University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1935

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1935 volume:

i jk i- 3. P o i ' 9 ' i i r r r • TET us honor a man who has served the University of Missouri faithfully for ten years; who, in his capacity as Dean of Men, has taken an active part in the enjoyment and success of student life and student activities,- and who is a friend to every student - - ALBERT K. MECKEL. To him we respectfully dedicate this, the 1935 edition of the SAVITAR. Kf .Ji „, r r V Other forms of journalistic endeavor have their short day, and then their importance rapidly dwindles, but a book is a pre- servative for the years ahead of the records it gathers between its covers. In presenting this, the forty-second Savitar, the editors feel the burden of their responsibility accurately to catch and preserve for you a picture of one year of student and faculty life of the University of Missouri. This we have attempted to do in a simple, complete, entertaining saga of events, places and people of " Old Mizzou " . Perhaps we have succeeded. You, reader, will know. ' ;,-: , M K:r mJr ' • %. HA to- k v_ y K fiDmmhTRfiTion C L fl 5 5 f S f] T H L e T I C 5 S c fl L ohGfinizflTion . m L I T fl R Y IX MEMORIAM Mary ' . Dover Louis Ingold Mrs. Margaret B. Chamberlain Mrs. Ella Duke Taylor Sarah G. Conley Elizabeth Burrell William Bradley Charles Coleman The picturesque beauty of " Old Missouri " spreads itself before us ' n d glowing panoramd, bringing her ever closer to us who have lived happy days on her campus. ■ v; t i. s PRING » » » and towering above the brilliant foliage stand Jesse Sentinel and our majestic Columns bringing cherished memories to alumni happy days to students and bright promises to our successors » » » forever symbols of our University. r f » %: . F ROM JOURNALISM steps we view Francis Quddrdngle under a blanket of snow. The foliage is gone, but the majestic, colorful beauty of Jesse ' s old walls and the time-cracked Columns remains, accentu- ated by winter s whiteness. , _ ' ,!» ' - r Jk Ll s KIRTING the west side of our quadrangle, stands the College of Engineering. Steeped in the tradition of many generations, the ivy- bound buildings represent the success of one of the greatest colleges of its kind in all time. T HE CAMERA sees the Belfry of Switzler Hall from between the Columns » » » d deserted campus rapidly becomes filled with students hurrying to classes when the Old Bell solemnly tolls the hours. A picturesque old mill in Alley Springs State Park. i d mini St rat ion BOARD OF CURATORS OFFICERS Frank M. McDavid President H. W. Lenox Vice-President Leslie Cowan Secretary R. B. Price Treasurer The government of the University of Mis- souri is vested in a Board of Curators, con- sisting of nine members, appointed by the Gov- ernor, with the advice and consent of the Senate. Frank M. McDavid Blanton, W illson, Pottkr Lathrop, VVolpers, Lenox, Walsh, Ward Page Zl « i ( Adwinistratiou Dr. Walter Williams T R. Walter Williams, President of the University of Missouri, Dean of the School of - - Journalism for more than thirty years, administrator, executive, inspirational teacher, farsighted leader, guide and friend of students, will retire from the exacting duties of President on June 30, hut will continue as Dean of the world ' s oldest School of Journalism which he was instrumental in founding in 1908. Printer, writer, editor, educator, world traveller, honored on everj- continent of the world, he has always been a true Missouri gentleman of whom all Missourians are proud. Page 2} Administration v.- F. B. MlMFOKD Dean COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE npHE College of Agriculture is concerned with the educa- tional, economic, and social development of the rural community. Its three-fold organization, including college teaching, agricultural research, and agricultural extension, represents a complete, well-organized and efficient system of great potential possibilities in the development of a con- tented, efficient and stable rural civilization. In the College proper, young men and women are trained for successful achievement in a rural environment, for service as teachers of agriculture, extension workers, scientific investigators in the field of agriculture, and even for business service with corporations and firms dealing in agricultural commodities or whose market is chiefly among farmers. The Agricultural Experiment Station is an organization of competent scientific investigators devoting their entire energies to the solution of farmers ' problems. The Agricultural Extension Service carries directly to farmers the knowledge of value in agricultural enterprise, encourages cooperation for educational and social purposes, and brings continually to farmers and farm people the latest knowledge of value in the lives of rural people. The College of Agriculture owes its establishment to a demand on the part of the people themselves for a type of education expressed in the Morrill Act of Congress approved by President Lincoln in 1862. This law provided for the establishment and endowment of institutions of higher learning devoted to instruction in agriculture and the mechanic arts. Ag Arch IKlHbL jm -m m -- - W-sfciil " ' • SL_3_n !■ W flM " ' •■ 5 -4 OFFICERS James Scamman President Raymond Smith Vice-President Charles Costigan Secretary Elsworth Springer Treasurer F. B. MUMFORD Dean James Scamman Page 24 iAdministration COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE ' T HE College of Arts and Science aims to teach the funcla- mental subjects on which the various vocations and professions are based and to give the essentials of a liberal education. There are no absolutely prescribed curricula, but under the major and minor or group major systems the student plans a course of study to suit his individual needs. He works out a progressive program leading to his particular objective. His future career is taken into con- sideration; and, if he is a candidate for an A. B. degree, his program must have in mind the fundamentals of a liberal education. A liberal education includes, among other things: 1. A knowledge of the scientific spirit and the scientific method. The graduate should be capable of clear, pro- tracted thinking and be able to meet intellectual problems without personal prejudice. 2. A knowledge of the past. He should be familiar with the traditions of civilization, realize that the modern man is the heir of all the ages, and be able to profit by the teachings of previous generat. ' ois. 3. Social Consciousness. He should have some knowledge of the complicated modern world, meet its problems in a scientific spirit, and bring to bear upon them the lessons of history. This all implies a study of the natural sciences, the humanistic studies, and the social studies. Fkedkrick M. Tisdiu. Dean Jesse Hall J. MEs Nolan OFFICERS Frederick M. Tisdel Dean James Nolan Councilman Page IS zAdmi}ust} at ion SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION ' I HE purpose of the School of Business and Public Ad- ministration is the training of students who are looking forward to careers in business, in government ser ice, or in public welfare work. V ' hatever may be said regarding present business con- ditions, it is worthy of remark that representatives of im- portant business houses are again visiting the school, as they did liefore the depression, to discover seniors whom they can use in their organizations. The large use of men trained in economics and in government at Washington during the last tew years has been a matter of frequent comment. In public welfare work the opportunities during the last few years have been exceptional. The School of Business and Public Administration does not emphasize the technique of business and public administration to the exclusion of questions of public policy. These questions of public policy are of fundamental importance, and those who have received professional training in business, in government, and in social service should have an under- standing of them. The School of Business and Public Administration brings to the campus from time to time men prominent in the fields of business and public service in order that they may be heard by the student body and each year, in April, a special Commerce Day Program is given. The members of the faculty of the school are frequently called upon for addresses on the campus, in the city, and out in the state, and innumerable requests for information falling within the fields covered by this division are answered. B. and P. A. Building Edwakd B. Kennedy F. A. MiDDLEBUSH Dean OFFICERS I -v.-M Edward B. Kennedy ' V .-■ President ;. , - . Robert G. Gibson ' % ' Vice-President " May Browdy ■_! ' u Secretary ■ ' .Yi . T. Davenport • , ' Treasurer F. A. Middle BVSH Dean Past 2b Administration SCHOOL OF EDUCATION T?OR many years the School of Kducation of the University of Missouri has held a place of educational leadership within the state. As the first professional division of the University, it has had a part in most of the stages of the development of this institution and has contriinited con- stantly toward a sane interpretation of the educational movements of each period. Among the alumni of the School of Education are found elementary school teachers, junior high school teachers, senior high school teachers, college and university instruc- tors, county and city superintendents of schools, elementary and high school principals, directors of bureaus of research, college deans, school psychologists, school statisticians, state superintendents of schools, colleges and university presi- dents. Men and women of prominence and leadership in the educational affairs of the United States have received their basic training in the School of Education. On the graduate level, this Division of the University offers work leading to specialization in the most significant aspects of American education. Many Master of Arts degrees have been conferred, especially during the last ten years, and the number of Doctor of Philosophy degrees with a major in Education has been increased very materially during the same time period. In the social and educational changes which new conditions of today and of the immediate future are bringing about, the School of Education must take an important part. Its influence, spreading through all levels of education, will act as a balancing and directing force. By training educational leaders in techniques of investigation and research, the future developments of edu- cation may be expected to be properly safeguarded. Lihrarv T. W. H. Irion Dean Allen Hatfield OFFICERS Allen Hatfield President James McPherson I ' ice-President Ruth Chapman Secretary Dorothy Brown Treasurer T. W. H. Irion Dean Page 27 V Administration Elmer J McCaustland Dean COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING QoMEWHERE Thomas Carlyle has said: " Blessed is he that hath found his life work; let him ask no further blessing! Kvery being that lives can do something. This, let him do. " These words place a definite goal before the young engineer. The world needs him and he prepares himself to meet the need. Science becomes his handmaiden and Prag- matism his philosophy. His conceptions are futile if not workable; and if workable they need careful direction and supervision. EfTort, misdirected, is of no value; ability without proper guidance is barren; but properly correlated efYort and ability will produce, and production, however achieved, is what the world is ready to pay for, if only it meets and satisfies a human need. There is some danger that the " Engineering Mind " may become a handicap. This is a world of material things and of natural laws; these laws are fixed and immutable. They cannot be ignored nor cajoled. If a tangible fact exists it just is and no amount of argument or wheedling can change it. It may Ije ignored, but it cannot be compromised. Woodrow Wilson has pointed out that since engineering deals with realities, it must have a reactive influence: " A man may deceive himself and others if he is handling artificialities, motives and prejudices. However, if at every turn he bumps up against natural law and physical fact he is apt to keep pretty straight. " The successful engineer, therefore, must be more than a skilled technician. His education must be broader than that resulting in mere literacy. Indeed he should show more of that wisdom and sure perception of the relation of fundamentals, that keen discrimination between truth and error, which is frequently reserved to those without formal education. Engineers ' Fountain OFFICERS William Robards President C. W. Hall Vice-President Silas Sides Secretary Richard Heinlen Treasurer E. J. McCaustland Dea » William Robards Page 28 zAdministration COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS A LTHOUGH the College of Fine Arts is the youngest division of the University, it already has produced artists and musicians who have won positions of distinction in America as teachers, painters, designers, pianists, violin- ists, and composers. The school offers complete curricula in all the depart- ments of music and art education. It affords a training both for amateurs and for professionals. There are few resources to compare with the fine arts for stimulating those deep-seated satisfactions essential to successful living. In the mad rush and whirl of modern, complex civilization, some such recourse is essential to keep the organism from the breaking point. Moral and spiritual satisfactions which may be derived effectively from the ministration of music and the other fine arts tend to keep life well proportioned and, therefore, happy. In pursuit of these ideal purposes the College of Fine Arts maintains, in addition to its regular curricular activ- ities, the men ' s and women ' s glee clubs, the University Chorus and Orchestra, chamber music ensembles, faculty and student recitals, as well as the University Concert Series. The attend- ance at this series for the past several years has been upwards of four thousand and the very greatest artists in America have been presented. The series for the current year includes: Fritz Kreisler, violinist; Maier-Pattison, Duo-piano recitalists; St. Louis Symphony Orchestra; and Rosa Ponselle, soprano. James T. Quarles Dean Lathrop Ilnll Glenn L. Flanders OFFICERS Glenn Flanders President Jack Atkinson Vice-President Harold Glenn Secretary James Hatfield Treasurer James T. Quarles Dean Page 29 Administration ' t ' - VV. J. ROBBINS Dean T ' GRADUATE SCHOOL HE main jjurpose of the Graduate School is the en- couragement of creative scholarship and productive research by the members of its faculty and the students associated with them. This purpose is accomplished by training students who have completed the work for an undergraduate degree and who wish to develop the power to carry on scholarly or scientific investigations and also by the accomplishment of research by members of the faculty and suitably trained students. The Graduate Faculty is composed of men and women trained both in this country and abroad, who represent every scholarly activity in the University. The student body of the Graduate School includes graduates of undergraduate curricula who are candidates for the advanced degrees of Master of zA.rts, Master of Science with designation in Engineering, or Doctor of Philosophy, and also some graduates who are not can- didates for a degree but desire to perfect themselves in the particular fields in which they have the requisite foundation. Requirements for the Master ' s and Doctor ' s degrees were formulated at the University of Missouri in 1892 and their administration placed under the supervision of a Committee of the Faculty. The first earned degrees were granted in that year. In 1896 a Graduate Department was organized and in 1910 the Graduate School was formally established with Professor Walter Miller as Dean. A recent survey of a committee of the American Council on Education, which ranked the graduate schools in all the universities of the United States placed the University of Missouri seventeenth in the list. Canon Arthur Edson Arthur Edson President W. J. kOBBINS Dean Page 30 ■ Administration SCHOOL OF JOURNALISiM Qhall the press he the useful, yet uidivitlual, servant of an enlightened Democracy; or shall it become the s!a e ol usurpers occupying positions ot power? To this most pressing world-wide journalistic problem of today the Missouri School of Journalism has devoted earnest study. From a pul)lic address of Associate Dean Frank L. Martin comes clear statement of the challenge: " Four- fifths of the world ' s population today is under a censored or controlled press. This censorship is real, not fancierl. It is a censorship of detailed instruction of what to print and how it shall he displayed in the paper. It is absolute and complete regimentation of public news-opinion .... Let us he watchful of our own course and helpful to others less fortunate than ourselves. Censorship means the end of Democracy. " An excerpt from an address by Dean Walter Williams supplies the answerof good journalism : " The good journalist is chronicler, commentator, and crusader. He tells the truth. Facts to him are sacred things. Only the scale of justice, free from weight of prejudice, sways his decisions. He makes righteousness readable and seeks to make righteousness, right living, the more abundant life, obtainable by all people everywhere. " It is a noble succession upon which today ' s Missouri journalists enter, a succession which includes names revered by all. To carry on requires courage and conscience, righteous education and unselfish ambition, the gift of the spirit, to become beacons of light and hope to the under- privileged everywhere. The newspaper is the uni ' ersity of the people. That it may l)e directed to the highest and noisiest uses is your privilege and mine. " Frank L. M. rtin Dean Jay H. Neff Hall DON.ALD ThURM. N OFFICERS Donald Thurman President Lettie Miller Vice-President Marl nna Bluchek Secretary- Treasurer Frank L. Martin Dean Page U dmifiistration SCHOOL OF LAW T HE 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 interests the School. For this reason, the School does not seek merely a large number of students, and its entrance requirements and scholastic standards are such as to attract to the student body only those whose maturity, education, ability, and character fit them for serious study. However, graduates of the School are to be found in all parts of the state and there are included in their ranks leaders in the profession and in public life. Vv ' hile the School ' s first duty is to train lawyers, many University students who do not intend to practice law, take the law course because they consider it good training either for a business or public career. The School is a charter member of the Association of American Law Schools, an organization composed of the leading law schools of the United States and Canada, whose purpose is to further the cause of legal education and promote better legal scholarship. The School has always been given the highest classification by the Council on Legal Education of the American Bar Association. 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 Lhiiversity of Missouri Rulletin, a quarterly. William E. Masterson Dean Lee H. Tate Hall VVILLLA.M R. COLLINSON OFFICERS ILLL M R. COLLINSO.N ' President iLLL M E. Masterson Den n Page 32 A Administration SCHOOL OF MEDICINE " npHE School of Aledicine was established in 1872 and since ■ - then has been an integral part of the University of Missouri. Its pirimary purposes are the thorough training of its students in the fundamental branches of the medical sciences, and the promotion of research activities along lines which pertain to medicine. In fact, constructive research by the clinical and pre-clinical staiTs and their graduate students have constantly received national recog- nition. The rating of the School of Medicine is of the highest, and for many years membership has been held in the Association of American Medical Colleges. The clinical members of the faculty care for the health of the student body. The University Hospitals with the large dispensary provide adequately for the prevention of diseases and for the care of the students when sick. Dudley S. Conley Dea i The State Crippled Children ' s Service for the rehabilitation of indigent crippled children in the University Hospitals has had its field of usefulness greatly augmented by the acquisition of the Georgia Brown Blosser Home for Crippled Children at Marshall. This convalescent home has been open since January first and is proving of great aid to us, both in the number of cases of crippled children which can be cared for and the convalescent care they are recei ' ing. The School of Nursing offers professional training combined with cultural study in the College of Arts and Science, a happy combination offering many advantages of academic educa- tion in addition to profes sional training. McAlester Hall Kenneth E. Kerby OFFICERS Kenneth E. Kerby President C. S. Johnson 1 ' ice-President Jean Hibbard Secretary- Treasurer DiDLEY S. Conley Dean Page 3i Administration DEAN OF WOMEN ' T HE wish of every human being is to be successful in the business of Hving and so educational insti- tutions have been established. One of the functions of a University is to help men and women students prepare themselves for whatever place they are to occupy in the world, by offering the opportunity for physical, intellectual, spiritual, and social develop- ment. It is hoped that this development will serve as the basis for adjustment to any situation which life presents. The whole institution must be brought into play for the accomplishment of this great pur- pose. The Committee on Student Affairs for Women is but a part of an educational institution. Its particular function is to serve as co-ordinator, co-operator, and counselor; and to guide and direct the life of the women students to the end that they may attain an appreciative under- standing of their newer freedom, and their ever-changing en ironment. As a co-ordinator, the Committee attempts to interpret the University to the students and the students to the faculty. As a co-operator, it hopes to aid in the maintenance of the University standards and ideals, to determine scholastic eligibility for extra-curricular activities, to outline organization programs, and to present a challenge through connecting the girl with the various campus activities whereby she may realize her potentialities. As a counselor, the Committee tries to make personal contacts, hold conferences, and to serve always with a sincere feeling of sympathy and understanding in order to forward in every way the major purpose for which the University exists. Miss Mary McKee COMMITTEE ON STUDENT AFFAIRS FORVv OMEN Miss Mary McKee Committee Chairman Miss Caroline Hartwig Miss Mary Guthrie Miss Mary P. Jesse OFFICERS OF V. S. G. A. Marjorie Hanson President Marjorie Huff Vice-President Elizabeth Kempster Secretary Frances Fee Richeson Treasurer Elizabeth Kempster Page 34 Administration DEAN OF MEN EVERY September several thousand students arrixe ' on our campus, most of them with high hopes and purposes. The coming of so great a number of young people creates real problems, not only for themselves, but for the persons who are to be their teachers and advisers. Many of these students are freshmen. Entrance into the I niversity is a " critical period " in their li es, for they are brought face to face with very new and often very difficult problems. Most of the freshmen will go through a period of confusion and bewilderment. They are compelled to adjust themselves not only to new studies, but to new methods of teaching and to new forms of social participations and activities. This has intensified the need of guidance. There is much waste in our educational institutions, and somebody needs to be responsible for seeing to it that no student shall go out from college a failure until everything possible has been done to make him a success. The Dean of Men, through personal contacts, endeavors to help all the young men to a solution of their individual difficulties. The general function of the Dean of Men is to direct the life of the under- graduates to the end that the}- may realize a higher attainment — scholastic, moral, and social — than they could otherwise achieve. In his office are centered, among many other things, matters of student conduct. In this his aim is to have concern with men rather than rules, emphasizing prevention and cure above punishment. Punitive discipline is in the hands of a faculty discipline committee. The Dean of Men seeks to enlist the students in an intelligent furthering of their own interests and the interests of the University and the community. His advice is available to every young man in the institution and to every student organization. At all times he purposes to deal with each student, not only as a member of a complex community, but also, and perhaps chiefl ' , as an individual of vital importance in himself. — Albert Kerr Heckel. Albert K. Heckkl Dean Clair Houston OFFICERS Robert Niedner President Clair Houston Vice-Prcsidoit Jane Kelly Secret a ry- Treasurer Albert K. Heckel Dean Page 3S zAdministration Robert Niedner S. G. A. OFFICERS Robert V. Niedner President Clair Houston Vice-Presideitt Jane Kelly Secretary- Treasurer Every regularly enrolled student in the University is a member of the Student Government Associa- tion, the self-governing organization of the student body. The administration of the government of the student body is in the hands of the Student Council, Student President, Vice-President, and Secretary- Treasurer. The Student Council meets weekly to work out the problems and projects which are undertaken by the student administration of the current year. It also ratifies the Savitar and Missouri Student Board ' s recommendations in regard to officers for those publica- tions, contracts involving engraving and printing, and general editorial policy. The greatest achievement of this year ' s Council is the new Student Government Con- stitution which was accepted by the student body at a general election this year. The Student Council has also sponsored the University Band Concerts in Jesse Auditorium, con- ducted an unusually large and not infrequent number of elections, aided in sending the University Band to Kansas for the MU vs. KU football game, published a list of rooming and Ijoarding houses available to students, and in addition carried on other projects. English, Fleeman, Nolan, Jackson, Gladney, Hausenbuiller, Fender DiMOND, Miller, Hanson, Folse, Flanders, Settlage, Houston Kelly, Niedner Pagi 36 £1 • !] yldmini Strut ion W. S. G. A. OPTICERS Marjorie Hanson President Marjorie Huff Vice-President Elizabeth Kempster Secretary Frances Lee Richeson 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 repre- sen tative 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 University 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. Some of the activities fostered by W. S. G. A. are meetings of all freshman women during freshman week, W. S. G. A. mixer, little sister picnic, green button part}-, women ' s elections, House Presidents ' Council, W. S. G. A. Christmas Party, and vocational guid- ance. The Missouri Association is a member of the Middle Western and National Inter- Collegiate Association for Women ' s Self-Government. Marjorie Han son Thomas, R.- msey, Nelson, More, Menefee, Schnaedelbach, Howard Kaisel, Fiquet, Blocker, Flory, Raxter, May, Meier, Froug Garrison, Huff, Kempster, Hanson, Richeson, Pye, Hammel Page 37 % djiiiuistratiou E. K. Johnston looking at one of his china dogs .... Fred Mc- Kinney, a proud father . . . . A game of billiards in the faci club .... Scott Ware strolling about the campus .... Mat Buffum is learning a thing or tivo about trombones .... To) Morelock snapped at the copy desk .... Sam Bratton and Joht Quincy Adams discuss a little geography .... Jesse Wrench rolls his own cigarettes. ' d ministration MORE FACULTY ' ' Doc " Bradshaw looks up from his desk Au Art Department scene .... The Womoi ' s Gym Staff .... " Pii i y " U ' illioms, popu- lar surveying professor . . . . L. Guy Brown with his copper collec- tion .... Dr. Green, President of the American Physiological Society .... Phi Delta Phi knv faculty has a conflab .... Dr. Heinberg pauses for a cup of tea. z dministration - vA, " V- CEREMONIES Lawrence Tihbett preseiits the Betas with a cup for winning the inter-fraternity sing .... Arrival of St. Pat .... Lambda Chis won the inter-fraternity play contest .... Burns Mantle, noted critic, sponsored by the Journalism School, spoke .... Stephen Leacock, famous author, visits Missouri U 67. Pat ' s Parade. Administration CONCERTS Governor Park compliments Rosa Ponselle .... Pattison and Maier played ' ' Turkey in the Straw ' ' .... The St. Louis Symphony Orchestra repeated its popular perform- ance of last year .... Kreisler obliges some autograph seekers. ' Great Stone Face, " overlooking Grand Gulf, near Koshkonong. I age 42 : ' r « » ' Qraduates Barnett, Richards Columbia Graduate A. B. University of Missouri; AT Q; A II Z; Rifle Club. President ' 33; Missouri Musketeers, Presi- dent ' 34; Scabbard and Blade; Rifle Team ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; M. S. O, Council ' 31. Beamer, Maude Lamar Graduate A. B., B, S. in Education, A. M. University of Missouri; American Academy in Rome; II. 0; Hir l . Genung, Ursula Kansas City Graduate A. B. University of Missouri; A.iA; AZII; ATK; ZS; Mortar Board; J. S. S. Haines, Wallace Columbia Graduate A. B. University of Missouri; Illinois College of Music; I MA; A n Z; Glee Club ' 31; University Chorus; Burrall Class; Honor Rank List ' 32, ' 33. BiCKLEY, William Pittsburgh, Penn. Graduate B. J. University of Missouri; AS ; KTA; l Hi;; Sophomore Council ' 31; Workshop; Purple Mask. Cross, Janet St. Louis Graduate B. S. in Education, University of Missouri; ti M; Hi; ; Mortar Board; Secretary-Treasurer, Stu- dent Conucil ' 33, ' 34; Tigerettes, Captain ' 33, ' 34. Holt, Thomas E. Touisset, Mass. Graduate B. S., B. S. E. Central Missouri Teachers College; Notre Dame Coaching School; A HZ; M. S. O. Hubble, Chester T. Clarence Graduate A. B. Central College. Drace, Frances Centralia Graduate B. S. University of Missouri; Centralia College; 1 M;. TO. Gandhy, Darabsha ' w Allahabad, India Graduate B. S. in Agriculture, B. S. A. E. University of Missouri; State Col- lege of Agriculture. Cawnpore. India; International Club; Amigan Club; Commons Cl ub; A. S. A. E.; Engineers ' Club. Nesbitt, Christine Lincoln, Neb. Graduate B. S. in Economics. L ' niversity of Nebraska; Oklahoma College for Women; M. NoYES, Guy Columbia Graduate B. S. in Business Administra- tion. University of Missouri; " l rA; A KM ' ; Scabbard and Blade; Stu- dent Council ' 33. Page 44 Qraducites Oliver, Donald M. Cape Girardeau Graduate A. B. University of Missouri; Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; J Ae. Pitney, Mary E. Columbia Graduate A. B. University of Missouri; William Jeivell College; ATK; B. S. U. Cabinet; Honor Rank List 32. ' 33; Burrall Bible Class. Smith, R. Vincent Kansas City Graduate . . B. University of Missouri; Kansas City Junior College; A X2. Sneed, Melvin V. Greenfield Graduate B. S. in Business .Administration, University of Missouri; A2 l»; Bri; AIlS; Band. Proctor, Charles J. Columbia Graduate B. S. in Business .Administra- tion. LTniversity of Missouri; .VT Q; XXX; Scabbard and Blade. Randall, E. F. St. Louis Graduate . B. University of Missouri; Af; AKT; BrS; IIS; A fl Z; Panhellenic Council; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; President Senior Class " 33; Student Government -Association. Starr, Chester G. Columbia Graduate . . B. with Distinction; .Acacia; BK; IIS; AnZ; IIS ; ' fr.MA; Athenaean. Thomas, Clifton W. Tipton Graduate . B, University of Missouri. Scott, Raymond S. Steelville Graduate B. S. in Engineering, L ' niversitv of Missouri; KS; HKN; A. I. E. E.; Band. Scovtlle, Charles R. Bolivar Graduate B. S. in Agriculture, University of Missouri; Southwestern Uni- versity; AFP; , Z. Tornsjo, Edna F. Columbia Graduate B. F. .A. LTniversity of Missouri; A 1 A; J. S. S.; B. S. U; Freshman Commission; International Club. President " 33. Tornsjo, Genevieve O. Columbia Graduate B. S. in .Agriculture. University of Missouri; Treasurer. Public Welfare Club 33; B. S. U. Page 45 Seniors Abernethy, Elizabeth Joplin Kducalion Principia College; nB ; Secretary, School of Education ' i ; V. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 34. Adams, B. F. Newark, Ark. Lais . B. University of Missouri; . rkansas College; Acacia; I A J . Adams, William Bown Kirkwood Journalism I r.i ; IIS ; President of Workshop; . uthor of Journalism Show " Si Jour- nalism Show Commission ' 34; Missouri Student; Workshop Board ' ii Purple Mask. Andress, Ruth Geneva Vicksburg, Miss. Fine Arts All Saints College; A ; A A; J. S. S.; Workshop. Ayres, John S. Kansas City Engineering Kansas City Junior College; A. I. Ch. E. Baldridge, John D. Bloonifield, Iowa Journalism Bloomfield Junior College; iI A8; President. SA X; KTA; Showme. Baldwin, Elizabeth Kennett Alexander, Byron F Neosho Educatio) Journalism Cottey Junior Colleee; r B; PA X; Junior League of Women Voters; V. W. C. . Allis, Charles Cary Independence Barber, Mary .Anna Journalism Ka nsas City ■1 KM ' ;AAS. Ed ication Anderson, Glenn V Kansas City Junior College; r l B. Sikeston Agriculture APS; ATA. Vice-President ' 35 Junior Chairman. Barnw ' armin ' ' ?t Senior Chairman. Barnwarmin ' ' 34 Junior Chairman. Farmers ' Fair ' 34 Senior Chairman. Farmers ' Fair ' 35 Barnes, Leona Belle Columbia Agriculture Independent Women ' s Organiza- ti.m; B. S. v.: Burrall Class; Public Bartels, Joseph R. St. Marys Agriculture APP; A Z; Wrestling ' 32. ' 33. Barth, Sally E. Columbia Jotirnalism AF; ; pa .X; Panhellenic Council; Showme: . . . -A. Becker, Edith Esta Sikeston Education AF]4 ; Business Manager. Glee Club; Orchestra; Junior League of Women Voters. Beckmeyer, -Alfred H. Washington Arts and Science APP; . Z; ATA. Beene, Marjorie HaynesviUe, La. Arts and Science Stephens College; KKP; V. W. C. A. Benner, Pail ' . Logansport, Ind. Agriculture Varsity Wrestling Team ' 35. Welfare Club. Indiana L ' niversity; Welfare Club. Public Page 46 Seniors Bergschneider, ' . T. Center Engineering Club. A. S. A. E.. President; Gle Herman, Robert H. Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; SAM ; 2JAX. Secretary; Showme. Berry, Robert Gale Pawnee, Okla. Arts and Science Ben Bingham, Robert G. Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; Bt) U; £A X; Showme. Advertising Manager ' 34, Business Manager ' 35. Bland, Theodoric C. Kansas City Journalism Ken; " M " Men ' s Club; Football ' 32, ' 33. ' 34; Track ' 33; Golf ' 32. ' 33, ' 34. Blase, George H. St. Louis Arts and Science Blount, Mildred E. Sedalia Arls and Science . X. Lindenwood College; KKP. Blucher, Mariann.a Kansas City Journalism r B; FA X. Blume, ' all. ce Martin New Franklin B. and P. A. Central State Teachers Colleeje; " M " Men ' s Club; Baseball ii. ' 34; Basketball ' ii. ' 34. BoNDi, At ' Gi ' sT Mendel Galesburg, 111. B. and P. A. ZBT; Scabbard and Blade; Growl- ers; Presilent Junior Class. .Arts and Science; Tiger Battery; . thenaean. BowKER, Mary Frances Nevada Arts and Science Cottey College. RoYD. Howard H. Joplin B. and P. A. AT; Scabbard and Blade. Bridgeman, John S. Columbia Law A. B. University of Missouri; Uni- versity of Virginia; SAE; X .X X; Presi- dent. A i II; Scabbard and Blade, Vice- President ' 35; Workshop Executive Board il. President ' ii. Director ' 34, ' 35; R. O. T. C. Horse Show. President ' ii. Committee ' 34; Journalism Show ii, ' 34; Tiger Battery ' 31. il. Brooks, Mary E. Excelsior Springs Agriculture AA n. Brooks, Phyllis Oklahoma City, Okla. Fine Arts KAW; A t A. Browdy, May Kansas City B. and P. A. Kansas City Junior College; A l A HH; 4) XH. President ' 34; TA X; Mortar Boartl, Historian; Mermaids. ' ice-President ' 34; Women ' s . thletic .Association; Secretary, B. and P. . . ' 34; Manager, Women ' s Debate ' 34; Work- shop; Swimming Team; Tigercttes; Inter-collegiate Swimming Team. Brown, Dorothy L. -Savannah Education Central College; Treasurer «1 1 0: Home Economics Club; Independent Women ' s Organization. Brown, Doris Dudley Richmond Agriculture .M ' — . Treasurer; . Z. Vice-Presi- dent; Dairy Club. President; Dairy Cattle Judging Team; Meat Judging Team; Barnwarmin ' Committee; Far- mer ' s Fair Committee. Page 47 Seniors Brown, Mildred Rolla Kiucation Missouri School of Mines; AAFl; ZE; Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Burns, Howard C. Kansas City Arts and Science •S K1 ' ; XXX: Panhellenic Coun- cil ' 34. BiRTON, Barbara Cleveland, Ohio Arts and Science AT; Zl ' ; V. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Freshman Commission; Panhellenic Council ' 33, ' 34; Junior League of Women ' s Voters. Cabinet ' 32. ' 33. Carl, Urbane S. Columbia Education ATA. Carpenter, Manford Gallatin Arts and Science APS. Carr, Madeline F. Potosi Education Lindenwood College; AF; Junior League of Women Voters; V. W. C. A. Chandler, X ' irgil Kansas City B. df P. A. Polytechnic Alabama AXA. Institute; Cartland, Jewel B. Charlton, Robert Kansas City B. P.A. Kansas City Junior College; AS FI, Secretary " 34, ' 35; Baseball ' 34. Cochran, William D. West Plains B. P. A. ATQ; AK ' i Men ' s Athenaean ' ice- President Senior Class, B. and P. A. President Junior Class, B. and P. A. Student Senate ' 5i; Debate Staff ' Si Freshman Football ' 31; Freshman Base ball ' 31; Football " 34. Butler, Ludweka Kansas City Shreveport, La Education Cochran, William L Arts and Science Randolph-Macon Women ' s Col- lege; XU. Kansas City Junior College; Uni- versity of Colorado; ITB . Kansas City Arts and Science neii. Cable, Milton St. Joseph Law St. Joseph Junior College. Castle, Dorothy Kansas City Arts and Science KKF; ZX; AZn;rAn. Cole, Blaine F. Kansas Citv B. 6- P. A. Kansas City Junior College; K. ; Scabbard and Blade. Campbell, Julia W. Kansas Cit ' Caudill, John W. Cole, Charles H. Agriculture A X U; p. S. A.. Secretary; Work- shop ' 31; V. W. C. .-X. ' 31. Steele Arts and Science B« 11; Freshman Football ' .iO; Golf ' 34. Carthage Arts and Science Oiark " Wesleyan College; AV. Page 4S Seniors Cole, Olivia H. Tulsa, Okla. Art$ and Science A. A. Stephens College. KKF; Rifle: Y. W. C. A. CoLLiNSON, William R. Springfield Law A. B. Drury College; ' i»A f»: Presi- dent. Law School ' 35; Chairman, Board Missouri Law Series " 35. CoLViN, Helen Jane St. Louis Arts and Science V ; i;ES; ME: Mortar Board; Treasurer, V. W. C. A.; J. S. S.; V. S. G. A.; Orchestra. CoNSOLVER, George P. Lees Summit B. P. A. Acacia; Vice-President, " M " Men ' s Club ' 34; Freshman Football; Varsity Football ' 32, ii, 34. Converse, Margaret Carrie Clinton Journalism e A; TAX; Tigerettes ' 32. ' 33; Glennon Club ' 31, ' 32; Freshman Com- mission ' 31. CooLEY, Sidney Samuel Mountain Grove Agriculture FarmHouse; " M " Men ' s Club; Varsity Track 33, ' 34, ' 35; Freshman Track ' 32. Page 49 Corn, Creighton Jane St. Louis Agriculture Treasurer, Social Welfare; W. -A. A.; Sport Manager; Intramural Board; V. W. C. A.; Tigerettes. Cornelius, Verdi Savannah Education William Jewell College r B; W. A. A.; V. W. C. A.; Dance Club; Junior League of Women Voters; Treasurer. Intramural Board. CosTiGAN, Charles Grain Valley Agriculture APR; Secretary Ag. Club ' 34; As- sistant Circulation Manager. College Farmer ' 32. ' 33; College Farmer Staff ' 31. ' 32; Dairy Club ' 31, ' 32. Cress, Clarence W. Nevada B. P.A. Central College; AS . Crowson, Aurie Bernice Fulton Education William Woods College; 1 ME; Y. V. C. A.; M. S. O.; HAS. CuLP, Susan Margaret Warrensburg Arts and Science Central Missouri State Teachers College; Workshop. Cummings, Ray St. Louis Arts and Science Glee Club ' 33. ' 34; Commons Club ' 33, ' 34; German Club; Tiger Growlers; Honor Rank List ' 32. ' 33, ' 34. Cummings, Roy St. Louis Journalism International Club ' 32. ' 33, ' 34; Glee Club ' 32. ' 33, ' 34; Commons Club. Vice-President ' 33: Social Problems Club, Treasurer ' 34; Scribe ' s Round Table; Tiger Growlers 34. CuNDiFF, Jewell E. Bosworth Education William Jewell College; B. S., Cen- tral Missouri State Teachers College. Curtis, J. S. Springfield Law A. B. Drury College; S . ; ■frA . Dallas, Alma Louise Jefferson City Education FIB ; ZS; Timber Toppers. Davenport, W. L. Mercer B. P. A. AS ri; Treasurer, Junior Class ' 34; Treasurer, B. s- P. .A. ' 34. ' 35. Seniors Davis, Albert V. St. Louis Journalism K ; AAD; XXX; Tomb and Key; Juniur Cheer Leader; Freshman Cabinet ; Savitar; Journalism Show ' 34. Davis, Ethel Jean Dillon, Mont. Journalism Stephens College; Montana State Normal College. Davison, Lewis B. Marshfield Agriculture Am-, Business Manager ol " College Farmer; Barnwarmin ' Chairman; Chair- man of Farmers ' Fair; Dairy Club; Freshman Track ' 31. DeShazkr, Crystal W. Grant City Education German Club; V. V. C. A.; M. S. O. Council. DiCKERSON, Edward Huntsville Agriculttdre M ' Block and Bridle. President; Freshman Wrestling Team; ' iS Horse Show Committee; Barnwarmin ' Com- mittee ' . 4. Dickey Elizabeth W. Columbia Educatiott Arkansas State; William Woods; AAA. Dickson, Everett G. Clarence Agriculture A1 " F; .Agriculture Club. Dike, Jennette Joplin Arts and Science Sullins College. FIR . DoDD, Margaret St. Joseph Arts and Science Lindenwood College; K. H. DooLEY, Joseph A. Independence Engineering Kemper Military .Academy; «l»K ' r; Scabbard and Blade. Duke, Dorothy Columbia, Tenn. Journalism A X 11: Hi; . Easton, Eleanor Peoria, 111. A griculture Bradley Polytechnic Institute; A ; Mortar Board; J. S. S.; V. W. C. A.; Workshop Board; Burrall Class; Glee Club; Public Welfare Club. Eberhart, E. Duane Gilman City Education Palmer College; Maryville State Teachers College; N; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Edinger, Ward M. Tulsa, Okla. Engineering New Mexico Military Institute; A XA; . XS; Athenaean; A. I. Ch. E.; Circulation Manager of Shamrock; Secretary of Sophomore Council. Edmiston, Mary ' . St. Louis Journalism KAH; TAX; Zi;; ' Mortar Board; Freshman Commission; Cwens; Work- shop Board; Panhellenic Council; Jour- nalism Show Committee ' .1. ; J. S. S.; W. S. G. A. Edmondson, Helen M. Cassville Education L ' niversity of . rkansas. Edwards, Charles F. Columbia Journalism AV. EiGEL, George S. St. Louis Agriculture AV : Tiger Cirowlers, Tiger Battery. Page SO i k. Seniors Ellis, Colette N. St. Louis Agriculture Glee Club; University Chorus; Y. W. C. A.; Tigerettes; Public Welfare Club. Elmore, Dorothy ' . Columbia Education Chorus; V. W. C. .■ .; Burrall Bible Class; M. S. O.; S. R. C. Elmore, Walter E. Bowling Green Education William Jewell College; KA. Elsea, Russell Sweet Springs A griculture APP; A Z; Q. E. B. H.; Blue Key; Manager Farmers Fair ' iS; Barn- warmin ' Chairman ' 53. Ens.minger, Leonard Grandview Agriculture ATS; l riS; A Z; Vice-President. Burrall Bible Class ' 33; ' ice- President of Y. M. C. A. ' 33. EsTEs, Ethel B. Columbia Education UB S . Everett, Arthur Battle Creek, Mich. Journalism K AA— ; Missouri Student; Work- shop; Journalism Show ' 34. pARMiiK, Carter S. Evert on Agriculture Springfield Teachers College; . gri- cullure Club. Farris, Kathleen E. St. Louis Journalism AXU; HD ; ATK; Y. W. C. A,; Women ' s . tlienaean; Poetry Club. Farthing, Gene W ' m. Ozark Arts and Science Springfield Teachers College; ' A0: University Debate ' 34; Savitar ' 34; University Chorus: Rifle Club ' 34. Fender, ! L rvin E. Jamesport Agriculture Ari; Blue Kev; " M " Men ' s Club; Ruf Nex; S. G. A. ' 35; Wrestling ' 32- ' 35. Captain ' 35; Homecoming Committee; Tiger Battery; Dairy Club. Fink, Willene C. Carlyle, 111. Education McKendree College; . thenaean; Y. W. C. . .; Women ' s Independent Organization. Fischer, Edward W. Alton, 111., Journalism Shurtleflf College; M ' A; AAl " ; Bur- rall Bible Class; Band; Showme Staff. Flanders, Glenn L. Cameron, Fine Arts A ' I»A; President of Fine .Arts Col- lege; ' ice-President oi " M " Club; Track 33. ' 34. ' 35; Student Council ' 34. ' 35. Fleeman, William J. St. Joseph, Arts and Science University of Wisconsin; " I ' AH; AK 1 ' ; X X X; Q. E. B. H.; Blue Key; President Student Senate ' 34; ' ice- President. Panhellenic Council: Senior Football Manager: " arsity Rifle ' 33; ' 34. ' 35; Scabbard and Blade. Fleischaker. Jack Joplin. Law ZHT; OAK: Mystical Seven; Pan- hellenic Council, Secretary ' 32. ' 33, President ' 34; Purple Mask; Workshop; Scabbard and Blade, Secretary ' 32; ITniversily Band ' 32, ' 33. 34. ' ice- President ' 33, President ' 34. . thenaean; Treasurer Sophomore Class ' 31. Flint, H. rrh;tt II. Cla ton. Education r hil; L. S. v.; Freshman Commis- sion; Cwens; Workshop; J. S. S.; Junior League of Women Voters Cabinet; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Florv, Josephine .Si. Louis. Education AAA: ' M ' t): L. S. v.: Mortar Board. ' ice-President ; V. W. C. .- .. Cabinet ' 34. President ' 35; Home Economics Club. President ' 35. Council ' 34; J. S. S.; W. S. G. A.; W. A. A. Board ' 35; S. R. C; Cwens. Treasurer ' 33; Fresh- man Commissitm. Page l Seniors Flynn, Veronica F. Denver, Colo. Agriculture University of Colorado; Public Wel- fare; Athenaean; Frencli Club. FOLSE, LUCILE A. Kansas City Kducalion Kansas City Junior College; Em- erson College; Mortar Board; ATK; Workshop; Student Council; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Secretary. Junior Class ' 33; Debate. FoNEs, Rosemary Kansas City B. ■ P. A. Kansas City Junior College; AAA. Fort, Guerry L. St. Joseph Education St. Josepfi Junior College; llAH; Workshop; S. R. C; E. S. O. Friedman, Arthur Kansas City B. P. a ' i;AK; XXX, Vice-President ' 35; Scabbard and Blade. Frost, Clinton Columbia Engineering Acacia; A. I. E. E. Froug, Rosetta Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science AE ; Mortar Board; L. S. V,; Presi- dent and Secretary of J. S. S.; President, T X, " 34; Panhellenic Council; Jr. League of Women Voters; Freshman Commission; W. S. G. A. Council; Savitar Assistant Editor; Cwens, Sec- retary; Tigerettes; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. Garrett, William C. Maryville Journalism Iowa State College; Northwestern Missouri State College; AV; Scabbard and Blade; Tiger Battery. Garrison, Joy Kansas City Journalism Junior College. Kansas City; X Q; FA X; President of Senior Women 34, ' 35. Gibler, Helen Topeka, Kansas Journalisin A l Gibson, Eugene Gower B. P. A. A2n. Gill, Sam C. Perry Engineering Missouri School of Mines; A. S. Gillespie, Loretto Columbia Agriculture ei| A; 111 ' ; PA X; Tigerettes. C.E. GooDSON, Louis H. Liberty Arts and Science Goeke, Mildred A. Evansville, Ind. Agriculture Rockford College; University of Pennsylvania; AA II. Grant, Philip Springfield Journalism University of Kansa?; iKT; AAS. Green, Elbert H. Springfield Arts and Science S HJ; MIi;; 111 ; A II Z; Junior Honor Five. Green, Harold A. St. Louis Journalism El Dorado Junior College; Wash- ington University; Kl; AAl. Page S2 Seniors Green, John M. Phoenix, Ariz. Journalism Graceland College; AT U. Gregory, Cecil L. Perry B. 6= P. A. Gregory, Merrill C. Wheaton, 111. Journalism Wheaton College; AV; Student ; Freshman Baseball. Missouri Grind, M. ry ' irgini. St. Louis Agriculture r H; V. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Public Welfare Club. GuHMAN, John W ' m. St. Louis B. P. A. Varsity Baseball ' 33, ' 34, 35; Varsity Baseball Captain ' 34. ' 35; Sec- retary-Treasurer. " M " Men ' s Club ' 35. GuLETZ, Charles S. St. Louis Journalism .Acacia; Scribes Round Table; Inter- national Club; Tiger Battery; Commons Club; Workshop; President, Commons Club ' 34; Missouri Student ' 34; Wrest- ling ' 31; Boxing ' 31. GuNDLACH, George C, Jr. St. Louis Agriculture . cacia; Tiger Battery ' 34; Track Hackethorn, Jack P. Columbia Journalism Savitar Photographer. Hagan, Albert Ross Mercer Agriculture Northwest Missouri State Teachers College; Farmhouse; A Z; PSA. Hains, Randall Marshall Journalism Missouri ' allev College; ilN ' ; iJA .• C. Halter, Donalee Columbia Education Flat River Junior College; ATK. Halter, Mabel R. Sedalia Education Kansas City Junior College; V. W. C. A.; S. R. C; M. S. O. Cabinet ' 33. ' 34; Homecoming Committee ' 33. Ham.mach, Kiel Madisonville, Ky. Arts and Science Christian College; KKr;AriZ; I ' X; Honor Rank List ' 33. ' 34; V. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters. Hammel, Hannora Sturgeon Agriculture rO. President ' 35; W. S. G. A.; J. S. S.; W. , . A.; Home Economics Club. Treasurer ' 34. Vice-President ' 35. Hanson, James R. Sparta, 111. Journalism Acacia. Hardy, George M. Monroe City Agriculture . . S., Hannibal La Grange Col- lege; FarmHouse; . T. ; Barnwarmin ' ' 33; Track ' 33, ' 34. ' 35, Captain ' 35; " M " Men ' s Club. Harrington, Robert S. Lathrop Arts and Science BM II; Panhellenic Council; Golf ' 34. Harris, Robert Nelson Carthage Journalism Ozark Junior College. Page 53 Seniors «E y?Si(Vr ■ Harsh, William Prince Webster Groves B. if P. A. St. Louis L ' niversity; 4 rA: Foot- ball 34. Hatfikld, Allen Lamar Education President. School of Education; ■•M " Men ' s Club; Baseball ' 34. ' 35; Freshman Baseball ' 31; Freshman Basket Ball ' 31; Treasurer Junior Class. Education School. Heckmann, Dorothy Hermann Journalism Ad«; TA X; Z2; Cwens; S. R. C; Chorus; Rifle Team ' 32. ' 33; E. S. C. Heinlen, Richard H. Mexico Eiigitieerittg TBH; riME; XE; President ' 34; . . S. C. E.; Treasurer. Engineers ' Club ' 34; St. Pat ' s Board ' 34; Cadet Ll. Col. Field Artillery R. O. T. C. HiRSH, Alice St. Joseph Journalism University of Wisconsin. HiRSH, Barbara W. Kansas City Journalism Lindenwood College; ICansas City Junior College; AT; Missouri Student; Showme; Rifle Team; PA X; V. W. C. A. Haynes, Madie Sellars Shreveport, La. Journalism Dodd College; XU; FA X; Women ' s Glee Club; Showme; Burrall Bible Class; University Chorus; Journalism Show ' 34; Student. Head, T. P. Hannibal Agriculture Hannibal LaGrange Junior Col- lege; APi;; A Z; Block and Bridal Club, Treasurer ' 34. Headen, Claid e, Jr. Pleasant Hill B. P. A. Headlicic Cleetis J. Greenfield Education Southwest Missouri State Teachers College. Helmers, Howard E. Hermann B. P. A. HAK; Panhellenic Council; Presi- dent. .Atlienaean Society ' 34. ' 35; For- ensic Board ' 34. ' 35; V. M. C. A.; Glee Club ' 32, Wi. Hermann, Herbert H. Butler Agriculture Chairman, Barnwarmin ' ; Chair- man, Farmers ' Fair. Herndon, Kathryn W. Columbia Education Hightower, Lloyd E. Niangua Agriculture API ' ; A Z; ATA; Ruf Nex; Editor. College Farmer ' . i; Farmer ' s Fair Committee, Chairman. ' 35. Hitz, Chester W. Fortescue Agriculture K4 ' ; SKZ; Horticulture Club, ' 34; Barnwarmin ' President. ' 34. HoFFHAi ' s, Jack . Pleasant Hill Journalism •l lli;. Hoffman, Ernest A. Blue Springs Engineering .American Cliemical Society; En- gineering Club. Hoffman, Helen E. Tyler, Texas Arts and Science Christian College; . ' ; Workshop. Pagt 54 Seniors HoGAN, Jane James, David Charles Jones, Alice West Plains Caruthersville Columbia Journalism Arts and Science Arts and Science Central College; M Caruthersville Junior College. Stephens College; . II .; Women ' s Independent Organization; Interna- tional Club, Secretary ' .15. HoRSTMAN Stanley Jelley, Vernon C. St. John, Kan. Paris Jorgensen, Kenneth A. Journah ism Agriculture Columbia University of Kansas; i K4 ' ; J A . . API ' ; Rul Nex; Barnwarmin ' , B. P. A. Committee Chairman ' 34 K ' |-; Q. E. B. H.. President; Blue Key: Scabbard and Blade; " M " Howell, Ruth Genevieve Men ' s Club; ' ice-President Student Body; Basket Ball, Captain ' 35; Base- Kansas City Johnson, Dorothy C. ball. Arls and Science Phoenix, Ariz. Sweet Briar College; IHi . Arts and Science JosLYN, Elinor Clare Mills College; University of Ari- Charleston zona; K. H. Arts and Science Howie, Robert B. Christian College; I " M H. Fort Dodge, la. Journalism Johnson , Wayne P. Justice, .Sam J. .■ cacia; . Ai;; Rifle Team. Crich Hendersonville, N. C. Engineering Journalism Jackson, James H. .■ cacia Business Manager. Sham- rock 35. Mars Hill College; lAX; Showme; Boxing Team. Maryville Journalism Kaufman, J. Kenneth Northwest Missouri State Teachers Johnston, Ray.mond F. Troy, Ohio College; BHII; AAS, Secretary 35; Cnliimhi:! Showme; Student Council. x_ WiUllllfltl Agriculture Culver-Slocl ton; . T. . Arts and Science Trevecca College; . KK. Jacoby, Ellsworth R. KaUTZ, GlCORGE B. Kansas C itv Bethany Engineering JOHNSTO.V, . Robert F. .Aurora Law t A«; Tiger Growlers; .A. I. C. E.; Al ' : AH I ; . K ' l ' : Scabbard and Scabbard and Blade. B. £ P. A. Blade; Workshop; Track. Paee 5S Seniors Keen, Thomas Delbert Salisbury A gricutture ATA, President ' 34. Keith, Claribel Flat River Education Flat River Junior College: J M; Y. W. C. A.; Tigerettes; A. C. E. Kelley, James Paul Pleasant Hill, 111. Education Kemper Military School; S N. Kelly, Jane Scott Columbia Journalism KKT; HH . President; Secretary and Treasurer. Student Body; Mortar Board; J. S. S.; Cwens; Official Greeter ■3.?; Secretary and Treasurer, Home- cominR Committee " 34; Cabinet of Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A.; Forensic Staff; W. S. G. A. Council; Glee Club; LTniversity Chorus. Kennedy, Edward B. Aurora B. P.A. KA;Ai; II;Presidentof B.andP. A. ' 35; Band and Orchestra. Ketcham, Isle Mona Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; XU; I ' A X; Y. W. C. A.; Burrall Bible Class. KiLHAM, Alice M. Independence, Kan. Journalism FA X; W. S. G. A.; Glee Club; Tigerettes. Kilpatrick, Helen E. Rolla Journalism Missouri School of Mines; Work- shop. King, Alice G. Kansas City Agriculture Kansas City Junior College; Kansas City Teacher ' s College; XU; Y. W. C. A.; Burrall Bible Class; Junior League of Women Voters. Klamon, Mary St. Louis Agriculture t AII; M ' X. Secretary ' 34; Cwens; W. . . A.; Social Welfare Club; Pan- hellenic Council; Y. W. C. A.; Tiger- ettes; Forensic Staff; Manager of Women ' s Debate ' 34. Klein, Marth. Farniington Education A XQ; W. A. A.; W. S. G. A.; Y. W. C. . .; Arcliery Team. Klingner, William H. Fair Grove Engitieering AFP; Senior Class Secretary ' 34; A. S. A. E.; Engineering Club; Fresh- man Basket Ball ' 31. ' 32. Kroesen, Merle B. Columbia Journalism Ellsworth College; Journalism Show ' 34. Kyger, June Lucille Kansas City Arts and Science KA0; Journalism Show ' 34. Lee, Ora Mae Columbia Agriculture Home Economics Club. Lennox, Lilll n K. New London Education Hannibal LaGrange College. Lewis, Howard Charles Hopkins Engineering Maryville State Teachers College; IIKN; A. I. E. E. Lewis, Samuel J. Hillsboro Agriculture FarmHouse; Ruf Nex; Committee Chairman of Barnwarmin ' . Page 56 Seniors LiEPSNER, Robert F. Kansas City Kngineering Tulane; i: X. Lo, May Day Wailuku, Maui, Hawaii Journalism University of Hawaii; 0i] J»; Presi- dent ' 34. International Club; J. S. S.; Secretary and Treasurer ' ii. Scribes Round Table; V. V. C. A. LovocA, Phyllis Dee Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; r I B; Athenaean. Manard, Hardin B. Kansas City Journalism rA. Mansfield, Rvth C. St. Joseph Agriculture St. Joseph Junior College; Inde- pendent Women ' s Organization; V. V. C. A.; Public Welfare Club. Marshall, E.mily P. Maysville, Ky. Journalism Randolph-Macon College; AAA; i . Secretary ' 34, ' 35; Musketeers, President ' 34. ' 35; Rifle Team, Captain ' 34; Tigerettes; " Workshop; Y. W. C. A. Marshall, Mary Burke Lewistown, Mont. Journalism AX Li; I ' A X; Poetry Club. Treas- urer ' i3, ' 34; Junior League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Martin, Cecil Parr Hannibal Journalism Hannibal LaGrange College. Mason, Emily I. St. Louis Arts and Science Harris Teachers College; Women ' s Independent Organization; Rifle Club; P. S. A. Cabinet ' 32. Mason, Irene Elizabeth Kansas City Agriculture Kansas City Junior College; Public Welfare Club; Women ' s Independent Organization. ' Treasurer, " 35. Mattson, irginia Kansas City Agriculture Kansas City Junior College; X ii; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Junior League of Women Voters. May, Violet C. Tulsa, Okla. B. 6 P. A. AhiO-; All ,; AAA; I ' X; J. S. S.; Mortar Board V. W. C. A.; . thenaean. President ' 35; Junior League of Women Voters; French Club; Freshman Com- mission; Tigerettes; Panhellenic ' 34, ' 35; ■W. S. G. A. Council ' 33. ' 34; Workshop. Menefee, Mildred E. Montgomery City B. P.A. . l ; Mortar Board. President; " l " . H. President; W. S. G. .A. Council; J. S. S.; ZIJ; Manager Women ' s Debate; Freshman Debate; Cwens; Freshman Commission. Meredith, James Poplar Bluff Arts and Science il X. Meyers, Alva M., Jr. St. Louis Agriculture .■ ri ' ; A ' A; Rul Nex; College Farmer, Editor ' 34; Dairy Club. Michaelis, Betty A. Kansas City Journalism HB . Miller, John Pearse Kansas City B. ■ P. A. BHIl; lli:; Freshman Football ' 31; ' arsity Football ' 31; Missouri Building and Loan Scholarship. Miller, William A. Cuba B. P. A. . K 1 ' ; Student Council; Inter- national Relation Club; Commons Club. President ' 3i, Treasurer ' 35; Savitar Board; Honor Rank List; . thenaean. Page S7 Seniors MiLLiGAN, Evelyn Lee Joplin Arts and Science Christian College; AAA; AT K; Mis- souri Student: Showme. MiLLiKiN, Pauline Saginaw, Mich. Journalism Flint Junior College; Michigan Central State College; A4 ; HS4 . Ming, Marjorie Okmulgee, Okla. Arts and Science IIIM ; AKA; Timber Toppers. Minor, Frank Willia.m Huntsville Engineering Oklahoma University; ■ . S. M. E.; Engineer ' s Club. Mix, Alva Leland Maysville Agriculture AI ' X; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; .Agriculture Education Club; Circula- tion Manager. College Farmer; Live Stock Judging Team; Committee Chair- man Barnwarmin ' ; Committee Chair- man Farmers ' Fair. Mohrmann, Leonard E. Gonzales, Tex. Journalism University of Texas; l ' ' I K; i A X. Moody, Margaret Columbia Journalism Park College, University of Ne- braska; ATK; Senior Five, 1 BK. Moore, Eugene B. Maryville Agriculture FarmHouse; Ruf Nex; Q. E. B. H.; Blue Key; . ssistant Manager. Barn- warmin ' ; Manager, Barnwarmin ' ' 34; Assistant Circulation Manager College Farmer; Panhellenic Council; College Farmer Stafif; Tiger Growlers. Moore, Margaret Ethel Trenton Education A. B. Lindenwood College; Trenton Junior College; AAA. Moore, William T. Bolivar Education FarmHouse;. Z;. TA; Dairy Club; Poultry Judging Team. MosLEY, Helen L. Ft. Scott, Kan. Journalism Al ' A; V. VV. C. A. Motter, F. Douglass Calgary, Alberta Fine Arts , XA; A A, President ' .iS. Murray, Everett . Kansas City Engineering AH; XE, Vice-President; Scab- bard and Blade; Tomb and Key; .A. S. C. E., President. Myers, Maryanna Marshalltown, Iowa Education Stephens College; F ' tB; Chorus; Workshop; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Tigerettes. Myers, William T. Hannibal Engineering A. S. Hannibal LaGrange College; Treasurer, M. S. O. ' 34, ' 35; Workshop; English Club. McDonald, Martha Moberly Education Moberly Junior College; . AII; Y. W. C. A.: AZII; Junior League of Women Voters; French Club; W. S. G. A. McEwEN, Bernice Boonville Journalism Florida State College for Women; Al ' A. McKiBBEN, Melba E. Wellsville Education Park College. Page 5S w Seniors McMillan, Edmond Joplin B. P. A. W: XXX; (JAK; •M " Mens Club; Panhellenic Council ' 32, ' i. ' 34; Treasurer. ' 33, ' 34; Football ' 32. ii. ' 34. McNamara, James L. Stanford, Conn. Arts and Science ' V ; AAl; Glee Club; Workshop. NlICDNER, kOBHRT St. Charles Law Ai;i ' ;OAK; Alhenaean; V. M. C. A.; Tiger Growlers: Commons Club; Presi- dent of Student Body ' 34. ' 35; Debate. Captain " 34. " 35. Noble, Norman Hays, Kansas Journalism Fort Hays State College; At " ; Mis- souri Student; Rifle. OSTEKMAN, SeLMA R. New York, N. Y. Journalism SEil; ATK; VV. S. G. A.. Treasurer ' 34; Glee Club; Cwens; Poetry Club. President " 35. OwsLKY, Mary F. Hopkinsville, Ky. Journalism Bethel Junior College; KKT; er ; Mortar Board; W. S. G. A.; Burrall Bible Class. President; Poetry Club. McQueen, Marvin D. Superior, VYis. Journalism Superior State Teachers College; AAi;; Pistol Club. Captain, ' 34. Nebel, Arthcr High Hill Graduate Washington University; i; l»E. Ogden, Paul Columbia Engineering Moberly Junior College; IITH. Ohnemus, Marjorie Quincy, 111. Education AAA; ' Ml; Women ' s . thenaean; U ' orkshop; Savitar. Patterson, Norman Braymer Fine Arts MV1A; l niversity Chorus; Men ' s Glee Club; Band. Reiser, Mai rice B. Kansas City Engineering Kansas City Junior College; .■ . S. M. E.. ice- President. Nester, Kenneth Kansas City B. £r P. A. ' i K ' r. Stephens College; A. A. Nichols, Clara L. Ashland Education Glee Club; Oleson, Eleanor A. Wisner, Neb. Education Christian College; Wayne Teacher ' s College; AAA; Y. W. C. A.; Junior League ol Women ' oters. Osborne, William Butler Agriculture Ml ' , AZ; ATA; B. S. L ' . Penner, Cloin J. Yanzant Agriculture M ' S; A ' .; Dairy Club. Vice-Presi- dent ' 34; Farmers ' Fair Councilman ' 34; Barnwarmin " Committee Chairman ' 34. Petersen, Dorothy Kansas City Arts and Science Lindenwood College; AT. Page 59 Seniors Pfefferkorn, Eugene W. Oran Agriculture Ruf Nex; Sophomore Council; Freshman Cabinet; Business Manager, College Farmer ' i?t, ' 34; College Farmer Staff, i . ' 35. Pfoterhauer, Carl W. Crystal City B. isf P. A. Acacia; V. M. C. A. Phillips, Mary Alice Columbia Educalioii Porter, Mary Lacy St. Joseph Journalism Gulf-Park College; KKT; KTA; Y. W, C. A.; Leadership; Treasurer ' 34, Secretary ' 34, ' 35, Women ' s Pan- hellenic Council. Powell, Sybil Rolla Education Lindenwood College; Missouri School of Mines; KAO. Prewitt, J. VV. Walker Engineering Southwest Baptist College; UKN; Q. E. B. H.; A. 1. E. E.; President of Engineers ' 33, ' 34; Chairman, St. Pat ' s Board ' 34, ' 35. Pye, Alice Jessica Des Moines, Iowa Arts and Science .M ' A; SEi;; Zi:; BS , Treasurer ' 35; Junior League of Women Voters, President, ' 34; Mortar Board, Treasurer ' 35; J. S. S., President ' 34; Y. W. C. A„ " Treasurer ' 34; Athenaean, Vice-President ' 33; Cwens; Savitar Staff ' 32, ' 33; Women ' s Panhellenic Council, President ' 35; Junior Five of Phi Beta Kappa. Ratliff, Claude F. Webb City Journalism Missouri Valley College; Western Military Academy; Ki); AA2; Glee Club, Vice-President ' 35; Band; Chorus Raxter, Lucy Ilene St. Louis Arts and Science .M ' A; Junior League of Women Voters; J. S. S.; V. W. C. A.; Panhellenic Council; W. S. G. . . Council; Freshman Commission; Cwens. Ream, Dale Henry Trenton Agriculture Trenton Junior College; FarmHouse; Ruf Nex; ATA; " M " Men ' s Club; Football ' 35. Reid, John Ross Kansas City Arts and Science Rensch, Joseph E. Chillicothe Arts and Science Ki;; Glee Club; University Chorus; Freshman Cabinet. Reuter, Marie Flat River Education Flat River Junior College. Riffie, Kent N. Maysville Agriculture AriJ; Ruf Nex; Treasurer, Freshman Class ' 32; Dairy Club; Freshman Cab- inet; Secretary and Treasurer. Barn- warmin ' ' 34; Panhellenic Council. RiLEY, Dorothy Anne Plattsburg Journalism Sullins College; fc)2 J . Riley, Emma Jane Plattsburg Graduate Sullins College; University of Col- orado; Hv; ; Journalism Show Com- mission. Ringler, Lloyd Lee Kansas City Journalism M ' A; AAl; Publicity Director of Band; Polo. Roach, Marion Felice Kansas City Education AAA; Junior League of Women Voters. Vice-President ' 35. Page 60 Seniors RoBARDS, William S. RoTHSTEiN, Sidney Schneider, Dorothy Richmond Heights St. Joseph Lewisburg, Pa. Ryxgineering B. P. A. Journalism Al ; President Engineering Club; St. Joseph Junior College. il; Showme; Junior League of St. Pat Board ' 32, -ii. ' 34; Q. E. B. H.; Women oters; ' . W. C. A. Blue Key; Major R. 0. T. C; Sopho- more Council. RuBOW, Mary L. Schuepbach, Carroll RoBERSON, John R. Seligman Education Kirkwood Journalism Pierce City Arkansas University. Journalism Ki ; AAS; X X X; Sophomore Council; President, Freshman Cabinet; Band and Orchestra ' 31; KA. Sample, George E. Treasurer, Sophomore Class; Panhel- lenic Council; Cheer Leader; Freshman Chaffee Savitar ' 31; Missouri Student; Jour- Robertson, Lyle J. Engiiieeritig nalism Show. Carbondale, 111. Southeast Missouri Teachers Col- Schureman, Ruth Southern Illinois State Teachers; K2; Glee Club; Scabbard and Blade. lege; Ar. Fort Collins, Colo. Savoca, Anthony Journalism Rogers, John William Kansas City LTniversity of Colorado; KKP; Hi ; V. W. C. A. Butler Arts and Science Agriculture Acacia; M. S. O. Cabinet; Work- Schutte, Louis ArP; AZ; Dairy Club; Secretary shop; .Amigan Club. Kansas City of ATA; Dairy Judging Team. B. P.A. Scamman, James BHII. Rosebrough, Marjorie Rock Port ScoBiE, Donald Webster Groves Agriculture Grosse Point, Mich. JLducalion i;X; XXX; A Z; Scabbard and Blade; Rut N ' ex; Tiger Growlers; Glee Arts and Science W. a. a., Vice-President ' il. ' 33; Club; Freshman Rifle; Track; Presi- AV; Scabbard and Blade; Growlers. Treasurer, " M " Women ' ii, " 34; Presi- dent, Ag Club; Block and Briddle. Sec- dent. Read Hall •34. retary-Treasurer ' 33. ' 34. Vice-President •34. ' 35; Workshop. Sears, Mildred Columbia Roth, Margaret Agriculture Columbia Schmidt, Ralph Journalism Wright City Public Welfare Club; University Chorus-, Burrall Bible Class; B. S. U. Stephens College; V TAX; Mis- Arts and Science Cabinet; Glee Club; Independent Women Organization; Hope O ' To- souri Student; Rifle Club. Central Wesleyan College; IIME. morrow Club. Page 61 Seniors Seidenglanz, Mary A. Dallas, Texas Education Southern Methodist University; AT; Home Economics Club; Workshop. Semon, Grace Marie Columbia A griculture G. N. University of Missouri School of Nursing; Public Welfare Club; Social Service Club. Serenco, H. Lester St. Louis Education 2AM; Workshop, Executive Com- mittee ' 3.?; Freshman Track; Freshman Baseball. Shanks, Isabell Nevada Arts and Science Cottey College; Park College. Shea, John Hamilton Macon Journalism X; Panhellenic Council. Shelley, John DeWane Columbia Journalism Acacia; Blue Key; Freshman Cab- inet; Journalism Show Commission; Student Council. " 33, ' 34; Freshman Basket Ball; Glee Cluh; Panhellenic Council. Secretary, ' 34, iS: E. S. C. Short, Robert Joseph St. Louis Engineering i: X; Track. ' 34. 35. SiLBERNAGEL, LeSTER Pine Bluff, Arkansas Journalism ZBT; HS; ilA X; Q. E. B. H.; Editor, " 34 Savitar; Junior Five. Phi Beta Kappa; Journalism Show Com- mission, Chairman; Blue Kev; Honor Rank List ' 32, ' 33, ' 34; James S. Rollins Scholarship; Eugene Field Scholarship; Savitar Board. SiMS, Alice Lorene Rush Hill Education William Woods College; Chorus; Glee Club. Smarr, Lawrence K. Columbia Engineering Acacia; eST; Scabbard and Blade; Stripes and Diamond; Captain. Pistol Team ' 32; Business Manager. Sham- rock " 34. Smith, James K. Tulsa, Oklahoma Engineering Oklahoma Llniversity; i AM; St. Pat ' s Board ' 34, ' 35. Smith, Jesse. Irving I ' nion Arts and Science Maryville College; P, S. A., Vice- President. Smith, Raymond F. Odessa Agriculture FarmHouse; Ruf Nex. President; -Agriculture Club. Vice-President; Chair- man Barnwarmin ' ' 33; Chairman Far- mers ' Fair ' 33. Somberg, Zerline L. Omaha, Nebraska B. P. A. University of Illinois; University of Nebraska; AE0; Athenaean; Work- shop; V. W. C. .A. Sons, Max Cameron Moberly Engineering Moberly Junior College; XE. Springer, M. Elswortii Bourbon Agriculture ArP; HS, Secretary ' 33; A Z; Agriculture Club. Treasurer ' 35; Rifle Team ' 33. ' 34, ' 35. Spurrier, Robert L. Kansas City Law Kansas City Junior College; De- bate Squad ' 32, ' 33. StANNARD, L RTHA St. Louis Journalism Washington University; FIB ; Mis- souri Student; Workshop; Journalism Show. Page 62 ' - ' % ' ' - mi Seniors Stopfer, Florence Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science KKr. Stokes, Joseph Columbia B. ef P. A. University of Illinois. Stratton, Charles Lowry City Law Southwest Baptist College; Central Missouri Stale Teachers College. Tacki;tt, Betty ebster Groves Education Stephens College; AT; .M E; Glee Club ii. ' J4. Taylor, Harriet Kansas City Arts and Science Club. Sweet Briar College; IIH I ; Glee Teague, Anne Whiteside A griculture LaGrange College; President of Women ' s Independent Organization ■34. ' 35; Social Welfare Club; Vice- President, Burrall Class. Terrill, Harold Moberly Agriculture W ; . Z; KZ; .Associate Editor of the College F " armer ' 34, ' 35; Secre- tary and " Treasurer of Horticulture Show ' 34; Poultry Judging Team ' 5i ' , Vice-President, Entomology Club ii Secretary and Treasurer ' 32; Poultry Products Judging Team ' 34; Committee Chairman. Barnwarmin ' ' 34; Tiger Growlers ' 32, ' :M; Freshman Base- ball ' 32. Thomas, Frances L. Carthage Agriculture Christian College; AAA; Secretary, Burrall Class ' 33, ' 34; President, Public Welfare Club ' 34; VV. S. G. A. Board. Thompson, Leonard St. Joseph B. ■ P. A. St. Joseph Junior College; DHII; AnZ; Blue Key; " M " Men ' s Club; Varsity Basket Ball i.i. ' 34, ' 35. Thompson, Miles Charleston Engineering- Engineers Club; .A. S. C. E., Sec- retary and Treasurer; XE. Thornton, P. W. Jefferson City B. P. A. KA; Scabbard and Blade; Pol.); Tiger Battery. Thurman, Donald El Paso, Te.xas Journalism ■M ' A; AAIV TiNDALL, CoRDELL Fayette Agriculture Central College; Wi ' ; Barnwarmin ' Committee ' 34; Farmers ' Fair Com- mittee ' 35; College Farmer Staff; Treas- urer of Ag Club Library. Trieblood, Henry Kansas City Engineering HWll; IlKX President ' 35; A. I. E. E ' Tucker, Marvin Kansas City Arts and Science ZBT. Ti iniivi:, Tfiiimas Crystal City Law ' alparaiso I ' niversity; National ■Social Science Honorary S Kiety; IH ' .M; Debating Club. TiRNER, Dale Jefferson City Journalism ilAIl. ' an HofTEN, Leonard Grand Rapids, .Mich. Journalism Central State College, Michigan; ■M ' A. Page 63 Seniors Veitch, Robert W. St. Louis A gricuUure A Z; SK Z; Horticulture Club, Sec- retary " 32. ' i3; Sophomore Council ' 33; Tennis ' 34. Waldron, Nowel W. Kansas City Arts and Science Wallace, James M. Kennett Agriculture Ari;;AZ; Glee Club ' 32, ' 33; ATA; Ruf Nex: Assistant Editor College Far- mer ' 34, ' 35; Sophomore Council ' 33, ' 34; Freshman Debate ' 32, ' 33; Junior Chair- man Barn warmin ' ' 34; Junior Chairman Farmers ' Fair ' 34. Wally, Joseph Henry Kansas City Journalism Kemper Military School; Treas- urer, £A X; Showme Staff ' 33. ' 34. Walter, Adrian Law Charles W. President. American Club, Walter, Clifton A. Phoeni.x, Ariz. Journalism M. S. O. •34. ' 35; Walton, William R. Butler Arts and Science Kemper Military School; ATA. Wasserman, Herman St. Joseph Journalism St. Joseph Junior College. Wasserstrom, Solbert Kansas City Laiv Kansas City Junior College; ZBT; i)BK; .Associate Manager Debate ' 32. ' 33; Editorial Board of Mo. Law Bul- letin ' 33; " Varsity Debate Team ' 34; Executive Committee of Editorial Board of Mo. Law Series ' 34; . thenaean. Watts, William R. St. Louis Journalism AS ; XXX; Scabbard and Blade Secretary of Freshman Cabinet ' 31 Vice-President, Sophomore Class ' 32 President of Junior Class ' 33; Savitar ' 31; Sophomore Council ' 32; Panhellenic Council ' 34; Forensic Staff ' 33, ' 34; Associate Manager of Debate ' 33. Weathersby, Will Hattiesburg, Miss. Journalism S. Mississippi State Teachers Weber, George R. Novinger Agriculture A Z; University Band. College. Weinsoft, Thomas Kansas City B. P. A. I rA; Pershing Rifles. Weisman, Stan G. Newark, N. J. B. P. A. ' J ' SA; Savitar ' 31. ' 32; Sophomore Council ' 32; " Tiger Growlers; Panhellenic Council ' 34; Homecoming Committee ' 33; Workshop; Varsity Boxing ' 34. Werkley, John G. Clifton, N. J. Journalism New York University; SA . . Wheeler, Mary F. Kansas City Arts and Science AT; Junior League of Women ' Voters; Y. W. C. A.; Rifle. White, Bonilyn M. Monticello, Ark. Journalism AAA; VA X, Treasurer, Journalism Commission ' 34; Workshop; Missouri Student ' 33; Showme. W ' hite, Melba Opal Montgomery City Education AAA; SM; Glee Club; Secretary, Freshman Commission ' 30, 31; Chorus; V. W. C. A.; Burrall Bible Class. Page 64 Seniors Whitehead, Dick Brun Williams, Mary M. WoLPERS, Margaret G. Kimmswick Boonville Poplar Bluff Agriculture Journalism Journalism KA; Ruf Nex; Student Senate; KKF; es . A ; ©S ; Workshop; Athenaean. Secretary-Treasurer, Farmers ' Fair " 35; Wood, June A. Assistant Secretary-Treasurer, Farmers ' WiLKE, Milton H. Fair ' 3,!; Chaplain Ag. Club ' 32; Dairy University City Club ' i}, Glee Club; Stripes and Dia- St. Joseph mond; Scabbard and Blade. Education Arts and Science Fontbonne College. Whitwell, Martha J. ATA; President, XXX; Cheer Joplin Arts and Science Leader ' 32. Wykoff, Alice E. Calhoun Education KA«; SA [I; Journalism Show. WiLKiE, Edward H., Jr. A. A. Christian College; Central Columbia Missouri State Teachers College; M; WiGHTMAN, F. Noel B. P. A. Home Economics Club; House Presi- dents Council ' 32, ' Si; Y. W. C. A. Braymer ■JFA; Q. E. B. H.; Blue Key. Presi- Engineering dent ' 35; Scabbard and Blade; Business WvMORE, Maye Louise Park College; Baker University. Manager 1934 Savitar; Tiger Battery; Captain R. O. T. C; Panhellenic Coun- ' Jefferson City cil; Savitar Board. Education Wilbur, Virginia R. IIB ; President. Women ' s Glee Canadian, Te.xas Club. Arts and Science Wilson, Philip M. Kansas City Young, Howard Lee Christian College; West Texas St. Louis State Teachers College; HB ; Work- Law shop; Glee Club. Ae . Journalism Ki;; Q. E. B. H.; Blue Key; XXX; Wilder, Carl R. Wing, Virginia E. Tomb and Key, President; . AS; " M " Men ' s Club; .Atheanean; Editor Missouri Cape Girardeau St. Joseph Jotirnalism Student: General Chairman, Homecom- Engineering ing ' 33; Publicity Chairman. Homecom- ing ' 34; Student Council ' 33. 34: Fresh- TBO; riME; XE; A. S. C. E. St. Joseph Junior College; PA X. man Baseball; ' arsily Baseball; For- ensic Staff; Panhellenic Council. W iLLiAMS, Charles S. VuDKOFsKY, Joe Huntsville Wise, Hal Mont Kansas City Agriculture Webb City Law APS; A Z; Pershing Rifles; Poultry Journalism ZBT; Stripes and Diamond; S. Judging Team; Live Stock Judging Team. K ; «I»II-; Missouri Student. R. C; Workshop; Debate. Page 6f Juniors Almstedt, Elsa H. Columbia Education AP; SES; Associate Member U ' X; President Junior Class Education. Baird, Ralph E. Columbia Law KA; Blue Key; ' J»A ' ; Mystical Seven; XXX; Scabbard and Blade; Tomb and Key; Pan Hellenic Council; Varsity Debate; Councilman-at-large; Freshman Debate; Pershing Rifles. Baldry, Ruth . dele Neosho Education KKr. Barr, Rebecca B. W ' ebster Groves Arts and Science Northwestern University; AAA; Social Service Club. Bennett, John Webster Hutchinson, Kan. B. P. A. Hutchinson Junior College; A T Q. Basey, John William Okmulgee, Okla. Jourtuilism A XA. Jefferson r " J B; Savitar; Bassman, Dorothy Jefferson City Education College; Berking, Helene Louise New London Fine Arts Christian College; Workshop. Block, Edward St. Louis Education I»1 A; Cheer Leader; Wrestling; Freshman Baseball; Sophomore Council; Football Manager. Block, Norma M. Dallas, Tex. Journalism University of Texas. Citv Junior V. W. C. A. Bloom, Irving C. Hannibal Arts and Science ZBT; Workshop; Forensic Staff. Bh NK, Forrest S. Doniphan Arts and Science University of Washington; Uni- versity of Wyoming; 2]AE; Polo. BORENSTINE, JOSEPH Kansas City Arts and Science ZBT; -tllS; TX; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Pistol Club; Men ' s Athenaean. Secretary and Treasurer ' 5i, " 34; Savitar, . sso- ciate Business Manager; Savitar Staff; Varsity Debate; Forensic Staff; Honor Roll 32, ' 33. BouGHAN, Jimmy Rich Hill Engineering Central College; l rA. Bradish, Beverly B. Kansas City Arts and Science ■SKI ' ; STE; Tomb and Key. Vice- President ' 35; Savitar; Tiger Growlers. Bradley, William P., Jr. incisor Law . XA; Panhellenic Council; iMIl ; Workshop; Band; Men ' s Glee Club; Athenaean; Y. M. C. ■ .; Purple Mask. Brady, Edwin F. Warsaw Law William Jewell College; K.A. Brady, Fred Kansas City Arts and Science •I ' AW. Page 66 Juniors Brandon, Arthur Lkwis St. Louis Agriculture Washington University; FartnHouse. Branstetter, Velma L. Curryville Agriculture Home Economics Club; University Chorus; Burrall Bible Class. Brewer, Arthur A., Jr. Maryville Medicine Maryville Teachers College; K1 ' ' ; BI1. Browning, Norma Lee Trenton Arti and Science Trenton Junior College; Burrall Class; Honor Rank List. Bruins, Kathryn Mobridge, S. D. Journalism ATA; University Chorus. Bulick, Robert Paul Montrose, Colo. Fine Arts AT U; X X X; Band. BURNEY, HaKOLU L. Sheldon Education 1jMA; University Chorus; Uni- versity Orchestra. BUTTERFIELD, ShERIDAN Kansas City B. P. A. KA; Blue Key; Varsity Wrestling; .Asst)Ciate Editor Savitar ' 35. BuTTERicK, Mildred Burlington, Iowa Education Stephens College; SulTns College: AAA. Byrne, Genevieve R. Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; KAH; Y. W. C. A. Calvert, Charles V. Columbia Agriculture FarmHouse; Ruf Nex; Dairy Club: Assistant Secretary-Treasurer Barn- warmin " ' 34. Carle, Horace W. St. Joseph Arts and Science St. Joseph Junior College: ATA. Caryl, Mary Louise Hopkinton, Mass. Journalism Rhode Island State College: — K. Casparv, Margaret K. Phoenix, Ariz. Education Phoenix Junior College: KKU. Clark, Robert R. St. Joseph Arts and Science Princeton Preparatory School AH; MIS; Pres.. Scabbard and Blade ' ice-President Sophomore Class ' 34 . K ' I : Blue Key: Tomb and Key X X X. Cloud, Doris Irene Ellington Journalistn Central College; X Li; I ' A X; Glee Club; Workshop, Student; Showme. Collier, Carolyn Richmond Education Christian College; KKU; Workshop; Glee Club; Burrall Bible Class. Cooper, Grant Columbia Journalism KA; Football ' 32. il. ' 34: Basket Ball ' 32. U. ' 34; Track ' 32. 33. ' 34; Glee Club. Page 67 Juniors Cowan, James Jett Oak Ridge Agriculture Crane, Merle Edward Ames, la. Journalism SAE. Crispin, Theresa Bosworth Agriculture Lindenwood College; X O; Home Economics Club; Burrall Bible Class; Glee Club. Davis, Robert W. Crystal City Arts and Science Acacia; Glee Club; Council; Workshop. Sophomore Dent, Bill Love Salem Education St. Benedicts College. Denton, Chaunxey L. Memphis, Tenn. B. P. A. .Arkansas State College; AV; I HK. Duckworth, T. A. Rothville Law Central College; AB . DuGAN, Doris Perry, la. Agriculture Stephens College; AT; Dance Club; French Club. DuGGiNS, Ralph H. Marshall Law Missouri Valley College; I AM: ' I ' A ' I ' ; Homecoming M4. Cummer, Edwin R. Kansas City B. P. A. Kansas City Junior College; t»rA; Workshop. Dickinson, Elizabeth Columbia A griculture nB f ; Workshop; Home Economics Club; Intramural Board; Mermaids; Women ' s .Athletic .Association; College Farmer " 34; W. .A. .A.; Varsity Swimming Team ' 33, ' 34. Darling, Wilma Grace Durango, Colo. Douglas Herbert H. Arts and Science Bolivar Stephens College. Law Southwest iaptist College. Davis, Carson VV. Moberly Journalism Moberly Junior College; KA: Workshop. Douglass, Elizabeth McBaine Agriculture AAA: W. S. G. .A.; Rifle. Durrett, Idell B. Amarillo, Tex. Journalism Amarillo Junior College; .Alabama University; HI ; Rifle Club; Poetry Club. Ed.mondson, Lou H. Eatonton, Ga. Journalism Duke University; ATA; XA X; Workshop; Missouri Student. Elgin, James D. Hopkinsville, Ky. Journalism KA; AAS; Basket Ball 32. 33; Tennis ' 32. ■33; " M " Club ' 32. ' 33. ' 34. Page 6S " (■ feK Juniors Englander, Richard S. Faulkner, James H. Fountain, Lydia Long Island, N. Y. Vernon, Ala. Dalhart, Texas Arts and Science Journalism Journalism St. John ' s University; J 2A; Sopho- Freed-Hardemon College; Glee Ward-Belmont; . ' VAIl; Missouri more Council; Circulation Manager of Club; Commons Club. Student; Workshop. Showme; Tiger Battery; Tiger Growlers. English, William W. Ferguson, Frances L. Fox, Frances I. Columbia Kansas City Fulton Arts and Science Arts and Science Journalism Student Council ' 35. MB ; Workshop. Secretary ' 34; Junior League of Women Voters; ZS. William Woods College; SI X. Frank, Mary Elizabeth Elsea, Peggy Carol Finley, Blair K. Kirksville Moberly Ferguson Arts and Science Journalism B. P. A. Stephens College; AT; Savitar. Moberlv Junior College X Q; PA X; ATK; VNorkshop; Poetry Club. X: Scabbard and Blade. Fritts, Dorothy Independence Erickson, Richard A. Finley, Mary E. Journalism Independence Greeley, Colo. AAA. Law Journalism Kansas City Junior College; A J . Colorado State Teachers ' College. • Fulkerson, Jewett AL Lebanon EsTES, Be tty Belle Fletcher, Sadie Jane Agriculture Kansas City Arcadia Southwest Missouri Teachers Col- lege; Farmllouse; .Agriculture Club; Arts and Science Education Block and Bridle Club; Dairy Club. A I ; ZS; Freshman Commission; AT; Women ' s . ' thletic .Association; Cwens. Y. W. C. A. Gerber, Belle Gladys St. Louis Eueler, Carl E. Forster, Earl H. B. P. A. Jefferson City St. Louis Washington University: A H; B. ■ P. A. Agriculture Y. W. C. A.; Dance Club; Social Welfare Club; Junior League of Women V ' oters; Jefferson City Junior College. a Z; Sophomore Council. Workshop; Tigerettes; Fencing. Page 69 Juniors Gilchrist, Patricia Coldwater, Kans. Education Washburn College; AT; Workshop: Y. W. C. A.; Rifle Club. GiLLiLAND, Helen L. Little Rock, Ark. Education KKr. Glascock, Evelyn V. New London Agriculture William V ' ood3 College; Home Economics Club. Glatt, David Kansas City Law ZBT. Goldberg, Leonard A. .Sylacauga, Ala. Arts and Science University of .Mabama; LW M ; J. S. O.; Missouri Student. Goldstein, Morris H. Huntsboro, Ala. Arts and Science .Mabama Polytechnical Institute; ilAM; Showme Staff; Tiger Growlers. Gordon, John Robe rt Hannibal B. P. A. Jefferson City Junior College; Ai 11; French Club. GoRELicK, David Fred Brooklyn, N. V. Medicine 2A; Pistol Club, Secretary- Manager ' 3; German Club. Gossage, Ada B. Hutchinson, Kans. Agriculture Hutchinson Junior College. Green, Gerald M. Kansas City Engineering Kansas City Junior College; Glee Club. Greene, R. J.ack Kansas City B. P. A. Drake Llniversity; Kansas City Jun- ior College; ATA; Workshop. Gruenberg, Howard San Diego, Calif. Journalism California Institute of Technology; •t-A; Showme; Football Manager. Guthridge, Woody Kansas City B. ■ P. A. ' Central College; S E; MA. Gwinner, Ard M. Jefferson City B. P. A. Jefferson City Junior College. Hader, H. Townsend Higginsville Law Ki. ' ; A 1 ; " M " Men ' s Club; Scab- bard and Blade; Freshman Football; ' arsity Football. Hall, Miriam Pepper Danbury, N. C. Journalism Wingate Junior College; University of North Carolina; XU; PA . ; Work- shop; V. W. C. A. Hanley, Lloyd G. Marshall Law . B. University of Missouri; Ki ; ' A l»; Scabbard and Blade; Stripes and Diamond; Freshman Football; Fresh- man Basket Ball; C. S. C, Cabinet; ' arsity Football; Varsity Track; Presi- dent of " M " Men ' s Club, ' 34; .Advisory .Athletic Committee; Chairman of Home- coming ' 34; Y. M. C. A. Board of Direc- tors; .Assistant Freshman Football Coach; Blue Key. Harman, Robert V. Kansas City Arts and Science Band; Debate Forum. Page 70 Juniors Harper, Theodore R. Amoret Engineering V Pershing Rifles; Rifle Club. Harris, Edward Kansas City Engineering Kansas City Junior College: i AM. Hart, Margaret Kingston, R. I. Arts and Science Rhode Island State College; Hazell, James E., HI Kansas City B. P. A. ATA. Hei.m, Armand L. Joplin Arts and Science Westminster College; Scabbard and Blade; Workshop; Athenaean; Cadet Captain, R. O. T. C. Hewitt, Josephine Shelbyville Journalism Central College; X Q; FA X. HiGGiNS, L. James Kansas City Arts and Science Notre Dame; Football: Wrestling; Track: Polo. HOBART, ' eRNOiN B. Columbia Journalism KS; Pershing Rifles. HoGAN, Jacqueline West Plains Education Central College; M; V. W. C. A.; Tigerettes; Junior League ot Women Voters Cabinet. HoGAN, Maurice F. Sedalia Fine Arts A A; Tiger Batter ' ; Freshman Football. Holliway, Mary Jane Jefferson City Journalism Jefferson City Junior College; AT; r. X; .. thenaean; Burrall Bible Class; Missouri Student. HoLi.owAY, John Columbia Engineering Vanderbilt University; U0 11; Tiger Battery. HOLMBERG, PAUt. Brunswick Engineering A. S. C. E. ; Engineer ' s Club; Base- ball. HORTENSTIXE, HeNRY Brookfield Law House, Jimmie L. Nevada B. P. A. Central College; " M ' A; Workshop. Huff, Margery S. Columbia Education X il; Zil; Freshman Commission; President. " M " Women ' s Club; ' ice- President. W. .A. . .; Secretary. W. S. G. .A.; Junior League ol Women " oters; Workshop Board " 34, ' 35; Cwens; J. S. S.; Dance Club; V. W. C. A.; Savitar; Intramural Head ' 34; Home- coming Committee ' 34. ' 35. Hunter, Elmo Jefferson City Arts and Science Jefferson City Junior College; KA; Savitar; Forensic Staff; .Athenaean Club; Freshman Basket Ball. Hurwit, Fayette Kansas City Arts and Science -AE " ! ; Cwens. Treasurer ' 33. ' 34; .- thenaean; Glee Club; Freshman Com- mission: Junior League of Women ' olers: V. W. C. A.; U ' orkshop. Page 71 Juniors John, Helen Nadine St. James Agriculture Y. W. C. A.; Burrall Bible Class. Johnson, Andrew M. Spirit Lake, Iowa Journalism Iowa State College; S i .V; 2 AX Workshop; Cadet Band; Glee Club. Johnson, Catherine Kansas City Arts and Science r B. Johnson, Mary Nan Columbia Education Commission; Cwens; Freshman Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Johnson, Tom A. Neosho Law Missouri Valley College; J rA Jose, Sara Jane Jefferson City Arts and Science Jefferson City Junior College: Workshop; Y. W. C. A.; C. S. C. Athenaean. Kaye, Robert B. Sumner Agriculture ArS; Tiger Battery; Block and Bridle Club; Freshman Track. Kerns, William H. Kansas City Arts and Science Rockhurst College; S N. King, Ros s Earl Columbia B. P. A. Acacia; Pershing Rifles. Kingsbury, Mary Jane Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science Stephens College; KKP; Leader- ship; Y. W. C. A.; Burrall Bible Class; Pistol Team; Fencing Team; Riding Team; Athenaean. Kirk, Joe L. St. Louis Journalism Washington University; ASA; Track; Basket Ball. Kittel, Audrey Nell Columbia Arts and Science Independents Women ' s Organiza- tion; Public Welfare Club; French Club; Social Problems Club. Klingholz, Kay Paducah, Ky. Education Murray State College: AA 11; Work- shop: W. A. A. Koch, Frances R. Triplett Agriculture Stephens College; Q X; Home Economics Club; Burrall Bible Class; Leadership; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. Kolde, Robert Frank St. Louis Eiigiveering AS ; I 1IS; A. I. E. E., President; Vice-President, Junior Class; Demos- thenian Club, President. LeCompte, Jane A. Jeffers on City Education Jefferson City Junior College; Cottey College: KAS; V. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters; Tiger- ettes. Lang, Howard B., Jr. Columbia Law AB: University of Missouri; A XA; A n Z. Langknecht, Carl H. Kansas City B. P. A. XX. Page 72 Juniors La Rue, Dorothy M. LiGHTFOOT, Jl ean Marijuis, George C. Columbia Springfield Independence Arls and Science Journalism Law AAA; SES; Junior League of Women Voters; Cwens; Freshman Com- mission; Orchestra: Fre nch Club; Ger- man Club. Law, Maxine Carlie Clinton, la. Jottrnalism Wartburg College; AP; Workshop; Missouri Student; Fencing. nB . LocKTON, John T. Kansas City Arts and Science Horner Junior College; University of Kansas City; J rA. Kansas City Junior College; K r; Panhellenic Council " 34; Freshman Basket Ball ' 32; Varsity Tennis ' 34; Pershing Rifles; University Chorus. Marschel, Ruth E. Webster Groves Journalism Washington University; M; AZri; Workshop; Showme; Tigerettes. Maslan, a. David Leeman, Wayne Webster Groves Journalism LOWENSTEIN, Newark, N. J Law 2A. Eric Kansas City Journalism £A; Workshop; Forensic Staff; Showme. Milligan College; AT; Missouri Student; Varsity Debate; Basket Ball. Lyons, Louise IVL son, Maurice L. St. Joseph Leifer, Jack Kansas City B. P. A. Tulsa, Okla. Education Gulf Park; KKP. Law L niversity of Illinois; ATA; Fresh- men Football; Varsity Football ' 34. Maurer, W. E. Kansas City Junior College; «I»SA. ' • Kansas City Lyons, Raymond D. Engineering Leifer, William Kansas City Medicine Kansas University; I SA. St. Louis Journalism Washington Workshop. University; ZI3T; S . ; XX X; Tiger Growlers. Cap- . tain ' 34; A. S. A. E., Vice-President; Mass Meeting Committee; Block and Bridle; ' ice-President. Senior Class; Freshmen Polo ' 31; Baseball ' 34; St. Pat ' s Board; Student Senate. Maxwell, Mary E. Leong, Ah Jock MacLean, Elsie Jane Kansas City Honolulu, Hawaii Pueblo, Colo. Journalism Journalism A. B. t Tniversity of Hawaii. Education LTniversity of Colorado; AAA. Kansas City Junior College; AT; Missouri Student; Burrall Bible Class; Women ' s Glee Club; Rifle Club. Page 73 Juniors Mayes, James L. Norman, Okla. Journalism Mergendoller, Herbert Moline, III. Journalism A2 t: Secretary, Sophomore Coun- cil; Vice-President, Freshman Class; Workshop; Freshman Basket Ball; Freshman Baseball; Missouri Student. Meyer, Paul H. Bowling Green Agriculture AFF; Block and Bridle Club; Jun- ior Chairman Barnwarmin ' Committee; Stock Judging Team; Ruf Nex. Mitchell, Alice A. Scottsbluff, Nebr. Education Stephens College; KKF; Y. VV. C. . Forensic Staff. Moore, Alice K. Chillicothe Fine Arts Monticello Seminary; K. ©. Moore, David D. De. ter Engineering Missouri School of Mines; A. A, Moore, Maurine Trenton Education Trenton Junior College; KA0; Y. W. C. X.; Junior League of Women Voters. More, Mary Carolyn University City Education AF; ZS; VV. S. G. A. Council; J. S. S.; Cwens; Glee Club; Secretary Fresh- man Class ' 32; President Junior Women •34. Morris, Ralph Leon Columbia B. P. A. Acacia. Morton, Martha Mae Hannibal Fine Arts KA8; Glee Club; V. W. C. A. MossEL, Ben Kansas City Law ' tSA; Senior Football Manager ' 32. ' ii; Homecoming Committee ' 33; Work- shop; Varsity Debate ' 33; Pershing Rifles; Captain R. O. T. C; Vice- President. Commons Club ' 33; Athe- naean; Rifle Club; Tiger Growlers. Myers, Dimple Queen City Education Culver-Stockton; LIniversity Chorus; Leadership Club. Myers, Victor C. Savannah Arts and Science Kansas L ' niversity; KS; Workshop; Glee Club. McBride, Marian F. Hume Agriculture Cottey College; Home Economics Club; y. W. C. A. McCann, Raymond Aurora Engineering Engineer ' s Club; Freshman Base- ball ' 32; Freshman Football ' 31. McClintock, Elmo L. Cape Girardeau Law Southeast Missouri State Teachers College; Ae . McGraw, William C. Des Moines, la. Journalism i: I E. McHarg, Tom Columbia B. P. A. r N; Timber Toppers; Polo 33, ' 34. Page 74 Juniors McMuLLAN, Mary E. Columbia Education KKF; A J A; Cwens; Workshop, Executive Board ' ii. Second Vice- President ' 34; V. VV. C. A. Cabinet. Nachtrif.b, Dorothy J. Wichita, Kans. Education Asbury College. Nelson, Rose St. Louis Arts and Science KAe; W. S. G. A.; J. S. S.; Sec- retary, Polo and Riding .Association. NoxoN, Eleanor Kirkwood Arts and Science AAA; Freshman Commission ' ii; Cwens; J. S. S.; Workshop; V. W. C. A. Oliver, John W ' atkins Cape Girardeau Law .A. B. L ' niversity of Missouri ; South- east Missouri State Teachers College; •tAW; «1 A I ; Mystical Seven; Blue Key, Secretary; President Burrall Class; Homecoming ' ii; Honor Roll ' 32, ' ii, ■34 Palmer, Judson M. Jaclison, Miss. Journalism Millsaps College: K. . Parker, Reid Kansas City Engineering Northeast Junior College: V. M. C. A. Passer, Bernard B. St. Louis Law r. M: Freshman Baseball ' 30; Freshman Basket Ball ' 30; ' arsity Basket Ball ' 31. ' 32. ' 34 N ' arsity Base- ball ' 31; Treasurer of Freshman .Arts and Science Class ' 30; Treasurer of Sophomore .Arts and Science Class ' 31; Treasurer of .Arts and Science School " 32; S. G. .A. Councilman ' ii Pan- hellenic Council ' 32, ' 33, ' 34. ' 35; " M " Men ' s Club ■31- ' 35 Patrick, Max Learned, Miss. Journalism Hinds Junior College; V ' arsity De- bate Forum. Pender, Howard .Steele B. P. A. .Arkansas State College. PiLCHER, 1 A AE Mexico Journalism Gulf Park College; W. A. A. KKF; Hi; ; PiTTROFF, Albert F. Jefferson City Engineering Pullen, Kay Aberdeen, Miss. Journalism Belhaven College; Poetry Society; Junior League of Women ' oters. Ralston, Charles J. Columbia Arts and Science KA; lli;; Ml Z; AZH; Blue Key; Editor of 1935 Savitar; Savitar Board; Tomb and Key. Rawlings, Otha Marshall Law . B. LIniversity of Missouri; Mis- souri Valley College; Kl; J A 1 ; Blue Key; " M " Men ' s Club; V. M. C. A.; Scabbard and Blade; Football ' 2 . ' 30. ' 31; Homecoming Committee ' 34. Ray, Edward Ben Salem Engineering AXS; A. 1. Ch. E.; Rifle Club; St. Pats Board. Reed, Clarence Ellis Monelt Law Monet t Junior College. Reed, Roy entworth Crocker Medicine Iberia Junior College; 0BII; Glee Club. Page 7J Juniors Re.d, William F. St. Louis B-ngineering Roberts, Frank L. Windsor B. af P. A. AS ; Panhellenic Council; Sopho- more Council; Growlers; Hope o ' Tomorrow Club. Roberts, Martha M. Lancaster Journalism Stephens College; AT. Ross, Howard St. Joseph Law ATA. Rotf.nhagen, Dorothy Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; AT; PA X; Burrall Class; Workshop; Women ' s Athenaean; Missouri Student. Rothschild, Jack H. Kansas City Arts and Science ZBT; Scabbard and Blade; Work- shop; Sophomore Council; Manager of Debate ' 34; Tiger Battery ' 32. ii; Missouri Student ' 32; Tiger Growlers •33. Royster, Ellen E. Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; T B; PA X; W. A. A. Runnels, John Bi ' tler Columbia Arts and Science Kemper Military Academy; t rA. Rlissell, Winnie Kansas City A griculture Kansas City Junior College; M; Tigerettes; Y. W. C. A. Sappington, a. D. Columbia Law Al ' ;A(- . Schaefer, Ruth Jefferson City Arts and Science Jefferson City r |)K; Workshop; V. W. C. A. Junior College; German Club; ScHAFER, Viola L. Farmington Education Flat River Junior College. ScHEiDKER, Richard L. Hannibal Journalism Hannibal LaGrange College; S N; Men ' s Glee Club; Missouri Student. ScHENK, Joyce Ardmore, Okla. Agriculture AAA; Showme; Mermaids; Cwens; Cabinet of Junior League of Women Voters; Public Welfare Club. Seaman, George J. Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts and Science 1 SA; Varsity Debate; Workshop Executive Board ' 33, ' 34; Freshman Forensic Staff; Freshrnan Savilar Staff. Settlage, Ray G. St. Louis Arts and Science AS ; S. G. . .; Manager Extension Debate ' 34; Sophomore Council; Home- coming Committee ' i , ' 34; Tiger C ' rowlers ' ii. Sherman, Charles Hartford, Conn. Journalism Connecticut State; SAM; Showme. Shofstall, Richard B. Kearney, Nebr. Journalism Kearney State Teachers College; SAE; Missouri Student. Page 76 r 4 1 4 .«4M Juniors Shufflebotham, Helen Kansas City Education Kansas City Junior College; KKF. Smith, David Kiah Charleston Fine Arts Central ColleRe; SN; t MA: Glee Club; College Chorus. Stanway, Viola Norborne Education Kansas City Teachers College; Washington University: Dancing Club. Sides, Silas H. Columbia Engineering . . I. Ch. E.; St. Pat ' s Board; Shamrock Staff; Engineers Club. Sec- retary ' 35; A XS. SIMMS, Kenneth Lee Kansas City Journalism Northeast Junior College; Acacia; Missouri Student StatT. Simon, Edith Julia Columbia Education AAA; ' fVO, Secretary ' 35; Pistol Simpson, Rhoda B. Tulsa, Okla. Fine Arts Stephens College; KKP. Smith, Anna Mae Mt. Vernon Education Smith, Louis Hax, Jr. St. Jos eph Arts and Science I ' A -); .VKT; Tiger Growlers, Sec- retary and Treasurer. Snap?, Roy Kansas City B. ■ P. A. Northeast Junior College; Acacia; Y. M. C. A. Snyder, William M. Excelsior Springs B. P. A. K ' r. Sorency, Jim Kansas City Arts and Science Rockhurst College; Kansas City Junior College; University Kansas City; S E; Polo anti Riding .Association. Sowers, Ruth E. Kansas City Arts and Science KAO; Y. W. C. a.; Junior League of Women Voters. Stapp, Alberta Leadwood Education Flat River Junior College; U ' omen ' s Independent Organization; Tigeretles; Women ' s Glee Club. Start, Clarissa J. St. Louis Arts and Science Dance Club; Independent Women ' s Organization; French Club; . thenaean. Stkkoll, Ray Okmulgee, Okla. Law ZH T; ' I ' lli:. Sutton, Bernice Matthews Agriculture Cape Girardeau Teachers College; H ome Economics Club; Women ' s In- dependent Organization. Tate, Hubert L. Gallatin B. P. A. Moberly Junior College; KA. Page 77 Juniors Taylor, Talbert L. Tucker, Ann Walker, Florence M. Licking Fort Smith, Ark. Kansas City Arts and Science Education Fine Arts Gulf Park College; KAO; Savitar; Y. W. C. . .; Missouri Student. Northeast Junior College. Theis, Mary Louise Kansas City Journalism Tucker, Rex L. Columbia Walhausen, Herbert C. Sweet Springs B. P. A. Walling, Katherine F. Tulsa, Okla. riB ; TAX; Panhellenic Council. Treasurer; W. S. G. A.. Sophomore Representative; Freshman Commission; Tigerettes; Cwens; Showme. Arts and Science KA; AXS; Sophomore Council; German Club. Twenter, Agnes Arts and Science Thompson, Marian L. Hays, Kan. MB ; HS ; V. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A. Roswell, N. M. Journalism Education Stephens College. Fort Hays Kansas State College; A 1 ; Workshop. Ward, Dorothy Plattsburg Journalism Thurston, M. F., Jr. Columbia ' ance, Elizabeth Kansas City B. P.A. r I B: Freshman Commission; Cwens; Women ' s - lhenaean. Secretary; Forensic Staff; V. W. C. A. Law Commons Club. TlEMANN, i L RIE F. St. Louis Xortheast Junior College. Van Osdol, Paul Brookfield Arts and Science Ward, Isaac Emory Toledo, Ohio Journalism University of Toledo; Men ' s Glee Club; University Orchestra. Journalism Ae. I ' I B; TAX. Toft, James C. Columbia B. P. A. Central College; Kil; Band. esper, Margaret E. Webster Groves Fine Arts AF; SM; Glee Club; Chorus; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; German Club; University Quartette. Warden, Ricbecca Trenton Arts and Science Trenton Junior College; AT; Work- shop; W. A. .A.; Y. W. C. A.; Burrall Bible Class; Junior League of Women Voters. Page 7S ■ - %:. 7 ' uniors HESB - i Warren, Emily Whitmire, C. Douglas Woodsmall, Wilbert W. Paris, Tenn. Kansas City Memphis Fine Arts B. P. A. Engineering Ward-Belmont College; KAH. SAE; Tomb and Key. W iLKiE, Gertrude P. Culver-Stockton College. Weaver, Charles P. Kansas City Woody, Francelle New London Arts and Science Hannibal LaGrange College. Arts and Science r t B; SAJI; Business Manager Savitar ' 35; W. A. A.; J. S. S.; Honor Rank List -32. 33, 34; Y. W. C. A.; Hope o ' Tomorrow Club; Savitar Board 35; A ZH. Gregory, -Ark. Arts and Science Sullins College; UK ; Workshop. Webb, Catherine Springfield Journalism Drury College; IIB . Welch, John Hubbard Peoria, 111. B. P. A. WiLLETT, Claud R. Stockton Agriculture ArS; Block and Bridle Club; Assist- ant Barnwarmin ' Manager ' S4: Home- coming Committee; Junior Chairman Farmers ' Fair. Williams, Sara Yates, Margaret Kansas City Arts and Science Kansas City Junior College; nB l . Young, Artiii r P. St. Joseph Bradley Institute; 4»rA. Columbia Arts and Science I1H ' . Engineering Pistol Club 33. 34. Westlake, Francis K. Huntsville WoLPERs, Robert M. Young, Jack Newman B. P. A. AT; AK ' I-. Columbia Arts and Science • Spickard Agriculture Springfield Teachers College; K. , FarmHouse. Westphkling, Robert St. Joseph Journalism St. Joseph Junior College; ATA; WooDALL, Warren Springfield, III. Journalism Cornell College; Springfield Junior College; -I ' AM; SA X. YOUNGREN, RlTH . . Kansas City Journalism Kansas City Junior College; r H. Page 79 Sophomores ' •■C ft aA r ' ' .: ' . Ader, John H. Trenton Agriculture Farm House Atkinson, Martha L. Shreveport, La. Arts and Science nB . Brown, Gavlord B. Mountain Grove Engineering Albright, Barbara Ann Leavenworth, Kan. Arts and Science IIB . Bass, Dorsey M. Columbia Arts and Science i) X. BuREN, Miller W. Princeton A griculture FarmHouse Allee, Virginia California Arts and Science AAA. Beck, Merritt Miller Sikeston Arts and Science AT il. Burk, Sam A. Kirksville Arts and Science KS. Allen, Francis Harry Ft. Dodge, la. Arts and Science ATA. Allgeyer, Helen G. Rineland Fine Arts Asbury, .Sam H. Columbia Engineering Bell, Mary Evelyn Shreveport, La. Fine Arts X a. Black, Robert W. Kansas City Arts and Science :;ae. Boyd, Blanche Bicrnice Owensville Arts and Science Byrne, Betty Kansas City Fine Arts KAG. Burnham, Doris V. St. Louis Arts and Science AA n. Carl, Charles E. Columbia Engineering Acacia Page XO Sophomores Case, Robert St. Louis Arts and Science Z X. DiGGEs, Sam Cook Columbia Arts and Science ♦AG. FiCK, Elmer Edward Chesterfield Agriculture Arz. Cash, Clyde VV. Maplewood, N. J. Arts and Science Durham, Robert J. Kansas City Arts and Science Be n. Frable, Melva Kansas City Arts and Science r i B. CoATES, D. Lenore Kansas City Arts and Science KKr. Dyer, Helen Louise Springfield Arts and Science OB . Franklin, Edgar W. Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science Ben. Cormaney, Helen B. Savannah Arts and Science Edwards, Bruce Columbia Agriculture Frink, Max Springfield Agriculture Farm House CousLEY, Jean P. Alton, 111. Arts and Science A X n. Edwards, John M. Centralia Agriculture Arz. Frizzo, Elsie V. St. Louis Arts and Science Dickson, Mary C. Columbia Arts and Science Fellows, Gene Columbia Arts and Science Garrett, Robert C. St. Louis Engineering 2 X. Page SI Sophomores r " c,:g= ,,- - Good, Wm. Oliver Kansas City Arts and Science Haines, John L. Wichita, Kan. Arts and Science HoLLMAN, Louise North Platte, Nebr. Arts and Science Graf, J. J. Hermann Arts and Science Harrington, John E. Lathrop Arts and Science Be II. Holmes, Conway L. Kansas City Arts and Science pr . Gray, Jane Leavenworth, Kan. Arts and Science r B. Haw, Marjorie Charleston Arts and Science r B. Horton, Fairlee Hume Arts and Science r B. Green, Aris Kansas City Arts and Science t rA. Hensley, Louis J., Jr. Kansas City Arts and Science rA. Horton, Merrilee Hume Arts and Science r B. Guffey, Helen Leone Kansas City Arts and Science AAA. Hentschel, Vernon V. St. Louis Arts and Science t K . HuESEMAN, Alex E. St. Louis Agriculture GuTELiis, Harry Brooks Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science Be n. Herndon, Booton Charlottesville, Va. Arts and Science HuLEN, Carl S. Centralia Agriculture Arr. Page H2 Sophomores Hunt, Paul Kanatzar, Richard L. Ottumwa, la. Centralia LaForce, Richard F. Aris and Science Arts and Science Carthage ATA. AT y. Arts and Science N. Hyde, E. Clarendon Columbia A rts and Science Acacia Klein, Gerry Kansas City Arts and Science nB . Leach, Robhrt . Sioux Falls, S. D. Arts and Science ATA. J. coBS, Ruth Lucile Kleinwaks, Sidney Lewis, Helen June St. Louis Newark, N. J. Downing Arts and Science Arts and Science Arts and Science James, Eula Lee I.iKiKMAN, James B. Rock Port Kohn, Mkrvin St. Louis Agriculture Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts and Science r i B. Arts and Science SA. ZBT. Johnson, Arthur C. Link, Charles B. Kansas City Kohner, Charles H Kansas City Arts and Science St. Louis Arts and Science ATA. Engineering rA. Johnston, Lennie P. Kraus, John Christian Linton, Hugh Walter Columbia University City Hopkinsville, Ky. Engineering Arts and Science Arts and Science N. 2 X. KA. Pase 83 irA. Sophomores Lloyd, Alice Jane St. Louis Arts and Science AAA. Mathews, Gladys Topeka, Kan. Arts and Science A . Mills, Robert W. Boonville Agriculture ATP. LOCKTON, IRGINI. Kansas City Arts and Science KAG. Matteson, Joseph J. Columbia Arts and Science Acacia MoRAN, David H. LIniversity City Arts and Science 2 X. Logan, Josephine M. Nevada Arts and Science r B. Meier, Betty St. Joseph Fine Arts KKP. Mos, Gerard J. Kansas City Arts and Science rA. LuNDSTROM, Marburg Kansas City Arts and Science Menown, James St. Louis Arts and Science S X. Murry, Jean Columbia Arts and Science Malcolm, Richard G. Alton, 111. Arts and Science Ae. Miller, Desda M. Platte City Arts and Science X U. McCartney, Jean Kansas City Arts and Science KKr. D. Margolis, Frederick Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts and Science 2A. Miller, Ronald Burr Cuba Fine Arts McFarland, Jean E. Des Moines, la. Arts and Science AFA. Page S4 Sophomores McLatchey, Helen M. OwiNGS, Charles E. Roberts, W. Harold Kansas City Wellsville Mt. Vernon Arts and Science OB . Engineering Pasley, Susan Logan Agriculture FarmHouse McLaughlin, Doris Columbia Robinson, Edward J. St. Louis Arts and Science Kansas City Arts and Science Arts and Science AAn. Rainen, Sidney Napier, Isabelle Grain Valley Agriculture A . Kansas City Arts and Science 2 AM. Salisbury, William Minden, La. Engineering 2 X. NiEDNER, PaLX F. St. Charles Arts and Science Ramsay, Joseph P. Columbia Arts and Science Sanders, Allene D. St. Louis Arts and Science NisBET, Alexander Columbia Fine Arts Reif, Irwin J. St. Louis Arts and Science ScHACK, ' ivian Mae Columbia Arts and Science O ' Neal, Jane Shreveport, La. Arts and Science KKr. Roberts, H. Paul St. Louis Engineering ATA. SCHNAEDELBACH, E. M. St. Louis Agriculture A . Page S! Sophomores ScHUSKE, Frank Skeer, David Simmers, Arthur St. Joseph Kansas City Huntsville Engineering Arts and Science Agriculture ATA. ZBT. KYZ. Scott, Martin Spitzer, Oscar Theis, Willis Columbia St. Louis Kansas City Arts and Science Fine Arts Arts and Science KA. Z X. Sharp, Milton St. Louis Arts and Science Sproul, Helen M Hill City, Kan. .4r .v and Science AV. ARIE Thieman, Harold Concordia Agriculture AFP. Shelden, Jane Kansas City Sqiires, Mildred Thistle, Charles Arti and Science KAH. Centralia Arts and Science A X Si Kansas City Arts and Science + K -if. -SlGARS, GaROLD Waco Stammerjohn, Dorothy Thompson. Thomas Agriculture Boon ille Wellsville AFP. Arts and Science Engineering Si lbernagel, Eloise Stanford, Nellie Thirman, Leonore Pinebluff, Ark. Columbia Troy Arts and Science Arts and Science Arts and Science AE . A A. A . Page SS Sophomores Tipton, Geneve F. Webber, Edward E. Wichita, Kan. Kansas City Williams, Nina Arts and Science Arts and Science Monett riB . AT U. Fine Arts Traynor, Mary Lou W ' essel, William H. Wilson, Geraldine St. Louis Hermann Kansas City Arts and Science Arts and Science Arts and Science AAS. 2AE. AAA. ' an Dyke, Hazel L. White, William B. WoLPERs, Henry M. Kansas City Kewanee, 111. Columbia Arts and Science Arts and Science Engineering A . KX. KA. Waechter, James A. WiLKiE, Jack L YMAN, Jane Cabanne Kansas City Kansas City Arts and Science Arts and Science Arts and Science 1 X. rA IIB . Walker, Charles ILLIAMS, UoNXA L. Zell, . L rtha M. St. Louis Joplin Webster Groves Arts and Science Arts and Science Agriculture 1 ' X. IIB . r B. VVasson, Bill H. Williams, John Sti;akt ZlZULO, P ' rank Tulsa, Okla. Lorain, Ohio Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Arts and Science Arts and Science Arts and Science ATA. Acacia Ki;. Pagt S7 Freshmen Achilles, Lois Webster Groves Arts, and Science AV. Alden, John Thompson Webster Groves Arts and Science Z X. Alexander, Ray B. Overland Arts and Science 2 X. Asel, Robert Kemp Jefferson City Arts and Science Bailey, Mildred Houston, Tex. Arts and Science nB . Awbrey, Stuart Kansas City Arts and Science Ae. Becker, Thomas David Brookhaven, Miss. Arts and Science i. N. Bender, Carol F. Hillsboro Arts and Science Benson, Ruth Lola Meadville Agriculture Amber, Julian S. Kansas City Arts and Science ZBT. Barhydt, Betty Kirk Kansas City Arts and Science AT. Bloemker, Walter W. East St. Louis, 111. Arts and Science Z X. Ames, Ray Stephens Webster Groves Engineering i rA. Bartholomees, James Sheldon Arts and Science 2 X. Bonfoey, Betty D. Oklahoma City, Okla. Fine Arts KAe. Anson, Abbie Jean Higginsville Arts and Science Baugher, Martin A. Milan Agriculture FarniHouse Bothwell, James L. Sedalia Engineering AT. Pagr SS Freshmeri Boucher, Herman Kansas City Arts and. Science KA. Carter, Garland B. Bethany Agriculture Ars. Cohen, Lester Leon St. Louis Arts and Science SAM. BowEN, Eldred W. Neosho Engineering Cave, John Martin Columbia Arts and Science Ben. Cole, Paul Frost Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science S X. Brackstone, Gloria B. Corinth, Miss. Arts and Science AE . Cavitt, Katherine J. Bryan, Te.xas Arts and Science Cooke, Fretta Columbia Arts and Science M. Bredouw Josephine Kansas City Arts and Science Cheifetz, Helen Kansas City Arts and Science Dean, L. A. Tyler, Te.xas Arts and Science •t AB. Buckey, Dorothy M. Ironton Arts and Science CoATES, John Batey Liberty Agriculture Denney, Arthur Hugh Savannah Agriculture AI ' I ' . BuELL, Richard H. St. Louis Arts and Science ZBT. Cochrane, William J. Webb City Engineering 2 N. Dent, AL rtha Columbia Arts and Science A . Page 89 Freshmen Detro, Philip L. Conroe, Texas Arts and Science AT Si. DuNGAN, Robert M. Oregon Arts and Science FiQUET, Jane St. Joseph Arts and Science OB . Deutman, Carolyn J. St. Louis Arts and Science AMI. DeVilbiss, Ora B. Marshall Arts and Science AA n. DuNLAP, Tasso Sevikr Milan Agriculture Ars. Ellis, Vivian Clinton Arts and Science Fischer, Gerry R. St. Louis Arts and Science Fleischaker, Richard Joplin Engineering ZBT. DicKMANN, Joseph F. St. Louis Arts and Science S X. Faxon, Mildred Kansas City Arts and Science KKP. Flynn, Margaret A. Slater Arts and Science DiEBEL, Lawrence E. Concordia, Kan. Arts and Science t VS. Feinberg, Roy N. New York, N. Y. Arts and Science Foreman, Evelyn Kansas City Arts and Science na . Dixon, Dorothy Sie Columbia Arts and Science Feinberg, Sylvia Jean Jackson, Tenn. Arts and Science AE . Foster, George E. Edgerton Arts and Science BB n. Fagtr W Freshmen FowKs, Robert Joplin Arts and Science GoBLE, Homer C. Chicago, 111. Arts and Science Hanson, Jacqueline Topeka, Kan. Arts and Science A . Frame, Leo Downs Kansas City Arts and Science 2AE. Frank, Adolph University City Arts and Science ZBT. FuQUA, Anne Columbia Arts and Science KKr. FuNT, Tobias Kansas City Arts and Science t ;;A. Goldstein, Bernice Joplin Arts and Science Goldstein, Rosalie Carthage Arts and Science AE . Gordon, Jerome A. Omaha, Nebr. Arts and Science ZBT. Greason, Woodard B. Excelsior .Springs Arts and Science ATA. Harned, James H. Dawson Springs, Ky. Arts and Science KA. Harris, Edith M. St. Louis Arts and Science Hassenbisch, Cecelia St. Joseph Arts and Science AE . Heathman, Warren W. Richards Agriculture Glenn, Robert C. Oregon Arts and Science Groves, Clara C. St. Joseph Arts and Science nB . Heidman, Javne Columbia Arts and Science Page 91 Freshmen HiCKERSON, William Independence Arts and Science 2 X. Ives, Betty Jean St. Louis Arts and Science AT. King, Jack Kansas City Arts and Science ' PVA. Hockensmith, Frances Okmulgee, Okla. Arts and Science nB . Jacobson, Sam Los Angeles, Cal. Arts and Science i i:A. KiNYON, Ruth E. Columbia Arts and Science IIB . Hourigan, Jim Columbia Fine Arts K2. James, Tommy Albert Rock Port Arts and Science KS. Klamon, Gerald William St. Louis Arts and Science 2A. Howe, Joan Kansas City Arts and Science KKr. Johnson, Martha Hall Kansas City Fine Arts KKr. Kraft, Henry Nevada Arts and Science 2 X. Howe, Majel Virginia Kansas City Arts and Science Hunt, Vincent Lockwood Agriculture FarmHouse. Kaisel, Lillian T. University City Arts and Science ■i A n. King, Duane Shepard Eldon Engineering Lasky, Bernice Clayton Fine Arts Lefevre, George Columbia Arts and Science Ben. Page 92 -- " 1- r Freshmen Lefkovitz, Sidney Kansas City Arls and Science ZBT. Long, Edwin V. Harrisonville Arls and Science 2AE. MiLGRAM, Lester F. Kansas City Arts and Science ZBT. Lem, Dorothy Oklahoma City, Okla. Arts and Science Levand, Elliot A. Wichita, Kan. Arts and Science ZBT. Levin, Woodrow W. St. Joseph Arts and Science SAM Lewin, Robert M. St. Louis Arts and Science ZBT. Martineau, Patricia Oklahoma City, Okla. Arts and Science ASS. Martz, John C. Kirkwood Arts and Science Meier, Mary St. Joseph Arts and Science KKr. Mehornay, Betty Kansas City Arts and Science IIB . Miller, Harold E. .Savannah Agriculture AFP. Miner, Alice Chicago, 111. Arts and Science AA II. Moldafsky, Leonard University City Arts and Science 2A.M. MoNTAG, Elmer Paul St. Louis Arts and Science LiEBOwiTs, Elinor F. -St. Louis Arts and Science A n. Messing, Roswell, Jr. St. Louis Arts and Science ZBT. Muller Austin G. University City Arts and Science IIKA. Page 93 Freshmen Murray, Howard V. Liberal Agriculture Ars. Nicholson, Bryan F. St. Louis Agriculture K2. PuLHAM, Arnold Adrian A griculture Arz. MuTTi, Ralph Joseph Hopkins Agriculture Al ' i:. Nymeyer, Robert B. Carlsbad, N. M. Arts and Science PULLL M, Al ' BREY L. Adrian Agriculture KTX. Myer, Ruth Lees Summit Agriculture Panitz, Merrill L. New York, N. Y. Arts and Science Pundman, Roland T. St. Charles Arts and Science McClelland, Jean Dwight, 111. Arts and Science Pankewer, Meyer St. Louis Arts and Science Ralston Noel P. Carthage Agriculture McIntire, Rolla M. Mexico Arts and Science BO n. Philpott, Charles G. St. Louis Engineering Ramsey, Rosemary Arts and Science r-tB. Nichols, Helen Kansas City Arts and Science KKr. Pollack, Kekmit M. Kansas City Arts and Science ZBT. Rhodes, AL ry L. Humansville Arts and Science Page ' )4 Freshmen RosENBLUM, Marian Ryan, Robert Shanfeld, Irvin E. Carthage Mountain Grove St. Louis Arts and Science Arts and Science Arts and Science Rothschild, Herman Savanorsky, Julius Kansas City Springfield Shapiro, Estelle Arts and Science Engineering LIniversity City ZBT. i;A. Arts and Science Rowland, Harold C. Centralia Agriculture FarmHouse. Schiller, Gideon H. St. Louis Arts and Science ZBT. Shields, Glenda Columbia Arts and Science RuBEL, Adrienne E. Corinth, Miss. Arts and Science Schlueter, William Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science M ' .i. Slizkwski, John R. St. Louis Fine Arts Ruddy, Rosemary Kansas City Snyder, Walter Excelsior Springs Arts and Science Sennott, Mina Agriculture RB . Waterloo, 111. Arts and Science K . Ryan, Georgie SPEER, J. Howard Princeton, Ind. Setzer, Logan E. Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science Steelville Arts and Science A . Engineering BO II. Page Pf Freshmen -.r " ! Srenco, Earl Stewart, Martin Trolinger, Robert L. St. Louis Kansas City Aurora Engineering Arts and Science Engineering 2A. rA. Srenco, Melvin St. Louis Engineering SroRY, Albert L. Charleston Arts and Science TucHFELD, Emily E. Jackson, Tenn. Arts and Science SA. SN. Tucker, Ralph J. Stadler, Fern Sullivan, John H. Kansas City Chester, 111. Ferguson Arts and Science Arts and Science Arts and Science ZBT. AX il. ATA. Stanton, Kathryn Clevis, N. M. Arts and Science Taylor, Kenneth A. Kirkwood Arts and Science Tudor, Charles D. Webb City Arts and Science AAA. K:i. Steele, Hazel P. Tracker, Estel Glenn Vaughan, Hugh S. Urbana St. Louis Fine A rts Stewart, Doyne J. Gower Agriculture Ars. Arts and Science St. Louis Thomsen, Norma Alma Viener, Edith Kay Arts and Science St. Louis Carthage A . Arts and Science Arts and Science Page 96 Freshmen oiGTMANN, Jane St. Louis Arts and Science A X il. White, Anne Wiley Palmyra Arts and Science. Wise, George Webb City Arts and Science Kli. Walker, Roberta Bigelow Arts and Science Weist, Loretta Jean Ft. Smith, Ark. Arts and Science KAe. VV ' ithers, Freda L. Denver, Colo. Arts and Science X II. Warner, Alice Evelyn Van Buren Arts and Science Wills, Henry Kirtland St. Cliarles Engineering S N. Wolfson, Isadore Wichita Falls, Texas Arts and Science W ' aters, Margaret Kansas City Fine Arts ns . Welsh, Ann Louise Kansas City Arts and Science nB . Wilke, Harvey Robert Washington Engineering Williams. David H. Excelsior Springs Arts and Science S X. Wolpers, John Alan Poplar Bluflf Arts and Science KA. .Woolsey, Mary E. Columbia Arts and Science Weiss, Helenjean St. Louis Fine Arts PA n. V ' istermann, Richard St. Louis Arts and Science 2AE. Zimmerman, Herbert Kansas City Arts and Science Page 97 (glasses : c- COMMENCEMENT Procession march by the Columns .... Planting the senior tree. .... The crowd at commencement ceremony in Brewer Field House .... Tivo more procession shots .... Senior Class officers. — i, HT- f f . (glasses - FRESHMEN Everybody attended the traditional Freshman Mixer, including the upperdassmen .... Sophs supervise preparation of the white- wash . . . . " Shadow " Fowks applies a bucket of whitewash Frosh win annual " tug-o-war " amid mire and muck .... The Frosh have a big time, much to the discomfiture of the Sophs Qlasses B : HERE AND THERE Why a freshman gets dizzy .... Jones doesut seem too downcast about having to pay off ... . Going through the usual red tape of registiation day .... We didn ' t know so many people in the University were interested in industry .... Oliver orates against the exorbitant prices charged by the local theatres .... The Mis.wuri Student Staff has another off day. (glasses m CAMPUS LIFE " Red " Tourney and " Screivey " Phillips, Harris Cafe milers .... Farmers ' Fair gate .... Belsy Maxwell casts her ballot .... Allen, Mitchell, and Richstei)i .... The Ags rule the White Campus .... Marj Huff and Art Edson, a good couple. The largest springs in America found in Big Springs. Pate 101 . 0m iAthletics t; DEPARTMENT OF ATHLETICS HREE members of the faculty and two alumni compose the membership of the University of Missouri Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics. The faculty members of the Committee as consti- tuted at present include: Dean D. S. Conley; Dean F. F. Stephens, and Professor Lee Carl Overstreet, Chairman. The faculty members of the Committee AH ■ appointed annually in May by the President of ■jpi A W I the University to serve during the ensuing twelve ' - " months commencing September first, or until their successors are appointed. The two Alumni members of the Committee are Cliff Langsdale, Kansas City Attorney, and Franklin E. Reagan, Assistant Attor- ney-General, Jefiferson City. The two alumni mem- liers are also members of the Advisory Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics. The general purpose for which the Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics is created is to carry out and to make effective the policies and regulations of the Board of Curators and the faculty of the University of Missouri with respect to Intercollegiate athletics and sports. In the performance of its duties, the Committee recommends to the President and the Board of Curators of the University of Missouri the appointment and duties of those coaches and other em- ployees whose chief duties have to do with the conduct of Intercollegiate Athletics. The Committee administers the rules of eligibility prescribed by the Board of Curators and the faculty of the I ' niversity of Missouri, and prescribes and administers such further rules pertaining to eligibility as are not inconsistent with the rules of the Curators and faculty. The Committee, as a further duty, is directed to formulate and submit to the Board of Curators and the faculty of the University of Missouri such changes in athletic policy and regulations as from time to time are then consistent with the position and best interests of the University. Lee Carl Overstreet Manning, Brown, Wyatt, Niedner, Travis, Hanley Reagan, Overstreet, Langsdale, Conley, Stephens Pasel04 Athletics ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT Tn his capacity as Chairman of the C )aching Staff of Intercollegiate Athletics, Don Faurot will ser e as the executive officer of the Committee. .Mr. Faurot will meet with the Committee at all of its meetings and, acting together with the committee, will initiate and carry on the preparatory work necessary in the scheduling of Intercollegiate contests. In the performance of his duties as Chairman of the Coaching Staff of Intercollegiate Athletics, Mr. Faurot will co-ordinate, and ser ' e as the Com- mittee ' s executive officer in charge of all Inter- collegiate Athletic activities at the University of Missouri over which the Committee has control. The Advisory Committee on Intercollegiate Don Faurot Athletics is composed of seven alumni members and two undergraduates of the University of Missouri. Six of the Alumni members are appointed annuall}- by the President of the General Alumni Association and the other Alumni member is the President of the " M " Men ' s Alumni Organization. No two of the six appointive Alumni members may be from the same congressional district. The un- dergraduate members of the Committee are the President of the undergraduate " M " Men ' s Club and an undergraduate elected annually by the student body. The Advisory Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics, as its name implies, functions in an advisory capacity with respect to Intercollegiate Athletics at the University of Missouri. The Athletic Committee and the Advisory Committee meet in joint session at least once in everv six months. Hayward, Calki.xs, Bartlett Fleeman, Logan, Dickey Page lOS Athletics William Fleeman, Jr. STUDENT MANAGEMENT THE Student manager system at the University has been in ex- istence for the last four years. Men eligible for senior manager of the major sports must have spent three years as assistants to the prexious senior manager. Appointments are made upon recom- mendation of the coaches of their respective sports. The duties of athletic managers are to care for all equipment necessary in the sport. The football manager accompanies the team on all trips and makes necessary arrangements for travelling, sleeping and eating accommodations. As a reward for his service each senior manager recei es a manager ' s letter. Managers for the year 1934-1935 are as follows: Football — W ' illiam Fleeman, Jr., Senior Manager; Junior Manager, Byrne Logan; Sophomore Manager, Benton Calkins, Basket ball — John Dickey, Senior Manager; Baseball — Henry P. Andrae, Senior Man- ager. Jerry Schuepbach Oliver and Block CHEERLEADERS IN THE fall of 1934, Jerry Schuepbach was appointed head cheer- leader by the Student Council. Opposition over this appoint- ment was ended with a general election by the student body which upheld the council ' s selection. Allen 01i er and Eddie Block, who served the previous year as assistants, were elected Junior cheerleaders. In addition there were four assistant cheerleaders this year: Elbert Jones, Bill Gangle, Bob Fowks and Roswell Messing. These boys were trained not only in yells but also in close-formation and in gymnastic work. This year ' s cheerleaders were confronted with a difficult task but spirit never died among the Tiger fans who throughout the year yelled ' till the last minute and then stood and sang " Old Missouri. " Page 106 FOOTBALL Page 107 Football Frank Carideo Coach FOOTBALL By Francis X. Zuzulo WITH the end of the 1934 season, the Missouri Tigers cul- minated a discouraging three years of football under the tutelage of Coach Frank Carideo, who handed in his resigna- tion following the final defeat of the season at the hands of the Kansas Jayhawkers. In the last two years, the Missouri team had won but a single game — a Friday afternoon affair over Central College of Fayette, opening the 1933 season. However, the blame cannot be placed entirely on the shoulders of Carideo. Coming to Missouri in 1932, the former All-American quarterback introduced the Notre Dame shift, an entirely new style to Missouri players. However, the limited material he had could not master the intricacies so dominant in the Notre Dame system — notably the precise blocking. Try as they might the blocking backs could not mow down the defensive players and potentially ' great open- field runners were not able to get loose. CLAli HOUSTON . full BACH ' 36 Missouri vs. Iowa Stale Page I OS But now the system is changed. A new- coach has been appointed — a man who helped to make Missouri football history in his undergraduate days; a man who has had a successful record as coach at Kirksville Teach- er ' s College — Coach Don Faurot. With him comes Chauncey Simpson, his old classmate and assistant at Kirksville, to help in the " New Deal " at Missouri. The Tigers travelled to Boulder, Colo- rado, for their opener, and there met the favored University of Colorado Mountaineers, who had the week before held the strong Kansas team to a scoreless tie. Because the Jayhawkers were reputed to have a strong aggregation, and also because of the fact that the Tigers would be playing in a rarified Football atmosphere to which they were unaccustomed, Missouri ' s hopes tor a victcjry were lo yered. The Tigers pulled one out of the bag however, and after being pushed l ack to their own three-yard line seemed to gain their second wind, and took the ball on downs. From then on the Tiger goal line was un- molested, and the Colorado eleven fought a valiant battle with their backs to the wall. The final score, 0-0, instilled a new ray of hope for a successful season into the hearts of all loyal Missouri rooters, and a victory over the Iowa State Cyclones was forecast for the following week. Back from their moral victory at Boulder, the Tigers were on edge for their encounter with the then " dark horse " Iowa State Cyclones, which was to be Missouri ' s debut " ' . i EVAN5 POWELL Page 109 Missouri vs. Washington Football MBrtiii Miiiiiiia in the Big Six Conference. However, fate would have it that Missouri should reveal the potentialities of the unknown quantity from Ames. With Allender and the flashy Tommy Neal featuring a hard, fast-running attack, the Cyclones scored a hard-earned 13-0 vic- tory. Although they challenged the Tiger goal line and were rebufifed several times, the lowans finally succeeded in weakening the fighting Missouri foward wall and pushed over two touchdowns at critical moments. The efforts of the Tiger backfield in gaining ground were thwarted by the phenomenal punting of Poole, whose kicks averaged close to 60 yards. Following the Iowa State defeat, the Tigers played host to the pigskin toters of St. Louis University the next week-end. The Billikens presented a strong forward wall, averaging over 200 pounds, and the Tigers were unable to penetrate it for any large gains. Missouri ' s backfield was again notably weak on offense. Poor handling of the ball and poor blocking resulted in many losses of yardage for the Tiger eleven. In the middle of the second quarter the Billikens marched down to the Missouri goal line, and, aided with a costly fumble by Johnson, pushed over the only score of the wildly played contest. Fumbles and inter- ceptions marked the game. The week after the St. Louis afifair, the Missouri eleven travelled northward to meet the University of Chicago in a non-conference » ALFNED LONDL ' QUAfi.T£f SAC i ' 37 Missouri vs. Washington Page no Football tilt. The Maroons at that time were touted as the Big Ten champions, having bowled over every team to face them. Apparently holding the Tigers in little regard, Chicago used its second team to start the fray, but after a daunted march toward the Maroon goal posts by the spirited Bengals, Coach Clark Shaugnessey, Maroon mentor, inserted his first stringers, which included Jay Berwanger, AU-American halfback. Late in the second quarter. Dale Ream, veteran Missouri guard, fell on a Chicago fumble behind the goal line to give Missouri their first six points of the season. It was also the first time that Chicago had been scored on for the year. Playing inspired ball, the Tigers held on to their six-point advantage desperately, but within a minute of the end of the (irst half, the Maroons crossed the Missouri goal line on a reverse end run to even the score. The second half found the Tigers fighting hard but the were unable to stop the fast, clever Maroon aggregation, and particularly their ace ball-carrier. Jay Berwanger. The game ended 19-6 in favor of Chicago, but the score does not indicate the evenness of the contest in which the Tigers reached their peak of the season. Biggs, Angello, Ream, and Carideo were the sparkplugs in the Bengal offense. After their powerful showing against the strong University of Chicago team, the Tigers departed with high hopes for Norman to meet HEhbEM G ENDA £A D ' 36 Missouri vs. Iowa State Page 111 Football rf L ' ' C the University ot Oklahoma. However, the Sooners, who had previously show n little to warrant a decisive win over the Tigers, found themselves and vanquished the Bengal team 31-0. Missouri could do little with the strong attack of the Oklahoma eleven, featur- ing slashing ofif-tackle smashes and end runs of Robertson, the star ball-carrier of the Sooner team. Decidedly the Missouri Tiger was in a slump for the afternoon. The next week-end the Tigers travelled to Manhattan to meet the Aggies of Kansas State, the ultimate winners of the Big Six championship. Missouri was in the same slump that had overtaken them during the previous Saturday at Oklahoma, and put up little opposition to the sparkling running at- tack of the Aggies. The Wildcats kept the ball continuously in the Tiger ' s territory, and com- pletely crushed any offensive threat made by the Bengal team. Ayers and Stone were the big scoring factors for the Kansas State team, but the whole team played like the champions they were to become. After three weeks play away from Colum- bia, the Missouri eleven performed before a large crowd composed in a large part of Uni- versity of Washington rooters who had fol- lowed their team to the lair of the Tiger. The Bears quickly pushed over two touch- downs after which Coach Conzelman removed his regulars and inserted his shock troops. However, the Tigers surprised with a quick- scoring thrust, Sid Johnson scoring on a pass DANIEL CALDWELL CeNTER ' 35 DALE REAM CUAftO ' JS Missouri vs. Kansas Page 112 Football from Art Lochiner, previous to which a similar pass had placed the ball in a threaten- ing position. Evidently to teach Missouri a lesson, the regular Bear team was again put into service and immediately scored twice. However, the Tigers had enough fight to push over another score before the game was over, and the final score of 40-13 was a true indication of the game that it was — a slip-shod, fast, pass-strewn exhibition replete with thrills. The Missouri offense seemed to have finally found itself, with " Tex " Bourne starring on end-around plays, but defensive line-play, which previ- ously was the strong point of the team, folded up completely in this game. Following the Washington field day, the Tigers went to Lincoln to combat the Ne- braska Cornhuskers, perennial Conference leaders. At half time the score was still 0-0 and Missouri fans were going wild. At the end of the third quarter, the Tigers had a six- point advantage due to the new found pass combination of Lochiner to Bourne, the latter having caught a pass beyond the Nebraska safety man and running fifty yards for a tally. The Missouri line, in direct contrast to the week before, was the surprise and wonderment of all, smashing the Huskers ' plays at their origin. Lack of a good punter during the last period however, was disastrous to the Missouri cause. The Cornhuskers, given a break after a poor Tiger punt, finally pushed over a CLYDE COMbS f=UiLBACH ' 3 7 GEORGE 5LASE CUAHD ' 35 5A NEY FINI ,LE OUA iD ' J7 Page 1 1 3 Missouri vs. Kansas Football score, and then completely breaking down the Missouri defense pushed over three more, only one of which was counted due to Ne- braska penalties. Before a large Homecoming crowd which braved a drizzle that later turned into a down- pour, the Missouri eleven closed another dis- astrous season against their traditional rivals, the Kansas Jayhawkers. The rain handi- capped the pass combination of Lochiner to Bourne, which had been Missouri ' s main chance for a victory. The game was a duel of the lines, with Kansas having a decided weight advantage. The Tiger backfield could do little against the massive Jayhawk tackles. Hapgood of Kansas was the outstanding ball- carrier for the day. Fight hard though the ' did, the Tigers finally had to succumb to the superior play of the Kansas eleven. The coming of Don Faurot heralds a new opportunity for the Missouri Tiger. Following a six-weeks spring training session, during which 125 candidates reported, by far the largest number ever to try out for the team in the history of the school, Faurot presented his squad before a crowd of 2,000 in a game played against former football stars of Mis- souri. The new team won handily, scoring six touchdowns in a 38-7 victory. Coach Don Faurot will have approx- imately fifteen lettermen returning next fall as well as a score of outstanding sophomores from this year ' s freshman squad. (AMSOLL ALDOF tSY TACHLe ' 37 St. Louis University Page 114 BASKET BALL " basket Ball George R. Edwards Coach Date January 4. January 7. January 8. January 1 1 . January 12 . BASKET BALL RESULTS OF 1934-35 SEASON Missouri . 23 . 29 . 27 . 28- . 29 January 19 32 January 26. 28 February 1 29 February 2 20 February 4 23 February 8 44 February 9 34 February 22 24 February 23 41 March f 23 March 2 21 Total — Missouri 455 Opponent Score Iowa State 31 Kansas 39 Kansas 36 Oklahoma 38 Oklahoma 33 Nebraska 31 Iowa State 37 Kansas State 32 Kansas State 27 Nebraska 21 Kansas State 31 Kansas State 20 Oklahoma 45 Oklahoma 37 Kansas 21 Kansas 18 Opponents 497 Won 7 — Lost 9 Thompson Forward JORGENSEN Guard Two players vie for the hall in the Oklahoma game. Beer looks on Page 116 " Basket ' Ball BASKET BALL By F " rancis X. Zuzulo 1 TissoURl ' s cage warriors, under the expert guidance of Coach George Edwards, started the 1934 season by dropping two games, one to St. Louis University and the other to Washington University. The Big Six season was officially opened for Missouri wdth a loss to Iowa State l) - a score of 31 to 23. Then, the team travelled to Lawrence to engage the defending champions, Kansas, in a two-game series. The Tigers, after battling the Jayhawkers even throughout the first half of each contest, dropped them both by scores of 39-29, and 36-27. Dick Wells, K. U. center, was high-point man in both g ames. Captain " Duke " Jorgensen was out- standing on defense both nights. The Tigers opened their home season with a two-game series with Oklahoma. The fast- breaking Sooner five captured both tilts by scores of 38-28, and 33-29. Bud Browning and " Duke " Jorgensen, the two best guards in the conference, competed for scoring honors in the first game with Browning scoring 14 and Jorgen.sen 13. Browning and Powell lead the attack of their respective teams in the second game. With the Tiger defense showing much im- provement, the Bengal five defeated Nel)raska in their next home game 32-31. The game was Beer Forward Powell Cnard Page 117 Haiidley jumps for the ball in the Kansas Aggie game " Basket Ball close from start to finish, with the lead chang- ing hands at various times. Jorgensen cap- tured scoring honors with 12 points. The Tigers played the Cyclones of Iowa State a return engagement, and with Fleming, W ' egner and company supplying the goals, from all angles of the court, the Iowa Staters ended with a 37-28 victory. The game was a rough and tumble afTair marked by frequent spills and fouls. Ineffectiveness of the Tiger offense was responsible for the defeat. At Manhattan, the Kansas Aggies de- feated the Edwards five in a double-header by scores of 32-29, and 27-20. Inability of the Tigers to convert free throws was responsible for their defeat in the first game. Both teams scored the same number of field goals. Strom led both teams in scoring with 10 points. In the second game Groves and Powell A ere high- point men. The second game was the eighth loss in nine conference games for the Tigers. Carmin Henderson played his first games for Missouri in these contests but lacked ex- perience. With Henderson and Beer supplying the scoring punch, the Missouri quintet next de- feated the Nebraska Cornhuskers 23-21 at Lincoln. Bud Parsons, Captain of the Ne- braska team, carried ofif individual scoring honors for the evening. After a road trip the Tigers returned to the home field where they met Kansas State in a two-game series. Led by the brilliant basket shooting of Captain " Duke " Jorgen- sen, who broke through the Kansas State Strom Center Henderson Forward Jorgensen about to latcli the ball in the Iowa Stale game Page ll.s " Basket Ball defense tor 15 points, Missouri won the first game 44-31. The second game which was somewhat slower than the first was also won by the Tigers. Henderson led the scoring with 11 points. Taking on the Oklahoma Sooners at Norman, the Tigers dropped the first game, 45-24, but succeeded in hitting their stride in the nightcap by scoring a fashion- able 41-37 ictory. In the first game the Tigers found the Sooner defense almost im- pregnable. Connelly and Nelson tied for scoring honors. Strom and Powell led the Missouri attack in the second tilt which was Missouri ' s only victor}- over Oklahoma in four games. Browning played a spectacular game at guard for Oklahoma and scored 14 points. To close a fighting season, the Kansas Jayhawkers came to Columbia with a bit too much confidence, and after two thrilling nights of close basket ball, the Bengals brought home a double win against their ancient rivals,. 23-21, and 21-18. Missouri played hard and close, and the excellent defense of the Tigers played an important part in the upsets. The score never varied ni(jre than six points in both games. Captain Jorgensen wound w ) his college basket ball career in these last two games in a i)rilliant manner. The " Duke " guarded Kbling, the league ' s leading scorer, so closely that his total points for the two games were two that he scored from the free throw line. The two battles also paved the way for Iowa State to win the Big Six Cham- Handley Center Cooper Guard An exciting moment in the Nebraska game Pagcl 19 " Basket Ball pionship. To pick out an individual star from the Kansas-Missouri series would be a hard task. All of the boys reached their peak and their efforts were rewarded by the 5,000 yelling fans — one of the largest crowds in varsitj ' basket ball for the Brewer Sport Colosseum. At the end of the season, Evans Powell was elected to lead the 1935-36 Tiger team. Returning with him to next year ' s squad will be Henderson, Schaper, Handley, Cooper, Burke, Beer and Strom. The Missourians found themselves at mid-season and succeeded in winning six of their last seven contests which placed them fourth in the final con- ference standings. " Duke " Jorgensen re- ceived wide acclaim in Big Six circles for his stellar performances throughout the year and was given a position on the Big Six All- Conference Five. " Chick " Henderson re- ceived honorable mention. Missouri sport followers have every reason to look forward to a most promising season next year and the maintenance of the enviable record Coach P2dwards has set since he re- turned to his Alma Mater in 1925. Coach Edwards will act as a vice-president on the National Collegiate Basket Ball Coaches Asso- ciation next vear. BURK Forward Schaper Center Powell leaps for a rebound in the Kansas game Page 1 10 TRACK Page 121 Track H. J. Huff Coach and two-mile and the century and 120-yard high hurdles, winning all The tracksters made it three TRACK THE outdoor track season opened with a smashing victory for the Missouri team. Four meet records were broken as the University ' trackmen overwhelmed the Westminster Blue Jays, 100-31. In defeating the Fulton collegians, the Tigers won first in every event except the pole-vault and the broad-jump. Art Lochiner, Bengal weight man, led the scoring with firsts in the discus throw, javelin, and shot-put to chalk up 15 points. Johnny Cooper broke the first meet record by clocking the 440-yard dash in 49.5 seconds. Marshall Walker continued the record-breaking by skipping over the 120-yard high hurdles in 15.5 seconds. A jump of 6 feet, 1J £ inches by Bob Short established a new " record in the high jump, and Lochiner ' s heave of 125 feet, 2 inches, set a new mark in the discus throw. Missouri made clean sweeps in four events, placing three men in each. The second meet of the season showed like results. The Tiger track team easily defeated Washington University by a score of 86-45, by running first in 10 of the 15 events. Beasley and Warner, sophomore aces, won firsts in the mile broad jump, respectively. Missouri swept the mile and the three places in each event, in a row by shading the Iowa State Cyclones 69-62 in a Gf.orge Hardy, Sam Teter, Bob Short, Dick Waters Cooley and Warner in a close finish in the 100-yard dash Page 122 IP: Track dual meet at Ames. Hatfield showed his heels to the pack in both the 100 and 200-yard dashes. Marshall Walker, sophtjmore hurdle star, annexed a double win, taking the lows in 26.4 seconds and the highs in 15.8 seconds. Kidd repeated his performance of the W ' ash- ington meet and won the high jump at 6 feet, } 2 inch, an inch and a quarter over the old record . The following week, with both Glenn Cunningham and Ed Hail contributing 25 points, the Jayhawkers of the Ihiiversity of Kansas nosed out the Tigers in one of the most hotly contested and interesting dual track meets held here in recent years. The final score was Kansas, 743 2. Missouri, S(i} 2. Court Nichols paced Cunningham in the mile until the last few seconds. In the two-mile, Beasley, sophomore, led his noted rival in more than seven of the eight laps to see him draw ahead with the famous finishing kick. Marshall Walker won both the hurdle races for high point honors for Missouri. The Big Six track meet closed the season for Missouri. Kansas won the meet by nosing out Nebraska. Missouri led Iowa .State by 15-6, George Hardy placed third in the half- mile, a few feet out of second place. Woody Hatfield placed in both the centur - and the 220. Beasley took a fifth in the two-mile run. INDOOR TR.ACK With seven shattered records, six of them by the Bengals, Missouri opened the indoor track season with Iowa State, winning by a score of 59 — 45. Dick Waters, so])homore, bnjke the conference as well as the meet record, when he broad-jumped 23 feet, 10 inches. Hardy ' s time in the mile was 4:34.7 seconds, a new record. Walker chalked up 8 seconds flat in the 60-yard high hurdles. Cooley, not to be outdone, smashed previous meet records in the 60-yard low hurdles and made it in 7.2 seconds. In the two-mile run, Beasley set a new meet record of 10 minutes, 3.6 seconds. A new record for the high jump Page 123 Sid Cooley, Marshall Walker, Bob Beasley, illl m Vates Teler lakes the high hurdles iit a dual meet against Kansas Track r . ' : ■ , fp. ' Z _ . was established by Short who cleared the bar at 6 feet, 1 inch. Cooley and Hardy were the leading point winners for Missouri, each winning two firsts; Hardy in the mile and the 880-yard runs and Cooley in the 60-yard dash and the 60-yard low hurdles. Included in each of these firsts was a broken record. The Tigers then lost to Kansas State in a dual meet, by a score of 513 -413 , although they succeeded in breaking two records. Dick Waters continued his record-breaking per- formances, jumping 23 feet, 4 inches, for a first place in the broad-jump and a new dual meet record. Art Lochiner, Tiger gridiron star, in beating his mark of the last meet by two feet with a toss of 42 feet, 7J inches, set a new dual meet record in the shot-put. Cooley, with a first in the 60-yard dash and a second in the 60-yard low hurdles, was high-point man for the Tigers. The Universit} ' of Iowa, with the aid of slams in the 60-yard dash and the 440-yard dash, defeated the University of Missouri track team at Iowa City, 66-38. Although first places were divided evenly between the two teams, six each, the Hawkeyes scored heavily in seconds and thirds. George Hardy, captain of the Tigers, was high-point man for Missouri, with 10 points as a result of firsts in the mile and half-mile runs. Kansas State won the closing Big Six meet. The Tigers beat Iowa State by 8 p oints to take fifth place. Cooley won fourth in the 60-yard dash. Dick Waters, Tiger broad- jump star, suffered a heart-breaking defeat at the hands of Pitt of Nebraska, whose best leap was just 3 inch beyond that of Waters. This failure definitely kept the Tigers from the coveted third place honors, which fell to Nebraska. Bill Keller, Art Lochiner, Willie Flanders, Dick Brill Flanders breaks lite lape in the century dash Page 124 BASEBALL PageUp " baseball Anton Stankowski Coach BASEBALL By Francis X. Zuzulo THE 1934 Missouri baseball team was a queer one. The Tigers had plenty of good material for a fast and winning ball club; and although they boasted of a fairly good pitching stafif, they never seemed able to hit their proper stride. The season also marked Chester Brewer ' s last one as baseball coach. The season opened against Illinois Wesleyan. The Tigers succumbed, 3-0, in a hard-fought pitcher ' s duel. Guhman, captain and second-sacker of the Bengals, made three hits in as many attempts at the plate, besides playing a flashy game in the infield. Patton and Jorgensen were the Tiger battery. The Tigers began their road trip by dropping a contest to Upper Iowa University by the one-sided score, 10-1. The lone Tiger tally came in the first inning after Guhman walked and scored on successive singles by Hoewing and Blase, Jorgensen, Lawhon, Hatfield Page 126 " Baseball Miller. Patton pitched, while Jorgensen was on the receiving end. The Bengals di ided a double-header with the Kirksville State Teachers, winning the first game, 5-1, but dropping the second tilt, 5-4. Patton held the Teachers scoreless in the opener for eight innings. Sleight and Klus- meier pitched the wind-up game and Cy Young received their offerings in splendid style, also nipping three men running down to second base. Next the Tigers took on the Luther College nine and lost, 11-3. Boyd was on the slab for Missouri and Young caught. Returning to Columbia after their dis- astrous road tour, the Tigers won both ends of a double-header against Westminster Col- lege by the scores, 10-7 and 5-3. Boyd and Klusmeier pitched the opener while Young and Jorgensen caught, and Blume, pitching his first game, held the Blue Jays at bay in the nightcap. The feature of the opening game was a full base circuit blow delivered by Red Lawhon, Tiger third baseman. The Bengals then traveled to Blooming- ton, Illinois, to administer a 22-7 walloping to Illinois VVesleyan in a return engagement. The Tigers bombarded five W ' esleyan pitchers lor seven runs in the seventh inning and nine in the ninth frame. Hatfield and Miller col- lected four runs apiece to lead the attack. Patton and Jorgensen comprised the Tiger battery. However, the Tigers could not remain in their batting orgy for their next tilt, and the Monmouth College nine gained a decisive 8-1 victory. Lawhon scored on Miller ' s single to give Missouri its only run. A trimming, 15-9, was administered the Tigers by Illinois College. Johnny Guhman starred for the Bengals, banging out two home runs, a double and a single in five trips to the plate. Boyd and Patton took their turns on the mound and Jorgensen was the catcher. The Kirks ille Teachers nosed out the Tigers in a close tussle, 8-7. This game ex- tended the Missouri losing streak to three 3m- jfjiih Beer, Henderson, JMexdelson, Tietze Page in ' Baseball in a row. Patton again pitched, while Jor- gensen caught. The two-game series with the Kansas Aggies saw Missouri drop both ends. The first game was a close affair, 6-5, but the second contest was a walkaway for the Aggies, who pounded the offerings of Boyd, Sleight, Klus- meier, Hoewing, and Hatfield for 29 runs, while Missouri was only able to garner 6. This was the fifth straight game that the Tigers had lost. After this ill-fated road trip in which the Bengals dropped eight out of ten games, the team returned to Columbia to engage Okla- homa in a three-game series. In a hectic, see-Sawing game, the Tigers downed the Soon- ers in the first, 5-4, over ten innings. Patton hurled in masterly style for the Bengals. How- ever, the Sooners came back with a vengeance and defeated Missouri in the second game by the close margin, 3-1. Missouri ' s lone marker came as a result of Hatfield ' s four-base smash in the first inning. The final game went to the hungry Tigers, 4-1. Patton allowed six scratch hits while the Bengals gathered eleven. The game was tied at one-all until the last frame when the Tigers let loose a barrage of hits to score three runs. Kansas State run up a seven-run lead in the first inning of their game against Missouri which helped them score a 9-3 victory. Blase in left field for the Tigers made three beautiful catches to keep the score down. The Tigers ended their season favorable by blanking the Aggies in a return fiesta, 5-0. Patton, pitching his last game for the Bengals, allowed only two singles. Four other Mis- sourians finished their baseball careers in the Kansas State contests — Steinmeyer, Miller, Blume, and Boyd. The Tigers have high hopes for the 1935 season, although only a few lettermen will return. Coach Anton Stankowski will take over the reins of coaching, and next season should find Missouri well on top in the final standings. Davis, Davidson, Isxein, Peterson Page lis POLO " Polo POLO AFTER a highly successful spring season in which the team suffered only one defeat, the Missouri University poloists were selected to compete for the United States intercollegiate championship at Rye, New York. The team, composed of Parks, Gregg, Brown, Smith, Jones, and McHarg, and the coach. Captain Beiderlinden, found that the University could not defray the expenses of the trip; but, not being daunted, they rode to Rye with their horses in a freight car. Their spirit kept up through their first game with Princeton, the defending title holder. The boys fought hard but were defeated due to the added experience and superior horses of their opponents. The score was 9-4, with Gregg and Brown each accounting for two goals. Harvard won the contest, defeating Pennsylvania Mil- itary Academy in the finals by a score of 12-2. The Mizzou riders played exhibition games to earn their carfare home. In the 1934 fall season, the polo team began by topping the Alumni 7-5. Dwight Smith played a hard game and accounted for four of the Varsity ' s goals. Gregg accumulated the other three. A novel situation was presented in the next game when the Varsity coach, Lieut. Whit- more, joined the faculty members and townsmen on the AU-Star team. Youth bowed to age in this instance as Smith, Jones, Gregg, and McHarg watched their mentor ring up three of the All-Star ' s five goals. The Varsity was held to three counters and the game ended. Lieut. Charles S. hitmcire Coach Dwighi Smith is beaten to the ball by Groves of Kansas C ity Countrv Club Joe Gregg drives the ball down the field for a score Pugc 130 L 5-3. The outstanding feature of this contest was Ernie Jones ' long, difficult, angle shot for a goal in the fourth chukker. Kansas City Country Club defeated the Tigers in a hard-fought and highly spirited game. In the sixth chukker, with the score tied 8-8, Berry of Kansas City took the ball down the field for the deciding goal. Gregg played a brilliant game at back. McHarg and Smith were shifted in the lineup for this game and their inexperience at their new posts was partly responsible for the Bengal defeat. 10-9 was the final score in the next game, with the Tigers holding the upper hand. By the hard riding of Ernie Jones, the Tigers were able to come from behind in the final chukker and defeat the St. Louis Country Club team. The Missouri boys went into the sixth period one goal behind. In the first few minutes of play, McHarg scored and knotted the count. With only a few seconds to go, Dwight Smith, who had been sent in to sub- stitute for Fristoe Mullins, took the ball from midfield, eluded the entire St. Louis team to score the winning goal as the final whistle blew. To o J Gricgg Ross .Martin Mullins The second game of the series was a de- teat for the Tigers by a 7-6 score. Jones and Fristoe Mullins makes a nice drive in the game against the faculty A bit of action in the Kansas City Country Club game Page 1 31 ' Polo S, U 1 H McHarg Foster Jones Gregg accounted for the Missouri markers. Gregg rang up a beautiful goal in the first chukker when he snatched the ball from a center field mix-up and dashed half the length of the field to score. Jones contributed to the excitement when he backhanded a difficult shot from the sideboards to tally. The hard-riding Oklahoma poloists handed the Tigers an unexpected defeat and triumphed 9-2. Jones and Gregg fought an uphill match all the way, but the experienced Sooners galloped awa ' with the game. Okla- homa also won by a score of 12-5 in the final game of the series. Iowa State was easy prey for the Tigers and fell by a score of 6-1. The highlight of the game came when Joe Gregg started a scoring spree in the fourth chukker by mark- ing up two goals within a minute. The last game of the season, also with Iowa State, ended with a 5-2 triumph for Missouri. Diminutive Joe Gregg, playing his last game for the Tigers was the outstanding player in this victor ' , accounting for four of the five Missouri goals. Throughout the game he got ofT frequent long shots and furnished the incentive for the Tiger attack — a fitting exit for a hard-riding poloist. An Iowa State player passes the ball to his teammate An Iowa State player makes a difficult back shot Page 1 32 MINOR SPORTS AND INTRAMURALS Intramurals and Gnor Sports Ay W WRESTLING ONTINUING the great increase in attend- ance that was evident toward the close of last season, wrestling at the University of Missouri during the ' 34- ' 35 year has enjoyed the most successful schedule since the ad ent of the sport at Missouri twcKe years ago. Kansas l ' ni ersit -, Missouri ' s traditional enenn- in all lines of endeavor, was beaten. This in itself made the season worth while. Kansas State and the Cornhuskers of Ne- braska were also victims of the Tiger grap- plers. Oklahoma, the Conference winners, and Iowa State defeated Coach Fisher ' s troupe of wrestlers in the Conference. Missouri unsuccessluUy met teams of Cor- nell College, Iowa State Teachers and Illinois. The boys fnjm the I ' nixersity of Illinois were classed among the best wrestling teams in the country. The team was captained by Marvin Fen- der, heavyweight winner in the Big Si. meet last year. The other men entered in compe- tition against wrestlers of other universities are: Harness and Wendleton, 118-pound class; captain-elect Starr at 126 pounds; Bartels, veteran 135-pounder; Hulen, 145; Grieb at 155; Donham, Lundstrom and David- son in the 165-pound class; and Fergason in the 175-pound division. All but two or three of this year ' s team will return next season, and the experience garnered should place Missouri in a favorable position for annexing the 1935- ' 36 Big Six wrestling title. At the Big Six Conference meet held in Ames, Oklahoma ' s veteran grappling team successfully defended its team title, winning all but two of the divisions contested. The Iowa Staters were the runners-up, while Mis- souri finished disappointingly in the cellar l osition. Captain Fender was eliminated in the first round b ■ Thaver of Iowa State. Coach Kismkk, Andi-;rsun, Lindstklm, I-hndek, Fekgasdn, White, .Mh.lkr Harness, Dunham, Davidson, Wendleton, Wilks HiLAND, Starr, Bartels, Grehb Page 1 34 I Intramurals and -JhCinor Sports BOXING IX Tarking the advent of Ixjxing as an inter- collegiate sport at Missouri, the ])ast season saw Missouri lose to Kansas State and Saint Benedict ' s, and then in the first inter- collegiate match e er to he held in Columbia, Missouri deteated the strong Kansas Aggie boxing squad in a return engagement. The Tiger boxing team also traveled to Kansas City to eke out a victor ' over the Kansas City Athletic Club. In the latter match the victories scored by Sam Justice, captain of the local boxers, and Ken Houston over Ross Lattiner and Floyd Hall, respectively, de- ser ed much praise from the newspapers inas- much as Hall was a participant in the National Tournament finals, and Lattiner an entrant in the Missouri Vallev tournament. Coach Charle ' lisher sent four men to the Missouri X ' alley Chamjiionship meet held in .St. Louis to wind uj) the season lor the Tigers. Sam Justice, Hotchkiss, Castagna, and Jones made the trip and the latter three were beaten in the preliminary set-up, while the Tiger captain was not allowed to don his fighting togs because of high blood pressure. Therefore, Missouri ' s chance of seeing one of its fa orites enter the national championshijis vanished. Missouri fans seem to have welcomed Ixxx- ing as a minor sport, and it is hoped that next vear will find more students interested. All the present members of the squad will return next year to give Missouri a formidable group of boxers to compete in the Big Six. The Kansas State-Missouri return engage- ment in Brewer Field House attracted over five hundred enthusiastic fans, who cheered the Missouri glove-pushers as the team won the last three matches on the card to score a well-earned victory over the Aggies, 5-3. In the final match of the e ening. Captain Sam Justice boxed a bewildered opponent all over the canvas to gain an easy verdict and gave the Missourians the laurels for the night. DiCKMANN, KlINGER, TOALSON, FiNLEY, JUSTICE Hotchkiss, Schiman, Cowan, Castagna, Jones Puge ns Intramurals and L Onor Sports ijiisi ' TENNIS SUFFERING only one loss and one tie in seven dual meets, Missouri ' s 1934: tennis team finished the season with a fair record. Elliot Levin, Evans Powell, Clyde Parker, Howard Etling, George Marquis and R. Montague formed the racquet-wielding sextet during the spring. Principia ' s court team edged out the Tigers, 4-2, in the first dual meet of the season held at Columbia. Takaki, Principia, de- feated Levin, 6-4, 6-1; Conklin, Principia, defeated Parker, Missouri, 6-2, 6-1; Powell, Missouri, defeated Culmack, Principia, 6-0, 6-2; and Stitt of Principia defeated Etling. In the doubles matches, Takaki-Conklin de- feated Powell-Montague 6-3, 4-6, 6-2; and Parker-Marquis defeated Culmack - Lackey, 6-3, 6-3. The Tiger tennis team then travelled to Fayette to engage the Central College sex- tet in a match. The final score was 5-1 in favor of Missouri. Levin, Missouri No. 1 man, chalked up the only loss of the day. Powell, Etling, and Marquis, won their singles matches, and Powell-Levin teamed to defeat State-Schoene in the doubles, 6-2, 6-4. Mar- quis-Etling also emerged victors in their doubles match over Tharp-Holland, 6-3, 6-1. Victories turned in by Powell, Etling, and Marquis in the singles and a doubles victory by Marquis-Etling were responsible for Mis- souri ' s win over Kemper Military Academy, 4-2. The matches were played at Boonville. In a return engagement with Central Col- lege, the Tiger racquet-wielders again beat the Fayette squad, 5-1. Missouri ' s only defeat was administered by Holland over Mon- tague, 2-6, 7-5, 6-4. The Tigermen blanked Kemper Military Academy, 6-0, when the two schools met again at Columbia. The Tigers rose to their heights in this contest with every man defeating his opponent in a decisive manner. Missouri closed its 1934 season with a vic- tory and a tie match over the Springfield Teachers College. Levin trounced the Teach- ers ' captain, 6-0, 6-1, in the opener. The tie game, 3-3, was a result of wins registered by Parker, Powell, and Levin- Etling. Lettermen returning next season include: Levin, Parker, Etling, and Marquis. Marvin Morris, Bryce Engle, and Henry Trueblood will also represent the Missourians for the first time. ' -S ■e; »- -A -• « ' i - Coach Edwards, Trueblood, Levin, Engle, Morris, Marquis, Etling Page 136 Intramurals and zy Unor Sports INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS, 1933-1934 fratp:rnity Tennis Beta Theta Pi Swimming Sigma Nu Horseshoes Beta Theta Pi Golf Pi Kappa Alpha Indoor Relays Beta Theta Pi Playground Ball Beta Theta Pi Track Kappa Alpha Basket ball Kappa Sigma Pistol Phi Sigma Delta Rifle Phi Sigma Delta Freshman Track Beta Theta Pi Volleyball Phi Delta Theta Wrestling Alpha Gamma Sigma Handball Sigma Alpha Mu Equitation Sigma Chi INDEPENDENT Pistol: Horseshoes: Tennis 1. E. Thurston Singles — L. Brownstein Singles — W. Head 2. L. Muench Doubles — L. Brownstein Doubles — S. Hemsley and 3. A. Fallon and A. Hatfield B. Hunker Basket ball (Set Ups): Playground Ball (Medics): Wrestling: L. Brownstein C. Leach ' . Young 118 — Roy Cummings J. Steinmeyer M. Leach E. Neville 126 — Ray Cummings P. Patton L. Long J. MciMullen 135— J. Walley A. Hatfield H. Clark W. Blume 145— A. Barnett A. Strang W. Look J. Flynn 155— R. Kuechler W. Peterson G. Riggs J. Cooper 165— B. Edwards J. Guhman VV. Reed 175 — M. Lundstrum I. Tietze Heavy— W " . f)rr Swimming: Track — Boxing: 50 yd. breast — L. J. Higgins 100 yd. — F. Houestein 112 — S. Weisman 50 yd. back— G. McNeal Shot — V. Cox and R. Stauber 118— L. Jones 100 yd. free— L. J. Higgins 880 yd. run— D. Hayden 126— J. Miller 25 yd. free— R. Robbins Discus — H. Mendelson 135 — D. Glaspey 50 yd. free— R. Robbins 220 yd.— F. Houestein 147— A. Londe Ja elin — T. Thompson 160 — S. Justice and R. Ricketts 175— V. Orr Heavy — F. Johnson FINAL 1933-1934 Rank Name Rank Name Rank Name 1. Beta Theta Pi 11. Delta Upsilon 20. FarmHouse 2. Phi Delta Theta 12. Pi Kappa Alpha 21. Phi Kappa 3. Sigma Nu 13. Alpha Tau Omega 22. Alpha Gamma Sigma 4. Kappa Alpha 14. Phi Gamma Delta 23. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 5. Delta Tau Delta 15. Phi Kappa Psi 24. Delta Theta Phi 6. Sigma Chi 16. Sigma Phi Epsilon 25. Acacia 7. Phi Sigma Delta 17. Zeta Beta Tau 26. Lambda Chi Alpha 8. Kappa Sigma 18. Alpha Gamma Rho 27. Gamma Alpha 9. Sigma Alpha Mu 19. Alpha Sigma Phi 28. Phi Delta Phi 10. Delta Sigma Phi Pase 137 Football GRIDIRON SEASON The Homecoming game was plenty wet .... The team boards the train for Chicago .... Walter Head, National Boy Scout President, addresses the crowd .... The cheerleaders call for a " Varsity " .... Governor Park watches the St. Louis " U " game .... The barbecue on the eve of Homecomi}ig .... The Baud during a game and in " 71 " foruuitiou hetiveeu halves .... Football ALUMNI Lieut. Governor Harris joins Mystical Seven .... Jean Conslev, a real greeter for Homecoming .... Ted Hackney, 1909 quarterback, talks over football ivith Air. Brewer .... Lloyd Hanley, Home- coming chairman, delivers a prize to an old grad .... Former " M " Men pose for a picture .... Dean Middlebusti and John B. Gordon at the Alumni dinner .... Bill Roper ' s sensational 1909 team returns. HOMECOMING EVE The bonfire makes a big blaze .... Banrcvarmiu ' decorations stacked for the bonfire .... The Mass Meeting crotvd .... Colonel Robertson, a real Missouri fan, gives a pep talk .... The candidates for Miss Mizzou. ■f - ' ' ■•lO f.-Jli- BBBKSBfma tfaeaKapsm JK.. ' v ' MKtn .% ,V " Football % _ rr -y HOMECOMING Delta Gammas decorate their Imnse .... Lloyd Hanley introduces " Miss Mizzou " Sigma Xits won the prize for the best decorated fraternity house .... Sigma Chi house ivith its decorations loo ;ed very pretty at night .... Jean Lightfoot, " Miss Mizzou. " Intramiirals and ChCinor Sports r Intramurals and zZhGnor Sports MINOR SPORTS Captain Mallory, coach, explains a matter of marksmanship to the pistol team .... The Horse Shoiv ought to he good this year ivith all of these people back of it .... The daring young men of the flying trapeze .... Coach John A. Cameron lines up his fencing team . . . . As we had the pistol team on this page, we also had to put the rifle team on some place .... Gail [Hola louche) Potter, foiled again. Athletics WOMEN ' S SPORTS The Dance Club .... Chi Omega chainpioiiship basket ball team .... Delta Gams won the swimming meet .... Tri Delt marksmen . . , .An archery class at the tvomen ' s gym . . Mermaid Review. ' Tl Athletics WOMEN ' S GYM Doris Bledsoe, head of archery .... Estelle Shapiro, basket ball head, demonstrates a shot .... Doyne Stewart, baseball head, at the plate . . . . A scene at one of the baseball classes .... The varsity swimming team .... Bobby Scott, intramural manager. A stately scene called Ila Ila Tonka Castle Pat 1 4b ' I i Sororities A ' THE WOMEN ' S PANHELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Alice Pye Preside?it Mary Lacy Porter Secretary Mary Louise Theis Treasurer N organization based upon cooperation and har- mony among the sororities on the campus is the Women ' s Panhellenic Council. The council is composed of two representatives from each sorority house, the president and an elected representative. Alice Pye The council works together for the good of the col- lege and all its women students and by cooperation unifies the interests of the fraternity and non-fraternity women. The meetings of the council are held on the first Thursday evening of every month at the different sorority houses. On the same evening guests are exchanged on a per- centage basis in order to foster inter-fraternity friendships. The undergraduate Women ' s Panhellenic Council has been amplified by the organiza- tion of an alumnae council, which consists of alumnae representatives of each group on the campus and which is headed this year by Mrs. Clyde Shepherd. This group holds its meetings separate from the undergraduate group, but sends delegates to the under- graduate council and acts in the capacity of an advisory body. With the concentrated efiforts of lioth groups, undesirable campus problems are more easily solved. The officers of the Panhellenic Council are selected on a rotation basis, the offices passing from one group to another according to the age of the local chapter. Nelson, Schnaedelbach, Flint, Bvrnham, May Glickman, Baxter, Kidwell, Burton, Barth, Adams Klamon, GiFFEY, Porter, Pye, Theis, Ward P:-ge NS Sororities SORORITY CHAPERONS Alpha Chi Oiuc( a Miss Lulu Hubbard Alpha Delta Pi Miss Nettie Holmes Alpha Epsilon Phi Mrs. Hugo Popper Alpha Gamma Delta Mrs. Edith Sinz Mrs. B. B. Cahoon Clii Omega Mrs. R. B. Hicks Delta Delta Delta Mrs. N. H. Lockridge Delta Gamma Mrs. Harriet Tillson Gamma Phi Beta Mrs. Nollie Ryan i o ) )a .4 ) ?a Theta Mrs. George D. Schroeder Kappa Kappa Gamma Miss Stella Scott Phi Sigma Sigma Miss Hattie Livingston Mary Lacy Porter Secretary Phi Mil Mrs. D. a. Chesnut Pi Beta Phi Mrs. Curtis Hill Hubbard, Holmes, Popper, Sinz, Cahoon Tillson, Lockridge, Hicks, Ryan, Schroeder, Scott, Livingston, Chesnut, Hill Page 149 Sororities ALPHA CHI OMEGA ACTIVES Velva Barnett Katherine Cousley Mary Katherine Barnhauser Margaret Coyne Kelly Bell Saradora Denton Leile Bretschneider Dorothy Duke JrLL Campbell Kathleen Farris Marilou Corcoran Jane Hawtin Jean Cousley Dorothy Hoffman Kathleen Huson Martha Klein Emily Krusekopf Julia Lange Peggy Marshall Clarice Rutledge Dorothy Schneider Dorothy Spalding Fern Stadler Jane Tulle y Elsbeth VVahlin Martha Holman Charlotte Krusekopf Margaret Kyd Wilhelmina Reuter PLEDGES Elva Silsby Mildred Squires Founded, De Pauvv University, 1885. Alpha Nu Chapter established 1922. OFFICERS Katherine Cousley, President Velva Barnett, Panliellenic Representative Miss Lulu Hubbard, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNAE Mrs. Edward McDowell Ruth Etting Dorothy Thompson Lewis Dean Estelle Leonard Mary Rose McKee Alice L. Siems Voigtmann, Squires, Spalding, Klein, Bell, Hawtin, Stadler J. Cousley, Wright, Rutledge, Bretschneider, Huson, Holman, Barnett, Denton, VVahlin, Reuter, Lange, Cousley Hoffman, Duke, Barnhauser, Schneider, Corcoran, Farris, Tulley, Kyd, Campbell, Coyne, Marshall, Silsby Page ISO I Sororities ALPHA DELTA PI Vesta Brodie Betty Brooks Mildred Brown Doris Burnham Ora B. DeV ' ilbiss Lydia Fountain Mildred Goeke Marjorie Goff ACTIVES Elizabeth Kempster Kay Klingholz Jean Lane Jean Laughlin Martha McDonald Doris McLaughlin Myle Stephens Jane Deutman Elma Edwards Sara Emrich Virginia Lee Frost Helen Greenwade Viola Mae Griffin PLEDGES Frances Kirchner Alice Miner Margaret Shannon Frances Tigner Margaret Wessale Founded, VVesleyan Female College, Macon, Georgia. May 15, 1851. Alpha Gamma established, April 15, 1915. OFFICERS Elizabeth Kempster, President Doris Burnham, Fanhellenic Representative Miss Meddie Homes, Chaperon PROMINENT AH!MNAE Jessica North Jean James Gladys H. Theis Mrs. p. S. Shearer Mrs. Walter A. Jessup Griffin, Klingholz, Fountain, Kempster, Burnham, Lane, McDonald, Brown, Goeke, Tigner, McLaughlin Brodie, Frost, Deutman, Edwards, Miner, Wessale, Emrich, DeVilbiss, Brooks, Greenwade, Stephens, Laughlin I ' age I SI Sororities ALPHA EPSILON PHI ACTINES Sally Bakth Edith Becker Sally Charak ROSETTA FrOUG Janis Greenman Fayette Hurwitt Ruth Isaacs Bertha Mae Kruger Zelma Lawrence Frances Levin Helene Loeb X ' lOLET May RiTH Mellinger Eloise Silbernagel Zerline Somberg Janice Strasberg Frances Bergman Gloria Brackstone Jean Feinberg PLEDGES Minda Friedman Rosalie Goldstein Cecelia Hassenbusch Dorothy Joseph Caryl Kahn MiGNON Levy Dorothy Newburger Founded, Barnard College, October 24, 1909. Alpha Beta Chapter established February 16, 1929. OFFICERS Violet May, President Janis Greenman, Panhellenic Representative Mrs. Hugo Popper, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNAE Bertha Wolbrette Feitel Myra Marks Philip Sarah P. Price Strasberg Feinberg, Lawrence, Charak, Newburger, Loeb, Mellinger, Isaacs, Barth, Brackstone, Levin, May, Becker Z. Lawrence, Bergman, Hurwitt, Greenman, Froug ,Goldstein, Somberg, Joseph, Silbernagel, Levy, Hassenbusch, Friedman Page IS 2 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Sororities Helen Jane Colvin Irene Kobs Ruth Kobs Ruth Harris Jean McFarland Helen Louise Mosley ACTINES Alice J. Pye Lucy Raxter Orla Selby Carey Weaver Ruth Weaver Ann Wilcox Kathryn Bruins Bethine Cormaney Bernice McEwen PLEDGES Mary Pinkston Louise V ' ance Founded, Syracuse, N. V. May 30, 1904. Epsilon Alpha established April 7, 1922. OFFICERS Alice Pye, President Lucy Raxter, Panhellenic Represeiilalive Mrs. Edith Sinz, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNAE Bess Streeter Aldrich Louise Leonard Eleanor Holm Elizabeth Corbett Selby, R, xter, Bruins Wilcox, Pinkston, McEwen, C. Weaver, Mosley, R. Kobs, Harris, R. Weaver, I. Kobs, McFarland, Colvin, Pye Page 1 53 Sororities ALPHA PHI ACTIXES Ruth Andress Betty Bauoh Virginia Benton Martha Dent Ann Dorsey Eleanor Easton Betty Belle Estes Joanna Fink Helen Gibler Helen Hoffman Mary Margaret Jones Lela Kidwell Allean Lemmon Gladys Mathews Mildred Menefee Pauline Millikin Isabelle Napier Elisabeth Olson Georgia Ryan DoYNE Stewart Esther Marie Schnaedelbach Agnes Twenter Hazel V ' anDyke Grace Wolpers Blanche Boyd Bernice Chilton PLEDGES Evelyn Glascock Jacqueline Hanson Mary Meyer Marjorie Jean Stoerger Bernice Sutton Founded, Syracuse University October 10, 1872. Omicron Chapter established March 4, 1910. OFFICERS Lela Kidwell, President Esther Marie Schnaedelbach Pa n hell en ic Represen tative Mrs. B. B. Cahoon, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNAE Clara Bradley Burdette Amy Comstock Martha Foote Crow H. zel Ludwig Jane Bancroft Robinson Frances " illard Kidwell, Baugh VanDyke, Chilton, Meyer, Andress, Napier, Millikin, Twenter, Schnaedelbach, Menefee, Stewart, Easton, Gibler Estes, Thurman, Hanson, Olson, Stoerger, Wolpers, Ryan, Jones, Hoffman, Benton, Dent, Mathews Page IS4 Sororities imkm CHI OMEGA ACTIVES Mary Evelyn Bell LuDEWEKA Butler Doris Cloud Theresa Crispin Peggy Elsea Joy Garrison Ernestine Haag Miriam Hall Frances Harper Madie Haynes Josephine Hewitt Cecile Horne Margery Huff Isle Mona Ketcham Alice King Virginia Mattson Lois McLean Lola Oliver Cornelia Rice Bobby Scott Ann Snider Helen Spaugh Louise Weiss LuciLE Withers Eva Frances Craghead Mildred Duncan Margaret Dysart Frances Koch PLEDGES Mary McCanless Margaret Miller Harriet White Founded, University of Arkansas, 1895. Rho Alpha Chapter established 1913. OFFICERS Helen Spaugh, President Louise Weiss, Panliellenic Representative Mrs. Harriett Tillson, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNAE Genevieve Taggard Mable Walker Willebrandt Irene Wicker Dorothy Jordan Harriet Daggette Mary Love Collins Butler, Haag, Ketcham, Oliver, Rice, Elsea, King, Spaugh Cloud, Miller, White, H. ll, Bell, Koch, Hewitt, Watkins, Haynes, Mattson, Crispin, Woods Duncan, Weiss, Harper, Snider, Withers, Craghead, Scott, Huff, Garrison, Dysart, McCanless, McLean Page US Sororities DELTA DELTA DELTA ACTIVES Virginia Allee Helen Edmiston Emily Marshall Joyce Schenk Mildred Buttrick Catherine Fahey Evelyn Manuel Edith Simon Mary Martha Catron Josephine Flory Evelyn Milligan Nellie Stanford Grace Campbell:| Rosemary Fones Gladys Moore Mary Lou Traynor Ruth Chapman Dorothy Fritts NL rgaret Ethel Moore Frances Thomas Nancy Cole Marion Harzy ! L RIE NORD Helen Vaughan Eleanor Davison Sue Holmes Eleanor Noxon Marguerite White Elizabeth Dickey Dorothy LaRue Marjorie Ohnemus Melba White Elizabeth Douglas Alice Lloyd L■ RION Roach PLEDGES Helen W ' hitesides Josephine Bredouw Harriet English Eleanor Oleson Joy Smith Barbara Busse Patricia Martineau Allyn Reed Jane Vorhees Louise Capps Alice Nesbitt Kathryn Stanton Janice West Founded, Boston LIniversity, 1881. Delta Xi Chapter established May 15, 1915. OFFICERS Ruth Chapman, President Helen Guffey, Pauhellenic Representative. Mrs. James Lockridge, Chaperon. PROMINENT ALUMNAE Mrs. Bessie Leach Priddy Mrs. H. L. Mencken Mrs. Dwight E. Young Mrs. Henry ' allace May Pershing Mrs. J. D. Grigsby nsg .- j wm m m Shotto, Lloyd, Vaughan, Stanford, M. Moore Allee, West, Barr, Guffey, Nord, Stanton, Fahey, Marshall, Chapman, Dickey, Milligan, Noxon Bredouw, M. White, Reed, McLaine, Fones, G. Moore, Melba White, LaRue, Carroll, Nesbitt, Ohnemus, Douglas Simon, Vorhees, Traynor, Flory, Fritts, Harzy, Thomas, Campbell, Holmes, Smith, Davison, Capps Higgs, English, Edmiston, Catron, M. Roach, Manuel, Dunn, Wilson, Buttrick, Schenk, Whiteside, Martineau Page 15 b Sororities Elsa Almstedt Betty Barhydt Lois Beldon Cleone Brown Madelaine Carr Winifred Else Majorie French Patricia Gilchrist MoRjORiE Hanson Lois Achilles Doris Dugan DELTA GAMMA Mary Hayes Barbara Hirsch Mary Jane Holliway Bonner Kennedy Lois King NL ry Jane King Betsy Maxwell Lucille Mier Virginia Montague Sadie Jane Fletchi ' ;r Mary Frank ACTIVES Mary Carolyn Mori: Sarah Payne Dorothy Petersen Martha Roberts Dorothy Rotenhagen Margaret Roth Mildred Rubey Caroline Sears Marianna Seidinglanz PLEDGES Betty Ives Maxine Law Alice Shepard Helen Marie Shroul Betty Tackett Roberta Walker Rebecca Warden iRGiNiA Ann Watson Mary Frances Wheeler Mary Loraine Weiss Lois W ' ii.lard Founded, Oxford, Mississippi, 1874. Mu Chapter established 1909. OFFICERS Barbara Burton, President Mary Carolyn More, Paiihel- lenic Representative Mrs. M. R. Hicks, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNAE Ruth Bryan Owen Grace Abbott Edith Abbott Maude Howell Gratia Countryman Elizabeth Turner ooon iiFiHnn Ives, Vesper, Burton, Maxwell, Montague Hayes, Shepard, Frank, Tackett, Sears, French, Sproul, Mier, Willard, Rubey, Kennedy, L. w Roberts, Walker, Holliway, L. King, More, Wheeler, Barhydt, Petersen, Payne, Hirsch, Almstedt, Rotenhagen Fletcher, Warden, Dugan, M. King, Hanson, Achilles, Seidinglanz, Roth, Weiss, Carr, Else, Gilchrist Pageli? Sororities GAMMA PHI BETA ACTIVES Ei.izABicTH Baldwin Polly Barber Dorothy Bassman Julia Berry Marjorie Berry Marianna Blucher Verdi Cornelius Isabel Davis Harriett Flint June Gray Virginia Grund Fairlee Horton Merrilre Horton Catherine Johnson Eleanor Joslyn Josephine Logan Phyllis Lovoca Maryanna Myers Ruth Schaefer Lillian Stapel Marie Tiemann Dorothy Ward Gertrude Wilkie Geraldine Buescher Margaret Davis Melva Frable WiLMA Grund Marjorie Haw Marion Hill Roberta Houston Eula Lee James PLEDGES Joy Nelson Virginia Nelson Rosemary Ramsey Ernestine Royster Adelaide Voungren Martha Zell Founded Syracuse University, ' 1874. Alpha Delta established, 1921. OFFICERS Harriett Flint, President Dorothy Ward, PanUellenic Representative Mrs. Nollie Ryan, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNAE Grace Richmond Margaret Fishback Maud Hart Lovelace Juliet Bane Agnes Wills Lillian W ' . Thompson F. Horton, J. Berry, James, M. Davis, J. Nelson, Baldwin, Joslyn, Hill, Myers, Stapel, W. Grund, Johnson Frable, I. Davis, Youngren, M. Berry, M. Horton, Tiemann, Haw, Barber, Buescher, Bassman, Zell, Ramsey Wilkie, Gray, Blucher, V. Nelson, Logan, V. Grund, Royster, Flint, Cornelius, Ward, Schaefer, Lovoca Page ISS Sororities KAPPA ALPHA THETA ACTIVES Ann Andrkws Mary Catherine Atkins Sally Bancroft Helen Mae Bean Maxine Bishop Betty Bonfoey Phyllis Brooks Frances Byers Shirley Brown Mary Clinch Margaret Dodd Mary ' irginia Edmiston Marylyn Essig Louisa Frost Fain Goodson Avis Green Virginia Henwood Joan Jones June Kyger Jane LeCompte Jeanne Marks Dorothy McNab Alice Moore Martha Mae Morton Helena Neff Rose Nelson Sybil Powell Betty Quarles Sara Virginia Rash Jane Shelden Ruth Sowers Emily Warren Martha Jean Whitwell Lorene Wonsetler Kathleen Kelly Virginia Lockton PLEDGES Betty Lewellyn Founded, De Pauw University, Jan. 27, 1870. Alpha Mu established 1909. OFFICERS Mary Virginia Edmiston, President Rose Nelson, Panhellenic Representative Mrs. Shroeder, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNAE Helen Jacob Alida C. Bowler Virginia Cuthbert Ethel Tilden Jane Fauntz Edmiston Sheldon, LeCompte, Case, B. Byrne, Weist, Brown, Marks, Jones, Clinch, Frost, M. Moore, Wonsetler Lockton, Kelly, McN ' ab, Powell, Bonfoey, Andrews, Warren, A. Moore, Morton, Byrne, Nelson, Tucker Henwood, Neff, Kyger, Bean, Sowers, Dodd, Johnson, Bancroft, Rash, Bishop, Atkins, Brooks Page 1)9 Sororities KAPPA KAPPA GAiMiMA ACTIVES Betty Adams Mildred Aiken Margaret Allee RvTH Adele Baldry Marjorie Beene Margaret Brewster Margaret Caspary Dorothy Castle EiLA Castle Olivia Cole Carolyn Collier Charlotte Collins Mildred Faxon Lenore Coates Jane O ' Xeal Founded, Monmouth College, 1870. Theta Chapter established 1875. OFFICERS Mary Lacy Porter, President Betty Adams, Panhelleiiic Representative Miss Stella Scott, Chaperon Ann Fisher Anne FrQi. Helen Gilliland Florence Giitar Kiel Hammock Joan Howe Jane Kelly Mary Jane Kingsbury Marie Lane Martha Johnson Marv Martha Lawrence LoiisE Lyons Betty Meier Mary Meier Jean McCartney Dorothy Gr. ce McConnell Mary McMillan Jane Miller Alice Mitchell Helen Nichols Mary Jane Norton Mary Frances Owsley IvA Mae Pilcher Mary Lacy Porter Emily Ann Price PLEDGES Freddy Zlrn Martha Powell DeLois Seiber Delrose Seiber Ellagwen Shaw Sybil Shvfflebotham Barbara Simpson Mary Sims Pamelia Smith Florence Stopfer irginia Weldon Harriet Williams Mary Williams Jane Simrall PROxMINENT ALUMNAE Helen Wills Moody Mrs. Herbert Hoover Ellen Jane Froman Dorothy Canfield Alice Duer Miller Mary Harriman Ramsey mmm McConnell, Mitchell, M. Meier, Howe, 0 ' Ne. l, Nichols Baldry, H. Williams, Miller, Adams, Smith, McCartney, Gilliland, Caspary, Collins, D. Castle, Fuqua, Delrose Seiber Weldox, Lane, Schlreman, Delois Seiber, Porter, Kingsbury, Coates, Price, Aiken, Johnson, Kelly, Cole B. Meier, Shufflebotham, McMullan, Powell, Allee, Simpson, Pilcher, Beene, M. Williams, Myers, Collier, Fisher Owsley, Norton, Zurn, Hammock, Lyons, F. xon, L. wrence, Simrall, Stopfer, Blount, Guitar, E. Castle Page 160 Sororities PHI SIGMA SIGMA Annabelle Blocker May Browdy Regin ' a Entin Belle Gerber Isabel Ginsburg Bernice Glickman PLEDGES Marion Glickman Lillian Kaisel Mary Klamon Elinor Liebowitz Ethyl Sterneck Helenjean Weiss Founded, Hunter College, November 26, 1013. OFFICERS Bernice Glickjian, President Mary Klamon, Vice-President Mary Klamon, Panhellenic Representative Mrs. Hattie Livingston, Chaperon Kaisel, Sterneck Ginsburg, M. Glick-Man, B. Gerber, B. Glickman, Entin, Browdy, Weiss, R. Gerber, Liebowitz, Blocker, Klamon, Bensinger Page 161 Sororities PHI MU ACTIVES Frances Drace Frances Emberson Ayesha Heller Jacqueline Hogan Jane Hogan Annabel Fountain Hitoard Claribel Keith Ruth Marschel Christine Nesbitt Hazel Reineke Mary Louise Rhodes Majorie Salia Helen Wallace Doris Weber Mildred Winters Alice Wykoff Martha Jane Campbell Fretta Cooke Luna Mitchell Arline Robben PLEDGES Winifred Russell Betty White Founded, Macon, Georgia 1852. Chi Chapter established, 1913. OFFICERS Annabel Fountain Howard, President Jacqueline Hogan, Panhellenic Representative Mrs. Chesnut, Chaperon l I Mil liiiMi PROMINENT ALUMNAE Josephine Johnson Florence Fallgater Mary Isabelle Wickenhauser Nellie Hart Prince Bobbie Stoffregen Maria Leonard Wallace, Marschel, Cross, Cooke, Rhodes, Winters, Howard, Mitchell, White Richeson, Reineke, Wykoff, Jacqueline Hogan, Nesbitt, Russell, Drace, Weber, Emberson, Keith, Jane Hogan, Salia Page 162 r kitrfjvw - r Sororities PI BETA PHI ACTIVES Bktty Abernethy Martha Louise Atkinson Josephine Baldridge Mildred Bailey Marybelle Barnes Jewel Cartland Alma Louise Dallas Elizabeth Ann Dickinson Mary Eichenberger Dorothy Arthur Anne Dorsey Frances Hockensmith Frances Ferguson Jane Fiquet Evelyn Foreman Clara Groves Genevieve Howell Gerre Klein Betty Jo Licvec Jean Lightfoot Ruth Kinyon Betty Mkhornay Genevievic Tipton Jane iMinershauen Marjorie Ming Jean Murray Helen Mary McLatchey Mary Ann Patterson Betty Ann Payne Lucy Lee Randol Rosemary Ruddy PLEDGES Virginia Wilber Franchelle Woody Harriett Taylor NL ry Louise Theis Katmerine Walling . L RGARET Waters Anne Louise Welsh Donna Louise Williams Maye ymork AL rgaret Vates Jane Wyman Maxine Hurst Founded, Monmouth College, Monmouth 111., 1867. Missouri Alpha established, 1889. OFFICERS Alma Louise Dallas, President Mary Louise Theis, Patihel- lenic Representative Mrs. Curtis Hill, Chaperon PROMINENT AHMXAE Mrs. Calvin Coolidge Amy Burnham Onken Carry Chapman Chat Helen Cook Zwick Emma Harper Turner Klein, Sylvester Woody, Atkinson, Baldridge, White, Tipton, Hockensmith, Groves, Waters, Barnes, Bailey, Patterson, Eichenberger Walling, Michaelis, Dallas, Dike, Howell, Kinyon, Foreman, Schweitzer, Cartland, Abernethy, Ming, Levec Wilbur, Theis, Wymore, Payne, Ferguson, Minershagen, McLatchey, Ruddy, Mehornay, Faurot, Estes, Fiquet Lightfoot, Williams, Yates, Taylor, Randol, Dorsey, Smith, Welsh, Arthur, Dickinson, Wyman, Albright Page 163 Fraternities MEN ' S PANHELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Jack Fleischaker President William Fleeman Vice-President John D. Shelley Secretary Edmond McMillan Treasurer THE Panhellenic League is composed of the twenty-four national social fraternities on the campus, and the one local fraternity has an associate membership. The Panhellenic Council is made up of one representative of each member house. A definite step was taken by the council this year toward the elimination of rush week difficulties, with penalties imposed on those fraternities violating the rush rules. The council at its monthly meetings takes up matters pertaining to the welfare of the fraternity system, the rules governing the system, and the policies of fraternity management. In an effort to bring the fraternities in closer contact with one another the Council sponsors the Panhellenic formal, Freshman exchange dinners, the interfraternity sing, Freshman smokers, and fraternity assemblies. To better acquaint propsective students and their parents with the fraternity system the council publishes the interfraternity handbook e.xplaining the fraternity system, the purposes of the various fraternities, and a short historv of each. Jack Fleischaker Alexander, Watts, Thompson, Edmondson, Helmers, Zillman, Marquis, Elsner Maize, Seaton, Baird, Passer, Wilkie, Bradley, Buchan Shea, Meyer, Heckel, Fleischaker, McMillan, Fleeman, Riffie Page Ib4 f FRATERNITY CHAPERONS A cacia Mrs. Georgie Benson Alpha Gamma Rho Miss Anna Shelton Alpha Gamma Sigma Mrs. Ida Bates Alpha Sigma Phi Mrs. Frank H. Bruner Alpha Tau Omega Mrs. Blanche Eckard Beta Theta Pi Miss Elizabeth Ranson Delta Sigma Phi Mrs. Leta Priest Delta Tau Delta Mrs. Fannie Hemphill Delta Up silo u Mrs. Fred Black FarmHouse Mrs. N. M. DeWitt Kappa Alpha Miss Virginia Meng Kappa Sigma Mrs. H. B. Vosseller Lambda Chi Alpha Mrs. R. I.. Piper Phi Delta Theta Mrs. T. H. Guitar Phi Gamma Delta Miss Florence Poteet Phi Kappa Mrs. M. N. Holmes Phi Kappa Psi Mrs. Jacob Ellis Phi Sigma Delta Mrs. B. W. Vaughan Pi Kappa Alpha Mrs. Martha Blake Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mrs. Mabel Patterson Sigma Alpha Mil Mrs. May Ashworth Sigma Chi Mrs. Ella Duke Taylor Fraternities William Flkkman Vice-President Sigma Nil Mrs. Frank Griffith Sigma Phi Epsilon Mrs. William N. Chase Zeta Beta Tan Mrs. Walter K. Ghorn Benson, Shelton, Bates, Bruner, Eckard Ranson, Hemphill, Black, DeWitt, Meng, Vosseller, Piper, Guitar, Poteet Ellis, Vaughan, Blake, Patterson, Ashworth, Taylor, Griffith, Chase, Chorn Page Its Fraternities ACACIA ACTIXES Charles Boykin Charles Carl George Consolver James Davies Fred Eistrup George Gundlach James Hanson Robert Howie Clarendon Hyde Wayne Johnson Ted Lloyd John Meyer Carl Pfotenhauer Bill Rabenberg Henry Ritgerod John Shelley Larry Smarr Chester Starr Stuart Williams PLEDGES Alfred Coffman Charles Boyles Virgil Dann Robert Davis Thomas Fisher Clinton Frost Jack Gregg Roy Griggs Scott Guletz Ross King Walter Kolb Howard Mann Joe Matteson Ralph Morris Paul McMillan Delmar Ramsey Kenneth Simms Bill Smith Roy Snapp John Sneeberger Harold Sutton John White Founded, Michigan University, U)04. Missouri Chapter established 1907. OFFICERS John D. Shelley, President John D. Shelley, Panhellenic Representative Mrs. Georgie Benson, Chaperon M ! ■ 1 L MM i U ' i ' -: - 1 IlifeS SM F ' PRl t.A mmmtn. ' " .i .irf ' i wwxzw IB «ii««Mll:( aiS IV - 1 • I ' 1 PROMINENT ALUMNI Walter Williams William McKini.ey William Howard Taft William Jennings Bryan Arthur Capper Stratton Brooks Gorton, King, Hanson Matteson, Frost, Meyer, Boyles, Dann, Gregg, Griggs, Simms, Ramsey, Eistrup, Miles, Boykin Ritgerod, Hyde, McMillan, Snapp, Sutton, Howie, Starr, Davis, Rabenberg, Gundlach, Lloyd, Smith Carl, Smarr, Sneeberger, Pfotenhauer, Shelley, Johnson, Williams, Morris, Hatfield, Consolver, Guletz, Adams Page 166 Fraternities ALPHA GAiMMA RHO ACTIVES Joseph K. Bartles John Barrktt John Batt Alfred Beckmeyer Frank Blakemore Charles Costigan Hugh Denne Everett Dickson Paul Doll Russell Elsea John Harness Howard Harness Vernon Jelley Edward Kruse Paul Meyer Alva Meyers, Jr. Kenneth Mh.ler Robert X ' icToR Moore John McClire James McCormick Lee Norburv William Osuorni-: John Rogers Shiri.i:y Leic Ross Garold Sigars Elswoktii Springer Harold Thieman Earl endleton Paul Zillman PLEDGES Clarence Aufranc Cecil Barger Glen Burk Darrell Cathey Hale Cavcey Harold Costigan Charles Dickson Deward Drace Charles Ferguson Melton Garner Victor Gray VOYLE GrOTHE Nelson Haley Daniel Hawkins Kenneth Itschmer Fred Klingner William Klingner Walter Kibler Harold Miller Allan Purdy Noel Ralston William Roddy Vincel Schwarzenbach Fred Stonner CoRDELL TiNDALL N ' ernon Woods Harold Wright Founded, Ohio State University, April 14, 1908. Theta Chapter established 1916. OFFICERS Russell Elsea, President Paul Zillman, Panhellenir Represe Illative Miss Anna Shelton, Chaperon PROMINENT ALL ' MNI Gerald B. Thorne George W. Catts A. M. SOULE H. L. Schantz G. I. Christie H. E. Allanson Sigars, McCormick, Brown, Wendleton, Zillman Meyers, H. Miller, Doll, Meyer, Jelley, Springer, Bartels, Harold Thieman, Dickson, Beckmeyer, Klingner, Smith Elsea, H. Harness, Scoville, Denny, Mills, Tindall, Costigan, Ross, J. Harness, Rogers, Barrett, Osborne Page 167 Fraternities ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA John S. Alldkr Glenn W. Anderson Vernon H. Bates Ed Bartlett Robert H. Berkley DoRRis D. Brown Mark Buchanan Robert Burns Burris Carter Denver Allen Millard Brumfield Manford Carpenter Edward Carter Fred Christensen John B. Coates James M. Craig Lewis B. Davison J. Edward Dickerson John Edwards George Eigel Leonard Ensminger Marvin E. Fender Elmer C. Fick Darryl Francis Garland Francis Elvis Doll Joe M. Donaldson Tasso S. Dunlap Bruce Edwards Bill Flitt Edwin Fuhrman Alva L. Gardner ACTIVES Lloyd Grieb Bill Harrison T. P. Head Floyd E. Hightower Harwood B. Hott Carl S. Hulen Sidney Johnson Wade Jones Robert Kaye PLEDGES James Gholson John Harris George Harrison Max Hirsch John Lasley Homer J. L ' Hote Paul E. Lynch Alva L. Mix Earl Morgan Ralph Mutti Wayne Murray Cloin Penner Aubrey L. Pulliam E. Arnold Pulliam Raymond Ricketts Kent N. Riffie Arden Majors Roy Masterson Carroll Miller Donald Pitman C. Veryl Ross Bert Slatten Harold Smith Donald Spalding Harold Terrill Glenn Thacker Hugh Trotter James Wallace David White Claud R. Willett Charles Williams Ray G. Stark Harold Starr Arthur Summers J. William Shires C. . Ward Sampson Wilhite Ralph Vorhies Founded, Ohio l ' ni ersit January 28, 1923. Beta established 1923. OFFICERS Alva L. Mix, President Kent N. Riffie, PanhellenU Representative Mrs. Ida Bates, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNI Guv E. James Clair E. Jones G. D. Smith Conrad Visser Johnson A. Neff Martin Letterman Fick, Thacker, Riffie, Hott, E. Carter, Berkley, Mutti, Gholson, Penner, Carpenter, Spalding J. Edwards, Ensminger, Terrill, A. Pulliam, B. Carter, Mix, Willett, Dickerson, Vorhies, Murray, Davison, Pulliam Head, Fender, Hightower, Anderson, Eigel, Brown, Wallace, Kaye, Hulen, Williams, Dunlap, Summers Page 1 68 Fraternities ALPHA SIGMA PHI VV. Beauford Bickley Thomas N. Buchan Frank H. Bruner Clyde Combs Floyd J. Davis G. Francis Drew Robert F. Kolde ACTIVES Herbert A. MergendollI ' R Claude M. Owen Gilbert A. Pribbenow VVilll m S. Rohards Frank L. Roberts D. Fred Zeiser Theodore T. Beezley Vernon Castle Charles Chrisman PLEDGES Herbert E. Cross George S. Hessenbruch Lloyd V. Hoewing Dale E. Mitchell Wilmer E. Sager Edward Sconce Sebert Warren W. Craig Wilhoit Founded, Yale University, December 4, 1845. Alpha Theta Chapter established November 23, 1929. OFFICERS Robert F. Kolde, President Frank L. Roberts, Panhellenic Representative Mrs. Frank H. Bruner, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNI Charles P. Taft Bennie Oosterbaan William J. Kerr William J. Cooper Hugh Rhea Burke Elliott Kolde, Sager, Wilhoit, Davis, Bickley, Drew, Mitchell Hessenbruch, Buchan, Bruner, Roberts, Castle, Owen, Combs, Zeiser, Sconce, Pribbenow, Mergendoller, Robards Page 169 Fraternities ALPHA TAU OMEGA ACTIVES Herman Allen Richard Barnett Merritt Beck John Bennett Thomas Brickey Paul Bulick iLLL M Cochran Spencer Dakan Harold Bourne Cecil Brookshire Ledric Bulick Frank Doane Philip Detro Thomas Estep Dale Franse Kenneth Grattendick John Green Ernest Hawkins Claude Headen Carl Lange Bruce Forester Jack Frye Thomas Gibbons Luther Marshall William Miner George Potts Charles Proctor Roger Proctor Ernest Rea Eilbert Richstein PLEDGES William Gnadt James Goodfellow James Horton William Seaton Clarence Topp Elmo Tourney Guy Tourney Barnard Trowbridge Edward Webber Garland Wilson Howard Joiner Charles McCarthy WiLLARD Weakley Founded, Virginia Military Institute, Sept. 11, 1865. Missouri Gamma Rho Chapter established April 21, 1906. OFFICERS Carl W. Lange, Jr., President William Seaton, PanhellenU Representative Mrs. Blanche Eckard, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNI Norman H. Davis Scott M. Loftin Albert K. Heckel Gov. Robert L. Cochran General Blanton Winship Robert Bingham Marshall, Tull, Wilson, Gnadt, Seaton, Lange, Allen Topp, Detro, L. Bulick, McIntyre, Joiner, P. Bulick, McReynolds, Brickey, Grattendick, Cochran, Bennett, McCarthy Weakley, Beck, Webber, Kantazar, R. Proctor, Barnett, Potts, Hawkins, C. Proctor, Franse, Rea, Horton Page 170 Fraternities John M. Beall Charles R. Bell Robert G. Berry Robert G. Bingham Norman Bird Theodoric C. Bland Richard G. Briell James E. Busiak John V. Caudill John M. Cave Frank M. Cortelyol ' William C. Dannevik Roy T. Davis, Jr. Evrett Athens William Birney Founded, Miami University Oxford, Ohio, 1839. Zeta Plii established 1890. OFFICERS John Pearse Miller, President Albert Thomson, PanheUenic Representative Miss Elizabeth Stone Ranson, Chaperon BETA THETA PI Robert J. Durham Robert V. Ely Edgar Franklin G. Melvin Grace H. Brooks Gutelivs, Jr. Eugene S. Hamilton John E. Harrington R. Stickey Harrington George L. Hawkins Burr A. Horn James H. Jackson George F. Klein, Jr. George Lefevre, Jr. ACTIX ' ES Eugene Mayfiei.d Jack Mayfield R. Keet McElhany Richard C. Miller .Sam C. Pearson George E. Porter W. Evans E ovvell R. C. Prewitt John W. Roth John J. Ruddy Louis S. Schutte William E. Seelen William Severns William Dana Elliot Foster PLEDGES Harvey Kresge, Jr. Alexander Warner Donald J. Smith J. Howard Speek J. Frank Thompson Albert Thomson Henry F. Trueblood John B. Truog Van H. Viot Marshall Walki;k William Warner OzBERT W. ATKINS Alonzo H. Wilks John A. Wilson LeGrand Wheeler PROMINENT ALl ' MNI Owen D. Young Justice V ' ande venter Gov. Guy B. Park Bob Simpson Gov. Paul ' . McXutt ra W SM flif II It J. Miller, Wilson, Bland, Dannevik, Holloway, Prewitt, Gutelius Wilks, Kresge, E. Thompson, Truog, Bell, McIntyre, Klein, Strauss, Lefevre, Grace, Viot, Watkins Hawkins, Wheeler, Smith, Ely, Franklin, A. Thomson, Jackson, McDonald, Severns, R. Miller, Durham, R. Harrington Trueblood, Athens, W. Thomson, Birney, Warner, Busick, Speer, Seelen, Caudill, Schutte, Pearson, McElhaney Berry, Davis, F. Thompson, Foster, Porter, J. Harrington, Bingham, Briell, J. Mayfield, Cortelyou, Cave, Cochran Page 1 71 Fraternities DELTA TAU DELTA Howard Becker Richard Blume Urbane Carl Harvey Crow Lou Edmondson Maurice Mason ACTIVES Alvin Schattgen Frank Schuske William Walton Forrest Werner Milton Wilke Walter Wood PLEDGES Francis Allen Horace Carle Tom Collins Frank Davis Robert Elliott Charles Godsey Woodard Greason Jack Greene JiMMIE HaZELL hi Paul Hunt Arthur Johnson Don Johnson Robert Leach Ned McCaffree Paul Roberts Howard Ross Jack Schweitzer John Sullivan William Wasson Paul Westpheling Founded, Bethany College February, 1859. Gamma Kappa Chapter established 1905. OFFICERS Lou Edmondson, President Lou Edmondson, Panhellenic Representative Mrs. Fannie G. Hemphill, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNI Henry Wallace George H. Dern William T. Manning Champ Clark Glenn Frank Robert Montgomery Werner, Edmondson, McCaffree, Godsey Carl, Walton, Ross, Schattgen, Westpheling, Hunt, Mason, Schuske, Sullivan, Davis, H. Carle, Roberts Elliott, Schweitzer, Greene, Wilke, Hazell, Wood, D. Johnson, Allen, Greason, Leach, A. Johnson, Wasson Page 172 DELTA UPSILON ACTIVES James B. Anchors George S. Beimdick Fred J. Biggs Richard F. Boehme Howard H. Boyd Charles H. Cole John F. Connery Preston L. Cunningham Chauncey L. Denton Charles F. Edwards Blair K. Finley Charles T. Axelberg James S. Bothwell Founded, Williams College Nov. 4, 1834. Missouri Chapter established Dec. 6, 1924. OFFICERS Merrill C. Gregory, President Edmond J. McMillan, Paii- hellenic Representative Mrs. Fred A. Black, Chaperon Bayles K. Flanery William C. Garrett Robert A. Graham Merrill C. Gregory Theodore k. Harper Charles O. Huntress Ralph H. Jenkins George B. Kautz Kenneth E. Kerby James E. King C. Wayne Leeman James B. Louy David J. McConnell Charles T. McDaniel Justin E. McKelvey Edmond J. McMillan NOR.MAN W. NOULE George J. Roach Ernest F. Randall Ralph L. Rogers PLEDGES BuFORD A. Kellogg LiLBURN R. Ochs Howard W. Sippel Claude G. Todd Fraternities H. Miller Sanders A. D. Sappington George E. Sample Donald B. Scobie Kalvin K. Schopp .Alfred I,. Shoktridge Wilbur E. Tkavis James L. Weathekuy Fr. ncis K. Westlake G. Wallace La Rue W ' illiam R. Voelker John A. Windsor PROMINENT ALUMNI Charles Evans Hughes Charles G. Dawes James A. Garfield George W. Goeth. ls Sumner Blossom Arthur M. Hyde Scobie, McDaniel Cunningham, Sappington, Edwards, Noble, King, Sippel, Axelberg, Denton, Leeman, Weatherby, Windsor, Cole Roach, Finley, Jenkins, Boyd, Westlake, Gregory, Voelker, Flanery, Schopp, Garrett, Beimdick, Harper Louy, Kellogg, Graham, Kautz, Huntress, Sample, Bothwell, Sanders, Connery, McMillan, McKelvey, Randall Page 1 73 Fraternities FARMHOUSE ACTIVES John Ader Al Avery WlI.LARD BaRBEE Byron Barnes Martin Baugher Virgil Brakemeyer Arthur Brandon Raymond Burdett Miller Buren Charles Calvert Sidney Cooley Taylor Edminston Charles Frazier Edwin Frink Je vett Fulkerson James Goode George Hardy Charles Kyd Sam Lewis James Meyers Eugene Moore Travis Moore Robert Partridge Dale Ream William Regan Harold Roberts Cook Rowland Raymond Smith Delmar Schooler Edison Tallent Jack Young Roy Hall Area Hilgedick Edwin Kaiser Barton Mitchell PLEDGES George Parrish John Riggs Olin Robinson Founded, University of Missouri, 1905. Missouri Chapter established 1905. OFFICERS Eugene Moore, President Al Avery, Panliellenic Represeiilative Mrs. Nellie DeWitt, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNI C. B. Hutchinson E. VV. Rusk Don Faurot Howard Doane Bob Simpson H. H. Krusekopf Lewis, Re.v.m, Baugher, oung Brakemeyer, Frink, Calvert, Patrick, Burdett, Roberts, T. Moore, Partridge, Brandon, Buren, Barnes, Cooley Rowland, Hardy, E. Moore, Hogan, Schooler, Frazier, Ader, Fulkerson, Barbee, Riggs, Smith, Avery Page 174 Fraternities Harvey Allien Ei ' GENE Andrews Ralph Baird Bill Bancroft Athel Bangert Pail Blime Herman Boucher Edwin Brady Herbert Butterfield Sheridan Bitterfield Blaine Cole Howard Arnberg Carson Davis Richard Davis Seth Evans David Flannigan Founded Washington and Lee University, December 21, 1865 ' Alpha Kappa Chapter estab- lished September 30, 1891. OFFICERS High Ramsey, President Ralph Baird Panhellenic Representative Miss Virginia Meng, Chaperon KAPPA ALPHA G. FooTE Cooper Ambrose Estes Joe Estes Douglas Elgin Joe Fisher Leslie Fry Ed Glenn Robert Goddard Harold Hughes Elmo Hunter Joe Jones Paul Hagans Dick Gehrig John Gengor Bob Hodson ACTIVES Leslie Jones Ed Kennedy Walter Linton John McCune ' inci:nt Moody Paul Owen Judson Palmer Carl Pruett Charles Ralston Hugh Ramsey Russell Rullman PLEDGES Milton Hoffman Harold Holmes Bob Jett Tom Maughs Timothy M. Scott Wilbur Scott Jacob Otto Stone Hubert Tate Padget Thornton- Rex Tucker alti;r X ' astekling Ronald Robekson Robert Ward Charles Whippo Dick Whiti-head Dick Waters Alan Wolpers Henry Wolpers Robert Wolpers PROMINENT AH ' MNI Richard E. Byrd Frank Wykoff D. L. Warner George T. Egglestox R. L. Hill Rex Beach F. L. McCluer wsm w m QEHB Fry, Hunter, Allen, Ralston, Cooper, Ramsey H. Butterfield, Boucher, Whippo, Glenn, Gengor, Linton, Bancroft, Maughs, J. Jones, Pruett, Tucker, Kennedy Whitehead, Goddard, Vasterling, L. Jones, Ward, A. Estes, Cole, Moody, Waters, Brady, S. Butterfield, Owen Palmer, C. Davis, Tate, Rullman, A. Wolpers, Thornton, Hughes, R. Wolpers, Bangert, H. Wolpers, Hagans, M. Scott J. Estes, Elmore, McCune, Roberson, Elgin, Arnberg, Harned, Hodson, R. Davis, Evans, Stone, Fisher Page 17S ' iom Fraternities KAPPA SIGMA James Alexander Sam Asbury George Bridges William Brittain Sam Bi ' RK Clair Callihan Albert Davis James Drumond James Ellison Max Belz Harry Hayes BooTON Herndon Frank Holbert Maynard Holm James Hourigan Robert Ellison Arthur Everett William Gangle Harold Greene Townsend Hader Lloyd Hanley Vernon Hobart Stephen Hopkins George Ittner Tommy James Herbert Jones Joseph Kirk Morris Kirk Dan Lloyd ACTIVES Clifford Jones James Lawler John Lovett James Mitchell Victor McNabb Victor Myers Howard Pyle Karl Plitt Claude Ratliff Otha Rawlings Preston Rensch Joseph Rensch Lyle Robertson Gilbert Schoener Jerry Schuepbach Robert Seiler Stanley M. Scott James Toft William Vaughan Baird White George Wise Hal Wise Howard Young Frank Zuzulo PLEDGES William Malmo Wilson Miller John Morsinkhoff Elton Norman Whitten Platt Founded, University of Virginia December 10, 1869. Beta Gamma Chapter estab- lished, April 8, 1898. OFFICERS Joe Rensch, President James Alexander, Panhellenk Representative Mrs. Harriet Vosseler, Chaperon Robert Reese James Reese Kenneth Taylor Osborne Toft Sam White PROMINENT ALUMNI William Carrington William Gibes McAdoo Carter Glass Lowell Thomas George C. Perry f t ' sf I f f Greene, Young, J. Toft, Callihan Nicholson, J. Ellison, Robertson, James, Vaughan, Lovett, J. Rensch, Ratliff, Morsinkhoff, Alexander, Plitt, Hourigan Schuepbach, Hayes, Seiler, Lloyd, Mitchell, Lawler, Zuzulo, J. Kirk, Hobart, Pyle, Belz, Hanley M. Kirk, Holbert, Scott, H. Wise, O. Toft, Davis, Everett, Higgins, R. Ellison, Schoener, G. Wise, Hopkins Herndon, Holm, Burk, Brittain, Bridges, Gangle, Asbury, Hader, Malmo, Myers, White, Taylor Page 176 Fraternities LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ILl.IAM BaSEY William Bradley j. l. bowker James B. Conner Virgil Chandler Levi Dixon Arnold S. Dreyer ACTIVES Ralph Curry John I). Howii- Ward M. Edinger Howard Lang Joseph Haseman Robert B. Malmo Leonard Haseman Douglas F. Mottkr Richard Holsten Robert M. Ochs PLEDGES Garland Largen Leo Stella RiciiAKi) I.. Sloop Franklin Smalley Liu.AM) Traywick . L. HITSKTT Philip NL White Founded, Boston University, Boston, Massacliusetts, November 2, 1909. Gamma Kappa Zeta established, April 9, 1926. OFFICERS Virgil Chandler, President William P. Bradley, Pan- helletiic Represenlalive Mrs. Roberta Piper, Chaperon PROMINENT AUMXI Prof. Jesse E. Wrench .Mickey Cochran James V. Allred Bruce H. McIntosh Dr. E. R. Cockreli. I Motter, Oechsli, Basey, Dixon, Whitsett, White, L. Haseman, Smalley, Lang, Moore Holsten, Howie, Largen, Chandler, Edinger, Ochs, Dreyer, J. Haseman, Stella, Traywick, Bradley, Conner Page 177 nam Fraternities PHI DELTA THETA H. P. Andrae Stewart Aubrey John Baldridge Frank Barhydt W. C. Bartlett M. D. Blackwell Fred Brady William Burnett Jack Busick Benton Calkins William Chorn Robert Clark John Dickey Letcher Dean Ralph Duggins Tom Hayward Founded, Miami University, 1848. Missouri Alpha established 1870. OFFICERS William J. Fleeman, President William J. Fleeman, Paiihellenic Representative Mrs. James H. Guitar, Chaperon Sam Digges Eugene Farthing Eugene Fellows William Fleeman Charles Goudie Herbert Grenda Donald Handley William Holland George Hunker Ellsworth Jacoby Tom Jenkins Robert Lindsley Arthur Lochiner Richard Malcolm Fred Marshall Henry Moore ACTIVES Byrne Logan Guy Million Everett Murray Allen Oliver Donald Oliver J, ck Oliver John Oliver Robert Oliver Fletcher Parks William Parkinson Thomas Potter John Province PLEDGES Warren Orr C. H. Robinson Richard Stafford John Reid Charles Rieger Prentice Rooks WlLLL M SaNFORD Sam Semple Dwight Smith Louis Smith Richard Smith Howard Stamper William Suddath Paul Van Osdol B. a. Watson Carl Winter Warren Woodall PROMINENT ALUMNI Benjamin Harrison Eugene Field Grantland Rice JOUETT Shouse Harold C. Ickes William Allen White Fellows, Andrae, Holland, Busick Dickey, Hunker, Semple, A. Oliver, Aubrey, Clark, Bartlett, Dean, Duggins, Reid, Jacoby, Jenkins Murray, Rooks, Van Osdol, Logan, John Oliver, Fleeman, Rieger, Chorn, Stafford, Farthing, Digges, Blackwell Handley, Malcolm, D. Smith, Potter, L. Smith, Robinson, Province, Brady, Orr, Fleming, Goudie, Million Baldridge, Woodall, Suddath, Marshall, Calkins, Parks, Burnett, Hayward, Sanford, J. Smith, J. Oliver, Stamper PageUS PHI GAMMA DELTA Fraternities ACTIVES William Bown Adams William B. Allen Ray Ames Burns Brewer Richard Burg Thomas E. Chantron William N. Field Edward W. Fischer Robert J. Fowks William P. Harsh L. J. Hensley, Jr. Conway L. Holmes Tom a. Johnson Jack M. King Charles B. Link, Jr. LoREN Logan John C. Martz G. J. Mos, Jr. James L. McNamara Guy E. Noyes Lloyd L. Ringler Frederick C. Robbins Butler Runnels Martin Stewart Harry R. Studer Tom a. Stuerke Donald B. Thurman L. Frederick VanHouten Harvey Walter Wallace Walter Barret F. Welch John H. Welch George C. West Edward H. Wilkie, Jr. Jack I L Wilkie Wayne Wright Huston Betty James Boughan Lawrence Diebel Aris L. Green James L. House PLEDGES John Lockton Earl Schlueter Roland Pundmann Ray True Founded, Jefferson College, May 1, 1848. Chi Mu established on October 21, 1899. OFFICERS Barrett F. Welch, President Edward H. Wilkie, Jr., Panhellenic Representative Miss Florence E. Poteet, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNI Calvin Coolidge Newton D. Baker Gov. Alf Landon T. K. Smith Gov. Herbert Lehman Lloyd C. Douglas J. Welch, ' anHouten, E. Wilkie, Chantron Logan, Runnels, J. Wilkie, W. Walter, Johnson, Schlueter, Adams, Studer, Ringler, Link, Field, Hensley Martz, Holmes, Boughan, Diebel, Green, House, Ames, King, Stuerke, B. Welch, Manard, McNamara Burg, Thurman, West, Robbins, Cummer, Wright, Harsh, Fowks, Fischer, Lockton, Mos, Stewart Page 179 mm Frateniities PHI KAPPA PSI ACTIVES Charles Allis Rexford Carter Chester Hitz Kenneth Nester B. A. Babb Joseph Dooley Stanley Horstman Eugene Phillips Beverly Bradish Robert Duncan Andrew Johnson Walter Snyder Arthir Brewer Robert Glenn Kenneth Jorgensen Charles Thistle Howard Btrns Philip Grant X ' incent Lane Ivan Tweedie Bennett Carrington Carson Hitz George Marquis PLEDGES Roland Conyers Fred Macker Wayne Smelser Hugh X ' aughan ' ernon Hentschel John Reick Founded, Washington and Jefferson College, 1852. Alpha Chapter established 1869, OFFICERS Kenneth M. Nester, President George Marquis, Panhellenic Representalive Mrs. Jacob A. Ellis, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNI WooDROw Wilson Gen. Tasker H. Bliss John W. Davis Leon Eraser Edward Everett Horton Charles H. Rogers Colonel William Mitchell Jorgensen Burns, Johnson, Bradish, Allis, X ' aughan, Duncan, Wm. Snyder, Phillips, Thistle, Hentschel, Nester, Reick W. Snyder, Marquis, Horstman, Grant, Dooley, Glenn, Tweedie, C. W. Hitz, M. cker, Conyers, S.melser, Brewer Page ISO Fraternities PHI SIGMA DELTA ACTIXES Irvin Becker Edward Block Richard Englander David Gorelick Manny Harris Mervin Kohn Harold Kopel Nathan Kopel Sid Kopel Eric Lowenstein Ben Mossel Myer Pachter Carrol Saldofsky Manuel Soldafsky George Seaman Stan Weisman PLEDGES George Aaron Harold Cohen Roy Feinberg Tobias Funt Howard Gruenbkrg Sam Jackson Ben Kaufman Gerald Klamon Bill Leifer Jack Leifer Abe Maslan Merril Panitz Edgar Paul Morris Penner Julius Savanorsky Earl Srenco Founded, Columbia University 1909. Omega Chapter established 1931. OFFICERS Stan Weisman, President Mervin Kohn, Panhellenic Representative Mrs. B. ' . Vaughan, Chaperon PROMINENT ALIMNl Sidney Kingsley Chester Erskine LoRENZ Hart Bernard Lichenstein Jack Lait Aaron, Funt, Weisman, Englander, Lowenstein, W. Leifer, M. Srenco, Weinsaft, Kohn Becker, Block, Klajion, J. Leifer, Gruenberg, Maslan, Savanorsky, Cohen, Flieg, Zim.merman, Panitz, Margolis E. Srenco, C. Saldofsky, M. Soldafsky, Pachter, Feinberg, Sharp, Mossel, Seaman, Gorelick, Harris, Wolfson, Jacobson Page I SI am FrateDiities PI KAPPA ALPHA Robert Boyd Robert Brent WiLBURN L. Davidson Ralph Elsner William Fuchs Francis Kaye ACTIVES Earnest Jones Layton Pickard Orton Rustad Dennis Sweeney John Edwards LiNDELL FaRRIS Paul Foster PLEDGES Herbert Kraushaar Francis McCarty Victor Miller Austin Mueller ' iLSON Phillips Albert Riley Robert Riley Roger Sloat W ' ooDRow Wilson Founded, University of Virginia, 1868. Alpha Nu established 1909. OFFICERS Wilburn L. Davidson, President Ralph Elsner, PanheUenic Representative Martha Blake, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNI Lynn Waldorf John Fishbone Governor Ibra Blackwood Oscar Underwood F. M. Massey Larry Gould Davidson, Miller, Casper, Mueller, Fuchs, Kaye, Kraushaar, Boyd, McCarthy, Brent Page 1 SI Fraternities SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ACTINES Marvin Bennett Robert Black Stewart Blunk John Bridgeman Robert Briggs Vaughn Bryant Lee Burns James Callaway Merle Crane Bryce Engle Bruce Forrester Arthur Friedman Howard Helmers Henry Hoyt Richard Lang Jack Morrow Philip Pollock Edward Rogers Richard Shofstall George Swearingen Douglas Whitmire Edward Whitney William Wornall Billy Von Lackum PLEDGES Richard Brigham Arthur Cross John Emerach Daniel Fenning Founded, University of Alabama, 1856. Missouri Alpha Chapter established 1884. OFFICERS Marvin Bennett, President Howard Helmers, FanheUenii Representative Mrs. Mabel Patterson Chaperon Leo Frame John Hansen Rex Hearst Leonard Inglis Edwin Long Albert Lowe Jack Mehornay William Wessel Richard Wintermann PROMINENT ALUMNI William McKinley -Senator Pat Harrison Gov. Andrew Hockenhu Robert Tyre Jones Rudy Vallee Prof. Jonas Viles Ass ' t Att ' y-Gen. Jack Hoffman Crane, Bridgeman, Black, Bennett, Brigham Inglis, Whitney, Engle, Mehornay, Hoyt, Wessel, Hearst, Bryant, Briggs, Wintermann, Helmers, Lowe Morrow, Blunk, Whitmire, Shofstall, Long, Rogers. Lang, Callaway, Friedman, Cross, Frame, Swearingen Page I S3 HI Fraternities SIGMA ALPHA MU ACTIXES Robert Bermax David Foxtow Edwin Gallant MuLviN Click Leonard Goldberg Morris Goldstein Edward Harris Stanley Jacobs Sidney Kleinwaks Elliot Levin Alfred Levine Harry Mendelson Allan Miller Leo Mnookin Bernard Passer Sidney Rainen Mortimer Rosecan Lester Serenco Irvin Shanfeld James Smith David Stiffelman Lester Cohen Leonard Moldofsky Meyer Pankewer PLEDGES Chester Powell Harold Rifkin Saul Rosen Nathan Selinger Alvin Serkes Charles Sherman Founded. City College of New York, 1909. Sigma Rho established 1928. OFFICERS Mortimer Rosecan, President Bernard Passer, Panhellenic Representative Mrs. Mary M. Ashworth, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNI Benny Friedman Harry Joe Brown Judge Hyman Stein Irving Fineman Rabbi Samuel S. Mayerberg Rabbi Ferdinand Isserman Smith, Rosecan, Moldofsky, Passer Sherman, Cohen, Serenco, Levine, Rainen, V. Levin, Shanfeld, Harris, Jacobs, Tepper, Gallant, Pankewer Herman, Goldberg, Rosen, E. Levin, Glick, Serkes, Miller, Goldstein, Kleinwaks, Stiffelman, Powell, Selinger l oge 1X4 Fraternities SIGMA CHI ACTIXKS William Alderson Ralph Anderson Burton Arnold L. James Arthur James Bartholomees Lynn Bauer John Carrol Robert Case Paul Cole, Jr. Joseph Dickmann, III Richard Dirickson John Alden Baker Alexander Stephen Cook A. Blaini-; Eblinc; Frank Evans Clifford Faddis Joseph Gregg John Gregg Clay Gregory Robert Garrett Carmin Henderson William IIickerson J. Mont Kendrick Charles Kelley George Cook Henry Kraft, Jr. Henry Mahley arricn Ki:llv John Kraus Carl Langknecht, Jr. William Maurer Frank Martin Mayne Madson James Menown David Moran John McLagan James Nolan O. B. Quin, hi PLEDGES Alexander Sharp Roy Soper C. Kenneth Smith Oscar Robinson- Austin Sea Don Stanford James Scamman John Shea iLLiAM Salisbury .S. David Trusty James Waechter John Wagner Charles Walker John Wheeler Willis Tiieis David Founded, Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1855. Xi Xi Chapter established 1896. OFFICERS James Nolan, President John Shea, Panhellenic Representative Mrs. Ella D. Taylor, Chaperon NATIONAL ALUMNI Grover Cleveland Patrick Hurley ' George Ade Fontaine Fox Booth Tarkington L. A. Downs iLLiAMS, Bellemere, Bloemker, Kraft, Sea, Short, Stanford, Waechter, Dickmann, Kraus, Shea, Case, C. Kelly, Bauer, Cole Moran, R. Dirickson, W. Gregg, D. Dirickson, Hickerson, Meredith, Alderson, Liepsner, Alexander, Alden, Cook, Salisbury Bartholomees, Maurer, Garrett, Langknecht, Menown, D. Bass, Duderstadt, Walker, Kendrick, Davis, Gates, Theis Page is Frateruities Harry Apple Gilbert Barber Richard Barber Thomas Becker CowGiLL Blair VVaite Bohne Charles Briggs Clyde Brooks Fred Brown Mahlon Caffee Clinton Dearing Virgel Dent Robert Drake Richard Cavin Julian Harding James Hyndman G. C. McDaniel Founded, Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869. Rho Chapter Established 1886. OFFICERS Warren O. Woodsmall, Jr., Commander Kirk Jeffrey, Panhellenk Representative Mrs. Frank B. Griffith, Chaperon SIGMA NU Jerry Duggan Vogel Gettier Harry ' Goldsmith Guy Greenwell John Jackson Kirk Jeffrey Lennie Johnston Elbert Jones Gene Jones James Kelly William Kerns Ted Kittredge Earl Knighton Gerry Manning Jack Manning Charles Stiver A. B. Thomas ACTIVES PLEDGES Richard La Force La vert Lawhon Thomas Mackey DULANEY MaHAN Russell Marks Thomas McHarg Donald McVay Stanley Mitchell William Nowell Ed Paul Earl Peacock Max Pitney Peter Rea Andrew Titus George Toberman Ray Toberman PISiilP B. H. Riedel G. H. Riedel Thomas Rubey Robert Rucker Ernest Schaper Richard Scheidker B. D. Simon KiAH Smith Albert Story Kriete Stumberg Ray Sweeney James Wilson Warren Woodsmall Robert Wilcox Henry Wills Scott Veargain PROMINENT ALUMNI Harry Woodburn Chase Hamilton Dawes Frank Aydelotte Zane Grey Ellsworth Vines Willis H. Booth wmm Nowell, Stiver, Haines, Apple, G. Manning, Rubey, Kerns, Cavin, Cochrane, Wilcox, J. Curtis, Paul McDaniel, Dent, McHarg, Stumberg, Kittredge, Dearing, Scheidker, Becker, Schaper, La Force, Briggs, Pitney Rea, Yeargain, J. Manning, Johnston, Hyndman, Brooks, Story, Gettier, Wills, Mackey, Rucker Thomas, Mahan, Blair, Freeman, Mitchell, D. Barber, Simon, Nichols, Bohne, Brown, Woodsmall, Wilson Smith, Drake, Goldsmith, Kelly, G. Jones, B. Riedel, G. Barber, Pe.acock, Sweeney, Duggan, Knighton, McVay Past- i.?6 Fraternities SIGMA PHI EPSILON ACTIVES Dale Boley Herman Braithwaite Robert Brenner John Fergason Hudson Gordon Elbert Green woodrow gutridge Rudolph Hess Oliver Linck Lester Maize Richard Myers Clark Miller Harry Morris Leonard Mohrmann William McGraw Arthur Nebel Ernest Ralston Joseph Ramsay George Rutledge Robert Smith John Skinner James Sorency Elmo W ' estfall Louis Flackne Richard Forbes George Kilmer Fred Klinge Elmer Montag Walter Moore PLEDGES Marion Moseley Harold Nelson Morris Spencer Samuel Thomas Andrew White Founded, University of Richmond, Sept. 1, 1901. Missouri .Vlpha established, 1914. OFFICERS Harry Morris, President Lester Maize, Panhellenic Representative Mrs. F. H. Chase, Chaperon PROMINENT ALUMNI James Naismith Walter Albert Jessup Harry Flood Byrd Leonard H. Nason Conway Peyton Coe Lawrence C. Phipps Rutledge, Gutridge, Thomas, Kil.mer, Green, Sorency, Linck Moseley, Boley, White, Montag, Mohrmann, Westfall, Spencer, Ramsay, Nebel, Braithwaite, Miller, McGr.w Brenner, Lester, Myers, Smith, Ralston, Morris, Gordon, Fergason, Maize, Forbes, Skinner, Klinge Page IS? Fraternities ZETA BETA TAU Julian Amber August Bondi Joseph Borenstine Richard Buell Marwyn Cohen Jack Fleischaker J. T. Fleischaker Richard Fleischaker Adolf Frank Irving Bloom William Epstein Founded, College of the City of New York, 1 Omega Chapter established 1917. OFFICERS August Bondi, President Jack Fleischaker, Panhellenic Representative Mrs. VV. K. Chorn, Chaperon Frederick 11. Freund Robert Frey David Glatt James Goodfriend, Jr. Jerome A. Gordon LliONARD HaNTOVER Jack Isreal Herbicrt W. Jacob ACTIVES Sidney Lefkovitz Elliot Levand Robert Lewin James B. Liberman Raymond Lyons RoswicLL Messing, Jr. Mark Morris Herman Rothschild Richard H. Koenigsdorf Jack Rothschild Lester Milgram Kermit Poll. ck PLEDGES Richard W aldman Gideon Schiller E. Gilbert Seidel Lester Silbernagel Lawrence Singer David Skeer Raymond Stekoll Marvin Tucker Ralph Tucker Solbert VVasserstrom ISADOR WOLFSON PROMINENT ALUMNI Hon. Benjamin Cardozo Gov. Henry Horner Prof. Richard Gottheil Paul Vawitz J. T. Fleischaker, Silbernagel, Borenstine, J. Rothschild Frank, Lyons, Jack Fleischaker, Liberman, Hantover, Seidel, Singer, Isreal, Gordon, Skeer, VValdman, Amber Glatt, M. Tucker, Goodfriend, Morris, Freund, Bondi, VVasserstrom, Yudkofsky, R. Tucker, Messing, Levand, Pollack H. Rothschild, Schiller, Koenigsdorf, R. Fleischaker, Lewin, Lefkovitz, Buell, Bloom, Milgram, Stekoll, Frey, Cohen Page ISS QUEENS IM A member of Kappa Alpha Theta, a junior in the College of Arts and Science, her home is in Omaha, Nebraska. She was Goddess of Agriculture in 1934, and attended Christian College before entering the University. A freshiinni in tlic School of Fine .Irts, a nicni- bcr of Kappa Kappa Gamma, her activities are Worl shop, Leadership, and Y. W. C. A. St. Joseph is her home. Entered as a candidate by her sorority. Delta Delta Delta, she is a junior in the School of Education. Her activities are French Club, Pistol Club, and Junior League of Women Voters. Kansas City is her home. A nicinhcr of Kappa Kappa (.laniiiia, she is active in the Worl shop, a freshnian in the College of Arts and Science, and her home is in Kansas City. A freshman in the School of Fine Arts, she is a member of Freshnan Commission and Jives in Columbia, Missouri. Gamma Phi Beta is her sorority. Enrolled as a frcsliiuaii in the College of Arts and Science, she lists as her activities Timber Toppers, Workshop, and Showme. Her home is in Kansas City, a)id her sorority is Pi Beta Phi. ■ " ■v.i ' -r , " i jScvvjr;. A sophomore in the College of Arts and Science, her activities are Y. IV. C.A. and Showme. Her home is in Chanute, Kansas, and her sorority is Kappa Alpha Theta. She attended Stephens College previous to entering the University. i-iAL ' o.™« n. c£s " ,»..-n!iW " vf»w»« " CAMPUS FAVORITES wm Qampus Favorites CAMPUS Bob Clark — as you would say, " He ' s the right sort of folks, Mister. " The local army could scarcely get along without him, but he manages to seem quite pacific about the cam- pus with his wide smile and genial manner. Harry Morris — smiling ex-politician who showed a sense of humor and a spirit of fair play in gracefully accepting the close loss of a coveted honor. Marianna Blucher — one of the reasons for the popularity of the dear old J school at the north end of the campus. We hear she ' s president of a thing or two up that way. Power to you, Marianna! Ed McMillan — the Adonis of the grid- iron, but, withal, a fine football player. Many a feminine heart has fluttered at the sight of his curly locks and blue eyes. Mary Lacy Porter — because she is one of the few people on the campus no one is catty about; because everybody knows her although she was never a publicity hound. Rose Nelson — the sort of person you find in the rotogravure sections. Her charm and personality have gained her a wide circle of friends. Bill English — councilman and politician. His genial manner and quiet energy make his influence felt in any group he is in. An inde- pendent who has made a name for himself largely through his own efforts. Gene Thompson — because of his sudden rise as a stellar basket ball player; because he plays basket ball and still makes what is nearly a 400 average; because his nickname is " Sadie. " Hugh Ramsey — a true democrat in every sense of the word. Everybody knows him and probably would have anyhow had he ne ' er played football. Jack Shelley — because he is an actor of no small ability; because he makes grade societies, carries a full course and works for a living; because if you don ' t know him you would like him if you did. Alice Pye — who has never let an un- usually active extra-curricular interfere with her ability to make fine grades. One of these dependable people who is certain to do well whatever she undertakes. Bill Whitsett — a quiet, unassuming sort of person, who manages to attract your notice as he pursues his modest way. He seems to get what he wants without having to make a loud noise about it. Qampus Favorites Jim Scamman — because he is a power among the Ags; because he is president of the Ag school, yet doesn ' t belong to an Ag fra- ternity; because you should know him if you don ' t. Harriet Flint — whose ready ability and aptitude for extraordinary achievement in activities other than scholastic have placed her in the upper strata of campus honors. Betty Meier — who disproved the old adage, " They never come l)ack. " The Kappa prexy, and a delightful penson. Kenneth Jorgensen — known wherever the English language is spoken, at least in Columbia, as " Duke. " Jorgensen has com- bined well the qualities of fine athlete and fine fellow. Jack Rothschild — the lad who guides the destiny of Mizzou ' s forensic activities. In two years he has attained a responsible posi- tion among his associates by energy and merit. Grant Cooper — who is busily and suc- cessfully engaged in the process of making people forget he is " Johnny ' s little brother. " His smile is contagious. Stucky Harrington — because he has freckles and red hair and the sunny disposi- tion that normally goes with such a combina- tion; because he has the good judgment to go with Rose Nelson ; because he is a (whatever- inhellitisthathebelongsto). Marjorie Ming — of the Oklahoma Mings, who never did let a minor detail like being a queen on the campus at the State " U " inter- fere with the angle of her nose. Lloyd Hanley — famous for football, pro- motion of the " M " Club, and author of " The History of a Campaign That P ' ailed. " His popularity with the general run of the campus is attested by the large number of independent votes he got in the election. Bill Fleeman — who has not let his posi- tion as a responsible politician get him clown or sour him on the world. As manager ui the football team, he was able and successful. Jean Cousley — in the short space of two years has firml}- entrenched herself in the esteem of the student body. Her slow smile and easy manner have an attraction all their own. Gene Moore — the current edition of the old campus saying, " Now, there ' s a good man over in the Ag school — . " Coming up from the ranks through the means of Barnwarmin ' , he is easily one of the best-known people among the Ags. FAVORITES Page 107 Social A i ' Jiri Social FALL PARTIES . A. Bahh .sccnis to he having a big time (it the Phi Psi party .... Vaync Wright iu action at the Phi Delta dance .... The Acacias native and give a costume party .... Lightfoot seems bored at ic KA dance .... Fiddledcfis surprise Mother ]] ' ise l)y haiiug some SOI oritv girls for dinner for a change .... Gamma Phis enter- lain .... 71ie girls have a fine time at the Sigma Chi house. Social PAN-HELL FORMAL Les Stephens does the decorations .... IV Ed has his day .... There seemed to be plenty of confetti .... Looking down upon the band .... Charlie Agnew plays a hot cornet .... Emily Ann Lincoln was quite a favorite idth the stags .... We insist Emily Ann is a mighty cute girl and " Rat " Hale has a great time .... Social WINTER PARTIES Sorghum King, Delta Gain, dishes out quite a line .... The D. U. puiiy .... lutenuitioiHil CIul) sponsors a representative costume party .... Some of the boys still smoke cigarettes at intermissio:: .... The Zebes entertain in their famous fasliio;: .... Sheldon and Bancroft snapped at the Theta dance .... Social v: n ■ -i COUPLES Walt Vasterliug and Madeline Carr at Gaebler s .... Weezie Theis and Jim Nolan .... Lloyd Ringler and Ann Andrews gaze into each other ' s eyes .... Rose Nelson and ' ' St iicky " Harrington . . . . Billy Nowell and Polly Barber on the books .... Sally Denton and Karl Plitt .... Mike and Duke u ' hoop it up ... . ' ,- mMm wcial OFTEN SEEN TOGETHER Jack Kraiis and A)ni Fiiqtia . . . . Al Lcviiie and Sally Charuk .... Beta ]Var)ier a}id Kappa Staffer snapped at the Kappa earner Jesse .... Craghead and Strom .... The Student Editor work To Buescher and John CaiidiU spend a nickel at Caebler ' s .... Jones and Noxon, the pause that refreshes .... We wojider if Jimmie Boiigha)i ca)i tell tlie Horton twi)is apart . . . . Lela Kidiuell and Bavles Flanerv. Social SOCIAL The Kappa Sig pledges entertain the red heads .... Alma Louise Dallas makes a swell " M " Men ' s queen .... Independents dance at the Bengal . . . .Alpha Phis hold a province convention .... The Sigma Chi spring formal is one of the most elaborate parties of the year. Social MORE SOCIAL Kappa Sigs throw another " hard times " party .... Ed Payne gets his hand stamped by Paul Nieduer at the hidependent dance .... The Pi Phis ride the Chevrolet steam- boat .... Blucher and Little at the engineer ' s telephone exhibit .... Part of the crowd at the Independent dance .... Paul Zilhnaii, President of the Ag School, with the Goddess of Agriculture candidates. am ' -U - An ancient mill and imiter wheel found at Reed ' s Spring. PUBLICATIONS V ' wV ' iA. - l uhlications THE MISSOURI STUDENT STAFF Howard Lee Young Rdiior-in-Chiej David McConnell Junior Associate Editor Allen Miller Junior Associate Editor Margaret Roth Society Editor Barbara Hirsch U ' oiJioi ' s Assignment Editor Frank Zuzulo Sports Editor William Higginbothom Copy Editor Stuart Williams Feature Editor Howard Lek Young npHE Missouri Student is the ofificial student pub- lication of the University, aiming to promote the best interests of the student body and to serve the University. Its main objective is to present to the students an unbiased account of the collegiate news. Although the editor of the Student is chosen by the student government association, the editor is free to select his own staff and to determine his own editorial policies. The editor for the coming year is appointed on the recommendation of the present editor. The Missouri Student is published once a week during the entire school year. This year it has been changed from an eight-page tabloid size newspaper to a regulation four- page edition. It is circulated to every member of the student body. Owing to the blanket activity tax inaugurated in recent years, subscriptions to the Student are delivered to each student in the University free of charge. Any member of the student body is eligible to try out for the staff. Ratings are made by the editor strictly on merit of work done. Forbes, Brittain, Seidel, Diggs, Hammond, Ward, Schopp Fahky, Fritts, Roth, Clinch, Shields, Whiteside, Nobel, Schuhpbach, Fowks Williams, Hirsch, Edmondson, Young, Miller, McConnell, Detro, Ramsey Page 220 T uhlications SHOWME O. O. McIntyre . Herman Allen Robert Bin(;ham Dick Englander . Howard Gruenberg ElLERT RiCHSTEIN . God Father Editor Business Ma i aocr Promotion Cir cilia t ion Ma nager Art Editor HicRMAN Allen npHE Missouri Showme, wliich was established in 1920, is the official humor and literary publication of the l niversity. It is published ten times during the school year by the Missouri chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity. The staff of the magazine is chosen from all de- partments of the University and includes artists, writers, advertising solicitors, business and editorial assistants, a business manager, and an editor. The staff was quite materially aided this year by the addition of an experienced man as art editor. The new layouts and other changes in the appearance of the magazine were in large measure due to him. The Showme ' s purpose in existing is to amuse. Consequently its style of writing is light and even its more serious articles are humorous or satirical in spots. Cartoons, jokes, and gossip abound between the covers. Comment on college life and college person- alities there may be, but be it never said that the Showme maliciously attemjited to create a false impression of anyone or anything. V i ■ 1 K l Br- . -=- - - ■ MSk! 1 •fi H V« " iBi - - , 1 ■r H u, ViB I V ' i hfl I H ■ ' H K Bu ji l K ]■ ' «• ! B ii r H H| £ » 1? ■ ti Ij -fl B i fli l ' H h V " ' H fc H HL r " nlL 1 m H ' B ' M H S. Allen, Rea, Detko, Hasset t, Lamm, Brent, Sweeney LiGHTFooT, Johnson, Dale, Groves, Marshall, Potts, McNamara Klamon, Bingham, Englandkr, Mier, H. . " llen, Richstein, Hays Pu c 221 ' Puhliccitions Alva M. Meyers, Jr. THE COLLEGE FARMER OFFICERS Alva M. Meyers, Jr. Lewis B. Davison Editor Harold Terrill Associate Editor James Wallace Assistant Editor Business Manager Elmer Fick Assistant Business Manager Alva L. Mix Circulation Manager T! John W. McClure Assistant Circulation Manager HE College Farmer is a monthly publication of the students of the Missouri College of Agriculture. Its pages are written chiefly for student interests, but because of the range of its circulation among farmers, teachers, county extension agents, alumni, and high school students besides its college student circulation, the scope of material in- cluded in its pages must necessarily be wide. The College Farmer was established in 1904 by a group of agricultural college students, and served at that time as a media for the circulation of experiment station results and approved farm practices. With the advent of the extension service, the College Farmer became more truly a student paper. During the World War, the publication of the paper was discontinued. Consequently, the College Farmer is now in its twenty-eighth year of publication. The activities of the College Farmer are supervised under three departments, includ- ing editorial, business, and circulation. The editor is assisted in the performance of the editorial duties by an associate editor and one or two assistants. The business and circu- lation managers are each aided by their assistants. The staffs of the paper are completed by twenty or thirty interested students. Barger, a. Pulliam, Murray, Doll TiNDALL, Pulliam, Miller, Grothe, Mutti, Vorhies Thieman, Mills, Goode, Thacker, Bullock, Batt, Pick Dickinson, Terrill, Davison, Meyers, Mix, Wallace, Flory Page 222 Publications THE SHAMROCK THK STAFF Lawrence Smarr Editor-in - Chief Henry Wolpers Assistant Editor Wayne Johnson Business Manager Ward Edinger Circulation Manager Lennie Johnston Assistant Business Manager THE Shamrock was first published as the official publication of the Engineers Club at the College of Engineering on Saint Patrick ' s Day, 1906. From that date until 1934 it appeared regularly in the form of a yearbook and was distributed on St. Pat ' s Day. In September, 1933, it was decided that, to serve a more useful purpose and to broaden its scope, The Shamrock should be published as a magazine. The last two years have seen its popularity as a periodical steadily increase among alumni, students, and prospective students. Under the present plan The Shamrock is issued five times during the school year. Its subscription list includes engineering alumni, engineering students, business and pro- fessional men and libraries. The magazine serves to tie closer together those who have attended the College of Engineering, those who are now enrolled, and those who intend to enroll. The Shamrock is strictly a student publication, done in as nearly a professional style as possible. The magazine is published for the good of the Engineering School, and for all students that attend or have attended this school. Thomas C. Brickey Editor, First Semester Trolinger, Zurvosky, Hessenbruch, Johnston Johnson, Wolpers, Edinger, Smarr Page 223 " Publications THE 1935 SAVITAR EDITORIAL STAFF Charles Ralston . Sheridan Butterfield Robert Case . Jack Wilkie Mervin KohnJ Nellie Stanford Francis X. Zuzulo Edit or Associate Editor Feature Editor Copy Editors Society Editor . Sports Editor Charles Ralston IT HAS been the aim of the Executive Savitar staff this year to produce a book without a definite theme, but one that would convey more of a picture of actual campus life. As a sub-theme we have in- cluded in the opening section and on the division pages pictures of beautiful and interesting spots throughout the state of Missouri. The main pictures on the division pages are large halftones of action pictures taken on the campus. Throughout the book, with the excep- tion of certain sections and pages, there appear on the top borders small zinc etchings of traditional spots and monuments about the University. Due to the fact that the staff did its own mounting this year, the fraternity and sorority pictures and plates have all been made the same size. This has simplified the work of the mounter greatly. In contrast to the black-and-white book of 1934, the Editors this year have used color throughout the opening section, view section, queen section, division pages, and on the borders. This has increased the cost of printing, and, consequently, has reduced the amount of money which might have been spent for enlarging the book. The Savitar has received All-American recognition for each of the past three years. We feel that this is a record for anyone connected in any way with the University of Missouri to be rightfully proud of. The Executive staff has continually borne that fact in mind and we sincerely hope that we have upheld that standard. KiNYON, Grund, Awbrey, Harned, Panitz, Pundmann, Estes, French, Howe Bassman, Nichols, Foreman, Lockton, Frable, Waters, Fuqua, Marks, Gallant, Groves Ruddy, Rhodes, Vaughan, Alderson, Jud, Boucher, Hentschel, Fowks, Tucker, Amber Martineau, Miner, Piquet, O ' Neal, Stadler, Voightman, Deutman, Ives, Edwards, Friedman Pankewer, Hoiirigan, King, Loveland, Rothschild, Frank, Levand, Smith, Powell Page 224 T ublicatious THE 1935 SAVITAR BUSINESS STAP F Gertrude Wilkie Joseph Borenstine Eugene Fellows . Beverly Bradish Business Manager Assistant Business Mattager Organizations Manager Advertisi)ig Manager Gertrudk Wilkie THE business side of the Savitar is one of the most practical of all the University acti -ities. The pro- duction of the yearbook in ol es the collection and expenditure of money between the amounts of $12,000 and $15,000. The Business Manager ' s job consists of taking care of four definite phases of the book: First, she has charge of the sale and distribution of books; second, she has the job of collecting money buying space in the Savitar; third, she is responsible for checking the work of the advertising manager; and fourth, she must budget the book, keep books and limit the editorial stafif to the maximum expenditures the Staff can make. The Stafif this year has been very successful in making the book pay for itself. Ap- proximately $12,000 has been spent on the book. This amount has been obtained from the student tax, advertisements, income from activit - and fraternit}- pages, and class picture space. Due to economizing measures adopted by the staff this year, enough surplus has been accumulated to enable the staff to liquidate practicalK- all of the outstanding debt of past publications. The Editors and Business Managers are indeed grateful to the Sophomore and F " resh- men stafifs for their co-operation and interest in the production of this book. ZiziLO, Lloyd, U. Wilkie KoHN, Case, Bradish, Fellows Page 22i " Publications Col. John F. Williams STAFF FOR 1936 John M. W ' ilkie . . Editor Eugene Fellows Business Manager Robert Case . . Associate Editor Beverly Bradish Asst. Bus. Algr. SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Robert Glenn Ralph Tucker George Wise Anne Fuqua Richard Smith Elma Edwards Roland Pundmann Fern Stadler Howard Speer Merrill Panitz ALTERNATES Herman Boucher Willie Grund Jack King Robert Fowks James Hourigan Lois King Jacqueline Hanson Herman Rothschild THE SAVITAR BOARD " npHE Savitar Board is composed of the Student President, the Student Mce-President, the pre- vious Editor and Business Manager of the Savitar, the present Editor and Manager, and one member appointed by the Student President. This year the appointed member was William Miller. The Board receives and passes on all recommen- dations of the Editor and Business Manager for promotions of staff members and for engraving and printing contracts. However, final approval of these matters is reserved to the Student Council. Col. John F. Williams, Director of Publications of the University, serves as an adviser to the Board and the staff on all financial matters. Joe Borenstine Sheridan Butterfield E. WiLKiE, Houston, Silbernagel Niedner, G. WiLKiE, Ralston Paee 226 MUSIC AND DRAMA r ir Page in m J)(Cusic and T rama RiBEL, DiNN, Woody, Barnes, Barhydt, Koch Sims, Taylor, Morton, Stapp, Smith Roberts, Collier, Wymore, Vesper, Fiquet, Maxwell WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB THE past season has been one of the most active and successful in recent years for the Women ' s Glee Club. Membership was maintained at close to fifty throughout the year, and the sincere interest ot the members was clearly evidenced by the large attend- ance at the Monday and Wednesday afternoon meetings in Lathrop Hall. Much of the year ' s success was due to the competent direction of Margaret P. Tello. Early in the fall she entertained the club with a tea in the faculty club rooms, and through- out the year was an ever-stimulating and cohesive force in the club. Among the organizations ' winter activities were a prominent part in the Farmer ' s Week program, participation in the Christmas vesper services with the Men ' s Glee Club and the Dance Club, and the rendition of Christmas carols for the Fortnightly Club. Maye Wymore Just before Easter the club gave its annual con- cert, and later in the spring assisted the University Chorus with the Men ' s Glee Club in a presentation of Bach ' s " St. Mathew ' s Passion. " The club ended its season with a banquet and high hopes for similar accomplishments next year. OFFICERS Maye Wymore President Marc.aret X ' esper Vice-President Carolyn Collier Secretary Margaret P. Tello Director Page 128 :3 Cusic and ' Drama Randol, GiLiCK, Payne, Nichols Crispin, Spaigh, Viener, Weis, Hill Cloud, Goldstein, White, West, Becker, Rosenblim WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Opal Atkinson Betty Barhydt Mary Belle Barnes PIdith Becker Dorothy Brannon Leile Bretschneider Anna Carothers Doris Cloud Carolyn Collier Theresa Crispin Jean Curtiss Lois Deem Mary Elizabeth Dunn Jane Piquet Margaret Flynn Elaine Ford Rosalie Goldstein Mary Gulick Marian Hill F ' rances Koch Julia Lange Elizabeth Maxwell Jane Meinershagen F ' lorida Moore Martha Mae Morton Lucille Nichols Sarah Payne Lucy Lee Randol Martha Roberts Marian Rosenblum Adrian Ruble Alice Sims Joy Smith Helen Spaugh Alberta Stapp Harriett Taylor Margaret ' esper Edith Viener Mary Loraine V ' eis Janice West M ELBA White X ' irginia Wilbur Pranchelle V ' oody Maye Wymore Edith Becker Edith Becker Business Ma)ia er Opal Atkinson Librarian Lucy Lee Randol AJnnume Recorder Jean Curtiss Accompanist Page 229 m zy)fCusic and T rama KiTTREDGE, Dearing, Schulenberg, MacGregor, Parkhurst, Bothwell, Seltsam, Harwood, King Metcalf, Haseman, Osborn, Meyer, Simms, Belz, Green, Ward, Ahmann Ray Cummings, Roy Cummings, Davis, Williams, Coaxes, Kirk, Kummer, Gorton Davis, W. Smith, Warner, Werner, K. Smith, Fidler, Faulkner, Koury, Hopper MEN ' S GLEE CLUB THE Men ' s Glee Club of the University functions as a student organization devoted to the interests of those men in the University who like to sing. Although under the direction of Marshall Bryant, professor in the School of Fine Arts, it is not directly con- nected with that school. The organization is entirely self-supporting, receiving no appro- priations of any sort from the University. In conducting the Club rehearsals this year, Mr. Bryant departed from past procedure, and devoted a great deal of time during the latter part of the year to giving instruction in the art of singing. Much the same form of basic instruction was given as that offered in private lessons, except that, on the whole, the men were trained as a group, only those experiencing difficulties receiving particular attention. Students on the campus interested in vocal music should appreciate the splendid opportunities thus offered them for study under such a capable in- structor as Mr. Bryant, whose talent is widely recog- nized, both as a teacher and as a singer. The benefits derived from such group training obviously could not be compared directly with those accruing to the indi- vidual receiving private instruction, but are certainly worth while, in consideration of the fact that neither the time nor the expense of private training is involved. Marshall Bryant OFFICERS Frank Osborn Business Manager KiAH Smith Librarian Marshall Bryant Conductor Page 230 Cusic and ' Drama Roy Cummings, Fidler, Oliver, Osborn, Smith MEN ' S GLEE CLUB THE work of the Club is given expression in the various pulilic appearances which the organization makes throughout the course of the school term. The group sang before a joint meeting of the Rotary, Kiwanis, and Lion Clubs, held in Columbia, and appeared on the program given at convocation on the annual Fine Arts Day. It furnished the entertainment for a dinner gi en for the Missouri State Senate by Senators McReynolds and Barliour at the Missouri Hotel in Jefferson City, that being the only outside engage- ment which the Club was able to fill this year. Also, the Men ' s Glee Club, combined with the Women ' s Glee Club of the I ' niversity and the Girl ' s Chorus of Christian College, formed a second Chorus to the L niversity Chorus in giving the " St. jVIathews Passion, " by Bach, under the direction of Dean Q)uarles. This choral work, one of the greatest ever written, exemplifies one type of music studied by the Club although it is not the only one. The selection of songs used by the Club, although ordinarily restricted to four-part arrange- ments for male voices, is varied as to theme and James Fidler character, serving to make the work more interesting and enjoyable. OFFICERS James Fidler President Roy Cummings Vice-President Allen Oliver Secretary Page 131 z usic and T rama Case, Skeer, Brady, Boggiano Collins, VW.inbach, Noxon, Guffey, Elsea, Easton, Hume Adams, Fort, Huff, McMullan, Ferguson, Kopel WORKSHOP PURPLE MASK For distinction in Dramatics John Faxton Spencer Allen BowN Adams Beauford Bickley William Bradley Laura Allee Louis Rogers E. K. Johnston Donovan Rhynsburger ON THE thirteenth year of her growth, Workshop emerged into occupying an envied position among dramatic groups in colleges. Concerning her production of " Yellow Jack, " the dramatic critic from the St. Louis Post-Dispatch said, " The production is a somewhat amazing example of what can he done for, and with, the modern drama on the American camjuis. The skill with which a heavy play has been handled lifts a metropolitan re- viewer from sad weeping into his lieard over the provincial theater into an aura of rosy hope. " The motivation power behind Workshop is Donovan Rhynsburger, director of dramatics at the L ' niversity, who has been directly connected with the organization for ten years, and has per- sonally directed all of the major productions. OFFICERS BowN Adams President James Conner Business Ma)ia( er Jack Bridgeman Master of Ligliting Harold Kopel Teehnieal Advisor Page 232 Cusic and T rama WORKSHOP BEING a member of the National Little Conference, Workshop tries to produce as efifectively as possible new Broadway plays, experiment with original one-acts, en- courage any talent a student may have for the many ramifications of drama, and give practical experience to all its members by constantly having plays in production. With its largest membership and a greatly increased fervor on the part of the students. Work- shop did not find it hard to produce some twenty one-acts and four major productions this year. Aside from her regular program of play productions, Workshop sponsors an intra- mural one-act play tournament in which the sororities and fraternities compete for drama honors by presenting plays. A cup goes to both the winning sorority and fraternity with a medal for the best actor and actress. With Harold Kopel as technical director. Jack Bridgeman as master of lighting, the dramatic organization received professional treatment of the technical side of productions, Mr. Kopel designing sets that will long be remembered, and Mr. Bridgeman handling as many as 101 light changes in a play with considerable facility. This year Workshop spcmsored an original one- act playwriting contest. Those who entered the contest included Bown Adams, Pegg ' Elsea, and Allean Lemmon. EXECUTIVE Chance Boggiano Fred Brady Robert N. Case Tom Collins Eleanor Easton Peggy Elsea Frances Ferguson BOARD Guerrv Fort Helen Guffey Marjorie Huff William Hume Mary McMullan Eleanor Noxon David Skeer Althea Weinbach Bown Adams Page Hi [fll Cusic and ' Drama CADET BAND THE duties of the Band consist of playing for all Military Parades and for all athletic events. It is called out for any school function which demands a parade. In addition the Band played four concerts this year, two of which were outdoor programs. The Band played a formal concert this year for the first time in its history, which, because of its success, will become an annual affair. The Band also plays for the commencement programs. At the beginning of the year the bandmen by their own vote dedicated one extra afternoon a week to the practice of lettering and marching. Through this co-operation on the part of the members of the Band the organization was able to perform creditably before and during the halves of football games. For the first time the Band marched on the field not only to form the traditional " M, " but also the letters of opposing schools, words, and various figures. This work was highly complimented. The Band accompanied the football team on the Chicago trip. Funds for this trip were provided by the Band Dance sponsored by the Student Council, and by a canvass of the town. The fraternities and sororities on the Jack Fleischaker campus made the trip possible by a last-minute drive to furnish the required amount. OFFICERS Jack Fleischaker, President Jack Von Lackum, Vice-President James Fidler, Treasurer Ralph Elsner, Secretary George Venable, Director Lloyd Ringler, Publicity Director John Howie, Drum Major Page 234 ACTIVITIES AND CLUBS Page 23! ( ' 5. Activities and Qluhs ENGINEERS CLUB OPTICKRS A ' lLLIAM S. ROBARDS R. H. HeINLEN President C. W. Hall Vice-President Silas Sides Secretary Treasurer Paul Ogden Business Manager J. K. Smith Publicity Manager I William S. Robards N THE year 1902 the students of the College of Engineering banded themselves together to pro- mote and sponsor any activities of their College and to uphold its traditions. Since that time the Engineers Club has forged constantly ahead until now it is one of the most active student organiza- tions on the campus. Scientific lectures by professional men comprise a part of each regularly scheduled meeting. The remainder of the meeting is taken up with Club business. These meetings, attended by the faculty as well as by the students, do much to promote mutual under- standings and co-operation between the two. The Club is governed by a detailed constitution, is self-governing, is incorporated under the state laws of Missouri, and is made up of the entire student body of the College of Engineering. The subsidiary units of the Club are the following: The St. Pat ' s Board, which has charge of the annual celebration and the program for Engineers ' Week; the Board of Publications, which edits the Shamrock; the Attendance and Discipline Committee, which keeps members informed as to the time and place of meetings; the Scholarship Committee, which endeavors to maintain the scholastic standing within the school. HlUNLEN SiDi:s, Ogdkx Hj ll, Rodards, Smith Page 2S6 Activities and Qliihs ST. PAT ' S BOARD OFFICERS J. W. Prewitt Chairman Phillip Watson Secretary Richard Heinlen Treasurer James W. Prewitt THE St. Pat ' s Board is an administrative organi- zation of the Engineer ' s Club. Its main function is the managing of the St. Pat ' s Week celebration during Engineer ' s Week. The St. Pat ' s Board consists of five seniors, three juniors, two sophomores, and two freshmen. These twelve are known as the voting members of the Board. In addition, the President and ' ice- President of the Engineer ' s Club, the repre- sentative of the Engineer ' s Club to the Student Council, the Publicity Director, and the Chairman of the Scholarship Committee serve as ex-officio members of the Board. This year the Board sponsored the Second Annual Engineers ' and Manufacturers ' Exhibition held in Brewer Field House. This exhibition presents a local edition of the " Century of Progress Exhibition " for engineers, manufactures, distributors, and con- sumers in the Missouri territory. Other " high-lights " of the St. Pat ' s Week Program were the annual meeting of the Engineers Foundation and Alumni Association, The Green Tea, the Barbecue and Serenade, and the St. Pat ' s Ball, which was changed this year to a formal dinner dance, featuring the music of Harr - Sosnik and his famous Edgewater Beach Hotel Orchestra. Vaughan, McLean Hessenbruch, Rieger, Philpott, K. Smith Heinlen, Robards, Hall, J. Smith, Rogers Prof. R. W. Selvidge, Watson, Prewitt. Ogden, Dean McCaistland, Sides Page 237 ' Activities and Qluhs jL jggift-jSr jftB, Charles Schwantes STUDENTS ' RELIGIOUS COUNCIL OFFICERS Charles Schwantes Ed Payne Elsie Burton Earl R. Gordon Mavis Palmer Board Chairman . Vice-Chairman Recording Secretary Executive Secretary Treasurer t; HE activities of the Students ' Religious Council have placed this organization in a position of vital campus leadership throughout the school year. Following the precedent set last year, the Council again sponsored a joint convocation in connection with the annual Religious Emphasis Week. A large body of students from Stephens, Christian, and the University gathered in Brewer Field House to hear an address by Dean Charles Reynolds Brown of Yale University. Climaxed in April by the programs in co-operation with the International Peace Movement, an outstanding series of union meetings of the Council ' s member organizations was conducted. The member organizations of the Students ' Religious Council are Baptist Student Union, Burrall Bible Class, Christian Science Organization, Christian Student Congre- gation, Episcopal Student Association, Evangelical Student Association, Jewish Student Organization, Methodist Student Organization, Presbyterian Student Association, Young Men ' s Christian Association, and Young Women ' s Christian Association. In addition to those in connection with the S. R. C. excellent programs of activities are carried on by these groups as individual units. J. Hanson, Payne Burton, Haynes, M. Hanson, Beckmeyer, Schwantes, Campbell, Grant, Holliday Flory, Sorrell, Burns, Walter, Luckey, Johnston, Hearn, Edwards Glenn, Gordon, Halter, Palmer, Fort, Hyde, Trogdon Page Z3S Activities and Qluhs BURRALL BIBLE CLASS OFFICERS UNIVERSITY MEN John Oliver President Bob Mayfield Vice-President George Bridges Vice-President Leonard Ensminger Vice-President Ed Fischer Vice-President CHRISTIAN COLLEGE Elizabeth Dudley President UNIVERSITY WOMEN L RY F. Owsley President Anne Teague Vice-President Frances Thomas Vice-President Lois McLean Vice-President STEPHENS COLLEGE Alice Bowles President Louise Maystrik Vice-President Joyce Kerr Vice-President John Oliver THE Burrall Bible Class, now in its fifteenth year, is a Student Religious Organization which meets each Sunday morning of the school year in the Stephens College Audi- torium for the study of vital problems, particularly those related to student life. All students in Columbia who are not members of the other Sunday School classes are cordially invited to attend and take part in its activities. Mr. Paul Weaver is the teacher of the class. For more intensive study and wider student participation the class sponsors, in addition to its Sunday meetings, three separate discussion groups, a student concert choir, a large chorus, an orchestra, a dramatic guild, and numerous social service activities. Burrall Class sponsors Sunda - School classes for newsboys which are taught by students. The Dramatic Guild presented this year " The Dyblnik " by Anski. Fleischakkr, Klingner, Reed, Reese, Fisher, ' an Osdol, Dana Reif, Ensminger, Kaufman, Maystrik, Schuchart, McLean, Mooney, Thurman Badgley, Kerr, Walters, Armstrong, VVeitz, Tatje, Teague Bowles, Thomas, Owsley, Shoole, Weaver, Oliver, Gibson, Brown Page 239 Activities and Qluhs t; " M " MEN ' S CLUB OFFICERS Lloyd Hanley Glen Flanders President Vice-President John Guhman Secretary-Treasurer HE " M " Men ' s Club is an organization com- posed of men who have lettered in one or more of the four major sports at the University. These men are those that carry the colors and reputa- tion of Missouri into all Intercollegiate Athletic competition. Win, lose or draw, they are always loyal to Missouri, and to each other. Because of their daily association with one another there is a greater bond of loyalty among these men than is found in any other organization on the campus. Lloyd Hanley Many members of the " M " Club are active in other honorary organizations on the campus which tends to reflect the type of men found in athletics at the University. The " M " Men ' s Club was organized in 1911 by C. L. Brewer and Henry " Indian " Shulte on the eve of the Missouri-Kansas football game. The Club has continued to grow until now its membership is the envy of many students on the campus. The organi- zation maintains club rooms in Rothwell Gymnasium, where recreational facilities con- sisting of pool tables, a ping pong table, magazines, and a radio are provided. Pictures of former athletes are found on the walls and the famous " M " Men ' s table is also found there. The " M " Men ' s Club sponsors the championships in the Intramurals and gives the seven-year Trophy. This trophy is awarded each year to the fraternity having the highest number of points gained during the preceding year in intramural athletics. At the end of seven years the fraternity having the highest total of points is awarded the trophy permanently. i-f X Beasley, Hardy, Flanders, Teter, Yates, Cooley Bland, Sconce, Blase, Guhman, Houston, Young, Fender, Hatfield Handley, Miller, Grenda, Biggs, Bourne, Orr, Johnson, Ream, Ferguson, Mosley LoNDE, Finkle, Combs, McMillan, Hanley, Ramsey, Hader, Saldofsky, Lawhon Pagt 140 f " - . ' Activities and Qluhs :X»c PUBLIC WELFARE CLUB OFFICERS Frances Thomas Regina Entin President Vice-President Josephine Adams Secretary Jane Corn Treasurer Frances Thomas THE Public Welfare Club is the outcome of the earnest desire on the part of a group of stu- dents in the University to further their interests in their chosen profession. Organized in the fall of 1931 with a membership of twenty-two, it has grown until at the present time there are approxi- mately fifty students in the Club. The membership is drawn from four schools of the University — the College of Agriculture, the College of Arts and Science, the School of Business and Public Administration, and the Graduate School. All students enrolled in training for any form of Public Welfare work are eligible for membership. The objectives of the Club are to provide opportunity for leadership on the part of the students, to stimulate interest in the problems of social work, and to furnish both students and faculty with a point of contact with each other outside the classroom. The department of Rural Sociology of Missouri University is affiliated with the American Association of Schools of Social Work. This is a valuable asset to the University, both in prestige gained and in services rendered to graduates of member schools. Dr. E. L. Morgan serves as sponsor for the Club, and Dr. Guy Brown is the advisor. Page 241 Hagee, Blase, Kaufman, Graham, W. Hellkk Moore, Dieckman, Leskey, Ellis, Neitzert, Sears, Mansfield, Howard Johnson, Mason, Snodgras, Klamon, Gerrer, Edmiston, Wilson A. Heller, Tyler, Flynn, Tornsjo, Seaman, McKinley, Barnes, Barr Taylor, Logan, Adams, Entin, Thomas, Corn, Benner Activities and Qluhs INTERNATIONAL CLUB OFFICERS May Day Lo President Alice Jones Secretary Mehmet Zeki Vice-President Ichiro Iwatate Treasurer The International Club, dedicated to fostering better understanding between nations, accepts as members all the foreign-born students in the University and a limited number from the United States genuinely interested in the Club and its work. Each country represented in the Club is ex- pected during the year to present a program for the May Day Lo Club at large and these gatherings enable foreign- born and American members to meet and exchange ideas about their respective countries, and to discuss matter of international significance. In addition, the Club offers to the University student body each year a number of educational projects designed to acquaint it with the various countries represented. Among these are the International Exhibit and the Pan-American Day program. Thirteen countries and territories are represented in the Club this year. They are: China, Hawaii, Turkey, Japan, The Philippine Islands, Puerto Rico, Canada, Germany, Palestine, Sweden, India, Czechoslovakia, and the United States. The Chinese have the largest foreign representation in the organization, with seven members, and are closely followed by Turkey and the Philippine Islands with six each. The Motto of the Club, " Above All Nations is Humanity, " exemplifies its efTorts to establish wholesome relations between countries and races. Shiin, Iwatate, Matsuda, Yasa, Shapiro, Sung, Hedges Refik, Mason, Desamito, Young, Nasuh, Woo, Vance, Bednar CuMMiNGs, ToRNSjo, Gandhy, Jones, Smith, Cosby, Browne, Block Mrs. Young, Lucero, Hilmi, Garcia, Saludez, Leong, Shapiro Yeki, Prof. Wrench, Mrs. Wrench, Lo, Mrs. Heckel, Mr. Heckel, Mrs. Hoerner, Mr. Hoerner Page 242 iyfctivities and Qluhs JUNIOR LEAGUE OF WOMEN VOTERS OFFICERS Lucy Raxter President Marian Roach Vice-President Winifred Else Secretary Jane Miller Treasurer 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 legis- lative needs; an interest in current politics both on the campus and in the state and national govern- ment, and to instruct them in the legislative prob- licy Raxter lems which they will meet when they become voters. The Junior League of Women Voters is the only organization on the campus which is definitely connected with after-college life, for it is promoted by the League of W ' omen Voters Organization. The college League often creates interests which are continued in the older women ' s organization. The work of the Junior League of Women Voters is accomplished through informal lectures and round-table discussions, as well as through visits to the state legislature when it is in session and to the city council meetings. Professors in the various departments of the University and women of the local league deliver lectures. The round-table discussions are led by the girls on the college league cabinet which consist of fifteen or twenty inter- ested girls. Mrs. Elmer McKay is advisor of the organization and the cabinet meetings are held the first Friday of each month at her home. 1 H B H I » J jMki 4 t; » --y J B -vSh HT , 9 S- ' ' r] S V ■■■ML , i H Hl II; ' I 1 i ! mi 1 f H B. Glickman, M. Glickman, Ferguson, Capps, Ming Williams, Keith, Bell, Huff, Pye, Froug McKay, Barnett, Raxter, Miller Page 24} Activities and Qlubs 1 ' X %X r ' POLO AND RIDING ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Miles Foster President William Ross Vice-President Rose Nelson Secretary HE Missouri Polo and Riding Association was organized to provide healthy recreation and pleasant association for riding enthusiasts. It re- cruits its members from the faculty and the stu- MiLEs Foster dents and encourages the membership of women as well as men. As its first 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. Missouri is a member of the National Intercollegiate Polo Association, and last summer represented the central circuit, which consists of Iowa State, Chicago, Michigan A. and M., Ohio State, and the University of Illinois, at the Intercollegiate Tournament at Long Island. Lieutenant Whitmore, the organization ' s new sponsor, has been active in helping the association to maintain its fine enthusiasm in ridin g and in Polo. The R. O. T. C. Horse Show is becoming one of the high points of interest in the Spring Semester. The show, which includes a varied list of events, has developed keen competition between various groups of both men and women on the campus. t; Ross, Nelson, Foster Pagt 244 Activities and Qlubs HOMECOMING COMMITTEE Lloyd Hanley ChairnuDi CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Howard Young T. A. Duckworth Otha Rawlings Carolyn Collier Marjory Huff Marvin Fender J. W. Prewitt . Ben Mossel Jean Cousley . John Oliver . Lloyd Hanley . Publicity Prizes . " iV " Aleii ' s Reunion Hope O ' Tomorroiv Regis tr a tio u of Alu m n i Bonfire . Decorations Fresh nwn -Sophomore Fight Official Greeter . Mass Meeting . Dance s Lloyd Hanley ' T HE Homecoming this year was arranged mainly in honor of the 25th anniversary of A the class of 1909. The guests of honor were the members of the famous Bill Roper football team of that year. The class of 1909 held its reunion banquet the night preceding the game with an attendance of about 150 alumni from all points of the United States and several from foreign countries. After the banquet, the Homecoming dance was held at Rothwell Gymnasium. At this dance " Miss Mizzou " was presented. The feature event of the entire celebration was the " M " Men ' s reunion at the club rooms in Rothwell Gym on Thursday morning. About 250 men who had formerly carried Missouri ' s colors on the field of battle attended. Afterward, these men attended the Missouri-Kansas game in a body. The mass meeting, bonfire, and freshmen-sophomore fight were exceptionally good this year. As an added attraction the fraternities and sororities revived the practice of decorating their houses, and a cup was given to the best decorated one of each. H - 1. 1 Pj Duckworth, Mossf.l, Rawlings, Collier, Oliver, Fender Young, Cousley, Hanley, Huff, Prewitt Page 24 f iActivities and Qluhs AGRICULTURAL CLUB OFFICERS Paul Zillman President Sam Lewis Vice-President Herman Westmeyer Secretary Elsworth Springer Treasurer Glenn Burk Chaplain ' raduates of the Missouri College of Agriculture have made their Alma Mater famous in ever}- state of the Union. Others have taken their learning to foreign lands and more have applied it to their separate vocations in their own state. But, whatever or wherever they may be, they remember the Agricultural Club as the most outstanding and influential factor of their college education. For thirty-seven years that organization has directed and co-ordinated the indi- vidualities of the students of the College of Agriculture, all of whom are members of the Club. Outstanding among its activities that it sponsors are Farmers ' Fair, Barnwarmin ' , the College Farmer, the Agricultural Club Banquet, and the judging teams. This wide range of activity has developed a national reputation for the Club as one of the most active, most influential, and best organized groups of agricultural students in America. Incorporated under the laws of Missouri and governed by a constitution which is in itself an exponent of good agriculture, the Agricultural Club serves its greatest purpose in maintaining an equilibrium between all phases of life of an Agricultural student. Paul Zillman G- Burke, Westmeyer, Springer Lewis, Zillman, McGill Page lib Activities and Qluhs 1934 BARNWARMIN ' OFFICERS Eugene Moore Manager Claud Willett Assistant Manager Kent Riffie Secretary- Treasurer Charles Calvert Assistant Secretary Eugene Moore UNIQUE in its elaborate plan of decoration and the fine spirit of co-operation with which it was put on, the 1934 Barnwarmin ' was undoubtedly a triumph over the fine successes it has had in the past. Very similar to the first Barnwarmin ' held in 1905 were the decorations and the attire of the dancers who came to the 1934 Barnwarmin ' this year and danced to the strains of Tommy Christian ' s Pla-Mor Ballroom Band. The conventional form of dress for Barnwarmin ' is still the apron and the overall. Although the apron has come to be defined to include all modes of feminine attire from fancy beach pajamas to romper suits with hair ribbons, the traditional informality of the occasion still holds Barnwarmin ' up as the most outstanding social event of the year. This year the gymnasium was decorated to represent a typical farm lawn with a w ' hite picket fence around the edge and many richly colored leaves and branches over- hanging. The field house was decorated with rustic logs and shocks of corn fodder. The Dean of Agriculture again honored us by crowning our queen. An early delivery of invitations added much to the spirit with which the work was undertaken. Barnwarmin ' was started in 1905 and this year marked the twenty-ninth celebration. There was no festival one year during the war. Since its origin here at Missouri the idea has spread to many other agricultural colleges. Each year many alumni return to renew old acquaintances and enjoy again the informal good times always had at Barnwarmin ' . V iWP f ■| ■ HPVB W m ■ ■■ 0:.7 ' " y,.- ■■ v H ■ ™T Trr " ■ H .», . , . , ■. ' ' ' ' " ■w 1 Hr 1 ' J 1 1 r Aw jHm Hf M i» ? H i « )K:i | k 1 ' ' j. ' . ' — ni ' - f H H P!|HL ' Mjp - iPI Mri W r » »i H B ' v hS k ' - mm » J k. " kl E - " Tm B ■ j l B WH X A I HH Smg m Hi " BJ -3; c P ' flni V ' n % HBpl 1 " ■■, — 1 V M 1 Bv B l ' w 9 H ' ft B . ' i K ' " 1 1 « A .. 1 BH ' m H rBr««.f ft K 1 Hns K ' i K " Abb m 1 1 i A i Dickey, Mkykrs, hitehead, Scamman, Terrill Penner, Pfefferkorn, Jelly, Lewis, Mix, Patrick Doll, Brown, Dickerson, Elsea, Tindall, Springer Norbury, Zillman, McGill, Hitz, Calvert, Moore, Willett, Riffie, Anderson Page 247 Activities and Qlubs TIMBER TOPPERS Tom McHarg t; OFFICERS Ernest Jones President Tom McHarg Vice-President Alma Louise Dallas Secretary IMBER Toppers was first organized in the fall of 1931 by a group of University of Missouri students who were especially interested in various branches of mounted activities, such as polo, jumping, and training and schooling of remounts. The goal for this group was to attain proficiency in its particular field and at the same time to combine with it the highest degree of sportsmanship possible. Timber Toppers have been constantly concerned with the advancement of mounted activities as a sport. When the constitution was first drafted by a handful of charter members, only a few of whom are still in the University, they decided that the one indis- pensable and necessary requirement for all Timber Toppers was sportsmanship. The horses, as a faithful animal at the mercy of man, was the basis of organization. The Timber Toppers stand for kind treatment, better schooling, and added popularity of the horse as an aid and friend to man. In polo, jumping, and training o f horses, the Timber Toppers have been exceedingly well represented. Through their efforts most of the horses in the R. O. T. C. stables have been improved and schooled. Lieut. W ' hitmore, McCaffree, Axdrae, Jones, M. Foster, Lieut. Bennett Langknecht, Blackwell, Smith, Bauer, Van Osdol, Lindsley, Martin Ebling, McConnell, M. Meier, Lightfoot, Foreman, B. Meier, Howe Patterson, Tulley, Atkinson, Murray, Dallas, Nelson, Foster, Sheldon Page 248 r jtm... Activities and Qluhs FARMERS ' FAIR OFFICERS Russell Elsea Manager Dick Whitehead Secretary- Treasurer Paul Doll Senior Councilman Cloin Penner Senior Couiicihiuni Al Avery A ssista n t Manager Don Spalding Asst. Seer eta rv- Trca surer Russell Elsea Edward Dickerson Junior Coimcilman Farmers ' Fair, the major activity of the Agri- cultural Club, was held on May 3 this year. This was the Thirteenth Annual Farmers ' Fair held on the Missouri Campus. Thirty years ago the students decided to put on an exhibition to advertise the College of Agriculture. That year the fair consisted only of a small parade, but it served the purpose so well that it has grown year by year until now it is known as the " Biggest Student Stunt in America. " It is so well known that students of other schools have attended the fair or have written to the leaders so that they might organize some such stunt in their own school. The success of the Fair is due to the organization of the Agricultural Club and the careful planning of the work by those in charge. Every student in the College of Agri- culture is eager to help make the Fair a success because he realizes the benefit derived from the promotion of leadership and co-operation, and also because he realizes that the revenue from the Fair is used to defray the expenses of the Judging Teams. The Fair consists of the mile-long parade, horse show, minstrels, " oper ' " , sideshows, concessions, rides, and other means of entertainment. Pfefferkorn, p. Meyer, Wallace, . . Meyers, Martin, Westmeyer, Regan Head, Penner, Lewis, Springer, Fender, Doll, Anderson, Dickerson Mix, Jelly, D. Meyers, T. Moore, Spalding, Hightower, Tindall, .Avery, E. Moore CosTiGAN, Hitz, Magill, Bartels, Elsea, Scamman, Rogers, Foster, Herman Page 249 Activities and Qlubs DoRRis Brown . Doll, Reese, Ragsdai.e, Whitehead, Brakemeyer, Gooding Spalding, Osborne, Clarence, Aufranc, Penner, Westbrook, Fender, Bates FuLKERSON, Brown, Head, Meyers, Forester, Davison, Garrison GoLSON, Kizer, Drew, Rogers, Craig, Masterson, Berkeley, Hawkins, E. C. Aufranc Mills, Spain, Noblet, Heeler, Mutti, Hudgings, Hulen, Norburv, Herman DAIRY CLUB OFFICERS President Cloin Penner John Rogers .... Secretary Vice-President Josephine Flory Hannora Hammel HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS President Florene Brengarth . Corres. Secretary Vice-President Esther Marie Schnaedelbach, Treasurer Isabelle Napier . . . Secretary Seidinglanz, Taylor, Sherwood, Stuart Koch, Zagrodsky, Crispin, Douglas, Whiteside, Brown, Lee GoEKE, Harness, Bower, Osborne, S. Smith, Walker, Mattson Brown, Napier, Hammel, Flory, Schnaedelbach, Dickinson, Smith Page 2W " V Activities and Qluhs White, Lovoca, Joseph, Wolpers, Kotenhagen, Roystf.r HoLLiWAY, Jose, Brackstone, Dent, Vatkins, White, Ramsey, Fink Gergman, Flynn, Lawrence, Silbernagel, VanDyke, Somberg, Greenman, Kingsbury Strasberg, Napier, Schnaedelbach, May, Kidwell, Hurwitt, Ward, Sinate WOMEN ' S ATHENEAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS President Dorothy Ward . . . Secretary Vice-President Esther Marie Schnaedelbach Treasurer Violet May . Lela Kidwell MEN ' S ATHENEAN LITERARY SOCIETY James Liberman . Joseph Borenstine OFFICERS President Robert Fowks Vice-President Chester Starr Secretary Treasurer J. Fleischaker, Davidson, Linton, Mossel Carmel, Hunter, Gordon, Liberman, R. Fleischakep GiLMAN, Stone, Shively, Helmers, Borenstine, Starr Pagr 2U Activities and Qlubs ' T " -- ' - " - ' ft!,. FORENSIC STAFF Jack Rothschild Manager of Debate May Browdy Manager of Women ' s Debate James Liberman Associate Manager of Men ' s Debate Bill Seelen Manager of Exchange Debate Paul Hunt Manager of Men ' s Freshman Debate Esther Schnaedelbach Manager of Women ' s Freshman Debate Jack Rothschild T ' HE Forensic Stafif is a group whose function is to arrange for debates, oratorical con- -■- tests, and other types of pubHc speaking in which the students of the University of Missouri engage. Two forensic managers under the supervision of a faculty director head the stafif. Under the management of men ' s debate is the associate manager, who arranges for debates held outside of Columbia. The women have a similar organization with a manager of women ' s debate. This year debating became more prominent than ever before. Teams from Eng- land, Stanford University, University of Southern California, the University of Vermont, and many other schools appeared here. At the same time extension debating assumed a larger role than in former years. Men ' s teams were sent on an extended tour through the northern part of the country. Women ' s teams travelled eastward. Representatives were sent to the Missouri Valley Debate and Oratorical Tournament held at Lawrence, Kansas. Bredouw, Hanson, Funt, Seelen, Lefkovitz, Schiller Ryan, Savanopsky, Rothschild, Liberman, Bloom, Fowks, Chilton Browdy, Klamon, Sterneck, Mitchell, Kaisel, Boyd, Viener Page 25 Z HONORARIES AND PROFESSIONALS : Honoraries and Professionals PHI BETA KAPPA THE Alpha of Missouri cliapter of Phi Beta Kappa was organized in 1901. Members in course are elected In- the Alpha of Missouri each June from the high ranking mem- bers 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 Junior Five and a Senior Five. The Senior Honor Five consists of five students in the senior class who have made the best record in their junior year in the College of Arts and Science. The Junior Five consists of those who have made the best records in their freshman and sophomore years. Prof. E. G. AiNSWORTH Prof. H. B. Almstedt Prof. H. M . Belden Prof. R. Bennitt Prof. H. Betz Prof. E. B. Branson Mary E. Buffum Prof. Emma . Cauthorn Prof. J. VV. Connaway Prof. J. H. COURSAULT Prof. VV . C . Curtis Prof. R. T. Dufford Prof. Elme R Ellis Prof. M . M . Ellis Prof. A. S. Emig Prof. J. D. Elliff Prof. G. M . Fess Prof. VV . E . Gilman Florence Pauline Kaufman Robert Manley Ochs Cornelia Grace Ellis William Alfred Harvey Edward Floyd Kilpatrick Chester Glore Starr, Jr. James Goodfriend, Jr. Mary Reynolds Duffy Frank Elbert Martin FACULTY MEMBERS 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 Johnson Prof. Stanley Johnson Prof. S. Kerby-Miller Prof. Walter Miller Dorothy Nighting. le Prof. John Pickard Prof. R. L. Ramsay Prof. M. P. Ravenel Prof. H. M. Reese Prof. H. M. Rickett JUNIOR FIVE Betty Johnson Charles Edward Boykin, Jr. SENIOR FIVE Margaret Moody Elbert Hubbard Green MEMBERS CLASS OF ' 34 William Alexander Hill Laura Virginia VVhitlark Samuel Davis George VV. Ittner, Jr. Virginia Elisbeth Elliott Dean W. J. Robbins Prof. T. J. Rodhouse Prof. Herman Schlundt Prof. John R. Scott Floyd Shoemaker Prof. L. M. Short Prof. Allen Stearn Prof. O. M. Stewart Prof. D. G. Stine Dean F. M. Tisdel Prof. Jonas Viles Nell Walker Prof. J. cob Warshaw Prof. A. S. Weller Prof. VV. D. Westfall President Walter Williams Prof. J. E. Wrench Jerome Jesse McCullough Lester Silbernagel Paul Preston Pierce Melvin Richard Haupt Richard Meriwether Smith Robert Roy Robinson, Jr. F. F. Stephens Underclassman Dean OFFICERS Prof. Charles W. Greene President Mrs. Frank F. Stephens Vice-President Prof. William E. Gwatkin, Jr. Seer eta rv- Trea surer Page 2U Honoraries and T rofessionals HONOR RANK LIST Upperclassmen enrolled in the College of Arts and Science for the first and second semesters, 1933-34, who have of M + or better: average Mary Reynolds Duffv Frank Elbert Martin Chester G. Starr CoRNEALiA Grace Ellis Esther Nadine Borenstine William Alexander Hill William Alfred Harvey Elbert Hubbard Green Sam Davis William L. Cochran Burns Winfred Brewer. Jr. Paul Preston Pierce Lester Silbernagel Rebecca Shannon Walborn Dorothy Delores Petersen Evelyn Lee Milligan Virginia Elisabeth Elliott Mary Be ' erly Neill John Watkins Oliver Robert Vincent Smith Howard Albert Stamper Mary Keil Hammack Helen Jane Colvin Robert Roy Robinson, Jr. James Findlev Nolan Alice Jessica Pye Alice Bisbey Bartell Ursula Genunc Morris Joseph Gottlieb Catherine Savage Hensley Henry Albert Ritgerod Robert Gale Berry David Floyd Waugh William Svlvani ' S Allee Caroline Cullers Hyde Howard Burton Lang Horace Eugene Ryan Ray W. Cummings Enna Mary Manning Alice Evans John Pearse Miller Edith Angel Zelle Ralph Frederick Schmidt Madge Proctor Sentiny Richards Harnett Lewis Hoffman Goodson Herbert Handley Dickson Alice Josephine Shepard Bernice Allean Lemmon Harold N. Warsawer Alden a. Stockard William George Schmegel Donald McCreery Oliver William Wallace Scott Mary Elizabeth Walton Robert Montagi ' e Hoover John Frederick Nieburg Paul Edwin Erbe Harriet Wendel Hamner Clyde Rogers Milster Dorothy Hoskins Rosetta S. Froug Edgar Archer Diamond Hanson K. Ireland James Allen Hughes Edwin Sydney Stephens. Jr. Joseph Harold Stokes Waldo Wayne Wilmore Winfued Virginia Else Uarda Rosamond Garrett Clarence Nelson Roberts Helen Elberta Hoffman Charles Robinson Bell David Koken Newman Roy Wentworth Reed William Joseph Martin Mary Sue James Robert Stuckev Harrington Clyde Sylvester Miller William Bi ckner Neate Harriet Julia Williams Richard Meriwether Smith Albert Dale Franse Dorothy Blanche Castle Tom H. Wallace Bryan R. Honer LuciLE Anais Folse Cleone Elsa Brown June Lucille Kyger Victor Charles Woerheide Mrs. Martha Elizabeth Lorah Elizabeth Crowley Wilkes Robert Earle Bruner Underclassmen enrolled in the College of Arts and Science for first and second semesters, 1933-34, who have an average of M or better: Robert Manlev Ochs Louise Elizabeth McLean Chance Boggiano Herschel Roman Betty Johnson Clinton Dearing Charles Vernon Robinson Francis Knox Westlake Florence Pauline Kaufman Frances Louise Fergi ' Son Emily Eugenia Krusekopf Burr Allen Horn. Jr. James Benjamin Liberman Florence Elizabeth Stoffer Joseph Borenstine Thompson Eldridge Potter Dale Johnson Jerome Jesse McCullough MeRVIN KOHtJ Sarah Ethel P. yne Gwendolyn Laws Childers Helen Louise Guffey Velva DeVe Barnett Roland Lewis Brandly Ruth Louise Hollman Donald Jack Smith WiLBURN Leslie Davidson William Ernest Sullens Ralph Walter Kummer William Witta Williams William Embrv Misselwitz Elsa Hermine Almstedt Anita Jane Hill Frances Hall England Ruth Lucile Jacobs George L. Hawkins, Jr. Grace Anita Primo Eloise Naurine Silbernagel Dorothy Ferne McCaskill Charles Bernard Burns Kenneth William Grattendick Zelma Edith Lawrence Edward Clarendon Hyde Joseph Prentis Ramsay D. viD Skeer Virginia Ralphine Duffey J. Kenneth Kaufman Clyde Joe Lindley Audrey Marie Asmussen J.ACK DOTSON BOXLEV Richard Cramer Miller Joseph Lavton Pickard Benjamin Newton Jolly Charles Jones Ralston Herbert Wayne Smelser Sarah Williams Anna Laura Dorsey Rebecca Eunice Baker Mary Catherine Dickson Mary Balbraith Roy Lee Griggs John G. Harris, Jr. Donald Eugene Hayden Dorothy Elizabeth Hoffman Ruth Isaacs Andrew Martin Johnson Jane Ray Johnson- Bessie Powell Abraham Allen Bai ' m James Benjamin Conner Ruth Lenore Eisenstein Albert Wheeler Thomson Audrey Nell Kittel Russell Richard Rullman Mar is Palmer Fayette Libya Hurwitt Marion Ruth Glickman Frank Otto Goeman John Earl Harrington Betty Babette Meier Conrad Leon Squires Mary Martha Catron Nellie Elizabeth Stanford Irene Kobs Joseph Francis Kernan Frances Jane Levin Georgia Lee Neville Donald S. Spence Herbert Herman Volkening Frederick Herman Freund Doris Virginia Burnham Allen Burton Miller Gerard Jacob Mos, Jr. Emily Grant Woods M. Jane Gutelius William David Hammond John Wilhite Caudill Mettelee Mauthe Breckenridce Florence Margaretha Lindner Helen Louise Carter Clay Gregory Louis Anthony Schach Dorothy Marie LaRu£ Alfred W. Brooks George Edwin Porter, Jr. Norma Lee Browning Denis William Naylor Helen Marie Sproul Jerome Lester Davis Gerald Francis Hayes Joseph Hedden Karshner Ronald Burr Miller William Jackson Jarman Fred Joseph Biggs, Jr. Alice Jane Lloyd Robert R. Clark II EDWARf) Gilbert Skidel Paul Van Osdol, Jr. Edward Gary Davidson. Jr. Joseph Fish Haseman Ross Raymond Heinrich Margaret Louise Allen Frances Elizabeth Byers Isadore Jack Sciirenell Laura Margaret Allee Dorothy Margaret Pyles Sallie Frost Laura Lee Campbell Henry James Manning Adelaide Leneine Bell Hugh Walter Linton Wilbur Decker Scott Josephine Buescher Ludeweka Josephine Butler Marwyn Danail Cohen Saradora Denton Helen Ruth Miller John Stuart Williams Roy Tasco Davis. Jr. Frederick Chapman Robbins Harold Robert Hughes Irving Eric Lovvenstein Mary Frances Poe Dorsey Machir Bass Edward Patrick Dwyer Joe Bob Li ' cas William Crim Warner Donna Loi ' ise Williams Mary Gi-:rtrude Wilkie Henry Lambert Lisle Don DeWitt Stanford Dorothy Jean Ward Marian Elizabeth Comstock Gladys Esther Mathews Frances Josephine Gillespie Mary Catherine Atkins James Lee Edwards Marjorie Jean Stoerger James Conrad Toft Elsbeth Victoria Wahlin Wells Lemuel Wright Page 255 Ho}ioraries and Professionals i-mVSv BoRBERG, Evans, Hauenstein, Owsley, J. Oliver, Wornall, LaRue, Jones, Shortridge, Lawler Thompson, Reid, Semple, Winger, Graham, Stillwell, VVoolsey, Haymes HoYT, Maroney, Stumberg, VVoodsmall, Louy, Strauss, L. Brown, Duggins, Rawlings HiBBARD, Chorn, Sharon, J. CuRTis, Frank, Jeffries, Erickson, Hunker, Holland, Smith, Carrington Mayfield, R. Oliver, Farrington, VVymore, Mrs. Wise, Adams, Dale, Collinson, Gillette, F. Mayfield PHI DELTA PHI pni Delta Phi is an international legal fraternity which was founded at the Law A School of the University of Michigan, on December 13, 1869. At the present time there are sixty-five inns located in the first-class law schools of the country. The original membership roll of ten has grown to a present membership of twenty-six thousand one hundred eighty-four. For sixty-six years Phi Delta Phis have found a need in the legal profession for the advancement of high scholarship and culture, the opposition to corrupt practices, and rigid adherence to a code of professional ethics; and in the process an amazingly large percentage of them have attained unusual prominence in American afTairs. Among the outstanding men who comprise the membership Carl Wymore of the fraternity are: Franklin D. Roosevelt, Theodore Roosevelt, William Howard Taft, Charles Evans Hughes, Ogden L. Mills, John W. Davis, Owen D. Young, Robert M. Hutchens, Dwight W. Morrow, Roscoe Pound, Hugh S. Johnson, Bennett C Clark, Guy B. Park, and the late James L. Parks of the University ' of Missouri Law School. OFFICERS Carl Wymore Magistcr B. F. Adams, Jr. Exchequer Clarence Woolsey Commissarv Richard Erickson Clerk John W. Oliver Historian Mrs. F. M. Wise Chaperon Page 256 Honoraries and Professionals Frye, McClintock, Kautz, Foard, Caldwell, Higday, Daley Bridges, Teters, Rasch, Kirk, Dawson, Johnson, Gray Putnam, Horton, Tourney, Wright, Poage, Statler, VVangelin, Miller Hughes, Hayward, Cornell, Quigley, Barnes, Giacamantonio, Duckworth, Sharratt, McDonnell McDonald, Meagher, Purcell, V ' andivort, Mrs. Wilson, Edwards, Broverman, Hortenstine DELTA THETA PHI THE Delta Theta Phi fraternity was founded at Chicago, Illinois, in 1900. Bliss Senate, the local chapter, was estab lished in 1921. Mrs. David Wilson is the chap- eron. Prominent alumni are Calvin Coolidge, Newton D. Baker, J. Francis O ' Sullivan, Frank C. Chambers, Ralph L. Adams, Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr., and Guy Head. Delta Theta Phi was organized by the convergence of three legal fraternities. It is strictly a legal fraternity whose purpose is to promote high scholarship and legal learn- ing. On this campus, Delta Theta Phi serves its members by accumulating the facilities necessary to high scholarship and by stimulating interest in the study of law, by non- compulsor} ' instruction and tutoring sessions, conducted by members who are seniors in the School of Law. At the present time Delta Theta Phi has a total of tifty-six actives and Russell Vandivort pledges enrolled in the School of Law. OFFICERS Russell Vandivort Dean Robert Meagher Vice-President Frank Edwards Tribune Howard Frye Clerk of the Exchequer Henry Teters Clerk of the Rolls William Quigley Bailiff Page IS 7 Honoraries and Professionals Ferguson, Kessler, Meyer, Morris Parkhurst, Frazer, Rademan, Von Lackum, Russell, Reynolds, Hogg Rooks, Tourney, Buck, Beecher, Douglas, Parker Kerby, Kitchen, Russell, Lottes, Campbell, Dimond, Bray ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA ALPHA Kappa Kappa, an international medical fraternity, was founded in 1888 at Dartmouth College. This was the first of fiftv ' -nine chapters now in existence. Alpha Phi chapter was established at the University of Missouri on April 10, 1917, by the late primarius, Dr. George Cook. The organization numbers among its members such men as Drs. Charles and Robert Mayo of Rochester, Minn.; Dr. Chevalier Jackson, prominent laryngologist; M. W. Ireland, surgeon-general of the United States Army; Dr. Starr Judd, Dr. John P. Sprague, Dr. Edward L. Heintz, and Dr. Harry G. Irvin. The fraternity publication is the Centaur. The fraternity colors are myrtle green and white, and the fraternity flower is the carnation. Alexander L. Russell OFFICERS Alexander L. Russell President Kenneth Kerby Secretary William M. Kitchen James Otto Lottes Vice-President Treasurer Mrs. E. N. Crouch Chaperon Pane 2SS Honoraries and Professionals Ladd, Peters, Ittner, Childs, Gearheardt, Miller Reed, Handley, Carter, Leech, Forgrave, Arnoldi, Mohler Boots, English, Allen, Young, Knock, Printz, Robinson, Hamilton Thompson, Davis, Dixon, Coffelt, Look, Dr. Crouch, Fleming, Brewer PHI BETA PI PHI Beta Pi medical fraternity was founded at the Ihiiversity of Pittsburg on March 10, 1891. The recent merger of Omega Upsilon Phi with Phi Beta Pi has added to the strength of the national organization which previously was composed of fort ' -two active chapters. Tau chapter was founded at the University of Missouri on March 10, 1906. Tau chapter numbers among its nationally known alumni, such men as Dr. Walter S. Dandy, professor of surgery at Johns Hopkins; Dr. B. I. Burns, professor of anatomy at Louisiana State University; Dr. L. G. Lowery, psychiatrist in New York City; Dr. Edgar A. Allen, professor of anatomy at Yale University and former dean of the Missouri School of Medicine, and Dr. C. M. Jackson, head of the department of anatom}- at the University of Minnesota. William B. Look OFFICERS William B. Look President William Fleming Vice-President Maurice Leech Secretary Kenneth C. Coffelt Treasurer William B. Allen Scribe Dr. and Mrs. Richard Crouch Chaperons Page 259 Honor aries and Professionals BuLicK, Logan, Bridgkman, Rea, Calloway, Mahan Calvert, Jones, Clark, Von Osdal, Marshall, Watts DcDaniel, Biemdick, Wilke, Friedman, Scamman, Maurer c CHI CHI CHI HI Chi Chi was founded at the University of Missouri in 1915. Since then chapters have been established at Oivlahoma and Oklahoma A. and AI. Arthur Friedman It was conceived as a concrete expression oi the friendly relationships and co-opera- tions between fraternities on the campus. Its purpose is to foster the growth of these things; its aim is to perpetuate them. The membership of Chi Chi Chi is composed of junior and senior fraternity men. It is the only social organization uniting men of different fraternities in an honorary group. Fields of endeavor at the l niversity of Missouri are logically of different content and trend. One very important one is to establish and preserve congenial social relations. Chi Chi Chi was organized in an attempt to sym- bolize inter-fraternity friendships, and to imbue its members with the value of inter-fraternity contacts. In making possible these things it justifies and achieves its purpose; in continuing them it keeps in sight of its goal. OFFICERS Milton Wilke President Arthur Friedman Vice-President James Scamman Secretary- Treasurer rage 260 V4 Hofioraries and ' Professionals RiCHSTEiN, Davidson, Digges, Schopp, Schuske, Parkinson Roach, Gratendich, Mueller, Taylor, Bryant, Ellison, Montaguk ScHOENER, Weber, Faddis, Leaton, James, Winterman, Briggs, Krais Bradv, White, Bradish, Reiger, Fellows, Black, Whitmire TOMB AND KEY TOMB AND Key is an honorary treshman-sophoniore interfraternit} ' group. It was founded at the University of Missouri in the fall ot 1906. Sexeral years followed during which the fraternity was not well organized, hut in 1912 it was re-established I 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 interfraternity relationships between ounger men. Charles Rieger President OFFICERS Beverly Bradish Baird White Vice-Prcsidoit Secrctarv Gene Fellows Treasurer Chahi.ks Rieger ACTI ' ES Fred Brady William Parkinson Sam Digges Walter Bartlett William Fields Frank Schuske Cliff Faddis Jack Kraus Clay Gregory Joseph Ramsay Baird White Robert Black Charles Rieger Harvey Allen Gene Fellows James Ellison Gill Schoener Vaughn Bryant Thomas James K. K. Schopp WiLBURN Davidson WiLLiA.M Weber James Winterman Robert Briggs Douglas Whitmire Phil Detro .George Hawkins John Alden Stuart Aubrey Robert Rick ' stein Edward Seaton ' iLLiAM Leach William Kelly Iack Boughan B. A. Babb Beverly Bradish Eugene Agee Page 26 1 Houoniries and Tr rofessionals 1- : Sneed, Wright, Gibson Prewitt, Walker, Gordon, Johnston Vaughn, Jaynes, Callaghan, Davenport, Kennedy Cress, Charlton, E. Gibson, Bauer, Spangler, Bopp DELTA SIGMA PI " P ELTA Sic.MA Pi, a professional commerce and business administration fraternity, -L ' was founded at New York University on November 7, 1907. The principal purposes of the fraternity are to encourage scholarship and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice, and to promote a closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of commerce. At present there are fifty-two active chapters in the university schools of commerce in the United States and Canada. Alpha Beta chapter was established at the University of Missouri March 24, 1923, by a group of students who desired a closer relationship among students in the field of Business and Public Administration. The chapter sponsors a varied, interesting, and constructive program of professional acti ' ities, in which all members actively par- ticipate. Members of the faculty and other Eugene s. Gibson speakers are frequently invited to address the professional meetings. Scholarship is emphasized through the annual award of a Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship Key at each university which has a chapter of the fra- ternity. The award is made by the faculty " to that male senior who upon graduation ranks highest in scholarship for the entire course in commerce and business administration. " OFFICERS Eugene S. Gibson Thomas F. Callaghan Head Master Junior Warden Clarence V. Cress Senior Warden Paul F. Vaughn Treasurer Robert J. Charlton Scribe Page 262 Honoraries and Professionals BiiNNiiTT, Davis, Smith, HEiiLER, Alsof Westlake, Miller, Denton, Beshears, Sweeney, Ahmann SiPPLE, Dr. Scott, Dr. Brown, Clark, Logan, Traywick ALPHA KAPPA PSI ALPHA Kappa Psi, a professional fraternity in commerce, was founded October 5, 1904, at New York University and was incorporated under the laws of the state of New York, May 20, 1905. This marked the beginning of the oldest professional fraternity in business in the country. Upsilon chapter was established at the University of Missouri in the fall of 1919 by a group of students in commerce who desired a closer relationship among students in the field of Business and Public Administration. At present there are fifty-six college chapters in the ranking schools of commerce throughout the United States and Canada, and there are some fourteen alumni chapters in the larger cities of the country. The membership of the chapter is taken from students in the School of Business and Public Administration and from students maj oring in economics or accounting and sta- tistics. Throughout the year the organization holds regular business and dinner meetings and further seeks to work out a program of interest to the student members. From time to time different members of the faculty and business men are invited to the meetings of Alpha Kappa Psi to discuss informally problems of special and current interest. Francis Westlake OFFICERS Francis Westlake President Jack Wheeler Vice-President Robert Clark Secretary Howard Sippel Treasurer Louis Smith Master of Rituals Dr. Scott Faculty Advisor Page 263 Honoraries and " Professionals ' srt:i Porter, Fender, Robards, Smith, Moore, Baird, Ralston BoRENSTiNE, Thurman, Clark, Elsea, Butterfield, Fleeman, Silbernagel JORGENSEN, OLIVER, TaRR, HeCKEL, WiLKIE, CARLISLE, YoUNG, HaNLEY BLUE KEY BLUE Key, a national honor fraternity, was organized on this campus in 1929. Mem- bership in the fraternity is limited to twenty-four, of whom eighteen are seniors and graduate students and six are juniors. Members are selected on a basis of character, leadership, scholarship and actual accomplishments in interest of the University. A merit system which is used by the chapter at Missouri takes into consideration the major activities of the campus and awards points for participation in each according to its im- portance. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote the best interests of the Uni- versity of Missouri in any manner in which the members may be able to serve. The present membership comprises outstanding student leaders in all fields. The captain of the basket ball team, editors of the student paper and yearbook, and others who have given generously of their time and energy in the service of the University are all numbered on the organization roll call. Edward h. Wilkje, Jr. During the past year the organization has been working on a plan to clean up the politics on the campus and set up a system which will be as uncorruptible as possible, and also material for the Student Handbook has been compiled by mem- bers of the club. The club has been aided in its efforts by Dean Albert K. Heckel, Dr. W. A. Tarr, and Earl Gordon, the faculty advisors. OFFICERS Edward Wilkie President Howard Young Vice-President John Oliver Secretary George Porter Treasurer Page 264 Honoraries and " Professionals Huff, May, Moore, Pye, Kelly, Flint, Brown VViLKiE, Edmiston, Colvin, Andress, Noxon, Levin Glickman, Lo, Flory, Froug, Easton, Menefee, Hammel J. s. s. JUNIOR Senior Service was organized two years ago by a group of girls who were cognizant of the need for a women ' s two-year honorary organization which selected its members upon the basis of merit regardless of political affiliation. The primary pur- pose of the group is service to the university by a promotion of its interest among the student body as a whole. Membership is restricted to twenty-five, the qualifications being an active participation and leadership in major extra-curricular activities, consistent scholarship, and a genuine interest in university afifairs. The major part of this year has been spent in an effort to arouse interest in a plan to complete the Memorial Tower and to erect a Student Union Building in connection with it. It has also co-operated with other organizations in the current dri e to do away with dishonest student politics. Rosetta Froug OFFICERS Rosetta Froug President Helen Jane Colvin Vice-President Mildred Menefee Sccretarv- T reasurer Page 26! Honoraries and Professionals " C LiEPSNER, Huntress, Johnson, Wallhausen Smith, Harper, Fick, Hughes, Gallivan Jackson, Offutt, Erbe, Clark, Tucker Ray, Haynes, Edinger, Dr. Breckenridge, Holmes, O. H. Johnson ALPHA CHI SIGMA ALPHA Chi Sigma, professional chemistry fraternity, was organized at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin in 1902, by a group of undergraduates who were fellow students in chemistry. At the present time there are fifty collegiate chapters. Professional chapters are located in the leading industrial centers of the United States. After leaving school the Alpha Chi Sigma Alumni are encouraged to remain active by joining one of the professional chapters. The professional chapters offer a definite service to the alumni by keeping them in contact with other members of their profession. Delta chapter, the fourth chapter organized, was installed in 1907 and has been active since that time. Professors Schlundt and Calvert, charter members of Delta chapter, still take an active interest in the organization. Professor Breckenridge, an alumnus of Delta chapter, is a national ofificer of the organ- Ward Edinger ization Alpha Chi Sigma draws its membership from students in Chemical Engineering and Arts and Science majors in Chemistry. OFFICERS Paul Erbe Master Alchemist Edward Ben Ray Vice-Master A Iclieiiiist Joe Holmes Reporter Bradley Offutt Recorder O. H. Johnson Treasurer Ernest Pelky Master of Ceremonies Page 266 i T Honoraries and Professionals Terrill, Wallace, Myer, Trowbridge, Veitch, Doll Weber, Rogers, Bartels, Forster, Elsea, Head, Lewis HiTZ, Yates, Moore, Brown, Stonner, Scamman, Beckmeyer, Hogan Osborne, Hightower, Penner, Springer, Meyers, Ensminger, VV. T. Moore ALPHA ZETA A LPHA Zeta is a national honorary agricultural fraternity founded at Ohio State University in 1897. The Missouri chapter received its charter in 1907. There are now chapters in forty-one agricultural colleges in the United States. Members of Alpha Zeta are chosen from those men of high scholarship, and character who show promise of becoming leaders in agriculture. The object of Alpha Zeta is to promote interest in and appreciation of the agricultural profession, and to bind together and create a spirit of fellowship among a body of outstanding men who by scholarly attainment, faithful service, and maintenance of ethical ideals have achieved distinction. Alpha Zeta has maintained the standards and ideals of its founders throughout the thirty-eight years of existence. Among alumni members are found a great man}- of the outstanding agricultural leaders of the nation. Ac- tive members are leaders in school and member- M. Elsworth Springer ship should be a challenge to carry out the ideals and principles set up through the years. OFFICERS M. Elsworth Springer Chancellor Alva M. Meyers Censor Cloin Penner Scribe Leonard Ensminger Treasurer Lloyd Hightower Chronicler Page 267 Honor dries and Professionals WiNKELHAKE, BoWER, CHAMBERLAIN, DraCE, DICKINSON Weis, Brown, Flory, Hammel, Simon, Zagrodzky T PHI UPSILON OMICRON HE aim of Phi Upsilon Omicron is to strengthen friendship, to promote the intellectual development of its members and to advance Home Economics. Phi Upsilon Omicron was founded at the University of Minnesota in 1909. At the present time there are twenty-one active chapters and seven alumnae chapters dis- tributed throughout the United States. Rho chapter at the University of Missouri began in 1928 as the Mary Louise Gwynn Club, and was admitted to the national organization in June, 1929, with fifteen charter members. Members are selected from the group of home economics majors on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and professional attitude. Hannuka Hammel OPTICERS Hannora Hammel President Jo Flory Vice-President Edith Simon Sec ret a rv Page 26S Honoraries and T rofessionals Dickson, Burnham, McLean, Essig, Stanford GUFFY, HOLMAN, LAWRENCE, SiLBERNAGEL, ISAACS, NaPIER CousLEY, Weaver, Sproul, Schnaedelbach, Green, Mathews Esther Marie Schnaedelbach CWENS CWENS is a national sophomore honorary organization for women. It was lounded in 1924 at the University of Pittsburgh and the Gamma Chapter at Missouri Uni- versity was founded in 1926. The purpose of Cwens is to foster leadership and fellowship among women of the Sophomore Class; to promote, by friendK- super ision, leadership among the Freshmen women by encouraging their participation in student activities and genuine interest in scholarship. It organizes the Freshmen women into co-operative groups and helps to acquaint them with the customs, traditions, and activities on the campus. The new Cwens are chosen in the spring by the outgoing members, with the approval of the faculty. They are elected on the basis of scholarship, personality, ability-, and outstanding achievements they have accom[)lished during their freshman ear. The announcement of the election is made public at the tapping of Cwens, a ceremony which occurs in front of the Columns on a specified da -. The tra- ditional red and grey caps are worn for a week and after the pledgehood has been served, initiation and a banquet are held. OFFICERS Esther IVI. rie Schn. President Annabelle Blocker Vice-President Avis Green Secretary Helen AIarie Sproul Treasurer Page 269 Honoraries and T rofessionals Westpheling, Boyd, Mitchell, Ratliff, .-Vllis, Neslage, Fischer, McQueen McDonald, Fuchs, Mulford, Howie, Immich, Grant, Ogle, Everett RiNGLER, McNamara, Mr. Bell, Thurman, Jackson, Davis, Schuepbach Donald Thurman ALPHA DELTA SIGMA ALPHA Delta Sigma, national honorary advertising fraternity, was founded at the University of Missouri School of Journalism, November 15, 1913. The organization was founded in order to honor those men who have shown special ability in the field of advertising and its purpose is to improve the ethics of professional advertising business. An attempt is made to combine the practical as well as the theoretical sides of advertising, thereby aiding students in the solution of everyday problems in this field. The organiza- tion is afifiliated and recognized by the International Advertising Association. There are now twenty-four chapters in the leading colleges and universities of the country where advertising courses are taught. This, the John W. Jewell chapter, the mother chapter of the fraternity, takes an active interest in all activities in the School of Journalism. Active members are Donald Thurman, James Jackson, Jerry Schuepbach, James Mitchell, Arthur Everett, Claude Ratlifif, Ed. Fischer, James McNamara, Marvin Mc- Queen, Robert Coonley, David Ogle, Robert Mc- Donald, Mickey Walker, Jack Neslage, George Swearengen, Robert Howie, Charles Allis, Robert Immich, Paul Westpheling, Walter Wood, Bill Fuchs, Robert Boyd, W. D. Scott, Scott Leonard. OFFICERS Donald Thurman President Marvin McQueen Vice-President James Jackson Secretary Jerry Schuepbach Treasurer Pase 270 Hono7 ' aries and Professionals VVooDALL, Edmondson, Fairweather, IMergendoller, Edwards HoRSTMAN, Muchmore, Rogers, Martin, Hains, Scheidker, Justice Mackey, Werkley, Stiver, Miller, Higginbotham, Meyer, Johnson Mitchell, Circum, Wally, Herman, Baldridge, Barhvdt, Allen SIGMA DELTA CHI SIGMA Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity, was founded at De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, April 17, 1909, and celebrated its Silver Anni- versary at that school this year. The three fundamental purposes of the organization and those for which it was founded are: First, to select college journalists of talent, truth, and energy, thereby raising the standards of the profession; second, to assist the members in acquiring the noblest principles of journalism and to advance the standard of the press by promoting the highest standards of ethics; and third, to luring together those of like interests and desires in order that throughout the journalistic world, the standards of genius, energy, and truth might dominate the field of journalism. There are now forty-three chapters and nearly eight thousand members in Sigma Delta Chi, the largest organization of its type in the world. In the selection of new members the John d. Baldridge fraternity seeks students of journalism who are outstanding in their work and who have definiteh decided to enter the editorial field as a life pro- fession. OFFICERS John D. Baldridge President . Arthur Edson Vice-President Robert Herman Secretary Joseph H. Wally, Jr. Treasurer Page 271 Honor aries and T rofessionals Xw f ' % ' K J Jtj i Ic »jdM f 1 . ' . ' ' - T Watson, Ulkk, Andkhws, Herndon, Durrett, Millikin, Williams Whiteside, Jones, Riley, Fritts, Powell, Pilcher, Leong, Ward Dunham, Lo, Marshall, Pye, Schureman, Farris, Riley Ruth Schureman THETA SIGMA PHI THETA Sigma Phi, national honorary fraternity for women in the profession of JournaHsm, was founded at the University of Washington in April, 1909. Two years later Gamma chapter was founded at the University of Missouri. Initiates must fulfill a minimum requirement of five hours " S " standing with the balance of work in Arts and Science and Journalism of " M " . The fraternity includes professional good fellowship, the conferring of honor upon women who distinguish themselves as writers, and definite achievement in raising the standard of work done in that field as its purpose. A scholarship given each year to a woman student in the School of Journalism is sponsored by the organization. This award, which is made by the Dean, is determined In ' the scholastic ability and financial status of the candidate. Among the activities of the fraternity is Ma- trix Table, given annually, which brings some out- standing writer or author to Columbia. A maga- zine, the Matrix, is published quarterly by Theta Sigma Phi. OFFICERS Ruth Schureman President Emily Marshall Secretary Alice Pye Treasurer Page 271 Honoraries and Professionals Fisher, Karsch, Lem, J. Hanson, P. Hanson, Cheifetz Edwards, Bergman, Wiest, Waters, White, Dent Stadler, Bailey, Clinch, Kaisel, Bearder, Nelson Deutman, Weiss, Strasburg, Fiquet, Hill, Ives FRESHMAN COMMISSION FRESHMAN Commission, lionorary society for girls, was founded on the campus of the University of Missouri during the school year 1922-1923. Its main purpose is to enable first-year women to adjust themselves to the new environment by helping them to make a broad group of friends early in the school year. The organization not only brings the students closer to each other but also brings them into closer contact with the various other organizations. The Commission consists of about twenty-five girls, the object of whose organization is to promote scholarship, character, executive ability, service, and leadership. It also aims to build up an interest in school activities, to establish democracy, and to develop and maintain high ideals. In the past years the Commission has become quite active and has J ' Fiquet made its name enviable in congruence with other campus organizations. Weekly meetings are held with an activity program touching the most im- portant phases of school life. Recently a new pro- gram has been established wherein discussion groups are formed to solve campus problems more effi- ciently. A representative is sent each year to the Y. W. C. A. conference held at Hollister, Missouri. OFFICERS Jane Fiquet President Helen Jean Wiess Vice-President Francis Bergman Secretary Marion Hill Treasurer Page 273 Honoraries and T rofessionals Gillespie, Hewitt, Rotenhagen, Tiemann, Kilham, Holliway, Michaelis RoYSTER, Browdy, Hall, Ketcham, Montague, Wing YouNGREN, Arthur, Maxwell, Mier, Rice, Haynes Baldwin, Garrison, Blucher, Roth, Hirsch Marianna Blucher GAMMA ALPHA CHI A LPHA chapter of Gamma Alpha Chi was founded on February 9, 1920, at the Uni- - - versity of Missouri by a group of young women interested in honoring those women in the School of Journalism who show special ability in advertising and in promoting the broader interests and higher ideals of advertising, as a profession, for women. The members are selected from junior and senior classes in journalism who have maintained a high average of scholarship. There are seven active chapters of the organi- zation, located in universities and senior colleges of the United States, and one alumnae chapter. The organization is affiliated with the International Advertising Association. Active members are: Elizabeth Baldwin, Marianna Blucher, Connie Converse, Roy Garrison, Barbara Hirsch, Alice Kilham, Lucille Mier, Margaret Roth, and Marguerite White. Pledges are: Dorothy Arthur, May Browdy, Mary Virginia Edmiston, Loretta Gillespie, Fain Goodson, Miriam Hall, Madie Haynes, Josephine Hewitt, Doroth} ' Heckmann, Mary Jane Holli- way, Isle Ketcham, Peggy Marshall, Elizabeth Maxwell, Betty Ann Michaelis, Virginia Mon- tague, Cornelia Rice, Dorothy Rotenhagen, Er- nestine Royster, Mary Louise Theis, Marie Tie- mann, Agnes Twenter, Elizabeth Mng, and Adelaide Youngren. OFFICERS Marianna Blucher President Connie Converse Vice-President Joy Garrison Secretary Marguerite White Treasurer Page 274 . % Honoraries and T rofessionals Menefee, McLean, Smith, Allee, Burnham DoRSEY, Dallas, Richeson, Theis. Estes, Kempster, Brown Ferguson, Payne, Russell, Hogan, Mathews, Kidwell, Noxon Whiteside, Castle, More, Ohnemus, Weiss, Huff, Rubey ZETA SIGMA ZETA Sigma is an honorary inter-sorority sorority founded on this campus for the purpose of fostering a spirit of friendship among the women of the universit} ' . Mem- bership is composed of three girls from each national Panhellenic Sorority, elected by a simple majority vote. Members must have been on the campus for at least one year, have maintained an " M " average or more, and must have two activities. One business meeting and one dinner meeting are held each month. The organiza- tion entertains with two dances a year and with a tea in the spring. It is the only honorary organization in this university having as its purpose social intercourse among women ' s Panhellenic groups. Zeta Sigma maintains as its aim the fostering of inter-sorority con- tacts, so important if one is to experience the fullest development which college life has to offer. Mary Carolyn More OFFICERS Mary Carolyn More President Margery Oh n emits Vice-President Louise Weiss Secretary Dorothy Castle Treasurer Page 275 Honor aries and Professionals Th ■ ■ 1 f H HV ' ' 9 mimt -- ' . r. - - ' ' JJ H i ' ' ■ Browdy, Easton, Folse Edmiston, May, Colvin, Froug Pye, Flory, Menefee, Kelly, Owsley MORTAR BOARD OFFICERS President, Mildred Menefee Secretary, Lucile Folse Vice-President, Jo Flory Treasurer, Alice Pye L. S. V. L. S. W is an honorary organization for senior women. Froug, Flory Flint, Colvin, Hanson, Brown Page 276 :n. ' ■ - - - Honoraries and ' Profess io?ia Is » c Prewitt, Silbernagel, Moore, Elsea, Robards NiEDNER, WiLKIE, JORGENSEN, YoUNG, FlEEMAN Q. E. B. H. OFFICERS Kenneth Jorgensen Howard Young William Fleeman President Vice-President Historian MYSTICAL SEVEN OFFICERS James Nolan Ralph Baird President Secretary- Treasurer Clark, Baird, Smith Oliver, Nolan, Fleischaker, Morris Page 177 Honor aries and ' Professionals ' :-K i i. Bryant, Toettcher, Barger, Sternfels, Lambeth, Hotchkiss, Nymeyer, Simms Lewis, Kummer, Hall, Savanosky, Schiller, Cook, Borten, Tucker Boucher, Wise, Carlisle, Dean Meckel, Squires, Adams, Brittain PHI ETA SIGMA OFFICERS Arthur Squires Herman Boucher George Wise William Brittain President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer CHI EPSILON OFFICERS Everrat Murray Richard Heinlen President Treasurer Wilder, Tietze, Elsner, Murray Thompson, Heinlen, Sons Page 27S Honoraries and T rofessionals Raymond Smith Fender, Whitehead Pfefferkorn, Mix, Jelley, A. Meyers, A. Moore, Patrick Beam, Lewis, Smith, Scamman, VVestmeyer, Calvert, Avery, Zillman Wallace, Brown, Meyers, McGill, Elsea, Riffie, Harness RUF NEX OFFICERS President Clarence McGill Treasurer 1st Semester Thomas Keen Lloyd Hightower . John Rogers Travis Moore ALPHA TAU ALPHA OFFICERS 2)id Semester . President Lloyd Hightower . Vice-President William Osborne Secretary Milton Kelly . Treasurer Thomas Keen President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Dr. Dickinson, Keller, Wallace, Hardy, Zillman, Ream, Pkof. Dippold Keen, Osborne, Kelly, Hightower, Anderson Moore, Rogers, Beckmeyer, Johnston, Barnett Page 2 9 Features O! fl t=i¥-4 -K. INITIATIONS Corporal of the guard, post number 13 4 mud hath for Tom mid Key neophytes .... 7 School ' s A. D. S. boys .... Porte administers the oath to the new Pershing rifles .... Tomb and Ke ' gc ' " -i big scramble for Scabbard and Blade. Features BARNWARMIN ' A view of the log cabin decoration .... Plenty of apple cider was served at the bar ... . Queen Alice Mitchell .... Candidates for Barnwarmin queen .... The boys that deliver the invitations . . . . Sue Paseley and date appreciate the decorations .... Dean Mum- ford crowns the queen .... Tommy Christian and his orchestra furnished the music. Features ' C- ST. PAT ' S Queen candidates .... The chemical display .... Sadie Jane Fletcher, the queen, 0)1 the throne S7. Pat is greeted at the Columns .... The mechartical display . . . . A view of the Auto Show .... Adele Gerard, Sosuik, Fletcher, and Crum oblige for a photo .... Y. Pat is helped out of the carriage. Features WORKSHOP Kopcl and Stcphois, presiding geniuses .... Ni)ic iiii iiites oojie on " Teu-Miniite Alibi " .... Bridgeman with a Tom Collins .... Abraham Lincoln accepts the nomination .... Undress rehearsal .... .4 tense moment fro))i " Odd Idea " . . . . Gee, we wisli we were head usher .... Making a little scenery. The beautiful Lake KtUarney, reminding us of the Emerald Isle. J)(Glitary MILITARY OFFICERS Mallory, Whitmore, Hand, Bennett Barnhill, Avera, Randol, Leonard THE instructors of the R. O. T. C. unit are commissioned officers of the regular army of the United States. They are especially selected by the War Department for this particular duty, and are well qualified for their duties as instructors. In addition to their instruction in the fundamentals of military subjects, they conduct and supervise many extra-curricular activities. Some of the activities include the Polo and Riding Association, Rifle Club, Pistol Club, Timber Toppers, Musketeers, University of Missouri R. O. T. C. Horse Show and Gymkhana, and Intercollegiate Telegraphic Contest. The senior instructor of the R. O. T. C. holds the rank of Professor of Military Science and Tactics in the University. All other officers in the Military Department are Assistant Professors of the University. In addition to their military duties and extra-curricular activities, the officers serve on various committees of the faculty, assisting the regular faculty in every way possible. R. O. T. C. STAFF OFFICERS Heinlen, Hill, Viot, Strauss, Smith, Brooks Bowman, Hader, Robards, Murray, Foster, Porter Pase 2 6 ' J)(Cilitary ENLISTED OFFICERS DETACH- MENT HaNNA, koBEKTbUN, HlJUSE, SUTTLES, WALLACE, CAMPBELL, LeETON FoLKE, Chandler, Mercer, Stein, Halloway, Kennedy, Atkerson Antimi, V ' iera, Thornton, Glado, Allen, Glackling, Platt, Pomie T UTIES of the twenty-two members of the EnHsted Detachment, Reserve Ofificers -■- Corps, University of Missouri, consist mainly in the care, upkeep, and maintenance of the equipment, material, and horses issued to the University by the War Department. Considerable assistance is given outside of their regular duties to the various activities, such as Tiger Battery, Pershing Rifles, pistol team, rifle team. Polo a nd Riding Association, Homecoming, Farmers ' Fair, and the annual R. O. T. C. horse show. The development of the bridle paths for use by the equitation classes, the polo field, and the increased interest of the students in mounted work is due to quite an extent to the work which is being done by the men of the Detachment. SERCEAXTS Hanna, Folks, Leeton Viera, Stein, Mercer Page 287 z ilitary -jf. x SENIOR INFANTRY Jacoby, Arnold, Whitehead, Martin, Helm Houston, Knighton, Pellmounter, Gibson, Mossel, Starr Cole, Dixon, Mix, Pullman, Gibson Borenstine, Porter, Murray, Brooks, Strauss, Siegel ON THE completion of the Basic R. O. T. C. course, a limited number of the students are selected and given the opportunity to enroll in the advanced course. Their selection is determined by the previous military and academic record. The first year Advanced Course, Infantry, includes the following subjects: Practical instruction in drill and command; theoretical instruction in aerial photography, machine guns, howitzer weapons, and combat principles. The second year Advanced Course, Infantry, includes, in addition to the practical instruction in drill and command, theoretical instruction in military history and policy, military law, administration and combat principles. On the successful completion of the course of instruction the student receives a commission as a second lieutenant in the Organized Reserves of the United States Army. JUNIOR INFANTRY Sea, Burke, Goodman, Suits, Thomson, Banks Edwards, Harper, Donham, Moore, Holsten, Holmes Million, Mackey, Hughes, Calvert, Hobat, Beshears, Jim Busier Pollock, Westlake, Rundberg, Friguletto, McReynold, McCullough, Spoor, Moore Jack Busier, Fleischaker, Schuske, Harris, Vogel, Thomas, Ferrell Page ISS ' jKCilitary SENIOR ARTIL- LERY FiNLEY, Fender, Allen, Beimdick, Hanson, Smith Hader, McCaffree, Proctor, Hill, Scamman, MacNeil Foster, Anderson, Bondi, Thornton, Wilkie, Haden, Friedman Garrett, Stone, Meyers, Trogdon, Wright, Terrill, Miller Keller, Robards, D. Smith, Heinlen, Jorgensen, Nebling, Watts THE Field Artillery Advanced Course, R. O. T. C, is composed of selected students of the junior and senior classes. The course is elective, and only a limited number of students are given the opportunity to enroll. At the end of the first year the juniors go to a summer training camp at Fort Riley, Kansas. There they put into practice the military knowledge they have gained at school. This work consists of equitation, range practice, field marches, and other camp duties. During the senior year the senior students continue their theoretical and practical military education. As seniors they command and direct the training of the R. O. T. C. Field Artillery Regiment, filling all officers ' positions from Lieutenant to Colonel. At commence- ment thev receive their commissions as second lieutenants in the Ofificers ' Reserve Corps. JUNIOR ARTIL- LERY Mos, Batt, BicKEL, Schaper, Tietze, Wagner Schaberg, Seaman, Huntress, Van Osdol, Neslage, Olney. Wisdom Jenkins, Short, Erse, Johnson, Thompson, Flynn, ' oung Beisswinger, Sides, Robertson, Robbins, Tweedie, Rothschild, Ross, Jonas D NA, Walters, Logan, Kappil, McHarg, Holmberg, Pelky Page 2S9 [ilitary FRESHMAN TIGER BATTERY OFFICERS Lt. W. G. Bennett, F. A. Sponsor Edward H. Wilkie, Jr. Captain, Commanding D WIGHT M. Smith, Jr. Lieutenant-Colonel James Trogdon First Lieutenant Arthur Friedman First Lieutenant James R. Hanson First Lieutenant Lt. . G. Bennett THE Freshman Tiger Battery is ending its second year of existence on the University of Missouri campus. Organized two years ago because it was deemed advisable to separate the freshmen and sophomores in the old Tiger Battery due to great differences in military work of the two groups, the Battery has steadily enlarged its ranks. This year it was necessary to form two platoons in order to effectively and efficiently drill the battery. This organization will act as a nucleus for the Sophomore Tiger Battery of the fol- lowing year. In it the training is more advanced, both in degree and subject matter, than in any other freshman battery. Thus the Freshman Tiger Battery is necessarily composed of men who at the end of the year know more and do their work better than the average cadet who has had one year ' s experience. The men in the battery have carried on the esprit de corps found in all Tiger Bat- teries of the past and the battery leaves a heritage to be carried proudly forward and a goal to be aimed at bj ' the men who follow them. LiGHTFOOT, Hearst, Goodin, Farris BoL ' CHER, Hopper, Hickerson, Alderson, H. Williams, Hotchkiss, Rood LiNDLEY, Cathev, Shanfeld, Savanorsky, Parman, Kornblee Kraft, D. Williams, Bondi, Wilkie, Robards, Alden, Funt Page 2W JhGlitary FRESHMAN TIGER BATTERY Alden, John Alderson, W. R. Barber, Richard Barrett, J. Vv. Bartholomees, J. B. Basore, T. ' . Blakemore, F. bothwell, j. l. boyles, c. m. Boucher, Herman BowEN, Eldred Bryant, Vaughn Carter, B. Carter, E. F. Cathey, J. D. Cross, H. A. Crow, W. H. Dann, Virgil Denney, Hugh Dunlap, T. S. Edmonston, Lilburn Evans, G. G. W. FaRRIS, Vv ' ILLIAM Fetters, Leonard Field, Bill Flanigan, David Flynn, Thomas FuNT, Tobias Gaebler, E. F. Gee, Roy GooDiN, B. A. Hall, James Hessenbruch, G. S. Hickerson, Vv . H. Hotchkiss, C. M. Ivy, Toby Johnson, Vv L. Kelley ' , C. L. Kerwin, J. L. Kolb, H. H. Kornblee, L. V. Kraft, Henry Miller, H. E. Miller, Wynn MacGregor, R. a. McMillan, Paul Murray, Arthur Parman, Homer Pitney, M. L. Rood, J. E. Sanford, Vm. Savanovsky, J. Edward Wilkie Schiller, Gideon Shanfeld, L P2. Slivonik, L. S. Thompson, Lester V illiams, D. H. Windsor, J. H. Williams, H. D. Harper, Hawkins, E. Bartels, MacGregor, Laskowsky, Cornish, Bothwell, Thompson Gregg, Sanford, Windsor, Bourscheid, Chrisman, Kolb, Schitte Gee, Peters, Lamm, E. Carter, Barrett, Ralston, J. Meals, Schiller Basore, McMillan, Gaebler, Trogdon, Hessenbruch, Barthcldmees, Bryant Page 291 J)(tilitary SCABBARD AND BLADE OFFICERS Robert R. Clark Captain Jack Bridgeman First Lieutenant Ernest Jones Second Lieutenant D WIGHT M. Smith First Sergeant Robert R. Clark QcABBARD AND Blade was Organized in 1904 at the University of Wisconsin in order to acquaint students with current miHtary affairs to secure a closer relationship between the military depart- ments of the various universities and colleges, and to assist in the formation of good officers. The University of Missouri Chapter, Company G, First Regiment, was formed May 13, 1911. It has been particularly active during the past year and has a membership of sixty-five cadet ofiicers. Throughout the year G-1 holds smokers to which the military students are invited, and subjects of current concern are discussed by acting officers of the Regular Army. The National society holds annual pistol and rifle matches, awarding trophies to the winners. The rifle team of G-1 won the trophy for 1934. Honorary members of the National Society include General John J. Pershing, General Enoch Crowder, and President Franklin D. Roosevelt. The regular Army officers con- nected with the University of Missouri are honorary members of the local chapter. Jacoby, HoLMics, Waggenkr, Whitehead, Brooks, Evans, Higkes, Watts, Kichs Cole, Murray, Jenkins, Million, Van Osdol, Rothschild, Mackey WiLKiE, McHarg, Robbins, Robertson, Helm, Hader, Bondi Foster, McCaffree, Bridgeman, Clark, Smith, Scamman, McClxlolgh, Garrett Pag.: m JhCilitary SOPHOMORE TIGER BATTERY OFFICERS Ernest W. Jones Robert H. McCaffree Spencer Allen . Blair K. Finley . Elbert O. Meals Capt. John S. Mallory Major First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Sergeant . Sponsor TIGER Battery is an honorary organization for sopliomores in the Field Artillery unit of the R. O. T. C. The battery has as its primary purpose the establishing of a measuring stick for efficiency, discipline, and military courtesy for the basic cadet corps. It enables those cadets who have shown themselves to be above average in military training iohn s Mvllory to work with others who have the same interest. Membership in Tiger Battery is elective and is limited to a small enough number to make for greatest efficiency in its maneuvers and drill. Each year the outgoing battery elects successors from the Freshman Tiger Battery and selected few cadets from other units. The battery was founded at the University six years ago and until last year included in its ranks both sophomore and freshman. The difference in the work taken up in the first and second years of the R. O. T. C. course made this arrangement impracticable, and last fall a separate unit was established for freshmen to train them for future member- ship in Tiger Battery. Under the leadership of Capt. John S. Mallory, the battery this year has attained a degree of efficiency comparable to its previous record of high achievement. It has parti- cipated in many activities outside of the regular curricula and represented the Field Artillery unit in the spring maneuvers during government inspection. Seidel, Walker, Joiner, Garrett, Digges, Wilson, Thompson Hall, Silber, Edwards, Eistrlp, Hughes, Portilla, King Thieman, Matteson, Harris, Lange, Sullivan, Isreal, CoRTELVor, Kraus Williams, Summers, Gettinger, Kohner, Faddis, Ramsey, Svvyden Bass, . LEXANDER, Ebling, Meals, Capt. Mallory, Horn, Nelson, Peacock Page 293 J Cilitary STRIPES AND DIAMOND OFFICERS Martin Scott E. O. Meals Commandant Adjutant A. V . Brooks Harvey Allen Executive Sergeant Lt. Col. J. S. Leonard Spo)isor Stripes and Diamond, an honoran- organization for non-commissioned officers in the R. O. T. C, was founded at the University of Missouri in 1930. Originally the membership was limited to first ser- geants only, but in recent years it has widened its scope to include on its rolls the majority of non- commissioned officers. The purpose of Stripes and Diamond is to encourage and interest among basic R. O. T. C. students in affairs of a military nature and to improve the morale and discipline of the student corps through a closer relationship between the faculty and cadet corps and within the corps itself. Under the sponsorship of Lt. Col. J. S. Leonard, Stripes and Diamond has made a great progress in the direction of its goals and continues to serve as a valuable adjunct to the R. O. T. C. unit at the University. The program of Stripes and Diamond includes not only valuable instruction in those aspects of military training that are of necessity missed in the classrom, but also a social comradeship which eventually proves of great value in the field and on the campus. It is the only organization for basic students that includes in its personnel cadets from both the Field Artillery and the Infantry Regiments. In this way it is able to stress the interdependence of these units within the army and to explain the necessity for the various co-operative actions of each. Martin Scott DiGGES, Horn, Edwaks, Mos, Pearson, Wilson, Bass Bernstein, J. Edwards, Ryan, V ' ard, Higgins, Carter, Mehornay, Fleischaker Jacobson, Detro, Boggiano, McCorkle, Seidel, Silber, Portilla, Pollock Biggs, Hunt, Brandly, Gratsch, Nelson, McMillen, Ramsey, Wilkie Waggett, Allen, Scott, Lt. Col. Leonard, Brooks, Meals, Hessenburch Page 294 PERSHING RIFLES OFFICERS George Porter Jerome McCullough Vernon Hobart Alfred Brooks . Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant zMilitary George Porter THE Pershing Rifles, a national honorary mili- tary organization, was founded at the Univer- sity of Nebraska in 1894 by General John J. Pershing, who was at that time only a lieutenant. Although at first only a local organization, it has since become of national prominence, with chap- ters in numerous colleges and universities in which military training is established. Fach school is allowed only one company, which is accepted only upon satisfying certain qualifications. Pershing Rifles is considered a crack drill organization and whenever a chapter is established it is highly considered by the military authorities. The Missouri chapter of Pershing Rifles was established in the year 1929. The company has grown continuously until at the present it has 55 members and 4 officers. The Rifles have always maintained a high proficiency in drill and set high standards for the entire cadet corps. Besides the regular schedule drills, the Pershing Rifles is from time to time called upon to participate in special ceremonies. They frequently act as guard of honor for distinguished visitors to the University. They form an escort for the Farmers ' Fair parade, St. Pat ' s parade, and various coronations. They furnish the color guard at foot- ball games and ushers for basket ball games, concerts, and other assemblies. The climax of its functions is the annual R. O. T. C. Circus in Kansas City in which the Pershing Rifles have been invited to participate each year. Blackmore, Watkins, Haden, Sneeberger, Detro, Rutledge, Miller, McCokkle, Fellows, Goidie Franklin, Aubrey, VX ' hite, Hallenbeck, Hoffman, Gerred, Davis, Craven, Horn, Parlante, Rasch Brandley, Smith, Gutelius, Jaynes, Maize, Rainen, Gratsch, Cave, ALmle, Boggiano Beaham, Hutchcraft, Oliver, Stone, Komarmy, Forbes, Greason, Bartlett, Messing, Gordon, Malmo Hunt, Seright, Brooks, Hawkins, McCullough, Porter, Hobart, Parkinson, Rieger, Wag gett Page 195 z ilitary MILITARY BALL The queens on the throne .... Waiting for their dates .... 7 " ze grand march .... Meyer and Heinlen march through the arch swords .... Evelyn Meyer, queen of the artillery .... r ?p queen candidates .... Z)or Hudson speaks at the Armistice Day program .... I ' ' ' m -wm - Military MILITARY Time out for a little punch .... lufdiitry on parade .... Sadie Jajie Fletcher, qtieen of the 1)1 fn)t try .... Pershing Rifles . . . . Gertie and Ed Wilkie, Business Managers of the Savitar, leave the Tiger .... Advertisement To those people who have donated f?) their efforts to make University of Missouri a school for " students " and not for " jellies ' we affectionately dedicate this section. . . . and . . . To those of you who remain undaunted " jellies ' we express our sincerest thanks for making this section possible. Read on McDuff t age 29X Advertisement ADVERTISING SECTION LIST OF ADVERTISERS Name Page Barth Clothing Company 305 Blackmore Studios 306 Burger-Baird Engraving Company 308 Campus Barber Shop 314 Central Dairy 317 Coca-Cola Bottling Company 305 Columbia Baking Company 301 Columbia Ice and Storage Company ' 314 Co-op 316 Corn Products Company, Inc 314 Dorn-Cloney Laundry and Dry Cleaning Company 317 Emery, Bird, Thayer and Company 302 Estes Parks Studio 311 Fredendall ' s 305 Frozen Gold 314 Gaebler ' s Black and Gold Inn 311 Harzfeld ' s 312 Herald-Statesman Publishing Company 314 Kansas City Life Insurance Company 304 Kansas City Power and Light Company 310 Midland Printing Company 307 Missouri Store 305 Model Bakery 301 Mueller ' s Flower Store 314 Parker Furniture Company 303 Parsons Studios 300 Parsons Sisters Beauty Shop 304 J. C. Penney Company, Inc 317 Peterson ' s Studio 313 Selle Jewelry Company 303 Sigoloff ' s . . ' ' 303 Streng Bakery ; 301 John N. Taylor, Inc 314 Tiger Hotel ' . ' .301 Tiger Laundry and Dry Cleaning Company 301 Topic Cafe 314 Wilkie Furniture Company 312 Page 299 zAdvertisement Paul Parsons Court artist to the Queens and He-men of the University Page iOO Advertisement TIGER HOTEL New and Fireproof Sleep in Comfort and Safety Popular-Priced Dining Service NOTKS FROM HFCKFL ' S GIRL, PETUNIA Sept. 10 Dear Albert: Butler Runnels came in this morning to say that he was for purity among the students this year and would conduct himself accordingly .... he also left a nice, shiny red apple .... Don ' t forget to take the social privileges away from those nasty old ' pink and blue ' Beta boys .... the old cheats .... also your younger brothers at the ATO house have not con- ducted themselves in true ' brother to the Dean ' fashion .... those awful Kappas, they ' ll ruin 3 ' our little boys ' reputation. .... I saw Dean Priddy ' s daughter hiding in the bushes by a rushee rooming house last night .... suppose she was trying to cheat, too. Don ' t forget to give your annual warning to the freshmen .... I noticed the sweetest little curly-headed blond boy walking down the street hold- ing hands with ' Red ' Lawhnn. Petunia Oct. 10 DearAl K : That little blond boy I saw last week is Donald Mc ' ey .... he is the sweetest thing .... the Phi Mu ' s almost pledged him, I hear .... some of the professors are simply crazy about him .... Those farmer boys gave all the little milkmaids their invitations to their ' corny ' dance the other night, and gave everybody else a pain in the neck .... the KA boys almost pledged a good boy but that Allen guy came in swingin ' the jug and scared him away .... he pledged PiKA .... instead. Funny thing! .... George Bridges dropped four red apples out of his pocket on the way to the Law Barn .... wormy ones .... The Zebes came in this morning to invite you to their party .... don ' t fall down the basement steps. Petunia Compliments of THE WHOLESALE BAKERS OF COLUMBIA STRENG BAKERY MODEL BAKERY COLUMBIA BAKING CO. Dependable LAUNDRY and CLEANING SER ICE Make Your School Year an Enjoyable One TIGER LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING CO. On Broadway at iioi Dial 4150 Page 301 Advertisement 1- : ? " S ' November 10 Dear Dean : I just saw Lois Brooks of the babbling brooks, of the Phi Mu brooks, sitting on the corner just below the curbing in front of Gaebs .... The Phi Psis gave a party last week for Dean Masterson .... that ' s the first one for them in two years .... what happened? .... I was out at the Foster ' s the other night (you remember Doc and Helen) and Junior was running up the curtains, across the mantle, into paper sacks and garbage cans .... that ' s Junior .... the cutest little kitten A Mr. Ralston, who says he is the Editor of the Savitar, came in again today to ask if he might be excused from military .... er JM , Ojaw. , J Aoji Kansas City, Mo. Since i86 We Qater to the " Qollege Qrowd . . . we akvays have and we always will. In our store personnel we have people who make a special study of the tastes and needs of smart young men and women, so we can show you what you want. We love to have you come in the store, use the many conveniences, and do your shopping, all under one roof, because we can outfit you from top to toe . . . " we ' ll be seein ' ve! " he says he doesn ' t want the little girlies to see him in that awful monkey suit .... but I think he looks kinda cute in it Petunia December 10 Dear Mr. Meckel: All the brats go back to the farm today .... for a little while anyway .... Home- coming, they kicked the front of the Dixie clear out in the street .... and worse than that, two old-time soaks got back together out at the Pennant .... first time since way last Page 302 4 - iM m . - ' Advertisement PARKER ' S April .... that will cause somebody worry before it quits again .... Tomb and Key Christmas party .... no that was last year .... I just remember too well .... Dave McConnell came in this morning to pat you on the back and ask if he was eligil)le for editor of the Student next year .... he didn ' t leave an api)le Ferg Randal said he was having a hard time catching up on the Fcon papers he had to grade .... maybe he thinks his life will be short or something .... in Washington .... Merry Christmas . . . .! Petunia Januarv 10 DearAl: Just got back from our union station to watch the two o ' clock limited (limited to one car) come in bringing a particu- larly late student back from the holidays. He said to give you his regards but that ' ' Better Furniture for Less ' ' Columbia ' s Oldest and Most Reliable Furniture Store • 1 6 N. Tenth Phone 4153 he ' d take all " F " before he ' d give you any red apple. He probably will anyway. Everybody has dark circles under their eyes from the post-holiday season let down .... Napolean Blue in autos is per- haps the worst and so is the Pi Phi lawn with that new Chevy I hear it had a wreck in St. Louis and the cause sent the owner a can of the same blue to repair his well-meant damage .... Finals come ofif pretty soon now Don ' t raise too many of the Citizenship grades .... it ' ll look bad .... this fellow Henry with the ' handle-bar ' moustache gets in my hair .... can ' t something be done about it .... the Phi Delts were successful in grabbing off all the student manager jobs .... You ' d think they could chase it back to Westminster (or Fulton). He says .... (oh, well, skip it .... it isn ' t worth anything, anyway). Petunia T ' VilV COMPANY 808 Olive Street ST. LOUIS, MO. " Ilomf of 58 FACET DIAMONDS " riir World ' s Most Brilliant Diamonds SIGOLOFF ' S ()09 Broadway Exclusive LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR LINGERIE and ACCESSORIES Our Prices Within Reach of All Page 303 Advertisement DIAL 5618 Parsons Sisters Beauty Parlor 1019 E. Broadway COLUMBIA, MO. March 10 Dear Guardian of the name: It is said that the students of the Llni- versity of Michigan spend $500 a day in the nearby liquor shoppes .... we must be running a theological seminary here or something .... but of course the A. D. Pi ' s are still with us ... . and by the way, you should go over and here their piano .... it sounds fine from the underneath side This weather is ruining lots of plans around these parts .... sun one day and snow the next .... the boys are having a hulluva time .... You ' d better take a run out to the Gables before any- thing more happens .... well .... maybe not .... give them a break .... The pseudo-politicians are beginning to in- crease the rate of back-slapping now .... Dear Kerr: February 10 Another month and perhaps the worst .... I hear somebody made over $200 on the orchestra deal .... what about that .... All of the dens of pornography have had their annual slaughters and are now calling the little ones ' brother ' .... did you ever notice how many of them wear suede jackets to show their pins .... they soon get over it though, after a few chapter meetings .... Your A. T. O. boys will be trotting up to K. C. in a few days to your convention there .... give them speech No. 37 .... I hear that Bob Black person the other night standing out in front of the Alpha Phi house screaming, " Alpha Phi ' s, quiet please " .... Don ' t ask me what I was doing there .... The battingaverageof some people has dropped off completely this last month .... maybe this is a LIniversity. Petunia Kansas City Life Insurance Company A Permanently Dependable In- stitution Operated for the Bene- fit of Its Policvholders First. We Write JUVENILE POLICIES from one day to ten years of age. EDUCATIONAL POLICIES, payable in convenient amounts to cover college expenses. FAMILY PROTECTION POLICIES OLD AGE ENDOWMENTS INCOME ENDOWMENTS AND ANNUITIES A Policy at F.very Age up to Sixty for Every Purpose Home Office, 3520 Broadway KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Page 304 Advertisement BOUNCE BACK TO NORMAL Drink Coca- Cola in Bottles Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Columbia, Mo. THE MISSOURI STORE BOOKS and SCHOOL SUPPLIES Lamkin is even dating that Traynor girl at the Tri Delt house .... that ' s kinda bad for Henry .... but he says his success as a politician is due to the fact that he likes people .... he speaks to all the gals because they are all his friends and not because he wants votes .... aren ' t you thrilled, girls .... Bridges isn ' t the same way though .... he just loves the little girls .... Willie Flanders came in crj ' ing today .... he ' s going to lose his job over at the Alpha Chi Omega house if he doesn ' t vote the way Tully wants him to ... . That isn ' t the right way to be a successful politician, Tully .... better take some more lessons from the boys .... the Gamma Phi ' s came in to invite you to make candy over there next Sunday .... have you made out the Citizenship grades yet .... be careful .... Petunia i wsnda Columbia ' s Dependable DEPARTMENT STORE Dial 4310 The Students ' Store For 69 Years ' ' Always Welcome " EARTH ' S Page }0S Advertisement 1 ' " ■ -- ' ff— ' College Memories . . . . . . are thhigs that we all will cherish A CREDIT TO THE GIVER AND A COMPLIMENT TO THE RECEIVER A Studio Photograph by Wesley Blackmore 910a Broadway Page 30t dx e rt is e merit A Half-Million Annuals This yearbook represents twenty years of school annual printing and binding experience. It was produced b ' the organization which has printed and bound, under one roof, a half -million fine college and university yearbooks, representing loO )nillio i printed pages, for schools in twelve states. Each staff has its problems. In dealing with 400 such staffs, we have learned to advise them wisely and to produce books they are proud to distribute on their campus. 920 editors and business managers endorse our thoroughness and integrity. When a staff signs a Midland contract, it enlists the aid of a College Printing Department composed of older men of many years ' experience, associated with younger men who have the yearbook staff ' s viewpoint. The entire book is built under one roof . . . typography, pirssirork, binding and cover . . . the responsibility of one group of craftsmen. MIDLAND PRINTING CO. JEFFERSON CITY S MISSOURI Page }07 Advertisement IIIMIKI» YIUlM IIOi:); ASH A aV IL I S Ti V K IV F e i: T ■• IIL I S T I S li l» L AT K .V Page 30S " The early bird gets the worm " but these worms get the bird. Page 309 iyfdvertiseme?it April 10 My Dear Constituent, Hecky: I am growing tired of this place .... in fact I think Europe would be much better for my health .... and name .... Some ingenious fellow on this campus has put bill-boards on the second floor of all the sorority houses and charges fifty cents to take helpers along with him .... such stufif .... the Tri Delt radio caught on fire the other evening or maybe it was some while ago .... anyway they blame it on the house-boy .... The K. A. gang gave a dinger the other eve .... I didn ' t see you there .... what ' s the matter , don ' t you rate any better than the Phi Gams .... I hear they got two bids and one was for Kenny Walter who, incidentally, is not a Figi .... That Bancroft boy ' s date pulled an awful one ®M ARKS THE LIGHT THAT LETS EYES RELAX Ask your dealer to show you smart new I. E. S. (Illumi- nating Engineering Society) approved lamps. Outdoors, in the shade of a tree, the light is very pleasant. It lets your eyes relax because it is well diffused and free from glare — yet it is often hundreds of times brighter than the light indoors at night. This shows that you cannot have loo much light. ' Indoor lighting can have the same eye-resting quality, when it comes from an indirect or semi- direct source. Clear and shadowless, it is splendid for reading as well as for playing ping- pong and bridge. It protects eyes from unneces- sary work and strain. Kansas City Power Light Co. KANSAS CITY, xMISSOURI on him, but I guess he doesn ' t know about him yet .... Millions of those self-called poli- ticians called today to shine the old globe ... the Pi Phis accepted about half of the floating pins the other day .... a new way to get a date every night .... if you ' re hard up .... My hair is getting grey with this job ... . the New Constitution went through .... best thing we ' ve had in a long time, much to the disgust of Jack Hackethorn, Max Baird, and some of the present Student Council members .... the Student election was certainly a farce .... it just goes to prove that you have to be a back-slapper to get any- thing on this campus unless .... well let it pass The council didn ' t think much of your letter . . . .didn ' t even read it. Anyway, we all know you deserved it, Miller .... Petunia Page ilO dv ertise merit Things You Remember Some are educational and some are social. However, we sincerely hope you remember those times — dining, dancing, or a jelly date at — ■ Gaebler ' s Black and Gold Inn May 10 Dear Mr. Heckel: I am very sorry but I cannot stand this job even for the remainder of the year .... this place has grown so unhealthy for me that I must leave now, before it is too late .... High-school week-end with the regular trips to Jefferson City was the last straw .... the week-end after Easter the Phi Delts and the Phi Psis fought for the best dates for their spring formals .... only the Psi boys started way back in February .... (and lost) .... and so good-bye .... I ' m leaving on the next boat for Spain and points farther away from Columliia, the Country Club of the Middle West Hold ' em down during final week, old boy .... Petunia PORTRAITS TO PLEASE you THE POPULAR STUDENTS PHOTOGRAPHER ESTES PARKS STUDIO Page 311 Advertisement 11 n Uia t ' tll« )« jo] , HEWSToFP J ' iOJt 20 S. 9th St. Furnishings of a home reflect the intelHgence of the owner, just as much as dress or deportment. WILKIE FURNITURE CO. Kansas City, Mo. THE PEOPLE ' S CHOICE Zeta Beta Taus . Best dressed boys on campus Harry Studer Betas . Worst dressed boys on campus Sam Montague Independents . . Best dressed girls on campus Sadie Jane Fetcher Chi Omegas . Worst dressed girls on campus Ted Bland .... Sigma Chi Frosh Biggest jellies " Joe E. Brown " Howe Julia Bradford . . . . Queen of goons Dave McConnell Prof. Naylor Queen of queens Henry Lamkin (by seniority) Jean Lightfoot Best punster Marie Lane Gamma Phi Betas .... Best students Bill Calvano Dr. McGeoch Best lecturer Mary Lou Traynor . Elmer Wood Worst lecturer Gail Potter .... Nobody Best joke teller Joe Ramsey . . . Ed Wilkie Worst joke teller Armand Helm . . . Dub Smith Biggest drinker Jim Higgins . . . ) Best athlete Most conceited boy Most conceited girl Ladies ' man Best apple-polisher Worst apple-polisher Campus king Campus lover Best militarist Campus moocher " Dope " Charter members of Beta Upsilon Tau Tau Page n 2 ' Advertisement " For Ever and Ever - - ' ' A Photograph by Peterson ' s Studio Compliments of BOB BLACK and AL DAVIS (They haven ' t decided what their busi- ness is yet, but when they do, please remember to patronize Savitar adver- tisers.) FOR SALE: . . . one badly used Hot Box; apply at the Delta Gamma House. . . . one poor set of humorists; apply at the Showme office. . . . several law suits; apply at the S. G. A. office. . . . practically new book on " How to Become a Prominent Man on the Campus " ; call Bill English. . . . Emily Post ' s newest book on etiquette; see Jack Fleischaker. Pate 313 zAdvertisement Columbia Ice an d Storage Co. Refrigeratiox For Particular People DIAL 6410 " .- Cake of Ice Never Gets Out of Order " . .37luei{ Flower Shop: 16 S. Ninth Greenhouses: West Blvd. Phone 6219 COLUMBIA, MO. Phone 6231 THE SENIOR WILL Henry Lamkin wills his graceful dancing to Speed Kelly. Lester Silbernagel wills his Phi Beta Kappa key to Sheridan Butterfield. Cy Young wills McNab to (it will have to be more than one). Marjorie Ohnemus wills her ability to reject pins to Pat Martineau. Barbara Burton wills her Tiger look to Donna Williams. Polly Barber wills her horse laugh to Jane Voightman. Duke Jorgensen wills his athletic ability to Bob Glenn. Alma Louise Dallas wills her swell personality to Evelyn Foreman. Bill Fleeman wills his good humor to John McCune. SERVICE QUALITY and APPEAL AT HERALD -STATESMAN Publishing Company Official Printers for the University of Missouri JOHN N.TAYLOR Incorporated Dealer in DODGE — PLYA IOUTH AUTOMOBILES Tzventy-eieht Years in Auto nobih ' Business Jim McPheeters wills his seat in the U. Shoppe to Bob Case. Tom Johnson wills his political control (ha! ha!) to Bobby Fowks. Von Allen Carlisle wills the future of his new plan to Hackethorn. Bob Niedner wills the Independent machine to Erwin Rief. Jane Kelly wills her care of Lamkin ' s little brother to anyone who can stand him (up). Doris McLaughlin wills her figure to Doris Burnham. The Delta Gammas will their ability to late date to the Thetas. The Sigma Nus will their ability to pick up pledges to the Phi Kappas. Alpha Phis wnll their solitude to Bob Black and Sam Diggs. The Sig Eps will Dub Smith to the W. C. T. LT. Society. The Betas will their corduroys to (no I guess they wear them all the time). TOPIC CAFE Opposite Jesse CAMPUS BARBER SHOP Opposite Jesse For a Quarter of a Century CoIiimbia ' ' s Finest Ice Cream Pane !14 . v ' Advertisement Two ' I ' ablespoons of Karo in a Glass of Milk Improves Its Flavor and Doubles Its Energy Value 44 Pep Up " this easy convenient way - TTThen you ' re tired, listless and lack sufficient energy ' ▼ to " carry on " with your day ' s work — try a glass of cold milk with two tablespoons of Karo Syrup stirred in it. Karo imparts an added zest to the flavor of the milk and provides body energy quickly. You ' ll enjoy this delicious drink and its invigorating effect. Karo Syrups are essentially Dextrins, Aialtose and Dex- trose, with a small percentage of Sucrose added for flavor — all recommended for ease of digestion and energy value. AMERICA ' S FAVORITE Page 315 Advertisement V-5X. rk AT YOUR SERVICE c o ATERiNG to your every need with a full line of student accessories. Texts for those inevitable courses, and all those various et ceteras that make a college career complete. WNED by the University and employing student help, the Co-op is maintained with a minimum of profit for your benefit. o p PERATED under the Profit-Sharing Plan, every purchase slip is a share in the Co-op and entitles you to cash dividends. These dividends have amounted to I2 % or better for the past ten years. ERFORMiNG a servicc to the University and the students of the University that is seldom equaled and never surpassed, the Co-op supports every student enterprise and asks only that you, in turn, support it. BASEMENT JESSE HALL BARROOM FLIES President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Bouncer " Pug " Jones Virginia Weldon Wade Jones John Shea Dave Trusty Members: Hugh Ramsey, Dick Burg, Gene Fellows, B. A. Babb, Harvey Allen, Clif Faddis, Jack Krause, Baird White, Pinky Catron, Jean Cousley, Marjorie Ohnemus, Sorgum King, Bill Parkinson, Ed McMillan, Butch Houston, Francis Kaye. Page 316 Advertisement Higher Education Contributes To Finer Qualities Penney ' s Song Through Years of Merchandising IS " QUALITY MERCHANDISE ALWAYS AT A SAVING " J. C. PENNEY COMPANY, EXTRACTS FROM O ' NEAL ' S DIARY . . . ' ayne Wright . . . what a he-man ... he likes me a lot, too, and thinks I ' m the cutest little thing that ever hit this campus ... 1 like Martin Stewart a little ... he gets a date with mc ever ' chance he gets ... I guess I can ' t hold Bingham anj ' more ... he has some little girl in K. C, but he sure has that romantic look in his eye . . . Sonny Martin is supposed to be a fast gent but I don ' t think he ' s so hard to handle . . . Bill Mauer went and put his pin on Tipton ... of all things, and he knew I ' d take it if he asked me too ... So far I ' m ahead of the other girls in the number of dates, and I know I ' ll do better now that it is Spring . . . Oh! these suckers . . . DORN-CLONEY LAUNDRY — DRY CLEANING CO. A Saving JJ ' itliout Sacrificing Service 107-9 S. Eighth Dial 3 114 Page il7 (tAppreciation IN APPRECIATION ' T o THE following individuals the 1935 Savitar is deeply indebted. Without their active co-operation this volume would not have been possible. We, the editors, extend to them our sincerest thanks: Col. John F. Williams Director of Publications and Adviser to the Savitar. Russell Rullman Ed Fisher B. A. Babb, Jr. Gregory Hutchison Student Contributors Paul Parsons Wesley Blackmore A. T. Peterson Jack Hackethorn J. F. Barham Photographers Lester Silbernagel Edward H. Wilkie, Jr. Robert Niedner William Miller Clair Houston Savitar Board Our Advertisers Ben Seward Karl Fitzer Bob Maplesdon Ralph Kolb and The Entire Staff of Bnrger- Baird Engraving Company Fred Bassman August W. Beck Joe Cockrill and The E)itire Staff o f Midland Printing Company John Lagatta Queen Judge Les Stephens For Decorations for the Savitar Ball The F " aculty Wilbur Blford Commissioner. Missouri State Game and Fish Department For Photographs of State Partes And, last but not least, to the Associates and members of the Freshman and Sophomore staffs who have worked hard all year in the production of this book. Page 31 S ' T. ' fj ' ' i Index GENERAL INDEX A Page Acacia 166 Agricultural Club 246 Agriculture, College of 24 Alpha Chi Omega 150 Alpjha Chi Sigma 266 Alpha Delta Pi 151 Alpha Delta Sigma 270 Alpha Epsilon Phi 152 Alpha Gamma Delta 153 Alpha Gamma Rho 167 Alpha Gamma Sigma 168 Alpha Kappa Kappa 258 Alpha Kappa Psi 263 Alpha Phi 154 Alpha Sigma Phi 169 Alpha Tau Alpha 279 Alpha Tau Omega 1 70 Alpha Zeta 267 Arts and Science, College of 25 Athenean Society, Men ' s 251 Athenean Society, Women ' s 251 Athletics, Department of 104, 105 Athletics, Student Managers 106 B Band V 234 Barnwarmin ' 247 Baseball 125 Basket Ball 115 BetaTheta Pi 171 Blue Key 264 Boxing 135 B. P. A., School of 26 Burrall Bible Class 239 Page Contents 7 Curators, Board of 22 Cwens 269 D Dair ' Club 250 Dedication 4 Delta Delta Delta 156 Delta Gamma 157 Delta Sigma Pi 267 Delta Tau Delta 172 Delta Theta Phi 257 Delta Upsilon 173 Education, School of 27 Engineering, College of 28 Engineers Club 236 Enlisted Officers 287 Farmers Fair 249 FarmHouse 174 Fine Arts, College of 29 Football 107 Forensic Stafi 252 Freshman Commission 273 Gamma Alpha Chi 274 Gamma Phi Beta 158 Glee Club, Men ' s 230, 231 Glee Club, Women ' s 228, 229 Graduate School 30 Campus Favorites 205 Chaperons, Fraternity 165 Chaperons, Sorority 149 Cheerleaders 106 Chi Chi Chi 260 Chi Epsilon 278 Chi Omega 155 College Farmer 222 H Home Economics Club 250 Homecoming. Committee 241 Honor Rank List 255 I International Club 242 Intramural Chamjiions 137 Page 319 Index L ' C J Page Journalism, School of 31 J. S. S 265 Junior Artillery Officers 289 Junior Infantry Officers 288 Junior League of Women V ' oters 243 Kappa Alpha 175 Kappa Alpha Theta 159 Kappa Kappa Gamma 160 Kappa Sigma 176 Lambda Chi Alpha 177 L. S. V 276 I,a v, School of 32 M " M " Men ' s Club 240 Medicine, School of 33 Memoriam 8 Men, Dean of 35 Military Officers 286 Missouri Student 220 Mortar Board 276 Mystical Seven 277 Panhellenic, Men ' s 164 Panhellenic, Women ' s 148 Pershing Rifles 295 Phi Beta Pi 259 Phi Beta Kappa 254 Phi Delta Phi 256 Phi Delta Theta 178 Phi Eta Sigma 278 Phi Gamma Delta 179 Phi Kappa Psi 180 Phi Mu 162 Phi Sigma Delta 181 Phi Sigma Sigma 161 Phi Upsilon Omicron 268 Pi Beta Phi 163 Pi Kappa Alpha 182 Polo 129 Polo and Riding Association 244 Page President 23 Public Welfare Club 245 Q Q. E. B. H 277 Queens 189 R Ruf Nex 279 S Savitar Staff 224, 225, 226 Scabbard and Blade 292 Senior Artillery Officers 289 Senior Infantry Officers 288 Sergeants 287 S. G. A 36 Shamrock 223 Showme 221 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 183 Sigma Alpha Mu 184 Sigma Chi 185 Sigma Delta Chi 271 Sigma Nu 186 Sigma Phi Epsilon 187 S. R. C 238 St. Pat ' s Board 237 Stripes and Diamond 294 T Tennis 136 Tiger Battery, Freshman 290, 291 Tiger Battery, Sophomore 293 Timber Toppers 248 Theta Sigma Phi 272 Tomb and Key 261 Track 121 W Women, Dean of 34 Workshop 232, 233 Wrestling 134 W. S. G. A 37 Z Zeta Beta Tau 188 Zeta Sigma 275 Page 320 ' k 1 11 ■ -! " ' v . Advertisement ' T His has been placed in an honored position at the request - - of the Pi Phi ' s-, in appreciation of a cause for which our Editor has been so unjustifiably accused. So sorry ' Page ill Advertisement APOLOGIES FROM THE STAFF FOR SOMETHIN ' , WE KNOW NOT WHAT . . . Tf we have unintentionally aroused the wrath of any of our most esteemed classmates, faculty members, other prominent individuals, or " what-not, " in this section, we ofifer our deepest and humblest apologies. All we can say as an excuse is that anyone who has spent three years in the Savitar office certainly cannot be in their right mind. We have done our best, but our best is none too good (getting trite again). We ' d better stop while the stopping ' s good and let our successors carry on and on and on and on .... Good-bye now. Page 322 l-tej Index PERSONAL INDEX A Page Aaron, George 181 Abernethv, Elizabeth 46, 163 Achilles, Lois 88, 157 Adams, B. F 46, 166, 256 Adams, Elizabeth 148, 160 Adams, Josephine 241 Adams, William Bown 46, 179, 232, 233, 278 Ader, John Herbert 80, 1 74 Ahmann, Kenneth 230, 263 Aiken, Mildred V 160 Albright, Barbara 80, 163 Alden, John 88, 185, 290 Alderson, William 224, 290 Alexander, Byron 46 Alexander, James 164, 176 Alexander, Ray 88, 185, 293 Allee, Claire V 80, 156 Allee, Margaret 160, 275 Allen, Francis H 80, 122 Allen, Harvey R 175, 289, 294 Allen, Herman 170, 221, 271 Allen, Spencer 221 Allen, William B 259 Allgever, Helen 80 Allis, Charles 4 6, 180, 270 Almstedt, Elsa 66, 157 Alsop, Freeman 263 Amber, Julian 88, 188, 224 Ames, Ray Stephens 88, 1 79 Anderson, ' Glenn V 46, 134, 168, 247, 249, 279, 289 Andrae, Henry 178, 248 Andress, Ruth 46, 154, 265 Andrews, Ann 159, 272 Angello, Joseph 109 Anson, Abbie Jean 88 Apple, Harry 1 86 Arnberg, Howard 175 Arnoldi, Louis 259 Arthur, Dorothy 163, 274 Asburv, Sam 80, 176 Asel, Robert 88 Athens, Everett 171 Atkins, Mary C 159 Atkinson, Martha L 80, 163, 248 Aiifranc, Clarence 250 Aufranc, Emmett 250 Averv, Al 174, 249, 279 Aubrey, Stuart 88, 118, 224, 295 Axelberg, Charles 173 Avers, John S 46 B Bailey, Mildred 88, 163, 273 Baird, Ralph E 66, 164, 264, 277 Baldridge, John 46, 178, 271 Baldridge, Josephine 163 Baldry, Ruth 66, 160 Baldwin, Elizabeth 46, 158, 274 Bancroft, Sara 1 59 Bancroft, William 1 75 Bangert, Athel 175 Banks, Willis 288 Barbee, Willard R 174 Barber, Gilbert 186 Barber, Marv Anna 46, 158 Barber, Richard 186 Barger, Cecil 222, 278 Barhvdt, Bettv 88, 157, 228 Barhydt, Frank 271 Barnes, Byron Albert 174 Barnes, Leona Belle 46, 241 Barnes, Mary Bell 163, 228 Barnes, William 257 Barnett, Audie G 279 Barnett, Sentinv R 44, 170 Barnett, Velva . ' 150, 243 Barnhauser, Mary K 1 50 Barns, James H 150 Page Barr, Rebecca 66, 156, 241 i Barrett, John W 167, 291 Bart els, Gregory J 291 Barlels, Joseph R 46, 134, 167, 249, 267 Barth, Sally E 46, 148, 152 Bartholomees, James 88, 185, 291 Bartlelt, Walter C 105, 178 Basey, John William 66, 177 Basore, Thomas 291 Bass, Dorsey 80, 185, 293, 294 Bassman, Dorothy R 66, 158, 224 Bates, Vernon 250 Bait, John Lewis 222, 289 Bauer, Lynn W 185, 248 Bauer, Prof 262 Baugher, Arthur Martin 1 74 Beahan, Joseph R 295 F eamer, Maude 44 Bean, Helen Mae 159 Bearden, Lita 273 Beaslev, Robert P 123, 240 Beck, Merritt M 80 Becker, Edith 46, 152, 229 Becker, Irvin 181 Becker, Thomas D 88, 186 Beckmever, Alfred 46, 167, 238, 267, 279 Beecher, Sheldon 250, 258 Beeler, Roland 25C Bene, Marjorie 46, 160 Beer, Ralph 117, 127 Beimdick, George 173, 260, 289 Beisswinger, Victor 289 Bell, Charles R 171 Bell, Kelly 150, 243 Bell, Mary Evelyn 80, 155 Bellemere, Fred 185 Belz, Max Victor 176, 230 Bender, Carol F 88 Benner, Paul Vincent 46, 241 Bennett, John W 66, 1 70, 263 Bennett, Lt 248 Bensinger, Myra 161 Benson, Lola R 88 Benton, ' irginia 154 Bergman, Frances 47, 152, 251, 273 Berking, Helene 66 Berklev, Robert 1 68, 250 Biggs, Fred Joseph, Jr Ill, 240, 294 Bingham, Robert G 47, 171, 221 Birnev, William 171 Bisho ' p, Norma M 159 Black, Robert W 80, 183, 261 Blackmore, J. Gordon 295 Blackwell, Menefee 1 78, 248 Blair, Clay C, Jr 186 Bland, Theodoric C 47, 171, 108, 240 Blase, George H.. . .47, 113, 126, 240, 241 Block, Edward 66, 181, 106 Block, Norma Maurine 66 Blocker, Annabelle 37, 161 Bloemker, Walter 88, 185 Bloom, Irving C 66, 188 Blount, Mildred E 47, 160 BUicher, Marianna 47, 158, 274. 206 Blume, Richard L., Jr 252 Blume, Wallace Martin 47 Blunk, F. Stewart.. 66, 183 Bogianno, Chance F., Jr. . . .232, 294, 295 Bo ' hne, A. Waite 186 Bolev, Dale 187 Bondi, August M.. .47, 188, 289, 290, 292 Bonofoey, Elizabeth D 88, 159 Boots, Roger Hammond 259 Bopp, Prof 262 Borberg, Robert L 256 Borenstine, Joseph ... .66, 188, 264, 288, 226, 251 Bortin, Harry, Jr 278 Page Bolhwcll, James L 88, 173, 230, 291 Boucher, Herman Greene. . . .89, 175, 278, 290, 224 Boughan, James 66, 1 79 Bourne, Harold C 109 Bourscheid, Robert W 291 Bowen, Elclred VV 89 Bower, Eunice L 268 Bowker, Mary Frances 47 Bowman, Homer H 286 Boyd, Blanche B 80, 252 Boyd, Howard H 47, 173 Boyd, Robert W 182, 270 Boykin, Charles E 166 Bovles, Charles M 166 Brackstone, Gloria 89, 152, 251 Bradish, Beverly 66, 180, 225, 261 Bradley, William P 66, 164, 177 Hradv, Edwin F 66, 1 75 Brady, Fred 66, 178, 232, 261 Braithwait, Herman E 187 Brakemever, X ' irgil 174, 250 Brandly,RQland 294, 295 Brandon, Arthur 67, 174 Branstetter, X ' elma 67 Bray, John Graham 258 Breckenridge, Dr 266 Bredouw. Josephine 89, 156, 252 Brent, Robert James 182, 221 Bretschneider, Leile 150 Brewer, Arthur A 67, 180, 259 Brickev, Thomas C 1 70, 223 Bridgeman, John S 47, 260, 292 Bridges, George 1 76, 257 Brill, Richard G 124, 171 Briggs, Charles B 1 86 Briggs, Robert W 183, 261 Brittain, William J 176, 220, 278 Brodie, ' esta M 151 Brooks, Alfred W 294, 295 Brooks, Clyde E 186, 286, 288, 292 Brooks, Mary Elizabeth 47, 151 Brooks, Phyllis K 47, 159 Broverman, Harold 257 Browdy, May 47, 161, 252, 274, 276 Brown, Dorothv L 47 Brown, Dorris Dudley 47, 168, 247 Brown, Fred C 186 Brown, Gaylord B 80 Brown, Dr. H. G 263 Brown, Jean 250 Brown, Lawrence R 256 Brown, Melton 167, 267, 279 Brown, Mildred 48 Brown, Naomi Arlene. .151, 250, 265, 275 Brown, Shirley Ann 159 Browne, Suzanne 242 Browning, Norma Lee 67 Bruins, Kathryn 67, 153 Bruner, Frank Henry 169 Bryant, Prof. Marshall 230 Bryant, aughn 183, 261, 278, 291 Buchan, Thomas 164, 169 Buck, Ronald M 258 Buckev, Dorothv M 89 Buell, Richard H 89, 188 Buescher, Geraldine 158 Bulick, Ledric 170 Bulick, Robert Paul 67, 170, 260 Bullock, Robert L. 222 Burditt, Raymond 174 Buren, Miller W 80, 174 Burg, Richard 179 Burk, Glen 246, 288 Burk, Samuel A 80, 120, 176 Burnett, William H 178 Burnev, Harold Lee 67 Burnham, Doris ' ..80, 148, 151, 269. 275 Burns, Howard 48, 180 Burns, Louise 238 Page U3 Index Page Burton, Barbara 48, 148, 157 Burton, Elsie 238 Busiek, James Erwin 171, 288 Busiek, John David 288 Butler, Ludeweka J 48, 155 Bulterfield, Herbert 175 Butterfield, Sheridan. . . .67, 175, 226, 264 Buttrick, Mildred C 67, 156 Byrne, Betty 80, 159 Byrne, Genevieve 67, 159 Cable, Milton 48 Caldwell, Daniel W 112, 257 Calkins, Benton Martin 105, 1 78 Callaghan, Thomas F 262 Callawav, James G 183, 260 Callihan, Clair C 176 Calvert, Charles V. . . .67, 174, 247, 260, 279, 288 Campbell, Donald A 258 Campbell, Grace G 156 Campbell, John Allen 48 Campbell, Julia W 150 Capps, Alice Louise 156, 243 Carideo, Angelo M 1 1 1 Carl, Charles E 80, 166 Carl, Urbane S 48, 172 Carle, Horace W 67, 172 Carlisle, Von Allan 264, 278 Carpenter, Manford 48, 168 Carr, Madeline 48, 157 Carrington, Bennett 256 Carroll, Ruth Ann 156 Carter, Edward 168, 291 Carter, Edwin H 291 Carter, Garland B 87, 168 Carter, Rexford G 259 Cartland, Jewel B 48, 163 Caryl, Mary Louise 67 Case, Marion E 159 Case, Robert N 81, 185, 225, 232 Cash, Clyde Wilhelmina 81 Caspar, Charles R 182 Caspary, Margaret K 67, 160 Castagna, Pete 135 Castle, Dorothy 48, 160, 275 Castle, Eula Leslie 160 Castle, Vernon H ) 69 Cathey, James Darrel 290 Catron, Marv Martha 156 Caudill, John V 48, 171 Cave, John Martin 89 295 Cavin, Richard K 186 Cavitt, Katherine 89 Chandler, Virgil S 48, 177 Chantron, Thomas E 179 Chapman, Ruth 156 Charak, Sallv B 152 Charlton, Robert J 48, 262 Cheifetz, Helen 89 273 Childs, David Willis ' 259 Chilton, Bernice 154, 252 Chorn, William 178, 256 Chrisman, Charles 291 Clark, Charles R 266, 277 Clark, Robert R 67, 178, 206, 260, 263, 264, 292 Clinch, Mary Catherine. . . .159, 220, 273 Cloud, Doris Irene 67, 155, 229 Coates, D. Lenore 81, 160 Coates, Jack Gilmer 230 Coates, John Batey 89 Cochran, William D 48, 170 Cochran, William L 48, 171 Cochrane, William J 89, 186 Coffelt, Kenneth C 259 Cohen, Lester Leon 89, 184 Cohen, Marwyn D 188 Cohn, Forrest ' H 181 Cole, Blaine F 48, 175, 288, 292 Cole, Charles H 48, 173 Cole, Olivia Harris 49, 160 Page Cole, Paul Frost 89, 185 Collier, Carolyn 67, 160, 228, 245 Collins, Charlotte 160 Collins, Thomas V 232 Collinson, William R 32, 49, 256 Colvin, Helen Jane 49, 153, 265, 276 Combs, Clyde Edwin 113, 169, 240 Conley, Dean Dudley S ii Conner, James B 177 Connerv, John Francis 173 Consolver, George P 49, 108, 166 Converse, Connie M 49 Conyers, James R 180 Cook, George Allan 278 Cook, Stephen W 185 Cooke, Fretta 89, 162 Cooley, Sidney 49, 123, 174, 240 Cooper, Grant Foote. . . .67, 119, 175, 207 Corcoran, Mary Louise 150 Cormaney, Helen B 81 Corn, Creighton J 49 Cornelius, X ' erdi 49, 158 Cornell, Milton 257 Cornish, Jack 291 Cortelyou, Frank 171, 293 Costigan, Charles 49, 167, 249 Cousley, Jean. . . . . .81, 150, 207, 245, 269 Cousley, Katharine 150 Cowan, James Jett 68, 135 Coyne, Margaret M 150 Craghead, Eva Frances 155 Craig, James M 250 Crane, Merle Ed 68, 183 Craven, Wendell C 295 Cress, Clarence W 49, 262 Crispin, Theresa 68, 155, 229, 250 Cross, Arthur B 183 Cross, Janet Lee 44, 162 Crowson, Aurie B 49 Culp. Susan M 49 Cummings, Ray W 49, 68, 179, 230 Cummings, Roy 49, 230, 231, 242 Cundiff, Jewell E 49 Cunningham, Preston 173 Curtis, Jack 49, 186 Curtis, Virginia 256 D Dale, Edwin Cleo 221 Dale, Vincent 256 Daley, John W 49, 163, 257 Dallas, Alma Louise 275, 248 Dana, Bill 239, 289 Dann, Virgil Lowe 166 Dannevik, William C 171 Darling, Wilma Grace 68 Davenport, Wesley L 49, 262 Davidson, Edward G 128 Davidson, Wallace M 134 Davidson, Wilburn L 182, 251, 261 Davis, Albert V 50, 176, 270 Davis, Carson 68, 175 Davis, Ethel J 50 Davis, Floyd J 128, 169 Davis, Frank A 172, 263 Davis, Isabel 158 Davis, Kieffer D 259 Davis, Margaret B 158 Davis, Richard H 175 Davis, Robert W 68, 1 66 Davis, Roy T 171, 230 Davis, William H 185 Davis, William W 295 Davidson, Eleanor 156, 194, 195 Davison, Lewis B 50, 168, 222, 250 Dawson, Don Burris 257 Dean, Letcher A 89, 178 Dearing, E. Clinton 186, 230 Dennev, Arthur Hugh 89, 167 Dent, Bill Love 68 Dent, Martha 89, 154, 251, 273 Deutman, Carolyn J. . . .90, 151, 224, 273 Denton, Chauncey 68, 173, 263 Page Denton, Saradora 150 Desamito, Modesto A 242 DeShazer, Crystal | ' 50 Detro, Philip L, 90, 170, 220, 221, 294, 295 DeVilbiss, Ora B 90, 151 Dickerson, James E 50, 168, 247, 249 Dickev, Elizabeth 50, 156 Dickey, John 105, 178 Dickey, Norman L 247 Dickinson, Elizabe th 68, 163, 222, 250, 268 Dickmann, Joseph 80, 135, 185 Dickson, Charles H 50, 167 Dickson, Mary C 269 Diebel, Lawrence E 90, 179 Dieckman, Anna May 241 Digges, Sam Cook 81, 178, 220, 292 Dike, Jennette 50, 163, 261, 294 Dimond, Edgar A 36, 258 Dirickson, Richard E 185 Dirickson, Robert 185 Dixon, Charles H 259 Dixon, Doroth - Sue 90 Di.xon, Fred B " . 288 Dixon, Levi L 177 Dodd, Margaret J 50, 159 Doll, Paul N. . 167, 222, 247, 249, 250, 267 Donham, Charles Rav 134, 288 Dooley, Joseph A 50, 180 Dorse ' , Anna Laura 275 Dorsev, Anne M 163 Douglas, Herbert H 68 Douglas, Paul L 258 Douglas, Elizabeth 68, 156, 250 Drace, Edward C 268 Drace, Frances 44, 162 Drake, Robert T 186 Drew, Francis G 169 Drew, Rav J 250 Drever, Arnold S 177 Duckworth, T. A 68, 245, 257 Duderstadt, Warren 185 Dugan, Doris 157 Dugan, Jerrv T 186 Duggins, Ralph H 68, 178,256 Duke, Dorothv H 50, 150, 272 Dungan, Robert M 90, 155, 180 Dunham, Ruth 272 Dunlap, TassoS 90, 168 Dunn, Marv E 156, 228 Durham, Robert Jav 81, 171 Durrett, Idell B 68, 272 Dyer, Helen Louise 81 Dysart, Margaret 155 Earlv, James Thomas 50 Easton, Eleanor D 154, 232, 265, 276 Eberhort, E. Duane 50 Ebling, Arthur B 248, 293 Edinger, Ward M 50, 177, 223, 266 Edmiston, Helen K 156, 241 Edmiston, Mary V 50, 159, 265, 276 Edmondson, Helen M 50 Edmondson, Louis H 68, 164, 172, 220, 271 Edson, Arthur Lewis 31 Edwards, Charles F 50, 1 73 Edwards, Elma 151, 224, 273 Edwards, Frank Bruce 81 , 257 ' Edwards, John H 293, 294 Edwards, lohn M 81 , 168 Edwards, Prof 238 Eichenberger, Mar ' O 163 Eigel, George S. . . 50, 168 Eistrup, Fred L 166, 293 Elgin, James D 68, 175 Elliott, Robert F 172 Ellis. Nedra C 51, 241 Ellis Vivian 90 Ellison, James 176 Ellison, Robert R 176, 261 Elmore, Doroth ' V 51 Elmore, Walter E 51, 175 Page 324 Index Page Else, Winifred V 157 Elsea, Peggv Carol 69, 155, 232 Elsea, Russell... .51, 167, 247, 249, 264, 267, 277, 279 Eisner, Ralph A 164, 278 Ely, Robert ' erne 171 Emberson, Frances G 162 Emrich, Sara Reed 151 Englander. Richard S 69, 181, 221 Engle, Brice 136, 183 English, Elbin A 259 English, Herriette V 156 English, William W 36, 69, 206 Ensniinger, Leonard E. .51, 168, 239, 267 Entin, Regina 161, 241 Erbe, Paul Edu in 266, 289 Erickson, Richard A 69, 256 Essig, Marylyn 269 Estes, Ambrose 175, 224 Estes, Betty Belle 69, 154, 275 Estes, Ethel B 51, 163 Estes, Joseph M 175 Etling, Howard F 136 Evans, Marion F., Jr 292 Evans, Seth L 175 Evans, Vaughn E 256 Eueler, Carl E 69 Everett, Arthur W., Jr 51, 176, 270 Faddis, Clifford B 261, 293 Fahey, Catherine F 156, 220 Fairweather, John H 51, 271 Farrington, Richard 256 Farris, Kathleen E 51, 150, 272 Farris, William W 290 Farthing, Gene William 51, 178 Faulkner, James H 69, 230 Faurot, Don 105 Faurot, Vera H 163 Faxon, Mildred E 90, 160 Feinberg, Rov N 90, 181 Feinberg, Svlvia J 90, 152 Fellows, Gene 81, 178, 225, 261, 295 Fender, Marvin E. , . .36, 51, 134, 168, 240, 245, 249, 250, 264, 279. 289 Ferguson, John L 113, 134, 187, 240 Ferguson, Frances L 69, 163, 232, 243, 275 Ferguson, James T 258 Ferrell, Max E 288 Fick, Elmer E 81, 168, 222, 266 Fidler, James L 230, 231 Field, William H 179 Fink, WiUene C 51, 251 Finkel, Barnev W 113, 240 Finlev, Blair K 69, 135, 173, 289 Finlew Mary E 69 Piquet, Jane. . .37, 90, 163, 224, 228, 273 Fischer, Edward W 51, 179, 239, 270 Fischer, Geraldine R 90 Fisher, Anne E 160, 273 Fisher, Joseph Lee 175 Flanders, Glenn L 29, 36, 51, 124, 240 Flannerv, Bavles K 173 Fleeman, William J.. .36.51, 105,106, 164, 165, 207, 264. 277 Fleischaker, Jack 164. 188. 234, 251, 239, 277 Fleischaker, Jack T 51. 188 Fleischaker. Richard 90, 188. 251, 288, 294 Fleming, Jacob William, Jr 178, 259 Fletcher, Sadie J 69, 157 Flieg. Tulian F 181 Flint. Harriett.... 51. 148, 158, 207, 276 Flory, Josephine. . . .37, 51, 156, 222, 238, 250. 265. 268. 276 Flynn. Edward J 289 Flynn, Margaret A 90 Flynn, Veronia L. 52, 241, 251 Foard, John Hopkins 257 Folse, Lucille 36, 52, 276 Page Fones, Rosemarv 52, 156 Forbes, Richard ' W 187, 220, 295 Foreman, Evelyn 90, 163, 200, 201, 224, 248 Forgrave. John R 259 Forster. Earl H 69, 249, 250, 267 Fort, Guerrv L 52, 232, 238 Foster, George E 90, 1 71 Foster, Helen 248 Foster, Miles E,132, 244, 248, 286, 289, 292 Fountain, L dia 69, 151 Fowks, Robert 91, 179, 220, 224.252 Fo.x. Frances I 69 Frable, Melva G 81, 158, 224 Frame, Leo D 91, 183 Frank, Adolph 91, 188 ?24 Frank. Mary E 69, 157 Frank. William C 256 Franklin, Edgar W 81, 171, 295 Franse, Albert D 170 Fraser, Richard S 258 Frazier, Charles L 1 74 Freeman, Mark A 186 French, Marjorie B 157, 224 Freund. Frederick H 188 Frev, Robert D 188 Friedman, Arthur L 52, 183, 260, 289 Friedman, Minda Jane 152, 224 Friguletto, John J 288 Frink, Edwin M 81, 174 Fritts, Dorothy R 69, 156, 220, 272 Frizzo, Elsie V 81 Frost, Clinton W 52, 166 Frost , Louisa C 159 Frost, ' ' irginia L 151 Froug. Rosetta. .37. 52. 152, 243, 265, 276 Fry, Leslie 175 Frve, Howard H 257 Fuchs. Bill T 182,270,292 Fulkerson. Jewett M 69, 174. 250 Funt. Tobias 91. 181, 252, 290 Fuqua, Dorothy Ann 91, 160, 224 Gaebler, Edward F 291 Gallant, Edwin 184, 224 Gallivan, Timothy J 266 Gandhv, Darabshaw J 44, 242 Gangle, Billy T 176 Garcia, Dorothy 242 Garrett, Robert ' C 81,185, 289 Garrett. Wiliam C 51. 173.292. 293 Garrison. Jov 37, 52, 155, 274 Gates. Robert S 185 Gee. Roy B 291 Gengor John 175 Genung, ITrsula 44 Gerber, Belle G 69, 161, 241 Gerber, Rose 161 Gerred, Glen Norman 295 Gettier, Vogel 186 Gettinger. Leonard A 293 Gholson . Ja mes H 1 68 Giacomantonia. Pasquale 25; Gibler. Helen K 52. 154 Gibson. Eugene S 52, 262, 288 Gibson, Robert G 262, 288 Gilchrist Patricia 70, 157 cm, Samuel C 52 Gillespie, Loretto 52. 274 Gillette. Edward E 256 Gillilond, Helen. . . ' 70, 160 Ginsburg, Isabel 161 Gladnev, David C - ' ' 6 Glascock, Evelyn W 70 Glatt, David E 70, 188 Glenn. Ed A 1 " 5 Glenn, Robert C 91. 180 Glick. Melvin H 184 Glickman. Bernice 148, 161 . 243 Glickman. Marion 161, 243, 265 Gnadt, William J 1 70 Goble, Homer C 91 Page Goddard, Bob Owen 175 Godse , Charles 172 (loeke, Mildred Ann 52, 151, 250 (loldberg, Leonard A 70, 184 Goldsmith, Harry B 186 Goldstein, Bernice L 91 Goldstein, Morris H 70, 184 Goldstein, Rosalie 91, 152, 229 Good, William Oliver 82 Gooding, Aubrey T 256 Goode. James H 222 Goodfriend, James 188 Goodin, Benjamin A 290 Goodman, Harnett G 52, 288 Gordon, Jerome A 91, 188,251, 295 Gordon, John Robert 70, 262 Gorelick, Das id F 70, 181 Gorton, Richard R 166, 230 Gossage, Ada B 70 Goudie, Charles H 178, 295 Grace. Charles M 171 Graf, Julius J 82 Graham. Robert A 173 Grant, Philip 52, 180, 256, 270 Gratsch, Hugh L 294, 295 Grattendick, Kenneth 170, 261 Gray, Alice June 82, 158 Gray, Charles W 257 Greason, Woodard B 91, 172, 295 Green, Aris L 82, 179 Green, Avis 52, 269 Green, Elbert H 187 Green, Gerald M 70 Green, Harold 52, 176 Green, John M 52 Greene, R.Jack 70, 172 Greenman, Janis G 152 Greenwade. Helen M 151 Gregg, Jack Warner 166 Gregg, John William 185, 291 Gregg, Joseph B 131 Gregory, Cecil L 53 Gregory, Clav 53 Gregory, Merrill C 173 Grenda. Herbert 1 1 1 , 240 Grieb, Lloyd J 134 Griffin, ' ila Mae 151 Griggs, Roy Lee 166 Grot he, William V 167, 222 Groves, Clara C 91, 163,221, 224 Gruenberg, Howard 70, 181 Grund, Mary V 53, 158 Grund, Wilma J 158, 224 Guffev. Helen 1 82, 148, 156, 232, 269 Guhman. John William 53, 240 Guitar, Florence ' 60 Guletz. Charles Scott S3, 166 Gulick, Mary B 229 Gundlach. George C 53, 166 Gutelius. Harry B 82, 171,295 Gutridge, Woodv 70, 187 Gwinner, Ard M 70 H Haag, Ernestine 155 Hackethorn, Jack P 53 Haden, Roney, Jr 289, 295 Hader, H. Townsend. ... 70, 176, 240, 286, 289, 292 Hagan, Albert R S3 Hagee, Charles R 241 Haines, John L 82, 186 Haines, Wallace E. 44 Hains, Randall K 53, 2 1 Halev, Nelson G 167 Hall,C. W 236,237 Hall, Tames N 278 Hall, Miriam P 70, 155, 274 Hallenbeck, William D 295 Halter, Donalee 53, 238 Halter, Mabel R ■• 53 Hamilton, Eugene S 171, 259 Hammel, Hannora. . .37, 53, 250, 265, 268 Pa%e !2? Index Page Hammock, Marv Kiel 53, 160 Hammond, Wilhani D 220 Harullev, Uon R 109, 178, 240 Haiullev, James F 20Q Hanlev, Lloyd G 70, 104, 176, 207, 240, 245, 264 Hanson, Jacqueline 91, 154, 273 Hanson, James R. . .53, 166, 238, 252, 289 Hanson, Marjorie C. .36, 37, 157, 238, 276 Hanson, Phyllis Claire 273 Hanto ' er, Leonard J 188 Hardy, George 53, 122, 174, 240, 279 Harnian, Robert ' 70 Harned, [ames H 91, 175, 224 Harness, Howard 167, 134, 279 Harness, John R 167 Harness, Nellie K 250 Harper, Frances M 155 Harper, James K 266 Harper, Theodore 71, 173 Harper, William Lee 291 Harrington, John E 82, 171 Harrington, Robert S 53, 171, 207 Harris, Mrs. Edith M 91 Harris, Edward A 71, 184 Harris, Emanuel L 181, 288 Harris, Robert N 54 Harris, Ruth Patton 153 Harsh, William P 54, 179 Harszey, Marion 156 Hart, Margaret 71 Harwood, Robert T 230 Haseman, Joseph F 177, 230 Haseman, Leonard L 177 Hassenbusch, Cecelia 91, 152 Hatfield, Bland Allen 27, 54, 126, 240 Hatfield, James P. 166 Hauenstein, Frederick 256 Hausenbuiller, John B 36 Haw, Marjorie 82, 158 Hawkins, Ernest C 170, 291, 295 Hawkins, George L 171 Hawtin, Gertrude J 150 Hayes, Harry W 176, 221 Hayes, Mary A 157 Haymes, Ellsworth 256 Havnes, Madie S 54, 155, 274 Haynes, Willis S 238, 266 Hayward, Charles C 257 Hayward, Thomas R 105, 178 Hazell, James E 71, 172 Head, J. P 54, 168, 249, 250, 267 Headen, Claude H 54 Headlee, Cleetis J 54 Hearn, Dr 238 Hearst, Rex C 183, 290 Heathman, W ' arr en W 91 Heckel, Dean Albert K 35, 264, 278 Heckmann, Dorothy V 54 Heidman, Anna J 91 Heinlen, Richard H 54, 236, 237, 278, 286, 289 Heller, Mrs. Ayesha Wrench 241 Heller, Willard 241 Helm, ArmandL 71, 288, 292 Helmers, Howard E 54, 164, 183, 2511 Henderson, Carmin L 118, 127 Henslev, Louis J 82, 1 79 Hentschel, ernon 82, 180, 224 Henwood, X ' irginia D 159 Hermann, Herbert H 54, 249, 250 Herndon, Boot on 82, 176 Herndon, Elizabeth 272 Herndon, Kathryn W 54 Hessenbruch, George 169, 223, 237, 291, 294 Hewitt, Josephine 71, 155, 274 Hibbard, Roger W 256 Hickerson, William H 92, 185, 290 Higday, Paul. 257 Higginbotham, William 271 Higgins, Louis J 71, 176, 294 Higgs, Louise 156 Page Hightower, Lloyd E. .54, 168, 249, 267, 279 Hiil, Marion H 158, 229, 273 Hill, William A 286, 289 Hilmi, Omer 242 Hirsch, Alice M 54 Hirsch, Barbara W 54, 157, 220, 274 Hitz, Chester W 54, 180, 249, 267 Hobart, ernon B 71, 176, 288, 295 Hockensmith, Frances 92, 163 Hodson, Robert I 1 75 Hoffhaus, Jack W 54 Hoffman, Dorothy E 150 Hoffman, Ernest A 54, 295 Hoffman, Helen E 54, 154 Hogan, Jacqueline 71, 162 Hogan, Jane 55, 162, 275 Hogan, John 174, 267 Hogan, Maurice F 71 Hogg, Garrett 258 Holbert, Frank 176 Holland, William 178, 256 Holliway, Mary J 71, 157, 251, 274 Hollman, R. Louise 82 Holloway, JohnC 71, 171 Holm, Maynard G 1 76 Holman, Martha 150, 269 Holmberg, Paul A 71, 289 Holmes, Conway 82, 179, 288, 292 Holmes, Joe Benson 266 Holmes, Susan 156 Holsten, Richard A 1 77, 288 Holt, Thomas E 44 Hopkins, .Stephen 1 76 Hopper, Marvin C 230, 290 Horn, Burr Allen 293, 294, 295 Horstman, Stanley B 55, 180, 271 Hortenstine, George H 71, 257 Horton, Fairlee 82, 158 Horton, Harry Lee 257 Horton, James R 1 70 Horton, Merrilee 82, 158 Hotchkiss, Clair M 135, 278, 290 Hott, Harwood B 168 Hourigan, James A 92, 176, 224 House, James Lee 71, 179 Houston, Clair 35, 36, 108, 226, 240 Houston, Kenneth L 288 Howard, Annabel F 37, 162, 241 Howe, Joan . 92, 160, 224, 248 Howe, Mabel Virginia 92 Howell, Ruth G 55, 163 Howie, lohn Duncan 177 Howie. Robert B 55, 166, 270 Hovt, Henry K 183, 256 Hubble, Chester T 44 Hudgings, Hubert E 250 Hueseman, Alex E 82 Huff, Margerys 37. 71, 155, 232, 243, 245, 265, 275 Hughes, Carl W 266, 293 Hughes, Harold R 175, 292 Hughes, John Thomas 257 Hulen, Carl S 82, 134, 168, 250 Hume, William S 232 Hunker, George H 178 Hunker. Helen 256 Hunt, Tohn Paul 83, 172, 294, 295 Hunt, Bailev X ' incent 92 Hunter. Elmo B 71, 175. 251 Huntress, Charles O 173, 266. 289 Hurwitt. Fayette L 71, 152, 251 Huson, Kathleen L 150 Hutchcraft, Joe L 295 Hyde. E. Clarendon 83, 166. 238 Hyndman, James T 186 I Immich, Robert T 270 Inglis. Leonard J 183 Irion. Dean T. VV. H 27 Isaacs. Ruth 152, 269 Isreal, Jack E 188, 293 Ittner. George W 259 Page Ives, Jean 92, 157, 224, 273 Iwatate, Ichiro 242 J Jackson, James H 55, 171, 270 Jackson, John M 266 Jacobs, Ruth L 83 Jacobs, Stanle ' 184 Jacobson, Sam ' 92, 181. 294 Jacoby, Ellsworth R 55, 178, 288. 292 James. David Charles 55 James. Eula Lee 83, 158 James. Tom Albert 92, 176, 261 Ja nes, S dnev Evan 262 Jeflrev. Kirk.. ' 256 Jellv. X ' ernon 55. 167, 247, 249, 275 Jenkins, Ralph H 173 Jenkins, Thomas H 178, 289, 292 John, Helen Nadine 72 Johnson, Andrew M 72, 180, 221, 271 Johnson, Arthur C 83, 172 Johnson, Catherine 72, 158 Johnson, Donald Lee 172 Johnson, Dorothy C 55, 159 Johnson, John A 257 Johnson, Martha Hall 92, 160 Johnson, Mary Lucille 241 Johnson, Mary Nan 72 Johnson. Oliver Henry 266 Johnson, Robert F 266 Johnson, Sidney 1 10, 240 Johnson, Tom A 72, 179 Johnson, Wayne 223 Johnson. Wa ne P 55. 166 Johnston, Lennie P 83, 186, 223 Johnston, Raymond F 255, 279 Johnston, Robert F 55, 238, 262 Joiner, Howard M 170, 292 Jonas, John W 289 Jones, Ernest W 132, 248, 256 Jones, Gene Clav 1 86 Jones, Joan 159, 202, 203 Jones, Joseph F 175 Jones, Leslie J 175 Jones, M . Alice 55, 242 Jones, Mar - M 154, 272 Jorgensen, Kenneth A. . .55. 116, 126, 180. 207, 264, 277, 289 Jose, Sara Jane 72. 251 Joseph. Dorothy 152. 251 Joslyn, Elinor Clare 55, 158 Jud, William Francis 224 Justice, Samuel J 55, 135, 271 K Kaisel, Lillian 37, 92, 161, 252, 273 Kanatzer, Lawrence 83, 1 70 Kappil, Lou C 284 Karsch, Martha P 273 Kaufman, Kenneth J 55, 239 Kautz, George B 55, 173, 257 Kave, Francis H 182 Kaye, Robert B 72, 168 Keen, Thomas D 56, 279 Keith, Claribel X. . . ' . 56, 162, 243 Keller, William L 124, 279, 289 Kellev, Charles L 185 Kellev, George W 185 Kellev. lames P 56, 186 ' Kelley, " jane S 36, 56, 160, 265, 276 Kellev, Kathleen 159 Kellev, Milton W 279 Kellogg, Buford A 1 73 Kempster. E. C 34, 37, 151, 275 Kendrick, John M 185 Kennedy, Bonner 157 Kennedy, Edward B 26, 56, 175, 262 Kerbv, Kenneth E 33, 258 Kerns, William H 72, 186 Kessler, Robert W 258 Ketcham, Isle 56, 155, 274 Kidwell, Leia S 148, 251, 275 Kilhani, Alice M 56, 274 Page 326 vx. Index l age Kilmer, George W 187 Kilpatrick, Helen E 56 King, Alice G 56 King, Duane S 92 King, Ed 155, 293 King, James E 1 73, 230 King, John M 92, 179, 224 King, LoisO 157 King, Mary J 157 King, Ross E 72, 166 Kingsbury, D. B 251 Kingsburv, Mary Jane 72, 160 Kinvon, Ruth E 92, 163, 224 Kirk, Charles L 257 Kirk, Joe 1 72, 230 Kirk, Joe Louis 176 Kirk, Maurice D 176 Kitchen, William M 258 Kittel, Audrey N 72 Kittredge, Theodore 186, 230 Kizer, Edwin P 250 Klamon, Gerald W 92, 181, 221 Klamon, Mary 56, 161, 148, 241, 252 Klein, George F 128, 171 Klein, Gerry C 83, 163 Klein, Martha 56, 150 Kleinwaks, Sidney 83, 184 Klinge, Frederick 187 Klingholz, Kay 72, 151 Klingner, Fred M 135, 239 Klingner, William 56 Knighton, Earl M 186, 288 Knoch, H. Kermit 259 Kobs, Irene 153 Kobs, Ruth 153 Koch, Frances 155 Koch, Roberta F 72, 228, 250 Koenigsdorf, R. H 188 Kohn, Meryin 83, 181, 225 Kohner. Charles 83, 293 Kolb, Harold H 291 Kolde, Robert F 72, 169 Komarmy, Louis 295 Kopel. Harold 232 Kornblee, Leonard 290 Koury, Phillip G 230 Kraft, Henry 92, 185, 261. 293 Kraus, John C 83, 1 85, 261 , 293 Kraushaar, H. H 182 Kresge, Harvey A 171 Kroesen, Merle B 56 Kummer, Ralph W 278, 230 Kyd, ALargaret E 150 Kyger, June L 56, 159 Ladd, Graham Blaine 259 La Force, Richard F 83, 1 86 Lambeth. James O 278 Lamm, Charles E 221, 291 Lane, Jean 151 Lane, Marie 1 60 Lang, Howard B., Jr 72, 177 Lang, Richard C 183 Lange, Carl William 1 70, 293 Lange, Tulia 150 Langkecht, Carl H 72, 185, 248 Largen, Garland M 177 La Rue, Dorothy 73, 156 La Rue, Grant V 256 Laskowski, Charles 291 Lasky, Bernice Melba 92 Laughlin, Barbara 151 Law. Maxine C 73, 157 Lawhon, James L 110, 126, 240 Lawler, James J 1 76 Lawler, Thomas Richard 256 Lawrence, Mary Martha 160, 251 Lawrence Zelma Edith 152, 269 Leach, Robert Warner 83, 172 Leach, Maurice 259 Le Compte, Jane 72, 159 Page Lee, Ora IVLae 56, 250 Leeman, Wayne 73, 1 73 Lefeyre, George 92, 171 Lefkovitz, Sidney 93, 183, 252 Leifer, Jack 73, 181 Leifer, William 73, 181 Lera, Dorothy 93, 272 Leonard, Lt. Col 274 Leong, Ah Jook 73, 272, 242 Leskey, Glennie A 241 Leyland, Elliott Adrian 133, 224 Le Vec, Betty Jo 1 63 Leyin, Elliott E 93, 184, 136 Levin, F ' rances Jane 152, 265 Levin, Woodrow W 93, 184 Levine, Alfred 184 Levy, Migncjn C 152 Lew ' in, Robert 93, 188 Lewis, Helen 83 Lewis, Howard 56 Lewis, James Eugene 278 lewis, Samuel J 56, 174, 267, 246, 247, 249 Liverman, James B 83, 188, 251, 253 Liebowitz, Elenor F 92, 461 Liepsner, Robert F 57, 266 Lightfoot, Jackson K 290 Lightfoot, Jean K 73, 163, 221, 248 Linck, Oliver L 187 Lindley, Clyde Joe 290 Lindsley, Robert K 248 Link, Charles B 83, 179 Linton, Hugh W 83, 175 Llo d, Alice Jane 84, 156, 225 Lloyd, Daniel J 176 Llovd, Ted Othello 166 Lo, ' May Day 57, 242, 272 Lochiner, Arthur 108, 124 Lockton, John Talbot 73, 1 79 Lockton, Virginia 84, 159, 224 Loeb, Helene Bertha 152 Logan, Cathrine 241 Logan, John B. . . .105, 178, 289, 260, 263 Logan, Josephine 84, 158 Logan, Loran George 179 Londe, Alfred 110, 240 Long, Edwin Vaughin 93, 183 Look, William B 259 Lottes, James Otto 258 Louv, James B 183, 256 Loveland, Frank B 224 Lovett, John F 176 Lovoca, Phyllis Dee 57, 158, 251 Lowe, Albert V 183 Lowenstein. Irving E 73, 181 Lucero, Florentino 242 Luckey, Frances Louise 238 Lundstroni, Marburg 84, 134 Lyons, Louise 73, 1 60 Lyons, Raymond D 73, 188 M MacGregor, Robert A 230, 291 Macker, Fred W 180 Mackey, Thomas Wilson.. 186, 271, 288, 292 MacLean, Elsie Jane 73 MacNeil, James G 289 Mahan, Daniel D 186, 260 Maile, Gayle Wilson 295 Maize, Lester A. .- 164, 187, 295 Malcomb, Richard G 84,178 Mallorv, Capt 293 Malmo, Robert B 295 Malmo, William W 1 76 Manard, Hardin 57, 1 79 Manning, Gerry A., Jr 1 86 Manning, Jackl 186 Mansfield, Ruth 57 Manuel, Evelyn G 156 Margolis, Frederick 84, 181 Marks, Jeanne F 159, 224 Page Maronev, Michael T 256 Marquis, George C 73, 136, 164, 180 Marschel, Ruth E 73, 162 Marshall, Emily P 57, 156, 272 Marshall, Frederick W 1 78 Marshall, L. P 170, 221, 260 Marshall, Peggy M 57, 150 Martin, Cecil Parr 57, 288 Martin, Dean Frank L 31 Martin, Frank 1.., Jr 131, 248 Martin, Ralph Joseph 249 Martineau, Patricia 93, 156, 224 Martz, John Charles 93. 179 Maslan, Abraham D 73, 181 Mason, Emily I 57, 242 Mason, Irene E 57, 241 Mason, Maurice 1 73, 114, 172 Masterson, Dean William E 32 Mathews, Gkuhs E 84, 154, 269, 275 Matsuda, Moriia 242 Matteson, Joseph 84, 166 Mattson, X ' irginia 57, 155, 250 Maughs, Thomas 1 75 Maurer, William E 73, 185, 260 Maxwell, Mary E 73, 157, 220, 274 May, Violet Corinne. . . .37, 57, 148, 152, 251, 265, 276 Mayes, James L 74 Mayfield, Eugene 171 Mayfield, Frank 256 Mayfield, Jack L 171 Mayfield, Robert G 1 71 . 256 Meagher, Robert Ivan 257 Meals, Elbert Owen 293 Meals, Jasper Wade 291, 294 Mehornav, Betty 93, 163 Mehornav, John ' W 1 83, 293 Meier, Betty B ,34, 84, 160, 207, 248 Meier, Mary Martha 93, 160, 192, 193, 248 Meinershagen, Jane 163 Mellinger, Ruth 152 Mendleson, Harry 127 Menefee, Mildred E 57, 154, 265, 275, 276 Menown, James F 84, 185 Meredith, James H 57, 185 MergendoUer, Herbert 74, 169, 271 Messing, Roswell 93, 188, 295 Metcalfe, Don 230 Meyer, Prof. A. M 164 Meyer, George Earl 258 Meyer, JohnHarold 166 Mever, Mary Johnson 154 Meyer, Paul ' H 74, 167, 249 Meyer, ' ernon 1 271 Meyers, Alva M 57, 167, 222, 249, 250, 267, 279 Meyers, James Denver 247, 249, 289 Michaelis, Bett - Anne 57, 163, 274 Middlebush, Dean F. A 26 Mier, Lucille J 157, 221, 2.U Miles. Charles C 166 Milgram, Lester 93, 188 Miller, Allan B 184, 220 Miller, Clyde S 259 Miller, Desda M 84 Miller, Harold E 93 Miller, Harold I.eeRoy 167. 257 Miller, John Pearse 57. 171 Miller, loseph W 295 Miller, Kenneth A 167, 222 Miller, Margaret. . 155 Miller, Martha Jane 160, 243 Miller, Richard C 110, 134, 171 Miller, Ronald Burr 84 Miller, Victor Leo 182 Miller, William A 36, 57, 289, 263 Miller. William C 114. 240 Milligan, Evelyn Lee 58, 156, 187 Millikin, Pauline E 58, 154, 272 Million, Guy C 178, 288, 292 Page 327 Index ' V. ' $tC. Ljff fV Page Mills. Robert V 84, 167, 222, 250 Miner, Alice 93, 151, 224 Ming, Marjorie 58, 163, 207, 243 Minor, P ' rank 58 Mitchell, Alice 74, 160, 252 Mitchell, Dale E 169 Mitchell, James 176, 270 Mitchell, Luna Adair 162 Mitchell, Stanley C 186, 27! Mix, Alva Leiand 58, 168, 222, 247, 249, 279, 288 Mohler, Eldon Clyde 259 Mohrmann, Leonard 58, 187 Moldofskv, Leonard 93, 184 Montag, Elmer Paul 93, 187, 261 Montague, Helen " 157, 274 Moody, Margaret 58 Mood -, incent Stone 175 Mooney, Joseph L 239 Moore, Alice K 74, 159 Moore, David D 74 Moore, Elizabeth M 74, 159, 241 Moore, Eugene Burton 58, 1 74, 207, 247, 249, 264, 277, 279 Moore, Gladys 1 56 Moore, Henry 288 Moore, Howard Russell 267 Moore, Marearet Ethel 58, 156 Moore, William Travis 58, 174, 249, 267, 279, 288 Moran, David H 84, 185 More, Mary Carolyn 37, 74, 157, 265, 275 Morris, Harry A 187, 206, 277 Morris, Mark B 188 Morris, Marvin C 136, 258 Morris, Ralph Leon 74, 166 Morrow, Jack H 1 S3 Morsinkhoff, John W 176 Morton, Martha Mae 74, 159, 228 Mos, Gerard Jacob 84, 1 79, 289, 293 Moseley, Marion M 112, 187, 240 Moselv, Helen Louise 58, 153 Mossel, Ben 74, 181, 245, 251, 288 Motter, Francis D 58, 177 Muchmore, Gareth B 271 Mueller, Austin G 93, 182, 261 Mulford, Harrison S 270 Mullins, H. Fristoe 131 Mumford. Dean F. B 24 Murray, Everett Webb 58, 178, 278, 286, 288, 292 Murray, Howard Wayne 94, 168, 222 Murrav, Jean M .... 1 84, 248 Mutti, Ralph Joseph. . .94, 168, 222, 250 Myers, Dimple C 74 Myers, Evelyn 160 Myers, Maryanna 58, 158 Myers, Ruth Marie 94 Myers, ' ictor C 74, 1 76 Myers, William T 58 Mc McBride, Marian Frances 74 McCaffree, E. C 172,292 McCaffree, Robert H 248, 289 McCanless, Mary DuVal 155 McCann, Ravmond 74 McCarthy. Francis 182 McCarthy, Charles 170 McCartney, Jean D 84, 160 McCaustland. Dean E. J 28, 237 McClelland, Jean M 94 McClintock, " Elmo L 74, 257 McConnell, David J 220 McConnell, Dorothy G 160. 248 McCorkle. Leon 293, 295 McCormick. Tames H 167 McCulla. Richard S 292 McCuIlough. Jerome 288, 295 McCune. John T 1 75 McDanlel. Charles T 173, 260 Page McDanlel, G. C 186 McDonald, Frank 257 McDonald, Martha 58, 151 McDonald, Wilbur P 171 McDonnell, Henry C 257 McElhanw Keet 171 McEven, ' Florence 58, 153 McFarland. lean Ellen 84, 153 McGill, Clarence 246, 247, 249, 279 McGraw, William C 74, 187 McHarg, Tom 74, 132, 186, 248, 289, 292 Mclntire, RoUa 94, 171 Mclntyre. Russell C 1 70 McKee. Miss Mary 34 McKilnev. Justin E 173 McKibben. Melba 58 McKinlev, Mary Louise 241 McLatchev, Helen M 85, 163 McLaughlin, Doris L 85, 151 McLean, Louis K 237 McLean. Mamie L. . . .155, 239, 269, 275 McMillan, Edmond J 59, 111, 164. 173, 206, 240 McMillan, Paul C 166, 291 McMullan. Mary E 75, 160, 232 McMullen, James W 293 McNab, Dorothy H 159, 190, 191 McNamara. James L 59, 179, 221, 270 McQueen, Marvin D 59, 270 McReynolds, Donald K 170 McReynolds. John W 288 McVay, Donald C 186 N Nachtrieb, Dorothy J 75 Napier, Isabelle, . . ' 85, 1.S4, 250, 269 Nasuh. Ibrahim 242 Nebel, Arthur W 59, 187 Nebling, Fremont J 289 Neff. Helena K 159 Neitzert. Marie M 241 Nelson, Harold A 293 Nelson, Joy 158, 198, 199, 273 Nelson, Rose E 37, 75, 148, 159, 206, 244, 248 Nelson, Virginia D 1 58 Nesbitt, Alice B 156 Nesbitt, Christine M 44, 162 Neslage, Jack O 270. 289 Nester, Kenneth M 59, 180 Newburger, Dorothy L 152 Nichols, Clara L, . . ' 59, 229 Nichols. Helen R. . .94. 160, 196, 197 ' 224 Nichols, Joe. Jr 186 Nicholson. Bryan F 94. 176 Niedner. Paul F 85 Niedner, Robert 36, 59, 104, 226, 277 Nishet, Alexander 85 Noble, Norman Wood 59. 173. 220 Nolan, James F 25. 36. 277 Norburv. Lee E 247. 250 Norel. Marie A 156 Norton, Mary Jane 160 Nowell, William 186 Noxon. Eleanor. , , .75, 156, 232, 265, 275 Noyes, Guv E 44 Ny ' meyer, Robert B .94, 278 O Ochs, Robert M 177 Oechsli. Clifford E 177 Offutt. E. Bradley 266 Ogden. Paul 59, 236, 237 Ogle David S 290 Ohnemus Marjorie L 59, 156, 275 Oleson, Eleanor A 59 Oliver, Allen Laws 106, 178, 321 Oliver, Donald Mc 45 Oliver, Tack L 178 Oliver, John W 75, 178, 239, 245, 256, 264, 277, 295 Page Oliver, Lola C 155 Oliver, Robert B 256 Olnev, Frank X 289 Olson, May Elizabeth 154 O ' Neal, JaneH 85, 160, 224 Orr. Warren 1 78. 240 Osborn. Frank L 230. 231 Osborne. Mildred L 250 Osborne, William M .59, 167, 250, 267, 279 Osterman, Selma R 59 Owen. Claude M 169 Owen. Paul Maloney 175 Owings, Charles Ed 85 Owslex-, Ar ' id N ' inton 256 Owsley, Mary Frances. . .59, 160, 239, 276 Pachter, Me er J 181 Palmer, Judson M 75, 195 Palmer, Mavis 238 Panitz, Merrill L 94, 181, 224 Pankewer, Meyer 94, 184, 224 Parker. Reid 75 Parker, Robert H 258 Parkhurst. George E 230, 258 Parkinson, William 261, 295 Parks. Charles F 178 Parlante. James 295 Parman, Homer I 290 Partidge. Robert 174 Paslev, Susan L 85 Passer, Bernard B 75, 164, 184 Patrick, John M 174, 247, 279 Patrick, Max 75 Patterson, Mar Ann 163 Patterson, Norman 59 Payne, Betty A 163 Pavne, Ed 238 Payne. Sarah E 157. 229. 275 Peacock. Earl 1 86. 293 Pearson. Gilbert 293 Pearson, Sam C 171 Peiser, Maurice B 59 Pelkey. Ernest E 289 Pellmounter. Thomas 288 Pender. Howard 75 Penner, Cloin J 59. 168. 247. 249, 250, 267 Perman 271 Peters. Robert C 259. 291 Petersen, Dorothy 59, 157 Peterson. John J 128 PfefTerkorn. E. W 60, 247, 249, 279 Pfotenhauer, Carl 60, 166 Phillips. Charles 180 Phillips. Mary A 60 Philpott. Charles G 94. 237 Pilcher. Iva M 75. 160, 272 Pinkston, Mary E 153 Pitney, Max Lee 186 Pitney, Mary E 45 Pittroff, Albert 75 Plitt, Karl 176 Poage. Allan L ; 257 Pollack, Kermit 94, 188 Pollock, Philip 288 Porter, George E. .171, 264, 286, 288, 295 Porter, Mary L. . . .60, 148, 149, 160, 206 . Portilla. Raymond 293, 294 Post, Leslie C 114 Potter. Thompson 1 78 Potts. George V 170, 221 Powell, Chester 184, 224 Powell, Gertrude S 60, 159 Powell. Martha B 160. 272 Powell, Walters Evans 109. 117 Prewitt. fames W 60. 237, 245, 277 Prewitt, Reuben C 171 Prewitt, Roy A 262 Pribbennow, Gilbert 169 Price. Emily Ann 160 Prinz. Joseph H 259 Page J2S Index to, Page Proctor, Charles J 45, 1 70 Proctor, Roger L 170, 289 Province, John VV 1 78 Pruett, Carl Edward 175 Pullen, Kav Redman 75 Pulliam, Aubrev L 94, 168, 222 Pnlllam, PI Arnold 94, 168, 222 Pundniann, Roland 94, 224 Purcell. Conly 1 257 Putnian, John Arthur 257 Pve, Alice Jessica 37,60, 148, 153, 206, 243, 265, 272, 276 Pyle, Howard T 176 Q Quawles, James T 29 Quigle ' , illiani 257 R Rabenberg, Bill V 166 Rademan 250 Rainen, Sidnev 85, 184 Ralston, Charles J . .75, 175, 224, 226, 264 Ralston, Ernest E 187 Ralston, Noel Prentis 94, 291 Ramsay, Joseph P 85, 187, 220, 293 Ramse ' . Delniar Don 166, 293 Ramsev, Hugh J 175, 206, 240 Ramsev, Rosemary 37, 94, 158, 251 Randall. Ernest F 45, 173 Randol, Lucv Lee 163, 229 Rasch, W. Oliver. 257 Rash, Sara ' irginia 159, 295 Ratliff, Claude F 60, 176, 270 Rawlings. Otha 75, 256 Ra.xter. Lucv I . .37, 60, 153, 148. 243. 245 Rav, Edward Ben 75, 260, 266 Rea, Ernest 170, 221 Rea. Pete 186 Ream, DaleHenrv. .60, 112, 174, 240, 279 Reed.Allyn 156 Reed. Clarence E 75 Reed. Rov V 75, 239. 259 Reese. James H 239, 250 Refik, Mesut 242 Regan, William 249 Reick, John Clifford 180 Reid, John 60, 178, 256 Reid, William F 76 Reif, Irwin J 85, 239 Reineke. Hazel 1 62 Rensch. Joseph E 60. 176 Renter. Marie 60 Renter, Wilhelmina M 150 Reynolds. Garland A 258 Rhodes. Mary Louise 94, 162, 274 Rhynsburger, Prof. Donovan 232 Rice, Cornelia L 155, 274 Richeson, Frances Lee 37, 162, 275 Richstein, Eilert C 221, 261 Riedel, B. H 186 Rieger. Charles 178, 237, 261, 295 Riltie. Kent N 60, 164, 168, 247, 279 Riggs, John 174 Rilev. Dorothy Anne 60, 272 Riley, Emma Jane 60, 272 Ringler. Lloyd Lee 60, 179, 210 Ritgerod, Henrv ' A 166 Roach. George Joseph 173. 261 Roach. Marion Felice 60. 156 Robards, William S....28. 61. 169, 236. 237. 264. 277. 286, 289, 290 Robbins, Frederick C 1 79. 289, 292 Robbins. Deam W. J 30 Roberson, John Ronald 61, 175 Roberts, Frank L 76, 169 Roberts. Henry Paul 85, 172 Roberts. Martha M 76, 157, 228 Roberts. W. Harold 85. 1 74 Robertson, L le James 6), 176, 289 Robinson, Charles H 178 Robinson, Edward James 85 Page Robinson, Harry B 292 Robinson, Robert R., Jr 259 Rogers, Edward J., Jr 183, 271 Rogers. John William 61, 167, 249, 250, 267, 279 Rogers, Louis Solomon 237 Rood, Joseph Edward 290 Rooks. Prentice E, 178. 258 Rosebrough. Marjorie 61 Rosecan. Mortimer A 184 Rosen. Saul Herbert 184 Roseblum, Marian 95, 229 Ross, Howard 76, 172 Ross, Shirley Lee 167 Ross, William Eubank 131, 244, 289 Rotenhagen. Dorothy . . .76, 157.251.274 Roth, Margaret Helen. . ,61. 157, 220, 274 Rothschild, Herman 95. 198. 224 Rothschild, Jack 76, 188, 207. 252, 289, 292 Rothstein. Sidney 61 Rowland. Harold Cook 95. 174 Royster. Ernestine 76, 158, 251. 274 Rubel, Adrienne 94. 228 Rubev. Mildred L 157, 275 Rubey. Tom 186 Rubow. Marv Louise 61 Rticker. Robert E 186 Rudd , Rosemary 94, 163. 224 Rullman, Russell 175,288 Rundberg, Ray A 288 Runnels. J. Butler 76, 179 Russell, Alexander 258 Russell. Arch S 258 Russell, Winifred 76, 162, 275 Rutledge, Clarice E 1 50 Rutledge, George F 187. 295 Ryan, Georgia Ellen 94, 154, 252 Ryan. Robert Amos 94, 292 S Sager. Wilmer E 169 Saldofsky, Carroll 114, 181, 240 Saldofsky, Manuel 181 Salisbury, William P 85, 185 Saludez. Felipe A 242 Sample. George E 61, 173 Sanders, Allene Dudlev ' 85 Sanders, Havnon 1 73 Sanford, William P 178. 291 Sappington. A. D 76. 173 Savanorskv. Julius. ,95. 181.252. 278. 290 Savoca. Anthony H 61 Scamman. James... .24, 61, 185, 207, 247, 249, 260, 267, 279, 289 Schaberg. John G 289 Schack, ' iyian Mae 85 Schaefer, Eleanor Ruth 76, 158 Schafer, Viola Lorene 76 Schaper. Ernest H 120, 186, 289 Schattgen. Alvin 172 Scheidker, Richard L 76. 186. 271 Schenk. Jovce 76. 156 Schiller. Gideon H. .95, 188. 252, 278, 291 Schlueter, William E :9S, 119 Schmidt. Ralph 61 Schnaedelbach. Esther 37, 85, 148, 154. 250. 251. 269 Schneider. Dorothv ' 61. 150 Schoener. Gilbert 176, 261 Schooler. Delmar 174 Schopp. Kalvin. . ' . 173. 220, 261 Schuepbach. Carrol J 61. 106. ' 176, 220. 270 Schulenberg. Fred B 230 , Schunian, Charles 135 Schureman. Ruth 61, 160,272 Schuske, Frank J 85, 172, 261, 288 Schutle, John P 201 Schutte. LouisS 61, 171 Schwantes, Charles W 238 Schweitzer, Tohn H 172 Schweitzer, Majorie 163 I ' age Scobie, Russell T 173 Scobia, Donald B 61 Sconce, Ed L 112, 140, 169 Scott, Dr ■, . 263 Scott, Barbara 155 Scott, Martin 86, 175, 294 Scott, Raymond S 45 Scott, Stanley M 1 76 Scoville, Charles R 45, 167 Sea, Austin I.eRoi 185, 288 Sears, Caroline T 157 Sears, Mildred M 61, 241 Seaton, William C 164, 170. 261 Seeman, Cieorge J 76, 181, 241, 289 Seelen, William E 171, 252 Seidel, Edward G 188, 220, 29?, 294 Seidinglanz, Marianna 62, 157, 250 Seller, Robert E 176 Selby, Oria B 153 Selinger, Nathan A 184 Seltsam, Darrell K 230 Selvidge. Prof R. W 237 Semon, Grace Marie 62 Semple, Samuel E 178, 256 Sennott, Mina E 95 Serenco, Lester H 62, 1 84 Seright, Morris E 295 Serkes, Alvin 184 Settlage, Ray G 36, 76 Setzer, Logan E 95 Severns, William E 171 Shanfeld, Irvin E 95, 184, 290 Shanks, Isabel 62 Shapire Annete 240 Shapiro, Estelle 95 Sharon, Charles T., Jr 256 Sharp, Milton I 86, 181 Sharatt, George S 257 Shea, John H 164, 185 Shelden, Jane 86, 159, 248 Shelley, John De 62, 166, 206 Shen, Chien-Hung 242 Shepard, Alice J 157 Sherman, Charles I 76, 1 84 Sherwood. Marv Jo 250 Shields, Glenda A 95, 220 Shofstall, Richard B 76, 183 Short, Gordon B 289 Short, Robert Joseph 62, 122, 185 Shortridge, Alfred L 256 Shotto 156 Shufflebotham, Helen 77, 160 Shy, Burnell R Sides, Silas H 77, 236, 237, 289 Sieber, DeLois N 160 Sieber, Delrose 160 Siegel, Carl D 288 Sigars, Garold O 86, 167 Silber, Carl H 293, 294 Silbernagel, Eloise M.. . .86, 152, 251, 269 Sllbernagel, Lester 62, 186, 226, 264 Silsby, EKa L _ 150 Simms, Kenneth L 77. 166 Simms, Richard R 278 Simon, Bernard D 186 Simon, Edilh J 77, 156, 268 Simpson. Rhoda B 77. 160 Simrall. Martha J 160 Sims, Alice L 62. 228 Singer, Lawrence A 168 Sippel. William H 173, 263 Skeer, David 86. 188, 232 Skinner. John T . . i 187 Slizewski. lohn R 95 Smalley. Clarence F 1 77 Smarr, Lawrence K 62, 166, 223 Smelser. Wayne H 186 Smith, Anna Mae 77 Smith, David Kiah 77. 230. 231 Smith, Donald I 171 Smith, Dwight Merril 132, 178. 248. 256. 286, 289, 292 Smith, James K 62, 184, 236, 237 Page J29 Index Smith, J. Irving 62, Smith, Kenneth A 264, Smith. Louis Hax 77, 178, Smith, Mary Joy 156, Smith, Mary Margaret Smith, Newcomb C Smith, Pamelie Nelle 160, Smith, Ravmond F 62, 174, 277, Smith, Richard M 178, Smith, Robert ' 45, Smith, Susan E 16, , Smith, William C 166, Snapp, Roy 77, Sneeberger, John T 166, Sneed, Melvin V 45, Snider, Ann Drum Snodgrass, Mary L Snyder, Walter, ' Jr 95, Snyder, William M 77, Somberg, Zerline L 62, 152, Sons, Max C 62, Sorency, James M 77, Sowers, Ruth E 77, Spain, Joe F Spalding, Donald K.. . .150, 168, 249, Spangler Spaugh, Helen S 155, Speer, John H 95, Spencer, Henry M Spitzer, Oscar M Spoor, Ferris G Springer, M. Elsworth 62, 167, 246, 247, 249, Sproul, Helen M 86, 157, Spurrier, Robert L Squires, Arthur M Squires, Mildred F 86, Srenco, Earl 96, Srenco, Melvin 96, Stadler, Fern V 96, 150, 224, Stafford, Richard Y Stammerjohn, Dorothy Stamper, Howard A Stanford, Don DeWitt Stanford, Nellie E 86, 156, Stannard. Martha Stanton. Ruby K 96, Stanwa -, ' iola May Stapel, Lillian L Stapp, Alberta M 77. Starr, Chester G., Jr 45. 166, 251, Starr, Harold R Starr , Clarissa J Statler, William Steele, Hazel F Stekoll, Ray 77, Stella, Leo Stephens, M la J Sterneck, Ethyl E 161, Sternfels, Robert U Stewart. Doyne J 96. Stewart, Joseph 96 StifFelman, David S Stillevell. Rodger W Stiver, Charles E 186, Stoerger, Marjorie J StofTer, Florence E 63, Stokes, Joseph H Stone, J. O 175, 251, Stonner, Frederick W Story, Albert L 96, Strasberg. Janice E 152, 251, ' Stralton, Charles S Strauss. John L 171, 256, 286, Strom, LaVere H Studer, Harry R Sturke, Thomas A Stumberg, Henrv K 186, Suddath, William E., Jr Suits, Robert A Sullivan, Ivan Shaw Sullivan, John H 96, Summers, Arthur 86, 168, Page , 167 , 237 , 263 , 223 260 295 , 275 , 279 224 266 250 230 166 295 262 155 241 180 180 251 278 187 159 250 250 262 229 171 187 86 288 267 269 62 278 150 181 181 273 178 86 178 185 269 62 156 77 158 228 286 134 77 257 96 188 177 151 252 278 154 179 184 256 271 154 160 63 289 267 186 273 63 288 118 179 179 256 178 288 293 172 293 Page I Sung, Te-ho 240 Sutton. Bernice M 77 Sutton, Harold E 166 Swearingen, George D 183 Sweeney, Dennis J 263 Sweene ' , Raxmond G 186, 221 Swvden. X ' ictor F 293 S ! ester, X ' irginia F 163 T Tackett, Anne E 63, 157 Tarr, Dr 264 Tate. Hubert L 77. 1 75 Taylor. Harriet E 63. 163, 228 Ta Ior, Katherine 250 Tavlor, Kenneth A 96, 176, 261 Taylor, Tolbert L., Jr 78 Teague, Anna Marie 63, 239 Tepper. Benjamin B 184 Terrill, Harold 63, 168, 222, 247, 267, 289 Teter, S. E 122, 240 Teters, Heni-y T 257 Thacker, E. Glenn 96, 168. 222 Theis, Mary L 78, 148, 163, 275 Theis, Willis C 86, 185 Thieman, Harold B 86, 167, 222, 293 Thistle, Charles B 86, 180 Thomas, Alby B 186, 288 Thomas, Clifton W 45 Thomas, Frances L.. .37, 63, 156, 239, 241 Thomas, Samuel I 187 Thompson, Frank W 293 Thompson, John K 259 Thompson, J. Frank 171 Thompson, Leonard E...63, 116, 171, 206 Thompson, Lester V 291 Thompson, Miles H 63 Thompson, Miriam L 78 Thompson, Philip E 256 Thompson, Thomas O 86, 278 Thomsen, Norma A 96 Thomson, Albert W 164. 171, 288 Thornton, Paget W 63. 175, 289 Thurman, Donald B 31, 63, 179, 264, 270 Thurman, Leonore 86, 154, 239 Thurston, M. F 78 Tiemann, Marie F 78, 158, 274 Tietze, Irving B., Jr 127, 278, 289 Tigner, Frances B 151 Tindall, Cordell W .63, 167, 222, 247, 249 Tipton, Geneve F 87, 163 Toalson, William F 135 Toeltcher, Fred Charles 278 Toft, James C 78, 176 Toft, Osborne 176 Topp. Clarence S 170 Tornsjo, Edna F 45, 242 Tornsjo, Genevieve 45, 241 Tourne -, Guy L 258 Tourne -, " Red " 257 Tra nor. Mary Lou 87, 156 Tra -wick, Leiand E 177, 263 Trogdon, James E., Jr 238, 289, 291 Trolinger, Robert L 96, 223 Trowbridge, Albert L 267 Trueblood, Henrv F 63, 136. 171 Troug. John B 171 Tuchfeld. Emilv E 96 Tucker, Ann 78, 159 Tucker, Marvin L 63. 188 Tucker. Ralph J 96, 188, 279 Tucker, Rex L 78, 1 75, 266 Tudor, Charles D 96 Tull. Hamlin R 170 Tulley. Jane H 150. 248 Tumbove, Thomas C 63 Turner, Dale O 63 Tweedie, Ivan 180, 289 Twenter, Agnes T 78, 154 Tyler, Jo Emma 24 1 Page Vance, Louise E 78, 242 Vandivort, Sanford R 257 VanDyke, Hazel L 87, 154 VanHouten, Leonard F 63, 179 VanOsdol, Paul, Jr 78, 1 78, 2 9, 248, 260, 289, 292 Vasterling. Walter H 1 75 Vaughan, Helen 156 Vaughan, Hugh S 96, 180, 224 Vaughan, Max E 237 Vaughan, Paul E 262 Vaughan, William M 176 Vesper, Margaret E 78, 157, 228 Vietch, Robert W 64, 267 Viener, Edith K 96, 229, 252 ' iot. Van Howard 171. 286 Voelker, William R 1 73 Vogel, Irving S 288 Voigtmann, Jane 97, 150, 224 VonLackum. Billy J 258 Voorhees, Jane 156 Vorhies, Ralph M 168, 222 W Waechter, James, Jr 87, 185 Waggener, George G 292 Waggett. John W 294, 295 Wagner, Jack L 289 Wahlin, Elsbeth V 150 Waldman, Richard S 188 W ' aldron, Norvel W 64 Walker, Charles M 87, 185, 193 Walker, Florence M 78 W ' alker, Marshall 123 Walker, Marshall M 252 Walker, Roberta R 97, 157 W ' alker, Ruth A 250 Wallace, Helen L 162 Wallace, James M 64, 168, 222, 249, 267, 279 Wallhausen, Clarence 266 Wallhausen, Herbert C 78 Walling, Katherine F 78, 163 Wallv, Joseph H., Jr 64, 271 Walter, Charles W 64, 179 Walter, Clifton A 64, 238 Walter, Harve - S., Jr 289 Walton, William R 64, 172 Wangelin, Harris K 257 Ward, Dorothy J . . . 78, 148, 158, 251, 272 Ward, Isaac E 78. 230 Ward, Leiand 220 Ward, Robert L 175, 294 Warden, Rebecca A 78, 157 Warner, Alice E 97 Warner, Harold W 230 Warner, William C 171 Warren, Emily 79, 159 Wasserman, Herman 64 Wasserstron, Solbert 64, 188 Wasson, William H 87, 1 72 Waters, Margaret 97, 163, 224, 273 Waters, Richard J . . . • 1 22, 1 75 Watkins, Josephine 155 Watkings, Ozbert 171, 295 Watson, Philip R 237 Watson. Virginia A 272 . Watts. William R ,. .64, 164. 260, 289, 292 Weaklex-, Willard M 1 70 Weatherb ' , James L 173 Weathersbv, William H 64 Weaver, Carex 153. 269 Weaver, Charles 79 Weaver, Ruth B 153 Webb, Catherine D 79 Webber. Edward E., Jr 87, 170 Weber, Doris L 162 Weber, George R 64, 267 Weber, W 261 Weinbach, Althea 232 Weinsoft, Thomas L 64. 181 VVeis, Adelia E 268 Page 330 C- Index Page W ' eisman. Stan G 64, 181 Weiss. Doroth - L 155, 275 Weiss, Helenjean 97, 161, 273 Weiss, Marv L 157, 229 Welch, Barrett F 179 Welch, John H 79, 179 eldon, X ' irginia 160 Welsh, Ann! 97, 163 Wendleton, Earl I 134, 167 Werklev, John G 64, 271 Werner, Forrest W 172, 230 Wessale, Margaret F 151 Wessel, WilMani H 87, 183 West, Chilton J 156, 229 West , George C 1 79 Westbrook. ' Warren W 250 Westfali, Elmo W 187 Westlake, Frances K. . . .79, 173, 263, 288 Westme er. Herman W 246, 249, 279 Westpheling, Robert 79, 172, 270 Wheeler, John O 263 Wheeler, LeGrand W 171 Wheeler, Mar - F 64, 157 Whippo, Charles E 175 White, Andrew F 109, 134, 187 White, Anne W 97, 273 White, Marguerite 64, 156, 250 White, Elizabeth M 162, 251 White, Harriet E 155 White, Marv A 163 White, Melba O 64, 156, 229 White, Philip M 177 White, Sam Henson 295 White, William B 87, 1 76, 261 Whitehead Dick B 65, 175, 247, 250, 279, 288, 292 Whiteside, Helen 156, 220, 272, 275 Whiteside, Zelma B 250 Whitmire, Carl D 79, 187, 261 Whitmore, L. T 248 Whitnev, Ed 183 Whitsett, William L 177, 206 Whitwell, Martha J 65 Wiest, Loretta J 97, 159, 273 Wightman, F. Noel 65 Wilbur, " irginia 65, 163 Page Wilcox, Harriet A 153 Wilcox, Robert S 1 86 Wilder, Carl R 65, 278 Wilhoit, Craig 169 Wilke, Milton H 65, 172, 260 Wilkie, Harvev R 97 Wilkie, Edward H., Jr.. .65, 164, 179, 226, 264, 277, 289, 290, 291, 292 Wilkie, Mrs. Gertrude. . 79, 158, 225, 226, 265 Wilkie, John Mvron 87, 179, 225, 294 V ilks, Alonzo H., Jr 134, 171 Willard, Lois A 157 Willett, Claud R 79, 168, 247 Williams, Charles S 65, 168 Williams, David H 97, 185, 290 Williams, Donna L 87, 163 Williams, Harold D 290 Williams, Harriet J 160 Williams, Col. John F 226 Williams, John S 87, 166, 220, 293 Williams, Mary M 65, 160, 243, 272 Williams, Nina 87 Willia ms, Sara 79 Wills, Henrv K 97, 186 Wilson, Charles D 293 Wilson. Garland 170 Wilson, Geraldine S 87, 156, 241 Wilson, James M 186 Wilson, John A 171 Wilson, Philip 65 Wilson, Woodrow W 294 Windsor, John H 1 70, 291 Wing, Virginia 65, 274 Winger, Robert A 256 Winkelhake, Margaret 268 Wintermann, Richard 97, 183, 261 Winters, Mildred M 162 Wisdom, Clarence W 289 Wise, Mrs 256 Wise, George W 97, 176, 278 Wise, Hal 65, 176 Withers, Freda L 97, 155 Wolfson, Isadore 97, 181 Wolpers, Grace 154 Wolpers, Henry M 87, 175, 223 I ' age Wolpers, John A 97, 175 Wolpers, Robert M 79, 1 75 Wonsetler, Lorene 159 Wood, June A ' . . 65 Wood, Walter J 172 Woodall, Warren 79, 178, 271 Woods, Marv II 155 Woodsmall, arren 186, 256 Woodsmall, Wiibert W 79 Wood -, Francelle 79, 163, 228 Woolse ' , Clarence 256 Woolse , Mar E 97 Wornall, William D 256 Wright, Wavne 179 Wright, William P 257, 262, 289 Wvkoff, Alice E 65, 162 Wynian, Jane C 87, 163 W more, Carl 256 Wymore, Maye L 65, 163, 228 Y Yates, Margaret 79. 163 Yates, William E 123, 240 267 ' eargain, .Scott 186 Young, An hur 79 Young, Chia Feng 242 Young, Howard . . .65. 176, 220. 240. 245. 264 Young, Jack N 79, 1 74 Young, Vavne S 259 Youngren, Ruth A 79, 158, 274 Yudkofsky, Joe 65, 188 Z Zagrodzk -, Wilma A 250, 268 Zeiser. Duthiel F 1 69 Zeki, Mekmet S 290 Zell. Martha M 87, 158 Zillman, Paul 164, 167, 246. 247. 279 Zimmerman, Herbert 97, 181 Zurn, Freddx ' 160 Zurvosky, William 223 Zuzulo, Francis X 87, 1 76, 225 Pagt 331 . : t% aidH . S " jHI

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


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


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


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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