University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1941

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 374 of the 1941 volume:

i.. ' .W-.WC,-„ ;. . v ' ji ' - ' iVfc- m LJ i ' , - ' . ■ ' -♦-T — O d PU B LI CA U N I V E R S i,.i i_» ; _-« jL_i J -TA HROUGHOUT the year we ■ ■ built the Savitar with just one purpose in mind — to please you, a student of Missouri University. If we have done this, our time is justified; our work is a success. On the following pages you will find your professors; then in the class section, your friends, with all kinds of campus activities listed under their names, half of which they have never heard of; in the sports section the football season is unfolded before you, and you recall how you hugged your date when the team went over for that winning touchdown, pretending to be overwhelmed with excitement; after the sports come the rogue ' s gallery pictures of the organiza- tions, followed by the fraternities and sororities ; military comes next and the book closes with a few lines of " brilliant editorial comment " interminged with the ads. ' Tis yours, my friend, and may it bring you hours and hours of enjoyment now and sweet memo- ries of ol ' state in years to come. Edward Gay Ainsworth William Howard Collins III Hugo Lester Spake Ronald King Max Ball -f " " m.- i ' P ' - P U B LI C A U N I V E R S LsQiJ ' lSLh iDiEiDncg ' irnos? TTNHROUGHOUT the year ' ■ ■ built the Savitar with just one purpose in mind — to please you, a student of Missouri University. If we have done this, our time is justified; our work is a success. On the following pages you will find your professors; then in the class section, your friends, with all kinds of campus activities listed under their names, half of which they have never heard of; in the sports section the football season is unfolded before you, and you recall how you hugged your date when the team went over for that winning touchdown, pretending to be overwhelmed with excitement; after the sports come the rogue ' s gallery pictures of the organiza- tions, followed by the fraternities and sororities; military comes next and the book closes with a few lines of " brilliant editorial comment " inter minged with the ads. ' Tis yours, my friend, and may it bring you hours and hours of enjoyment now and sweet memo- ries of ol ' state in years to come. I Edward Gay Ainsworth William Howard Collins III Hugo Lester Spake Ronald King Max Ball CLASSES FUN ' -V The tower from across the white campus ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS mttt tgmt i ' ' .jt». ...Mmmmmdtmibi immmtit ■i STAFF Jim Isham Sam Edwards Editor Business Manager Ted Burger . Joe Stephens Bob Deindorfer . Irving Weintraub Organizations Editor Advertising Manager Sports Editor Assistant Advertising Manager Betty Nystrom Bob Kuelper Henry Yabrof Bob Schroeder Kay Hendry Frank Hoell Tom Hollyman Glenn Hensley Olen Nance Betty Ann Hulse Pollard Wreath Bill Black Doris Deaderick A. F. Voss Marvin Waldman Photographers AND THOUSANDS OF SORORITY GIRLS Page 10 UJ ( 4 i HC BOARD or CURATORS Top Row: FRANK M, McDAVID; JAMES A. POTTER; HAROLD J. MOORE Middle: H. J. BLANTO N; JOHN H. WOL- PERS; TOM K. SMITH Bottom: JOHN HIRAM LATHROP; EARL F. NELSON, COWGILL BLAIR is absent Missouri ' s state constitution provides that the University ' s highest governing agency, the Board of Curators, be composed of nine members, appointed by the governor, to make all important decisions relative to University welfare. Our board works chiefly through two committees — one having supervision of the University in Columbia, the other over the Mis- souri School of Mines at RoUa. In order that the board may never be made up entirely of new members, the constitution provides that three member be retired and three elected every two years. Board memberships are allocated so that not more than five members can be of the same political affiilia- tion, and not more than two from the same congressional district. PRESIDENT MIDDLEBUSH At 51, President Middlebush stands as one of the youngest college presidents in the country. He was born in Grand Rapids, Michigan and after graduation from the University of Michigan started as a Michigan country school teacher and professor of history at Knox College. In 1926 he was made dean of the Missouri School of Business and Public Administration, and was appointed to the presidency of the University in 1935. He ' s an ardent sportsman, has written several books, is a director of the William Rockhill Nelson Gallery and a director of the Carnegie Foundation. We owe to him a great share of the credit for expanding Missouri ' s facilities in the years of his administration. Pagt 1 1 Miss Mills has been vitally interested in two projects since the begin- ning of her administration — better housing and recreational facilities for students. She has been working all year with the University Housing Committee. Early this fall the new Women ' s Residence Hall was finished under her supervision, and it is her hope that by next year each girl will be able to get board and room at a reasonable cost and among pleasant surroundings. Realizing the importance of the old saying, " All work and no play — " , Miss Mills has been active in formulating plans for a more inclusive social program. Included in this program are plans for better recreational facilities and more social functions open to all students. MISS MILLS DIRECTOR or STUDENT AFFAIRS FOR WOMEN Page n DR. HINDMAN DIRECTOR or STUDENT AEPAIRS FOR MEN Certainly one of the busiest men around the school is Dr. Darwin H. Hindman, who not only regulates the activities of men on the campus, but acts as director of the University physical education department and teaches a class in Ad- ministration of Physical Education. If you ' re around him much at his office or happen to be fortunate enough to visit him at his two-story colonial house in the west end of town, he ' ll tell you, between puffs on his pipe, of his travels in Europe, and the hotels, and food, and art galleries there, or he might want to talk about trout fishing and wild boar hunting, or sports and athletes. He ' d love to have you listen to his symphony records, or explain to you the delicate beauty of fine china which he and Mrs. Hindman have collected on their travels in Europe, and there ' s nothing he ' d rather do than discuss students and their affairs. His wide field of interests might explain his popularity with everyone — for it seems as though he is interested meverything. Pate 13 THE THEO. W. H. IRION, Education Page 14 DEANS Paer 15 MISSOURI ' S H. H. KRUSEKOPF, Soils PROrESSORS From where we sit, in the drowsy back row recesses of Missouri ' s class- rooms, professors look strange and far away. They assign us much to much work, and grade us much, much too low, and there ' s a tendency for bad feeling from both sides when grades come out at mid -semester. But close-up, these men who are our instructors are quite human, always willing to clear up reasonable troubles that we might have, glad to bridge the gaps that occur in their instruction. Among them are numbered Guggenheim fellowship winners, Rhodes scholars, many Phi Betes, leaders and outstanding authorities in their chosen fields, and we ' re rightly proud of what they ' ve done to keep our faculty standards what they are. Faculty members have hobbies, go to parties, play pool, and some even take work-outs at the gym. Through the newly-instituted series of student union teas, presented on Friday afternoons, much closer and better relationships have resulted between student and faculty groups, and the trend is ever toward improving these re- lationships. MARTIN L. FAUST, Political Science LEWIS E. ATHERTON, Hiitory Page 17 MISSOURI ' S R. L. SCORAH, W. R. ELLIOTT, and J. C. McANULTY in the Mechanical Engineering labora- tories. C. E. MARSHALL, Soils D. J. PORTER, Chemical Engineering FREDERICK SHANE, Art Page IS PROrESSORS E. W. SHARP, Journalism LEONARD BLUMENTHAL, Mathematics W. W. CARPENTER, Education Pace 19 BICENTENNIAL SCENE (Author ' s note: The above vision of the University of Mis- souri during its bicentennial came to me during a yogi session at the Shack. My thirty-seven companions and I were sitting in the large back booth with our hands on the table, and the rest of us under it, when a blinding flash flashed and a reverberating rumble rumbled. And this I beheld, or dreamed it in a dream:) The Great War of 1939-1955 drained off the nation ' s able- bodied men, leaving a male population which was frail and moronic. Women gained the upper hand. And so, in 2039 it ' s a woman ' s world. Moving clockwise (unless your clock stopped, or runs back- wards, which would be damn confusing) we see (1) a thoughtful student reading his new Savitar, which, having grown bigger and better every year, now measures 10 feet by 6 feet by 4 feet. Next (2) we see, protected by a barbed-wire fence, a blade of grass which managed to push up through the Red Campus. A century after the great student labor crusade, an employer (3) protests against unfair conditions imposed upon him by his student waiters. For a St. Pat ' s Week campus stunt (4) the Engineers have built a rocket ship which at eight 45-minute intervals carries snakes back to Ireland. The Columns have been replaced by six Memorial Towers (5) all of which are necessary to accommodate the names of the students who perished in World War II. Then we see (6) one of the numerous benches placed about the campus for students ' convenience on warm, springy nights. A few of the bolder males (7) campaign for the right to vote, while a happy student (8) ecstatically devours every word in his favorite campus weekly, the Missouri Student. A group of students (9) examines the Centennial Three-Legged Stool, built in 1941 from campus contributions. A large bench had been planned but financial difficulties forced the students to settle for something slightly smaller. The man at right, in- cidentally, is a candidate for M Women ' s Queen. Next (10) we see a BWOC leading a demonstration against co-education with the slogan: " The man ' s place is in the home! " A lazy student who doesn ' t give a damn about anything (11) lolls on the ground merely to fill the space between items (9) and (12). And finally, we observe a nauseated goat (12) turning in disgust from a copy of Showme, which now appears semi-annually as a supplement of the Missouri Student. Murray Amper Page 20 ISC l DON DELANEY TOM ED DOAK MURRAY AMPER ! ... - Sj ' --M:U EVIE LYONS THE GORDON CUPPS • ' ■ .X CHET HILL ■■A HUGH WINFREY and RUSS HARRIS SENIORS DUNDEE AUTENRIETH ED LANG SUE WELLS HARRY BELTZIG WPii A nice close-up of Thctas Mary Lou Leinber- ser and Emilie Gildehaus. MARY WILLIAM MURRAY EDWIN MARGRET NOLEN CLYDE WYNARD ABNEy CHARLES B. E. AMPER F. R. L. ELLIS EARL ADLER, JR. ANDERSON ARMSTRONG ARMSTRONG ASBURY ASLIN Napton McKeesport, Billings, Montana Pennsylvania Kansas City Oklahoma City, Odessa Moberly BloomField Agriculture- Journalism; Oklahoma Home Economics Journalism; Blue Key; Editor, Missouri B. P. A.; Agriculture; Arts; Agriculture; Club; Independent Women; Alpha Delta Sigma; Missouri Student; Pershing RiFles; tnterfraternity Student; Phi Eta Sigma; Q. E. B. H.; Savitar Board Phi Kappa Psi; Tiger Claws Education Alpha Tau Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Ag Club Phi Upsilon Pledge Council; 1. M. A.; Omicron; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Stripes and Diamonds Who ' s Who in Mortar Board American Colleges and Universities LOIS WILLIAM DUNDEE PHYLLIS OWEN MARGARET WILLIAM WILLIAM B. AULL AUTENRIETH M. KEITH EMILY LOVE D. AUGUST Lexington Clayton BAKER BALL BANKS Delta, BANKS BAREY II Topeka, Kansas Columbia Cookeville, Colorado Osceola, Chicago, Law; Education; Tennessee Arkansas Illinois Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Kappa Alpha Education; Arts Fcmme Forum Phi Delta Phi Theta, Independent Journalism; Arb B. P. A.; Junior League of Women; Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Alpha Mu Women Voters W. A. A.; Home Economics Club; Workshop Tiger Claws Missouri Student; Homecoming Committee GLEN DOROTHY FRANCIS WILLIAM RUSH ROY RICE IMOGENE M. WOODSON BARNS DALE BARNARD BARNES Hot Springs, BARNES III BARNETT, JR. Columbia BARTON Sfflithvill Arkansas St. Louis Lexington Bondurant, Journalism; Sigma Delta Pi Journalism; Iowa B. a P. A., Arts; B. P. A.; Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Phi Omega Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Phi Omega; Men ' s Band; Sigma Delta Chi; Journalism; Alpha Tau Sophomore Cooperative Burrall Omega Council; Student Senate; Showms; House; Track Jay Show, 1937 RAYMOND MARY W. FRANCES BAUMANN BADGER Overland Wilmette, Illinois B. P. A.; Sigma Phi Epsilon Arts; W. S. G. A. Cabinet; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Burrall Cabinet Femme Forum SENIORS Page 22 SENIORS ELEANOR LYNN HARRy MAX CLAUDE NANCy WILLIAM JAMES MAE WESLEy BERRIER.JR. EUGENE A. MARVALEE MOLER FIELD BECKER BEDFORD BIGGERSTAFF BILES BIRKHEAD BIRT BLAND Kirkwood Education; St. Joseph B. P. A.; Nofborne Agriculture; Alpha Tau Monett Arts; BUnd Agriculture; Carthage Education; Delta Delta Delta; Women ' s Glee Club; y. w. c. A. Gower Engineering; Gower Law; Sigma Pi Alpha; Basketball Omega; Workshop Farm House; Beta Theta Beta Theta Pi Eemme Forum; Block and Bridle; Vice-President, Pi; Phi Delta Phi y. w. c. A. Agriculture 4-H Club; Chi Epsilon; Cabinet Club; Dairy Club A. S. C. E. Independent Agriculture Club NAOMA GEORGE BOB CHARLOTTE ELDON BOLTON BOCK BOCKHORST Lancaster Altcnburg Columbia B. P. A., Education; Agriculture; C. A. A. Gamma Delta; Alpha Gamma W. A. A.; Sigma; 1. W. A.; Ruf Nex; Home Economics Agriculture Club; Club Engineers " Club; Tiger Claws ALVIN DOROTHy MABLE M, MAy RUTH BRODKEy BROEMMELSICK BROOM Kansas City Chesterfield Marvell, Arkansas B. P. A.; Education; Zeta Beta Tau 1. W. A.; Journalism; Home Ec Club; 1. W. A. Council; Council- College Gamma Farmer; Alpha Rho Secretary, E. S. C. MILTON MILDRED RUSSELL JUNE JOE G. BRAND F. LUCILLE BRINKERHOFF, JR BORCHERDING BRIGHT BRINEy Harrisburg, Carrollton Steelville Los Angeles, Bloomfield Arkansas Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Delta Phi Delta Agriculture; Farm House; Alpha Zeta, Ruf Nex; Gamma Delta; Education; Femmc Forum California Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi; Missouri Student; Showme; Arts; Chi Omega; Workshop; Jr. League of Women Voters Cabinet; Femme Forum; y. w. c. A. Alpha Pi Zeta; Block and Bridle Track BETTy LOIS EMILEE LANE WALTON BROWNLEE L. BULLARD BURNETT CARLSON EDGAR CARPENTER, JR. Brookfield Harrisburg, Scottsbluff, Montevideo, Illinois Nebraska Kansas City Education; Minnesota Kappa Kappa Arts; Journalism; B. » P. A. Gamma; ArU Kappa Kappa Theta Sigma Phi; A. C. E., Gamma Pan-Hellenic Hope O ' Council; Tomorrow Showme Page 23 The Betas used their porch a lot during rush week. Pumpkin pie, sandwiches, and cider were served during the intermission at Barnwarmin ' , and couples sat around on bales oF hay eating. DOROTHY JEAN CARTER Kansas City Journalism; Delta Gamma HOWARD FRANK COOK St. Louis B. A P. A.; Sigma Alpha Mu; Band STANLEY BOBBY BURGI LOU CARTWRIGHT CASTEEL California Princeton B. P. A.; Education; Alpha Kappa Psi, Kappa Kappa Treasurer; Gamma; President, Burrall; B. P. A.,- Fcmme Forum Track; University Chorus BEULAH ALVIN WILSON J. COOPER COPE Columbia Kirkwood Arts; Vice-President, Arts Mortar Board; W. S. G. A.; y. w. c. A. Judiciary Board; Junior League of Women Voters JANE DOROTHY ALVA CARROLL CHYNOWETH RALPH CHRISTIE Columbia CLARK La Plata Arts; Lee ' s Summit Education; Debate; Agriculture; Delta Gamma; Delta Phi Delta Farm House; hHome Ec Club Dairy Club; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle MARY ELLEN COSTOLOW Kansas City Arts; Delta Gamma; y. w. c. A.; Phi Sigma Iota; W. S. G. A., Sigma Epsilon Sigma SHIRLEY ELEANOR COTTON Kewanee, Illinois Journalism; Delta Gamma JAMES CLAIR COWAN Brookfield Engineering; I. M. A.; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. I, Ch, E. LON MARY CARL MAUD CLAYPOOL CLINKSCALES St. Louis Columbia Engineering; Engineers ' Club; Eta Kappa Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Mystical Seven; Cadet Colonel, R. O. T. C; Chairman, St. Pat ' s Celebration Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Burrall; Hope O ' Tomorrow, Pres. Association of Childhood Education; Mermaids LEON ROBERT CRENSHAW M. CRISLER Independence Columbia Agriculture; Scabbard and Arts; Blade; Delta Upsilon; Block and Bridle Y. M. C. A.; Delta Theta Phi HOWARD PAUL HELEN LORRAINE VINCENT LEE E. MAURINE DAVIS WILLIAM CROWLEY CUNNINGHAM DAVIS Wewoka, DAY Savannah Sterling, Colorado Kansas City Oklahoma Boonville Agriculture; Independent Ag Club; y. M. C. A,, Education; Journalism; B. P. A. Journalism; Gamma Phi Alpha Chi Delta Tau Delta; Beta; Omega; Ag Club; Scabbard and Sigma Pi Alpha; Gamma Alpha 1. M. A.; Sophomore Council; Blade; Dance Club; Chi Pistol Club Home Ec Club College Farmer DONALD ALBERT JAMES HINTON DELANEY DEMAR,JR St. Louis St. Joseph Journalism; President, 1. M . A.; President, Sigma Arts; Delta Chi; 1. M. A.; Alpha Pi Zeta; Debate; Y. M. C. A. Showme; Blue Key; Kappa Tau Alpha; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities MARY JO DEMPSEY Greeley, Colorado Journalism; Gamma Alpha Chi SENIORS r Page 24 SENIORS JAMES H. DENMAN Nevada B. » P. A. JOHN w. BEny ROBERT FRANCES JOHN WINTHA FRANK HOPE CLINTION IDA MAY MARVIN DICKEY, JR. DILLARD DIXON DONALDSON DOUGLAS DOUGLAS DeSolo Fulton Columbia Sheldon Independence Columbia Agriculture; Farm House; Alpha Zeta; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade; S. G. A.; Tiger Claws; Ag Club Banquet Manager; Savitar Board Agriculture; Ag Club, Independent Ags; Rul Nex; 1. M. A.; Alpha Zela Education; Alpha Chi Omega Arts; Band; Orchestra Education; Independent Women Agriculture ARTHUR DREYER New York, N. Y. Journalism; Phi Sigma Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Tennis JEAN JOHN JAMES ANNA EDITH RALPH NANCY WARREN ELIZABETH J. ELWOOD MARGARET ALLEEN EARLY EBERT HAROLD DUENSING DUNCAN DURHAM DUNLAP DWIGHT Stet Kirkwood ECKERT Jefferson City Maysvillc Okeene, Oklahoma Fulton Fayette Agriculture; Education; Kansas City Journalism; B. P. A.; Agriculture; Education; Treasurer, Delta Gamma; Engineering; Delta Gamma Sigma Nu; B. P. A. Home Ec Club Home Ec Club; Ag Club; Workshop; Sigma Nu; Tiger Claws Delta Sigma Pi; Flying Tigers; Homecoming Independent Chairman of Showme Workshop; Women Council; Farmers ' Fair A. 1. E. E.; Finance Board; 4-H Club; Engineers ' Club Vice-President, Accounting Club; University Chorus C. A. A. JOHN DAVID JAMES MARJORIE MARGARET MARSHALL ELIZABETH HOWARD CARLOS EISENSTEIN ELLIS ELLIS MITCHELL HERBERT LUCILLE EPSTEIN EDWARDS ENGLESING ENGLAND ENGLISH Marshall Hannibal Mexico Kansas City Springfield St. Louis Warrensburg, Kansas City B. » P. A,, Agriculture; Education; III. Law; Arts; Workshop; Y. M. C. A.; 1. M. A., Alpha Gamma Sigma Kappa Alpha Theta; Freshman Journalism; Delta Delta Delta; Agrculture; Education; Delta Delta Delta; Phi Sigma Delta; Missouri Student; Varsity Track; Flying Tigers M. S. O.; Commission; Gamma Alpha Scabbard and Workshop; Showme; Pi Kappa Delia Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sigma Pi Alpha; Junior League of Women Voters Chi Blade; Zeta Psi Showme Debate; Student Senator; Varsity Manager of Football, Baseball and Basketball Page 25 At the Interfraternity Pledge Council mixer for the pledges of the campus early in the year. Kay Hendry, Tri Delt pledge, dances with Jim Cremins, ATO pledge. Connie Chaney, Kappa, and Owen Joggerst, Sigma Chi, are on the right. John Zischang, Missouri Student wit. RAYMOND JANE MARTHA MARGARET ALICE ROBERT REETA WILLIAM JULIAN ESPy JANE ETCHISON R. G. M. WALTER EPSTEIN St. Louis ESTES Tulsa, EHINGER EVANS FALLOON FEARN Clavton Arts; Columbia Oklahoma KirkwDod Dover Sullivan Fargo, North Dakota Journalism; Gamma Phi Beta; Arts; Education; Agriculture; Agriculture; Education; Srsina Alpha Mu; Pi Delta Nu Delta Gamma; Delta Gamma; Pi Delta Nu; Alpha Gamma Independent Journalism; Phi Eta Sigma; W. S. P. A.; Workshop Sisma Epsilon Sigma; Women; Thela Chi; Interfraternity Alpha Pi Zeta Sigma Farmers ' Fair W. A. A.; Sigma Delta Chi Pledge Council; M-Women; Sophomore Home Ec Club; Council; 4-H Club Workshop MARY CLARENCE MARY LOUIS WILLIAM MARY JOHN HERBERT FERGUSON F. CALDWELL E. THOMAS JANE CARLYLE FOSTER PICK FICKES FINKE , FIQUET FLANDERS FLEMING Marshall Amarillo, Rich Fountain East St. Louis, Anderson Kansas City Kansas City Collierville, Texas Arts; Illinois Tennessee Kappa Kappa B. P. A, Agriculture; B. P. A.; B. P. A.; Journalism; Gamma; Arts; Dairy Club; C. A. A.; President, Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi; Alpha Pi Zeta; B. P. A.; Block and Bridle; Flying Tigers; Phi Chi Theta; Sigma Phi Kappa Tau Alpha Alpha Kappa Kappa Kappa Men ' s Co-op Jay Show Y. W. C. A. Epsilon Missouri Student; Delta; Gamma; House 1. M. A. Psi Chi Femme Forum; Showmc MARYEVA FRABLE KanMl City B. » P. A., Gamma Phi BcUi Phi Chi Thcta; Junior League of Women Voters JAMES HARTMAN FRANCIS Leadwood Agriculture; Pistol Club; Ag Club; I. M. A. MAXINE OLGA FRANKE Lebanon Education; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Girls ' Glee Club; Sigma Pi Alpha WILLIAM F. FREEHOFF, Fort Lewis, Washington JR. Journalism; Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Editor, Showme; Scabbard and Blade; Burrall Jay Show EDWARD LEE FROMAN Gower Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Phi Eta Sigma; Blue Key; Farmers ' Fair; Barnwermin ' MARY GOSS FULKERSON Hamburg Education; Alpha Gamma Delta; University Chorus; Girls ' Glee Club JOHN WILLIAM GALBRAITH Kansas City B. P. A.; Phi Kappa Psi LINDSEY O. GALYEN Cassville Agriculture; Ag Club; I. M. A., Dairy Club SENIORS Page 26 SENIORS CHARLES EUGENE GARVEN Armstrong Agriculture; Ag Club, 4-H Club; Dairy Club LIN ALEXANDER GAY Kansas City Journalism; Kappa Alpha; Band; Orchestra MABEL LOUISE GEOGHEGAN Bardstown, Kentucky Arts GAYTON ELWOOD GERMANE Columbia Arts; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Mu Alpha; Delta Sigma Rho; Alpha Pi Zeta; Q. E. B. H.; Blue Key; I. M. A.; Student Mgr. In Debate; RiHe Club; Pistol Club BETTY ANN GIBBS Columbia B. P. A.; y. W. C. A.; Alpha Phi; Femme Forum; W. S. G. A., Freshman Commission; Pan-Hellenic Council HARRY ROBERT GILBERT Clinton B. P. A.; Phi Delta Theta; University Glee Club EMILIE M. JANE RUTH GILDEHAUS GMEINER St. Louis Adrian, Michigan Education; Journalism; Kappa Alpha Kappa Kappa Thcta; Gamma; Sigma Pi Alpha; Missouri Student Judicial Council; Women ' s Editor,- President, W. S. G. A.; Mortar Board; Gamma Alpha W. S. G. A.; Chi; Read Hall Policy Tiger Claws; Board Swimming Club SAM GOLDENBERG St. Louis Journalism; Chess Club ANTHONY JOSEPH GOMES Los Angeles, CaliFornia Journalism; Alpha Phi Omega CLIFFORD ARNO GOOCH Orrick Agriculture; Ag Club; Horticulture Club; Block and Bridle MONA JEANNE GORG Union Education; Sigma Pi Alpha; Glee Club; Alpha Mu Phi PHIL GOTTSCHALK Jefferson City Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi GERALD EDMOND GREEN Huntsville Engineering; A. I. E. E.; Eta Kappa Nu; Business Manager, Shamrock; M. S. O., President LESLIE GREEN Shelbyville Agriculture; Alpha Zeta; Block and Bridle; Independent Ags; Senior Chairman, Farmers ' Fair and Barnwarmin ' MARY ANN GREEN Belton Arts; Pi Beta Phi RICHARD FRANKLIN GREGORY Kahoka Agriculture; Ag Club RAYMOND FRANCOIS GRESCHNER Columbia Agriculture; Farm House; Ruf Nex; Ag Club; Barnwarmin ' ; Farmers ' Fair; Horticulture Club MARTIN CLINE GRIDER Appleton City Engineering; Delta Upsilon; Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E.; Men ' s Glee Club; University Mixed Chorus VERA E. GRIEVE Excelsior Springs Home Ec Club; Independent Women; M. S. O. CHARLES W. GRUBE Kansas City Engineering; Sophomore Council- Pi Tau Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega; Cheerleader; A. S. M. E.j Engineering Foundation Award, 1939 VICTOR JACKSON GUETHLEN Engineering; Engineers ' Club; A. I. E. E. ELIZABETH LOUISE HANCOCK Kansas City Arts; Independent Women JANE HANCOCK Montgomery City Education; Delta Delta Delta; y. W. C. A.; Vice-President; Sisma Pi Alpha Pate 27 0 Kansas State ' s Langvardt broke away on a seventy-yard touchdown run in the game played in Columbia in October. Missouri won, 24-1 3. W. S. G. A. sponsored the " Co-ed Carnival " for freshmen women, in which they acquainted them with campus activities, drank cokes and blew up balloons. Good clean Fun, ain ' t it. RUTH M. HANSER Glendale Arts; Gamma Phi Beta; Gamma Delta; Junior Leasue of Women Voters SAMUEL EDGAR HARDAWAY Kansas City Engineering; Engineers ' Club; A. S. M. E., I. M. A. JOSEPH SAM HELEN CARL WILSON IRVICH YATES ERNEST HARDY HARNESS HARRIS HARTMANN Monroe City Montgomery City Fulton New Milford, New Jersey Law; Agriculture Journalism; Delta Sigma Rho; Missouri Law Review; Phi Delta Phi Pi Beta Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi; W. A. A.; Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; Missouri Student Band; c : • n-.u ELEANOR ANTOINEHE HARTY Sikeston Journalism; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi; Jay Show WILBER CARY HAUSEMAN Columbia B. P. A.; Acacia; Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Mu Epsilon; y. M. C. A. Engineers ' Club; A. S. M. E. BOB HERBERT JAMES ROBERT GROVER ELEANOR W. J. M. THOMAS F. IRENE HAVERFIELD HAWTHORNE HECKMANN HEDER HEIDLAGE HEIMBERGER Maplewood Stanberry Cisco, Illinois Livonia Pierce City Rolla Journalism; Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Delta B. P. A. Agriculture; B. P. A., Kappa Sigma; Agriculture; Ruf Nex; Education; y. W. C. A.; Sigma; Tiger Claws; Interfraternity Pledge Council; Sophomore Council; Alpha Tau Omega; Men ' s Glee Club; Barnwarmin ' ; Sigma Pi Alpha Agriculture Club Military Ball, Chairman Farmers ' Fair; Agriculture Club Journalism Show Commission MERWIN REA HELMREICH CHARLES HERBERT HEMBREE Jefferson City Stockton Arts; Sigma Chi; Arts Band; Alpha Kappa Psi; Band; Engineers ' Club; C. A. A. CLAUDE L. HENLEY, JR. RUTH DARLENE HENRICH MARION FRANKLIN HENWOOD ARTHUR LOUIS HENZE SUE HETHERINGTON C. S. HEUS! GIETNER HIBBELER REBECCA HIGGS Eugene Doerun Jefferson City Floral Park, St. Louis Higginsville St. Louis Martin, Tennessee Journalism; Alpha Delta Sigma; Showme; Phi Beta Sigma Journalism; Gamma Phi Beta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Tiger Claws Arts New York Journalism Journalism; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Sigma Iota; Theta Sigma Phi; Spanish Club Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Agriculture Club; Alpha Tau Alpha Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E.; Engineers ' Club Journalism; Gamma Phi Beta SENIORS Page 2S SENIORS CHESTER W. HILL Youngstown Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho,- Prcjident, S. G. A.; Polo, Co-caplain; Gamma Sigma Delta; Alpha Zeta; Blue Key; Ruf Nex; Q. E. B. H. HARLAND LESLIE HILL St. Joseph B. P. A.; y. M.C. A. SUSANNA HITZ Mound City Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sigma Pi Alpha; Delta Tau Kappa; Burrall; Femme Forum CLARENCE ELDON HIXSON Gower Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Mystical Seven; Ruf Nex; Ag School Senator; Farmers ' Fair; Barnwarmin ' , Treasurer ROBERT HAL DANIEL T. HOULOWAY HOUSTON Kansas City Grain Valley Arts; Sigma Delia Chi; Agriculture; Showme; Journalism; Tiger Blades,- Ag Club; Freshman, Track; 4-H Club; 1. M. A. 1. M. A.; Photographer R. O. T. C. KATHERINE MARy NELSON LOUISE HOUSTON HUFF Kansas City Tulsa, Oklahoma Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Journalism Femme Forum; German Club MARY VIRGINIA EARL VIOLET EMORY SEARS MARY SHIRLEY ELIZABETH SUE THOMAS MARIE FINIS REYNOLDS SHARMAN ANN HUNTSBERRY HUTCHESON HYDE, JR. INGLISH JAMES JAYNE JESSUP JOHNSON Clarence Atlanta, Georgia SI. Louis Jamestown Kansas City Kahoka Paducah, Kentucky Kansas City Journalism; Alpha Phi, President; Journalism; Engineering; A. S. C. E.; Education; Independent B. « P. A.; Beta Theta Pi; Tiger Claws, President; Arts; University Arts; Arts; Kappa Alpha Thela Junior Five of Phi Beta Kappa; Workshop Engineers ' Club Women; Home Ec Club Glee Club, President Kappa Alpha Thela Workshop Sigma Epsilon Pan-Hellenic Sigma. Secretary; Council; Gamma Alpha Chi; Mass Meeting Mortar Board Committee WALTER CLOVIS MABEL FRANCIS HARRY FLORENCE FRANCES SAMUEL JALMER A. MARIE KRAUSS CHARLES EVELYN JUNE KALISH JOHNSON JONES JULIAN JUSTUS JUSTUS KAFKA KAISER Roselle Park, Fargo, Versailles Springfield Smilhville Smilhville New York City, Columbia New Jersey North Dakota New York Journalism; Phi Eta Sigma; Agriculture; Journalism; B. P. A. B. P. A., Arts; B. a P. A.; AgClub Gamma Alpha Chi 1. M. A. Journalism; Y. W. C. A.; 1. M. A. Independent W. A. A.; Sigma Delia Chi; Women; Independent Women Showme, Art Editor; Sigma DelU Pi Kappa Tau Alpha; Journalism Alumni Scholarship Pagf 29 Dick-Peddie does his Hunchback of Notre Dame imitation on a Fiji serenade advertising Smiley Rudder for Knight Owl. The juke-box in the jcllv-joint of Read Hall is a sreat attraction for between class dates. (Hey bwa, this is college) EDWARD WILLIAM DOHERTY PENN KAUFMAN KENTON Kansas City Nevada B. P. A., B. P. A. Alpha Tau Omega RALPH MARGARET MABEL WARREN RUTH BROWNE KIENKER KING KINYON St. Louis Princeton Columbia EngineerinS; Education; Arts; A. 1. C. H. E.; W. S. G. A.; Pi Beta Phi Engineers ' Club; S. G. A.; Phi Eta Sigma; Judiciary Board; Tau Beta Pi Junior League of Women Voters ROBERT FREDERICK KINZy Catonsville, Maryland Engineerins; University Flying Club; A. S. M. E.; Engineers ' Club; I. M. A.; Pistol Club GLORIA KIRCHNER Santa Ana, California Journalism; Kappa Alpha Theta HARRY R. KLAUS Salisbury Agriculture; College Farmer; Burrall Cabinet; Alpha Zeta; Blue Key; Mystical Seven HARRY STANLEY KLEIN Lebanon, Illinois Journalism; Sigma Nu ROBERT JACK PETER KREIGH KRAUS Columbia University City Arts; Arts; Baseball Sigma Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Polo ERHART PAUL KRUSE Norborne Agriculture; Alpha Zeta; Independent Ags; Block and Bridle; Ag Club; M eat Judging Team CHARLES BERNARD KUFFERMAN Los Angeles, California Journalism; Phi Sigma Delta; Alpha Delta Sigma; Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Council; Tiger Claws; Jay Show; Homecoming Committee; Workshop; Showme JOHN PHILIP LANCEY Ottumwa, Iowa Journalism; Delta Tau Delta; Debate; Pershing Rifles; Cheerleader; Pan-Hellenic; Stripes and Diamond EDWARD WILKERSON LANG Mexico Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Engineers ' Club; Blue Key; Mystical Seven; St. Pat ' s Board; A. I. Ch. E.; Homecoming; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities WALTER SILSBY LANGSTON Springfield Law BYRON STANLEY SAMUEL MARY MORTEN RAYMOND STANLEY GERALD H. ALEXANDER EDWARD LOU MYRICK L. BERNARD GROVER LATIMER LAWRENCE LEE LEINBERGER LENROW LEVENTHAL LEVINE LILLARD Columbia St. Joseph Savannah Webster Groves Dumont, Nev Jersey University City Kansas City Richmond Alts B. « P. A., Journalism; Education; Journalism; B. P. A., B. » P. A.; Delta Sigma Phi Band; Kappa Alpha Theta; Journalism; Sigma Alpha Mu; Men ' s Glee Club; Alpha Tau Omega 1. M. A.; Sigma Pi Alpha; Tiger Battery; Missouri Student; University Chorus Men ' s Glee Club; Sigma Delta Chi Y. W. C. A. Stripes and Diamonds; German Club; 1. M. A. Homecoming; Tiger Claws Freshman Track Team; Phi Mu Alpha SENIORS Page 30 SENIORS HENRY MILTON DALLAS LITVAK LINSCOTT, JR. St. Joseph Alexandria, Virginia Law Journalism; BEVERLY JANE MARTHA CARYL LOGAN McCABE LIVINGSTON Nevada Moberly Mexico Education; Education; Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Delta Gamma German Club Sisma Pi Alpha; Tiger Claws; Junior League of Workshop Women Voters FRANCES MARY ELAINE McCarthy McCOMAS McDonald Lincoln, Smithville Joplin Illinois Education; Education; Education; Delta Delta Delta; Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Beta; Fcmme Forum; Gamma; Junior League of Y. W. C. A.; Burrall Cabinet; Women Voters Home Ec Club Femme Forum HAROLD DOROTHY CHARLES JOHN JAMES NANCY F. MARGARET EUGENE LORRAINE JACKSON R. ROBERT SEVIER LEE L. McKENZIE McMillan McMULLIN McRAE McVAY, JR. MADDEN MAJOR, JR. MALEE Moberly Slater Sikeston Law; El Reno, Oklahoma Kansas City H.y., Kansas Webster Groves Oak Grove Journalism; Education; Phi Gamma Delta; Missouri Law Review, Board of Editors; Alts; B. P. A.; Education; Kappa Alpha; Sigma Pi Alpha; Journalism; Delta Tau Delta; Journalism; Phi Gamma Delta Independent Alpha Delta Sigma Pi Lambda Theta Burrall, Vice- Alpha Delta Sigma; Men ' s Glee Club; Delta Sigma Phi Women; President; Pistol Club; Tiger Battery; Band; Showme Tiger Blades, Secretary-Treasure Home Ec Club; 4-H Club Athenean Society; Stripes and Diamonds FRANCES MAURICE EDWARD MARTIN ROBERT MILDRED FRANK MALLON DONALD E. MARECEK MARY DINGLE LOUISE BIRDSEY MANESBERG MANSUR MARTIN MARTZ MATTES MATTESON Harrisonville Desloge Jefferson City St. Louis St, Joseph Kirkwood Kirkwood Columbia Arts; Law; Education; Workshop; J. S. O. B. P. A. Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Blue Key; Q. E.B. H.; Alpha Pi Zcia; Chief Justice, Student Supreme Court; President, School Forensics Arts; Pi Beta Phi Journalism; Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Delta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Tiger Battery; Stripes and Diamonds; Rifle Club; Jay Show, 39 Education Medicine; Acacia; S. R. C. Cabinet German Club; Pistol Club; Phi Beta Pi; Tiger Battery; Stripes and Diamonds Page 31 Jay school students eating watermelon with Mr. Sharp dufing summer school. The I. M. A. PoliliMi Party dance in the fall was a rousing success. Part oF its success was due to the excellent pfomotion job done by Don Delaney and company. RUSSELL WILLIAM MEALS Columbia Engineering; A. S. C. E.; L M. A.; Engineers ' Club WINTON DEE MELTON Columbia B. P. A.,- Sigma Nu VIRGINIA LESTER MERING WARREN MEYER Blue Springs St. Louis Education; Delta Gamma; Arts Arts; Sigma Pi Alpha; Workshop; Alpha Sigma Pi; Pi Lambda Theta HERMAN HOWARD LLOYD EUGENE MILLER ELDON DANIEL MILLER MILLER St. Louis B. P. A.; LaPlata Savannah Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma; Agriculture; Delta Sigma Pi, Education Alpha Gamma Rho Treasurer; Alpha Zeta, Alpha Pi Zeta; Secretary; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Accounting Club, Ruf Nex; President; Editor, College President of Senior Farmer; Class B. P A. Ag Club; School Barnwarmin ' MILDRED ELIZABETH MILLER Moberly Education; Chi Omega; Workshop; Debate; Sigma Pi Alpha WALTER OLIVER MEYER St. Louis B. » P. A.; Sigma Chi; Pistol and Rifle Club EUDORA MINOR Marshall Agriculture; 4-H Club, Home Ec Club ERNEST WILLIAM HARRY C RODNEY JAMES MILBERGER MILLARD MILLER, JR. Kansas City Columbia Boonville Arts; Alpha Phi Omega; Fencing Engineering; Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; A. 1. Ch. E.; Engineers ' Club; Phi Eta Sigma; St. Pat ' s Board; Stripes and Diamonds B « P. A., Delta Sigma Pi; Accounting Club NORMAN ASAICHI MORINAGA BOB MORRIS Nevada DENNIS JOHN MORRISON Kapaa, Kauai, Hawaii B. » P. A. Sac City, Iowa Education; 1. M. A.; Y. M C. A.; Sigma Pi Alpha; International Club Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club; Chorus; Workshop 3g JS WILLIAM DELLAMAE ZONA CHARLES ANITA ROSEMARY HELEN BILLIE M. MOTLEY GALE EDWARD MARIE MYERS NANCE MAXINE MORTON, JR. Huntsville MULLENS MUMMA MURPHY Hannibal Webb City NELSON St. Joseph Columbia Kansas City Columbia Gower Arts, Agriculture; Education, Education; Law; Pi Delta Nu, Education, Engineering; Arts; Gamma Phi Beta, y. w. c A.; Education; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Upsilon, Alpha Gamma Delta, Engineers ' Club; Independent Women, Vice-President, W S. G. A,, Debate Captain, Junior League of Independent Phi Delta Phi; Omicron, W. A. A., Alpha Chi Sigma; Hope O ' Tomorrow Women Voters; Women; y. M. C. A.; Home Ec Club President, A. 1. Ch. E., Judiciary Board, Club, Femme Forum Home Ec Club Bunall; S. G. A., W. S. G. A., Sigma Pi Alpha M. S. O. Y. W. C. A, Council, German Club S. G. A. S. R. C. SENIORS Page 32 SENIORS VERNON ROBERT JEROME DANIEL LINDLEY MARTIN NICKEL NOBLE NOTOWITZ St. Louis Kansas City St. Louis Agriculture; Farm House,- Arts; B. P. A., Ru( Ncx; Alpha Tau Omega " M ' Club; Alpha Zela; Football Dairy Club; Block and Bridle; All State Club; Barnwarmin ' ; Farmers ' Fair BETTY FRED JACK DAVID WILLIAM JANE W. PAUL RIVES PALMER OBERHEIDE OB ERMILLER OLEVITCH OLIVER Cape Girardeau OLIVER, JR. Cape Girardeau Cape Girardeau St. Louis St. Louis Arts; Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Education; B. P. A.; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; Pistol Club; Phi Sigma Iota; Kappa Kappa 1. M. A. Engineers Club; Mystical Seven; Gamma A. S. M. E. Blue Key; Pledge Council; Burrall Class; Sophomore Council; Who ' s Who Among American Homecoming; Universities and Hope O ' Tomorrow Colleges; Hope O ' Tomorrow MARY JOE OVERBEY MARY VIRGINIA PARSONS RALPH MORREL PATTENGILL ROBERT DONOLD PAYNE, JR. DAVID E. PAYNE HANNAH H. PECH ELIZABETH PECKENPAUGH ROY J. PETERSON Ryan, Oklahoma Richmond Heights Benton Greenfield Kansas City Chicago, Illinois Muskogee, Oklahoma Lemay Graduate; Sigma Pi Alpha Education; Sigma Pi Alpha; Phi Sigma Iota; P. S. A.; Pi Lambda TheU Agriculture; Alpha Tau Alpha; Barnwarmin ' Law; Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi B. P. A.; Sigma Nu; Alpha Pi Zeta Arts; Women ' s Independent Organization Education; Delta Gamma Journalism; Sigma Delia Ch PEGGY PALMER PHELPS Kansas City Journalism JAMES WILLIS PLUNKETT Kansas City B. P. A.; O. E. B. H.; Sigma Chi; Blue Key ALGALEE SUE POOLE ELIZABETH POTTER St. Joseph Waterloo, Education; Iowa Delta Phi Delta; Sigma Pi Alpha; Independent Women Journalism; Alpha Phi; r AI-.L Gamma Alpha Chi; Femmc Forum; Junior League of Women Voters; y. W. C. A.; Burrall ERNEST POULSON Delmar, Maryland Arts; Kappa Alpha RAYMOND G. POWELL CHARLES L. PRATT WILLIAM GRANT PURDY BuFfalo Springfield Hants Agriculture; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Alpha Gamma Sigma; American Farmer Engineering; A. S. C. E.; Engineers ' Club; St. Pat ' s Board; Executive Council; Scabbard and Blade Engineering; Chi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E.; Engineers ' Club Student Senate Page 33 A few Pi Phi pledges at the piano. Mars seems to be playing. Jane | ' 5!P DeFoelHatI, the new men ' s dormitory. JOHN BEny MARGIE BEny WALTER RUTH HENRy JAMES JAMES ANNE JO JEAN GILLUS ELIZABETH RICE CLAy MARSHAL L PVLES, JR. QUIEn RANDOLPH RANEy RATUSHINSKY REEO REEVES Butler Columbia Kansas City Caruthersville Rochester, Illinois St. Louis Arts; W. S. G. A., Coffeyville, Kansas Charleston Education; Sisma Pi Alpha B. » P. A.; Delta Delta Delta; Arts; Alpha Phi; Arts; Engineering; A. S. M. E. President; Mortar Board; Junior Five, Engineering; Agriculture; 1. M. A.; Phi Chi Theta Junior League of Delta Delta Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Upsilon; Ag Club, Women Voters; Showme; Alpha Phi Zeta; A. S. M. E.; M-Men ' s Club, Femme Forum y. w. c. A.; Pi Delta Nu Alpha Kappa Delta; Who ' s Who in American Colleges, and Universities Engineers ' Club Track Captain JOSEPH FRED BRIENNE GEORGE ANNA RUSSELL ERNIE J. M. WILLIAM REXFORD RIPPEE SAMUEL LEIGH L. ROBSON ROBERT REITZES ROBERTS ROBERTSON ROBERTSON ROGERS Grand Rapids, Michigan Hartville St. Louis Kansas City Lancaster Bolivar Franklord Kansas City Journalism; Agriculture; Engineering; Engineering; Engineers ' Club; Zela Beta Tau; Shamrock; Pi Kappa Alpha; Pan-Hellenic Council, President; Blue Key; Q. E. B. H.; Alpha Delta Sigma; Alpha Gamma Engineering; Tau Beta Pi, President; Pi Tau Sigma; B. P. A.; Journalism; Phi Delta Theta; B. P. A., Sigma; Ag Club; Alpha Zeta Delta Gamma Phi Rho Pi; Masonic Lodge A. I.Ch. E.; Engineers ' Club 1. M. A.; Accounting Club Alpha Kappa Psi Poetry Club, A. 1. Ch. E. Homecoming, Phi Mu Epsilon; Chairman; y. M. C. A. Intcrfraternity A. S. M. E.; Pledge Council Engineers ' Club WILLIA) vl MAXINE VIRGINIA CELIA RHODA JOE GEORGE EUGENE E. RONK PHyLLIS ROTHBERG ANNE MAyNARD FERRALL SACKIN ROGERS Kirkwood ROTH Kansas City RUBIN RUBOW RUSH Kansas City St. Louis Arts; Mcbcrly Education St. Louis Seligman Webster Groves Law; Arts; Gamma Phi Beta; Education; Journalism; Arts; Engineering; Zeta Beta Tau 1. M. A. Femme Forum Delta Gamma, Pan-Hellenic Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Gamma Delta; Delta Sigma Rho; Workihop Council; Phi Eta Sigma; y. M. C. A.; J. S. O.; Alpha Chi Sigma; Debate Squad; Femme Forum; A. 1. Ch. E., Alpha Pi Zeta y. W. C. A. Engineers ' Club, Executive Council SENIORS Page 34 SENIORS ROWLAND D. SAGER Brookline B. « P. A.,- Delia Sigma Pi RAyMOND ALLEN SALE St. Louis Education MARY JOSEPHINE WILFRED ANN M. THEODORE SARGENT - SAUER SCHLECHTE University City St. Louis St. Louis Education; Journalism; Engineerins; Delta Gamma; Gamma Alpha Chi A. 1. Ch. E., Workshop; Engineers ' Club Junior League of Women Voters WILLIAM MILLER SCHREIBER St. Joseph B. » P. A.; Beta Theta Pi LAWRENCE SOL ALBERT SCHUMITZKy SCHULENBURG Clayton St. Louis Journalism; Journalisms- " M " Club, Phi Delta Theta; Tiger Battery; Sigma Delta Chi Track CHARLES CHARLES FRANCES MARTHA HARRY EUGENE GEORGE FRANCIS LEON WHITMORE SHIRKV FRANCES M. ALLEN WORTHINGTON LeVAN SHAFER SHEPPARD Richmond Columbia SHOCK SIBLEY SIEGEL SISLER SMAWLEY Columbia Columbia St. Louis Florence Bristow, Jackson, B. P. A., Education; Oklahoma Michigan Arts 1. M. A. Freshman Arts; B. P. A.; Agriculture; Commission; PI Delta Nu; Men ' s Cooperative Ag Club; Independent Ags; 1. M. A.; Journalism; Journalism; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Independent House Kappa Sigma; Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Phi Delta; Women ' s Horticulture Club; Alpha Delta Sigma Alpha Delta Sigma Pi Beta Phi; Organiiation; Ruf Nex; Barnwarmin ' ; A. C. E.; Home Farmers ' Fair; Mortar Board Economics Club Tiger Claws VIRGINIA WILBUR MARY VIRGINIA ROBERT THOMAS BESSIE RUTH SMITH D. JANE SPECKHART SPENCER BELL B. MARY SUSSMAN SPARKS STEWART STROUP SUMMERS Nevada Parson, Illinois Jefferson City Springfield Savannah Springfield Bloomfield Kansas City B. P. A., Education; Independent Women- Agriculture; Journalism; Phi Chi Theta Law; Home Ec Club; Arts; Agriculture; Education; Phi Sigma Sigma; Kappa Sigma; W. S. G. A., Delta Nu Phi Delta Theta; Ag Club; Delta Gamma; Mortar Board; Phi Delta Phi; Student Senate; Home Ec Club; Phi Upsilon Debate; Y. M. C. A.; Workshop Y. W. C. A.; Burrall, Savitar; Independent Ags Femme Forum; Journalism Show; Omicron; Workshop J. s. o. Men ' s Glee Club; Sigma Pi Alpha; Band Who ' s Who in American Universities Page 35 The Savitar staff at work compiling the fra- ternity section last December. Dr. Carl Agee, senidt dean of the Bible College. MILDRED NANCY WOOD CHARLES NORMA MURRELL JOHN MARILYN N. ELIZABETH N. EDWARD PAULINE D. ALLEN LOUISE TANNER TAYLOR TAYLOR, JR. TEAGUE TELGEMEIER THOMAS THURLO TIMMONS Ridseway Columbia Bernie Sile« Kansas City Rector, Arkansas Bosworth Leavenworth, Kansas Education; Education; Arts; B. » P. A., B. » P. A. Graduate; Home Ec Club; Pi Beta Phi Beta Theta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Sigma Gamma; Alpha Kappa Psi Arts, Engineers Club; Journalism; Sigma Pi Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma; A. S. M. E.; Gamma Alpha Chi Phi Upsilon Debate; Junior Five; Phi Eta Sigma; Omicron Forensic Managerial Staff; Varsity Tennis; Scabbard and Blade Phi Beta Kappa Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi THOMAS HELEN FRED MARTHA ELMER VIRGIL VIRGINIA ALSTON ALEXANDER TODD A. L. ANN J. L. EMILY C. TRIPPE TRUMAN TRUMAN TURNER TWEEDIE TWITTY TWISS Kansas City Richland Grandview Grandview Savannah Norborne Lilbourn Rochester, Minnesota Arts; Workshop; Education; Engineering; Education; Agriculture; Arts Agriculture; 1. M. A. Gamma Phi Beta; Kappa Sigma; Sigma Pi Alpha; 1. M. A.; Sophomore Council; Ag Club; 4-H Club; Arts; Fcmmc Forum; A, 1. E. E.; Pi Lambda Theta Home Ec Club Phi Gamma Delta; Glee Club; Engineers ' Club Poultry Club; German Club; Home Ec Club President ol All States y. M. C. A., Secretary and Treasurer Burrall EARL WOODSON HARRY LOUIS WINIFRED BETTY S. VAN OSDOL JAMES JOSEPH VROOMAN JEAN VANAHA, JR. Brookfield VOELKER, JR. VOGEL Kansas City WALLIN Columbia Arts; St. Louis Cullman, Alabama Education; Columbia Agriculture; Phi Delta Theta; Pan-Hellenic Council; Arts; Kappa Alpha Theta; Journalism; Ag Club Kappa Alpha; Journalism Alpha Mu Phi; Delta Delta Delta Burrall, Vice- Glee Club, Sigma Phi Eps Ion; Phi Sigma lota President; Tiger ClawS; Mass Meeting Chairman; Tiger Battery, Sophomore Council Baseball Alpha De ItaS gma SENIORS SARAH GENE WARNER Muskegon, Michigan Journalism; Phi Theta Kappa; Showme; Theta Sigma Phi GEORGE WILLIAM WATERS Marshall B. A P. A.; Sigma Nu Page 36 SENIORS WILLIAM A. NtTEAR Springfield Law; SigniA f u; Phi Delta Phi DOROTHy SUE WELLS Blue Sprinss Education; Delta Gamma; Workshop, President S. G. A., Secretary,- Mortar Board; W. S. G. A. Council; Sisma Phi Lambda; Who ' s Who in American Colleses and Universities RUSSELL HENRy JAMES ERNEST TUDOR FRANKLIN WENCKER WESTOVER WESTCOn St. Louis Farmington Fillmore Engineering; Education; Arts; Engineers ' Club; Sigma Pi Alpha 1. M. A. A. S. M. E., Flying Tigers; C. A. A. ROBERT J. WESTCOTT JOHN GLENDOWER WESTOVER FRANCES HELEN WIGGINTON Knox City Columbia Moberly Medicine; Delta Tau Delta; Glee Club Graduate Education; Phi Mu Epsrion, Sigma Pi Alpha French Club; 1. W. A. CHARLES SPENCER WILCOX St. Joseph Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi ROY LOUISE ANNA BENJAMIN HOMER JANE LAURA ALBERT WILKES BLANCHE ROBINSON LEE WILLIAMS JEAN WILHELMSEN Cassville WILKERSON WILLIAMS WILLIAMS, JR. Topeka, WILLIAMS Kansas City Education; Columbia Silex Parkville Kansas Kansas City B. » P. A., Alpha Chi Omega; Arts; B. » P. A.; Graduate; Journalism; B. P. A., Acacia Kappa Pi; Phi Sigma Iota; Kappa Alpha; Alpha Phi Omega; CBamma Alpha Chi Gamma Phi Beta; Sigma Pi Alpha; Sigma Delta Pi University Chorus; Alpha Kappa Delta Phi Chi Theta Home Ec Club Accounting Club RUTH ELINOR HARRIS VIRGINIA JACK HUGH WINNIFRED KATHLEEN ROWLAND MARIE WARD F. WINCHESTER VAN WINFREY WISE WOOD WILLIAMS WILSON WILSON WILSON CHASEY Richmond Heishts Lebanon Tulsa. Villa Ridge Columbia Kansas City Frederick, Cyrenc B. P. A.; Oklahoma Oklahoma Ensinecrins; Kappa Alpha; Education Education; Delta Phi Delta; Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Education; Education A. 1. E. E.; Kappa Sisma; Blue Key; Pan-Hellenic Council; Journalism; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theta Sisma Pi Alpha; Kappa Alpha; Shamrock, Editor; Q. E. 8. H.; W. S. G. A.; Junior League of University Chorus St. Pat ' s Board Homecoming Cnmm ' ittfftf • Jay School, Senator; Women Voters Read Hall Policy Board; Who ' s Who in American Colleges Showme Page 37 z Some of the people who voted on Wendell L. pay off on November 7. .»- --K mr People have to stand in lines miles ons to pay their fees at resistratJon. HOWARD MONTGOMERY WRENN BARBARA THICE TED WYATT Stockton Independence Chicago, Asriculture; Alpha Gamma Arts and Science; Kappa Alpha Theta Illinois Sigma; Alpha Zcla, President, Block and Bridle; Circulation Manager, College Farmer; Engineering; Sigma Chi; Engineers ' Club; A. 1. Ch. E. Barnwarmin ' ; Farmers ' Fair; Livestock Judgina BARRIE FRED MARGARET A. JOHNSON YOUNG yOUNG YOUNG Pratt, Kansas City Whitesburg, Kansas Journalism; Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Delta Sigma; Showme Tennessee Law; Delta Theta Phi Education; President, Alpha Chi Omcsa Pan-Hellenic Council; Femme Forum; Alpha Mu Phi; y. w. c. A. The red campus from the air. Danclns to the stu- dent union juke-box. JOYE JOSEPH ROSS YOUSEM ERNEST OAKLEY ZUCCHERO NICHOLS Omaha, Nebraska St. Louis Kansas City B. P. A.; Engineering; Engineering; Tiger Claws; Pi Mu Epsilon; Acacia; Workshop Board; A. S. o( M. E.; Engineers ' Club; S. G. A, Dance Band; American Society of Committee; Engineers ' Club Civil Engineers Student Intermission at the Sigma Nu fall party. SENIORS Page J Ags delivering Barnwarmin ' invitations at the Pi Phi house. Many students are enrolled in the C. A. A. course offered at the airport. Week-day football practice on Rollins Field. Draft registration day in the library. THE CANDID CAMERA The newly created Pan-Hellenic court, which is to have jurisdiction overall fraternity men on the campus. The Barnwarmin ' queen candidates. Queen Suzy SchlesI with the flower In her hair. HARRy ICE FRANNY FONTAINE and MARGARET SPEER THE FLAKE McHANEy WOODY TAYLOR Page 40 Two of these lads — Bill Shockley and Woody Taylor, along with Martin Nash, who is not pictured here, are candidates for the next year ' s SGA presi- dency. Bill Cunningham and Harry Ice were two of the mainstays of the varsity football team last Fall. Betty Ann Hulse is the editor ' s girl Friday on the Savitar staff. Flake McHaney is past president of the Pi K. A. house and one of the six junior members of Blue Key. Margaret Speer is a journalism major and all around activity girl and Franny Fontaine is Fraternity Sweetheart of 1941. JUNIORS BILL CUNNINGHAM BILL SHOCKLEY BETTY ANN HULSE Page 41 JUNIORS AMOS BARTLEH HARLAN LYDIA KERMIT VERA MARY ERNESTINE WILSON R. KENNETH ANN M. LOUISE OLLIE BALLARD ALLARD ANDREWS ARP ASHLEY BAILEy BAILEY BAKER Amarillo, Loveland, Kansas City Palmyra Cape Girardeau Oregon Okmulgee, Madison TCMS Colorado Oklahoma Ensineering; Education; Education; Agriculture- Education; Arts; Agriculture, Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Gamma Kappa Kappa Alpha Gamma Rho; Journalism; Delta Gamma; Delta Gamma Alpha Gamma Rho; Engineers ' Club; Sigma; Gamma; Band Gamma Alpha Chi Workshop Workshop; As Club, Shamrock; Alpha Zeta; Delta Phi Delta Showme; Block and Bridle A. 1. Ch. E.; Flying Club Blue Key; Block and Bridle Tiger Claws; Cheerleader NATHALIE HELEN L. G. WILLIAM DAVE MARGARET AUDREY MARJORIE CLAIBORNE BARNES BARR HARRISON W, LEE BELL SUE BARKER Anderson Chillicothe BATES BAUGHER BEATY Kansas City BELL Kansas City Education; Arts Lexington Milan St. Joseph Arts; Lexington Engineering; Pi Beta Phi; B. P. A.; Agriculture; Education; Gamma Phi Beta; Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Femme Forum Phi Delta Theta; College Farmer; Kappa Kappa Women ' s Glee Gamma Phi Beta; Savitar; Burrall; Agriculture Club; Gamma; Club; Femme Forum; French Club y. M. C. A.; Showme Dairy Club Femme Forum Femme Forum Hope O ' Tomorrow Debate DICK BARBARA EMIL GUTHRIE WILLENE BENNIE BARBARA GLADYS BENTLEY JEAN J. SWEENEY J. BOLD BOTZ RAE Glasgow BERGER BERNARD BIRKHEAD II BLACKMORE Kansas City Sedalia BOWDEN Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Kansas City Lemay Jefferson City Louisiana Kirkwood Mass Meeting B. « P. A.; Arts; Committee; Interfraternity Pledge Council- Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Arts; Sigma Chi Arts; Sigma Chi; Agriculture; Home Economics Phi Sigma Delta; Accounting Club; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Journalism Sophomore Council, Savitar Phi Delta Kappa; Club, Tiger Battery Workshop; Vice-President; Burrall Cabinet; Men ' s Glee Club; W. S. G. A.; Burrall y. M. C. A. Chorus 4-H Club Cabinet; Tiger Claws, Treasurer Gamma Phis, it is said, still believe in Santa Claus. Here we see them hanging their stockings. Page 42 Whenever photosrapherf don ' t know what to shoot, they shoot bull sessions, and one char- acter is invariably pointing to something. This is typical. CHARLES ROBERT BOYD Owensville JAMES A. BRADLEY Trenton FRANCES HARRIET BRIGHT Columbia GEORGE EDWARD BROWN St. Louis Arts; Arts; Education; Engineering; BcU Theta Pi; Sigma Nu; Kappa Kappa Acacia; Burrall; Chorus Gamma; Engineers ' Club Pistol Club Glee Club Femme Forum Pi Mu Epsilon WILLIAM C. BROWN Macon B. P. A., Phi Delta Theta; Showme; Workshop; Tennis DONALD FORD BUTLER Jefferson City B. » P. A,, Kappa Alpha MARJORIE JAMES CALVERT ALLEN CANULL Columbia Collinsvillc, Education; Illinois Alpha Phi; Femme Forum; B. » P. A., Home Economics Alpha Tau Omega Club GLENN F. CARMICHAEL CONNIE CHANEY PRISCILLA ELIZABETH CHAPPELL BETTY SUE CHESTER BETfy JEANNE CLARKE WILLIAM COATES COCKRILL WILLIAM LOUIS COHEN KAY COLE Kansas City Kansas City Jefferson City Kansas City Columbia Platte City Fredericktown Kansas City B. P. A.; Sigma Nu Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Femme Forum B. P. A., Femme Forum; Accounting Club Arte; Delta Gamma; Showme Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Femme Forum Law; Sigmu Nu; Phi Delta Phi B. » P. A., Sigma Chi Arts; Alpha Chi Omega Cheerleader; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. VIRGINIA LILLIAN GEORGANNE MORRIS KENNETH LOYD PATRICIA EDITH BEDFORD MARGARET COMBS BELT W. EARL CURTIS DAILY COLE COLEMAN Kansas City COX CRABB CRAIG, JR. Columbia Chillicothe Tulsa, Van Buren Lexington Albi., Olathe, Oklahoma Journalism; Iowa Kansas Arts; Arts; Agriculture; Delta Gamma Arts; Pi Beta Phi; Kappa Kappa Arts; Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Delta Theta; B. » P. A., B. » P. A.; Savitar; Gamma; Kappa Kappa Workshop; Workshop; Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Chi; Workship; Femme Forum Gamma y. w. c. A.; Y. M. C. A.; Pistol Club Pistol Club Phi Sigma Iota; Burrall; Femme Forum Burrall Jr. League Women Voters Savitar Page 43 JUNIORS JUNIORS ADELINE ANN DALLMEYER Jefferson City Education JANE RUSK DALTON Jefferson City Arts; Gamma Phi Beta; Hope O " Tomorrow Club, Femme Forum; M. S. O ; Pistol Club; Workshop DOROTHy SUE DAVIS Thayer Education; Pi Beta Phi GENE BAKER DAVIS Columbia Journalism FRANCES WILLIAM LILY CLARENCE J. DWAYNE ANN HOWARD DICUS DEAL DcSANDERS DICKEY St. Louis Columbia Dallas, New York, Texas New York Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha; Arts; Secretary, Blue Key; Delta Delta Delta; Journalism; Journalism; Vice-President, Tiger ClawS; Femme Forum; Sigma Chi Alpha Gamma Senator, S, G. A.; y. W. C. A.; Delta; President, W. A. A.; Theta Sigma Phi; Sophomore Council- W. A. A.; President, Hope O ' Tomorrow Junior League of Y. M. C. A.; Women Voters Freshman Men ' sClub Cabinet Alpha Phi Omega BETTY JEANNE DODDS Kansas City Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Savitar ANN AYRES EARICKSON Hannibal Journalism; Alpha Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi MARGARET HARRy WILKES ANN LOUIS HOUSTON DONNELL DIETRICH, JR. DINWIDDIE Sikeston Ft. Smith, Arkansas Higginsville Arts; Kappa Kappa Journalism; Alpha Delta Sigma; B. » P. A.; Sigma Nu Gamma; Alpha Tau Omega SAM TAYLOR EDWARDS Kansas City B. « P. A.; Phi Delta Theta; Blue Key; Rogers ' Rangers; Business Manager, 1941 Savitar; Savitar Board; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Scabbard and Blade VIRGINIA LILLIAN EISFELDER St. Louis Education; W. A. A. ARLINE ELIZABETH DOWNS Sedalia MAX DUFNER Grand Rapids, Michigan Education; Arts; Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Tau Omega; Savitar German Club ELIZABETH MANSON ELLIS JOSEPH £. ELSTNER Muskogee, Oklahoma Kansas City Arts; Alpha Lambda Delta; Journalism Home Economics NAOMI RUTH EPSTEIN St. Louis Journalism; Independent Women FLORENCE LEROV LORRAINE H. DURANT DURHAM Columbia Moberly Education; Artt Delta Gamma; Hope O ' Tomorrow Club; Workshop; W. A. A. GEORGE PAULINE HERBERT MARJORIE EVANS, JR. FELIX Sedalia Kansas City Arts; Baseball; Basketball; B. P. A.; Delta Gamma Senator, S. G. A.; Missouri Student; Workshop; Missouri Student Board -.•f! Imagine Edward ' s surprise when he walked in the Savitar office one day in January to find that it had been converted into a ward for female flu patients! Page 44 Daume, Gilpin, Money, LaGreen at the Phi Mu fall party. MILDRED WILLIAM WILLIAM FRANCES KATHRYN JIMMY EUNICE LOIS RUTH JOSEPH MAHLON H. PRICK GARISON CORINNA GARY FENNER FENNER FERGUSON FITZGERALD Kansas City El Dorado, GARREH Oak Park, Kansas City St. Joseph Independence Bowling Green Journalism; Arkansas Sedalia Illinois B. P. A.; B. P. A. B. P. A.; Education Alpha Chi Omega; B. P. A.; Arts; Journalism; Gamma Phi Beta; Kappa Sigma; Gamma Alpha Chi; Sigma Alpha Girls ' Glee Club; Alpha Delta Pi; Phi Chi Thela; Men ' s Glee Club y. w. c. A. Epsilon Music Sorority Women ' s Pan- Showme Hellenic Council W. A. A. JOHN MARY EDITH HELEN JULES NANCY BETTE LAWRENCE HENRY FRANCES HELEN MARIE GIBBS GOLDMAN JANE GRANT LESTER GAUNTLET! GENTRY GEORGE GRAHAM GRAVES Columbia Kansas City St. Joseph Columbia Jefferson City Lee ' s Summit Agriculture; Jameson Perry, Tiger Claws; B. P. A.; Education; New York Arts, Journalism; Journalism; Home Economics Club; Independent J. S. O. Education; Kappa Kappa Phi Gamma Delta; Kappa Alpha Theta; W. S. G. A.; Delta Delta Delta; Gamma; Arts Burrall Orchestra; Savitar y. w. c. A.; Women; Tiger Claws; Femme Forum French Club Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Femme Forum; Dance Club; y. W. C. A.; Burrall; Showme Theta Sigma Phi B. S. U.; Young Democrats Club JAMES BUNNIE HALLIE JOHN C. G. THOMAS ROBERT VIRGINIA COLLINS ENLOE VIRGINIA G. GUNN HALL, JR. CON LEE GRAY GREGORY GRIFFITH GROSS Bethany Roswell, HANGER HARMON Kansas City St. Louis Clarksville Osborn Arts; New Mexico Kansas City Cabool Arts; Agriculture; Education; Agriculture; Sigma Alpha Journalism; Journalism; Education; Phi Delta Theta Ag Club; Independent Farm House; Epsilon Beta Theta Pi Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Kappa Men ' s Glee Club; Women Ag Club; Burrall Gamma; Chorus; Block and Bridle Workshop; Burrall Bunall Page 45 JUNIORS JUNIORS ARTHUR RAYMOND HARRIS Dallas, Texas Journalism; Psi Chi; J. S. O.; Missouri Student MARY GEORGE BEny SHIRLEY ROBERT ERNEST HELMSTETTER HENRY FAY AINSWORTH NEWLAND B. Sprinsfield, HENNEBERG HOLBROOK HOLMES HOWELL HUETER Illinois Education; Kansas City St. Louis Grand Rapids, Kirksville San Francisco Kappa Alpha Theta; Michigan Calil. Freshman Commission; Missouri Student; B. » P. A. Education; B. P. A., Alpha Phi; B. P. A.; Accounting Club Journalism; W. S. G. A.; Jr. League Cabinet; Tiger Claws; Beta Theta Pi Pan-Hcllcnic; Femme Forum Pistol Club Showme Jr. League of Women Voters; W. C. A.; Sigma Epsilon Sisma BETTY ANN HULSE Sedalia Education; Delta Gamms; Workshop; Hope O ' Tomorrow; Savitar JEWEL JAMES JANET JOANNE JOAN LIVINGSTON CARROLL JOHNSON HURST ISHAM JACQUIN Wichita, Clayton Peoria, Illinois Kansas City Kansas Arts; Journalism; Gamma Alpha Chi; Journalism; Phi Gamma Delta; Blue Key; Savitar, Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Workshop Board; Femme Forum Workshop; Pistol Club Editor-in-ChicM941; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Rogers ' Rangers Freshman Commission; Junior League of Women Voters; Phi Sigma lota, President JACK CHARLOHE KATHERINE WILLIAM E. KING LILLIAN GEORGE KEMPTON Bronson, KING KIRK Kansas City Texas JefFerson City Gower B. » P. A.; Journalism; Education; Agriculture; Alpha Kappa Pti Alpha Chi Omega; Delta Gamma; Beta Theta Pi Showmc; Workshop Gamma Alpha Chi MARIETTA JONAS Kirksville Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Femme Forum MARYANN KREUTZER Mexico Journalism; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi TOMMYE LOU JONES Bolivar Education; Kappa Alpha Theta, y. W. C. A. Femme Forum JEANETTE DAVID CATHARINE KAUFFMAN JUSTUS Versailles Smithville Agriculture; Education; 1. M. A.; Delta Delta Delta; Dairy Club ROBERT MARY FRANCES WALTER LOU LANGENBACKER KUELPER LANGDON St. Charles St. Louis Hornersville Agriculture; Journalism; Journalism; Phi Upsilon Kappa Sigma; Savitar; A. D. S.; Gamma Phi Beta; Omicron; Theta Sigma Phi; Scc ' y, Home Scabbard and Blade; Glee Club; Economics Club; Burrall-Junior Cabinet; Jay Show Hope O ' Tomorrow Treas., Independent Women; Hope O ' Tomorrow Familiar scene on Highway 40. Page 46 Familiar scene on Hishwav 40. ri ffr lTP i JOHN LATSHAW Kansas City B. » P. A., Sisma Nu CLARENCE P. LEHNEN Wellsville AltS; I. M. A.; y. M. c. A. LORETTE HELEN GRAVES GLASS McCLATCHY McCOy Santa Fe, Tulsa, New Mexico Oklahoma Journalism; Arts; Kappa Kappa Kappa Kappa Gamma Gamma DAN BARTLESON LEYERLE BUD FRANCIS LINDSAY PATRICIA LOCKRIDGE THELMA LOFTIN SptinsFicid Cape Girardeau Columbia Kinston, North Carolina Arts; Alpha Tau Omega; Workshop B. « P. A.; Phi Delta Thela; Workshop; Y. M. C. A. Education; Delta Delta Delta; Showme; y. w. c. A., Workshop, Fcmme Forum; Junior League of Wotnen Voters Journalism; Independent Women SUZANNE MORROW McDonald EILEEN McDONOUGH FLAKE L. McHANEY CHARLOTTE MclNDOE Sprinsfield Versailles White Oak Kansas City Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Showme; Workshop; Burrall Arts; Delta Gamma; Workshop; Tiger Claws Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha; Blue Key Journalism; Kappa Kappa Gamma Fcmme Forum; Burrall DOROTHY BEHY MAE ANN LOVE LUKER Kansas City Chicago, Illinois Journalism; Delta Gamma; Showme Journalism; Gamma Phi Beta Missouri Student Pan-Hellenic Council; Tiger Claws; Theta Sigma Phi JAMES JACK WELDON MAGADY MACY Kansas City Gallatin B. P. A.; Agriculture; J. S, o. Farm House; Ag Club; Block and Bridle DORIS ALLEN JEAN JEANNE CHARLES WILLIAM JOHN MARTHA VIRGINIA LEE MERING MIDDLEBROOK T. FINLEY COURTLAND ELIZABETH MANSUR MARLATT Blue Springs Kansas City MILLER, JR. MILLIGAN MILLS III MITCHELL Richmond Rock Port Arts; Education; ' Carthage Kansas City Kirksville Kansas City Education; Agriculture; Delta Gamma; Gamma Phi Beta; B. P. A., Law; Law; Arts, Delta Gamma Farm House; Showme Workshop; Sigma Nu; Sigma Nu; Beta Theta Pi; Kappa Kappa Alpha Zeta; Femme Forum; Chorus Phi Delta Phi Phi Delta Phi; Gamma; Block and Bridle Y. W. C. A.; Junior League of Women Voters Blue Key Savitar Patt47 JUNIORS JUNIORS FRANCIS ROY JOAN CHARLES WAYNE LINDSEY JEAN FRANK M. L. LUCILE FREDRICK ROY A. OGILBEE PELOT MOOMA MOSKOP MURCHISON Kewanee, NEWKAM NIBBELINK NICKELL, JR. Manitou Springs, Marshall Hannibal St. Louis Illinois Carrollton Columbia Columbia Colorado B. » P. A Ensineerins; Journalism; Journalism; Delta Gamma; Workshop Board; Missouri Student Education Agriculture; B. » P. A.; Education; Sigma Nu A. 1. Ch. E.; Kappa Sigma; Barnwarmin ' ; Alpha Tau Omeaa; Workshop; Ensineer ' s Club; I.M. A. Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Delta Sigma; Farmers ' Fair Hope O ' Tomorrow Fcmme Forum; Debate Scabbard and Blade CHARLES MORTON BETTY NANCY BOBBIE HELEN MARY LEONARD H. S. NELL POTEET ELEANOR IRENE LEE BARTLETT PITNEY PLOTSKY PLUNKEH Kansas City PRICE PROKES PRUNTY REED Louisiana Kansas City Mexico Arts; Columbia St. Louis Columbia Eldon Engineering; B. P. A.; B. P. A ; Kappa Kappa Education; Journalism; B. P. A.; Arts; Kappa Sigma; Phi Sigma Delta; Alpha Phi; Gamma; Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Gamma Delta; Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Scabbard and Blade; J. SO. Femme Forum; Savitar Freshman Gamma Alpha Chi, y. M. C. A. A. 1. E. E.; Y. W. C. A.; Commission y. w. c. A.; Engineers ' Club Tiger ClawS; Accounting Club Women ' s Pan- Hellenic MARY LtDDANE REID Joplin Journalism; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Femme Forum; Showme DEAN NANCY MARIAN FARRAR EVELYN ROSSET REMLEY ROSENAUR Redondo Beach Kansas City Richland California Arts; Arts; Journalism; Gamma Delta; Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Gamma House Committee, Missouri Student; Delta; Read Hall Glee Club Y. W. C. A.; Workshop; Debate ALICE ROWLEY New Haven Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Showme EMMY LOU RUSSELL Ml. Pleasant, Michigan ArtS; Delta Gamma; Tiger Claws; Showmc; Savitar AMBROSE GEORGE SALFEN OTallon Agriculture; Farm House; Rui Nex; Scabbard and Blade; Block and Bridle; 4-H Club; College Farmer; Glennon Club; Barnwarmin ' ; Farmers ' Fair HARRY WALTER SCHERZER St. Louis Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; Shamrock, Vice- President; Engineers ' Club; St. Pat ' s Board; A. I. Ch. E.; Executive Council Three troubadors entertain at the I. M. A. December 6 party, the theme of which was " jelly joints " . Page 48 Shtppard, Coe, Cartwright, and Prunty snapped during the intermission at the Theta dance in November. MARY LOUISE SCHIESL SUZANNE MARY SCHIESL VIRGINIA SCHINDLER SAM WILLIAM SCHREIBER ELEANOR ANN scon BILL O. L. SEABAUGH ALICE EDEN SEBREE EARL BURTHOL SEES St. Joseph St. Joseph St. Louis St. Louis Kansas City Cape Girardeau Kansas City Kirksville Arts; Delta Gamma Arts; Delta Gamma; Chorus Education; y. W. C. A.; Femme Forum; Home Economics Club Journalism; Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Delta Sigma; Glee Club Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; y. W. C. A. Arts; Phi Delta Theta; y. M. C. A.; Burrall Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Burrall B. » P. A. MARY RUSSELL DANIEL SHEILA DONALD SHAW DALLMEYER WARREN SINGLETON ENICE SHELDEN SHERMAN SMITH Independence Kansas City Kansas City Lexington Purdy Arts; Journalism; Kappa Kappa Arts; Arts; Gamma Phi Beta; Arts Gamma; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Theta; Theta Sigma Phi; Femme Forum; Tiger Clavvs; Workshop Hope O ' Tomorrow International Club Cheerleader; Rifle JEAN MARGARET MARY KATHRYN ANN JOE SMITH SMITH SMITH Tipton, Indiana Fort Dodge, Iowa Jefferson City Journalism; Freshman Journalism; Arts; Kappa Alpha Theta Commission; W. S. G. A. Cabinet; Alpha Chi Omega; Junior League of Gamma Alpha Chi; Women Voters Workshop; y. w. c. A. Cabinet; Sigma Phi Theta Tiger Claws MARTHA RICHARD MEYER DOROTHY RALPH CLARANN CHARLES JANE ELLISON JOSEPH LEWIS NINA D. SWARTZ S. VAN CLEVE SOSEY SPOONER STEIN STEINHILBER STONNER Tulsa, TANNER Macon Palmyra Kansas City Escanaba, Kansas City Chamois Oklahoma Sikeston Arts; Arts; Michigan Education; Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho; Education; Arts; Journalism; Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Sigma Chi Journalism; Showme; Pan-Hellenic Delta Delta Delta; Burrall; Femme Forum; Phi Delta Theta; Workshop Femme Forum Workshop Glee Club; Council; Ruf Nex; Block and Bridle; Workshop; Femme Forum Y. W. C. A.; Pistol Club College Farmer; Pan-Hellenic Council; Treasurer, School of Education Farmers ' Fair; Barnwarmin ' ; AgClub Pate 49 JUNIORS JUNIORS BEATRICE VAN NESS Chicago, Illinois Education; Alpha Chi Omega; Women ' s Athletic Association; French Club; y, w. c. A. DOROTHY ALMA VOLMER St. Louis Education; Gamma Phi Beta; Junior League of Women Voters MARVIN PHILIP WALDMAN Liberty, Texas Journalism; Phi Sigma Delta; Savitar DORIS LOUISE WALLACE Kansas City Arts; Delta Gamma; Work Shop; Tiger Claws MARY MAURINE WEST McCredle Agriculture; Independent Women; Young Democrats Club, Home Economics Club; Femme Forum; Dance Club; Burrall; B. S. U. MARTHA VIRGINIA WESTOVER Columbia Education GAYLORD DELANCEY WETHERILL Kansas City B. P. A,; Sigma Chi ANN OLDHAM WHERRITT St. Louis Education; Delta Delta Delta Femme Forum; Showme; y. w. c. A. THOMAS C. WHITE Norborne Agriculture; Farm House; Block and Bridle; Barnwarmin ' ; Farmers ' Fair; Alpha Zeta; Pistol Club; Scabbard and Blade TURNER WHITE Eldon Arts; Phi Delta Theta CAROL CORINNE WHITFORD Foxfair Agriculture; Alpha Phi; Home Economics Club; Femme Forum; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. NOEL VANCE WOOD Kansas City Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma; Engineers ' Club; Alpha Chi Sigma; A. I. Ch. E. WILLIAM ELDON MARY PERSHING HARVEY MARY HAMILTON F. CAROLINE WILSON BURTON VIRGINIA WOODSON WILLIAMS WILSON Kansas City YOUNG YOUNG Kansas City Armstrong Marshall Law; Kirksville Perry Arts; Agriculture; Arts; Phi Delta Phi; B. P. A. Education; Phi Delta Theta; Ru( Nex; Kappa Kappa Alpha Tau Omega; Accounting Club Gamma Phi Beta; Burrall; Block and Bridle; Gamma; Intcrfraternity Delta Phi Delta; Workshop 4-H Club; Savitar Pledge Council; Y. W. C. A.; Tiger ClawS; Sophomore Council Femme Forum; Barnwarmin ' Glee Club; Hope O ' Tomorrow Warren Welliver, the co-ed ' s choice for Knight Owl, receives the admiration of a bevy of beauties. Page 50 Tom Bates kibrtzins at the Beta house Grounds policeman tries to keep P. Christman from going on the practice field. A typical publicity shot. Dancing to the music of Count Solomon and his orchestra at Harris ' After-midnight jam session at the Phi Sig house. Johnny Redd at the ivories THE MAGIC EYE Some of the boys watching for crashers at Barnwarmin You all know who he is — Mr. Sisson, who supervises parking outside Jesse Hall BRYAN RUDDER MARGARET PENIWELL THE ART McQUIDDY ROLAND MATSON Page 52 KEN KOELLER TED BURGER SOPHOMORES JACK DICK-PEDDIE VERNON LIGHTFOOT Page 53 Bull session at the Beta house. a CHARLES VIRGINIA ELLAMELIA WILLIAM BETTY ANNA BILLIE VIRGINIA G. LEE BAILEY LEVI BARKER LEE COPELAND FERN ADAMS BACH Oregon BAKER Fair Play BARRETT BEACHY BELL Chillicothe St. Louis Kennett Washington Oak Park, Covina, Agriculture; Arts; Illinois Calil. Alts; Agriculture; Home Ec Club; Agriculture; Kappa Kappa Arts; Phi Delta Thetl; Home Ec Club; Independent Block and Bridle; Gamma; W. A, A.; Arts Arts; Workshop; y. M. C. A.; Femme Forum Women; University College Farmer; Varsity Track; Workshop Independent Women Kappa Alpha Theta; Freshman Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. A. A.; Burrall Orchestra Ag Club; Tiger Battery Commission; Missouri Student; Showme Swimming Club Tiger Claws; Burrall CARL KATHRYN MARJORIE MILDRED NATALIE CHARLES ANN ANN BERTSCH LOUISE LOU LEN DORIS DUDLEY BRICKBAUER BROWN BLAIR BLUM BOYD BRADLEY BRANDOM St. Louis St. Louis Little Rock, Fort Smith, Kansas City Hollywood, St. Joseph Gallatin Arkansas Arkansas Calif. Arts; Arte, Sigma Alpha Arts; Arts; Arts; Alpha Phi; Arts; Epsiton Alts; Gamma Phi Beta; Arts; Kappa Kappa Sigma Nu W. A. A.; Pi Beta Phi; Pi Beta Phi Workshop Alpha Chi Omega; Workshop; Showme Gamma Femme Forum Savitar BETTY LEE BROWN Kansas City Agriculture; Pi Beta Phi HARRY EVERETT BROWN Canadian, Texas Arts, Sigma Nu MINTON BROWN Mound City Alts, Sigma Chi VIRGINIA BROWNING Lee ' s Summit Arts; Pi Beta Phi; y. W. C. A. THEODORE REBECCA MARY MARY DAVID BUTTERWORTH VIRGINIA MARGARET BURGER, JR. CASE CARR Spokane, Washington Marion, Indiana Kansas City Chicago, Illinois Arts; Phi Delta Theta; 1941 Savitar, Organizations Editor; Arts, Kappa Alpha Theta, Savitar; Student; Arts; Delta Delta Delta Arts; Alpha Phi, Y. W. C. A., Sophomore Council, Burrall; Rogers ' Rangers League of Women Voten Femme Forum SOPHOMORES Page S4 SOPHOMORES NANCY WARREN LYIv AN CAROLYN CHARLES MARY RICHARD JAMES CHAPMAN T. CLEEK LUAN ELMER ELIZABETH EDWIN SMYTH CLARK COFFMAN CORDONIER COULTER CRANE, JR. CREMINS Jefferson City Farminston St. JosepK Ouincy, Springfield, Tulsa, Sheridan, Chevy Chase, Arti; Arts; Illinois Massachusetts Oklahoma Wyoming Maryland KappA Alpha Theta; Arts President, Sfiowme; Sophomore Council; Arts; Arts; Arts; Arts; Arts; Mislouri Student; 1940 intramural Kappa Kappa Phi Eta Sigma Kappa Kappa Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Tau Omega Fresfiman Boxing Champion; Gamma; Gamma Polo Forensics; Commission Tiger Claws Femme Forum Burrall Freshman Baseball GEORGE HELEN DORIS JANE JOHN BETTIE PATRICIA LENA JOSEPH EDITH MARIE H. WILLIAM DeYONG MARIE LOUISE DANIELS DAVIS DEADERICK DEAN DENMAN Webster Groves DICKIE DICKINSON Kansas City Ponca City, Oklahoma St. Louis St. Louis Nevada Agriculture; University City Columbia Arts; Arts; Arts; Arts; W. A. A. Arts; Arts; Kappa Sigma; Arts; Kappa Alpha Theta; Delta Gamma Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Gamma; Pi Beta Phi; Football Gamma Phi Beta; Workshop; German Club; Jr. League of Women Voters Freshman Commission; Savitar; Y. W. C. A. Debate W. A. A. Freshman Commission; W. A. A.; Missouri Swimming Club ALICE HENRY MARIAN N. HERBERT VICTOR GEORGE THOMAS CATHARINE GOSSETT L. MURRY NELSON ALLEN WARREN PATTERSON DONALDSON EAGER EDWARDS EDWARDS EKERN ELLIS FERGUSON FITZ Sheldon Kansas City Columbia St. Louis Mexico Norwood Kansas City Farmington Arts; Arts; Arts; Arts, Engineering; Arts; Engineering; Arts; Independent Phi Delta Theta; Gamma Phi Beta; Beta Theta Pi; Beta Theta Pi Acacia; Acacia Sigma Chi; Women Showme; Golf; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Tennis Sophomore Council Phi Eta Sigma; Men ' s Glee Club Baseball Workshop Board; Tiger Battery Modern Dance Club Page 55 One of the main reasons that University men prefer the afternoon dances at Stephens to the night ones is that they don ' t have to send corsages. ' ' " " Ta . -.i J. V -V y i ' T 4 J An unusual view of the Sigma Chi house- Indian Summer. LEROy FRED FLORENCE Lee ' s Summit Engineering; Kappa Sigma; A. S. M. E.; Engineers ' Club JUNE LOUISE FORD Ferguson Arts; Alpha Chi Omega; University Chorus; y. ' w. c. A. HERBERT ALFRED FRENCH Columbia Arts; Phi Gamma Delta; Burrall ALICE MAE FUCHS St. Louis Arts; Delta Gamma; Workshop; W. A. A.; Dance Club; Freshman Commission JAMES CALDWELL FUNK University City Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon BETTy LyNN GALBREATH Urich Arts; Femmc Forum; Girls ' Glee Club; y. W. C. A.; Alpha Mu Phi BETTy GEISERT Washington Arts; W. A. A., Independent Women MARION FRED GENTEMAN O ' Fallon Farm House Agriculture Club; Dairy Club; 4-H Club; MARGARET ARTHUR HELEN ANNE GOODSPEED ANNE GIBBS Maryville GRACE Columbia Agriculture; Chillicothe Agriculture; Tiger Claws,- Block and Bridle; Farm House; Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Tiger Claws; W. S. G. A.; Independent Women; Barnwarmin ' Home Economics Club; Femme Forum Freshman Commission; W. A. A.; Swimming Club VIRGINIA RUTH GREEN Independence Arts; Chi Omega; French Club; Glee Club; Femme Forum MEGAN FAy GRONOWAy Arts; Pi Beta Phi; Workshop BERNICE BEATRICE GUENTHER Clayton Arts; Delta Gamma; Women ' s Athletic Association; Workshop THAD S. HADDEN Webster Groves Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha; 1940 Jay Show; Men ' s Pan-Hellenic Council; Workshop ELAINE M.J. HALSTEAD St. Paul, Minnesota Arts; Delta Delta Delta CHARLES D. HAMILTON BERRyMAN TUCKER HENWOOD JOAN HUBBS CLyDE RICHARD HUFF, JR. St. Joseph Jefferson City Herrin, Illinois Webster Grov Art! Arts; Phi Delta Theta, y. M. C. A.; Burrall Arts; Kappa Alpha Theta; Jr. League Arts; 1. M. A.; y. W. C. A.; German Club HELEN IJAMS Terre Haute, Indiana Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma MARTIN HAROLD JACOBS Kansas City Arts; Workshop; Showme; Sophomore Council PEGCy WALDO JASPER JOHNSON Mexico Columbia Arts; Agriculture Alpha Phi; Workshop; W. A. A.; y. W. C A.; Femme Forum; Junior League of Women Voters SOPHOMORES Page 56 SOPHOMORES BLAINE JOHN NANCY ANNA BETTY VIRGINIA TED HENRY G. BAHAN KELBAUGH MAE KENT KENTON LICHTY HERMAN JOSTE JUSTUS St. Louis KELLER Caruthersvillc Nevada KLEPINGER KRUSEKOPF Cuba Smithsville Arts; Kansas City Arit; Arts; Kansas City Columbia Arts; Engineering,- Kappa Alpha Thela; Agriculture; Gamma Phi Gamma Phi Beta; Arts; Agriculture; Tiger Battery 1. M. A.; y. W. C. A. Independent Beta; y. W. C. A.; Sigma Chi Alpha Gamma Rho Engineers ' Club Women; Home Ec Club; 4-H Club Femme Forum; Workshop Junior League of Women Voters; Hope O ' Tomorrow Club Interfraternity Pledge Council; Sophomore Council Tiger Battery A. JUANITA LATIMER Springfield Arts MARYBELLE LAWING Kansas City Arts; Gamma Phi Beta; Femme Forum; Y. W. C. A.; Student; Hope O ' Tomorrow BARBARA LEWIS Kansas City Agriculture; Gamma Phi Beta; Home Ec Club; Fcmmc Forum; Workshop MARGARET ANN LEWIS Schell City Agriculture; Home Ec Club; Femme Forum MARIAN E. LINN Kansas City Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Freshman Commission; W. A. A.; Swimming Club; Student MARIAN W. LOVE Hannibal Agriculture; Independent Women JOSEPH RUTH ELMER LUSK LOVEGREEN Holliday Palmyra Agriculture; Engineering; Femme Forum; Engineers ' Club; Home Ec Club; A. 1. Ch. E. 4-H Club; University Choru PHILLIP R. LYMAN Kansas City Agriculture; Phi Delta Theta GEORGE WINSTON MARSHALL Holcomb Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Sigma; Block and Bridle; College Farmer; Tiger Claws; Ag Club; Barnwarmin ' Farmers ' Fair JOSEPHINE BATTLE McDANIEL Asheville, North Carolina Arts; Independent Women; y. W. C. A.; Swimming Club; Workshop; Poetry Club JEAN MONROE McDUFF Shawnee, Oklahoma Arts; Alpha Lambda Delta BOB McGINNESS Excelsior Springs Agriculture; Alpha Phi Omega; Freshman Council; Ag Club JAMES LEE McCURDY Hughesville Agriculture; Farm House; Block and Bridle; College Farmer; Barnwarmin ' ROBERT C. McGINNESS Excelsior Springs Agriculture; Alpha Phi Omega REX A. McKIHRICK Jefferson City Arts; Sigma Chi Page 57 Favorite sorority pastime: bridge. mi Sittin ' out the intermission at the Independent Women ' s fall dance. DELBERT HARRV RALPH ROLAND FISKE JOYCE JAMES D.J. W. EDMUND M. EUGENE MILES, JR. MONTAGUE T. W. MYERS McMillan MACK MAJOR MATSON Columbia Columbia MOSELEY, JR. Webster Groves Kansas City Kirkwood Webster Groves Gideon Arts; Medicine; Clayton Arts; Arts Arts; Arts; Arts; Lambda Chi Alpha Independent Arts; Men ' s Glee Club Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta Sophomore Women; Showme; Accompanist; Council; Y. W. C. A. 1940 Jay Show, Women ' s Glee Club 1. M. A. Council; Rogers ' Rangers Phi Mu Alpha Y. M. C. A.; S. G. A. Dance Committee ROY JULIA BETTY VIRGINIA ELAINE MARJORIE A. BETTY T. ANNE ANNE FRANCES MARIE J. WELLS PFEIFER MVERS NOLAND NYSTROM PAGE PALMER PASTEL • PETTIBONE St. Louis Chillicothe Independence Webster Groves Kansas City Kankakee, Illinois Kirkwood Hannibal Arts; Agriculture; Agriculture; Arts; Arts; Arts; Arts; Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Delia Thcta; y. W. C. A.; Pi Beta Phi; Savitar; Arts; Y. W. C. A.; Phi Gamma Delta; y. w. c. A.; Block and Bridle Home Ec Club Savitar; Workshop; p. S. A. J. S. O.; Freshman; Junior League oF Club; Y. W. C. A.; Showme French Club Polo Women Voters A3 Club; Workshop; Freshman Polo Junior League of Women Voters ROBERT GERALD RAY JEANNE DAVID POPPER RAYL THOMAS PICKETT Mt. Vernon, Sedalia RECTOR Kansas City New York Arts; Columbia Arts; Arts; Lambda Ch Alpha; Arts; Phi Kappa Psi Phi Sigma Delta; Showme; Workshop; Interfraternity Pledge Council Track Pi Beta Phi SOPHOMORES JUNIOR DORIS RESER ELLEN ROBERTS Urbana Moberly Arts; Phi Kappa Psi; Arts; Basketball Delta Gamma German Club MADELINE CHARLES WARREN G. ROBERTS ROSS Chillicothe Caruthersville Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Arts; W. S. G. A.; Phi Gamma Delta Freshman Glee Club Commission; Swimming Club; W. A. A.; Swimming Team; Hope O ' Tomorrow Club Page 5S SOPHOMORES HELEN pss HELEN PATRICIA SCHUTT MADISON VICTOR SCOTT CHARLES N. SEIDLITZ LAWRENCE B. SENEKER WILLIAM B. SHEA VICTOR L. SHELDON VIRGINIA LOUISE SIMON Shaw, Mississippi Columbia Quincy, Illinois Kansas City Sarcoxie Kansas City Fulton Columbia Asriculture; Workshop 1 Arts Arts, Sisma Nu; Burrall; Tiger Battery Arts Art., . M. A., y. M. C. A. Arts Agriculture; Pistol Club, Agriculture Club Arts, Delta Delta Delta MARY ALICE SIMMONS JANE LITTLEPAGE SIMRALL HUGH L. SM ITH HARRY DUANE SNOOK DOROTHY R. SPIVAK MARGARET ANN SPORE EDWARD L. SPRAGUE ROBERT LOUIS STIGALL Thayer Boonville Manhasset, New York Milan Kansas City Clinton Clayton JeFferson City Arts Arts, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Showme Arts, Kappa Alpha, Student Publicity Committee Agriculture, Dairy Club, College Farmer, Block and Bridle Arts; Tiger Blades, J. S. O.; University Chorus, Zionist Club Arts, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Workshop Arts, Sigma Chi, Phi Eta Sigma Arts, Phi Delta Thela J.C. STRAUSS, II JANE ELIZABETH PATTY STUMP NEniE CLARICE LLOYD K. JOHN D. HOBART S. RICHARD PAGE STRETCH TERRY TURNER VAN DYNE VINCENT VORNBROCK University City Nevada St. Louis Kansas City Savannah Sedalia Kansas City Webster Groves Arts, Arts, Sigma Alpha Mu, Arts, Kappa Alpha Theta, Arts, Agriculture; Arts, Arts, Arts, J. S. O., Alpha Phi Omega, Polo, Tiger Battery t Y. W. C. A.; Femme Forum, Junior League oF Women Voters Junior League oF Women Voters, Freshman Commission, y. w. c. A. Alpha Phi; Workshop, Femme Forum; Y. W. C. A. Freshman Council; Sophomore Council; Y. M. C. A., Agriculture Club Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi Sophomore Council Y. M. C. A.; S. R. C; Tiger Claws Page 59 A class in physical education in the men ' s gym. Guess who the central figure Is. Drck Jursens autosraphed cards, scraps of paper, etc., for the crowd at the first S. G. A. dance of the year. HANLEY RUSSELL WHITE MARGERY ALICE WHITELEY Hannibal Kansas City Arts; Arts SIsma Nu JOAN C. WINDSOR CAROL WINKS Boonville Jacksonville, itiinois Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Femme Forum Arts; Alpha Gamma Delta Part of the crowd at the Dick Jurgens dance on the snowy night of December 14. If you look closely you can spot Thad Hadden and Ginny Bell, Bill Parker, Kaki Westmoreland ' s lil ' sister (extreme right), Tom Fitz and Dorothy Steinhilber, Barbara Botz, Herb French, Jack Crocker. The crowd was charmed by Jurgens ' smooth music and kept laughing all the time by his timely novelty numbers. BEHY LOU YOUNG PINCH- PENNY HAMENEGGER Denver, Colorado Arts; Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A.; W. S. G. A.; Freshman Commission; Femme Forum Lord Knows Showme Dictator; Association of Crackpot Journalists, President; Damned News Major SOPHOMORES Page 60 INTELLIGENT LOAFI NG Four wet freshmen climbins out oF the As pond after a dunking by sophomores. FRESHMEN Fraternity freshmen spend their Saturday mornings cleanins up the chapter houses. Some people will tell you that your freshman year is the best year in college. Well, yes and no. Certainly there ' s no other year like it. Freshman caps, whitewashing the " M " and snake-dancing through town, rallies, buttoning, getting acquainted . . . what fun! But the best part of being a fresh- man — take it from a guy who only has one year left — is that you ' ve got three more years here . . . three of the richest and best years you ' ll spend anywhere. Page 63 FRESHMEN DONALD HILL ALTVATER MARILYN MOHRS ANDERSO N BEHY JANE BAKER BOB SHERWOOD BAKER BEHY JANE BALES HARRY P. BARBER JOHN HARDING BARTOW ROBERT E. BECK Clayton Chillicothe Tulsa, Oklahoma Amarillo, Texas Kansas City Windsor Brunswick Kennctt Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Arts; Kappa Alpha Y. W. C. A.; Freshman Commission Thets; Arts; Delta Delta Delta Arts; Phi Gamma Delta Arts; Gamma Phi Beta; Workshop; Femme Forum; Freshman Commission Agriculture; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Polo; Basketball Arts; Sigma Chi; Polo Agriculture; College Farmer; Agriculture Club Track JAMES ELBERT BELKNAP CHARLES V. BELLOWS CARL DAVIS BERRY VIRGINIA FRANCES BILLINGS ROBERT WAYNE BIHER WILLIAM BYRON BLACK CARTER VAUGHN BLANTON JACK POWELL BLANTON Poplar Bluff Chillicothe Kansas City Kennett Ouincy, Illinois Kansas City Shetbina Shelbina Arts; Sigma Chi Art.; Phi Delta Theta; Football Manager; Basketball Arts; Kappa Sigma Arts Arts; Phi Delta Theta Arts; Beta Theta Pi Arts; Sigma Nu; Chorus Arts; Sigma Nu ELEANOR KATHLEEN CLARENCE DONALD SAMUEL JOANNE BORING BOULLT J. H. BOESHAAR Warsaw Kansas City BRYDON BURTON Kansas City Agriculture; Engineering; Bloomfield Mexico Arts; Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Tau Omega; Arts; Arts; Femme Forum; Engineers ' Club Alpha Tau Omega; GoU; Home Ec Club Student Tennis Savitar; Showme; Y. W. C. A., Femme Forum; W. S. G. A. CHARLES INGALLS CAMPBELL, JR. FRED L. CAMPBELL Kansas City Belton Arts; Sigma Chi; Football; InterFraternity Pledge Council Arts GILBERT LEE CHAMBERLAIN, JR. FranUlin Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Band; Orchestra; German Club One of the greatest traditions of Ol ' Miizou is the whitewashing of the M by the freshmen on the day of the Varsity-Freshman football game. Page 64 Fiji pledge Bob OeindorFer and his drunk act. Bob said, " Wait till mv mother sees this cigar. " JANE GRACEMARY CHAMP DONALD TERENCE JOHN WINFRED ROBERT FRANCES CHRISTY CLARK MILLER O ' REILLY WALTER RODGERS LEE CHOiSEL Columbia Washington, CLARK CLARK, JR. COONROD CULBREATH DAVIDSON St. Louis Arts; DC. Kansas City Kansas City Paris Caruthersville Columbia Arts; Gamma Ph Beta; Arts; Engineering; Arts; Engineering Law; Engineering; Gamma Phi Beta; Savitar; Sigma Chi; Sigma Chi; Phi Gamma Delta; ' ■ppa Alpha; Phi Delta Theta Glee Club; Workshop Workshop Engineers ' Club; Savitar eerleader Engineers " Club Workshop; A. S. C. E. Burrall; Freshman A. 1. Ch. E. Commission CHARLES O. DAVIS MILDRED LOU DELL BETTY JANE DONALDSON JAMES HARRIS DUDLEY WILLIAM HARVILLE EMBLEY ARNOLD EYSSELL HUGH STEWART FINLAYSON ROBERT CHARLES FISHER Pittsburg, St. Louis St. Louis McKccsport, Oak Park, Independence Akron, St. Louis Kansas Pennsylvania Illinois Arts; Ohio Arts; Student Arts; Gamma Phi Beta; Glee Club; Fcmme Forum; Y. W. C. A.; Student Arts; Gamma Phi Beta; Workshop Engineering Arts; Alpha Tau Omega Kappa Sigma Arts; Chorus Agriculture; Polo; Agriculture Club FRANK WILLIAM FITZGERALD LUCY SAMANTHA FORD CLAUDE FUNKHOUSER NELLIE GARRETT JERRY GEISERT ED C. GERKER NOEL BOB GILBERT BARBARA JEANNE GOLDMAN Bowling Green Independence St. Joseph Mexico Washington St. Louis Lebanon Tulsa, Arts Arts; Delta Gamma Engineering Agriculture; Delta Delta Delta Agriculture; W. A. A.; 1. W. A.; Home Ec Club Agriculture; Sigma Chi Arts; Phi Delta Thela, Track; Bunall Oklahoma Arts, Savitar; Freshman Commission; Y. W. C. A., Missouri Student Vatt 65 PRESHMEN rRESHMEN MARY LOU GOODRUM MARY KATHERINE GREEN DAVID GREGG J. EDWARD GUND, JR. ROBERT EARL GWINN JESSE WILLIAM HACKAMACK EFFIE JUNE HARNESS LUCINDA SUE HARNESS Foster Kansas City Joplln St. Louis Crystal City Canton Montgomery City Montgomery City Agriculture; Gamma Phi Beta,- Freshman Arts Arts; Sigma Nu Arts; Kappa Sigma Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; Engineers ' Club Agriculture; Ag Club; Block and Bridle Agriculture Commission; FHome Ec Club; Femme Forum JOHN ORELL ELEANOR KAY PAUL FRANK MARJORIE MARY ROBERT SIBERT ANN HENDRY DAVID ' HENRY LORRAINE LOU HARRIS HARRIS HEINS Coolidge, HESS, JR. HOELL HOLLEY HOLLIDAY Columbia Portageville Carrollton Arizona Macon St. Louis Fairport, New York Columbia Arts; Agriculture; Arts; Arts; Law; Arts; Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Kappa Alpha; Pi Beta Phi; Workshop; Freshman Delta Delta Delta; Phi Gammj Delta; Kappa Sigma ArU Delta Gamma Workshop; Golf Student; Delta Theta Phi; B urrall Commission; Savitar; Blue Key; Junior League of Showme Phi Eta Sigma; Women Voters; Debate Alpha Phi Omega MARION JOHN BENNIE OWEN HELEN PATRICIA LOUISE JEAN DON WESLEY JEWEH HENRY JANE LEE KIRBY MURRAY HOLT JACOBS Boonville JOGGERST JONES KENNEDY Warsaw KLEIN Columbia Gainesville, Georgia Arts; Kansas City Downers G Illinois rove. Rolla Agriculture; Sikeston Arts; Independent Arts; Arts; Independent Agriculture; Delta Gamma; Arts; Women; Sigma Chi; Arts; Gamma Phi Beta; Women Phi Delta Theta Workshop Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Workshop Y. W. C. A. Track; Basketball Alpha Phi Workshop; Y. W. C. A., Freshman Commission Y. M. C. A.; Burrall; Chorus; Ag Club Wake-u p time at t h e Phi Pelt lodge. Hen wood is the first man have ever seen to smile so early in the ' mornins. Page 66 k Another shot of the dance for pledges spon- sored by the Pan-Hellenic Association. The boy is Sigma Nu pledge Joe Morrow. Wc don ' t know the girl. JOHN BILL HARRIET MARGARET KATHLEEN GEORGE JOHN WILLIAM BERNARD LEIMERT LOUISE MAE VIOLA WILLIAM SUMNER D. KUETER Kansas City LISHEN LITWIN LYMAN McADAM McDonald McFADDEN Si. Louii Engineering; Websler Groves Emporia, Kansas Macon Maysville Centralia St. Louis Ensineerin3; Phi Gamma Delia ArlS; Agriculture; Arts; Arts; Engineering; Engineers ' Club; Gamma Phi Beta; Arts; Home Ec Club Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Theta; Beta Theta Pi; 1. M. A., Savitar; Missouri Student; Workshop; Freshman Football; Cheerleader; A. S. M. E. Intramuralt Workshop Freshman Council Workshop Engineers ' Club JACK LEE MARY MARTIN BETiy WILLIAM MARJORIE MARY D. ALLEN CATHERINE PAUL ANN GROVE JUNE ELLEN MclNNES McKEE McKEOWN McNERNEY, JR. McPHERSON McVAY MACY MASON Kansas City Joplin Tulsa, Oklahoma Carthage Aurora Kansas City Gallatin Toledo, Ohio Arts, Arts; Arts; Arts; Arts; Arts; Arts Plii Delta Theta; Sigma Nu; Arts; Sigma Alpha Gamma Phi Beta; Delta Tau Delta; Home Ec Club; Freshman Football Workshop; Pi Beta Phi Epsilon; Freshman Interfraternity Independent Burrall Workshop Commission; Savitar; Femme Forum Workshop Pledge Council Women EDWARD TAYLOR MATHENY LOOMIS FREDERICK MAYFIELD RAY D. MERING BENARD CHARLES MILLER HARRY MOLTER ROBERT STIER MORRISON JOSEPH MONNIG MORROW WILLIAM T. MORROW, JR Kansas City Sikeston Blue Springs Kansas City Wilmette, Illinois Lexington Carthage Carthage Arts; Sigma Chi; Interfraternity Pledge Council, Secretary Agriculture; Phi Delta Theta; Ag Club, Y. M, C. A. Arts; Beta Theta Pi; Freshman Football Arts Arts; Sigma Chi Arts ; Band Arts; Sigma Nu; Interfraternity Pledge Council; Freshman Football Engineering; Sigma Nu Page 67 rRESNMEN rRESHMEN DOROTHY THOMAS MUTTI ALPHEUS NELSON California Bunceton Arts; Student Relisious Agriculture Council; Independent Women; y. w. c. A.; W. A. A. LOUIS LOUISE H. ELIZABETH NEMNICH, JR. NEWMAN Ferguson Arts; Phi Delta Theta; y. M. C. A.; Interfraternity Pledge Council Columbia Arts; Chi Omega FRED MARGARET MADELYN BARBARA P. ELLEN LEE ANNE NIEDERMEYER OBERFELL OLSEN OVERFELT Columbia Tulsa, St. Louis Governor ' s Island, Oklahoma New York ArlS; Agriculture; Phi Delta Thela; Arts; Alpha Phi; Arts; Workshop; Burrall; y. M. C. A.; Delta Delta Delta; Showme; Women ' s Glee Femme Forum; W. A. A.; Home Ec Club Kappa Alpha Theta Y. W. C. A.; Freshman Commission; Interfraternily pledse Council Club; French Club Junior League of NX omen Voters; W. S. G. A. PEGGY GAINES PAGE PAT PATTERSON THOMAS HERRING PLUNKETT CHARLES W. PONTIAS HARRY DEFORREST PROVOST LON MOULTON PRUNTY ALYCE KIMBREL REIBLE RAYMOND G. RENDLEN Columbia Columbia Kansas City Callao Normandy Columbia Normandy Hannibal Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Femme Forum; Freshman Commission Arts; Sigma Chi Arts; Sigma Chi Arts; Phi Delta Theta, Burrall Arts; Sigma Nu Arts; Sigma Nu; Workshop Agriculture; Pistol Club; Home Ec Club Arts; Sigma Nu WILLIAM JACK MARGARET BETTY MARGARET BEN BILL ALBERT D. R. SUE RUTTER ELLEN SCHNEIDER JOHN LAWRENCE RHODES RIDGE RULE Columbia SAYWARD Columbia SCHMITTEL SCHWEITZER, JR Caruthersville Kansas City Edgewood Arts; Sheffield, Alabama Arts; Creve Coeur St. Louis Arts; Arts; Arts; Independent Lambda Chi Alpha Agriculture; Arts; Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Chi; Kappa Alpha Theta; Women; Arts; Sigma Nu Kappa Sigma Freshman Polo y. W. C. A.; Freshman Commission Y. W. C. A. Chi Omega; Tiger Claws; Glee Club The punch bowl at the Independent Women ' s dances was a magnet to thirsty dancers. Page 68 Entertainers at the I. M. A. Political Party. ALFRED OSCAR RALPH JOHN ROY CLAYTON JUNE ROBERT BARTON LEE H. BEN JACK EDGAR SMITH CHARLES SCOTT, III SCOTT, JR. SEES SICKEL SILVERBLATT SMITH Columbia SMITH Danville. Sedalia Kirlcsville Excelsior University City St. Joseph Columbia Illinois Arts; Law; Beta Thela Pi; Phi Delta Phi; Blue Key Springs Arts; Arts Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Arts; Alts; Sigma Chi; Arts; Workshop; Femme Forum; Phi Delta Theta Sigma Chi; Debate Delta Tau Delta Showme; Freshman Burrall; Workshop Men ' s Glee Club Commission; Forensics Glee Club ULYSSES DOROTHY FRANK NELDA PHYLLIS BETTY GERALDINE WILLIAM SCOTT JANE LAWRENCE LEILA JEANNE JEAN SUDHOLT McDonald SMITH SOPER SPENCER STEWARD STOCKHAUSEN STUCKEY St. Louis SYMON Hannibal Cameron, Illinois Carrollton JefFerson City Chicago, Illinois JeFferson City Arts; Kansas City Arts; Arts; ArlS; Arts; Gamma Phi Beta; Engineering; Phi Delia Thela; Arts; Alpha Tau Omega Gamma Phi Beta; Arts; Kappa Alpha Thcta; Femme Forum; Sigma Chi; Workshop Femme Forum; Home Ec Club; Gamma Phi Beta; Y. W. C. A. Savitar A. S. C. E.; Assistant Chairman Freshman Savitar; Engineers Club Women ' s Residence Commission y. w. c. A. Hall Floor FRANCES ROBERT RICHARD KATHRYN A. F. SAM GEORGE RAYMOND TAYLOR IRWINE DEWITT MOLLER VOSS, JR. HARRIS SCOTT MORGAN TAYLOR THOMAS VAHLKAMP VICKROY WALLACE, JR. WATKINS Columbia Eureka Dyersburg, Jefferson City Clayton University City Royal Oak, Excelsior Springs Arts; Tennessee Arts; Maryland Kappa Kappa Arti, Arts; Phi Gamma Delta; Arts; Arts; Gamma; Savitar, Student, Burrall, Showme, Femme Forum Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Freshman Council, Treasurer Gamma Phi Beta; Freshman Commission; Femme Forum, Savitar, Hope O Tomorrow Club Savitar Kappa Alpha Arts Delta Tau Delta Pate 69 FRESHMEN FRESHMEN RICHARD CALVIN LEO MILTON H. GILBERT WEBSTER WEISS WETHERILL Carthage Kansas City Kansas City Arts; Arts; Arts; Beta Theta Pi J. S. O. Sigma Chi JEAN WHITEHEAD Kimmswick Arts; Workshop; Freshman Commission ROSS M. WILLIS St. Paul, Minnesota Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Football; Workshop; Glee Club; Showmc GLADYS EILEEN WILSON Kansas City Arts; Alpha Chi Omega; y. W. C. A.; Workshop The Tigers ran wild in the Kansas Stale game, scoring four touchdowns to down the Wildcats 24-1 3. Christman passed to two of the scores in the first half. (See Sports section.) A couple of couples at the Theta fall party. Above is Becky Butter- worth and Beta Clyde Funkhauser. The other couple is Dorothy Means and Bob Mar- shall. CHALMERS R. WOOD Kansas City Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Track; y. M. C. A.; Burrall DOROTHY ELIZABETH WOODBURY Kansas City Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Workshop; Burrall RUSSELL WILLIAM WOOLLEY Kansas City Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Workshop; Burrall There are many free-lance photographers in school who sell their pictures to the A. P. U. P., and the local publications. Page 70 AROUND THE CAMPUS Johnny Price and his beloved Ford. Haymcr Flieg plays his own composition, " 221 1 " , at one oi the early Jay Show tryouts. Taken in the student bleachers oF the stadium on the aFternoon oF the Iowa State same. The couple in front is Dixie (old grad) Larrabee and Rush (Silence is golden) Limbaugh. Come spring and the wide open spaces call Betwzcn classes in Jesse ' s lobby. This is ihe ihcl3 tddialor. Students playina bridge in Read Hall. Some students spend their open hours studying at the library. There ' s always a bunch oF people reading magazines in the Co-op. BETWEEN CLASSES A lot of the boys take advantage oF the open hours in the morning by going to the barber shop across From Jesse. Bill FreehoFF is the object of J. O. ' s attention. " Jellying " is Missouri ' s most famous bel 23n classe pastime. This couple is Bess Davis and Jack Landers oA, ea li Mln. Mi!kTiTliKTI The winning Pi K A push-button tuning skit. " This is one I got in a Fifth Avenue subway " — Tau Kappa Epsilon. At the dance before the show- — see whom you can recognize. A " Stephens girt ' puts in a word in the Co-op House skit. It was so crowded that half the crowd had to sit in the aisles. Rhett puts Scarlett to bed — Beta act. Moskop, Hcitzebcrg, and the Kappa Sig cow. WILLIAM RANDALL SHOCKLEY Master of Ceremonies As the Associated Press put it in a story that A;as flashed all across the nation, " The Savitar Frolic was a hit — such a hit, in fact, that it knocked itself out of any future performances. " For you see, some of the boys got a little raucus and " over- stepped the bounds of good taste " with some jokes that were a little on the shady side. But aside from these unfortunate little occurrences, the Frolic was a bang-up success — people jammed in every seat, aisle, and rafter to see cows, pigs, Scarlett O ' Hara, Whistler ' s mother, and Bill Shockley (who, incidentally, was terrific as master of cere- monies) cavort back a nd forth on the old stage. Charlie Fisk rocked ' em in rhythm for the one hour dance held in Jesse ' s cor- ridors before the show started, and both Fisk and Count Solomon provided speciality numbers between acts during the show. The Pi K A ' s, with their hilarious push-button tuning skit, and the more serious Phi Psi act tied for first honors for the fra- ternity prize, and they got duplicate trophies. The Tri Delts took first among the sororities with a " curse you, Jack Dalton " mellerdramer. The Pi Phis put their " Buy a Savitar " number of last year to swing music and added a little leg art with a chorus who slithered around the stage to Glenn Miller ' s recording of " The Volga Boat- men " . Other acts included a jam session, a chorus of gangling males in red underwear, soloists of all shapes and sizes, etc. What a night! Page 73 MANAGER GORDON CUPPS QUEEN SUZy SCHIESL Few people realize the terrific amount of work the staging of Barnwarmin ' involves. The ags — hundreds of them — spend days decorating and planning for the affair, and then stay up all night after it is over tearing their handiwork down. The manager of the dance, this year Alpha Gamma Rho Gordon Cupps, probably deserves more credit than he receives, for it is his guidance that coordinates all the branches of a tedious job into an efficient working unit. The cider booth at intermission Paee 74 .. m r ' A. KERMIT BAILEY AND QUEEN SUZY SCHIESL ARRIVE A steep entrance chute swished you into a pile of hay, and after you groped your way through a tunnel of bales and underbrush that seemed a mile long, you were projected right in the midst of that wild spirit that characterizes Barnwarmin ' , the ags ' big dance of the year. The dance floor was as covered with dancers as the gymnasium grounds were with corn shocks, hay and autumn leaves. " Punkin " pie, sandwiches, and cider were served at intermission, when people relaxed on hay bales scattered around the grounds and special rustic booths provided for relaxation. (Haw) Suzy Schiesl, Delta Gamma, was crowned queen and Floyd Locke and his orchestra provided the music. Fait 75 " The Greatest Student Stunt in America " lived up to advance notices on May 16-17, when both campuses broke spring training for the lure of the ferris wheel, the penny games, the spun candy, and the midway. Hilarious blend of carnival and pageant, the fair was opened officially by a parade of floats, mostly in the humorous vein, bands, and flags. The milkmaid and greased pig contests kept us laughing, and prevented the horseshow and the agricultural exhibits from making the whole thing too serious. Page 76 AT LAST All winter long the old salts of the campus had been telling the fresh- men that there was nothing like Spring at Ol ' Mizzou. They told them how everything seems to come to life around Columbia — the people who sun themselves on Jesse ' s steps between classes, and how, if you have a class on the south side of Jesse, you hear the pool balls clicking from across the street, and most of all — ah, grand old custom! — how everyone gets the urge for the wide open spaces and swarms toward Hinkson Creek on " out- ings. " The pictu res here were taken at the first outing of Spring, a Rogers ' Rangers warmup, on Saturday, March 22. Page 77 ST. PAT ' S WEEK r " Si. Pat arrived by handcar at the Katy station. The queen candidates ' car. Boucher is farthest from camera Preceded by a mob serenade on Thursday night, the engineers ' big celebration of the year officially opened on Friday with the arrival by handcar of St. Pat and a big parade through town. The exhibit in the laboratories on Friday and Saturday inter- ested the engineers and puzzled the journalists, etc., as much as it usually does. Annual stunt in front of the engine building was a horribly complicated Rube Goldberg-like invention to awaken the lazy student. Pinky Tomlin played for the all-school frolic on Friday and the exclusive formal ball on Saturday night, at which Pi Phi Betty Boucher was crowned queen. St. Pat is borne to the Engineering Building to officially open the festivities. Page 7S The R. O. T. C. unit led the parade through town 1941 JAY SHOW " That ' s Your Man, " musical comedy satire on campus politics by Les Meyer and Bill Froug, at the present writing (Friday during Easter vacation) is being rehearsed in Jesse Auditorium for presentation on April 23-24. The plot centers around Ag student P. RoUo Peabody ' s campaign for the S. G. A. presidency. Jim Riley, scheming, loud- mouthed caucus boss, and suave Grant Christopher, incumbent student prexy, pit their Pendergastian talents against the op- position, name of Herman Doakes, in order to elect Rollo. Gertie, the impulsive campus widow, and sweet Sally help mix up matters and furnish the element of female charm. Jack Dick-Peddie and Herbie Herblin sing the romantic leads as Grant Christopher and Sally. Irv Feld plays Jim Riley; Ann Johnson, Gertie; John Latshaw, Slim Martin; and Arthur McQuiddy, Jesse Wrench. Songs were written by Herbie Herblin, John Whaley, Hal Heller, Chuck Kufferman, and Jim McVay. Advance hit of the show seems to be Herbie ' s " What ' s The Difference In You. " Director Don Campbell is the man of the hour. He arrived a stranger at Missouri at midyear, stepped into a good part in the former Savitar Frolic, and now is polishing up the Jay Show — and doing a bang-up job of it! TOP: Some of the principals in the cast. BOTTOM: Dance director Lockridge, Assistant watcha callit Moseley, Director Don Campbell, and Jay Show chairman Sam Papert look over the script. Patty Lockridge leads some of the girls in chorus tryouts Page 79 Herbie Herblin (Sally) and Johnny Latshaw (Slim) BACK First sign of Fall -for rent signs Every bus from St. Louis and Kansas City is jammed witfi incoming stu- dents, and taxis do a land office business at tfie depot. Cliffy Smith and Bob Krohne greet rushec A. F. Voss at the Phi Gam house during rush week. TO SCHOOL After the first few weeks in June have passed, and you ' re used to life at home again, you begin to miss old Columbia (which has such a devilish way of getting under your skin), and the hustle and bustle of student life, and all your old buddies. And it ' s about the first week in July and you begin counting the weeks, sometimes even the days, till September rolls around again. And then, finally, the day arrives, and you grab your bags that have been packed for weeks and make a bee-line for Columbia. What a thrill to see the columns and the tower and Jesse again ; what a thrill to drive around seeing who ' s back in town; what a thrill to walk in Gaeb ' s and slap all your pals on the back! Ah, good ol ' state. Murray Ampcr edits the campus weekly Willis Griffith is a Filling station attendant at Ninth and Elm, WORKING Charles Blosser, a journalism major, is night captain at Harris ' Cafe Jean Fenenga works at the Women ' s Residence Hall Page 82 FRANCES BLOOM, journalism major, is a Columbia fireman when not attending classes. LLOYD FICKE is a barber at th« Campus Barber Shop. HARRY MIS- SILDINE is in the chair. STUDENTS HOWARD WEST is Columbia ' s Associated Press correspondent BOB HOLLOWAY is « free-lance photosrapher. BUD HEMMEL and FRANNY FONTAINE at the Fireplace at Sprinsdale. The popular cokc-and-smoke double date A couple of stags chat in front of " The Shack " AFTER DARK The beauty of Missouri ' s night life is that there is so much to do for so little money and that there is always something to do. You can take in a show, or pick out one of the " spots " and sip cokes or beer and talk all night. Most of the time, however, there is something " special " going on — perhaps an all-school dance with a big name orchestra, or a fraternity party, or a student stunt like the former Savitar Frolic or the popu lar Farmers ' Fair. THE DANCE COMMITTEE THE DANCE COMMITTEE Around the table: Matson, McCabe, Feld, Kleinschmidt, Beltzig, Barrett, Shockley, Dick-Peddie 1 HARRY BELTZIG JACK DICK-PEDDIE The SGA dance chairman and committee are the boys who arrange our all-school dances. This year they gave us Dick Jurgens on December 14, Larry Clinton for the Freshman-Sophomore Friendship Dance in March, and Bob Crosby for the Savitar Ball on April 4. The purpose of the dances is twofold: to provide enter- tainment for the student body and to make money that SGA is run on during the year. The chairman has to find a band that everyone will like and one that will sell tickets. Then he dickers with the booker until the price of the band comes within reason. He and the committee have the headache of distributing and selling tickets, planning and executing the decorations, publicizing the dance, of hiring an electrician, a fireman, and labor to put up the band stand. The dance chairmanship is considered the biggest political plum politics on the campus has to offer — mainly because of the " name " and prestige that go with the office, for there is no salary connected with the job, and the days of graft in that position are on their way out. Page S6 THE JURGENS JUMP Singers Buddy Marino and Harry Coot and Jurgens about to begin one of their novelty numbers Gandy dancers thousands oF em PRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE FRIENDSHIP DANCE About two thousand people — the largest crowd ever to attend a dance in Rothwell Gymnasium — jammed the dance floor to hear Larry Clinton and his orchestra dipsy -doodle for the Freshman -Sophomore Friendship Dance on March 8. Pi Phi Jane McQueen was made queen of the underclassmen by vote of every couple who attended the dance. There were four other candidates. The crowd was pleased with the music, as Clinton played many of the newer hits as well as his old favorites, such as " My Reverie " and " Heart and Soul " . Darwin Flannagan, Columbia ' s United Press cor- respondent, caught by the fireman as he tries to light a cigarette on the dance floor. Harry Beltzig stamps the hand of a beaming lad as he enters Jane McQueen and date Zip Williams right after Jane had been an- nounced as queen of the underclassmen. Candidates for " Perfect Sec- retary " and " Ideal Boss " : Plun- kett, Duncan, Stemme, Notowitz, Hansen, Durham, McDonnell, Holmes. BUSINESS SCHOOL DERBY DAY Big day for all Missouri ' s businessmen, Derby (Commerce) Day, April 1, lived up to its reputation as a hilarious all-day opportunity to desert ledgers and red ink. B and PA student president Stanley Cartwright based this year ' s celebration on a stock market theme — with tickets, posters and announcements in the form of stock and bond shares and coupons. Among prominent speakers addressing the several business sessions held at the Tiger Hotel, were L. P. Cookingham, city manager of Kansas City, and A. D. Theobold, official of the United States Savings and Loan Association. Strenuous campaigning for positions of " Ideal Boss " and " Perfect Secretary " — including everything from a firecracker celebration to a recital by a four-piece band — was directed principally toward catching the feminine vote. It seems that because so few lassies are registered in the school, each is allowed FIVE votes in the election, men only one. At the Commerce Day dance, held in the Tiger Hotel ballroom. Boss-elect Jim Durham and Secretary Grace Stemme were crowned with special derbies — his with a dial telephone protruding from cut-away crown and hers embellished with an upright secretary ' s pad and pencil. Page S9 Last year ' s secretary, Mary Jane Flanders, poses with a few of the " executives " . GRACE STEMME, Private Secretary THE PAN-HEL BALL Jan Savitt played for the annual Pan-Hellenic Ball on February 22, as fraternity men — over a thousand of them — packed Rothwell Gymnasium to celebrate with fellow greeks and neighbors. Franny Fontaine, Kappa Alpha Theta, was named Fra- ternity Sweetheart by vote of all the fraternity men on the campus and received a miniature Pan-Hellenic gavel from the council. Each sorority had put up one candidate for the election. The decorations were some of the best we have ever seen in the gym, but knowing that the average reader doesn ' t give a hang what the decorations were, we won ' t go into that. Other campus beauties who were candidates for the honor were Margaret Young, Alpha Chi Omega; Bette Lawson, Alpha Delta Pi; Joye Yousem, Alpha Epsilon Phi; Ann Shock, Alpha Gamma Delta; Mary Elizabeth Hunts- berry, Alpha Phi; Anne Askren, Chi Omega; Winnie Wise, Tri Delt; Joan Murchison, Delta Gamma; Betty Pfeifer, Gamma Phi Beta, Betty Barker, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Shirlee Radloff, Phi Sigma Sigma; Ronnie Baumgartner, Phi Mu; and Janie Force, Pi Beta Phi. Pdrt oF the crowd in the foyer during intermission. Last year ' s Pan-Hcl Sweetheart, Kaki Westmoreland, arriving with Harry Barger, who returned to Columbia especially for the occasion. Above: Dr. Hindman clasps the gavel around Fraternity Sweetheart Franny Fontaine ' s neck as Pan-Hel prexy Fred Rexford looks on proudly. Upper Right: Phi Sig Tex Waldman dances with Stephens Suzie Wanda Krey. Lower Right: More people dancing. One of the photographer ' s flash bulbs failed to go off, producing the novel lighting by accident. Below: Mary Case soothes Art McQuiddy ' s fevered brow at intermission. Arthur, you cut-up. ST. PAT ' S FESTIVITIES TOP: Spectators amazed by ball suspended in air by electricity (or something). ABOVE: The lad seems a little skeptical oF the 200 horsepower dynamometer. RIGHT: Most of the crowd was bewildered by what they saw. When things got too com- plicated, spectators just gave up and laughed. Page 92 ' m The coronation at the ball St. Pat has just crowned Betty Boucher queen oi the Engineers The crowd danced to the music of Pinky Tomlin ' s Orchestra. President of the Engineers Ed Lang dances with Queen Boucher right after the coronation. Betty was also Missouri ' s candidate for Drake Relays queen ' : t BETTY JEAN OBERHEIDE and JEAN DODDS awaiting their dates ' arrival before the Kappa parly in February FRATERNITY PARTIES This year ' s crop of parties included everything from south sea island cruises (the Kappa and Theta winter dances) to a " milk and honey " party given by the Sigma Nus in March. Invitations to sorority parties are much sought after by the boys, but the hitch is that it costs the lucky chap for a corsage, transportation, and refreshments. The girls, however, are beginning to realize the weakness in this system, and many of them are now taking their dates to dinner. Always there is an abundance of stags who stand around the walls talking among themselves or delight in cutting each other ' s throats with feminine objects of mutual attention on the dance floor. On the following pages are shots taken at some of the parties throughout the year. Page 94 Bill Brown, Betty Grant, and Bill Launder caught in a candid moment at the Kappa party. Page 95 Bill Morton, Arline Downs, Natalie Barker, Bud Chapman, Anne Meiners- hagen, and Jimmy Darf — at the Theta dance in December. FRATERNITY The Chi Omega Greek Letter Party in the Fall Russ Woolley and Margaret Ann Spore talk with another couple at the Zebe Fall party. Savitar Queen Helen Barnes and Art McQuiddy chat with the leader of Charlie Arnistead ' s band at the Pi Phi Party. Part oi the slag line— John Dickey, Russ Harris, and Bob Hcder — on the front porch during intermission at the Phi Gam Fall Party. A couple oF the lads teasing Betty Nystrom and Margaret Peniwell at a Kappa Sis party in February. Page 96 PARTI ES Scene at the ATO " Cornjiggcr " last October Livinsston Collins and Polly Felix arrive at the Delta Gam Fall party. Etheridse the younger and Christian beauty Patsy Miller leave the Si3 Alph house at intermission. Jitterbussin ' at the A. Chi house while Charlie Fis( toots through the roof in the bacl ground Mary Ficl es and Warren Eckert have a cigarette between dances on the Sigma Nu front porch. Page 97 « Margaret Ann Spore hangs a lei around J. C. Nowell ' s neck at the Kappa South Sea Island Party. The stags were as numerous as they are at any Kappa party and made so much noise exploding bal- loons with their cigarettes that you couldn ' t hear the music. But we had a good time. FRATERNITY Jim Roberts and Winnie Vrooman panic each other at a Kappa Sis party. We found Charlie Miller and Doris Mills swatting each other with balloons at that Kappa South Sea Island Party. (If you ' re wondering why we have so many pictures of this party, it ' s because the photographer took such good pictures that night that wc couldn ' t refuse them.) On the porch at the Sig Alph mid- winter formal. Page 98 Chuck Brandom ' at one end, lovely Betty McQueen at the other end of the Sigma Nu heifer at the Milk and Honey Party in March. Gal- lons of free milk at a milk bar in the basement highlighted the eve- ning for most of the stags. Milk cans and a varied assortment of dairy posters decorated the dance floor. All the girls were told that they had to milk the cow before they could get into the paity, but nobody did because the cow was too young to milk, anyway. PARTIES Sig Alphs Carter Chapman and Chuck Arthur form part oF the stag line at the Phi Gam Fall party. Junior Bloch seems interested in what Ruth S ' Renco is saying at the first Zebe party. Four people at a Sigma Nu party obviously doing nothing. Damn that photographer. Page 99 STUDENT UNION You can get the best cherry coke in the midwest in the " jelly-joint " in the basement. Here we see " Laughing Boy " Havcrficid and Betty Ann Lukcr doing that very thing. LoaRng facilities are excellent. Radio has a marvelous tone You can sip cokes, play bridge or ping pong, buir ' with the people in the SGA and publi- cations offices, listen to music, attend meetings, see the dean of men, eat, meet your buddies, or just plain loaf any afternoon or evening in Read Hall. Some people spend so much time there that house bills would not be out of place. Try it sometime when you ' re broke or bored. (Adv.) Past (Don Delaney, on the right) and present (Fred Obcrmillcr, to the left) presidents of IMA and their sponsor, Jesse Wrench, have office headquarters rn Read Hall. Miss Hansen and head nurse discuss the arrangement of the Missouri Student office to accommodate feminine flu patients last January while Editor Amper wonders just what the hell is going on in his newspaper office. Page 100 STUDENTS LISTED IN THE 1941 WHO ' S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES SELECTED THIS YEAR Murray Amper Paul Christman Don Delaney Clarence Dicus Frank Dillard Tom Ed Doak Sam Edwards Bill Freehoff Emilie Gildehaus Albert E. Hensel Jim Isham Ed Lang Edward E. Mansur Bill Oliver Fred Rexford Ruth Rice Celia Rothberg Mary Jane Speckhart Sue Wells SELECTED LAST YEAR Fred Eyssell Don Galamba Russell Harris Chester Hill Hugh Winfrey ADVERTISEMENT ADVERTISEMENT Did You Shave This Morning? OR GILLETTE ' EM GROW? Try an AUTO-FLOP SAFETY RAZOR and you ' ll have a close shave! WE HAVE MANY SATISFIED SURVIVORS Used Exclusively by SMITH BROTHERS and the HOUSE OF DAVID LISTLESS? Write for Free List. List Co. COMPLIMENTS of an ENEMY Don ' t MORTIFY your friends by coffin in their hearses JAMAICA REM stops COFFIN Page 101 I ' ' i Q vw s n " ioT i Wm onH ' ■WMt? ' •■¥ii ■JT, ' s ■WT?S eo gB H 13 8 04 4 ' 1941 • xrd hol ' oo-o r.vt.l-,rt °-« - . nave seen a - + " 0- and i o i-Ldecy J- Ve-r. pereiy " " George 1i« tev fl?ttO tsfi OR X lltB 2381 THE NEIGHBORS The McNab twins oF Christian look over some of the latest recordings at the Radio Electric Shop. Many Christian and Stephens girls spend half their leisure time listening to new records. Sweaters and skirts are predominant in the girls ' wardrobes, and many knit their own sweaters, as these Christian girls are doing. STEPHENS AND CHRISTIAN Many University men arc invited to the dances at Stephens. This year so far they have had the orchestras of Woody Hermann, Harry James, and Joe Sudy. George Wallace and date Bonnie Turner from Shanghai, China, laugh with or. chestra leader Joe Sudy. Page 112 ' 04 - ATHLETIC STArr Back row: Smith, Faurot, Simmons, Bunker, Simpson, Edwards Front raw: Martin, DeVictor, Cox, Matthews, Spurring Mark Cox, Athletics Publicity Director Sam Shirky, Chairman of the Committee on Inter- collegiate Athletics The band adds to the spirit oF pre-sdme rallies with stirrins numbers between speeches. Irv Feld tells the crowd to " set out there and yell their heads off " MASS MEETING COMMITTEE THE MASS MEETING COMMITTEE Left to right: Warren Welliver, " Jiggs " James, Winnie Wise Chasey, Dick Bentley, Lou Parks, chairman, and Johnny Duncan Page 113 The Tiscr Claws whoop it up at a Friday night rally. The Delia Foo, or Defoe Hall, assresation is in the background. THE 1941 SQUAD First row; EVERLY, LANDERS, ELLIS, DUCHEK, CROCKER, CUNNINGHAM, WAKEMAN, CHASE, NOTOWITZ, COUNSIL Second row: STARMER, JEFF DAVIS, SCHULTZ, JACKSON, WALLACH, HEMMEL, GREENWOOD, JEFFRIES, OFTEN, HIRSCH, LIEBIG Third row: JERRY DAVIS, ICE, HORTON, BEATTIE, SISCHKA, CARTER, AUSSIEKER, PHELPS, KOMEN, FITZGERALD, ECKDAHL, METZINGER Fourth row: Trainer OLLIE DeVICTOR, CHRISTMAN, STEUBER, SEIDEL, LIGHTFOOT, BRENTON, CREED, ADAMS, CALOVICH, McMILLAN, REECE, JENKINS FKlh row: Coach FAUROT, Coach SIMPSON, Coach BETTY, SMITH, AMELUNG, MEYERS, SWEENEY, SHELTON, LISTER, EKERN, Coach BUNKER 1940 rOOTBALL SEASON mt TRAINER OLLIE DeVICTOR givins HARRY ICE " the works. " 1940 CONFERENCE STANDINGS Nebraska 5 Oklahoma 4 1 Missouri 3 2 Iowa State. 2 3 Kansas State 1 4 Kansas 5 Page 114 COACHING STAPr . i4MhA FAUROT, CHAUNCEY SIMPSON, backfield coach; HUSTON BETTY, assistant coach, HERB BUNKER line coach Page IIS DON FAUROT,[Head:Coach CAPTAIN JACK CROCKER, Captain Various pieces oF equipment, clean towels, etc., are checked out in the loclcer room. GETTING UNDER WAY AT TIGERVILLE The pre-season fight for stardom — last summer ' s good time nothing more than a memory, lost in the day ' s work. The ex- hausted sleep that comes as soon as supper is finished. The toil of two practice sessions daily. The worry of learning those new plays. Exercises to get those muscles loose. Running to get that wind in shape. Dummy practice — blocking and tackling. Funda- mentals, fundamentals, fundamentals. Movies of last season ' s games — don ' t make those mistakes this year. Passing practice. Getting down under those punts. Drive, drive, and more drive, that ' s what it takes. Then the first scrimmage. The weeding out begins. Everyone has an equal chance — letterman vs. letter- man, freshman vs. freshman — it ' s every man for himself, and the best man wins that starting position. Up today, down tomorrow — the pressure ' s never off. Stay in there and work like hell. And it ' s worth it. Page 116 IT ' S ALL IN A DAY ' S WORK " Gosh, wish I played in the backfield. Wouldn ' t have to work so hard. All they do is run around, kick, and pass. Take us, now, that old sled gets pretty heavy after you ' ve pushed it down the field a couple of times. And working on those tackling and blocking dummies gets pretty monot- onous. Those centers have it easy. Just pass the ball to one of the backs. Should ' ve used my head and played center. Wish scrimmage would start. That ' s more like it. Show the coach a thing or two. Hmmm, the whistle — hot dog, time for lunch. " Forward pass — Elmer Aussieker — hand to mouth Off tackle slant through the dummies Doc Ollie tapes up Christman ' s game leg Bob Steuber tries out the new bubble bath, designed to stimulate muscles l -iyC:, ' MEMORIAL STADIUM, Sept. 28— Paul Christman took up where he left off last fall by accounting for four of the Tigers ' six touchdowns as Missouri whipped St. Louis University 40-26 in the opening game of the season. Fullback Bill Cunningham bucked over from the 1-yard line in the first quarter for Missouri ' s first points of the new season. Cunningham also converted the extra point. In the second quarter Christman passed to Steuber, who took the ball on the 10- yard marker and crossed standing up. Missouri radiated power today as they went on to score four more touchdowns. From the 5 -yard line, Christman passed over the goal to Starmer for the third score. The next touchdown came as Pitchin ' Paul threw one to sophomore Ralph Carter, who picked the ball out of the air on the 35, wheeled and dashed the remaining distance to the goal. Tiring of playing a passing game, Missouri rode the ball down the field to the 2 -yard line on power alone, and Christman carried it over. Little Harry Ice, sophomore ball carrier, ran 27 yards in the final period for the Tigers ' last score. i I M , _, _,j Harry Ice gains 10 yards on an end run. Mel Aussieker, St. Louis U. spearhead, picks up five in the first quarter. MISSOURI 40, ST. LOUIS 26 BILL CUNNINGHAM, Fullback BUD HEMMEL, Quarterback Myron Counsil off on his long run in the second quarter Page US Second-qudrter dction around mJdfield. Christman rushing over to stop Kracum in the third quarter. PITT STADIUM, Pittsburgh, Pa., Oct. 5— Missouri ' s gallant Tigers, with Paul Christman shooting passes in rapid succession, outgained the University of Pittsburgh Panthers today, but lost the game, 19-13. A deluge of Tiger passes late in the fourth quarter shortened the gap in the scores of the two teams but the Panther eleven smothered Christman, who was standing back to pass in Pitts- burgh territory, to end the thrill-laden game. All three Pitt touchdowns were scored on ground plays, Pittsburgh having no forward pass worthy of the name. Kracum, Bonnelli and " Special-Delivery " Jones each counted once for the powerful Pitt aggregation, while a five-yard smash by Cunningham and a Christman-to-Starmer aerial in the final period paid off for the Tigers. Desperately using the trick short kickoff to gain possession of the ball after scoring in the final two minutes to trail by only six points, the Tigers gained possession in midfield. Christman snapped out two complete passes but the final gun barked in time to snatch the victory from the jaws of the Tigers. PITT 19, MISSOURI 13 RALPH CARTER Hilfbick VERNON LIGHT- FOOT Tackle Fullback Cunningham cracks through for five yards and a touchdown. Page 119 KANSAS STATE 13 K-States ' s Lansvardt breaking away on his 80-yard dash in the second quarter MISSOURI 24 Manhattan, Kan., Oct. 12 — Two Christman passes in the first half started a rampant Tiger eleven on a touchdown-a-quarter pace which defeated the K-State Wildcats, 24-13. Cunningham, on a lateral, and Steuber on the end around play we learned from Georgia Tech last New Year ' s Day scored the other touchdowns. The outstanding play of the game came in the second quarter when Kansas State ' s Langvardt broke away behind perfect blocking for 80 yards and a touchdown. Missouri ' s defense held the Wildcats to seven first downs, while the Tigers garnered thirteen. The see-saw battle gave the lead to Kansas State but once — in the second quarter, when they were ahead 7-6. However, Missouri came right back with a touchdown pass by Christman seconds before the first half gun sounded. Paee 120 IOWA STATE 14 MISSOURI 30 MEMORIAL STADIUM, Oct. 19 — A Missouri twister rode over Iowa State this afternoon, the Tigers defeating the Cyclones, 30-14. Sophomore Harry Ice ran wild, scoring three touchdowns, one on a 50- yard broken-field dash. Steuber ' s end-around play and Greenwood ' s 77-yard run provided the other markers. Following the kickoff, Missouri marched from the Iowa State 42-yard line to the 2, where Ice wiggled through for the first score. Late in the same quarter, Steuber went out around his own right end for 24 yards and a touchdown. The Tigers didn ' t score in the second quarter, but in the third Ice made a sensational catch of a high pass for the fourth tally. The finishing touches were added in the last period when Greenwood intercepted an Iowa lateral and ran 77 yards un- molested. Paee 121 NEBRASKA 20, MISSOURI 7 MEMORIAL STADIUM, Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 26 — Missouri ' s defending champions fell before the versatile attack of Nebraska ' s title challengers today. The northern horde ran, passed, and kicked its way to a 20-7 victory, despite the fourth-quarter rally of a fight- ing Tiger team. Trailing by twenty points with less than five minutes to play, the Tigers recovered a Husker fumble on the Nebraska 22. On the fourth play Christman whipped a long, low pass to Beattie for Missouri ' s only counter of the game. The second time Nebraska had possession of the ball, they racked up their first touch- down, Petsch rambling 73 yards around his own left end. The second quarter saw Rohrig snapping out two passes to Luther, the second of the series a long touchdown pass. We pick up the thread of the battle in the fourth quarter, as Luther is again on the receiving end of a touchdown pass. Hopp cooperated with Luther in this, the last, scoring effort for Nebraska. DAROLD JENKINS, Center Page 122 BOB STEUBER End HARRY " Hippity " HOPP, Husk- er power back, drives through for ten yards in the third quarter. FRANK LUTHER all set to take HOPP ' S toss (or touchdown in the final period of the fray. CHRIST- MAN vainly tries to break up the play. MEMORIAL STADIUM, Nov. 2— New York University ' s Violets wilted today before the blistering attack of the Missouri Tigers, the Gold and Black producing at least a touchdown a quarter to run the final count to 33-0. Although Christman played only twenty-one minutes, his right arm twirled the Tigers to two touchdowns. Jack Lister, sophomore end who started in place of the injured Bob Steuber, scored the first of Missouri ' s five touchdowns on an end-around play. Charles Beattie picked Christman ' s 30-yard pass out of the air on the N. Y. U. 35 and sprinted up the sidelines for the second touchdown. Liebig kicked the extra point. Ice and Chase pounded over later for two more counters. The vaunted New York aerial attack never materialized, Missouri ' s alert anti-air defense smothering desperate Violet tosses. With Ice gain- ing 76 yards himself, Missouri gained 321 yards, holding N. Y. U. to a meager allowance of 167. MISSOURI 33 Beattie grabs d Christman pass out oF the air in the end zone Page 124 n »a i¥ y - r " JK _ ' SftSa Missouri scores on a plunse in the fourth quarter JP " .ff ipl m A ' : 3 " n v T H Bft ' m 1 m ,. ' .» " .■ ' " ■ ' N. Y. U. I ' tiiir 1 Christman slinging a touchdown pass as N. Y. U. men sprawl around him mk mm Quarterback Leo Stdsica about to be tackled as he tuns atound left end MISSOURI BOULDER, COLO., Nov. 9.— It turned out to be Paul Christman day here as the Blond Bomber led the Missouri Tigers to a 21-to-6 victory over the University of Colorado Buffalos. The Missouri AU-American quar- terback scored two touchdowns on forward passes and crashed through the Colorado line for the third. The Buf ' s drew first scoring blood early in the second quarter scoring through the line on successive line plunges. A few moments later after Don " Bull " Reece had carried the ball down to the Colorado 20-yard line on three drives through the center of the line, Christman stepped back and tossed to sophomore Bob Steuber to bring the Tigers abreast the Buf ' s. Bill Cunningham made the conversion to put the Tigers ahead to stay. At the end of the scoreless third period the Bengals began to get under way once more. An 80-yard drive ended when Christman scored off-tackle from the 6-yard stripe without leaving his feet. Again Cunningham chalked up the extra point. Paul McCluns away For IS-yard sain in the second quarter. ' ST. Sfarmer sains five yards around the end as Flinn, Colorado center, chases him. COLORADO 6 I It was Christman, again, who got the Tigers under way for their third touchdown, as he reached high in the air on the Buffalo 45-yard line to intercept Leo Stasica ' s pass. On the first play he passed to sophomore Jack Lister on the Colorado 6. On the next play Harry Ice shook loose from his man long enough to receive a short flat pass for the final score of the afternoon. Ted Liebig, sophomore guard, converted the extra point. It was a fair, mild day as some 8,000 people jammed into the stadium to see the Tigers run through every play in the books. For- wards, laterals, spinners, reverses, end-arounds, everything Coach Faurot and his charges had worked out since September. However, till the end of the first quarter Don Reece, sophomore fullback, seemed to be the only ground gainer. When fullback Reece was injured early in the second quarter it was the versatile Mr. Christman who took over the ground gaining chores. The final statistics showed Paul had completed 11 of his 22 attempted passes to gain 151 yards and carried the ball 14 times for a net of 75 yards. His 45 minutes actual time in the game had netted a total of 226 yards for the Tigers — more yards than the entire Colorado team together. Page 127 Christman starts on an oFf-tackle play. Left end Jenninss (66) closins in to tackle. OKLAHOMA 7, MISSOURI OWEN FIELD, Norman, Okla., Nov. 16 — Outgaining but not outscoring the Oklahoma eleven, Missouri ' s fighting Tigers went down in defeat today, 7-0, on the enemy field. Fullback Johnny Martin drove across the Missouri goal in the third quarter to wrap the game up for the Sooners. Oklahoma ' s beefy forward wall began working on the Missouri team the first quarter and harassed the Tigers the entire fray. The three Sooner running backs — Hamm, Matthews, and Martin — operated smoothly behind this heavy line. Huel Hamm, Sooner tailback, started in place of the injured Jack Jacobs. When the Tigers had the ball, the brunt of the ball carrying was placed on little Harry Ice, who showed the coaches some undiscovered line-smashing ability. Center Darold Jenkins was the spearhead of these plunges, but was injured and left the game. Early in the third quarter the Sooners began their drive which culminated in the winning touchdown. With Matthews, ten-second sprinter, galloping around both ends on wide reverses, Hamm constantly cutting over on off-tackle plunges, and Martin hammering the Missouri line from tackle to tackle, Oklahoma swept down the field with Martin climaxing the drive by hurtling over from the three. Haberlein, guard, kicked the point. The final play of the game found Christman back to pass. He whipped out a long pass to substitute half- back Adams who took the ball out of the air and dashed toward the enemy goal. A mob of enemy defenders smothered him as the final gun barked the finished. Page I2S Christman Finds himself surrounded by Sooners as he Fades to pass in the third quarter. TOO MUCH POWER Oklahoma blockers pave the way for Huel Hamm, speedy substitute who played halfback during Jack Jacob ' s absence. Pag 129 HAPPY Back row: Winfrey, Hauserman, Parks, Orf, Leventhal, Freehoff, Hill Front row: Brownlee, R. L. (Bob) Hill, Shirky, Oliver, Chairman, Lyons, Beltzig, Burrus Pi K A ' s winning decorations Happy Homecoming! The town is jammed with returning sons .... every hotel is packed to overflowing . . . . the fraternity men surrender their bunks to old alumni and sleep on couches, ping pong tables, and in chairs .... the traffic is heavier than any other day in the year .... the " night spots " are rushed off their feet .... everyone is celebrating. There ' s a parade, an in- formal dance, and a competition among Greek letter houses for the best front-yard decorations. Responsible for the program is the Homecoming com- mittee, which this year worked under the chairmanship of Dave Oliver. Governor Stark, Chairman Dave ' Oliver, and official greeter Evie Lyons. J fit £k Jq Au I % Oj j |y D H p HOMECOMING! ATO ' S hanging out the welcome sign. Winners this year in the fraternity and sorority decorations were Pi Kappa Alpha and Gamma Phi Beta. Phi Gamma Delta placed second among the fraternities and Chi Omega second among the sororities. Buried beneath all the hustle and bustle is a football game on Saturday afternoon. If Missouri wins, there is always a " hot time in the old town " that night; if we lose, there is still a hot time in the old town because every- one is drowning his sorrow. The Tigers beat traditional rival K. U. this year, 45-20 (see next page). ThetAS put the finishing touches on their cellophane waterfall Pi Phis and their big tigress on the front porch MISSOURI 45, KANSAS 20 MEMORIAL STADIUM, Nov. 21 — Missouri piled touchdown on touchdown this afternoon as the graduat- ing seniors of the 1940 Tiger team bade farewell in their last game by smothering Kansas, 45-20. Showing a capacity homecoming throng a powerful offense, protected by an almost impregnable defense, the colorful game saw the Tigers score eight times. After receiving the opening kickoff, Kansas was forced to kick out. The Tigers then displayed en eighty- yard touchdown drive climaxed by Paul Christman ' s plunge over the 4-yard line behind potent blocking. Ice counted once on a run in the first half and Starmer caught a Christman pass for the other first half touchdown. The Jayhawks struck back with a sustained drive in the second half, and with the help of two long passes, ran their count up to twenty points. The Tigers roared right back at them to score four more touchdowns over- shadowing the K. U. assault. Sportsmanlike gestures by Starmer and Christman enabled graduating seniors Notowitz, blocking back, and Counsil, senior fullback, to score their first intercollegiate touchdowns. Missouri ' s sophomore contingent played a powerful brand of ball throughout the game, and the efforts of Ice and Jenkins aided the Tiger cause. Pagt 132 Chrisfman tears out around end as Ray Schultz leads interference. T H E JAYHAWK MASSACRE Be2ttie slows up for Jeff Davis to block the K. U. safety man. Beattie sweeping right end behind Mike Fitzgerald. Page 133 PAUL CHRISTMAN RAY SCHULTZ EIGHT OF OUR GRADUATING DON DUCHEK BOB WAKEMAN it ' .i. JERRY NOTOWITZ SENIORS JIM STARMER MYRON COUNSIL ALL-AMERICAN Missouri ' s first Ail-American! Paul Christman, who came to the University unheralded to carry the Black and Old Gold of Mizzou to new heights in the football world. Few Tiger fans will ever forget the tow-headed Maplewood sophomore who ran wild in Lincoln to crush the powerful Cornhuskers singlehanded. His performance that day was only a slight indication of what was coming in the following season, when he led Faurot ' s Golden Boys to Missouri ' s first Big Six conference title. Since then " Duze " has become nationally famous. Ail-American selections have come thick and fast — Grantland Rice in ColHer ' s magazine, the Hearst Newspapers, the New Yo rk Sun, N. E. A. news syndicate, Ail-American Board headed by Christy Walsh and selected by a board of coaches from every section of the country, Bill Stern in Life Magazine, and second-team recognition by the United Press and the Associated Press. So long, Paul; we ' ll miss you! Page 136 ATMOSPHERE Megaphones are passed out to Missouri rooters by a local dairy, and the more enthusiastic yell through them. The cheerleaders, left to right: STEINBAUM, COLE, GRUBE, BALLARD, SHUCART. m .c cjea ■ •- ;.vi - ' -«scr Page 137 FRESHMEN Fifth Row: Stricklin, Smiley, Gee, Stabler, Lollis, Shelley, Bakke, Reginato, Sheppard, Colton, Eifred, Duderstadt, Coach Wetzel, Coach Simmons Fourth Row: COAKER, POPAVICH, HUBACH, MOBERLY, MORTON, DaRR, RaWLINGS, CoTTINGHAM, ThROP, McDoNALD, RoESEL, Keller, Greenblatt, Pepper, Peterson, Santow Third Row: CoACH Ore, Willis, Abrams, Kent, Highley, Mika, Carpenter, Schultz, Hodges, Ellenberger, Mills, Harris. Banks, Bowen, Fitzgerald, Sweeney, Gallo, Sterling Second Row: Moore, O ' Hara, Gerker, Milla, Torpoff, Tendick, Keith, Bauldwin, Soey, Pitts, Shurnas, Teague, Campbell, Belik, Happy, Akins, Moneymaker First Row: Van Dyne, Merino, Daniels, Metzger, Weiss, Flavin, Victor, Nevins, Wyatt, Watson, Brohard, Fair, Morrow, Cerame, Prost, Merlin, Bush, Birdwhistle With practically 100 men out for freshman football, 60 of them earning their numerals, this year ' s freshman football squad was the largest in the history of the University. On the other three days of the week, the three freshman squads took turns working out with the varsity, learning the next conference team ' s plays, and scrimmaging those plays against the varsity team. The three freshmen coaches — Orf, Wetzel, and Cooper — each took a third of the freshmen and worked this group as a squad of their own. Every Thursday afternoon inter-squad games were played, one freshman coach pitting his team against another ' s. With as many boys out for freshman ball as there were and the size of the players ranging from 130 to 240 pounds, the spirit of the squad was the most highly competitive of any recent freshman squad, observers say. Page I3S Hanging a new net before a basketball game. Many of the freshman footballers work all or part of their way through school working at jobs around the gym- nasium and stadium. Some referred intramural contests, some set up and took down fieldhouse bleachers before and after basketball games, some sold programs at football games, kept the grass in the stadium in good condition or cleaned up the stadium after the games, worked on the stadium track, painting and keeping hurdles and standards in shape, others cleaned up the locker rooms, and one had personal charge of the flowers and the shrubbery around the stadium. Next year when these boys are playing on the regular varsity squads, they will be given more advanced jobs, such as assisting in physical education classes, correcting papers and working on athletic records and schedules. Page 139 Touchdown ' JUST LIKE Wdit Lochman, KMBC sports announcer, in action durins one of the games. Page 140 Jesse Wrench and the Tiger Claws rocting for all they ' re worth frit MOVIES liim Forward passes, flashing backs, thousands of people milling around waving pennants, bands, reporters, pipes, freshman hats, newsreel cameramen, big yellow mums on fur coats, hot dogs and soda-pop. Outside in the parking lots cars and more cars, big. cars, little cars, open cars, limousines, flivvers. Everywhere noise, laughs, cheers, excitement. Ah, this is like college in the movies this is football season. Page 141 1940-41 BASKETBALL SEASON Back row: Spencer, Bedford, Watson, Storm, Lloyd, Constantz, Evans, Edwards Front row: Ice, Carter, Bangert, Nash, Mills, Harvey, Gregg GEORGE EDWARDS, Coach December 13 DECEMBER 14 DECEMBER 19 JANUARY 3 January 8 . January 16 January 18 . January 20 January 24 . February 6 FEBRUARY 12 February 15 FEBRUARY 17 February 21 February 24 MARCH 1 Washington U. ST. LOUIS U. 31, WESTMINSTER 36, WASHINGTON U. 32, Springfield Kansas U. Iowa State Nebraska Oklahoma Kansas State ST. LOUIS U. 24, Nebraska . KANSAS STATE 28, Kansas U. Iowa State OKLAHOMA 42, 35, Missouri 27 MISSOURI 34 MISSOURI 41 MISSOURI 35 35, Missouri 32 48, Missouri 41 40, Missouri 37 40, Missouri 29 49, Missouri 32 34, Missouri 24 MISSOURI 39 38, Missouri 36 MISSOURI 30 35, Missouri 24 49, Missouri 29 MISSOURI 61 Page 142 CONFERENCE STANDINGS Games Team Won Iowa State 7 Kansas 7 Nebraska 6 Oklahoma 5 Kansas State 3 MISSOURI 2 Games Percent Lost age 3 700 3 700 4 600 5 500 7 300 8 200 Nash leaps to shoot in the Oklahoma same MARTIN NASH, Captain LOREN MILLS, Co-captain elect Pagt 143 N " GONfERENCE Arch Watson goes high for a rebound while teammates Lynn Bedford, No. 16, and Loren Mills watch. WASHINGTON U. FIELDHOUSE, St. Louis, Mo., Dec. 13 — Rushed oif their feet by a smooth- working, clever ball-handling Tiger five in the first half, Washington University ' s Bears fought back in the last twenty minutes to pull ahead and win the game, 35-27. Watson, Nash, and Mills paced the Tiger five, but sophomore Johnny Darnton, Bear forward, scored six field goals to pace scoring for both teams. ST. LOUIS UNIVERSITY GYMNASIUM, St. Louis, Mo., Dec. 14 — Missouri scored its first cage victory of the season tonight by whipping St. Louis U., 34-31. The Tigers took the lead after the first three minutes, and were never really threatened until the final three minutes. Herbie Gregg and Keith Bangert led Tiger scoring with eleven and twelve points, respectively. BREWER FIELDHOUSE, Dec. 19 — Two scrappy forwards, Keith Bangert and Herbie Gregg, scampered all over Brewer Fieldhouse tonight to give the Tigers a 41-36 victory over Westminster in their first home game of the year. Missouri led by one point at halftime. Bangert, Gregg, and Nash turned back a midgame threat early in the third quarter, and the Tiger five coasted in to win. Pagt 144 SEASON BREWER FIELDHOUSE, Jan. 3— A fighting Tiger squad held Washington University without a single field goal through the first half, and then staved off a second half Bear rally to win the game, 35-32. The Bears were held to three free throws the entire first half. Gregg, with nine points, and Mills with eight, led the scoring for both teams. SPRINGFIELD GYMNASIUM, Springfield, Mo., Jan. 8 — Coming from behind in the last seventy seconds of play, the Springfield Teacher ' s College five handed Missouri University its second defeat of the season, 35-32. With two minutes to play, Ed Lechner, Teacher forward, broke half the length of the court and hooked one in, leaving Springfield one point behind. Following still another Springfield basket, Arch Watson fouled Jim Ball, and Ball sunk two free tosses to clinch the game. BREWER FIELDHOUSE, Feb. 12— After drop- ping five straight games, Missouri ' s Tigers came back tonight to crush the St. Louis Billikens, 39-24. For the first time in Coach Edwards ' career at Missouri, he had his team employ a zone defense. The score was tied at halftime, but Missouri — paced by Nash, Constantz, Bedford, and Mills — pulled ahead and added thirteen points in the final five minutes to put the game on ice. Pagt 145 HERB GREGG GEORGE EVANS NEBRASKA THE COLISEUM, Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 20— Nebraska took a 40-29 game from Missouri tonight to eliminate the Tigers, co-cham- pions last year, from the current conference race. The Tigers led at halftime, 20-17, but the entire Husker aggrega- tion began hitting from long range in the second half to pull away from the Tigers. Lanky Don Fitz was high scorer with eleven points, while cohorts Randall, Held, and Fitzgibbon helped along. Watson paced Missouri with seven points. BREWER FIELDHOUSE, Feb. 15— The Huskers of N ebraska turned back as game a rally as the University of Missouri five ever produced to defeat the Tigers, 38-36, last night. It was the sixth consecutive Big Six loss for the Missourians. The Tigers trimmed the Husker advantage to two points with a long field goal by Mills in the last thirty seconds of the game, after bitter battling by the Missouri quintet, but the final count found Nebraska winning, 38-36. Page 146 -. ' »v« GEORGE CONSTANTZ RALPH CARTER KANSAS STATE KANSAS STATE GYMNASIUM, Manhattan, Kans., Feb. 6— Using Missouri ' s own weapon — the fast break — the Kansas State Wildcats handed the Tigers their fifth straight defeat, 34-24. Larry Beaumont, guard, and Chris Langvardt, forward, sparked a first half Wildcat drive to a 10-4 lead, only to see it wiped out by the long-range shooting of Loren Mills, Tiger guard. Beaumont took scoring honors with twelve points, while Mills led the Tigers with nine points. BREWER FIELD HOUSE, Feb. 17- A long field goal by soph- omore Roy Storm, with only a second to play, broke Missouri ' s six- game losing streak tonight, 30-28. Missouri led by five points with four minutes to go; and by two points with a minute to go. With five seconds left a Missouri man fouled Dan Howe, who made both shots to tie up the game. Then Storm took Nash ' s hook pass, poised in midcourt and shot — his shot swished through and won the game. Page 147 DON HARVEY LYNN BEDFORD Bob Allen takes a pass from a team male as Herb Gregg tries to guard him KANSAS Gre89t ' ' « ' ° dribWe P« ' , Kansas ma " HOCK AUDITORIUM, Lawrence, Kan., Jan. 16— Paced by blond Howard Engleman, Kansas University trounced the Missouri Tigers tonight, 48-41. Engleman pushed ten field goals and five free throws through the hoops, while little Herbie Gregg hit seven one-handed push shots and three free throws for seventeen points. Kansas led at halftime but Missouri tied up the score at 20-all in the third quarter. At this point the Jayhawkers went to work and proceeded to win the game. BREWER FIELD HOUSE, Feb. 21— The University of Kansas fattened its Big Six lead with a 35-24 victory over the Tigers on the Tiger home court tonight. Engleman was held to two field goals in the first half, but started drilling them in during the last half to end up with twelve points. George Constantz, Tiger sophomore center, led Missouri scorers with seven points. Kansas forged ahead in the first half and kept out in front the entire game — the one hundredth game between the two teams. Page t4S Gress shoots a pass to Don Harvey after a fast break ROy STORM CAPT. MARTIN NASH IOWA STATE THE GYMNASIUM, Ames, la., Jan. 18— Iowa State ' s Cyclones began hitting in the second half tonight, forged ahead of the Tigers, and finally won the game, 40-37. The two teams battled on almost even terms throughout the game, but in the torrid final period Iowa State roared down again, to run their total up to 40 and win the game. Budolfson led all scorers and Gregg and Nash took scoring honors for the Tigers. BREWER FIELD HOUSE, Feb. 24— Led by Al Budolfson, who scored twelve points in the final twelve minutes, Iowa State again defeated the battling Tigers — this time 49-29. Until Budolfson went on this spree, the Tigers were getting an even break or better in the scoring from the field, but the Cyclone deadly free-throwers were so hot that the Tigers never led after the first three minutes. Budolfson scored sixteen points and Nash seven. Page 149 HalFtime entertainment — battle royjl OKLAHOMA • -- , M K Bfti OWEN FIELDHOUSE, Norman, Okla., Jan. 24— Handicapped by the loss of pepper-pot Herbie Gregg and playing their fourth game on the road in eight days, Coach George Edward ' s battling Tigers were easy prey for the fast-passing, faster-talking Oklahoma Sooners. George Evans dropped in four field goals to lead Missouri ' s scorers; Hugh Ford, lofty Sooner center, scored eight points for his team, and his rebounding and passing led to Oklahoma ' s 40-25 victory. BREWER FIELDHOUSE, March 1— Missouri ' s Tigers reached up from the Big Six cellar tonight to soundly trounce the Sooners 61-42, winding up the season with the biggest conference score all season. Mills took scoring honors for Missouri with thirteen points. Missouri led at the half, 26-15, and if there was any doubt as to the outcome, the Tigers wiped that out with a ten-point scoring rampage in the first four mjnutes of the second half. Page IS ' i BOWLING TIPS 1 . . after picking out the best ball, run and stand in front of your favorite alley, thus giving no one else a chence to bowl there. 2 . .before throwing the ball, have the captain call the attention of all other bowlers to your perfect stance. 3 . . if you make a strike, look around and flash a big smile. 4 . . if you make two strikes, calmly walk over and chalk it up, being careful not to smile this time. 5 . . if you make three straight strikes, nonchalantly light a cigarette; if you don ' t smoke, light one anyway. 6 . . if you throw the ball in the gutter, grab your leg quickly and limp to the bench, muttering something about slippery shoes or bad breaks. 7. .if you get a railroad, study the situation very carefully, meanwhile thinking of the good time you had on your vacation. After you are sure you ' ve formed a good impression try and make it. 8. if you have a low score, tell the captain confidentially that you did it for the purpose of getting a bigger handicap. If you haven ' t your own bowling shoes or your own bowling ball, use one of these as the excuse. 9. .if a bowler on the opposing team makes a bum shot, laugh as loudly as possible and attract everybody ' s attention to him. 10 . .if your opponent makes a strike, sneer and talk about four-leaf clovers and horseshoes. 11 . .never give the other team any credit. Talk about how funny they flip the ball, or, if they go over the foul line, ask them if they intend to walk all the way or just half way. 12. .when marking the score, look around, and — if no one is looking — mark down a few more than you made. This is always a good policy. 13. .if you miss an easy spare, laugh it off and say that you tried something new. 14 . .if your team lost the last game, point to the fellow who made a couple of lousy shots and yell : " You ' re the guy who lost the game! " This will restore his confidence, and he will appreciate your calling the matter to his attention. 15 . .if you lose a couple of games, complain to the secretary about the poor bowlers on your club. The fellow making the most complaints is automatically elected secretary for the coming year. Page 151 TRACK THE INDOOR SEASON Placing in seven events in the famed Illinois Relays, taking a second place in the Big Six indoor meet, and winning all three dual meets were the accomplishments of Missouri ' s indoor track squad this spring. The two dashes and the half mile were probably the events in which Missouri predominated through- out the season. The sixty-yard dashers — Walters, Steuber, Seidel, and Blumberg — swept that event in all three dual meets. Don Walters breezed in second to Myron Piker, Northwestern speedster, in the 75-yard dash at the Illinois Relays, and then came back to upset Littler of Nebraska to take a first in the Big Six meet. The 440 squad, composed of Crosby, St. Denis, and Tracy, swept two of our three dual meets and took first and second in the other. Reeves, Nichoalds, and Baker controlled the half mile in our three meets; and Aussieker in the shot, and Schumitzky in the broad jump won their events. Sol took a first in the broad at the Illinois Relays. In the hurdle division, Jim Johnson took two firsts in every dual meet, and in these three meets set two new records and tied four more. The Tiger mile relay team took a second in the Relays, a second in the Big Six, and a first in every dual meet. In the three dual meets Missouri ' s harriers amassed the total of 2273 points, to the opposition ' s 84 . Top row. Plank, Shy, Steuber, Hillis, Lloyd, Aussieker, Brents, Matson, Barnett, Barrett, Trainer DeVictor Middle row: Coach Simpson, Blumberg, Walters, Rayl, Nichoalds, Baker, Crosby, Tracy, Lane, Bright, Assistant Coach Matthews Bottom row: HiGGiNs, DucHEK, HILTON, Seidel, Reeves, St. Denis, Johnson, Meyers Page 152 With the prospect of six ten-second men on next year ' s track squad, the Tigers should have one of the top sprint teams in the country. Three of these sprinters — Walters, Steuber, and Blumberg — are sophomores, and three more — Wood, Tracy, and Joggerst — are freshmen. Wood is not in school this semester, but plans to be back next year. CHAUNCEY SIMPSON, Head Coach JACK MATTHEWS, Distance Coach MILE RELAY TEAM Left to right: Walter St. Denis, Bob Tonsey, Gordon Crosby, Capt. Marshall Reeves. THE TWO MILE TEAM First Row: Left to Right: Reeves, Brewis, Rayl, Lane Second Row: CoACH Matthews, Baker, Hillis Matson, Barnett Page 153 Coach Matthews, Marshal! Reeves, Coach Chauncey Simpson The sprint relay team— Schumitzky, Crosby, Steuber, Walters, and Simpson MISSOURI 73 . IOWA STATE 305 RESULTS: 60-yard dash — Won by Walters, Missouri; second, Blumberg, Missouri; third, Seidel, Missouri. Time, :06.3. Ties meet record. 440-yard dash — Won by Crosby, Missouri; second, Tracy, Missouri; third, Graves, Iowa State. Time, :52. New meet record. 880-yard run — Won by Reeves, Missouri; second, Baker, Missouri; third, Haugebak, Iowa State. Time, 2:01.4. Mile run — Won by Inman, Iowa State; second, Burgy, Iowa State; third, Rayl, Missouri. Time, 4:29.1. 2-mile run — Won by Lane, Missouri; second, Inman, Iowa State; third, Matson, Missouri. Time, 9:57.7. 60-yard high hurdles — Won by Johnson, Missouri; second, O ' Hara, Missouri; third, Meyers, Iowa State. Time, :07.7. 60-yard low hurdles — Won by Johnson, Missouri; second, Heggen, Iowa State; third, O ' Hara, Missouri. Time, :07.2. Broad jump — Won by Schumitzky, Missouri; second. Lechtenberg, Iowa State; third, Martin, Iowa State. Distance, 23 ' 3}4 " . Shot-put — Won by Aussieker, Missouri; second, Thomas, Iowa State; third, Duchek, Missouri. Distance, 47 ' . High jump — Tie for first between Hilton, Missouri, and Baxter, Iowa State; tie for third between Duchek, Missouri, and Rusham, Iowa State. Height, 6 ' . Pole vault — Won by Higgins, Missouri; tie for second between Crocker, Missouri, and Binning, Iowa State. Height, 12 ' . Mile relay — Won by Missouri (Walters, St. Denis, Tracy, Crosby). Time, 3:35.4. Final score— MISSOURI 73) — Iowa State 30i . GORDON CROSBY, 440 DON WALTERS, Sprinter MISSOURI 7 7 KANSAS 2 7 Results: 60-yard dash — Won by Walters, Missouri: second, Steuber, Missouri; third, Blumberg, Missouri. Time, :06.3. New meet record. 440-yard dash — Won by Crosby, Missouri; second, St. Denis, Missouri: third, Tracy, Missouri. Time, :52.6. New meet record. 880-yard run — Won by Reeves, Missouri; second, Nichoalds, Missouri; third, Baker, Missouri. Time, 1:59.1. Mile run — Won by Edwards, Kansas; second, Rayl, Missouri; third, Thompson, Kansas. Time, 4:31.4. 2-mile run — Won by Lane, Missouri; second. Brents, Missouri; third. Miller, Kansas. Time, 10:03.8. 60-yard high hurdles — Won by Johnson, Missouri; second, Stoland, Kansas; third, PoUom, Kansas. Time, :07.6. New meet record and tied fieldhouse record for M-men. 60-yard low hurdles — Won by Johnson, Missouri; second, O ' Hara, Missouri; third, Pollom, Kansas. Tied meet record and tied fieldhouse record for M men. Broad jump — Won by Stoland, Kansas; second, Seidel, Missouri; third, Jones, Kansas. Dis tance, 22 ' Shot-put — Won by Aussieker, Missouri; second, Counsil, Missouri; third, Jones, Kansas. Distance, 47 ' M " . High jump — Won by Meyers, Missouri; Duchek, Missouri, and Stoland, Kansas, tied for second. Height, 6 ' . Mile relay — Won by Missouri (Tracy, Crosby, St. Denis, and Walters). Time, 3:32.7. Final score— MISSOURI 77— Kansas State 27. MARSHALL REEVES, 880 FRANK HILTON, high jump ELMER AUSSIEKER and MYRON COUNSIL DICK HIGGINS, pole vault I L L I N I S Coach Chauncey Simpson and his Tiger trackmen trekked to Champaign for their annual entry in the IlHnois Relays. The Tigers fared well in the foreign competition and returned to their lair with a first, three seconds, and three thirds. The Tiger entries were limited largely to the relay events, but Dick Higgins, ace pole vaulter, Elmer " Pooky " Aussieker in the shot-put, and Don Walters, sprinter, added glory to the name of Missouri. Coach Simpson ' s speedsters placed in every relay event they entered. Walt St. Denis, Bob Tracy, Capt. Marshall Reeves, and Gordon Crosby ran second to the Michigan mile relay team. A few minutes later Ray Rayl, Lawrence Nichoalds, Tom Brents, and W. E. Lane finished second behind a record-breaking Indiana University quartet in the distance medley relay. Rayl and Nichoalds teamed with Bill Baker and Captain Reeves to grab a third place trophy in the two-mile relay. Indiana finished first and Drake took a second in the event. The Missouri team was unofficially clocked in 7:55. Members of the Tiger team and their times are: Rayl, 2:01.5; Baker, 1:59.5; Nichoalds, 1:58; and Reeves, who anchored the team, 1 :56. Missouri ' s time in the distance medley relay was 10:42.5, while Indiana ' s was only 10:40.8. Michigan placed third and Drake fourth in this event. In the university mile relay, the Tiger ' s time was 3:26.2. Notre Dame and Indiana took third and fourth place behind the Missouri quartet. Mile rclayers Walters, Crosby, Reeves, and Rayl Page 156 RELAYS Sol Schumitzky won the broad jump with a leap of 23 ' 5)4 " . Sol hit 23 ' twice. Don Walters took a second in the 75-yard dash, inches behind Myron Piker, Northwestern ' s speedster who has won the Big Ten indoor and outdoor dashes for the past two years. Piker won with the time of :07.6. Eugene Littler of Nebraska, former Big Six champ, finished behind Walters. Dick Higgins vaulted 13 ' 6 " to take third in the pole vault. He just missed 13 ' 8 " several times, which would have given him a second in the event. Elmer Aussieker, husky gridder, heaved the shot 47 ' 8J4 " , a throw good enough for a third place. Elmer pushed the shot over 47 feet three times, but couldn ' t beat Archie Harris, Indiana negro, who broke the Relay record. Points were not computed on a team basis, as competing schools sent only athletes who had a good chance of placing in one of the events. Most of the Big Ten schools entered the meet, and many small colleges sent representatives to the event — probably one of the top indoor track meets in the country. The Relay roster was studded with the nation ' s top college harriers. Elmer Aussieker, who placed third in the shotput with a heave of 47 ' 8V2 " Page 157 Sol Schumitzky, whose leap o( 23 ' SVi " won the broad jump event M - ' N. Walters breaks the tape ahead oF Littler of Nebraska in the 60-Vcird dash Final BIG SIX INDOOR MEET The Cornhuskers of Nebraska continued their domination of the Big Six sports by easily copping the indoor track and field championship in Kansas City ' s Municipal Auditorium March 1. Missouri placsd second in the meet with twenty-six points, the victors having forty-seven. Kansas finished third, Oklahoma fourth, Iowa State fifth, and Kansas State last. Eight records were cracked and one equaled as the talented men from Lincoln took the title for the second consecutive year and won their ninth crown in the 13-year history of the competition. Probably the most stunning upset of the meet came early in the program when speedy Don Walters, Mis- souri sophomore, flashed to victory in the 60-yard dash. Eugene Littler, highly publicized Nebraska red-head, favored to win the event, was left lodged in his starting blocks at the gun and finished third. Walters, time of :06.3 seconds equaled the record made by Littler last year. One of the most impressive performances of the evening came in the 880-yard run when Oklahoma ' s Bill Lyda snapped the string in 1 :56.5 for another record, beating Ginn by ten yards and Marshall Reeves of Mis- souri, defending champion, by twenty-five. Other records were chalked up in the mile relay, 60-yard high hurdles, 60-yard low hurdles, pole vault, 440- yard dash, high jump, and the two mile run. Page 158 Results : 60-yard dash — Won by Walters, Missouri; second, Matthews, Oklahoma; third. Littler, Nebraska; fourth, Steuber, Missouri. Time, :06.3. Tied meet record. 440-yard dash — Won by Littler, Nebraska; second, Lyda, Okla- homa; third, Bowles, Nebraska; fourth, Hamilton, Kansas. Time :50.L New record. 880-yard run — Won by Lyda, Oklahoma; second, Ginn, Ne- braska; third. Reeves, Missouri; fourth. Kersey, Nebraska. Time, 1:56.5. New record. Mile run — Won by Ginn, Nebraska; second, Edwards, Kansas; third, Vurgy, Iowa State; fourth, Haugebak, Iowa State. Time, 4:29. 2-mile run — Won by Smethers, Oklahoma; second, Inman, Iowa State; third. Lane, Missouri; fourth, Garrels, Nebraska. Time, 9:36.9. New record. 60-yard high hurdles — Won by Smutz, Nebraska; second, Darden, Kansas State; third, Johnson, Missouri; fourth. Dodge, Kansas State. Time, :07.6. Smutz broke meet record in afternoon prelims with the time of :97.5. 60-yard low hurdles — Won by Smutz, Nebraska; second, Kahler, Nebraska; third. Walker, Oklahoma; fourth, PoUom, Kansas. Time, :07. New record. Broad-jump — Won by Stoland, Kansas: second, Jones, Kansas; third, Schmitzky, Missouri; fourth, Johnson, Missouri. Distance, 22 ' 7 2-3 " . Shot-put — Won by Blue, Nebraska; second, Schleich, Nebraska; third, Aussieker, Missouri; fourth, Prochaska, Nebraska. Distance, 49 ' 3 3-8 " . High jump — Won by Stoland, Kansas; second, Baxter, Iowa State; Meyers and Hilton, Missouri, tied for third and fourth. Distance, 6 ' 2 1-2 " . New record. Mile relay — Won by Iowa State (Winders, Haugebak, Dahl, and Graves); second, Missouri; third, Kansas State; fourth, Nebraska. Time, 3:26.9. New record. Nebraska ' s Littler winnins tlie 440. Lyda cf Oklahoma is second Smutz of Nebraska, Darden of Kansas State, and Jofinson of Missouri fisht for tfie lead in the 60-yard high hurdles. Smutz won; Johnson was third. Lyda of Oklahoma won the 880 Page 159 VICTOR, DEWEESE, HOGEBOOM, COACH EDWARDS G L F BOB HOGEBOOM, CapKin This year ' s varsity team swings into action after a series of challenge matches, following exactly the same schedule and system of conference play-offs as the tennis squad. The varsity team that is picked by Coach Edwards is determined by a series of matches which the squad members play against one another. The men winning the most practice matches are selected for intercollegiate competition. Captain Bob Hogeboom led the squad in their first out- door shoot when he turned in a 70. The scores turned in by the other squad members were John Miles, 72; Harry Missil- dine, 76; L. A. Nickell, 81; Dave Oliver, 85; Leon Block, 88; and Tony Rolfe, 97. Jim Mason, last year ' s Southeastern Missouri titlist, did not participate in the initial outdoor matches. Missouri golfing enthusiasts expect this year ' s team to be made up of Hogeboom, Mason, Miles, and Missildine. However, they say that some of the new squad members — • despite the fact that they did not show up so well in this out- door series — will contest the supremacy of the regular team members when they become more accustomed to the course. Page 160 HAINES, GERDES, SCHROEDER, DREYER, EDWARDS TENNIS Captain Art Dreyer and Lou Gerdes are the only lettermen back this year, and, with veteran Woody Taylor, will form the nucleus of this year ' s tennis team. Stacey Haines, veteran of last year ' s campaign, left school in favor of the army and it isn ' t known whether Bob Schroeder will report or not. Three newcomers make up the balance of the squad. Charley Yates, runner-up in last year ' s intramural tourney, is probably the most highly touted youngster. Gardner Greenman and Jack Campbell are the other two new men. Instead of holding a conference play-off this year, the Big Six championship will be decided on a round robin basis. Every conference team will play the five others, the team winning the most games automatically taking the Big Six tennis title. The Missouri raqueteers will take what is probably the longest tennis trip a Tiger squad has ever taken. In one stretch they hit Ames, Iowa, Lincoln, Nebraska, and wind up at Lawrence, Kansas for conference games. Oklahoma and Nebraska are the two favored teams in the conference as they were the two top teams last season and lost but few regulars. Captain ART DREYER Page 161 BASEBALL Fourth Row: Brune, Hoffman, Steuber, Graham, Spencer, Starmer, Christman, Constantz, Steinbaum Third Row: Steinmeyer, Cunningham, Dimitriades, Carr, Golson, Dahms, Rolfe, Ice, Coach Simmons, Trainer De Victor Second Row: Renner, Kreigh, Quevreaux, Gregg, Walker, Cleek, Nevins, Friedewald First Row: Crouch, Huge, Miller, Fitzgerald, Brock, Ballew, Crane BASEBALL SCHEDULE 1941 April 18 Washington at Columbia April 21 St. Louis at St. Louis April 22 Washington at St. Louis April 25, 26 Nebraska at Columbia April 29 St. Louis U. at Columbia May 2, 3 Kansas State at Manhattan May 5, 6 Kansas at Lawrence May 9, 10 ' . . . Kansas at Columbia May 16, 17 Oklahoma at Norman May 23, 24 Iowa State at Columbia Page 162 Simmons watches Carl Miles sign » contract with the Philadelphia Athletics. Promisins sophomores, left to right: Miller, Walker (c), Ouevreaux Cc), Golson (out), Dimitriades (ss-out), Renner (c). Huge (p). Some of the Tigers lined up to watch batting practice Thirty baseball candidates answered Coach John " Hi " Simmons call for the first workout of the season early in February. Work was confined largely to batting drills in the nets of Brewer Fieldhouse. Sophomore hopefuls were given ample opportunity to show their wares before the Tiger mentor. The seven returning lettermen were excused from preliminary practice until March 1. But the old urge was just too strong, and long before the scheduled date, pitchers Frank Graham and Bill Spencer, first baseman Paul Christman, second basemen Jimmy Starmer and Bill Crane, third baseman Bill Cunningham, and outfielder Herbie Gregg were taking their regular turn in the nets. In the pitching department, in addition to Graham and Spencer, Coach Simmons opened the season with sophomores Bob Steuber, Tom Huge, Roy Brock, and senior Bill Dahms. Huge and Steuber appeared particu- larly outstanding. All season Coach Simmons juggled his infield about in an effort to find the proper combination. Sophomores Jim Dimitriades, Harry Ice, " Buck " Nevins, and Bob Temme, along with Blaine Carr, Bill Crane, Bill Cunning- ham, and Ed Friedewald struggled agaitist each other for the four coveted positions in the infield while Christman and John Golson, another sophomore, shared the honors on the first base sack. In the outfield Herbie Gregg dominated other candidates which included lettermen Jim Starmer, Russell Hoffman, Bill Cunningham, and Steuber and Spencer when they weren ' t in the pitching box. Pitcher Bill " Bo-Bo " Spencer and the gymnasium bulldog Coach " Hi " Simmons gives the boys a few catching pointers RETURNlNii LETTERMEN CUNNINGHAM, infield GREGG, outfield STARMER, outfield CRANE, infield Page 164 TIGER PITCHERS Left to right: Miller, Spencer, Graham, Dahms, Huge, Steuber, Brock Practices in the batting nets starts while the snow is on the ground ; and with the first notices of spring, Coach Simmons and his charges troop outside. Prac- tice sessions last till the last rays of the sun cease to filter over the roof of the bleachers on Rollins Field. Every day the Tiger baseballers divide into two teams for practice games. Here Simmons has the opportunity to see last year ' s freshman stars in action against the seasoned veterans of the previous seasons. Before these practice games and sometimes after them, the boys are given long drills in fundamentals — batting, fielding, base running, sliding technique, bunting, everything. Definite plays are worked out much the same as a football team. Skull practices are held. As the Savitar goes to press this tentative first team has been selected: Quevreaux, catcher; Spencer, Graham, Huge, and Steuber, pitchers; Christman, first; Crane, second; Fried ewald, short; Nevins, third; Gregg, Hoffman, Starmer, and Spencer in the outfield. A " pepper " game S ' ves the inFielders Fielding practice Christman at the batter ' s box during indoor practice in the nets. Page 165 BOB KRAUS LeFt to right, KRAUS, HILL, LT. COL. MOORE, SPROUT, MILLER 1941 POLO Paced by co-captains Dean Sprout and Chat Hill, the Tiger polo team won four of its five fall games. After knocking down the University of Illinois twice, Iowa State once, and the Third Field Artillery team, the squad trekked to Norman, Oklahoma, and lost. In the season opener at Champaign, Major Arthur Moore ' s foursome defeated Illinois, 8-7, on the enemy field. Hill scored four goals, Sprout two, and Hackethom and Mossman one each. In the return match with Illinois at Columbia, the Tiger quartet again outrode and outscored the Orange and Blue, 9-6. Dean Sprout whipped home four goals, Hill one, and Mossman two. Missouri counted twice on foul shots. The Tigers traveled up to Ames, Iowa, to play the spirited Cyclone foursome and won the game — this time, 6-5. Hill and Sprout divided scoring honors with two goals apiece, and Kraus and Mossman each tallied one. LT, COL. MOORE and CHET HILL The First team warms up beFore a match Left to right, HAMILTON, McFARLAND, KRAUS, HILL, SPROUT, MILLER, CRAIN, JONES , MELVIN MILLER SEASON The Third Field Artillery polo team provided the opposition for the Bengals the following week. With Sprout pumping four goals through the bars, Missouri won 11-6. Hill scored three, Mossman two, and Hacke- thorn one. An enemy forward whipped one through the wrong goal to score the last point for Missouri. The Tigers next invaded Norman, Oklahoma, for a match with the Sooners. Missouri went down in de- feat, 6-5. Sprout again paced the Bengals with three goals; Hill and Hackethorn each tallied once. Dean Sprout was high scorer for the season with 15 goals and Chet Hill was second with 11. The Missouri riders scored 39 goals to the opposition ' s 30. At press time, the Tigers have played one game in their spring season. They met and soundly trounced Ohio State, 8-3, on the home field. Hill scored three, Miller and Sprout two each, and the last point was scored on a penalty shot. Hill and Lt. Col. Moore discuss the team ' s possibilities against Illinois DEAN SPROUT y ' .1 t » 1940-41 INTRA ■ ■ 71 ' v ■ - ' W n yJKm ■ B Bl uTA " ' ' -! v. I lril l| p ■ ' ' ' " ■ ' ' fP u fc ' .VV ' ■ v ' ' l!, 3l shi 1 BILL BROWN, Tennis CARL STEIMNITZ, Handball MARK KANENGISER, Table Tennis The intramural program offered sixteen different sports and was participated in by two-thousand university men this year. Under supervision of Mr. Anton Stankowski, this program has been improving and adding new sports each year. Archery and pistol competition are both new this year. At press time four sports — softball, horseshoes, track, and tennis doubles — have yet to be run off. The Sigma Phi Epsilons are leading the fraternity loop at present. Other teams follow: Sigma Chis, second; Phi Delts, third; Betas, fourth; Sigma Alpha Mus, fifth; Lambda Chis, sixth; Phi Gams, seventh; Phi Sigs, eighth; Sigma Nus, ninth; and ATOs, tenth. The Phi Delts, paced by school champion Lowry Henly, won the intramural golf title. Phi Sigma Delta notched second place, using only six men com- pared to the eighteen the Phi Delts used. The Sigma Alpha Mus were crowned tennis singles champions. The eleven-man Zeta Beta Tau team took over second place. Phi Delt Bill Brown won the individual school tennis singles championship. The Sigma Chi house had the distinction of winning the first archery tournament ever included in the intramural program. The total fraternity scores were based on qualifying rounds and the 139 the Sigs chalked up was two points better than the second place Phi Delts ' score. The touch football season saw the Foul Balls, independent team, win the title. This team whipped the Sigma Phi Epsilon house, fraternity champions, in the championship playoff. In the fraternity semi- final games, the Sigma Alpha Mus defeated the Sigma Chis and the Sig Eps downed the Sig Alphs. 35 teams competed in the touch football tournament, and 1,119 points were scored. Carl Steimnitz won the school handball cham- pionship and the Phi Sigma Delts the fraternity championship. The Alpha Sigma Phis followed, not too closely, for second in the tourney. With teammate Arthur Dreyer winning the indi- vidual school championship in aerial darts, the Phi Sigs won the fraternity championship. The Sigma Alpha Mus were second. Pagt 168 MURAL SEASON LOWRy HENLEY, soil THE FOUL BALLS, football The Phi Sigs and Sigma Alpha Mus again paced the fraternity field — this time in table tennis. The Phi Sigs garnered a first place, and were very closely followed by the spirited Sammies. Marvin Kanen- giser, independent, won the individual championship. In the fraternity basketball race, the league was split in half. Eleven teams were in one league and twelve in the other. Division A was won by the Lambda Chi Alphas, last year ' s champs, and Division B was topped by the Phi Gams. In the final champion- ship struggle between these two teams, the Phi Gam five dropped a nine point lead in the final period to lose by two points. The Lambda Chi outfit then went on to play the independent school champions, the Defoe Reds. In this battle for school supremacy, the Defoe quintet upset the highly-touted Lambda Chi team. " Duke " Sullivan, Lambda Chi, led scorers in both leagues with a total of 74 points. A total of 783 men participated in the basketball tournament. Because of inexperience in pistol competition, only thirteen fraternities entered the pistol tourney. The Kappa Alpha team came out on top, followed by the Sigma Chis. Tony Newbauer won the school in- dividual championship. The boxing program offered the eight regular weight divisions. Robert Rogers took the 120-pound championship; Mac Fielder the 132-pound title; Gordon Milby the 140-pound crown; Walter Roderick the 146-pound title; Mike Sissen the 152-pound championship; Harold Ochsner the 160-pound title; Melvin Stoner the 172-pound crown; and Marion Beilstein the heavyweight championship. The wrestling tournament was also worked on a weight division. Leslie Reed won the 130-pound championship; Ray Sweatt the 140-pound title; Edward Lammers the 144-pound class; Kenneth Fienup the 150-pound title; Glenn Burkhart the 157- pound championship; Evan Botting the 156-pound belt; George Carter the light-heavyweight title; and Robert Ely the heavyweight crown. In the final matches falls were scored by Reed, Sweatt, and Ely. Sweatt dropped his man in 1:20. Pagell69 . .. TRAMURAL ACTIVITY Charlie Tanner fakes aim in the archery prelim- inaries. Bob Gilbert, who went on to win the individual championship, is in the backsround to the left. The Delt-Farm House basketball game, which Farm House won, 14-13 Arch rivals Kappa Sigma and S. A. E. fight it out on the gridiron. The game ended in a scoreless deadlock Bob Stiegemeyer, Phi Gam, lets one 30 in the inferfraternity bowling competition. Page no WOMEN ' S INTRAMURALS DELTA GAMMA, basketball BEny DEVONG badminton JEAN GREENMAN, table tennis The Pi Beta Phis are currently leading the women ' s intramural race. The Hendrix intramural squad is second at press time; the Delta Gammas third; the Thetas fourth; the Gamma Phis fifth; the Affiliated Independent Golds sixth; Kappas seventh; the Phi Sigma Sigmas eighth; the Women ' s Resi- dence Hall ninth; and the Alpha Chi Omegas tenth. The Alpha Epsilon Phis won the sorority tennis doubles title and the Affiliated Independent Golds took a first in the independent league. In the badminton singles tournament, the Thetas won the sorority championship, and the Hendrix Hall outfit the independent tourney. The Pi Phi golf team won the sorority title and the Green Affiliates copped the independent title. Delta Gamma took the swimming title. Delta Gamma bowlers won the kegling title. Hendrix Hall won the independent title. Delta Gam continued its winning streak by win- ning the sorority volleyball championship. The Women ' s Residence Hall team copped the inde- pendent title. Kappa won the sorority table tennis doubles tourney and Hendrix the independent title. The Delta Gamma five won the basketball tournament. The Gold Affiliates took the independent league. Pi Phi Targeteers won the pistol title, and the Women ' s Residence Hall the independent champion- ship. Page 171 Keep coming back for all they ' ve got and take it with a grin, When disappointment trips you up or failure barks your shin, Keep coming back — and if at last you lose the game by right, Let those who whipped you know, at least, they too have had a fight. For when the One Great Scorer comes to write against your name, He marks — not that you won or lost, but how you played the game. — Grantland Rice Page 172 SUMMER VACATION IN COLUMBIA THE SAVITAR ' S OWN DIRECTORY OF WHERE TO GO Ihe Club Reserk WITH WALSINGHAM GURK ' •The Society Jerk " Dinner 1 Burk Well-done Hamburk Chicken or Durk Bacon and Erk Chocolate Layer Cerk " Service with a Smirk " Keep Cool in The Siberian Room Free Salt Hassocks, Cassoks, Sweatsocks Milk Right off the Back Steppes 1 Dinner 1 Kopek 2 Dinners 2 Kopeks 3 Dinners 3 Kopeks 4 Dinners 4 Kopeks (Save this Handy Chart) Michael Strogoff Commissar DANCE LESSONS INC. Learn to Truck for half a Buck Get Invited Everywhere Now You Can Learn: The Varsity Drag The Perspiration Waltz The Jr. Varsity Drag The Saint Vitus The 150-Pound Drag The Italian Fast Retreat The Freshman Drag Can ' t get down to the studio, eh? Well, we teach by mail, Western Union, carrier pigeon, mental telepathy, braile system, and the Melly system you take pills. For a Dull Evening THE SNOB ROOM of THE RITZ-HOTROCK Nobody Will Talk to You Fantastic Prices Already We Hate You Rooms by the week you couldn ' t afford. Call Butterfield 400 and submit references Ifs Smart to be Dreary COLUMBIA isn ' t the only town, you know. Come to West McBaine and visit The Cookie Shop " Tables for Lady Fingers " and " The Coldest Damn Ice Cream in West McBaine " Widow Mularky, Prop. On Katy Railroad EL SHAFTEROO Hear and See CHARM NG VERDANDAH " The Latin in Tight Satin " No Cover Charge $1 . 00 No Music Charge $1 . 00 Free Dinner $1.00 No Minimum $1 . 00 British Relief $1 . 00 Your Hat Checked, Blocked, New Band . . $1 . 00 Rumba Lessons Gratis $1 . 00 " And Such a Dirty Place, Too. " Page 173 SP R N6 f After eight weeks of spring grid practice reports seeped around that the Tigers would have backs to spare next fall and the linesmen were rapidly improving under the tutelage of newly-installed coach Harry " Blackjack " Smith. The squad practiced every night and played intra-squad games every Saturday. On two successive Saturdays 70 points were scored by one team. Freshman players stood out in several spots. At present three freshman plungers and Bill Cunningham are battling for the fullback notch. S P O R T S SIDELIGHTS Part of the crowd at the SAE- Kappa Sis intramural football game. Rayburn Chase presenting Don Faurot with a cigar on the arrival of the newest addition to the Chase family. After a football victory the crowd, led by the band playing " A Son of or Mizzou, " storms up Mary- land Avenue to campus town for beer and cokes. There ' s always a crowd of specta- tors on the hill outside the stadium to watch the football games. First Row: Spencer, Sullivan, Duchek, Schumitzky, Notowitz, Berg, Gregg, Watson Second Row: Waldram, Cunningham, Counsil, Johnson, Slaybaugh, Mills, Wakeman Third Row: Graham, Higgins, Steuber, Davis, Miller, Bently, Greenwood, Adams, St. Denis, Chase, Reeves, Rainwater Fourth Row: Crane, Carter, Fitzgerald, Seidel, Hilton Fifth Row: LiGHTFOOT, Metzinger, Lister, Frieze, Reece, Schultz, Wallach M-MEN First Semester Wilbur Berg Raymond Schultz Jerome Notowitz Myron Counsil . Harold Adams Keith Bangert George Beattie Robert Brinton Jack Brinton Ralph Carter Paul Christman Jack Crocker William Cunningham William Grain Jefferson Davis Donald Duchek Delbert Dunkin OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Sergeant of Arms MEMBERS George Ellis Dale Everly Michael Fitzgerald Robert Frieze Frank Graham Donald Greenwood Herb Gregg Frank Hilton Woodrow Hatfield Harry Ice Walter Irick Darold Jenkins Robert Jeffries Second Semester Raymond Schultz Richard Higgins Edward Slaybaugh Rayburn Chase James Johnson Jack Landers Vernon Lightfoot Jack Lister Ralph Metzinger Carl Miles John Miller Loren Mills John Munski Martin Nash Robert Orf Donald Reece Marshall Reeves James Starmer Sol Schumitzky Albert Seidel William Spencer Duke Sullivan Walter St. Dennis Robert Steuber Curt Vogel Kenneth Wacker NoRviLLE Wallach Arch Watson Robert Wakeman Melvin Wetzel Wilbur Berg, president Twenty-eight years ago, the University of Missouri athletic depart- ment awarded its first letters to athletes taking an active part in major sports. It was at this time that the " M " Men ' s Club was organized. Much of the success of the club is due to co-founder Chester Brewer, who has been faculty sponsor since 1939. For many years, he has cor- responded with alumni members who are scattered throughout the United States and foreign countries. On April 19, the organization held its annual " M " Men ' s Dance, at which Herbie Kay and his orchestra entertained. Page 176 j fHa-cu tcuc 1 JIM ISHAM, Editor JUNIOR EDITORS Kuelper, Wood, Weintraub, Bufser, Yabrof. Missing are Joe Stephens and Betty Ann Hulse. 1 941 The 1941 Savitar was designed with the idea in mind to emphasize pictures and minimize copy, to make the general tone of the more stereotyped sections of the book a little warmer and less formal, to reflect the spirit that characterizes life here on the Missouri campus. The book was blessed with the best photography it has ever had, making large pictures became a " natural " , so you find page after page of informal shots depicting student life, and on the subdivision pages large shots taken by Tom Holly man, who left Missouri in February to go to work for the Acme Picture Bureau in Chicago. The division pages, with their big four-color draw- ings, were done by Marvin Nye, Kansas City engravers ' artist. This year the Savitar features a larger sports section — 63 pages — than we have ever had before. In it you will see football, basketball, indoor track, a few pages on baseball, polo, intramurals, and numerous sports features. The layouts for the fraternities and activities pages have been changed from the style these sections followed for years and the usually-boring write-ups on the organizations cut down in order to list the names of the members. A. F. Voss, Bettv Ann Hulse, Bob Deindorfer typins out the fr«ternity section. Pagt 17 S SAVITAR The biggest and dirtiest single job to producing a yearbook is the composing of the organization section. First, the organizations must be contacted and space sold. Groups have to be hounded for days to get them to have their pictures taken; their pictures must be identified and the copy written. This work was handled by Ted Burger and an organization staff of about four freshmen. George Hurrell, Hollywood and Esquire magazine pho- tographer who has " shot " some of the world ' s most beautiful women, selected the seven Savitar queens this year. They were presented at the Savitar Ball on April 4, for which Bob Crosby ' s band played. The Savitar Frolic, our number one promotion stunt, got a little raucus and was barred from future performances by the administration because some of the fraternities par- ticipating put on skits containing parts a little on the shady side. How we ' ll miss it — it was our favorite " deal. " SAM EDWARDS, Business Manager FRESHMAN STAFF Top Row: Voss, Weaselbee, Wreath, Brown, Leimert Middle Row: Finkbinder, Boeshaar, Hasselhoft, Schwartzfaeger, Snodgrass, Butterworth Bottom Row: Campbell, Deindorfer, Train, Houghton, Nystrom, Kleppinger Page 179 MURRAY AMPER, Editor The Missouri Student is the official student newspaper of the University. Serving a dual purpose, it gives students an opportunity to write and edit a weekly newspaper and at the same time informs the campus of University affairs. The staff consists of about thirty-five students. Mem- bership is based on interest and work and is not restricted to students of any particular school. Staff officers include the editor-in-chief, business manager, senior associate editors, and junior associate editors. The Missouri Student Board selects the editor on a merit basis. The board consists of the editor, two senior associate editors, the president of the Student Government Association, and a senator appointed by the president. The editor appoints the business manager. This year the paper gave away fifty dollars in prizes in the second Missouri Student One-Act Play Contest, begun last year to stimulate creative writing. It also carried on its first successful crusade in several years when it cooperated with other campus organizations to reform student labor conditions. MISSOURI JUNIOR EDITORS Front: FOSTER, ZiscHANG, Gmeiner, Bright Back: West, Byrne, Goldsmith Pane 1X0 Left to riaht: GOLDSMITH, BYRNE, HAUSMANN, WEST STUDENT STAFF Top Row: Page, R eid, Johnson, Hammers, Barey, Kahn Middle Row: Berger, Wright, Phlegar, Boxerman, Thomas, Suss, Brenner Bottom Row: Wintroub, Luker, Stephenson, Farbman, Rosenaur, Frick RAy LEVENTHAL, Business Manaset ADVERTISING Led to right; GOLDSMITH, LEVENTHAL. SCHULTZ, TIPTON Page tSl Led to right; EDWARDS, AMPER, iSHAM, DICKEY, HILL THE SAVITAR BOARD The Savitar Board is a governing body composed of the editor and business man- ager of the Savitar, the editor of the Missouri Student, the student president, and one senator appointed by the president. It has the final word in such matters as the letting of contracts and staff appoint- ments. THE STUDENT BOARD The Student Board is composed of the outgoing editor and two senior associate editors of the paper, the student president and one appointed senator, and serves much in the same capacity as does the Savitar Board. HILL AMPER Left to right: BERNSTEIN, CHASEY. GERDES Page 182 PUBLICATIONS EDITORS BORED THE STUDENT BORED Here we see campus wit Amper perusing the 1940 Savitar he was sucker enough to buy last year. Beginning to stew in his own juice, thinking what he could do with the money he invested in the yearbook, he became entirely out of hand, bolted for the window. Fortunately, one of the Savitar salesgirls caught him in time. THE SAVITAR BORED Misled because some one told him that the editor of the Missouri Student was on occasion quite witty, Isham one day picked up a Missouri Student and began to read some of the " funny " features on the back page. The picture was snapped just at the moment he reached the peak of his enthusiasm. AND THE SHOWME ' S THAT WAY ALL THE TIME Here we see the natural result of any normal person who attempts to glean a laugh from the desiccated pages of the Showme. When the photographer went in to shoot a picture of Editor Freehoff giving his latest issue the once-over, Freehoff ac- tually began to read it, and, quite naturally, fell into a deep slumber. Fourth Row: McCuRDY, Ytell, Stonner, Brown, Schuckenbrock, Salfen, Tinsley, Baker, Krusekopf Third Row: Garven, Marshall, Baugher, Crowley, Barrett, Nickel, Parker, Gundy Second Row: Bay, Fletchall, Beck, Armstrong, Broemmelsick, Cobb, Lankford, Farrell First Row: Benton, Kiehl, LeGrande, Doak, Miller, Klaus, Steele, Wrenn Tom Ed Doak, Co-editor COLLEGE FARMER For the first time in its history, College Farmer, the official student organ of the College of Agriculture, has been supervised by co-editors. Established in 1904, it is the oldest magazine on the Missouri campus and is one of the oldest agriculture college magazines in the United States. Tom Ed Doak and Lloyd Miller were the co-editors, and Harry Klaus was the business manager of the publication this year. The magazine is a member of Agricultural College Magazines, Associated, and was represented at the organization ' s annual convention in Chicago by the co-editors and the business manager. College Farmer specializes in extensive pictorial news coverage of campus events and promotes all Ag Club activities. Human interest has been the basis for many of its feature stories. Medals were awarded at the annual Ag Club Banquet to outstanding student workers on the magazine. Lloyd Miller, Co-editor Page IS4 MISSOURI SHOWME 1941 marks the twenty-first year of publication for Missouri Showme, student " humor " magazine " reflecting modern campus thought. " During this period the magazine has appeared under various titles, first being known as the Showme, then as the Outlaw, and a few years later as the New Showme. Recently the publication was given its present title, Missouri Showme. In that span of over a score of years, the magazine has had many notables at its masthead. Lyle C. Wilson, chief of the Washington Bureau of the United Press, was associate editor in 1923. The present assistant editor of Esquire, Robert Singer, was the Showme ' s chieftain in 1934; and Dave Dexter, mainstay of Downbeat, wrote the record column in 1936. STAFF HEADS Editor Bill Freehoff Associate Editor Ernie Hueter Business Manager Keith Emenegger Assistant Barrie Young Advertising Leonard Cohen Promotion and Circulation .... Russ Bright Assistant Irv Farbman Bill Freehoff, editor Keith Emenegger, business manager Back Row: Johnson, Pagett, Bright, Kufferman, Foster, Young, Schulenburg, Hueter Front Row: Gross, Farbman, Herr, Boyd, Stone, Schwartz, Cohen, Delaney Pagt ' lSS Jack Winchester, Editor Gerald Green, Business Manager SHAMROCK Through the pages of the Missouri Shamrock, semi-technical publi- cation of the Engineers ' Club, the interests of the engineering students, alumni, and faculty members are brought closer together. The oldest student magazine on the campus, the Shamrock is pub- lished five times a year, a special edition being put out during St. Pat ' s Week. Any engineering student interested in journalism is eligible to try out for a staff position, appointments being made on a basis of ability, experience, and interest in Engineering activities. The editor, business manager, and circulation manager are elected by the club members, and other appointments are made by a Board of Publications. This year the Shamrock achieved the distinction of being elected to membership in Engineering College Magazines, Associated, a national organization composed of the staffs of outstanding college engineering magazines. STAFF Jack Winchester Editor Gerald Green .... Business Manager Leonard Mueller . Circulation Manager George Kromen Managing Editor Jon Moon . . . . Advertising Manager John Simon Illustrations Editor D. J. Porter Faculty Advisor Bartlett Andrews Art Babbler Walter Kleeman Nelson Cochran George Brown Bill McFadden Ed Dinger Eugene Cowan Lee Slusher Henry Kuna Wayne Malone Jim Lang Ralph Rotty Jack Olevich John Ochner Dick Williams Harry Scherzer Boyd Connaway Ashby Shoop Curtis Elder Bottom Row: Mr. Porter, Kromen, Reynolds, Winchester, Green, Simon Middle Row: Shoop, Kuna, Scherzer, Baebler, Mueller, Rotty, Olevich Top Row: Andrews, Sheean, Bassman, Kleeman, Moon, Connaway, Elder, Dinger, Cowan Paee 1S6 PUBLICATIONS EVENTS The Missouri Student conducted a fair labor standards drive that ended in every cafe siving their student employees a " better deal " . Left, Savitar salesgirl Arline Downs sells Bob Johnson a Savitar. Editor Isham shows Dick Thomas and Mike Cleek how to pose for the picture that appears on page 177. The other character in that picture (177) is Freshman Council president Ralph Kleinschmidt, but you could not recognize him unless you knew him well. The Shamrock staff moved out into the engine building during St. Pal ' s Week to sell more magazines. Page 187 Hugh Winfrey, president Q. E. B. H. Continuing to uphold the traditions of the University, Q. E. B. H. this year remained custodian of the Victory Bell of Missouri-Nebraska football contests. The organization took part in a ceremony at half time of the Missouri-Nebraska game in conjunction with the Innocents, a Nebraska honorary society. During homecoming celebration a breakfast was held jointly with Blue Key and Mystical Seven in honor of the alumni. As in past years, the group took charge of the ringing of the bell in Switzler Hall following a Missouri victory. m MEMBERS Hugh Winfrey Murray Amper Russell Harris Ted Mansur Robert Buell James Plunkett Gordon Cupps Fred Rexford Richard Schuckenbrock Gayton Germaine Left to Right: Buell, Germaine, Mansur, Cupps, Amper, Winfrey, Plunkett, Harris, Rexford, Schuckenbrock Page 190 Seated: IsHAM, Mansur, Doak, Dr. McKinney, Dicus, Lang Second Row: Froman, Dickey, Plunkett, Delaney, Edwards, Klaus, Mills, Sees, Garth, Brown, Hill Third Row: Schroeder, Hess, Germaine, Cupps, Oliver, Winfrey, Evans, Arp BLUE KEY Ralph Sees Sam Edwards Flake McHaney Fred Rexford Porter Garth Harlan Arp Milton Brown Bob Schroeder OFFICERS President Tom Ed Doak Vice-President .... Edward Lang Secretary Clarence Dicus Corresponding Secretary . Jim Isham Treasurer Ted Mansur MEMBERS Bill Oliver Murray Amper Paul Hess Gayton Germaine Chet Hill Ed Froman Dick Schuckenbrock Jim Plunkett Blue Key, national honorary fraternity, selects its twenty-four members on the basis of character, leadership, scholarship, and actual accomplishments in student activities. This year Blue Key sponsored the Student Labor Investigation, which became such an important project that it was taken up by uni- versity authorities. Other activities included a homecoming breakfast given in con- junction with Mystical Seven and Q. E. B. H. for visiting alumni of these organizations, and the National Convention held in Kansas City. Sam Edwards and Jim Plunkett represented the Missouri chapter. Paer 191 Ferd Evans Max Powell Harry Klaus Don Delaney Hugh Winfrey Gordon Cupps John Dickey Tom Ed Doak, president Bill Oliver, president MYSTICAL SEVEN Each year seven senior men are selected to make up the honorary fraternity of Mystical Seven. These men are carefully chosen, being those who, in the judgment of the previous year ' s group, have done the most to promote and foster the welfare of the University, its campus activities, and the ideals for which they stand. Mystical Seven is this year composed of Edward Lang, Engineering; Milton Brown, Arts and Science; Carl Claypool, Engineering; Marshall Keithly, Education ; Harry Klaus, Agriculture ; Eldon Hixon, Agriculture; and William Oliver, Arts and Science. There is also an active alumni organization which exists to interest f rospective college students in the University. OFFICERS First Semester Office Second Semester William Oliver . President Ed Lang Milton Brown Secretary Milton Brown Milton Brown Carl Claypool Eldon Hixon William Oliver MEMBERS Edward Lang Marshall Keithly Harry Klaus From left to right: Klaus, Hixon, Claypool, Bidstrup (alumnus), Oliver, Lang, Brown Pagf 192 Left to right: Anita Marie Murphy, Ruth Rice, Mary Elizabeth Huntsberry, Mary Jane Speckhart, Peggy Maupin, Ruth Gmeiner L. S. V. L. S. v., National honorary organization for women, is composed of six leading senior women in the University, outstanding because of their sch olastic achievements and their ability in outside activities. Ruth Gmeiner, Journalism major, is a member of the staff of the Missouri Student, W. S. G. A., Gamma Alpha Chi, Swimming Club, and a representa- tive to Tiger Claws. Mary E. Huntsberry, Journalism major, presi- dent of Alpha Phi sorority, is a staff member of the Missouri Student, and Showme, and a representative to the Women ' s Pan-Hel Council. She is one of the Junior Five of Phi Beta Kappa. Anita Marie Murphy, Arts and science major, is vice-president of the I. W. A., and secretary of Sigma Epsilon Sigma. She is also a member of the W. S. G. A. Judiciary Board, Y. W. C. A. Council, German Club, Gamma Alpha Chi, and Mortar Board. Peggy Maupin, Journalism major, a member of Pi Beta Phi, is a member of Gamma Alpha Chi, Mortar Board, Burrall Cabinet, Y. W. C. A., Kappa Tau Alpha, Freshman Commission, and W. S. G. A., of which she was vice-president her junior year. Mary Jane Speckhart, majoring in Education and Agriculture, is president of the I. W. A. this year, and a member of W. S. G. A. She was also a member of the student senate. Home Ec Club Council, Phi Epsilon Omicron, Sigma Pi Alpha, and M. S. O. She is one of the twenty-three University students to be named in the 1941 Who ' s Who in American Uni- versities and Colleges. Ruth Rice, Arts and Science major, is a member of the Junior Five of Phi Beta Kappa, president of W. S. G. A., Y. W. C. A., and Freshman Commission. She is also vice-president of the Junior League of Women Voters, and secretary of W. S. G. A. Judiciary Board. Pate 193 Emilie Gildehaus, president MORTAR BOARD Mortar Board, only senior honorary sorority for women on the campus, this year conducted the sale of commencement announcements. Among other activities, the group presented its annual award of $25 to a girl in the sophomore class financially deserving and outstanding in scholarship and activities. Mortar Board also held a breakfast for the alumni during homecoming week end and gave a tea in the fall for transfer students. Each spring from eight to twelve girls just completing their junior year are tapped in recognition of their service to the University, their scholarship, and their leadership. National Mortar Board was organized in February, 1918, at which time the Missouri chapter was also founded. OFFICERS President Emilie Gildehaus Vice-President Sue Wells Secretary Maxine Phillips Treasurer Frances Shirky Historian Beulah Cooper Editor Winifred Chasey MEMBERS Mary Abney Peggy Maupin Beulah Cooper Sue Wells Ruth Rice Frances Shirky Maxine Phillips Ruth Sussman Winifred Wise Chasey Mary Elizabeth Huntsberry Emilie Gildehaus Front Row: Cooper, Gildehaus, Wells, Shirky, Huntsberry, Phillips Back Row: Abney, Chasey, Sussman, Maupin, Rice Paee 194 tj 1 « t t J t •tTf ff t f t PHI ETA SIGMA Emmett G. Bedford James G. Birt Stanley B. Botner Evan H. Botting Glenn A. Burkart Thomas S. Christensen Ralph B. Cox Robert L. Davidson Richard J. Deters Martin M. Dickinson OFFICERS President Edward L. Sprague Vice-President .... Francis T. McFarland Treasurer Joseph E. Burch Faculty Sponsor Jesse Wrench MEMBERS Marvin L. Dinger Robert S. Morrison Norman E. Finck Carlton P. O ' Brien Stanley M. Fromm Jack W. Peltason Arthur B. Goldford Kenneth H. Reid Robert A. Heising Ralph M. Rotty Frank J. Hoelscher Donald B. Schaumberg Marvin B. Levy Ivan S. Slaughter William D. McFadden Granville M. Smith Jack D. McInnes Donald B. Thiel Edward T. Matheny Dechard H. Turner, Jr. Alfred L. Horowitz Louis Orihuela Fred E. Koehler Warren W. Walk Eugene Wall Anthony C. Webster Charles C. Willhite Guy Magruder, Jr. Walter E. Campbell RoswELL L. Beach Lynde E. Cohick Thomas P. Fitz John Leonard French Phi Eta Sigma, honorary scholastic fraternity for freshmen men has endeavored this year to help deficient first-year students raise their grades. Initiation of new members was held in February. The organization was founded in order to encourage freshmen men to attain high scholastic records. The requirements for membership are practically the same as those for Phi Beta Kappa — the student must attain approximately as high an average for his first year as prospective members of the senior organization. For this reason, Phi Eta Sigma is often called the " freshman Phi Beta Kappa. " Page 195 Edward Sprague, president Bill Adler, president First Semester Bill Adler Bob Haverfield Francis Smawley George Sisler . Walter Glasscock Jack Adajian Bill Adler George Asher Dick Armstrong Ken Barnes Jack Brennan Russell Burg Bob Chapman Scott Cherry Craig Claibourne C. A. Coon Harry Dietrich ALPHA DELTA SIGMA Founded at the University of Missouri on November 14, 1913, Alpha Delta Sigma, national advertising fraternity, has become a national organization with a total of nineteen chapters spreading from coast to coast. Alpha Delta Sigma, composed of advertising majors in the School of Journalism, has served to unite its members by working on practical advertising problems. In December, the organization presented a movie, " An Agency Plans a National Campaign, " showing how a campaign was designed to advertise ice refrigeration. During the remainder of the year, the group worked on an advertising campaign for entry into a contest sponsored by the national office for every chapter of A.D.S. in the country. The winning campaign is to be printed in " Printer ' s Ink, " monthly trade magazine. OFFICERS Second Semester President George Sisler . Vice-President Barrie Young Secretary Francis Smawley . Treasurer Alex Gay Corresponding Secretary Walter Glasscock MEMBERS Jay Fellhauer John Lamb Bob Reardon Alex Gay Bill Lightfoot Fred Rexpord Walter Glasscock Bob Martz Tom Richter Lyndon Gross Don McDonald Darwin Rummell Bill Groves Floyd Martin Sam Schreiber Lewis Gum Hal McKenzie Bob Schroeder Tom Hall John McRae George Sisler Bob Haverfield Bob Milburn Francis Smawley Bob Jones Roy Moskop Bob Thomas Dick Joyce Bob Neary Cecil Van Doren Bob Kerr Bob Ogle Lewis Vogel Bob Kuelper Warren Peterson Barrie Young First row: Van Doren, Kuelper, Smawley, Adler, Haverfield, Sisler, McDonald Second row: VoGEL, Ogle, Cherry, Gross, Brennan, Adajian, Fellhauer, McRae Third row: Gay, Young, Schroeder, Thomas, Burg, Lamb, Moskop, Barnes Fourth row: Hall, Coon, Neary, Armstrong, Lightfoot, Kerr, Claibourne, Richter Page 196 j H j vjftr HE ' ' v E 1 IT 1 Ufl ft JBHHJI H H ' - H ' - ' A ' M I nr|fl4 ■w " BSH ' P jf w j Mpi jfijMff l.v jJi ' l [Hl : j1 3Ki J[| First Row: Carr, Robinson, Julian, Davis, Maupin, Potter, Hurst, Dempsey Second Row: Van Cleve, Blake, Schnerr, Bailey, Williams, Englesing, Broom, King, Frick Third Row: Eurch, Prokes, Mitchell, Chappell, Smith, Whitehead, Sauer, Huntsberry Fourth Row: Earickson, Timmons, Bumann, Miller, Smith, Heck, Corbett, Gmeiner GAMMA ALPHA CHI Helen Harris Peggy Maupin Mabel Julian Sue Potter Helen Whitehead Nell Hurley Lorraine Davis Jeanne Chappell Violet Burch OFFICERS President Lorraine Davis Vice-President Peggy Maupin Secretary Sue Potter Treasurer Mabel Julian Reporter Nell Hurley Photographer Mabel Julian MEMBERS PLEDGES Lulu Lee Miller Vera Bailey Ceceile Corbett Oral Blake Mary Jo Dempsey Dorothy Carr Peggy Englesing Ann Earickson Ruth Gmeiner Helen Prokes Mary E. Huntsberry Josephine Sauer Marilyn Timmons Ann Askren Jane Williams Lillian Schnerr Ruth Henrich Gamma Alpha Chi, national advertising sorority, was founded on the University of Missouri campus in 1920. Since then six other chapters have been formed on campuses throughout the United States. Meetings are held once a week, three each month being devoted to discussions of chapter problems and the fourth to some social function. During the year Gamma Alpha Chi has sponsored several activities in connection with its work. Using Christian, Stephens, and University girls as models, the sorority presented fall and spring style shows, and held its annual Founder ' s Day Banquet in February. Gamma Alpha Chi will take a major part in Journalism Week, to be held May thirteenth to seventeenth. Jane Eckford Margaret Mitchell Sallyann Robinson Joan Hurst Jane Van Cleve Margaret Ann Smith June Bumann Lorraine Davis, president Page 197 Walt Johnson, president KAPPA TAU ALPHA Kappa Tau Alpha is the only completely honorary journalism fraternity on the campus. Membership is based on high scholarship in journalism courses and the approval of the active chapter. The mem- bers of the organization help plan and carry out the exercises for the annual Journalism Week activities and conduct personal conferences with the new students in the school. Kappa Tau Alpha was founded at the School of Journalism at the University of Missouri; since that time fifty-two other chapters have been formed in journalism schools throughout the country. Frank L. Martin, Dean of the School, was national president of the fraternity in 1936-37. OFFICERS President Walter Johnson Vice-President Herbert Foster Secretary Winnipred Wise Chasey MEMBERS James J. Kilpatrick Herbert Foster Sam E. Lee Walter Johnson Normand Du Beau Winnifred Wise Chasey Mary Ann Casteel Dorothy Carter Henry D. Linscott Ruth Sussman Walter Glasscock D. James Delaney Florence P. Schwartz Morten M. Lenrow Sue Hetherington Arthur L. Henze Elizabeth Supplee Alfred L. Brandt Sarah Warner Clair E. Flick Sam Goldenberg Lois Hedrick Mary L. Huff Norman Scott Anne E. Jones Catherine Maupin Benjamin M. Lloyd Owen K. Ball Frances Tucker Top row: ScoTT, Johnson, Lloyd, Foster, Linscott Middle row: Huff, Chasey, Maupin, Glasscock, Lee Bottom row: Hedrick, Warner, Carter, Hetherington, Delaney Page 19S I Front Row: Barnes, Prof. Sharp, Delaney, Emenegger, Peterson, Lee, Hill Middle Row: Schulenburg, Morrison, Spies, Flannigan, Parker, Dreyer, Johnson Back Row: Bloom, Foster, Hensley, Clark, Freehoff, Bright, Hueter SIGMA DELTA CHI OFFICERS President Donald Delaney Vice-President Walter Johnson Secretary DARWIN Flannigan Treasurer Arthur Dreyer Bill Freehoff Francis Bloom Keith Emenegger Russ Bright Rush Barnes Ernest Hueter Fred Hill Daniel Spies MEMBERS Edward Lee Herbert Foster William Fern William Nash Stanley Rose Dennis Morrison BoNHAM Parker Glenn Hensley PLEDGES Paul Cunningham Robert Clark James Stagey Kenneth Crabb Wayne Davis Joseph Finley Robert Holloway Howard West Harlan Byrne Larry Schulenburg Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity, has initiated several new contests this year for the purpose of recognizing journalistic work of special merit. Among these are monthly awards to the writers of the outstanding editorials, news articles, and features appearing in the Columbia Missourian. At the end of the year a faculty committee will award a book on journalism to the writer of the best work among the winners in each of the three divisions. A twenty dollar prize will be awarded to the journalism senior selected by the faculty as being the most outstanding. The fraternity also spo nsored a photography contest for the best news pictures taken by University students. Don Delaney, president Page 199 PHI DELTA PHI Phi Delta Phi, oldest and largest legal fraternity in existence, was founded at the University of Mich- igan in 1869. The Missouri chapter has as its goal the advancement of high scholarship, culture, and rigid adherence to a code of professional ethics in opposition to corrupt practices. Among the thirty thousand members of Phi Delta Phi, there are the names of such notables as Theodore Roosevelt, Charles Evans Hughes, William Howard Taft, Benjamin Cordoza, Alfred M. Landon, Senator Bennett C. Clark, Roscoe C. Patterson, Jesse W. Barrett, Merrill E. Otis, John T. Barker, and the President of the United States, Franklin D. Roosevelt. n. a. colvin John H. Gunn Edward E. Mansur Whitney W. Potter Fred Bellemere, Jr. Alfred J. Hoffman James F. Bland William Aull J. Lydon Sturgis P. K. Weis William M. Miller OFFICERS Magister Charles Wilcox Exchequer John Hulston Clerk Springfield Baldwin Historian Bill Wear MEMBERS George William Cullen Jack Jones Charles E. Ruyle Clifford B. Smith William F. Milligan Frederick Howard Louis Mead Dixon Wilbur D. Sparks Jerred G. Blanchard John Robert Tull Smith N. Crowe Pershing Wilson Jack Mills William C. Cockrill Lloyd R. Buehner Barney Patton Bill Beavers James E. Boulware William M. Morton, Jr. Joseph W. Hardy Stewart E. Tatum Roy Miller Walter Langston Max C. Powell Livingston Collins Robert Payne Allan Woodson William Miner William Beckett Roy B. Kelly William Whitlow Ralph Sees First Row: Tatum, Smith, Cockrill, Whitlow Second Row: Blanchard, Fowkes, Sparks, Wear, Wilcox, Baldwin, Hulston, Sturgis Third Row: Morton, Aull, Powell, Howard, Mills, Weis, Mertens, Crowe, Sees Fourth Row: TuLL, WooDSON, Beckett, Kelly, Dixon, Bland, Colvin, Mansur, Payne, Jones Fifth Row: Miner, Wilson, Cullen, Potter, Gunn, Skelly, Ruyle, Collins, Hoffman, Milligan Page 200 k Bottom Row: Endsley, Burkle, McDaniel, Mrs. Couch, Young, Spradling, Abram Middle Row: Glover, Thomas, Williams, Settle, Correl, Crandall Top Row: Saunders, Crisler, Hess, Couch, Aulgur, Polston DELTA THETA PHI OFFICERS Dean . . . - Fred J. Young Vice-Dean James E. McDaniel Tribune Albert M. Spradling MEMBERS Robert Burkle Harry Endsley Robert Crisler William Aulgur James Polston Paul Hess William Settle Earl Saunders Keith Williams James Thomas Howard Couch Vernie Crandall Francis Correl William Abram Richard Fisher Having as its ultimate purpose to promote higher scholarship and legal learning, Delta Theta Phi entered into its twentieth year of existence on the Missouri campus. By uniting law students in a professional fraternity, Delta Theta Phi strives to promote the interests of the profession to the student as well as to advance the College of Law in the University. During Homecoming a reunion was held in the local chapter house for all visiting alumni. As has been the custom, the fraternity initiated an honorary member, Roy McKittrick being this year ' s choice. Fred J. Young, dean Page 201 Sam Roberts, president TAU BETA PI Tau Beta Pi, national honorary engineering fraternity, was founded at Lehigh University in 1885, and the Missouri chapter was established in 1902. It has endeavored to give its members a program fostering a more liberal education, a higher ethical standard among engineering students, and a broader field of interest. The national organization was established in order to provide a form of recognition for men in technical schools who were being dis- criminated against by existing honorary organizations. Tau Beta Pi limits its membership to the upper quarter of the senior class. Members are selected on a basis of leadership, service to the school, scholarship, and character. OFFICERS President . Sam Roberts Vice-President .... Norman Lindstromberg Recording Secretary .... William Purdy Correspond ' ing Secretary Robert Smith Cataloguer . Edward Dinger MEMBERS Active Members Robert Powell Facu ilty Members Claire Cowan Price Smith Bolstad Scorah Eugene Cowan Max Thurlo Breckenrioge Selvidge William Millard Charles Worstell Curtis Simpson George Steinbruegge Theodore Wyatt Ewing SOGARD Jones Stewart Fall Initiates Graduate Initiates Lanier Vaile Franz Kicken Louis Frick Lorah Waidelich Ralph Kienker Ernest Mellow McAnulty Weinbach John Thurlo Moorman Wharton Phillips Wood Rubey First Row: Thurlo, Cowan, Lorah, Kienker, Roberts, Lindstromberg Second Row: Crookshank, Kicken, Lang, Curtis, P. Smith, Powell Third Row: WoRSTELL, Wyatt, Millard, Steinbruegge, Purdy Fourth Row: Wharton, R. Smith, Wood, Bolstad, Phillips Page 202 A. I. E. E. American Institute of Electrical Engineers Firs tow: Hillis, Ippenstein, Seabaugh, Donahoo, Dr. Vaile, Green, Hostetter Second row: Paul, F haling, Guthlen, Hollinger, Truman, Fails Third row: Heuton, Morrison, Benson, Huellet, Johnson Fourth row: Crane, Inwood, Dinger, Hinshaw, Claypool, Winters, Dorrie, Hull, Pitney Fifth row: SiSKA, Mr. Waidelich, Cowan, Smith, Brandt Sixth row: Winchester, Meier, Malone, Shick, Archibald, Tillotson, Mott, Reller, Hayden Two shots taken at the engineers ' annual exhibition for St. Pat ' s Week March 20-21 . At left is a " waker-upper " in Rube Goldberg style. The one on the right is one of the electrical exhibits in the laboratories. Page 203 TIGER CLAWS Missouri ' s " Pep " Squad Fifth Row: Lyons, Palmer, Farmer, Holmes, Rudder, Graham, Cleek, Shakespeare Fourth Row: Dicus, George, Dennis, Fitz, Potter, Sayward, Heitzberg, Blair, Green, Duck, Finsker Third Row: Wreath, Haverfield, Luker, Hamilton, Plunkett, James, Henrich, Weiss, Smith Second Row: Vornbrock, Baker, Hugo, Sheldon, Grace, Ulysses, Helen of Troy, Smith, Whitehead First Row: West, Campbell, Bentley, Wrench, Gibbs, Josephine, Cleopatra, S ' Renco, Joan of Arc ALPHA CHI SIGMA An Honorary Chemical Engineering Fraternity Robert Seelen, president Back Row: Dooley, Powell, Millard, Liebe, Ferguson, E. Powell Front Row: Cowan, Porter, Seelen, Wood, Curtis, Mumma Page 204 PRESHMAN COMMISSION An honorary society for sophomore women. Pearl Sterneck, president Front row: COULTER, Chapman, Ridgeway, Sterneck, Young, Smith, Pihlblad, Dingle Middle row: Ridgeway, Stump, Boehmer, Deaderick, Grace, Crump, Milder Back row: Hitzemann, Fuchs, Bryan, Dickinson, Roberts, Lipcin, Hofland SIGMA PI ALPHA An honorary educational fraternity. First row: Pyles, McCue, Grimsley, Dr. Carter, Crane, Westover Second row: AsKANi, MiLLER, Allen, Heimberger, Mattes, Hancock, Ellis, Wilson, Thurston Third row: Morinaga, Franke, HARRISON, PARSONS, Brinkmeier, Garg, Poole, Leinberger, Primrose Holmes, Lloyd Fourth row: Becker, Wigginton, Hunt, Truman, Hooper Fifth row: Speckhart, Rothberg, Landers, Lewis, Evans, Combs, Tinnin Page 205 Betty Supplee, president THETA SIGMA PHI Theta Sigma Phi, honorary fraternity for women in the profession of journalism, has as a new project this year the editing of the April issue of Missouri Showzne, campus humor magazine. During Journal- ism Week, May 13-17, the group will hold a reception for the principal speakers and a luncheon for the Missouri Women ' s Press Club. They sponsored the annual Matrix Table, which featured an outstanding speaker. During the rest of the year, they held professional meetings at which men and women spoke on topics of interest to the members. The organization maintains high scholastic standards and is one of 36 national chapters. OFFICERS President Betty Supplee Vice-President Mary Ann Casteel Secretary Mary Louise Huff Treasurer Sue Hetherington Keeper of the Archives .... Lois Hedrick Matrix Correspondent .... Lane Carlson Faculty Advisor .... Frances Grinstead Alumna Advisor Edith Marken MEMBERS Nancy Clark Lily Ann Dickey Evelyn Edwards Jeanne Ecroyd Joyce Hatcher Mary Lou Langdon Betty Ann Luker Nancy Madden Marjorie Mouchette Rosalie Sandoz Dorothy Schrantz Shelia Singleton Jean Smith Margaret Speer Frances Tucker Front Row: Huff, Supplee, Miss Grinstead, Hetherington, Carlson, Edwards Middle Row: Edwards, George, Smith, Speer, Hatcher, Langdon Last Row: Madden, Luker, Dickey, Sorelle, Ecroyd, Singleton Page 206 Bottom Row: Miller, Germane, Paulsmeyer, Spencer, Sager, Jacobs, Lawrence, Roblee Middle Row: St. Denis, Boecler, Hill, Lupberger, McPherson, Durham, Cohick, H. Miller Top Row: Keepers, Shemwell, Mickey, Gonnerman, Burke DELTA SIGMA PI Henry Boecler Don Burke C. J. BusiK Gayton Germane Stanley Lawrence Edward Lupberger Harry McPherson OFFICERS Head Master Rowland D. Sager Senior Warden .... Carroll Paulsmeyer Junior Warden Gayton Germane Treasurer Herman Miller Scribe Harland Hill MEMBERS Ernest T. Mickey Harry J. Miller Herman E. Miller Kenneth Wolz Carroll Paulsmeyer Rowland D. Sager Max Shemwell Walter St. Denis Lynd Cohick James Durham Clarence Gonnerman Harland Hill George Keepers Charles Spencer, Jr. Alpha Beta chapter- of Delta Sigma Pi, professional commerce and business administration fraternity, has completed an active year in which banquets, a dance, and industrial tours have been held along with alternate business and professional meetings. Among the speakers at the professional meetings have been Dean R. E. Curtis; Colonel Sheppard of the Missouri State Highway Patrol; J. M. Silvey of the Missouri Farmers ' Association; R. D. M. Bauer, charter member of Alpha Beta chapter; and Pinkney C. Walker, instructor in finance. In conjunction with Phi Chi Theta, professional business sorority, the group toured the A. P. Green brick plant at Mexico on December 1 1 and gave a dance January 1 with the cooperation of Alpha Kappa Psi. Page 207 Rowland D. Sager. Head Master Phil Gottschalk, president ALPHA KAPPA PSI Known as the oldest commercial fraternity in the United States, Alpha Kappa Psi has within its ranks some fifty-eight chapters through- out this country and Canada and has at the present time fourteen alumni chapters in the larger cities of the country. Membership into Alpha Kappa Psi is open to outstanding students in the School of Business and Public Administration, and those students majoring in economics, accounting, and statistics. Throughout the year, regular professional and business meetings were held, at which prominent business men from nearby towns and faculty members were invited to attend to discuss current problems informally with the members. OFFICERS President PHIL GoTTSCHALK Vice-President GERALD MORGAN Secretary James Pettijohn Treasurer Stanley Cartwright MEMBERS James P. Brown Merwin Helmreich Stanley Cartwright Jack Kempton Burl Ferguson Gerald Morgan Phil Gottschalk James Pettijohn T. Fred Handley J. R. Rogers WiLBER Haseman Charles Teague Ed Wannamaker Front Row: ROGERS, Cartwright, Morgan, Pettijohn, Professor Davidson Middle Row: Helmreich, Ferguson, Haseman, Handley Back Row: Kempton, Teague, Brown, Wannamaker Pose 20S First Row: DiLLARD, PoWELL, DOAK, SCHUCKENBROCK, FrOMAN, BoRCHERDING, DiCKEY, BaILEY, CuPPS Second Row: Warner, Engle, Banks, Bay, Fletchall, Marlatt, Lane, Kruse Third Row: Nickel, Hill, Graham, Lee, Clark, Klaus, Poff, White, Green Fourth Row: Fischer, McLean, Kiehl, House, Arp, Wrenn, Rippee, Dunlap ALPHA ZETA Irvin Poff Eugene McLean Leslie Green William House Raymond Powell Donald Warner QuENTiN Banks Richard Schuckenbrock Thomas White Harlan Arp Leo Kennedy Brienne Rippee Allyn Engle MEMBERS Allan Marlatt Alva Clark Milton Borcherding Elmer Kiehl Harry Klaus Chester Hill James Dunlap Howard Wrenn Edward Froman Tom Ed Doak Ovid Bay WooDROw Graham Erhart Kruse La VERNE Fischer Gordon Cupps Kermit Bailey John Dickey Hale Fletchall Russell Lane John Lee Vernon Nickel Lloyd Miller Eldon Hixon Frank Dillard Alpha Zeta, national honorary agriculture fraternity, was estab- lished on the Missouri campus in 1907. Requirements for membership into Alpha Zeta are based on scholar- ship, leadership, personality, and character. Juniors and seniors may be chosen for membership if their scholastic standing places them in the upper two-fifths of their classes. Occasionally second semester sopho- mores are selected. The main purpose of Alpha Zeta is to promote interest in and appre- ciation of the agriculture profession and to activate cooperation amiong the students and faculty of the College of Agriculture. The organiza- tion also attempts to create a spirit of fellowship and unity within this body of outstanding men. Elmer Kiehl, president Page 209 Ed Walter, president DELTA PHI DELTA Mu chapter of Delta Phi Delta, national honorary art fraternity, carried out an unusually active program this year, alternating what the president calls " play " programs with " work " programs. In December an exhibit of oil paintings and artcraft was shown in Read Hall prior to a sale which was held in a downtown store. Climax- ing the year 1940, initiation services were held December 17 at the home of Dr. and Mrs. M. D. Overholser. Among the speakers heard by the group were Douglas Hansen, head of the art department, and Paul Parsons, a prominent alumnus. Other activities included a costume ball in February and sketching trips to the Missouri River hills in the spring. OFFICERS President Ed Walter Vice-President Marifrances Schell Secretary Frances Shirky Treasurer Francis Lee Neel Alumni Chairman .... Jean Hamilton Publicity Director .... Margurite Blumer MEMBERS Lydia Ashley Eileen LaGreen Elzera Baillie Elroy Lancaster Ruth Bickel Algalee Poole Joe Brinkerhoff Evelyn Scott Dorothy Chynoweth Ann Shock Arline Downs Ruth Williams Fern Ellenberger Mary Virginia Young Basil Hartwell i Front Row: Shirky, Schell, Miss Wulfekammer, Walter, Neel, Hamilton, Miss Wheeler Middle Row: ScoTT, Downs, Poole, LaGreen, Frass, Baillie, Young Back Row: Bickel, Blumer, Brinkerhoff, Lancaster, Ashley, Shock, Williams, Chynoweth Page 210 Front Row: Heusi, Berrier, Summers, Crabtree, Peerman, Roberts Middle Row: PuETT, Mastin, Culbertson, Parker, Pearce, Pattengil, Dickinson Back Row: Rahm, Enns, Harris, Armstrong, Baker, McKinsey ALPHA TAU ALPHA OFFICERS President Rudolph Summers Vice-Presiden t Harry Berrier Secretary Frank Harris Treasurer James Rahm MEMBERS NoLEN Armstrong James McKinsey Marion Baker Marvin Parker Marion Crabtree Ralph Pattengil Francis Culbertson Clarence Pearce Wilbur Enns John Peerman Clarence Heusi Uel Puett Gordon Mastin George Roberts Vester Wilson Under the leadership of the president, Rudolph Summers, Missouri Nu of Alpha Tau Alpha, national professional agricultural education fraternity, has carried out a program of service and awards during the past year. In an effort to promote a high standard of work in its division, the organization sponsors an annual $40.00 F. F. A. scholarship to the high school Future Farmer senior who has done the most outstanding work in vocational agriculture in the state of Missouri. In addition to this scholarship. Alpha Tau Alpha awards medals to the three outstanding students in vocational agriculture, as well as an award to the highest ranking school in the Future Farmers ' Association contest. The organization also takes an active part in campus functions, sharing in the Farmers ' Fair activities, acting as host to the F. F. A. convention, and holding the annual spring banquet. Rudolph Summers, president Page 211 Mary Jane Flanders, president PHI CHI THETA Phi Chi Theta, national honorary sorority for women in the B. and P. A. school, opened its season ' s activities with a rush party at the home of Mrs. Patta Anthony. Business meetings were held weekly throughout the year to discuss club problems, and once a month luncheons were held at Gaebler ' s with special guests and speakers attending. In the early spring the organization sponsored an informal dance at the Daniel Boone Hotel in conjunction with Delta Sigma Pi and Alpha Kappa Psi. In March the organization held its Founder ' s Day Banquet at the Tiger Hotel. Other activities during the year included teas and special luncheons. Presiden t Vice-Presiden t Secretary Historian . OFFICERS Mary Jane Flanders MuRiENE Rebbe Betty Ann Quiett . Helen Schnorf Mary Jane Flanders Mary Jane McDonnell Betty Nell Plunkett Priscilla Chappell Mildred Flynn Laura Jean Williams MEMBERS Helen Schnorf Virginia Smith Frances Gay Mildred Fenner Mary Eva Frable Grace Stemme Helen Lee Hansen Mary Lee Prunty Betty Ann Quiett Muriene Rebbe Margaret Butler Marjorie Partridge Front Row: Prunty, Quiett, Flanders, Rebbe, Butler, Partridge Middle Row: Smith, Gay, Fenner, Frable, Stemme, Hansen Back Row: McDonnell, Plunkett, Chappell, Flynn, Williams, Schnorf Page 212 PI DELTA NU Bottom Row: DuBois, Ettinger, Shock, Nightingale, Law, Strecker, Espy Middle Row: Raney, Hancock, Eschenberg, Motley, Spencer, McDonald, Byrns Back Row: Davis, Langenbacher, Reynolds, Dearing, Grieve, Baker, Kalt Absent: Chynoweth, Wilson, Jenkins SLIPS THAT PASS IN THE NIGHT The picture at the right is one of a girl who — horrors of horrors — was missed when the class section was made up. Luckily it was found before it was too late and, determined that no person — and such a sweet looking girl at that! — should be left out of the book, we found a whole half page for her here in the Organizations section. Her name is Virginia Thurston, home town Columbia, Mo. She ' s an Alpha Chi Omega and a senior in the Education School. She is a member of Sigma Pi Alpha, honorary educational fraternity. So now her sorority sisters can go around giggling and saying, " Did you see what they did to Virginia Thurston in the Savitar? " — and in years to come Virginia ' ll tell her friends how she had a half page to her- self in the 1941 Savitar. Won ' t you, Virginia, Huh? Funny as hell, but not advised for future yearbooks. Page 213 Lyman Cleek, President SOPHOMORE COUNCIL Founded for the purpose of orientating freshmen men and pro- moting campus activities in general, the Sophomore Council initiated the freshmen with the annual freshman -sophomore battle and white- washing party. The first project carried out by the Council was the selling of fresh- man caps. Following this the members sponsored the sale of home- coming buttons for the Turkey Day game. Rivalry between the freshman and sophomore classes came to an end with the annual Fri endship Dance, at which Pi Phi Jane McQueen was crowned queen. Larry Clinton ' s band supplied the music, and another year ' s feud was ended. OFFICERS Presiden t Lyman M. Cleek .« ' Vice - Presiden t J. C. NOWELL i. Secretary Roland Matson ' % Treasurer Wyatte Crenshaw MEMBERS INDEPENDENT Robert Autenrieth Lloyd Turner Walter Braselton Giles Winter Stanley Boxerman Jim Wright Joe Burch William Buck FRATERNITY Joseph Coulter Clayton Craig Arthur Baebler Clarence Gonnerman Ted Burger Richard Goldberg Edward Baker Joseph Hagan Robert Demming Ralph Hendrickson William Elkins Finan McDermott Victor Ellis Paul Roberts Elmer Ernst Alvin Subin Martin Jacobs Henry Krusekopf Kenneth Koeller Harry Knisely Don McPhee George Miller Dave Moulton Ralph McDaniel Gene Rogers Ted Setzer Pete Seidlitz Jack Stevenson John Spaugh Alan Toffler Russell Thompson IL § WV§LM 9 First rovy: MouLTON, Goldberg, Vornbrock, Cleek, Knowl, Crenshaw, Thompson Second row: jACKSON, Carlin, McDermott, Braselton, Hilburn, Hendrickson, Boxerman, Miller Third row: Wright, Matson, Ellis, Burch, Demming, Baker, Cowdery, Goddard, Crouch Fourth row: BuROER, McPhee, Ernst, Gonnerman, Toffler, Krusekopf, Lyon, Subin Page itt First Row: Botting, Deters, Brown, Blair, Kleinschmidt, Thomas, Miller, Rendlen Second Row: Browne, Henshaw, Fienup, Spano, Rodman, Newfield, Campbell, Wentworth Third Row: SiLVERBLATT, Larkin, Gilda, Waldman, Owen, Slusher, Speckhart, Goose, Herzog Fourth Row: Wooley, Raufer, Clark, Reardon, Watkins, Wichman, Bonney, Helms FRESHMAN COUNCIL OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer INDEPENDENT John Spano Lee Wichman Jay Browne Evan Botting Henry Fienup Jack Blair Ralph Kleinschmidt Claude Duvall Bill Herzog Fred Crookshank W. P. Huffman Al Gilda Lee Slusher Ralph Wentworth Russell Larkin Tom Campbell Bill Raufer Ray McDuffee Frank Helms Dick Deters Bob Reardon Bob Speckhart Webster Brown Darrel Bronson Ralph Kleinschmidt Bernie Miller Jack Blair Dick Thomas MEMBERS Bill French Edsel Long Chris Krull George Henshaw Bernie Miller Jack Williams Ben Schneider Dick Thomas Jack Stone Larry Newfield Morrow Rodman Bob Skinner FRATERNITY Erwin Waldman Don Clark Jim Owen Ray Watkins Joe Bonney James Espey Tom Christenson Bill McAdam Russell Woolley Ray Rendlen Roy SiLVERBLATT The Freshman Council, composed of Freshmen men, was founded to promote unity among first year students, and to aid in promoting better school spirit. This year, as in previous years, the Council organized the freshmen for participation in the annual freshman -sophomore battle. As is usually the case, the freshmen took a greater interest than did the sophomores, and therefore emerged the victors. Early in March the Freshman Council aided the Sophomore Council and the S.G.A. in staging the annual Friendship Dance, which, according to tradition, brought about a cessation of hostilities between the Fresh- men and Sophomores. Larry Clinton ' s music helped make the occasion a success. Ralph Kleinschmidt, President Page 217 Dick Bentley, president BURRALL Burrall Class entered its twenty-first year with a membership of approximately 3,000 men and women drawn from the three Columbia campuses. Paul Weaver again led the weekly Sunday morning classes which were broadcast over the N.B.C. network. Highlight of the year was the successful social work, including the annual Can Sunday, the newsboys ' breakfast, and many social service projects in the community. This Spring the annual Burrall Class play, Ferenc Molnar ' s " Lil- iom, " was presented, with a cast of more than twenty-five University and Stephens College students. For the first time a junior cabinet for men and women was created embracing juniors, sophomores, and freshmen. BURRALL SENIOR CABINET University Women Peggy Maupin, President Elaine McDonald Suzanne Hitz Mary Francis Badger Grace Stemme Clarann Swartz University Men Dick Bentley, President Bill Freehoff Irvin Poff Ian Lawrence Charley Marsh Harry Klaus Lloyd Jones Tom Bates Bill Morton Vic Scott BURRALL JUNIOR CABINET University Women Regina Lipcin Edith Dailey Joanne Boeshaar Francis Deal Beverly Hoffman Betty Lou Young University Men Bob Deindorfer Don Lipman Warren Clark Joe Tuttle Bill Baker Bob Boyd Bill Shaw Bob Smith Bob Kuelper George Morrison Front Roiv: Jones, Mr. Carson, Oliver, Mr. Bailey, Van Osdol Middle Row: Stemme, Badger, McDonald, Swartz Back Row: Klaus, Hitz, Freehoff Page 2111 First Row: Levy, Viner, Perlish, Sterneck Second Row: Lipman, Goldberg, Roman, Cohn Third Row: Steinbaum, Goldstein, Steinhaus, Strauss, Kahn JEWISH STUDENT ORGANIZATION OFFICERS Leonard N. Cohn Marvin Goldberg Jack Goldstein Sterling Kahn Presiden t Vice-Presiden t Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Pat Levy Donald Lipman Sarah Perlish Julian Roman Harry Steinbaum Harry Steinbaum . Pearl Sterneck Ruth Viner Henry Steinhaus Henry Steinhaus Pearl Sterneck J. C. Strauss Ruth Viner The Jewish Student Organization ' s aims are twofold: to multiply opportunities for fine fellowship, and to encourage intelligent participa- tion in social, political, and cultural matters. Members interested in Palestinian problems enrich their store of information in the Zionist Club. Others join the Literary Circle to discuss books and cultural movements of vital interest. The leadership council attracts those anxious to secure a background of interest in community affairs. And those unaffiliated with social fraternities enjoy the program of the Independent Club. Faculty adviser Dr. Isadore Keyfitz ably directs the group because of his vast knowledge of student problems and Jewish affairs in general. Pagt 219 Harry Steinbaum, president FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS DiLLARD, Parker, Early, Lemar MISSOURI First Semester Frank Dillard Veri, Parker Ralph Early Clarence Lemar OFFICERS Presiden t Chaplain Treasurer Secretary Second Semester Bob McCurdy Elbert Barrett Ralph Early Verl Parker The Agriculture Club, now in its forty-third year, has been the major organization of the College of Agriculture since 1898. It is one of the oldest student organizations of the University, and it has gained national recognition for being one of the best Frank Dillard, president, first semester organized groups of agriculture students in America. Despite the fact that its membership was greatly increased this year, the same hearty fellowship and spirit of cooperation is felt throughout the student body. The club was organized to further the best interests of the College of Agriculture, to unite the efforts of the students, to maintain and support valuable student activities, and to conduct such other business as might come before the agriculture students. The underlying purpose, however, is to blend and balance all possible phases of the life of an agriculture student. The club is governed by a detailed constitution which is incorporated under the state laws of Missouri and is rich in ideals and traditions. Meetings are held in Waters Auditorium every Wednesday night. Page 220 SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Barrett, Dickey, McCurdy, Parker, Whitney AGRICULTURE CLUB Among the outstanding activities sponsored by the club are Farmers ' Fair, Barnwarmin ' , various judging teams, the Ag Club banquet, and the publica- tion. The College Farmer. Farmers ' Fair, called " the biggest student stunt in America, " is similar to a real county fair, with agricultural exhibits, milking contests for sorority girls, greased pig contests for the fraternity men, hog-calling competition for professors, horse shows, " cotton candy, " minstrel shows, " skyrides, " and almost anything else you can think of. The festival is opened by the mile-long Farmers ' Fair parade and is climaxed by the crowning of the Goddess of Agriculture and four attendants. The big dance of the Ag Club is Barnwarmin ' , held in October. This year Delta Gamma Suzie Schiesl reigned as queen while the footloose crowd, in overalls and gingham, danced to the music of Floyd Locke and his orchestra. Riding on hay racks, the Ags personally deliver invitations to the dance — with a kiss! The College Farmer, a monthly publication, concen- trates on feature pictures centering around Ag student life. All agriculture students are subscribers. These sample activities demonstrate that the Ag Club is an indispensable part of the life on the Ag campus. It is readily realized that its services are worth while. I had the pleasure of attending one of the Ag Club meetings last fall. As I entered I was cordially greeted and, like everybody else in the place, handed a cigar. The smoky room was filled by the noisy bunch, who from time to time emitted hog calls. The meeting opened with the telling of several rowdy jokes by volunteers, and the business proceeded in an informal and efficient way. And what struck me more than anything else was that untiring Ag spirit that seemed to take hold of everyone there. Yes, I guess they ' re right about the Ags being so unified. They ' re certainly enthusiastic! —Ed. Page 221 BARNWARMIN Starting thirty-six years ago in the form of an old-fashioned square dance in a newly constructed barn, the boys in the College of Agri- culture brought to the Missouri campus what we know today as " Barnwarmin ' " . In the span of these thirty-six years, Barnwarmin ' has developed into an institution on the campus and takes much work and ingenuity on the part of the ag students, who give their time unselfishly to the affair. Suzy Schiesl, Delta Gamma, reigned as " queen for a night " at the function while Floyd Locke and his orchestra played. Gordon Cupps, Manager Manager Assistant Manager Secretary -Treasurer Assistant Secretary OFFICERS Gordon Cupps Dan Burris Eldon Hixon Willis Griffith BARNWARMIN ' SENIOR CHAIRMEN Front Row: Griffith, Hixon, Cupps, Burris, Pattengil, Nickel Second Row: Bay, Bailey, McCurdy, Lane, Douglas, Williams, Temple Third Row: Frankenbach, Froman, Warner, Stonner, Stickrod, Thacker, Heidlage Fourth Row: Wegehoft, Salfen, Green, Rippee, Nibbelink, Poff, House, Barrett Pagr 222 First Row: Williams, Lemar, Siegel, Landers, Arp, Schuckenbrock, Heidlage, Knaus, Williamson Second Row: Carr, Garven, Krusekopf, Warner, Bell, Bachtel, McClure, Parker, Burnley Third Row: Frankenbach, Wegehoft, Burris, La Fon, Thacker, Klaus, Kennedy, Stoner, Biles, Ytell, Kaye, Kaiser, Curd Fourth Row: Keitel, Temple, Murphy, Nibbelink, Tyse, Wehmer, Dillard, Lusk rARMERS ' FAIR OFFICERS Manager Richard J. Schuckenbrock Assistant Manager Harland Arp Secretary -Treasurer .... Grover Heidlage Assistant Treasurer Wilbur Knaus Senior Councilmen . . . . I Floyd Miller ! J. D. Williamson Junior Councilman Eldon Williams In 1905 a small group of agricultural students were reprimanded for wearing overalls; they marched out in a small parade to show their indignation, and Farmers ' Fair originated. Due to the enormous proportions that the affair has taken in the past few years, the management of the organization now requires the services of forty student committee chairmen, besides the manager, assistant manager, secretary-treasurer, two senior councilmen, and one junior councilman. Because of its magnitude, Farmers ' Fair has be- come known as " the biggest student stunt in America. " Starting its two day run with a parade at least a mile long, the show then opens in earnest, and students, town people, faculty, and visitors become amazed at this " deluxe county fair. " Dick Schuckenbrock, president Page 223 First Row: Dr. Turner, Gilmore, Rhea, Meador, Sanderson, Genteman, Trentin, Galyen, Nickel, Schuck- ENBROCK, Stone, Dr. Herman Second Row: Dr. Brody, Thomas, Clary, Kennett, Wilson, Knaus, Abright, Karr, Swanson, L. French, Craig, K. French Third Row: HuRST, Beck, Garvin, Minert, Spalding, Mixner, Fink, Crenshaw, Edmondson, Brady Fourth Row: Sterrett, F. Smith, Tye, Madden, Bay, Arbuckle, Gholson, Dr. Garrison, Ullom, Franken- bach, Cupps Fifth Row: L. E. Smith, Burris, McDaniel, Professor Ragsdale, Pipes, Uhland, Tise DAIRY CLUB The University Dairy Club was established in 1907. At its first meeting the Dairy Cattle Judging Team was organized, being the first of its kind in the United States; and the affairs of the two have been closely joined since that time. The Dairy Club itself has always tried t o bring about a friendly, cooperative spirit between the faculty and student body and to aid in promoting the interests of the college as a whole. Each fall the club sponsors a student judging contest and supervises the awarding of medals and other prizes to the winners. Robert Stone, president DAIRY CATTLE JUDGING TEAM Left to Right: Dr. Herman, Sanderson, Stone, Burris, Meador Page 224 1 . yd .X3 First Row: Blackmore, Speckhart, Hilton, Langenbacher, Abney, Kampschmidt, H. Gibbs, Lyman, Broemmelsick, Bailey, Hodge, Windsor, Cobb, Noland Second Row: GoODRUM, ScoTT, Nelson, Keller, Loller, V. Leimkuehler, Shryock, S. F. Jenkins, Ward, M. Gibbs, Shackleford, Minor, Breit, Inglish, Lusk, Kreienkamp, Williams, Rankin, Strom, Bethel Third Row: Lewis, Johnston, B. J. Jenkins, Bandy, Finck, Windmiller, Dwight, Johannaber, E. Leim- kuehler, Lentz, Hufft Fourth Row: Penn, Grieve, Sum mers, Jones, Twitty, Sample, Amburgey, McCrory, Stewart, Hammond, Tanner Fifth Row: Howell, Sherman, Ballew, Malee, Woolsey, Bock, Smith, Dunlap, Buoy, Heinrich, Hedges, Laflen, Randolph HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS President Willene Blackmore Vice-President Nadene Strecker Secretary Irene Windsor Treasurer Frances Langenbacher OTHER OFFICERS Esther LeGrande Mary Abney Katherine Hilton Viola Kampschmidt Frances Whitfield Betty Steele Helen Cobb Jean Bearing Mary Jane Speckhart Lois Armstrong Martha Jane Hodge Nellie Merrit Dorothy Broemmelsick Elamelia Bailey Helen Gibbs Julia Ann Noland Celistia Bronson Bernice Hitzemann One of the most active organizations on the campus, the Home Economics Club is composed of one hundred and fifty -five girls enrolled in home economics courses in the University. Under the leadership of Willene Blackmore, president, the club has sponsored luncheons, teas, dances, rummage sales, and joint meetings with the Christian College Club and the Ag Club. The Home Ec Club also sponsors a series of scholarships for the members. This year the Club set aside another scholarship for use by Junior or Senior members, bringing the total number to six. The Club also has an editorial staff, headed by Betty Steele, which helps edit the " College Farmer " and issues the " Gwynn Echo, " a monthly paper. Willene Blackmore, president Page 225 Bob Hailey, president HORTICULTURE CLUB Founded to stimulate its members in furthering the field of horti- culture, the Missouri Horticulture Club has striven to provide a prac- tical means of promoting friendships and developing agressive leader- ship through its activities. To gain this end, the organization holds monthly meetings at which time faculty members and other leading men in this field provide stimuli for horticultural discussions. The club sponsors the annual Horticulture Show each spring during Farmers ' Fair Week. The exhibit consists of fruits, vegetables, and flower displays, cash and commercial prizes being awarded for the most outstanding products. Kenneth Backues Bob Benton Arthur Finley Ralph Froeschle Clifford Gooch Delbert Hemphill Merle LaFon OFFICERS President Bob Hailey Vice-President Sam Brady Secretary Larkin Langford MEMBERS John Landers Ernest Le Grande Victor Lambeth Ray Milne J. E. Murray HoLLis Pile Uel Puett Ross Rodney Earl Shaw James Shouse Gene Siegel Ralph Vorhies Neal Washburn Gene Webb Firs Row: Froeschle, Siegel, Rodney, Puett, Landers, Talbert, Hailey Second Row: Brady, Pile, Backues, Finley, Langford, Webb Third Row: Milne, Show, Hemphill Fourth Row: LaFon, Lambeth Page 226 First Row: Terry, Badger, Daily, Cole, Alexander, Green, Perlish Second Row: Lawing, Bell, Houston, Hoester, Henderson, Robinson, Carson, Sanell, Middlebrook, GOODRUM, McPherson, Young Third Row: YouNG, WiLSON, CuRTWRiGHT, Thomas, Pinsker, Stemme, Hunter, Hamburger, Reese, Lipcin, Horowitz, Briney, Stephenson Fourth Row: Boeshaar, Plunkett, Chappell, Potter, Penn, Lishen, Paullus, August, Nebel, Bowen, Grugett, Murneek, Deal FEMME FORUM Grace Stemme Robert Carson Chairman Faculty Advisor Femme Forum, a discussion group organized exclusively for Uni- versity women, is sponsored by Burrall Class. Politics, religion, social and personal adjustment, international affairs, campus problems, and items of cultural interest are discussed. These topics keep Missouri women in touch with current events and give them help in career in- formation and selection. During the past year some of the topics for discussion were " Woman Suffrage " , led by Mrs. Walter McNabb Miller; " Marriage " , by Henry Bowman; " College Women Today " , by Paul Weaver; and " World Affairs " , by John Dekker. Having a " floating " membership of nearly two hundred, the group has an average attendance of fifty-five a meeting. The only officer is the chairman, and Grace Stemme served in this capacity this year. The outstanding social activities of the year were the " Favorite Professor Tea " and a Christmas party given by Mr. and Mrs. Robert Carson. Mr. Carson, professor of history at Stephens College, is the faculty leader of the group. Grace Stemme, chairman Pate 227 RUF NEX Ruf Nex is an organization for Ag students who are outstanding in the activities of the Ag Club. The name Ruf Nex came from old Mexico, where the Ruf Nex of that country served for all time to forestall the decline of chivalry. It is the purpose of the group to honor those men who have given their efforts to the betterment of the Ag Club, to encourage these men to promote Ag Club activities, and to act as a means of bringing all organizations and activities of the College of Agriculture in close coopera- tion with one another. Gordon Cupps, president - , First Semester Gordon Cupps Verl Parker OFFICERS President Secretary Second Semester James Dunlap Ray Tempel Gordon Cupps Bob McCurdy Eldon Hixon Frank Dillard Don Spicer Woodrow Graham Ray Greschner J. Witt Douglas Ambrose Salfen Floyd Miller Don Whitney Bill House MEMBERS Harold Wegehoft Eldon Williams Raymond Frankenbach Clyde Bachtel Willis Griffith Dick Schuckenbrock Verl Parker Chet Hill Grover Heidlage Clarence Heusi Milton Borcherding Bill Kerr Vernon Nickel Dan Burris Eldon Bockhorst Loyd Miller Gene Seigel Ralph Stonner Don Thacker Gorden Ytell Carrol Kennett Kermit Bailey Elmer Kiehl From Left to Right: HixsoN, Wegehoft, Salfen, Lane, Frankenbach, Griffith, House, Bockhorst, Dunlap, Tracker, McCurdy, Kiehl, Douglas, Heusi, Stoner, Graham, Cupps, Bailey, Tempel, Kennett, Burris, Dillard, Kersting, Whitney, Williams, Greschner, Hill, Nickel, Schuckenbrock, Heidlage Page ZZS First Row: Williamson, Landers, Letner, Gates, Beck, White, Marlatt, Gross, Garth, Nickel, Owen Second Row: Engle, Macy, Sigers, Berrier, Bender, Carr, Williams, Fletchall, Wehmer, Salfen, Parker Third Row: Thacker, Wrenn, Roberts, Royston, Marshall, Baker, Kersting, Davis, Reible, Wolfe, Bay, Ousley Fourth Row: Green, Burnley, Crenshaw, Asbury, Harness, Sanders, Clark, Allard, Stonner, Ellis, Miller, Lasley, Easley Fifth Row: Dyer, Durley, Burton, C. Bramble, Kruse, McCurdy, Burris, J. Ellis, Wegehoft, Mallory, Cason, Uphaus, Birk, Bramble, Arp, Millner, Kiehl, Whitfield, Donnell, Walker, Langford, Haden, Dr. McKenzie, Dr. Bogart, Hackamack BLOCK AND BRIDLE OFFICERS President Howard Wrenn Vice-President OviD Bay Secretary Leslie Green Treasurer Allen Marlatt Reporter Harlan Arp Marshal Elmer Kiehl On October 22nd of this year, Block and Bridle Club initiated twenty-eight new members and soon after began their series of regular meetings which continued through spring. At these meetings outstand- ing speakers on livestock and related subjects addressed the members of the club, and various motion pictures of interest were shown. In November, Howard Wrenn and Don Whitney were sent as delegates to the National Block and Bridle Convention held in Chicago , while the following month the group sponsored the Block and Bridle Round-up in which 75 students took part. Their season was climaxed by the Livestock Judging Contest and annual banquet on May 24. Howard Wrenn, president Page 229 Y. W. C. A. Jean Ream, president A member of the national and international Y. W. C. A., the Missouri chapter of the Young Women ' s Christian Association meets every Thursday afternoon in the Student Union. This year ' s program has included panel discussions, plays, a Christ- mas party, and joint meetings with the Y. M. C. A. In connection with its purpose of promoting grace and Christian fellowship, the Y. W. C. A. sponsors several clubs: the Social Service Commission, which gives girls opportunities to do volunteer work on community projects; the Big Sisters, a special group of Y.W. girls who acquaint the new students with campus life; and the Walrus and Inter- national Relations Clubs, which are joint Y.M.-Y.W. clubs. OFFICERS President Jean Ream Vice-President ... ' ... Jane Hancock Secretary MARY Ellen Costolow Treasurer Hazel Bee Cho CABINET Jane Stretch Jean Smith Eleanor Becker Patty Stump Geraldine Crump Ruth Sussman Edith Crump Martha Rae Barnes Helen Harrison Mary Ethlyn Brown Frances Kaiser Barbara Overfelt Regina Lipcin June Strom Jean Moser Frances Deal Anita Marie Murphy Back Row: Barnes, Kaiser, Smith, Ream, Harrison, Lipcin, Brown Front Row: Stump, Moser, Costolow, Edwards, Badger, Cho, Becker, Crump, Sussman, George, Murphy, Smith, Sandbach, Hancock Page 230 j i Bottom Row: McClure, Turner, Snowden, Dicus, Sapp, Slusher, Cleek Middle Row: Carter, Cherry, Richter, Bentley, Winkler, Leonard, Bacques Top Row: Carlin, Vornbrock, Sharp, Cowdery, McKinney, Gordon, Wolff Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS President C. H. Dicus Vice-President Carl Sapp Secretary Calvin Slusher Treasurer NORWOOD Snowden MEMBERS Ray McClure Dick Vornbrock Elmer Turner Bob Carlin Lyman Mike Cleek Clark Leonard Tom Richter George Kromen Scott Cherry Ralph Jackson Kenneth Bacques Murrell Wilson Dick Bentley Bill Morton Ken Cowdery ' Robert Buck " To promote service on the campus and to aid in the development of personaUty " is the purpose of the Young Men ' s Christian Association, campus-wide organization. This year the Y. M. C. A. followed the plan of having each month one main social event, a joint meeting of all the Y-groups, and two meetings of the various individual groups. These groups include the Copaine Club, the Southwest Club, the All-States Club, and two clubs in conjunction with the Y. W. C. A., the Walrus Club and International relations Club. During the year the Y. M. C. A. has sponsored the Freshman Mixer, a lecture series, and Psi Mu, a freshman honorary society, as well as numerous social activities. Clarence Dicus, president Page 231 PHI UPSILON OMICRON Honoring Outstanding Students in Home Economics Front Row: Spencer, Motley, Brock, Nebel, Steele Middle Row: Merritt, Grieve, Speckhart, Abney Back Row: LeGrande, Langenbacher, Moore, Tanner A. S. M. E. American Society of Mechanical Engineers First Row: G. Hibbeler, Bushman, Meals, Hickman, Hardaway, Parsons, Roberts, Reed, Hulsebus Second Row: Olevitch, Leweke, Grider, Walker, Hilker, Hartman, Grube, Wencker Third Row: Simpson, Kinzy, Dyke, Adkins, Brownsberger, Linstromberg, Mr. Gray Fourth Row: Ferguson, Lohman, Wills, Hopper, Stine, Zucchero, Schmudde, Rand, Harmon Fifth Row: Allgeyer, Belknap, Lay, Sneed, Faucett, Dale Sixth Row: Hawkins, Ratushinsky, Rekate, Stegner, Slusher, Bruce, Durand, Mr. McAnulty Seventh Row: Thurlo, Mr. Bolstand, C. Hibbeler, Ditterline, Stone, St. John, Kueter Page 232 PI TAU SIGMA Honorary Mechanical Engineering Fraternity First Row: KocH, Jackel, Winkleblack, Rand, Hulsebus, Sneed Second Row: M. Thurlo, C. Hibbeler, Hibbeler, Grider, Roberts Third Row: Bushman, Wharton, Schmudde, Grube, Linstromberg Fourth Row: Gray, Bolstad, McAnulty, J. Thurlo TOWARD MORE PICTURESQUE SPEECH One of the most vivid bits of campus slang, or lingo, to emanate from any campus in a long while is the Missouri expression, " the hots, " which is the " college " way of saying somebody ' s in love with or inclined in that direction toward another person. Thus we get " He ' s really got the hots for her " or " She ' s got the deep endurin ' hots for him, " and you just aren ' t one of the fellas if you can ' t sling this bit of English around with agility. A person can be afflicted with any of a number of kinds of " hots " : there are the " transient hots, " which pass after party number one hasn ' t seen party number two for three days or longer; there are the " deep in- testinal hots, " which are really bad. No eat, no sleep, nothing. Then there are the " dormant hots " which a party gets every time he sees a certain party, but forgets that party ' s existence two hours after he leaves her. Are you afflicted with the " hots " ? You are? Don ' t worry about it too much, friend. It ' s perfectly normal, perfectly normal. Page 233 Carl Claypool, president ST. PAT ' S BOARD On March 17, St. Patrick, patron Saint of all the engineers, arrived on the Missouri campus via a gasoline-driven hand-car to open the ceremonies of St. Pat ' s Week, annual celebration of the College of Engineering. The celebration is first brought to the attention of the campus by the appearpnce of St. Pat buttons worn by all of the engineers. " Erin Go Braugh " is the password, and the engineers are kings of the whole campus for a day. The board is made up of representatives of the Engineers Club and representatives of all the classes in the college. It is the duty of the board to work in cooperation with the Engineers ' Club in planning the annual celebration. OFFICERS Chairman Carl Claypool Secretary Bill Millard Treasurer George Rush Business Manager Bill Hamilton Committee Head Charles Platt MEMBERS Juniors Sophomores Nelson Cochran Bob Morrison John New ' Jon Moon ADVISORY COMMITTEE Edward Lang Harry Scherzer Bill Purdy Bob Smith morman lindstrombero Freshmen Bill Herzot Jim Lang Front Row: ScHERZER, Lang, Claypool Back Row: Rush, Hamilton, Winchester Page 234 Bottom Row: HAMILTON, E. Lang, Claypool, Mew, Rush Second Row: Pratt, Scherzer, Morrison, Purdy, Linstromberg, J. Lang Back Row: MooN, Smith, Slusher, Millard, Herzog ENGINEERS ' CLUB OFFICERS President Ed Lang Vice-President Harry Scherzer Treasurer George Rush Business Manager Bill Hamilton Secretary Harold Slusher H igh point of the activities of the Engineers ' Club was the celebra- tion of St. Pat ' s Week from March 17 to 22, climaxed by two dances — an all-school hop on Friday and St. Pat ' s Ball on Saturday night. Pinky Tomlin and his orchestra supplied the music for both occasions. Miss Betty Boucher, Pi Beta Phi, was crowned queen of the festivities. The Engineers ' Club publishes the Missouri Shamrock, the semi- technical magazine of the College of Engineering and this year sponsored a scholarship fund for outstanding engineering students. Several smokers and barbeques were held to promote good will in the organization. The club was organized to foster a professional spirit and to promote the interests of every student in the College of Engineering. Although the functions of the club are entirely separate from the school itself, there has always existed a close feeling of co-operation between the faculty and the students. Ed Lang, president Pate 235 Ralph Kienker, president Carrol Calvin Bill Millard Robert Davidson Jack Ziercher Eugene Wall WiLLARD HaUNSCHILD Larry O ' Donnell Harold Fisher Vincent Scott Leonard Miller Bruce McCauley Eugene Teter Ed Glazier Bill Stone W. P. Hoffman Charles Mumma Roger Bridwell A. I. of CH. E. The Missouri chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engi- neers was chartered in 1932 to assist the student during his professional training and to acquaint him with the responsibilities, duties, and in- terests of the professional engineer. Scholarship and professional interests are encouraged by the award of a certificate and pin to the junior making the highest scholastic average during his first two years. This year the award was given to Paul Crookshank. The senior award of a chemical engineer ' s handbook was given to Ralph Kienker for showing the most interest in chemical engineering and for his active aid in promoting the interest of the organization. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President .... RALPH KlENKER Vice-President . . JOE Lovegreen Secretary Ralph Kienker Noel Wood . Joe Lovegreen Ted Wyatt . Treasurer MEMBERS Walter Neidert Oscar Fuchs Pete Schlechte Clair Cowan Bill Hamilton Bob Powell Bob Bradley Floyd Alverson Ernest Robson Ed Lang Keith Henry Franz Hicken Melvin Sanders Bob Noonan Bob Bassman Tom Campbell Bartlett Andrews Donald O ' Dell John Lesan Ernest Mellow Robert Seelan David Collier Dow Moore Russell Larkin Louis Schweppe Harold W. Edwards Paul Roth Charles Russell Charles Sterett George Wilson J. K. Logan Norman Meyerson Noel Wood Ted Wyatt Paul Crookshank Vernon Berry Warren Smith Bob Caldwell Alvin Seiff Harry Marty Tom Burke Bob Hogeboom Gene Brown Bill Kays George Rush John Moon Howard Lewis Francis Mooma Bob Laitner Hugh Olson Burt Starker . f t f t t t , f f f f f ' -,i» t If? First Row: Stone, Seiff, Wood, Lovegreen, Kienker, Luebbers, Porter, Lorah, Wyatt, Robson, Scott, Millard Second Row: Burke, Rush, Hickerson, Fisher, Noonan, Cowan, Andrews, Babbler, Caldwell, Starker, Bradley, Scherzer, Sterrett, Henry Third Row: Haunschild, O ' Dell, Marty, Mooma, Meyerson, Lang, Hicken, Mueller, Mellow, Scott, Thomson, Larkin, McCauley, Moon Fourth Row: Ziercher, Laitner, Neidert, Lesan, Crookshank, Mumma, Hamilton, Berry, Logan, Sanders, Wilson, Schweppe, Olson Fifth Row: Seelen, Calvin, Bassman, Powell, Moore, Teter, O ' Donnell, Collier, Glazier, Bridwell, Lewis, Alverson, Schlechte Page 236 Bottom Row: Murphy, Gmeiner, Askren, Wise, Cooper, Rice, George, Blackmore, Estes Middle Row: Mullins, Rosen, Grace, Gildehaus, Helmstetter, Smith, Costolow, Maupin Top Row: Badger, Carr, Young, Roberts, King, Speckhart, Ream WOMEN ' S SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President Ruth Rice Vice-President Beulah Cooper Secretary Edith George Treasurer Winifred Chasey MEMBERS Peggy Maupin Dorothy Carr Mary Frances Badger Zona Mullins Ann Askren Emilie Gildehaus Mary Helmstetter Willene Blackmore Jean Ream Martha Jane Estes Jean Smith Margery Rosen Madeline Roberts Mary Ellen Costolow Betty Lou Young Anita Marie Murphy Helen Ann Grace Ruth Gmeiner Ronnie Baumgartner Barbara Overfelt Mary Jane Speckhart Juniata Strom Margaret King Joanne Boeshaar This year for the first time the Women ' s Self-Government Associa- tion award of $25 to a girl of outstanding scholarship, high character, and financial need was given to a member of the freshman class. Also initiated was the social service plan whereby each organization house on campus provides milk, hot lunches, or clothes for a needy child in Colum- bia. The annual Career ' s Conference in April had as guests several recently-graduated alumni who spoke on their particular fields. Members of W.S.G.A. Council, which sets all standards governing University women, is made up of three members of each class selected on the basis of scholarship and activity ratings and the presidents of all major women ' s organizations on campus. Ruth Rice, president Page 237 JUNIOR LEAGUE OF WOMEN VOTERS Dorothy Carr, President Front Row: Logan, Coulter, Baumgartner, Carr, Briney Middle Row: Ridley, Davis, Walker, Jenkins, Wherritt Back Row: Pinsker, Priest, Sargent, Curtis 4-H CLUB Organization for former high school 4-H members First Row: Biles, Dwight, Henderson, Kersting Second Row: Speckhart, Jenkins, Penn, Johnston, Lusk, Williams Third Row: LoLLAR, Amburgey, Backkaus, Grose, Buoy, Twitty, Keller, Blank Fourth Row: Rubier, Minor, Sample, Lentz, Clark, Noyes, Rairdon Fifth Row: Blackmore, Sumners, Kaye, Williams, Gochnauer Claude Biles, President Page 238 t rfl., t tft Bottom Row: Patterson, Jayne, Fidler, Pettijohn, Bedford, B. Mickey, Levine, Siegel Middle Row: E. Mickey, Cassidy, Luchsinger, McVay, Jennings, Nowell, McKelvey, Gilbert, Weaver, Stalzer Back Row: Birkhead, Reeves, Weber, Gorg, Ross, Smith, Price, Fritts MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Jim Pettijohn Bill Ballew Rodney Gorg Ted Stalzer Don Jennings Stanley Levine Charles Reeves Carrol Weber Ernest Mickey OFFICERS President Sears Jayne Vice-President Jim Pettijohn Secretary Jack Fidler MEMBERS Guthrie Birkhead Fred Siegel Harry Gilbert Southwood Fritts Wendel Smith Rex McKittrick Clay Shannon Jim McVay Jim Price Bob Mickey Easton Weaver Emmett Bedford Tom Fitz Ed Patterson Sears Jayne Walter Luchsinger Charles Ross John Cassidy The University Men ' s Glee Club is maintained for the appreciation of good music and the enjoyment of singing together. This year the organization has given a number of concerts, with performances at Mexico and Jefferson City, and locally at Christian College, Stephens College, Hickman High School, and other places. They also presented a concert for the University in the spring. The Men ' s Glee Club has had an outstanding record. In the five years before 1921 they won three Missouri Valley championships and placed second in the national intercollegiate contest in New York City. Pagt 239 Sears Jayne, President First Row: WiCKS, Hull, Fischer, Pasley Second Row: Rhea, Caudle, Stewart, Hoffner, Schnedler, B. Coulter, T. Coulter, Helmreich, Price, Kraus, Morrison, Huffman, Muns Third Row: Thueson, Speckhart, Wilson, P. Crookshank, Barns, Pfotenhauer, Fidler, DeVilbiss, Muck, K. Brown, Matheny, Potter Fourth Row: Lainhart, Hartwell, Gorg, Reynolds, J. Holekamp, Miller, Meador, Moskowitz, Florea Fifth Row: F. Crookshank, Christisen, Chamberlain, Lee, Kelliker, Troszesewski, Levy, Waldman, Collins, Hull Sixth Row: Stevens, Bassman, R. Holekamp, Pettijohn, Baker, Campbell, Bailey, Donaldson, Miller, Gay UNIVERSITY Founded in 1884 by Enoch Crowder, a native Missourian for many years a member of the military department at the University of Missouri, the band is the oldest university band in the United States. At the time of its organization, the band con- sisted of twelve men as compared with the some hundred or more members at the present time. Much credit for this growth is due to the efforts of George Venable, who has directed the group for over thirty- one years. Because of his ability in this field, Mr. Venable has upon several occasions directed the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra. It was also through his efforts that the Stephens College Orchestra was started in 1903. In the fall the band accompanied the football team on several trips. Much of the color and en- thusiasm at the football games can be accredited to the band ' s stirring music and machine-like precision in marching formation at half-time. One of the highlights in the activities of the band was playing for the inauguration of Governor Forrest C. Donnell at Jefferson City. It also gave a concert at Hickman High School in November and a concert at the University in April. The band played for all of the R. O. T. C. parades held weekly during good weather. For the past twenty years, the University Cadet Band has received the highest possible rating in the annual military inspection. Page 2W OFFICERS Bottom Row: Bibb, DeVilbiss, Muns Top Row: Gay, Donaldson, Pfotenhauer CADET BAND OFFICERS President Ray DeVilbiss Vice-President .... Robert Donaldson Secretary David Pfotenhauer Treasurer George Mltns Publicity Manager Alex Gay Norman Muck Don Burke Marvin Levy Granville Collins Stanley Meador Maurice Hall Robert Baker Charles Wicks Henry Fischer James Pasley Robert Hull Saul Moskowitz Bruce Florea Howard Miller W. P. Huffman James Pettijohn Earl Cannady Richard Holekamp Oscar Miller Lin Gay MEMBERS Kenneth Brown Theodore Coulter Oliver Patter David Matheny Walter Stewart Forrest Caudle Gordon Bibb Warren Linhart Charles Hartwell Erwin Waldman Rush Barns Robert Speckhart George Wilson Henry Schnedler Thomas Price Randall Hoffner Paul Crookshank Robert Morrison John Thueson William Rhea Harold Kraus Roman Trosezewski Merwin Helmreich George Stevens Raymond Kelliker Russell Gregory Kermit Bailey J. Edwin Campbell Keith Parker Harold Cleveland James Holekamp Gilbert Chamberlain Samuel Lee Fred Crookshank Don Christisen Harold Reynolds Rodney Gorg Basil Hartwell Robert Chubb John Fidler William Herring Page 241 Sue Wells, president WORKSMOP As its first production this year, Missouri Workshop, all-school dra- matic organization, presented " Bachelor Beware, " an original play by Anne Ferring Wetherly of Columbia. Following this hit came " Margin for Error " by Clare Boothe, a satire on the German-American bund. Early in March " A Comedy of Errors, " by Shakespeare, was produced with an original musical score by Dillon Greenlee of the University music department. A series of one-act plays was also given, staged and directed by members of the organization. The Workshop program involves building, painting, and handling stage-sets both before and during productions. Other crews work on make-up, costuming, or lighting, while authors try their talents on original plays. In all details the organization strives for complete authenticity. Much credit must be given to Mr. Donovan Rhynsburger, director and advisor of the group, for the work he has done. Under Mr. Rhyns- burger ' s direction, many of the older students have gained added knowl- edge of the stage, while many of the younger members have been given the opportunity to become acquainted with this work for the first time. OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary . Business Manager Historian . Sue Wells Tuck Stadler joye yousem . Caryl Potter Joan Murchison WORKSHOP BOARD Front Row: Potter, Wells, Mr. Rhynsburger, Stadler, Murchison, Toffler Back Row: Edwards, Etheridge, Simpson, Kufferman, McNatt, Wolber, Smith Page 242 WHAT A LIFE BACHELOR BEWARE -■ • M 2- il 1 1 ' IPTf r i 1 w ■Krf L 1 V fl liC ' f dHHHMV ' - ° — ' - -. fl 1 MARGIN FOR ERROR COMEDY OF ERRORS Chester Hill, president Student president this year is Chet Hill, venerable Alpha Gamma Rho and member of the former Independent-Coalition party. Chet is a member of Blue Key, Q.E.B.H., Alpha Zeta, Ruf Nex, former president of the Ag Club, and co- captain of the polo squad. The SGA office is a friendly spot where any- body can walk in and " shoot the bull ' with any of the politicians or lobbyists that might be in there, and any afternoon in the Spring the " big deal " boys can be seen sitting around on the desks cook- ing up big deals. SGA gave three all -school dances this year — Dick Jurgens on December 14, Larry Clinton for the Freshman-Sophomore Friendship Dance in March, and Bob Crosby for the Savitar Ball on April 4. Larry Clinton broke all attendance records for an all-school dance, as about two thousand people jammed the dance floor. The association again sponsored the pre-game football pep rallies but got in a rut by having too many law students as speakers. They all said the same thing in the same way — only with different jokes, most of which were on the dirty side. i Dance chairman Dick-Peddie resales some of the boys with a line from the Jay Show. Left to right arc Deindorfer, Kleinschmidt, Voss, Cleel , former dance chairman Beltzig. Sammy Ford, Chet Hill, and Grover Heidlage check over ticket sales for the Jursens dance. Page 244 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASS N " The Student Government Association of the University of Missouri is the incorporated organiza- tion of the whole student body. " Or in other words, senators are elected from each school according to the number of students in that school and the presi- dent of the student body is elected by popular vote. This year the SGA sponsored four big all-school dances, a book exchange which helped students buy new books and sell his old ones with less loss of money, managed Homecoming, and supported the successful labor movement. First source of income to SGA is gate receipts from the all-school dances, which are usually good enough to draw sixteen to eighteen hundred people. Through the efforts of the two dance chairmen, Harry Beltzig, old warhorse of SGA, and Jack Dick- Peddie, who succeeded him, we were able to hear the orchestras of Dick Jurgens, Larry Clinton, and Bob Crosby. The Association also manages the campus presi- dential and senatorial election each Spring, which this year is set for April 18. The " big " caucus will not run a presidential candidate this year, mainly because there isn ' t a " big " caucus anymore. They were split right up the middle as to whether they would nominate Beta Woody Taylor or Sigma Nu Bill Shockley. Taylor won the nomination by one vote and all the Shockley supporters bolted. In the meantime, several houses in the little caucus bolted and joined up with the bolters from the other caucus to support Shockley. Well, Taylor and his boys got together and lined up the independent party (or what was left of the little caucus after everyone bolted). " Isn ' t bolting fun? " say campus politicians. " Cast your bolt for Woody Taylor " or " Park your caucus and bolt for Shockley " are the current slogans. May the best man bolt. I mean win. STUDENT SENATE Bottom Row: Westmoreland, Speckhart, Chasey, Hill, Wells, Cooper, King Middle Row: Hauserman, Ballew, Hixson, Goldstein, Dicus, Dickey Top Row: Sapp, Erickson, Purdy, Schuckenbrock, Smith, Gunn, Cockrell Page 245 GLADYS SWARTHOUT The School year 1940-41 saw two great symphony orchestras — the St. Louis Symphony, under Vladimir Golschmann, and the Philadelphia Orchestra, under Eugene Ormandy — and three soloists: Gladys Swarth- out. Metropolitan Opera Mezzo-soprano, Beveridge Webster, pianist, and Nathan Milstein, violinist. Biggest attractions for the students were the two orchestras, as Columbia audiences seem to prefer full orchestra music to soloists, perhaps because of the more familiar music which the orchestras play. Highlights of the entire season, perhaps, were Golschmann ' s selections of Tschaikowsky ' s " Romeo and Juliet " overture and Weinberger ' s charming " Under the Spreading Chestnut Tree, " which was totally new to seven-eighths of the audience. Columbia record dealers report that " Under the Spreading Chestnut Tree " sold out three times in the week following the concert. 1940-41 CONCERT BEVERIDGE WEBSTER, Pianist EUGENE ORMANDY, Conductor. Philadelphia Orchestra Pane 246 The 88 piece St. Louis Symphony Orchestra led by Vladimir Golschmann. SEASON Vladimir Golschmann, popular youns conductor of the St. Louis Symphony. pQRe 247 Nathan Milstein, who played for us on March 31. l z jr K. A. ' s displaying a trophy to a couple of rushces. Cokes on the Sisma Chi front porch. In the Pi K A rec room. Havcrfield, at right, gets chummy wif rushce. John Lancey showing a rushec a fraternity volume at the Delt house. PRATERNITY RUSHING Sam Edwards lells some of the brothers about one of his " big deals " at the Phi Dcit lodge. The Sigma Nus entertaining with cards. LirE or THE GREEKS Stags deciding where to go and what to do, before starting out from the Kappa Sig house. On a Fiji hayride. Backbone of the fraternity system is friendly competition. Fraternities compete against each other in scholar- ship, intramurals, rushing, sings, poli- tics, dating. The men take great pride in their own houses and try con- tinually to beat the next one in any kind of competition. Best of all, this competition gives them some- thing in common which makes every one of them a more firm believer in the system itself. A weak point in the system is a tendency toward too much innerhouse clanishness. Thing to be sought in the future is closer social relation- ship between fraternities. Page 251 ACACIA 515 ROLLINS AVENUE FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, 1904 MISSOURI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1907 TWENTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Benson, Belz, Brown, Cloud, Cound, Ellis, Ferguson, Haseman, Howard, Huffman, Matteson, Monroe, Nichols Bottom Row: PECK, Pfotenhauer, Pickard, J. Reid, L. Reid, Shelley, Shock, Smith, Lowery, Spielman, Weiss, Wilhelmsen, Williams UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE E. J. Elijah JUNIORS GRADUATES Fred Howard Frank Matteson E. L. Monroe Joseph Peck SENIORS C. J. BUSICK EsTEL Cloud Johnny Cound Wilbur Haseman Ross Nichols Dave Pfotenhauer Louis Reid Robert Smith Victor Sparling Russell Spielman Roy Wilhelmsen Al Belz George Brown Carl Huffman James Reid Raymond Shelley SOPHOMORES George Carrier Victor Ellis George Ferguson Donald Lowry John Shock MORVEL ThUESEN RuEBEN Williams FRESHMEN William French Gould Peterson Page 252 ALPHA GAMMA RMO 809 COLLEGE AVENUE FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF OHIO, 1908 THETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1916 THIRTY-TWO CHAPTERS Top Row: Miss Shelton, Allard, Barrett, Bailey, Bay, Benton, Broemmelsick, Cupps, Darnall, Finck, Heidlage Bottom Row: Hill, Klaus, Krusekopf, F. Miller, L. Miller, Peterson, Sigars, Stonner, Tuttle, Williamson, Ytell UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES JUNIORS R. J. Baker J. M. Poehlman J. E. Comport A. C. Ragsdale J. E. Crosby, Jr. M. J. Regan J. N. Fallon E. R. Sears J. W. Ferguson R. J. Silkett B. H. Frame G. E. Smith C. H. Hammer M. E. Springer C. C. Hearne T. J. Talbert E. T. Itschner C. W. Talbot H. F. Major Homer Cloninger J. D. MoNiN, Jr. G. D. Jones GRADUATE Joe Edmondson SENIORS Howard Brown Lloyd Miller Sam Darnall Fred Nibbelink LaVerne Fischer Don Spicer Don Fitzgerald Rudy Summers Grover Heidlage Donald Whitney Chester Hill J. D. Williamson Harry Klaus Vester Wilson Floyd Miller Kermit Bailey Elbert Barrett Ovid Bay Marion Crabtree Gordon Cupps Robert Glaves Kyle Peterson Ralph Stonner Joe Tuttle Gordon Ytell SOPHOMORES Amos Allard Robert Benton Vernon Cupps Walter Finck Lawrence Gundy Donald Kinne Henry Krusekopf Fred Madden Frank Miller John Murray Dwight Newton Darnaby Nunnelly Coleman Owen Jack Palmer Harold Reese Bill Riffle Denzil Sigars Paul Ward Robert Wilcox FRESHMEN Michael Bay Amos Hines Howard Brommelsick Frank Janisch Lloyd Cavanah Kenneth Cloninger Richard Dieters Donald Gee Clarence Grogan Merrill Leutung Lawrence Miller J. C. Thompson Raymond Wolgamont Page 253 ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA 805 VIRGINIA AVENUE FOUNDED AT OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY, 1923 BETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1923 TWO CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. McCurdy, Abright, Arp, Baker, Beck, Brock, Crenshaw, Ellis, Engle, Evans, Farrell Bottom Row: Froman, Hackamack, Hixson, Kiehl, Nash, Powell, Rippee, Shade, Thacker, Warner, Wigchoft, Wrenn UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Denver J. Allen Harold C. McDougle Albert Dyer F. E. Rogers Lloyd E. Hightower Charles E. Rohde Arnold W. Klemme Clarence M. Woodruff Homer J. L ' Hote Marion Clark JUNIORS Harry Gohlson Robert Powell GRADUATES Ralph Vohries SENIORS Glenn Brock Eldon Hixson George Bockhorst Joseph Kersting AviN Boise J. W. Douglass James Ellis Robert Evans Edward Froman Clarence Heusi Brienne Rippee Raymond Powell Marvin Stickrod James Van Houten Howard Wrenn Harlan Arp Allyn L. Engle O. H. Fletchall Van Fountain R. Frankenbach Leo E. Kennedy Elmer Kiehl John Landers Russell Lane Larkin Langford Orval Lewis HiLLIS MOFFETT William E. Rhea Norbert Schmitz Bill Teapf Donald Thacker Charles Tise Donald Warner Eugene Webb Harold Wegehoft Melvin Miller SOPHOMORES George Abright William Baker Harold Biellier Warren Coffman Wyatt Crenshaw Billy Crook Leon Hensel W. E. Lane Donald Biggs Melvin Kinley Ray Ledgerwood Ray Lemmons Duane McFarland George W. Marshall Billy Nash Hubert Shade Robert Spalding Jim Kiley William Roques FRESHMEN Robert Beck Richard Chapple James Farrell J. W. Hackamack A. W. Lemmons Victor Gusley Keith Stark Don Winston Harold Hammer Jack McFerron Paul Moore Page 254 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 609 ROLLINS AVENUE FOUNDED AT YALE UNIVERSITY, 1845 ALPHA THETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1929 THIRTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Johnson, Blanke, Cooper, Davis, Dugger, Dunn, Gaines, Hack Bottom Row: Hall, Krull, Neuner, Simpson, Spitzbarth, Steinmeyer, Tietze, Walsh UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE BUFORD BiCKLEY Robert Hall Jack Hulin SOPHOMORES Norman Tietze SENIORS George Asher Gregory Dunn Harvey Gaines Oliner Neuner Robert Simpson JUNIORS Robert Blanke Marshall Dugger Elmer Ernst Merrill Gassert Greg Lowry Al Spitzbarth Lloyd Steinmeyer FRESHMEN John Banister Charles Davis Arthur Hack Christian Krull Roger Walsh Page 255 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 903 RICHMOND AVENUE FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, 1865 GAMMA RHO CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1906 NINETY-FOUR CHAPTERS 7 ' I Top Row: Baker, Ball, Barton, Bopp, Boullt, Brydon, Canull, Carter, Cremins, Crocker, Crowe, DeReign, Dietrich, Embley Middle Row: Gaines, Greve, Heckmann, Heinze, Henshaw, Hogan, Kaufman, Knowles, Lesan, Leyerle, Lillard, Maier, McIntyre , McQuoiD Bottom Row: Meers, Mitchell, Nickell, Noble, Peterson, Reardon, Rothinghouse, Schreiber, Smawley, Spencer, Synor, Wilson, Winters UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Albert K. Meckel JUNIORS GRADUATES Richard Bell William Minor Robert Tull Pershing Wilson SENIORS Keith Ball Dale Barton George Carter Frank Doane Edward Gibbons James Heckmann Charles Johansen John Lesan MoRRELL DeReign Gerald Lillard Harry Missildine Robert Noble John Peterson John Rasse Robert Reardon Francis Smawley Myrl Solomon John Thorpe Ralph Bopp James Canull William F. Crowe John S. Crocker Harry Dietrich, Jr. Rod Heinze John Hogan William Knowles Charles McQuoid Henry Maier, Jr. Thomas Meers Maurice D. Mitchell L. A. Nickell, Jr. S. E. Osborn, Jr. Frank Sanders Samuel Schreiber William Winters SOPHOMORES Edward Baker James Cremins Edgar Greve Paul McIntyre Robert Rothinghouse Paul Synor FRESHMEN Clarence Boullt Don Brydon William Embley John J. Flavin Gale Gaines George Henshaw Frank Spencer Ted Wagner Page 256 BETA THETA PI 520 COLLEGE AVENUE FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1839 ZETA PHI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1890 NINETY-ONE CHAPTERS f I, I c ffiPOQOS E ft if Top Row: Miss Ranson, Andrews, Barnes, Bates, G. Birt, W. Birt, Black, Bland, Boyd, Burton, Casteel, Clark, Davis Second Row: Durham, Edwards, Ekern, Elam, Fillmore, Fenner, Finlayson, Fiquet, Francis, Funkhouser, Gerdes, Hall, Hamilton Third Row: Howell, Hueter, Ice, James, Kirk, Marshall, McFadden, McMillan, McQuiddy, Merino, Miller, Mills, Morton Bottom Row: Schreiber, E. Sees, R. Sees, Seidlitz, Smith, Stephenson, R. Taylor, W. Taylor, Webster, Wieman, Wilcox, Van Dyne, Vincent, Young GRADUATES Dick Aiken Ross L. Collins Spring Baldwin Jack Mills Fred Bellemere Ralph Sees Jim Bland Charles Wilcox SENIORS Tom Bates Bill Morton Bill Birt Bill Schreiber Howard Combs Bob Seelend Emory James George Snider Bill Kirk Tom Fiquet JUNIORS Bartlett Andrews Bob Howell Bob Boyd Ernie Hueter Ed Buckner Bob Johnson Jim Durham Lloyd Jones Bill Fenner Eric Meding Lou Gerdes Earl Sees Jim Gallaher Wood Taylor Tom Hall John Warner Hal Hough Harvey Young SOPHOMORES h Rush Barnes Maurice Boyd Chester Brewer Warren Clark Bert Ekern Bill Elam Charles Fillmore Bob Francis Bud Glenn Dick Hamilton Harry Ice George Kurz Wayne McMillan Art McQuiddy Pete Seidlitz Hugh Stephenson Jack Van Dyne Hobart Vincent Harry Wieman Gibson Birt Sam Burton Herbert Casteel Charles Davis NiN Edwards Stewart Finlayson FRESHMEN Bill McFadden Jack Mering Bernie Miller Clayton Smith Bob Taylor Dick Webster Claude Funkhouser Page 257 DELTA TAU DELTA 1000 MARYLAND AVENUE FOUNDED AT BETHANY COLLEGE, 1859 GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1905 SEVENTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. White, AufderHeide, Austin, Crabb, Cunningham, Dickinson, Ernst, Gwinn, Haile, Hicks, Hopkins, Lancey, Landrum Bottom Row: LowRY, W. McGiNNESS, R. McGiNNESS, W. McVay, Mueller, Reed, Sickel, Stevenson, Stockdale, Stokely, Watkins, Yates, J. McVay UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Sherman Dickenson E. S. Haynes SOPHOMORES Jack Hosford Don Pritchard GRADUATES Robert Westcott SENIORS Paul Cunningham John Lancy James McVay L. W. Yates Charles Marsh Fred Stockdale Kenneth Wolz JUNIORS John AufderHeide William Reed Kenneth Crabb Lyle Hopkins Bill McGinness Edwin Stokely Jack Lemons Clayton Landrum Charles Beattie Larry Dickinson Gil Dysart Brian Finley William Haile Robert McGinness Paul Mueller Jack Stevenson FRESHMEN John Austin John Ernst Robert Gwinn Sam Hicks James Lowry William McVay Al Sheppard Ben Sickel Ray Watkins Robert Stewart Past ZSS DELTA UPSILON 601 KENTUCKY AVENUE FOUNDED AT WILLIAMS COLLEGE, 1834 MISSOURI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1924 SIXTY-TWO CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Bates, Allen, Bonney, Bradley, Brinton, Cox, Crisler, Eifrid, Elkins, Grider, Hamer, Liebig Bottom Row: MiLLiKEN, Nelson, Ogden, Phillips, Pierce, Price, Reed, Rademacher, Samuelson, Smith, Surbaugh, Taylor UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Herman Betz Karl D. Dietrich T. A. Brady R. B. Ellard G. E. Edwards Guy Sappington GRADUATE T. J. O ' Byrne SOPHOMORES SENIORS Glen Allen Robert M. Crisler Martin C. Grider P. G. Rademacher Henry C. Reed Walter C. Taylor bl n MBjg iiBBB . -A- " -. ' - " ■•- . ' t . Maurice C. Barnes Warren E. Dillon William T. Elkins Lee a. Enlow Thomas W. Hull Theodore Liebig David Kauffman Glen W. Smith Harold Surbaugh JUNIORS Charles E. Bradley Edward E. Ogden FRESHMEN Jack A. Brinton Darold W. Jenkins James H. Nelson John R. Samuelson Frank J. Schlueter Joseph B. Bonney John L. Cox Charles A. Dravo Stephen L. Eifrid Spencer D. Hamer Clyde T. Milliken Billy O. Phillips Wadsworth Pierce Page 259 FARM HOUSE 815 VIRGINIA AVENUE FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI, 1905 MISSOURI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1905 TWENTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Hall, Baugher, Borcherding, Clark, Dickey, Genteman, Greschner, Gross Bottom Row: Kennedy, Lemar, Macy, Marlatt, Nickel, Salfen, White, Williams UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES JUNIORS John H. Ader William A. Albrecht J. B. Carmicheal O. T. Coleman Don Faurot J. Ross Fleetwood Herman Martin Haag C. A. Helm H. A. Henley Harry A. Herman Richard Irwin H. H. Krusekopf A. T. Matthews M. F. Miller E. P. Reineke J. Parker Rodgers Newcomb C. Smith R. R. Thomasson L. A. Weaver GRADUATES Bennet L. Hauenstein Delbert D. Hemphill SENIORS Elza R. Barbee R. F. Greschner Claude A. Biles R. Harley Kennedy Milton G. Borcherding John F. Lee, Jr. Alva R. Clark James Curd John W. Dickey, Jr. Tom Ed. Doak Herschbl J. Gaddy WooDRow W. Graham Clarence E. Lemar Allan L. Marlatt Summer L. Michael Robert E. McCurdy Vernon D. Nickel David W. Baugher Dan Burris Orville J. Carr Ralph Froeschle John W. Gross Be njamin Hall, Jr. Carrol C. Kennet Sterling Kyd James W. Macy Ambrose Salfen Raymond F. Tempel Thomas White Eldon Williams Alvin Windes SOPHOMORES Keith Bell Howard E. DeWolf Fred Genteman Arthur Goodspeed James McCurdy Ralph McDaniel Gerald Mohn Fred Murdock Gayle Pipes Raymond Uhland FRESHMEN Charles Brownfield Wray Cotterill Jesse Lee Dowdy LaRoy Duval James Espey Frank Hassler Paul Hult Clifford Redman William Wendell J Poje 260 KAPPA ALPHA 1213 UNIVERSITY AVENUE FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON COLLEGE, 1865 ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1891 SIXTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Ashworth, Bassman, Butler, Christensen, Culbreath, Edwards, Fritts, Gates, Gay, Hamacher, Harris, Jacobs Middle Row: Kent, Klein, Letner, McKenzie, McPherson, McRae, Morrow, Nash, Payne, Peake, Politte, Poulson Bottom Row: Reed, Reid, Smith, Stricklin, Thompson, Vickroy, Voelker, Walker, Whitehead, Williams, Wilson, Winfrey GRADUATES Afton Bridges Robert Payne Bill Culbreath John Whaley John Hulston SOPHOMORES SENIORS John Crocker John Edwards Alex Gay John Hetzler James Kent John McRae Allen Morrow Ben Nash Ernest Poulson Harry Voelker B. R. Williams Harry Wilson Hugh Winfrey JUNIORS Harold Bassman W. E. Leming, Jr. Don Butler SouTHWooD Fritts Alex Gates Newton Hamacher Marvin Heath Caswell Lane Coy D. Letner Harold McKenzie Major Montgomery Tom Peake Leonard Reed James Walker Bill Coop Arthur Davis Ray Klein Robert Jackson Don McPherson Melville Peterson Robert Politte John Scott Hugh Smith F. B. Thomas Russell Thompson FRESHMEN Karl Akin Thomas Christensen Harry Falter Orell Harris Kenneth Reid Bob Stricklin Harris Vickroy Patt 261 KAPPA SIGMA 102 STEWART ROAD FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1869 BETA GAMMA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1898 ONE HUNDRED TEN CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Vosseller, Barnes, C. Berry, V. Berry, Blauw, Cauger, Chapman, Christman, Daniels, Demming, Evans, Eyssell, Ferguson Second Row: Florence, Gittens, Gladney, Gund, Halloran, Hamilton, Heder, Heitzberg, Hibler, Hoell, Hogg, Johnson, Keitel Third Row: Key, Kuelker, Kuelper, Lake, Lawrence, W. McAdam, D. McAdams, McFarland, Meyer, Mills, Moskop, Pitney, Ray, Roberts Bottom Row: RuMMEL, SCHWEITZER, Sermon, Sisler, Sliger, Sparks, Springmeyer, Taaffe, Tobler, M. Tracy, B. Tracy, Whitney, Win- chester, WiPKE UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES SOPHOMORES Herbert Bunker Cecil Elder Sam Shirke Harry Smith John Wolffe GRADUATES Robert Pappenfort Roger Sermon Wilbur Sparks SENIORS F. M. Barnes Paul Christman Archer Crum William Deal William Ferguson William Hamilton Robert Heder James Hogg Ian Lawrence Robert Mehl Robert Orf Darwin Rummel Richard Taaffe Jack Winchester Victor Wipke JUNIORS Donald Blauw Jack Halloran Tom Heitzberg Gene Herbst Robert Kuelper Don McAdams Ted Meyer J. D. Mills, Jr. Roy Moskop Charles Pitney James T. Roberts Harold Springmeyer George Daniels Robert Demming Curtis Elder Leroy Florence Rolla Gittens I. H. Johnson Ralph Kuelker George McFarland Randall Pappenfort Dean Ray Robert Tracy FRESHMEN Carl Berry, Jr. Vernon Berry Fred Bouldin Ted Cauger Nolan Chapman James Darr William Evans Arnold Eyssell Julius Gund Blaine Hibler Frank Hoell Elmer Keitel William Lake William McAdam Albert Schweitzer John Sliger Jack Tracy Earl Tobler Page 262 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 600 ROLLINS AVENUE FOUNDED AT BOSTON COLLEGE, 1909 GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1926 ONE HUNDRED SEVEN CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Byram, Asbury, Blanchard, Gibbons, Golladay, Gressler, Hartmann, Heidorn, Hirsch Middle Row: HowLETT, Jacobs, Mertel, Miles, C. Miller, H. Miller, Peterson, Poston, Ray Bottom Row: ROGERS, Ross, RuBOw, Ruffin, Santow, Schneider, Schultz, Scott, Shanks, Wallach UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Mark Bills Jesse Wrench John Kircher JUNIORS Harold Hirsch Stanley Mertel Roy Jacobs Norville Wallach GRADUATES Walker Howlett John Kircher Carl Miles Robert Walker SENIORS Clyde Asbury Charles Blanchard Jack Gibbons James Gressler Carl Hartmann Herman Miller Roy Peterson Joe Rubow Curt Schaeffer Ray Schultz Theodore Shanks Warren Peterson SOPHOMORES John Golson Harry Kniseley FisK Miles Charles Miller Ray Rayl Arthur Santow George Scott Bill Spencer Lyle Sullivan George Vlasis FRESHMEN William Golladay Henry Heidorn Howard Jeter John Money Charles Poston James Rogers Benjamin Schneider Page 263 PHI DELTA THETA 606 COLLEGE AVENUE FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1848 MISSOURI ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1870 ONE HUNDRED SIX CHAPTERS WMM m ms mm % if. Hssi Top Row: Adams, Anderson, Aull, Bates, Bellows, Bentley, Bitter, Brown, Buescher, Burger, Cox, Crane, Davidson, Eager, Edwards, N. Gilbert Second Row: H. Gilbert, Gray, Honger, Harris, Henwood, Hobbs, Kinney, Klein, Launder, Lindsay, Lyman, Mayfield, McCrae, D. McDonald, J. McDonald, McInnes Third Row: McWay, Myers, Nemnich, Niedermeyer, D. Oliver, W. Oliver, Pontius, Rhoden, Robson, Schulenburg, Seabaugh, Shaker, Shannon, Shelden, Sherman, R. Smith Bottom Row: U. Smith, Stephens, Stewart, Stigall, Taber, Tanner, Tucker, Van Osdol, Wallace, Weis, White, Woolley, C. Wood, G. Wood, N. Wood, W. H. Woodson, W. A. Woodson UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES SOPHOMORES J. Coy Bour Dudley S. Conley Bill Harrison J. W. Hudson Bob Lindsley Lee Carl Overstreet GRADUATE Bill Aull SENIORS Edward Buescher Army Dwyer Bob Ely Harry Gilbert Joe Hildebrand Don McDonald Bill Oliver Dave Oliver Ernie Robson Larry Schulenburg Bob Stewart Woody Van Osdol Al Woodson Bob Anderson Harrison Kinney Dayton Blume Ferris McKee Ted Burger Bob McWay Dick Crane Tom Myers Sam Capps Caryl Potter Jeff Davis Clay Shannon Don Greenwood Will Ben Sims FRESHMEN Bill Bates Dick Bentley Sam Edwards Roy Flesh Bill Hobbs Bill Launder Phil Lyman JUNIORS Russell Shelden Dick Taber Charles Tanner P. K. Weis Turner White Noel Wood Chuck Bellows Bob Bitter Bob Davidson Bob Gilbert Bob Harris Jean Klein LooMis Mayfield Louis Nemnich Fred Niedermeyer Elmer Rhoden Dave Scott Bob Smith ScoTTY Smith George Wallace Chalmers Wood Russ Woolley Page 264 PHI GAMMA DELTA 616 COLLEGE AVENUE FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE, 1848 CHI MU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1899 SEVENTY-FOUR CHAPTERS Top Row: Miss Potest, Baker, Berry, Cass, Collins, Deindorfer, Dick-Peddie, Evans, Finley, Freehoff, French, Gauntlett, Harle, Hess, Isham Middle Row: Krohne, Leimert, Mack, L. Major, R. Major, Martz, McMullin, Miller, Moseley, Morgan, Nowell, Parker, Pettibone, Rhodes, Ross Bottom Row: B. Rudder, J. Rudder, Rush, Sarvis, G. Scott, J. Scott, Seabaugh, Smith, Stuart, Thomas, Twiss, Voss, Woodbury, Wreath, Young UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES JUNIORS Huston Betty C. L. Brewer Mark Cox W. C. Curtis Dan G. Stine William J. Young GRADUATES Robert J. Fowks Charles J. McMullin Robert B. Dishman Bernard Patton Paul D. Hess Clifford B. Smith Rush H. Limbaugh, Jr. SENIORS Le Roi Dixon William Freehoff Paul Heck Albert Hensel Matthew McNeill Robert Martz John Miller William H. Parker George F. Rush Robert Stiegemeyer Alston C. Twiss Lofton E. White A. Barrie Young John Anderson Harry Ball William Cargill Richard Evans Jack Gauntlett Neil Guffy Joe p. Harle James L. Isham Jack Ratchford John Rudder Jack Scott Andrew T. Still Edward Stuart Robert Woodbury SOPHOMORES George Berry Harry Mack J ack Dick-Peddie Joe Finley Herbert French Robert Krohne Ralph Major J. C. Nowell Charles G. Ross Bryan Rudder FRESHMEN Robert Baker Robert Deindorfer Terrence Clark Thomas Graham Bill Leimert William D. Rhodes Richard Sarvis Gerald Scott L. R. Seabaugh Richard Thomas A. F. Voss Pollard Wreath Page 26S PHIKAPPA RSI 820 PROVIDENCE ROAD FOUNDED AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE, 1852 MISSOURI ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1869 FIFTY-TWO CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Dungan, Anderson, Clark, Dennis, Galbraith, Gogreve, Griffin, Haines, Hardin, Hauserman, Hughes, Keys Bottom Row: Landers, Lockwood, McIntyre, Mason, Newton, Pickett, Reser, B. Rogers, G. Rogers, Shortridge, Stone, Thorp UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Harry Rubey O. M. Stewart SOPHOMORES Edwin Anderson John W. Galbraith SENIORS James Allen Mason Dave Barry Bob Boggard Bob Boyle Herb Dennis Edward Flynn Robert P. Hardin JUNIORS Bob B. Hauserman James E. Keys Jack Landers John J. Newton, Jr. Robert Pickett Bill Gogreve Jack Keith Junior Reser Bob Rogers Jack Shortridge FRESHMEN Harry Griffin Bob Lockwood Dave McIntyre Howard Thorp Page 266 PHI SIGMA DELTA 503 BURNHAM FOUNDED AT COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY, 1910 OMEGA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1930 NINETEEN CHAPTERS Top Row. Mrs. Vaughan, Auerbach, Bold, Cohen, Dreyer, Epstein, Gross, Jacobs, Klayman, Kufferman Bottom Row: J. Levine, S. Levine, Newfeld, Perlstein, Popper, Sandler, Schultz, Silverman, Stone, Waldman, Weiner SENIORS SOPHOMORES Stanley Levine Bernard Cohen Martin Holtzman Norman Perlstein Barney Silverman Charles Kufferman JUNIORS Benny Bold Harry Schultz Leonard Cohen Joseph Stone Herschel Kornblatt Marvin Waldman B, iMMlUWKJ ' «% ' « ::7 Herbert Gross Martin Jacobs Robert Klayman Jerome Levine Gerald Popper Sheldon Sandler Lawrence Auerbach Lawrence Newfeld FRESHMEN Marvin Weiner Page 267 PI KAPPA ALPHA 920 PROVIDENCE ROAD FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1868 ALPHA NU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1909 EIGHTY-THREE CHAPTERS r- « f r 5 fffl?.f f I f f t f t mm Top Row: Mrs. Powell, Baebler, Barham, Bassman, Billings, Bishop, Brock, Brownsburgher, Brunk, Buck, Burgess, Claiborne Corcoran, Curnow, Dalton Second Row: Davis, Dicus, H. Evans, W. Evans, Finot, Flanigan, Fleming, Gage, Gottschalk, Gribble, Hadden, Hanes, Haverfield, HoLTz, Honkala Third Row: Houghton, Hussman, Kern, Kieffer, Kromen, Kuna, Lawrence, Lochmoeller, Lippitt, McHaney, Morgan, Milby, J. Miles, E. Miles, Moore Bottom Row: Parsons, Rexford, Rizzo, Rodman, Scherzer, Schmidt, Scruggs, Setzekorn, Sheehan, Simon, Stanley, Toma, Wamser, M. Thomson, R. Thomson, Wayland UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Grover Ashley E. K. Johnson Donald Jones James T. Quarles Rogers Whitmore GRADUATES Woody Burgess Jack Hanes Fred Honkala Art Lippit Burton Moore SENIORS Dave Burnside Darwin Flanigan Charles Gage Phil Gottschalk Bob Haverfield Bob Hussman Gerald Morgan Bill Parsons Fred Rexford Edwin Scruggs Ronald Thomson JUNIORS Bob Bassman C. O. Hanes Jim Bishop George Kromen Larry Brunk Flake McHaney Bob Buck Gordon Milby Chester Chapline Gene Miles Craig Claiborne Harry Scherzer Lester Curnow Otto Schmidt Bill Davidson John Simon Wayne Davis Al Wamser Clarence H. Dicus Elmo Wayland Bob Fleming Gordon Willis James Brown Clark Leonard SOPHOMORES Arthur Baebler Thad Hadden Roy Brock J. T. Miles Lawrence Gribble Mark Thomson FRESHMEN Bill Evans Henry Kuna Paul Finot Al Lochmoeller Alan Holtz Tony Rizzo Bud Houghton Morrow Rodman Bill Kern Joe Sheehan, Jr. Ray Kieffer Al Toma Bill Tharp Pat€ Ml SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 100 STEWART ROAD FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA, 1856 MISSOURI ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1888 ONE HUNDRED FOURTEEN CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Lewis, Altvater, Armstrong, C. Arthur, G. Arthur, Barber, Bertsch, Brinkerhoff, Burns, Chamberlain, Dangerfield, Ellington, Fray, Funk Middle Row: Garison, Gunn, Hannon, Henley, Jacobs, Jae, Jolly, Jones, McCourtney, McNerney, Medcalp, Menges, Roberts, Rosser Bottom Row: ROYSTON, SCHROEDER, SCHULTZ, SeTZER, ShAW, SkINNER, THOMPSON, ThORNELL, TipTON, UNDERBILL, VaHLE, WILLIS, WITHER- spooN, Wright CoLLis Spencer Carl Stepp GRADUATES Mac Jolly SOPHOMORES SENIORS Richard Armstrong George Arthur Joe Brinkerhoff Robert Burns Fred Danneman Don Duchek Jack Fray Claude Henley Jack Kilpatrick Byron Prugh Clark Rosser John Thompson John Thornell Lloyd Underhill JUNIORS Charles Arthur Jack Hill Leroy Badgerow Frank Butz Bill Cunningham Ned Etheridge James Garison C. G. Gunn James Johnson Bruce Jones Grandison Royston Robert Schroeder William Smith Graham Witherspoon Bill Baird Charles Cooney Joseph Cox Dick Dangerfield Jerry Davis Shannon Douglass Adrian Durant David Etheridge James C. Funk Robert Jones Jack Medcalf Stanley Roberts Alfred Schultz Ted Setzer Jack Walrad William Wharton John Wills James Wright FRESHMEN Don Altvater Spencer McCourtney Harry Barber Martin McNerney Carl Bertsch Edward Menges Gilbert Chamberlain Bill Shaw Charles Ellington Robert Skinner Jack Hannon Jack Tipton John Jacobs Ross Willis James Jab Pate 2t9 SIGMAALPHA MU 101 STEWART ROAD FOUNDED AT CITY COLLEGE OF NEW YORK, 1909 SIGMA RHO CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1928 THIRTY-SIX CHAPTERS Top Row: Miss Sanders, Barey, Carp, Chackes, Epstein, Greenhouse, Hendin, Kahn, Kovsky, Leventhal, Harvey Second Row: Magady, Manesberg, Nissenbaum, Notowitz, Rosenbloom, Schumitzky, Sherman, Simon, Strauss, Turk, Waldman Aaron Hendin Dan Roth GRADUATES Abe Tepper SOPHOMORES Dave Moulton Joe Sloofman J. C. Strauss Joe Tutinsky SENIORS Bill Barey Howard Cook Raymond Epstein Ray Leventhal Maurice Manesberg Jerry Notowitz Charles Sher Sidney Schrieber Sol Schumitzky JUNIORS Alex Chackes Jack Goldstein Burton Greenhouse Jack Magady Arnold Sherman Edward Twin FRESHMEN Ralph Blumberg Herbert Carp Sterling Kahn Philip Kovsky Harvey Levy Edward Lewis Eugene Rosenbloom Howard Rosinsky Marvin Nissenbaum Sheldon Turk Erwin Waldman Page 270 SIGMA CHI 500 COLLEGE AVENUE FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1855 XI XI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1896 NINETY-EIGHT CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Wahlenmaier, Atkins, Aull, Ball, Bartow, Beebee, Beers, Belknap, Bernard, Birkhead, Brown, Byers, Campbell, C. Clark Second Row: D. Clark, Cohen, Craig, Crosby, DeSanders, Fitz, Galbreath, Gerker, Helmreich, Hemmel, Joggerst, Johnson, Johnston, Kendall Third Row: Kalliker, Kelly, Kilroy, Klepinger, Kraus, Linscott, Mansur, Matheny, McKittrick, Meyer, Molter, Patterson, J. Plunkett, T. Plunkett Bottom Row: Price, Ridge, Robinson, Ryer, B. Scott, O. Scott, Spaugh, Spooner, Sprague, Stewart, Symon, Thomson, G. Wetherill, L. Wetherill, Wyatt Sam Davis Cliff Faddis UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES John C. Willey GRADUATES William B. Beckett Roy B. Kelly Ted Mansur Ray McCanse Jack Skelly SENIORS Keith Aull John Benson John E. Deweese Robert P. Kraus Henry D. Linscott Walter O. Meyer James W. Plunkett Arch A. Watson Theodore Wyatt JUNIORS Ralph A. Beebee Wm. D. DeSanders E. James Bernard Wilbur Hacker Guthrie S. Birkhead,! I Merwin Helmreich William Byers William Herring William L. Cohen Donald Johnson LoYD E. Craig Raymond E.Kelliker Gordon E. Crosby, Jr. JUNIORS— Continued Clarence E. Kendall Jack Kilroy Theodore Klepinger Robert C. Likins A. Warren Lippett Donald E. Menown James L. Parks Frank Robinson Gerald R. Ryer Richard Spooner William Stewart Gaylord Wetherill SOPHOMORES Randolph Ball Robert Beers MiNTON Brown Thomas Fitz Charles Hemmel Rex McKittrick John E. Price, Jr. John M. Spaugh Eddie Sprague FRESHMEN Jim Atkins John Bartow James Belknap Charles Cambell Champ Clark Don Clark Tom Clayton James Galbreath Ed Gerker Bob Johnston Owen Joggerst Conway Leary Edward Matheny Harry Molter Tom Plunkett Jack Ridge A. Barton Scott, III Oscar Lee Scott William Symon Leo Wetherill Pagt 271 SIGMA NU 620 COLLEGE AVENUE FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, 1869 MISSOURI ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1914 ONE HUNDRED TWELVE CHAPTERS Front Row: Mrs. Taylor, C. Blanton, J. Blanton, Bradley, Brandon, Brown, Carmichael, Cockrill, Crowe, Davidson, Denman, Din- wiDDiE, Duncan, Eckert Second Row: Gregg, Hogeboom, Klein, Latshaw, Luchsinger, McKee, Meador, Melton, Milligan, Miller, Morgan, B. Morrow, J. Morrow, S. Morrow Third Row: MUELLER, NORTON, Payne, Pelot, Provost, Prunty, Rendlen, Schmettel, Scott, Shockley, Stowe, Waters, Wear, White UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Benjamin Aowell Harry A. Curtis Charles E. Eaton John G. Heinberg Darwin Hindman GRADUATES John Busby William Cockrill Smith Crowe Jack Jones Walter Kennedy Bill Milligan Harold Reynolds Bill Wear SENIORS Hugh Crumpler Myron Counsil John Duncan Warren Eckert Harry Klein Ralph McFarron Jim McGhee WiNTON Melton David Payne Burnham Shaw Elliot Stone George Waters JUNIORS Glenn Carmichael Helm Davidson Wilkes Dinwiddie Robert Hogeboom John Latshaw Charles Miller Claude Morgan Sam Morrow Frank Pelot Harrison Norton Barney Ross Bill Shockley Harry Brown Bush Perry SOPHOMORES Charles Brandon Ralph Carter Jim Deatherage John Denman George Mueller Victor Scott Albert Wallace Hanley White FRESHMEN Carter Blanton Bill Morrow Andrew Mac Barbour Joe Morrow Larry Gameter Lon Prunty David Gregg Ray Rendlen Lee McKee Page 272 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 509 KENTUCKY AVENUE FOUNDED AT RICHMOND COLLEGE, 1901 MISSOURI ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1914 SEVENTY CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Craven, Adler, Barton, Baumann, Baxter, Kaseman, Crawford, Daume, de Lorenzi, Faulring Middle Row: Fisher, C. Fitzgerald, M. Fitzgerald, Fleming, Friedewald, Hofman, Holmes, Kaseman, Koeller, Lister Bottom Row: McAllister, McMahon, Milburn, Owen, Phlegar, Somerville, Suarez, Ubinger, Wurmb UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Mitchell Tucker SOPHOMORES Dillon Greenlee Arthur Nebel SENIORS William Adler Raymond Baumann Thomas Baxter Robert W. Broeg John C. Flemming Edward Friedewald Forrest Crane Sharon Hale Richard Marsh William Nackenhorst Rennau H. Ross Henry Suarez Fred Wolter JUNIORS O. B. Crawford J. R. Somerville Harry E. Daume William H. Holmes Robert J. Milburn Theodore Wurmb Edward McVay Ralph McConathy Don McAllister Fred Faulring Harold Fisher Vernon Hanser Wesley Kaseman Kenneth Koeller Michael Fitzgerald Jack Lister Robert McMahon Jean Myers Ben F. Phlegar FRESHMEN Jay Barton, II John de Lorenzi Clifpe Fitzgerald James Owen Eldon Slaughter Albert Ubinger Page 273 ZETA BETA TAU 915 RICHMOND AVENUE FOUNDED AT CITY COLLEGE OF NEW YORK, 1898 OMEGA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1917 THIRTY-FIVE CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Chorn, A. Block, L. Block, Brodkey, Brown, Carafiol, Czarlinsky, Francis, Galamba, Goldberg, Gorman, Greene, Harris Middle Row: Hassenbusch, Klauber, Kulp, Laner, Leibowitz, Lipman, Lieban, Lowenstein, Mallin, Martin, Menke, Papert, Reitzes Bottom Row: Rolfe, Sackin, Saffern, Silverblatt, Sonken, Stein, Steinbaum, Taube, Tober, Toffler, Waldman, Weintraub, Weiss, Yabrof GRADUATES Richard Fleischaker Rickard Lewin Don Galamba Paul Margolis Arthur Harris, Jr. Joseph M. Reitzes SENIORS SOPHOMORES Alvin M. Brodkey Milton R. Brown Robert L. Buell Irving Feld Gardner Greenman Meyer Leibowitz Samuel Papert Eugene Sackin JUNIORS A. Block, Jr. Leon Block, Jr. Joseph Carafiol Ralph Czarlinsky Louis Gorman Al Lowenstein Harry Steinbaum Gerald Taube Irvin Tober Irvin S. Weintraub Leonard Cummings Louis Galamba, Jr. Melvin I. Greene Frank M. Kulp Richard Lieban Norman Rolfe Alan Toffler FRESHMEN Charles Francis Marvin Goldberg Samuel Hassenbusch Anson Klauber, Jr. Harvey Laner Donald Lipman Stanley Mallin Bernard Martin Roy Silverblatt Joseph Sonken Jack Stein Stewart Waldman Jacob Weiss Henry Yabrof, Jr. Page 274 First Row: McVay, Popper, Carp, Lewis, Duvall, Redrum Second Row: Gaines, Menges, Pierce, Christensen, Auerback, Griffin, de Lorenzi, Thorp, Price, Voss Third Row: Gee, Campbell, Morrow, Deindorfer, Heidorn, Houghton, Setzer, Rendlen, Reid Fourth Row: PosTON, Nemnich, Black, Hall, Barton, Janisch, Rizzo, Rothinghouse INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL OFFICERS President Harry Griffin Vice-President Bob Deindorfer Secretary Ed Matheny Treasurer JOE SoNKEN MEMBERS Walt Lutzinger Chuck Campbell Bob Black Joe Morrow Kenny Reid John de Lorenzi A. F. Voss Don Redrum Jay Barton Bob Deindorfer Hank Heidorn Joe Sonken Fred Niedermeyer Frank Janisch Stan Mallin Lou Nemnich Charles Postern Bill McVay Jack Van Dyne George Ferguson Harry Griffin Tom Hall Bill Embley Howard Thorp Ed Matheny Gail Gaines Bud Houghton Tony Rizzo Jack Tipton Eddie Menges Herb Carp Ed Lewis Al Schweitzer Frank Key Jerry Popper Larry Aurebach Under the sponsorship of Dean Darwin Hindman, the Interfraternity Pledge Council last fall entered its fourth year of activities. Composed of two pledges from each of the twenty -three social fraternities on campus, the Council has as its aim the promotion of harmony and understanding between the fraternities. Highlighting the year ' s activities was the annual Pledge Council dance, given on May 2. This year the I.F.P.C. inaugurated a new method of selecting a queen for the dance. Each sorority was asked to put up one candidate, and from this list five were chosen by the Pledge Council, the queen being chosen the night of the dance from these five. Attendance at the dance was compulsory for all fraternity pledges. Page 275 Harry Griffin, president 11 1 , R 1 M V Front row: HoGEBOOM, GREENLEE, Moon, Cargill, Rexford, Lewin, Van Osdol, Doak Middle row: Hauserman, Bockhorst, Reid, Danneman, James, Kaseman, Dick-Peddie, Goldstein Back row: Beckett, McGinnis, Gressler, Hadden, Stonner, Winfrey, Kufferman, Nelson, Missildine PAN-HELLENIC Men ' s Pan -Hellenic Council instituted this year a Student Court which is to govern all fraternity men. Its first official act was to fine those fraternities and individuals found guilty of violating good taste in the Savitar Frolic. The annual Pan-Hellenic Ball was held in Feb- ruary at Rothwell Gym, with Jan Savitt ' s orchestra providing the music. To insure an honest selection of the Fraternity Sweetheart, Murray Amper, editor of the Missouri Student, and Jim Isham, Savitar editor, counted the ballots of the 1100 fraternity men who voted. Frances Fontaine, Kappa Alpha Theta, was elected, and Dean Darwin Hindman pre- sented her with a miniature Pan-Hel gavel. The organization ' s other activities included sponsoring the Interfraternity Sing, the winner of which was presented a cup known as the Lawrence Tibbett Trophy. Plans are under way for the publi- cation of a new fraternity handbook, to serve as a guide for all men students interested in pledging. Pan-Hel also arranged for the registration of all men going through Rush Week next fall. All rulings on rushing and other fraternity ac- tivities originate in the council, in which each of the twenty-four Greek-letter groups has one representa- tive. Fred Rexford, president Page 276 From left to right: DoAK, Lewin, Van Osdol COUNCIL OFFICERS President Vice-Presiden ts Secretary Treasurer Fred Rexford, Pi Kappa Alpha (WooDSON Van Osdol, Phi Delta Theta |Jack Goldstein, Sigma Alpha Mu Tom Ed Doak, Farm House Dick Lewin, Zeta Beta Tau MEMBERS Acacia Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Gamma Sigma Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Farm House Kappa Alpha Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Jim Reid Ralph Stonner George Bockhorst George Asher Harry Missildine JiGGS James Bill McGinnis Jim Nelson Tom Ed Doak Hugh Winfrey Francis Barnes Jim Gressler Dick Bentley Jack Dick-Peddie Bob Hauserman Phi Sigma Delta . Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Chi Sigma Nu . Sigma Phi Epsilon Zeta Beta Tau Charles Kufferman . Thad Hadden Fred Danneman Jack Goldstein Bill Beckett Bob Hogeboom Wes Kaseman Dick Lewin ADVISORS Mr. John P. Cargill Dr. Dillon Greenlee Dr. D. a. Hindman Dr. Merl p. Moon Pagt 277 Front Row: Haseman, Finck, Lusk, McFarland, Mrs. Smith, Barnett, H. Slusher, Eberlin, Farmer Second Row: Paul, Meyer, Brown, Vance, J. Ochsner, Stratton, Boxerman, Tugel, Wentworth, Eaton Third Row: Robinson, Edwards, L. Pallo, Sibley, L. Slusher, Burch, Schweppe, Smith, Conrad Fourth Row: H. Ochsner, McKelvey, Frick, K. Feinup, Cox, Harmon, Elsurt, Van Meter, G. Pallo, Cornelius Back Row: Horn, Lupberger, Turner, Carroll, Perrin, Woods, Lumsden, Alexander, Buehler, Lahmeyer SHOWME CO-OP MOUSE Woodson Barnett President Francis McFarland .... Vice-President Harold Slusher Secretary Robert A. Lusk Business Manager Joseph E. Burch Social Chairman Russell Woods .... Intramural Chairman Harold Ochsner House Manager Harry Sibley Pledge Master Kenneth Feinup Chaplain John Lahmeyer .... Disciplinary Chairman Through the efforts of Professor Jesse Wrench and student Raymond Carroll, the Men ' s Co-oper- ative House was organized in 1938 and since that time has grown to an organization totaling fifty members. This year, as in the past four years, it has been the purpose of the organization to further the spirit of co-operation among independent students. The name was changed this year to " Showme Co-operative House. " Activities of the group include an educational program, intramural athletics, and an organized social program. Through the efforts of a member of the local house, the Central League of Campus Co-ops was formed for the purpose of uniting the student co-operatives in the central states. Page 278 Bottom Row: Leonard, Professor Wrench, Delaney, Obermiller, Bernstein Top Row: Lee, Goldsmith, Palmer, Satterfield, Rogers, Hill, Slusher I. M. A. Firat Semester Don Delaney . Fred Obermiller Warren Welliver Bob Bradley OFFICERS Second Semester President Fred Obermiller Vice-President Karl Satterfield Secretary Luther Franklin Treasurer Carlton J. Balfour, Jr. Independent Men ' s Association, founded to give independent men privileges which they formerly did not have, celebrated its first anniversary this year. In September the group sponsored a housing service which enabled three hundred students to find suitable rooms; and in season they organized teams to participate in intramural sports. They gave three big dances and promoted dance classes at Stephens College, where more than 150 men improved their dancing. Other social activities have included picnics and informal parties. Page 279 The present membership of Independent Men ' s Association totals six hundred, and the organization hopes some day to include all unaffiliated men on campus. I. M. A. is not an anti-fraternity organization and has as its goal the giving to the average inde- pendent some of the advantages of the fraternity man. Faced with the failure of previous independent men ' s organization on the Missouri campus, the present Independent Men ' s Association has tried to evade the causes of these failures and are rapidly becoming a permanent campus group. Marcia Dudley talking it over with rushee Emmy Lou Kusseii The Pi Phis greet some of their new pledges — Helen Barnes, Janie Mars, and Sug Hamilton. Pampering the rushee at the Alpha Chi house Thetas Elinor Wilson and Mickey Johnson entertain guest Becky Butterworth SORORITY RUSHING Tri DelU helping rushee out oF Glnnie Simon ' s merry Oldsmobile Two Kappa rushees find themselves the center of attraction on the KKG front porch Bottom Row: Stretch, Wallin, Askren, Baumgartner, Swartz, Lawson, Harkless, Chappell Middle Row: GiBBS, Rebbe, Brokes, Helmstetter, Froug, Simpson, Carlson, Young Top Row: Ebert, Etchison, McDonnell, Gary, Luker, Rubin, Pinsker WOMEN ' S PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Presiden t Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Ronnie Baumgartner, Phi Mu Anne Askren, Chi Omega Betty Lawson, Alpha Delta Pi Clarann Swartz, Delta Delta Delta Jeanne Chappell Betty Lawson Louise Froug Mickey Rebbe Betty Ann Gibbs Anne Askren Clarann Swartz Nancy Ebert . Lane Carlson Mary Helmstetter Harriet Robnett Ronnie Baumgartner Rhoda Rubin Dorothy Carr MEMBERS Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi . Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Gamnr a Delta Alpha Phi Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Mu Phi Sigma Sigma Pi Beta Phi Margaret Young Lois Gary Marjorie Rosen Helen Prokes Jane Stretch Margaret Simpson Betty Jean Wallin Margaret Etchison Betty Ann Luker Margaret Kallmeyer Alice Harkless Mary Jane McDonnell Belle Pinsker Adelaide Goodell Highlight of Women ' s Pan-Hellenic activities for the year was the first annual Pan-Hellenic scholarship banquet in January, at which scholarship awards for the previous year were made. The purpose was twofold: that of furnishing a stimulus to higher chapter scholarship, and of increasing Pan-Hellenic consciousness on the campus by co- operation in a social event. The council, which governs rushing and intersorority activities, is madeup of two representatives from each of the fourteen sororities. One of the new projects was the setting up of a junior Pan-Hellenic council for sorority pledges which will train for membership in the senior council in upperclassman years. Pan-Hellenic council also sponsored the annual sorority sing in March. Ronnie Baumgartner, President Page 283 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 900 RICHMOND AVENUE FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY, 1885 ALPHA NU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1922 FIFTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Harrison, Armfield, Ashley, Blake, Boring, Boyd, Chappell, Cole, Davis, Dixon Middle Row: Emerson, Ford, Frass, Frick, Hickey, Kavanaugh, King, Jenkins, B. Miller, L. Miller Bottom Row: Primrose, Robinson, Schneer, Showalter, L. Smith, M. Smith, Van Ness, Wilks, Wilson, Young UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Mary McKee SOPHOMORES SENIORS Ora Lee Blake Jeanne Chappell Lorraine Davis Betty Dixon Edna Kavanaugh Lula Lee Miller Dorothy Primrose Virginia Thurston Beatrice van Ness Louise Wilks Margaret E. Young JUNIORS Kathleen Cole Della Emerson Teresa Frass Katherine Frick Charlotte King Betty Ball Miller Francis Robinson Lillian Schnerr Lucille Smith Margaret Ann Smith 0j : nWi Ik r , ' (■ hnl . WW P iJI Ellen Armfield Mildred Boyd Alice Fitz June Ford Mary Margaret Hickey Sarah Frances Jenkins Mary Earle Showalter FRESHMEN Kathleen Boring Elizabeth Walsh Gladys Wilson Page 2S4 ALPHA DELTA PI 809 RICHWOOD AVENUE FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN COLLEGE, 1851 ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1915 SIXTY CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Adams, Chaperon, Ashworth, Bergman, Conley, Donnelly, Fetzner, Gary, Kemp, Lagueruela Bottom Row: Lawson, Moore, Myhre, Nowotny, Pankey, Ragsdale, Ridley, Schmidt, Thornburg, Weiss GRADUATES Betty Fetzner Elizabeth Kemp SOPHOMORES SENIOR Blair Pankey JUNIORS Lois Gary Betty Joan Moore Bette Lawson Ruth Ragsdale Eula Dessieux Geraldine La mb Kathleen Hildebrand Celeste Sanford BiLLiE Ashworth Lillian Bergman Anita Conley Janet Donnelly Consuelo Lagueruela Virginia Myhre Leola Schmidt Mafalda Thornburg Sue Weiss FRESHMEN Kay Brodhace June Nowotny Juliet Ridley Marjorie Turbell Mildred Airola Beverly Qrieman Mary Louise Gwinn Nancy Thorne Pagt 2S5 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 805 RICHMOND AVENUE FOUNDED AT BENARD COLLEGE, 1909 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1929 TWENTY-EIGHT CHAPTERS Top Row: Miss Rosen, Aaronson, Becker, Berkovitz, Caplin, Feit, Froug, Galamba, Goldin, Goldman, Hausmann, Heiten Bottom Row: Kabaker, Kanter, Levy, Mallon, Milder, Milsten, Schepps, Shapiro, Sherman, S ' Renco, Travis, Yousem Louise Froug JOYE Yousem SENIORS Frances Mallon SOPHOMORES JUNIORS Mary Louise Berkovitz Frieda Milsten Natalie Fisch Marian Navran Jean Greenman Margery Rosen Hazel Hausmann Ruth Viner Betty Ann Lipper Patsy Levy Gwendolyn Milder Jeane Navran Meriel Shapiro UVJV " X t P ' ja i vmf !■ Jr T I B iP c?iJ - Hti 3 1 ■■ - Jflt - ' ' i 7S LfewcKnJP 4 ' ' Br fli ' Hfa lor.-- ' 1 H F ' 1 71 ni H I H Hte Wk 1 [M i ' l 1 1 p — --i-rTnr SKSWr-. . ■v :■»«»- - jr» n .-A«x -. ' - - ' -i FRESHMEN Shirley Aaronson Elaine Becker Shirley Caplin Jacqueline Feit Barbara Goldman Shirley Goldin Enid Heiten Marian Kanter Adelene Nathanson Celeste Sherman Ruth S ' Renco Justine Travis Fage ZS6 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 508 ROLLINS AVENUE FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, 1904 EPSILON ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1922 FIFTY CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Chapin, Baker, Bedell, Boone, Chynoweth, Clark, Dickey, Fulkerson, Hodge, Mullens Bottom Row: Prokes, Ream, Rebbe, Rhoads, Rome, Rosser, Sheffer, Shock, Sutherland, Whitehead, Winks UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Norrine Grover Edith Marken GRADUATE Mary Jane Martin SENIORS Dorothy Chynoweth Mary Rose Fulkerson Zona Gale Mullens Muirene Rebbe Myra Nell Sutherland Helen Whitehead Betty Baker Mary Louise Boone Nancy Clark Lily Ann Dickey Eloise Green JUNIORS Thelma Loftin Pollyanna Nichols Helen Prokes Jean Ream Anne Shock SOPHOMORES Rachel Brown Marion Rosser Martha Jane Hodge Caroll Winks Bettye Rome FRESHMEN Frances Burkhardt Eleanor Rhoads Page 287 ALPHA PHI 910 PROVIDENCE ROAD FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, 1872 OMICRON CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1910 THIRTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Perrin, Badger, Brickbauer, Calvert, Carr, Daily, Earickson, Gibbs, Holbrooke, Huntsberry, Jasper Bottom Row: Jones, Olsen, Pate, Plunkett, Potter, Randolph, Schindler, Sosey, Stretch, Terry, Whiteley, Whitford GRADUATE Rose Daily SOPHOMORES Ann Brickbauer Mary Carr Peggy Jasper Jane Stretch Nettie Terry Margery Whitely SENIORS Mary Frances Badger Margaret Pate Betty Gibbs Sue Potter Mary Elizabeth Margie Jo Randolph Huntsberry JUNIORS Marjorie Calvert Ann Earickson Rhea Ewald Betty Holbrooke Betty Nell Plunkett Virginia Schindler Martha Sosey CoRRiNE Whitford Helen Jones FRESHMEN Madelyn Olsen Page 288 CHI OMEGA 506 BURNHAM ROAD FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, 1895 RHO ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1913 NINETY-SIX CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Vasse, Askren, Becker, Bollinger, Briney, Burch, Corbett, J. Dunn, N. Dunn, Early Middle Row: Eckford, Edgar, Paris, Franke, Green, Huff, Hofland, Hubbard, Keith, McMillan Bottom Row: Michael, M. E. Miller, M. Miller (a ringer who is not a Chi Omega), Newman, Price, Sappington, Sayward, Schlotzhauer, Simpson, G. Smith, N. Smith. UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE Sally Grant SOPHOMORES SENIORS Anne Askren June Briney Freda Bollinger Violet Burch Ceceile Corbett Maxine Franke Margaret Huff Barbara Paris Marjory Joyce Ida Mack Keith Mildred Miller Grace C. Smith JUNIORS Mary Caroline Bennett Jane Eckford Maxine Edgar Katherine McMillan Page 2S9 Julia Marie Price Rozalie Sappington Dorothy Schlotzhauer Margaret Simpson Ruthanna Becker Nancy Dunn Esther Early Virginia Green Beverly Hofland Betty Jo Hubbard Nancy Smith FRESHMEN Jean Dunn Libby Newman Mary Janette Michael Peggy Sayward DELTA DELTA DELTA 901 RICHMOND AVENUE FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY, 1888 GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1905 EIGHTY-SEVEN CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Lockridge, Allen, Baker, Benson, Birkhead, Boutell, Buescher, Case, Collins, Copeland, Deal, Ederington, Engles- iNG, English, Garrett Middle Row: GiLKiNSON, Graham, Halstead, Hancock, Harrison, Hendry, Justus, Knoop, Koch, Linn, Lockridge, Lonsdale, McComas, McKasson, Mann Bottom Row: Nance, Quiett, Oberfell, Page, Price, Raney, Rosenarr, Schell, Simon, Smith, Staat, Steinhilber, Swartz, Wallin, Wherritt, Chasey UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Virginia Wheeler GRADUATES Caldona Walker SENIORS JUNIORS Doris Mae Allen Billie Lou Benson Nancy Birkhead Betty Boutell Marilyn Buescher Eleanor Becker Janet Ederington Betty Lou English Peggy Englesing Josephine Gilkinson Jane Hancock Helen Harrison Margaret Koch Mary McComas Eleanor McKasson Helen Nance Bobby Price Betty Anne Quiett Betty Jean Raney Marifrances Schell Susan Staat Rosemary Sullivan Betty Jean Wallin Winifred Chasey miP ' ' —- SSi ' lw w . gfe C HT O MM M El Betty Collins Urith Copeland Frances Deal Nancy Graham Betty Griggs Jeanette Justice Patty Lockridge Helen Lonsdale Nancy Rosenarr Clairann Swartz Dorothy Steinhilber Ann Wherritt SOPHOMORES Mary Case Nelly Garrett Elaine Halstead Rosemary Knoop Marian Linn Virginia Simon Betty Jean Ward FRESHMEN Betty Baker Kay Hendry Madeline Mann Margaret E. Oberfell Peggy Page June Smith Page 290 DELTA GAMMA 904 PROVIDENCE ROAD FOUNDED AT LEWIS SCHOOL, 1874 MU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1909 FIFTY-FIVE CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Frost, Baker, Ballard, Blackmore, Bumann, Carter, Cedarholm, Chester, Christie, Combs, Costolow, Dean Second Row: Dickie, Dobbin, Durant, Ebert, Estes, Etchison, Felix, Ford, Fuchs, Guenther, Holliday, Holt Third Row: HuLSE, King, Love, Mason, Mansur, McDonough, McCabe, J. Merino, R. Merino, V. Merino, Murchison, Peckenpaugh Bottom Row: Roberts, Robertson, Roth, Russell, Sargent, M. Schiesl, S. Schiesl, Stephenson, Summers, True, Wells, Vaughn, Wallace SENIORS SOPHOMORES Ruby Blackmore Dorothy Carter Ramon A Cedarholm Jane Christie Mary Ellen Costolow Nancy Ebert Martha Jane Estes Margaret Etchison Martha McCabe Ruth Merino Virginia Merino Betty Peckenpaugh Anna Leigh Robert- son Virginia Roth Mary Ann Sargent Bessie Summers Sue Wells JUNIORS Mary Baker Ernestine Ballard June Bumann Betty Sue Chester Georganne Combs Jane Dean Mary Dobbin Florence Durant Polly Felix Betty Ann Hulse Katherine King Dorothy Love Eileen McDonough Doris Mansur Jean Merino Joan Murchison Emmy Lou Russell Mary Louise Schiesl Suzanne Schiesl Doris Wallace Patricia Dickie Alice Mae Fuchs Bern Guenther Doris Roberts Jean True FRESHMEN Samantha Ford Mary Lou Holliday Marian Holt Mary Ellen Mason Sue Vaughn Page 291 GAMMA PHI BETA 808 RICHMOND AVENUE FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, 1874 ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1921 FIFTY-ONE CHAPTERS Top Row: Bach, Bales, A. Bell, S. Bell, Blum, Bowden, Carlson, Choisel, Christy, Coleman, Dalton, H. E. Davis, H. M. Davis Second Row: Dell, Donaldson, Edwards, Ellis, Espy, Fenner, Frable, Galbreath, Goodrum, Hanser, Henrich, Kennedy, Kent Third Row: Kenton, Langdon, Lawing, Lewis, Lishen, Luker, McDuff, McCarthy, McPherson, Middlebrook, Myers, Ogilbee, Page Bottom Row: Pfeifer, Ronk, Singleton, Steward, Stockhausen, Sudholt, Trippe, Vahlkamp, Volmer, Williams, B. Young, M. Young UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Marian Kaeser Frances Tucker GRADUATE Frances Tucker SENIORS Lane Carlson Frances McCarthy Helen Maurine Davis Rosemary Myers Jane Espy Maxine Ronk Meva Frable Helen Trippe Ruth Hanser Laura Jean Williams Ruth Henrich SOPHOMORES Audrey Bell Sue Bell Gladys Bowden Margaret Coleman Jane Dalton Betty Kent Mary Lou Langdon JUNIORS Betty Ann Luker Jean Middlebrook Jean Ogilbee Virginia Page Sheila Singleton Dorothy Volmer Mary Virginia Young ift 1 1 r " 1 ' " " ' HI!H ' " 1 HI m ' ' ' ' ■iirmimi Mt Bilii- Virginia Bach Marjorie Blum Helen E. Davis Marian Edwards Elizabeth Ellis Virginia Kenton Marybelle Lawing Barbara Lewis Jean McDuff Betty Pfeifer Betty L. Galbreath Betty Lou Young FRESHMEN Betty Bales Jane Choisel Gracemarv Christy Mildred Dell Betty Donaldson Mildred Fenner Pat Kennedy Harriet Lishen Betty McPherson Nelda Steward Phyllis Stockhausen Gerry Sudholt Mary Lou Goodrum Kay Vahlkamp Page 292 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 705 KENTUCKY AVENUE FOUNDED AT ASBURY COLLEGE, 1870 ALPHA MU CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1909 SIXTY-FIVE CHAPTERS m ii Top Row: Wyly, M. Anderson, N. Anderson, Autenrieth, Barker, Beachy, Berger, Bruer, Butterworth, Carl, Chapman, Coe, Colter, Daugherty, Deaderick Second Row: Deardorff, Downs, Ellis, Fontaine, Gentry, Gildehaus, Guernsey, Hallberg, Helmstetter, Herblin, Hubbs, Jessup, S. Johnson, M. Johnston, Jones Third Row: Kallmeyer, Kilbaugh, Kerr, Kirchner, Lancaster, Leinberger, Logan, Mattson, Meinershagen, Miller, Overfelt, Peniwell, Pihlblad, Pittam, Potter Bottom Row: Prunty, Rule, Scott, Smith, Speer, Stuckey, Stump, Thice, Thomas, Thorne, Train, Vaughn, Vrooman, Wilson, Woods, Wright SENIORS SOPHOMORES Marjorie Ellis Mary Jessup Shirley Johnson Gloria Kirchner Mary Lou Leinberger Jane Logan Mary Miller Mary Mattson Dorothy Means Margaret Peniwell Elynor Suckow Winifred Vrooman Elinor Wilson Sue Wright JUNIORS Nathalie Barker Nancy Kerr Barbara Berger Elizabeth Davis Anne Deardorff Arlene Downs Eleanor Scott Mary Jo Smith Betty Stuckey Margaret Speer Nancy Jo Anderson Billie Beachy Becky Butterworth Nancy Chapman Marjorie Coe Doris Deaderick Mary Kay Daugherty Betty Ruth Guernsey Joan Hubbs Nancy Kelbaugh Frances Pittam Mary Lou Pihlblad Patty Stump Barbara Thice Marion Thomas Suzanne Thorne Doris Train Betty Vaughn FRESHMEN Marilyn Anderson Anne Meinershagen Mary Frances Gentry Jane Woods Herbie Herblin Margaret Moss John- ston Tommy Lou Jones Rhoda Morrison Inez Potter Frances Fontaine Mary Lee Prunty Anne Wyly Marjorie Jo Carl Peggy Hallberg Barbara Overfelt Margaret Sue Rule Pagt 293 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 510 ROLLINS AVENUE FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, 1870 THETA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1875 SEVENTY-FOUR CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Quayle, Ashley, Barker, Beaty, Bell, Botz, Bradley, Bright, Brownlee, Burnett, Casteel, Chaney, Clarke, Clink- scales Second Row: Coffman, Cole, Coulter, Dailey, Dodds, Donnell, M. L. Ferguson, M. Ferguson, Fickes, Gmeiner, Grace, Grant, Hark- less, Harmon Third Row: Harty, Hitz, Ijams, Jacquin, Jonas, Kreutzer, McClatchy, McCoy, E. McDonald, S. McDonald, McIndoe, Mitchell, Moore, Oberheide Bottom Row: PoTEET, Reid, Roberts, Rowley, Rule, Sanders, Sebree, Shaw, Simrall, Spore, Taylor, Windsor, Wilson, Woodbury UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Mary Pope Jesse Eleanor Taylor SENIORS Betty Brownlee Emilee Burnett Bobby Lou Casteel Mary Maud Clink- scales Mary Fickes Alice Harkless Eleanor Harty Suzanne Hitz Elaine McDonald Betty Jane Oberheide Sara Jane Sanders Jane Stanton Lydia Ashley Betty Albright Margaret Lee Beaty Barbara Botz Frances Bright Virginia Capps Connie Chaney JUNIORS Edith Dailey Jeanne Dodds Peggy Donnell Betty Grant Virginia Lee Harmon Helen Ijams Janet Jaquin Betty Jeanne Clarke Marietta Jonas Virginia Cole Margaret Robertson JUNIORS (Continued) Mary Anne Kreutzer Harriet Robnett Helen McCoy Suzanne McDonald Charlotte McIndoe Martha Mitchell Betty Moore Nancy Poteet Mary Liddane Reid Alice Rowley Alice Sebree Mary Shaw Margaret Ann Spore Anne Walker Mary C. Wilson SOPHOMORES Betty Barker Virginia Bell Natalie Bradley Carolyn Coffman Mary Coulter Helen Ann Grace Tinita Pearce Madeline Roberts Page Simrall Joan Windsor Barbara Wright Marianna Landrum Tatie Taylor FRESHMEN Elizabeth Woodbury Page 294 PHI MU 513 KENTUCKY AVENUE FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN COLLEGE, 1852 CHI CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1913 SIXTY CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Blake, Ackermann, Baumgartner, Cohea, Cunningham, Gilpin, Kamprad, LaGreen Bottom Row: McDonnell, Priest, Rea, Schroeder, Tice, Tilley, Toalson, Zenthoefer UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES Verna Wulfekammer Fern Staggs GRADUATES Edith Hodgson Louise Young JUNIORS Reba Lee Cohea Patricia Tice Eileen LaGreen Evelyn Toalson Mary Jane McDonnell SOPHOMORES Ruth Ackermann Ethel Kamprad Mary McDowell Susan Priest Dorothy Zenthoefer SENIORS Ruth Baumgartner Jane Cunningham Page 295 Geraldine Rea Ramona Schroeder FRESHMEN Celeste Gilpin Barbara Tilley PHI SIGMA SIGMA 500 ROLLINS AVENUE FOUNDED AT HUNTER COLLEGE, 1913 OMEGA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1935 TWENTY-ONE CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Livingston, D. Alexander, J. Alexander, Hamburger, Horowitz, Lander, Lipcin, Moldovan, Perlish, Pinsker Bottom Row: Polangin, Radloff, Rolsky, Rosenblum, Rubin, Soltz, Sanell, Sterneck, Sussman GRADUATE Ruth Safran SOPHOMORES Bess Moyon Rhoda Rubin SENIORS Ruth Sussman Janet Alexander Belle Pinsker JUNIORS Betty Moldovan Leona Lander Regina Lipcin Shirlee Radloff Anna Rheva Rolsky Geraldine Sanell Pearl Sterneck FRESHMEN Doris Alexander Edna Hamburger AiDA Horowitz Sara Perlish Harriette Polangin Frances Rosenblum Evelyn Soltz Page 296 PI BETA PHI 511 ROLLINS AVENUE FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE, 1867 ALPHA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED 1899 EIGHTY-ONE CHAPTERS Top Row: Mrs. Hill, Barnes, Boucher, Blair, A. Brown, B. Brown, Browning, Campbell, Carr, Cooper, Curtis, Dickinson, Dix Second Row: Ellfeldt, Force, Glassen, F. Goodell, A. Goodell, M. A. Green, M. K. Green, Gronoway, Hamilton, Hansen, Harcourt, Harris, Hart Third Row: Heins, Higgins, Hurley, Kinyon, Lukeman, Lyon, McIninch, Mitchell, Maxwell, Maupin, Martin, Mars, J. McQueen, B. McQueen Bottom Row: McKeown, Nystrom, Rector, Reese, Robinson, Sanders, Shirky, Sparn, Stanley, Taylor, Tucker, Van Cleve, Webb, Wood UNIVERSITIES ASSOCIATES Clementina D. Green Betty Ann Payne GRADUATES Linda Cannon Nancy Cortelyou SENIORS Jane Force Ginger Gard Adelaide Goodell Helen Harris Nell Hurley Mabel Kinyon EvEY Lyon Mary Martin Peggy Maupin Frances Shirky India Webb JUNIORS Helen Barnes Peggy Carpenter Dorothy Carr Patsy Curtis Mary Ann Dallas Betty Gillen Helen Lee Hansen Dorothy Harcourt Jane Mars Jean Maxwell Margaret Mitchell Sally Ann Robinson i£- JUNIORS (Continued) Eleanor Glassen Jane Van Cleve Francie Goodell Kathleen Hamilton Kaki Westmoreland Betty Wood SOPHOMORES Katzi Blair Ann Brown Betty Lee Brown Virginia Browning Lena Lou Dickinson Peggy Gronoway Nancy Higgins Charlotte Lukeman LuRA McIninch Betty McQueen Jane McQueen Betty Anne Nystrom Jean Rector Virginia Sanders ToNi Stanley FRESHMEN Joanne Boeshaar Betty Boucher Pat Campbell Mary Green Ellen Louise Hart Eleanor Ann Heins Mary McKeown Jane Reese Jacquie Tucker Page 297 UNIT A Top Row: Jones, Dobransky, Wolff, Scott, Brown, Friesz, Barrett, Oberhelaian, Williams, Bailey, Labahn Bottom Row: Hancock, King, Abney, Kaintz, Parsons, Robertson WOMEN ' S Mary Abney, president Unit A, first semester First opened in September 1940, the Women ' s residence Hall is living proof of the administration ' s claim that better living can be provided for students at lower costs. Mr. Leslie Cowan and Miss Thelma Mills can be credited with most of the ideas that went into the attractive modern surroundings, the expertly planned meals, and the organized group life which the hall affords for 155 women. The house is composed of two sections, Unit A and Unit B, each having its own organization. However, they combine for social activities. Unit A is operated as a cooperative enterprise, the cooking and house- keeping being carried on by the residents, working in rotating and special committees. The cost of living in the cooperative section is consequently lower. In its first year the Women ' s Residence Hall has contributed so much to the comfort, economy, and happiness of University women, that it shows promise of being more than worth its cost of construction and the effort spent by the Administration and the Dormitory Committee in establishing the house. Elsie Kaintz, president Unit A, second semester Page Z9S UNIT B Front Row: Campbell, Flynn, Lamb, Dessieux, Holmes, Hines Back Row: Sherman, Pastel, Bucks, Nearhoff, Cutler, Muster, Peck, Matlick, Lipper, Sanford, Housle, Sherman, Macy, Boggs, Soper RESIDENCE HALL OFFICERS UNIT A First Semester President Vice-President .... Secretary-Treasurer Intramural Chairman Social Chairman Scholarship-Point Chairman Publicity Chairman Floor Chairmen Mary Abney Margaret King Janie Beth Jones Annalee Barrett Kathryn Labahn Mary Ethlyn Brown Vivian Scott ■ Betty Hancock Elsie Kaintz vDorothy Dabransky Second Semester President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Social Chairman Elsie Kaintz Betty Hancock Mary Parsons Jo Spence Vivian Scott Intramural Chairman Annalee Barret Points Chairman . Publicity Chairman Floor Chairmen Elmira Oberhelman DoiNE Williams !Ellamelia Bailey Mildred Wolff Eleanor Friesz UNIT B First Semester President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Floor Chairmen Intramural Chairman Scholarship Chairman Song Chairman Second Semester Virginia Holmes Mildred Flynn Becky Boggs Hannah Peck ! Margaret Butler Celeste Sanford Geraldine Lamb Catherine Muster Betty Nearhoff Marjorie Pastel President . . . . Vice-Presiden t Secretary . . . . Treasurer Social Chairman . Point Chairman Scholarship Song Leader Intramural Chairman Scrap Book . Publicity Chairman Floor Chairmen Mildred Flynn Geraldine Lamb EuLA Dessieux Margaret Campbell Mickey Broom Dorothy Braun Sally Hausle Michelle Sherman Ella Turner Peggy Sherman Kay Hildebrand S Betty Anne Lipper Joan Matlick Mary Ann Burkes Laura New I Marjorie Macy f Betty Kraft Page 299 First row: Hildebrand, Meyer, Wilson, Bailey, Hugo, HoLKE, Glassman, F. Stollings, Tidwell, Halligan Second row: Turner, Hammond, Abney, R. Stollings, Matthews, Mutti, Noland, Jewett, Finck Third row: M. Abney, Matlick, Macy, B. Geisert, G. Geisert, Heap, Love, Airola, Windmiller First row: Speckhart, Murphy, JOHNSON, Fleming, Mast, Baker, Williams, Broom, Lamb, Shryock, Morris Second row: Todd, Griffith, Cho, Breit, Loetterle, Dessieux, Ward, Gibbs Third row: Dwight, Nelson, Keller, Broemmelsick, GwiNN, Peck, Inglish, Nearhoof, West, Gibbs Fourth row: Hartley, Crouch, Grieve, Jones, Wulf, Belcher, Kreienkamp, Donaldson, Murphy, Gray Fifth row: BocK, Grieve, Poole, Snoddy, Langenbacher, Clark, Evans, Merritt, Brock, Shock INDEPENDENT WOMEN OFFICERS President Mary Jane Speckhart Vice-President Anita Marie Murphy Secretary Mildred Flynn Treasurer JUANiTA Wilson Historian Hilda ScoTT Mary Jane Speckhart, president Independent Women ' s Organization is the largest organized group of women on the campus, the membership being over 200. The pur- poses of the organization are to further the social and educational interests of independent girls on the campus ; to contribute to sane living and the wholesomeness of student life ; and to provide for the independent girl a setting and background designed to encourage and develop her capacities for service. Among other activities the group sponsored a social dancing class for freshmen in cooperation with Independent Men ' s Association and Independent Agriculture Association. Pag 300 Charlotte Mclndoe, Natdlie Bradley, and Helen Barnes Barbara Berger and Sue Wright Mary Kay Daugherty and Betty Boucher Virginia Mering, Sue Welts, and Sue Vaushn WOMEN! Sue Wright, Winnie Vrooman, and Nancy Jo Anderson Betty McQueen and Sug Hamilton Pitchins horsehoes in a spare moment before mess call Outdoor lectures are part of the daily routine A tractor hauls a 75 mm. gun into position Gun drill occupies a lot of time In the course SUMMER CAMP Johnny Pyles operates the " B. C. " scope Getting settled upon arrival at Riley The band played for the Governor ' s inauguration in February Cadets coupling a " 75 " to a truck MILITARY Due to the cadet corps increase and the addition of the truck-drawn artillery to the horse-drawn artil- lery, the University R. O. T. C. unit has this year required two more instructors, thus swelling the mili- tary staff to twelve officers, and two more enlisted men, totaling twenty-six regulars in the enlisted de- tachment. The full strength of the Missouri unit at the fall registration was 2,086 cadets. A change in the executive department was made when Col. L. E. Jones was transferred from his post as Professor of Military Science and Tactics and de- tailed as Chief of Staff of the First Army Corps, Ft. Jackson, South Carolina. He was replaced by Col. Augustine Mclntyre, a retired Brigadier General and former commanding officer of Ft. Sill, Oklahoma. With the springing up of the National Defense Program, eight regular army instructors were relieved of their posts to go on active duty with troops, and Reserve Officers, all of which have had at least a year of active duty and six of which were graduated from the University, were sent to take their place. The highlight of the 1940-41 year for the R. O. T. C. was the participation of the Tiger Battery, honor military organization, in the inauguration of Governor Forrest C. Donnell. The Tiger Battery represented all military organizations in the state of Missouri. Crowder Hall, R. O. T. C. headquarters « IK I III » r R. O. T. C. SENIOR CLASS Fourth Row: BuECHER, Pratt, Simons, Snowden, Millard, Schultz, Milton, Hensel, Heck, Hirsch, Powell Third Row: Delaney, Klamm, Wilson, Cunningham, Salfen, Gaddy, Sydnor, Kennedy, Berkley, Rexford, Counsil, Buehler, Ober- miller Second Row: HusoN, Barnett, Bold, Brandt, Haseman, Klaus, Sibley, Shockley, Dickey First Row: McGrath, Borcherding, English, Crandall, Hill, Steimnitz, Crenshaw, Shockley, Bushnell, Miller, Guffey SENIORS After six weeks of intensive artillery training at Ft. Riley, Kansas, seventy-six seniors returned to the University to take over the task of training and drilling the freshmen, sophomores, and juniors over whom they have command. While at camp they learned the actual operation of a field artillery battery and did the actual firing of .75 mm. guns so that they were well qualified to become commissioned cadet officers for the year 1940-41. Upon graduation this June 10th, seniors who have completed two years of basic course training and two years of advance course training and attended sum- mer camp will receive their commission as second lieutenants in the Reserve Officers Corps and will un- doubtedly go on active duty immediately. Outstanding cadet officers among the seniors are the five honor graduates, Albert E. Hensel, Wil- liam Barnett, Fred Hill, John Lee, and Milton Borch- erding. These cadets were selected for the honor posts jointly by President Frederick A. Middlebush and Colonel Augustine Mclntyre on a basis of scholar- ship and military proficiency. Fifty honor graduates of R. O. T. C. units in the United States are selected for permanent commissions as second lieutenants in the regular army. Pagr 304 R. O. T. C. JUNIOR CLASS JUNIORS The 1940 juniors who have been this year ' s non- commissioned officers will leave shortly after the close of school this summer and will attend a six weeks training camp prior to receiving their commissions as cadet officers of the University ' s 1941-42 cadet corps. The juniors, who have acted as disciplinarians and have been the backbone of this year ' s R. O. T. C. unit, will attend summer camp and will receive in- instruction and practical training in the operation of a field artillery battery. As in previous years, the juniors will be divided into two groups — the horse- drawn artillery and the truck -drawn artillery. Next year ' s officers will be well trained in both of the field artillery phases and should be able to transmit the knowledge gained from their experiences so that the 1942 corps of cadets will be just as representative an organization of fine American citizens and good soldiers as this year ' s corps has been. The United States Army realizes the value of trained men such as our juniors and will not interfere with their further training. All men who are taking advanced military courses are free from the draft, so the ranks of Missouri ' s long line of dependable man- hood will not be broken next year. With this in mind, it is safe to say that in 1942 the University of Mis- souri ' s R. O. T. C. Brigade will again receive a War Department rating of " excellent. " Page JOf STAFF COL. A. MclNTYRE PMS T CAPT. AUBREY O. PITTENGER LT. GROVER C. ASHLEY CAPT. JOHN A. SEITZ LT. FRED L. EISTRUP LT. CLIFFORD B. FADDIS LT. ROBERT A. SYDNOR LT, ROBERT K LINDSLEY Pane 306 ALBERT HENSEL JOHN LEE HONOR CADETS MILTON BORCHERDING Page 307 WOODSON BARNETT, JR. FRED HILL ENLISTED DETACHMENT Top Row: Atkerson, Folks, Chandler, Wallace, House, Kennedy, Again, Suttles, Robertson, Moreau, Hanna Middle Row: Leeton, Sarber, Holloway, Brigham, Calvert, Allen, Glodo Bottom Row: Mercer, Antimi, Asmus, O ' Brien, Plott, Sack, Pomie, Thornton NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF Top Row: Sgt. Atkerson, Master Sot. Leeton, Staff Sgt. Folks, Staff Sgt. Robertson, Staff Sgt. Hanna Bottom Row: Tech. Sgt. Mercer, Sgt. Antimi, Sgt. O ' Brien, Egt. Glodo Page 30S Front Row: Heck, McGrath, Sydnor, Snowden, Crenshaw, Barnes, Captain Harrison, Heder, Martz, Waddell Second Row: Miller, Wilson, Pratt, Claypool, Cunningham, Hensel, Dickey, Goddy, Twinkle Third Row: McHaney, Edwards, Boyd, Landrum, Serakoff, Bentley, White, Berkley Fourth Row: Moskop, Kuelper, Sheldon, Spreitzer, Nowell, Russell, Smarr, Billings, Taylor SCABBARD AND BLADE Francis Barnes President Paul Heck Vice-President Bob Heder Treasurer Bob Martz Secretary Captain Harrison Sponsor Francis Barnes Leon Grenshaw Carl Claypool Paul Heck Bob Heder Bob Kraus Bob Martz Ambrose Salfen Charles Pratt Jim Titus Murrel Wilson Marshall England Norwood Snowden Paul Cunningham Bill Sydnor Jim McGrath Emil Barnard Dick Bentley Herb Dennis Lloyd Jones Bob Kuelper Clayton Landrum Flake McHaney Melvin Miller Roy Moskop J. C. Nowell Jack Nisselius Charles Pitney Gerry Ryer Leonard Serakoff Russ Sheldon Allen Spreitzer Ed Stuart Wood Taylor Ray Temple Turner White Eldon Williams Bill Bushnell John Dickey Herschel Gaddy Charles Waddell Jim Mason Howard Berkley Established on the Missouri campus in 1911, the local company of Scabbard and Blade has taken on a new note of seriousness due to the present world con- ditions. Because of this situation, every member is acquiring a new interest in military work. It is the purpose of the organization to preserve and develop the essential qualities of good and effi- cient officers, to prepare its members, as educated men, to take a more active part and to have a greater influence in the military affairs of their communities, and above all, to spread intelligent information con- cerning the military requirements of our country. Page 309 f DEAN ' S Columbia ' s Most Complete Sportswear Shop 10 S. 9th e J " c au it mitn •J ' iomer.d " H. R. MUELLER FLORIST Member Florists Telegraph Delivery Association Store, 16 S. 9th Greenhouse, West Blvd. The BROWN DERBY " JOIN THE SWING TO HEATING BY GAS " MISSOURI UTILITIES COMPANY Complimen ts of Home of Complete Protection oLife • .Occident • J4eallk y nnuillei • J oipitatlzatlon Kjroup • . 11 - WauS Itiisiiim Hen ' s mnwt Company KANSAS CITY. MISSOURI J. C HICDON Vice-Prcf in Charge of SjI Page 310 The Servants of TODAY and TOMORROW • Within a short span of years the American standard of living has advanced from a subsistence level to moderate luxury. Modern plumbing — the telephone — the automobile — have been followed by the steady expansion of other electrical conveniences. The radio and the electric refrigerator have become fixtures in millions of homes — brought changes in the lives of our people. We are far from realizing the full benefit of electrical servants in our homes and at our work. Electrical Appliances are the economical servants of today — with almost unlimited possibilities of greater value tomorrow! • KANSAS CITY POWER CS, LIGHT COMPANY Baltimore at 14th Kansas City, Mo. PRINTING BINDING • Where Old Missouri Men Take a Personal Interest in Your Work • E. W. STEPHENS PUBLISHING COMPANY Columbia, Missouri Four more of the Savitar queen candidates. This is one of a group of pictures that ap- peared in the Kansas City Star and St. Louis Post-Dispatch. PageSII Harzfeld ' s " best dressed girl on the campus " and WHY NOT? This popular lady came to college in a Wardrobe from Harzfeld ' s! Everything she owns . . . from her campus sweaters to her glamorous formals . . . pur- chased at Harzfeld ' s, where clothes are chosen to lend to the title. " Ghost voters " tramp through the crowd at the IMA Political Party held last Fall. Invi- tations to attend were sent to the White House and a reply was received from Stephen Early, Roosevelt ' s private secretary. For FUN FROLIC FOOD The Coronado Compliments of LUCY DRAGE Interior Decorators BUNDLES FOR BRITAIN KNITTING BAGS 320 Ward Parkway Country Club Plaza Kansas City, Mo. Columbia Motor Co. 528 Sexton Road Buick Sales and Service INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS UNITED STATES TIRES EAT VanUandij BREAD Compliments OF LA CROSSE LUMBER COMPANY Dependable Building Materials Since 1873 Phone 5422 Phone 3394 Pdf 312 iJt± a t%UE, CLEan Lins ws aivs uoul Yes, in our more than 11,689 days of busi- ness, we have always endeavored to give you a fine line of merchandise, advertised in a truthful, straightforward way. We have profited by doing so, for we have gained the confidence of the many thousands of students who have come to school in Colum- bia over that period of time. To them M O S T O C O has come to mean more than the Missouri Store Com- pany. It means quality merchandise at the lowest possible price. THE MISSOURI STORE BOOKS AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES Page 313 AUTOMATIC COAL STOKER SALES DOUBLE During the past twelve months the sales of Automatic Coal Stokers in this area have more than doubled. There are many reasons for this phenomenal record. AUTOMATIC COAL STOKER HEAT Cuts Cost up to 50% Is Clean and Convenient Safe — Dependable Uniform — Healthful It requires but a few hours to install an Automatic Coal Stoker — Easy payment plans are available everywhere — It ' s the modern way to heat modern homes. Ask Your Coal or Stoker Dealer BITUMINOUS COAL UTILIZATION COMMITTEE For MISSOURI, KANSAS, AND OKLAHOMA PRODUCERS DWIGHT BUILDING KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI CONSERVE YOUR VISION— HAVE YOUR EYES EXAMINED— and Glasses Fitted by DR. R. A. WALTERS 8 S. 9th Phone 5638 Columbia, Mo. DOCTOR ' S PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED ONE DAY SERVICE CHAPMAN CLEANERS WE KEEP THE CAMPUS CLEAN We Show Exclusive Models Created for Campus Moderns SPRING PRINTS BATHING SUITS LINGERIE CHAMBRAYS SEERSUCKERS SLACK SUITS SHORTS SETS LIGHT SKIRTS NOVELTY JEWELRY BLOUSES CAMPUS SHOP 706 Conley Ph. 6294 Page 314 TO THE STUDENTS OF M. U. for YOUR CLASS PHOTOGRAPHS for YOUR QUEENS for YOUR GROUP PICTURES WE EXPRESS OUR APPRECIATION for YOUR PATRONAGE of J. FRANCIS WESTHOFF STUDIO 910a Broadway Past 315 THERE VIS ONLY ONE Coolerator 1HtA»t, REFRIGEMTOR— ts; NOW THE OUTSTANDING REFRIGERATOR Because- 1 . Keeps Food Fresher, longer. 2. Is more economical. 3. Costs only one-half as much. Columbia Ice and Storage Company Seen at a Si ma Nu party ir f 0 m I Sexton Service Offers You — The only nationally advertised brand of foods prepared exclusively for the institutional market. 9 The security of endorsement by all the leading trade associations in the institutional field in the United States. The facilities of the only wholesale grocery company operating plants in the two principal American markets — Chicago and New York. 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- tainer. Home recipe pickles, relishes and conserves from Sexton Sunshine Kitch- ens — delicious and appetizing. Carefully selected coffees — blends resulting from years of careful study — roasted fresh daily at Chicago and Brooklyn. A selection of your needs from the largest inventory ever assembled for the particular needs of those who feed many people each day. J SEXTON - Esublithcd !••} Edelweiss Quality Food! CHICAGO DALLAS BROOKLYN Page 316 PETERSON ' S STUDIO GANE BROTHERS and LANE INC. BOOKBINDERS ' SUPPLIES AND MACHINERY 1515-17-19 Pine Street St. Louis, Mo. chicago new york san francisco Kurm We Sell the Famous and Dependable KEEN KUTTER Line of TOOLS AND CUTLERY HAYS Hardware Company Columbia, Missouri 808 Broadway Dial 4710 A cm " Columbia ' s Smartest Shop for Women " 912 BROADWAY Scene from the former Savitar Frolic Since 1857 BOONE COUNTY NATIONAL BANK R. B. Price, President Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation John N. Taylor Incorporated DODGE AND PLYMOUTH DODGE TRUCKS Sales - - - Service Patt 31T WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE Get the uPTOuin • conTinuous i-UD«iuy« and BCCnE Habit UPTOWN BOONE Matinee Till 6 p. m.— 10c-25c Admission— lOc-1 5c Evenings After 6 p. m.— 10c 35c Any Time Depend on the Broadway Market For CHOICE MEATS FRIGIDAIRE LUGGAGE PARKKR FURNITURE COM PA N Y • Columbia ' s Oldest and Most Reliable Furniture Store MEET THE GANG AT Springdale Gardens Saify nn Always Ready to Serve You Phone 4153 RUGS FURNITURE Page 31S DKHNER ' S The country-wide reputation Gaebler ' s of Dehner Products is your assurance of Quality and Perfect Satisfaction. ■ CUSTOM-MADE DRESS ■ AND FIELD BOOTS " The Center of j kmm TREES Student Activity " Bm SAM BROWNE BELTS SPURS POLISH — CHAINS and other ACCESSORIES U The Dehner Conley Ave. at Gentry Pl. B Company, Inc. Hj PSHMk Omaha Nebraska ll THE Reliance-Clinton TIGER • Missouri Washed Coal LAUNDRY 4 CLEANING • T A T 1 PRESSING DIAL • 5 DYEING Compliments CROWE COAL CO. 5 STORAGE Mark Twain • Coal Miners and Shippers Washed — Super-Cleaned Waxolized Kansas City and Clinton " The Pride of Missouri " Page 319 A GRIP ON THE FUTURE What the future holds, no one knows. That is why prudent men and women insure against unseen contingencies. Life Insurance gives direction and furnishes a secure foundation to the beginner. That is why it should be the first investment of the young man or woman who starts out to seek success in business. It has been described as " A Grip on the Future. " See a Kansas City Life representative and learn about the flexible policies that may be made to fit the changing needs of the insured. KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Home Office Kansas City, Missouri CONGRATULATIONS TO THE Class of 1941 • DORN- CLONE Y Laundry and Dry Cleaning Co. DIAL 3114 thanking you for a i successfu A schoo year Fagt 320 R. O. T. C. summer camp at Fort Riley, Kansas. The boy is Bennie Bold and the thing he ' s looking through is an aiming circle. EXQUISITE HOSIERY The Smartest in Footwear Broadway at 8th Phone 7303 WRAY ' S Flower Shop A Friendly Store 25 N. 9TH DIAL 5794 A SERVICE INSTITUTION Postoffice Sub-Station — Check-Cashing Department EVERYTHING A STUDENT NEEDS Books — Supplies — Cokes — Candy and Magazines Athletic Equipment and Sportswear Top Quality — Minimum Cost AT YOUR UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE Jesse Hall Page 321 College Theatre Company Missouri - - - Hall - - - Varsity COLUMBIA ' S FINEST THEATRES Featuring AMERICA ' S GREATEST STARS 1 n THE WORLD ' S BEST PICTURES Lucy Winterton, refugee from Vienna, works part of her way through school selling women ' s clothes at one of the local dress shops. She is a Phi Sigma Sigma pledge. YOUR FRIENDS Are As Near As Your TELEPHONE Call Them Often MISSOURI TELEPHONE COMPANY Largest Plant In America Devoted Exclusively to Business Training Established in 1890 Chillicothe Business College Page 322 WASHED COAL M O. I N S T I T U T I O N Lindbergh Red Flame Coal Produced by MARRIOTT- REED COAL COMPANY p A Y S M O. T A X E S Fraternity Jewelry BADGES KEYS and CHARMS STATIONERY DANCE PROGRAMS PARTY FAVORS CRESTED GIFTS Allen Moorehead, Representative 801 Virginia Columbia, Missouri L. G. Balfour Company Factories at Attleboro, Mass. Columbia ' s Dependable Department Store IN APPRECIATION OF Harry Beltzig Mark Cox Ernie Hueter Art McQuiddy Jack Young Russell Harris George Hurrell Bill Shockley Sergeant Mercer and everyone else who at some time or other helped us in producing the 1941 Savitar. Paee 323 WHEN IN COLUMBIA You ' ll want one of those Sugar Cones filled with delicious Ice Cream, so COME TO THE DAIRY As Always The Exchange National Bank Columbia, Mo. 1865 The Friendly Bank 1941 MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK For Quality Service, Trade at — Martin ' s Food Mkt. Paris Road Mkt. formerly (LA RA FOOD SHOP) 500 Broadway 1301 Paris Road 4197-8 5418 PORTRAITS MINIATURES FRAMES SMITH STUDIO 1010 Broadway TIGER HOTEL THE INTER-STATE NATIONAL BANK Kansas City, Missouri Complete Banking Service for Over 50 Years MEMBER F. D. I. C. New and Fireproof — Sleep in Comfort and Safety Popular-Priced Dining Service Page 324 From Friend Part of the Savitar Frolic crowd in the balcony during the dance in Jesse ' s corridors before the actual show started. Thad Hadden, at the right, is pointing at something, but Jane Mars seems to have spotted the cameraman. Charlie Fisk and his UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI ORCHESTRA Page 325 TALK IT OVER with Arthur C. Schaefer 17 years with New York Life Insurance Company 1200 Paul Brown Building ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI the pause 1« pI that refreshes - M . DRINK COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Columbia Missouri TRULY COLUMBIA ' S DOMINANT SHOP JULIE ' S WE MAKE FRATERNITY AND SORORITY PINS AT BUCHROEDER ' S 1015 East Broadway Phone 9444 DANIELS LUMBER COMPANY BUILDING MATERIAL STORE Free Plan Service 9th and Ash Dial 7236 " Whenever I grow homesick for old New York, I go over to the library and read the New York papers. " May I recommend to those of you who long for the farm a lovely pile of horse manure behind the green- houses And if you happen to be broke on a Sunday night, the proper procedure, as one of the well-informed gents will tell you, is to eat something light, such as a hamburger and a glass of water, and fill up on popcorn at one of the local cinemas. " and next year I am going to start studying for exams in September. " Yes, we know. In September. Have you noticed how many Sigma Nus (and numerous " characters " around the campus) have turned into a lot of little Bill Shockleys since the Savitar Frolic? Natch- erly, natcherly. Page 326 Favorite game at Missouri is seeing how many of the people going in the opposite direction you can say " hello " to when walk- ing from class to class. If you see a buddy across the street you can yell something original, such as " whadaya say? " or just " Joe! " (or whatever the kid ' s name happens to be) as if you ' re bursting with joy at having run into him. This definitly stamps you as a guy who knows his way around — " one of the fellas " . You ' ve finished the book, now. I hope you can lean back in your chair, take another draw on your cigarette, and say contentedly, " This college life ' s the nuts. " Well, ain ' t it? Watch for These Men! Harold Hasselhofpt. Aliases: Harold Hasselhofpt, " Old Half-Hassel " Hasselhofpt. Age 29. Weight 190. Eyes. Ears. Mouth. Is often seen in public places where people gather. Answers to " Harold " . Wanted for spreading virulent noze-drozzle germs in 8th Avenue subway. Hazel Chestnut. Aliases: Harold Hassel- hofpt. Age 5. Height 88. No feet. Large spreading nose. Under the spreading Chest- nut nose, a village smithy stands. Wanted for standing. William Wortflisk. Aliases: Wortflisk Williams, Wort Flisk-Williams. Has no hair, no eyes, no nose, nothing. A total loss. No reward. James J. James. Aliases: Allison Fink- binder, James Allison Finkbinder, Allison James-Fink, Fink Allison Fink, Fink James. Wanted for finking on Allison Street last Shrove Tuesday. This Signature is Your Passport to Qua lity Nunn-Bush Shoes FOR MEN Barth Clothing Company, Inc. Established 1868 TEXACO TOWN U. S. 40 at Sexton Rd. IN TME Rough One-half fried chick- en, un jointed, gobs of shoestring potatoes, Cloverbloom honey, hot rolls 50c CHICKEN - IN - THE - ROUGH {served without silverware) R, - , , _ (MY HAIR. IQHT ),5 HA1R NON - CUSTOfVVtia. PRICE (to STAY. CUfTOOA O. EVER EAT CAFE Across From B. P. A. 440 S. 9th Street Tel. 6927 Philips C b Company TIGER HOTEL BUILDING PHILCO RADIOS Sound Equipment . . . Refrigerators . . . Phonograph Records . . . Sales and Service Page 327 IP iMe Kemem: Write complete specifications for a GOOD TIME DON ' T try it, brother (or sister) . . you ' ll be all night at the job. And you ' ll come up with nothing but a long list of things. But not with complete specifications for a good time. For, a good time is made up of many intangibles. Such as a bright smile here, an inane laugh there; the right responses to your witticisms at the right times; just the right nuances of the sublime and ridic- ulous (never the same in any two situa- tions) - - and some indescribably delicate mixture of the physical and spiritual within you that must be just right for each particular time and occasion. NOR could you come much closer to writing complete specifications for a Midland-built school yearbook. There are values and ingredients in such a made-to-order production which are easy to see in the finished product, but difficult to describe in specifications. There is no technical manner in which to specify perfection in halftone printing, the master ' s touch in typography, the subtle skills embodied in graceful, lasting bindings. Printers have individualities - - good or bad. The " best " specifications ever written by the most snoopingly suspicious purchas- ing agent never changed the character of a printer, and that ' s what counts! WE SUBMIT THIS YEARBOOK AS ONE EXAMPLE OF THE WORK OF MIDLAND PRINTING COMPANY 27 Years of School Yearbook Printing, Binding and Cover-Making JEFFER-SON CITY • MISSOURI (sooner than you fhinlc) you ' ll be buying printing plates. Against that day, fix in your nnind the name of BURGER-BAIRD. It will then be a nnore innportant fact to you than dates (historical — not the other kind) or irregular verbs or formulae. For while there are other good en- gravers, there is only one Burger- Baird. Good plates? Yes, the best, and pride in their craftsmanship. Prompt with them, too. But the main thing that keeps Burger-Baird the best known name among middle west engravers seems to be — well, call it " savvy. " It means interest and understand- ing, not merely for the engravings, but for your larger objectives as well. People seem to like that, and so, no doubt, will you. Keep us in mind, won ' t you? BURGM-BAIRD EIGRHIIG CO. Graphic Arts Bldg. 10th Wyandotte Sts. KANSAS CITY GENERAL INDEX A Page Acacia 252 Administration 11 Ag Club 220 A. I. C. H. E 236 A. I. E. E 232 Alpha Chi Omega 284 Alpha Chi Sigma 204 Alpha Delta Pi 285 Alpha Delta Sigma 196 Alpha Epsilon Phi 286 Alpha Gamma Delta 287 Alpha Gamma Rho 253 Alpha Kappa Psi 208 Alpha Phi 288 Alpha Sigma Phi 255 Alpha Tau Alpha 211 Alpha Tau Omega 256 Alpha Tau Sigma 254 A. S. M. E 233 Athletics 112 Alpha Zeta 209 B Beta Theta Pi 257 Band 240 Barnwarmin ' 222 Baseball 162 Basketball 142 Block and Bridle 229 Blue Key 191 Board of Curators 20 Burrall 218 C Chi Omega 289 Classes 20 Clubs and Organizations 214 College Framer 184 Concert Season 246 Co-op House 278 D Dairy Club 224 Dance Committee 86 Deans 14 Delta Delta Delta 290 Delta Gamma 291 Delta Phi Delta 210 Delta Sigma Pi 207 Delta Tau Delta 258 Delta Theta Phi 201 Delta Upsilon 259 E Page Engineers ' Club 236 F Farmers ' Fair 223 Farm House 260 Femme Forum 227 Football 114 4-H Club 238 Fraternities 248 Freshmen 62 Freshman Commission 205 Freshman Council 217 Fun 72 G Gamma Alpha Chi 197 Gamma Phi Beta 292 H Home Ec Club 225 honoraries and professionals 188 Horticulture Club 226 I I. M. A 279 Independent Women 300 Interfraternity Pledge Council 275 Intramurals 168 J J. S. O 219 Juniors 40 Jr. League of Women Voters 238 K Kappa Alpha 261 Kappa Alpha Theta 293 Kappa Kappa Gamma 294 Kappa Sigma 262 Kappa Tau Alpha 198 L Lambda Chi Alpha 263 L. S. V 193 M Men ' s Glee Club 239 Men ' s Pan-Hel 276 Military 302 Military Ball 308 M-Men 176 Missouri Student 180 Mortar Board 194 Mystical Seven 192 Pate 330 O Page Organizations 176 P Phi Chi Theta 212 Phi Delta Phi 200 Phi Delta Theta 264 Phi Eta Sigma 195 Phi Gamma Delta 265 Phi Kappa Psi 266 Phi Mu 295 Phi Sigma Delta 267 Phi Sigma Sigma 296 Phi Upsilon Omega 232 Pi Beta Phi 297 Pi Kappa Alpha 268 Pi Tau Sigma 233 Polo 166 Publications 176 Professors 16 Q Q. E. B. H 190 Queens 102 R RuF Nex 228 S St. Pat ' s Board 234 Savitar 178 Scabbard and Blade 309 Page Seniors 20 Shamrock 186 Showme 185 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 269 Sigma Alpha Mu 270 Sigma Chi 271 Sigma Delta Chi 199 Sigma Nu 272 Sigma Phi Epsilon 273 Sigma Pi Alpha 205 Sophomores 52 Sophomore Council 216 Sororities 280 S. G. A 244 T Tau Beta Pi 202 Tennis and Golf 160 Theta Sigma Phi 206 Tiger Claws 204 Track, Indoor Season 152 W Women ' s Residence 298 W. S. G. A 237 Workshop 242 Y Y. M. C. A 231 Y. W. C. A 230 Z Zeta Beta Tau 274 Page 331 PERSONAL INDEX Aaronson. Shirley S 286 Abney, Madge H 300 Abney, Mary Frances 22, 194, 225, 232, 298 Abram, William Harry 201 Abrams, Verlc 138 Abright, George C 224,254 Ackerman, Ruth 295 Adajian, Armen J 196 Adams, Charles G 54 Adams, Harold G 114, 176 Adler, William C, Jr 22, 196, 273 Aiken, Richard F 257 Akin, Karl 261 Akins, Omar 138 Albright, Betty Elaine 294 Alexander, Doris M 296 Alexander, Janet 227, 296 Alexander, Paul 2 78 Allard, Amos W 42, 229, 253 Allen, Doris Mae 205, 290 Allen, Glen 259 Altvater, Donald H 64, 269 Alverson, Floyd T 236 Amelung. Frank A 114 Amper, Murray 21, 22, 82, 100, 101, 180, 182, 183, 190, 191, 276 Anderson, Bob 264 Anderson, Edwin 22, 266 Anderson, John 265 Anderson, Marilyn M 64, 293 Anderson, Nancy Jo 293 Andrews, Bartell R 42, 186, 236, 257 Archibald, Robert D 203 Armfield, Ellen 284 Armstrong, Kathryn Lois 225 Armstrong, Margrct R 22 Armstrong, Nolen L 22, 24 Armstrong, Richard 196, 269 Arp, Harlen K 42, 191, 209, 223, 229, 254 Arthur, Charles E 99, 269 Arthur, George C 269 Asbury, Clyde E 22, 263 Asher, George W 196, 255 Ashley, Lt. Grover C 306 Ashley, Lydia Ann 42, 210, 294 Ashworth, Billie 285 Askani, Pia 205 Askren, Anne 197, 237, 283, 289 Aslin, Wynard E 22 Atherton, LewisE 17 Atkins, James H 271 Auerbach, Lawrence R 267 AufderHeide, John W 258 August, Bertha Lois 22, 227 Aulgur, William E 201 Aull, Keith 271 AuU, William 22, 200, 264 Aurebach, Larry 275 Aussieker, Elmer 114, 117, 152, 155 Austin, John E 258 Autenrieth Dundee 21, 22, 293 Autenrieth, Robert E 216 Bach, Virginia Lee - 54, 292 Bachtel, Clyde J 223, 228 Backhaus, Vernie Auguste 238 Bacques, Kenneth P 226, 231 Badger, Mary Frances 22, 218, 227, 237, 288 Badgerow, Harry Leroy 269 Baebler, Arthur Henry 186, 216, 268 Bailey, Ellamelia 54, 225, 298 Bailey, Kcrmit Marion. 42, 75, 209, 228, 241, 253 Bailey, Vera Louise 42, 197 Baillie, Elzena 210 Baines, Ken 196 Baird, William Henry 269 Baker, Betty Jane 64, 290 Baker, Bob Sherwood 64, 265 Baker, Edward D., Jr 216, 256 Baker Marion Verdell 211 Baker, Mary Ollie 42, 291 Baker. Phyllis M 22 Baker, Ruth Elizabeth 287 Baker, William L 54, 152, 218, 254 Bakke, Quentin 138 Baldwin, Springfield, Jr 200, 257 Bales, Betty Jane 64, 292 Balfour, Carlton James, Jr 2 79 Ball, Harry 265 Ball, Owen Keith 22, 198, 256 Ball, Randolph H 271 Ballard, Ernestine 42, 137, 291 Ballew, William L 162, 239 Bangert, Keith 142, 144, 176 Banister, John Robert 255 Banks, Benny 138 Banks, Margaret E 22 Banks, Quentin D 209 Banks, William L 22 Barbee, Elza Ray 260 Barber, Harry Parks 269 Barbour, Andrew 272 Barey, William D 22, 181, 270 Barker, Betty Lee 54, 294 Barker, Natalie Claiborne 42, 95, 293 Barnard, Glen Rice 22 Barnes, Dorothy Imogene 2 2 Barnes, Francis M 22, 262, 276, 309 Barnes, Helen Mae 42, 96, 106, 282, 297 Barnes, Martha Rae 230 Barnes, Maurice C 259 Barnett, William W., Jr 22, 152, 278, 307 Barns, Rush 22, 199, 241, 257 Barr, L. G 42 Barrett, Anna Lee 54, 298 Barrett, Elbert D 86, 152, 184, 221, 222, 253 Barry, Dave 266 Barton, Jay II 273, 275 Barton, Roy Dale 22,256 Bartow, John Harding 64, 271 Bassman, Robert O 236, 268 Bassman, Harold L 261 Bates, Thomas F 51, 218, 257 Bates, William H 42, 264 Baugher, Dave W 42, 184, 260 Baumann, Raymond W 22, 273 Baumgartner, Ruth D 237, 238, 283, 295 Baxter, Thomas L 2 73 Bay, Michael, Jr 224, 253 Bay, Ovid 184, 209, 229, 253 Beachey, Billy Copeland 54, 293 Beattie, George Charles . 114, 122, 125, 176, 258 Beaty, Margaret Lee 42, 294 Beavers, Bill 200 Beck, Robert E 64, 184, 254, 275 Becker, Elaine F 286 Becker, Eleanor Mae 23, 205, 230, 290 Becker, Ruthanna 289 Beckett, William Wilson 200, 271, 276 Bedford, Emmett C 239 Bedford, Lynn Wesley 22, 142, 144, 145, 148 Beebee, Ralph Augustus 271 Beers, Robert C 271 Belcher, Martha Annola 300 Belik, Charles 138 Belknap, Clarence Ellsworth 232 Belknap, James Elbert 64, 271 Bell, Audrey Marie 42, 292 Bell, Keith .223, 260 Bell, Marjorie Sue % 42, 292 Bell, Richard Quentin t 256 Bell, Virginia Fern 54, 294 Bellemere, Fred, Jr 200, 257 Bellows, Charles V % 64, 264 Bcltzig, Harry 21, 86, 88, 130, 244, 252 Bclz, Albert Herman 252 Bennett, Mary Carolyn 289 Benson, Billie Lou 290 Benson, John Hart 203, 271 Bent, Henry E 14 Bentley, Richard T., Jr 42, 204, 218, 231, 241, 264, 309 Benton, Robert A., Jr 184, 226, 253 Berg, Wilbert A 176 Berger, Barbara Jean 42, 109, 293 Berger, Ted 181 Bergman, Lillian 285 Berkhead, Nancy 290 Berkley, Howard 309 Berkowitz, Mary Louise 286 Bernard, Emil Jim 42, 271, 309 Bernstein, Jack 182 Berrier, Harry, Jr 23, 211, 229 Berry, Carl Davis 64, 262 Berry, George C 265 Berry, Vernon E 236, 262 Bertsch, Carl 54, 269 Betty, Huston 114, 115 Bibb, Gordon William 241 Bickel, Ruth Louise 210 Biellier, Harold 254 Biggerstaff, Max Eugene 23 Biles, Claude A 23, 223, 238, 260 Billings, Virginia Frances 64 Birk, Richard Otto 229 Birkhead, Guthrie 42, 239, 271 Birkhead, Nancy M 23 Birt, James Gibson 257 Birt, William M 23, 257 Bishop, James K 268 Bitter, Robert W 64, 264 Black, William B 64 Blackmore, Ruby Stuart 291 Blackmore, William J 42, 225, 237, 238 Blair, Jack J 217 Blair, Katherine L 54, 297 Blake, Oral Lee 197, 284 Blanchard, Charles M 263 Blanchard, Jerred C 200 Bland, James F 23, 200, 257 Blanke, Robert J., Jr 255 Blanton, Carter V 64, 272 Blanton, Jack Powell 64 Blauw, F. Donald 262 Bloch, A., Jr 99, 2 74 Bloch, Leon E., Jr 274 Bloom, Francis James 199 Blosser, Charles 82 Blume, Dayton G 264 Blumenthal, Leonard 19 Blum, Marjorie Lou 54, 292 Blumberg, Ralph 152, 270 Blumer, Marguerite B 210 Bock, Naoma C 23, 300 Boikhorst, Eldon 23, 228, 254, 276 Boeder, Henry O 207 Boehmer, Jane Clair 205 Boeshaar, E. Joanne.. .64, 179, 218, 227, 237, 297 Bogard, Robert James 266 Boggs, Becky 298 Boise, Avin E 254 Bold, Bennie 42, 267, 304, 321 Bollinger, Freda L 289 Bolton, James Robert 23 Bonney, Joseph B 217, 259 Boone, Mary Louise 287 Bopp, Ralph Herbert 256 Borcherding, Milton.. . 23, 209, 228, 260, 304, 307 Boring, Kathleen 64, 284 Botting, Evan H 217 Botz, Barbara Jeanne 42, 294 Boucher, Betty 93, 108, 297 Bouldin, Fred R 138, 262 Boult, Clarence 64, 256 Boulware, James Edward 200 Boutell, Betty 290 Bowden, Gladys Rae 42, 292 Bowen, Vernon 138 Boxerman, Stanley L 181, 216, 278 Boyd, Charles Robert 43, 218, 257 Boyd, Maurice Clarence 257 Boyd, Meme 185 Boyd, Mildred Len 54, 284 Boyle, Bob 266 Bradley, Bob 236, 279 Bradley, Charles Edward 259 Bradley, James A 43 Bradley, Natalie Doris 54, 294 Brady, Samuel D., Jr 224, 226 Bramble, Charles S 229, 254 Bramble, John K 229 Brand, Mildred Irene 23 Brandom, Charles D 54, 99, 2 72 Brandt, Alfred L 198 Brandt, Durward B 203 Braselton, Walter P 216 Brennan, Jack 196 Brenner, Bernie 181 Brenton, Robert Louis 114 Brents, Thomas H 152 Brewer, Chester L., Jr 257 Brickbauer, Elizabeth Ann 54, 288 Bridwell, Roger W 236 Bright, Frances Harriet 43, 294 Bright, Russell F 23, 152, 180, 185, 199 Briney, June L 23, 227, 238, 289 Brinkerhoff, Joe, Jr 23, 210, 269 Brinkmeier, Carolyn E 205 Brinton, Jack A 176, 259 Brinton, Robert 176 Brock, Glenn Russell 254 Brock, Albert Roy 162, 165, 268 Brock, Thelma K 232 Brodhage, Catherine C 285 Brodkey, Alvin Mayer 23, 274 Broeg, Robert William 273 Broemmelsick, Dorothy M 23, 184, 225, 300 Broemmelsick, Howard A 253 Brohard, Bob 138 Bronson, Celistia Ann 225 Bronson, Darrel 217 Broom, Mable Ruth 23, 300 Brown, Ann 54, 179, 297 Brown, Betty Lee 54, 297 Brown, Eugene H. C 236 Brown, George Edward 43, 186, 252 Brown, Harry Everett 54, 2 72 Brown, Howard 253 Brown, J. Minton 54, 271 Brown, James Powell 208 Brown, John 278 Brown, Kenneth Loren 241 Brown, Mary Ethelyn 230, 298 Brown, Milton R 191, 192, 274 Brown, Rachel Lee 287 Brown, William C 43, 95 Brown, Webster Calvin 217 Browne, Jay Kingdon 217 Brownfield, Charles R 260 Browning, Virginia 54, 297 Brownlee, Betty 23, 130, 294 Brownsberger, William Henry 232 Bruce, William T 232 Brune, Al 162 Brunk, Larry 268 Bryan, Marjorie 205 Brydon, Donald J 64, 256 Buck, William H 204, 216 Buck, Robert A 231, 268 Buckner, Edwin M 257 Buehler, Mont 278 Buehner, Lloyd R 200 Buell, Robert Louis 190, 274 Buescher, Edward W 264 Buescher, Marilyn E 290 Bullard, Lois L 23 Bumann, June M 197, 291 Bunker, Herb 113, 114, 115 Buoy, Ruth Mae 238 Burch, Joseph Edwin 216, 278 Burch, Violet 197, 289 Burg, Russell S 196 Burger, Theodore D., Jr 53, 54, 178, 216, 264 Burgess, Woodrow L 268 Burke, Don R 207, 241 Burke, Tom 236 Burkhardt, Frances M 287 Burkle, Robert 201 Burks, Mary Ann 298 Burnett, Emilee 23, 294 Burnley, J. C 223, 229 Burns, Robert S 269 Burnside, Dave 268 Burris, Dan Ulrey 130, 222, 223, 224, 228, 229, 260 Burton, Samuel H 64, 257 Busby, John 272 Bush, Sanford 138 Bushman, William 232, 233 Bushnell, William E 304, 309 Busick, C.J 207, 252 Butler, Donald F 43, 261 Page 332 PERSONAL INDEX— Continued Butler, Margaret Ann 212 Butterworth, Rebecca 54, 70, 179, 293 Butz. Frank L 269 Bryne, Harlan S 180, 181, 199 Byers, William E 271 Bryns, Glennadene 213 Caldwell, Bob Calvert, Marjorie. 43, Calvin, Carrol Williams Campbell, Charles Ingalls 64, 138, 271, Campbell, Don Campbell, Frederick Lee. Campbell, Margaret Campbell, Patricia 179, Campbell, Thomas W 217, Cane, Dick CanuU, James Allen 43, Caplin, Shirley Elizabeth Capps, Sam Carter Capps, Virginia Grace Carafiol. Joseph M Cargill. William Carl, Marjorie Jo Carlin. Robert 216, Carmichael, Glenn Frye 43, Carp, Herbert M 270, Carpenter, Jack Carpenter, Peggy Carpenter, Walton E., Jr Carpenter, W. W Carr, Blaine Carr, Dorothy Alice 197, 237, 238, 283, Carr, Mary M 54, Carr, Orville J Carrier, George B Carroll, Mid Carter, Dorothy Jean 24, 61, 198, Carter, George Carter, Ralph John. 114, 118, 119, 142, 176, Cartwright, Stanley B 24, Case, Mary Virginia 54, 91, Cason, Dudley R Cassidy, John R Casteel, Bobby Lou 24, Casteel, Herbert C Casteel, Mary Ann 198, Caudle, Forrest E Cauger, Theodore R Cavanah, Lloyd Earl Cedarholm, Ramona M Cerame, Sal Chackes, Alexander Chamberlain, Gilbert Lee, Jr 64, 241, Chaney, Constance E 43, Chapline, Chester Chapman, Carter Chapman, Nancy 55, 205, Chapman, Nolan M Chapman, Robert Leroy Chappell, Jeane Elizabeth 197, 283, Chappell, Priscilla E 43, Chappie, Richard R Chase, Rayburn 114, 125. 175, Chasey, Winnifred J 37. 113, 182, 194, 198, 237, Cherry, Scott T 196, Chester, Betty Sue 43, Cho, Hazel Bee 230, Choisel, Jane Frances 65, Christiansen, Thomas Street 217, Christie, Jane Carroll 24, Christisen, Donald Merle Christman, Paul 51, 70, 101, 114, 117, 118, 119, 120, 122, 123, 125, 127, 134, 136, 162, 164, 165, 176, Cristy, Gracemary 65, Chubb, Robert S Chynoweth, Dorothy 24, 210, 213, Claiborne, Craig 196, Clark, Alva Ralph 24, 209, 238, Clark. Champ 65, Clark, Donald M 65, 217, Clark, Nancy E . . 206, 287, Clark, Robert D Clark, Terrence 65, Clark, Warren T 55, 218, Clarke, Betty Jeanne Clary, Ralph Ervin Claxton, William M Claypool, Lon Carl. ... 24, 192, 203, 234, 235, Clayton, Tom Cleek, Lyman 55, 162, 187, 204, 216, 231, Cleveland, Harold W Clinkscales, Mary Maud 24, Cloninger, Charles Kenneth Claud, Estel Clair. ... Cobb, Helen B Cochron, Nelson B 186, Cockrill. William C 43, 200, Coe, Marjorie M Coffman, Carolyn L 55, Coffman, Warren 6, Cohea, Reba Lee Cohen, Bernard Cohen, Leonard N 185, 219, Cohen, William Louis 43, Cohick, Lynd Edwin Cole, Kay Louise 43, 137, Cole, Virginia B 43, 227, Coleman, Lillian Margaret 43, Collier, David Collins, Betty Jane Collins, Granville E., Jr Collins, Livingston 97, 200, 236 288 236 275 79 64 298 297 236 264 256 286 264 294 274 265 293 231 272 275 138 297 23 19 162 297 288 260 252 278 291 256 272 208 290 229 239 294 257 206 241 262 253 291 138 270 269 294 268 99 293 262 196 284 212 254 176 290 231 291 300 292 261 291 241 262 292 241 287 265 260 271 271 300 199 265 257 43 224 254 309 271 244 241 294 253 252 225 234 272 293 294 254 295 267 267 271 207 284 294 292 236 290 241 257 Colton, George 138 Colvin, Andrew 200 Combs. Elmer Eugene 205 Combs, Georganne 43, 291 Combs. Howard Robert, Jr 257 Conley, Anita 285 Conley, Dudley Steele 15 Connaway. Boyd Nelson 186 Conrad, Ross 278 Constantz, George 142, 145, 152 Cook, Howard F 24, 270 Coon, C. A 196 Cooney, Charles 269 Coonrod, John Walter. 65 Coop, William A 261 Cooper. Beulah 24, 194, 237 Cooper, Clay C 261 Cope, Alvin J 24 Copeland, Annetta 290 Corbett, L. Ceceile 197, 289 Cordonier, Charles E 55 Cornelius, Bradford 278 Correl, Francis 201 Cortelyou, Nancy Elizabeth 297 Costolow. Mary Ellen 24, 230, 237, 291 Cotterill, Wray P 260 Cottingham, Ralph 138 Cotton, Shirley E 24 Couch, Howard W 201 Coulter, Anne V 205, 238 Coulter, Joseph C 216 Coulter, Mary E 55, 294 Coulter. Theodore Francis 241 Cound, John D 252 Counsil. Myron. .114, 118, 135, 155, 176, 272, 304 Couren, Eugene W 186, 202, 203 Cowan, James Clair 24, 202, 204, 236 Cowdcry, Ken 216, 231 Cox, John Lloyd 259 Cox, Joseph 269 Cox, Mark 113 Cox, Morris B 43 Cox, Ralph 278 Crabb, Kenneth W 43, 199, 258 Crabtree, Marion 211, 253 Crandall, Vernie R 201. 304 Crane. Bell 162 Crane, Forrest 273 Crane, Glenn 203 Crane, Richard E 55 Crane. William Norris 205 Craig, Clayton D 216 Craig, Lloyd E., Jr 43, 271 Crain, Robert 167 Crain, William 176 Crawford, O. B 273 Creed, Edwin 114 Cremins, James S 55, 256 Crenshaw, Leon 24, 309 Crenshaw, Wesley W 216, 254 Crisler, Robert M 24, 201, 259 Crocker, Jack 114, 115, 176, 261 Crocker, John S 256 Crook, William V 254 Crookshank, Fred T 217, 241 Crookshank, Paul R 236, 241 Crosby, Gordon E, Jr 152, 154, 156, 271 Crouch, Billie Jean 300 Crouch, Garrett 162 Crouch. William H •. 216 Crowe, Smith N, Jr 200, 272 Crowe, William Fisher 256 Crowley, Howard Lee 24 Crum, Leonard Archer 262 Crump, Edith 230 Crump, Geraldine 205, 230 Grumpier, Hugh A 272 Culbertson, Francis M 211 Culbreath. Bill 261 Culbreath. Winfred R 65 Cullen. George William 200 Cunningham, Bill . .41, 114. 118, 119, 120. 127. 162. 164, 176, 269 Cunningham, Jane A 295 Cunningham, Paul E 24, 199, 258, 309 Cummings, Leonard M 2 74 Cupps, Gordon E. 21, 74, 190, 191, 209, 222, 228, 253 Cupps, Vernon R 253 Curd, James H 223, 260 Curnow, Lester 268 Curtis, Patricia May 43, 238, 297 Curtis, Harry A 15 Curtis, Roy IS Curtis, Dean W, C 14 Cutler, Ann 298 D Dahms, Bill 162, 165 Dailey, Edith M 43, 218, 294 Daily, Rose 288 Dale, John T 232 Dallas. Mary Ann 95. 297 Dallmeyer. Adeline Ann 44 Dalton, Jane R 44, 292 Dangerfield, Richard C 269 Daniels, George J 55, 138. 262 Danneman, Fred C 269, 276 Darnell, Sam V 253 Darr, James M., Jr 95, 138, 262 Daume, Harry E 273 Davidson, Bill 268 Davidson, John H 272 Davidson, Robert Lee 65, 236, 264 Davis, Art 261 Davis, Bess 72 Davis, Charles E 255 Davis, Charles O 65, 257 Davis, Dorothy Sue 44 Davis, Elizabeth 293 Davis, Gene B 44 Davis, Helen B 55, 292 Davis, Helen M 24, 292 Davis, Jeff 114, 176. 264 Davis, Jerry 114, 269 Davis, Lorraine 24, 197, 284 Davis, Wayne P 199, 268 Day, Vincent W 24 Deaderick, Doris M 55, 205, 293 Deal, Frances J 44, 218, 227, 230, 290 Deal, William H 262 Dean, Jane H 55, 291 Deardorff, Anne E 293 Dearing, Jean W 225 Deindorfer, Bob G.178, 179, 218, 244, 265, 275 Deatherage, Jim 272 Delaney, Donald J. 21. 24. 100, 101, 185, 191, 198, 199, 279, 304 Dell, Mildred L 65, 292 de Lorenzi, John 273, 275 Dcmar, Albert H., Jr 24 Demming, Robert M 216, 262 Dempsey, Mary Jo 24, 197 Denman, James H 25 Denman, John W .55, 272 Dennis, Herbert B 266, 309 De Reign, Morrell 256 De Sanders. William D 44, 271 Dessieux. Eula Marie 298. 300 Deters, Richard J 217, 253 De Victor, Ollie 113, 114, 117, 152, 162 De Vilbiss, Raymond 241 Dcweese, John E 160, 271 De Wolf, Howard E 260 De Yong, Betty 55, 171 Dickey, John W. , Jr. .25, 96, 182, 191, 209, 221, 260, 304,309 Dickey, Lily Ann 44, 206, 287 Dickie. Patricia M 55, 291 Dickinson, Larry W 258 Dickinson. Lena Lou 55, 205, 297 Dick-Peddie, Jack W. . .53, 79, 86, 244, 265, 276 Dicus, C. H 44, 101, 191, 204, 231, 268 Dietrich, Harry L., Jr 44, 196. 256 Dillard. W. Frank 25, 101, 209, 220, 223, 228 Dillon, Warren E 259 Dimitriades, Jim 162 Dinger, Edward H 186, 202, 203 Dingle, Mona E 205 Dinwiddle, Wilkes H 44, 272 Dishman, Robert B 265 Ditterline, Ezra 232 Dixon, Betty H 25, 284 Dixon, LeRoi J 265 Dixon, L. Mead 200 Doak. Tom Ed.. .21, 101, 184, 191, 209, 260, 277 Doane, Frank K 256 Dobbin, Mary J 291 Dobransky, Dorothy 298 Dodds, Betty Jeanne 44, 294 Donahoo, Joe Thomas 203 Donaldson, Alice C 55 Donaldson. Betty Jane 65, 292 Donaldson, Robert C 25 Donnell. Forrest C 11 Donnell. Margaret Ann 44, 294 Donnelly. Janet J 285 Dooley, Harry 204 Dougherty, Mary Kay 293 Douglas, Frances Ida May 25 Douglas, John M 25 Douglas. J. W 228, 254 Douglass. Shannon 269 Dowdy, Jesse Lee 260 Downs, Arline E 44, 95, 187, 210, 293 Dravo, Charles A 259 Drcyer, Art 25, 161, 199 DuBeau, Normand 198 Du Bois, Martha Anne 213 Duchek, Don 114, 134, 152, 176, 269 Dudley, James H 65 Dudley. Marcia Jane 282 Duensing. Jean E 25 Dufner. Max 44 Dugger, Marshall J 255 Duncan, John J 25, 89, 272 Dunkin, Delbert E 176 Dunlap, Anna M 25 Dunlap, James V 209 Dunn, Gregory A 255 Dunn, Jean P 289 Dunn. Nancy R 289 Durand. Charles R.. Jr 232 Durant. Adrian J. Jr 269 Durant. Florence L 44, 291 Durham, James E 25, 207, 257 Durham, Leroy H 44 Durley, L. H 229 Duvall, Claude J 217 Duvall, La Roy 260 Dwyer, Army 264 Dwight, Edith A 25, 238 Dyke, Leroy L 232 Dysart, Thomas G 258 E Eager, Henry G 55 Earickson, Ann A 44, 197, 288 Early, Esther 289 Early. Ralph E 25. 220 Eberlin, Eugene 278 Ebert, Nancy J 25, 283, 291 Page 333 PERSONAL INDEX— Continued Eckdahl, Jack P 114 Eckert, Warren H 25, 97, 272 Eckford. Jane 197, 289 Eckhart, WiUard L 19 Ecroyd, Norma Jeanne 206 Ederington, Janet L 290 Edgar, Julia Maxine 289 Edmondson, Joe E 224, 253 Edwards, Evelyn 206 Edwards, George 113, 142, 160 Edwards, Harold W 236, 278 Edwards, John C 25,261 Edwards, Marian L 55, 242, 292 Edwards, N. Murry 55, 257 Edwards, Sam T..44. 101, 179, 182, 191, 250, 264 Eifrid, Stephen L 138, 259 Eisenstein, David 2 5 Eisfelder, Virginia L 44 Eistrup, Fred L., Lt 306 Ekern, Herbert N 55, 114, 257 Elam, William C 257 Elder, Curtis H 186, 262 Elkins, William T 216, 259 Ellenberger, G. Fern 210 Ellenberger, Herman A 138 Ellington, Charles 269 Elliot, W. R 18 Ellis, Elizabeth M 44, 292 Ellis, George M 114,176 Ellis, James M 25, 254 Ellis, Marjorie 25, 205, 293 Ellis, Victor Allen 55, 216, 252 Elstnor, Joseph E 44 Ely, Robert C 264 Embley, William H 65, 256, 275 Emenegger, Keith E 185, 199 Emerson, Delia 284 Endsley, Harry B 201 England, Marshall H 25, 309 Engle, Allyn L 209, 229, 254 Englesing, Margaret M 25, 197, 290 English, Betty Lou 25, 290, 300 Enlow, Lee A 259 Enns, Wilbur R 211 Eppenstein, Herschcl 203 Epstein, Howard 25 Epstein, Naomi R 44 Epstein, Raymond J. 26, 270 Ernst, Elmer A 216, 255 Ernst, John W 258 Eschenberg, Dolores 213 Espey, James A 217, 260 Espy, Jane D 26, 213, 292 Estes, Martha Jane 26, 237, 291 Etchison, Margaret D 26, 283, 291 Etheridge, David C 97, 269 Etheridge, Ned 242, 269 Ettinger, Alice R 26, 213 Evans, Ferd E., Jr 191 Evans, George H., Jr 44, 142 Evans, Irma Nelle 300 Evans, Richard W 265 Evans, Robert 26, 254 Evans, William 262 Evans, William 268 Everly, Dale 114, 176 Eyssell, Arnold F 65, 101, 262 F Faddis, Clifford B., Lt 306 Fair, Leland 138 Falloon, Reeta M 26 Falter, Harry 261 Farbman, Irv S 181, 185 Farmer, Bill 278 Faris, Barbara Ann 289 Farrell, James 254 Faucett, Thomas R 232 Faulring, Fred H 273 Faurot, Don 113, 114, 115, 175 Faust, Martin L 17 Fawlkes, Bob 261 Fearn, William W 26, 199 Feinup, Henry 217, 278 Feinup, Kenneth 278 Feit, Jacqueline R 286 Feld, Irv 79, 86, 113, 274 Felix, Pauline M 44, 97, 291 Fellhauer, Jay L 196 Fenenga, Jean 82 Fenner, Mildred R 45, 212, 292 Fenner, William J 45, 257 Ferguson, Burl G 208 Ferguson, Carl 204 Ferguson, George W 55, 252, 275 Ferguson, Mary 26 Ferguson, William M 45, 262 Fetzner, Betty 285 pick, Clarence F ' 26 Fickes, Mary C 26, 97, 294 Fidler, John M 239,241 Fillmore, Charles R 257 Finck, Norman 278 Fink, Walter R 224, 253 Finke, Louis E 26 Finlayson, Hugh S 65, 257 Finley, Arthur M 226 Finley, Brian H 258 Finley, Joseph E 199, 265 Finot, Paul S 268 Fiquet, William T 26 Fisch, Natalie S 286 Fischer, La Verne 209, 241, 253 Fisher, Harold 236, 273 Fisher, Richard C 65 Fisher, Richard L 201 Fisk, Charlie 87 Fitz, Alice 284 Fitz, Thomas P 55, 239, 271 Fitzgerald, Cliffe W 138, 273 Fitzgerald, Don J 253 Fitzgerald, Frances H 45 Fitzgerald, Frank W 65 Fitzgerald, Mike 11 4, 162, 273 Flanders, Mary Jane 26, 89, 212 Flannagan, Darwin K 88, 199, 268 Flavin, John J 138, 256 Fleischaker, Dick 274 Fleming, Bob N 268 Fleming, Jean 300 Fleming, John C 26, 273 Flesh, Roy S 264 Fletchall, O. H 184, 209, 229, 254 Flick, Clair E 198 Flieg, Haymer 71 Florea, Bruce 241 Florence, Leroy F 56,262 Flynn, Edward S 266 Flynn, Mildred E 212, 298, 300 Fontaine, Frances 40, 84, 91, 293 Force, Jane 297 Ford, June L 56, 284 Ford, Lucy S 65 Ford, Samantha 244, 291 Foster, Herbert 26, 180, 185, 198, 199 Fountain, R. Van 254 Fowks, Robert J 200, 265 Frable, Mary E 26, 212, 292 Frances, Robert E 257 Francis, Charles J., Jr 274 Francis, James H 26 Franke, Maxlne O 26, 205, 289 Frankenbach, R. F 222, 223, 224, 228, 254 Franklin, Luther R 2 79 Frass, Theresa 284 Fray, Jack R 269 Freehoff, William F., Jr 21, 26, 72, 101, 130, 183, 185, 199, 218, 265 Freeman, Perry 261 French, Herbert A 56, 265 French, Keith A 224 French, William 217, 252 Frick, Kathyrn 45, 181, 284 Frick, Louis 202 Friedewald, Edward 162, 273 Friesz, Eleanor 298 Frieze, Robert 176 Fritts, Southwood J 239, 261 Froeschle, Ralph C 226, 260 Froman, Edward Lee 26, 191, 209, 222, 254 Froug, Louise M 283, 286 Fuchs, Alice Mae 56, 205, 291 Fuchs, Oscar 236 Fulkerson, Mary Ross 26, 287 Funk, James C 56, 269 Funkhouser, Claude 65, 70, 257 G Gaddy, Herschel J 260, 304, 309 Gage, Charles 268 Gaines, Gale 256, 275 Gaines, Harvey 255 Galamba, Don 101, 274 Galamba, Louis 274 Galbraith, John William 26, 266 Galbreath, Betty L 56, 292 Galbreath, Jim 271 Gallaher, Jim 257 Gallo, Sam 138 Galyen, Lindsey O 224 Gameter, Larry 272 Gard, Ginger 297 Garison, Jimmy 45, 269 Garrett, Eunice C 45 Garrett, Nelly 65, 290 Garth, Porter 191 Garven, Charles Eugene 27, 184, 223 Garvin, Charles Franklin 224 Gary, Louis 45, 283, 285 Gassert, Merrill 255 Gates, Alex 261 Gates, William A 229 Gauntlett, John H 45, 265 Gay, Frances 212 Gay, Lin Alexander 27, 196, 241, 261 Gee, Donald 253 Gee, S. T 138 Geisert, Betty 56, 300 Geisert, Jerry 65, 300 Genteman, Marion F 56, 224, 260 Gentry, Mary Frances 45, 293 Georghegan, Mabel Louise 2 7 George, Edith H 45, 237 Gerdes, Lou 161, 182, 257 Gerker, Ed C 65, 138, 271 Germane, Gayton Elmwood. . , .27, 107, 190, 191 Gibbons, Edward 256 Gibbons, Jack 263 Gibbs, Betty Ann 27, 283, 288 Gibbs, Helen M 45,225 Gibbs, Margaret Anne 56 Gilbert, Harry Robert 27, 239, 264 Gilbert, Noel Bob 65, 170, 264 Gilda, Al 217 Gildehaus, Emilie Jane 27, 101, 194, 237 Gilkinson, Josephine 290 Gillen, Betty 297 Gilmore, Harold Stanley 224 Gilpin, Celeste 295 Gingrich, Newell S 16 Gittens, Rolla 262 Glasscock, Walter 196, 198 Glassen, Eleanor 297 Glassman, Marcella B 300 Glaves, Robert 253 Glazier, Ed 236 Glenn, Bud 257 Gmeiner, Ruth M 27, 180, 193, 197, 237 Gochnauer, Bill 238 Goddy, Herschel, Jr 260 Gogreve, Bill 266 Gohlson, Harry 254 Goldberg, Marvin 219, 274 Goldberg, Richard 216 Goldinberg, Sam 27, 198 Goldin, Shirley 286 Goldman, Barbara J 65, 286 Goldman, Jules 45 Goldsmith , Murray 180, 181, 279 Goldstein, Jack 219, 270, 276 Golloday, William 263 Golson, John 162, 263 Gomes, Anthony Joseph 27 Gong, Mona Jeanne 27 Gonnerman, Clarence 207, 216 Gooch, Clifford Arno 27, 226 Goodell, Adelaide 283, 297 Goodell, Francis 297 Goodrum, Mary Lou 66, 105, 292 Goodspeed, Arthur 56, 260 Gorg, Rodney 239, 241 Gorman, Louis 274 Gottschalk, Phil 27, 208, 268 Grace, Helen Anne 56, 204, 205, 237, 294 Graham, Frank 162, 164, 165, 176 Graham, Nancy Jane 45, 204, 290 Graham, Thomas 265 Graham, Woodrow W 209, 228, 260 Grant, Betty 95, 294 Graves, Lawrence L 45 Gray, James C , 45 Green, Edith Louise 227, 287 Green, Gerald Edmond 27, 186, 203 Green, Leslie 27, 209, 229 Green, Mary Ann 27, 297 Green, Mary K 66 Green, Virginia R 56, 289 Greenblatt, Ha rold 138 Greene, Melvin 1 274 Greenhouse, Burton 270 Greenman, Gardiner 274 Greenman, Jean 171, 286 Greenwood, Don 114, 121, 176, 264 Gregg, David 66, 272 Gregg, Herb 142, 144, 145, 148, 149, 150, 162, 164, 176 Gregory, Bunnie E 45 Gregory, Richard Franklin 27 Gregory, Russell 241 Greschner, Raymond F .27, 260 Greschner, Ray 228 Gressler, James 263, 276 Grcve, Edgar 256 Gribble, Laurence 268 Grider, Martin Cline 27, 232, 233, 259 Grieve, Dorothy A 300 Grieve, Vera E 27, 232, 300 Griffin, Harry 266, 275 Griffith, Hallie V 45 Griffith, Willis 222, 228 Griggs, Betty 290 Grimsley, Ralph J 205 Grogan, Clarence 253 Gronoway, Megan F 56, 297 Grose, Doris 238 Gross, Herbert 185, 267 Gross, John G 45, 260 Gross, Lyndon 196 Groves, Bill 196 Grube, Charles W 27, 137, 232, 233 Grugett, Eva Lee 22 7 Gunn, C. G 45 Guenther, Bernice B 56, 291 Guernsey, Betty Ruth 293 Guethlen, Victor Jackson 2 7, 203 Guffey, Neil 61, 265, 304 Gum, Lewis 196 Gund, J. Edward 66,262 Gundy, Laurence 184, 253 Gunn, C. G 269 Gunn, John 200 Gwinn, Mary Louise 300 Gwinn, Robert E 66, 258 H Hack, Arthur 255 Hackamack, Jesse Wm 229 Hacker, Wilber Frank 271 Hackethorn, Harry 261 Hadden, Thad S 26, 268, 276, 325 Hagan, Joseph Nathan 216 Haile, William 258 Hailey, Bob 226 Haines, Stacey 161 Hale, Sharon 273 Hall, Benjamin, Jr 260 Hall, Maurice M 241 Hall, Robert 255 Hall, Thomas J 25, 196, 257, 275 Hallberg, Peggy 293 Halligan, Jackie 300 Halloron, John G 262 Halstead, Elaine Mary J 56, 290 Hamacher, Newton C 261 Hamburger, Edna Blanch 227, 296 Hamer, Spencer D 259 Hamilton, Charles D 56, 257 Page 334 PERSONAL INDEX— Continued Hamilton, Dale Jf Hamilton, Jean , ■ ■ 21 " Hamilton, Kathleen -iiiil ' nf.i Hamilton, William E 234, 236, 262 Hammers. Ed i4 loj Hancock, Elizabeth Louise ' ' . £»° Sancock! Jane Louise 27, 205, 230, 290 Handley, T. Fred 20B Hanes, Clarence ; ' °° Hanes, Jack W 268 Hanger. Robert C ? Hannon, Jack „„ ;, ; iS Hansen, Helen Lee 89, 212. 297 Hanser, Ruth M 28, 292 Hanser. Vernon !A Happy, Jay . •_ , % ' i Harcourt, Dorothy Jean ■ ■ j ' Hardaway, Samuel Edgar 211, iij Hardin, Robert P „. 266 Hardy. Joseph Wilson -27, 200 Harkless, Alice 283, 294 Harle, Joe Pearce 203 Harmon, James D., Jr, . . " Harmon, Virgil. . ■ ■ 2 ' o Harmon, Virginia Lee ' ' " Harness, Effie June " ° Harness. Lucinda Sue " Harness, Sam Irvin ■ • 20 Harris, Arthur R 6, 274 Harris, Bob 2M Harris, Frank ■ • ■ • ■ 2ii Harris, Helen 28, 197, 297 Harris. John Robt 5J Harris, Ken kk oVy Harris, Orell S .ST ' TSa Sarris! Russell ' l - Ml ' %°0 Harrison, Helen 205, 230, 290 Hart, Ellen Louise • • ■ ■ ■ 29 Hartmann. Carl E 28, 232, 263 Hartley, Nina Elizabeth ■ ■ • 30U Hartwell, Basil 210, 241 Hartwell, Charles - 241 Harty, Eleanor A • 2», 294 Harvey, Don 142, 148 Haseman. Gilbert A „ - 2 o Haseman. Wilber Gary 208. 252 Hassenbusch, Samuel J 274 Hassler. Francis J. 20U Hatcher. Joyce. 206 Hatfield. Woodrow 176 Hauenstein, Bennet Leo 200 Haunschild, WiUard 235 Hauseman, Wilber Cary ___ , ■ 28 Hauserman, Bob B 130, 266, 276 Hausmann, Hazel „ ■ J?!- 2«o Havcrfield, Bob .28, 95, 100, 196, 204, 250, 268 Hawkins, William M 232 Hayden. Ralph H 203 Hawthorne. Herbert Jones 2s Heap. Nellie Mae 300 Heath. Marvin S ._ . ■ ■ • ■ 261 Heck. Paul 265, 304. 309 Heckmann. James M ; 2». ao Seder, Robert T 28, 96, 262, 309 Hedge. Wiley Bernard • ■ 254 Hedrick, Lois L ■ • 198. 206 Heidlage, Grover P.. . . 28, 222, 223, 228, 244, 253 Heidorn, Henry 263, 275 Heimberger. Eleanor 1 20, jij3 Heins, Eleanor Ann 66, 297 Heinze, Rodney L 256 Heiten, Edin L • ■- 2»6 Heitzeberg, Tom Stoltz 73, 204, 262 Helmreich, Merwin Rea 28, 208, 241, 271 Helms, Frank ■ „._ 217 Helmstetter, Mary io, iil, OJ Hembrce. Charles Herbert . . ■ 28 Hemmel. Charles H 84, 114, 118, 271 Hemphill, Dclbert D 226, 260 Henderson, Maxine 238 Hendin, Aaron 270 Hendrickson, Ralph ■ ■ 216 Hendry, Kathleen • :?2 Henley, Albert L • ■ 16° Henley, Claude L ' 52 Henneberg, George H ■ ■ 46 Henrich. Ruth Darlene 28, 95, 197, 204, 292 Henry, Keith • 236 Hensel, Albert 101, 265, 304, 307 Hensel, Leon Arthur ■ ■ 254 Henshaw, George C 217, ibo Hensley, Glenn S 199 Henton, Harold F 203 Henwood. Berryman T 56 Henwood, Marion F ■ ■ 28 Henze, Arthur Louis ?5 ' 1„5 Herblin, Herbie ' ' ■??- Herbst. Gene. 262 Herr, Bob 185 Herring, William Allen 241, 271 Herring, William C „18 Herzog, William E 217, 234, 235 Hess, Paul D., Jr 66, 191, 201, 265 Hetherington, Mary Sue 28, 198, 206 g: ! ci «s;;.v.-..v...-.28;-2ii.228, i Hibbcler, Charles 232, 233 Hibbeler, Gietner L 28, 232, 233 Hibler, Blaine 262 Hicken, Franz " ° Hickey, Mary Margaret o- Hickman, Robert O 23 Hicks, Sam " « Higgins, Nancy 2y Higgins, Richard A 152. 176 Higgs, Rebecca 28 Highley, Carleton 138 Hilburn, Lloyd G 210 Hildebrand. Joe 264 Hildebrand. Kathleen 300 Hilker. Harold William 232 Hill, Chester W. _ _,, „ , 21, 29, 130, 166, 182, 191, 209, 228, 244, 253 Hill. Fred James 199, 307 Hill, Harland L - Vil Hill, Jack -„ 269 Hillis. Fred Leroy • • 152, 203 Hilton, Frank E 152, 155, 176 Hilton. Katherine ,, q? Hindman, Dr. Darwin A nki Hines, Amos D 253 Hinshaw. Frank Thomas ■ ■ ■ 20J Hirsch, Harold E 114, 263, 304 Hitz, Susanna . , " ' lil m Hitzemann. Bernice 203, i o Hixson, Clarence E.. . . 29, 192, 209, 222, 228, 254 Hobbs, Bill , 264 Hodge. Martha Jane 225, 287 Hodges, Ed 138 Hodgson, Edith ■ ■ 295 Hoell, Frank H ' ?5; Hoester, Marilee ' " Hoffman, Alfred 200 Hoffman, Beverly 218 Hoffman, Russell 1°2 Hoffman, W. P 236 Hoffner. Randall ■ • • 241 Hofland. Beverly R 205, 289 Hogan, John William 250 Hogeboom, Robert W 95, 160, 236, 272, 276 Hogg, James R ■ , 26i Holbrook, Betty Fay ' ;!? Holdkamp, James 24i Holekamp, Richard 241 Holke, Mazee Jean 3Uo Holley. Marjorie Lorraine ■ ■ " O Holliday. Mary Lou ' ln Hollinger, John L. . . . _ - 2UJ Holloway, Robert Daniel 29, 83, 19« Holmes, Shirley A 46, 89 Holmes. Virsinia jZ% Holmes. William H ■ • 2 ' J Holt, Marion D °° ' „A Holtz, AlanS 268 Holtzman. Martin M 20 Honkala, Fred S 268 Hopkins, Lyle 23o Horn, Oliver 2 b Horton. Robert J „„. " Horwitz, Aida Jean 2 , z " Hosford. Jack 258 Hosteller. Willard E 203 Hough. E. Halleburton ■ ■ 25 Houghton Hilford Jerome 179, 268, 275 House, Bill 209, 222, 228 Housle, Sally 298 Houston, Hal T .jo ,97 Houston. Katherine N -29, ill Howard, Fred L 200, 252 Howell. Robert H, Jr ° ' III Hewlett, Walker 263 Hubach, Wes 13» Hubbard, Betty Jo ■ • 289 Hubbs. Joan. .f. ,,. lo ' l l Hueter. Ernest B 46, 185, 199, 257 Huff. Clyde R, Jr. ■ •; • J9 Huff, Margaret Elizabeth ,0 ida 9nfi Huff. Marv Louise 29, 198, 206 Huffman, Carl F ■ ■_ " 2 Huffman, W.P VkV i Huge, Tom " ' 204 Hugo. .Tane C 204 Hulin. Jack " ' Hull. Robert 241 Hull, Thomas W ■ ■ _ 259 Hulse. Betty Ann 41, 46, 178. 291 Hulsebus. Richard P 232, 233 Hulston, John K 200, 261 Hult, Paul 260 Hunt, Carolyn R 203 Hunter. Gloria •■,■.•,••■ Huntsberry, Mary E ' - beth g i„ g _ 197, gg Hurley! Nelle Marie 197. 297 Hurst, Joan 40, 19 Huson, Fred. 304 Hussman, Robert R 268 Hutcheson. Virginia Sue i Hyde. Earl T.. Jr 29 Ice Harry Lawrence ., , « .40. 114, 118, 121, 125, 127, 142, 162, 176, Ijams. Helen W Inglish. Violet Mane Inwood, David P Irick, Walter Williams Isi iV e : ' , 101; 178; I82: .83; 187; 191, 257 56 23 203 176 14 265 .216, Jackel, Melvin E Jackson, Delmar Brady Jackson, Ralph N Jackson, Robert Lee ■ ■ Jacobs, John W , ■ • • »»• Jacobs, Martin H 56, 216, Jacobs, Roy Jacobs, Russell T ■ • Jacquin, Janet Carol °. Jae, James 233 114 231 261 269 267 263 261 294 269 James, Emory F 29, 113, 276 Janisch, Frank H 253, 275 Jasper, Marguerite 56, 288 Jayne, Sears Reynolds 29, 239 Jeffries, Robert James 114, 176 Jenkins, Darold W 114, 122, 176, 259 Jenkins, Sarah Frances 238, 284 Jennings, Don 239 Jessup, Mary S 29, 293 Jeter, Howard 263 Jewett, Bennie D 66, 309 Joggerst, Owen H 66, 271 Johansen, Charles 256 Johnson, Ann 79 Johnson, Donald 271 Johnson, Ivan Harold 262 Johnson, James E 152, 176, 269 Johnson, Joanne 46 Johnson, Margaret M 282, 293 Johnson. Robert 187, 257 Johnson, Roger 181 Johnson, Shirley Ann 29, 293 Johnson, Waldo 56 Johnson. Walter J 29, 185, 198, 199 Johnston, Mary Louise 238 Johnston, Robert C 271 Jolly, MacThomas, Jr 269 Jonas, Marietta 46, 294 Jones, Anne E 198 Jones, Bruce 269 Jones, Clovis A 29 Jones, Helen Jane 66, 288 Jones, Jack C 200, 272 Jones, Janie B 298 Jones, Lloyd E., Jr 167, 218, 257, 309 Jones, Robert 196, 269 Jones. Tommye Lou 46, 293 Joste, Blaine G 57 Joyce, Dick 196 Joyce, Marjory Elizabeth 289 Julian, Mabel Marie 29, 197 Justus, Francis Krauss 29 Justus, Harry Charles 29 Justus, Jeanette C 46, 290 Justus, John B 57 K Kafka. Florence E 29 Kahn, Sterling 181, 219, 270 Kaintz, Elsie 298 Kaiser, Frances June 29, 223, 230 Kalish, Samuel 29 Kallmeye r, Margaret 283 Kalt, Pauline A 213 Kamprad, Ethel 295 Kampschmidt. Viola 225 Kanter. Marian 286 Karr, Allan Ray 224 Kaseman, G. Wesley 273, 276 Kauffman. David 46, 259 Kaufman, Edward D 30 Kavanaugh. Edna 284 Kaye, John W 223, 238 Kays, Bill 236 Keepers. George 207 Keitel, Elmer 262 Keith, Ida Mack 289 Keith, Jack 138, 266 Keithly. Marshall 192 Kelbaugh. Nancy 57, 293 Keller, Anna Mae 57, 300 Keller, Dick 138 Keller, W. D 16 Kelliker. Raymond E 241, 271 Kelly, Roy B 200. 271 Kemp. Elizabeth 285 Kempton, Jack 208 Kendall. Clarence E 271 Kennedy. Leo E 209, 254 Kennedy, Patricia Lee 66, 292 Kennedy. R. Harley 260 Kennedy. Walter 272 Kennett. Carrol C 52 Kempton. Jack E 46 Kent. Betty • W, Kent, Jim 261 Kent, Roy ; , io? Kenton, Virginia 5 7, i ' ii Kenton, William P 30 Kern, Bill 268 Kerr, Bill 228 Kerr, Bob 196 Kerr, Nancy.. . „ - 2,J Kersting, Joseph 229, 254 Key, Frank 2 75 Keys, James E 266 Kicken. Franz 20| Klehrkh r.; ; ; . 184; VoV, ■228.2i9, 254 Kienker, Ralph W 30, 202, 236 Kilpatrick, Jack 269 Kilpatrick, James J 19» Kilroy. Jack . 271 King, Charlotte tV il King, Katherine L ,n ,t? oli King. Margaret R 30, 237, 298 Kinley, Melvin 254 Kinne. Donald " J Kinney, Harrison ■ 204 Kinyon. Mabel B 30, 297 Kinzy, Robert F ' tl Kirby, Louise °° Kircher. John ■„ " J Kirchner, Gloria 22 ' ,?, Kirk, William G ' Inl Klauber, Anson 2 4 Pile 335 PERSONAL INDEX— Continued Klaus, Harry R 21, 30, 184, 191, 192, 209, 218, 223, 253, 304 Klay man, Robert 267 Kleeman, Walter 186 Klein, Harry S 30, 272 Klein, Jean. 264 Klein, Jean M 66 Klein, Ray 261 Kleinschmidt, Ralph 86, 217, 244 Klepingcr, Ted L 57, 179, 271 Knaus, Gilbert M 224 Knaus, Wilbur Eugene 223 Knisely, Harry 216, 263 Knoop, Rosemary. 290 Knowles, William 256 Koch, Margaret 290 Koeller, Kenneth 53, 216, 273 Komer, Marvin 114 Konaldson, Robert 241 Kornblatt, Herschel 267 Kovsky, Phillip 2 70 Kraus, Harold 241 Kraus, Robert P 30, 166, 271, 307 Krigh, Jack 30, 162 Kreutzer, Mary Anne 46, 294 Krohne, Robert 265 Kromen, George 186, 231, 268 KruU, Christian 217, 255 Kruse, Erhart P 30, 209, 229 Krusekopf, Henry H 57, 184, 216, 223, 253 Kuelker, Ralph 262 Kuelper, Robert W.. . .46, 178, 196, 218, 262, 309 Kueter, John B 67, 232 Kufferman, Charles 30, 185, 242, 267, 276 Kulp, Frank M 274 Kuna, Henry 186, 268 Kurz, George 257 Kyd, Sterling 260 L LaFon, Merle 223, 226 LaOreen, Eileen Wynifred 210, 295 Lagueruela, Conseulo J 285 Lahmeyer, John 278 Laitner, Bob 236 Lake, William E 262 Lamb, Geraldine 298, 300 Lamb, John 196 Lambeth, Victor 226 Lancaster, Elroy 210 Lancey, John Phillip 30, 250, 258 Lander, Leona 296 Landrum, Clayton 256, 309 Landrum, Marianna 294 Landers, Jack 72, 114, 176, 205, 266 Landers, John 223, 226, 254 Lane, Caswell 261 Lane, Russell R 209, 254 Lane. W. E 152 Laner, Harvey S 274 Lang, Edward W 21, 30, 93, 101, 191, 192, 234, 235, 236 Lang, Jim 186, 234 Langdon, Mary Lou 46, 206, 292 Langenbocker, Frances C 46, 213, 225, 232 Langford, Larkin H 226, 254 Langston, Walter S 30, 200 Larkin, Russell 217, 236 Latimer, Byron H 30 Latimer, Juanita 57 Latshaw, John 47, 79, 272 Launder, Bill 75, 264 Lauring. Marybelle 57, 227 292 Laurence, Ian 21 " , 262 Laurence, Stanley A 30, 207 Lawson, Elizabeth Ann 283, 285 Lay, Nermann R 232 Leary, Conway 271 Lebahn. Kathryn 298 Ledgerwood, Ray Don 254 Lee, Edward 199 Lee, John Frederick, Jr 209, 260, 307 Lee, Samuel E 30, 198 241, 279 LeGrande Ernest , 226 LeGrande. Esther May 225, 232 Lehnen, Clarence P. 47 Leiban Richard 274 Leibowitz, Meyer 274 Leimert. William E 67, 179, 265 Leinberger, Marv Lou 30 205, 293 Lemar, Clarence E 220, 223, 260 Leming. William E 261 Lemmond, Almus Witt 254 Lemmons, Ray Ted 254 Lemons, Jack 2S8 Lenrow, Marten Myrick 30, 198 Lentz, Mary J 238 Leonard. Clark Schaefer 231, 279 Lesan, John Frederick 236, 256 Letner, Coy .D 229, 261 Leutung, Merrill E 253 Leventhal, Raymond L 30, 130, IRl, 270 Lcvine, Jerome G 267 Levine, Stanley B 30, 239, 267 Levy, Harvey 270 Levy, Marvin Bernard 241 Levy. Patsy Ann. 219, 286 Leweke, Arnold O 232 Lewin, Richard H 274, 276, 277 Lewis, Barbara 57, 292 Lewis, Edward 70, 275 Lewis, Howard 236 Lewis, J. B 205 Lewis, Margaret Ann 57 Lewis, Orval L 254 Leyerie, Don Bartleson 47 Liebe, Robert 204 Liebig, Theodore W 114, 125, 127, 259 Lightfoot. Bill 196 Lightfoot, Vernon F 53, 114, 119, 176 Likins, Robert Campbell 271 Lillard, Gerald G 30, 256 Limbaugh, Rush H., Jr 71, 265 Lindsay, Bud F 47 Lindsley, Lt. Robert K 306 Linhart, Warren 241 Linn, Marian E 57, 290 Linscott, Henry D.. Jr 31. 198, 271 Linstromberg, Norman J. 202, 232. 233. 234. 235 Lipcin. Regina L 205. 218. 227. 230. 796 Lipman, Don 218, 219, 274 Lipper, Betty Ann 286, 298 Lippett, A. Warren 271 Lippit, Arthur H 268 Lishen. Harriet L 67.227,292 Lister. Jack Allen 114, 125, 176. 273 Litwin. Margaret Mae 67 Litvak. Milton 31 Livingston. Beverly C 31 Lloyd. Ben 142. 152, 198 Lochmoeller, Alfred E 268 Lockwood, Bob 266 Lockridge, Patricia 47, 290 Loftin, Thelma 47, 287 Logan. J. K 236 Logan. Jane 31. 238, 293 Loetterle. Emma H 300 Lollar. Helen 238 Lollis. Patrick 138 Long. Edsel 217, 254 Lonsdale. Helen L 290 Love. Dorothy 47, 291 Love, Marian Wilma 57 Lovegreen, Joseph Elmer 57, 236 Lowenstein, Albert M 274 Lowery, Donald 252 Lowman, John M 232 Lowry, Greg 255 Lowry. James 258 Luchsinger. Walter 239 Lukermann. Charlotte Ann 297 Luker. Betty Ann 47. 100. 181. 204. 206, 283, 292 Lupberger, Edward 207 Lusk, Robert A 278 Lusk, Ruth 57,223,238 Lutzinger, Walt 275 Lyman, Kathleen V 67 Lyman, Phillip R 57, 264 Lyons, Evelyn L 21, 130, 204, 297 M Mack, Harry 58, 265 Macy, James W 47,229, 260 Macy, Marjorie June 67, 298, 300 Madden, Fred 224, 253 Madden, Nancy S 31, 206 Magady, Jack 47, 270 Maier, Henry W., Jr 256 Major, F. Lee, Jr 31 Major, Ralph 58, 265 Malee, Margaret 31 Mallin, Stanley 274, 275 Mallon, Frances 31, 286 Mallory, William K 229 Malone, Wayne 186, 203 Manesberg, Maurice 31, 270 Mann, Madeline 290 Mansur. Doris 47, 291 Mansur, Edward E., Jr 31, 101, 200, 190, 191, 271 Marecek, Martin 31 Margolis. Paul 274 Marlatt. Allen Lee 47. 209. 229. 260 Mars. Jane 282. 297. 325 Marsh. Charles 218, 258 Marsh, Richard 273 Marshall, Bob 70 Marshall, C. E 18 Marshall. George W 57, 254 Martin, Bernard 274 Martin. John 113 Martin, John Floyd 196 Martin, Dean Frank L 15 Martin, Mary Jane 287 Martin. Mary Louise 31, 297 Marty, Harry 236 Martz, Robert 31, 196, 265, 309 Mason, James 226, 309 Mason, Mary Ellen 67, 291 Mast. Mvrtle 300 Mastin. Gordon 211 Matheny. David 241 Matheny. Edward 66. 271, 275 Matlick, Helen Joan 298, 300 Mattes, Mildred 31, 205 Matson, Roland 52, 58, 86, 152, 216 Matteson, Frank 31. 252 Matthews. Jack 113, 152, 153, 154 Mattson, Mary L 293 Maupin, Catherine 193, 194, 197. 198. 218. 237, 297 Maxwell, Jean 297 Mayfield, Loomis 67, 264 Mcador, Stanley 241 Meals, Russell 32, 232 Means, Dorothy 70, 293 Medcalf, Jack 269 Meding, Eric 257 Meers. Thomas 256 Mchl. Robert 262 Meier, Edwin 203 Meinershagen, Anne 95, Mellow, Ernest 202. Melton, Winton 32, Menges, Edward 269, Menown, Donald Mering, Jack 138, Mering, Ida Jean 47, Mering, Ray Mering, Ruth Mering, Virginia.. 32, 104, Merritt. Nellie 225. 232, Mertel, Stanley Mertens, Carl Metzger, Jerry Metzinger, Ralph 114, Meyer, Lester Meyer. Ted Meyer. Walter 32. Meyers, Paul 114, Meyers, Tom Meyerson. Norman. Michael. Mary Janette Michael. Summer Mickey. Bob Mickey. Ernest 207. Middlebrook, Jeanne 47, 227, Middlebush. Frederick A Mika. Bob Milberger, Ernest Milburn, Robert 196, Milley , Gordon Milder, Gwendolyn 107, 205, Miles, Carl 176, Miles, Fiske, Jr 58. Miles, Gene Miles, James Milla, Leo Millard, William 32, 202, 204, 234, 235, 236, Miller, Bernard C 67. 217. Miller. Betty Ball Miller. Charles E Miller, Charles T., Jr 47, Miller, Floyd 223, 228, Miller, Frank Miller, George Miller, Harry J., Jr 32, 162, 165, Miller. Herman 32. 207. Miller. Howard 32. Miller. John 176, Miller, Lawrence Miller. Leonard Miller, Lloyd 32, 184, 209, 228, Miller, Lula Lee 197, Miller, Mary Miller, Melvin 166, Miller, Dean Merritt F Miller, Mildred 32. Miller. Oscar Miller, Roy Miller, William Milligan, William 47, 200, Milliken. Clyde Mills. James Mills. John 47.200. Mills. Loren 142. 143, 144, 145, 146, Mills, Ray Mills, Thelma Milne, Ray Milstein. Nathan Milsten. Frieda Milton. John L Miner. William 200. Minor. Eudora 32. Missildine. Harry 256. Mitchell, Margaret 197, Mitchell, Martha 47, Mitchell, Maurine Mixner. John Moberly. Jim Moffett. Hillis Mohn. Gerald Moldovan. Betty Molter, Harry 67. Monroe. Elmus Money. John Moneymaker. Carl Montague. Joyce Montgomery, T. Major Mooma, Francis 48, Moon, Jon 186, 234, 235. Moon, Merle P Moore, Betty Moore, Betty Joan Moore, Burton Moore, Dow Moore, John Morelock. Tom C Morgan. Claude Morgan. Gerald 208. Morinaga. Norman Morris. Robert Morrison, Dennis J 32, Morrison, George Morrison. Robert 203, 234, 235, Morrow. Allen Morrow. .Joseph 67, 2 72, Morrow, Sam Morrow, William T., Jr 67, Morton, Jack Morton, William 32, 95, 200, 218, 231, Moseley, Jim Moser, Jean Moskop, Roy 48. 73, 196. 262. Moskowitz, Saul Motley, Dellamae 32, 213, 293 236 272 275 271 257 291 67 291 291 300 263 200 138 176 32 262 271 152 264 236 289 260 239 239 292 11 138 32 273 268 286 2 63 2 63 268 268 138 304 257 284 263 272 253 253 216 207 263 241 265 253 236 253 284 293 309 15 289 241 200 200 272 259 262 272 176 138 12 226 247 286 304 256 238 276 297 294 256 224 138 254 260 296 271 252 263 138 58 261 236 236 71 294 285 268 236 138 16 272 268 32 32 199 218 241 261 275 272 272 138 257 58 230 309 241 232 Page 336 PERSONAL INDEX— Continued Mott, Orville 203 Mouchette, Marjory 206 Moulton, Dave 216, 270 Moyen, Bess 296 Muck, Norman 241 Mueller, George 272 Mueller, Leonard 186 Mueller, Paul 258 Mullens, Zona 32, 237, 287 Mumma, Charles 32, 204, 236 Muns. George 241 Munski, John 176 Murchison, Joan 48, 242, 291 Murdock, Fred 260 Murneek, Betty 227 Murphy, Anita 32, 193, 230, 237, 300 Murray, John 226, 253 Muster, Catherine 298 Mutti, Dorothy 68, 300 Myers, D. J 58, 273 Myers, Rosemary 32, 292 Myers, Roy T 58 Myhre, Virginia 285 Mc McAdam, George W 67, 217, 262 McAdams, Don H 262 McAllister, Don 273 McAnulty, J. C 18 McCabe, Martha 31, 86, 291 McCanse, Raymond A 271 McCarthy, Frances 31, 292 McCauley, Bruce 236 McCleary. Glen A 14 McClatchy. Lorette G 47 McClure, Ray C 223, 231 McComas, Mary C 31, 290 McCourtney, J. Spencer 269 McCoy, Helen G 47,294 McCue, John E 205 McCurdy. James Lee 57, 260 McCurdy. Robert E 221, 260 McDaniel, James E 201 McDaniel, Josephine B 57 McDaniel, Ralph C 216, 260 McDermott, Finan 216 McDonald, Don 196, 264 McDonald, Elaine 31, 218, 294 McDonald, John S 67, 138 McDonald, Suzanne M 47,294 McDonnell, Mary Jane 89, 212, 283, 295 McDonough, Eileen E 47, 291 McDowell, Mary 295 McDuff, Jean M 57, 292 McDuffer, Ray 217 McFadden, William D 67, 186, 257 McFarland, Duane H 254 McFarland, Francis 278 McFarland, George R 167, 262 McFarron, Ralph 272 McGhee, James H 272 McGinness, Bill 57, 258, 276 McGinness, Robert C 57,258 McGrath, Jim 309 McHaney, Flake 40, 47, 191, 268, 309 Mclndoe. Charlotte 47, 294 Mclninch, Lura 297 Mclnnes, Jack Duncan 67 Mclntyre, Col. A 306 Mclntyre, Dave H 266 Mclntyre, Paul E 256 McKassan, Eleanor M 290 McKee, Ferris 264 McKee, Lee A 67, 272 McKenzie, Harold E 31, 196, 261 McKeown, Mary C 67,297 McKinsey, James 211 McKittrick, Rex A 57, 239, 271 McLean, Eugene 209 McMahon, Robert 2 73 McMillan, Delbert W 58 McMillan, Dorothy L 31 McMillan, Katherine 289 McMillan, Wayne 114, 257 McMullin, Charles J 31, 265 McNatt, Ann 242 McNeill, Matthew J 265 McNerney, Martin P., Jr 67, 269 McPhee, Donald T 216 McPherson, Betty Ann 67, 227, 292 McPherson, Don 261 McPherson, Harry 207 McQueen, Betty Ann 99, 297 McQueen, Mary Jane 88, 297 McQuiddy, Art 52, 79, 91, 96, 257 McQuoid. Charles B 256 McRae, John R 31, 196, 261 McVay, James R., Jr 31, 239. 258 McVay, William G 67, 258, 275 McWay, Bob 264 N Nackcnhorst, William 273 Nance, Helen 32, 290 Nash, Ben 261 Nash, Martin 142, 143, 144, 145, 147, 149, 176 Nash, William 199, 254 Nathanson, Adelene 286 Navian, Jeane 286 Navian, Marian 286 Nawotny, June 285 Nearhoof, Elizabeth J 298, 300 Neary, Bob 196 Nebel, Dixie Dean 227, 232 Neel, Francis Lee 210 Neidert, Walter 236 Nelson, Billie M 32 Nelson, James H 259 Nelson, Thomas A 68 Nemnich, Louis H., Jr 68, 264, 275 Neuner, Oliver 255 Nevins, Preston 138, 162 New, John 234 Newfeld, Lawrence 267,217 Newdam, Charles F 48 Newman, Libby 289 Newman, Louise E 68 Newton, Dwight 253 Newton, John, Jr . . . . 266 Nibbelink, Fred 222, 253 Nibbclink, Wayne Roy 48 Nichoalds, Lawrence 152 Nichols, Pollyanna 287 Nichols, Ross 252 Nickel, Vernon D 33, 184,209,222, 224, 228, 260 Nickcll, Lindsey A., Jr 48, 256 Niedermeyer, Fred P 68, 264, 275 Nightingale, Dorothy 19 Nisselius, Jack 309 Nissenbaum, Marvin 2 70 Noble, Robert L 33, 256 Noland, Julia Anne 58, 225, 300 Noonan, Bob 236 Norton, Harrison . 272 Notowitz, Jerry M 33, 89, 114, 135, 176, 270 Nowell, J. C 98, 216, 265, 309 Noyes. Herbert 238 Nunnelly, Dornaley 253 Nystrom, Betty Anne 58, 96, 179, 297 O Oberfeldt. Margaret Ellen 290 Oberfcll, Margaret E 68 Oberheide, Betty J 33, 294 Oberhelman, Elmira 298 Obermiller. Fred W 33, 100, 279 OByrne, T.J 259 Ochsner, Harold 2 78 Ochsner, John 186, 2 78 O ' Dell, Donald 236 O ' Donnell, Larry 236 Ogden, Edward E 259 Ogilbee, Jean 48, 292 Ogle, Bob 196 O ' Hara, Dan 138 Olevitch, Jack P 33, 186, 232 Oliver, David R 33, 130, 264 Olsen, Madelyn Lee 68, 288 Olson. Hugh 236 Orf, Robert 130, 138, 176. 262 Osborn. S. E., Jr 256 Oliver, William P., Jr 33, 101, 191, 192, 264 Otten, George 114 Ousley, Victor 254 Oberly. Mary Jo 33 Overfelt. Barbara Anne 68, 230, 237, 293 Owen, Coleman 253 Owen, James 217, 273 P Page, Jimmy 181 Page, Peggy G 68, 290 Page, Virginia F 58, 292 Pagett, Carr 185 Pallo, George 278 Palmer, Elaine M 58 Palmer, Jack 253 Pankey. Blair 285 Papert. Sam W 274 Pappenfort. Randall 262 Pappenfort. Robert 262 Parker, Bonham 199 Parker, Keith 241 Parker. Marvin 211 Parker. Verl 221, 223, 228 Parker. William H 265 Parks, James L 113, 130, 271 Parsons. Mary V 33. 205, 298 Parsons, William N 232, 268 Partridge, Marjorie 212 Pasley, Jamesij 241 Pastel, Marjorie J 58, 298 Pate, Margaret 288 Pattengill, Ralph M 33, 211, 222 Patterson, Ed 239 Patterson, Pat 68 Patton. Bernard 200, 265 Paul, Melvin 203 Paul, Vernon 278 PauUus, Betty Ann 227 Paulsmeyer, Carroll 207 Payne. David E 38, 272 Payne, Robert D., Jr 33, 261 Peake, Tom 261 Pearce, Clarence 211 Pearce, Tinita 294 Pech, Hannah H 33, 298, 300 Peckenpaugh, Elizabeth 33, 291 Peerman, John 211 Pelot, Frank 48, 272 Peniwell, Margaret 52, 96, 293 Penn, Ruth 227, 238 Pepper, Bernard 138 Perlish, Sara 219, 227, 296 Perrin, Layne 278 Perlstein. Norman 267 Perry. Bush 272 Peterson, Gould 252 Peterson, John 256 Peterson, Kyle 253 Peterson, Melville 261 Peterson, Roy J 33, 196, 263 Peterson, Warren 196, 263 Pettibone, A. Wells 58 Pettijohn, James 208, 239, 241 Pfeifer. Betty 58, 292 Pfotenhauer, David 241, 252 Phaling, Kirk W 203 Phelps. Peggy P 33 Phelps, Ray 114 Phillips, Billy 259 Phillips. Maxine 194 Phlegar. Ben F 181, 273 Pickett. Robert D 58 Pierce, Wadsworth 259 Pihlblad, Mary Lou 205, 293 Pile, Hollis 226 Pinsker, Belle 204, 227, 238, 283, 296 Pipes, Gayle 224, 260 Pitney, Charles H 48, 203, 262, 309 Pittam. Frances 293 Pittenger, Capt. Aubrey O 306 Pitts, Irvin 138 Plank, Tom M 152 Piatt, Charles 234 Plotsky, Morton S 48 Plunkett, Betty Nell. . .48, 89, 204, 212, 227, 288 Plunkett, James W 33, 190, 191, 271 Plunkett, Thomas H 68, 271 Poff, Irvin 209, 218, 222 Polangin, Harriette 296 Politte. Bob 261 Poole. Algalee 33, 205, 210, 300 Polston, James ■ • • 201 Pontias. Charles W 68 Popovitch. Mike 138 Popper, Gerald 58, 267, 275 Porter, David 204 Porter, D. J 18 Poston. Charles 263, 279 Poteet, Nancy 48, 294 Potter, Caryl 242, 264 Potter, Inez 204, 293 Potter, Oliver 241 Potter, Sue E 33, 197, 288 Potter, Whitney 200 Poulson, Ernest 33, 261 Powell. Eugene 204 Powell, Max 191, 200 Powell. Ray G 33, 209, 254 Powell, Robert 202, 204, 236. 254 Pratt, Charles L 33, 235, 304, 309 Price. Bobby 48. 290 Price, James W 239, 259 Price, John E, Jr ' nil Price, Julia Marie 289 Price, Thomas ■ ■ • 241 Priest, Susan 238, 295 Primrose, Dorothy 205, 284 Pritchard, Don 258 Prokes, Helen I 48, 197, 283, 287 Prost, Merlin ' 38 Provost. Harry D °8 Prugh, Bryon • • 269 Prunty, Lon M ° ' - Hi Prunty! Mary Lee 48. 2 2, 293 Puett Uel 211.226 Purdy. Wiiliam G 33, 202, 234, 235 Pyles, John J., Jr 34, 205, 302 Q Quevreaux, Ken - I " . 163 Quiett, Betty Anne 34, 212, 29U Rademacher. P. G " | Radloff. Shirlee J90 Ragsdale. Ruth " Rahm. James ' i Rairdon, Olin „ •, " » Rand. Russell 32. 233 Randolph. Margie Jo ,4 213 290 Raney. Betty Jean 34, 213, 29U Rasse. John " ? Ratchford. Jack ■ • ;£ " Ratushinsky, Walter G ' i,i Raufer, William " ' Rawlings, Roger " ° l: !, " .. ..•.•.•..■..•.•.•...58:152,156,263 i:a; j ' " ' :-......-.-.-; .-.-.-.-.- " o,-237.287 Reardon. Bob I ' ' " 6 Reardon. Robert T • „ ■, " ' Rebbe. Muirene 212, 283, 28 Rector. Jeanne T ' ,2n Redman, Clifford " " Redrum, Don • ■_, f ' Reece, Donald. . » • 1|° Reed, Henry C 34, 232, 259 Reed, Leonard B ' ;?i Reed, William " ° Reese, Harold -. " Reese. Jane • • • ■ • ■ ' • " ' Reeves, Marshall 34, 152, 154. 155, 156, 176 Reginato, John I " Reible, Alyce K „%% Reible. Jon J ■ ■„ " 9 Reid. James olVlll Reid, Kenneth 26|. " 5 Reid. Louis ?i ' „„I Reid. Mary L 48.294 Reitzes, Joe 34.274 Page JJ7 PERSONAL INDEX—Continued Rekate, Harold L 232 Reller, Jerome S 203 Remley, Dean 48 Rendlen, Raymond G 68, 217, 272 Renner, Vernon 162 Reser, Junior 58, 266 Rexford, Fred W 34, 91, 101, 190, 191, 196, 268, 276, 304 Reynolds, Harold 241, 372 Reynolds, Hazel Dell 213 Rhea, William E 224, 241, 254 Rhoads, Eleanor 287 Rhoden, Elmer 264 Rhodes, William D 68, 265 Rice, Ruth 34, 101, 193, 194, 237 Richter, Tom 196, 231 Ridge, Jack R 68, 271 Ridgcway, Jane 205 Ridgeway, June 205 Ridley, Juliet 238, 285 Riffle, Bill 253 Rippee, Brienne 34, 209, 222, 254 Rizzo, Tony 268, 275 Roberts, Doris E 58, 291 Roberts, George 211 Roberts, George S 34, 202 Roberts, James T 262 Roberts, Jim 98 Roberts, Madeline W 58, 205, 237, 294 Roberts, Paul 216 Roberts, Stanley 269 Robertson, Anna L 34, 291 Robertson, Margaret B 294 Robertson, Russell L 34 Robinson, Bill 278 Robinson, Frances 284 Robinson, Frank 271 Robinson, Sally Ann 197, 297 Robnett, Harriet 283, 294 Robson, Ernie 34, 236, 264 Rodman, Morrow 217, 268 Rodney, Ross 226 Roesel, Norbert 138 Rogers, Bob L 266 Rogers, Gene 216 Rogers, James M 263 Rogers, J. Robert 34, 208 Rogers, William E 34 Rolfe, Norman A 162, 274 Rolsky, Anna Rheva 296 Roman, Julian 219 Rome, Bettye 287 Ronk, Maxine 34, 292 Rose, Stanley 199 Rosen, Margery 237, 283, 286 Rosenaur, Nancy E 48, 181, 290 Rosenbloom, Eugene 270 Rosenblum, Frances 296 Rosinsky, Howard 270 Ross, Charles G 58, 239, 265 Ross, Helen 59 Ross, Rennau H 273 Ross, William R 272 Rosser, Clark 269 Rosser, Marion 287 Rosset, Marian 48 Roth, Dan 270 Roth, Paul 236 Roth, Virginia 34, 291 Rothberg, Celia 34, 101, 205 Rothinghouse, Robert 256 Rotty, Ralph 186 Rowley, Alice 48, 294 Royston. Grandison, Jr 269 Rubier, Eunice 238 Rubin, Rhoda Anne 34, 283, 296 Rubow, Joe M 34, 263 Rudder, Bryan 52, 204, 265 Rudder. John 265 Rule, Margaret Sue 68, 293 Rummell, Darwin 196, 262 Rush, George F 34, 234, 235, 236, 265 Russell, Charles 236 Russell, Emmy Lou 48, 282, 291 Rutter, Betty 68 Ruyle, Charles 200 Ryer, Gerald R 271, 309 S Sackin, Eugene 34, 274 Saey, Paul 138, 262 Safran, Ruth 296 Sager, Rowland D 35,207 Sale, Raymond A 35 Salfen, Ambrose 48, 184, 222, 228, 260, 304, 309 Sample, Fern 238 Samuelson, John R 259 Sanders, Frank 256 Sanders, Melvin 236 Sanders, Sira Jane 294 Sanders, Virginia 297 Sandler, Sheldon 267 Sandoz, Rosalie 206 Sanell, Geraldine 227, 296 Sanford, Celeste 298 Santow, Arthur 138, 263 Sapp, Carl 231 Sappington, Rozalie 289 Sargent, Mary Ann 35, 238, 291 Sarvin, Richard 265 Satterfield, Karl 279 Saver, Josephine M 197 Saunders, Earl 201 Sayward, Margaret 68, 204, 289 Schaeffer, Curt 263 Schcll, Marifrances 210, 290 Scherzer, Harry W 48, 186, 234, 236, 268 Schiesl, Mary Louise 49, 61, 291 Schiesl, Suzanne M 39, 49, 61, 74, 75, 291 Schindler, Virginia 49, 288 Schlechte, Wilfred T 35,236 Schlotzhauer, Dorothy 289 Schlueter, Frank J 259 Schmidt, Leola 285 Schmidt, Otto 268 Schmittel, Bill J 68 Schmitz, Norbert 254 Schmudde, Albert A 233 Schnedler, Henry 241 Schneider, Ben 68, 217, 263 Schnerr, Lillian 197, 284 Schnorf, Helen 212 Schrantz, Dorothy 206 Schreibcr, Sam W 49, 196, 256 Schreibcr, William M 35, 257 Schrieber, Sidney 2 70 Schroeder, Ramona 295 Schroeder, Robert 161, 191, 196, 269 Schuckenbrock, Dick 184, 190, 191, 209, 223, 224, 228 Schulenberg, Lawrence A.. . .35, 95, 185. 199, 264 Schultz, Alfred 181, 269 Schultz, Raymond. . . 114, 134, 176, 263, 267, 304 Schumitzky, Sol 35, 152, 154, 176, 270 Schutt, Helen P 59 Schwartz, Florence 185, 198 Schweppe, Louis 236, 278 Schweitzer, Albert L., Jr 68, 262, 275 Scorah, R. L 18 Scott, Alfred B 69, 271 Scott, Dave 264 Scott, Eleanor Ann 49, 293 Scott, Evelyn 210 Scott, George 263 Scott, Gerald 265 Scott, Hilda 300 Scott, John 261 Scott, John Bradford 265 Scott, Madison V 59 Scott, Norman 198 Scott, Oscar Lee, Jr 69, 271 Scott, Victor 218, 272 Scott, Vincent 236 Scott, Vivian 298 Scruggs, Edward 268 Seabaugh, Bill O. L 49 Seabaugh, Dave 203 Seabaugh, L. R 265 Sebree, Alice E 49, 294 See, Warren 254 Seelen, Bob 204, 236, 257 Sees, Earl B 49, 257 Sees, Ralph H 69, 191, 200, 257 Seidel, Albert 114, 135, 152, 176 Seidlitz, Charles N 59 Seidlitz, Pete 216, 257 Seiff, Alvid 236 Seigel, Gene 228 Seitz, Capt. John A 306 Seneker, Lawrence B 59 Serakoff, Leonard 309 Sermon, Roger 262 Settle, William 201 Setzer, Ted 2 16, 269 Shade, Hubert 254 Shafer, Charles L 35 Shane, Frederick 18 Shannon, Clay 239, 264 Shanks, Theodore 263 Shapiro, Muriel 286 Sharp, E. W 19 Shaw, Bill 218, 269 Shaw, Burnham 272 Shaw, Earl 226 Shaw, Mary 49, 294 Shea, William B 59 Sheehan, .Toe 268 Sheldon, Russell D 49, 204, 264, 309 Sheldon, Victor L 59 Shelly, Ray 138, 252 Shelton, C. A 114 Shemwell, Max 207 Sheppard, Al 138, 258 Sheppard, Charles W 35 Sher, Charles 270 Sherman, Arnold 270 Sherman, Celeste 286 Sherman, Daniel W 49 Sherman, Michelle 298 Sherman, Peggy 298 Shiek, Dale H 203 Shirky, Frances 35, 130, 194, 210, 297 Shirky, Sam 113 Shock, Ann 210, 287 Shock, John 252 Shock, Martha F 35 Shockley, William R 41, 73, 86, 272 Shoop. Ashley 186 Shortridge, Jack 266 Shouse, James 226 Showalter, Mary Earle 284 Shucart, Harold 137 Shurnas, Marshall 138 Shy. Joe J 152 Sibley, Harry M 35, 278, 304 Sickel, John Ben 69, 258 Siegel, Eugene A 35, 223, 226 Siegel, Fred 239 Sigars, Denzil 229,253 Silverblatt, Roy J 69, 217, 274 Silverman, Barney 267 Simon, Herman 270 Simon, John 186, 268 Simon, Virginia L 59,290 Simons, Hi 113, 138, 162 Simons, Mary Alice 59 Simpson, Chauncey 113, 114, 115, 152, 153, 154 Simpson, Jean 242 Simpson, Margaret 283, 289 Simpson, Robert F 232, 255 Simrall, Jane L 59 Simrall, Page 294 Sims, Will Ben 264 Singleton, Shelia 49, 206, 292 Sischka, Fred J 114, 203 Sisler, George W 35, 196 Skelly, Jack 200, 271 Skinner, Robert 217, 269 Slaughter, Eldon 273 Slaybaugh, Edward 176 Sliger, John 262 Sloofman, Joe . 270 Slusher, Calvin 231 Slushcr, Harold 235, 236, 278 Slusher, Lee J 186, 217, 232, 278 Smawley, Francis L 35, 196, 256 Smiley, Ted 138 Smith, Betty 205 Smith, Clayton E 69, 257 Smith, Clifford B 200, 265 Smith, David 278 Smith, Donald E 49 Smith, Frank L 224 Smith, Glen W 259 Smith, Gordon 114 Smith, Grace Carolyn 289 Smith, Harry 113, 139 Smith, High L 59, 261 Smith, Jean K 49, 206, 230, 237, 242 Smith, June 69, 290 Smith, L. E 224 Smith, Lucille 284 Smith, Margaret Ann 49, 197, 284 Smith, Mary Jo 49, 293 Smith, Nancy 289 Smith, Price 202 Smith, Robert A 202, 203, 234 Smith, Robert C 69, 218, 264 Smith, Robert Edwin 252 Smith, Scotty 69, 264 Smith, Virginia 35, 212 Smith, Warren 236 Smith, Wendall 239 Smith, William 269 Sneed, Carl Miller 232, 233 Snider, George 257 Snoddy, Millicent Ann 300 Snook, Harry D 59 Snowden, Norwood 231, 304, 309 Solomon, Myrl 256 Soltz, Evelyn 296 Sonken, Joseph, Jr 274, 275 Soper, Dorothy Jane 69, 298 Sosey, Martha E 49, 288 Spalding, Robert W 224, 254 Spano, John 217 Sparks, Wilbur D 35, 200, 262 Sparling, Victor 252 Spaugh, John 216, 271 Speckhart, Evelyn 238 Speckhart, Bob 217, 241 Speckhart, Mary Jane 35, 101, 193, 205, 225, 232, 237, 300 Speer, Margaret 40, 206, 293 Spencer, Charles, Jr 207 Spencer, Collis M 269 Spencer, Frank L 69, 256 Spencer, Norma Marie 232 Spencer, Virginia 35 Spencer, William 142, 162, 163, 165, 176, 263 Spicer, Don 228, 253 Spielman, Russell 252 Spies, Daniel 199 Spitzbarth, Al 255 Spivak, Dorothy R 59 Spooner, Richard J 49, 271 Spore, Margaret Ann 59, 96, 98, 294 Spradling, Albert M 201 Sprague, Edward L 59, 271 Spreitzer, Allen 309 Springmeyer, Harold 262 Sprout, Dean 166 Spurting, Victor 113 S ' Renco, Ruth 99, 204, 286 Staat, Suzan 290 Stabler, John 138, 265 Stacey, James 199 Stadler, Tuck 242 Stalzer, Ted 239 Stanley, Toni 297 Stanton, Jane 294 Stark, Keith 254 Starker, Burt 236 Starmer, Jim 114, 118, 119, 135, 162, 164, 176 St. Denis, Walter 152,176,207 Steele, Elizabeth 184, 232 Steels, Betty 225 Stegner, Wilbur Francis 232 Steimnitz, Carl 304 Stein, Jack 274 Stein, Meyer L 49 Steinbaum, Harry 137, 162, 219, 274 Page 33S PERSONAL INDEX— Continued Steinbruegge, George 202 Steinhaus, Henry 219 Steinhilber, Dorothy N 49, 290 Steinmeyer, Lloyd 162, 255 Stcmme, Grace 89, 212, 218, 227 Stephens, Frank P 14 Stephenson, Hugh 257 Stephenson, Margaret 181, 227 Stepp. Carl 269 Stcrctt, Charles 236 Sterling, Robert 138 Sterneck, Pearl 205, 296 Sterneck, Ruth 219 Stcrrett, Harold Alvin 224 Steuber, Robert 114, 152, 162, 176, 264 Stevens, George 241 Stevenson, Jack 216, 258 Steward, Nelda L 69, 292 Stewart, Robert B 35, 258, 264 Stewart, Walter 241 Stewart, William H 271 Stickrod, Marvin 222, 254 Stiegemeyer, Robert 170, 265 Stigall, Robert L 59 Still. Andrew T 265 Stine. Wcndall Morgan 232 Stockdale, Fred 258 Stockhous en, Phyllis J 69, 292 Stokely , Edwin 258 Stone, Bill 236 Stone, Eliott 272 Stone. Jack 217 Stone. Joseph 185, 267 Stoner. Ralph D 49, 184. 222, 223, 228, 229, 253, 276 Storm, Roy 142, 147 Strauss, J. C. II 59, 219, 270 Strecker. Nadene 213. 225 Stretch. Jane E 59, 283, 288 Stricklin, Bob 138, 261 Strom, June 230 Strom. Juanita 237 Stroup. Thomas B 35 Stuart. Edward 265, 309 Stuckey. Betty Jean 69, 293 Stump. Patty 59, 205, 230, 293 Sturgis. J. Lydon 200 Suarez. Henry R 2 73 Subin. Alvin 216 Suckow. Elynor 293 Sudholt. Geraldine 69. 292 Sullivan. Duke 176, 263 Sullivan. Rosemary 290 Summers. Bessie M 35. 291 Summers. Rudy 211, 253 Summerville. J. R 273 Summers. Katherine 238 Supplee. Betty 198, 206 Surbaugh. Harold 259 Seiss. Fred 181 Sussman, Ru th 35, 194, 198, 230, 296 Sutherland. Myra Nell 287 Swanson. Eric Wallace 224 Swartz, Clarann 49, 218, 283. 290 Sweeney. Bob 138, 139 Sweeney. Ed 114 Sydnor. James W 304, 309 Sydnor. Lt. Robert A 306 Symon. Bill 271 Symon. William M 69 Synor, Paul 256 T Taaffe. Richard 262 Taber, Dick 264 Tanner. Charles S 49, 170, 264 Tanner, Mildred N 36 Tarpoff, John 138 Tatum, Stewart 200 Taube, Gerald T 274 Taylor, Nancy E 36 Taylor, Robert 1 69, 257 Taylor. Tatie 69. 294 Taylor. Walter C 259 Taylor, Wood N., Jr 36, 40. 257. 309 Teaff, Bill 254 Teague. Charles E 36. 208 Teague, Lynn 138 Telgemeier, Norma P 36 Tempel. Raymond F 222, 223, 260, 309 Tendick. Jack P 138 Teppcr. Abe 270 Terry, Nettie C 59, 227, 288 Teter. Eugene 236 Thacker. Donald 222, 223, 228, 229, 254 Thcis. Barbara 293 Thomas, Evelyn 181, 227 Thomas. F. B 261 Thomas. James 201 Thomas, Marion 293 Thomas, Murrell D 36 Thomas, Richard D 69, 187, 217, 265 Thomas, Robert Eldon 196 Thompson, J. C 253 Thompson, John H. Ill 269 Thompson. Russell 216, 261 Thomson. Mark 268 Thomson, Ronald 268 Thornburg. Mafalda 285 Thorne. Suzanne 293 Thornell. John 269 Thorpe. Howard 266, 275 Thorpe, John 256 Throp, Howard 138 Thueson, John Norval 241, 252 Thurlo, John Allen 36, 202, 233 Thurlo, Max Hollis 202, 232, 233 Thurston, Virginia 205, 213, 284 Tice, Patricia 295 Tidwell, Eleanor Lois 300 Tietze, Norman 255 Tilley, Barbara 295 Timin, Paul DeVere. . . . ; 205 Timmons, Marilyn L 36, 197 Tipton, Jack 181, 269, 275 Tise, Charles 224, 254 Titus, Jim 309 Toalson, Evelyn 295 Tober, Irwin E 274 Tobler, Earl 262 Todd, Thomas A 36 Toffler, Alan R 216, 242. 274 Toma, Al 268 Tonsey, Bob 153 Tracy, Jack 262 Tracy, Robert 152, 262 Train, Doris 179, 293 Travis, Justine 286 Trentin. John Joseph 224 Trippe, Helen A 36, 292 Troszewski, Roman H 241 True, Jean 291 Truman, Fred L 36, 203 Truman, Martha Ann 36, 205 Tucker, Frances 198, 206, 292 Tucker, Jacqueline Lee 297 Tugel, Howard 278 TuU, Robert 200, 256 Turk. Sheldon 2 70 Turner, Elmer, Jr 36, 231 Turner, Forest 278 Turner, Lloyd K 59, 216 Tutinsky. Joe 2 70 Tuttle. Joe 218, 253 Tweedie, Virgil L 36 Twin, Edward 270 Twiss, Alston C 36, 265 Twitty, Virginia E 36, 238 U Ubinger, Albert 273 Uhland, Raymond 224, 260 Underbill, Llo yd 269 Uphaus, William B 229 V Vahlkamp. Kathryn M 69, 292 Vanatta, Earl S., Jr 36 Vance, Millard 278 Van Cleve, Jane 49, 197, 297 Van Doren. Cecil 196 Van Dyne. John D 59. 138, 257, 275 Van Houten, James 254 Van Ness, Beatrice 284 Van Osdol, Woodson 36, 61, 264, 276, 277 Vaughn. Betty 293 Vaughn. Sue 110, 291 Vickroy, Sam H 69, 261 Victor, Bill 160 Victor, Bob 138 Vincent. Hobart S 59, 257 Viner, Ruth 219, 286 Vlasis, George 263 Voelker. Harry J., Jr 36, 261 Vogel, Curt 176 Vogel, Louis J 36, 196 Vohries, Ralph 226,254 Volmer. Dorothy 292 Vornbrock. Richard P 59, 204, 231 Voss, A. F 69, 1 78, 1 79, 244, 265, 2 75 Vrooman, Winifred 36, 98, 293 W Wacker. Kenneth 176 Waddele, Charles 309 Wagn er, Ted 256 Wakeman, Robert 114, 134, 176 Waldman, Erwin 217, 241, 270 Waldman, Marvin 91, 267 Waldman, Stewart E 274 Walker, Anne 238, 294 Walker, Caldona 290 Walker. Jim 261 Walker. Ray 162 Walker. Robert 263 Wallace. Albert 272 Wallace. Doris 291 Wallace. George S., Jr 69, 112. 264 Wallach. Norville 114, 176, 263 Wallin, Betty Jean 36, 283, 290 Walrad. Jack 269 Walsh. Elizabeth 284 Walsh, Roger 255 Walter, Ed 210 Walters, Don 152, 154, 156 Wamser. Al 268 Wannamaker. Ed 208 Ward. Betty Jean 290 Ward, Paul 253 Warner, Donald R 209, 222, 223, 254 Warner, John 257 Warner, Sarah G 36, 198 Washburn, Neal 226 Waters, George W 36, 272 Watkins, Raymond M 69, 217, 258 Watson, Arch 142, 144, 145, 146, 176, 271 Watson, Bob 138 Wayland, Elm o 268 Wear, William A 37, 200, 272 Weaver. Easton 239 Webb, Eugene 226, 254 Webb, India 297 Weber, Carrol 239 Webster, Richard M 70, 257 Wegehoft, Harold 222, 223, 228, 254 Weiner, Marvin 267 Wcintraub, Irvin S 178, 274 Weiss, Calvin H 70 Weiss, Jacob 274 Weiss, P. K 200, 264 Weiss, Sue 285 Welliver, Warren 113, 279 Wells, Dorothy Sue. ... 21, 37, 101, 194, 242, 291 Wencker, Russell E 37, 232 Wendell, William 260 Wentworth, Ralph 217, 278 West, Howard 83, 180, 181, 199, 204 West, Mary M 300 Westcott, James F 37 Westcott, Robert J 37, 258 Westmoreland, Kaki 90, 297 Westover, Henry T 37, 205 Wcstover, John G 37 Wetherill, Gaylord D 271 Wetherill, Leo. G 70, 271 Wetzel, Melvin 176 Whaley, John 261 Wharton, William 269 Wheritt. Ann 238, 290 White, Hanley R 60, 272 White. Lofton E 265 White, Thomas 209, 260 White, Turner 264, 309 Whitehead, Helen 197, 287 Whitehead, Jean 70 Whiteley . Margery A : 60, 288 Whitfield. Frances 225 Whitfield, James Leslie 229 Whitford, Corrine 288 Whitlaw, William 200 Whitney. Donald 221, 228, 253 Wichman, Lee 217 Wicks. Charles 241 Wieman. Harry 257 Wigginton. Frances H 37, 205 Wilcox, Charles S 37, 200, 257 Wilcox, Robert 253 Wiley, Ann 293 Wilhelmsen, Roy A 37, 252 Wilkerson, Anna B 37 Wilks, Louise 37, 284 Williams, Benjamin R 37, 261 Williams, Brice 252 Williams, Dick 186 Williams, Doine 298 Williams. Eldon 223, 228, 238, 260, 309 Williams, Homer Lee, Jr 37 Williams, Jack 217 Williams, Jane 37, 197 Williams, Keith 201 Williams, Laura Jean 37, 212, 292 Williams, Ruth R 37,210 Williams, Virginia 238, 300 Williams, Warner 61, 88 Williamson, J, D 223, 253 Willis, Ross M 70, 138, 269 Wills, John R 232. 269 Wilson. Elinor M 37, 205, 282, 293 Wilson. George 236, 241 Wilson. Gladys E 70, 227, 284 Wilson. Harry 261 Wilson. Harris W 37 Wilson, Juanita 300 Wilson, Mary Caroline 294 Wilson. Murrell 231, 309 Wilson, Pershing 200, 256 Wilson, Vester 211, 253 Wilson. Virginia F 37 Winchester. Jack 37, 186, 203, 262 Windes, Alvin 260 Windmiller. Catherine G 300 Windsor. Irene 225 Windsor. Joan C 60, 294 Winfrey, Hugh V 21, 37, 101, 130, 190, 191, 261, 276 Winkleblack, Robert K 233 Winks, Carol 37, 287 Winston, Don 254 Winter, Giles 216 Winters, William W 203, 256 Winterton, Lucy 322 Wintraub, Bud 181 Wipke. Victor 262 Walker. J. Robert 242 Wolfe, John D 229 Wolff. Mildred 298 Wolgamont. Raymond 253 Wolter. Fred 273 Wolz. Kenneth 207, 258 Wood, Betty 95, 297 Wood, Chalmers R 70, 264 Wood, George 178 Wood, Kathleen 37 Wood, Noel 204, 236, 264 Woodbury, Dorothy E 70, 294 Woodbury, Robert 265 Woods. Jane 293 Woods. Russell 278 Woodson. Allen 200 Woodson. Al 264 Woolley. Russell W 70. 96, 217, 264 Worstel, Charles 202 Wreath, Pollard 179, 204, 265 Wrench, Jesse 100, 141, 204 Wrenn. Howard 184, 209, 229 Page 339 PERSONAL INDEX— Continued Wrenn, James 254 Wright, Barbara 294 Wright, Jim 216, 269 Wright, Norville 181 Wright, Sue 293 Wulf, Mary Jane 300 Wurmb, Theodore 273 Wyatt, Clarence 138 Wyatt, Theodore 202, 236, 271 Y Yabrof, Henry, Jr 178, 274 Yates, L. W 258 Young, A. Barrie 185, 196, 265 Young, Betty Lou 205, 218, 227, 237, 292 Young, Fred J 201 Young, Harvey 257 Young, Louise 295 Young, Margaret E 283, 284 Young, Mary Virginia 210, 227, 292 Yousem, Joyc 242, 286 Ytell, Gordon 184, 223, 228, 253 Z Zenthoefer, Dorothy 295 Ziercher, Jack 236 Zischang, John W 180 Zucchero, Joseph E 232 V Page 340 ' ' I » . «

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


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


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


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