University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1943

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1943 volume:

1 J I w I' -........4 E K l M CLSXAYKVX eg LDSLS wY-:M- S 'A' fl UZ? NINETE N HUNDRED AND FORTY THREE 'ff .,fx. 1 ff. ---XX, -4: av y.: Q. 5 1 5 Je ,1- L3 ,A --K, f ' J "-5 Wu. . 4 .- .ui . J! ? 4 t' . . th, L H A. w v -X' V J ,v , ' JT' f 3111. l9ll xx' ZX -X xx Nl' gm ' mf A 'hw 40,511 J, , , ,, AJ, . , gli? Q . gg - . fx Zffx'-X. 1-ff' MRS . -1 ,-fr: A is .' ' wa Ti? k'. K .gr " .5 ,L -Q 1 . 5 L , dl' 1 5 -in Q A L' Ann Qigfxpv I . 1 ,, .- If M I 2 ' 1 . I, , 54 " 4 4 r, P, . 1 J' F .- , ,J L M J, . 5 . 'L .. v dw . r . 19 a ,' ,sa av' f vf A?- . 0' .- 13 il., Z ':' ing-' ' gngr -' ' H-3 fri nj..-1. ' .:'."r , :YM-Q , 3. , V 'ffl 7 ' ,ig-'K ..... K, ,mi -' gf, . -JJ 'rx Lt' , . "-rg A 1 f , rv' I+!" wiv' V ' 3" iw-fwia v " "ffo? fv' A - " f:'f'f"W.l.54 no---. 3' 'K' l A. P' ..f X -fx' 'Zi .f . , 1 .NL 5 'Q "If A Q 1 , li .vb H . ffl L-4 3,33 ,Q F 1 ' J fbi . 'li-' -. ..-,--'. .,.A Er ra: FY' .Lf Q59 , .Yqiw i 1.-:ai f " ,1 .gf . 'LT' -.J -1 - 'mx ' gV.,.., , , . ..a ig, -,E 'TQ qiffl QQ ,,' -. Q v E -, - --" -- ' Q I 1 1 L . :QQ 1 ' 'i .JY 'ja '-5 ,E . if E -25 K' is uc. 1 4-.1 UB "f'5ii':. "lib-f.fx E D 0122 9 I 11' O , I Y , 1 HE-STUD ENTS OF THE UN 'A' Q -A' ATTENTIUN PRESENT ARMS FORWARD MARCH AT EASE HE forty-ninth Savitar - For almost a half century our yearbook has recorded the antics of successive classes of Jo and Josephine College, accomplishing little or much. Cherish this edition, for it marks the end of an era - the end which began on December 7, 1941. It reflects the University in transition, a year which was both an end and a beginning. Its record is different for on its pages are mirrored the young people who watched a new way of life replace an old one. It witnessed the destruction of venerable and estab- lished institutions, yet anticipates without trepidation the dawn of a new era - I MQ To the many thousand sons and daughters of Missouri who Wage War against the enemies of liberty-who defend the truths which can be taught only in the free institutions of a free land-this book is dedicated. They are indebted to their country and to their alma mater for a heritage of liberty and learning. They are paying this debt on the far-flung battlefields of the world. Humbly grateful for their sacrifices, We can offer only our loyal support and fervent prayers. 1 'FT : si 'Q .... 3 :Qu 1-A Jifzggg VWEWW ,1 ir hook one 4:52-5:12 ':--Av i l :w x -1 . 1 : NXXR1 Q a ,:11.. -, . wawuWs Emwwwww ,:,...- X ....,, 3' ..... .,. A .I . 2 E Y gf 1 5 I 1 f X L r 4 E r ..r r.J.J. ? Q W?iWW .N '-"'--' """""" .A,..,,,:: rl--W-A--A-L--..-..-,- " -'- ' 11l,. ""l1--- T A . A . .A . fm fgf-L . :l':--- A vlzl: MM""" :.,...4 ZII X vfllx 2 f wg--M .rr 'w"'W- ..1::::: 1,., f:wf!lf l" '- Mmmkml ""A www I lnzs A '::': '2 -in ""'5 "":' 397f"'r- f-1:1':-'- :'::5 lqllllnlq .:,. ,..1A W ......l.....-.... .... ' f , . - . :sa Q :-. z5f:Es:e:5. s:si::s:s-'x- -::::5 :E :.-. .I ..,.. ,., .......,., , ' f "H '- dm. " A"A":':i" " wg :'-f 'A:": 3" --:-'V Sufi .,.1.,.: W ii? W .521 f' PTH: if 5:11, -L ffl if a M g ' 1 5 11 I ' fi fix A . 'l l 5 " "' 'WW 5--M fi .....5 ,..- ..-... 1:2-'." ' zz :.: .4.:.: Q. ,.,:' ..,' , . ..-'------ X U :::, , ...... . xg If , My ,"f swgfw BUARD UF CURATURS COWGILL BLAIR FRANK M. MCDAVID Joplin Springfield H. J. BLANTON HAROLD J. MOORE Paris Brookfield MRS. HENRY J. HASKELL EARL F. NELSON Kansas City St. Louis J Q? JAMES A. POTTER Jefferson City TOM K. SMITH St. Louis J. H. WOLPERS Poplar Bluff Page 14 FORREST C. IJUNNELL, Governor Governor Forrest C. Donnell is no stranger to the University of Missouri and frequent trips to the campus are included in his activities as governor. Before becoming governor he was a Webster Groves lawyer, and attended the University from 1900-07, graduating as vale- dictorian of his class with an Ll.B. degree. His activities on the campus were many, and in- cluded membership in Kappa Sigma, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Theta Kappa Nu. He was business manager of The Independent, the school paper, and an interstate debater. Leading a busy life as Governor is nothing new to him, therefore, after managing so many activities while an under-grad. Page 15 Since 1926 Frederick A. Middlrebush has been a part of the University, hrst as dean of the School of Business and Public Administration, and since 1935 serving in the office of president. This versatile president is Well-qualified for the job he is filling. Author of several books, he is also a director of both the William Rockhill Nelson Gallery and the Carnegie Foundation. PRESIDENT MIIJDLEBUSH The President and the coach talk it over. Page 16 F His administration has been marked by improvements in buildings, faculty, laboratories, and libraries. During the nine years he has been in office, nearly twelve new buildings have been added to the Missouri campus. He has also supervised the im- provements in laboratory and research facilities. This year, his work has been that of maintaining the organiza- tion of the University in the face of the war. He has worked tirelessly to insure the readiness of the University to take care The phone rings many times during the busy day. of the post-war student needs. It is the conviction of President Middlebush that the University has an obligation to fulfill to the state and nation in time of war. It must give the maximum service possible. By working to combine the war program with the regular University curriculum, he is making it possible for the University to fulfill these war time needs, and prepare for the post war period too. Dinners at the Presidenfs home often find many of Missouri's favorite sons the A patron of the arts and an artist-the Middlebushes and Conductor Golschman. guests of honor. Page 17 Miss MILLS In a second Hoor office in Read Hall a woman sits behind a big desk. She is Miss Thelma Mills, director of student affairs for women. Charming and friendly, she is known to every student on campus, and is seldom seen without one or more of them in H close conversation. Miss Mills' life is lilled with many varied ex- periences-she was awarded the Felix Warburg fellowship at Columbia University . . taught Eng- lish at a boys' school in Tientsin, China . . . trav- eled to New Zealand, Australia, and the South Sea Islands. At present she is busy determining how the college girl can best fit herself for a world at war and has plunged herself wholeheartedly into University activities to fulfill her ambitions. Miss Mills and her secretary, Marjorie Bumgarner, in the office in Read Hall. Page 18 DEAN HINDMAN From handling student problems to mountain Dean Hindman's work brings him in close contact climbing vacations in the Rockies, Dr. Darwin A. with many University students, who always welcome Hindman, dean of men, is kept busy all year round. his warm handshake and interested smile. What The Dean takes a ride on a rope as part ofthe "Commando" course training he underwent this year. Page 19 with men students leaving for the armed services and the additional program instituted under the wartime acceleration plan, he's spent a busy year. Dr. Hindman Ends relaxation in good books, and in an occasional game of chess or bridge. When he has the opportunity he enjoys hiking and trout Hshing. Dean Hindman's greatest pride is in his classical record collection, which he's always ready to share with music lovers. FACULTY MMM. DEAN Dean Frank F. Stephens has been at the Uni- versity of Missouri since 1907, first as instructor of history, then as assistant dean, and now as dean of the undergraduates of the College of Arts and Science. In those years he has always been the guide of thousands of students, who seek him out for his ready help in planning their careers and solving their problems. Energetic, understanding, and friendly, Dean Stephens has always felt close to the students with whom he works. He still instructs several courses, and has come to consider the University as his only Alma Mater. A Dean Stephens put great energy this year into planning and changing courses and requirements in the College of Arts and Science, that it may bear a closer relationship to the war effort. With his expert assistance, new war courses have been added, and old ones rejuvenated to make the liberal arts program a real aid to students planning to work with the armed forces. This changed program allows for a larger amount of specialization for both students in two- year programs and for juniors and seniors. Far- sightedly, it also aims at easy adjustments for students returning for their degrees after the emergency. The radiators in Jesse are the center the Tri-Delt radiator. for the between-class gatherings. Below is Page 22 1 ARTS AND SCIENCE DR. MCKINNEY According to Dr. Fred McKinney, the American goat is probably one of the most wronged creatures in captivity. Con- trary to common reports, it does not eat tin cans, it is not slightly Odoriferous, and does not butt unsuspecting bystanders. He might be prejudiced-or he might be applying his psychology to goats. DR. WOLF Back in high school, Dr. John B. Wolf took a course in history and disliked it intensely. From that course were sprung the first seeds of his desire to teach history-the way it should be taught. Today Dr. Wolf is fulfilling his desire in his teaching of both history and the viewpoints of various governments. PROFESSOR BRECKENRIDGE Amidst the various odors and explosions in the Chemistry building, Professor Gerald F. Breckenridge is usually found correcting papers, teaching chemistry, or working with the Greek-lettered rays of radioactive elements. Outside of lab- oratory hours, he reads . . . about radioactivity, determined to find out more about its elusive characteristics. PROFESSOR WRENCH Flying kites, digging ditches, gardening in underwear, walking at three a. m., and smoking in classrooms epitomize Arts and Science's Professor Jesse Wrench, if you can pick one of them to do it. Whenever he feels the need of a little of life's excitement, he adds "getting shot ati' to the list, continuing to reign as M. U.'s campus color. PROFESSOR ADAMS Professor Lawrence Adams teaches the theory and practice of art, but more than that, he practices what he teaches. When not painting or instructing art students, he works in his victory garden, with its row on row of beans, tomatoes, and other vegetables, planted according to the best theory of color display. DEAN CU At the turn of the century Dr. Winterton Conway Curtis came to Missouri. From 1901 to the present time he has made himself known to all of his students as one who understands their problems, and is always ready to help them. As dean of the faculty of Arts and Science he has all the more opportunity of knowing them-a trust he fulfills. Dean Curtis finds his love of beauty in Nature. Hejderives the greatest enjoyment from watching sunsets and Viewing scenery. His drawings are an expression of his artistic ability and belie his busi- nesslike, calm manner of speaking. This year Dean Curtis has had to find ways for the College of Arts and Science to adjust itself to the national emergency. With his capable help, it has expanded to include the instruction of army air corps cadet candidates as well as liberal arts majors. The College of Arts and Science, as a foundation for students entering specialized fields, can well consider itself lucky to be under the firm administration of a leader such as Dean Winterton C. Curtis. Jesse Hall, the administration building and home of most of the classes of the Arts and Science College, faces Francis Quadrangle Page Z4 ARTS AND SCIENCES DR. VILES We nominate Dr. Jonas Viles, of the history department, as our candidate for "man with the oldest hobby." He has been gardening for the past fifty-five years, and expects to continue raising roses and planting petunias for many years to come. DR. HECKEL One professor hit hard by the War is Dr. Albert K. Heckel, in the history and citizenship departments. Dr. Heckel's hobby, candy making, doesn't see eye-to-eye with sugar rationing, so he's had to give it up. His vocation, though, is still enjoyable enough to pinch-hit as avocation. DR. ELLIS For thirteen years a professor of history and American government at M. U., Dr. Elmer Ellis is also an author. Of three books which were published simultaneously in 1941, the best known to students is "Mr. Dooley's America," the life of Finley Peter Dunn. Serious and considerate, Dr. Ellis is often called upon for attendance at student meetings. PROFESSOR PIHLBLAD Tall and husky looking, with a slow, emphatic manner, C. T. Pihlblad, professor of sociology and criminology, has been on the Missouri U. faculty for thirteen years. On a temporary leave of absence from teaching duties, he is serving as member of the Office of Price Administration in Washington, D. C. DR. GIFFIN Energetic movements, sparkling blue eyes, and a ready wit have made Dr. R. B. GiFhn's Italian and French classes a joy to language students at M. U. for sixteen years. He gives credit for a genuine Italian accent to his residence in Italy for over a year. Page 25 T DEAN MILLER Typical of Dean Merritt F. Miller of the College of Agriculture, is his declaration, "the reason I look as young as I do is because I'm dealing with young people." All his life, from his boyhood on an Ohio farm to his dean-ship of Missouri's agricultural col- lege, he has been working in the farming field, especi- ally With soils and field crops. White-haired, energetic Dean Miller's life work, that of helping young people with agricultural inter- ests and of furthering progress in agricultural educa- tion and experimentation, has been closely associated with the aims of the "ag" schoolaathe improvement of farms and farm homes. To fulfill their aims, the College, founded in the 1860's, maintains an experiment station for the instruction of farmers and future farmers here and throughout the state in matters dealing with agricultural improvements. It investigates and tries to solve farm problems, assisting individual farmers in using the results of these studies. An additional agricultural extension service deals directly with farmers and their wives to help get maximum production in dairy, poultry, and cattle farming. O PROF. DYER fbelowj Page Z6 AGRICULTU - MR. DYER Cpage 265 Popular, tall, blond Albert Joseph Dyer, instructor in animal husbandry, is especially known in the "Ag" school for his appre- ciative sense of humor. Versatile, his interests vary from dancing, fishing, and gardening, to livestock judging. Miss BERESFORD Original in her costume designing as well as in her career, Miss Helen E. Beresford, professor of home economics, has made a valuable collection of dolls dressed in the fashions of past and present eras. Her special interest is in re-creating modern styles from those of olden times. PROFESSOR HOGAN When Professor Albert G. Hogan isn't lecturing to his classes about animal nutrition, he is often found gardening petunias, because they need so little nutrition and "never fail to grow." His secret love is the violin, but "I had everything but ability," he says. PROFESSOR TALBERT Professor Thomas J. Talbert, chairman of the department of horticulture and forestry, boasts employment from country school teacher and rural mail carrier, to Executive Secretary of the U. S. Food Administration for Missouri. Distinguished- looking, he is the author of several books on fruit growing. PROFESSOR SWARTWOUT . Dark haired and serious, with a smile that lights up his whole face, Harold Gordon Swartwout, professor in the department of horticulture, is intensely interested in his work and his students. Energetic, he's "in and out ofu his office and the farm all the time. Page 27 Professor of one of the best known courses on campus, General Economics, and acting dean of the School of Business and Public Administration, Dr. Harry Gunnison Brown is still always glad to see and talk with anyone who drops into his office. Genial, smiling, but quiet, he is much more interested in talking about the other person than about himself. Dr. Brown has been on the University of Mis- souri faculty since 1915. Distinctive about him is the fact that he skipped the usual Masterls degree and was given a Doctor of Economics degree at DEAN BRUWN Yale. A good deal of his limited spare time is devoted to his Victory garden. World War II has made heavy demands on HB. and P. A.," as the school is called. Many mem- bers of the faculty are in government workg several are with the Office of Price Administrationg and Professor Russell Bauder is on leave to work with the War Labor Board. Under such adverse con- ditions, Dr. Brown and the B. and P. A. faculty carry on their former functions of preparing students for business and public work. Mary Louise Pihlblad pours coffee at the B. 81 P. A. Open House. Page 28 Pag BUSINESS- Russell S. Bauder, Professor One of the B. and P. A. School professors, Russell S. Bauder, B. S., M. A., Ph. D. and a Phi Beta Kappa to boot, lives up to his long title with the amount of work he has to do. It is common talk, and not propa- ganda, that Professor Bauder's quizzes are definitely on the rough side. Pinkney C. Walker, Professor Professor Pinkney C. Walker claims that his favorite pastimes are eating, sleeping, reading, and teaching, but he also has a weakness for Mizzou and the Cardinals. Mutual admiration is shown him by the student body, for his oHice is famous for its "open door" policy. Here students come to talk over everything from football to economic reform. Professor Bauer Royal D. M. Bauer, professor of accounting, pat- terns his quizzes after the government income taxes- they,re both tough! Professor Bauer is one of the few men in the country who really know what income taxes are about. Their unnecessary complexity are his pet peeve. 229 ' "" A.-nQ GONDERMAN, MILLER, SCHNEDLER, ROBINSON, DICKSON, FITZ, FARQUOR, BOXERMAN, PIHLBLAD, SCHONBERG, TANZER, The members ofthe B 81 P A honorary fraternity, Page 30 Perfect Secretary, Pihlblad and Ideal Boss, Miller look h ppy about the whole thing. DERBY DAY Faculty and students of the Business school all had a good time at the dance in the Tiger Hotel. Big event of the year at the Business School is "Derby Day" when the 'tPerfect Secretaryl' and "Ideal Boss" are chosen. The candidates are an- nounced, and for that day, everybody wears a paper derby. Half the Arts and Science College and most of the Jay School got around to vote in the election, though it was supposedly restricted to Business School students. Page 31 A dance at the Tiger Hotel ended all the festivi- ties, and the winners, Mary Lou Pihlblad and Ben Miller, were announced. Ray Tross' orchestra sup- plied the music, and the whole darn school had a big time! Dr. Harry Curtis has been dean of the College of Engineering since 1938. In his five years here, he has watched engineers-both men and Women- enter his division of the college and leave for one of the branches of the service as highly trained special- ists. He himself is of high note in his field-a member of three honorary engineering fraternities, he also belongs to five honorary engineering societies. Since Dr. Curtis became dean of the "engine', school, many problems due to the war have faced him and he has proved himself more than capable of meeting them. Extensive studying and teaching at various universities, with equivalent business ex- perience, give him a background for the changes he has inaugurated. Dean Curtis' garden typifies his work, adapted to war needs, in its intermingling of Bowers and a Vic- tory Garden. DEAN CURTIS Although the College of "Erin go braugh" suf- fered a loss of faculty members this year, the size of the student body remains about the same. The de- ferment of students in this field, instruction of army engineers and special Enlisted Reserve Corps men, as well as special civilian courses in radio engineering for the Signal Corps, all go into keeping the status quo. Women are now being acknowledged as capable of partially taking over a field in the past belonging wholly to men, and show promise of making up a large part of the proteges of Saint Patrick of Mizzou in coming years. To train these men and women for work in both war and peace, the College of Engineering, under Dean Curtis, administration, is working under a speedup program. At the same time this war- conscious division of the University is doing research in soil mechanics under contract with the Civilian Aeronautics Administration. Theory and practice epitomize Dean Harry A. Curtis' reign. Page 32 ENGINEERING- Professor Lamb From the Carnegie Institute of Technology last September, came quick-smiling, business-like John Lamb, assistant professor of electrical engineering. In his spare time he amuses his two-year old son, and, Versatile, and broad-minded, reads books of "all kinds? Dr. Winterkorn Dr. Hans F. Winterkorn's hobby, oil painting, may seem to be far-fetched from his work, civil engin- eering, but actually it's closely allied. Research needs creative imagination, just as painting doesg engineer- ing itself is an art. Leonardo da Vinci is his pet ex- ample of the great engineer-artist creator. Professor Dufford Although Professor Ray T. Dufford has taught chemistry and mathematics, physics is his forte. When still in grade school, he read books on the sub- ject, and was teaching it in his junior year in college. For relaxation, he turns to his stamp and record col- lections. This year has seen an increased proportion of the "fairer sex" in Engine School as in the oiher branches ofthe university. The picture below is symbolic of Missouri University in '43. Page 33 Author, teacher, and newspaperman, Dr. Frank Luther Mott, dean of the School of Journalism, still finds time to have a friendly, helpful talk with anyone invading his office. Fresh from Iowa this year, Dean Mott has thoroughly imbibed the spirit of the Show- Me state and is proud of its paper, the Missourian, a full-sized city daily put out by the school. Several innovations have been introduced under Dean Mott's administration this year. One is the publication of Press Time, "J-school" students' own paper. The other is a book, "Journalism in War," published in lieu of the annual Journalism Week, which was cancelled because of transportation diffi- DEAN MUTT culties. Among the contributors to the book are Kent Cooper, Byron Price, J. B. Powell, George Gallup, and Raymond Clapper. Dean Mott's hobbies are well con- nected with his profession. He boasts a collection of autographs of famous news- papermen, many of whom lived in the eighteenth century, a collection of old news- papers, and a collection also of American best-sellers throughout the years. J-school students, ad and news majors alike, are prouder still to add his name to their auto- graph collections. Turning out copy for !h2fMissourian. Page 34 IUURNALISM- PROF. GERALD Professor Edward Gerald has played an important part in the training of neophyte journalists for four- teen years. In 1935 he renewed a professional and realistic viewpoint by working on the St. Louis Star- Tirnes as a copyreader and now adds to the value of his courses the value of his practice. PROF. MORELOCK Professor Thomas C. Morelock, dean of the J -school copy desk, proved himself a fighting man by winning the World War I in the 89th Infantry. He's still fighting, but only to keep students from using "probe" in the Missourian. PROF. JONES One of those amazing people who would rather hunt, fish, and eat than just eat, Professor Donald Jones' pet peeve is incompetent advertising students. His main ambition in life is to see his students have successful careers. MR. MCP1-:AK Earl L. McPeak, Missouri alum, distinguishes himself by being a buddy to his students and liberal- minded toward their faults. In charge of photography quarter of J-school, Mr. McPeak is known to have innocently remarked, "Let's go down to the dark room and see what developesf' J-schoolls loss this year is the Navy's gain. PROF. BRYANT Famous for a classic hairline and Hrst-rate jour- nalism, Professor Vaughn Bryant's path has led from Missouri's "J" school in its flrst year, 1908, to the Kansas City Star, U. S. Food Administration, the Japan Advertiser, in Japan, and Northwestern Uni- versity, back to home port in 1937 in Mizzou's "J" school. Page 35 MEDICINE- DR. OVERHOLSI-:R Anyone sitting in Dr. M. D. Overholseris class in Advanced Anatomy shouldn't be sur- prised to see him pull a rabbit out of his hat or four aces out of his sleeve. Along with his M.D. and Ph.D. this jovial professor sports the mythical title of "Doctor of Magic." DR. NEAL Even at his busiest, Dr. M. P. Neal of the Pathology department finds time for other phases of his work than teaching. He's earned the distinction of serving in the medical division in France in 1918, acting as head of the labora- tories of the University hospital, and wielding the presidentis gavel of both the Southern Medical and Mississippi Valley Medical socie- ties. DR. THOMAS Although Dr. Lloyd Thomas of the Chem- istry department can give you the chemical formula for water with the greatest of ease, it was not until recently that he realized its possibilities. He is now an ardent boat fiend and has "paddled his own canoel' in just about every state of the union. c th M d ISchool laboratory. Page 36 DEAN CUNLEY A true son of "Mizzou" is Dr. Dudley S. Conley, dean of the School of Medicine. Not only was he born in Columbia, graduated from the University, and returned to head its oldest branch, medicine, but he is also extremely partial to it. Since he received his degree from the University in 1899, he has been away from Columbia only to study at Columbia University and spend several years in practice, and with the United States Army. Young doctors-to-be Find in Dean Conley an able listener and a practical advisor. Thin, energetic, he finds that working with young people makes him feel young. The two-year medical course, constituting the first two years of a doctor's training, is being ably administrated by Dean Conley to meet the changing needs of war. Page 37 DEAN AGEE 4 I Kentucky-born Dean Carl Agee impresses every- one with his height and sincere interest in people. Gray-haired, lively-eyed, he has been head of the Bible College since 1934. His Well-known hobby is his farm, several miles east of Columbia, where he raises pure- bred white-faced cattle. The log cabin and lake lo- cated on the farm are familiar spots to students in the Bible College. For forty-six years the Bible College of Missouri has offered courses to students of the University to broaden their education and make it complete by the study and understanding of religion. In the first years of the College, classes were held in the Christian Church. Expansion finally made possible their present building, Lowry Hall, situated between the two Uni- versity campuses. Page 38 RELIGION- PROFESSOR MINOR William S. Minor, professor of philosophy of religion, finds chief diversions in swimming, horseback riding, and travelling, particularly throughout the States. Serious and business- like, he is deeply absorbed in his work and has written numerous articles about it. PROFESSOR KEYFITZ An ambition to be an engineer gave way to a love of language study and philosophy, and now Dr. Isadore Keyiitz, professor of Semetic languages, is in the work of his choice. Away from classes, his pastime is reading iiction and poetry. Serious and friendly, his desire always is to be of help to his students. The Dean's picnics at his fa m are Ihe Buble College s happiest Institution Page 39 DEAN IRIUN A hearty handshake, a listening ear, and a wealth of information are extended to any and all who meet Dr. Theophil W. H. Irion, genial dean of the School of Education. A Missourian by birth, Dean Irion practiced his profession before attempting to teach it-he taught in Missouri and Michigan schools prior to joining the University faculty. Dean Irion is intensely interested in the impact of the war situation on schools and education. More vital to him, however, is the job that must be done after the military victory-a job that will be up to American schools and to the teachers who are now being prepared in schools of education all over the country. With this in view, the school of Education has set up retraining and supplementary training courses for teachers already in service, and the entire training program has been accelerated. In the little time that this program leaves him, Dean Irion attends to the hobby that replaced his old one, photography, which he gave up for the duration. Now he faithfully cares for his Victory garden in his spare minutes. Page 40 EDUCATION- PROFESSOR DRAKE Well-known as a lecturer and Writer, Pro- fessor W. E. Drake, of the department of history and philosophy of education, is also a member of the Committee on International Affairs. His disarming smile, pleasant manner, and use of a long cigarette holder have branded him the "F.D.R." of the educational school. PROFESSOR WATKINS Dr. Ralph K. Watkins, professor of educa- tion, believes that all work and no play ...., so when he's through with classroom work, he puts on his "play" clothes and goes to work again-either in his Victory garden or on his 80-acre farm. His students know he doeSn't believe in absent-mindedness. PROFESSOR TOWNSEND From teaching in the hill country in a one- room schoolhouse without factory-made furni- ture, to becoming director of training in the School of Education of the University is quite a trek, but Professor Loran G. Townsend did it. Tall and efficient, he puts his little free time into outdoor sports. 55ga3ef" ?'S W fav -y5zfJ,,,gges3ft,', ff.'3gw,e-ii: -M . ,. ,..a,,,.1 ,ff - 5,g5ga,:,g.5 I Page 41 DEAN MGCLEARY I InL1929 Dr. Glenn A. McCleary came from Toledo, Ohio, where he had been practicing law, to join the faculty of the University of Missouri. He was made dean of the Law School in 1939 and since then has been its chief administrator as Well as teacher of several courses. "Torts" is his favorite course, and his favorite diversion is gardening. During his leisure time in the winter, his many friends often find him playing handball. Kind and congenial, Dean McCleary is a favorite with his students. Much of the credit for the accelerated program which permits law students to complete the three years' course in two and a fourth years, is due to Dean McCleary. Despite this provision, the School has lost a greater percentage of students than any other division on campus, with the enrollment down to less than thirty per cent of the normal number. Consequently, it is Dean McCleary's belief that the iield of law will offer the greatest opportunities of any profession after the war. The Law Barn. Page 42 LAW- PROFESSOR PITTMAN On leave of absence from the University of Kentucky, Professor William H. Pittman of the Law School has proved himself to be "at homel' to would-be Missouri lawyers. He relaxes by loafing, and except for recalcitrant beans, con- siders his Victory garden a success. PROFESSOR HowARD Robert S. Howard, professor of law, has the delightful hobby of gardeningfroses and gladioli are his Speciality. He has more time for them, now that he can't get horses to ride, but he still has a liking for a fine animal. PROFESSOR OVERSTREET When Professor Lee-Carl Overstreet has energy left from law, he puts it into golf and Softball. Tall and mus- tached, armed with a pipe and a pair of twinkling eyes, he finds pleasure in Sports in general.. For relaxation, this jovial pedagogue reads everything from "The New Yorker" to "P. M." Page 43 Page 44 X196 ,9 KJ FPESAMM SQPHOAYUEE ,fy 'WWE SESWQQ Patty-news-people a top-notch combination of a senior girl, her maior, and her favorite pastime. High in scholarship, tops in activi- ties, she adds to a twenty-four-hour day by collecting and filing news articles and be Kappa Alpha Theta vice-president and pledge advisor. One of St. Pat's disciples, .lon Moon, probably gets less sleep than anybody else this side of the Hinkson. Jon's lack of sleep may be attributed to his photography and engineering school, but Mystical Seven, Blue Key, Scab- bard and Blade, and a lively interest in beautiful girls and polo help out. His press photographer's card is his prize possession. "Sure and there's nothing a good Irishman can't dol" can well epltomize Dave Al-ierne, one cf J-school's leading lights. Journalism is his first love observing people his favorite pastime. Real talent, sincerity, and wit combine to give him a place in the center of campus lile. All around athlete Bob Steuber leaves "Mizzou" with a name familiar to every student and bright in the national athletic spot- light. All-American he was all- campus, too-from athletics, schoolwork, and dating, to a pas- time of whittling and drawing pictures. Page 46 Left: Red-haired Nettie Terry, Alpha Phi's blazing light, has an ingenious tech- nique for combining Mizzou college life with good scholarship. Credited with a summer's experience as a de- fense plant worker, Nettie's ambition points to Alaska, where she hopes to teach social studies. Right: History and student organizations- that's Russ Thompson's college sphere. Russ likes the organizations better than school-claims it's his main fault. Once a friend bet him that he couldn't work his way through colIege-so- Russ wins that bet and his dinloma this June. Page 47 A promoter . . . a politician . . . and an informed critic of a variety of subiects, you might describe Bill Woolsey as a conscientious journalist with a tooth-paste ad smile. The picture ofa typical newspaper man was Bill writing the farewell editorial for the STUDENT on napkins in the Evereat. No one will ever forget that editorial! Always smiling, eyes flashing, Pearl Sterneck looks the part she plays vivaciously on campus. Her presidency of W. S. G. A. this year brought to a climax three and a hall years ol intensive work, play, and study. Advertising majors own her with pride. With eight hcnoraries to his credit, Engineer Joe Burch could practically get a job iust speaking Greek! Listed in "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities," he wants to get someplace in the electrical world, and get married-an engineering combination. Capable and efficient, advertising major Doris Deaderick has starred in every activity she's entered at M. U. Sometime in the future she intends to work in advertising-but in the near future, her main interest is "in getting married." Beverly Holland, news major in the School of Journalism, likes to read detective stories, but she's better known for her own short stories. Talented, activity-minded, "Bev" won the Journalism Alumna Scholarship Award to top a college career of repeated successes. j5I"" Any type of music, except mountain music, is all right with Fred Crookshank, chemical engineer who plays a French horn, studies, and still has time for his hobby, golf. Fred is cne fellow who combines calculus and campus activities with zest. Right: Smiling, curly-top "Brownie" is co-chairman of Student War Board, presi- dent of the Judiciary Board, and vice- president of WSGA, so we're not just airing our tonsils when we say she's one of the busiest gals on campus. She's crazy about watermelon, swimming, and the RAF-pet peeve is 8 o'clocks. Left: Joe Stephens' taste in foods has run toward those things now rationed, so he announces that his war-effort sacrifices are great. Now he's confining his interests to hunting and swimming. His main am- bition is to make ugobs oi money." Mixed up in everything on the activities list, and top man in them all, Vic Scott still managed to have fun in his four years at Mizzou. This scholarly, sociable pre-lawyer likes books with spirit, sleep with music, and picnics with women. Tall and dark, Ovid Uerryl Tinsley, is one of the prides ofthe "Ag' School by virtue of his reputation as B. M. O. C. He put a lot of work into Farmers' Fair Cespecially the paddling committee, his cohorts addj, Barnwarmin', and College campus activities. Farmer, besides many all LAURA JANE BARKER Shelbina, Education EITA Y. M. C. A. Tiger Claws Read Hall Policy Comm. WARREN H. BECK Marshfield, Agriculture A2 Ag Club Dairy Team College Farmer VERNON CHARLES BARR Hartville, Agriculture I. M. A. Y. W. C. A. Ag Club LOUISE VELMA BECKHAM Cooter, Education Y. W. C. A. Home Ec Club ANNA LEE BARRETT Washington, Education ETIA W. R. A. ROBERT GROLTON BEERS Webster Groves, Arts E X Golf DOYLE D. BEATTIE St. Joseph, B. 8t P. A. KA C. KEITH BELL Pleasant Hill, Agriculture Farm House ATA 4-H Club Scribe, AZ ZTIA Pa ge 50 MADGE HOOD ABNEY Napton, Education I. W. O. A. C. E. Vice-Pres., House President BARBARA ANN ALBRECHT Columbia, Arts AF Mortar Board W. S, G. A. Y. W. C. A. JOHN POWELL ANDERSON So. Pasadena, California, Journalism KDFA EA X LEWIS L. AUSSIEKER Normandy, B. 81 P. A. ASH AXWIF Football "M" Club Scabbard 84 Blade BETTY L. BAKER Mexico, Education HAGEN EHA Hendrix RUTH ACKERMANN St. Louis, Agriculture FDM Home Ec Club CARL DOUGLAS ALBERTS Cedar City, Engineering A, I. E. E. PATRICIA ANDERSON Kansas City, Education ETTA Jr. League Workshop VIRGINIA LEE BACH Lexington, Kentucky, Education IYIJB Workshop Savitar ROBERT BRLICE BAKER Columbia, Engineering Burrall Orch. A. I. Ch. E. Engineers' Club WILLIAM FRANCIS AHERN Edina, Education HERBERT M. ALEXANDER Trenton, B. 81 P. A. A211 Track PAUL ROBERT ANDERSON Crystal City, Agriculture fI'AC3'J Track Ag Club ARTHUR HENRY BAEBLER Webster Groves, Engineering TIKA A. I. Ch. E. St. Pat's Bd. Pres., Engineers' Club WILLIAM LEVI BAKER Kennett: Agriculture AFV SA 2 Blue Key Ag Club Rut Nex Ch., Homecoming DAVID FINBAR AHERNE New Y Journalis EAX Jackson Heights rn ork, O. E. B. H. Who's Who Ed., Showme LON GILBERT AMICK Kansas City, Journalism li1I'IT APE Showme .lay Show Burrall ELIZABE TH APPLEGATE Albany, Education AAA Orientation Board ELLAME BAILEY Oregon, Education I. W. O. Home Ec Club Orchestra DOROTH ANN BALL Columbia, Education A. C. E. LIA Y may n VIRGINIA FERN BELL Covina, California: Journalism KKIR FAX Pan-Hel ARLINE BLACK Liberty, Journalism I IBKD FA X MAURICE BOYD Hopkinsville, Kentucky, Arts BCQJTI ARTHUR BRAND Kansas City, B. 81 P. A. ZBT Accounting Club ROBERT A. BENTON Mountain Grove, Agriculture APP Blue KeY Mystical 7 Rul Nex Pan-Hel Wl1o's Who BETTY JANE BLAKEMORE Kennett, Education AFA Jr. League War Board BETTY ALICE BOYES Roanoke, Virginia, Journalism AAII C-DEH Y. W. C. A. BETTY LOU BRANHAM St. Joseph, Arts War Board Workshop Y. W. C. A. War Speaker's Bureau DONALD IRVINE BIGGS Vandalia, Agriculture Block 8: Bridle Ag Club Y. M. C. A. JANE CLAIRE BOEHMER St. Louis, Agriculture KDYTJ EEE Mortar Board Home Ec Club NATALIE D. BRADLEY St. Joseph, Education K KI' MARY LORAIN BRANSON Keysville, Agriculture X82 Home Ec Club Y, W. C. A. FAY BIRDSONG Belle, Journalism XS! Mo. Student Y. W. C. A. WILLIAM I. BOOKMAN New Rochelle, New York, Journalism Workshop I. M, A. Showme JAMES HAROLD BRAGG Atlanta, Engineering IITE A. S. M. E. Engineers' Club JESS LOUIS BRENTS Kansas City, Agriculture AZ Ag Club Tiger Battery Track E571li??iif4ff3?35lWFi4f'6ii9FSSWt2iR CHESTER BREWER Columbia, Arts RMIT Basketball Football JOSEPH EDWIN BU RCH, JR. University City, Engineering TBII EKN IIIVIE CIJTTE Blue Kev Mystical 7 Pres., A. I. E. HELEN JEAN CALKINS Arkansas City, Kansas, Journalism AAA Page 51 ANN ELIZABETH BROWN Little Rock, Arkansas, Journalism TIBKIJ I'A X Homecoming Com. Jay Show MARY REBECCA BUTTERWORTH Marion, Indiana, Journalism KAL-J Press Time MARY MARGARET CARR Chicago, Illinois, Education Afll Y. W. C. A. Pan-Hel Burrall Femme Forum LOIS LOUISE BROWN Kansas City, Arts BOBBIE G, CALDWELL Shelbina, Engineerini Pres. A. I. Ch. E. St. Pat's Bd. Knight of St. Pat EDNA BLANCHE CARROLL St. Louis, Journalism WARREN EUGENE BROWN Frankfort, Illinois, B. 81 P. A. 111.59 A1110 Workshop War Board HUSTON DOUGLAS CALDWELL Sweet Springs B, 81 P. A. ABIT CHARLES JOSEPH CECH St, Louis, Engineering A XX A. I. Ch. E. Engineers' Club GEORGE L. CELLARY Johnstown, New York: Journalism CLARA ROSEMARY CLARKE Marceline: Education I. W. O. Home Ec Club LULU ANN CHAPPELL Jefferson City: Agriculture Home Economics Council Home Ec Club Savitar CHARLES KENNETH CLONINGER Summersville: Agriculture AIIP AZ Rui Nex Ag Club Scabbard 8- Blade Barnwarmin' MARY LOUISE CHAPPELLE Kansas City: Agriculture KIPYO Home Ec Club LYND EDWIN COHICK Nevada: B. 8a P. A. AEH HIPHE War Board B. 81 P. A. Council DON M. CHRISTISEN Perry, Iowa: Agriculture Band Orchestra Chorus Y. M. C. A. I. M. A. BETTY JEAN COMPTON Springfield: Arts KKI' W. S. G, A. SHIRLEY CONKLING Liberty: Arts KKF LAURA MAE CRAMER Linn: Education IIA9 Y. W. C. A. JANE CROPP Columbia: Education EAT Pres. I. W. O. WINFRED RODGERS CULBREATH Caruthersville: Cheer Leader KA Tiff? RAYMOND DAY Maryville: Agriculture A9 Club R. O. T. C. Page 52 BEN M. COWAN Richland: B. 8a P. A. KA Workshop JAMES SMITH CREMINS Chevy Chase, Maryland: Arts ATS! Pan-Hel Forensics LOIS DEAN CROSS Iberia: Education Home Ec Club I. W. O. DOROTHY ANN DALE Webster Groves: Education EDWIN J. DEAL Columbia: A. S. Ni. E. Engineers' Club I. M. A. ELIZABETH CAROLYN COX Chandler, Oklahoma: Journalism KKI' Workshop Femme Forum QZH Y. W. C. A. Jr. League WYATTE CRENSHAW Kennett: Agriculture APE Rul Nex Ag Club Freshman Council Sophomore Council Farmers' Fair MARY JANE CROWDER Branson: Education 1132i SHA French Club RICHARD C. DANGERFIELD University City: B. 84 P. A. ZAR Workshop Pershing Rifles KATHRYN MAE DEAL St. Joseph: Agriculture KIHTO Home Ec Club MARY ANN CRAIG lllmo: Education Ffbll EAI Workshop BILLY VICK CROOK Blytheville: Agriculture AFX AZ IIJIIE Ag Club Ruf Nex Barnwarmin' GERALDINE CRUMP Kirkwood: Engineering Y. W. C. A, A. I. E. E. CHARLES E. DAVIS Charleston: Journalism TI KA DORIS MARIE DEADERICK St. Louis: Journalism KAI9 Savitar ABRAM L. EARLY Norborne, Asriculture O, E. B. H. Blue Key Rui Nex Who's Who Pres., Ag Club HERBERT NELSON EKERN Mexico, Engineering ill ME BGJH Pres. Varsity Football Engineers' Club M-Men's Club BETTY ANN EUBANK Kirksville, Education IIB6' KIJTO SITA HARRY JOEL FAIR, JR. Trenton, Arts Savitar ROBERT M. EASLEY Couch, Agriculture NORMA EPPERLY Shell Knob, Arts IIDTO Home Ec Club IRMA NELLE EVANS Reeds, Agriculture Home Ec Club 4-H Club IRVING S. FARBMAN New York, New York, Journalism EA X Sports Editor, Student Sports Editor, Showme Freshman Baseball HAROLD C. ECKHOFF Sweet Springs, Arts AUDRE VIRGINIA ERDSICK Troy, Agriculture YTYTIO Y. W. C. A, Femme Forum Home Ec Club MARGARET LUCILE EVANS Joplin, Education I. W. O. JAMES K. FARRELL Hornersville, Agriculture A FX AZ Blue KeY Ruf Nex Ag Club Homecoming Committee Y, M. C. A. Sr. Chairman, Barnwarmin' Sr. Chairman, Farmers' Fair DARRELL DEAN EICHHOFF Taylor, B, 84 P. A. AKII' ELMER ANTHONY ERNST St. Louis, Agriculture ADI' Scabbard 81 Blade Polo Pledge Council Pan-Hellenic Council RUBY MAC EYER Clarence, Education A. C. E. I. W. O. LOUIS A. FEHR Marion, Indiana, B. 84 P. A. EAM Pan-Hel Council Student War Board Page 53 INA THELMA DEAN Kansas City, Education KIJTO IIAI-D Home Ec Club Fr. Orientation LENA LOUISE DICKINSON Columbia, Arts I-JBKIY Mo. Student W. R. A. Mortar Board Intramurals JOSEPH J. DROHER St. Joseph, Engineering Engineers' Club A. I. Ch. E. EARL WILLIAM DENBY Bridgeport, Connecticut, Arts KD I IE ATTZ GUY ALVIN DICKSON, JR. Clarence, Agriculture I. M. A. Ag Club Indep. Ag Club ROBERT EUGENE DUNN Kansas City, B. 81 P. A. AKIIF Scabbarcl 84 Blade JOHN WILLIAM DENMAN Nevada, Arts EN .Xl II AIIZ Scabbard 81 Blade ALICE C. DONALDSON Sheldon, Education IIAQ9 Workshop M. S. O. Cabinet ADRIAN JACKSON DURANT, JR. Columbia, Arts BAE Scabbard 81 Blade PATRICIA MARIE DICKIE University City, Education .XF .MDA EIIA Vice-Pres., School of Education Intramurals SHANNON DOUGLASS Kansas City, B. 84 P. A. BAE HENRY GOSSETT EAGER Kansas City, Arts 1l1At'J Savitar ROLLIE GREGG FEHRMAN St. Joseph, Engineering XE Engineers' Club A. S, C. E. St. Pat's Knight of St. Pat's DOROTHY LEE FISHER Glasgow, Education lllifb Intramurals ROBERT BERNARD FELDMAN New Brunswick, New Jersey, Arts J. S. O. Missouri Student French Club THOMAS PATTERSON FITZ Farmington, B. 81 P. A. Z X, BVS, AIIZ Bus.Mgr.1943 Savitar Blue Key Treas Scabbard 81 Blade O. E. B. H. MAX EDWIN FEMMER University City, Engineering TBI! IIKN Engineers Club I. M. A. A. I. E. E. EILEEN MARY FLYNN Perry, Iowa Journalism FA X W. S. G. A. Council Mortar Bcard WALTER AUGUST FINCK St. Charles, Agriculture ATP Pres. Ag Club Dairv Club Rui Nex Scabbard 81 Blade Barnwarmin' JUNE LOUISE FORD Ferguson, Education War Board House Presidents' Council lM5W ? !6Q'M4 LEO R. FOSTER Luray, Education KDEI SHA WALBRIDGE OTTO FRITTS Kansas City, Journalism ECIJE JIM W. GALBREATH Clayton, Journalism E X AAP: Scabbard 8a Blade MARY FRANCES GILMAN Meade, Kansas: Journalism A XL! Y. W. C. A. CLARENCE JOHN GONNERMAN La Porte City, Iowa, B. 8: P. A. AIIZ AZH KIJIIX Sophomore Council Page 54 MRS. LEO FOSTER Luray, Education ZIIA WILLIAM FROUG Tulsa, Oklahoma, Journalism Showme Jay Show BETTY GEISERT Washington, Education ZTIA AWA W. R. A. ROLLA JAMES GITTINS University City, B. 8t P. A. KZ FRANK D. GORHAM Universitv City, Arts EAE Scabbard 8: Blade WARREN FRANCIS Kansas City, B. 8g P. A. KA ALICE MAE FUCHS St. Louis, Education AP, rmo, SHA Mortar Board W, S. G. A. Workshop Pan-Hel MARGARET ANNE GIBBS Columbia, Education I. W. O. Home Ec Club Tiger Claws JULES GOLDMAN Kansas CitY: B. 8x P. A. WEA ROSALYN GRAVES Fort Worth, Texas: Journalism Al' Showme Femme Forum WILLIAM ARTHUR FRENCH Washington, D. C., B. 81 P. A. Acacia AEIT Pan-Hel Tiger Claws JAMES C. FUNK University City, B. 81 P. A. EAE Scabbard 81 Blade NANCY I. GIBSON Springfield, Arts Y. W. C. A Femme Forum WILLIAM GOLDSTEIN Newark, New Jersey Journalism EAM Freshman Council BUSTER H. GRAY Sturdivant: Agriculture Farm House Ag Club ANN HARRELL Tillar, Ark., Education AAA LEON A. HENSEL Maysville: Agriculture AFX Ag Club 112112 AX A XZ College Farmer CHARLES LEO HIRSON St. Louis, B. 81 P. A. EAM Showme BETTY LEE HARSEL St. Louis, Education BOB HESS Crystal City, Engineering A. S. M. E. Shamrock Engineer's Club Pres., K. C. House W. A. P. BERNICE HITZEMANN Carrollton, Education Home Ec Club Pres. AI' -1I2'Y'O JUNE DANZER HEARN St. Louis, Engineering Engineer's Club A. S. C. E. Y. W. C. A. GRADY LEE HICKS St. Louis Arts E. S. C. S. R. C. I. M. A. MARTHA JANE HODGE Maitland, Agriculture AFA Home Ec Club Y. W, C. A. 4-H Club Pan-Hel HENRY LEE HECKART Paris: Agricuiture VERA MAE HILL I-Iayti, Education Workshop AFA DOROTHY MAY HOEFEL St. Louis: Education A111 Jr. League Y. W. C. A. Page 55 MEGAN FAY GRONOWAY Macon, Arts l'IB11P Swimming Club W. R. A. Hzpe O' Tomcrrow MARGERY M. HABLUETZEL St. Joseph, Agriculture I. W. O. Home Ec Club 4-H Club PEGGY HALLBERG Clayton, Education KAQJ Savitar VIRGIL H. HARMAN High Hill, Agriculture Showme Co-op Scabbard 81 Blade Ag Club ADA BEE GROSBERG University City, Education A. C. E. J. S. O. KENNETH FRED HACKMANN Brentwood: B. 8t P. A. Forensics JACKIE HALLIGAN Kansas City, Arts CHARLES WAYNE HORN Princeton: Engineerinfi HT2 CIPME THU A. S, M. E. Engineer's Club BETTY RUTH GUERNSEY Kansas City, Education KAI-I THAD S. HADDEN Webster Groves, Journalism IIKA Q, E. B, H. Blue Key Pan-Hel DONALD RALPH HAMACHER Richmond, Education 47.59 AITSYZ 'I' NIA Band Orchestra E. WADE HORN Princeton: Engineering HTE TBIVI KDIVIE A. S. M. E. Enginer's Club JOHN WILLIAM GUINNEE Joplin, Engineering St. Pat's Board A. S. C. E. JANE HAGGERTY Omaha, Nebraska, Journalism KKI' EDWIN HARBORDT Kansas City, Journalism LI X Savitar FRED HARNAGEL Keytesville, Agriculture Ag Club MICKEY KELLEHER Kansas City, Journalism IDM PA X Workshop Mo. Student MAURICE P. KELLER Fulton, Arts Scabbard 84 Blade JOHN WILLIAM KAYE Sumner, Agriculture Farm House AZ War Board Pres., Y. M. JANE LOUISE KEMPSTER Columbia, Arts AAA Il" X C. A. W. S. G. A. Jr. League ANNA MAE KELLER Kansas City, Education f11Y'O 1:1-IA Home Ec Club I. W. O. Tiger Claws MELVIN LaVERNE KENLEY Holland, Agriculture APE AZ Rui Nex Barnwarmin' MAREE JO KELLER Fulton, B. 8a P. A. AIIZ l. W. O. MARJORIE CHARLENE KING Greenfield, Arts AI' Page 56 AUDREY HARRIET HOFFMAN Kansas City, Agriculture AICKIH IIAN Home Ec Club REX A. HUDSON Kirkwood, Journalism SARA LEE HUSTON Louisiana, Education Workshop B. S. U. ELEANOR F. IRISH Falmouth, Massachusetts, Journalism FA X JOHN WESLEY JACOBS Gaineslille, Georgia, Journalism BAE AA2 Workshop Purple Mask Soph. Council BEVERLY RHEA HOFLAND Sheldon, lowa, Journalism XL2 9:45 KTA Mortar Board Pan-Hel Femme Forum HELEN HALL HUMPHREY lndiarrola, Mississippi, Journalism AAA FA X ADELE C. HUTTON Kansas City, B. 81 P. A. FRANCES LOUISE JACKSON Kansas, City, Education ACI' TIME IIAGJ CYNTHIA ANN JOHNSON Kansas City, B. 8m P. A. F-'IFB fl' Xtdl GERALD EUGENE HOWER Savannah, Arts A XE Chorus l. M. A. GLORIA FRANCES HUNTER Paris, Education AHZ IIAQ SHA Femme Forum Y. W. C. A. BETTY ANN IGNHAM University City, Education AFA Jr. League Y. W. C. A. GLENN JOSEPH JACOUIN Bonnots Mill, Agriculture AFP Ag Club Rul Nex SARAH FRANCES JENKINS Cross Timbers, Agriculture A XQ Jr. League Student War Speakers Military Queen Pres., HAY VIRGINIA HOWORKER I Slater, Education A XQ Jr. Pan-Hel Music Com. Read Hall A Cappella Choir Chorus Savitar RUTH SUSAN HUSTAD Duluth, Minnesota, B. 81 P. A. .AF fi' X9 Femme Forum Y. W. C. A. 4 TERRANCE WILLIAM IMES Kansas City, B. 81 P. A. EN ELIZABETH JACOBS Warrensburg, Arts AFA 411211 Jr. League German Club French Club DONALD JOHNSON Kansas City, B. 8r P. A. E X JAMES MONTGOMERY KING Macon, B. 8: P. A. KE MARIAN K. KOLB Columbia, Education - WTO W. S. G. A. I. W. O. Home Ec Club Y. W. C. A. BECKY LU LAFFOON Kansas City, Education AI' Chorus MARY LOU LANGDON Horner, Education IWIPB Education Club ROBERT SIDNEY KLAYMAN St. Louis, B. 8x P. A. 1122.3 HENRY HERMAN KRUSEKOPF Columbia, Agriculture AFP AZ Soph. C'cl. Scabbard 81 Blade Pan-Hel LOUIS C. LAMISON Hamilton: Agriculture AFP Ag Club ANNE LANGTRY Clayton, Arts AGPA Workshop Writer's Club FRANK WILLIAM KNELL, JR. Carthage, B. 81 P. A. AETT FRANK KULP Wilmette, Illinois, Journalism ZBT Pan-Hel Workshop DON C. LaMOINE Stockton, California, Journalism Polo ALICE JEAN LANHAM Grand Rapids, Minnesota, Journalism Workshop Hendrix Hall ROBERT HENRY KNELL Carthage, B. 81 P. A. .XXII Accounting Club CECIL WILLIAM KUSTER Linn, Education MARGUERITE LUCINDA LANE Palmyra, Education '-IFYO L. S, V. Home Ec Club RAY D. LEDGERWOOD Birch Tree, Agriculture AFX Ag Club Rui Nex Barnwarmin' MYER LEIBOWITZ St. Joseph, Law RICHARD WARREN LIEBAN Norfolk, Virginia, Journalism ZBT Writer's Club KTA CHARLOTTE ANNE LUKEMAN Hannibal, Arts Illia, Page 57 DORRIS GLENN LEONARD Jefferson City, IITE A. S. M. E. Engineers' Club A. FRANCIS LINDSAY Cape Girardeau, B. 8: P. A. KPAGJ ROBERT ALLEN LUSK Anabel, Education A9 Club Farmers' Fair 4-H Club PATSY A. LEVY Kansas City, Arts AEKIJ A KA W. S. G. A. Y. W. C. A. LAIRD A. LOOMIS Columbus, Nebraska, Journalism Pres., ATQ RUTH V LUSK Holliday, Agriculture I. W. O. Home Ec Club 4-H Club BARBARA LEWIS Kansas City, Agriculture IBKIFB Tiger Claws Home Ec Club JOSEPH ELMER LOVEGREEN Palmyra, Engineering A XE Engineers' Club l. Nl. A. A. I. Ch. E. BILL McADAM Nlaysville, Journalism KE Showme Savitar Workshop Board JON KEITH MOON Columbia: Engineering Blue Key Mystical 7 Scabbard 81 Blade Savitar St. Pat's B'd Shamrock Workshop ROBERT EUGENE MOORE Hannibal: Agriculture Ag Club ADA CAROLYN MOORE Hannibal: Education BILL MORRIS Versailles: Engineering TB11 A XE I. M. A. Engineers' Club MARTHA AMMA MOORE Chillicothe: Arts KKF Femme Forum Pan-Hel Orchestra GEORGE MORRISON Columbia: Arts Blue Key Burrall Homecoming Y. M. C. A. l. M. A. MARY ANN MOORE Chillicothe: Arts KKI' EAI Chorus ROBERT STARR MORRISON St. Louis: Engineering AY' Soph. Council St. Pat's Board A. l, E. E, Page 58 MARGARET ANNE McALPINE Kansas City: Education M. S. O. Y. W. C. A. Femme Forum FRED W. MADDEN West Plains Agriculture AFP AZ Rul Nex Scabbard 84 Blade Dairy Club MARIAN MARCH Harrisburg: Education Home Ec Club FRED HUGHES METCALF Kansas City: B. St P. A. AXH Accounting Club I. M. A. CHARLES W. MILLNER Bogard: Agriculture Farm House Block Bt Bridle Y. M. C. A. OWEN BERNARD McBEE St. Joseph: Engineering IIBT XE 1-IME War Board Knight ol St. Pat RALPH MERRITT MAJOR Webster Groves: B. St P. A. fI'T'A Scabbard 81 Blade Commander, Tiger Battery GEORGE WINSTON MARSHALL Holcomb: Agriculture AFX Barnwarmin' Ruf Nex Y. M. C. A. Homecoming Co Bus. Ivlanaser, College Farme JOHN R. MEYER Hannibal: Agriculture ITKA FRANK WEESEN MILI-ER Tipton: B. 8: P. A. QEE m. Y JAMES LYNDON McCUBBIN Kansas City: Engineering IITZI Engineers' Club A. S. M. E. ROBERT A. MANSUR Jefferson City: B. 84 P. A. 'FFA Orchestra OLIVE MADELYNE MEANS Columbia: Education Workshop MYRON C. MEYER Newton, Iowa: Journalism EIDE JEAN ELIZABETH MINES Wayne, Nebraska: Journalism AAA 92115 Pan-Hel JAMES STANLEY McKEMY Trenton: B. 81 P. A. AETI Accounting Club M. MAXINE MAPLE Moundville: Education KIYIWO I ANNE 1 MEINERSHAGEN I Chillicothe: I Education X KAO X MARY JANETTE MICHAEL Brunswick: l Education XQ 1IJT'O Home Ec Council Home Ec Club F. ELIZABETH MOCK Knobel, Arkansas: Agriculture XQ Workshop Home Ec Club St. Louis, ing 's Club A. S. M. E. nrock JISE RRAY Uregon, Education W. S. G, A. Y. W. C. A, SHA S. R. C. Hope 'O Tomorrow STANFORD D. NIEBURG Wright City, B. gc P. A. HKA AKI1' LAWSON B. OBERMILLER St. Louis, B. 84 P. A. AKI1' I. M. A. DAVID MOULTON Clayton, B. 81 P. A. EAM VIRGINIA MYHRE Des Moines Iowa, Arts AAII Jr. League Read Hall Policy Board HARRIET ELIZABETH NIXON Arcata, California, Journalism CARLTON P. O'BRIEN Festus, B. 81 P. A. .1211 15112 Polo I. M. A. Tiger Claws LEONARD WALTER MUELLER University City, Engineering A XE A. I. Ch. E. Engineer's Club Shamrock I. M. A. JACK NANGLE St. Louis, B. 84 P. A. JOHN C. NOWELL,JR. Trenton, Tennessee Arts fTY11A Scabbard 8x Blade .SSH Sophomore Council WILLIAM WALTER OLIVE, JR. St. Louis, Engineering I. M. A. A. I. E. E. Engineer's Club Pistol Team JOHN EDWARD MURRAY Willard, Agriculture Block 81 Bridle Barnwarmin' PRESTON EARL NEVINS Maryville, Education E X Football Basketball M-Men's Club BETTY A. NYSTROM Webster Groves B. 84 P. A. Intramurals W. S. G. A. 1113111 EDWARD D. OLSON Des Moines, Iowa, Journalism WWW"3S"ffif5l51S7iWW 'MW"1f':JH ROBERT ELGIN O'MEARA Kansas City B. 8r P. A. KA MOLLY PHELPS Kansas City, Journalism KAI-7 Showme GERALD POPPER Mt. Vernon, New York, Arts KIIEA Workshop Chorus Page 59 ELAINE MARIE PALMER Kankakee, Illinois, Education BEN F. PHLEGAR Russell, Kansas, Journalism 211115 ZA X KTA Missouri Student Savitar VIVIAN FRANKLIN POWELL Linneus, Engineering Engineer's Club ITTZ A. S. M. E. TINITA PEARCE Ft. Benning, Georgia, Arts KK1' Workshop JUNE PICKETT Hannibal, Education W. R. A. Intramural Board ETIA SUSAN CABANNE PRIEST Lemay, Journalism IPM FA X Showme Pan-Hel JACK WALTER PELTASON Clayton, Arts 411121 Advanced Military GAYLE WOODY PIPES Butler, Agriculture Farm House Ag Club Dairy Club DOLORES PRITCHETT St. Louis, Education W. R. A. 1111713 TIAQ ZHA PHILLIP BUTLER REIGELMAN Kansas City, Engineering XAE A. I. Ch. E. Engineers' Club STANLEY EUGENE ROBERTS Gallatin, Medicine BAE JOHN STEVENS ROBLING Des Moines, Iowa, Journalism EN Showme Savitar JEAN RONAYNE Columbia, Arts KKI' 'BRYAN WALTER RUDDER Clayton, Engineering KIWFA Pan-Hel Scabbard 8: Blade A. S. C. E. Tiger Claws Tiger BatterY VIRGINIA ELIZABETH RISCH St. Louis, Education EIIA Y. W. C, A. EDWIN ROBERTSON Caruthersville, Agriculture AVE ATA Block 81 Bridle NORMAN ANTHONY ROLFE New York, N. B. 8: P. A. ZITI' Pan-Hel Savitar Events Manager Jay Show Pres., Tiger Cl GENE RONE Portageville, Education EAE Jay Show GERALD E. RUFFIN Windsor, Law Y., EWS LAWRENCE EARMEY RITCHHART Richmond Heights, Arts KE Pan-Hel Scabbard 81 Blade BILLY LEE ROBINSON Jamesport, Agriculture Ag Club EUGENE EDWIN RODEMICH St. Louis, B. 81 P. A. HKA AKI1' War Board CHARLES G. ROSS, JR. Caruthersville, Arts KIJFA Scabbard 8t Blade CHARLES A. L. RUHL Kirkwood, Engineering A. S. M. E. JOHN CALVIN ROBERTS Columbia: Engineering IIKA A. S. M. E. Shamrock Engineers' Club JEANETTE ROBITSHEK Clayton: Journalism C. S. C. SALLYANN ROBINSON Kansas City, Journalism ITBIIU OLIN ARTHUR ROWOTH Trenton, Arts I. M. A. RUBY ETHEL RUMBAUGH Hallsville, Education HA9 Page 60 JEAN RALSTON Columbia, Education KAt'J EITA MARIANNE E. RICE Douglas, Arizona: B, 81 P. A. Savitar BETTY KRAFT RANNEY Kirkwood: Education JANE RIDGWAY Columbia, B. 8: P. A. fl? X111 B. 8a P. A. Council J. R. RESER Urbana: B. 81 P. A. KIHKIIP JUNE RIDGWAY Columbia, B. 3: P. A. fl! XITJ HARRIET REX S. Dartmouth, Massachusetts Journalism fb M KTA PA X Showrne WILLARD E. RIEFFER Caledonia: Engineering Engineers' Club A. I. Ch, E. I. M. A. GEORGIA VIVIAN SCOTT Columbia, Arts AAA 'VX W. S. G. A. DOROTHY D. SEIBEL Hannibal, Education KA9 IIAG Savitar VICTOR LAWRENCE SHELDON Fulton, Agriculture AFP AZ O. E. B. H. Blue Key Rul Nex MARY ALICE SIMMONS Thayer, Journalism FA X AYTYA W. S. G. A. MADISON VICTOR SCOTT Quincy, Illinois, Law xN,fmf11,fbiix Mystical 7 Blue Key Pan-Hel Burrall LAWRENCE B. SENEKER Sarcoxie, B. 81 P. A. AKIV Accounting Club B. 84 P. A. Council CELESTE EUNICE SHERMAN University City, Journalism AEG' Missouri Student Jr. League JANE LITTLEPAGE SIMRALL Boonville: Arts KRT' VINCENT LeROY SCOTT Gelatin, Engineering I. M. A. A. I. Ch. E. Engineers' Club HUBERT J. SHADE Palmyra, Agriculture AIIE Ag Club Barnwarmin' College Farmer FRANCES ANN SHIBLEY Carrollton, Education AAA BETTY JEAN SMITH Kansas City, Education KKI' Savitar Missouri Student Orientation Board WARREN GLEN SEE Monroe City, Agriculture AFX Ag Club PATRICIA JEAN SHANNON Edina, Arts AAA VIRGINIA LOUISE SIMON Columbia, Arts AAA War Board EMERSON G. SMITH Rockville, Agriculture I. M. A. Ruf Nex Y. M. C. A. Barnwarmin' Ag Club Pagv 61 DOROTHEA A. SAGER Webster Groves, Journalism X52 Pan-I'Iel Workshop Y. W. C. A. FA X DONALD BARR SCHAUMBURG Boonville, B. 81 P. A. ABIT QIJHE NORMA C. SCHUELKE Storm Lake, Iowa: Journalism 92111 Workshop JEANNE KATHERINE SALZER Education Arts W. R. A. Jr. League Y. W. C. A. W. S. G, A. HENRY LOUIS SCHNEDLER St. Charles, B. 8- P. A. fivITZ AIYIZ ASH Pres., Acct. Club ANNA LAURA SCHUMACHER Hayti, Education AFA RUTH INEZ SANDERS Cassville, Agriculture lI1T'O Home Ec Club HELEN MARIE SCHROEDER Washington, Arts 1i"M Jr. Pan-Hel CARL HOWARD SCHUPP Boonville, B. 84 P. A, RUTH SCHAEFER St. Louis, Agriculture Y. W. C. A. I. W. O. Home Ec Club VIRGINIA HARRIS SCHROEDER Needham, Mass.: Journalism XQ 92411 Jr. League FRANK G. SCOTT Storm Lake, Iowa Journalism CIPAQ AAX Showme fr, wuaxsmwra- Y-W-'-W JANE ELIZABETH STRETCH St. Louis, Education ACD W. S. G. A. Y. W. C. A. Read Hall Tiger Claws HERBERT ALAN TANZER Kansas City, B. 8- P. A. AHL I. M. A. J. S. O. PATTY STUMP Nevada, Journalism KA9 I-92111 Jr. League Mortar Board Showme Y. W. C, A. E. M. TERRY Blythesville, Ark., Journalism BAE EA X Jay Show Com. Showme ALVIN HOWARD SUBIN Paterson, N. B. 81 P. A. fbXA Sophomore Council NETTIE CLARICE TERRY Camdenton, Education A113 Mortar Board Sec., W. S. G. A. Read Hall Policy Board Coffee I-Ir. Com. JOAN GORDON TAMBLYN Toronto, Canada, Journalism WILLIAM H. THOMAS La Grange, Engineering I. M. A. A. S. M. E. Engineers' Club Page 62 GLENN SMITH St. Louis, Engineering AT' QIJHE A XX TIME Pan-Hel Scabbard 8m Blade JOHN MILTON SPAUGH Farmington, B. 8r P. A. NORMAN STARK Rochester, N. Y., Journalism ASX Showme Green Jug PEARL STERNECK St. Louis, Journalism Pres., Q22 Pres., W. S, G. A. Mortar Board Homecoming Committee Workshop Read Hall Policy Board VIRGINIA RUTH STOLLINGS Liberty, Education Home E: Club 4-H Club MARGARET ANN SMITH Fort Dodge, Iowa, Journalism A XQ Missouri Student Pan-Hel Y. W. C. A. EDWARD L. SPRAGUE St. Louis, B. 81 P. A. X X KTHIIE Burrall Scabbard 81 Blade BERT RUDOLPH STARKER Webster Groves, Engineering GPI-IZ TIME 'IIBTT A. I. Ch. E. Editor, Missouri Shamrock JACK WEIR STEVENSON Minneapolis, Ivlinnesota, Journalism ATA EA X Sophomore Cou J. C. STRAUSS, II Clayton, B. 81 P. A. EAM A1110 Tiger Battery HAZEL SNODDY Kansas City, B. 81 P. A. Vice-Pres., sI1X9 THEODORE R. STALZER Columbia, Engineering DME Engineers' Club A. I. E. E. JOE L. STEPHENS Joplin, B. 81 P, A. Pres.,sDAG Pres., O. E. B. Bus, Mgr., 1942 Savitar Blue Key Who's Who RUTH HOLMAN STEWART St. Louis, Education Hendrix MARY FRANCES STRAWHUN Rolla, Education A ITA IIIIA ROBERT WILBER SPALDING St. James, Agriculture AFX Rrif Nex Ag Club Dairy Club Barnwarmin' GENEVIEVE STANLEY Sedalia, Journalism H3117 War Board Intramurals CHARLES M. ST. JOHN Sheldon, Agriculture AZ I. M. A. WILLIAM HARRY STEWART Chicago, Illinois B.8rP. A. EX JANE VIOLET STREIT Brentwood, IIAQ .102'Q'TrlQM? A E RUSSELL EARL THOMPSON, JR. Cassville, Arts KA O. E. B. H. Blue Key Ch., Homecoming Who's Who OVID WILLIAM TINSLEY Cyrene, Agriculture AFP AZ Mystical 7 Rui Nex Barnwarmin' RUTH VIRGINIA TURNER Linn, Education HAC9 Y. W. C. A. ETIA CLARA EDRINGTON WALDROP Murray, Ky., Journalism AFA Jr. League War Board Y. W. C. A. ' BETTY MAY THOMPSON Memphis, Tenn., Arts KKF Workshop ALAN ROSS TOFFLER Leavenworth, K Arts Workshop ROBINSON C. TUTT Cassville, Agriculture WARREN M. WALKER Kansas City, Arts Air Corps Reserve an CLIFTON RHODES THOMSON Farmington, Engineering Engineers' Club A. l. Ch. E. ROBERT JOSEPH TRACY Robertson, B. 81 P. A. KE Track MARY GERALDINE WAGGONER Charleston, Agriculture fI7Y'O W. S. G. A. Pres., House Presidents HARVEY HENRY WALTERS Little Rock, Ark.. Journalism EA X Bus. Mgr., Showme EUGENE A. THURLO Browning, Agriculture AFP A110 Rui Nex Barnwarmin Block 84 Bridle r JUDY TUCKER Cranston, R. I.: Education HBKI' EIIA Missouri Student JAYNE WAGNER Kansas City, Education AAA Y. W. C. A. Femme Forum ROBERT BLOCK WEHMER Florissant, Agriculture Farm House Rui Nex AZ Barnwarmin' Block 81 Bridle 'f--'f 'sum-urfsrv'-ma- ,says Manu -swarm:rw-.fr1:f..,mseewsrwei EMMA JEAN WELCH DeSoto, Education IWIYB ASDA Workshop Femme Forum MARGERY ALICE WHITELEY Kansas City, Journalism A411 Missouri Student Workshop JOAN CLARKSON WINDSOR Boonville, Arts KK1' Page 63 MARY LOU WELSCHMEYER Martinsburg, Agriculture E1-IA Y. W. C. A. Home Ec Club Glennon Club JANE WILLIAMS Neosho, Journalism 9241 JOHN FRANK WITHERSPOON Kansas City, Engineering BAE XE HANLEY RUSSELL WHITE Hannibal, Arts EN A. P. O. RAY G. UHLAND Braymer, Agriculture Farm House AZ Rui Nex Dairy Club VERA CATHERINE WOEGER Troy, Education AFA S. R. C. W, R. A. THOMAS CHESTER WHITE Ncrborne, Agriculture Farm House AZ Scalabard 81 Blade Y. M. C. A. Block 81 Bridle GEORGE CLARK WILLSON St. Louis, Arts GAG? Bl-lffail GEORGE WOOD Kansas City, B. 81 P. A. YTFAGJ Scabbard 8: Blade i l MARY ELEANOR WOODS Bowling Green: Education l. W. O. Y. W. C. A. 4-H Club BETTY LOU YOUNG Denver, Colorado: Journalism IVIJB 6,2413 NDA Pan-Hel Femme Forum RUSSELL NEWELL WOODS St. Louis: Journalism AI-IZ KTA A52 AXP Who's Who Pres., lnterccop. Council ELEANOR WOOD YOUNG Rocheport: Agriculture AAU Home Ec Club C. S. C. 4-H Club MARY MARGARET WOODY Springfield: Education KA9 Workshop HAROLD LEE ' YOUNG Moberly: Engineering M. U. Band A. S. M. E. Engineers' Club F. WILLIAM WOOLSEY Miles City, Montana: Journalism EA X A1115 O. E. B. H. Blue Key Policy Board Editor, Missouri Student Who's Who JACK LEE ZIERCHER Clayton: Engineering TBICI CIJIIZ HME A XZ Jr. Merit Award Engineers' Club Award URBAN ERHARD WUSSLER St. Charles: B. 81 P. A. A211 Accounting Club Naval Reserve Page 64 A PLEA War strikes ruthlessly at colleges and universities. Missouri has not been spared. Her sons have gone to do battle. Her enrollment has suffered a tremen- dous set-back. Service units have occupied a large part of the college town of Columbia. The University Life, to all intents and purposes, has ceased to be. In the past year, the campus newspaper went to press for the last time. The campus magazine ceased to function. Fraternities dwindled and died out. Numer- ous groups were forced to close their offices. Honored traditions went by the board. Gone is the college spirit, the very heart of University Life. Yet all this had to be, for ours is an "all out" war. Missouri has accepted this bravely, and has rehabilitated herself. But those revered institutions which have disappeared . . . what of them? Such things as freshmen-sophomore feuds, mass-meetings, bon-fires, serenades, homecomings . . . what is the University without them? Ours is a rich treasure of custom and history, a legacy of which we may be justly proud, endowed by an ancient and honorable past. The faces on these pages are to be found in every corner of the earth today. Before each face is a vision of the things he left behind, the things for which even now he fights. They are not distant, noble ideals but warm, personal things: snake dances after football games, whitewashing the M in the stadium, Tap Day before the columns. Let us keep the memory of these things within us, and resolve that they shall live again. We sacrifice them willingly that ultimate victory may be sooner achieved, but forget them we shall not, we must not! Biscuits are Mary Lou Gwinn's main forte-she loves malre them and to cook, whenever she has time on her ha at home. lAbove all, she likes to be with people. An major, she draws ads as easily as she does people. 5T "Everytime l've gone on an out of town debate, they've hacl to wait on me because the train was held up," is the cornplaint ol Eleanor Ann Heins, ace debate captain. lt's her only one, too-Eleanor Ann is quiet, good-natured, Frank, and possesses the ability to make people sit up and take notice whenever she expresses an opinion. When a girl carries the crowns of Engineer and Savitar queens, Drake Relay Candidate, and Fraternity Sweetheart, you usually wouldn't expect to see her treasurer of K. E. A., on W. S. G. A. Cabinet, War Board, and vice-president of Pi Beta Phi Sorority. But, when the girl is Betty Boucher, you understand. Right: When Doine Williams decided to give up a secretarial job to come to college, it was with the idea that a career woman must have a degree. Career woman sounds like a big order lor anyone as small as Doine, but she manages to get twice as much done as most people her size. She likes sports and good music. Her record at Mizzou has shown her to be a good organizer and ready with a bedimpled smile for most everyone. An Alabama contribution to the School of Journalism, Peggy Sayward divides her time between searching for half- page ads and dashing to committee meetings. lf she ever has time on her hands, she wants to eat fried chicken, boss people around, and shoot with a pearl-handled pistol, she insists. Lett: Pat Hoveder's life reflects her love- people. She's always to be found working with them and for them. Wants to travel to see more of them. Her roommate's pet gripe is Pat's unlailing habit of waking up in a good mood, with a song on her lips, facing the day too happily. Page 65 Carl "Nick" Nichols came to the University via Kansas City and Baker Uni- versity and has since then taken his place as one of those "all-around" campus individuals. A hard worker, he's always on the spot to help you. Counts his pinning this year one of the epochs of his life. Right: Soft-spoken, dark haired Betty Baker came to Missouri from Tulsa, Okla- homa. Partial to sports and activities, she wants graduation to be a stepping-stone to marriage. Betty puts much of her time into Burrall Cabinet, one of her favorite activities. two major interests. The latter is care of by an M. U. brunette, th in large quantities runs a close thir him. Even ii he doesn't intend to make the cooking of an omelette or the whirling of some beautiful brunette around the dance floor his career, Tony Rizzo can't lose on the experience he got at Missouri, cooking in his apart- ment, shining at all the dances, and pounding out sports reviews on the HJ' School typewriters. Left: Art and 'eart are Luther Franklin's taken e first, by his maior courses and his presidency of the national art honorary. Good food d with Page 67 Some people who play with fire get burned, but not Bob Smith. As proof, he displays a large scale map of South America he made by wood-burning, putting fire to artistic advantage. This versatile W. A. P. gained national recog- nition this spring when his picture was displayed in a feature on universities war activities in MADEMOISELLE maga- zine. As much at home in padded football uniforms as in the well- tailored suits he favors, football captain-elect Fred Bouldin has a reputation on campus for being easy to get along with and friendly with everyone. A business and sports major, his other loves are iive, dancing, and women. Honorary music, honorary engineering, honorary scholastic- there seems to be no end to the fraternal affiliations of Bill McFadden. Although he's been active on all campus publica- tions staffs, his main ambition is to pick up all the banana skins ever dropped to the sidewalk. Savitar, W. S. G. A., K. E. A., and S, A. l. are only afew of the activities that keep Josephine Foley away from home all the time As a result, when she graduates, her desires are three: to travel, write music, and sleep. Her pet peeve is blackboard scratchers. JACK ELDON BRASSFIELD Galt, Arts EN 1113411 OLIVER C. BROWN Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, Journalism ATE! SUSAN MARGARET BREDALL Perryville, Agriculture Home Ec Club ROBERT E. BROWN Trenton, Engineering ATA A XE AIDS! A. I, Ch. E. Engineers' Club BETTY JANE BROWN Turin, Iowa, Education AAA WILLIAM N. BROWNFIELD Kansas City, B. 8t P. A. KIDA9 CASPER BROWN Springfield, III., B. 8t P. A. ZBT Jay Show,1942 MARY VIRGINIA BRUHL Flat River, Arts Hendrix Hall Page 68 BETTY JUNE ACKERSON Fayette, Arts AI' BETTY JANE BAKER Tulsa, Okla., Journalism AAA Savitar Burrall Orientation 1'A X MARTHA ANN BARCLAY Mexico, B. 81 P. A. AAA Jr. League Workshop Showme WILLIAM WAYNE BESS Sikeston, B. 8: P. A. IPAQ War Board Savitar CAREY ELLEN BOONE Lexington, Arts KKF Savitar War Board Workshop A. FLORENCE AHMAN Norfolk, Virginia, Journalism BETTY JANE BALES Kansas City, Arts FIDB Workshop BETTY OUINN BAUERLE Cape Girardeau: Journalism AFA Savitar Workshop JACK JONES BLAIR Joplin, B. 81 P. A. MARIE BETTY BOUCHER Fort Wayne, Indiana, Agriculture IYIHIID W. S. G. A. War Board HANNAH HARRIS ASHLEY Cape Girardeau, Arts KKF Burrall French Club GARY P. BALTIS Kansas City, Engineering ATQ Engineers' Club ROBERT E. BECK Kennett: Agriculture APE Asst. Editor, College Farmer Tiger Claws Block 8: Bridle Pledge Council Blue Key BARBARA JEAN BLISS Kansas City, Arts '-PM Y. W. C. A. War Board BEVERLEIGH JANE BOULOGNE Muskogee, Okla. Arts AAA Femme Forum Jr. League Coffee Hr. Com. MARY LOU ATKINSON EI Dorado Springs, Education IVIPB LOIS CAROL BANTA Jefferson City, Arts KKF Le Cercle Francias NORMA BELDEN Kansas City, Education AAA Showme Savitar JOHN ROMBAUER BLISS Kirkwood, B. 8: P. A. AITA MARNIE BOWMAN King City, Journalism Mo. Student Workshop DONALD J. BRYDON Bloomfield: Journalism ATS2 HUBERT DALE CARNAL Joplin: Law BGJTI Tiger Battery EDWIN FRANCIS CHRISTMAN Kansas City: Journalism KA Workshop THELMA CLEVENGER Columbia: Education ELZA FARRELL BUTLER Columbia: Arts l. M. A. NELL JUNE CARROLL Louisiana: Agriculture I, W. O. W. S. G. A. Home Ec Club GRACEMARY CHRISTY Columbia: Arts Femme Forum Social Work Club ROBERT CHARLES CODY St. Louis: Arts Workshop War Board ANN HETHERINGTON CAIN Kansas City: Arts 1-IBCTJ Pan-Hel JEAN LOUISE CATHCART Kansas City: Arts A X82 Intramural Board BARBARA CLARK St. Joseph: Arts KK1' Burrall Workshop P. S. A. Savitar BETTY ANN COLE Norborne: Education HBII5 DAN CARLISLE Princeton: B. 8: P. A. EN QJIIZ JANE FRANCES CHOISEL University City: Education IVIJB War Board TERENCE O'REILLY CLARK, Jr. Kansas City: Journalism TVA Scabbard 81 Blade Tiger Batterv PATRICIA ANN COLLINS St. Joseph: Education K KT' Savitar Workshop HAZEL SCOTT CONKLING St. Joseph: Arts KKT' Workshop Intramurals CURTIS MILLER CRUM Leavenworth, K Journalism KDAG Savitar Workshop LESTER OSCAR EIME Kirkwood: Engineering ATQ A. l. Ch. E. Engineers' Club Page 69 an.: MORRIS WAYNE COOL Richmond: Arts 2 X Pledge Council Savitar MARGARET EDITH DAILEY Chillicothe: Law KKI' Burrall Femme Forum CHARLES G. ELLINGTON St. Louis: B. 84 P. A. SAE Tiger Claws Scabbard 8g Blade Workshop ANN ELIZABETH COVINGTON Chicago, Illinois: Journalism KAK9 Femme Forum RICHARD J. DENT Independence, Kansas: Journalism JOAN EPPERSON Neosho: Journalism Workshop MARY CATHERINE CROCKER Chicago, III.: B. 81 P. A. Al' Femme Forum Savitar JANICE ELAINE EASTLAND Des Moines Iowa: l'A X Workshop ELIZABETH ANN EYMAN Knox City: Education A1-'A EAI JANE ELLEN ABBOTT Fairport, New York: Arts FIIHB MARY LOU GWINN Slater: Journalism AAIEI I'A X Pres., Pan-Hel W. S. G. A. War Board Tiger Claws MARY ALICE GROBE Hutchinson, Kan., Arts X92 WX Savitar Y. W. C. A. Workshop Femme Forum ELDON EUGENE HALL Stanberryf B. 3- P. A. KA EVA LEE GRUGETT Kennett: Education AAA ELIZABETH ANN I-IARPOLD St. Louis, Journalism C-IZKIW Y. W. C. A. War Board Hendrix PAT GUMBERT St. Joseph, B. 8t P. A. A XQ Workshop Burrall Orch. EUGENE ARTHUR HASKINS Hannibal, B. 84 P. A. 1'BX A Cappella Page 70 FRED E. FARR Kansas City, Journalism KE Savitar Showme Workshop WILLIAM L. FLOREA Kansas City, B. 81 P. A. KA Accounting Club JANE FRENDENBERG Steelville, Arts Jr. League Femme Forum DONALD M. GEE Parma, Agriculture AFP Ag Club ARTHUR GOLDFORD St. Louis, Journalism EAM fbH2,f1:21 Tiger Batterv BETTY DEANE FARRAR Fredericktown, Education AAA JOSEPHINE TUTT FOLEY Philadelphia, Education EAI, KEA, TIAS Asst. Editor, 1943 Savitar Y. W. C. A. W. S. G. A. Orientation Leader C. S. C. ROBERT EDWARD GALLUP Trenton, Engineering GERALDINE GEISERT Washington, Arts XQ Home Ec Club Intramurals THOMAS DUNBAR GRAHAM Jefferson City, Arts IIIFA ROBERT CHARLES FISHER St. Louis, Agriculture ATL! Tiger Battery Ag Club Polo LEWIS W. FRANCIS Kingston, B. 81 P. A. ATA ANNABEL FRANCES GARDNER Kansas City, B. 8K P. A. A XQ HARRY LEE GILMORE Joplin: Journalism LAURENCE EVERETT GREER Jasper, Agriculture Farm House AZ Dairv Club Ruf Nex Ag Club LYLE FITZGERALD Hamilton, Agriculture AFP AZ Soph. Council Barnwarmin' College Farmer Black 81 Bridle MARTHA LOUISE FRANKLIN Marion, Kentucky, Education XQ Y. W. C. A. MARVIN J. GARNER Mendon, Agriculture APE Block 84 Bridle 4-H Club NED GINN Miller, Arts KA Workshop Tiger Claws DOROTHY ALEENE GRIEVE Liberty, Agriculture I. W. O. Home Ec Club M. S. O. DEAN O'NEIL HECK Mound City: Agriculture Ag Club College Farmer ROBERT W. HILLE Independence, Kansas: Journalism E X 'PMA Band MARIAN ELIZABETH HOLEN Evanston, Illinois: Arts KKT' Jr. League Showme WILLIAM LEONARD HUNGATE Bowling Green: Arts KA ELEANOR ANN HEINS Carrollton: Education HBf1J Debate ROBERT D. HINES Kidder: Agriculture AFP Rul Nex Tiger Claws Barnwarmin' Dairy Club MYRA JUDITH HOSTETTER Frankford: Journalism AFA Workshop LENORE HUNT Kokomo, Indiana: Education AF' EAT SALLIE BETT HEWITT Kansas City: Arts AAA RUTH HINSHAW Columbia: Education DDB DOROTHY RUTH HUDSON Chattanooga, Tennessee: Agriculture AT' Home Ec Club Workshop BETTY HURT Slater: Education X22 EAI War Board Workshop Y. W. C. A. ELEANOR JEAN HEWLETT Orrick: Arts Workshop FRANK H. HOELL St. Louis: B. 81 P. A. K2 TOM HUGHES St. Louis: Education Aida Football Baseball Chorus EDWARD A. HUSCHER Higginsville, B.8tP.A. EX JEANNE LOUISE JAEGER St. Louis: Arts IVIYB Femme Forum Workshop Y. W. C. A. Savitar GEORGE THOMAS JOHNSON Lexington: B. 81 P. A. CIDAK9 Savitar MARJORIE JEAN JONES DeSoto: Agriculture AFA Y. W. C. A. Home Ec Club Page 71 EDWARD JAYNE Kirksville: Law BGII CTHNTI OPHELIA JOHNSON Kansas City: Arts AAA STERLING KAHN Elvins: B. 8t P. A. EA M 'IIM Tiger Battery Workshop Mo. Student J, S. O. MARILYN JENKINS Kansas City: Arts KKT' German Club Femme Forum ROGER LESLIE JOHNSON St. Louis: Journalism ATQ Mo. Student Tiger Battery MARTHA KASSAB Joplin: B. 81 P. A. All Savitar War Board Workshop BENNIE DORSEY JEWETT Boonville: B. 8g P. A. W. A. A. CONNIE HOPE JONES Valley Park: Arts AKA Y, W. C. A. W. R. A. DOROTHY E. KELLY Normandy: Arts PHYLLIS ELAINE LATHROP Normal, Illinois: Journalism 92111 Music Com. FRANKLIN JACKSON LEWIS Satartia, Mississippi: Journalism HKA ANNA BELLE LONG Excelsior Springs: Journalism A XQ Mo. Student KATHLEEN VIVIAN LYMAN Macon: Education AFA Y. W. C, A. MARTHA JANE McCORMACK Kansas City: Education A XQ W. R. A. Orchestra Savitar PATRICIA JEAN LAUER Mt. Union, Iowa: Arts KKF EAI HARRIET LOUISE LISHEN Webster Groves: Education FKIBB Femme Forum Y. W. C. A. W. R. A. Orientation Leader JACK LUITWEILER Kansas City: Arts BGTI Intramurals MARY ANN LYNCH Mcberly: Education KA6-J Y. W. C. A. C. J. McCORMlCK Holland: Agriculture APE Rui Nex Ag Club Y. M. C. A. IYLLIS ELIZABETH LEE Kansas City: Arts KA9 Y. W. C. A. Jr. League War Board SALLY JEANNE LITTLETON Bonne Terre: Education AI' Intramurals JIM LUKE Carthage: Agriculture Ag Club Rui Nex Y. M. C. A. Block 84 Bridle MARGARET THOMAS LYONS New York City: Journalism FA X Mo. Student Savitar Hendrix WILLIAM DENSON McFADDEN St. Louis: Engineering B911 IIDME QJHE, Pres. A XE Engineers' Club Cheerleader JOSEPH JAMES LEMEN St. Louis: Arts MARGARET MAE LITWIN Emporia, Kansas: Journalism AEIIJ Savitar DOROTHY ELEANOR LYDEN Joplin: Agriculture Af' HAN Workshop Pan-Hel Orientation Leader MARGARET ELLEN McCORKLE Webb City: Arts AAA JACK DUNCAN McINNES Kansas City: Engineering KDACJ 411121 Blue Key Shamrock A. l. Ch. E. War Speaker's Board Engineers' Club Page 72 ARABELLE KENNARD Kansas City: Arts KKI' Workshop ANSON HOMER KLAUBER,J University City: Journalism ZBT Workshop Jay Show PAT KENNEDY Rolla: Arts UDB Y. W. C. A. Femme Forum JEAN MURRAY KLEIN Sikeston: Agriculture iPAQ Ag Club Burrall PATTY JEAN KEWLEY Springfield: Journalism KKF Pan-Hel DAVID HENRY KRAFT Kirkwood: Engineering GJME A. I. E. E. Engineers' Club RAYMOND ARTHUR KIMMEL Carl Junction: Agriculture AFX RUSSELL JEAN LARKIN University City: Engineering Pres., KA A. I. Ch. E. Engineers' Club -rr-rsworafir V r' - 'af--'-"fa 1755? REBECCA ANN MEANS Jefferson City: Arts GARTH MILLER Moberly: Engineering A. I. Ch. E. LORRAINE LUCILLE MORGAN Sedalia: Education KA9 MARY MEIERHOFFER St. Joseph: Arts HARRY KENNETH MILLER St. Joseph: B. 81 P. A. Showme MARTHA MOSES Kansas City: B. 8: P. A. I'IBlIP Savitar LEO MILLA St. Louis: Education Pan-Hel Football M Men's Club VIRGINIA LEE MOHLER Kansas City: Arts CHARLES O. MURPHY Poplar Bluff: B. 84 P. A. CHARLES BERNARD MILLER Kansas City: Arts Freshman 81 Soph. Council Tiger Claws PATRICIA MOORE Clayton: Education Homecoming Intramurals KRUGER E. MUSE Fort Smith, Arkansas: Journalism ATL2 Page 73 MARJORIE MARY LOU CATHERINE MclNTYRE MCKEOWN Webb City: Tulsa, Education Oklahoma: IIBKIH Education IIBLIJ EAI War Board JANE DOROTHY GRAY JEAN MCPHERSON McROBERTS St. Joseph: Monticello: Journalism Education KKT' AFA Cheerleader W. R. A. Workshop Showme Femme Forum PEGGY ROBERT JANE E. MAIER MAJOR Dallas, Texas: Ft. Worth, Texas: Journalism B, 8a P. A. BAE Workshop Pledge Council EDWARD EMMO TAYLOR BELLE MATHENY MATHEWS Kansas City: Sullivan: Arts Education 2 X I. W. O. 119112 Workshop Blue Key Editor, 1943 Savltar Basketball NELDA McMURTREY Gideon: Agriculture X82 Y. W. C. A. Home Ec Club WILLIAM GROVE MCVAY Kansas Citv: B. 8: P. A. ATA Pan-Hel MADELINE GRACE MANN St. Louis: Journalism AAA FA X War Board Mo, Student Jay Show LOOMIS F. MAYFIELD Sikeston: Agriculture IPAQ Ag Club MARTIN PAUL McNERNEY, JR. Carthage: B. 81 P. A. EAE AXII Scabbard 81 Blade MARJORIE JUNE MACY Gallatin: Agriculture AI' Orientation Tiger Claws Savitar Home Ec Club SINGLETON WILLIAM MASON Kansas City: B. 8: P. A. lbI'A MARY MARGARET MEAD Slater: Education XQ Y. W. C. A. War Board Workshop Femme Forum LON MOULTON PRUNTY Columbia: Agriculture EN Ag Club DOROTHY ANN REED Peoria, lll.: Agriculture KA9 Savitar ROBERT ARTHUR RAIDT St. Joseph: Journalism AAS MARJORIE LORENE REYNOLDS Ava: Education ITWTFB EAI A Cappella Choir Jr. League of Women Voters RUBY WILMA RAY Middletown: Education AFA House Pres. Council War Board WILLIAM DOUGLAS RHODES Caruthersville: B. 81 P. A. TFA Scabbard 84 Blade Tiger Battery RUTH EVELYN RAY Middletown: Agriculture AFA LEILA McDANlEL RICE Nevada: Agriculture Y. W. C. A. Home Ec Club AFA Page 74 JANE MYERS Hannibal: Education Hendrix ELLEN MARGARET OBERFELL Tulsa, Okla.: Education AAA EDWIN ROBERT PATTERSON St. Louis: Education WMA Policy Board Ch. Music Com. REAVES E. PETERS Kansas City: Journalism WILLIAM TYSON PORTER Mound City: Agriculture Music Ag Club DOROTHY CAMILLE NEUNER Kansas City: Arts IJQJB Workshop MARIAN BROOKS OPPENHEIM Detroit, Mich.: Arts Af' Univ. Chorus Femme Forum Workshop MARJORIE BOWERS PAXSON Houston, Tex.: Journalism CDM Student Savitar BETTY ANNE PETERSON Kansas City: Journalism Y. W. C. A. C 6211! P. S. A. HARRY J. PORTILLA St. Charles: B. 81 P. A. B RUBY LUCILLE NEWBERY Jacksonville, lll, Arts I. W. O. KEITH DALE PARKER Gillespie, III Education Football Basketball Track U. Orchestra BILL PEART Alexandria, Louisiana: Journalism CD59 BERNARD LEE PFEFER Kansas City: Engineers' A. I, Ch. E. Engineers' Club I. M. A. EILEEN ELOISE POTTER Kansas City: Education TIBYTY ROSALIE NIEFT Chicago, lll.: Journalism Afb, 924: Read Hall P. C Y. W. C. A. Savitar Jr. Pan-Hel ANN ELAINE PATTERSON Kansas City: Arts KA9 Savitar MARGARET PEGUES Hannibal: Arts AFA Student War Board French Club Workshop NANCY POINDEXTER Kansas City: Arts KKI' Savitar Workshop Burrall PRO VANCE PREWITT Jackson Heights New York: Arts SALLIE BET RIDGE Kansas City: Arts KKT' IRENE LILLIAN ROSENBERG Toms River, N. Journalism AEID EEE J. S. O. Feature Editor, 1943 Savitar MARGARET ELLEN SAYWARD Sheffield, Ala. Journalism XQ Jr. League W. S. G. A. Orientation Bd JOHN E. SCOTT Marionvillef Agriculture KA RALPH ANDREW ROBERTSON Springfield, Agriculture A FT' Ag Club College Farmer TASH RUMAN Los Angeles, Calif., Journalism AECI1 Campus Parley War Board ROBERT CHARLES SCHOFIELD St. Joseph: Engineering BGTT Engineers' Club A. S, M. E. JANE MAE SCOVERN Carrollton: Journalism HBIII 924' MARY RUTH ROGERS Mt. Grove: Arts WILLIAM OLIVER RUSSELL Joplinp Law University and Burrall Orchestras GEORGIA ANN SCOFIELD Kansas City, Arts KKP FRANCES F. SECREST Joplin: B. 81 P. A. I. W. O. Y. W. C. A. .,r. wswzamawxexr RUBY SHARP Springfield, Journalism AI' Savitar Mo. Student Showme ROBERT CHARLES SMITH Columbia, Arts IPAQ? IPM U. M. C. A. Debate Burrall Co-chairman War Board RALPH KENNETH STEIL Kansas City, Arts X X Savitar Page 75 ROY JACK SILVERBLATT St. Louis, B.8gP. A. ZBT Fr. Council Fr. Track Workshop R. FOSTER SMITH St. Josephr B. 81 P. A. KIIAGJ War Board Savitar Workshop JACK STEIN Park West, Chicago ZBT Workshop Savitar DUDLEY WILLIAM SIMBORG Chicago, III., Arts Student Labor Co I. M. A. JOSEPH SONKEN B. 8m P, A. ZIST Publicity Manager 1943 Savitar LORRAINE STEPHENSON St. Louis: Journalism Al' Intramurals IVAN S. SLAUGHTER Grain Valley Agriculture Farm House AZ QUITE Y. M. C. A. Ag Club ADAH LOUISE STAPH San Antonio, Texas: Journalism BETTY JEAN STUCKEY Jefferson City Education KA6 Pa n-Hel ELIZABETH R. THOMPSON Kansas City: Education KKI' MICHAEL ARON TRACKTENBERG New York City: Arts KIWEA Mo. Campus Parley War Board J. S. O. MARION R. WAGGENER Charleston: B. 8: P. A. AET1 MARJORIE JAYNE WELLS Webster Groves: Arts AI' Workshop Femme Forum Tiger Claws THOMAS E. WHITSON Clayton: 2 X Track ONIETA JOSEPHINE TIAHRT Kansas City: Arts Y. W. C. A. Frosh "Y" S. R. C. BARBARA TUTTLE Kansas City: Arts KKI' Savitar Workshop CHARLES STEVENS WARREN Richland: Education KTUMA A Cappella ROBERT TURLEY WEIS Moberly: Education iPAQ Football BETTY M. WILLHOITE Superior, Nebraska: Journalism AAA JACK K. TIPTON Denver, Colorado: Journalism BAE AA2 Pan-Hel Mo, Student VIRGINIA VIRDEN Kansas City: Arts KKT' Savitar Workshop Burrall RUTH LOIS WATKINS Columbia: Journalism AI' Workshop CALVIN H. WEISS Kansas City: Arts IDEA YPMA J. S. O. Showme WYMAN L. WILLS Desloge: A. l. Ch. E. Engineers' Club ELIZABETH TOOMEY Columbia: Journalism KA9 Workshop Showme Savitar DONALD MARTIN VLAZNY Lamar: B. 81 P. A. I. M. A. LIPBK Accounting Club Tiger Battery ANGIE CARROLL WATSON Dallas, Texas: Education KA9 NANCY ELLEN WHIPPLE Springfield: Education XQ W. R. A. Dance Club PATRICIA FRANCES WILSON St. Louis: A FA W. R. A. Y. W. C. A. Page 76 PATRICIA SULLIVAN Kansas City: Arts KKT' ROBERT IRVINE TAYLOR Dyersburi, Tennessee: B. St P. A. BQTI I. F. P. C. Y. M. C. A. Tiger Claws FRANCES D. TAYLOR Columbia, Journalism KK1' Savitar Femme Forum ROBERT LOUIS THEDINGER St. Joseph: B. 8: P. A. Debate JANE TAYLOR Kansas City: Education AI' Workshop Femme Forum Savitar EVELYN FLORENCE THOMAS Mineola, New York: Journalism Y. W. C. A. Femme Forum Read Hall Music Com. JANET TAYLOR Kansas City: Education AI' Workshop Femme Forum Savitar RICHARD DeWITT THOMAS Jefferson City: B. 81 P. A. CDFA qrM Soph. and Frosh Council Scabbard 81 Blade H .- 1545232.21 'wr Mmm Page 77 BETTY WISE Arkansas City, Kan, Journalism XQ Workshop Y. W. C. A. Jr. League War Board Femme Forum HENRY CAMPBELL WOODS Granite City, III, Arts KE Polo FRANCES EVALYN YEAGER Palmyra, Education AAA Home Ec Club CHARLOTTE ANNE WISE Joplin, Education HB42 Tiger Claws RUSSELL W. WOOLLEY Kansas City, B. 81 P. A. CIIAGJ Frosh, Soph., and Pledge Council Pan-Hel Workshop Tiger Claws C. E. ZAHL Moberlyy Engineering A. S. C. E. BETTY WITTGENSTEIN Excelsior Springs, Journalism AAA FA X Pan-Hel ANNE HAMILTON WRIGHT Gowerf Arts KK1' PAUL EUGENE ZOLLMAN Macon: Agriculture AFX AZ Ruf Nex CHRISTINE WOOD Princeton, Ky., Arts KA9 Jr. Leasue RUEL NORVAL WRIGHT Ft. Thomas, Ky Journalism BAE GHZ Mo. Student War Board Showme DARLENE RUTH BRIGGS Macon: Arts ARLY BROOKS Kahoka: AFP Ag Club GEORGE BENJAMIN BRISTOW Princeton: Arts EN MARY JANE BROOKS Oklahoma City: Arts KA9 HELEN ADELE BROKOW Weshanic Station, N. J.: Arts Swimming Club BETTY ELAINE BROWN Kansas City: Arts AE47 Showme PEGGY BRONSON Rolla: Arts AAA War Board Intramurals LUCY McDONOUGH BROWN Fort Smith: Ark.: Arts KAO Savitar Y, W. C. A. Showme Page 78 SIIPHIIMIIRE MARY EMELIE ALMOUIST Columbia: Arts KK1' MARTHA JEAN ATKINSON Kansas City: Arts AI' Savitar Workshop PEMALA HARRISON BARTON Kansas City: ArtS KKF Workshop MICHAEL BAY, JR. Trenton: Agriculture AFP Dairy Club WARREN C. BLOSSER EI Dorado, Ark.: Arts Savitar DOROTHY ANDERSON Chillicothe: Arts KA9 KEA Femme Forum JOHN F. BALL Montgomery City: Arts WIWFA WILLIAM RUSSELL BARTOW Brunswick: Engineering Engineers' Club ROBERT BEST Pattonsburg: Agriculture AFP Ag Club ALFRED WHITE BOOKER, JR. St. Louis: Arts KZ ROBERT L. ARTZ Clayton: Engineering Z X EDWARD YATES BARLOW Lexington: Arts IPAQ Track Savitar NAOMI BASKIN Paclucah, Ky.: Arts AEfl1 J. S. O. JACK RAYMOND BISSELL St. Louis: Arts TOMMYE F. BOSTON Louisville, KY.: Arts GEORGE TOM ATHENS St. Joseph: Arts AY' Pledge Council Tiger Claws NEILA TEDDY BARRETT Columbia: Arts FIIJB Femme Forum Workshop Showme Intramurals JOHNNY McKINNEY BATES Fort Smith, Ark Arts ATQ JOHN O. BLACK Cornino, Ark.: Arts 2 X SHIRLEY JEAN BREUER Kansas City: Arts AF Femme Forum Showme Y. W. C. A. . yew . ea r M ur f fs ,f sxswfmimsffsmzm.we 11,-'fgs1'fv,sffsnhetfzwmaal is-f,Q,.w f-rz.1::wm,.f':- MARY KAY BURKS Cyrene: Arts APA Y. W. C. A. W. R. A. P. S. A. Pan-Hel MARY ELIZABETH CAMPBELL Tulsa, Okla.: Arts HBQ KEA Mo. Student Pan-Hel W. S. G. A. MARY LUCILLE CHAPPLE Roanoke: Agriculture l. W. O, Tiger Claws Home Ec Club 4-H Club MARGERY CIES Chillicothe: Arts KACQ Savitar CLASS GLORIA BETTY BURR Kansas Citv: Arts AF KEA ROLLO ROSS CANNON, JR. Hornersville: Arts M. S. O. MARCELLE s. CHARLET New York City: Arts AFA Y. W. C. A. Jr. League SHIRLEY ANN CLARK Kansas City: Arts MARY JO BUSCHMAN Kansas City: Arts 1-IBQT Savitar Femme Forum CHARLES WILSON CARTER Moberly: Arts YTFAGJ Savitar Workshop JAMES M. CHILDERS McFall: Agriculture Farm House Ag Club Block 81 Bridle Y. M. C. A. JOAN EVANS CLINE Carthage: Arts AI' Savitar CHARLES DEAN BUTLER Sikeston: Arts Debate ROBERT LEWIS CARTER Martinsville: Agriculture AT-'E Ag Club Block 81 Bridle M. S. O. ROBERT CHANNING CHILCOTT Columbia: Arts MARY ANN CLINKSCALES Nashville, Tenn.: Arts KKI' Workshop SHIRLEY ANN COHEN University City: Arts AEG! CHARLES FREDERICK CRAIG lllmo: Arts TAG ACTJQ Workshop BARBARA DARLING Kansas City: Arts AAA Page 79 HARMONY LOUISE COLE Anderson: Agriculture IVIDB Home Ec Club B. S. U. EDNA MARY CROSSER Dupo, III.: Arts Workshop Showme LOIS MACEY DAVIS Richmond: Arts AF HUGH CORT, JR. Columbia, S. C.: Arts ATA Polo Tiger Battery HELEN ELIZABETH DAMSEL St. Joseph: Arts AF War Board Savitar AUDRIE FRANCES DEPEW Urich: Arts W. R. A. BARBARA ANN COX Harrisonville Agriculture AATI Y, W. C. A. War Board Jr. Pan-Hel GEORGIA LAURELLE DANZER St. Louis: Arts I. W. O. Y. W. C. A. VYVYAN DICE Maryville: Agriculture KKI' Savitar MARGUERITE FITZGERALD St. Louis, Arts FSB Savitar W. R. A. Dramatic Club VIRGINIA CUSTIS FRESEMAN Washington, D. Arts GEORGE JACK GELERNTER Newark, N. J., Agriculture Soph. Council Ag Club Independent Ag Club WILLIAM A. HAHS Sikeston, Engineering Engineers' Club WARREN EASTMAN HEARNES Charleston, Arts CIYAGJ Burrall Savitar LAURENCE HAMILTON FLANIGAN Carthage, B. 84 P. A. KA Tiger Claws AMY FREUDENBERG Steelville, Agriculture W. R. A. Femme Forum Savitar STUART S. GILMAN Hudson, S. D., Arts .ATA Soph Council PATIENCE HARNESS Corso, Agriculture Home Ec Club I. W. O. 4-H Club ELMER HEATH, JR. Poplar Bluff, Arts E X Pan-I"lel Council EVA W. FOSTER Ft. Smith, Ark., Arts KA9 Showme Y. W. C. A. MAUDE CAROL GARTH Columbia, Arts KKF Burrall War Board Savitar WANDA MAY GOLD Little Rock, A Arts Savitar Y. W. C. A. Jr. League War Board Coffee Hour EUGENE FRANCIS HART Muncie, Ind., Arts Tiger Battery Savitar JUNE HEGER St. Louis, Agriculture .AF Femme Forum KEA rlc SHIRLEY P. FOSTER Concord, Mass. Arts Savitar Workshop War Board ARTHUR EDWARD GEERS St. Louis, Engineering DIPE Eniineers' Club A4382 A. I. Ch. E. BOB JAMES GROH Belleville, III., Engineering KE Engineers' Club ROBERT ALVIN HAUSAM Sedalia, Arts Bowling CONNIE CONDELIA HELM Columbia, Arts AIAA Page 80 LEO ARTHUR DOLLAR Coronado, Calif., Arts A'l'A JEANNE ELKINS Springfilelcl, Arts AAA L. JEAN DUNN Clarkton, Arts LEILA VICTORIA EVANS Columbia, Arts TIBYIW JEAN ISABEL DURANT Columbia, Arts AIT IKEA Y. W. C. A. Workshop P. S. A. SHIRLEY ANN EVANS Kansas City, Agriculture Home Ec Club l. W. O. KEA Tiger Claws TOM N. EDWARDS Eldon, Arts fIY.At"J Tiger Battery MARY ELIZABETH FALKENWALD St. Louis Arts A XQ Workshop MARJORIE HELZBERG Kansas City: Arts AEIIJ Savitar Showme RALPH HOOK Lee's Summit: Arts B911 Pres., Soph. Council Entertainment Committee War Board MARGARET HUNTER Paris: Arts Workshop KATHERINE MARILYN HIGDON Gary, Incl.: Arts AI' Intramurals EDITH MAY HORN Labadie: Agriculture Home Ec Club Intramurals GENE S. JAMISON Kirksville: Engineering ATQ Engineers' Club FRANCES H. HIGHTOWER Kankakee, Ill.: Arts AI' KEA W. S. G. A. Soph. President Entertainment Committee Ch. Freshman Orientation LULU LYLE HOSTETTER Frankford: Arts Workshop Femme Forum French Club JEANNE BARRY JOHNSON Columbia: Arts AKD Femme Forum MARYANNA HOEFEL St. Louis: Arts Afll University Chorus JEAN EVELYN HUNTER West Hartford, Conn.: Arts Savitar AFA KEA Y. W. C. A. Jr. League DIXIE LEE JONES Columbia: Savitar Showme Bancl ?siS?r3T5??E4z.i35riifg?'5MS , 95.27 GEORGE O. JONES Webster Groves: Arts fhFA Pledge Council War Board Showme Policy Board Burrall Savitar CHARLES KLENSCH Cincinnati, Ohio: Arts IPIKA W. A. P. Showme Tiger Battery Soph. Council CORINNE KUEHNLE Chicago, III.: Arts HDR Workshop Savitar JAMES CLAIR LAMAX Brookfield: Engineering AITQ Engineers' Club Band Page 81 LOIS CAROL JUENGER Vineland: Arts W, R. A. Y. W. C. A. Accounting Club LE NARA KLINEFELTER Columbia: Agriculture Home Ec Club I. W. O. War Board Intramurals Archery Club OSCAR BERNARD LANGENBECK Manchester: Arts A XA Workshop Intramurals War Speakers JOHN RICHARD LOVEGREEN Palmyra: Arts Band I. M. A. JACK DEAN KERR Peoria, Ill.: BGJH Arts Intramurals BETTIE KNETZGER Webster Groves: Arts KK1' Savitar Workshop JOAN HARRIS LEWINE New Rochelle, N. Y.: Arts AECI1, KEA Sr. Pan-Hel Workshop ROSEMARY LOVELL Eolia: Arts Y. W. C. A. W. R. A. War Board Intramurals HAROLD F. KINCAID Mendon: Engineering IIFX Ag Club TOMMY CASEY KNIGHT Lebanon: Arts EAE Savitar Burrall Workshop BETTE LEWIS Tulsa, Okla Arts AAA JAMES LUCKETT Ft. Leavenworth Kan.: Arts HHH Tiger Battery THOMAS H. MOTT Armstrong: Engineering EN NANCY DEE NELSON Park Ridge, Ill.: Versailles: Arts Arts Y. W. C. A. I. W. O. RUTH ANN MUSSELMAN East Lansing, Mich.: Arts Hendrix Savitar Y. W. C.A JANET VIRGINIA NOEL Fargo, N. Dak.: Arts PKIYB Workshop MARY LOU NANCE Webb City: Arts AAA CARLYLE K. ODOR Columbia: Arts XN AIIDQ Track Page 82 JOHN ROBERT MADDEN Kansas City: Arts E X Baseball Intramurals JOHN FREDERICK MATTESON Paris: Agriculture Ag Club HORACE WALTON McKIM Ft. Worth, Texas: Arts EN SHELDON I. MEYER Clayton: Arts JAMES DONALDSON MOFFAT Clayton: Engineering K2 Engineers' Club JOE L. MANN, JR. Lexington: Arts fT1Af:9 Tiger Claws Pledge Council Savitar Student War Speakers RICHARD CARSON McDONNELL Columbia: Engineering A. l. Ch. E. Engineers' Cub Soph. Council HUGH V. McMAHON, St. Louis: Arts A2145 LESTER MILLER Mexico: Engineering B911 Engineers' Club JAMES D. MOORE Shelbina: Engineering Engineers' Club A. I. Ch. E. DOROTHY MARSDEN St. Louis: Arts XQ War Board Savitar Burrall BARBARA JEAN MCFARLAND Columbia: Arts IWIJB MARY LOUISE MCPHERSON Mt. Vernon: Arts FCDB Jr. Leasue of Women V Workshop K. E. A. MARY JANE MILLS Parsons, Kan.: Arts Al' Showme Mo. Student Workshop THOMAS W. MOORE Mountain View: Arts MILDRED MARTHA MATHEWS Bowling Green Arts AFA Y. W. C. A. War Board Savitar ROBERT EDWARD McINTYRE Kansas City: Engineering IPAQ Engineers' Club WILLIAM RUSSELL MEEKS, JR. Nevada: Arts Workshop Tiger Battery ROBERT LEE MINETREE Poplar Bluff: Arts KIDKW' JUNE HODGES MORRISON Lompoc, Calif.: Arts XQ EAI Y. W. C. A. Glee Club Junior League WILLIAM RAYMOND ODOR Columbia: Arts EN A Cappella Burrall Chorus PATRICIA PATTON St. Joseph: Arts KKI' Showme Intramurals H. DUNCAN PRICE Albany: Arts ATQ DOROTHY ELIZABETH ROBERTSON Columbia: Arts AAA Workshop Intramurals BARBARA JEAN OLD Columbia: Arts HBIIJ KEA W. S. G. A. Ch., Hope O' Tomorrow Entertainment Committee PEGGY POAGUE Clinton: Arts KKF Burrall War Board Savitar FRED JOHN OUICK St. Louis: Agriculture Football Ag Club J. ARCHIE ROBERTSON Kansas City: Arts Savitar THELMA DOROTHY PARKS St. Louis: Arts KIJM Y. W. C. A. W. A. P. VIRGINIA ALLEN POTEET Kansas City: Arts KKF Savitar CHARLES B. RIDGEWAY Selbina: Arts CIYHE Mo. Student Savitar Workshop EDGAR LYNN ROLLINS Carthage: Arts KA TOM EDWARD PARO St. Louis: Arts KE Sales Manager, 1943 Savitar Tiger Battery CHARLES JOSEPH POTTER Kansas City: Arts Track CHARLES WILLIAM RISLEY Excelsior Springs: Arts GJA9 ACDQ Freshman Council STANLEY ROPE Springfield: Arts EBT Workshop Tiger Battery Polo JACK HAYNOR ROSS Sedalia: Arts EN JANE SCARBROUGH Highland Park, Ill.: Arts A413 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Freshman Orientation War Board KEA Femme Forum Intramural Board ROBERT CORWIN SCOTT Kansas City: Arts Savitar Page 83 NEOMA LEE RUFFIN Windsor: Arts Hendrix ANITA E. SCHOLER St. Louis: Arts AEfI1 KEA VIRGINIA LEE SEATON Lexington: Arts Hendrix Workshop Femme Forum Coffee Hour Committee HENRY HOUSTON SALISBURY Shreveport, La.: Engineering E X THEODORE JOHN SCHULTZ Jefferson City: Engineerin9 IIJFA KIJHZ Burrall Engineers' Club WILLIAM HILTON SEATON Kansas City: Arts Savitar ANNABELLE SANDERS Cassville: Agriculture Y. W. C. A. Home Ec Club MARTHA RUTH SCOTT Kansas City: Arts FLIIB Femme Forum Dance Club WILLIAM ROBERT SEMPLE Richmond Heights Arts ATL! JANE VANDIVER Columbia: Arts FKIIB French Club Jr. Pan-Hel ETHEL CAMPBELL VOGES University City: Arts Workshon GENE VIGNERY Concordia: Arts ZQE Mo. Student Workshop MORTON WALKER Kansas City: Arts KE Savitar Showme LUCILLE CONSTANCE VISINTINE Gillespie, Ill.: Arts XQ Workshop Y. W. C. A. Chorus WILLIAM HOWARD WALKER Kansas City: Arts AIIDQ War Board I. M. A. Y, M. C. A. Page 84 JACK SENTER Kansas City: Arts KDACHJ Tiger Battery War Board ELZA KEITH SIGARS Waco: Agriculture AFP Dairy Club A3 Club MARY FRANCES STEVENSON St. Joseph: Arts KA6-J Savitar Y. W. C. A. JEAN SUTHERLAND Windsor: Arts WILLIAM ROSCOE THOMAS Omaha, Neb.: Arts 21 X Savitar Read Hall Comm. JACK LUSK SHEETS Cape Girardeau: Arts ATA Pledge Council THOMAS EDWARD SINGLETON Moberly: Arts EN GERALDINE FRANCES STORMS Kansas City: Arts KAP! Savitar ROBERT SWEENEY Salisbury: Arts BQJII Afbil ROBERT FERRIS TRAYLOR Evansville, Ind.: Arts BETH SAMUEL CHARLES SHERWOOD Excelsior Springs: Arts ATA HENRY NELSON SPENCER St. Joseph: Engineering BQTI Engineers' Club JAMES EVANS STOWERS Kansas City: Arts MARJORIE LOUISE TARBELL Kansas City: Arts HARVEY ARNOLD TRUMAN Grandview: Agriculture EGFR PAUL RUSSELL SHY Chillicothe: Arts BG-711 Pledge Council President Chorus GLORIA RUTH STEIN University City, Arts War Board Femme Forum ELEANOR FRANCES STUCKEY JeFferson City: Arts KAK-I War Board Y. W. C. A. ROBERT PRECIOUS TEEL Webb City: Arts BQII Basketball JEAN TUCKER Kansas City: Arts KKI' Showme Workshop G23f?s??EtvibitS?5kE3 ??lWsi7ifV?E:U:2':s:w4i 'rilfi-l YT7 .ESQZU -'fiifhitlf I Page 85 KATHERINE MARIE WEISENBURGER Marshall, Arts W. R. A, BETTY FOX WHITE Chicago, III.: KKF LOREN LEE WELLS Adrianp Agriculture AFP Ag Club Dairy Club ROBERT DEAN WHITEMAN Claytonp Engineering MELVIN E. WEST Golden City: Agriculture Farm House Workshop Y, M. C. A. DOROTHY NELL WILSON Cyrenef Arts Y. W. C. A. President's Council ALLEN COOK WHITE Moberlyf Arts E N A4182 Burra II JANICE RUTH WOODBURY Kansas City, Arts KKF Femme Forum Workshop JOHN E. ZUERL Brunswiclcf Arts AFX dvHZ College Farmer Block 8: Bridle JOYCE MAY WOODBURY Kansas City: Arts KKIT Femme Forum Swimming Club RICHARD HARRIS YANOFSKY Kansas City: Arts EX Savitar ALBERT ROGERS YARNELL Searcy, Ark.: Agriculture KA FRIEDA BELLE ZUBER Bowling Green Arts AVA German Club W. S. G. A. Y. W. C. A. Archery Club MARTHA SUE BILLINGS Kennett, Arts AAA JANE BOEHMER St. Louis, ASricuIture Hendrix Mortar Board Home Ec Club BERRY L. BIRD Kansas City Arts ZBT Savitar ALFRED N. BORMAN St. Charles, Illinois, Arts YTIITA Tiger Battery Track BESSIE BIRKE Collinsville Illinois, Arts X12 Savitar Tiger Claws Jr. Pan-Hel ROBERT BRUCE BOTHWELL Sedalia, Engineering BGDIT Engineers' Club Freshman Council BARBARA BIRMINGHAM Kansas City, Arts Alb War Board Y. W. C. A. ROSCOE F. BOWLES Norborne, Arts 1IPK'l" Pa HARRY BROWN ALLSTUN Catron, Agriculture AFP Ag Club Tiger Battery Pledge Council ColleSe Farmer PAT ATKINSON EI Dorado Springs, Agriculture Home Ec Club ROBERT WESCOTT BARBRE Webster Groves, Arts K2 Workshop ROBERT MARK BARRETT Skidmore, Agriculture Ag Club JIM BEELER Cabool, Arts Tiger Battery A Cappella FRESHMAN RICHARD FENNER ANDERSON, JR. Burlington, Arts A XA VIRGIL V. BACHTEL Brunswick, Agriculture AFP Ag Club Block 81 Bridle College Farmer JOHN LESLIE BARNES Anderson, Arts Basketball Savitar JUDY BARTON St. Louis, Arts X82 Y. W. C. A. War Board Am. Nurses Association Intramurals ELIZABETH BEGOLE Centralia, Arts JACK ANSELL, JR. Monroe, La., Arts Workshop PAULA JEAN BAKER Elvins, Arts CHARLES EDGAR BARNHART Columbia, Engineering ATQ NATALIA BECKER Savannah, Arts Intramurals Chorus Femme Forum Y. W. C. A. W. R. A. War Board WILLIAM W. BELLAMY Grandview, Arts E X Savitar Polo JOEL MILBURN ARBAUGH Sikeston, Arts KDAQ Ba nd Tiger Battery DOUGLAS DALE BALES Eminence, Arts ATA Pledge Council RICHARD MANVILLE BARRETT Skidmore, Agriculture Ag Club DOROTHY MARIE BECKMAN St. Louis, Arts BETTIE BERGIN Sugar Creek, Arts AF Tiger Claws REBECCA ANN BRADSHAW Lubbock, Texas, Arts XQ Y. W. C. A. War Board ROSE BRISCHETTO St. Louis, Arts Intramurals LAVONNE EVELYN BROWN Independence, Agriculture Tiger Claws I. W. O. Home Ec Club DOUGLAS GERALD BURRILL, JR. Kansas City, Arts KTIINA Burrall Tiger Battery CLASS ALVIN RAY BRAND Cameron Arts ROBERT S. BRONSTEIN Springfield, Arts Savitar CHARLES CHRISTIAN BUNDSHU Columbia, Engineering fbzllg Savitar Engineers' Club Shamrock LELAND BUTCHER, JR. Lebanon- Arts B911 JACK PHILLIP BRANDT St. Louis, Arts KE CHARLES A. BROWN Clilton Hill, Agriculture AIIX Block 81 Bridle Ag Club College Farmer VIRGINIA RAY BUNKER Clayton, Agriculture KA6 Home Ec Club MARION B. CARROLL Louisiana, Agriculture Farm House Ag Club Y. M. C. A. BILLIE BRAY King City, Arts KA JEANNE MARIA BRUCE Kansas City, Arts AI' Savitar Workshop Showme ROSS EDWARDS BURNS Joplin, Law BAE Basketball MARTHA JANE CARTER Harrisonville, KA9 Savitar RICHARD E. CHAPMAN Kansas City, Arts KE Sorry, picture was lost EMILIE JANE CHICK Kansas City, Arts HB6 Savitar Femme Forum Workshop B. MARIE COLE Anderson, Agriculture F6113 Jr. Leaaue B. S. U. W. R. A. Page 87 SHIRLEY DEANE CHAPMAN Kansas City, Arts KAW JACK RAMON CHIDLEY Casper, Wyoming, Arts KE JOE L. COLEMAN Holland, Agriculture KA SAMMIE LOU CHASE Anderson Arts JOHN CHARLES CLARDY St. Louis, Arts IIDAGJ Savitar War Board JACK EDWARD CRADDOCK Kansas City, Arts E X Track Basketball BETTY ANN CHESTERSON St. Louis, Arts A117 Read Hall Art Com. THAD WARREN CLARK Elkhart, Indiana, Engineering Savitar MARY SPRING CRAFTS Saltville, Virginia, XQ Workshop War Board HELEN LORRAINE DOWD Leadwood: Agriculture Home Ec Club EVA JANE DUFFY University City: Agriculture AFA Tiger Claw Home Ec Club W. R. A. JACK HENRY DOWLING Kansas City: Arts E X Savitar CONRAD A. DUNN Bethany: Engineering GEORGE DUNLAP DREW Webster Groves: Engineering AI' JACK L. DUTCHER Kansas City: Engineering ATL! THOMAS COLTVIN DUDDLESTON Kenmore, New York: Arts IT KA A. L. EARLY Norborne: Agriculture O. E. B. H. Blue key Rui Nex Who's Who Pres. Ag Club Page 88 THELMA COHEN Memphis, Tennessee Arts AEfb JACK J. CURTIS Seclalia: Engineering Pledge Council Engineers' Club BETTIE DAWSON University City: Medicine KA9 Femme Forum HOMER EDWARD DEMMING Kansas City: Arts KE JUNE HARRIETTE DIGBY Carthage: Arts DOROTHY JANE CONNOR Clayton: Arts HBIIH Jr. Pan-Hel Savitar Jr. League ALBERT DARLING Kansas City: Arts 2 X WALTER SCOTT DeCLUE Bonne Terre: Arts GEORGE WALTER DENTON Queens Village: New York: Arts ICI KA Student Pledge Council ROBERT LESLIE DIMITT Wheeling: Agriculture MARY HORD COOK Jefferson City: Arts HBLIJ War Board Savitar MARY SUE DARNEAL Richmond: Arts KKF' Savitar Burrall ETHAN C. DEFFENBAUGH Kansas City: Arts Tiger Battery War Activities Promotions MARTHA CLAIRE DEVOY Brookfield: Arts AAA JOHN STANLEY DIVILBISS Carthage: Arts RAYMOND WARREN CURRAN, JR. Kansas City: Arts KE Workshop Burrall HARVEY L. DAVIS II Tulsa, Oklahoma: Arts HGH Savitar LEE DEMBA University City: Arts EAM Workshop Tiger Batterv RUTH DICKINSON Lamar: Arts Hendrix Femme Forum GEORGE DOBSON Kirkwood: Agriculture GFA Polo Ag Journal Tiger Battery MAURINE EPPERLY Shell Knob, Agriculture Home Ec Club 4-H Club HARRY JAY FEY St. Louis, Arts CIJKIII' Savitar Workshop Polo NORMAN JOHN FRANGOULIS St. Louis Arts KE Frosh Football WALTER GEORGE GAERTNER Overland, Engineering IIKA Polo RANDOLPH H. ERHART Kansas City, Engineering A XA Y. W. C. A. Boy Scouts JACK CARTER FIEDLER Effingham, Illinois, Arts ITKA Savitar Tiger Claws Missouri Student RAYMOND BYRON FREEMAN Tarkio, Agriculture Farm House Y. M. C. A. Jr. Pan-Hel Ag Club HAROLD BAILEY GALLISON Millburn, New Jersey, Arts KDKII' Pledge Council Tiger Claws Workshop RHODA MAE ESTERLY Kansas City, Arts AI' Workshop Showme Tiger Claws WILLIAM B. FISHER Chillicothe, Arts fl5Atf-J Pledge Council RICHARD J. FREI St. Louis, Arts KE PATRICIA A. GARDNER Springfield, Arts TVIYB Femme Forum W, R. A. LAURA TICHENOR ETZ Hinsdale, Illinois, Arts Kitt-5 Savitar ELEANOR JO FOSTER Marcelinef Arts Workshop MARY LOUISE FRITSCHE Webster Groves Arts KAGJ Savitar Y. W. C. A. JANICE GARFINKEL Chicago, lllinoisp Arts Alfilll Pres., Jr, PanfHel WILLIAM HERSCHEL KARCHMER Springfield, Arts ZBT Savitar J. S. O. BETTY JANE JOHNSON Kansas City: HHKIJ Arts Savitar Page 89 BARBARA JERRY BETTY JUANITA KAMBERG KAISER ANNE JOHNSON JONES Boston, Clayton, Marcelinei Massachusetts, Arts Kennett Arts Arts Arts Hendrix AEWTI' AAA WorkShOD Savitar Tiger Y. W. C. A. Workshop Claws Missouri Student BETTY GENE RAYMOND ROBERT JOANNE JEAN JERICHO JAUDES SMITH JACOBI JEWNI JACOUIN Kansas St. Louis: Wellsville Festusp City, Arts Bonnots Arts Arts Engineer- KZ Milly I. W. O, AFA in9 Polo Arts Workshop KE Orienta- Showme tion Shamrock P. S. A. Track ELTON FRANCIS HENSEL Maysvillep Agriculture ESTHER VIRGINIA HEWLETT Camden: Arts MARTHA LOUISE HOGAN West Plains: Arts Intramurals Tennis Orientation DANIEL MATHEWS HOUSER St. Louisf Engineering CIJPA Tiger Battery Showme Tiger Claws SHIRLEE LOUISE HUDSON Des Moines, Iowa: Arts A XS2 Orchestra RICHARD LEE HERBERT Kansas City, Arts Football Tennis Track ANN HINSHAW Columbia, Arts FOB Y. W. C. A. Workshop Orchestra OLIVER FRANKLIN HOOK Lee's Summit, Arts BQII Fr. Basketball Fr. Council JOY HOWARD Tulsa, Oklahoma: Arts IIBQ Savitar Femme Forum Worlcshop ROBERT LEE HUGHES Huntsville: Agriculture Ag Club Pledge Council MILDRED MARIAN HIGGINS Lutesvi Ile: Arts Femme Forum MARY HELEN HITZEMANN Carrollton: Arts FA W. R, A. Femme Forum DAVE HORNADAY Kansas City, Arts KX Showme Savitar WILLIAM O. HOWARD Elsberryf Agriculture AFP Block 81 Bridle College Farmer Ag Club THOMAS WILLIAM HUPP Kansas City, Arts X X Polo BETTY LEE HETHERINGTON St. Joseph, Arts Workshop Y. W. C. A. JAMES RODERISK HOBBS Webster Groves: Arts KZ Savitar ANNA JO HOWLAND Wakendaf Arts I. W. O. JAMES FRANKLIN HUDSON Stanberryf Arts LIPVA ROY LEE JACOB Columbia, Engineering TIKA Intramurals Chorus Page 90 JEAN FRANCOS HARRINGTON Mexico, Arts KAQ-J Savitar CHARLES VIRGIL HENDERSON St, Josephp B. 81 P. A. LIDITA Fr. Football Tiger Battery ELIZABETH ANNE HARTLEY Kirkwood: Arts University Orchestra DOROTHY CORMACK HENDERSON Webster Groves: Arts IITJKIP Savitar Workshop Showme MARTIN HECHT Cape Girardeau: Arts Tiger Battery CLARENCE FREDRICK HENNEFELD St. Louis: Engineering ATA Football Track THOMAS WILLIAMS HELLER Kansas City, Arts DONALD EUGENE HENSEL Maysvillei Agriculture BETTY JEANNE MATHENY Kansas City: Arts KKI' Jr. Pan-Hel Burrall Savitar MARVIN ELDRED MEACHAM St. Louis: Arts KTBAQ Savitar RUTH ELAINE MONTAGUE St. Louis: Arts AEIIP Tiger Claws Jr. Pan-Hel War Board MARGARET OLPHA MATTES Kirkwood: Arts Missouri Student Femme Forum Y. W. C. A. EARL E. MILLER St. Louis: Agriculture ATA Forestry Club V. PAUL MOORE Garden City: New York: Arts ITKA Pledge Council MARY PATRICIA MAURER Washington, D. C.: Engineering KA9 Y. W. C. A Tiger Claws Engineers' Club GENE EDWARD MILLSAP Mt. Vernon Arts CHARLES L. MORGAN Madison: Agriculture AVE Pledge Council Showme MARIAN ELIZABETH MAYALL Attleboro, Massachusetts: Arts CDM Swimming Club Tiger Claws JULIET BLAIR MITCHELL Jeiferson City: Arts KKT' Femme Forum Savitar Jr. Pan-Hel GEORGE RUSSELL MORGAN Seattle, Washington: Engineering SAE Engineers' Club Club Workshop HOWARD FRANKLIN MORGAN Wagner, South Dakota: Arts Savitar Fr. Track DON R. NEE Kansas City: Arts WALES A. OTIS Columbia: Arts Tiger Battery GEORGE H. PEARSON Columbia: Engineering KIIFA Page 91 BENJAMIN B. MORRIS Bedford, Iowa: Arts RUSSELL I. NICHOLAS Marshall: Arts KDAQ Er. Debate War Sp. Board MARTHA JANE PARRISH Piggott, Arkansas: Agriculture AAA EVIE PETRIE Parkridge, Illinois: Arts AI' Savitar War Board HAROLD MUNDY St. Louis: Engineering AT' MARILYN DOROTHY NICKEL St. Louis: Arts I. W. O. Workshop JEAN GRAY PARRY St. Louis: Arts IIB4' Savitar Showme ROBERT PRESTON PITTS Webster Groves: Arts WILLIAM L. MUNDY St. Louis: Engineering AI' BOB GREGG NOLLMAN Kirkwood: Arts IIHFA Polo Tiger Battery JANE ANNA PASLEY Camden Point: Agriculture XQ Y. W. C. A. Home Ec Club ROBERT HENRY IPOSER St. Charles: .Arts MARILYN ELIZABETH OUINN Lewis, Iowa: Agriculture Hendrix Workshop Y. W. C, A. S. DEUANE RAY Kansas City: Arts KE JEANNE FLAVIA ROGERS Independence: Arts HBKIJ Savitar War Board FRANCIS EUGENE RUSH Kansas City: Arts Savitar SANFORD SCHOENFELD Maplewood: Arts Tiger Battery Leadership Club Workshop PATRICIA CLARE RADCLIFFE Glendale: Arts AII Showme DONALD ARTHUR REID Pinckneyville, Illinois: Arts TAG Burrall W. A. P. ANN VIRGINIA RONAYNE Columbia: Arts KK1' CHARLES STEPHEN RYAN St. Louis: Arts KE WILLIAM LOUIS SCHULZ, JR. Maplewood: Engineering TBTI IIPIIE HMB Engineers' Club St. Pat's Com. A. I. Ch. E. GLORIA RANEY St, Louis: Arts AF Savitar Workshop GEORGE EDWIN RHODES Lee's Summit: Engineering flhll-I Engineers' Club Tiger Battery HARRIET ROSENTHAL St. Joseph: Arts ATMI War Board Workshop Femme Forum Intramurals JIMMY ALLEN SCHELL Jefferson City: Arts IPAC-D MELBOURNE RICHARD sr-IEEHAN St. Louis: Engineering ATA Fr. Football Track MAE JOSEPHINE RAUSCH St. Louis: Arts MARTHA ELLEN ROBERTSON Kansas City: Arts K KI' Savitar JUNE ELLEN ROTH Webster Groves: Arts AI' Intramurals Savitar Femme Forum Workshop WILLIAM JOHN SCHNEIDER Hannibal: Arts Football Track Tiger Claws WILLARD BAILEY SCHELP St. Louis: Arts BENNETT FRANK SHER Clayton: Arts HARRY G. SIMPSON Charleston: Arts JIMMIE ERNEST SHIRLEY Bethany: Arts GEORGIA SLINKMAN Belle: Arts JAMES SHUCART Clayton: Arts KE D. CATHERINE SMITH Kansas City: Arts QM Femme Forum I. W. O. Y. W. C. A. EARL RICHARD SILVER Clayton: Arts EAM Jr. Pan-Hel STANLEY ROY SMITH St. Louis: Engineering EIDE Page 92 ALBERT H. VAUGHN DeSoto: Arts EN CLARK VOSS Huntington, West Virginia: Arts KIPFA Showme Tiger Battery TRACY WELLS Quincy, Illinois: Arts EN FRED GEORGE VEINFURT Maplewood: Engineering 2:41115 CARROL EUGENE VULGAMOTT Maryville: Agriculture Farm House College Farmer Y. M. C. A. WILLIAM JOSEPH WELSH Kansas City: Arts Z1 X Savitar VIRGINIA FRANCES VINER Tulsa, Oklahoma: Arts AEfb ROBERT HESSEL WAYNE Kansas City: Arts EAM J. S. O. GEORGE SMITH WILKERSON Kearney: Agriculture I. M. A. Block 84 Bridle Ag Club Hort. Club STUART G. SMITH Webster Groves: Arts KE TEMPLE JAY STEPHENS Moberly: Engineering YIIAQ Polo Tiger Battery Burrall FRANCES JANE TALBERT Columbia: Arts IIB111 Savitar Showme Workshop BARBARA F. TOOMBS Springfield: Arts KKF Savitar Burrall ROBERT MARTIN SPONIK Lemay: Engineering EKIIE BARBARA JOANNE STREET North Kansas City: Arts KA9 Savitar Jr. Pan- Hel MARGARET J. TAYLOR St. Louis: Arts Savitar Coffee Hr. Committee Art Committee JEAN HARRIET TREBES Chicago, Illinois: Arts A XQ ROBERT LEE STANTON Watson: Agriculture Farm House Tiger Battery Ag Club Y. M. C. A, CARL SULTZMAN Hannibal: Arts EN Burrall WILLARD WESLEY TENNYSON Warrenton: Arts KA Intramural Sports MARY TRUESDALE St. Louis: Arts KAIEJ War Board Savitar Jr. League GORDON ALLAN STARK Kansas City, Arts X X Savitar GEORGE BILL SWAIM Evanston, Illinois: Arts HKA BETTY MAY TETLEY Kansas City: Arts AFA JAMES WILLIAM VANDIVER Leonard: Agriculture ATP Ag Club 'ftmrswsf-wazxsfsi ORMA E. MACKEY, Jr. Centralia, Engineering ATQ NATALIE JEAN LEAR Kansas Ci!Y: Arts KA8 Show-me MARY ANNE LARRICK St. Louis: Arts KA6 Savitar CHARLES MILTON KUENZI Helena: Agriculture Ag Club HAZEL SUE KIMBERLIN Bourbon: Arts JOHN HOUCK McHENRY Jefferson City, Arts 413.59 BETTY JANE LAWSON Kansas City, Arts AYP Savitar War Board HARRY ROBERT LANSER St. Louis, Arts XAE Tiger Battery Orchestra LENORE E. KOOLISH Kansas City, Arts AE-'lf Savitar LaVERNE KERLS St. Louis, Arts AT' Savitar Femme Forum JACK MCGINNESS Excelsior Springs, Arts ATA DONALD ROBERTSON LAWRENZ La Grange, lllinoisy Agriculture fbl'A Savitar Fr. Track BOB LaBONTA Brunswick, Engineering EN BERKLEY MARCUS KIRSCHMAN San Bonita, Arts ZBT Savitar Pledge C'cl. BYRON KEARBEY, Jr. Poplar BluFf, Arts AY' MARGARET MAE LEONARD Jefferson CitY: Arts ITBIIJ Savitar ANNETTE LASLETT Coovallis, Oregonr Agriculture A X52 ROBERT LAWRENCE KULP Parkville: Engineering A XA ROBERT TRUSTON KIRBY Independence: Engineering KX RAYMOND LEROY KAUFFMAN Kansas City: Arts KZ Here the Phi Psi's make room For the Army Air Corps. Theirs, like many other fraternity houses, was vacated to provide housing facilities for the Air Cadets. Page 94 Page 95 I BENTON JACK WILLNER, JR. Chicago, III., Arts Tiger Claws Fr. Football MARJORIE HELEN WOOLLEY Kansas City, Arts IIBQY Savitar BOB WITTY Neoshop Engineering Shamrock KATHRYN MINETTE WUEST St. Louis: Arts Hendrix War Board ELIZABETH WOLFF St. Louis: Agriculture AEKIH Femme Forum Intramurals JUNE ELOISE YOUNG Lamar: Arts All Savitar Femme Forum Cheer-leader Showme VENUS HELEN WOODY Pleasant Hill, Agriculture Femme Forum War Board Home Ec Club KEITH YOUNT Sedaliaf Engineering Tiger Claws Engineers' Club Bill Oakzrson of the Policy Board uses the office phone. STUDENT UNION "Meet you at the Union" is the familiar cry of M. U. Students. Hostessed by southern- spoken Miss Louise Robertson, Read Hall affords students a place to relax, to jelly with friends, chat with professors. Books and magazines for idle hours, comfortable lounges, tables for cards, checkers, and chess draw B. M. O. C.'s and first semester freshmen alike. Professors and stu- dents mingle at Friday afternoon coffee hours- cluster around the East Lounge piano for group singing. Below: The Campus Parlay holds a meeting In the Union .19LfiiMf"f' -g 'fl H-N Jon Moon and Nettie Terry have coFFee in the grill. Pine panelled booths for cokes, ice cream, and ham- burgers, find popularity downstairs on a par with a small dance floor presided over by a nickelodion. Offices of student organizations and publications, and of the stu- dent directors are convenient upstairs. Ping-pong rooms, or the music room-swing sessions, or classical hours! sailors, soldiers, or studentsfthe Union makes room for all. Ralph Hook and Mary Belle Propst pick out a record from the nickelodion. refill The music room is a favorite with many students. The East Lounge is often the scene oi record dances such as this one. Page 97 WURKING S UDENT Library Worker Not all university students are of the Joe College variety. If he ever existed, Joe disappeared long ago, together with his raccoon coat, pennant, and spats. To be sure, up until a few months ago there existed a malcontent here and there who aspired to follow in Joe's footsteps. But the war changed that. Now, aside from seriously attending daily classes, many of the sons and daughters of Missouri hold down part-time jobs. These jobs vary widely, for the men and women of Tigerland are a versatile lot. Of course, there have always been working students on Proiection Room Trombone Player the campus, but the percentage is much higher this year. State Aid and N. Y. A. supply jobs of the more conventional sort. Library assistants work under the auspices of these organizations. Dance bands, composed of students with a flair for swing, are in demand for parties and rallies. The projection rooms of the movie theatres employ Missouri men to run their films. Many opportunities for student photogra- phers to make money are afforded by the campus publications. Photographic Lab QQ? X16 9 .XA ' +9 N-v af hook two 0 h inf I 0 1l'Q5f?' . V',k. J F l ef 052 I xi, wi 'ff' gy 3 I ,DLC I ,-' C , I 'U y " 9 STUDENT ACTIVITIES Reviewing stand--Navy Day Parade The war has swept into its second year, and in doing so, has brought a changed campus scene to the University. Striking alterations are found in the educational program itself, as well as in the ac- tivities of campus organizations, in the attitudes of students and faculty, and in the social life of the University. Operating on a year-round basis, Mizzou can now graduate a student in two years and eight months. Most courses have been modified to tie in with the war. New courses have been added to the catalog. Intensified study programs have been put into effect. The Engineering School has had to expand its facili- ties, while other schools have been hard hit by the draft and enlistments. In the physical education department, emphasis has been put on such sports as boxing and wrestling, and rigorous commando-like training courses, with such sports as archery and golf out for the duration. Students are carrying heavier schedules. This means longer hours of study, less time for the lighter side of college life. To some students, studying has become a difficult proposition because of the uncertainty as to when they will be called to service. Most levelheaded students, however, are studying harder than ever. WAR COMES Increased time devoted to studies has resulted in a drastic curtailment of social activities. Fra- ternity and sorority parties are neither as frequent nor as lavish as in past years. There have been few all-school dances, except for the Wednesday night Jesse jumps, the proceeds of which go to war activities. Student activities have entered wholeheartedly into the general war effort. An outstanding example of this is the Memorial Bond Drive, inaugurated by Blue Key and turned over to the student body. Its purpose was to sell bonds and at the same time to provide for the construction of a memorial to Mis- souri students participating in the World War II. The Student War Board has had an extremely intensive and extensive program covering almost every phase of the war effort in which a student could take part. Fraternity and sorority Pan- Hellenic Councils have modified their rules so that Greek-letter organizations might operate on a war- time basis. Studies of the effects of the war on their various fields of interest have laid the basis for the activities of the school organizations of the engineers, ags, and journalists, as well as practically every other student organization on the campus. Scrap-metal pile outside D. U. house Page 104 T0 MIZZUU United Nations Students spoke at an all-school assembly Student publications have felt the rising cost of newsprint, the decrease in the amount of adver- tising, especially national advertising, and the diffi- culty of obtaining photographic materials. The effects of the war on the University of Missouri could be made into a long sociological study. Definitely the "country clubw era has passed. That, without a doubt, is the most significant effect the war can have on the University. When the Army Air Corps Reserve took over eleven fraternity houses, an acute housing shortage arose. Meanwhile the calling out the Army Air Corps Reserves and the Enlisted Reservists struck fraternities, organized houses. Some fraternities, faced with eviction from their houses and loss of many men, were forced to suspend activities en- tirely for the duration. Left-Part of the crowd after the Mass Meeting for the Memorial Fund. Right-The Military Theme predominaied at many parties. fBSSS Dr. Fred McKinne t y alks at one of the Victory Meetings in the library auditorium. The Memorial Service held in front of the Columns wa s to honor students killed in World War II. Students from United Nations countries at open house at Phi Sig Delta. Mary Ethlyn Brown and Bob Smith are also in the picture. Russ Thompson Joe St h , ep ens, and Pres- ident Middleb ush talk over th F . e Memorial und Dr1ve. ' ,111 I ,n M K. E. A. gave a tea for the sailors. Everybody danced and met everybody else. Shirley Evans looks a bit perplexed, but Joan Lewine and Jo Foley seem to be having more than a good time with the sailors. Part of the Navy Day parade down Broadway last fall. Couples get a breath of air between dances at one of the Jesse Jumps. Money from these dances was spent to mail the "Student', to alumni in the service. Eleanor Ann Heins chats with two of the North- western debating team. The subject of the debate "Woman's Place in the War." Exercises were part of the "Physical Fitness" program sponsored by the War Activities Promotion Board. Chairman of this committee, Boucher tries a little of her own medicine. MRS. RUUSEVELT Her Day at Missouri began when Mrs. Roosevelt's plane landed at the Municipal Airport at l o'clock, where it was greeted by a crowd of students and members of the Campus Parley. At her hotel room, a short press conference found her answering questions fired at her by the students and facing a continuous flashbulb barrage. After reviewing the Naval Trainees, the First Lady spoke to a mass youth assembly in Brewer Field House. For an hour and a half she talked and answered questions before 3,500 students, urging them to face the problems of today and prepare for those of tomorrow. Dinner with a few of the campus leadersg a short visit to Teen Towng a few minutes to watch the Spotlight Band program being given for the sailorsg and Mrs. Roosevelt returned to another meeting, this time an in- Page 108 L The First Lady addresses a student assembly in Brewer Field House Left-Reading letters forwarded. Perhaps there is one from F. D, R. Right-Informal discussion with campus leaders at Read Hall. formal discussion with student representatives at Read Hall. The close of a full day came with a reception at the Phi Sigma Delta house. When the First Lady's plane left at 6 o'clock the next morning, the onlookers waving goodby murmured that if every "My Day" were as busy as the previous one-underneath that ready smile there must dwell an iron constitution. Page 10,0 WAR BUARIJ The function of the Student War Board of War Activities Promotions, better known as WAP, was to promote and co-ordinate activities of the Missouri campus which were stimulated by the war. To direct WAP in its rather broad program, Robert Smith and Mary Ethelyn Brown were chosen as co-chairmen, while Dr. Fred McKinney served as faculty adviser. WAP is composed of members of the Board itself, who are placed in charge of various com- mittees. The personnels of these are filled out with volunteers. Board members are made up of appoint- ments of fifteen of the leading campus organizations and schools. In addition to these Board representa- tives, a few key jobs are filled by direct appointments if co-chairmen Brown and Smith. In the latter category are Lon Amick, in charge of promotiong Sally Hausle, news publicityg Gene Rodemick, personnelg and David Etheridge, art. A review of the various WAP committees will give some indication of the broad extent of the work this organization has undertaken. For instance, the physical fitness committee, co-chairmanned by Betty Boucher and Bill Kaye, organized hiking and bicycling clubs, held special training classes for group leaders in exercises and calisthenics, and put on a poster cam- paign stressing the importance of proper health habits. Jerry Hirsh, Jackie Tucker, and Bill Walker were chairmen of the conservation committee. This is the committee which sponsored the scrap drive that con- cluded with the Junk Dealers' Ball on Jan. 13. Dick Sold to the highest bidderl Sally Bet Ridge, representing Kappa sorority, accepts the football auctioned by War Board. Bob Smith, War Board co-chairman, hands over the pigslcin while the auctioneer applauds. Page 110 Mailing copies of the Missouri Student to Missouri en in the armed forces. McDonnell was chosen "Hobo King," and with his Cinderella Queen reigned over the dance. Money realized from the drive was turned over to the Student Memorial Fund. The War Speakers' Bureau, with Harold Slaugh- ter as chairman, sponsored regular meetings, featuring lectures by available authorities, on topics dealing with America's place in the war. These meetings were open to all. Pat Hoveder's hard-working oflice committee handled routine office work for the entire WAP. The finance committee under Lynd Cohick not only handled the WAP budget, but sponsored War Bond and Stamp sales, raised 35300 for the Student Memorial Fund by auctioning off the homecoming Page III football, sponsored a March of Dimes drive for the Red Cross, and staged the Jesse Jumps, mid-week dances, in co-operation with KEA and the Sophomore Council. In charge of entertainment of service men was Mary Lou Gwinn. It was Owen McBee's job to see that copies of the Missouri Student and Showme reached Missouri boys in the armed forces. This committee has put on entertainments for the men in the Naval Training School here, and for the soldiers at Fort Leonard Wood, and is sending out publications to more than a thousand boys in the service. Bill Woolsey headed the public relations com- mittee, which boosted WAP projects, and attempted to determine public opinion about possible and pending projects. In recognition of the urgent need for an organiza- tion of the student body which would turn its atten- tions to the immediately pressing problems created by the war, the Student War Board came into being. Since the time of its conception, the Board has been perhaps the most active group on the campus. It has been under the critical observation of faculty, Some of the service men who are entertained through the efforts ofthe War Board. The soldiers and sailors stationed at he university for training are indebted to the committee for entertainment of service men for much of the organized entertainment which they enjoyed. Co-chairmen Smith and Brown post an appeal for aid. student body, and brother organizations, and to them all it has proven its right to exist upon the Missouri campus. Strictly an emergency measure, the Student War Board now incorporates much of the responsibility formerly tendered to the Student Government Association, and is one of the most powerful groups in the university. Page 112 l l The girls on campus were very much interested in the WAAC who visited the campus to I ' h exp sin t e qualifications and duties of a member of her branch of the service. Here three Thetas listen attentivelyf left t ' ht: Z ' ' Franke. o ng eme Wyatt, Mary Jane Brooks, and lbbre The physical fitness , e y t e beauteous Betty Boucher. Chairman Boucher was not one to preach alone. Here is pictorial evidence that she also practiced, as the goes through an exercise with her partner, Eileen Potter, Pi Phi. program for women, sponsored by the War Board was head d b h Page 113 Pat Hoverder's office committee handled a great deal cf work in an efficient manner. The War Board heads sing Pat's praises, which is ample evidence of her value to the organization. Here Pat checks a mailing list with some of her staff. si. E a ,Q ,gg ,, M 3 in '-" f " ' .K-H:- --""" .fu vw, 5:5:5.:22E ' . A A ,av , -"kwf""'W" 25-avh?y+vWf"v'fWL V M ww A A ' if '15 , .- QFGWI ,232- " W' Fi? , E22 x .ig ,, wzgif ,Sw 45955 ' 2552? Qs Q M R. 0. T. C THE ARMY AT WORK Using the field telephone lo convey orders The work of the R. O. T. C. students this year has included everything that has been taught in the past, with a great deal more to boot. The old curriculum included the foundations necessary for a student to become an oHicer candidate in the Field Artillery . . . gunnery, tactics, and leadership of men. The new curriculum includes more . . there is emphasis on physical development, and work that used to be taught at summer camp is now taught here at the Military Department. Backbone of practical work in the Mili- tary Department is the R. S. O. P. QRecon- naissance, selection, and occupation of posi- tion.D These RSOP's are in effect miniature maneuvers, in which the freshmen and sopho- mores play the roles of enlisted men, while the advanced students perform the duties of officers. Positions are selected for the guns, Page 116 the firing batteries are es- tablished, communication systems are set up, and firing problems are solved by the students with the help of firing instruments and technical knowledge gained in class-work. Other features of a military student's day in- clude a rigorous calisthenic program, with practice in Judo, "the art of dirty fighting? Tricks learned involved. Advanced students study a plane table here are guaranteed to discomiit any unfortunate Jap or Nazi that becomes Motion pictures showing various technical and practical phases of the oflicer's work were features of the military department's program. The net result of this intensified work was to turn out better trained, harder, more efficient officer candidates than ever before. COL. A. MCINTYRE With the Officers and enlisted men of the Military Department has always lain the responsibility of turning out Officer candidate material of high caliber. This year, pressed by the urgencies of the war, the responsibility has been increasingly great. Coupled with this greater responsibility, Colonel McIntyre and those under him have been faced with the necessity of getting their jobs done as quickly as possible. This has meant that some of the students have had to double up On their curriculum, taking two A MILITARY THE MILITARY STAFF COL. A. MCINTYRE QBrig. Gen. Retiredj F. A. LT. COL. JOHN D. KEYS F. A. LT. COL. JOHN A. CHASE F. A. MAJOR GUY R. MERCER F. A. MAJOR PAUL DICKSON F. A. MAJOR AUBREY O. PITTENGER CWS CAPT. CLIFFORD B. FADDIS F. A. CAPT. FRED L. EISTRUP F. A. FIRST LT. LESLIE C. GREEN F. A. FIRST LT. EDWARD F. GAEBLER F. A. courses at the same time. This involved over-time Work for the staff as Well. Colonel McIntyre and his staff have had to train these students under the concentrated program more thoroughly than ever before. Despite this extreme pressure, they have gotten the job done. The staff has turned out increasing numbers of well-trained and efficient officer candidates. The Military De- partment can indeed feel sure that it is doing its part to aid the war effort. Page 118 K 1 A 1 4 A Q 5 3 r v p i X X .Pik- Iifiig? - 1312 . .M Q 1345 ' -M W 55? :E Pi' gi ai? E Q ,S fe Ev 2 ff , , iii R , lfk li . . 'wwiw Q H 3 2 we 'YL il' . .. ..,:s:, ,Rf 5:1 gf 75' ' RQ' 2 ww gm? 9 gg J I. E M A -my N W T .1 E. 21 .x 1 is ,. -I EH Q ,,.. . , 3 Sw v Q i .::, , KA. , W. Q SENIURS Seniors graduating in June stand at attention on the Front steps of Jesse Hall. The senior advanced military class of this year, the second class to graduate from the University of Missouri during the Second World War, faces the future with grim determination. Although this year's class did not attend summer camp, they will receive training similar to this im- mediately upon graduation. Unlike past ROTC classes, they will not all be sent to Fort Sill for their training but will be distributed throughout the United States. By the accelerated program which has been in- augurated in the University of Missouri, many of these students completed their training at the end of the first semester. By the end of 1943 they will be scattered all over the world. Graduating ROTC seniors parade past the columns. These are the members of the February class. Page 1 P0 2 u N I 0 ns Militaryj Top Row: SANDERS, FAIR, MANSON, HORST, GROGAN, SLAUGHTER, PETERSON, HOELSCHER, BROWN, KAYE, PORTILLO, DICKINSON, GREER, SIEGEL WHITE, HILGEDICK, RENDEN, KEARNE, Rrzzo M1ddIe Row: BRAMBLE, STORM, ATKINS, MATSON, BAKER, CONNAWAY, HASSLER, REDMAN, LUDY, ST. JOHN, KLEIN, BOTNER, BRENTS, AIKEN GALBREATH, SMITH, DETERS, BURKHART, WILLIAMS, HEUSSER, C. BROWN, MCVAY, REID Bottom Row: STRICKLAND, DEAL, DUNN, FAES, ANTLE, THIEL, CLONINGER, VLAZNY, RHODES, O,BRIEN, TAYLOR, CAUFIELD, GRAHAM GEE WATERS, SANDERSON, DOWNEY, DAVIDSON, HUEMAN Many of the junior advanced military class will finish their training at the University this year by attending summer school. Part of these men will See active duty before the close of 1943. This class entered into advanced military train- ing after the beginning of World War II and realize Summer R, O. T. C. students drilling on'hOrszback. Page 121 full well the responsibility that will soon be theirs. They will continue to strive for mastery of the military history, tactics, and gunnery which are being presented to them in order that they will be more nearly prepared for the job ahead. SCABBARIJ AND BLADE Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary society for students in advanced R. O. T. C. units. It is the purpose of the organization to preserve and develop the essential qualities of good and efficient officersg 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 communitiesg and above all, to spread intelligent information concerning the military requirements of our country. Since its establishment on the Missouri campus in 1911, Scabbard and Blade has been an important group in the military departmentg and with the increased emphasis placed on military work since Pearl Harbor, it has taken on new significance. FRANK GORHAM First Semester President ED SPRAGUE Second Semester President Page 122 MUTURIZEIJ TIGER BATTERY Above: First Platoon Cmolorized Tiger Batteryl. The Tiger Battery dates back to 1929, when it was founded as an honorary organization primarily for freshmen and sophomores who desired more in- tensive military training. The group flourished, and its membership increased to such an extent that by 1933 it was deemed advisable to separate the freshmen from the sophomores, thus creating two batteries. This setup eventually proved rather impractical. because of the two branches of field artillery-motor- ized and horse-drawn-and the resulting conflict of interests among these groups in each of the batteries. Therefore, in 1940, a complete reorganization again took place, this time drawing the dividing line be- tween the motorized and horse-drawn cadets. This was the setup of the Tiger Battery up until the second semester of this year, when pressures of the war made it necessary to disband for the duration. Leadership of the battery was vested in selected advanced course students, with the military instruc- tors acting only in the capacity of advisers to the or- ganization. Members of the battery received training in the work which they would not receive in ordinary class- work until the following semester. Consequently, Tiger Battery members comprised most of the highest- ranking students in each class. Besides their regular weekly meetings, the Tiger Battery this year marched in the Navy Day parade, and also at some of the home football games. Above: Second Platoon fmotorized Tiger Batteryl Page 123 l The horse-drawn Tiger Battery, like the motor- ized unit, was forced to suspend operations the second semester of this year. This was brought about partially through the loss of men, since most of the Tiger Battery members were in the basic courses and therefore subject to the draft. Another reason for the suspension of activities was the crowded conditions at Crowder Hall after the arrival of the Air Corps. Therefore, the Tiger Battery will not be active again until after the war. During the first semester, however, the Tiger Battery was still very active, holding its weekly meetings, at which time the members received instruc- tion in communications, firing problems, instruments, HORSE DRAWN Battery OH-Zcers: BRENTS, MooRE, JONES, STRAUSS, and HAYDEN RSOP, and so on. Greater emphasis was placed on leadership in Tiger Battery than in ordinary class- work, and as a result, members received higher rank than classmates who were not in the Battery. The uniform of the Tiger Battery consisted of the regular basic uniform, with red trim on the leg-seams, red fourgieres, and a red service bar, with stars indi- cating the number of years of military taken. The horse-drawn and motorized batteries were separate units, taking drill and practicing problems individually, but they marched together in parades, standing out as separate units from the regular mili- tary batteries. First Platoon, Tiger Battery Chorse-drawnj is shown below First Platoon: BAIRD DAVIS GOLDFORD QSgt.D LANSER MOORE PLEGGE BAKKE DAWSON GOODWIN LAWRENZ NORRIS RHQDES LSgt.j BRONSTEIN DOWNEY CSgt.j GRAHAM LEE NOLLMAN ROGERS BUETTNER EASTERDAY HAND LINDAUER PAGE RUSSELL CHAPMAN FISHER JENNINGS LUNDGREN PEEIL SANDERSON fSgt.j COTTLE FITZGERALD KNACKSTEDT MEEKS PINSKER SEAMAN Page 124 TIGE AT TERY Practice with Bishop trainers. Laying the piece Second Platoon: ARMS CORT HALL JONES MENGES fSgt,D SERGEANT lT1'g61' Battezyl BEASLEY CEARNAL HARTLEY KAHN CSgt.j MULLER SEMERVILLE BEESLEY DETSCHER HAVEL KLENSCH ROOT WITTEMEYER PERBERT ECHOLS HAY LIDDEL ROPE WOOD BISSELL EDWARDS HIRSCH LUCKETT SCHZEBER WRIGHT BOOKMAN CSgt.Q FUNDEMBERG JOHNSON MCCRARY SCHVJARZ ZULIAN Moving the piece into position. A French "75" is one of lhe smaller guns but it is heavy. Page 125 Examining the breech mechanism. Cadets must learn to dismanile and reassemble the breech block. RANDOM . .. In the early fall and again in the spring the Senior R. O. T. C. cadets are given a chance to be in command of a parade and review every week. These military parades have come to be as much a part of University life as the Military department itself . All parts of the student military activities are repre- sented, including the R. O. T. C. band. The seniors serve as commissioned officers, and the freshmen and sophomores as enlisted men. Both Tiger Batteries march as separate units. Page 126 Cadet Colonel Ralph Major and staff in the re- viewing stand. Capt. Eistrup proves his point to Maj. Dickson. The color guard passes the reviewing stand. Poloist Jack Ridge in- spects some of the Military department's ponies. Sergt. Robertson iitting uniforms on advanced stu- dents. Page 127 Sophomores who entered Ad- vanced Military in the 2nd se- mester. MILITARY TOP: Dance Chairman Landrum presents the queen and her attendants Left to right: Pennington, Jenkins, Heger, Johnson, and Lear. CENTER: Betty Compton, one of the queen's attendants, and Frank Gorham, president of Scabbard and Blade. BOTTOM: Part of the dancing crowd. RIGHT: Unusual note was the mixture of tuxes and military attire which was to be found n th fu ' amog e tureofflcers. BALL 'Twas the eve of December 11, and the students in ad- vanced military and their dates hied themselves to Rothwell Gymnasium where Tommy Reynolds and his orchestra were holding forth for the annual Military Ball. There was much about this dance that was different from Military Balls of past years. Traditionally the Ball is held in the spring, but this year it was decided to hold a dance in the fall because of the large numbers of seniors who were to graduate in February. Traditionally, too, all seniors wear their officer's uniforms to the affair, but this year many seniors did not have officer's uniforms because of the three months' basic training necessary before they obtained the right to wear the uniforms after graduation. For this reason, there was a more liberal sprinkling of tuxedos and tails this year than previously. Work-worn advanced students and officers were having a night out, and spirits ran high as everyone temporarily cast aside depressing thoughts of daily drills and RSOPS. Five girls were presented honorary colone1's' sabers by Eugene Landrum, chairman of the Military Ball committee. They were the queen's attendants, Betty Compton, Kappa Kappa Gamma, June Heger, Delta Gammag Betty Jane Johnson, Pi Beta Phig Natalie Lear, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Susan Pennington, Stephens College. Sarah Frances Jenkins, Alpha Chi Omega, reigned as queen over the festivities. Her big moment came at intermission, when the crowning ceremony took place. Page 128 A MILIT ARY BALL U SARAH FRANCES JENKINS, AXQ 6 fn ME- 'MW ,, , ... .V lf 'Jiri nigh., .-: -1-4.:,..x.M,..:-: . g- ' .315-12J.:5,gjL ,K .5 A ' 5 K as -f 1-fr-.1-if'iw-r-vm i lr -2:-an Am-fe-w-is wifw-1,-1,--A:mS:+iJs'-fr -w:-r.f,Xw:S-AQ . 7 as ---f wigs? 'JIS-'l?"N up ggi '55 ms -'S A Nm. K A 1, A 'EQ PF -as Q .N g xg Q 5 A A Y '35 s wg Wi 1 B i 'F , wr ' wwgrrf I QNQM A ,SK Wwawwm iwwwgf- SN SY? ' Wiiiwfvi Yrigagj A N gi is A Ng ,rf ww 33 Mig fr SM, 'ff ,- K - K, , fx -- f w E-.f . A " ' A "k ' 1:6 ' SV- 511355: v,- figfifrfffr' "TT I-"f'wfb3:IE.mrk3 V . - '1"-'in Parade rest for roll call-Note the summer uniforms. RSOP'S are hot work in the summertime Page 129 I l X X NAVY 7 X X W i ffl! X X ,f if X X f QT ff WED THE NAVY AT W r Saturday dress parade on the parade grounds Seamen prepared for weekly inspection, New seamen on the way to barracks before starting classes. Each seaman is inspected weekly by Lt. Grotenrath and his officers for neatness and correctness of his general appearance. Page 132 Right: Commencement exercises held in Jesse Audi- torium during the winter. One of the Naval Barracks, Deioe Hall, is a ovmer men's dormitory. Every two weeks with one or two exceptions a class of approximately 250 seamen is graduated from the Naval Training School CDieselj as motor machinist mates second class. First graduation exercise was held out-of-doors and the class heard Gov. Forrest Donnell. Rear Admiral John Downs, Commandant of the Ninth Naval District spoke before Company 10-A, at their graduation in February while he was here to inspect the school and its personnel. Other speakers have been University professors. Page 133 First graduation class passes before Gov. Donnell, Lieut. Grotenrath and party on the reviewing stand. UFFIBERS Lt. John G. Grotenrath was called to active duty last summer to take command of the Navy Training School here. He came to Columbia in July to lay the groundwork for installing the school. Entering the navy in 1909, Lt. Grotenrath has had training and experience aboard various ships and in many training stations. He was retired in 1939, under the age-in- grade plan. The commanding oHicer has charge of all matters of discipline, conducts inspections, takes care of correspondence, and acts upon orders from higher Navy oiiicials. The commissioned officers at the Naval Training School have in their hands the running of the school ff' and part of the instruction of the seamen stationed LT. JOHN G. GROTENRATH, D-V QGJ U. S. N. R. QRet.J here. Included in this group are the medical, ord- nace, supply, public relations, paymaster, and other line officers. Four of the officers have charge of one com- pany each of the trainees and they act as instructors in the Bluejackets' Manuel. The other officers have duties to perform in line with their particular division or station. Left to righ t, back row: ENSIGNS IVEY, LYONS, ROGILLIO, SNEAD Front Row: LT.-COMDR. KUHLMAN, LT. TAYLOR, Lr. LEE, Lr. Cjgj Doo- LITTLE Page 134 The athletic program, instruction, grading papers, and drilling are just a few of the items which fall into the hands of the Chief Petty Officers. In the group are Chief Machinist, Pharmacist, Boatswain, Yoeman, and Specialist Mates. Several of them have had years of experience in the navy while others are comparatively new at it. The four Chief Boatswain's Mates have one company each. They drill them, muster them in the morning and for meals, supervise their calisthenics, and march them to and from classes. The others have duties which are less conspicuous but very important. Ch. Spec. Paul Christman, alumnus of the University, and Mis- souri's first All-American football player came back to his alma mater with the installation of the Naval Training School, but this time in Left to tight, Back Row: Chief Petty Officers MILLER CHRISTMAN MYERS MCCLENDON F ron t Row : HINES HUTCHENS RIDDLE Getting expert advice on handling a pigskin. a little different role. He was still connected with athletics, but was playing for a different team and coach, the Navy and Uncle Sam. He entered the service as a Chief Boatswain's Mate in 1941, coming here in 1942, and in April, 1943, was commissioned an Ensign in the naval reserve. In the summer of 1941, Christman married Inez Potter, a former Savitar Queen and a member of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. Christman is a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity. Page 135 Mass calisthenics taken daily on the parade grounds, Crowder Hall, University R. O. T. C. building, is in the background While in school here the seamen study the opera- tion and maintenance of Diesel engines. This work is covered in both lecture and practical laboratory periods, a whole company meeting for the lecture and then breaking up into small discussion groups for the laboratory classes. In the laboratory perioc the seamen discuss pom made in the lecture and sper part of their time dismanthr and learning the worku' mechanism of the Diesel ei gines. Page 136 Up with the crack of dawn, or be- fore, the seamen have a full day before them. It includes a two hour lecture period on engines, four hours of labora- tory work, and a two hour navy period in which they get calisthenics and in- struction from the Bluejacketls manual. Of course they have time for their three squares a day and in the evening spend over an hour studying. Their only free period during the day, except on week- ends, is between supper and eight p. m. Inspecting one of the Diesel engines which are found in the laboratory. md ummm Wholesome, well cooked, cleanly served meals are a welcome park ofthe day's routine. Page 137 Saturday dance in the recreation hall at Christian College. Recreational facilities are found in the ,, Service Club near the Naval School. In their free time many of the sailors go to the Service Men's Center which is "on board" for them. Previously Forney's Tutoring Service, it is now re- arranged with ping pong and pool tables, writing rooms, a library with several hundred books and magazines of all descriptions, lounging rooms, and rooms where service men may spend the night. Furniture and funds were donated by residents of Columbia and a canteen is operated there. It is open to all service men at all times. Stephens and Christian Colleges offer the seamen a good chance for feminine company during their free time. The girls at both of the colleges give dances for them on Saturdays, and the sailors enjoy numerous dates with the girls during the week-ends. Enter- tainment for the sailors' Wednesday night Happy Hour is also furnished at times by these girls. OH the record on Saturday night at a local gathering place. Page 138 Although the sailors are en- rolled as a part of the University they march to and from classes and are apart from the rest of the students. However, on week-ends the sc-rorities have entertained them and two evenings a week they are entertained at the "Canteen" in Read Hall. Their cadense counting has become a familiar sound about the campus as they go from one building to another. Page 139 Stephens College girls entertain in their ballroom and lounge. Upper Right: A Christian girl and her convoy set out. Lower: Sailors mixing with University girls in front of Journalism School archway J Iwffff f ALUMNI IN THE SERVICE WAR PRUDUCTIUN CHIEF A Horatio Algier hero's rise to fame and fortune has nothing on the sensational success of the man who has assumed the position of Missouri's Number 1 alumnus. Donald M. Nelson, Ch. E., '11, as Chair- man of the War Production Board now occupies the biggest civilian job in Americag a position second in responsibility only to the President's in the pursuit of our war effort. Nelson came to M. U. on a scholarship from Hannibal High School, and worked his way through college. To his classmates and professors he left recollections of a serious-minded, unassuming, schol- arly young man. He fired furnaces for his room and paid 2 dollar-and-a-half a Week for his board, a shoestring which would make the most parsimonious modern-day student wince. His excellent work in Chairman ofthe W. P. B., Donald M. Nelson is a Missouri Grad the engine school led to his subsequent initiation into Alpha Chi Sigma and Tau Beta Pi. From the time of his graduation in 1911, Nelson's record is one of continued success. He progressed rapidly with Sears, Roebuck and went to Washington in 1940 to be executive vice-president and chairman of the executive committee of the Company. In accepting the chairmanship of W. P. B., Nelson made a considerable personal economic sacri- lice, abandoning a 570,000 a year job for one paying S10,000. Reaping few rewards, he is doing an in- spired job as a tough and dynamic executive. Donald M. Nelson epitomizes Mizzou's spirit in this national emergency, and it is fitting that we salute him at this time. Page 142 The contribution of the University of Missouri to the war effort in manpower numbers not in the hundreds but in the thousands. This contribution has been keenly felt in the past year, particularly, with increasing draft demands on men of college age, and with the successive withdrawals of the Army Air Corps Reserve and the Enlisted Reserve Corps. But even before the immediate pressures of the war demanded that so many Missouri students leave for the armed services, our alumni had taken a prominent place in every branch of our military organizations. Fore- most of these are the ten generals who are graduates of the University. They are: Brig. Gen. Russell G. Bark- alow, who attended the University in 1919-203 Brig. Gen. Marcus B. Bell, B. S. in Ag., 19165 Brig. Gen. James F. Brittingham, B. S. in C. E., 1915g Brig. Gen. William C. Dunckel, B. S. in Ag., 1915, Brig. Gen. Lawrence I-I. Hedrick, LL. B., 1905, Brig. Gen. Lloyd Jones, who attended from 1907 to 19113 Brig. Gen. Raymond E. Lee, B.S. in C. E., 19095 Brig. Gen. Paul M. Robinett, B. S. in Ag., 1917, Brig. Gen. Richard G. Tindall, A. B., B. J., 19113 and Maj. Gen. John F. Williams, a student in 1908-ll. From these men at the pinnacle, Missouri alumni have found places in every rank and grade down to the lowest buck private and the lowest Bluejacket. Alumnae hold responsible positions in the WAVES, the WAACS, the SPARS, and the Marines. It would be impossible to begin to list the alumni in service, not only from point of space, but because so many have gone that it has been impossible to keep a record of them all. It must suffice to devote this small space to the unnamed thousands of Missouri graduates in a salute, as they do the utmost for their country. Page 143 E R V I C E I I I A few of the many thousand Missouri men who serve their country IN MEMURIAM- War has always been the enemy of higher edu- cation. The red god Mars exacts terrible vengeance from the institutions which refute his doctrine of death and destruction. Many of the favorite sons of the University have died, died that what they be- lieved in might live. And the sons who follow shall enjoy a heritage of learning the truth because they gave their lives. Men who a few months ago sat in the classroom learning the ways of peace, today fight and fall on battlefields in every corner of the earth. To them this yearbook is dedicated. Any attempt to repay the debt which we owe them must fall far short of the mark. Certainly a book is a small tribute when compared to the sacrifices which are theirs. It remains for us to carry on the battle. In this wise alone can we make good a part of what we owe them. Though their names are not remembered, let the spirit of their doing never be forgotten. TED BURGER, '43. Lorenzo Dowe Anderson, Jr. Lt. Wallace Akins Lt. Herbert R. Bassman Lt. John David Busiek Capt. Curtis Casteel Lt. F. Blaine Cole Lt. Harry C. Echols Ensign Robert F. Evans Capt. Robert Faurot Lt. Arnold G. Fawks Lt. Cj. g.D Christopher C. Freeman Ensign Thomas Frank Harris Lt. Vernon A. Heidinger Ensign Leo Heinrich Capt. Frank Thomas Hinshaw Sergt. Lowell R. Hunter Ensign Curtis Hurley, jr. Capt. Ernest William Jones, Jr. Ensign David L. Kauffman, Jr. Lt. Lawrence M. Kirk Page 145 Lt. Stanley Kirschman Lt. Leo B. Mansfield Flying Officer A. james Marsh james Matteson Sergt. Max McNeil Lt. Jerome Notowitz Lt. Frank E. O'Connor Sergt. Newton J. Patton Pvt. Edwin C. Paul Lt. Morris Penner Ensign Walter E. Pierce Lt. Marion L. Sapp Cadet Kurt Schaefer Lt. William B. Shea Capt. Richard Yeater Stafford Cadet William T. Stone Capt. Marshall Sneed Ensign Joseph Morton Tuttle Lt. Robert F. Van Doren Lt. W. J. Winemiller ABUUT TUWN Pete Funk, Jean Littleton, and Adrian Durant were "among those present" at the Sig Alph Christmas formal. Pete just saw one of those strapless formals swagger past. Censoring SAVITAR FROLIC scripts-Left to right: Carlton Jones, Dillon Greenlee, Tony Rolfe, and Pinkney Walker. Jones wrote the script, Professors Greenlee and Walker censor, and Producer Rolfe pleads for a couple of good "cracks', to be left in the script. "Smiley" Rudder asks for "three up." The movies are still in first place among the amusement facilities of Columbia as to popularity. Page 146 aww Q AVL nw 54 I 7?-3,3 P4 ' 'h " af hook three Page 150 N .wxKxxxxxxxxwQX. kxxxxmXXxxxx xxxxxXXxxW I X' "" ' I f I I In I X A ' Q - . x . . . 2 -A Y-'S 'rr' PUBLICATIGNS I Even under ordinary conditions, editing a school yearbook is no snap, but this year it was doubly hard. The year began without an editor, because Ted Burger, who had been chosen for the job, was in the Coast Guard. Jo Boeshaar had been selected as Assistant Editor, but she deserted her first love, The Savitar, for something more tangible . . . a man! Ffash bulbs and engraving metals were rationed, and the draft grabbed off photographers, one by one. ED MATHENY Ed't Jack Young, Savitar faculty adviser, left for the public I or relations department of the Navy at the Great Lakes Training Station. In fact, if it hadn't been for a bunch of sorority pledges, it would have been a pretty deserted looking office about the first of October. But we Weathered the storm, and even contributed 51,000 to the Student Memorial Fund, Ca contribution which broke our business managerls heartj. Yep, it was a hard year, and probably the last one the Savitar will put through for the duration, so get a big kick out of this book . . . it's our last for a while. The staff, working hard at finding photographers and financiers Qsee worried look on business manager's facej and trying to help keep up with the war activities of the campus, is shown below: Top Row: TUERK, PARO, MATHENY, HILLE Middle Row: VIRDEN, FOLEY, TOOMEY, FITZ Bottom Row: HALLBERG, WILLIAMS, STORMS, GILBERT I TOM FITZ Business Manager The Editor and Virginia Virden record some cuts about to be sent to the engraver. SAVITAR STAFF Editor . . . . . ED MATHENY Business Manager . TOM FITZ Assistant Editor . . . JO FOLEY Organizations Editor DOINE WILLIAMS Advertising Manager . CARL NICHOLS Publicity Director . JOE SONKEN Sports Editor . . FRED TUERK Military Editor . TOM CHRISTENSON Feature Editor . IRENE ROSENBERG Sales Manager . TOM PARO Special Even ts . . TONY ROLFE Staff Artist . MORTON WALKER Chief Secretary PEGGY HALLBERG Our Girl Friday . . SUSIE GILBERT Photographers RUSS ARCHIBALD JON MOON RUTH HUGHES DON PETERSON JIM SISLER NANCY POINDEXTER Typists SUSIE DARNEAL WANDA GOLD ARLINE DOWNS GERRY STORMS BETTY LOU ERICHSEN ELIZABETH TOOMEY VIRGINIA VIRDEN Two of Susie Gil the staFf's hardest workers. bert and Gerry Storms, pound out copy. SAVITAR FRULIC "Clever but cautious" was the theme of the 1943 Savitar Frolics. Accompanied by Bob Baker's band, ten fraternities and sororities put on skits and musicales for the huge crowd packing Jesse Auditorium. Va- riety was the keynote, from a sultry parade of blondes in sarongs to a good old-fashioned melodrama. Heavily censored this year, the Frolics proved that Mizzou students could produce a show that was naughty but nice, and still bring enthusiastic cries for more. TOP: PiKA's portray a day at the clinic. BOTTOM left: ATO skit BOTTOM right: Pi Phi beauties in darkest Africa. yfwwim M. C. Bob Steuber, Producer Rolfe, and winners. The actions and facial expressions of the Andrew Sisters, when imitated by the Delta Upsilon trio, brought the house down and first prize to the fraternity. D. U. Scotty Hamil- ton's impersonations of a little boy and a man whose pants were too big took the cup for the best individual male per- formance. ,........-:li ABOVE: Delta Upsilon's Prize-Winning Trio Old-time minstrel days were revived by tail-coated Sigma Chis covered with burnt cork, swinging out to the tune of "Me and My Gal," while brawny Sigma Alpha Epsilon "oomph" beauties put on a bathing beauty contest. "Savitar Poppin' ," a behind-the- scenes expose of what goes on in the Savitar office before Savitar Frolics can be produced, was the Kappa Kappa Gamma contribution to the Frolics. Kappas Joyce and Janice Woodbury, twins, were awarded the cup for the best individual women's act. Much of the success of the 1943 F rolics was due to Tony Rolfe, chairman. TOP Left: Sigma Chi Minstrels. CENTER: Kappa "Can Can." BOTTOM: Sig Alph Bathing Beauties. THE ST UIJENT I1 , AEM 2 A I I, wwf 1 is 5 H 'O ,kk,X Y VK ,. I 1 f- I I: ' im f 3 - . I ,fig ' ' if I f- - . . . f A-I 'If 'E lf gi' I: wg 1 . M1 , ,iw ,. 1 I In f A - "Z E -' . ft k'-' lg I L A I , I ,jr 3EgfA5.1, "1 , Q L 1, 11 .gf -L, . 3 gimp " T V-fi' -A .I ,, 'Q A , :em ' wi hsxfa RWM 1 F. W. WOOLSEY T- Editor J ' "Now, the next issue .... " Top Row: CONNER, FIEDLER, SANDERS, BAKER Middle Row: GRAYSON, MATTES, MAY, LASLETT Bottom Row: GILBERT, WOODMANSEE, LONG MISSOURI STUDENT STAFF Editor . . . . Business Manager . Associate Editors . R. NORVAL WRIGHT R SEYMOUR ROSENBERG JACK NEWCOMBE MARY E. CAMPBELL CHARLES RIDGWAY ROGER JOHNSON ELIZABETH BARRETT MICKEY KELLEHER MIKE MEYER JACK EWIN JUDY TUCKER Editorial Stalif BOB MANDELKERN, JUANITA BAKER, WALTER CLIFFE, DOTTY CONNOR, EDNA MAY, ANNETTE LASLETT, SUSANNE GILBERT, SOL SANDERS, MARJORIE PAXSON, ANNA BELLE LONG, FRANK TEMPEST, MARY WOODMAN- SEE, GEORGE DENTON, DON LUNDGREN, JIM WILBUR Columnists ...... BERNARD BRENNER IRV FARBMAN DOROTHY ALLEN F. W. WOOLSEY BEN F. PHLEGAR Assistant Editors Advertising Stal? . A staff meeting, with Woolsey pres I BEN F. PI-ILEGAR Business Manager Left to right: NoRvAL WRIGHT, ROGER JOHNSON, MARY E. CAMPBELL, CHARLES RIDGWAY, SEYMOUR ROSENBERG, JACK NEWCOMBE With the passing of the college era it reflected for seventeen, excitement-packed years, The Mis- souri Student, in 1943, also wound up its career. War created new activities for the Missouri campus, notably the Student War Board, but in its wake came manpower difficulties and a drop in both advertising and circulation for the student paper. These latter factors contributed to the de- cision of The Missouri Student editor in January of 1943, to wind up the publication of their news- paper with the end of the fall semester. Since 1926, when it became a full-fledged news- paper Cpreviously the Columbia Missourian, a daily paper published by the School of Journalism, had printed a page of student newsl The Missouri Stu- dent, with a staff recruited from the entire campus, told the story of life at the University of Missouri: its lighter, fun-filled side, and the political and or- Page 157 ganizational activity which gave rise to the term, B. M. O. C. In 1943 the paper found that B. M. O. C.'s and politics, pinnings and fraternity pranks, were no longer the chief interest of the campus. For a paper whose stock in trade was variety of student opinions, it was a death blow to find that The War and The Army were The Topics of news. The city dailies could do a better job of telling the news of the war and how it affected the students. The Missouri Student wrote its swan song in two final issues reminiscent of its booming heyday in the mid-thirties, entertained its staff of twenty- iive at a farewell steak party at traditional Spring- dale, and signed a final Hthirtyi' to its career. But in the hearts of Missouri Student staff members, past and present, was the hope that it wasn't "thirty', but "more to come," which fate should write at the end of its story. COLLEGE FARMER The College Farmer, semi-technical magazine published monthly by students in the College of Agriculture, has been pub- lished continuously since 1904, excepting one year during World War I. It is published eight times a year, including a special Barnwarmin' issue, and despite a shortage of paper, metal, and photographic materials, this college magazine is standing the shock of the present war. The parents of each member of the Ag Club and all the high schools in the State, besides subscribers, receive The College Farmer. It informs readers of activities and developments in the College of Agriculture and the Ag Club. The Home Eco- nomics department writes a page, and recently a page has been devoted to alumni of the College of Agriculture in the Armed Services. Staff members are voluntary, and those interested in agricultural journalism have an opportunity to solve the problems that confront magazine editing. Awards were given to the hardest working sophomores on BOB BENTON Editor the College Farmer at the Ag Club Banquet. Those receiving awards were: David Archer, editorial staff Hal Leazenby, business staff 3 and John Zuerl, circulation staff. Last year the College Farmer won second place in the annual national cover contest which now has been discontinued. Fourth Row: HOWARD, WILLIAMS, FITZGERALD, CARTER, YOUNG, LUKE, ZUERL, HUGHES, RICHARDSON Third Row: BROYLES, GoocH, FRENCH, WALKER, FREEMAN, BACHTEL, DIMITT, CHILDERS Second Row.- ALLUSTON, BARKER, PATTERSON, LAFFOON, COBB, LANE, LEAZENBY, VULGAMOTT, ADKINS First Row: CARPENTER, MARSHALL, BECK, FARRELL, BENTON, KRUSEKOPF, BOAN, ARCHER -wsu'-,malwmm fwmml- w,wI 1s SHAMRUCK Left .- Editor Right: Dedicated to closing the gap in the relations be- tween students, faculty and alumni of the College of Engineering, the Missouri Shamrock is a semi- technical publication of the Engineers' Club of the University of Missouri. Any student in the College of Engineering who is interested in any phase of work that the Shamrock can offer is eligible to try for a position on the staff. Appointments to the staff are made by a Board of BERT STARKER CHARLES WILLHITE Business Manager' Publications, consisting of the editor, business man- ager, and the circulation manager of the Shamrock. These officers are elected at the annual election of the Engineers' Club of the University of Missouri. The Shamrock, a member of the Engineering College Magazines Associated-composed of the out- standing college engineering magazines of the nation- is published live times each year, a special edition being published to climax St. Pat's Week. Back Row: ENRIQUEZ, SosNE, HA.RMON, CALDWELL, WITTY, BOECLER, BEASLEY, Mosxowrrz Front Row: BEESLEY, ROBERTS, LoE, STARKER, FURBACHER, HESS, ECHOLS SHUWME NOW YOU SEE THEM ............. NOW YOU DONT ............. The Showme crew dips behind the covers ofthe old mag. Here's proof it had at least 12 readers. Count 'em if you don't believe it. Missouri SHOWME, campus-wide magazine, suspended publication late in March, when printers notified the editors they would be unable to handle the job because of a depleted staff and shortage of materials. For three months, SHOWME was the only all-campus publication as the Missouri STU- DENT went to print for the last time earlier in the semester. Sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic fraternity, SHOWME is one of the three college publications in the nation which is printed by the new offset process. In the editor's chair first semester, Dave Aherne, of New York, a journalist of unusual talent, brought forth a popular magazine of pictures, verse, and fiction. Arkansas' own Harve Walters, who had served as business manager during first semester, moved over into Dave's place as editor for the ensuing issues. Norman Stark, another New York prodigy, served as advertising manager in the last -difficult months of publication. Page 160 Uncle Harvey Walters, a natural in any editor s chair, was mulling over a big idea when we were lucky enough to find a photographer who wasn't 1-A. Stark painstakingly gives out with an advertising hard luck story while the mugs draping the radiator show more interest in what the Moll is trying to negotiate. Top Row ROBLING, AMICK, STARK, BROWN, FRANCIS, SALISBURY Mzddle Row TOOMEY, FARBMAN, PHELPS, SHANNON, FRoss, THRAPP, E-MERSON Bottom Row STUMP, FROUG., WALTERS, AHERNE, MCFARLAND, MCADAM I X f'9f I f STUDENT ADMINISTRATION W. S. G. A. WSGA began this year with an orientation pro- gram for freshmen women climaxed with the Merry Go Round where freshmen women were introduced to our various campus activities. Although keeping tab on all Mizzou coeds keeps WSGA busy, it found time to entertain the sailors with a Christmas party, to give an all school dance at which Bob Kunz was crowned Knight Owl, and to hold an all-women's meeting during the fall to point out women's oppor- tunities in this war World. WSGA's annual Career Conference this spring proved to be one of the finest conferences of its kind. Vivian Scott did an excellent job as chairman. Tcp Row: KEMPSTER, OLD, ALBRECHT, ZUBER LEVY WAGGENER GWINN HOESTER Middle Row: SALZER, STROM, KOLB, NYSTROM BASSING SAYWARD FLYNN Bottom Row: Scorr, STRETCH, SIMMONS, TERRY STERNECK BRowN STUMP HOVERDOR HOUSE PRESIIJENTS' IIUUNCIL Top Row: FISHER, WILSON, TAMBLYN, TYSON, RICE, JOHNSON, CARROLL Third Row: M. EVANS, LANE, PENN, I. EVANS, GWINN, BAKER, DRITZ, MURRAY Second Row: MEYER, CREIGH, FOREMAN, CHAPPELL, WINTERTON, EYER, GOODE First Row: COBB, GUERNSEY, COMPTON, WAGGENER, ABNEY, PRIEST, HOSTETTER I. W. 0. Top Row: EVANS, LUSK, BROWN, ROYSTON, GILBERT Fourth Row: BOWER, RICKS, HUNT, SPERRY, PERRICONE, COMFORT, NEWBERRY, ELLIS, SECREST, JENKINS, EYER, JACOBI Third Row: CARROLL, FOREMAN, NICHOLS, KAUFMAN, HUNT, H., CROSS, ROYSTON, STEWART, MOLLINCRODT Second Row: SMITH, NICKEL, WARFORD, LEAVER, MATTHEWS, LANG, STROM, KLINEEELTER, CHAPPLE, KOELBE First Row.- HABBETZEL, LENTZ, GNADT, HOVEDER, CRAIG, CROWDER, ABNEY, GOUGE, BASSING LESLIE SWOPE President Uncle Sam has cut tioning for the duration I. M. A. Membership in the Independent Menis Association is extended to all non-affiliated men on the campus. It was organized to extend and encourage the participation of independent men in campus activities, to promote fellowship and develop leadership among these men. At the beginning of the school year, I. M. A. in cooperation with the I. W. O. held a freshman mixer. This dance was given for all new students to welcome them to our campus. Later in the year, a Plantation Party was given at the American Legion Log Cabin. down the usually large membership of I. M. A. and the organization has ceased func- , with the hope of coming back later as a still stronger organization. Vincent Scott, George Morrison, and dates, have a gay time at the Plantation Party. Below them are the officers: Elza B tl u er, Treas.f Leslie Swcpe, President, Guy Dickson, Vice-President, Bob Marlowe, Secretary: George Morrison outgoing President. Below: Ella Butler pours cider for Margaret Sperry. IR. PAN-HELLENIC C0 This is only the second year that the Women's Junior Pan-Hellenic Council has been on the Uni- versity campus, but it has already proved itself to be a necessary organization. The Council trains pledges in the history and workings of Pan-Hellenic, both national and local, so they may step into senior council work in their upperclassmen years. The group is made up of two freshmen or sophomore pledges from each of the fourteen sororities on the campus. Their work is carried on with the advice of the Senior Pan-Hellenic Council. The first project for the year was a formal dance at Rothwell Gymnasium on November 27. This dance was given in place of the usual pledge teas and proved to be more successful. All fraternity pledges on the campus were invited. The Council also plans and arranges the pledge scholarship banquet, at which the scholarship cup is awarded to the pledge class of the previous year who maintained the highest scholarship for that year. Throughout the year the Council worked on the improvement of rushing, pledge training and Pan- Hellenism. Sears Jayne and his wife do the Lambeth Walk at the formal dance in Rothwell Gym- nasium. Fourth Row: BERENSTEIN, SCHROEDER, PAXSON, NEIFT HUDSON CONNOR ROSENTHAL Third Row: CROSSER, MILLER, PARISH, STREET, DAVIS VANDIVER Second Row: Cox, MITCHELL, BRONSEN, EYMAN, DUFFY BIRKE MEENKEN First Row: MEAD, CARR, MATHENY, GEORGE, MONTAGUE HARRINGTON BURKS HOWORKER 'f2f9i:is?ZM'E 'i "-'fs' f29MYi2,:'f.fYTi'- - 2"?i2iS 3E?'l?ii5'17 "fi3iS fs?T'.5?T-- f 12-we 1.28 S PAN-HELLENIB GLENN SMITH Presiden t Vic Scori- Vice-Presiden t BOB BENTON Treasurer The Pan-Hellenic Council of the University functions as the common bond of all the special fra- ternities on the campus. The Council is composed of the President and one representative from each of the twenty-three fraternities on the campus. Five faculty advisors are appointed each year to give the council general advice and to help in any other manner possible. The Council handles all matters pertaining to initiation, scholarship, social affairs, and law enforce- ment in the fraternities, it handles all interfraternity affairselegislative, administrative, judicial, and so- cial. Most conspicuous of these duties is that of law enforcement handled by the Pan-Hellenic Court, consisting of five judges elected from the council. During this school year of 1942-43 the Council has carried extra work and responsibility due to the pressing war problems. Little need be said about the effect of the war on the student body because that is common knowledge. However, besides that problem, We have to look considerably into the future in our planning. It has been the Work of the Council this year to try to keep all chapters on an active, healthy basis so that they may all return to the campus after the war. This has been made doubly hard by the erratic trend of national affairs. At the present time, we stand to lose part if not all of the chapters at the end of this year because of reduced enrollment and turning over of houses to the various Services. This has all been taken as a matter of course by the chap- ters and the council has given all help possible to the houses hardest hit. As to the future, we can say nothing. As long as is practical the Council and its member fraternities will continue to operate. Page mr President Smith discusses plans for revising s ru ch Benton, Tom Christensen, and Russ Wooley lis to hing procedure to conform with the anged conditions at Missouri. Bob ten to the suggestionsgand wait For Glen feel the effects of his cigar. Top Row.- FRANCIS, SHUGART, KEYES, RONE, RUDDER, CREMINS, CHRISTENSEN Middle Row: FARRELL, FRENCH, CASTEEL, KUHN, MCVAY, RITCHHART Bottom Row: SCOTT, BENTON, DEAN HINDMAN, DICK-PEDDIE, MOTT, SMITH, FEHR Dean Hindman exhibits to Glen Smith liter- ature provided by the Pan-Hel of another campus. Glen will report the results at the next meeting of the Council. , i UANDIIJS At the concert-members and heads of prominent organizations serve as ushers. Fred Crookshank, Engine School big-wig, and Russ Thompson, Blue Key president, hob nob at inter- mission with Bill Woolsey, editor of the Student and president of Sigma Delta Chi. The university sponsored an all-women's meeting, addressed by the president and other The Thetas greet some rushees at the front door. Pat Moore, speakers, in which the vital matter oi Wartime programs for women was considered. Crowning Bob Kunz the Knight Owl at XW. S. G. A.'s annual Skirt Swing. Anne Covington, Molly Phelps and Jean Whitehead, greet Sister Fritsche, Lucy Brown, Lorraine Morgan, Liz Toomey, Page 170 WOMEN'S PAN-HELLENIC The WOmen's Pan-Hellenic Council of the Uni- versity of Missouri is composed of two delegates from each Of the 14 sororities on the campus, usually the president and the rush chairman. This council is the governing body for these sororities and makes and enforces rules for rushing and interfraternity participation in activities, as well as fosters a friendly spirit of co-Operation among the various greek letter organizations. The Annual Pan-Hellenic Scholarship Banquet was held at the Tiger Hotel in January. Dean Carl Agee, of the Bible College, was guest speaker. The scholar- ship cup, awarded every year to the sorority which has maintained the highest grade average in the active chapter for the preceding year, was awarded to Phi Sigma Sigma, with honorable mention being given to Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Delta Pi, and Alpha Epsilon Phi. A great change in the social life of the campus has been necessitated by the war and the sororities Of the I s . MARY LOU GWINN El University have limited rushing expenditures and President decorations to a minimum. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester MARY LOU GWINN . President . . BETTY WITTGENSTEIN BETTY WITTGENSTEIN . Vice-President . MARY LOU MCPHERSON MARYBELLE LAWING . . Secretary . . . . JEAN HUNTER MARY K. BURKS . Treasurer . . MARY ELLEN WOODMANSEE Tap Row: HOROWITZ, STERNECK, NATHANSON, PRIEST, CAMPBELL, MXNES, YOUNG, HOFLAND, FUCI-IS Second Row.- SAGER, MCPI-IERsON, STUCKEY, WYATT, MOORE, HODGE, REEDER, LEWINE First Row: KELLEHER, CAIN, CARR, WITTGENSTEIN, GWINN, BURKS, BAKER, SMITH, BELL rj aw HQNGRARIES AND PRGFESSICDNALS Left to right: DAVE AHEARN, Toivi Frrz, BILL OAKERSON, JACK DICK-PEDDIE Left to right: ABE EARLY, Vrc S T The formation of this honorary society brought to realization the unseliish ideals and principles of a group of men who were sincerely devoted to their Alma Mater. This fall Q. E. B. H. began its 44th year of service to the University of Missouri. The fundamental aims of Q. E. B. H. are to preserve and maintain the honored traditions and deep moral functions of the University, and although membership in the organization now changes more frequently because of the present War and uncertain World conditions, the high ideals and aims of the founders are still treasured and carried out. Because the organization is not in competition with any other group, and because Q. E. B. H. is authorized to elect to membership any upperclass- man in good standing who in the eyes of the chapter has passed the test of loyalty to the Alma Mater, it is rightly designated an Honor Society. HELDON, HAD HADDEN, JOE STEPHENS, DEAN A. K. HECKEL, F. W. WOOLSEY, PAUL HEss, RUss THOMPSON Charles Shaefer, pres., QFAQ, YDBH, Sigma Xi, Blue Key, KIDBK, 1941. Bob Benton, sec'y, ed., College Farmer, vice-pres., Blue Key, treas., Pan-Hellenic Council, Burrall Cabinet, AFP, Who's Who in American Col- leges and Universities. Mystical Seven, menls honorary society, now in its 34th year on the University of Missouri campus, each year names 7 outstanding seniors who have given their time freely to campus activities which promote the welfare of the University. This organization actively participates in half- time activities of the homecoming MU-Oklahoma l c Bob Steuber, vice-president, All- American half back, 1942, 113139 Knights of Columbus. Bob Hill, Alumnus Adviser. Joe Burch, treas- urer, pres., Engi- neers' Club: EKN: I-IME, TBI-I, Blue Key, chairman, St. Pat's Board. Vic Scott, pres., Burrall Class: pres. EN, sec'y, Pan-Hellenic Council, Blue Key, Scabbard 81 Blade, QPAYP, IFEX, Who's Who in American Col- leges and Universities. University football classic and holds a joint breakfast with Blue Key and QEBH on Homecoming Day. The most important contribution by the present chapter is the promotion of the Mystical Seven Scholarship Fund, designed for the financial aid of worthy students, and encouragement of men in campus activities. Page 175 Ovid Tinsley, Jr., pres., AZ, Ruf Nex, sec'y, AFP, now in service with the Army. Jon Moon, seC'Y, Engineers' Club treas., Blue Key: Scabbard 81 Blade Burrall, AIChE, IMA, Workshop business mgr., managing editor, Sham- rock, now in service with the Army, kg -I : .1 1 ' 1fr.,.'m1 ass17mukmwmrs"zlwisefensasm.aww BLUE KEY Blue Key, local honorary and service fraternity selects its twenty-four members each year from the junior and senior classes on the basis of leadership, character, scholarship, and actual accomplishments in student activities. This year Blue Key again conducted freshmen orientation tours with the cooperation of K.E.A., ushered at the University concerts, and with W.S.G.A. had charge of the student activities at Homecoming. Blue Key's main project Of the year was the in- troduction Of the Missouri War Memorial Fund. This Memorial to Missouri University's war dead met with great success in its first drive and will be continued until the end of the war. The organization feels a definite need for a stu- dent government and is compiling a report and a list Of recommendations to aid future students in found- ing a good government association. Blue Key is also conducting a survey Of campus housing, food, and recreational conditions in an effort to foster correction of many of the existing evils after the war. Our goals are: more dormitories, a University cafeteria, and an adequate Student Union Building. Top Row: BURCH, MCINNES, WOOLSEY, Rrzzo, HADDEN, NEW, SCOTT, BAKER Middle Row: EARLY, FARRELL, STEPHENS, OAKERSON, CHRISTENSEN, SHELDON, FITZ, BECK Bottom Row.- DETERS, MORRIS, MR. GORDON, THOMPSON, DR. MCKINNEY, MOON, BENTON, MORRISON OFFICERS President . . RUSSELL THOMPSON Vice-President . ROBERT BENTON Secretary . . RICHARD MORRIS Treasurer THOMAS FITZ A Blue Key dinner meeting-Mr. Gordon, Dr. Henkel, Russ Thompson, Richard Morris, Tom Christensen. Page 176 MURTAR BOARD OFFICERS President . BARBARA ANN ALBRECHT Vice-President . . PEARL STERNECK Secretary Clst semesterj . . BEA THRAPP Secretary f2nd semesterD . ALICE MAE FUCHS Editor .... EILEEN FLYNN Historian . JANE BOEHMER Women transfer students getting acquainted at the Mortar Board tea. Top Row: BOEHMER, DICKINSON, FUCHS, HOFLAND, FLYNN Bottom Row.- THRAPP, ALBRECHT, STERNECK, TERRY Mortar Board is a national honorary society for senior women. Its members are chosen during their junior year in recognition of their scholarship and service to the University. They are oiicially elected at the traditional Tap Day ceremony. Throughout the year the organization sponsors numerous service projects. One of these is the tea given in the fall for women transfer students. It is Page 177 an occasion for them to meet new friends and to feel Welcome on the campus. In the spring a banquet is given honoring the girls who rank highest scholastically in the University. The Sophomore Award is also made at this time. From February until June, Mortar Board members are busy handling the sale of senior announcements, including all the details from the compilation of the announcements to the final distri- bution of them. L. S. V. Top Row: BEA THRAPP, MARY ETHELYN BROWN, MARGURITE LANE Bottom Row: PATTY STUMP, NETTIE TERRY L. S. V., honorary society for senior women, came to the campus in 1907. Because of their activities it is necessary that their membership remain unknown until the Savitar is delivered in the spring. The members, four to six in number, are chosen on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and service. They insist that they are a "working organization," but refuse to tell us what they do. If you can catch one of the girls the last week of school you might ask her. We understand they are allowed to wear their pins then. What do they look like? "That,s a secret!" Prexy Brown steps out-maybe her friend is trying to learn something about these highly secret activities of L. S. V. If he had any luck, hvz's a better man than we are, by gum. Page 178 Top Row: ACKERSON, LYDEN, HANNA, WHITFORD, VVINTERTON, MCDANIEL Bottom Row: BRUHL, ScHM1Tz, BYRNS, JENKINS, Presidentg LEIMKUEHLER, IBA The men of the university attended a series of conferences and as- semblies which were instituted to explain the opportunities for college men in the armed services. As a result of these meetings, the men learned how best to serve their country and themselves by taking advantage of the university training. The army, navy, and marine officers who conducted the conferences were well qualified for the job, and did much to enable the men of the university to make the wisest decisions, Page 179 The conferences held for Missouri men last December were very welf attended. Among the most popular meetings were those conducted by naval and marine officers. Left: The Naval Reserve program is explained to attentive listeners. Below: A Marine officer tells his audience a few facts about the Marine Reserve. Y ----rf' 4' , z Mons, - f.,. , X KAPPA Kappa Tau Alpha is a national honorary journal- ism fraternity which was founded at the University of Missouri in March, 1910. Membership in the society is based on high scholarship and devotion to TAU l ALPHA the ideals of the journalism profession. The mem- bers help plan and carry out activities in the School of Journalism. Two groups of initiates were taken in this year. i r Fourth Row: WILLIAMS, PROFESSOR T. L. MORELOCK, PROFESSOR E. W. SHARP, RISDON, WOODS Third Row: LIEBAN, BRIGGS, PHLEGAR, HARBORDT, JANSON Second Row: BAYLESS, SMITH, FLYNN, BRENNER First Row: HOFLAND, REX, CALKINS, THAYER, HAUSLE ,dl W7 PAUL WILLIAMS Ptesiden f BAYLESS, HOROWITZ, WILLIAMS, FLYNN, CALKINS and SMITH were some of the KTA's at a Journalism banquet. Page 180 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA Alpha Delta Sigma, the national honorary ad- vertising fraternity, was founded, at the University of Missouri November 15, 1913. The organization was established to honor those men who have shown special interest and ability in advertising. Its purpose is to improve the ethics in the pro- fessional field of advertising. In this group an attempt is made to combine the practical as well as theoretical aspects of advertising, thereby aiding students with the everyday problems in their particular field. This is the john W. Jewell chapter, mother chapter of the fraternity, which takes an active interest in all projects of the School of Journalism. Highlights of the fraternityls activities this year were a tour of a large agency and advertising printing plant in St. Louis and the initiation of Dean Frank L. Mott as the newest honorary member of the chapter. OFFICERS President ...... THAD HADDEN Vice-President DAN BAYLESS Secretary . JAMES RISDON Treasurer MYRON MEYER Top Row: STARK, AMICK, JAcoBs, TIPTON, Woons, JACKSON, MILLER Bottom Row: Scorr, GALBREATH, MEYER, HADDEN, BAYLESS, RISDON, EVERS THAD HADDEN, President Page 181 Meyer, Amick, and Bayless at a Jay School Banquet GAMMA ALPHA CHI Top Row: REX, BELL, BAKER, PITTAM, EASTLAND, KELLEI-IER, SMITH Middle Row: IRISH, WITTGENSTEIN, SAGER, GXVINN, LYoNs, FLYNN, SAYWARD, HUMPHREY Bottom Row.- PRIEST, BARRETT, SCHRANTZ, BROWN, SIMMONS, BLACK, REED Gamma Alpha Chi, national professional adver- tising fraternity for women, was founded at the University of Missouri in 1920, for the purpose of providing an opportunity for fellowship among the University women who are interested in the develop- ment of professional standards in advertising. Gamma Alpha Chi offers opportunity for its mem- bers to view the possibilities open to them in the advertising field. ANN BROWN, President This year, with the growth of local and national interest in war activities, the fraternity offered its services as a promotional and publicity agent for the organizations sponsoring campus war activities. This included promotional work for the Victory Book Campaign and the Hostess Corps. Gamma Alpha Chi also presented a style show for the Columbia Missourian's Annual Cooking School. OFFICERS First Semester President . . . . . ANN BROWN Vice-President . . MARY ALICE SIMMONS Secretary . . . JEANNE ScHRANTz Treasurer . ELIZABETH BARRETT Reporter . . DOROTHEA SAGER Second Semester President . . . . . JEANNE SCHRANTZ Vice-President , . MARY ALICE SIMMONS Secretary . . HELEN HUMPHREY Treasurer . I-IARRIET REX Reporter . DOROTHEA SAGER Page 182 SIGM F. W. WYOOLSEY President A DELTA CHI At its top membership for several years, the Missouri Chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic fraternity, maintained in 1942-1943 its traditional program of regular dinner meetings with outstanding men in journalism and public service as speakers. As usual the fraternity initiated into its ranks professional men in the held with the addition of Senator Frank P. Briggs, president pro tem of the State Senate. The year 1942-43 also saw a revival of the fraternity's writing awards. Monthly certificates were given for the best writing in the news, editorial, and feature departments of the Columbia Missourian, and all competitors entered a semester contest for cash awards. Top Row: HOROWITZ, SALrsBURY, FARBMAN, WALTERS, TERRY, KENTERA, DAVIS Bottom Row: SMITH, BRENNER, STEVENSON, WooLsEY, AHERN, PHLEGAR In February 1943 three of the four officers elected in the spring of 1942 left for the Army, and Jack Stevenson, Ben Phlegar, Lee Coney, and Paul Williams became president, vice-presi- dent, treasurer, and secretary, respec- tively. As its last contribution of the year to the School of journalism, Sigma Delta Chi awards a cash prize to the senior in the school selected by the faculty as most outstanding. Page 183 Below: Budding journalists seek relaxation amid cultured surroundingsfSalisl::ury, Ahern, and Farbman. THETA SIGMA PHI Back Row: MINES, SCI-IUELKE, NIEFT, LATHROP, ROSE, LONG, MANN Middle Row: WISE, SCHROEDER, HARPOLD, LESEM, MAIER, WOODMANSEE Front Row: Cox, PETERSON, YOUNG, CALKINS, HOFLAND, THAYER, THRAPP Helen Jean Calkins, President It's not all typewriter clanking and pencil chew- ing for girls journalistically inclined. Theta Sigma Phi, honorary professional fraternity for women in journalism, plans weekly meetings in order to study the opportunities for women in journalism at the present time. Monthly dinner meetings are also held at which successful women journalists are guest speakers. At the Annual Matrix Table Banquet, Maureen Daly, of Chicago, 21-year-old author of the best selling novel, "Seventeenth Summer," was our guest. Theta Sigma Phi was founded at the University of Washington, the Gamma chapter being established on this campus in 1911. OFFICERS President . . HELEN JEAN CALKINS Vice-President . JEANNE LESEM Treasurer . POLLY SHANNON Secfefafy . PATTY STUMP Bea Trrrrpp rrrd Prexy Calkins rrnrrrrg '-nrrrrr sign wmr Frances orarrrrrra, faculty advisor Page 184 MERICIIN INSTITUTE UF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS Fifth Row: LYNN, B. MORRIS, WILDSCHULTZ, PARISH, WALL, BROWN, DEAL, HOLDEN, SCOTTEN, MARTIN, WELTGE Fourth Row: SCOTT, BURGIN, DENKLER, WHITSON, LARKIN, RIEFFER, G. SMITH, LOGAN, W. SMITH, RIEGELMAN Third Row: HAHN, CALDWELL, SVHRUM, EIME, BOLLES, CONNAWAY, HAUNSCI-IILD, LINK, PFEFER Second Row.- LOVEGREEN, ARCHIBALD, WILBER, WILLIS, GUMES, CLARK, POLITTE, HICKERSON, SCHULZ, THOMSON First Row: BAKKE, DR, PORTER, DR. LORAH, MARTY, JACK ZIERCHER, President, MR. OLDHAM, BEARD, HEINZE, WILLIAMS The Missouri Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers is a chartered member of the national Organization composed of both professional and student branches. The function of the student chapter is to familiar- ize the engineering student with the opportunities, interests, and responsibilities of his technical held in industry. To accomplish these aims monthly meet- ings are held giving the members the advantage of hearing qualified speakers of industrial experience, Page 185 technical and non-technical faculty members, or seeing motion pictures of interest to the professional man. Proving their versatility, the junior and senior mem- bers always hold their traditional Spring picnic-base- ball game refereed by the Dean. Realizing the value of scholarship, the Chapter annually awards to the junior attaining the highest grade average a certificate and pin in acknowledge- ment of this achievement. TAU BETA Pl Fourth Row: DAVIDSON, WELTGE, WALL, FARBER, LIMBERG, MOTT, MOCABE, BARTON Third Row: SMITH, WAYNE HORN, KRAFT, HARTER, VREDENBURGH, WADE HORN, MCBEE, MCCUBBIN Second Row: FANSHER, FEMMER, WILLHITE, STARKER, FUCHS, PI-IELAN, HENDRIX, WILSON, HENTON First Row: HARTWIG, SCI-IULz, ZIERCHER, HAUNSCHILD, BURCH, HEINZE, ROTH, MORRIS OFFICERS President . . . . . WILLARD HAUNSCHILD Vice-President , Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary . Catalogez' .... Tau Beta Pi, a national honorary engineering fraternity, was founded at Lehigh University in 1885 by Professor E. H. Williams, J r., head of the Lehigh Mining Department. It was established in order to provide a form of recognition for the men in technical schools which were being discriminated against by existing honorary organizations. The Alpha Chapter of Missouri was installed in 1902, at the University of Missouri, this chapter being the tenth chapter to be established out of the existing seventy-six chapters. Tau Beta Pi has a program fostering a more liberal education, a broader field of interest and a . . J OE BURCH JACK ZIERCHER BILL ScHULz ROBERT HEINZE higher ethical standard among engineering students. The national organization maintains a fellowship fund and a loan fund whereby members may be given financial assistance towards obtaining an advanced education. The purpose of Tau Beta Pi is to mark in fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship and exem- plary character as undergraduates in engineering, or by their attainments as alumni in the field of en- gineering. Page 186 Top Row: FEHRMAN, COONROD, WITHERSPOON, ELDER, MCBEE Middle Row: SCHONDELMEYER, HEARN, TIPTON, WELDON Bottom Row: BECKER, BEARD, PROF. H. W. Woon, JR., MCCABE, GUINNEE AMERICAN SCCIETY 0E CIVIL ENCINEERS AMERICAN INSTITUTE IIE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS 4th Row: RONEY, KEMPER, MOTT, EICHENAUER, BAHLKOW, STROM, OLIVE, CULLING, GREATHOUSE 3rd Row.- STALZER, MAGEE, BURCH, FEMMER, MCADOW, KELLER, PAYNE, DAVIS, KUELLMER, SLAUGI-ITER 2nd Row: KRAFT, HARMAN, FANS!-IER, PHILLIPS, CRUMP, SCOTTEN, HOSTETLER, GUYER, GASTINEAU lst Row: PROF. C. M. WALLIS, PROF. J. F. LAMB, VREDENBURGII, PROF. W. P. WEINBACH, MORRISON, WADELICI-I, SHANNON, MR. H. W. HARRIS, EDWARDS AMERICAN SIJCIETY CF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 5th Row 4th Row 3rd Row. 2nd Row: lst Row: LAMAR, BELKNOP, EKERN, PARKS, YOUNG, TRETIAK, DYSART, TENDICK, FROESOHL, THOMAS FERGUSON, BRUKARDT, ScHwEITzER, CAREY, MCANULTY, KEMPER, BRITTON, DEAL, BRAGG, FARBER, LYONS TOMLIN, MCCUBBIN, MONEYMAKER, BDLSTAD, MILLER, LEONARD, FRANCIS, BUEs:HER, MORROW, KRAET, STINE, LAY RUHL, SCHOECH, ARENSON, HARTER, WADE HORN, WAYNE HORN, FUNKHAUSER, MOSIER, HANDLEY, MOSKOWITZ, PEEIEEER, SCHMIDT, JOHNSO STELZER, HEss, PA1-EK, SMITH, POWELL, SIMON, PROE, E. S. GRAY, WILLS, PHELAN, CARR, LIMBERG, JORDAN PI TAU SIGMA Top Row: ARENSON, MCCUBBIN, ECI-IWEITZER, TARRY, MILLER, BRUTON, FARBER Middle Row: POWEI L, FUNKHOUSER, PHELAN, MOSIER, LEONARD, BRAGG Eottom Row: SMITH, HARTER, WAYNE HORN, PROE. M. M. BOLSTAD, WADE HORN, ADKINS, LIMBERG CHI EPSILUN CIVIL ENGINEERING NGNGIIIIIIII Back Row: SCHUPP, BARTON, PETRY, FEHRMAN Front Row: YVITHERSPOON, DR. R. B. B. MOORMAN, NEW, GILLAN, MCBEE, TATE ETA KAPPA NU EIEGIIIIGIII ENGINEERING HUNURARY Back Row: FANSHER, GASTINEAU, VREDENBURG, BEACH, KRAFT, BURCH Front Row: BAHLKOW, SHANNON, WELSH, FEMMER, KEMPER, MOTT, HARTWIG Page 189 PHIBHI THETA Top Rew: NYSTROM, KASSAB, J OHNSON, PARTRIDGE, WILSON, GARDNER Middle Raw: HUSTAD, JANE RIDGEWAY, BARCLAY, JUNE RIDGEWAY, CROCKER Bottom Row: RAGSDALE, SNODDY, PXHLBLAD, LORD, POTTER, LANGE Phi Chi Theta, national honorary professional fraternity for women in the School Of Business and Public Administration, was founded in Chicago, Illi- nois, in 1924. The Omicron Chapter at the University of Missouri was established in 1926. The activities of the season began with a rush party for new women students in the Business School. Business meetings are held twice a month, with a luncheon meeting held each month at "Ye Olde Black and Gold Inn." The FOunder's Day Banquet was held near Christian College, at the Teaberry. Our guest speaker was Mrs. Dorothy Riley, one Of Co- lumbia's foremost business women, who spoke on the "Heritage of Women? In the spring semester, we An informal group of Phi Chi Thelas on the steps cf their favorite hang-cut, B 81 P A school. get spring fever fairly early and have a picnic-might well have been called the "lonely ladies aid Outing" this year what with the draft bOard's priority on busi- ness men. Phi Chi Theta functions to foster high ideals for women in business and to encourage cooperation among women preparing for their careers. OFFICERS President .,.. MARY LOU PIHLBLAD Vice-President . . HAZEL SNODDY Secretary . . . . WANDA LORD Treasurer . MARY FRANCES POTTER MARY LOU PTHLBLAD President Page 190 Top Row: BOXERMAN, DUFFY, CORNN, MOORE, HURT, CRAIG, HARTER Middle Row: EYMAN, MORRISON, HUNT, SPEES, DOWNS, MCKEOWN Bottom Row: FOLEY, REYNOLDS, HOGAN, CROPP, HAYES, GNADT, SPARLING NATIUNAL Hnunnnnv Music SURURITY SIGMA ALPHA IUTA Pagf 191 Top Row: WHITFORD, LANE, KOLB, MICHAEL, WAGGENER, BAUER, DEAL Middle Row: MAPLE, ERDSICK, MAST, EPPERLY, DWYER, S1-ROM, MCDANIEL Bottom Row: BLACKWELL, SCHMITZ, KELLER, BOEHMER, BYRONS, SAUNDERS, LONG Home Economics HUNURARY PHIUPSILUN UMICRUN Top Row: DENMAN, SCHAUMBURG, WUSSLER, CLARK, JAMES, MCNERNY, CALDWELL, BRICK, GENTRY Middle Row: F. KNELL, SCHNEDLER, METCALF, O,BRIEN, R. KNELL, FRENCH, RHODES, WITHERSPOON, BURNS, WAGGENER Bottom Row: ALEXANDER, AUSSIEKER, WILLHITE, COHICK, GEORGE KEEPERS, Presiden t,- GONNERMA CHAPTER OFFICERS Head Master . . GEORGE KEEPERS Senior Warden LYND COHICK junior Warden . . RALPH MILLER Scribe . . . . ToM WILLHITE Treasurer . . CLARENCE GONNERMAN Historian . . . . JAMES MCKEMY Faculty Advisor .,.. R. D. M. BAUER The Alpha Beta Chapter of the International Fraternity of Beta Sigma Pi, a professional commerce fraternity, originated on the Missouri Campus on March 24, 1923. First Head Master of the local chapter was Prof. R. D. M. Bauer, Head of the Ac- DELTA N, MILLER, MCKEMY, NOWELL counting and Statistics Department and also Faculty Adviser to the Chapter. The activities of the organization are professional in nature as a speaker from the field of Business and Public Administration is obtained for professional meetings held every other week. Business meetings are held between the professional meetings. Once a semester an industrial tour through a factory or busi- ness organization is undertaken. Service to the Uni- versity lies mainly in the Delta Sigma Pi Loan Fund established in 1938 and the Delta Sigma Pi Scholar- ship Key which is awarded to the highest ranking student for the entire B. 85 P. A. curricula. Various social activities are also undertaken. An informal dance in the Student lUniqrr. schn2dlef,Al3'ET1'fTJ and Caldwell in the foreground. GEORGE KEEPERS President SIGMA PI Page 192 ALPHA KAPPA PSI Pinkney Walker, faculty advisor, holds his head in pain. The boys are ribbing him because the Cardinals iusl dropped a 1-O baseball game to the Cubs. Alpha Kappa Psi, professional fraternity of com- merce, is open to outstanding students in the School of Business and Public Administration, and students majoring in Economics. It is the oldest fraternity of its kind in the United States, having been founded at New York University in 1904. At the present time, there are 60 undergraduate chapters and 16 alumni chapters, with a total membership of 15,000. Upsilon Chapter was established on the Uni- versity of Missouri campus in 1920. Some of the activities this year included professional meetings, social meetings, and an industrial tour through the A. P. Green Firebrick Company at Mexico, Missouri. LARRY SENEKER Presiden t Top Row: RODEMICK, DUNN, HILL, HUNTER, OBERMILLER, COE Middle Row: STEWART, ALLBEE, HARLAN, Excl-IOFF, SCHAEFER NIEBURG WALTON Bottom Row: GILBERT, BEAZLEY, DICKSON, SENEKER, SCHLEMMER GAMMETER ALPHA CHI SIGMA Back Row.- ZIERCHER, MARTY, MCLANE, RODEKOHR, DR. STEARN, WALL Middle Row.- SMITH, OLMSTEAD, HOLDEN, CHAMBERLAIN, WILDSCHULTZ, LOVEGREEN Bottom Row: PARISH, MOYER, BROWN, DR. PORTER, CEcI-I, ALDER, DAVIDSON Not in Picture: LORD, FRENCH, W. MORRIS, MCFADDEN Alpha Chi Sigma, professional honorary chemistry fraternity, was founded at Wisconsin University in 1920 and the Missouri chapter was established in 1907. There are forty-six collegiate chapters, seventeen professional chapters, and nine professional groups of Alpha Chi Sigma. Members are selected on a basis of leadership, personality, and scholarship. The University of Missouri Chapter sponsors a safety program for the Chemistry and Engineering laboratories. OFFICERS Mas ter Alchemist . CHARLES CECH Vice-Master Alchemist . ROBERT BROWN Treasurer . . . . ROBERT DAVIDSON Master of Ceremonies . . MAURICE MOYER Recorder . . . CHARLES PARISH The annual banquet-complete with the traditional after-dinner joke. Page 194 ALPHA ZETA Fourth Row: GUYER, BAKER, GREER, SLAUGHTER, RENNER, FITZGERALD, HOELSCHER, WEHMER, KOEHLER Third Row: ST. JOHN, CLONINGER, SHELDON, WHITE, MCLEAN, SCRIVNER, FARRELL, MCCLASKY, LUCE, SWOPE Second Row.- MURRAY, BRENTS, KENLEY, MCLANE, TOBIN, BOAN, FRENCH, BECK, SANDERSON First Row: MADDEN, FLINT, DETERS, WINKLER, BELL, TINSLEY, CROOK, KAYE, KRUSEKOPI-I, UHLAND OVID TINSLEY, JR. President Alpha Zeta is one of the oldest and largest of the Agricultural Honor Societies. It has as its main ob- jective the promotion of the development of agricul- tural education and the increase of interest in the Held Page 195 of agriculture. In this way Alpha Zeta aids in the development of leaders. Alpha Zeta encourages the qualities of agricultural leadership by offering a Freshman Scholarship award and a Freshman Judging award each year. This is done to create interest among the underclassmen and give them a goal to attain. Besides these activities, there are many other projects carried on in the interest of obtaining a better education and adjusting the student to his studies. Members are selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership, personality, and character. Since stu- dents in agriculture are not included in other honorary scholastic fraternities, Alpha Zeta has sometimes been called "The Phi Beta Kappa of Agriculture." RUF WYATT CRENSHAW Presiden t Ruf Nex is the nucleus of the Ag Club. It is a Junior-Senior honorary fraternity composed of stu- dents who are outstanding in the activities of the Ag Club. Membership is based upon leadership in the various activities of the College of Agriculture, as distinguished from work done in the Ag Club alone. Ruf Nex was founded in order to honor those men who have given freely of time, energy, and initiative NEX toward the betterment of the Ag Club, to encourage these men to promote Ag Club activities further, and to act as a correlating unit among all organizations and activities of the Ag School. The name Ruf Nex came from Old Mexico. The Ruf N ex of that country served for a time to forestall the decline of chivalry. The present order is unique in that no minutes or records are kept, typifying the spirit of informality which the organization strives to maintain. Ruf Nex awards a plaque to the hardest working freshman on Barnwarmin' and to the hardest working freshman on Farmers' Fair. This plaque is kept on display in the trophy room in Mumford Hall, the Agricultural Administration Building. Ruf Nex handles registration for Farm and Home Week and lends a hand in nearly all Ag School events. This year Ruf Nex contributed war bonds to the Memorial Fund honoring those men who have given everything in honor of our great nation. Fzfth Row: HUGHES, KAYE, ZOLLMAN, ANGLE, LANE, BENTON, THACKER, WHITFIELD, DETERS, UHLAND, MADDEN Fourth Row: POWELL, SPALDING, SANDERS, LUKE, CROOKS, CLINE, E. FLINT, FINK, TINSLEY, GREEN, LEDGERWOOD, McFARLAND, J. FRANCIS Thrrd Row: MILLER, JACQUIN, FAES, LUDY, SHELDON, WEHMER, CLONINGER Second Row: BIELLIER, MCCLASKY, SMITH, WYATT, CRENSHAW, MYERS, EARLY Frrst Row: FARRELL, BOAN, HINES, THURLO, BECK, KENLEY, SANDERSON, REDMAN Page 196 ALPH President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Historian . OFFICERS C. K. ODOR President C. K. ODOR . BILL WALKER . GENE WALL . PRO PREWITT . KEN HARWOOD A PHI UMEGA Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, on our campus opens the way for students to take part in an organized program of service, leadership, and fellowship. On ninety-nine campuses throughout the United States men who have had previous training in the Boy Scout movement are banded together doing a big job for victory. Our work includes such timely projects as securing blood donors for the Red Cross plasma bank, sponsoring the President's Birthday Infantile Paralysis drive, fingerprinting of students for civilian identification in cooperation with the F. B. I. and many other activities. The love of outdoor life often takes the group to their cabin on the Hinkson for hikes and Wiener roasts. Although Alpha Phi Omega ranks have been cut by the call of Uncle Sam, the fraternity looks forward to ,44. Page 197 Top Row: MURRAY, CRAIG, BROWN, LUZADER Middle Row: PREWITT, BAGGERLY, OAKERSON, BREWER Bottom Row: WALL, MR. W. E. FERGUSON, ODOR, WALKER Top Row: STRAWHUN, RALSTON, AYERS, PICKETT, DICKIE, CROWDER, BECKER Bottom Row: BARKER, FUcHs, BAKER, KEITH BELL, President, ANDERSON, JACKSON, RISCH HUNURARY EDUCATIUNAL FRATERNITY SIGMA PIALPHA ALPHA TAU ALPHA NATIUNAL PnofEssloNAL Annlculrunnl Enucnrlnu FRATERNITY Back Row: TURLEY, LASLEY, HILDGEDICK, FLINT, HAYWARD, HUGHES Second Row: BELL, HOELSCHER, MANSON, DR DIPPOLD, TAYLOR, VANHooz1ER First Row: YOUNG, MOHER, LUDY, BARR, DAVIS, JOSLIN KAPPA EPSILUN ALPHA Refreshments at the sailors' dance. Kappa Epsilon Alpha is a local honorary for sophomore women. Members are chosen in the spring of their freshman year on a basis of scholarship, leader- ship, and potentialities in campus activities. K.E.A. started the year by cooperating with W.S.G.A. in sponsoring an orientation program open to all women students who are freshmen or transfers for the purpose of introducing them to campus tradi- tions, life, and activities. It worked with the War Board in giving Jesse Jumps so that campusrperiodi- cals could be mailed to former M. U. students now in the serviceg it gave a dance for the sailors, and co- operated during the year with W.S.G.A. and War Board with their different projects. Twenty-seven new members were chosen this spring. They took over their duties immediately after initiation so as to be acquainted with their work, and carry on their job as a service organization on the campus. MARY BASSING President Top Row: BURR, HEGER, HUNTER, EVANS, CAMPBELL, SILVERMAN, LEWINE Middle Row: Drcx-PEDDIE, HEYMAN, SCARBROUGH, DURANT, MEZVINSKY, JOHNSON Bottom Row: ANDERSON, HIGHTOWER, OLD, BASSING, MARTIN, FOLEY, IBA Page 199 4 CXF1 CLUBS AND CDRGANIZATICDNS Burrall Class is one of Colurnbia's proudest features. A bible class is seldom a Well-known organi- zation on any university campus. More unique is an activity of a religious nature which maintains the active interest of men and women of college age. Yet Burrall has succeeded in achieving, not local, but national recognition, while it continues to hold the attention of approximately 3,000 men and women drawn from the three campuses of Columbia. For twenty-three years, Burrall has played an invaluable role in student lives, absorbing youthful energies in a type of activity vastly different from those offered by other organizations. The position which the class maintains in student life has been hard won.. Certainly a bible class must fight for popularity, but Burrall has achieved popularity with- out compromising any of its aims. RALL VICTOR Sco'r'r Presiden t One reason for Burrallis unusual development is Paul Weaver, the man who delivers the friendly talks Back Row: JONES, MACK, W1LLsoN, R. MORRISON, BENTON, MATHENY, SPRAGUE, BARTHOLDT Middle Row: ABRAMS, BAKER, YOUNG, HOFLAND, DEADERICK, WELLBROCK, MCHENRY Front Row: G. MORRISON, DAILY, ScoT'r, SHAW, JONES, SNOW Page 202 Burrall chorus, composed iointly of men from the university and women from Stephens, is an excellent choral organiza- lion. It supplies the music For the Sunday morning services. every Sunday morning. A youthful philosopher with Weaver couches his thoughts in interesting and com- an amazing ability to touch upon problems which prehensible language which appeals to an audience perplex the average college man or Woman, Mr. of students. The Burrall Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Mr. James Adair, IS one of Burrall's proudest boasts. Aside from serving on Sunday mornings, the orchestra gives occasional concerts. Page 203 The Burrall Greater Cabinet is the planning body behind the activities of the class. Vic Scott presided as President of the Cabinet. The several members of the Cabinet were placed in charge of various committees, which functioned to promote the widely varied activities of the class. The Cabinet is organized to give representation to all components of the class, yet achieve maximum efliciency. MT. iweaveriislhidhily esteemed by his class. His talks are full of humorous qvibs which make them the more acceptable, R-is-ht: Part of a typical Sunday morning crowd in the Burrell Auditorium. Page 204 Top: Laurel Abrams and Bob Smith check the contributions netted on the annual Can Sunday. Bottom: Mr. Paul Weaver. personable Burrall teacher, plans for the disposal of the canned goods. Left: Dottie Jones, Stephens, reads the scripture lesson for the day. She will be followed by Ed Sprague, who will read the announcements. Student participation and initiative is the keynote of Burrall. , .,: ,W i' 'E Q Elf 'rt' fl -Mmr.,lli,L7, ..,. S 7 S S Milk 2 is Y U X S S - - .pi , trt. Q r r 'Si - a' P ,r.., V T lsrr rsrss r srsrs l srsrr 4:15 525 l r , ., t,. ,yttt T tirsit tstrtt .,... tttir trr, T r-.' rirra ' 5 2 , 2 t tr ilrs ciit Q rrrti 2' T T f 3 1 , . ..., lrr . ..',- 1.a s . .,.'r ' T t r . ' M-4 ' 'r--r frm --: 4 '-- ia 'r'r - -255 ' :. tie, ., -, 9' ,,, ' T. 'L ta '-,-, ' ,, W -,-,, . ,,, I: ,, Q m J as r k "'ii 5 'ikki s'rJ 1 ' ii C I A' I Q S ier K ii i .r -, . l . .ra -. --" rrii' , l 1 -,.r ' 9 i .,.,,. - ' ., ' 2 ' .r' .'.":- A Q itti r a -'..' ' r'cr' A ,ttt ttrt i ',c'. Il - .rsrt ,- tir , S S rlrrr '-c: "-' .,., r ' 1 A w s-r------ ' " .. fs- 'Q s 1':-i r K is s r as 5 3 E HUME ECUNUMIBS CLUB 1 h Row: CLARKSON, LEIMKUEHLER, BENNETT, VAUGHN, CROSS, EVANS, SANDERS, BAILEY, DEAL, TINNIN, HOWELL, KINKEAD, HORN, CARROLL LOMAX urth Row: MICHEAL, FARREN, BYRUNS, JOHNSON, WHITE, KOLB, PENN, CHAPPLE, LEWIS, STOLLINGS, N. EPPERLEY, LENTZ, DOAK, MARSH LANE hz d Row: BRANSON, MCMURTREY, GIESERT, HARNESS, BRIGHT, BROWN, LAHMEYER, AI-IRIGHT, PARISH, DICE, YOUNG, SIEDEL, DOWD, BREDALL econd Row: SPECKHART, MCDANIEL, JENKINS, REID, Cox, ERDSIEK, REED, LOLLAR, MCCALL, WILLIAMS, M. EPPERLEY, CHAPPLE, WOODY PASLEY zrs Row: TANNER, GUGE, SANDERS, HABLEUTZEL, SCHMITZ, MOUNTJOY, HITZEMANN, COBB, EVANS, KLINEEELTER, ALSPAUGH, GRIEVE, PETERSON OFFICERS President . . . BERNICE HITzE1vIANN Vice-President . . HELEN COBB Secretary . . SHIRLEY EVANS Treasurer . . PATRICIA MOUNTJOY The University of Missouri Home Economics Club is composed of co-eds enrolled in the Home Economics Department of the College of Agriculture. At a ioint meeting with the Ag Club Lavonne Brown, with the invaluable assistance of Don Gee, demonstrates the art of milking a cow. Page 205 This year the Club has sponsored educational programs, luncheons, teas, a rummage Sale and had a joint meeting With the Ag Club. Through these activities friendship and cooperation are encouraged and cultivated among the girls in the Home Economics School. Through the sponsorship of the Club a series of scholarships is made available to the members Who have shown themselves to be deserving. Group singing is always popular at the regular meetings. THE MISSOURI OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER Top Row: RAY LEDGERWOOD, WALTER FINCK Bottom Row: ROBERT WEHMER, ABE EARLY, BILL Cnoox The Agricultural Club, the largest and most unified organization on the Missouri campus, has been the major organization of the College of Agriculture since 1898. Despite the fact that its membership was greatly decreased this year, the same hearty fellow- ship and spirit of cooperation was felt throughout the student body. It is one of the few college organiza- tions of its kind which has gained national recognition by its numerous activities. The outstanding activities of the Club are the Farmers' Fair, Barnwarmin', publication of the College Farmer, the Ag Club Banquet, and the sponsoring of the various judging teams. F armers' Fair, which has gained the reputation of "the biggest student stunt in America," has been postponed for the duration. A The big dance of the Ag Club is Barnwarmin', held in October. This year Chi Omega's Nelda Mc- Murtrey reigned as queen while the footloose crowd, in overalls and gingham, danced to the music of Tommy Reynolds and his orchestra. Riding on hay racks, the Ags personally deliver invitations to the dance-with a kiss????? The College Farmer, a monthly publication, con- centrates on the feature pictures centering around Ag student life. All agriculture students are sub- scribers. The Ag Club banquet is the one stag affair of the Ags, with the exception of weekly meetings. Medals are awarded those men who have gained prominence on the campus during the year. Page 206 AGRI Hardest working freshman Elton Williams receiving plaque from Wyatt Crenshaw. CULTURE CLUB OFFICERS I First Semester Second Semester ABE EARLY . . . President . . . . RAY UHLAND BILL CRooK .Vice-President . . . FRANK MILLER WALTER FINK Treasurer . KENNETH CLONINGER ROBERT WEHMER . Secretary ARTHUR MCCLASKEY RAY LEDGERWOOD Chaplain . ELVIN UMMEL OFFICERS, SECOND SEMESTER Top Row: ELVIN UMMEL, KENNETH CLONINGER Bottom Row: ARTHUR MCCLASKEY, RAY UHLAND, FRANK MILLER Page 207 BARNWARMIN' Fourth Row: LANE, SLAUGHTER, SANDERS, LUKE, FLINT, ANGLE, LEDGERWOOD, WEHMER, HUGHES, DETERS, FRANCIS Third Row.- FARRELL, COTTRILL, SPALDING, KAYE, FITZGERALD, CLONINGER Second Row: MARSHALL, CLEARY, FAES, SMITH, GEE, LEAZENBY, REDMAN, SEE First Row: MURRAY, KUNz, HINES, THURLO, BECK, BRooKs, CROWLEY, COEFMAN Barnwarmin', the annual School of Agriculture dance, originated thirty-seven years ago when the Ag students of those good old days held a dance in the University horse barn. After a few years the organiza- tion had grown by such leaps and bounds that the only "barnH large enough for the function was the University gymnasium. Tommy Reynolds and his Orchestra furnished the music for what was probably the last Barnwarrnin' BILL KAYE Secretary- Treasurer BILL BAKER, Manager for the duration. However, this year "the largest student stunt in America" was no smaller than for- merly, as approximately eleven hundred students forgot the war and turned out in gingham dresses and overalls. Page 208 Slide, Kelly, slide! The queen and her escort arrive-a three-point landing. Alter the ball was over, the Ags did not go to bed. Here's pictorial proof. Oueen McMurtrey and date at the cider spigot. Bottcm's up! l Jon Moon is quite a promoter. Wonder what he's promoting here? Each gal that was asked to Barnwarmin', the Ag's annual blow-out, was routed out of bed the night before by a series of hog calls, bell ringings and general bedlam to receive her in- vitation in person. She was forced to answer innumerable questions of a very abstract nature that produced lusty howls from the future farmers. Rothwell gym was appropriately decorated with leaves, bales of hay and straw. Boys, in overalls and checked wool shirts escorting girls in cotton pinafores ducked through the leaf-covered tunnel between the slide-entrance and the ciderbar. Page .209 Above: Ray Uhland leads the boys in a couple of choruses. The Stephens dates receive their invitations. This gal is struggling for the answer to the S65 question. An Ag adds a personal touch to his invitation tothe dance. Miss Nelda McMurtrey, charming Chi Omega brunette, reigned as queen of the Ags and received her crown from Dean M. F. Miller. Her attendants were Marion Kolb and Jane Taylor. Most people frequented the two most popular spots of the dance, the smooch tent and the cider spigotg while some of the more rugged individuals stepped out in the "grab yo' partner" style of square dancing. The night ended with whoops undiminished in either volume or number, and the beaming face of every reveler declared the '42 Barnwarmin' a big success. Page 210 Some of the "M" women in Front of their favorile meeting place, the women's gymnasium Sixth Row.- WEXSENBURGER, MAYALL, Miss LUCY MCDANIEL Fifth Row.- MCROBERTS, DIRKS Fourth Row: LOVELL, L1sHEN Third Row: MARTIN, PICKETT, MOORMAN, SALZER Second Row.- PRrc1-IETT, M. JONES, C. JONES First Row.- DALE, NICHOLS, HITZEMANN Page 211 A "3 and 2" count-this one has to be good. The WRA fosters love of sports. The Women's Recreational Association is open to every university woman who is interested in our activities. Our purpose is to promote athletics, create a love of sports, foster the ideal of good sportsmanship and promote participation by stu- dents. Our Intramural Program includes class teams, teams for organized groups, such as sororities, dormitories, and independent teams for those who have no such aiiiliation. Such activities as fall and winter sport days, parties, interhouse and interclass tournaments in almost every sport, hikes and the W. R. A. Banquet, are under the leadership of the W. R. A. BLDC K AND BRIDLE Top Row: KAMPSCHMIDT, BURKE, WHITFIELD, FAES Third Row: FREEMAN, MULLER, INGRIM, GREENWAY, KESSLER, Hoss, BERRY Second Row.- WILKERSON, REDMAN, GRAHAM, DORAN, HARLAN, HUGHES, THURLO Front Row: HENSON, CASON, MILLNER, HALL, FITZGERALD, ZUERL, CHILDERS BEN HALL OFFICERS Fall Winter BEN HALL . . President . CHARLES MILLNER CHARLES MILLNER Vice-President JoHN BRAMBLE DAVID HADEN . Secretary . DAVID HADEN JOHNSON SPAUR . Treasurer JAMES CHILDERS LYLE FITZGERALD Reporter LYLE FITZGERALD I The enrollment of our club underwent consider- -l able reduction this year, but enthusiasm ran high. Initiation for twenty members was held during De- cember. Last fall the club sponsored its annual Roundup. Though boys had Saturday classes, a large number of boys participated. Irregular meetings have been held during the year. The club closed the year with its annual Livestock Judging Contest during the month of May. Page 212 DAIRY CLUB Left to Right: PROF. H. A. HERMAN, FRENCH, MADDEN, H. LUCE, BECK OFFICERS friendship between faculty and Students. It partly President ..... HOWARD LUCE finances the Dairy Cattle Judging Team and sponsors Vicffpfesidenf ' - FRED MADDEN a judging contest for the students each fall. Secretary-Treasurer . LEONARD FRENCH The Club was established in 1907. At its first The University Dairy Club is open to dairy meeting the Judging Team was organized-the first majors in the College of Agriculture. It promotes of its kind in the United States. Top Row: SANDERS, KINKEAD, BROYLES, MULLINGS, BRODY, DETERs, H. LUCE, UHLAND, MADDEN, SPALDING Third Row: THOMSON, LATIMER, STEVENS, GREER, FRENCH, MIXNER, KOGER, CUPPS, CLARY Second Row: BECK, NICHOLSON, MARTIN, WEHMER, PIPES, FRANCIS, C. EDMONDSON, L. LUCE, J. EDMONDSON, STAILEY, TURNER Bottom Row: PROF. R. C. RAGSDALE, BUSCH, JOSLIN, BERRY, WELLS, THOMAS, HINES, PATTERSON, BERGMAN, KIBLER, PROF. H. A. HERMAN Y. M. C. A. Fourth Row: LOoM1s, BATTLES Third Row: JONES, WEAVER, MARSHALL, B1GGs, FAEs, BACHTEL, CRABTREE Second Row: STARKER, MCCORMICK, MURRAY, VULGAMOTT, FREEMAN, NEW, CLINGAN, STEFFAN First Row: KAYE, MR. EARL GORDON, ADKXNS, OLDHAM BILL KAYE, President OFFICERS President ..... . BILL KAYE Vice-President . WRAY COTTERILL Secretary . . . BOB LASLEY Treasurer EARL TULLOCK In its fifty-third year of service on the campus the Y. M. C. A. carried on a program of activities to promote leadership and to develop Christian person- ality. Among the activities for the year were: a picnic for summer school students, the annual fresh- man mixer, discussion meetings and social affairs. Groups that were active within the membership were the Walrus Club and the Freshman Y, both sponsored in cooperation with the Y. W. C. A. The most sig- nificant project of the year in which the members of the Y. M. C. A. participated was the campus-wide campaign for the World Student Service Fund. Page 214 Y. w. c. A. l Rosalie Neift, Jean Durant, Onita Tiahrl, Juniata Strom, and Virginia Risch maneuver to avoid a barbed wire entanglement. It was a YWCA retreat, held at the Boy Scout cabin. were special interest groups which met regularly. Many girls worked on social service, oHice, phoning, publicity, and program committees. "Y News" was JU1:,mT"fdST'ZOM published monthly. fesl en Special projects during the year which were carried out in cooperation with the Y. M. C. A. were So that persons may become more significant the Freshman Mixer, All-Y Picnic, Area President'S human beings with inner stability and a deep social Conference, Open House, and Y Retreat. concern has been the purpose of the program and acti- Vities of the Y. W. C. A. The Y. W. C. A. worked with the Student Reli- gious Council in making stuffed toys at Christmas All-association meetings were held twice monthly. time and in planning student Vesper Services and pro- Walrus Club, Dutch Lunch, and Square Dancing grams at the Cancer Hospital. Back Row: STRETCH, PETERSON, ZUBER, TIAHRT, RISCH Middle Row: SCARBROUGH, DINGLE, ALBRECHT, KOLB, PERET Bottom Row: HAMMON, STROM, MRS. MARY SANDBACH, NEIFT, MURRAY ewulmam. efP:arisi.era-17:-ffiss asas. Si PAT? BOARD Candidates for queen of the Engine Ball are lined up before their admiring judges. JACK GUINNEE Ptesiden f Top Row: MCCABE, BEARD, BURCH, BEACH, WILLIAMS Middle Row.- GASTINEAU, MEALS, LEARNER, CALDWELL Bottom Row: CROOKSHANK, CAREY, GUINNEE, DEAL, MORRISON St. Patrick, Patron Saint of all Engineers, visited the University again in 1943 as he has each year since 1904. Just as St. Patrick drove the snakes out of Ireland so will the Engineers help drive the snakes out of the many occupied countries today. St. Patis Board is an organization of Engineers, representatives of the various classes, who work in close harmony with the Engineers Club to pay homage to our Patron Saint with the festivities beginning March 17th. Page 216 ENGINEER The Engineers' Club was organized March 17, 1903, to promote fellowship and a professional spirit among all students in the College of Engineering. Although the administration of the club is entirely separate from the College of Engineering, there exists The Engineers' Club informal dance, held at the Armory. s' clua a close feeling of cooperation between the Engineering faculty and the students. The purpose of the Engineers' Club is carried out by a variety of activities varying from technical lectures to smokers and "date-nights." These meet- ings provide excellent opportunities for student en- gineers in extracurricular activities. The year's program of the Engineers' Club was climaxed by St. Pat's celebration, a week of unusual laboratory exhibits, and an ingenious campus stunt, the arrival of St. Pat himself, and as a climax to the Week's activities, the St. Pat's Ball. The Executive Council is made up of officers of the Engineers' Club. The Council functions to make for better organization within the club itself and enable the club to run its meetings smoothly. The Work of the Council has proven very successful. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Too Row: STARKER, MORRISON, GUINNEE, CALDWELL Bottom Row: BEARD, MCCABE, BURCH, BEACH, CRooKsHANK Page 217 S WEEK Knighthoods were bestowed by the engineers this year upon Governor Forrest C. Donnell, Dr. F. G. Baender, and Donald Nelson, whose degree was given on absentee. At the "Green Tea" on Saturday, students, faculty, and alumni were given a chance to become better acquainted, and in the evening again gathered at a banquet in the Daniel Boone Hotel. Climaxing the rule of the engineers, St. Patrick's Ball was given Saturday night in the armory, with music by Phil Levantls orchestra. Reigning over the ball as queen was lovely Martha Martin, chosen by senior engineers and crowned by St. Pat, who put in a last appearance just before "Erin go braugh" gave way to University routine. The queen candidates were introduced to the various mysteries of the Engineering laboratories. The campus stunt was the tank shown in the middle picture. John New, Engine big-wig, explains "ERlN go brau5h" to the girls. The beauties on the night of their tri- umph, the St. Pat's Ball-the queen was Martha Martin Ccenterl. Page 218 The campus siunt for 1943 St. Pat's Week was this Iank model built by the engineers. Here the tank is explained Io e glneers by Dean Curtis. Mid a flurry of sharnrocks, little clay pipes, and Irish harps, the annual St. Patrick festivities of the engineers began this year on Wednesday, March 17. With green carnations given to each engineer at a Burrall class party, the official beard-growing contest was begun, the prize for the longest being the privilege of kissing the retiring St. Patrick queen. Laboratory exhibits, a barbecue, and, in a true Irish manner, evening serenades to the girls of the University, and Stephens and Christian colleges, filled Thursday. A modern touch was given to the reign of St. Pat in the appearance of a tank, built by the en- gineers as their 1943 stunt. In keeping with tradition was the mysterious arrival of St. Patrick, the engineers' patron saint, who appeared at the courthouse, where he was greeted by the mayor and presented with the key to the city. Page 219 St. Pat and his queen, Martha Marti FRESHMAN COUNCIL OFFICERS JACK DOWLING . . . President DICK GREEN . . Vice-President BILL CASON . . Secretary OLIVER HOOK Treasurer These luckless sophomores crawl out of the Ag Pond. The freshmen on the bank threw them in-they had 'em outnumbered, and so ----- The Freshman Council, patterned similarly to the Sophomore Council, has its purpose on campus in the promotion of campus activities and in the better- ing of school spirit. The Council lent a big hand in featuring Jesse Jumps, ushering at various University functions, and aiding in putting on the Red Cross Benefit Dance. Freshman Council members took over a new job this year and worked with the sub-freshmen now on campus. These second semester high school, now college, students were interviewed by Council mem- bers in order to arrange good housing facilities and to orient them to the University. The Council pre- pared a report on the preliminary work they have done and the results of their efforts in order to get some idea of how the sub-freshmen are taking to College Life. Again, as in previous years, the Council organized the freshmen for participation in the annual sopho- more-freshman battle. The freshmen came out on top, giving the sophomores a pretty good idea of the strength and spirit of the men who would soon be taking their place. Back Row: BOHN, GORDON, DEAL, CHRISTEN, CURTIS, WARDEN Middle Row.- MEYER, HECHT, BACHTEL, JERICHO, RHEA, COOPER, STADLER Front Row: JACKSON, O. Hoox, CAsoN, VULGAMOTT SUPHUMURE CUUNCIL To Row: KNAUs GELERNTER HARLAN MADDEN EDWARDS VAN LUIK, CORT, ABRAHAM, KLENSCH, P Y Y 1 7 ! TRUMAN, WEST, LECHTERMAN, JONES Bottom Row: GRETZINGER, FITZGERALD, HooK, RosE OFFICERS RALPH HOOK . . President LYLE FITZGERALD . . Secretary HAL GOLDMAN . Treasurer Sophomore Council was founded for the purpose of orienting freshmen men to the University campus and for promoting campus activities in general. The Council is composed of fraternity representatives and an equal number of independent men. Although the War program has considerably lessened their membership, the Council participated in the Red Cross Benefit Dance, helped with the jesse Jumps, and lent a hand in many activities. The traditional rivalry between the sophomore and freshmen classes was as furious as ever. The sophomores did take the initiative, but the freshmen outnumbering them about 10 to 1 quickly settled the opposition, throwing many in the Ag Pond. As result, the freshmen went without their usual hazing! no freshmen caps, no 'fbuttoningn to upperclassmen, no rolled up pants' cuffs Cno cuffslj. Page 221 RALPH HOOK Frosh vs. Sophs-and the Freshman President "orientation" is under way. HURTICULTURE CLUB Top Row: WEHRMANN, KRUSE, FUNK Middle Row: GREEN, ROGERS, ANTLE, TOBEN, MCLANE, EPSTEIN Bottom Row.- WEAVER, WILKERSON, COTT, President, PROF. T. J. TALBERT, WILLIAMS, WITTWER, HENSON 4-H CLUB Back Row: BASTEL, HoELSc1-IER, CARROLL, TINNIN, DETERS, INGRAM, SLAUGHTER, COTTERILL, DOAK, HAUS, CI-IILDERS 3rd Row: BELL, Woons, LOMAX, ABRIGHT, SCHMITZ, HALL, ADKINS, KESSLER 2nd Row: HENDERSON, BROWN, LENTZ, LUSK, WILLIAMS, HARTLE lst Row: AMBURGEN, EPPERLY, MCCALL, HILBURN, HABBLUTZEL, HARNESS, CI-IAPPLE, FITZGERALD Page 222 IUNIOR LEAGUE OE HOME Top Row: ZACK, MCPHERSON, BIRMINGHAM, SCI-IOLER, MCCORKLE, HOLEN Bottom Row: WOOD, ScoTT, KEMPSTER, President, AARONSON, GOLD ECONOMICS COOPERATIVE H Page 223 Top Row: TINNIN, SAMPLE, KINKEAD, EVANS, ALSPAUGH, GUGE, HORN, LEIMKUEI-ILER, HOWELL Middle Row.- BROWN, VARDELL, MOUNTJOY, ABRIGHT, LAHMEYER, MCDANIEL, LOLLAR, AMBURGEY Bottom Row: KELLER, BRITE, CHAPPLE, WILLIAMS, PENN, HARNESS, SANDERS, DEAL, LUSK WOMEN VOTERS MISSOURI WURKSHUP Top Row: DRITZ, BOOKMAN, BARTON, LYDEN, HARMAN, Rosiz, BALES Bottom Row: MCADAM, T UCKER, HULBERT, MR. RHYNSBURGER, Miss BOLTON, WHITEHEAD, MEANS CNot in Picture: TOFFLER, LUNDGREN, FOSTERJ M FROMAN HULBERT ,f A montage of Missouri WORKSHOP would un- doubtedly show record breaking audiences, largest in WORKSHOP history, laughing uproariously, at "Arsenic and Old Lace," "My Sister Eileen," and "Claudia," breathless under the spell of the war drama "Eve of St. Mark" . . . Sailors and Air Corps Cadets at special performances and bi-weekly "Happy Hours" . . . Radio skits from KFRU, WTMV, KFUO and one act plays, WORKSHOP parties, record hours . . . Director Don Rhynsburger aided by janet Bolton, first full time technical director. Top: Carey Boone, Kappa, giving John Iacometti, Sig Ep, a Hitler moustache. Bottom: Part of the equipment and a few of the people necessary to produce effective lighting. iii ' FROMAN HULBERT JACKIE TUCKER JEAN WHITEHEAD . ALAN TOFFLER BETTY BALES "My Sisizr Eileen" i "Out of the Frying Pan" V i KFRU "My Sister Eileen" Page 225 WTMV "Claudia INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE CUUNCIL Top Row: FORD, LUNDGREN, KIRSCHMAN, TERTE, SILVER, ANDERSON, BELTZ, ROHRER, MAJOR, SHEETS Second Row: GALLISON, ALLSTUN, FREEMAN, DIMMITT, SHERWOOD, JERICHO, DUTCHER, MARTIN, LERNER First Row: JONES, CASTEEL, GILL, FISHER, HINDMAN, SHY, ATHENS, MANN, MOORE OFFICERS Fall Semester Spring Semester PAUL SHY . . President . . , GEORGE O. JONES BILL FISHER . Vice-President . . . BILL FISHER BILL GILL . . . Secretary . . . NED GINN GEORGE ATHENS Treasurer . JACK BRASSFIELD The Interfraternity Pledge Council is composed of two representatives from each fraternity pledge class and was founded on the Missouri campus in September 1937. The Men's Panhellenic Council and Dean of Men sponsor the organization, which has its main purpose in bringing a closer feeling of harmony and understanding among the pledges of the social fraternities on the campus. The selection of representatives is the responsi- bility of the individual houses. In some houses, the representatives are appointed by the active members. In others, they are elected by members of their own pledge class. The men selected are privileged in the opportunity which is theirs to make certain campus contacts and gain experience which may assist them in activities later on. One of the activities of the first semester was the annual Pledge Dance, held on December 18th. The high-light of the evening came with the crowning of Ann Ronayne, Kappa pledge, as Pledge Queen. This year the Pledge Council undertook a re- organization which culminated in the writing of a new constitution. Second semester saw a continuation of the activi- ties of the organization. Although the Pledge Coun- cil, like other organizations on the campus, was hard hit by the draft, those who remained endeavored to maintain its services on a par with past years. Page 226 WOMEN IN THE NEWS Below: Mary Elizabeth Campbell of the Pi Phi house defies gravity from the top of a ladder as she hangs balloons in Read Hall before a dance. A sophomore, "Mary Liz" succeeded Mary Bassing as president of KEA. Page 227 Pearl Sterneck, former WSGA head, enjoys walloping a ping-pong ball. Here she demonstrates for some of her sorority sisters. Beauteous Sallie Bet Ridge served as the Missouri Homecoming Greeter. She made her appearance between the halves of the M.U.-K.U. grid clash. I 1 cam N ff' Q FRATERNITIES FRATERNITY RUSHING Owen joggerst, Carl Nichols, and Ed Matheny entertain rushees on the steps of the Sigma Chi house. Rushees arrive at the Phi Delt house in Tom Edwards' convertable. Jim Brown gives Marvin Meecham a glad hand while Jack Mclnnes and John Barnes look on. Page 230 Sigma Nu rushees are interested in the frater- nity's scrap book. Conversation at the Beta house. Rush Captain Smith doesn't seem to be saying much at this point. Clayton Smith, Beta, yells at his pinnee, Hazel Conkling, in the Daniel Boone. Hazel was a rushee in those days .... Others in this picture are: Harry Fey, Bill McAdam, Nin Edwards, Bob Hille, Ken Bounds, Pete Ritchey, Joe Handley, Bill Falter. Something's Wrong here . . . that's a rushee handing a cigar to an active at the Kappa Sig house! Vern Berry, Phil McGrath, "Mole" Rothwell, and Gene Jericho are shown here. Page 231 RUSH WEEK Cigarettes and cokes are free Crush Week onlyj and Sigma Chi rushee Al Darling helps himself. If this had sound effects you could get a much bet- ter idea of how Sigma Chis rush. Here are Tom Fitz, Jack Dowling, Carl Nich- ols, Bob Stephenson, Jack Craddock, Gordon Stark, Owen Joggerst, and Tom Moore. Joe Cox and Rush Captain Johnnie Jacobs use the Sig Alph trophies to convince a rushee. Rush dates get pretty long, sometimes, so the Phi Gams entertain with bridge. Dick Sarvis looks pleased-perhaps he slipped him- self a couple of aces. Jack Rothwell and Vern Berry talk it over with rushees Jack Brandt, Gene Jericho, and Bob Barbre at the Kappa Sig house. Page 233 Carl Nichols shows off the Intramural trophy which the Sigma Chis won last year . . . MRS. McCURDY MRS. DICKEY MRS. RANSOM AVE A245 BGTI MRS. SHELDEN AFP ATA MRS. AUSTIN FRATERNITY HIIUSEMUTHERS MRS. BATES MRS. HALL MRS. ATHERTON DU Farmhouse KA MRS. VOSSELER MRS. HARRISON MRS. LEWIS MRS. DUGAN MRS. VAUGHN KE HKA SAE CbK'I" fbPlA MISS POTEET MRS. GUITAR MRS. CRAVEN MRS. SANDERS MRS. TAYLOR MRS. WAHLENMEIER KDFA IDA ECDE SAM EN E X Top Row: MRS. SHELTON, ALLSTUN, Second Row: GEE, GOOCH, HINES, H Third Row: CUPPS, DEAN, DIMMITT, S First Row: PORTER, QUICK, ROBERT Latimer, Fitzgerald, Thomas, Dean, and Wiggins throw a Few ringers in the Alpha Gamma Rho backyard. CARL HAROLD BEGER ROBERT A. BENTON CHARLES K. CLONINGER VERNON R. CUPPS WALTER FINCK GLENN J. JACQUIN HENRY H. KRUSEKOPF LOUIS C. LAMISON JAMES O. BOAN SANFORD BUTCHER RICHARD J. DETERS ELBERT E. DRANE RAY HOWARD FAES LYLE FITZGERALD DONALD M. GEE Page 235 ARCHER, BACHTEL, BAY, BEGER, BENTON, BEST, BROOKS, BROYLES, CLONINGER DETERS, DRANE, EDMONDSON, EDWARD, FAES, FINCK, FITZGERALD, GEBHARDT OWARD, JACQUIN, KESSLER, KRUSEKOPF, KUNz, LAMISON, MADDEN, MCDERMOTT, MURRAY ON, SHELDON, SIBBIT, SIGARS, TURNER, THOMAS, THURLO, TINSLEY, VANDIVER, WELLS iii-Q15 A JOHN MURRAY Presiden t SENI ORS SOPHOMORES JUNIORS ALPH FRED W. MADDEN FRANK C. MILLER JOHN EDWARD MURRAY VICTOR L, SHELDON LLOYD TURNER EUGENE THURLO OVID W. TINSLEY ROBERT WEHRMAN ROBERT D. HINES LEON HUDSON ROBERT L. KUNz PAUL NICKOLS WILLIAM T. PORTER RALPH ROBERTSON BUEL LANPHER A GAMMA DAVID R. ARCHER MICHAEL BAY, JR. ROBERT BEST ARLY BROOKS ROBERT E. BROYLES JOHN CUPPS BENJAMIN T. DEAN CHARLES M. EDMONDSON ARTHUR EDWARD RAY FALLON MELVIN W. GEBHARDT JAMES GOOCH FRESHMEN HARRY BROWN ALLSTUN VIRGIL V. BACHTEL EDWARD CANTOR ROBERT L. DIMMITT CLYDE FREEMAN WILLIAM O. HOWARD RHO CARL W. HARTLEY DWIGHT HAUSE JAMES K. MCDERMOTT FRED J. QUICK LAWRENCE RICKER WILLIAM R. SIBBIT E. KEITH SIGARS GAYLORD VERIE THOMAS ROSS WEAVER LOREN WELLS EDWARD WIGGINS WILLIAM PITNEY JAMES W. VANDIVER SIDNEY INGRAM ROBERT BYLER MAURICE HEDEMAN ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA BILL BAKER ROBERT E. BECK HAROLD BIELLIER RALPH CLAREY JAMES CLINE WARREN COFFMAN BILL CROOK EARNEST CROWLEY WYATTE CRENSHAW JIM FARRELL HENRY HECKART LEON HENSEL MELVIN KENLEY MENDEL CLINE HAROLD HAMMER HENRY MANSON LESTER MARTIN RAY KIMMEL WILLIAM E. LANE RAY LEDGERWOOD WINSTON MARSHALL DUANE MCFARLAND CLAYTON PETERMAN WAYNE PILCHER EDWIN ROBERTSON WARREN SEE HUBERT SHADE ROBERT SPALDING JOHN L. STUART DON THACKER PAUL ZOLLMAN JUNIORS TRAVIS MUELLER C. J. MCCORMICK JACK MCFERRON WILLIAM SCHONDELMEYER JIM WHITFIELD RODGER BOYLE ROBERT CARTER KEITH EULINGER CHARLES FRENCH MARVIN GARNER RALPH KAMPSCHMIDT RICHARD BARRET ROBERT BARRET MORTON CRAIG HARVEY GROTJON WARREN HARLEN HAROLD KIx'4f.4lD ERNEST MC :ONALD L. E. MANSON FRED MATTESON JIM AVICCREA JOHN ZUERL FRESH ME-N DONALD HENSEL ELTON HENSEL DOC HILL CHARLES MORGAN GLEN PURSLEY EDWIN SCHWITZKY OS Ei wtf A 1" iff , .., il , Q 'W 1:35 PAUL ZOLLMAN Crenshaw, Spalding, Zollman, Marshall, Clarzy, Crowley, Cline, and Lane relax after President dinner. Top Row: BAKER, BECK, BIELLIER, BOYLE, BROWN, CARTER, CLARY, CRENSHAW, CROOK, CROWLEY, EULINGER, FARRELL, FRENCH, GARNER, HAMMER Second Row: HECKART, HENSEL, D., HENSEL, E., HENSEL, L., HUGHES, KAMPSCHMIDT, KENLEY, KIMMEL, KINCAID, LANE, LEDGERWOOD, MARSHALL, MATTESON, MCCORMICK First Row: MCFARLAND, MCCREA, MORGAN, MUELLER, PETERMAN, ROBERTSON, SEE, SHADE, SPALDING, WHITFIELD, WILLIAMS, A., WILLIAMS, J., ZOLLMAN, ZUERL Top Row.- MRS. DICKY, ABEL, AUSSIEKER, BARTLOW, CALLAHAN, CARPENTER, COOK Second Row: DUGGER, ERNST, EVERS, GAMMETER, HEssE, HEIN, HUGHES First Row: LAULESS, MCMAHON, MILLA, MITCHELL, MORTON, MURASHIGE, S-HUGERT gtg ....- 'Q KENT BARTLOW -ASQ? Presiden t ELMER AUSSIEKER E. ANTHONY ERNST KENT BARTLOW RICHARD COOK HARRY L. EvERs LARRY GAMMETER Page 237 Hesse, Lauless, D'AngeIo, Roth, and Evers keep the Alpha Sig home fires burning SEN IORS SOPHOMORES JUNIORS ALPHA DALE HAMILTON CHARLEY MURASHIGE RALPH SHUGERT TOM HUGHES LEO MILLA JACK MORTON KEITH PARKER SIGMA P CLARENCE BOCKHORST BOB COSTELLO AL D'ANGELO GEORGE KLOCKE HUGH MCMAHON LEO ABEL CARL BELTZ BEN BOSWORTH BOB CUNNINGHAM BUD GILL DICK GOFFNER PAUL ROTH HOWARD SHUGERT JERRY SCHMITT WILBUR VoLTz JACK CARPENTER BILL GRIEBEL HARRY HESSE ERWIN HOFMAN WALTER LAULEss RAY SCHOLEN QUENTIN SCHMITT RON MITCHELL Top Row: MRS. BENSON, BAKKE, BALTIS, J., BALTIS, G., BARNHART, BATES, BECHER, BOLIO, BREDENEERG, BROWN, BRYDON, CADWELL Third Row: CAUDLE, CI-IILCOTT, CREMINS, CUNNYNGHAM, DAWSON, DEREIGN, DUTCHER, EIME, FISHER, FLAVIN, FOSTER, GREEN Second Row: HALL, HIGGINS, HILL, HOGAN, JAMISON, JOHNSON, B., JOHNSON, R., KLEIN, LOMAx, LOOMIS, MACKEY, MAGEE First Row: MCINTYRE, N., MCINTYRE, P., MCINTYRE, W., MUSE, PRICE, H., PRICE, J., PETTERSON, SCAMMAN, SEMPLE, TEAGUE, WEINISCHKE SIUE 23- ?f ..2S?f",'11".'Ai' Seated: Cremins, Scamman, Hogan, Hall, kneeling: Petterson, Brown, and Lewis "pose" a dice game. GRADUATES SOPHOMORES TULL, H., TULL, R JOHN HOGAN President MILTON KLEIN MORRELL DEREIGN JOHN R. TULL JOHN M. BATES ALFRED E. BECHER JULE E. BOLIO DUNCAN H. PRICE JAMES LOMAX SENIORS ROBERT CHILCOTT JACK SCAMMAN GARY P BALTIS JOHN HOGAN JACK D' HIGGINS GLEN ORAL DEATLEY ' GENE S. JAMISON JACK S. LEWIS JAMES E. BREDENBERG LAIRD A. LOOMIS WILLIAM J. WEINISCHKE JAMES SMYTH CREMINS PAUL E. MCINTYRE WALLACE D. FOSTER HAMLIN TULL JUNIORS THOMAS NEIL BAKKE H. D- GREEN JACK BALTIS OLIVER C. BROWN DONALD J. BRYDON LESTER O. EIME ROBERT C. FISHER JOHN J. FLAVIN ALPH GEORGE E. HILL BILLY B. JOHNSON ROGER L. JOHNSON KRUGER E. MUSE WILLIAM F. PETTERSON WILLIAM R. SEMPLE HOMER L. TEAGUE A TAU UM CHARLES E. BARNHART LOWELL E. CADWELL JAMES A. CAUDLE WILKIE B. CUNNYNGHAM JAMES K. DAWSON JACK L. DUTCHER JAMES J. FITZGERALD CHARLES FUQUA EEA CHARLES F. HALL ORMA E. MACKEY, JR. HAROLD P. MAGEE NORMAN E. MCINTYRE WALTER F. MCINTYRE ROBERT PITTS JAMES B. PRICE WILLIAM R. SAXON Page 236' BETA THETA PI FRANK LONG ROBERT JONES JAMES LUCKETT GRADUATES SOPHOMORES HUGH STEPHENSON HARRY WIEMAN WILLIAM GILBERT ARNEY LOU WARNER JOHN GROVES BAKER SENIORS SAMUEL WEAVER BATES MAURICE BOYD BILL ELAM BENJAMIN F' DOBYNS CHESTER BREWER JOHN LOUIS CHAPMAN HERBERT NELSON EKERN JOE SHY JUNIORS GIBB BIRT HUBERT DALE CEARNAL CHARLES DAVIS N IN EDWARDS ROBERT FRANCIS CLAUDE FUNKHOUSER HARRY LEE GILMORE EDDIE JAYNE JACK LUITWEILER JOHN ROBERT MARTIN WILLIAM D. MCFADDEN CHARLES FILLMORE JOSEPH HANDLEY GEORGE KURZ JACK MERING CHARLES B. MILLER ROBERT ARTHUR RAIDT WHEELER SCHMIDT ROBERT C. SCHOEIELD LORAN SHAFFER CLAYTON SMITH ROBERT IRVINE TAYLOR FRED JAMES TUERK JACK LEWIS WILLIAMS JACK VAN DYNE LESTER MILLER PAUL R. SHY HENRY N. SPENCER BOB SWEENEY ROBERT TEEL EVERETT THOMAS ROBERT FERRIS TRAYLOR JOHN FRANCIS RALPH HOOK EDWARD HURLEY JOHN CRALTON JONES JACK DEAN KERR JEROME KIRCHER WILLIAM WHITEHEAD FRESHMEN ROBERT BOTHWELL MADILL F. GARTISER ROBERT BUTCHER JOE HEWLEY LELAND BUTCHER, JR. OLIVER F. HOOK JIM CASTEEL JOE HURLEY LOGAN HARVEY DAVIS, II BENJAMIN B. MORRIS JAMES EDWARD SCHUTTE BERT EKERN Presiden t nrt I I , BSU, 'XQQLS Ekern struggles with Shy's cuff links. Joe finally decided to roll up his sleeves. op Row: ARNEY, BAKER, BATES, BIRT, BOTHWELL, BOYD, BREWER, BUTCHER, CASTEEL, CEARNAL, CHAPMAN, DAVIS, C., DAVIS, L., DOBYNS hird Row: EDWARDS, EKERN, ELAM, FRANCIS, R., FRANCIS, J., FRANCIS, R., FUNKHOUSER, GARTISER, GILMORE, HANDLEY, HOOK, O., HOOK, R HURLEY, E., HURLEY, J., JAYNE econd Row: JONES, J., JONES, R., KERR, KIRCHER, LONG, LUITWEILER, LUCKETT, MARTIN, MCFADDEN, MERING, MILLER, C., MILLER, L MORRIS, RAIDT, SCHAEEER irst Row: SCHOEIELD, SCHUTTE, SHY, SMITH, SPENCER, STEPHENSON, SWEENEY, TAYLOR, TEEL, TRAYLOR, TUERK, VAN DYNE, WHITEHEAD WIEMAN, WILLIAMS DELT SENIORS SOPHOMORES JACK STEVENSON JOHN R. BLISS ROBERT BROWN WILLIAM G. MCVAY CLARENCE F HENNEFELD EARL E MILLER, J HOBART K. MCDOWELL, JR. MELBOURNE R SHEEHAN ,,. 3 .V Q ggV,, Q., ,. .1 . gm. W is W.-M.. ,..',- fi 1 I - V I V. , A ,, . - . A .LI fu I . - I as AAAA . IIAI Sli , I , ,. V' .- AA,- ' ' ' ' ' AAI, f -31 A 4 A ARAA A "" sw '- Y, , ,,:'5.ziag, .5,?,.,7,,,a . : .W IS -' , ' F 25 ' x,, fff'5-' ' . RL I h ' ' ,J,,Q'Mf. Delts Stuart, Gilman, Austin, and Sickel chat after a hard day's work. Pfesldenf Top Row: MRS. AUSTIN, BALES, Buss, BROWN, CORT, DOLLAR, FREDERICK, GILMAN Bottom Row: HENNEFELD, MCDOWELL, MCGINNESS, MCVAY, MILLER, Sl-IEEI-IAN SHEETS, SI-IERwooD, STEVENSON zunsNrz,,zVea14 l,smwsw ATAUIJ Top Row: ATHENS, BARNES, BRINTON, DODDS, DREW, EIERID, HAMILTON, GROVE, GUTH Bottom Row: KEARBEY, MUNDY, H., MORRISON, MUNDY, W., KRAUS, J., KRAUS, S., PERSELL, SCOLAR, SMITH DON REECE President JACK A. BRINTON ROBERT MORRISON HERBERT ARENSON MAURICE BARNES Page 241 SENIORS JUNIORS M f' H Www? Qt aff 'ffm 35 . 2 I,, ,.I: ,,1vY 4 - .sn i 3-if Pwr O. -- Iw' ,I -' J' , ' A .43 is if DON REECE GLEN SMITH STEPHEN EIFRID This DU record dance was thoroughly enicyed by all comers. GEORGE ATHENS HAROLD GROVE GEORGE HAMILTON JOHN LEWIS JOHN KRAUS RALPH METZSINGER JAMES DODDS GEORGE DREW DON G-HRIST JOSEPH G-UTH A UPSILUN SOPHOMORES JOHN MOORE GENE PERSELL HARRY SCOLAR JACK SEELER CLELL WADE MAURICE WADE ROBERT VVREN SAM KRAUS HAROLD MUNDY WILLIAM 1XCUiiDY JIMMY POULOS JACK ZARNOW UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES JUNIORS JOHN H, ADER WILLIAM A. ALBRECHT J. B, CARMICHAEL O. T. COLEMAN DON FAUROT J. R. FLEETWOOD HERMAN M. HAAG ALBERT HAGAN C, A. HELM H. A. HENLEY HARRY A. HERMAN KEITH BELL JOHN W. KAYE CLARENCE MEINERT CHARLES MILLNER GAYLE PIPES RAY UHLAND SENIORS RICHARD IRWIN H. H. KRUSEKOPF A. T. MATTHEWS M. F, MILLER CAPT. A. O. PITTENGER GLENN PITTENGER E. P. REINEKE J. PARKER ROGERS NEWCOMB C, SMITH R. R. THOMASSON L. A. WEAVER ROBERT WEHMER THOMAS WHITE BUSTER GRAY JAMES FRANCIS BEN HALL, JR. STANLEY MCLANE, JR. Mrs. Hall, hcuszmolher, takes a trick. Millner, Bell, Cottzrill, White, and Uhland watch the play. BEN BLAIR WRAY COTTERILL FRANCIS HASSLER FRANK HOELSCHER PAUL GUYER JOHN MCELYEA GENE BROWNING JOHN HALL BILL WATHEN ELVIN UMMEL JAMES CHILDERS EUGENE CLINGAN HAROLD ADKINS MARION CARROL BYRON FREEMAN EARLE HALL DAVID LUKE BOYD ROHRER -H ulww 1491 6 W I . ,. if 5 S OPI-IOMORES FRESHMEN CLARENCE SCRIVNER GARLAND LUDY JAMES LUKE CLIFFORD REDMAN IVAN SLAUGHTER EVERT GREER RICHARD DOAK EUGENE LANG HAL LEAZENBY BILL PFANDER HUBERT SEBOLT CLIFFORD GREENWAY J. W. RISSLER ROBERT STANTON CLYDE TAFF CARROLL VOLGAMOTT MACY PERRY WILLIAM RHEA RAY UHLAND Presiden t Top Row: ADKINS, BELL, CARROLL, CHILDERS, CLINGAN, COTTERILL, FRANCIS, FREEMAN, GRAY Second Row: GREER, KAYE, LEAZENBY, LUDY, LUKE, J., LUKE, D., MILLNER, PIPES, REDMAN First Row: SLAUGHTER, STANTON, TAFE, UHLAND, VULGAMOTT, WEHMER, WEST, WHITE Top Row: MRS. ATHERTON, AKIN, BAGBY, BEAT1-IE, BLEISH, BRAY, CAPEHART, CHRISTENSEN, COLEMAN, COWAN, CULBREATH, CURTIN Second Row.- DEMING, DOLBY, EARNEST, FLANIGAN, FRANCIS, GINN, HALL, HUDSON, HUNGATE, JOHNSON, KLEIN, LARKIN First Row: LUNDGREN, NICOI., O,MEARA, PULLEY, REID, ROLLINS, SCOTT, TENNYSON, THOMAS, THOMPSON, WALKER, YARNELL DOYLE D. BEATTIE BEN M, COWAN WINFRED RODGERS CU H4- " f afglffga K iw, 1 jg . Qizfj' 17 fy RUSSELL LARKIN l P1'eSideI1i' Shoemaker, Dolby, Duvall, Culbreath, and Hungate gather around the KA piano while "T" Christensen tickles the ivories. SENIORS SOPHOMORES WARREN FRANCIS HOWARD TERRY BAGBY HAROLD J. HUDSON ROBERT E- UMEARA ROCKY CAPEHART PERRY E. JOHNSON LBREATH F' B- THOMAS RICHARD DOLBY JOHN EDGAR NICOL RUSSELL E- THOMPSON, JR- LAURENCE H. FLANIGAN EDGAR L. ROLLINS ALBERT R. YARNELL JUNIORS KARL AKIN BILLY BLEISH THOMAS CHRISTENSEN EDWIN CHRISTMAN CHARLES CURTIN JAMES C. EARNEST WILLIAM FLOREA NED GINN Page 243 ,JR- ELDON E. HALL WILLIAM L. HUNGATE RAY C. KLEIN RUSSELL J. LARKIN FRANK L. PULLEY KENNETH H. REID JOHN E. SCOTT JAMES M. WALKER BILLIE BRAY JOE L. COLEMAN BIRCHARD A. DEMING KAPPA ALPHA FRESHMEN DONALD C. LUNDGREN GEORGE MEYER WILLARD W. TENNYSON Top Row: ADAMS, BAKER, BARBRE, BERRY, C., BERRY, V., BOOKER, BRANDT, CHAPMAN, CHIDLEY, CURRAN, DEMMING, JACK, ELDER, C Third Row: ELDER, G., EYSSELL, FARR, FEY, FOSTER, FRANGOULIS, FREI, GITTINS, GRoI-I, GUND, HIBLER, HOBBS, HOELL Second Row: HORNADAY, IMSE, JAUDES, JERICHO, KAUFFMAN, KIETEL, KING, KIRBY, LUSK, MCADAM, MCGRATH, MILLER, J., MILLER R First Row: MOFFAT, PARO, RAY, RITCI-IHART, RoTI-IWELL, RYAN, SHUCART, SMITH, TOBLER, TRACY, J., TRACY, R., WALKER, WooDs "Bridge," they tell us, is the favorite pasiime of these Kappa Sigs. CURTIS H. ELDER ROLLA J. GITTINS ROBERT DEEMING CARL D. BERRY, JR. VERNON BERRY ARNOLD EYSSELL FRED FARR J. EDWARD GUND BLAINE E. HIBLER 190 wf'1Qv'3o 5361411215 . ' 3.99 V Y- LARRY E. RITCHHART President SEN IORS SOPHOMORES JAMES M. KING BILL MCADAM LAWRENCE E. RITCHHART ROBERT J. TRACY FRANK H. HOELL ELMER J. KEITEL PHILIP A. MCGRATH RALPH MILLER EARL J. TOBLER JOHN M. TRACY HENRY C. WooDs FRANK W. ADAMS ALFRED W. BOOKER, JR. D. JACK DUKE GEORGE ELDER FRANCIS FOSTER BOB JAMES GRoI-I LAMBERT C. IMSE RICHARD E. LUSK JAMES MILLER JAMES D. MOFFAT III ToM E. PARO JACK ROTHWELL MORTON WALKER FRESHMEN STANLEY G. BAKER ROBERT W. BARBRE JACK P. BRANDT RICHARD E. CHAPMAN JACK R. CHIDLEY RAYMOND W. CURRAN, JR. HOMER E. DEMMING NORMAN J. FRANGOULIS RICHARD E. FREI KAPPA SIGMA JAMES R. HOBBS DAVID HORNADAY RAYMOND C. JAUDES GENE JERICHO RAYMOND L. KAUFFMAN ROBERT T. KIRBY DEUANE RAY CHARLES S. RYAN JAMES SHUCART STUART G. SMITH Page 9 Top Row: ANDERSON, ATKINS, BEAR, CAHILL, CARL, EHLERS, ERHART, FISH Second Row: HERMANSKY, HOARE, HOWLETT, KEGEL, KIRCHER, KUHN, KULP, LANGENBECK, MEHL First Row: REYNOLDS, ROBERTS,iROGERS, RUSSELL, SHORT, SPENCER, VLASIS, VIRDEN, WHITE GEORGE VLASIS , Q-E g Lxf': -- ..,,, ,ss n ... '5. President WILLIAM WALKER JACK HERMANSKY KENNETH MEI-IL THOMAS L. BEAR DAVE CAHILL EDWIN CREED J. FREED FISH Page 245 Hitchens, Hermansky, Russell, Everly, Cahill, Mehl, White, Bear, Kuhn enioy a quiet evening inthe Lambda Chi living room. GRADUATES SOPHOMORES HOWLETT JOHN E- KIRCHER JAMES F. CARL WALTER R. KEGEL CHARLES V. EHLERS OSCAR B. LANGENBECK SENIORS ALAN M. HOARE BILL VIRDEN WILLIAM SPENCER EDWIN Q. WHITE FRESHMEN JUNIORS RICHARD F. ANDERSON, JR. ERNST W. KUHN CONRAD HITCHENS ROBERT R. REYNOLDS JAMES M. ROGERS GEORGE VLASIS JOHN ATKINS RANDOLPH H. ERI-IART KENNETH EVERLY LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ROBERT L. KULP WILLIAM KEN ROBERTS JOHN P. RUSSELL JOEL W. SHORT PHI DELTA THETA PAUL ANDERSON WARREN EUGENE BROWN HENRY GOSSETT EAGER DONALD R. HAMACHER CHARLES V. BELLOWS WILLIAM WAYNE BESS JAMES WINGATE BROWN WILLIAM N. BROWNFIELD CURTIS MILLER CRUM GEORGE T. JOHNSON JEAN MURRAY KLEIN A. FRANCIS LINDSAY FRANK G. SCOTT JOE L. STEPHENS GEORGE CLARD WILLSON GEORGE WOOD JACK DUNCAN MCINNES LOOMIS F. MAYPIELD BILL PEART RALPH F. SMITH ROBERT C. SMITH ROBERT T. WEIS RUSSELL W. WOOLLEY EDWARD YATES BARLOW LEON FIFE BENTLEY CHARLES CARTER TOM COLLINS CHARLES F. CRAIG JOEL M. ARBAUGH JOHN L. BARNES CHARLES C. BUNDSCHU BENJAMIN E. CASTEEL JOHN C. CLARDY ETHAN C. DEPEENBAUGH WILLIAM B. FISHER TOM N. EDWARDS WARREN E. HEARNES JOE L. MANN, JR. ROBERT E. MCINTYRE CHARLES W. RISLEY JACK SENTER FRESHMEN ROBERT E. GEMMILL JOHN H. MCHENRY MARVIN E. MEACHAM RUSSELL I. NICHOLAS DONALD A. REID GEORGE E. RHODES JIMMY ALLEN SCHELL TEMPLE JAY STEPHENS 1 '-'ISM' fig'-1- iff ? F. YQ T7 is lg m? JOE STEPHENS . 'd t Three guesses as to what Bess, Anderson, Turk Bentley, Henwood, and Woolley are doing. Pres! en Top Row: ANDERSON, AREAUGH, BARLOW, BARNES, BELLOWS, BENTLEY, BESS, BROWN, J., BROWN, W., BROWNEIELD, BUNDSCHU, CARTER Third Raw: CASTEEL, CLARDY, COLLINS, CRAIG, CRUM, DEEEENBAUGH, EAGER, EDWARDS, FISHER, GEMMILL, HAMACHER, HEARNES Second Row: JOHNSON, KLEIN, LINDSAY, MAYFIELD, MANN, MCHENRY, MCINNES, MCINTYRE, MEACHAM, NICHOLAS, PEART, REID First Row: RHODES, RISLEY, SCHELL, SCOTT, SENTER, SMITH, F., SMITH, R., STEPHENS, J., STEPHENS, T., WEIS, WILLSON, WOOD, WOOLLEY Q P' PHI GAMMA DELTA SOPHOMORES JOHN CAMPBELL JOHN T. BALL WALTER W. CURTIS ROBERT L. BUTTERWORTI-I WILEY J. HOUSE SENIORS HOMER DAVID COMFORT RANDOLPH D. JOHNSON LON GILBERT AMICK JOHN POWELL ANDERSON GEORGE CARROLL BERRY JACK DICK-PEDDIE HERBERT A. FRENCH OLIVER LEE HOUTS RALPH MERRITT MAJOR ROBERT A. MANSUR SINGLETON W. MASON, JR. RICHARD J. BEARD ROBERT G. DEINDORFER TERENCE O. CLARK, JR. THOMAS DUNBAR GRAHAM RALPH HENDERSON WILLIAM P. JENKINS WILLIAM E. LEIMERT JOHN C. NOWELL, JR. WILLIAM DOUGLAS RHODES CHARLES G ROSS BRYAN WALTER RUDDER JOHN CORNELIUS RUDDER JOHN BRADFORD SCOTT LOY RUSH SEABAUGH JOHN BURGESS STABLER RICHARD D. THOMAS JUNIORS HARRY K. MILLER JOSEPH K. HOUTS RICHARD X. SARVIS THEODORE J. SCHULTZ EARL RICHARD STARK AUGUST F. Voss, JR. POLLARD C. WREATH ARTHUR H. ZEITZ, JR. John Rudder, Dan Houser, Bryan Rudder, and Ted Schultz have a game Of pool in the Phi Gam game room. I CALVIN CONNETT ALFRED N. BORMAN DOUGLAS G. BURRILL, JR. FRANK R. DAWSON GEORGE DOBSON WILLIAM ALBERT GILL PAUL GOODWIN RICHARD GRAHAM RICHARD C. GREEN WILLIAM F. HANES ROBERT PAUL HARDT SAMUEL NEIL HARLE GEORGE O. JONES PAUL ARTHUR SEIFERT FRESHMEN CHARLES V. HENDERSON DANIEL MATTHEWS HOUSER JAMES FRANKLIN HUDSON JOE KEITH DONALD R. LAWRENZ ROBERT GREGG NOLLMAN GEORGE W. PEARSON CLARK Voss RALPH E. WORSHAM WYLIE H. YOUNG ROBERT YOUNG RICHARD SARVIS Presiden t Top Row: MRS. POTEET, AMICK, ANDERSON, BALL, BEARD, BERRY, BORMAN, BURRILL, BUTTERWORTH, DAWSON, DEINDORFER, DICK- PEDDIE, DOBSON, CLARK, COMFORT, CONNETT Third Row: CURTIS, FRENCH, GILL, GOODWIN, GRAHAM, D., GRAHAM, T., GREEN, HANES, HARDT, HARLE, HENDERSON, C., HEN- DERSON, R., HOUSE, HOUSER, HOUTS, J., HOUTS, L. Second Row: HUDSON, JENKINS, JOHNSON, JONES, KAMP, LAWRENZ, LEIMERT, MAJOR, MANSUR, MASON, MILLER, NOLLMAN, NOWELL, PEARSON, RHODES, ROSS' First Row: RUDDER, B., RUDDER, J., SARVIS, SCHULTZ, SCOTT, SEABAUGH, SEIFERT, STABLER, STARK, THOMAS, Voss, A., Voss, C., WORSHAM, WREATH, YOUNG, ZEITZ Top Row.- AXELSON, BANDELIER, BEBB, BOWLES, ERICSON, FORD, GALLISON Second Row: HALL, JOHNSON, KEYES, LAUMER, MCINTYRE, NEER, NEWCOMBE, NEWTON First Row: OWEN, RESER, ROBINSON, SCHAUB, SNOW, THARP, WIEMOKLY, WHITE PHI KAPPA PSI GRADUATES JAMES KEYES HARRY MOTTOX SEN IORS PAUL JOHNSON J, R. RESER JACK KEITH GEORGE NEWTON JUN IORS MARSH LAUMER DAVID MOINTYRE DAVID OWEN AL RAGAN OMAR AIKENS DONALD LESLIE BANDELIER CHARLES EVAN BEBB NORMAN ERICSON FRANK BERNARD FORD A group of Phi Psi actives decorate for one of their dances. ROBERT AXELSON EARL BAGERLY ROBERT MINETREE EDWARD NEER SOPHOMORES ARTHUR STOCKDALE L. D. THARP JEROME WIEMOKLY THORNTON JENKINS EUGENE A. NEWCOMBE, JR. ROSCOE F. BOWLES HARRY FEY HAROLD BAILEY GALLISON RICHARD A. HALL WILLIAM K. ROBINSON FRESHMEN LESLIE VIROIL SOHAUB CURTIS DICK SNOW ROBERT WAGNER WILLIAM HENRY WHITE WN ,-fqffffz .J Wil F 11 1 V E 'fr' ' . .v--, NORMAN ERICSON President Page 248 PHI SIGMA DELTA HERBERT GROSS Presiden t JULES GOLDMAN HERB GROSS ROBERT SIDNEY KLAYMAN IRA COHN HAROLD S. LIEBLING HERBERT RAY ScHwARTz SENIORS JUNIORS ,,, A Q Av-1 R Qflwilfff , .. In ffl! We-NP: fs' "-. .QP . L M, .- up rm-,211 GERALD POPPER ALVIN HOWARD JACK WILLIAM ZARNOW BERNARD SENTNER MICI-IAELTRACHTENBERG CALVIN H. WEISS A pinning-You can almost smell the cigars from here! SOPHOMORES SIDNEY CARR GREGORY NEWTON ROSE IRRIN GLAZER H. LEONARD LAPIDES HERBERT BAKER ALLEN LESLIE BERGER MARTIN COTLAR IRVIN EHRLICK RALPH ESROCK LESLIE SLOTE WILLIAM S. STONE LARRY P. FEIGENBAUM GALE GROSSMAN EDWARD LEVITT BERNARD LIBRACH BURTON SELIG SEAMAN Top Row: MRS. VAUGHAN, BAKER, BERGER, CARR, C01-IN, COTLAR, EI-IRLICK, ESROCK, FEIGENBAUM, GLAzER Second Row: GOLDMAN, GROSS, GROSSMAN, KLAYMAN, LAPIDES, LEVITT, LIBRACH, LIEBING, POPPER, RosE First Row.- SCI-IWARTZ, SEAMAN, SENTNER, SLOTE, STONE, SUBIN, TRACHTENBERG, WEISS, ZARNOW PI KAPPA ALPHA ARTHUR H. BAEBLER, JR ROBERT O. BASSMAN EUGENE ALLEN BRIGGS ALBERT R. BROCK CHARLES E. DAVIS THAD S. HADDEN ALAN HOLTZ WILLIAM M. KERN RAY HERBERT KEIFFER JOAN MEYER STANFORD C. NIEBURG JOHN CALVIN ROBERTS EUGENE E. RODEMICH OTTO STEPHAN SCHMIDT JAMES ELMO WAYLAND FRANKLIN J. LEWIS J. T. MILES ANTHONY RIZZO ALBERT HARRY TOMA FRED ANTON BOB BAEBLER KENNETH BULLMER LYLE ROGER DOWNING RUDOLPH CREASY JOSEPH C. GARVEY ERV GUSTAFSON GORDON JAY GEERS ROY EDWARD GEERS GEORGE H. BOHN PHILIP A. CONRAD GEORGE W. DENTON THOMAS C. DUDDLESTON JACK C. FIEDLER WALTER G. GAERTNER JOHN GRIBBLE ROY JACOB ALROY T. LARSON RICHARD J. LENNERTSON JOHN J. MCGRAW ADOLPH ACKERMANN TOM HARRIS RICHARD C. JOHNSON CHARLES KLENSCH RICHARD M. KUNDER HENRY WERNER PFEIL CARLOS K. SCHWARZ ROBERT L. TOPPING RAY R. WAGNER V. PAUL MOORE JACK E. OATS DONALD H. POPE FRED W. PRAECHTER KARL H. ROYKER GEORGE S. SWAIM GEORGE SOERS BOB TILL ARTHUR R. WEBER HARRISON WILL DON KRAFT I. g -np , 5' - X-4' :FKA-5,3-" QQ1. S312 W.. ...J av' ' ' ANTHONY RIzzO George Denton, Paul Moore, Gene Briggs, and Gene Rodemich talk it over in the Student President Union. Top Row: BAEBLER, A., BAEBLER, B., BASSMAN, BOHN, BRIGGS, BULLMER, CONRAD, DAVIS, DENTON, DOWNING, DUDDLESTON, FIEDLER Third Row: GAERTNER, GARVEY, GEERS, G., GEERS, R., HADDEN, JACOB, JOHNSON, KERN, KIEFFER, KLENSCH, KUNDER, LARSON Second Row: LENNERTSON, LEWIS, MCGRAW, MEYER, MOORE, NIEBURG, OATS, PFEIL, POPE, PRAECHTER, RIZZO, ROBERTS First Row: RODEMICH, ROYKER, SCHMIDT, SCI-IWARZ, SWAIM, TILL, TOMA, TOPPING, WAGNER, WAYLAND, WEBER, WILL SIGM CHARLES B. COONEY RICHARD C. DANGERFIELD ADRIAN JACKSON DURANT, SHANNON CLAY DOUGLASS DAVID C. ETHERIDGE JAMES C. FUNK FRANK D. GORHAM JOHN WESLEY JACOBS JOHN ROGER G. BARNETT THOMAS K. BLACK ROSS EDWARD BURNS GILBERT L. CHAMBERLAIN CHARLES G. ELLINGTON ROBERT EDWIN HILBURN JAMES FRANKLIN JAE ROY A. KINNAIRD JIM WRIGHT JOHN JACOBS Presiden t A AlPHA EPSILUN HOWARD L. JOHNSON PHILIP BUTLER REIGELMAN STANLEY E. ROBERTS GENE RONE CHARLES WILLIAM SPOONER E. M. TERRY JACK K. TIPTON GRAHAM WITHERSPOON F. WITHERSPOON JUNIORS MARTIN P. MCNERNEY, JR. ROBERT E. MAJOR RALPH PELTON JEFF A. PERKY RICHARD M. RUNDQUIST MARSHALL K. SHURNS ROBERT C. SKINNER JOHN TARPOFF RUEL NORVEL WRIGHT X Aweltxxmf . A BURT F. BIBY DON DICKSON TOMMY C. KNIGHT MERLE J. SCOTT WILLARD BURNETT JACK DAVIS EDWARD DEIBEL CHARLES ELLABY A. W. HAGER JACK JOHNS BOB KERLEY HARRY LANSER WILLIAM G. SHINGLER, JR GEORGE A. SHULTS JACK WESTFALL JAMES WILBUR FRESHMEN GEORGE LEWIS EDWIN MARTIN GEORGE MORGAN DAVID O,DAY FREDERICK O'NEILL TED SIMPSON ROBIN SNYDER FRANK TEMPEST Witherspoon holds up a column on the front porch. Chamberlain admires the feat Morgan ignores him. p Row.- BARNETT, BIBY, BLACK, BURNETT, BURNS, CHAMBERLAIN, DANGERFIELD, DAVIS, DEIBEL, DICKSON, DOUGLASS, DURANT, ELLABY, ELLINGTON Ird Row: FUNK, GORHAM, HAGER, HILBURN, JACOBS, JAE, JOHNS, JOHNSON, KERLEY, KINNAIRD, KNIGHT, LANSER, LEWIS, MCNERNEY cond Row.- MAJOR, MARTIN, MORGAN, O'DAY, O'NEILL, PELTON, PERKY, RIEGELMAN, ROBERTS, RONE, RUNDQUIST, SCOTT, SHINGLER, SHULTS rst Row: SHURNAS, SIMPSON, SNYDER, SKINNER, SPOONER, TEMPEST, TERRY, TIPTON, WESTFALL, WILBUR, G. WITHERSPOON, J. WITHERSPOON, J WRIGHT, R. WRIGHT Top Row- BARIS, BROWNSTEIN, DEHOVITZ, DEMBA, FEHR, FRIEDMAN, FUDENBERG, GOLDFORD, GOLDSTEIN, GORDON, I'fANS, L., I-IANS, M Thzrd Row.- HECHT, HIRSCH, HIRSON, HORWITZ, ISSERMAN, JANKAWITCH, KAHN, KAISER, LASKER, LASKY, LERNER, LEVY, LEWIS Second Row: MINKOFF, MOLL, MOULTON, NISSENBAUM, PINSKER, POWELL, RESHKIN, ROPE, ROSENBLOOM, SCH JENFELD, SHANBERG, SHAPIRO, SHER Front Row: SIEGEL, SIGOLOFF, SILVER, SILVERMAN, SIMON, H. B., SIMON, H. M., SMIT, STRAUSS, TUTTLE, WALDMAN, WAYNE, WILLNER, WISE LOU FEI-IR Presiden t ED TWIN LOUIS A. FEHR WILLIAM GOLDSTEIN CHARLES I-IIRSON ARTHUR GOLDEORD LAWRENCE W. HANS MELVIN D. HANS ROBERT A. HORWITZ MYRON E. ISSERMAN, 135. A 4 ....., A K, Jerry Hirsch coaches Sterling Kahn on how to type a letter to his best girl. GRADUATES SOPHOMORES AARON I-IENDIN SENIORS DAVID MOULTON ARNOLD N. SHANBERG J. C. STRAUSS, II JOE TUTTLE JUN IORS STERLING KAHN HARVEY A. LEVY EDWARD W. LEWIS S. JEROME RESHKIN EDWARD S. BROWNSTEIN IRVING D. FUDENBERG ROBERT C. GORDON JERRY HIRSCH GEORGE J. MOLL ALVIN H. NISSENBAUM HARVEY A. LEVY HERBERT ROPE ALVIN J. SILVERMAN HARVY BUzz SIMON HERMAN M. SIMON FRESHMEN GERALD BARIS BERNARD H. DEHOVITZ LEE DEMBA MELVIN FRIEDMAN MARTIN HECI-IT WADE JANKAWITCI-I JERRY KAISER THOMAS M. LASKER PERRY LASKY S. EUGENE ROSENBLOOM ERWIN S. LERNER ERWIN E-. WALDMAN SIGMA WALLACE F. MINKOFF ALPHA MU OSCAR PINSKER SANFORD SOHOENFELD CARLE I. SHAPIRO BENNETT F. SHER SEYMOUR SIEGEL EDDIE SIGOLOFF EARL RICHARD SILVER GENE SMIT ROBERT H. WAYNE BENTON JACK WILLNER, JR AESLIE ALLEN WISE Page 252 CLIFFORD FADDIS LESTER GREEN UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES SENIORS PRESTON EARL NEVINS SAMUEL MIDDLEBROOK SEE JOHN MILTON SPAUGH EDWARD L. SPRAGUE WILLIAM H. STEWART CLIFTON R. THOMSON ROBERT GROLTON BEERS HARRY JOEL FAIR, JR. THOMAS PATTERSON FITZ JIM W. GALBREATH ED HARBORDT DONALD JOHNSON JUNIORS EDWARD T. MATHENY CHARLES O. MURPHY, JR. CARL WHEELER NICHOLS REAVES E. PETERS OSCAR LEE SCOTT RALPH KENNETH STEIL EDWARD A. HUSCHER WILLIAM MCDONALD SYMON THOMAS E. WHITSON JAMES HILLMAN ATKINS JOHN BARTOW MORRIS WAYNE COOK RICHARD J. DENT EDWARD GERKER ROBERT W. HILLE Spaugh slips one OFF the bottom to pardner Stewart. Sprague and Johnson look skepti- cal. Fitz, Nichols and Joggerst lcibitz CHI SOPHOMORE-S ROBERT L. ARTZ RICHARD C. MCDONNELL WILLIAM RUSSELL BARTOW THOMAS W. MOORE JACK RAYMOND BISSELL J. ARCHIE ROBERTSON JOHN O. BLACK ARVILLE BRAUSS TOM DEE CLAYTON EUGENE FRANCIS HART ELMER HEATH, JR. JOHN ROBERT MADDEN ED. C. MARSHALL, JR. WILLIAM W. BELLAMY KENNETH BOUNDS THAD WARREN CLARK HENRY HOUSTON SALISBURY ROBERT CORWIN SCOTT WILLIAM H. SEATON JAMES EVANS STOWERS WILLIAM ROSCOE THOMAS ROBERT DEAN WHITEMAN RICHARD HARRIS YANOFSKY FRESHMEN RICHARD LEE HERBERT THOMAS WILLIAM HUPP HOWARD FRANKLIN MORGAN JACK EDWARD CRADDOCK DAN R. NEE ALBERT DARLING JACK HENRY DOWLING CONRAD A. DUNN HARRY S. GRIMES THOMAS W. HELLER aff? ' . I . J SE JIMMIE ERNEST SHIRLEY HARRY G. SIMPSON WILLARD B. SHELP GORDON ALLAN STARK KENNETH WINANT WEBB WILLIAM J . WELSH, JR. EDWARD SPRAGUE Presiden t Top Row: ARTz, ATKINS, BARTOW, BELLAMY, BEERS, BISSELL, BLACK, CLARK, CLAYTON, COOK, CRADDOCK, DARLING, DENT, DOWLING, DUNN Third Row.- FAIR, FITZ, GALBREATH, GRIMES, HARBORDT, HART, HEATH, HELLER, HERBERT, HILLE, HUPP, HUSCHER, JOHNSON, MADDEN, MARSHALL Second Row: MATHENY, MCDONNELL, MOORE, MORGAN, MURPHY, N EE, NEVINS, NICHOLS, PETERS, ROBERTSON, SALISBURY, SCOTT, O., SCOTT, R SEATON, SHIRLEY First Row: SIMPSON, SPAUGH, SPRAGUE, SHELP, STARK, STEIL, STEWART, STOWERS, SYMON, THOMAS, THOMSON, WEBB, WELSH, WHITEMAN, WHIT SON, YANOFSKY mmmywmwvwym m..w..... .w M Top Row: ALLBEE, BECKER, BLOSSER, BRASSFIELD, BRISTOW, CARLISLE, CODY, CRAIG, CURTIS, DAVIS, DENMAN, EWAN Third Row: FALLS, GALLUP, GAST, HAUSAM, HOGAN, IMES, LABONTA, LEMEN, LONG, LOWE, MCKIM, MEEKS, MILLER Second' Row: MILLSAP, MORROW, MOTT, MUELLER, ODOR, C. K., WHITE, YOUNT, ZAHL, ODOR, W., OTIS, POTTER, PREWITT, PRUNTY First Row: RAIN, ROBLING, ROSS, SCHNEIDER, SCOTT, SINGLETON, STOLZ, SULTZMAN, VAUGHN, WELLS, WESNER, WHITE SIGMA NU UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATES SOPHOMORES BENJAMIN E. POWELL DEAN HARRY A. CURTIS FRANK BECKER WARREN BLOSSER BEN BRISTOW CHARLES E. EATON JOHN G. HEINBERG GARTH MILLER TOM MOTT C. K. ODOR GRADUATES DAN CARLISLE JOE POTTER SMITH CROWE FRANK WILLIAMS WALLACE CRAIG PRO PREWITT JACK JONES BOB FAY JACK RAIN ROBERT HAUSAM JACK Ross SENIORS JAMES LOWE RICHARD ROYSDON ART ALLBEE TED IMES MICKEY MCKIM ED SINGLETON CHARLES BRANDOM BILL LONG BU-L MEEKS ALLEN WHITE RALPH CARTER JOHN ROBLING JAMES DAVIS VIC SCOTT HELM DAVIDSON DICK STRONG JOHN DENMAN ELDRED TARRY FRESHMEN JACK FALLS HANLEY WHITE JACK CURTIS BILL ODOR ROBERT HOGAN BILL WINDSOR J- D, EVERTS WALES 0-Us JUNIORS JACK EWAN BILL SCHNEIDER JACK BRASSFIELD BOB CODY ROBERT GALLUP JOSEPH LEMEN BILL MORROW JOE MORROW GEORGE MUELLER LON PRUNTY RAY RENDLEN C. E. ZAHL JAMES GAST DAN HARRISON JOHN HOGAN RAY JONES BOB LABONTA GENE MILLSAP TED STOLTz CARL SULTZMAN AL VAUGHN TRACY WELLS BOB WESNER KEITH YOUNT ECW' -L, .154 fi x VICTOR SCOTT Denman, LaBonta, and Scott, absorbed in the news. President Page 254 Top Row: BECKER, BROEG, CLIFFE, CONGDON, E-NINGER, FRITTS, L., FRITTS, W., GRANEY Second Row: GUALDONI, HERWIG, IACOMETTI, ILLISH, KALDOR, LATHAM, LORNE, MEYER First Row: ORWICK, PHLEGAR, SMITH, SPONIK, TRUMAN, VEINFURT, VIGNERY, ZAISER MAX ENINGER MIKE FITZGERALD WALBRIDGE FRITTS SIGMA PHI EPSILUN ROLAND HUGHES JACK LISTER MYRON C. MEYER BEN F. PHLEGAR JUNIOR ROBERT KUENNE TOM BIRCHFIELD FRED BROEG LAWRENCE FRITTS JOHN IACOMETTI JOHN ILLISH EDWARD KALDOR ROBERT ALLEN HENRY BEOKER, JR. WALTER CLIFFE GEORGE CONGDON Ross CRECELIUS JOHN GRANEY WILLIAM RUSH LATHAM CHARLES LORNE RAY ORWICK HARRY T RUMAN GENE VIGNERY FREDERICK ZAISER FRESHMEN LOUIS GUALDONI CHARLES HERWIG COLLIER LOVING STANLEY SMITH ROBERT SPONIK FRED VEINFURT MIKE FITZGERALD mm VN 153' Q fi ,:f"'-L W-an TEQOEII S .ff ', ly Preszdent John lacomztti, Gene Vignery, and Rush Latham look Over their Christmas tree Page 255 ED BRAMSON ARTHUR BRAND LEONARD CUMMINGS FRANK KULP MYER LEIBOWITZ CASPER BROWN CHARLES FRANCIS MARVIN GOLDBERG WILLIAM HARRIS ZETA BETA TAU RICHARD LEIBAN AL LOWENSTEIN NORMAN ANTHONY ROLFE ROY JACK SILVERBLATT ALAN ROSE TOFFLER STEPHEN WHITE JUNIORS PAUL ARTHUR LEIBOWITZ ROBERT MELCHER STANLEY MALLIN IRVING ROBY SAM JACK HASSENBUSH ANSON HOMER KLAUBER, Jr. HARVEY LANER JOSEPH SONKEN JACK STEIN EDGAR WALDMAN The Zebe formals were always among the most popular on the campus-and how those boys went in for the orchids! JOSEPH BERGER II PAUL BYERS ROBERT COHN J. BUD FINKELSTEIN JACK ANSELL, JR. BERRY L. BIRD ROBERT S. BRONSTEIN STANLEY GINSBERG +32 V' Yagi 19' au, Tia. TQ Fi A ZBTAH -,V EUGENE JUDA BERT SCHWEIZER LEO SPECTER JORDAN M. TARK STANLEY ROPE FRESHMEN DON INTRATER WILLIAM KARCHMER BERKLEY KIRSCHMAN MILTON TERTE HARVEY LANER President Top Row: ANSELL, BERGER, BIRD, BRAND, BRAMSON, BRONSTEIN, BROWN, BYERS, COHN, CUMMINGS Third Row.- FINKELSTEIN, FRANCIS, GINSBERG, GOLDBERG, HASSENBUSH, HARRIS, INTRATER, JUDA, KARCHMER, KLAUBER Second Row: KIRSCHMAN, KULP, LEIBOWITZ, M., LEIBOwITz, P., LEIBAN, LOWENSTEIN, MALLIN, MELCHER, ROBY, ROLFE First Row: ROPE SCI-IWEIZER SILVERBLATT SONKEN SPECTER STEIN TARK TERTE TOFFLER WALDMAN WHITE 1 1 1 1 : I 1 1 1 9 ' A -' w max KN e e FIRST SEMESTER President ..... BOB HEss Vice-President . . ART WIEDEN Secretary .... WILL RUDOLPH Treasurer . , MAURICE ALEXANDER K. C. House is a local social fraternity founded in September, 1940. The chapter house is located at 200 College Avenue in the building known as the Knights of Columbus Students' home. The fraternity is planning to affiliate nationally sometime after the termination of the present crisis. From the standpoint of pledging, the school year '42-'43 was very successful. Ten men were pledged in each of the fall and winter semesters. l C l Page 257 SECOND SEMESTER President .... BOB FARRELL Vice-President . . JACK NANGLE Secretary . . . WILL RUDOLPH Treasurer . . ART WIEDEN K. C. House was well represented in activities on the campus. jack Nangle finished second in a close vote for campus "Knight Owlu at the annual Skirt Swing. The fraternity donated its chapter house for the Student War Board's "Taxi Dance." This year the annual Christmas formal dance became the first annual "Darling Ballf' Miss Jean Blackmon, Stephens College, was crowned Darling of K. C. Another formal dance is held in late spring. HUUSE .gg is 25 S KETTER Fourth Row: LINDAUER, JOHNSTON, HECK, ELLERBRAKE, HUBBARD, ARMS, WILLIAMS, LOOVIN, MCNEELY, DOERRE, ELSWIT, KNACKSTEDT, GATELY, Third Row: RAMSEY, FREEMAN, BUCHERT, BARNHART, PRUITT, BRANCH, GERDEMAN, EICHERNAUR, HEIL, STRIDER, LAUDELL, CHUBBICK, MOONEY COOLBAUGH, BROVVN Second Row: CHAPMAN, THOMAS, HADEN, BLACKMORE, HADEN, GARLICH, MRS. CUTLER, OLDERMAN, SYDNOR, ARNOLD, FUQUA, OLIVE First Row: AUFRICHTIG, COX, OCHSNER, WATERS, VREDENBURC., WEITZER, HOFENER, EWING, HEACOCK, PAUL The Co-Op boys p popular before the itch pennies on the dinner hour. front wal k. This inexpensive amusement is very STANLEY BOXERMAN JOHN BROWN J. ELSWIT JAMES FLEEK RALPH Cox ROBERT LUSK DONALD MCPHEE DAVID BRYAN MARVIN DINGER CARL EICHERNAUR EARL ELLERBRAKE Q. GATELY FORREST HEACOCK C. R. HUBBARD J. D. JOHNSTON HARMON KALLMAN Members GRADUATES RANDALL HOEFNER FRANCIS MCFARLAND GEORGE PALLO VERNON PAUL RUSSELL WOODS SENIORS LOUIS PALLO EDWARD VREDENBURG WALLACE WATERS ROBERT WEITZER JUNIORS EWING KENNEY CARL KLAMM BUHL LAMPHER JAMES MCNEELY LEE NOEL JOHN OCHSNER DONALD SANDERS KEITH WARREN FRANK WILLIAMS 25 is 525 Q3 If ,Q A gs 52 SZ SOPHOMORES JESSE ALLISON NIAURICE ARMS KENNETH BUCHERT ED CHUBBICK JACK CONNELL JAMES COOLBAUGH PETE DEFRANK H C DUNCAN DAN FINNEY ROBERT HIGGINS WILLIAM KEY HOWARD LINVILLE ALEX LOGVIN GERALD MCPHEE JEROME MARKS DONALD MEYER MURRAY OLDERMAN RALPH RAGAN WAYNE SAGEHORN HAROLD SCHARFE DONALD SEEGER JOHN SIMPSON ME C0 UP H0 DAVID SLUSHER ROBERT STILES ARCHIE STONE CAL THOMAS FRWSHMEN ROBERT ASBILLE ROBERT ARNOLD ROBERT AUFRICHTY MILTON BEHRENS GARY BARNHART CHARLES BLACKMORE ROBERT BOCK HAROLD BRANCH EUGENE CHAPMAN PETE COMINOS KARL DOERRE DONALD EWING LAWRENCE FUQUA LESLIE FREEMAN ROBERT GARLICK JAMES GERDEMAN ourth Row COMINOS, QLUSHER, KEIRN, FINNEY, REEDER, SWEENEY UFEMAN, G MCPHEE, ASBILLE, SAGEHORN, WATTS, SEEGER, KEY, KARRAS hzrd Row LLISON, LANDERS, LAM , , , L , , , HIPPE SCHARFF, MARKS econd Row F WILLIAMS, L PALLO, DINGER, MCFARLAND, DUNCAN, NOEL, MRS CAMPBELL, WOODS, BOXERMAN, G PALLO, HIGGINS 1rst Row FLEEK, STILES, GOLDBERG, CONNELL, WARREN, STONE, KALLMAN, LUSK GENE HADEN JACK HADEN HOWELL HECK DONALD HEIL GILLMAN HIPPE WILLIAM KARRAS THOMAS KEIRN LYNDALL KETTER WARREN KNACKSTEDT LOUIS LAUDELL MAX J LINDAUER TOM MOONEY STEWART OLIVE T M PRUITT ROBERT RAMSEY JOHN REEDER HAYNES STRYDER HERBERT SWEENEY BARRETT SYDNER ALAN UFFMAN CHARLES WATTS CHARLES WILLIAMS BYRON ZUDE A. Q K M MEYER D. MCPHEE QIMPSON ZUDE,DEFRANK LINVILLE KENNEY,RAGAN,BOCK,BEHRENS, BRYAN, LAMPHER, Molly Phelps, Theta, seems awfully excited, or happy, or scared., or surprised, or some- thing at the Zebe dance. Frank Scott is the sleepy looking Phi Delt with her. Toni Stanley, Pi Phi, dances with Russ Woolley, Phi Delt at the Beta fall formal. Bob Teel is with Frances Beeland from Stephens. ' ' fix: W-if,l1i-'f2R4S 1b1Av1'!f+ Jack Craddock peers over Becky Means' shoulder at the band. It is the Sigma Chi Christmas formal. CAboveD Jane Haggerty 1S pro claimed Kappa S1g Witch Queen Page 261 A Scabbard and Blade beer bust. Frank Gorham mans the spigot. CBelowD: Patty Sullivan, Kappa Kappa Gamma, and Pi Phi Henri J ohn- son, with Betas Bill McFadden and Bert Ekern. Bob Smith auctions off the football at the Homecoming Dance. The Kappas were the highest bidders. umanzw, bmw fmmmmnm mmlill-In INFORMAL AFFAIRS Prexy Russ Woods holds hands with his date at a dance given by the Showme Co-op house on Hitt Street. Joe Burch, president of the Engineers, Club seems interested in something. Another Co-op dance-this one was given by the Stewart Road Showme last fall. Mr. and Mrs. Stan Boxerman are in the center of the picture. At one of the Kappa Sig "picnics" last fall. CThey're singing, folks, and do not all have adenoids.j Page 262 THE BAND PLAYED UN Tony Rolfe talks to Mrs. Paul Christman, y Cformerly Inez Potter of the Theta housej at the i Zebe fall formal. Specialty act by the band at the Beta fall dance. The guy with the Wig is doing "Strip Polka." Look closely and you'll find Patsy Collins, Foster Smith, Bob Taylor, Hugh Stephen- son, Joe Hurley. Phi Mu Alpha, music honorary, has a rush party. This was back in the days before food rationing, nacherly! Here are Jane Cropp, W. P. Huffman, Mary Ann Craig, Jo Foley, Marj Reynolds, and Prof. Whitmore. Kappa corner at the picnic given last fall by Dean Agee of the Bible College for his stu- dents. An annual affair, the picnic is very popular among the Dean's students, and former students. sm Capt. Eistrup talks it over with Old Grad McHaney at the PiKA fall party. ,,,,, And what is more typical than a few beers at the Dixie, one of Cclumbia's most popular stag "hang-outs." SNAPSHUTS The ivy-clad columns of the Francis Quadrangle are a center of much ofthe tradition of Old Mizzou. The lower of lesse Hall, another symbol of our Alma Mater, framed by ihe trees which surround Francis Quadrangle. 5-wi J. F, A I , W The studies are one cf the lesser activities sometimes en- gaged in by certain rare cases. The handcuffs help strengthen those of infirm resolution. 2 An unusual shot of Memorial Tower. A classic example cf Gothic architecture, the tower is one of the most remarkable cf Missouri's revered landmarks. Books must be bcught, if only to be laid away to gather dust. There is a certain social opportunity which lightens the task. Besides, what a glorious chance to sock pappy for an extra five bucks. He never asks for sales slips. K l WN x J QJUJ soRoRlTlEs WOMEN'S RUS WEEK Rush week at the Pl Phi Kappa Theta Delia Gam Gamma Phu and Alpha Gamma Delta houses I 4 il S ?2 Q 2 3 1 Q 34 2 K 3 5 2 ? E F BETTY L. BAKER JANE CLAIRE BOEHMER LULU ANN CHAPPELL MARY LOUISE CHAPPELLE LAURA MAE CRAMER GERALDINE CRUMP AUDRE VIRGINIA ERDSIEK JACKIE HALLIGAN MARY VIRGINIA BRUHL ELIZABETH ANN HARPOLD MARGARET T. LYONS VIRGINIA LEE MOHLER HENDRIX HALL SENIORS SOPHOMORES GLORIA F. HUNTER ELEANOR FRAN IRISH ALICE JEAN LANHAM MARGARET A. MCALPINE JUNE PICKETT JEANNE K. SALZER RUTH HOLMAN STEWART RUTH V. TURNER JANE WILLIAMS JANE MYERS BETTY ANNE PETERSON FREIDA L. PHILLIS AUDREY E. SALZER ONEITA J. TIAHRT DARLENE RUTH BRIGGS HELEN ADELE BROKAW SHIRLEY ANN CLARK AUDRIE FRANCES DEPEW MARGARET HUNTER RUTH ANN MUSSELMAN NEOMA LEE RUFFIN VIRGINIA LEE SEATON ELAINE P. SILVERMAN GLORIA RUTH STEIN JEAN SUTHERLAND KATIIERINE M. WEISENBURGER FRESHMEN PAULA JEAN BAKER DOROTHY M. BECKMAN ROSE BRISCHETTO DOROTHY RUTH CAYSE MARY SPRING CRAFTS MILDRED MARIAN HIGGINS MARY HELEN HITZEMANN JUANITA JOHNSON HAzEL SUE KIMBERLIN MARGARET OLPHA MATTES RUTH DICKINSON JUNE DIGBY HELEN JEANNE DIRKS BARBARA ANN DOAK ADDIE V. HAMILTON ELIZABETH A. HARTLEY BETTY L. HETHERINGTON ELAMAY MUELLER MARILYN E. QUINN MAE JO RAUSCH BETSY STEIN VENUS HELEN WOODY KATHRYN M. WUEST EVELYN F. THOMAS Hendrix girls entertain their dates at their Christmas Formal. LAURA MAE CRAMER Presiden f Top Row: BAKER, B., BAKER, P., BECKMAN, BOEHMER, BOEHMER, BRIGGS, BRISCHETTO, BROKAW, BRUHL, CAYSE, CHAPPELL, CHAPPELLE, CLARK, CRAFTS CRAMER Third Row: CRUMP, DEPEW, DICKINSON, DIGBY, DIRKS, DOAK, ERDSIEK, HALLIGAN, HAMILTON, HARPOLD, HARTLEY, HETHERINGTON, HIGGINS HITZEMANN, HUNTER, G., HUNTER, M. Second Row: IRISH, JOHNSON, KIMBERLIN, LANHAM, LYONS, MCALPINE, MATTES, MOHLER, MUELLER, MUSSELMAN, MYERS, PETERSON, PHILLIS, PICKETT QUINN, RAUSCH First Row: SALZER, A., SALZER, J., SEATON, SILVERMAN, STEIN, B., STEIN, G., STEWART, SUTHERLAND, THOMAS, TIAHRT, TURNER, WEISENBURGER WILLIAMS, WOODY, WUEST SURU RITY HUUSEMUT HERS MRS. McBEATH A XQ MRS. LYONS MRS. MacADAMS AAU AEKID MRS. VASSE AFA MRS. SEARLE , A111 I I MRS. FROST MRS. DUNNINGTON Af' F1118 MRS. LADWIG KA9 MRS. DEXHEIMER KKI' Paga' 271 MRS. LIVINGSTON MRS. BLAKE 41222 KIJM MRS. HILL IIBQ Top Row: ASHLEY, CATHCART, DAUGHERTY, DORAN, FALKENWALD, GARDNER, GILMAN, GUMBERT, HANNA Second Row: HOWORKER, HUDSON, JENKINS, KOLSTERMAN, LANGE, LASLETT, LEIMERT, LOCKWODD, LONG F' t R : MAY MCCORMACK MEYER REED REEDER SMITH TREBES WILSON WOODMANSEE ITS OW , I y I , I v I Sunshine-a rarity this spring-brought khese Alpha Chis out of doors. SENIORS MARY FRANCES GILMAN VIRGINIA HOWORKER SARAH FRANCES JENKINS RUTH LANGE JUNIORS JEAN LOUISE CATHCART MARY L. DAUGHERTY ANNABEL F. GARDNER PAT GUMBERT MARY KATHLEEN ITIANNA MARILEE HOESTER Fc 0' 'YG gi, .Q Q2 an 'f542Smf'4E? ,, ,aw -if, Q: AQ-. GLADYS WILSON President SOPHOMORES ZEALLY LOCKSOOD LOIS MAE DORAN SHIRLEY KLOSTERMAN ROROTHEAR EED MARY E. FALKENWALD JEAN ROAD OSELLEN EEDER BETTY HICKS MARY MEYER MARGARET ANN SMITH BETTE MAE LEIMERT ANNA BELL LONG FRESHMEN EDNA MAY Q MARTHA J. MCCORMACK BETTY JEANNE ASHLEY ANNETTE LASLETT GLADYS E. WILSON SHIRLIE L. HUDSON MARLENE SMITH MARY E. WOODMANSEE JEAN HARRIET TREBES A PHA HIO MEGA Page 272 Top Row: MRS. LYONS, ASCHINGER, BARKER, BOYES, BROWN, Cox, FREEMAN Second Row: GWINN, HILL, HUTTON, MILLER, MYI-IRE, NELSON, POE First Row: ROBITSHEK, SCHMIDT, THORNE, WADSWORTH, WHITAKER, YOUNG, ZINIMER E JF' -Tama: W iff 5- grainy? 'QF9 LAURA JANE BARKER I P 'd t res! en The radio-phonograph is a very popular diversion with the Alpha Delta Pis. SENIORS SOPHOMORES LAURA JANE BARKER VIRGINIA MYHRE MARY LOU ASCHINGER BARBARA ANN Cox BETTY ALICE BoYES JANE ANN FOE JENNIE LoU WADSWORTI-I LOIS LOUISE BROWN JEANNETTE ROBITSHEK ADELE C. HUTTON ELEANOR WOOD YOUNG VIRGINIA LEE ZIMMER FRESHMEN JUNIORS JOAN JACOBI HELEN GUTI-IRIE MILLER BEVERLY MAE FREEMAN MARY ELLEN JFFFRESS MARGARET JEAN NELSON MARY LOU GWINN NANCY THORNE BETTYE JANE HILL DOROTHY MARY WHITAKER Page 273 ALPHA DE TA Pl Top Row: AARONSON, BASKIN, BROWN, S., COHEN, COHEN, T., FELTENSTEIN, GARFINKEL Second Row: HELZBERG, HOFFMAN, KAMBERG, KOOLISH, LEVY, LEWINE, LITWIN, MONTAGUE First Row: NATHANSON, ROSENBERG, ROSENTHAL, RUMAN, SCHOLER, SHERMAN, WOLFF, VINER .T . , E. I ADLENE NATHANSON .. QW? ".m'f'4l , " .ASR 91.3 .I A - .Jag s m Ha! ha! What a ioke. You're killing me. President SENIORS AUDREY H. HOFFMAN PATSY LEVY NAOMI BASKIN CELESTE E. SHERMAN BETTY BROWN SHIRLEY COHEN JUNIORS SHIRLEY AARONSON ADLENE NATHANSON THELMA COHEN MARGARET LITWIN IRENE ROSENBERG JANICE GARFINKEL TASH RUMAN BARBARA KAMBERG LENORE KOOLISH A EPS SOPHOMORE-S ANITA SCHOLER FRESHMEN LUN PHI BETTY FELTENSTEIN MARJORIE HELZBERG JOAN HARRIS LEWINE RUTH MONTAGUE HARRIET ROSENTHAL ELIZABETH WOLFF VIRGINIA F. VINER Page 274 Top Row: MRS. VASSE, ANDERSON, BAUERLE, BECKHAM, BLAKEMORE, BURKS, CHARLET, DUFFY, EYMAN, FOSTER Third Row: FRESEMAN, HILL, HODGE, HOGAN, HOSTETTER, L., HOSTETTER, M., HUNTER, INGI-IAM, JACOBS, JENNI Second Row: JONES, D., JONES, M., LOVELL, LYMAN, MAIER, MCROBERTS, MATTHEWS, NELSON, PEGUES, RAY, R. W., RUBY First Row: RAY, R. E., RICE, L., RICE, M., SCHUMACHER, STAPH, STRAWHUN, TETLEY, WALDROP, WILSON, WOEGER, ZUBER R. ' " ' ' eva JANE HODGE Presiden t Why dcesn'l that dinner bell ring? SENIORS SOPHOMORES PATRICIA ANDERSON LOUISE VELMA BECKHAM BETTY JANE BLAKEMORE VERA MAE HILL MARTHA JANE HODGE SYBIL HOLMES BETTY ANN INGHAM ELIZABETH JACOBS MARIANNE E. RICE ANNA L. SCHUMACHER MARY FRANCES STRAWHUN CLARA E. WALDROP VERA CATHERINE WOEGER JUNIORS BETTY QUINN BAUERLE ELIZABETH EYMAN MYRA JUDITH HOSTETTER MARJORIE JEAN JONES KATHLEEN VIOLA LYMAN PEGGY JANE MAIER DOROTHY JEAN MCROBERTS Pagfr 275 MARGARET PEGUES RUBY WILMA RAY RUTH EVELYN RAY LEILA M. RICE SARA KEITH ADAH LOUISE STAPH PATRICIA F. WILSON MARY KAY BURKS MARCELLE S. CHARLET SHIRLEY P. FOSTER VIRGINIA C. FRESEMAN LULU LYLE HOSTETTER JEAN EVELYN HUNTER HELEN DOWD EVA JANE DUFFY DIXIE LEE JONES ROSEMARY LOVELL MILDRED MARTHA MATHEWS NANCY DEE NELSON DOROTHY NELL WILSON FRIEDA BELLE ZUBER FRESHMEN MARY ANN HOLMES BETTY JEAN JENNI MARTHA LOUISE HOGAN VIRGINIA ROBINSON ALPHA GAMMA DELTA BETTY MAY TETLEY Top Row: BIRMINGHAM, BRUTON, CARR, CHESTERSON, COE, GIBBS, HOEFEL, D. Second Row: HOEFEL, M., HERRICK, JACKSON, JOHNSON, LATHROP, LAWSON, MCPHERSON, MILLIZEN First Row: NIEFT, PURCHASE, SCARBROUGH, STRETCH, TAMBLYN, TERRY, VOGT, WHITELEY :vffhm ,I sc. MARY CARR, President MARY MARGARET CARR DOROTHY MAY HOEFEL FRANCES L. JACKSON MARIAN MILLIZEN CORINNE WHITFORD BETTYE ANN BRUTON MARJORIE ANNE COE KATHRYN HERRICK A hand of bridge before going to bed provides pleasant reiaxaiion. SEN IORS SOPHOMORES RHEA EWALD JANE E. STRETCH JOAN GORDON TAMBLYN NETTIE C. TERRY MARGERY ALICE WHITELEY PEGGY JASPER JUNIORS PHYLLIS ELAINE LATHROP ROSALIE NIEFT ZELMA LOUISE PURCHASE SUZAN BREDALL ALPH A MARYANNA HOEEEL BEVERLY G. MCPHERSON JEANNE JOHNSON JANE SCARBROUGH FRESHMEN BARBARA BIRMINGHAM BETTY JANE LAWSON BETTY ANN CHESTERSON NANCY MARING EMILY SUE GIBBS ELEANOR EMILY VOGT Page 276 RUTHANNA BECKER FAY BIRDSONG MARY L. BRANSON HELEN BURGESS BEVERLY HOFLAND MARY J. MICHAEL LUCILLE BENNETT DOROTHY MARSDEN DOROTHY MILLER CHI OMEGA SENIORS JUNIORS ELIZABETH MOCK DOROTHEA SAGER VIRGINIA SCHROEDER PHYLLIS STEVENSON MAXINE TAPPMEYER YVONNE YARINGTON SOPHOMORES JUNE MORRISON LALIA A. TAYLOR LUCILLE VISINTINE JUNE WRIGHT MARTHA L. FRANKLIN GERALDINE GEISERT MARY ALICE GROBE ANNETTA L. HUBER BETTY HURT NELDA MCMURTREY MARY M. MEAD JUDY BARTON BESSIE J. BIRKE MILDRED OWENS JANE PASLEY MARJORIE RICHARDS MARGARET E. SAYWARD MILDRED SIMPSON MARILYN SMITH NANCY ELLEN WHIPPLE BETTY WISE FRESHMEN REBECCA A. BRADSHAW BARBARA A. SCHOPPER O yi 'rf' fi? .44 ' ..j BEV HOFLAND Sager, Birdsong, Huber, McMurtrzy, and Morrison beam at the photographer . PreSIdent from the front porch. Top Row: BARTON, BECKER, BENNETT, BIRDSONG, BIRKE, BRADSHAW, BRANSON, BURGESS, FRANKLIN, GEISERT, GROBE, HOFLAND Second Row: HUBER, HURT, MARSDEN, MCMURTREY, MEAD, MICHAEL, MILLER, MOCK, MORRISON, OWENS, PASLEY, RICHARDS, SAGER Fxrst Row.- SAYWARD, SIMPSON, SCI-IOPPER, SCHROEDER, SMITH, STEVENSON, TAYLOR, TAPPMEYER, VISINTINE, WHIPPLE, WISE, WRIGHT, YARINGTON DELTA DELTA DELTA ELIZABETH APPI.EGATE MARY ETHELYN BROWN HELEN JEAN CALKINS EILEEN MARY FLYNN NANCY JANE GRAHAM ANN HARRELL HELEN HALL HUMPHREY JANE LOUISE KEMPSTER JEAN E. MINES GEORGIA VIVIAN SCOTT PATRICIA J. SHANNON FRANCES ANNE SHIBLEY VIRGINIA LOUISE SIMON JAYNE WAGNER PEGGY BRONSON BARBARA DARLING SUE DOUGLASS JEANNE ELKINS CONNIE C. HELM BETTE LEWIS MARY LOU NANCE DOROTHY ELIZABETH ROBERTSON JEAN VAUGHN MARTHA SUE BILLINGS JUN IORS B B ETTY JANE AKER SALLIE BETT HEWITT FRESHMEN MARTHA ANN BARCLAY OPHELIA JOHNSON NORMA BELDEN MADE!-INE GRACE M ANN MARTHA CLAIRE DEVOY MARTHA JANE PARRISH BgvERg.E1Gg J, BOULOGNE MARNIE BOWMAN BETTY JANE BROWN BETTY DEANE FARRAR EVA LEE GRUGETT JANICE EASTLAND MARGARET ELLEN MCCORKLE MARY ELIZABETH MCLEOD P-LLARTHA JANE JYERS MARGARET E. CABBERFELL BETTY M. WILLHOITE BETTY WITTGENSTEIN BETTY ANNE JONES FRANCES EVALYN YEAGER sf K., QE? E gg ? N .A w JEAN MINES Presiden t Jeanne Elkins, Betty Brown, Jean Mines, and Martha Parish have fun playing records- Top Row: APPLEGATE, BAKER, BARCLAY, BELDEN, BILLINGS, BOULOGNE, BOWMAN, BRONSON, BROWN, B. J., BROWN, M. E. Third Row: CALKINS, DARLING, DEVOY, ELKINS, FARRAR, FLYNN, GRAHAM, GRUGETT, HARRELL, HELM Second Row: HEWITT, HUMPHREY, JOHNSON, JONES, KEMPSTER, LEWIS, MANN, MCCORKLE, MINES, NANCE, OBERFELL First Row: PARRISH, ROBERTSON, SCOTT, SHANNON, SHIBLEY, SIMON, WAGNER, WILLHOITE, WITTGENSTEIN, VAUGHN, YEAGER DELTA GAMMA KATHERINE KING SENIORS SOPHOMORES BARBARA ANN ALBRECHT DOROTHY LOUISE BUYER PATRICIA MARIE DICKIE VIRGINIA SUE DURRETT ALICE MAE FUCHS ROSALYN GRAVES MARTHA HUPP RUTH SUSAN HUSTAD MARJORIE C, KING BECKY LU LAEFOON JUNIORS BETTY JUNE ACKERSON SHIRLEY CLARK SHIRLEY ANN COOMBS MARY CATHERINE CROCKER SAMANTHA FORD DOROTHY RUTH HUDSON DOROTHY ELEANOR LYDEN MARJORIE JUNE MACY MARIAN B. OPPENHEIM RUBY SHARP LORRAINE STEPI-IENSON JANE TAYLOR LENORE HUNT MARTHA KASSAB SALLY JEANNE LITTLETON JANET TAYLOR RUTH LOIS WATKINS MARJORIE JAYNE WELLS MARTHA JEAN ATKINSON SHIRLEY JEAN BREUER GLORIA BETTY BURR JOAN EVANS CLINE HELEN ELIZABETH DAMSEL LOIS MACEY DAVIS VIRGINIA VON BRUNN JEAN ISABEL DURANT JUNE HEGER KATHRYN MARILYN HIGDON FRANCES HELEN HIGHTOWER ANN LIPPITT MARTHA MARTIN MARY JANE MILLS PATTY LOU WALLACE F RESHMEN BETTIE BERGIN JEANNE MARIA BRUCE JEANNE CAMERON LAVERNE LORETTA KERLS EVIE PETRIE PATRICIA CLARE RADCLIFFE RHODA MAE ESTERLEY GLORIA RANEY ROSELVA E. FRAME JUNE ELLEN ROTH MARTHA CAROLINE GEORGE JUNE ELOISE YOUNG A Wg' yer' ALICE MAE FUCHS President Old and new Delta Gems get together for dinner in their sunken garden. Top Row: ACKERSON, ALBRECHT, ATKINSON, BOYER, BERGIN, BREUER, BRUCE, BURR, CLARK, CLINE, COOMBS, CROCKER Third Row: DAMSEL, DAVIS, DICKIE, DURANT, ESTERLEY, FORD, FRAME, FUCHS, GEORGE, GRAVES, HEGER, OPPENHEIM econd Row: HUDSON, HUNT, HUPP, HUSTAD, KASSAB, KERLS, KING, LAFFOON, LITTLETON, LYDEN, MACY, MILLS, HIGDON irst Row: PETRIE, RADCLIFFE, RANEY, ROTH, SHARP, STEPHENSON, TAYLOR, JANE, TAYLOR, JANET, WALLACE, WATKINS, WELLS, VON BRUNN, YOUNG ANN HINSHAW VIRGINIA LEE BACH MARY ANN CRAIG HELEN EDITH DAVIS NANCY I. GIBSON CYNTHIA ANN JOHNSON MARY LOU LANGDON MARY LOU ATKINSON JANE ELLEN ABBOTT BETTY JANE BALES JANE FRANCES CHOISEL GRACEMARY CHRISTY THELMA CLEVENGER JOAN EPPERSON JANE FREUDENBERG GAMMA PH I BETA SENIORS SOPHOMORES ANNE LANGTRY BARBARA LEWIS DOLORES PRITCHETT ALICE REED EMMA JEAN WELCH BETTY LOU YOUNG JUNIORS RUTH HINSHAW JEANNE LOUISE JAEGER IDA LOUISE KELLAWAY PAT KENNEDY HARRIET LOUISE LISHEN BETTY ANN MCPHERSON NEILA TEDDY BARRETT HARMONY LOUISE COLE EDNA MARY CROSSER MARY M. DAVIS JERRIE EPP MARGUERITE FITZGERALD AMY FREUDENBERG CELIA JOAN GRAY CORINNE KUEHNLE BARBARA JEAN MCFARLAND MARY LOUISE MCPHERSON JANET VIRGINIA NOEL MARTHA RUTH SCOTT JANE VANDIVER FRESHMEN MARGARET ATKINSON DOROTHY CAMILLE NEUNER MARJORIE LORENE REYNOLDS MARY ELIZABETH ROSE SAMMIE LOU CHASE B. MARIE COLE JOAN E. RUFI GLORIA EUGENIA VANIMAN PATRICIA A. GARDNER NATALIE JEAN TIPTON Top Row: MRS. DUNNINGTON, ABBOTT, BACH, BALES, BARRETT, CHASE, CHOISEL, CHRISTY, CLEVENGER, COLE, B., COLE, H., CRAIG Thzrd Row.- CROSSER, DAVIS, EPP, FITZGERALD, FREUDENBERG, A., FREUDENBERG, J ., GARDNER, GIBSON, GRAY, HINSHAW, A., HINSHAW, R JAEGER Second Row: JOHNSON, KELLAWAY, KENNEDY, KUEHNLE, LANGDON, LANGTRY, LEWIS, LISHEN, MCFARLAND, MCPHERSON, B., MCPHERSON, M NEUNER Fzrst Row: NOEL, PRITCHETT, REED, REYNOLDS, ROSE, RUFI, SCOTT, TIPTON, WELCH, VANDIVER, VANIMAN, YOUNG Misses Gardner, Freudenberg, Vancliver, Hinshaw, Fitzgerald, and Gray listen as Mary Lou Langdon plays the Gamma Phi harp. BETTY LOU YOUNG President 1 'W if qx s"'12j'i' .DAO Q' E MARY REBBECCA BUTTERWORTH DORIS DEADERICK BETTY RUTH GUERNSEY PEGGY HALLBERG CATHERINE HOGAN ANNE MEINERSHAGEN MOLLY PHELPS MARY LOU PIHLBLAD CAROL BANTA MARJORIE JO CARL ANN COVINGTON IYLLIS LEE MARY ANN LYNCH PATRICIA MOORE LORRAINE MORGAN KAPPA FRANCES PITTAM JEAN RALSTON DOROTHY SEIBEL PEGGY SHERMAN PATTY STUMP FRANCES WITHERSPOON MARY MARGARET WOODY JUNIORS ELAINE PATTERSON DOROTHY REED BETTY STUCKEY ELIZABETH TOOMEY ANGIE WATSON JEAN WHITEHEAD DOINE WILLIAMS CHRISTINE WOOD ALPHA THE TA SOPHOMORES DOROTHY ANDERSON MARY JANE BROOKS LUCY BROWN MARGERY CIES BETTIE DAWSON PHYLLIS DEADERICK VIRGINIA BUNRER MARTHA JANE CARTER SHIRLEY CHAPMAN LAURA ETZ MARY FRITSCHE MEAN HARRINGTON JEAN DICK-PEDDIE EVA FOSTER IBBIE FRANKE MARY STEVENSON GERRY STORMS ELEANOR STUCKEY MARCIA WYATT F RESHMEN MARY ANN LARRICK NATALIE LEAR MARY PATRICIA MAURER BARBARA JOANNE STREET MARY TRUESDALE EVELYN WARREN Top Row.- ANDERSON, BANTA, BROOKS, BROWN, BUNKER, BUTTERWORTH, CARTER, CHAPMAN, COVINGTON, CIES, DAWSON, D. DEADERICK Third Row: P, DEADERICK, DICK-PEDDIE, ETZ, FOSTER, FRANKE, FRITSCHE, GUERNSEY, HALLBERG, HARRINGTON, LARRICK, LEAR, LEE Second Row: LYNCH, MAURER, MEINERSHAGEN, MOORE, MORGAN, PATTERSON, PHELPS, PIHLBLAD, RALSTON, REED, SEIBEL, STEVENSON Bottom Row: STORMS, STREET, B. STUCKEY, E. STUCKEY, STUMP, TOOMEY, TRUESDALE, WATSON, WHITEHEAD, WOOD, WOODY, WYATT J. A. fthe Theta horsel is the center of this admiring circle. His girl Friends are Lear, Bunker, Anderson, Friische and Moore. FRANCES PXTTAM -I President K? ' if Top Row: ALMQUIST, ASHLEY, BARTON, BELL, BOONE, BRADLEY, CLARK, CLINKSCALES, COLLINS, H. CONKLING, S. CONKLING, COMPTON, DAILEY, DARNEAL Third Row: DICE, GARTH, HAGGERTY, HARKLESS, HOLEN, JENKINS, KENNARD, KEWLEY, KNETZGER, LAUER, MCPHERSON, MATHENY, MEI ER HOFFER, MEANS Second Row: MITCHELL, MARTHA MOORE, MARY MOORE, PATTON, PEARCE, POAGUE, POINDEXTER, POTEET, RIDGE, ROBERTSON, A. RONAYNE, J. RONAYNE, SCOFIELD, SIMRALL, SMITH Bottom Row: SULLIVAN, TAYLOR, B. THOMPSON, E. THOMPSON, TOOMBS, TUCKER, TUTTLE, VIRDEN, VOGES, WAGGENER, WHITE, WINDSOR, JANICE WOODBURY, JOYCE WOODBURY, WRIGHT And so to bed-Thompson, Compton, and Conkling prepare to retire. SENIORS VIRGINIA BELL NATALIE BRADLEY SHIRLEY CONKLING BETTY COMPTON JANE HAGGERTY MARTHA A. MOORE HANNAH ASHLEY CAREY BOONE BARBARA CLARK PATRICIA COLLINS HAZEL CONKLING M. EDITH DAILEY HELEN LOUISE GREGG BARBARA HITZ MARIAN HOLEN MARILYN JENKINS ARAGELLE KENNARD PATTY KEWLEY PATRICIA LAUER MARY ANN MOORE TRNITA PEARCE JEAN RONAYNE PAGE SIMRALL BETTY JEAN SMITH JOAN WINDSOR JUNIORS JANE MCPHERSON REBECCA MEANS MARY MEIERHOFFER NANCY POINDEXTER SALLY BET RIDGE GEORGIA SCOFIELD PATRICIA SULLIVAN FRANCES TAYLOR ELIZABETH THOMPSON NANCY THOMPSON BARBARA TUTTLE VIRGINIA VIRDEN ANNE WRIGHT 'I' fain MARY ALMQUIST PEMALA BARTON MARY A. CLINKSCALES VYVYAN DICE MAUDE GARTH BETTIE KNETZGER PATRICIA PATTON PEGGY BLACRBURN GLORIA COLLINS MARY SUE DARNEAL BETTY HARKLESS PAT KEWLEY Presiden t SOPHOMORES PEGGY POAGUE VIRGINIA POTEET JEAN TUCKER ETHEL CAMPBELL VOGES BETTY FOX WHITE JANICE WOODBURY JOYCE WOODBURY FRESHMEN BETTY MATHENY JULIET MITCHELL MARTHA ROBERTSON ANN RONAYNE BARBARA TOOMBS KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Page 282 I Top Row: MRS. BLAKE, ACKERMANN, ADAMS, BARRETT, BLISS, GILPIN, KELLEHER, MUNDY First Row: MAYALL, PARKS, PAXSON, PRIEST, RAWLING, REX, SCHROEDER CELESTE GILPIN President RITH ACKERMANN ELIZABETH BARRETT BARBARA J. BLISS CELESTE GILPIN Page 283 ,Ev 7 -4W',N. wx.. of ,MHZ-9 sv Phi Mus assemble around their firepface and go to work on tomorrow's homework. SENIORS SOPHOMORES MICKEY KELLEHER ALICE JUNE NUMDY ANICE M. RAWLINGS SUSAN PRIEST T. DOROTHY PARKS NANCY KOLBOHN HARRIET REX JUN IORS FRESHMEN MARJORIE PAXSON JANE ADAMS HELEN SCHROEDER MARIAN MAYALL CATHERINE SMITH PHI SIGMA SIGMA SENIORS SOPHOMORES SI-IIRLEE AUDREA RADLOFF PEARL STERNECK YVETTE JEAN HEYMAN EVELYN KLEIN ANNA ROLSKY SHAMBERG LUCY JOAN WINTERTON LEE HORWITZ MINNA MEZVINSKY MILLICENT MINKIN FRESHMEN JUNIOR JOYCE DOROTHY BERNSTEIN NANCY JOY JACKMAN RUTH MARION BARUCH MAXINE FAYE FENDELMAN THELMA SHEFRIN 1 .C -':Z.', -A 9. , A pa W.. PEARL STERNECK Proxy Pearl Sterneck and guests pick out records. P1'eS1'd9flf Tcp Row: MRS. LIVINGSTON, BARUCH, BERNSTEIN, FENDELMAN, HEYMAN, HDRWITZ, JACKMAN First Row: KLEIN, MEzvINsKY, MINKIN, STERNECK, RADLOFF, ROLSKY, WINTERTON Top Row: ALLEN, BERRY, BLACK, BOUCHER, BROWN, BUSCHMAN, CAIN, CAMPBELL, CHICK, COLE, CONNOR, COOK, DEHONEY Third Row: DICKINSON, EDMISTON, EVANS, EUBANK, FISHER, GRIMES, GRONOWAY, HEINS, HENDERSON, HOWARD, JACOBS, JOHNSON, B JOHNSON, F Second Row: LEONARD, LUKEMAN, LYON, MCINTYRE, MCKEOWN, MOSES, NYSTROM, OLD, PACE, PARRY, PORTER, POTTER, ROBINSON First Row: ROGERS, SCOVERN, SLATTERY, SNYDER, STANLEY, STEED, TALBERT, F., TALBERT, P., TUCKER, J., TUCKER, JUDY, WOOLLEY, WISE, WEBB, UNDERWOOD xg ' ' Yiii, -,, 97'-I' Tim- SS' . A-.. . u p 559 ' ff' GENEVIEVE STANLEY Presideni RUTH MARY TIDD ARLINE BLACK ANN ELIZABETH BROWN LENA LOUISE DICKINSON BETTY ANN EUBANK DOROTHY LEE FISHER MEGAN FAY GRONOWAY MARILYN BLEAKLEY MARIE BETTY BOUCHER ANN HETHERINGTON CAIN ELEANOR ANN HEINS VIRGINIA MARIE JACOBS FRANCES HENRI JOHNSON LOLA JANE LYON Page 285 Howard, Chick, Johnson, Cook, Edmiston, Lyon, and Buschman talk "it" over before retiring-"ii" being men, cf course. SENIORS S3-PHOMORES CHARLOTTE ANN LUKEMAN BETTY ANNE NYSTROM SALLYANN ROBINSON GENEVIEVE STANLEY JACQUELINE LEE TUCKER JUDY TUCKER BETTY ANN COLE JUN IORS MARJORIE LOU MCINTYRE MARY CATHERINE MCKEOWN MARTHA MOSES ELEANOR PACE EILEEN ELOISE POTTER JANE MAE SCOVERN CHARLOTTE ANN WISE BETTY LOU ERICHSEN DOROTIIY ANN ALLEN MARY ELIZABETH CAMPBELL EDITH BEVERLY DEHONEY BETTY JUNE EDMISTON LEILA VICTORIA EVANS IAARY JO BUSCHMAN HELEN KATHLEEN GRIMES BARBARA JEAN OLD SALLY PORTER ALLENE SNYDER GLORIA STEED HELEN V. UNDERWOOD MALCOM SHEPPERD FRESHMEN KATHERINE ANNE BERRY EMILIE JANE CHICK DOROTHY JANE CONNOR MARY HORD COOK BETSY DARE DOROTHY C. HENDERS3I'II JOY HOWARD BETTY JANE JOHNSON 1'-JIARGARET M. LEONARD JEAN GRAY PARRY JEANNE F. ROGERS MARY ALLAN SLATTERY FRANCES JANE TALBERT PATTY ANN TALBERT NANETTE TAYLOR DVIILDRED WEBB MARJORIE HELEN VJOOLLEY PI BETA PHI Ed Christman, KA, Rosalie Nieft, Bob Boyd, Beta, and Mary Carr at the Alpha Phi dance. The entrance at the A. T. O. "Cornjigger', was really a problem to get through. Thad Hadden and Ginny Bell talk to Ray Klein at the Pi KA dance. just folks at the Gamma Phi dance. Home- coming Hop on the night before the big game. Nystrom making mad love to J ack Ridge at the Sigma Chi dance 4Von Brunt and Gerker chaperon. ,W , .,,.., , You're better than we if you can recognize any of the people at the all school dance pictured here. Conversation between dances at the Alpha Phi party. Theta Bar-B-Q last fall. Here are Peg Hall- berg, Jeff Davis, Sister Fritsche, Gene Hart, Frannie Yunkers and Margie Jo Carl. Plenty of people at the Gamma Phi dance. Men were not yet the rarity they were to become later on in the year. The orchestra rests between numbers at one of the Jesse Jumps. This is Bob Baker's outfit. Page 287 AND MORE DANCES 5 The Zebes always knew howto throw a party. This shot was typical ofthe first semester, while there were enough stags to go around. ...M-ww M l Ted Weems' orchestr some specialty numbers a played For an all-school dance last lall. Our chubby friend did Jane Haggerty, Kappa Kappa Gamma, emerging from the Pi K A. dance given on Friday 13th. The ladder was supposed to bring you luck, they said. Sister Fritsche looks as if she doesn't quite believe all that Tony Rolfe has to say. Eddie Moore explains to Samm P tt h h I Sig Petty Party. y 0 er w ere e was ast Saturday night. This was the Kappa Page 288 Ann Ronayne and Ed Barlow at one of the Wednesday night Jesse Jumps Bill Jenkins is the lad Deering from behind Ann's auburn locks. Betty Boucher claims the attention of Ted Weems at an all-school dance a Sig picnic last fall was held right in their own back yard. Blaine arge King, Bob Barbre and Martha Cotter were among those present. Pan-Hel prexy Jack Dick-Peddie and pinnee, Theta Betty Ruth Guernsey, at the Page 289 Kappa Sig Petty Party. Part ofthe crowd enjoying a novelty number at the Ted Weems dance, ww .wnulnulai .mann was s FARMERS' FAIR HORSE SHUW Farmers' Fair was a hallowed and popular institution at Missouri. This year the "largest student stunt in America" became just a memory, declared 4'out" for the duration of the war. The Ag Club, former sponsors of the Fair, bowed to the inevitable and immediately cast about for some more modest celebration which might replace the pretentious carnival. They hit upon the idea of the F armers' Fair Horse Show. The Horse Show could have none of the glitter and lavish display so typical of the Fair. No months of preparation preceded the Show, and gone were the beautiful queens, the carefully decorated floats, the mile-long parade. The tradi- tions of the past bowed to the necessities of the present. Simplicity replaced glamour, and the horse came into its own. Such a Show was the object of no small amount of worry on the part of its sponsors. Would it catch on? Would the student body accept it in place of the Fair? These qualms subsided to be followed by congratulations for the hard- working manager, Fred Madden, and his diligent committee who promoted one of the most profitable shows ever known in Ag Club history. In a pavilion crowded with cheering servicemen, enthusiastic students, and delighted lovers of horse flesh, the Farmers' Fair Horse Show was born and ap- plauded. The air was heavy with the smell of horses . . . horses were the subject of conversation . . . riding habits were the proper dress. From the racking gaited horses to the comical musical chairs, the Show had an enthusiastic recep- tion. The winners of events received awards, the crowd had a whale of a time, and the entire venture was an unexpected financial success. OFFICERS FRED W. MADDEN ..... Manager GARLAND LUDY . . Secretary- Treasurer Cornmittee Cha1'rmen Executive . ARTHUR MCCLASKEY Publicity . . JIM BOAN Tickets . . KEN CLONINGER Arena . . . BOB WEHMER Classes . DAVID HADEN Ushering . CLIFFORD REDMAN Refreshments . WARREN BECK Pg 290 . , , EEGQEQEI' QQ! Qzsfiss Mr,.p .S'd'i5gtfbm1yg3:?1tezg m V 19-S3 sS'AF.Z?4i-S?,. , W ' Cfzfiver-ai fy' 6f' 3d18-S0613 , , V. w'Z'nlvmh:iQ5 QS5e4 , A. rem Farr frm the fzazzozi craig- me tv be the SEQ-if Jian.:-f 19-.53 QQE8114' It mrmdbscit to be a lgal-e?af?5'JvZr,j was I ized? iwgiaed bef:-2efuag ,.HQeux-dw Ing fu we plimsafawpfzs ,whiga 31921 Seat me, bes1v ty .2afg K charaeier Q6a2.Q-'ta b8QaQ?9nIy-'Siam-15511,-155 k ruling wma 012' 4Q?!2fi25 998g12'Y8gfA and I um lim-ffeaw tv Q A -' .ehqiee 4t'V A I 1, , A ,X 5, L , iw f.QG m4ai wQ11 w the' QmQf :a .ws wad' tin .Hniv5zfaift?Zs'331ss9m-x sf and My zfggfffz-as and Zi-are Mig-flgsf fQ A L5bk Ekaxf. A v VA' ' ,'LN g 4 diglix, an I' , V xl S . Gibbon Eddle b hotogfaphs y P BETTY ASHLEY MARTHA SCOTT PAT KENNEDY THE SAVITAR QUEENS MARJORIE MCINTYRE RUTH HINSHAW MARY Jo BUSCHMAN JEANNE M. BRUC VIRGINIA VON BRUNT MILDRED OWENS MARTHA MCCORMICK SALLY PORTER Page 292 BETTY JANE JOHNSON MARJORIE JUNE MACY MARIANNE RICE MARY L. FRITSCHE PATRICIA MooRE MARY MEIERHOFFER SHIRLEY CONKLING DIXIE LEE JONES JUNE HEGER OPHELIA JOHNSON BETTY BROWN ANN COVINGTON MAXINE TAPPMEYER HARRIET ROSENTHAL .HII IJ, ',1A1fI,I IITQ, I ',1f1I,.YI ,IWIIZI III WWW 55151 THE IIUEEN r You can't help but march to the beat of the drums leading the sailors and soldiers on campus to class, insists Betty Boucher, 1943 Savitar Queen, and looking at Betty, you can't help but march with her. She winds up three years of beauty queenships with the highest honor of all, Savitar Queen, selected by actor Tyrone Power from pictures of Mizzou beauty representatives. One of six Savitar queens in her freshman year, Betty has , , , BETT BOUCHER since then been elected Fraternity Sweetheart and Engineers' Queen. Y Betty divides her time among her many activities-War Board, on which she headed the physical fitness campaigng W. S. G. A., as senior class president, Phi Upsilon Omicron, honorary home economics society, and pledge mistress of her sorority, Pi Beta Phi, succeeding her past post as vice-president. Besides these, she puts in twelve hours a week in a Columbia hospital, where, with a starched white uniform, she takes the part of nurseis aid. All this leaves no time for hobbies, especially when you consider the letters-millions of them-Betty has to answer every week. After all, morale- The fob which Betty holds down at the hospital, that of nurse's aid, requires that she spend many hours per week doing odd iobs. Among these is the making of beds, and the middle picture above shows her in action. This activity is far from glamorous, but exemplifies the cheerful patriotism and untiring energy which accompany her charm and beauty. Page 295 5 S vi - . . -:. ..g. ' 12. --,YY ,mi X ...M M , .F :" : , , me iss gi v p i l E s K aw:mfA1L:-:,.s--f4.w:: f..f ws.wQmwkseswwwnmwxiuswfwsgewfm' :.v,.svf-5,92-,f mq.,:4mAM:-, ,--- A -, -. 'ww-,,f,f -A wwf, ww --.,. . .WN W,..A, ., ,. , M., .,., , V , LANIJMARKS l 1 The Engineering Building houses Missouri's future Engineers. This school has been the least affected by the events of the past year. It stands on the west side of Francis Quadrangle. Before it are the classic columns which are the heart of the red campus and Senior Walk. The bell tower on Switzler Hall appears on the extreme right. This bell tolls only on a few momentous occasions in the course of the school year. Memorial Tower is the outstanding building on the white campus. Dedicated to Missouri's war dead, the tower's corner stone was laid November 30, 1922. The chimes and the clock were added November 26, 1936. The tower figures prominently in Missouri traditions, and certainly in the memories of the sons and daughters of Missouri. Page 302 "J School" in the snow The Missouri School of Journalism enjoys a nationwide reputation which attracts students from all of the forty- eight states and from abroad. One of the pioneer institutions in this field, the school has continued as a leading institution for the educating of future journalists and advertising men. The school has its own traditions. many of which are focussed upon objects of art outside the building. Among these possessions are a sun dial from St. Paul's Cathedral in London, a stone from British Parliament buildings presented by the famed Reuters News Agency, and two stone lions presented by the Chinese government which are over five hundred years old. One drawing card of the school is the leader of the advertising contingent, Prof. E. K. Johnston. He enjoys people, and his delightful, caustic humor keeps them coming. .Page 303 The head of the Chemistry department an associate, and a visiting professor, discuss the chemical composition of their after-dinner cigars. Dr. Westfall, tall, wavy-haired, and friendly, heads the Mathematics department. He likes to wear a feather in his hat. Capt. Earl Stark Q16D heads for the back-court to stop a K.U. fast break. Matheny C202 is trying the one- hander under the basket, while Jim Austin 1235 crouches for a rebound attempt. Page 304 UZCZQ 0' ,N on XJQL ,f .1 -f-'G ni?-as af hook fou 3 Q 2 x Q. 5 3 5 5 if P .1 43 4 1 2 A I 'A 4 3 5 3 P P 1 1 5 A Q E M TQ S V E 2 5 5 is 3 4 1 E w 1 E 1 . 7 ' , ' f- N Y ' G K k hd . am,fi'?2aSM:f5L5'f ' hexkii ikk - ' Head coach, Don Faurot, has developed con- sistent winners in the past two years, but such records would have been rather remote without the invaluable services of his assistant coaches. Harry Smith, former All-American guard with Southern California several years ago, acted as Faurot's right hand man and drilled the gridders with the sound football he learned on the coast. Rounding out the Tiger strategy board is Chaun- cey Simpson, head backiield coach, and Herb Bunker, line mentor. All four men have a broad knowledge of the game and drilled the gridders in true sports- manship. The government looks upon sports as an essential factor in developing men, and the Missouri football players were given the fundamental points of football by the coaching staff. Top: FAUROT, SIMPSON Bottom: SMITH, BUNKER Left to right: EEVICTOR, BUNKER, SMITH, SIMPSON, FAUROT ... Wi. eE3!iE28isls.tWii?VE55'T-53'i5siNGi'21':maMW' FQEXEQHMSEQWQ WW I ' HWn W!fHQ3HE552 ?k l THE surf V TEUBER THE ALL-AMER Boundin' Bob Steuber has played his last football game for the Missouri Tigers, but his name and accomplishments on the gridiron will live long. Living up to pre-season expectations as a poten- tial All-American, Steuber carved for himself a niche on the Missouri Hall of Fame plaque and placed his "37" beside Paul Christmanis "44" and Darold Jenkins' "42" to become the third Missouri All- American. Steuber was the type of ball player any coach would welcome. His performances were really spec- tacular and he was the big cog in the Wheel that sent Missouri on to another Big Six title. Pagf 311 Steuber did everything and did it well. When he Wasn't scampering through opponents for touch- downs, "Steub" was passing or kicking or playing a stellar defensive game. He loved football and wanted to win. He was a combination of Don Reece and Harry Ice in that he hit the line hard and was a brilliant open field runner. ICAN SIMPSON, FAUROT, DEVICTOR BUNKER, SMITH, SIMMONS Top Row: BILL VLCEK, DARREL PARENTE, LYLE DOWNING, ROBERT WEIS, FRED KLING, CLELL WADE, PRESTON N EVINS Fourth Row: FRANKLIN BECKER, PETER IHM, HAROLD ENTSMINGER, KEITH PARKER, DAVID ARCHER, CHESTER FRITZ, E-NNIS ROGERS, WILBUR VOLZ, TED SMILEY, BILL WOOD, JOHN MOORE, CLARENCE WYATT, CLARENCE BOCKHORST, FRED QUICK Third Row.- BILL EKERN, JACK VAN DYNE, ED GERKER, DON SHEPHERD, NELSON KLAUS, TOM HUGHES, BOB WREN, JOE MORROW, JIM AUSTIN, STANLEY SCHULTZ, JOHN REGINATO, DON O,HARA, FRED BROEG, ARVILLE BRAUSS Second Row: JIMMY DARR, BOB SWEENEY, BERNARD PEPPER, JACK CARPENTER, LEO MILLA, VERNON BOWEN, MARSHALL SHURNAS, ED HODGES, FRED BOULDIN, JOHN TARPOFF, VERLIE ABRAMS, BOB CALLAHAN, DON GHRIST First Row: MAURICE WADE, MIKE FITZGERALD, JACK KEITH, JEFF DAVIS, BERT EKERN, BOB STEUBER, CAPT. DON REECE, HAROLD ADAMS, RALPH CARTER, JACK LISTER, ERVIN PITTS, JACK MORTON THE SIIUAIJ 1 Captain "Bull" Reece, and Coach Faurot Page 312 SEASON'S SUMMARY Playing the most concentrated schedule in many years including the first service team opponents, the Missouri Tiger upheld the reputation it has estab- lished in the past few years by winning eight of the twelve games, losing three and tieing one during the season. By virtue of four victories against the one tie in conference competition, the Tigers repeated their Big Six championship and earned the coveted title of "the team to beat" in the Big Six. Beginning the season with three straight decisive victories over Ft. Riley, St. Louis, and Colorado, the Tigers hit a snag at Madison, Wisconsin, and fell before a superior Wisconsin eleven l7 to 9. Striking back with two more wins over Kansas State and Iowa State, the Bengals then faced the top team of the Page 313 nation, Great Lakes, and were the victims of a 17 to 0 count. Great Lakes was just beginning its out- standing surge to national acclaim when the Tigers met them. After beating Nebraska 26 to 6, the Big Six champs were forced to score in the waning moments of the game to edge out a 6 to 6 tie against Oklahoma and then were beaten by under-dog Fordham at New York. The Tigers retaliated with a 42 to 7 Homecoming win over Kansas and climaxed the season with a sterling 7 to O victory over the Iowa pre-flight team at Kansas City. This win was the outstanding achievement of the season for Don Faurot's fighting Tigers. action shots Tigers stop Nebraska and Colorado ball players Steuber goalward bound. He didn't lose a race to a safety man all year. The Tigers Find the sailors tough. O'Hara carried the ball against Great Lakes-not far this time. age 315 Ti90Y5 SMS COl0r-ldv bidi. A fumble in the Great Lakes game is recovered by Mizzou Above, the night before the Homecoming Game. Old Grad CliFf Smith harangues the crowd. Steuber is spilled by the Bluejackets, A tight spot In fhe ball game is reflecfed on the bench. Capi. Reece, Morton, Morrow fstandingl Hodges Con groundl and Coaches Simpson and Faurot at ort Riley Ralph Carter, senior halfback, supplied the biggest thrill of the day when he scampered 75 yards for a score in the third period. Vernon Bowen, who was badly hurt in the opener, tallied in the third Canto while Ervin Pitts took care of the second quarter counter. Adding the fifth tally in the final quarter was Jack Morton, who caught an 18 yard pass. St.Joseph, Mo., Sept. 19 . . . The Missouri Tigers, making their first start since the Sugar Bowl tussle of last year, launched the 1942 foot- ball season with a 31 to 0 victory over Ft. Riley, Mis- souri's first service team rival. Bob Steuber, Missourils all- American candidate, made the first touchdown of the season and he really started things rolling as the Tigers racked up four more before the final whistle. Above: BERNARD PEPPER, Tackle Left: HAROLD ENSMINGER at t. Louis Columbia, September 26 .... Scoring at least once in every Above, Carter and Reece trap a St. Louis back. quarter, the Missouri Tigers, sparked by the offensive power of Bob Steuber, completely mauled the St. Louis Billikens 38 to 7 in the opening home game of the season. Right, Darr is stopped al goal line. Top: ABRAMS guardg right BERT EKERN, end and guard. Page 317 Up until the final few seconds of play, St. Louis was whitewashed, but they managed to push the oval across against the Tiger reserves. The first half showing went entirely to Steuber, who tallied three times and personally put the Tigers into an 18 to 0 half-time lead. Then in the third quarter, Steuber threw a perfect strike to Adams who scored. He also set up another tally in the third, when Bouldin plunged over from the one. The other touchdown was accounted for when reserve end Wren took a 25-yard pass and scampered 36 yards to the goal line. the olorado game Columbia, October 3 ..... On the first play from scrimmage, speedy little Don O'Hara broke through tackle and raced 65 yards for a touchdown that set the blaze aiire against Colorado for a 26 to 13 victory. However, the score underestimates the Tiger supremacy. The long runs of Steuber, Oil-Iara, and Company dazed the Colorado gridders, who were victimized to 434 yards by rushing. Colorado did, however, play rugged football at the goal line and allowed the Tigers just four touchdowns. FRED BOULDIN, Fullback Meanwhile, Colorado was scoring in the second on a lateral interception by Hendrickson, who raced 30 yards untouched for a touchdown, and in the third on a pass. Flashy Bob Steuber again was the Missouri gun in the battle. He had his hand in three of the four touchdowns, scoring two and passing to Morton for the other score. He also added two extra points to raise his three-game total to 39 points. Colorado back mauled by Tigers. Hodges, Carpenter and B ld p t l Below: Morton on end-around play. Note the confused Colorado secondary! and Kansas State Manhattan, Kansas, October 17 ....... Led by Bob Steuber, who scored four touch- downs, the Tigers of Missouri romped over a comparatively weak Kansas State eleven by a 46 to 2 score, the most decisive margin ever recorded in the series which began in 1909. Missouri's power was just too much for the Kansans and Steuber's long runs which beat State single handedly overwhelmed the Wildcats. Steuber carried the oval 10 times and gained 203 yards-an average of 20.3 yards per try and nearly six times the total net yardage amassed by the whole Kansas State team. Missouri scored in every quarter-Boul- din going over twice and Callahan once in addition to Steuber's four tallies. Three of Steuber's touchdowns were spectacular runs 444, 35, and 70 yards respectivelygwhile the other came on a one-yard plunge. Sophomore Fred Kling was largely re- sponsible for Ca1lahan's marker as he skirted 55 yards before he lateraled on the 5 to the Tiger center who hit "pay dirt." Top: HAROLD ADAMS, quarterback Left: JEFF DAVIS, center Right: JACK CARPENTER, tackle Below: Gerker breaks into the open fnumber 212 and a nice gain results. and then we Top: Tiger clawed by Badgers. Darr lugging the ball over in ihe lasl quarter. This is the Missouri scoring play, with Bottom: Hirsch gains through line. Sweeney, number 17, is poised io make the tackle. Page 320 pla ed Wisconsin Madison, Wisconsin, October 10 ........... Elroy Hirsch, 185-pound sophomore halfback, and a pair of spectacular Badger tackles provided the necessary power that enabled the University of Wis- consin to take an impressive victory from the Tigers, 19 to 9. Hirsch made both Wisconsin touchdowns and ran circles around the Tigers while Pat Harder kicked the field goal to give the Badgers their seventeen points. The Wisconsin line, sparked by Bob Baumann and Paul Hirsbrunner, played air tight ball and pre- vented flashy Bob Steuber from showing his wares. The Tigers made a hopeful start when they scored a safety in the opening seconds of the game and made a consoling finish in the final minutes when Jim Darr tallied the lone Missouri touchdown. Wisconsin's touchdown, came in the second and third period after they had gone into a First quarter lead by virtue of the field goal. Left: "Icon-:" SHURNAS, end. B e 1 o w : J A c K KEITH, guard and center. Members ofthe M. U, pep organization meet par! of the Wisconsin team at Madison, Wis. Page 321 I Below: JOHN TARPOFF, guard. Iowa tate Steuber scores again-this time right up the middle. ED' HODGES, tackle BoB WREN, end Columbia, October 24 ...... Again it was a matter of too much power, too much Steuber, and a host of reserve strength as the Tigers romped over the Iowa State Aggregation, 45 to 6, to gain the highest score in the school's relationship on the gridiron. Scoring in every quarter and amassing their entire total before the Iowans could mark, the Tigers thrilled 8,000 fans with the open field brand of ball, their running superiority shown by their 403 yards gained by rushing. Bob Steuber tallied three times and had his hand in two other thrusts to lead his team to victory while Bouldin, Bert Ekern, Pitts and Reece added one touchdown apiece. Steuber picked up 139 yards in 15 tries for a 9.4 average. Captain Lohry, who played a good game for Iowa State, scored the lone tally in the final few minutes of the game. Page 322 i ebraska l Sieuber iies it up in khe second quarter. Nobody touched him! Lincoln, Nebraska, November 7 ........... Nebraska leaped out into the lead on a first quarter touchdown, but the Missouri Tigers swarmed back in the second period to take the lead, then went on to score a touchdown in the third and two markers in the final canto to take a well earned 26 to 6 victory from the Cornhuskers. The victory enabled the Tigers to take one ad- ditional step forward toward the Big Six title and marked the third Tiger conquest in the last four games with Nebraska. After the Cornhuskers tallied in the first nine minutes, Bob Steuber took a lateral from Bouldin early in the second quarter and crossed the goal line unmolested. Ralph Carter, senior halfback, gathered the second score in the third on a beautiful 65-yard jaunt and then Steuber and Gerker scored in the iinal quarter to sew up the ball game. A Tiger Koss goes awry. This one was intended for Shurnas. when MISSOURI Top: Steuber evade ght: Ekzrn,Pepper s sailor tackl , and Carter close St b hthard. ottom: eu er i St. Louis, Missouri, October 31 ............ The Great Lakes Naval Training Station's grid team had been a hot and cold eleven most of the season, but they happened to be sizzling when they played Missouri and the Tigers met defeat, 17 to 0. Instead of Bob Steuber, great Tiger back, taking the limelight, it was Bruce Smith, former Minnesota All-American halfback. Although he failed to score the Great Lakes' touchdown, he did the heavy offensive Work and layed the ground work for Bob Page 324 pla ed the Sailors Sweiger, ex-teammate at Minnesota, and John Popov, who crossed the goal line. Missouri carried the offensive during the first period, but never penetrated beyond the Blue- jackets' 20-yard line. Great Lakes took over in the second quarter and started to roll. Two Missouri fumbles were responsible for ten of Great Lakes' points while the final seven points came after an interception of Steuber's pass. Page 325 Top: Sweiger gains thru Tiger line while Volz 1153, Steuber O72 and Adams race up to plug the gap. Left: The poor Tiger. Bottom: Bruce Smith and Bob Steuber meet, Onloolc' ers are the rival coaches, Faurot of Missouri and Hinkle of the Navy. H0 Set-Up 'LULIS LEO MILLA, tackle JOE MoRRow, center ERV PITTS, quarterback Belew, an O. U. ground gainer skirts his own left end. Bert Ekern wards off Sooner interference, and Carter moves up behind. i Page 326 UKLAHUMA Norman, Oklahoma, November 14 ......, Ability to kick extra points is an important item on the gridiron, and both Missouri and Oklahoma realized it after the 6 to 6 deadlock score had been tabulated on the scoreboard. Holding the Tigers scoreless for three periods, the Sooners played inspired ball and after they scored in the waning moments of the first half, they managed to hold the lead until the Tigers fooled the Sooner line on a Pitts to Steuber lateral play. Pitts faked the ball to Steuber and then ran through the center of the line for the touchdown from the seven yard line. Missouri had two touchdowns called back dur- ing the fray. On the opening kickoff Adams re- ceived the ball, then lateraled to Steuber who scam- pered for a tally. The play was called back because of an offside penalty. Midway in the second period Bert Ekern hauled in a pass and ran 64 yards for a score, but the play was nullified on the Tiger 36. Top: JOHN REGINATTO, A blocked punt enabled the Sooners to count guard in the second period. After smearing Bouldinls Ceflfief-' JACK MORTON CII kick on the 15, the Sooners promptly lugged the oval Bottom., KEITH PARKER across "pay dirt" in four plays. fullback Adams jusl misses a tackle, and an O. U. back, deep i-I his own t to y, apes. Morton 065, Shurnas CSQQ and Bouldin C351 have broken into the O. U. backfield. Page 327 Carter and Bouldin stop Fordham halfback. New York, November 21 ................ Striking back after a 56 to 6 reversal from Boston College a week before, the Fordham Rams entered the Missouri game an underdog, but emerged on the long end of a 20 to 12 score at the Polo Grounds. Lack of ability to convert the extra point cost the Tigers a tie or possible victory, since the final Ram touchdown came in the final few minutes on a 76-yard freak touchdown. Up to this point Fordham led 13 to 12. P The game's clinching tally came when George Cheverko dropped back from the Ram 24 to punt, fumbled the oval and decided to run with the ball. He reached midfield and then lateraled to Tom Potter who lugged the pigskin over the goal. Missouri completely outplayed the Rams, regis- tering 19 downs to Fordham's 6, but the Tigers couldnlt cash in on the points. Andrejco started things rolling in the second period with an 80-yard touchdown jaunt, but the count was nullified when Jim Darr passed to Carter for a touchdown to knot the score. A pass interference play gave the Rams their second touchdown and Cheverko's extra point was enough to ward off the Austin to Bert Ekern touch- down pass in the third period. Top: ED GERKER, quarterback Left: JACK LISTER, end Right: BoB SWEENY, center. Page 328 the Tiger goes to Fordham Left: RALPH CARTER, half back Right: JIM DARR, half back Top: WILBUR VoLz, half back Ram runs into Tigers, and Ram is stopped cold. Left to right: Abrams C33l, Bouldin C35J, Pepper 4459, and Sweeney C1 71 Page 329 UMECUMING Homecoming time at Mizzou! Top left: the game . . . Coach "Snuffy" Smith . . . Queen Edith Daily of KKG . . . Sally Bet Ridge, the official greeter, gets a bouquet from Russ Thompson . . . the Navy and ad- vanced R. O. T. C. paraded at the half. Governor Donnell talks to the crowd . . The band at the mass meeting, . . . The home coming committee . . . Mr. Brewer flashes a big smile at the mass meeting . . . Mr. Ridge Sally Bet's Dad, spoke at the mass meeting, too Kansas City, December 5 ............... Defying a snow-carpeted field and heavy odds against them, the Missouri Tigers sprung a surprise 7 to 0 upset on the Iowa Seahawks in Kansas City as Bob Steuber romped sixty yards after eighty seconds of the first quarter had elapsed. The Tigers didn't lose any time setting up the game winning touchdown. Capt. Don Reece took the opening kickoff to the Missouri 40 and after the first scrimmage play failed to gain, Steuber took the ball from Erv Pitts and skirted around left end, reversed his field and traveled unmolested to the goal. Coach Faurot's eleven played like true cham- pions after getting away to the early lead and kept the Seahawks in their own territory most of the game. The Pre-Flighters made only one goal thrusting effort late in the first period, but was halted on the Tiger 12. last came the Iowa In the second period, the Tigers advanced to the Seahawk 2-yard line before being stopped. Steuber was the standout of the game, averaging 7.7 yards per try and his seven points raised his season total to 121. He stole the show from such stars as Forrest Evashevski, former Michigan All-American, Bus Mertes from Iowa, Jim Danghurst, Ohio State luminary, and Ed Jankowski from the Green Bay Packers. Seahawk ball carrier looks for lateral as hole in Tiger line Fails to materialize. Tigers bury Seahawks in the snow. Pitts and Austin haul down a Navy back. Ekern I C127 moves in from behind. Page 332 prejlight game FOOTBALL RECORD Sept. 19.. ....... Missouri 31 Sept. 26. ........ Missouri 38 Oct. 3. . . . .Missouri 26 Oct 10. . . .... Missouri 9 Oct. 17. . . .Missouri 46 Oct. 31. . . .Missouri 0 Nov. 7.. . . .Missouri 26 Nov. 14 ........ Missouri 6 Nov. 21 . . .Missouri 12 Nov. 26 . . .Missouri 42 Dec. 7 . . . .Missouri 7 Won 8 Lost 3 Ft. Riley ...... St. Louis U ,... Colorado ...... Wisconsin ..... Kansas State.. . Great Lakes . Nebraska ...... Oklahoma ..... Fordham ...... Kansas. ...... . Iowa Pre-Flight Tied 1 0 7 13 17 6 17 6 6 18 7 0 Top: BOB CALLAHAN, center Right: JACK VAN DYNE, end Bottom: DON GHRIST, tackle Sfeuber defies weather and Seahawks for a gain of several yards. Hahn, the Hobo Jenkins, the colored lempter Conklin, with his barrel " "CLUB A charming group ci this year's initiates Undergraduate men with the help of Mr. Chester Brewer, Sr., established the "M" Men's Club in 1912. To be eligible for member- ship, a man must have earned his letter in some major sport. In April the new members went through their formal initiation, providing the occasion for the initiates to appear in bizarre or ludicrous costumes. Don Reece, captain of the 1942 football team, served the "M" men as their presidentg Mike Fitzgerald, as vice-president, Harold Adams, secretary-treasurer, Leo Milla, Sergeant-at-Arms, Mr. Dillon Greenlee was the faculty sponsor. The "M" men are usually on hand at every function given in Rothwell Gymnasium, and the fellows lend a helping hand at every dance given there. In the Tiger Lair, the "M" men's recreation room in the gym, you can always find these Tiger athletes shooting a game of snooker on the pool table that is their pride and joy. The HM" club dance this year was given free of charge. Inset: DON REECE, President 5th Row: CALLAHAN, ABRAMS, FINLAYSON, STEUBER, LIGHTFOOT, AUSTIN, AUSSIEKER, STARK 4th Row: BOWEN, MoRRow, WHITSON, TARPOFF, SPENCER, KLING, FEI-IR, BAKER 3rd Row: Suv, VAN DYNE, VOLZ, BOULDIN, MORTON, DAVIS, PEPPER, REGINATO 2nd Row: REECE, GERKER, EKERN, QUEVEREAUX, CONKLIN, DARR, Prrrs, LISTER, ADAMS lst Row: CARTER, JOGGERST, CARR, MURASHIGE, NEVINS, FITZGERALD, MILLA, GREGG Page 334 Huge crowds and highly competitive games may be things of the past, but practically every college coach in the nation is a strong advocator of athletics- war or no war. Although the national crisis was instrumental in lowering football attendance at Missouri last fall, Coach Don Faurot is determined to present a team on the gridiron next autumn. He feels that college athletics are helpful in the furtherance of the war effort. "Our fighting men must be physically fit,', Faurot said, "and I'm set on keeping sports at Mis- souri alive as long as humanly possible." Athletics also help the morale of our fighting men who need something to take their minds from the horrors of war. Men across the "pond" get a lift when they hear a sports event and know that life in our Great United States is continuing as before. Let's keep athletics alive! FRED TUERK, Savitar Sports Editor The cheerleaders, unsung heroes and heroines of athletic contests, work hard to pro ciuce the cheers which encourage Missouri teams in crucial moments. Cheerle der Cohn, Tiger Claws chief Rolfe, and cheerleader McPherson b fore the crowd one October afternoon. MV5 NE if 55" VIE 'VME Wig Eff 'W Q fa! I s li' ii E in Z? . lg, Q. 1 55, ?? ,X X E, E, E BASKETBALL COACH GEORGE EDWARDS five did not disappoint the coach. The improvement was exemplary of Edwards' fine coaching ability. Coach George Edwards was presented with an inexperienced basketball squad at the outset of the season but his determination and fine leadership enabled him to mold a team that looked like a veteran crew at the finish of the season. Taking last year's freshman team in hand with his two returning veterans, Edwards brought the Tigers through the best season in many years with a record of seven victories against ten defeats. Coach Edwards made the pre- diction early in the season that by February lst the Tiger team would be vastly improved and the Missouri CAPT. EARL STARK Back Row: SMITH, HAI-IN, STORM, GARWITZ, HAGEDORN Middle Row: CoAcH EDWARDS, ROBINSON, BENTLEY, HoUsE, TRAINER DEVICTOR Front Row: AUSTIN, CAPT. STARK, JENKINS, MATHENY TH HUW IT TURNED DUT- E SCURESI Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri 32, 30, 35, 49, 44, 42, 36, 52, 45, 37, 44, 50, 50, 31, 42, 44, 37, Missouri Valley . , Illinois .......... Olathe Air Base . . Ft. Leonard Wood ..,. Kansas .......... Olathe Air Base . . Nebraska ...... Iowa State ...... Great Lakes Navy Olathe Air Base. . Kansas State .... Oklahoma ..... Nebraska ..... Iowa State .... Kansas State ..... Kansas ........ Oklahoma .... GQ271f sb Vx ll A-tg, ,J X. Blessed with a good crop of sophomore bas- keteers, combined with a few returning veterans, Coach George Edwards molded the inexperienced five into a smooth operating machine that won seven of seven- teen games on the schedule. Finding the going tough at the outset of the season because of lack of experience, the Tigers picked up speed as the season progressed and played high class ball in several of the final games. Sparked by Thornton Jenkins who scored 195 points during the season for a 12-point average per game, the Tigers shared third place honors with Nebraska in conference standings, winning five and Malheny UZOJ leaps into the air at the free throw circle for a shot. Missouri won, 49-23, over Fort Wood. Page 338 dropping five. The Bengals didn't rate so well in non-conference games as they won just two of the seven games. The Olathe Air Base Clippers held the "Indian signi' on the Tiger cagers, winning three games during the season. Great Lakes rolled up the biggest score on the Tigers, defeating Coach Edwards' club 92 to 45 at Kansas City. After Missouri opened the season with a one point 32 to 31 victory over the Missouri Valley quint, the Tigers journeyed to Champaign, Ill., to meet the fighting Illini. Catching the Illinois contingent early, the Tigers came away with a 51 to 30 defeat. Illinois later went on to nab twelve straight Big Ten victories to win the title and break practically every scoring record imaginable. "Bubber,' Robinson held Andy Phillip, sensational All-American forward to just fourteen points, which was almost the season's low for Handy Andy. The Tigers were whipped by the Olathe Clippers 45 to 35 and then retaliated with a decisive victory over Ft. Leonard Wood to keep even for the season. Falling victims of Charley Black's thirty-three point barrage, the Tigers were beaten 69 to 44 by the , t M 'Q 4 c . iv' Page 339 "Jenks" lays one up for two points. Kansas championship team before losing again to the Clippers. Bogging down in the second half, Missouri lost a chance to triumph over the Nebraska quint who edged out the Tigers 39 to 36. Iowa State supplied the Tigers, third victory of the season and then came the terrific lacing from the powerful Great Lakes team. Paced by such stars as Charley Glamack, Eddie Riska, and Bob Davies, the sailors had a big night. Meeting the Clippers again after the Great Lakes game, the Tigers fell by a disappointing two point margin, 39 to 37. The Bengals then enjoyed a period of prosperity, defeating Kansas State and springing a surprising 50 to 45 victory over the powerful Okla- homa five. Nebraska took the second game of the series be- fore the Tigers found two wins over Iowa State and Kansas State. Going into the final two games of the season, Missouri had a chance to advance in conference standings, but the loop leaders, Kansas and Okla- homa, put a sudden end to Tiger hopes by winning both contests. Rcbinson 1123 caught his man flat-looted and raced by him for this set-up in the Oklahoma game. Bentley C152 prepares for a possible rebound. . F W Walter "Bubber" Robinson was recognized as a steady team man on n this year's Tiger live. He also scored his share of the points and his de- ? i fensive work was superb. The chunky guard teamed with Stark to give S Missouri a fine pair of backcourt men. One of the standouts from last ' year's freshman team. Handicapped early in the season with an injured knee, Orrel Hahn never did reach his peak. A polished pivot man, the 6 foot-4 inch eager was especially adept in controlling rebounds. Page 340 figs S ,ii g et " " -fat.: ' fa ' . .M if W ? .s , 5 1 ZEN Q ?E 'f?l9SfEl?! will l fE7i5ffE Y V! ss-:Fil Elf ,, .. Q fr ,. Wm . ,,,.,,,,,, , .. . Mr W W ,. g' lpn sag rf'iEf'Wss22gHwg5agw'AMW Svlififwi 1 'K 1- tail-gigs Ez l ' ' rw f-4 wwesyee- W-fs, f-- V ,S gi l 3 5 if' .as s , wt fa ith. S 2 .. 3 , E , N LL,wA.Xl5., , , .. Si , , , , jg ggi wi nl - . - , V- S 5? 1:22-Sfeasfffi . ', 2 ,1 f EN F Eli "C l 1 rr ll , fs- W3 .:r:,.-zz-gl V, f E25 fl S 2 1 ' 5 2 ' Q in 5 fi .4,V:52f5::!,,f:g,, :ai-'self - , 3' z "H-: V l V W ls f S1 fwrffwsfswerfei iii .- is . 3 5 X wfe,fsnss.ia,M -, 7 m al 1 .,!-.Ugxszmi L55-:fe,:2 .r --:gb-'55, ,, X5 X 5. 5' 5i5Ef5?ii?il'fl? 7l' L 'f fi if 3g LQgf?m,'.zst?v '-Yi' 'fiiiilk 4 H by NS.,,8,,,,,,,i. w,. sg Q5 , . .... Wi,,,,,,,,5g,1gz . Mgr., 55 ,K gift:-':-H 5 ,vf :53g?q'gSg.5gQgf fr' g ',:5 +221 5121415 , Q X X fe ,.,.m f,- s w 4 V .elf 531 .il lg -!mwwM,- g m . ggi. 5 Z 2 if gi L Mfr: N: --..:: ' v:,, ..,Kk:' u .. if .. i, - fiisiw-'legal 'E if N, , . , .. 3, ,E vf2silElsffgm,,?i,.A25,1 5 U . ..1s.x,. . .rr 7 , . . .I ., .. , , Q .-mfs. Ma mf., ,mi ss - :f 152-J :Fsfm - we in '- .W,,w,fg J if - wi izf ivi w xiilf msf 1 N PA'Q-- The scrappiest player on the floor was Pleasant Smith. Smith, a sophomore, was al- ways in the thick of the battle and his service as a depenable replacement was outstanding. Combining rebounding ability, defensive work and keen floor play, sophomore Jim Austin worked into the Tiger team with finesse. His performances on the hardwoods paralleled those on the gridiron. Austin's highlight came against Kansas when he scored 13 points. Ed Matheny proved to be a good running mate for Jenkins. The 5-foot ll-inch forward started the season as a substitute but took over a starting berth before mid-season and played good ball offensively and defensively. Page 341 THE SUUNERS- Jenkins C141 goes after a jump ball with Tucker C195 of O. U. Both men made the All-Big Six team. Austin C231 awaits the tip. The Tigers scored an upset win. In one of the most thrilling games played on the Brewer Field House court, the Missouri Tigers com- pletely upset the apple-cart as they defeated a heavily favored Oklahoma crew, 50 to 45. The spectacular play of both teams had the 3500 fans on edge from the start. Playing their best ball of the season, the Tigers Men from both teams lie in a heap. M cCurdy of Oklahoma and Garwitz C111 race for the free ball which results. held a lead throughout the game except for three short moments. At one time in the iinal quarter, the Ben- gals held a seven point margin. Thornton Jenkins and J im Austin led the scoring parade with 19 and 10 points respectively, but the play of the remaining Tiger performers was equally outstanding. "Jenks', put the Tigers into the lead several times with his eagle-eyed shooting and his nine points in the final ten minutes clinched the game. At no other time during the season did the Tigers hit the peak attained for the Sooner tilt. They just couldn't miss, and the outstanding Hoof play and heads-up ball payed dividends. Robinson steals the ball from Ray Evans 4157 of Kansas. The Jayhawks won the game in an overtime. Page 342 After the Hrst few games of the season, Thornton Jenkins lived up to his advance publicity as being slated the most promising basketball player to don a Missouri uniform in many years. Jenkins, a sophomore, came through in blazing glory once he found his stride. Jenkins was an early season disappointment to Missouri fans but as the season progressed he was lauded as a Big Six standout. At the outset of the season, Hjenks' " timing was off but when he started hitting Missouri fans were treated with high class basketball. Scoring an average of fourteen points a game and playing a superb floor game, Jenkins was voted on the All Big Six team as a forward and finished second to Gerald Tucker, Oklahoma center, for individual scoring honors in loop competition. Captain Earl Stark played good basketball all season and made many nice plays but none equalled his final effort in the Kansas State-Missouri game. With only a few seconds remaining in the game and Missouri holding a comfortable lead, Stark picked up a loose ball around mid-court and dribbled down the floor with a teammate beside him. Only one Kansas State man remained to guard the two Tiger cagers. Stark feinted just enough to edge the State player away while the Tiger captain leaped into the air and dropped a neat underhand shot. Stark collaborated with Robinson in the back court. The Missouri captain, a junior, is a great team man, good dribbler and a good shot. Upon the conclusion of the season, his teammates reelected Stark captain for the ,43-'44 season. STALWARTS Page 343 Bob Garwitz saw limited action as a Tiger performer but his fight and determination on the court made him a valuable reserve. He substituted for any player on the squad equally as well. Garwitz was a starter on the fresh- man team last year. Roy Storm was a senior on the squad and a local boy. He was valuable in spelling Jim Austin and Orrel Hahn at the center post. His height proved advantageous on re- bounds. Roy looked particularly good against Iowa State and against Oklahoma. "Turkey" Bentley's value to the Tiger cage team was proven by Coach Edwards' faith in the reserve guard. During the latter part of the season, the scrappy, spirited player saw action in every game and performed nobly. Page 344 FRESHMEN "Hr" SIMMONS Hi Simmons and Herbie Gregg were responsible for the freshmen activities this yearg Simmons tutored the football squad while Gregg, former varsity basket- ball and baseball star, coached the basketball team. When the varsity made a rugged stand against the alumni team this spring, Faurot presented an inexperienced team composed largely of last fall's freshmen team. And at the conclusion of spring drills, performances given by these yearlings added evidence that Missouri will sport a good ball club next fall if football is part of the sports calendar. The freshmen grid team played four games in addition to the weekly varsity-freshmen scrimmages. Bob Parks, Ben Morris, and Bud Gartiser sparked the backfield play while Mel Sheehan, Ramsey, Tyler, and Kraus were stalwarts in the line as they defeated Ft. Leonard Wood 25 to 0. The first year men had Page 345 ATHLET ICS- little success against the Tiger "B" squad, however, dropping three games by scant scores. Although the Tiger freshman basketball team did not acquire the reputation of a year ago, Herbie Gregg molded a fine working unit and gave the varsity a run for their money in scrimmages throughout the season. i 1 HERBIE GREGG Leo Abel and Charles Murray operated at the forward positions with Kenny Bounds taking care of the pivot spot and Ken Clinkingbeard, Bob Neel and Oliver Hook alternating as guards. Other Tiger numeral winners included Ned Borman, Bob Hardt, Jim Kelly, Marvin Roberts, and Harry Simpson. TRACK COACH SIMPSON SEASON'S SUMMARY One of the greatest, and undoubtedly the best balanced, track teams in the history of Missouri athletics greeted Coach Chauncey Simpson for the 1943 season. After winning both dual indoor meets against Kansas State and Nebraska by sizeable margins, the Tiger tracksters broke the Big Six scoring record at Kansas City in the conference out- door meet to win easily. Maurice Alexander sparked the indoor season with his spectacular victories in the 60-yard high and low hurdles and broad jump while Capt. Joe Shy and Owen Joggerst garnered their share of the points. Shy hit his stride at the Drake Relays by winning the 100-yard dash and continued his sprint- ing prowess throughout the outdoor season. Page 347 Shy reached his peak in the hurdling events at the Big Six indoor meet when he tied the world's record for the 60-yard low hurdles in 6.9 seconds. Elmer Aussieker broke all existing Missouri shot-put records when he heaved the iron sphere 51 feet 7 3-4 inches in a tri-angular meet against Washington Uni- versity and Rolla School of Mines. Alexander tied the Brewer Field House high hurdles record and shattered the broad jump mark with a 23 feet 7 -inch jump. L lt M c exan er, ur boa Bollom: Owen Joggerst, Big S C pion in the 100, 220 and 60-ya Fourth Row-left to right: BAGGERLY, WATHEN, GARTISER, DOWNING, HALL, VINYARD, BLACKWELL, BOSWORTH, COLLINS Third Row-left to right: COACH SIMPSON, KUNZLER, JONES, BAILEY, GUTH, DONALD, BOUNDS, CASEY, HARGRAVES, SHEEHAN, ASSISTANT COACH BOTTS Second Row-Ie-it to right: WHITE, EXLER, TABER, KIRBY, ILLISH, KLEPPSATTEL, NICHOLS, PARKER, KLAUS First Row-left to right: JOGGERST, TRACY, STEFFEY, STEUBER, AUSSIEKER, CAPT. SI-IY, ALEXANDER, RAYL Lefk: Alexander leads the pack in fhe 6O'yard low hurdles. Shy Cleft? second, and Gartiser Crightl third. Above: Blackwell goes up and over the bar in the pole vault. Rayl, Tiger anchor man, takes the bar on for the last lap in the mile relay. This was the dual meet with Nebraska Page 348 Rated by Coach Chauncey Simpson as Missouri's best all- weigh! man, Elmer Aussieker hit his peak this year by repeating his Drake Relays crown and putting his shot beyond 50 feet consistently. He also threw the discus. l Tieing for first place in the Big Six indoor high iump event was the outstanding performance cffered by L. D. Howe. 4 Page 349 After showing considerable promise on the indoor track, Eddie Neer's loss to the outdoor contingent as a distance runner was keenly felt. Dale Steffey, Tiger high jumper, walked away with several first places and proved to be the No. 1 Missouri "ozone" per- former. Vaulting around thirteen feet most of the track season, Bill Blackwell garnered his share of the points in dual meets besides placing fourth at the Drake Relays. 1 l I Combining plenty of speedy and professional form, Bob BosA worth sparked the Tigers' indoor and outdoor track team, per- forming in the mile relay and the 880-yard event. Capt. Joe Shy set a new record in the low hurdles-6.9. Fauro! and King, athletic directors at Mizzou and Man- hattan, enioyed the meet from a box. Right: Missouri's mile relay team. ,V Alexander is edged out in a trial heal f the 60-yard clash. Of Pole-vaultiDebus, Nebraska, first, Blackwell, Missouri, second, Collins, Mis- souri, third, Nelson, Kansas State, fourth. Height 13 feet 2M inches. Shot-put-Schleich, Nebraska, first, Aussieker, Missouri, second, Debus, Ne- braska, third, johnson, Kansas, fourth. Distance 50 feet SM inches. 60-yard high hurdles-Alexander, Mis- souri, first, Stannard, Kansas, second, Chase, Missouri, third, Gartiser, Mis- souri, fourth. Time 7.7 seconds. 60-yard dashejoggerst, Missouri, first, Steuber, Missouri, second, Shy, Missouri, third, Zikmund, Nebraska, fourth. 60-yard low hurdlesfShy, Missouri, first, Alexander, Missouri, second, Wal- ker, Oklahoma, third, Gartiser, Missouri, fourth. Time 6.9 seconds Knew recordj. Mile run-Rues, Kansas Stte, first, Richardson, Iowa State, second, Rayl, Missouri, third, Burgy, Iowa State, fourth. Time 4 minutes 22.7 seconds. s 7 7 7 I - -' Q . ' X . 12:2 rl io? if ' 1" iii -,'-- f 3 G 1 2 1 ' Qsiisiliiif ' 'VIEW if-l ",' mf - ' - if H 'f iii 12 SX ' fi "' .f r' '-YQ ' Ziff, 1 -, 1, :- 1 ,sr 'Mi - 7k - .i': 5'Qf'1-":. 5- - .:I'4:'1- 4" -' 7 3:-'T 7 :' ' r. ,I iz., , , . . iii jig K g'-::r:fgf,,:zgv2,s' 7 . S il .H ., ' , 7- . 5 4 if Z2 "Pl K7 'if-V - f-flgf-ffi.51542w-M" '- W i T .LU S Q: ff 1 , - Q - ffl' 'i I " I. ,J igggirkag ' , -':2',,",,,,:- , .s .. , . P ,. ..-.., ., . 1 . it f ' . . 1 vw H 'l arf' 'aw --' "if"Z fills Y .":il:' : :Zi'f:.'. : flfifbfii -I -:'..'5Irs:E"g -- i, -Z5 ffifn ' fr- ..'f:s'n, ' ,.--.,.,. V. W... ,... .,-, ,, - ,.-, . , ,, t 36554 v :,',:i,q rj':s'::- : ,ij , - ,. If ' Page 350 THE BIG SI INDUUR MEET- Sparked by the outstanding performances of Capt. Joe Shy, Maurice Alexander and Owen Joggerst, the Missouri Tigers broke Nebraska's long reign of supremacy as Big Six indoor champs as they piled up a record- breaking total of 54 points to win the crown with comparative ease. Although Alexander compiled thirteen points to lead the Tigers to victory, Capt. Joe Shy gained a bright spot as he tied the 60-yard low hurdles mark for the second time in his track career. Setting a new record in Big Six competition, the lanky Missouri hurdler streaked over the low barriers in 6.9 seconds with Alexander right on his heels. Fresh from three-event victories in both the Kansas State and Nebraska dual meets, Alexander gained a first in the 60-yard high hurdles, a second in the lows and finished second in the broad jump. His 23 feet 4 inch jump set a conference record but the bright Tiger per- l former succumbed to Norcross' 23 feet 4M inch jump. 4 The Missouri track stars monopolized the 60-yard dash as Owen Joggerst, speedy sprinter, took first with a 6.4 seconds timing while Bob Steuber and Shy gained High jump-fHowe, Missouri, Chase, Missouri, Petring, Nebraskaj tied for first, fZikmund, Nebraska, Schroeder, Kansas State, Darling, Iowa State, Second and thu-d' . .. .- Steffey, Missourij tied for second. Height 5 feet 10M inches. Broad jump-Norcross, Iowa State, first, Alexander, Missouri, second, Steu- ber, Missouri, third, Farris, Oklahoma, fourth. Distance 23 feet 4-M inches. 440-yard run-Brown, Nebraska, first, Upham, Kansas State, second, Matejka, Iowa State, third, Lary, Iowa State, fourth. Time 51.1 seconds. Two-mile runfNeer, Missouri, first, Adee, Kansas State, second, Dankel, Iowa State, third, Painter, Oklahoma, fourth. Time 9 minutes, 59.9 seconds. 880-yard run-Brown, Nebraska, first, Brogan, Nebraska, second, Bosworth, Missouri, third, Wathen, Missouri, fourth. Time 1 minute 59.1 seconds. Mile relay- Iowa State fGibson, Ma- tejka, Lary, Windersj, first, Nebraska, second, Kansas State, third, Oklahoma, fourth. Time 3 minutes 28.8 seconds. MISSOUfI,S brilliant sprint relay team. Gartiser, Tracy, Joggerst, Shy, Downing, Eddie Neer scored an upset in the two-mile run with his brilliant victory while Elmer Aussieker fell short in the shot-put event. The Tiger weight man heaved the iron over 50 feet but finished second behind Nebraska's Schleich. Finishing second and third in the pole-vault event were Bill Blackwell and Paul Collins while L. D. Howe and Chase tied for first in the high jump with a 5 feet 10-inch jump. Other places went to Steuber in the broad jump, Rayl in the mile, Bosworth and Wathen in the 880-yard run and Gartiser in the high and low hurdles. The victory which Joggerst achieved in the 60 gave to the Tiger dash man his third sprint crown in the Big Six. He holds the championships in the 100 Q9.5D, 220 C21.6D and the 60 Q6.4D for the conference. This brilliant feat has earned for him a place beside lonesome John Munski, Bob Simpson and the other Missouri track greats. Joggerst is the national junior A.A.U. champion in the 220. Misscuri's Flying Tiger in a flying start -loggers! captured the 60-yard dash title. nv- - :wa 1 .-,.. . 1 fires -1 --". 1-. N " Alexander. if " ,'iiiii:5.Q2i'57.f 5.51 4 I ii. 0-'f'1'i17f f'1gifQ-i5fi5ff- 'I , ,. . .. ' 1'f'f'-?.x:"-.Sify J ' .,e,.j,' :, ': .sap-' rl gf - Sm- ' .7--f-if: . - . -in it fQf?Y ' i33SV ' - .. is rs' ,, I r . 1 'T H . '- His- ' 3 1 V s 'ii 3 fe ...' . '.f2.. K ' ' .. i . -FL V K . N, - . .1-1 - - Y , it-:5:,:i ..... W. ' - . , fn.. "-'sfiifuff' 0. ff-4 ' ':fs-'1l:f.- .. A ESE.. if flirt? x " ,. ' ff 1 elf: A . .. .. 'E 'Q f i "" f 1 I :.I",:f I l . i T. - -H" 1 f .-,.... was BASEBAL Disregarding the possibility of disbanding baseball at Missouri for the duration, Coach "Hi" Simmons summoned a call to the diamond performers, picked the best players from a squad of thirty to present a formidable team on the Tiger Held. Building his team around several returning veterans, Simmons saw a bright outlook for the 1943 season and promptly scheduled ten games for the Tiger slate. The Bengals opened the season with a 5 to 1 victory over West- minster and dropped a 4 to 2 decision to the Fulton aggre- gation. In addition, two games each were played with Wash- ington University, Lambert Field, Illinois Macomb Teach- ers and Iowa State. Lambert Field exhibited the most versatile team as their squad was comprised largely of former major league and top-notch minor league players. At the outset of the major league season, the service men beat the Cincinnati Reds 3 to 2. CoAc1-I JOHN UHF' SIMMONS EARL CONKLIN, third base Third Row-left to right: STEUBER, GAMMETER, HAHN, CLARK, BUKART, FINLAYSON, CoAcH SIMMONS Second Row-left to right: Doc DEV1croR, trainerg J ONES, mgr.g LERNE, SPHINK, MORTON, DIFANI, LEWIS, YOUNG First Row-left to right: SNAPP, GOLSON, NEVINS, CAPT. QUEVEREAUX, MURASHIGE, CONKLIN, FEHR gm-mama,-f - .1 ,mal-1vnl, 1il1l X E K f Right: VETERANS GREGG, STEUBER AND CAPTAIN QUEVEREAUX. E 2 E K X K X K X With the return of an entire infield, Coach Simmons had little trouble naming a smooth operating inner defense. Earl Conklin, who compiled a tremendous .561 batting average last year as a sophomore, took care of the third base assignment and continued his heavy assault. Johnny Golson handled first base with apt precision as Chris Fehr, a converted first baseman last year, performed at the shortstop post. The other half of the keystone combination was covered by Clarence Difani, who improved his hitting and fielding to give the Tigers a strong infield. JOHN GOLSON, first base. Below: "BUCK" NEvINs, outfield. .as.ri,g,....wise-...faaiireezwztfgivfHf.fif.'1Wmix? .raw H rs .,. l... . .V-f. .A .M-ff::.w 5 ggevgsggkiL:553.3553wx?Q.imgfmgiiirwggwtf3 ,EY f -' - 1 -.wick if xxx 5 -,,. ...Ll 5.4573 LZ .... S ' ' K ' ' W' 'fem .fy fm., A. K M ,sts , mi - ..:agim,..lw.1.s.5'..-sf......5k,,,'.5..MLS.. ' is.. , 1312? ,M...,.. M... .,.,..,,.. Q.. ,.,,. . . .7150 W, H' 5 ja. T .. T4 .Tl .....f.-W,...,,M .. 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' K W ,. - "5..:.ZQL:.s-5115-3'f . f J ' E - . i . 5 4 ffl. ', 2 f ' --" . i e is it E Q i , S 5 1 3, ,I . . gi 5 A, E B. 3 s 6 5 , .1 , EK i L if ffjfz. W i 5 A 1 5 : ': Eli: ' 'Z LM, .':fi5ftf:?i 'fl-1. . ' l " ,. -. ' K "'- . A w sr Q, f ,,V.V QJyF,.,, V. W iff , Q if , 2 ' 5 ' W . , , e 1 NWN ,, . ,MQMEEFZH Q V : Y 11 'J P .i- 1 - ,. ,. . " . . A Ke , . W 1' 4 Left: Quevereaux connects for a base hut. This was 'K V, - ' ' the Westminster game, at Columbia. ,PQ Kb: - VAX'ffeZ,M I" . "'I-.wII.:" --Y" M 2:2 5'..5'1..-2':f, ' if '::.. ' " 'L' ,xrk wc f 0? ' :24"F': UVJf ' w a, m y J w ,-. gww - V' ,M , ., ,A ., ,, .- : K: 1? 'W . smms A .. s , f .Q Q35 . 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V ' 5:22, ' f , 5 fs -, ,Q -- . 7 , f s,,t'f,1' fiiw fwf wr , Iwi: " 1 1 '-1:. 2 f s- fw' - ,.,. ff . 1 , ' W . hyy- --V ,, - - , . W H ,V . , ,- , ,,.H.,:r as, -f fs , .-W' - - ,- we - H 'fer' f2i,.,,,' 2 'A ' . , i lf' If ' , - "" I ,K fix: 512' 1432" ,- l r , - A V H ww' . , ,, . . . 1 ,. QM, . ,ref ' x, A, . ., ,, .W,.,.., -' . - 25 'f sv ' sg l 155 ' ' , -s , E, li 5 , ' 15F'zg'Wv, J fwssifgv- f:f2'1ifEa fffiii so E. X v- "Ki , 3 Q if 1:-m:s:f -e5,'-sr,.H M i ,m,:21.,,fsL15,. Q", 7 gijgkhgy '- 1 A '4"'7'f .: 1' 1 K -'stein H U ' Z Q www ' K. 1 Center: Buck Nevms, Bob Steuber, and Jack Lewis. "Steub" prefers Bull i ' ' .W,,,, Durham cut plug For a good "chaw." . K W e A f 'f -"s 'UQ' klifbgjjjhimzigilil' ,, vfQQf'I:'?:. ,.1 : E" .'-fe ' " fs? R - , - f " " J ,. 4? , s,. .. .fy-5' H f .-f.:,,j::a '??w,, 1 f , 7 i s ,Q - . ,I V ,,.,,,-p,,,.I,.f,,,,5,3,:,'f211-few V .fa-rg, , .K :M px E H . mfr .5 , f-fm, Q-ff ., 1 I -we W -'.,,Q,.,,, ,,,h ...,.., . vs , . . gfgifsgggifgiy --lfgff' ,, g,'f:fj,1j,M'WfW X ' ' ' Y . 1 'I . sl, .K ala g l, H Lk.,g,gjsi1f.l.Qs.es5i In T W g yn , J" its , , 1 ,.ggQkiialfagfifluiflfflfzy' W K gf za x A Right: While we were watching Steuber and his cut plug, Ouevereaux was kj A riV,LKsg-1 ' ' S f 1 . . . . . . 'J E,:f,s5 7 -- gw - 'A g .3 mm H - I .,f-M ,gh , W , ,, V,,..j :l: driven home with a timely hlt, for one of the Missouri runs. - : Qg',.QII.gQ .,. 'lF'MT ' .. . ' " 1. H .L ,,,, , ,,,. , A 1. V, ef, -V ,, , ,.,. s,,, 3 ,..,,, ., , , A .,,. .ly s,.., .. S. . ,. -V M - " M35 i f K' -f -' M','Wfff2afr,"is'. Wi' bi: ,gif I5 :Hzf--'f5,"1f,'s:,.?wgm.1H9.?wg:w51s isps: .ave-2?1fM:i?fx?fS7f ' Eg! ' -----r'9'13?:. 35935 , ,., 3 , 5 Q .3s,.fa,..,,,,.,,.1g5. ,K A gggif I V: ll I K K 1 ' K " Kf:'1ffw,5Q,1- -- ,, :fi in ,:r,,.,. 1.11" ,,.,,...t,, . .,,. s , , Vhr, VI N, . L .V I H f ' - 'p f f-fm -lg. , 1 -X X X N t X45 T i 2 Q3 6 .1 1 X Q Page 355 Coach Simmons lost Bill Spencer and Tom Graham, leading pitchers of last year, through graduation but the 1943 mound duty was handled capably by Stewart Finlayson, Bob Steuber and Champ Clark. Elected captain and returning to lead the Tigers on the diamond was Ken Quevereaux, sparky catcher. His inspirational leadership, cleverness behind the plate and ability to hit the ball have character- ized him as an outstanding Tiger player. Left field was patrolled by "Buck" Nevins, veteran of last year, while center was taken care of by Bob Steuber and Johnny Young, promising sophomore baseballer. J ack Morton operated as the Tiger right fielder. A H 1 lllll ! '27-,Zi AREIM -A Difani crosses the plate for a tally inthe season's opener. The Tigers won this ball game, 5 to 1. Below: JACK LEWIS, catcher. Below: STEWART FINLAYSON, pitcher agp 1 Orrel Hahn proved his all-around athletic skill in the first Washington engagement as he relieved Champ Clark on the mound in the third inning and pitched five-hit ball and allowed two runs to credit himself with a 10 to 3 victory. Ken Quevereaux knocks out a long fly ball into left field, The Westminster pitcher took a bea Page 357 C1-mls FEHR, Shortstop His sharp breaking curve ball had the Washing- ton hitters swinging from their heels and it wasn't until the ninth inning that the visiting club got to Hahn for a home run with a man on board. vii X i 'D Nhli X x xx' Q' a- 2 ff' 34 7 unite 08 -f In 0 1,1 'Qui i ff 2.x SINTRAMU A touchetackle that is almost a tackle stops this ball carrier. Around right end for a substantial gain. The University has a line intramural sports calendar and all credit must be given to Anton Stankowski, the dynamic little man who keeps things rolling around Rothwell Gymnasium. Every kind of sports imaginable is offered by "Stan" and his able assistants, and the year-around program gives everyone not able to make the varsity an opportunity to participate in athletics. Last year, Sigma Chi won the school intramural championship after a hotly contested race. This fall Beta Theta Pi won the fraternity cham- pionship in touch football, but the Independent Hot Rocks came through to Win the school title. Kappa Sigma won top honors in basketball, but Delta Upsilon took the school championship. Among the individual winners included: James Leslie, golf g John Moore, handballg Ed Bramson, tennisg Asbille, cross countryg Harold Liebling, table tennisg Fred Tuerk, bowling. An intramural basketball tilt between the KA's and Phi Sigma Delta, Page 359 arold Leibling, table tennis champio Watching an intramural football gam Bob Teal and Bert Ekern warm up! "The little man behind the scenes"-that's Anton Stankowski, director of intramural activities at the University. By his constant interest in the furtherance of athletics and development of physical superiority, he presents a well rounded and highly competitive program for those sports-minded students who do not participate in varsity athletics. Heading into the final stretch with softball, tennis doubles and the track meet not yet concluded, Beta Theta Pi leads by a sizeable 100-point margin over the Alpha Sigs, with Sigma Chi in third position. After winning the interfraternity touch football crown, the Betas dropped the school championship to the independent Hot Rocks but won the golf title and placed second in the tennis events to build up an early team total. . 2-f--1--'tsrf::fY+f Y " 17:75-Q-Q O " : 'sq .soiaoz-02V V Q ,M , , C-.3 ? S ea i1.:iJ ' 5 i 71 W lf Y Q 0 , ..v- i .-r. -' Q! Page 360 4. 'f f j The Phi Delt's sported the final two competitors n the singles golf tournament as Jim Leslie defeated immy Sid Rollins for the title. Winning nine games of a ten game schedule, the Kappa Sigs emerged victorious in the basketball Landings but fell to the Delta Upsilon's in a "Round- lobin" tourney after the regular season. John Moore, D. U., took the singles handball itle while Zeta Beta Tau's Ed Bramson won the ennis crown. Delta Tau Delta walked away with ne bowling championship with Fred Tuerk, Beta, -'inning high individual average honors. Harold 1eib1ing, Phi Sig, won the table tennis title. The Alpha Sigs picked up several points on the letas when they captured the volleyball title behind me playing of Callahan, Hughes, Gammeter and ne rest. EDDIE BRAMSON, tennis singles King. Page 361 An intramural softball game is always bitterly contested-rivalry is intense, often very heat Jim Leslie, holder ofthe golf singles championship. it 5 , 4 is QQX I ,l fa. ff-3 WOMEN'S INTRAMURALS The Kappa bowling team. Left to right: Thompson, Gregg, White, Patton, Sulliva n. to right: Johnson, Stanley, Dickinson, Gronaway, and Lukeman. This Pi Phi swim t was tops. li3fgQf 0:42429 J Qs ' I - viii nf fa 'A bd? io, V4 sg MQ 4' 1 Q, 115 min3 Page 362 Although the women are forced into the varsity athletic program as spectators, they, nevertheless, comprise part of the sports calendar by participating in intramural activities. And they do all right for themselves? Gamma Phi Beta and Kappa Kappa Gamma led the Held of participants with the non-affiliated Independents, Hendrix Hall, Delta Gamma, and Pi Beta Phi capturing their shares of winning posi- tions. Nancy Poindexter and Marilyn Jenkins, KKG, won the tennis doubles crown and the non-aiiiliated Independents captured second place. Closely competed matches comprised the volley ball league and when final tabulations were made the affiliated Independents were acclaimed as winners. The Kappa Kappa Gamma bowling team, com- posed of Helen Gregg, Marian Holen, Pat Patton, Pat Sullivan, Toni Thompson, and Betty White, rolled its way to victory over Gamma Phi Beta. Pi Beta Phi had the top-ranking swimming team as Peggy Gronaway, Betty Jane Johnson, Toni Stanley, Lena Lou Dickinson, and Charlotte Lukeman defeated the Kappa team for the cham- pionship. The non-aiiiliated independents won the basket- ball tournament while Jean and Audrey Salzer, Hendrix Hall duo, copped the table tennis honors. Spring intramural activities included badminton, softball, golf, and archery. The Salzer sisters won table tennis. if A JP L '. 'fx "5 1 y np 4 'Alf-I xZ'+x"'t+ f"f+QtI:D:,, Pt fix - 5 K1 1 . MCALLISTER DRESS SHOP MAX GILL DRUG STORE JACQUELINE SHOP JACK'S SHACK COLUMBIA MACHINE SHOP CAMPUS BEAUTY SHOP RED CAB COMPANY PAUL PARSONS STUDIO CAMPUS DRUG STORE LANE'S SHOE STORE TAVERN DRUG STORE CHECKER CAB COMPANY CAMPUS CAB COMPANY DEAN'S RECREATION BING'S MISSOURI FOUNTAIN SUNDRIES The War has brought inevitable changes to Columbia, affecting not only the Univer- sity but also the local merchants and business firms. The merchants who sponsored . the advertising for this page join the Savitar staff in hoping to see you all back under more normal conditions. To our boys already in service, and to those who will leave soon, they say, "Good luck, and hurry back!" To the students remaining in school, they pledge themselves to continued economical and satisfactory service. Page 363 - ' f i!-. 5,7 f,fM"T55 Q . cflflaclsmoiisffs I Q tRll9r1v,ng for Quality QS. Q ' I lQQQ3k,,,,IQ35i Q 3' 'E Qlozofzify 55051 ' I f I O S 2 ' y. 1 A o CLEANING If in -maiamvunff 1- 1. 11 ki ' , ' f ' 4 4e if A A the nouus shop 1 ,.- ? .' ' M L., I 1 A ,- gy, o DYEING NOAH E. MARTIN A L Algq. S M k t Q STORAGE UPCI' HI' C S p 39 500 BROADWAY 1300 PARIS ROAD E' DIAL 4197-4198 DIAL 5418 SEE THE TIGER LAUNDRY - DIAL 4155 - Sally Ann Campus Barber Shop "We'll trim your hair . . . you do your share-Buy War Bonds and Stamps" PHONE R. P. BULICK, Proprietor 3 8 5 7 CLAUDE W. CHILIOTT, Mgr. The Taste Tells HAVE YOU HEARD . . Two ensigns introduced themselves to a girl on a transcontinental train. "My narne's Peter, but I'm no saint," said the first ensign. "My name's Paul, but I'm no apostlef' said the other. "Well," said the girl, my name's Mary, and I don't know what to say." Members of the Savitar staff take time out to relax and enjoy Central Dairy's tasty malts and sundaes. They all find Central Ice Cream delicious and completely refreshing. 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'.:':v.j:':- ,.!-4:-.3525,5-5:5:ing:.ji:gig-E:-5::::E555Eg55555E5E Efifffiiifiiififiifff555552555555535252525E52fEfE5E5E5f5E5E5Ef525fEE55525E5E5E555E5E535E5Z5EIE5E5E5E3255IE5E5E5?5E5E5E555E5E555525E52555E525552555555525Efisiililiiwgififfliffilifif '-'I - ..... .75:1:I:1:25:2:1:-.!'i.-.-.Q-.-.-.-EfiiiiiiEiffiiziilffzl:-:-:-.-:-:'.-.-E325SE-E122.112552:21-:-SIE-ill:-I-I211122222125I-:15:2:r:lilii-:-:-E-El:-11:-:IEl:1:25:11-525221515IE1:IEf:1i1SIi2f2:2E2E2:2E221 2f!EfE2E2EIE2E?E2E2:2Sf512152222151512152512!E1EffffTETfYEfEf5ff'E1'IE1fiEIE15?Z2E15152E2Z2EVE2E13IEif1E2E1EIiiE1ilEliIifiIf2523212221E1SIE22212125523252555557EfiiiiifiiififiiilffiliffaifiiEiiiiiifffifisliifxffifif?:2i5if5Sf5!E2i1f15 """' C f-. ' ' ' ' Z wilifliilifiiiiiifiiffiiiilifiii2515131555525552535525155752E1if225255552252ffS5555555S5E2E1i1:1E2E7EfEff5f5EQE5555QEgfjlfiffffiiiiffiffigffEiififififiiifffffE51 -I-I-Z-Z-I-I-2-Zi-I-I-I-I-I-I-Z-2'I'I-I-I'Z-1-Z-l'I-3-I'Z-32164212-I-I-I-Z-141-I-D141-Z-Z-H-Z-1-Z'Z'Z-Z-Zi-I-1-Zi'Z-I-I'I-24-I-Z-I-242-i'Z'I-C'Z'Z'I'I'I-Z-I+!.-I1122115511125-2-1-I'I'CgIgI-I+!-Z-1'Z'.'.'Z'.,C'2S:l'Z'1' 155'H'2g2gZ:5jZg2:1jIg1 ,',', 'glijlgig'-'-' ZQZ-., ' I I.-.1ijIg1:1:2125glgijiglglgfgfgijlgiglglg1:11232523251532121212513131glgfjiglglglglglglglgigigIgfjfgijijfglgiglglgljljljlgiglglg1323233 HOME OF LINDBERGH RED FLAME COAL To the Boys from the University of Missouri who are now in the Armed Forces of our Country: We pledge that we will put forth every effort to do our part for larger production. To Those at Horne: Let's buy more Bonds Now. By all means, 1et's support the Red Cross. MARRIOTT-REED COAL COMPANY , THERE rs ONLY ONE McLaugh11n Brothers F1.1I'I1l'E1lI'C CO. ' QSUCCESSORS TO THEw REFRlGERAT0l PARKER FURNITURE Co.D Columbia Ice and 16 NORTH 10TH STREET PHONE 4334 Storage Cornpany Pg 365 Sexton Service Offers You--- Q The only nationally advertised brand of foods prepared exclusively for the institutional market. Q The security of endorsement by all the leading trade associations in the institutional field in the United States. Q The facilities of the only wholesale grocery company operating plants in the two principal American markets- Chicago and New York. Q 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. Q Home recipe pickles, relishes and conserves from Sexton Sunshine Kitch- ens-delicious and appetizing. Q Carefully selected coffees - blends resulting from years of careful study! roasted fresh daily at Chicago and Brooklyn. Q A selection of your needs from the largest inventory ever assembled for the particular needs of those who feed many people each day. Jon-:N SEXTON atco. Mqnufqcffilgnmiielffe Grocers CHICAGO BROOKLYN-DALLAS-ATLANTA PRESERVE your garments QUALITY SERVICE REASONABLE PRICES SKILLED CRAFTSMANSHIP DORN-CLONEY LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING CO. 107-9 S. EIGHTH STREET COLUMBIA MISSOURI WSay it with Flowers" me .ifipnmff Member Florists Telegraph Delivery Association STORE, 16 S. 9TH GREENHOUSE, WEST BLVD. Columbia Insurance Agency OVER FORTY-FIVE YEARS OF CONTINUOUS SERVICE 9TH AND BROADWAY "BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMPS" MISSOURI UTILITIES COMPANY Pg 366 IL: f'-2 O: f" .1-1 'X E ,W ,- ' 'fp' lg lid ' 'W G- , 1 4.5! 4 r 95 I li ll L u Y L7 A - -fg ': - I - ' .-- "" , ,:. 112213 D ,Z ' . ' ' R , I""' e ., -Q I- B . 23, Greyhound serves more of A mericez than any other transportation system- more military and naval bases, more training camps, more great cities and cross- roads villages, more places of scenic or historic interest. EREVHIIIIIIII lIlIE5 TALK IT OVER with Arthur C. Schaefer 18yeats with NEW YORK LIFE ' INSURANCE COMPANY 1200 PAUL BROWN BUILDING NEW AND MODERN T I G E R ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI H 0' I K E I Largest Plant in America Devoted Exclusively to Business Training ' ., -:ssl 21 Iiifiirsrer Niiufilf' I :...,-fit a e a s I 1 , DVA I --fs- 2 "'!?af'-:lj ---F--L 'Arm ' F B'i1pfE'i'gs s Y-,,, ,QQ " N ' i s '-L "'-IQ AIR-CONDITIONED COFFEE SHOP rf.1r-a .-u. ff 9555 AIR - COOLED SLEEPING Roo1vIs ii i rftef UW' ' Established in 1890 Chillicothe Business College Page 367 450205 YQOQ The Missouri Store Company COLUMBIA, MISSOURI Missing from the "PARADE OF WARTIME PRICES" War, because of growing scarcity and a shift from civilian to , xxx ,I- X I ' I x , X' f Wx R RE DDY KILOWATT your ilu-trial .saw-.wr NAD! PIAIK IEC IM Ml Nl military production, has brought higher prices. Labor, mate- rials, commodities and services of all kinds now cost MORE. Almost everything is UP-except the cost of dependable REDDY KILOWATT ELECTRIC SERVICE. The present cost of electricity is the lowest in our history. It is "missing from the parade of Wartime prices." KANSAS CITY POWER CE, LIGHT COMPANY JOKES for SOOSIE I I A V, 9 ' ,, , 5, 1 t As the small-town dog said to his friends ' ,. . . , X Q p ' H when he left for the big city: "I hope they keep me posted." CoIumbia's Dependable Joes a Sissy! Department Store He sleeps with the girls! Sally-Papa, there was a man here to see you today' Compljmen ts Papa-Did he have a bill? Sally-Nope, just an ordinary nose like of you. ixsoolf Bl'0fl'lbl2.'j They laughed when I stood up to sing- how did I know I was under the table? ge 36 9 RUSS AKINS '75 H537 Local Rep fese ,native Of Friendly Service L. G. BALFOUR OO. OFFICIAL FRATERNITY JEWELERS AN ALL-SCHOOL MEETING PLACE EVER EAT CAFE WE MAKE FRATERNITY AND SORORITY PINS HTHIS SIGNATURE IS YOUR PASSPORT TO QUALITYH H BUCHROEDER'S COIIIPHHY, IHC, 1015 EAST BROADWAY PHONE 9444 9 O O JOKES for MARGIE If 3 U U'Udltl0'19 ' .' Ef,:,g "That's a nice suit, Joe. HOW much was Q i 1 O4'1 A 4 ity, i?'ffgiQ4 HA hundred and e eeee i s "Isn't that kind Of expensive?" y ih'ii "Oh, I don't knowg I got fifteen pairs of ' A i , AA 33551 X iii 'VV'iQ. ,-- A. f "i':' '..,f i i' My tYPiSt,S away on Vacationqiv Aiiei 1 il 5 ieni My ty pizgs away bg the sea! is y , ,Aal She lef me to do all the typig . .:, aililiifz B i Qyilf O brign back my sypits to mefk Md typixt' aw-py on cascatiOn'9 especially among the college set, to look for the newest fashions at SUZANNE,S, "COLUMBIA'S SMARTEST SHOP FOR WOMEN" . . . college girls know that's where they'll i-ind them . . . 5l'SfI! a fact gou can eaxily zee It's odd how thees letirs get mixed up O bine bak my tipr to me. . .,?S8s. 912 BROADWAY Corporal-4'Squads right." I Voice Cin rear rank?-wAfter all these L years he admits it." Page 370 GET THE UPTOW U o , P Q mi 'xl Where the Crowd Gathers- X U AT THE HOME OF SMASH HITS See the little crooner Five foot two Eyes of bloodshot PROTECT YOUR EYES DURING COLLEGE DAYS Bags of blue Dig the droop on his wry tie I And there's no dirt on the pert shirt A And pipe the tuxedo I de Luxedo -with a repel lapel Bolero Your He's got a ripper zipper On his sly Hy Today I And a ripe stripe OH the scant pant OCULIST PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED BROKEN LENSES DUPLICATED H65 got a bandstand tan ALL KINDS OF OPTICAL REPAIRS And a dyp's lips- ONE-DAY SERVICE In Short, Sport DR. R. A. WALTERS - Z . , 21 flelltel' OOtC1' Optometrist -The Cornell Widow 8 SOUTH NINTI-I STREET Page 371 Wlfverything a Student Needs" BOOKS-SUPPLIES-COKES-CANDY ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT AND SPORT SWEAR CON VEN IENT SERVICE POSTOFFICE SUB-STATION AND CHECK-CASHING DEPARTMENT TOP QUALITY - MINIMUM COST 'AT YOUR UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE JESSE HALL As Always ...... THE JoKEs FOR Jo Exchange National --- Bank A farmer was driving past the insane COLUMBIA, Mo. 1865-The Friendly Bank-1942 MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK DRINK asylum with a truck load of fertilizer. An inmate called out: What are you hauling there?" "Fertilizer," replied the farmer. "What are you going to do with it?" "Put it on my strawberries." You ought to live here. We get sugar and cream on ours." cc CG One piece of toast said to the other: "I haven't been so hot since I was bread." He-You're thinner. She-Yes, I've lost so much weight you can count my ribs. He-Gee, thanks! Pg 372 ? ?,W4 at ' ENEHAVINB IIUMPANY nArasAsFl:lTv-Mlssnunl - IN TIMES OF STRESS WHEN WE MUST ALL SUBORDINATE OUR INDIVIDUAL DESIRES TO A COMMON GOAL, IT IS WITH PRIDE THAT WE LOOK ON THE PART WE HAVE PLAYED IN KEEPING ALIVE SOME OF THOSE THINGS WHICH ARE AMERICA. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SAVITAR A FINE BOOK, PRODUCED BY A FINE STAFF -don't think I look alike! Headquarters for Mo. U. Students' Photographs 1. Francis Westhoff Studio 910-A BROADWAY PHONE 7436 JOKES FOR TOM -,- 4'Prized Now, Psych Lecturer: "I speak the language of the wild animalsf' Voice in the back of the room: "Next time you see a skunk, ask him what the he1l's the big ideaf, just because my mother and dad are twins gm Portrait Angry Father: "What do you mean, bringing my daughter in at this hour of the morning?" by Gay Blade: "Had to be at work at seven." PETERSON 'S STUDIO 1 106A BROADWAY A chaplain preached a forceful sermon on the Ten Commandments. One private went away in a serious mood, but eventually brightened up. '4Anyway," he said, "I have never made a graven imagef' Priceless Later" Page 374 When You Desire Quality, Ask for . . . I.G.A. Or FARGO FOOD PRODUCTS NOWELL WHOLESALE GROCERY CO. COLUMBIA, MO. SINCE 1857 BOONE COUNTY NATIONAL BANK COLUMBIA, MO. R. B. PRICE, President ffThe Center of Student ACliUily9, Missouri students find real enjoy- ment "je1lying,', dining, and danc- ing at Gaeb's. Courteous service and friendliness make it the cam- pus favorite! G a e ble r ' s CONLEY AVE. AT GENTRY PLACE Show us the sorority girl who dOesn't crave new clothing!! Here, Pi Phi's Betty Jane Johnson is caught "red-handed" trying On a swanky reversible number. COMPLIMENTS OF Traders Gate City National Bank KANSAS CITY, MO. Member of FDIC The BROWN DERBY TRULY COLUMBIA'S DOMINANT SHOP y JULIE'S g 375 EXCLUSIVE MODELS af DEAN'S TowN SHOP . . . 10 S. 91-H CAMPUS SHOP john N. Taylor, Inc. DODGE-PLYMOUTH SALES Service All Cars ir 605 BROADWAY AFTER THE SHOW . . . DINE - RELAX Edith Dailey, Kappa Homecoming Queen, takes at a deep breath and smiles before delivering her , greetings to an audience gathered in Rothwell S gymnasmm' 208 S. NINTH A Home Worth Fighting For Is a Home Worth Caring For PAINTS ENAMELS VARNISHES Manufactured By PHELAN-FAUST PAINT MFG. Co. ST. LOUIS, MO. P 376 YOUR FRIENDS """""""' 1 X. 433, As Near as Your E Are TELEPHONE CALL THEM OFTEN Missouri Telephone Company COMPLIMENTS OF Smith Studio 101 0 BROADWAY Uncle Sam's Nephews Uncle Sam's strength is just the sum of his nephews CAmerican citizensj who are strong . . . strong in health and deter- mination . . . strong in a sense of re- sponsibility and in the spirit of sacrifice. .Find such a man. You have found most likely a life insurance policy-holder. This is not just a sign. His life insurance pol- icy, year by year, builds his character, morale and spirit of sacrifice and helps hirn to maintain them. We must, therefore, redouble our efforts to build such strength in Uncle Samis nephews . . . to win the war and to de- serve the peace. KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 4 V l Ahhhhh Wilderness ! ! ! ! ! ! Page 377 You Need Not Give Up GOOD TASTE n the coming months and years all of us Will give up, temporarily, more and more of the fine quality to which We have become accustomed. But this does not mean that We need relinquish our sense of good taste. It simply means that We must exercise greater ingenuity in the selection and use of the ma- terials and facilities at our disposal. In printing it means that paper and materials Will be limited in quality and variety, and there will be fewer new type faces developed. Thus, the true art of the capable printer will become more importantg his superiority will be emphasized by the ingenuity with which he creates works of beauty in spite of these limitations. In selection, arrangement and spacing of typeg in painstaking pressworkg and in artful combination of available papers, inks and materials, the capable printer will Hnd the means to inspire a greater demand for his services among those who appreciate finer things. MID-STATE PRINTING COMPANY Printers, Binder and Cover-Makers for School Yearbooks JEFFERSON CITY, MISSOURI Pagz 378 It's Hmaids' night out" at the Kappa House. Here we find Tony Thompson footing the bill at Gaeb's, while Marilyn Jenkins inishes a last bite of ice cream. College Amusement Company MiSSOUf1' - - - Hall - - - Varsity COLUMBIA'S FINEST THEATRES C Featuring AMERICA'S GREATEST STARS in THE WORLD'S BEST PICTURES P 379 ' v fin . l . X. Please walk 1g. V rig on fx 'l 0 W ll t 0 mil i uifllil S to find the eleverest elethes for the eleverest girls! Spirited Footwear Fashions hr Alert Women I -ALLURI G-.-FOO W-E-AR We Want your printing to be done Well .... That's why the workers in our company, Colum- bia's largest printing and book manufacturing plant, take pride in turn- ing out excellent work. Their ultimate aim is to produce printed material which will be a source of pride and pleasure to you, the Customer. COLUMBIA, Mo. I jjillcng E. W. STEPHENS CO Administration ..... Advertising ......... Agriculture Club .... A. I. Ch. E. .... . A. I. E. E. ........ . Alpha Chi Omega .... Alpha Chi Sigma .... Alpha Delta Pi ...... Alpha Delta Sigma .... Alpha Epsilon Phi ..... Alpha Gamma Delta .... Alpha Gamma Rho .... Alpha Gamma Sigma. . . Alpha Kappa Psi .... Alpha Phi ......... Alpha Phi Omega. . . A. S. C. E ,........ A. S. M. E. ........ . Alpha Sigma Phi .... Alpha Tau Alpha .... Alpha Tau Omega. . .. Alpha Zeta ........... Alumni in the Service. . . Athletics ...........,. Barnwarmin'. . . Baseball ...... Basketball ..... Beta Theta Pi ..... Block and Bridle .... Blue Key .......... Board of Curators. . . Burrall ........... . Chi Epsilon ..... Page . .. 14 363 .. 206 .. 185 .. 187 .... 272 .. 194 .. 273 .... 181 .... 274 . .. 275 .. 235 . .. 236 .. 193 .... 276 .. 197 .. 187 .. 188 .. 237 .. 198 .. 238 .. 195 . .... 140 308 . .. 208 352 336 .. 239 .. 212 .. 176 .. 14 .. 202 . .. 189 Chi Omega ...... . . 277 College Farmer ...... . . 158 Conference .............. .. 179 Continuation of Athletics .... .... 3 35 Dairy Club ......... Delta Delta Delta. . . Delta Gamma ...... Selta Sigma Pi. . . Selta Tau Delta .... Delta Upsilon. . . . Page 381 . .. 213 .. 278 .. 279 ....192 ....240 ....241 L INDEX flfg E Engineer's Club. . . . . . Eta Kappa Nu .... F Faculty ....... . . . Farmer's Fair .... Farmhouse .... Football ....... Four-H Club ..,.. ........ Fraternities ............... Fraternity Housemothers ..... Fraternity Parties ......... Freshmen .......... Freshman Athletics. . . Freshman Council .... G Gamma Alpha Chi .... . . . Gamma Phi Beta .... H Hendrix Hall ............. Home Economics Club ........ Home Economics Co-op House. Homecoming ......... ........ . . . Horticulture Club .......,. House Presidents' Council .... I I. M. A. ....... . . . Intramurals .... I. W. O. ..., . . . J Journalism School ............. . . . Juniors ............,........... . Junior League of Women Voters .... . . . Junior Pan-Hellenic Council. . . K Kappa Alpha ........ . . . Kappa Alpha Theta .... Kappa Epsilon Alpha ..... Kappa Kappa Gamma .... Kappa Sigma ............. Kappa Tau Alpha ........... Knights of Columbus House .... . . . Page 217 189 20 290 242 308 222 236 234 260 86 345 220 182 280 271 205 223 330 222 165 166 358 165 146 64 223 167 243 281 199 282 244 180 257 L Lambda Chi Alpha .... . . . Landmarks ......... L. S. V ..... M "Mn Men's Club ......,. . . Men's Intramurals ..,........ Men's Pan-Hellenic Council .... Men's Rush Week ........... Military ........ .......... Missouri Agriculture Club .... Missouri Student ......,... Missouri Workshop .... Mortar Board ....... Mystical Seven. . . . N Navy ..., ....... P Parties .....,.... .... Phi Chi Theta .... Phi Delta Theta ..... Phi Gamma Delta ..... Phi Kappa Psi ...... Phi Mu ........., Phi Sigma Delta .... Phi Sigma Sigma ..... Phi Upsilon Omicron .... Pi Beta Phi .......... Pi Delta Nu ...... Pi Kappa Alpha ..... Pi Tau Sigma ...,. Pledge Council .... Q Q.E.B.H. .... Queens ...... R R. O. T. C. .... . . . Ruf-Nex ...... Rush Week .... GENERAL INDEX-Continued Page ...245 302 ...178 334 358 ...168 ...230 ...117 ...206 ...156 ...224 ...177 ...175 130 ....260, 286 190 246 247 248 283 249 284 191 271 179 250 188 226 174 290 114 196 230 Savitar ......... Savitar Frolic ..... Seniors ....... Shamrock .... Showme ............. Showme Co-op ....... Sigma Alpha Epsilon. . Sigma Alpha Iota ..,. Sigma Alpha Mu ..... Sigma Chi ......... Sigma Delta Chi. . . Sigma Phi Epsilon .... Sigma Pi Alpha .... Sigma Nu .......,. Sophomores .......... Sophomore Council. . . Sororities .,.......... S Sorority Housemothers ..... Sorority Rush Week. . St. Pat's Board ...... St. Patis Week ....... Student Activities .... Student Union ..... Tau Beta Pi ....... Theta Sigma Phi . . . Track ............ Views. . . Women's Intramurals. Women's Pan-Hellenic Working Students .... Workshop ......... W. R. A .......... W. S. G. A.. . . Y.M.C.A... Y.W.C.A... Zeta Beta Tau .... T V W Page 152 154 .. 46 159 160 258 251 191 252 253 183 255 198 254 .. 78 221 272 270 268 216 218 102 .. 96 ...186 ...184 346 264 ...362 Council .... . . . 171 98 Y Z 224 211 164 214 215 256 Page 382 Berbert, Henry ...,.....,.. A Aaronson., Shirley. . . . Abbott, Jane E ,... Abel, Leo V ....... Abney, Madge H ...,.. Abraham, Paul ........ Abrams, Verlie .,.... 31 Abright, Mary K. ..,. Ackermann, Ruth ..,... Ackerson, Betty June. . Adams, Frank ,,..... Adams, Harold.. . . Adams, Jane ........ Adkins, Harold Lee. . . Adkins, Ashley ....,,. Ahern, William Francis Aherne, David F. ,.... . Ahman, A. Florence. . . Akin, Karl ......... Alberts, Carl D ...... Bird, Berry ....,.... Albrecht, Barbara A.. . Alder, Ernest A. .,.... . Alexander, Herbert M.. Alexander, Maurice .... Allen, Dorothy A. . . Allison, Jesse ....... Alluston, Harry B ..... 2, STUD ENT Baker, Bruce .... Baker, Herbert. . . Baker, John G.. .. Baker, Juanita. ,... . Baker, Paula Jean, . . Almquist, Mary Emelie.. . Alspaugh, Mary Alice. . .......86 Amburgey, Anna K. . . Amick, Lon Gilbert., . . An.derson Dorothy .... Anderson, John Powell. Anderson, Patricia ..... Anderson., Paul R ...,. Anderson Richard F. . . Ansell, Jack, Jr ...,... Applegate, Elizabeth. . . Arbaugh, Joel M, .... . Archer, David Ralph.. . Archibald, Russell... . Aren.son, Herbert. . . Arms, Maurice ,... Arney, William G... Arnold, Robert .... Artz, Robert L .... Asbille, Robert ..... Aschin.ger, Mary L. . . Ashley, Betty J. ..... . Ashley, Hannah Harris. Boxerman, Betty. . . Athens, George T... . . . Atkins, James H.. .. Atkins, John ........... Atkinson, Martha Jean. Atkinson, Mary Lou. . . Atkinson, Pat .,..... Aufrichty, Robert .... Aussieker, Lewis L. . . Austin, James.. .. Axelson., Robert.. . . Ayers, Jean G. .. B Back, Virginia Lee. . . Page ...223,274 .,70,280 .....237 . ..,. 50,165 317, 323, 329, 331, 334 .............50,283 .....68,179,279 .........,.... 244 . . .312, 319, 327, 334 .,..... ,283 ........158,242 ....50,161,174,193 ..........46,50 68 .. ... .. 243 .............,., 50 .5O,164 177 215,279 194 .............50,192 ...97,257,33Q 347,348,350,351 ............ 285 ....86,158,226,223 . ...,..,.,,. 78,282 ........205,223 ............. 223 ....5O,161,181,247 ......78,199,281 . ...... 50,247 ,...50,198,275 .....50,246 ....86,245 ....86,256 ....50,278 223 .....98 ...158, ...ids ...78 ...272 , ..... 68 ... 78, 226, ....121 ...78 ...68 ...50,192,239 v Y i 1 245 ,312 185 188 258 239 258 253 259 273 292 282 241 253 245 279 280 86 258 334, 340, 348, 349 Bachtel, Virgil V .... .... 8 6, 158, 214, 220 Baebler, Arthur.. . . Baebler, Bob ....... Bagby, Howard T.. . . Baggerly, Earl. .... . Bahlkow, Henry W. . Bailey, Ellamelia.. . . Bailey, Ralph. .... . Baird, Floyd. .... . . Baker, Betty Jane.. .. ,... Baker, Betty L ..... Page 383 ...304,312,332,334 .........,.. 248 .. 198 ................50,280 ,223 . ............ 50,250 ... 250 ..... 243 ...197,348 ..... 189 ....50,138 ..... 348 ................. 124 68,165,182,202,278 ......H.....,50,270 Baker, Robert ...... Baker, Stanley. .... . Baker, William. ..... . Bakke, Thomas Neil. . . Bales, Betty Jane.. . . . INDEX ....5 ...86 ...176 .50, 209, 236 ....124, 185 ....68, 224 Page 0,98 249 239 256 ,270 ,195 244 , 334 , 238 ,280 Bales, Douglas. .... ,,..,,, 8 6, 240 Ball, Dorothy, . . ,,,,, H 50 Ball, John T... ,,,78, 247 Baltis, Gary.. .. ,,,68, 238 Baltis, Jack ........ , H 238 Bandelier, Donald... . , , , 243 Banta, Lois Carol .... ........... 6 8, 281 Barbre, Robert. ,... .86, 233, 244, 289 Barclay, Martha... . ..... 68 190, 278 Baris, Gerald ........ ............ 2 52 Barker, Laura Jane .... ,,.50, 198, 273 Barker, Roy J ......... ........ 1 58 Barlow, Edward Yates. . . . .78, 246, 289 Barnes,, John L ........ .... 2 30, 246 Barnes, Maurice Clark.. . . ...... . . 241 Barnhart, Charles Edgar... . ...86, 238, 258 Barr, Vernon Charles ,... .... 5 0, 198 Barrett, Anna Lee ..,.. ,,,,, 5 0 Barrett, Elizabeth. . . . . . 182, 283 Barrett, Neila T ..... . . . 78, 280 Barrett, Richard M .... , , , 86 Barrett, Roger Grant .... ..... 2 51 Barthold, William.. . ...202, 246 Bartlow, A. Kent. .. ,,,, I 237 Barton, Judy. ........... ..... 8 6, 271 Barton, Pemala Harrison. . . . . . 78, 224, 282 Bartow, William .....,.. .... 7 8, 253 Baruch, Ruth Marian. . . ,,,, 284 Baskin, Naomi ...... ....... 7 8, 274 Bassing, Mary. .... ...164, 165, 199 Bassman, Robert... . .,.... .. 250 Bates, Samuel ,... , , , 239 Batson, Johnn.y.. .. ...78, 238 Battles, Jack .... ,,,, 2 14 Bauerle, Betty. .... , , ,681 275 Bay, Michael, Jr.. ,. ,,.78, 223 Bayless, Dan .... ...... 1 80, 181 Beach, Roswell ,... . . .189, 216, 217 Bear, Thomas, . . ............ 245 Beard, Richard... ...185, 187, 216, 217, 247 Beasley, Tom.. .. .......... .. 125 Beasley, Tyson. . . , , 193 Beasley, William .... , , , 125 Beattie, Doyle. .... . . .50, 243 Beazley, William. .... , , 193 Bebb, Charles ......... , , 248 Becher, Alfred Edwin. .................... 238 Beck, Robert ............. 68, 158, 176, 195, 236 Beck, Warren. ..... ... ...,... ..... 50 Becker, Franklin.. , . . . .254, 312 Becker, Henry .... , , , 255 Becker, Natalie ..... ..... 8 6 Becker, Rutharxna .... .. . 198, 227 Becker, William. .... ..... 1 87 Beckham, Louise. . . .,., 50, 275 Beckham, Dorothy.. . .... 86, 270 Beeland, Frances.. . . , , , 260 Beeler, Jim. ....... ..... 8 6 Beers, Robert ........ .... S 0, 253 Beger, Carl Harold... .... . 223 Begole, Elizabeth. . . . . . 86 Behrens, Milton.. . . ......... . . 259 Belden, Norma .... ......... 6 8, 278 Bell, C. Keith. ................ 50, 195, 198, 242 BeH,XHrghna F. ...... 51,171,182,266,282,286 Bellamy, William W. ........ . . ..... 86, 253 Bellows, Charles V. . . .... . 246 Beltz, Carl ........ ...226, 237 Bennett, Lucille A. . . Bentley, Leon F.. . . Benton., Robert ..,......... 169, 175, 176 Berenstein, Joyce Dorothy. . . Berger, Allen L ,........... Berger, Joseph.. . . . . . . Bergin, Bettie. .. Berry, Carl.. . .. Berry, George .... Katherine.. . . Berry, Berry, Vernon... Bess, William. . . Best, Robert. . . Biby, Burt ...... Biellier, Harold ..... Biggs, Donald ....... Billings, Martha Sue. .. Birdsong, Fay ..,.... Birke, Bessie Jean ..... Birmingham, Barbara, . . Birt, Gibb. .......... . Bissell, Jack. . . Black, Arline.. . . Black, John.. . .. Black, Thomas. . . Blair, Jack Jones... . Blakemore, Betty .... Blackwell, Bob ..... Blackwell, Leota .... Bleish, Bill .......... Bliss, Barbara ......... Bliss John Rombauer.. . . Blosser, Warren ...... Boan, James .... Boehmer, Jane.. . . Bock, Robert ........ Bockhorst, Clarence. . . Bohn, George.. . .. .. Bolio Jule ...... Bolles, Bill ....... Booker, Alfred. .... . Bookman, William.. . Boone, Carey ...... Borman, Alfred .... Boston, Tommye.. . . Bosworth, Robert ...... Bothwell, Robert B .... Botner, Stanley ..... Botts, Robert.. . . Boucher, Betty. . . Bouldin, Fred ....... Boulogne, Beverleigh .... Bounds, Ken. ........ . Bowen, Vernon .... Bowles, Rcscoe. . .. Bowman, Marnie. . . Boxerman, Stanley... Boyd, Lt. Robert. . . Boyd, Maurice .... .... . Boyer, Dorothy Louise. . . Boyes, Betty Alice ..... Boyle, E. Rodger. . . Bradley, Natalie ..... Bradshaw, Rebecca. . . . Bragg, James Harold .... Branch, Harold ........ Brand, Alvin Ray.. , . . Brand, Arthur ....... Brandt, Jack. ........ Branham, Betty Lou .... Branson, Edwin. ..,.... . Branson, Mary Lorain. Page ..246,334,337,344 ...51,158,16l ,196,200,202,223 ...... ...167,284 ... 249 .... 256 ...86 279 .,.. 244 ...247 ..... 285 ...233 244 ...68 246 ...78 223 .....251 ...196 236 ...51,214 ...86,278 ...86,256 ......50 277 ...86,167 277 .. 86,233 276 ........ 239 ...78,125 253 ...51,182 285 ...,87 253 ....251 ........ 68 .......51,275 ...334,348,349 .........191 ....243 ...68,283 ......68,240 .......78,254 ,.....158,195,196 S1,86,177,191,270 .............. 259 .....312 ...217 250 ..... 238 ...... 185 ......78 244 ...5l,125 223 ...68,224,282 ....86 247 78 ...348.349 ...86 239 ..........121 ............348 ....65,68,10Q 113,285,289 294 ...67,312,318 323,328,334 ........68 278 ...231,253 348 ....312,334 .86 248 ....86 278 ........191 .. 30,259 262 .......,286 ...51,239 288 ........ 279 ...273,51 ... 236 ...51,282 ...87,277 51 ......258 ...51,87,81 ......... 256 ....87,233,244 ........ 51 ...256 ...51,277 Brassfield, Jack ..., Brauss, Orville. .,....,,., . Bray, Billie , .....,.,..... Bredenberg, James Edward.. Brendall, Susan Margaret. . . Brenner, Bernard ,.,.,.,. Brents, Jess Louis ..4. Breuer, Shirley Jean.. . . Brewer, Chester .,.... Brick, Robert.. . . . Briggs, Darlene .... Briggs, Eugene. . . Brinton, Jack.. . .. Brischetto, Rose. . . Bristow, George. . . Brite Ollie. ..,.. . Broeg, Fred ..,.. Broghs, Robert. . . Brokaw, Helen. . . Bronson, Peggy ..,. Bronstein, Robert. . . Creigh, Dorothy Ann Brooks Arly .,...... Brooks, Mary Jane. . . Brown, Ann. ...... . Brown, Betty E ..... Brown, Betty Jane .... Brown, Casper .,.... Brown, Charles.. . Brown, James ..., Brown, John ..... Brown, Lavonne. . . Brown, Lois .......... Brown 1 Lucy.. ....... . . ...51,121, ...78 ...87 ...78 ...51 ...78 ......78 ...49, 106, 112,164,178 Brown, Mary Ethelyn ...... Brown, Oliver .... Brown, Robert. . . Brown, Warren ..,... Brownfield, William.. . Brownstein, Edward.. . . Broyles, Robert. ..... . Bruce, Jeanne Marie .... Bruhl, Mary ......... Bruton, Bettye Ann. . . Bryan, David. ..... . Brydon, Donald ..... Buchert, Kenneth, . . Buettner, Earl ...... Bullmer, Kenneth, . . Bundschu, Charles .... . . 185, 194 ...87 ...68 Bunker, Virginia ......,,...... 48,51,172 186,187,189,216 Burch, Joseph .,........,... Burgess, Helen.. .. ....... Burgin, Victor .... Burke, Richard .... Burkhardt, Glenn, . . Burks, Mary Kay. . . Burnett, Willard. . . Burns, Ross.. . . , Burr, Gloria ........ Burrill, Douglas ....... Buschman, Mary Jo .... Butcher, Leland, Jr. . . Butler, Charles ........ Butterworth, Mary R .... Butterworth, Robert. . . Byers, Paul ........ Byrns, Glennadene ..., C Caldwell, Lowell. . . . . . Cahill, Dave. .... . Cain, Ann .... .... . Caldwell, Bobbie ..,. Caldwell, Huston. . . Calkins, Helen .........,. Callahan, Robert .,.,...,. . . Campbell, Mary Elizabeth.. . Cannon, Rollo .... Connor, Dotty.. . . ...79 1 v .......s7 ...79,177 ...79 ...51 . .237 171 .69 159, 180 ,333 ..79, 199 Page .68 254 ... 312 .87 243 ... 238 ... 68 180 193 124 195 .78 279 .51 239 ... 192 .78 270 180 250 ... 241 .87 270 .78 254 ... 223 255,312 ... 223 .78 270 167 278 124, 356 .78, 223 113 281 182 285 274 293 .68 278 .68 256 .87 236 230 246 ... 258 .87 223 .51 273 281 296 111, 278 296 .68 238 197 240 .51 246 .68 246 ... 252 158 224 279 292 179 270 ... 276 ... 259 .69 238 ... 258 ... 124 ... 250 .87 246 .87 281 175 176 217 262 ... 277 ... 185 ... 212 ... 121 167 275 251 192 251 199 279 .87 247 285 292 .87 239 ... 79 .51 281 ... 247 ... 256 179 191 ... 238 ... 245 171 285 185 217 .51 192 184, 278 334 312 157, 227 285 ... 79 . 156 UDENT INDEX Capehart, Rocky.. . . Carey, Dale ....... Carl, James ...... Carl, Margie Jo.. .. Carlisle. Dan .... Carnal, Dole Carpenter, Jack ...,.. Carr, Blaine ........, Carr, Mary Margaret. Carr, S Carroll, Carroll, Nell June.. . . Marion. . . .... . CnnUnued ..281 ..........69 158,237,312 - 51, 1-67, 276, 177 idney. .......... .... . Carroll, Edna Blanche ...87 ...69 .....79 Jane... ............ ,.87 Carter, Charles ,..,.. . Carter, Martha Carter, Ralph ........ ...... 323, Carter, Robert.. ,. ...... Cason, Dudley.. ,. Casteel, Ben.. . . Casteel, Jim. ......... . Cathcart, Jean Louise. Caudle, James Armil. . . Caufield, James .....,. Cayse, Dorothy.. . . Cearnal, Dale.. . . . Cech, Charles ....... Cellary, George ....... Chamberlain, Gilbert. .. Chapman, Eugene .... Chapman, John. ..... . Chapman, Richard .... Chapman, Shirley.. . . Chappell, Lulu ,,.... Chappelle, Mary. ..... . Cahpple, Mary Lucille. . . Charlet, Marcelle ..... Chase, Sammie Lou .... Chesterson, Betty Ann, , . Chialey, Jack. ........ . Chick, Emilie. . . Chidley, Jack .... Chilcott, Robert. . . Childers, James. . Choisel, Jane ........ Christen, William ..... Christensen, Thomas.. . . Christisen, Don ....... Christman, Edwin. . . Christy, Gracemary. . . Chubbick, Ed ...... Cies, Margery .... Clardy, John. . . Clark, Barbara. . . Clark, Ben ..... Clark, Bill Joe .... Clark, Edward. . . Clark, Shirley .... Clark, Terence, . . Clark, Thad.. . Clarke, Clara... Clary, Ralph ........ Clayton, Tom Dee .... Clevenger, Thelma .... Cliffe, Walter. ..... . Cline, Joan Evans .,.. Clingan, W. Clinkscales Eugene .... , Mary Ann. . . Clonninger, Charles.. . . . Cobb, Helen ....,.... Cody, Robert Charles, . Coe, James. ....... . Coe, Marjorie Anne. . . Cohen, Shirley.. . . . Cohen, Thelma. .. Cohick, Lynd. ....... . Cohn, Ira ............ . Cohn, Robert Don.ald.. . . Cole, Betty ........... Cole, B. Marie. . . Cole, Harmony. . . Coleman, Joe.. . .. Collins, Patricia. . . Collins, Paul. . . 153, 312, 317, 324, 328, 329 ..........79 .-.212 ..f.2z6 ...69 ..f25 M124 ...87 ,.,..87 ...,165 ........52 ...79,2o5 .....79 ...87 ...87 ...87 .........87 ..........79 .79,158,212 .........69 J54f15Qfi75 '.ff65,245 ......69 ,...79 ...87 ....68 .....285 ...79,279 ......69 ...87 ..195 ...69 ...79 .52,121,196 ..,.158,165 ........69 .ffib ...88 ...52 ..249 ...69 ...87 ...79 ......87 ...96, 263 ....179 243 216 245 287 254 239 ,319 334 286 249 51 242 165 246 281 , 334 236 220 169 239 272 238 121 270 125 194 52 194 258 239 244 281 270 270 223 275 280 276 244 285 244 238 242 280 220 243 52 286 280 258 281 246 282 257 192 ,345 270 247 253 52 236 253 280 255 279 242 282 207 205 254 193 276 274 274 192 335 256 285 280 280 243 282 , 348 Collins, Tom. . . Comfort, Alice.. . . Comfort, Homer .... Cominos, Pete ....,. Compton, Betty Jean. . . Congdon, George.. . . Conklin, Earl .... Conklin, Hazel ..,. Conkling, Shirley .,.. Connaway, Boyd... . Connell, Jack ..... Connett, Cal ...... Connor, Dorothy .... Conrad, Philip ,.... Cook, Mary... . Cook, Morris, . . Cook, Richard ,..... Cool, Morris Wayne. Coolbaugh, James.. . Coombs, Shirley Ann Coonrod, John, .... . Cooper, Bueford. . . Cornn, Jeanne ..,. Cort, Hugh, Jr. .. Cotlar, Martin.. . . Cotterill, Wray. Cottle, William Covington., Ann.. . . Cowan, Ben .,,.. Cox, Barbara. . . Cox, Joe ........ Cox, Ralph. ..... . Craddock, Jack ..... Crafts, Mary Spring.. . . Craig, Charles F. ,. . . Craig, Charles W. . . Craig, Mary Ann.. . . Cramer, Laura Mae. . . Cremins, James ...... Crenshaw, Wyatte.. . Cris, Margery ...... Crocker, Mary Catherine ....,.. Crook, William... . . Crookshank, Fred. . . Cropp, Jane. ..,.. . Cross, Lois Dean .... Crosser, Edna ........ Crowder, Mary Jane. . . Crowley, Virgil ....... Crum, Curtis ...... Crump, Geraldine. . . Culbreath, Winfred. . . Culling, Everet June Cummings, Leonard. .... . . ...52,128,165 .ffJ354f345 .......69 ...52 ..f85,i57 Cunnyrzgham, Wilkie Vurford.. .. Cupps, Vernon. .......... . Curran, Raymond. . . Curtin, Charles .... Curtis, Jack ...... Curtis, Walter. . Dailey, Edith ........... Dale, Dorothy. .......... . Damsel, Helen Elizabeth.. . . Dangerfield, Richard ...... Danzer, Georgia Laurelle. . Darling, Albert. . . Darling, Barbara .... Darneal, Mary Sue... . Darr, Jim ..,....... Daugherty, Mary. . . Davidson, Robert.. . . Davis, Charles ,... Davis, Harvey, , . Davis, Helen .... Davis, Jack. .. ....125 221 ... 208 214 69,170,281 283 ........... .52 ...52,79 167 ...,... 232 ...87,232,253 ....,... .87 ....... .79 ...52,165 253 ........ .52 ......52 169 ...52,196,2o7 ,...69 195 .. 52,195 206 ...48,17o,216 ......52 191 .... .52 ...79 167 ...52 165 .....208 .,......69 ...52,187 .....52 ..f85 ...69, 202, 279 ...79 ...52 ..88 ....312,317 329 ....121 186 ...52 239 ...88124 ....167 Davis, James.. . Davis, Jeff.. . .. Davis, Logan... .,..287, 312, 319 Page 246 165 247 259 ,282 255 , 359 ,282 , 282 185 259 241 , 285 250 , 285 253 237 69 258 279 187 220 191 , 240 249 , 242 124 ,291 , 243 ,273 ,252 258 ,261 , 270 ,246 254 ,280 ,270 165 , 238 , 236 281 ,279 ,236 , 217 , 263 ,165 ,280 ,198 ,236 , 246 , 270 ,243 187 256 238 223 ,244 243 , 254 247 ,330 ,211 ,279 ,251 79 ,253 ,278 ,282 ,334 272 ,194 ,250 ,239 ,288 251 254 ,334 239 Page 384 Davis, Lois Macey... Dawson., Bettie ...,.... Dawson, Frank .....,.. Dawson, James Kenneth.. . Day, Raymond ........ Deaderick, Doris. . . Deaderick, Phyllis. . . Deal, Edwin. ...., . Deal, George ....... Deal, Ina Thelma .... Kathryn Mae. . . Deal, Dean, Benjamin ..... DeClue, Walter ...... Deffenbaugh, Ethan.. . , DeFrank, Pete. .,..... . Dehon.ey, Edith Beverly DeHovitz, Barnard.. . .. Diebel, Edward ..,,.. Deindorfer, Robert .,.. Demba, Lee ...,....... Deming, Birchard Allen. Demming, Horner .,.... Demming, Robert.. , . . Denby, Earl William... Denkler, Harold Louis.. Denman, John William... Dent, Richard ..,...... Denton, George... . . Depen, Auclrie ..... DeReign, Morrell ...., Deters, Richard John.. . Deutscher, Irwin.. . Devoy, Martha... Dice, VyVyan. .....,.. . Dickie, Patricia Marie... . . . , . . . Dickinson, Lena Lou.. . . Dickinson, Martin. . . Dickinson, Ruth .... Dick-Peddie, Jack. . . Dick-Peddie, Jean, . . Dickson, Charles.. . Dickson, Don. ..,.. . . Dickson, Guy Alvin, . . Difani, Clarence .... . . Digby, June ,.......... Dimmitte, Robert Leslie Dinger, Marvin ..,..... Dingle, Mona... . Dipew, Audrie .... Dirks, Helen .... Divilbiss, John... . Dixon, Guy ..... Doak, Barbara.. . . Dobson., George, . . . Dobyns, Benjamin. . . Dodds, James ..... Doerre, Karl. . . , . Dolby, Richard ...... Dollar, Leo Arthur ,... Donald, J. David .... Donaldson, Alice... Doran, Lois Mae .... Douglass, Shannon .... Dowd, Helen ........ Dowling, Jack ..... Downey, James. ..... . Downing, Lyle Roger. .. Downs, Velva Dene. . . Drane, Elbert Elliott. . . Drew, George D ..... Dritz, Alice June. , . Droher, Joseph ..,,... Drumm, H. Victor ..... Duddleston, Thomas C.. . Duffy, Elizabeth ....... Duffy, Eva ...,.... Dugger, Marshall .... Duke, Jack ...... Duncan, H. C... Dunn, Conrad .... Dunn, L. Jean .... Dunn, Robert. . . Page 385 Page ...79,167 279 ....88 281 ...124 248 ..... 238 ....... 52 ...48,52 281 ....202 281 ..... 52 ....185 220 .... 53 . 52 ... 223 .... 88 ...88 246 .... 259 ... 285 ... 252 ... 251 .... 247 ...88 252 .... 243 ...88 244 ... 262 ....... 53 ........ 185 ...53,192 254 ,, .... 69 253 ...88 250 ... 270 .............. 238 121,176,191 196,208 223 ...,..... 125 .....88 278 .........79 282 53,198 279 ...53,177 285 362 ............ 121 .......88 270 .. 169,174 247 ...199,281 289 ........ 193 ........ 251 ......... 53 ...334,345 354 .. ........... 88 270 88,158,226 235 .,......... 259 ... 215 ....... 79 .. 211 270 ... 88 ... 166 ... 270 ...88 247 ... 239 ... 241 ... 258 ... 243 ...80 240 ... 348 ..... 53 ...212 272 ...53 251 ............ 88 ...88,230,232 253 ..........121 124 250,312,34s,351 ............ 191 ... 223 ...88 241 ...165 224 ... 53 ... 126 ....88 250 ........ 191 ...88,167 275 ...,.... 237 ...244 262 ..... 259 ...88 253 ... 80 ...53 193 UIJENT INDEX-Continued Durant, Adrian.. . Durant, Jean. . . Dutcher, Jack .... Eager, Henry.. .. ......51,14e ,..80,199,215 ......88,226 Page ,251 ,279 ,238 ,246 Early, Abe ..... ...88, 176, 196, 206 Earnest, James. . . ..,...,... . 243 Easley, Robert. .... . 53 Eastell, Benjamin. , . . . . 246 Easterday, Jack... . .... 124 Eastland, Janice... ..... 69, 182 Echols, Robert. . . .... 125, 159 Eckhoff, Harold. ..,... ... .... 53 Edmiston, Betty June ......... ..... 2 85 Edmondson, Charley Maxwell .... .... 1 95, 223 Edward, Arthur. ...... ,... ...,.. 2 2 3 Edwards, Clement, . . ,.,....... . . , .. 187 Edwiards, Nin ..... ............... 2 31 Edwards, Tom.. .. 80, 125, 221, 230, 246 Ehlers, Charles. . . .............. . 245 Ehrlion, Irvin ..... ....... 2 49 Eichenauer, Carl... .... 187, 258 Eichoff, Darrell... ..... 53, 193 Eifried, Stephen. . . . ...... . . 241 Eime, Lester ,..................... 69, 185, 238 Ekern., Herbert N ..... ...,53, 188, 261, 239, 312, 317, 323, 324, 334, 360 Ekern, Bill. . .....,..............,..... 312 Elam, Bill. .... ,... 2 39 Elder, Curtis. . . ..... . 244 Elder, George. . . ..., 187, 244 Elkins, Jeanne.. ., ...80, 278 Ellaby, Charles .... . . . 251 Ellerbrake, Earl.. . . . . . . 258 Ellington, Charles.. .. ...69, 251 Ellis, Margaret .... .... 1 65 Elswit ..,......... . . . 258 Eninger, Max. ....... .... 2 55 Enriquez, Franklin ..,. ....... 1 59 Entsminger, Harold... .... 312, 316 Epperly, Maurine .... ..... 8 9 Epperly, Norma. . . ..... 53, 191 Epperson, Joan .,,......, ........., 6 9 Erdsick, Audre Virginia.. . ...53, 191, 270 Erhart, Randolph. ...... ..... 8 9, 245 Epp, Jerrie ........ .... 2 80 Ericson, Norman. .... ..,.. 2 48 Ernst, E. Anthony .... ...53, 237 Esterley, Rhoda Mae.. . ...89, 279 Etz, Laura ......,.... ...89, 281 Esrock, Ralph ....... ..... 2 49 Eubank, Betty Ann... ...53, 285 Eulinger, Keith ...... ..... 2 36 Evans, Irma Nelle. .. . .53, 165 Evans, Leila ..... ....... . 80, 285 Evans, Margaret... ........ .53, 165 Evans, Shirley ....... ...80, 107, 165, 199,205,223 Evers, Harry LeRoy .... .... 1 81 128, 237 Ewan, Jack ,......... ........,. 2 54 Ewing, Donald. . . . . . 258 Exler, Jack ..,.. . . . 348 Exssell, Arnold. . . .......... . 244 Eyer, Ruby ....... ........ . 53, 167 Eyman, Elizabeth... .. ...69, 167 191, 275 F Faes Ray. .......... 121,196,2o8,212 214,223 Fair, Leland B. ............,.,........... 121 Falkenwald Mary. . . .... 80, 272 Falls, Jack ........ ..... 2 54 Falter, Bill. ... .. 231, 243 Falter, Bill. ..... .... 2 31, 243 Fair, Harry ........ .... 5 3 121, 253 Fansher, Franklin... . ...186, 187, 189 Farbman, Irving... . . . .53 161, 193 Farber, Eric ...... ....,,.. 1 86 Farr, Fred .... ....... . 70, 244 Farrar, Betty... . ............ .70, 278 Farrell, James ...... ........ 5 3, 158, 169, 176,195,196,257,236 Faurot, Capt. Robert... ..............,. 140 E Fehr, Chris .... Fehr, Lew is.. ...... Fehrman, Rollie .,... Feigenbaum, Larry.. , , Feldman, Robert.. . . . Feltenstein, Betty ..... Femmer, Max. .... . Feridelma Fey, Harr n, Maxine F... y ..........,. Fiedler, Jack ...,... Finck, Walter ....... Finkelstein, J. Bud .... Finlayson, Stewart .... Finney, D Fish, J. SH.. .... Freed ........ Fisher, Dorothy Lee .... Fisher, Le Fisher, O. ......, Robert Charles. . Fisher, Williams ........ Fitz, Thomas ........... Fitzgerald Fitzgerald, Fitzgerald Fitzgerald, Flanigan, Flavin, Jo 120,152, , James .....,. Lyle., . . , Marguerite... Mike ...... Laurence.. . . hn Joseph. . . Fleek, James ........ Flint, Ear Florea, W l ...... illiam. .. Flynn. ........ . Foley, Jos ephine ........ 152 Ford, Frank, ..... ... . Ford, Samantha. . . Forernan, Foster, El Helen.. . eanor Jo. .. Foster, Foster, Foster, Foster, Foster, Frame, Francis Francis Francis Francis Francis Francis Eva ....... Francis... . Leo.. . . . Shirley.. . . Wallace. . . Roselva .... , Charles... , James... , John... . , Lewis. . . . , Robert .... , Warren ..... Frangoulis, Norman.. . Franke, Ibbie. ...,...... . Franklin, Martha Louise.. Frederick, Alfred. ..... . Freeman, Beverly .... Freeman, Byron., . . Freuman, Freeman, Ray .... Frei, Richard .... French, Charles. . . . French, Herbert. . . Leslie.. . . French, John ..... French, William.. . . Frendenberg, Jane. . . Freseman, Virginia .... Freudenberg, Ann.. . . Freudenberg, Jane. . . Friedman, Melvin .... . . Fritsche, Mary. .... . . . Fritts, Lawrence. . . Fritts, Walbridge. . . Fritz, Chester .... . . . Froug, William .... .... Fuchs, Alice Mae ...,.. 54 Fuchs, Oscar ............ Fudemberg, Irving David. Funk, James ............ Funkhouser, Claude ...... Fuqua, Lawrence ..,. . . . G Gaertner, Walter.. . . . . . . Galbreath, Jim. ......... . Gallison, Harold Bailey.. . ...334 ...53 ...54 151 .54, 186 ...89 ...89 ...54 ...239 ...54 .....89 .30, 54, 174, 176 . .1.64.7 . , 164, .7o,15s, zoa 255, 212 312 .. 155 177, 180 . . 67, 70, 191 .94 152, U.54, ..,21L f .54, 164, 81 170,281 96 171, 177 a 4 .34 .54, 121, , Page 345,357 169,252 187 189 ... 249 ... 54 ... 274 187 189 ... 284 231 244 156 250 206 223 ... 256 334 345 ... 259 ... 245 165 285 ... 124 .70 238 226 246 111 232 253 ... 124 19i 221 223 .80 280 308,334 .80 243 ... 238 ... 259 196 198 .70 243 182 278 101 263 331 226 248 .54 279 .... 165 ..... 89 .80 281 ... 244 .... 54 .80 275 .... 238 .... 279 ... 256 169 242 196 239 ... 70 ... 239 169 243 .89 244 113 281 .70 277 ... 240 ... 273 226,242 ... 258 ... 89 .89 244 .... 236 247 158 195 169 192 ... 70 .80 275 .80 280 ... 280 ... 252 287 293 ... 255 .54 255 ..... 312 .54 161 198 279 ... 186 125 252 146,251 ... 239 .. 258 .89,250 181,253 226,248 ......89, Page Gallup, Robert .,,..., ,..,. . 70, 254 Gammeter, Lawrence... ...193, 237, 345 Gardner, Annabel ..., ..,. . 70, 272, Patricia .... . . .89 190, 280 Garlinkel, Janice.. .. .. 189, 274 Garlick, Robert ..... . . . 258 Garner, J. Marvin. .. ..., .70, 236 Garth, Maude Carol... ...., .80, 282 Gartiser, Madill. . .- ..., ...239, 248, 251 Garvey, Joseph Charles... ..,...,. . 250 Garwitz, Bob. ,.,...... . . .337 342, 344 Gast, James .......... ......... 2 54 Gastineau, Bert John... . . . 187, 189, 216 Gately, Q ..,......... ......... 2 58 Gebhardt, Melvin. ,... . . 223 Geers, Arthur. ..,,. . 80 Geers, Gordon ..,. . . 250 Geers, Roy ,..... . . 250 Gees, Donald ..... . . 208 Geisert, Betty ...... . . . 54 Gersert, Geraldine. . . . . . 70, 277 Gelernter, George .,,. . . .80, 221 George, Martha ..,. ............. 1 67, 279 Gerdeman, James .... ................ 2 58 Gerker, Ed ,............. 253, 286, 312, 328, 334 Gernmill, Robert E... . .............. . . 246 Ghrist, Don. ....... ...312, 333 Gibbs, Emily ..... ..... 2 76 Gibbs, Margaret .,..... ..... 5 4 Gibson, Nancy ........ ...54, 280 Gilbert, Mary Margaret.. . . .,.. . . 165 Gilbert, Suzy. ......... ...152, 156 Gilbert, Thad... . .... .. 193 Gill, William ..... ...226, 247 Gilman, Mary F .... ...54, 272 Gilman, Stuart. .. ...80, 240 Gilmore, Harry... . . .70, 239 Gilpin, Celeste .... . . . 283 Ginn, Ned ......... . . .70, 243 Ginsberg, Stanley .... . . . 256 Gittins, Rolla .... . . .54, 244 Glazer, Irvin. . . .... . 249 Gnadt, Betty. ...... ...165, 191 Gold, Wanda ....,... ...80, 223 Goldberg, Benjamin. . . ..... . 259 Goldberg, Marvin .... ........ 2 56 Goldford, Arthur.. . ...70, 124, 252 Goldman, Jules ..... ...... 5 4, 249 Goldstein, William... ........ 54, 252 Golson, John .......... ...334, 345, 354 Gonnerman, Clarence. . ...... 54, 192 Gooch, James ......,.. ...158, 223 Goodwin, P3111 ....., ...124, 247 Goode, Aline Opal.. . . .............. . . 165 Gordon, Robert. .... .......... .... 2 1 7, 252 Gorham, Frank... .... 54, 122, 128, 251, 261 Graham, Dick. .. ............... . 247 Graham, Jean .... . . 212 Graham. Nancy. .... . . . 278 Graham, Richard .... ........ 1 24 Graham, Thomas ...... . . .70, 144, 247 Grayson, Emma Lou. .. ....... . 156 Graves, Rosalyn ....... .... 5 4, 279 Gray, Buster ....... . . .54, 242 Gray, Celia Joan. .... . . . 280 Greathouse, Richard.. . . . 187 Green, H. D. ........ .. 238 Green, Richard ..... .......... 2 47 Greenway, Clifford. . . ........... . 212 Greer, Laurence.. .. ...70, 121, 195, 242 Gregg, Helen ...... . ........ 285, 362 Gregg, Herbert ........ . . .334, 345, 354 Gretzinger, Donald ..... . ........ 221 Grieve, Dorothy Aleene. . . .70, 138, 205 Grimes, Harry. .... .... ..... . . . 253 Grimes, Helen ...... .. . . 285 Grobe, Mary Alice... .,.70, 277 Grinstead, Frances. . . . . 184 Grogan, Clarence. . . , , , , 121 Groh, Bob ......... ...... 8 0, 244 Gronaway, Peggy.. .. ...55, 285, 362 Grosberg, Ada Bee. . . ..... . . 55 Gross, Herbert. .... . , 249 Grossman, Gale .... . . 248 'UDENT INDEX-Cnnlinu Grove, Harold .... Gruggett, Eva Lee .... Gualdoni, Louis.. . Guernsey, Betty. ..... . Guge, Betty Lou.. .70 165 ....55, Guinnee, John William... . ...55, 187 Gumbert, Pat .......... ........ Gund, J. ......... . . . Guth, Joseph R... Guyer, Buford ,..... . . . ......... . . . . Gwinn, Mary Lou. ............. 46, 70, 165,171,182,264 H Habluetzel, Margery. ................ . Hackmann, Kenneth .... ............. Hadden, Thad. ....... 55, 174, 176, 181 Haden, Gene .... ... ......... .... Haden, Jack. .... ......... . Haggerty, Jane... . ......... 55, 261, Hahn, Oliver .... .... ............. Hahn, Orrel .... ...193. 334, 337, 340, Hahs, William... . . .. Hall, Ben ............ Hall, Charles Francis .... Hall, Eldon ......... Hall, Harold... Hall, Richard.. . . . Hallberg, Peggy .... Halligan, Jackie ........ Hamacher, Donald ....... Hamilton, Addie Virginia. Hamilton, George ....... Hammer, Harold. ....... . 215 281 216 .70 241 16a 266 .55 250 282 545 .70 ...55, 152, 262 ........55 Hammond, Kestie Virginia. . . . Hand, Jack Davis.. . .. Handley, Joseph .... Hanes, William. ....... . Hanna, Mary K ......... Hans, Lawrence Wayne.. . Hans, Melvin Donald.. Harbordt, Ed ....... Hardt, Robert .... Hargraves, Rolla.. . .. Harkless, Betty Fay.. . Harlan., George ..... Harle, Samuel N .... Harmon, Donald.. .. Harmon, Duane .... Harman., Virgil H. . . . Harnagel, Fred. . . .. Harness, Patience .... Harpold, Elizabeth... . Harrell, Ann ...... Harrington, Jean. . . Harris, William ..... Harsel, Betty Lee .... Hart, Eugene .... . Harter, Paul. ...... . Hartley, Elizabeth. . . Hartley, William.. . . Hartwig, Edward. . . Harwood, Ken. ...... . Haskins, Eugene ......... Hassenbush, Sam Jack.. . . Hassler, Francis. ...... . Haunschild, Willard. . . Hausam, Robert .... Hausle, Sally Ann .... Havel, W. L. .... . Hay, Paul. ...... . Hayden, Turner .... Hayes, Helen ..... Heacock, Forrest. .... . Hearn, June Danzer. .... . Hearnes, Warren Eastman Heath, Elmer ..... ...... Hecht, Martin ....... Heck, Dean O'Neil. . . Heck, Howell. ...... . . . Heckart, Henry... . . . .. Page 241 ,297 255 ,289 223 , 217 , 272 244 ,348 187 , 273 , 165 55 , 286 258 258 , 288 185 , 357 80 212 238 , 243 125 248 , 281 , 270 Hegen June ..... .... 80,128,177,199,27l Heil, Donald .... ..... .. ...55,246 ... .. 237 . .. 241 ... .. 236 .. 215 . ..... 124 ...231,239 ..... 247 ...272,179 . ...... 252 ........ 252 ...55,18o,253 ........ 247 ... 348 ..... 282 ...193,221 ..... 247 ...179,224 ..... 187 . 55 ... .. 55 ......... 80 ...70,184,27O .......55,278 ....9o,167,2s1 ...,.... 256 ........ 55 ...80.253,287 ........ 186 ...90,270 ..... 125 ...186,189 ..... 197 . 70 ... 255 ...... 121 ...185,186 ...80,254 .... 180 .. 125 .. 125 .. 124 .. 191 ..... 258 .. ...5S,187 ... ...8o,246 .. ...8o,253 ...9o,252 .... 71 ................ 258 ..............55,236 293 .,.............. 258 ed Hein, William. . . Hein.s, Eleanor. Heinze, Robert. .. Heller, Thomas .... Helm, Connie ....... Helzberg, Marjorie. Henderson, Charles. . . Henderson, Dorothy.. . . . Henderson, Ralph.. Hendrix, Lloyd ...... Hennefeld, Clarence... Hensel, Donald ..... Hensel, Elton.. .. Hensel, Leon .... Hen.son, Burl ..... Henton, Paul V.. .. Herbert, Richard... Hermansky, Jack .... Herrick, Kay ...... Herwig, Charles. . . Hess, Robert. .... . Hess, Paul. . Hesse, Harry Hetherington, Betty. . Hewitt, Sallie ...... Hewlett, Eleanor Jean .... Heyman, Yuette Jean. . . Hibler, Blaine ....... Hickerson, John. . . . . Hicks, Grady Lee ......... Higdon, Kathryn Marilyn. . , Higgins, Jack Walter .... Higgins, Mildred. ..... . Higgins, Robert. ....... . Hightower, Francis Helen Hilburn, Robert. ....... . Hilgedick, Norman.. . . Hill, Bettye Jane.. .. Hill, Earl ......... Hill, Vera Mae. .. Hill, William ..... Hille, Robert W... . Hines, Robert D... . Hinshaw, Ann .... Hinshaw, Ruth .... Hippe, Gil .... Hirsch, Jerry .... Hirson, Charles .... Hitzeman, Bernice. . . Hitzemann, Mary. . . Hoare, Alan ....... Hobbs, James .... Hodge, Martha ...... Hodges, Ed. ......... . Hoefel, Dorothy May. . . Hoefel, Maryanna .... Hoell, Frank ............ Hoelscher, Frank ...,... Hoester, Marilee Virginia Hoffman, Audrey. Hoffner, Randall.. . Hofland, Beverly.. . . . Hoiiand, Dan. .... . Hogan, Catherine .... Hogan, John ....... Hogan, Martha ........ Holden, Robert .......... Holen, Marian Elizabeth. Oliver ..... Hook, Hook, Ralph. . . Horn, Horn, Horn, Edith. . . Wade ..... Wayne. ..... . I-Iornaday, David .... Horowitz, A J.. . .. Horst, John .... Horwitz, Lee ..... Horwitz, Robert. . . Hoss, Dwight. .... . Hostetler, Willard.. . Hostetter, Lulu .... Hostetter, Myra. . . House, Wiley ..... Page ........... 237 ...64,71,106,285 ........185,186 ...90,253 ...80,278 ...81,274 ...90,247 ...90,285 .... 247 186 ...90,240 ...90,236 ...90,236 ...55,236 212 ... 186 ... 253 ... 245 ... .. ... 276 .............. 255 ...55,159, 188, 257 ........... 174 237 ...90,27O ...71,278 ....71,90 ...199,284 ....244,289 ,.... 185 ,.... 55 ...81,279 238 ...90,270 259 ...81,199 251 ....121,198 ....... 273 ... 193,238 ....... .55,275 193 .. 71,152 231,253 ......71,196,223 ..... .90,280 ...71,280,29Z 259 ... 125,252 ... .55,252 .... .55,205 ...90,211,270 .... ... 245 ........ ... 90 .......55,171,275 ..312,316,322,323 ......... .55,276 .H81,128,276 ...71 121,244 ... 195,198 .... ... 164,272 ..... .56,274 ............ 258 ....48,56,17L 177, 180 184,277 .......... ... 97 . ... 191 ... 238,254 ... .90,275 .... 184,194 .......71 223,282 .......90 220,239 81, 97,111 221,239 ........... .81,223 ...55 186,188 ...55 186,188 ... .90,244 183 121 ...171 193,284 ........ 252 ... 212 ........... 187 ...71,81 165,275 ,.... 165,275 ...... 247 Page 386 Houser, Daniel.. . . Houts, Joseph .... Houts Lee .......,. Hoveder, Patricia... . . Howard, Gail.. . . . Howard, Joy .,..,..... Howard, William O. . . Howe, L. D ...... Howell, Mildred. . Hower, Gerald.. . . Shirlee .... Howland, Anna Jo Howlett, William .... Howorker, Virginia. . . Hubbard, C. R ....... Huber, Annetta Lorene Hudson, Dorothy Ruth. .. Hudson, Harold ...... Hudson, James... Hudson , Rex ..... Hudson, Knetzger, Bettie.. . . . Huffman, W. P. ,. Hughes, Robert .... Hughes, Tom ..., Hulbert, Froman.. . . Humphrey, Helen. . . Hungate, William .... Hunt, Carolyn ..... Hunt, Helen.. . Hunt, Lenore. . . Koolish, Lenore.. . . Hunter, Gloria. . . Hunter, James.. .. Hunter, Jean. ..... . Hunter, Margaret... . Hupp, Martha.. . . Hupp, Thomas.. . Hurley, Edward. . . Hurley, Joe ...... Hurt, Betty. ....... . Huscher, Edward ..... Hustad, Ruth Susan .... Hutton, Adele C ...... I Iacometti, John .... . . Iba, Doris. ...,.. . Ihm, Peter ..... Illish, John. .... . Imes, Terrance. . . Imse, Lambert.. .. Ingham, Betty.. .. Ingrim, Sid. .... . Intraler, Don L. ..... . Irish, Eleanor. ....... . Isserman, Myron Edwa J Jackman, Nancy J ....... Jackson, Frances Louise. Jackson, Thomas. ....... . Jacob, Ray. ..... . Jacobi, Joann.e.. .. Jacobs, Elizabeth .... Jacobs, John Wesley... Jacobs, Virginia.. . . . Jacquin, Glenn .... Jacquin, Robert.. . .. Jae, James ....... Jaeger, Jeanne... . James, Walter... Jamison, Gene. .... . rd .... Page .90,146,247,264 ........... 247 ........... 247 .65,113,164,165 ........... 158 ..,90,285 ...90,223 .. 349 .. 223 . 56 .. .. 90 ......... 245 ...56,167,272 ...... 258 .... 277 ...71,279 .... 243 ....90 247 ........ 56 ... 90,167 272 ............ 263 .90,198,212 236 .....71,237 312 .....201 224 .. 56,182 278 ,...71 243 .... 165 ........ 165 ...71,191 279 ....56 270 ........ 193 .. 81,199 275 ...81,270 298 ....... 279 ...90 253 ....... 239 ......239 262 ...71,l91 277 .......71 253 ...56,190 279 ...224, f . .255 ...56 f.fiv,'55 ...56 ...9o ........s9 .........56 .56,1s1,239 - .-56, 196 280 255 179 312 348 284 244 275 212 256 182 252 284 276 181 250 165 275 251 285 223 .....83,89 ...71, ...'gi 251 280 192 238 Jankawitch, Wade... .... 252 Janson, Donald ...... ..... 1 80 Jaudes, Raymond .... . . .89 244 Jayne, Eddie ......... ......... 7 1 239 Jenkins, Marilyn ....... ......... 7 1, 282 Jenkins, Sarah Frances. .... 56, 128, 129, 179, 272 Jenkins, Thornton. ....... 334, 337, 339, 342, 343 Jenkins, William .... .....,....... 2 47, 289 Jenni, Betty Jean .... ..........,... 8 9, 275 Jennings, Robert.. .. ................. .. 124 Jericho, Gene ..... .... 8 9, 220, 226, 233, 244 Page 387 'UIJENT INDEX-Continued Jewett, Bennie Joggerst, Owen ..,... Johns, Jack ........ Johnson Ann. ...... . Johnson, Betty Jane.. Johnson, Billy ....... Johnson, Cynthia .... Johnson Donald.. . . Johnson, Frances. . . Johnson George .... Johnson Howard.. Johnson, Jeanne .... Johnson Juanita.. .. Johnson Ophelia. . . Johnson, Paul ...... Johnson, Perry ...... Johnson Randolph. .. Johnson, Richard .... Johnson Roger... Dorsey .... John.ston, J. D.. . .. Jones, Betty Anne. . . Jones, Carlton ..... Jones, Connie ...., Dixie Lee.. . . Jones, Dottie ..... Jones, George O.. . . Jones, John C .... Jones, Martha .... Jones, Marjorie... Jones, Norman. . . Jones, Robert.. .. Jones, Walter.. . . Juda, Eugene.. . . Juenger, Lois .... K Kahn, Sterling. . . . . Kaiser, Jerry ....... Kaldor, Edward. . . Kallman, Harmon., .. Kamberg, Barbara... Kamp, William. ...... . Kampschmidt, Ralph.. . . Karihmer, William.. . Karras, William. . . Kassab, Martha ..... Kaufman, Ruth. ..... . Kauffman, Raymond .... Kaye, James ........... Kaye, John W. ....... 56 Kearbey, Byron, Jr ,,... Keepers, George. . . Kegal, Walter .... Keirn, Thomas. . . Keitel, Elmer.. . . Keith, Jack ..... Kellaway, Ida .... Kelleher, Mickey. . . Keller, Mae. . . Keller, Maree Jo... Keller, Maurice... Kelly, Dorothy. . . Kemper, Arthur. . . Kempster, Jane. . . Kenley, Melvin... . . Kennard, Arabelle. . . Kennedy, Patricia. . . Kenney, Ewing. . . Kentera, George. . . Kerley, Robert. . . Kerls, La Verne.. . .. Kern., William. . . Kerr, Jack ...... Kessler, James ..... Ketter, Lyndall. .... . Kewley, Patty Jean. . . Key, William ........ Keyes, James. ....... . Kieffer, Ray Herbert. . . Kimberlin, Hazel Sue.. .. Kimmel, Ray. ........ . Page ...,......... 71 .....64,230,23L 307,334,347,348,351 ................ 251 ................ 190 .89,128,285,293,362 ................ 238 ...56,280 ...56,253 ...261,285 ...71,246 ........ 251 ...81,199,276 ......89,270 ...71,278,293 ....94,248 .... 243 ....... 247 .....125,250 . .71,157 238 ........ 258 ...89,278 ..... 146 ......71 211 ....81,275 293 ............ 105 ...81,221,226 247 ............ 239 ..... 211 ...71 275 ... 125 ... 239 ... 124 ... 256 . 81 ...71,125 252 ...83,89,252 ....... 255 ..... 259 ...89 274 ....... 247 ...212 236 ....89 256 ........ 259 ...71,190 279 ........ 165 ..............94 244 ................ 121 ,121,195,196,208 242 ..............94 241 ... 192 ... 245 ... 259 ..... 244 ........312 321 ............ 280 ...56,171 182 278 ...56,191 205 223 ........... 56 . 56 ........... 71 ........ ... 187 ...56,164,223 278 ......56 195 236 .... .72 282 ...72 280 299 ....... 259 ... 183 .... 251 ...94 279 .... 250 ...81 239 ...212 223 ..... 258 ...72 282 ..... 259 ...169,248 ..... 250 ...94 270 ...72,236 Kincaid, Harold ..... King, James. ...... ..... . King, Marjorie Charlene. . Kinkead, Georgia ...... Kinnaird, Ray.. . . . Kirby, Robert.. . . Kircher, Jerome.. . . Kircher, John E .... Kirschman, Robert.. . . Kirschman, Berkley.. . Klamm, Carl ....... Klayman, Robert. . . Klauber, Anson.. .. I Klaus, Nelson ............ Klayman, Robert Sidney.. Klein, Evelyn ........... Klein, Jean... . ... Klein, Milton. . . Klein Klensch, Charles .... , Ray ....... Kleppsattel, Fred ...... Klinefelter, Le Nora.. . . Kling, Fred ......... Klosterman, Shirley. . . Knackstedt, Warren. .... . Knaus, Harold. ....... . . . Knell, Frank William, Jr.. Kn ell, Robert Henry ...... Knigth, Tommy. . . Koehler, Fred .... Kolb, Marian .... Kraft, David.. . .. Kraft, Donald .... Kraus, John.. .. .. Kraus, Sam ............. Krusekopf, Henry Herman ..... Kuehnle, Corinne ........ Kuellmer, Vernon ....... Kuenzi, Charles Milton. . . Kuhn, Ernst. .......... . Kulp, Frank ..... Kulp, Robert. .... . Kunder, Richard ......... Kunz, Robert Lawrence.. . Kuster, Cecil William.. . . . L LaBonta, Robert. ........ . Laffoon, Becky Lu ....... Laffoon, Wallace ......... Lahmeyer, Elizabeth Lee. . . Lamax, James ........... Lamison, Louis. . . LaMoine, Don.. . .. Lane, Marguerite.. . . Lane, William ...... . Landgon, Mary Lou... . Lange, Ruth ........ Langenbeck, Oscar .... Langtry, Anne. ..... . Lanham, Alice Jean.. . Lanpher, Buhl. .... . Lanser, Harry ........ Lapides, H. Leonard.. . . Larkin, Russell ....... Larkin, William.. . . . Larrick, Mary Ann. . .. Larson, Alroy. .... . Lasker, Thomas... . Lasky, Perry ..... Laslett, Annette .... Lasley, Bob ....... Latham, William., . . Lathrop, Phyllis ..... Laudell, Louis ........ Lauer, Patricia Jean... . Lauless, Walter ....... Laumer, Marsh ...... Lawrenz, Donald .... Lawson, Betty Jane.. . Lear, Natalie ........ Page ... ..... 81,236 ........57,244 56,279,289,299 . .......... 223 .....105,251 ...94,244,348 ........ 239 .... 245 ...... 94 ....226,256 ...... 259 .... 249 ...72,256 ....312,348 ...... 57 .... 284 ...72,246 ........12l,238 .......243,286 81,125,221,250 ........... 348 ...... 81 ....312,334 ,,,,.. 272 ..124,258 .... 221 .....57,192 ......57,192 ...81,282,300 .........81,251 195 57,164,191,215 .........94,274 ...72,186,187 ....186,189 ... .... 217,241 ........... 241 57,158,195,223 ... ..... 81,280 .... 187 ... 94 .... 245 ...57,256 . ........ 94,245 250 164,170,208,223 ............ 57 ...94,254 ...57,279 158 ....205,223 ...... 81 ...,.....57,223 57 57,158,178,191 ............ 236 ...57,281 ....190,272 ...81,245 ...57,280 .....57,270 ........ 259 ...94,124,251 249 ...72,243 ...... 185 ...94,281 ... 250 ....... 252 252 ...94,156,272 ....198,214 ........ 255 ...72,l84,276 ........ 258 ...72,282 ....... 237 .......94,248 ...94,124,247 .......94, 276 ..,94,128,281 Leazenby, Hal.. ..... . Lechterman, Charles. . . Ledgerwood, Ray .... Lee, Iyllis. ..,...... . Lee, John Pleasant ..,, Leibling, Harold .... Leibowitz, Myer ....... Leibowitz, Paul Arthur. Leimert, William. .... . Leimert, Betty. ...... . Leimkuehler, Eunice.. . . Lemen., Joseph James. . Ler.r-ertson, Richard.. . . Lentz, Mary Jean ..... Leonard, Dorris. ...,.. . Leonard, Margaret Mae... Lerner, Erwin Stanley.. Lesem, Jeanne .....,.. Levitt, Edward .... Levy, Harvey .... Levy, Patsy.. . .. Lewine, Joan .... Lewis, Barbara. . . Lewis, Bette ..... Lewis, Edward.. . . Lewis, Franklin.. . .. Lewis, George .... Lewis, Jack ..,.... Libling, Harold .... Librach, Bernard .... Liddel, Manuel .... Lieben, Richard .... Lightfoot, Vernon.. . Limberg, Don .... Lindauer, Max. . . Lindsay, Francis... Link, Earnest... . . Linville, Howard. .. Lishen, Harriet. .. Lister, Jack.. ......... . Littleton, Sally Jeanne. Litwin, Margaret ..... Lockwood, Sally. . . Logan, James.. . . . Logvin, Alex. . . Lollar, Helen. .... . Lomax, Betty ....... Lomax, James Long, Long, Drucilla .... Clair. . . Anna ......... Long, William .... Lons, Frank ...., Loomis, Laird .... Loomis, Ralph.. . . Lord, Wanda.. . Lorne, Charles. ..... . Lovegreen, John R .... Lovegreen, Joseph. . . Lovell, Rosemary .... Lowe, James ..... Lowenstein, Al.. . . Luce, Charles.. . . Luckett, James. .. Ludy, Garland. . . Luitweiler, Jack. . . Luke, David ,.,.. Luke, Jim. .......... . Lukeman, Charlotte.. . . Lundgren, Donald Carl. Lundgren, Woodward.. . Lusk, Richard ........ Lusk, Robert .... Lusk, Ruth ....... Luzader, William .... Lyden, Dorothy ..., Lyman, Kathleen ,... Lynch, Mary Ann... . Lynn, John. ...... . Lyon, Lola ....... Lyons, Margaret... . Page .,..158, 208, 242 ............ 221 .57,196,206,236 .........72,281 ... 124 .... 360 ...57,256 .... 256 ... 247 ... 272 .... 223 ...72,2E4 ... 250 . 165 .... 57 ...94,285 ....226,252 ...... 184 ....... 249 ........... 252 .....57,164,274 106,171,199,274 .........57,280 ...81,278 .... 252 ......72,250 .......... 251 ....345,355,356 .......... 249 ....... 249 ........ 125 ...57,180,256 ........ 334 ....186,188 ....124,258 ...57,246 .... 185 ........ 259 ...72,211,280 ...312,328,334 ...72,146,279 .....72,274 .... 272 .... 185 ..... Q58 ....205,223 ....205,222 ........... 238 .72,156,184,272 ........... 191 ... 254 .... 239 ...57,238 ....111,214 ..... 190 ... 255 ........ 81 ...57,185,194 ...81, 211,275 ....... 254 ... 256 ........ 195 .....81,125,239 ....121, 198,242 ......72,239 ....158,242 ......72,242 ...57,285,362 .....226,243 ...... 124 .... 244 ...57,258 ...57,165 ........... 197 .72,179,224,279 .........72,275 ...72,281 .... 185 ........ 285 ...72,182,27O 'UIJENT INIJEX-Continued Mc Pxge MCAdam, William .... 57, 161, 224, 231 244, 269 McAdow, Ronald ........................ 187 McAlpine, Margaret... . ........ .58 270 McBee, Owen ........... ..... 5 8, 186, 187 189 McCabe, Desoto B., Jr... .... 186, 187 216 217 McClasky, Arthur .... ..... 1 95 196 207 McCorkle, Margaret... . . .72 223 278 McCormack, Martha... . . .72 272 292 McCormick, C. J ..... .... . 72 236 McCrary, Leon .... ... ... 125 McCrea, James .... ........ 2 36 McCubbin, James. .. ....., 58 186, 188 McDaniel, Lucy .... .......,....., 2 11 McDaniel, Mildred... .... 179, 191 205 223 McDermott, James.. .. ............ . . 223 McDonnell, Richard... . ....... .82 253 McDowell, Howard. . . ........... . 240 McFadden, William... ...72, 194, 239 261 McFarland, Barbara .... ...... 8 2 161 280 McFarland, Francis ..,. ....... 2 59 McFarland, H. Duane .... .. 196 236 McGinness, Jack. ..... . .94 240 McGrath, Philip... . . .231 244 McGraw, John.. .. ... 250 McHaney, Flake... . . . 263 McHenry, John.. .. ...... 95 246 Mclrxnes, Jack ..,. . . .72 230 246 McIntyre, David.. .. ...... .. 248 McIntyre, Marjorie... ...72, 285 292 McIntyre, Norman.. . . .,.... .. 238 McIntyre, Paul ..... ...... 2 38 McIntyre, Robert .... ..... 8 2 246 Mclntyre, Walter.. . ........ . 238 McKe0wn, Mary .... ...73, 191 285 McKemy, James. ..... ..... 5 8 192 McKim, Horace W... . ...82 254 McKittrick, Rex .... . . . 144 McLane, Stanley... . . . . 195 McLean, Melvin .... ..... . . . . 195 McMahon, Hugh .... ........ . 82 237 McMurtrey, Nelda .... ...73, 209, 277, 301 McNeely, James .... ........ . . . 258 McNerney, Martin. , . . . .73 192 251 McPhee, Donald .... .... . . . 259 McPhee, Gerald .... . .. ... 259 McPherson, Betty. .... . . . 223 280 McPherson, Beverly. ..... ...... 1 71 276 McPherson, Jane ......... ...73, 282, 335 McPherson, Mary Louise... . . . .82 280 McRoberts, Dorothy ...... ....... . . . 275 McRoberts, Jean.. . . .......... . . . 211 McVay, William... . ...73, 121, 169 240 M Mack, John ......... ... ... ... 202 Mackey, Orma ....... ....... . 94 238 Macy, Marjorie June... ....... 73, 279 293 Madden, Fred ....... ...58, 195 196 223 Madden, John R. . ....... .82 253 Magee, Harold. .. .... 187 238 Maier, Peggy... ...73, 184 275 Major, Ralph... . .... .58 247 Major, Robert. . . . . .73 226 251 Mallin, Stanley .... .... . . . 256 Mann, Joe ....... ...82 226 246 Mann, Madeline... . . .73 184 278 Mansur, Robert. . . . .. .58 247 Maple, Maxine... . .58 191 March, Marian .... . . . 58 Marks, Jerome. ...,. . . . 259 Marsden, Dorothy .... ... . . . .82 277 Marshall, Edward.. . . ........ 208 253 Marshall, George .... ...58, 158, 214, 236 Martin, Edwin .... ........ 2 26 251 Martin, John ...... ... 239, 334 Martin, Marjorie... . ...... .. 211 Martin, Martha... . . 199, 218, 279 Marty, Harry ..... .... 1 85 194 Mason, Singleton ...,. . . , .73 247 Mast, Myrtle. ......... ........ 1 91 Matheny, Betty Jean .............. 91 167 282 Matheny, Edward. ............ 73, 152, 202, 230, 253, 304, 337, 338 341 Matthews, EmmoBe1le.. . . . Mathews, Mildred .... Matson, Arnold .... Mattes, Margaret. . . Matteson, John F.. . Maurer, Mary P .... May, Edna. .... . Mayall, Marian.. .. Mayfield, Loomis .... Meacham, Marvin .... Mead, Mary Margaret Means, Olive ......... Means, Rebecca. . . Meecham, Marvis.. . . Meeks, William. . . Mehl, Kenneth ...... Meinershagen, Anne.. . Meierhoffer, Mary .... Melcher, Robert ..... Meriges, Edward ..... Mercer, Major Guy R... Mering, Jack ........ Metcalf, Fred .... Meyer, Donald .... Meyer, John ..... Mary.. . Myron. . . Meyer, Meyer, Meyer, Sheldon ...... Mezvinskey, Minna. . . Michael, Mary ..... Milla, Leo. .... . Miller, Ben .... Miller, Charles. . . Miller, Dorothy.. . . Miller, Earl ...... Miller, Frank... Miller, Garth.. . Miller, Harry... . . Nliller, Helen... Miller, James.. .. Miller, Lester ,... Miller, Ralph. .... . Millizen, Marian .... Millner, Charles. . . Mills, Mary Jane... Millsap, Gene .... Mines, Jean. .... . . Minetree, Robert. . . Minkin, Millicent. .. Minkoff, Wallace... . Mitchell, Juliet.. .. Mitchell, Ronnie .... Mock, Elizabeth. . . Moffat, James. . .. Mohler, Virginia. . . Moll, George .... Montague, Ruth.. . Moon, Jon ..... Mooney, Tom. . . Moore, Ada ..... Moore, Charles .... Moore, Eddie.. . . Moore, Jack... . Moore, James. . . Moore, Martha.. . . Moore, Mary ..... Moore, Patricia. . . Moore, Robert.. . Moore, Moore, Moorman, Virginia. . . Charles .... George. . . Howard. . . Thomas.. . . V. Paul. ..... . Morgan, Morgan, Morgan, Morgan, Lorraine.. .. Benjamin. . . Morris, Morris, William. . . Morris, John .... Morrison, Robert.. . . Morrison, George.. . . Morrison, June .... Morrow, Joseph. . . Page ..... 73 .. .82,275 ..... 121 ....91,27O .. .82,236 .. .91,281 ......... 272 ....89,211,283 ....... 246 .. .91,246 ... 167,277 .... .58,224 ....73,261,282 .......... 230 ...82, 124, 254 ....... 245 ......58,281 .73, 282, 293 ......... 256 .. 125 ...... 119 ......... 239 ...58,97,192 ...... 259 .....58,250 .......165,272 ....58,181,255 ....... 82 . ....... .... 199,284 ................58,277 73,237,312,326,334 ....... ... .31,257 .. .73,239 ...... 277 .. .91,240 .. .58,207 .. .73,254 .. .73,247 .. 167,273 ..... 244 .. .82,239 ... 192,244 .... ... 276 ,...58, 212, 242 .... .82.279 ...............91,254 58,171,182,184,278 .. .. ... ... 82 .. 284 ............. 252 ...91,167,191,282 .. ....... 237 ....58, 277 ....82,244 ....73,270 .......... 252 .....91,167,274 .....46,58,9Z 144,175,176,209 .... .. ... 258 .. 58 ... 124 .. ... 288 ... 127,312 ...... ... 82 .....58,171,282 ........58, 191,282 ...73,170,281,293 ....... ... 58 ....82,230,253 ....91,226,250 ......... 211 .. .91,236 ... .91,251 ...... .91,253 ....73,170,281 ... .91,239 ....... .58,185 .............. 186 ....58,187,216,241 ....58,166,176,202 ........82,191,277 ...312,316,326,334 Page 388 R Morrow, William. . . Morton, Jack ...... Moses, Martha .... Moskowitz, Saul.. . Mott, Thomas. .,.. . Moughmer, Norman .... Moulton, David .... Mountjoy, Patricia. Moyer, Mueller Mueller Mueller, Mueller, Muller, Mundy, Maurice. . . , Elarney. . . , George.. . . Leonard. . . Travis.. . . Edward.. . . Alice.. . . Harold.. . . William ..., Mundy, Mundy, Murashige, Tadao ,... Murphy, Charles ...,. Murray, Louise.. . . . Murray, John Edward.-.. Muse, Kruger ..... Musselman, Ruth. .. Myers, Jane.. . .. Myers, Roy ..,.. Myhre, Virginia. . . Nance, Mary Lou.. . Nangle, Jack ....... Nathanson, Adlene.. . Nee, Dan .......,. Neer, Edward ..... Nelson, Margaret ....... 237, 312, 316, Nelson, Nancy Dee ....... Neuner, Dorothy Camille. . . . Nevins, Preston E. ..., 59, 253, 312 New, John ..,........,....... Newberry, Ruby Lucille .... Newcombe, Eugene ..... Newton, George. . Nichols, Carl .... Nichols, Norma.. .. Nicholas, Russell. . . Nicol, John. ,..... . Nickel, Marilyn.. . . . Nieburg, Stanford .... Nieft, Rosalie. .... . Nissenbaum, Alvin. . . Nixon., Harriet.. . . . . Noel, Janet. ..... . Noel, Lee ......... Nollman, Robert .... Norris, Howard.. . Nowell, John C., Jr.. Nystrom, Betty Anne.. . . . 232,233, ...74, 215 . 59, 164 Oakerson, William., .,,.... 96, 174 Oats, Jack ........, Oberfell, Margaret. . , . Obermiller, Lawson. . . O'Brien, Carlton, P.. Ochsner, John ...... O'Day, David. .. Odor, Carlyle.. . Odor, William .... O'Hara, Don... Old, Barbara. ...... . Olderman, Murray. Olive, Stewart ...... Olive, William ..,.. Olmstead, Samuel.. . Olson, Edward.. . . . O'Meara, Robert. . . O'Neill, Frederick ..,.. Oppenheim, Marian .... Orwick, Ray. .... . . Otis, Wales ....... Owen, David ....... Owens, E. Mildred.. . . Page .389 .55 ...83 'UIJENT INDEX-Conlinu Page P Page ....... 254 Pace, Eleanor... . .. 285 327, 345 Page, Harry .... . , 124 ... .73 285 Pallo, George... ., 259 .59 159, 188 Pallo, Louis ..... ,, 259 .82 186 254 Palmer, Elaine.. . ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, , 59 82 Parente,Darrel.......................,.312 ....59 252 Parkeg Kenhh.. ...73,237,312,324,334,348 . . .205 223 Parish, Charles .... ... ....... ....... 194 ... 194 Parks, Themla.. .. . . . . . .83 283 .. 270 Paro, Thomas ..... .... 8 3, 152 244 ... 254 Parrish, Martha.. , .... 91, 167, 278 59 Parry.Jean........ .....91,285 . . .212 236 Partridge, Marjorie... ..... 190 125 Pasley,Jane........... ....91,277 ----- 278 Patterson, Ann Elaine... ....74, 281 -...91 241 Patterson,Edwin.... 74 ----91 241 Patterson, Wayne... 158 ----237 334 Patton, Patricia... ....83, 282 362 --.-.73 253 Paul,Vernon...,., .,,,,.,,,258 .59, 165 215 Paxton, Marjorie. .. .... 74, 167 283 -59, 195 223 Payne, Robert ..... ....,,... 1 87 -----73 238 ' Pearce, Tinita. . .. .,.,59 282 ----82 270 Pearson, George... . . . .91 247 ---74 270 Peart, William. . .. ....74 246 4---- 195 Pegues, Margaret... ....74 275 A4--58 273 PeMas9n,JaCk.... ........... 59 Pelton., Ralph. . . .......,... . . 251 Pepper, Bernard... ...312, 324, 329 334 Penn, Ruth ..... ............. 1 65 ' ' '82 278 Peret, Dorothy .... U 215 ' Perky, Jeff ........ ., 251 ' ' ' Perricone, Evelyn, . . . , 165 --'91 253 Persell, Gene ....... ., 241 ' ' '2481 349 Peterman, Clayton.. , ........ .... 236 " Peters, Reaves. .....,.. ..,........ 7 4 253 " '74 280 Peterson, Betty Anne .... .... 7 4, 184, 215 270 345 355 Peterson, Donald ...,.. ......,....,. 1 21 Peterson, Verda.. .. ..,., 205 176' 189 218 Petrie, Evie ...... .... 9 1 279 174165 Pt Frd ....... . 189 .94157 248 ery' e .. 248 Petterson, William. . . .... . 238 Pfefer,Bernard..... ,..74 185 253 273 348 Pfeil Henry. ..... 124 250 .82 165 211 ' . ' " "" Phelan, R1chard.... .............. 186 188 "' '91 245 Phelps, Molly. ...... ...59,161,170,2e0,281 " "1 243 Phillips, Edward .... .,.......,.... . . 187 M55 'gg 323 Phillis, Frieda. .. ......... . .... .... 270 i67 184 Phlegar, Ben .... .59, 156, 180, 183 255 276' 286' 288 Pickett, June. ....... ..... 5 9, 198 211 270 252 Pihlblad, Mary Lou .... ...28, 30, 31 190, 281 59 Pinsker,Oscar...... ..........124,252 " 280 Pipes, Gayle ..... ......... 5 9 242 "' ' 259 Pittam, Frances .. ........... 182, 281 '9'1' 247 Pitts, Irvin ...... ...236, 312, 332 334 'V A I' ' 124 Pitts, Robert .... . .......... 91 -59, 192, 247 Plegge, Chester .... ..... 1 24 190 285 286 Poague, Peggy. .... .... 8 3 282 ' ' Pie, June. ..,....... ...., 2 73 Poindexter, Nancy .... . .74 282 Politte, James ...... . . . 185 176 197, 239 Pope, Donald. ..... ... 250 ... ... 250 Popper, Gerald ..., ...59 249 ... .74 278 Porter, Sally ..... . . .285 292 . . . .59 193 Porter, William .... . . 74 223 121 125 192 Portilla, Harry... ..74 131 258 Poser, Robert.... 91 251 Poteet,Virginia.... 282 .82 197 254 Potter, Charles .... ........... 8 3 254 ... .83, 254 Potter, Eileen. ........ .... 7 4, 113, 285 288 ....312,315 Potter, MaryFrances.... 190 164, 199, 285 Powell, Arnold. ...... . . 252 .. . . . . 258 Powell, Vivian... . 59 . . . 258 Praechter, Fred .... ......... 2 50 . . .59 187 Prewitt, Pro ...... .... 7 4, 197 254 ... 194 Price, H. Duncan. ,. .. .. . . . . .83 238 59 Price,James....... .. .59, 243 Priest, Susan ...... ...59, 165, 171, 182 278 251 Pritchett, Dolores... 280 .. .74, 279 Propst, MaryBelle. . . ... 97 . ... 255 Pruitt, T. M ....... .,.. . 258 .. .91, 254 Prunty,Lon.... ....74, 254 . ... 248 Pulley, Frank.. .. ..,.. 243 ...277, 292 Purchase, Zelma. .. .. 276 Quevreaux, Ken.neth. .... . . .334, Quick, Fred .... Quick, Archie.. .. Quinn, Marilyn .... Q Page 345, 352, 354, 355, ....92, Radcliffe, Patricia... .. Radloss, Shirlee.. . . Ragan, Ralph. . . Ragsdale, Beth .... Raidt, Robert .... Rain, John ...... Ralston, Jean ,.... 1 i Ramsey, Robert .... Raney, Gloria ...... Ranney, Betty. ........ . Rausch, Mae Josephine. .. Rawlings, Anice.. .. Ray, Ruby. .... . Ray, S. Duane. . Raye, Ray ........ Redman, Clifford. ............ 121, Reece, Don. ,....... . Reed, Alice. ................ ...... . Reed, Dorothy A. . . Reed, Dorothea J.. . Reeder, John ...... Reeden, Rosellen. . . Reginatto, John. . . Reid, Donald.. . . Reid, Kenneth.. . Renner, Vernon. . . Reser, J. R. ....... . Reshkin, S. Jerome... . . . . . Rex, Harriet ....... Reynolds, Marjorie.. . .. . , 74, Reynolds, Robert. . . Rhea, William. .. Rhodes, George.. . . Rhodes, William .... Rice, Leila ........ Rice, Leland ..... Rice, Marianne ..... Richards, Marjorie. .. Richardson, Robert. . . Ridge, Jack ....... Ridge, Sally Bet ...... 75, 110, 227, Ridgeway, Charles. Ridgway, Jane .... . Ridgway, June .... Rieffer, Willard ..... Riegelman, Philip .... Risch, Virginia .... Risdon, James, Jr. ..... . Risley, Charles William.. Ritchhart, Lawrence .... Rizzo, Anthony .... Roberts, John ..... Roberts, Stanley .... Roberts, William. . . . . Robertson, Dorothy .... Robertson, Edwin ..... Robertson, J. Archie .... Robertson Robertson Robinson, Robinson, 1 Martha Ellen , Ralph ....... -..92, .....74 55..60,198 ...92 ...74 ....... .92 ni 1 1 196 212 241,309,313.316,317 . .74 .. 182 . .... 171 ...312,327 ... .92 . .60 ....60,18o 182 191 263 ............. .92 . ..74,121,124 192 ............. .74 ..ii60,165,190,275 ............ .75 ...................127 282,288 ........ . . . .A-60 H'-60 .....60 ...60, 251 ...60, 198 ...180 169 ...121,176 .......60 ...60 .fed . ...92 ...75 Robinson, Billy Lee. . . . Robinson, Sallyann. . . . Walter. .. ...30, 193, 334, 337 William. . . Robitshek, Jeannette. . . Robling, John ...... Roby, Irving ....... Rodekohr, Edward. . . Rodemich, Eugene .... Rogers Ennis ..... Rogers James. . . Rogers, James ..... Rogers Jeanne ..... Rogers Rohrer, Mary Ruth ........... Boyd ..... .,.H..6m .. ..60, 161, ....60, 193, ....92, Rolfe, Anthony ...... 146, 154, 256, 263, 1 1 288, 357 312 83 270 279 284 259 190 239 254 281 258 279 60 270 283 275 244 348 242 334 280 281 272 259 272 334 246 243 195 248 252 278 280 245 220 246 247 275 96 293 277 158 286 330 157 190 190 185 185 215 181 246 244 250 250 251 245 278 236 253 282 223 60 286 342 248 273 254 256 194 250 312 124 245 285 75 226 335 Rollins, Edgar ..., Rolsky, Anna .,.. Ronayne, Ann .... Ronayne, Jean.. Scolar, Harry ,........ Rone, Cletus .... Rone Gene .... Root, Bruce ..... Rope, Herbert .,...... Rope, Stanley ......,.. Rose, Gregory Newton. Rose, Mary E. ....... . Rosenberg, Irene ....... Rosenberg, Seymour .,,.. Rosenbloom, S. Eugene. . Rosenthal, Harriet ....... Ross, Charles, Jr.. . Ross, Jack ....,.. Roth, June Ellen. . . Rothwell, Jack. . . Rowoth, Olin ..,. . . Royker, Karl ..,. . . , Rudder, Bryan. . . . . .60 Scovern, Jane Mae .... Rudder, John ,..... . . Rudolph, Richard ..., Rudolph, Will ..... Ruffin, Gerald ,... Ruffin, Neoma. . . Ruli, Joan .... Ruhl, Charles. . . Ruman, Tash ..... Rumbaugh, Ruby ..., Rundquist, Richard. , . Rush, Francis ...,... Russell, john ..... Russell, William. . . Ryan, Charles .... S Sagehorn, Wayne .... . . Sager, Dorothea .... Salisbury, Delmar, Salisbury, Henry. . . Salzer, Audrey. . . . Salzer, Jean ...,.., Sample, June ...,.... Sanders, Annabelle .... Sanders, Donald ..... Sanders, Doyle. . . Sanders, Ruth .... Sanders, Sol ...... Sanderson, Glen .... Savris, Richard ,..... Sayward, Margaret .... . Scamman, Jack .... Scarbrough, Jane. . . Schaefer, Leonard. Schaefer, Ruth ..,. Schaffer, Loran. . . Scharff, Harold. . . Schaub, Leslie .... Schaumburg, Donald .... Schell, Jimmy. .,... . Schelp, Willard. . . Schieber, Don ..,. Schlemmer, Roy. . . Schmidt, Leola. . . Schmidt, Otto .... Schmitz, Bernice. . . Schnedler, Henry .... Schneider, William. . . Schoenfeld, Sanford. . , Schofield, Robert ..., Scholer, Anita ........ Schondelmeyer, John .... Schopper, Barbara Ann. . Schrantz, Jeanne ,..,... Schroeder, Helen. . . Schroeder, Robert .... Schroeder, Virginia .... Schoenfeld, Sanford. . . Schuelke, Norma .... STUDENT INDEX Page ....s3,243 ........ 284 ...92,282,289 ......60,282 ...,.... 169 .,.60,169 251 ....,... 125 .......... 252 ....83 125 256 ......... 221 249 ...75,184 224 280 ...,... .75 274 .........., 157 . ......,......, 252 ...92,167 274 293 ...,... .60 247 . .83 254 ... .92 279 ... 233 244 ................ 60 ..,............. 250 125,146,169,247 264 ............,... 247 ... 144 ... 257 ..... 60 ,..83,270 ... 280 .... 60 ...75 274 .... 60 .... 251 ...., 92 ...124,245 ,.... 75 ...92,244 ............ 259 ...6l,182,171,277 ............ 161 . .,,......... 83,193 ......75,211,270,362 .61,1e4,211,27o,362 .......,........ 205 ... 83 ... 259 .... 196 .,...,,. 61 ........156,208 .......121,124,196 ..............233,247 ..65,75,164,182,277 ,.,............ 238 ...83,199,115,276 ........... 193 . 61 ... 239 ... 259 .... 248 ..,61,192 ..,92,246 .... 92 ... 125 ... 193 .... 273 ..... 250 ...179,191 ...61 192 ...92,254 .... 92 ......75 239 ...83,223 274 ....... 187 . ... 277 ............ 182 ...61,167,1S4 283 ........... 144 ...61 277 .... 252 ...61 184 Schulta, Stanley. . , Schultz, Theodore. . . Schulz, William ,... Schumacher, Anna. . . Schupp, Carl ...,. Schutte, James. . . Schwartz, Herbert. . . Schwarz, Carlos. . Schweizer, Bert ....... Scofield, Georgia Ann. . . Scott Frank .......... -Continued ...92 185 ......61 ...61 ....125 .........75 ...e1,1e1,i46 ...61,164,223 ....... .71 ........ .75 ...83,21P,280 ............ .75 ............ .23 169,175,17F,202 ......,..51 166 Scott Georgia Vivian. . . Scott John Bradford ,... Scott-, John ...,...... Scott Martha ..... Scott Merle ..... Scott Oscar ............. Scott Robert ........... Scott, Victor. .49, 61, 168, Scott Vincent ....,....,.. Scotten, Corder ...... Scrivner, Clarence.. . Seabaugh, Loy Rush. . . Seaman, Burton ...,. Seaton, Virginia .... Seaton, William .... Secrest, Frances. . . See, Warren ...... Seeger, Donald. . . Seibel, Dorothy ...,..... Seifert, Paul ............ Semple, William7Robert. . Sen ecker, Larry ..,,...,. Senter, Jack ...... Sentner, Bernard. . . Sergeant, Jack ,... Shade, Hubert .... Shaefer, Charles. . . Shanberg, Arnold .... Shannon, Arthur... Shannon, Patricia. . . Shapiro, Carle ....... Sharp, Ruby ......... .75 124 .83 .83 75 ...61 ...61 . ...83 61 ...84 ...61 ...61, 161 189 .75 Sheehan, Melbourne ............... 92, 240 Sheets, Jack .....,......,,........... .84 Sheldon,XHctor... ...61,174,176,195,196 Shelp, Willard .... .. . ............ . . .. Shepherd, Don. . . . . . Sher, Bennett .... . .92 Sherman, Celeste. . . . . . . .61 Sherwood, Samuel. .. ...84, 226 Shibley, Anne .... .. .61 Shingler, William. . . . . Shirley, Missie. . . . .92 Short, Joel ...... . . . Shrum, Ralph. .. ... Shucart, James... ...92 Shugert, Ralph. . . ........ . 169 Shults, George ...,. .............. Shurnax, Marshall ............ 251, 312, 321 Shy, Joseph ......... 239, 334, 346, 348, 350 Shy, Paul ....... .....,......... E 4, 226 Sibbit,William... .. .. Siegel, Seymour .... .... 1 21 Sigars, E. Keith .... .. .84 Sigoloff, Eddie ....... . . . Silver, Earl . ........... . . .92 Silverblatt, Roy Jack .... . . . 75 Silverman, Alvin .,.. .... . . Silverman, Elaine .... .... 1 99 Simborg, Dudley ..... .,..... . . Simmons, Mary Alice... ,..61, 164 Simon, Harvy Buzz .... ....... Simon, Herman Martin.. . . . . Simon, Virginia ....... . . .61 Simpson Harry .... . . .92 Simpson, John ....... . . . Simpson, Mildred .... . . . Simpson, Ted ........... ... . Simrall, Jane Littlepage. . . .. .61 Singleton, Thomas .... . . . ...84 Page Page 312 Skinner, Robert. ... 251 247 Slattery, Mary .... ....... 2 85 186 Slaughter, Eldon ...,. .... 1 21, 187 275 Slaughter, Ivan., Jr... ..75, 195, 242 189 Slinkman, Georgia. . . ...... .. 92 239 Slote, Leslie ,..,,, , , , 249 249 Slusher, David .... . .. 259 250 Smiley, Ted ...... ... 312 255 Smith. Gene .,..... ... 252 282 Smith, Betty Jean... ... ... 282 241 Smith, Clayton ....... ... 231, 239 260 Smith, D. Katherine... ... 92 278 Smith, Emerson ..................... . ., 61 247 Smith, Foster. .. .................. ... 263 243 Snnth,Glen ...... ...62,168,169,194,228,241 292 Smith, Grenville. . . ................,, . 185 251 Smith Margaret... ...62, 171,182, 272 253 Smith, Marilyn, ,, ,,,,,,,,,, , 277 253 Smith Pleasant .... .... 3 34, 337, 341 254 Smith, R. Foster ......,.........,.... .75, 246 185 Smith Robert ..,... 67, 75, 110, 107, 112, 246, 261 187 Smith, Stanley.. . ..............,... .92, 255 285 Smith, Stuart. . . . .93, 244 195 Smith, Warren .... . .. 185 247 Snapp, Jerry .... .... 3 45 249 Snoddy, Hazel ..... ...62, 190 270 Snow, C. Richard ..,, .... 2 48 253 Snyder, Allene .... . . . 285 165 Snyder, Robin .... . .. 251 236 Somerville, John... .... 125 259 Sonken, Joseph. ,. ...75, 256 281 Sosne, Jack ...... .... 1 57 247 Spalding, Robert... . .62, 236 238 Sparling, Lois. .. . .4l, 191 193 Spaugh, John .... . .62, 253 246 Specter, Leo ..... . .. 256 249 Spees, Marjorie... ... 191 125 Spencer, Henry... . .84, 239 236 Spencer, William. .. .... 245, 334 175 Sperry, Margaret .... . . . 165, 207 252 Spink, Bob ....... . ... 345 187 Sponik, Robert... .... .93, 255 1 273 Spooner, Charles.. . ....... ... 251 252 Sprague, Edward .... ...122, 202, 253 , 279 Spreitzer, Lt. Allen ,... . . . . . . 144 , 348 Stabler, John ........ ... 247 , 240 Stadler, David ....... ....... . .. 220 , 223 Stalzer, Theodore .... ........ . 62, 187 253 Stanley, Genevieve .... ...62, 260, 285, 362 312 Stanton, Tobert ....................,. .93, 242 , 252 Staph, Adah .... ................... . 75, 275 , 274 Stark, Earl ...., ...247, 304, 334, 336, 337, 343 , 280 Stark, Gordon .... .......... 9 3, 230, 232, 253 Y 278 Stark, Norman... ...... 62, 161, 181 251 Starker, Bert ..... ...,62,127, 159 . 253 Starker, Lloyd .... .... . . . 186 245 Steed, Gloria .... ... ... 285 185 Steffey, Dale .... ,. 248, 249 244 Steil, Ralph. .. . .75, 253 237 Stein, Betsy... ... 270 251 Stein, Gloria ..... .84, 270 323 Stein, Jack ........ ............. . 75, 256 351 Stephens, Joseph .... ...49, 62, 100, 106, 239 149, 174, 176, 246 223 Stephens, Temple .... ....,... . 93, 246 252 Stephenson, Hugh .... . . . 239, 263 223 Stephenson, Lorraine .... ....... .... . 7 5, 279 252 Stephenson, Robert .................. 230, 232 252 Sterneck, Pearl ...... 46, 62, 162, 164, 171, 255 177, 227, 284 252 Steuber, Robert .... 46, 154, 175, 312, 131, 270 309,323,33l,333,334,345,354 75 Stevenson, Jack ......,............ 62, 182, 240 182 Stevenson, Mary ....... .... . 84, 281 252 Stevenson, Phyllis Sue .,.. . . . 277 252 Stewart, Louise .... ,... .... 1 6 5 278 Stewart, Ruth .... .... . 62, 270 253 Stewart, William... ...62, 193, 253 259 St. John, Charles. . .. ...62, 121, 195 277 Stollings, Virginia .... ..,. . . . 62 251 Stiles, Robert ...... . . . 259 282 Stolz, Ted William. .. ... 254 254 Stone, Archie ...... ... 259 Page 390 Tarpoff, John .... Stone, William, . , Storm, Marion... Storm, Roy .... Storms, Gerry. .. Stowers, James .,.. Strauss, J. C. II... Strawhun, Mary .... Street, Barbara .... Streit, Jane ..... Stretch, Jane ....... Strickland, Griffin, . . Strom, Juniata .... Strom, Verle .... Stuckey, Betty .... Stuckey, Eleanor. . . Stump, Patty. . . Subin, Alvin H. . . Sullivan, Patricia, ,. Sultzman, Carl .... Sutherland, Jean ..., Swarm, George B.. . Sweeney, Bob .,,... Sweeney, Herbert. . . Sweeny, Robert . Swope, Leslie .... Sydnor, Barrett. .. Symon, William. . . Taber, Lawrence ,.., Taff, Clyde ....... Talbert, Frances ,... Talbert, Patty .... Tamblyn, Joan ..... Tanzer, Herbert .... Tappmeyer, Maxine. Tarbell, Marjorie. . . Tark, Jordan .... Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Teague, Frances. . . Jane .... Janet ...... Lalia Ann. .. Margaret. . . Robert .... Homer. . . Vogt, E Teel, Robert ,.... Tempest, Frank .... Tennyson, Willard. . Terry, Nettie Clarice Terte, Milton ...,.. Tetley, Betty May.. Tharp, Llewellyn. . . Thayer, Virginia ,... Thedinger, Robert. . Thill, Donald .,... Thomas, Cal ...,. Thomas, Evelyn .,.. Thomas, F. B .... Thomas, Gaylord. . . Thomas, Richard. , . Thomas Thomps Thomps , William. . . , . on, Betty. . . ....62 .46, 62, 161 ,.76 84, 239, 312 T ,84 .62 .62 ,93 164 164, .75 164 261 ...........,.328 312 ,..76, 121 ,..84, 239, .62 Terry, E. M ..,.................. 23, 47, 62, 96, 97, 177, 178, on, Elizabeth ..,..... Thompson, Russell. Thomson, Clifton. . . Thomson, Robert. , . Thorne, Nancy .... Thrapp, Bea ..... Thurlo, Eugene. . , Tiahrt, Onieta. .. .....47, Till, Robert .,... Tinnin, Frances ,... Tinsley, Ovid ..,. Tipton, Jack ..... Tipton, Natalie.. . Tobler, Earl ..,. Toffler, Alan. . . Toma, Albert, . .. Page 391 .-.62 .76 63, 106, 174, 176 .63 1 ...161,177 ...196,2o8 ..,..75 'i45,55,i55,i95 ......,.....76 ,63 STUDENT INDEX-Continued Page .. 249 ... 121 337,334 152 281 .84 253 124 252 198 275 167 281 ... 62 215 276 .., 121 191 215 .,. 187 171 281 .84 281 177 281 ... 249 282 362 .93 254 .84 270 .93 250 329 334 ... 259 .78,239 166 195 ... 258 .. 253 .. 348 ... 242 .93 285 ... 285 .62 276 .,. 62 277 293 ... 84 .,, 256 321 334 282 .76 279 .76 279 ,.. 277 ,.. 93 239 263 238 260,360 ... 251 .93 243 193 251 164 246 276 226,256 .93 275 ... 248 180 184 .76 257 .. 121 ... 258 .76 270 .... 243 223 ,76 247 ,84 253 .62 282 282,362 170, 243,330 185,253 ... 195 ... 273 178 184 212 223 215 270 ... 250 ... 223 195 223 181 251 .,. 280 ... 244 125 256 250 Toombs, Barbara. ., Toomey, Elizabeth. . . Topping, Robert ,....... Trachtenberg, Michael ..., Tracy, John .,....,... Tracy, Robert .... Traylor, Robert. . . Trebes, Jean ...... Truesdale, Mary .... Truman, Harvy A ,... Tucker, Jacqueline ..,, Tucker, Jean ....., Tucker, Judy. . Tuerk, Fred ....., Tull, Hamlin ....... Tull, John Robert .... Tullock, Earl. ...., . Turley, Leo ..... Turner, Lloyd. ,. Turner, Ruth .... Tutt, Robinson .,.. Tuttle, Barbara. . . Tuttle, Joe. ,.,,. Uffman, Alan. .. Uhland, Ray. . . Ummel, Elvin ...... Underwood, Helen. . . Vandiver, James. .. . . Vandiver, Jane .... Van Dyne, Jack ,.... Van.Hoozier, R. H .... Vaniman, Gloria .... Van Luik, Frank .... ...63, 76,152,161,170 U 109 . . 244, 348 ....,,,63 ....84 ....93 .......93 ....84,255 ....224 ...,84 .....,.63 .,.152,239 ....63 ...76 195, 196, 207 ......84,167 ...239, 312, 333 .-.U93 Vardell, Mildred. . Vaughn, Albert .... Vaughn, Jean. . . Veinfurt, Fred. . . Vignery, Gene .... Viner, Virginia .... Vinyard, Donald .... Virden, William. Virden, Virginia. Visintin e, Lucille. . . Vlasis, George. . Donald ,,.. Vlcek, William. . Voges, Ethel. . . Vlazny, leanor. . . Volz, Wilbur ........, Von Brunt, Virginia ..,. Voss, August, Jr. ,,.. Voss, Clark ........... Vredenburgh, Edward. . . Vulgamott, Carrol ..... Wade, Clell ......,....... Wade, Maurice ......... .93 .84 .93 .85 .93 ..,,76, 152 ...312 .,.279, ...93, Wadsworth, Jennie Lou ...... ,.. . , . . ..186, 187, 158, Waggener, Marian ,.......,.....,.... Waggener, Geraldine ...,.. 63, 164, 165, Wagner, Jayne ....... ........,.... Wagner, Ray ...,.. Waldman, Edgar. , .. Waldman, Erwin .... Waldrop, Clara. Walker, Walker, James.. Morton. , . Walker, William. ., Wall, Eugene ....... Wallace, Patty Lou. . Walters, Harvey .... Walton, Charles. . . Warden, Duane ..... Warren, Charles S. . , fffigifisaf I ..., 63, .84 .76 .84 .93 ,329 288 .92 189 220 .84 .76 191 .63 .63 158 ,84 .84 194 161 Page ,282 ,281 250 , 249 ,351 , 244 ,239 ,272 , 281 ,221 , 285 ,282 , 285 ,335 238 238 214 198 223 ,270 63 ,282 252 259 , 242 207 285 , 223 , 280 ,334 198 , 280 221 223 , 254 , 278 , 255 , 255 , 274 348 245 , 282 , 277 245 , 121 312 , 282 , 276 , 334 , 292 247 , 247 , 258 , 242 312 312 ,273 ,192 ,282 ,278 250 256 252 ,275 ,243 ,244 ,197 ,197 279 ,183 193 220 76 Warren, Keith. , . Waters, Wallace. , . Wathen, William... Watkins, Ruth Lois. Watson, Angie .... Watts, Charles .... Wayland, James. ,. Wayne, Robert .... Weaver, Ross. . . Webb, Kenneth. . . Webb, Mildred. . . Weber, Arthur ..,.. Wehmer, Robert. ., Welch, Jean .,..... Weinischke, William Weisenburger, Katherine Weis, Robert ..,... Weiss, Calvin. , . Weitzer, Robert. . . Weldon, James .,., Wells, Loren .... Wells, Marjorie. , . . Wells, Tracy .,,... Welschmeyer, Mary Welsh, Warren .,.. Welsh, William .... Weltge, Carl .... Wesner, Robert .... West, Melvin .... Westfall, Jack ..... Whipple, Nancy. . . Whitaker, Dorothy. Whitfield, James. . . White, Allen ...... White Betty Fox. . White, Edwin. . . White Hanley. . . White Stephen .... White Thomas .... White William ..,, ..63 Lou. Whitehead, Jean ..... Whitehead, William Whitely, Margery .... Whiteman, Robert. Whitfield, Jim ..... Whitford, Corrine. . Whitson, Thomas. . Wieden, Arthur ,... Wieman, Harry ..., Wiemokly, Jerry .... Wilbur, James ....,.. Wildschutz, Charles, . . . Wilkerson, George. , . Will, Harrison .... Willhite, Charles. . . Willhoite, Betty. . . Williams, Allen ,.,. Williams, C ..,. Williams, Doine. . . Williams, Elton .... Williams, Frank. . . Williams, Jack.. Williams, James. . . Williams, Jane. . , Williams, Paul ..,. Willner, Benton Jack, Jr .,... Wills, Wyman ,.... Willson, George C, .. Wilson, Gladys E. . . Wilson, Patricia .... Wilson, Robert ..,,..... Windsor, Joan Clarkson. . . Winkler, Vernon ..., . . . Winterton, Lucy .,.. Wise, Betty, . . . . Wise, Charlotte. . . Wise, Leslie1Al1en. . . Witherspoon, Graham.. . Witherspoon, John.. Wittemeyer, Ralph. . Wittgenstein,'Betty. Witty, Robert ,..., Wolger, Vera. . . Page ..,... 259 ...l21,258 ..... 348 ...76,279 .,,76,281 .,. 259 ...., 250 ...93,252 214 ,,.93,253 ..,,..........,. 285 ..,,...,......., 250 195,196,206,208,242 ..........,....63,280 ....,.... 238 . .... 84,211,270 ...76,246,312 ,....76,249 ..125 ... 187 ...85,223 .,.76,279 ....93,254 ,, ...., 63 ... 189 ...93,253 ....185,186 ....,.... 254 ..,.85,22l,242 ....,.... 251 ..76,277 .. 273 ... 236 ....84,254 ...282,362 ..,... 245 ..,,63,254 ...... 256 .....63,242 ,........, 248 ...170,224,281 ....... 239 ....63,276 ....... 253 ....,.....,196,212 ........179,191,274 .76,128,185,253,334 ................ 257 .. 239 ... 248 ..... 251 ...185,194 ..... 93 250 ,..159,186,192 .....76,278 ... 236 .....,....... 258 ....65,152,190,281 ...,......,. 207 .. 259 .. 239 ... 236 . ..,. 63,270 ......180,193 ,,..93,202,252 ..,...... 76 ...63,20?,246 .. 190,272 . .76,275 . ... 186 ... ,63,282 ...,...... 195 ...165 179 284 ...77 184,277 ... .77,285 .......... 252 ...189,192,251 .....63,187,251 ......,...... 125 ....77,171,182,278 .........,.94,159 ...63,275 Wolff, Elizabeth .... Wood, Christine .... Wood, George .... Wood, William .,... Woodbury, Janice. . . Woodbury, Joyce ....,.. Woodmansee, Mary Ellen. , , Woods, Henry ,....,.... Woods, Mary Eleanor. ,. Woods, Russell ,,..,...... 64, Woody, Mary Margaret. Woody, Venus ........,. Woolley, Marjorie. . . Woolley, Russell.. ....,.... . . Woolsey, F. W, 47, 64, 150, 156, Worsham, Ralph .............. Wreath, Pollard .... Wren, Robert. . . Wright, Anne .... Wright, Edward. . . STUDENT INDEX-Continued Page .... .94 274 . .77,223 281 .... ,63 245 ...125,312 . .85 282 ,.... .85 282 ...15G,l84 272 ....... .77 244 ....... ... 64 180,181,259 262 ....... .64 281 .,.... .94 270 .....,. .94 285 .77,169,246 260 170,174,176,183 ....... ... 247 . ... 247 ...312 322 .77 282 125 Wright, Jim. .. Wright, June ..... Wright, Norval. .. Wright, Ruel ,.... Wuest, Kathryn. . . . Wussler, Urban. . . Wyatt, Clarence. . Wyatt, Marcia. . . Yanofsky, Richard Yarington, Yvonne, . .. Yarnell, Yeager, Young, Young, Young, Young, Albert ...... Frances .... . Betty Lou. . . .. Eleanor ..... Harold ...... june Eloise. . . ...85, .64, 171, 184, Page ... 251 ,.. 277 157, 251 .77,251 .94,270 .64, 192 ... 312 171, 281 230,253 ... 277 .85,243 .77,278 202, 280 .64,273 ... 64 .94, 279 Young, Wylie. . . Yount, Keith .... Yunker, Frances. Zack, Laurabelle. Zahl, C. E ........, Zaiser, Frederick. . . Zarnow, jack.. . Zeitz, Arthur, . . Ziercher, jack, ,. Zimmer, Virginia Lee... . Zollman, Paul .....,. Zuber, Frieda.. . Zude, Byron, . Zuerl, John. .... . Zulian, Robert.. I 94, D A . .77 'o4,185 155 ....77 196, 85,164,215 35,158,212 age 247 254 287 223 254 255 249 247 194 273 236 275 259 236 125 Page 392 PERS Adams, Prof. Lawrence. . . Agee, Dean Carl ........ Austin, Mrs. Dorothy .... Bauder, Prof. Russell S. . . Bauer, Prof. Royal D. C .... Benson, Mrs. F. A ........ Beresford, Miss Helen D .... Blake, Mrs. Martha ..... Bolstad, Prof. M. M ..... Boulton, Miss Janet ......... Breckenridge, Prof. Gerald F. . Brown, Harry G., Jr ........ Bryant, Prof. Vaughn .... Bunker, Prof. Herbert .... Chase, Lt.-Col. John A .... Conley, Dean Dudley .... Curtis, Dean Harry .,.. . . . Curtis, Dr. Winterton C ..... DeVictor, 'Docl Ollie .... Dickson, Major Paul ..... Dicky, Mrs. W. T .....,. Dippold, Dr. Gustav J .... Donnell, Gov. Forrest C ..... Drake, Prof. W. E ........ Dufford, Prof. Ray T ..... Dunnington, Mrs. R. W ..... Dyer, Mr. Albert J ....... Eistrup, Capt. Fred L. . . Ellis, Dr. Elmer ......... Faddis, Capt. Clifford B.. . . . Faurot, Coach Don ...... . . . Ferguson, Mr. W. E ..... Gerald, Prof. Edward .... Giffn, Dr. R. B ..... Gillan, Prof. G. K. . . Gordon, Mr. Earl. . . Gray, Prof. E. S.. . . Green, Lt. Leslie ..... Greenlee, Dillon ......... Grotenrath, Lt. John G.. . . Page 393 UNALITIES I NDEX Rjg Page Page , , . 23 Harris, Mr. H. W ..... .,... 1 87 ,, . 38 Heckel, Dr. Albert K. . . . . . .25 174 A , , 240 Herman, Prof. H. A. .... ..... . 195 Hill, Robert ........... ........ 1 75 - 29 Hindmao, Dean Darwin .... . . .19, 169, 226 --- 29 Hogan, Prof. Albert c. . . ...... 27 - ' - 233 Howard, Prof. Robert S .... . . 43 . 27 I 283 Irion, Dean T. W. H.. . . . . 40 1 ' ' 188 Jones, Prof. Donald .... . . 35 . . . 224 I 1 23 Key, Lt. Col. John D. .. ... 119 , Q8 Keyfitz, Prof. Isadore ..... . . 39 . 25 I I U 312 Lamb, Prof. John ..... . . 33 Lorah, Prof. James R. . . . . . 185 , . . 119 I 37 McCleary, Dr. Glenn. . . . . 42 I 32 McDaniel, Miss Lucy. . . ..... . 211 24 McIntyre,Col.A...... ...118119 McKinney, Dr. Fred .,.. 23, 106 176 . . .310, 312, 345 McPeak, Prof. Earl L ..... ..... . 35 ......119, 125 237 Mercer. Maj. Guy...... 119 HH 198 Middlebush, Pres. F. A. . . ....13, 16 156 HM15, 165 Miller, Dean Merrill. . .. ...... 26 I . I I 41 Mills, Miss Thelma. . . . . . . 18 I 33 Minor, Prof. William S .... . . . 39 . . 1 280 Moorman, Dr. R. B. P .... ..... 1 89 . 27 Morelock, Prof. T. L .... .... 3 5 180 Mott, Dean Frank L .... .21, 34 169 I 1 , 119, 126, 253 Mueller, Lt. Austin G ..... ........ 1 19 . . . . . . . . . 25 Neal, Dr. M. P ..... . . 36 Nelson,DonaldM.... ...142 .l6, 310, 312, 313, 316 Oldham,FrankD....... ...185 Over, Dr. M. C ........... . . 36 I 35 Overstreet, Prof. Lee-Carl .... . . 43 ' 133 Pihlblad, Prof. C. T ....... . . 25 ' ' ' 176 Pittenger, Maj. Aubrey O .... ..... 1 19 ' ' ' Porter, Prof. David J ....... . . .185, 194 . . . . . . 188 ....l10, 119 Ragsdale, Prof. R.C.... 213 146 Roosevelt,Mrs.F.D....... ...108109 . , .130, 132, 134 Rhysburger, Prof. Donald .... ..... 2 22 Sandbach, Mrs. Mary .... . Sharp, Prof. E. W ...... Simmons, Coach 'fHi". . . . Stephens, Dean Frank F . . PERSUNALITIES INDEX-Continued Page ... 215 180 . .... 312,353 ,... .. 22 Swartwout, Prof. Harold G ..... . 27 Talbert, Prof. Thomas J. . . Tate, Manford, B ....,... Thomas, Dr. Lloyd ....... Townsend, Prof. Loran G. Viles, Dr. Jonas .......... . 27 189 36 41 .25 Page Walker, Prof. Pinkney C .,... .... 2 9, 146, 193 Wallis, Prof. C. M ..,... Watkins, Prof. Ralph K. Weinbach, Prof. W. P. . . Westfall, Dr. Bertis ...., Whitmore, Prof. Rogers. Winterkorn, Dr. Hans F Wolf, Dr. John B ..... . . VVood, Prof. H. W. . . . Wrench, Prof. Jesse E. . . . ....... 187 .. 41 . .... 187 . .... 304 ,...263 .. 33 .. .. 23 ....187 . .. 23 Page 394 ADVE A Akins, Russ Balfour Jewelry Co. . . B Barth Clothing Co, Inc .... Bing's Drug Store. . ,....... . . Boone County National Bank. . Brown Derby Liquor Store .... Buchroeder's ,.......,..,.... Burger-Baird Engraving Co ,,.. C Campus Barber Shop ...... Campus Beauty Shop .... Campus Cab Company ..... Campus Drug Store ..... Campus Sport Shop .... Central Dairy ........... Checker Cab Company ..... Chillicothe College ....... Coca-Cola Bottling Co. . . College Amusement Co ..... College Ice 86 Storage Co ..... College Insurance Co .... College Machine Shop. . . D Dean's Sports Wear ....,.. Dean's Recreation .,.... Dorn-Cloney Laundry. . . E Earnie's Bar-B-Q ...,...... Ever Eat Cafe ............ Exchange National Bank ..... F Fredendall Department Store. . G Gaebler's Inn ............. Greyhound Lines, Inc .... Page 395 RTISING INDEX Ffy Page 370 370 363 375 375 370 373 364 363 363 363 376 364 363 367 372 379 365 366 363 376 363 366 376 370 372 369 .,. 375 367 H Harzfeld's .... .,.. J Jacqueline Shop .... . , Julies ............ K K. C. Life Insurance Co .... K. C. Power 85 Light Co .... L Lane's Shoe Shop ..... .... M Martin, Noah, Super Markets ..... . . Max Gill Drug Store ......,. Merriott-Reed Coal Co ...... McAllister Dress Shop ...... McLaughlin Bros., Furniture . Mid-State Printing Co ...... Missouri Store .......... Missouri Telephone Co ..... Missouri Utilities Co ..... Mueller, Florist ...... N New York Life Insurance Co. Novus Shoe Shop ......,.... Nowell Wholesale Grocery Co P Parsons, Paul, Photography. . Peterson's Studio. ........ . . Phelan Paint Co .......... R Red Cab Company , . . Page 380 363 375 377 369 363 364 363 365 363 365 378 368 377 366 366 367 364 375 363 374 376 363 ADVERTISING INDEX-Continued S Page Sally Ann Bakery .... . , . . . . 364 Sexton, John 85 Co.,. .. .. . 366 Shack ....,............ . . . 363 Smith's Studio .........,. . . . 377 Stephens Publishing Co .... . . . 380 Suzanne's. . . ......,.4.. .. . 370 T Tavern Drug Co .... . . . . . . 363 Taylor, John, Inc . . . . . . 376 Tiger Hotel ,.... . . . 367 Tiger Laundry ..., . . . 364 Traders Gate National Bank ,... . Tweedie Footwear .....,... U University Book Store ..... Uptown Theatre ...... W Walters, R. A., Optometrist. Westhoff Studio ........... Woolf Brothers ..... Page 375 .,..380 ... 372 371 .. .... 371 374 369 Page 396 Q r, g Y 5, , V 1 'ff 1 , "5 ' Q N P I QE 1 jg T . W Rf 'mY Q x , Y I . lgkjl A I :Q Y x 7, , .. 4 1 M' H W - Q E I y K I I U x -. l A Y 2'

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