University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)
- Class of 1953
Page 1 of 380
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 380 of the 1953 volume:
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THE GROWTH of a university is a slow process, it is not often
that an addition is made that students take notice of or pride in.
Therefore, 1952-i953 is truly a banner year in the 'll4-year history
of the University of Missouri. During the past nine months, five
significant additions have been made or provided for, any one of
which would mark ci milestone in the progress of a school.
THEY ARE the completion of one wing of the Memorial Student
Union, the gift ofthe J. C. Penney guernsey herd, the licensing of a
University-operated commercial television station, the beginning
of construction on a hospital for a four-year medical school, and the
appropriation for an addition to Jesse for an Auditorium.
From crisp leaves seutlering the ground in
fall, Ia the bareness of snow-covered Missouri
land in winter and back to the lush greenness
of spring, the Columns stand as daily thou-
sands pass hy.
ix fiqhv laminar vu an . . . me dome of Jesse
..,.m.a.1f, swf the :un-puns, and the Columns,
immufff of long-age days at the univmny.
Siilltelllllel' . . . page 12
deans freshmen football
october . . . page 46
student affairs student union
AWS-SGA agricultural organizations housing
november , , , page 82
december . . . page 136
veterinary medicine r.o.t.c.
military organizations dramatics sophomores
january . . . page 164
graduate students fraternities
february . . . page 222
basketball women's intramurals
menis intramurals athletic clubs juniors
Ill3l'I3ll . . . page 256
engineering organizations track
savitar frolics organizations
april . . . page 286
honoraries business organizations
farmers' fair wolnen's housing menis housing
lllay . . . page 318
journalism organizations baseball
track golf tennis seniors
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ln the Future . . . Missour
PROPOSED MLMORIAL UNION ISUILDINLQ
umvlnsltv or mxmuul
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The Memorial Student Union Building plan as it would look an completion
of the second wing.
The 51,250,000 appropriation for Jesse Auditorium provides the first major
remodeling of Jesse Hall since it was built between 1893 and 1895 for
S250,000. Scheduled for completion by the fall of 1954, the auditorium
will seat 2,000 and will be equipped for radio and television. The Uni-
versity became the first institution of higher learning to apply for and to
get a full-time competitive commercial TV channel on Jan. 15, when the
FCC granted a license to KOMU-TV. The station will start this fall, begin-
ning operation with 204,000 watts, giving good coverage of 60 miles.
The excavation between
Crowder Hall and the men's
residence halls means a per-
manent four-year medical
school that will soon be a real-
ity. Unsuccessful starts in 1899,
in 1920 when Noyes Hospital
was built, and in 1930 give
added emphasis to this year's
The building now under con-
struction will be eight stories
high, and will include labora-
tories, offices and a 220-bed
Dr. Roscoe L. Pullen, newly
appointed Dean of the School
of Medicine, says the aim of
the school is to train 75 doc-
tors a year, and to persuade
them to work in rural areas
Perhaps the improvement most
felt by the school as a whole
is the Student Union - the
building for which it took 30
years to get funds appropri-
ated. Well worth the delay,
the Union cost S2,213,107,
and has added an important
unity before lacking in the
campus. A lounge, soda foun-
tain, ballrooms, meeting
rooms, and dining rooms are
Clarence O. Woolsey, B.L.
'36, president of the Law
Alumni Association, said after
a recent visit to the University,
"lt is difficult for me to con-
ceive an addition to the physi-
cal plant which would be of
greater benefit to students
and former students alike."
However, the importance of
the Union extends beyond
that of iust the physical plant.
As Paul Christman, former All-
American quarterback and
Missouri alum, says, "Before
too long l think this fthe
Unionj will become the cen-
tral unit in welding the stu-
dents into a closely-knit organ-
ization which will take pride in
it and in their University."
. sg "
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The proposed Medical School Building and Hospital, to be located south
of Missouri. of the menu dorm groups.
r rt :Ne-. at the Col-
, ru! Sgr-nnltwe this yea.
cr, the -.1-'trtuticni of the ta-
-nous For-:nm-.t V-ueizieey Farm
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Tolsl at ilopevvell lilnction, New 'f'- 6 '--e.k,,vp M.
312 Yorls. cxnd its valuable herd of l 1 ' ' ' ' 4,5
30 E58 Guernsey cattle ond other ,, --I c ' 11.4465 i ,,'ujT:'0'
pri. assets totaling S758,000, the MQ..-. lpgjf ,V 422.
lay, gift of .l. C. Penney, noted "w.,1Zff,'iFi ff
107, chain store founder and na- 4'
tant tive Missourian. The herd, M 1
'he f d h if ' 'U '
trans erre ere t is spring
Sing to a 770-acre farm near Co-
lumbia will be used for
Bl- Th I b d' rite site of me home of the Foremost Herd
L 9 0nQ'l'ClnQe ree mg PVO' will be set up on 770 acres of land located
GW mm is The aim of the Uni, -sight males west of ceiumbiq.
rsify versity and one of the most
con- important reasons for Penney's gift, though the 300 gallons
l1ysi- of milk produced daily will be used at dormitory cafeterias
9 Of and at Noyes Hospital. Penney wished the University owner-
Emi ship of the herd, feeling that only that way could a long-
range program be successful.
ond ln praising Penney's generous gift, True D. Morse, newly
lcnt. named Under Secretary of Agriculture and a Missouri
All' alumnus, said, "Few men rank so high in leadership both
Fnd in business and agriculture." He went on to say, "The past
'Emi year has been one of important development fat the Uni-
Cen- versityj that should be permanently reflected in the acl-
Sfu, vancement ofthe state and its people."
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Says Harold Niedorp, presi-
dent of the University Alumni
Association, "Not in our fond-
est dreams have we visualized
in one school year the com-
pletion of so many major
achievements and the initia-
tion of as many worthy addi-
tional proiectsf' President
Frederick A. Middlebush, who
in the i8 years he has been
head of the University, has
seen und supervised the con-
struction of 20 at the 54 major
luinlrlings. echoed campus
sc-ntnnen! when he said, "The
.vw 1952 i953 marks a
grfw milf-utoiie in the de-
fxi ni of the University."
gp t e m b
A . A
Oli hardly seemed like we'nl been away. Bu!
there were :hanges . . . the Union was open, a
new sidewalk by J-School . . . siill, it was easy
to fall back in the old track. We had our ID
cards validafed, we crowded Jesse Walk, and
we sul wiih the sun in our eyes ai laofball
games. The freshmen were orienied and the
seniors found if hard Io believe if was fhe las!
time 'rouncl. We begun another year.
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,taken 'QF-A E,
President and Mrs. Frederick A. Middlebush
Garnering new laurels this year is President Frederick A. Middlebush, who
continued his distinguished service to the University and to the nation. In addition
to his campus duties, President Middlebush was kept on the move by his assign-
ments on numerous professional, honorary and research organizations. He served
this year as president of the Association of American Universities, and chairman of
the Board of Trustees of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching.
In addition, he is a member of the National Science Board and has been called
upon to serve on several government commissions. Before becoming president
in 1935, Dr. Middlebush was dean of the School of Business and Public Adminis-
tration and a professor of political science. I
F- cf 4 c we rsiwmznr,
William L. Bradshaw
Deon of the Faculty of the School of Business and
.lohn H. Longwell
Director, Division of Agricultural Sciences: Dean of
the Faculty, College of Agriculturep Director of Ag-
ricultural Experiment Stationp Professor of Animal
Public Administrotiong Professor of Political Science. gm
7' M v wi,
A 'sa L K.
W. Francis English
Assistant Dean, College of Arts and Science: Professor
Dean of the Faculty, College of Arts and Science:
Professor of History.
. , t
Glenn A. McCleary
Deon, School of Lowg Professor of Law.
M. Pinson Neal
Acting Dean, School of Medicineg Professor of Pathol-
ogyy Chairman of Depurimenly Medical Consullcnl,
Executive Officer of the Stale Crippled Children's
Earl F. English
Dean of Faculty, School of ,lournolrsmg Professor of
Huber O. Croft
Dean of College of Engineering: Director of Engi-
neering Experiment Sfotionp Professor of Mechanical
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WEITH, L. susAN, Perryville, Arts and
salanaa. wELnoN, NoRMA, Gallatin,
Arts ana salenaa, Alpha Ph.. WERBY,
DON LAWRENCE, Kansas clay, Ares and
salansa, Alpha Epsilon Pl. WHEELER,
JERRY ALLEN, Poplar alan, Alpha Tau
ornaaa. WHEELER, WANDA RUTH, Gray
Ridge, Eaaaallan, l-lame Ec Club. WHIT-
FIELD, non WILLIAM, JR., sf. Louis, Arts
ana salahaa, Phi oalfa The-ra, SGA, Work-
shap. wHlTEl-lEAo, JACK WATERS, lm-
perial, Arts and sslenae, Della Tap Del-
la. wHlTENER, SHIRLEY JEAN, lflalland.
Education, Zeta Tau Alpha.
LI ,'f.L23az4sJ...,.i ae , s
WIATT, GINGER, sfanewaaa, Arts ana
salanaa, Zeta Taa Alpha, waflashap.
wlEGANl:, ELSIE LOU, Mascoutah, III,,
Nursing. wlLl:ER, BERT OWEN, Webster
Graves, Agriculture, Dana Taa Delta, Ag
Club. WILDERMUTH, ALTHEA MARCENE,
Independence, Arts and salanaa WIL-
HELM, KENNETH E., Enalnaarlhg, Beta
Thara Pi. wlLHlTE, FRANK, Columbia,
Agrlctulture, Fannhaasa, Ag Club, FFA.
WILL, DAVID CHARLES, Maaan, Engi-
naarlng, Pi Kappa Alpha. WILLERTH,
DON E., sf. Louis, Arts ana salanse, Pl
Three of the five members of the
Junior Phi Beta Kappas named this
fall are: left to right, James Gillilan,
Bill Gangwisch, and Julie Wershing.
Ihe Student Clinic claimed the re-
maining Iwo, Alice Jean Stone and
Dennis Clemens, when this picture
3: WILLHOFT, JOHN A., Normandy, Arts
ana salahse, Kappa slafna. wll.LlAMs,
cHARLEs MORRIS, Salisbury, Agrlaal-
zara, Alpha sarnfna slafna. WILLIAMS,
DONALD RlcHARD, unavassiey ciey, Arts
and salahaa, Ph. Kappa Psi, Football,
WILLIAMS, JOAN ALICE, sl. Louis, Arts
ana sslanaa, Chl onnaaa, wAA, Work-
shap, unlvafslly Chorus. WILLIAMS,
JOHN PAUL, Columbia, Arts and saianaa,
Ph. Kappa Ps.. WILLIT5, BETTY ANN,
Kansas clay, Ans and saiahaa, Delta
Gannna, Aws, SGA, WILSON, MARVIN
Esnl., Raahlanu, Englhaahng. WILSON,
PAUL G., calanalaia, Arts and salanaa,
Beta Thava Pi,
One of the few freshman women ever honored by Fan-
fare for Fifty, Nancy Walsworth racked up a stack of
activities on the Missouri campus that would do iustice
to a veteran of the petitioning lines. SGA, AWS, YWCA,
NSA, WAA, and WSSF are the alphabet soup groups
to which she belongs, while she also was president of
Johnston Hall. A Theta pledge, she's from Marceline.
Steve Fulbright, a iuniar named to this year's Who's
Who, wandered in as a freshman representative to the
SGA Council and just stayed on to became vicefpresident
of SGA. A past president af both Stafford and Graham
halls, Steve is a Phi Gam from Ferguson. Recently
tapped, he became a member of ODK this spring.
1 ' 'fi
FIRST ROW tleft ri htjs Tom Fitzgerald Bill Fessler Bill Burkhart Jack Lorda Jim Hook Ed Merrifield Ted Follin
- 9 . V 1 1 , , , .
John Willson, Don Eorgschulte, Paul Fuchs, Bob Schoonmaker, Bill Wilkening. SECOND ROW: Bill Rowekamp, Mau-
rice Udell, Tony Scardino, Marlr Stein, Don Rutter, Charlie Phillips, Charlie Bull, Nick Corrus, AI Androlewicl, Guy
Rose, John Pisllulich, Lune Goodwin, Loyd Brown. THIRD ROW: LeRoy Buhr, George Elcern, JimMortin,Ruy McMichael,
Herb Gellman, Dick Gillham, Buddy Makin, Ben Aaron, Sam Ard, John Hurley, Wayne Swetnam, Jim Jennings,
FOURTH ROW: Coach Don Faurot, Jock Brase, Jim Hennessey, Bill Heyl, Ned Tanner, Terry Roberts, Bob Bauman,
Pete Ekern, Vic Eaton, Jack Wilkinson, .loclc Fox, Gerye Burson, Norden Stefanides, Don Hanners.
007B!lll IN 1952
MISSOURI 10 MARYLAND 13
COLUMBIA, Sept. 20, 1952-So close, and yet so far, was the story today as Missouri
lost a close-cropped I3-I0 decision to Marylond's Terrapins.
For 59 minutes, Faurot's cohorts gave Maryland all it wanted, but as the clock swept
on, All-American Jack Scorvath completed a 36-yard pass for the Terp's final touchdown.
Prior to that, Tony Scardino, M. U.'s stylish passing man, had tossed for a second
quarter score. Scardino misfired, but halfback Buddy Makin grabbed the ball as he fell
into the end zone. Paul Fuchs booted the point, and five minutes later raised the margin
to 10-0 with a field goal.
Maryland rebounded on Ralph Felton's 15-yard sprint early in the final quarter, and
then blasted the Tiger's victory hopes with the final-minute pass.
John simmons H,,,,y smm,
End Coach line Couch
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Bob Schoonmuker Bob Castle
Mlssoum 14 CALIFORNIA za
BERKELEY, CALIF., Sept. 27, l952fCalifornia handed Missouri its second consecutive
intersectional defeat here this afternoon, 28-14, before nearly 50,000 fans.
Missouri fought the Golden Bears tooth-and-nail through three quarters before a pair
of fourth quarter six-pointers upended M. U. victory hopes.
The Tigers broke on top with 3:35 minutes remaining in the initial period, Terry Roberts
intercepted a Bear pass and returned 21 yards to the CU 9. Three plays later, Nick
Carras passed to Bill Fessler for the score, Paul Fuchs booted the extra point, and M. U.
California rebounded with four touchdowns before Missouri got its second and lost
score in the fourth quarter. Don Johnson, Johnny Olszewski, Bill Powell and Don Mark
counted for the Golden Bears and Tom Keogh kicked the extra points to give California
a 28-7 lead late in the game.
Jim Hook scored Missouri's final touchdown on a 3-yard plunge after a 53-yard Tony
Scardino-Bill Rowekamp pass had opened the scoring gates.
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Tony Scurdino Paul Fuchs
KANSAS 5 71475
MISSOURI 26 KANSAS STATE o
MANHATTAN, KAN., Oct. 4, 1952-After associating with the nation's football elite
for two consecutive week ends, the Missouri Tigers got back to the Big Seven football
wars with a 26-0 win over Kansas State. '
The Tigers' Split-T offense rolled in high gear this afternoon as Bill Rowekamp, John
Willson, Jim Hook and Bob Schaonmaker did the touchdown making.
Rawekamp's TD came in the first quarter on a l-yard blast after the Tigers had moved
69 yards in 'I4 plays to set the touchdown stage. Early in the second half, Hook hit
Willson with a TO-yard touchdown pass and Paul Fuchs added the point to boost the
lead to 13-O.
Fourth quarter scores by Hook and Schoonmaker sealed the verdict for the Bengals
and gave them their first triumph of the 1952 season. The victory also put Missouri atop
the Big Seven's football ladder with a 1-O league record.
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Nussoum 7 soumsnu msmomsr 25
COLUMBIA, Oct. ll, T952--Southern Methodist's tricky Mustangs dealt Missouri's
Tigers a 25-7 licking here today, and gave M. U. fans further assurance that the Bengal
schedule was one of the rcughest in the nation.
Missouri dented the stout Pony defense but once in 60 minutes of slam-bang football,
that one strike coming early in the second half after SMU had forged a I2-O halftime
With Tony Scardino completing four passes in the march, the Tigers moved 77 yards
to the score. The touchdown came on a 27-yard strike from Scardino to Bill Rowekamp
Paul Fuchs added the extra point from placement.
SMU's four scores were strung over the final three periods. Al Hansen got the first on
a T-yard plunge in the second quarter and later in the same period Roy Pace matched
Hansen's effort with a 'l-yard score. Hansen connected again in the third quarter on a
one-foot plunge and All-American Bill Forester closed out the SMU scoring with a final
TD from 2 yards out in the final cant.
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OKZAHUMA A 63 M
MISSOURI 7 OKLAHOMA A 81 M 'I4
STILLWATER, OKLA., Oct. 18, 1952-After five futile attempts at beating Missouri,
Oklahoma A St M came up with a winning combination here today and handed the
Tigers their fourth loss in five 1952 starts, i4-7.
The A 81 M game marked an end to Missouri's tough 1952 non-conference schedule
that found the Tigers without a win in four tries.
The Aggies struck quickly for their first score and then waited until the third quarter
to apply the clincher. A 81 M's first TD came two minutes deep into the first period when
Billy Joe Holcomb swept right end for six yards and a score. The game winner came
on a 21-yard pass from Holcomb to John Weigle.
Missouri crashed pay dirt with two seconds left in the game. Bill Rowekamp swung
left end for the marker after Herb Gellman had set up the score with a fumble recovery
at the Aggie 2-yard line.
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MISSOURI I9 IOWA STATE 0
COLUMBIA, Oct. 25, 1952-Missouri vaulted into the Big Seven lead here today by
beating Iowa State, 'I9-0, while Nebraska was tying Colorado, l6-I6, at Boulder.
Missouri Coach Don Faurot came up with something new in the way of a starting
backfield as he made a four-way switch that ended with Tony Scardino at quarter-
back, Jim Hook and Bill Rowekamp at halfbacks, and Nick Carras at fullback.
Rowekamp, Hook, and sophomore reserve Vic Eaton were the Tiger scorers in this,
the Bengals' second league win of the season. Tackle Paul Fuchs, kicking with a leg
"charlie horse," converted on one of three extra point attempts,
After a scoreless first half, Rowekamp opened the game's scoring by taking a 10-
yard pass from Scardino early in the third quarter. Two minutes later, Hook blasted
over left tackle for the second M. U. score, and as a victory climax, Eaton added the
third six-pointer in the final period.
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MISSOURI 7 OKLAHOMA 47
Q NORMAN, OKLA., Nov. l5, 1952-Oklahomds perennial Big Seven champs rose to
the occasion and slapped Missouri's title hopes with a A7-7 licking on Owens Field here
lt was a story of tco much O. U. power and too little Tiger strength as the Sooners
, scored two times in the first period, once in the second quarter, and twice in each of
the final two cantos. Merrill Green scored three times ta lead the Oklahoma scoring.
Missouri's lone offensive effort of the day come midway in the second quarter after
i I U. had opened up a 2'l-O lead, Starting from the M. U. 39 and with Jinx Hook run-
' vi' ning out of the deep spot in the spread formation, the Tigers covered the 6lfyard goal-
' - ward trip in nine plays. Hook got the six-pointer on a one-yard blast with 7:06 left in
5 t the first half.
V A Jack Ging, Ed Crowder, All-American Buck McPhail and .Jack Van Pool added to
i vga, the Sooners' scoring might, each scoring one TD during the long afternoon.
MISSOURI 20 KANSAS 19
COLUMBIA, Nov. 22, T952-'Missouri the team that was picked for no better than
fifth place in the l952 Big Seven conference race, today nailed dawn the league's No,
2 spat with a hair-raising 20-T9 win over arch-rival Kansas.
Oklahoma, as per usual, wan the title, its fifth in a row, by swamping Nebraska,
31113, at Norman.
Missouri fought from behind mire during the course of the game. K. U, broke on top
'O early in the game an Bob Brandeberryk score, but late in the second quarter Mizz-ou
Amt forged C 14,6 read on me Snarigtk of Bill l2owekamp's 82-yard scamper and Nick
furras' offftackle smash late in the some quarter Paul Fuchs added the vital P.A.T,s
Kcmos roared back mm me tend .,.,,ty, ppc ghird-quarter scores, the first on lefty
":bertson's one-yard quarterback sneak 'tml the second on a 53-yard D055 plGY. ROlUGf'-
'xn to Jerry Taylor.
But Coach Don Faurot's gritty T.acr' '-'fflfflt-ffl UP 'ills llneil Win of l952 on lam
'nrdinok one-yard swing around math' end lmn 'V my game'
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lhere was someihing for everyone in Ocfaber. The Aggies had
Barnwarmin', "gone" musi: lovers had Jaxx ai Ohe Phil, rah-rah
addicts had pep rallies al ihe Columns, politicians had Ohe na-
tional campaign and everybody, bul everybody, had a look al
Miss Mizzou both wilh and wilhaui french coat. The weather was
wonderful and quizzes had not slaried yei. VN-'e loved life!
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OFFICE of STUDENT
1 ' ' '
Coordinating the varying differences of
opinion between Joe College and the Ad-
ministration is Dean .lack Matthews and the
staff of the Office of Student Affairs. Dean
Matthews' friendly smile and crew cut are
seen at most campus social events and his
voice is heard on the P.A, system at football
games. With his helpers the dean advises
SGA, MRA, AWS, IFC and an assortment
of organizations. His assistants are Bob
Zumwinkle, director of student affairs for
men, and Bob Chick, director of the Men's
Dean Jack Matthews, renter, discusses the daily
traffic report with his assistants, Bob Zumwinkle,
Ielt, and lub Chick.
Duane Stephenson begins the introductions as the
campus welcomes Miss Koepke at u tea in the
Student Union. Carol Westerman, Miss Koepke,
Dean Matthews, and Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Heaton
form the reception line.
Moving to the other side of 200 Read Hall
is the office of Miss Gladys Koepke, the new
director of student affairs for women. Miss
Koepke came to Missouri from Drake Uni-
versity, prior to being in the Coast Guard.
She is ably assisted by Mrs. Mary Heaton
for her conferences with coeds singly and
in the moss. Miss Koepke works closely with
AWS, Panhellenic, and the women's resi-
dence hall governing groups. She and Mrs.
Heaton also help with the other functions
of the Student Affairs office in advising for-
eign student and general counseling on
Mrs. Mary Heaton, left, and Miss Koepke take
time out from busy schedules to present their
usual, non-Deunish smiles.
mrs. Roy sallam.-.re in-
structs. The lesson: "How
to Be u Better Secre-
tary," not needed by
any of me mm, left
to right, Mrs, Nita weed,
Mrs. Opal Richardson
and Mrs. Janice Orr.
Student Union Board
TOP ROW: Forclerhase, Cason, Bradshaw, Daniel, Klein, Cale, Hook, Collet, Rennie,
Windsor, Nichols, Boschert. BOTTOM ROW: Fairfax, Miss Robertson, program di-
rector, Abboud, Walch, Vandiver, Barkshire, Heil.
STUDENT UNION ACTIVITIES I I it
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Centrally located an campus, the Student Union' made a YOU ,Q V
highly successful imprint in its first year on the life of every "ff r-T' f
Missouri student, A diversity of recreational interests was I
shown in the list of activities offered by the Union: dancing, i
movies, table tennis, student-faculty coffee hours, Union forum,
photography, music, art, bridge, chess, amateur radio, read- A J
ing, sports, Toastmasters' Club, television, and special serv- 'I 5
ices such as the Talent Bureau and Activities Calendar.
Harold Hook I 3'
Student Union President
TOP ROW: Gene Reynolds, adviser: Poul
Schramm, Molly Price, Denslow Bolts, Gere N
son Yalowitz, Don Rowe. BOTTOM ROW:
Sam Miller, Judy Klawons, Bud Werner,
Kay Carr, Michael Muremont.
i 3 5
TOP ROW: Spener, Fisher, Loynd, Rennie.
MIDDLE ROW: Bcschen, Phillips, Fiohlifhei,
Pickering, Grim, Urich, Miller, Gingrich
BOTTOM ROW: Huii, afnwn, Panini, aiiineil
cnnhinn, snliei, lovin.
TOP lzowf Will, Daniel, Fnnie, Russey.
SECOND Row: Mis, Frick, Prather, Jniifgen-
sen, Klnppingei, O'Brien.
BOTTOM ROW: siedbefg, Loutch, Shepard.
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TOP Row: Dunn, wood-
iiiu, Shook, Mfcnfleny,
Smith, weighing, Middle-
ton, Hosking, seiiinn,
anim, Mnciiife, Green.
Tnylni, Zurcher, Diinlnp.
, BOTTOM ROW: Gee, Col.
i Sly, English, Forderhcxe.
vnndivei, Jackson, Ship-
Ion, Graff, English.
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A loyal san al thu Old South, Gentleman Jim
Windsor was given the bird by M. U. coeds at
the i952 AWS Skirt Swing in Rothwell Gym.
Windsor, representing Kappa Alpha, was
crowned by Carol Westerrnan, president of
Charlie Matthews, Phi Delt, was designated
"Squire" at the dance, which climaxed the
week-long marathon of serenades, skits, and
general pandomonium Lazy coeds rode to
classes in Windsor Wagons, and "kisses" from
ATO Bob Dale were handed out freely,
The wise old owl beams on Gentleman Jim,
who beams out at his supporters after being
zrawned "Knight 0wI."
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Perchin' Paul Ferber, urged by his Delta Tau
brothers, climbed the Columns, and the Phi
Psi's served meals in honor of "Wally" Braznell.
Bob Owens, Graham Hall, even shouted the
praises of B.O. as the campaign wound up.
Ihu South shall rise again! Squire Chnrlic
Matthews and Robin Wcstcrman congratulate
the winner. Below, Phi Psi brothers hack up
"wary" at-amen, who sings the praises at
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Il's in ihe bug for ihese kids ul 'he
annual AWS Chrisimus purly . . .
but nobody seems Io know quite what
if is. A worthwhile proieci, nppre- 1
TOP ROW: Jackson, Van Ausdnll, Huh, snwyer, Ziercher, Meredilh, Torn
lan, srnbee, Braney, s. Fosler, SECOND ROW: Clemenfs, rrnrnrel, sr-.allow
Fitzgerald, Mitchell, Merrill, Krrrrner, shenkner, Welscher, Hnaslrrp, wav.
worn.. aonom ROW: Brenner, Hayes, saffron, my, Hnrnrnerrnrrrr, cron
wen, Viar, J. Fosfer, Wright, cn..
Phys ed muior Cnrol Wesiermun look
Dime from her duties as a Johnston
Hall sponsor ro be presidena of Aws.
A SI. Louisan, her doings included
SGA, WAA and the Swim Club, of
which she is ex-prexy. Named as an
"M" Woman and Funfared, she
rlinwxea ihe year by gearing en-
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As the campus-wide organization, SGA sponsored all-school
affairs like "Jazz at the Phil" and football pep rallies. Home.
coming brought a win over Kansas and a Lionel Hampton
dance. Bek Steiner, "Miss Mizzou," came from the comic
strips to be Coming Home Queen. Religion in Life Week pros
vided a serious note and the Warld Student Service Fund drive
showed Mizzou's generosity. The Student Leadership program
was strengthened, and SGA lent a financial boost to both
YMCA and YWCA programs, as well as helping students along
with a book pool and passing approval on an activity ticket.
The Faculty-Student advisory board worked for better re-
lations, while in addition, SGA's patronage helped out other
campus scholastic and honorary organizations.
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Homecoming committee: TOP ROW: Zone Peavey, Bill
Johnstone. Choirmon: Joseph Welmun. BOTTOM ROW:
Roe Ann Berlin, Carol Greenfield, Carolyn English.
Delegates from all ol the Big 7 schools convened here
as Missouri's SGA played host for two days ol meetings
and discussions, highlighted by a banquet and informal
neparrrrrerrr Heaasr TOP Rows aaa Bradshaw, Activities: Louise Arrrrsirarra,
Aarrrrrrisrrarserrr Carolyn English, Welfare, aaa Pace, Public Relations,
aorrom ROW: Earlene Miller, seererary, sieve Fulbright, vaeeerresaderrir
Jim Barre, Presaaerrir Jaslyrr Sporling, Treasurer. Nor Plcrunsor Jerry
Forbes, irrrer-carrrprrs Affairs,
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BLOCK and BRIDLE
When the lO0-odd Ag students of Block and Bridle aren't looking the girls over to judge
for Barnwarmin' and Farmers' Fair beauties, their alternate love is looking over prize
livestock. Each year they hold a "Little International Livestock Show" which serves toward
promoting interest in animal husbandry. The Black and Bridle boys sponsor a horse show
and later in the spring hold the annual judging contest, completed by a banquet. The
club takes various tours during the year cnd hears speakers. B 8- B officers ore Don
Rutter, president, Frank Carter, vice-president, Sam O'Neil, secretary, and Russell John,
TOP ROW: Ketchum, McPheetersr
Perry,Sl1oemaker, issues, Sewell,
Hnelsrher, Lindsey, webis, Wade,
Gibson, Bolinger, seconn
now: any, sverrsbrrry, sein.,
Roberts, Summin,O'NeaI, Clizer,
Reidenbach, Mansfield. BOT-
TOM ROW: Bush, Buell, Cook,
M:Neull, Reeter, Wilson.
Another leader from White
Campus is mammoth Don
Rutter, whose ability in the
animal husbandry division
is no less than his achieve-
ments an the gridiron. A
Rho, who hails from Shel-
hina, Don racked up Miz-
xau 4-H president, Block and
Bridle president and vice-
presidenl, Mystical 7, 0DKr
Alpha Zeta, and Ruf Nex to
roP ROW, Delaney, whnlew,
Jerome, Long, Switzer, Myers,
Polsgrove, Roll, Snider, sewen,
Creed. szcono Rows Mnrran,
Bennett, Rea, Perkins, Jenn, ner.
ier, snsmr, Riley, Allen. sorrom
now- Perry, Dinger, Carterr
Hurst, Mclarney, svrrbbleneld.
TOP ROW: Collins, Wright, Pressly, Hough, Stout, Frederick, Abernathy, Turner, Bush, Gibson, Bodenhousen, Bond.
SECOND ROW: Slaughter, Best, Bay, Lonpher, John, Riley, Main, McPheeters. BOTTOM ROW: Akers, Milne, Kiter.
Colle e Farmer
Since 1904, the Missouri College Former has sup-
plied interesting reading and news in the field of
agriculture. It affords iournalistic experience to
any Ag student wishing to develop professional
spirit in the teaching of agriculture. With the help
of his staff, Editor Rudie Slaguhter, a senior in the
College af Agriculture, gets out the monthly issue
with no trouble at all-save for a few hundred
headaches. Upholding the journalistic tradition of
Old Mizzou, the Former capped the first place
award for presentation of material of general
interest to women ot the Agricultural College
Magazine Convention last year, and also took
home a citation for an outstanding cover design.
Carolyn vm-diver and Hui Je.-kim, models tor
the qwemwannang sever, pose want the new
werden the farmer.
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ALPHA TALI LPH
Agricultural education majors, inter-
ested in the profession, compose the
membership of Alpha Tau Alpha hon-
orary traternity. The group sponsors
the purchase of useful equipment for
the agricultural education department,
and awards a scholarship to the soph-
omore with the outstanding record in
the department. Time out for fun with
a spring semester banquet and several
picnics and parties. President James
Toner heads the slate of officers,
which include vice-presidents Allen
Rich and James Kelly, secretary
Charles Boyles, and treasurer William
roP lzowr Epperwrr, Moore, Hires, Beclcemeyer, Harper, Dowler, Hsclrgrrrbe, Mr-
Minute ROW: Noland, oerriry, Rupp, Erlerr, Melton, ourrrrellr, sax, swell, srsyler,
BOTTOM ROW: Arnzen, Madre, Wilson, Buckmcln, Courdin, Mr. G. Elcstrom, Sallee,
PHI LIPSILO OMICRO
Want a real good housewife? Prob-
ably one ofthe best places on campus
to find her is among these gals of the
Home Ec honorary. Each member of
Phi Upsilon Omicron must have com-
pleted one semester of her sophomore
year in Home Economics, and must be
in the upper two-fifths of her class
scllolastically. President of the group
is Helen Elizabeth Brown, a senior in
Foods and Nutrition. Under her able
direction, the girls hold monthly meet-
Irlgs, give student-teacher teas, and
lrolic at the Senior Breakfast in the
roP Row: Howell, Bopp, crzflarr, nurse, Adam, learn, Starts, Gels, Smith, Williams
mmm reowr Wiles, Redhsge, Mosley, Ehrlich, Poarcf, M turner izerlmrlr-, slrrri
srcorio ROW: Cummins, orraliord, P rrrrrrr-r, rrrglarlr, Hrrrps., crsllsy, lolrrrrorr,
Roy, Arnold, Cogdill
Bottom Row. sorrrilrrcrri, lc Mrorrw, srwrr Fzlwurrls usr.lrrc,, Mrorsre P
Mror.-W, wslrh, Harrison
HOME EC CLUB
No bones about it-the Aggies enioyed their iointly sponsored
picnic with the Home Ec Club! Some of the other doings spon-
sored by this group are caring for needy Columbia children
at Christmas, a rummage sole, entering a float in the Farmers'
Fair parade, an annual membership Christmas party, and
giving a Coffee Hour at the Student Union. President of the
club is Lucille Heil, and other officers include: Mary Harrison,
vice-president, Jean Adam, secretary, and Lou Thacker,
Tor ROW: Vandrell, Moyr, rraoroo
Roy, leach, Cairns, Henderson, in
for, Hall, Vandevfer, Nolo, snod
grass, Glascoclc, snuavon. sfconn
ROW: Jonnoo, Honkoy, Pooonor,
Morrison, Harrison, Mrs. Lowzo, Heil
rnoruor, Aoorn, Rarnrnono, Lonpn-or,
Stork, Kalpoirsrk. aorrom Row,
Honoon, K. McGraw, Cobb, Glenn,
Fenlan, Jenkins, Graham, crowo,
notion, Rovono, Hibbard, wnooor,
TOP ROW: Redhage, Payne, Johno
son, Smith, LaFevers, Kent, Phelan,
Hurst, Krueger, Toomay, Peterman,
wileo, Arnold, Rogers. SECOND
ROW: Pierce, Walch, Vandiver,
Cummins, Ehrlich, Hitz, Halt, Engel-
brecht, E. Perkinson, leirer, Galli-
van, Nolting. BOTTOM ROW:
Scego, Tomlin, H. Brown, Mehrholl,
Moorman, Gould, P. Brown, Poirot,
Whittenberg, Harris, Y. Perlrinson,
Blonde Lucille Heil from Nor-
laorne found activities uplenty
as she worked Home Ec Clulz
president right into a busy
schedule which included Red
Cross, SGA, Band, KIA, and In-
ter-American Club. Zeta presi-
dent, she was Fanlured for Filty.
I DEPE DE TAGS
Never let it be said that the Aggies
aren't organized, for the independ-
ents, too, have their organization. The
purpose of the club is to promote
leadership, education, and social ac-
tivities among the independent Ag-
gies. Administrative slate includes Rob-
ert Sallee, president, Charles Casteel,
vice-president, George McCollum, sec-
retary, and Steve Hopper, treasurer.
With people wha know square dances
best, it's the Independent Ags for o
success every time! Also, there's a full
calendar of intramural sports, guest
speakers, movies, and a monthly elec-
tion of a "Cosanova."
TOP ROW: Palmer, R. Rauf, swirl-sr, Phillips, Burroughs, lalarrrhard, Mapper, Fray.
SECOND ROW: W. Rauf, Sollee, Davis, McCollum, Sheridan, Rea, Cox, Hale. BOTTOM
llOWr Barry, Kanenbley, Harine, Whiteside, Scan.
GRO CDMY CLUB
The members of the Agronomy Club
-if that term confuses you-deal with
4 soil and field crops in the Universily's
agricultural department. The club pro-
vides oppcrtunities for a wider ac-
quaintance with agronomic workers
and problems of other sections of the
country, correlating its activities with
those in related fields of endeavor.
Throughout the year, the Agronomy
Club bays, led by Sammy Lee Gowing,
hold field trips to various parts of the
state, including one four-day excur-
sion to o point of especial interest.
tor now. Bill Krueger, Marlin Williams, rrarrli Allen Stanley, slariay Pawell, Dale
Klabe, Dale Seyer, Paul Thompson. SECOND ROW- Jim Sutherland, Lynn Clou h
. 9 ,
virirarrl alayriay, Bob oasi, Harlan Hackett, Sammy sawing, Bob ur, Hawara Prim.
Bottom Row: Cllllord Elliott, Patil Harvey, Al Meinert, Willard Hagar, Bill Beattie
TOIP ROW: Munger, Rhoades, Dowler, Willhauck, Tomasovic, Miller, Mueller. BOTTOM
ROW: Cox, Hutchison, Corgan, Brinkman, Courts, Wade. NOT PICTURED: Heinz,
Seycott, Schelle, Nichols, Chandler, Bennett, Woehlecke, Dr. D. D. Hemphill.
The biggest and best Aggies belong to
the Ag Club-talk to any member and
that's the claim yau'll hear. Two of the
rip-roarin'est affairs on the campus
Ore sponsored by the club . . , Barn-
warmin' and Farmers' Fair. Don Dinger,
active Alpha Zeta agriculture scholastic
honorary, and Rui-Nex, presides over
the twice-monthly business meetings.
Other officers are vice-president, Jim
Eden, secretary, Robert Salleeg and
treasurer, Robert Gast.
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Any Ag student who yearns ta increase
his interests in the floral arts would
do well to loin the Horticulture Club.
Here, undergraduates are trained for
leadership and aided in scholarship.
This year the club again sponsored
frequent lloral displays, held a ban-
quet and a picnic, and did its part to
make Farmers' Fair a huge success.
Under President Joe Corgan, a senior
from Dexter and a member of Alpha
Zeta, the club also took time out for a
special three-day field trip.
LEFT ro RIGHT. Dinger, fam wma, ummm Edwin suis.-f, cw, vmmq second
,,,,,,..s, pfmiem, rcmhunt, Pm,
K IFE and EEDLE
Don't let that weird-sounding name scare you, for the men of
Knife and Needle are pre-Veterinary students merely attempting
to promote fellowship within their selected group. The club
meets once cz month under the direction of the president fGor-
land Lindsey first semester, and Tommy Lee second semesterj. A
wienie roast provides fun in the spring, and the group sponsors
o float for Farmers' Fair.
Knile and Needle Officers
TOP: Hayden, historian, Miekley, treasurer, Lindsey, president,
Henry, vice-president, lee, secretary, and Gardner, reporter.
BOTTOM: Henry, reporter, Grosse, treasurer, Lindsey, social
chairman, Lee, president, Miekley, secretary, Stark, vice-presie
dent, and Hooker, historian.
Pre-vet students take ta the dance floor for a Knife
and Needle sponsored social event.
TOP ROW: Walker, Tipton, Weeks, Rice, Baier, Hammett, Weddle, Baker, Frank,
Brune. SECOND ROW: Stark, Grosse, Miekley, Lee, Henry, Lindsey, Hooker, Adair.
BOTTOM ROW: Barnett, Hayden, Vaughn, Hall, Earl, Faster, McCord, Fredricksan.
JL . - A
Ralph Marte-rie's city slizker music soothes many
fallen arches and nobody seems to cure about
the lack of floor space.
The Aggies highlighted the fall semester with
0 rip-roaring production of Barnwnrmin',
complete with a kidnapping of the five
queen candidates to add zest to the event.
About 1,000 persons partied in Rothwell,
with the trusty Engineers outside to keep
intruders away. Smooch booths, a pleasant
diversion from dancing, augmented facili-
ties as the evening went on.
Looks like the tallest corn grows in Missouri,
and the work it takes to make the effect
"casual" is an all-:lay iob.
Dean Longwell crowned Miss Nancy Peet,
Theta, Barnwarmin' Queen, us cider and
donuts were consumed by the score.
This ancient custom is called kissing the goat Obviously, the girl is I
mn pleased with her Squaw. Norma un-isnt, meanwhile, gives her
Aggie o hearty wallop as Jim Bane and the boys cheer her on.
TERFRATER ITY COUNCIL
Greeks of the University have found a way to iron out their difficulties
in the IFC, lnterlraternity Council, Each social fraternity with University
recognition is represented by two delegates to this body. A good many
of the "MocWheels" on campus are members of this organization, for
one of the delegates from each chapter is the chapter president, and
the other an active member. The group has the difficult job of acting
as a iudicial body for all fraternities, besides building up the fraternity
system as a whole. Meeting twice monthly, the fraternities air their
respective views and attempt to arrive at a definite action on campus
and fraternity problems. Success is evident in the Greek Week, Inter-
fraternity Sing, yearly scholarship program, and efficient and fair
Rush Week system the IFC sponsors.
Now leaning up against airplanes
at Lackland Air Farce Base, Char-
lie Price left Missouri and his pasi-
tion as IFC president in January to
see if a blue uniform didn't look
better. Born an April FooI's Day,
Charlie :arne tram St. Louis and
headed the SAE tellers up an the
hill for a time. -
tor ROW: Forbes, lzooo, Maupin, Eaton, Kremer, aorlron, Byrd, oolornon, sloolr, Joolnon, Pace, THIRD ROW: Thill, rorlror,
Smith, Gust, nzngor, Flon, Murry, Mcllaney, Alton, Greer, Moln. secowo now: slrollon, Shapiro, Leaf, Yalowitz, Paden, Price,
Berlau, Windsor, Bellows, novoro, aoorn. BOTTOM ROW: Hubert, Duckworth, Rapp, storlro, Dom, stem, 5r,.cl,,i,, Ree,,,,,,,,,
Heading lFC's list of officers are George
Goode, SAE: Gerson Yalawifz, PhiSD: Harry
Berlou, ZB'ly Bob Paden, Pi Kappa Phi: Egan
Deering, Phi Kap: and Bob Maupin, KA.
A wry-willed K C redhead Hurry Berlau Iook
IFC lay the scruff of llle neck and embarked
on revamping of Rush Week, following his
iniiioiion of ihe IBM machine to expedne
prelerenhal bidding last year Pas! president
of ZBT, he also Ilsis Phu Eia Sigma Soph Coun
eil, MUST ODK, QEBH and Burrall among his
Ph. me Jerry Ropp and clay Davis smile wish
relief after compiling ihe annual Froiernily-
Sorority Direclory. II's rumored 'hal Ohe Mis-
souri Telephone company is bidding for their
Free time for fun isn't forgotten in the busy lives of
'lemplecrone I-ers. Here it's "break" time between
dinner und studying as the girls congregate in the liv-
Tile old homestead-remodeled inside from top to hot-
tom by the girls themselves. New furnishings, paint,
and all me trimmings add in iiiigiii new nnie to
TOP ROW: Spauldin, Hunter, Cairns, Brad
igan, Schader, Johnson, Baugher, Walliup,
Kinase, Miyazaki, K, McGrew. SECOND
now: rmiiiei, Moormon, Mnninoff, Jonn-
san, Dinius, Morgan, sninnm, s. Daniels,
Shelton. sorronn Row: Quigley, rneii,
Minion, vninw, Dietel, Dang, Hnnien, P.
Daniels, P. M:Grew.
Templecrone I residents kept busy within and without their
house this year with social functions and numerous outside
activities. A Christmas and a spring formal, an annual open
house and numerous birthday parties filled the social schedule.
Around the campus, Shirley Dietel was president of Gamma
Alpha Chi, Pat McGrew was vice-president of Phi Upsilon
Omicron and a member of Mortar Board, Fumie Shimazu
veeped the Geography Club and Nancy Friesz was active in
WAA. Others were members of SGA, SES and Phi U.
IOP ROW: Allen, Wiles, Watts, Con-
stance, Nichols, Pexa, Hunt, Blanner.
SECOND ROW: Snel, Bentien, Baker,
Todd, Henson, Turner, James. BOTTOM
now: Notting, Kioptef, arranger, Mel-
ton, Brown, Hunt, Tocmay. NOT PIC-
Starting with a Halloween party, Templecrone Il
girls spent an active social season which included an
annual open house and tea, exchange dinners and
Marlene Bentien, Kathryn Notting and Marilyn Wiles
were picked for Fanfare for Fifty. The latter was
president of Inter-Co-op Council, the other two were
active in AWS. Dorothy Effinger was the iunior class
representative to SGA, and the house was well
represented on AWS, CRYO, Home Economics Club
and Phi Upsilon Omicron.
Home for some 25 gals is the Templecrane ll house,
whose while :Iaphoard three-story structure fates Cal-
lege Avenue. Popular swings on the wide front parzh
provides a place to rest while watching the rest of
Miuau travel to White Campus.
A piano always seems to draw out all the alias and
soprunas, and occasionally and unfortunately u few
monotones. Here, the gals of Templezrone II present
an oversize Benutyshop Quartet.
N. f ,,
Though small in number, the men of
B16 Hillcrest kept busy this year.
Led by their president, Jerry Mc-
Collum, they observed their third
year on the campus. A Christmas
party, a Homecoming affair, par-
ticipation in inter-co-op functions
and intramurals used up spare time.
Others officers were: vice-president,
Jerry Schuh, secretary, Ted Lynch,
business manager, Harald Schef-
fler, house manager, Jack Ladin-
sky, and social chairman, Andy
TOP lzows Zumsteg, Siefferman, mess, Pewm, sslsslflsf, link, Hopper, owmen,
Hull, Schuh. BOTTOM ROW: Puskin, Ryan, Kilker, Miss Maior, McCollum, Lynch,
THREE SQLIARES C0-OP
TOP ROW: Nledsnwatnfnef, Hssslon, Fischer, Milburn, Evans, Goode, Baeckstiegel,
Williams, cslslon, Swall, Brush, Glaser, Weiss. THIRD Row- Shipley, Green, Schmedel,
l-lollfnln, Alden, szllssy, oinsnnsfs, Homin, Mueller, Jordan, wD"" "'0"-ell, Rennie,
Lueilnge, SECOND ROW: Veqgle, Wiltsie, Alwell, Hart, Pulghelv, Mrs Harrison, D.
Harrison, Knapp, svfnnge, Vernon. BOTTOM Rows Thomas, D. Forks, Horton. Elefwn
owns, Msmnuf, Ross, Mecslteny, P Parks
The president of Three Squares
could grow a beard better than
anybody . . . anyway, that's what
the iudges said when they gave
Jack Patchett the prize for the best
beard during Engine Week.
Dave Aldag was another distin-
guished member of the house, for
he won on the '53 MUST ticket, a
trick turned only by one other per-
son this year. TOT Stewart houses
many engineersp so much of the
boys' time was token up with En-
gine Club activities and afternoon
labs. They filled in with work
around the house, ci Christmas
party and a spring dance,
The annual madness of Homecoming, compleie
wilh young-in-hear! alums, came during Na-
vember, as did leaf-raking, fall parties, and
Thanksgiving vacafion. The fnofball season
ended and we prepared fora Iong,:ald wimer.
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Black coffee and u foggy TV sel kept Republicans
awake ul the ull-nighf election les! in ihe Union. Dem-
ocruis wen? home before Ohe 3 a.rn. curfew.
lusty-lunged Spider gives out with the BIG "T" as the
ligers hold ilmi line for ll1e slums ai flue Homecom-
Old Deans and inmumm never my die, they gun .mer
men services vu rgumf, uf rallies Mn as 'ms one ue-
fore the smu game,
:ffm-7'-117,-.-ff : P. gn-VCA-11-qvvr-fig ,H rv. ' '-f
Second Semester Editor
Toney looks for inspiration. He won't find it
in the STUDENT office. No one has yet. He is
thinking about Mott's principles of iournalism.
He won't find them in the STUDENT office
X S. V m ' '
-wg T ,D W
These ore full fledged members of the Sunday morning
get up early :lub They are sleepy They wlll drop that
tray of type Close your ears
If it s new, different, unpopular, radical, expensive etc , the STUDENT S
for It Taking a vigorous editorial stand on several issues such as the
activity fee, the parking problem, the swimming pool, and an active
IFC, the STUDENT has maintained its position as the voice of the stu-
dents. A noticeable innovation has been the close co-operation this
year between the paper and SGA. Even if the news isn't always fit
to print, it usually finds its way into the STUDENT. Of course, the feud
with Showme still rages and has promised several times to burst into
full bloom, not smelling like a rose.
This is why the STUDENT has only eight pages.
It takes eight people to write one story. lt
is Wednesday afternoon, They are rewriting
Showme, they will sell it for o dime Monday
, 6 is QQ '
- 5 6 Q
:all ' '1
Wee hands clutching the slippery
shekels, len Bruton carried on the
prosperity ol the Conned Corn Go-
xette. In his second round with the
college, Brentwood's contribution to
the Phi Psi's is one of the great
amorphous moss at Arnshc Scientists
Now would they ever get the Showrne together f t
wasnt for u llttle Shock time here and lhere""" utors
Wally and Killer right dont seem too eager to get
down to sllly business as the rest concentrate on set
w- 'r W
Rising by process ot osmosis and hard
work, Bill Broxnell became editor ol
Showme for the spring forays. A J-
School od moior, he emigrated from
Manhassat, N. Y., to call the Phi
Kappa Psu house home
img aww unpublrn-.ble .arm
Chauffeur Brulnell has unruly found u plum to park
where the Unwe
lure wrller Joe
resting up from
ad manager D
Adams looms in
rsny mn' get hum Here he grves :eq
Gold and Barb mrdalewr- sbvnwsly
her ,num about coa..mb.r. ur showrrre
my whne nllrr-ms answer to Chores
me Hgh' zwrugrwra
Tiybr--- nn.-,,L,,,'1f,5 -,--ful! - rf . W ,M ,-5.57 ,- -,
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LEFT TO RIGHT: Roger Seugrisl, Shirley McCullisler, Shirley Busch, Margaret Duerr,
Nancy Laws, Susan Mi9cheIl, Joyce Mivchell, Lois Morguelun, Gene Trusken, Gene
Ayres. N01 PICTURED: Ivy Brighfwell, omr, Lamar., Leis crm, Elinor Dolson, new
lipmcn, Richard Kremer, Kihy Jackson, Helen werr.
r. A ur, ,
LEFT YO RKGHT. Don James, Bob Brfonr, Bud Bsdme, Carolyn Busse, MnrrN,n Mc
Danfel, JOM Grammar, sham Aden, Dick rhgmref., ice xwrmr, Gene wry
To assure those who doubt the existence of
Scvi1arfBe if hereby known that the type'
HI'-ers in 303 Recd wore our, rtcv rested of,-cy,
as snide and envious :rivics have imvmoted.
The peop!e pictured hereczbouts did we dork
:Hd scurrilous deeds necessary vo resurrefv
"9 annual memento of Universiiy days
V' 1 '
2 ' E
Q xgfx , EN
Savllar Frolncs Producer
Marilyn Kuhs Carolyn Busse
Productions Manager Organization Sales
Barbara Bushman Paula Bunn
Researzh Editor Photo Editor
' Sunny Jackson
, , v A
l-.MJF ' A N 75 K 53
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Assistant Sales Manage
Helen Abood Joyce Levine
Classes Editor Features Co-editor
louise Spencer Betty Ja Simpson
Features Ca-editor Wamen's Intramurals Editor
The 1953 Savitar advertising trio, Murl Cor-
bett, Katie lane ni-gen, and Richard w. An
denim, converge on George c, zumwun, mm--
ager of the University Bookstore, to get their
advertisement in the yearbook. Yhey gm it
. . . one-half page , , . Inu in me buck!
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Tons of crepe paper ond originality gave the campus
a new shine, and predicted o winner foriMizzou's
tired Tigers. Even the weather was good to us for
the first time in years, though o chill wind huddled
Missouri fans together ct the game. The Greenhouse
won the vote for being the mast unique, with "Faurot's
Chinese Theater," complete with footprints, and the
Gamma Phi's led the parade with their perchin'
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The banana splil and so did the "T" to
bring Pi Phi sezond place women's honors.
:S-5-I -I "' -z'
The neon lights don't show, but we know Lo,
they're always shining al the winning ho
Greenhouse, gone Hollywood. ,hl
what birdie wouldn't sing in n serving like miss ri-if one led ,BM H
the Gamma Phi's to first place in the women's float division. 'ype I
What a wonderful way lo get a Jayhawk 5
dizzy . . . on Alpha Chi champagne! This ,
toast earned a second place in floats. -
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Falls brought them an honorable mention
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in the rnen's division of Homecoming dec-
orations porlraying u campus supply and
demand syslem in "M'oss' produnionl'
long u lop contender for first prize in
house decs, the DTD's drew n crowd lo see
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wan- nom decorations in the know,
in Pm usa 'wo ro ones Undoubtedly
vhefex somefhing here abou' Q 1-
wne, but Chaika., wire and paper
napkins mme through again for 0
second plum from fmphy.
Seven.: dose mn, af ma.-.rim
stopped lo admire.
TOP ROW: Berlin, Rubinstein, Heil, Konzelmon, Axtell, Jess, Fuson,
McDonald, Klawons, Brown, Erskine, Kraus, Bandurant, Schorr, Marek,
SECOND ROW: Reid, Mrs, Huff, Rutter, Smith, Middleton, Miss Kaepke,
Dunn, Reliford. so1roM ROW: Kilpatrick, Houdersheldt, Nordmcn
Levine, Boyce, Denny, Middleton, sgnnfef, Hands.
lt's quite a trick to be president of
Panhel and then president of AWS-
unless your name is Sandy Smith.
This pert Theta from Webster Graves
finished one office and stepped into
the other without even batting an
eye, A iunior, Sandy found time
enough to make excellent grades in
home ec, while her picture went in
as Missauri's candidate far the Drake
Being sworn in as new officers of Panhellenic are left
to right: Wilma Evans, Alpha Delta Pi: Mariorie Mat-
thews, Alpha Phi, Barbara Boyce, Delta Gamma: and
Julie Wershing, Chi Omega.
Without the Panhellenic Council governing rushing,
pledging, and initiation, among other things, the cam-
pus sororities might well nigh exist in a state of utter
confusion. The sorority representatives aim for a high
plane of sorority life, action on pertinent questions which
arise, and constant cooperation with University officials.
With Sandra Smith as president, activities included an
annual Panhel Day, support of displaced students and
everything possible to better the sarorities' position on
The members ofthe Junior Ponhellenic Coun-
cil helped this year in stoging the successful,
if slightly damp, Greek Week-end, along
with Pcmhellenic and lnterfroternity Council.
Judy Kindred served as head of the group
for sorority pledge presidents ond representa-
tives this yeor, os Jr. Ponhel undertook to help
orient newly affiliated women to campus life.
The business of twoses and eights, and oneses and
sevens gets itself unbetuddled as Sandy Smith, Panhel-
Icnic president, gives out instructions for second semes-
TOP ROW: Dixon, Schram, Jones, Kitchen, Bredberg, Huston, Wiott, larson. SECOND ROW: Carpenter,
Huub, Hilger, Crane, Johnston, Cohen, Stanley, Denny. BOTTOM ROW: Grass, Fox, Helm, Kindred, Cwsiux
Bagley, Ho blow.
4-axe-fi levi- .,
me X 'Q
K .1 i 'li
41 4 4
Mary Jerie iiiiieri, presidenl
Leverie Krew, riee-preeieeei
June Mereden, eeereiery
Phyiiie He,eeei, ireeriirer
M.-my arewii, preeideiii
Joyce Ariri edweriae, rieeereeiraerii
Shirley Sexvun, secrewvy
Davis Burnet, lrecsufer
nie Acirioie pini e neal swim- on 'he beer and prefxel
routine and throw wire' seems Io be rr Iea and crumpels
get-Oogefher wiih slums.
Your guess is as good as ours. Are the girls going
French? Is ihis a campaign lor Showme Queen? The day
offer a Christmas formal? Nope, we're ull wrong
me ive: wer- ihe eieenen.
the girls have some up-and-coming orlish.
By the way, the lust vime 'hose mosierpiezes were seen
selling for S25 apiece at one ol the local
ADPi's try an afternoon at the local
skating emporium, and Bernie and
Mickey find the stitt-arm method iust
fight for staying upright. Don't know
whether the lad in the background
came stag, or last his lady on the last
Wilma and Joe take time out at the
ADPi Christmas formal ta "watch the
birdie!"-Ihow silly . . . it's always
It probably wasn't Friday afternaon, but it still looks
like coffee hour. Actually it's Wednesday night, and
time far an exchange dinner . . . boy meets girl, girl
meets boy, and bridge goes on forever.
,Q , ..
., -vs vu .
'it 'gl If
vm Nordman, president
Lorraine cron, vanefpfesaannr
Diane Kunzelrnan, secretary
lane White. lreasuver
Mary Nirholsnn, president
walnm stuns, vannvpmsdenv
Mm, Wallis, secretary
Diane Kenxelmun, treasurer
The AEPhi spring formal found party-gaers out in full
farce to participate in the activity and to listen to
"stories fold under the white umbrella." The story here
must have been o good one, 'cause Bushman's caged and
srerf-leyx ge: her!
Senior circus , . . another name for a breakfast honor-
ing the graduates. Fine thing . . . four years of punish-
ment and what da you get . . . breakfast.
"Take care af my little girl," said somebody or ather's
xx .., M alum, and the AEPhi's taak it to heart with diapers,
teddy hears, and baby bonnets. But as someone else
t " ""' " once mia: A pledge if e pledge is e pledge.
t A l pm q e ' qi ' 1 e 4
Fall Officers Spring Officers - Q . 1 : A
Judy Klowanx, president ummm Saffron, pfesadem Q , 5
K r . .
suruee Herman, vice-pressaenr Joyre Levine, vice-president r ix , r ,
salem susnmef., secretary sun, Singer, reffewry Q X4 , , ' '4 rf
I I ,, ' ra 1 . - . Mx 4 yr
Dom Gordon, treasurer Sanlee Herman, treasurer P A . '1
1 ' . Q- 1' R
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1 ' 7 f
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Q ' L
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Yffl lf! f I IAN Al
A DEPRESSION PARTY featuring breadllne refresh
ments started thlngs off to a good start at the Foo lodge
on Rnchmond Open houses exchange dunner plcntcs
ballet lessons and o surprnse breakfast wuth the Kappas
were lnsted In a socnol season which ended wtth the III
Remember Apnl sprung formal
These ladies llsted fuve gurls on Fanfare for Fnfty and others
IH SGA Savltar AWS Workshop, and Hillel Judy Klawans
led a hectic llfe as Carousel director as well as asststlng
wxth Savltar Frollcs and Mortar Boardnng nt
Joyce Levme, concluding her second year of cheerleading
was campus beauty of the week, J School s representative
on SGA and Suvltar features editor More AEPhns nn the
lxmellght were Sarllee Herman tn Mortar Board Barbara
Saffron Savttar Queen attendant and Dons Gordon
Nunonul n-nmdmg 1909
Mlssoun Chapter 1929
Number of Chapters 39
TOP ROW Mrs Rhea Moctxdams Ablemon Block Brenner Bushman Chazanow Cohen Davux THIRD ROW Funtle Freshman Glassman Gordon Guthmun Herman
Jarus Kluwans SECOND ROW Lee levme Maranz Mcrguelan Parelman Pearlstone Rosenkrunz Ross BOTTOM ROW B Roth S Roth Saffron Sundvten Shear
Smger Stahl Vngder NOT PICTURED Gladsteln
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rw nn, pic, fhe gang all ma dawn n-ear seeing and
look the pause lhaf refreshes.
"And a new red cenverlible for every good Iilile Alpha
Phi," said Santa. Who wouIdn'! smile!!
Angels and squarehearls is ihe obvious caption . .
figuratively speaking of course . . . far this one.
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cum: nelafofd, presidenl
June umm, me-pfesidem
Mary Mow, secretary
Louise cuff, 'fees-mf
Jeanne Fosver, President
Jam. Curpenler, vifewpfesidenf
Am. may, ,enemy
Shirley Buchanan, treasurer
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some lucky chio has Q brand-new mr, buf as wan.
every new car, it soon becomes communily property.
three of fhe good sislers simonize while the owner
directs . . . such is che price of u Salurduy drive!
1'here's such a Ihing as being arise, but which one
is gelling ihe 'loni?? Trvsiing a sister is admirable,
and who :ares as long as somethings lem
. ,git '31,
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A Hawaiian island, maanlighi, romance, and the ChiO's
have mnsaerd the hula, excepl for some furriner who
zrepl inlo the back. Party time at 506 Burnham!
if -92' Q
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X, ,,' . I
Caroline seal, presad.-me
Kitty Jackson, vicefpresidenf
Connie Gamlin, sw-Amy
Louise Spencer, treasurer
Kiny Jackson, presidem
new co., nm-pmaaem
Pm Fulcon, secretary
Bev Trescon, lreuzurer
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Ahd as preny n reflection as we've seen in many
g year!! Besides showing the DG's have :lean
mirrors, Ohere's Middle, Katie, Fran and Curri.
This is u new Delia Gamma game. H is called
Fam' "gel your head :aught in Ihe siai
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Beviy Denny, presidenv
Fran Fnwnev, vanenpfesadenf
Joslyn Spmling, mnmny
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Ann Hunan, pvesidenl
Jann Annnnmef, vane-pnmaen'
Mor, Ann enum, secreinry
Mmgmev Honey, neasuref
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Marian Read, pfeszdem
Pat Faerber, yicefpresidem
Shirley Stoner secretary
Pm Kelly, treasurer
Pai Kelly, pfesidem
Patsy Lauck, vice-president
Joyce Myers, swan.-,fy
Marcia Arnold, treasurer
An old barbaric custom practiced laithtully on
campus, guaranteed to scare pledges out of their
wits, the yell-in. And anyhady knows the fellows
with good hearing and shorthand know-how get
the choice crew far the year!
It it weren't being done this season at our lair
State U., we'd say there were a few elephants
of the pink variety hovering near. But Gamma
Phoo's and their dates dan't seem to mind.
Gamma Phi's gone Western . . . they say "get a
harse" . . . but we think this look like much
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iver try to crowd n whole formal onto u
few steps? Needless to say, the Thelas
cauldn'1 do iv either. Bus from when can
be seen, everyone is enjoying the usual
grhnd oime ul the cmmmus Formal.
As usual, we're guessing. If the wikh on
the wall isn't an actual person, if's better
than even adds that this was ihe The0a's Q
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Billie Bunelsmeyer, vice-presldenl
Joyce Cummings, secretary
Mary swing, lrecsurer
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Bev Hague, president
Myrna Fisher, vice-presidenl
Barham angles, xeuelary
Gcme Shrader, ireasurev
Mary Ann Dunn, president
Jean Davis, vice-pfesidem
Joy Laws, secretary
Barbara Read, treasurer
Barbara Read, pfesadem
Shirley smphefa, vice-president
Grace Taylor, ireasurer
Hail, ull hail, the fleur-de-Iis, and Ief's all sing auf
with u great exuberance! . . . Ka-apps, Ka-appm
This iusi goes fo prove ii muy iake 'ws lo iungo, bu!
about 120 KKG's and dates to square dance.
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"Chuuumed, l'm sure . . ." Phi Sigma 5igmu's give each
other u party us the T,A.C. hypicul American coedl walks
through at the left.
"Good night, sorority sisters," is what the polka dat :lcd
gal is saying. Funtime before bed at the house on Rullins.
Phi saga ua their da
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Rue Ann Berlin, pmadsnf
Janes roam, vzwpfefsaeny
Shirley sw, secremry
Bernice Wintroub, treasurer
Marilyn Rubinstein, president
Rilo Ellis, merpmsaem
Sue Hammerman, xecretary
Lois Gross, treasurer
Janet McDonald, president
Jw- sr.:-wer, me-pregadem
Barbara Srrrilh, recording secretory
Sue Marshall, treasurer
sue Marshall, preridenv
Jean arewer, rzwprecadenr
Barbara smnh, recording mrerqry
Kane angels, rreuwrer
This famous picture :hows the Pi Phi's heating the entire Missouri
aoorbqn squad in . tug-of-war match, Nurumrly. you'lI rr.-re r. wa..
our word nm rn. graaam are on the other er-4.
So, you clon't believe in Santa Claus, eh? At their Christmas formal,
the gals flew him in especially, right from the Norlll Pole. We only
hope that the presents are as pretty as the girls receiving them.
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lhis should be the spa! to pu? in sameihing about ihe
"Missouri Waltz" . . . na, lhnl was las! year. Anyway,
wilh all lhose people wakhin' and 0hey're looking back-
wards, loo, it's probably only chopstizks.
In i0?? Could ii be?? Does if wear a budge Ohai says
"Dean" on iff? Turn the :lub hal around, hide, and fhey
will never get you!
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nom Young, pfwdenv
Doris Young, vzwpfesadenv
Frances Darnell, secremry
Helen Brown, neasuver
nee schwaeaef, me-pfwdenv
Franzes Frazier, mmm,
Barbara wamey, Hmm,
zen, savers lane U for slnirslep sim, or maybe . .
nm, swim' Inu, awfully good lor flies.-ge
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Strenuaus rounds of parties and formuls: pesky bar-
rages of pre-vacation quizzes: franti: searches lor
presents we forgot ta get our roammatesy three-day
lusts iust before vacation because we'd spent all our
money, ond finally the year's longest break-two weeks
Cares vanished as we drank eggnog until the wee
hours and slept till naan, gave inexpensive and re-
ceived expensive gilts, and ignored the books we'd
brought home to go sledding and earoling.
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Vern Owens was the big wheel this year in the American Veterinary
Medical Association, or Vet Club. As president, he headed the
cabinet of R. C. Manfull as vice-president, John P. Hickcox as secre-
tary, and C. W, Monsees as treasurer. In a successful attempt to
create interest in the field of veterinary medicine and present items
af practicality to its members, the graup held regular meetings
with planned programs. But it wasn't all routine, for the Vet Club
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took time out for fun at a winter dance and a iuniar and senior
dinner-dance, and kept the colors flying high by entering a float
in the yearly Farmers' Fair parade.
TOP ROW: Berry, Bruner, Bryson, Counsilman, Elliott, Eschenroeder, Gunaway. THIRD ROW: Greeley, Hibbs, Higgins, Johnsen, Kent, Knoernschild, Love, SECOND
ROWf.MunfulI, Matteson, Minnick, Mutrux, Nelson, Noland, Owens. BOTTOM ROW: Plegge, Robertson, Rohlfing, Smith, Thurman, Wallace, Wheatley, Woolsey,
Veterinary med students da research on various dis-
eases at livestock, treating and operating on a variety
al animals at Cannaway Hall, the subsidiary hospital,
.I f Fly
and the clinic.
Admitted alter completion al two pre-vet years in the
College of Agriculture, vet med students learn a variety
of skills in animal care and service to the public.
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The combined forres of Ihe University Army, Navy, and Air Force ROTC :orps are represented as they parade
for Governor Phil Donnelly's inauguration. Here they march down from the Capitol Building in Jefferson City.
. X I
, Military Ball Queen finalists for the 1952 Bull
were, len In nagnn Mnnine cnmnnn, Rainey
even, Queen sefbefn eeeae, Jenn wagin nelly,
and Betty Cen,
For those who can't cool the deferment quiz
and don't want a Cook's tour of the Orient,
they become members of one of the
Crowder and Marching Societies of Lower
Maryland Avenue. There are three active
and marching chapters of the Society in
Columbia , . . the Army, the Navy and the
Air Force. Insignia of the society vary
greatly, but when diploma time rolls around
one hot day in June, they are all garbed
with the same gold bar. From there, they
go to all corners of the world, still vividly
recalling the beautiful green grass once
growing beneath their leet as they trod
A 'A PRA: It ,
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Summer in FI Sill boom
boom boom not qune
like shoohng the bear oui
at the Slables the Army
ROTC takes to the woods
for the summer
Middies ge? sully . . . and
. 7, W
sea sick . . . shooiing gal- .
levy on Il-ne "Big Mn" . . .
ioin llle Navy and see Nor-
folk and Sun Diego . . .
summer cruises on large
Air Force ROTC
Zoom, loom, loom . . .
summer lraining by airmail
. , . dcn'0 trip on me puru-
chufes . . . ma Air norc
prepares for a quick Drip Io
'Attentionl Straighten up , . . heads up . . .
shoulders back , . . throw that chest out, Mr.
Jones!" Such are the cries of our future field
generals, future naval admirals, and iet aces-
to-be, as Missouri's ROTC units train. Scabbard
and l3lade, the military scholastic honorary, in-
cludes all three branches of ROTC offered at
the U of M and draws its members from iunior
and senior advanced students. Scabbard and
Blade aims at preserving and developing the
essential qualities of good and efficient offi-
cers, preparing for a more active part in the
military affairs of our communities, and spread-
ing intelligent information concerning the mili-
tary requirements af our country.
Tor ROW: Anderson, Brddehdw, neaberi, vers, Legan,
eiekndff, Berkley, Sheppard. ssconn now: McPheetersr
Drake, Mdneren, Smith, Luther, Hildebrand, svevensen,
Geedwin. BOTTOM Row: Neel, Allbee, Burlcs, rdyler,
seinr, Optican, Maupin.
Highlighting last year's Military Ball was
the crowning af the queen, wha turned out
ta be campus favarite Birdie Goode, shawn
here dancing with her date of the eve-
ning, George Anderson.
Accepting a gift tram Jerry Buchanan,
"Commander" of the '52 Scablzard and
Blade group, the queen enioys regality
behind a flower-decked throne.
- , R '
' 1 Capt. David L. Jones
V Buttery Sponsor k
Tiger Battery formed to march in the Governors in-
augural Parade in Jefferson City.
Tiger Battery, one of the oldest military organizations on the
University campus, was started in 1929. Made up of cadets
especially interested in Army ROTC, the Battery participates
in the Governofs Inaugural Parade, ushering at the football
games, Homecoming, St. Pat's and Farmers' Fair parades, cle-
livery of Military Ball bids, and this year took a trip to
Kansas City for the annual ROTC Circus. 1
Primarily a marching unit, the Battery sponsors occasional
social functions from time to time. Graduates of the Army
ROTC who have participated in the activities of Tiger Battery
Buttery Commander are especially familiar with the snap of M-l's.
Cadet Ist Ll. Robert L. Stevenson
TOP ROW: Shepley, Kempton, Wicklein, Hart, Webb, Meduris, Phillips, Williams, Mabley, Brown, Haeler, Maisel, Minton.
SECOND ROW: Gilmore, Freeurk, French, Brandon, Painter, Rohm, BOTTOM ROW: Groth, Galliun, Reese, Capt. Jones, Steven'
sun, Williams, Hesse, Schmidt,
AR OLD AIR SOCIETY
To further rnterest IN the Arr
Force and to encourage co
operatxan among members ol
the Arr Force ROTC on com
pus the Arnold Air Soclety
was formed two years ago
From ns begunnmg It has
served as an Instrument of
umty and teamwork In the
Arr Force unn here at Mrs
sour: Membershup ts Itmlted
to members of advanced op
tlons The group has among
its other actlvllles sponsored
trxps for nts members to sev
eral Arr Force bases through
out the country Heading the
group hrst semester was Jrm
DeMoor whale the pres:
dency passed to Dean Wxl
lard second semester
TOP ROW Frost Graham McCann Moser McBrnde Brougher Grant Burke Moore
Aldndge SECOND ROW Hoelzel Optrcon Lerghton Truskett Goode Schoppenhorst
Wullord Howe Reed BOTTOM ROW Stern Gasknll Ross Bowman Stanley Execu
hve Olfucer W D Deon Commander J H Fnedmann Lt Colonel Peavey DeMoor
Watson NOT PICTURED Bluesvem Cash Crawford Appnll Morton Sendner Duncan
Frager Gluechenhaus Goldman Hall Maupin Shanley Wnllord Plullups
MILIT RY B LL QLIEE
e annual Mtlltary Ball arrived on campus Apnl
I8 heralded by the famous Clyde McCoy and hrs
Sugar Blues orchestra Gwen each sprung for mem
bers of the University Corps of Cadets and Mxd
shipmen, the Ball was hrghlnghted by the crowmng
of Miss Joanne Hunt, selected by members of Scab-
bard and Blade, as Queen. Chairman ol the event
was Cadet Lt. Col. Samuel Koirtyohann of the Ar-
- , ., Arr
if 'I s ,153
M'itury Boll finalists, I H to right: laannc Hunt, P'
Beta Phi: Parrizia Way, TD-67 Maudcll Kraus, Alpha Ch
Omega: Marilyn Pore, Johnston non, one choflo Mo.
Iinare, Delta Gamma.
Z .Nl f'-- M
I ,O R, sfff
mm Joanne Hunt, o sophomore- in elementary educa-
tion fopfooonrang p. solo ph., woo oomod to rf-.gn over
this ycar's goto manor, sou.
In an attempt to encourage participation and inter-
est in the theatre on campus, the players of the Mis-
souri Workshop continue to do their bit by turning
out fine productions. Under the direction of President
Ira Mothner, the Workshop embarked on two maior
productions for the past year, "Enemy of the people,"
and "Gramercy Ghost"-both well-received. The
group sponsors two one-act play contests, and also
presents other dramas and readings. At present most
plans are at a standstill because of the temporary
disappearance of Jesse Hall Auditorium. However,
Workshop is producing theatre-in-the-round at the
Union, until a stage is available.
Long active in Workshop ac-
tivities, Ira Mothner, 21-year-
old J-Schaoler from Lang
Beach, N. Y., headed Work-
shop this year. Servicing
AEPi as scribe, this radio maior
also was honored with elec-
tion to Purple Mask, ODK, and
SDX. Out from under the foot-
Iights, he :on be found on golf
courses throughout the coun-
smnmnct Daaavaa Rhyaabafgaf, Kay E
una, sua Hammerman, Jam Wallace Tamtle
Abboud, Mary Ann xaaapkaf, Damiaw mana
semen, Mary Lou Cox, Sandra Maur-af Judy
xiawaas, :fa Man-aaf, Rae Ann santa Pot
Schafer, Jewett La ngdon.
STANDING. saafara Gray, Mr. nhynslaargaf,
naaslaw Boite, Mr. eladaw. sensor Judy
Klawans, Jawan Langdon, Jaaaza Mighener.
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Row l1wEMHoENER, ROBERT E., slellaala, ls rare clall worrolzu, CLINTON ERIE, slallla YEARY, MILTON E,, Sicclville,
alla PA, Pl xappa Alpha WESTHOFF, sallalll, All, alla selerlae, Tall Kenpo Aallealrala, SGA, Raa Cross Yourls,
PEGGY, lzllersllle, lll., Alas and selaaee, Epallall, Avo, Mlaslllplaalvs -clap DDNALD E., Alellallllria, Aarlelllrare,
Dclfo Della Dcllc, SGA, Student ualall Della crll, ZIGENBEIN, HENRY, Dallas,
WMEELER, WILLIAM l-l., Sedalia, Plll naw as WOLF, El.lNolz LOUISE, Kallsas clly, Ed- Tex.. Arvs and Sclence, LOFHIHUG Chl Al-
Kappa Psl WICKERSHAM, BILL, sl. aeallaa, Della Galalrla WOLFENBARGER, chu. Track ZOELLNER, DAVID Ba Sl
Jaseph, Eflllaallall, Pal Della Tllala, laa noN, lllaapellaallre, Alls alla scleaaa, I-wif, Am wld Scwflccl Phl Kmwv Pal
als, ulllllelslly slllaers WILHELM, EU- Pal Kappa Pal WORFUL, GERALD rl., sr.
GENE JOSEPH, so, Lallis, Alls alla salallae, cllalles, Alls alla selaaae, Alpha Tau Raw as zulzcllzn, HAZEL MARIE, Maraellrle,
'rrlela Kappa Plll, Nawlrlarl cllla WILL- ollleaa, Mlaalalplaaas clall YAGER, Alls alla salellee, Alplla Della Pl, VWCA,
aANKs, sAolE, Lawlsrille, Alla, All, aaa Mll.AN Kms, lllaiallapalis, llla., Alls Aws, KEA, Flarlell claa, SGA, ssllllalll
salarlae, Alalla Pal WILLIAMS, JAMES and selellaa, Alplla Tall ollleaa, Pal Elo ulllall
DUDLEY, Tlllsa, Okla., Alls aaa salellee
slallla Alpha Epallaa wll.l.slE, ROGER V
ll., Maryrllle, Aallaallale, Della Clll
naw zl WILSON, KEN JAMES, sn. Lallls, Aalll
ellllala, Plll Kappa wlNKEl.MANN,
CHRIS rl., sl. l.allls, Eaallleelllla, Plll
Kappa wlmlzous, ESTHER BERNICE,
olllalla, Nels., Eaaaallae, Plll slallla sla-
laa, Urllvalsllsl slllaals, Hlllel, SGA wlsE,
JAMES Alzrlluu, callllrlllaa, Arts and sal
eaae, Kappa slaala wlsEMAN, MARTHA
J., Maywood, Aarleallalc, Alpha Clll
olllaaa, Haala El clall WITTHAUS,
WANDA LOUISE, crlarllals, Alla alla sal
allaa, lllo vwcA, cllass clall wom-
LECKE, EDWARD LEE, sllleslall, Aalllal
lure KGPUH Alpllal Aq Club, Hllrllclll-
vlallllllla lllell lllaalll llallsas for "A.M.'f , ,--fain
aayl . . . Allel Missouri , . . ala llllsse
slllaallls all allllllelllllal llaslall. rllay ala 'A , ,
also lallallr llllldalllelllal lalllll alla lllrlll-
Recognition for outstanding service to the University proper and to
gtuclenls of tl'le University of Missouri is hereby given the following
faculty members by the stuff of the 1953 Sovitor, Not pictured: Joseph
E, Weinmcri, Prof. of Veterinary Anolomy,
John r lusley
vial. ol Animal liailaanaiy
Robert F Kursch
Assn Prof of Pollllccl Science
O O O
Dr. Elmer D. Bueker
Aim. Prof. of Anolomy
4. al cnam. Engineering n
vial. of Violin
ciiniiman of Music napa.
Ami. vial, ol Hnlaiy
Dorothy E. Prince
Instr. in Education
trim iii Univ Lab School
William N. Cnssella
Am. Prof of Political Scin-ii:
Pinkney c. Walker
Assoc Prof. of Ecorioiviw
William ls. sinulay
Aiwa. Prof. of lainnalism
Dr. John C. Neihurdl
Leclurer in English
" William H. Paden
Prof. nl English
William A. Albrecht
, Pial. ul sails
J cliaiiman of Deal.
4 ' fix -
X i- i .
i . , I n
Q 5 'X 'E
is 45 1 X '
: ll X i
Kf x Q
Q N l yy I
. W S 'f-vffifkll XLX
f 1 xr
5011 in + ey
I V D ,
A respiie all loo shorl, we were broughi hack sharply
from our New Yeur's daze io Ihe hard realiiies of the
gloom period. Cheered only by memories of lhe vaca-
Oion, we go! busy on fhe business ol becoming edu-
Yhe basketball season started, while there were the
lines, fhe signaiures and the usual scramble lor the
hes! class hours during pre-regisfrafion. We were back
down io earlh, and girding ourselves for finals.
I -rv' I
" Q:- fl ff' '
V?5Hi',!'+f A '
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,A 57 Wfl?
, ? -,
fs b rm
Remember the good old days when a cold was flu , . .
and beds invaded ihe Sludenf Union? These sad people
will suffer more when lhey gel out in lime Oo lake
The Pi Phi's follow the arrow lhraugh u rugged bridge
game, and help Oo raise the house average for the
poor sisiers upstairs who are sludying!
rheyre noi .5 wma as they look-mess ved-hlooded
Ameram.. boys who line up Ia gave some of il to Q
good muse. Hope il's me all 3.2 was year.
my-. 1 L ,,,f,:,. 'QQW-4+
To sleep, perchance io dream,
To awake, perchance Oo pass.
The only gona ming ummm n hangover wwe
ever seen . , . B souaem union "n.mgove'
Hap" draws u purvying crowd.
u!"1f,'fJg ' '
-f.,2..,.',1' '- ..-:.W-1:-,-fin. . ,--:,,,.-,- ff' E:L,:-.":..'--.-.-4.i3.:L-
Missmiri is "tres chic" this seascn . . . these
tour AEPi's and their dates are just a few ol
these who toasted euzh other with sparkling
glasses ol . . . gingerale . . . at their French
ln case you don't recognize him, the lad
under the tinmun's nose is AEPi's answer to
Miss Mines. And tor shame! caught at u
winter formal without his tiger skin!
Ernest Shapiro president
Earl Garber vucepresldent
Ira Mothner secretary
Mmm. 5.591 vfeosmf
1 1 -
Ernest Shapiro presrdenr
Sanford Goldman vice president
r Corner secretary
Carl Purvtz treasurer
, J I Z
, a. : :
'T' -. f '41 K i
,, ' r
, sw 4
glfhin gr' r '
nl all l ,
1 llfmf A' Y
Jock Greer, president
Don Rutter, vzcerpmxdem
Robert Main, secretary
Herald Clizer, treasurer
. 1 X
Herald claw, president
Robert Main, vice-president
Donald Moxley, secretary
Edwin Seim, treasurer
The toothpaste companies would get a whale qt
a thump to have this shot in their sticky hands,
but it iust goes to show four ol the campus crew
enioying an Alpha Gamma Rho formal.
Alums and seniors decide now is llle right time
lor a party, and 807 College zertainly the right
LE-I i 1
I - 'r
.ml 4 4915!
thousands of stars twinkle over the heads of
starry-eyed 5igma's and dates at the winter
formal, Little space, but much fun per person!
"5turkle, sturkle little twink, the orchestra
looks tired, I think."
Don Dmger president
sob my vwce president
Max Bodenhousen secretory
Nelson Rolf treasurer
Buzz sfmdgfcm prwaf-nv
Delmar van Meier we prerruem
Ang.. sfhwmke mreiury
Martin Wrllrams treusurov
QV, MR 1.1,
Tom rumen, ,eveeaefem
Fred eyed, vice-president
Lee Avhmer, secreiary
Rey neue, ffeewef
Bere Dole, pfeezaem
Bob Maller, vzeeepfeeadem
Pele Wilkins, eeevevefy
sm Schappenhorsv, Hecsurer
An AIO specialty . . . warm welcomes In hench-
cou!-:overed beauties. It pays off . . . ihni warm
male is inn for me brolhers!
Go, you mufhers!
Alpha Tau Gmega
AFTER REMOVING QUANTIUES of hay, chickens and
covvs from the chapter house, the ATO's could look
bacik on their 27th annual Corniigger dance as o huge
success. About 500 attended a Hinkson barbecue and
later listened to the music of Bob Dougherty and his
Later events of the year were a Christmas party where
dates received dime store gifts, a Valentine's formal,
and the annual spring formal decorated in a night
club theme with the Five Scamps furnishing music.
ATO men entered all intramurals, and had men in
varsity football, basketball, track and tennis. SGA,
Sigma Delta Chi, ADS and Delta Sigma Pi also claimed
loyal ATO members.
'Ag '- '1,....z-' ue-
Number ol Chapters-116
TOP ROW: Mrs. Lillie Futch, Athmer, Baldwin, Baslcett, Barron, Byrd, Carberry, Carr, Callaway, Dale. FOURTH ROW: Dolan, Feder, Geltrung, Gaedeclwe, Gray, Groth
Gurney, Hardie, Hossler, Heimburger, THIRD ROW: Henson, Howe, Knight, Kotteman, Kuester, B. Lauter, R. Lauter, W. A. Martin, W. H. Martin, M. Miller. SECOND
ROW: R. Miller, Nystrom, Pittman, Potts, Rich, Room, Sulmons, Schoppenhorst, Simon, Slctten. BOTTOM ROW: Smith, Sommers, Swinney, Talburt, Wheeler, Wilkins
Willard, Wolff, Worful, Yager, NOT PICTURED: Chance, Horn, Casper.
Beta Theta Pi
"ll VVAS FUN while it lasted" goes the old saying, but in the
case of the brother Betas, they've been busy all year long
with parties and activities. Starting in the fall with their an-
nual pledge formal, they progressed on until the 'Wtfooglln'
Night Club" iChristnlas Formall, and springtime Pig Roast
were included too.
First on campus is the phrase applying to Beta Theta Pi for
its i952-53 activities. Winning Bud Bradshaw got himself
elected SGA president and football player Jim Hook took all
sorts of honors. Almost every honorary organization on
:amplls had numerous loyal Beta members, including QEBH,
Sophomore Council, SGA, Who's Who, and most varsity
1 I SSE: . . ,.. . Aliwfi i
,QL Q " W , ' Hx, V ov, - 7 f-'-' '.
es., , ,k R.: 3 A N ,. I.
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al ,s-lsujlbhg , gi:-4 rl- 6,6 g vs
Number of cm-prefs-97
TOP ROVJ: Albin, Boker, Barkshire, Bell, Benage, Bolte, Boyle, B. Bradshaw, P. Bradshaw, Brommell, Brown, Bueker, FIFTH ROW: Burk, Burnham, Callaway, Camp'
bell, Collet, Collier, Cooper, Cornelius, Devine, Disney, Douglas, Dunscombe. FOURTH ROW: G. Fkern, P, Ekern, D. Ellis, J. Ellis, Elsea, Falk, Fields, Fowler, Gaines
Gilmore, Gum, Hamilton. THIRD ROW: Hanigan, Hansen, Horris, Houck, Hazel, Hindman, Hinkle, H, Hook, J, Hook, Hughes, Jackson, Jones. SECOND ROW: Krause,
Mack, Morly, Mills, Morrell, Morrison, McKinnon, Orr, Owens, Phelps, T. Roberts, W. Roberts. BOTTOM ROW: Roeder, Roth, Schwab, Small, Spener, Stickler, Thomas,
rope, whlnon, Wilhelm, Wilson, zuchmen. Nor PICTURED: Awff, J. Boker, Dippolcl, Eberhard, G, Fowler, Holl, James Jones, lewis, Melton, Mering, Moore, Mcclme,
Noel, Pelgen, Schisel, Slicer, Stevenson, Worden, Williams, Simpson, Mrs. Martha Hicks,
. l i
V l'?"'33' ' A , f,o',:zt?T M'ii"f'L'i'4'2rff2? W Zn'
..- 5 T ,f7'2- 'wtf
.HV 'at ii '
Woogie niusf have taken that old phrase af "Lel's get around
und mee! ihe boys" Ia heart. Bur he's not so smart . . . see,
he's using the wrong paw!
Marold Hack plays leadoff man as ihe Beta's siuri off on
their lraditional Wooglin' Chanfing Line and their gals gather
'round lo wukh.
"I" af 4: 1 0"
Clarence senage, secrelury
chimes een, ffeuwfef
A porliculor fascination lor the camera-man
highlights this picture of partying, Delto Chi
style. Or it could be the old gome of "looking
over dote's shoulder to see wl1o's here."
Delta Cl1i's mounted an ohiect seemingly near
ond deor to the University if this yeor hos
OW: been any indication, a steom shovel street-
l ey teorer-upper, os they "Ruxed 'lhose Joys" in
the Homecoming parade.
f . 'I '
Pine-panelecl booths and people in a iolly
mood . . . but where, oh where, has our liille
1, Q .
Bob Smioh, president
L. H. Teeeley, vieeepreexaerrr
George Nanny, eeereeery
Roger Willsie, treasurer
George Nnehy, preemerrr
Clark Cummins, vice presaderrr
Bob Jenvsch, vice-presidenv
Dave Buifingion, secretary
Charles Cole, cor. secretary
Bud lyole, neasurer
Ron Luiher, preraaerrn
Jerry Ferbes, rare-preeiaem
Frank Frier, secrelnry
Terr. skarrlrer, cor. secretary
Dave Huhen, vreasurer
Miss miner, certainly gels around. Here she i,
wish e lumberierk, e second for c. cheplir.,
and n fine young example of lomorrow's Air
Force. Bu! who rapiured her he-ur!??? . .
Hurry Del: Dog!
Aher you've finished making your own puns
abou! the boy's wstume, we'II proceed. Any.
way, this Del! has been fooled . . . that liivle
girl is only after the baxfop!
H W' V
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if V X K P
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nr one of the men riofuus wrrrpeigrrr for
Knight Owl ever waged, Pep Ferber climbed
practically every reenep on rerr-pus, and 'hen
elmesr rlimbeu rr slow rreigm heck In Kirk-
wood when he became the nm column-Liner.
k . A4 I
.,-:Q . I
l i Z-
A mn Dale mme to me, of iw
how casual can
papier mache gel? The DU's monster caught wide
approval al Homecoming iime.
This "Wonderland" looks a liNIe Ioo heavily pop-
ulaied for us, but DU's and dates and those
whose corrupted, perverted minds have made
lhe formal-hop dsn'l seem to Ihink sa.
Christmas formal. The
one, on end
DU's Serenade fro
m .1 pane.
ii' l 1 ?
sum Ara, pre-Sider.:
warren Muffy, me-pfegidem
Jim cuwn, ref. seven-.fy
swan Hubbard, mf, secvelary
TM, mc, efwwf
Jim Green, presidem
Vern Boschen, viceepresidenl
Richard Muffy, fm. sezrevcry
Ed Shuok, cor. senefary
John Jeans, fveasuvnr
'V 7 Y
Bob Gust, pfanaalana
caan Monsees, vice-president
Harold Mueller, secretary
rally Reed, treasurer
'Q TL-f1i,kii 6
aah Perry, president
Bob Benning, viaaepfaaidenf
Charles McPhee1ers, secretory
Duane Leiter, treasurer
FurmHouse fellows aaa-n happy anangh as tn.,
pose want their nanaao-aa-gaaanaaa "heat gm,
at the annual Mom's Week-end.
This game was originated by the men of Farm.
House fraternity and is entitled "Blind Muni
Bluff," or fake that brother out of looking in
your hand or you'II he robbed blind. The eye at
right denotes u poker face for sure.
'i.1esf-,- ' 4 -f if
vi, -" 'N N - "N
Perhaps the nun saved n-ein Confederate money
ngain this year, but they went overboard and
lost their Confederate flag when Gentleman Jim
swept the Owl Contest. Chi 0's were recipients.
This is a chaperoned party undoubtedly. See the
couple sneaking out. They will be caught. They
will be made to recite "l wish I was in the land
of cotton" 25,000 times.
Bob Maupin, pfenidenr
Bob Moore, vice-president
Rex Sfeelmun, sccrelnry
John Mayo, treasurer
., X 1
2 KA .Q
sm Lenox, pfesadpnf
Dick Mow, vawpmadpnf
Bob Hwang, mnpfpfy 2
RexSVeelmon,lreasuvcr . I
, , l
,. -, ,' K
-in E ' -1 ii
Mun, saeben, pfesaaenf
H. c. Milford, vice-president
Dick Limangef, secretary
Gene Brenner, vreasurer
,asf -We , -
r Z I Y
-Y' 'I-5 '
Dick Liizsinger, presideni
John Milunavivs, vice-president
Mqwin Miller, Secrenny
Bill Rulon, treasurer
rms is U gre.-.1 unavefssry rmarnon known Q
dress up lor Sunday dinner or those who
can find their dark suiis first gel the sofa
Kappa Sigs leave their Siewarf Road home plus
Dennis sour! Io fake to ihe miramural llurd
JL f N?
, ' .A ' 1- .f ' . N1
'Y' 4' 4 -
v 1 1
lambda Chi Alpha '
THE WHITE HOUSE on Kentucky was again the scene of many
lang-to-be-remembered parties this year. Starting with their
fun-packed Cider Swig, the Lambda Chi's followed in the
same vein wiih the annual White Rose formal, combo dances,
sorority breakfasts, a spring formal, and Christmas and Easter
Ag Club, Rifle Team, Workshop, SGA, Savitar, Shamrock,
Scabbard and Blade, the Studeni, Showme, and Student
Union activities claimed many Lambda Chi members, as did
Alpha Phi Omega, Carousel, Engine Club and Arnold Air
Number of Chupiers-141
IOP ROW: Mrs, Ruby Rudd, Anderson, Baiton, Bradley, Brewer, Brad, Crawford, Dilfhey, B. Duncan. FOURTH ROW: M. Duncan, Edwards, Gallaher, Grant, Heinz,
Huppe, Horn, Isely, imma. mmm now. Kulleubauh, Kephun, Lumbie, Maller, Maura, Manor., Murphy, Mym, Newman. sscorin ROW: oiuauk, Orchard, oneuud,
Pace, Parsons, Rabey, Rymer, Schumacher. BOTTOM ROW: Standing, C, Wagner, L. Wagner, Warnken, Weiss, Wernicke, Westhoif, Zigenbein. NOT PICTURED: Bryanv,
num, ouley, Hays, Kiwis. wagner, ww, Klugaug, nuaeubefg, Traylor.
gi. A "" " "uf
rmphres and beuuhes hll me Lambda ch. Alpha ' ' a Full Officers
sob Olfenud, presideni
sau Newrrrurr, vrwrpresaderrr
sau Brewer, secvefovy
owne, srycrr, rrewrer
Bob Pacer presrderrr
Kerr Wesvhuff, vice-pramlf-nv
Dark Anderson, sccrelmy
Dudley Bryurrv, ueuwver
, 1 do
arm Gordon, president
Handy Moore, me-presiaenr
sch wma, Wren-.ry
John Fran, treasurer
Handy Moore, presidem
Ken Langford, vice-presideni
and Werner, secretary
John Frost, treasurer
Hanley and Dudley view the photo man
with mixed emaiions . . . hui then may.
be Mr. Bnnk's poini of view of fhe birdie
is noi so amusing.
Cupid shoots n wicked arrow Inward the
happy group in Ohe hear! . . . while
giving Ken a small knee in the head.
5- - ,
A. ' t
. v ..
R. V .
'L I V.
: g .
V I, .Ha '
. X K' . ' V
.12 in .Ne
R I -u.,
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Pity the poor housemother! Caught between the
clutches of two Phi Gam formallers . . . and
We've never heard of yell-ins by fraternities be-
fore, but perhaps there's always a first time.
And though there are n few femmes in the crowd,
we're reasonably sure if's not a serenade, at
least n registered one.
fi' I' A
Jim Lmming, pmadem
Bob Sidwell, rec, secretory
sob sadweu, president
Richard Hendvach, fe. secretary
Rm. walking, wf, swmfy
sm. Broskl, Vrecsurev
, n 'Xxx
r ef, f" in
g, 1. '
Egan L. owing, president
Clarence wolf, secretary
John Lochner, treasurer
John Lochner, president
Robert Sweeney, vice-pfesideni
Ruben Curran, secretary
Robert Neumann, treasurer
"Tl1ere's a little grass shack" . . . tl1:lt's not so
little . . . "set 'way back" . . . on Rollins . . .
where Phi Kap's and their dates take a breather
from doings at their annual "Hawaiian" formal.
A typical fraternity situation . . . active super-
vision . . . :ls Phi Kappa fledglings make useful
pots to put things in and also Homecoming does.
Perched on the porch, these girls are surrounded
by Phi Kap gentlemen during one of their well-
known tea dances.
Phi Kappa Psi
PHI PSl'S CAME in makeup, bloodshot eyes and all,
far their "Last Week End" Christmas formal. Other
parties and dances which highlighted the Phi Psi
social season were the Gay Nineties party, the Ship-
wreck party and the Jeff Duo Dance, when Phi Psi's
and Phi Gams collaborated ta celebrate their founding.
The fellows at 820 Providence were busy on campus
this year, with Bill Fessler in QEBH, varsity football, and
co-captain of the track team with Jerry Piper. Bill
Broznell was editor of Shawme, and many other Phi
Psi's added their names to the list of Showme staffers,
Other honorcries and activities included varsity basket-
b H I B bR ,' dG L d I IFC C ,I National rauaairig-las:
a payers o el er an ene an ot, ounci, Missouri chapm'-1869
Sophomore Council, and Homecoming committtee had Number ol Chapters-27
Phi Psi support.
roP Rows Aslslaslr, salt, sawrrrarr, Bray, ararrrall, arawa, earfarr, Bryan, sryarrl, Cease, Collins, Crawford. rourzm Row. Davis, asarra, nsrri, Evans, Flask, rar,
Fraser, Gall, Harrasrsarr, Hagasrrsnnall, J. Haaass. mmm Rows w. Haaass, Hughes, James, Jaalga. Kallrrrraaar, Lapperssan, Massarrgala, L. Miller, P, Miller, Ms.
Darrala, Nester, Nolle. sEcoND Row. Paper, Rapp, Raasls, Ralsrh, r. Rulledge, ssh-swa, lasls Signer, Jim signer, sarsglafarr, Skelly, srrrzlh, Tapprrraysr. sonom
Rows Thorp, Wheeler, D. williams, J. Williams, Wolfenborger, warsdsar., Wright, Vrooman, zsaaarrfass, D. Zaellner, P. Zoellner, Nor Plcrulzsns aawrrrarr,
arsalrs, Brown, Burkhart, car, Fell, rassler, arzlfmr, Hovey, Hyds, Landalt, Marriail, Paavsy, aazrrly, Rsnar, B. Rutledge, salgar, slayslar, Springgate, vaarg.
Mrs, Gladys srrraalr.
gels 1' :
.1 A ,.,.
,pk -0 A
'gains 27" , .X ..
'fhe Neuse Mouse, Mrs. S., steals fhe show as Phi
Psi's and iheir dates gather.
The gas Iighfs flared and cough? these Phi Psi's
in Guy Ninelies deshobillemeni . . . hmm, good
cley oeyae, pfeesaenv
Jerry Paper, yaeeweeadem
iam ren, 'ee eeefefefy
zene Peeyey, my eeuefefy
Jam Quinny, :feewfef
I ' vw I
:erm Hughes, pfesadem
Jrm Fell, vice-president
zene Peeyey, yee. eeefevefy
Bob Hyde, ee.. eeefevmy
mend spfmggefe, ueewef
' .':'. .
r ' X
Ed Farber, president
Don Rosenthal, vice-president
Irv Rosen, secretary
Jerry Schaffer, treasurer
Ed Farber, pfesadem
Jerry Schaffer, secreiury
sandy Goldman, treasurer
Young man with closed eyes is soncenirufing. Mn
is trying Oo remember the second verse lo "Old
Missouri" . . . never ye! heard by man, bean,
PhiSD's and their guests pose for n family
group, und Steve finds n comfortable spa! in the
first row as the dollies :luster uruund.
"You must pay the rent!" "l :ani pay the renO!!"
"rn ,my me remeevf and Morne' ,my was in
che shore, happy life of Hunk murder.
Phi Sigma Delta
THE PHI SIGMA DELTA'S are always ready for a party,
1 and this year's social season was another full one for
them. Starting the year were a series of informal af-
fairs, a record party, "Pig Skin Capers," and a Hallo-
ween party with appropriate ghoulish decorations. The
pledge party furnished actives with a not-too-flatter-
ing parody of themselves, while the winter formal,
"Holiday in Jazz," was a hugh success with o jam
session by Emmett Carter's combo following.
On campus, Ed Farber was a cartoonist for Showme as
well as being staff artist for the Student, and on IFC.
Gerson Yalowitz made it a repeat performance os he
was awarded the Theodore Roosevelt Journalism Schol-
arship the second year in a row, and also worked as
editorial director of the Student, chief iustice of the
IFC court, ODK, and SDX. Don Rosenthal, Maynard
Klein, and Ed Cohn trod the creaking floorboards of
Jesse as they lent a hand to Workshop productions,
while Arnie Kantor represented Phi Eta Sigma, fresh-
man men's honorary, at the national convention. A
big man in Engine School was Jock Wolf, and Phi
SD'S were well-represented with Kantor, Morrie Gor-
don, and Wolf in APO.
Steve Lesher worked up more Phi Sigma Delta ac-
tivities by working on the Student, and Gene Shepley
was a member of Tiger Battery. Busy Phi SD'S kept
the corner of Richmond and Rollins hopping with
several informal parties . . . and kept pedestrians
hopping by a water hose attached to the house for
such chores as convertible washing!
It ro 0
z f tr'
Number of Chapters-27
TOP ROW: Mrs. Florence White, Melvin Aselman, Norman Baellow, William P. Cheek, Don Block, Edward A. Cohn, Edward Farber, Sanford Goldman. SECOND
ROW: Marvin Goldstein, Morrie Gordon, James Herron, Arnold Kanter, Maynard Klein, Irwin J. Kotelov, Stephen B. Lesher, Marshall La Vine. BOTTOM ROW: Henry
Murder, Irwin Rosen, Don Rosenthal, Jerome Schaffer, Stanley Shniderman, Jack Wolf, Gerson Yalawitz,
. , -f
Alter a valiant struggle, notice the
arm, please, Janet McDonald Sawyer
relinquishes her trophy to Margaret
tlurtman. Oh, well, it's a sorority
sister anyway, Jan.
'lhe chips are down, but watch the
wheel! All's lair in love and Reno
at the PiKA annual Monte Carlo
u thi , N I!!
These smiling gentlemen lead their
brothers on to bigger and better
things. They told us they were the
fraternity's officers, but what's this
about a Gross Cluh??
sau Welman, pfesadem
Britt Jenkins, me-president
Don Steinman, secretory
N., 4.75 -V
, X f'
Don smirk, pfwdem
sqm of-use, vice-president
Bruce Vaughan, seuevmy
Jay wesmun, vfwsmf
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George Goode, president
Keith Mclean, vice-president
Dave Scherer, secretary
Bill Hesselline, treasurer
William Kessangef, pfeszaenr
Tom Neher, vicevpresidenl
Dave May, sezretary
John Sands, treasurer
SAE's named Martha Wilcoxson Jordan, top
right, as their gal of the year at the
annual Plantation Ball. Joanne Ruddy, top
left, yields graciously ta the new Sweet-
heart of SAE, as a pretty collection of at-
lendants smiles below.
Industrious Sig Alphs give their Stewart
Road mansion a rennavatian at what might
be possible pre-rush doings. Watch aut for
UCONLEY RHYTHM" COULD be heard coming from the
Sammie house on most week ends this year. The boys
started the season with a Circus Party, exchange dinners
and Homecoming parties, followed by the annual Cinder-
ella formal in December, the Club 608 party, and climax-
ing the year with a spring formal.
Alpha Kappa Psi-men were Jack Bluestein, Jerry Klein and
Bob Mednikow, who also presided over Business School
this year, Honors-bound were two "J" School students,
Fred Seidner and Dove Lipman, while freshman Alvin
Portney grabbed a place for himself on the first string
football team to add to Sommie glory.
Sigma Alpha Mu ,I c me
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Number of Chapters-46
TOP ROW: Mrs. Moriorie Pyle, Arbeilman, Bell, Bloch, Blueslein, Brenner, Cohn, A. Dauer, R, Dover, Dertke, Diamond, Fenxtner. FOURTH ROW: Fingersh, Forbslein
Fremerman, Freidman, Glassmcn, Goldberg, Golder, Goldman, Hausfoter, Hoffman, Kolemis, Klein. THIRD ROW: Koppel, Herb LeVine, Howard Levine, Levitt, Levy
Lipman, Molcy, Maremont, Mednikow, Mitchell, Morros, SECOND ROW: Neiman, Polon, Palans, Pearl, Ponney, Robushko, Rogul, Rosenhlatt, Ruben, Scholzman
Scissors. BOTTOM ROW: Seiclner, Shapiro, Siegel, Siegelbaum, Soblin, Suffer, Spock, Tzinberg, Wainwright, Weil, Wishofl. NOT PICTURED: Altman, Kanz, Sandler,
The Sammies danze to ihe swaying rhythm of
g Chinese gong and ihe inszripiion above the
pagoda says, "a good lime was had by all."
Exhibil "A" of how pariies draw a ralhev
ouisianding aitendunce ai ihe old State U.,
or, :ouni the heads and win a door prize.
2 A. -
Junk Blueslein, presidem
Lou Block, secrelnry
Many Goldman, afecsuref
Many Goldman, presidem
Norman Pearl, secretary
Ronald Sandler, ireasurer
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Glenn Eaton, presidenl
unfold Aldridge, vine-ninsideni
sob Gneiser, secretary
ani, uinkwnni., Measure:
Donald Funk, presicleni
Donald siinli, vine-pinsiiieni
Edwin Hess, secrelary
Looks like big doings ai flue Sig Ep house. lig
dances have big names . . . Exlxibif Number l.
You can even see the big pin on ihe house.
Ihis may be the beginning of somelhing.
Inside, ihe dance looks even beller ihun oun-
sirie . . . and ihese couples don'0 seem io be
worrying about nnyniing.
Singing in nie rain wininni ihe rain nna wini-
out she singing. Anyway, the ahnughrs nhere,
and these boys ure getting ready in place in
Teke daies have jus! been awarded lhe legion
of honor lsee chains on zolleciive necksj as n
new twist Oo formal doings.
lener na! whisper those sweet nothings now,
your public awaits wifh a raiher grand p.a.
synem behind you.
The lood's good and the company hener, as
the Tau Kappa Epsilon Chrisimas formal gels
Reger weeeerr, preelaerrr
Roger Seugrisl, raeeepreearlerrl
William Maxwell, eeerelery
Juelirr Silvius, vreosurer
Dudley Marlin, preriderrr
Juxvin Silvius, viceepresidenl
Slewurl Walker, secretary
'15 '- , ,X .
Three of the bays relax at 915 aaa indulge m
house . . hearts u game requiring seriaus
consideration and no Queen of Spades
Football weather for the Big Blue, and the
Zebes crouch momentarily and leer in prepa.
ration far ma approaching play.
"The easiest way to cool that quiz is .
Uncle Mel gives his ZBT brothers a hit of
, , , , f, faxe-.
the favorite extracurricular activity af the ,, B' ,',
. , ' 11 iff
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saanlay swam, pfaasdam
Mama Gray, me-pfaaiaem
Dick Greenberg, aaafaiafy
Richard Opticnn, treasurer
Richard opmaf., ,afasaaaaf
Raban naaanfiala, vaaaspfaaadeae
Barry Hirsch, secrefary
:van nee, ffaaaufa'
Zeta Beta Tau
CHAMPAGNE WITH SOFT lughts and music e
annual ZBT Champagne party added p to fulfnll t
theme A Lovely Evemng Thexr wnnter ona sprung
lormals provnded two more memorable evenlngs for
Zebes and tneur dates
The Bug Blue proved good competmon an the zntra
mural held and out on the campus IFC presndent Harry
Berlou and Scvltcr Frollcs manager Floyd Bly proved
Zebe Interest nn actlvmes The honorornes were h Ipea
along by R Kremer whsle Marv Rach actnvny bounded
through the Sovxtar and Student wuth a flung at the
polmcal held Ivan Dee completed the Inst of actnvlty
tellers by llterary efforts on Savnar and the Omega
Nuhonul Founding 1898
Mnssourl Chapter 19!7
Number of Chapters 48
' 'M QE!
vor now Mrs Huttue Ltemgaef. Alberts Arst Berluu my Befdmen Byers ceplen mmm now nee Denelverm Dena. reeeneeem Glnmn Grey Greenberg
Hechtmun ssconn now Kremer Lolorow luberman Mmereen Mcslmawntz opneef. Rubushku Ruch Bottom Row Reeenfexa Schneider s.1eefmen smm Stern
Vogel Wasserman NOT PICTURED Hursch
an-ec-b.'s'i:?'2f4.e - , LQ:-:,-mm
Pl Kappa Phl
Maru cox, president
sob Patten, mfetofy
som Broome, treasurer
Samuel Broome, president
Don Jeommutot, secretary
Phil Bouclnaerl, treasurer
' TOP ROW: Mrs. Myrtle Adams, Broome, C. Dilley, H. Dilley, Horrah, Haskin, Howard. BOTTOM ROW: Keyes, Kill, McCord, Paden, Pierce, Stumbo, Trudell. NOT PIC-
TURED: Bouckoert, Bowie, Cox.
Haul out the old mustache cups, fellows, it
looks like we're in for some old-fashioned bur-
bersllop melodies tonight. It seems as though
the boys may have had a previous impetus to
gel ihem in the mood.
THERE WAS A WATCH bird watching all the Pi Kap-
pa Phi's and their dates having fun at their Cruise
and their Costume party. In fact, the boys kept him
busy all year long peeking at a St. Pal's party, a
hillbilly get-to-gether and a pledge party at Hallo-
Working an lFC as treasurer was Bob Paden, a mem-
ber of Scabbard and Blade, as well as election chair-
man ot SGA. Mark Cox was affiliated with Phi Eta
Sigma and Alpha Pi Zeta. With a grade average of
3.48, the pledges swept up schoiastically onthe other
organizations, and Delta Sigma Pi vice-president was
a Pi Kappa Phi.
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UNSHAVEN CHINS WERE the rage at the Bowery
Hop given by Theta Kappa Phi this fall. In addition
ta playing "the hood," the boys found time to dress
up for the more formal Christmas and spring dances.
Splashing into activities, Theta Kappa Phi men didn't
pause long for breath. Joe Koenenn distinguished
himself as Who's Who, SDX and ODK while serving
as business manager of Savitar. Gene Hitt was Savi-
tar sales manager while Clint Starke was vi:e-presi-
dent of Engine Club and chairman of SGA athletics
the people are eating it.
TOP ROW: Mn, Gigi, Allen, Bonn-int, DeMoor, Dm-nes, Griesemer, Hinds, SECOND ROW: Hitt, Jones,
Koenenn, Luebben, Mullane, 0'Leary. BOTTOM ROW: Rudrctf, Rustige, Starke, Yonex, Wilhelm, Wright.
NOT PICTURED- Klaus.
Ir's really all right, Mitch! The rest
February aI Miuou . . . a shori month, the
end of long finals, Valenfine parlies, a sm!
tered formal here and Dhere, second-semesler
slack seliing in and unseasanable warm
2 he' ok 61
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Since when did Mickey Spillane rome in big books???
Studenis wait quieily and putienily . . . who wouIdn'1?
. . . sfurk bunkrupizy awaits outside lhe deer.
And Ohe day of reckoning shall cometh . . . when your
guess is as good as your neighbor's.
Dig deep, son, Ihe prices iusi wen! up again.
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Hearts beat for Phi Delt Sonny
Shanley, who was crowned l953
Jack of Hearts at the annual AWS
"Heartbeat Dance" on Friday the
l3th of February. A vigorous cam-
paign was staged by six "Heart-
breakers" including Bob "Gnu"
Gneiser, Sig Epg Dick Vinyard,
SAE7 Bill Fessler, Phi Psip Joe Hazel,
KAQ and Milt Yeary, MRA.
House-to-house skits kept coeds
amused, and free rides kept them
happy during the week's events,
climaxed by a Coffee Hour where
hidden musical talents came out in
the open. Ladies in distress were
rescued from evil villains in the
Student Union during the lO a.m.
rush. and parades blocked traffic
as the mad scramble for votes really
Looking happy about the whole thing are six candi-
dates before the campaign. Hours un hours of free cof-
fee, free rides, and six million skits later, they were
Mr. "Esquire" eneiser entertains me gms Q la mad
Pista cont and song and dems putter, sucked up by
Sig Ep brothers.
Holding the coveted heart is Sonny Shunley, who offers
a word of thanks after his "caronation." Background
beamer is runner-up Joe Hazel, while "Robin" Wester-
man tries patiently to offer the winner a gift.
Intramural Stars 7953
Gene Reardon Joe Don Isaacs Cluuzk Denny
Touch Football Basketball Volleyball
The 1953 Savitar announces its selections for outstanding intramural athletes for
the year l952-l953. Selected on the basis of interest, skill, and sportsmanship
were Gene Reardon, football, Joe Don Isaacs, basketball, and Chuck Denny, volley-
ball. Howie Paul and Bill Rulon were named the two outstanding all-around athletes.
Howard Paul and Bill Rulon
Hall of Cfmmpfbns
Touch Football -Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Volleyball -Kappa Sigma
Table Tennis Singles -Ronnie Dauer
Table Tennis Doubles -Fred Rauch and Len Deibert
Hand Ball Singles -Earl Finley
Hand Ball Doubles -Earl Finley and Wilbur Hayes
Basketball Free Throw-Byron Englebrecht
Horseshoes -Elmer Schulz
Tennis Singles -John Hess
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Basketball Coach Sparky Stalcup found himself at the beginning of the
1952-53 season with a bunch ol sophomores long on potential, but gl-tory
gn experience. Though showing both traits often, the squad of "round-
ballers'f finished with a 12-9 over-all mark and a 6-6 third place in the
Leading the Bengal attack were three sophomores, 6'8" Bob Reiter, Win
Wilfong and Med Park. Reiter Iecl scoring with 277 points, including a
33.point effort against Oklahoma for o new single game scoring record.
Wilfong scored 233 points, and Park hooped 180, while senior Gene
Londlot rounded out the top four in scoring 166 points.
For his play throughout the season, Wilfong was placed on the A,P, Ng,
1 All-Conference Team, and was The Missourian's "Star af the Game"
Missouri opened in a winning
but unimpressive fashion, taking
a 66-62 decision from FT.
LEONARD WOOD. The Tigers
were within two seconds of mok- Bob Reiter
ing it two in a row against AR- S"Pl'o"'o'e
KANSAS, but A. U. changed
things with a last-second basket
to give the Razorbacks a 65-64
TEXAS CHRISTIAN proved little
trouble as Wilfong and Reiter
paced a 55-45 win over the
Southwest Conference champs.
On road games, the Tigers took
a 64-58 victory from WYO-
MING. Wilfong again led the
scoring derby, but the next road
game saw the Tigers fall apart
in the second half and drop ci
77-57 game to DRAKE.
Big Seven teams got their first
look at one another in the tour-
nament at Kansas City during
the Christmas holidays. M. U.'s
first look was at IOWA STATE,
and despite 26 points by the
Cyclones' Delmar Diercks, the
Tigers carted off a 63-61 win.
KANSAS was Missouri's second-round opponent, and the Jayhawkers, who
eventually finished second in the nation, proved to be a tough customer for
the Tigers. K. U. overcame a three-point Tiger first-half lead to win, 66-62.
Missouri took third place in the tournament with a 57-55 victory over YALE,
the guest team in the final game of the pre-season gathering.
Bah Schoo maker
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Winners in Ille Wamen's Intramural
Dennis dnubles were Rosalie Meluney
and Marge Merediih.
Basketball Iniramurals Winners: Kappa Alpha Theta TOP Vursny Basketball LEFT TO RIGHT Sheppard Cabaugh
ROW: Diekroeger, Bunch, Price, SECOND ROW: Sulion Meluney Merednh Fuurol Crowe Van Reen Ewmg Slephenson Hvll
Ewing. BOTTOM ROW: Meredith, Crowe, Cobaugh Franklm Dunlap Bunch Tomlm Towne: Reamon
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All is :elm in lluis, the G.l'l.Q. of Missouri's intramural department.
Men 's Inf amurals
Kappa Sigma appeared to be "in" as the University of Mis-
souri intramural sports king-pin when the Savitar went to press
early in May. The Kappa Sigs had a 125-point bulge on
Sigma Chi, the No. 2 team, with three sports, softball, tennis
doubles, and track and field to be completed. If the Kappa
Sigs can hold this advantage, they will move ahead of Sigma
Chi in the 29-team race forthe Seven Year Intramural Trophy.
The trophy is awarded to the fraternity that compiles the most
intramural points in a seven-year period.
Delta Tau Delta won
Theta Pi and Sigma
Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
teams capable of ha
sports, touch football
Housing the intramural activities at Missouri is stately Rothwell Gymnasnum
- Q xt-
Fired by varsity football stars Vic Eaton, Jack Fox, and Jim
Jennings, Phillips won the'oll-school cage title by beating the
Kappa Sigs, 35-31, in the finale. Previous to that victory, Phil-
lips had won the independent title by beating the 53'ers,
32-34. Kappa Sigma entered the title contest by trouncing
Sigma Nu, 32-22, in the fraternity championship game. Sigma
Nu and FarmHouse were the only undefeated teams entering
the play-offs, and, appropriately enough, Kappa Sigma
knocked both these teams out of championship contention.
Bill Reynolds, SAE, is the ball carrier in the early minutes at the
Sig All-Kappa Sigma fraternity football championship game.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
FarmHouse produced the top player of the intramural cage
season in the person of Joe Don Isaacs. SAE, thanks to the
playing of Gene Reardon, Savitar's intramural footballer at
the year, and Bill Reynolds, won the all-school touch football
championship with a 7-6 win over independent champion
Cardinals. The Cardinals entered the all-school title game by
beating Mu Phi, 12-2, in the independent championship, and
Sigma Alpha Epsilon rode into the finals on the strength of an
8-7 overtime verdict over Kappa Sigma.
Earl Finley and Wilbur Hayes
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One down and nine to gn as me attion becomes heated
in an intramural basketball game.
Kappa Sigma's volleyball team followed the pattern set in previous years by
winning the all-school volleyball title, the fifth consecutive for the Hilltoppers.
The fraternity and independent finalists were SAE and Creepers. Creepers'
Chuck Denny, a freshman basketball star, was the top-notch player in intra-
mural volleyboll. Independent Elmer Schultz captured the horse shoe pitching
championship early in May and another independent, Byron Englebrecht, was
the basketball free throw titlist, canning 22 of 25 tosses to win, while Sigma
Chi, the team champions, made 'lOl of 125 attempts. Phi Delt won the team
championship in horse shoes,
The spring gathering of "has-been, would-be, and never-was" trackmen an Rollins Field tor the annual intra
mural track meet always brings a large turnout of onlookers. Heres the finish of the 100 yard dash in the
5 . .
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Sigma Alpha Mu dominated the intramural table tennis scene during
l952-53. The Sammies won the singles team championship, tied Zeta
Beta Tau for the doubles title, and housed the all-school singles
champion, Ronnie Dauer. DU's Fred Rauch and Len Diebert halted
SAM's winning streak by capturing doubles. John Hess, PiKA, won the
tennis singles title early in the fall, with TD-3 and Sigma Chi as the in-
dependent and fraternity team winners. Earl Finley was the big name
in intramural handball play, winning the all-school singles champion-
. 35222-I.,a7 1
1 . al
l 1 If i i
,' s I
sf , 3, . I
K f 4 'l
Kappa Sig ma
Basketball and Volleyball
more anion in intramural tootball.
ship and combining with Wilbur Hayes to win the all-school doubles
title, Phi Kappa Psi and Crest Co-op were the team rulers in singles
play, while Kappa Sigma and Crest Co-op were the team champs in
N H, -f 'Q..'A',-'-5
One nl the best attended intramural sports is the softball games.
Here, Joe Isaacs, 5avitar's Intramural Basketball Player ol the
No water wings in this organization!
To provide recreation and further the
interests of synchronized swimming,
these bathing beauties hold swims
and watch films on technique. Pat
Riehl, Arts and Science iunior and
Chi Omega, is the head woman. Her
helpers are Betty Hansen, vice-presi-
dent, and Jane Sparling, secretary-
treasurer. Members must have passed
the club's swim test or Red Cross Sen-
ior Life Saving test,
roi: ROW: Shipherd, mel-l, Mrs. Howell, spelling, SECOND Rowe Marsden, Leonard,
Westermun, saggefeinff, Ffenklan, Brinkman. aortom ROW: Elliott, nibble, Piefee,
Price, Bunch, Degerinis.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Diane Stephenson, Natalie Cobough, president, Coral Westerman,
secretory-treasurer, Leis Redman,
Athletic ability, leadership, and schol-
arship are the prerequisites for mem-
bership in the "M" Women's club, Cm
organization of women in the Univer-
sity who have received letter awards.
Natalie Cobbough, president, coordi-
nates the girls who hold a Homecom-
ing reunion, work at concessions for
AWS dances, and generally promote
the interests of University women, lf'
TOW ROW: Hammerman, Brillant, Burns, Jackson, N, Middleton, Nathe, Pollock, Towner, Friesz, Mrs. Howell, W
Greer, THIRD ROW: Krueger, Sennott, Fulton, Redman, B. Middleton, Fowler, Chapin, Krotayille, Roller, Morgan,
Hilger, Kennedy, Murphy, SECOND ROW: Franklin, Kraus, Cox, Meredith, Crouch, Westerman, Stephenson, Cobaugh
Crowe, wniiie, Bottom ROW: Prire, Mehiney, Hague, iarighiweii, Sutton, Brewer, oegerinir, Heneienger, ameri,
Fisher, Price, Glenn,
The Wamen's Gym, home of kinesiology and
the bruised shin, is also the place for regular
meetings of the WAA, Wamen's Athletic Asso-
ciation. University gals who are banded to-
gether after earning l00 points in sports or
projects, this group stands lOO per cent be-
hind being "good sports," Pins and letters are
Owarded for sports excellence, with a blanket
Qlling to the most outstanding senior member
in the Spring. Co-recreational nights and a
Sports day with gals from Williams Woods,
Christian and Stephens gave the WAA club
1 lull schedule lor the year,
Q , t
L rg vel 5
e -li, Q,
roi? Row rrrerr lowner Mnrehnii Redrnen Crewe
Bottom Row Meredith weeierrnsn siephenrnn
wrwere eenid wen he proud of their
derireiinirea president, Diane Stephen-
son. A Jett city girl, ni gathered up
nr tier tirti .sr honors during her stay
at the Kappa house . . . Manor
senrd, "wi" Women nnneng ihrirn.
1 5 , ,
Q , .,..
- 5 ! E
tjfiifa-Eihr 13'i?' , -' '
,,- ,.,.v+ ' K'
V . .,,
' iii? R' " H
, aaa zz
L N Raw sa
5 Raw 1:
A naw sz
FOLLIN, Ten, sf Lau-5, E and PA gn,
nna Na, Fnnnnnu ros'rzR,sc1TYJzANNL,
East sn. Laais, lu., Ana ann savanna, Aw
ana mn, rn-nn. max, un.,nfaanA. mar
AW5 FOWLER, RICHARD anosmc, Kan-
sas c-ry, B and FA nan. wma P. Fox,
JQANN, wnaanan, Eqnaanan, Dana can
fna, xvafmnan, Ran cfm, Pannaun-.M
FRANKENSTEJN, MELVIN mwm, Kanaaa
cny, R ann PA, Axnhn Eamon pn
FRAZIER, nzANcEs L,, snnlayvinn, nu,
Jaamarnnnn, mm Tau Ahxhrz rnAzlER,
MARILYN JANE, Jefferson City, biurn
nan, PJ uma Pnn, lnffamafara num,
DAVID H., waamr sfavas, E and PA,
Kappa Awpna FROST, Jon-AN A., chan.-
cothe, Janfnaunnnn, mn Dana Tnafa
shawma, Arvwhj An Samara FRY, PEGGY
DELL, Laaisiana, Agnaauara, Kopno Ax
phc Tama, Ran Cfaas, sawfaf, YWCA,
Pnn Upswhm onnafan
FULTON, PATRICIA ANN, Malia anna,
Enaaanan, cn. Omega, YWCA, Workman,
Umverswly Chorus. GALLAHER, CHARLES
DAVID, Springfield, fnannaannq, Lafnrnfa
cm Axaha, mn. Eva snqfna, -canvamaf,
club, Ania GARNHR, MARGARET v,,
Lanisiana, Janfnnnann, PJ sara Dunn,
YVJCA, Gafnnna Axpha CN ssc, RosA-
MoNu ELAINE, Trenton, Fducoiwon, on
omega, Shnflcnt unnan, wafkanap, YWCA,
szrmuus, msn, se. Laaas, Jaufnaunnn,
Amana Tan omaga, srnawma GLENN,
BARBARA E., Warsaw, Anwfanafa, Arn
clan, Home Ec cuaa, unffamafaug Board
suzlszn, Roseau' HICKMAN, Yana, Pa.,
Journalism, Swqrvvcl Phu EUSINQVJ, 'Nork-
ahaa. conwm, JEAN RUTH, Raanfnand
Haaamf, Arts and snanaa, Dana Dc-Im
Dana, savnaf, WAA, coznzcxz, Tzu
LESSMANN, se, Louis, Aanaannfa, Alpha
GOLDBERG, MARTIN HAROLD, University
ciey, Ang and sanfnca, slgma Aipha Mn
GOLDMAN, MARVIN s., University cny,
B and PA, snalna Axana Ma, Alana Kenpo
Pew, Arnold Aw san-my coLuMAN, SAN-
rorzn, clayran, B and PA, Alpha Epsdom
Pa. GoLoMAN, SANFORD, sv. Laais, li
and PA, Pm Sigma Delta sonnow,
HENRY c., Cleveland Haagnes, o., Jour-
nanarn, Pan Gamma Dana, Athenaeum,
GREENE, asvrv wwe, Laaanan, Jour-
naram, Kappa Kappa Gamma, YWCA,
Gamma Awprna cm, SRC. GREEN, cur.
ronu zucms, Lass sannnn, Agnaannfa,
Alpha Gamma Rho Gnzzmaznc, uncu-
ARD GERALD, Richmond naaanes, B ann
PA, Zara Hara Tan, GREENFIELD,
cAnoLz sus, cnaaaga, III., Am ond san-
anae, Ph: sgfna Sigma, YWCA, Student
uman, Hmau, SGA, Aws smrrm, MAnv
ANN, Jaann, Agrxcuhurc, mana Gamma,
Guess, nosnrr HOWARD, Ballston spa,
N. Y., Jaamalnfn, Slgmo vnu Eanlan,
Phx Eta 5.Qnna Gum, CARL Dzwnr,
Ju., claman, Ana and sawanac, Bcvc
'rnaea P., Avnanaaan sammy, Dana 5.97
me Rho, SGA, sradanr uman, Dcbalc
GURNEY, ALLAN nnucs, fair Lawn, N.
J., Ang and sananaa, Avnna Tom onnana,
Yannn, saanafnafa caanm GUTHMAN,
JANE, Savannah, Ga,, Jaamalnfn, Anma
Eaaman Pan, wwamafar sawn, svam-nv,
SGA HAAs, WILLIAM L., Kansas cny,
B and PA, Pnn Gamma Dana.
HALEY, EULALIE MLA, Laaasaana, Aan
culture, DDIYG Della DOUG HALL, ROE-
IRT GORDON, Scdulic, B und PA Kop-
fm Alpha, DLHCI Slqmu Pu HALL, STAN-
Lzv r., savannah, Am ann: snanfn, sn,
ma Nu, HAMMERMAN, SUZANNA, Uni-
vnvmy cny, snaaannn, Ln, snnma fnnm,
VVorkshOD HANIGAN, MARVIN FRANK,
Scdalia, R und PA, Bom Thcm PJ
. V, . . . . ,V f . ,nf
. - H :g'.3:'f- ,f,:Ag,- K ,V ,mins
-Lia-Tai'-3522-:Q .ecasi-Ja,-af1,.Hf:g.,,L-gag, f ' .manly-ri-'sz?a1f:? s
ff xf Ayf ws
Q r f f- ' , I
, M " lei:-1-sg" uf., WP ,
gzrf- flu 4,1 3-241-551, g4,.-.Qggmy ,iv , ff f-5' -.f,.,, ,
W .1,c,q.3:y,7a'1f9 4-:AJh'6:g':fL:'f 'HL'.Fix-:1,f-'12Agf,:f5,' .f ,jsf.,f,yyaf ,
'H an - X 'A A
P-.rr -'-if-Q-v -, , .f f
.- f ,.,, . , . . TT-7:'4-'T-?LT'?. ,--1' : ,
ff 'iw-Y w:.45':i1'1i2- 1 1 J-1:-J-' V-.Q -4:,"1,.1-gf-,f-fnfl .Jn-cf---1: :f2-1: "'
H, Q ,YK
YAPPMEYER, MARY JANE, Owensville,
Piamaaiaiha, Alpha Gamma Delta, nga
crass, YWCA YHOMPSON, mms PAUL,
Revere, Aghaaliaia, Alpha Gamma sigma,
THOMPSON, 'rhoMAs CHILES, se. Louis.
B and PA,lcaaaa sigma. 1HoRN'roN,JAcK
NcLsoN, Carrollton, Arts and sgiahfa,
Kaaaa Alpha tonnes, MARIO SIL-
vzsrns, La Paz, Bolivia, zhgmaaiihg,
'rhara Kappa Phi, lhfai--Amahfah clah,
casmanalifah Club. TRAYLOR, MILTON
ARTHUR, Kansas City, B aha PA, Lamh-
aa Chi Alpha, Intramurals, SMI Raara.
sehiahve Ylzzscorr, lasvzlzur Mu,
Elsberry, saaaahah, Chi Omega, Llhlvai-
any smgais. UMLAUF, NORMA JEANNE,
Columbia, Eaaaahah, Kapaa Alpha Theta,
Sigma Alpha lam
Following in the fooisieps of u big brother
on campus, Vic Slaughler is going inlo M. U.
aclivifies in a big way. Vic was elected Sopho-
more Council lhane, iusf like ihe song said.
From Senaih, Mo., he's an Alpha Gamma Sigma.
Jos Sparling brought her slow speech and
quick mind up from Hot Springs to the Missouri
campus four years ago, and since then has
gbflen Oogefller G nite Cnllecllun of llcfiviiies
. . . SGA ireasurer, sac, YwcA prasiaaiia, Aws,
and Swim Club. She has an aiiiisaal habhy,
maimaaih climbing, hae ul navirf lee sax,
but Colorado, where her fiance lives.
vANulvslz, CAROLYN, Leah.-iid, Aghaal-
lam, Dalia Delta Delta, Student uhiah,
Aahvihes Baafa, Hama ea clan, SGA
VANDOVER, BILLY RAY, Poplar Bluff,
B aha PA, sigma chi, Football, eaha,
uhiversiey Chorus. VAUGHN, LDWELL
weLoclN, so. Joseph, la aha PA, sigma
Phi sasilah, vents, BOEBIE Jos, Shel-
bina, Aghgallafa, Fafml-laasa VICKERY,
ROBERT LEE, Salem, laamalam, sigma
Nu wALcH, PA'mlclA, Springfield, Ag-
haaham, Pl Beta Phi, siaaahl uhiah Ac-
hvihas Baaia, Home Ec claa, lhha.
maials wALsH, GERALD K,, sr. Louis,
5 aaa PA, sigma ch., SGA, IFC, lFPc,
uhivafslry Chorus. WARD. ROBERT
THOMAS, Lass Summit, Ana aaa saiahfe,
Phi Delta 'rhafa
WARNKEN, RONALD LEE, Kami ciiy,
Am and science, Lambda Chi Alpha,
lhlfamaials WATSON, wnnm our,
Japlia, B and PA, Sigma Phi sasilah, Ai.
hala Air saaialy. WEHRMANN, Nowlzs,
calambaa, Agiicallaia, chi Omega,
wclNlschKE. Roaurr w., wanna
clam, 5 and PA, Sigma chi. wzrmsll,
EDWIN .l., Sikeshwn, B aha PA, Phi Dana
Thala, SGA, Carousel, WERNICKE. non-
NEY Kerri-l, Kansas cily, ehgmaaiihg,
Lamhaa Chl Alpha. wzlzsMlNc, Jun:
MARTHA, ni-iafly, N. J., Arts and sh-
ahaa, chi omega, ses, SGA, wailahap,
Aws. wzsv, HELEN, Kansas City, sails
aahah, Aws, savifai, FTA.
wzsmorr, KENNETH HAraol.lu, sl
Laiiis, l i lapll la on --.lil-.1
wHlTlz, IVAN KNOX, Ozark Aaiimllliia
n, all mail, allil wHlTfENsEKc,
aiu MAaEl., Naasna, nslili .il 1
1 E- Ll, N ina sa alll
WILFLEY, BARBARA ELANCHE, Webster
siavas, lalifnali-as gala Tal Alpha
sanlai illlilanl l,nil,n wlLKlNc, RICK
P., Columbia, Enainiiaiina pi., ciannna
ia-lla wll.KlNs, PIERRE ROBERT, sl,
Laills, iaamallsm, Alpna Ta. Oaafga
WILLARD, JAMES ROBERT, Camdcnlon,
Ei anil PA, Workahop wll.l.lAMs, c,
MAlz1lN, canlialia, Aaiisallaia, Alpna
gainina slania, Aa cliili, Aaiananiy cliil-
wll.l.lANls, suE HAlznlET, Joplin, Eaaaa.
vlan, Kappa Kuouc Gamma, waniarls
cnaias, SGA, lnvafnaials wll.l.s, wAN-
nA 1EwEl.l., Plans cily, Ails ana ssl-
ansa, Kappa Kappa Gamma, WomcnS
clnalas, vwcA, lnliarnafals, wlLsoN,
coLLE1"r R., Webster Graves, Enainaafr
ina, siaina clni, ASCE.
WILSON, CONRAD l.., Manlrase, Aanaalr
laia, Alpha Gamma sigma wll.soN,
MARY JALENA, lnaapanaansa, Arts ana
saansa, Pi Bela Pnl, vwcA, aaa crass,
Aws, laaisiafy saaia, spanish Club
WILSON, nov LEE, Creighton, Aailcals
laia, Alpna Gamma siaina. WILSON,
SARAH JANE, Maiyvilla, Eaasallan, Pi
Beta Phi WINDSOR, JIM L., Lalianan,
Ails ana ssiansa, Kappa Alpha, Dclvo
siaina vi, Allianaaan saaialy, Dcbofe,
lEc, slaaanl unian Aclivilias Bouvd
H , A .
Dave namnglan once anleraa a sam-
puign and alia name Hnalsanaii- naval'
slill applias lo lliis personable nan.
Buffer has led his advertising fra-
lernivyi and at one time or another
heen connected with APO, Suvitar,
Although she's a mnrkeiing niaiar,
!here's slill enough of fhe liaina-
maker in Frances Aslinaf, 21, from
lvlissian, Kun., lo saw inany of liar
own slisllias . . . a particular liking
of hers. niis viii sig senior held down
the ials of Phi Chi rliala prany.
WULTIR, RICHARD ARTHUR, Sf. Joseph, Row 4: WRIGHT, THOMAS EDWARD, Greenficld, YOUNG, WILLIAM IAMES, JR, Tlcnlun,
Eaasallafl, Slarna Na, orahaslra, Phi Ma lil., Aarlaallala, Tnala Kappa Pal, Cal R and VA, Kappa Alpha ZACHMAN,
Alpha. WOODRUFF, MARV CLARE, Kills. laaa Former, Ag clap, Nawrnan clllll EUGKNE v., Kansas cilv, la ana PA, Bala
wand, Arls al-la Salman, Della Dalia WULFEKAMMER, SHIRLEY, Naaalaan, Ed- Them p, UMMERMAN, RUTH, gf, Louis,
Dalia, AWS, SGA, slaaanl Unian aaalian, Alpha Cla- olnaaa, Sliawma, SGA Edmcwn Mmm Gm,,,,,U Doha, M,,.m,,,
wlusnr, lovcz ELIZABETH, Haplsins, slllaanl llnlan, Aws YEQMAN, lf-Aul. ln. M , YWCA Rm ow
Ails ana sciaaaa, Dalia Dalia Dclro, uni' Kansas cily, sianla chi, SGA, Glaa clap CMMS 'n"G"'L"O5' ' . 15
ver5lVy SWQCIS, Gcmrvlu Alphn Chl, SVU- BCISRCIIJOIV YOUNG, DORIS S., Unian, Ed- IOELLNER, PAUL S., SK, LDUIS, AIN CI
den! Union UCGIIDFA, ZC1G TCU AIDING, Ccflccrt QEJVM1 Qclcfltf P711 KCLYDU P"
A 1 nn , .z 5' 1
, ., A ' ,,,
V 4. ' .
- I V
. a- ,lx
Q' ' s vii
ig ss Q f
4 XX is
March blew in with lhe usual rash of pre-
spring parties wifh ihe usual ouilandish
ihemes-from French lo hobo la hood. Parenfs
were entertained as per schedule, and sfu-
denis finally starred doing all the things they
had been puiiing all unlil later in the year.
The Quadrangle became green and we decided
spring wasn'f far away-maybe.
3 1 ol'
it l ,Z 1 L V ,
' , '11 - V I
,aiwv 'mfg D
.ig 'A ' " J f
- 5' - ' f' f'
u V F 1 1 A
mum- wmds go wud nn the Tower and Prem.. Q :hal
:ef-ge of nmngn. to all except comms: plnycrs and
-M' A A ' nu.-
A , ,-,ual
14- "Ana een me, my deah, have you ever been e queen
-' before?" Make no maefekee-me u. ol Me. mms ee'
ZX if .,.. shi'
Faur of the collegiate set give u wide grin and a high
step as they llout Friday the 13th old wives' tales at
the Union's "Club 13" dance.
more queens per day in the school year than any other
:allege in the eastern hemisphere, western hemisphere,
In a performance soon io fake ils place amid ihe im-
morlals of the American drama, Dean Mon was per-
suaded la give his "Face on ihe Barroom Fluor," lo the
delighl of J-Schoolers. Dean English played the mule
part al lhe bartender wifh journalisii: skill.
, ' fn
A lang cry from when ballots flowed like the pro-
verbial wine and anyone with a small hand press
muld win the election. Wiih pollwakhers ye0!
With March comes elections, and with elections
winners, and with winners . . . u bunny hop.
rne manth of annanunnf sees new fnm behind
n-one sorority pins nna congratulations abound.
rm- five-o'clock-shadow reigns supreme as sn-
gineers get set for :near annual sf, vnu Iling.
'vi i 'TP11ff"" fznsxr-3-3:5 +R' '
. ...,Q.,1,,,.,.W , , 3 .151 f,,f,,,,f5..,4 ,yn ,,.,,.,g. me-W, 1- , ,ff 5-5. .2 ,
,ZX ff A
' fwfr' 1 "'f, '
Jr. If fng ,,
H f 'fwliff
l ', .f
E GI E CLUB
After St. Pat's Week in the spring, most of the engi-
neers were seeing green, but that didn't mean they
weren't proud of being a member of the active Engi-
neers' Club. When you take a deep breath and read
what they accomplished during Engine Week, you'll
see that these men of the Shamrock were as busy as
any group on campus. Correloting lab exhibits, spon-
soring the parade, holding the "Green Tea" for engi-
neering alumni, knighting all the "loyal followers" of
St. Pat, giving a banquet, supervising the traditional
beard-growing contest, and serenading to deliver dance
bids-all part of Engine Week. But it wasn't all play,
according to Engine Club president John Reid. Members
heard speakers and other programs promoting the in-
terests of engineering during club meetings, encourag-
ing a spirit of professionalism in the field of the green
Above, the annual Engineers' Stunt gets under-
way. A ham radio station was set up, and can-
gratulatory messages from .slums of the col-
lege at Engineering poured in from all over
Below, the Engineers did an admirable iob of
guarding the Columns during the night, but
had a little trouble keeping their queen candi-
dates away from would-he kidnappers.
roP Row. Mmm,
sfhnqkqnb-wg, rome, '
non, sum-fiend, cum,
smiimm., Engle, N,,,,
Meredith, Chambers, .,
cam., snag, awww, J,
Lu. SECOND ROW: Thqmx
Hunsbmgh, Hubble, H,
Unidentified, Liiv, fukin,
Williams, Foglesung, 1,
do-1, Jewen, AIdng,M,,Q,,
Kablef, Anderson, som.
ROW: Bauer, Reid, Af.,
Hazell, uumwmhe, Nm,
vase, French, web!-
rcurunef, Bergman, pm.,
ng 4 nu'
I ii-i. ,
A slide rule and a grin . . . two main
characteristics ai John Parter Reid,
Engine Club president. Honored by
Wha's Who and ODK, John, a mar-
ried man, participated in mos! of a
multiple list of organizations his
Above, young engineers assume the position and await their turn to be
swatted by iolly old Sl. Pat as the knighting ceremony, a part ol St, Pat's
Week, lakes place.
Jesse wrennn leaks on Wien professional disdain as n few engineers line
up for inspection. Ward get around that the contestants
false eyelashes on their chins.
for Rows Msicelvey, unzdeniafied, Lewedag, Jones, Wennberg, Rury, wininins, Unidentified, unnienianen,
lawns, unidenfified, Hnnn, cnssnef, Hnniei. szcown ROW: Munson, Guleicunst, Pinks, Locke, Annexe,
Lnve, loclcmcn, cneinnin, swne, Wieser, Unidentified, Unidentified, Kolkmeier, Kirkendall, ansye, Kesslei.
BOTTOM now: Scism, Massey, Franco, Joy, sfeineni, riininn, Holman, Deskin, unidennfieii, Ayiei.
Hey! Careful with that ammonium ni-
trate, fellas! ln case you're curious,
these are the boys of AlChE. and their
interests lie in engineering, particularly
that of the chemical variety. Through
their business meetings, movies, talks
by engineers, and occasional party-
ing, these boys of the green hope to
stimulate interest in chemical engineer-
ing. Wayne House, Jr., is president.
TOP ROW: Beck, Rector, French, Van Meter, Alexander, Day, B, Noll
rirrrer. so1roM ROW, D Nana, Meyer, Adam, Morris, camaen, xanlman,
roP ROW: Hall, Harrar, cnaaman, raaetrran, Deering, arawn, Hanger, wranua,
carran, Jan Painrar, rraaaaraer, Joe Painter, srarnar, Bergman. aorroM Row:
Dempsey, Mrrnran, Malrara, Mcoawan, Holman, Margan, vaanna, sarber, Bama,
Agricultural engineers have their own
club at the University . . . the ASAE.
The purpose of this organization is to
promote the interests, broaden the
knowledge, and provide social iunc-
tions for these og engineers at Mis-
souri. Same ol the club's activities in-
clude Engineers' Week, Farmers' Fairr
publication work for the National
Student ASAE Journal, and fun with
the customary line of banquets, pir-
nics, and parties. James Morris heaClS
J . X
A ' '
TOP ROW: Burner, Patchett, Baker, Scruhy, Ripka, Crabtree, Lindquist, Skinker,
Liebherr, onmmer, DuPree, Moffett, Lucie. sscorw wow: cumming, win, Mfctnud,
Barnard, Duss, Battan, Still, Lok. BOTTOM ROW: Duncan, Stewart, Murch, Diekneite,
awe, srewer, ruggmi.
What looks like o morse code signal
at the top of this copy is actually
nothing more than a fast way to say
American Institute of Electrical Env
gineers and Institute of Radio Engi-
neers. The organization, headed by
President John Jordan, welcomes ony
student in electrical engineering. Its
aim is to acquaint its members with
professional electrical engineers and
provide an opportunity for meeting
the faculty and ather students of the
Civil engineering students who want
to look at the practical side of the
situation can get that insight in
ASCE, wliere contacts with practic-
ing engincers provides on excellent
program Any person enrolled in
civil engineering is eligible for mem-
bership with no requirements or pre-
requisites. With President Charles
Barnard at the helm, all is not work:
social affairs include o fall dance,
spring banquet, and the eventful St.
roP Row Walton, chimoitatto, Emmet- 10, s,,.ti.tmtt ivfam, an-aportl, xtbter.
sscorto Row Honshfouqtt, pmt, sutimfttmt, rulitww, fsrrtm., rogtt-mg, Mr,
Tudor, Mi, Lago aorroii Row sum, rt..,m arming thomas, vow, term,
T U BETA Pl
Engineering students with busy slide rules and high
grade averages will most likely be found in Tau
Beta Pi, the national honorary for undergraduate
engineers. These fellows' most-loved proiect is an
annual float in-but what else-the St. Patrick's Day
Parade. With senior Don Edwards as prexy, the
group helps to inform freshman engineering students
as lo the various organizations in which they may
Tau Bela Pi's genial president is a
home town boy named Dan Edwards,
a 23-year-old chemical engineer. An
Engine Club member, veep af the
AIChE, and Pi Mu Epsilon, Don says
he tinds music soothes the savage
Yhe first charter is displayed by Don
Edwards an the occasion of the
Golden Anniversary ol Missouri Al-
pha Chapter of Tau Beta Pi Dec 6
Mike Chiarattina leads the ll new
initiates in a ditty written for the
graup's 50th year on campus.
for ROW: wngnef,
Meyer, Veltrop, crab.
tree, Whitton, Ruvhke.
SECOND ROW: Reich'
en, ncsye, Miner.
Moffett, Baker, Cox.
BOTTOM ROW: Kirk-
endall, Burks, House,
Healey, Reid, Chi-
PI T U SIGM
Pi Tau Sigma is the honorary mechanical en-
gineering fraternity on the campus. The
group participates in St. Pat's Week cele-
brations, holds a spring picnic, and presents
the outstanding sophomore in mechanical
engineering with an award. Juniors must
have grades of 2.75, seniors, 2.5, before
becoming members. Officers are Raymond
Miller, presidentp C. B. Basye, vice-president,
Ernest Wagner, secretary, John Calston,
treasurer, and Darrell Kirkendall, corres-
top now. Mr, ieve, Beyer, Taylor, Jaeger, Karueri,
dell, Wagner, Bottom Row: Stratton, aeeye, Miner,
is i. T...
Need a radio fixed, an icebox repaired, or
a socket wired? Here's those engineers
again-this time it's the national honorary
fraternity for those electrically-interested
wearers of the Shamrock. President Robert
Sanford, vice-president John Exon, secretary
David Kibler, and treasurer Aubrey Knight
coordinate EKN's activities.
top Row weilae, Healey, tzeimre, Waidelizh, Meter,
Luge, exert, Reza Bottom Row- sre.pehI, Fithian,
vetirep, srretrly, Santord, Tudor, tems,
The monthly meetings of Chi Epsilon, the
civil engineering students' clan, go a long
way in promoting better relationship and
understanding between students and faculty
members oi the Civil Engineering Depart-
ment. All CE followers who are in the high-
est one-iourth of their class in their junior
year and have maintained a grade average
of 2.6 are qualified for membership.
tgp prgw prrrrr. sr....eri img, Mettert, DuPree.
AOTTOM RON strut., Il rrirerr, Brewer, Crabtree.
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for nowi Van Meter, riiller, Meier, cairi, Taylor, Carter, creeewliiia, Holman,
neeririg, Tegethoff, Aiigiier, Jaeger, rryelie, Beale. sscorlo ROW: Melriiiir, wielr-
leiri, Powell, sheep, Mase cerriaiirigr, Phillips, Heyeeel, Freelrrriari, seen, Painter, sor-
TOM Rowe Harris, aaeye, Kirlmendull, oralierri, carigwieeli, cliiarenirie, Yee, Brown.
A look into the practical side of me-
chanical engineering is the objective
of the American Society of Mechanical
Engineers, currently under the efficient
direction of President Charles B. Basye.
These engineering students conduct
both technical and social meetings,
and have their fun during the tradi-
tional St. Pat's Week. Other officers
are Robert Moore, Jr., vice-president:
Raymond Miller, secretary, and Don-
ald Coons, treasurer.
That genius sitting behind you in gal
culus is probably a member of Pi M,
Epsilon, an organization dedicated te
the promotion of mathematical Schgl,
arships for students of college level,
Undergraduates with two years of col-
lege math and a reasonably high
scholastic average may apply on q
basis of their proficiency in moth. Don
Mclnnis is Pi Mu's president. Other gf.
ficers are: Ben Jaeger, vice-president,
Clifford Brown, secretary, Jim Meier,
treasurer, and Miss Mary Cummings,
TOP ROW: Mr. Lare, Mecaria, weilririr, Boyer, Mr. Pringle, Linea, o, Williams, D. wi'
iiams, Goode, Kivkeridall, Stratton, Jaeger, Hunk, SECOND ROW: Morse, Fuller, Movffi
Coons, Basye, Miller, Hirsch, Manhart, Wagner BOTTOM ROW: Willsie, Bonrrldfli
aaedrriari, Jewell, Nielraia, crawlerd, raylar, veler.
-g.4.-....... , A
R KK 11
To take charge of their glorious St.
', K-1. 1
,lvl x '
Pqfs Week, the engineers place their
entire confidence in the capable fel-
lows of the St. Pot's Board. A perma-
nent committee of Engine Club, the -. .
Board consists oi two freshmen, two
sophomores, two iuniors, and two sen-
iors from the club, overseen by choir-
man Rex Whitton and secretory Marv
Foglesong. To these men went all the
credit for the success of the 50th on-
nual St. Pot's Week.
srnwomce Ken welten, Bob sntrer, terry Arwen, Gene Anderson, John teens.
sensor ner Whitton, Marv Foglesong Nor PICTURED: Sieve Meerey, George tern,
rnerr, George srnweebe
Eifecting the continuous management
of the Engine Club and co-ordinating
the workings of St. Pat's Board is the
task which tolls to the Executive Coun-
cil. The council is actually ct committee
of elected ond oppointed officers of
E. C. President John Reid handles the
tiller, assisted by vice-president Clint
Starke, secretary Dave Aldug, treos-
urer Ben Jaeger, business monager
Pete Gale, ond publicity director Jim
-UNDING: Rex Whitton, Ben Jaeger, Marv Foglesorig, John Schnakenberg, Mike
Cltflrattino. SEATED' Davr- Alclag, Clint Starke, John Reid, Jim Thomas, Jim Suther-
fnd NOT PICTURED Pete Gale, Art Breipohl, Gene GOOslmGn
TOP ROW Ed French Clarence Erickson, Dan Morgan, Professor G, V. Lago, Henn
Luv Bob Duss Jim Thomas. BOTTOM ROW: Orlando Franco, Jim Meredith, Bob Mc-
Claud M I Schuchardt Mike Chiarotvina, Ralph Niehaus.
GOLDE ANNIVERSARY EVENTS
For years, M. U. students haveibee-
wondering what part the "Shamrock,
published monthly by the engineering
clan, has to do with the custom of the
whiskery buss received by those whq
tred the shamrock embedded in the
brick pavement between the Engine
School and Switzler Hall at certain
specified times. The stall, headed by
Editor Michael Chiarottino, hosn't ye:
said, but they're bound to have had a
slide rule i
n the pot somewhere! Any-
Shamrock crew, most af
members of Engine Club,
top-notch magazine which
social functions of the en-
gineers ond provides them with
timely news and articles.
William Rollins, :lass of 1902, cuts
tho coke at Tau Bela Pi's Golden An-
niversary reunion and serves the first
piece lo Forrest S. Lyman, class of
One of the floats which participated
in the 50th celebration of St. Pat's
Week on the Missouri campus. A full
round al activities for the engineers
marked both the pre- and past-pd
rade time schedule.
Virginia H. Harrison
Director of Nursing Education
Begun in 'l949, the Nursing Education Program offers two programs
both leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Nursing and both
showing Missouri's recognition of the need for professional nursing
service. A basic professional program is the four-year course open
to young men and women, and a supplemental course for graduate
nurses. The first class, admitted in the fall of 1951, is now in its year
of field experience in St. Louis hospitals taking clinical training. The
eleven members of the class will return to complete their fourth year
in 1955, to be the initial graduation group from the newly set up pro-
gram. At present, a total of 75 are enrolled in the Department of
Nursing Education, with the three-story brick Nursing Education build-
ing a focal point for their college activities. Undergraduates are given
a basic course of English, mathematics, biological, physical and social
sciences, as well as a thorough grounding in medical, surgical, pedi-
atric, obstetric, and psychiatric nursing.
' " "
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Banding together in the Student Reli-
gious Council are representatives of the
University, Stephens, and Christian Col-
leges in an effort to coordinate their
religious activities. They assist with Re-
ligion in Life Week, Cancer Hospital
Vesper Services, World Student Service
Fund, and the Displaced Persons Fund.
President of the group is Marilyn Otto,
University student from Columbia.
LEFT TO RIGHT OUTSIDE TABLE: Bohlkin, Robinson, Sparling, Smith, Rabbi Fishman,
Rev, Scipione, Otto, Stinson, Rev. Staerker, Mrs. Heaton, Giles, Miss Gehnn, Rev.
Chapman, Lindner. LEFT TO RIGHT INSIDE TABLE: Dr. Briggs, Reynolds, Swall, Rev,
Coffman, Black, Rev. Easton, Crockett, Wright, Blase.
The Red Cross could report outstand-
. "" ing response this year to their appeals
for three blood drives they sponsored
at the University. M. U. students took
their pleas to heart in turning out to
P P If cooperate. In addition, the Red Cross
X sponsored o water safety program, first
aid station at football games, Christ-
mas packages for the armed forces.
and parties for crippled children. Haf-
riet Phillips is head of this organizationi
aided by Joe Gold, Gail Van Reen and
smnoinon Rubenstein, Mn. Chauncey Simpson, Yeary, Hnnn, Knits, Hunt, Marshall,
Mn. Rub, cnne. sense. Van ner-n, Phillip., Gold.
J T ff'
, -up 3 1 rlllll
TOP ROW: Curtis, Lee, Taylor, Cordes, Litton, Fischer. SECOND ROW: Klick, Crowe,
Jacobs, Russey, Evons, Sexton. BOTTOM ROW: Ernsborger, Woll, Shroder, Stephen-
son, Marsden, Mey, oerner, spenlang.
Open to all men and women students are the well-known
"Y" organizations, designed to promote service, fellow-
ship and growth in Christian faith here on campus. Both
groups perform admirable work in social service projects,
helping the crippled children, and participating in Re-
ligion in Life Week. Discussion groups and social events
round out the "Y's" full calendar of activities. The women's
group was under the direction of President Judy Russey,
Education senior, who will be followed next year by Fran-
ces Mattingly. Heading the Read Hall office of the YMCA
was Bill Dean Jacobs, a sophomore in agriculture.
"vu cennrai: entertain stnaents from linzoln una-
ity at Jefferson city, as tire two groups renew aan-
YMCA und YWCA members introduce speakers to be
ireera by ull campus groups as Religion an Lilo Week
The modern Dimosthenes of the
Athenaean Society undertook an
extensive program of debates lar
the year and came out with proud
Iaurels. Cambridge University of
England, Nebraska, Kansas, Kansas
State, Iowa and Iowa State were
all included in the schedule. Jim
Windsor, political science major
from Lebanon, Mo., served as pres-
ident in the tall, and Carl Gum took
over at mid-semester.
TOP ROW: Friedman, Ralph, Roberts, Kuhr, Potashnick, Gum. BOTTOM ROW: Welman,
Linton,, Curran, Fields, Eickhall, Rosen, Windsor, Axtell,
All foreign students automatically
become members ofthe Cosmopoli-
tan Club, Missouri University's an-
swer ta the betterment of interna-
tional relations. Under President
Louay Sharif, from Iraq, these wel-
come additions to the campus meet
bi-weekly, and mold together their
individual interests and customs in
an effort to improve mutual under-
standing among nations and their
tor ROW: lllv, celslemen, Govoruhin, Knees, wllm, must, Pulwun, sllqdls, Oka-
mls, shew, Anglada, Abile-oh, Nw, sefakuwe, xmwec, Navia SECOND ROW:
Mughal, Kmflmlwlt, seyed, Mueggcnslfg, rfelltlfm, Schwericlce, nlmy, Le-e, Nall.,
Mafdonyqn, sflnumn, cllsl, slmmn, sullawn, Kiliclloglu, cflmslww, Tyraler. sor-
toM Row- Loyd, xl..-m, calms, Mala, Pmcwf, Sharif, Poe, Mfg, Heaton, Redfield.
Mrs. Paullus, Messe,
. 6 ,W .
H in A -.,.-W
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Uvifx ,"' Q ,
'lik ill by 4
for ROW: wnrturd, Ellis, Hardin, watson, spew, Anderson, Seiler, Hall, Albert. SECOND now: Moreland, Walker, Holden,
vaugl-mt, Bradshaw, Collet, Elseo, lcmlnget, Middleton. aorrom now, Tclbert, Fields, Mihalaros, rope, Bartlett, own., so-
Want your dog walked? Need help crossing Stroll-
way?-then call Alpha Phi Omega, the national
service fraternity of college men who have been or
are presently Boy Scouts. Stressing the three cardinal
principles of scouting: friendship, leadership, and
service, this group sponsors many projects, among
them the "Ugly Man" contest for charity, a parking
survey in connection with SGA, help with blood
Bud Bradshaw Bruce Vaughan
First Semester President Second Semester President
drives, staging a Carousel, and ushering at Honors
Convocation. APO also presents a merit award to
the organized women's house that participates most
in campus activities, and holds two banquets an-
nuolly. Olticers first semester were: Bud Bradshaw,
president, Bruce Vaughan, lirst vice-presidenty John
Collet, second vice-presidenty Charlie Middleton,
third vice-president: Alden Elseo, secretary, Don
Holden, treasurer, and Stan Schrleiderman, alum
N0 dice involved in this game, merely the APO's "Chi-
nese Auction" ut u basketball game with proceeds to
TOP ROW: Cochran, Conner, Pauliny.
BOTTOM ROW: Vaughan, Hill, McCalferty.
Heading Burrall Cabinet this year was one
of the Union's best patrons, EI Hill, of Kansas
City, a iunior majoring in art. Besides being
Men's Burrall president, El heads the Student
Art Guild. He's found a home at the Kappa
Alpha house, and is zo years old. l
A member of the Stephens Burrall
organization makes the first pres-
entation of canned goods col.
lected by the Burrall organiza-
tions ancl turns them over to a
representative of the Columbia
Social Service Department. House
to house canvassing usually takes
place on "Can Sunday."
Social and service projects and personal achievement in leader.
ship, religion, and service is stressed by the University Burrull
Cabinet, made up of twenty men drown from the lower echelon
of the Burrall Commission. Activities are an area collection of
canned goods for the Columbia Social Service Department, q
Thanksgiving party for underprivileged children, and o recrea.
tional program for Douglass Grade School students, On the
social side, there's the Burrall Supper Club as well as dances
with the Stephens Burrall group and parties. Elwyn Hill is presi.
dent of the group.
A :f A -.E-Eg?-f+' 12:
:.", " -:Wa-:Fri
EWMAN CLUB ,
Meeting every Wednesday night in the Activities Building of the
Sacred Heart Church, the Newman Club provides a gathering place
for Catholic students in Columbia. The club sponsors picnics, dances,
discussions, and a wide variety of other activities. Named in honor
of John Henry Cardinal Newman, noted educator and writer, the
Newman Club is a national organization with groups on a large num-
ber ot campuses throughout the country.
Father David Thomas, of Kirkwood, is assistant pastor of the Sacred
Heart parish. Assuming the duties of chaplain of the Newman Club,
Father Thomas came to Columbia in April, l952, and became the
spiritual director for Catholic college students on all three campuses.
ioP ROW: Harre, Kelly, Rnerige, newner, Prnenre, Kiaae, Meinert, seek, valieray
Madden, Schuh, seek, caexre, Coit, sinepale, Bean, Hinaey, Sestalm, Janes, rerree
iaannai, McGirl, Fouizih Rowr Rey. oayia iharnar, Wilhelm, sharr, Eirenraih, Larnpe
Engle, Jirik, Drummond, Laeeer, Kiaae, seyer, Wright, srarie, Caldwell, Watson
- lisa, L
. , f
Y Tinnon, O'Leary, Lammers, Wagner, Pedicini, Hitt, Gnaieuski, Starke, Rev. John Flood
Trims ROW: cannan, Smith, Ferrier, Courtney, Mrs. c. Managhan, c. Monaghan
Stieliermann, nieih, Jargenernayer, Coll, riirgeraia, hiarha, Wiegers, shanrie, sean
Reuther, Sullivan, Hiiger. ssconn ROW: Wright, walfe, siein, Kraner, Cayou, siaaa
oanlan, Pringle, Hallman, Kyre, vers, Heaney, Watson,Gritlmacher,Hul':bach,Jol1nson
Carbo. soiioM ROW: Poirot, Leary, Scego, riyy, Collyer, Heeier, iceeiing, Ferris
Palmer, sauna, Lewir, cineeaie, icriner, Moser, Noi Piciuizeur Owen, Reed, DeMoor
Larney, Felling, Skaggs, waade, Mniiane, inaiirine, Arnold, uanahne, Qaigiey.
Making decisions for the Newman Club is the Execu-
oive Council. standing: Louis wagner, religious chair-
man: Jerry Hinds, treasurer: Dick McGirl, vice-president
and social chairman. Seated: Marion Hesler, publicity
ahairrnan, Jalia Poirot, president, and Peg wright, een-
carran, srapieien, Apprill, Lynch, Jensen, naee, Neison, weei, Whyte, Mcr
I TER-A ERICAN CLUB
IF . , I
f fif- r,
Students interested in Latin American
affairs are usually busy members of
the lnteroAmerican Club. Sponsored
events are a November carnival, o
World Whirl dance in December, a
twice-monthly dinner af Latin Ameri-
can dishes, Pan-American Day in
April, dancing lessons to members, a
costume ball, and two picnics in May.
The club also sponsors an essay con-
test. Fica Paey, a junior in the College
of Agriculture, vice-president of Cos-
mopolitan'Club, and a member of
Delta Tau Delta, is president.
To? ROW: Norbii, Looviii, M, Ortiz, Noor, Ahiiooh, nam, Tucker, Riohorrioon, Wilcox, McCauley, coioodo,
fron, roggorv. THIRD ROW: Peterson, Maupin, Beverly Bertrand, Barbara sorirono, Biollot, Kauffman,
Knight, Serikcwu, iaouora, Sullivan, Kiliclioglu, Morgan, Armstrong, Pooy, coiio-rhorner, show. secoiszo
ROW: conoio, Book, Hmong, i-ionloy, Mrs. Wrench, Prof. Wrench, Loyd, Angiorio, Messer, Mir. Scherr,
i-rot. soherr, lovin. sor1oM naw: A, Ortiz, srnia, Eliadis, Lin, Krowoo.
Vice-president Brady makes the dedication
speech as the four men's residence halls,
. . ' a Graham, Cramer, Defoe, and Stafford, are
officially named. Relatives of a number of
the past governors of Missouri, after whom
' Raina B Q r , floors in the halls were named, were guests
, ,f ' . A Q ,Q , at the service.
A . Y V, LE ,ro Housing Dedication
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The University campus was hast again this 7-f ' 1 l 'Jul i
year to a series of speakers and guests who ' if fn r L3 I9
participated in the annual "'?eligian-in-Life 'A . ' ' .""J'ff 1' ' L-Jorge? l' '
Week." A dinner for the speakers is given I - ti z
as the activities of the week draw to a close V -
e v ne 7
Lf? O, NX
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fm x S Q
L" f' N X
Easier vacation came and went, and the las!
eighi weeks of the year were upon us. Spring
formals, pariies, and dinners deluged the
campus and we lhaughi Ihe warm weather
had arrived at las! . . . ihen if snowed. BM
spring did come and conslrudion begun on
Jesse Audilarium, Iwo events we though! we'd
. ,, ' fl fig, - - L "' , ig
April mms , . . the qnimaes ny
than and nm as Missouri tempu hits
me spying high spun.
A humble task . . . but well done . . . with
infinite patience . . . with painstaking :are
. . . and a never-failing good will . . . that
gives the campus more than one measure ol
,' ff af ,Q
1, , 'L , -
After whipping ihrough "Country
Gardens" for her Tri Dell sororiiy
sislers, Jennie Michener is likely io
run fhraugh o few bars of ihe Mortar
Board song, followed earnestly, if
deliciem vocally, lay Ihe graup she
heads. A Tuscoln, III., gal, you name
lhe honor . . . Minh has if!
New Mortar Boards are revealed lor
ihe lirsl lime for 1952-'J af annual
Tap Day ceremonies in fron? of the
MORTAR B ARD
For young ladies wiih poise, leadership, brains, and a lisi of aciivilies
which would stretch the length of Francis Quadrangle, Mortar Board is
the mos? likely organizaiion 10 answer your fondest dreams, Under vhe
able direction of Jennie Michener, the girls ccniinued thir activities as a
group, after Tap Day, sponsoring an Alumni Homecoming breakfast, vhe
annual "Smar1ie Party" for University women with a A point grade aver-
age, and handling the sole of commencement announcements,
for now: need, McDonald, CM-
zelmon, Rmey. secono now:
Croft, Stephenson, Fuson, Michenef.
Becker, Lawrence, sheppmd. nor,
: rom now: Kaipurrark, Mccfew,
Kluwans, NOT PICTURED' Mellon,
LSV is the highest honar which a woman may attain on the University of Missouri campus. Each year since
1907, four to six outstanding senior women have been chosen for achievement in service, leadership and scholar-
ship to the University, The selection remains secret until the publication of Savitar.
Members for 1953 are: Carol Westermon, Jennie Michener, Joslyn Sparling, oncl Janet McDonald Sawyer.
Janet McDonald Sawyer: Kappa Epsilon Alpha, Sigma Epsilon Sigma,
Pi lambda Theta, Delta Tau Kappa, Mortar Board, Who's Who Among
Students in American Colleges and Universities, 1952, 1953, Fanfare for
Filty, l951, 19525 Shawme Girl of the Month, 19517 Red Crass, Savitar
Board and assistant features editor, AWS, freshman representative, Fart-
ltellenic representative and secretary, Panhellenic president, rush rules
rernrnittee and representative, SGA, eaiieatian representative on Council,
femme Forum Board, secretary, Pi Beta Phi, rush captain, executive coun-
lll, prexiderllg New Student Week Group Leader, 1951, 1952, Dream
Girl at Pi Kappa Alpha, 1951, Deans Haiiar Rall, spanish Club, saplta
Jennie Michener: Mortar Board, president, SGA, charrrnon of deport
"1f'r1' of interrcampus offairs, Council representative, DP Council member:
AWS Council: Kappa Epsilon Alpha, sigrna Epsilon Sigma, itieta signia
Qtr Kappa Tau Alpha Missouri wartsliap, prvsident, secretary and carrie
wriiratians chairman' Purple Mask, Carausr-I cast rrierrioer New Student
fre-fi Graitp Leaaer, Delta Delta Delta, ricerpresiriarit, rnaplazn, satitar
rese statt, Whos wha Arnana sterientr in Arne-riran calleges anrl
slrles, 1952 1953
Jaslyn sparlingi rwcs, preiiaent, co-chairman commission an national
atlairs, vice-presidentg Student Religious Council, vwcix representative:
eaenairrnan Religion in Lite Week, delegate to Natianal Student Aaenialy
ai rMcA-vwcA, eareiiairrnen of YMCArYWCA regional eanterenrer Fulton
Praieet, sc-A treasurer, secretaryftreasurer aaa 7 sees, representative on
caanril lrarn Arts ana Science, eitairnian of Council earnrnittee on piiapet
aria stiirient aetivitier, Aws Judiciary aaera, Aws caiineil, Aws House
Council, elieirrnan, Kappa Epsilon Alpha, wee-preriaent, swirn ciiils, secrer
tary-treasurer, Fanfare tar nity, 1951, 1952, wsu, Delta oarnnia, secretary
and rrnalarsiiip elnairrnan, wiiafs Who in American College. and uriiver,
sities, 1951, senior Spenser in Jannstan Hall,
Carnl Westerman: AWS president, lreshrnori arieritatlori chairman, Jack
of Hearts dance chairman, New Stadt-nt Week Committee, Swim Club,
president WM, rieapresiripnt, WM pin award, ra-reereatianal rwirri
etiairrnarir M warnen, rirerpresirlent, snrretaryrreasiirar, carnrrtittee an
Student Affairs, Who's Who Among Stuctr-nts in American Colleges and
Universities, 1952, SGA-Big 7 Hostess, 1952, SGA Homecoming committee,
Fanfare fo- Ftlty Shawnte Girl ol the Month senior counselor, Johnston
i-iail si-err-tarytreaeerer lahnrtan Hull 14251 1952, zeta rap Alpha,
Shpwrne laniar Pannellepir, Tiger claws, trwcix
Freshman women: Got a 2.5 grade
average? Like to work in activities?
A "yes" to these two questions means Xl 1
there's a place for you in KEA, fresh-
man women's honorary. As a member,
you'll help give a Thanksgiving party
for crippled children, help with AWS
calendar sales, and aid in sending
magazines to Student Health Clinic
patients. President is Shirley Kofford,
who turns over her gavel this spring
to the new group selected.
TOP ROW: Feather, McGraw, Davis,
Brass. Tomlin, Taraa, raylar, wanaarrrr, tar,
Carr, Curtis. SECOND ROW: Lcutch, Hansen, Zurcher, McDandel, Barkshire, Morrison.
BOTTOM ROW: Fairfax, Busch, Freitag,
ah, v 'wma'
X " J My ia! 1 QV Lib
BACK Row: Herman, Beverly aartraaa, Barbara Bertrand, warsmrrg, srtrarragmarr,
Easarr, shsrrrarrr, rharrraraa, ssconn ROW: Corgan, Shipherd, saaxazrrg, Mrs, Heaton,
raylar, Snider, Katlord. norton now- nrrrar, Hawaii, Faurot, varaw, rarrrtrar,
Sutton, Bogler, wmaarra
NOT PICTURED: Fancher, Kollord, Stoner,
Contrary to popular opinion, colle95
girls are after more than just a "MRS"
degree. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, the HU-
tional honor society for sophomorb
women, proves this year after year Of'
the basis of outstanding grade CNN'
ages. Chosen for freshmen scholar-
ship, the girls further the good grarlei
cause among the incoming ireshmert-
This year's president was Julie Warsh-
ing, to be succeeded by Grace Taylor
for next year.
A discussion group at ODK, left to right, Jack
Greer, Prof. Donovan Rhynsburger, Don Rut-
ter, Steve Fulbright, Bud Bradshaw.
DELT K PP
Richard Kremer, v
Hal Jenkins, secre
John Reid, master
Dori Rutter, histor
Thomas A. Brady
Huber o. Craft
Robert L. nevsare
Len.-ry c. Day
Earl r. english
loo Keerrerrrr, ereerrlerrr
Dave Lzprrrerr, treasurer
wrrr. Frerreae Errglarh
Albert K. Heckel
Robert F. Karsch
Famous lor an oversized paperweight in the form of a three-foot replica
of its key placed last fall near Read Hall, Omicron Delta Kappa is one
of the highest honors for men on campus. The national honor society was
founded in l9l4 ta recognize excellence in scholarship and leadership
in collegiate activities an campuses throughout the country.
Alpha Xi, one of the Society's 78 circles, was founded at the University
in l933. The group received honorable mention for the national out-
standing circle award at the national convention this year. Taking time
out from their own individual activities, members meet twice each month
to discuss campus problems and plan projects-providing ushers for Uni-
versity Concerts, sponsoring a homecoming breakfast and commence-
ment buffet for the five all-campus honorories, and presentation of the
"Tom-Tom" ceremony with the K. U. Circle at the homecoming game.
Membership is limited to junior and senior men who have at least a 2.85
grade average and who have taken a prominent part in campus activities.
for now: Chiarottino, Meir., Prof wrrar.
more, Reichert, Jaeger, xeerrerrrr, serlarr,
Heel, or. Merrrrewe, Slaughter Bottom
nowr Berlau, Prev. Day, nr. cellar, ierruare.
Krerrrer, lipman, Reid, Seim,
A iunior student who has been out-
standing in scholarship and leader-
ship in activities at M. U. is likely to
find himself tapped as one of the
Mystical Seven. Co-sponsors with
QEBH and Mortar Board on Tap
Day, the Mystical Seven smoke the
annual peace pipe with O. U., as
well as giving a Homecoming break-
fast for olums. President Mel Sten-
inger hails from Nevada, was Stu-
dent editor, and holds two scholar-
ships. Other officers are Harold
Hook, secretary, Hal Jenkins, treas-
urer, and Fred Seidner, historian.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Jim Bone, Harold Hook, Hal Jenkins, Don Rutter, Fred Seidner, Mel
stent-get, can swcmn,
LEFT TO RIGHT: Henry Bradsher, Bill Fesxler, Jock Greer, Gabby Hook, Ralph John-
son, Richard Kremer, Royce Lewellyn, George Morgan, Joe O'Rourke.
The oldest honor society on campus
each yeor recognizes M. U. men be-
cause of their outstanding work in
scholastics, activities, leadership, and
loyalty to the Alma Mater. James
E. Hook, president, is a BSPA senior
from Lee's Summit, Mo, Richard
Kremer serves as secretary of the
group, Jack Greer is historian, and
George Morgan is warden. The fd-
mous Bell Ceremony, held at each
Nebraska-Missouri football game, is
a 25-year-old tradition of QEBH, in
conjunction with Nebraska U.'s ln-
t, a d
TOP ROW Fowler Kanter Garner Malls Roberts Waller BOTTOM ROW McCloud
Burford Ewrng Danrel Nor Plcruszso Reed Breckenridge naraen Manley M
Naughton Yager Karcher wellssnerdt saek Coolre Crossman Judge Mcltn
senage Hayes Rensyala Mell Olson Cummins Henry Haclmett Turner Henman
Kuwaye Govoruhm Nnnrna Pnnrs Cramer Karnhl Prange Smith Beckman Rogers
Gilmore Kleban McKeever Buchanan Rendenbush Bartlett Rtcharclson Mulholland
When scholarly freshmen gather, you
can rest assured that it's a meeting
under the auspuces of Phu Eta Sugma
the natuonal honor fratermty Blalr
Ewing prestdes over the assemblage
asslsted by Carl Purltz vice presudent
Bob McCloud secretary and John
Rogers treasurer Actnvutnes Include
asststance at New Student Week and
the Arts and Scnence Canvocatuon
After two semesters of hard work the gals of the Assocla
tlon of Women Students Counctl are honored at a banquet
Held In the Student Unuon, the banquet ls hnghllghtecl by the
naming of the new officers for the commg year Plctured here
are, left to rnght Martha McCormack vnce president and
chaurman of Juduclary Board Sandy Smlth presldent Marilyn
Kuh secretary and Pat Kelly treasurer
FA FARE FOR FIFTY
Honored at a banquet at thr Student Union Grill Room are
frfty of the women on camous selected as outstandrng by
Theta Sigma Phu womens lournalusm honorary Slut time
plcts each one In the actlvtty she excels In Selectton ls made
on the basus of scholarshtp Icadershtp and service
PHI HI THETA
Ann Weber, secretory: and Shirley
TOP ROW Hopper, Lillord, Somerville, Rowland, Sanders, Carr, Hoch, Bunn. BOT-
TOM ROW Weber, Liese, Ashner, M. Kraus. NOT PICTURED: L. Kraus, Burnett, Fuller.
Women got their start in the busrrw.,
world by driving taxicabs and theyvp
still going strong. This group of girl,
maintains an "M" average in Business
School, participating in B and PA ln.
dustrial Management Canferenqeg,
Business Week meetings, programs,
dinners, and lectures. Frances Ashner
is president ai this group oi women
with heads for business. Other oiticers
are: MauDell Kraus, vice-president, Jo
IDEAL BOSS AND SECRETARY
Delta Sigma Pi's two candidates, Jackie Jones
and Lex Wise, aren't doing too well as lar or
business concerns, but seem to be enjoying
a quiet moment away from the bedlam that
overtakes Business School once a year.
The chosen zouple, MauDell Kraus writes dawn
dictation for posterity and a reminder of the
1953 Boss and Secretary contest, while Bud
Goode surveys the situation at hand. The two
were representatives of Alpha Kappa Psi.
in F. , .
T- ' ,
3? Y i
- j 3
If i X
TOP ROW: Dale Fimple, MauDell Kraus, Bill Cornelius. BOTTOM
ROW: Lonnie Kinchen, Robert Mednikow, Jerry Klein, Al Keyes.
Business School Council
Creafing mad debacles for the annual Business Week
is ius! one al ihe doings here being planned by the
Business School Council. When i7's not deciding the late
of B-Schoolers for the Traditional 0l'9Yr il co-ordinafes
Business School aclivifies and clubs.
:sans -Ji ,A
"ness" of the Business sshsisl Council is 11.
yen'-.sid ash Mednikow, n Msinphis, Tenn.,
prodiisi. Aside mini s a PA School where hes
whipping ihrnngh his insi ys-nf, he uns photo
easier ol the Siudent, in AKPsi, and aiu n nnls
snvinss-ing as wen. marked by is penchant rss
auiomobubbles, his ninno-Hnnnihsr ini-inih,
Future Rockeiellers, headed by Bob Mednikow, form
the B 8i PA Council which links the students and
faculty. Business Week, held in April, sow outstand-
ing speakers from all over the country, cn Ideal
Boss and Secretary election, faculty and student
skits, and u climactic "Boss's Ball" dance. Among the
eight members are: vice-president, Dale Fimple, sec-
retary, MauDell Kraus, and treasurer, Jerry Klein.
The session reaches full peak as Keyes, Mednikow, and
Goode recite the siock markei quoiaiions for lhe day
la the amusemenf of other Council members.
, 1. ,fr I
Guiding hands of AKPsi . . . LEFT TO RIGHT: William Elzea, secretary: Bob
Mednikow, B 8. PA Council: Lonnie Kinchen, president: Dale Dickmann,
treasurer. STANDING: Bill Franklin, master of rituals: George Goode,
ALPH K PP PSI
Numbering several ofthe BMOBS's-Big Men of Business School--among
tl-leir lot, Alpha Kappa Psi professional business fraternity continues
its efforts to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher
ideals in the world of business. Besides political endeavors during Busi-
ness Week, the organization holds ioint meetings with the Columbia
Chamber of Commerce, takes industrial tours to large cities, and en-
lists speakers of importance at their Iuncheons.
One of many brooding his way
through B 8. PA school is Lonnie Lee
Kinchen, who departs at the clase of
the current skirmish with a B.S. in
marketing. Married at the ripe age
ol 22, he wheeled his way through the
De:ln's honor roll, the B L PA Council
and chaired the Business Week main
assembly. Hornersville incited this
crusader for a new Business school.
N B fl D v D hl nwge Avery H glen J c alike Nnsflde, Nelson, Bayless, Mlfpiml 5 Burl. Bmlmm, mwah, Hesaeltine.
rovnouoy, Boy, Q, , . . f Q , . h Dk
ll , 5 ll if , D . SECOND Row: Fmnklm, W Burke, Goldman, Krew, Mvamkow, Goode, Km: f-n, lc mmm,
TMS" 5d'oPpe"M'i" Um' Bic 6' E 9 er WS , l. K fmlllelll, lmmw, seybl, cum, Slebcrt, w.liQf.l, Hmmm
Goodln, Brown, Plelz, BOTTOM ROW: Opllcun, Schceller, Gee, N9 Off M'
fi ' Q 3
CTX A l
TOP ROW Herndon Amend Plnfer Hook Broome Cornelius Hall Be
hannun, Burlcle, Blankenship. SECOND ROW: Bartlett, Sidwell, McCormick,
Fe? , if
t , , t -
5' I "'.,t ,. ,
l 4 -inn. 'V
.1-1 'W .-X. 11'-ru,
..,, ...zu A '
,f i if
-i ,. , V 7"J'5 ' 1
First and second semester presidents
of Delta Sigma Pi, Bob Hinkel, above,
and Dale Fimple, put away the cigars
and secretaries to administer :lub
nuker, Welman, wise, Pettigrew, Mmqney, skelly, Nonhup. Bottom
ROW: Eberhard, romlamn, Naemunn, Keyes, Hinkel, rsmple, Spalding,
Lytle, Lewis, Isbell.
DELTA SIGM Pl
If you need some inside dope on how to play the stock market,
or a little information on how to invest your ready cash, you
couldn't lose by asking the advice of one of the rnen of Delta
Sigma Pi. These outstanding Business School students are
pledged ta faster the study of business, to encourage fellow-
ship among their lot, and to aid in providing scholastic and
social activity, ln addition, Delta Sigma Pi leads the assault
an Business Week each Spring. Further, the group has the ad-
vantage ot hearing prominent men in the various fields of
business speak on current practices.
Delta Sigma Pi business fraternity helped take on active and
vociferous part in the yearly blast from the small building an
Red Campus, known as B 8- PA School. Sponsoring skits and
lending voice heartily to their candidates for Boss and Secre-
tary at the Boss's Ball, Delta Sig's also held their traditional
"Rose of Delta Sig" dance in the spring,
Mu: Hague, Bill Philer, Dale Fimple, Bob Niemunn, and
AI Keyes buck up Della Sigma Pi's candidates for Ideal
Boss and Secretary, Jackie Jones and Les Wise. Whomp-
ing out the traditional derbies, they get set to partic-
ipate in Business Week.
w B if
Olfkers of Delia Sigma Pi include: TOP ROW: Keyes and
Niemann: BOTTOM ROW: Spalding, Hinkle, Fimple. N '
roP Rows Jim Ytell, san mmm, Bob ww-mm., non Holden, William Guengefm-, emma culdweli, Rex
sieelmun, san chqpmm.. sorrom ROW: sob Ginsburg, George vie, umm Am-edge, Al Petgen, sm
Doughqf., Howard and-ef, veneer., neclue, Jim Thurman.
Any midway would look brighter with these
tive lovelies . . . Queen Janet Wilson, Carolyn
Vandiver, Nancy Nagemann, Betty Brooks and
1' I 'Y Y 1
FARMER ' I-'AIR
The "Greatest Student Stunt in America,"
complete with a ferris wheel, popcorn, side-
shows and dancing girls, the Aggies turn the
Ag Pavilion into a "show of shows" once a
year with Farmers' Fair. Three thousand
people crowded the midway to see the min-
strels, and stunts only the Ags can dream up.
Queen Janet Wilson produced whistles and
cheers from an enthusiastic crowd, as the
White Campus boys put their best efforts into
one of their most successful shows.
Tote that barge! Muscles strain as the annual
tug-at-war contest produces grimaces and
groans from these rugged portizipnnts.
TOP ROW: Kirk, Sisk, Bergschneider, Johnson, Schultz, Batten, Bailey, Hobbs, Meador, Brown, McConkey, Maxwell, Human, Hall
Power, Widner, James, Sanders, Abel, Forby. SECOND ROW: Eaxlin, Rogers, DeWeese, Wade, Ryan, Mrs. Allen, Thomas
Blewer, Clough, Hailey, Boyd, Vorhis, Michie, Harvey, Harman. BOTTOM ROW: Elliott, Stieffermann, Palmer, Slicker, Spain
Storey, Miller, Bond, Sturgean, Huiatt, Schake, Voss, Carpenter, Scharnhorst.
TOP ROW: Lawrence, Shoop, Beverley Bertrand, Barbara Bertrand, Weigel, Hackman, Shepard, Phelan, Priddy, Edwards, Pol
lock, Palmer, Vandevier. SECOND ROW: Lockridge, Grose, Vandrell, Kemple, Liese, Fitxgerald, Poirot, Tirmenstein, S. James
Holt, Juergensmeyer, Hinkey. BOTTOM ROW: Meyer, Dean, Akers, Corgan, Ducoie, Leach, Whittenberg, Key, B. Miller, Pedicini
, 3 r X,
, , 5 sl ohmlwe Jfjall
Q 4 1 l ' r' I
I i '- The 318 freshmen women ol Johnston Hall followed an old Mizzou tradition
FEL A fl 5 ! ol tormals and partying on special occasions during the school year. They held
Sv K ,I ' an open house for parents and friends this spring to show off their hotel-like
l Srl:-5 l 5 .,,, home with the newly-painted Flamingo pink and blue balls.
,I L l An active house council obtained bulletin boards and menus pasted ahead ol
' h i ' time, for the downtrodclen fledglings. Many freshmen were working in various
' Q K- campus activities, a newspaper, the Johnston Rag, was issued, and sun wor-
- ,i Q te sw.. g,. i - shippers on the roof underwent the scrutiny of impertinent airplane pilots.
TOP ROW. Pave, Fields, Mitchell, Holi, Holder, Kent, Bodine, Roudman, Botwin La
F, Mitchell, Westerman, Black, Wilkerson, Gollivun. BOYTOM ROW: H. Wolf, Jones, Davis, Wright, Hinds, Smcot, Walters, Vigder
ws Oviovt SECOND ROW Glodson Brown Maule Co dill Mrs, G H. Wall MH
ror ROW: Kennedy, underwddd, cdnrdd.
Blesi, Weldon, Thayer, Schmidt, Coll,
Armstrong, sddsne, cseegiein, adllew.
sscouo ROW: Gibbs, Bowyer, Brunotler
Duncan, Adair, Racherbaumer, Albrecht,
anrden, Angelbeck, wdlrdrh, Blender.
BOTTOM ROW: Henley, Hengele, Melnryre,
Apperson, Behne, Grammer, Crane, Ba-
:-sgadn, Greene, Gould,
TOP ROW: Morguelurl, Jnrus, Marlin, Le-
henbauer, Jenkins, Kopp, Hurst, Slein-
mun, Lefevers, Wildermuvh, Daniels,
Wiegers, Robinson, Simmons, Fishback.
SECOND ROW: Kress, Larson, Krueger,
Otto, Ameling, Hewin, Thompson, Young,
BOYTOM ROW: Weller, Rogers, Kummer,
Kraveville, Williams, Walker, Hendern
xon, Keating, lamm, Hester.
Some happy, some sad, others Dry-
ing to frace ihe varminr in your
yearbook, and mine . . . Blind Dave
1 .l r
TOP ROW: Urich, Snowdnn
Onen, Mex, Marsden, Edd,
Mv:DonalCl, Price, Moore, Wull
sscoNo Row, wean, my,
sfego, Tinnin, x,nne,, iw,
Mnmianef, Mme, snnby. nov
rom ROW: Maine, Mngnnn, Mn,
nw, Mniimnn, mninw, snap
Tow now, Fefg-non, cn.non.
Subblen, Chenowevh, Reeble,
Grnue, Bagley, Eoslin, Holmes
Richardson, Hill. SECOND ROW
Privchurcl, Toulson, Wallace
Pile, Grubbs, Cox, lellmev
Dnvzdnw, Kindred, Iernplnninn
BOTTOM ROW: Cohen, Zirwex,
Davis, Diesvelknmp, Cramer,
Weisler, Bryunl, Nelson.
K ,okuafou Jfal
Just think what u blast u serenude from
Johnston Null would be like if all the Indies
were up and doing! But here, luckily, tl
handful try out a piere as Zierch plays.
fwkvzafbzza J frff
Sanla Claus would have a prefly rough lime deciding
what to bring all the Johnsian Hall dollies, hu! ihe gals
here are gehing ille spirit of the season anyway by
doing .1 Iiifle nee-mmming.
TOP ROW: Snider, Hedley, Saw-
yer, Kyger, Punerson, Brough-
lan, Slsonohun, Hagen, Verman,
Anderson. SECOND ROW: Kohn,
Brose, Guvlin, Phares, Wingate,
Kopilowiu, McDaniel, Rainey.
BOTTOM ROW: Gunnawcy,
Grace, Lolaer, Burks, Hixon,
Coats, Tuttle, Risner.
lov ROW: Myer, Smivh, Huy,
den, Rush, Zierchev, Walden,
Deisclwer, Thomas. SECOND
Row- omhum, Rogers, auunfd,
P1-lee, Pcrelmun, Hcmpvon BOT-
YOM ROW Hengsvenbevg, Mm-
lm, Fqmle, Scundl-rs. Bungc,
1 . ' A 1 '11 X
f g X f
TOP ROW: Cummins, Leirer, Gould, Fisher, Dalton, Peucher, Berghaus.
THIRD ROW: Stock, Crowe, Jennings, Adam, Lister, Lonpher, Payne. SEC-
OND ROW: Writer, Tomlin, Mrs. McColl, Mr. McCall, Sherman, Engel-
brecht. BOTTOM ROW: Revelle, Y. Parkinson, E, Parkinson, Glenn Arnold,
Hitz, Ehrlich. NDT PICTURED: Brown, Shelton.
mn -17 whom
With all 28 residents home ec majors, the Campbell-
Harrison House was well fed and well housed this
year, for the girls put their training to use by doing
all cooking and housework.
Though many had extra jobs as well, the C-H'ers
found time for many activities. Eleanor Lunpher was
women's editor ol the College Farmer, and Emily
Stock, Marlene Peacher and Mabel Tomlin were
AWS Council members. The whole house celebrated
at several informal parties through the year and en-
tertained pnrents at a tea in the spring.
A little :lose harmony by five of the gals nl
the Campbell-Harrison House. Mabel Tomlin
furnishes the piano background.
Top ROW: sm-kmen, Rewe, smnh, Eilerfs.
FOURTH ROW: Yeary, ofeu, Wetzel, Holden, sullen.
THIRD ROW: Henkins, oeehsle, Gold, Heskins, Campen.
SECOND Rowe Murphy, seen, Nicolefvi, cempbell, Fowler, Moore, sefuggs, Richesson, Branum,
BOTTOM ROW: Megown, Carnes, "Rusty," Baker, Summers, Brune, Hall, Miller, Powell, Gilmore.
SRAMER H ll
1oP ROW: Hayes, Wall, Mulholland, Carbone, Heevef, weed, venee, Schrevber,
SECOND ROW: Power, Phillips, West, Marsh, Whyler Head Residern Mrs. Ridley, Copeland, Reiche,
Onmunn, Howlett, Blume.
BOTTOM ROW: Blayney, Tuff, Williams, Thill, Freese, Garner, Taylor, Cook, Roth.
TOP ROW: Newton, Feun,
Denman, Roller, Gordon,
Jmk, Coales, Busby, Hall
secowo ROW: crew, Nickel:
Jenn, sanepele, oeneehen
Heed neeiaenv Mfe. Ridley
Sfepmun, ceeie, Gresham
De laporfe, cheeemen.
sorrom ROW: weu, Aeme..
naekefeen, K. renee, Riddle
Hindes, Perry, Sanderson
TOP ROW: Hnmpe, Meyer,
Miller, Gaslineou, McGowan,
lnwson, Williams, Warner,
SECOND ROW: Ross, Thurs-
lone, Blackwell, Kemplon
Jackson, Head Resident Mrs
Ridley, Kaepe, Meedy, Frank
aoTToM ROW: lyile, Mum-ey
waney, Muulin, Hermes, c
Jones, Melmeeh, Monroe
A foovboll field behind ilwe residence halls provides Q gathering spot for men from the
four dorms, while the lounges provide room for cholier abou! coming quizzes . . . and
two favorite topics . . . Crowder food and pay phones.
l , 1
for now: Love, Bomgardner, Herrrerr, lcerelrl, Perlrer, Rigler, neue, Lerrrb, sealer, Murphy, Myers,
Wallace, Oberiuerge, lcarlrperrlelr, Busse, Prerrrrer.
SECOND ROW: Johnson, Sherer, Burton, Lockemun, Lufferre, Ramsey, McLin, Owens, Scisnl.
BOTTOM ROW: Lisler, Musgrave, Williams, Hill, Turpin, Muloy, Carlson, Mermoud, Bench, Rhondcs.
lov ROW: Herzberg, Prrrerrle, Dugger, Waltz, Schmick, Heelrrrrerr, sell, lerrerlre, Alford, well,
Correlcrnline, Moore, Pelfy.
SECOND ROW: alrerrelrerel, Ayres, Beyer, srrrnlr, lerrrer, leerrgel, celfrrrerr, Hslrlebrerrrl, zelerrren.
aorrom now: Normllc, Leyrrd, Heelrrlrer, Jenkins, Jerrrer, Zohncr, Beckman, meger, swerrrrererll, Gllrrrerr.
. . . .,,.. .. . ,..... ..,..,.- ..-.., . ,.L .1 ,..f..... l,..f..L-.,....1.,k. ..-..,-'-up ..,,..,,Q.-A..-..,.-if.. N , . , .. .
TOP ROW: Rand, Field, Senden, Crewse, Juenisch, Cordes, Traylor, Nelson, Stevens. THIRD ROW: Peskin, Stapleton, Freeman,
Trougott, Haniclre, Honsford, Roethemeyer, Exon Brindle, Chatham, McCauley. SECOND ROW: Wiseman, Dole, L. Troutmon,
Lenger, Head Resident Mrs. Brown, Cox, Snell, Montgomery. BOTTOM ROW: Fruley, R, Troutmon, Young, Frizelle, Wilson,
MRA's big Christmas dance, the "Snow Whirl," found
men from Defoe, Graham, Stafford, Cramer and TD-4
with their dates dancing tn holiday music in Rothwell.
Getting together for exshange dinners, men from the
residence halls here host girls from Gentry Hull.
,QM , -. . V, J?-PT 173-1,51 A' 1 '31-JQ J ' f
Flowers brighfened the campus, swimmers filled Mulen's Luke,
und we tried fo force ourselves into preparing lar linnls. The
seniors wondered haw lour years could have gone by so last.
For ull of us, another school year was history.
, J v " 551' ' f -
Y S' . "5'5l-if uw .Q." . .
' if' wa? '-xg fs.
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. , 2 - - L,.,.-,L:. ...A
Cammenmfor Clihon Uiley gives a bil al ad-
vice to aspiring radiomen and future iournal-
isis at lhe "J" Week Banquet. Dean English
looks pensively into the audience . . .
wauIdn'I you ai 52.50 per . . . ?
Spring brings music and Carousel io lil! the spirils of the weary
sludeni. Four talented Phi Delis harmonize with Char Reed as
the bay with the bass fiddle medifales peacefully in the back-
Gowned in the traditional robes of their attainment
and with thoughts of the future, these University of
Missouri seniors march toward their Inst college meeting.
A few moments of recognition for four years
of work und sometimes plny . . . the diploma
in your hand . . . graduation from the Uni-
Scholarly iournalists from the core of
KTA, the national honorary journalism
fraternity which includes all students in
the School of Journalism whose grade
average is among the upper ten per
cent. Officers are Charles R. Mitchell,
president, Flora Holtman, secretary,
and John Hogg, treasurer. Harry Stone-
cipher, who next attained highest
scholarship, was president second
TOP ROW: shabumum, amen, Tripp, wang, Fee, Mr. adam.
BOTTOM ROW: Smith, steanmqn,
NOT PTCTUREDT Gordon, Snider, omebnef, Lua, Rezm, McNeil, Dawson,
TOP Row. steanmm., cefbwy, stomapher, Wilson, smith, Jackson, Abood,
BOTTOM Row, Melton, Michenef, ones, Sheppard. wmhang.
The national honorary fraternity f0f
photo-iournalists is efficiently led by
President Newt Bryson. The QYOUP
handles picture coverage for Journalism
Week, and annually enters its work in
the National Collegiate Photograpllk
Contest, as well as participating in the
annual Photographic Workshops.
TOP ROW: Morris, Ancell, Beverly Bertrand, Jones, Brown, Burnet, Vosiliades, Dunn,
Pettet, Abocd, Barbara Bertrand, Hewitt, Parker. SECOND ROW: Kuhs, Dolson,
Okes, Conzelman, Blanton, Sheppard, Miss Holtman, laculty adviser, Melton, Gordon,
Adams. BOTTOM ROW: Erskine, Witte, Hoover, Simpson, Levine, Michener, Gulhmon,
THETA SIGM PHI
The women of Theta Sigma Phi, notional professional honorary, are
endowed with a special interest in journalism and a high grade aver-
age. Each year the girls publish one issue of the Student, hold Fanfare
for Fifty, a banquet for the University's fifty most outstanding women,
and sponsor another banquet table for Journalism Week. President
Margaret Sheppard is a senior in J-School.
Doniphan, Mo., produced smiling, hard-worlo
ing Margaret Sheppard, this year's Theta Sig-
ma Phi president. Shep, a brown-haired Kappa
gal, also took charge of AWS calendar sales,
was Who's Who, and Mortar Board.
A couple of more inches and Shep will become
a true and
integral part af "The Blue Streak
Gazette." Yne others wear that happy J-
Wes Calvert fought his way through mountains
af pied Iype dropped by beginning typography
students in the end roam of Walter Williams
and managed to da two rather important
things this year . . . head SDX and marry.
KP. S. Not in order of impartance.l
roP now: Landner, Sleninger, Kremer, Lloyd, any, sfedy, velewiol, Mneneleen,
Hewitt, Linton, Reed, craig, Breeden, Lucas, Meekewne, Piper. szcorln now: Kelly,
Gold, Johnson, Julin, Parry, Barton, Corner, Lueclce, Hutchins, Snider, Erickson. BOT
TOM ROW: Olds, Cunningham, Gmse, Stevenson, Deluvly, Mitchell, Alldwniws, Munn
Spencer, celven, cerleen.
SIGM DELTA CHI
Top grodemakers in the field of the typewriter and the dead-
line are these men of Sigma Delta Chi, national professional
journalism fraternity. Among their many endeavors, SDX
sponsors monthly bulletin boards on the wall of Neff Hall,
rating the best student news stories of that period. The scriv-
eners have but one gripe: while they know they're intellect-
ually superior to their rivals, ADS, their football and soft-
ball teams could do with a little strengthening.
While this looks like a rather official meeting
between Calvert, adviser Dale Spencer, and
officers Col. Corbett and Dean Hewitt, we'd
bet our last Stub 2 they're telling war stories
about the annual trip to K. C.
TOP ROW Purvrs Pace Ratliff Mullane Seagnst BOTTOM
ROW Ashlock Wood Bulfrngton Flaherty Wallace
This national professional advertising
fraternity is strictly for the gals and
furnishes extra-curricular advertising
activities ctnd bestows honors for out-
standing work in the field. Any women
planning to specialize in advertising
are qualified. During the year, the
girls sponsor a style show, a Journal-
ism banquet, and keep in close touch
with ,l-School doings. Officers are
Peggy Morcrk, president, Mary Hull,
vice-president, Charlotte Roller, secre-
tary, and Joyce Greller, treasurer.
Shirley Dietel headed the group sec-
Take the first letters of the words
Alpha Delta Sigma put them together
and they spell ADS which is precisely
what these young men are interested
tn This national advertising fraternity
is for those interested in selling via
newspapers radio and other media
Officers are Dave Bufftngton pres:
dent Fred Wood vlce president and
Bruce Gordon treasurer A full cal
endar of activities includes frequent
speakers the sandwich board pledges
parade a training trip to St Louis
and a first ofthe year circulation
drive for The Columbia Missourian
TOP ROW: English, Mussell, White, Schneider, Collins, Berry,
Eddy, Wright, Meow, Middleton, Greater, leffrics, xalpqtrarlr,
Rowland. BOTTOM ROW: Barner, Dietel, Fisher, Rudy, Marak,
Mr. Gross, zwezg, Garner, Greer, Hun,
:I N? 'ff
IOP ROW: John Simmons, coach: John Jenkins, Bob Mohesky, Jim Stickler, Bob Schoonmaker, Jerry
Schaonmoker, Harold Theis, assistant coach, Doc O. J. DeVictor, trainer. SECOND ROW: Ray Urirrne, Jack
Patchett, Gil Lauer, Herb Gellman, Larry Sotfer, Vic Swenholt, Gordon Nevers, John Willingham, Bert
Beckmann. BOTTOM ROW: Don Boenker, Ross Boeger, Dick Atkinson, Junior Wren, Dick Dickinson, Kent
xrrrrl, Ralph Monroe, Carl Barbour,
Seven lettermen were on deck for Coach John "Hi" Simmons this
spring as the University of Missouri, the No. 2 team in the nation in
1952, opened its quest for o second straight Big Seven baseball title.
Gone from last year's brilliant club were such stalwarts as Junior
Wren, the team's leading hitter with a .359 mark, Dick Atkinson, the
Bengals' No. 2 pitcher in 1952 with an 8-3 record, and half the start-
ing infield, second baseman Kent Kurtz and third sacker Ross Boeger.
Also missing were outfielders Ralph Monroe and Jack Patchett and
part-time catcher Carl Barbour.
Back on hand for a second shot at the NCAA's College World Series
at Omaha, Nebr., are Don Boenker, All-American pitcher who com-
piled a 9-2 won-lost mark in 19525 Dick Dickinson, nifty fielding
shortstop, Bob Schoonmaker, first sock guardian and clean-up hitter,
and regular catcher, Herb Gellman.
The other returnees are Vic Swenholt, ci reserve outfielder who hit
.303 in 1952, relief pitcher Bert Beckmann, and Floyd Eberhard, o
letter winner as a pitcher in 1951.
That's the core of the club that is shooting to match last season's 20,7
over-all record. If the Tigers can repeat as conference champions, it'll
be the sixth league title for Simmons since he assumed the head coach-
ing position ot Missouri in 1937, Other Missouri championships came
in 19117, 1938, 1941, and 1942.
'WX x9 ,
Coach John lt-lil Simmons
Tutor of five conference baseball champions since he assumed
the Missouri coaching duties in 1937, John Simmons faced D
mountainous rebuilding task as his Tigers opened the 1953
baseball campaign, Seven lertermerr were missing and the
drowling Simmons needed three outfielders, two infielders, and
a starting pitcher to field ri team to equal lan yeark powerful nine
4 I N
Missouri's three 1952 baseball All-Americans ileft to rightl, DMI Bvelllef
Junior Wren, first team centerfielderg Don Baenker, first team Al1.An-,efiggn Piighef
pitcher, and Kent Kurtz, third team second baseman, converse
with Simmons. Boenker was the lane returnee for the 1953
Rated as good bets for starting berths on this yeor's
team are outfielders Bob Bishop, Lee Wynn, Jim
Doerr and Jerry Schoonmaker, infielders Ray
Uriarte, Buddy Cox and Ed Velten, and pitchers
John Jenkins and John Willingham. Three big "ifs"
are to be serlled before Missouri's 1953 victory
chances can be assuredfif Simmons can find capable
replacements for Kurtz and Boeger in the infield:
if he can come up with an efficient outfield trio, and
if the Tiger head man can find another starting
pitcher fo go with All-American Boenker. lf those
three "ifs" are hurdled, Missouri could find itself
in the College World Series for a second straight
,, 'N f 7
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1 Bob sfhonnmsker
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Four prospective members for Missouri's 1953 golf ieom practice their putting on
the practice green in front of lhe Columbia Country Club, the Ieum's home course.
Chauncey Simpson Jim Patton
Golf Coach Golf Captain, 1952
Missouri's golf team won eight of ten dual meet starts and captured one triangular meet
during the 1952 season. Coach Chauncey Sin'ipson's foursome af Jim Patton, Jim Clark,
Bill Hawks and Ken Pruitt slipped to a fourth place finish in the Big Seven Conference
championships, but the nine wins in eleven regular season starts represented the best
season in many years for Missouri golf teams.
Patton and Clark, the team's co-captains, led the Tigers bid at Norman, Okla., where
the conference meet was held, with medal scores of 241 and 240, respectively. This
pair also was Missouri's best during the regular season, Clark winning eight of ten
matches during the year and Patton capturing seven of ten.
Hawks finished with a 243 at the conference meet and won six matches against four de-
feats during the season, while Pruitt shot a 255 at Norman and won his two lone starts
for the year.
Sam Larner, Missouri's fifth golfer in 1952, matched Pa1ton's record of seven wins in
ten 1952 matches.
DUAL Mzsr scones iw, W Q1 jf, :QJALQ
Missouri io Arkansas s Y' " ' 4"-'ix
Missouri 715 oisioiiorriu ioir , P'
Missouri 1515 Westminster sw
Missouri 12 Missouri Valley 3
Missouri is Kansas 12 ' 1'
Missouri we Kansas sruis su ' ' ---
Missouri 321 Missouri Valley 345 M 1
Missouri 11 Kansas 7 , ' 1 "
Missouri 314 Westminster 335 '
Missouri 7 Drake 5 .s lv, '
r1uANcu1.An Msn scons ' 5'
Missouri 11, Nebraska 1 I
Missouri ws, iowo Slate 41,
sis szvm CHAMPIONSHIPS
oisiuiiorrio 934 4
Nsisrusno 944 , ,
Kansas 969 fl ..,
Missouri 979 fx' U- g
Iowa Sieve 937
coiorooo 997 wiiiiorri uouriss
Kansas siuis 1009
Golf Captain, 1953
Sgt. Dick Richards finished his tenure as coach of Missouri's tennis
teams during the 1952 season with a record of three wins and seven
losses in ten dual meet starts. After the regular season, the Tigers fin-
ished sixth in the Big Seven championships at Norman, Okla., with
Iowa State trailing Missouri in the final standings.
Eight men performed for Missouri's 1952 net squad, the eight being
Capt. Keith Worthington, Cliff Trenton, Bill Wickershom, Jim Tancill,
Pierce Liberman, Don Dippold, Frank Luecke and Jack Clayton. Tancill
was the only Missourian able to win the conference meet, the St.
Louis freshman winning over Iowa Stote's Earl Klinefelter, 3-6, 6-4 and
6-4. Worthington was the team's top performer during the regular
season with a won-lost record of 7-3.
Worthington, Luecke, Clayton, Liberman, and Wickershom are re-
turning for another crack at the net sport this season, and, with a
year's competitive experience under their belts, this five-man crew
Sgt. Dick Richards and tour members ot his
1952 Missouri tennis team. Shown Cleft to
righty with Richards are Bill Wickershum.
Keith Worthington, Pierce Liberman, and
Dick Levee, Missouri's tennis coach in 1953,
receives best wishes for a successful 1953
season from out-going coach Richards.
Keith Worthington, Missouri's tennis captain,
checks out his service in a spring workout af
the Tiger net team.
should form the nucleus for an improved 1953 tennis team.
sgi. Richards discusses the 1952 season with
neners Bill Wickershum, Ieh, and Pierce
lineman, two at the tigers' best performers.
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TUCKLIY, RICHARD MILTON, Sf. Louis,
B and PA, Tau Kappa Epsilon. TURNER,
HAROLD E., Belgrade, B aha PA, Kappa
Alpha. VAN AUSDALL, EMMA STATEN,
camniefsville, Eaaeaiiah, Delta Delia
Delta, VANDRELL, CHARLOTTE ooRENs,
wesepii, Education, Hame Ec clap, csc.
VAN METER, DELMAR B., clavksaale,
Agriculture, Alpha Gamma sigma, Ag
Club, Ag Engine Club, Pi Mu Epsilqn,
Alpha zera, Raf Nex, seabpafa aaa
Blade. vAslLlAnEs, MARY c,, Lakewpaa,
N. J., Jpamaiism, Thefa sigma Phi,
wAA. VINYARD, RICHARD RAY, Pop-
lar Bluff, B and PA, Sigma Alpha Epsiian.
wADE, MARILYN sus, salislwry, Aaiieal-
ture, Phi upsiiah omipran.
WAGNER, BARBARA c., Kansas City,
Agriculture, Delia Della Delta, Red crass,
saviiai. WAGNER, CHARLES L,, Fred-
eiiemawii, Ma., Eaaeaiiap, Lambda chi
Alpha, Amana Air saeieiy. WAGNER,
LOUIS JOHN, Hermann, Eaaeaiian, New-
man clap, Industrial Arts Club, WALK-
uP, ROSEMARY, sr. Louis, Agriculture.
WALSH, THOMAS J., Kansas ciiy, Arts
and seiehee, Sigma Alpha Epsiipa, Carou-
sel, shawme, waikshap. WASSERMAN,
SIDNEY E., uiiiveisiiy City, B and PA,
Zeta Bela Tap, saviiaf Ffaiies. wAssoN,
K. ROGEK, Muncie, ina., B ahei PA, Taa
Kappa Epsilan. wEBB, HERBERT TUCKER,
Park Ridge, ill., B and PA, sigma Na.
WEBER, RANDALL WAYNE, Mexiea, Ares
aaa seiei-lee, Geology clap. wElNEL,
PATRICIA ALICE, Webster craves, Educa-
iiaa, Kappa Alpha Them. WELLS, KEITH
R., Lucerne, Agriculture, FPA. wELMAN,
WILLIAM OAKE5, Keimen, B and PA,
Pi Kappa Alpha, Deira Sigma Pi, Scob-
bard aha Biaae, Phi Eta Sigma, irc.
wELscHER, HELEN: MARIE, Poplar
Bluff, Education, Alpha Deira Pi, Aws,
sfaaeni uaiah, YWCA. wERsHlNc, MARY
ANN. Tenally, N. J., Journalism, Chi
Omega, SGA, KTA, Student uhian, wEsT-
ERMAN, CAROL JANET, se. Laiiis, Eau'
eaiian, zafa Tap Alpha, Aws, wAA, M.
wameh, wha's wha, Swim Club. wEsT-
FALL, ELLEN, calumlsia, Arts ana seiehee,
Pi Beta Phi, saviiai.
Atkins Chemical Company
Barth Clothing Company
The Bengal Shop
Benson Lumber and Supply Company
The Blue Shop
Boone County Abstract Company
Boone County National Bank
Campus Barber Shop
Campus Drug Store
Chambers Royal Tire Company
Coco-Cola Battling Company
Columbia Amusement Company
Columbia Ice and Storage Company
Columbia Savings Bank
Daniel Boone Hotel
Deon's Town and Country Shop
Joe Dietz Garage
Edgar's Maytag Store
John Epple Construction Company
Exchange National Bank
Frozen .Gold Ice Cream Company
General American Life Insurance
"The Goodsons' "
Hays Hardware Company
Jerry's Service Station
Kelly Press, Inc.
LaCrosse Lumber Company
Long-Bell Lumber Company
Miller's Shoe Store
The Missouri Alumnus
Missouri Motor Company
Missouri Store Company
Missouri Telephone Company
Missouri Utilities Company
H. R. Mueller, Florist
McLaughlin Brothers Furniture Company
Nicholls Buick Company
The Novus Shop
Pan Dandy Bread CColumbia Baking Co,J
The Pen Point
C. Gordon Price, Inc.
Riback Pipe and Steel Company
John N. Taylor, inc.
Tweedie Footwear Corporation
University Book Store
University Fruit Company
Whiteley Oil Company
H. C. Wilson Super Market
me ffze Om ss
Staunch and Loyal Supporters
who have helped make
this publication possible!
THIS YEAR THEY HAVE HELPED ATTRACT:
' 6,965 Students to the University.
' 1,652 Coeds to our classrooms,
' 78 Students representing 30 Foreign Countries.
' 22 Students from 3 U. S. Possessions.
. 833 Students from 43 different States.
9 6,032 Students from Missouri alone.
The above students represent an estimated 510,000,000
in purchasing power in this community, creating enor-
mous demands for housing, clothing, feeding, trans-
portation, instruction and entertainment.
This purchasing power provides the life blood and
insures the power, prestige and permanence of our
The T953 SAVITAR proudly presents its Advertisers' as
staunch and loyal supporters.
All They ask is to serve YOU!
'See page 348 for alphabetical list
of our ADVERTISERS.
19 Fu-lil I-Znlvrp I
INDEX T0 CONTE
Ag clllil 71
Agfphpmy Club 70
Amerlcan lnstltute Ol Chelnical Engineers 266
American lnstltute of Elecmcal Enqineers 267
American Spciely of Agvlpllllllral Ehgzneers 200
Amaficah simply of civil Ehpmeara 267
Amamah sapialy pi Maphampal Ehplhpers 270
American Veterinary Medical Assntlatinn 138-139
Alpha chi Omega 103-109
Alllha Delta Pi 110-111
Alpha Delta Sigma 325
Alpha Epsilon Phi 1.12-113
Alpha Epgllph Pi 170-171
Alpha Gamma Delta 114-115
Alpha Gamma Rho 172-173
Alpha Gamma Sigma 174-175
Alpha Kappa Psi 299
Alpha Phi 116-117
Alpha Phi Omega 281
Alpha rap Alpha 67
Alpha Tau Omega 176-177
Alpha Zeta ea
Arnold Air Society 144
Assotiation of Wumen Students 58 59
Alrlenaean Society 280
Beta Theta Pl 170-179
Block and Bridle 63
Board of Publications 91
Business Stltnnl Council 298
Business Week 297
camppell-Haiviaph Co-up 310
Chi Epsilon 269
Chi Omega 11B-119
College Farmer 64
cpamppalilah Club 280
Cramer Hall 312-313
cleat Co-np 81
Dairy' Club 65
Delne Hall 311-312
Delta Chi 150-151
Delta Delta Delta 120-121
Delta Gamma 122-123
Delta Sigma Pl 300-301
Delta Tau Delta 132-183
Delta Upsilnn 184-185
Engine Club 264-265, 271
Ehgma weak 262-203
Eta Kappa Nu 209
Farmers' Fair 302-303
Farmers' Fair Comm. 73
Future Farmers of America 66
Gamma Alpha Chi
Gamma Phi Beta
Hama Ea chip
lmlpppmlem Ag czllp
Independent wamaha oiaahizallph
Jack of Hearts
Kappa Alpha Mu
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Epsilon Alpha
KZPDB KBPD3 Gamma
Kappa Tau Alpha
Knife and Needle
lamlaaa Chl Alpha
Manx Residence Hall Aasapiallph
office of Student Ariana
nmlprph Dalia Kappa
Phl Chl Theta
Phi Delta Theta
Pl'i Eta Sigma
Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Kappa Psi
Ph: Siqma Delta
Phi Sigma sigma
Phr upsllph omlcrph
Pi Beta Phi
Pl Kappa Alpha
P. Kappa Phr
Pl Mu spailph
Pi Tau Sigma
Scahhard and Blade
Stafford Hall ,
St. Pat'S Board
Student Government Association
Student Religious Courlcll
Student Union Activities
Tau Bela Pi
Tau Kappa spsllph
Theta Kappa Phi
Theta Sigma Phi
Three Squares Co-op
Women's Athletic Association
zala Beta Tau
zela Tau Alpha
ao 61 317
to shop ot
THE BLUE SHOP
Now Located 1:1912 Broadway
SV E'-f X
0 uv .565 I 9
BOONE COU NTY
PHIL SIMPICH, Vice-President
"You only own your ground
when the title is sound"
I8 N. Eighth Street Telephone 7448
VII: I I O
,lf-'f 9th and Locust
Q ' V T On the Strnllwny
' Table Service Counter Service
YOUR GOOD WILL . . .
OUR GREATEST ASSET
Broodwoy ond Eighth
Wlwt To Do With a Nlbkel
Watches . . . Gifts
REGISTERED JEWELER f AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY
IOI5 Eos? Broodwoy Phone 9444
Aaron, Ben 38
Aoooll, Alan B0 148 184
Aoooll, Joan 139 332
Abboud, Tomlle 3D,52,108,14b 332
Abel, Colleen , 305
Ahelmark wgllialld L 21 113
Abtrnat , una ee
Y 62, 64,13 113,
Abernalll , Jane
Ahuad, gelen 95, 322, 323, 332
Aeufl, Phil . 183, 332
Acufl, Suzanne 133. 242
Adalr, Sharon 21, 93, 122, 307
Adam, Jean 67, 58, 310, 332
Adam, Ronald Zbb, 311, 332
Adams, George 311
Adams, Howard A. , 196, 332
Adams, Howard D. 332
Adams, Neva 323
Adams, Peggy . 120,242
Adkins, Marlin .. 148, 186
Adler, Rithald 21, 211, 253
Akers, Frank ,. , 64, 76, 148, 187
Akers, Virginia 305. 332
Albert, Charles , 143, 216
Alberl, Waller 21, 211
Alberts, Marvin 219,332
Albin, John 178,332
Aloreehl, Marion 307
Aldaq, David . , 81,264,271
Alden, Henry 145, 215
Aldridge, Darold 145, 215, 301, 332
Aldridge, Harold 215, 332
Alexander, Barrell 266
Alexander, Clyde 21
Allred, RiChard 143, 190
Alford, Maurice , . 314
Allbel, Roger 143
Allen, Cooper 21, 211, 253
Allen, David . , 21, 207
Allen, Donna 79
Allen, Fredric . 143, 216
Allen, Mauna . . 332
Allen, Thomas 221, 332
Allen, virginia 117, 332
Allevldurl, Donald . 315
All, Lowell , 148.130
Amexling, Jacqueline 21, 125, 307
Amend, Francis 300
Ancell, Lilian , . 114, 242, 323
Andevsurl, Clay 204, 242
Anderson, Elma 264, 271
Anderson, Reba 309
Arldersnn, Richard B. 143, 192
Alldersnn, Richard W. 21, 95, 190
Anderson, Roger G, . 21, 190
Andes, Robert 21, 207
Arldler, Wllliam . 315
Andmlewltl, AIOySiuS 38, 43
Alldronicos, Basil . .324
Angelbeck, Eleanor 21, 114, 307
Apperson, Ruth ,. 307
Aporill, Stanley 332
Arheilman, Bill 21, 208
Aroellman, Nadine 21,130
Ard, Owen , . 38, 184, 242
Armbrusler, .loan 122, 242
Armstrong, Billie , .21, 307
Armstrong, Louise 61, 123, 242
Arnaud, Henry 69, 315
Arney, Leland . 315
Arnold, Janel . 1126, 148
Arnold, Marcia .. .,125, 148
Arnold, Mary Loll 67, 68, 310
Arnzen, Ervin . , 66, 67
Arsl, Alvin .. . 219, 332
Aselman, Melvin 203, 332
Ashlonk, William 5200, 242, 325
Ashner, Frances ,130, 255, 296, 332
Ashlun, Allan . .. 313
Aslin, Clinton , 173, 242
Atllmer, Leland 148,176
Atkins, Thomas . 21,195
Atkinson, Dick . , 326
Alteherry, Lela . 168
Mteberry, Pat 168
Alwell, Lawrente 81, 264, 271
Auffenberg, Elaine . 128, 332
Austin, William 148, 191
Avery, Billy , 215,242
Avery, Waller 332
Avondel, Henry 69
Axtell, Mary LOU 106, 134, 242
Aklell, Suzanne 21,134
Ayres, Charfes 314
Ayres, Gene 92, 216, 242
Babcock, Gene 73, 187, 242
Babel, Buford , 332
Baber, Margaret , 148
Backer, Howard . 301
Batkslrom, Lathrop 195, 242
Bacon, Sharon 21, 126
Badger, Ralph 66
Baelluw, Alvin 203 332
Page Poor Pao,
Balm, Lyle 312 Bills, Jerry 212 333 Breeding, Leslie 149
Barley Beverly 58 Bills, Margarel 125 148 Brelnohl, Arlhur 269
Bailey, Shirley 118, 242 Hinkley, Rooerl 215 333 Brenner, Eugene 191, 243
Barley, Sylvia 305 Birnbaum, Arnold 21 170 Brenner, Joseph 149, 208
Balne, Helen 132,148 Bishop, Dan 21 191 Brenner, Malka 22,59,113
Baker, Belry 79 Bishop, Roherl 228 Brewer, .lean 133,333
Baker, George 328 Black, George 21 204 Brewer, William 192, 269, 333
Baker, Joe 300 Blaekourn, James 148 191 Brewster, Belle 110,149
Baker, Palrrcia 122, 202 Blanchard, Rer 70 314 Brewsler, Elizaoelh 129, 243
Baker, Robert C 178, 271, 332 Bland, Alvin Lee 243 Briggs, Jeanne 133, 333
Baker, Sheila Bland, Wayne 56,148,184 211 Brlghmwell, lva 108, 243
51198, 120, 242, 277 Blankenship, Louis 300 Brlllarll, S4100 108, 333
Baker, Thomas 148,195 Blanlon, Charles 22 212 Brlnole, Louis 316
Baldwin, Charles 21,177 Blanton, Gene 86, 120, 323 333 Brrney, Dmlhr 59, 134, 333
Baldwin, Robert 196,242 Blase, Melvin , 278 Brinkman, C, L 312
Ball, Harry 65 Blallner, Berlha 79 Brinkman, Jacqueline 71, 240
Ballenger, Janel 21,125 Bleyney, william 70 312 Brlulngham, Shirley 22, 134
Ballew, Billie Jean 307 Blesi, Joyce 66 307 Broil, Bern 192, 333
Balrer, Bill 21,211 Blewer, June 305 Brodloan, Julra 78,333
Barber, Mack 266 Blinder, Eva 22,130 307 Brooklrls, Carl 264
Barbour, Carl 326 Bloch, Lewis 208, 243 Broome, Nlillan 220, 300, 333
Barco, Rose 54,134,242 Block, Donald 76,1418 203 Brose, Emma 309
Barden, Dorouhy 307 Block, Jacqueline 22,113 Broskl, Slanley 149,196
Barlrs, Glenn 65 Blook, Sandra 22,55, 130,306 Brougher, John 145
Barkshire, Charles 178, 242 Blueslein, Harry 208,333 Broughlon, Jacqueline 309
Barkshire, Eliza Blume, George 312 Brown, Belly Rulh 125,149
52, 120, 148, 232, 292 Bly, Floyd 94, 219 333 Brown, Clillord 333
Barnes, Edward 148, 212 Bobo, Charles 149 169 Brown, Donald 22
Barry, Billy 21,70, 180 Bodenhausen, Max , Brown, Earl Edward ,333
Barlelsmeyer, Billie 126, 332 64, 69, 73, 174 333 Brown, Elmer 333
Barlh, Nanny 122,148 Bodine, Harry 93,184,243 Brown, Forresl Kellh 22,215
Barlleu, Marion 281, 300 Bodine, llelen 22, 129 306 Brown, Gulf 22,183
Barlon, Elizanerh 128, 242 Bodine, Marilyn 307 Brown, Harrieu . 333
Barton, Jane 242 Boeger, Melvin 315, 333 Brown. Helen
Barton, Larry 21, 211 Boeger, Ross 326 , , 67, 68, 134, 159, 333
Barlon, Mary Nancy 128,148 Boenker, Donald 239, 326, 327 Brown, Kennelh . .188, 243
Barton, Rooerl 195,242,324 Bogan, Malcolm 22, 191 Brown, Lloyd 38, 42, 239, 243
Basketl, William 76,177,242 Boggs, Rooerl 149,216 Brown, Marlhanne
Basye, Charles 268, 269 Bogler, Generose 55, 292 60, 106, 108, 243, 323
Bates, Baroara Lou ,148 Boooluh, Bette 22,130 Brown, Mildred
Ballen, Margarel 305 Bohannon, Leonard 300 22, 54, 55, 129, 306
Ballon, Phillip 192, 242 Bohigian, Virginia 22 307 Brown, Pell! 66, 79
Bauer, Mary , 55 Bnhlken, Janelle 278 Brown, Patricia 305
Baugher, Patricia 21,78 Boillol, Dorolhy 59 Brown, Phillipe 65
Bauman, Robert 38 Bold, Slanford 22 170 Brown, Phyllis 6166. 63
Baumgardner, John 228 Bollnger, Logan .73, 174, 281 243 Brown, Roberl James 149, 179
Bay, Michael 324 Bolle, Denslow . 52,146,178 243 Brown, william E. .200
Bay, Webster 64, 173, 242 Bomer, Beverly 114,325,333 Brownfield, Derry 66,67
Beard, virginia 117,145 Bomgardner, Donald , 314 Bruce, Rooerl . . 22,207
Beallie, Billy 70,148,173 Bond, Billy 173 333 Brush. Robert . . 65,6681
Beally, Marlha 117,242 Bond, Palricla 305 Brummel, Robert 22,179
Beaven, Janee 126, 332 Bond, Wayne 22,64, 173 Brummill, Sara 129, 243
Beckemeyer, Harlan 67 Bondurana, Clara 67,106,1l4,243 Brune, Randol , 312
Becker, Frances M 129,148 Bone, James 60, 61, 174, 294, 333 Bruner, John , 138
Becker, Elizabeth 290 Boney, Margarel 122 149 Brunolle, Darlene 22,121,307
Becker, William D 332 Bonilield, Lowell 328 Brulon, Bennell .88,89, 149, 200
Beckman, Kenneth 314 Bonnol, Jerry 22 221 Bryan, Harold , , .22.88,200
Beckmann, Alberl 326 Boone, Eddie 22 212 Bryant, Palsy , 22,121,308
Beckmeyer, H. 66 Boon, Carolyn 67 Bryant, Rooerl 22, 93, 95, 200
Beem, David 169, 242 Borchell, Connie 110 149 Bryson, Newlon , .. .322
Eehne, Dorolhy 21, 117,307 Bordman, Bernard 22, 219 Bryson, William . , , 138
Beiderlinuen, Janet 132, 242 Borgsehulle, Donald 38,41 Buchanan, Dwighl . 183, 228, 243
Beierfeld, Roberta 21,130 Borron, John , 149 177 Buchanan, Gerald 215,333
Bell, Charles H, 178, 228, 242 Boschere, Vernon 52, 54, 184 243 Buchanan, Shirley 55, 117, 243
Bell, Marlin 21,208 Bnssman, George 264 Buck, Mylnn 323
Bell, Ted 21,200 Boswell, Giflord , 67 Buckalew, Clayton , . 22,184
Bellows, Clair 191, 242 Botwin, Sue 22, 103 306 Buekman, Louis Cass ,
Benage, Clarence 148, 178 Boucher, John 239, 328 329 62, 66, 67, 69, 73, 187, 243
Bench, Dan 314 Bower, Louis 215 243 Budde, William 190,243
Benning, Robert 242 Bowers, Kenny 65 Bueker, Ellzaoelh 22,123,179
Benneil, James 148,188 Bowman, David 22, 88, 200 Bueker, Robert 243
Bennill, Eleanor 129,148 Bowman, Jack 88 145 Buel, Charles .149, 199
Benning, Roberl 65 Bowyer, Lola 22,307 Buell, Glen ,, , ,315
Benslck, William 315 Boyce, Barbara 106,122,243 Buell, Jerry 22,655,173
Benson, Mlllon 21, 204 Boyd, Barbara ,.305 Buescher, Donald ,, ,266
Benllen, Marlene 79 Boyd, Charles 148 180 Buflinglon, David 183, 255, 325, 333
Berherich, Wrlberl 148,190 Boyer, llarold 314 Buhr, LeRoy ,,,, 38
Berghaus, Carol 68,310 Boyer, Rooerl 269 Bull, Charles , 38,133,239
Bergmann, Carl 264, 266 Boyle, Jerry 149,178 Bullock, John , , ,H155
Bergschneider, D. G 305 Boyles, Charles 66, 67, 69 Bunch, Josephine 126, 149, 233, 240
Bergslresser, James 168, 211 Braden, BelLy 22, 114 Bunge, Barbara 22, 309
Berk, Peler 21,168,215 Braden, Laurence 215, 333 Burlge, Carl 149,188
Berkley, Dale 143 Bradley, Roberl 22,192 Bunker, Margarel 126,243
Berkschneider, Donna G, 242 Bradley, William El. 168,178 Bunn, Paula .94,121, 296,333
Berlau, Harry Bradshaw, Paul 168,178 Burch, Nancy 123,149
76, 77, 219, 283, 293, 332 Bradshaw, William Burlord, Edwin 149,196,295
Berlkamp, Deloerl 216, 242 52, 60, 61, 143, 243, 281 Burgess, Charles 149,184
Berlekamp, Leland 180,242 Bradsher, Henry , 294 Burk, Donald 62, 65, 69, 333
Berlin, Lawrence 293 Brady, Ann 117, 149 Burk, Emrneu 173,243
Berlin, Rae Ann Brady, Samuel 199,243,324 Burke, William 145
61, 106, 130, 146, 332 Bragg, Nlargarel 129, 149, 292 Burkhart, William 35, 42
Bernard, Beuy . 168 Branam, Paul , 312 Burkle, Carl , 300
Bernslein, Marshall 148,170 Branch, Palrieia B0 Burks, Charles 143, 268
Berry, Bryan Lee 65 Brandon, Claude 144 149, 174 Burks, Phyllis 309
Berry, Charles 138 Eranham, Donald 169,243 Burner, Doris ,
Berry, Helen 325 Branham, Galen 22, 191 54, 86, 108, 243, 323
Berlrand, Barbara 243, 292, 305, 323 Branson, James 22 195, 283 Burnell, Nlla 108,243
Bertrand, Beverly 243, 292, 305, 323 Brase, John 38 Burnham, slloerl 149,178
Besl, Donald 21, 184 Brauon, Charles 149 195,283 Burnlne, Harold 22,133
Besl, Mary Ann 122,148 Brawley, Robert 22, 212 Burns, Ella 121, 243
Beal, Robert Ellis 64,173,332 Bray, Robert G, 88, 200 Burns, Rlehard 55
Belz, Charles 314 Bray, Robert E. 22 Burnslem, David 149,170
Beverly, Charles 148,191 Brazls, Adolph 65 Burr, Jean 149,190
Bevirl, Joseph 180,333 Braznell, William , Burroughs, Paul 70
Beyer, Rooerl 204,243 57, 88, 89, 200, 333 Burrows, Allen 22, 211
Blerk, Rooerl 191,243 Bready, Alice 121,243 Burrus, Beverly 123, 243
Blsoers, Jerry 21, 196 Breckenridge, Roherl 315 Burruss, John 133, 243
Blgoerslafl, Wanda 118, 240, 243 Bredoerg, Jane 54,107 129,149 Burson, Gerye 33
Bllheinler, Barbara 122, 243 Breeze, Coleman 212,333 Borlon, Daniel 314
Bllrnsky, Herherl 148,170 Breeden, Roberl 324 Busby, Harold 313
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, 169, 335
Buslly, Marilyn 128
Busby, Mary Lou 243
Busch, Donald 215,243
Busch, shlrley 92, 114, 149, 292
Bush, Jack 23,154,173
Bushman, Barbara 58, 94, 113, 333
Buske, James 149, 191
Busse, Carolyn 67, 93, 94, 126, 244
Busse, James 314
Bussick, Donald 149, 204
Butler, Doris 126, 244
Butner, James 23,183
Burbee, Richard , 60,333
Buuaro, Beverly 23,110,309
Bullard, Beverly J, 149
Byergo, Larry 23,187
Byers, Robert 23, 219, 216
Byler, Robert , 168
Byrd, John 76, 244, 283
Byrd, Thomas . 23, 55, 195
Byrne, John 23,207
Cairns, Diane , 68, 78
Calabrese, Carmelo . 149, 215
Caldwell, Bernard 301
Caldwell, Darrol 23
Callaway, B. M. .23, 178
callaway, Robert ..177, 244
Callison, Josel 149, 216
Calton, Dennis 188,244
Calvert, Wesley 324
Campbell, Albert 168, 178, 333
Campbell, Colin . . 204, 333
Campbell, Johnny 63,312
Campbell, James 65
Campbell, Thomas , 333
Campen, Kenneth . 264, 266, 312
Cannon, Floyd 264
Capers, Jane . 23,133
Caplan, Warren 23, 219
Carberry, James 177,322,333
Carbone, Martin , 312
Carlos, Nick . 149, 215
Carlson, Donald 314, 333
Carlston, Richard 315
Carnes, Giles , . , ,312
Carpenter, Audrey .,,, 305, 333
Carpenter, Loleta . 121, 149
Carpenter, Natalie , , 107,117, 244
Carr, Gwili Kay . ,
.. ,.... , .52, 88, 118, 149, 292
carr, Jerry , , 23,177
Carr, Lawrence 23, 180
Carr, Louise . 117,333
Carr, Patricia 121, 232, 244
Carras, Nicholas 38, 39, 103
Carrel, Paul 184,244
Carter, Bert 23, 174
Carter, Frank . . 69, 73, 174, 334
Carter, Harold . 328
carter, Sarah , . 23,125
Case, Gerald 23, 55, 195, 283
Casey, Clarence 168
Casey, Richard , , . 212,244
Casey, Thomas , 188,244
Casford, Lylian , 133, 334
Cash, Frederick . 207,334
Cason, James R. 52, 60, 149, 184
Casper, Arthur . 86, 149, 244
Casteel, Wynne . . ,
. , . . .195, 228, 230, 239, 244
Castle, Patricia , , 121,244
Castle, Thomas .. .,39, 212, 239, 334
Cease, Stephen , .,149, 200
Chalender, Charles , , 23,212
Chambers, George 264, 311
Chapin, Rita . 55, 114, 150
Chapman, Don , .. ,168, 195
Chapman, Donald G. 244
Chapman, James 266, 328
Chapman, William 150, 188, 301
Chappell, Tolan . 168
Chapple, Robert , 174, 334
Charnock, Lois . ., 122, 244
Chasteen, Richard 150, 215
Chatham, James 316
chazanow, Barbara 113, 244
Cheek, William , , , 203,334
Cheesrnan, Mary Lou .23, 80
cheesman, William 313
Chenoweth, Nancy . 300
Chiarottino, Michael , .,
. , . . 268, 271, 272, 293
Christiansen, Lorol 23,121
Christian, Robert R, , 150,191
Clair, Frederick 23, 188
Clark, Carolyn 58, 93, 133, 244
Clark, Henry 204, 244
Clark, Joan . . 23, 134
Clark, Phyllis . 23,113
Clark, William George 73
Clausen, Robert . 23. 133
Clayton, Robert H. 311
Clements, Carolee 59
Clements, John . 150 188
Cleveland, Marian 133, 334
cliaer, Harold, 62,69,73, 173,244
Cloninger, William 65
Clough, Forest 70,73
Clough, ceryl 305
Cuale, Robert 315
Coates, Johnny , . 313
Coats, Barbara 23, 309
58, 127, 232, 233, 234, 240, 244
Cobb, Carolyn 68
Cobb, George 23
Cochran, coroelra 54
Coe, James, 23, 56,211
Coltlr, Patricla 134, 150
corlman, Henry 314
coflman, Maxine 134 140,244
cogorll, Doniro 67, 306,334
Cohallan, Donald 315
Cohen, lrvinll 23 170
cohen, Sally, 23, 107, 113, 300
Cohen, Wllllarrl 150,208
Cohn, Edward 150,203
Colbert, Arthur 184, 334
cole, Charlet w 183,334
cole, Robert 23,174
Coleman, Dorothy 134,150,232
Coll, Margaret 23,306
Coll, Max 212,244
collet, John 52, 76, 150, 178, 281
Colley, william 69
Collier, Donald 23,178
colhng, Phillp 23,204
Colllngsworth, W. J 168
Collins, Donald 150,175
Collins, John 23, 200
Collins, Joan 114,244
Colston, John 81
colt, Robert 150,196
Combs, Mary 23, 120
Combs, Timothy 23, 207
Conn, Margaret 323
Conner, Robert 150,189
Connet, Robert 211, 282, 334
Conrail, Evelyn 307
Conrey, William 23, 212
Constance, Brenda 79
constantine, wilhan 314
Conway, Das Will 207,228,244
conrelman, Sharlie ,
91, 92, 120, 290, 323, 334
Cook, Edward , 312
Cook, James 24, 187
Cooke, Wayne , 150, 195
Cooper, Edmund . 24, 178
Coorts, Gerald 69, 71, 187, 244
coats, Robert 313
Copeland, Johnny . 312
Copple, Billy 62, 73, 175, 334
Corbett, ulurl . . ,334
corues, Ralph 279, 316
Corgan, Joe 69,71
Corgan, Mary Anna , , 292,305
Cornelison, Wilson , 244, 274
178, 212, 298, 300, 334
Cornell, Patty ,. 120, 150
corner, Phillip 170,244,324
Cornick, Constance 133, 244
Corpeny, Elmer 42, 150, 211, 239
Cottey, Louis . 212, 334
counsilman, Joseph 138
Courdrn, Gene 66, 67,69
Coward, Freddie 24, 207
Cox, Betty 118, 140, 244
Cox, Billie Jean 108, 334
Cox, Ervin 70, 71
Cox, Joanne 24, 118, 308
Cox, Mark 334
Cox, Mary Lou 54, 108, 146, 244
Crabtree, Robert 268, 269
Craig, Wllliam 189, 324, 334
Cramer, Marilyn 30B
Crane, lsernaehne 24, 107, 110,307
Crane, Thomas 189, 244
Crawford, Donald C. 24,215
Crawford, Frank 24, 88, 200
Crawford, George 192, 334
Crawford, Joseph 211, 244
Crawford, William 184, 334
Creasey, Rosemary 55, 120, 334
Creed, James 69, 73, 175, 244
Crewse, Daniel . . 316
Crocker, Leo 150,189
58, 59, 110, 140, 290, 334, 343
crosby, Marcia 67
Cross, Dorothy 122,150
Crosman, James ,315
crouoh, Henry 150,215
Crow, Wendell 204,244
Crowe, Carol 127, 232, 233, 244
Crowe, Tella Edith . 66, 68, 310
Cruslus, Barbara 24, 107, 118
Cruts, Bobby 207, 228, 231, 244
Cullom, Catherine 133, 244
Cummins, Clark 150,180
Cummins, Marilyn 67,6B,310
Cunningham, carol 24,133
Cunningham, Helen 334
Cunningham, Merle 65,187,244
Cunningham, van Buren 324
Cuquet, Carole sue 24,122
Curley, Harry 24,212
Curran, Elton Clyde 296, 244, 266
Curran, Kenton 150, 207
Curran, Robert 24,199
Currey, Betty 110,150
Curry, James 150,183
52, 54, 150, 184, 295
ctesohin, c c 212,334
Dabroolt, william . 315
Dale, Bob 177, 334
Dale, Kenneth Howard 169,244
Dallam, Lawrence 211, 334
Dalton, Christopher 150,211
Dalton, Nelda Mae 68,310
Danoy, Janet 127,334
Dano, Ada 58, 78, 334
52, 54, 150, 184, 295
Daniels, Mary Lou 307
Daniels, Palriora 78
Dan-els, Shirley 7B
Darby, sara 80,245
Darnell, Frances 55, 134, 334
Dauer, Arthur 150,208
Uauer, Ronald 24, 208, 237
Davldow, Marlene 24, 130, 308
Davidson, Nancy Jane 129,150
Davis, Chester 24, 188
Davis, Clay 76, 77,200,334
Davis, Ella 24, 129
Dams, rranlt 70
Davis, Guy 211,245
Davis, James 24, 188
Davis, Jen 50, 132, 150, 292
Davis, Joan 129,334
Davis, Judith 113, 334
Davis, Lytton . ,. 24,60, 129,306
Davis, Sue , 120, 245
Davis, Mary Jaeltlyn 24,118,308
Davis, Ray 66
Davis, Rclhert M. 168
Davis, William , .. 24, 173
Dawson, James 150, 196
Day, Mary ,, 150
Deane, Louise ., 305
Deane, Robert . 24, 200
Deane, William 150,188
Deatherage, Abner 212, 245
Declue, Vincent . . .199, 301, 334
Dee, Ivan .. . ,.,, 94, 150, 219
Deleo, Richard ,. .. . 216, 334
Deqerinis, Betty , 234, 240
Deibort, Leonard , .
, . ., 86, 143, 184, 237, 245
Deischer, Nancy 309
Delaney, James . 73, 186, 245
Delaney, William F. , 24,187
Delaney, William E. , 324
Delaporte, John .. 313
Delezene, Larry .... . . . .24, 188, 283
Deliniere, Roland , 150,183
oellinger, Paul 24,211
Demoor, James F. ,145, 221, 332
Dempsey, James J. . , 266, 332
Denebelm, Julian 24,219
Denman, Harry . 313
Denny, Betty 106, 122, 332
Denny, Charles . 227
Denny, lvlarion , 24,107,117
Dent, James , 24, 200
Deoew, Frank 196,332
oerks, James 150,184
Derr, Barbara 24, 125
Derry, Jimmie , 332
Dertke, Max 24,209
Deskin, Robert 150, 212
Detring, Kathryn 67
Devine, Michael 24,178
DeWeese, Dixie . . 305,335
Diamond, Rohert .. , ,. 24, 209
Dibble, Joyce 234, 240,335
Dickerson, Raymond 313
212, 239, 245, 328, 329
. 215, 239, 326,327,335
Dickmann, Dale 335
Diekroeger, Denny ,, 212, 245
Diekroeger, Rose ,
.. , ,127, 233, 234, 335
Diekroeoer, Thomas 196, 245
Dierberq, William C. 24,195
Dierbero, William C lagl 24
Diestelkarrlp, Glenda 308
Dietel, Shirley . 78,325,335
Dilley, Charles 220,335
Dilley, Harry 24,220
Dilthey, Earl 192,335
, 30, 69, 71, 76, 174, 335
Dinsmore, William , 81
Diooolo, Donald 328
Dlsano, John 150,199
Dismore, William . ,335
Disney, william 55,179,335
Dlx, Elaine , 24, 110
Dixon, Sara . , . 107, 132, 245
Doane, Charles . 174, 335
Dodge, Judith 130, 245
Doerge, Donald 204,335
Doerr, Edward . 191, 245
Doerlne, Eoon . .. 77, 199, 266, 335
Dolano, James 24,176
Dolson, Elinor 110,323,335
Domermuth, William 69
Donaldson, Millard 150, 228, 350
Dortch, Gerald 219 335
ooughan, Billy 301
Douglas, Ehnn 150,179
Dowler, Donalo 66
Dowler, William .. 69
Downes, John 150 221
Doyle, William 195,245
Drewel, Norman , ,-,315
Droste, Louis 311
Ducate, Dorothy '
Duerr, Margare 54, Bb, 92,
Duowel, Dennis .
Duncan, Margaret 24,110,307
Duncan, McAllster 192, 245
Duncan, Sally Ann , 245
Dnncan, Sarah 122
Duncan, wllharn 192, 269, 335
Dunham, John 24,195
Dunlap, ann 122
Dunlao, Dorothy 98, 277
Dunlap, Wllllam 54,151,215
Dunn, Mary Ann 106, 129, 323,335
Dunscombe, Thomas 24, 179, 264
Dunshee, John 24,184
Duuerrett, Don 315
Dupree, onnlle John 269
Durrett, Amos 196,245
Duss, Robert 272
Dwyer, Joan 24, 56,121
Dye, Barbara 129,335
Dye, Gayle 129,151
Earl, Marvin 151,174,311
Eastin, Billie 25, 305
Estin, Sandra 25, 114, 308
Eaton, Glenn , , 69, 76, 215, 335
Eaton, Victor . .. 38, 45, 239
Eberhard, Floyd . 300
Eherle, Don ..,., 25,183
Ebsworth, Barney 315
Eddy, Leroy .-.,. 25,191
Eddy, Margaret , 308,325
Edel, Charles .v . 25,212
Eden, James , ,.
, . 62, 66, 71, 73, 186, 335
Edmondson, Joe , , 65
Edwards, Dun ..., 268
Edwards, Jane 335
Edwards, Jerry . , 69
Edwards, Joyce M. , 130, 151
Edwards, John R. lBobl 212,335
Edwards, Joyce ,. , , 245
Edwards, Kenneth 25, 192
Edwards, Ray . , 245
Elflnger, Dorothy , 79
Effrein, Donald , 195, 335
Ehrle, Donald ,. 25, 196
Ehrle, Ronald .. .Z5,196
Ehrlich, Lois , ,. 66, 67, 68, 310
Ehrlich, Marilyn . , .25, 125
Elckholf, Leo 43
Eidson, Patricia . 126, 151
Elkelmann, Kenneth .. 25, 55, 183
Eilers, Tom , , 151, 193
Eilerts, Bernard . 312
Ekern, George 38, 178, 335
Ekern, Herman , 38, 157, 178
Elam, Kenneth ,. 151,183
Elder, John ,,213,335
Elelson, Richard .,..,,., .. . 81
Elliott, Cllllord 70
Elliott, Beth ,. .240, 305
Elliott, Floyd , 138
Elliott, John , 311
Elliott, Mary .. ,, 245
Elliott, Rose Zetta 110, 335
Ellis, Erma 118,245
Ellis, James ., , .151, 178
Ellis, Joe ,. 188, 245
Ellis, Richard . ,151, 17B
Ellls, Rita ,, 130,151
Ellis, William ,,.,188, 245,
Elmore, Lloyd 228,
Elsea, Alden 151, 178,
Elsenrath, Donald . ,. 25,
England, Marta ..
Engle, Franklin .. .,,., ,
' . 60,
English, Barbara , ,. 126,245,325
English, Carolyn . 54, 61, 121, 245
English, Elizabeth ,,
. 54, 121, 151, 232, 274
English, Esther . 67, 126, 335
Engsberg, Paul 55, 151, 228
Epperson, James . 66, 67
Erickson, C. C. .,.. , 272,324
Ernsbarger, Leonard . . . ,..,279
Erskine, Kay . . .. . ,. ..
106, 114, 146, 323,
Ervirl, Elizabeth , 121,
Evans, John T,
117, 151, 262
Evans, Robert 211,
Evans, Thomas 81
Evans, Wilma 106, 110, 245
Ewing, Blair 151, 212, 295
Ewing, Jane , 233
Ewing, Mary Alice 126,335
Exon, John 269, 316
Faerber, Patricia 125, 245
Fair, Allan , . 25
Fairbanks, Nancy , 25,
Fairrar, Laura 52,108,151,
Falk, Richard 25,
ranoher, Harriett 151
, 203, 336
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in The Missouri Alumnus
r, Palrrera Ann
Jane 54, 129,
25, 133, 2341
I i iam
Fm er' 30, 41, 294, 320, 329
Fcurl, Slenhen 3
Frala, James 25,191
Frala, Kennelh 191, 245
Frauen, Janel 25
rreld, Irving 316
Fields, Deanne 25, 05, 129, 306
Flelds, Roberl 25,170
Frghl, Simon 311
Free, Denver Howard 151,196
Filloerl, Garvin 220, 231
Frloerl, Richard 25,207
Frle, Tomyll 06, 07
Emile' 9 104, 290, 300, 305, 332
Flngersh, Jack 20 .
Flnh, John 25,212
Furlrelhuro, Jeannie 110,151
Frnley, Earl 236
Flseher, :darn N 239.320.329
Frseher, o e 25' MINS'
Fischer, Ronald 209.
Frsehoraoe, Walter 66. 67
Frshllaelr, Marqarel 307
Flsher, Bonnie 310
lfrsher, Carolyn 122, 245, 325
Flsher, Myrna 126r 151
Frlhran, James 269
Frleoerald, Frances 59, 305
Fllzoerald, Henry 199, 245
Frlzoerald, Torn 38, 336
Flaherly, David 199,325,335
Flanders, Caroline 25
Ylillner, Robert 25,150
Floelr, Jrrn 25,200
reolesorro, lvlarrrn 55,254,271
rollin, Ted 30, 44, 212. 246
Feole, John 25,54,1?2
Fosler, Shirley ,
Fowler, Giles Merrill
Fox, Leslie ,
Fraller, Marilyn 133,
lor, Henry ,,
Freese, Raymond w,
Freroeroer, Milton ,
Frellao, Joyce 50.134,
Frrednran, Joseph .
59, 117, 246
, 123, 188
200, 328, 336
232, 233, 240
05, 152, 104
232, 245, 252
54, 174, 336
152, 232, 292
254, 266, 335
73, 174, 272
70, 232, 336
69, 315, 335
145 195, 245
Fuchs Pavl BH 40
roehs, Wayne 25 199
Furlllnfl Dnvlfl -515
rdlrrrlnhl Jnrnes 5 50 61
Fuller, Evelyn 50,120 335
Fuller, Leonard 260
Fulslraw, rhonrns 254 336
Fullon, Pnlsy 110
Fullon Ralrrero 246
Funlrenhosell, oaln 336
58,106 125 290 336
Gnhler Joey 26,1
Gaines, wlllrarrr 152 170
Gale, Georera 211,315
Gall, Richard 26,200
Gallaoher, Judrlh 125, 336
Gallaher, Charles 192, 246
Galharr, Rlehard 144,152,139
Galllvan, clarlhell 60 306
Ganlllrl, Conslance 118,
Gannaway, Nancy 26,121
Garoer, Earl 170,
Garner, Maroarel 133, 246, 279,
Gasl, Roherl ,
86, 121, 152
52, 59, 70, 71, 75, 187, 336
Gallrn, Prlylls 26, 309
Gee, George 134- 336
Gee, Rosanrond 54,110,246
Gehrunq, Fred 177,242
Gels, Marqarel 67,113,235
Gellhausen, wslllanr 26,191
9e"'m' 38 42, 239,
Genlry, Charles ,
Gentry, Marion 66, 67, 336
Gersh, Harold 55, 163. 170
Gholson, .lorries . 65
Gibbs, Jacll 313
Groos, Nancy 25, 307
Glosorr, llooerl 54, 55, 152,10
Glddens, Johnny 25, 55, 50, 55, 174
Gleoel, Carl 153,336
Glllesple, James 157- 335
Gllllranr, lzrehard 30
Grllrlan, Janres 315
Glllrnan, Rrahard 94,314
Grlrnore, Dudley 152,179
Grlnlore, Franklin 315
Ginsburg, Roberl 215,301,335
Grnson, Ronald 152,219
Glrard, Richard 211,261
Gladson, carol 26, 114, 306
Glaseoelr, Palrrera 51
Glasgow, Marllyn 110,152
Glasoey, Donald 152, 174
Glassrnan, Harold 26, 200
Glassman, Marlecn 26, 113
Glenn, Barbara 55,50,246,310
Gnerser, Robert 215, 246
Grruse, Samuel 152, 204
Godwin, Jean 121, 232,246
Gdedeeke, Ted 177,246
ooeoleln, Suzanne 307
Goewey, Lee 26, 216
Goll, Horace 160. 216
Golorlh, Barbara 110.336
Gold, Henry Clay
Gold, Joel 80, 88, 27 ,
Goldlaerg, Marlrn 205,246
Golder, Carl 26. 206
Golding, Daryl 66
Golding, James 66
Goldman, Larry 26,170
Goldrnarr, lvlarllr, 75, 200. 245
Goldman, Sanford 170, 246
Goldman, sanlord 203,246
Goldstein. Marvin 26, 203
Goode, George 77,145, 207, 296
Goodln, Roberl . 336
Goodnron, Charles 152, 191
Goodrleh, rzooerl 25,215
Goodrunr, elrner 315
Goodson, Donald 159, 336
Goodwin, Frederrelr 76,143,207, 337
Goodwln, Lane 38
Gordon, aruee 195,337
Gordon, Dons 50, 113, 323, 337
Gordon, Henry 196,246
Gordon, Morrle 26,203
Gordon, Rooerl 320
Gordon, wrlharn 313
Gollsehall, Wayne 313
Gould, Mary 55, 50, 310
Gould, Palrrela 25,307
Cowan, Jarrres 26,212
Gowlno, sanrnry 70
Grafl, Georoe 312
Grall, lvlarrlyn 54,110,337
Granarn, Norrna 25, 55, 120, 309
Grahanr, Ronald 145
Grahanr, shlrley 50
Graham rrnvrs 52, 73 145, 187, 337
Grannrner lllary 25,93 111 so
Grnnnernann, carol 25,134
Grnnl, James 145,192,337
Grass, Lols 54,107,130,152
Graue, Dorls 308
Gray, John 152,180
Gray, Leven 152, 195, 328
Gray, llnelvrn 219 337
Gray, Sanlord 146
Gray, Thomas 152 177
Greeley, Ralph 1311
Greene, Belly 120, 246
Green, Cllllord 73 173, 246
Green, James l 54, 184, 337
Green, Torn 81
Greenoero, Rrehard 219, 245
Greenbury, Richard 311
Greene, Pall, 26,307
Greenfield, Carole 61, 130, 246
Greenwell, Carol 152, 187
Greenwell, Hiram 72, 187, 337
Greer, Dorls 232
52, 59, 73, 75, 173, 294, 337
Greller, Ganrrlle 337
Greller, Joyte 325, 337
Gresharn, rrrnolny 313
Gressly, Wllllam 152,173
Grleserner, John 221, 337
Grrllrn, Mary Ann 122,246
Griggs, Edward 152,180
Grrrnes, James 152
Grlrnes, Nancy 133,337
Grolr, Gerald 69
Groee, Charlolle 25, 121,309
Gross, Nancy 305
Grose, Rolrerl 215,324
Grosse, Robert 246
Grolh, Melvin 152,177
Grove, Anne 305
Grubb, Wllllam 26,196
Gruhbs, Jean 26, 308
Guenoerleh, wrllranr 301, 311
Guillord, lvlarrlyn 57,337
Glrrn, Carl 179, 246
Gurney, Allan 177. 246
Gulekunsl, Gerald 266
Guthman, Jane 113, 246, 323
Gullrno, Thomas 62,175,337
Goyer, Jn Anne 121,337
Haas, Willlam 196, 246
Habersaal, Elll 264
Hahlow, Joanne 26, 107, 130
Hachrrlan, Glenn 314
Hacketl, Elmer 70,152,187
Hackrrrann, Velma 305
Hagan, Jack 152,109
Hagan, Mary Ellen 309
100 126, 302, 337
Hager, wlllard 70,311
Hahn, Allen 278, 315
Harley, Jeanenne 26,121
Halley, Joan 305
Haisluo, Marrlyn 59,133,337
Hale, srlle 152
Hale, Larry 70
Haley, Eulalle Rhea
120, 232, 246
Hall, Andrew 81
Hall, Ann 133,152
Hall, Belly 305
Hall, Charles R 25,313
Hall, Claylorl 329
Hall, Harry 313
Hall, Lina 50,152
Hall, Robert 188, 246
Hall, Stanley F. 212, 246, 312
rlallahan, wrllranr 152,159
Hamilton, Gllyton 26, 179
Harrlmack, J. Thomas 26, 207
Hammerman, Charlolle 130 337
Hammes, John 152 191
Hammett, Allen 26, 66, 175
Hammond, John 26 195
Hammond, Nancy 122 152
Harrroe, Ross Arlhur 313
Hamvlon, Belly 309
Hamra, San 168
Hancock, Jack 26 212
Hanrelre, Jaelr 316
Hanloan, Marvin 178 246
Hanklrrs, Bobby 312
Hankins, Gale 152 173
Hanly, Mary 26 307
Hanna, George 92
Hanners, Donald 38, 44
Hansbruuqh, David 264
Hansen, Belly 58, 78, 292
Hansen, Charles 168
Hansen, Joseph 26 178
Hanslord, Earle 316
Hanslord, Royle 26 207
Hanson, Earlene 26
Harbor, Paula 122 153
Hardie, Jarnes 177 337
Hardin, James 215
Hardin, Nlles 26 212
Hardlnq, Jim 204 247
Hardy, Suzanne 128 153
Hargadlne, Samuel 180 337
Hargus, Vlrqlnla 27 125
Harqus, Will 188 247
Harlnljl, Robert 180 337
Harlow James B
Harrrs, Donald G
Harvey, wrlllarn P
Harvey, wrlllarn F
Hayden, Harold ,
55, 220, 337
133, 232, 247
59, 70, 195
98, 125, 247
153, 188, 226
, 27, .
Healey, James M. ,, , 199
Healey, James E, ,269
Hechtman, Ellloll , 219
Heelrel, Janet 110,247
Hedley, Bonnie . 262,309
52, 56, 68, 106, 134, 337
Heimhurger, Arlhur ,, 177, 247
Heins, Geraldllle 129, 247
Heinz, Charles 27, 192
Helnr, Belly 27,107,133
Henderson, Barbara , 27, 122
Henderson, Janis 27, 122,307
Henderson, James 247
Henderson, Nellie 65,153
Henderson, Rlehard 27,200
Hendrlch, Rlthard 153,196
Henqslenherq, Donna s 309
Henlrey, Alree Ann 68,153,305
Henley, Joan 58, 337
Henman, Carl 311
Hennossey, James 38
Henry, Wllllam 311
Henson, Byron 314
Henson, Peggy 68, 79
Henson, Walter 176, 337
Herhorn, Peter 315
Herhurger, Roy 337
Herdarr, Jerome 27,170
Herman, Roherl 170, 337
Herman, Sarllee 113, 247, 292
Herndon, John 300
Herron, James 153, 203
Herzlrero, Allred 314
Herlzoq, James 27, 65, 173
Hesler, Marlon 284
Hess, John 204, 337
Hesse, Richard 144
Hesselllne, William 207,247
Hesler, Dorolhy 307
Heuqele, Sandra , , 27, 108, 307
Heulel, Lee 168
Hewlll, Alice , 323,337
Hewllt, Dean 168, 169
Hewrll, Janel 27,117,307
Heyl, wlllrarn 38
Heyssel, Phyllis 55, 108,337
Hlhhard, Nell 68
. 211, 337
27, 00, 200
143, 247, 314
74, 107, 110, 234, 247,262
Hrll, Charles E ,314
Hrll, Charles R, 153,196
Hrlly, Elwyn Hugh 188,247,282
Hrll, Glen 27,107
Hrll, James w 27,200
Hill, Jerry 27,183
Rrll, Plryllrs 122, 232, 233, 338
Hrlls, Vera 117,330
nrndes, Rrehard . ,313
Hlrrdnran, Darwin 153,170
rlrnels, Jerry N 27, 221,204
Hinds, Joan 27,129,305
Hrnds, Juanrla 106,117,153
Hlnds, William 55, 55
Hrnlrel, Jarnes 300, 301,338
H1nlrle, Rolla 153,170
Hrres, wrllrarn 55,57
H,rsney Rerrnelh 329
Hrll, rneodore 93, 94, 221, 330
Hrlr, Ann., 55, 00, 310
Hrlr Flrraoelh 27,300
Hrrson lvlrrranr 27,309
Diamonds ' Jewelry ' Watches
Courtesy. . .
COLD STORAGE LOCKERS Enferfginmenf
.cf Aiffiigilif co. A' "S BGS'
THE BANK OF SERVICE
Checking Accounts Loans
Safe Deposit Boxes Night Deposifory
COlUMBlA SAVINGS BANK
NINTH 8. BROADWAY
TO on fhe Sfrollway
cm: wg cr- ru if 'Idler MA AG
B ff, .d T 'sr Ser' ce 3 C YT
Mercer E. D. I. C. Club., ,,
. A A FRQGIDAIRE
EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK of Columbia u'E51,m.af-
:f: :.-,--,,.. u'n'f"'!""'! iivA:z.,..'
':.: ff- .,.: . .. :co : '953 EdgUf'S
:':'e 'All 'TE E. 5':::N:f Cchmaic. M
Noel, Donald 207, 335
Hoelscher, Jerome 153,136
Hoenmm, Thomas 314
Hoellel, Herman 195, 338
Hoellel, John . 145, 195, 338
Hneralh, John B1
Hocrnirlg, Belly 123, 247
nom, Raymna 153
Hoerr, Robert 27 175
Hamm, Julianna 307
Hoffman, Phrlip 153, 209
Huffman, Ruth 134, 338
Hoimeisler, came 123,153
Hague, Beverly 126, 247
Mme, Leslie 301
Hulbert, Harriet 335
Holden, Don 281, 301, 312, 336
Hamer, smvley ,, 247, 306
Hnllrah, James 81
Holman, John 73. 315
Holman, Joseph 268, 338
Holmes, James . 153, 211
Holmes, Philvp 313
Hnlmts, Wtlllam 180, 247
Holmes, Wilma Jean
. A . 27, 31, 108, 30s
Holsv., William .. 228, 230
Hon, Belly ., sos
Han, Mary ea, 305
58 127, 234, 247
Hood, Rum 114, 247
Hook, Harold .,
.. 52, 178, 293 294, 300, 338
Hook, James 38, 39, 178,
228, 238, 239, 294, 338, 340
Hoover, Jerry 312
Mower, Roberta 114, 247, 323
Hopgood, Wilfiam 153
Hoppe, Charles 27,192
Hopper, Billie . 296
Hopper, Stephen 70, 81
Hnrine, Norman .. 70
Hom, John 153, 192
Horn, Wilmer 153, 211, 325
Hamer, John 65, 188, 338
Humu, George B1
Honon, Mama 114,
Huucnen, Jury 153,
um, Phillip ,
Hubbie, Enite Earnesl
Huber, Herman .
Hubert, David .
Hudgens, Hal , ,
Huff, Jervy .,
Huqhm, William . ,
Hughes, Ronald 179,
mm, James Wells
Hunl,, Thomas B.
Huskey, Glen '
Huston, Janet ..
Huston, Perry ,,
. 153, 188
145, 176, 247
27, ss, 173
125, 153, 292
16, 153, 247
228, 230, 247
Kwalm Mar avel 271,
may Palrwcua 125,
Kmnum, Jesse 71,73,
220, 293, 300,
Kllnum, J, c,
aa, xoe, 126, 290,
Irvqch, Kalw 93 132 240
znqnf, Mnvy zum 120 me
Inmrm Palncm 103 248
Isaacs, Joi' 154,187 227
Isln-IN, Jnnrl 28, 55 132
ISDQII, Wlllwam 300
muy, cnmlm 192 3351
mum, cmwuw 541 118,243
59 95 121, 248
.Janson Jnr 28,179
Jammu, Jams 313
Jackson, Lum 76186, 184, 322,338
Jackmn, Max 192, 248
Jatobi, Wllllam 279
Jacobus Hvrhtrl 28, 189
Jacqrv, Brmavvnn 269, 271, 293
Jaenlsch, Edward Bb, 316
James, Donald 28, 93, 200, 314
James, Mary Elm 305
James, Pamm 79
Jamts, Sue 154, 305
Janes, Dnna1d 154, 173
Janeway, Rm-and 315
Jann-n, Mamyf. 121,333
Jams, Jacqueline 28,113,307
Jeans, John 184, 264, 271, 335
Jeflnes, Savah 129, 325, 338
Jenkins, Bun 204, 338
Jenkins, Dummy as
Jenkins, Hal 62, 85, 87,
91 174,293,294 335,338
Jenkins, Jumm 28,127,307
Jenkins, James eo, 314
Jenluns, mm 315
Jenkins, John 80, 326
Jennmgs, James 33, 41
Jennings, Mm 310
Jennlngi, Naomi 309
Jensen, Richard 28,211
Jehsen, Robert 65
JenlsLh, Robert 153, 338
Jerome, Jerry sb, 174, 245
Jess, Nanny lO6,132,154,292
Jewell, Donald 264
Junk, John 313
John, Russell 62, 64, 73, 248
Johnson, Arm 24a
Johnson, Arthur 28, 55, 195, 283
Jammu, amy 154
Johnson, Covdefl 314
Johnson, David 138
Johnson, Dolly 78
Johnson, Frances 67
Johnson, Larry 324
Johnson, Lols 248, 305
Johnson, Mary es, 78
Johnson, Ralph 294
Johnson, Rahul W, 315
Johnson, Sonya 129, 248
Johnson, Wwlllam C, 28, 189
Johnson, William C. 154, 207
Johnson, Wlllwam E. 28,199
Johnston, Ellen 107, 114, 248
Jnnnmm, mmm D. 311
Johnston, William L. 311
Johnstone, Wllllam C 61, 204, 338
Janes, Barbara 55, 107, 125, 154
Jones, Colvun 313
Jones, Carroll 28, 212
Jones, Charlotte 121, 338
Jones, David 211, 339
Jones, Hamel 28, 117, 307
Jones, Herbert 154, 211
Jones, H Rxclvani 311
Janes, Jamnemm 134, 295, 301, 339
Jones, Jack R. 179, 33Q
Jones, Jamie 28,129,306
Jones, Joann 121,, 1se,339
JonES, Juhn 66
JDHES, Kenneth 313
JunL'S, Morgan 195, 248
Jones, PhlIwl7 23. 221
Janes, Rebecca 127, 154
Jnnei, Shirley 108, 248, 323
Jordon, John 81
Jourqrnsen, Elizabeth 54, 108, 248
Jovm, Rnlwrl 28,54,184
JOY, Robert 56
Juden, CI1ar!i'5 28,196
Jud99, John 154, 200
Judkwrli, James 28, 199
Juenqeu, Euqme 314
Jmgensmvyfr, Jams 305
Julwan, Mary me 108,339
Jurm, Roqcv 88, 324
Jung, Ronald za me
June, Mum 25,130
KQIMQ, GNCWI 264
Kalemxs, JOM 154, 209
Kalrenbach, Roger 192, 339
Kahenlmclv, John 216, 243
Kamm, Laffy 28, 170
Kzmvmerer, Vwqmwa 114, 339
Kane wanw 23,199
Kalwnhley, Chmlcs 70
umm :mmm 154, 203, 295
Kavhavvk, Jul' 154,171
mmm Jmww 314
muff Mmm 154,173
Kal! Mvchar! 154171
Kauflnmu Faye 248
xffmrwfy Gvmhi 195 248
Kmqsbmugn, S, E
Kitchen, Carolyn 28
52 106, 113, 146
scum, mm 52, 209,
Kueppmger, Mary Lou 54
scum, wnnam 59, 70
rcnagm, Ralph 65
Kfmepucr, Marv Anne ua
91, 92, 93, 156, 221
ss, 133, 145
Kohn, Robevla 29
Konzslman, mme me
rcuuluowm, mm 29
Kopp, Lois 29
scanner, Gene as
108 145, 205
33 76, 91, 219, 793
umm, cena sue 29
53 wa, 114 248, 273
1 54, 1 77
lxumnwv Junc 29,
Kunkvl Norris 183,
KW, Fmncus 131232,
Kunz, Km: 326,
Kyiv, Jams L 65,171
Km, mmm 134,
mm, Mamyf. 133,
Lazhaiicllr' Gay 126,
Lana, charles 191,
Law, may 129,
Lamhlc, Fmncn 192,
mmmew, amen 155,
Lamps, John 29,
Lampen, BrverNy 122,
Law, mum 170,
Langdon, Jenn 146,
Lanqrmd. Kennem 195,
mn-ng, James 196,
Lumpher, Eleanor 64, 68,
Lamar-, oven 155,
Larkin, Barbara 122,
Larobhe, Carol 125, 155,
Larson, Harold 29.
mm, Mary 29,107,121
Lam, cmmn . 155,
Lauck, Palncla 125,
mm, mmm ., 177,
mum, umm 155,
Lame, Marshall 155,
Lawler, Maman 207,
Lawruncn, cmluw 126,
Lnwrcncs, Verna Dean
58, 126, 290.
Laws, Joy 129.
Laws, Nancy 29, 92, 129,
Lawson, Davin 184,
layman, Canis., 121,
LaYmaIl, Jessie 86, 121
Layson, Marcia 133,
Lmmw, Rmmwnu 219,
Leach, Mary Lou-Se
67, 68, 74, 113,
Leach, Noleu . . 155,
Lee, Barbara 113,
Lee, Barbara Jo 29,
Lee, Phyllrs 29,
Len, vunq ,
Lfgan, John 143, 204,
mm, Dorris aa,
Lencr, Duane 65, 155,
Lum. wmmm . 155,
Lemma, aamm 29,114,
Lmm, snephan 29,
Lenm, Louis 155,
Levm, Howard 155,170
Levine, Herbert 208,
SB, 95, 106, 113, 249
Levlll, Jack 155
Levy, Stanley 29
Lewis, mm 183,300
Lewvs, Dougms 29
Lewis, Jwm 211
mm, John R 29
LEWNS, Marqarrl S 133
Lewis, Nlwchnel 155
Lewws, Palrlrm 29
lewws, Rmmld 29
Linennau, mem 219,331
LW-, Smvley 296
Luv, Hmm 264
unmm, rmmwne 114,295
Llllard, Ross ,
Lrvvdncv, Morton 171 249 278
Lnnduum, Rohurl 239
Lum-y, cnmes 1,273,173
Lmrhcy, ammo 155
Lyman cum 324
Lwpvvmn, umm 208,293
Lmuwcou John 200
mf. Mmy Louuw 29,6668
llltwevry-rl PAM 191
Lwfmmv, omni 215
U1 ummm bf: 70 73 mv
mmm :mm gq
From One i ouri In titution
. . . to Another
'lesse llall, tlie main administration building of tlie University, lias become a tradition
with students and faculty alike . . . a tradition founded upon enlightened progress,
sound education and independent tliouglit. In a different field, General American Life
lias also developed a tradition. Is tradition is founded on dedicated service providing the
means of attaining financial independence and security.
WE are proud of tlie many Missouri graduates who are members of our large family of
associates. XN'itli eacli passing year tliis group continues to grow '... liere in Missouri
and in our other operating areas, Tlirougli a Career in life insurance tlicy liave found a
full measure ol' acliievement and success,
.5 'nf rv W, -,wjr - J i Y -7
GENERAL AMERICAN LIEEINSURANCE COMPANY
l X ., i
llmxi ii ll, .Xlcllxxi x, '15, lIVCYiLlL'lll Saint Louis, Xlissouri
l,. ,, f l
Locarrll, Robert 215 340
l,ol:liner, John 199, 249
tockerrian George 314
toelrrrooe, Aoare 00 249, 305
Logan, Charles 73 340
London, Dorothy 134 249
Lonq, Curtis 29
Long, Don 29, 195
Looll, Shirley 29
Looney, Garlrng 100, 249
Lordo, Jack 38, 40
Lotl, John 155 191
54, 126,155 292
Love, Walter 138
Love, William 314
Lowe, Joseph 195, 249
Lowensteln, Mel 155, 171
Lowther, Edward 29,183
Lowther, Patricia 122, 249
54, 86, 249, 314,315
Lu, Robert 264
Luhcn, Selwyn 155,170
Lucas, Wllliarrl 324
Luckerr Georqe 168
Luebbert, Wilbur 29, 221
Luecke, Frank 324, 331, 340
Luethge, George 81
Luetlen, James 228
Lusk, Sylvla 29,117
Luther, Donald 143
Lyle, Shirley 134,155
Lynch, Carole 29,114
Lynch, Teddy 81
Lyon, Charles 212,340
Lyons, Donald 100,249
Lytle, Gene 183,313
Lytle, Maurice 300,340
MacGregor, Douglas 211, 340
Mack, Darrell 340
Mack, Edwin 30, 204
Mack, James 30, 178
Maolre, Henry 55,57
Maelrey, Barbara 55,121,249
Maddox, Donald 311
Maddox, William 183,341
Mager, Troy 314
Maher, Thomas 207, 341
64, 73, 76, 173, 249, 293
Maile, Gear!! 66
Malrara, Melvin 255
Makin, Torn , 38
Malay, Arthur , 341
Mallan, Ann 2, 128
Mallory, Dessie 341
Maloy, Charles 208,314
Maltzman, Geraldine 30, 130, 308
Marllull, Ralph 138
Manley, Charles , 155, 212
Mann, Russell 204,324,341
Mansllelo, Darrell 73,173,250
Marak, Peooy .
. 106, 121, 325, 341, 338
Maranr, Carol 30,113
Marder, Henry . 203,341
Maremont, Michael 52, 208, 250
Marler, Eleanor 30,126
Marsden, Janet 30, 100, 240, 308
Marsden, Jane 108, 279, 341
Marsh, Gary 312
Marshall, Anna 341
Marshall, Jacquelyn 125, 341
Marshall, Robert 65, 69
Marshall, Susan 133, 232, 278, 341
Marshall, William 264, 311
Martin, Charles 155,215
Martin, James 30, 43, 239
Martin, Jack 187, 341
Martin, Marjorie , 128, 155
Martin, nina , 307
Martin, Ronald 155,199
Martin, William 155,177
Martin, William A, 155,177
Marty, Robert 156,178
Mason, Marilyn 125,250
156, 200, 239, 328, 329
Massey. Slellhen 315
Massot, Chester 30, 191
Masterson, Byron 156, 190
Matteson, Alexander 138
Matteson, arily 143
Matteson, Duncan 30,211
Matthews, Charles 57,156,195
Matthews, Jacklyn 128,156
Matthews, Marjorie 106, 117, 250
Mattingly, Arthur 30,173
Mattingly, Frances 58,121,250
Maule, Shirley 306
Maulin, Jackie 313
Maurlin, Robert 76, 77 143, 188, 250
Max, Judith 308
Maxwell, Barbara 305, 341
Maxwell, William 216, 341
May, David 207, 250
May, Janet 120,250,279
Mar, Louis 315
Mayes, Mary Franers 117,250
Mayfrelo, Walter 212, 250
Mayo, John 188, 341
Meallrster, Phyllis 300
McAnuIly, Melvrn 195 249
Moarthur, 055 81
Mrarroe, Jarnes 145
NlcCnllt'rty, Orlnnfl 54 01 21:2
McCnllrt'c, Willinirl 29 212
McCnllster Shlrler 92,114 155
McCnnn, Jnrlles 145 264
McCnuliry, Jrrry 173
Mecault-y, Louis 315
Moclnirr, charles 155,211
Mrclellnnrt, Margaret 134,155
McCloud, Grorqe 155 196
McCloud Robert 272,295
Mecollunr, Grrnlrt 81
McCollum, George 70
Moconlrry, Mnryary 305
McCord, sary 29, 220
Mocorrnirlr, Martha 50, 132, 249, 295
Mecornurr, w 2 204, 249, 300
Mrcraw, Virginia 123, 249
Meoanoel, Phyllis 50, 125, 155, 292
McDnneld, Edward 29, 88, 200
Mlttlanlnl, Marin 29, 55, 125, 309
McDaniel, Alvin 160,180
Monanrel, Marilyn 29, 93, 94, 132
McDonald, Ann 29, 133, 308
58106, 133, 290, 291, 337,340
Mrchee, Carolyn 30,134
McGlrl, Richard 284
McGowan John 220, 255, 313
McGowan, Thomas 155, 103
Mecrew, Kathleen 67, 50, 78, 249
58, 67, 78, 290, 340
Mocuire, Helen 54, 57, 108, 340
McGuire, Nathan 315
McHaney, Bettie 30, 110
MCHaney, Robert 76, 204, 249, 300
Melnnies, Don 150
Molnnrs, Donald 311,340
Melntosh, Jerry 313
Molntyre, Yvunna 307
McKee, Patricia 30, 126
McKee, Robert , 188,249
McKee, Toni 155,207
McKeever, Earl 315
Melcelvy, william . 67
McKinney, Meoari 30, 133
McKinnon, Danial 30,178
McClarry, Robert , 63
McLarney, James 86,155,174
MeLauohl1n, wiage 128,340
McLean, Kathleen , 122,340
McLean, lceith 207,340
McLin, Frank 314
McMichael, Raymond 38,239
McMillan, Nancy 129,340
McMillen, James 215,340
McMullen, Larry 211,340
Meueall, William 30,175
Mohleney, Mary 150
McNulty, Nancy 30
64, 69, 73, 143, 186, 249
McPherson, Robert 188, 340
McQueen, Margaret -
99, 100, 133, 277, 340
Mcflulnn, Gene 187, 249
Mtauitly, Charles 155,187
Mcduitty, Jerry 187,249
Mevay. Berton 239, 320, 329, 340
Meadnr, Marilyn 233, 305, 341
Meods, Polly 127, 156
Meany, Marilyn 120, 250, 274, 325
Medley, Paul 30,195
Mednikow, Robert 209, 298,341
Meelrer, Karen 125,155
Meeker, Wllllam 30,211
Meqown, John 312
Mehrhorf, aeauiee 50, 70, 341
Meier, James 250, 259
Melnert, Aloysius 59, 70, 341
Melson, Robert 30,215
Melton, Jarncs 67
Melton, Ellen 60, 322, 323. 341
Melton, 0ra Nell 79
Mennenieior, lconneth 55
Meredith, James 254,272,311
59, 127, 232 233 341
Mermoud, Charles 314
Merrrloud, Martha 341
Merrifield, Edwin 38, 41
Merrill, Frances 59
Merwirl, Joseph 168 196
Mesnier, Jnmes 30 188
Messer, Michael 341
Mellner Sandra 134,146 341
Meyer, Carolyn 122 341
Meyer, Jill 125 250
Meyer, Donald 266 268
Meyer, Ronald 313
Meyer, Sandra 133
Nlfyr, Verri 50 250 305
Michel, wilhani 204 250
Michelson Henry 219 341
Mrrhoner, Jeannette 50,91 120,
146 290,291, 322 323 341
Miehle, Mary anna 155 305
Miooenoorl, Marilyn 110 341
106, 122, 325 341
Miaoieion, Charles vv 180 250 281
Mlddleton Nora 54,106,118 250
Nliederholl Anton 341
Nlihalaros, John 231
Milanoylts, John C 190 250
Milburn, Harold 81
Mlllord, H C 190 341
Mlllnrl, James 168 196
Miller, Allred 156
Miller, Barbara 305
Miller, Bette 305
Miller, Charles R 250
Miller, nuoley 155 195
Miller, Earnest 55
Miller, Earlene 58, 60, 61, 154, 341
Miller, Hal 88 312
Miller, Marvin 155 177
Miller, Marvin Leroy 155 191
Miller, Phlllio 155
Miller, Raymond 259
Miller, Rebecca 30,54,114,308
Miller, Richard 192
Miller, Robert 176,250
Miller, Samuel 52, 05, 155, 174
Miller, zrgrrent 199, 250
Million, Maryorre 78
Mills, Robert 156,178
Milne, Janan Helen 30, 64, 125, 308
Minnieh, Joseph 138
Minton, Jay 144
Misohon, Eileen 30,110,300
Mitchell, Charles 324
Mrieheii, Joyce 92,120,155
Mitchell, Morton 156,209
Mitchell, Susan 30, 59, 92, 127, 306
Mltchelson, William 324
Miyazaki, Kazuko 78
Mohley, Billie 144
Mollatt, Robert 30, 211
Mcllett, Harlan 268, 269
Moheslry, Robert 183, 250, 326
Mohnare, charia 145
Monk, Beverly 110,341
Monroe, Lee 313
Monroe, Ralph 325
Monsees, Cecil 65, 187, 250
97,120, 277, 341
Monteomery, James 316
Moooy, William 313
Moon, Clara 132,250
Moore, Arthur 145
Moore, Harry 314
Moore, James 195,341
Moore, Lester 55
Moore, Mary Ann 30,308
Moore, Nancy 123,155
Moore, Richard 189, 250
Moore, Robert L. 189
Moore, Robert G. 269, 341
Moore, Robert Gail 254
Moore, Russell 192, 250
Moore, Ward 312
Moore, William 155, 195
Moorrnan, Loraine 50, 70, 341
Moreland, c, ii 195, 250
Moreland, James 156, 216, 281
Moreton, James 30, 195
Morgan, Don 272
Moroarl, George 294
Morgan, Melba 7B, 156
Moreau, William 156,189
Morquelan, Lois 30,9Z,113,307
Morrell, Thomas 30, 178
Morris, Jane 323
Morris, James 266
Morrison, Dorothy 50, 134, 155, 292
Morrison, Robert 170, 341
Morrison, Winsor 342
Mnrros, Don 209, 342
Morrow, Allan 204, 342
Morrow, Nancy 308
Morse, Marilyn 308
Morton, Louis 192,342
Moser, George 250
Moser, Ivan 69, 145, 342
Moskowitl, Robert 168, 219, 324
MOSIEY, Mallrene 67
Moss, Guy 30, 211, 283
Mothner, Ira 145 170,342
Morley, Donald 156,173
Mueller, Dietrich B1
Mueller, Harold 71, 73, 105 342
Mueller, Raymond 189 342
Muir, Joseph 168 196
Mulholland, Robert 312
Mullane, Paul 221,325 342
Mullen, Mary 309
Munger, Laooie 55,71
Munson, Richard 255
Murch, James 191 342
Murohy, Darrel 314
Murphy, George 315
Murphy, Mrlen 312
Murphy, Patricia 125 156
Murphy, Wilson 156 192
Murphy, William 156 199
Murray, Marilyn 30 118
Murrar, Ronald 313
Murrill, Margaret 30, 132 307
Murry, Richard 184 250
Murryi Warren 76,184 250
Muillrave, Robert 30 212
Musqrove, Billy 314
Mussell, Betty 250 325
Mutrux, Robert 138
Myer, Sandra 30 309
Myers, Charles 192 342
Myers, James Edward 314
Myers, Joyce 125 250
ilaert, Ferre 30 199
Nath, chauorhy 254
Nathe, Ruth 30 122
Nations Wayne 156 tilii
Nrnl, tnrry 156 195
Nrohr, Dhvio 69
Nrhrr, Thomas 207, 342
Nelnltlrl, Orin 156, 208
Nelrlls Donna 121,156
Nelson John M 316
Nelson ltnthryn 129,156
Nelson, Mnrrlyn 31 121,308
Nt-lxorl Paul 138
Ncster, Mlcllael 31 200
Nr-therlnnd, John 212 342
rleunrnn, Roh.-rt 00
Neurnann, Rooert 199,342
Nevers, John 156,211,326
Newoy Susanne 118, 342
Nevvleln, Beverly 130, 342
Newllnll, Elizabeth 129,342
Nrnnian, wiihnrn 192,250
Newton, Stephen 311
Nichols, Joe 31,250
Nrrhols, Margaret 79,250
Nicholson, Mary 110, 157, 252
Niolrell, lrenneih 313
Nltolettie, Paul 312
Nledt-rwlrrrrrler, William 81
Nichaus, Raltlh 264,272
Nrernann, Robert 300, 301, 311, 342
Niewald, Paul 168, 211, 328
Niirhy, George 180,342
Noll, Thomas 143
Noland, Gerald 66,67
Nolantt, wrlirer 138
Nolo, Marjorie 58, 342
Nolln, Ronald . 157,200
Nolte, Byron 255
Nolte, David 266
Nollrng, Kathryn 50, 79, 342
Rorornan, Patriela 106,110,342
Norman, Paralee 117,250
Norrrllle, Charles 314
Norrlsh, Robert 31,204
Northcutt, JoAnn 157
Northuv, William 300
Noth, Virginia 126,251
Nowlan, Nancy , 121, 342
Null, William 315
Nurse, Charles 195, 251
Nussbaum, Henry 212,251
Nystroni, Rzoharo 157,175
Oberluerge, Robert 314
0'0rien, Carol 31, 54, 118
0'Brien, John S, 81,211
0'Brien, John F 342
0t.ker, Charles 65, 66
oooo, vlrtor 31,191
0'0ell, Carolyn 110,342
0'Dell, Jerry 55
Oechsle, Edward 312
oesierle, James . 100,342
Ohsick, David 31,192
Okes, Glorls 322, 323
Oldham, George , 31,207
Olds, Wallace . 324
0'Leary, James 221, 342
Ollgschlaeger, Robert 228, 239
ollver, Sterling 168
0'Neal, Samuel 52, 55,73, 107,342
0'Nelll, Charles 157,211
oooenherrner, Barbara 130,342
Optlcan, Richard 143, 145, 219, 251
Drlzhard, Don 31,192
Orlove, Jntk 170,342
Orr, Lon 31,178
Ostnlalln, 0rville 312
Ott, Henry 342
Otten, Lynda 31,308
Ottennd, Robert 192, 342
0tto, Marilyn 278
Dtto, Shirley 31,100,307
Dvlatl, Paula 31,126
Owen, James 157,178
Owens, Joel 81
0wens, Leonard 314
Uwons, Vern 138
61, 76, 192, 248, 251, 325
Padberg, Daniel 52, 59, 173,342
Pnoen, Robert 76, 77, 220, 342
Page Nancy 31,55,125
Painter, Joe 266
Painter, Jon 266
Pnlan, Jnclt 157,208
Palans, Seymour 157,208
Palmer, Barbara 118, 251
Pnlnler, Florence 251,305
Painter, Joann 305
Palmer, Leonard 69
Pnllrlt-r, Patricia 157
Pnlliler, Edward 70
Rnreinran, Marv 31, 113, 309
Pork, Medford 228,230
lfnrlver Fnye 251,323
Parker, Pnlrlcin 31
Parker Robert 314
Parks Dnllnr 81
Ptlrks Jnll 31,55,133
Pnrks Pllllllv 81
Pnrlrierltifr Clillord 157,215
Rnrnirr, carl 314
Parr.-s John 315
HAYS HARDWARE CO.
Dial 4710 sos BROADWAY
LACROSSE LUMBER Co.
PAINTS AND VARNISHES
SPECIAL PLAN SERVICE
Manager COLUMBIA, MO.
I6 NORTH TENTH STREET
Your Complefe Building Maferial Sfore
LLOYD Q. THOMAS, Manager
9th and Ash Street Phone 9797
DE SOTO - PLYMOUTH
The Finest in
SALES AND SERVICE
on AII Makes of Cars
MISSOURI MOTOR COMPANY
I5 NORTH 7Ih ST. PHONE 3163
CoIumbia's Most Complete Shoe Store
800 Broadway COLUMBIA, MISSOURI
o o ffl,
Main sfore on Ihe Sfrollway
Campus Shop 708 Conley
Wired Ihraugh Ihe Fforxsf Telegraph Assocroi an
Parry, Robert 31 191
muy, Thomas 320
Palms, Mmm 157 192
Parlvn, Evnrell 199 251
Paslernalr, Harold 31 170
Palchrll, John 81 326
Pm, Mmyn 31,126,145 300
Pale, Ronald 31 204
Patterson, Dnrolhy 126 157
Palwrson, Palrrcla 31, 55, 110 309
Paxton, Jamex 330
Paul, Howard 227
Paule, Jack 342
Paulv, Jude Alan 31 183
Pauulny, Paul , 282
Payne, John M. Zbb 342
Payne, Mary 136,60 310
Pusher, Mary 66,68 292 310
Pearl, Norman 157 ZOB
Pearlslonf, Judith 31 113
Pease, Charles 207, 251
Peavey, zane 61 145
Pediclni, M, 168,199
Pedicini, Rnselta 305
mage, rmnafa 216,251
Fwy, Wendell 71,73, 175, 342
Peet, Nancy 74, 126, 251
Pembenon, vnqlma 121, 342
Penfold, Donald 157, 211
Paper, Ronald 315,342
enum, George 157,211
Perkins, Robert 157,158
Perkinsurl, Elherla 66, 68, 310
Puulmn, Yvonne ee, ea, 310
Perry, Johnny, b2,69,73,187,342
Perry, Lawrence 313
Perry, Robert 02, 69, 73, lsr, 251
Peskin, Dean 316
Pelerman, Norma 68, 114, 251
Peters, Grayson Edwin 31,1911
Peterson, Belly 108, 251
Pelqen, Albert 301
Pelltl, Mildred 323
Pellngrew, Dnnald 300
Pmy, David 314
Pewiu, Jae 66,31
Pm, Mary Arm 79
mann, Hugh 157,211
Plosl, Ronald 60, 76, 157, 187
Phares, Helen 309
Phelan, Barbara 68, 305, 343
PhelP5, William 31, 179
Philer, William 251, 296, 300, 301
Phillipi, Charles , , 38, 43, 239
Phillipi, Don . 31, 188
. 58, 114, 247, 278, 343
Phillips, James es, 69, 70
Phillips, James E. 312
Phillips, Peggy 108, 251
Planning, Gwenda 31, 54, 114
Pickering, James 195, 251
Pnerre, Jean Ann 157, 240
Plerte, Joan 68, 100, 133, 343
Pima, Willill . . es, 220, 251
Piercrall, William . . . 343
Pile, Carole , . .. 31,308
Pile, Sonny , , 228
Pargvam, Henry , 157, 183
Piper, Leu George ,
200, 239, 324, 328, 343
Pawn, amge . , , 151,195
Pislmulich, Jnhn . 38
Pillaway, Rhela 134, 157
Pmman, William 31,177
Pius, Barton , 157, 195
Pixlee, Sarah 31, 55, 110, 309
Plegqe, Chester 138
Pletz, Harold 343
Plummer, Robert . 195
Poey, Pico , . 153,251
Pohlf, Robert 207, 251
mm, James . 31,199
Poim, Julia e7,ea,2s4,305
Poleman, Nancy 126, 343
Pollotk, Margie 157, 305
Pollock, Wilsnn 195, 251
Pope, Robert , 311
Pope, Thomas 157, 187
Porter, Terence 312
Pam-ey, Alvin 31,208
Pnskin, Donald 81
Pulaschinick, Fierumq 157,195
P001 Ray 60, 177, 251
Powell, Dorothy , 305,343
Powell, Jerry 157, 312
Powell, Jann R. 313
Powell, John B. 31, 211
62, 69, 70, 73, 173, 343
Power, Barbara 305
Powers, Corona Ann 134,157
mum, Ellen 31,514,133
Presnell, Robert 31, 204
Pfmly. Laurence 61165, 73, 173, 343
Price, charles- , 76
Price, James 186, 343
Price, Jnhn . 251
Pure, Mary Ann 125,251
Price, Molly 52,129,157
Price, Palricra 126, 157
Price, Sarah 127, 157, 240
Price, Waller 66
Price, Wanda 66, 308
Prlddrr Barbara 305
rum, mam 31,195
Pruthard, Marqarel 31,134,308
Pmrfm, nm 31195, 155
Prolllli, Don 31, 65, 187
Reynolds, Cnnme 55, 110, 158
RSPAPOYI, Robvrl 170 343
RBPP. Gerald 76. 77, 157 200
Rapp, Jalw 55
Rascher, Danvel 32, 180 311
Rzskm, Melvln 157 170
Raspberry, wmlam 157 204
Ralhke, Jarrws . 268 269
Rauch, Arlhur 88, 157
Rauch, Fred 184, Z37 343
Raymond, Slwley ., 121, 343
Rea, John 69, 70
mu, emma 129,157
Ramon, Eugene 227
Readron, Julie 129 343
Rector, frederick 32,195 266
Redd, John 343
Redding, June 32 118
Redfield, Mary 108 251.
Redhaqe, Palritra .
58, 66, 67, 68, 80 251
Redman, Alice 168, 232, 233 240
Reehlc, Marlene 32, 308
Reed, John 145
Reed, Roy E. 324
Reed, Tilly 73,187,251
Ready, Patricia 121,343
Rm, :ma 110,251
Rem, Jann 215,251
Reeseman, Dalr 76, 212, 343
Reeler, PhilliD 86, 157, 174
Reeves, Gerald 196, 343
Reiche, Charles 312
Relthert, Kenneth 258, 293
Reichman, Nada 129, Z51
Reid, John 258, 259, 271, 293
Reid, Marian 58, 106, 125, 290, 343
Reidenbath, Millon , 311
Reilly, Thomas 311
Reinhardt, Anne . . 32
Reiter, Robert 228, 229, 231
Relilord, Carol 106, 117, 343
Remley, Norma 32, 55 125
Rendina, John . , 343
Renne, Albert 269, 343
Rennie, Gwynne 52, 54, 158 184
Revare, Jack 76, 195, 251
amine, crwlum ea 310
Reyrmlug, wnllam 207, 251, 328
Rnein, Eleanor 125,150
Rnnades, Billy 314
Rnmef, Charles . 71,158
Rice, Bernard - 32,212
Rice, Guy 216, 343
Rich, Charles 32, 177
Rich, Hershel 158, 111
Rich, Marvin 32, 95, 219
Rithardsorl, Bobby 173, 251
Richardson, David 211, 343
Richardson, Eula Faye 32, 308
Rlthardsorl, Richard 311
Richart, Daniel 204, 251
Rlchesson, R09er 312
Richmond, Carol 68, 121, 158
Riddle, Owen 313
Ridley, Billy 313
Rueger, Lee 158, 199
mem, Patricia 118,240,251
Reith, Kathryn 32, 118
Raqler, James 314
Riley, Rosemary 111,343
Riley, wlmam 64,69
mpua, mm 183,343
Rmnqer, Pmrnp 32, 191
Risk, Richard 158,191
Risner, Mary 32, 114, 309
Roarn, Roland 158,177
Roberson, Carol 32,133
Roberts, Bobby 211
Rubens, Carl 32
Robe-vli, Davld 158, 173
umm, Tcrry 38,41,158,179
159, 179, 196, 251, 295
Robertson, Aubrey 158, 195
Roherlsun, H:-rsel 138
Robey, Wllllalrr 158, 192
Rohunsun Allan 158, 171
Rohlnsun, Calherlne 307
Roeder, ummm 155, 178
Roehrw, Marian 125, 158
Roelhemeyer, Donald 315
smrmfw, rmrm 212 344
Smurf Hmmm ra
scholl, uhm 110
sawn, PM 344
Qcnmman, Josrnh 209
scmonmm, mam 326
38, 39, 60, 228, 229, 326, 327
stmppwwm, w A ,177,
sumrmn, Maw 114,150
Sanur, sally 100,129,344
Schownnqaml Hmm 33 180
Schramrn, Jam l07,120,23Z,252
smamm, Paul 52
umm, smelly as 309
Roqv.: Jarnrs 328
Rogers Jw we 195
RWM, Jann A 155 212
mm, Mary 32, 122 107
Roqm, Nancy 305
no-pn, Mmm zoa 303
Rohlllnq, Leo Edward 133
Rolf, Nelson 62, 73,174,343
Roller, Charlmlt' 343
mlm, Jerry 313
Rornluv, James 252
nw, Guy 38 43
Rose, Judllh 88, 127, 252
Rosen, Irwlrl 158, 203
Rwnbefq, Rouen 32, 110
Rosenblall, Alan 32, 208
Rosenbohm, Russell 66
Roger-fem, Rohm 219, 252
Roienkranll, Jane 32, 113
Rosenthal, Donald 203, 252
Russ, Janet 32, 113
Ross, Ror 313
Ross, Willlam 311
Roth, Barbara 113,158
Roth, Michael 32, 178
Rnlh, Paul 158, 216
Rolh, Suzanne 113, 158
Roth, William 312
Rolsth, Philllp 32, 200
Roudrnan, Joann 32, 306
Rout, Harold 314
Rnwaen, Bm 311
Rowe, Don 52,312
Rnwmmp, wmlam 33, 39
Rnwlm, Beuy 108,296,343
Rowland, Ida 127, 158, 325
Rey, Eleanor 01, es
Ruben, Bernard 32, 209
Rubln, Robert 158, 191
106,130, 252, 278
nm, umm 32, 195
Rune, Eugene 158, 195
Rudruff, Norbert 32, 221
Rudy, amy aa, 119, 252, 325
Ruehmann, William 343
Ruelher, Clara 127,158
Rulorl, William 191, 227, 252
numin, Roy 63
RWD, Charles 66, 67, 311, 344
Rush, Doris 158, 309
Russell, Leon 311
RUSSBY, John 32, 54, 195
RUSSEY, Judy 121, 279, 290, 344
Rusliqe, Walter 32,221
nutherfnm, George 191, 252
Rutledge, Paul 32, 200
38, 40, 173, 294, 344
Rutter, Jane 106, 117,252
Ryan, Anne 37, 305, 344
Ryan, Katherine 126,344
Ryan, Leland B1
Ryan, Ronnie 32,108
Rymer, Thomas 32, 192
59, 99, 113, 252,
same, Rohm 62, be, 01, 09, 70, 71
Sally, William 158,
salmons, Ronald 158, 177,
Samuels, Myron 32,
Sanders, Phyllis 252, 2913,
Sandilen, Diane 113,
Sands, John 158,
Sanlord, Robert 268,
Sargent, Alta Grace 117,
Sass, snmey 130,
Saum, Arlene 32,
Saunders, Jean 121,
Saunders, Mary 32125,
Sawyer, same 32,59,1zu,
Sawyers, James 33, 65,
swarm, Anthony 3a,40,15s,
Scego, Anna 68,
scnaerer, cmlu 33,
Schaeffer, .mule 133, 232,
srharer, Patricia 106,118,145
Schaller, Jerome 203,
Sthake, Virginia 158,
Schanbacher, Richard 196,
smarpr, Rouen 191,
Schell-7, Wilford 215,
Scherer, David 158,
Schewe, Michael 33,
semlebe, Rouen 204,
smmiul, Barbara 126,
smrmm, Marllyn no,
Schmudl, Ralph 33
Srhmoll Ruherl 62
Schnakenberg, John 254,
Schnelder, Marlon 33
Schrmher, Stanley 312
smwm, Eleanor? lea
smmm, umm 150, 201
sfnmwat, Mm 120,150,212
smmcnmm, Gayle 158,215
sawn, cmm an
scrum, Thomas 33, 190
sch-nu, warm 211,344
sfnuu1,v.v.an , 305
sawn, sum 230
smmcm. clark 204, 252
summafnu, edward 192,344
Snhunk, charles se,
scum, Ronald 199,252
Schwab, Frederick 178, 234, 252
sfnwaebe, George Zb4, 311
smwan, snmey 129,344
scnwam, slam, 148,170
scnwamr, owns 56, 134, 234, 252
Schwmke, Arlen ee, 174, 252
swf., George .. .314
swims, mmm , 159, 209
scum, Mary vlrgam , . 59
smu, ann 312
scum, Charles Ruben 159,195
scan, Herbert 159,196
scan, James 70
sunny, Jane Bos
sunny, stanley 269
smlsqs, umm 312
seaqfm, Roger 92, 216, 325, 344
searing, Paul 33, 190
seam, Peter . 311
Sedum, Noah 159,211
semen, omnael , , 170,252
91, 100, 208, 294, 344, 345
selqmeu, James .,.. 195,344
seller, James , 281,314
62, 59, 73, 143, 113, 2521.293
Seltzer, Sandra 33,
sewn, sr-may 344
semen, Paul 50,316
Sennolt, Jane 108, 159
smge, Douglas 212, 252
Seslak, Paul 311
sewers, Homer 69
Sewell, Ronnie 159, 187
Sexton, John 252
Sexton, Shirley 54, IDB, 152, 279
Seyer, Albert ,. 311
Seyer, Dale 70
Seyl, Georgia 118,159
Shafer, Mmm , 33,215
Shaller, arm 204,252
Shanahan, Rowena 33,309
snamey, enum 195, 226, 252
Shannon, William 159, 196
shaplm, Ernest 33,1b,17o,344
Shapiro, Jerold 208
Sharp, James 212, 252
Shea, Michael 207, 252
Shear, Sylvra 33, 113
snemr, Jam. 190, 252
Sheehan, Eugene 159, 207
Shelton, Dons 30B
Shelton, Jerry 159
Shellnn, Jowanaa 110,159
Shelton, Joyce 129,252
Shelton, Shlrlene 78
Shenkner, Anna 59, 108, 344
Shepard, Far 80, 305
Shepard, Helen 33, 54, 120
Shepherd, James 159, 195
Shwnerd, Preston 252
snepney, Eugene 33,144,203
ShePD3rd, John 143
Shelward, Margaret 58, 128, 232,
233, 290, 322, 323, 344
Shcrer, Thomas 314
Sherrdan, Elrzahelh 33
shaman, Mmm 70, 73
srmman :ml 67, 310, 344
Sherri. Beverly' 33, 130, 308
Shubamura, Saluru 322
Shldler, Dean 187
Shldler, Wllllam 159
Shield, Robert 191, 344
Shields, Charlotte 126, 344
Shlmazu, Furnne 78, 292
Shlpherd, Shlrley 128159, 240, 292
salmon, Mary Jane 54,110,344
smfney. wllnam 33, 184
Shmderman, Ervln 159, 200
Shoemaker, Robert 159,187
sum, Rohm 54,159,154
snoop, Kalheryne 252, 305
sum Michael 199, 304
slum, Euqcrua 126, 252,219
sum.-1, umm 159,188
Sudwell, Ruben 196, 252 300
Slebert Marun 60191 344
swrrm-M, mmm B1
Slegvxl Bcrrmrrl 33 208 344
IF YOU LIKE SMART THINGS . .
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AUTHORIZED SALES 81 SERVICE ' R"Y""" 5' P C "He"
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Oldm ine1' H
A Fine Selection of Used Cars uIrg,,A
6' 1 .'
. :T 1' 'L
103-105 South 5th St. DIQI 2-3149 BI ' x E Purses fo Mufeh
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI ' if
The novug 5h0Q Q.. II., s.,.IIw..,
Lindsey Jewelry Co, 918 E. Broadway
JOHN N. TAYLOR, INC.
Dodge - Plymouth Soles
S'Servg2E7 Colun1bic's Smar1esISl'Iop Ior Women
605-7 BROADWAY COLUMBIA, MISSOURI Phone 7484 WARREN DALTON' MP'
WHITELEY OIL COMPANY
PHILLIPS 66 PRODUCTS - GENERAL TIRES
81h 8. Cherry Streets
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI QUALITY OUR Mono
If If Grows . . . We Have If
3828 TI I1 6767
E ep ones 921 BROADWAY PI-IONE 4161
speqmnaum, wmam 23, no
S-gnu, Mufwn 170
slgw, James 1512 200
Srqner, John 200 344
SWHVDS, Rudyard 108,252
Swkuy, Charms H1
Sllshy, Don 33, 212
Silverman, Mbevl 219, 344
Summons, Barbara 101
Swmon, Paul 159,177
Swmpson, sem 95,111:,25-3,323
s-mum, Roherl 159,195
Swms, Wlllwam 1539 253
Smclawr, Ray 75, 212 344
smger, Salley 113,159
smgrewn, D0naNd x5Q zoo
smpouu, Jann 313
Slsk, Cdorwa 305
sam, Hannah ,344
su, Hamm 170
sn, Tommy une, 57,19
skeny, James 33, 200
sueny, RaNph 300
Skelton, Arch 189, 253
Skvllon, Isaac Newton
76, 211 283, 344
Slunlwer, Thumas 183, 253
Skulsch, Gevhard 315
Slack David 3155, 133
Slallirl, Richard 159, 177
64, 69, 174, 293, 344
Siaughler, Victor 174, 253, 254
Slicker, Marjorie 234, 253, 305
swan, Robert 211, 344
smsner, James 196, 345
sw, Jam 54, 118,251 302
Small, Lawvfnne 159, 178
sn-mn, Alexandra 54, 108, 253
Smilh, mmm 135
Smith, Barbara . 132, 345
Smllh, Bernard 322
sn-am, awake 159, me
Smith, Clinton 65
Smith, David R, 159, 219
Smilh, David H, 207, 253
Smith, Donald L. 75, 170, 345
smnh, Gerry 159,174
smnn, Jack 139, 253
Smith, James , 196, 253
smim, Jane 125, 345
Smith, Jnhn Frederick 314
smnh, Kay , . 33,5a,132,3o9
Smith, Krrlllelh . 312
smim, Kem , .,.. 33,207
smnn, Leruy , 65
Smith, Mavllyn 120, 253
Smith, Max , 33, 212
sn-uh. Norman 33, 211
smim, Ralpn 159,200
Smilh, Robert B. 215, 253
Smyth, RohErl G. 159, 180
58, 67, 106, 12b, 253, 295
Smith, Tom A. , 159, 191
Smith, Walter . 159,176
Smith, William C, 345
smash, William v. zo7,253
Smnlh, Wilma 253
smnmon, Royce 159,169
Smnot, Sandra 33, 306
SnEY1 Maria 79, 345
Snell, James 316
Snider, Ann , 292,309
snaau, Hamer 174,345
Snidsr, Paul . 324
55, 62, 66, 73, 86 175, 253
Snodgrass, Rosemary 68
Snowden, Barbara 33 108, 308
Sohlin, Donald 33, 208
Seller, Edward 33 208,326
Somerville, Barbara 296
Summers, Jen, 159,176
Sane, James . 33,196
Sorenson, Lawrellte 159
Snusley, Beverly 55 126,345
Spark, Mmm 205,253
spam, Shirley 33,126
Spain, Mary 305
Spalding, nam 159,196
Spalding, Wliher 196, 300, 301, 345
Spaflinq, Jam 122,160,240
Sparling, Jnslyn 58,60,61,
254, 278, 279, 291, 345
Spaulain, amy 78,130,292
SD9CkE1, Archie 160,175
SPEncer, Dale 324
Sumter, Louise 95 118, 345
SD9nPr, Charles 33, 54 178, 281
speirberq, Mary 34,130
SDiIlman, Ralph 315
Spiffnlan, Thomas 34 207, 264
Spohr, Carl 189, 345
Sprwnggale, Roland 345
Slahl, Suzanne 34, 113
Smley, warm- 34,195
smallmgs, ummm 160,173
Standing, sammy 34,192
Slandmg, wmyam H les
Stanley, Frank 70
Stanley, Maridan 34 107 129
Slanshury, Harry mu 113,253
Sxanrewn, Jmy 311,
Stark, Glenn 311
76, 221, 245 253, 271
Slallev, Lulhev 311
Stebbins, Paul 160, 216
summon Lon Duane
smumw, M 5
Stock, Emily a
, 215 324
7, 68, 253
Slovls, Manha 5567.132
Sloul, Karl 31164. 94, 173
suangc, Wann 81
Slralhman A J 316
Slvallorl, Michabl 268 269
Slvaub, John 160, 211
Slrehly, Elmer 269
Strihlinq, Suzanne 129,253
Slvihling Thomas 311
Sham, Stephen 34 204
Strung, Russell 191 253
Stubhldieid, James 62, 73 164, 253
Stumho, Ruger 34, 56, 270
swap, Euwam 34 174
smfgeon, Hazel 160 305
Suhletl, Kathryn 34,121 308
Suqgrtl, Nancy 125 345
Sullivan, Aaron 204 253
Sullivan, Mavgam es
Summa, Victor 55, 160 183
Summers, James ee
Summefrs, Max 312
sumerlamf, James 70,264 271
suuer, naman 311
Sullon, Caro! 126,160,233 292
Sutton, Chavlvs 312
Swaim, Gene 160 188
Swaim, Robert 188 253
Swall, Ynrresl 66, 67 P1 278
swanmrq, Nancy 11B 160
Swanson, Gilbert ZQ4
Sweeney, Rohm! 160 199
Swenhold, vlnov 160, 211, 326 327
Swelnam Wayne 38 253
Swinea, Rov 65
Swinney, mnu 177 253
Switzer, Cairn! 66 70
swmmsoed- Jerry 314
Sylvester, Mary 55, 125, 253
Tail, Paul 312
Taqgavl, Kellv 253
Talbwl, C R 34 204
Tannen, nenweve 18 345
Talherl, Rnv 65
Talhnn, Thomas 177, 281 345
Tallman, Kenny 65
Tanner, Ned 38
Tabnmevur, Harlan 200 345
Tanomeyer, Mary Jane 114 254
Tarde, Carol 108,160 292
Tavmr, Chadea 312
54 102, 129, 160, 279 292
Tavlor Harald 66
Taylur, .lack 143, 188 345
Taylor, Roland 269
Teasley L H 180 345
Tegelholf, Mllton 266 345
rempleman, Ann 34,133,232 308
Tesarck Denms 160 184
Telrr Eddie 315
Thacktl, Lou 68
Thayir, HCNc'n 34, 125 307
Thiel, Jmvwes 315
Thlll, Htrvy 761180, 312, 345
Thomas, Dudlvy 160 178
Thomas, Janvrs W 81, 271, 27?
Thomas, Laura 305
Thomas, Nm! 94, 212 345
Tbnmas, own Fume 309
Th0maS Wwlllam A 345
Thomann!! Mauvuce 168 195
Thnmrclnk HAr0Id 42 239
Thompson, mmf 125 160
Thompson Emmy 34 301
Tnmwpm, Jam- 311
Thomason, James P
70, 73, 174, 254
rmmpm, smufy 34 55 134
Thumnxarv Thomas 191, 254
Thovnlorv, Jack 158 254
Thomlon Richard 34,93
ww, rmwemh 160,200
rv-mv., umm 133,345
Thurman, Jamus 160, IBB, 301
Thurman, Johnny 138
Thurslnfw, Robert 313
Twemarm, PVWNIQ 121 160
Twvdvl John 34
mmm, Jayne we
num, Emancm 118 100
Tnmenslenn, Marlha 160, 305
my, mary mm 59, :oe
Toalson, David 345
Toalsorw, Roberla 305
Todd, Palrwtla 79
Tomasovwc, John 34,51,1B7
59, 68, 160, 233, 292, 310
Turvwnson, Charles 184, 300, 345
Toner, James 66, 67
Toomay, Nanty an 79
nm, John 1bo,17a,2a1
Tovrus, Marie 221, 254
Towner, Mary Lou 232, 233
Trachsel, Rosella 59, 75
muqou, Larry 316
Tlaulman, Larry 316
Tvaulman, Ruben 315
Travns, James 35, 55, 60, 195
Traylnr, Mmm 254,315
Truece, Alice 114,160
Trenshaw, John ao
Tresroll, Beverly 118, 254
Trlmrrl, Wliliam 301
Tripp, Marvin 161, 183
Trudeli, Laurence 220, 345
mm, Mary Am 133,161
80, 92, 145, 315, 345
Tuckley, Rxchard 216, 346
Tupper, rem 101,108
Turner, Barbara 21, 161
Turner, Maruhi 188, 346
Turner, mamma 67
Turner, Peter 314
Turner, Phyllis 51,79
mm, slam 35, sa, 173
Turpin, Thomas 314
Tuttle, Dorothy 309
Tuttle, Warren 328
Tweeme, wmam 161,195
Tzmherg, surmn 161,208
nmhevg, amen 130,161
Udell, Nlaunte 38, 40
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Undcrwnod, Elsie 35, 207
Underwood, John 315
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unch, Miriam Hamel
59 121, 274, 346
Vance, Joel 312
Vandever, James 35, 188
Vandevler, Mary Lou 68, 305
52, 54, as 121, 254, 302
Vandover, Billy 211, 254
VandveN, Charlotte 68, 305, 346
62, 69, 174, 266, 346
Vanveen, Gall 129 161, 233, 278
Vanway, Andrea 122, 161
Vaslliades, Mary 323, 346
Vauqhan, Bruce 161, 204, 281
vmnn, Lowe!! 215,245
vaugrw, wlmam 14,1 216
Vellmp, William 263, 269
vefman, Ruth 309
Vernon, Waller B1
Verls, Bobbie 187, 254
Vlar, Pallye 59
Vlckefy, Robert 212, 254, 274
vie, cwge 301
muff, Jaan 35,113,306
Vlghno, Sylvia 266, 311
vmyam, Rmhani 207,346
voggl, Jann 35,219
vm. Hoffman, cam: 35, 133
vmm Joanne 101,305
Voss, Larry 35, 184, 264
vw, Henry 143
vm, Mary Ann 151, 305
vmaw, vwgmm 75, zqz
Vowels, canon 35, 173
vwoman, Rouen 151,200
Wade, Rnhevl 311
Wade, Rnnam 35 71 173
Wade, Sue 305 345
Wagner, Barbara 121 3-'46
wagner, cr-Hynes 192, 346
wagner, Ernen zen 259
Wagner, Loun 192 234, 341:
Wmnmari, Rohm! 301
wmwngm cam, 35 209
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Waldtrl, Mavlha 35
Walkrr Slbwml 161
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WAHMP, Charles 35,
vmwcv, Luffy 295,
VMANHS, Nlmy 110,
WZIHAUV Mavlha 35110,
Wa!sH, Gtrawl 211
Waugh, Thomas 207,
Wahwurlh Nanty 3559,
Wm, mmm T 195,
Ware, Harry 35,
Wavnkcn, mmm 192,
Wavven, Pfullwp 65161,
Wassbr Bnhava 35
Wasserman, Swdney 219,
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Watson Wnvden 145, 215,
vvaynf, Howard 35,
wfamy, James 35,
weun, Hmm 212.
Webb, Kay? 88,1121
warm, Lynda sans,
wmv, Edward 35.
Wkher, Jo Ann
Wnhev, Wwmam 161, 184,
Weeks, Donald 35,
Wehvmann, Mcwve 115,
Wchvmann, Rum 35,
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wmam, can 35.
wemvl, mmm 127.
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wmv, Lum 36.
Weldon, Norma 36, 117.
Wells, Kexlh es.
Welman, JOSEDI1 61, 161, 204,
Wehuan, Wwiliam 204,
Weisnher, Helene . . 59,110,
wumnuener, Rouen 162,
Werhy, Don . 36,
Werner, Edwin 51195,
wermm-, Rodney 192,
106, 118, 242, 254,
wmnmg, Mary Ann
Wen, Melon, Grace 59,
134, 226. 240, 291, 306
Wcsllell, EMM 133,
Wtslhnll, Kenneth 192,
wesumu, Margaret 100,121,
weml, Charles , 312.
Wheeler, Jerry 162,
Wheeler, Mane ,
Wheeler, WHliam .
Wheeler, Wlllwam CBEII-Phu Psll
Wheeler, William H.
Whxte, Ivan 65,
Wmle, Jane 110, 325,
Whwle, Rwchavd 174,
Wmlehead, Jack 36,
wmener, Shmey 36,
Wmlesnde, Wesley ,
Whllfleld, RODS!! 36, 55.
wmunue, Wm-am 215,
wnmennevq, Ruta es,255,
Whnllon, Rex 178, 268, 271,
Wlall, Gmqer 36107,
Wwckersham, B111 161195.
vuelgand, Elm as.
WH-lhl, J:-an 140
Wlldev, Bcrl 36
WHd:'rvvmUl, Mthm 36
wma, Mmm 57,68 79
wnmy emma 134,
Wlklonll Wlnlrcd 228,
wmwum Eugene 162,
Wilhelm Kenneth 36,
xvnmg umm 195
WMMHIX, Pwvn' 177
WMI D.wxd 36
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W10071, 117111 302 Wood, F7711
W1lS0r1 Maron' 114, 347 Wood, George
Wllion, Marvin 30 Wood, Henry
W1lSon, Paul 36 179 Wood, SYlV1a
W1Isor1, Rollo!! G 175 Wood, Victor
W11107, 17117 1. 255 Woodruff, 1111071
w1140r1, S1717 133,255 w0007111, Mary 01071
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Wlndsor .l1rn Woodson, John 37
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w0e111K11e, 501-1070 162,189 w111f11107r1r1107, 51117101
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Wolf, 0117171170 100, 347
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George Miller, organization and feature pictures
Bob Ghio, class pictures
JuIie's, queen and division page pictures
Office of Public Information
University Photo Service
Mary Paxton Keeley, Missouri Alumnus
' V. Edom Smith
Tom Smith ond Clifford Edom
University School of Photo-Journalism
SMITH-GRIEVES C0., Printers
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T I G E R H O T E L
Air-Conditioned Coffee Shop 0 Air-Cooled Rooms
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Smurf Men and Glamorous Women U' 'he
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D PA - lu
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756 "" 'i , E
V453 x '
DANIEL BOONE Z
Air-Conditioned V- U T I fo ,A
Guest Rooms . ' Y P If JT "I
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,K 'di' nl I Inf 53 l
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. , ,+I
,M .A 4 If
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Q Q X
4' W J
most styIes1295to 1595
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mmm . ' h
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GRAPHIC ARTS BUILDING 0 KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
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