University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 388
Pages 6 - 7
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Pages 8 - 9
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Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 388 of the 1939 volume:
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THOMAS HfXRT BENTON if the grandfon of an
earlier Thornaf Hart Benton who gave voice to
the afpiraftionf of the new irate, Miffon1'i, in
the national :enate eharnberf. Torn Benton,
the painter, today if depicting MiJJou1'i people
and feenef in inch a way af to coniniand the
acelaniation of the whole world. He ix indif-
pntably avnong the greateft in the realrn of
living artiftx, and if the particular darling of
the Regionalift School. But jiri! of all he if
a Mif5on1'iari, in devotion df well af heritage.
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New M W
THX 2' 2: MPH
COMMEMORATING TH E CENTENNIAL
AN N IVERSARY OF TH E
UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI
VOL XLV - MCMXXXIX
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X ' s u if M ef -6 if
HIS volume lies before you sped by a fervent prayer-a prayer
wffffaii that it may capture the breath of the present, crystallize it,
and hold it always ready for your reminiscenceg a prayer, furthermore,
that it may convince you that you have been gathering a fortune
in knowledge and friends, and that shining before you lies a future
in which you may spend the gems which you have garnered, but above
all, a prayer that it may successfully commemorate the one hundredth
anniversary of a great university by reflecting a portion of the sunlight
and shadows of its fascinating past.
CENTENNIAL anniversary gives us much to think about. Like all
educational institutions Missouri University had a beginning feeble yet nobleg
but one hundred years has seen it, after struggling for its very life, rise high
and higher, grow strong and stronger, until it has blossomed into vigorous
maturity. There are yet educational Worlds for it to conquer, but the Uni-
versity can proudly point to an imposing array of works as justifying its ancient
and revered name. May we respect the University, moreover, for its admirable
success in conforming to the meaning of a university to the state: it is
"Founded in the faith that men are ennobled by understandingg dedicated
to the advancement of learning and the search for truthg and devoted to
the instruction of youth and the welfare of the state."
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wifi? HERE IS no pause for dedication to particular men nor particular events.
Rather should we propose a heartfelt toast to the institution itself, to the
generations of Missouri flesh and blood which conceived it, gave it life, and
nurtured it to maturity. Let us, furthermore, extend recognition to the price-
less heritage brought to this university by its sons and daughters, whose sub-
stance has for one hundred years given it being.
2141 ET us, then, plunge into the midst of things. The historical section
is but a step ahead, and after it come the following books: I Government,
II Schools, III Activities, IV Social, V Athletics Sc Military, and VI Features.
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if-VE' retirrns in a small .Missozzri town in the early
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GEORGE CALEB BINGHAM, like Thomas Hart
Benton, was a true .Missourian and found his
inspiration primarily in the people and scenes
of his beloved state. His active interest in politics
and pnblic service was reflected in his paintings,
which were distinct contrib-ations sociologically
as well as artistically. In the pre-Civil War
days he was mitch in demand both in the national
capital and in Missoit1'i as a portrait painter
and occasionally indulged in pnre landscape,
but he is best remembered for his genre pieces.
At one time he was designated professor of Art
at the University of .Missouri
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For fifty year: the old academic hall wa: the center of all Unioerfity life. In I842 the column: were
erected by mean: of ash-log tripodf, pnlleyx, and oxen. In 1892, after being partially deftroyed by
fire, the old wall: were still so strong that they could be razed only by dynamite blasting.
E HUNDRED YEARS
The story of the growth of the Univer-
sity of Missouri is built around the lives of
courageous men, men of vision who strug-
gled unselfishly with dogged determination
to promote its advancement. It is a story,
moreover, illuminated by splendid and un-
impeded progress and checkered with dark
periods which saw stagnation and retro-
gression. Yet, withal, it is a story which
commands untempered respect for the in-
stitution and prophesies for it a glorious
In 1787 Congress passed the Northwest
Ordinance, the sine qua non of the Ameri-
can system of government-fostered educa-
tion. It proclaimed that "schools and the
means of education should forever be en-
couraged." In 1820, pursuant to this de-
cree, the government granted two town-
ships of land in Jackson County to the new
State of Missouri "for the use of a seminary
of learningfl The money eventually real-
ized by the sale of this land could rightfully
be called the original endowment of the
University. By 1839 it amounted to 3100,-
ooo. The State of Missouri, incidentally,
did not contribute a cent to the support of
O Carrying the news of the Boone County victory
from Jejerson City back to Columbia. The citizens,
after hearing their bid was highest put on a tremen-
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the University until it was twenty-eight
The University was actually created by
the Geyer Act, which was passed by the
state legislature on February II, 1839. It
was this establishing act, incidentally,
which gives Missouri her title of "the oldest
state university west of the Mississippi."
The next four months witnessed a hotly-
contested struggle over the location of the
University. The legislature had passed an
act, introduced by james S. Rollins, which
provided that the University should be lo-
cated in that one of the six most central
counties which submitted the largest bid of
land and money. At one time it looked as
though the lead in subscriptions would be
Wrested away from Boone County, but
further contributions were cheerfully forth-
coming, and Boone County was granted
the University upon its bid of 31 17,921.75
O From an old steel engraving of the University
campus in 1870, showing the president? home, the
academic hall, the observatory, and the scientzjic build-
ing. Lake St. Mary appears in the foregound.
This sum of money, accumulated in the
wake of the panic of 1837 from an unde-
veloped and unwealthy agricultural county,
was indeed staggering. Many of the con-
tributors were so unfamiliar with higher
education as to speak of the University as
"the big school house." Many were com-
pletely illiterate. Gne man, Charlie Burns,
a Scotch well digger, gave five dollars, a
sum which exceeded his total resources at
any other one time. It was long the boast
of such friends to the University as Major
Rollins that "every dollar of that sub-
scription was paid and promptly paid."
The first Board of Curators of the Uni-
versity met in October, 1839, under a large
sugar maple tree on the north edge of the
present campus and decided that the first
building should be erected immediately to
the south, a site which then was practically
surrounded by dense woods. Plans were
drawn and accepted for a structure of un-
usual proportions and stateliness, consid-
O Old Columbia College 'was situated ou Sixth Street
opposite the :ite of Parker Hospital. University
classes were held in it until 1842 and again after the
fire in 1892.
ering the time and the sparseness of the
population. At any rate, the cornerstone
to the original Academic Hall was laid
July 4, 1840, and classes opened the follow-
ing year. This cornerstone, interestingly
enough, survived the fire of 1892 and now
rests in the gateway on the north extremity
of Francis Quadrangle. On November 28,
1843, the University proudly announced
the graduation of two young men and
could take titleto being more than a pre-
The forties and fifties might well be
lumped together in the history of the Uni-
versity as years marked by slow expansion,
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O The jirst meeting of the Board of Curators was
held in the fall of 1839 under a large sugar maple
tree which stood approximately where the Journalism
school now stands.
internal strife, struggles against outside
opinion, and financial uncertainty. john
H. Lathrop came from New York in 1841 to
take the president's chair and as first in-
cumbent Was beset with a .host of plaguing
problems. Yet he plodded on, determined
and undaunted, and saw the University
safely through the critical foundation years.
The original seminary fund of E78,ooo, in-
vested in the Old Bank of the State of
Missouri remained the sole source of in-
come and payed dividends uncertain to say
the least. President Lathrop proved his
calibre when he notified the curators that
they had best reduce his salary from 52500
to 31250. In spite of the fact that the
state legislature never aided but frequently
interfered, that local prejudice and sectarian
jealousy were rife,i President Lathrop and
his four faculty members had managed to
build a firm base of scholarly ideals and
standards by 1849 when Lathrop resigned
to become the first chancellor of the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin.
The six year administration of Presi-
dent James Shannon, successor to Lathrop,
was even more stormy and discordant.
O Before the Civil War Columbia was most accessi-
ble by water. Students disembarked at McBaiue and
traveled the few miles to Columbia by horse or in a
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O Switzler Hall is the only building standing on the
oarnpus which dates from before the Jire in 1892. It
originally housed the College of Agriculture and was
the Jirst journalism building. It was named for
Colonel Wm. F. Switzler, editor of the COLUMBIA
Shannon, although a man of great magnet-
ism, fomented a great deal of strife through
his outspoken opinions as a former Chris-
tian minister and his absolute advocacy of
slavery and the South. Under him the
University was sucked into the vortices of
controversial partisanship and sectarian-
isrng and in 1855 the state legislature de-
clared all faculty chairs vacant and de-
posed Shannon in favor of W. W. Hudson,
whose three-year, conciliatory administra-
tion quieted the troubled waters. External
opposition and internal disquietude almost
completely died out in the administration
of Benjamin B. Minor fI860-625, but it
proved to be only contrast atmosphere
for the sturrn und drang of the Civil War.
The period of Civil War distress is a
division of University history per se. The
plight of the University at this time seemed
hopeless. Income from the bank stock had
ceased entirely, large debts had accumu-
lated, past salaries were due to teachers,
most of the students were at war or at
home, and Federal militia held all build-
ings. During their four-year occupation
the soldiers burned the president's man-
sion, practically levelled the natural park
which comprised the campus, and com-
mitted various other vandalisms. From
the spring to November of 1862 the in-
stitution was officially closed and even after
being reopened could scarcely subsist for the
next three years.
The post war period from 1865 to 1892
furnishes the next logical division of Uni-
versity history. Much before the end of
the war, however, in 1862, the federal gov-
ernment granted Missouri, under the au-
thorization of the Morrill Act, 33o,ooo,
acres of land for the endowment of a col-
lege of agriculture and mechanic arts. It
was, in fact, the hope of the Curators in
I862 of securing this grant which had
impelled them to reopen the University.
The Curators in desperation called upon
ex-President Lathrop to return, and he
willingly and bravely led the University
through its second crisis as chairman of the
faculty from 1862 to 1865. It is of inci-
dental interest that another old friend of
the University, Major J. S. Rollins, was
very instrumental in securing the Morrill
grant for the University at Columbia.
In 1865 the University was reorganized
and formally reopened with Lathrop as
president for the second time. All seemed
in readiness for a time of genuine pros-
perity and unhalting advancement, but
Lathrop, living but one more year, was
I For many years a University rule prohibited the
bearing of Jirearms in classrooms, later, students were
expressly barred from carrying firearms at all times.
O The jire in 1892 left in its wake
,8'250,o0o, of damages, only hah' of which
was covered by insurance. Things
looked dark indeed for the U nioersity of
Missouri. The Board of Curators,
however, immediately took up plans for
rebuilding. Boone county citizens again
showed their loyalty by subscribing
,3'50,000, to smother an agitation to wrest
the school away from Columbia and
plant it in Sedalia. Then began an
intensive building campaign which saw
thezmajor part:of the present red campus
take form in but three short years.
deprived oi the joy of seeing his long and
unselfish work come to fruition.
His successor, Daniel Read, led the
University through a period of steady ex-
pansion, not only in enrollment but in
number of schools and physical property.
It was during his administration that the
institution changed from college to genuine
university. The College of Agriculture and
Mechanic Arts was formally established
on the campus in 1870, and schools of law
-and medicine appeared in 1872 and 1873,
I This picture if an architectlf visu-
alization of the proposed reconstruction,
1 looking youth. It if evident that hi:
dream: were largely realized. On the
respectively. The elective system was in-
troduced, and requirements veered sharply
away from the stringently classical. The
value of modern languages and laboratory
work became apparent. Reorganization
and reform plans of Cornell and Harvard
Page 17 '
left of the column: we :ee structure:
which .fubrequently became the B. E5
P. A., cherniftry, and geology build-
ingf, and the presidenth' horneg on the
right are Switzler hall Cthen Jtandingj,
the engineering building, mechanic arty
building Cburned in IQIID, and the
original power plant. The entablature
was .rhortly after removed from the col-
uninf. The conytruction of feffe Hall
had not been proposed.
were carefully studied and considered in
shaping general policy. In 1872 a step
more drastic than any ,Was taken: Women
were admitted to the University with the
same standing as men. This was done
only after a "probationary" period, for
young women had been admitted to the
normal department as early as 1869 and
"did no manner of harm." Segregation
and vigilant chaperonage saved the day.
Educational processes were not disrupted,
and women became indispensable fixtures
to University life.
O An informal piclnre of the old administration
building taken shortly after the new wings were added
in 1885, seven years before it was gntled by jire.
Almost beyond doubt the greatest serv-
ice rendered by Read was his welding a
link between university and state legisla-
ture which has not since been broken. The
fact that curators' warrants went for as
little as sixty cents on the dollar was one
among many facts which accentuated his
fervent appeal for state assistance. In 1867
the University received its first outright
appropriation, fI0,000, for rebuilding the
president's mansion, and a promise of an
annual appropriation thereafter.
Expansion and increase continued to
characterize University history during the
administration of Samuel Spahr Laws
11876-I8895. The College of Engineering
became distinct from the College of Ag-
riculture in 1878, and the Agricultural
Experiment Station appeared on the cam-
pus in 1888. Shortly thereafter the fore-
runner of the present R. O. T. C. unit, the
Missouri State Military School, found its
niche in University studies. Laws himself
had something of Read's forcefulness and
uncompromising will, but he carried it to
the unreasonable point of belligerenceg and
his consequential unpopularity with the
students precipitated an investigation in
1889 which prompted his resignation.
The post-war period witnessed a con-
siderably increased enrollment, which in
1875 approximated 250 students, a figure
which almost trebled the average pre-war
attendance. But of especial significance
Page 19 .
O Major James S. Rollins for several decades ren-
dered such invaluable service to the University that
shortly after the Civil War the Board of Curators
bestowed upon hirn the title, "Pater Universitatis Mis-
sonriensisf' This painting, by George Caleb Bing-
ham, his life-long friend, was destroyed by the jire in
is the fact that some seventy counties were
represented, and that students away from
the Missouri river valley began to attend.
The institution was more than a universityg
it was a state university. Of less impor-
tance, but perhaps of more interest, was
the appearance of two outstanding con-
tributions to student life. The first of these
was the literary society, chief representative
of which was the Athenaean, an organi-
zation which shaped student opinion and
afforded opportunities for forensic practice
until its disbandment in 1937. This was
practically the only important student ac-
tivity until the turn of the century. A new
institution appeared about 1870, however,
and finally began to challenge the suprem-
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O Federal troops used the academic hall as a prison
for four years during the Civil War. Some of the
Confederates were ex-students of the University and
were able to make their escape through knowledge of
the interior layout of the building.
acy of the literary society. This, of course,
was the Greek-letter fraternity, which was
at first a secret, organization. It was these
sub-rosa groups which waged constant war-
fare for two decades with the "Barbs"
and first agitated the removal of Dr. Laws
from the presidency. The earliest groups
affiliated nationally with Phi Kappa Psi,
Beta Theta Pi, and Phi Delta Theta.
On the night of January 9, 1892, the old
Academic Hall, which had two new wings
not ten years old, went down in flames.
This conflagration blighted confidence and
aspirations which had taken years to en-
gender-but only for a short time, for
in spite of the 3lE125,000, 'loss sustained,
plans were immediately and enthusiasti-
cally cast for recouping the deprivation.
Instead of the institution's being closed or
transferred to a more prosperous commun-
ity, classes continued in public edifices, and
a tremendous building program was in-
augurated. In three short years almost
every building now standing on Francis
Quadrangle was erected. The state legis-
lature as well as the people of Boone County
stood equal to the emergency and began
making biennial appropriations of thereto-
fore unthought-of generosity. The fire,
then, was not such a great catastrophe, for
it led to amazing regeneration and reforma-
tion. The University as We know it today,
both in physical plant and general organi-
zation, actually dates from this reconstruc-
Since the turn of the century the history
of the University of Missouri has been
largely that of every prospering middle-
western state university. It is a period
characterized by rapid expansion in physi-
cal plant, great leaps in enrollment, the
addition of other schools and colleges, the
O On the night of 'january 9, 1892, the Athe-
naean literary society was privileged to hold its
jirst evening meeting. The members arrived in
time to find the Academic H alleand their meet-
ing room-in flames. Several of the more in-
trepid dashed into the building and were able
to save several volumes of records, their own
piano, and from the museum a great stu-fed
elephant and a stujed ape. In the confusion
someone stole the piano, but the stujed ape can
still be seen on the second floor of Lefevre Hall.
The next day only the columns and part of the
walls were left as bleak reminders of the majesty
of M issouri's jirst ojicial building.
solidifying of state-Wide interest, and con-
stant support on the part of state legis-
It is during this last period that the
White campus assumed its present charac-
ter. The School of journalism was es-
tablished in I908Q the Graduate School of-
ficially became a separate division in 1910,
and the School of Commerce was founded
Among the most evident of general
trends was that in curricula away from
classical and liberal studies toward so-called
practical and vocational subjects. Within
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O Amid much agitation, women were admitted to
the University in 1872. They were allowed to appear
on the campus only if chaperoned, and were conducted
to chapel in a double Jile preceded and followed by a
female "guard." The young men frequently Uganged
up" and muttered uncomplimentary remarks.
the College of Arts social studies steadily
Won adherents from the humanities. Post
war and depression problems seemed to
incline students primarily toward prepar-
ing themselves for making a living.
Under the leadership of President Rich-
ard Henry Jesse C1891-19075 scholastic
standards and admission requirements
were raised considerably, and the old pre-
paratory department was abolished. It
is significant, furthermore, that Missouri
was admitted at this time to the Associa-
tion of American Universities and was ap-
proved by the Carnegie Foundation., two
tangible evidences of class "A" ranking.
Albert Ross Hill C1907-215, Stratton Du-
luth Brooks C1923-309, and Walter Wil-
liams C1930-353 led the University further
toward its educational goals.
Today the University is celebratingits
one hundredth anniversary under the lead-
ership of Frederick Arnold Middlebush.
Eight new buildings have been erected in
the past four years, and many valuable ad-
O The first and most consistently active of early ,,..'g"g""'.tm..m-1-me--f
University activities, public speaking and debating, -L'-TF' -"'.:',.f'fQ.-
'was best represented by the Athenaean Literary Society Lg' l A "Ti.....g,'f..:..
which for decades molded campus thought. Q:-E'-' ll - 'Z.T"..l
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ditions to the faculty have been made.
Significantly enough, in 1937-38, Missouri
led the United States in percentage of en-
rollment increase. In its centennial year
the future of the University looks brighter
than ever before. Educational accomplish-
ments undreamed of at its founding now
are patent fact. May the future of the
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University of Missouri be as majestic as its
I The present campus is extended far indeed beyond
the dreams of those curators who met beneath the maple
and chose the site for the first University building.
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YN mgilgyeff my bisfs W
LLOYD C. STARK
A MESSAGE FROM THE GOVERNOR:
It is with a feeling of mingled reverence and pride
that I salute the University of Missouri upon its hundred
years of noteworthy service-reverence for the memory
of those farsighted founders who launched the fledgling
institution a century ago, and pride in the great modern
institution which stands in Columbia today.
As the keystone of our state educational system, the
University has more than fulfilled the function assigned
to it by our forebears- the cultivation and dissemination
of culture and knowledge throughout the state. So Well,
in fact, has it done its Work that this influence is by
no means confined Within the borders of the state but
Governor Lloyd Stark, since
1936, has given Nlissouri citizens a
dynamic administration, unafraid
of powerful opposition and vigor-
ous in voicing and applying the
sentiments of good government.
Under such leadership the Univer-
sity and all state institutions are
sure to prosper.
today manifests itself in many sections of the nation
and in foreign lands.
As Governor of lvlissouri, I take great pleasure in
voicing the sentiments of the citizenry of our state in
this message of felicitation to our beloved University.
FREDERICK ARNOLD IVIIDDLEBUSH
During President lVIicldlebush's
four-year administration the Uni-
versity has taken great strides for-
ward. An extensive building pro-
gram indicates recent advances in
faculty research, enrollment, and
state-Wideinterest. President Nlid-
dlebush has done much to cement
a bond of good faith between the
University and the state legisla-
A. B., 1913, A. M., 1914, Ph. D., 1916, Michigan,
LL. D., Knox, 1937, Hope, 1937
A MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT:
I want to take this opportunity, in behalf of the Uni-
versity, to extend our very best wishes to the members
of the graduating class of 1939. You hold a proud and
distinctive position, in that you are securing your respec-
tive degrees during the Centennial Year of the Uni-
If I may be permitted a personal note, I Wish to
point out that I have a special interest in the class of
1939. You entered the University the same year I
undertook the responsibilities of this oHice. I have
appreciated the opportunity to Work with you and your
respective officers. I trust that you have all profited
greatly from your years spent on this campus. lVIay
each of you, through the years that lie ahead contribute
to society a full measure of high and useful service.
Cox, Mooizis. N1i1,soN, B1.AN'roN, Porrian, COWVAN .
XYOLPERS, Minnuzuusi-i, AICIDAVID, XVILLSON, LATI-IROP
BOARD OF CURATOR
Mr. H. Charles Cox, farmer and newspaper and insurance man, is
now president of the Chamber of Commerce in Rock Port. I-le is a
hir. Harold J. hioore, banker and farmer, is now vice-president of a
Brookfield banking house. He holds an A. B. degree from the University.
lXfIr. Earl F. Nelson has practiced law in Kansas City since his gradu-
ation from the University, where he received A. B. and L. L. B. degrees.
He was once state actuary.
lVIr. H. J. Blanton, publisher of the Monrof County Alppaal in
Paris, has long been in the newspaper business, and has held several
offices in press associations.
Mr. James A. Potter has practiced law since receiving his A. B.
and L. L. B. degrees at the University of Niissouri. He is now a member
of a Jefferson City firm.
lVIr. Leslie Cowan has served since 1920 as secretary to the Board of
Curators and to the University. He is a graduate of the University,
Mr. John H. Wolpers received his education at the Southeast
Missouri Teachers college and the University. He is now publisher of
the American Republic in Poplar Bluff.
Mr. Frank lVI. lX1cDavid of Springfield is now chairman of the Board
of Curators. He has long practiced law, and has been active in state
Mr. George VVillson, now an attorney in St. Louis, graduated from
the University of Missouri with A. B. and L. L. B. degrees. He is now
practicing law in St. Louis.
Mr. John Hiram Lathrop, grandson ofthe first president of the
University, took an A. B. degree at Yale and an L. L. B. degree at
Harvard, and since graduation has practiced law in Kansas City.
The Board of Curators shapes the general
policy of the University of Missouri and makes
all important decisions pertinent to its welfare.
The state constitution of Missouri provides that
the Board shall be composed of nine members,
each to be appointed by the governor.i The
tenure of office of the Board is six years, and in
order that it might never be made up entirely
of new members, the constitution provides that
three members be retired and threeielected every
two years. The memberships are allocated in
such a way that not more than live can be of
the same political afliliation and not more than
two can be from the same congressional district.
The Board works chieiiy through two prin-
ciple committees, the executive board having
supervision over the University at Columbia and
the executive committee having charge of the
Missouri School of Mines at Rolla. Each com-
mittee is composed of three members elected
from the Board each year at the June meeting.
ALBERT K. HECKEL
Dean of Men -
Dean Albert K. Heckel had served as Dean
in Lafayette College for seven years when he
came to Missouri as Dean of Men. Prior to this
he had taught history in Pennsylvania Teachers'
-College and Northwestern. He holds A.B. and
A.M. degrees from Roanoke College and a Ph.D.
from the University of Pennsylvania.
Aside from his classroom duties as teacher of
citizenship Dean Heclqel is primarily concerned
with tendering personal advice to men students,
supervising their conduct in general, and actively
overseeing all men's extra-curricular activities.
His advice is very instrumental in shaping pur-
poses and results in the fraternity system, and
he serves as particular advisor to several men's
honoraries such as Blue Key, Q.E.B.H., and
Phi Eta Sigma. '
Director of Womenis Affairs
Miss Thelma Mills assumed her duties as
Director of Women's Affairs in September, 1938.
She came to the Missouri campus well qualified
to take the guiding part in womenis activities.
After spending two years as instructor of English
in Tientsin, China, she returned to America to
act as director of women's dormitories at the
University of Wyoming. She then took an
A.M. degree at Columbia University and was
called to Whitman'College, where she served as
dean for eight years.
During the past year Miss Mills has suc-
cessfully fulfilled her capacity as Director of
Women's Affairs. Her efforts to articulate the
affairs of such organizations as Mortar Board,
Women's Panhellenic Council, and Independent
Women's Qrganization to women's activities as
a whole have been well received. Miss Mills,
furthermore, has put into application a consider-
able number of popular new ideas.
l.r:wls. S'roN15, STEVENS, Buxxsiniz, Funxiansox
Rinoizwmx Hicss, NlcCAu'rifiY, Knit., I owzau.
TUDE T GOVER ME T ASSOCIATIO
The Student Government of the University
of Nlissouri is the incorporated organization of
the entire student body. Its purposes are to
foster campus traditions and regulations which
aid the University to retain a hold upon the
memories of its alumni and extend further its
far-reaching influence, to correlate the student
activities in the various schools, colleges, and
organizations, to impress upon the attention of
the State of Missouri the value of supporting
this institution, and over all to instill and main-
tain student loyalty to University of Missouri
The functioning groups in control of the
Student Government Association are the EX-
ecutive Department, consisting of the Student
President, Vice-President, and Secretary-Treas-
urer, the Legislative Department, consisting of
a Student Senate elected under a system of pro-
portionate representation from the nine schools
and colleges in the university, and the Judicial
Court, consisting of the five high-ranking stu-
dents in the School of Law.
Among the many activities of the Student
Government Association are the sponsorship of
University dances, conducting of the annual
Homecoming, and the supervision of student
publications. This year a book exchange, man-
aged by the Association to enable students to
buy and trade books to their greatest profit,
proved very successful.
ROBERT XV. BLACK
JONES, CIIENOWYTH, TRAPP, YVI-IITFIELD, KOCIITITZKY, STINE, BAUMGARTNER
BIRD WVILLIAMS FROUG, GIBBS RICE GEISERT STEPHENSON
7 J J 7 5
VVELLS, REARI, PUGI-I, KUNZ, LIPPARD, SCI-INAEDELBACH, SHEAR
Achieving its "century of progress" in less
than thirty years, the Women's Self-Govern-
ment Association rounded out in this centennial
year another program of projects designed to
benefit women students, all of whom are con-
sidered members of W. S. G. A.
The council, an energetic group of twenty-
two women, is chosen on the merit system. Al-
though the W. S. G. A. is composed of all
women students, it is the council which sponsors
an impressive array of commendable projects.
It regulates, for one thing, all house rules for
women students and determines closing hours
for women's houses. To enforce these rules, the
council this year established a judiciary board
of hve members.
Other projects carried on were registration
day assistance for new students, the Co-Ed
Carnival during freshman week, assistance with
freshman orientation, re-establishing the Stray
Greek society for members of sororities not
represented on this campus, conducting regular
meetings of the house presidents? council for
women not in organized houses, sponsoring the
Second Annual Skirt Swing, the only University
girls' bid dance of the year, featuring the crown-
ing of the Knight Owl, acquainting freshman
women who did not participate in any campus
activities with the possibilities of those activi-
ties, and sponsoring of the Christmas Doll show
and the Christmas Carol session. Miss Thelma
Mills, director of student affairs for women, is
the group's advisor.
. J.: fi
1.12, 'rm '
-.iw ' ,
The chief tasks of S. G. A. oilhcials are QU thinking of
new campaign promises and Qzj thinking of new campaign
promises. They also spend part of their time considering
new campaign promises.
S. G. Afs yearly elections look like something from a
drunken historian's record of early-American political
malfeasance. As we go to press two parties representing
coalitions of opposing fraternities and sororities are
battling for the Independent votes which will swing the
election. Both parties are using Independent candidates,
and both are making impossible promises which include
everything from the editorship of this book to chief-door-
watcher at S. G. A. dances. The candidates are shaking
hands with people they usually never speak to, and
druggists are enjoying a rush tooth-paste business to
provide pearly smiles.
But it is great fun. We enjoy it. We like the free
Bnlletin: Tltif page goef to pref: on election clay and Union-Indejoenei
ent Wollard tlireatenr to keep a candidate for Saoitar editor from that
ofition i he aloeJn't Hoote the ri ht wa i."
Top left. Brainr Underwood, Front Black, Engineer
Wbllarci. Above. Thonzpron ofthe Coalitioniftf. Below.
lfollard panel' ont 'cliteratnref' Bottorn left. Governor
Stark anal Lex .lVlilgra1n at Fonnderr Day. Prerialent
llalidallebzrrlz in the lvackgronnal.
O For nzany yfzzxgr ,rlzzdrzzly
CWM Callfd fo f!a,r,r by a flami-
opnatfcl bwll, fc'l11'rf1 wax fzczlyrcf
in tlzz' azzrimzr forum' of Sfc'1'l:ff'1'
Hall, llzf? ofdfff bllffdllllg 011. flu'
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in A4l"77101'l-Cl! T0fc'4'1'.
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135, me ""iQx -fx X4 XX! ' ji cf,f7W7"""'?'xa QQ lj J,-ff: M xx jfqf Ki3b,..7-f"'1Q::XTbX Q-. ', I
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O Thr but of follfgf' Ziff 0111-
fidr ilu' clafxroonz. Some of lim
wry bw! I..f fo bffoznzd on faux'
porfh on. zz 'Il'flI"H1, ,fj7I'1.'I1fg zgffw-
ARTS 81 SCIENCE
THE CGLLECE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE
The College of Arts and Science was the first
division of the University to be established, and
its history is, therefore, coincident with the
history of the University. Out of this College
has grown in the course of time the technical
and professional courses of study in the various
divisions of the University, but for all of these
divisions the College still teaches the funda-
mental humanistic studies, social studies, natural
sciences, and mathematics. Two years in the
College are now required for admission to the
schools of Education, Journalism, and Business
Administration, and three years for entrance to
the schools of Law and Mediciiie. From now on
practically all the graduates in Law and Medi-
cine will have previously received the A. B.
FREDERICK M. Trsn EL
In addition to the fundamental work of the
technical and professional divisions, the College
of Arts and Science prepares for professional
practice in such fields as chemistry, geology,
creative writing, public welfare, music, art, and
scholarly investigation, research, and university
teaching in the various departments.
The peculiar function of the College, how-
ever, is to give a liberal education. Vocational
and professional training alone is not sufficient
for the individual who desires to take an active
and an intelligent part in the life about him.
With the rapidly altering character of our civil-
ization, the need for broadly educated men and
women grows ever more urgent. Formerly a
background of general knowledge was a luxury
available only to the few. To the common man
some knowledge of a trade or profession was
then deemed suiqicientg but today an adequate
fund of general knowledge has become a necessity
for every person of intelligence.
In the last fifty years the theory and practice
of liberal education has undergone many changes.
Fifty years ago the curriculum was simple, con-
sisting ofa KID discipline in a Q25 prescribed group
of studies. The course of study comprised six
years-two years of preparatory work and four
years of college. Three degrees were offered:
the Bachelor of Arts, the Bachelor of Letters
and the Bachelor of Science. In the A. B.
course prominence was given to the classicsiand
philosophy, in the B. L. course to modern
language Qincluding Englishb, history, and politi-
cal economy, and in the B. S. course to modern
FRANK li, STAEPHENS
language, mathematics and the natural sciences.
However, in 1894 the preparatory course was
discontinued, the B. L. degree was abandoned
in IQOO, and the B. S. degree in Iool.
The prescribed courses of study gave place
to a widely elective system. The College still
emphasized intellectual discipline, but under the
elective system the curriculum became so en-
larged and the electives so numerous that a
common fund of knowledge was no longer
possible. Today the emphasis is not so much
upon a common fund of information as on the
development of effective thinking on the scien-
tific knowledge of man's place in nature and in
society, and on the establishment of well-defined
standards of personal living.
ln the modern college, in addition to voca-
tional or professional work, the student may
acquire a considerable fund of knowledge in
many fields of human interests and affairs. He
may learn to know books and libraries, where to
go for information, how to collect it, organize it,
and use it. He rray gain a mastery of the tools
of knowledge which will be useful throughout
life whatever his occupation or profession. He
may receive training in straight and critical
thinking, in order to become more free from the
influence of prejudice and propaganda. Finally,
he may acquire an appreciation and enjoyment
of literature, of the fine arts, and of science. In
short, he may gain for himself an attitude toward
life which makes life more worth living and
develop intellectual versatility which is an im-
portant asset for practical success.
Lobsiger, fohnfon, Stcmberry, and zflif Inde-
pendent-CoaZiZio1ii5Z5 won oi Zcuzdxlide victory
in the April eleciiioiw.
js ' fi
'if 0 N 'WX
. I, ., f i m f
- f i I 'Q Z. jslffxy. i. 1 '
I - ... G : Q I ' 'J-5 , --if:
,V . V wf. I' 10 ,
1 X95 I ' K-
ARTS 81 SCIENCE
WILLIAM STEPHEN ALLAIART
111225 Junior League of VVOnIen
Votersg Y. W. C. A.g Leader-
RUTH ELIZABETH BAKER
Newport Newf, Va.
AI'Ag University Orchestra.
RALPH A. BEEBEE
Shattuck Military Academyg
EXQ Glee Club.
AAAQ Workshopg Y. W. C. A.g
'i2EAg Savitarg Varsity Riiie
Teamg Rifle Clubg Freshmen
Men's Clubg Stripes and Dia-
CHARLES E. ARTHUR
EAEg University Chorus.
THOMAS I-IELM BAIRD
RICHARD THOMAS BENTLEY, IR.
QA95 Interfraternity Pledge
ROBERT OLIVER BLACK
A. BLOCH, JR.
CHARLES ROBERT BOYD
JOSEPH GIBSON BAKER
DON ROY BECKER
147 fbfler Cronin'
JOHN XVILLIAM BISHOP
University of Southern Cali-
forniag KEg hlissouri Student.
JACK PONVELL BLANTON
MARY ANN BLOCK
'Wykeham Rise Collegeg AI'
B. ALAN BROWER
Iowa Universityg EAEg Univer-
sity Bandg University Chorus
Carling ilu' ffwl Qf ff'.v.w'.I' new rcfalk.
.m i -Q Zf fljlrw. 6:-,
J? . 'Q A 'KPN
Y . - -ge 'M y . ff v
4t.s.,, WN N
. TI . ,ivy 'I SVT?
ART 81 SCIE CE
lil-QTTY R. URLINI R
Lcaclcrsliipg Klissouri Stucleutg
l'.RANK L. l?vL'TZ. III.
CII irago, Ill.
GRACE V. CAPPS
KKI'g Nlissou ri Student.
XVILLIAM H, COLLINS
NICHOLAS E. CONDURAS
BALARY ANN DALLAS
HB-ivg Worksliopg Savitar.
WILKES H. DINYVIDDIE
IFLIJWI N BUCIQNER
Il I fx im
BILL EDXVARD BYERS
Oak Park, Ill.
IIBCIU Wlorksliopg Savitarg Hope
O' Tomorrowg Junior League Of
K anfa: City
FOSTER W'I-IITE COOPER
University of Texasg Missouri
Studentg Freshman Basl-:etballg
Freshman Rilieg Iayshow.
FRANCES J. DEAL
AAAQ Workshopg Savitar.
JUNE NI. BULIANN
Great Lalefr, Ill.
ROY L. CALDXVELL
HAZEL BEE CHO
Independent W'omen,s Orgam
zationg Y. WV. C. A.g Glee Club
IIBIIPQ Savitarg 'Workshop
LILY ANN DICKEY
Nrw York, N. Y.
AFAQ Y. W. C. A.g Wlorkshop
W. A., A.
AI'Ag Wlorkshopg Savitar
Y. XV. C. A.
ARTS 81 SCIE CE
FLORENCE LORRAINE DURANT
AFQ Y. YV. C. A.g Vilorkshopg
Burrallg Hope O' Tomorrow.
SAMUEL TAYLOR EDYVARDS
EDWARD B. ETHERIDGE
PAULINE MARIORIE FELIX
AIR Workshopg Chorus.
MYRON BERL FINKELSTEIN
MILDRED E. FLYNN
Glee Clubg Independent
ELIZABETH LOUISE FRANK
Oswego, N. Y.
KAGQ Rifieg W. A. A.
XVILLIAIII F. E. DWYER
IIBLIJ5 W. A. A.
GEORGE HERBERT EVANS, JR.
Gem City Business Collegeg
Journalism Showg Freshman
Basketballg Missouri Student.
NATALIE SYBIL FISCH
San Antonio, Tex.
ROBERT NEWTON FLEMING
FRANCES ELIZABETH FONTAINE
ELMER ROBERT GALAMBA
ZBT5 Missouri Student.
New Orleans, La.
DELLA KATHERINE F.IxIERsoN
AXS2g Junior League of 'Women
RICHARD WEBSTER EVANS
FIARGARET WVALLACE FLOWER
Texas State College for Womeng
WALLACE DENNY FOSTER
Oale Park, Ill.
These people, we presume, are watching a foot-
ball game. The photographer maintains they are
all blightea with measles.
. .feifxi M -'VW E4-gi 9
kms-T I . 'XV D "V, I .
In Gac'bZe1'5, two 50ulnzazfffs-Black-more ami Missil-
-sian I -ew. . .G RI ,
g 'Ax KIM, V.-7 1-gh x J at Y-,
f R , ' -,, ""r'Xe .
272+ feff.5g',p...-1 ' Q- . I.
,ff L95-I. li I
fy. .siege ,. Te- f'.:'.j' fi-ff. l
i bl 132+ :il
'Q llan f,
I 2'. I-'i ' ' I Y.
'Q,Qif-' iz.-.' ' .T 3,53 vie:
lDOR0'I'lIY XlAl5 GORDON
AEfI1g Savitarg Blissouri Stu-
clcntg XX orkshopg junior League
of Women Yotersg .'hIllCI1Z1C3I1Q
X. Nl. C. .fX. Freshman Com-
C. G. GLENN, IR.
EAEg Klissouri Studcntg jay
Savitarg hlissou ri Studentg
WILLIANI ZXLLIN HERRING
ZX3 Bandg NIen's Chorus.
ROBERT E. HOGAN
W wt Plaim
ENQ fI?MAg Glee Club.
E. HALLIBURTON HOUGH
JEAN S. GREENIIIAN
League of Women Votersg
ELIZABETH C. LIARRIS
Nfwjrorl, R. 1.
DANIEL Jol-IN HEALY
WILLIALI HUGH HOBBS
BETTY PAY HOLBROOK
A475 Savitarg Y. XV. C. A.g
Junior League of Womeii
Votersg Hope O' Tomorrow
Clubg Junior League Cabinet.
ROBERT EUGENE LIOVVLETT
LEXVIS STEELE GUM
BOE B. HAUSERMANN
Rocky River, Ohio
1iHKXI1g Interfraternity Pledge
Councilg German Club.
EDWARD PETER HELLER
RUTH ALICE HERZSTEIN
ROBERT GILBERT LIOFFMANN
AXAg Glee Clubg University
JoIIN FREDERICK l'lULIN
Missoxiri Studentg Polo.
Y Page 39
5 If 25
ARTS 81 SCIENCE
NANNETTE HELEN HYIIAN
AEfIDg Leadershipg Junior
League of lfVomen Yotersg
J. S. 0.5 Athenaean.
'OWEN BRANBY JACI-:SON
-QA 95 Footballg Freshman
QSHIRLEY REEVE JOHNSON
-Conservatory of Music of
Kansas Cityg HBJD.
Oklahoma City, Olela.
KA9g Y. W. C. A.
JACK WILBUR IQERN
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
L. PAUL KNIGHT
,ANNA NIARIE KREGER
6225 Y. W, C. A.g Junior
League of Women Voters.
RLXXINE HELEN ISREAL
AEfDg Athenaeani Junior
League of Women X oters.
JANET CARROLL JACQIQIN
VIRGINIA REDLIAN JOI-INSON
Fort Smitli, flrle.
ETI-IEL NIARIE IQAMPRAD
11PKNIfg Interfraternity Pledge
Nlissouri Studentg Junior
League of Women Votersg
ROBERT XIVALTER KUELPER
XYILLIAM E. Ivizs
ROBEIKT ELEY JOHNSON
Fishburne Nlilitary Schoolg
EAEg Pershing Rilleg Pledge
Panhellenic Councilg Freshman
LLOYD EDNIONSTON JONES
I1'rd.flZ7:'Ilgf07l, D. C.
FREDERIC T. IQENNEDY
JANICE RUTH IQING
Louisiana State Universityg
GEORGE :HERBERT IQRAFT
K amaf City
CLOTA CLARK LEONA RD
Freshmen's Menls Clubg Fresh-
man Debate Squad.
Hevidrix Hall girls hear a Saoitav' sales talle.
lfliilia, your knife blade Should not be turned
J 2 -,ix ff. , AR
I J , X 'l Nh
.. H ul 'r .1
- y. ' ' X -A :fx K ' - I
-Q ,Q :fi I, fl, ? 1 6 -
'C ' A N, '.
Nszff J A ,l ke
Mayof' Cajbamv of Campus Town talks thivzgpv ozfev' with
his Ccb7'6Z'f7Z-Zl'Ll.YZlL'l'A',l, ffm WdKCfZZE7', Abe Teppef, and A
5' 66" -Ia A+' f T 6 N: CRW" . -,f A I
f x f av" ' '-if - . I
W, ', GL Y0 R174
,X Y I-. - - N
0 X I ay V - , 1
DOLORIES IRAE L1:V1'I'T
fl1E?Jg Y. XV. C. JX.g Glee Club
W. A. IX.
BOYD XY.-XTTS LUCAS
ENg Wforksllopg Verse Speak-
ing Clmoirg Freshman Football
IRVIN JAY RIARTIN
CHARLES RIIITCHELL NIILLSAP
SAM LLOYD B4ooRE'
KEg Showmeg Glee Clubg Inter-
fraternity Pledge Council.
ROY L. Mosxov
llOBERT CAMPBELL LIRINS
JOI-IN PIIIIJP RIACK
NIA RY NIAXXVELL
IXLVIN FABIAN NIILLER, IR.
FRIEDA RAE NIILSTEN
Tulm, Okla. -
AEfIPg WOrksl1Opg Athenaeang
junior League of WVomen Vot-
ers I S O
,5. . .
CLAUDE D,x7AL MORGAN
JOAN LUCILLE BIURCHISON
A1"g WVorkshopg Savitar.
ROBERT EARL NIARRIOTT
ERIC MARTIN RfIEDING
CHARLES T. NIILLER
Dfnwr, C 010.
Worksluopg Athenaeang Savitar.
RCIARTHA JANE RIYERS
AAAg VVOI'lCSl10pQ Savitarg
ARTS 81 CIENCE
NIARJORIE XVILLIAMS NIAC-
AIU Workshopg Savitarg Nlis-
souri Studentg XV. A. A.
J. C. lVICCREERY
L. FLAKE lX"ICHANEY
HKAg Workshopg Forensic
Leagueg Interfraternity Pledge
ADELE PHILLIPS NEWSUM
!xAAg Savitarg Leadership.
HAL DANA PEEK'
Wentworth Nlilitary Academyg
ATSZQ Glee Clubg Savitar.
HELEN IRENE PROKES
AI'Ag Y. WV. C. A.g Savitarg
'Workshopg Glee Club.
lVIARY JANE NICDONNELL '
fIPMg Junior League of Wlomen
Votersg Y, VV. C. A.g Missouri
Independent YVomen's Organ-
L. A. NICKELL: JR.
ATSZg Hope O' Tomorrow.
12223 W. A. A.5 Junior League
of 'Women Votersg Y. 'W, C. A.
fI1I'Ag Savitarg Rilleg Boxing.
LEONARD BARTLETT REED
ATAg A112525 Bandg lnterlrater-
nity Pledge Council.
FRANCES JANE NENYCOMER
KA9g Y. W. C. A.
EDWARD E. OGDEN
ATg Bandg Rifle Club,
JOHN XVILLIAM POWELL
ENg Nlissouri Studentg Verse
AI'Ag Nlissouri Studentg Y. VV.
C. A.g Leadershipg Poetry Club.
JERRY NIAE REILLY
The Exodus from the C0-Op after the between-classes
it O 'fi ll -WN
I Ny Im
. mesa' .l.0x f N
.- ,x " L , ,
NY.f4,e1'5 lllull, Shmzrzltzf, and Ciilwtoiiz. doing
the dirty work for josycliologiml exjnawifiifzmzters
-tabulmfiiig Ilia clam.
ESX 4. i' . I Q,
, mfr' - ev A N S
ff h V . 'IQ
bf M J J S f
o x Yi?-Dk ! W , , Ji
FRED l'lAROLD R HISS
.l I nor rl y
l'lARRlET LYLE -ROBNETT
KKFQ Savitarg Lcaderslmip.
SARITA ROSA SACK
Pelham, N. Y.
Athenaeang Junior League of
WVOmen Votersg Klissouri Stu-
clentg J. S. O.
DOROTHY lX'lARION SCHLOTZ-
X95 Y. VV. C, Ag Vklorkshopg
Glee Clubg Dance Clubg Show-
RUSSELL DALLMEYER SHELDEN
SIPAQQ Freshman Cheerleaderg
HAROLD LEON SHUCART
Freshman Cheerleaderg Fresh-
men Men'S Clubg Workshopg
A-IARGARET ELIZABETH SIMP-
XS25 W. A. A.g Burrall.
JOSEPH FRANK RENNER
BETTY JANE ROME
Park Ridge, Ill.
AFAg Workshopg Savitarg Y.
W. C. A.
ROSALIE XIIRGINIA SAPPINGTON
NIILTON J. SCHNEBELEN
A2415 Pledge Council.
XVILLIAM RANDALL SI-IOCI-QLEY
RUTH CARIDAD SILVA
Battle, Creek, lllifli.
X95 Junior League of Women
GEORGE BUTLER SLAXVSON
NIARGARET BARRY ROBERTSON
K 6171105 City
RXIARGERY JANET ROSEN
AEQID5 Missouri Studentg Junior
League of W'Omen Votersg
RICI-IARD MYERS SCHARFF
ROBERT PAUL SCHROEDEP.
EAEQ lX4iSsouri Studentg Sav-
THOMAS JKVAY SHOOP
KA5 Nlissouri Student.
DONALD BLOUNT SIMPSON
JEAN IQATHRYN SMITH
Savitarg Wlorkshopg Y. VV.
C, Ag Athenaean.
ARTS 81 SCIENCE
XVILLIAM XVALTER SIIITH
DNVIGHT V. STEWVART
Chillicothe Business Collegeg
MARY ADALINE SUMMERS
Woodxtork, N. Y.
Workshopg German Clubg
1iJA9g Snvitarg lfvorkshop.
BARBARA CAROLYN THORNELL
AAAg Savitarg Leadershipg Y.
W. C. A.
BILL P. 'TOOHEY
GRACE ELIZA BETH SPARN
HB'I7Q Savitarg junior League
of lVomen Votersg Leadership.
GRACE ELAINE STERIRIE
Y. W". C. A4 hlissouri Stu-
dentg S. R. C.g Savitar.
RELARGARET LOUISE STROTIIER
GEORGE IRICHARD TAAFFE
K2g University Orchestrag
Nlen's Glee Club.
RIARGARET JEAN TAYLOR
dvMg Junior League of Women
IRYVIN EDWARD TOBER
ZBTg Freshman Polo.
RUTII XFINER A
AEQIPQ Junior League of Wiomen
Yotersg J. S. 0.3 Athenaeang
RIARGARET LYNN SPEER
KA9g Y. WL C. A4 junior
League of 'Women Voters.
CLYDE EDWIN STEPIIENSON
CLAUD RICHARD STROUD
Fishburne Nlilitary Schoolg
RICIIARD GRANITE FFABIER
Texas A. and TVL5 QJAGQ Polo
VVOOD NICHOLAS r-FAYLOR, IR.
Freshman Debating Teamg
Freshman Tennis Teamg Savi-
FRED H. TODD
HENRY H, V'OIGT, IR.
Forensicsg Y. M. C. A.5 VVork--
shopg Savitarg Freshman De-
bate Squadg Freshman lVIen's
Q , I
F R ES H M H N
Spring weathem' Sjbriwg .vhaciozos .
. A - ga my -'
2 ,' ww.-n
FRESH MAN -S OPI-I OM ORE
Bud BCl7'7'LL'.S', jim Small, Wdl507fl Powell, cmd Tommy
famw pzfclafzf the piaket cmd jimi tlzemseloczv frovflt-page
O p iw L
ff ! l 9
MW 'gi' f N
K tgggtoi Y
J A. JW
.. ab 1:1 13 I K .Q , I 'TY -X CV K who
. 1 - 1, ' N --
, 2 II' ' ' .,
' f KENT'
L ' l l-
LEONARD IX. XYACKNOV
Kansas City Junior Collcgcg
fD22Ag Panhellenic Represen-
IQALPI-I NIONROE XVARDIX
KAg Freshman Football.
'WILLIAM EDWARD XVILLIAAIS
K avwaf City
JOSEPH B. WOODLIEE
NIARY ANN BATES
Lindenwood COllegegAI'5 NVOrk-
shopg Y. YV. C. A.g W'. A. A.g
DONALD ROBERT BOARDIIAN
Si. Fnmcif, Kan.
ATAg Glee Clubg Sophomore
KKI'g Savitarg Burrallg Leader-
JOHN IXLINGSBURY XVARNER
Shattuck Blilitary Schoolg
CHARLES TPIORIAS XVHITESIDES
JAY B. WILSON
Rofwrll, N. lllex.
X93 Freshman Commissiong
RiHe Teamg Workshopg Hope
TI-IOIIAS FOREST BATES
B 9115 Baseballg Burrall.
LOUIS XIVILLIAM BRANT
University Of lllinoisg
JACK NIAYNARD XIVALRAD, JR.
Palm Buaclz, Flo.
EAEQ ACDSZ5 Nlissouri Studentg
German Clubg Workshopg
Freshman Nlen'S Club.
IRVIN S. VVEINTRAUB
ZBTg Savitarg Rifle Cluhg
EDWIN XVARNER WILLIAMS
NOEL XIANCE WOOD
KAGQ Savitarg WL A. Ag Glee
THOAIAS LIVINGSTON BAXTER
EfbE5 Missouri Student.
:JUNE LUCILLE BRINEY
Wlorkshopg Junior League of
ARTS 81 SCIENCE
ALVIN M. BRODKEY
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
ZBTg lnterfraternity Pledge
KKI"g Rifle Teamg Workshop.
EDWARD W. BUEscI1ER
fIJA9g Tiger Batteryg Stripes
VIRGINIA W. BUSTER
ROBERTA SEWELL CARYER
Fort Smitli, Ark.
AAAg Savitarg Showmeg Nlis-
souri Studentg Burrall Leader-
shipg Freshman Commissiong
MARY NIAUDE CLINKSCALES
KKIHI-lope O'Tomorrow5 Bier-
maidsg W. A. A.
MARY ELLEN COSTOLOW
A12 fIJEZg Workshopg Y. W.
C. A.g Freshman Commission.
EUGENE BLOOR BRODY
Afbilg Sophomore Councilg
lVlARTHA FRANCES BRYANT A
Lasell Junior Collegeg KKF5
NIARILYN E. BUESCIIER
lXlARY PRISCILLA CAMPBELL
Freshman Commissiong Nlis-
souri Studentg Women's Glee
Clubg Hope O' Tomorrowg Y.
W. C. A.g Dance Clubg Walter
Williams Class Cabinetg Verse
JEANNE ELIZABETH CIIAPPELL
AXSZg Blissouri Studentg Lead-
KATHLEEN F. COWING
AXSZ5 Leadershipg Y. W. C. A.g
Rilieg Missouri Student.
lXfIILToN RICHARD BROWN
ZB'I'g Head Usher, Vllorkshopg
Board, Wbrkshopg lnterfrater-
nity Pledge Councilg Savitar.
ROBERT L. BUEL
ZBTg d2'HEg lnterfraternity
Salt Lake City, Utalz.
Wiard-Belmontg KRF5 Junior
League of Wlomen Yotersg Uni-
versity Chorusg Burrall.
DOIKOTIJY JEAN CARTER
University of Kansas Cityg AT.
AI'Ag Freshman Commissiong
Y. W. C. A.g Workshopg W. S.
G. A. Councilg Glee Clubg
Speech Choirg Debateg Blis-
ELIZABETH ANNE COLLIER
Pine Bluff, Ark.
Dodd Collegeg XS2.
BENJAMIN F. CRAWFORD
Terre Haute, I ual.
Queen Vaguiuo and pledge Vollmei' talee fesse steps
T ,r 1, I I W
- yt .- . '-I I '
W 'div N
Neff? Wx '
4 MT -iC0t'0?3f"ii
Tliey fall for a uiiifowiil l7Vatclz.i1ig the W'afl1ic'5day
aftertioovfz R. O. T. C. paraale from the ,ftaps of fame.
- I X A .171 fly- in
, . In "" N X
A Qi A ll
ARTS 81 SCIE
li12:T'1'Y LOL' CRISP
K11u,rf1.f C ity
KKFQ Worl-:shopg Burrall.
l'lELEN NIAURINE IDAVIS
K a1i.fa,f City
FfDBg Dance Clubg Home lic.
Clubg Voice Choirg Y. XV. C. JX.g
Kazzfaf City, Kan.
Staten I.rtm1.d, N. Y.
YIJEAQ Nlissouri Studentg Ten-
Westminster Collegeg CIDA 95
lVliARY JANE FLANDERS
Y. VV. C. A.g Junior League of
'Women Votersg Athenaean.
LOUISE NIARIE FROUG
AEfIDg Athenaean, Pres.g YV. S.
G. A.g Junior League of Women
Votersg Student Senate.
LEONARD A RCI-i ER CRUM
JANE AVOLYN DEGUIRE
AAAQ Y. YV, C, Ag Wlorlcshop,
B ETTY I'IOPE DIXON
AXQg Missouri Student.
NANCY JEANNE EBERT
AIU Wlorkshopg Glee Club.
YVTLLIAM HENRY ENNIS
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
NIAXINE OLGA FRANKE
Drury Collegeg XQ5 Burrall
Orchestrag University' Orches-
BERNICE KATHRYN GASPERTK
XSZg Junior League of YVomen
Votersg Y. WV. C. A.g Burrall
Leadershipg Walter Williams
GEORGE NICDANIEL DETTRICK
LE Roi JAMES DIXON
KA9g Freshman Commissiong
Classical Clubg University Or-
FLORENCE J. FELLOVVS
FCI?-B5 Sophomore W'omen
Presg VV. S. G. A. Councilg
Burrall Leadershipg Athenaeang
hlissouri Studentg Y. W. C. A.g
Junior League of Women Vot-
ersg WVorkshop Boardg Fresh-
lVIARY JANE FORCE
BETTY ANN Glens
A415 NV. S. G. Ag Freshman
Commissong Y. W, C. A. Cabi-
netg Panhellenic Council, Pres.
Y Page 47
Q, M 5
QE QL Q
ARTS 81 SCIENCE
Stephens Collegeg IIBQJ5 WVork-
WOODARD BATES GREASON
ATAg Pershing Rifles.
RUTH ALMA HAFNER
Central Collegeg Independent
Womerig German Club.
ALICE CYRENE HARKLESS
Skidmore Collegeg KKFg Junior
League of Women Voters.
KA9g Junior League of Women
JANICE NIAE JACOBS
Big Sprivzgf, Tfx.
AE'I1g S O.g Wvorkshopg Y.
lV. C. A.
Goucher Collegeg AECID5 Leader-
shipg J. S. 0.5 Junior League of
Women Votersg Athenaeang
BETTY WVHEELER GODFREY
KA9g Glee Club.
JOE XVILEY GREENE
JANE LOUISE HANCOCK
Central Collegeg AAAg Y. XY.
C. A.g Junior League of 'Women
RUSSELL J. HARRIS
JVERA LOUISE LIOLMAN
AI'g Nlissouri Studentg XV. A.
A.g YVorlcshop5 Chorus.
LIARRY JACOB KAUFFMAN
J. s. o.
RJILTON B. GORDON
f1aEAg University Chorus.
JAMES M. GREGORY
Jefferson City Junior College
JOHN IXUSTIN LIANSON
QDKNII5 Sophomore Council.
J. XVARREN HILDRETI-I
Northeast Junior Collegeg
NELLE .RIARIE HURLEY
Fontbonne Collegeg HBCID5
Gulfparlcg AAAg Xvorkshopg
Leadership' Y. VV, C. A.g Savi-
ELIZABETH RUTI'I K-.AUTZ
AIU Hope O' Tomorrow.
Afeszfhetes in jesse garret.
jo Q97-B f
if , 'Ns
, A ' 7 W, I f
, i L -1455 'vu I ',
Axkwi , ' if
Powr!! am! Dazfglwrty, night ow!5 sujnrevize, jim! the
.vim r!i5giz.vti11g!y bright.
. 1- gfl gv VI
f f all su - - it
Wi! it "W" 'll if N
ARTS 81 SCIE CE
EIJNA CLAIIE KAx'ANAI'oII
AXS'lg Leaclcrshipg Missouri Stu-
KIARGARET RUTII KING
HARRY JACK IQRUEGER
NLARY BOE IXLYGER
Gulf Park Collegeg KASQ Y. XV.
STANLEY BERNARD LEVINE
K amaf City
Kansas City Junior College
William Woods Collegeg IVIUB.
ANNABEL LEE LoUNsBEI1RY
Stephens Collegeg AIR Burrall
Chorusg Stephens Student Con-
Rox' BIQILNAIAIJ lilil.LY
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
E X5 Shownieg Burrall Class.
l-IAIIILY STANLEY ISLLEIN
ENg Glee Club.
CHARLES B. IQUFFERMAN
Bftffrly Hi!!.v, Ccz!if.
Louisiana State Universityg
IIHEAQ Workshopg Interfrater-
nity Pledge Councilg Home-
JOHN P. LANCEY
ATAQ Junior Cheer Leaderg
Varsity Debate hianager.
KATHERINE BRIDGETTA LIENTZ
Kansas City Universityg A12
Hope O7 Tomorrowg Workshopg
LIENRY DALLAS LINSCOTT
Longbeach Junior Collegeg EX.
EVELYN LOUISE LYON
Stephens Collegeg HB1I2g
BETTY .ANNA IQESSLER
PAUL CHARLES KROENING
JAMES BURCH KUHNS
Ponca City, Oklcz.
Kemper Nlilitary Academygg
ZBTg Savitarg Burrall.
JANE VV. LIESENEERG
Kansas State College of Scienceg.
KA9g Junior League of Women.
Votersg Riiie Club,
FRANCES K. lVlALLON
AE-fbg Junior League Cahinetg
J. S. Og Athenaeang Burrall
Class Cabinetg llforkshopg
Klixed Chorusg Freshman
ARTS 81 SCIENCE
AUDREE HARRIET NTILGRAM
University of lllinoisg AEf1Pg
Savitarg Athenaeang Workshop.
DENNIS JOHN NIORRISON
Sac City, Iowa
Drake Universityg CI?MAg Cvlee
Club 5 University Chorus 3 Work-
ED B. h'QlCNEILL
Omaha Universityg EN.
FRED NVILLIAM OBERMILLER
SAM W ILLIAM PAPERT
Southern hflethodist Univer-
sityg ZBTg Savitarg Interfra-
ternitv Pledge Councilg Stu-
Sullins Collegeg AFg Student.
BOBBIE ELEANOR PRICE
AAA5 Freshman Cornmission.
EDWIN C. BIILLER
ZONA GALE BIULLENS
AI"Ag Y. XY. C. Ag Hope O'
Tomorrow Clubg XY. IX. IX.
University of Georgiag Missouri
DAVID RIVES OLIVER
Southeast hflissouri State
Teachers Collegeg fPA95 Pledge
NIARGARET HAZEL PATE
Grafton, N. D.
Afbg Y. W. C. Ag Burrallg Lead-
ershipg Wf A. A.g Junior League
of Women Voters.
Monticello Collegeg KKFg Ju-
nior League of lfVOmen Voters.
EUGENE S. RAMSAY
l'lARRY A. XIISSILDINE
A'I'S2g Sophoniore Councilg ln-
terfraternity Pledge Councilg
Freshman hlen's Clubg Tiger
Central Collegeg M. S. O.
ARTHUIQ IKALPH OLSON
lVlARGARET A. PEABODY
JAMES WILLIS PLUNKETT
EX5 Savitarg Sophomore Coun-
GLENN SEELEY RANISEY
fe55e corridor entertains the state junior college debate
tournament. Debater Bialstrup i5 visible in the upper
' 'W i i SQ-J ' . -
IX ' .A 3 , Q I . . ,. rss
, 1 I . ffyhy, 24. f 'A Y i - ff Qin I . t QS
it .lil 45-awe ly Lf ' ll
' Kei V ...ae
X ,C X X id Q, m .
N pp fe was-Q . J
-b Y: X ,Q 2 D sv 1 uv
lllattsovi, Butz, ana' Bearmczvz, out of clam, sjarint for
7 fyfxcit J his ,.
ART CIE CE
JOnN H. RAssE
RLITI1 EL1z,x1sET1-I RICE
Cabinet, Junior League of
'Women Votersg Cabinet, Y. W.
C. Ag Freshman COm.g W. S.
GERRH' PAT ROONEY
Stephens Collegeg HBCDQ Savi-
SARA JANE SANDERS
Christian Collegeg KKF.
RICHARD ERNEST SCHULZ
fIHEEg Junior League Cabinetg
Leadershipg Y. VV. C. A.g Fresh-
HUBERT LESTER SPAKE
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
KEg Savitarg Showme.
IIHMQ Workshopg Leadership.
CARL JEAN RINGER
XVALTER K. ROTT
ATQg Glee Clubg Pershing
Riflesg Nlissouri Student.
lX'lARY IXNN SARGENT
AIX Showmeg Dance Club.
ELLA EGAY SCOTT
X95 Burrall Classg Burrall
CLARALEE D. SHORT
Illinois State Normal.
Am, Y. W. C. A.
AIX Wlorkshopg Showrne.
RHODA .ANNE RUBIN
VVILLIAM RJILLER SCHREIBER
St. Joseph Junior Collegeg
B GII5 Freshman Basketball.
GRANT W. SEYVARD
ELLIOTT M. SLUSHER
Central lWissOuri State Teach-
ers' Collegeg AFPg Dairy Club.
NIARO OT STE RN
Harrifbu rg, Pa.
A131125 Savitarg Freshman Com-
missiong German Clubg Junior
Leagueg Classical Club, Pres.
ART 81 SCIENCE
NIARGARET PRYOR STEPHENSON
AIU Freshman Commissiong
Junior League of Vlfomen
Southwest Missouri State
Teachers Collegeg 45225 Junior
League of Women Votersg
Y. VV. C. A.g Workshop.
JOHN TRUSSELL TPIORNELL
ZAEQ Missouri Stuclentg Horne-
FRANCES L, TUCKER
IVIJB5 Y. W. C. Ag Cabinetg
junior League of Women
Votersg Verse-Speaking Choir,
Pres.g Poetry Clubg Burrall
KENNETH Louis XIVACKHER
RXLARY ELLEN WVAMPLER
1'IB1IJg Freshman Commissiong
BABETTE LIELEN STRASBURGER
AEfiDg Northwestern Universityg
Savitarg Junior League of
Women Votersg Burrallg Athe-
naeang S. 0.
EfIPEg Sophomore Councilg
DAVID H. THOMAS
A115 A115525 Interfraternity
h'IAR1LYN LOUISE T1MMoNs
ELEANOR BARBARA VAGNINO
I'fIfBg Savitarg Y. W. C, A.
AEfIDg junior League of YVomen
Votersg Y. VV, C. A5 Athe-
naeang Burrall Leadershipg
CHARLES Fi. FVARNER
Fort Smitli, Arla.
LIENRY RAYMoND SUAREZ
Hollilr, L. I., N. Y.
241125 ZATIg Wiorkshopg lnter-
BEN R. TAXTE, IR.
Dal Rio, Tax,
ATQ Alibiilg Footballg Baseballg
Burrall Leadershipg Showmeg
Rifleg Sophomore Councilg
Hope O' Tomorrow Club.
TOM FENTON TI-IORIAS
Kemper Llilitary Academyg
fIDAGg University Orchestrag
ISABEL NOYES 'TOOMEY
Black Hills Teachers Collegeg
Girls Glee Clubg lfniversity
fIPA9g Worlcshopg Stripes and
Diamonclsg Sophomore Councilg
Burrall Bible Class.
DORIS LoU1SE NVALLACE
Stuclentg Hope O' Tomorrow
GEORGE VVILLIAM LVATERS
University of Southern Cali-
AJRIJ. 1.1. y11Y1.Ll.LL1.4
Higgins, Ttmzey, King, and Wilsoit match wits with
the immortal great.
'R J 4 F
'S' qu- , PX Gfbt
. ,r u, ' Y!
1-Mp , ...L L ,-ff. 5 .Q -X
, - ,Q , 'zany in ,
' .L ' J
Spi'i77zgtii1'1Le C'Ollf"0C6Il'Z.0'l'l on ferry xzfepf.
.S f ' L' -na-
- l Ji . i, ' '
ARTS 81 SCIE CE
A Rcn A. Xl'.x'I'so N
Z2 X5 Basketball.
IILINOR ALXRIE XYILSON
Stephens Collegeg KA9g Y. W.
AEliPg Workshop Boardg Savi-
targ Missouri Studentg Home-
DORIS NIAY BALES
'William Jewel Collegeg Arbg
Junior League of Women
Votersg Athenaeang Wvorkshop.
RfIARY MARGARET BARNHART
KKIH CIJBK, Junior Fiveg
Poetry Clubg Sigma Epsilon
DOROTHY SUE WELI.s
AI'g YV. S. G. A. Council
l' reshman Commissiong W orla-
shopg W. A. A.
JANE XR'-ILKINS XVILLIAMS
Sl. P1'lf1'.fbu1'g, Fla.
St. Petersburg Junior College
HUGII X-AN XYINFREY
KAg Panhellenic Councilg Soph-
X95 Showmeg Wbrkshopg Blis-
souri Studentg YV. A. A.
RICHARD FRANKLIN IXIKEN
B9I'Ig German Clubg Track.
FRANCIS NI. BARNES HI
KEg hlissouri Studentg Jour-
nalism Showg Sophomore Coun-
ALBERT JoI-IN BEGANY
Elizabeth, N. j.
IZDXVINA OLIVIA 'WILSON
lndependent 'Womeng German
William Woods Collegeg AAAg
Savitarg Nlissouri Studentg
Wforkshopg Varsity Rifleg Jay
Oklahoma Universityg Sullins
Niary Baldwin Collegeg FQIJBQ
Vllorkshopg Verse Choirg Y.
W. C. A.
JoI-IN XVESLEY BARNES
ATSZg 'University of Nebraska.
RUBY STUART l3I.IxcRMoRE
Christian Collegeg AFg Y. W.
C. Ag Wlorkshop.
P11 QP 53
ARTS 81 SCIE CE
Christian Collegeg AIX Speech
JACK A. BRIzIUs
Randolph lXfIacon W'omen,s
Collegeg IIBKID5 Savitarg' Hope
O' Tomorrow. K
IVIARGARET BRICKEY CASEY
Lindenwood Collegeg HBfI2g
Savitarg lfVorkshopg Junior
League of Women Voters.
Ross LIVINGSTON COLLINS
BGHQ Stripes and Diamondsg
Scahbard and Blade.
University of Kansas Cityg
IVPB5 Workshop Boardg De-
FRANCIS J. ELLIS
WVashington Universityg Cen-
NIARGARET PAYE BOYD
1'IANg Classical Club..
Christian Collegeg KA9g Y.
Y. C. A.g ,Junior League of
St. Joseph Junior Collegeg
HBCIU Savitarg Hope O' To-
HELEN G. CLARK
Pasadena Junior CollegegHBfI1g
YV. VV. A.g Savitarg Junior
League of Women Votersg
D. BLAINE CURRENCE
fIJFAg Footballg Basketballg
"M" Menjs Club.
MAIBELLE GAYNIAN DRUIVINI
League of Women Voters.
Kanfaf City, Kan.
1, l,A..,. 5.
IROBERT BARTLETT BRISTOVV
2DNg Bandg Hope O' Tomorrowg
Trenton Junior Collegeg Chilli-
cothe Business Collegeg KKI'
College of 'Woosterg AXS25
Athenaeang Leadershipg Y. NV.
REBA LEE COHEA
f1DMg Athenaeang Junior League
of 'Women Voters.
FRANCES LEE DAVIS
FCIHB' 'William YVoods Colle -
Y. W. C. A,g Junior League
of 'Women Votersg VVorkshop.
HBT3 Leadershipg Rifle.
BARBARA ANN FARIS
X525 William Jewell Collegeg
Southeast Missouri State
Pi Phi'5 Thompson, Elhfeldt, Force, and Stigalt tahe
the air and exhibit their new shorts.
.A ,Di . A J!-'.
af, . A
, A agp.. fs 3Wf
O v Db'
Q ow, X W
K I Calm?
A N' 5 1 f I QA!,'d , N N I 9 l
M1'. K. K. Scfzopjn and M1'.v. Schojnjb Cum' "Peewee"
M001'ej were 77Z6Il'7'Z.L'd Zwo fzozzrs bfyfore zffzix jJ'L'CZ'ZL7'6 was
taken. Gladys MCI7ZZy7'6 z'.r1r1.'t paying attmtion Z0 Zfzc
iv ss. so D fer
f T1 - X
ffl ff J flkg
aria i E .
fg ' rim L - gi we ga
A M Lg .0 ,1 i 4
' I V X Q A !f
l if "T - X '
X I M gi A ,, ..
KIARILYN ANNIE l'T0liDYCl2
University of Nebraskag Ber-
gen junior Collegeg St. joseph
.lunior Collegeg Tllifbg German
AAAg Leadershipg Workshop.
KILARIA N-ELOISE GRAHAM
Ripon Collegeg University of
RXLARTHA ELLEN GREEN
Christian Collegeg AF.
MARY ALICE HALL
Kemper hlilitary Sehoolg 1IPA9g
MARION FRANKLIN HENXN'OOD
Ieierson City Junior Collegeg
KA9g Junior League of W'omen
Votersg Y. W'. C. A.
IDONALD AI. CSALAMBA
ZBT5 Nlen,s Athenaeang Blue
l-IELEN SYBIL GOLDSTEIN
William Woods Collegeg AEf11g
junior League of lVomen Vot-
ersg Athcnaeang S. O.
JERRY P, GRAVES
ATS'2g Sophomore Councilg Tiger
ANNA D. GULICR
Independent XVomeng Glee
Clubg German Clubg EEE.
RUTH M. HANSER
Y. YV. C. A.g German Clubg
Junior League of Women Vot-
Stephens Collegeg Southeast
Missouri State Teachers' Col-
legeg FKIDB5 Captain, Women's
Varsity Debate Teamg Y. W.
C. A.g Hope O' Tomorrowg
JOSEPH F. FIILDEBRAND
fIDA9g Freshman Trackg Work-
Jefferson City junior Collegeg
KA9g Junior League of Vlfomen
Wh Palm Bfaflz, Fla.
lVesleyan Collegeg HB1iDg lVork-
shopg Showmeg Rifle.
PRISCILLA ANN HAINES
Lake Forest Collegeg Univer-
sity of Arizonag FCPBQ Y. W.
C. A.5 Junior League of WVomen
BARBARA JEAN HARBAUGH
St. Charlff, Ill.
Christian Collegeg KKF.
CLAUDE L. HENLEY, IR.
University of Arkansasg EAEg
Showmeg Nlissouri Studentg
NIARY LoUisE FIIAIMELBERGEIQ
Fairmont junior Collegeg Kath-
arine Gibbs Schoolg KKI'g Bur-
rall Classy Leadership.
you do it!
ARTS 81 SCIENCE
RUTPI ELIZABETH HINIIAN
'Wichita Universityg AAAg Sav-
itarg Showrneg Y. VV. C. A.
KITTIE LEA HUDSON
Oklahoma A. and lVI.g Xilg Glee
Clubg Y. YV. C. A.5 Burrallg
H. FAYE JONES
Independent 'WOmen, Pres.g
W. A. A.5 VV. S. G. A.g XVhO's
YVlIO Among College Students.
DONALD W. IQLEIN
CLARENCE RAY LEININGER
'Trenton Junior Collegeg 2ZNg
Page 5 6
Linfield Collegeg Oregon State
Collegeg AI'Ag Savitar.
RIARGARET ELIZABETH l'lL'FF
Oberlin Collegeg Junior Leagueg
Wlalter Wlilliamsg Burrallg Bur-
rall Leadershipg Y. YY. C. .X.
HERISEIKT AIONROE IONES
ELEANOR LOUISE liINCAID
KKFQ Burrall Leadershipg
WOmcn's Panhellenicg EEE.
Earl Lexington, Ky.
University Of Kentucliyg Wlork-
NANCY PATTON RCLAUGHS
Vililliam YVOOdsg 1'IBfbg Junior
League Of Vllornen Voters.
ll P ':
I -A y ,,
lROB1ZRT YVILLIARI HOPE
Elizabffli., N. f.
EDNA JEAN JOHNSON
Fori Snzilli, Jrk.
Lindenwoodg Oklahoma! iUni-
versityg A XS2.
AIABEL BROWNE ICINYON
HBfI1g Junior Cabinet Y. XV.
C. Ag Shownieg Burrall Leader-
JANICE NIARIE LATHY
Stephens Collegeg lXflissOuI'i
Studentg AAAg Y. VV. C. Ag
FRANK BIRDSEY NIATTESON
Acaciag Pistol Clubg Tiger
Ratteryg Stripes and Dia-
mondsg German Club.
ROBERT LYNN R'l:EHL
. 2 -I
'Zaiu'Z what you do, iff zflzf way that
' J iffy A
' -4- -A I- l i Q'
iv, X N
I xg U l..Q,J2 X ,I ,
- . 1 'sam' .M L
x -ina." I
Q : I I
ifx N.. TD' A1 ' ' 15'
Artirt fohrirorz materializes a jigrnerit of fancy
into a rielzitlofzts nuance' of tonal teriaotzzsriess.
fr 1 oi wffffavfi 'TD If
wWt,aI.faiis., V A
QAM XJOXAX Af QW 5
A it fiff 2:2 " 'X, 'WX ffl
V I .,
ARTS 81 SCIE CE
JOHN C. RIOORE
ENg Stripes and Diamonds.
JAMES OTIS NICQUA RY
hlissouri School of Mines.
ROBERT BERNARD PAPPENFORT
George Washington Universityg
ELMER R. PRICE
EAMg 1191125 AEPQ Vvhols Who
Among Students in American
Universities and Collegesg Cap-
JOSEPH BALLARD RAYh'IOND
Portalef, N. IW.
Eastern New Mexico Junior
Collegeg EA1'Ig Burrall Chorusg
Palestrina Societyg American
MARY ELIZABETH ROSEBAUNI
William Woods Collegeg AAAg
Workshopg W. A. A.5 Savitarg
Leadershipg Christian Science
BETTY MACK SCOTT
Workshopg Junior League of
FRANCES CSXVENDOLYN OLIVER
JAMES L. PETRY
Y. M. C. A.g Sophomore Coun-
WKVILLIAM CHASE PUTNAM
Yale Universityg University of
MARIAN JEANNE RIX
St. Joseph Junior Collegeg
1'fIDBg Junior League of Vfomen
Votersg Y. W. C. A.g Workshop.
Stephens Collegeg AAAg Savi-
targ Leadershipg Showmeg
Workshopg Y. W. C. A.
MARY NIARGARET SHEPPARD
AFAQ Y. 'W. C. A.g Hope
ELIZABETH C. NICNERNEY
Missouri Valley Collegeg AAAg
Panhellenic Councilg Y. W.
C. A.g University Chorus.
WIVILLIAM PALMER OLIVER, JR.
Washington Universityg -1IJA9g
Savitarg Trackg Burrallg Hope
Jo ANN PRATER
Drury Collegeg HBE.
BETHEL WKVJILMA RAY
Central Wesleyan Collegeg Y.
W. C. A.
Hannibal LaGrange College.
ALLEN B. SCHREIBER
ANTHONY JAMES SMITH
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
L 3 9
ARTS 81 SCIENCE
IQATHERINE MERRILL SIIIITH
Central Collegeg KKI'g Savi-
targ Journalism Show.
FRANCES ANN SUNDERLAND
Kansas Cit unior Colle e'
Y g 1
Kansas City Universityg IVIJB5
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
AAAQ Burrall Leadership.
SAM IVIOORE WALTON
B9I'I5 Burrall Classg Pistol
Clubg Stripes and Diamonds
Kansas City Universityg U. S.
Naval Academyg ATSZg In-
terfraternity Pledge Councilg
Freshman lVIenls Clubg Home-
IVIARTI-IA VIRGINIA ARNOLD
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
FCIDBQ Leadershipg Junior
League of 'Women Votersg
Y. W. C. A.
EMR-IA IVIARY BARNHILL
Stephens Collegeg KKFQ Work-
Central Missouri State Teach-
EAMQ Honor Rank Listg S.
Stephens Collegeg University
of Southern Californiag AAA5
Savitarg Wforkshopg Showmeg
LOFTIN ELLETTE WHITE
fI1I'Ag Senior Varsity Cheer
Stephens Collegeg AIU lfVork-
shopg Speech Choir.
IVIA ROARET ATCHISON
University Of Chicagog AXS25
FRED BELLEIIIERE, JR.
University of Kansas Cityg
-. Q .
DONA NELLA STILES
Kirlcsville Teachers Collegeg
XVIII. GEORGE SFHOMPSON
Central Collegeg 2111135 Mis-
HARRY JAMES VOELKER, JR.
KAg Baseballg Glee Club.
JUANITA ELIZABETII WVILSON
BOB COLLEY WOODSON
IVIissOuri Valley Collegeg Loui-
siana State Universityg ENg
SARAH ANN BAGBY
Randolph Nlacon WVoman's
Collegeg AIX W. A. A.
DUDLEY JUNE BIDsTRUP
Student lVIanager of Debateg
fI1HEg AEPQ Goblet and Gavelg
Homecoming Chairmang S. G.
Ag Sophomore Councilg Blue
Keyg Pistol Clubg Glee Club.
"Cap" Ward, of the Mifsouri Student, reads the papers
ofthe iftatioiifs colleges and knows the news on all the
I 3 Jf, 'e 6 ,Q
N. gggdg X M fm X
Q I f "E!2zf'E Ty X, I
. Ti I V ox. - ,JA 1v:!T:,.X-F ,- I V I-
it J. I .ffs-we 1 A I
. ,f 5? A
H mtl Lzbrarzavz, Powell wxlzws cz jiczt to llzs 5c'c1'c'la1'y.
A , fi lf!
'i ' a . lv' D 0 -1- ' E 1
f jia ffnflf 225, 'l x ' . .
. yu 1 fl' ciggaiag , 0 Y fa
L I Al .5931 I 0- A ff .' I
"Ns ' ' . sei? Defi
9" W 1 , ' -'
Alv X ll! f 'B 1 " .A
ali .1 mv
AIAQR l'llNC1I lgIRSNIiR
ETIIEL EMILE BURGARD
Lindenwootl Collegcg X325 Rlis-
souri Studentg Y. W. C. IX.g
junior League of W'omen Yot-
XVANDA IALEEN CRANE
Stephens Collegeg Y. W. C. A.g
Independent Womeng Junior
League Of lVOmen Yotersg
Athenaeang Freshman Com-
LETCIIER A. DEAN
fI1A9g EFE5 Polo, President.
ROBERT B. DISHIVIIXN
W zfbrtev' Grover
fI1I'A5 fIJHEg AHZg Freshman
Rifle Teamg Missouri Studentg
International Relations Club.
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
Christian Collegeg Hope O,
l.indenwoOd Collegeg AEfb,
Y W C X
LA URA B. COCKEEAIR
Bryn Nlawr Collegeg Central
Klissouri State Teachers Col-
legeg AIX IIANg Hope O' To-
JAMES SIMPSON CRAXVFORD
Tfrrz' Haulr, Iml.
Indiana Universityg CDKNII.
JEANNETTE H. DEWVYL
Jefferson City Junior Collegeg
lVILLIALI ROBERT DONNELL
fI1A6g S. G. A.g Workshopg
Tiger Batteryg Stripes and
Nloberly Junior Collegeg AfI1S2g
ROBERT PIALEY GLENN
EN g Hope O' Tomorrowg Stripes
and Diamondsg Homecoming
Commissiong International Re-
lations Clubg Deanls Honor
Nlississippi State Collegeg KEg
fDEEg HKAQ Blue Keyg lfVOrk-
shopg Glee Clubg Showmeg
Savitarg Missouri Studentg De-
bateg International Relations
JOHN NEVN'TON DANIELS
Kansas City junior Collegeg
LAURA LOUISE DILLE
Christian Collegeg KA6g Or-
GORDON I'l'OWARD DRAKE
llOBERT F. GOUIJIE
ARTS 81 SCIE CE
ELDA INES GREEN
Southwest Nlissouri State
Teachers College, I'fIvBg A112155
ABZg Leadershipg Junior
League of Vllomen Votersg
Y. XV. C. A.
ROGER PARK HAL1f
MARY VIRGINIA HODSON
Park Collegeg KA9g Hope O'
Tomorrowg Leadershipg VV. A.
A., Life-Saving Corps.
NIlXg AHZ5 University Orches-
XIVALTER JAMES KENNEDY, JR.
Missouri Valley Collegeg EN.
RUTH ELIZABETH ICOCHTITZKY
AF, Pres., Panhellenic Associa-
tiong W. S. G. A. Board.
ETIIEL SUE LUME
Moberly Junior Collegeg Inde-
Kansas City Universityg KKFg
EDWIN LIUGHES HIAMIXIIOND
University of Chicagog German
Clulng Student Concert Choir.
WVilliam Jewell College.
MARY FRANCES JENVETT
Jefferson City Junior College,
AP5 NDA, Savitar.
ELIZABETH IARLENE KING
C, S. C. Cabinet, Y. W. C. A.,
Rifle Clubg Workshopg lnde-
VIRGINIA LOUISE LIPPA RD
HBf1Jg NIIX5 ATKg Pres., Lead-
ership, Junior League of Worn-
en Voters, Pres., State Secre-
taryg Burrallg W. S. G. A.,
Pres., House President Coun-
cilg Pres., Hope O'Tomorrowg
Panhellenic Councilg W'ho's
Who Among Students in Amer-
ican Colleges and Universitiesg
Junior College of Kansas Cityg
I'IARRIETT SHIELDS GWINNER
Jefferson City Junior Collegeg
NIARY JANE HI LL
Stanford Universityg IIBJD5
Hope O' Tomorrow.
NIARTHA STEXVA RT I'IUNT
Gulf Park Collegeg KKP.
JOSEPH NIAXFIELD JONES
EAEg Senator, S, G. A.
NVILLIAM C. KNIGHT, JR.
University of Colorado, BSIIQ
Savitarg Band, Hope Ol To-
morrow Clubg German Club.
Fort Scott, Kan.
Christian Collegeg AF5 fIJEHg
Workshop, W. A. A.g hier-
HARRY H. TVLATTOX
QQHKIII, Stripes and Diamondsg
Tiger Batteryg Burrallg Ac-
counting Clubg Panhellenic
Councilg Homecoming Com-
Tallylzo-there goes the fox!
T Q 3. nhl S X
ml ' s- - . '
f 5 I 'N Q , A
K F- . wgf. . my
l ll ' -0X '
Rsf A ,f , wing
' "" " -0. . . ., -. "
' , , 625 ' i Q X
I Q BJ N L QQ., l ' I lv
In the ojifes of the Collegiafe Forum of Afmericaiiifm . . .
41 LOD Qnxy QQ TT?
is ff NX
X75 A X Jai
' 4 , wx ly QQ
if Q5 A1
ART 81 SCIE
AIARGARET LOUISE NIEREDITII
Wheaton Collegeg II H1123 Junior
League of Women Voters.
EDNVARD RIGGS NIILLER
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
KEg 2.13115 AKilg International
Bradford Junior Collegeg KKF.
THOMAS RUSSELL MORRIS
Flat River Junior Collegeg ATg
Glee Clubg Showme.
Lindenwood Collegeg AF.
YVALDEMAR AUGUST NIELSEN
HKA5 'DHEQ OAKQ AA2g AKXP,
PreS.g CPBK, Junior and Senior
Piveg Rhodes Scholarship.
MARY DENISE O,CONNER
Washburn Collegeg KA9. 1
MARY JOHNSON MEYER
AKD' Secretary of Homecoming
Atlienaeang Niissouri Student.
GEORGIZ CONLEY AIILLER
University of Californiag Har-
ershipg Y. JV. C. A.
fI2I'Ag Burrall Bible Class
Tiger Batteryg Pistol Club
DOROTHY ANN NOXVELL
KKI'g Freshman Commission
MARY ELLEN PARRISH
IIANQ 21325 Classical Clubg Tn-
dependent W'omeng Y. W'
BETTY ANN RJILES
Christian Collegeg AAAg fb9Kg
Workshop Boardg Leadership.
PEGGY DELL NIILLER
St. Pelfrfburg, Fla.
St. Petersburg Junior Collegeg
Florida State College for W'om-
eng AXQg Y. VV. C. A.g Dance
ATARJORIE ANNA NIOORE
Moberly Junior Collegeg Classi-
Jefferson City Junior Collegeg
CHARLES N. NOYES
AAHE. EA1'IgfI1Z Ig QBK, Senior
and Junior Fivesg Classical
Clubg Rhodes Clay Scholarship.
JOHN WDOYLE PATTERSON
BSHQ KPHZX Al'IZg Savitar.
M. TRUESDALE PAYNE MARGARET ELLEN PEEBLES
-Kcmml City Parif, Tmm.
Kemper Military Schools KDAQI Ward-Belmontg Christian Col-
6 Page 61
ART 81 SCIE CE
ROBERT XV. PENDERGRASS
Kawai City '
CIJHZ5 QIDBK, Junior and Senior
Fives, Q. E. B. H., Blue Key,
Sophomore Council, Pres.,
Who's 'Who Among Students in
American Colleges and Uni-
versitiesg Goblet and Gavelg
Honor Rank List, Classical
Club, Pres.g Y. NI. C. A.g Sav-
itar Board, International Re-
lations Clubg Francis Scholar
in Public Affairs, Savitar,
JAMES FRANKLIN RAGLAND
fIJHEg Sophomore Council, Poet-
ry Club, Showmeg Workshop,
Honor Roll, Author '36 Jour-
nalism Showg Davis Scholar-
KENNETH C. RowE
Menis Glee Club.
MARY SCUDD ER
Colorado University, AAA,
NIARJORIE IALICE SNYDER
University of Kansas City,
I'fIDBg HANQ 'W. A. A.g Athe-
XKVILLIAM DANIEL STONECIPHER
ROGER ALBERT PILLET
Chorus, Glee Clubg YVorkshop.
Kansas City Junior College
Kansas City University, AXSCZQ
Savitarg Leadership, Y. XV
Texarkana Junior Collegeg
H Bfibg Savitarg Leadership.
JACK ALLEN SIIEFRIN
Kansas City Junior College
Afifflg iVorkshopg Savitarg Coli
lege Poetry Society, Hono
FRED SoIxIERs, JR.
University of Kansas City
HELEN STIGA LL
Jelferson City Junior College,
IIBQP, Pistol Teauig Leadership
Hope O' Tomorrow Club.
MARY NIORTON WATTS
Lindenwood College, HBQ.
University of Arkansas, AEfIP,
Junior League of Women Vot-
ers, Athenaeang Student Coun-
cilg J. S. O., Y. W. C. A.
GRAHAM G. L. PORTER
St. Joseph Junior College,
WILI-IELMINA NI. REUTER
Valparaiso Universityg AXQQ
RIARY IRUTH SCI-I ROKE
Stephens Collegeg fI1Mg Junior
League of Women Voters.
JEAN ELIZABETII STOKES
Hockaday Junior Collegeg
EDITI-I IRENE TIDIKOYV
VVashington Universityg CDM.
JANE ANN XKVILLIAMS
IVIDB, hlortar Board, Pres.5
W. S. G. A. Boardg Journalism
Show, Womenls Varsity De-
to believe iri sigrif.
Pi Phi Hill and frolie rriezrietger Getlambet cioriit seem
' 'J J 9594 C :Q
Q 0 s F' "N.X
'75 .531 Ie. 'Hi JFTFN
I shaggy, X , Q
.I . e v . fn
- A . '55
Wi ,A N .1 xak K
STAPELS, FRENCH, NTILLARD, SCIIEPPERS, WYNN, STEVENS, WINCIIESTER
DIQVANEY, DOIXNE, CONKLIN, JOI-INSTON, MII.I.nR, CARTON, PARI-IMI, FERGUSON
XVAGGENISR, POWELL, Hoooiz, Lows, DOOLEY', FINE, GALLAGI'IER
DR. COWAN, DR. BRIZCKIENRIIJGE, MR. NIORRIS, BURNSIIJI5, STONECIPHER, DR. STEARN, DR. IQICHARDSON, DR. CURTIS
ALPHA CHI ICMA
Alpha Chi Sigma, a national professional
chemical fraternity, was founded at the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin in IQO2. In the course of
the years, the organization has grown, until it
now has forty-five chapters in its collegiate
branch and fourteen chapters and nine groups
in its professional branch. More than twelve
thousand members have been initiated into the
fraternity. These men are located in the leading
cities and universities of the country.
Delta chapter, the fourth to be organized, was
founded here at the University of Missouri on
April 20, 1907. Doctor Calvert, one of the
charter members, is still on the chemistry fac-
ulty at Missouri University and is active in the
work of this fraternity.
The membership of the local chapter is com-
posed of students majoring in chemistry and
chemical engineering. At present, it has twenty-
two active members, thirteen faculty members,
and five professional members. Luncheons are
held each Monday and chapter meetings the
second and fourth Tuesdays of the month. New
members are initiated each semester. Contact
with other chapters in this district is main-
tained by joint meetings at various times..
XKVILLIAM STONECIPI-II:R A
BAIN, JNIOSLEY, LIOLLMAN, HUDSON, LANODON
FITZWATER, DAVIS, CONOVER, MISS WKVHEELER, QUINN
GREEN, MISS WoI.EEKA1x4mER, TRUSDALE, Boi-ILING, XIVOER
DELTA PHI DELTA
Departmental Art Fraternity
, All, X
xii ,. , Q M
RTMSYI I 'Q 4
- f If
lsr- ' Na
-We--1.1 , ,.
- 4 ,v MW'-.
B Sociebab 'Wlactonal Ibispantca, Sigma Belts Pl
Sigma Delta Pi is the National Spanish Honor Fraternity.
Its purpose is to create a lceener interest in the language,
literature, and culture of Spain and other Spanish-speaking
countries. Beta Chapter was established at the University
OI Missouri in 1921.
President . . . FRANK DAVIS
Vice-President . . . EDWARD MILLER
Secretary . . . . . MAXINE PHILLIPS
Corresponding Secretary . . MARY SUE I-IETHERINGTON
Treasurer .... CHARLES EDWARD NOYES
Sergeant-at-Arms . .... JOSE VILA
Sponfor . . MILDRED JOHNSON
DR. IDA BOHANNON
I-I. LOGAN COBB
W. A. I-IALL
LAURA LOU MAXWELL
LAURA EDITH MILLER
MRS. E. C. PHILLIPS
DR. E. B. SCHERR
MISS NELL WALKER
Dr. J. WARSHAW
Above, Carl Van Doren, editor, critic,
novelist, biographer, and public speaker,
autographs for students copies of his Ben-
jamin Franklin, unanimous choice of Book-
of-the-Month judges in October, 1938. Mr.
Van Doren has been teacher and lecturer at
Columbia University, literary editor of The
Nation and the Century Magazine, and
chairman of the Literary Guild.
Right, Grant Wood lectures on 'fRegion-
alismv to an audience of faculty and stu-
dents. Mr. Wood is of the same school as
Thomas Hart Benton, and is intensely in-
terested in depicting in paints, subjects
from his native Iowa, which he found,
after a stay in Paris, to be both livable and
interesting. He has faith in a fcwide and
significant audience" as capable of appre-
Yes, Missouri does have assembly programs
-programs which this year included only two
of many famous lecturers on tour during the
1938-39 season. During the last two years
our sister institution, Kansas, was able to pre-
sent to students men of the calibre of Thomas
Mann. But still the eminent men whom we
were fortunate enough to enjoy this year are
two more than were offered us in that class last
year. Perhaps authorities are taking cogni-
zance of the fact that students will attend
lectures-provided the lecturers deserve that
H SA Pop
O The Ag paddling line if
one of the moxt diftinctioe and
colorful traditionf to be found
on the wlzole cainpuf-one in-
dication of the cooperation,
Jpirit, and achieoenient char-
acteristic of all Ag :indent
GRIC LT RE
THE COLLEGE OE AGRICULTURE
In 1862 President Lincoln signed the Morrill
Act of the Federal Congress under which the
College of Agriculture was later established at
the University of Missouri. So much antagon-
ism developed, however, against locating the
College in connection with the University that
this action was not finally approved until I87o.
As a result of the bad feeling thus engendered,
the work of the College developed very slowly in
the early years.
The outstanding leadership of Henry Jackson
Waters, whoiserved as Dean of Agriculture from
1895 to IQOQ, and the active interest shown by
Presidents Richard H. Jesse and A. Ross Hill in
the work of the College, gave great impetus to
its development in the early part of this century.
MERR1TT F. MILLER! '
Another very stimulating infiuence was the
establishment of the Agricultural Experiment
Station as a part of the College of Agriculture.
Although this experimental work also developed
slowly at first, the greatly augmented federal
funds during the last thirty years have resulted
in a large amount of agricultural research. It
is upon the results of such research that the work
of the College has been founded. Without it
progress would have been slow, even to the
Dean Frederick B. Mumford succeeded Dean
Waters, and it has been through his leadership
for almost thirty years that the College has
reached its present standing. During this period
it became evident that the results of research at
the various experiment stations in the United
States were slow in reaching the farmer. As a
consequence, the Smith-Lever Act was passed by
Congress in IQZI, providing for agricultural
extension activities. The College of Agriculture
profited greatly by the receipt of such extension
funds, so that today it is engaged in three
distinct lines of activity-resident instruction,
agricultural research, and extension teaching.
The enrollment in the College of Agriculture
for the present year is slightly over one thousand
students in agriculture and home economics.
The graduates and former students of this
division of the University are widely scattered
on the farms of Missouri, while many of them
hold responsible positions in universities, agri-
cultural research institutions, in the agricultural
extension and vocational agriculture, and in a
great variety of other activities closely associated
The research projects of the Experiment
Station cover a wide variety of problems of
interest to agriculture. hlany of these are of
the most fundamental nature but all are planned
to provide data of direct value to the farmer.
In addition, the Experiment Station engages in
a considerable number of so-called service proj-
ects, such as the testing of soils and fertilizers,
the testing for animal and plant diseases, the
identification of insects and weeds, all of which
are of immediate and practical benefit to farmers.
In general, farmers look to the Experiment
Station as an institution of service administered
for their Welfare.
It is rather difficult to evaluate the Work
which is being done through the Agricultural
Extension Service. Cooperating with local
farmers' committees in communities and counties,
programs have been developed for the better-
ment of the farm and farm home in every
Missouri neighborhood. The majority of the
farm families of the state are reached each year.
There is probably no division of the University
which reaches more people effectively or which
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is building up a greater amount of good Will
for the institution than the College of Agricul-
ture. The character of its research and resident
instruction and the Wide service it is rendering
to the farm people of the state are matters in
Which the College takes as real pride.
In point of .rerrfice Henry H.
Krufekopf and Edwin A.
Trowbridge are two of the
oldeft profzssorr in the College
of Agriculture. Mr. Krufe-
kopf lioldf B. S. A. and A. M.
dfgreef from the Uuizferrity
and Mr. Trowlzridgf hold: cz
B. S. degreg from Wircoufiu.
Frfdrricle B. Miimford if Pro-
ferror Emeritus and for marry
yearf war dean of the college.
MARY ELLEN ANDERSON
KA9g Savitarg Freshman Com-
GERALDINE RUTH BANK
1I2EEg Wv. A. A.g Home EC. Clubg
'WOrkShopg Burrallg Y. VV. C.
MARY LOUISE BOONE
AI'Ag Y. W. C. A.g 'Workshop
Home EC. Club.
MAURICE JAMES DEWEY
JOHN G. GROSS
RICHARD HAROLD NIILLS
2Xg Freshman Polo.
WAYNE ROY NIBBELINK
KLERMIT M. BAILEY
ELBERT D. BA RRETT
APPI lnterfraternity Pledge
Councilg College Farmerg Dairy
ALEX BROWN DANCY
iROYAL SCUDDER FLESII
EILEEN W. JOI-IANNABER
Home EC. Clubg Freshman
Commissiong M. S. O.
BILLY NIAURICE NIILNE
AAH5 Home EC. Club.
G. C. BAKER, JR.
fI1I'Ag Ag. Club.
ALICE MARIE BLACK
AXS25 Glee Clubg Home EC.
Clubg Junior League of Women
IEDVVIN JEREIXIIAI-I DEAL
Ag. Clubg Hope O, Tomorrowg
JOHN M. GALE
CHARLES IQEITH NIACEE
FarmHouseg Ag. Club.
RAY LOWELL lVIILNE
Ag. Clubg Horticulture Clubg
AhiBROSE GEORGE SALFEN
Farml-Iouseg College Farmerg
The maids who milleed the cow with the crumpled horns
at the Farmer's .Fair milking contest.
' Dymo" f '
pn, 5 xl . O INN X
'hp c i, A 6 X
4 ,o, up Q
l in , ' l
.Vs .! ,',-Mfg..
Talley, TlZ1'0C'k77ZIO1'lO7I, K 77 ight, cmfl MOClZUl6?0J'kli, meat-
lclgcrs pm' fxofllmce, cllczgvzoxc' cz ball msc of zff1'Z1'o1'y
. -s K, r ' 1
v m.. V f "
fy fall ga 3,
ft A lu V. 'Rf .
Ns: jf, ,
Iiig Afllilg Burrzillg College
lfairmcrg Ag. Club.
B IARY IiA'I'IIIzRINE SINGLIQTON
Chillicothe Business Collegcg
Home Ee. Clubg Y. W. C. A.
EDWARD P. XBIEI-I
JERRY NI. BAKER
ATE5 Interfraternity Pledge
Councilg Ag. Club.
GLEN RUSSELL BROCK
Ag. Clubg C. S. O.
DIXIE DEAN CUTLER
Independent Womeng Home
Ee. Clubg 4-H Clubg VV. A. A.
EDYVARD LEE FROMAN
AFEQ fIJHEg Sophomore Coun-
cilg Farmers Fair.
Aflfg Home lfic. Club.
J ENNIE LIND SAIITII
Wiorkshopg Home Ee. Clubg
Freshman Commissiong A-I. S.
GORDON LEROY SBTELL
GEORGE ELDON BOCKHORST
AFE5 Block and Bridle.
NELL JUNE CARROLL
Independent WOmen's Organi-
J. VVITT DOUGLAS
LINDSEY O. GALYEN
DENZIL BLAINE SIGARS
Al'Pg Block and Bridle.
GORDON LOUIS ALBRECHT
FarnIHouse5 Ag. Clubg Forestry
LEO IVY BRADFORD
Entomology' Clubg Freshman
Trackg University 4.-H Club,
E. .NLARCELLA CI-IRISTN EK
fi?TOg Independent VVomen's
Councilg Home Ee. Clubg 4-H
Southern Aflethodist Univer-
sityg QZE5 Leadershipg Home
CLIFFORD IXRNO GOOCII
GROVER F. HEIDLAOE
COBURN B. JACKSON
FLOYD K. MILLER
Trenton Junior Collegeg AFP3
Block and Bridleg Interfrater-
nity Pledge Councilg College
Farmerg Ag. Club.
ROBERT ELIIORE MOCURDY
Central Collegeg FarmHouseg
Ag. Clubg Block and Bridle.
IIBCIP5 Freshman Commissiong
Hope O' Tomorrowg Junior
League of VVOmen Votersg Y.
W. C. A.
Home EC. Club.
DOROTHY LEE WILEY
Kansas City Universityg AXSZg
Y. W. C. A.
HAL TRABURN HOUSTON
Crain V alley
Ag. Clubg 4-H Club.
E. A. IQEITHLEY
Hannibal-La Grange Collegeg
AFE5 Block and Bridleg Ag.
BETTY NIARIAN NIILNE
Kansas State Collegeg Home
Ee. Clubg Hope O' Tomorrow.
BILLIE BMXINE NELSON
Independent Wvomeng Home
VIRGINIA DELORAS SPENCER
BrOWley Junior College.
BETTY JANE THOMPSON
Kansas City Iunior Collegeg
ENID JOSEPHINE BAYER
Independent Womeng Home
Ee. Clubg Hope O'TomorrOW.
iVINITA M. HOWARD
BarnWarmin'g Farmers Fair.
DA LE TI-IORIAS lVIILNE
Horticulture Clubg Ag. Clubg
Lead Hill, Alrk.
Entomology Clubg 4-H Clubg
D. LORRAINE STRECKER
Home EC. Club.
IVIARIAN RUTH TRANIN
Kansas City University.
Central Collegeg Independent
YVomeng Home EC. Club.
N0 beer and pretzels?
x 1 ' "'
Ej-6'CZlUL' clalioary of a B6ll'7l?UCl7"l'7H'7I, 1i7lZ"ll6ll'l07'Z. Looks
lilac Clzazfrnzan Brialzoell.
., . . Q
P f x gnu., IR K f'
! ci 2241 I'
n .- I 4, .
. 16 it 'K E A . K.
5. N I A Ting.. I
A.- uf f, 'fix 9 R-
I , I I 1 , I I
. L N X' M I . , ,.
WILLIAM HOMER CLONINOER
Su nz nz t'I'J'1Z'1.llc'
AI'Pg AZQ Ag. Clubg Barn-
WZ1I'Il'lll'17Q Dairy Clubg Dairy
ROBERT GLEN FLETT
AI'EgAAZg Horticulture Clubg
Horticulture Showg Barn-
warmin'5 Farmers Fairg Glee
BOBBY JANE GEISEIKT
XS2g fDTOg 21525 YV. S. G. A.g
VV. A. A.g Home EC. Clubg Uni-
CHESTER Wv. HILL
Kirksville State Teachers Col-
legeg AI'Pg AZg Polo and Riding
Associationg Polog Ruf Nexg
Ag. Club, Pres.
CHRISTOPHER -I. KERSTING
Block and Bridleg Barnwarminh
CHARLES WILLIAM LIBBEE
Hannibal-La Grange Junior
Collegeg A1'Eg AZ5 ATAg Senior
Chairman, BarnWarmin'5 Block
and Bridleg Ruf Nexg Horticul-
ture Clubg Senior Chairman,
VVILBERT FRED NIBBELINK
AI'Pg Ag. Clubg College Farmerg
Barnwarmin'g Farmers Fair.
GEORGE AIIILLER COON
2Ng Bandg Ag. Economics
NIARY RUTH FOREMAN
Hannibal-La Grange junior
Collegeg Independent Womeng
VVOmenls Glee Clubg Home Ee.
Clubg 4-H Club.
DONALD F. I'IAYNES
AI' P5 Block and Bridleg Meat
Judging Teamg College Farmer.
Home Ee. Clubg W. A. A.g
Freshmen Commissiong Rilie.
PHILIP E. KIZER
FarmHouseg Ag. Clubg Dairy
STANLEY J. MILLER '
Chillicothe Business Collegeg
Independent Ags.g Garden
Clubg Block and Bridleg Horse
IV. BASDELL PENN
AZg Independent Ag.g Ruf Nexg
Block and Bridleg Barnwarm-
inlg Farmers Fair.
CECIL VERNON EVANS
KENNETH CLARK FROMAN
Barnwarmin', Chairmang Eco-
DELBERT DEAN HEMPHILL
FarmHOuseg Horticulture Clubg
GEORGIA IVIAY HOWLETT
Colorado State College of Edu-
cationg Independent Womeng
Home Ee. Club.
NORMAN FREDERICK KLOKER
AFPg Dairy Clubg Farmers
JAMES A. NICGINNESS
AFP3 Block and Bridleg Col-
lege Farmerg 4-I-I Club.
EMMETT Louis PINNELL
fI1H2g AZ5 FarmI-Iouseg Ruf
Nexg Ag. Clubg Pershing RiHes.
HAROLD D. PONTIUS
VIRGINIA LEE SLUSHER
hlissouri Valley Collegeg YDTOQ
Inde endent VVomen S G. A.-
P 5 - 1
Home EC. Clubg 4-H Club.
EDGAR W. SUNDERMEYER
AZg Farmlrlouseg Ruf Nexg
Block and Bridle Club.
VETA L. BIRD
'iDTOg Mortar Boardg XV S.
G. A.g Home Ee. Clubg S. G. A.
ROY EDWARD BROXVN
Home Shoe, N. C.
Brevard Collegeg Ag. Club.
DON ROBERT CAMFIELD
AI'Pg Ag. Clubg Dairy Clubg
Varsity Footballg Scabbard
VICTOR LYLE CAROTHERS
AI'Eg A25 Sophomore Couneilg
JOE PFALMAGE RAINE
AFEg Dairy Clubg Ag. Clubg
Barnwarminig Farmers Fair.
G. PAULINE STOCKXVELL
Northwest hffissouri State
Teachers' Collegeg AFAg Y. YV.
C. Ag W'orkshop.
Kansas City Universityg iVil-
liam WVoods Collegeg FCDBQ Y.
YV. C. A.g Junior Leagueg
YVorkshOpg Home Ee. Club.
CLARENCE E. BRIDVVELL
Teachers' Collegeg AI'Eg Sopho-
more Councilg Block and Bri-
dleg Panhellenic Councilg Nlys-
tical Seveng Ruf Nexg Barn-
warminl, lXlgr.g VVho's WVho
Among American College Stu-
dentsg Farmers Fair.
CHESTER LEWVIS BUOY, IR.
AZg Independent Ags.g Block
and Bridle Clubg 4-H Club.
JOE WILLIARII CAMPBELL
GEORGE L. CASON, IR.
A. S. A. Eg Ag. Club.
LEROY FRED SCIIANTZ
AFZ5 1111125 AZ5 Horticulture
Clubg Ag. Clubg Barnwarmini,
Junior Chairmang Farmers
Fair, Junior Chairman.
BVIARY IDA SULLIVAN
Christian Collegeg XV. A. A.g
Home EC. Clubg Independent
WVomen3 4.-H Club.
CLIFFORD ALTON BAILEY
Farmers Fairg Ruf Nexg lXfIeat
Judging Teamg Panhellenic.
JOE D. BROWN
AFPg Ag. Clubg Block and
Bridleg Panhellenic Councilg
Sophomore Councilg Barn-
warmin', Senior Chairman
Farmers Fair, Senior Chairman.
CHARLES ROBERT BURT
Kirksville State Teachers, Col-
legeg AI'Pg AZg Ruf Nex, Pres.g
Block and Bridleg Farmers
Fairg College Farmer.
JOE HALL CA PPS
'William jewel Collegeg AI'Pg
AZg GXAQ Block and Bridleg
Barnvvarmin'g Farmers Fairg
Ag. Clubg Burrallg Savitarg
NORhiAN RALPII CLIZER
St. Joseph Junior Collegeg AFPQ
AZ5 College Farmer, Bus. Nlgng
Block and Bridleg Barnwarminl
and Farmers Fair, Chr.g Bur-
rallg Blue Key.
Bmger, Bauglzei, cmd Robbiiix chat with ez couple of
lovelies in Heziris' Candlelight Room. Must be cz
W, f' l 'EQMA AVN f
MA RTIIA ELIZA BETH CREAIIVIER
You cavft keep an Ag from cteltfowzfvzg his BCZ7'7'Z'Z06l7'77Zf77,7 .
1.7101-?fClfZ407Z pc'1'50I1za!ly. Cdl'6if1LZ1!L6l'6, Bal!!
. .. I, ,A f ' , nf
.M ' . K '
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A " ' 'Q' f - ff'
- ' '5' 1
M z. , V..Vv5 . -, A, , - -' ttV5ff'.g iid 'V ' 2
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2 V. f AA A . ' V
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,wet , . 14,1 WI V , . UA V, . , t , ..
I, hh ,:"'x I. , ' "'f'f'r37 V - "1 ,154 f'?,', ' f V .,Vf LQ, elf. '-
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rv. . 1,,.f1f- I T1 .9291 Jlguyatffm t . y ' -
. f' f 4 'f- -I W' -' ' L, H ,f'.:, . f4,:.:,,-arm '4f1.n-.V-e-- f
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9fl?".- " ' ""
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1 - 5 1V 4135? F2 fqst fg k ,X
1- 'ti f' X Ii . lf, M, 'V H ., 1f.--14.21. '
JCI-IN HRVIN COOPER IRA BASKETT CRAXVFORD
AI"Eg AZg 'I1EEg Blue Kcyg
Dairy Clubg College Farmerg
Farmers Fairg BarnwarrIIiII',
BIIARTIN EDXVARD CROIVSON
AZQ Independent Ag. Club.
JOE EMMETT EDIIVIONDSON
Springfield State Teachers Col-
legeg Al'Pg 4-H Club.
FarmHOuseg Q. E. B. H.5 Blue
Keyg Goblet and Gavelg Barn-
warmin'g Farmers Fairg Persh-
ing Riflesg .Stripes and Dia-
mondsg Glee Clubg Student
FRANCIS DAWSON GENTRY
Hannibal LaGrange Collegeg
Ag. Clubg Band.
VIRGIL FRANCIS GREEN
St. Benedict's College.
NELSON HART HALL
4-H Club. Pres.g Dairy Clubg
Dairy Judging Teamg Chair-
man, Farmers Fairg Ag. Club.
CI-IARLES FIARVEY DICKSON
Ag. Clubg Ag. Economics Club,
ROE ERT E. Fox
CHARLOTTE JEAN GEE
Cape Girardeau State Teach-
ers' Collegeg Home Ee. Clubg
Independent 'Womeng 4-H
RICHARD M, GIBSON
Dairy Clubg Economics Club.
RAYMOND D. IAAGAN
BETTY JANE HAAIIILTON
H ampton, Iowa
Ellsworth Junior College'
Stephens Collegeg 4-H Club?
Home Ee. Clu b.
Lindenwood Collegeg X525 Bur-
rall Leadershipg WV. A. A.g
HAROLD JOSEPH DUMONT
ENOCI-I H. FUDGE
EXg Rifle Teamg Pistol Teamg
Farmers Fairg Hope O, Tomor-
ROBERT F. GENTEMAN
FarmHouseg Pershing Riflesg
Stripes and Diamondg Ag.
Clubg Dairy Club, Pres.g Ruf
Nexg 4-H Clubg Dairy Judging
Teamg College Farmer.
POLLY BERTIE GILLETTE
Moberly Junior Collegeg Home
Ee. Clubg Y. XV. C. A.
NELSON GUDRY FIALEY
Ag. Cluibg Ag. Economic Club.
GEORGE C. FIARNESS
AFP5 A'I'Ag 4-'H Clubg Block
JAMES S. HARNESS
AFPQ AZQ Livestock Judging
Teamg Block and Briddleg
WALTER F. HEIDLAGE
AI'Eg Foultry Club.
DOROTHY NI. HOLLMAN
AXSZg President, Dance Clubg
Home Economics Clubg Sopho-
more Councilg WV. A. A.g
Leadershipg Y. W. C. A.5
EARL WILLIANI JOHNSON
C. S. C.g Stripes and Diamondsg
Tiger Batteryg Block and
Bridleg 4-H Clubg Poultry
HAROLD F. ISLLAUS
A. T. A. Ag Clubg "M"
Menls Clubg S. G. A.
DANIEL C. LEHNEN
Ag Clubg Block and Bridleg
Independent Agg Senior Chair-
man, Farmers Fair.
DAVID. F. NIITCHELL
AFFQ President, Block and
Bridleg Farmers Fairg Horse
Showg 4-H Clubg Hope O'
GEORGE A. HARRISON
AFEQ AZ: Blue Keyg NIystical
Seveng Rui Nexg Manager
X938 Farmers Fairg Barn-
warminlg S. G. A.g WVho's
Who Among Students in Amer-
ican Colleges and Universities.
FRED G. HENRY
JACK R. HOUSER
AI'Pg Ruf Nexg Farmers
Fairg Chairmang Barnwarminlg
Chairmang Block and Bridleg
PAUL EVERETT JONES
BILLY F. IQNIGHT
Block and Bridleg Stripes and
Diamondsg Sophomore Tiger
BEATRICE MAY LEWIS
Oklahoma A. and lVI.g Califor-
nia School of Fine Artsg KA6g
2IvTOg International Clubg
Home Economics Clubg Col-
lege Farmerg Stray Greeks.
BENJAMIN F. MOORE
Scabbard and Blade.
IVIINERVA NI. :HAYDON
Lindenwood Collegeg Stephens
Collegeg AI'Ag Home Econom-
ics Clubg Hope O, Tomorrow.
GLEN, CALLAYVAY HILTON
FarmHOuseg ATAQ Dairy Clubg
Crain V alley
Home Economics Clubg Rifle
Clubg 4-H Clubg Independent
DOROTI-IY ETHEL JOSLIN
ALICE LUCILLE LANZ
West Batlleforzl, Saskatchewan
AFAg lVIermaids5 W. A. A.g
Home Economics Club.
HANg A. B.g Independent
IrVOmeng Hope O' Tomorrow.
CARL E. IVIURRY
Presielerit Middlehush artel Dean Emeritus Mumford
get a hicle out ofthe horse show.
' I 'L - Fi
fee' 1 I 'Megs
'CA 'Neff N xi'
a-A I' N f . . J
.. 64" N ' -, ,Q .
Ki' I X-
0- ' 1
I ' ,I X f
N , I up I 1 1
. t f ' I ' '.
H el. X V
Eleanor Haley takes top lzovzors in '38 horse show and
accepts ez cup from jellybemz Early.
U' J 2- W 5' N
X71 'M 3g.am MXN Q
'shi 'ig V
xxu f ! I v na J
I- M' mg Lf , ' 6 'S '
. 'si I '- 'Ta i, , 10 I ' ' '
3 !o .Iv u N, -,i 1 .Q
J is ' 'J I . 'L 1
5 X ' :Lg 3' J , x .I . " -
.A , , ,, ,f I - . 4
. 'ap--7 J 7' Wg' ' X ky- -
.U 6 V , X K ' 3 ,g ,
F Y ' x ' ., M. ,s- ff J T I' 0
Rfvlu ...Rs-' L..-
JEAN RIOORE RIURRY
Independent VVomen, Home
Fc, Club, Student Co-op Club.
RUTH IQELLY BCICGILL
Home Ec. Club, B. S. U. Cabi-
G. XUATTS NEWVELL
AZ, Poultry Club.
CHARLES FVRIGHT PARKHURST
Block and Bridle, Hope O, To-
morrow, Independent Ag. Club.
WILLIANI JOSEPH PETTYJOHN
WILLIAM :RAYMOND ROBBINS
Trenton Junior College, AFP,
College Farmer, Ruf Nex,
Block and Bridle, Ag. Econ.
Club, 4.-H Club, Q. E. B. H.,
Barnwarminl, Farmers Fair.
4222, fIJTO, Mortar Board,
Home Ee. Club, Cabinet, Bur-
rall, Pres., IV. S. G. A., Pan-
hellenic Council, Y. WV. C. A.,
Cabinet, Junior League of
BRUCE V. ALICCULLOCII
Larclzmovzl, N. Y.
University of Illinois, BSU.
CARL W. RIICKENZI E
AZ, Ag. Econ. Club.
I. Ross NICHOLS
State Teachers' College, Ruf
Nex, Block and Bridle, Farm-
ers Fair, Horse Show, Barn-
CLARENCE I-I. PARKI-IURST
Warrensburg State Teachers'
College, Independent Ag. Club,
I-Iope O' Tomorrow.
GODFRIED I'IENRY RAU
"M" Men's Club, Football.
HERBERT F. H. ROLF
lVIen's Co-Op Hou se.
PAUL WELDON SIMS
IVIaryville College, AFP, Farm-
ers Fair, IVIgr., Blue Key, Mys-
tical Seven, Homecoming,
Block and Bridle, Savitar,
Barnwarmin', Ag. Club.
PRESTON VV. IVICDAN I El,
FarmHouse, College Farmer, l
Editor, Dairy Club, Block and
Bridle, Dairy Judging Team,
Barnwarmin, and Farmers Fair,
VIERNON FLINT NICROBERTS -- l
Culver-Stockton College, APE,
AZ, Ruf Nex, BarnWarmin',
Senior Chairman, Farmers Fair,
NIARY ELIZABETH PAINTON
Southeast hlissouri Teachers
College, AXS2, Dance Club,
Home EC. Club.
ANNA RUHAMAH PERET
St. Joseph Junior College, In-
dependent WVomen, Home Ee.
Club, Walter Vllilllams Class,
Y. W1 C. A., 4-I-I Club, Bur-
AFA, Y. VV. C. A., Pres., S. R.
C., Panhellenic Council, Who's
Who Among Students in Amer-
ican Colleges and Universities,
Mortar Board, Home Ee. Club,
W1 S. G. A., Council.
RAY F.. RUSSELL
APE, ATA, Ruf Nex, Ag. Club
CHAUNCY O. STANBERRY
Culver-Stockton College, QM A,
AZ, Ag. Club, BarnWarmin',
Independent Ags., Pres.,
Band, Horticulture Club,
Farmers Fair, Ruf Nex.
XVILLARD T'IUG!-I STEARNS
YVentworth Military Academyg
ROLAND A. STRUCHETMEYER
Farmhouseg AZ5 ATA.
E. LEE THROCKMORTON
Kirksville State Teachers Col-
legeg AFEQ Block 8: Bridle
Clubg Ag Clubg Pistol Clubg
HAMLIN R. TULL
DOROTHY GENEVIEVE VVALTER
X95 Nlerrnaidsg Atlienaeang
BERNICE Nl. WVORTH
FRANK RoscoE STECK
Cape Girardeau Teachers Col-
VJAN G. SUTLIFF
ATAg Bandg Farmers Fair.
ENOCH AUGUSTA TOLLESON
Southeast Nlissouri State
Teachers' Collegeg Arkansas A.
and L44 Ag. Clubg Horticulture
Clubg Entomology Club.
A. VANCE VAN FIOOZER
ATA5 Entomology Club.
FRANCES ELIZABETH XVILSON
Drury Collegeg Kansas Stateg
HBCID5 1'IANg KIUTO, Cabinet
Pres.5 Nlortar Boarclg Home
Economics Clubg Y. WV. C. A.
ROBERT JAMES STILLEY
University of Kansas Cityg Ag.
Club: Horticulture Club.
JACK C. TANNER
DONALD JAMES TUCKER
AZg ATAg Dairy Clubg Dairy
Judging Teamg Independent
Agsg Farmers, Fair, Senior
Chairmang Ag. Clubg Poultry
TFHELMA LUCILLE WORLEY
THOMAS U. XIAGER
Carrollton Stripes and Diamondsg Tiger
fIPTOg Home Economics Club. Battery.
Wayne Cnpps, despite ilie distractions, aftenels to the
serious business of registering without perlnrbeztion.
,fi 4 A
fu? J4' ,.g,i. fx., Fix
. f egzggt? ox -, , 1
EMP 1 ,- le i fu if i ei-Pg!
.' "- A 'X
Qizif l Tami ki-
.' sf ff- Nfl-
BURT, XV, FI.ET'I', R. FLETT, BENSON, CAPPS, SUNDEMEYER, NTCIKOBERTS, BOUY, IQYSER
NEVVELL, lX'TCKlNSlE, .l'IARNESS, CUNNINGHAM, PENN, l'lARRISON, NTURPI-IY, SUNDERMEYER, SPRINGER, 'TUCKER
BARGER, LIBBEE, SIIANTZ, PINISLL, CRANSON, CLONINGER, BROCK, HILL. MILLER
DAVIES, HARTMAN, CAROTHERS, FULKERSON, COOPER, CLIZER, STANBERRY, CUPPS, STANLEY
Alpha Zeta, national honorary agricultural
fraternity, was founded at Ohio State Univer-
sity in 1897. The Missouri Chapter was estab-
lished in I9o7. There are now chapters in forty-
three leading agricultural colleges in the United
Membership requirements for Alpha Zeta are
based on scholarship, leadership, personality,
and character. Juniors and seniors may be
chosen if their scholastic standing places them
in the upper two-fifths of their classes. Occa-
sionally second semester Sophomores may be
The object of Alpha Zeta is to promote
interest in and appreciation of the agricultural
'profession and to activate co-operation among
the students and faculty of the College of Agri-
-culture. Alpha Zeta also attempts to create a
spirit of fellowship and unity Within this body
of outstanding men, all of Whom have achieved
-distinction by their scholarly attainment, their
maintenance-of ethical ideals, and their faithful
Most active members are leaders on the
White Campus while in school, and among
alumni of Alpha Zeta are numbered a great
many outstanding national agricultural leaders.
The officers are: John Cooper, Chancellor,
Perry Cupps, Censor, Norman Clizer, Scribe,
Chauncey Stanberry, Chronicler, James Fullcer-
son, Treasurer, Victor Carothers, Guide.
NICHOLS, FLETT, GENTEAIAN
The Agricultural Club, the largest and most
unified organization on the Missouri campus,
has been the major organization of the College
of Agriculture since 1898. Its membership in-
cludes every student in the agriculture school,
totaling something less than 7oo. It is one of
the few college organizations of its kind Which
has gained national recognition by dint of its
The club was organized to further the best
interest of the College of Agriculture, to develop
a spirit of cooperation among the students, to
maintain and support student activities and
organizations, and to concentrate the efforts-of
agricultural students into one operating unit.
Its major purpose, however, is to balance all
possible phases of the life of an agricultural
student, and in so doing to lit him well for the
field in which he is about to enter.
The outstanding activities of the Club are
the Farmers' Fair, BarnWarmin', publication of
'cThe College Farmer," the Ag Club banquet,
and the sponsoring of the various judging teams.
Farmerf' Fair Qaefn cavi-
didatef muft face a barrage of
admiration from Ag biggiff,
photographers, and tha live-
. Page 80
CAPPS, NTIEINERSIIAGEN, Tucxrzrz, Mrrci-uztl.
Farmers' Fair is indubitably the "Biggest
Student Stunt in America." It not only pre-
sents the largest horse and dog show in central
Missouri, but offers carnival features, minstrels,
and contests for sorority, fraternity, Stephens,
and Christian competition. The fairfs parade
is over a mile long, and the Goddess of Agri-
culture is selected to reign over the two days of
Barnwarmin, is the Ag Club's annual dance.
Invitations are delivered after midnight a few
days before the party in an unusual ceremony.
The first Barnwarmin' was held thirty-five years
iago and was little more than a typical rural
square dance. The tempo of the dance has
M azmzger Sim: furrozmded
by the Zopeliefy. Queen Wert-
morelcmd on the right,
changed, but the same rural, harvest setting has
The College Farmer's slogan is 'cAmerica's
Most Up-to-the-Minute College Magazine." It
uses more pictures than any other college
monthly, is the oldest periodical on the campus,
has the largest circulation and the most adver-
tising of all. Recently it won America's Agri-
cultural College Cover Contest.
Ray Russell this year served as Ag Club
Banquet manager. The banquet is the one stag
affair of the Ags, with the exception of weekly
meetings. Medals are awarded those men who
have gained prominence on the campus during
DRANE, BROCK, DUNLAP, IVICACIILLAN, BATT
FRIESZ, ITSCHNER, C. FROMAN, IVARNER, CURTLEY, DR. HAMMER, PROF. ,lox-1NsoN
DEWEY, XIVALRUP, NICICINZIE, LIBBEE, DICKY, DR. HAAG
PRES. DICKSON, IVICQUERTER, KLINGNER, IKAWLINGS, JONES, E. FROMAN, .AKERS
AGRICULTURAL ECONOMICS CLUB
Departmental Club for Agriculture Economics Majors
PHI UP ILO OMICROI
Society To Honor Outstanding Students in Home Economics
SCHNAEDELBACH, STAGGS, ROTH, CHRISTNER, DICKERSON, XKVORLEY
XVORTH, DYER, LEWIS, IVIATTERSON, SCHEFFING, HUNT, HEISER
BRAM, GOETZ, SLUSHER, BIRD, REAM
EUBANK, HULSE, WILSON, SHEAR, GEISERT
CArIPIsELL, IQINNISON, XVELLER, DU'FLI1fl1'. S'rRIcII'rEIIEx'ER, DAVIS, HAGAN, WILEY
l'IALSEY, Tnoxms, XFAN ITOOZER, LIBBEE, TLICKER, STOCKTON, RUAIBERC
NIINER. CURRENT, BROXVN. MAIIAEFEY, KAYSEIK
PIARNESS, l'lILTON, rFOLLESON, IQLAUS, IQUSSELL, l'lALL
Alpha Tau Alpha, national professional agri-
cultural education fraternity, was founded at
the University of Illinois by Dr. A. W. Nolan in
1925. It now has fifteen chapters in as many
states, with a total enrollment of over 2,ooo.
The purposes for which it stands are to develop
a true professional spirit in the teaching of
agriculture, to help train teachers of agriculture
who shall be leaders in their communities, and
to foster a fraternal spirit among students in
teacher training for vocational agriculture.
Nu chapter of Missouri was installed May 18,
1934. At the present time it has ISO members.
Of these approximately 70W are now teaching at
various places in the state and in neighboring
states. Approximately 25'Z3 of the members are
still in school. A
Nu chapter of Alpha Tau Alpha is the
administrator of a S4o.oo annual F. F. A.
scholarship awarded to the high school Future
Farmer senior Who has done the most out-
standing Work -in vocational agriculture in the
state of Missouri. During the annual vocational
agriculture and F. F. A. contests held in Colum-
bia each spring, Alpha Tau Alpha sponsors the
Hotel d'Cot, the F. F. A. dinner, and presents
awards and medals to the Winners of various
contests held during the activities of the Week.
JACOBS, FLETT, BARBEE, POLLARD, BLYHOLDER, HENIKY, CUPPS, NICPIOLS
AQCROBERTS, CRAIN, WVILHORT, KIZER, SUNDERMEIER, I'IAYNES
THOMPSON, lVIILLER, IHOUSER, HILL, POVVELL, YVALKUP
COOPER, LIBBEE, NIARTIN, BRIDYVELL, STANBERRY, PENN, CLIZER, KLOKER
Among the memories of every ag student,
the annual Barnwarmin' dance should always
stand out among the most pleasant. It is
symbolic of harvest time as celebrated by people
all Over the world. Decorations consist of
leaves, brush, fodder, and pumpkins, and every
effort is made toward reproducing a scene of
autumn beauty. Cider, apples and ginger-
bread, eaten under a full harvest moon make the
evening an unforgettable event.
All credit for the success ofthe dance must
go to the students of the, College of Agriculture
due to their unselfish co-operation and hard
work, in fact, it is the work, time, and thought
given by each student which makes Barnwarmin'
so much a part of the College of Agriculture,
and of the college life, in general, of the ag
Barnwarmin' was presided over this year by
the new Dean of Agriculture, Dean M. F. Miller.
Miss Bette Lee Ambler, a Christian College
beauty, was crowned queen of the dance. Music
by Jimmie Joy and his band were instrumental
in making this Barnwarmin' particularly enjoy-
able. When the closing strains of "Harvest
Moon" ended the last dance, every Ag felt that
he personally had contributed his part toward
one of the most successful Barnwarmin's in
BIIIInxI'I5I,I,, Hoivsizn, BI,IR'r, lfll.IjAII, BUPY, SIMS, -loHNsoN
PARIQIIIIRST, l-IiwIs, liliRS'I'ING, MILLILII, LIBBEI5, S'rIxNLI5Y, CAPPS, INZNIGHT
BROWN, TROWIIIIIDGI5, 'l'III1ocmIoRToN, Boc3,xII'I', Rowia. l'IOOVIiR. l'lAYNEs, B1IIuuI5I4, FIIOMAN, AILNSPERGER, SPRINGER
POXVELL, LONGAN, NICCURDY, MAIILATT, CLIZIER, XVIIITE, ALnxANDI5I1, liI3I'I'IfILY, NICGINNIZSS, ComIIfoI1T, XIVILLIAMSON
XVILLI-IOYTE. BAILEY, l-IALIIQNSTEIN, PINTIUS, KlITcII13I,I., HARNESS, ROBBINS, EARLY, KI1UsIz
BLOCK AND BRIDLE
The National Block and Bridle Club was
organized in IQZO with U. Morris of Mis-
souri as its first president. The organization
developed until it now includes twenty-three
chapters located in various sections of the
Block and Bridle is a professional club for
animal husbandry students, faculty, and others
interested in the promotion and production
of the livestock and meat industry. Active
members are initiated from among those stu-
dents enrolled in the College of Agriculture
who are interested in animal husbandry in
any of its phases.
This year the club held its iirst annual
"Block and Bridle Roundup" which was a
combination livestock show and mock sale.
The club, moreover, sponsors an annual trip.
PROP. TROWBRIDGE, SPRINGER, BLACKMORE, PIARNESS, Rowe DAVID MITCHELL
HoUsI2R, lX4ITcHIzLL, PROF. ELIJAH, BARGEI1 Prefident
BURT, NVRENN, JOHNSON, BALES, S31-IUCKENBROCK, NICGHIINNESS
COoP12R,VoR1s, GENTEAIAN, PENTECOST, HAX'NES, IQLAUS, BARGEF.
CLIZER, KAYSER, MCDANIEL, Lrzwrs, ROBBINS, WVORLEY, CAROTHLRS
The College Farmer, founded at the Uni-
versity in 1904, is the University's oldest and
largest Campus magazine in its present form
and is One of the oldest agricultural college
magazines in the United States. It is published
as the oH:1cial student organ of the College of
Agriculture by the forty agricultural students
who are members of the editorial, business, and
PRESTON MCDANIEL NORMAN CLIZER
Editor Bu,ti1zf.r5 lllavzager
National recognition came to the magazine
in November when it was chosen as having the
best single cover design of the year.
The winner was the May, 1938, cover. Two
special editions, a livestock and a dairy number,
received letters of congratulations from agri-
cultural leaders throughout the country.
Its "most up-to-the-minute agricultural col-
lege magazine in America" motto was fulfilled
by the use of more student and
news pictures than any other student
magazine in the United States, by
last-minute campus news coverage,
and by feature stories of current
and unusual interest. I
Medals are awarded at the an-
nual Ag Club Banquet to outstand-
ing student worliers on the magazine.
The annual College Farmer Dinner,
held in May after the election of
the new staff, attracts former editors
of the magazine and leading agri-
C. -IOJLNSTON, CAmPuE1.L, CRANE, Orr, E. ,TI-IOMAS, H. jo11Ns'roN, llALEY
CRAXYFORD, NVILSON, BRADY, R. THOMAS, KRIZER, S1.Us1f115R, FRANKENBACH
P. MCDAMEL, IQLOKER, XvILI.IAMS, Hlxwxlxs, NIERIT, RAINE, B. lx'IClDANIEL
DR. PIERMAN, COOPER, NORRIS, G12N'1'12MAN, CLONINGIER, BARRET, KELSO
The Dairy Club appeared for the first time
on the Missouri Campus in IQO7. At its first
meeting the Dairy judging Team was organized,
and the affairs of the two groups have since been
inseparably joined. The team, incidentally, is
the first of its kind in the United States.
The club itself always has striven for closer
feeling and co-operation between the faculty
and student body and aided in promoting the
interests of the college as a whole.
The Dairy Club meets once a month. Pro-
grams consist chiefly of talks on various phases
of the dairy industry by leading experts in the
fields of breeding, production, and dairy manu-
facturing. The Dairy Club sponsors the annual
student dairy judging contest and supervises
the award of medals and other prizes tothe
winners. The University dairy judging teams
in thirty-two years have won 53,500.00 in schol-
arships, 27 trophy cups, and 47 awards.
LEWIS, MEINERSIIAGEN, NICROBERTS, NIBBELINK, CAPPS, JOHNSON, BRIDWELL, STANBERRY
TUCKER, IQLOKER, HEIDLAGE, PONTIUS, R. BROVVN, MCGINNESS, AVIITCHELL, PENN, GADDY, HILL
HOUSER, SIMERLY, TI!-IOMPSON, PTAUFMAN, CAIIIFIELD, EDMONSDON, WILLI-IOYTE, TQAINE, SCOTT, C. BROWN
CLONINGER, BARGER, SI-IANTZ, DOAK, COOPER, FROMAN, NIILLER, CLIZER, CI-IRISTIANSON, LEHMEN
BUOY, TVICDANIELS, BURT, TQERSTING, SIMS, BARBEE, BAILEY, SUTILUFF, FLETT
'gThe biggest student stunt in America"
took its Origin in a small parade of agricultural
students, who in IQO5 filed out of a University
assembly after being reprimanded by President
Jesse for Wearing overalls.
Every year since then the Farmers' Fair has
increased in size until now its organization and
management requires forty student committee
chairmen besides the manager, assistant man-
ager, secretary-treasurer, tvvo senior councilmen,
and One junior councilman.
Traditionally the Fair begins its two-day run
on a Friday morning with a parade at least one
mile long. The show then begins in earnest,
and city rubes at this Hdeluxe country fairn
gawk in amazement at such Wonders as the
milkmaids' contest, greased pig and rooster
races, the carnival, the minstrel show, sky rides,
the ferris Wheel, commercial and educational
exhibits, and the horse show.
For the first time the 1939 Fair sponsored
an American Kennel Club, all-breed dog show,
which was also the hrst of its kind to be held
in Central Missouri.
Events Which have long proved particularly
popular are the horse show and the millcmaids'
contest, which attract many Greek-letter stu-
dents from other schools. Finally, the "Goddess
of Agriculturev and her four attendants, Who
are selected by the "Ag" Club from a group of
co-ed candidates, reign in splendor over the
INZENNEDY, GROSS, Bouv, SALFEN, RICGINNESS
N'ICK.INSIiY, IOIIANNAIIER, GALli, ALIIRECIIT, IQEISTING
GILBIORE, HUNT, BLACKMORE, SIGARS, GAWIN, 'XVII.,I.IAMS, IRAMBERT, SLUSIIER, SANDERS, BOWEN, DVVIGHT, BfIILLER
GENTEMAN, BRADFORD, B. NIILNE, SULLIVAN, IDUNLAP, CI-IRISTNER, MALEE, B, NIILNE, FORMAN, R. NIILNE
I'IALL, Bocx, GEE, L. FALLOON, REEDX', R. PERET, 'W. XVARIIRITTON
IQELLHOFER, H. PERET, NELSON, R. FALI.ooN, L. SMITII, J. SMITI-I, M. XVARBRITTON, NIR. MARTIN
EDMONIJSON, CUTLER, CRAYVFORD
Organization of Former High School 4-H Members
F ORE TRY CLUB
Departmental Organization for Majors in Forestry
BEALKE, LAMBETI-I, BELLANCA, EDDINS, LEACII, MR. PECK
FREED, CUDDY, PALLO, ROUNTREE, CARSON
ALBRECI-IT, FISCI-IER, POGUE, EVANS, YVEBB
HO IE ECO OMICS CLUB
The Home Economics Club Was established
on the campus of the University of Missouri in
February, IQO7. Every student enrolled in a
home economics course is eligible for member-
ship in this organization.
It is the purpose of the club to aid in the
professional and social development of its mem-
bers, to create and maintain good fellowship, and
to advance the interests of home economics in
the University of Missouri. These aims are
achieved by activities of a social, co-operative,
and educational nature.
The group holds a general meeting once a
month. Teas, sponsored by the club, are given
every two Weeks. A picnic, Christmas luncheon,
international dinner, and senior breakfast are
annual social events for club members. Through-
out the year the club members prepare lunch-
eons for university visitors.
Each year tvvo girls in the study of Home
Economics are recipients of the Darforth Schol-
arship to the American Youth Foundation Camp
in Michigan. Selections are made by the faculty
on basis of scholarship, social, religious, and
The club is affiliated with the American Home
Economics Association and the Missouri Home
Economics Association. Delegates are sent to
the annual meetings of both associations.
KIILNI5, l,,ANDRli'I'l'I, BAUQLH, SCI-IROEDER
KI5ARN1zx', LAFON, l'lARTMANN, l9'1.13'r'r, LAx1Biz'ri-1, Sci-IANTZ
RODNEY, Puimv, Kmuz, LONG, W11.l,lAms
SXVARTHOUT, Kmiw, ST11,Lx2v, JXLEXANDER, R. BIILNE, IXZEETON
SE1G1c1,, lYAi.L, Kuxrz, l'llilXIPllILI., CUNMNGHMI, BRADY, 'FALBERT
HORTICULT RE CLUB
The Horticulture Club is one of the oldest
on the campus of the University of Nlissouri,
having been organized in I9o6 under the super-
vision of Dr. C. Whitten, former Chairman
of the department of horticulture. Among its
members are numbered many men now prom-
inent in the field of horticulture.
The purpose of the Club is to provide a
practical means of forming enduring friendships
and to develop aggressive leadership through its
activities. A stimulus to discussion of subjects
pertaining to horticulture is provided by mem-
bers of the faculty or other leading men at
During Farmers, Week the Club sponsors
the Annual Horticulture Show, which consists of
displays of fruits, vegetables, and llowers. Cash
and commercial prizes are awarded for the best
displays, and annually the Club contributes to
the educational exhibit for the Farmers' Fair.
HARTMANN, BAUGH, COACH H. G. SWARTHOUT CLYDE CUNNINGHAM
BARBER, HEMPHILL, KEETON
BAKER, KERR, Ross, PIAMILTON, XVILLIAMS '
ITEFFNER, PROP. FUNK, IQNIGHT, HOLLENSMITH, STANSBIIRRX
HALSEY, Prior. Kmrvsrrzn, FLETCHELL, H1z1DLAc1:
The Poultry Club of the University of Mis-
souri vvas organized in the spring of 1937.
It is composed largely of college students inter-
ested in the betterment of the poultry industry.
The program for each monthly meeting is
arranged with this general theme in mind, and
talks are given by prominent men in the field
of poultry husbandry.
The poultry judging contest, which is held
in Chicago each year, was inaugurated in 1920
and has been held annually since that time.
Missouri Was one of the teams to enter in the
In 1933 a new division of the contest Was
begun, that of judging poultry market products.
This division of the contest consists of the plac-
ing of dressed and live poultry for market and
the grading of eggs according to the U. S.
standards. Missouri teams have been ranked
high in this division, placing first four times,
tying for first once and placing second the
other year. The trophy shown in the picture
is the award presented to the Missouri team
for Winning the market products contest in
PROF. FUNK, NEWALL, KEIKR, HALSEY NVALTER HEIDLAGE
PENTEcos'r, BIQIDWELL, I'lII.L, ISROBMIAN, SPBINGEIL, R. BROVVN, RUSSEL
JACOBS, BAILEY, LIBBEE, JOHNSON, LIARRISON, SIMERLY, CRAIN, NICHOLS
PENN, PINNELL, SUNDERMBYER, HOUSER, PIOFFMAN, C. BROWN, BAROER
FLETT, ROBBINS, GENTEAIAN, STANBERILY, BUILT, Corrs, PIACKLER, BfICROBERTS
Ruf Nex is the nucleus of the Ag Club. It is
a Junior-Senior honorary fraternity composed
of students who are outstanding in the activi-
ties of the Ag Club. Membership is based on
leadership in the various activities of the Col-
lege of Agriculture, as distinguished from Work
done in the Ag Club alone.
Ruf Nex Was founded in order to honor those
men who have given freely of time, energy, and
initiative toward the betterment of the Ag Club,
to encourage these men to promote Ag Club
activities further, and to act as a correlating
unit among all organizations and activities of
the Ag School.
The name of the organization came from
old Mexico. The Ruf Nex of that country
served for a time to forestall the decline of
The present order is unique in that no min-
utes or records are kept, typifying the spirit of
informality which the group strives to maintain.
This year, Ruf Nex published the Cow College
Primer, a pamphlet for freshmen in order that
they might be acquainted with the activities and
organizations of the College of Agriculture and
their officers. The Ruf Nex sponsored a Fresh-
men Liar contest, and also handled all registra-
tion of visitors to Farmers' Week. i
AID CXX is
O The School of EdIlL'dff0'7'L
ojrrf cz romfe of 'f71fJ'f7'ItElfO7l,
which includff actual reaching
THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION
In 1849, just ninety years ago, the Board
of Curators appealed to the General Assembly
of the State of Missouri, asking for an appro-
priation for establishing in the University of
Missouri a division for the professional training
The first actual offering of work in Educa-
tion came in the year 1856. Prof. Sterling
Price, Jr., a nephew of General Sterling Price
of Civil War days, was appointed "Normal
Professor and Instructor of Greek." This first
venture in the training of teachers undertaken
by the University was of but short duration,
and by 1859 the work of the department was
apparently suspended. .
Immediately upon the close of the Civil
War, the Board of Curators took steps to estab-
lish a 4'College of Normal Instructionfa and
THEO. W. H. IRION L
in 1867 Prof. E. L. Ripley of Michigan was
appointed to be the Principal of this university
division. I-Ie continued in this position through
the following eleven years.
In 1878, Prof. Ripley was succeeded by Miss
Grace C. Bibb of St. Louis. Upon her resig-
nation in 1883, the work of training teachers was
placed under the direction of David R. McAnally
in the school of English. This arrangement
continued through the administration of Edward
A. Allen up to the year 1891. 'I
Concomitant with a reorganization of the
University in 1891 the "Normal Department"
was created. Prof. L. Blanton was appointed
Dean of this department and was succeeded
by Prof. M. White, who continued the de-
partmental arrangement until 1903.
In IQO3 Dr. A. Ross Hill was elected to the
deanship of the Department of Education, and
the work was again reorganized. In 1904 a
separate college called the "Missouri Teachers
College" came into existence. During Dean
Hill's administration the work in Education de-
veloped very rapidly and on a sound basis.
His administration continued until the school
year 1907. During the following two years,
Dr. Junius Lathrop Meriam and Dr. Isidor
Loeb served one year each as Acting Dean of
In 1909 Dr. W. W. Charters was elected as
Dean, and the 'fMissouri Teachers College" was
reorganized, taking on the form of the School of
Education, which still exists. During Dr.
Charters' administration every division and
every department of the School of Education
was strengthened and developed into a large
and significant program, and the services to the
state were greatly enlarged.
P g 96
In 1917, upon the resigna-
tion of Dr. Charters, Dr. H. EM
Coursault became Dean and Y
served through the post-war Q
period until 1923. " is
Dr. M. G. Neale succeeded
Dr. Coursault in the deanship
in 1923. During his admin-
istration, a real program of
graduate work in education
was inaugurated. The School
of Education grew rapidly,
not only in student enrollments and in the
size of the staff, but also in course offerings.
The present administration began in the
fall of 1930 and has continued through the last
The School of Education has graduated
thousands of students with the degree "Bachelor
of Science in Education" and With a life license
to teach. Since 1922 approximately I,500,
people have earned the degree "Master of Arts"
With a major in Education, or "Master of Edu-
cation", and fifty-four degrees "Doctor of Phil-
osophy in Education" or "Doctor of Education"
have been conferred. Graduates of the
School of Education are found in all divi-
sions of the profession, from kindergarten and
elementary teaching to college and university
The influence of the School of Education is
exerted not only through the training of teachers,
educational specialists, and school administra-
tors, but also through the services which are
rendered directly to the school systems and
the employed school personnel of the state of
Missouri. The School of Education maintains
a very close connection with the Work of the
State Department of Education and with the
Missouri State Teachers Association. Members
of the faculty are of the leading committees
of these organizations and Work for constructive
measures in the promotion of education through-
out the state.
NANCY RKARVALEE BIRKI-IEAD
Mary Hardin Baylorg AAAg
lNOrkshOpg Glee Clubg Univer-
sity Chorusg Leadershipg Bur-
CELISTIA A. BRONSON
Park Collegeg Home Economics
NIARY NIAURENE CARLOCIQ
Kansas City University.
Iberia Junior Collegeg Glee
Clubg University Chorus.
GENE ELLIOTT CAUTHORN
Yvilliam Woods Collegeg A4195
Y. XV. C. A4 Athenaeang Junior
RAY THOMURE DEVILEISS
1I5MAg Bandg Orchestra.
JANE DORIS ISSPY
St. Louis Universityg I'fiDBg
Y. YV. C. A.g W. A. A.g Junior
League Of Women Votersg Ger-
man Clubg Rifle.
JANE LOUISE BIRR
'Washington Universityg A12
JEAN ALICE CAIAEIELD
Central Collegeg Home Eco-
nomics Clubg Independent
XVomeng Hope O' Tomorrow
BARBARA C. CAIQPENTEIQ
Christian Collegeg AXS2g XYOrk-
shopg Y. XV. C. .Ng Leadership.
BflARGIIi ETIILYN CASTEI21.
X525 Debateg C. S. C.
MARJOIQIE LEE COOK
Nlorgan Park Junior Collegeg
Savitarg Nlissouri Studentg AF.
DOROTHY R. DAVIS
ROSENIAIKY' L. FILANIsEIsERGEIz
Springfield State Teachers Col-
. Ip W
. li .- 'ii ' ,L
. it' - ' '
V. ELOISE BORING
AXS2g Wlorkshopg Y. VV. C. A5
XLXRY LOUISE CAILOILL
Ducliesne Collegeg Hlifbg -lun-
ior League Of lVOmen Yotersg
llilliam Wioodsg KAHQ Y. ll".
JIEANNE GUTHILIE CAUHAPE
Roi-wfll, N, Ill.
St. h'Iary's College of Notre
Dameg X525 Y. XV. C. Ag Bur-
rallg Junior Leagueg A. C,
XWIVIAN NIYRENE CRAIGHEAD
ELIZABETH BELLE DONN ELL
VVilliam l1VoOds Collegeg KKFQ
Y, VV. C. A. Cabinetg Student
, I I, .
G. E. Gentry, with much poise, conducts cz class of
fig I 'YSQOE Er " '- u ,f"X51l'
. . .ffl .
xo! gf In V- .... . II Y- I
Dorothy Gczmzacfy cz? ffm fzrlnz..
.I I , f fffit lfgiiyg'
W, L jf Q 1 fit Wsuvaal
l'iYIiI.YN lliRI.Ii1iN fTvAIU7lIOl7Sli
l'lLlI1Illl7Zll LaGrange Collegeg
W X X
JLNE lliI.lZAB1iTH l'll2NDIiRSON
Christian Collegeg AAA.
llL7TH ELAINE JIQXCKILR
Central Collegeg AXS'Zg Athe-
naeang XI orkshopg Junior
League of Wiomen Yotersg Savi-
ALICE VIRGINIA NIALONE
Christian Collegeg Afivg Lead-
ershipg Y. JV. C. A4 Home Ec.
NADINE WILSON RIILBURN
Christian Collegeg AXQg Lead-
ershipg Y. WV. C. A.
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
AI'Ag Y. W'. C. A.5 Workshopg
VV. A. A.g Nlermaidsg Dance
Clubg Life-Saving Corps.
Lindenwood Collegeg .AAA
YVOrkshOpg Y. VV. C, A5 Lead-
NLXRY LEE GIANNINI
Peru State Collegeg Stephens
AAAg Savitarg Workshopg Jun-
ior Leagueg Riile Team.
Northeast Junior Collegeg I'fIJBg
Y. YV. C. A.g Junior League of
Wvomen Yotersg YVOrl-:shopg
:ALMA LOUISE RIARTIN
Lindenwood Collegeg AXSZg
Leadershipg Home EC. Clubg
Junior League Of XVomen Yot-
LUCILLE BIARGARET MILLER
Fontbonne Collegeg ACIP5 Dance
Clubg Hope O' Tomorrowg Y.
YV. C. Ag Vilorlcshop.
DOROTHY L. NICKIILLAN
Christian Collegeg Y. YV. C. A.
KATHLEEN ELLEN NEWSUAI
Webster Collegeg AAAg Lead-
ershipg Y. W. C. A.g Burrall.
ELIZABIZTH JOANN HEIDBREDER
hlissouri Valley Collegeg lnde-
.KATHARINE SIDNEY JOHNSON
JEAN FAITH LUCAS
117 ebflrr Grow!
William Wioodsg KKF5 Leader-
shipg Burrallg Home Ee. Club.
BARBARA LUCILLE NTATHEYVS
Flat River Junior Collegeg
AXQg VV. A. A4 Dance Clubg
NIARIAN VIRGINIA NIILLER
University of 'Wisconsing AXS2g
Y. W. C. A5 W. A. A.g Dance
HARRY VFX-IOMA5 NAXBORS
WVashington Universityg 455.95
HBfbg fbhllg Junior League of
lXfIARY JOE OVERBEY
Oklahoma College for 'Women
EILEEN EVIAE REILLY
AI'g Washington University.
ORTRUDE H. SCHNAEDELBACH
A1115 Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg
Freshman Commissiong W. A.
A.g W. S. G. A. Sophomore
Councilg Cheer Leaderg Life
MABEL LXIAURINE SHARP
AXS2g Central Collegeg Dance
Clubg W. A. A.
LILLIAN Zo LA SMART
W. A. A.
JEAN ST. CLAIR
Shurtleff Collegeg New Mexico
Normal Universityg Orchestrag
Hope O' Tomorrowg Y. W.
C. A.g Poetry Club.
FALLIS Jo WALKUP
St. Joseph Junior College.
IEANNE ELIZABETH PATTON
Freshman Commissiong Wh A.
FRANCES ANN ROENETT X
KKF5 Hope O' Tomorrow.
VVilliam Woods Collegeg HBfIJ.
AAA' Graceland Colle e' Teac
1 g a - h'
ers College of Kansas Citvg
University of Kansas city-
VVilliam Jewellg Savitarg WVorki
X95 Lindenwood Collegeg Uni-
versity Of California.
ELLEN VV. STINE
IIBIIP5 2EEg Freshman Commis-
siong Y. VV. C. A. Cabinetg
Junior League of lfVomen Vot-
ersg Burrall Cabinetg VV. S.
G. A., Junior Representative.
AAARY LOU WKVILKER
W. A. A.g Dance Clubg Home-
coming Dance Committee.
r . ' ,'kZ'HT"i-.. ,. 35,
,EL fl.g!-lq..iI' Mat
NIARCELYN NALL PAYNE
NVilliam lVoods Collegeg XV.
A. A.g Y. VV. C. A.g Symphony
l'lANNAH M. SARNO
St. Joseph Junior Collegeg V. S.
O.g Avukahg Home EC. Clubg
Missouri Studentg Independent
CORA CLAUDINE SHARP
Central Collegeg AXS2g Dance
Clubg W. A. A.
.ANNE EXVING SIMRALL
Hollins Collegeg KKF5 Hope O'
Tomorrowg Rilleg VVorkshOp.
HELEN PUTNAM SMITH
Pine Aflanor Junior Collegeg
KKF5 Leadershipg Burrall.
Christian Collegeg IIBCIV5 Junior
League of Women Votersg
HELEN AREI-IART WILSON
William Woods Collegeg KKFQ
:'Rhyth1n5"for three little pedagogical guinea pigs pro-
vided hy Sarah Payne under the tutelage of M iss Smith.
.. I, .4 fx,
" J 5. 4 5
ii, il' n 'N ,DSX
K " f 6620394 X X I
M if ' Z ,grlv no
Di Plii'5 Ny.v2fro11i and folirzsou polish up Daau Irion.
' 3 jo '
qi Wiitfaggm PQ N .
V ru 7'Saz2:..S Yo '
I' Q f 151
0 - N, N, ' x
' M' 1 .1 - 7 'if T , ' .
.wlevff f -QQREQ. . Xl I Nut '14,
I -'ll' . . - Q ' 3 .4
LOUISE ALLENE XVILKS
C aim il l L'
Lindenwood Collegeg AXS'Zg
Home EC. Clubg junior League
of Women Voters.
NLARIAN lh'll:ELBA AEERNATIIY
Trenton Junior Collegeg hflary-
ville State Teachers, Collegeg
AIU XV. A. A.
BETTY CHARLOTTE BECKER
Wlashington Universityg AXSZQ
VV. A. A.g Dance Clubg Basket-
XVENONA IOSEPI-IINE BERRIE
211Ag German Club.
VIVIAN MAURINE BOHLING
Jefferson City Junior Collegeg
AQDA, Pres.g Glee Club.
FLORENCE LOUISE BUMANN
Independent lfllomeng Home
Ee. Clubg VValter lrVilliams
EIIAQ ZEE5 HA9.
Junior College of Flat River.
I'fI1Bg W'orkshop5 Y. WV. C. A.5
A. C. E.
EDNA ESTHER BEEZLEY
fPTOg Home Ee. Clubg Burrall.
MARY CATHERINE BILGER
Springfield Junior Collegeg In-
dependent Womeng Hope O,
ALICE MAE BULL
Southeast Missouri State
Teachers' Collegeg lVashington
MARTHA JANE CARTER
Burrall' Ho e O, Tomorrow'
7 P 7
Leadershipg Y. W. C. A.g A.
lVood Rivfr, Ill.
ENg "M" Men's Clubg Trackg
Freshman Footballg Freshman
Christian Collegeg KA9.
GENEVA ARLEY BAKER
ZHAg Freshman Commissiong
Y. W. C. A.
MARTHA GRACE BEIMDIEK
Frances Shimer Junior Col-
MARGARET M. BLACKMORE
Stephens Collegeg ZIHA.
FLORENCE NIARY BULLO
fIDMg W. A. A.g Glennon Club.
l.VlARY LESLIE CooK
VVard-Belmont Collegeg E1IAg
Home Ee. Club.
PEGGY VVILSON CROYVTHER
Stephens Collegeg AXQQ Glee
Clubg Chorusg Junior League
of Vklomen Voters.
V Page 101
University OfOl1lahOmag Nlary-
ville State Teachers Collegeg
"M" NIen's Clubg President
Aflystical Seveng Co-Captain
ZIIAg HA9g Rifle Club.
EDNA RJIAY FISHER
HBCIP5 Leadershipg A. C. E.
WILLNIA LEAH GA LLUP
Trenton Junior Collegeg Uni-
versity Of Kansas Cityg ln-
dependent VVOmeng Y. W. C. A.
NIARY IQATHERINE GLASCOCK
Ottumwa Heights Collegeg AF.
JEAN PATRICIA :HACKENBERG
AAAg Y. 'W. C. A.g Leadershipg
HAL CHARLES HALsTED
St. Joseph junior Collegeg EN.
SARAH FAY DON
QHEEQ Junior Leagueg Y. XV.
C. A. President Avukahg Lead-
ership Freshman Commission.
F. LORRAINE ELSXVICK
Fort S milk, flrle.
PAUL NIOBLEY FRANTZ
St. Joseph Junior Collegeg
Lindenwood Collegeg KRT.
BARBARA IANN GR1EF1'm
Central Nlissouri State Teach-
ers Collegeg AF,
Sweet Briar Collegeg HBfbg
EHAg SavitargVVOrkshOp Boardg
Glee Clubg German Clubg
A. C. E.
Maryville State Teachers Col-
legeg Municipal University of
Omaliag Independent Women.
Fort Smith Junior Collegeg
FRANK .TQINNEAR DOANE
A X25 ATQ.
LOLA NIAE FALLOON
Cape Girardeau Junior Collegeg
EI'IAg VV. A. A.g 4.-H Club.
SARAH PVILLIAM FRASIER
G11.13ER'r LEE GENTRH'
Hannibal-La Grange Collegeg
NIARY DOIQOTHY' GNRVINNER
Colorado Universityg Emporia
GEORGE XIVARREN I'TALL
A. B. University of lXfIissOuri.
JOHN W. HOGAN
ZAEQ "NTU NIen's Club.
Referee Dreier 5Za1'Z5 something.
F73 if zgwhaiv 34.-N,
1 we 04,4 I
Qug-czztim' Bzzllo cools flzf .rtomp at cz high .rclwol social
fi? T' 9s,"'X ff'
li' WI " -I-fl
.Mail 'Q ,5E'.z'f. Aly,
.. Y. ,,,, I
RACIIAEI. YIRIIINIA .II-zxsifzx
Central Collegeg l.'niversity of
Coloradog 12I'IAg AI'Ag Y. W.
C. Ag junior League of Women
Wfilliam Woods College.
RTARTHA EVELYN IYLENALL
Women's Glee Clubg Univer-
Southwest Teachers Collegeg
Kansas State Teachers Col-
legeg AI'Ag Y. VV. C. Ag Home
Economics Clubg 4-I-I Club.
BEATRICE BOXVNE NICVAY
Trenton Junior Collegeg KKTg
Junior League of NVomen
YVILLIAM CHARLES BCIINTON
St. Louis University.
Kansas State Teachers Col-
legeg Independent Womeng
Home Economics Club.
-I UNE .I ESSIIS RIOIIANNABIER
Central Wrcsleyan Collegeg
1II'IAg Independent Women.
MILDREII LOUISE -IosI.IN
Central Collegeg Glee Clubg
XVILBERT BlTYRON KLANIBI
St. Joseph Junior Collegeg
RIARY KAY LICHTY
AXQQ 'Women's Panhellenic
Councilg Intra-Sorority' Sing,
GLENNA RIAE NIAUGI-IMER
TIA95 EIIAg ATK5 Honor Rank
GRACE NIARIE NIOSLEY
Jefferson City junior Collegeg
AfI1Ag A. C. Eg Y. W. C. A.g
B. S. U.
VIRGINIA ANN NIUT2
Christian Collegeg 'Workshopg
Chorusg A. C. E.
BETHANA RTAY JOHNSON
Kirlcsville State Teachers Col-
Christian Collegeg ACD.
DOROTHY MAUDE LANGDON
Webb School of Tennesseeg
Sweet Briar Collegeg IVIDB5
ZHA5 AfIDAg Y. W. C. A.g.
Junior League of WVomen
Votersg A. C. E. ,
FREDA JANE LIKINS
Springfield State Teachers Col-
legeg Independent Women,
Home Economics Club.
Portalff, N. Ill.
Eastern New Mexico Jun--
ior Collegeg Stephens Collegeg.
EIIAQ A, C. E.
RAY WooDsoN Nloss
NIoberly Junior Collegeg "NI"
Nlenas Clubg Nlystical Seven'
Trackg Football, Co-Captain?
ANDREW J. NURSKI
Footballg Baseballg Track.
Q. Q, Q
F. CATHERINE OAKERSON
Jefferson City Junior Collegeg
KA9g Leadershipg Hope O,
Tomorrow Clubg Burrall.
BETTY LEE PACE
Christian Collegeg I'fDBg Glee
Clubg YV. A. A.g Y. VV. C. A.
fIDMg QE Ig EEZ5 Mortar Boardg
W. S. G. A.g Y. W. C. A. Cabi-
netg Freshman Commissiong
Junior League of Women Vot-
WILLARD L. SCOTT
Detroit Institute of Technol-
ogyg University of Michigang
University of Missouri, B. S.
Sullins Collegeg KA9.
JAMES LLOYD STONE
Nloberly Junior College.
Clifton H il!
EIIAg Savitarg Independent
Womeng VV. A. A.5 Y. YV. C. A.
Kansas City Universityg IIBQD.
BETTY ANN OHNEMUS
AAAg Workshopg Y. W. C. A.g
Cheer Leaderg Junior League
of Vllomen Votersg Burrallg
Athenaeang Panhellenicg A. C.
Eg WV. A. A.g Freshman Com-
GERTRUDE GLORIA PHILLIPS
Christian Collegeg KA 95 Junior
JOCELYN IVIORRIS RANNEX'
Nlachflurray Collegeg Indepen-
dent W'omeng I-Iome Economics
Clubg University 4.-I-I.
IVIARY IVIARTHA SIMS
William lrVOods Collegeg Wlar-
rensburg State Teachers Col-
legeg Home Economics Club.
NIARY ELIZABETH SMITH
lrllilliam lfvoods Collegeg IVPBQ
A. C. E. Y. VV. C. A.
FANNIE RUTH STRINOER
Moberly Junior Collegeg EFA.
BETTY GAYLE VOC-T
Christian Collegeg AXSZg Y. VV.
C. A.5 Workshopg Leadership.
MARY CAROLYN WOERHEIDE
hliami Universityg AF5 ACIDA.
EDWARD NICIAIOLAS ORR, IV
Glenville, 117. Va.
NVest Virginia Universityg I?O-
tomac State Collegeg Glenville
State Teachers Collegeg KIPKNII.
IVIARJORIE CATHERINE PILE
Stephens Collegeg Home Eco-
BCIARGARET A. :ROBERTSON
Maryville State Teachers Col-
legeg EEAQ Independent WVom-
STEVIA OLIN SLAUGHTER
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
KAQQ Glee Clubg Burrall Cabi-
Lesley - Cambridgeg Linden-
woodg AEfIPg Junior League of
IVIAKY JANE TRUSDALE
Kansas State Collegeg HBfIv5
BARBARA JEAN WHITE
St. Joseph Junior Collegeg
PATTY BETH WOODEURN
Central Collegeg AAA.
The yonng manon the left seems more interested in the
cameraman than the zfisitor in the hall. He evidently
is ohlioions of a thiral snlvject for observation.
. i ng
,PT i5?3"l:'TlT TN
Xa l 5, el
' I- H 'arflsft I-1' I'
Pi Lambda Theta, national honorary fra-
ternity for women in Education, had its be-
ginning in 1910 at the University of Nlissouri.
Between IQIO and 1916 six other universities-
Syracuse University, University of Kansas,
University of Pittsburgh, University of Nlinne-
sota, University of W'ashington, and University
of Pennsylvania-founded similar professional
organizations. Un july 2, 1913, delegates from
the seven chapters met and organized the na-
tional fraternity, Pi Lambda Theta. Since that
time twenty-six additional chapters have been
established with a total membership of more
Nlembership in Pi Lambda Theta is based
on scholarship, leadership, and probable service
to the profession.
Officers for Alpha Chapter at the University
of Missour'i are:
P1'f.vrz'de-zz! . NELLE KITCI-IENS
l7'iC6-P7'K5'ftZ76lZf MEREA WILLIANIS
Sec1'etcu'y . . . DOROTI-IY CANNADY
T1'ea1ur'w' . ESTI-IER MARIE SCI-INAEDELBACH
Kefpfr of Records .
PI LAMBDA THETA
PHI SIGMA IOTA
Departmental Fraternity for Students in Romance Languages
NIAHAN, BLOND, ROLLINS
COSTOLOW, IVIILLS, DR. BOHANN, FENSTER, LINDSAY
Novrzs, PUGH, CHANDLER, COBB, KARSH, DR, EMBERSON
O The ftiident court if coni-
pofed of the top-ranking 'two
junior: and three Jeniorf in
the School of Laivg and the top
man in the .fenior clan if ap-
pointed chief juftiee. Alterm-
tions arising out of .ftucient
government are drawn to the
attention of the court.
THE SCHOOL OF LAW
The School of Law of the University of
Missouri first offered courses in law in the fall of
1872 with Philemon Bliss serving as Dean, a
faculty of two instructors, and a two-year course
of study leading to the degree of Bachelor of
Laws. Classes met in rooms set apart for the
use of the school in the University Building until
it was destroyed by fire on January 9, 1892.
From that time until February 21, 1893, classes
met in the Boone County Court House. On
February 21, 1893, classes met in the new Law
Building which had been erected solely for the
use of the School. Within forty years this
building proved to be inadequate for the growing
needs of the School, and on October 1, 1927,
Lee H. Tate Hall Memorial Law Building was
I. CoY BOUR
formally dedicated as the new home of the
School. This magnificent new building was
made possible through the generosity of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank H. Tate of St. Louis, who contri-
buted one-half of its cost as a memorial to their
son, who was a graduate of the class of 1913,
and whose name is borne by the new building.
At the time of the opening of the School
there were no formal prerequisites for admission
to the first year class in law. Members of the
legal profession and those who could pass the
examinations given to the first year class in
law were eligible for admission to the senior class.
The standards for admission to the School have
been increased from time to time as conditions
in the legal profession and the state have re-
quired and warranted, until beginning with the
academic year, IQ3Q-40, the requirements for
admission will be the satisfactory completion
of at least three years of acceptable college work.
The present standards for admission to the
School are higher than those prescribed by the
Association of American Law Schools.
During the first twenty-nine years of the
School's existence, two years of resident study
were required for graduation. The first class to
graduate from the School was that of 1873,
which consisted of five members. In 1896 the
first woman to complete work in the School was
a member of the graduating class. In 1901,
the curriculum was lengthened to three years,
where it yet remains. Although the length of
time required for resident study has remained
unchanged for thirty-eight years, the content
and subject matter of courses and materials
taught and used in the School have been con-
sistently changed, revised, and supplemented as
the needs of competent and practical legal
education have demanded.
Nine men have served as Dean of the School,
as follows: Philemon Bliss, 1872-1887, Alex-
ander Martin, 1887-1903, John D. Lawson,
19o3-1912, and 1914-1915, E. W. Hinton, 1912-
1914, Eldon R. James, 1915-1920, I. P. McBaine,
1920-1928, J. L. Parks, 1928-1934, and AW. E.
Masterton, 1934-1938. In 1938 J. C. Bour was
appointed as acting Dean of the School, in
which capacity he is now serving.
As the needs of the School have demanded,
the faculty has been increased from its original
number of three to its present membership of
eight. During its sixty-seven years of existence,
the School has numbered among its faculty
many teachers who have become nationally
known as leaders in their chosen field of legal
education. The efforts of these men have
resulted in an improved and public-spirited
legal profession in the State of Missouri. The
members of the faculty of the School, in addition
to their teaching and research duties, have in
the past performed and today still perform
valuable functions through- their membership
in, and service upon, committees of the State
Bar Association, and otheriorganizations of a
public and civic nature.
The School has been a member of the Associa-
tion of American Law Schools since the time of
the organization of that body and in November,
1923, was designated as an NApproved Law
Schoolv by the Council of the Section on Legal
Education and Admission to the Bar of the
American Bar Association.
The School has served, and now serves, the
state, bench, and the bar of Missouri through
its training of students for the practice of law,
citizenship, business careers, and the service of
the public on commissions and in the legisla-
ture, as well as through the publication of the
Law Series of the University of Missouri Bulletin
and its successor publication, the Missouri Law
WVILLIAM H. fhBRAM
Southeast Missouri State
Teachers College, A241
ESTAL CLAIR CLOUD
JOHN T'lOUSTON GUNN
University of Arkansas, KE,
ARTHUR PRESTON LAND
WILBUR D. SPARKS
KZ, 'Workshopg Burrallg Glee
Clubg R. O. T. C. Band,
Journalism Show, Hope O'
HAROLD GEORGE BIERMANN
THOMAS E. DEACY, JR.
2X5 Panhellenic Councilg Ed.
Board, Missouri Law Review.
Page 110 '
ROBERT VVINSLOVV BLACK
SAE, AEP, CIHAKIJQ S. G. A.,
Presidentg Polo and Riding
Association, C. F. A., Chair-
man, Nlissouri Board, Debate.
WILLIAM COATES COCKRILL X
Central College, EN.
JOHN ERNEST HIRINIELBERGER
Southeast hflissouri State
Teachers Collegeg TAG, 'IPAQ
St. Joseph Junior College.
P. K. VVEIS
lvloberly Junior College, QA9.
KE, Burrall, Pres., A. E. B. H.g
Goblet and Gavel, Homecom-
ARNOLD GRAY FAVVKS
Kansas Wesleyan University,
Kansas City Junior College.
JAiIEs FIELD BLAND
XVestminster Collegeg BOH5
1IJEAg Showme, hlissouri Stu-
dentg Freshman and 'Varsity
Track Team, Student Senateg
lnternational Relations Club,
Varsity hlanager, Baseball,
Basketballg Varsity Debate.
EDXVARD E. BIANSUR
Jefferson City Junior College,
CHARLES SPENCER XVILCOX
St. Joseph Junior College,
PIERBERT F. D. BUTTERFIELD
Culver Stockton College, W'est
Fowler pens cz Jiirfeptitioiis letter with cz law book for
Au ,f0' ah X
'kk-'J was Q ,X-0
' ,f 1, QC . Y!!
. M- li Q fo ,::,'!ef,..x . 5 i I
. q I, lx f V 1 r .
l f' f :lysis ,yi .'-N
Leo Roziev' hears about Big Caucus pl
j x45-Ea f
TLP C "f"1a... A G4-AX
i ha.-.Ms Yo ' f '
vs J 'Ji'
.BE I ' ,' --AQ
3 02 '. lm'
ans from political
J. BAIRD IQEYNOLDS
lVestern Illinois State Teach-
GTS7 Collegeg A0435 Klisgouri
Law Review Board.
ROY JOIIN SCIIICK
Central Collegeg fimfbg Band,
ILUS XV. DAVIS
University of Kansasg Univer-
sity of Kansas Cityg University
of Coloradog ZNQ fI5AfIPg Pistol
A. LEWIS HULL
NIICI-IAEL C. NICCARTI-IY, JR.
Flat River Junior Collegeg KA5
fIJA11Dg Student Senateg Fresh-
man Footballg Panhellenie
CHARLES H. REHM
AGCID5 Missouri Law Review.
JEAN LYNN ROTI-I
Il'7Zt'L'1iIlg, IFN! Va.
University of Arkansasg 11122,
R. STENVART SXVING
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
A Gfbg Pres., ACIDSZ,
JAMES H. GREENE, JR.
University of Kansas Cityg
WILLIAM RVIORLAN IKIMBERLIN
Central Collegeg fDAfD.
RUSSELL SUMNER NOBLET
Northwest Maryville State
I'IARRY PLEASANT THOMSON
Northeast Junior Collegeg EX5
fIDBKg A9l1P5AHZg NI1Qg Editorial
Board Nlissouri Law Reviewg
LEO JOSEPH ROZIER
EDWIN I'IENRY XVI-IITE
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
DAVID Ross HARDY
Wfestminster Collegeg KAg f19A1I25
Editorial Board Missouri Law
SALMON B. NIUMMA
VX7illiam Jewell Collegeg ASCE.
.ARTHUR C. POPIIAM
New Mexico Nlilitary Instituteg
University of Arizonag Kansas
City Universityg Kansas City
Junior Collegeg University of
Coloradog 2Ng fPAfIPg Pistol
ENg fI2AfIDg Student Assembly.
OZBERT YV. WVATKINS
St. Joseph Junior Col-
legeg B91'Ig CPAKIDQ Edi-
torial Board, hflissouri
ROBT. P. C. VVILSON IH
William Jewell Collegeg
Missouri Valley Collegeg
University of Coloradog
GIEORGE W. XIVISE
KE5 QIQAQ, QIIE, Anz,
Savitarg Nlissouri Stu
dentg Law Reviewg Stu
dent Courtg Blue Keyg'
lfVho Who's Among Col
lege Studentsg hfIcDer-
ROBERT V. XIVOLLARD
CIJACIP5 Vice-Pres., Stu-
dent Bodyg Tiger Growl-
ersg Varsity Dcbateg S.
G. A. Assemhlyg Pres.,
Committeeg Co - chair-
man, S, G. A. Dance.
Q Q U
SXVING, SWVEENEY, REYNOLDS, IQING, BROCK, GIi1A1S, HOLNIS, CONNER, IRWVIN, YOUNG
THOMPSON, DILLEN, SANDERS, BOYLES, MUMA, BQARKEY, ROYER
HANISHAN, GREEN, ITARE, O,DAY, READFERN, CELLER, MRS. JOURNEY, MR, JOURNEY, BANNER
DELTA THETA PHI
The Delta Theta Phi legal fraternity was
founded at Chicago, Illinois, in IQOO. Some
years later the Original Order amalgamated with
two other law fraternities to form the present
The local chapter, Bliss Senate, was estab-
lished on Missouri's campus in IQZI, and since
then has continued to attain its full measure of
achievement and renown. It is strictly a pro-
fessional fraternity, whose purpose is to pro-
mote among its members higher scholarship and
legal learning. By uniting fraternally congenial
students of the law, Delta Theta Phi strives to
inspire in the student a respect for his future
profession and a desire to advance the interests
of the college of law with which the chapter is
On this campus, Delta Theta Phi has its
own chapter house and is thus enabled better to
surround its members with an environment such
that the traditions of the law and of the pro-
fession may be more fully understood and appre-
It is with warranted pride that Delta Theta
Phi reviews its list of prominent alumni who
have occupied stations of honor and esteem,
among them being Calvin Coolidge, Newton D.
Baker, Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr., Dean H.
Wigmore, Dean Hunt Hendrickson, and Frank
XVILCOX, XVATKINS, NVALKER, IDAVIS, SANFORD, BLACK, IQELLY, IQELSOE, COLLINSON
MCCARTHY, OTTMAN, Sci-ucx, DowNs, I'IULSTON, XVOODRUFF, Trrus, Bocx, YOUNG
ADAMS, POWER, POPHAM, ROXVAN, DANIELS, BLAND, I-IUNKER, Wisa, Sruncrs
HUGHES, XVOLLARD, IQIMBERLIN, IQIRBY, SIEGFRIED, NIRS. FOX, NOBLET, HASELTINE, PIARDY, NEWTON
PHI DELTA PHI
Phi Delta Phi is the first professional fra-
ternity of any kind to be established in America.
It is the oldest and largest legal fraternity in
existence today. Founded at the University of
Michigan in 1869 by students in the Law Depart-
ment of that school, it has grown rapidly until
it novv boasts of being the only international
legal fraternity in the World.
For seventy years Phi Delta Phi's have
found a need in the legal profession for the
advancement of high scholarship, culture, and
rigid adherence to a code of professional ethics
in opposition to corrupt practices. They have
found the means of serving this need through
their consanguineous affiliations.
There are nearly thirty thousand members
of Phi Delta Phi, among Whom are numbered
such men, distinguished in World and American
affairs, as William Howard Taft, Theodore
Roosevelt, Charles Evans Hughes, Franklin D.
Roosevelt, Benjamin Cardozo, Alfred M. Lan-
don, Senator Bennett C. Clark, Roscoe C. Pat-
terson, Jesse W. Barrett, Merrill E. Otis, John
The lavv schools are served by Student Inns,
and the larger population centers are bases for
Barrister Inns, composed of honorary and alumni
members of the bar. Tiedeman Inn of Phi Delta
Phi Was established at the University of Mis-
souri in 1890 and has had continuous existence
since that time.
- , 3 SSX
O The U1Lizwfity'J School of
Illedicivze dow not limit ii:
leaclzivzgf io the 5Z1'1fctZy profef-
Jioual Jtudief. Af 1-ighz if a
picturf of an experivzzenlal
.ffwage .fyftmvz .fel 'up by medi-
The first medical college west of the Missis-
sippi River, the Missouri Medical College,
founded in St. Louis in 1849 by Dr. John
McDowell, became the Department of Medicine
of the University of Missouri in 1845. Its
relationship with the University was severed
The present School of Medicine was estab-
lished at Columbia in 1872. Instruction was
formally opened February 17, 1873, beginning
with two years of required lectures and labora-
tory instruction leading to the degree of Doctor
The School of Medicine has always main-
tained the highest standards of medical educa-
tion. It was a pioneer in introducing and
developing the laboratory method of instruc-
tion. It was one of the first to place the funda-
mental medical sciences in charge of specialists
DUDLEY STEELE CONLEY
who devote their time exclusively to teaching
Requirements for graduation were advanced
in ISQO to three years of resident study, and in
1899 to four years, at which time prerequisite
educational requirements for admission to the
school were raised to high school graduation.
The School of Nursing, organized in IQOI,
offers the advantages of professional training
combined with cultural study in the College of
Arts and Science.
The School of Medicine suspended the clin-
ical years of teaching from the curriculum in
1909, due primarily to inadequate clinical facili-
ties and material for teaching.
From its beginning the school has encouraged
the gaining of a liberal education as a sound
preparation for Medicine. Before IQIO it had
required two years of liberal college study as a
prerequisite for admission, and this was raised
to three years of liberal college courses in 1927.
The degree of Bachelor of Science in Medicine
was conferred for the first time in 1925.
The School of Medicine enjoys the highest
rating given to medical colleges, and for many
years has been a member of the Association of
American Medical Colleges.
The clinical members of the faculty care for
the health of the student body. The Student
Health Service and the facilities of the University
Hospitals provide adequately for the prevention
of disease and the care of students when ill.
Since 1927, the rehabilitation of indigent
crippled children, under the State Crippled
Children7s Service, has been an integral part Of
the work of the University Hospitals. This has
been expanded by the acquisition of the Georgia
Blosser I-Iome for Crippled Children at Marshall.
Leadership and activity are looked upon as
basic and necessary functions of those who are
members of the various departments of teach-
ing. The faculty has always conducted a com-
mendable amount of medical research and has
contributed largely to medical literature.
During the course of years any school must
keep pace with changing conditions by improve-
ments, not only in quality and numbers of
teachers secured and kept but also in additions
to, and replacements of, laboratory equipment.
This school has been Very successful in doing this.
In this growth, an adequate library plays an
essential part. The Medical library has grown
and improved in keeping with the faculty and
laboratories. The library is housed in Mc-
Alester Hall under the charge of a competent
librarian. It contains at the present time, about
I4,000, medical and reference books. In addi-
tion there are ISO leading medical periodicals
being received regularly. Complete sets of most
of these are on file.
The Alumni Association includes all former
students and graduates. Many of its members
have attained national recognition for medical
research, medical teaching, and medical practice.
In point of service Drr. Stine and
Gnliele are arnong the oldeft profefforr in
the School of Medicine. Dr. Dan Gish
Stine Qleftb, Director of the Medical and
Student Health Servicer, hold: an A. B.
from Mirronri and an M. D. from Har-
vard. Dr. Addison Gnliele Qrightj, Profef-
.vor of Phyfiological Cheniiftry, hold: an
A. B. from Oberlin, an A. M. frorn
Harvard, and a Ph. D. from Witrzh'arg,
A recent directory of the Alumni of the School
of Medicine contains the names of about two
thousand graduates and former students.
Although this school has always been pri-
marily for training in the basic medical sciences
of Missouri boys and girls, yet there are grad-
uates of the School in 46 states and many foreign
I . EV' ,.
If ...X .
-., ,AA, , .. - . ,. .. . ,fi
ELBERT HENRY CASON
St. Louis Universityg A. B.
University of hlissourig Savitar
award for unusual bravery in
pioneering male rights.
ANNA ELIZABETH GRAVES
MARY WINIERED ROBINSON
LAURNELL LOUISE STEPHENS
Central lvlissouri State Teach-
LOUISA FRENCH GALE
University of Oklahomag
ELBERTINE D. KIRTLEY
HELEN LOUISE FORBIS
RUBY LORENA HOPPE
LUCILLE M. SAMPSON
MARY FERNE SWACKI-IAMER
HELEN MAE FOLK
HARRIET ALEXANDOR LOVE
'VIRGINIA PEARL R'IOTI.EY
Home Economics Club.
GENE FRANCIS RICHMOND
RUTH ELII LY SIDES
RUTI-I EUGENIA STUBBS
N ormal, Ill.
Illinois State Normal Uni-
HENRIETTA E. INGLISH
KATHERINE ANN NIETCALF
FIRST YEAR-SECOND YEAR
In beltabf of the Student Clinic nurse Sapp bids Delta
Gainina M utz an exuberant farewell.
S, Q .
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M rs. Don Elleim, flxsistcmt Professor of N ursiiig, , A, A
I' 0531? V fo
, , 227
i A ,mi W, M , 533 f
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as czctiiiff 101-r'v1'rlc'zzf of the School of N uisiiz I 'luvb ': '
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T' - '1-
CLA11112 BELLE NEEDELS
EDITH MAY XVORSTELL
AGNES LOU1SE REESE
GERTRUDE M. SHEPARD
DONA NELLA STILES
Kirksville State Teachers Col-
NESBIT NIAE T1PI'ETT
. , 2 Q Q
TVIOBLITT, GRACE, SMITH, SIIULL, COPE, BTILTENBURGER, ZINN, UTTERBACK, BARNETT, RYAN, XIVORTMANN, CHILDS
COCKRELL, SCOTT, HULL, EDWARDS, NOAI-I, LTOORE, LEWIS, FINKEL, PECR, TURNER
TVTARTIN, XNHITLOCK, XIVELLS, CIIALKLEY, TIIOIIPSON, TALBOT, SULLENS, TTICKERSON, LICHTOR
PHI BETA PI
Phi Beta Pi, national professional medical
fraternity, was founded at the University' of
Pittsburg, March Io, 1890. Tau chapter of the
University of Missouri campus Was established
the tenth day of March, IQO6. The local
chapter is one of the forty-three active chapters
now existing in connection with the various
medical schools throughout the country. Tau
chapter has on its alumni list the names of many
men who have attained national recognition and
fame in the medical profession. Among these
are Dr. William S. Dandy, 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 University of Missouri
School of Medicine, and Dr. C. M. Jackson,
head of the department of anatomy of the
University of Minnesota.
The national conventions of Phi Beta Pi
have honored this chapter seven times by
selecting noted alumni from Tau chapter as
national president of the organization. There
are many alumni associations of Tau chapter,
the local group being presided over by Dr. A. W.
The officers of the Tau chapter for 1938-'39
are: John Thompson, President, Blake Talbott,
Vice-President, James Cope, Secretary, Judson
fog Noah and B. Talbot are amufed by a
Jpfcimen. Mflvivz Grace' ami foe again
at the microfropef. Fergmoa and Grace
and an anidenzfijieci ladyf the lady in a
rathfr bad condizfioa. Misf Tffteman,
di1'ecto1'f of the Medical library. Dorf
Calhzm and the Hwayhing machiaef'
' , M....,,,,,j
, . , M ,
Ll I sl'
I The evigineerf-whether or not they are civil
fizgiiieerf-are veryfew who excape acguainiance
with the tramit in zfhfii' four yearx of collfge.
THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
Training of a distinctly engineering character
had its beginning at the University of Missouri
just about ninety years ago when the Uni-
versity entered into the tenth year of its life.
A course in Roads and Railroads including
"Classical Topography" was initiated in 1849
by the then acting president of the University,
Dr. W. W. Hudson.
The official establishment of engineering
courses of study came, however, ten years later,
when in 1859 the Board of Curators reorganized
the University into seven departments and the
following three "special courses of study": a
School of Civil Engineering, a School of Scientific
Agriculture and Mechanics, and a Normal School.
This, it should be noted, antedates the Fed-
eral Land Grant Act of 1862 for the establish-
ment of Schools of Agriculture and Mechanic
Arts by fully three years.
I-IARRY A. CURTIS
Although this grant of land was accepted by
the General Assembly of the State of Missouri
in 1863, it was five years later, in 1868, that the
Legislature decided that the College of Agri-
culture and Mechanic Arts for "the liberal
education of the industrial classes in the several
pursuits and professions of life" shall be located
in Columbia. Thus for the ten years, from 1868
to 1878, the School of Engineering was officially
a Hdepartmenti' of the College of Agriculture.
The session of 1877-78 was a momentous
one for engineering education at the University
of Missouri. The teaching staff was organized
as a separate faculty, independent of the College
of Agriculture and with a Dean of its own. The
first Dean and Professor of Civil Engineering
was Thomas Jefferson Lowry, an alumnus of
the University for several years associated with
the U. S. Coast Surveys.
On the recommendation of Benjamin E.
Thomas, Professor of Physics, the Board of
Curators established in 1895 the department of
electrical engineering. Professor Thomas was
led to make this recommendation from his own
study of practical applications of electricity
such as the newly invented telephone by Bell,
and the achievements of Edison in the field of
electric lighting, signalling and telegraphy.
The department of Mechanic Arts was or-
ganized by the Board of Curators in 1891 as a
part of the College of Agriculture in accordance
with the Federal Land Grant Act. By this
action of the Board, however, the "School of
Engineeringv lost its independent status and
became again a department of the College of
Agriculture as it was during the ten-year period
from 1868 to 1878. 1
P g 124
The mechanical equipment A
for the work 1n MCCllaD1C '
Arts was installed 1n the base- "'1'
' . I , VV I in ..
ment of the main building 5 ' 31, - .
. . . jii xiijf- ,.f
of the University 1n the fall 1 :41 4
11.1 '1 '
of 1891. Tl1e great fire of f V11 '
January 97 13921 destroyed . ' .-
the building and most of its , . rc'
- , ' E .111. if ..
contents. Tllls i:1l'C, hOWeVCl'7 ,....,..-.--.,, ,..- H -Q ,
. . . ' VS ' ,, . '
was actually a blessing in dis-
. . 1 2
guise. Wltll tl1e money col- 1 sg,,gwgf, f'?g
.am .,--' "'1 -
- rf-ZZ' 1:-5 'Q .rp-w,1ffz.'gggrf:b,-fl'57f'nQ .i2w1if W., -1--M. .97 AWE 1,
lected f1'OI1'1 11'1SU1'aDCC, Sup- ,I
- - . f ev-Q
Plemenfed by appfopflmms 1 1
by S- J N : V Um , H V , i ' .. I , '....,f.l,,c ,,."
subscriptions by the people
of Boone county, there were
grouped around the six stately columns, the
remains of the destroyed building, six new
buildings-including two engineering halls.
Established in its new halls in the fall of
1893, the College of Engineering reorganized
itself into three departments, civil, electrical
and, mechanical engineering, the last one replac-
ing that of Mechanic Arts.
This recognition of engineering education
as being on the same level with that of medicine
and law was a great stimulus to the small
group of teachers of engineering. It chal-
lenged their endeavor to respond to the ever-
growing demand for technological education
in the State of Missouri.
Although organized at this time as a dis-
tinct division of the University, the School of
Engineering was administered by the Dean of
the College of Agriculture until IQO4. By this
time the enrollment in the School had increased
to such an extent that the administration
deemed it advisable to separate it completely
from the College of Agriculture, and the office
of Junior Dean was established by the Board.
This administrative office was abolished in IQO7,
and the school given the status of a college.
Howard B. Shaw, then Professor of Electrical
Engineering, was appointed Dean.
A , . ,..1. . 4. x- a n- f waxy- an-ypfvf-if .,:v.a,,.,-- .4
- . , f -A '- ,Lwf-fgsrmfgg-zeg4,4-Ny!744-yew' ,rw--V gf- 1
' .+-aa , . - ...1,.1:xz:rz.ai1t'r26z.Z'i6f7 6' ' 'fn ' A
1 .1 1
The present organization of the college in-
cludes, in addition to the original three depart-
ments of civil, electrical, and mechanical engi-
neering, a department of chemical engineering
established in IQO3 and a department of agri-
cultural engineering established in IQI7.
The service of the college to the state in
general, and to the industrial interests in par-
ticular, was greatly enhanced by the establish-
ment of the Engineering Experiment Station
in IQOQ. Twenty-eight bulletins on various re-
search projects were published by the station.
The modern fireproof laboratory building
just west of Engineering Hall and joined to it
by connecting corridors, is fully equipped with a
variety of apparatus for study and research in
the several branches of the engineering pro-
Gauging its achievements by the success
of its alumni and by the activities of its faculty,
there is no doubt that the College of Engineer-
ing, manned by a competent staff of instructors
under the leadership of Dean Harry A. Curtis,
will continue to grow and attain a position of
increasing usefulness to the state and to tl1e
XVILLIAM LEONARD ALDRICH
ENQ Rifle Club.
NIARSI-IALL NIOTT BURTON
CHARLES ROBERT DURAND
ROBERT BOND HESS
Engineers' Clubg A. I. Ch. E
CHARLES ALBERT BUEHLER
SAMUEL ROY MORROW
ENQ Engineers' Clubg Sham-
rockg A. I. Ch. E.
:ALBERT HIERMAN BELZ
Acaciag Engineers' Club.
PAUL RICHARD CROORSIIANR
Kirksville Teachers Collegeg
fI1MAg Bandg Orchestrag En
gineers' Clubg A. I. Ch. E.
B. TOM EHRNRIAN
NORMAN RAE HILL
ARTHUR FRED SETTLACE
fIP1"Ag Engineers, Club.
Stripes and Diamondsg En-
ingrs' Clubg Shamrocl-:g A. I.
JOE NVILLIAM NICGLOTH LIN
ROBERT IEDXVARD lgLAL'XY
Kavz..fa.r C il y
JOHN HELAI DIXVIDSON
ENg Freshman Football
.L JACKSON ELLISON
BOB NICHOLS JOHNSON
JOHN HART BENSON
Brinckman wofvies 1500 late about that last exam.
Central Collegeg EXQ Engi-
neers, Clubg Fr. RiHe Teamg
A. I. E. E.
ZN5 Freshman Golf.
BYRON H. PATEK
Stripes and Dianiondsg Engi-
neers' Clubg Tiger Batteryg
A. I. Ch. E.
Q 153.922, Y RQ
E- Mil - 1 . 1 . " Rf .. I I . i I
f ' 5- -'-Iffy, '
W ' - ' 0 gg? '- I 'X'
1 fl ' All ' '
' " HOA. I , " K
. ' 'F In N .-4 I "
Ed Ditte1'l1'mf, demon' tremendous, rests his doffs and
plies his book.
. f N
ff If .I IS. ei
If v 'j 'Y gg! ' ICI fiixbg uh 7
I ,-lNf!llf,gll6.,g1l A wifi
Q Yi ,M V4 I Vg-, " ,y lx Q I .
Tax - xffix Nfl? X, .I jk
CHARLES I-IALI. PITNEY
BERT R. STARRER
IDHE5 A. I. Ch. E.g Engineering
GEORGE M. XVILSON
A. I, Ch. E,g Engineering Club.
EUGENE H. C. BROWN
A. I. Ch. E.
'WILLIAM H. DEAL
KEg Engineering Clubg A. S. C
University of Freiburgg BQII
JAMES J. HAYES
GI EERI G
ERNEST SIDNEY ROIISON
fbAHg A. I. Ch, E.g Engineerin
JOHN CLARENCE STURDEVANT
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
KEg CIJHEQ Engineering Club
Shamrockg Freshman Trackg
A. I. E. E.
NVILLIAM CURTIS CASE
HMEg Engineering Clubg A. S.
Ft. Smith, Ark.
Culver NIilitary Academyg
HENRY A. I-IAINES
Engineering Clubg A. S. BI. E
CHARLES r.FI-IOMAS FIEATON
A. I. E. E.5 Engineering Club.
GEORGE FERRALL RLISII
f1:rAg NIE, A. I. Ch. E.
FRANK B. WI LLIAMS
EN5 Engineering Club.
JAMES G. BARRETT
IIMEg IITEg A. S. M. E., Engi-
FORREST XKVORTH COOK A
Junior College of Flat Riverg
Engineering Clubg A. S. NI. E.
LEILOY LEXVIS DYKE
A, S, NI. E.g Engineering Club.
CARL ERNEST I'IARTMANN
New lllzlford, N.
AXAg IIKNg IIMEQ A. I. Eg
Engineering Clubg Bandg Soph-
'IVA LTER IQEITI-I HEN RY
Missouri Valley Collegeg AX. 1.
HOXVARD EUGENE HESSELBERC
De: Plaivzef, Ill.
JDHEQ HTEg Rifle Team.
WILI,IALI NIICI-IAEL KELLY
Moberly Junior Collegeg En-
gineers' Clubg A. I. Ch. E.5
RUSSELL WILLIAM BIEALS
Wentworth Military Academyg
Stripes and Diamondsg En-
JIM S. NOEL
Engineers' Clubg A. I. Ch. E.
JOHN HOWARD STUFFLEBEAN
KAg Engineers' Clubg A. S.
JOHN NEVIUS BALDWIN
BSII5 TBII5 SHE, IIME5 IIKN,
"IW" IXfIen's Clubg A. I.
E. E.g Engineers' Clubg Var-
FREDERICK ANDREW BROXVN
Acaciag A. I. Ch. E.5 Engi-
IKENNETH JUNIOR HOLLOWAY
IITE5 UMEg Engineers' Clubg
A. S. M. E.
CHARLES H. LEWIS
JACK NAYLOR BIILLER
KEg IIMEg AXEg A. I. Ch. E.g
Engineers' Clubg Freshman
Footballg German Club.
WILLIAM NIELSEN PARSONS
THOMAS LUEKING Y'OUNT
Port Arthur Collegeg EN5
Glee Clubg Engineers' Club.
OWEN E. BECKMEYER
Southern Illinois Normal Uni-
versityg Illinois Weslyan Uni-
versityg A. I. Ch. E.g AXZg
HOWARD S, BURNSIDE
IIKA5 TBIIQ HMEQ fIJHEg AXE5
Q. E. B. H.g A. I. Ch. E.,
Pres.5 Shamrock, Editorg St.
Pat's Boardg Engineers' Club.
Ac, ly L A
LAXVRENCE BROXVN JOHNSTON
U. S. Naval Academyg ENg
AXEg A. I. Ch. E.g German
Clubg Card Stunt Committeeg
RICHIX RD SUTTON LOGAN
ENg Engineers' Club.
JOSEPH ERIMETT BIIURRAY
University of Kansas Cityg
KAg Sophomore Council. U,
JOSEPH INIORTON REITZES
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
ZBT5 ACIDQ5 Shamrockg A. I.
JACK EI. BAKER
TBHQ HKN, PreS.g Engineers'
Clubg St. Pat's Board, Chair-
mang Executive Councilg En-
gineers' Clubg Knight of St.
Patrick, Nlagna Cum Laude'
M. S. O.
D. E. BLOTCKY
CHESTER PEYTON CARSON
Rich H il!
A. S. C. E.
McHouey and Heaton test the ohmage of the Seismo-
xo eggghyg? 3,5
We If f Ne!-.-'I v '
M , --- S, 4 A Alfivga .' 'V
I f RAIN' 5'
gif' I T'i!:'Pi5" ' AH I-f-I
. .Qa-I. " I V" 735' 'I ik'---15
Ponip and circiunslonce-zfliif neioly-crozoneol Engine
queen sity in sjblcniclicl liaiitoiii.
'nxt ggfu 'Sv' TQWV 64-,T A
-M- it I .Z ,?',,ti'F.'. 4 ' U ,
l Q- - .lr 'gag' I X My--vm .
'pk Y ' A 9 eff" 1
CLIFFORD A. CONKLIN
AXEg A. I. Ch. E.g EnQincer's
Clubg Sophomore COuni:il.
FRANK LAWRENCE HAVEL
ITTEQ TBTI5 A. S. NI. E.g Engi-
JOHN B. KILRIER
Central hlissouri State Teach-
ers Collegeg Shamrockg Engi-
neer's Clubg A. I. E. E.
HARRY E. TVIASON
HIVIU Men's Club.
VERNON PRICE POWELL
BGHQ TBHQ A. I. Ch. E.g Engi-
EAMg XEg Baseballg "M',
Men's Clubg St. Pat's Boardg
A. S. C. E.g Shamroclcg Hope
Joi-IN SIDNEY DAVIS
Southeast Missouri State
Teachers Collegeg fbA9g A. S.
C. E.g Engine:-:r's Club.
lVIOberly Junior Collegeg IITE5
A. S. NI. E.g Engineer's Club,
Pres.g Knight St. Patrick-
Nlagna Cum Laudeg Blue Keyg
THOMAS N. MANDRY
lvloberly Junior Collegeg A. I.
ROBERT LAWRENCE MITCI-IELI,
Washington Universityg ATQg
A. S. C. E.g Engineer's Club.
EDWARD B. SEE
LAMBERT W. STAMMERJOI-IN
Pres.g Blue Keyg A. I. E. E.,
Chairmang Engineer's Clubg
.lox-IN H. VINCENT
IRVIN TROWBRIDGE, JR.
A. S. Nl. E.5 Engineer's
1IDA9g IITEQ Blue Keyg
Q. E. B. H.g Scabbard
and Bladeg Panhellenie
Couneilg A. S. NI. E.g
Club. Pershing Riliesg VVhO's
Who Among Students in
.Kanmf C ity
American Colleges and
ROBERT E. GEAUQUE
HKAg IITEg Engineer's Club,
Pres.g Shamrock, Bus. Mgr.g
A. S. NI. E.g St. Pat's Board.
HOWARD L. KELLEY
XEg Engineering Clubg A. S.
C. E., Pres.
TBIIQ XEQ TIMEg 1151-12g A. S.
HERBERT SPENCER PARHAM
lIHEAg Engineer's Clubg A. I.
NORLIAN C. TETER
TBIIg A. S. A. E.g Engineer's
WILBUR ORRIN WHITE JA LLOYD WILLIAMS
Kansas City Junior Col- A . 4 - ,
legeg TBHg Engineer's giuzgllxalgnlfoggglnecrs
Clubg A. I. Ch. E. ' '
NVIEST, NVYNN, SMALL, K. SI-IANV, POWELL, SCHLECHTE, NIEDER1-QORN, CRYSTAL, LIESE, IWILLARD
SEELEN. XKVILSON, NIILLER, BLACKFORD, BROVVN, BECKMEYER, NOEL, I'IOYER, NIUMMA, HENSCHKE, SCOTT
STAPLES, KJELLEY, SKLAR, RUSH, IQIENKER, NVEIL, NIORROW, REITZES, THOMAS, PATEY
HARPER, CALVTN, I'TORN, CON!-CLIN, DR. D. J. PORTER, DR. R. H. LUEBBERS, JOHNSTON, LANG, TIVILLIAMS, PARHAM
A. I. Ch. E.
The American Institute of Chemical En-
gineers whose purpose is to promote better re-
lationship among chemical engineers, to give
them an opportunity to further the interests
of their profession, and to stimulate their inter-
-est in the field of Chemical Engineering, was
founded on the Missouri campus in IQ3I by
'the chemical engineers under the guidance of
Dr. Loran. This organization, although not
attempting to impart a complete knowledge
of the subject of chemical engineering to its
members, tries to give to embyronic engineers
an indication of several real types of work and
the various practicing fields of the profession
in contrast to the theoretical side as developed
in the classroom. Once each month the stu-
dent chemical engineers assemble to hear lectures
on various subjects pertaining to their social
and professional life.
Each year the chapter awards a Chemical
Engineer's Handbook to the member who dur-
ing his first three years has been outstanding
in scholarship and in service to the chapter.
The national organization awards an A. I.
Ch. E. pin and certificate to the student member
with the best scholastic record for his fresh-
man and sophomore years.
The oH:1cers for the year were: A President,
Clifford Conklin 5 Vice-president, Lawrence John-
son, Secretary, Walter Horn, Treasurer, Edward
XTAILE, -IONES, BRANDT. DINGIZR, tl. NIORRISON, CLAYI'ooL, I-IANTON, YOUNT, XVALTERS, CRANE
IHARTMANN, DEICKAIANN, RIALONE, ALLGEYER, GIKEEN, I'IUEC,HANS, AUTCI-IINS
LEE, OLIVER, BAUMAN, CANIPBELL, BENSON, KILIIIER, LAFFERTY, IQEMPER, A.
BRYANT, NIERh'lANN, KEAIPER, J., FERGUSON, NICHAIKG, W., NICHOLAIS, HEAT'ON, MILLER
NICPIARG, H., CQUGIILLN, SCRUGGS, CHAPLINE, NIILBY, SETZER, GALBRAITI-I
GARDNEIK, HIRST, THOMAS, PIOPPEIK, BALDVVIN, R. AfIORRISON
STAIIIMERJOI-IN, WVAIDELICII, LANIER, VVALLIS, CRUMP, BYSFIELD
The Missouri student branch of the American
Institute of Electrical Engineers is a professional
society for undergraduate and graduate students
in Electrical Engineering.
The purpose of the branch is to promote a
greater professional interest among students in
electrical engineering. Each year the branch
offers a prize for the best student paper, either
technical or non-technical, which is presented.
The branch also supervises not only the entering
of student papers in competition at the South-
West District Convention, but the St. Louis
Section's joint meeting for electrical engineering
students in the state of Missouri.
The meetings of the branch are held monthly,
programs being divided between papers pre-
sented by students and papers presented by
practicing engineers in the electrical and allied
The business of the branch is carried on by
standing committees which Work under the
,supervision of the chairman and the faculty
sponsor. These committees, the meetings and
papers committee and the membership com-
mittee, are similar to those found in the several
sections of the institute.
Membership in the branch is open to any
student in the electrical engineering course.
Student memberships in the institute, which are
available to all juniors and seniors, lead ulti-
mately to associate memberships in the institute..
LAMBERT SIALIMERJOI-IN .
SCRUGGS, H. BURNSIDE, CLAYPOOL, SIMON, GARDNER
NICHARG, SMITH, CONKLIN, LANG, GEAUGUE
D. BURNSIDE, IQEMPER, BAKER, PIOWARD, XVILKE
ST. PAT'S BOARD
In March, IQO3, an engineering student de-
clared that HSt. Patrick was an Engineerw and
that the "Engineering department take a holi-
dayf' The holiday was taken March 17th of
that year, and each year since that time there
has been a celebration of St. Pat7s Week.
It is the duty of St. Pat's Board to make all
plans for the celebration, to see that they are
carried out successfully, and to act as advisors
to the Engineers Club regarding any questions
which may arise throughout the year. The St.
Pat's Board consists of twelve voting and five
non-voting members. The twelve voting mem-
bers are composed of five seniors, three juniors,
two sophomores, and two freshmen. The Presi-
dent and Vice-President of the Engineers Club,
the Representative of the Engineers Club to the
Student Council, the Publicity Director of the
Engineers Club, and the Chairman of the
Scholarship committee are the non-voting mem-
bers of the Board.
St. Pat himself returns each year to bestow
Knighthood upon his most faithful followers
among the students, upon several noted engi-
neers in the profession and, also, to crown the
Queen of the Engineers at St. Pat7s Ball. St.
Patrick is the Patron Saint of all engineers-
"Erin Go Braughn-which means "St. Patrick
was an Engineer."
D. BU1zNs1D13, CoNK1,1N, XVILKE, H. BURNSIDE
TQEMPER, GEAUQUE, BAKER, SMITH
E GI EER CLUB
The Engineers Club of the University of
Missouri was organized to foster professional
spirit and to promote the interests and activities
of each and every member of the student body
of the College of Engineering. Although the
functions of the club are entirely separate from
the school itself, there has always existed a
feeling of close co-operation between the faculty
The Engineers Club has no national affilia-
tion as do the departmental organizationsg the
interest of the club is promoted through the
many alumni clubs now in existence throughout
the country. The activities of the club are
much wider in scope than are those of the de-
partmental organizationsg and its membership is
larger due principally to the common interest
which it holds for students in engineering.
Probably the largest single undertaking of
the Club is the annual celebration given each
spring in honor of St. Patrick. It was here
on the University of Missouri campus in IQO3
that the inscription "Erin Go Puraughn was
translated as meaning "St. Patrick was an
engineer," and since that time engineers have
faithfully paid homage to him.
The club meetings are held bimonthly and
programs are of an entertaining and instructive
nature. Among the other activities sponsored
by the Club are the annual Halloween dance
and participation with the "Ag" club in spon-
soring the card stunts at home football games.
ROBERT GEAUQUE .
Comms, NIEALS, EZYSSELL. SCHUSKE, BREXVER, MOORMAN
NELSON, LARUE, PRATT, XVILKE, NIILLER, PIOLMES, SHIEBER
WOOD, STUFFLEBEAN, XVEST, CARSON, RUEEY, MANSUR, IXJCCULLOUGH
DAVIS, I-FATE, IXZELLY, Pnzridmf, ZUCCHERO, Sci-IMIDT, CROMXVELL, BLOTCKY
EASTERDAY, DAVENPORT, KLINE, HODOE, DEAL, STOCKTON
A. S. C. E.
American Society of Civil Engineers.
CHI EP ILO
For honoring outstanding students in civil engineering.
XVILKE, MOORMAN, LAiRUE, BIEALS
ISYSSELL, NIANSUR, NICCULLOUGH
EASTERDAY, SHIEBER, Prrxidfnl, IQELLY, IDAVENPORT
PROF. XVHARTON, GROSS, PORTER, BARRETT, ITOLLOXVAY
TODER, T'TESSEl,BERG, LINSTROMBERG, VINCENT
PROE. GIKAY, Sm1TH, GEAUGUE, POWELL, PROP. SELVIDGE
THURLO, I'TAVEL, WE1s, HILL
PI TAU ICMA
Pi Tau Sigma, national honorary mechanical
engineering fraternity, was organized in Chicago,
Illinois, in 1916, by a group of interested stu-
dents and faculty men of the Universities of
Illinois and Wisconsin. Of the fifteen chapters
in the United States, Missouri Epsilon was the
fifth to be established.
The purpose of the fraternity is to bring
about a closer bond of fellowship Which will
result in the mutual benefit of the men in the
study and in the profession of mechanical engi-
neering. The members are chosen according
io their interest and ability in their Work and
on the qualities of their character.
The activities of this chapter consist of
recreational meetings, social functions, and ath-
letic meets. The chapter feels that an engi-
neer must not only be technically educated but
also socially prominent to make the greatest
success in his profession.
The chapter is also a center of excellent
advice for the underclassmen. All underclass-
men are encouraged to attain the highest possi-
ble scholastic standings, and each year an award
of a Mechanical Engineer's Handbook is pre--
sented to the sophomore with the highest grade
The 1938-39 ofiicers are Frank Havel, presi-
dent, John Thurlo, vice-president, Jim Hill,
secretary, and Gregory Wells, treasurer. '
FRANK I'IAVEL -
NIUELLER, BIILLARD, XVALTERS, CRONE, SCHUMACIHER
MASS, SMALL, RIETZES, ALEVITCH, I'lAMILTON, ELLISON
S131-ZER, XVILLIAMS, K1z1.LY, 'W13iL, STAPLES
lirminia, Buimsiniz, Moiuzow, Wixcuizsrxziz
The Missouri Shamrock, sponsored by the
Engineers Club, is published five times each
school year as a semi-technical magazine, de-
voted to the interests of engineering students,
alumni of the College of Engineering, and
Early in the history of the College of En-
gineering the students and members of the
faculty collaborated to publish a quarterly
journal for expressing the achievements of en-
gineering science. In IQO6, with the inaugura-
tion of the now traditional St. Pat celebration,
this quarterly publication was succeeded by a
"year-book" known as The Shamrock.
Accounting for its change from an annual
publication, The Shamrock has the distinction
of being the oldest student periodical on the
campus. This is the thirty-fourth year of its
The Editor and Business Manager are elected
each spring by vote of club members in the
regular Engineer's Club elections. Other staff
members are appointed by the elected officers
and the faculty advisor, lVlr. R. H. Sogard.
HUECI-IAN, LEE, PROF. LA NIER, BALDWIN, CRUMP, NICPIARG, JOHNSON, POVVELL
DR. GALBRAITH, T11-IURLE, I-IOYER, PROF. MOOILMAN, PROP. VVARTON, BQCCANULY
DR. VAILE, I'IAVEL, BAKER, XNEIL, VVHITE
BYSFIELD, BURNSIDE, DR. Cunris, STAMMERJOI-IN, BflANSUR
TAU BETA PI
Tau Beta Pi is a national honorary engineer-
ing fraternity. It Was founded at Lehigh Uni-
versity in 1885, by Prof. E. H. Williams, Jr.,
head of the Lehigh lXf.lining Department. It
was established in Order to provide a form of
recognition for the men in technical schools
which Were being discriminated against by exist-
ing honorary organizations. The Alpha Chap-
ter of Missouri was installed in 1902, at the
University of Missouri. It Was the tenth chap-
ter to be established out of the existing sixty-
Tau Beta Pi has a program fostering a more
liberal education, a broader field of interest,
and a higher ethical standard among engineer-
ing students. The national organization main-
tains a fellowship fund and a loan fund whereby
members may be given financial assistance
toward obtaining an advanced education.
The membership of Tau Beta Pi is limited
to men in the upper eighth of the junior class
and the upper quarter of the senior class. They
are selected on a basis of character, scholarship,
service to the school, and their promise as
eventual leaders in the profession of engi-
LAMBERT STAMMERJOHN '
HARTMAN, 1X'TILLER,rTTHOMAS, NICOLAS, HEUCHEN
KEMPEIL, STAMMERJOHN, BAKER, BALDVVIN, lXfTCHARG, BIESFIELD, SETZER
PRoF.jON12s, MR. LEE, PROP. LANIER. MR. VVAIDELICH, MR. GELBERAITII
ETA KAPPA N
National Honorary Society for Electrical Engineers
Following the knighting ceremony Cabovej.
The Engineers opened their yearly ex-
hibition Cleftj. Exhibits included an arn-
ateur radio station from which messages
were sent all over the country and such
tricks as the electrocution of hot dogs
EX-queen Cargill and Bell Put-
nam, ,Putnam looks earnest, any-
Way. Warbler Webb really looked
much nicer than this, but We
couldn't get a date, that Trumbar
guy kept hanging around. Center.
Looking over the Shamrock extra
issued at the dance. Queen jordan
goes complacent-very complacent
after the crowning, While escort
Scruggs brightens proudly. Right.
Sklar Wins a kiss for the longest
beard-pretty expensive amuse-
ment. The other people seem
mildly amused, don7t you think?
I Every fournalifm ftudent muft eventually
work at Profeffor .Morelockk bury copy dgfk.
THE CHOOL OF JOURNALISM
The School of journalism opened its doors
first in the fall of IQO8, and the University of
Missouri became the first institution of higher
learning to offer instruction in journalism in a
separate academic division, with a dean at the
head, and ranking with the other professional
divisions of the university.
From the beginning, the late Dr. Walter
Williams, first dean of the School, placed par-
ticular emphasis on the laboratory method of
teaching journalism. It was his firm conviction
that to learn the professional side of newspaper
work, the student should produce a real news-
paper under the direction of experienced news-
FRANK L. MARTIN
For this purpose the Columbia Missourian
was started simultaneously with the first classes
in journalism as the laboratory product of the
School. It was designed as a small city news-
paper to cover the entire news field. And for
thirty years the Missourian has continued to be
the laboratory newspaper of the School of
journalism to equip students "to know and
print the news of the day, unbiased news, at-
tractively, accurately, helpfully, and to enable
them to make comment on this news fairly and
Training and experience in the technical side
of journalism alone did not constitute adequate
education for the journalist, in Dean Williams'
opinion. A sound background of cultural sub-
jects should bulwark the technical training.
To acquire this cultural background, students
in journalism are required to complete sixty
hours in the College of Arts and Science, to-
gether with thirty hours in the School of journal-
ism, and ten hours of electives in professional or
academic subjects approved by the Dean.
Success attained by graduates of the School
of journalism in all phases of journalistic work
is the best proof of the soundness of the theory
on which the School was founded. Some of the
most important posts in the newspaper and
advertising world are occupied today by H1611
and women who received their education in the
School of Journalism. These include executive
positions with newspapers and press associations
both in this country and abroad, with news
bureaus in the Orient and Europe, and in tl1C
largest advertising agencies.
Classes in the School of Journalism were
conducted first in the basement of Jesse Hall,
then known as Academic Hall. In 1909 the
School moved to the old "Agn building on the
West Campus and changed the name of the
building to Switzler Hall, in honor of Col.
William F. Switzler, a noted Missouri editor,
distinguished for his service to the University
and the profession of journalism.
There the classes and laboratories were con-
ducted until Jay H. Neff Hall was completed in
the fall of 1920. This building was given to
the University for instruction in journalism by
Ward A. Neff, an alumnus of the School of
Journalism, as a memorial to his father, who was
a widely-known newspaper man in Kansas City.
Another building, Walter Williams Hall,
named in honor of the School's first dean, was
built in 1937 to form the present Journalism
group at the north end of Francis Quadrangle.
As the oldest institution of its kind in the
world, the School of Journalism attracts students
from every part of the United States and from
abroad. Foreign students enrolled this year
represent Turkey, Italy, China, Japan, the
Philippine Islands, the Territory of Hawaii,
Canada, and Cuba. i
The majority of the 2,44I, graduates of the
School are engaged in some form of journalistic
work in forty-five states in the United States,
Page 143 '
the District of Columbia, Alaska, Hawaii, the
Philippines, and fifteen foreign countries.
The School aided materially in founding the
American Association of Schools and Depart-
ments of Journalism, and it has taken a leading
part in setting national standards for education
E. K. fohnrton, Axfociate
Proferror of Adz1erti5ing,' T. C.
Morelock, Arrociate Profefror
of foumali.rm,' and E. W.
fou1'naZirm,' in point of .verv-
ice are the older! profzrfors in
the School of fournalirm.
Sharp, Affociate Profffror of
OVVEN KEITH BALL
ROBERT WILLIAM BROEG
ECPE5 ZAXQ Freshman Baseballg
A. H. ROLPH FAIRCI-IILD
f1UA9g Workshop, President.
JAMES RICHARD DUNCAN
BGII5 Freshman Footballg
BETTY LOU GLOYD
Jefferson City Junior Collegeg
ELIZABETH ANNE HA RTLEY
X525 6243 EEEg Burrallg Pan-
JANE ELEANOR HUGHES
Missouri Valle Colle e' HBQDQ
- S 7
I'AXg MISSOUII Student.
BIARTIIA JANE BELL
Vllcsleyan Collegeg AIX W. A, A.S
A RTH UR Jos EI' I-I C LAYTO
SAM ALLAN DARROUGI'I
B 9Hg Savitarg Sophomore
ALICE EVELYN FISHER
Parsons Collegeg AXSZQ 'W. A.
A.g Showmeg Junior League of
Women Votersg Savitarg Stu-
TIRESTER F. GOETTING
Rochester Junior Collegeg
EfI?Eg Missouri Student.
FRED D. HARTLEY
St. Joseph Junior Collegeg Ten-
Eastern Oklahoma Collegeg
Y. W. C. A.
2 .. Ir
Wlesleyan Collegeg AIX NV. A.
.JOHN FIENDERSON CRICHTON
Fl. .llorgam Colo.
A LIN E DAY
Lindenwood Collegeg .XIX
BERT L. GAGE
ATA5 AAE5 fIwIIE.
Stephens Collegeg AIX Showmeg
Earl Ormzgc, N.
Stratford Collegeg AFAQ Work-
shopg Nlissouri Studentg Savi-
targ Junior League of Wlomen
Votersg Y. VV. C. A.
University of Nlinnesotag CIPEEQ
Junior Lea ue of Women Vot
ersg Missouri Studentg S. O.g
Bob Dimke learvfu the 'ins and outs of newfpaper pro-
duction from City Editor Sharp.
J ' ' fx?
' 1' ,xxx if
4' fa-A Ri -I f 'N
ge 'v 471 X
l ,u u
5 . g .
Y X 4 Yxx l
Mft, J I
N f L 1 '75 ' " , u' '
George Olcott and Paul Law have fan with the tcletyjnf
machines at the School.
-1 ff Q .Q v l 'Ss V
.'f 4 ' ' fd , --.eip
hx ' AJ ' EQ K J
FRANCES LOGAN IQERR
AECIP, Freshman Commission,
Missouri Student, Athenaean
Junior League, 9245,
Rogerf, Ark. '
University of Arkansas, IIBIID,
JOSEPH IRVING POWERS
N aticlk, Zllaff.
WVILLIAM THOMAS RAIDT
St. fofepli .
St. Joseph Junior College,
NIARIAN GRACE SHUTT
San Angelo, Tex.
San Angelo Junior College.
NfIAIlY SUE IQIRBY
Nlississippi State College for
lVomen, AAA, Savitar.
CHARLES ALEXANDER LOONEY
lVestminster College, BSU.
HELEN I. ALIATSON
Northern Illinois State Teach-
ers College, AF, Missouri Stu-
dent, Savitar, Worlishop.
NORMAN VINCENT IVIERCET
Junior College, Kansas City,
XKVILLIAM HALSTON QUINN
Central College, Kansas City,
ATA, AAE, AfI'Q.
MARY MARTHA RUSSELL
Parsons Junior College, Junior
League, hlissouri Student,
Northwestern University, AEfI1,
Nlissou ri Student.
Harrifbu rg, Ill.
Southern Illinois State Teach-
ANN ROBART MARCOTTE
Stephens College, KA9, Show-
'Western State College, FAX,
Y. YV. C. A., Junior League.
ELIZABETH ANN NYE
KKF, Freshman Commission,
Burrall Leadership, Junior
MARTHA E. SAARI
Ironwood Junior College, AFA,
Workshop, Verse Choir, Y. W.
C. A., Student.
ERNEST LEO SMART
Oklahoma Nlilitary Academy,
JAMES O. SPEER
RONALD F. THOMSON
W elister Groves
A1"g I'AXg Rifle Team.
EDWIN C. WHITE
University of Kansas Cityg
VIRGINIA V. ADAiR
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
FRANCES E. AMSDEN
Washington Universityg 921125
KTAQ Independent Wornen's
FANCHON E. BARBER
AXfZg Dance Clubg Vllorkshopg
ROBERT B. STAUFEER
Brenau Collegeg AAA.
SANFORD F. XVERNER
AAZg Y, NI. C. A.g Baseball
Central Collegeg EN.
BERNARD J. ALCOTT
F lint, Mich.
Flint Junior College.
YVILLIAM XV. .ARMENTROUT
Colorado State College of
KENNETH A. BARNETTE
W. Lafayette, Ind.
JAY L. TAVENNER
lllarfi-nslzurg, IV. Va.
XVest Virginia University.
CHARLES F.. NVATKINS
Central Collegeg Chillicothe
Business Collegeg KEQ AAZ5
Bandg University Glee Club.
LUCILLE I. XVALKER
NIARY JANE YYATES
1'IBfIJg EEEg T'AXg Savitarg
Workshop Boardg Hope O'
Tomorrowg Nlissouri Studentg
Fanhellenicg Freshman Com-
.LXBBIE A. IAINIRINE
New Orleans, La.
Emporia Teachers Collegeg
6242 International Club.
Santa Fe, N. llflex.
Denver Universityg FAX3 AF.
XKVILLIAM J. BASSETT
Rye, N. Y.
Pershing RiHesg Scabbard and
Bladeg Stripes and Diamondg
Farley Underwood neglects politics and the United
Press for clesle diaper Sininions.
J aim- x X . N
N 1 M'f2i9"' NX
I, ,I f ' yx,
' M 'L I" ' .Q t ' A I
ff' rs-. A
y 2 at f A Nos, 'J fl
l cali- f .G?, ,gl
W , ,L I 'L , - - , .
0 X L I ' ' I I ll nl
cPeale tells the lad why 15 cz lens.
ELIZABETH M. BELLENGER
Stephens College. University
of lllinoisg AAAQ Rifle.
IQATHRYN ELIZABETH BLOOD
Colorado University X525 921115
Y. VV. C. A
NIARY EMMA BROOKING
John B. Stetson Universityg
AF5 Nlissouri Studentg Work-
S. D. CAMPBELL
Schreiner Instituteg Southern
hlethodist Universityg Harvard
Washington Universityg KA 9.
DOROTHY I. COARD
Amarillo Junior Collegeg Texas
Technological Collegeg AI'Ag
FAXQ "J" Show Commissiong
Panhellenicg Y. VV. C. A.
LOUIS CHARLES DOERR
1'lELEN ELIZABETH BELI.ows
Y. XV. C. Ag Speech Choir.
BETTY JEAN BOND
Christian Collegeg Kansas City
Junior Collegeg IVIJBQ Y. YV.
C. A.g Glee Clubg Missouri
RALPH VVILBER BRYANT
University of Kansasg Uni-
versity of lndianag K2g Uni-
versity Bandg University Or-
JOSEPH WOODXVARD CARTER
Missouri Valley Collegeg ENg
Hope O'TomorroWg Showme.
EFTHEM DEIVIOSTH CHIAMARDAS
University of Pittsburghg AAEg
"J" Show Commissiong "J"
Showg Homecoming Commis-
siong Debate Promotion Com-
RANDALL E, DECKER
Kirksville State Teachers' Col-
legeg KE3 KTAg WVorkshopg
Debatingg "Iv Show.
Clovir, N. lil.
Eastern New Mexico Junior
Collegeg A1"Ag 92135 Y. W.
C. A.g Showme.
REBEKAH HARRIS BLAIR
Wellesleyg Monticellog KKFQ
92495 Savitarg Showmeg hlis-
CURTIS C. BOOASCH
ADELE BTARYON BUESCI-IER
Christian Collegeg FAX, Pres.g
"J" Show Commissiong Mis-
souri Mermaidsg Independent
GEORGE FRANK CECH
AAEQ S, G. A.g Bandg S. R. C.g
Y. NI. C. A., Cabinet and
Pres.g 'Walter VVilliams Classg
JOHN HENRY CLAY
Flat River Junior Collegeg
ANII5 AAE5 Showme.
ARNOLD BURT DIBBLE
Hamlin Universityg Missouri
Studentg U, P. A.
JANE' CATI-IARINE EDGERLY
Sl. Petfrfburg, Fla.
VVard-Belmont Collegeg KAGQ
Y Page 147
BYRLL JOYCE EDMISTON
Rochester Junior Collegeg AXS25
Glee Clubg Orchestrag Dance
CARL XVILLIAM FLICK
Alrkanfar City, Kan.
Oklahoma Universitvg ZN5
AAEg Showmeg Journalism
JOHN LOYAL GARDNER
Kanraf City '
EN5 AAEg Scabbard and Bladeg
Blue Keyg President of Jour-
nalism Students Association.
EZ Pam, Tex.
University of Texasg AEKIJQ
Savitarg Workshopg Athenaean.
HELEN JEAN HARNE1'
FQB5 FAX3 Showmeg Journal-
ism Show Commission.
Wilmington, N. C.
University Of Chicagog Bir-
mingham Southerng University
of Alabamag EMTg 9213 Jour-
nalism Show Commissiong
Homecoming Extra, Editor.
ROBERT T. HUBBARD
Los Angeles Junior Collegeg
ALrcE ISING ESTILL
Stephens Collegeg Central Col-
legeg 9515 President Rlissouri
ROBERT CRANE FOWLER
Iowa State Teachers Collegeg
fI1KXl15 Burrall Cabinetj Inter-
fraternity Pledge Council.
SHERXVIN FRANK GARSIDE
La: Vegas, Nrti.
University of Nevadag KEg
EAXg Blue Keyg Burrallg Jour-
nalism Show Commission.
MELVIN G. GRINSPAN
University Of Denverg fT1EAg
KTJEZID5 'Workshopg Homecoming
JOHN FREDERICK HARTZELL
Pennsylvania State Collegeg
ZAX, Pres.5 Showme.
JACK C. FIOSFORD ,
St. Joseph Junior Collegeg
ATAg Pres., AAEg Homecoming
New Orleanr, La.
Georgia State College for
Womeng 'Workshop Boardg
Verse Speaking Choirg For-
OLIVEIK BAKER FERGUSON
Central Collegeg KA.
EUGENE A. FRANK
Central Collegeg AAE.
BERNARD S. GINSBERG
ZBT5 KTAg Rlissouri Studentg
Journalism Show Commissiong
Blue Keyg Savitar.
RIDGE L. HARI.AN
AAE5 KTAg Wlorksliopg Glee
Cluhg Journalism Show Com-
BARBARA BELLE IJAVVLEY
I'IENRY JENKINS HOLMES
Central Collegeg AAE5 Glee
FREDERICK C. IRION
Kansas' City Junior Collegeg
Acaciag EAXg KTAg Showmeg
Eugene Field Scholarshipg
Hope O' Tomorrow.
Godzf a lot of trouble.
That inalee-up seems to be giving Bill Kirton anal Genie
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'Mail' xi-, 6 is
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Kefzr and Strouse seczrcfz the home-town paper for the
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ELLIS FRWIN ISACKSON
Bay City, Mich.
Western State Teachers Col-
AXQ, Freshman Commission,
AVALT G. :KEIL
River Foreft, Ill.
AZT, EAX, University of Illi-
nois, Valparaiso University,
Savitar Board, Missouri Stu-
dent Board, Student Senate.
Kavzfay C ity
ZBT, Golf Team, Capt., KTA,
Missouri Student, Jay Show.
ALBERT L. LOCKETT
University of Washington,
AZKIP, AA22, Nlen's Panhellenic
Council, Sophomore Council.
LAURA EDITH IVIILLER
University of Texas, B. A.
Degree, KIPBK, AAU, EAU,
German Club, Spanish Club.
Spearhsh, Normal, EX, KTA,
GLENN F. KEIIR
U niverxity C'iLy
EAM, Missouri Student, Bus.
NIgr., Washington University
XQ, Freshman Commission
Y. VV. C. A., Missouri Stu-
dent, Burrall, 92115 WV. S.
G. A., Pres., Mortar Board
VICTOR P. LUNDEMO
EN, Nlissouri Student, Chair-
man Jay Show Commission
ALFRED JAMES RflARSH
Canada, University of Mani
toba, CTPAQ, KTA.
ROBERT L. BAORRIS
Kansas City Junior College,
HELEN E. KEHRNIAN
Flat River C., Missouri
Student, Workshop, RiHe Club.
lX4cKendree College, FAX, Ad-
CI-IAUNCEY LYNN LEEPER
Kirksville State Teachers Col-
lege, Jay Show Commission.
Young Anzericzm, Ind.
Indiana University, ATSZ,
BERT F. lflATTHEWS, JR.
St. Louis, University, AAE.
MURIEL E. RqCDONALD
University of Michigan, SEQ,
M CF arlancl.
Laying out acls Canal liaoing their pictures taleenj
eloe.vn't'5ee1n distasteful to .Eel Weisman anal Mary'
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4 nga, tf i 9'T"X
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Avis LEE Af.lCELVANY
Clarendon Junior Collegeg AFAQ
GECID, Pres.g KTAg Workshopg
Y. W. C. A.g Jay Show
Commissiong Missouri Studentg
Missouri Dance Club.
GEORGE EDWARD OLCOTT
W ebrter Grover
AE1DgEAXg Homecoming Com-
HELEN IONE PERET
St. Joseph Junior Collegeg
921195 4-H Clubg Burrall Sym-
phony Orchestrag Y. W. C. A.g
Independent Womeng VValter
I eavenworth, K an.
Saint Mary Collegeg HBKIP5
GERALD NORNIAN SINGER
Kansas City Junior College'
MARJORIE JANE NICFARLAND
KKF5 FAXQ Showme.
Gus G. PETERSON
W ebfter Grover
J. KENT SAUNDERS
KZg AAEg Pershing Riliesg
klissouri Studentg Sophomore
ALLAN ANDREW SELLER
KEg AAZ3g Panhellenic Councilg
Blue Keyg Burrall Senior Cab-
inetg Varsity Debate.
ORVILLE EDGAR SITTLER
Nloberly Junior College.
DOROTHY lx'lAE MCINTTRE
JANE EVANS PENFOLD
Hamline Universityg AI'Ag Poe-
try Cl ubg Workshop.
BARRY GERARD QUIRK
FRED A. SHEETBR
JOHN J. SITTNER, JR.
Ezra bntrzfeen, circulation manager, and Mrs. Baum-
Harzner boolekeeper, eomfer over one of the Columbia
Mzfronrzan 5 knotty little problems.
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GEORGIA AGNES SRIEDAI,
Kansas City Junior College,
Kansas State Collegeg fIBf19,
LAWRENCE K. STROUSE
lVIcPherson Collegeg ZB'l'g KT Ag
Afbflg Savitarg Missouri Stu-
dent, Hope O' Tomorrow.
ROBERT M. THOMANN
Earl llloline, Ill.
Augustana Collegeg DIPE.
W ebrter Grove:
Southeast Missouri State
Teachers' College, AXSZ, 622113
KTA, Missouri Student, Jour-
nalism Studentsg Mortar Board,
W. S. G. A., Junior League of
GLENN WALDO -VANHORNE
Y. M. C. A., Missouri Student.
ARTHUR H. WHITTED
Forrert City, Ark.
C. EDYVIN SMITH
Colorado Springr, Colo.
Colorado College, AAE, AKNIQ
ROBERT F. SYMMONDS
Scottsbluff Junior Collegeg ATA,
AAEQ Showmeg Jay Show.
JANE EDNA THOREN
North Park College, IVPBQ
92111, Junior League of Wvomen
Voters, State President.
JAMES LOUIS TURRENTINE
Missouri Valley College, EN.
JOSE JORGE VILA
University of Floridag 2415135
EAU, International Club.
ROBERT XVILLIAM JYVIGGINTON
Moberly Junior College, ZAX.
Spencer, W. Va.
Ohio Universityg AFA, FAX,
Y. W. C, A.
ROBERT H. TI-IIES
AAEQ Journalism Commission,
Y. NI. C. A.
Der llloiner, Iowa
EN, 9EPg Sophomore Coun-
cilg Bandg Jay Show, Showmeg
Debate, Homecoming Commit-
CHARLES CALVIN UNDERWOOD
Kansas State College, ATU,
Blue Keyg Panhellenicg lfVho's
Who Among University Stu-
dents, Savitarg Showmeg Fresh-
man Trackg Stripes and Dia-
mondsg Sophomore Council.
For! Ethan Allen, Vt.
Purdue University, University
of Texasgl Savitarg Jay Show,
NATHAN A. ZELIKOW
New York, N. Y.
City College of New York,
. i 9
KUNISI-I, YVERNER, GAGE, GAIKDNER, XVATKINS, PIOLMES, HARLAN, ITUDNELL
DORR, REED, CECII, lX4ARsDEN, BOC-ASH, SMITH, PIARRISON, FLICK
CHIAMARDAS, GROSS, LYBROOK, MILLER, XVRIGHT, FRAND, AQATTHEWS, QUINN
SYMMONDS, PENLY, SAUNDERS, HOSFORD, MORE, THEIS, SEILER
ALPHA DELTA SIGMA
Alpha Delta Sigma, national honorary ad-
vertising fraternity, Was founded at the Uni-
versity of Missouri School of Journalism, No-
vember 15, IQI3. The organization was
established in order to honor those men who
have shown special ability in the field of adver-
tising. Its purpose is to improve the ethics of
the professional advertising business. In the
group an attempt is made to combine the prac-
tical as Well as the theoretical sides of adver-
tising, thereby aiding students in the solution
of everyday problems in this particular field.
The fraternity is ahfiliated With, and recognized
by the International Advertising Association.
There are now twenty-four chapters in those
leading colleges and universities Which offer
courses in advertising. This, the John W. Jewell
chapter, mother chapter of the fraternity, takes
an active interest in all activities in the School
Among activities sponsored by AAE one of
the more popular is the advertising contest
which was inaugurated last year. Students in
the School of Journalism responded enthusias-
tically, several of the Winning ads were sent
in to "The Advertising Age,'7 national adver-
tising magazine, and the Winners received valu-
able publicity and prize money for their efforts.
LIX, BOYLAND, NIANER, HUGHES, YATES, SAARI, STEBER, BELCHER
BATES, ENYART, IQARL, WEAVER, DAY, MCFARLAND, KERR, B'IAYF1ELD
KocH, NICINTIRE, COARD, BUESCHER, PIARNEY, SCHULTZ, BACA, PEACOCh
GAMMA ALPHA CHI
Promoting advertising through the media of
truth and service has for nineteen years been
the objective of Gamma Alpha Chi, honorary
advertising fraternity for Women, founded at
the University of Missouri.
Joanne Taylor, in real life Mrs. Beatrice
Thrakill johnson, outstanding radio personality,
Was elected vice-president of the organization at
the sixth biennial convention held in Los Angeles,
California last fall, to which Adele Buescher,
chapter president, was a delegate. Mrs. john-
son Was speaker at the Founders' Day Banquet
at the Tiger Hotel.
Gamma Alpha Chi sponsors Columbia's
spring fashion show as a joint project with the
merchants of the town. The theme of this
year's shovv Was 'Tine Feathers," and a promi-
nent style commentator was featured in both
the afternoon and evening performances at the
The senior Women of the organization col-
lectively entered Voguelf Prix de Paris fashion
contest. Cther activities included a trip to St.
Louis for the banquet of the St. Louis Women's
Advertising Club, prominent participation in
journalism Week activities, distribution of help-
ful mimeographed material to the members,
and joint luncheons with Alpha Delta Sigma,
which featured men and Women speakers of out-
standing experience in the field. I
The national organization is afliliated with
the International Advertising Association.
XVI-Il'l'TED, KIRTON. liuox, DAVKVSON
NICGINTY, KRAKAUER, DECKER, GINSBERG, IRWIN, SILVERGLATT
Locxlzrr, SHANNON, JXMSDEN, NTCELVANY, Doucmznrv, HOLLIDAY
NICKINSTRY, KYD, JOHNSON, HILL, I-IARLAN, TRAPP
KAPPA TAU ALPHA
Kappa Tau Alpha is the only purely honor-
ary journalism fraternity on the University
campus. Its members are a select group of out-
standing students chosen on the basis of scholastic
ratings in the professional courses. The active
chapter, of course, must approve the candidate
Missouri University, Which founded the first
school of journalism, also inaugurated the charter
chapter of this organization, Which now has on
its roster chapters in fifty-two schools. Frank
L. Martin, Dean of the School of Journalism,
Was the national president of Kappa Tau Alpha
In keeping with the organization7s purpose-
the promotion of scholarship and high ideals
among the students of journalism-the organiza-
tion sponsors as permanent features two activ-
ities which last year met with much success.
The first of these Was a system of advisorship in
which Kappa Tau Alpha members conducted
personal conferences for the advisernent of new
entrants into the School of Journalism. The
second is an open house night for the instruction
of prospective journalism students in regard to
What is ahead of them should they enroll in the
professional curriculum. The burden of Journal-
ism Week exercises is incumbent upon the
members of Kappa Tau Alpha.
DIMKE, Buoiso, PHASE, lvl-LITE, Vxli-IITTED, SCI-IULTE
XVIGGINTON, DESSAUER, BOUNDS, OLcoTT, LAW
Srimus, RARISEY, SKLARZ, JEETER
IAIARTZELL, GARSIDES, SHARP, WEST, IRION, LESTER
ICMA DELTA CHI
Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism
fraternity, was founded at De Pauvv University,
Greencastle, Indiana, April 17, IQOQ. The three
fundamental purposes of the organization and
those for Which it was founded are: to select
college journalists of truth, talent, and energy,
thereby raising the standards of the principles
of journalism, to advance the standard of the
press by promoting the highest of ethics, and to
bring together those of like interests and desires
in order that throughout the journalistic World
the standards of genius, energy, and truth may
dominate the field.
There are now forty-three chapters and more
than nine thousand members in Sigma Delta
Chi, the largest organization of its kind in the
World. In the selection of new members the
fraternity seeks students of journalism Who are
outstanding in their Work, and Who have
definitely decided to enter the editorial field as
a life profession.
The Quill is the national magazine of the
fraternity. p It serves the membership of Sigma
Delta Chi as a journal of timely thought and
respected opinion on problems of the profession,
moreover, it is very popular with non-member
editors and publishers.
BIISS NIARKEN, Nfiss BfIERRICK, ESTILL, NICKJNSTREY, HILL, TRAPP, HINLIIAN
NICDONALD, AMERINE, STREET
KUNZ, DOUGHERTY, SHANNON, KLEIN, Miss GILINSTEAD
PTARTLEY, EDGERLY, NICELVANY, ZXMSDEN, THOREN, SIMMONS
TI-IETA SIGMA PHI
Theta Sigma Phi, national honorary profes-
sional fraternity for Women in journalism, Was
founded at the University of Washington April
8, IQOQ, to confer honor on Women who dis-
tinguish themselves in journalism, to raise
standards in the professional field, and to inspire
Avis LEE MCELVA NY
members to greater effort in pursuing a journal-
Gamma chapter at the University of Mis-
souri Was organized in 1911. At present three
of the six national officers are Gamma alumnae.
Among the activities of the fraternity is the
annual Matrix Table conference, to Which the
fraternity invites a nationally famous Woman
writer as speaker. Last year Marjorie Hillis was
the guest of honor. The organization also co-
operates vvith the School of journalism during
journalism Week by entertaining the visitors.
The fraternity meets Weekly for programs of a
practical nature, centered principally on famil-
iarizing members with the possibilities in various
fields of journalism.
Once a month, moreover, the group has a
dinner meeting, the principal speaker being a
practicing journalist or a professor who can
clarify current news trends.
The chapter awards an annual prize. of ten
dollars for the best feature article Written by a
Woman student in the School of journalism.
U'711CZ11-II63' fpralef for Irie Ewanf fpeakf for Miffoiiri
1938 JAY HOW
A musical review on Jesse stage is like Barnum's elephant in a telephone
booth, hence any criticism of such a production as the Jay Show must admiringly
note that it was produced at all. But to director Francis Wayne Allen, chair-
man Vic Lundemo, author Bob Duncan, musician Matt Kenney, and to all
cast members go our congratulations for the best executed journalism review
Highlight of the show was the faithful satire
upon faculty and administration members. Professor
W1'encl1 congratulated his impersonator, Efthem
Chiamardis, and Vic Take's Role of 'fDean Huckel-
berryw provided uproarious entertainment.
h16VH'Ld1df.f excallently impe1'.ronatf5
Everyone from the president of these United States to the dictator of the
fictitious land of Tek was in the book. What plot there was concerned itself
with strained diplomatic relations resulting from the University's refusal to
admit the Zenith of Tek as a student. Bevies of Stephens Suzies and Christian
Cuties were called upon to quench the resulting flames.
The singing leads-Bob Dirnke, Bill Stone, Katie Merrill Smith, and Karlyn
Cohnberg warbled ditties composed by students, and the entire cast sang a new
pep song, "The Tiger Victory March," while the army of Tek approached the
campus via McBaine.
Legf-1,mcen.f0redf Dimke Jing: to Katy
Director Allen leads the :hmm
Takf dicmtef af Dean Hzcleel
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CHOOL OF BU I ESS 81 PUBLIC
A division of the University to be known as
the School of Commerce was established by the
Board of Curators in january, 1914. It was the
essential purpose of the School from the begin-
ning, as the records of the earliest faculty
minutes state, to prepare the student for the in-
vestigation and mastery of the practical organi-
zation and administration of business. Its
functions now includes also professional prepa-
ration in the field of governmental service. The
name of the School of Commerce was changed in
1917 to School of Business and Public Adminis-
The one curriculum provided in 1914 was
composed largely of courses in economics, as
distinguished from business management. The
scope of instruction was broadened in 1917 and
five curricula were authorized, including two in
the field of business and one each in govern-
RoY E. CURTIS
mental service, social service, and the teaching
of commercial subjects. In 1927 the curriculum
in teaching was withdrawn. Such instruction
as it provided is given now by the School of
Education. In 1935 the administration of
training in social service was transferred to the
Graduate School. Gther changes were made at
various times and a new plan of instruction
adopted in 1937 made provision for curricula in
general business, banking and finance, account-
ing and statistics, and government service. The
faculty approved also the planning of special
curricula to meet the needs of individual stu-
dents desiring to combine training in business
administration with technical subjects of im-
portance in various field s.
The greatest difficulty under which the
School of Business and Public Administration
labored in its early days was due to a lack of
material for study. Even as late as 1914 little
business research had yet been undertaken and
much of the field of business management was
still unexplored for purposes of study. There
were no textbooks and no satisfactory sources of
materials in many subjects. The basic achieve-
ment of this and other schools of business there-
fore has been to make the teaching of business
and public administration possible. The offer-
ing of such courses as business finance and invest-
ments, industrial management, sales manage-
ment and retailing, auditing and accounting
practice, business statistics, the regulation of
business, municipal administration, and the ad-
ministration of justice, a few only of the courses
now offered by this school, is the evidence of
growth but of a growth that is still far from
The progress of the School during the
twenty-five years of its existence is to be at-
tributed to many factors. Certainly not the
least among these factors has been a competent
corp of teachers. Among those who attained
eminence in their respective fields were Professor
Thorstein B. Yeblen and Professor VValter
Shepard, both deceased. Well known to the
alumni of this School are Professors VValter W.
Stewart, James Harvey Rogers, Myroii VV.
Watkins, Thomas S. Barclay and Lloyd lvl.
Short, who have accepted positions in other
universities. The present members of the staff
are men of excellent preparation, practical ex-
perience, and scholarly attainments.
The first Dean of the School was Herbert
J. Davenport, who came to the University in
19o2 and resigned in 1916 to accept a professor-
ship in Cornell University. He died in 1931.
He was succeeded in the deanship by Professor
lsidor Loeb who served until 1925. He was
Acting President of the University for one year
and is now Dean of the School of Business and
Public Administration in Washington Univer-
sity, St. Louis. Dean Frederick A. Middlebush,
now President of the University, held oiiice from
1925 to 1935. Professor Harry Gunnison Brown
performed the duties of the deanship for two
years with the title of Acting Dean in the year
1935-36. The present Dean was appointed in
The School of Business and Public Adminis-
tration is a member of the American Association
of Collegiate Schools of Business, an organiza-
tion whose membership is limited to some fifty-
two among the schools of the United States. A
chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma awards honors to
the students. of exceptional attainments. There
are three organizations among the students for
the purpose of fostering professional interest and
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if ui--1 .-Q . ' e- '- X. 1 31'-Q,
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ff-i..1,'f1 ,,,, -7-Mui. 2 .. -.-.. gi Q 1. ' '- fre-
-tfm1g,.-,-.g,':'- ,..... -, u,,'f"-sa .. .. . ' ' .
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ra- a.siv.ii?'c4-?q?Q?i:siG'1ifi2?sTf:1'i?-1efv1ss-x+gss-...-.Ag-- .. v X L..
promoting closer relations between business and
professional men on the one hand and the
students of the school on the other. A few
outstanding senior students may be elected to
associate membership in Alpha Pi Zeta, an
honorary social science fraternity. The faculty
of the School publishes annually an Honor
Rank List containing the names of the students
of the highest scholastic standing.
A steady increase in enrollment during
recent years, including an increase each semester
most recently, is evidence both of an apprecia-
tion of the success and achievements of the
School of Business and Public Administration
and of a growing understanding of the need for
professional training in business administration
and in government service.
WKVILLIS W. .ALEXANDER
Trenton Junior Collegeg 'Work-
JAMES Nl. BRADY
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
ELLIS G. BRODKEY
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
JAMES VV. CISCO
Trenton Junior Collegeg ENg
DONALD R. DITTEIVIORE
ATAQ Tiger Battery Panhel-
JOSEPH BARD FRENCH
EXg Pershing Riflesg Scabbard
SIDNEY GEORGE GILLIATT
Atlica, N. Y.
B. 8: P. A.
ALLEN L. BAKER
Gulf Park Collegeg National
Park Collegeg AAAQ Y. W.
C. A.g Junior Leagueg Leader-
RALPH E. BROWN, JR.
Jefferson City Junior College.
B911 University of Heidel-
MACK HENRY DUDERSTADT
R. KENNETH GEISERT
Central Collegeg Kansas State
Teachersg Accounting Club.
Pistol Clubg Accounting Club.
HERBERT R. BASSMAN
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
Central Collegeg KAg Account-
ing Clubg lXleII's Glee Club.
PHILIP TOLL BRINKNIAN
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
Ft. Scolt, Kan.
Ft. Scott Junior Collegeg AF.
CHARLES WILLIAM DIGGES
fI5A93 Tiger Battery.
AUGUST W. ELBRING
Ex, oiee Club.
WILLIANI LOUIS GILL
W fbfter Grover
fIiI'Ag Blue Keyg Savitarg Var-
sity Cheer-leaderg Panhellenic
Councilg Scabbard and Blade.
WVILLIAM W. F. HARVEY, JR.
2X5 Varsity Basketballg MMU
lWen,s Clubg lntrafraternity
"The B. E97 P. A. School is such fini!"-say Mull,
Pollard, Jacobs, and Gornalei.
J, . " F "
M. l? I 'Q 'Q Q. Pg ilgx " . .
Ce-1 1 ' A
4 B 1 ' W4 'xx' QSM,
kia 'Wifi ' ., -N
'cigar E55 QNX-,ijt
Ar the B. it P. Al. ll-l?l'C1l'jl iiBZLZZfliK77
Cewizaiiz jiilcl "Ilia litfiif is cci5y.7'
fx5 "Tvi fx ' rf"
X 'u , 44' 5, c-,
1 . FY'
,I I I
Bizzzczrrl mul fuck
ROliEllT BYRON l'lEDCES
FRANK YFEAYS HOUSE
Central Collegeg ENg Inter-
fraternity Pledge Councilg Glee
ROLAND Louis LANsER
'PAGE Senior Football Mgr.g
EUGENE Hoss NICHOLS
Central Collegeg ACIPSZ.
ROBERT PATRICK PACKARD
University of Kansas Cityg
University of Kansasg EN.
EDWARD MORITZ PETERSEN
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
B. 81 P. A.
EVELYN PEARL H EISER
Linclenwoodg AXS2g Jr. League
Of Women Votersg Leadership.
RUSSELL 'TURNER JACOBS
JAMES CLYDE LEWIS
Lilzlf Rode, flrle.
Little Rock Junior Collegeg
CLYDE DONALD MASON
ROBERT STAMP NICHOLS
Central Collegeg EN.
MAXWELL SHIELDS PAGE
Rockhurst Collegeg 2X5 Polo.
HELEN LORRAINE POLLARD
Christian Collegeg f1P9Kg CPXG.
RALPH FVILLIAM FIEISINGER
Jelierson City Junior Collegeg
2X5 Glee Club.
LYLE EDWARD JONES
Kemper Nlilitary Schoolg EAEg
Freshman Footballg Freshman
JACK COYNE LINDLEY, JR.
Jefferson City Junior Collegeg
I'lARRIS ROY MEADOWS
JOHN M. NOWELL
2X5 Stripes and Diamondg
RflARTI-IA GEILTRUDE PAYNE
HBKIPQ Verse Speaking Choirg
Y. XV. C. A.g Leadership.
RALPPI DAVID PRIESMEYER
fDI'Ag "M" KIen's Clubg Track.
William Jewell Collegeg KA.
OPHELIA FRANCES SI-IEPARD
AI'g Freshman Commission.
GEORGE ALFRED SMITH
Kemper Military Schoolg EAEg
PATRICIA ALICE TAAFFE
AAAg University Chorusg Worn
en,s Glee Clubg Y. W. C. A.
Modern Choirg W. A. A.
FLOYD RANDALL WALTZ, JR.
Fort Leaoeiiworlh, Kan.
New Nlexico State College
AEIIg Rifleg Track.
Southern Methodist Univer-
sityg 115225 CO-ed Conundrums,
B. 81. P. A.
Lindenvvood Collegeg Colorado
Universityg AAAg Y. W. C. A.g
PAUL JAMES SCHAEFER
JOHN IARTHUR SLAYTON
B9TIgVarsity Trackg Freshman
JAMES STANLEY STOKES
fIvI'Ag Scabbard and Blade.
RALPH ORIEN TAYLOR, JR.
University of Kansas Cityg
QAGQ AKNIlg Workshop.
JOHN DAVID WARNER
KENNETH EVANS WOLZ
Trenton Junior Collegeg ATAg
Worl-zshopg Accounting Club.
OLIVER EUGENE ROBINETT
WA LTER SCHLECHT
GEORGE ALLEN SMITH
Kemper Military Schoolg EN.
CLINTON G. SWEAZEA
1IJ1"Ag Savitarg Scabbard and
I'IARRY EUGENE VIOT
BQHQ lnterfraternity Pledge
WILLIANI P. WILBUR
Kansas City Junior College.
St. Joseph Junior College.
Theseilads are probably grijaivig about that quiz.
' A 5 r Xxx
7 3 ' ' fix
y1l'jFZ', if .Ns
5 W 5 5 6
f ilm f l A KTA
fv ' 'll 'ci
.n Y a Q . .jigV A u .X
D11 Scott ojwzr a jJKl'l'Z'7'LL'7'lZ ,Y'l,LggK5li'li0'l'I to f. T. Kevnjber
in I7'7i6'7'77Z6'ff'fClZL' fflccozmzzfivzg Lab.
Y J saiiiz " 'V
fp, f 'I TN X
M-il 'K 92 ff,f',ft i
Z 'XF A 29252 SPN
V' A, , ' gg ,- ' I 2,
DEAN PRESTON JXLUMBAUGII
CHESTER A. BAKER
Pershing Ritlesg Stripes and
XVILLIAM PRICE BOCHERT
A2115 Stripes and Diamondsg
C. R. BOTHWELL, IR.
Missouri Valley Collegeg EN.
IVEAYNARD F.. CASTER
Washington Universityg ZBTQ
Burrallg Tiger Batteryg Polo.
ROBERT STICKNEY DALE
ENg Blue Keyg Goblet and
Gavelg Q. E. B. H.g Student
Assemblyg Student Cabinetg
WhO's Who Among Students
in American Colleges and
Universitiesg Dean's Honor
Rank Listg Savitar, Business
lVIanager5 Savitar Boardg Seab-
bard and Blade.
RICHARD A. DOUGHERTY
HKA3 Accounting Club, Presi-
dentg Stripes and Diamonds.
l1IC1-IAKD HURT IASEL
Kirlcsville State Teachers Col-
legeg jefferson City Junior
Collegeg KAg AEIIg Accounting
Clubg University Band.
CI-IARLES W. BARKER
ENg Honor Roll.
PHIL B. BOLLARD
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
DALE O. BOWVLING
GROVER C. CLARK, JR.
CLARENCE B. DEAL
KZQ AKYIQ fI1HEg Track.
I. FRAsER FLEMING
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
ALAN C. ATTEBERY
XKVILLIAKX-I LESLIE BLACK
Flat River Junior College.
STEVE F. BONNEY, JR.
Central Collegeg ATAg Showmeg
Chemistry Clubg Panhellenic
Councilg Studentg Flying Club.
MARY LILLIAN CARTER
1IDX9g Freshman Commissiong
PATRICIA IEANNE CLARK
University of Kansas Cityg
QXO5 AIIZ5 W. A. A.
JOHN THOMAS DOELER
St. Joseph Junior Collegeg
lVIARGIE MAE GASII
Northeast Junior Collegeg In-
PAUL S. GRANT, JR.
ATg A111525 Riile Clubg Glee
Clubg Scabbard and Blade.
TOM J. HENDERSON
Wentworth Military Academyg
RUDOLPH HAROLD HORVATH
Vllrestlingg Sophomore Coun-
cilg Orchestrag Chorusg Burralg
Symphonyg Tiger Batteryg
BOB ROWE JETT
NVILLIAM ANDREW JOPLIN, JR,
Southeast Missouri State
Teachers Collegeg fI1I'Ag Bur-
TOMMY LORN KUEACH ll
Sophomore Councilg Honor
B. Sz. P. A.
Springheld Teachers College 5
AEH5 Accounting Club.
D. DONALD HETER
ARTHUR SEYMOUR HOZORE
Highland Park, N.
New York Universityg QEA.
JOSEPH TERRY JOHNSON
Nlissouri Valley College.
MADELINE N. KAUFMAN
MAURICE E. KNOLES
W. R. LAKE, JR.
ATAg Rifleg Scabbard and
JAMES R. I'lADEN
Luci LLE LAVERNE HZOFFARTH
hlissouri Valley Collegeg AFAQ
fPX9g Y. W. C. A'Cabinet.
NVilliam Jewell Collegeg HEPA.
NVESLEY S. JOHNSON
Jefferson City Junior Collegeg
AHZg AEII, Pres.g Accounting
CHARLES LEROY ICESSINGER
Springfield Teachers Collegeg
IRA MAURrcE K.OHN
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Savitarg Showmeg Sophomore
Councilg Debateg Athenaean.
EDMOND LEONARD LOWE
Missouri Valley Collegeg AHZQ
Student CO-op Club, Pres.
Mflferazie eawsalrops on Rncleerdr chatter. Not 50
V 36 j AQQQ ' A
ala Sf' ls,
K W' 22 P 'S J
J W -iii? 'ft
nn, . moqip waxy .wx
This is the B'1..z5z'vz..fx5, not the Engine
Bla1z.01'75friemlly plzysiogvzomy p1'0zw il.
School. Alia f
WILLIAM TIIOMAS RLXLINOXVSKI
University of Chicago' Ac-
GLENN A. NIILLER
Culver-Stockton Collegeg Ac-
DO1lOTI'lX' LEE NIORRIS
Christian CollegegAAA5 Savitarg
Y. W. C. A.
LIORACE EUGENE OVVELLS
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
AHZQ BFEQ AEHg Accounting
LEO GEORGE PECK
KE5 fI1MAg Burrall Cabinetg
Y. hi. C. A. Cabinetg Ger-
man Clubg Sophomore Coun-
cilg Freshman Men's Clubg
Glee Clubg University Chorus.
WILI.IAh'I S. READY
University of Kansas Cityg
LPA 93 Savitarg Wvorkshop.
Kansas City Junior College,
HKAg AEIIg Accounting Club.
1.1 lil i
LAURA Lou MAXWELL
IRI-B5 EEE5 fDX6g AHZg EAIIQ
Freshman Commissiong Aflortar
Boardg Y, W. C. A.g Hope O'
Tomorrowg Accounting Club.
WILLIAM ALLEN AIIINER
ATS2g Freshman lN'Ien's Club,
Pres.g Tomb and Keyg Home-
comingg Panhellenic Councilg
Hope Ol Tomorrow.
ALICE ELLEN RCIOUREAU
Oklahoma City, Okla.
Christian Collegeg Afbg CPXG,
Pres.g Accounting Clubg Rifleg
NV. A. A.
UNA MAY PALMER
Stephens Collegeg AFAg fI1X9g
Student Choirg Burrall Chorus.
COYLIE BEAL POEHLMAN
Missouri Valley College.
NORNIAN CALVIN REANI
Kansas City Junior Collegeg
University of Kansas City.
GEORGE C. SAKELLARIS
St. Joseph Junior Collegeg
Nebraska Universityg AEU5
A4295 Scabbard and Bladeg
LESTER FREDERICK MILGRAM
ZBTg Band, Pres.
RALPH LEROY IVIOORE, IR.
Central Collegeg Chillicothe
Business Collegeg KEg AKNIQ
Glee Clubg Vilorkshop.
EMIL HARNIAN NEBEL
Central Collegeg AZIIQ Ac-
VVILLIAM RICHARD PEARSON
iDI'Ag Q. E. B, HJ Blue
Keyg Homecoming Committee,
Chairmang Athenaeang Savi-
targ Workshopg Burrall.
ROBERT E. RILEY
Okmulgee junior Collegeg KEQ
AKII1g ' AHZg Business School,
RUTH M. ScARIsoRoUcII
Accounting Clubg Independent
1 Page 167
GEORGE JOHN SGIIULTE, JR.
St. Louis Universityg 2X5
EAXg Business hlgr., Showme.
HARRY P. SEWARD, JR.
ENg Glee Clubg Hope O'
Tomorrowg Stripes and Dia-
WM. THOMAS STONE
Southwest Missouri Teachers
Collegeg ENg lXflen's Glee Clubg
Men's University Quartetg
Panhellenicg Jay Show, 1937-
38g S. G. A., Senator.
JOHN ROBERT TULL
ATSZQ Glee Clubg Hope O'
HENRY GEORGE XIVEINHOLD
William Jewell Collegeg EN.
CHARLES POSTON XVHITEHEAD
B. 81 P. A.
H. C. SHIVELY
AKXII5 Cadet Bandg Philosophy
ZBTg KI2HEg Tiger Battery
Varsity Polo Team.
ROBERT FRANKLIN TURNER
Ft. Smith, Ark.
Westminster Collegeg KAg Var-
sity Golf .
DAVID EARLE WHITE, JR.
Chillicothe Business College
Central Missouri State Teach:
ers Collegeg International Re-
lation Clubg Hope O' Tomor-
ALLEN J. WHITTERS
JACK H. SCI-IWVEITZER
ATA5 Blue Keyg Scabhard
and Bladeg Home Comingg
MARY JANE STEVENSON
Northeast Junior College.
RAIARK R. TODD
LEIGH M. TROWBRIDGE
fI1A9g Stripes and Diamondsg
ROBERT CRAWFORD WHITE
University of Alabamag Con-
necticut State College.
.NIARGARET LOUISE WILLIAMS
Central Collegeg A1195 fI1X9g
Grand Councillorg Athenaeang
Accounting Clubg Workshop.
EDWIN S. XVILSON VIRGINIA WVOLK
Hannibal. St, Louif
ZZJ5 AAAg Workshopg Jay
Eucly, Sweatt, and Batman-we calculate.
-. , so Kaffe. ?x K k.
lvf J lx WWW
' Q ,NAM
'l',xYLoR, IKILEY, RICIQENZIE, ECI-IARD, DALTON
CRAYENS, BIILLER. MCELROY, SHIVELY, DEAL
RICGREGOR, NIISLSEN, DR. SCOTT, MOORE
ALPHA KAPPA PSI
Alpha Kappa Psi is the first and oldest
commerce fraternity in the United States. It
Was founded at the School of Commerce, New
York University. It has installed fifty-eight
undergraduate chapters in the ranking schools of
commerce throughout this country and Canada,
and it has at the present time approximately
fourteen alumni chapters in theilarger cities of
the country, possessing a membership numbering
approximately I2,000 business men.
Upsilon chapter was installed at the Univer-
sity of Missouri in the fall of IQIQ by a group
of students who desired closer relationship and
better cooperation among the students and
faculty members in the field of business and
public administration. Students in the School
of Business and Public Administration and
those students majoring in economics or ac-
counting and statistics are eligible to become
members. Alpha Kappa Psi holds regular pro-
fessional andibusiness meetings throughout the
year, inviting business men and faculty members
to discuss current problems informally with the
members. Qther dinner and business meetings
are held throughout the year. P
Prominent alumni of Alpha Kappa Psi
include Daniel C. Roper, A. Broderick, and
some 4oo faculty members of Whom more than
forty-four are deans of leading schools of com-
merce and business administration. A
JACOBS, RUTO, ATTEBERY, P. NIANSFIELD, OVVELLS, RYNEAL, ETHERIDGE, PAULSMEYER, STONE, W1-UTTIERS
H. NIANSFIELD, TODD, SAKELLARIS, WVALTZ, BRUMIT, H. NEBEL, DOESEHER, NI. NEBEL, LUCAS, Sci-xw12ND1Nc-ER
KRUEL, GRIFFITH, GORDON, SELLS, DR. BAUER, JOHNSON, PIATER, Asm,
DELTA SIGMA PI
Delta Sigma Pi, the largest international
professional commerce and business adminis-
tration fraternity in the world, was founded at
New York University on November 7, IQO7.
The principal purposes of the fraternity are to
encourage scholarship and the association of
students for their mutual advancement by re-
search and practice, and to promote a closer
affiliation between the commercial world and
students of commerce.
There are forty-six active chapters in the
United States. Alpha Beta Chapter was estab-
lished at the University of Missouri, March 24,
IQ23, by a group of undergraduates who desired
a closer relationship among students in the field
of Business and Public Administration.
The organization strives for scholarship by
making the annual award of a Delta Sigma Pi
Scholarship Key at each University which has a
chapter of the fraternity. The key is awarded
by the faculty "to that male senior who upon
graduation ranks highest in scholarship for the
entire course in commerce and business adminis-
tration." Last year, the key was awarded to
Lawrence M. Kirk, a member of this organiza-
Delta Sigma Pi Loan Fund has been estab-
lished by the local chapter. It will be adminis-
tered by the University of Miissouri, and is
available to deserving commerce students.
The grand chapter congress is held every
third year. It will be held in Philadelphia,
Pennsylvania, in September of this year.
PALMER, AIAXXVELL, STACY, PAYNR, S'rr:v12NsoN
BUZZARD, FORD, PTEISER, POLLAKD
XXQILLIAMS, AIOUREAU, I-loF1fAR'rH, CLARK, CARTER
Phi Chi Theta is a professional fraternity
for Women in the School of Business and Public
Administration. It was founded in 1924 by
the amalgamation of Phi Theta Kappa and
Phi Kappa Epsilon.
Tn 1925, Omicron chapter was installed at
the University of Missouri by a group of stu-
dents Who desired to organize those Women who
were mutually interested in higher business edu-
cation and training.
Membership in Phi Chi Theta is based on
enrollment in the Business School, scholarship,
and leadership. A student Who is not in the
business school, however, may be pledged if she
professes her intention to complete her course
in the School of Business and Public Adminis-
One of the activities has been to co-operate
With the men's professional fraternities in hold-
ing joint meetings to hear well-known persons
in the business field and to engage in industrial
trips to nearby business centers.
Bach year Phi Chi Theta presents a National
Key Award to the girl rating the highest in
scholarship, activities, and leadership. A lunch-
eon for all Women students in the school is
sponsored each year during Commerce Week.
Regular business meetings are held monthly
with bi-monthly luncheon meetings as an addi-
"fo , f Qi'
O Each graduate :indent of
Jclzolarly pfomife if privileged
to have lux own carrel or 525-udy
czllziolf, in tlze main library.
Thi: privilege emfailf the right
of :fired accefx to the siackf.
THE GRADUATE SCHOOL
As early as 1846, the University of Missouri
was conferring advanced degrees, but little or
nothing is known of these beginnings. Tn 1871,
the university catalogue declared that 'fthe
degree of Master of Arts, Master of Science,
Master of Philosophy, and Master of Letters,
will be conferred, on the recommendation of the
Faculty, after the expiration of three years from
the time of graduation, upon those deemed
worthy." This same catalogue likewise referred
to the increasing number of post-graduates and
specified one year as sufficient to earn the
master's degree and a longer period for the doctor
of philosophy degree. Such information hence-
forth appeared regu'arly, being supplemented
HENRY E. BENT
after 1874 by the statement of the Board of
Curators permitting graduates of accredited
colleges and universities to take post-graduate
courses and enjoy equally with the under-
graduates the privileges of the library.
In 1892, a marked change occurred, with the
appearance of the irst earned master's degree,
the recipient, oddly enough, being a woman.
In that year, the catalogue listed graduate
courses and defined the work more sharply as to
requirements in hours, courses, and formal ap-
proval of programs. To secure the doctor7s
degree, the candidate must show 'fhigh pro-
ficiency" in one branch of learning and "respect-
able proficiencyn in another, mere fidelity,
diligence, or duration of time did not guarantee
the award of this degree. The following year,
the requirements included a thesis. Fellowships
for graduate students first appeared in 1893-4,
scholarships about ten years later.
. This tendency matured in 1904 with the
Graduate Conference which undertook to
regularize and administer graduate work, espec-
ially by bringing it into line with that in other
universities. From the outset, this Conference
under the chairmanship of Isidore Loeb actively
supervised routine administration and promoted
the intellectual life of the University by its
emphasis on the doctor's degree, the publication
of scholarly investigations, and the bringing of
representative specialists to the campus. In
1905-6, the first Graduate Bulletin, a sixty-one
page announcement of requirements, courses,
and faculty, appeared. At this period, scarcely
a meeting of the Conference failed to bring dis-
cussion of the means of expanding, systematizing,
or improving graduate work.
P g 174
As this situation made itself felt, a formally
constituted graduate school replaced the grad-
uate conference, and in 1910 Professor Walter
Miller' became the first Dean, a position which
he retained until 1930, the definition of policy
remained in the hands of an administrative com-
mittee. New elements appeared in the graduate
offering from time to time, as for example
Engineering in 1914, Journalism in 1920, and
specified correspondence courses in 1925. Dur-
ing the mid IQ2O,S, largely under the impulse of
acting Dean Robert Kerner QIQZS-65, the
older avowed practice of dealing with each
student on his merits gave way to more regular
meetings of the administrative committee in
which lines of policy were settled to which all
students would be expected to adhere. The
Graduate Announcement for 1926-27 carried a
full statement of the regulations governing
advanced degrees. Tn 1930, William Robbins
became dean and provided a vigorous adminis-
tration until his departure from the university
in 1938. He was succeeded by the present
incumbent, Henry E. Bent.
Inasmuch as a chief function of the Graduate
School is to promote scholarly contributions to
knowledge, close connection has existed with
the University of Missouri Studies and more
recently with the University Research Council.
Since 1937, the University Research Council,
which grants to individual members of the
faculty varying sums of money in order both to
encourage and to aid research projects, has
I: . 1.9-
proven a great boon. Several scholarly investi-
gations are now under way that otherwise would
either have never started or would have been
indefinitely postponed. It should be observed
that graduate work at the university has
deserved and won high rating among American
universities. While achieving highest distinc-
tion in no one field, its balanced offering has
secured a superior position above most of its
immediate neighbors. Moreover, there is every
reason to anticipate an even higher .ranking
among the graduate schools of the U. S. That
such an anticipation is justified appears from the
award of three Guggenheim fellowships to mem-
bers of the university faculty for 1939-40, an
achievement surpassing that of such distin-
guishedcenters of graduate study as Harvard
University, Columbia University, the University
of Michigan, and the University of California.
The future indeed looks bright.
WILLIAM Z. BAKER
Southeast lWissouri State
Teachers College, Ag. Club,
ROMAN F. BILLIS
University of Saskatchewan.
BEN W. GOLDBERG
Far Rotkaway, N. Y.
EAM, SBK, KTA B. S. in So-
cial Science, College of the City
of New York.
JEAN FRANCES lV.l:ILLER
Fontbonne, Stephens College,
Cape Girardeau Teachers Col-
lege, AQ, Hope o' Tomorrow,
Y. W. C. A., Workshop.
NORMAN B. POWVELL
A. B. and M. A., University
Club, Missouri Rifle Club,
Graduate Ass't in Botany.
OSMUNDO O. ROMA NA
Calmnatuan, Nuevo Etigo,
University of St. Thomas, In-
S. LEEON SMITH
JOHN GREGORY BARTELS
B. S., University of Niissourig
GEORGE ALLAN COOK
A. B. and B. S. in Ed., fI1BK,
QHE, Senior Five, YVOrkshop.
lVIARGARET ERVILLE LEMIRE
YVilliam Woods College, Iowa
University, QBK, Workshop.
JOHN B. NIODZELEWVSKI
Staten Ixlami, N. Y.
PAUL O. RIDINGS
.Fart Worth, Tex.
A. B., Texas Christian Univer-
sity, AT, Hope O' Tomorrow.
ESTHER M. SCHNAEDELBACH
ACI1, ITAO, fIJTO.
PEARL NIADELINE BILLIS
University of Saskatchewan.
ORA BEATRICE DEVILBISS
AAU, UAS, CIPEI, ATK, Nlor-
tar Board, VV. S. G. A., YVork-
shop, Glee Club, Honor Rank
List, Junior League of YVOmen
ELIZABETH WVILSON LINDSAY
Sorbonneg EAU, CIPEI, QUBK,
A. A. U. XV., O. E. S., W. S. J.
DENIS XVILLIAM NAYLOR
A. B. and B. S., AKA, EAU,
Tiger Battery, Al. S. O.
Kansas City Junior College,
A. B., University of Arizona
XQ, EAU, CIPEI, Hope O' To-
TWZYRON FRANCIS SIMERLY
Northwest Nfissouri State
Teachers College, Ruf Nex,
Horticulture Club, Ag. Club.
. WILLIABII HOWARD TAFT
Columbia M .
Ort eas I a
N h t Missour' St te mu-0
Teachers College. KTA, EAX'
C'The B. Eff P. A. School is such fuiifn'
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. JJ- --
O Dean Carl Agee if afamil-
iarjigure to the many Mifyouri
men and women who acid
courier at the Bible College to
their regular Jehedulef.
THE BIBLE COLLEGE OE MISSOURI
The fundamental purpose of the Bible College
of Missouri is to round out the educational
program of undergraduate students preparing for
all vocations and professions by providing for
them instruction in the field of religion. Because
of the American tradition of the separation of
church and state, tax-supported colleges and
universities do not usually offer courses in
religion, yet there is no phase of the world's life
that has been more significant than that of
The aim of the Bible College is to help
students gain a wholesome view of religion, to
increase their interest and efficiency in religious
activities and leadership, and to cooperate to the
fullest extent with any program of character
development which prevails in the University
and the community.
CARL A. AGEE
Throughout its history, instruction in the
Bible College has been characterized by a non-
sectarian attitude, maintaining complete aca-
demic freedom and placing no restraint upon the
beliefs held by those of different creeds. Its
purpose is to present religion in the light of the
best scholarship available, and to make every
course stand the scrutiny of thorough-going
critical standards. The attempt is made to
stimulate and develop individual capacities for
religious understanding and growth through
methods that are both constructive and scientific.
Higher education in America is about twice
as old as the republic. The ideals of democratic
government grew out of the great educational
institutions in the colonies. In these early
institutions - Harvard, Yale, Princeton, and
others-religion had a dominant place. The
basic philosophy of the American ideal of
government had a close affinity to the religious
ideals of the founders of our nation.
When the University of Virginia was estab-
lished in 1819, Thomas Jefferson made a pro-
vision for the teaching of religion that is very
nearly an exact prophecy of the plan that has
been put into ehfect in connection with the
University of Missouri. There is now in the
archives of the University of Virginia a document
which almost describes the Bible College of Mis-
souri. This great statesman and educator saw
that education without religion is incomplete.
History is incomplete that ignores the history of
religion. Philosophy is incomplete that ignores
the philosophy of religion. Literature is greatly
impoverished that ignores religious literature.
At the time of the establishment of the Bible
College in Columbia, the sentiment was growing
that the future of higher education lay in state-
supported schools rather than in those supported
by religious groups. There was a genuine desire
on the part of the founders of the Bible College
to cooperate with the developing program of the
state university rather than to compete with it
by establishing a church-supported university-
a plan which had many advocates at that time.
The purpose of these lviissouri citizens in
establishing a school of religion in connection
with the state university was two-fold. They
believed that students preparing for religious
work would be better able to perform a practical
ministry if educated in contact with those pre-
paring for other fields of Work. Also they felt
that those planning to enter other vocations
should have an opportunity to study religion as
an important part of a well-balanced education.
By providing courses in religion that are
accredited in the University, the Bible College
compliments the Work of the University of
Missouri. Although it is legally a separate in-
stitution, functionally it has had a vital part in
the life of the University throughout its history.
The Bible College Was founded in 1896 with
an enthusiastic reception by the administration
of the University of Missouri. From the begin-
ning the president of the University has been a
Page 179 '
member of the Bible College Board of Trustees,
and Without exception the attitude of the
administration has been cooperative and en-
couraging to its Work.
The teaching load in the Bible College is
carried by three professors in addition to lectures
given by Dean Agee.
Semitic Languagef, Hiftory,
and Imtizfutionf, IQ2Q,' A. B.
Toronto, Ph.D. Chicago.
WALTER A. HEARN
Hiftory of Rfligiom, IQ28,'
A. B. Hendrix, A. M. Columbia,
B. D. Union Seminary.
WILLIAM. S. IVIINOR
Philofophy and Pfychology of
Rzligiong A. B. Wafhington and
fejerfovi, B. D. Chicago.
PECK, FONVLER, NICNIULLAN, YVALTON
CLIZER, HARTLEY, KANDLE, OHNEMUS, TVIEDING
TVILLARD, STINE, BLANCHARD, MR. XVEAVER, SHEAR, SEILER
The product of seventeen years of experi-
ment, careful analysis, and remarkable progress,
the Burrall Class represents a vital phase in
every member's life. Created because of the
growing need for vital religion, it has now be-
come the largest student Sunday School cl-ass
in the World. It functions to help the college
and university students of Columbia in their
quest to learn how to live and how to adapt
themselves significantly to the problems of a
The pivotal point of the Burrall Class pro-
gram is its Sunday morning meeting Which is
regularly attended by over twelve hundred stu-
dents. It consists of a carefully planned Wor-
ship program and a talk by Mr. Weaver on
questions of concern to students. During the
last several years Mr. Weaver's inspirational
talks, in fact, were so Well delivered, so Well
tuned to current existence, and so effectively
convincing that to the casual observer his name
has been practically synonymous with Burrall
activities. The program of the class is enriched
by a broad scope of activities: discussion
groups, choir and orchestra, dramatic guild,
social service Work. Burrall Class cordially
invites every student in Columbia to attend its
meetings and participate in its functions.
BENSON, RUBENSTIMN, NIARTIN
Lizvirr, Sussnnm, Scnuifrz, MALLON, Dos:
JEWISH STUDENT ORGANIZATION
The jewish Student Organization was
founded on the Missou1'i campus over twenty-
five years ago, having then but fifteen members.
Now the group numbers over three hundred
sixty student members, from the University and
from Stephens College.
In 1929 Dr. Isador Keyfitz assumed the
Professorship of Semitic languages at the Bible
College. It is he who represents Jewish activi-
ties on the University faculty. Dr. Keyfitz
voluntarily took the responsibility of sponsoring
J. S. O., and is still instrumental in its affairs.
The Organization meets every Friday eve-
ning at the Bible College Auditorium. The
program usually consists of the regular Sabbath
services combined with addresses from out-
standing faculty or student speakers.
The S. O. Council, which is the governing
body, meets every Sunday morning. It is com-
posed of representatives from the Zeta -Beta
Tau, Sigma Alpha Mu and Phi Sigma Delta
fraternities, the Phi Sigma Sigma and Alpha
Epsilon Phi sororities, the Independent Club
of the S. O. and the Avukah discussion group.
NICKINSEY, GIBSON, CEC!-I, DALE, XIVINTER, WALTON
Honciz, WELLS, jisrronns, ESPY, Noccmz, FRETCHMAN, WATSON
Tmrcxsmzrizn, GARRISON, Human, GORDON, BARNES, AGEE, LEMMON, GLHLLE
TUDE T ' RELIGIOU COU CIL
Baptist Student Union
Christian Science Student Organization
Christian Student Congregation
Episcopal Student Association
Evangelical Student Congregation
Jewish Student Organization
Methodist Student Organization
Walter Williams Bible Class
Young Men's Christian Association
Young Womenis Christian Association
Christian College Y. W. C. A.
The member organizations of the Students'
Religious Council and the institutions with
which they are affiliated oHered the usual
opportunities for fellowship and religious growth
to the students in the University and the
Colleges in Columbia in the school year 1938-39.
The Freshman Banquet given by the trustees
ofthe Bible College was the first important event
in the program of the school year. The usual
open house receptions, held at the end of the
first week of school, were well planned and well
attended. The total attendance at the meetings
of the student religious organizations and of
students at the churches in Columbia was larger
than it has been in recent years.
Armistice day was observed by students
under the leadership of the Students' Religious
Council with an early morning service at the
Memorial Tower and by a poll of the students
in the University on questions related to peace.
The Students' Religious Council, moreover,
conducted a contest in the production of one-act
plays. And, finally, union meetings and three
social events were held under the auspices of the
Students' Religious Council during the school
Klixon, Dlxrrz, R., Cixlalaou., Ciccu, lD,uzNA1.1.. L. AICIQINSEY
CSRIDER, Ronsox, W. C1w,v.o1.i., BLACKMORLQ, GARRISON
Mmtrizks, BUMANN, W. blCliINSEY, NOGGLE, BURCKHARDT
The Walter VVilliams Class, the Presbyterian
student organization on the campus, Welcomes
all university and college men and Women who
Wish to engage in its activities. This religious
group, patterned after the class for instruction in
religion inaugurated in 1895 by the late Walter
Williams, was reorganized in February, 1938.
It meets every Sunday evening from live to six
o'clock in the Presbyterian Church for a student
chapel service. The programs feature out-
standing local and out-of-tovvn speakers selected
to talk on subjects of current and vital interest to
college students. In addition, special music
enhances these Worship programs.
Immediately following the chapel service is
the informal Fellowship Hour at the Student
Center, the hour consists largely of supper,
group singing, games, forums and discussions
that continue the thought of the chapel speaker
for the day. Qther class activities include a
chorus, dramatics, social service projects, Week-
end retreats in the Ozarks, and Week-day social
Activities are conducted by the students with
Miss Nancy Noggle as director. Prof. William
S. Miiioi' is counselor for the group.
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VINCENT, BURNSIDE, DEAN HECKEL, FULKERSON, BLANCHARD, ROBBINS, PUNDMANN, DALE, FLEISCHAKEP., PENDERGRASS
Q. E. B.
Forty-two years ago, eight men attending
the University of Missouri formed an organiza-
tion which they called Q.E.B.H. Formation of
the group brought to realization the unselfish
ideals and principles of these men Who Were
devoted to their Alma Mater.
Present-day tendencies in collegiate educa-
tion in its broader aspects afford outstanding
opportunities to an organization with the funda-
mental aims of Q. E. B. H., which include a fixed
effort to preserve and maintain the honored tra-
ditions and deep moral functions of a university
of high standing, and these aims are best stated
in the Words of the founders themselves in 1897.
'4To give emphasis to the well-being of Alma
Mater herself, to organize a small group con-
stantly having in mind the best interests of the
University, always to be on guard in behalf of
the blessed institution to which We all owe so
much. And to elect to membership each year
a fevv upperclassmen distinguished by a mark
of sympathy with the aims of the Society, and
thus to carry onf,
Competitive With no other organization or
group, the Society is authorized to elect to
membership any upperclassman in good stand-
ing who in the eyes of the active chapter meets
the test of loyalty to Alma Mater, of ability to
take the viewpoint of active service in her be-
half. Thus rightly can Q. E. B.H. be designated
an Honor Society.
l-lucurzs, Sims, LIILL, Moss, D1cK1sNsoN, BRIDNVELL, LIARRISON
The school year, 1938-39, saw Mystical
Seven, the University's Senior Honorary organ-
ization, complete its thirtieth year on the
campus. Its membership is limited to seven
senior men who have given freely of their time
during their undergraduate years in an effort to
foster and promote the welfare of the University,
in general, its campus activities in particular,
and the ideals for which they stand.
Brothers Moss and Dickenson, co-captains
of Missouri's football team, led the Tigers
through their most successful season in recent
years, by virture of which Mystical Seven was
allowed to retain the football trophy which
they exchange each year with a similar organiza-
tion at Kansas University-according to which
school Wins the annual Thanksgiving battle.
Brother Lee Walker, Mo. 1912, now of
Chicago, was the principal speaker at an Alumni
Breakfast held at the Sinclair Pennant Hotel on
Thanksgiving morning at which time a perma-
nent alumni organization was formulated. Officers
Page 187 L
elected were Bros. John S. Knight, Pres., Chas.
L. Bacon, Vice-Pres., and W. W. Dalton, Secy.-
Treas. The purpose of the alumni organization
is to interest prospective college men in the
University and to bring better students and
athletes to it. At the same meeting, Ray Lucas,
Missouri Supreme Court Judge, Oak Hunter,
State Representative, and James A. Taylor,
chairman of the Missouri Alumnus were elected
SHEAR, BIRD, LIPI-ARD, XYILSON, KUNZ
REAM, NTAXXVELL, YVILLIAMS, TRAPP, PUGH
National Mortar Board was organized in
February, IQI8. At that time the Friar group
at the University of Missouri was made a mem-
ber of the national organization. Mortar Board
is the only national senior honorary sorority
for women on the campus. Each spring from
eight to twelve girls just completing their junior
year are tapped in recognition of their service
Y . -
JANE ANN WILLIAAIS
to the University, their scholarship, and their
During their senior year the group acts as
an honorary service organization for women.
This year they carried out the plan of a point
system for activities which was set up by the
Mortar Board group of last year. The singing
of 4'Old Missouri" at football games was again
sponsored. Homecoming and Commencement
breakfasts and a Founders' Day tea were given
for the alumnae.
Mortar Board has established a permanent
award of S25 to be given to an outstanding girl
in the Sophomore class. A scholarship dinner
is given in the spring, honoring the ten highest
ranking women students. Besides these activi-
ties, Mortar Board always gives a tea for trans-
fer students in the fall, arranges treasurers'
conferences for all campus organizations to
train the new officers in their duties, and assists
in giving the senior reception. The selling of
senior announcements is an annual service for
ScIIwEI'rAI-LE, l5Ius'I'IwI", Cox. l'lII,L, SEILEIZ
LOGAN. l"LfI.IcEIxsoN, SPRINGIZR,GfX1LlJN12Il,RlACKI.,lN, PENIJEEGILASS
PUNDNIANN, GILI.. Sms. CooPEII, XYISE. GINSEEILG, CARY
XIII. GORDON, S'rMIMERJoIIN, lDI5AN l'lliCKEI., VINCENT, LvNDERXVOOD. DALE, G1XI.ARIl3A.GARSIDE
Blue Key, a national honorary fraternity,
was founded on this campus in 1929. and since
that time has lent its support to various student
activities calculated to better student conditions
on the campus. Membership 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 accomplish-
ments in student activities. Points are awarded
for participation in student affairs according to
the importance of each, and the students with
the highest number of points are admitted to
Blue Key activities are centered about the bi-
monthly luncheon meetings, at which plans are
formulated, new ideas considered, and new ways
of serving the campus devised. Blue Key, for
one thing, participated in the housing survey
this year. Another recent example of Blue Key
service was the poll conducted in order to
gauge student sentiment on reestablishing the
activity book. University officials, unfortu-
nately, failed to take cognizance of an over-
whelming majoritv in favor of its return.
Blue Key affairs this year were ordered under
John Vincent, President, Sherwin Garside,
Vice-President, Lambert Stammerfohn, Secre-
tary, Charles Underwood, Treasurer, and
Roland Pundmann, Corresponding Secretary.
GREENBAUM, BULLOCK, ROYSTON, BRODY, KRUEL, K.UNKEL, BURKE, Nzwcoms
REITZES, SIIEFRIN, GRAVES, STROUSE, HOUSE, XVILKES, SOMIIIERS, NVEIS
EISENSTEIN, Gomrzs, LENTZ, NICGINNESS
B'IILLER, NICHOLS, GOLDBERG, QUINN, KURTII, SYVING, DEAN HECKEL, NIERTELS
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fra-
ternity. At present there are more than fifty
chapters in the universities of the United States.
Its program is one of service, which is accom-
plished through the co-operation of the faculty,
the administration, and the other campus or-
ganizations. Any college student who has been
afhliated with the Boy Scout movement is
eligible for membership. The member must have
a sincere appreciation of the service ideal. Alpha
Phi Omega is not entirely restricted to the cam-
pus, however, for it has three purposes or ideals:
service to the scout movement, service to the
community, and service on the campus.
The fraternity was founded at Lafayette
College in IQ26 by a group of leaders who felt
the need for an organization like Rotary or
Kiwanis in the college community. So far, in
thirteen years, an amazing amount of Work
has been accomplished. Beta Eta Chapter at
Missouri was installed in April, 1938, with a
group of twenty-five students of the University
headed by Bob Bullock as president. Today
the membership is over forty. The student body
and the community is beginning to realize the
great service being done by Alpha Phi Omega
OHNEMUS, X'INIiR, NIILSTEN, XX-ALZEM, TQOENIGSDORF, XVI-IEELER, I-IERSTEIN, NTARGULES, JUNCKER
Fiscu, RIANNI'IEIMl2R, F1.ANnERs, CRANE, SMITH, BMLEY, CAUTIIOIKN, KE1'r1-1LEY, GOLDS'fEIN, NTEYER, GREENMAN
I-IYMAN, IQASLE, SINGER, STRASBERGER, MORRIS, .lAcoEsoN, FENSTER, IQOSEN
WOME 'S ATHENAEAN
The Women's division of the Athenaean Lit-
erary Society took its origin in the Women's
Forum, organized in 1924, for the promotion
of Forensics among women students of the Uni-
versity. In December, 1927, the forensic activi-
ties of both men and women on the campus
were reorganized under the names of Women's
and Men's Athenaean, respectively. The name
of Athenaean Literary Society, specifically was
adopted for the women. We have Miss Lillian
Funk to thank for her efforts and assistance in
setting the organization on its feet. She was
chosen faculty sponsor at the time.
The Society is interested in stimulating the
interest of the women of the campus in modern
and classical literature and in appreciation of
the art of fine writing. Its meetings are de-
voted to book reviews, discussion and criticism
of authors and poets, and examination of their
styles of writing. Various members of the fac-
ulty have given generously of their time in
bringing to the Society valuable cultural knowl-
edge. The meetings are held on the second
Tuesday of every month. The club is open to
all University women who are interested in or
have aspirations toward a knowledge of litera-
The officers for 1938-39 are: Louise Froug,
president, Laura Ruth Plonsky, vice-president,
Florence Fellows, secretary, Marjorie Williams,
treasurer, and Betty Ann Ghnemus, program
PUGH, JENSEN, LTOLBROOK, HANCOCK, LOGAN
HUFF, SCI-IROEKE, STRUNK, RICE, TRAPP
SCHICKMAN, FISHER, hffns. SIMPSON, NIALLON, TI-IOREN
JU IOR LEAGUE OF WOME VOTER
The Junior League of Women Voters was
organized at the University of Missouri to pro-
mote good citizenship, to interest Women in
World affairs, and to prepare them for the prob-
lems they will meet as voters.
The Junior League is a division of the League
of Women Voters, a strong national organiza-
tion, which lends considerable assistance to the
student group on the campus. The Junior
League is assured the co-operation and support
of the older group, and its members, a continua-
tion of interest after graduation.
This year, the group was made up of more
than fifty members of the University faculty,
women from the Senior League, and students.
Interesting meetings are planned by an executive
Annual membership fees are collected as dues
for the state and local organization. The Junior
League pays expenses to send its delegates to
the Missouri convention. For the last tvvo
years, furthermore, members from the Univer-
sity of Missouri Junior League of Women Voters
have been elected to the state presidency.
The League has enjoyed a very successful
year, with large attendance at all meetings.
The 193 8-39 year closed With a successful spring
banquet and the presentation of officers for the
IQISNZ. XIILLS, REAM, XYILSUN. IJPPARU
l C C
Honorary Society for senior Women.
Sophomore service fraternity.
GRUEBE, CROVVLEY, IYICIQENSIE, PALMER, SCHNEBELIN, CRELGHTON, CARDER
HANSEN, SCHXVARTZ, BOARMAN, E. POWELL, WILSON
SCHMUDDER, TAKE, IKLEIN, NIISSILDINE, XIAN OSDOL, FREEHOFF, GRESSLER, LISSE, NI. PONVELL
TURNER, LIPPMAN, BRADY, PERLSTEIN, PLUNKETT, DANNEIMAN, FEINBERG, ROGERS
GRAAS, TARRY. POWELL, HENRIKSON, SPIELMAN, NIARKOW, WHITE, TAYLOR
LASLEY, L. MILLER, HIGGINS, FLETCHALL, REKER, Mosicor, LANGFORD
JONES, ScoT'r, lVIAKIELSKI, DEAN HECKEL, MILLARD, RUsH, H. MILLER, WORSTELL
PHI ETA IGMA
Phi Eta Sigma, the honorary scholastic
society for college freshmen, Was founded in 1923
on the campus of the University of Illinois.
The Missouri Chapter of Phi Eta Sigma was
founded in 1926, the second of the forty-five
chapters now active in the United States.
Phi Eta Sigma was founded for the purpose
of encouraging high scholastic attainment among
freshmen. Membership in Phi Beta Kappa was
considered too remote a goal for a student to
Work for during his first year. Hence Phi Eta
Sigma was created to encourage an early
beginning in the direction of high scholarship.
To be eligible for membership to Phi Eta
Sigma, a student must attain approximately the
same average for his first semester, or first year,
as that required by Phi Beta Kappa. For this
reason, Phi Eta Sigma is often called the
"freshman Phi Beta Kappa." By a recent
amendment of the constitution, members of Phi
Eta Sigma were made active until the close of
their sophomore year.
Phi Eta Sigma, a member of the Association
of College Honoraries, held its biennial conven-
tion this year at Bloomington, Indiana. A
delegate from the Missouri chapter was present.
rf' ygw- Quint!"
CARR, NICIDONNELL, PAULLUS, DUFFY, ROME, FLYNN, BUMANN
XVALKIER, AIILSTEN, STEMIIE, BEDELL, PIAUSMAN, MARTIN
GEOIKGE, SIIEER, I'1ELMSTE'I"I'ER, PROKES, IZOSEN, IYICCAXVLEY
JACQUIN, JORDAN, SMITI-I, SIMPSON, SCI-ILOTZIIAUER
FRE HME GOMMISSIO
A society to honor Freshmen women outstanding in scholarship, leadership and
IGMA EP ILO SIGMA
Fraternity for Sophomore Women outstanding in scholarship and activities.
NIOODY, AIIANEVAL, ARNOLD, NVELLS, PUGH, GULICK
COSTOLOVV, DAVID, SMITH, SHIRKY, NI. ELLIS, COOPER, IQARCHMER, STEPIIENSON
RICE, GREGORY, GEISERT, DUFEORD, S. ELLIS, HEATHERINGTON, FENSTER
STINE, I'IARTLEY, JOHNSON, Miss NIILLS, YIATES, GEORGE, RINKER, RXIAXVVELL
LEVVIS, SEITZ GIBSON, PORHAM, THIES, PECK, CLELAND
RICHTER, GRINDELL, SHOOP, C. JOHNSON, PORTER, PETRY, VVILLARD
N. JOHNSON, CECH, DEAN I-IECKEL, NIR, EARL R. GORDON, MR. HEA.RN, MR. BAUER, DR. IXIICKINNEY, VANI-IORN
Y. M. C. A.
The University Y. M. C. A. is an organiza-
tion striving for the promotion of service to the
campus and personality development. Its ini-
tial service project is the annual Freshman
Mixer, which the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W.
C. A. jointly sponsor for new students.
The Y. M. C. A. membership for the year
1938-39 consists of three groups: the St. Louis
'CU-YQ' the Southwest Missouri "Y," and the
Central Missouri NY." These groups conduct
one or more meetings a month, participate in
intramural athletics, and enjoy combined social
activities, such as dances and Weiner roasts.
Psi Mu, freshman 'CY7' honorary organiza-
tion, was formed in November. Its aim is to
develop and train the outstanding freshmen on
the campus for future leadership responsibilities
in the "YM or any other extra-curricular activi-
ties in which they might wish to participate.
The student cabinet controls and directs the
affairs of the University HY." Its committees
and chairmen are: Program, Herbert Parham,
athletic, Cook Cleland, social, Leo Peck and
john Willard, international relations, Bill Leong,
campus service, Rankin Gibson and Wilber
Seitz, St. Louis HU-Y,', Joe Burns, Southwest
Missouri NY," john Cockrell, Central Missouri
MY," I-Iarrison Baier, Condon johnson, and
Jim Petry, and Psi Mu, Rankin Gibson.
Y. W. C. A.
B.xuxio,xi1'rN151z, l5liI.1,0XX'S, lfsiw, Bixizxizs, li'1u'rcmmN. Ptvcu, STEVENSON
Cooriik, Sc11N,xi-:mz1-1s,xcu, Giuizs, Rlclz, SHEAR, li1NYoN, WILSON, 'TUCKER
STINE. l'lo1f1-',xR'rl1, I'lixcKuNn1z1v.c, RAIN. Rumi, Mus. XRTELLS, Klixxwnri
The Young W'omen's Christian Association
has had a long, colorful history. lt began in
England amidst the social havoc which had
been caused by the Industrial Revolution, and
was instituted in the form of a prayer union in
1865, which in turn led to the opening of a
boarding house in Fitzroy Square for those be-
wildered young ladies who had come up to
London from the country to work in the fac-
tories. The idea spread to the United States
and was the beginning of a movement which,
in IQO6, became the Y. W. C. A. of the United
States of America. I
The association at the University of Missouri
is one of the 59o student groups in the country.
It was organized April 2, 1891, by a committee
of the local Y. W. C. A. Its purpose was "growth
of grace and Christian Fellowshipwg and its
activities included meeting new students at the
train, holding Bible study classes, and having a
monthly meeting with the Y. W. C. A. to dis-
cuss missions. Today, the purpose of the Y. W.
C. A. has not changed fundamentally, but the
activities which express it are very different.
Each week there are small meetings and dis-
cussion groups dealing with personality develop-
ment, current events, and questions of race,
peace, and religion, there are, furthermore, social
activities and worlc in social service. All of
these activities are based upon the belief that
religion is not merely a topic for discussion and
study, that it is a way of life.
I DEPE DE T WOME 'S CLUB
The Independent Womenls Organization of
the University of Missouri was organized in
1934. Its membership has increased, as Well as
its scope of interest and activities, consequently,
it is now the largest social organization of women
students on the campus.
Any student Who is not a member of a so-
rority vvhich has a local chapter is eligible to
become a member. Payment of a small fee,
moreover, entitles her to a membership card for
the activities of the entire year. Formal initia-
tion is held at the beginning of each semester,
however, a girl may become a member any time
during the course of the year.
The purpose of the organization is to give
non-sorority girls on the University campus an
opportunity to participate in social activities
which are possible only through group elicort.
It furthers the interests of its members in cam-
pus activities such as dramatics, debate, sports,
and student publications, and, in addition, it
encourages high scholarship standards among
The officers are nominated and elected by
the members of the group at the beginning of the
second semester and serve until the second semes-
ter of the next year. The Executive Council,
composed of chairmen of committees, is ap-
pointed by the President and serves a vital
function in promoting the Welfare of the organi-
LOBSIGER, Cuiuusxcu, lx'il'Il'I'E, Roush, KIUNSKI, Miimizu, BETTY, liucx, T1soN
Sullflsux. Clzocxizk, Fiunsz, No'row1Tz, SCIIULTZ, xYlE'I'ZEI., Rucmcn, I'lARVEY, EL1.1s, SNIPE
MR, Bruin ER QSPONSORJ. W,x1,Do111f, HYDRON, lelmxs. Wmicixriaiz, l"A1Lo'r, IQELLER, RERG, BAUMAN, AMELUNG, STARMER
Klosu. RAU, Goonslx, Nx5i.soN,Hu1DuL, BURRUS, l'iA1.STIiAD, IQLAMN, hlosiziz
B. lfiziiisz. ALLEX, P112P13R,M1xsoN, DALEO, 1'lOGAN, DICKENSON, EXVING, CZARZINSKI
CC 93 7
The year of 1939 will be the twenty-sixth
year of the "M" Men's Club. Before 1912, the
boys were only awarded letters in their particular
sports and had no such organization.
Before the Nebraska game in 1912 some had
taken it upon themselves to send letters to all
of the alumni who had won Major M's in their
respective sports. Numerous alumni responded
and came to the meeting at which they decided
to meet every year.
The undergraduate men with the help of
Mr. Chester Brewer established a club. Mr.
Paul Shephard, a member of the IQI2-IQI3
football team, was elected president. The other
officers were vice-president, secretary, and treas-
urer. At this same time Mr. Chester Brewer
issued paper certificates to all letter winners.
This year the club added to its officers a
sergeant of arms, executive committee and a
sponsor. Mr., Chester Brewer was unanimously
elected. He is deserving of great credit for the
club's success. For many years he has cor-
Pagc 199 N
responded with members of the club. This year
the club contacted approximately eight hundred
alumni. These men were scattered over the
United States and foreign countries. Approx-
imately one half of the members, however, live
in the state of Missouri.
frankly, are difappoivzt-ing. But
C Campu: pubZieai1'oh.v in the
aggregate, when jneruyed by
people who can ajord the
privilege of the hewf-Jtand,
however inadequate they may
H J L
be, they do comzfiizzte au evil 5
quite neeeefary to eampzzf life.
Ng4,1.1f,-giix Hom Umar? I V
. r,,.'. ' , .
pk, yd 'f'4
ROBERT W. PENDERGRASS
SAM DARROUOH DARWIN RUMMEI.
RUSSELL HARRIS RfIARGOT STERN
ROBERTA CARVER TMTARY JANE YYATES
ELEANOR HALEY IQAY JOHNSON
MEYER LEIBOWITZ K.ATY MERRILL SMITH
Production of the 1939 Savitar was greatly
altered from its usual course. First the centennial
theme could not be ne lected. It seemed in fact
g I 7
quite essential that considerable space and treatment
should be extended it. A special effort was made,
however, to keep the historical theme from bogging
down the book, hence a general history was placed
in the front of the book in a unit for the perusal of
those interested in Missouri's past as well as present.
Through the main body of the book only casual, but
pertinent, references were made to the historical
Management of personnel also was subject to
material change this year. After a three-year trial
period for senior editorship, it was deemed best to
place the book back in the hands of the juniors.
Beginning next year juniors will be eligible for
editorships, and thereafter only juniors will be
editors. Thus, by way of making a rather awk-
ward transition, sophomores and juniors were lumped
together in a second year staff. Hereafter there will
be two staffs, the first-year and the second-year.
Laboring independently of University and ac-
tivity-book aid, worked a tremendous hardship on
BROXVN, CAPPS, SWEAZEA, DARROUOH, Sci-IULENBERG
ROBINETT, LEIBOWITZ, TIARRIS, GALAMBA, GILL, PLUNKETT
SMITH, IHALEY, STATES, STERN, JOHNSON
The Savitar again faced the fiscal year with
nothing more than a prayer to Offer its creditors.
Operating as a completely independent agency, it
was faced with letting contracts based upon a
tenuous income. Fortunately every department
made itself a financial success, and such things as a
thirty-percent increase in book sales resolved all
Savitar expenses are defrayed in various Ways.
Book sales, of course, bulk the largest. Organiza-
tion space and advertising space also contribute a
considerable portion. Several activities unrelated to
actual publication are sponsored by the Savitarg
these are calculated to attract student interest in
the Savitar, and indirectly to bulwark the major
sources Of income. Of especial popularity was the
Savitar Frolic, Which Was an important topic Of
campus conversation for several days. The Staff
met their foremost enemies, the Missouri Student
lads, first in a touch football engagement and then
in an amazing basketball contest between halves Of
the Oklahoma game.
ROBERT S. DALE
CLINTON SWEAZEA GENE ROBINETT
LARRY SCHULENBERG BERNIECE GORDON
BILL GILL MILTON BROWN
DON GALAMBA JOE CAPPS
MURCHISON, CARR, JOYCE, Sci-IROEDER, FIELD, PAPERT, XXIEST, BRINKNIAN, IQOENIGSDORF, BUMANN
RICE, CARGILL, STEXVART, BISHOP, HIRTER, PIAUSMAN, SHORT, I'IUGI-IES, XIVISE, JONES, HENDERSON
SUNDERLAND, VVALKER, DEAL, PHILLIPS, ROSEN, GORDON, NIATTESON, VEATCH, GARY, VAGNINO
DOBBIN, BXICFARLAND, WVEINTRAUB, GRAHAM, CANNON, IQIRBY, ROME, PIINMAN, GREENBAUM, HOLBROOK, DUFFY
THE SAVITAR BOARD
The Savitar Board is the student agency for
general supervision of Savitar affairs. It is composed
of the editor and business manager of the Savitar,
the student president the editor of the Missouri
Student, and a student senator appointed by the
The Savitar Board has final judgment on such
matters as staff and editorship appointments and the
letting of contracts. It is the duty of the editor and
business manager to lay such matters before the
Board and to recommend specific action.
Mr. Jack Young generally sits as a non-voting
member of the Board at its three or four meetings a
year. Let it here be noted that the Savitar is given
an unusually free scope of action in comparison to
many other college yearbooks, there being no super-
vising faculty committee to hamper it. Let it, also,
Umm, of Smdm,PubHm,,0m be noted that politics are of little moment in deter-
mining Savitar policy and appointments.
Mr. Jack Young, Director of the Bureau of Public Information, has served admirably as advisor
to the Savitar for four years. Although general supervision of the Savitar's affairs is but one of the
duties incumbent upon him, he has been extremely generous With his time and his energy in foster-
ing amiable relations between student publishers and university authorities and in making suggestions
toward bigger and better Savitars.
BLACK, DALE, PENDERGRASS
.fXM12NBE1zc, l'lLTI.IN. STEIN, Gornsrnix, Srigxmia. Yarns. 'l'imi'P, Yousmi, Romi. Wisiz. Boxn, lrlnztmsrisrrizn, NIORDICHAN, GOETTING
IQILPATRICK, W,xx,1mn, Scrinoiim-Ln. P.xPIzm', Guiznizs, BOOKE, L. Wixicn, S. WARD, l'TIiRZSTIilN, SAARI, I'TAUSMAN
Rosicx, lD1u'1-LR, .XMr1zR, Iinvcrox, l31'znNs'ri51N, Proxsm'
Gtsxv, Gum, Bnouo, Iinzscn. RIACKLIN, LVMANSI-LY, .'XRMF'IlEI.D, Sunil
The Missouri Student is the odicial student
newspaper of the University of Nfissouri.
Its purpose is to provide an opportunity for
the students to receive experience in Writing
and editing news stories, features, and columns,
and to keep the student body informed of the
The staff consists of fifty students. Mem-
bership is attained on the basis of Work and co-
operation, and is not restricted to students of
any particular school. Staff positions include the
editorship-in-chief, business managership, senior
associate editorships, and junior associate editor-
The editor is selected on a merit basis by the
Missouri Student Board, which consists of the
outgoing editor, tvvo senior associates, and the
president and a senator of the Student Govern-
STRAUS, PAISLEY, DESSAUE1l, PEASE, Cox, Lmv
rFAKE, KINYON, GUPTON, GARSIDES, XVELLS
JACHYM, SCHULTE, I'IARTZELL, RANISEY, IRION, SILVERMANI
Shovvme is the official humor and literary
publication of the University. It is published
ten times during the school year by Sigma Delta
Chi, professional journalism fraternity.
The staff is chosen from all schools of the
University and the editorial board and business
manager picked by Sigma Delta Chi from its
Shovvme was founded by Sigma Delta Chi
in 1931. It is the successor of the Outlaw, a
humor magazine which was banned from the
campus in 1929.
Short stories, features, essays, satires, poems,
cartoons, and jokes afford students in the Uni-
versity the opportunity to do a kind of Writing
that is not found in other publications on the
Joseph V. Connolly, president of Inter-
national Nevvs Service, and incidentally a good
friend of the Shovvme, is godfather.
The editorial board is composed of George
Schulte and Claude Ramsey, whose pictures
appear on this page, and John Hartzell, Who
appears as president on the Sigma Delta Chi page.
A iv? .,"'
ve, Marty Umansky will edit the Missouri Student
1 year. Typing at his left is sports commentator
eg. Right, Laura Louise Dille was Missou1'i's
y in the Drake Relay Queen contest. Chosen at
souri by a Savitar committee, she was also suc-
ful at Drake. Lower right, Queen Vagnino of the
itar contest poses for Smitty of the Tribune.
aw, Savitar Queen number one was Jane Williams,
.g congratulated by number two, Isabelle Danskin.
IB ' is
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p1'eJe1zlat'io1z of tlzcir co-mart
CORDEI1, LAW, SPEER
BROWN, lfATES, DEVIN, AQTILES, PIURT
SULLIVAN OHNEIVIUS SIGHT FAIRCHILD, HALEY BJCLAUGI-ILIN
7 Y I 5
Missouri Workshop this season welcomed
back Director Donovan Rhynsburger, who was
on leave during the past two years for graduate
work in dramatics at Yale University. Mr.
Rhynsburger has been director of Workshop
As a member of the National Little Theatre
Conference, Workshop continued its
present the widest possible variety
4,,4,..y sam.,-,C f ,W:smz.,.,.,.,f.:.:.1z:z:ay-1.19.24, . , W'
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A series of one-act plays, directed and produced
entirely by members of the organization, was
alternated with the four major productions of
the year, directed by Mr. Rhynsburger. This
gave members of Workshop a wide selection of
enjoyable work, the opportunity to work out
some of their own ideas, and the chance to
receive direction and experience in many kinds
of theatre work.
For some, this meant building, painting, and
handling stage sets, both before and during pro-
duction. Others at the same time tried their
skill at make-up, costuming, or developing
lighting effects. Those interested in writing
had the opportunity to test the effectiveness on
the stage of their own work. Acting, of course,
held forth its never-ending lure.
Major productions, which are the outstand-
ing events of every Workshop season, this year
emphasized the comedy element, which ranged
from the clever dialogue of a previous season's
Broadway hit to the classic irony of UG. B. S."
BOGGIANO, Sxour, NICLAUCHLIN, FAIRCHILD, SPEER
As the first of its regular series of major
productions, Wiorkshop presented a play by
Gerald Savory. Witty dialogue from the mouths
of a very unconventional family was centered
on the two persons always expected but never
seen, HGeorge and Margaret."
Tn contrast to this Broadway hit was George
Bernard Shaw's "Arms and the Manv, based
largely upon the comedy of situation and spiced
with Shawis pointed dialogue. It was staged
and acted much in the manner of the period
which it represented.
Considered the most significant American
drama in verse written before IQ3O is 'Trancesca
da Rimini" by George Henry Boker. This was
produced by Workshop as its third major pro-
duction. Staged in the modern stark manner,
with little scenery and dependent largely upon
lighting effects, it presented the University
something new in theatre technique.
Somerset Maugham7s "The Circle" combined
a portion of the unconventional element and
Comedy found in "George and Margaret" with
the ironic treatment found in Shawis play.
The result was a swift, scintillating comedy
about husbands, lovers, and gay wives.
Mr. Rhynsburger's able direction, staging,
and boundless interest in the advancement of
dramatics at the University of Missouri, plus
the co-operation, ambition and untiring en-
thusiasm of Workshop members made possible
this successful season.
HOUSE, BOARDMAN, TAAFFE, I'IOFFMAN, SPARKS, TTOELTZEL, TTARTZEL, REED, SMITH, CRAWFORD, FLETT, JAYNE, WATKINS, MOORE
BASSMAN, COX, JONES, HEISINGER, ITIIBBELER, IUDD, H'YDE, G. HIBBELER, IXCKARD, BELL, PECK, HOLLIES, MILLER
CISCO, LYNDE, I'IALE, lXflENcEL, XKVIDMAN, EHLERS, DOOLITTLE, LILLARD, GRIDER, TULL, RATT, IQIETHLY
BILLS, COMES, KUNTZ, IQNIC-HT, TVILLIAMS, XVEBER, PILLET, LEGAN, FERGUSON, HARLAN, GRANT, SCHEWEY, BUTTON, XIVALL
ME 'S GLEE CLUB
The University Men's Glee Club is main-
tained for the ernjoyment derived from training
for the appreciation of good music and the
honor to represent a distinct cultural phase of
university life. It has been the practice of the
organization to give Several local concerts and
to make out-of-town appearances each year.
PAU L G RA N T
Gf especial interest this year Was the participa-
tion of the Glee Club in the University cen-
tennial anniversary program, which was broad-
cast over the C. B. S. network.
The success of this yearns organization can
largely be attributed to the ability and interest
of Mark Bills, associate voice professor and
newly-appointed director of the Men's Glee
Clulf. Under his direction the club has attained
the high polish of a Well-balanced singing group.
The Men's Glee Club has an outstanding
record. In the five years before 1929 the Glee
Club Won three Missouri valley championships
and placed second in the national intercollegiate
contest held in New York City, But then it
Was sponsored by the University. Since that
time the Glee Club has been almost entirely
self-maintained and supported. This year, how-
ever, there has been a revived interest on the
part of the faculty and the alumni in the Work
of the organization, hence the future should see
the prestige of the Men's Glee Club much en-
Clio, CAM!-u15L1., CASEY, NIARTIN, SAPPINGTON, BELCHER, BOND
IQILIGBAUM, XVINER, Toomiv, Wlucl-IT, SCHLOTIHAUER, FOREMAN, BURKE
ST. CLA111, FLYMAN, Hormmx, CRAWFORD, C1-1YNow1zT1-1, EDMISTON, LEVLTT, JOHNSON
Cultivating an appreciation of good singing
is the object of the Vvomenls Glec Club. Any
university woman with a "MW average in her
studies, a tolerable knowledge of music, and a
desire to sing is eligible to become a member.
Although no university credit is given for
membership, approximately thirty girls have
met regularly every Monday and Wednesday
at four o'clock in Lathrop Hall and rehearsed
under the direction of Katharine Durrett.
The organization gave its first concert of
the year January 8, 1939, as a holiday presenta-
tion. Popular song arrangements, sung by a
double quartet, Were Well received by the audi-
ence. Mrs. Durrett served tea to the club at
her home after the concert.
The final concert was held in the spring, and
the season closed with the annual banquet.
Not only is the Glee Club beneficial to its
members as a ,means of studying music, but also
it serves the community with its public appear-
The competent direction of Katharine Dur-
rett was a great factor in its success.
Officers of the club are: President, Betty
Crawford, Vice-president, Martha Kendal, Busi-
ness Manager, Dorothy Chynovvethg Secretary,
Harriette Hoffman, Librarian, Nancy Piirkhead,
and Publicity Agent, Byril Edmiston.
A one, Sl. Louie Sym-
phony O7'eheJzf1'a,' right,
h ladimir Gol.veh77za1m,'
let Robert Cezfadefzlf.
The 1938-39 concert season was built around five
brilliantly successful performances, each by artists eminent
in their respective fields. Following Nino Martini, Met-
ropolitan tenor, music lovers heard the Cincinnati Sym-
phony Orchestra, the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra,
Robert Casadesus, celebrated French pianist, and Kirsten
Flagstad, noted Wagnerian soprano.
The debonnaire Martini sang a melodic group of
songs from the Works of contemporary and earlier com-
posers, including the much-loved Rezeeonto di Rodohfo
aria from Pucciniis La Boheme. Mr. Martini's accom-
panist, Miguel Sandoval, very much enhanced the
famous tenor's performance, and received merited ap-
plause for his tvvo solos, Melody by Gluck and Sgambati,
and Gewotte emo' Museite by Trucco.
On December I4 Eugene Goossens conducted the
Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra in a program consist-
ing of Beethoven's Overture to Leohore, No. 3, eXcerp'ES
from The Ring of the Nihelzmgs by Wagner, and Tschai-
l4ovvsky's Fifth Symphony.
Kirrzfen Flagstaff, Met-
Eugene Goorfear, ron-
daetor of Ciaeirmali
Mr. Goossens was generous in his encores, which included a repetition
of Wagner's Prelude to Act III of Lofzengrin, which was especially Well
received by the audience.
The St. Louis Symphony Orchestra came to the Field House on
February 14, and under the baton of Vladimir Golschmann, played a
program in which both romantic and classical composers were represented.
The program opened with Mozart's Overture to the Md7'7idgE of Figaro,
and was followed by a very delicate and different interpretation of
Brahms' Fourth Symphony. Ravel's impressionistic La Valse and Rim-
Sliy-Korsakov's colorful Capricee Espagnol concluded the program. The
five encores were all Well-known selections from the lighter category of
Robert Casadesus, on March 8, played a program featuring Bee-
thovenis powerful Aparsionata, a group of short selections by Rameau,
three rhythmical dances by Chopin, and six graceful preludes from De-
bussey's Douze Prelaales, Book I and H. Casadesus' remarkably clean-
cut style Was very pleasing to the concert-conscious listeners.
At the time of this Writing the appearance of Kirsten Flagstad,
famous Wagnerian soprano, was being anticipated with much enthusiasm.
A queue of devotees anxiourly an-
ticipatef the jirfif .rtrainr of the St
lfwifr Dome way flzr cc'011.dz'1'
CL'1Il.C!L naught all fyzlf at ilu'
fZl'6i'l.L'dfI'O71' in 1895, and if ,vlffl
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house bill . . ."
FR TER ITIE
E. H. BELTZIG
Park Ridge, Ill.
Park Ridge, Ill.
Ann Arbor, Micli.
MRS. F. A. BENSON, Chaperoug BELTZIG, BELZ, R. BETZ, T. BETZ, F. BROXVN, G. BROWN, CLOUD, COUND, DAVIES
LIILDRETH, HITT, HOWARD, I'IUFFMAN, IRION, LANSER, LOVVERY, NIATTESON, BIONROE
P. MCMILLAN, R. MCMILLAN, PFOTENHAUER, IREID, RoUsI-I, SCI-IIIIIDT, SMITH, STAUEEER, WVHITE
E. L. NIONROE
Sal! Lak: City, Ulali
I'IARRY W. SMITH
New Britain, Conn.
ROBERT E. SMITI-I
NATIONAL FOUNDED: 1904
LOCAL FOUNDED: 1907
AIRS. E. DEXHEIMER, Clzapfrong ATGHISON, BARBEE, BECKEIL, BLACK, BORING, BUSTER, B. C. CARPENTER, B. CARPENTER, CHAPELL
COXVING, CROWTHER, DINON, EDIIISTON, D. EIIIERSON, J. ENIERSON, FISHER, IJAYVLEY, HEISER, HOLLMAN
PIUSKINS, E. JOHNSON, AI. BIILLER, Y. JOHNSON, JUNCKER, E. IKAVANAUGH, K. IYZAVANAUGH, LICHTY, NIARTIN, BIIATHENVS, lX4ILI3URN
P. AIILLER, PAINTON, REDDX', IQEUTER, C. SHARP, M. SHARP, TRAPP, VOGT, WVI-IITE, NVILEY, NVILKS
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
N ortlt Platte, Neb
BIIARY KAY LICHTY.
PEGGY DELL IXIIILLER
St. Peterfburg, Florida
NIARY ELIZABETH PAINTON
W ebfter Grooef
EDNA JEAN JOHNSON
Fort Smith, Ark.
H oufton, Texaf
BETTY GAYLE VOGT
A LIGE BLACK
W alburton, Okla.
Ft. Smith, Arla.
N rw Madrid
Kama: City, Ka
1, 'E , .
5-E. ' no
Y, 3. A
g4 msaln.L A -
NIRS. EDITH SINZ, ClIapv1'on,' BIRSNER, BLAND, BOILLOT, GARY, CONLEY, DAVIS
DEXTILBISS, EDXVARDS, LIENLEY, IJIGGINS, IQRUSIZKOPF, NIARSH, NQLARTIN, MILLER
NICDONALD, O,DAY, PEARSON, TLAGSDALE, IQANDLES, STRLINCK, TFENNEY, XVI-IITE
MA RGUERITE BIRSNER
ORA B. DEVILBISS
LAURA EDITI-1 MILLER
PATTIE PRICE PEARSON
Iworriftown, N. Y.
IAN ITA CON LEY
Oak PM-18, 111.
in :I A '
NATIONAL FOUNDED: 1851
LOCAL FOUNDED: IQIS
SALLY BECK ER
K ama: City
K aura: City
EZ Pafo, Texax
Quincy, I ll.
K aufaf City
Oklahoma City, Okla.
Salt Lake City, Utah
MRS. J. STERNBERGER, Clzapfrong BECKER, BAER, BLOND, DAVID, FENSTER, I"IscH, FROUG, GOLDSTEIN, D. GORDON
B. GORDON, GREEN, GREENMAN, LIOFFMAN, LIYMAN, ISREAL, JACOBS, KARCHNER, IQASLE, KLEIN
LITWIN, L-IANNHEIMER, NIALLON, MARGULES, INIARLIN, NIILGRAM, IYIILSTEN, NIUNDT, NAVRAN, PELTZMAN
ROSEN, SCHENKER, SILVIAN, SINGER, SONIN, STRASIIUROER, VINER, XVALDNER, PVOLFF, YOUSEM
ALPHA EP ILO
K amaf City
San flutonio, Tax.
JEAN GRE ENMAN
K anfaf C ity
K amaf City
Big Springf, Tex.
LOUISE KAs LE
ANNE ETTA AAfALDNER
K aura! C ily
is V' as 14
.' 9, ..,,,,il 1 'H 4,
f 1. ' ...A N,
Q 5. .5 1 . .
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.4 51 1:
NATIONAL FOUNDED IQOQ
LOCAL FOUNDED 1929
1 I A
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F. I. I
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INIRS. IQATHERINE FARLEY, Clmprfo-n,' BAKER, BEDELL, BOONE, C1-IYNOWETH, COARD, DICKEY, DOUGHERTY, DUFFY, HAYDEN, HINAIIAN, PIIRTER
HOFFARTH, JENSEN, LANZ, LEATHERS, BiCELvANY, BIINTNER, NIURRAY. BIULLENS, NICHOLS, PALMER, PENFOLD, PROKES
B. REANI, ST. CLAIR, J. REAM, REBBE, ROBIE. SAARI, SHOCK, SI-IEPPARD, STEHER, STILES, STOCKVVELL
Clovix, N. Nfex.
Eaxl Orange, N.
Norilz Batflfforfl, Sai-
AVIS LEE NICELVANY
B ETTY R EAM
LOIS BED ELL
Newporl IVNUJ, fn.
MARY LOUISE BOONE
LILY ANN DICKEY
New York Cizy, N. Y.
Ka1I.ra.f Cify, 1110.
IlfHJ'II1'7Lgl07I, D. C.
LJNA NIA E PA LNIER
.JEAN R EA NI
Park Ridge, Ill.
JEAN ST. CLAIR
Sprnrer, 1717. Va.
NATIONAL FOUNDED, IOO4
LOCAL FOUNDED, 1922
BilSS ANNA SHELTON, Clzaperonf ARNSPERGER, BALES, BARRETT, BROYVN, BURT, CAMFIELD, CAPPS, CLIZER, CLONINGER, DARNALL, DXCKSON, EDMONDSON
GEORGE, PIACKLER, I'IALEY, G. FIARNESS, HZARNESS, IAIAYNIES, IAEIDLAGE, HILL, FIOUSER, KLAUS, IQLOKER, NIILLER, MITCHELL
R'ICGINNESS, W. R. NIBBELINX-1, W. F. NIEIIELINR, IROBBINS, SIGARS, SIMS, SLUSIIER, SPICER, XVI-IITE, WIVKLLIAMSON, WILSON, YTELL
ALPHA G MMA RHO
Sweet Springf '
J. RUSSELL BAKER
, I Cf
N " X-fr
NATIONAL EOUNDED1 IQO4
LOCAL FOUNDED1 IQI6
MRS. SADIE JAMES, Clzaperong ARP, BAKER, BOCKI-IURST, BRIDWELL, C. BROCK, G. BROCK, C. BROWN, CAROTHERS, CASON, CASSELL, COOPER, DOUGLASS
FLETT, FOUNTAIN, FRANKENBACI-I, E. FROMAN, K. FROMAN, HARRISON, LIEIDLAGE, HIXSON, KEITI-ILEY, KERSTING, C. LIEBEE, R. LIEBEE
LONG, RAINE, POWELL, RUSSELL, SCHANTZ, STANSBERRY, SUTLIEF, E. TIIACKER, R.
ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA
J. XVITT DOUGLASS
V AN SUTLIFF
C. S. HEUSI
E. A. KEITHLEY
H u nlfif-1'lle
JAMES XPAN LIOUTEN
THACKER, THROCKMORTON, VJORIS, W'EGEHOFT
. . ff' .
xi., A ,
MRS. NOLLIE RYAN, Chaperong BALES, CAUTIIoRN, DIcRERsoN, FORD, GIBBS, PIOLBROOK
KEITI-ILEY, NIALONE, B'IEYER, J. NIILLER, L. NIILLER, NIOUREAU, PATE
SCHINDLER, E. SCI-INAEDELRACII, O. SCIINAEDELEACII, SNODDY, STOERGER, TURNER, WILLIAAIS
San Anlomo, xaf
JBA N MILLER
Pembina, N. D.
ESTI-I ER NI. SCHNAEDELBACH
K anxaf City
LOCAL CHAPTER POUNDED 191
NIRS. IRENE JOHNSON, C1ZLZP6'7'07Z,'A.BRAM, BAX, BELLANCA, BIERIIIANN, BROXVNING, DUGGER, DUNN, FORD, FRASHER
GASSERT, HEALY, PIEIN, JOHNSON, KAEMIIIERER, KEIL, KELLEIK, LEROI, RLXRSDEN, NEUNER
OLCOTT REID M. SCHNEBELEN R. SCHNEEELEN SEYIOR q1MPSON SPITZBARTH, STEAGALL STERNFELS, STUBBS
ALPHA SIGMA PHI
F1'fa701I1fa, N. Y.
Kamaf C ily
NIARSHALL J. DUGGER
GREGORY A. DUNN
ROBERT P. FORD
Oak Park, Ill.
I'IARO LD KE LLER
IQOBERT C. SENIOR
111014711 I"frnovL, N. Y.
U1zivf1'xIly C ily
ELMER R, BAX
RIERLE R. GASSERT
Brooklyn, N. Y.
NATIONAL FOUNDED: 1845
LOCAL FOUNDED: I929
AIRS. BLANCIIE ECKARD, CfIlIIJz'1'UH,,' BALI., BARNES, BELL, BRIZIIS. LJOXNOR, CROCKER, IJOANE. GRAVES. GREENE, LIOUSH, IVES, 'JOHANSEN
LILLARD. LYBROOK. RIARRIo'I'r, RIINIAZR, BIISSILDINIC, RII'I'Cll1iI.I., AICQUOID, NICKIELI., NOBLE, PEASIE, PEEK, IRAMSEY
RASSE. IREISS. ROTT. SOLOMON. SL'LI.IvAN. 'lxIlROI'li. 'l'OOIII:Y, H, VFULL. J. VIJULL, LJXDERXVOOD, VIEII, WILSON
ALPHA TAU O EGA
OWEN KEITH BALL
JOHN W. BARNES -JR.
JACK A. BRIZIUS
PAUL D. CONNOR
GEORGE A. CROW'
FRANK K. DOANE IH
JERRY P. GRAVES
CHARLES J. JOHANSEN
ELDON L. JONES
PAUL H. LYBROOK
WVILLIAM A. IVIINER
HARRY E. NIISSILDINE
LAWRENCE R. R1ITCHELL
I-IOWA RD F. PEAS E
l1"Il.fmI, IV. 1 .
GLENN S. RAAISEY
JOIIN H. RASSIE
ERNEST C. REA
XYALTER K. IROTT
RIYRL R. SOLOMON
VVILLIAAI J. 'TIIROPE
SI. Paul, Hlinn.
LIAMLIN R. 'TULL
CHARLES C. UNDEIKKVOOD
K a1I.ra.f Ciiy
RICHARD Q. BELL
JOHN S. CROCKER
JOSEPII W. GREENE, JR.
ROY D. HZOUSII
XVILLIAM E. IVES
GERALD G. LILLARD
R iclz nzovzd
RA LPII LINDERS
ROBERT E. RIARRIOTT
CHARLES L. RIATIIIS
Olclalzoma City, Okla.
CHARLES B. NICQUOID
ROBERT L. NOBLE
HAL. D. PEEK
FRED H. REISS
EDVVARD P. VIEH, JR.
NATIONAL FOUNDED: 1865
LOCAL CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1906
MISS ELIZABETH RANSON, Cltaperong .ARMENTROUT, AIKEN, BALDWIN, BARTON, BATES, BELLEMERE, BLAND, BLAUW, BOYD, BROWNELL, BUCKNER, R. COLLINS
W. COLLINS, H. COMES, R. COMES, CRICHTON, DARROUCH, DUNCAN, EYSSEL, FLEMING, HEDGES, HORNBACK, HOUGH, JOHNSON, JONES
KLAMM, KLEIN, KNIGHT, KRAFT, LOOMEY, MEDING, IVIEIERHOFFER, A. MILLER. E. MILLER, BJCCULLOCH, NOAH, PATTERSON, PORTER
POWELL, RAIDT, RICHMOND, A. SCHREIHER, VV. SCHREIBER, SIMPSON, SLAYTON, TOOTLE, VIOT, XNALTON, WARNER, WATKINS, VVHITE, WILCOX
BETA THETA PI up
ACTIVES BOE HOLLIDAY ED WHITE IIBGHU
RICHARD AIKEN SZ. fofeplz Kama: City gxgilliif
Kama, City h BOE HEDGES CHARLES WZILCOX 4
BILL ARMENTROUT Excelfior Springf St. fofepli
G 1 7 C 1 . EMMORY JAMES JACK WVRIGHT -
HARRIZ'SbfyBAI1Z K,,,,,,,, Cn, Cm, NATIONAL FOUNDED1 1839
St. jwfph CONDON JOHNSON LOCAL FOUNDED: 1870
JOHN BALDWIN Sf' foffph PLEDGES
Kamaf Cigy WILBERT KLAMM
SPRING BALDWIN SZ' fojfph BRUCE BARTON
Fort tllorgaii, Colo.
K a1L.va.r City
K aufaf City
Larchmont, N. Y.
Ka max City
llfafltington, D. C.
K aufaf City
R . ,
MRS. XBXSSIZ, f:1l1lf3r'l'I7II,'.XSKRl'1N. liI.ooo, BLYRGAIKIJ. CiAS'l'l'lICl,. CAVIIARIQ, COI.I.IIiR. CREAAIER, Iflcxvolzo, FARIS
1'xRANKli. c.iASl'I2RlK. CliISl'lIl'F. l'lART1.1aI', llouowrrz. HUDSON. l'lL.'l"l1', KING, KLINZ
SClIIIOTZllAL'ER, SCIIAIAL, SCO'I"l'. SILYA, Slxwsox, SRIITII, IQOLLINS, lAL'I'1iR, ' OODY
BOBBY JANE GEISERT
ELIZABETH ANNE HARTLEY
"Oak Park, Ill.
KITTIE LEA HUDSON
ELLA MAY SCOTT
fem-,v1f, A1 Jim-
Fizz.: Bluf, .ll'k.
1x'a1z.fa.r C it y
JAN E ECKFORD
Nuo Orlfanf, La.
BARBARA FA RIS
NIAXINE FRAN KE
Ft. Worzli, Tzxaf
Batlle Crank, Illicliigan
F armin gton
W ateroillf, Kanfaf
FJ ' " I Ek
National Founded, I89,
Local Chapter Founded, IQI3
MRS. JAMES LOCKERIDOE, Chaperoug BEIMDIEK, BELLENGER, BIRKHEAD, BISHOP, BRILLAULT, BRUNER, BUESCHER, CARVER, DEAL, DEGUIRE,ELSYVICK
GILKINSON, HACKENBERG, PIANCOCK, PIENDERSON, HINIIAN, JOHNSON, JONES, KIRBY, LATHY, LEGAN, MILES, MORRIS
TVIYERS, MCNERNEY, NANCE, A. NEXVSURI, K. NEWSUNI, OHNEMUS, OLIVER, PRICE, RILEY, ROSEBAUL'i, SCHELL, SCUDDER
SHORT, STREET, TAAFFE, THORNELL, THORNTON, VEATCH, XKVALKER,
DELTA DELTA DELTA
Fort Smith, Ark.
K anfaf City
F orz Smith, Arla.
BETTY IXNN OHNEMUS
BETTY BRUN ER
RUTH ELIZABETH HINIYIAN
K an.ra.f C ily
MARY SUE KIRBY
NIARY JXTILDRED LECAN
NTART1-IA JANE MYERS
MARY ELIZABETH ROSEBAUAI
JVIARY ETARGARET STREET
XVEICEL, NVISE, WVOLK, SVOODBURN, WORTI-IY
NATIONAL FOUNDED: I 888
LOCAL FOUNDED: 1915
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MRS. IZAYMOND FROST, Clze1p1fro1L,'IXEERNATIIY, IXIIAIR, BACA. BAGRY, BA'I'If:S. J. BELL, P, BELL, BIRR, BLACRNIORE,
COCKEFAIR, COMES, COOI-1. COSTOLOW. IDANSKIN, DAY. DOIIIIIN, ljUIlAN'I', EBISRT, FIZLIX, GLASCOCK, GREEN, GRIFFITPI, GUPTON, LIOLMAN
JEXVETT, JOSLIN, RALITZ, HEATING, IYEUSCII, IXOCIITITZKY, LIENTZ, LI'I"I'I.I2, LOUNSBERRY, AIATSON, MURCIIISON,
PATTON, PECRENPAUGII, E. XREILLY, G. REII,LH', IROBERTSON, SARGENT, SCOTIIORNE, SIIEPARIJ, STEPIIENSON, STROT
BLOCK, BOATRIGHT, BROORING, BUZZARD,
R1UTZ, BQACFADDEN, M. MCFARLAND,
I-IER, VVALLACE, XVEAVER, WELLS, WIRE,
ACTIVES JEANNE PATTON GEORGANNE COMES "-A
CARMEN BACA Columbia Kansai City
Santa Fe, N. JU. E11-EEN REIQLY - NIARJORIE LEE COOK N'
Unwenrzty City Trfmon
SARAH BAGBY , ,
New Haven MAR,2VQjffV33Rgz?fST ISABEEZLDJEIZSKIN NATIONAL FOUNDED5 1874
U niverfity City
llfarremliurg Columbia FLORENCE DURANT
NIARY ELLEN COS-1-OLOW NIARGARET STEPI-IENSON
Kavzfaf Cit I Columbia NANCY EBERT
NIARY K. GLASCOCK
W ebfter Grooef
IXTARY KATHRYN JACOBS
H arrifoiwille Columbia
MARY CAROLYN WOERHEIDE
RCARTHA ELLEN GREEN SL Louif RITA KEATING
Ofceola Kanfaf City
VERA HOLMAN , , BRIDGETTA LIENTZ
Unionifille PLEDGE? Kan,-gy City
NIARY JEWETT MARIAN ABERNATI-IY ANNABEL LOUNSBERRY
feferfon City Trenton Colo, Ia,
MILDRED JOSLIN MARY ANN BATES IWARJORIE NIACFADDEN
Unioerfity City Richmond Columbia
PEGGIE KEUSCI-I RUBY BLACKMORE LIELEN MATSON
St. foxeplz, Blieli. Columbia Deleallz, Ill.
Bethany Kansai City Kewauee, Ill,
BETTY KOCHTITZKY JANE BELL BETTY PECKENPAUGI-I
lllaltlen . St. Louif Alufkogee, Okla,
BILLIE LITTLE PEGGY BELL GERRY REILLY M,
Fort Scott, Kan. St. Louie Uvzioerxity City J
U1zioer.rity City V
NIARY ANN BLOCK
Columbia Ft. Stott, Kan. ' Kamen' City
VIRGINIA MUTZ DOROTI-IY JEAN CARTER DORIS YVALLACE
M aryville K anfaf City K an.v11f City
Page 231 ff' J
f-- A' . "-,Q ,z..
,Lx ,if-iQ5b NJC:-'
St. Francif, Kan.
St. lllonfffen, Pa.
Attica, N. Y.
'W. R. LAKE
Oltumioa, I a.
Ottawa, I ll.
NIRS. EFFIE W'HITE, ClIapz'1'on,' iXBBOT'I', IXNDREXVS, BERNIOND, BOARDNIAN, BONEBRAKE, BONNEY, BOXVLING, BREWER, CHICK
CUNNINGI-IAM, DICKENS, DITTENIORE, FENNER, GAGE, GILLIATT, GREASON, GUFFEY, LIOOVER, LIOSFORD
LAKE, LANCEY, LONGNECKER, LYON, INIARSH, RIAUPIN, NICGINNESS, NIAINICHT, OyCONNER, PENIBERTON
QUINN, RUDDY, SCHIIIDT, SCHUSKE, SCI-IVVEITZER, SNYDER, STOCKDALE, SYMMONDS, XYESTCOTT, XVISNER
DELTA TAU DELTA
Scottfblnf, N abr
NATIONAL FOUNDED: 1859
LOCAL FOUNDED: IQOS
MRS. IDA BATES, Clmprrozzq .XI.I.MAR'I', Bowlfx, BRAIIANY, CLARK, CLAY, CRIsI.If:R, CIOODIN, GRA NT, I'IALLETT
' , ,I '. 4 s,L - Ia: ' , :if ..'a. I. LIi"IilY ,BYRNE OGDEN PEARSON
IXURTII 1XUTl,XIORRl XICClIlRX,- Nusox R NIISCNQY Illl ,O , ,
RADIsxIAcIII2R, RIDINUS. SANIUIILSON, SCIIWLZNDINGLR, 'l'A'I'1'1, 'I'AYI,.oR, '111IOMAS, XAINYARD, WINDSOR
Fort Huron, IWIHI.
C Zorkfdale, Min.
XIVILLIAM C. GARRETT
GROVER G. LAUTZ
RAY NELSON, IR.
Fluflzing, L. I., N.
GILB ERT PEARSON
ROYAL O. G. SCHXVENDINGER
Del Rio, Texaf
RALP1'l K. I'IALLET'I', JR.
I. C. AAICCREERY
PAUL O. RIDINGS
Fort Wvorth, Trxaf
Lax Animax, Colo.
,. " 64" 'f
. ..If ,..f2f9 H
NATIONAL FOUND ED :
LOCAL FOUND ED :
RLIRS. DEWVITTE, Clzapfrong JALBRECHT, BAILEY, BARBEE, BAUG1-IER, CRAIN, DOAK, FULKERSON. GADDY, GALE, GENTEMAN, GRAHAM
HAGAN, HALTENSTEIN, HIEMPHILL, HENRY, LIILTON, JACOB, KIZER, KYD, LEMAR, LONGAN, NIAGEE, AIARLATT
NIEINERSHAGEN, NJLICHAEL, AIICCURDY, B. AICDANIEL, P, AICDANIEL, NEXN'EI,L, PINNELL, PONTIUS, SALFEN, STRUCI-ITEMEYER, SUNDERMEYER, 'WILLI-IOYTE
JAMES ROY CRAIN
Eaft St, Louif, Ill.
THOMAS EDGAR DOAI-c
JAMES C. FULKERSON
FRED G. HENRY
ROBERT N. LONGAN
GEORGE D. MOORE
GEORGE VVATTS NEXVELL
Oak H ill
AMBROSE GEORGE SALFEN
ROLAND STRUCI-ITEM EYER
BENJAMIN E. WILLIIOYTE
ALBERT F, GRAHAM
F air Grow
LOCAL FOUNDED: 1905
MRS. EDITH DUNNINGTON, ClI!1Pl'I'0IL,' ARNOLD, BAIN, BALDXYIN, BOND, I". IJAYIS, H. IDAVIS, IDEVIN, IZSPY, FELLOVVS
GIKEEN, LIAINES, FIANSER, LIARNEY, HEmI2IfIILL, LANODON, LOUTIIAN, RIAUEZR, BLAXXVIZLL, NIOORE
PACE, RIX, SMITII, SNYDER, SUNDIZRLAND, TIIOREN, rlbUCKlZR, VAGNINO, XVELDON, XVILLIAITIS
LAURA LOU MAXWELL
BETTY LEE PACE
NIARY ELIZAB ETH SMITI-I
JANE EDNA THOREN
JANE ANN WILLIAAIIS
HELEN JANE BELCHER
FRANCES LEE DAVIS
NIIARIAN JEAN RIX
I 1-af fy
gi I I I
, 'fr '
-:11' -gqfxzz. Az,
tx: izf :::-:. E
- -A-LN' "!L....1.'.l-1
M :A "':' ,I
, XQQQQLL. '.
RARS. IVAN ASHWORTH, Chaperonj ASEL, fXSHLEY, BASSMAN, BRADY, BURKS, BUTTERFIELD, CARDNER, CARUTHERS, DAUME, DOUGLAS, DUNKENX
EBERLE, ELLIS, FERGUSON, GATES, GAY, GODT, GRAE, GREGORY, GUM, LIACKETHORN, HARDY, HETZLER, HOWARD
JACOBS, JETT, KENT, KESSINGER, LONGGOOD, NIERCET, RIURRAY, NICCANN, R"ICCARTI-IY, MCRAE, NASH, PAYNE, RAY
REEVES, REPPERT, SHOOP, SHUTTEE, STUFFLEBEAN, TEEGARDEN, TUILNER, YOELKER, XVARDIN, XVHALEY, XKVHITEHEAD, JIVILSON, XVINFREY
KA PPA ALPHA we
ACTIVES JOSEPH E. NJURRAY THOMAS BRIGGS L
HUGH V. ASHLEY Kawai Cizy Rincon
Cape' Girardeau ROBERT O DAY BIRN CARDNER ff"
DEAN B. BURKS
WILLIANI B. DAUIVIE
ALLEN G. DUNKEN
Fl. Smith, flrk.
J. GLENN GRAB
ALBERT P. I'IAND
VVILLIAM F. LONGGOOD
El Rcrio, Olela.
PAUL B. MCCANN
ROBERT R. JETT
GEORGE K. JREEVES
Ft. Smitlz. Arla.
JOHN C. WI-IALEY
HARRIS W. JVILSON
JAMES B. ALLEBACI-I
ji'-fZ'7'.f0'7L C ity
LIN ALEXANDER GAY
ff"ffw',fo2z C fly
ARCH D. NICGREGOR
EI Rana, Ukla.
BENJAMAN Ni. NASI'I
MI. Cilracl, N. C.
EARL F. RAY
THOMAS W. SIIOOP
NATIONAL FOUNDED I 65
LOCAL FOUNDED 1891
n f.w.mf,m4.xf ,.... .,., V .-.Y. .,
BLIRS. EDITH LUDXVIG, ClIClp8I'0ll,' IXNDERSON, IXUTENRIETII, BIEBEL, BROXVNING, CASEY, CIIASE, DEXfVX'L, DILLE, DRUMIII, EDGERLY, ELLIS
FONTAINE, FRANR, GENTRY, GLOYIJ, CSODFREY, GUERNSEY, GUINN, HELZXISTETTER, HENWOOD. FIODSON, PIOLDEN, JONES
JORDAN, KERR, IQYGER, LARRABEE, LEHNEN, LOGAN, KIARCOTTE, MARTIN, MATTSON, MILLER, NENVCOMER
WOODSON, NVILSON, WILLIAII-IS, STOKES, SPEER, SMITH, SLAUGI-ITER, ILUSSELL, PI-IILLIPS, O,CONNER, OAKERSON
Oklahoma City, Okla.
LAURA LOUISE DILLE
St. Pftenburg, Fla.
K an:a: City
K anfa: City
W fb:ter Grow:
DIXIE LARRABEE .
MARY IXIIARSHALL NIAHAN
La folla, Cal.
EXNNE LOUIS E ZIIxIMERMAN
B'IARY ELLEN ANDERSON
Owsgo, N. Y.
BETTY LOU GLOYD
Oklahoma City, Olela
Santa Alna, Cal.
R4ARY BOB IQYGER
IVIARY BQARTHA RUSSELL
K ama: City
St. Petemburg, Fla.
NATIONAL FOUNDED: 1870
LOCAL FOUNDED: 1909
MRS. STELLA SCOTT, Chaperong BARNI-IART, BARNI-IILL, BLAIR, BROWVNLEE, BRYANT, BURNETT, CALLAN, CAPPS, CLINKSCALES
CRISP, DONNELL, ESTILL, GA RNER, GUERNSEX', HARBAUGH, FIARKLESS, LIARRIS, LIIMMELBERGER, HUNT, JACQUIN
IQINCAID, KNIGHT, LIESENBERG, LUCAS, BCLITCHELL, BIOORE, BWICVAY, NOW'ELL, NYE, PEACOCK, PEEBLES
PHILLIPS, F. ROBNETT, H. ROBNETT, ROBERTSON, SANDERS, SIITIRALL, H. SMITH, K. SMITH, STANTON, XKVALKER, WILSON
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
MARY MAUD CLINKSCALES
BETTY LOU CRISP
SARAH KATIIERINE FRANCE
Little Rorle, flrle,
K anfaf City
DOROTI-IY ANN NOWELL
IELIZABETH ANN NYE
MARGARET ELLEN PEEBLES
FRANCES ANN ROBNETT
BETTY JACQUE SMITH
Baxter Springf, Kan.
KATHERINE LVIERRILL SMITI-I
VIRGINIA LEE WADE
LVIARY MARGARET BARNHART
Salt Lake City, Utah
St. Clzarlef, Ill.
Newport, R. I.
MARY LOUISE I'IIMMELBERC-ER
MARGARET BARRY ROBERTSON
SARA JANE SANDERS
NATIONAL FOUNDED: I87O
LOCAL FOUNDED: 1875
MRS. LIARRIET XJOSSELER., Clzapuronq BARNES, BISI-IOP, BLANCIIARD, BRYANT, CAI.IJNYI9lI,I., CIIRISTMAN, CLEIMAN, COX, CRAVENS, CRUM, C. DEAL, W. DEAL,
DECKER, EDWARDS, ELLISON
EXVING, FERGUSON, GARSIDE, GILI.IIXNI.GLTNN,I'IAMI1.TON,l'Il2IiBS'I', HOURIGAN, JAMES, JOHNSTON, JONES, IQUELPER, LANVRENCE, LOCKETT, MEPIL, E. MILLER
J. RTILLER, RIOORE, R. RIOORE, S, RIOORI2, KIORROW, RIOSIZR, NIOSKOI-, XICLOY, NIIELSON, ORIf, ORF, PAPPENPORT, PECK, PITNEY, RICIIARDS, RILEY,
SANDICE, SAUNDERS, SCHICK, SEILER, SERMON, SLOAN, SPARKS, SPARE, '1'AAIfIfI2:, IIJAYLOR, CFIIURMAN, VINCENT, XVATKINS, XIVILDERMUTH, XVINCHESTER,
La: Vegas, Neo.
Galena, K an.
REX NIELSON D
ROLAND ORF BILL FERGUSON
ROBERT PAPPENFORT BILL I'IAMILTON
Louifiona Sl. Louif
LEO PECK GENE LIERBST
Maplewood St. Louif
ROBERT RILEY FRANK JOHNSON
Olenzulgvf, Olela. Columbia
DARWIN IKUMNEL BOB KLTELPEIK
Kanfaf City St. Louif
JOE V INCENT
RAY LEE CALDWELL
C olumbux, M iff.
Turumcarz, Af. IU.
JOHN SANDIGE '
HUBERT SPAKB, JR.
0 Q? O
u ,Q X v
NATIONAL FOUNDED: 1869
LOCAL FOUNDED: 1898
MRS. PIPER, C1ZdpZf07ljADAMS, BEELER, DUNARD, EHLERS, GRESSLER, HARTAIANN
HOELTZEL, HOFFMANN, JACOBS, KENNEDY, IVIERTEL, B'IILLER, NAYLOR
NEELY, OLSEN, OVERBY, RAINS, SPEER, SWYDEN, TRAYWICR
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
Little' Folly, N. Y.
Nrzo lllilford, N.
N axhoille, Tenn.
duftin, 1111 inn.
I'IUGH LA KE
4 gvgj ' Dx
J' " -9 ry ,-
LVD , -
NATIONAL FOUNDED: 1909
LOCAL EOUNDED1 1926
AIRS. J. H. GUITAR, Chapvroztg BECKER, BENTLEY, BUISSCIIER, BURTON, IDANCY, IDANIELS, DAX"IS, DEAN, DIETRICII, DIGGES, DOBLER, DONNELL
DRUM, DYVYER, EDXVARDS, ELY, PAIRCIIILD, FLESH, CTOUDIIE, IJEDRICK, HENDERSON, PIILDEBRAND, I'I1MMEI,BERGER, HOEBS, JACKSON
Ft. Smith, Ark.
Grand Rapialf, Illich.
W ebfter Grove:
KNIGPIT, KRUEGER, LOGAN, RIARSII, NIILLER, MILLSAP, NAEORS, RICCRAE, OLIVER, VV. OLIVER, PAYNE, READY, RECK
ROBSON, SI-IELDEN, TABIZR, TJANNER, 'FAYI.OR, 'TI-IOMAS, VPROXVHRIDCIZ, VANCDSDOL, VINCENT, XVARNER, VVEIS, WHITE, WVILLIAMS, WOOD
W ebfter Grow!
Ft. Smith, Ark.
P. K. WEIS
NATIONAL FOUNDED 1848
LOCAL FOUNDED I87O
MISS FLORENCE POTEET, Cltaperovtg BAKER, BESTERFELDT, BROOKS, BUEHNER, CARCILL, CASS, CURRENCE, DIXON, DISHLIAN, ELCIN, ENNIS, EVANS
FINCH, FREEHOFF, GALE, GALLAGIIER, GAUNTLETT, GILL, GUMM, PIARBER, HECK, HERNLEY, PIORTON, JOHANNING, JOHNSON, JOPLIN
KNOLES, KUNISH, LACKEY, LIMBAUGH, LOBSIGER, IVIARTZ, BIILLER, NIORE, BMIRAIULLIN, PRIESMEYER, PUNDIIIANN, IRATCHFORD, RICE, ROBERSON
RUSH, SETTLAGE, C. SMITH, N. SMITH, STIEGMEYER, STIFEL, STOKES, SVVEAZEA, TATLOCK, rFHEIS, WVELCH, E. XVHITE, P. XKVHITE, YOUNG
PHI GAMMA DELTA
Oklahoma City, Okla.
DANA BLAINE CURRENCE
LEROI DIXON, JR.
Hlexico City, lllex.
W ebfter Grover
J. B. GUMM
K avifaf C ity
IALBERT HENSEL, JR.
JACK LACKEY, JR.
U nioerfity City
EDWARD NIORE, IH
W ebfter Grove:
BOB ROE ERTS
K aitxaf City
L. E. XVI-IITE
A. BARRIE YOUNG
K a'n.ra,f City
G. C. BAKER
Buffalo, N. Y.
K aiixaf City
G EO RG E RUS H
NATIONAL FOUNDED: I848
LOCAL FOUNDED: 1899
MRS. E. H. ADAMS, ClIapw'on,' ANDERSON, BOLLARD, BRINCRRIANN. BRINRMAN, J. CRAXVFORD, B. CRANVFORD, CREEL, DUNCAN
FOXVLER, GLASSBURN, GRIFFIN, IJINES. PLANSON, LIAUSEIUXIAN,1'IUGHES,bJORGENSEN, IQIGHT
LATIIROP, NIACKAY, MATTOX, ORR, PETERSEN, ROGERS, SLOAN, SXVAIN, XIVENZEL
Tarn, Haulf, Iml.
D. M. FERGUSON
Tarn' Haute, Ind.
Kansai C ity
Terre Haute, Ind.
Parif, I ll.
Rocky Riofr, Ohio
Clrnoillf, IV. Vir.
H oufton, Texas
M'a1zclie5ter, N. H
K amaf C ily
1 .1 . ig
. , 1 ,,,. .
NATIONAL FOUNDED: 1852
LOCAL CHAPTER POUNDED: 1869
HARRIETTE LA MERTHA
ANN ORA PUGH
MRS. MARTHA BLAKE, Clzaperong BAUMGARTNER, BULLO, CARL, COIIEA, CUNNINGHAM
KAh'IPRAD, LA IVIERTHA, NICIDONNELL, NIORRIS, PUGH, REA, SCHNEIDER
SCHNIER, SCI-IROEDER, SCHROKE, STOLZ, TAYLOR, TIDROW, ZE1sER
RlARY RUTH SCHROKE
REBA LEE CO1-IEA
lVa.rlzinglon, D, C.
RCIARY JANE NICDONNELL
.fi Q5 2,
Q Wings- ' ,
Y JP' 9
N' 7 vx
Q., V a
IQ.: as ,K
-21551 aw'-A 3- '
NATIONAL FOUNDED, I 8 5 2
LOCAL CHAPTER FOUNDED, IQI3
NORNIAN BERG ER
Ntw Yorle City,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Staten Iflaml, N. Y.
Bay City, llliclt.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Brooklyn, Af. Y.
New Yotk, N. Y.
Bronx, N . Y.
SCI-IULTZ, SIIUCART, SINGER, SKLAR, STONE, NVACKNOV,
jerfey City, N.
L05 Angtltx, Cal.
Ntw York City, N.
Yonlezrf, N. Y.
AIRS. B. WY. NYAUGHN, Clmpurong BOLD, CO1-IEN, COHN, DREYER, EPSTEIN, GORDON, GIKINSPAN, LIOZORE, ISACKSON
IQAI-IN, KOIIN, KUFFERAIAN, LEIFER, LEVINIE, LITVAK, INIANN, PAUL, PERLSTEIN
NVILSON, NVEBBER, ZELIKOVV
'is IPI '37-P:
NATIONAL FOUNDED: IQOQ
LOCAL FOUNDED: IQ3I
,115 In Uv: V+
in -. f'
'51 1 ' ff?
il rf, .1 .4 A I ', 5 , .-
' . 153' . .JS ' . A
" g -- :N '
1-f jg .1 :Q X . 5315 4 '
ALEX LICIITOR IRA COHN LEONARD YVACKNOV , " 'R , -
, , B, I 7 , - ,iiggfigiaati ' .gn 4.1.
Ixamaf City 'Wk WZ, A ' Y- Kd71f.f0I City Q jgg, ' 's:!,.o'.? 'MT' I
f'.'LwgaRsg- f . . -th,-.a f.
- ' .""Nfiie.0?!flf?f'W1-1331 ,-1'0" 54.11. . 'f
CHARLES BCLANN ISADORE FARBER NATHAN ZEID ' I4
l D V . I I., :Af 'I i , In 'A v
Collmwtlle, Ill. St. foffplz St. Louif V, M" ' X
f,"P1'::'l75f . "'A'lPpE' ff. x s ..
A .1 Egg? ' V - - f L
Page 245 A ?q .m . . .33
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. Q' gl - 4,01-L. , 0 'Jgfg lp V0
, I I. X -ffl " '-iphfirf
Q- V S564-:ltr V-
n .'I i'xt'o
,fmuzgg,,',.v , y
' I . .- if
, , - - L it 1
Ai f- I' ,M
MRS. LIVINGSTON, Clz.apc1'o1I,' BANK, BAIER, DON, FRANKFORT, IQAY
IQREGER, LEVITT, NIOYEN, PINSKEIL, RASHBAURI, ROTH
RUBIN, SHEAR, SHERI1, SIIIcKMAN, SUSSLIAN, XVILENSKY
PHI IGMA SIGMA
Ear! St. Louis, Ill.
Univerfily C ily
.."": 'E' our -
- " -w,
1 NATIONAL FOUNDED: IQI3
LOCAL FOUNDED: 1935
mmm! sgmg-1 li 1'
MRS. CRAVEN, CfIflf7z'l'lHI,' .Xl7LliR, ISAIJNIANN, BAXTER, BLAIR, BROICG, CRAXVFORD, IDAUME, ENOLISII, EXVERS
FLEAIING, I'iRIEDEXX'AI,I7, l"uNSTON. CIOIETTING, L3RliEYIill, IIAVELICK, IIEINIEAIANN, I'lOAR, 1'IOCI'IREINIER, PIOFMANN
ISIOLBIES, HOPE, I'IL'BBARD, KIIQDLER, RIILISURX, MCRIAIION, NACKENIIORST, ROSS, SCALIA, SIMMONS
SPRIETZER, SUAREZ, SL'DllOLT. U. SWINDLI-LR, R, SXVlNDI.liR. VFAKIS, 'l'1IOxIAN, TIAIOMI-SON, X'ILA, XVARD, XVIZST
Clzefapfalef Cily, 11141.
XVARREN NIO LLENRAAIP
W'hz'Xe Plainx, N I
Eaft Molina, Ill.
FORREST CRAX E
C ol Ia mb ia
O. B1 CRANVFORD
Hollif, L. I.
New York, N. Y.
Kamaf C ity
5 Q ei
NATIONAL FOUNDED IQOI
LOCAL FOUNDED 1914
,fn ici' ,T 11. .
ff., 'Vw-,',v'-.Ag 3
, 1' ' y.-f , l , -:E 'V .5
455 MJTZ' A , f
9 'W' fff if "
NIRS. B. POWELL, Cliajzerong BARHAM, BRENT, BROWNING, D. BURNSIDE, H. BURNSIDE, CAMPBELL, CARY, CLODIUS, COWDEN
DALTON, DICIQSON, DOUGIIEILTY, EVANS, FLEMINC, FIELDS, FINOT, GAGE, GEAUQUE, GILL, HAVERFIELD
HUSSLIAN, JACKSON, LANOSTAFF, R4CI'IANEY, IVIEADOXVS, LVIILBY, MILES, NIELSON, OAKES, OLIVER, PHILLIPS
REXFORD, RUTO, SCAMMON, SCHERZER, SCRUOOS, STAMMERJOHN, STANLEY, THOINIISON, XVAMSER, XVI-IITAKER, WRIGHT
ACT IV ES
S. D. CAMPBELL
Wert N aflwille, Term.
C. S. JACKSON
XIVILSON C. PHILLIPS
Grand Rapiclx, Hliclz.
LAMBERT W. STAMMERJOHN
Wf V. 'WRIGHT
Rock lflaml, Ill.
EDXVARD A. GILL
ALVIN OA KES
M' a plefooocl
IAIARRY SCH ERZER
OTTO SCHMIDT, JR
L. B. STANLEY
NATIONAL FOUNDED 1868
LOCAL FOUNDED 1909
RIRS. PIENRY LEWIS, Cliaprrong .XRMS'I'RONl1, .'XR'I'IIL'R, BLACK, ISOOASCII. HON, BliAN'I', BROIII R BI Fl CASIOR, CIIAXIBLRS LROXV DANNEAIAV DARBY,
GEIlAIfXIN,GORl'I1Xkl, GUNN, I'I1iID1iI.. I'II5I.I,IcR, I'IENI.I:Y, HOGAN, INCE, -JAMES. JOHNSON R OIINSON XI JOIIY W OIIX B ONIES
J. JONES, L, JONES, LARKIN, l,.CITIII,Y. LYON. NIACKLIN, RIASON, NICHOLS, I ELSUL XIQDI RNIOII' PILRCI PLATT, I RUC II, IROSSER
ROYSTON, SCHROEDER, SMART, G. SMITH. W. SMITH, STROUD, STI'RDEx'ANT, G, VIJAYIJJR, W 1 IYIOR IIIOIIISON IIIORNIFLL XONT ACRLM, WVALDORF
XV A LRAD
IGMA ALPHA EP ILO
Kingfton, R. I.
Oklahoma City, Okla.
W. HOYT LUITI-ILY
, Richland, I a.
La Grangf, Ill.
Cranztt' City, Ill.
Huntington, W. Va
B. J. VONLACKURI
B. ALLEN BROWER
C, G. GUNN
E. PETE ITIELLER
ROBERT E. JOHNSON
MISS SALLY SANDERS, Clzaperong BENDER, BLOTCKY, CHACKES, CO1-IEN, DEPIOVITZ, ELLMAN, EPSTEIN, GOLDBERG, GOLDSTEIN
GREENBLATT, HUDSON, KIRSCII, LEVENTIIAL, MENDELSON, PRICE, SCHREIBER, SCHUMITZKY, SEIDEL, SERAKOEE
SHANBERG Sl-IANFELD C, SHER .SI-IER SI-IIEBER TEPPER, TXVIN NVEIL, NVERBER
7 5 7 5 7 7
SIGMA ALPHA MU
Brooklyn, N, Y
U niwrfity City
U nivfrfity City
Far Rockaway, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Un iwr,r1'!y C it y
Brooklyn, N. Y.
NATIONAL FOUNDED: 1906
LOCAL FOUNDED: 1928
NIRS. ALBERT XYALILENMAIER, Clmpfrouq BAKER, BAR'I'EI.S, Blililililli. BENSON. BYI-LRS, C0l'l.'I'liR, TDEACY, IDIZWEESIC, DIIDERSTADT, El-IRNMAN, ELBRING
ELLIO'I'I', FRENCH. I'wl'DGIi. IIARYEY, l'lIaRR1xcz, l'l1iISINC2lill, ll1L1,, JOHNSON, KELLY, IQENDALL, TQENNEDY, IQERN, IQRAUS
IQROENIJNG, IQUHNS. LAVNDER, LIKINS. I,INDl.IiY. T.1NSCO'I'1'. AIANSVR, RIIEDART, TXIIQYIER. AIILLS. AICCLUNEY, NOWELL, OLSON
O. A. GRIFFEY
PAGE, PEASE, PLIJNKETT. PIf'1'NAM. ROZIER, IQYICIL, SCIIAIEI-Alill, SClIL'L'I'li, STAILMEIL, S'I'l'IXVARlD. VVIIOMPSON, JPHOMSON, VVATSON
SIGMA CHI .,,,.
Dorman' Crow, Ill
Ponca City, Olela.
JAMES L, PARKS
. J. ' .
NATIONAL EOUNDEDI 1855
LOCAL EOUNDED: 1896
, L ,
L , J
' ' f ' 'H-ww---viftej f Q
' . .,,. Y
. QF 5 -fi ,t 1215
2 0 , . 1, 'Z' .Af
f W - 4 Gy'
MRS. D. D. TAYLOR, Cltaperong ALDRICH, BAIRD, BARKER, BLANTON, BOTHWELI., BRISTOVV, BROWVNLEE, CARTER, CISCO, CLARK, COCRRILL, COON, COUNSIL,
DAVIS, DINWIDDIE, FISHER, FLICK, GARDNER, HALSTED, HAYES, HLOFFMAN, I'IOGAN, HOGEBOOM, HOUSE, JOHNSTON, IQENNEDY, KLEIN, LEININGER, LEWIS
LOGAN, LUCAS, LUNDEMO, MILLER, MOORE, MORGAN, DLIORRIS, MORROW, NICNEIL, NICPIOLS, POPI-IAM, POWELL, ROBINETT, SCHLECHT, SCHULZ, SEWARD,
SHOCKLEY, SMITH, STEPHENSON, STONE, TARRY, TIBIIBIIS, TITUS, TJURRENTINE, WVATERS, WVEINHOLD, XVHEELER, W. WVILLIAMS, F. WILLIAMS, XVILSON,
WOODLIEE, YVOODSON, YOUNT
CARL F LICK
Alrleanfaf City, Kanxax
J. C. MOORE
XKVALTER SCI-ILECHT J. .FIELM DAVIDSON gg'
Cdfflwgt' Hannibal 'J 4
HARRY SEWARD WVILKES DINVXVIDDIE 'I '
K anfaf City
Dex 1Jf0i?'LBJ', Iowa
Def llfloinef, Iowa
GEORGE M1 COON
MYRON C. COUNSIL
ROBERT E. HOGAN
J. J. HAY'ES
FRANK T. HOUSE
JAMES C. LEVVIS
Little Rode, flrk.
BOYD LUCAS, JR.
ROBERT S. NICHOLS
JOI-IN W. POWELL
JIVILLIAM R. SHOCKLEY
JOSEPH B. JIVOODLIEF
THOMAS L. YOUNT
NATIONAL FOUNDED: 1869
LOCAL FOUNDED: 1885
RIRS. CRAVEN, ClZ!1I7t'l'0II,' IXDLER, BAUMANN, BAXTER, BLAIR, BROEO, CRAWVFORD, DALVBIE, ENGLISH, EVVERS
Cfiempeczlee City, Aid.
FLEMING, FRIEDEWALD, FUNSTON. CEOETTINC, GREEVER, I-IAVELICR, LIEINEAIANN, I-IOAR, I'IOCI-IREINER, I-IOFMANN
HOLMES, LIOPF, IAIUBBARD, IRIEBLISR, AIILBURN, RICAIAIION, NACKENIIORST, ROSS, SCALIA, SIMMONS
SPRIETZER, SUAREZ, SUDHOLT, B, SXVINDLER, R, SWINDLER, IILAKE, rI1I'IOMAN, THOMPSON, XIILA, XVARD, XVEST
ICMA PHI EP ILO
PVhite Plaim, N Y.
.Eaxt twolitis, Ill.
. Havana, Cuba
O. B. CRAWFORD
HIARO LD FUNSTON
Hollif, L. I.
N ew York, N. I
S1-. LQ 7'
NATIONAL FOUNDED IQOI
LOCAL FOUNDED 1914.
- A If Elin, .
. .f1,.53- gf,
...I V. , .--sm.,
if 2221? -r' J-'
4 Vi' "I "w.
f -1 61
R-IRS. IIVALTER CHORN, Cfzapfrozzg IXDLER, BLOCI-I, BRODHEY, If. BRODIQEY, BROYVN, BUELL, CARAEIOL, CASTER, FEINBERG
FELD, C. FINKELSTEIN, M, FINKELSTEIN, FLEISCHAKER, D. GALAh'IBA, E. GALAMBA, GINSEERO, GOLDBERG, GREENBAUM, KIRSCHNIAN
KRAKAUER, LEIBOXVITZ, LEVINE, LEYVIN, NIALLIN, MARGOLIS, IVIARTIN, IVIILGRAM, PAPERT
REITZES, ROBINSON, SCHARFF, SIGHT, SILVERBLATT, STEINBAUM, STROUSE, I. TOEER, L. TOBER, TUCKER, WVEINTRAUB, IIVENNEKER
ZETA BETA TAU I
ACTIVES JASPER LEVINE PLEDGES 3:55 if
ROBERT ADLER Kfmmf Cm' ABE BLOCKAIR- REF?
Chimgo' Nl' RICHARD LEYVINT St' Louu
LEON BLOCH Sf. Lam! ELLISIBRODKET' NATIONAL FOUNDED 1898
Kam: city M"ff'f CHS' LOCAL EOUNDED 1917
, AL BRODKEY
IVIILTON BROWN Kama: City
. K . Ct'
Kama: City mlm! 13
K a1z,:a: City
RCIYRON FIN I-:E LSTEIN
Ka-n:a: C ity
CARY, MCCARTIIY, STONE, O'BYIINE, DITTEBIORE, UNDERWOOD, REID, SEILER
ENGLISH, NIACKLIN, XVEBER, SXVYDEN, LANSEII, BAILEY, GILL, BROWN
DEACY, DR. CARGILL, DEAN HECKEI., FLEISCIIAKER, DR. NIOON, BRIDWELL, PRICE
ME 'S PAN-HELLENIC CGUNCIL
The Men's Pan-Hellenic Council appeared
soon after the founding of national fraternities
on the Missouri campus, and the council was
reorganized into its present form in IQI2. Since
that time, meetings have been held the first
Thursday of each month, rotating among the
various houses. Needless to say, each of the
twenty-three fraternities has one representative
on the council.
All rulings on rushing and all fraternity
activities originate in the council. At the be-
ginning of each school year the council sponsors
a smoker for all freshmen fraternity men to
enable them to become better acquainted. The
Pan-Hellenic Ball, furthermore, is sponsored by
the council, and stands as one of the biggest
social events of the year.
In the spring the council sponsors the inter-
fraternity sing, and the fraternity Winning the
contest is presented a cup, known as the Law-
rence Tibbett Trophy. The fraternity which
Wins the cup three times consecutively will get
permanent possession of it. Another meritorious
achievement is the annual publication of a hand-
book which gives information about the local
The main purpose of the Pan-Hellenic Coun-
cil, however, is to correlate the activities of the
various fraternities, in order that they may con-
centrate their efforts toward a common goal.
FISHER, COARD, REAM, Puci-1, BALTMGARTNER, CASTEEL, L1cH'rY
rIlURNER, RJIARTIN, XKVIRE, COULTER, LARABEE, XMILLIAMS, GARNER
SHICKMAN, PIEMPI-IILL, KUNZ, SINGER, ALXRLIN, HILL, SHEAR
OHNEMUS, IQINCAID, PIARTLEY, SCHNAEDELBACI-1, IQOCHTITZKY, PEARSON, SKATES, RYICNERNY
VVOME ' PAN-HELLE IC COUNCIL
The University of Missouri Pan-Hellenic
Council of College Women is composed of two
representatives from each sorority house. lts
purpose is to obtain closer co-operation and
harmony among the various sororities on the
campus. Members of the Council, furthermore,
work on projects designed to bring together
interests of fraternity and non-fraternity women
on the campus, thus benefiting all women on
the campus, and serving the school as a whole.
The Council meets the first Thursday eve-
ning of every month. Each meeting is held at a
different sorority house and two sororities are in
charge of the program. Projects or problems
pertinent to college and fraternity life are dis-
cussed at these meetings.
In addition to the undergraduate Council,
an organization of alumnae from each campus
group has been formed. Although their meet-
ings are held separately, delegates are sent to the
college meeting to insure co-operation between
the two groups.
Pan-Hellenic Council officers are selected by
a rotation system, with the offices passing from
one sorority to another, on the basis of their
date of founding on this campus. In this way,
each sorority has equal opportunities to have its
representative hold offices in the organization.
NICKELL, IJAVELICK, '.l.qEAFF, XVUTHERING I'IOELTZECI'I, ADLER, IQORTASH, FENNER, OLIVER
WEGIIOFT, BARRETT, I'IUDSON, STILL, W'AcKNov, NICCTUINNESS, TIIONIAS, BENTLEY, NIARIOTT
GOLDSTEIN, PAPERT, IQNIGHT, SIIOOP, BAUGIIER, JOLLY, TXEID, NICPIANEY, NIARLATT
HOUSE, BARTON, NIEIERI-IOFFER, I'IOUSERMAN, DEAN IJTECKEL, SHOCKLEY, NIILLER, IOI-INsoN, CULLEN
I TERFRATER ITY PLEDGE COU CIL
The Interfraternity Pledge Council was or-
ganized on the University of Missouri campus in
September, 1937, under the sponsorship of
Dean Heckel and the Panhellenic Council.
Composed of two representatives from each
fraternity pledge class, the Council has as
its main purpose to bring a closer feeling of
harmony and understanding between the pledges
of the social fraternities on the campus.
The series of exchange dinners inaugurated
by last year's council was continued this year
with great success. This spring at Rothwell
Gymnasium, the council sponsored their annual
dance, which was attended by the pledges and
their dates. Also the organization established
the custom of the lnterfraternity Pledge Sing.
The Sing was held in the spring and consisted of
competition among glee clubs from each pledge
class. The two best of the glee clubs met in the
finals at the pledge dance. This project has
been popular-enough to guarantee its continu-
ance as an annual affair.
Each council member is awarded a key, pro-
vided his attendance and participation in council
activities have been sufficient to warrant the
honor. The only other Interfraternity Pledge
council in the United States, incidentally, is
located at Ohio State. A
SHUTT, I'liAUSMANN, PIERNSTEIN, BELCHER, HALL, -IOHANNABER
SHORTT, MCMILLAN, SMITH, CASEY, BATES, DANA, SINGLETON, GAY
MYERS, ENSMINGER, PARKER, HERRING, STEMME, ANNENBERG, HOLCROFT
MAUGHMER, FRTTCHMAN, HURT, RITSCHER, NICINTIRE, FISHER, SMART, DOLEIN
HE DRIX HALL
Hendrix Hall is one of two dormitories for
Women maintained on the Missouri campus.
The building itself is very attractively con-
structed in Georgian design, the floor plan is
spacious, accommodations being provided for
eighty-seven young Women. lt was founded
by the Women's Missionary Society of the
Southern Methodist Church of Missouri in 1924.
The occupants are subject to the same governing
regulations Which apply to the rest of the houses
on the campus. .
The same social activities which are enjoyed
by all organized houses are tendered to Hendrix
Women. Not only are they permitted the full
quota of dances and guest dinners during the
school year, but they participate in all intra-
mural competition. During 1934-35 the hall
Won the basketball plaque, and in 1936-37 the
girls were successful in Winning the table tennis
meet. So far this year they have succeeded in
Winning third place in the intramural swimming
Mrs. S. Cotton again served admirably in the
capacity of house chaperon. House affairs Were
ordered with proficiency under the tutelage of
Dorothy Mclntire, president, Joyce Hurt, treas-
urerg Rosemary Fisher, intramural manager?
and Winifred May, social chairman.
POQUE, TURNER, XIVELLEVER, DELAI'LANE
M. CARROLL, W. CARROLL, LAHM1ax'1zR, Coox, Twirrv
FARMER, Tris, BALL
CUNNINGHAM, LUPRERGER, GRIFFITH, R. CARROLL
FINKE FIENUP PALLO, MOFFETT STRATTON, BILES, Dizixirsm
7 3 3
ME 'S CO-OPERATIVE HOU E
The Men's Co-operative House of the Uni-
versity of Missouri was founded in August
1938, through the efforts of Raymond Carroll
and Professor Jesse Wrench.
The purposes of the organization are to
provide adequate housing and dining facilities
at a minimum cost, to advance the co-operative
movement in general by practicing it on a small
scale, and to provide a social program for the
The house is operated directly by the mem-
bers, with moral and financial support supplied
by the Faculty Advisory Committee. This com-
mittee is composed of Professor Jesse Wrench,
chairman, Mr. Earl Gordon, Dr. Albrecht, Dr.
Bauder, Dr. Bertha Bisbey, and Miss Amy
The organization, which is subject to rules
governing organized houses, has carried an
active social program, which includes dances
and informal parties. The house is represented
by teams in several intramural athletic events.
Much of the credit for a successful beginning
is due to the efforts of the housemother, Mrs.
R. W. Brodie. The present success of this ex-
periment should indicate a happy future for
the co-operative house. f
Leadership through 1938-39 was furnished
by Herbert Rolf, president, Harry Sibley, vice-
president, Claude Piles, secretary, and Raymond
Katy lllerrill .vzoihgf outfor Mal Kenney at the Phi Deli jmrly.
Callah Jmilef at
Right, Peggy Kezwch and N,
Charlie lllclllullirz looh 'HJ
right C!7,lL77Z77Zy,' but Peggy
wa: uuczlrle to iderzlzfy
him by the pictzzre.
Below, Hal Halfteacl thread! through the crowd while the flag: armm
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Mrfseldivze hold: tight Af the A T Q Chmftmaf ormal Bobbre Tull and
oan .Murchifon grm at the cameraman Baby Brown and Bzerman
talk rl over at the Delta Gam house
Bill Darby ufatehex Patty Taaje jitter. Charlie Underwood and Walt Rott
hold conference with Vera Teafdale. Dick Banta and unidentified cutie
watch Ohnie truck at the Sig Alph tea dance. Anna Beth Limbaugh and
B. D. Simon examine her puree.
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Page 269 -
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MR. CHOLLY KNICKER-
BOCKER, Whose eight million
daily readers give him title to
being the most Widely syndi-
cated society commentator in
This year it seemed
high time to depart
from the unvaried list
of movie stars, 'stage
producers, and illustra-
tive artists vvho usually
judge yearbook queens.
lt is for this reason that
We sought the services
of Mr. Knickerbocker.
the United States, is in reality
Maury H. B. Paul, once of the
Philadelphia Biddles, now of
New York. He has Written
society chit-chat under more
than one pseudonym, the hrst
of them being "Dolly Madi-
sonf' His pre-eminently suc-
cessful method is based upon a
sprightly, chatty style, carefully-
nurtured feuds, and a consistent
attitude toward all figures in
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I Football, king of intercol-
legiate sport, haf become the
reaxon for being of many a col-
lege. Profeffionalixvn at Ml!-
Jonri if a .fnbftantlal rumor,
but af yet football jillf only the
function of amnfmnent.
-ffm 1 veils
PAB? !ilS?l3llff!?x?'l All ,ggzrwf
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f ialitttif 353
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25322 99 326351 f
The campus takes down its
hair for Homecoming. Joe Col-
lege runs amuclc-or leaves town
to avoid alumni running amuck.
There are bonfires and dances,
decorations and-buried in the
background-a football game.
The decorated houses are
judged by a faculty committee.
Winne1's this year were Kappa
Alpha Theta and Sigma Phi
Epsilon. Other entries included
everything from graveyards 'EO
Aft the fecond-half kick-
oj the card! which have
Munir are torn up and
thrown into the air.
LL FEVER - -1938
Only in the stadium does the behavior of
students approach Hollywood's conception of
college life. Organized cheering, card stunts,
and a blaring band engender a mob consciousness
approximating 'cschool spiritfl Work of the
week is forgotten, and students applaud visiting
bands, troops of Kemper and Wentworth cadets,
sections of screaming Stephens Suzies, radio
announcers, and political delegations.
Intercollegiate football has been criticized in
recent years because of 'Coveremphasisf' because
of growing professionalism, and because of it
being a spectator sport in which only a few
participate. However, the excitement affects
but a small number at all seriously and lasts
only during the season, the laborer is worthy of
his hire, and there is enough exercise for any
athlete in clambering over stadium benches, etc.
jack Yahry, Barbara
Mathewf, and Ma1'-
garet Strouther watch
Mifrozcfi pull out of a
, fe af'
QW Q 'r-Q..
klissouri 14, Colorado 7
Kansas State 21, Missouri I3
Iowa State 16, Missouri I3
Klissouri 13, Wfashiiigtou o
iNTissouri 13, Nebraska IO
Niissouri 6, kliehigari State o
Oklahoma 21, Missouri o
Nlissouri 26, St. Louis o
iWissouri 13, Kansas 7
THE SEASON'S REVIEW
Thanksgiving dayjs I3-7 victory over Missourils tradi-
tional rival, the Kansas Jayhawk, climaxed a season of
football contradictions. The young Tiger sophomores,
battling the constant plague of inexperience, played a game
at times brilliant, at times clumsy, but always promising.
And in Paul Christman they had a passer who now ranks
with the best in collegiate competition.
But the 1938 Missouri football team was not made by
one man, coach or player. Coach Don Faurot's handling
of the team was often criticized, particularly his methods of
teaming and substitution, and Pitchin' Paul was greatly
aided by stone-wall line protection and by the sticky fingers
of half-back Jim Starmer.
MISSOURI 14, COLORADO 7
The Tigers flashed a wide-open, razzle-dazzle offense in
the opener with Colorado that left the Buffaloes gasping on
the short end of a I4-7 score. The game presaged the
aerial route the team was to follow all season, and it was
the first of four games in which Missouri was to score two
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MISSOURI 13, KANSAS STATE 21
But two touchdowns were not always enough to win.
Kansas State's Wildcats matched Missouri's two and added
a third, but Tigertown found salve in the proof that Christ-
man's two scoring passes in the Colorado game were no
flukes. It was the Christman-Starmer combination which
again countered twice. Missouri was to curse the schedule
that brought Kansas State to Columbia so early in the
MISSOURI 13, IOWA STATE 16
Christman again marked up two touchdowns in the
Iowa State game, but the scores were not enough. An early
blocked kick had given the Cyclones two points on an auto-
matic safety, they added seven more when they intercepted
an ill-advised Tiger pass, and finally a Missouri fumble set
the stage for Iowa's final seven. But in the 13-16 defeat
experts noted that Iowa State had scored all its points on
Missouri errors, and that Missouri's attack was potentially
the best in the Big-Six.
Above, the IQ38 Jguad
Below, Trainer Ollie' DeVzctor works' on Czarcmfkr
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MISSOURI 13, WASHINGTON o.
Their judgment proved correct the following Saturday when Mis-
souri ahandoned its air attack and easily downed Washingtori University's
Bears with a relentless running offensive.
IVIISSOURI 13, NEBRASKA IO
It was even more strongly confirmed when the Tigers journeyed to
Lincoln and walloped Nehraska's Cornhuskers for the first time since 1927.
As news spread of the Christman pass and the Christman plunge, which
accounted for the I3-IO victory, Missouri's football stock soared. Back
came the Victory Bell, and the university administration Was forced to
threaten negative credits to forestall a student victory strike.
l i'.'5" "2 'QKYIKLA-K2'P"'r,2l'3' P' P, '293' "'--Vifritflif' "TTY E'A'7'XWF'1K"J'i'4iJ2.'1-P''Z:'l'Q-"P'Wi'3
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MISSOURI 6, IVIICI-IIGAN STATE o.
And then came top-flight IX-lichigan State. The Spartans were
smarting from a 7-6 loss handed them by tough little Santa Clara, to be
beaten later by Statels scorned rival, the University of Detroit. Michigan
threw everything it had at Missouri, everything from all-American
Johnny Pingel to a canny attack planned by Coach Bachmann. Missouri
has always been troublesome to the northern team, but it became more
than troublesome in 1938, it whipped the Spartans decisively even though
the final score was only 6-O. Missouri pushed State all over the held and
was knocking on the door of another score when the game ended.
MISSOURI o, OKLAHOMA 21.
A letdown was inevitable, and it came in the game with the bruising
Oklahoma team which subsequently was to play in the Orange Bowl.
The Tigers turned in their worst performance in this match, and their
worst was exactly three touchdowns less than Oklahoma's best.
MISSOURI 26, ST. LOUIS o
Rebounding crazily, the Tigers romped over St. Louis University
26-o to win the state championship. Two of the touchdowns were Bill
Amelunglsg Christman and Starmer had one apiece.
MISSOURI 13, KANSAS 7.
Missouri counts any season a victorious one if the Kansas Jayhawk
is beaten, Kansas, playing over its head, was unable to stop the Tiger.
In review the year. was both successful and promising. Such a
strong sophomore aggregation will always bear watching, and when it
includes such a combination as Christman-Starmer success is almost
Left: The Zadr grew beardr between winf.
Below: All there piclnref were taken of
one play. The jirfz Zhree Jhow Chrift-
rnan rnakrng ten yareifg he fumbled in
nn1nberf0nr,' and an unidentified Tiger
reeonerf in number fine.
JOHN LOBSIQER, Re-eleczed Capzain
COACH GEORGE EDWARDS
THE SEASON'S SCORES
Missouri 42, St. Louis 30
Wyoming 42, Missouri 35
St. Louis 35, Missouri 27
Washington 47, Missouri 43
Iowa State 35
Kansas 34, Missouri 27
Missouri 54, Nebraska 41
Missouri 52, Washington 32
Iowa State 41, Missouri 38
Oklahoma 33, Missouri 30
Missouri 45, Kansas State 36
Missouri 38, Nebraska 27
Missouri 46, Kansas State 37
Missouri 54, Kansas 30
'Tyfon Jprawlf in mid-air af he
hoop: one, and Cbelozvl wait: zfo
.match ajump ball.
Iowa State .
. . 2 8 .
Won Lost Per cent
7 3 . 7oo
7 3 .7oo
6 4 .ooo
5 5 - SOO
3 7 -300
P Q 290
The hoyf from Oklahoma watch the Tigerf work the ball in for an earjy bucket.
Missouri's basketball team did its share toward the celebration of the
University's Centennial by tying Oklahoma for the Big-Six champion-
ship, the Tigers' first in nine years.
A defeat of St. Louis at Columbia opened the season, followed by a
loss to Wyoming. That loss was to be Missouri's only defeat at home in
The cagers seemed anything but championship material in the days
that followed. Over the Christmas holidays they dropped games to both
St. Louis and Washington University, and the campus lost interest in
basketball. But they picked up on a long Western trip, whipping Greeley,
Wyoming, and Denver. C
The next home series was an indication of what was to come. Iowa
State suffered the short end of a lopsided 56-35 score, and Missouri over-
came an 18-5 lead to win over Oklahoma in an overtime match
Page 291 '
Skipper Patrick grow: melan-
choly as Ilflirfouri Zofex.
Captain Lobriger crouchex for a
They next lost to Kansas at Lawrence, returned home to beat Nebraska and Washington, and
finally seemed to have shot their bolt by losing on the road to Iowa State and Oklahoma. Most
critics were ready to write the obituary for a Missouri team which was tied for third place with
only four games remaining, two of which were on foreign soil, where, like all Big Six teams, the
Tigers had had trouble during the entire season.
But lVlissouri staged a whirlwind finish. At Kansas State and Nebraska the Tigers were un-
able to miss the basket, thereby setting the stage for a 'gnaturalf' a final battle with rival Kansas,
also contending for championship honors.
A wild, record-breaking crowd filled special bleachers, hung from field house rafters, and
cheered for this iinal victory. The Jayhawk never had a chance, and Coach Allen watched the
scoreboard roll to 54-30 and roll away his championship hopes.
Boumiing Clay Cooper .fnappfd
up reboundf confidently
zlzro-ughouzf the year-ufually
with lerrfacial dirzforziion.
Thif if the Savitav'-Sluclem bculeet-
ball game, played in overcoazx.
Referee Patricle cumounced it
"no eo1zte:Z,"' but there lady didn?
On the left if Clzeater Alrmfielcl
C110 coatj whore game to my the
leaft, wax l7'E77L61Zd0'LL.Y.!
The championship calls for celebration, hut, more important, only two of
this yearls strong squad will be lost. They are Harlan Keirsey, All-Confer-
ence forward, and Hal Halstead, guard, both of whom graduate.
Such players would be missed from any tearn, but Missouri has a fine
freshman squad coming up next year. Also, the Tigers still have blonde
John Lohsiger, All-Conference guard, who sparked Missouri's attack this year.
Also back will be ex-captain Kenny Brown, declared ineligible for corn-
petition in 1938. Brown will help much lNlissouri's attack on the Big-Six
melee of Socmerr.
Keirfey loopf one througlz cz
The flying Jwan at left if lanky
Hafkfll Tyfon, Mi5f0u1'i'f fav-
John Lobsiger Haskell Tyson
William Harvey Nlartin Nash
Clay Cooper Arch Watson
Bill Harvey watcher his :hot roll around the
rim bzfore it ciropf.
The game of baseball also celebrates its centennial this year, and Missouri's
team is hoping to make the University's celebration a double one by winning
its third consecutive Big-Six Championship. As we go to press the Tigers
have played only four conference games, but all have been Missouri victories.
Two wins were at the expense of Nebraska, and two were over Iowa State.
Coach John Simmons looked for a close race as the teams took the held.
The conference as a whole has been strengthened by promising sophomore
material, and graduation has taken heavy toll of last year7s leaders. Champion
Missouri lost only two men, but they were Pitcher Charley Mason, who
won fourteen and lost no games, and Joel Carr, brilliant shortstop and 1938
Seven Tiger lettermen returned to action: Captain Marshall Sneed and
Herb Schieber, outiielders, Bill Thurman, Harlan Keirsey, and Harold Keller,
inlielders, and Carl Miles, pitcher.
Missouri won ten of its thirteen games in 1938,
taking eight out of ten conference matches to edge
out Oklahoma by a story-book game.
Oklahoma led the Tigers by one victory when the
Sooners came to town, but Pitcher Mason, hurling
his last Tiger battle, turned in a tight win, 3 to 2,
to even the race.
In the deciding tilt it was Carl Thomas Miles,
southpaw sophomore, who ruined Oklahoma's title
chances. The game was brilliantly pitched, neither
moundman allowing more than one hit. But the
Tiger's hit was combined with an Oklahoma error
for a run, while the Sooners' resulted from a mis-
interpretation of a ground rule.
Riff' l"'Q,.' . " , M' 1
Left, the crowd waitr for zhf
jirft Nebrarlea game. Below,
Captain Saeed. Kfllev' in a
familiar umpire-baiting pore.
4-Aww., gh, - ..
14, . , I .
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' '?..N'Y 4,191+ ' 46" I
Baseball is the most popular of Missouri's
spring sports. Practice begins in iieldhouse nets
long before the playing field is in condition for
play, and the short practice season under actual
game conditions makes inevitable some sloppy
play that is not seen in the latter part ofthe season.
The crowd cheers error and double play alike.
All pictures on this page Qvvith the exception
of the practice photographj were taken at a pre-
season game with Rockhurst college. Little
Rockhurst beat the Tigers 5 to I.
Q C y
, f 3
Players Herbert Schieber, Harold Keller,
and Harlan Keirsey. Coach Hi Simmons.
Because this book must go to press in
mid-April we are unable to give baseball
the treatment accorded other sports. It
is, unfortunately, impossible to use many
action pictures or to even attempt coverage
of spring games.
By the time this volume is issued not
only will the season be over, but with it
new stars will be born, and old ones will
fade. Undoubtedly, then, our pictures will
not include some players who should most
certainly have recognition.
'Mistake Number One in this book is the
gentleman at the left. His picture was given
to us in a group of team photographs, and he
was mistaken for a Missouri sophomore
wearing his high school cap. The error was
not discovered until our forms were being
locked and the making of a new plate had
become impossible. We debated calling him
"Joe Krikalvitchsynoff, sensational sopho-y
more dark-horse who Coach Simmons is
keeping hidden until needed," but our con-
science ruled against it. Whoever he is, we
present him to you now. He looks like a nice
Below is catcher Harold Klaus, rough
and tough Tiger backstop. We aren't mis-
taken about him. Every time Klaus blocks
a slide our bones splinter in sympathy with
the slider. Klaus handles his pitchers well,
and few bases are stolen while he has the ball.
He is a hawk on pop fouls and bunts.
Right f'1'i7l6lZ.YC07'E.Yh0f the win-
iev ividoov' Big Six meet at C0-
lumbia at which Mif:oii1'i war
ITY TR CK
Missouri's track renaissance, which began
four years ago when Chauncey Simpson and
Jack Matthews took charge of the coaching
duties, neared its height when the Tigers fol-
lowed an outdoor Big Six championship last
spring with an indoor conference title this winter.
The track rise at Missouri has been accom-
panied by the development of a pair of indi-
vidual performers who rate with the best men
in the country.
Munski has already cracked several records
which Glenn Cunningham set while at the
University of Kansas. Lonesome John has
lowered Big Six marks in the mile twice in
succession, and he bids well to drop the record
A year ago the Missouri ace ran an unofficial
4:Io.I mile in the Drake Relays, and he this year
turned in a new 4:I7.I Big Six mile in Brewer
Field House. In the famous Wanamaker Mile
he made a good showing despite the fact that
it was his first appearance on a board track,
and an unlucky fall marred his excellent running
in the Chicago Bankers Mile. However, he
was awarded permanent possession of the
Governorls trophy for his 4:I3.5 mile in the
famous Baltimore race this spring.
Left. Coach fach
Manfki, hir Jpe-
Right. H e a al
Top Cleft to rightj. !War5halZReee1e5,
Big Six champion in the haU-mile,
Ufilbert Berg, quarter-milerg Tommy
Naborf, 440 and 880.
Bottom. Ralph Preifmeyer, quar-
ter'-milerg Frank Rucker, miler.
George Ellix, Jhot-pzttterg Pele Ew-
ing, senior .fhot-putterg Leo lSleZarz,
Waldram Tiger star number two n
fame throws the Javelin over Goo feet
with ease In both the Kansas Relays and
the Drake relays he captured the title for
The University s distance medley relay
team repeated victories this year in the
Kansas relays and also the Drake events.
The team is composed of Wilbert Berg,
Dean Brown, Marshall Reeves, Frank
Rucker, and John Munski. The Kansas
victory again brought home the Sigma Phi
Epsilon Trophy. Reeves, unfortunately,
was forced out of competition by an injury
sustained early in the season.
Sol Schurnitzky, sophomore, besides
winning the Big Six broad jump, gave evi-
dence that he will be leading the nation7s
collegiate competitors in this sport in an-
With such individual performers as
these and the backing of a well-rounded
squad, Missouri rates tops in the Midwest.
A repetition in the conference is expected
this spring to provide the Tigers with a
clean sweep in the track world.
Right. The campus is en-
livened each spring by the an-
nual M Men initiation. The
initiation is regularly held as a
publicity stunt for the athlete's
dance which occurs the follow-
ing night. Costumes range from
Hula-Hula skirts to the dress of
demure misses. Dean Mills in-
tervened this spring to force
Amelung to wear a sweat shirt
in addition to a grass skirt. The
dark-skinned lad with the hurdle
is protesting Wisconsin's with-
drawal because Missouri re-
fused to allow a Negro to com-
pete in a home meet.
Left. This finish was dis-
puted by many at the indoor
Big Six meet. Marshall Reeves,
the Missouri runner, was of-
ficially declared winner. A study
of Reeves, position will show
that his left elbow has already
crossed the tape, although the
camera perspective makes it
appear that the Iowa State man
is much nearer.
Ma-.macswaws AMW-, ,- . . ..
ART DREYER, BILL JOLLY, STACY l'IAINES, GIONTER l'IIBBLER, Louis GERDES, CoAcH GEORGE EDWARDS
Tennis is another Missouri sport which comes too late in the spring for
us to give it full coverage. The 1938 squad was unsuccessful in Big Six
competition, but the 1939 group, though sophomores, is promising.
The team does not lack experience though it is unseasoned in Big Six
play. Art Dreyer captained a championship Ndiw York City high school
team where the going is as rough as in many a college. Stacy Haines starred
at Kansas City Westport High before coming to Missouri. 'cPreacher7'
Bill Jolly has been competently swinging a tennis racket since he was a
fourth-grade star in elementary school.
Mr. Edwards, who dislikes being called Hcoachu because he considers
himself merely a "team managerf, has slight chance of gaining a champion-
ship this yearg but a sophomore team always shows great possibilities for the
future, and such excellent material as Manager Edwards has this year
promises much in seasons to come. Only Bill Jolly is a Senior in the above
group. All others are sophomores.
Team members are selected by an inter-squad tournament which is
played early in the year. The winners are divided into singles men and two
doubles teams. '
This is the first year that the Tiger team will play on the new varsity
courts which are now being built between Brewer Field House and the old
general courts. During inclement weather play is held in the Field House
Above-The varsity team and coach Cleft to
rightj. Captain Whitmo1'e,' Lfflie Grezng G. I.
Taylor, Ikz Schrieber, Ley Tobar.
Bzlow. Captain Schieber on one of the rare'
occafionf he cleaned hir ozovz Jaaldlf. The mzile
if a give-away that he inft acrurtomed to it.
Captain Whitmore,s pony boys had played
only one game when we went to press, but
that was a 7-to-8 loss against strong Illinois,
and campus betting odds are that Missouri
will have a successful spring season.
Moderate success was attained last fall
when the Tigers won four games and lost only
two. In the opener with Illinois they were
unable to win, but did tie, 3 to 3. They then
met Iowa State and were victorious, 8 to 6.
Their next game was with an All-Star alumni
and town team, always strong in polo, and
the varsity drove through an II-to-6 win.
However, the Oklahoma Sooners then wal-
loped Missouri with two defeats, 5 to 9 and
3 to Io. A repeat 7-to-2 win over the alumni
closed the season.
The Missouri polo team is operated and
directed by the Military Department, and it
has no direct connection with University
athletics. Military ponies are used, and qual-
ity of play is, of course, limited by the quality
of these mounts. Visiting teams use the
Tigers, ponies also.
Polo is gaining favor at Mis-
souri as knowledge of the game
spreads. lts history as an inter-
collegiate sport is short, but stu-
dents have shown an increasing
interest in the matches as reflected
in the larger and larger crowds
who watch the Tigers play.
Missouri's games are played on
Crowder field, named for General
Crowder, former Missouz'i military
instructor who later became a fa-
mous Civil war leader.
Although bleachers are pro-
vided for students, most watch the
games from their cars or from the
grassy sides of the field. Cheers
are mingled with the clinking of
beer bottles, and everyone enjoys
Above. Varfity-man Lex Tober practieef in the
cage. The wooden rnonnt ix called Zerelda, ont
of Cannonball III by King Goofn:-or Joine-
Below. Captain Whitmore 'chatting in the
Jtablef with Sergeant Hanna. We donlt lenow
the name ofthe Sergeanth' cigarette holder, bnt
no doubt it if an awefome thing.
well over half of the
Tlzif inytitution, 'un-
like vanity atlzletiex,
niakey ez definite con-
tribution to the ftudent
body in general.
ik i X X1
4 -f 77
The University's program of intramural athletics is justly
famous. ,Almost four hundred teams compete in the men's sports,
and a proportionate number in the vvomen's. Over 3,ooo matches
were played this year, and Well over 4,500 men participated in
them. Through this program students who do not have time to
compete on varsity teams are afforded athletic participation.
To Miss Leavitt and Mr. Stanlcovvski must go the credit for
the success of intramural activities. Both are hampered by inade-
quate equipment vvhich prevents needed expansion, but both have
performed remarkable tasks in filling this needful function.
The actual mechanism of regulation is performed by such
agencies as the Womenis Athletic Association, acting in conjunc-
tion With the Department of Physical Administration. The
Association attempts to offer a sports program which will include
some item of interest for every person in attendance at the Uni-
versity. Teams representing various aiqiliated and independent
groups send one representative each to W. A. A.'s Intramural
Board, which acts as an administrative agency.
As We go to press, intramural activities are still being carried
on, and We cannot give final tabulations. However, Sigma Nu
is leading the fraternities in its quest of a second consecutive
championship. Softball, track,.and tennis doubles are still un-
played, but Sigma Nu holds a commanding lead for the champion-
Above, Anton Staiileoivrki,
director of men? intiamuralr.
Left, Miff Norma Leavitt,
director of the vvomenff divi-
Jioii. Below, Alice Fiflier,
'nieiiiber of Alpha Clii Omegab'
champion teniiif team.
Touch football opened the 1938-39 intramural program
last fall with the Packers, Independent champions, beating
Beta Theta Piis title holders, I3-6. Bob Broeg, Marlin
Walendy, Carl Miles, and Ed Friedwald were named on
the all-school star-team for the second consecutive year.
Phi Sigma Delta gained the table-tennis title, although
Bob Adler again Won the individual crown.
The rilie championship Went to Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
The Sig Alphis were headed by Bob Johnson and Frank
Carl Steinmetz, independent, Won his second handball
championship, Dean Brown, independent, took the bad-
minton crovvn, Bob Stifel, Phi Gamma Delta, was the indi-
vidual horseshoe Winner.
Alpha Gamma Rho easily Won the team wrestling cham-
pionship. No fraternity champion was announced in box-
ing, but Independent Foster Cooper featured the tourna-
ment with his two less-than-a-minute knockouts.
Left, Art Dreyer, who won the
:chool tennis Jingle! from Bill
folly, preoioaf champion.
Dreyer if a Phi Sigma Delta.
Below, Chi Omegabr table ten-
nif champion, Betty Smith.
Right, the Independentr gave the
Kappa? a clofe rare for the rwim-
ming eliamjoionfliip. Above, a hefty
rwing in the volley ball tournament.
Lower left, the rehool rifle team in- in
elacler two of the champion Tri- '
Delis. Lower right, Sig Allph folly ,
parked Dreyer for men'r tennir
Jingle: lead. 5 3
At this writing, tabulations of womenfs sports
are as follows:
Tennis doubles. Won by Alpha Chi Omega.
Team members: Marian Miller and Alice Fisher.
Swimming. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Janet
Jaquin, Betsy Harris, Ann Sirnrall, Betty Donnell,
Nadine Guernsey, Margaret Robertson.
Riiie. Delta Delta Delta. Patty Veaeh, Wini-
fred Wise, Roberta Carver, Joan Johnson.
Basketball. Non-aH:1liated Independents. Team
names were not available
Bowling. Kappa Alpha Theta. Betty Lou Gloyd,
Mary Gizar, Jean Guernsey, Mary Mattson, Vir-
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Above. Over I,5OO people watched the finals
in the boxing tournament. No championship
was awarded to the fraternities because of pre-
ponderance of Independents in the finals. Slug-
ger Foster Cooper kept the crowd on its feet
with his two two-minute lcnoclcouts.
The other pictures are of Kappa Kappa
Gammais champion swimming team and of their
diving ace, Mary Maud Clinkscales.
Because Rothwell gymnasium contains no
swimming pool, men do not compete in this
in Dean Brown won the individual badminton championship. Phi Sigma
Delta gained the team award, with Beta Theta Pi running a close second.
A welcomed innovation was the addition of bowling to the women's pro-
gram. Downtown bowling alleys were fllled, and Columbia natives thronged
to the spectacle until the novelty had worn off. Few girls were experienced
bowlers, but after the season had opened they showed startling improvement..
Bowling is expected to become one of the most popular of women's sports at the
Kappa Alpha Theta was high-ranking team this season. Team member
Mary Louise Mattson is bowling in the lower left picture.
O R. O. T. C. cadetf are indif-
jaemable at fooiball gamef.
CoL. GOETZ CAPT. VVHITMORE, MAJ. OVERFELT, CAPT. TREACY, CAPT. Af.lILLER
MAJ. MALLORY, CAPT. LAWES, CAPT. WEBSTER, CAPT. HAYEs
For the past year the University with the
aid of the federal government has been building
an R. O. T. C. building as a W. P. A. project for
the purpose of housing a truck-drawn battery.
In the past few years the Government has
been motorizing a number of batteries of the
field artillery, and instruction for this type of
artillery organization has been provided at a
number of colleges having R. O. T. C. units.
The building being erected will provide
housing for sixteen trucks and four high-speed-
mount, seventy-five mm. guns with facilities for
motor repairs, radio, and class rooms. Officers
on duty with the R. 0. T. C. will be provided
oHices in the new building.
South of the building the University has
gone to considerable expense to provide a drill
field suitable for drill instruction for the new unit.
The new unit, incidentally, is in addition to the
horse-drawn artillery that has been the major
part of the artillery equipment provided for
military instruction. The building is of stone,
thoroughly modern, of armory type, and is
W. P. A. workerr have been ioying wizh the Armory building longer ihan mort fzualenzf.r can remember. At prefr-
time conftruction had progmrfed xiii: far.
ENLISTED MENS DETACHMENT.
LEETON, HANNA, FOLKS, ATKEBSON, ROBERTSON, HOUSE, l'lOLLOXVAY, SUTTLES l'IANNA, Foucs, ATKERSON, ROBERTSON
GLODO, XWYALLACE, KENNEDY, CAMPBELL, Asmus, CIMNDLER, SARVER LEETON, NIERCER, VIERA, GLODO
ANTINII, TI-IORNTON, POMIE, PLOTT, ALLEN, X"IERA, BIERCER
planned to offer every convenience for housing
and maintaining a military unit of this kind.
lnsofar as available equipment permits,
students in the R. O. T. C. will be offered their
choice of instruction in horse-drawn or motorized
With the close of the IQ3Q-40 school year
infantry instruction Will be discontinued and
the Withdrawal of the infantry unit will be
The introduction of the motorized unit will
provide the latest type of modern artillery
equipment, and together with the new building
the additional facilities needed for instruction of
those students formerly enrolled in infantry.
Instruction in motorized artillery has proven
popular to students in other universities, and
with its introduction at Missouri it will provide
a diversity of instruction that has not heretofore
been possible. lt will be a distinct advantage to
the field artillery arm of the service.
In I907 zhe zerccnteiinial aiinivfrfary of the fouizdiug of jameflown, Virginia, war cflebratedg and the Uiziwrrity of Zllirrouri ren! iff military
unit to participaze in the commemoraiion. This pirlure if an inzerfrting remiiider of what the military lookfd like in thofe dayr. Yeah!
Page 315 '
STAMM, VIOT, ROZIER, BAUGH., XVALL, IQEI-IM, UNDEIKNVOOD, OLCOTT, SAUNDERS, SPENCER
DALE, SNEED, HORTON, JOHNSON, SEILER, BAKER, M. VAN HZOOZIER
HACKLER, I'IENRY, A. V'AN HO OZIER, XVOOD, LAKE, BIDSTRUP, GIBSON
QUIRK, SILVERMAN, SAKELLARIS, FREEHOFF, BERMOND, GRANT, STOCKTON
CARY, STAMMERJOHN, NVILLIAMS, BASSETT, DUACIONT, WVALKUP, YVOOD
NIEBELINR, PONTIUS, VNIALTZ, HICKh'IAN, J. THOMPSON, HEAIPHILL, IQORSCHC-IN, R. JOHNSON, ROSENZWEIG, W. JOHNSON
ERGANBRIGHT, HARVEY, FRENCH, ZYBOWSKY, C. THOMPSON, L. JONES, HOUR, SHRYOCK, SEBOLT, KENNEDY
IQATZ, XVHITE, SUMMERS, CHYNOWETH, JXQANSFIELD, HENSEL, RUNTY, RODNEY
EVANS, H. JONES, GLENN, ,AKERS, NIEALS, LLAEMMERER, YUILLE
DINGEMAN, IQENT, GARDNER, NTURRAY, DUNREN, SMITH, SVVEAZEA
L. ITROXVBRIDGE, CAMEIELD, BROXVN, PETTYJO1-IN, I'IOGAN, BOUG1-ITON, FIUNTER
FRLSTOW, GROSS, I. FFROWVBRIDGE, HOUSER, NELSON, KNIOI-IT, SEVVARD, POWELL
SYDNOR, NlOORE, CASTNER, RICE, FERGUSON, I'IOWARD, JAMES
FIORBATH, NTEALS, GORDON, HEAD, 'TINN, DUARD, PIATTINA, ROWE
CZARZLNSKI, I'IAVEI., IXDAMS, GIKEEN, XVHEELER, COLL1NS, ZWANZIG
LANSER, GILL, MOORE, HESSELEERG, MEHL, WHITEBREAD, HOLLOWAY, W1-HTESIDES
KLRTON, LEWIS, HARTNIAN, WESTOVER, GIMES, ROUSCH
WALTON, PECK, BELL, SPAULDING, FRICK, PIELMCAMP, BEGANY, BORCH
RATUSHINSKY, IVIATTESON, STOKES, SPICER, STUFFELBEAN, POLLARD
GILI.. DALE, JONES, BTEHL, SNVEAZEA, SMITH
BASSETT, STOKES, LAKE, BERMOND, FRENCH, BREDBURG
SAKELLARIS, GRANT, FREEI-IOFF, NTOORE, CAMFIELD
SCABBARD AND BLADE
The precepts of Scabbard and Blade can
be best expressed in its preamble:
"Believing that military service is an obliga-
tion of citizenship, and that the greater oppor-
tunities aldforded college men for the study of
military science place upon them certain re-
sponsibilities as citizens, We, Cadet Ofncers in
various Universities and Colleges agree to pre-
serve and develop the essential qualities of
good and eficient officers, to prepare ourselves
as educated men, to take a more active part
and to have a greater influence in the military
affairs of the communities in which We may
reside, and above all to spread intelligent in-
formation concerning the military requirements
of our country."
The society was organized at the University
of Wisconsin in IQO4 and at the present time
has eighty-four companies in leading universities
and colleges from coast to coast.
The local company was founded in IQII on
May I3 and was the seventh company organized.
Company G, Ist Regiment, has always been
an integral part of the R. O. T. C. unit at
Missouri and has continually had as members
not only high-ranking cadet oflicers but out-
standing campus leaders as Well.
Among the honorary members of the local
company are: General John Pershing, Major
Clifford S. Overfelt and Captain William P.
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Su For seventy cents a day and their meals many Missouri junior officers spend a part of their summer
IIIIIICI' . . . . .
C vacation at Forts Leavenworth and Riley. During the six-Week stay the cadets work from three in
the morning until early afternoon. Working hours are spent on actual military problems. Kansas
summers are dry and hot, dusty and buggy, and the men make many beer treks across the state line.
S . I ' fc- . ..,.-..i
llOIiINSON, WOI,I7F,'l1IIEISEN, IQELLIKER, COON, GAY, SIIIVELY, GEORGE, IJIARTMANN, JONES
CANNADY, ANDERSON, YOUNG, LEE, Gone, l1AMSD1iLL, PEAIISON, XIVAGGENER, H, HODGE, GREGORY, BAILEY, DONALDSON
lXiILI,I:1R, CAUDLE, EASTERDAY, COLLINS, l-lI5IaIuNc, PIAMACIIIEIR, CAI,lJVVIiI.L, lSIzuMI'r, PFOTENIIAUER, NICGINNESS, DEVILBISS, JOHNSON, VON LACKUM,
BIIISTOW, IJILLENGER, MII,GILAIxI
WEIDNEIl, GIKAUL, SCIIULTE, rl1RUFl, WVATKINS, I'lIi'I'RICK, SUTLIFF, .K.UNZ, STUrsIsLEFIELD, SCHICK, XIVISNER, BRYANT
MCCANN, Drum Major, WfA1,'I'EIi, COOK, SIN-IITII, VVILLIAMS, W. HODOE, CIIOOKSI-IANK, BIIOWEII, MAIuzIo'r'r, OGDEN, ll!-IEA, RICHARDS, MR. VENABLE,
U IVER ITY
The University Cadet Band was founded in
1884 by Enoch H. Crowder, famous native
Missourian, then a lieutenant fresh from West
Point, and later major-general and director of
the draft machinery of the World War. At the
time of its organization the Band consisted of
twelve members and was under the direction of
F. Pannell. From the standpoint of continuous
service, the Band is the oldest university band
in the United States.
B. H. Ozment succeeded Pannell and in
IQO7 the state legislature sent the Band and
cadet corps to the Jamestown Exposition to take
part in the festival there commemorating the
founding of the first settlement in America.
George Venable, present director of the band,
took over leadership in IQIO. Under the able
guidance of Mr. Venable the band has developed
into the fine organization that it is today. He
In IQO5lf1c' Univsrrily of Jllzl-f0u1'i fpornrd zz band likr Llzir. IL look ru' ity pllzloxophy "lim muff noirr, the more rpirizf' Uniformr of Zhi:
prriozl yu! rurzfiw in Snlimliozi .flrmy corpr.
inaugurated the Stephens College Orchestra in
IQO3 and organized the first University Orchestra
in 19105 upon more than one occasion he has
directed the St. Louis Symphony Qrchestra.
For the past twenty years, since the begin-
ning of the annual military inspection in the
Seventh Corps Area, the University Cadet Band
has received an A -1- rating.
The musicianship of the band is recognized
throughout the world, for it has played concerts
before the Ambassadors of many foreign coun-
tries, including England, France, Spain, Ger-
many, Ttaly, Chile, China, Japan, and Canada.
The band accompanies the football team on
one or more trips every fall. The martial airs
and formations of the University Cadet Band
have appeared on the gridirons of the Univer-
sities of Kansas, Nebraska, Cklahoma, North-
western, Chicago, Southern Methodist, St. Louis
University, and Washington University. En-
route to these games the band has accepted many
invitations to present concerts in high schools
throughout the state.
1938-1939 has been another successful year
for the Cadet Band. The sixty-five members
have recently been attired in new black and gold
uniforms. The band had the pleasure of playing
to an audience of over seven and one-half
million people when it appeared on the National
Farm and Home Hour, which was broadcast
over 102 stations of the National Broadcasting
Company. At the Centennial Celebration of
the University the band played a concert for the
senators and representatives of the State Legis-
lature. Recently the band was designated by
the State of Missouri World's Fair Commission
to represent the State at the World's Fairs in
New York City and San Francisco.
GRAUL, Bnrsrow, LTILGRAM, SIIIVELY, PEARSON
Parade again. The Corps is now using
portable radios Cillustrated top leftj. Next
are sorne of those student officers Who drive
you mad. The band blares the same marches
over and over. At least the lads with the
colors are in step. Ooorn-pah, gentlemen.
Hitler's prayer. Feet, feet, feet.
Parade. Sun in your eyes and officers in
your hair. The crowd on Jesse steps yelps
at you While you try to look severely military.
Everyone is out of step but you, and you're
none too good. And When it finally ends
you may have to pose for the Savitar picture.
The OH:lCS1'S get amusement and payg you get
the use of a uniform of sorts and sore feet.
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The Savitar Frolic is lVTissouri's
youngest institution. A non-profit
variety show of campus talent, it
was instantly successful last year,
and attendance at this yearis show
packed Jesse Auditorium to its creali-
The 1939 performance was marred
by the audienceis happy but too
bawdy reception of mildly racy black-
outs and the unceremonious introduc-
tions by master - of - ceremonies Titus.
L ' I Leading in obscene heckling were staff
members of the lVIissouri Student, campus publication, which later
editorialized on the 'cfilthn of the show.
Dean Heclcel, rightly anxious to prevent a repetition of the
situation, probably will assist Savitar officials next year in cut-
ting down the number of acts and in eliminating objectionable
Winners of Savitar cups were Delta Gamma with its radio
skit and 'jesse Jamesi' burlesque and Phi Gamma Delta with its
localized f'March of Time." Other acts included Kappa Alpha
Theta's glee club, top left, Sigma Nuis strip tease, Zeftg Sigma
Phi Epsilon7s parody on 4'Hellzapoppin7,7' tojo right, Lambda
Chi Alpha's queen satire, right, and, bottom, Chi 0mega's "Little
Red Riding Hood," Independent Women's tap-dancing Hazel
B. Cho, and Alpha Gamma Delta's school-teaching Tony Duliy.
Bottom right, Frolic manager Don Galarnba presents Lucille
Gupton and Delta Gamma a winner's cup.
We have tried to present on the following pages
members of our faculty in informal poses. They have
been selected at random, some at work, some at play.
Above. Dr. Ellis of B. and P. A., winner of Guggen-
heim award, chats with Dr. Hammond,,physicist.
Left. Dr. Ainsworth, assistant professor in English,
finds some meteorological phenomenon of considerable
Right. Dr. Hansen Harrell, assistant professor in
classical languages, finds relaxation in playing for his own
amusement, and is an accomplished musician.
Below. Dr. Etheridge, professor of held crops, kibitzes
at the Faculty Club. The card players are Assistant
Professor Davidson of Extension, Professor Emeritus
Belden, Dr. Branson of Geology, and Dr. hloore of
Dr. H. Peers serves in the School of Medicine as assistant
professor of pathology.
Genial Dr. Arlie Capps, professor of education, is rnuch seen in
Dr. Karl Bopp is another of Missouri Universityys Guggen-
heim fellowship Winners. Next year he will study banking
systems in France and England.
Right. Dr. Weiiibach obligingly poses by his electrical
engineering control board. Dr. Moon of the School of
Nledicine and M1'. Gray of the College of Engineering
Below, left zo rfzfght. Dr. lXfIcKinney in his psychology
clinic. Dr. Wood also was the winner of a Guggenheim
award this year. And no faculty section would be corn-
plete without alfable Dean Heckel, Professor of Citizen-
ship and Dean of Men.
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2:5-'. 1' 'Iv .I --,,.I I ,gn I '- - '
Ag stunt number two is Barnwarmini,
staged by the Ag Club. Number one is
About ninety percent of Missouri's agri-
culture students attend the Barnwarmin'
dance, and ninety percent work on decora-
tions, make arrangements for amusements,
and handle the multiplicity of detail which
makes the dance one of the most successful
on the campus.
Color is added by elaborate decoration,
this year's dance at Rothwell was completely
dressed in autumn leaves. All dancers must
be in farm costume, and entertainment is pro-
vided by compulsory entrance through tunnels
and down chutes Qsee leftl.
Queen of the Harvest this year was Chris-
tian Collegeis Betty Lee Ambler, formerly
Miss Iowa and candidate for Miss America.
- Y 1
.. . - -
J 'Sw Q
'Ur " iii 1 'Egg'
Q 4 -FM'--4:54 'lair
FARMER F AIR
Farmers Fair is enjoyed by both campuses as an hilarious blend of
the carnival midway and the barnyard. Officially opening the celebra-
tion is a parade rnade up of truclcloads of bathing-suited gals advertising
refrigerators, floats propagandizing consumer cooperatives, musical show
blaclcouts in wheelbarrows, derby-hatted gentlemen diving into water-
tank swimming pools, and an R. O. T. C. unit.
Shortly following the parade some two score cows get together with
the same number of co-eds for a millcmaid contest, which the cows in-
The midway, chief attraction of the fair,
contains a sky-ride, ferris wheel, spun candy,
bingo games, wheels of chance, and fourforadime
In the background is a superior serious ex-
hibit of agricultural progress.
-in M- lf- ..... .....n.... ,. W Y A M.,
C'Nor all your piety nor Wi
shall lure it back to cancel hal
a line . . . " Despite the ai:
of finality which the ceremony
intends to convey, the exer-
cises seem not so much the ulti-
mate gesture as merely another
official function. The flood or
old memories and faces some-
times is slow in Welling up.
The day is invariably sticky.
Long speeches and protracted
ceremonies militate against a
glorious farewell. But it is com-
mencement, and it is necessary,
and later when you stop to
recall it, it will seem fine, the
thing which topped off your
. --3-AS: J' -
You Jigri everything from a Jzazemerit of
your religion to your girllf addrerr.
Claypoolg foe Cappr, on thx grab
liriz, .fellr a Sawitar.
The library Zookf bltfifff
We have heard that there are-somewhere-people who know
how Missouri's registration system works. Most students, how-
ever, are resigned to their fate and spend four years going through
the process in a bewildered daze.
Confidentially, it works something like this: A few days
before registration each student receives a package of instructions,
a permit card, a schedule of courses, an appointment with an
advisor, and a ticket worth two free beers at the Shack. He
completes a trial program, and on the day of registration presents
himself at the library upon the hour his initial is scheduled. Finally
he and umpteen others are admitted only to find that half their
courses are closed because of heavy enrollments, and our student
sits in a corner and makes out a new program Cthis process may be
continued indefinitely, and some people have been there for years
just making new programsj. Assuming that he does complete
his program, he must run a torture line of organizations wanting
money for something or other, and then he goes to Jesse to pay
his fees. The fee-paying is enormous, amaiing, and bewildering.
He files through long rows of people who snatch his checks, pound
his receipts, give him tickets, and mutter profanity under their
breath. . ,
We love it.
Irahflle Darifleiri waits to pay hm- few to Mis:
Right, the 14. D. Pi': imported their
national president, lower left, to impresf
., W2 ,
i if '
Left, the Tri Deity take a typical rufhirtg
poxefor the cameraman. Active Morrif
Jitr at the feet of Rufhee Meyerx, and
joy reigiif ritpreme.
Sorority rush week is an amazing
collection of sweating young ladies in
formal attire being sugary polite to other
sweating young ladies wearing heavy fall
clothing. The prespiration is prompted
by the over-Ioo degree temperature,
physical and mental.
All rushees are cloistered in the Tiger
hotel, leaving only for rush party dates
with the various sororities. The last
date is "preferential", and following this
the houses extend formal pledging bids,
although a large number of the girls are
already 'cspilcedn in defiance of regulation.
Left, the Delta Gain: talk about that
-b ahllm- .,
v g I : u h H IVI, 4, 5: :g g
f' SP2 .
,. iggQ xiixf:,I.?ig XESMW-M
lf' f 1
""T+,,, N941 ., i
Rfglzl, flbf' Yrppw' ,vfroleef brother J
,Pl'l'C6'l,f cheek fo Jlzofz' flzaf all if low af
ffm Sanzmy 1l0ll.V6".
Below, Eldon fO77,E.f helped hi: Af. T. O. brother: .vway the ladf.
atlzletf Heidfl. Politician
Black way not cwailablf.
Fraternity rush week is made hectic
only by its brevity. The men are not
subject to such rigid restrictions, and few
house battles are waged over pledges.
What differences do arise are usually
settled by straight Cftradesf'
There are no preferentials in frater-
nity rushing. Following the final date
pledges assemble at Jesse Hall where the
final house listing is formally made.
Left, Lhe Sig Aljbhf .fhow of
- sri 1,5
.fi hMf,.,5 -'. .. . , -A
. "" ,- , TV'
im 4' 1 x ir
N i' ' A ' 2 "N
"" ' Q 1 - V591-f"'. " ,M i
Above, Bill Macklin is Columbia's Associated
Press representative and also editor of the Mis-
souri Student. Above right, Bob Chick, druggist
and ,burger man. Below, Jack Brizius, keeper
of the bottles for the Brown Derby.
STUDENTS AT WORK
Approximately three-fourths of Missouri University men
and one-half of the Women Work part of their Way through
school. They spend an average of 'fifteen hours each Week
at their employment, although many Work much more.
Their jobs range from semi-professional tasks to hard
labor, and their pay is uniforrnily lovv-less than thirty cents
per hour. Some Work for the privilege of occupying base-
ment rooms, and some Work for restaurants' left-overs.
Although it pays only 515.00 a month, N. Y. A. Work is
the most beneficial to the students and to the University.
N. Y. A. employees do everything from statistical work for
the psychology laboratories to scene building for Workshop.
S. G. A's. promised union for student labor fell Hat last
year when politicians dropped the idea as soon as elections
were over. The plan has not been proposed since.
P g 338
Ray Stone, Taravella, and Harriet Schwentker
are N.Y.A. workers in Psychology. Huning
scrapes the Walls. Dell Works on scenery for
Workshop. James Keenan tiles Geology speci-
mens. Lewis Hubert Works much more ef-
ficiently when he has friend Martha Mack to
Above, Kenney McLaughlin and Ivan Sulli-
Above, Jack Tilford builds Workshop Van discuss a Stage Set'
Below, Bob Qrtrarn rests, putting on an
Below Apollo Dugger gives his au to angelic stare to be in key with his halo.
his work in Life Drawing classes.
sir ' '
Above, Daleis secret love, Virginia Wat-
son, who refused to pose by the Whiskey
Below, The Co-op boys again. They
never did buy the photographer the
coke they promised him for the picture.
Notice how hard they labor. Such
exploitation of employers is a crime.
Above left, Bett Estill does Geology's
library work and research at the sarne
time. Left, the Co-op boys pretend to
be busy. Lower left, neighbor Elgin and
Mr. Kittle in the Mailing Department.
Above, Weeny Harbor tries to sell Bill
Olivera suit. Good-luck Weeny. Below,
Austin Travis, the popcorn man at the
Hall, who will whip you up a special
batch of "hard-taclcw.
I TMJ picture wax
intended af jizi infro-
dzzction io the lzzunor
Jection. But it 7lZ'ljJ',YE'd
jug' iff not wVryf1f1L1z3'
after allg in fact, if:
Wits, chronic gripers, and perennial fault-finders from September to May make suggestions as
to better ways of producing yearbooks. Accusations of graft, humorous intimations of being the
holder of inside information, sneers, and leers greet on every side those engaged in producing a
yearbook. It is to these people and these practices that this page is devoted. In order to dispell
doubts and resolve nasty rumors once and for all, we shall publish an exact financial statement of
the income and expenditures of the Savitar for the fiscal year I939-40.
FINANCIAL STATEMENT, MAY 10, 1939
Sale of Savitars . . . . . 510.20
Sale of Advertising Space 10.20
Graft from Photographer . 950
Sale of Whiskey . . . I3 ,184
Illicit Commerce .... 4
Sale of Lambertine Face Cream . 580
Bribes from Engravers and Printers . 500
Total . . . . SI 158
Printing . . .... 814,000
Engraving . . . . 14,000
Bond Stationery .... 700
Typewriter Oil .... 413
Entertainment for Customers . 376
Photography by Harris . . 9,000
lXfIedicinal Liqueurs for Stali' . 212
Supplies from Cooperative Store .
Postage ....... O54
Donation to Student Union Fund .
Subscription to lVIissouri Student
Total ..... 244,756
Receipts IQ , ISS .47
Deficit ,925 ,598 .25
And to those who question the integrity of the queen-picking system and those who suggest
that the pictures never leave the oflice, that the editor and business manager pick them according
to their own wishes, the below picture is presented for consideration.
The jucigexr of the I939 Sewimr
beauty context are here rhown
in the actual proeefr of fe-
Zecting the wi11,ne1'r.
A j51l0l0gl'6ZjJ1Z,L'l' who fur-:LJ in,
p1'cIz1rc.t like r11,1'.t.'
A p1'i1zter who retirrzu proof wizflz, jnafmgef like thif:
The Student Government or the University
of MI55oU1'i is the IHCOFPOTH ted organisation of
the Entire student body. Ist purfioses Are to
foSter Campus traditio ns and regulations wich
aid the Uvinersity to retian a hold onup The
meromery of its auiimini alld eztend further its
far-reaaching inffuanee? to corlrate tqe st-
upent activotis in the ravious schloos, colleges
of Nlissouri tsanderds.
The functionging groups in eontorl of the
Stunedt Goverment Assieiotion are the Exec-
cutive Department, eontisting of the Sutdetn
Prisedent, Vipe-Presiaent, and Seeertury,Tr-
easerurf the Legerlative Deperrntnet, contisting
Curt, contslsing of the Hive high-Eakung stu-
dents in the l9'Sehools of Wal. '
An engrazm' who prefentf zu
with plain af dflicazfely etched
Acacia ............. . . . .
Advertising Index. ..
Agriculture Club ..............
Agricultural Economics Club .....
Agriculture, School of ........
Alpha Chi Omega .....
Alpha Chi Sigma .... 63
Alpha Delta Pi ..... 220
Alpha Delta Sigma .... 152
Alpha Epsilon Phi .... 221
Alpha Gamma Delta. . . 222
Alpha Gamma Rho .... 223
AlphaiGamma Sigma.. . 224
Alpha Kappa Psi ..... 169
Alpha Phi ........ 225
Alpha Phi Omega. . . 190
Alpha Sigma Phi .... 226
Alpha Tau Alpha. . . 83
Alpha Tau Omega .... 227
Alpha Zeta ......... .....,......,......... . 79
American Institute of Chemical Engineering. ...... 130
American Institute of Electrical Engineering ....., 131
American Society of Civil Engineers .............. 134
Artillery ...,.................,.... 317
Arts and Science, College of .... 33
Athletics. ................., 278
Band, University ..... ....... 3 20
Baseball ........... 295
Basketball ....... 289
Beta Theta Pi .... 228
Blue Key ..... 189
Burrall ..... ISO
Chi Epsilon ..., . . . 134
Chi Omega ..... 229
College Farmer. . . 86
Concerts ........... 214
Curators, Board of .... . 27
Dairy Club ..... ............,. . 87
Deans, Men and Women .... . 28
Delta Delta Delta ..... . . . . 230
Delta Gamma ...... . . . 231
Delta Phi Delta. . .
Delta Sigma Pi ....
Delta Tau Delta. . .
Delta Theta Phi. . .
Education, School of .... .
Engineering, College of ....
Engineers' Club .........
Eta Kappa Nu. .
Flying Club .....
Forestry Club .....
Freshman Commission ......
Gamma Alpha Chi .... ..
Gamma Phi Beta. . .
Graduate School ....
4-H Club ............ . . .
Hendrix Hall ...........
History and University ....
Home Economics Club ....
Honoraries .... .....
In Appreciation ...... .
Independent W'omen .........
Interfraternity Pledge Council. .
Jewish Student Organization. . .
Journalism, School of ......... .
Junior League of WV0men Voters .... . .
Kappa Alpha .,4..... . ,.
Kappa Alpha Theta.. .
Kappa Kappa Gamma...
Kappa Sigma ........
Kappa Tau Alpha ,...
Lambda Chi Alpha. .. .....
Law, School of .....
L. S. V. ........ .
hlajor Sports .,......, . . .
hledicine, School of .....
hIen,s Cooperative House. . .
hfIen's Glee Club ...........
hflenis Pan-Hellenic Council.
hliddlebush, Frederick A.. . .
hflissouri Students ....
"hi" Rlen's Club. . . .
Mortar Board .....
Music and Drama ....
Nfvstical Seven ...,
Parties ...... ....
Phi Beta.Pi ....
Phi Chi Theta.. .
Phi Delta Phi. . .
Phi Delta Theta. . .
Phi Eta Sigma .....
Phi Gamma Delta, . .
Phi Kappa Psi .....
Phi Mu .........
Phi Sigma Delta. . .
Phi Sigma Iota. .
Phi Sigma Sigma .....
Phi Upsilon Omicron ....
Pi Beta Phi .........
Pi Kappa Alpha. . .
Pi Lambda Theta ....
Pi Tau Sigma .....
Polo ...... '
P age 347
Q.E.B.I-I. .... 186
Queens ..... ... .... 265
Rui Ncx. . . . . 93
Savitar ......,...... . . . 202
Scabbarcl and Blade ,.., 318
Shamrock ........... 136
Showmc .......... 206
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 249
Sigma Alpha hflu. .. 250
Sigma Chi ....... 251
Sigma Delta Chi. .. 155
Sigma Delta Pi ...... 64
Sigma Epsilon Sigma... 195
Sigma Nu. ........ 252
Sigma Phi Epsilon .,... 253
Sophomore Council ..... 193
Sororities ...,............ 217
Stark, Governor Lloyd C. .... 25
St. Pat's Board .......,....... 132
Student Government Association. 29
Student Religious Council ...... 182
Tau Beta Pi .... ....... 1 37
Tennis ........... 303
Theta Sigma Phi, .. 156
Track ........,.. 299
Walter Williams Class ......... 183
Women's Athenaean ...... . . 191
Women,s Glee Club ............ 213
Women7s Pan-Hellenic Council .....,.. .... 2 56
Women's Self Government Association. . . . . 30
Workshop ..... .................... 2 IO
Y. M, C. A. .... . 196
Y. W. C. A. .,.. 197
Zeta Beta Tau .... ... 254
Adler's ..........,..... . .
Ariston Food Products .....
Balfour, L. G. Co ....... . .
Barth Clothing Store ...,......
Boone County National Bank. .
Broadway lVIarket ..,........
Buchroeders. .,...,........ .
Burger-Baird Engraving Co ....
Campus Barber Shop 8: Toggery .... . .
Campus Beauty Shop ........... . ,
Central Dairy ...........
Chapman Cleaners .........
Chillicothe Business College ....
Coca Cola Bottling Company .... . .
College Theatre C0 ............,.. . .
Columbia Baking Co ,.... ........... . .
Columbia Ice and Cold Storage Co ...... . .
C0-op Bookstore ..,.. ............,.. . .
Craddock Uniforms ,.... . .
Daniels Lumber Company ....
Dehner Boot Company, Inc. . .
Dorn Cloney Laundry ..,.
Dwight Gribble ........ . .
Eldon Jones Orchestra ....,
Ever Eat Cafe .........,..
Exchange National Bank .....
Fredendall's Department Store.
Gane Brothers and Lane, Inc. . .
Greyhound Bus Lines .........
Harzfeld's .... ....
John Sexton Sc Company ....,
Julie's ....... .............
Kansas City Life Insurance Co .... .... 3 78
Kansas City Power 8C Light ..... ,.., 3 72
Kress Sc Co ..,........,..... .... 3 54
La Crosse Lumber Co ......
Lindsey's Jewelry Store ....
hiidland Printing Co ,......
hlillerls Shoe Store. . .
Nlissouri Store ..............
hfiissouri Telephone Company.
Nlissouri Utilities ......,.....
hfIueller's Flower Shop ...... .
Parker Furniture Company. . .
Parsons. ...... ........., . .
Peck's ............. ......
Phillips 8: Company ..... . .
.. ..,. 376
.. ,... 354
Robert Keith Furniture 81 CarpetiCo. . . . . . . 350
Sally Ann Bakery ............ .... 3 S2
Smith's ........ .......... ..... .... 3 6 6
Stephens, E. VV. Publishing Co .... .... 3 S4
Suzannels ..................... . ., 366
Taylor's Garage. . . . . . . .. 374
Tiger Hotel .....,............... .... 3 58
Tiger Laundry ................... .... 3 54
Traders Gate City National Bank .... .... 3 75
Uptown Theatre Co ..... . . .
U. S. Quick Tire Service .,..
Walters, Dr ........ . . .
Waxide Paper Co .,...
West0ff's Studio. . .
This volume would not have been possible without the Cooperation of the following inch
vicluals. The 1939 Savitar is deeply iuclebtecl to them.
DEAN R. C. CURTIS
Editors, IQ38 Savitar
Director of Publications
MAX 'CSKIPPERU PATRICK
Individual Atliletic Pictures
WILLIANI S. READY
Page 349 '
Micllcirezicl Printing Coinjaany
Burger-Baird Engraving Company
JUDGE N. T. GENTRY
C. B. ROLLINS
PROF. JONAS XZILES
B. A. BABB7S HISTORY
Assistance in Assembling Historical
Data and Illustrative Matte1'.
MR. CHOLLY KNICKERBOCKER
J. ARMEN ADAJIAN
ALL STAFF MENIBERS
Q5 TI 6o5H QOE- la MIGHTY LOW, GUS!
. That's real description, because Grey-
hound is the cheapest and best trans
portation for all college trips. - - -
'1 - - - the very best antidote for no-
cash-osis, that proverbial college stu
dent ailment. VVith Greyhound fares
so low, Why not pep yourself up with
I . FAI-25 yr U
D W ' 7 e t
iff 5ErW--'A' N '- . - .,
'N ' E W
ill ll EI? Z
a week-end trip home occasionally.
It costs Very little and schedules are
J,-I fillllgmf I lg f"' I
T. if 16,72 3 ,L I L 2
XX f ZQIZ A ' ' 1 , K
Y V I 4 I J ' 0 ' '
1 I I , rl
6 mf KL I: :I
s l s I
1? N X i fl ffl
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JEFFERSON CITY, NIO.
I865 The Friendly Beanie IQ3Q
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK
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Home FURNISHERS ana INTERIOR DECORATORS.
13th and Baltimore
KANSAS CITY, Mo.
Specializing in jine
C A ,A
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,RA l If V I-NSEC
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'CYe1'y sad, nurse. One of those ra1e eases
too much study."
"But, Vllilbur,-I still donlt understand how
xllcgllltlie able to see that llttle ball at tlns tune of Kappa Alpha Theta Spring fmmalu
ff? ,, .
.ffzwugfz flfizb 'Ijewc . . .
And years tO come, may We,
again and again, have the pleas-
ure Of renewing Our acquaintance.
BLACK AND GOLD INN
'CTM Centm' of Student Activities"
CONLEY AVENUE AT GENTRY PLACE
S A B d COOLERATOR
a y H H In e 3 REFRIGERATION
C O o L E RA TO R
gives you every-
Fresh Bread '
cubes in five
h m'dif1 d
u 1 es, an
air to keep your
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USE LONG DISTANCE Sm jljjfyff,
TELEPHONE CO. CALL4143
I5 SOUTH 7TH ST., COLUMBIA, NIO. COLUMBIA ICE cmd STORAGE CO.
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Old Missouri Meu
Take a Persoual
Iutereszi in Your
E. W. STEPHENS
T lz e
DIAL 43 IO
S. H. KRESS Sc CO.
Campus Beauty Shop
"If your hair is not becoming
to you, you should come to us"
EMRS. A. K. KIRBY, Prop.
I C ner of Conley 8: Gentry Across from Jesse Hall
FRIGIDAIREV ' T LUGGAGE
C O M PANY
Columbiefs Oldest and Most
Reliable Furniture Store
Always Ready to Serve You
The only connection between these pie-
tures is a certain lack of clothes. At right
the nudists are YVorlcshop players at their
make-up table. Jimmy Speer is the lad
With the demure eyes. Below is Professor
jesse Vlfreneh prying into the household
secrets of an extinct Indian race. Vlirench
has made extensive investigations of the
culture of these peoples.
Good Olo' Mz'55onrz'
The University of Missouri
joins the great parade of
Missouri - made uniforms
used by prominent schools
in every state in
R. B. PRICE
every Woman Wants
a Wardrobe every
Woman Wants . .
Young Clotlzef '
"LitZZeH Pricef m
IZOS MAIN KANSAS CITY, NIO.
Prepare now for
a long life for your
garments - have
Dorn - Cloney
their style with
Style Control -
uphold their love-
switched to Dorn-
Cloney in I937
because We do all
these things for
You will have
dence if you use
vw ml 0,
u Li .K lb
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PHONE 3 I I4
FRATERNITIES - SORORITIES
CALUM ET TEA one'
X mrlx IN'
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DETEQMINA1-mom PANgQ.f CLI!
WI- NT. . 4552?
DEFEA1- M ! 6?
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ff L x CONFIDENCE
Beautiful Shoes f 01' Beautiful Girls " A ii
' S - "Xe 147 4 -
ExQU1s1TE Hos1ERY n
Jw. i Q
sMARTEsT IN FOOTWEAR . 'g E.
I 3 -"'f ' I if' ,-1: , 13 if
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He M eu Shoes for H e M eu iiIfjif.?J.- .Ll
BROADWAY AT 8TH PHONE 7303
ARRANGE TO MEET
C The only nationally advertised
brand of foods prepared exclusively for
the institutional market.
I The security of endorsement by all
the leading trade associations in the
institutional field in the United States.
C The facilities of the only wholesale
grocery company operating plants in
the two principal American markets-
Chicago and New York.
C As rendered by America's largest
distributors of number ten canned
foods, a distinctive service on a com-
plete assortment of quality foods
packed in this institutional size con-
O Home recipe pickles, relishes and
conserves from Sexton Sunshine Kitch-
ens-delicious and appetizing.
Q Carefully selected coffees-blends
resulting from years of careful study-
roasted fresh daily at Chicago and
I Special quotations based on major
purchases of exclusively institutional
merchandise-sharing with you the
advantages of a greater buying power.
Jw SEXTO 'Q'
Edrlweirs Quality Foods
NEW AND FIREPROOF - SLEEP IN COMFORT AND SAFETY CHICAGO BROOKLYN
POPULAR-PRI CED DINING SERVICE
Page 35 8
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ESAVJEIAR mouclogj 5Av1mQ FQQLICS gulf! WE LOOKS 1.
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IARMPIELD comes our on -rw AGAIN M-I ffm
The country-Wide reputa-
tion of DEHNER Products is
your assurance of Quality
and perfect satisfaction.
Custom-Made Dress and
Sam Browne Belts
Polish - Chains
and Other Accessories
16 HITT STREET
LA CROSSE LUMBER
Dependable Building Materials
PHoNE 5422 PHoNE 3394
For Over 71 Yegf a Label of Quality
Mal llfldalee 20111
PA P E I? C Q . '
PROTECT YOUR EYES DURING
1 pose additional strain on your eyes
Long hours under artificial light im-
LET US EXAMINE YOUR EYES TODAY
CALL 56Q FOR AN APPOINTMENT
Oculist Prescriptions Filledg Broken Lenses
Duplicatedg All Kinds of Optical Repairs
DR. R. A. WALTERS I
8 SOUTH NINTH STREET
OLD SETTLER BREAD
BETSY ROSS CAKES
BIRTHDAY AND PARTY CAKES
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At Your Sertzzre. . .
ATERING to your every need with a full line of student
accessories. Texts fcr those inevitable courses, and all
those various et ceteras that make a college career
WNED by the University and employing student help,
the Co-op is maintained with a minimum of profit for
PERATED under the Profit-Sharing Plan, every pur-
chase slip is a share in the Co-op and entitles you to
cash dividends. These dividends have amounted to
IZMWJ or better for the past ten years.
ERFORMING a service to the University and the stu-
dents 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.
T JESSE HALL
hillicothe Business College
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LARGEST PLANT IN AMERICA
DEVOTED EXCLUSIVELY TO BUSINESS EDUCATION
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I PQ' 495 NATURE' 8 Ji JOB
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Occasionally the photographer shoots too many
pictures. Our Scotch blood wonlt let them go
to Waste. Top left is VVorkshop's Franscesca de
Rimini, Elizabeth Manning. Above, Stephens
Suzie Goodell checks in to Pan-Hel, and an
underwear gentleman pickets the Savitar Frolic.
Below, Qrtrude Schnaedelbach caught in the
midst of grimacia extremag we hope it's a foot-
Next Door to the Ever-eat Cafe
IJEPEND ON TI 1 I5
Missouri Utilities CO.
GAS IS YOUR QUICK,
IM! Gffwf Wa
TH 'V-M123 1'
wa -W. '
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H. R. MUELLER
.7Vff11zbe1'.FZ01'i.fZ5 Tflegraph Delivery 14.Y506'iLZZ'LO7L
Campus Barber Shop
AeROss THE STREET FROM JESSE
WE MAKE FRATERNITY AND
IO15 EAST BROADWAY PHONE 3222
COLLEGE THEATRE COMPANY
Mz'ss0arz' - - - Hall - - - Varsity
COLUNIBIPQS FINEST THEATRES
AMERICA'S GREATEST STARS
THE WORLD7S BEST PICTURES
U. S. QUICK TIRE SERVICE
Tire and Batiery Road Service
TEL. HA. 2230
U. S. Tires, Tubes and Batteries
CAR WASHING i LUBRICATION
BRAKES - ACCESSORIES
700 SOUTHWEST BOULEVARD
KANSAS CITY MISSOURI
F OR WOMEN
hzzy De an's
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65, M DIXIE
4. 1 if as Q-
of Building Sclmool Yearbooks
O Ivventy-live years ago time First College annual Ol our career
was lovingly delivered into time Imands oi time stail. Ilme co-ed editorls Imair-do vvas
reminiscent oi a lovely Imay-staclc, and time business manager vvore a Imiglm, stiii collar
and iancy Flaps on Imis pockets.
I Iime Imas cimanged many timings since tlmen, and our metimods
vvitlm tlmem, but vvimat we learned about tlmorouglmly good quality and uniailing integrity
in tlmose tvventy-live years goes into every yearboolc produced in our plant today.
MIDLAND PRINTING COMPANY
JEFFERSON CITY, MISSGURI
The scene is an old house, it is election night.
Its rather gaudy interior is marked by lots of
red and gilt trimmings. The chairs are over-
stuffed and the carpet is soft despite its nauseat-
ing design. Qld brass fixtures dangle from
the ceiling, and there are gas lights flickering
throughout the house-the upstairs bedrooms
and the parlors and sitting rooms below. Erom
the walls stare portraits of John L. Sullivan, pink
nudes of reigning burlesque queens done in the
Goya manner, and choice clippings from the
Police Gazette. On the parlor's walnut piano
is a copy of the Methodist Hymnal leaning
against a plaster statute labelled f'The Kissf'
rather risque even for this house.
A few girls sit about the parlor smoking
cubebs and talking with an older lady. The
ravages of time have been carefully concealed on
her face by a judicious application of lipstick
and rouge. She is wearing an evening dress
dotted with sparkling sequins. Prom her wrist
dangles an old fashioned mesh bag securely tied
with a gold cord. Gccasionally she daintily
tilts to her lips a bottle labelled "Gin" The
chatter is interrupted by the jangling of the
front door bell, and the worn lady admits
three young gentlemen. They are Bob Black,
Chauncy Stanberry, and Dudley Bidstrup.
Crowding upon their heels are Rex Titus and
Bob Wollard. All line up before a tittering
group of seven girls-all queens who have been
picked, hand-picked, by a famous connoisseur
of women. They are Jane Williams, Isabel
Danskin, Eleanor Vagnino, Emilee Burnette,
Dorothy Carr, Marilyn Buescher, and Ruth
Hope. Madame Politics, which is the name of
the old woman, talks with Black asks about
some others, and the Madame says they are out
soliciting votes. She names Mary Jane Yates,
Betty Brownlee, Betty Ream, and Betty Ann
Ohnemus, who are awfully good solicitors.
The doorbell rings again and Bill Stone
comes in, followed by four or five independents
and Dutton Brookfield. They are pushing
a bag of ballots and a keg of beer ahead of them,
and all the girls giggle and roll their eyes in
anticipation. More girls come downstairs when
the Madame calls them: f'Oh Schnaedelbach,
Kirby, Murchison, Drummln Some are in the
kitchen making fudge, and they promise to
come out when they have finished. All start in
on the beer, which everyone decides is pretty
good, after eight or ten. Martha Callan and
Evie Lyons entertain with a rendition of "Oh
Promise Me.'7 More girls who have been out
soliciting come in with their votes, Peggy
McVay with Earl Ray, Elizabeth Nye with
George Miller, all with Arthur Olsen and Jean
Tanzey in a red hansom.
By this time the plushy old house is reeling.
Pavement workers and voters descend in droves.
The din is maddening. Madame Politics un-
steadily serves refreshments and introduces
people like Ruth Schifflin to Dick Brownlee and
vice versa. Harry Klein graciously acknow-
ledges his introduction to coy Betty Dixon,
Bill Macklin smirks at Marie Hansen, who
is a becoming green as if she has swallowed
something or other. All have a quick one.
Jiggs James comes in and is besieged by three
lonely maidens, Mary Scudder, Nancy Orr,
and Jean Biebel. Walter Reeder and Bayliss
Corbett, fresh from the Evereat, pour themselves
under the door. Reeder appropriates Orr and
Corbett attempts to discuss the foreign situation
with Dixon. Paul Christman comes in with his
private training bottle and tries to attract the
Madame's attention, but she is busy making
introductions between Betty Jane Thompson
and Pete lNhite, Tom Thomas and Virginia
Wolk. hiatt Kenney's orchestra is batting a
Strauss waltz around the balcony's potted
palms and potted politicians. A few stagger
through the dance. lt is, after all, a very
nostalgic and mauve decade!
The waltz is interrupted by a messenger,
who rides his foam-flccked steed into the living
room and bellows the election returns. The
boys from the third ward have swept every-
thing! The defeat is complete except for one
ofhcel College Avenue, the Vlihite Campus,
Rollins-all victorious! Nfadame Politics digs
an old tintype and another keg of beer from her
mesh bag. The tintype is of winner Stanberry,
and she hangs it carefully over the walnut piano,
draping it with red, white, and blue bunting.
Stanberry announces: no more monitors, no
more drills, no more fever, no more chills, no
more sun spots, no more war, football games six
days a week, with no more losses and better
seats. This runs on for some time. Finally
the band plays a chug-a-lug while a few losers
get up and drag themselves out the back door.
But Winnie Wise, Dundee Autenrieth, Nancy
Cortelyou, and Fanchon Barbee hasten after
them and bring back several-Bob Johnson,
Charley Underwood, Mike English, Curtis Bog-
ash, Don Dittermore, and their ilk. There are
shouts of 'fbetter luck next yearf' and the boys
become reconciled to their fate and gather
around a keg labelled "gravy dregs" while they
toast the new president.
Far into the night the house rocks with
raucous song. The dancing gets progressively
worse until only Tom Deacy and Emma Barn-
hill are left on the floor. The party has broken
up into little groups. Finally Madame Politics
claps her hands and warns the gentlemen that
they must be out of the house in five minutes,
and begins flickering the Hames on the gas jets.
One by one they leave. Harry Thompson ushers
his boys to the door, Joe Vincent grudgingly
leaves, as do Tom Henderson and Karl Blanch-
ard. The girls trundle off to bed. It has been a
glorious evening. Everyone has had fun. Anoth-
er year, another election, and more money into
Madame Politic's little mesh bag. -She softly
closes down the gas jets. The windows are next.
Finally she picks a dead leaf off a rubber plant,
flips it carefully into a satin-covered waste
basket, and goes up the stairs to bed-picking
at the stays of her corset.
What is the F utzere of E !eem'ez'z'y?
The marvels Of electricity a half century ago were little known. Perhaps in
just a few years future generations will be saying that about 1939.
But these new developments will only come with the welding of long-range
planning, research, large monetary expenditures and skilled man-power into
one closely-knit unit. The wise expenditure of labor, time, and money has
enabled this Company to meet the demands of this growing community for elec-
tric energy and the building of an adequate reservoir for future growth. This is
shown by the present capital investment of approximately ninety-seven million
dollars and the employment Of more than two thousand skilled employees.
Research is constantly going on to increase the efficiency and to extend the
helpfulness of electricity in all phases Of life. And because of this desire and
readiness of investor-Owned electric service companies to delve into the unknown,
electricity is helping increase the span Of life, reduce human drudgery and make
living more worth while.
KANSAS CITY POWER 81 LIGHT CO.
THANKINC1 YOU FOR A
JONES SUCCESSFUL SCHOOL
See You Next Fez!!
me Now Under the Direczfion of
' EDDIE GIBBONS
MYRL R. SOLOMON
Abow, society preacher Bill Jolly and politician
Dottie Fair, both from that rlilI'Cll'EOI1 place.
Top right, the MBT? Nleu throw a costume brawl.
Right, and the Snakes fence in their chaperoues
at the Crum party. Before, we ClOI1,'E know what
this is. Thar mass in the baeligrouhd might be
,, 1 ,f In 1
,lk L . I
.N r .1 ,
.mf .f.., ,
if 1, X
.., - .4
x ' XL'
I Q I "
' ii Q., :fm
Gooa' Tayie . .
JOHN N. TAYLOR Inc.
Sales - - - Service
Ffee Plan Service
' QTH AND ASH DIAL 7236
FOR WHATEVER YOU WANT,
WHEN YOU WANT IT,
Kansas Citgfs Most Modern and Popular
HYOU CAN 0 DOWN TOWN
ALWAYS 0 DEPARTMENT
PICK IT UP
AT PECKSH 0 STORE
ISEANSAS CITY, MO.
IIII GRAND AVENUE VICTOR O74O
MEMBER I7 ED ERAL DEPOSIT I N SURAN CIC
C 0 771 jJlfi11I L'1'LZf,s'
ELECTRIC APPLI .-XNCES RADIOS
Dwight L. Gribble
A-Iissouri Theatre Building
BAND INSTRIINIENTS SHE NIU S I C
1515-17-19 PINE ST. ST. LOUIS, MO.
CHICAGO NEW YORK SAN FRANCISCO
JUST A GOOD JEWELRY STORE
Gifts That Last
RADIO SERVICE AND RENTALS
SOUND AMPLIFIERS-SOUND RECORDING
23 SOUTH EIGHTI-I CNEXT 'ro TIGER I-IOTELD
WLE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE
-CONTINUOUS PU DPHLU'
Matinee Till 6 p.m. Admission
Evenings After 6 p.m. g Any Time ,
Pardon Us for POZ.7ZfZ.7Z,Q-
T 0 Ourrelwy
This year We celebrate our thirtieth anniversary.
Of course, we are 'ust Ukidsn as com ared to the Universit
, , J P V
now in its hundredth year, but we feel that We have done Well
during our thirty years.
Back in IQOQ, With a capital of less than 350, the Missouri
Store Company, operating as a book exchange, got its humble
start. But our service proved to be a need, and, encouraged by
the support of the student body, We soon added school supplies
to our stock.
Each year has found us better able to serve our trade, until
today our live stores provide a nation-Wide market with books
and school supplies.
This has been our growth. Nurtured by the progress of the
University, in thirty short years we have developed into a great
institution-OUR THANKS TO THE UNIVERSITY OF MIS-
The MISSOURI STORE CO.
M. U. STUDENTS
TIJE PICTURES Or
THE SAVITAR QUEENS
XVERE 'TAKEN AT OUR
Keystone 0 f Saeeess
LIFE INSURANCE is one of the most
advanced accomplishments of American
civilization. Ask any successful man
what he thinks of life insurance. I-Ie
will tell you that it is the keystone of
his personal financial structure.
Begin Your Lzfe Insurance
Program N ow
Agents of this Company are trained
in the construction of such a program
and will advise you Without obligation.
Kansas City Life Insurance Co.
Home OECETKANSAS CITY, NIISSOURI
rm.f ' ,
because she shops
From Fraternity Jewelry
BADGES C DANCE PROGRAIXIS
KEYS and I-IARMS PARTY FAVORS
to STATIONERY CRESTED GIFTS
ALLEN BIOOREI-IEAD, Reprefentaiive
af Izo9 Wilson Street
.I U L I E ' S L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
Faetorier at Aztleboro, Alan.
Abbott, Vincent F., 232
Abernathy, Marian Melba, 101, 231
Abram, VVilliam H., 110, 226
Achord, Donald T., 212
Adair, Virginia V., 146, 231
Adams, Charles M., 240
Adams, Frank M., 113
Adler, Calvin, 164
Adler, Robert L., 254
Adler, Wlilliam C., Jr., 253, 257
Aiken, Richard F., 53, 228
Albrecht, Gordon L., 71, 234
Albrecht, Herbert, 89
Alcott, Bernard J., 146
Aldrich, XVilliam L., 126, 252
Alexander, VVilliam S., 85
Alexander, VVillis, 162
Allen, Denver I., 200
Allgeyer, Guy H., 131
Allmart, Wlilliam S., 233
Alumbaugh, Dean P., 165
Amelung, Frank A., 285
Amelung, VVilliam, 200, 285
Amper, Murray, 205
Amerine, Abbie A., 146, 156
TDE T1 DEX
Baldwin, Julia, 235
Baldwin, Springlield, 131
Bales, Doris, 53, 225
Bales, Gene, 86, 223
eith, 144, 227
Bank, Geraldine, 70, 246
Banner, Gilbert, 112
Barbee, Elza, 84, 88, 91, 234
Barbee, Fanchon, 146, 219
Harry, 79, 86, 88, 93
1, Neil, 248
Barker, Charles, 165, 252
Barnes, Francis, 53, 239
Barnes, John, 53, 227
Barnes, Mary, 182
Barnett, Roy, 120
Barnette, K. A., 146
rt, Mary, 53, 238
Barnhill, Emma, 58, 238
, Elbert, 70, 223, 257
Barrett, James G., 127, 135
Barrett, John, 87
Bartels, Gregg, 251
Bartels, John, 176
Barton, Bruce, 228
Barton, Dale, 205
William Z., 176
Amsden, Frances E., 146, 154, 156
Anderson, Carl E., 243
Anderson, Mary Ellen, 70, 237
Andrews, Berneil W., 232
Annenberg, Marion, 258
Armentrout, William NV., 146, 228
Armheld, Richard L., 205, 249
Arnold, Doris M., 195
Arnold, Martha V., 58, 235
Arnsperger, Elmer Cecil, 223
Arp, Harlan Kenneth, 224
Arthur, Charles E., 249
Asel, Richard Burt, 165, 170, 236
Ashley, Hugh V., 236
Askren, Anne, 45, 229
Atchison, Margaret, 58, 219
Attebery, Alan Charles, 165, 170
Autenrieth, Dundee, 45, 237
Baca, M. Carmen, 146, 153, 231
Baer, Ruth, 220
Bagby, Sarah, 58, 231
Baier, Bernadine, 246
Bailey, Clifford, 224
Bailey, John, 74, 93, 255
Bailey, Kermit, 70 88, 93
Bain, Muriel, 64, 101, 235
Baird, Thomas, 252
Baker, Betty Jean, 222
Baker, Chester, 165
, Geneva, 70, 101, 242
Baker, Jack, 128, 132, 133, 138
Baker Jerry, 71, 223
Baker Joseph Gibson, 251
Baker L. Allen, 162
Bassett, VVilliam, 146
Bassman, Herbert, 162, 212, 236
Bates, Mary, 45, 153, 231, 258
Bates, Thomas, 45, 228
Batt, John, 82
Baugh, Evan, 91
Baugher, David, 234, 257
Bauman, Robert, 131, 200
Baumann, Raymond, 253
Baumgartner, Ruth, 30, 244,
Bax, Elmer, 226
Baxter, Thomas, 45, 253
Bayer, Enid, 72
Bealke, Mary, 89
Bealke, Sylvan, 89
Beard, Harvey, 248
Beecher, Willis, 241
Becker, Betty, 101,219
Becker, Sally, 220
Beckmeyer, O. F., 128, 130
Bedell, Lois, 195, 222
Beebee, Ralph, 251
Beeler, Robert, 240
Beezley, Edna, 101
Begany, Albert, 41
Beimdiek, Martha, 101, 230
Belcher, Helen, 213
Belcher, Jane, 153, 258
Bell, Martha, 144, 231
Bell, Peggy, 144, 231
Bell, Richard, 212. 227
Bellanca, Joseph, 89, 226
Bellanca, Samuel, 89
Bellemere, Fred, 58, 228
Bellenger, Elizabeth, 147, 23
Bellows, Helen, 147
Beltzig, Harry, 218
Belz, Albert, 126, 218
Bender, Irving, 250
Baldwin, John, 128, 138, 228
Benjamin, Don, 245
Benson, Adolph, 131, 1.81
Benson, John, 126, 251
Bently, Richard, 241, 257
Berg, Wilbert, 200, 300
Berger, Norman, 245
Bermond, Dale, 232
Bernstein, Jacob, 205
Berrie, Wenona, 101
Besterfeldt, Robert, 242
Betty, Huston, 200
Betz, Carl, 218
Betz, Edmund, 218
Bidstrup, Dudley, 58, 189
Biebel, Jean, 237
Biermann, Harold, 110, 226
Biles, Claude, 259
Bilger, Mary, 101
Billis, Pearl, 176
Bird, Veta, 30, 82
Bind, T., 188
Birkhead, Nancy, 98, 230
Birr, Jane, 98, 231
Birsner, Jack, 59
Birsner, Marguerite, 220
Bishop, William, 239
Bishop, Josephine, 203, 230
Black, Alice Marie, 70, 219
Black, Robert VVinslow, 29, 110, 113, 204,
Black, Wlilliam L., 165
Blackford, Ben B., 130
Blackmore, James Gordon, 89
Blackmore, Margaret Miller, 101
Blackmore, Ruby Stuart, 53, 231
Blackmore, Willene Jordan, 183
Blair, Jack Hustler, 253
Blair, Rebekah Harris, 147, 238
Blanchard, Karl VVilson, 110, 180, 186, 239
Bland, James Field, 110, 113,228
Bland, Harriette, 220
Blanton, Jack Powell, 252
Blauw, Robert Edward, 126, 228
Block, Mary Ann, 231
Blond, Marian Inez, 59, 105
Blood, Kathryn Elizabeth, 147, 229
Blotcky, Donald Eugene, 128, 134, 250
Blyholder, John, Jr., 84
Boardman, Donald R., 45, 193, 212, 232
Boatright, Billie, 54, 231
Bock, Harry Howard, 89, 113
Bock, Naoma Charlotte, 89
Bockhorst, George Eldon, 71, 224
Boettcher, William A., 165
Bogard, R. J., 85
Bogasch, Curtis C., 147, 152, 249
Boggiano, Chance, 211
Bohling, Vivian Maurine, 101
Bohling, VValter Henry, Jr., 64
Boillot, Helen Rose, 220
Bold, Bennie, 245
Bollard, Phil D., 165, 243
Bolling, Dale O., 165, 232
Bond, Betty Jean, 147, 213, 235
Bond, Wendell Holmes,.205
Bonebrake, D. V., 232
Bonney, Stephen Fish, 89, 165, 232
Booke, Melvin Bruce, 205
Booke, Steve, 245
Boone, Mary Louise, 57, 70, 222
Boring, Virginia Eloise, 98, 219
Bothwell, C. R., 165, 252
Bounds, Chas. Ed, 135
Bowen, Eldred, 233
Bowen, John Ralph, 89
Box, Robert, 249
Boyd, Charles Robert, 228
Boyd, Margaret Faye, 54
Boyes, Louis Ed, 112
Boylan, Betty Ellen, 153
Bradford, Leo Ivy, 71, 89
Brady, Bernard Pat, 87, 91
Brady, James M., 162, 236
Brady, Sam D., Jr., 193
Brahany, Wm. H., 233
Bram, Minta Lorene, 82
Brant, Louis Wm., Jr., 45, 249
Brent, George Walter, 248
Brewer, Ellston H., 134, 232
Bridwell, Clarence E., 74, 84, 85, 88, 93,
187, 224, 255
Brillault, Marjorie E., 162, 230
Brinckmann, Charles D., 212, 243
Briney, June Lucille, 45
Brinkmann, Philip T., 162
Bristow, Robert B., 54, 252, 320, 321
Brizius, Jack Alfred, 54, 227
Brock, Barkley Marion, 112
Brock, Charles Harlan, 224
Brock, Glenn Russell, 71, 224
Brodkey, Alvin Mayer, 46
Brodkey, Ellis G., 16,2
Brody, Eugene Bloor, 46, 190
Brody, Harold, 245
Broeg, Robert William, 64, 144, 155, 205
Broerman, Donald Henry, 93
Bronson, Celistia, 98
Brooking, Mary Emma, 147, 231
Brooks, Saul, 242
Brower, Ben Alan, 249, 320
Brown, Clyde Ellis, 88, 91, 224
Brown, Epham, 218
Brown, Eugene H. C., 127
Brown, Frederick Andrew, 128
Brown, Howard Preston, 74, 223, 255
Brown, Milton Richard, 202, 210
Brown, Ralph, 162
Roy Edward, 74, 88, 91
Browning, Betty, 237
Browning, Joe, 248
Browning, T. L. Eugene, 226
Brownlee, Betty, 46, 54, 238
Brownlee, Richard Smith, 59, 252
Bullock, Robert Louis, 190
Bumann, Florence Louise, 101, 183
Bumann, June M., 37, 195, 203
Bumont, Harold, 75
Buoy, Chester Lewis, 74, 79, 85, 88
Burckhardt, Irene, 183
Burgard, Ethel Emile, 59, 229
Burke, Edward Pershing, 190
Burks, Dean, 236
Burnett, Emilee, 46, 238, 269
Burnside, David, 132, 133
Burnside, Howard Sp, 29, 63, 128, 132, 133,
136, 186, 248
Burrus, Paul Roscoe, 200
Burson, John Willis, 248
Burt, Charles Robert, 79, 85, 86, 88, 93, 223
Burton, Marshall Mott, 126, 241
Buster, Virginia, 46, 219
Butterfield, Herbert Franklin, 110, 236
Button, Harold Clifford, 212
Butz, Frank, 37, 249
Buzzard, Louise M., 162, 171, 231
Byers, William Edward, 37, 251
Bysheld, Frank Edmond, 131, 138
Caldwell, Jas., 320
Caldwell, Roy, 47, 239
Callan, Martha, 54, 238
Calvin, Carroll, 130, 248
Camlield, Don, 74, 88, 223
Campbell, Joseph, 74
Campbell, Priscilla, 213
Campbell, Russell E., 131
Campbell, Samuel D., 147, 248
Cannady, Earl, 320
Cannon, Ruby Linda, 54, 203, 247
Capps, Grace V., 37, 238
Capps, Joe, 74, 79, 81, 85, 88, 202, 223
Carafiel, Joseph M., 254
Carder, Joe, 252
Cardner, Birn, 236
Carlield, Jean, 98
Cargill, Joan, 54, 203, 247
Cargill, Mary L., 98, 247
Cargill, William J., 242
Carl, Sally A., 244
Carlock, Mary M., 98
Carothers, Victor, 79, 86, 224
Carpenter, Barbara C., 98, 219
Carpenter, Betty, 54, 219
Carr, Dorothy A., 37, 195, 203, 247, 270
Carroll, Middleton S., 259
Carroll, Nell June, 71
Casey, Carlyss, 98, 237
Juanita, 98, 258
Casey, Margaret Brickey, 54, 213, 247
Cason, Elbert Henry, 118
George, 74, 224
Cass, Lee, 242
Cassell, John, 224
Casteel, Margie Ethlyn, 98, 229, 256
Caster, Maynard, 165, 254
Castor, John Conrad, 249
Caudle, Forrest Elroy, 320
Cauhape, Jeanne, 98, 229
Cauthorn, J. Elliott, 98, 191, 225
Cech, George Frank, 147, 152, 182, 183,
Cellar, Ray Leigh, 112
Chackes, Alexander, 250
Chalkley, Judson, 120 A
Chambers, Robert William, 249
Chandler, Richard Eugene, 105
Chapline, Chester Harry, 131, 248
Chappell, Jeanne, 46, 219
Chase, Sally Frances, 147, 237
Chiamardas, Efthem, 147, 152
Chick, Robert William, 232
Childs, Donald Rossiter, 120
Cho, Hazel Bee, 37, 213
Chrisman, Charles Martin, 285
Christianson, F., 81, 88
Christman, Paul Joseph, 239
Christner, Eva Marcella, 71, 82, 89
Chynoweth, Dorothy, 30, 46, 213, 222
Cisco, James Walter, 162, 212, 252
Clark, Frank Phillip, 233
Clark, Grover Clarence, 165, 252
Clark, Helen, 54, 247
Brumit, Joseph L., 170, 320
Bruner, Betty Ross, 37, 230
Bryant, Martha Frances, 46, 238
Bryant, Ralph Wilber, 131, 147, 239, 320
Buckner, Edwin Maddox, 37, 228
Buener, Lloyd R., 242
Buehner, Paul Edward, 126
Buell, Robert Louis, 46
Buescher, Adele, 147, 153
Buescher, Marilyn, 46, 230, 271
Buescher, Edward, 46, 241
Bull, Alice Mae, 101
Bullo, Florence Mary, 101, 244
Carroll, Raymond L., 183, 254
Carroll, William T., 183, 254
Carson, Chester P., 128, 134
Carter, Dorothy, 46, 231
Carter, Evelyn J., 72
Carter, Joseph Woodward, 147
Carter, Martha Jane, 101
Carter, Mary Lillian, 165
Carton, Benoist, 63
Caruthers, James Wade, 236
Carver, Roberta, 46, 230
Cary, Victor, 189, 248, 255
Case, William Curtis, 127
Clark, Patricia Jeanne, 165
Clark, Webster, 171
Clay, John Henry, 147, 233
Claypool, Lon Earl, 131, 132
Clayton, Arthur Joseph, 144
Cleiman, Ray Robert, 239
Cleland, Cook, 196
Clinkscales, Mary Maud, 46, 238
Clizer, Norman Ralph, 74, 79, 84, 85, 86 88
Clodius, Alfred Thomas, 248
Cloninger, William Homer, 73, 79, 87, 8
Cloud, Estal Claire, 110, 218
Coard, Dorothy, 147, 153, 222, 256
Cobb, Herbert Logan, 105
Cockefair, Laura B., 59, 231
Cockrell, John Lloyd, 120
Cockrill, William Coates, 110, 252
Cohea, Reba Lee, 54, 244
Cohen, Bernard, 245
Cohen, Milton Stanley, 46, 250
Cohn, Ira A., 245
Collier, Anne, 229
Colliers, Elizabeth Anne, 46
Collins, Ross Livingston, 54, 228
Collins, William Howard, ll, 37, 228
Collinson, Edwin Wayne, 113
Combs, Elmer Eugene, 212
Combs, Georgeanne, 37, 231
Combs, Howard, 37, 228
Combs, Robert W., 162, 228
Comfort, R., 85
Comins, S., 134
Conduras, Nicholas E., 37
Conklin, Clifford Alfred, 63, 129, 130,132, 133
Conley, Nita Virginia, 220
Connor, Paul Daniel, Jr., 112, 227
Conover, Jewel Helen, 64
Dale, Robert S., 165, 186, 189, 203
Dallas, Mary Ann, 37, 247
Cook, Forrest VVorth, 127
Cook, George Allen, 176
Cook, Leo W., 259
Cook, Marjorie Lee, 98
Cook Mary Leslie, 101, 231
Coon George VVm., 73, 252, 320
Cooper, Beulah, 195
Cooper, Clay, 285
Dalton, VVilliam Lee, 167, 248
Dana, B., 258
Dancy, Alexander Brown, 70, 241
Daniels, John Newton, 59, 113, 241
Danskin, Isabel, 47, 231, 267
Da nneman, Fred C., 249, 264
Darby, NVm. Howard, 249
Darnall, Sam V., 183, 223
Darrough, Sam Allan, 144, 202, 228
Cooper, Foster, 37
Cooper, John, 75, 79, 84, 86, 87, 88, 189, 224
Cope, James, 120
Corder, James, 193, 210
Cormaney, Charlotte, 101
Costolow, Mary Ellen, 46, 195, 231
Costolow, Nichols, 105
Coughlin, James P., 131
Coulter, Robert, 251
Coulter, Virginia, 256
Cound, John, 218
Counsil, Myron, 101, 252, 285
Cowing, Kathleen, 46, 219
Cox, Houston, 59, 189, 206, 212, 239
Craighead, Vivian, 98
Crain, James, 84, 93, 234
Crane, Glenn, 126
Crane, Joe, 131
Crane, Wanda, 59, 191
Cravens, Maurice, 169, 239
Crawford, B. F., 46, 243
Crawford, Betty Jean, 213
Crawford, Ira, 75, 89
Crawford, James S., 243
Crawford, O. B., 253
Creamer, Martha, 75, 229
Creel, Robert, 243
Crichton, John, 144, 193, 226
Crisler, Robert, 233
Crisp, Betty Lou, 47, 238
Daume, Harry Edward, 253
Daume, VVilliam B., 236
David, Joyce Diana, 195
Davidson, Donald Harold, 126
Davidson, John Helm, 252
Davies, William, 79, 218
is, Dorothy R., 98
is, Frances Lee, 54, 235
is, Frank, 64, 235
Davis, Helen, 220
Davis, Helen Maurine, 47, 235
Davis, llus NVinlield, 111, 113, 252
'1s, James T., 241
is, John Frank, 129
Dawson, Robert Carter, 154
Day, Aline, 144, 153, 231
Deacy, Thomas E., 110, 251, 255
Deal, Clarence Butler, 127, 165, 169
Deal, Edwin Jeremiah, 40, 70
Deal, Frances J., 37, 203, 230, 239
Deal, Wfilliam H., 239
Dean, Letcher A., 59, 241
Decker, Randall E., 147, 154, 237
De Guire, Jane A., 47, 230
DeHovitz, Melvin D., 250
Deitrick, George, 47
Dempsey, William, 259
Dessauer, Philip Edward, 155, 206
Devaney, Lawrence VVelch, 63
DeVilbiss, Ora B., 220
DeVilbiss, Raymond Thomure, 98, 320
Crocker, Jack, 200, 227
Crocker, John, 110
Cromwell, Roy, 134
Crookshank, Paul, 126, 320
Crow, Alexander, 249
Crowley, Howard, 193
Crowson, Martin Edward, 75
Crowther, Margaret, 101, 219
Crum, Arda, 47, 239
Crump, Elmo, 131
Crystal, E. Lee, 130
Cuddy, James, 89
Cullen, George, 257
Cunningham, Clyde, 79, 91
Cunningham, Jane, 244
Cunningham, Paul, 232
Cunningham, William, 259
Cupps, Wayne, 84, 93
Currence, D. Blaine, 54, 200, 242, 285
Current, Claude Howard, 83
Curtis, Patricia, 37, 247
Cutler, Dixie, 71, 89
Czarcinski, George, 200, 285
Devin, Dorothylu, 54, 210, 235
Deweese, John Edward, 47, 251
Dewey, Maurice James, 70, 82
DeWyl, Jeannette Henrietta, 59, 237
Dibble, Arnold Burt, 147
Dickens, David A., 232
Dickenson, Fred, 102, 187, 200
Dickerson, Dorothy Nelle, 82, 225
Dickey, L., 222
Dickman, Howard W., 131, 243
Dickson, Charles Harvey, 75, 248
Dickson, Roy Maurice, 223
Dietrich, Dan, 241
Digges, Charlie W., 162, 241
Dille, Laura Louise, 59, 237
Dillinger, Claude Maurice, 320
Dillon, VValter Kinnard, 112
Dimke, Charles Robert, 155, 251
Dinger, Edward Merman, 131
Dinwiddie, Wilkes Houston, 37, 252
Dittemore, Donald R., 162, 232, 255
Dishman, Robert Burns, 59
Dixon, Betty Hope, 47
Dixon, Donald Joe, 242
Dixon, Daurice Verdell, 219
Dixon, LeRoi James, 47
Doak, Thomas Edgar, 88, 234
Doane, Frank Kinnear, 63, 102, 227
Dobler, John, 241
Dobbin, Mary, 37, 203, 231
Doerr, Louis Charles, 147, 152
Doescher, Carl Otto, 170
Dohler, John Thomas, 165
Dolhn, Frances, 258
Don, Sarah Fannie, 102, 181, 246
Donnell, Elizabeth Belle, 98, 238
Donnell, William Robert, 59, 241
Dooley, Harry H., 63
Doolittle, John Henry, 212
Dougherty, Emma K., 147, 154, 156
Dougherty, Richard A., 165, 248
Douglas, Tom, 236
Douglass, Gladys B., 102
Douglass, J. Witt, 71, 224
Downs, John Edward, 113
Drake, Gordon Howard, 59
Drane, Robert Russell, 82
Dreyer, Arthur, 47, 205, 245, 303
Drum, Frank Allen, 127, 241
Drumm, Maibelle, 54, 237
Duchek, Donald W., 285
Duderstadt, Mack H., 162, 251
Dufford, Marian, 195
Duffy, Mary Irene, 37, 195, 203, 222
Dugger, Marshall, 226
DuMont, Harold Joseph, 75
DuNard, Paul Lawrence, 240
Duncan, Jack J., 243
Duncan, James Richard, 144, 228
Dunlap, Helen, 82, 89
Dunken, Allen, 236
Dunlap, James, 89
Dunn, Gregory Allen, 226
Durand, Charles Robert, 126
Durant, Florence Lorraine, 38, 231
Dwyer, Frank, 59, 241
Dwyer, William F., 38
Dyar, Elizabeth, 82
Dyke, Leroy Lewis, 127
Early, Ralph Edwin, 85
Easterday, James Oliver, 134, 320
Eberle, George Stuart, 236
Ebert, Nancy Jeanne, 47, 231
Echard, Joe Davis, 169
Eckford, Jane, 38, 229
Edgerly, Jane Catharine, 147, 156, 232
Edmiston, Byril Joyce, 148, 213, 219
Edmondson, Joe, 75, 88, 89, 223
Edons, Xavier, 89
Edwards, Elma D., 220
Edwards, Harold Clifford, 239
Edwards, John Ody, 252
Edwards, Samuel Taylor, 38, 241
Ehlers, Edgar, 212, 240
Ehrman, B. Tom, 126, 251
Eisenstein, Albert Sterling, 59, 190
Elbring, August William, 162, 251
Elgin, Edwin Stevens, 242
Ellfeldt, Betty Louise, 54, 247
Ellfeldt, Marjorie, 38, 247
Elliott, Neill, 251
Carroll, 252, 285
Francis Jerome, 54
Ellis, john, 200, 236
Ellis, Marjorie, 47, 195, 237
Ellison, Albert Iackson, 126, 239
Ellman, Edgar, 250
Elswick, F. Lorraine, 102, 230
Ely, Robert Clyde, 47
Emerson, Della Catherine,
Emerson, Norma Jane, 54,
English, Elbin, 253, 255
Ennis, William Henry, 47,
Ensminger, Aileen, 258
Epstein, Howard, 110
Epstein, Raymond julian,
Espy, Jane Doris, 98, 182,
Estill, Olive King, 148
Estill, Bett Anne, 59, 156,
Estill, Mary, 59
Etheridge, Edward Bruce,
38, 170, 249
Evans, Cecil Vernon, 73, 89
Evans, George Herbert, 38
Evans, Harry William, 248
Evans, Lucian Charles, 89
Evans, Richard VVebste1', 38
Evans, Robert Fletcher, 242
Ewers, Robert Elmer, 253
Ewing, Leo Vernon, 200, 239, 301
Eyssell, Frederick Walter, 127, 228
Fairchild, A. H. Rolph, Jr., 144, 210, 21
Falloon, Lola Mae, 89, 102
Falloon, Reeta Marie, 89
Farber, lsadore E., 245
Faris, Barbara Ann, 54, 229
Farmer, Paul, 259
Faurot, Robert Lloyd, 200, 251, 285
Fawks, Arnold Gray, 110
Feinberg, Harold Stanley, 193
Feld, lrving, 203, 254
Felix, Pauline Marjorie, 38, 231
Fellows, Florence, 47, 235
Fenner, Richard Robert, 232, 257
Fenster, Rosalee, 105, 191, 195, 221
John VVilliam, 212
Ferguson, Gliver Baker, 148, 236
Ferguson, William Eugene, 131, 238
Ferguson, Wilson Joseph, 63
Fields, Frank Clifford, 248
Fienup, Kenneth Leroy, 259
Finch, Lehman, 242, 251
Fine, Sam Davis, 63
Finkel, Barney William, 120
Finkelstein, Charles Lee, 38, 254
Finkelstein, Myron Berl, 38, 254
Finot, Robert Clarence, 248
Fisch, Natalie Sybil, 38, 191, 221
Fisher, Alice Evelyn, 144, 219
Fisher, Buel Edwin, 252
Fisher, Edna May, 102, 192, 247, 256
Fitzwater, Theodore Banta, 64
Flanders, Mary Jane, 47, 191
Flanigan, Darwin Kenneth, 248
Fleischaker, Richard Henry, 186,
Fleming, James F., 164, 228
Fleming, John C., 253
Fleming, Robert Newton,
Flesh, Royal Scudder, 70,
Fletchall, Gscar Hale, 92,
Flett, Bill, 29, 80, 84, 93,
Flett, Robert Glen, 73, 79, 88, 91
Flick, Carl William, 148, 252
Flower, Margaret Wallace, 38
Flynn, Mildred Elizabeth, 38
Flynt, Margaret Fern, 195
Folk, Helen, 118
Fontaine, Frances Elizabeth, 38, 237
Forbis, Helen Louise, 118
Force, Mary jane, 47
Ford, Helen Claire, 171, 225
Fordyce, Marilyn Anne, 55
Foreman, Mary Ruth, 73, 213
Fossett, Max Leborn, 248
Foster, VVallace Denny, 38
Fountain, Richie Van Winkle, 224
Fowler, Hooper Lee, 248
Fowler, Robert Crane, 148, 180, 243
Fox, Robert Elbert, 75
Frank, Elizabeth Louise, 38, 237
Frank, Eugene Alfred, 148
Franke, Maxine Olga, 47, 229
Frankeberger, Rosemary L., 61
Frankenbach, Raymond Francis, 87, 224
Frankfurt, Louise, 70, 246
Frantz, Paul Mobley, 102
Frasher, joseph Morgan, 226
Frasier, Sarah Wlilliam, 102
Freehoff, William F., Jr., 193, 242
French, Chester L., 63
French, joseph Bard, 162
Frerking, Herbert VVm., 259
Frieclewald, Edward F., 253
Friesz, Bradley Edward, 82, 200
Friez, Joe Arkley, 200
Fritchman, Roberta, 61, 182, 258
Froman, Edward Lee, 71, 82, 85, 88, 224
Froman, Kenneth Clark, 73, 82, 85, 88, 224
Froug, Louise Marie, 29, 47, 191, 221
Fudge, Enoch H., 75, 251
Fulkerson, James C., 29, 75, 79, 186, 189, 234
Funston, Harold Mitchell, 253
Gaddy, Herschel jameson, 88, 234
Gage, Bert L., 144, 232
Gage, Charles Cleaver, 152, 248
Galamba, Donald J., 38, 55, 189, 202, 254
Galamba, Elmer Robert, 254
Galbert, J., 131
Gale, John, 70, 89, 234
Gale, Joseph, 242, 285
Gale, Louise, 118
Gallagher, Charles Vincent, 242
Galyen, Lindsey, 70
Gardhouse, E. E., 51, 99
Gardner, J. L., 148, 189, 252
Gardner, K., 131
Gardner, M. A., 132
Garner, G., 102, 238, 257
Garside, S. F., 148, 155, 189, 206, 239
Gary, L., 38, 203, 220
Gash, M. M., 165
Gasperik, B. K., 47, 229
Gassert, M. R., 226
Gates, W. A., 236
Gauldin, C. M., 118
Gauntlett, I. H., 242
Gay, F. R., 258, 320
Gay, L. A. CAlecD, 236
Geauque, R. E., 61, 132, 133, 135, 248
Gee, C. E., 75
Geisert, B. J., 229
Geisert, R. K., 82, 162
Gelb, W., 205
Genteman, R. F., 75, 80, 83, 87, 8
Gentry, F. D., 75
Gentry, G. L., 102
Gentry, K., 55, 237
George, F. A., 195, 223
George, M. E., 195
George, R. M., 320
Gerdes, L. G., 205, 303
Germain, J. E., 249
Gianladis, J., 248
Giannini, M. L., 99
Gibbs, B. A., 47, 225
Rankin M., 182,196
Gilkinson, M., 55, 230
Gill, E. A., 248
Gill, WV. L., 162, 189, 202, 242, 2
Gillen, B. A., 48, 247
Gillette, P. B., 75
Gilliam, M., 239
Gilliat, S. G., 162, 232
Ginsberg, B. S., 148, 154, 189
Glascock, M. K., 102, 231
rn, VV. L., 243
Glenn, R. H., 59
Gloyd, B. L., 144, 237
Godfrey, B. VV., 48, 237
Godt, G., 236
Goetting, T. F., 144, 205, 253
Goetz, C. K., 82
Gold, H., 245
Goldberg, Ben VV., 176, 190, 250
Goldberg, w., 254
Goldstein, H. S., 55, 205
Goldstein, L. I., 221, 250, 257
Gomes, A. I., 190
Gooch, C. A., 71
Goodell, Adelaide, 55, 245
Goodin, Ben A., 233
Gordon, B. G., 148
Gordon, B. VV., 221
Gordon, D. M., 170,203,221 '
,M. B., 48, 245
Gorham, F. D., 249
Goudie, R. F., 59, 241
Graas, J. I., 194
Grace, A. M., 119
Graham, W. B., 203
Graham, W. VV. CWoodrowD, 234
Grant, Paul S., 166, 212, 233
Graul, R. E., 320, 321
A. E., 118
Graves, J. P., 55, 227
Greason, W. B., 48, 232
Green, E. I., 60, 112,235
Green,J. B., 111,227
Green, L., 55, 221,304
9, 93, 234.
Hesselberg, Howard, 128, 135
Green, M. 55, 231
Green, S., 131
Green, V. F., 64, 75
Greenbauni, M. M., 190, 203
Greene, J. XV., 48
Greenman, J. S., 191,221
, c. R., 253
Gregory, M., 48, 195, 236
Gregory, R. F., 320
Gressler, J. F., 193, 240
Grider, M. C., 183, 212
Grilfey, O. A., 251
Grimm, C. A., 243
Grifhth, B. A., 102,231
Griflitli, P. XY., 259
Griffith, S. J., 166
Grimes, P. A., 112
Grindell, J. D., 196
Grinspan, M. G., 38, 148, 254
Gross, D. F., 135
Gross, J. G., 70, 152
Gross, L. XV., 89
Gudzin, E., 260, 285
Guernsey, J., 237
Guernsey, N., 60, 238
Guffey, N. H., 232
Guinn, G. E., 237
Gulick, A. D., 55, 195
Gum, Jacob Ballenger, Jr., 110, 242
Gum, L. S., 236
Gunn, C. G., 249
Gunn, J. H., 239
Gupton, Lucille P., 144, 206, 231
Gusky, J. C., 205
Gwinner, H. S., 60, 102
Haas, Kenneth Herman, 200, 285
Hackenberg, Jean Patricia, 102, 230
Hackethorn, Harry Bert, 236
Hackler, Howard R., 93, 223
Hagan, Raymond D., 75, 234
Haines, Henry Andrew, 127
Haines, Priscilla Ann, 235
Haines, Stacy Allen, 303
Hale, Paul Alan, 212
Haley, Barbara, 148
Haley, Eleanor, 102, 202, 210, 247
Haley, Nelson Gudry, 75, 223
Hall, Nelson Hart, 75
Hallett, Ralph King, Jr., 233
Halsey, James L., 83, 92
Halsted, Hal C., 102, 200, 252
Hamacher, Newton, 320
Hammann, William, 285
Hamilton, Elizabeth, 75
Hamilton, James, 239
Hamilton, William, 92, 136
Hammond, Edwin, 60
Hamshaw, John, 112
Hancock, Ann, 48, 182
Hancock, Jane, 230
Hans, Willard, 285
Hansen, Carl, 193
Hanser, Ruth, 234
Hanson, John, 243
Harbaugh, Barbara, 238
Harber, Warren, 242
Harbison, Howard, 162
l'lardy, David, 111, 112, 236
Hardy, Elaine, 153
Hare, Harry, 112
Harkless, Alice, 48, 238
l-lzlrlan, Ridge, 148, 152, 154, 212
l-larness, George, 75, 79, 83, 85, 223
Harness, James, 76, 79, 223
Harney, Helen, 148, 235
llarper, Paul, 130
lslarris, Elizabeth, 39, 238
Harris, Russell, 48, 202
l'l2ll'l'lSOI'1, George, 76, 79, 93, 187, 224
Hartley, Elizabeth Ann, 1-14, 180, 19
l'lnr1ley, l' red, 14-1-
lslarlmnn, 111ll1am, 121, 138
Hartman, Carl, 91, 240
Hartmann, Hudson, 79, 131, 320
I-Ima-ll, John, 148, 155, 206, 212
Harvey, 1Yilllam, 162, 200, 293
Hasteltine, Edwin, 113
Hastings, Doris, 102
Ht-ter, D., 170
Hatina, 11iilliani, 76
Hauenstein, Bennett, 85, 234
Hauserman, Bob. 39, 243
Hausmann, Hazel, 39, 195, 205, 258
Hayel, Frank, 129, 135
Havelick, Raymond, 253
Haverheld, Bob, 248
Hawkins, Ernest, 87
Hawley, Barbara, 219
Hawthorne, Kenneth, 131, 285
Hayden, James, 166
Haydon, Minerva, 222
Hayes, James, 127, 252
Haynes, Donald, 73, 85, 86, 223
Healy, Daniel, 39, 226
Heaton, Charles, 127, 131
Heck, Paul, 242
Hedges, Robert, 163, 228
Hedrick, Robert, 59, 241
Heffiner, Joe, 48, 92
Heidbreder, Elizabeth, 48
Heidel, Frank, 200
Heidlage, Grover, 72, 88, 224
Heidlage, Vtlalter, 76, 92, 223
Hein, William, 226
Heinemann, Earl, 253
Heiser, Evelyn, 82, 163, 171, 219
Heisinger, Ralph, 163, 212, 293
Hellensmith, Russell, 92
Heller, Edward, 39, 249
Helmstetter, Mary, 39, 195, 205, 237
Hemphill, Elizabeth, 256
Hemphill, Delbert, 55, 73, 91, 234
Hemphill, Jane, 235
Henderson, June, 203, 230
Henderson, Tom, 166, 241
Henley, Claude, 249
Henley, Martha, 220
Henrikson, Harold, 194
Henry, Fred, 84, 234
Henry, Walter, 127
Henschke, John, 130
Henwood, Marion, 55, 237
Herbst, Gene, 239
Hernly, James, 242
Herrick, Vivian, 148
Herring, Vllilliam, 39, 293, 320
Herzstein, Ruth, 205
Hess, Donald, 29
Hess, Robert, 126
Heter, Dana, 164
Hetherington, Mary, 171, 195
Hetrick, Leonard, 32
Hetzler, Jack, 236
Heuchar, Robert, 131, 138
Hibbeler, Charles, 212
Hibbeler, Gienter, 212. 303
Hiedel, F., 249
Higgins, Jane, 39
Higgins, Richard, 194
Higgins, Veneta, 220
Hildebrand, Joseph, 55, 241
Hildreth, J., 48, 218
Hill, Chester, 71, 81, 84, 93, 223
Hill, James, 187, 189
Hill, Marguerite, 154
Hill, Mary Jane, 60, 247, 256
Hill, Norman, 126, 293
Hilton, Glenford, 76, 234
Hilton, Wallace, 83
Himmelberger, John, 110, 241
Himmelberger, Mary, 55, 238
Hinman, Betty, 203, 222
Hinman, Mary, 156
Hinman, Ruth, 56, 144, 230
Hirst, Charles, 131
Hirter, B., 203
Hirter, Oral, 222
Hitt, Dale, 218
Hixon, Clarence, 224
Hoar, Friend Reed, 253
Hobbs, VVilliam, 241
Hochreiner, John, 253
Hodge, Vllilliam, 134, 182, 320
Hodson Mary, 60
Hoelscher, Harold, 240
Hoeltzel, O., 212
Hoffarth, Lucille, 166, 171, 222
Hoffman, Harriette, 213, 221
Hoffman, Henry Frank, 93, 212, 252
Hoffman, Ray, 88
Hoffman, Robert, 39, 240
Hofmann, Arthur, 253
Hogan, Bob, 252
Hogan, John, 102, 200, 249, 285
Hogeboom, Robert, 252
Holbrook, Betty, 39, 182, 203, 225
Holden, Nancy, 48, 237
Holliday, Barbara, 154
Hollman, Dorothy, 64, 76, 219
Holloway, Kenneth, 128, 134
Holman, V., 231
Holman, James, 212
Holmes, Henry, 148, 152
Holmes, John, 112
Holmes, William, 253
Holtzman, Martin, 245
Hoover, Ira Milton, 85
Hoover, John Ross, 232
Hope, Ruth Geraldine, 56, 73, 272
Hopf, Robert, 126, 253
Hopper, Fred, 131
Hoppee, Ruby, 118
Horn, Donald, 130
Hornback, Edward, 39, 228
Horowitz, Jean, 229
Horton, John Ernest, 242
Horvath, Rudolph, 166
Hosford, Jack, 148, 232
Hourigan, J., 239
House, Frank, 163, 212, 252, 257
House, William, 190
Houseman, Hazel, 76, 203, 223
Houser, Jack, 85, 88, 91
Housh, Roy, 227
Houston, Hal, 72
Houston, Lenora, 76
Howand, Fred, 218
Howard, Lafayette, 236
Howard, Vinita, 72
Howell, Joseph, 39
Howlett, Georgia, 73
Howlett, Robert, 248
Hoyer, Fridolin, 130
Hozore, Arthur, 166, 245
Hubbard, Robert T., 148, 253
Huber, Bert, 182
Hudnal, Kenneth, 152
Hudson, Irving, 250
Hudson, Kittie, 229
Hudson, Robert, 56
Hudson, Thomas, 64
Huff, Carl, 182, 228
Huff, Margaret, 56, 229
Huffman, Carl, 218
Hughes, Frederick, 113, 187
Hughes, Jane, 153, 203, 247
Hughes, Joe, 243
Hulen, Ralph, 39
Hulin, John, 205
Hull, Lewis, 111, 120
Hull, Major, 166
Hulse, Emma, 82
Hulston, John, 113
Humphreys, Edward Tristam, 60
Hunker, Chester, 113
Hunt, Henrietta, 82
Hunt, Martha, 60, 238
Hurley, Nelle Marie, 247
Hurt, Joyce, 148, 210
Huskins, Marie, 144, 219
Hussman, H., 248
Hyde, 64, 212
Hydron, 200, 285
Hyman, M., 221
Ince, George Welch, 249
lnglish, Henrietta E., 118
Irick, Walter W., 200
lrion, Arthur L., 60
Irion, Frederick C., 148, 154, 155, 206, 218
Irwin, Everett T., 112, 154
Isaackson, Ellis Erwin, 149, 245
Isreal, Maxine, 221
ltschner, Kenneth F., 82
Ives, William E., 227
Jachym, John J., 206
Jackson, Coburn B., 72
Jackson, C. S., 248
Jackson, Owen G., 241
Jacobs, Wilmer, 234
Jacobs, Janice M., 48, 221
Jacobs, Roy E., 93, 240
Jacobs, Russell, 93, 163, 236
Jacobson, Elinor F., 191
Jacquin, Janet C., 195, 238
James, E. W., 249
James, T. A., 239
Jayne, Sears R., 212
Jeffords, W., 182
Jensen, Rachel V., 103, 192, 222
Jett, Bob R., 166, 236
Jewett, Mary F., 231
Johannaber, Eileen W., 70, 258
Johannaber, June J., 89, 102
Johanning, Earl W., 242
Johansen, Charles J., 48, 227
Johnson, Ben, 242
Johnson, Bethana M., 103
Johnson, Clayton, 196
Johnson, Earl W., 76
Johnson, Edna, 56, 219
Johnson, James E., 249
Johnson, Joan, 99, 230
Johnson, Joseph, 166
Katherine, 99, 195, 202, 247
Lackie, 149, 154, 251
Johnson, Mildred, 64
Johnson, Neal, 196
Johnson, Orlan, 226
Johnson, Robert, 228
Johnson, Robert Ely, 249, 257
Johnson, Robert N., 126, 228
Johnson, Shirley, 247
Johnson, Virginia, 219
Johnson, VVesley, 166, 170
Johnston, Clyde, 87
Johnston Frank A., 239
Harvey L., 87
Lawrence, 63, 128, 130, 252
Jolly, Mac, 249, 257
Jolly, William, 249, 303
Jones, Bruce, 249
Jones, Caroline, 48, 230
Jones, H. Faye, 56, 198
Jones, Harriett G., 149, 237
Jones, Herbert, 56, 239
Jones, Joseph M., 249
Jones, Lawrence, 249
Jones, Lawanda, 103
Jones, Lloyd, 228
Jones, Lyle, 163
Jones, Paul, 76
Joplin, Wm., 166, 242
Jordan, Margaret, 195,'237, 276
Jorgensen, Clarence, 243
Joslin, Dorothy, 76
Joslin, Mildred L., 231
Joyce, Richard B., 203
Judd, William R., 212
Judy, Winifred, 110
Juncker, Ruth, 99, 191, 219
Kaemmerer, Math, 226
Kahn, Norman, 245
Kamprad, Ethel, 244
Kandler, F., 180
Karchmer, Annette, 195, 221
Karl, Lola O., 153
Karr, Allan R., 91
Karsch, Martha P., 105
Kasle, Pearl L., 48, 191, 221
Kaufman, Harold F., 48
Kaufman, Madeline N., 166
Kautz, Elizabeth R., 48, 231
Kavanaugh, Edna, 219
Kavanaugh, Kathleen F., 149, 219
Kay, Thelma, 144
Kayser, Herbert M., 83, 86
Kearney, Elonzo Smith, 91
Keating, Rita, 56, 231
Keeton, John, 91
Kehr, Glenn, 149
Kehrnlan, Helen, 149
Keil, 1fValt, 29, 149, 204, 226
Keirsey, Cole, 110
Keithley, D. Jane, 103, 191, 225
Keithley, Edward A., 71, 85, 224
Keller, Don, 226
Keller, Verna M., 200
Kelley, Howard, 129, 130
Kellhofer, Elva Dean, 89
Kelliker, Raymond E., 32
Kelly, Joseph, 113
Kelly, Stuart, 136
Kelly, WVilliarn, 128
Kelso, Allan, 87, 113
Kemper, Arthur Lee, 131, 133
Kemper, John T., 131, 132, 133
Kennedy, Robert, 240
Kennedy, Wfalter J., 60, 252
Kent, Jimmy L., 236
Kerr, Frances L., 144, 153, 237
Kerr, Joe S., 92
Kersting, Christopher J., 73, 85, 8
Kessinger, Charles L., 166, 236
Kessler, B. A., 49
Keusch, Peggy, 56
Kiebler, Fred G., 253
Kienker, Ralph W., 130
Kiethley, O., 212
Kight, Harry Car, 243
Kilmer, John B., 129, 131, 136
Kilpatrick, Jas. J., 205
Kimberlin, William M., 111, 113
Kincaid, Eleanor L., 56, 238, 256
King, Arline, 60
King, Janice R., 229
King, Margaret R., 49
Kinnison, Jack R., 285
Kinnison, Roy W., 83
Kinyon, Mabel B., 56, 206, 245
Kirby, Mary S., 145, 203, 230
Kirby, Milton B., 113
Kirsch, Harold, 149, 205, 250
Kirschman, Stanley F., 166, 254
Kirtley, Mrs. Elbertine, 118
Kirlton, M., 154
Kizer, Philip E., 73, 87, 234
Klamm, Hubert E., 200
Klamm, Wilbert M., 228, 299
Klaus, Harold F., 83, 298
Klaus, Harry R., 86, 223
Klein, Donald W., 56, 228
Klein, Harry S., 49, 193, 252
Klein, Harvey A., 254
Klein, Ruth B., 221
Kline, Mari S., 134
Klingner, Thomas E., 82
Kloker, Norman F., 73, 84, 87, 88, 223
Knaus, Wilbur E., 103
Knight Billy F., 60, 76, 228
Knight, Delvin R., 257
Knight, Gwendolyn, 56, 238
Knight Joshua VV., 85
Knight Leo P., 92, 241
Knight Paul, 212
Knoles, Maurice E., 166, 242
Koch, Ada, 149
Koch, Howard F., 153
Kochtitzkey, Ruth E., 30, 60, 231, 256
Koenigsdoef, Joyce, 191, 203
Kohn, Ira Maurice, 166, 245
Kraft, Henry, 228
Krakaucr, Kenneth, 149, 154, 254
Krebs, J., 285
Kreger, Anna, 246
Krignauni, Geraldine, 213
Kroenung, Paul C., 49
Krueger, Harry, 49
Krueger, H. Jack, 241
Kruel, Virgil H., 170, 190
Krusekopf, Caroline, 220
Kuback, Billy R., 166
Kuelper, Robert XV., 239
Kufferman, Charles B., 49, 245
Kyger, Mary, 49, 237
Kundke, VValter R., 190
Kuntz, Joseph VV., 91
Kunz, Alice, 30, 149, 156, 188, 19
Kunz, NVilliam E., 320
Kurth, Hanns, 190, 233
Kyd, Sterling, 154, 234
Kyser, Edward A., 79
Lackey, Jack, 242
Lafferty, Bruce, 131
Lake, Wilbur, 166, 232
Lamb, Foster, 110
Lambeth, Joseph Irvin, 89, 91
LaMertha, Harriette, 244
Lancey, John Philip, 49, 232
Land, Herman, 245
Lang, Edward, 130, 132
Langdon, Dorothy, 64, 103, 235
Langford, Marvin, 194
Langstaff, Jud., 248
Lanser, Roland, 163, 218, 255
Lanz, Alice, 76, 222
Larue, B., 134
Larrabee, Dixie, 237, 256
Lasley, Fred, 194
Lathrop, Gardiner, 243
Lathy, Janice, 56, 230
Launder, John, 251
Lautz, Grover, 232
Law, Paul, 10, 12, 155, 206
Lawrence, lan, 239
Leach, C. Willzird, 89
Leathers, Nina, 103, 222
Lee, Frank, 131
Let-per, Chauncey, 149
Legan, Mary, 212, 230
Lehnen, Daniel, 76, 88
Lehnen, Maxine, 237
Leibowitz, Myer, 49, 202
Leifer, Henry VV., 245
Leininger, Clarence, 56, 252
Lenmar, Clarence, 176, 234
Lentz, Hale, 190
Leventhal, Raymond, 250
Levine, Stanley, 49, 245
l-evitI', Dolores, 41, 181, 213, 246
Lewis, Beatrice, 76, 82, 86
Lewis, Charles, 128
Lewis, B., 120
1.1,-iris, James C., 163, 252
Lewis, Jean, 29
Libbee, Charles, 73, 79, 83, 93, 224
Libbre, Rodney, 82, 85, 224
Lichtor, Malhan, 120
Lilcliy, Mary, 103, 219, 256
Lientz, Katherine, 49, 231
Liese, Robert, 130
Liesenberg, Jane, 49, 238
Liglitner, Joyce, 145
Likins, Freda, 41, 103
Lillie, Geraldine, 49
Lillard, Gerald, 212, 227
Limbaugh, Rush, 242
Lindley, John, 163, 251
Lindsay, Elizabeth, 176
Lindsay, Xhlilliam, 79
Linscott, Henry, 49, 251
Linstromberg, Norman, 135
Liosnoff, Alexander, 41
Lipp, Mary, 76
Lippard, Virginia, 30, 60, 188, 193, 247
Little, Bille, 60, 231
Litbak, Milton, 245
Litwin, Tillie, 221
Lix, Edna, 153
Lobsiger, John, 145, 200, 289
Lobsiger, Richard, 242
Lockett, Albert, 149, 154
Lockett, George, 239
Logan, Jane, 49, 192, 237
Logan, John, 12, 41, 163, 189
Logan, Richard, 128
Long, Earl, 91
Long, Howard, 224
Longan, Robert Neil, 85, 234
Longgood, Williani, 236
Longnecker, Harold, 232
Looney, Charles, 145, 228
Lounsberry, Annabel, 49, 231
Louthan, Florence, 99, 235
Love, Harriet, 118
Love, John, 63
Lowe, Arch, 252
Lowenthal, Selma, 56
Lowe, Edmond, 166
Lowery, Donald, 218
Lucas, Boyd, 252
Lucas, Jean, 51, 237
Luithly, W. Hoyt, 249
Lumb, Ethel, 60
Lundemo, Victor, 149, 252
Lupberger, Edward, 259
Lybrook, Paul, 149, 152, 227
Lynde, Bill, 212
Lyon, David, 232
Lyon, Evelyn, 49, 247
Lyon, Phillip, 249
MacFadden, Marjorie, 42, 203, 231
Mack, John, 41
Mackey, Jack, 243
Macklin, VVilliam, 189, 204, 249, 255
Magee, Charles, 70, 234
Mahaffey, Robert, 83
Mahan, Mary, 105
Makielski, Louis, 194
Malee, Margaret, 89
Malinowski, VVilliam, 167
Mallin, Robert, 254
Mallon, Frances, 49, 181, 192, 221
Malone, Alice, 51, 225
Malone, VValdo, 131
Mandry, Thomas, 129
Maner, J., 153
Maneval, Katherine, 195
Mann, Charles, 245
Mannheimer, Jeanne, 191
Manslield, Hugh, 170
MansHcld, Paul, 170, 248
Mansur, Charles, 129, 134
Mansur, Edward, 110, 251
Mansur, Ted, 251, 293
Marcotte, Ann, 145, 237
Margolis, Paul, 221, 254
Margules, Gloria, 191
Markey, Robert, 112
Marlatt, Allen, 85, 234, 257
Marlin, Doris, 145, 191, 256
Marriott, Robert, 41, 227, 257, 320
Marsden, 1xVilliam, 149, 152, 226
Marsh, Alfred, 149
Marsh, Dorothy, 220
Marsh, Frederick, 232
Marsh, Jim, 241
Martin, Alma, 51
Martin, Harold, 72
Martin, Irvin, 46, 254
Martin, Jean, 60, 195, 237
Martin, Mildred, 213
Martin, Paul, 84, 181, 254
Martin, Virginia, 220, 256
Martz, Robert, 242
Mason, Clyde, 163
Mason, Harry, 129, 200, 249
Mathews, Barbara, 51, 149
Matson, Helen, 145
Matteson, Betty Ann, 82, 203
Matteson, Frank, 56
Matthews, Bert, 152
Mattox, Harry, 60, 243
Mattson, Mary Louise, 218, 237
Mauer, Dorothy, 145, 235
Maughmer, Glenna, 103, 258
Maughs, Alice, 56, 247
Maughs, Nancy, 56, 247
Maupin, joseph, 232
Maxwell, Laura, 167, 171, 188, 235
Maxwell, Mary Frances, 41
May, Winifred, 103
Mayfield, Juliet, 145, 153, 247
Mayheld, Wendell, 248
Meadows, Roy, 248
Meals, jasper, 134
Meals, Russell, 128
Medart, Frederic, 293
Meding, Eric, 46, 180
Mehl, Robert, 56, 239
Meierhotfer, Walter, 41, 228, 257
Meinershagen, Leroy, 81, 234
Mendelson, Albert, 250
Mengel, Paul, 212
Meredith, Margaret, 61, 247
l, Robert, 129
l, William, 88
Modzelewski, John, 176
Moore, Elizabeth, 41, 238
Moore, Ernest, 239
Moore, Edward, 242
Moore, Felice, 61, 235
Moore, john, 57, 120
Moore, john, C., 252
Ralph, 167, 169, 212,
Moore, Sam, 41, 239
Mordichan, Charles, 205
Merritt, Vern, 87
Mertel, Stanley, 240
Metcalf, Katherine, 118
Meyer, Mary, 60, 191, 225
Meyer, Walter, 251, 253
Michell, Sarah, 234
Milburn, Robert, 219, 253
Milburn, Nadine, 51
Milby, Gordon, 131, 248
Miles, Betty, 61, 210, 230
Miles, Eugene, 248
Milgram, Audree, 50, 221
Milgram, Lester, 254, 320, 321
Millard, William, 63, 130, 134, 194
Miller, Alvin, 228
Miller Brice, 220
Miller Charles, 41, 252
Miller Dale, 242
Miller Edward, 61, 64, 239
Miller Edwin, 50, 228
Miller Floyd, 223
Miller George C., 61, 63, 167, 241
Miller Herman, 194, 240
Miller -I. Louis, 239
Miller, Jack, 127, 130, 131, 239
Miller jean, 176
Miller Lloyd, 149, 194, 225
Miller Lucille, 51, 225
Miller, Marian, 51
Miller Mary, 237
Miller Robert D., 79, 84, 85, 190
Miller, Stanley, 73
Milligan, Lester, 167
Mills, Elizabeth, 105, 193
Mills, Richard, 70, 293
Millsap, Charles, 41
Milne, Betty, 89
Milsten, Frieda, 41
Milne, Billy, 70, 72, 89
Milne, Dale, 70, 72, 89, 91
Milne, Roy, 70, 89
Milsap, Mitchell, 241
Milsten, Frieda, 191, 195, 221
Miltenberger, Paul, 120
Minor, james, 227
Minor, VVilliam 83, 167
Mintner, Vivian, 51
Minton, William, 102, 222
Missildine, Harry, 50, 193, 227
Mitchell, David, 76, 81, 85, 88, 223
Mitchell, Mildred, 61, 227, 238
More, Edward, 152
Morgan, Claude, 41, 252
Morris, Dorothy, 167
Morris, Leanna, 41, 191
Morris, Margaret, 230
Morris, Robert, 149, 252
Morris, Thomas, 61, 233
Morrison, Denis, 50
Morrison, Johnston, 131
Morrison, Robert, 131
Morrow, joseph, 239
Morrow, Samuel, 126, 130, 137, 252
Moser, Charles, 200, 239
Moskop, Roy, 41, 194, 239
Mosley, Grace, 64, 102
Moss, Ray, 102, 187, 285
Motley, Virginia, 118
Moureau, Alice, 167, 171, 225
Moyen, Bessie, 246
Mullens, Zona, 50
Mullins, Lillian, 222
Mumma, Salmon, 111, 112, 13
Mundt, Fredericka, 221
Munski, John, 200
Murchison, joan, 41, 203, 231
Murphy, Jean, 61
Murphy, Xvilliam, 79
Murray, joseph, 76, 127
Murray, jerry, 236
Murray, Phyllis, 222
Murry, jean, 76
Musgrave, Marian, 102
Mutz, Virginia, 103, 234
Myers, Martha Jane, 41, 230,
Myers, Rosemary, 50, 258
McCann, Paul, 236, 320
McCanse, Raymond, 251
McCarthy, Charley, 29, 111, 1
McCawley, Roberta, 42, 195
McCluney, Jack, 251
McCorkle, Margaret, 118
McCoy, Curtis, 239
McCrae, Rogers, 42, 241
McCreery, 1, C., 42, 233
McCulloch, Bruce, 228
McCullough, Lane, 134
McCurdy, Robert Elmore, 72,
McDaniel, Buron, 87
13, 236, 255
85, 234 i
McDaniel, Preston, 86, 87, 88, 234
McDaniel, Robert, 76, 234
McDermott, joseph, 249
McDonald, Don, 220
McDonald, William, 149, 156, 195
McDonnell, Mary jane, 42, 244
McElroy, George, 169
McElvany, Avis, 150, 154, 156
McFarland, Marjorie, 150, 153, 231
McFarland, Virginia, 231
McGill, Ruth, 76
McGinness, Bill, 42, 86, 88,
McGinness, james, 73
McGinnis, Everett, 32
McGinty, Thomas, 154
McGlothlin, Riley, 126
McGregor, Arch Dave, 169
McHaney, Flake, 248, 257
McHaney, Lafayette, 42
McHarg, Howard, 131, 132
McHarg, William, 131, 132
McHarg, Tom, 138
McHuerter, A., 82
Mclntire, Dorothy Mae, 150, 153
McKenzie, Carl, 76, 79, 169, 182, 1
Leon, 82, 89, 183
McLaughlin, Kenneth 210, 211
McMahon, Robert, 253
McMillan, Paul, 82
McMillan, Robert, 218
McMullin, Charles, 180, 242
McNeill, Edward, 50, 252
McNerney, Elizabeth, 57, 230, 257
McQuary, james, 57
McQueery, Pauline, 42
McQuerter, Loryn, 85
McQuoid, Charles, 227
McRae, John, 236
McRoberts, Vernon, 76, 79, 84, 88,
McVay, Beatrice, 103, 238
McVeigh, S. Elizabeth, 118
Dorothy, 51, 258
Nabors, Harry, 51, 241
Nabors, Thomas, 300
Nackenhorst, William, 253
Nance, Helen, 51, 230
Nash, Benjamin Marion, 236
Nayler, Denis, 240
Neal, Marj, 50
Nebel, E. H., 167, 170
Nebel, Marvin, 170, 227
Needels, Claire, 119
Neely, jack Ellsworth, 240
Nelson, Billie, 72
Newton, Charles, 113
Nibbelink, Wayne, 70, 88, 223
Nibbelink, Wilbert, 73, 88, 223
Nicholais, Jack, 131, 138
Nicholas, Eugene, 163, 249
Nichols, Ross, 77
Nichols, Pollyanna, 50, 222
Nichols, Robert, 163, 190, 252
Nickell, Lindsey, 42, 227, 257
Niederkorn, Frank, 130
190, 223, 232, 257
Nelson, Clyde, 134, 200
Nelson, James, 233
Nelson, Raymond, 233
Ncthery, W2 T., 233
Newcomer, Frances, 190, 237
Newell, George, 77, 79, 92, 234
Newsum, Adele, 42, 232
Newsum, Kathleen, 51, 226
Nielsen, Wlaldemar, 61, 169, 248
Nielsen, Rex, 239
Nierniann, Hugo, 131
Nimnicht, XVm., 232
Noah, Joseph, 120, 228
Noblet, Russell, 113
Noel, Jim, 128, 130
Noggle, Nancy, 182, 183
Norris, Auburn, 87
Notowitz, Jerome, 200, 285
Nowell, John, 163, 251, 293
Nowell, Dorothy, 29, 61, 238
Noyes, Charles, 61, 64, 105
Nye, Elizabeth, 145, 238
Nystrom, Virginia, 51, 247
Oakerson, Frances, 104, 237
Oaks, Alvin, 248
Oberbey, Mary, 100
Obermiller, Frederick, 50
O'Byrne, Thomas, 232, 255
O'Connor, Frank, 232
O'Connor, Mary Denise, 61, 237
O'Day, Robert, 112
O'Day, Eleanor, 220
Ogden, Edward, 220, 232
Ohnemus, Betty Ann, 104, 180, 191, 210, 230,
Olcott, George, 150, 155, 226
Oliver, David, 241
Oliver, Frances G., 57
Oliver, Gwen, 230
Oliver Ray, 248
Oliver, William, 57, 241
Olsen, Duane, 240
Olson, Arthur, 251
Orr, Edwin, 104, 243
Orf, Robert, 239, 285
off, Roland, 239, 285
Ott, Eugene, 87
Ottman, James, 113
Overbey, Bill, 240
Owells, Horace, 167, 170
Pace, Betty, 104, 235
Packard, Robert, 163
Page, Maxwell, 163, 251
Painton, Mary Elizabeth, 219
Paisley, Clifton, 206
Pallo, Louis, 89, 259
Palmer, Kendall, 193
Palmer, Una, 167, 171, 222
Papert, Samuel, 50, 203, 205, 257
Pappenfort, Roberts, 57, 239
Parham, Herbert, 63, 129, 130 196
Parker, Dorothy, 258
Parkhurst, Charles, 77, 85
Parkhurst, Clarence, 77
Parrish, Mary, 61
Parsons, VVilliam, 128
Pate, Margaret, 50, 225
Patek, Byron, 77, 126
Patterson, Doyle, 61, 228
Jeanne, 100, 231
Paul, Eddie, 245
aullus, Betty, 195
Paulsmeyer, Carroll, 170
M. Trusdale, 61, 241.
lavne, Martha, 100, 163, 171, 247
Peabody, Margaret, 50
Peacock, Betty, 150, 238
Pearlstein, David, 245
Pearson, Gilbert, 32, 232
Pearson, Patricia, 256
Pearson, William, 167, 321
Pease, Harry, 251
Pease, Howard, 155, 227
Peck, Leo, 120, 180, 196, 212, 239
Peckenpaugh, Elizabeth, 50, 230
Peebles, Margaret, 61, 238
Peek, Hal, 42, 227
Peltznia n, Bern ice, 221
ton, Jim, 232
Pendergrass, Robert, 62, 186, 189, 2
Penn, W. Basdell, 73, 79, 84, 88, 93
Pentecost, Ellis, 93
Peret, Anna, 85
Peret, Helen, 85, 150
Peterson, Edward, 243
Peterson, Gus, 150
Petry, James, 57, 196
hn, 'William, 77, 285
Pfotenhauer, David, 218, 320
Phillips, Geraldine, 50, 203, 238
Phillips, Gertrude, 104, 237
, Graham, 64
, Wilson, 248
Pickett, Lowell, 285
Pierce, Walter, 249
Pile, Mary Catherine, 104
Roger, 62, 212
Emmett, 73, 79, 93, 234
Pinsker, Belle, 246
Charles, 127, 239
Platt, Beverly, 249
Plonsky, Laura, 191, 205
Plunkett, James, 50, 113, 193, 202,
Poehlman, Coylie, 167
Pogue, Ralph, 89
Pollard, Lorraine, 163, 171, 276
Pontius, Harold, 54, 85, 88, 234
Popham, Arthur, 252
Graham, 62, 196, 228
Powell, John, 42, 252
Powell, Max, 29, 188
Powell, Norman, 176
Powell, Ray, 194
Powell, Raymond, 224
Powell, Vernon, 129, 228
Powers, Joseph, 145
Prater, Jo Ann, 57, 247
Pratt, Charles, 134
Price, Bobbie, 50, 230
Price, Elmer, 57, 250, 255
Priesmeyer, Ralph, 163, 242, 300
Prokes, Helen, 42, 195, 222
Prugh, Bryon, 249
Pugh, Ann, 30, 104, 105, 188, 192, 195, 24
Pundmann, Roland, 167, 186, 189, 242
Purdy, Allan, 91
Putman, VVilliam, 57, 251
Pyles, John, 113
Quinn, lfVilliam, 64, 145, 152,
Quirk, Barry, 150
Rademacher, Perrin, 233
Ragland, James, 62
Ragsclale, Ruth, 220
Raidt, lfVilliam, 145, 228
Raine, Joe, 74, 87, 88, 224
Rains, VVilliam, 240
Raley, Robert, 70, 87
Ramsay, Eugene, 50
Ramsay, Glenn, 50
Ramsey, Claude, 155, 206, 2
Randles, Vinita, 70, 220
Ranney, Jocelyn, 104
Rasee, John, 51, 227
Ratchford, John, 242
Rau, Godfried, 77
Rau, Gustav, 200, 285
Rawling, Brown, 82
Ray, Earl, 236
Ray, Jessie, 57
Raymond, Joseph, 57
Rea, Geraldine, 51, 244
Ready, William, 167, 241
Ream, Alta Jean, 42, 222
Ream, Charles, 111
Ream, Betty, 30, 77, 82, 188,
Ream, Norman, 167
Rebbe, Muirene, 51, 89, 222
Reck, Jack, 42, 241
Reddy, Gwendolyn, 62, 214
Redfern, George, 112
Reed, Henry, 212
Reed, Leonard, 42
Reed, Richard, 152
Reese, Agnes, 119
Reeves, George, 236
Reeves, Marshall, 300
Reid, James, 218, 257
Reid, James l., 226, 255
Reilly, Eileen, 100, 231
Reilly, Jerry, 42, 100, 231
Reiss, Fred, 43, 227
193, 222, 256
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