wagner, Ernest Butler, ' 34 Zimmerman, Clarence Cameron, ' 34 Avery, Albert St. Louis, ' 36 Barnes, Byron Columbia, ' 34 Burns, Robert Kansas City, ' 35 Calvert, Sidney Columbia, ' 36 CooLEY, Sidney Mountain Grove, Copeland, Muriel Winona, ' 35 PLEDGES Hardy, Edward Monroe City, ' 36 Hardy, George Monroe City, ' 36 Johnston, Raymond Columbia, ' 36 Kinder, Herbert Fredericktown, ' 34 ' 35 Kyd, Charles Columbia, ' 36 Moore, Travis Bolivar, ' 36 Page Two Hundred Eighty-two FRATERNITIES Q m N. Anderson, C. Anderson, M. Baird, R. Baird. Bates, H. Buttehkield, S. Butterfield, Cardwell, Christman, Cleeton, Curtis, Daniels EsTES, Fleming, Fry, Cowen, Gutekuntz, V. Inc. V. Inc, J. Jones, L. Jones, Long. T. Malighs. W. Mauchs Mercier, McDonald. Murray. Payne, Peterson. Pruitt, Ralston, Ramsey, Ridduik, Roberson, Sharp Shy, Smith, Storrs, Stone, Thornton, Tucker. Wiemer, Winkler, Van Warmoh, Wymore, Young ACTIVES Anderson, Cody Fry, Leslie Roberson. Ronald Springfield, ' 32 Louisiana, ' 34 Pierce City, ' 34 Anderson, Nat Glenn, Edward Sharp. Elmer Springfield, ' 32 Louisiana, ' 34 Kansas City, ' 33 Baird. Max C. GuTEKUNST, Harold Shy, Emory Jefferson City, 34 Moberly. ' 34 Sedalia, ' 34 Baird. Ralph Inc. Victor Smith, Lloyd Jefferson City. ' 35 Columbia, ' 34 New Haven, Conn.. Balthrop, Charles Inc. Vincent Stone, J. O. Biloxi, Miss.. ' 33 Columbia, ' 34 Trenton. ' 34 Bates, Bob Johanningmeieh, Carl Storrs. Walter Carthage, ' 34 St. Louis, ' 33 Hannibal. ' 34 Butterfield, Herbert Jones. Joseph Tucker. Rex Kansas City, ' 36 DeSoto, ' 36 Columbia, ' 34 Butterfield, Sheridan Jones. Leslie Thornton, Paget Kansas City. ' 36 DeSoto. ' 34 Jefferson City, ' 35 Childress, Vaughn Long. Lewis Van Warmor. Joseph Joplin, ' 35 Kansas City, ' 33 West Plains, ' 34 Christman. Arthur Maughs, William Wiemer. Robert Joplin, ' 33 Columbia, ' 33 Joplin. ' 33 Cleeton, Kenneth Mayfield. Frank Winkler. Cloyd Moberly. ' 33 Lexington. ' 33 Hannibal. ' 33 Cooper, John McDonald, William Wymore, Carl Hopkinsville, Ky., 34 Joplin, ' 33 Jefferson City, ' 33 Cunningham, Early Murray, Matthew S., Jr. Young. A. B. Shreveport, La., 34 Kansas City, " 33 Perry, ' 33 Curtis, Raymond Payne. Howard Jefferson City, ' 34 Columbia, ' 34 Daniels, Charles Peterson, Foster Vandalia, 35 Amarillo. Tex., ' 34 Dixon. Harold Pruett. Carl Moberly. ' 34 Moberly. ' 34 Elgin, Douglas Ramsey. Hugh Hopkinsville, Ky., ' 34 Odessa. ' 35 EsTES, Joseph HiDDicK. John L. Columbia. ' 36 St. Louis, ' 33 Kappa Alpha Founded Wawhinyton College December 21. 1865 Alpha Kappa Established September 30, 1891 68 Active Chapters PLEDGES Cooper. Grant Mauchs. Tom Hopkinsville.. Ky., •36 Columbia, ' 36 Fleming. Clarence Mercier, Vincent Hopkinsville, Ky., ' 36 Kansas City, ' 36 Gowen, Robert Nail, Norman Caruthersville, ' 36 St. Louis. ' 36 Lowe, Gilbert Ralston. Charles Hopkinsville. Ky., ' 36 Omaha. Neb.. ' 36 Page Two Hundred Eighty-three FRATERNITIES AcEE. Alexander. Barnes. Black, Boyd. Calliiian. Oateb, Davis Davidson, Edholm, Cildehaus, Guffin, C. Johnson, D. Johnson, King, Lawrence, Martin Mitchell, Nies, Paxton. Plitt, Porter, Proctor, Reid, P. Rensch, J, Rensch Scott, Seiler, Strickland, Sutherland, Wampler, Weber, Wise, Young Kappa Sigma Founded University of Virninia December 10. 1869 Beta Gamma Established April 8. 1898 108 Active Chapters Agee, Everett Columbia, ' S-S Alexander, Henry Jackson, Miss,, ' 31 Alexander, James Jack»on. Miss.. 36 Barnes, George Harrisburn. 111., ' 36 Boyd, Vernon Dean E. St. Louis. III., ' 34 Bu MSTEAD, G I LBERT W , Cameron, ' 35 Davidson, Garber Lont; Beach, Calif., ' 33 Davis, Albert St. Loui». ' 3.5 Edholm, William O. Norfolk, Neb.. 33 Guffin, Ross Kansas City, ' 33 Guildehaus, Edward G. St, Louis, ' 31 Hanley, Lloyd Marshall, 34 Ittner, George St. Louis, ' 34 Jacobs, Robert C Loot; Beach, Calif.. " 34 ACTIVES Johnson, Carl Kansas City. ' 33 Johnson, Donald G. St. Louis, ' 33 Keith, Roy Braymer, ' 34 King, Tom J. Okmulgee, Okla.. ' 31 Lawrence, Logan Moylan, Pa., ' 34 LooMis, Clinton La Granpe. III.. ' 34 Martin, Frank Warrensburg. ' 34 Mitchell, Jack St. Louis, ' 36 Nies, Edward C, St. Louis, ' 34 Gates, John Rollin Kansas City, ' 33 Paxton, John Kansas City, ' 34 Proctor, James A, Columbia, ' 33 Pyle, Howard B. Columbia, ' 34 Raw LINGS, Otha MarshaN. ' 33 Reed, Owen Odessa, ' 33 Rensch, Joseph E. Chillicothe, ' 35 Robertson, Lyle Carbondale. III.. ' 36 Schiiepbach, Carroll J. Kirkwood. ' 35 Scott, Stanley Steelville, ' 34 Seiler, Robert E. Joplin, ' 33 Still, Charles Kirksville. ' 33 Strickland, Nacy Webster Groves, ' 35 Sutherland, Richard Kansas City, ' 33 Wampler, O. Nelson Joplin. ' 33 Weber, H. Glenn House Springs. ' 33 Wetzel, William L. Norfolk. Neb., 35 Wise, Hal Monte Webb City. ' 35 YorNG, Howard L. St. Louis. ' 35 Black, Fred Carterville, 36 Callihan, Claire St. Louis, ' 36 Crider, a. Bethel Maryville, ' 35 Drummond, James M. Little Rock, Ark., Ellis, Edward R. Kewanee, III., ' 34 GussMAN, Charles Kansas City, ' 35 Hader. H. Townsend Higginsville. 35 Meinehshacen, Delmar HigKinsville. ' 35 Porter, John K. Plattsburg, ' 36 Rensch, Preston N. ChiMicothe, ' 36 Rhoades, Roy E. Pueblo, Colo., ' 36 Schubel, Dwight Hillsboro, ' 33 SiLVEV, Marvin Kansas City, 36 Watson, Paul Pueblo. Colo., ' 36 Page Two Hundred Eighty- ' four FRATERNITIES LsyL ijy BouKEH, Bradley, Billa, Carter, Chandler, Conner, Dameron, Kdinler Freegard, Ckaber, J. Haseman, L. Haseman, Holsten, Lanc, Malmo, McCarthy MoTTER, OcHs, Owens, Sloop, Swartz, Taylor, Tousley, Whitsett BowKER, Leon Jack Columbia, ' 34 Bradley, William P, Windsor, ' 34 Bulla, Sidney Nashville, Tenn., ' 34 Carter, Morton D. Okmulgee, Okla., ' 35 Chandler, Virgil S. Kansas City, ' 35 Combs, Joseph C. Springfield, ' 32 Conner, James Tulsa, Okla,, ' 36 Cupp, Roderick Joplin, ' 32 Dameron, James Akron, Ohio, ' 34 ACTIVES Edingeh, Ward M. Tulsa, Okla., ' 35 Freegard, Sidney B, St. Louis, ' 34 Graber, Paul J, Tulsa, Okla., ' 31 Haseman, Joe Columbia, ' 36 Haseman, Leonard Columbia. ' 36 Holsten, Richard Tulsa, Okla., ' 36 Lang, Howard B. Columbia, ' 34 Malmo, Robert B. Columbia, ' 34 May, John W. Ferguson, ' 34 MoTTER, Douglass Calgary, Alberta, Canada, ' 35 OcHs, Robert M. Okawville, 111., ' 36 Owens, J. W. Columbia, ' 33 Sloop, Richard L. Queen City, ' 34 Swartz, Richard Columbia, ' 32 Taylor, Vincent Ft. Collins, Colo., ' 33 Tousley, R, Dean Okmulgee, Okla., ' 31 Whitsett, William L. Holden, ' 34 Lambda Chi Alpha Founded Boston University November 2, 1909 Catnma-Kappa Zeta Established April 9, 1926 84 Active Chanters PLEDGES Blankenship, Leonard Kansas City, ' 37 Clemmons, Joe Beaumont, Tex., ' 37 Page Two Hundred Eighty-five FRATERNITIES Allee, Alin, Barhydt, Beachy, Brown, Chorn, Clark, Edwards, Elliot, Farrish, Farmer Faxon, Fellows, Fleeman, Foster, Gahvey, Gibson, Grenda, Hernd, Horart, Holland, Hoover Hughes, C. Jenkins, T. Jenkins, Johnston, Logan, Lcck, Murray, Neate, Nelson, Nichols Owen, Potter, Reid, Reicer, D. Smith, J. Smith, L. Smith, Suddath, Van Osdol, Wallace, Ward Phi Delta Theta Founded Miami University Derembcr 26. 1848 AKouri Alpha Ei-tablished November 21. 1870 106 Active Chapters Allee, W. S. Whipple, Ariz., 34 Barhydt, Frank Kansas City, ' 36 Beachy, H. S., Jr. Kansas City, ' 33 Brown, E. T. Trinidad. Colo., ' 34 Chorn, William Kansas City, ' 35 Clark, Robert St. Joseph, ' 36 Farmer, E. E. Cedar City, 33 Farrish, William Wheeler St. Joseph, ' 35 Fellows, Frank Columbia, 33 Foster, Miles Fort Smith, Ark., Gibson, William Springfield. ' 36 ' 35 ACTIVES Henry, C. D.. Kansas City. Grenda, Herbert La Porte, Ind., ' 36 Jr. ' 34 Hobaht, Norman Kanitas City, ' 36 Holland, William St. Joseph, ' 36 Hoover, Robert Kansas City. ' 34 Hi;ghes. Joseph Nevada, ' 35 Jenkins, Charles Sedalia, ' 33 Jenkins, Edward Sedalia, ' 34 Jenkins, Thomas Sedalia. 36 Jennings, Earle Kansas City, ' 36 Johnston, R. M. Fort Smith, Ark., 3 Li.!CK, Ellis Kansas City, ' 36 Million, G. C. Boonville, ' 35 Murray, Everett Kansas City, ' 35 Neate, W. B. Columbia, 34 Nelson, W. L. Columbia, ' 33 Chesney, Robert St. Joseph, ' 35 Elliot, Barney Kansas City, ' 36 Heahne, Frank Poplar Bluff. ' 36 Nichols, Milton Chicago, Hi.. ' 36 Oliver, Donald Cape Girardeau, ' 3 ' Oliver, R. B. Cape Girardeau, ' 33 Orr, Wallace Carthage. HI.. ' 36 Owen, H. W. Lebanon, ' 34 Payne, Temple Lexington. ' 34 Potter, Thomas St. Joseph, ' 36 Ready, John Kansas City, ' 35 Reid, John Kansas City, ' 35 Reiger, Charles Columbia. ' 36 Smith. D. M. Kansas City, ' 35 Smith, Louis St. Joseph, ' 36 Stephens, E. S., Jr. Columbia, ' 34 SUDDATH. J. W. Warrensburg, ' 33 Van Osdol, Paul Brookfield, ' 36 Wallace, T. H. St. Joseph, 34 Logan,. Byrne St. Joseph, ' 36 Oliver, John Cape Girardeau. Watson, B. A. Columbia. ' 35 Page Two Hundred Eighty ' Six FRATERNITIES Adams, Allen, Baldwin, Bird, Burg, C. Carrithehs, M. Carrithers, Chanthon, Clay, Coates, Colrsallt Cruendyke, Hensley, Horner, Johnson, C. Jones, M. Jones, Sikes, Kersey, Knowles, Monsees, Noyes, Robbins Robertson, Studer, Stuerke, Smith, Thuhman, Wall, Walter, Wahnock, Welch, West, Wilkie, Wright ACTIVES Adams, W. Bown Gill, James Percy Points, Hugh Kirkwood. 35 Richmond, ' 33 Columbia, ' 33 Allen, William B. Hensley, David R. RoBBiNs. Fred Kansas City, ' 34 Montgomery City. ' 33 Columbia, ' 36 Baldwin, Robert L. Horner, Bhyan R. Robertson. J. Scott Kansas City, 34 Kansas City, ' 34 St. Louis. " 33 Bird, Alan Kent Johnson, Thomas A, Smith, Elbert E.. Jr. Kansas City, ' 34 Neosho, ' 34 Kansas City, ' 34 Breck, Howard R. Joplin, ' 34 Jones, Charles R. Kansas City. 33 Studer, Harry R. Nevada. ' 34 Burg, Richard St. Louis, 35 Carrithers. Clay Donald Jones, Marshall V. Moberly. ' 34 Mason, Rov L. Stuerke, Thomas A. Sweet Springs. ' 35 Joplin, 32 Kansas City, ' 31 Wall, James L. Carrithers. Max S. Minor, C. Harrison Sweet Springs. ' 34 Joplin, ' 35 Kansas City, 35 Walter, C. Wallace Chantron, Thomas E, Monsees, E. Fulton Adrian. ' 33 Kansas City, ' 34 Kansas City, ' 33 Welch, Barrett F. Clay, George H. H MusGRAVE, David £. Peoria. HI., ' 35 Kansas City, ' 32 Coates, Vincent K. Excelsior Springs, MuscRAVE, Elzie •31 West, Elmer L. Kansas City. " 33 Kansas City, 33 Caruthersville, ' 34 Cooper, Guy D. NoTzoN, Donald WiLKiE, Edward H.. Jr. Kansas City. ' 35 Kansas City, ' 33 Kansas City, ' 33 ConRSAL ' LT, ThE(HM)RE NovES, Guy E. WiLLOUGHBY, Jack Columbia, ' 34 Columbia, 34 Kansas City. " 33 PLEDGES u L Cruendyke, Richard Stong, Arthur ' jrd . Hackettstown, N. J., 33 Denver. Colo.. ' 36 ' ' •Vx y James, Leonard Thibman, Donald B. m ■ - Shawnee. Okla.. ' 36 El Paso. Tex.. Walter, Harvey ' 35 Kersey, Alonzo « m1 _ Caruthersville, ' 36 Columbia. ' 36 " -■- - •u Knowles, Maurice E. Wahnock, Peter W. Clinton. ' 36 Kansas City. ' : 36 Sikes, Kendall Wright, Wayne Sikeston, ' 34 Kansas City, ' ; J5 Phi Gamma Delta A «i .rA Founded Jefferson College May 1, 1848 Chi Mu Established October 21. 1899 73 Active Chapters Page Two Hundred Eighty-seven FRATERNITIES Antonello, Braun, Brooks, Bruns McCloskey, O ' Neil, Sweeney, Walsh Phi Kappa Founded Brown University April 27, 1889 Phi Kappa Established July 7, 1922 24 Active Chapters Antonello, Joseph Kansas City, ' 34 Braun, J. B. St. Louis, ' 33 Bruns, Wilfred R. Jefferson City, ' 34 Hughes, Charles Elizabeth, N. J., ' 33 Hughes, John Elizabeth, N. J., ' 35 Mersch, John L. St. Louis, ' 33 ACTIVES Pike, Francis Stoutsville, ' 33 Sweeney, Morgan St. Louis, ' 35 Walsh, John Osage City, Kan., Weinkein, Gleniver Perryville, ' 33 Whitebread, Terry Nevada, ' 33 ZiEGLER, Joseph St. Louis, ' 33 33 PLEDGES Brooks, Fulton C. Jefferson ity, ' 36 Burdick, Henry Kansas City, ' 36 Carideo, Angelo Mt. Vernon, N. Y., ' 35 McCloskey, John Sedalia, ' 34 O ' Neil, Edward Girard, Ohio, ' 35 Phillips, Charles H. Kirkwood, ' 36 Rose, Anthony Gloversville, N. Y., Ross, Frank Kansas City, ' 35 Zavada, Walter Buffalo, N. Y., ' 34 ' 36 Page Two Hundred Eighty-eight FRATERNITIES At.Lis, Bkadish, Bradley, Bhay, Bridges, Brown, Buschele, Bi ' rns Carter, Cleary, Cuckepair, Eidson, Cirson, Hl ' nteh, Jorcensen, Lane MissELWiTZ, Scott, Tehhill, Thomas, Tweedie, Weber, Zane Allis. Charles C. Independence, ' 35 BoYLEN, Robert Kansas City, ' 34 Bradley, Ford St. Louis, ' 35 Bradish, Beverly Kansas City, ' 35 Bray, Adrian O. Webster Groves, ' 33 Buchele, Kirwan St. Louis, ' 35 ACTIVES Burns, Howard C. Kansas City, ' 35 Carrington, B. W., Jr. Kansas City. ' 33 Carter, Rex St. Louis, ' 33 Cockefair, William Warrensburg, ' 33 EiDsoN, Robert L. Chicago, 111., ' 35 Gibson, Floyd Kansas City, ' 33 Gibson, Mark Independence, ' 35 Jorgensen, Kenneth Columbia, ' 35 MissELWiTZ, William Kansas City, ' 36 Orr, Ander K. Joplin, ' 35 Scott, Robert H. Joplin, ' 33 Tweedie, Ivan Kansas City, ' 36 Zane, Robert L. Kansas City, ' 35 Phi Kappa Psi Founded Jefferson College WashinKlon. Pennsylvanii February 19. 1852 Missouri Alpha Established 1369 52 Active Chapters Bridges, William Kansas City, ' 34 Brown, Gholston Norborne, ' 36 Cleary, Edward P, Norbone, ' 35 Hunter, Harold Kansas City, ' 36 PLEDGES Swarts, J. Grover Kansas City, ' 35 Terrill, Jack Columbia, ' 35 Thomas, Arthur Independence, ' 35 Weber, Jean D. Kansas City, ' 35 Page Two Hundred Eighty-nine FRATERNITIES Baum, Block, Brown, Finkelstein, Goldberg, Goldstein, Gorelick, Harris, Kainen, Levy MossEL, Ricrod, Rogers, Ruben, Safier, Saldofskv, Seaman, Shapiro. Stern, Weisman Phi Sigma Delta Founded Columbia University November 10, 1909 Omega Established May 23, 1931 23 Active Chapters Block, Edward St. Louis, ' 36 Goldberg, Alfred Brooklyn, N. Y., ' 34 Goldstein, Sanford St. Louis, ' 33 Kainen, Abraham J. Bronx, N. Y., ' 33 KoPEL, Sidney Columbia, ' 33 Levy, Julius Brooklyn, N. Y., ' 33 Rigrod, a. Carl Newark. N. ]., ' 34 ACTIVES Safier, Daniel E. - St. Louis, ' 33 Seaman, George Brooklyn, N. Y., ' 36 Shapiro, Sidney O. South Fallsburg, N. Y., Stern, A. Cruvant St. Louis, ' 33 ■Weisman, Stanley G. Newark, N. J., ' 35 Winer, Henry C. St. Louis, ' 35 ' 35 PLEDGES Baum, Allan A. Columbia, ' 36 Brown, Dexter Joplin, ' 36 Finkelstein, Seymour Brooklyn, N. Y., ' 36 Gorelick, David Columbia, ' 35 Harris, Emanuel Brooklyn, N. Y., ' 36 KoPEL, Nathan Columbia, ' 36 Light, Simon St. Louis, ' 37 MossEL, Ben Kansas City, ' 34 Rogers, Louis Kansas City, ' 34 Ruben, Ben Kansas City ' 34 Saldofsky, Caroll St. Louis, ' 36 Page Two Hundred Ninety A FRATERNITIES Atwell, Bauer, Bayer, OBryen, Click, Cromwell, P. Elsner, R. Elsner, Hobart, Johnston, H. Jones Kraushaar, Krueger, McCammon, McCormick, McIntosh, Meyers, Parent, Pixley, Proctor, Schweitzer, Sweeney ACTIVES AXLINE, E. C. Kraushaar, Harold F. Herrin, 111., ' 34 Maplewood, ' 35 Bauer, Arnold Krueger, William Pi Albuquerque, N. M., ' 33 St. Louis, ' 35 Bayer, Glenn W. McCammon, LeRoy Sikeston, ' 34 Columbia, ' 34 T7 " . Cromwell, W. S. McIntosh, James Kappa Kansas City, ' 34 St. Louis, ' 35 Elsner, Paul Pixley, W. I. A I U Joplin, ' 33 Ferguson, ' 33 Alpha Elsner, Ralph A. Proctor, E. Bond r Joplin, ' 35 California, ' 34 Gladney, Victor Ramlow, William Columbia, ' 32 Sedalia, ' 33 Hobart, Albert Schweitzer, William University City, ' 35 Hannibal, ' 33 Johnston, Paul Stapp, Peyton R Columbia, ' 34 Garden City, ' 31 Jones, Ernest W. Sweeney, Dennis J. Sedalia, ' 35 Winslow, Ariz., ' 33 PLEDGES Atwell, Kenneth Kansas City, ' 36 Brewer, Joseph Independence, ' 35 Click, Ray E. Onarga, 111., ' 35 Jones, Herbert McCormick, Richard Richmond Heights, ' 36 Myers, De Lloyd Kansas City, ' 36 Parent, Joseph Maplewood, ' 35 Warten, James N. Founded University of Virginia March 1, 1868 Alpha Nu Established December 17, 1909 81 Active Chapters Richmond Heights, ' 36 Joplin, ' 36 Page Two Hundred Ninety-one FRATERNITIES Adams, Beach, Bennett, Bridceman, Bi ' siek, Campbell, Elliott, Fallin, Forrester Fowler, Friedman, Helmers, Hoyt, Johnston, Lvddon, Mathews, Mattes Myers, Neal, Norberg, Stennis. Stevens, von Lackum, Whitmire, Winters Sigma Alpha Epsilon ACTIVES Founded University of Alabama March 9, 1856 Missouri Alpha Established May 27. 1884 108 Chapters Adams, Benjamin C, Jr. Friedman, Arthur L. Neal, Russell B. Kansas City, ' 35 Kansas City, ' 35 Kansas City, ' 34 Beach, Marshall Helmers, Howard E. Norberg, George B. Kansas City, ' 33 Hermann, ' 35 Kansas City, ' 34 Bennett, Marvin S. Holmes, Edward C. ROUECHE, BeRTON Kansas City, ' 35 Kansas City, ' 34 Kansas City, ' 33 Bridgeman, John S. Hoyt, Henry K. Schweitzer, Roten Columbia, ' 35 Kansas City, ' 34 Springfield, ' 33 Burns, Leland Hughes, ' William H. Stennis, Robert N. Kansas City, ' 34 Memphis, Tenn., ' 34 Dallas, Tex., ' 33 Busier, George K. Johnson, Robert B. Trask, H. Arthur, Jr. Nevada, ' 35 Kansas City, ' 33 St. Louis, ' 34 Campbell, Wm. T., Jr. John.ston, Robert K. Trice, Hall Kansas City, ' 36 Kansas City, ' 36 St. Joseph, ' 33 Clark, Eugene S. Lyddon, Harold R. VON Lackum, B. Jack Kansas City, ' 34 Kansas City, ' 33 Kansas City, ' 34 Elliott, John M. Mathews, C. R., Jr. ■Whitmire, C. Douglas Kansas City, ' 33 Kansas City, ' 33 Kansas City, ' 36 Engleman, Mark Mattes, Frank X. ■Williamson, Jack E. Kansas City, ' 33 St. Louis, ' 34 St. Louis, ' 33 Forrester, Bruce M. Morrow, Jack H. ■Wornall, ■William D. Kansas City, ' 34 Kansas City, ' 34 Myers, Claude F., Jr. Kansas City, ' 34 Kansas City, ' 34 PLEDGES Brigham, Richard S. Kansas City, ' 36 Fallin, Joseph P. Springfield, ' 36 Forrester, David B. Kansas City, ' 36 Stevens, Wm. P. M., Lee ' s Summit, ' 35 Winters, Donald C. Kansas City, ' 36 Page Two Hundred Ninety-two FRATERNITIES Bensinger, Berman, Goldberg, Goodman, Greenspon, Jacobson, Levin, Passer, Robinowitz RocHMAN, RoviN, RosEN, Sacks, Serenco, Shiffman, Stiffelman, Zimmerman Bensinger, Albert A. St. Louis, ' 33 Berman, Robert H. Kansas City, ' 34 Cherniss, Cyril Kansas City, ' 33 Passer, Bernard St. Louis, ' 34 Robinowitz, William St. Louis, ' 35 RoviN, Adolph St. Louis, ' 32 ACTIVES Serenco, Lester St. Louis, ' 35 Shiffman, Aaron G. Kansas City, ' 34 SoBEL, William Irvington, N. J., ' 35 Tepper, Ben B. Kirkwood, ' 35 Wasserman, Max St. Joseph, ' 34 Zimmerman, Ronald St. Louis, ' 35 Sigma Alpha Mu ' W PLEDGES Goldberg, Leonard Sylacauga, Ala., ' 36 Goodman, Edgar Kansas City, ' 34 Greenspon, Leonard Columbia, ' 36 Jacobson, Paul Kansas City, ' 35 Kaufman, Harry St. Joseph, ' 34 Levin, Elliott E. Kansas City, ' 36 Levine, Alfred D. Brookline, Mass., ' 35 Rochman, Nathan G. E. St, Louis, 111., ' 36 Rosen, Charles St. Louis, ' 36 Sacks. Fred L. St. Louis, ' 36 Founded College of City of New York November 24, 1909 Sigma Rho Established November 26, 1928 39 Active Chapters Stiffelman, David Kansas City, ' 36 Page Two Hundred Ninety-three FRATERNITIES Alexander, Arcl ' ry, Ardincer, Arnold, Bass, Bucc, Clark, Coates, Crowe, Davis, Duderstadt F. Fal ' rot, J. Faurot, Focel, Givens, Cheen, Gregg, Hopkins, Kent, Lake, Madson, Maurer Metcalfe, McPheeters, Crawford, Nolan, Colvin, Parks, Pollock, Robinson, Rush, Seibert, Scamman ScHiELE, Short, Stone, Teer, Francis, Thomas, Twyman, Ulffers, J. Wagner, N. Wagner, Wheeler Sigma Chi Founded Miami University Oxford, Ohio June 28. 1855 Xi Xi Established September 26. 1896 92 Active Chapters ' BUttiifr - ' " - " ■ • ' ■■ i«gjjg m ACTIVES Alexander, Robert R. Hollywood, Calif.. ' GivENs, Ben 34 Kansas City, ' 35 Seibert, Rudolph C. St, Louis, ' 36 Ardinger, John F. Lexington. ' 34 Gregg, Joseph B. Kansas City. ' 34 Shea, John H. Macon, 35 Arnold, Burton W. Joplin, ' 32 Kent, Howard E. Kansas City, 36 Short, Robert J. St. Louis, ' 35 Arcu ry, Lawrence Kansas City. 33 Mal ' rer, William E. Kansas City, ' 35 Stone, Ben Kansas City, ' 33 Clark, Don Dallas City. HI.. " 33 Metcalfe, David A. Kansas City. ' 36 Teer, Gene L. Houston, Tex., 34 Coates, Richard C. St. Louis. " 36 McPheeters, James W.. Jr. Thomas, William E, Poplar Bluff, ' 35 San Antonio, Tex., ' 34 Colvin, Nohtan A. Platte City. ' 33 Nolan, James P. St. Louis, ' 35 Trusty, Samuel D, Kansas City, ' 34 Crawford, Todd Carrollton. ' 33 Parks, George R. Columbia. ' 34 Twyman, Richard A. Kansas City. ' 33 Crowe, Joseph P. Kansas City, ' 34 Pollock, Jack C. St. Louis. ' 36 Upjohn, W. Bryant Kansas City, ' 32 Davis, Samuel Macon, ' 34 Robinson, Oscar E. St. Louis. ' 35 Ulffers, Carl A., Jr. Kansas City. ' 32 Faurot, Fred Mountain Grove, 33 Rush, John A. Kansas City, ' 33 Ulffers, Howard W, Kansas City. ' 33 Francis, Thomas W. C-ilumbia. ' 32 Scamman, James P. Rock Port. ' 35 Wagner, Norman C, Jr. St, Louis. ' 33 M M PLEDGES . BiXG, William Kansas City, 36 Cook, George St. Louis, ' 36 Hopkins, Steve St. Louis, ' 36 aPflajw JjMiig [p Madson, Mayne M. • hHj sIB! Kansas City, ' 34 Duderstadt, Warren M. Kun».as City. ' 36 Martin, Frank L. Columbia, ' 35 [m ' J-|B 1 Elston, Robert (Gentry Tulsa. Okla., ' 36 Odcen, Chester St. Louis, ' 35 " B 11 III ' t H Faurot, Jay Lyle .Mountain Grove, ' 35 Wagner, Jack L. St. Louis. ' 36 ■■■H FoGEL, Maurice Kansas City. ' 35 Wheeler. Jack 0. Kansas City, ' 36 Greene, Charles Osreola, ' 36 Page Two Hundred Ninety-four FRATERNITIES Alexander, Ayebs, Bacon, Barton, Beach. Bickle, Blair, Brown. Busch, Caffee, Cahteb, Chamier, Clahk CuMMiNGs, Edmonston, Davidson. Hess, Hov, Jackson, Jeffrey, Jones. C. H. Kelly, J. P. Kelly, Klngle, Little, Mahan McHaku. McKenzie, McMenamy, Mitchell, Molony. Montague, Moohe, Morris, Nichols, Nohris, Nowell, Paris Pearson, Kieoel, Robinett. Roepke, Rownu, Rlcker, Sanders, E. Scott, Southard, Sprinkle. Stumberg, Woodward ACTIVES Averill, Robert M. Jeffrey. Kirk Pearson, Don Ottawa. Kan.. ' 36 St. Louis, ' 34 Kansas City. ' 35 Ayers, John Collier Jones, Gene C. Paris, Homer St. Joseph. ' 35 Columbia, ' 36 Kansas City, " 33 Blair, Clay Cowgill Kelly, C. H. Joplin. ' 36 Kansas City, ' 34 RiEDEL, George Henry Hannibal, ' 34 Brown, Horace K. Lawhon, James L. Hannibal. ' 33 Columbia. ' 36 Robinett. James Springfield, ' 33 Busch, Paul R. Little, Burtis HoweHs. Neb., ' 34 Lexington, ' 34 RowND, William Caffee, Mahlon Mahan, Dulany Kansas City. ' 34 Columbia. ' 35 Hannibal. ' 35 Scott. William Chamier, Richard Jeffries McHarc, Thomas Columbia, ' 34 Moberly. ' 33 Columbia, ' 36 Southard, Cecil Dennis Clark, W. H. McMenamy, I. Christian Evanston, IlL, ' 33 Joplin. ' 34 St. Charles. ' 34 CuMMiNCs. Robert J. Mitchell, Stanley C. Sprinkle, Robert Jackson Newton, la., ' 33 Webb City. ' 33 Kansas City, ' 35 Davidson, J. Franklin Montague, Richard Stumberg. Krite Hannibal. 35 Norfolk, Va.. ' 34 St. Charles, ' 34 Geary. John D. Moore, J. B. WooDSMALL, Warren O, Kansas City. 33 Madisonville. Ky., ' 35 Kansas City, ' 34 Jackson, John Macee Nowell, Bill Woodward, Van Doren Joplin. ' 34 Columbia, 36 PLEDGES Kansas City, ' 34 Alexander, George W. Morris, Fred Locke BusbneH. HI., ' 34 Mexico, " 35 Barber, Gilbert Henry Nichols, Frederick B. ' Kansas City. ' 34 Kansas City. ' 34 A Carter, Claude B. NoRRis, Charles ji Evanston, ML. ' 36 Kansas City, ' 36 yiir Hess, Howard Parker, Clyde Chester : i University City, ' 36 Hays. Kan., ' 34 i w 1 Kelly, James Paul RUCKER. RORERT 1 Pleasant Hill. HI., ' 34 St. Louis. ' 36 1 KuNGLE, Robert Sanders, John .J m Carterville. 36 St. Louis. 36 Scott, Edgar _ ■ McKenzie. Karl ■ University City. ' 36 Columbia. ' 36 1 ■ Sigma Nu Founded Virginia Military Institute January 1. 1869 Rho Established January 26. 1886 95 Active Chapters Page Two Hundred Ninety ' pve FRATERNITIES BoLEY, BoLZ, Brenner, Doyle, Freeman, Fruit, Gillis, Gordon, Green Green, Hess, Bash, Kleine, Linck, McHarg, McKay, Miller O ' Neill, H. Morris, T. Morris, Ralston, Roush, Sames, Townsdin, Watters Sigma Phi Epsilon ACTIVES .i ' Founded University of Richmond 1901 Missouri Alpha April 10, 1914 68 Active Chapters Bash, Hoyt Kansas City, ' 33 McKay, James Columbia, ' 33 BoLEY, Dale Kansas City, ' 33 Miller, Russell Kansas City, ' 32 BoLZ, William St. Louis, ' 34 Morris, Harry Kansas City, ' 32 Gillis, Ralph Kansas City, ' 33 Morris, Thomas Kansas City, ' 33 Green, Elbert Cabool, ' 35 O ' Neill, Thomas Kansas City, ' 34 Green, Robert Cabool, ' 35 Ridgley, Lyle Columbia, ' 33 Hart, Eugene Lebanon, ' 34 Roush, Herbert Kansas City, ' 33 Hess, Rudolph Kansas City, ' 35 Sames, John Centralia, ' 33 Kleine, Bingham Gonzales, Tex., ' 33 Townsdin, Charles Kansas City, ' 34 Linck, Oliver St. Joseph, ' 35 Waiters, Ralph Marshfleld, ' 34 PLEDGES Braithwaite, Herman Bolivar, ' 34 Brenner, Robert Kansas City, ' 36 Gordon, Hudson Ogden, Utah, ' 35 MoHRMANN, Leonard Gonzales, Tex., ' 34 Ralston, Earnest Kansas City, ' 36 Shine, James Kansas City, ' 35 Page Two Hundred Ninety-six FRATERNITIES Aleskin, a. Bondi, S. Bondi, Borenstine, Cohen, Fishell, Fleischaker, Fox, S. Freund, F. Freund Glatt, Goodfriend, Gorman, Jacob, Klein, Koenigsdorf, Korbholz, Miller, Morris, Rosenbleet Rothschild, Segelbaum, Selber, Silbernagel, Singer, Solomon, Stern, Tucker, Wasserstrom, Yudkofsky Aleskin, Paul Sedalia, ' 35 Baim, Gene Pine Bluff, Ark., 30 Barenholz, Bernard St. Louis, ' 35 Bondi, A. M. Galesburg, 111., ' 35 Borenstine, Joe Kansas City, ' 36 Fink, Arnold Pine Bluff, Ark., ' 32 Fleischaker, Jack Joplin, ' 34 Fox, Irvin St. Louis, ' 33 Freund, Fred St. Louis, ' 36 ACTIVES Freund, Sidney St. Louis, ' 35 Glatt, David Kansas City, ' 34 Goodfriend, James, Jr. St. Joseph, ' 34 Jacob, Herbert W. Kansas City, ' 33 Koenigsdorf, Richard H. Kansas City, ' 34 Korbholz, Oscar St. Joseph, ' 33 Morris, Mark Louisiana, ' 36 Rosenbleet, Perry St. Joseph, ' 34 Rothschild, Jack H. Kansas City, ' 36 Segelbaum, ' Willard Kansas City, ' 33 Silbernagel, Lester Pine Bluff, Ark., ' 35 Singer, Lawrence Kansas City, ' 35 Singer, Robert M. Omaha, Neb., ' 34 Stern, Irving Kansas City, ' 33 Schwartz, Murray Kansas City, ' 33 Tucker, Marvin Kansas City, ' 35 ■Wasserstrom, Solbert Kansas City, ' 33 Yudkofsky, Joe Kansas City, ' 34 Zeta Beta Tau Founded College of City of New York December 29, 1898 Omega Established March 31, 1917 34 Active Chapters Bondi, Sol R. Clarendon, Ark., Cohen, Marwyn St. Louis, ' 36 Fishell, Dan S. St. Louis, ' 36 Klein, Robert B. Joplin, ' 36 PLEDGES Miller, Farrel ' 36 St. Louis, ' 36 Selber, Irving Shreveport, La., ' 36 Solomon, Marvin Pine Bluff, Ark., ' 36 Page Two Hundred Ninety-seven GU5 MAN- Clubs... CLUBS A Tense Moment at Crowder Field H. L. Beynon Polo and Riding Association OFFICERS Harold L. Beynon President George R. Parks Vice-President Bettie Randol Secretary-Treasurer To provide healthy recreation and pleasant association of kin- dred horse lovers, the Missouri Polo and Riding Association was formed. It recruits its members from the students and faculty and encourages the membership of women as well as men. For its first definite objective, the Association wants to put in the field a polo team worthy of the best traditions of Missouri and capable of holding its own with the best in the country. A good polo team attracts national attention, and those who play may get opportunities for many pleasant trips to other colleges and near-by 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, has 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 equi- tation cannot accommodate all of those who would like to ride. These classes are usually filled before any of the others. Page Three Hundred CLUBS The University of Missouri League of Women Voters is an organization whose purpose is to promote among the students a deeper interest in citizenship, in government problems, and in leg- islative needs; an interest in current politics both on the campus and in our own state and national government, and in knowing the legislative problems which they will meet when they become voters. The work is done through informal lectures and round-table discussions. Professors in the various departments of the Uni- versity and women of the local league deliver the lectures. The round-table discussions are led by girls on the cabinet, and all present are free to participate. Junior League of Women Voters OFFICERS Hazel Nickell... President Mary Kathryn Sears Vice-President Barbara Mertz Secretary Alice Pye Treasurer Margaret Alexander Elizabeth Bevington Hilda Butts Rosalie Cousins Marion Dunlap Thurley Hannegan CABINET Ruth Hawkins Eleanor Huff Barbara Burton Barbara Mertz Hazel Nickell Alice Pye Mary Katherine Sears Marjorie Seward Carolyne Stephenson Laura Whitlark Edith Zelle Hazel Nickell Hawkins, Alexander, Zelle, Burton, Herd, Brooks Bevington, Mertz, Nickell, Sears, Pye, Seward Page Three Hundred One CLUBS Chao, Ma, Liu, Goodrich, Chu, Gordon Imazeki, Guletz, Liu, Catedral, Saludez, Ghandy, Orcilla Liu, Meckel, Over, McCue, Tornsjo, Cummings, Meckel George R. McCue International Club OFFICERS George R. McCue, U. S. A President Hung Ti Chu, Nanking, China Vice-President Edna Tornsjo, Sweden Secretary Margaret Mary Dixon, Toronto, Canada ) rr Roy Cummings, U. S. A. Treasurers The activities of the International Club are carried out not only with a view of extending hospitality to students of other nations, but of creating personal ties between them and American students. In social meetings held twice monthly, the national groups in turn present programs as representative as possible of their life and customs at home. These programs may include discussions of political and social institutions, descriptions of national holidays and festivals, the playing and singing of foreign music, and the exhibition of such samples of art and handicraft as the students have available. Usually the refreshments consist of national dishes of the group in charge of the program. With a restricted American membership, the students from other countries, who are automatically eligible for admission, take a major part in the affairs of the organization. Page Three Hundred Two CLUBS In the Fall of 1931 a group of University of Missouri students who had achieved recognition in various branches of mounted ac- tivities such as polo, jumping, and training and schooling of re- mounts, organized the Timber Toppers. They were united by a common interest in the promulgation of all mounted activities as a sport. It was determined by those who drafted the constitution that one of the finest qualities that can be possessed by men and women today is sportsmanship. This qual- ity is absolutely essential in all members as their working hobby is with the horse, a faithful animal who is totally at man ' s mercy. Timber Toppers OFFICERS H. L. Beynon... _ ..- Master T WiLLOUGHBY anH d- R- PARKS Huntsmen J. Bruner - „ Vhipper-in MEMBERS Alexander, James Coates, Vincent Reaves, E. B. Ball, Carolyn Ann Evans, Clark ■ Rush, John Beiderlinden, Gregg, J. B. Scott, Lynn Captain W. A. Haley, Mary B. Symon, Mary J. Beiderlinden, Jones, Ernest Smith, D. Mrs. W. A. McCaffree, R. Upjohn, W. B. Beynon, H. L. Owen, H. W. White, A. C. Brown, Dorothy Parks, G. R. White, H. H. Brown, Edward Randol, Bettie WiLLOUGHBY, J. Bruner, Jean Randol, Lt.-Col. M. G. H. L. Beynon Owen, H. White, M. Randol, Beiderlinden, Brown, Jones, Alexander Scott, Coates, Evans, A. White, Smith, Upjohn, Gregg, Reaves, Rush Ball, Symon, Parks, Beynon, Bruner, B. Randol, Haley, McCaffree Page Three Hundred Three CLUBS Childers, Cutler, Price, Jeffrey, Wyatt Barton, Humphrey, Lewis, Barbee, Trowbridge E. A. Trowbridge The Agricultural Club OFFICERS -FIRST SEMESTER E. A. Trowbridge President Lisle Jeffrey Vice-President Norman Childers Secretary Glen Barton Treasurer Frank Cutler Chaplain The Agricultural Club, the first organization of its kind in existence, has a membership made up of every student in the College of Agriculture. Incorporated under the laws of the State of Missouri, the Agricultural Club has for its purpose the giving of organized help to the College of Agriculture and the University of Missouri. The Club also endeavors to unite the efforts of the students for the maintenance and support of all meritorious stu- dent activities. The students, acting through the Agricultural Club, sponsor: Barnwarmin ' . The Agricultural Club Banquet. The Farmers ' Fair, The College Farmer, and the judging teams. Barnwarmin ' , a nationally known fall festival, was founded in 1906. It is one of the outstanding social functions of the year. Miss Ruth Mullinax, the 1932 Harvest Queen of Barnwarmin ' , is the daughter of the first president and organizer of the Agricul- tural Club. Farmers ' Fair came into existence in 1905. From a meager parade, it has grown into what is nationally known as " The Big- gest Student Stunt in America " . It not only offers an opportunity for training in leadership and cooperation, but serves as a supple- mentary source of revenue for the Agricultural Club. The College Farmer has been edited and published by the stu- dents of the College of Agriculture since 1904. It offers ideal training for those students interested in Agricultural Journalism, and ranks high in competition with publications of other Agri- cultural Colleges. Page Three Hundred Four CLUBS Each of these first three activities have passed their quarter- century anniversary and by their continued success bear witness to the strength of the Agricultural Club. The fourth major activity, the Agricultural Club Banquet, was held for the fifth time this year. The purpose of the banquet is to afford an opportunity for students, alumni, and faculty members of the College of Agriculture to meet together in mutual fellow- ship. It is at the banquet that prizes and medals are awarded to winners of various contests in the school and to members of all judging teams. Five judging teams represented the Missouri College of Agri- culture in the national contests last fall. They were the stock judging team; the meat judging team; the dairy judging team; the poultry judging team; and the apple judging team. The work of these teams has been outstanding and the members composing the teams have received their due share of honors offered at the contests. The Agricultural Club paid the major part of the ex- penses of the men of these teams. The members of the Agricultural Club are justly proud of the universal success of their many activities. It is the enthusiasm, spirit, and cooperation maintained by the students of the College of Agriculture that is responsible for the success of these activ- ities, but in turn it is the cooperation of the students on these activities that creates the atmosphere of solidarity that surrounds the Agricultural Club and the College of Agriculture, OFFICERS— SECOND SEMESTER W. JuDD Wyatt President Foster Lewis _ Vice-President Harold Price _ _ Secretary Glenn Barton Treasurer Carl Humphrey _ _ _ Assistant Treasurer Marion Barbee _ _ Chaplain The Agricultural Club W. JuDD Wyatt Annual Agricultural Club Banquet Page Three Hundred Five CLUBS Dunn, Mann, Howie, Trowbridge Gauntt, Casteel, Barnett, Proffitt, Capt. Hand Cernick, Marshall, Ellis, Hoffman, Sunder, Keller Virgil Proffitt Missouri Musketeers OFFICERS Virgil M. Proffitt President Inez Florea _ _ Vice-President Mary Sharp Harrison Secretary-Treasurer The Missouri University Musketeers were organized in 1925 under the direction of Captain Coghlan, former varsity coach, and C. P. Beale, who was also elected the first President of the organ- ization. The organization was founded when it became necessary for a smaller group of individuals on the rifle range to act as lead- ers and coaches in the promotion of Rifle Marksmanship at Mis- souri. The purpose of the organization then was to further the activity of the girls ' and men ' s varsity at the University, and to create an interest toward the shooting game. Some of the former University of Missouri students affiliated with the organization have received awards of honor for records fired in National competition. These members have been Charles Luther, winner of the National Intercollegiate Championship in 1928; Roger H. Taylor, winner of the N. I. C. in 1929 and 1930, and O. B. Colhns and E. R. Vavra who have also placed in the first three of the same match; Virgil M. Proffitt, third place in the National Intercollegiate Championship, 1933. Virgil M. Proffitt also won the Governors ' Cup at the State Rifle Matches in 1931, this being the first time it had ever been won by a Missouri University student. Page Three Hundred Six M CLUBS Barnwarmin ' is the largest, oldest, and most unique dance on the campus. This year ' s dance was the twenty-seventh annual, and justly represented all the accumulated plans, ideas, and attrac- tions of the twenty-six previous stunts. It was an honor for this year ' s dance to have our own Dean of Agriculture, F. B. Mumford, to crown Miss Ruth Mullinax, Barnwarmin ' Queen. Miss Mullinax is the daughter of the Ag Club ' s first president. Better planning and better organized work made up for this year ' s decreased number of Ag students who decorated the Gym and Brewer Field House. The unique invitations were delivered in the same traditional way with the one exception, a different mule. Our old humpback died. Four hours of dancing were made enjoyable for the Ags in overalls and their dates in aprons by the scintillating music of Roy Keith ' s orchestra. Barnwarmin ' OFFICERS Ralph R. Rogers.. Albert Dyer Carl Lewis Carl Durtschi Manager Secretary-Treasurer ..Assistant Manager ..Assistant Secretar y-Treasurer Lisle Jeffrey, Brush Ray Hargrave, Eats Bill Harrison, Eats Frank Ross, Storeroom Ira Whitson, Orchestra Pit W. Lowell Gee, Publicity Lelan Ryan, Transportation Kenneth Parman, Basement Sturgeon Bouleware, Outside Attractions Bob Christeson, Front Hall John Mills, Protection Clyde Graham, Invitations Foster Lewis, Lights E. A. Trowbridge, Jr., Main Floor John Falloon, Main Floor John Dickerson, Programs Norman Childers, Stunts Paul Kidwell, Front Scene JuDD Wyatt, Queen ' s Throne Douglas Ensminger, Field House Frank Cutler, Field House Miller Carpenter, Alumni Booth Virgil Proffitt, Dates Kenneth Russell, Dates John Houghton, Dates Carl Lewis, Clean-up Ralph R. Rogers Wyatt, Bouleware, Dickerson, Jeffrey, Ross, Cutler, Childers, Harrison, F, Lewis, Ferguson, Dyer Carpenter, Parman, Falloon, C. Lewis, Rogers, DeJarnette, Gee, Hargrave Page Three Hundred Seven CLUBS Ryan, Kidwell, Wyatt Logan, Graham, Cutler, Klingner, Mercer, Lewis, Dyer Rogers, Smith, DeBord, Jeffrey, Humphrey, Zimmerman, Dickerson, Webb Falloon, Gee, Clark, Barton, Hargrave, Heathman, Trowbridge, Hall COUNCIL John Falloon _ Manager Lelan Ryan Secretary-Trtasurer George Smith Assistant Manager Kenneth Logan Assistant Secretary-Treasurer E. A. Trowbridge. Jr Senior Councilman Marion Clark Senior Councilman W. Lowell Gee Junior Councilman COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN John Falloon Virgil Proffitt, Arch Hensley Hall, Signs John Mills, Storeroom Ray Hargrave and Harold Price, Construction Milon Miller and Cleo Mercer, Protection Foster Lewis, Lights Lisle Jeffrey, Side Shows R. F. Smith, Concessions Paul Kidwell, Dance Clarence Zimmerman, Transportation Lloyd Webb and Norman Heathman, Minstrels John Ferguson, Parade Carl Humphrey, Stock Show Norman Guilders, The Opery Glenn Barton, Educational Exhibit Judd Wyatt, Publicity Clarence Klingner, Advertising Allen Jeffrey, Ferris Wheel Virgil Herring, Aquaplane Leonard DeBord, Merry Mixup Ralph Rogers and Albert Dyer, Horse Show Entries John Dickerson, Horse Show Program and Prizes E. A. Trowbridge, Jr., Horse Show Arena Frank Cutler, Prizes Farmers ' Fair Farmers ' Fair is sponsored by the Agricultural Club and is held each year in the early part of May. The fair had its beginning in the spring of 1905 as a small parade and has grown until at the present time is actually known to be the " Biggest Student Stunt in America " . The traditional parade led by the " goddess of agriculture " opens the day ' s activity that continues on until midnight with many features on the " pike " . Long and careful planning by those in charge of each depart- ment and hearty cooperation among all the students in the College of Agriculture is responsible for the success of this major activity of the Agricultural Club. Page Three Hundred Eight CLUBS OFFICERS Dorothy M. Schlotzhauer President Roberta Samuels _ Vice-President Hazel Nickell Treasurer Lois Cook Corresponding Secretary Louise Burns Recording Secretary Alice Wilhite _ _ - - Historian Margaret Tello _ Alumnae Secretary Virginia Babb _ Warden Mu Phi Epsilon Virginia Babe Louise Burns Lois Cook Hazel Nickell Gertrude Quarles Ruth Ann Sleeper Roberta Samuels Ruth Tandy MEMBERS Rose Venable Alice Wilhite Geneva Youngs Kathleen Fowler Dorothy Shofstall Dorothy Schlotzhauer Margaret Tello PATRONESSES Mrs. Walter Williams Mrs. W. J. Hetzler Mrs. Marshall Bryant Mrs. T. W. Irion Mrs. Nick Cave Mrs. E. A. McLeod Mrs. Clementia Green Mrs. Claude Newcomb Mrs. Scott Goldthwaite Mrs. Rogers Whitmore Dorothy M. Schlotzhauer 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 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, the local chapter, is establishing a local scholarship fund through commissions it receives for selling concert tickets. Dean James T. Quarles has supported the local chapter, aiding in the solution of many of the organization ' s ' problems. The wives of the mem- bers of the Fine Arts faculty are chosen as the chapter ' s patronesses. Other patronesses are those particularly interested in music. Phi Delta chapter gives two banquets each year, an initiation banquet in the fall, and another in the spring. This year a banquet was given in honor of the visiting national executive of the soror- ity. The members of the chapter take part in the University musical vespers and in student recitals. Social meetings at which musical problems are given are held monthly at the homes of the patronesses. Page Three Hundred Nine }M=:l ' , ussmH- Religion... RELIGION Students ' Religious Council NussMAN, Michel, Ryden, Pierce, Payne Self, Hearn, Grant, Gordon, Potter, Tomlison Clark, Hilmes, Blaser, Miller, Shook, Hackman, Goodson, R. Smith Sorrel, L. Smith, Lemmon, Holt, Tucker, Garrison, Hoerner Methodist Student Organization Smith, Dix, Ryden, Teed, Jelley, Walker, Thistlethwaite Burns, Graham, Houchin, Halter, Montgomery, Fox, Alder, Blackmore Michel, Hambley, Hearn, Blaser, Tucker, Pierce, Jeffrey Page Three Hundred Twelve RELIGION Burral Bible Class Mayfield, Karshner, Ensminger, Trowbridge, Cutler, Hoke Brown, Garwood, McGill, Thurman, Bass, Porter, Bender Parks, Palmer, Tiemann, Ellis, Hunker, Hille, Smith, Craig Seward, Hanson, Nelson, Shook, Holt, Hilmes, Grether, Gordon Jewish Student Organization Wasserstrom, Yudkofsky, Browdy, Keyfitz Kaufman, Solomon, Barenholz, Dorbin, Berman Page Three Hundred Thirteen r. RELIGION Y. M. C. A. Helmers, Rawlings, Purcell, Edinger Germane, Hoke, Wrench, Thomy, Vranek Ensminger, Heckel, Smith, Gordon, Hearn Y. W. C. A. Seward, Gorsuch. Baker Brown, Shoemaker, Matassarin, Alexander, Edgar Hunker, Miller, Emig, Almon, Cross, Moore Page Three Hundred Fourteen . " .«t ' n Cy )Lilitary: A graven image to tne voice ol M.ars; tne voice nicn sings Its warlike song m tones so oola tnat men lorget its cacopnony ana treaa garisn measures to a luneral marcn . . . SECTION iil iL MILITARY Military Officers Lieut. -Col. Randol, Lieut. Avera, Capt. Beiderlinden, Capt. Barnhill Capt. Calhoun, Capt. Hand, Maj. Leonard, Capt. Lewis, Col. Wright R. O. T. C. Staff Officers Notzon, Seiler, Williamson, Stadtherr, Brinkman Prall, Casteel, Donohew, Wier. West Page Three Hundred Fifteen MILITARY Military Enlisted Men Leeton, Folks, Robertson, Hunter, Kennedy, Atkerson, Suttles, Stuckey Glackling, Hamm, Nink, Antimi, Pomie, Allen, Halloway Connolly, Stein, Wilson, Viera, Plott, Glodo Members of the Enlisted Detachment on duty at the University of Missour i are detailed to assist in the course of instruction in Military Science and Tactics: caring for material, horses, guns, munitions, motor vehicles and related equipment, and the work incident to the routine of administra- tion and supply, stable management and motor maintenance. They are ready at all times to co- operate in every way with departments of the University. Their work with the Tiger Battery, the Rifle Team, Pistol Club, Polo Association, Homecoming and Farmers ' Fair is recognized and appre- ciated by those organizations. The development of Crowder Field as to its facilities for jumping, mounted drill, polo and bridle paths is primarily a result of their excellent work performed between sessions of the school year. Sergeant Connolly has been active in Missouri Workshop as author and director. (Left) First Sergeant Robert Leeton is Detachment First Ser- geant, R. O. T. C. Supply Sergeant and Assistant to the University MiUtary Property Custodian. (Right) First Sergeant Mat- thew J. Connolly is the R. O. T. C. Sergeant-Major. Page Three Hundred Sixteen MILITARY Senior Field Artillery Ofjficers Riley, Randall, West, Sutherland, Schuette, Scobie, Coffman Bash, Parman, Brecheen, Reaves, Coates, Lowery Notzon, Smarr, Ochs, Wampler, Stadtherr, Bray, Wier Cook, Scott, Owen, Cason, Whitebread, Brinkman, Kleine Senior Infantry Ofjficers SwATEK, Sutton, Rawlings, Crumm, Seiler, Koenigsdorf, Kautz Hoke, Hilsabeck, Kiddo, Jones, Coy, Trowbridge, Prall, Wheeling Bealke, Vavra, Hamilton, Carmel, Stricker, Huston, Williamson Dyer, Hanley, Barnes, Casteel, Ensminger, Kaesser, Donohew, Huff Page Three Hundred Seventeen MILITARY Junior Field Artillery Officers Alexander, Bridgeman, Voss, Balthrope, England, Cox, Bland Brown, Owen, Rush, Noyes, Edinger, Barbee, Stephens, Yeager Scott, Fry, Osadchey, Hoover, Bergschneider, Evans, Norberg, Hughes Wright, Grumich, Lett, Johnson, Gregg, Boyd, Whitsett, Ray, Hand White, Jenkins, Craig, Parks, Goodrich, Gabbler, Jones, Martin Junior Infantry Officers Alee, Mueller, Kendall, Thurston, Neal, Montague, Orr WiNESAp, Hart, Johnson, Von Lackum, Dickson, Bowman, Fleeman McCuLLOUGH, Clark, Hembree, E. Barnett, Durtschi, Suder, Watters Bayer, Wallace, R. Barnett, Bennett, Boyd, Mossel, Rochman Page Three Hundred Eighteen In order to acquaint students with current military problems, to develop a closer relationship with the military departments of various universities and colleges, and to assist in the formation of the essential qualities of good and efficient officers, the National Society of Scabbard and Blade was organized in 1904 at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin. On May 13, 1911, G Company, First Regiment, as the Missouri chapter is known, became one of the society ' s 78 chapters. G-1 participates in all of the contests conducted by the Na- tional Headquarters and has consistently ranked high. They have won the Pistol Trophy for several successive years and have done very well in the rifle matches and the journalism contests. Smok- ers are arranged each month for the benefit of all who are inter- ested in current military problems. The speakers are selected from regular army officers, members of the faculty, business men, and students. Scabbard and Blade assists the Military Depart- ment and carries on a social program for the entertainment of its members and their friends. They were joint hosts with the Co- lumbia Chapter of The Reserve Officers ' Association to the Mis- souri State Convention of that Association held in May, 1933. The Missouri company takes pride in displaying on its roll of associate members many outstanding men including General John J. Pershing and the late General Enoch Herbert Crowder. All of the regular army officers on dut y as instructors at the University are associate members. OFFICERS Harold L. Beynon _ _ Captain Carl Williamson _ _ First Lieutenant FuRGUsoN Randall Second Lieutenant Jack Fleischaker _ ., _ _ -J ' irst Sergeant MILITARY Scabbard and Blade Harold L. Beynon Bridgeman, Sutherland, Orr, Craig, Jenkins, Kautz, Barnett, Koenigsdorf Fleeman, Seiler, D. Boyd, Casteel, Neal, Owen, West, Cox, Allee Mathews, Baird, Parman, Prall, Harper, Clark, Reaves, Scobie Moses, Huston, Smarr, Wampler, Gregg, H. Boyd, Evans, Ochs. Coates Proctor, Noyes, Wallace, Scott, Fleischaker, Beynon, Randall, Parks, Brown Page Three Hundred Nineteen MILITARY McHarg, Hanson. Wagner, Hott Robinson, Erbe, Ryan, Gundlach, Avery, Foster, Hobart, Synder FiSHELL, McCaffree, Ogden, Robbins, Van Osdol, Wilkie, Green, Whitaker HiNAMON, Thieman, Eigel, Mitchell, Pelkey, Guletz, Rothschild, Ross BoNDi, Fender, Smith, Burnite, Jones, Ali.en, Robards, Stockwood Eugene B. Reaves Tiger Battery CADET OFFICERS Eugene B. Reaves Captain Bingham T. Kleine Captain E. W. Jones First Sergeant COLOR SERGEANTS Marvin E. Fender W. S. Robards SERGEANTS Evans H. Burnite M. E. Foster, Jr. DwiGHT M. Smith, Jr. Spencer M. Allen COLOR CORPORALS George S. Eigel W. E. Ross CORPORALS Robert Stockwood August M. Bondi W. C. HiNAMON Stanley C. Mitchell Four years ago Tiger Battery was organized as a superior field artillery unit. In 1931 the bat- tery became an elective honorary organization. Membership in the battery is limited to outstand- ing freshmen and sophomore students having high marks in military. All officers and non-commis- sioned officers and members of the battery are elected by the members, subject to the approval of the Professor of Military Science and Tactics. For those having ridden with the Tiger Battery there is a lasting impression of the speed and ac- tion of the Field Artillery. Captain W. A. Beiderlinden Sponsor Page Three Hundred Twenty MILITARY Company D, Second Regiment of the national honorary society of Pershing Rifles, was founded at the University of Missouri, November 11, 1929. The purpose of the organization 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 com- pany on the campus. It is the official Guard of Honor for the University. Exhibitions of close- order drill are performed annually by the unit at the Kansas City R. O. T. C. circus. The members are chosen from the basic unit at large, and special uniforms are worn as a mark of distinction. Captain L. H. Barnhill Sponsor CADET OFFICERS Carl E. Williamson Honorary Captain MiLBURN N. Huston Acting Captain John L. Strauss Second Lieutenant NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS William H. ' Mann First Sergeant Guy C. Million, Jr. c x George Edwin Porter, Jr. j -Sergeants William Bell ] Dallas K. Leitch i r , John T. Hughes | Corpora Joseph Borenstine J Pershing Rifles Carl E. Williamson MiLBURN N. Huston Selber, King, Miller, Gibson, Thomson, Erlandson, Waterman, Meyers Coleman, Marquis, Smith, Fletcher, Gildehaus, McIntosh, Madden Jennings, Hobart, May, Cameron, Borenstine, Harris, Parent, Whitelaw Bell, Porter, Wallace, Mann, Huston, Strauss, Allee, Million, Leitch Page Three Hundred Twenty-one MUD Qy Luo: VV nere growing tnings are more tnan beautilul and growing grass is more man sacrea; and w nere tne cnas- tening tnump ol a ilasning paoole makes sweet music to tne ears ol an Aa . . . SECTION THE MISSOURI STEWDENT Volume XXIX SPRING, 1933 No. 36742 GOODRICH ELECTED CAMPUS KING 0. p. CONTEST WON BY PI BETA PHI- KKG TAKES SECOND Victory Attributed to " Cooperative Spirit " of Winners Staging a spectacular comeback to overcome the early lead taken by Delta Gamm in the annual Observation Post race, the Pi Phis walked off with this year ' s honors, edging out their traditional rivals, the Kappas, by but one point. The D. G. ' s were able to main- tain their lead until the early part of December when they gradually lost their strong foothold to the Rollins Avenue girls. Fighting in their indefatigable manner, the Pi Phis and the Kap- pas raced neck and neck for the coveted position. The winners were able to garner some 26 points (one point being awarded with each mention in the column) to beat the Kappas by 1 and the Delta Gammas by 4. The Dean of Women ' s entry. The Tri Delts, while favored at the first of the year with odds of 5 to 3, disappointed many of their backers to finish a fair third, with a total of 23 points in their favor. While the fine showing of the KKG girls may be laid primarily to the splendid work of " Dizzy Izzy " Orr, Daniels, and Hess, who accounted for the majority of their score, it must be said that the suc- cess of the Pi Phis is due to their fine co-operative spirit which is (Continued on page 11) A tabulation of the votes and the candidates in the Campus King election may be found on page 7 of this issue of the Stew- dent. SAVITAR SLEUTH REVEALS IDENTITY OF COUSINS COMBINE One dark and stormy night in the heart of Missouri a band of " secret " fraternity men were gath- ered around the festive board at Harris ' Cafe. Across the table from each member sat a beautiful woman. Ah, ' twas a merry group! The music was soft, the girls were gorgeous, and the food was great. (Adv.) Little recked they what cruel Fate had in store for them. Then of a sudden the merry laughter stopped. A deathly still- ness pervaded the hall. A figure clad in black darkened the door- way. Everyone recognized him. A girl gasped. Men clenched their fists and their jaws rippled with rage. It was the campus photog- rapher commissioned by the Savi- tar to get a picture of the meeting at the peril of his life. Immediately napkins went to faces, for at a gathering of this nature identities are sacred. Our man, the photog- rapher, had prepared for this, however, and the timely dropping of a tray by one of his henchmen disguised as a waiter brought the napkins down. Click went ■ the camera and his work was com- pleted. The result is the picture on the Greek underworld page. Thus ends the story of the " Cousins " , as they prefer to call themselves. The moral of this story is that if you want to keep a thing secret don ' t tell the editor of the Savitar about it. DEFEATS HELD OF nPTY-SlX TO WIN CHERISHED CROWN Polls 653 Votes to Lead Lamkin, Second Place by 79 Ballots Defeating a heavy field of fifty- six entries in the annual Campus King election, Howard Goodrich walked off with this year ' s honors by polling 653 votes, 79 ahead of his nearest rival, Henry Lamkin. With the first day ' s returns compiled, they showed that Good- rich had the lead which he was able, against stiff and threatening competition, to hold throughout the rest of the election. During the second day of the poll, there was unusual activity at the voting places with many of the leaders of the previous day ' s poll- ing buying up blocks of votes and their brothers, in an effort to aid them, swelling the ballot box with votes for competitors. The splendid work of the broth- ers of the winner was largely re- sponsible for his victory. They, by their mass vote, wece able to swing the final choice to him. Unusual success marked this year ' s election with approximately 2,500 votes being cast during the two days. In order to make the balloting more discriminate, and, consequently, to aid the Business Manager and the Editor of the book in going through school, there was a charge of one cent made for each vote. Page Three Hundred Twenty-three The Missouri Stewdent MISSOURI STEWDENT Unofficial Student Rag of the State U. Published once a year in nobody ' s behalf and for no good reason at all. Platform We ain ' t got no Editor " Trick Ankle " McGinnis Business Manager " Blond Crazy " Round Associate Editors, Business Managers, Office Boys, Janitors, etc.: " Puddin " Wilkie, " Pash " Powell, " Snozzle " Silvernagel, " Big Busi- ness " Mitchel, and a flock of others. Subscription Rate Who Cares? QUADRANGLE Dear, Dear Mr. Editor: I think that you boys are simply awful, picking on that nice Mr. Graham the way you do. Theodore is not running that de luxe boarding house of his for mercenary reasons and he did not attempt to get the office of Mayor for publicity reasons, as you charged. You should be careful making statements like that, for Mr. Graham is certainly a danger- ous man when he gets mad, and he does get mad easily. The book store which he opened for the benefit of the students had but one aim — to save the students money — and he didn ' t clear one cent from it; well, not more than a cent or two, at the most. As to his political aspirations. I think it is wonderful that we have somebody here on the campus with as much perseverance as he has shown. Although he found a worthy opponent, in his campaign speech delivered on the Court House lawn, he was able, with a great deal of credit due his rival speaker, to score a victory in that battle of wits and words. Mr. Graham, I want you to know in closing, is a fine, upstand- ing American citizen, working solely for the betterment of these United States, being personally petitioned to do so by President Roosevelt. He works, not for monetary gain, but for the sheer love of battle. Signed, Mrs. Graham. STUDENTS SMOKE 15,000 CIGARETTES A YEAR— WHO CARES? The Missouri Stewdent, after weeks and months of exhaustive investigation, has found that the average student smokes some 312.5 cigarettes a week, 1,250 a month, or 15,000 a year. This means an annual outlay of $102. If all of these cigarettes were stacked in one pile, it would make an awful big stack, or if they were smoked one after another, by one person, it would make him pretty damned sick, and would take a pretty long time. If the tobacco that goes to make up this many cigarettes were fed to an elephant, he would undoubt- edly remember it a long time. You could buy 79J 2 pairs of sheer hose with the amount spent for the beastly weeds, or you could have 512 jelly dates, or buy 490 tubes of Listerine Tooth Paste, or 2,048 boxes of thumb tacks. (Editor ' s note: If you have any ideas for equally unimportant fea- ture stories, please notify us.) STEPHENS NOTES Zeta Zeta Zeta entertained with an informal dance last Tuesday night in Senior Hall. Music was furnished by Jack Kerr and his or- chestra. The stag list was com- prised of all of the social neo- phytes of the University campus, including Chuck Jones, Logan Lawrence, Scott Robinson, Bill Dalton, Wayne Wright, Charlie Coleman, Bill Predock, and many more of the more desirable boys. « ATHLETIC NOTES The class wrestling teams are taking daily workouts in the gym- nasium and show signs of being in excellent condition by the time the spring season opens. SOCIAL CALENDAR May 34 — Zeeta beta Tau. May 26— Beta Thetta pi. June 1 — Numerous Hinkson Parties. June 16 — Kappa Kappa Gam- ma (?). July 4 — Helluva big celebration. July 12 — A. T. O. Summer Formal. July 18 — Tri Delta Formal. (Editor ' s note: If there is any- thing correct in this calendar, please notify us and we will in- correct it.) The campus enjoyed the most delightful dance of the year last Friday night, when Delta Sigma Phi entertained with an informal dance at the chapter house from 9 to 12. The stag list was undoubtedly the finest one to turn out for any party this year, and they swarmed around those stunning dates, espe- cially Jane Laughlan, Jane Rae Johnson, and Becky Atkinson. Paul Johnson ' s band never played better music than they fur- nished for the party that night. The campus witnessed the most delightful dance of the year last Friday night, when Phi Gamma Delta entertained with an informal dance at the chapter house from 9 to 12. The stag list was undoubtedly the finest one to turn out for any party this year, and they swarmed around those stunning dates, espe- cially Jane Laughlin, Jane Rae Johnson, and Becky Atkinson. Paul Johnson ' s band never played better music than they fur- nished for the party that night. The campus witnessed the most delightful dance of the year last Saturday night, when Beta Theta Pi entertained with an informal dance at the chapter house from 9 to 12. The stag list was undoubtedly the finest one to turn out for any party of the year, and they swarmed around those stunning dates, especially Jane Laughlin, Jane Rae Johnson, and Becky At- kinson. Paae Three Hundred Twenty-lour The Missouri Stewdent Intermission Page Three Hundred Twenty-five The Missouri Stewdent Page Three Hundred Twenty-six The Missouri Stewdent Slewdent Uncovers Many Unobserved W. S. G. A. Statutes Delving into the statute books of the W. S. G. A., many interest- ing items were found which we feel it our duty to call to the at- tention of the students, the special attention of the Delta Gammas, the Tri Delts. and the Kappas be- ing requested. Section 4. ABSENCES Out-of-town: Students are not permitted to leave town without permission of the administrative authorities. All students apply to the Dean of the respective schools for such permission, and women students also register such ab- sences for the office of the Dean of women, using the double reg- istration system provided for that system. Absence-from-the-house for overnight in town must also be registered. Women may attend out-of- town athletic events only with the consent of their parents and spe- cial permission of the Dean of Women. They must go to, and return home from such events in the officially chaperoned puUman car engaged for them. W. S. G. A. Makes the Following Recommendations : 1. That upperclass women and second semester freshmen women confine their social engagements to one evening in the mid-week, ex- cepting for university functions. 2. That automobiling beyond the city limits after 9 p. m. be done only with approved chaperonage. 3. That unchaperoned picnic parties return before dark. House Rules. . . . Telephone privileges, ex- cepting for long distance service, should terminate within thirty min- utes after closing hours. Men students are held respon- sible for participating in violations of the rules governing women students. INTERVIEWS WHILE STROLLING " The pen is mightier than the plowshare, " Elmer (Bellows) Lower told an enraptured audience this morning in a speech before the Public Address Club. Lower, who was formerly a plumber ' s assistant, traced the de- velopment of hog-calling, and con- cluded his address with a demon- stration of how he shouted the news to Kansas City for three hours while the United Press wire was closed. " My friends always say, ' Eli- nor, you look just like Sylvia Sid- ney, ' and I suppose there is quite a resemblance, " Elinor Trachsel, student who looks like the popular movie actress, told the Stewdent reporter. In spite of this remarkable re- semblance, she is very democratic and friendly, and chats with peo- ple just as though she did not look like Sylvia Sidney. Miss Trach- sel first sprang into fame some years ago when she won the but- ton-hole twisting championship of St. Joseph. She is a Delta Gam- " Although I am not optimistic enough to believe that some day my efforts will be crowned with the presidency of these United States, as were Lincoln ' s, 1 do be- lieve that my reward will come some day as a result of the study- ing that I am doing here at the University, " said Williard Schroe- der, the Campus Grind, when queried as to what he expected to accomplish by his back-breaking and nerve-shattering efforts in .the scholastic field. " Only by long hours, " he con- tinued, " of poring over the books and total abstinence from all pleas- ure can I even hope to reach the pinnacle that the real student some day attains. " So, as he was once more taking his pen in hand and settling him- self down for another thirteen- hour grind, we left the " student. " " My social success, " volun- teered the Social Lioness, Pat Schrader, " was more or less un- conscious. Although I made no effort to hand out a line, the boys just took in every word that I said and basked in my smile and before you know it, I had reached social prominence. " " It was a case of success in spite of one ' s self. " " Me, beautiful? " smilingly queried Hinton. " Well, I never spend much time on my make-up and most of the time don ' t even bother to comb my hair when I go out, so you know that there is really nothing to it. " " Why don ' t I wear hose, " she said, repeating the question of the interviewer. " Why should I? No- body out at the Theta house ever wears them, and they do cost money, I am trying to reduce my expenses down here at school. ' " By the way, " she added, " you might tell that paper that the girls are still waiting for the comb that was promised them by OP some time ago. They need it badly and wish that you wouldn ' t make only a joking matter out of it as you have in the past. " • Although Marg Merrill was a bit backward when first inter- viewed, our reporter was finally able to get her to talk by promis- ing an afternoon trip to Harris ' . " Where they ever got the idea that I am a jelly I can ' t under- stand, " she indignantly said. " It is true that it has often been said by Mr. Millard that his place of business would probably have to close if it weren ' t for Fred Black and myself, but I think that is stretching it a bit. " " Variety is the spice of life, so why should I not date all of the boys out at the Kappa Sig house? This idea of only dating five or six fellows in one house gets me. " Encountering the " smooth " boy of the campus, Fred Black, our re- (Continued on page 11) Page Three Hundred Twenty-seven The Missouri S t e w d e n t The Greek Underworld Top: Theta Nu Epsilon Middle: CousiNS ? ? ? Bottom: Kappa Beta Phi Page Three Hundred Twenty-eight The Missouri Stewdent Election Returns Virtue is its own reward, and to the victor belong the spoils, may they all take them for what they are worth. This is the count. We hope you like it for it is your own doing. Howard Goodrich 653 Henry Lamkin 574 Howard Ulffers 291 Harry Herbig 107 Carl Ulffers 98 John Ardinger 95 Dan Joslyn 89 Hippo Owsley 82 Ted Wallower 76 Ben Carrington 74 Frank Mattes 73 Gordon Warren 71 Bill Dalton 69 Jerry Schuepbach 52 John Roberts 43 Al Davis 38 Glenn Webber 38 Harrison Barnes 21 Fred Black 20 Harry Studer 17 Small Fry Smaller Fry Wayne Wright ( ? ) Jonathan Schultz James Freedman Harold Boyle Eddie Ellis Charles Bacon Ross Guffin Jack Anderson Gregory Hutchison H. Warsawer Ted Graham Windy Shapiro Carl Johnson Bill Nelson John Thomy Harry Morris Charles Gussman Phil Hancock Wally Orr Art Fisher Evans Powell Barry Welch Conley Purcell Oren Crocker Ferg Randall Carl Williamson Bown Adams James Goodfriend Bud Read Elmer Sharp Bud Baird Ward Edinger Scott Robertson George Harsh Bob Hoover John Ayers Page Three Hundred Twenty-nine 7- r CD ' s Page Three Hundred Thirty ■Z; CD CD Page Three Hundred Thirty-one 10 The Missouri Stewdent Page Three Hundred Thirty-two The Missouri Stewdent 11 O. p. Contest (Continued from page 1) evident in everything that they do. That " If we can ' t win, we needn ' t enter " attitude put them in first place. Every girl, with but a few undesirable exceptions who will never aid in any of the chapter ' s work (every house has them), did her bit to add to the laurels of the house. Even though the fire at the Providence house added a number of points to that group ' s score, they were unable to overcome the early lead set by the winners. The Thetas, even with the aid of Nelson, were forced behind in the final running to end up in fourth place. Merrill, by her unselfish work for the Gamma Phi chapter, scored most of that house ' s points. Show- ing a decided rejuvenation over last year ' s feeble attempt, they gather ed some 13 points to finish fifth in the sorority group. The " Journalistic Trio " of the Alpha Phi house accounted for almost the entire score of 5 points for their lodge. The following is the house-by- house score of the sorority teams: Pi Beta Phi 26 Kappa Kappa Gamma 25 Delta Gamma 22 Kappa Alpha Theta 19 Alpha Phi 5 Chi Omega (in spite of their excellent attempts) but 3 Alpha Delta Pi (total lack of justice being shown here) 4 Alpha Chi Omega 2 Also Win Showme Competition In the Showme League, the Pi Phis were also able to gather to- gether enough points to put to shame the efforts of the other con- tending groups. They garnered some 47 points to leave the Kap- pas, again their most threatening rivals, some fourteen points be- hind. Although the success of the winning organization is lai d, by some, to the fact that they have a chapter and pledge roll that rivals the city directory, it must be said that the fine work of Wymore, Randol, and Atkinson put them in the lead position. Again, Hess ' s efforts, coupled with those of " Two Night " Dan- iels and Izzy Orr, and the little blond pledge who hails from St. Louis, put the Kappas in second position. The Pi Phis were given a slight edge at the beginning of the year to walk off with the honors due to their close affiliations with the house of the Showme editor, but then, the Kappas also had an edge on the other houses with their pull with the editor himself, and his cohort, Ardinger. Blasting the hopes of their backer, the Dean, the Tri Delts were able to swing but 24 points, finishing a weak third and fol- lowed by but 2 poin ts by the Delta Gammas. The older Ohnemus girl and she of the " innocent china-blue eyes " were able to bolster up the score of that organization to put a damper on the efforts of the Delta Gams. Although she was not even in school, " Shooo Hunker " did much to add to the laurels of that house (there is no rest for the wicked) Trachsel and Forline did more than their bit of scoring, while Sparks was able to put that organization in the running with her additional points. In the fraternity group, the Alpha Tomega boys were able to hold the lead throughout the first of the year until the Editorship of the monthly sheet passed into the hands of one of the brethren, at which time they rapidly dropped to third place, finishing four points behind the first-place Phi Delts with their fourteen points, and three in the rear of the Phi Gams who copped second position. Editor ' s Note: In fairness to all pos- sible contenders, we wish to announce that there will be another such contest held next year. This announcement gives all an equal chance to prepare their best qualified entries. Interviews While Strolling (Continued from page 5) porter stopped to chat with him and obtain his views on style hints and things in general. " What is wrong with white shoes in the first of March? They match the snow and people are sure to notice you when you have them on. " " Yes, I used to have a tie but it took me too long to put it on in the mornings and so I threw it away. Anyway, they are in very bad taste, at least according to the fellows out at the house. " " I wish to deny the statement that Harris ' pays me a percentage on all business that I give them or that I get my refreshments gratis, being a permanent fixture. " " I am getting tired the way that I am being put on about my nick- name, " never a dull moment " Laughlin, " snapped Jane when she caught sight of our sleuth. " Instead of being hke most of the girls and insisting that my dates spend money on me by tak- ing me to shows and out to dinner, I try, in my own simple way, to amuse them. " " It is true that sometimes they can ' t take such things in a joking manner as they should, but that simply shows that they haven ' t a sense of humor in them. " Another thing, in spite of all that you hear to the contrary, I was home by 2:30 the morning of the Sigma Nu party instead of 7:30 as was unjustly said of me. " Catching sight of a pair of knee pants, our reporter quickened his step to pull up alongside of Bert Roueche. " Yes, I guess that I am the one that started this innovation of short drawers and it is all so easily explained. " " My dad, being in the custom- tailoring business in K. C. some- times makes up clothes that do not please his sometimes-eccentric cus- tomers. Not wishing to throw these suits away, he sends them (Continued on page 13) Page Three Hundred Thirty-three 12 The Missouri Stewdent Some stray Greeks It looks like a getaway " " ' strainer Guess who ° " ' iS£ " ' ' ' ' Dalton ' s outlaws Another O ' -oup of bad , Page Three Hundred Thirty-four The Missouri Stewdent 13 Interviews While Strolling (Continued from page 11) to me to wear. The only thing that I am afraid is, that someday he is going to send me one with a pair of pants that comes to my shoe- tops. I have grown so used to wearing the kind that ventilate my legs, that I will never be able to get used to longer ones. " " Really, the type that I wear are quite economical. They make every suit a combination knicker- long pant (?) suit. All you have to do is put a rubber band around the bottom and put on a pair of golf sox and you ' re ready for the good old Scotch game. " ■ • Heading toward the political hangout in Jesse, our man spied that omnipotent political cam- paigner, Dan Joslyn whom he proceeded to query, " Yes, I guess that I am quite a politician and will probably end up in that vocational field. It gives everybody the impression that one is a big shot and it is lots of fun telling all of the workers just where to head in. " " I don ' t know why all of the girls are so afraid of me. When I do date, I would much rather play a quiet game of checkers than do most anything else. If you don ' t believe me, ask Dilts. " " Sure I have hopes of getting out of this University some day. Never can tell when, but while there ' s life, there ' s hope. ( " What do you mean, there ' s still no hope?). " • Chancing upon Russ Miller, we stopped to chat with him and question him as to his latest es- capades and nefarious activities, " You don ' t see why I date a girl with a car? That ' s easy, you know they are still charging for gas and oil and when I have a chance to use hers why should I take mine out and run up the ex- penses? " It used to be that I was em- barrassed by having a girl take me to the show or spend money on me but I passed that stage long ago and now I won ' t date anyone that won ' t take me to the show or dinner at least once a week, " No, I don t know how I do it, but they seem to like it and so its all right with me, " Parked by the side of Gaebler ' s we discovered none other than Elinor Dilts, who was more than anxious to " straighten out a few things " with us and put the truth of the situation to the campus, " I hate everybody on that darn ' d old Stewdent staff and the Shewme too. They spend half of their time trying to get some dirt on me and the other half they spend making up strange stories about me. " I am getting good and tired of it and wish that you ' d do some- thing about it. I call up the big shots on the stafFs each time be- fore the paper comes out and plead with them to keep my name out but it doesn ' t do any good. " Everyone always has his mind in the gutter for they sure con- coct some awful stories about the times that I leave parties and am gone for an hour or so. That is the truth about our being stuck in the mud that night out by the Bar-b-que stand. " Sensing the presence of divinity, our man turned around and there stood Freddy " Halo " Boone. " I think that you all are terrible the way that you put Mr. Mac- Donald of the Kansas City Star on. I agree with him in every re- spect and don ' t see where all of the wild, wild stories about college life come from. " If there is any of those things going on, I certainly don ' t care to know about them, and further- more, won ' t even attend , any school where they do go on. Drinking, my, and that horrible word, necking, " ♦ Higgs just passed me, but I quickly hid behind a tree. I am dying to see the disappointed look on her face when she sees that her name isn ' t given a big play in this section. Passing the Delta Delta house, came upon Lloyd and her shadow busy, as usual, on the front porch. Tried to pry them apart long enough to get in a few words, but went away disgustedly with " snookums, sweetums, and sugar- plum " ringing in my ear. • " Walking engrossed up the steps of Jesse, I looked up to discover Koken having the time of her hfe in that tempting tree by the side of the steps. She was glad to give us a few words. " Sure I get a lot of fun out of life. I believe in this idea of keep- ing your dates guessing. Mine never know just what I am going to do. Neither do I, as far as that goes. My ready wit makes me the life of any party, and I can swap with the best of them, ask Batch or Brightman, they know. " So, as she got out her jacks on the front porch, we left Martha with that old saying more deeply engraven on our minds, " The simple st things in life are the most fun " (or something hke that). • " I got my idea of college from the movies and I just love the movies, so they can ' t be wrong. " This place was like a morgue when I came down here and I just made up my mind to make it like the colleges you see at the show, " jubilently gushed forth that inimit- able songster, Wayne Wright. " Many a rollicking good time I ' ve had on the front yard at the Theta house, in the afternoon. A lot of people think that its childish to wrestle in the front yard, but it ' s great sport. Ask Smith or Bishop if it isn ' t fun. Tiring of such childish prattle, we betook ourselves to the Hall of NefF, that school of Journalistic training that turns out such men as Pulitizer and Shadle. To quiet our tired nerves we wished to listen to the silver-tongued oratory of that Journalism politician, Mau- rice Shadle. " Of course, you understand that I don ' t think that I am good, but what is my opinion against the rest of the world ' s. " Page Three Hundred Thirty-five 14 The Missouri Stewdent Page Three Hundred Thirty-six The Missouri Stewdent 15 No summary of the year ' s dirt would be complete without the mention of, and apologies to, A. B. McDonald, of the Kansas City Star. It was he who first made us realize the haven of virtue and goodness that exists here on our campii. What would the scandal sheets have done without " that dear Mr. Graham? " And what would Jo Jo Johnson have done without the scandal sheets? We hate to mention his name, seeing that he relishes the printed word so much. We just can ' t get it through our heads why a Theta wasn ' t crowned Engineer Queen, or a Kappa as Ag Queen. Knowing that this book goes to the homes of a number of the studes, and that their parents care- fully peruse the mud section pages, we will here say that " Danny, " Trachsel, " Ginnie " Ohnemus, and Marg Merrill have all mended their ways since the early part of the year and are studying hard. (We wish to say that not one cent was paid us for this statement. and that it was made of our own free will.) Strange that Bridgeman isn ' t dating at the Alpha Chi house anymore. Not of his own choice either, just lack of discretion on his part. Stop it. Jack. Now that the Hinksoning sea- son is here, Hoy might be able to locate that gold tooth that he lost last fall. Keep an eye out for it on your next trip out. Perusing through a 1930 Savitar, we noticed that they were kidding Von Allen Carlisle then ahout trying to he a poli- tician. That ' s perseverance for you, anyway. The chief dirt gatherer for the OP, a Pi Phi, still sticks to, the story that on the night of the Sig- ma Nu party, when she headed for Macon, she returned home by two, when she found that no one else was capable of handling the car. But we know that she didn ' t get in until 7:30. The worm turns. Anyone seen a stray ATO pin running ahout? It helongs to Predock and he can ' t remember on whom he put it last. It has adorned the breast of six differ- ent femmes, one of them twice. Well, if there is satisfaction in putting one out, he must be well pleased. Merrill refused to sign a pair of unmentionables for one of the Scabbard and Blade pledges. Smatter? Won ' t hurt your repu- tation, and don ' t tell us that you are easily shocked, we know bet- ter. You, too, Cousley. The Delta Gamma fire un- covered a multitude of sins. The firemen certainly got a great kick out of one of the missing diaries. Lucky they didn ' t know that PuHiam was one of the Anchor girls when she went down to get a story on the Firemen ' s Ball. Why did " Big " Bill Browne ' s friends of Paris Road move to Jef- ferson City? • • K u s h n e r would certainly make a good " before and after " subject for advertising. She certainly came through for the Kansas City Journal Post. Page Three Hundred Thirty-seven 16 The Missouri Stewdent The playful boys out at the Sig Alph house are still paying off the $100 fine that was levied against them for tossing bottles in the kitchen of the lodge. They gath- ered, in a spirit of fun, in the kitchen and proceeded to toss beer bottles first at the clock, then graduating to the pantry windows, climaxing the evening by doing away with the kitchen windows. Rather costly fun, thinks us. We have just heard the com- plete (as coinplete as the parti- cipants can recall it) story of the " tri-editor " party tossed the night of the Theta party. Hess sure looked snappy in the Marlenes (long pants to you). But we ' ll dare her to wear them around here. • Our prize of the year for the most improvement in lines (not physical) of the campii femmes, goes to " Miss Mizzou " Schrader. She makes splendid use of that innocent face and those pretty, pretty eyes. Keep up the work, Pat, they love it, although most of them have sense enough not to swallow it. We understand that Kerr, the Jazz Maestro, is on the run from the Sheriff of Sedalia. Although he will never believe it, we have been able to find at least three girls on the campus who are not ardently in love with Bland. They claim that he isn ' t the answer to a maiden ' s prayer, as he seems to think. Just learned that she of the face- slapping episode at the A D Pi party had had a late date with a blond Delta Theta Phi gent who lives on Missouri Ave. the same week that she grew so indignant when asked for one. Sic ' er, Gussman. Then, there were the two Pi Phis and dates who, coming out of the house of a faculty member after calling a cab, stepped uncon- sciously into the police car that had pulled up in front of the house in answer to a complaint call from the neighborhood. The gentlemen of the law were so dumbfounded by the command, " to the Pi Phi house, " that they complied and took the gals home. The four sure snapped out of it when they recognized the familiar (we hope not) caps of the officers. Looked like the Pi Phi had a lease on that comer booth in the Huddle the first week after the deluge started. Thought we had forgotten about your money-borrowing epi- sode, didn ' t you, Jerry? Shuep- bach is declared the winner of some prize or other for his ac- complishment. He borrowed money from two of his rivals to take their girls out. Plenty smooth in our book. • • Another prize is awarded Herbig for the " most complete week-end of the season, " which he so successfully conducted. Three cars . . . 20 hours in the jug . . . $100 . . . sounds like a night mare. • We promised not to tell the story (we couldn ' t tell the whole story if we wanted to), on Neill and company. You know, the one concerning the night of the Sigma Nu party? Another night mare. In spite of the total lack of training that the Tri Delts claim along the drinking lines, two of them managed to down 20 bot- tles of the new beer in a statis- tical survey to determine how much it would take to do the work. Who ever said that the Uni- versity Shoppe would never make any money? It ' s been a gold mine ever since the stuff hit town. All of which makes it pretty hard on the Sig Alphs, Sig Chis, and ATOs, who went there to do some real consuming. Have to look for other stomp- ing grounds, boys. Trachsel ' s " long distance " phone call while she was at the Beta dance almost put her in a tough spot when her date insisted in standing beside her during the entire conversation. She had a hard time keeping up a conversa- tion, supposedly with her mother, when a masculine voice greeted her with " hello. Honey. " Care- ful, Davis. You might get little girls in trouble that way. Hilzabeck ' s friends down on Sixth Street finally agreed to take a couple of dates with out- of-town friends when he threat- ened that, " all would be over, unless. " Our information bureau wishes to let the Arrow girls know that one of their organization ' s mem- bers (at least she says so and wears a pin as a brooch to prove it) is employed at the Bagdad Cafe. From the Ann Arbor chap- ter. Her pin is for sale cheap, probably due to the lack of hos- pitality of the local chapter. To the clever little Tri Delts who spent an entire afternoon tearing down Stuber signs, we are sending a package of pins to stick in door bells and a bar of soap so that they can mess up windows and have the time of their dear little lives. Cute lit- tle rascals. Spencer was well prepared when she came back for the Theta dance in February. She brought one date with her from Kansas City and had arranged for two here in town. There ' s safety in numbers. The Delts, in their after- victory celebration, had a hard time getting Irvine into position to lend his vocal ability to the serenade. • Barber celebrated her corona- tion as Military Queen by mak- ing a quiet exit from the Gamma Phi house at 2:30 the morning after her receipt of the crown. Page Three Hundred Thirty-eight One Picture is Worth Ten Thousand Words -Chinese Proverb Have You Been Photographed by Wesley Blackmore; 910a BROADWAY Page Three Hundred Thirig-nine acknowledges the privilege of printing the 1933 Savitar. The Savitar Staff is to be congrat- ulated on this beautiful book. It is des- tined to take its place among the finest of its contemporaries. The generous co-operation of the Savitar Staff their cheerful spirit and assistance, made each member of the VON HOFFMANN PRESS feel that his part was a special privilege rather than a duty. College annuals represent the finest in printing craftsmanship, but to pro- duce one as distinctive as the 1933 Savitar reguired the co-ordinated team play of the Editor, Artist, Engraver and Printer. We feel that this Savitar reflects the synchronization of each one of these units of production, and are proud to share, if only in part, its glory of achievement. 9 _ Au ' ' ' iwnmmm ' wmmwimrmmm Page Three Hundred Forty Page Three Hundred Forty-one For 69 Years . . . Emery, Bird, Thayer ' s has served as one of Kansas City ' s greatest institutions, always striving to maintain rigid standards of quality. 1933 brings the dawn of a new era for those who face the future with high courage and sound judgment. And now, as in the past, it shall be our sincere aim to serve intelligently the many needs of our customers ... to meet the problems of the day com- petently and fully. ir ,djMS.,df joj i h KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Distinctly Attractive WITH AN Artistic ' I ouch ARE THE Queens IN THE 1933 SAVITAR Made by PAUL PARSONS STUDIO Missouri Theatre Building Page Three Hundred Forty-two NOT Your Father ' s Light Bill Of course, we still call it the " light bill, " and why not? Lighting is one of the very important things your electrical energy ac- complishes — but it also cooks, cleans, washes, irons, entertains, preserves food and aids health and comfort. Note the list op- posite. The list on the left is based on the national average rate of 5.8c per kilowatt hour. In Kansas City, Mo., the average is onJy 4.8c. Kansas City Power Light Company Kansas City - - - Missouri 38 YEARS This company has had an unbroken record of EXCELLENCE in the field of Life Insurance for thirty-eight years Kansas City Life Insurance Company 3520 BROADWAY KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Page Three Hundred Forty-three Peterson s Studio specializing in Portrait Photography Phone 66q i Outfitters of All Mankind Everywhere! or for anything else you may need in wearing apparel ]. C» Penney Company Columbia, Missouri A Nation-Wide Institution Page Three Hundred Forty-four )J STSIPMSMS C@IL1L[£©E. Sj ® CAMPUS LIFE OF TODAY IS PORTRAYED BY Stephensophia — Stephens Standard — Stephens Life Student Publications Write for Sample Copies or for other information which you may desire STEPHENS COLLEGE - A junior College for Young Women - Columbia, Missouri MISSOURI STORE MISSOURI STORE MISSOURI STORE MISSOURI STORE MISSOURI STORE MISSOURI STORE Page Three Hundred Forty-five THE CO-OP has served the University and Student Body continuously for thirty-three years. f f -f f Reasonable prices, fair dealing, and courteous treatment has always been the policy. ■f f -f -f It solicits your patronage for all text books and supplies. ■f i f -f basement Jesse Hall GOOD FOOD • Prepared by Experienced Chefs • Campus Town ' s Newest Cafe • See for Yourself THE TOPIC CAFE 702 Conley Opposite Jesse Hal DIAL 3114 orn-Cloney Laundry- " - Dry Cleaning Co. BE GOOD TO YOUR CLOTHES 107-9 S. Eighth St. Columbia, Mo. I used in Printing The Savitar 1 1 l k . j Manufactured by Joseph F. Kelly, Inc. y 812-818 Walnut Street, ST. LOUIS, MO. Page Three Hundred Forty-six CONGRATULATIONS » to the Staff of « The Savitar f i -f f BECKTOLD COMPANY Edition Book Binders and Cover Manufacturers 200-212 Pine Street St. Louis, Mo. PREPARATION and production ' of your 1933 SAVITAR con- stitutes a notable achievement of wfiicfi you may well be proud. Becktold Company is gratified at fiaving designed and fabricated tfie cover for such a fine yearbook. We are also proud of the fact that so many schools turn to Becktold for the yearbook covers, again and again. We regard this as evident appreciation of ' the beauty and durability of our product, as well as our success in embodying the shool spirit and yearbook theme, in cover design. Harzfeld ' s Fashion Arbiters for 45 Years Fashion arbiters for 43 years, that ' s our reputation. An ap- parel store of highly special- ized shops — ALWAYS with the newest things FIRST. A HARZFELD LABEL is the epitome of quality, style and value. HARZFELD ' S College Shop COLUMBIA DIAL 5618 Parsons Sisters Beauty Parlor 1019 E. Broadway Columbia, Mo. Jackson- Finley GROCERIES MEATS, FRUITS, VEGETABLES and DELICATESSEN 23 S. 8th DIAL 3316 Page Three Hundred Forty-seven YOU WILL COME BACK!! To Missouri University. Either to Homecoming or to finish school. Regardless of when or how, that same welcome will be with a standing invitation to visit GAEBLER ' S BLACK AND GOLD INN GAEBLER ' S CLUB DINER DRINK cca Every Bottle Sterilized VARIETY From Needles and Pins to Wearing Apparel — Here you will find low- est Prices and Highest Quality. QUALITY Is the first requisite of sound economy The Best Foods you can buy are the most eco- nomical in the end. The Lee Trade Mark is your assurance of Highest Quality, tlie pleasure of good living — sound economy I More than 300 Hissh Grade Foods This is the Guide to High Grade Foods McKay Chevrolet Company Columbia, Missouri 5 ' ( llhVROIFT; Page Three Hundred Forty-eight TIGER HOTEL Neta and Fireproof Sleep in Comfort and Safety Popular Priced Dining Service 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 1101 . . Flower Shop: 16 S. Ninth (Greenhouses: West Blvd. Phone 6219 Columbia. Mo. Phone 6231 Columbia Ice and Storage Co. Refrigeration for Particular People DIAL 6410 " A Cake of Ice Never Gets Out of Order " Page Three Hundred Forty-nine HEADQUARTERS— the year ' round for the Collegiate Smart Set You ' ll always find your friends in the New Muehlebach Grill dining and dancing to the music of the " swellest " orchestra in town, and for Fraternity Banquets — COLONIAL BALLROOM §mm. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Compliments : of a ,U Friend I HE staff of tfie 1933 Savitar takes this opportunity to express its thanks to its advertisers, without whose support the publication would indeed be impossible. This year it is quite evident that our advertisers were among those most vitally interested in the University of Missouri and its various activities. Savitar adver- tisers always are the best friends of the University, no matter as to the locality of those advertising, and our service to them is to encourage our readers to patronize our friends. THE 1933 SAVITAR Page Three Hundred Fifty INDEX Pafie Abernathy, Elizabeth 266 Ac«»on, Barbara 201. 202. 259 Adam.. B. F 54. 239. 272 Adnmii. Bcnjamen C 292 Adams. Charles E.. Jr 232. 236 Adams. E. C, Jr 273 Adams. George F 24 Adams, George Pindall 280 Adams. William Sown 96.287 Agee. Everett G 281 Alder. Genevieve 312 Aleskin. Paul 297 Aleiander, Mrs. Eula 251 Alexander. George W 295 . lexander. James A 104. 284. 303 Alexander. Margaret 40.80.211. 236.260. 301, 314 Alexander. Robert R 80. 294. 318 Allee. Laura E 80. 101, 263 Allee. Laura 201,202.235.263.321 Allee. William S 80. 233. 286. 318, 319 . llcn. A. Nelson 279 Allen. Henry E 231 Allen. Herman R 236 Allen. Edgar 35 Allen. Lafe. Jr 96 Allen, Mary Dinah 48 Allen, Spencer Martin 204.320 Allen. William Bayne 287 Allis. Charles Cary 289 Almon, Madeline 40, 53, 54. 265. 314 Almstedt. Elsa Hermine 104. 260 Ambruster. H. Ralph 226 .-Vnehors, James Brown 96. 281 Andel. Katberine Louise 104. 260 Andel. Mary Helen 104. 260 Anderson, Joseph Cody 277, 283 Anderson, Marie Belle ,54, 261 Anderson. N. B 283 Angerer. E. L 54. 2,57 Antonelto. J,, Jr 288 Appleby, E. A 230 Arrury. L, N 54, 294 Ardingcr, J. F 54, 205, 243. 294 Arnold, W 239, 294 Arnold, Mercer 23 Arnote, T. R 231 Arpe. Ann 80, 260 Asbury, .Mrs. Mayme 271 Ashworth. Mrs. Mary 271 Atkinson, R 54, 256 Attaway, B. C 54. 245. 250. 259 Atwell, K 104, 291 Austin, J. K 217 Avera, Lieut. W. U 160, 315 B Babb, V. B 31.54.211.261 Bacon. C. L 34, 239 Bagby. D. D 104, 260 Baird, M. C 283 Baird, R. E 217, 233, 237, 283. 319 Baker, C. V 80, 236, 250, 254, 314 Baker. M. V 96 Baldwin. R. E.. Jr 287 Ball. C. A 104. 256. 303 Ballheim, E. P 230 Ballhrope. C. W 318 Baltjell. W. C 240 Banks, H. C 43 Banks. ' M. H 230 Banta, W, C 54, 280 Barbee, M. 228, 229, 80, 205, 282, 304, 318 Barber, M. A 80. 261 Barenholtz. B. M 313 Barhydt. B. G 205. 285 Barlow, M. C 80. 260 Barner. C 146. 225 Barnes, G. D 284 Barnes, J Barnett. A, Barnett, F, Barnett, S. Barnett. V. Barney. W Barnhill, Capt, L, H Barns, J, H Barr, G. M Barth, S. E G A R 159. 306. 318 Deve 104 H 80,201, 243 ..279, 80, %, Barton, G. T 228, .54, 231 . 274, 304. Bash, J. H 80, 296, Bass, A. J 80. Bass, R 54,261, Bates, F " . 1 54, 247, Bates, Mrs, 1 Bates, L. E,, Jr 30,45,52,55, Bates, R. H.. Jr Bait. J. I Baty. R 242, Bauer, A. W 55, Baum, A. A Bayer, G. W 38. 45. 80, 219, 224, 232, 291, Beach, M 55, 232, Beach, W. W Beachy, J Beachy. R. S., Jr 55, 232, 238, 270, Bcaike, J. W Becker, E. E Beckett, B. B 81.211, Beckmeyer, A. H 229. 231, Bedford, T. G 55, 247, Beeman, D 242, Beiderlinden, Capt. W. A 152, 303, Beimdick. G. S 96, Bell, A. L 104. Bell. W. S 233,237.276. Bennett, M. S 292, Bensinger, A. A 55. Benton. V. A 81. 247, Bergh. H Berghman. L. H Bergschneider, V. T Berry. J 104, Berry, R, G Bevington, E. E 48. 250. 253. Beynon. H. 1 55. 155. 232, 270. 276. 300. 303. Bickel, R, A 81, Bickley, W. B Biggs, H. M Bigsby. E. 1 Bingham. L. R 104. Blackmore. 1 81. 230. Blair, C. C 96. Blake. Mrs. M Bland. T. C 96. 123, 277, Blanke, M Blanton, H. J Blaser, O. F 55, 230, Bledsoe, E. A 81, Bledsoe, M. L Block, E 112, 290, Bloom, M. H ;. BIythe, D, C Boley, D Uolz, W. J Bondi, A. M 219. 96. 297, Bondi, S. R Boone, F 104. Boone. J. H Borenstine, E. N Borenstine, J 219. 104. 216. 297, Bostic, R. M Boulware, S Bower. E. L Bowker. L. J Bowman. 11. H Boyd. H. 11 96.287.318 Page 4. 258 ... 318 ... 240 319 252 277 315 317 260 255 308 317 294 313 259 271 275 283 273 244 291 290 318 292 238 263 285 317 234 258 273 259 244 315 281 252 321 318 293 257 235 246 318 261 277 301 319 295 275 262 55 266 312 295 271 318 260 23 312 279 55 113 48 243 296 296 320 297 266 276 44 321 55 307 55 285 318 319 Page Boyd, T 104 Boyd. V. D 204, 243, 284, 318, 319 Boyer. M, C 281, 113 Boykin. C, E 272 Bradish, B 289 Bradley, J, F 96, 233, 237. 289 Bradley, M. P 219. 81, 210, 285 Brandenberger, J 81, 266 Branstetter, V 96 Braun, J. B 225,56.270,288 Bray, A. 238. 289, 317 Brayton, B. 282 Bracheen. J. M 317 Brengarth. D. M 56. 230 Brengartb. F. M 230 Brennan. J. E 104, 266 Brenncn, R. 296 Brett, H. B 38. 39. 277 Brewer. Chester L 111. 144 Brewster. Margaret 263 Brickey. Thomas 81. 276 Brickner. Merol 240 Bridgeman, John S 48. 212. 292, 318, 319 Bridges. Lois Barbara 261 Bridges. William Lowe 81, 289 Brightman, Sam 205, 243, 276 Brinkman, FMward 226. 315. 317 Broadhcad, Nancy 266 Brockway, Esther 81, 211, 252 Bronaugh, Louise 205 Brooks, Fulton 288 Brooks, Mary Elizabeth 81, 250, 253, 301 Brother, Marion ,56, 240,262 Browdy, Sylvia 56, 166, 247, 264, 313 Brown, Cleone 81, 260 Brown, Dexter 290 Brown, Dorothy 81,236,315 Brown, Doris 230, 274 Brown, Edward 154, 232, 286, 303, 318, 319 Brown. Gholston 104. 289 Brown. Horace 232. 295 Brown. Junior 206. 231 Brown. Lolita 56, 258 Brown, Mrs. Rosalie 251 Browne, William 1 33,45,52.56. 203. 224. 243, 281 Bruce, Wilma 96 Brumm, Harold J 225, 240 Bruner, Frank 246 Bruner, Jean E 154, 303 Bruns, William R 288 Bryant, Marshall 210 Bryant, Paul E 56, 219, 272 Bucholz, Sophronia 234 Buell, Le vis 227 Buescher, Josephine 105, 266 Bugg, William K 82, 294 Bulick, Robert P 276 Bulla, Sidney 56. 210. 243. 285 Burch. Mary Louise 82. 259 Burg. Richard 287 Burnett. Robert E 56 Burnite, Evans H 320 Burns, Bobbye A 56. 216. 265 Burns. Howard C 289 Burns. Louise 312 Burrus, Ann 82, 216, 257 Burton, Barbara 41, 96, 235, 260, 301 Burton, W. Y 241 Busch, Paul H 243. 293 Bush. Mary Linda 96. 262 Busiek. George K 292 Bussen, Helen 41 Butterfield, Herbert 201, 202, 283 Butterfield, Sheridan 201. 202. 283 Buttrick. Mildred 259 Butts. Hilda 41. 244. 263 Byers. Frances 105. 262 Page Three Hundred Fifty-one INDEX Page Caffce. Mahlon 96. 295 Cahoon. Mrs. B. B 251 Calhoun. Capt. M. G 315 Calhoun. Hazel 41.256 Callaway. Julia 263 Callihan, Charles F 240 Callihan. Clair C 284 Callison. Charles H 96. 160 Calvert. Katherine T 48 Calvert. Sidney 219 Calvird. R. B 229 Cameron. John W 275. 321 Campbell. Florence M 82, 260 Campbell, W. T., Jr 82, 292 Cannon. Ida Elizabeth 48. 205, 257 Cardwell. Douglas 283 Caples. Joe T 39. 241 Carden. Thelma 82. 211. 244. 257 Carideo. Frank 112. 116 Carmel. Melvin M 216, 219, 317 Carpenter, Miller ....206. 228. 231, 274, 307 Carpenter, James 231 Carr. Helen 56. 166. 267 Carr. Inez 41.82.263 Carr. Madeline 97. 260 Carr. Rebecca 56, 253 Carrington, Bennett W 232, 239 Carrithers. Clay 287 Carrithers. Max 287 Carroll. Clayton C 246 Carroll. Leonard 272 Carter, Claude E 295 Carter. Morton D 285 Carter. Rexford C 289 Cartland. Jewell 97. 266 Cason. Joseph 57, 281, 317 Cassell, Nannabell 57, 211 Casteel, J. Curtis....l59. 306, 315, 317, 319 Castle, Dorothy 263 Catidral. Alfredo 302 Catron, Mary 105. 259 Cebe, Jerry F 158. 226, 227 Ccrnick, Vera 306 Chamier, Richard J 239, 295 Chandler, Virgil S 97, 285 Chantron. Thomas E 232. 287 Chao, Pao-chuan 302 Charak, Sally 105, 255 Chena ult. Mary Louise 82. 262 Chestnut, Mrs. D. A 251 Childers. Dorothy Nell 244. 252. 259 Childers, Norman F 228. 229. 57. 282. 304. 307 Chorn, W. C 223, 286 Christeson, Robert P 228, 229 Christman, Arthur B 57. 217. 232. 242. 267. 283 Chu. Hung Ti 302 Clanlon. Helen Louise 82. 244 Clarenbach. Fred 217 Clark. Bill 295 Clark. Charles R 227. 246 Clark. Don 294 Clark. Dorothy 166 Clark. James M 272 Clark. Marion 57. 137. 225. 228. 274. 308 Clark. Robert H.. II 286. 318. 319 Clark. Russell 57. 272. 312 Clarke, H. B 241 Clavell, Cesar 57 Clay. George H 38. 280. 287 Cleary, Edward F 232. 289 Cleelon. Kenneth 57. 283 Click. Ray E 97. 291 Cline. Harold M 241 Clough. Malcolm 229 Coales. Richard 294 Coatcs, Vincent 57, 155, 287. 303. 317. 319 Page Coatsworth. Frances 82. 266 Cochel. W. A 43 Cochran, William D 216,219.238,276 Cochran. William L 82,277 Cockefair, William 57,289 Coffelt, Enneth 241 Coffman, Alfred 57. 272. 317 Cohen. Marwyn D 105. 297 Colen. Nancy 166. 259 Coleman. Charles W 105. 276, 321 Coleman, Margaret ...57. 211, 230 Colgan, Virginia 267 Collins. A. L 48 Collins. Harriet 57, 257 Collister. Kay 57. 250. 265 Colvin. Helen Jane 97. 236. 256 Colvin. Norton 58. 294 Comstock, Margaret 82. 211. 261 Connolly. M. J 316 Conner. George 240 Conner. James 285 Conrad. Raymond 241 Consolver. George 125. 225 Cook, Durward 160, 317 Cook, Lois 58. 211 Cooley, Sidney 140 Cooper. John Miller 130. 225 Cooper. John Morgan 241 Coppage. Thomas B 239 Costigan. Charles F 206. 231 Coursault. Theodore 82. 287 Cousins, Rosalie 82, 266 Cousley. Kathryn 97. 236. 252 Cousley. Mary E 58, 265 Cover, Sylvia 230 Coz. Eldridge 318. 319 Coj. Paul 227. 246 Coy. Elmer 57. 287 .317 Craig. J. Lewis. Jr 318, 319 Craig, Shirley 105, 263. 313 Crawford. M, Todd 58, 294 Creasy, John 39 Cremer, William J 240 Crockett, Nancy Elizabeth 58, 265 Cromwell. William S 232.238.291 Cross. Janet 4]. 83, 220. 265. 314 Grossman. Lillian Frances. ...105. 201. 202. 262 Crowe. Joseph P 294 Crum. Frank 317 Cummings. Robert 295 Cummings. Roy 302 Cunningham, Richard 227 Curran. James P 240 Curtis. Raymond M 210. 283 Curtrighl. May Hayden 83. 260 Cutler. Frank ....58.231.304.307.308.313 D Dallas, Alma Louise 266 Dallmeyer, Louise 59, 262 Dalton, Walter William 45, 52, 224 Dameron, James 243, 285 Daniel, Charles G 283 Daniels, Helen 263 Davenport, Merrill 240 Davidson, Garber A 58, 284 Davidson, J. Frank 295 Davis. Albert 97. 113, 233, 284 Davis, Earldon 83, 243 Davis. Isabel 261 Davis, Sam 83, 294 Davison, Suzanne 230 Dawes, Mrs. E. W 251 Dean. Rita 83. 244 DeAtley. Lenta 267 DeBord. Leonard 308 Degan. Marjorie 58. 255 Dejarnette. James 58. 237, 307 Delaney, Margaret 244 Page Dempster. Robert 280 Denny. Jack Harrison 58. 280 Denny, Thomas S 58. 280 Dent, Cracille 83.236,250,254 Dent, Louis Linton 58, 280 Denton. Joseph 83. 279. 281 Denton. Ralph 38. 45. 52. 59. 224 DeShazer, John 239 DeVancy, James 276 DeVilliers. George F 240 DeWitt. Ralph 237, 271 Dickerson, James E 231 Dickerson, John 59. 228. 231. 274. 307. 308 Dickey. Elizabeth 259 Dickson, Herbert H 318 Diddle, A. W 241 Dilts. Frances 83. 260 Dimond, Edgar A 140, 225, 240. 279 Disheroon. Rhea 59 Dix. Robert Joseph 59. 312 Dixon, Charles H 159 Dodd, Rose 59. 254 Dommenech. Jose 240 Donohew, Jack 227. 246. 315. 317 Dorbin, Ruth 83. 247. 264. 313 Doriot, Consuilo 83. 258 Dortch, Mrs. F. W 251 Dossey. Thelma 83 Dougherty. Marjory 97. 261 Dougla.ss. Howard 239 Douglass. Elizabeth 40. 259 Down. Arthur 233 Doyle. Clive 2% Doyle. Marie Elizabeth 48 Dreyer, Phillip 240 Duderstadt, Warren 105, 294 Duncan, Helen : 263 Duncan, Delbert 48, 225 Duncan, Edward 48. 225 Dunlap. Lawrence 216 Dunns. Osier E 306 Durlschi. Frederick 83. 206. 228. 273. 318 Dwyer, Edward 281 Dyer, Albert 83, 228. 231. 274. 307. 308 Dyer. Armel 59. 317 Dyer. Muriel 59 Early, Beulah 59. 230. 267 Easton, Eleanor 97. 211. 257 Eckard. Mrs. Blanche 271 Edgar. .Marion 83. 230. 258. 314 Edgerton. Margaret 84. 204. 244. 2.57 Edholm. William 59. 284 Edinger. Ward 97. 237. 285. 314 Edmiston. Helen K 259 Edmiston. Mary Virginia..97. 234. 236. 262 Edmonston. Cortcz 59. 295 Edwards. Charles 59. 97. 210. 281 Edwards. Charles William 272 Edwards. Dorothy 38. 53. 59. 253 Edwards. Eva K 97. 166. 260 Edwards. Frank B 280 Edwards, George 112, 128 Edwards. Richard P 59. 227 Eidson, Robert 119. 289 Eigel, George 320 Elam, Helene 84. 230, 258 Elgin, James 132 Elliott, John M 292 Elliott. Robert Barney 286 Elliott, Virginia 204 Elliott, William 48, 240 Ellis, Cornealia ; 306 Ellis. Edward 113 Ellis. Mrs. Jacob 271 Ellis. Medra 211.313 Ellison. James 277 Page Three Hundred Fifty-two INDEX Pane Elsnor. Paul 59. 219. 291 EUner. Ralph 97. 226. 291 Eniiland. David 318 England. Mary Ellen 211 Enuliah. Elhyl 230 Ensminger, Douglas 45. 52. 60. 224. 229. 274. 313. 314. 317 Ensminger. Leonard 97. 274 Enlin. Regina 105. 235. 264 Erbe. Paul 320 Erlandson, Clinton C 321 E»le«. Betty Bell 105. 235. 257 E»tc8. Joseph 283 Etling, Howard 278 Evans. Alice 84, 216. 220. 257 Evans. Clark 303. 318. 319 Evans, Genevieve 266 Evans. Margaret Lee 84 F Fair, Annabel 60. 242. 244, 256 Fairleigb. Virginia Lee 84. 266 Fallin, Joseph 292 Falloon, John 39. l . 228. 231. 307, 308 Parish. Wiliam 286 Farmer. Elliott 60, 225, 286 Farrington. Charles 240 Farrington, Richard 239 Faurot. Fred 60. 119. 225. 294 Faurot, Jay 124. 225. 294 Faurot, Vera 201, 202. 266 Faxon. Frank 60. 243, 286 Faxon. Mary Kate 201.202,205,263 Feild, Charles R 278 Fellows, F ' rank 60, 286 Fender, Marvin 320 Fenstermaker, Kathryn 41.60.252 Ferguson, John 45, 52, 60,224, 228, 273. 307 Fick. Herbert 224 Fickes. Anna 235 Field, Elizabeth 60 Finkc. Dorothy 84. 250. 252 Finkelstein. Seymour 290 Finley. Virginia 97 Fishell. Dan 219, 297, 320 Fisher, Charles 112 Fisher, Everall 97, 253 Fite. Ruth 53, 60, 230, 266 Flanders, Glenn 138 Flanery, Bayles 281 Fleeman, William ....97,112,286,318,319 Fleischaker, Bonita 60,211,2,50,255 Fleischaker, Jack 84, 219. 270. 297. 319 Fleming, Clarence 283 Fletcher, Rolland 321 Flint, Harriett 261 Flory, Josephine 234, 259 Flynn, J.ihn 241 Flynn, Veronica 98 Foard, Clarence 274 Fogel, Morris 98, 233. 294 Folse, -Mary Elizabeth 40 Forgrave, John 241 Forline. Virginia 105. 260 Forrester, David 292 Forrester. Bruce 239. 292 Foster, Miles 237, 286, 320 Fourt, Lyman 60 Fowler, James 84, 292 Fox, Frances 312 Fox. Irvin 60. 297 Francis, Robert 274 Francis. Thomas 239. 270. 294 • Eraser. Richard 240 Freedman, James 36, 38, 203, 217 Freegard, Sidney ' 285 Freeman, Kube 296 French, William 279 Page Freund, Frederick 105, 297 Freund, Sidney 297 Friedman, Arthur 292 Frost, Clinton 160 Froug, Rosetia 98,200,201, 234, 250. 255 Fruit, Roy 296 Fry, Leslie 84, 232, 233, 283, 318 Fudge. Russell 60. 242. 243 Fulkerson, Mary Lou 61, 257 Fullington, Marion 61 Gaebler, Irma 267 (Jaebler, Raymond 318 Calbraith, Mary 211 Gaientine, Ruth 61 Gapp, F ' rancis 237 Gardhouse, Oneta 84 Garrett, Uarda 98, 266 Garrison, Joseph 231,312 Garvey, Richard 286 Gates, Henrieta 84, 230 Gauntt, Margaret 84, 306 Gee, Lowell 84, 206, 229, 307, 308 Genung, Ursula 218, 220, 259 George, Todd 61,239 Cerlach, Pauline 61,245,258 Gibbs, Eleanor 61 Gibler, Helen 98, 257 Gibson, Floyd 289, 321 Gibson, William 201,286 Gilbert, James 227, 246 Gildchaus, Edgar 48, 284 Cildehaus, Richard 321 Gill, Percy 119,225 Gillette, Edward 239 Gillis. Ralph 61.296 Cinn. Stanley 280 Ginsburg. Isabel 84. 264 Givens, Ben 98. 294 (Madney. David 217 Glatt. David 297 Glenn. Harold 210 Glickman. Bernice 105,211,235,264 Glickman, Marion 166, 264 Glutz, Bernice 61, 252 Godbold, Charles 105. 276 Goldberg. Alfred 204, 290 Goldberg, Leonard 105, 293 Goldman, Selma 105, 166, 211, 264 Goldstein, Sanford 61, 290 Gomez, Eliseo 231 Goodfriend, James 297 Goodman, Edgar 85, 293 Goodrich, Howard 61,302.318.272 Goodson. Margaret 312 Cordon, Earl 224, 302, 312, 314 Gordon, Minor 296 Gordon, Nell 236, 313 Gorelick, David 160. 290 Gorman. Joe 297 Gorsuch. Mildred 61. 314 Gowen. Robert 105. 283 Graber. Paul 285 (Jraham. Mrs. Aurevia P 312 Graham. Clyde 273. 308 Graham. Theodore 217. 219. 280 Graham. William 85.217.277 Grant. William 312 Graves. Elizabeth 234, 261 Green, Elbert 78, 296 Green, Robert 85, 296, 320 Greene, Charles 61, 294 Greenspon, Leonard .210. 293 Gregg. Joseph 154. 294. 303. 318, 319 Grenda, Herb 286 Gtether, Elizabeth 313 Grieb, Claude 228 Page Griffin. Thomas 61.272 Griffith, Mrs, F. G 271 Grimes, Robert 62, 280 Groves, Esther 85, 245, 266 Crowdon, John 48, 240 Gruendyke. Richard 287 Grumich, Edward 226, 275, 318 Grund, Mary Virginia 98, 261 Guffin, Ross 62, 284 (ruhman, John 147 Guitar. Florence 263 Guitar. Mrs. J. H 271 Cuielz. Charles 302. 320 Gum. Lois 62. 250, 258 Gundlach, George 320 Gussman, Charles 205 Gutekunst, Harold 62, 283 H Hackethorne, Jack 98 Hackman, Paul 62, 210, 312 Hackney, John 278 Hader, H, Townsend 123, 225 Hale, Mary 204, 244 Haley, Mary ....303 Hall. Frederick 241 Hall. Hensley 62.231.274.308 Halm, Pete 276 Halter, Mabel 312 Hambley, Edwin 312 Hamilton, Eugene H 241 Hamilton, Eugene S 277, 317 Hamilton, Tom 241 Hammel, Hannora 230 Hampton. Mildred 230 Hampton. Muriel 98. 265 Hand, Captain H. V 306. 315 Hand. Walter 318 Handley, Margaret 62, 245, 256 Hanley, Lloyd 125, 225, 317 Hanson, James 204, 237, 320 Hanson, Marjorie 40, 98. 234. 260, 313 Hardy, George 282 Hardy, Richard 282 Hargrave, Ray 62, 228, 274, 307, 308 Harness, John .-. 227.231.273 Harper. James C 232, 279, 319 Harrington, John . ' - 277 Harrington. Robert 270, 277 Hani), Dorothea 106, 263 Harris, Emanuel 290, 321 Harris, William 62. 123. 225. 281 Harrison. Anna Jane 62 Harrison. Billie 231, 274, 307 Harrison, Mary 230 Harrison, Paul 280 Harsh, Jane 266 Harzy, Marion 62. 259 Hartt. Marie 62. 244, 252 Harutun, James 62, 280 Haseman, Joseph 210, 285 Haseman, Leonard 285 Hatfield, Woodrow 118.132,225 Haupt, Melvin 62, 246 Hawkins, Ruth 40. 85. 250. 261, 301 Hayden, LeRoy 63 Haydon, George 48, 279 Haynes, Willis 63, 227, 279 Hearn, W. A 312. 314 Hcarne. Frank Thompson 286 Healhman. Norman D 63. 228. 231. 282. 308 Heckel. A. K 36. 224, 302. 314 Heckmann. Dorothy 98. 230. 234. 254 Helmers, Carl Joyce 246 Helmers, Howard Eugene 98. 210, 219, 292. 314 Helton. Elpha Irene 211 Hembree. Hu gh Raymond 318 Page Three Hundred Piftij three INDEX Page Hemphill, Mr«. S 271 HenderHon, Frances .,. 63. 265 Hendon. Sarah Ruth 85. 211. 258 Henry. Betty 251 Henry. Vance Anderson 231, 273 Hensley. David Rust 63. 287 Hensloy. William . llen 246 Herd. Betty Dittmcr 98. 216. 236. 265. 301 Herman. Milton 210 Hermann. Florence 85. 254 Hermann. Herbert Hadley 231 Herndon. Houston 274 Herndon. Maty Ellen 98. 261 Herren. Reginald 240 Herring. Virgil 63 Hess. Helene 106. 205, 263 Hess. Howard 295 Hess. Rudolph 233. 236. 296 Hessler. Ida 63, 166 Hibbard. Robert 139 Hicks, Mrs. M. R 251 Hicks. Virginia 98. 261 Higgs. Louise 85. 259 Hightower. Lloyd 206 Hildreth, Mrs. Daisy 271 Hill. Clara Belle 63 Hill. Mrs. Curtis 251 Hill. Jane 266 Hill. R. L 43. 44, 45 Hilmes. Frances 63, 220. 265. 312. 313 Hilsabcck, Carter 63. 278. 317 Himeles. Irea 201.202,235 ■ Hinamon, Craig " 320 Hine, George 85, 279 Hinton, Virginia 236, 262 Hirsch, Frederick 63, 275 Hirtle, Allen 63, 277 Hobart, Albert 106, 201, 291 Hobart. Norman 113. 286. 320 Hobart. Vernon 321 Hochberger, Simon 242 Hoefer. Anne 85. 262 Hoffhauf. Jack 98. 147 Hoffman. Fern 41, 63. 244. 257. 306 Hoffmann. Karl 63. 227, 246, 279 Hoffmeister, Lewis 246 Hogan, Jane 41, 85 Hogue, Alice 64, 258 Hoke, Frank 38, 45, 52, 64, 224, 278, 313, 314, 317 Holland, William 286 Holmes, Isabelle ' •1 Holsten, Richard 285 Holt, Betsy ' • 262 Hombs, Mrs, Martha 271 Hombs, Mrs. Meddie 251 Hoover, Martha 235 Hoover, Robert 85, 238, 286, 318 Hopkins, Stephen 294 Hopper, Juanita 64, 267 Horner, Bryan 38. 85, 287 Horner, Mary Ellen 64 Hoskins, Dorothy 85. 259 Hostetter, Doris 6 Hostetter. Lorine 86 Hotaling, Walter 280 Hott, Harwood ..; 320 Houchin, Margaret 312 Houghton, John 229 Housh, Nelson 98 Houston, Clair 120 Howard, Albert 280 Howell, Henry 86 Howell, Mary Helen 64, 266 Howie, Robert 159, 306 Hoy, Robert 86, 239. 295 Hoyt, Henry 292 Hubbard, Fletcher 106 Page Hubbard, Mrs. Lula 271 Huddleston, Glen 239 Huff. Eleanor 86, 216, 220. 236. 244. 250. 258 Huff. Dr. H. J 112, 136 Huff. Kenneth 317 Huff. Margery ....106, 166. 201. 202. 235. 258 Hughes, Elliott 280 Hughes. John 237 Hughes. Joseph 286. 318 Hughes. Mary Dene 64, 260 Hughes, Ralph 64, 210, 272 Humphrey, Carl..86. 228. 229. 274, 304, 308 Hunker, Helen 86, 236, 263, 313, 314 Hunker, Mary E 99. 261 Hunt, Viva 254 Hunter, Harold 289 Hunterss, Charles 281 Huntsman, Mary E 86. 262 Hurst. Fred 64. 279 Hurwitt. Fayette 106. 211. 235. 255 Huston, Milburn 274, 317, 319, 321 Hutchinson, Nora 86 Hutchison. Gregory 38, 49, 217, 219 Hyde, Caroline 86, 266 I Imazeki, Howard 302 Imel, Vivian 99, 265 Ing, Vincent 210, 239, 283 Ing, Victor 239, 283 Irelan, Nancy 106, 266 Irion, T. W. H 28 Irwin. Kermit 272 J Jackson. David 64. 226 Jackson. John 227. 246. 295 Jackson. Mrs. .Maud 271 Jackson, Robert 239 Jackson, Virginia 49, 258 Jacob, Fielden 246 Jacob, Herbert 64, 216, 297 Jacobs, Dorothy 201, 202 Jacobson, Paul 293 James, Mary Sue 86, 259 Jamison, Robert 64 Jarman. Rufus 64, 243, 272 Jeffrey, Eleanor 312 Jeffrey, Kirk 86, 295 Jeffrey, Lisle 64, 273, 304, 307, 308 Jelley, Vernon 273, 312 Jenkins, Charles 65, 286 Jenkins, Edward 318, 319 Jenkins, Thomas 286 Jennings, Earle 321 Jennings, Eleanor 106, 265 Jetter, William 106, 201, 202, 281 Jewett, Louis ' . 106 Johanningmeier, Carl 121, 225 Johler, W, W 266 Johns, Ellsworth 241 John. Walter 65 Johnson. Bertram 318 Johnson. Carl 284 Johnson. Donald 106, 284 Johnson, Elizabeth 106, 259 Johnson, Houston 106 Johnson. Stuart 227 Johnson, Kathryn 86, 235, 261 Johnson, Mary Nan 211,235 Johnson, Sid 125, 225 Johnson, Thomas 86, 280 Johnson, Tom Allen 287 Johnson, Wayne 99 Johnston, Paul 291 Johnston, Raymond 282 Johnston, Robert Kirk 106, 292 Johnston, Roy 65. 286 Page Jollief. Wendell 65 Jones. Charles R 287 Jones, Eldon 272 Jones, Ernest 303, 320 Jones, Gene 106, 295 Jones, Glen 317 Jones, Herbert 291 Jones, Joe 65 Jones, Joseph 283 Jones, Leslie 283, 318 Jones, Marshall 86, 287 Jones, Nellie .65, 230 Jordan, Helen 87, 259 Jorgensen, Kenneth 131, 289 Joslyn, Dan 65, 280 Judd, Melvine 99. 250, 264 Junge, Edson 65, 281 Junge, Leonard 210 Jurgens, Gerald 275 K Kaesser, Paul 65. 317 Kainen, Abraham 290 Karshner. J. H.. 313 Kaufman, H, L 313 Kautz, G, B 65, 238. 280, 281. 317, 319 Kaye, R. B 106. 201, 231. 274 Keirsey. C 65 Keller, H. R 106. 211 Keller, M 37, 40, 53, 65, 166, 230, 252. 306 Keller. W. L 139 Kelley, V 245.266 Kellog. B. A 87, 281 Kellog, E 65, 266 Kelly. C, N 295 Kelly, J. S 40 Kelly. M 229 Kempster, E. C 107, 166, 201, 202, 235, 253 Kendall, G. E 65,318 Kent, H. E 294 Kentner. R. E 87, 267 Kerby, K, E 225,52,66,117,281 Kersey, A. P 107, 287 Kerstetter, J. K 66 Kessler. R. W 240 Keyfitz, Dr. J 314 Kidd. S. C 66 Kidwell, L, S 220, 99, 216, 234, 257 Kidwell, P. W 66, 228, 274, 308 Keipe, H. F 87. 229. 281 Kilham. A. M 211 Kilpatrick. R. L 39 Kinder. H. S 66, 229, 282 King. J. C 99. 263 King, Kathleen 87, 204, 260 King, Ross Earl 321 King, Tom John 233, 284 Kirk, Marjory Mae 99, 262 Kite, Mrs. M. C 251 Klamon. Mary 99. 166. 234, 264 Klein, Robert Bernard....219. 107. 216. 297 Klein. Sheppard 107 Kleine. Bingham Trigg 296. 320. 317 Klingner, Clarence E 66, 308, 274 Knight, Letha 230 Knoles. Maurice Earl 107, 287 Kobs, Irene 107, 256 Koch, Herbert Louis 228. 274 Koenigsdorf, Richard Henry..225. 124, 297, 317, 319 Koerner. Gertrude ....107. 201. 202. 235, 256 Koerner, Max Howard 276 Koken, Martha Mildred 41, 234, 266 Kolb, Mildred Margaretta 211 Koontz, Donald Franklin 210 Korbholz, Oscar 66, 297 Koven, Evelyn Ruth 255 Kraushaar. Harold F 99, 233. 237, 291 Page Three Hundred Fifty-four INDEX Fuse Krocnicin. Adele Edna 99, 261 Krome, Kathleen M 236 Kruegcr, Charles Irwin 210 Krueger, William Henry 87, 291 Kruger, Bertha Mae „ 255 Krusrkopf. Emily Eugenia 201,202,235 Kunnle. Robert Lee 107. 295 Kuril. Don W 278 Kushner, Carolyn 66, 245, 253 Kyuer, Edgar Ross. Jr..... 66. 277 Kyger. June Lucile 99. 262 L Lalie. Ralph Martin 294 Lamkin. Henry Clay Minter 217 Lane. Vincent Voorhees 99, 289 Lang, Howard Burton. Jr 285 ■Langsdale, Kate 66, 266 LaRue, Dorothy Moore 107. 201. 202, 235. 259 Latshaw. Ralph Steele 87, 238. 279 Latshaw, Robert W 107 Laughlin, Jane 266 Laulz, Emily A 66, 259 Lavelock, Emily Frances 87, 260 Lawrence, Harry Logan 87, 246, 284 Lee. Alfred King 279 Lee, Marjorie 107, 266 Lee. Mary Elizabeth 262 Lee. Ora Mae 230 Leech. Esther Gladys 107 Leet. Champ M 278, 318 Leeton, Robert 316 Leonard, Major J. C 315 Lensch, Harriett 66, 258 Levin, Elliott Ellsworth 293 Levy, Felice 87, 245, 255 Levy. Julius 216, 217. 290 Lewis, Carl Francis 87,231,307,274 Lewis, Foster Raymond ....229. 66. 231. 282. 304. 307. 308 Lewis, Captain J. A 315 Lewis, Kate Hudson 66, 253 Liebcrman, Fredda Joyce 99, 211, 264 Lieberman, Marian Ried 99, 266 Lilie, Rosemary Louis 220, 87, 265 Limbaugh, Ruthlord M 229 Linck, Oliver Lyman. Jr 296 Lippert, Raymond John 67. 278 Little. Bunts McGie 87, 295 Liu. Chiao Ming 302 Liu. Lou Ik 302 Lloyd, Anna Marion 67, 259 Lockridge. Mrs. M. H 251 Logan. Belly 259 Logan. John Byrne 286 Logan. Kenneth Ewing 206, 308 Long, Douglas Elmore 88, 210 Long, Forrest C 241 Long. Lewis Elliott 283 Louy. James B 88, 281 Love, Charles ' Dudley 225 Love, Susan Elizabeth 67,166 Lower, Elmer W 67, 243, 276 Lowry, Carl J 317 Lowthcr. John Hubert 99, 276 Lucas, Rosemary Bewick... .53. 67. 218. 259 Luck, Ellis 286 Luckey, Francis Louise 211, 259 Lyddon, Harold Ray, Jr 67, 292 Lyle, Francis Marion 67, 240 Lynch, .Miriam Genevieve 107, 260 Lysinger, Arlhelia 67 M Mac. aron, Ethel Aggott 67 .Madden, Ambrose William 321 Madrigal, Juan Bautisfa 67 Madson, Mayne Maurice 294 Page Mahan, Daniel Dulany 295 Main, Louise Cutler .67, 166. 267 Mallalieu, Jessalee Ahrens .67.211.230 Malmo. Robert Beverly 285 Manley. Helen McKamey 230 Mann. William Hargis 159,306.321 Manning. Enna Mary 88. 263 Marquis, George Claude, Jr 321 Marshall. David Kemp .67.272 Marshall, Marguerite Linn 211 Marshall. Emily Paiton 100,259,306 Marston, John Emmerson 242 Martin, Ava 100, 211, 253 Martin, Frank Elbert 88, 284 Martin, Frank 1 33 Martin, Joseph Howard 318 Martin, Lillian Imogine 267 Martin, Mary Evelyn 100, 263 Mason, Roy Lionel 45, 271 Matassarin, Marie 40, 88, 166, 250, 264, 314 Mathews, Charles Ross 67, 270, 292, 319 Mattes, Frank Xanier 292 Mattson, Virginia Rodlum 88, 230, 258 Maughs, Jane Miller 88, 266 Maughs, Tom 283 Maughs, William Nelson 283 Maurer, William Edward 100, 294 Maxwell, Norman Arthur 68. 210, 272 May. Sam 321 May, Violet 255 Mayes. Esmarilda 88, 201, 203. 236. 250. 251. 252 Maylield. Frank 239 Mayfield. Jack . ' . 277 Mayfield. Robert 277, 313 Mears, Martha 211 Meffert. Frances 211, 230 Mehl, Eugene 276 Menefee. Mildred 220, 100. 216. 234. 250, 257 Meng, Mrs. Virginia 271 Mercer, Cleo Lester 308 Mercer, Mrs. Rubye Clair 23 Mercier, Vincent 283 Mergandaller, Herbert A 275 Meriwether. Janet 68. 265 Merrell. Marjory 261 Merrick. Brooks Mary 68. 259 Mertz. Barbara 40. 88. 236. 267, 301 Melcalf, David 294 Meyer, Paul 108, 273 Meyers, Alva 231 Meyers, Denver 160, 206, 231. 282, 321 Michaelis, Betty 41 Michel, Russell 312 Middlebush, F. A 27 Mier. Lucille 100. 260 Miller. Christine ..40, 53, 236, 242, 312, 314 .Miller, Denver 88. 131. 146, 225 Miller, Edward E 321 Miller, John P 277, 281 Miller, Margaret 256 Miller, Mildred..: 247 Miller, Russell 48, 296 Miller, Farrel 297 Miller, William S 68. 124, 225, 277 Milligan, Wilma 44 Million, Guy C 321 Mills. John Edwin 231 Misselwitz. William 108. 201. 289 Mitchell, Jack 108, 284 Mitchell, Robert 241 Mitchell, Stanley C 100. 200. 201,295 321 Mil, Alva 206, 229. 274 Moffett. Hugh 231 Molony, Herbert J 68, 295 Monsees, Everett F 68. 287 Montague, Helen V 108, 260 Page Montague, Richard C 295. 318 Montgomery, Elsie L 49, 230, 244, 265. 312 Moore, Eugene B 100, 206, 282 Moore, Francis L 263 Moore, Gladys A 259 Moore. J. B 100. 295 Moore, Lawrence 68, 240 Moore, Lucille 69, 252 Moore. Madge 88. 166. 236, 314 Moore. Thomas D.. Jr 69. 280 More. Mary C 108, 260 Morgan, Grant 122 Morgan, Mary 89, 236. 265 Morris, Fred L 295 Morris, Harry A 219, 270, 296 Morris. John P 246 Morris. Lloyd C 246 Morris. Mark B 219. 108. 297 Morris, Thomas 69, 2% Mosely, Carolina V 69 Moses, Alexander 1 272, 319 Mossel, Ben 89. 112. 290, 318 Motter, Francis D 210, 285 Mullen, Alice 69, 250, 261 Muller, Albert L 159, 318 Mullinax, Martha R 69, 261 Mullins, Marjorie 69, 257 Multin, Marie Anne 100, 264 Mumford, F. A 27 Mundwiller. Orlando A 89. 219. 280 Murray. Everett W 286 Murray. Matthew S., Jr .226, 283 Murrell, Charles E., Jr 108, 239 Musgrave, Edward J 108 Mutti, Glen E 231, 274 Myers, Claude F.. Jr 292 Myers. DeLloyd 108. 291 Myers, Edward M 278 Mc McArtor, T. Roscoe .:..35. 49. 240 McCaffrce, Robert H 303, 320 McCamman. Arthur L 291 McCarty, John F 204, 285 McCarty. Betty 68. 245, 253 McCaustland. Elmer J 30 McCloskey, John C 288 MrCollum, Mildred 107, 266 McCormick, James Henry 159 McCormick. Richard George 107, 291 McCue, George Robert 68, 243. 279, 302 McCulloch. Margaret M 68 McCullough. Jerome Jesse 318 McDaniel. Charles Thomas 99. 233, 281 McDavid. F. M 23 McDonald. Mary 88. 250, 262 McDonald, Wilbur Packard 68, 277 McDonald. William Nathan 238. 283 McEnnis. Leonard Joseph. Jr. — 45. 224. 88. 200. 201. 203. 243, 276 McGill. Ralph B 228.231,313 McGinley. Jean 40. 41. .53, 68, 166. 236.. 253 McGinly. John Newton 281 McCirl, Raymond Louis 225 McGraw. Jessie Lou 88. 218, 259 McHarg, Lynn Kirk 296 McHarg, Tom Dailey 295, 300 Mclndo. Roberta Josephine 99. 258 Mcintosh, James Hugh 99.233,291.321 Mclntyre, Warren C 68, 205, 243, 277 McKay, James Asbury 296 McKay, Martha Bernice 100. 200, 201, 211,252 McKenzie. Carl Benson 295 McKibben. Laura Sue 235 McKinney. Dorothy Ann 68. 253 McKinney. Frank Fletcher 246 McLaughlin, Doris Lois 107, 253 Page Three Hundred Fifty-five INDEX Page MrMenaniy, Ignatius 295 McMillan. Edmund 121. 270 McMullan. Mary Elizabeth 107.263 McNew, William 240 McPheeters. James 100. 294 McQueen, Marvin 160 McShan, William 246 N Napier. Charles 273 Neal. Frances 267 Neal. Russell 89, 292, 318, 319 Ncate, William 89, 286 Nell, Helena 108, 201, 202, 235, 262 Ncff, Margaret 53, 69, 236, 242, 245, 250, 262 Neill, Carl 246 Neill, Mary B 100, 266 Nelson, Bernice 89, 2. ' 9 Nelson, Ealton Loiiis 89. 204. 278 Nelson. Helen 69. 266 Nelson. Mildred 89 Nelson. Edwina 89, 204, 244, 263 Nelson, Rose 201, 262 Nelson, Will L 69.286 Nelson. William 89. 270, 275. 313 Nesbitt, Ellen 250 Neville. Eugene 241 Neville. Mary 38. 69. 258 Nichols, Courtland 140, 237, 277 Nichols, Donald 273 Nichols, Frederick 295 Nichols, Milton 286 Nickell. Hazel 40, 53, 69, 260. 301 Nieburg, John 89, 270, 278 Niedner, Robert 217 Nies, Edward 284 Noblitt, Noble 122, 225, 232, 282 Nolan, James 100, 233, 294 Nolen, Mary 69, 260 Norberg, George 292, 318 Norris, Charles 295 North, Martha Ellen 69, 266 Northrop, Ray 274 Norton, John 240 Notion, Don 315, 317 Nowell, William 295 Noxon, Eleanor 108, 220, 235, 259 Noyes, Guy E 89, 287, 318, 319 Nussbaum, Doris 211, 235 Nussmann, Oscar 312 Oakes, Dorothy 108, 2.52 Dates. John 70. 284 O ' Bryen. John 28, 70, 291 Ochs, Henry 70, 224, 281, 317, 319 Ochs, Robert 285 O ' Donnell, Anna 252 Ohnemus, Harriet Virginia 70, 259 Ohnemus, Marjorie ..100. 200. 201, 220, 259 Oliver, Catherine 211, 252 Oliver, Robert 239 Olson, Velma 41 O ' Neal, Ernestine 211 O ' Neil, Edward... 288 O ' Neill, Thomas 296 Orr, Wallace 318. 319 Osadchey. Roy 318 Osborn. George 233 Osterman. Selma 211, 234 0th, Ray 70, 118 Over, Helen 70, 236, 267, 302 Owen, Henry 89, 155, 286, 303, 318, 319 Owens, James 70. 285, 317 Owens, Mary 100 Owens, Robert 49, 272 Page P Pace, Mary Alice 40, 70, 236, 267 Packwood, Robert 70, 204, 242, 243, 281 Palen, Josephine 266 Palmer, Mildred 313 Palmer, Plooma 89, 230 Parent, Joseph 100, 291, 321 Paris, Homer 70, 295 Parker, Clyde 90 Parker, Marguerite 254 Parks, Allene 313 Parks, Frances 263 Parks, George 153, 294, 303, 318, 319 Parks, J. L 34 Parks. Gov. Guy B 24 Parman, Kenneth 160, 307, 317, 319 Passer, Bernard 131, 293 Patrick, John 232, 282 Patten, Max 70, 280 Patterson, Charles 277 Patterson, Mrs. M 271 Patterson, Mary Ruth 90 Paxton, John 90, 284 Paxton, Lester 49, 246, 272 Paydcn, Harold 70 Payne, Edwin 312 Payne, Howard 283 Payne, Sarah 108, 260 Pearman, Edward 229 Pearson, Don 295 Peeler, James 276 Peeples, Carl 90 Peetz, Hortense 108, 263 Pclkey, Ernest 108, 320 Peltzman, Ruth 70, 211, 245, 255 Penniston, Alonzo 49, 280 Perkins, Frances 90, 220, 245, 258 Peters, James 90, 281 Petersen, Dorothy 100, 260 Peterson, Ann 247 Peterson, Leon 90, 283 Peterson, Virginia 70, 211 Pfeflerkorn, Eugene 206, 273 Phillips. Margaret 244. 265 Phillips. Nelle Frances 90,263 Phillipe, Ralph Wesley 108, 261 Pierce, Paul Preston 90, 312 Peper, Mrs. R. L 271 Pitkin, Helen 71, 253 Pixley, William 1 71,291 Plitt, Karl G 284 Poehlman, Milton 229 Pollock, Jack Crothers 201, 294 Porta, Mary Elizabeth 245, 263 Porter, George Edwin 272, 313, 321 Porter, George Grant 205 Porter, John Kay 284 Porter, Mary Lacy 101,265 Poteet, Mrs. Florine 271 Potter. Howard C 239. 312 Potter. Reese Harris 240 Potter. Sue Edna 254 Potter. Thompson E 286 Powell. .Mary Gertrude 109. 166. 201, 202. 260 Powell. Walter Evans 108. 277 Prall. Joe Albert 71.315,317,319 Prather, Anna Lee 71, 236 Predock, William 276 Price, Bess Mae 90, 211, 244, 257 Price, Harold Cameron 229, 304 Prichard, Marion Esther 71,236,253 Priddy, Bessie Leach 37 Priest, Mrs. L 271 Proctor. Alfred Bressler 273 Proctor, Charles Johnson 232, 276, 319 Proctor. Eldrel Bond 71, 291 Proctor, John A 71. 242, 284 Proctor, Madge 234 Page Proffitt, Virgil M 71,159,228,273,306 Pruett, Carl Edward 283 Prugh, Norval Flemish 71, 210, 238. 272 Purcell, Conly L 90, 280, 314 Pye, Alice Jessica 41.101.200.201. 220, 234, 236, 250, 256. 301 Pyle, William Henry, Jr 71 Quarles, Gertrude Elizaheth ..109. 211, 262 Quarles, Thomas 3 Quigley, Lorraine Elizabeth 245 Quinlan, James Aloysius 71 K Race, Robert Washington 205 Ralfety, Mrs. E. B 271 Ragsdale. A. C 231 Ralston. Charles J 283 Ralston. Ernest Elza 201.202.219,296 Ramlow, William McGeery 208,238 Ramsey, Hugh J.. Jr 124. 225, 283 Randall, Duane Chilton 49,281 Randall, Ernest Ferguson 71, 238. 281. 317,319 Randol, El izabeth 303 Randol, Lt. Col. M. J 303. 315 Rankin. Jane 90, 260 Ranson, Mrs. Elizabeth 271 Rash. Sara Virginia 109, 262 Ratclilf, Elizabeth Fisher 71,259 Ratcliff, Virginia Farwell 101, 259 Rawlings, Otha 225, 239, 314, 317 Rawlins, Kelly 240 Raxter, Lucy llene 234 Ray, Kenneth B 90, 219, 316 Read. Orville Hockett 52,71.204, 224, 243, 281 Reagan, Marie Dorothy 230, 235 Reaves, Eugene Billingsworth 153, 303,317,319 Reed, H. Owen 72, 284 Regan. William 282 Regier. Harold Maurice 243, 279 Reid, John Ross 286 Reid, Mary Frances 205, 263 Reinecke, Hazel Marie 220 Reinheimer, Wood 72 Renard, Mary Lou 101, 260 Rendlen, Dorothy 72, 262 Rensch, Joseph Ellsworth 284 Rensch, Preston Nicholas 284 Reuszer, Norman L 72 Rhynsburger, Donovan 213 Richeson, Frances Lee 267 Riddick, John L 283 Riedel, George H 232, 295 Rieger, Charles 286 Rieth, Helen Alma 166 Riffle, Kent Nichols 101,231,274 Rigrod, Akibo Carl 90, 290 Riley, Russell Lowell . " , 72.272,319 Ritchie, W. S 246 Robards. William Simpson 237,275.320 Robbins. Frederick Chapman 287, 320 Robbins, Lloyd Cyrus 240 Robbins, W. J 29 Roberson. John Ronald 91. 283 Roberts, Frank L 101. 237, 275 Roberts, John Frederick 275 Rob rtson, James Scott 232, 287 Robinett, James Lewis 226, 295, 72 Robinowitz, William 293 Robins. Robert Lloyd 246 Robinson. Gilbert Oscar..., 109 Robinson, Oscar Ewing 294 Robinson, Robert Roy 160 Rochman, Nathan George 109, 293, 318 Roda, Mrs, M, A 251 Roddy, William Earth 273 Page Three Hundred Fifty -six INDEX Page Roepke. (ieortie Edward 91, 295 Rogers, John William 237 Rogers, Louis Solomon 91,290 Hogers, Ralph Lesley 228, 281 Rogers, Ralph Raymond 72,231, 282, 307, 308 Roney, Loia Belle 72 Rood, Robccea Mclnlire 91,266 Rooks, Virginia Frances 109, 258 Rose, Henrietta Angelica 72 Rosebrough. Beatrice Ann 72, 230 Kosebrough, Marjoric Barker 166 Rosen. Charles Joseph 109, 293 Rosenbleet, Perry !V 297 Ross, A. Frank 72, 307, 274 Roas, Frank Joseph 121, 228 Ross, Shirley Lee 273 Ross, William Eubank 320 Roth, Jack Winston 277 Rothschild, Jack Harri«..109, 204, 297, 320 Housh, John Herbert 72, 296 Rovin. Adolph 1 298 Rowe, Margaret 72, 211, 242, 244 Rowland, Jerald E 72, 282 Rownd, William E 45,91,201, 202, 203. 224. 295 Ruben. Ben 205. 216, 290 Ruby, Glenn R 73 Ruckner, Robert E 109, 293 Rummell, Helen L 109, 260 Rush, John 294, 303, 318 Rush, Elizabeth 244 Russell, Alexander 240 Russell, Arch 237 Russell. Kenneth 274 Rutherford, Aletrice 263 Ryan, Horace 237 Ryan, Lelan 229, 52, 232, 282, 308 Ryan, Mrs, Nollie 251 Ryden, Laurence 312 Rynders, Lep 91, 243. 279 Sacks, Fred 293 Safier, Daniel 73, 290 Salia, Margaret 220, 230 Saldofsky, Carroll 290 Saludez, Felipe 302 Sames, John 296 Sanders, John 109, 295 Sappington, A. D 73 Saunders, Mrs. F, C 271 Savoca, Anthony 91 Saie, Rosine 91, 261 Saye, Mrs. Jean 271 Scamman, James 101. 294 Schalch, Jane 261 Schattgen, Alvin 279 Schiele, Charles 225, 118, 294 Schiffman, Edward 276 Schlechl, Sarah 41, 73, 262 Scholtzhaucr, Mrs. D 309 Schmidt, Dulice 73 Schmidt, Robert 277 Schneider, Dorothy 101, 252 Schoonover, Wayne 226 Schowe, Grayce 101, 261 Schrader, Patricia 109, 201, 202, 263 Schreiber, Coldie 109, 211, 264 Schriever, George 73, 275 Schroeder, Charles 101 Schroeder, Cordelia 41, 73, 259 Schroeder, John 204, 279 .Schuepbach, Carrol 38,237, 113 Schuette, George 73, 317 Schulta, Helen 73, 211, 262 Schultze, Samuel 217 Schultze. Andrew 231 Schulze, Arthur 109 Page Schumacher, Roy 275 Schuttc, Louis 277 Schutzc, Wilbur 281 Schwabe, Mabel 91 Schwabc, Pearl 91 Schweitzer, John 239 Schweitzer, William 73. 291 Schweizer, Henrietta 201, 202 Scobie, Donald 281, 319, 317 Scott, Edgar 295 Scott, Lynn 303, 319, 317 Scott, Raymond 284, 318, 91 Scott, Robert 109, 232, 239, 270, 289 Scott, Miss Stella 251 Scott, William 125 Scranton, Harriett 73, 211, 257 Seaman, George 109, 201, 202, 216, 290 Sears, Mary K 91,230.2,52.301 Sedillo, Malita 260 Sedillo. Viola 260 Segelbaum. Willard 73, 297 Scibert. Rudolph 294 Seidel. Martin 73 Seller, Robert 38, 39, 224, 52, 73, 203. 217. 284. 319. 317, 315 Selber, Irving 297, 321 Sel by, James 239 Selby. Orla 247. 256 Sel f. Kenneth 312 Sel linger, Martha 235 Selvidge. Helen 91, 250. 265 Sence, Eula 166 Sercomh, William 243 Serenco, Lester 293 Settladge, Roy 210, 278 Seward. Marjorie.74. 236, 257, 301, 314, 313 Shackelford, Roger 239 Shadle, Maurice 74, 243 Shapiro, Sidney 101. 205. 290 Sharp. Elmer 283 Shaver. Marian 49. 259 Shea. Helen 74. 245, 2.53 Shedd Adclla 74. 250. 256 Sheldon. Mary 259 Shelton. Mrs. Anna 271 Shepherd James 49, 275 Shiffman, .Aaron 91. 243. 293 Shoemaker, Alice 74, 211, 257 Shoemaker, Evelyn 53. 74, 262, 314 Short, Gordon 210 Short, Mildred 211 Short, Robert 294 Shorlridge, Alfred 281 Shy, David 283 Sievers, Raymond 49, 276 Sigler, Susan 74, 266 Sikes, William 287 Silbernagel, Lester 101, 200, 201, 297 Simison, Carl 101 Simkin, Fred 101, 275 Simmons, Allen 204, 276 Simon, Edith 109, 259 Simpson, Emerson....: 240 Sims, Mary 263 Sims. Ruth 263 Sinclair, Mary 92, 247, 259 Singer, Robert 92, 205, 243, 297 " Sinz, Mrs. Edith 251 Skiver, Evelyn 220 Sleight, Elmer 112 Sleight, Harold Edward 274 Sloop, Richard L 285 Smarr. Lawrence K....92, 160, 319, 317, 272 Smith, Charles W 74, 238 Smith, Dwight M., Jr 286.303,113.320 Smith, Elbert Estell 92, 287 Smith, George E 228, 92, 273 Smith, Lloyd C 283 Smith, Louis H 286, 321 Page Smith, Rev. Luther W 312 Smith, Mary Jane 220 Smith, Naomi Lee 109, 201. 202, 262 Smith, Paul Letlon 240 Smith, Raymond F 229. 308 Smith, Richard Burress 74 Smith, Richard Ware 92, 205, 277 Smith, Roy G 224, 74, 314, 312, 272 Smith, Samuel Jackson ' . 147 Smith, Thomas Raymond 206 Smith, William Embry 74 Smithcrs, Robert Louis 277 Snyder, William Merrill 320 Solomon, Ruthe Haze! 313 Somerville, Frances 74, 262 Souder, Kathryn 41, 74, 244, 306 Southard, Cecil Dennis 74, 243, 295 Spalding, Don Kenneth 231,274 Sparks, Phoebe 75. 260 Spencer. Don Garrard 280 Springer, M. Elsworth....229, 159, 206, 273 Sprinkle, Robert Jackson 75, 243, 295 Spurling. Virgil 112 Spurling. Mrs. Ellis 251 Spurrier, Robert Lewis 110 Stadtherr, Nicholas George 227, 75, 317, 315 Stahl, Donald H 243, 281 Stankowski, Anton 112 Starr, Chester G„ Jr 272 .Stauber, Mary Elizabeth 211 Stead. Vergil Giles 240 Sledman. Frances 92, 259 Steele, Howard Seymour 243 Stegcr, John E 279 Stennis. Robert Nash 75, 243, 292 Stephens, J. P 228, 75 Stephens, Lester F 318 Stephenson, Alice Catharine 166 Stephenson, Carolyn 101, 2.58 Stern, Aaron Cruvant 290 Stern, Irving Alvin 75, 297 Stevens, William P. M 292 Stevenson, John .Adolph 75. 238 Stiffelman. David 293 Stockwood. Robert 281. 320 Stone, Benjamin 205. 294 Stone, J. 92. 210. 283 Stong. Clair 75, 250, 259 Storrs, Waller 283 Strauss, John 101. 277. 321 Strieker, Eamil 317 Strickland, Nacy L 284 Stropp, Clarence 239 Strother, Jean 92, 260 Stuart, Jean 75, 266 Stuber, George 120. 130, 224, 225, 279 Stuckert, Albert 276 Studer. Harry 92, 112. 287 Stuerke, Thomas 101, 287 Stumberg, Henry 295 Sturgeon, Howard 110, 278 Suddath, James 39, 75, 286 Suits, Robert 210 Suder, Wayne 318 Sutherland, Car! 278 Sutherland, Richard..75. 238, 284, 317, 318 Sutton, Hirst 75, 224, 238, 278, 317 Swartz, Weldon 225, 283 Swatek, Jack 122, 225, 232, 317 Sweeney, Dennis 75, 238, 291 Sweeney, Raymond 288 Symon, Mary Jeanctte 303 Tarr, W. A 224 Taylor, Cleo 75 Taylor, Mrs. Ella -....271 Taylor, Thomas 229 Taylor, Vincent 76, 285 Page Three Hundred Pilty-seven INDEX Pape Teed. William 312 Tecr. Gene 76, 294 Terrill, Harold 101. 206. 274 Terrill. Jack 233. 289 Terwilleger, Adelyne 92, 261 Teter, W. C 139 Theis. Mary Louise 110, 235, 266 Thieman. Homer ......S20 Thistlethwaite, Ceram 312 Thoma.. Arlhur 205, 289 Thomas. Frceda ...76, 261 Thomas, Je.intha L !..92, " 261 Thomas. William 92,243, 294 Thompson. Guy 280 Thompson, James 229 Thompson, Leonard 239 Thomson. Albert ' .... . 110, 277. 321 Thomson, Dorothy Mae...._ 102, 265 Thorny, John Palmer....39, 49. 219, 275, 314 Thorne, Charles Willis 76. 275 Thornton, Paget William 283 Thurman, Donald Brown..237. 287. 113. 313 Thurston, Estill Stanley 318 Tiemann, Marie Frances 110, 261, 313 Tillotson. Ruth Ann 92, 257 Tisdel, F. M , ' . .....32 Tornsjo, Edna Fredrica....... 76. 302 Tourney, Guy Louis 240, 276 Tourney, Harold Elmo 276 Tousley, Rayburn Dean 285 Townsdin, Charles Lawrence..93, 232, 296 Trachsel, Eleanor Louisc..93. 236, 245, 260 Trowbridge, Albert Leslie 225, 132. 313 Trowbridge, Bernard Cole 93, 276 Trowbridge, Edwin A.. Jr 26. 228. 229. 76. 159, 231. 282. 304. 317, 308 Trowbridge, Ellsworth Hayden 241, 276. 306 Trueblood, Henry Frank 277 Truog. Daniel Saunders 227, 76, 277 Truog, Morton Darlington 277 Trusty, Samuel David 232 Tucker, Marvin Louis 102. 297 Tucker. Re« L 283 Tweedie, Ivan ., 289 Twyman, Richard Allen 294 U Ulffers, Carl Adolph 232. 239, 294 Ullfers. Howard William 232.294 Underwood. Evelyn Ann 93. 204. 260 Upjohn, William Bryant 303 Urban. Edna May ......230 Urban, Frances Katherine 230 Vandaveer. Charles Newton 225, 146 Van Hovenberg, Nancy 102. 266 V norden, Anna Wray- 76, 262 Van Osdol, Paul, Jr....i 286, 320 Van Wormer, JoMph Edward....93. 246, 283 Vaugh, Ruth 93, 265 " Vaughn, Mrs. B 271 Vavra, Bohumir Stanley..76, 232, 279, 317 Veith, Clara Marie UO, 252 Vcncill. Joy Frances 93. 257 Vesper. Margaret Elise....llO, 166. 211, 260 Voighl, Vinita Eunice 110. 252 Von Lackum. Billy Jack 93. 292, 318 Voss, Leonard A 38. 224. 93, 282, 318 Vosseller. Mrs. H. B 271 Volh, Harry George 39, 76. 238. 279 Vranek. Willard Michael 201.202. 276, 314 Page W Wade. L. Paul 229 Wade. Vcrna Elizabeth 76 Wadlow. Emilie Jane 76. 242. 244, 265 Wagner. Ernest Martin 139 Wagner, Francis N, 76 Wagner. Jack 294 Wagner, Norman 4J, 224, 225, 226. 52, 76, 129, 145, 294, 130, 148 Waldron, N. W 93 Waldron. R. S 93 Walk. G. E •• —.49 Walker. G: L ' ■ ..........312 Walker. M ,..,...! • 277 Walker, M. W ' .... .....: 93 Wall, ' j. L , -.93, 287 Wallace, J. M .......231 Wallace. T. H 286, 318, j ' Sl, 319 Wallower. T. P 77, 281 Walser, P. .-. - 253 Walsh, J. F . " . 77, 243, 288 Walter, C. W 239, 287 Walton. M. E :....,....10l 260 W ' alton, W. R •.-102. 279 Wampler, O. N 27.219.77.232. 238. 270. 284, 317. 319 Ward, C. C - , 286 Ward, D. J-. ., 110, 261 Warner, W. C 277 Warnhoff. W. A 77, 265 WarnoAk. P. W .287 Warren. G. W 52, 239, 132 Warren, L. F - 102, 278 Warsawer, H. L 9i. 204 Waaserstrom, S. M 216, 297, 313 Waterman, E. L. ' . .321 , Walters, R. 94, 210, 243, 296. 318 Watts, M. A 204 Watts, W. R 237. 278 Wayland, L. E 41.77,258, Weaver, E. M.... 138 , Weaver. R. B 256 Webb, ' j. L 72, 228, 274, 308 Weber, D 102, 265 Weber, H. C 94, 232, 239, 284 Weber. J. D ; 289 Weil. R. A 10 Weisert, E 77,252 Weisman, S. G 102. 200. 201, 237, 290 Weia., D. L HO, 258 Welch, B. F 287 Weldon. R. T 77, 239, 272 Weldy, K,.E 237,279 Wells, M. E 241 West, E. L 77. 287. 317. 319, 315 West, H. J 110 Westmeyer, H. W 2J1 Wheeler, H. L 102. 266 Wheeler, J. O! 294 Wheeling. L. E 317 Whitacre. B. P 77. 276 Whitaker, J. E 320 White. A. C 77. 277. 303 White. H. H 303 White, J. C 318 White, N. W 77. 240 Whitebread. T 317 Whitehead, S. E 102, 257 Whitelaw. W. E 321 Whitlark. L. V 77,218,253 Whitmire, Carl Douglas 110, 292 Whiton, James 275 Whitsett, William 270, 285, 318 Whitson, Ira 78. 231 Whitson, Paul 273 Page Whitwell, Marth 102, 262 Wiemer, Robert 283 Wier, Robert 78, 278, 315, 317 Wilcoj, Harriet 110, 256 Wilcox, Sterling 275 Wilde. John 41, 78 Wilke. Milton 94, 113, 232, 279 Wilkerson, Wilma 94, 261 Wilkes, Elizabeth 94, 216, 220, 257 Wilkie, Edward 102, 200. 201. 287. 320 Wilks. Richard 78, 226. ' 277 Wille, LeMoyne - 244 Williams, Mary 102. 263 Williams. Merle Lee 53. ' 78, 236. 258 Williams. Reuben 78 Williams. Sara 110, 266 Williams, Pres. Walter 25 Williamson, Carl 315, 317 Willoughby, Jack 153 Wilser, EdVrina.... 266 Wilson, David „ 78 Wilson, Mrs. David 271 Wilson, John .... ' ....., .277- Wilson. Mary Frances 94. 230 Wilson. PhMip 280 Wilson, Sam 279 Winfrey, John , 102 Winkel, Harold 237, 281 Wihkelmeyer, Charles 78 Winkelmeyer, Luceil 260 WinkleJ, Cloyd 283 Winter, Dorothea 78. 211, 262 Winters, Donald 292 . Wise, Mrs. Fanny 239, 251 Wise, Hal , 284 Wise, June i :....._.-.255 Wilten, Paul 241 W;ittig, ' TDorothy..; 110. 266 Wolz. Anna 78. 261 Wood. Walter 279 - Wood, Willard 94 Woodruff, Lef Roy 226 Woodsman, Warren 78, 232. 239 Woodward. Van .-. 94. 243. 295 Wrench. Jesse E 314 Wright. Col. J. W 315 . Wright. Wayne 102, 287 Wright, William ' . 278 Wright, William Perry 318 Wyatt, William Judd 206. 228. 229. 304. 305. 307. 308 Wykoff. Alice 94, 230 Wymore, Carl 94. 232. 239, 283 Wymore, Maye 102, 211, 266 Y Yaeger, Charles 94, 281, 318 Yalomastein, Dorothy 110, 201. 211, 264 Yeargain, Helen 78, 262 Yeckel, Phil 120 Young. A. B 78. 283 Young. Fowler 229 Young. George .229 Young. Howard..l02, 148, 216, 219, 233, 284 Yudkofsky, Joe 94, 297, 313 Z Zagrodsky, Wilma 230 Zane, Robert 289 Zeffren, Harry ' . 242 Zelle. Edith....40, 94, 201. 202. 236. 256. 301 Zimmerman. Clarence 94. 231. 282. 308 Zimmerman, Ronald 204. 237. 293 Zinn. James 52. 78. 225. 277 Page Three Hundred Fifty-eight vJK-: ' fcria Mf " .- itifV » , , , K. ' Ml mw - m ■v. 4 ' " m . 1 ' • . w 1 . " . «. n L» ' r V ' i " i:


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