University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 190

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1944 volume:

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E NPRM-I 1 a 5 , K 5 -. 19-.nf ,X ,N Q MAEJ, A X ,- 'VX 'Y ' ' N. X 'Qmf ' ,b x,'55pQX MlY'. 3 , f 65153. , " " 1 'Q -Ln ' 11 gf 2:4353 L ' V, 7446 M WU Awifsk , X . wk D Y' if " '-1-- - N.: '-.-' :.pgLq...gigfg-:iJ:..f',-I ,1 . A - A - wk 5552.355 ill.-5 ADMINISTRATIO .24 ,zfjh u 'qi fi' 1 - J 'ln Q... v 04 . , ,ev V If .Z 1 : ff eng . Q ig, ' W 1 .i w Q1 X 1 1 P L YNY' , I QFNQ Hrs IS YOUR FIFTIETH SAVITAR- yours to keep and cherish as a record of the University of Missouri during one of its most trying years. Let's look back for a moment and trace a bit of our yearbook's history. Fifty years ago last fall the students of the Junior Class felt a need for publishing a lasting record of the year's highlights and happenings. "-When the plan for publishing an annual was com- plete and put into execution, the editors began casting about for a suitable name-one that would carry with it associated significance, and thereby express in a degree the full intent and purpose of the proposed volume. After considerable research and cogitation, Savitar was selected because we liked the size and sound of the word, and because its associations bore with them appropriately suggestive meanings. HSAVITAR is the sun god of the Rig-Veda. S' 'l' 'I' if SAVITAR is the god who sees all things and records all the good and evil deeds of men. His power is irresistible. Age cannot touch him, and nothing can withstand his will. To him are addressed the verses, 'Holiest of All the Veda: 'May the golden-eyed SAVITAR come hither, Shining forth, he rises from the lap of the dawn, Praised by singersg he, my god SAVITAR, Steps forth and never missed his place. He steps forth, the splendor of the sky, The wide-seeing, far shining, the shining wandererf "1 -Rig-Veda, vii, 63. ' fi,41Thus has the ,work of that first staff been carried on each year since through both war and peace. Let us dedicate this volume, then, to the hope of a lasting peace after this turmoil and to the faith in young people such as those who represent our own Univer- sity to promote higher education, better social living, and above all, a world in which mankind may live together in peace. -The Editor. 'klntroduction page, 1896 QSAVITAR. Elf if M1 1 1 ,Sui gif I 1 l E. ,I :1 H21 1 i " Sl-i 1' it -it ., 7 ' ':I,I"' VT aging? FORREST C. DONNELL GHVEH HH HF NISSH HI Governor, lawyer, scholar and former BMOC, Forrest C. Donnell attended the University of Mis- souri from 1900-07, graduating as valedictorian of his class with an L1.B. degree. Kappa Sigma social fraternity, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, and Theta Kappa Nu completed the list of social and honorary groups of which he was a member. Round out the Page 11 above honors with positions on the school paper, in- terstate debate and business manager of the "Inde- pendent" and you have a brief picture of our governor in his under-grad days. Although being Missouri's wartime leader is a time and energy-consuming job, Governor Donnell is still able to visit the University campus. COWGILL BLAIR FRANK C. MANN ToM K. SMITH IHIAHH UF UUHATUH Term Expires january 1, 1945 Term Expires january 1, 1947 . . Joplin MRS. HENRY J. HASKELL . . . Kansas City Springfield JAMES A. POTTER I. . jeiiferson City . St. Louis JOHN H. WOLPERS . Poplar Bluff RoScoE ANDERSON DAVID W. HOPKINS . HAROLD J. MooRE THOMAS K. SMITH . DAVID W. HOPKINS LESLIE COWAN R. B. PRICE Term Expires jan uary 1, 1949 OFFICERS OF THE BOARD The Executive Board at Columbia J. H. WOLPERS, Chairman RoScoE ANDERSON JAMES A. POTTER The Executive Committee at Rolla Webster Groves . St. joseph . Brookfield . Presi den t Vice-Presiden t . S ecre tary . Treas urer . Poplar Bluff Webster Groves feiferson City HAROLD J. MOORE, Chairman . Brookfield COWGILL BLAIR 1 . . Joplin FRANK C. MANN . Springfield LESLIE COWAN, Secretary . Columbia F. A. GERMANN, Treasurer . . Rolla BOARD OF VISITORS A. P. GREEN, Chairman . . Mexico D. HOWARD DOANE . . St. Louis W. A. COCHEL . . . Kansas City A. FRANK RIDGEWAY . Shelbina Page I2 m PHE IHE T IHHLEH As administrator of a state university operating under a wartime curriculum, President Frederick A, Middlebush has successfully met the challenges which faced him in planning not only this year's program but also postwar student needs. Taking office as president of the University of Missouri in 1935, he formerly served as dean of the School of Business and Public Administration, joining the staff in 1926. A native of Grand Rapids, Michigan, our prexy is listed as one of the youngest college presidents in the country. A love for the out-of-doors has made him an ardent sportsman allowing him to be' equally at home behind a gun or a desk. The author of several books, our versatile presi- dent also serves as director for both the William Rock- hill Nelson Gallery and the Carnegie Foundation. The total picture? EHicient, busy, adept at many things, possessing 'educational foresight, and well- qualified for his job is President Middlebush. Jean Durant sells the preszdent a War bond i Pug: I 3 HR. ll RWIN ll. HINUMAN DIRECTOR OF STUDENT AFFAIRS FOR MEN "What can I do for you?" is probably the most common utterance of Darwin A. Hindman, Director of Student Affairs for Men, Director of the Men's Physical Education Department, and Director of the Army's Physical Training Program. Dean Hindman received his B.S. from Oberlin College, hislM.A. from the University of Illinois, and his Ph.D. from Ohio State University. Coming to the University of Missouri in 1935 as director of Physical Education, Dr. Hindman has steadily advanced in position. Sportsman supreme, the Dean never tires of trout fishing and mountain climbing. One of his favorite tales is about a wild boar hunt that was done with a bow and arrow. Several other hobbies that Dean Hindman includes among his favorites are traveling and collecting both classical records and china. Page 14 A l MSS THELNIA MILL Coming to the Missouri campus as Director of Women's Affairs in 1938, Miss Thelma Mills has put into application many popular ideas. Through her efforts, the Women's Residence Hall was built in order to provide women students with favorable low-cost living conditions. Miss Mills received her A.B. from Willamette University and her M.A. from the Teachers' College at Columbia. She served as the Dean of Women at Whitman College eight years before coming to Mizzou. Page 15 Claiming Forest Grove, Oregon, as her home, Miss Mills has traveled in China, New Zealand, Aus- tralia, and the South Sea Islands. In order to bring 'every possible modern method to the University, she has traveled throughout the United States to attend various meetings of educators. Not only do we benefit from her newly-acquired knowledge, but other schools have gained many of her terrific ideas! Our Dean of Women has a wonderful sense of humor, a dynamic personality, and a conception of fairness that lists her in the language of today as a "good gal." UEAN F. . TEPHE Being the only college set up in the beginning of the University in 1839, the College of Arts and Science lays claim to being the oldest division on campus. The college as a whole can boast of the largest enroll- ment despite the many slashes of Uncle Sam's knife. The purpose of the college, now more than ever, is to provide a liberal education in the arts and sciences as will assure a severe intellectual discipline, prepare for wide service in the world, and enlarge and make richer the studentls life. Also much attention is given to establishing in the student a critical under- standing of our culture. The College of Arts and,Science lays a basis on which the student is able to determine and build that particular profession or vocation for which he is most suited. It prepares for graduate work in various fields of research. It offers the basic courses required for admission to the professional schools. Frank F. Stephens, the Dean of underclassmen in the School of Arts and Science has been at Missouri for thirty-six years. The password for entrance into his ofiice should be "I am one of your students," for his main interest is in his students and there is always a big smile of welcome on his face. On a bright Sun- day morning we might find our Dean in his garden fiddling around with his plants. Page 16 in -,wi IIE!-ll . ll. IIURTI The Dean of the upperclassman College of Arts and Science is Winterton Conway Curtis. Holding an A.B. and a M.A. degree from Williams College, a Ph.D. from Johns Hopkins, and a Sc.D. degree from Williams College, Dean Curtis has held his present position since 1934. The upperclassman college prepares students for professional practice in advanced study and research in music, chemistry, art, public welfare, creative writing, and geology-to mention but a few. The resources of this college are very broad, thus furnish- Puge I7 ing the training for leadership in any of these lines for students after graduation. An A.B. degree is given to students who complete four years in Arts and Science and is a necessary re- quirement for anyone intending to do graduate work. Dean Curtis has made himself known to all his students as one who understands their problems. He derives his greatest enjoyment from watching sunsets and viewing scenery. His drawings are an expression of his artistic abilitity and belie his businesslike, calm manner of speaking. DEAN M. F. HLLEH Merritt Finley Miller, who has been Dean of the College of Agriculture for four years, is also the Direc- tor of the Agricultural Experiment Station and Pro- fessor of Soils. n Missouri's Ag School draws hundreds of out-of- state students who have heard of its high merit. It makes up, practically, the whole of White Campus, including green houses and plots of ground containing some variety of farm produce. The agriculture course of study requires four years for completion and leads to the degree of Bach- elor of Science in Agriculture. It offers training for those students who are planning to enter the business of farming in any of its varied forms. Also providing the basic training necessary for county agricultural agent and extension work and for agricultural experi- mental work, it gives an ample opportunity for spe- cialization to meet the need of individual students. The College of Agriculture provides for experi- mental stations which engage in a considerable num- ber of projects, such as testing of soils, fertilizers, identiiication of weeds and bugs, and the study of animal and plant diseases. Farmers of the Middle West look to these stations for helpful pointers in im- proving their present methods of farming. Dean Miller, who spent his boyhood on an Ohio farm, loves a combination of young people and farm life. Page 18 J l DEAN . H. HRUW BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION Dr. Harry Gunnison Brown, Dean of the School of Business and Public Administration, has been on the University of Missouri's faculty since 1915. He is professor of one of the most widely favored courses on campus, General Economics. Dean Brown has written several books and is known as one of the leading economists of this country. Genial, smiling, but quiet, he is much more interested in talking about the other person than about himself. Oddly enough, Dr. Brown skipped the usual Master's degree and was given a Doctor of Economics degree at Yale. Most of his "infrequent" spare time is devoted to his Victory garden. Page I9 World War II has made heavy demands on HB. and P.A.,,' as the school is called. Many members of the faculty are in government work. This school is a member of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business, an organization whosemember- ship is limited to some 52 schools in the United States. A chapter of Beta Gamma Sigma awards honors to students of exceptional ability. In addition, a few outstanding senior. students may be elected to an associate membership in Alpha Pi Zeta, honorary social science fraternity. - HHN . . Il RTI The first school of civil engineering was estab- lished in 1859. The College of Engineering has grown until it now consists of five professional departments- agricultural, chemical, civil, electrical, and mechanical engineering. ' Located on the west side of the "Red Campus," the main building has the characteristic Engineer's symbol, the green shamrock over the door. Con- nected to the original group is the new Engineering Laboratory, a modern fireproof building having sixty rooms filled with the latest equipment. An engineer- ing experiment station which publishes many bulle- tins on various research projects is also operated by the College. ' This year, Dean Harry A. Curtis had the vital job, in addition to his regular University position, of guiding the government engineering program of the Army Specialized Training Units stationed in Colum- bia. Holding a B.S. and a M.A. degree in Chemical Engineering from Colorado, a Ph.D. from Wisconsin, and a D.Sc. degree from Colorado and Wisconsin, Dean Curtis has held his position here since 1938. Curiously enough, the Dean's favorite pastime is working in his tool shop. The Dean's most embarrass- ing moment, he confesses, was when as a young man he had his pockets picked while out with a young lady and had to borrow money. . Page zo .14 Wir ml. BEA F. . HTT Dean of the School of Journalism, Dr. Frank Luther Mott is also an author, teacher, and newspaper- man. Coming from Iowa last year, Dean Mott has completely acquired the spirit of the Show Me school and is proud of its paper, the Missourian, a full- sized city daily put out by the students. A new feature added under Dean Mott's admin- istration is the publication of Press Time, "J-school" students' own paper. Last year, Dr. Mott also super- vised the collection of articles for a book, "Journalism in War." Contributors to the book were Kent Cooper, Byron Price, J. B. Powell, George Gallop, and Raymond Clapper. The annual Journalism Week took place from May 10, 1944, to May 12. Editors, foreign corre- spondents, men and women of note in the journalism field from all over the United States attended and spoke at the various meetings. I 'nge 21 Dean Mott's hobbies are well connected with his profession. He boasts a collection of autographs of famous newspapermen, many of whom lived in the eighteenth centuryg a collection of old newspapers, and a collection also of American best-sellers through- out the years. The School of Journalism includes the two build- ings at the far end of the red campus. An age-old Mizzou tradition is carried out by all students who pass under the arch formed by the connection of Walter Williams Hall and Neff Hall. It is believed that if silence is not maintained while walking under the archway, the guilty party will flunk his next quiz. The Journalism School of Missouri University draws students from all over the United States as it ranks as one of the top Journalism schools in the country. I A Q l if lllllll . . EH LEY Dr. Dudley S. Conley was born in Columbia, graduated from the University, and returned to head its oldest' branch--medicine. Since receiving his de- gree from the University in 1899, he has been away from Columbia only to study at Columbia Univer- sity, spend several years in practice, and serve with the United States Army. The two-year medical course, constituting the first two years of a doctor's training, is being ably administered by Dean Conley to meet the changing needs of war. This year part of the Freshman and Sophomore students in medical school are under the United States Army and the United States Navy jurisdiction. The first medical college west of the Mississippi, the Missouri School of Medicine was founded in 1840. In its beginning it was independent from the Univer- sity, but in 1845 it became the Department of Medi- cine of the University of Missouri. In addition to medical work, it offers courses for arts and graduate credit to students enrolled in other divisions of the University. The School of Medicine has always stood for the highest standards of medical education and was a pioneer in introducing and developing the laboratory method. It was also one of the first schools to place fundamental medical sciences in charge of specialists who are not allowed to practice medicine, but who are required to devote their time exclusively to teaching and investigation. Dean Conley has headed "med" school for nine years as well as being Director of the University Hospitals, Professor of Surgery, and Director of Sur- gical Services in the University Hospitals. Pace ZZ BEAN E HL lllll BIBLE COLLEGE Founded in 1896, the Bible College of Missouri is maintained separately from the University. It was located here because of the belief that students pre- paring for religious Work would be able to perform a more modern ministry if educated in contact with those preparing i'or other fields. Also, students pre- paring for other vocations should have the oppor- tunity to study religion. Emphasis in the Bible Col- lege is not placed upon individual religions, but rather upon understanding of all religions. Lovable Carl Agee, Dean of the Bible College, was pastor of the Columbia Christian Church from Page Z3 1927-1930. Possessor of a B.D. degree from Yale University, he took up his position at the Missouri University in 1930. Besides his love of "kids," Dean Agee enjoys hunting and farming. He looks for a great influx of students after the war, including many former "war-experienced" men. The Dean believes that the Bible College is looking towards its largest usefulness because of "revitalized interest in religion? , , V . 551 BEAN T. . H. IRIH A Missourian by birth, Dr. Theophil W. H. Irion, is the genial dean of the School of Education. Dean Irion practiced his profession before attempting to teach it, in Missouri and Michigan schools prior to joining the University faculty. Immensely interested in the impact of the war on schools and education, the Dean is busy directing the building of foundations for future teachers who will have a large responsibility in postwar days. The School of Education has set up retraining and supplementary training courses for teachers already in service, and the entire program has been acceler- ated. Upperclassmen students in Education School obtain actual practice-teaching in the University Laboratory School. Students conduct classes rang- ing from kindergarten through high school. Work was first offered in Education at the Uni- versity in 1856, suspended in 1859, and re-opened two years after the close of the Civil War, under the title, "College of Normal Instruction." The depart- ment went through several other reorganizations be- fore it took the form of the School of Education in 1909. The present dean was elected in 1930. A thumbnail sketch of Dr. Irion is a likable man with a hearty handshake, a listening ear, and a wealth of information. Page 24 BEAN . . lVIuIlLlRY LAW Glenn A. McCleary was named Dean of the Faculty of Law in 1940. Dean McCleary holds an A.B. degree from Ohio Wesleyan, a J.D. degree from Michigan, and an S.J.D. degree from Harvard. Serv- ing as an advisor to men students who come under the Selective Service Act and wish to join some branch of the armed forces, the dean also is a Professor of Law and has acted as the head of the Faculty War Board. The School of Law exists mainly to serve the state and its bar. The entrance requirements are such as to admit only those whose education and maturity fit them for serious study. The School of Law at Missouri was founded in 1872 and has grown from classes consisting of a hand- Pagc 25 ful of students and a faculty of two instructors to an institution in itself. At first the students met in rooms in the University Building, until it was de- stroyed by iire. From then until 1893 classes met in the Boone County Courthouse. In 1893, the present law building Was erected. 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 McC1eary. "Torts" is his favorite course, and his favorite diversion is gardening. It is Dean McCleary's belief that the field of law will offer the greatest opportunities of any profession after the war. COL. A. MCINTYRE THE ARMY AN Colonel McIntyre QBrig. Gen. Retiredj F.A. and his staff have had to train their students under the new concentrated program more thoroughly than ever before. Despite this extreme pressure, they have done a splendid job. The responsibility of turning out ofiicer-candi- date material of high caliber is the duty of the oflicers and enlisted men of the Military Department. This year the job has been speeded up even to the point of some students having to double up on their cur- riculum. Columbia, this year, has become a veritable army camp, with Air Corps students, A.S.T.P. students and advanced R.O.T.C. men. The advanced military students at one time re- ceived a six-weeksf training period at Fort Leonard Wood during the summers. The Military department, since the war, has become one of the most popular departments in the University. In past years the enrollment of military careerists was small, but now every male student in the University would give his eye teeth to be a cadet officer. Formerly the program at the University was split into two divisions-a mechanized unit and a horse-drawn unit in the iield artillery. Starting two years ago, all students were given instructions in both. Page 26 MAJOR CARPENTER THE RY The smiling, good-natured friend of everyone was Major Carpenter, head of the Army Air Corps Col- lege Detachment stationed at the University. The Major received his M.A. degree in Physical Education from the University of Illinois in 1937, Where he won several honors as a member of the Varsity wrestling team. Major Carpenter has covered a lot of country while in various positions. First, he held teaching- fellowships at New York University, Albian College, and taught for a short time in Sitka, Alaska. Since Page Z7 1 MAJOR SMITH he has been in the Army, Major Carpenter has been stationed at Ellington, Albuquerque, Midland, and Perrin Fields as Adjutant of Cadet Attachments. He came to Missouri from Albian College, Michigan, and has now been transferred to another location. Major Smith, a member of Phi Gamma Delta, from Michigan University succeeded Major Carpen- ter as Commanding Officer but received his transfer too soon to have his vital statistics appear on this page. S X Q Wm. 3 ,ffgwp nngx-W"' H 'R L X QNYug x X ' '-Jw? ss ff ff' J Lk JH jf ,M 5 -'Q v 'X ' Q ,,,.w yi " J . 4 49 P . w 1 A U 1 at EIIIII SHIRLEY AARONSON Tulsa, Okla. Journalism AEG? Louise V. BECKHAM Cooter Education APA Home Ec Club ANN H. CAIN Kansas City Arts 1'IBfI7 Canteen Pan-Hel HAZEL CONKLING St. Joseph Arts KKF AGNES FLORENCE AHMAN Norfolk, Va. Journalism FA X War Board Savitar NORMA BELDEN Kansas City Education AAA Pan-Hel Council and Dance Committee MARILYN CAMPBELL Langdon Agriculture AA H SHIRLEY ANN COOMBS Joplin Arts AF ERNEST AUGUSTUS ALDER Roselle, N. J. Engineering TBII, AXE A. I. Ch. E. Eng. Club Shamrock TIME, KIDHE MARILYN BLEAKLEY Kansas City J ournalism HBKI1 Savitar Canteen Workshop MARY ELIZABETH CAMPBELL Tulsa, Okla. Journalism HBCD Pres. 82117 Canteen Committee War Board W. S. G. A. ELIZABETH COROTYN COX Chandler, Okla. Journalism DOROTHY ALLEN Tulsa, Okla. Journalism l'IBfIr Canteen Committee Workshoh A. S. T. P. Show WARREN C. BLOSSER EI Dorado, Ark. Journalism EN Pan-Hel VIRGINIA CAMPBELL Caruth Arts XQ KENNETH E. CROMER Carthage Education IIKA RUTH MARION BARUCH New York City Journalism 'PEE BETTY BOUCHER Fort Sill, Okla. Agriculture fI"T'0 HBKTF W. S. G. A. L. S. V. Mortar Board K. E. A. JEAN LOUISE CATHCART Kansas City Arts AXQ Policy Board House Pres. Council Canteen Nlaior FRED T. CROOKSHANK Wright City Engineering TDMA Blue Key A. I. Ch. E. Eng. Club BETTY OUINN BAUERLE Cape Girardeau Journalism APA Canteen Maior Workshop BEVERLEIGH BOULOGNE Musko5ee,.OkIa. Education AAA BARBARA CLARK St. Joseph Arts KKF S. R. C. Pres. Policy Board P. S. A. Vice- President W. S. G. A. CURTIS MILLER CRUMMS Leavenworth, Kan. Journalism CDAB Pres. EA X Workshop THOMAS LELAND BEAR Kansas City Arts A XA Pa n-H el War Board Druids Football ROBERT E. E. BROWN Trenton Engineerin9 Pres., TBTI A XE, ITME AKIDQ Engineering Club Shamrock SHIRLEY CLARK Ladue Journalism AI' HELEN E. DAMSEL St. Joseph B. Bt P. A. AT' fb X9 Rec. Committee Workshop B. 8t P. A. Student Council WILLIAM BECKER Engineering IRA A. COHN Brooklyn, N. Y. Engineering Vice-Pres., fI1'EA Workshop Pan-Hel A. S. M. E. Druids Tiger Claws NADINE DAUGHERTY Macon Arts Dance Club War Board Entertainment Committee . Page 30 EDNA MAYE DAVIS St. Joseph Arts KKI' II" X, AKA Work Club JO TUTT FOLEY Philadelphia Education EAI Vice- President KEA Editor, 1 944 Savitar W. S. G. A. Policy Bd. I. W. O. Music Com. MARY ALICE GROBE Hutchinson, Kan. Arts XD II' X A1'1Z Y. W. C. A. Cabinet MYRA JUDITH HOSTETTER Frankford Journalism ViceAPres., AFA Secy., 9242 Workshop Femme Forum HELEN DELICH Ruth, Nev. Journalism GLEN GAFF Nevada Journalism GDFA EA X Pres. MAISIE RUTH HEDGES Lamar Education IIA9 M. S. O. Cabinet S. R. C. I. W. O. SHA PATRICIA JEAN HOVERDER Kansas City Arts ATA, EA IT L. S. V. I. W. O W. S. G. A. Mortar Board Co-Chairman, War Board Music Com. NADINE FRANCES DEMAND Smithton Education HAN Pres., M. S. O. Home Ec Club 4-H Club VIRGINIA AURELIA GRAY Potosi Education A XQ ATK Workshop M. S. O. Canteen ELEANOR' HEINS Carrollton Education HBCI' E HA A2411 Student Forensic Manager LENORE HUNT Kokomo, Ind. Education AI' Pres., EAI LESTER O. EIME Kirkwood Arts ATQ A XE A. I. Ch. E. Pan-Hel Council Campus Chest Bd. Druids ZELDA ANNETTE GREENBERG Kirkwood Journalism S. R. C. Secy. J. S, O. Pres. KAY HERRICK Sedalia Arts A111 Home Ec Club Coffee Hour Canteen Home Ec Council EDWARD HURLEY Sedalia B. 8: P. A. Pres., B911 Pan-Hel JOAN R. EPPERSON Neosho Journalism IVPB KTA FA X Workshop War Board Art Committee DOROTHY GRIEVE Independence Arts M. S. O. Home Ec Club Craft Shop House Pres. Council YVETTE JEAN HEYMAN Newark, N. J. Journalism CDEE KTA FAX DORIS JEAN IBA Cameron Agriculture QTO HAN EEE, KEA I. W. O. Home Ec Club BETTY ERICHSEN NICOL Kansas City Arts HBKD House Pres. Council Date Coordinator EDITH MAY GRIFFIN Cedar City Agriculture I. W. O. Home Ec Club BARBARA E. HITZ Mound City Education KKI' EHA Business Manager Workshop Canteen VIRGINIA JACOBS St. Joseph Education ITB111 AQA IIA 9 BETTY DEANE FARRAR Fredericktown Education AAA Canteen BETTY LOU GUGE St. Louis Agriculture W. S. G. A. I. W. O. Pres. Policy Bd, Home Ec Club Council Canteen Swimming Club ELEANOR FRIESZ HILTON Salisbury Agriculture Home Ec Club CONSTANCE JONES Valley Park Arts AKA Pres.,'Work Club W. R. A. I. W. O. Y. W. C. A. International Club DOLORES R. FIEBIG St. Louis Education IIA9 AIIJA I. W. O. PATRICIA ELIZABETH GUMBERT St. Joseph B. 81 P. A. AQDQ Canteen Recreation Com ROBERT BRONSON HOLDEN Ferguson Arts TB H 'PHE H M E A XE Shamrock Druids RAY D. JONES Kansas City B. 81 P. A. EN i Page 31 MARTHA KASSAB Joplin B. 31 P. A. All -if X9 Pres. Workshop LOUISE HARRIET LISHEN Webster Groves Education TVIPIT ITA9 E TIA Women's Recreation Association JEAN McROBERTS Monticello Education Pres., AFA W. R. A. MARJORY JUNE MACY Gallatin Agriculture AI Pres., UAN Vice-Pres., Home Ec Club W. S. G. A. ARABELLE KENNARD Kansas City Arts KKI' SALLY JEANNE LITTLETON Bonne Terre Education AF Intramurals ELLEN MARGARET McCORKLE Webb City Arts AAA Judiciary Board NV. S. G. A. Mortar Board PEGGY MAIER Dallas, Texas Journalism A PA GZIP PATTY JOAN KEWLEY Springfield, Ill. Journalism Pres., K KT' Pan-Hellenic Council IDA MAY LOHMAN Jefferson City Education KKI' A. C. E. Red Cross Canteen Savitar MILDRED RAE MCDANIEL Linn Education IDTO ITAN Home Ec Club I. W. O. JOYCE MARTIN Odessa Education VERNON A. KUELLMER Columbia Engineering Engineer's Club St. Pat's Board Y. M. C. A. BETTY LOUISE LOMAX Hornersville Agriculture I. W. O. Home Ec Club Y. W. C. A. MARGARET McGREGOR Walker Education EDWARD TAYLOR MATHENY Kansas City Arts I Pres., .Y X QTEK Editor, '43 Savitar Q. E. B. H. Blue Key Basketball Who's Who Burrall PHILLIS LATHROP Normal, Ill. Journalism A'-IP, 92111 Music Committee Policy Board House Pres. Council DRUCILLA JANE LONG Marshall Agriculture KIHTO Mortar Board Home Ec Club I. W. O. B. S. U. MARJORY LOU MclNTYRE Webb City Education 1'IBfI1 Pres., ITAGJ X TTA A. C. E. Careers Conference Board Pres. of Ed. 4 School Students MARY MARGARET MEAD Slater Education XQ Pres., E TIA Burrall Chairman, Career's Coni. Femme Forum MARIANNA CHAPMAN LANDRUM Carmel, Calif. Journalism KKP FA X Intramurals RALPH A. LOOMIS Columbia Arts fb HS Druids Student War Board P. S. A. MARY CATHERINE McKEOWN Tulsa, Olcla. Education ITBKII ITAFI E AI MINNA MEZVINSKY St. Ames, Iowa Arts Pres.,'lY2E Policy Board W. S. G. A. K. E. A. PATRICIA JEAN LAUER Mt. Union, Iowa Arts KKT' EAI MARION WILLIAM LUNA Piedmont B, 8i P. A. ABIT BETTY ANN McPHERSON Aurora Education PIIIB Workshop BEAUFORD FRANCIS MINX St. Louis Engineering WTYME Eng. Club A. I. E. E. Basketball Cheerleader LUDIE SUE LAWHORN Columbia Arts Policy Board War Board Red Cross Workshop Board Chairman, Canteen DOROTHY LYDEN Joplin Agriculture Pres., AI' ITAN W. S. G. A. Orientation Board Pan-Hel Mortar Board Workshop JANE GRAY McPHERSON St. Joseph Journalism KKT' Cheerleader Rust Cap Sorority Bus. Manager 1944 Savitar CLIFFORD CHARLES MINX St. Louis Engineering Eng. Club Basketball Cheerleader Page 32 PATRICIA MOORE Clayton Education Vice-Pres., KA9 Career's Conference Savitar Staff W. A. A. SUSAN PREDALL Perryville Arts A115 War Board Orientation 'PTO Home Ec Club Careers Conference WILLIAM DOUGLAS RHODES Caruthersville B. St P. A. KDPA ASH MALCOLM SHEPPARD Columbia Arts ITBCII Canteen First Aid Page 33 MARTHA MOSES Dallas, Texas B. 81 P. A, TIRKD ID X6 ZELMA LOUISE PURCHASE Greenriclge Arts Aft' Coffee Hour Home Ec Club Canteen MARY ELIZABETH ROSE Omaha, Neb. Journalism Pres., IWIJB Treas., NDA Workshop FA X EDWARD L. SIMON, JR. Columbia llglggjneerins Shamrock Civil Engineer BARBARA JEAN OLD Columbia Arts fIB'Iv Policy Board Secy., W. S. G. A. Pres., EEE Chairman, Dance Committee ELIZABETH WOODSON RAGSDALE Columbia B. 81 P. A. XQ Careers Conference ll? XG? W. 5. G. A. W. R. A. Canteen ELMA JEAN ROY Clarence Education I. W. O. JACOB SOSNE Brooklyn, N. Y. Engineering A. S. A. E. fI1NIE Shamrock Engineer's Club ANN ELAINE PATTERSON Kansas City Arts KA9 Femme Forum DOROTHY ANN REED Peoria, III. Agriculture KA9 Home Ec Council Femme Forum MAKOTO PAUL SAGAWA Arizona B. 8- P. A. AITZ MARJORIE SPEES Columbia Education Femme Forum MARJORIE PAXSON Houston, Texas Journalism 92112 Coffee Hour Committee Editor, Press Tune PATRICIA KENNEDY Rolla Arts FCDB WX Y. W. C. A. AUDREY ELIZABETH SALZER Slater Education Pres., R. C. A. Treas., li HA W. S. G. A. ADAH LOUISE STAPH San Antonio, Te Journalism APA X35 DOROTHY ROSEMARY PERET Oregon Arts P. S. A. Y. W. C. A. W. S. G. A. MARTHA REMLEY Kansas City Arts Afb Music Committee Workshop JANE SCARBROUGH Highland Park, III. Journalism Adm Y. W. C. A. W. S. G. A. Workshop PRUDENCE JEAN STECKEL Waynesville Education EPIA M. S. O. HA9 I. W. O. House Pres. Council BETTY ANNE PETERSON Kansas City Journalism Pres., P. S. A. 9241 Y. W. C. A. Major, Canteen MARJORIE L. REYNOLDS Ava Education DDB EAI FIAGD VIRGINIA LEE SEATON Lexington Arts Workshop Coffee Hour Committee Femme Forum ERVIN STEIN New York, N. Y. Journalism Savitar Workshop A. Y. D. Music Committee FROEDA L. PHILLIS Piedmont Education E IIA Independent Women TIA!-FJ -0 MAXINE FRANCES RICKS Campbell Educ-ation IIA6-J E ITA I. W. O. WILLIAM ROBERT SEMPLE Richmond Heights B. 8: P. A. Pres., ATQ War Board Campus Chest Druids Pan-Hel VIRGINIA STEWART Independence Education Flb B MARTHA L. SHEA Tulsa, Okla. Arts ONIETA JOSEPHINE TIAHRT Kansas City Arts AITZ AKA Pres. House Pres. Council W. S. G. A. Mortar Board Y. W. C. A. RUTH MARGARET WINTER Neosho Education FAYE STOLLINGS Chandler Agriculture I. W. O. Home Ec Club Y. W. C. A. ELIZABETH ANN TOOMEY Columbia Journalism KA9 92111 Pres. KTA W. S. G. A. Mortar Board Pres. BETTY WITTGENSTEIN Excelsior Springs Journalism AAA Pres., Wm. Pan-Hel W. S. G. A. House Pres. Council BERTIEANN CHRISTINA STORY Kahoka Education Home Ec Club Sec., P. S. A. MICHAEL TRACHTENBERG New York, N. Y. Arts Pres., 'DEA Druids CHRISTINE WOOD Princeton, KY. Arts KA9 Burrall Fe m me Foru m BETTY JANET JEAN TAYLOR STUCKEY Jefferson City Kansas City Education Education KA9 Af' GEORGE BOBBYE TRETIAK WEENICK llasco St. Louis Engineerin9 Arts Pres., HTH AEHII TBIT Druids A. S. M. E. Ens. Club BETTY FRANCES LOU EVALYN WRIGHT YEAGER Kirksville Palmyra Education Education Pres., AKIHA AAA Home Ec Club Canteen EVELYN THOMAS Mineola, N. Y. Arts Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Femme Forum JAMES SEAY WELDON Lock Springs Engineering A. S. C. E. Eng. Club St. Pat's Board MAXINE LUCILLE ZABEL Elgin, Minn. Journalism RICHARD DeWlTT, THOMAS St. Louis B. 81 P. A. 'IDFA ELISABETH WHITCOMB St. Joseph Education AAA Workshop Canteen I ARTHUR H. ZEITZ, JR. Kansas City Engineering Pres., 'DFA Eng. Club A. S. M. E. NANCY MUIR THOMPSON Columbia Journalism KKI1 GECIP Canteen GLADYS EILEEN WILSON Kansas City B. 81 P. A. AXQ Canteen FRIEDA B. ZUBER Bowling Green Education AFA W. S. G. A. Y. W. C. A. Pres Page 34 JUANITA BAKER Pueblo, Colo. Journalism Workshop RUTH DARLENE BRIGGS Macon Journalism FAX ALICE EL CHOISSER Harrisburg, Ill. Journalism Savitar BETSY DARE Kansas City Arts fIB1D PEMALA HARRISON BARTON Kansas City Education KKI' Workshop Read Hall Art War Board PEGGY BRONSON Rolla Journalism AAA NAVA REVE CLARK Mooresville Education AFA Y. W. C. A, Workshop Music Com. Canteen BARBARA DARLING Kansas City B. 81 P. A. AAA Vice-Pres lb XG VIRGINIA BELL Jefferson City Arts KA6-9 AKA Intramurals HELEN BUFORD Kansas City Arts Al' Workshop "Papa Is All" Canteen Red Cross Com. JOAN FRANCIS CLARKSON Callao Arts Home Ec Club Preb. S. A. BETTY FLO DAVIS Moberly Education Workshop Canteen Ulllllll JOYCE BERENSTEIN St. Louis Arts KDEE MARY KAY BURKS Cyrene Education APA Y. W. C. A. W. S. G. A. S. R. C. W. R. A. Intramural Canteen JOAN EVANS CLINE Carthage Journalism Drum Maiorette Senior Lead Fr. Orientate Vice-Pres., PA X AI' MARY IRENE DAVIS Camden Point Agriculture X52 Home Ec Club Canteen 'CELESTE BERNARD St. Louis English EEE GLORIA BETTY BURR Stewart Journalism AT' MARY ANN CLINKSCALES Boonville Education KK1' Workshop Canteen Intramurals MARY M. DAVIS Monett Arts FKIIB Eem me Forum PHILIP BETTY LENORE BLISS ROSE BRIDGES BRENNER Bronxville, N. Y Parkville Bolivar B. 81 P. A. Arts Education fI'I"A I. W. O. Council AE IT War Board Workshop Canteen Burrall Cabinet Home Ec Club Inter Co-op Cnl. JANE BETTY JAMES BUSH JO M. BUTLER CHILDERS Webster Groves Rolla McFalI B. 81 P, A. Education Agriculture AF AFA Farm House Frat. Ag Club Pres. Pan-Hel Sec. Burrall Cabinet Pres A XE V. M. A. BARBARA HARDEMAN DOROTHY ANN CROWE JANE COX CUNNINGHAM Hanisonville Pevely Kansas City Arts Education Arts AAU Inter Co-op Council KA9 Council W. R. A. I. W. O. Canteen BEVERLY PHYLLIS HAROLD De HONEY LOUISE LOUIS DEADERICK DENKLER Webster Groves St. Louis Hannibal . B. 8: P. A. Education Engineering UBC? KAG EN 'P X9 C. A. E. A-'DQ Canteen Femme Forum A XE TBTI TIME Druids Page 35 JAMES JULIAN DEVOY Brookfield Arts 111139 Pan-Hel BETTY JUNE EDMISTON Columbia Education HBID Workshop Canteen BETTY JEAN GILL Webster Groyes Arts KA9 Savitar Femme Forum RUTH HAVERFIELD St. Louis Arts FCIJB War Board Savitar VYVYAN DICE Kansas City B. 81 P. A. KKI' CAROLYN LEONA EPLAN Atlanta, Ga. Journalism AEIII JOAN GILLAM Maryville Journalism KKI' PA X Savitar Workshop Canteen Boa JUNE HEGER St. Louis Agriculture Al' rd JEAN DICK-PEDDIE Kansas City Arts KAS KEA SHIRLEY ANN EVANS Kansas City Agriculture HAN W. S. G. A. l. W. O. Council Home Ec Club Council DELORES LUCILE GOSSELIN Muskesan, Mich Journalism CCJNNIE CORDELIA HELM Columbia Education AAA MARY EMMA DONNELL Sikeston Education KKI' Canteen Savitar MAXINE FAYE FENDELMAN St. Louis Arts 'IFEX' Jr, QDB K Canteen RALPH LEWIS GREENE Greenwood Engineering NORMA JEANNE - HERRING Kansas City Arts KAO ELIZABETH DUFFY Jefferson City Arts AF EAI EVA W. FOSTER Ft. Smith, Ark. Education KA9 Savitar KATHLEEN HELEN GRIMES Columbia Journalism fl Bflr 924' Careers Conference Canteen EDITH MAY HORN Labadie Agriculture Pres. Home Ec Co-op House Pres. lnter- Co-op Council W. R. A. JOSCELYN CHESHIRE DUNLAP Columbia Arts A XD Workshop Canteen A. Y. D. CHARLES PERRY FREEMAN Joplin B. 81 P. A. E X Workshop JANET MAXINE HARDIN Rosedale Education I. W. O. LEE HORWITZ St. Louis Arts KIISE JEAN ESABEL DURANT Columbia Arts AI' Pres. Jr. Class P. S. A. . W. S. G. A. Judiciary Board SUZANNE GRAHAM GAINES St. Joseph Education AAA Savitar Social Work Club CAROLYN HARMAN Columbia Agriculture Aff' Femme Forum Home EC Club LULU LYLE HOSTETTER Frankford Journalism AFA Femme Forum House President's Council Canteen CORNEL.lA EDGE Memphis, Tenn. Journalism xo, FA X Treas. War Board Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Workshop SUSAN RAE GILBERT Freeport, N. Y. Arts War Board Savitar Tiger Claws MARGARET HARFIELD Kansas City Arts KAGJ PAT HOY Evanston, lll. Journalism AP Canteen Page 36 I CECILE LUCRETIA HUNT St. Joseph Arts AAA Work Club JO CAMILLE LEBAUGI-I Denver City, Texas Journalism P'-PB FA X MARGARET MASON Monett Education Fill B . RUTH MEYER Eldon Agriculture Al' Canteen Career's Conf. Home Ec Club Page 37 JEANNE JOHNSON Columbia Journalism AKD War Board Femme Forum Canteen Rec. Committee Publicity Com. ROSEMARY LOVELL Eolia Education APA Pan-Hel Y. W. C. A. W. R. A. Intramurals KATHERINE MAYNES Kansas City Journalism A XQ 92111 Canteen NANCY DEE NELSON Park Ridge, III. Education APA Workshop Y. W. C. A. OPHELIA FRANCES JOHNSON Kansas City Arts AAA ATK GAIL MALOTTE St. Joseph Journalism A XQ Canteen Workshop DORIS M. MERRILL Hutchinson, Journalism IIBfD 9211! BARBARA JANE NICELY Kansas City Journalism IIA X Workshop Canteen Minn. GEORGE OBERLY JONES St. Louis B. 8: P. A. 'DPA Savitar Sales Manager Pan-Hel Cheer Leader Druids MARGARET MAE McCALL Triplett Arts Home Ec Club I. W. O. FRANCES MAE METZ Poplar Bluff Arts IVIPB FRANCES NOFFZINGER Bolivar Education House Pres. Council DOROTHY KLEINSCHMIDT St. Louis B. 8- P. A. SEE Y. W. C. A. M. S. O. W. R. A. MARTHA ' FAYE MCCALL Triplett Education I. W. O. ALMA MIDDELTON Savannah Education Y. M. C. A. M. S. O. WILLIAM RAYMOND ODOR Columbia Arts E N TB K Burrall CORINNE KUEHNLE Chicago, Ill. Journalism IIKIIB PA X JANE ELIZABETH McCARTER Marion, Ark. Journalism AAA PAX Sawiitar Workshop Canteen MILLICENT MINKIN Kansas City Arts 4722 LEONA OMAR Coronado, Calif. Journalism FA X ELAINE LARVEY St. Louis Arts ANNE GRACE McKEE Webster Groves Arts Savitar Y. W. C. A. Nurse's Aide LORRAINE LUCILLE MORGAN Sedalia Education KA9 Y. W. C. A. Canteen Tiger Claws Coffee Hour FRANCES PAINTON Painton Arts AI' 'I' X War Board Canteen Femme Forum Coifee Hour Committee HELEN LESTER Nevada Engineering Workshop Y. W, C. A. BEVERLY GRAY McPHERSON Tarkio Arts ACP Juurar ' . ANN Moss Ft. Wayne, Ind. Education K KF Workshop Canteen PATRICIA ELIZABETH PATTON St. Joseph Arts KKF THOMAS PITTAM Kansas City Arts 21 X Burrall JUNE JEANETTE SAMPLE Advance Agriculture Canteen Home Ec Club BETSY STEIN St. Louis Arts AKA KEA W. S. G. A. Y. W. C. A. Work Club Canteen ERNEST TIETJEN Jefferson City Arts VIRGINIA POTEET Kansas City B. 81 P. A. KKI' Workshop MARTHA RUTH SCOTT Kansas City B. 81 P. A. FIDB 111 X9 GLORIA RUTH STEIN St. Louis Arts Y. W. C. A. FRED TIETJ EN Jefferson City Arts DUNCAN PRICE Albany B. Sr P. A. ATQ B. 8m P. A. Council REED SHEARER Mexico En9ineerin3 Bt-DH GERALDINE FRANCES STORMS Kansas City Journalism KA9 92111 Organization's Editor, of 1944 Savitar JEAN THOMPSON Chillicothe Education AI' Canteen Intramurals ROSE JEAN PRICE Kansas City Arts Q22 CONNIE . M. SHELLEY St. Louis Education Cheerleader Tiger Claws Intramurals ELEANOR FRANCES STUCKEY Jefferson City Education KA9 G. A. E. Femme Forum SUZAN NE EMILY TOLL Kansas CitY Arts Al' Canteen Workshop Coffee Hour Committee ROBERT REID Peculiar Arts ITKA IDIIZ JOAN SHELLY Bay City, Texas Journalism XQ FA X Canteen MARILYN ANITA SWARTZEL Kansas City Arts KKI' Workshop Savitar Canteen Intramurals JEAN TUCKER Kansas City Arts KKI' S. R. C. Femme Forum Canteen RUTH RICHARDS Kansas City B. 81 P. A. Y. W. C. A. RUTH SLIGHT Alpine, Texas Journalism RUTH E. TAYLOR Kansas City Arts XQ PATSIE IRENE TUCKER Kansas City Education KKF Workshop Canteen Savitar LENORE ROSS Mexico City, Mexico Journalism FA X Workshop NADINE SLOAS Marston Education AFA Workshop Canteen CORINNE TEICH St. Louis Arts A XQ A. Y. D. Canteen Workshop Femme Forum SUSAN UTTERBACK Perrv Education Y. W. C. A. Femme Forum Workshop Canteen NEOMA LEE RUFFIN Windsor Education EAI I. W. O. House Pres. Council Y. W. C. A. MARY E. SPRINGGATE New Haven B. 81 P. A. MARY KATHERINE THORP St. Louis B. 81 P. A. A XQ Workshop Intramurals Canteen IMOGENE VARDELL Hornersville Agriculture Intramurals Page 38 JEAN VAUGHN Fort Worth, Texas Arts AAA ELEANOR LEE WHITE Carthage Agriculture AAA Workshop Canteen ELLEN LOUISE WHITSETT Kansas City Arts AI' Canteen Intramurals WILLIAM HOWARD WALKER Kansas City Arts IIKA A1110 Three Square Co-op. Pres. Druids JOAN WHITESELL Wellsville Arts KA9 Careers Conference Intramurals EMILY ANN WILES Blackwell, Okla. Journalism A XII GE TI Canteen Y. W. C. A. BETTY LOUISE WEAVER Louisbey, Kan. Arts 1'IBfTr Canteen CAROLYN LOUISE WHITMORE Columbia B. 8t P. A. KKI' Savitar Workshop Tiger Claws JANICE RUTH WOODBURY Kansas City Education KKI' Pan-Hel Workshop Canteen BETTY FOX WHITE Chicago, III. Education KKI1 House President Council NANCY JANE WHITNELL Kansas City Journalism KA9 9211 JOYCE MAY WOODBURY Kansas City B. 81 P. A. KKI' t Page 39 MARY KATHERINE ABRIGHT Hannibal Asriculture KEA W. S. G. A. Echo Editor Orientation LOUISE BLACK Jefferson, Iowa Arts KA9 W. R. A. LAVONNE EVELYN BROWN Independence Agriculture Home Ec Club Council JOAN CHARLES Wichita, Kan. Arts I"f1JB JEAN ADAM Kansas City Arts KKI' Workshop PEGGY ANN BLACKBURN Joplin Arts KKI' Workshop Intramurals Canteen JEANNE BRUCE Kansas City Arts AF THELMA COHEN Memphis, Tenn. Arts AEST' Savitar Worlrshop W. S. G. A. JOYCE AGATSTEIN Clayton Arts Aliiff' Intramurals Femme Forum W. R. A. JOHN TAYLOR BRADY Kansas City Engineering ' v X F-ootball Engineering Club VIRGINIA RAY BUNKER Kansas City Arts KAQ Dance Committee Coffee I-lour Canteen GLORIA COLLINS St. Joseph Arts KKP IIPHII Illll BETTY ARMBRUSTER St. Louis Education Al' Canteen Coffee Hour Committee MARCIA BRAUM St. Joseph Arts AE'-Ir Intramurals War Board Femme Forum LELAND BUTCHER, JR. Lebanon Arts Btfl II 91-IE Pan-Hel MARY HORD COOK Jefferson City Arts UBC, Intramurals PAT ATKINSON El Doraclo Springs Education IYDB ELEANOR BREITSHAFT Webster Groves Arts AFA Femme Forum Y. W. C. A. Canteen DOROTHY JANE CALDWELL Columbia Arts AKD THELMA CRAIG Highland Park, Ill. Arts I. W. O. Workshop Canteen Intramurals PAULA BAKER St. Louis Arts Workshop Femme Forum Canteen Tiger Claws MARJORIE BREITSHAFT Webster Groves Arts AFA Femme Forum Y. W. C. A. Canteen JEANNE CAMERON University City Journalism AI' MARY SPRING CRAFTS Saltville, Va. Arts XO Canteen Workshop RUSSELL E. BEEBE Columbia Ensineerins CIYAQ Cheerleader ROSE BRISCHETTO St. Louis Arts DOROTHY CONNOR Clayton Arts TIBKII Intramurals MARY LOU CUTHBERTSON Bowling Green Arts I. W. O. Dance Club Canteen Home Ec Club BARBARA BIMINGHAM Kansas City Arts , Aff? Recreation Committee ANN ROBERTS BROKAW Van Buren Arts I. W. O. Coffee Hour Co Canteen MARTHA JANE CARTER Harrisonville Arts Y. W. C. A. MARY SUE DARNEAL Richmond Arts KKI' mm Page 40 MARGARET ELIZABETH DENNIS Chillicothe Arts KKI' Savitar Canteen lntramura ls MARY ANN DUKE Hot Springs, Arlc. Arts KKI' Savitar Canteen SUZANNE GRIGSBY Sioux Falls, S. Dale. Arts KKI' Savitar Workshop JOY HOWARD Tulsa, Okla. Arts ' UBKII Savitar Femme Forum Page 41 MARY PATRICIA DEVINE Boonville Arts KA9 Workshop Femme Forum JEAN EDDLEMAN Nevada Arts APA Canteen Y. W. C. A. GLORIA GROOM Odessa Arts AA IT FLORENCE HOWELL Paris Agriculture MARTHA CLAIRE DEVOY Brookfield Arts AAA Workshop H. LEE ERSKINE Albany Arts ATQ DOROTHY CORMACK HENDERSON Webster Groves Arts TIBKII Canteen FLORENCE FULLER HYDE Jeiferson City Arts KK P JUNE DIGBY Carthage Arts AIT LAURA TICHENOR ETZ Hensdale, III Arts KAG Y. W. C. A. War Board Savitar Canteen MARY ELIZABETH HENRY Butler Arts BETTY JEAN JENNI Columbia Arts APA KEA Y. W. C. A. P. S. A. HELEN JEANNE DIRKS St. Louis Arts AP W. R. A. Y. W. C. A. Canteen Intramurals DOROTHY ANN EUBANK Kansas City Arts HBYIY Lieut., Canteen Intramurals PEGGY GRACE HIGGINS Bloomfield Engineering BETTY JANE JOHNSON Kansas City Arts HB!!! KEA Orientation Career's Conf. JEANNE DAUGHERTY Liberty Arts K KF P. S. A. Music Comm. Canteen Workshop FREDRICK STUART PAPERT Miami Beach, Fla. Arts JON KENT HILL Columbia Arts 1IvI"A Workshop BETTY ANNE JONES Kennett Arts AAA Workshop Tiger Claws HELEN LORRAINE DOWD Leadwood Agriculture AFA Home Ec Club MARY LOUISE FRITSCHE St. Louis, Arts KA9 Y. W. C. A. lntramurals VIRGINIA HOLLINGSWORTH Kansas City Agriculture KKI' Workshop Savitar ROBERT C. JONES Kansas City Arts E X Pledge Council Burrall EVA JANE DUFFY University City Arts AFA RICHARD F. GR A H AM St. Joseph Arts fIJ1"A JOANNE HOOPS Iberia Arts , AF Lieut., Cante Y. W. C. A. I-IAZEL KIMBERLIN Bourbon Arts XQ EN NORMAN H. KLAYMAN University City B. 81 P. A. 'PEA Pan-Hel NATALIE JEAN LEAR Kansas City Arts KA9 Tiger Claws KEA MARGARET JEAN MILLER Reece, Kan. Arts APA Canteen Y. W. C. A. JAMES H. OLD Columbia Arts EN Workshop DARLENE C. KLUTE Tarkio Agriculture I. W. O. Home Ec Club House Pres. Council BETTY LEMON Birmingham, Al Arts XG JEAN MILTON St. Louis Arts AECD Music Comm. MARY LOU OWNBY Kansas City Education KA9 Entertainment Committee Femme Forum Canteen B. ROSALIE KAPLAN Tulsa, Olcla. Arts 'AEID AILEEN LOIS McKlNLEY Kansas City Arts A411 JULIET BLAIR MITCHELL Jefferson City Arts KKI' VADA MAY PARRISH Columbia Arts I. W. O. B. S. U. Canteen GLORIA JUNE KRAEHE St. Louis Education KA9 War Board Workshop Canteen KAY McREYNOLDS Trenton Arts Al' ROBERT C. MONTGOMERY Tenafla, N. J. ATQ. JEAN PARRY St. Louis Arts H1341 Canteen Intramurals ROBERT ELIZABETH PATTY FREDERICK LEE LARKIN KULLMANN LAHMEYER Lincoln Bland Jefferson Ciy Agriculture Agriculture Arts I. W. O. KA9 Home Ec Club Savitar M. PATRICIA JO PANSIE MERCK ANN MAHAN MILLER Moberly Molaerly Rhineland Arts Arts Arts Music Comm. KA9 Canteen Canteen HARRY BETTY NORMA MORGAN JANE JEAN NELSON NICHOLS Waynesville St. Louis Versailles Arts Arts Education ATS! X0 I. W. O. Y. W. C. A. W. R. A. SYLVIA BEVERLY MAE ' BEATRICE LEE JOSEPHINE PATEK POTTERS RAUSCH Chillicothe Kansas City St. Louis Arts Arts Arts Atl! KA9 Music Committee Canteen MARY ANN LARRICK St. Louis Arts KA9 KEA Y. W. C. A. Coffee Hr. Committee Canteen Femme Forum MARY JANE MILLER Reece, Kan. Arts APA Canteen Y. W. C. A. MARILYN DOROTHY NICKEL St. Louis Arts I. W. O. Workshop Intramurals House Pres. Council Canteen JO REASONS West Plains Agriculture AFA Home Ec Club Canteen Y. W. C. A. Page 42 MARTHA ELLEN ROBERTSON Kansas City Arts K KI' Intramurals JOHN SIMMONS Marshall Arts 139 I I FRANCES ANN TINNIN Horn ersvil le A9riculture I. W. O. Y. W. C. A. Canteen Home Ec Club ARTHUR RUDOLPH WEBER St. Louis Engineering IIKA S. R. C. WILLIAM ICIRLEY ROBINSON Winch ester, Va. Engineering CIPKW' Shamrock EDDIE SIGOLOFF Columbia Arts KIPEA Pres., 'DMA Leader of own Dance Band MARY ANN TURNER Clayton Arts KA9 Dance Club Swimming Club Canteen MARGERY WHIPPLE Chico, Cal. Arts XQ 'DEI Workshop Femme Forum Canteen JEANNE FLAVIA ROGERS Independence Arts TIBIII Treas., KEA Feature Editor, 1944 Savitar Intramurals MARLENE SMITH Kansas City Arts A XQ Canteen Intramurals MARIANNE VASKO Omaha, Neb. Arts IVDB Workshop BETTY PICKETT WINDSOR Boonville Arts K KF Workshop Savitar ANN RONAYNE Columbia Arts KKP SHIRLEY SPRAGG Columbia Arts IVIJB JAMES R. WALKER Campbell Arts EAE 4-H Club DULCIE ANN WITT Kansas City Arts A411 JUNE ROTH St. Louis Arts AF Canteen War Board Workshop Intramurals GEORGETTE J. STANLEY Kansas City Arts HBKIJ Canteen Workshop MELBA DEAN WALKER Carrollton Medicine IYIJB JOAN WITTEN Trenton Agriculture AII1 SOPHIA ANNE RUSSELL Warrensburg Arts K KIT Workshop JANET STANLEY Sedalia Arts l'IBfI' Canteen PAULINE WANG Kansas City Arts KIDEE ROBERT JOHN WOLTERING Webster Groves Arts HKA Pledge Council Savitar AKIHQ MARY ANN SAMES Centralia Arts FWIDB Femme Forum W. R. A. Intramurals RUTH STEINHAUSER Ft. Worth, Texas Arts FHPB PATRICIA ANN WARD Jefferson City Arts VENUS HELEN WOODY Pleasant Hill Agriculture KEA W. S. G. A. Y. W. C. A. Home Ec Club Canteen CHARLOTTE RAY SHERMAN St. Louis Arts AEIID ANNA LEE STRAUSS Kansas City Arts Canteen Workshop MILDRED WEBB Kansas City Arts IIBGT Canteen Intramurals MARJORIE woomzv Kansas City Arts l'I KA KEA Savitar Page 43 MARY JO ABEY Reading, Pa. Arts AI' Workshop Y. W. C. A. Canteen WILLIAM J. BEATY Clinton Arts ITKA Workshop JOYCE BRINCKEROFF Los Angeles, Cal. Agriculture KA9 DICK CARPENTER Kansas City Engineering E X Tiger Claws FONDA AGEE Columbia Arts AID Canteen War Board Workshop LLOYD RAYMOND BELL Kansas City Arts fI'I"A Workshop LEONARD KENNETH BROWN Kansas City Arts fI1I'A Basketball SALLY CARTMELL Haverstown, Ind. Arts A XQ Canteen Workshop Fem m e Forum Intramurals BILL ANDERSON Kansas City Arts E X Tiger Claws CHARLES EDWARD BLEAKLEY ' Kansas City Arts E X TILLIE DEAN BROWN Tulsa, Okla. Arts AEK!! War Board Y. W. C. A. Canteen ROGER CATTS Kansas City Arts E X IIIIISHIVI GUNTER U ARMBRUSTER St. Louis Agriculture ATQ BETTY BISCHOFF Kansas City Arts A XQ Femme Forum Workshop Canteen BILLIE G. BRYANT Pattonville Arts A XD Workshov Intramurals W. R. A. Canteen DALSTEIN CHARLENE Montgomery Arts AXQ Workshop Canteen Y. W. C. A. Coffee Hour r Committee LELA ORRILLA ARNETT Edwards Arts BETTELEE BOGGS Rolla Arts Coffee Hour Committee Workshop HELEN CAROLYN BUSBEE St. Petersburg, Fla. Arts ' A XQ Canteen Intramurals' War Board MARY ELIZABETH CLAYTON Troy Arts EN WILLIAM PERRY ARNOLD Indianapolis, Incl Arts il-'PA Workshop MELVIN WALTER BOPP Kirkwood Arts ATQ LELAND C. BUSSELL Neosho Arts ftlI'A Football M-Club MAIZIE LOU COE Kansas City Arts KKIT' Savitar Canteen Workshop BILLIE WILLIS ATKINS Richmond Heights Arts KA9 Career's Conf. Canteen Dance Club Art Committee MARY ELIZABETH BOUTWELL Opp, Ala. Arts Femme Forum C t an een Dance Club ROBERT WILLIAM BUTCHER Lebanon Engineering B911 CHARLES CRAVEN Warrensburg Arts E X Workshop RUTH BARNHILL Abingdon, Va Arts DORIS LOUISE BRADLEY Moberly Arts AA H JAMES E. CAMPBELL Neosho Engineering YIJIJA Burrall MARY JANE CONRAD Patton Arts APA Pagv 44 CAROL CROSSER Bloomfield I Arts ANN ELIZABETH EDWARDS Keytesville Asriculture I. W. O. ANITA FELSENTHAL Chicago, lll. Arts AECI' J. S. O. Y. W. C. A. Femme Forum Intramurals WANDA JEAN GEORGE Pleasant Hill Agriculture I. W. O. Y. W. C. A. War Board Page 45 LOIS CUMMINGS Kansas City Arts Y. W. C. A. Femme Forum I. W. O. War Board CARROLL FINLEY EDWARDS Springfield Arts JUNE DOLORES FORD Peoria, Ill. Arts AA IT GEORGE GEORGES St. Louis Arts DOROTHY JEAN DAVIS Camden Point Arts I. W. O. TWILA JUNE EDWARDS Southwest City Arts Workshop Y. W. C. A. ' Canteen CHARLOTTE ANN FRANK Chicago, III. Arts AF MARY JO GLENN Mountain Grove Arts EAI W. R. A. JANELL LEON DAVIS Tulsa, Okla. Arts KK1' Savitar Workshop Canteen MARY ELLEN EHLERS Atlantic, Iowa Arts Workshop Fem m e Foru m HELEN FRENCH Columbia Arts All Savitar Workshop War Board MARTHA ANN GORDON Jetferson City Arts l'I B111 Savitar Intramurals BEVERLY JANE DICKINSON Tulsa, Okla. Arts KKI' Savitar Canteen MARAGRET EICI-IELSDOERFER Rock Island, III. Arts APA Y. W. C. A. Workshop MARY JO FROW Lamar Agriculture A XQ MARJORIE GOOD JeIferson Barracks Arts LOUISE DILLARD Fulton Arts I. W. O. Canteen NANCY ERDMAN Memphis, Tenn. Arts AEKIJ Workshop ' Savitar Intramurals SUSAN ELIZABETH GABB Slater Arts War Board CoFfee Hour Committee Intramurals ELIZABETH JANE GREENING Springfield, Ill. Arts KKF Workshop Savitar Canteen Tiger Claws RUTH DUNAGIN Gravette, Ark. Arts I. W. O. M. S. O. Canteen VIRGINIA EVERLY St. Louis Arts AFA Y. W. C. A. GLORIA GAINES Webster Groves Arts AF Femme Forum Workshop Canteen NELLE GRIMES Kansas City Arts HBGH Workshop Intramurals Canteen HELEN LOUISE EDMONDS Anderson Arts GRACE EDELE FARWELL Chicago, III. Arts Canteen MELVIN G. GARDNER Jefferson City Arts QJAQ Tiger Claws ARDITH HALL Lead, S. Dak Arts Afll Recreation Committee Y. W. C. A. MARY GEORGE E. WINKWORTH HARRIS HAWLEY Columbia Kansas City Arts Arts XQ KIDFA WILMA JOHN JEAN HOWELL HOLLABAUGH St. Louis Tarkio Agriculture Agriculture A XQ TIKA Ag. Club LAURETTE PEGGY LAMME ANN LEAKE Kansas City St. Louis Arts Arts fIBfI" l'IB4T' Workshop Savitar Savitar Canteen W. R. A. JANICE GIVEN LYON MCCARTY Leavenworth, Kansas City Kan. Arts , Arts HBKIJ HBKII Canteen Workshop Femme Forum Canteen War Board MARNELLE HEARE Amarillo, Texas Arts Workshop Coffee Hour Committee Canteen MERYL HRDLICKA St. Louis Arts ATQ Spring Football DOROTHY LEE LEMONS Fredericktown Arts Workshop Canteen ZENA MAGRUDER Maplewood Arts IYDB BETTY ANN HEBELER Springfield Arts UBCIY Workshop Canteen CURRAN HUSTON Marshall Arts B9 TI BARBARA LIGGETT Houston, Texas Arts AA II THEODORE E. MAJORS St. Louis Arts H KA JOANNE HEMPHILL Kansas City Arts KKT' Workshop Savitar JAMES JACKSON Mexico Ergagleering Engineefs Club SALLY LIMERICK Webster Groves Arts KA9 BOB MARR Jefferson City Arts ROBERT LEE HENRY Omaha, Neb. Arts fIDI"A Workshop VIVIAN JEAN JENKINS Advance Agriculture Y. W. C. A. Canteen Home Ec Club SHIRLEY LISHEN Webster Groves Arts FKTIB CHARLOTTE MARTIN Farmington Arts Canteen JEAN HESS Kansas City Arts A XQ KATHRYN MARY KIMBERLIN Bourbon Arts W. R. A. ELIZABETH LLOYD Kansas City Arts Arla ERNESTINE MAXEY Demopolis, Ala. Arts X0 Workshop Dance Club Femme Forum Canteen RONALD GORDON HOFF Kansas City Arts CIFFA Workshop JANE KIRKPATRICK Kansas City Arts KKT' Canteen Workshop BARBARA JEAN LOGUE Tulsa, Okla. Arts AAA Workshop FRANK G. MERRIN, JR. St. Duneclin, Fla Arts E X Pan-Hel Tiger Claws Page 46 BOB MILLARD Kansas City Arts EN ROSEMARY NOELKER Hardin Agriculture A112 Y. W. C. A. NORMAN EUGENE . PENFOLD Kansas City Engineering KIYPA Football MARY JANE REILLY St. Louis Arts AAU Tiger Claws ANTOINETTE MILLIGAN Springfield, III, Arts KKI' Workshop War Board Savitar HELEN ODOR Ft. Smith, Ark. Arts KA9 THEODORE PINCKNEY Lebanon Arts B9 H NORMA LOU RICHTER La Grange Arts AAl'I Intramurals NEALE BLACKWELL MINNIS Carrollton Arts Hostess Corps DOROTHY MARGARET OLDHAM Kansas City Arts A XQ Y. W. C. A. Coffee Hour Committee Canteen EDWARD M. PLOWMAN Hannibal Arts EN ACDQ VIRGINIA ANN RICKER Portland, Ore A rts K K I' JULIE MOSCOWITZ Hot Springs, Ark. Arts AECI1 KEA Savitar War Board Canteen JOYCE OLSEN Topeka, Kan. Arts AFA Canteen W. R. A. Y. W. C. A., Intramurals MARY KATHRYN POLLOCK Kansas City Arts A111 DOROTHY VIRGINIA RIEGEL La Grange Agriculture AA H Home Er: Club Intramurals MARJORIE MOSKOW St. Louis Arts A E111 JOAN OLSEN Topeka, Kan. Arts AFA Canteen Y. W. C. A. Intramurals DOROTHY HELEN POTTEN Macon Arts VAN MILLETT ROBINSON Kansas City Arts GAG Pledge Council Tiger Claws DIXIE MYERS KIEPEK Holland Arts I. W. O. Workshop Canteen PHYLLIS M. ' OTIOLINI St. Louis Arts Canteen MARY JANE OUINN Little Rock, Ark. Arts SARAH JANE ROESSEL Kansas City Arts AAA Canteen Savitar MARILYN ARLENE NESBITT NOELKER Overland Park, Hardin Kan. Arts Agriculture KKF Aff! Savitar Y. W, C. A. Canteen Home Ec Club ELAINE ANNA ANN MAY PAUTLER PENDERGRAFT Ste. Genevieve Goose Creek, Texas Arts Arts F4113 Workshop W. R. A. Y. W. C. A. Canteen GEORGE BURTON ANNE D. RAY REICH Platte City Fairfield, Conn. Arts Arts KA9 WEA HARRIETT JEANNE ROLLINS ROOD Carthage Kansas City Arts Arts AFA A XQ Canteen Canteen Y. W. C. A. Recreation Committee Intramurals Page 47 JEAN ROOT Kansas City Arts A XQ Recreation Committee Savitar Canteen EMMETT V. SCHNIEDER Hannibal Engineering EN MARY LOU SPIVA Quincy, III. Arts HBKD Canteen THOMAS FLORIAN SWANSON Kansas City Engineering A. S. C. E. En5ineer's Club PATRICIA ANN ROSE Mcnett Arts FCIYB Workshop Femme Forum JACK RODMAN SCHULZE Pickneyville, III Arts QDFA MARION SPRAGG Columbia Arts XQ HELEN LOUISE SWAITHES Nettleton Agriculture I. W. O. Home Ec Club War Board Nt. S. O. Campus Chest HARRIETT ROSENTHAL St. Joseph Arts AIEKIH Workshop War Board House Pres. Council WALTER G. SCHWEHN Hannibal Arts VN .r SHEILA SPRAGG Columbia Arts I'fI!B MARY V. TAYLOR Brookfield Arts XQ BEVERLY JEAN ROWAN Kansas City Arts KAGJ Femme Forum Canteen Coffee Hcur Committee CATHERINE SHARP Kansas City Arts T'II3fI1 Canteen Workshop DOTTIE LOU STICKROD Kansas City Arts KA9 Femme Forum Savitar 'Canteen Coffee Hour C SARAH ARLINE THURMAN' Atlanta Arts I. W. O. Canteen OITIITI. MARION JUSTINE RUDDER Jefferson City Arts KAG Canteen BILL DARRELL SHEPLER Marion, III. Arts A'I'Q HAROLD STANLEY STILL Maran Arts KD ITA RUTH MARY TIDD Hutchison, Kan. Arts TIBG1 SUE SAPPENFIELD Jefferson City Arts AAA Canteen JOEL R. SH ESKIN Kansas City Arts 'DE A Track Pledge Council J. S. O. EVELYN SUDBROCK Independence Arts MELBA MARIE TIMBERLAKE Kansas City Arts A XQ Workshop Canteen Intramurals MURIEL R. SCHAFFN ER Chicago, Ill. Arts AEG' Canteen Ssvitar CONNIE SMITH Kirkwood Arts I'IBfI1 Savitar Workshop Canteen META ANNETTE SUDBROCK Independence Arts WILLIAM MACLAREN TRENHOLME Columbia Engineering lI1I"A IIDIIE Engineer's Club RICHARD SCHMIDT St. Louis Arts A XA HARRIETTE SPECTOR Kansas City Arts KIJEE ROBERT SULLIVAN Kansas City Arts E X JOHN TRIPPE Kansas City Arts E X Page 48 GERRE TRIPPLEHORN Tulsa, Okla. Arts KAQ-3 Femme Forum Canteen Coffee Hour Committee GEORGE LEWIS JOHNSON Kansas City , B. 84 P. A. 1IPKll" Workshop NORMA JEAN WILLIAMSON Dunedin, Ala. Arts AFA Page 49 JOYCE TRUE Grand Island, Neb. Aits APA Y. W. C. A. GERALDINE M. , WALLACE Eureka, Kan. Arts XQ Tiger Claws Swimming Club MILDRED JEANNE WOOD Kansas City Arts Canteen THOMAS REECE TUCKER Lakeland, Fla. Arts 1IlPA Workshop Football Manager JAMES M. WELCH Kansas City Arts IIHAGJ ANNABELLE WOODS Southwest City Arts Y. W. C. A. W. R. A. Canteen Tiger Claws DEE DEE TULPER St. Louis Arts 'DEE CORA ALICE WEST Sheridan Agriculture I. W. O. C. S. C. Home EC Club MARGARET JEANNE WRIGHT St. Louis- Arts Workshop Femme Forum MARTHA ANN TURNER Memphis, Tenn. Arts XQ W. S. G. A. Canteen War Board Y. W. C. A. Femme Forum C if H o ee our Committee MARIAN WHITING Kansas City Arts HBCIY SAM WA LTER WRIGHT Greenwood, Miss. Engineering TIKA PRUDENCE WADDOCK Webster Groves Arts A XD Canteen Workshop ELIZABETH JANE WIEMAN DeSoto Agriculture KAQ Savitar Canteen JACK YOUNGERMAN Louisville, Ky. Arts E X Pledge Council Vice'Pres., Burrall Cabinet Savitar BETTY JANE BALES Kansas City Law I"fI1B Pres., Workshop JOHN T. SILKETT Kansas City Engineering QA9 MOLLY BEITY PERRSON Miami Beach, Fla. Arts A XQ KATHRYN wuesr St. Louis Education Canteen MARY A. MAROUIS Kemmerer, Wyo. Arts ANNIE M. DENT Eufaula, Ala. Arts AA H Pan-Hel Intramurals JOAN L. YOUNG Westphalia, Kan. Arts Canteen MARIE KENDALL ILA JUNITA LONG Grove Spring Education JUNE ELOISE YOUNG Lamar Arts AI' KEA War Board Workshop Career's Conference Cheerleader RICHARD HORNBECK Kansas City Arts NELLE JUNE CARROLL Louisiana Agriculture I. W. O. House Pres. Council Tiger Claws Home Ec Club ROBERT THOMAS YOUNG St. Louis Engineering fbI"A THELMA RUTH SHEFRIN Kansas City Arts 42212 HAROLD EUGENE COCHRAN Miland, Mich. NOTE: Due to photographic difficulties, these pictures were received late, after the other class panels had been made. As a result, people on this page are in all four years of school, and appear out of order. Page 50 EIEEE EE EEE President of Mortar Board and Theta Sigma Phi, Elizabeth Toomey also is a member of Kappa Tau Alpha and W. S. G. A. Liz exerts an iron hand over the Theta pledges, but assures us that she's more human than they give her credit for being. Genial Dorothy Lyden finds time to be an active member of Mortar Board, senior representative to W. S. G. A., and Pan-Hel representative. A Dietetics major, Delta Gamma prexy, Dodie, was on the Fresh- man Orientation Board, Costume mistress of Work- shop, and a member of Pi Delta Nu. President of W. S. G. A., Juniata Strom re- ceived the Mortar Board award as the "most out- standing student" in her sophomore year. She is a member of Phi Upsilon Omicron, M. S. O., past president of Y. W. C. A., Chairman of the state council of Y. W. C. A., Chairman of World student's Service Fund Drive, and a member of L. S. V. Junie is majoring in Home Economics and plans to do re- search work in the field of nutrition. When not busy with journalism assignments, Jane Scarbrough finds time to "get down to nature" on the front porch of the ACD house. Besides serv- ing as Y. W. C. A. president most of this year, she is also on Workshop Board, W. S. G. A. Council, Freshman Orientation Board, and Theta Sigma Phi. Quiet, unassuming Jean Durant has been a member of K. E. A. andQY. W. C. A. Hitting a new high this year, she was president of the Junior Class in the School of Education, member of W. S. G. A. Judiciary Board, Vice-President of P. S. A., and was chosen president of W. S. G. A. for next year. To Gerry Storms goes credit for the art exhibi- tions in Read Hall from time to time. Co-chairman of the Art Committee, she has also been organiza- tions' editor of the Savitar, member of Theta Sigma Phi, Kappa Alpha Theta, and judiciary Board. One of the most liked and best known girls on the campus is Pi Phi, Betty Boucher. For her activities we -simply refer you to page 68 where she is pictured with two other outstanding coeds. Besides these major organizations she does a lot of work on outside committees, which all takes time. Page 51 The boy who "hasn't time to play," George CGOD Jones lists among his many activities Workshop, Pan-Hellenic Council, President of Inter-Fraternity Pledge Council, War Board, Campus Chest, Vice- President of Alpha Phi Omega, and Sales Manager of the Savitar. Helping his father run a dairy doesn't keep Ralph Loomis from being an activity man. He is Co- chairman of War Board, a member of Read Hall Policy Board, and active in P. S. A. Barbara Clark's friendly smile is one of Read Hall's greatest assets, Whether she be behind the desk or playing records in the Music Room. "Barb" was President of the Student Religious Council this year, as Well as Vice-President of P. S. A., Chairman of Read Hall Art Committee, scholarship Chairman of KKG, on W. S. G. A., and the Read Hall Policy Board. F air-haired Bob Semple is a senior in the B. 85 P. A. School. A past president of Men's Pan-Hel, Bob is currently a member of the Student War Board, Campus Chest Board of Directors, Secretary of the Druids, and prexy of the Alpha Tau Omega social- fraternity. A feature-writing major in the School of Jour- nalism, Rosalie Nieft has been active in Theta Sigma Phi, Mortor Board, and W. S. G. A., as well as being the Alpha Phi's president. The girl who seems to have the ability to be two places at once is Mary Liz Campbell. President of the Pi Phi's this year, Mary Liz was also active in War Board, W. S. G. A., Chairman of Freshman Orientation Board, Theta Sigma Phi, and Canteen Committee. A feature writer at heart, she helped write features for the Savitar. Energetic Bill Walker deserves a hand for his Work this year. He was Alpha Phi Omega and Three Squares Coop's president, besides helping organize the Druids, and being a member of Pi Kappa Alpha. Betsy Stein has ably headed K. E. A. this year besides serving on W. S. G. A. council, Y. W. C. A. cabinet, Social Work Club, Alpha Kappa Delta, and Canteen. Betsy also is known to all who frequent Read Hall as the girl who plays records for anyone who wants to hear some music. A Top: JUNIATA STROM Bottom: JANE SCARBROUGH ELIZABETH TOOMEY DOROTHY LYDEN PAT HOVERDER r l l 1 l Majoring in creative writing, Pat Hoverder has taken part in many student organizations such as: W. S. G. A., Judiciary Board, Co-Chairman of War Board, Delta Tau Kappa, Sigma Delta Pi, I. W. O., Mortar Board, M. U. College Chapter of the American Red Cross, Missouri Academy of Science, and the A. Y. D., creative writing group. After graduation this year, Pat intends to join the S. P. A. R. S. and at a later date start work on her Master's degree. . "Ag" senior Howard New is Vice-president of the Ag Club, chairman of the Campus Chest, Treasurer of the Druids. He has also been committee chair- man of "Barnwarmin'," Vice- president of the Show-Me Co-op and a member of the 4-H Club, Block and Bridle and Y. M. C. A. Page 52 HELEN HIGHTOWER CHARLES WILLHITE Journalism major, Helen Hightower, has served as Freshman and Sophomore Class Presidents and Treasurer of W. S. G. A. She also worked as Chair- man of Orientation Board, Secretary of K. E. A., Chairman of the Bureau of Recreational Interest, and a member of Policy Board. Speaking of her future plans, Helen exclaims, "Advertising, NOT News!" , Practical joker and general brain of Engine Top to bottom: JEAN DURANT, GEORGE JoNEs, RALPH School is Charlie Willhite. Besides heading En- LOOMIS y gineer's Club this year, he claims title to Tau Beta Pi, highest Engine School honorary, and vice- president of Mystical 7. BARBARA CLARK Bon SEMPLE ROSALIE Nmrr ggi 593 fgy 1 lll, my lll., Page 53 E. The Huddle is now the Huddle Service Club. This is what Coffee Hour at the Union turned into. Not a civilian in sight except the guy hiding under the piano. THE ARMY You may think you know the MU campus, but you probably wouldn't recognize it if you came back now. The place Went khaki- wacky in a big Way last summer. This is what the usual class looked like. That bored looking 4F lean- ing against the board is Zeke who is trying to teach this batch of engineers some Chemistry. Even the sacrosanct precincts of Gaebs are not inviolate. This cafeteria affair is set up where the bandstand used to be. Besides the engineers there are language students here training for the Army of Occupation. Gerry Wilson and Bill Davis are looking over a map of Italy, but chances are even Italy itself couldn't bring that gleam in Gerry's eye! Situation in Engine School: either femmes or Khaki. Here's a set of the Civil Service engineer- ing girls who were here for a while. What would Read Hall be without its weekly coffee hour? Miss Robertson and the coffee hour committee are always on hand to wel- come students, service men, and faculty alike. Page 5 4 TAKE UVER , , ,7 . . WW, , ,.,,,,, -.- ,-l-, The Army Air Corps, affectionately called the "Junior Birdmen" by Missouri students, has adequately Hlled the many blank spaces formerly occupied by civilian men. The rnilitaristic sound of their marching from 6:30 a. m. on, their rendering of popular songs, and Saturday parades have helped to add color to a war-dulled campus. The boys have whole-heartedly joined in our activities and attended many of the University functions. To many of the ka-dets who were former members of various colleges, Mizzou has provided a little of the atmosphere of "the good ole days." Page 55 RE H HALL- Clj Read Hall Coffee Hour during "Russian Friendship Week." Tea was served from an actual Russian samovar. C22 Student Major Kurt Pinky, a member of Read Hall Policy Boafd helped promote Student Union activities during the summer. CSD A. S. T. P. men singing songs in Russian at a Listening Hour. Q45 Read Hall Art Center, a scene of industrious A. S. T. P. students. CSD Jesse Wrench displaying his "gams" as the bearded lady of a Read Hall Carnival given this summer. On next page-CID No, this isn't Read Hall-just the library and an ambitious army student. To avoid future complications we decline to suggest whether he be Air Corps or A. S. T. P. Q22 This was the Music Quiz, featured by the music committee. A Board of Experts is selected from the students Ccivilian and other- wise? as well as the faculty, and the quiz is .conducted the same as "Information Pleased' CSD These are canteen girls checking out badges from their "captain" for the dance QSD for service men in the lounges downstairs- Q42 Henry Lella and Nola Sparks swing out to the music of the juke box in the basement. Q61 Not all is merri- ment, however-the hospital has a receiving line for everything from goldbricks Qwe're kidding, reallyj to measles patients. UD Then there is always the P-x where our khaki clad lads Hock between classes for ice-cream cones and other refreshment. V Page 56 flj An All-school function, the Thanksgiv- ing Dance, was held in Rothwell Gymnasium. C22 The Skirt Swing, backed by WSGA, was the occasion for disclosure of Knight Owl. C35 At a Pi Kappa Alpha Ranch Party, Helen Odor, chosen as "Pistol Packin' Mama" receives a necklace from Art Weber. C41 Carrying out the star dust theme, dancers went through their paces under a starred ceiling at the Independent Women's Fall Formal. Spots shone on silver bars . . . tuxes were rare as proverbial hen's teeth . . . "Name bands" were out . . . this was Uwahf' . . . but we did have fun! . . . we did the GI jive with the guy by the same name . . . and griped about the stag lag, but: The Ags filled the air with their descriptive hog calls at Barnwarmin' and the Engineers' again traditionally let their beards grow, the longest bristles gaining recognition at the St. Pat's Ball. A "First Lady" was crowned at the President's Ball and a War Bond Queen chosen at the Stamp Stomp. The Army did its share too-ROTC Mili- tary Ball, ASTP Formal and Air Corps Squadron parties. Men and Women's Pan-Hel united to bring Clyde Lucas' Band to the campus. The Medical students gave their symbolic "Anatomical Review" and social fraternities gave dances carrying out various decorative themes. The last dance of the year was an all-school Spring Formal. Yes, "collitch" life still keeps 'em dancin'. Page 58 PLAYED ll Several Engineers getting their "kicks in" inter- viewing the Queen candidates before voting on .their final choice. Who said Engineers were "all work, no play" fellows? , 4 fri 2- Ii ll 91 uw W W7 'ill A h , ull' .V ,r I-' l ,, XV LK .z fl' Q- Or . - , T 1 1 rx ' :I li 1, . V A xr- - 1 E! i A ,N , Y, ,f li ig.. I Jw will ,gasiigzmivgm M , T gi . V' 6 2 -' 1 J , "Doc" Neilson, Campus Drug manager and general buddy to everyone on campus. He loves those who pay the sales tax and he growls at those who take magazines to the booths. "Doc" is chairman of the Letis Gripe Club and he's a more per- manent and better loved institution than the columns. Not one civilian suit! There were the same periodical formals at Rothwell, however, thanks to the U. S. Army. The A. S. T. P. were strictly "up-town," having their own band, songstress-Mary- anna Hoefel-and their own exclusive A. S. T. P. dances. Page 59 EEE EEE IEE E' EEEEHE E E EE , Corne's January 29 and time out from routine for Alpha Phi Omega's Big Birthday Ball. This year saw our soldiers and civilians supporting the March of Dimes, and at the same time dancing to the music of Meadow's and Gentle's Band. Below are J oe Stark and Howard Halff decorating for the danceg Susanne Han holds up her hands after having them chosen for the division pages in the SAVITARg Dee Schuepbach of Stephens College wins the title of "First Lady of the Ball" while Mr. John A. Harris of the Boone County Committee for the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis grips the mikeg and last but not least is Bob Crockett selling cokes to that undfminishable line of carbonated water addicts. Page 60 Knight Owl candidates were chosen by a committee of girls from W. S. G. A., and after each boy was out- fitted with a manager, the campaigning began. Stunts, parades, and fancy speeches at Hostess Corps dances put the candidates before the ticket-purchasing female public. At the dance-the Missouri lads sporting cor- sages presented by their escorts-it was announced by W. S. G. A. prexy June Strom, that Charlie Schaefer had nosed out the A. S. T. P. and Air Corps candidates, and was thereupon crowned Knight Owl. W. S. . . GIVE A SHIRT SWI G H SH WEEK A week before the "little red schoolhouse" has its iniiux of students, the social sororities and fra- ternities hold Rush Week. New men and women, through an organized system of entertainment, become acquainted with the active members of the organizations and in due course of time are "pledged," To the right-Kappa Kappa Gamrnas and Pi Kappa Alphas do some "big ta1kin'." Below Qleft to rightj, the Gamma Phi Betas greet some prospec- tive rushees. The Chi Omegas see that each girl signs the guest book-a compulsory Rush Week rule. "Make yourself t'home," seems to be the Phi Delta Theta policy. The oiicial greeters, Kappa Alpha Thetas, line-up waiting for the next group of girls to arrive. Delta Delta Delta actives sit on the floor Ctypical rushing posturej while the rushees relax on the sofa. The Phi Gamma Deltas crowd around the piano, rendering a few of their Well- known songs. Page 62 Qwqgq ffm .- C T Q' Y - 14- l eu qi' Sm xx X 1 XX ,X 'xx ' J xl, ff ORGANIZATIONS 'Rf V 21 I U 1 U 406 . I ' 117' fwws ffm .1 K ll 1 N A f , "'f 4 1, 1 A Pg, , 0 5 v 4' r , .,f MYSTIE L SEVE Back row: L. SwoPE, E. SPRAGUE, L. FITZGERALD, R. WOOLLEY Front row: C. WILLHITE, R. BEARD, J. BoAN RICHARD BEARD President Mystical Seven, men's honorary society, now in its thirty-fifth year on the University of Missouri Campus, each year names seven outstanding seniors who have given their time freely to campus activities which promote the welfare of the University. The most important contribution by the or- ganization is the promotion of the Mystical Seven Scholarship Fund, designed for the financial aid of worthy students, and encouragement of men in campus activities. CHARLES WILLHITE Vice-President Of the seven members chosen for 1943-44, only Charles Willhite returned to the campus this year, so the organization did not participate in University activities. OFFICERS RICHARD BEARD . . President CHARLES WILLHITE . Vice-President LYLE FITZGERALD Secretary JAMES BoAN . . Treasurer LESLIE SWOPE . Historian Page 66 lllllll Members of Mortar Board, senior women's honorary established nationally and locally in 1918, are chosen for their scholarship, leadership, and service to the campus. Mortar Board's activities include a fall tea for women transfer students, a dinner in the spring honoring the ten highest ranking women stu- dents, the sale of graduation announcements, and assistance to President and Mrs. Middlebush at the annual senior reception, as Well as several dinners and breakfasts at their sponsor's--Miss Thelma Mills. ELIZABETH Toomey, Presiden t RHURU Mortar Board Girls listen to some of Miss Mill's newest records-mainly song hits from the play "Oklahoma" This year the Missouri chapter took as its project the collection of student opinion on various phases of post war development at the University. Com- missions of interested students were -created to study the problems of student government, activities, administration, and curriculum. Marilyn Jenkins, Marian Kolb, and Margaret McCorkle, also tapped on April 28, 1943, had been graduated by the time these pictures were taken. Back row: R. WATKINS, J. LONG, D. LYDEN, J. STROM Front row: B. Boucx-IER, O. TIAHRT, E. Tooivnay, R. NIEFT, P. HOVERDER ' Page 67 ' .S.V. Selection for L. S. V., the most secret of all secret honoraries, means one of the highest honors attainable on the University of Missouri campus. L. S. V. came to the campus in 1907 and its member- ship now consists of from five- to seven girls who are outstanding members of the senior class. Even much key-hole peeping fails to reveal further informa- tion about the organization but it is known to be a working group with its own sponsors and projects. Patrica Hoverder, president, was vice-president of W. S. G. A. and chairman of Judiciary Board, co- chairman of the War Board, president' of Independent Women, and was a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, K. E. A. and Bwas winner of Delta Delta Delta Senior Scholarship. Betty Boucher has served as secretary of Mortar Board, senior Class President of W. S. G. A., and was a member of War Board, K. E. A., Phi Upsilon Omicrong belonged to Phi Beta Phi Sororityg and was St. Patrick's Queen, Savitar Queen, and Inter- fraternity Sweetheart. Juniata Strom was president of W. S. G. A., president of Y. W. C. A., Chairman of W. S. S. F. Campaign, was a member of Mortar Board, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, K. E. A., Phi Upsilon Omicron, Student Religious Council, and Independent Women, and was listed in Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. BOUCHER, Hovnanian, S'rRoM Page 68 HRUIH ix 1. . Back row: H. DENKLER, G. TRETIAK, K. BUCHERT, R. Looivus, J. EBERHARD1-, R. SEMPLE Front row: B. BUscH, G. JONES, H. NEW, J. CHILDERS, L. EIME, L. FRANKLIN With the advent of the war, some of BAER COHN , HOLDEN TRAC!-ITENBERG WALKER A the men s honorary groups suspended oper- ations for the duration. A group of the i men left on campus decided that it would i be advisable if a leadership organization were established. Numerous meetings iinally lead to the organization of The Order of the Druids. The Order is a men's honorary whose prime .purpose is leadership and promo- tion of the ideals, standards, and tradi- tions of Old Mizzou. The membership is non-political, and is based on the individual qualities of leadership that a man possesses. The name Druids was adopted because in Ancient Europe there were men, considered very Wise and OFFICERS' saintly, who were called Druids. Since our organiza- KENNETH BUCHERT ' ' ' President tion's ideals and purposes were the same as theirs, MIKE TRACHTENBERG ' ' V1.Ce'P1'eSident the name Order of the Druids was chosen. BOB SEMPI-E - - 5eCl'efaf.V The original five men responsible for the found- HOWARD NEW ' ' Tfefisufef ing of this organization are: James Childers, Howard GEORGE TRETIAK - - - HiS f01'ian New, Bill Walker, "Spike" Cohn, and George Jones. LUTHER FRANKLIN . . Master of Ceremonies Page 69 W. .li. ll. 1' 1 f- nl if -, Back row: B. RAGSDALE, B. GUGE, O. TIAHRT, M. Loozvus, A. TURNER, M. MEAD Second row: Guess, M. MACY, E. Toolvmy, J. HASEMAN, M. ABRIGHT, R. NIEFT, R. PERET First row: D. LYDEN, S. EVANS, J. FOLEY, J. STROM, H. HIGHTOWER, M. Mszvmsxy, J. SCARBROUGH Although keeping tab on Mizzou coeds keeps W. S. G. A. busy, it is only one of the organization's functions. Perhaps you did not know, but every girl when she enters the University is automati- cally a member of the Wornen's Self-Governing Association. Your representatives, the girls on the W. S. G. A. Council, are the ones who make and uphold the principles of self-government. Christmas found W. S. G. A. girls helping at the Toy Bureau and supplying an underprivileged family with two months' supply of milk. They also sponsored a Carol S'ng in Jesse Hall. 4-4 H 'A' IUNIATA STROM Presiden t Workshop was only one of the organizations M ,, to give its "sales talk" to freshmen and trans- ' fer students. The Orientation Program was sponsored as always, by W. S. G. A. ' Vki- , ki .1 ww - 1 iv-:LL ' ' . . U . 5 ,, , Page 70 lil. ll. Back raw: M. A. LARRICK, J. JOHNSON, B. GLASGOW, F. MURRAY . Second row: B. J. JOHNSON, J. RUFI, V. WooDY, M. WOOLLEY First row: E. PETRIE, B. STEIN, J. ROGERS Not in picture: B. EIRKE, N. LEAR, A. HINSHAW, N. MARING, J. YOUNG, R. MONTAGUE, J. BERENSTEIN, C. BECKER, F. TALBERT, L. Koomsx-1, R. FRAME, M. MCCLUSKY Kappa Epsilon Alpha, a local honorary for Sophomore women, chooses its members in the spring of their freshman year on a basis of scholarship, leadership, and participation in campus activities. Starting the year off in the correct spirit, KEA presented the "Freshman F folic," a party and car- nival for new corners to Mizzou. One of the new War additions this year has been the War Stamp Booth, conducted by members of KEA sponsors the Merry-Go-Round thai ends the Orientation Program given for the benefit of all Freshmen and transfer students every year I . Page 71 A BETSY STEIN Pr esiden t KEA, every Wednesday in Jesse Hall. In cooperation with WSGA, a contest to see which women's organiza- tion on campus could sell the most stamps and bonds was held during the Fourth Bond Drive. The queen was disclosed at a "Stamp Stomp" held in Rothwell Gymnasium. I OFFICERS BETSY STEIN ..... President MARGARET MCCLUSKY . . Vice-President EVIE PETRIE . . Secre tary JEAN ROGERS . . . Treasurer JUNE YOUNG . Stamp Chairman PHLIIIY BH H11 The Read Hall Policy Board, as its name denotes, is a policy-forming group. Its members are made up of the chairmen of the Read Hall committees. These include chairmen of the Recreation, Dance, Art, Music, Canteen, and Coffee Hour Committees. The advisors of Policy Board are, Miss Thelma Mills, Dean D. A. Hindman, Miss Louise Robertson, Dr. Fred McKinney, and Prof. Cecil Elder. This year the Policy Board has worked with student ofticers of the A. S. T. P., Air Corps, and the returned Advanced Military in planning dances, tournaments, and concerts. The Policy Board has sponsored many all-campus dances, the Art Center, Listening Hours, Canteen, Coffee Hours-and all other Read Hall activities. The committee chairmen were: Music Com- mittee-Phyllis Lathrop and Bill Bookmang Canteen Committee-Ludie Sue Lawhorng Coffee Hour Com- mittee--Minna Mezvinskyg Art Committee-Gerry Storms and Barbara Clark, Dance Committee- Barbara Old and Cpl. Ralph Hookg Recreation Committee-Jean Cathcart and Barbara Old, Rec- reational Activities Bureau-Helen Hightower. Members-at-large: Ralph Loomis, AXS Leonard Hoenigsburg, Pvt. Pete Cole, Pvt. Elbert Midyette, AXS Kurt Pinke, AIS Dick Pitting, and AXS Bill Brawley. - Left to right: B. CLARK, Miss ROBERTSON, Miss MILLS, P. LATHROP, DR. HINDMAN, R. Loomis, J . CATHCART, B. OLD, G. STORMS, L. LAW:-1oRN, L. HOENIGSBURG, M. MEZVINSKY, PROF. ELDER X, -i N . ,. 'H . we J ,. .' . . N x ww ,,wm"u'iil55 u,fl"'M ll' "if", -, .-'ar2E'a--.ii---,gqg1s'. ' A W ""' ' an -A ' Aziz , - ' ' ' -'ti " Y ..J'i'rw , , V . ,,. kr.,-,Y -5 J , ' 1- 1' gy 1 ir'-squf' ,, . "iw vi . . H., . w me - f, wif-1: - aw'f'1- 1- --sw i V f 5. .... , . ,N , N, ,,,. ,U ,.,, ., . ., l Q eff? . T YV S Q V ,Ai -Mi'-fM1""'Y ' ' li'-'? ' v 1 Mvist--'M-MMURUTE.-L-v vii? gifiiqg - 'UM' iiil1'e-Qigfifa " " " , if Page 72 HH EPRE llll T'S EUU CNIETA T IAHRT President House President's Council is the organization in which presidents of all the women's residences on campus come together and let down their hair talking about the problems of keeping quiet hours, enforcing closing hours, and incidentally, they learn about any new rules that have been passed by W. S. G. A. Through the Council, every house on campus gets a hearing in regard to its individual problem, and if it is deemed advisable, recommenda- tions may be made by the council for action by W. S. G. A. Because it is a very representative organization, House President's Council also acts as intermediary for organizations which want to contact all the Women on campus, as an organ of W. S. G. A., it helps to publicize and carry out most of the W. S. G. A. projects. Back row: M. PAUL, J. RosE, A. BECK, N. TAYLOR, B. JUDY, K. STILL, R. FREDERICK Fourth row: P. L-ATHROP, L. ETZ, H. HAYES, O. TIAI-IRT, P. BARTON, L. HOSTETTER Third row: N. LIPPETT, N. RUFFIN, S. SMITI-I, J. PASLEY, H. DELICH, B. WITTGENSTEIN, G. SMITH, J. JONES, V. LONG, L. CUMMINS Second row: P. STECKEL, B. CHIBLEY, B. Goon, R. LONG, S. SMITH, E. HORN, J. CLARKSON First row: E. SIIEPERLE, G. VANDIMAN, J. DICK-PEDBIE, R. PROCTOR, M. MARY, A. KING, F. NOFFZINGER, R. WRONG Page 73 l i E I HANHVIA MPH CHI J OAN EPPERSON Presialen t Gamma Alpha Chi, a national honorary adver- tising fraternity for women, was founded at the School of Journalism of the University of Missouri. Gamma Alpha Chi does publicity work for various school organizations and activities. Among their promotional work for the year was their pub- licity for the War Bond and Stamp Drive sponsored by KEA and publicity for the men's Panhellenic dance. As their annual project, Gamma Alpha Chi produced and directed the Spring Style Show with the cooperation of Mademoiselle Magazine's College Editor. The Style Show was given by the women's stores of Columbia, and several other 'Columbia firms. Also with the cooperation of Mademoiselle, Gamma Alpha Chi has sponsored a nation wide contest for Women's Services Recruiting. Alpha Chapter was awarded the fraternity's national prize for war work last year for their plan of the Hostess Canteen-now under the auspices of Read Hall. OFFICERS JOAN EPPERSONl U I Ptesi den 1, GERALDINE EPPJ ' JOAN CLINE . . Vice-president RUTH BRIGGS . Secretary LEONORE Ross , Treasurer TERRY MARKS . . Reporter Back row: L. OMAR, J. SMITH, M. TYSON, M. MUSENICK, J. GILLAM, J. EPP, M. Rosa Second row: J. SHELLY, A. BROKAW, P. SAYWARD, B. Wise, J. MCPHERSON, I. AM, R. MARKS First row: C. KUEHNLE, Y. HEYMAN, M. LYoNs, J. EPPERSON, J. CLINE, J. VoR1Es, L. Ross, F. AHMAN I 1 Page 74 THET IUMA PHI Back row: S. SCOTT, M. LowE, B. PETERSON, G. STORMS, J. STREET, Miss F. HOLTMAN, K. MAYNS, B. BLANCHARD Second row: B. GILL, R. NIEFT, J. SMITH, A. DRI'rz First row: E. WILES, N. WHITNELL, Miss F. GRINSTEAD, E. TOOMEY, M. PAXON, J. HOSTETTER, R. MONTAGUE Activities and projects of Theta Sigma Phi have been varied this year. Most important was the annual Matrix Table dinner, with Mrs. Margeurite Lyon, noted author and advertising woman, as our guest speaker. Mrs. Lyon gave an illustrated lecture on "The Ozarks" after the banquet. During her stay on campus, she visited Coffee Hour, toured the campus, and spoke to several journalism classes. Other activities included the collecting of over thirty original cartoons by famous artists such as Walt Disney, A1 Capp, and Rube Goldberg for display during Journalism Week. While most of the soldiers were still here, Theta Sigs sent news of their activities to their home town papers. As usual, members took an active part in the campaigns for elections of the Journalism School officers, and in the functions held throughout Journalism week. On the social side, the Theta Sigs held five informal coke parties, and two dinner meetings, at Page 75 ELIZABETH TooMEY President which Dr. Max Wolff and Miss Merna Fletcher were guest speakers. OFFICERS ELIZABETH TooMEY ..... President MARJQRIE PAXON . . Vice- president JUDITH HOSTETTER . . Secretary RUTH WATKINS . . . Treasurer Miss FRANCES GRINSTEAD Faculty adviser HELT PHI IIELT L? if-Q' 2 E 1 "" if I.. In-'Wm I ll + I , ' 0 ,I Q W y r Back row: MRS. BLUMER, N. MORRISON, P. BARTON, MRS. WULFEKAMMER Front row: N. J. HERRING, M. CI-IAPPELL, B. L. WRIGHT, A. I-IAWQRTH N"': Y ot m pzcture MARY RosE, NANCY WHIPPLE, VIRGINIA JAcBos, LoIs AVERY, JANE REESE, BEVERLEIGH BOULOGNE, MRS. KIEL, LUTHER FRANKLIN Mu chapter of Delta Phi Delta, national honorary art fraternity, was founded in 1924. It. has as its main objective the promotion of the development of art education and the increase of interest in the field of art. We hope to set such standards to create interest among the underclassmen and give them a goal toward which to work. Members are selected for their art ability and adaptability as leaders in their Held, as well as high scholarship. The AlTPA's enleriain some alumns and visitors EL-kcrf: 1ix BETTY LOU WRIGHT President Our activities include workshop meetings, sketch- ing parties, Christmas card sales, and lectures. Interesting features of this year's 'program were talks by Mrs. Homer Hill, on "Chinese Art," and by Mr. Maurice Bloch on "Rubens, the Man and the Artist." OFFICERS DELORES FIEBIG A BETTY LOU WRIGHT NORABELLE MORRISON .... Secretary . Presiden t MARY Rosle: . . . . . Treasurer ANN HAWORTH Corresponding Secretary Page 76 LPH PHI Ullllll ws- ..'!', The Thetas are only one of the many people who get fingerprinted by the Alpha Phi Omegas Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity, composed of college and university men who are or have been previously affiliated with the Boy Scout movement. In the biggest "one night stand" benefit project ever sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega on any of the 100 campuses,lBeta Eta chapter earned net prolits totaling S406 for the March of Dimes by sponsoring the President's Birthday Ball, January 29. Other timely projects 'include such things as fingerprinting, collecting and soliciting, and special programs held to help acquaint students and faculty more thoroughly with the problem of inter-American understanding and solidarity. , OFFICERS WILLIAM WALKER . . . . President GEORGE O. JONES Vice-president JOE E. STARK . . Secretary HOWARD HALFF . Treasurer GEORGE E. BREWER . Historian l WILLIAM WALKER President Back row: J. GENTLE, J. WOODSON, G. BREWER, H. DENKLER, N. BIRCI-IER, PLOWMAN Second row: E. FIELD, H. HALFE, B. NAKA, J. BLACKWELL, J. OLD, E. SCHNEIDER, B. WOLTERING First row: J. BEBERMEYER, J. STARK, W. WALKER, G. JONES, MR. FERGUSON Page 77 PHI EHl THETA NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY FOR WOMEN-BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION C? 3 1:7 Back row: M. SPRINGATE, M. BARCLAY, J. THORPE Second row: H. DAMSEL, J. WOODBURY First row: M. Mosas, M. KAssAB, B. RAGSDALE PHI UPSILU HNIIEIHI HOME ECONOMICS HONORARY Second row: A. MALLINCKRODT, C. PICKERING, J. LONG, R. VAUGHN, J. STROM First rcw: M. MCDANIEL, D. IBA, B. SCHMITZ, Pres.g S. BREDALL, B. BOUCHER Pl HELTA NU HON ORARY CHEMISTRY F RATERNIT Y S. EVANS, N. DEMAND, M. A. ALSPAUGH, E. LEIMKUEI-ILER, B. DOAK, A. LIPPETT, B. J. ACKERSON, Seated: MARJORY MACY, President Sl U.......'1!... ii! 'IH Back row: Goon, E. HEINS, H. LISHEN, R. HEDGES, G. STONNER, F. PHILLIS, A. BUCHER Second row: DR. CARTER, L. FRANKLIN, E. TURNER, M. MILLER, P. STECKEL, M. RYAN, M. LANE, J. RICHARDS First row: M. MCINTYRE, M. MCKEOWN, L. STANLY, L. FRANKLIN, N. J. NICI-IoLs, B. HURT, M. RICKS, D. FIEBIG, A. SALZER Page 79 THE 1944 iii: J OSEPHINE FOLEY Editor Practical censorship keeps us from giving a full account of this year's work in compiling the SAVI- TARg however, all hard work has its compensation- this is ours. Our Savitar and yours, with no apologies as to size or content. This was a hard year for every- one to carry on the things they normally do in peace time. . 4. 'Q-, 'A 5 will sz F 'ff Srl, JANE MCPHERSON Business Manager We hope you appreciate all the "sweat, blood, and tears" that went to make up every page in this book. The work of getting unavailable pictures, writing copy, etc., and all those numerous things which go to make up the big thing is the result of the staff as shown on the next page. The staff at work: That's what is always going on during oHice hours. Well, at least the last month! Yes, we're always BUSY and EFFICIENT. !..qsg:-u- X' Page 80 SAVIT H Back row: ROGERS, TAYLOR, STORMS, GAMMON Front row: JONES, MCPI-IERSON, FOLEY, STEIRN, HEYMAN Editor . . J OSEPHINE FOLEY Organizations Editor GERRY STORMS Assistants B. J. WEIMAN JEAN ROOT JULIE MOSKOWITZ BETTY GILL Features Editor JEAN ROGERS Assistants JULIE MOSKOWITZ NANCY ERDMAN THELMA COHEN VIRGINIA I-IOLLINGSWORTH MARTHA ANN GORDON MARY LIZ CAMPBELL Business Manager Assis tan t Sales Manager Advertising Stab' Publicity Chairman PAT HOY Sports Editor . . RAY TAYLOR ,Photography Women's Intramurals . . PAT MOORE Cartoonist . . PVT. HERBERT BAKER, A. S. T. P. Page 81 JANE MCP:-IERSON CAROLYN WHITMORE . GEORGE JONES . JANE MCCARTER MARY K. HARRINGTON GLORIA KRAEHE BETTY WINDSOR MAIZIE LOU COE - MARY ANN DUKE SUZANNE GRIGSBY GERALD GAMMON BOB WOLTERING GEORGE JOHNSON IRWIN STEIN SALLY PHILLIPS JEAN VORIES CHARLES TAMARKIN THE HA HHEH Back row: R. HOLDEN, E. GORDON, C. W1LDscHUL'rz A Second row: B. BEESLEY, J. GOOCH, H. DENKLER, E. SIMON First row: C. CULLING, W. HOSTETTER, W. LOE, R, REAGEL, D. MILLER WINSTON LOE E. JUNE CULLING WILLARD HOSTETTER Editor No. 1 Editor No. 2 Business Manager To give the Engineering students an oppor- tunity to present original papers on various technical subjects, the MISSOURI SHAMROCK is published in eight monthly issues during the school year. Articles on various engineering subjects, current local engineering school news, and news furnished by national engineering concerns, are included in the magazine. The Shamrock is a member of the Engineering College Magazines Association, a national organiza- tion of college magazines which helps to uphold standards of make-up editorial and article content. The only monthly student publication left on the University campus, the Shamrock has been pre- sented largely as in previous years, and it is our hope that it will continue, although present trends in enrollment in the College make this seem uncertain. Page 82 Tllll H Tau Beta Pi is a national honorary engineering fraternity. It was founded at Lehigh University in 1885, by Prof. E. H. Williams, Jr., head of the Lehigh Mining Department. It was established in order to provide a form of recognition for the men in tech- nical schools which were being discriminated against by existing honorary organizations. The Alpha Chapter of Missouri was installed in 1902, at the University of Missouri. It was the tenth chapter to be established out of the existing sixty-nine. Tau Beta Pi has a program fostering a more liberal education, a broader field of interest, and a First Quarter ROBERT BROWN OFFICERS Robert Brown . President Charlie Willhite Vice-President Granville Smith Granville Smith R. Secretary . J ay Gooch . C. Secretary Robert Roney . Ca taloger . higher ethical standard among engineering students. The national organization maintains a fellowship fund and a loan fund whereby members may be given financial assistance toward obtaining an advanced education. The membership of Tau Beta Pi is limited to men in the upper eight of the junior class and the upper quarter of the senior class. They are elected on a basis of character, scholarship, service to the school, and their promise as eventual leaders in the profession of engineering. Second Quarter . Jay Gooch Carl Tamaki Harold Denkler Robert Roney J AY Goocn Back row: C. TAMAK1, B. IsHxMoTo, J. CULLING, C. WILLHITE, D. Gaoss, K. OZDNE Second row: R. RONEY, E. ALDER, J. Goocn, G. SMITH, B. NAKA First row: R. BROWN, K. BUCHERI5, W. BECKER, H. DENKLER, G. TRETIAK, R. HOLDEN Page 83 ENIII EEIVS ELH L l w i l i Back row: J. EBERHARDT, K. BUCHERT, E. STELZER Second raw: B. GASTENEAU, J. GoocH, H. DENKLER, W. Los First row: W. Hos'rE'rrER, J. CULLING, C. WILLHITE CHARLES WILLHITE Presiden t The Council is presided over by the President of the Club and meets regularly several days before each Engineering Club meeting, and at any other time deemed necessary. Each member of the Executive Council serves for one school year, being replaced in the spring by the newly elected Club officers. The purpose of the Executive Council of the Engineer's Club is to determine, direct, and supervise all the main activities and policies of the Engineer's Club-fthe council guides the Club. The Council is composed of the following Engineering students and members of the Club: President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Business manager, Editor of the Missouri Shamrock, Chairman of the St. Pat's Board, Chairman of the Publicity Committee, and Chairman of the Attendance and Discipline Committee. What could be more apprcpriale for a publicity pose than Queen Martha Marlin and Presidzni Charlie Willhite at the fall dance? Page 84 T.PT9 HH RU The tradition of St. Pat's Week has grown, gained momentum, and spread for forty-two years until now it is an engineer's celebration on the cam- puses of many engineering colleges throughout the entire country. This first started at the University of Missouri in 1903 when a group of students dis- covered that St. Patrick was an engineer and cele- brated his day by cutting classes. It is the duty of the St. Pat's Board to formulate plans for the celebration, to see that they are carried out properly, and to see that due homage is paid to our Patron Saint on his return, to knight his loyal followers, and crown the Queen of Love and Beauty for the ensuing year. The St. Pat's Board consists of twelve voting members: five seniors, three juniors, two sophomores, and two freshmen, and three ex-officio members: the president, vice-president, and publicity director of the Engineers' Club. 'Chairman . Secre tary . Publicity director OFFICERS BERT GASTINEAU JIM WELDON ELMER STELZER and RICHARD SCHMIDT BERT GASTINEAU Back row: C. WILLHITE, J. Goocn, W. ROBINSON, J . Wx-:LDON Chairman Second row: H. DENIH.ER, D. MILLER, E. STELZER, L, DAY, J. EBERHARDT First row: J . CULLING, K. BUCHERT, C. KLAMM, B. GASTINEAU Page 85 LPH E Alpha Chi Sigma, professional honorary chemistry fraternity, was founded at Wisconsin University in 1902 and Missouri Delta chapter established in 1907 through the efforts of Prof. Schlundt. Members are selected on a basis of leadership, personality, and scholarship. The chapter includes in its program numerous activities in addition to its two regular monthly meetings, one of which is held in the chapter room at Schlundt Hall, the other at the Tiger Hotel. During the past year two banquets were held, and a party and picnic at the Hinkson also given. The purpose of Alpha Chi Sigma is to promote brotherhood among those men who intend to make HI SHHVI chemistry their life work, to aid them in attaining their goals in chemistry, and to promote chemistry both as a science and as a profession. OFFICERS ROBERT BROWN ROBERT HOLDEN ROBERT HOLDEN1 JAMES CI-IILDERSJ RAY WILBERl J. D. MOORE i FRED REAGEL . . CHARLES WILDSCHULTZ HAROLD DENKLER . i President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . . . Reporter Master of Ceremonies Back row: R. WILBUR, F. REAGEL, W. BEKEBREDE, D. GRIMES, L. EIME, L. GOLFIN Second row: E. LINK, R. HOLDEN, C. WILDSCHULTZ, D. HAOERBAUMER, H. DENKLER First row: J. CHILDERS, R. BROWN, E. ALDER, J. D. MOORE Page 86 Pl T ll SIGMA Back row: P. PENLEY, PROF. J. MCANULTY, J . TENDICK, PROF. W. ELLIOT, D. BRUTON Front row: G. TRETIAK, C. TAMAKI, J. PEEBLES, B. WILLIAMS, C. RUHL, C. FUNKHAUSER, PROF. A. BURR OFFICERS President .... GEORGE TRETIAK Vice-President . . . Ben Williams Secretary and Treasurer . ROBERT DIPPGLD Pi Tau Sigma is a national honorary Mechanical Engineering fraternity Whose members are chosen on the basis of scholarship and personality. Pi Tau Sigma was founded "in order to establish a closer bond of fellowship which will result in mutual benefit to those men in the profession of mechanical engineering, who by their academic or practical achievements manifest a real interest and marked ability in their chosen work." Page 37 GEORGE TRETIAK Presiden t The Pi Tau Sigma Recognition Plan has brought nationwide attention to the fraternity. This recog- nition and gold medal is given each year to a young mechanical engineering graduate for meritorious service in the interests of his fellow men. The Missouri Epsilon Chapter was installed May 24, 1925. There are thirty-three other chapters and the number is increasing during the war period. .l.E.. Ba ck row: V. KUELLMER, J. CULLING, M. VANDERVORT, J. Goocn, B. NAKA, B. GASTINEAU Second raw: E. PHILLIPS, O. Wmss, BAILIS, B. WHITCOMB, C. WILLHITE, W. HosI'E1-TER First rcw: PROP. WAIDELIC ex, R. RONLY, D. MILLER, K. OzoNE .S.E.E. ,ia Top row: GRAVES, PATTISON, LLOYD, THOMPSON, AULT, PIKE, PEMBERTON, AYLING, BENNETT Third row: POULTON, SWIERZ, YUGE, STOCKWELL, STEFFEY, PICKETT, ARTHUAD, BURNS, GIBSON, DILLY, MILLIGAN Second row: MCDANIEL, CAMPBELL, LANGENBECK, WELDON, BECKER First row: STENDER, ISHIMOT0, BUCHERT, NEW, PROP. RUBEY, PROF. Woon Page 88 HU E EEIINHMIES ELB The Home Economics Club started its year with a mixer tea in the East Lounge of Read Hall at the beginning of the year. It was so successful that it will be an annual affair hereafter. Several meetings later, Miss Bines, from Austin, Texas,-a member of the National Live Stock and Meat Board-demonstrated "Meat Extenders." Also, Home Economics Club girls helped decorate for the Farrner's Saturday Night. They had lots of fun painting cows, and making the Queen's sun bonnet crown. Marjorie Macy, a member of the Home-Ec. Club was crowned queen-the Milk Maid. Twice during the year the girls served banquets to record crowdsg once to three hundred extension people at Rothwell Gymnasium and at the Ag. Club annual banquet. At Christmas the girls dressed dolls for Toy Land. The big meeting of the year was the State Home Economics meeting in April. Then, the state newsletter was published. Marguerite Lane, our president, is the state president of student clubs. At this meeting the Freshman Award was given to Barbara Doak. Venus Woody was elected Freshman representative, Marguerite Lane. Junior representa- tive, and June Sederstrom Graduate representative. The Home-Ec. Club program ended when the new council members and onicers took over, and gave the Annual Senior Breakfast picnic to honor the out- going seniors. MARGUERITTE LANE President Back row: B. Scnmrrz, K. SUMMERS, B. BELL, B. Goon, B. HARTLEY, I. DAVIS, S. McCLYMoNns, H. HILL, B. SHIBLEY, A. Boorc, E. SMITH, V. Woonv, M. STEIMAN, J. REASONS Second row: A. EDWARDS, H. Down, M. LANE, B. Do.-uc, D. KLUTE, V. JENKINS First row: D. REED, J. CLARKSON, M. JOHNSON, E. WILLIAMS, B. BRENNER, G. ALLEN, A. LONG Page 89 EHEEE EEEEEEE EEEIEEEEEEEE HEI EE ROBERT CAMPBELL President first quarter The Three Squares Co-op established in 1942 is open to every University student who is interested in the cooperative spirit. The purpose is to promote cooperation. It combines the practical and theo- retical aspects of cooperation, thereby encouraging and cultivating friendship and cooperative spirit among the members. OFFICERS WM. WALKER .... . President JOSEPH STARK . . Vice-president GRANVILLE SMITH . . Business Manager NADINE DOUGHTERY . . Social Chairman Wu-HAM WALKER HARDEMAN CRowE . . Work Manager President second quarter SYBLE SMITH . . SGC! ef-31' V Back row: B. CROCKET, J. GENTLE, R. MEADOWS, P. MCANALLY, J. STARK Third row: N. DEMAND, K. BUCHERT, J. GovRo, J. BERCHERS, R. RONEY, MR. ANDERSON, B. KUHLMAN Second row: B. W1-11TcoMB, L. LAMME, D. M. KIEPEK, W. OSHEIM, K. SUMMERS, L. EVERT, G. SMITH, S. SMITH, N. DAUGHERTY, B. BECKER,'fD. GRoss First row: D. OKADO, G. ALLEN, A. BROKAW, H. CRow, B. CAMPBELL., J. STROM, H. MURRAY, W. WALKER ,Mp E Page 90 HU EEUU HNIIES EIIIIPEH TIVE HU E The Co-op kitchen is a practical proving ground for principles and techniques learned in Gwynn Hall classrooms. But after the last chore is finished, there's still plenty of time for pleasant hours of relaxation around the friendly living room iireplace. Open houses for service men, "hen parties," and an annual faculty-guest tea highlight the social activities. Future dieticians, extension agents, and voca- tional teachers living at the Home Economics Coop- erative House rate 802 Virginia tops among organized girls' houses on campus. OFFICERS EDITH MAY HORN ..... President BETTY LoU GUGE ,. Vice-president FLORENCE HOWELL . Secretary-Treasurer JUNE SAMPLE . . . Historian LAVONNE BROWN . . ELLA FAYE WILLIAMS ' S001 af Chanmen BETTY RosE BRENNER . In tram urals manager EDITH MAY HORN President' Back row: M. ALSPAUGH, A. EDWARDS, D. IBA, M. STEIIVIAN, M. CUTHBERTSON, H. SWAITI-IES Second row: B. BRENNER, E. HARTLEY, S. EVANS, M. ABRIGI-IT, B. LAI-IMEYER, V. JENKINS, M. WI-IITE, L. GIBSON First row: E. F. WILLIAMS, J. SAMPLE, F. HOWELL, B. GUGE, E. HORN, L. BROWN, D. DELP, H. LOLLAR Page 91 lVIE'S PA - Back row: W. HARRIS, R. WAGNER, L. EIME, J. DEVOY, F. MURRIN, T, BEAR Front row: J. CHILDERS, G. JONES, W. KUHN, I. COHN, W. BLOSSER The Pan-Hellenic Council is a body composed of a representative from each of the social fraternities active on the Mizzou campus. All legislative meas- ures for fraternities in general are handled through the Council. This year's council began its activities by work- ing last summer during the summer school and planning for the streamlined rush week that was held last fall. Late last year the fraternity system on this campus was a bit shaky, but nothing was to be done until summer time, when by a vote of the council, fraternities were allowed to rush, pledge, and initiate men that were in school during the summer. The Council membership was reduced from twenty-three as of last year to some fifteen this year. It is to kept in mind that the membership in the individual fraternity last year ranged from about forty to seventy-live, while this year it ranged from one man to thirty per fraternity. The social activities planned by the Council were a late fall dance, and the annual Pan-Hel Ball in January. The fall dance was to have had a pin-up girl chosen by those who attended the dance, but as luck would have it all social affairs were called off by the University in co-operation with the army due to the flu epidemic that was the craze then. ' Page 92 HELLE IES , Clyde Lucas and his band provided the music at the Pan-Hel Ball, which was held in conjunction for the lirst time with the Women's Pan-Hellenic Council of the University. All "Greeks" took part in the annual affair and helped make this dance a great success. An effort was made to enable all Army men stationed on this campus who were former members of fraternities to attend this dance. These are pin-up girls candidates for the dance which was postponed like all other University functions because of the flu epidemic OFFICERS WALTER KUHN Csucceeded by President GEORGE J ONES third quarterj GEORGE J oNEs .... Vice- president JAMES CHILDERS . . Secretary I. A. "SPIKE" COHN .... Treasurer Csuceeded by NORMAN KLAYMAND "SPIKE" C01-IN 1 WALTER KUHN GEORGE JoNEs JAMES CH1LDERs 479' Page 93 WIINIE ,S HELLE IE EHU EIL Women's Pan-Hellenic Council of the Univer- sity of Missouri is composed of two delegates from each of the thirteen sororities on the campus, usually the president and rush captain. This council is the governing body for these sororities and makes and enforces rules for rushing and interfraternity participa- tion in activities, as well as fostering friendly spirit BETTY WITTGENSTEIN Presiden t of cooperation among the various greek letter or- ganizations. The annual recognition of scholarship was held this year in the meeting of all sorority women in Jesse Hall. This meeting, held in February, took the place of the annual scholarship banquet. The scholarship cup for active members of a chapter for grades during the past year was awarded to Phi Sigma Sigma. The pledge cup was awarded to Chi Omega. Many of the activities of Pan-Hel have been curtailed due to wartime conditions, but it has con- tinued the traditions of greek letter organizations on the campus of the University of Missouri. The Pan-Hellenic Ball was the climax of the year's activities. Women's Pan-Hellenic co-operated with Men's Pan-Hellenic in sponsoring the dance held in Rothwell Gymnasium in March. Back row: R. LovELL, N. BELDEN, D. J. CALDWELL, G. BURR, E. MAXEY, R. TAYLOR Front row: R. MEYER, M. K. BURKS, B. WITTGENSTEIN, M. L. MCPHERSON, M. WOODMANSEE Page 94 l. .ll. I i Back row: S. EVANS, R. KAUFFMAN, R. RoYsToN, B. SMITH, R. NEWBERRY, J. FOLEY, B. LAFFOON, S. SCOTT, R. HEDGES, D. IBA, M. CUTHBERTSON, SORRY, A. SCHAEFFER, A. EDWARDS Third row: E. LEIMKUEHLER, D. DELP, G. ALLEN, E. SHELLY, H. HUNT, J. HEERWALD, C. HUNT, L. MARTIN, D. DAVIS, J. SAMPLE, M. MCCALL, M. NICKEL, M. STEIMAN Second row: L. KLINEFELTER, N. NICHOLS, B. BRENNER, E. JoNEs, B. GUGE, E. HARTLEY, J. CARROLL First row: P. HovERnER, C. JONES, M. GILBERT, M. MCCALL, D. KLUTE, V. DEHAVEN, V. NEW, J. LoNc., J. STROM, T. CRAIG, L. DALE The Independent Women's Organization is the largest organized group of women on the campus. Membership is open to young women in the Uni- versity not affiliated with any other local social group or organization. The purposes of the organization are to further the social and educational interests of independent girls on the campus, to contribute to sane living and the wholesomeness of student life, and to provide for the independent girl a setting and background designed to encourage and develop her capacities for service. l i L L Page 95 BETTY Lou GUGE President OFFI CERS EMMABELLE MATTHEWS . Re tired Presiden t BETTY Lou GUGE . Acting President J UNE CARROLL . . Secretary MARY ROYSTON . Treasurer SHIRLEY EVANS . His tori an Left: What would a picnic be without a baseball game? Es- - pecially the Hinkson picnic to which all IWO girls flocked. Hovercler, Foley, Long, Carroll, New, Evert, and Busher look triumphant enough. NISSU RI l Back row: I. STEIN, W. TESC!-IAN, PROF. D. RHYNSBURGER, J. ALY, B. HUNTER, J. SCARBROUGH Front row: M. TALLEN, B. MCPHERSON, P. BARTON, B. EDMISTON, B. BALES, B. I-Irrz, M. Rose, L. LAWHORN, J. EPPERSON, B. NICELY Missouri Workshop is an organization open to all students interested in drama. This year the 'A ef organization continued its policy of presenting four three-act shows, their being: Papa Is All, Nine Girls, Junior Miss, and A Murder Has Been Arranged. In addition to these productions several one act plays directed by associate members were given. Workshop revived the Intramural One Act Pro- duction Contest in which all organized groups on campus were invited to participate. The purpose BETTY BALES of the contest was to give the many students in- Presiden t terested in dramatic activity not already served by workshop a chance to participate in such activity by producing one-act plays. Page 96 WHHH HUP A new feature which Workshop added this year 150 or 200 men. Performances were given for Army was the publication of a news letter which was sent Air Corps men stationed here and Several Shows to former members now in the service. The letters were taken to Fort Leonard Wood. contained addressed and information about some OFFICERS BETTY BALES . . President BARBARA H1'rz .Business Manager "Arsenic and Old Lace" "Nine Girls" "Panels All" "Junior Miss" Page 97 NI-MEN' l 1 w M Back row: T. BRADY, A. ANDERSON, B. HErNsor-xN, J. TRIPPE Second row: B. EIGELEERGER, G. JONES, V. BRUSSELL, P. IHM, L. BROWN, C. MrNx, B. Mnvrx First row: B. DELL.-xsnrrrous, B. STONE, P. CoLL1Ns, B. EKERN, J. KEKERIS PAUL COLLINS President The M Men's Club is an organization for those men who have earned their letters in some major 'sport while attending the University of Missouri. It was established in 1912 with the help of Mr. Chester Brewer, Sr. This year the M Club, as were most other men's organizations, was left with only a small percentage of its old members back on campus. The draft and reserves made the athletic situation look drab in- deed, but the four returning members and a bunch of ambitious letter-men reorganized the club and started it functioning. The old addage "Where there is a will, there is a way" again proved itself. As always, a mock initiation was held this spring, with the boys dressing in unusual and colorful costumes for which the M Men are famous. Every- thing from the cradle to the grave seems to be their slogan when dressing for this annual affair. The year is never complete without giving a dance, but this year a picnic on the Hinkson was substituted. The M Men and their dates celebrated the outgoing year in state. Page 98 ELH The fellows seem interested in other teams besides their own, it seems. OFFICERS President PAUL CoLL1Ns Vice-President . . BILL EKERN Secretary- Treasurer . . BOB STONE Sergean t-a t-Arms . BILL DELLASTATIOUS Faculty Sponsor . DR. HERBERT BUNKER The football team upon their arrival at Columbus, Ohio. Page 99 .ll.Il. Back row: J. RAGSDALE, REv. MOFFETT, B. PETERSON, J. CLARKSON, S. MCCULLEN, N. DEMAND, R. HEDGES, J. HEERWALD, J. STROM Front row: Z. GREENBERG, B. CLARK, MRS. FERGUSEN, Ex. Secretary: M. RYAN, MRS. HEARN OFFICERS BARBARA CLARK . . President DEVENE HARROLD . Vice- president ZELDA GREENBERG . . Secretary MURIEL RYAN . Treasurer The Student Religious Council is the inter- denominational group on campus. It is composed of ten separate groups: seven denominational student groups-Methodist, Baptist, Episcopalian, Christian, Presbyterian, Jewish, Evangelical - and Burrall, This is Ruth Hedges giving a reading from the Bible to ihz students attending the weekly Vespers at the Evangelical Chapel. Virginia Jordon is atthe piano. BARBARA CLARK Presiden t YMCA, ,and YWCA. The council integrates the religious activities on campus and carries out various programs. ' A union meeting of all these groups is held each quarter, with a fellowship supper preceding some outstanding speaker. Vesper services are conducted in the Evangelical Chapel each Wednesday night. Sunday night services are given at the Cancer Hos- pital each week. The University Sunrise Service is sponsored and conducted by the S. R. C. It is the work of S. R. C. to see that the student needs along religious lines are fulfilled, and to make religion a living element on campus. I Page 100 Y. W. ll. . Back row: J. SEDERSTROM, F. MURRAY, O. TIA!-nu' Second row: B. STEIN, E. THOMAS, M. A. LARRICK, N. NICHOLS First row: J. SCARBROUGH, V. Joxnou, N. PowELL, B. JENNI, R. PERE1' FRIEDA ZUBER JANE SCARBROUGH President first quarter President second quarter To help its members become more significant human beings with inner stability, spiritual insight, and a deep social concern-this is the purpose of our Y. W. C. A., the purpose which underlies all our campus activities. The all-association meetings this year have alternated weekly with the Freshman Y, both Fresh- man Y and Senior Y having two meetings each Page 101 month. In both groups of the organization, we've tried to emphasize the religious needs of the student in wartime, and we've kept up to date with inter- national situations, the problems of our country, and local affairs too. Jam and Jelly is our new bull session time. It's great for getting the world and national affairs into shape. The Social Service Commission has done a commendable job working with the Camp Fire Girls and the Social Service office in Columbia. There is a publication, Y News, for every Y member each month, and a lot of girls spend their time writ- ing the stories and articles for it. We've had our cabinet retreats for efficient leadership, our social activities to round out our programs, and we have not neglected the total Y program. For there have been Missouri representa- tives at all the important conferences this year, and we played hostess for the Missouri State conference in the fall. Above all, we have found time to make lots of new friends and know each other better through working together. H HUHH LL Burrall Class, though officially sponsored by Stephens College, is in reality a three campus, all- Columbia enterprise. University men and women, as well as students from both Christian and Stephens colleges attend Burrall nine-thirty meetings every Sunday morning throughout the school year. There they hear' friendly and informative talks from Mr. Paul Weaver, teacher and administrative director of the class. .. , 73-2, ,.. :a:. :Pafi?,FT1..,51 M 2 .. . ..,c...1 -sa.. W... Lv " BFE? 93.1, iirqwwfwaav ff- 2 ' PT ' - Q Anti' 1 ' E' U .iigi , 1 L .ps exertin- ' Q, .. Dwi 5-Ewfzgf-'gh . f :fx DR. PAUL WEAVER Teacher of Burrall Class Burrall is not a "Bible Class" or religious educa- tion in the usual sense. CIt is not merely non-sec- teriang it is trans-secterianj A teaching-and- learning experience designed primarily for students, Burrall helps young people gain the attitudes and appreciations that make spiritual values more than the objects of polite lip service in this secular age. - 'i+- . EDWARD MATHENY Presiden t Back row: W. ODOR, W. ARNOLD, R. PITTAM, K. BUCHERT, J. EBERHARDT, A. HILL, F. MERRIN Front row: P. Buss, B. BUscH, G. JONES, J. YOUNGERMAN, MR. P. WEAVER, J. CHILDERS, T. BEAR, A. WHITE Page 102 i ,Y There is always a "packed house" ak the regular Sunday meetings of Burrall Class. College students, townspeople, and a radio audience of thousands enjoy the music of the Burrall Symphony, the Burrell Chorus of 100 voices, and the student Concert Choir preceding the down-to-earth talk by Paul Weaver. N To carry out the executive responsibilities for the many activities sponsored by Burrall-music, drama, discussion groups, social service-the Greater Burrall Student Cabinet is chosen. .This consists of three smaller groups: the University Women's Cabinet, University Men's Cabinet, and Stephens Cabinet. Under the stress of war, necessary restrictions have fallen upon the number and variety of Burral1's activities and 'the time which students can give them. Both University cabinets carry on, keeping their membership on a par with previous years in terms of eagerness and enthusiasm and effort. s IILASS Page 103 THE ll w When the war came along a couple of years ago, the membership of the Agriculture Club began to drop until finally the prospects for the year of 1943-44 were so poor for an Ag. School enrollment that the members decided to go inactive until the war was over. Last fall with the enrollment of ninety men students, however, a meeting was called and directed by some older members. , During this school year numerous activities were carried out. The annual event of Barnwarmin' was discontinued, but Ag. Club put on a dance en- titled "Farmers' Saturday Night." The Home- Economics Club furnished much needed help and the dance was a success both financially and socially. Marjorie Macy, Home-Ec. major, was chosen queen and Kenneth Martin was selected King by the Home- Ec. Club. During the spring Ag. Club participated in the One Act play contest sponsored by Workshop, and organized a softball team to compete in intramurals. SSUUHI Plans are also being made for an Ag. Club Banquet to be held in May. It will not be free as always before, but it is hoped to be a success. Although at times the future looked very black for Ag. Club or any Ag. Club activities, the boys came through as usual with flying colors and the Ag. Club "Whoee" still resounds from the buildings on the White Campus. JAMES Cx-nLDERs President Back row: W. Hoon, F. EARLE, E. RENNER, S. SPRADLING, N. HILGEDICK, A. HILL Third row: J. WOERSTAL, D. ROGERS, L. HUDSON, L. CAREY, K. DEBERRY Second row: V. KINHEAD, W. WEBSTER, R. MARTIN, G. JOSLIN, B. CURTIS, W. PEELER, C. MORELAND, B. BUSCH, J. HARTLEY First row: B. MoT'r, B. KUHLMAN, D. SLoAs, H. NEW, J. CHILDERS, J. MCELYEA, C. AGEE Page 104 rlllilll LTUHE EL H Mariorie Macy, a Home Ec. maior from the Delta Gamma House, has always been a favorite among Missouri's Ag. Club members. This year she was chosen "Milk Maid" ak the Farmer's Saturday Night dance which was given in the place of Barnwarminf fNoie: The squirrel The Ag. Club Officers JAMES M. CHILDERS HOWARD NEW Vice JAMES WALKER . VIRGIL LARUE and Bora BUscH . . EDDIE CANTOR . . Page 105 posing so graciously, is real.J President - Presiden t Secre tary Tteas urer Chaplain The Paddle Line, one of the 'distinguishing' characleriskics ofthe White Campus and Agriculture Men, is shown here as it happens periodically-which is whenever the fellows "feel" it is necessary. W H Back row: T. BEAR, G. J ONES, SGT. M. SNYDER, R. LooM1s, H. SWAITHES First row: L. S. LAWHORN, P. BARTON, H. ROSENTHAL, P. HOVERDER, A. TURNER RALPH Looms The purpose of the Student War Board of the War Activities Promotion has been, since its begin- ning three years ago, to promote and coordinate all activities concerned with the war effort. Pat Hover- der and Ralph Loomis have been co-chairmen for this year. The other members of the Board are selected representatives from all the largest and most active organizations on campus. Each of these members is head of a committee. The committee members are volunteers who really make up the backbone of the whole organization. PATRICIA HOVERDER 1 Activities of the War Board have been curtailed somewhat this year due to the smaller number of students and a reduced demand for this kind of service. However, many contributions to the war effort have been made. The Health Committee, headed by Ann Turner, has carried on several cam- paigns stressing the importance of bodily health in war time. The conservation Committee under Dorothy Lydon first sponsored a "Clean Plate Campaign" in the army barracks, and later on a scrap paper drive ' Page 106 HU was carried on with inter-house competition. Several thousand pounds of paper was collected in this manner. The committee also collected several hun- dred pounds of scrap metal from photographic plates. Harriet Rosenthal has done a fine job with the Office Committee. This is the committee that does all the routine work and more of it and gets less credit than any other. . Tom Bear has been in charge of the Finance Committee, and has done an excellent job of handling coke concessions at dances. The money thus col- lected has been used for war projects. The War Speakers' Bureau had been discontinued this year, but the War Board had helped sponsor various educational meetings, like the showing of the iilm "One Day in Soviet Russia" during American Soviet Friendship Week. The War Stamp and Bond Committee, headed by June Young, and with the able help of K. E. A., has carried on a consistent campaign each week to sell war stamps. They put on a three week drive which was climaxed by the Stamp Stomp in Rothwell Gymnasium with the ASTP band playing, and with Gloria Gaines chosen as Bond Queen. The net HH results of this drive were something over 325,000.00 war bonds and stamps soldf The Red Cross Committee under Ludie Sue Lawhorn and Betty Brenner finally succeeded, with the help of the municipal Red Cross, in getting the Blood Bank to Columbia. With their help, some 450 University of Missouriistudents gave a pint of blood each to the Red Cross. Also, under their leader- ship, a college chapter has been organized which is very successful, having about 25 members, most of whom are at present taking the course for Staff Assistants. At present the Services for Servicemen Com- mittee, headed by Marjorie Paxon and aided by Harriet Rosenthal, is collecting names and addresses of servicemen, to whom the Columbia Missourian will be sent weekly. It has also been working on the idea of sending boxes to men in nearby camps. We would not be giving a complete 'report unless we mentioned the help which has been given us by the men in the army themselves. We owe a great deal to the five ASTP men and the Eve Air Corps men who have been intermittent members. Their suggestions have proved invaluable. The Board at work: Ann Turner and Harriet Rosenlhal. Pemala Barton, Ralph Loomis and Pat Hoverder Page 107 AIAAAA ALPHA AAT Back row: H. HUNT, E. DUFFY, M. J. GLENN, W. Osmanvx, N. RUFFIN, J . HALL Front row: Miss TAGGART, H. HAYES, L. HUNT, J. FOLEY, M. MCKEOWN OFFICERS LENOIQ HUNT .... . President JOSEPHINE FOLEY Vice- president ELIZABETH DUFFY . . Secretary HELEN HAYES . Treasurer MARJORIE REYNOLDS . Chaplain Sigma Alpha Iota is a national professional fraternity for women in the field of music. It was founded forty years ago at Northwestern University and has grown to be the largest organization of its kind in the United States. The chapter at Missouri University was estab- lished ive years ago by some very energetic music majors who felt a need of a national organization in the school. Thus the Iota Lambda chapter was established and has functioned as a social, scholastic, and professional organization since. , LENORE HUNT Presiden t Various 'picnics and parties are held from time to time during the year-some among the fraternity members themselves, some with other organizations. One of the highlights of the year 'is the joint musical tea, held in cooperation with the musical sororities of Christian and Stephens Colleges. It is held in Read Hall and a program is furnished by all three schools. Page 106' JOHN ROBERT POWERS Judge of the 1944 Savitar Queen is W Aj S' Q' ! if v ,..,,. si . H H ..H S H , .. K., .. .. .. 1, 1 2 n .. .. , . I W HH ., ,, I W.: ' L-3' ,... -H '. fx" . ., . . . ' V H H , J.O.i?iiN:5RQB.ER2T'H1P0WER'S 4 'H E- A A , V ...... H5 V. H n,w...... ,.,-E, 3,-M..w,fvM.UiEH.,..EWY.pg.kAq'.mH,Q, lx .. HL .. ... ...Hg ss.. mm EL ... H! iq... 5 W E M, im QS , mmm N nt - ? ' E 'H H H' 'HHH H .L j, HH . ,ff ... ln ... N H . 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THE IQIUEE ff fgfs 7944 cgavifafz F? - fix L,'i1'Lrfr:a1H!f.'7x.1"5,f.i' 1 -'ff.'g1ifff- 3,132 ,uw - :ev .vw 1i4g?IF1T7!'!:31- ':TLZ'f'- JW -71 ?fg:Pci,1 , if-werL:'.f.g'if.z fvicfiws., 1.15-'1wr'::W:f'e? 15.-Qf,-' m'f1f5,1Gf. were 52 1,gEB.5?gi'YiVg52?:M UA ILLANI 41 111 S111 1 GAMMA PHI BETA ,zg-253. , ., - fb, 11111111 OFZO 'Z 01011 1111 S11 1 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA T1 '? ,,f,,uf. 1 -mx A A . .-mf 11 "',1!1'-ff X'cw,1 iw- ' QU' ."' git-1 x A.-i:. zffsii m , ,YV , Y. Y ,Y ,, ,. . ,,..-. , H-.. ..- , Y,..,,. ,... --. ..., .......-..-1 iff.- ,.. 51'-tY.f f-1 ,VI 'YV . V1 A ,,,, .1 NIAMAN Wnmwn .fn J Of M Al I1 cyan JEAN AITANI rmff-rqrf-m. m vm:-wg' -' Qty M, wifi' x1 , Aw ,. ,mr",'.'.'.v.1, ,-f-,lug u A x - -- 4- ,ff-A 1-T-.1----ff. f.-1-pf- m.-1-.-.f-.-,v.-- -fx-A --SKI,-,fi .A-,If A f1gfz.','.:vI 3: ,, , , ,, 1 H'-, Y' . , V . ,X ' , . . ,,3Qi:,.-qfff.-:,5.g.'vig-f. f f T -- w ,V -- N ' - . .. . - ' , ,Y L f ,X ? ,1-1l.fl..L:x.aa,.1.u1L..-. ..'.-M... .. 1-- Y.,-Y ,, ,, .4-,-f '...,.,. 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V' gcxggag gli, wi Lligiliigfgil'5.1E5ES.l'g3d'i?i7A1ffa,u-1-122215 5921-:E21'fQ-Lf.: flxiilvifif-f Q1 .Q if T :L SUSAN BREDALL ELIZABETH TOOMEY MARJORIE Mosxow CHARLOTTE FRANK FRANCES TALBERT NORMA WALTHER PHYIJLIS OTTOLINI NORMA HERRING ANN TURNER 1944 PAN-HELLENIC SWEETHEART U E EHER ST. PA'r's QUEEN 525, N . lf'f"X fU?gS51QQQ:1 x. ML. Wi?-.,v v' 'i M p"'3:?1L2i'f3t' 1 +Ts+51HN:'M5 ?:Qll!qQQ, -P' 1:3-V ,., WAR BOND QUEEN 752. '51-: ,Q ffwfn Qiwfifl ,QL I MPH EHI ll EH BISCHOFF BRYANT BUSBEE CARTMELL CAT1-ICART DALSTEIN DAUGHERTY DUNLOP FRow GARDNER GRAY GUMBERT I-IEss LASLETT LONG MCCORMACK MALOTTE MAY MAYNES PENsoN Roon SMITH TEICH TIMBERLARE WADDOCK WILSON SENIORS JEAN CATHCART ANNA,BELL LoNG MARY LOU DAUGHERTY MARTHA MCCORMACK ANNABEL GARDNER EDNA MAY VIRGINIA GRAY EMILY ANN WILES PATRICIA GUMBERT GLADYS WILSON VIRGINIA HowoRKER MARY ELLEN WOODMANSEE BETTY LEE HICKS J UNIORS JOCYLYN DUNLOP JEANNE Room MARJORIE LovE CORINNE TEICH I GAIL MAI.oTTE KATHRYN THORPE Y I KATHERINE MAYNES SOPHOMORE ANNETTE LASLETT BETTY LEE HICKS President BETTY BISCHOFF BILLIE BRYANT F'- E1 , .. LLL: I 'Log-u.,L A Bridge is one of lhe most popular ways to spend Qimz when not studying'-that is, when you can get a fourih. FRESHMEN PATRICIA GUSLANDER JEAN HESS CAROL BUSBEE SALLY CARTMELL DOROTHY CHANCELLOR CI-IARLENE DALSTEIN MARY LoU FAWKS MARY Jo FROW JEANNETTE GREEN JOYCE GRUNER WILMA JEAN HOLLABAUGH DOROTHY OLDHAM MOLLY PENSON JEAN RooT MARLENE SMITH MELBA TIMBERLAKE PRUDENCE WADDOCK LOUISE WASLESKI Page 116 I LPHA BELT Pl GRADUATE JUN IORS ANNE WEEKS BARBARA Cox ANNIE DENT SENIORS SOPHOMORES MARILYN CAMPBELL GLORIA GRooM LOIS ANNE SCHNABEL REBECCA SELLERS MARTHA SHEA MARIE KENDALL DOROTHY WHITTAKER DORIS BRADLEY PATRICIA FINCHER JUNE FORD SUSAN GABB DOROTHY GWINN ' 1, V xr", Q 3 5' L-FEP' " '- W -5322: : , ' .X ' nfrlrgl 'T ' iff ' 51:56 . IQ -1: 1 1 ' . Q2 ,- I1 :I .I 1-3u'.v?Pf1.5ff' . if Ii AI, 'M f . II ' - - --If,I.-"vt2,fZ'T:i,'f-'PII xl N. ,. ,LHP-III .W V932 X : .N W n ew I. :. Q .+:: ,Q I ,f I 'I ,Fr Yi 2.0. I " if - -- fgffl C 3. 1' 2 33.4 . ' I , ' I V ' I ' , ' I ' :'I -, ,-1' Y 'Q' 'ld Q' ?",5'r 1:6 ' G V s kf-fjzf F ' I1 Q: -I J, , H ' ' ,, Ewa?"-' - Af, If: ' -I . I A I 'Bi-' If 1553 " ,I ' .14 '- .- ga... -I , HL . : IIEIQBQ 'uf A QA 'lafif-fi 57? 'Z 425- ' - H3571 wa y QQ up ... LI I. I 'F .L1Af 1 - -? f '.., I "fL" : 3 5 .E,. .'.4 '1'A I Q I,IA " ',I Rf E If I I I f II I IRM 1 -ff E AI V A I I, IIE mf ,ESECA , " . H- I Q -.J ik .-I- .-II TB . ., 'II J' ,. W Q ,, 4' , H , -p ,EL-"' " '3'fD ' ' ' 'Aj 1 :f "W 'W "f 7 E4 ,f , - If -: ,, ,,v . ., , I-., ' 1-P: 1- - -A V., , ..-. -1-. so " QW 14'-f- "'.'J L "" I - " 'I I -A -Ei'-'I , A +I -A . I ki Q I J- VI V ix I ,Aj . . I IQ. if 5 552 QWLJAV Y A P K7 l V1 II- 'Ji 'I 1 . ' 2- QI ,uf J Igfgwf. 1 'R ial 5 'Af' I I 2. ,If I W'-wil' " A IMI I III I I,-,J I R I JY' ' J wr r EIIIM II 'H I III" If :Ig + ' ' I ' " IS?" AEI QQ!-"f'f1.s!' a m p' R. 'pw E I III + A I A .. . , , . - I ,, I . ., I I I -A -II.. - ,J ., . . W-: as In I, I -' If ' 19 9 ' a.:'X"1 1 fx I' ,F ' . ' 3' I gl, , :Lb , , a 'L 5 : r' 'QT ,ia I 1 I A I I. 1 1 ' 5" I I 'gg' I I IMI ' 2 W' EA 1' 'x I .V Y 'if' V" vat Q EA.: hi f -fy Ir! A. fi 3 , ,Ig If I I . " I- 5::,eg.,I.. . A-,. Aa' ,-P' I' .7,,- I I - - ,. L- ' -- Q4 A-I fn :T--III .HI 1211: . 5:13. - I ' . ,,.::t ' . f P I. A -4" 211- 1 " L fI ' I fI-M? AA l'I's believe in fun on Lover's FRESHMEN ANNA M. PENDERGRAFT MARY J. REILLY DOROTHY RIEGAL NORMA RICHTER BETTY JANE ROGERS Leap-and who dozsn't? EFI BARBARA LIGGETT GEORGIA WOOD-SMITH MARY MARQUIS J EANNE WRIGHT BETTY YOUNG MARILYN CAMPBELL President CAMPBELL Cox DENT FORD GRooM GWINN KENDALL LIGGETT MARQUIS PENDERGRAFT REILLY RICHTER RIEGEL S1-IEA WRIGHT YOUNG Page 117 LPH EP HH PHI I7 'fr Top row: AARONSON, AGATSTEIN, BRAUN, COHEN, EPLAN, FELSENTHAL, KAPLAN, MILTON U Bottom row: MOSCOWITZ, Mosxow, ROSENTHAL, SCHAFFNER, SHERMAN, WEENICK, BROWN, ERDMAN More kibilzers khan players during lhis game, looks like SOPHOMORES JOYCE AGATSTEIN MARCIA BRAUN T1-IELMA COHEN ELAINE FELDMAN IRMA BETTY ISSERMAN ROSALIE KAPLAN LENORE KOOLISH BARBARA KAMBERG JEAN MILTON RUTH MONTAGUE HARRIET ROSENTHAL CHARLOTTE SHERMAN ELIZABETH WOLFF FRESHMEN TILLIE DEAN BROWN NANCY ERDMAN ANITA FELSENTHAL JUDITH GOGEL ' JOYCE GOLDSTEIN MARION MAXHEIMER MARJORIE MOSKOW JULIE MOSKOWITZ SUSAN SICHEL MURIEL SHOFFNER JUNE TREMBLAY - SENIORS SHIRLEY AARONSON ROSALIE REICHMAN IRENE ROSENBERG TASH RUMAN MARGARET TWIN JUNIORS CAROLYN EPLAN ANITA SCHOLER ANITA Sci-IOLER President Page 118 LPI GAMMA nm '11 Top row: BAUERLE, BECKHAM, BREITSHAET, M. BREITSHAFT, BURKS, BUTLER, CLARK, Down, DUFFY, EDDLEMAN, EICHELSDOERFER BAILEY Second row: EVERLY, HARRIS, HOSTETTER, M. HOSTETTER, JENNI, JONES, LOVELL, MCROBERTS, MAGEB, MAIER, MILLER, MILLER, BOGGS Bottom row: NELSON, OLSON, OLSEN, REASONS, ROLLINS, SLOAS, SMITH, STAPH, TRUE, UTTERBACK, WILLIAMSON, ZUEER, CONRAD SENIORS BETTY BAUERLE J UDETH HOSTETTER MARJORIE JONES KATHERINE MCGEE JEAN MCROBERTS PEGGY MAIER RUTH RAY NADINE SLOAS ADA STAPH JU NIORS MARY KAY BURKS MARCELLE CHARLET NOVA CLARK JEAN EDDLEMAN LOU HOSTETTER ROSEMARY LOVELL MILDRED MATHEWS NANCY NELSON IMOGENE VARDELL SOPHOMORES A SUSAN UTTERBACK DOROTHY NELL WILSON JEAN MCROBERTS President The Alpha Gam's are Irving oui some new records. Page 119 ELEANOR BREITSHAFT MARJORIE BREITSHAFT BETTY J O BUTLER PHYLLIS BAILEY BETTELEE BOGGS MARGARET EICHELSDOERFER VIRGINIA EVERLY KATHLEEN HARRINGTON JANE MILLER JEAN MILLER JOAN OLSEN HELEN DOWD A EVA JANE DUFFY NANCY HARRIS BETTY JEAN JENNI MARY JANE CONRAD AUDREY SMITH FRESHMEN JOYCE OLSEN J O REASONS DORIS REICHERT GLORIA ROBINSON HARRIET ROLLINS BETFY LOU STONE JOYCE TRUE NORMA J . WILLIAMSON nm N... , - Zgwwj uf .4522 Z N w i A fx' AGEE CALDWELL JOHNSON McKINLEY A. NOELKER SCARBROUGH PURCHASE BIRMINGHAM HALL LATHROP McPHERSON R. NOELKER WITTEN WITT BREDALL HARMAN LLOYD NlEFr ' PATEK REMLEY HERRICK LPH PHI ROSALIE NIEFT Presiden t SENIORS SUSAN BREDALL KAY HERRICK PHYLLIS LATHROP ROSALIE NIEFT ZELMA PURCHASE MARTHA REMLEY JUNIORS MAXINE FIELD MARYANNA HOEFEL JEANNE JOHNSON JANE SOARBROUGH SOPHOMORES A BARBARA BIRMINGHAM DOROTHY JANE CALDWELL GABRIELLE KURTH SYLVIA PATEK DULCIE ANN WITT JOAN WITTEN FRESHMEN FONDA AGEE A MARY JEANETTE CAMERON ARDITH HALL CAROLYN HARMAN ELIZABETH LLOYD ARLENE NOELKER ROSEMARY NOELKER MARY POLLOCK What could be so interesting in the paper iha! it draws these Afifs on their porch? Page 120 CHI II EEA Just an everyday iam session at the XQ House SENIORS LUCILLE BENNETT VIRGINIA CAMPBELL CORNELIA EDGE LOUISE FRANKLIN GERALDINE GEISERT MARY ALICE GROBE BETTY HURT MARY MARGARET MEAD NELDA MCMURTREY JANE PASLEY ELIZABETH RAGSDALE MARJORIE RICHARDS PEG SAYWARD MARILYN SMITH NANCY WHIPPLE BETTY WIsE JUNIORS BARBARA BLANCHARD HELEN RHOADS JOAN SHELLEY MILDRED SIMPSON ANN TAYLOR RUTH TAYLOR IRENE DAVIS MARION CRITES ROSEMARY VAUGHN LUCILLE VISENTINE JUNE WRIGHT Fage 121 SOPHOMORES BESSIE BIRKE REBECCA BRADSHAW MARY SPRING CRAFTS MAXINE BRIscOE SUE KIMBERLIN BETTY LEMON BETTY NELSON MARJORIE WHIPPLE FRESHMEN MARY BROWNELLE JEAN DUNBAR MARY HARRIS JESSIE HASEMAN ERNESTINE MAXEY I MARION SPRAGG JUDY SUYDAM MARY TAYLOR ANN TURNER GERALDINE WALLACE I PEGGY SAYWARD Presiden t BENNETT BIRKE BRADSHAW CAMPBELL CRAFTS DAVIS EDGE FRANKLIN GEISERT GROVE HARRIS HURT KIMBERLIN LEMON MAXEY MEAD NELSON PASLEY RAGSDALE RICHARDS SHELLEY SIMPSON SMITH SPRAGG TAYLOR TAYLOR TAYLOR TURNER VISINTIN WALLACE N. WHIPPLE WRIGHT M.WHIPPLE ABEY ACKERSON ARMBRUSTER BRUCE BUFORD BURR BUSH CAMERON CLARK CLINE COOMBS DAMSEL DIGBY DIRKS DUFFY DURANT FRANK FRENCH GAINES HEGER HOOPS KASSAB LIPPITT LITTLETON LYDEN McREYNOLDS MACY MARTIN PAINTON ROTH TAYLOR THOMPSON WHITSETT YOU NG MEYE R ROY TOLL HUNT DOROTHY LYDEN Presiden t SENIORS SHIRLEY CLARK SHIRLEY COOMBS JUNE HEGER LENORE HUNT MARTHA KASSAB JEAN LITTLETON DOROTHY LYDEN MARJORIE MACY RUTH WATKINS JUNIORS ELIZABETH ARMBRUSTER MARTHA ATKINSON HELEN BUFORD GLORIA BURR HELEN DAMSEL ELIZABETH DUFFY JEAN DURANT JANE FISCHER MARILYN HARSCI-I PAT HOY HELEN HIGHTOWER RUTH MEYER FRANCES PAINTON SUZANNE TOLL ELLEN WHITSETT IIELT A NIA SOPHOMORES MARY BAKER JEANNE BRUCE JEANNE CAMERON JUNE DIGBY JEAN DIRKS ROSIE FRAME J OANNE HOOPS KAY MCREYNOIIDS EVIE PETRIE JEAN SPIRES JUNE YOUNG FRESHMEN MARY JO ABEY CHARLOTTE FRANK HELEN FRENCH GLORIA GAINES CHARLOTTE MARTIN ROBERTA PIPER Page Z2 There's nothing like studying QD around a fireplace, according to these Tri Delis. SENIORS NORMA BELDON BEVERLEIGH BOULOGNE DEANE FARRAR EVA LEE GRUGGETT OPHELIA JOHNSON MARGARET MCCORKLE ELIZABETH WHITCOMB BETTY WILHOITE BETTY WITTGENSTEIN FRANCES YEAGER JUNIORS PEGGY BRONSON BARBARA DARLING BETTY FLO DAVIS JEAN ELKINS SUE GAINES CONNIE HELM VELMA KRAMER JANE MCCARTER JEAN VAUGHN ELEANOR WHITE SOPHOMORES MARTHA CLAIRE DEVOY BETTY ANN JONES MARY ALICE OWENS MARY PETERSON DOROTHY ROBERTSON JEAN WOOD FRESHMEN GRACE FREWELL SALLY FAUBION KATHLEEN FLYNN MARJORIE GOOD DOROTHY LEE LEMONS BARBARA LOGUE SALLY ROEssEL SUE SAPPENEIELD NANCY THORNEBERG C PHELIA JOHNSON Presiden t DELTA HELT Page 123 BELDEN' BOULOGNE BRONSON DARLING DAVIS DEVOY EASTLAND FAUBION FARRAR FARWELL FLYNN GAINES HELM HURT JOHNSON JONES KRAMER LEMONS LOGUE McCARTER McSEE MCLEOD OWENS PETERSON ROESSEL SAPPENFIELD WHITCOMB WHITE WILLHOITE WITTGENSTEIN WOOD VAUGHN YEAGER ZIMMERMAN GOOD DELTA IHHVINI PHI BET ATKINSON BALES ' BOAT CHARLES COLE DAVISUGHT EPPERSON FREUDENBERG J. FREUDENBERG KENNEDY KUEHNLE H. LISHON S. LISHEN LOBAUGH , B. McPHERSON M. MCPHERSON MASON PAULTER REYNOLDS ROSE P. ROSE ERJITAGG ESRKEG A S?-??L'4AUsER STEWART VASKO WALKER MAGRUDER HAVERFIELD Even the Gamma Phi's believe in Santa Claus SENIORS JANE ABBOTT ATKINSON BETTY BALES GRACEMARY CHRISTY JOAN EPPERSON JANE FREUDENBERG RUTH HINSHAW PATRICIA KENNEDY HARRIET LISHEN BETTY ANN MCPHERSON ALICE REED MARY ELIZABETH ROSE MARJORIE REYNOLDS VIRGINIA STEWART JUNIORS MARY MARGARET DAVIS GERALDINE EPP AMY FREUDENBERG CELIA GRAY RUTH HAVERFIELD CORINNE KUEHNLE JO C. LOBAUGH STANLEY MARY L. MCPHERSON MARGARET MASON FRANCES METZ JANET NOEL HARMONY COLE PITTS MARTHA SCOTT JEAN STEWART JANE VANDIVER SHEILA SPRAGG SOPHOMORES MARGARET S. ATKINSON DOROTHY BROWN JOAN CHARLES BEATRICE MARIE COLE SUZANNE HAN ANN HINSHAW JOAN RUEI MARY ANN SAMES SHIRLEY SPRAGG RUTH STEINHAUSER GLORIA TUBBS GLORIZ VANIMAN MARIANNE VASKO MELBA DEAN WALKER FRESHMEN LOIs ARKES J ULIANNE BOATRIGHT GLORIA BORREGARD SHIRLEY LISHEN RUTH ZENA MAGRUDER ELAINE PAUTLER PATRICIA ROSE VIRGINIA WILLIAMS Page 124 H PPA MPH THET -1. 'I 5 AV J 4,5 , BETTY STUCKEY President SOPHOMORES VIRGINIA BUNKER MARTHA JANE CARTER PATRICIA DEVINE LAURA ETZ GLORIA KRAEHE PATRICIA LARKIN PATRICIA MERCK BEVERLY POTTER MARYANNE TURNER FRESHMEN BILLIE ATKINS NANCY CHAPMAN SARA JO LIMMERICK HELEN ODOR BEVERLY ROWAN MARIAN RUDDER DOROTHY STICKROD GERRE TRIPPLEHORN BETTY JANE WIEMAN GRADUATE CAROL BANTA SENIORS IYLLIE LEE HUTCHINS PATRICIA MOORE LORRAINE MORGAN ELAINE PATTERSON DOROTHY REED JUNIORS VIRGINIA BELL LOUISE BLACK MARJORIE BOWEN MARY JANE BROOKS MARJORIE CIES DOROTHY CUNNINGHAM PHYLLIS DEADERICK JEAN DICK-PEDDIE EVA FOSTER BETTY GILL JEANNE HARRINGTON MARGARET HATFIELD NORMA JEAN HERRING MARY ANNE LARRICK NATALIE LEAR MARY LOU OWNBY GERALDINE STORMS JOANNE STREET ELEANOR STUCKEY JOAN WHITESELL NANCY WHITNELL MARCIA JEANNE WYATT v The Thelas decorate their Christmas tree. Page 125 BELL BLACK BRINCKEROFF BROOKS BUNKER CARTER CUNNINGHAM DEADERICK DEVINE DICK-PEDDIE ETZ FOSTER FRITCHIE GILL HATFIELD HERRING KRAEHE LARRICK LEAR LIMERICK MERCK MOORE MORGAN OWNBY PATTERSON ROWAN RAY REED RUDDER STICKROD STORMS STUCKEY STUCKEY TOOMEY TRIPPLE- WHITE- HORN TURNER HEAD WHITSELL WHITNELL WIEMAN WOOD LARKIN ODOR POTTER ,. L i . 555 1. 1 'vw Top row: ADAM, BARTON, BLACKBURN, CLARK, CLINKSCALES, COE, COLLINS, CONKLING, DARNEAL, E. DAVIS, J. DAVIS, DENNIS Third row: DICE, DICKINSON, DONNELL, DOUG:-IERTY, GILLAM, GREENING, GRIGSBY, HEMPHILL, HITZ, HOLLINGSWORTH, HYDE, KENNARD Second row: KEWLEY, KIRKPATRICK, LANDRUM, LAUER, LOHMAN, MCPHERSON, MILLIGAN, MITCHELL, NESBITT, PATTON, POTEET, RICKER, ROBERTSON Bottom row: R.ONAYNE, RUSSELL, SWARTZEL, THOMPSON, J . TUCKER, P. TUCKER, WHITE, WHITMORE, WIN DSOR, WOODBURY, WOODBURY, DUKE Moss JEAN TUCKER Presiden t SOPHOMORES JEAN ADAM GLORIA COLLINS SUZIE DARNEAL MARGARET DENNIS JEAN DOUGHERTY MARY ANN DUKE SUSAN GRIGSBY VIRGINIA HOLLINGSWORTH FLORENCE HYDE SHIRLEY MAHAFFEY BETTY MATHENY MARTHA ROBERTSON ANN RONAYNE SOPHIA ANN RUSSELL BETTY WINDSOR SAMMIE WELLS GRADUATES EDITH DAILEY MADELYN ROBERTS FRANCES TAYLOR SENIORS BARBARA CLARK PATSY COLLINS HAZEL CONKLING EDNA MAE DAVIS MAUDE GARTH BARBARA HITZ ARABELLE KENNARD PAT KEWLEY MARIANNA LANDRUM PATRICIA LAUER JANE MCPHERSON VIRGINIA POTEET BLAIR MITCHELL RIEOL NANCY THOMPSON VIRGINIA VIRDEN FRESHMEN MAIZIE LOU COE JANELL DAVIS BEVERLY DICKENSON ELIZABETH GREENING J OANNE I-IEMPHILL JANE KIRKPATRICK ANTIONETTE MILLIGAN MARILYN MISSIS MARYLYN NESBITT VIRGINIA RICKER MARILYN SWARTZEL JUNIORS PEMELA BARTON PEGGY BLACKBURN MARY ANN CLINKSCALES VYVYAN DICE MARY E. DONNELL JOAN GILLAM IDA MAE LOHMAN JULIE ANN MOSS PATRICIA PATTON JEAN TUCKER PATSIE TUCKER BETTY WHITE CAROLYN WI-IITMORE JANICE WOODBURY JOYCE WOODBURY The Kappas get together in their living room. H PPA li PP NIM Page 126 SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN The Pi Phi's can sing. See? EMILY JANE CHICK MARY HORD COOK DOROTHY EUBANK JOY HOWARD BETTY JANE JOHNSON JEAN PARRY JEANNE ROGERS CATHERINE SHARP GEORCIETTE STANLEY JANET STANLEY FRANCES TALBERT PATRICIA TALBERT NANETTE TAYLOR MILDRED WEBB MARJORIE WOOLLEY PI BET PHI DOROTHY ALLEN MARILYN BLEAKLEY BETTY BOUCHER ANN CAIN MARY E. CAMPBELL ELEANOR ANN HINES VIRGINIA JACOBS MARY C. MCKEOWN MARJORIE MCINTYRE MARTHA MOSES BETTYL.ERICHSENNICOL MALCOLM SHEPPARD HELEN UNDERWOOD JO ANN SPIVA JUNIORS BETTY JUNE EDMISTON DOROTHY CONNOR KATHLEEN GRIMES DORIS MERRILL KATHERINE A. BERRY CAROLINE BUSHMAN MARTHA ANN GORDON NELL GRIMES BETTY ANN HEBELER LAURETTE LAMME PEGGY ANN LEAKE JANICE LYON GWENDOLYN MCCARTY CONNIE SMITH MARY LOU SPIVA RUTH MARY TIDD BETTY WEAVER MARIAN WHITING BEVERLY DEHONEY ELSIE DICKSON MARY ELIZABETH CAMPBELL President bw,,.,,,,f- .ljff 'ff' ' Top row: ALLEN, BLEAKLEY, BOUCHER, CAIN, CAMPBELL, COOK, CONNOR, DARE, DEHONEY, EDMISTON, NICOL, EUBANK, GORDON, LAMME Second row: K. GRIMES, N. GRIMES, HEBELER, HENDERSON, HOWARD, JACOBS, JOHNSON, LYON, MCCARTY, MCKEOWN, MERRILL, MOSES, OLD, G. STANLEY Bottom row: PARRY, ROGERS, SHARP, SI-IEPPARD, SMITH, SPIVA, STANLEY, TIDD, WEAVER, WEBB, WHITING, WOOLLEY, HEINS, MCINTYRE IIIQXQIXXXIXXX "ltsIII.,,IImXXXXXXXXXXX IX ,,,,. X..IqgiX XXX X ,, ..., , XXXXX XXX XE X . .....,.. X ., XX X XXX Il. . .4 If in III I . If 6 II I V I I I A. Ii? I? I III f . ' If. If: 'f I :I I A I ' A- ' 'III :I ' I- .-S. -5- I .-I fw-I - I II '51 -:I I' ,,.: I . I 'lI , I II I I .J "' 'I I -Q 1 5 - .I:I:I:I:II I - 'I . XXX 1' '1 'I' 'QE X 95' I If' Xt X! 31 I 6 I I :I. Il Y 'I Iz- ' A ' 'I 2 : I I .I I..-:QI I'Iaeza:s- -azafr' III - Ii ' I .- IQ I '-I: . "K I 'E II I .,.,:L.J --'- ,... -I I" Iv I-IN F : IIN X .MXLX X I I . A ,X 2, .III I X If- .4 X -. . -.-.--, L .- I Q , , IIX X II-S IIII X . I ' I- XI I ,X ljbq XIX 1, X . it X X I XI I I X XX ,T I " , 'X VTX fda I. ' 'I lf" XX, I I IH - I I Sw I Q 'IX 1' 1.1 ' 'U j'I AV X J ' ,O ' I IIIIIIIIA s f i'I I f,II 'I ' IIII' II N ' 1. II Sip I3 B I I 43 IE 'I II' I II 'BEIIIIIIIII X A ,..,.-,,:,IgX:: f?'.1" - X X X :-- D , I-,EE J A 3,1 X mg ,.,, ,XXLZ XX IIIXX I X X I Ia ' 1' I-IfII.,.III:Ia I I I Y' if If' ' ' I - I I I I- 1 I cz TI, I' W ' :WS I II.,.,. ,,. I3 il' IH ' II A V , ' IUII :XIXXXXXXXZXX X XX A X . I X. , 1 X XI IXI ,,,, M: I XSL XM Xi. E X IIIXIIXII .X. li I II IIXTQ 'ik' X, 1? ,X 'HIIJ I Q XI II IIIXX .5 .XXX XX N935 .I X X.: .XXXXX. X. jI'-X:, XXXL? ,E I ,L I X X XX X ' I X -XI IXXXSZXXI 5 'I II Ig XX "X Ij II II III II II.wI"III XIIIX '1IXiI.XX XXX II -Q' , II X II I IIIIIIIQQI 'I II X XX, 1 ' ,qi-A I5 L , 45, ,IJ JI IDSHIIV L ' l X . . " "'III F1 Lu. "QI, S .XM EMD X '5'--if-'I 'lm . " A Lf " W I fx ' ' X 1 ,X "Iggy ' I' , ' ' ,Y ' E ' I- XX - ' II ' I I I I I if -. I 'I , - I, I II " I - I IAQ ""C" I' EEE, I. . . I I N ' ff' 'W 9 I LI 'IX I ' Y? L5 IEE R ' E LI 2' I 'Y L X Xigg I Q fi X , ,. E I I r- , J' , ' . ..c "- , - L II I I ' ,I - , 732 . If' , P 1 ' GL Q I ' XI :Mtg V -'IX X Q X 31-.:I fII'5.'I X ' XX 'QM X 1 X X ,W X Y I , X ' I xi 5 IX . I X X I ' ' A 'ab' 'III ,-IV' . I - ' - ' ,. ' I II II E II '- 2 ' 'FIIIIII IIIIII 'I 'ff J' ,MII . fx III I, ,I XI f , p L' SI? I 'Ag' III XXXXXX, II I , IIIX I-IIII IIIIXZ may V I 'III XI ' IX :Til ,X ,IIIIXI I XIIXIIJIIQ IIII ,IQIIII-Ig IIIIIIXXII'I I II II? I I XX In X f I IXX I .X II X X X B ,Q A X 4: . . X ,L ,III II Q ,- II I .A I mfg III I X III IX I I. . .. - I . L -, Lf- , , , , . 1 L, . A., L , I I .jigi .LMI I. ..- ...L ia.. .. I. II,-.li M ' 3 M4 I -I... 332. .lL-,.1J Page 127 PHI SIU SIG BARUCH BERENSTEIN FENDELMAN HEYMAN HOROWITZ MINKIN PRICE SHEFRIN SPECTOR TULPER WANG MEZVINSKY SENIORS RUTH BARAUCH YVETTE HEYMAN MINNA MEZVINSKY JUNIORS JOYCE BERENSTEIN MAXINE FENDELMAN MILLICENT MINKIN RosE PRICE 359: Jr. 3 Dfw I ,., MINNA MEZVINSKY President SOPHOMORES HELEN HOFFMAN THELMA SHEFRIN F RESHMEN AUDREY COTLAR BETTY HARRIS CHARLOTTE SEIGEL DEE DEE TULPER ELSIE WEINER Thi Sigma Sigma's entertain both army and civilians at their parties. .fn . ,' . -, .iij :E ir . sn Page 128 ELLEN JANE ANDERSON BILLY SUE ARTHAUD LOIS ASHLEY PAULA BAKER RUTH BARNHILL BETTY BEGOLE CELESTE BERNARD MARY E. BOUTWELL RUTH BRIGGS ROSE BRISCHETTO ROSE BUMGARNER ANITA CARNER VELMA CARRON MARY E. CLAYTON JEAN CURTAIN MARY ELLEN ET-ILERS HELEN EDMONDS TWILA JUNE EDWARDS JUNE FORSBACH ANNABELL GIANINO BETTY RUTH GLASGOW DELORES GOSSELIN DORIS HAINES ELIZABETH HARPOLD SHIRLEY HARRIS BETTY HANIOTIS ELAINE HARVEY MARNELLE HEARE MARTHA HIGGS JEAN HINDS J O HOWLAND BETTY JEAN JOHNSON DOROTHY KAUFFMAN KATHRYN KIMBERLIN DOROTHY KLEINSCHMIDT MARGUERITE LANE MALINDA LEIMKUEHLER HELEN LESTER FLORENCE LOCKRIDGE MARGARET LOWE BETTY MCCRARY PATTY MCDANIEL MARGARET MCGREGOR Page 129 HE HHIX H LL MARY LOUISE MASS PANSIE MAHAN EVA MARK JOYCE MARTIN ANN MICHELSON DOROTHY MENZEL J O ANN MILLER PHYLLIS OTTOLINI ELAINE PAUTLER BETTY A. PETERSON FRIEDA PHILLIS JANE QUINN ALICE LEE RAWLINGS RUTH RICHARDS MARIAN RICHARDSON LEONORE ROSS RUTH RODGERS AUDREY SALZER RUTH SCHMIDT VIRGINIA SEATON NORMA SERVI JAYNE SIEFERT RUTH SLIGHT BETSY STEIN DOROTHY STEVENSON LUCRETIA STORY BERTIE ANN STORY EVELYN SUDBROCK META SUDBROCK ELIZABETH THATCHER EVELYN THOMAS GLORIA TUBBS VIRGINIA TOPPING NORMA RUTH WALTHER FRANCES WARGA KATHERINE WEISEN- BURGER BETH WILLIAMS GERALDINE WILLIAMS ANNABELLE WOODS VENUS WOODY BETTY WRIGHT KATHRYN WUEST BAKER BOUTWELL BRIGGS BRISCHETTO CARRON COX EDMONDS EHLERS GOSSELIN KLEINSCHMIDT McGREGOR McKEE MAHAN OTTOLINI PETERSON RAUSCH SALZER SEATON STEIN G, STEIN STORY THOMAS WOODY YOUNG ZABEL MPH ll Hllli ATO's learned hospital techniques while Bob Semple's foci was in bandages. SENIORS LESTER O. EIME ROBERT W. SEMPLE JUNIORS GEORGE E. JOHNSON H. DUNCAN PRICE SOPHOMORES H. LEE ERSKINE FRESHMEN GUNTER F. ARMBRUSTER MELVIN W. BOPP HARRY C. MORGAN DAN L. PIPPIN BILL D. CHEPLER JAMES STEFFAN GEORGE WAGNER PHILIP L. WAUGHTAL ROBERT C. MONTGOMERY WILLIAM TRUSCHEIT l l ROBERT SEMPLE Presiden t MRS. SANDERS BOPP ERSKINE MONTGOMERY PRICE SEMPLE SHEPLER EIME Page 130 RET THETA Pl L., I Ri Page 131 F? BUTCHER HURLEY HUSTON JACKSON PINCKNEY SHEARER SIMMONS EDWARD HURLEY Presiden t GRADUATES HERBERT CASTEL EVERETT THOMAS LEW WARNER JACK WRIGHT HARRY WEIMAN UNIVERSITY ASSO- CIATES WILLIAM SEELEN SENIORS WILLIAM EKERN STEW FINLAYSON CLAUDE FUNK!-IOUSER EDWARD HURLEY WHEELER SCHMIDT ROBERT SCHOFIELD CLAYTON SMITH JUNIORS LELAND BUTCHER XBEN DOBYNS XRALPH HOOK HENRY SPENCER SOPHOMORES ROBERT BUTCHER DAVE GRIMES JOHN SIMMINS F RESHMEN CURRAN HUSTON JIM JACKSON TED PINCKNEY ROBERT RANDOLPH REED SHEARER 'Denotes R. O. T. C. "There's nothing like lounging around after dinner," say lhese Betas. 'E-frm ,, . , II I ,:E'M 'Im ,,,H.,ix,,?A4u. I ,,,Y"mgiQx,W2?g,pVI..., ww "f 1' - '- H' ' II 32155 .I ,I I , E,,,,,. .T 31,5 73 ' - I HH EHI LPH , BEAR EHLERS EMONS GEORGES HAMILTON HRDLICKA KEGEL KUHN MATH EWSON REILLY REYNOLDS ROGERS SCHMIDT SEN IORS THOMAS BEAR WALTER KEGEL JAMES ROGERS SOPHOMORES JACK MATHEWSON BILL WINGFIELD JUNIORS CHARLES EHLERS ERNST KUHN ROBERT REYNOLDS FRESHMEN WILLIAM EMONS GEORGE GEORGES C. W. HAMILTON 'MERYL HRDLICKA JOSE MONTEVERDE ROY REILLY RICHARD SCHMIDT KENNETH SMITH Bridge, il seems, is a favorite of the Lambda Chi's, also. CHARLES EHLERS Presiden t Page 132 PHIHPP Pl x, WILLIAM ROBINSON Y w Page 133 President Prexy and pledge have a game of checkers. JUNIOR GEORGE JOHNSON SOPHOMORE WILLIAM ROBINSON GEORGE JOHNSON WILLIAM ROBINSON PHI BELT THETA BEBEE BRUTON CRUM DEVOY GARDNER HAMBECK SILKETT SIMON WELCH ROBINSON SENIORS JUNICRS DONALD L. BRUTON J. JULIAN DEVOY CURTIS M. CRUM EDWARD L. SIMON WILLIAM REGAN TEIMPLE J. STEPHENS SOPHOMORES RUSSELL E. BEEBE WILLIAM BRIGGS SAMUEL L. CLEVENGER DAVID WESTFALL I Melvin Gardner awaiis his fum for that coveted magazine. CURTIS CRUM Ptesiden t FRESHMEN NEWTON D. BAKER CHARLES COPPEDGE MELVIN G. GARDNER, JR. RICHARD HORNBECK VAN M. ROBINSON JOHN T. SILKETT ROBERT E. STONE JAMES WELCH OI-Is V. WHEELER Page 134 SENIORS ROBERT DEINDORFER GLENN GAFF ARTHUR H. Z EITZ JUNIORS PHILIP BLISS GEORGE O. JONES SOPHOMORES RICHARD GRAHAM RICHARD GREEN GEORGE PEARSON ROBERT YOUNG WYLIE H. YOUNG PHI G MM BELT FRESHMEN WILLIAM ARNOLD LLOYD BELL LEONARD K. BROWN LELAND BUSSELL JAMES CAMPBELL NORMAN GIBBS GEORGE HAWLEY ROBERT HENRY JON K. HILL RONALD HOEE ALBERT HOLMAN LLOYD WESTON NORMAN PENFOLD ROBERT REID JACK SCHULZE HARRY STILL BENNETT STRONG MAX TRENHOLME THOMAS TUCKER Herz is the Phi Gam ever-present-in-the-Savitar pool table. Must be a favorile pastime among them. ARTHUR ZEITz Presiden t ARMY THOMAS COCKERLINE TROBERT DAWSON ROBERT EICH ROBERT HERMAN WILLIAM LOUGHBOROUGI-I ROBERT MOJO TWILLIAM D. RHODES "'RICHARD DEW. THOMAS RICHARD K. WELSH XPOLLARD C. WRE-ATH :f'Members of the XM Chapter Top row: ARNOLD, BELL, BROWN, BURRELL, CAMPBELL, DAWSON, DEINDORFER, GAEF, GRAHAM, BLISS Second row: GREEN, HAWLEY, HENRY, HILL, HOPE, HOLMAN, LLOYD, PENFORD, REID Bottom row: RHODES, SCHULZE, THOMAS, TRENHOLME, TUCKER, WREATH, YOUNG, R., YOUNG, W., ZEITZ, JONES Page 135 PHI Sl COHN KLAYMAN REICH SHESKIN TRACHTENBERG HM AHELT Looks like the "good ol' days" when bull sessions like this were everynight affairs. SENIORS SPIKE COHN MIKE TRACHTENBERG SOPHOMORES NORMAN KLAYMAN STANLEY FELDMAN CHARLES GOLDSTEIN JUNIORS SIDNEY CARR FRESHMEN JOEL SHESKIN BERNARD NEWFELD BURTON REICH MARVIN ROTHMAN SHEPARD SHAPIRO DAVID SHEFRIN MIKE TRACHTENBERG Presiden t I Page 136 GRADUATE JOHN HANES SENIORS KENNETH E. CROMER 'FDONALD WILLCOXEN JUNIORS ADOLPH G. ACKERMAN L. JEAN DUNN 'FCHARLES FAGO CHARLES GALBRAITH ROBERT C. REID TRUIOK C. ROLLAND RAYMOND G. WAGNER ARTHUR R. WEBER i'Denotes ASTP Pl H PPA MPH SOPHOMORES ROBERT W. BAEBLER JAMES F. FORD EWILLIAM FOUREMAN GEORGE GIESSOW 'FFLOYD JACKSON 'FCI-IARLES LEE ROBERT WOLTERING FRESHMEN ROBERT ARDINGER WILLIAM BEATTY WILLIAM BOLL PAUL EDSON JOHN HOWELL THEODORE MAJORS WILLIAM MOFFATT JAMES SLOAN WILLIAM WALKER SAM W. WRIGHT A kypical rushing shot! Page 137 ' " Esf' .,.. 5 www... I -- ACKERMAN DUNN SLOAN WEBER WRIGHT WALKER CROMER REID WAGNER BOLL MAJORS WOLTERING P 1 ANDERSON BLEAKLEY BRADY CARPENTER CATTS CRAVEN EDWARDS FREEMAN JONES MATHENY PITTAM SCHWEER TRIPPE YOUNGERMAN MERRIN I IHVI EHI A M ARAE ARRR A U ' IIQW... What is it? Answer cn page 114 no doubt. SENIORS CHARLES PERRY FREEMAN EDWARD T. MATHENY JUNIORS PEC. JACK CI-IRISTIANSON WILLIAM FORD THOMAS C. PITTAM SOPHOMORES JOHN TAYLOR CRADY WILLIAM W. HUMPHREY ROBERT C. JONES FRESHMEN WILLIAM ANDERSON CHARLES E. BLEAKLEY RICHARD A. CARPENTER ROGER WILLIAM CATTS CHARLES CRAVEN CARROLL F. EDWARDS ROBERT HOPKINS MAHLON LEAVITT FRANK G. MERRIN, JR. WILLIAM SCI-IWEER JOHN MCCLELLAN TRIPPE LEWIS F. VASSEL JACK YOUNGERMAN Page 136' .E AY I ,, . -, -i,,,V,,i1,,,?.,,.. N , V - WARREN BLossER President SENIORS ALLEN WHITE RAY JONES RICHARD ARTHAUD JUNIORS GEORGE B. BRIs'roW WARREN BLOSSER HAROLD DENKLER BILL GRoss WILLIAM ODOR SOPHOMORE JAMES OLD FRESHMEN MAURICE BOWMAN UEL MCKINNEY ROBERT MILLARD EDWARD PLOWMAN E. V. SCHNEIDER WILLIAM SHAFFER WILLIAM SUITER SIGN! Bill Shaffer and Jim Old pose in Gross's "Red Flea"-pride and icy of 2N's. H:-, I 'I 1 YYY , . 1,1 N, : :E ANU 5513" , V ' I V 1 ,u , , ggaifl-.5-,I I I K' -,ug 9 I , if7i'Ti57'f'E" 'T-if fm" 'f' A ' ' w,,I",,w', 9. 'wffff-EQSH F: 1:" :f3fI5 ,if .M " V Eff" Q ' 'F' I N 5 J ' ' ' I g. , ....... X Cx' Ei T,"',', 2'.. "f I 'ffI'I:1:L, , -.'fff-',w'1:eL'1eI- f "" . -PM ww 1 ,' ,- . ' I " A "1'w'xf' A524 J DJ: --I--nf-,,-" I- :Aff :Em-E 5, Ig I 5 I- I , ' -,-,F-il, ,IIEQM Q QS'-'..3' .1 E,l,1fw-T.'iii-.1,,,i:,,l" ly sf' 7 - -15 If -' - I ' I , ff ,H -, ,,, 'zz I, I ,. iw -M , V , . . .. 1 , 5-.Is ,' Q ,M - ,vw ,,, Lg ,.," ',,, 'vg,, EL,-r, In 1 - 5 " ' ' fp X ' -,,. ,, ,,,., 1 ,. ARTHAUD ' -' ,L ,I--- V,-:rf--EN-4: Pfi1f114f"" N"' " ,iff -fa ff ' ' 3 DENKLER AN, M- -,. .U f ,wh , , 11 , , I. I. IM , . my-,,w,, ,, ,Es ,,,1-I, ,, I-IW .. gi , may ,A :,, W- , 'Qqr1'i g'1gw', , , ,E ,.1,,1 1fa 1vQw,lQffI "I1l,1-W McKINNEY mul Mi-A . 'L I L' PAW 1 - OLD -Q.-,-" - 2 , -1 1 1 v I - , 1' 1 ,I , ,,: G, : :sEsisE ,.,-F"-' - ,175 1213, NFIXIE 5. ',,, 519' . 'f.f's,g4,,,,,:2,w5' '-"'- QI :f,Ig1 -'-' f ' ' ' , A 1'I'fi5Ef':f3-g':!5T"f1f.' I- .. I ,- , V A- ga-:I I "' Q' 1 - f. If- If L- ,-EI 5 1-f,'4:--1-.gzxgtfif :i'i:s:2-'- " H x mzjltjgelfy. .I f f 'Jiffp -,Q'Sgl'f2,,w1f22-9 1, P Q11 1'-Izgifw, . A 1 I .w:'!. t-1,162-f'l'v gn, . , 3 ,gg Page 139 BLOSSER BRISTOW GROSS JONES MILLARD ODOR PLOWMAN SCHNEIDER SUITER WHITE WWW 1'Q1df3?. 2- ' l i SPORTS S Xe NX O f fx Q . 7 fait? in 34. Z 03- I 0? wifi f "Mmm G , J Q l nmwwiwi f 7 'Og' 1- '. ' K '. ,9 X f Ill' ' N , 1 5 1,1 H Q 1' ' ' 1 f mf' ef' fm- 'W X 5 xxx f S N X gf-xv x S' 'i ' 8 N 4lIllll' UF QT! --- Q .-. THE E . HAEHE ,H ni..ef" W. '-...,., ' W' ' L-is . ' .if in Chauncey Simpson took over the football throne, lately vacated by Don Farout in favor of the United States Navy, and found a squad of inexperienced 4-F's and too youngs with which to build a football team. His yoeman work on the bench and on the practice field earned for him the respect of both players and fans. "Doc" Ollie DeVictor celebrated his 'umpteenth year as commander-in-chief of the adhesive tape department, and his methods of "holding the men together" were greatly appreciated by one and all. Ably assisting Coach Simpson was Herb Bunker who has served as line coach for several seasons. He too should come in for his share of the credit which is due the coaching staff. These two men took on the work which in other years had been handled by many men, and they whipped a team into shape in record time. The "Blood, sweat, and tears," which these men contributed cannot be overestimated. It is to their leadership that the squad of '44 looks hope- fully. Page 142 THE MissOuri's all civilian eleven met the Golden Gophers of Minnesota in the iirst game of the season, and came out a little the worse of the Wearg Min- nesota taking the Tigers' count 26-13. Touring then into Ohio State territory, the Tigers Were once again greeted with too warm a reception and went down on the short side Of a 27-6 score. Breaking into the Win column, Missouri plastered Kansas State 47-14. A night game at Kansas City saw the Iowa Sea-Hawks pummel Missouri 21-6. Nebraska was easy meat for the rampaging Bengals UAH and Missouri downed them 54-20 here at Memorial Stadium. Making it two in a row, the men of Missouri visitedllowai State and came away with a 25-7 Win. The Tigers hit quite a snag in the form of Oklahoma, and Memorial Stadium was the scene of a 20-13 pasting administered by OklahOma's Navy men. Winding up the season, the Missouri Tigers journeyed to Lawrence, Kansas, and there the Jay- hawkers played their hearts out, and downed the fumbling Tigers 7-6. Back row: COACH SIMPSON, TRAINER DEVICTOR, EVANS, CLEVENGER, DAWSON, FARRIS, B. WEST, BRAGG, GARDNER, SMITH, LINES COACI-I BUNKER Fourth row: SHINKLE, WATZIG, WATSON, TRIPPE, STONE, WHEELER, GIBBS, DAWDY, KEKRIS, VERSEN Third row: HARRIS, WIMMERS, BROWN, BEAR, WRIGHT, BLOCK, KNAULT, REILLY, SIGELBERGER, Hicks Second row: BRADY, JONES, SHEPPARD, TUCHNESS, PINFOLD, GREEN, ENGLAND, ARBEITMAN, BUSSELL, EDWARDS First row: HENDERSON, II-IM, ANDERSON, MORTON, CAPT. REECE, EKERN, STEWART, COLLINS, DELLASTATIOUS Not m picture: PAPPAR, HODGES Page 143 INNESHT Minneapolis, September 25, 1943. The Golden Gophers of Minnesota took all the Tiger pass offense had to offer this afternoon, and added a bit of powerhouse football plus alittle passing game of their own, to hand to untried Missouri Tiger all civilian squad its first setback of the 1943 season. Red Williams dismayed the Tiger defense as he ran and passed his way all over the field. He scored twice in the Hrst period and passed for the third touchdown for the Gophers in the second quar- ter, and again in the third quarter he tossed another touchdown pass. Reese and Morton took up the cause of the scrappin' Tiger in the second quarter, and a sleeper play got the Tigers down to the Minnesota 19-yard line. Collins then bruised his way over for the Iirst M. U. score of the new season. In the final canto the Reese to Morton passing combination went into action again, and netted another touchdowng this time from the Minnesota 15. Morton then kicked the point which brought the final count up to Min- nesota 26, Missouri 13. Minnesota game n . ..W.. ,qw .Mn , M Yi.. . Y - MA, V M -- H mi as . , rm :E ,Hi Ui u ii, u 'ui ' ii 'air 11ff545'5f53H Jr' V gp , Km N ww ......,. A gs ,, f . i ui Hi fear Z . 52 ,f,,, ,,...".LlT .N W.,gdn f iii.lli5fiQ.,NIN...ggg... U Y p Y f,-' 1 f ' . iw' gig, - ' a ' Page 144 UHIU STATE Columbus, Ohio, October 2, 1943. Ohio State administered the second pasting of the year to the Bengals, as Ernie Parks, 17-year old Negro flash, had a held day romping over the Tiger defense and staying in the back yard almost all the afternoon. His two touchdowns in the second quar- ter, and one in the last frame were more than enough to throttle the Missouri attack which once again featured the Dellastatious to Morton passing com- bination. This trusty combination accounted for the M. U. score in the third quarter, with Morton taking the pass on the Ohio State thirty-six yard line and blasting on over into pay dirt. Ohio State managed to plug over one more tally and the game wound up with the Buckeyes on the long end of a 27 to 6 score. MM l Ohio State game Page 145 :'.QG"j?f'i1R"'l,,m""""" ,,ff1-',.,,.,,s "' lilies- -,. "-, ANSAS ST TE Memorial Stadium, October 9, 1943. Finally warming up to task at hand, the Mis- souri Tigers' band of 4-F's and too youngs, crushed a hapless Kansas State squad to the heart beating tune of 47 to 14. This afternoon was no one man show, as all the men carne in for their share of the gravy. Dellastatious started the festivities by churn- ing through the Kansas State defenses for a 25 yard touchdown dash. Bussell came into the scoring picture soon after with another six pointer. In the third quarter Dellastatious crossed over into the promised land once more, and thus wound up his scoring activities for the afternoon. Ihm picked up another touchdown on a quarterback sneak from the Kansas, State six yard line. Reese, deserting his passing post, blasted over for the next Bengal six pointer, and Farris quickly followed this one with a touchdown of his own. Green topped off the afternoon performance with a 45 yard dash for his contribution to the score cards. The Kansas State Batten-to-Otto passing combination failed to get up steam until the fourth quarter, when two touch- down passes sailed over a flock of M. U. substitutes. The final count gave Missouri the nod 47 to 14. i Kansas gam 2 BILL DELLASTATIOUS DON CBULLJ REESE LELAND BUSSELL PAUL COLLINS BILL EKERN JACK MORTON A ,-x , K:"1' 1 Page 146 IHW Kansas City, October 16, 1943. The floodlights at Ruppert Stadium tonight lighted the F aurot-coached Iowa Seahawkers on their way to mashing down a determined, but non- scoring Missouri Tiger aggregation 21 to 6. In the first quarter it was Maznicki who pushed over the initial Seahawk marker, after seven minutes of playing. His try for point was good. Stone re- TAYLOR BRADY O. V. WHEELER WALTER VERSEN -HAWHS covered a sailor fumble for the Tigers on the Iowa 34 yard stripe in the second quarter. Dellastatious tossed a pass to Morton on the five. Failing on the first two line bucks, Reese finally slammed over, but Morton's try for the point failed to even the count. The Tiring Tigers bogged down in the second half, while the Sailors began to gather up more power, and poured over two more touchdowns in the final quarterg leaving the Tigers high and dry 21 to 6. LEON PAPPAS JOERVIN HENDERSON LEoN PAPPAS BOB EIGELBERGER J IM KEKERIS ' 'EE V if H 'W ANDY ANDERSON ' LELAND BUSSELL Page 147 s Bon Wnvuvros Bon STONE ,k E Q EHRASHA Memorial Stadium, October 30, 1943. The Tigers went on a scoring spree this after- noon at the local touchdown emporium, and beat down a Nebraska Cornhusker outfit to the tune of 54 to 20. Everyone had a happy time, as ,most of the afternoon was spent in the land of the diagonal stripe. Reese came through with two touchdowns to his BUD HINKLE U 1. 1. BILL WATSON credit. Dellastatious, Bussell, Watzig, West, Collins, and Arbeitman each pulled down one touchdown for themselves. The Tiger reserves came in for much playing time during the game which saw Bud Farris, Bob West, and Leon Pappas playing their last game for the Bengals. JOHN TRIPPE INGHRAM BRAGG ED GREEN .L it F E A ar' at 75 E . ,,,' W 1 BEN ARBEITMAN CARROLL EDWARDS JACK ENGLAND PETE IHM RAY EVANS it CHARLES DAWDY Bon WEST LW: r !,, 1 gjrggiw i in ww H u .3 ' sf' H H Page 148 IUWA STATE Ames, Iowa, November 8, 1943. Splashing about the gridiron on this fine rainy afternoon, the Missouri Tigers made it Dellastatious Day,' as they thumped the Iowa Staters. The game featured the brilliant play of one Bill Dellastatious and the amazing number of fumbles by both sides. Heckley was outstanding for Iowa, but his individual efforts could not match the Tiger offense. Three times in the iirst half, Dellastatious ran over into ye old Iowa end zone, thus demoralizing the Staters and boosting the Bengal half of the score sheet. Soon after the start of the third quarter Reese applied the finishing touches to a job well done, with another touchdown. Final score for the dripping session: Missouri 25, Iowa State 7. Oklahoma game MAX RILEY NORMAN GIBBS JIM STEWART RALPH WATZIG NORMAN PINFOLD B. FARRIS CHARLES DAWSON Page 149 lllll HH Memorial Stadium, November 13, 1943. the 1943 season with a badly dislocated elbow. When The Tigers bit the dust Of their h0mC Held f01' Dellastatious left, Brumley and Lebow took up the the first time since 1938, as the Oklahoma Sooners cudgel for the visitors and began to hammer down throttled the Missourians 20 to 13. The afternoon the Missouri defenses. Collins punched Over the started out all Missouri, with a Reese-Dellastatious D I second touchdown for the Tigers in the last quarter, combination blasting a touchdown after a 93 yard n after the Sooners had done all their damage. drive. A moment later- Dellastatious bowed out of Oklahoma game Page 150 ANSAS Lawrence, Kansas, November 20, 1943: Yes, it really happened. For the first time since 1934, a homecoming crowd saw the outgained Jay- hawkers hang, one on the Missouri Tigers by the thinest of margins, 7 to 6. The Tigers charged, recharged, huffed, and puffed, but in that almighty important department of points after touchdowns they fell short. The Tigers scored first, when midway in the second quarter, Ekern took a lateral from Collins on the Kansas 40 yard line, and scampered on to pay dirt. Ihm's attempted placement went wide, and with it went the game. In the third quarter George, Jayhawker halfback, smashed over right tackle from the Missouri' 11 and scored. Bill Chestnut, drop kick expert, cleared the bar with a beautifulexhibition of his art, and sewed up the old game. The Tigers came back beautifully, and were within scratching distance of the coveted double stripe for the remainder of the game, but fumbles and a stouthearted defense by the Jayhawkers kept the end zone unmarred for the remainder of the period. Final score, Kansas 7, Missouri 6. Oklahoma game Page 151 HTH LL Back row: COACH EDWARDS, MGR. GATCHEL, BROWNIE, CLINKENBEARD, HEINSONN, PIPPIN, TR. DEVICTOR First row: B. MINX, C. Mmx, CAPT. COLLINS, CROWDER, DELLASTATIOUS Having one letter man asa nucleous for his basketball team, Coach George Edwards entered the season with a very dark outlook, but neither he nor the team ever lost heart through the season. The days were dark when the squad narrowed down to about ten players, due to the draft, and the various other factors which whisked away the man- power. But the men stayed in there and pitched, bringing out a very neat record for themselves. Missouri closed the season by winning third place in the Western Playoff of the N. C. A. A. Championship. They also tied for third place in the Big Six, with Dan Pippin making A. P. All Big Six, and Paul Collins on U. P. All Big Six. All of which goes to prove that be they young or 4-F, there is still a lot of basketball in them. BIG SIX FINAL STANDING Won Lost Pts. Opp. Pts. Iowa State.. . . . 9 1 445 Oklahoma .... . 9 1 409 Missouri.. . . . 5 5 338 Kansas. . . . 5 5 355 Nebraska ..... . 1 9 352 Kansas State. ..... 1 9 300 306 317 328 340 476 435 Page 152 ll HTH ll Starting completely from scratch, the Tiger had to take a few thumpings before the claws began to bite into the opposition. With young Dan Pippin leading the way on points, and Paul Collins playing a fine floor game, along with a good performance by ex-intramural star Clifford Minx, the Tigers won live and lost five games in the Conference battle, and won five while losing four in nonconference tilts. The Tigers tossed in 682 points to their opponents' 668. The season's high note was the last game in which Missouri plastered Pepperdine College 61 to 46 to clinch third place in the Western Playoff. The Tigers tasted victory early when the 61st Troop Carrier Wing lost sight of the basket, and were unable to put up a fight, losing 49-29. The University of Illinois then came to Columbia to CAPTAIN COLLINS give the fans a taste of Big Ten basketball, and went back with a Tiger scalp beneath their belts. Nosing out Washburn 29 to 28 in the first half of a doubleheader in Kansas City, Missouri bowed to Kansas 34-27. The V-12 Unit from Westminster were the next Tiger victims, falling 32-30. Kansas then came to the Tiger den, and were sent home on the short end of a 35-28 count. Oklahoma City was the scene of a 44-30 victory for Oklahoma. Traveling then to Olathe Naval Air Station, the Tigers were clipped again. Iowa State, big gun in the Big Six, traded punches with the Bengals and sliced off the large half of a 41 to 25 score. Oklahoma then squeezed out a 27-26 win here at Brewer Field- house. Coming out of their slump Missouri tri- umphed over Nebraska in an overtime contest which saw Pippin tippin' in the winning bucket. Kansas State then came to their knees after a 45-30 lacing by the Tigers. BEAUFORD and CLIFFORD M1Nx Page 153 Nebraska went ice-cold in the last half and bowed down to the mighty Tiger 44-29 in a return bout in Columbia. Missouri then handed the men from Olathe Air Station a 47-41 thumping. Visiting Brewer Fieldhouse for the first time this season Iowa State lingered long enough to plaster the Bengals Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri Missouri EUHR Missouri Sedalia Air Base Missouri University of Illinois Missouri. . Washburn. . . . Missouri Kansas ....... Missouri. . Westminster V 12 Missouri Kansas. .... . . Missouri Oklahoma .... Missouri Olathe N. A. S Missouri Iowa State.. . . Missouri Oklahoma. . . Missouri Nebraska ..... Missouri Kansas State.. Missouri Nebraska. . . . Olathe N. A. Iowa State.. . S Kansas ....... Kansas State. . Utah. ...... . Pepperdine . . Bob Heinsohn 46-32. Missouri then toured back into Kansas where, at Lawrence, they tasted the second defeat at the hands of Kansas, this time 40-27. For the season's windup Kansas State plunked in a grand total of four field goals as the Tigers mauled them 38-14. Page 154 Invited to play in the Western Playoff for the N. C. A. A. title, Missouri first played Utah who beat them 45-35 and later went on to win the N. C. A. A. playoff in New York. In the game .for third place in the playoffs, Missouri defeated Pepperdine College 61-46, for their best offensive showing of the year. Qxx XPP- AA Russell Beebe, June Young, Connie Shelly and George Jones in action at one of the basketball games Page 155 Behind the scenes, managers Bill Hale, George Jones, and John Gaichell do lots of workwhich is no play. Out in front, Cheer leaders Clifford Minx, George Jones, Beauford Minx, June Young, Eileen Shelly, and Jane McPherson yell the teams on to better Cthey hopel playing, ,-n. EA- CONNIE SHELLY Head Cheerleader I Till URM That haunting refrain, "Where are the men?" was the theme song at the Intramural Headquarters at Rothwell Gymnasium this year, but they were merely re-echoing the sentiments of every one of the other Physical Education Departments this year. The proportion of men participating in intramural sports this year was up to its usual standards, but proportions mean nothing when there isn't very much to start from. In contrast to the 1219 men who participated in last year's intramural program, this year saw 500 trying to hold things together, but when the total male population of the entire Uni- versity is considered, it is not hard to see why last year's water boys were this year's stars. CFunda- mentally, however, this is an understatementj Touch football was the first sport to be under- taken this year. About 150 men participated in the program as compared to 619 of last year. Eight teams entered in the competition, and fifteen games were played. The House of Dunn, an independent organization, won the title this year. Basketball was the next sport to occupy the intramurals front. The turnout for the teams was about the same as that for the football schedule. Eleven teams participated in the eliminations, and in all about fifty games were played. Once again it was the House of Dunn who dominated the field, and they won after a red hot home-stretch duel. In the volleyball tourney there were eight teams participating, and about thirty-five games were played. The winner in this event was the Red Hots, another independent group. There were various individual contests on the program during the year. In table tennis tourney Dan Pippin and Les Nackman went to the finals. Steve Furbacher was the handball singles champ. With the Army having most of the facilities sewed up, the Intramural staff continues under pres- sure, but as long as there are men at the University there will be intramuralsg so spake the commander- in-chief. Page 156 As was the case in each and every department of the sports program, the manpower situation was slightly more than acute, Coach Tom Botts was greeted by two returning lettermen, and one of them, Paul Collins, was unable to participate in the indoor version of the track schedule because of his basketball duties. Steffy was the other letterman and he did yoeman work during the season in the high hurdles and the high jump. There were two indoor meets this year. The first one was held on February 13. It was a dual meet with Kansas, and they won hands down, 67-37. Missouri placed first in only two events: the 60 yard dash which Bussell won in .6:5. In the shot put, Bangert shoved the shot into the ozone 43 feet, 105 inches to win the other first place. Shot ................... Bangert 1st, Ekern 3rd Pole vault .... .... A rnold 2nd, Adamson 3rd High jump.. . . . . .Steffy 3rd Mile run .... . . .Whitcomb 3rd Two mile .... ...... . . .Behle 2nd, Berbert 3rd 400 ................,... Hoverder 2nd 60 yard low hurdle. ...... Bussell 2nd 880 ..................., Dean 2nd Mile relay ......... . . .2nd Team: Shearer, Hov- erder, Busch, Bussell In the indoor meet in Kansas City on February 27th, Iowa State copped the top honors with 38 points, and Missouri came in second with 28M points. Once again it was Bussell in the 60 yard dash who took top honors. He also won the 60 yard low hurdles. Steffy tied first in the high jump, and Arnold tied for another first in the pole vault. Missouri won the mile relay with Shearer, Busch, Hoverder, and Bussell carrying the mail. Bangert got 2nd in the shot, with Ekern holding the number TR EH three spot in that event. Missourifs other man who placed was Dean, who won 4th in the half mile run. In the outdoor sport the situation remained in practically the same shape that the indoor sport had been, but letterman Paul Collins had finished his basketball chores, and was ready for action. Missouri's first competition came from West- minster in a dual meet at M. U. Missouri won without much trouble, the places going to: Shot ......,. High Jump . . Pole vault. . . Board jump.. Mile run .... 400 ......... 100 ......... High hurdles. 880 ......... 200 ......... Two mile run ...,... Low hurdles. Discus ....., Javelin. ..., . Mile relay. . . Bangert lst, Ekern 3rd Steffy lst Collins lst Portell lst Dean lst, Willet 3rd Dellastatious lst, Hoverder 2nd Bussell lst, Symonds 3rd Steffy lst, Miller 2nd Busch 2nd, Arnold 3rd Bussell lst, Dellastatious 2nd Willett lst, Cochran 3rd Bussell 1st Bangert lst, Ekern 2nd Miller 2nd Missouri lst The next opportunity for the Missouri men to exhibit their prowess was at the Drake Relays on April 29th. Bangert followed the old Missouri custom which had been started two years ago by Elmer Assieker, of winning the shot put event. Incidentally, both men are St. Louis County products. Bangert pegged the iron 47 feet, HM inches to win first money. He also copped 4th place in the discus throw. Bussell qualified for the 100 yard dash, but failed to place. Missouri's mile relay team was made up of Busch, Dellastatious, Hoverder, and Bussell. r l Page 157 WIHVIE' Patricia Hoverder, Affiliated Independent won Annie Dent, Alpha Delta Pi is being congratu- top honors in intramural badminton. lated by her ,runner-up in the table tennis tourna- ment, Joan Shelly, Chi Omega. The members of the Alpha Gamma Delta championship basketball team proudly displaying their plaque are: Harriet Rollins, Helen Dowd, Joyce True, Louis Beckham, Joyce Olson, Mary Kay Burks, Nancy Harris, Jean MacRoberts, Joan Olson and Rosemary Lovell. Connie Shelly, Eileen Shelly and LeNara Kline- The twelve affiliated independents, led by Connie felter are demonstrating one of the plays which Shelly, who were instrumental in winning the volley helped to bring them first place in the volley ball ball championship. tOl.1I'l'1El1'I1CI1t. , Page 158 ITH NIUHL The women's gymnasium was a busy place this year as activities and athletics took a greater place on Missouri's campus. Intramural participation was almost one hundred per cent with a good time had by all. Much of the success of the intramural program was due to Miss Leavitt, the faculty advisor, and Mary Kay Burks, W. A. A. Intramural manager. The individual sports managers: Billie Bryant and Jean Hell in Basketball, Molly Penson and Wilma Holabaugh in badminton, Jean Durks in soft ball and 'others all deserve mention and thanks for the success of the program. Swimming came first on the intramural schedule. Gamma Phi Beta walked away with number one Page 159 honors. Virginia Stewart's performance on the div- ing board won acclaim. Virginia also came in first in the breast stroke and individual medley. Other outstanding Gamma Phi Beta performers were, Patricia Atkins, who came in iirst in the forty yard free style and sixty yard free style race and Corrine Kuehnle doing the breast stroke. Kappa Kappa Gamma placed second and Kappa Alpha Theta, third. Volley ball was the next major sport. After the three required practices to qualify for entrance, the afliliated independents, Delta Gamma and Kappa Alpha Theta teams all looked threatening. The affiliated independents and Delta Gamma's battled it out for first place with the Independents coming out on top. Basketball narrowed down to Pi Beta Phi and Alpha Gamma Delta after good showings from nearly every woman's house on the campus. The Alpha Gamma Delta winning team is pictured on the opposite page. Badminton was won by Patricia Hoverder, an affiliated independent. Each group was allowed to enter three girls in the tournament. Table tennis finals were between Annie Dent, Alpha Delta Pi and Joian Shelly, Chi Omega. Annie Dent was the final victor. Bowling championship goes to Pi Beta Phi with Kappa Alpha Theta coming in second. Everybody's Doin' It! Co1umbia's Smartest Zh Sh M adem Sorority Shoes Paramounts Rhythm Step- Shenanigans Dickerson's Enna fettick X-Ray Fittings Campus f,mARrss y X, N s OCS oiselle Casuals Spauldings Favorites MR. CARL WERSKY Right in the center of downtown Columbia proprietor activity, the Central Dairy has become the "place to go, after the show." For delicious, refreshing ice cream, malts and sundaes, get the CENTRAL DAIRY habit. 36 ' - -1 2. 3 QQ S U' . Rx. . Q HODUS shop ur 76th Year . of friendly service to Columbians and Collegians C For Quality and Service I This Signature is Your Passport BARTH CLOTHING COMPANY, INC. A JAMES W. HOURIGAN, General Manager Pg 160 It's a Tradition . . . H,-Q-,,,.... if G. .. Y, WE MAKE FRATERNITY AND SORORIT Y PINS at BUCHROEDERXS 1015 East Broadway " Phone 9444 Columbia Insurance Agency Over Forty-five Years of DEPENDABLE PROTECTION Frankie Bryant shows Pa tty'KeWIey, KKG, a suit While Thelma Shafrin administers advice. 906 BROADWAY Where traditionally famous women's apparel is found by college students from such lines as Eisenberg, House of Swansdown, McMullen Classics, American Golfers and others. . Comphmen ts You are always Welcome! - of ' I amz? 4 , SMITH STUDIO AIR-CONDITIONED 1010 BRQADWAY 912 BROADWAY COLUMBIA - EXQUISITE HOSIERY ongra u a 1ons W , C t 1 t' to the 'M d gupemun 5Hu55 The Smartest in Footwear BROADWAY AT 8TH I PHONE 7303 O Dorn-Cloney Laundry and Dry Cleaning Co. 107-9 S. EIGHTH STREET McLaughlin Brothers Furniture Co. CSuccessors to PARKER FURNITURE Co.D 0 16 NORTH 10TH STREET PHONE 4334 Page 161 "The Center of Student Activity" Gaebler's CONLEY AVE. AT GENTRY PLACE As Always .... . THE Exchange National Bank COLUMBIA, Mo. 1865--The Friendly Bank-1944 MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK Especially 9 for You Co1umbia's Dependable Department Store I DEAN'S 1-i W o M E N r s SPORTSWEAR 10 S. 9TH 706 CONLEY Tickles for Nichols A man bought the only remaining sleeping car space. An old lady next to him in line burst into tears, wailing that itwas of vital importance that she have a berth on that train. Gallantly the man sold her his ticket, and then strolled to the telegraph oflice. His message read: "Will not arrive until to- morrowg gave berth to an old lady just now." It's better to have loved a short woman than never to have loved a tall. OUR CHALLENGE TO THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI: We challenge you to meet the goal set up by your former class- mates who have gone out into the world, that those ideals of loyalty, fidelity, courage and integrity may endure as a standard of quality. R - C E L Garment Company COLUMBIA, MISSOURI age I6.. College Amusement Company Headquarters for Superior Entertainment MISSOURI - HALL - VARSITY COLUMBIA'S FINEST THEATRES I Featuring AMERICA'S GREATEST STARS in THE WORLD'S BEST PICTURES "Everything a Student Needs" BOOKS-SUPPLIES-COKES CANDY - ATHLETIC EQUIPM-ENT AND SPORTSWEAR CONVENIENT SERVICE Postoffice Substation and CheckfCashing Department Top QUALITY-MINIMUM Cosr atyour UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE JESSE HALL OLD AND NEW STUDENTS PHOTOGRAPHS ARE ALWAYS ON FILE J. Francis Westoff Studio Pg 163 F or Quality O CLEANING O PRESSING I DYEING I STORAGE see THE TIGER LAUNDRY Com plimen ts of Traders Gate City National Bank Kansas City, Mo. Member of FDIC "Say it With Flowers" .WEN FL URIS1' Member Florists Telegraph Delivery Association STORE, 16 S. 9TH GREENHOUSE, WEST BLVD. Our Compliments to the 1944 SAVITAR VIRGINIA CAFE 4155 4155 Compliments I ' l is puffing it mildly . . . C of WOOLF BROTHERS THERE IS ONLY ONE ooleratoif, IHEW BEFRlGERATOR Columbia Ice and Storage Company for the Clothes that you like to Wear . . and your public likes you to wear . in one clever shop! From campus sweaters and skirts to the dreamiest formal dresses . . . you'll iind them all at the prices you prefer to pay! IIE..-zl.,I.I's Pg 164 Make a Date A for the IX ff, X E, X UPTOWN NOW! ki XL ' Dr. C. R. Farmer OPTQMETRIST Successor to DR. R. A. WALTERS Consistently THE BEST ENTERTAINMENT ' IN TOWN You can't b good st d nt 'f o Commonwealth havi: iaulty vision? 1 y u Columbia Theater Corp. ' UPTOWN and BOONE 8 SOUTH 9TH PHONE 5638 l,.. ,lit ? A . 4. - 1. -tw' wP'l1-fini 0' ' 'Birgit' A Z?-,F 'fi e e buff-722,27 A in . . C57 .NWN a-4-W,..n ,-. 1 'N ' A 5, bp. ' Z-, .l ft: Greybozmd serves more of America than any other transportation system-more military and naval bases, more training camps, more great cities and cross- road villages, more Places of scenic or historic interest. SREVIIUIIIIII IIIIES Pglf WASHED COAL. . v-. -, - Tggfl -- ff? ' . . ' Y 1 ,r rv.: y 1, 1 , 2 .1 2 , L-Y: J -2, ' W IEE.: ' Sri? ' ' ei":9?f-"1 , F? 1 A 1 - , , ' -f 1 rs E ' . M .. Nz, :wr , ,. v .- w fz j' Eli? H - M ,Mg El? H ,H I 1 1 E EE' 2 ,-, ,.!f5:5:s1g:::a:E:4 .ff N rd" 'W"' H gy Q - rm-hggg'g: M W If N W," H '--- H .:.5:s:s-sxfwfe, .ww m H H Www H H :nf im ww Hu m ww aWgr?T,H,, 3 YQ I og m y Nga, :VV L ,, A.V,A.. . Y Lx 1 i shi ,ml .X N sy G H ef E fm M MTE , get ,NLE N ru -Y ,Lf 3 1 Rf' VT - 'um nlsmse. V, - , 1- Ir- I f 'lL1.', uh 'H QEJEIMEHE wawnozwzrro LGMMQQ- s1:,g.5p41dLe.v?fL.QQJ Ham mmm gJ Q E QDALW I igq 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 When You Desire Quality, Ask for .... I.G.A. Or FARGO FOOD PRODUCTS NOWELL WHOLESALE GROCERY Co. COLUMBIA, Mo. DON'T STOP NOW! KEEP BUYING THOSE WAR BONDS AND STAMPS FOR OUR BOYS . . . SPEED THEIR HOME-COMING MISSOURI UTILITIES COMPANY g 166 I' 1" il I' 4...- 'fl' H- n H7 .rf I . me II o .fy ' '1 .S 1 John N. Taylor, Inc. DODGE-PLYMOUTH SALES Service All Cars I O 605-7 BROADWAY Get Together at YOUR FRIENDS . E R I I I E S are . As Near as Your A TELEPHONE HAMBURGERS Meet after the show ' CHILI at Ernies for the most delicious snacks in RIBS Columbia' YM 31' Missouri Telephone . SODAS Ways go back for those PIE tasty, hasty orders. Books and School Supplies O Miller -Wayland Co. 920 BROADWAY C. S. ALLEE COMPLETE WATCH REPAIRING LOCATED IN CROWN DRUG COLUMBIA . . . MISSOURI We Want your printing to be done Well . . . . That's why the workers in our company, Co1umbia'Slargest printing and book manufactur- ing plant, take pride in turning out excellent work. Their ulti- mate aim is to produce printed material which will be a source of pride and pleasure to you, the Customer. TRULY COLUMBIA'S ' DOMINANT SHOP K' f , ' E. W. STEPHENS oo. if :" - fi J 2' is 'U '12 COLUMBIA, Mo. I ' P 167 l fy Z ,.,. X A A 5 .4 1 I W U ,. l JE:f2:-wmr-- f- .f ......,,, , f J -.,V -My fr .... -17 . . ."With malice toward none, With charity for all, firm in the right as God gives us to see the right, let us strive on to ffinish the Work We are ing to bind up the nation's Wounds, to care for him who shall have borne the battle, and care for his Widow and orphansg to do all which may achieve and cherish a just and lasting peace among ourselves and with all ' 39 --From L'i7ZCOZ7Z,S Second Inaugural Address. BURGER-BAIRD ENGRAVING COMPANY ' KANSAS CITY C7 gs cqnnuaf cgifzzaiafiizfz fem MVSQZZH olfaff a C 15 J it HERE IS COURAGE HERE, T00 No medals, but sincerest congratulations to you who have had the courage to fight through over- whelming discouragements to produce and finance a yearbook in this year of 1944! You needed no compulsion but your own deter- mination to hold on to this one phase of American 'college life, to preserve it for those who might have been here to take part in it and who will be glad you had the grit to carry on. This is the kind of courage we admire as much as any other. And We are glad we have been able to help you, as much as we could, "to build with broken toolsl' this chronicle of student and faculty life. MID - STATE PRINTING COMPANY Printers, Binders and Cover-Makers for School Yearbooks JEFFERSON CITY, MISSOURI ' WE OFFER OuR Smurt . . to those men who have left the halls ol Missouri University for the battlefields in every corner ot the vvorld. May you carry on the traditions ol quality and character which you learned as students, trans- mitting your heritage to Foreign spheres that vve might have a better world in which to live. Mufiiiiiiiiii company Whoopee! New and Modern Tiger X Hotel ff s ,fa N 1 5 AIR-CONDITIONED COFFEE SHOP ff K 9" x 1 , if f 4 X ,af f . Q ,. rw JI bf ff AIR-COOLED SLEEPING ROOMS X u GJ ' Finals are over! 433 S X Savitar's gone to press! FREE PARKING LOT Caro can have it next year! Columbia Missouri Shes bound to 10325 Page 170 Portraits with Poise Have your Picture taken by the Savitar's own photographer. For poses ,that please, make your appointment now! ROSS B. CAULK 3937 MAIN 0 KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI TIGER HOTEL 0 COLUMBIA, MISSOURI . 5'w:"-4 -. -vw. 'f -9513? zwpsmz-':r'2-1 -. 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' '5 -.5:5:5g:5g::25!fZfEI.4-:-:-:1.-:-:o:2:3:E:5:5:5:5:5:5:2:5:5 -z':2:2z2:2:1:if:i:2:2:5:- W '-S:f:2:i:2::S:1:iii:1:3:2iE:5:1:jcQ:52:56:EZE2Ef:C:25:111:E3:2:1:--'1:5:-:-:Fix-f4"' ,gsiyjrsg1:1:I:1:5:1:Ei5al2I:M55:l:1:5:1S:i:5:5:5:5:5:::g:52:t:' " - -jg5.5:E5ii:III:EEE5E55?535:'EE1E2?3El:I:lZ2!:5:55S5f355E5 The Missouri Store Company COLUMBIA, MISSOURI Page 172 .5:5:1:1:kf:i:i:"'-'-"i:I:?:- Administration. . . Agriculture Club ..., Alpha Chi Omega .... Alpha Chi Sigma .... . Alpha Delta Pi ...... Alpha Epsilon Phi ..... Alpha Gamma Delta .... A. I. E. E. ........... . Alpha Phi ......... Alpha Phi Omega .... Army .......,... A. S. C. E ........ . Alpha Tau Omega .... Basket Ball .... Beta Theta Pi .... B. M. O. C's.. .. Burrall Class. . . Chi Omega ..., Classes. . . Dedication ........ Delta Delta Delta .... Delta Gamma ..... Delta Phi Delta .... Druids ........... Engineer's Club ..,. Features .... Football .... Gamma Alpha Chi. . . Gamma Phi Beta .... Hendrix Hall ....,.......... Home Economics Club. Home Economics Cooperative House .... . House President's Council, ........... . . Independent Women's Organization. . . . . Kappa Alpha Theta .... ......, . . Kappa Epsilon Alpha ..,. Kappa Kappa Gamma. .... . . Lambda Chi Alpha. .... ..... . . L. S. V ..........., Page 173 GEHERHL GNN? Page . 9 . 104 . 116 . 86 . 117 . 118 . 119 . 88 . 120 . 77 26, 54 . 88 . 130 . 152 . 131 . 51 . 102 . 121 . 29 . 10 . 122 . 123 . 76 . 69 .84 . 58 . 142 . 74 . 124 . 129 . 89 . 91 . 73 .95 . 125 . 71 . 126 . 132 . 68 IHHEX Men's Pan-Hellenic Council ..... "M" Men's Club ....,....... Mortar Board. . . Mystical 7 .,.. O Organizations .,.. . . . ' P Phi Chi Theta ..... . . . Phi Delta Theta ...... Phi Gamma Delta ,.... Phi Kappa Psi... . . . Phi Sigma Delta .... Phi Sigma Sigma ...... Phi Upsilon Omicron. . . Pi Beta Phi .......,.. Pi Delta Nu ..,,., Pi Kappa Alpha .,.. Pi Tau Sigma. ...... .... . Policy Board, Read Hall. . . Q Queens .... . . R Read Hall ..., . . . Rushing . . . S Savitar ......... . . . . Shamrock .,.....,.. Sigma Alpha Iota ..... Sigma Chi .......... Sigma Pi Alpha. . . Sigma Nu ......, Sports .....,.. S. R. C ......... St. Pat's Board. . . T Tau Beta Pi ....... ............ Theta Sigma Phi. ................. . . Three Squares Cooperative Hous C. .... .. Track ........................... . . W War Board ...... .............. Womenys Pan-Hellenic Council . . Women's Intramurals. . . . . . . . . . . Workshop .... . .............. . W. S. G. A ..... Y Y.W.C.A. .... Page 92 98 67 66 65 78 134 135 133 136 128 78 127 79 137 78 72 109 56 62 80 82 108 138 79 139 140 100 85 83 75 90 157 106 94 158 96 70 101 Aaronson, Shirley ..... Abey, Mary J o ........ Abright, Mary K ........ Ackermann, Adolph G .... Ackerson, Betty June. Adam, Jean .......... Agatstein, Joyce .... Agee, Calvin .... . Agee, Fonda ....,. Ahman, Florence .... Alder, Ernest A ..... Allen, Dorothy .,....... Allen, Gale ........ ..,... Alspaugh, Mary Alice. . . . Altschulor, Eugene ..... Aly, Joanna .......... Anderson, Alfred ...... Anderson, William. . . . Anderson, M ....... Armbruster, Betty .... Armbruster, Gunter .... Arnett, Lela Orilla .... Arnold, William ........ Arthaud, Richard E .... Atkins, Billie Willis .... Baker, Juanita .,,.. Baker, Paula. ...,.. . . Bales, Betty ........... Barclay, Martha Ann . Barnhill, Ruth ......... Barton, Pemela ........., .... PER UHHL lllllll Page ,.......30,118 . ..,...... 44, 123 ....fl-0, 70, 71, 91 137 Qffffizs ....40,113,126 118 .......40, 104 ...44,120 ......30,74 ....30,83,86 ...30,61,127 ..,.89,90,95 ......79,91 ..... 128 .. 96 ..... 96 ...44,138 ..... 90 ,..30,123 .....44, 130 . ...... 44 ....44, 102, 135 .......139 44 35 ......40,61,129 ...50, 70, 96, 124 ... .....,........... 78, 94 35, 76, 96, 106, 107, 126 Baruch, Ruth Marion .... ................. 3 0, 128 Bauerle, Betty Quinn .,... ................... 3 0, 119 Bear, Thomas ......... Beaty, William J ..... . Bebermeyer, James .... Becker, William .....,.. Beckham, Louise V ...,. Bekebrede, William .... Beebe, Russell E ...... Beldon, Norma ......, Bell, Betty Lou ..,... ,... Bell, Lloyd Raymond .... Bell, Mary Virginia. . . . . Berchers, James ..,.... Berenstein, Joyce ..... Bernard, Celeste .....,. Birmingham, Barbara ,... Bischoff, Betty ........ Black, Louise .......... Blackburn, Peggy Ann .... Blackwell, James ....... Bleakley, Charles E .... Bleakley, Marilyn ..... Blosser, Warren ..., Bliss, Phillip ........ Boatright, Julianne .... Boggs, Bettelee ..... Boll, William P ....,... 30,69,92,102,1o6,132 77 90 ....3O, 119 86 134 ...4a ...30,122 ..... 89 ...44,135 .,.35,125 .... 90 ...35,128 .... 35 ...40,120 ...44,116 ...40,125 ...40,126 ,... 77 ...44,138 ......30,127 .....30,92,139 ....35,102,135 ......... 124 ....... 44 ................. 137 Bookman, William ....,,, ..........,...... 5 4, 72 Bopp, Melvin Walter ..... ............,..... 4 4, 130 Boucher, Betty .......... ..... 3 0, 61, 67, 68, 78, 127 Boulogne, Beverleigh ...,... ................ 3 0, 122 Boutwell, Mary Elizabeth .,.. .........,.... 4 4, 129 Bradley, Doris Louise .... Brady, John Taylor ..... Braun, Marcia ..... . . . Bredall, Susan. . . . . . Breitshaft, Eleanor .... Breitshaft, Marjorie .... Brenner, Betty ....... Brewer, George ..,.. Bridges, Lenore. . . .......... 44 ......40,96,138 .,.........40,118 ....33,78,115,120 ..........40,1l9 ........4O,119 ....35,91,9S .....,. 77 ..... 35 GTle9 Briggs, Darlene Ruth .... Brinckeroff, Joyce ...... Brischetto, Rose ..... Bristow, G. Ben. . . Brokaw, Ann ........ Bronson, Peggy ......... Brooks, Mary Jane ...... Brown, Lavonne ........ Brown, Leonard Kenneth .... Brown, Robert .......... Brown, Tilly Dean. . . Bruce, Jeanne. . . . . . Bruton, Donald ..... Bryant, Billie G .... Bucher, Anita ...... Buchert, Kenneth ...... Buford, Helen Darr. . . . . Bunker, Virginia Ray .... Burks, Mary K ........ Burr, Gloria ........ ..,. Busbee, Helen Carolyn. . Busch, Bob ....,...... Bush, Jane .......... Bussell, Leland ......... Butcher, Leland . ...... . Butcher, Robert William. Butler, Betty Jo . ...... . Cain, Ann .............. Page ....35,129 ....44,125 ....40,129 .... 139 ,....74,90 ...,35,122 .... 125 .,.40,91 ....44,135 .....30,83 ....44 118 ....4o 123 ....87 134 .,..............44,116 .................... 79 69,82,83,85,88,90,102 .....,....,.......35,123 ..............,.40 125 ....35,94,119 ....35,94 123 .......44 116 ....69,102 104 .......35 123 ....44,96 135 .....40 131 ....44 131 ....ss 119 .....30 127 Caldwell, Dorothy Jane. . Cameron, Jeanne ....... Campbell, James E ..... Campbell, Marilyn ..... Campbell, Mary Liz .... Campbell, Robert ,.,. Campbell, Virginia. . . Carey, Lee ....... , . . Carpenter, Dick ....... Carroll, Nelle June ..... Carron, Velma ......... Carter, Martha Jane .... ....4o,94,120 .....40,123 ............44,135 .............30,117 ...3o,61,70,71,127 .............. 90 ..........30,121 ......104 ....fl-4,138 50 ....129 ....40,125 Cartmell, Sally ........ Cathcart, Jean. . . Catts, Roger, ...... . Chappell, M. M .... Charles, Joan ..... Childers, James ...,, Choisser, Alice .... Clark, Barbara ,,..... Clark, Nava Reve ....... Clark, Shirley .......... Clarkson, Joan . .,.,... . Clayton, Mary Elizabeth Cline, Joan .............. Clinkscales, Mary Ann ....... Cochran, Harold Eugene. Coe, Maizie Lou .... .... Cohen, Eugene .......,. Cohen, Thelma ...... Cohn, Ira .............. Cole, Beatrice Marie .... Cole, Pete ,............ Collins, Gloria ..... , . Collins, Paul ...... Conkling, Hazel .... Connor, Dorothy ....,.. Conrad, Mary Jane .... Cook, Mary Hord ...... Coombs, Shirley Ann ..., Cox, Barbara Ann ....... Cox, Elizabeth Carolyn. . Crafts, Mary Spring .... Craig, Thelma ....... Craven, Charles ..,.. .....44,116 ....3O,72 116 .....44 138 ................. 76 ..........,.....40 124 .,..3S,69,86,92,102 104 ,.................. 35 ....30,53,72,1o0 126 ....,...... .35 119 ............30 123 .....35,89 100 ............ 44 ....35,70,123 174 .......,35 126 .,,.... 50 ....44 126 ......... S4 .........40 118 ... 30,69,92 136 .......,... 124 ,.......,... 72 ............40 126 .. 98,143,152 157 ..........30 126 ....4o 127 ...... 44 ....40 127 ....so 123 ....ss 117 .,..30 129 ...,40,121 H.H4Q95 ....44, 138 Page 174 Crockett, Bob ......... Cromer, Kenneth E ..., Crookshank, Fred .... Crosser, Carol ...... Crow, Hardman .... Crum, Curtis M. . ..... . . . Cummins, Lois ........... Cunningham, Dorothy Jane ..... Cuthbertson, Mary Lou. . . Culling, E. June ......... Dalstein, Charlene G .... Damsel, Helen ......... Dare, Betsy .... .,.., Darling, Barbara .... Darneal, Mary Sue ...... Daugherty, Jeanne ...,.... Daugherty, Mary Lucille. . Daugherty, Nadine ..,,..., Mary Margaret .... Davis , Betty Flo ......,. Davis Dorothy ..... Davis, Edna Mae .... Davis, Irene .....,,.., Davis, Jannel L ....... . . Davis, Davis, William. ,..... . . Dawson, F. Robertson ...., Day, LeRoy .....,.....,.. Deaderick, Phyllis Louise. . DeBerry, Kenneth ........ DeHaven, Gloria .......... Dehoney, Beverly .,.. ..... Deindorfer, Robert Green. . Delich, Helen .......i.i... Dellestatious, Bill. ..... . . Delph, Dorothy ..... Demand, Nadine ..... Denkler, Harold ......, Dennis, Margaret E .... Dent, Annie M ..,...... Devine, Mary Patricia ..... Devoy, James Julian .... Devoy, Martha Claire ..... Dice, Vyvyan .......... Dickinson, Beverly J .... Dick-Peddie, Jean ..... Dickson, Elsie ......, Digby, June ....... Dillard, Louise ..... . . . Dirks, Helen Jeanne ,... Doak, Barbara ......... Donnell, Mary Emma. . . Dowd, Helen ...... .... Dritz, Alice ......... Duffy, Elizabeth .... Duffy, Eva Jane .... Duke, Mary Ann .... Dunagin, Ruth .... Dunlap, Joscelyn .... Dunn, Louis Jeane ..... Durant, Jean ........ Ehlers, Charles V ...,..... Ehlers, Mary Ellen ....... . Eichelsdoerfer, Margaret. . . Eime, Lester ............. Eiglburger, Bob ........ Ekem, Bill ,..,..... Eplan, Carolyn ..... Epp, Jerry ,.,,... Epperson, Joan ..... Erdman, Nancy ..... Erskine, H. Lee ...... . . Etz, Laura T. ......... . . . Eubank, Dorothy Ann ..... Evans, Shirley ..,....... Eubank, Dorothy Ann ..... Page 175 A PERSH ll I HEX-HHN Page .....60,90 ....30,137 30 45 .....35,90 ....30,134 45 ......35,125 .40, 91, 95 ...82, 83, 85, 88 .......44,115 ....30, 78,123 ,.....35,127 ....35,122 ....40, 125 ....41, 125 115 .....30,90 ....35,122 .....4-5,95 .......31,125 ....35,89, 121 .,....44,125 ....35,124 54 135 85 ....35,125 104 , .... 95 ....35,127 135 31 .99, 143, 152, 157 ..................91,95 . . .31, 79, 90, 100 85 35, 69, 77, 82, 83, , 139 ..,...............41,125 .,...............50,117 ......41,125 ....36,92,134 ......41,122 ......36,125 .......44,125 ....36,73,125 ........ 71 ....4l, 123 ...... 45 ....41,l23 .....89,79 ......36,125 ....41,89,119 ...,.... 75 .,.36,108,123 ......41,119 ....41,125 45 ...,......36, 115 137 13, 36, 53, 60, 123 ........ 132 .......4s,129 .........45,119 ...31,69,s5,92 ......... 99 ,......99,143 .........36,118 74 ...31,96,74,124 .........45,118 .......41, 130 ..........41,125 127 .36, 70, 79, 91, 95 ..........4l,l27 Everly, Virginia .... Evert, Lorraine ........ Earle, Francis ........... Eastland, Janice Elaine .... Eberhardt, James ...... . Eddleman, Jean .... Edge, Cornelia ......... Edmiston, Betty ......... Edmonds, Helen Louise.. . . . Edwards, Ann ............. Edwards, Carroll Finley .... Edwards, Twila June ..... Farrar, Betty Deane. . . Farwell, Grace Adele .... Faubion, Sally Ann .... Felsenthal, Anita ....... Fendelman, Maxine ..,. Fiebig, Dolores ....... Field, Emmett. . . . . . Fitzgerald, Lyle .... Flynn, Kathleen .... Foley, Josephine .... Ford, June Delores .... Foster,Eva. .. . Frank, Charlotte .... Franklin, Louise .... Franklin, Luther ...... Freeman, C. Perry .... French, Helen ...... Freudenberg, Amy .... Freudenberg, Jane ..... Fritsche, Mary Louise .... Frow, Mary J 0 ........ Funkhauser, Claude .... Gabb, Susan Elizabeth ..... . . . Gaff, Glen ............... Gaines, Gloria ...... Gaines, Sue ..........,,. Gammon, Jerry ........... Gardner, Annabel Frances. . . Gardner, Melvin G ....... . . Gastineau, Bert ......... Gentle, John .......,.. George, Wanda Jean .... Georges, George ...... Gibson, Louanna .... Gilbert, Susan R .... Gill, Betty ...... Gillam, Joan ...... Glasgow, Betty .... Glenn, Mary Jo ...,. Goliin, Leon ...... Gooch, Jay ....... Good, Marjorie ..... Gordon, Martha ...... Gossilin, Delores L .... Govro, Jeanne. ..... . Graham, Richard F .... Gray, Virginia Aurelia .... Green, Richard C ...... Greenberg, Zelda ......... Greene, Ralph .,.......... Greening, Elizabeth Jane .... Grieve, Dorothy .......... Griffin, Edith May .... Grigsby, Sue .... ...... Grimes, David. . ........ . Grimes, Kathleen Helen .... Grimes, Nelle ........... Grobe, Mary Alice .... Groom, Gloria ...... Gross, David ......, Gross, William P .... TINUED 3iQ56'57 Page ...45, ..16bfsifSi ........41, iQf56jQQ 119 90 104 122 102 119 36 127 44, 129 ....44, 89, 91, 95 ........44,138 ... .... 45 ...31,122 ...45,122 .... 122 ...45,l18 ...36,128 ,...31,79 .... 77 ............. 66 ............. 122 ,70,80,81,95,108 ...........45, 36 117 ,125 123 ....45,11s, 1,,36, ...4s .,ff4L H..4s 79 69 138 123 124 124 125 116 87 ....... 45 .......35,135 ....45,116,123 ....36,l16,l22 ......,,. so ....... 116 .....45,134 ....s2,ss,ss ....79,9o ...... 45 ...4s,1s2 ...... 91 .,...,,...... 36 .......36,75,125 36,74,97,11l,126 ............. 71 ...........45,l08 ..,....... as ....s2,s3,s5,ss ........4s,122 .......45,l27 H.sa1w .... 90 ....41,135 .31, 116 ...... 135 ...s1,1oo ...... 36 ...4s,126 .... 31 ...... 31 ...41,126 ...... as ...36,l27 ...45,127 ...31,121 ...4l,117 ....s3,9o .... 139 Johnson, 85 Guge, Betty Lou ..... Gumbert, Patricia E. . Gwinn, Dorothy Fay ..... . , . Hagerbaumer, Donald I-lalff, Howard ......., Hall, Ardith .....,.... Hall, Jacqueline ..... Hambeck, Richard ..., Han, Susanne ............ Hardin, Janet Maxine ..,. Harman, Carolyn ..... Harris, Mary ......... Harris, William ...... Hartley, Elizabeth .... Hartley, Jesse .,..... Hatfield, Margaret ..,. Hayes, Helen ....... Haveriield, Ruth .... Hawley, George W .... Haworth, Ann ...,.. Heare, Marnelle ...... Hebeler, Betty Ann. . . Hedges, Ruth ........ Heerwald, Jean. . . Heger, June ........ Heins, Eleanor ....... Heinsohn, Robert ..... Helm, Connie ....,... Hemphill, Joanne ..... Henderson, Dorothy C .... Henry, Mary Elizabeth .... Henry, Robert Lee ,... Herring, Norma Jean. Hess, Jean ........... Heyman, Yvette ..... Higgins, Peggy Grace ..... Hightower, Helen ....,. Hilgelick, Norman. . . Hill, Allen ......... Hill, Jon Kent ........ Hilton, Eleanor F ...... Hitz, Barbara ....,.., Hoenigsburg, Leonard. Hoff, Ronald G ........,. Holden, Robert. . . . . . Hollabaugh, Willma Jean .... Hollingsworth, Virginia .... Holman, Albert .......... Hood, Winifred ,....... Hoops, Joanne. . , . .. Horn, Edith May ....,. Horwitz, Lee. ...... .... . Hostetter Lulu Lyle ..,,... Hostetter, Myra Judith .... Hostetter, Willard ...,... . . Hoverder, Patricia. . . . Howard, Joy. . .. Howell, Florence .... Howell, John ....i Hoy, Pat ........ Hrdlicka, Meryl .... Hudson, Leon. .. . Hunt, Carolyn .... Hunt, Helen ..... Hunt, Lenore ....... Hunter, Betty ....,.. Hurley, Edward, Jr .... Hurt, Betty ........,.... Hurt, Cecile Lucretia ..... Huston, Curran .,...... Hyde, Florence. . ..,. . Iba, Doris ........ Ihm, "Pete" ....... Ishimoto, William .... PERSHN Page ....31, 90, 91, 95 . ..31, 116 ...., 117 86 ....6D,77 ...45,120 ,..... 108 ...5O,l34 60 36 ...36,120 ...46,119 92 ....89,91,95 104 ...36,125 ...73,108 ...,.. 36 ....46,135 .... 76 ...,,.... 46 ........46,127 ...31,79,95,100 .......95,100 ....36,116,123 ...31,79,127 ..,,...99,152 ....36,113,122 .....46,126 ....41,127 ...... 41 ........46,135 Herrick, Katherine A ..... 31 . .. .... 36, 76, 115, 125 . , ...... 11, 46, 116 ,120 ...31, 74, 80, 128 .......... 41 ......,.53,70 .... 104 .,..,. 104 .....41,135 ......... 31 ...31,96,126 ...,..... 72 ........46,135 .,..31,69,83,86 .......... 46 .......41,126 ,... 135 .... 104 ....4l,123 .....36,91 ....36,128 ..H3Q1U ........,.31,119 ...........82,88 52,67,6s,95,106 ..........41,127 ..,.......,41,91 .... 46 .....31,36 ...,46,132 ...,... 104 ......... 95 ........9S,108 ....31,108,123 .......,. 96 .....31,131 ....79,121 ....37,122 ....46.131 ....41,126 ..... 31,78, 91,95 ,.......99,143 83 ll I HEX-Ellll Jackson, James .... Jacobs, Virginia .... Jenkins, Vivian ..... Jenni, Betty Jean. . . Johnson Johnson Johnson , Betty Jane , Jeanne .,.. Johnson, TINUEH Juanita. . , . . , Marjorie .... Ophelia .... Jones Jones Jones , Jones, Jones, , Betty Ann. . . Jones, ' Connie .... . . George ..... 1 Marjorie Jean. . . . Ray D ....... Pobert ....... Jordan, Virginia. . , Joslin, Gale .... Kaplan, Rosalie .... Kassab, Marian. . . . Kegel, Walter R ..,. Keipek, Dixie Myers. . . . Kekeris, James .... . Kendall, Marie ..... Kennard, Arabelle ...... Kennedy, Patricia ......... Kewley, Patty Jean . Kimberlin, Kathryn Kimberlin, Hazel . . . Kinhead, Vincent. . . Kirkpatrick, Jane. . . Klayman, Norman. . Mary .... Klamm, C ......... .... Kleinschmidt, Dorothy. . . . Klinefelter, LeNara ..,.. Klute, Darlene ......... Kraehe, Gloria June ..... Kramer, Velma Mary. . . Kuehnle, Corrine. .... . Kuellxner, Vernon .... Kuhlrnan, Robert .,.. Kuhn, Walter ...... Laffoon, Becky ......... Lahmeyer, Betty Lee .... Lamme, Lois. . . ......... . . . Lamme, Laurette ............., Landrum, Marianna Chapman .,.. Lane, Marguerite .............. Larkin, Patty ............ Larriek, Mary Ann .... Larvey, Elaine .....,. Laslett, Annette. . . Lathrop, Phyllis .... Lauer, Patricia J ...... Lawhorn, Ludie Sue. , . Leake, Peggy Ann . . . Lear, Natalie .......... Leimkuehler, Eunice .... Lemon, Betty ........,. Lemmons, Dorothy Lee. . . Lester, Helen ........... Liggett, Barbara ,....., Limerick, Sally .... Link, Earnest .,... Lippitt, Ann. .... Lishen, Harriet.. ..... . , Lishen, Shirley. ' ......... . Littleton, Sally Jeanne ..... Lloyd, Elizabeth ........ Lloyd, Weston ........ Lobaugh, Jo Camille .... Loe, Winston ........... Logue, Barbara Jean.. . . . Lohman, Ida May ..... Lollar, Helen ......... Lomax, Betty Louise .... 53, 69, 77, 80, f f f f f42,' ....32,54, , Page ,...46, 131 ,...31, 127 ..46, 89, 91 41, 101, 119 .4l, 71, 127 ....37,120 71 89 ..,.37, 122 ....41,122 .....31,95 92,96,1o6 119 .31. 139 ,..,4-1, 139 ,..100,101 ... 104 ....42,118 .32,78,123 ...... 132 .....47,90 ....99,143 ....5O,117 ....32,126 ....33,124 ....32,126 ..... 46 ....41,12l ..,., 104 ....46,126 ..,.42,136 ....37, 129 ,....60,95 . .42, 89, 95 .,..42,125 .. 122 .37, 74, 124 . .... 32, 88 .42,9o,104 .92,93,132 ..... 95 ...42,91 .,.,.. 90 ....46,127 .,,.32,126 .....89,79 ....42,125 71,101,125 ...... 37 ....,. 116 .32,72,120 .32,62,126 72 96,106 .....46,80 .42,71,l25 .....79,95 42 121 ....46,122 ...... 37 ....46,117 ....46,125 ...... 86 ....79,123 .32,79,124 ....46,124 ....32,123 ....46,12o ..... 135 .4..37,124 ...... 82 ....46,122 ....32,126 ..... 91 ... 32 Page 176 ....42, 129 Long, Anna Bell ..,. Long, Jane ........ Loomis, Mildred. . . Loomis, Ralph ..... Lovell, Rosemary ...... Lowe, Margaret .,..... . . Luna, William Marion .... Lyden, Dorothy ........ Lyon, Janice ..,....... Lyons, Margaret. . . MacRoberts, Jean ,... Macy, Marjorie .... Magee, Katherine .... Magruder, Zena ...... Mahan, M. Pansie. . . Me er . .,...... 37, 123 Odor, Helen ...,. ...... 4 7, , Maier, Peggy .......... Majors, Theodore E ..,. Mallenckrodt, Anna. . . Malotte, Gail ....... Marks, Terry........ Marquis, Mary A .... Marr, Robert ...... Martin, Charlotte .... Martin , Joyce ..... Martin, Lorene ...... Martin Mason , Raymond. .... . . . Margaret ........ Matheny, Edward Taylor. Maxey, Ernestine ........ May, Edna .,.... ..... Maynes, Katherine ..... Mead, M. Margaret .... Meadows, Roy ....... Merck, Patricia .... Merrill, Doris ..... . . . Merrin, Frank .......,. Metz, Frances Mae. . . Ruth y , . ...... , Mezvinsky, Minna .,... Middleton, Alma. . . . . Midyette, Elbert.. . . . Millard, Robert .... Miller, Dan ...... Miller, ,Io Ann ....... ....47, 115, 129 Miller, Marjorie .... . . Miller, Margaret Jean. . . Miller, Mary Jane ...... Milligan, Antionette ..... Milton, Jean .......,.. Minkin, Millicent ,... Minnis, Neale B. . . Minx, Buford ....... Minx, Clifford .......,. Mitchell, Juliet Blair .... Montague, Ruth ........ Montgomery, Robert C. . . Moore, J. D .......... Moore, Patricia ...... Moreland, Charles. . . Morgan, Harry. . . . Morgan, Lorraine .... Morrison, Norabelle. . . Moskow, Margie ..... Moscowitz, Julia ..... Moss, Juliet Ann .,.. Moses, Martha ,.... Mott, William .,... Murray, Frances ..... Murray, Herbert .... . Murrin, Frank .... . McCall, Margaret .... McCall, Martha ..... McCarter, Jane E ........ McCarty, Gwen. ....... . McClymonds, Sarah Betty .... Page 177 PERSHNAL I HEX-EUNTINUEH Page .......50,116 .....32, 67, 78,95 70 111Q32Q53f6Qj72,1o6 ............37,119 ....32, 52, 67, 70, 123 ............46,127 M .......,.......32,119 32, 70, 79, 105, 123 C 119 46 ...,32,119 ....46,137 ..... 78 ....37,116 ...... 74 ....50,117 . ,... 46 ....46,l23 ..... 32 ...., 95 ...... 104 ....37,124 ......32,138 ....46,94,121 ........ 116 .......37,116 ....32,70,121 ........ 90 ....42,125 H.....37, 127 ....46,92, 102 37 ....32,70,72, 128 37 72 47, 139 .85, 88 . . . 42 79 ....42,1l9 ....42,119 ....47,126 .,..42,118 ....37,128 ,....... 47 .. 32,152,155 ...32,152,155 ......42,126 ...... 75 ....42,130 ...... 86 ....33,125 ...... 104 ......42,130 ....37,56,125 ........ 76 ...47,115,118 ......47,118 .......37,126 ....33,78,127 ......., 104 ....71,101 ..... 90 ... 92 ...37,95 .....37,95 ....37,122 ....46,127 89 McCorkle, Margaret Ellen. . . McCormack, Martha Jane. . . McCullen, S ....,.,...... Mclfaniel, Mildred ..... McE1yea, john ...,.... McGregor, Margaret. . . McIntyre, Marjorie ..... McKee, Ann Grace. . . McKeown, Mary K ...... McKinley, Aileen Lois .... McKinney, Uel .......... McLeod, Mary Elizabeth. McPherson, Betty A ..... Page ...32,122 ....l16 ....100 ....32,78 .......l04 .......32,l29 ...32, 79,127 ........37, 129 ..32, 79,108,127 ........4-2, 120 139 , ..,...... 122 ...32, 75, 96,124 McPherson, Beverly Gray .... ............. 3 7, 120 32 75 80 81 McPherson, Jane Gray ..... . . . McPherson, Mary Lou. . . McReynolds, Kay ...... Naka, Robert ...... Neiiield, jack .... ...,, Nelson, Betty jane .... Nelson, Nancy ...... N exbitt, Marilyn ..,. New, Howard ...... New, Virginia ...... Newberry, Ruby ...... Nicely, Barbara ........ Nichols, Norma Jean ..... Nickel, Marilyn ....... Nicol, Betty Erichsen .... Nieft, Rosalie .......... Noelker, Arlene ....... Noelker, Rosemary ..... Noffzinger, Frances ..... Nusenick, Margaret .... Odor, William ..... Okado, Dick ..... Old, Barbara ....... Old, James ..,....,..... Oldham, Dorothy M. . . Olsen, joan .......... Olsen, Joyce ........ Omar, Leona .... Oshiem, Wilma ..,, Ottolini, Phyllis .,.... Owens, Mary Alice. . . Ownby, Mary Lou. . , Ozone, Koho ....... Painton, Frances ...... Papert, Frederick S .... Parrish, Vada May .... Parry, jean. . ..... . . . Patek, Sylvia B ........ Patterson, Ann Elaine. . . . Patton, Patricia ....... Paulter, Elaine Ann .... Paxon, Marjorie ......, Peeler, Winston ........., Pendergraft, Anna May. . Penfold, Norman Eugene. Penley, P ................ Penson, Molly Betty ..... Peret, Rosemary ...... Peterson, Betty Ann .... Peterson, Mary S ..... Petrie, Evie ........ Phillips, Edward .... Phillis, Frieda L. . . .. . Pinckney, Theodore .... Pinky, Kurt .......... Piper, Roberta ...... ., , , ,126 ...,.....94,124 .........42,123 ....77,83,88 56 ...42,121 ...37,119 .....-47,126 ...52,69, 104 95 95 ...........37,96 ...4-2, 79, 95,101 ...........42,95 31127 53,57,70,75:120 ...........47,120 ..........47,l20 37 47 58125 ..37,69,102,135 90 ........33,127 ...42,77, 139 .....47,116 .4-7, 119 ....47,l19 ......37,74 .......90,108 122 .....42,125 ....83,88 ....37,123 ...... 41 .....42,95 ....42,127 ....42,12O ....33,125 ....37,126 ....47,l24 .....33,75 104 ....47,117 ...47,135 87 .......50,116 ....,33,70,101 33,100,129 122 .....71,123 88 ....33,79 ...47,l31 ....56,72 58 PERSHN Al I HEX-IIIIN Page Pittam, Thomas ...,., .... 3 8, 102, 138 Pitting, Richard ....... ..,...... 7 2 Plowman, Edward M. .... , , .47 139 Pollock, Mary Kathryn ..... 4,,,4 4 7 Poteet, Virginia ,......... , , ,38, 126 Potter, Dorothy Helen .... ,,,, 4 7 Potters, Beverly Lee .... , , ,42 125 Powell, Naomi .....,.. ..... 1 01 Price, H. Duncan. . , ,,,,, 38 130 Price, Rose Jean .,.. , . .38 128 Purchase, Zelma .... , , ,33 120 Quinn, Mary Jane ..... , , 47 Ragsdale, E-lizabeth ..... . . .70, 78 121 Ragsdale, Jean .... ........ ,..,. 3 3 100 Rausch, Mae Josephine ..... . . .42 129 Rowan, Beverly Jean .,... ..... 1 25 Ray, Georgeanne ...... ..... 4 7 125 Reagal, Fred ....... . ..,.,.. 86 Reasons, Jo. . ..... ...,. 4 2, 89 119 Reed, Dorothy. .... . , .... 33, 89 125 Reich, Burton D ...... ...... 4 7, 136 Reid, Robert ........,,. ..... 3 8, 137 Reid, William Robert ..... .... 1 35 Reilly, Mary Jane ...... ..... 4 7, 117 Remley, Martha .,...... ..... 3 3 120 Renner, Edward ......,.. ..... 1 04 Reynolds, Marjorie ...,.. , . . . . .33 124 Rhodes, William Douglas .... .... 3 3 Richards, Ruth ....,....... . . 38 Richards, Marjorie. .... ,.... 7 9 Richter, Norma Lou .... ..... 4 7 117 Ricker, Virginia ..,.,.... ..... 4 7, 126 Ricks, Maxine ........,.. ...... 3 3, 79 Riegel, Dorothy Virginia ..,. ..... 4 7, 117 Robertson, Martha Ellen .... ..... 4 3, 126 Robinson, Van M ,....... ,.... . . .47, 134 Robinson, William .,.... ..... 4 3, 85, 133 Roessel, Sarah Jane ..... ...... 4 7 122 Rogers, Dan ...... .,.. ..........., 1 0 4 Rogers, James ,..... ........,... 1 32 Rogers, Jeanne ...... 43, 71, 80, 81, 127 Rollins, Harriett .,.. .......... 4 7, 119 Ronayne, Ann ..... ....,. 1 ..... 4 3, 126 Roney, Robert .,.. .... 8 3, 88, 90 Rood, Jeanne L, . , . .......... 47, 116 Root, Jean ........ .......... 4 8, 116 Rose, Mary ,....... , . . 33, 74, 76, 96, 124 Rose, Patricia Ann ..,. .......... 4 8 124 Rosenthal, Harriet .,,. .48, 106, 107, 118 Ross, Lenora ....... ,...,...... . 38, 74 Roth, June Ellen ...... ......... 4 3, 123 Rowan, Beverly Jane ,... . . .48, 125 Roy, Elma Jean .... . . 33 Royston, Ruth ..... .... 9 5 Royston, Mary .... ..... 9 5 Rudder, Marion .... . . .48 125 Ruftin, Neoma ..... . . .38 108 Rufi, Joan ........... . . .71 124 Ruhl, Charles ..... ..... ..... 8 7 Russell, Sophia Anne. . . , . .43 126 Ryan, Muriel ......... . . .79 100 Salzer, Audrey .......... . . .79, 129 Sagawa, Makoto Paul .... .... 3 3 Salzer, Audrey E ..,.. . . ---- 33, 79 Sample, Gail .......... ..... 9 5 Sample, June J .... '--- 3 8, 91 Sappenlield, Sue. . ........ . , . .48 122 Sames, Mary Ann ........... .,..,...... 4 3 124 Sayward, QPeggyJ Margaret .... .............. 7 4 121 Scarbrough, Jane ............ ..., 5 2, 70, 96, 101 120 Schmitz, Bernice ......,.... ............. 7 8 189 TINUEH Page Schaeffer, A ........ .... 9 5 Schaffner, Muriel .... .... 4 8, 118 Schmidt, Richard ........ ....... 4 8, 132 Schneider, Emmett V ..... .... 4 8, 77, 139 Schulze, Jack Rodman ..... ..... 4 8, 135 Schwehn, Walter G ..... ...... 4 8 Scott, Sue .... ........ ...,. 7 5 , 95 Scott, Martha Ruth .... .,..... 3 8, 124 Seaton, Virginia Lee .... ........ 3 3, 129 Sederstrom, June ...., ......... 1 01 Semple, Robert .... Shaffer, William ..... 33, 53, 69, 130 139 48127 Sharp, Catherine D .... , ...... , Shea, Martha L ........ Shearer, Reed ........... Shefrin, Thelma Ruth .... Shelley, Connie M ..... Shelley, Eileen ...,....... Shelly, Joan .........,... . Sheplar, William Darrell ..... Sheppard, Malcolm ....,.. Sherman, Charlotte ...... Sheskin, Joel R. ....., Shibley, Betty Jo .... Sigoloff, Eddie ....... silken, John T. . ...., . . . Simmons, John Lewis . Simon, Edward L ........ Slight, Ruth .............. Sloan, James Franklin Sloas, David ..... ......,. Sloas, Nadine ,.... Smith, Audrey .... Smith, Connie .... Smith, Elda Mae .... Smith, Granville .... Smith, Jean ........ Smith, Marlene ..... Smith, Syble ......... Snyder, Sgt. Martin. . Sosne, Jacob ......... Spector, Harriette .... Spees, Marjorie ...... Spiva, Mary Lou ...., Spradling, Stuart .... Spragg, Marion. . . Spragg, Sheila .... Spragg, Shirley ..... Sprague, Edward .... Springate, Mary ....... Stanley, Georgette J ..., Stanley, Janet .... . . . Stanly, Lois ........ ....34,117 ....38,131 ....5s,12s ....3s,155 ,,..38,155 ,....38,74 ....48,130 ....33,127 ..,.43,118 ....48,136 .... 89 .... 43 ,..50,134 ,...43,131 ...33,134 .... 38 ,.. 137 ...... 104 ..,38,119 119 ...48,127 89 ....83,90 75 .,..4-3,116 90 ...106 33 .,..48,128 33 ....48,127 ....104 48 ....48,124 ,,..4-8,124 66 ..,..38,78 43 ....43, 127 . ...., 79 Staph, Adah ........ .,..... 3 3, 119 Stark, Joe ...,.,,.... ...... 5 0, 77, 90 Steckel, Prudence ..,. . , ........ 33, 73, 79 Steiman, Mary Beth. . . ......... 89, 91, 95 Stein, Betsy. . ....... 38, 71, 101, 129 Stein, Gloria Ruth ........ .......... 3 8, 129 Stein, Irwin ....... ........... ..,... 3 3 , 80, 96 Steinhauser, Ruth Phillips ..... .... 4 3, 112, 124 Stelzer, Elmer .............. ........ 8 2, 85 Stewart, Virginia .....,.,. ..... 3 3, 124 Stickrod, Dottie Lou ..... .... 4 8, 125 Still, Harold Stanley. . . . . . . 48 Stollings, Faye ....... Stone, Betty ....... Stone, Robert ....... 34 .........112 96 Storms, Gerry. .,,.......... .... 3 8, 56, 72, 75, 80, 125 Story, Bertieann Christine. . . . . ..,........... , ..,. 34, 129 Strauss, Anna Lee .... ......... 4 3 Strom, Juniata ..... .... 5 2, 67, 70, 78, 90, 95, 100 Talbert, Frances. . . . Tallen, Maria .... Tamaki, Carl. . . Taylor, Janet ..... Taylor, Mary V. . . Taylor, Ray ...... ....71,115 96 ..,83,87 ....34,123 48 81 Page 178 Taylor, Ruth ...,.. Teich, Corinne ..... Tendick, Jack .......,.. Thomas, Evelyn .,...... Thomas, Richard DeWitt. Thompson, Jean. ...,. . . Thompson, Nancy ....,. Thorp, Mary Katherine ,... Thorp, J ..... ........,. Thurmon, Sarah Arline. . Tiahrt, Onieta ......., Tietjen, Ernest .... Tietjen, Fred ....,,..... Tidd, Ruth Mary ....... Timberlake, Melba Marie .... Tinnin, Frances Ann .... Toll, Suzanne E ...... Toomey, Elizabeth ...... Tracktenberg, Mike ...., Trenholme, William M. . Tretiak, George ........ Trippe, John ........, Tripplehorn, Gerre .... True, Joyce ...,,.,. Tucker, Tucker, Tucker, Tulper, Turner Turner Turner v Jean ...... Patsie I .... Thomas 1? .... Dee Dee .... Ann ....... Ella ........ Mar Ann , y .,.. Tyson, Mary ,.... . Utterback, Susan. , . Vandervort, Maurice. . . Vardell, Imogene ...... Vasko, Marianne .... Vaughn, Jean ...... Waddock, Prudence ..... Wagner, George .,.. ,. . Wagner, Ray i..... , . Walker, James R ....... Walker, Melva Dean . . . . Walker, William H. . . Wallace, Geraldine .... Walther, Norma ..., Wang, Pauline .....,. Ward, Patricia A ...., Watkins, Ruth ...r..,.. Weaver, Betty Louise. . . Webb, Mildred ...,..... Weber, Arthur ....... Webster, Wilbur .... Weenick, Bobbye .... Weiss, Oliver .....,. Welch, James M .... ' Weldon, James ,... Page 179 PEHSU AL I HEX-EHNTINUEH Page ...,38,94 ...38,116 .... 87 ...34,101 ...34,135 ...38,123 ...34,126 ...38,116 ................ 78 .................. 48 ....34,67,72,73,79,101 .,................ 38 ...........,.... 38 ...48,127 ...48,1l6 . .......,..,..,..,.... 43 , ,................... 38,123 34,52,67,70,75,115,125 ..............34,69,136 ..............48,85 , 135 ....34, 69, 83, 87 96 138 .....48, 1 ......49 125 ...49 119 ...38,126 ...38,126 ....,..,......49,135 ..............1.49 128 ....49,70,106,115 121 ....,............ 79 .,...........43 125 .. 74 ...38 119 ,... 88 ..... 38 ...43,124 ...39,122 ...39,116 ...49,133 ......92,137 ,......... 43 ,..,.....43,124 .,..39,69,77,90 .......... 49 ...,.,.. 115 ...43,128 .... 43 ..... 67 .....39,127 ......43,127 .....43,58,137 ........ 104 .....34,118 ...,... 88 .....49,134 ....34, 85 West, Cora Alice ....... Whipple, Marjorie ...... Whitcomb, Elisabeth .... Whitcomb, Robert ..... White, Allen .,...,.. White, Betty Fox ..,. . . White, Eleanor Lee .... White, Mary. ...... . Whitehead, Jean. . . Whitesell, Joan .........r Whiting, Marian .....,... Whitmore, Carolyn Louise .... Whitenell, Nancy ........ Whitsett, Ellen Louise. . . . Wieman, Elizabeth Jane. . Wilbur, Ray ....,....... Wildschuetz, Charles .... Wienick, Beverly ....... Wiles, Emily Ann ........ Willhite, Charles ........ . Willhoite, Betty Madeline Williams, B ......,...... Williams, Ella Fay ....... Williamson, Norma Jean. . Wilson, Gerry. . ...... . . . Wilson, Gladys Eileen. .. Windsor, Betty .......... Winter, Ruth Margaret. . . Witt, Dulce ,.........., Witten, Joan .......... Wittgenstein, Betty .... Woerstal, Jim ....... Woltering, Bob .....,.. Wood, Christine .,..,... Wood, Mildred Jeanne. . . Woods, Annabelle .....,... Woodbury, Janice Ruth. . Woodbury, Joyce ........ Woodmansee, Mary E ..... Woodson, Joseph ....... Woody, Venus . ....., . Woolley, Marjorie. . . . Woolley, Russell ..... Wreath, Pollard C. .. . . . Wright, Betty Lou ....... Wright, Margaret Jeanne. Wright, Sam Walter ...... Wuest, Kathryn. . . Yeager, Frances ....,.. Young, Betty Jean ..... Young, Joan L ......... Young, June ...,. ....... Young, Robert Thomas. . . Young, Wylie H ..,..... Youngerman, Jack. . . Zabel, Maxine Lucille .... Zeitz, Arthur H ...... ,... Zimmerman, Clara Louise ...,. Zuber, Frieda ............ Page ..... 49 .....43,54 ....s4,122 ...as,9o ,..102,139 ....39,126 ....39,122 .,,.. 91 ..... 125 ... 39,125 ......49,127 ......39,126 ...39,75,125 ......39,123 ....49,125 ..... 86 ... 86 ...,..... 118 .......39,75 53, 66, 82, 83, 84, 85, 88 .........122 87 .....89,91 ...,49,129 54 ....34,1l6 ....43,126 34 ....43,120 ......43,120 ...34, 94,122 104 .....43,77 ....34,125 ....49,122 49 .... .39,126 78 ...39, ,126 94 77 43,71,89,129 ...43,71,127 ........ 66 ...... 135 .....34,76 ....49,117 ....49,137 ... 50 ...34,61,122 ......., 117 ......50,129 ...5o,71,123 ......50,135 ...,..... 135 ..49,102,138 ....34,129 .,..34,135 ..... 122 ....34, 119 Jtxw.. "H


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