University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1955

Page 1 of 480

 

University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 480 of the 1955 volume:

Hmmm -. fl' REF. 378 SA94 1955 ' savitar MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY Midwest Genealogy Center 3440 S. Lee's Summit Rd. C Independence, MO 64055 C Fr I?r', l P ,J fm I wJ,JX.,, I ,U Ai f mm SNQXXN ,Ns 1 W? E... -A I T Q ,LW 47 f .' ,X . , , wi' . SHNQJK '-vkxilrdzxixmis-Q w 2 ,A : " is A Z aff' 7 wiht fi 5? gui' 3 f l ff. , 1 ,.r. 5 f ,MLM is 2 -mx ,.. . f , .... .fwfr v W . X , l X x a 1 9 -of 7. fp- M1 3 T,,,q,Q.,:......-sg-r-Q49-1-L'.t'f, I 3' Il' 'x,. XX A Q 5 js wb ff i4 w 'L 29 as f xii ., - xi, e.'a.A-.....-LL.-..,, x - ,I '4.' 1 -2 7. In 1 r ,1 5 . ,Q f xx Q 'H O W . Q 0 'V Q xi .A K I N75 Q'-55" A X X , W 53' , :sway K 'Yr Q Q .1', . , 'iif5':" .Quad fn! 1 " -..m.,,.f...-,,,5 1W' Q 951 , If s L0neIy.Q . . buf dbovexallf- Q, vu. zfflq- -ff ,IQ uv- K 'F 0 Q? 'S 2 "' 1 im! Us ff M if-iff 'mu mi ff? My "f'Qm.....,,,,...-M.. .,,,. 'f-f--....,.,,,,,, 4-nv... U +-...,-,. . ,, "fl" '01, Vs f ' V WW I , , f ' m xt ff' ' . f, ffwi 3 .X .:'x7,S, jg. i . v5.ar, Q I 1 ,'l f' . '- , f ' .v M - . v 'A 'L ' 1, , nf I , ' 'a' 1? "'xxv . Q-' s 4"A .. ' 4 W' ' 1 I 1 Q.. 5' f " 'fl 'SVA' .,,s I 0, "fi M ,V Nw , xv. 1 . V , W ' 4 -. AM ff Q4 l PP r 1 1 8 y' ,. Q 1 . ,, Q fv ,- s - ,. MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY - I Center ' 1 lllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliillllllll 1 yijggiiff-Qefucliiaf Rd. 3 oooo 1 31 41 962 8 Independence, N50 54055 ,-,l..l XL IWW...-.1 A few hours after commencement last June, we heard a little girl who had just received her BJ. degree burst into tears and cry, 'Tm leaving Columbia-and maybe I'11 never come back!" That scene comes back to us now as we try to tell you what Columbia- and Missouri-is. We see that the task may well nigh be impossible. But if you're famil- iar with Midwestern thought-or if you've been here as long as four years-then you al- ready know Missouri. You can feel the tin- gleiin its air and see the Verve and dash in its walk. It 'resides at the center of a state rich ia fertile farmland, and is midway between 10 1 xx p a city that has grown and one that still is growing. Its modest campus nestles at the south end of a clean little town whose state- ly water tower holds no water and whose main street is called Broadway. Missouri is old-116 years old this year to be exact- the oldest land grant school west of the Mis- sissippi. Its buildings convincingly show that Qthe classrooms in Business schoolj . But like a young socialite, it is feign to reveal its true years. It continues to build and attempts to translate its ideas into terms of intellectual wealth as well as bricks, stone, and mortar. Despite the apathy of a few, it does well. Its temporal climate, however, is not as pre- dictable as its intellectual-especially if you should go to class in the morning without a raincoat. Through all this hardship, the Mis- souri man fears not, for he knows he has something in common with everyone else. And that is the remarkable thing about Mis- souri. Though it has the dialects of the New England professor, the Ozark farm boy, and the Japanese foreign student, no one notices it. Missouri is a place where everyone speaks the same language. We 'trust , ' k.im23.Qi5Q::d- emi 5 we will speak that language 3 now as we present to you . . . f X W as X 5 AW xcsww I S e.i.. MW. X X t.. 11 sw W A ,QSM mx, fiixws 3 MMA The events of a college year are hard to recall, for they have a unique flavor which cannot be again tasted through the printed Word or the photograph. We remember the big things, yes. But too often we fail to remember the humorous and human everyday hap- penings Which supply the spice to col- lege life-and to Missouri especially. For those Who find our resume of the year lacking, We readily recommend a good bull session - that institution which needs only a group of people like ourselves-Whether it be over a glass of beer or a cup of coffee. Perhaps nat- urally enough, it is there that these little things are most easily rediscov- ered. And another thing. However We may try to recall the year in the pages' to follow, We must concede that it is only what each of us made it. We are but a modest candid camera. 13 HAVING WONDERFUL TIME For many of us, the inertia to carry us through a fall, winter and spring of work is the constant planning for a summer of re- laxation. Missourians' tastes in travel range all the way from the Ozarks to Oslo. The one regrettable fact is that the Missourian with the Ozark budget is usually the one with the Oslo dreams. But somehow there always seems to be a reconciling between purse and planning, and sometime between finals and registration, most of us take to the road. And strange as it may seem, whether aMissourian has spent three months in Versailles, France, or three days at Ver- sailles, Missouri, he has usually had enough unusual, exciting, and dramatic experiences to talk about all winter long. 2' 5, lil l A A graphlc summer of travel, the A B a semester early, or a gold bar 1n stead of a s1ngle chevron are three dreams many of us must evaluate When June rolls around For those W1th the second goal 1n mmd, rt means mne Weeks of hterally sweatmg out psych or runmng to the a1r cond1 t1oned Umon to cram chem1stry For the buddmg heutenant 11: s1gnals 4 o clock reve1lle and 12 o clock K P Come September, the latter two groups must feel a certam sense of sat1sfact1on that can t come from a summer of playlng around Q - Chaney - ' T'ru+Tem1J 4 2 5120 gui-,-580 'Ti' 7 IEEE!! .--p i-1 30 E40 1 THE GREEKS HAD A WORD "Can I help you with your coat?" or "Here, let me light it for you" . . . of course one week later these will be transformed to "Pledge, hang this coat up for me" or "Freshman, you know you're supposed to carry matches." At any fate, these are the niceties that distinguish Rush Week from the other forty Weeks of fraternity and sorority life-for during the Week the freshmen are kings and queens and the actives are Vassals at their command. Because-or perhaps in spite-of the pomp- ous activities and displays of Rush Week, the frustrated freshman emerges as the proud pledge, ready for sixteen Weeks of slavery not covered by the 13th amend- ment. Sitting up to the wee hours of the morning, waiting to see who won the presidential election is pretty trying. But waiting through a whole summer, not knowing whether a piano and the music to the Missouri Waltz will be moved into the house on Francis Quad- rangle or if one of the Universityis own family will step up, is a A NEW BOSS real dilemma. Finally, in September, a respected ex- ecutive was able to empty the drawers of his Jesse Hall office and modestly slip into retirement. Into those drawers went the papers of a man who had proven his ability one floor above, Dr. Elmer Ellis. 20 Who benefits from registration? The best answer would probably be the Shack or the Stables, where bewildered, worn-out people re- treat to forget it all-to forget the two re- quired courses that both meet at 7:40 on Mon- day, Wednesday, and Friday, the class for which books cost 3930, or the six hours spent waiting for a dean who never showed up. To the senior, it,s old stuff. But to the freshman, it,s almost enough to make him head for the bus station. Perhaps mention should also be made of the receptionist in the Dean's office and the book clerk attempting to wait on four impatient people at once. It's a toss-up as to which side of the counter is more confused. ..AND NEW BOOKS The phys-ed program gets into full swing immediately with comprehen- sive hand exercises. While it is doubtful that the command at Rothwell instigated the process, what could give one,s fingers more of a workout than filling out the same registration form six times? By the time one has told the administration six times that he is paying a S4 fee to take comparative anatomy, he begins to think his own anatomy has changed due to the paralysis of five fingers. And then it has been suggested that the practice is simply training for nine months of blue-book exams with time limits. With all its red tape, registration is just the preliminary bout before the main event. It,s the three rounds to get the ring in shape for the fight to the finish- Junef The ensuing nine months will sep- arate the professionals from the Katzen- jamrner Kids. When the Raleighs and the Penns came into the new world, they had to rely heavily on the Indians to teach them a new way of life. Without the aid of the Red-men our an- cestors would have starved. Similarly, every September several thousand "colonists" enter a new world of their own-the University of Missouri. To them, two complete cam- puses, negative hours, Sbowme, AWS, and SGA are just as strange as the forests of Pennsylvania, corn meal, and stockades were to the first settlers. Fortunately, through student administration and co-operation, our freshmen don,t have to brave a barrage of arrows to get the straight scoop on their new world: a fine freshman orientation program has been devised. During several days of meetings, rallies, and social affairs, the future Student Union presidents and Savilfmf editors get their first taste of the activities they will someday run. And, oh yes, it,s a darn good way to get your first campus date. After all, it was at the first kind of orientation that John Rolfe met Pocahontas. 23 The Missouri socialite never regrets a blind date-Well, almost never. If the match works out, he or she can add a name to the date listg if it doesn't, enough humor is found in the situation to provide laughs at bull sessions for weeks to come. Since this is the case, two blind-date traditions annually kick off the social season in Columbia. One is blind-date Weekend, the other, exchange dinners. HOOTIN' FOR BRUTON Politics, with an emphasis on Woman suf- frage, reigned supreme the third week in October. After the two withdrawals-a move to preserve dorm solidarity-Dick Jensen, Steve Lesher, Jim Milne, Robbie Fischer, and Benny Bruton engaged in the battle of skits, serenades, and shoe shines. On Friday night a tartanized crowd Watched Benny Bruton, personable Phi Psi, emerge as 1954 Knight Owl. The aim of the University, it is said, is to educate the students. Most of us, however, like to rationalize along these lines. We like to say that learning to live with people- especially of the opposite sex-goes hand in hand with book learning. And We have said it so many times that it's true. The next time you find yourself in a theater line, a hand of bridge, or a dimly lighted fraternity rec room, please remember that it's as in- tegral a part of Missouri as Econ 51. tx While Missouri is recommended for the student, the socialite, and the athlete, We cannot heartily suggest it to the 1 a.m. gourmet. In Columbia, after a date, the Missouri man spends twenty minutes trying to find a place open and usually ends up with a plate of "Boone County Ham and Eggs" or a sausage pizza. At this late hour, bleary eyed individuals mull over their dates of the evening, and contemplate the array of toma hawks, pennants, and other Indian relics across the counter The student who has been here for four years knows that, from necessity, after date get togethers must emphasize bull sessions and not food To those Greeks who were the handy ones around the house at home Saturday housework presents no prob lems But to the freshmen who have never held a ham mer or replaced a washer the first few cleanups can be a bit trying running a Vacuum sweeper with the bag left off or building a fire with wet wood are all steps in learning the ropes To affiliated freshmen the "thank God it's Fridayu spirit quickly changes to "oh no, it's Saturday!" While Fri- day afternoon means the end of school work, Saturday morning signals the beginning of housework. 28 X 5 - s , , . 3 7 At Missouri, the big events of the year just seem to happen. Homecoming is no exception: the Hellcats set up Romp, Chomp, and Stomp smoothly, and SGA brought Billy May to Rothwell. The best example of the simplicity with which We get things done, however, came on Saturday afternoon When Don's boys needed no IBM machines to crush the men from Mount Oread. RETURN TO THE SCENE Homecoming Weekend is an adrenalin shot to the campus. The underclassmen outdo themselves in a tug-of-War, and the band seems to have a new spirited stone. And one doesn't have to Wait till Saturday afternoon to sense this new atmosphere: the spirit is initiated the night before at Romp, Chomp, and Stomp. 30 - Aw.-4 sx x , , fa, A4 , Aw I ' f I .- t t V an x N. i"'aTH .fi HU H r' fwgg EL H55Ei5l' " CULUR "It's like driving through the Plaza on Christ- mas eve,', was the description of a drive down college row and through Greektown given by one freshman from Kansas City on the Friday night of Homecoming. And it was a pretty graphic account. The Phi Psi's and the Alpha Chi Omegais took house decorating honors with ADPi's and KA's as runners-up. AIN T, N x I 32 N gs ' There are other sports besides football at Missouri, and there are other sports besides tennis in Australia. But convincing a Missourian of the former during the third Week in November is about as easy as proving the latter point to an Australian during Davis Cup Week. During Homecoming Week here, King Football is at the height of his reign. This year he had the perfect day and the perfect game for a setting. The prize-Winning floats seemed to capture the spirit of the day, for true to the Phi Gam prediction, We smelled the Jayhawks coming, and then as the DG's asked-We clawed them down. f X, i THE PRETTIEST GIRL IN COLUMBIA MO About 2:30 on the afternoon of November 20th, there was a decided twinkle in the eyes of a distin- guished looking grey-haired gentleman. There was also a decided reason for that expression on the face of Missouri's Governor Phil M. Donnelly. He Was standing next to the lady of the hour, Missouri's 195 4 Homecoming Queen, Miss Barbara Cotton, of Colum- bia, and her two attendants, Miss Joan Pollack and Miss Linda Kassebaum. Coaching Staff-FRONT: john Kadlec, Huston Betty, Don Faurot-head coach, Clay Cooper. BACK: Ollie De- Victor-trainer, Chauncey Simpson, Hi Simmons, Hizrry Smith 36 THE DERAIL MENT OF THE MIAMI EXPRESS Missouri has had other football seasons, it is agreed, that will be recalled more easily than 195 4. The Christmans, the Jenkins, and the Steubers will remain the most high. And yet, as disappointing as the 4-S -1 record Was, We Were not unhappy. Who can forget the wide end sweeps of Jack Fox Copposite page, left to rightj-especially on fourth and one late in the Colorado game, the standout play of Bob Bauman, the dependability of Vic Eaton, or the pass mastery of Tony Scardino. Jake Shively was a block of granite at guard, and most times Jack Hurley looked more like a runaway locomotive than a crashing end. The finest thing you can say about Missouri the past season is that it was a team that didn't have enough for the big ones-but all along kept thinking that it did. It never quit. After the finale, several persons who had supported Don Faurot's sound athletic policy for eighteen years began to cry bloody murder. On them, it didn't look good. s V 1 PURDUE WEE r 1 l K X x XX. Sophomore Len Dawson, operating smoothly be- hind a tight Purdue line, cut loose four touch- down passes to slap an unprepared Missouri eleven with a 31-0 shutout and their seventh straight opening day disappointment. The vic- tor's Bill Murakowski added a fifth score, cli- maxing a 58-yard ground assault. The game, first for both teams, saw a bold Tiger defense slowly disintegrate after a stubborn first quarter when Dawson opened up his devastating air attack. His first pay-dirt aerial came after 1:25 of the second period. Less than four minutes later he shot a 41-yarder into the hands of half- back Rex Brock for another six points. The Purdue line tightened even more and Dawson's receivers out-maneuvered the Missouri secondary as the Boilermakers aired a third touchdown in the waning seconds of the first half. Down 19-O, the Tigers made their best bid of the day when they shifted to the spread and drove into enemy territory, but the formation lost its effect inside the 15. The Boilermakers then retaliated with a spread of their own and mixed the draw play with Dawson's arm to score twice again. Dawson completed 11 of 17 passes for 185 yards, which alone bettered M.U.'s final net yardage. KANSAS STATE are f a X jg The Missouri Tigers needed no initiative of their own as a hapless Kansas State eleven provided three fumbles, an intercepted pass, and a costly gamble to set up all five of the visitors' touchdowns. In routing the Wildcats at Manhattan, the Tigers stopped Corky Taylor, K-State's No. 1 threat, with a loss of 11 yards. However, he did score the one Wildcat touchdown on a pass from Bob Whitehead in the third period. Capitalizing on Kansas State errors, Missouri combined smoothly executed running plays and accurate passing for the victory. The 90-degree temperature failed to wilt Missouri's brilliance. They outdid the Wildcats in nearly every department, but risked future troubles when Bob Gooch and Jack Fox left the game on stretchers. S, .M. U. 50 'Q il 40 The Southern Methodist Mustangs were forgivably weak in the extra-point department, but thoroughly convinced a 27,500 Columbia gathering that their powerful running and pass- ing attacks justified the 25-6 Missouri defeat. The Mustangs combined Missouri gambles, fumbles, and numerous other mistakes with their mixed attack to score in every period. The Tiger defense failed to diagnose SMU's air attack and their offense often reacted clumsily just when it was beginning to move. Even with the downfalls, Missouri had their better moments against heavier odds. On the tail of the Texans' third touchdown, the Tigers roared to the enemy's 7-yard line, but the drive fizzled two yards closer. In the final quarter, switching to the spread, the Eaton-Scardino air forces moved the ball 95 yards and Gene Roll scored. SMU staged a counter attack that produced their final tally and the only extra point of the contest-in an unconventional manner. It was a substitute back who grab- bed the fumbled pass from center and legged it across for the final point in a one-sided game. The crowd was the largest to witness a home game in Memorial Stadium during the season. gf '4 .. eg . 5 ,: . il? . .-fb' V ,. Q.: , 'Rfu 4 ' 'ul i wi-.1 'iw . zaifif, , ,, , ,h,.1WQw. ,yy ,l ,. . .. 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' N as L 4 if , ,K 5 4 3 1 ,x 11 5 H. f 3 -G vs Lv .QW , . f 9 KX 5 P S 41 In ' F3 I it J: f n l 'QQ x A1 2 Zwfif, F yt 1' q 1' 'L X 1 ' 1 X ' , 4-, , ww. ,un . , wg f 4 , x , " 4 1 ff, N 1 4' 4 x nk v x x Z. vw, 5 , H Q K . X. 1'.,'.f,f!q af mx X' his " .,w . . . , ,K , in 1 S J-,v y ,rv ,N INDIANA as aa W Coupled with a fighting Missouri defense, the accurate passing arms of Tony Scardino and Vic Eaton were the deciding factors in late-starting Indiana's de- feat in Columbia. The Tigers, sparked by the brilliant defensive play of Bob Bauman, were able to bottle up the Hoosiers' dual threat of john Bartkiewiez and Milt Campbell, while the offensive unit was scoring on a trio of aerials to Jim Jennings, jack Hurley, and Bob Schoonmaker. But it wasn't easy after the first half. The Bloomington squad rebounded with a second touchdown midway through the final period which put them back in the game, only six points be- hind. The charging Indiana line tensed the situation as they stopped the Tiger offense and forced a wobbly 16-yard punt by Eaton. The Hoosiers took over in Missouri territory and were ramming their way toward a tie and possible victory when Bauman stepped in front of a pass thrown by quarterback Chichowski and shattered Indianals hopes. Bauman's key defensive play later proved to be the turning point in the Missouri victory. The Tigers, in controlling the first half, scored only once. But they kept the ball well into enemy territory during both quarters and on two other occasions smashed inside the Hoosier 10 before being halted. The one marker came on a short pass from Scardino to Jennings. Mis- souri stepped up the pace in the second half with two tallies before Indiana. turned what seemed to be a rout into a thrill-packed finish. IOWA STATE is Before a home crowd of 17,800, Missouri displayed sparkling Big Seven potential as they ripped through everything battle-scarred Iowa State could muster. The victors showed their superiority early, grabbed a 20-O half- time lead, and then, substituting freely, roll- ed on to a 32-14 finale. Bob Bauman and Vic Eaton brought the fans to their feet on several occasions as they unleashed long jaunts through the weak Cyclone line. Beside their effective ground surges, the Missourians picked up impressive yardage through the air. The excellent job turned in by the hard- charging line was instrumental in both the running and air attacks. However, there were times when Eaton bruised his way through the entire Iowa squad. The Cyclones showed brief signs of life at the opening of the third period when johnny Breckenridge quarter- backed his team to their first score, but other- wise he was handcuffed. y 44 l M Q Eff An electrifying late-game rally by Missouri fail- ed to overcome earlier mistakes, and a surpris- ing Nebraska offense put the first mar on the Tigers' conference record with a 25-19 win. Three second-half fumbles cost Missouri irre- parable harm as two were turned into Corn- husker scores and the third put a damper on the Tigers' last period scoring. While capitalizing on these mistakes, Nebraska proved their own potential in the post-game statistics with a near- 6-yard average per try, working a deceptive belly play from the Split-T. The Huskers com- pleted only one pass, but it was a key play in their third score. Missouri held their own in the first period, but the Nebraska ground surge gave them a 13-7 halftime margin. With both Tony Scardino and Vic Eaton sidelined, Gerry Smith and finally Bill Rice were incorporated at quarterback before the Tigers began to move. But the clock, along with Missouri mistakes, crushed the rally. N HH W I x M , W N i 15' l F V? F?- 1 lk y n 1 ' ' 'S , . , ,,,,,,,,,? w 1 X I N w Q, ' N Ei fl 1. 2 Y I Wm 46 V1 .1 v m I 'N F 'N COLQRADO grgm. or was -vs' 4 ' is E' si cf, fa as es .. it Jae A34 Colorado's Frank Bernardi put the finishing touch on a torrid battle as he charged in to block Ray Detring's conversion attempt late in the final quarter with his face. Only moments before, Bob Bauman had broken through a tough Colorado line to give Mis- souri a 19-19 deadlock. And that's the way it ended. The final score climaxed a long series of desperation Tiger drives, and it was an indicative description of a game in which neither team could outdo its opponent. The opening minutes served as a preview of things to come. Both teams had scored by 2:19 of the first period, but staunch goal- line stands kept the score from running higher than Missouri's 13-7 halftime lead. In the wild third quarter, the Buffs regained the lead, 19-13, with a pair of tallies. That left the Tigers to maneuver for a tie, which they got only after several tries in the wan- ing minutes of the contest. Bernardi's key play then put a dramatic ending to the action- packed show. Colorado painted an impressive picture as running mates Bernardi and Carroll Hardy put on a deceptive show behind the single wing. A score of backs equalled their yardage for Missouri, but it was the unheralded lines that provided the best grid- iron display. The Tigers put up their strongest defense of the season when they stalled the determined Buffs for four tries inside the 5 in the second period. Colorado had their moments, too, as they frustrated Tiger drives constantly. However, contrary to Colorado hopes, the sidelining of the injured Tony Scardino failed to hurt Missouri's morale. Coach Don Faurot used several backfield combinations in the game. A trio of sophomores, jim Hunter, Bill Rice, and Gene Roll, behind the quarterbacking of jack Brase, proved effective in scoring the Tigers, second touchdown. l l OKLAHOMA .. Coach Don Faurot took more than a fatal dose of his own medi- cine when his famous split-T invention was turned against him by an undefeated Oklahoma powerhouse which literally smoth- ered all Missouri hopes of an Orange Bowl bid with a nifty 34-15 defeat. The Tigers, held to a net ground yardage of seven, were forced to take to the air forboth their scores, but were no match for the notoriously overpowering Oklahoma ground attack. A surprising Missouri defense frustrated the Sooner movements for 28 minutes of the first half, but the Oklahomans then took command and snapped a scoreless tie with two tallies in 25 seconds. r l I r r . ,ii q 5 :X K7 -1 UV' , :Wi aa , 7 2. Q Q1 ,Q uai gliig .,.. 5. Qi znvwi ..'!g,'53'ij'2- 4 . 4 are ., .gg , g .41?4:..,,f Q 4 3 .9iQey't','-ll'i n. i. Haig. -M931 wi M' 1 it Q3 a 'thot' J., -',,4:vt 4 f , jw a- a - 'ff 'H' ' ' yr re- ' a t f favs 5 Q i e e-1 f if . if ,, SQ xi l 48 ,s Ny f will 2:1 W, :-,.' 5 E-Ur ' ' hu 'QQ' gfwrfatemf V ,xl . -L Q-L. X w f '- Q f' .'--29 ' No' rm V New . 1 ,M . xi A , w I ' . 3'4- , Y51 -X ., X Kyiv!-. ,V N1 .., I , ,ff K ' -- . 2. x E 3 Q, rx WW MVK ' ww- 1 4. ? LZ A -an ,, ex? '99'56N Z t if -. WJ Mr, 1 f Q41 ,M ll ggi. bulb 'fywsy - fdfwwb ,Q 'QS wx 'FIV 41' U M ,,,, "ww '7 1525, .Q W. 3 ay f ,M '7' 'WW' ,W ,W ,ZfE"'Q ' gy-1 ,Q . , M fm ' ff ,iff H fm wa Q: We. N. 3 ,Q 2 KANSAS ag Q gpg awa?5g Missouri romped easily to their highest score of the season with a 41-18 triumph over a win- less Kansas team, thereby balancing the long-standing rivalry at 28 games apiece. Even with the 21 points the Tigers rolled up in the first half, the majority of the play before a Home- coming crowd was slow-moving and haphazard. In the second half, however, the tempo in- creased when both teams resorted to frenzied offense to score three times each. Three quick Kansas rallies closed the Tiger advantage to 54-18 and Coach Don Faurot was forced to send his regulars back into action. They took the situation in hand, adding the final marker on a 10-yard pass from Vic Eaton to Jim Hunter. The one-sided contest went into the record books as Missouri's best performance to date in the 1954 season. The Tigers racked up 485 total yards, 312 of them on the ground, Eaton retained his Big 7 passing leadership, adding 100 yards, and Harold Burnine kept his receiving record alive with three grabs' for 114 yards. 'Nun The Kansas trouncing put a happy ending on the week- long festivities of Homecoming, and optimism ran high for the Tigers who were to face staunch competition the following Thursday at Maryland. The Missouri eleven coasted to a 34-0 third quarter lead before the Jayhawks showed any signs of evening the count. john Anderson led a bruising attack for the Kansas comeback, but de- spite three straight touchdowns, Missouri seemed undis- turbed by the uprising. The Bengal first string returned to set the hapless visitors far into the background. The win threw the Tigers into a two-way tie with Colorado for third place in the Big Seven race. 51 MARYLAND ff' 55352 fi? M ears? nf ga? Afterwards, Coach Don Faurot called the schedule timing of the Maryland game "the worst mistake of my coaching career." He was right. Before a College Park crowd of 20,000-and a nationwide television audience- a 38-man Missouri squad crumbled under an avalanche of Maryland touchdowns, 74-13. It -was the worst beating a Faurot-coached team ever suffered. jim Tatum's Terrapins, alternating freely between first and second teams, broke several records in the rout, sending a limping Tiger team away under the .500 season mark. Mary- land came within one yard of tying its all-time offensive yard- age record for a single game with a 'phenomenal 601 yards. The final'score was the greatest point total ever compiled against a Missouri squad. Yet the Tigers, oddly enough, out- did the Terrapins in the first down department, 24-22, and rolled up their largest offensive output of the season with 392 yards. The Missourians also turned in outstanding individual performances: Harold Burnine caught four passes for 65 yards, and Tony Scardino completed 16 of 29 passes for 246 yards. But these accomplishments went unnoticed against the massive Maryland point total. X V The Maryland hosts wasted no time in turning the holiday into a thankless Thanksgiving af- fair for Tiger fans. Hard running and excep- tional blocking convinced many of the "Game of the Week" viewers that Missouri was not going to turn in a performance equal to earlier encounters with their Southeast Conference op- ponent. Maryland, still in consideration for an Orange Bowl bid, apparently was trying to ver- ify their selection. At any rate, the Terrapins failed to let up as they rolled to their second highest score on record. It wasn't until they were resting on top of a 54-13 fourth quarter margin that their reserves got into the game. And they, too, added to the massacre with Dick Burgee climaxing the onslaught with a 90-yard gallop, the longest in Maryland history. Tony Scardino led the Tigers to their only team glory before Missouri's largest audience in history with a pair of insignificant scores behind the spread formation. The touchdowns came on 7 and 8-yard tosses, but the brief exhibition was obviously overshadowed as the Maryland aggre- gation continued its deluge. 53 FOOTBALL STATISTICS SOUTHERN METHODIST I M I p I ivi I KS I M I sivi I 11 I 18 I 17 13 15 22 I 96 I 169 1 6 132 142 6 I 84 I 192 22 I B9 I 27 passes attempted I 23 I 23 Passesattempted 11 I 19 Passes attempted I 15 18 I 9 I 12 I 1 I 1 9 12 I 3 I 1 I 3 I 0 3 0 I 4 I 7 I 4 I 2 4 4 38 I 31 I 35 I 46 17 40 2 I 0 I 1 I 3 3 1 44 I 70 I so I 31 62 25 First downs PURDUE KANSAS STATE First downs Fl"5l- d0Wn5 First downs Rushing yardage Rushing yardage 8 Rushing Yifdfige 1 5 passing yardage Pagging yardage 1 P3SSli'lQ yardage 1 151 Passes completed P35595 C0fnPl9fEd Passes Completed Passes intercepted by Passes lnf9l'Cf2Pi9d bb' P35595 intercepted Punts Punts Pl-lniS pumgng average . Punting average , Punting HVCYBQB Fumbles lost Fumbles lost Fumbles 'ost Yards penalized Yards penalized Yards penalized I, Xxx INDIANA IOWA STATE NEBRASKA COLORADO I M I I M IS I M I N M C First downs I 16 I 14 First downs 19 I 10 First downs I 14 I 24 First downs 15 11 Rushing yardage I 191 I 201 Rushing yardage 227 I 122 Net yards rushing 133 I 331 Rushing yardage 186 268 Passing yardage I 80 I 44 Passing yardage I 142 I 76 Net yards passing 132 I 23 Passing yardage 72 38 Passes attempted I 15 I 12 Passes attempted 15 I 23 Passes attempted I 14 I 5 Passes attempted 10 6 Passes completed I 8 I 5 Passes completed 8 I 7 Passes completed 8 1 Passes completed 3 4 Passes intercepted byI 3 I 0 Passes intercepted I 4 'A 2 Passes intercepted by 1 1 Passes intercepted 1 0 Punts I 6 4 Punts I 2 4 Punts I 2 I 2 Punts 4 5 Punting average 33 27 Punting average I 32 34 Punting average I 35 30 Punting average 43 35 Fumbles lost 0 2 Fumbles lost I 2 I 2 Fumbles lost 3 2 Fumbles lost 1 1 Yards penalized I 25 35 Yards penalized I 102 I 45 Yards penalized' 15 30 Yards penalized I 20 51 OKLAHOMA KANSAS MARYLAND 0 I 'M K Mo Md 24 First downs 24I12 First downs 24 Rushing yardage M 9 I 1 355 Rushing yardage 312 I 187 22 Rushing yardage 109 492 Passing yardage Passes attempted Passes completed Passes intercepted by Punts ,Punting average Fumbles lost Yards penalized I 154 I 27 I 12 I o 7 36 Iz Passes attempted I I I 67 Passing yardage I 12 4 Passes completed 2 Passes intercepted 5 Punts I 32 Puntingaverage I 1 Fumbles lost 1 5 Yards penalized 113I9z I13 17 I B 3 4I o 1I 3 35I31 4I1 18 Passing yardage 109 ' 283 Passes attempted 45 6 Passes completed 20 I 4 Passes intercepted by 0 3 Punts 4 2 Punting average 29 52 Fumbles lost 1 1 Yards penalized HOEDOWN IN ROTHWELL An integral part of our campus is the College of Agriculture, and an integral feature of life in the Ag school is Barnwarminl It's the night every fall when Aggies for- get about hybrid crops, soil tests, and prize heifers, and turn their attention instead to their contri- bution to the Missouri social calen- dar. Probably no other group on campus has the esprit de corps that exists over in Ag school. Those girls who shunned kissing the goat saw that spirit produce a whop- pin, good evening at 1954 Barn- Warmin'. 55 PM ,X Y The biggest judging problem during the year for an Aggie does not come on a cattle judging field trip. It takes place when the 300 Ag Club mem- bers must turn their attention to female pulchri- tude and crown a Barnwarmin' Queen. Margaret Blake, Judy Hatten, Phyllis Proctor, and Roberta Lowe were the 195 4 red-ribbon Winners, as the blue ribbon Went to Miss Diane Cortner, Chi Omega. IQ.-1' Eff Few of us looked at the UDlVCfS1tY calendar long enough to note the absence of 1 Thanks g1v1ng hollday untxl 1 month beforehand At that tlrne everyone seemed to catch on at once and lndxgnant feehng came to a head 1n a plan to save the day WE REMEMBERED THE FIRST AMENDMENT Leaders from the lmportant campus orgamzatlons planted the seed 1n the Read Hall lounge one Thurs day even1ng The r1ght to peutxon was 1nvoked and after a Week SGA had secured enough John Hancocks to mfluence the Comnuttee of Deans Most of us heard the good news over the rad1o on elecuon mght 57 -X I Q Q" ' sjql ' all THE HQD-CARRYING TRADE As one rides toward Columbia and encounters a detour for road construction, he sees a sign: MISSOURI MOVES FORWARD. After arriving in town he soon realizes that highways aren't the only place where Missouri is growing, for not only is the physical face of its University being lifted, but its whole body is growing. Before long lawyers, business- men, and farmers will be joined by doctors in the parade of people with Missouri sheepskins. The day also draws closer when our many married students can boast of homes they will be proud of Copposite pagej. Even historic Jesse fbelowj, like all of Missouri, kept up with the times and expanded with the addition of a modern, large auditorium. But let us not assume that this year, or next, or five years from now Missouri has reached or will reach its peak. These immediate additions are only previews of things to come- they are only evidence of a spirit in the air that M.U. has, is, and will always move forward. We are a big business. That sounds Very strange, but in reality is so true. There are few other enter- prises in the state that will require thirty-two million dollars to op- erate for the next two years. A bulk of the sum Will go for, as We like to call it, our "big buildup," an expansion program that will keep Missouri in its rightful place among the family of schools. Yes, this outlay of money, in any man's economics, will be a sound invest- ment in Progress for this, and for future generations. . W sQSEs?5i'2ifNaa?riti2is ,eiflfjllf A university must be a two-Way proposition. Certainly it exists to educate people, but it must also elevate their level of living. The former is executed in the classroom and the lecture hall. The latter, the research phase, may have a psychology laboratory, a bluff in the Ozarks, a greenhouse, or a machine shop for its setting. Probably no dimension of Missouri has grown as much as its research, and rightly so in an atomic age. In a greenhouse on the campus Qabovej, scientists are developing an inoculation for ufirebright' in apples and pears. In a psychology lab Cleftj , White rats are being used in an effort to discover more about the puzzle we know as frustration of the human mind. South of Columbia, archaeology scholars are scanning the area for the unique remains of the Ozark Bluff Dwellers fleftj. In a large room in the engineering building, a man in a light-colored shop coat is Working on an ex- periment determining the rate of heat transfer in a double-pipe heat exchanger Qbelowj. To the layman, "firebright," frustration, Czark Bluff Dwellers, and double-pipe heat exchang- ers sound quite foreign. But behind these names lie research in four of the most basic areas of life. A movement toward a more adequate food supply, an improvement of mental hygiene, gains from a knowledge of the past, and advances in the field of physics are projects in which the University is proud to have a part. I 61 THE PICTURE ON CHANNEL 8 MISSOUII keeps abreast of the t1mes telev1s 1on 1S a s1gn of the t1mes telev1s1on IS a part of MISSOUII For us KOMU TV IS hke a p1cture W1ndoW on the World and on the campus W1th the turn of a knob we can catch up on the news Wlth Ed Murrow of CBS from 7 00 to 7 30 and then from 7 30 to 8 00 catch up on ourselves W1th Fred MCKIHDCY of MU A great deal of the cred1t for the success of the stat1on 1S due to the gemus of 1tS d1rector, Dr Ed Lambert He has proven that educat1on and busmess enterpr1se can combme forces successfully For us, KOMU TV truly g1VCS telev1s1on a th1rd d1mens1on Educatwn becomes paral lel W1thenterta1nment and 1'13.t101'1?1l11'1fCIfCSII, but 1n a subtle manner , 1 3 " ' 1 : : , : : a S !:f.f..f KOMU-TV s third dimension is subtle. When Showcase gives 1 demonstration of the Wonders of liquid air its a far cry from a chem lab experiment. In its other two dimensions, KOMU-TV lacks no significance either. We were able to Watch all of Dusty Rhodes home runs and Joe McCarthys fiascos. As far as entertainment was concerned if our tastes ran from Columbia s Uncle Claude to Hollywood s Liberace, Channel 8 fill- ed the bill. PROF. WILLIAM H. PITTMAN IS PROBABLY THE MOST POPULAR PROFESSOR IN THE SCHOOL OF LAW. AND THIS IS TRUE NOT BECAUSE OF AN EASY-GOING ATTITUDE-THE COMMON MISUN- DERSTANDING-BUT BECAUSE OF A KEEN IN- SIGHT INTO, AND A CHARACTERISTICALLY DIRECT TEACHING OF THE PROBLEMS OF LAW. N 64 IF YOU HAVE EVER HAD TYPOGRAPHY UNDER PAUL FISHER, YOU MAY AGREE THAT HE IS A CHARACTER. BUT IF YOU LOOK A LITTLE FURTHER, YOU WILL UN- DERSTAND THAT HE IS MUCH MORE. HE MAINTAINS A KEEN AND CONTINUING INTEREST IN THE FASCINAT- ING ART OF TYPOGRAPHY, AND IS THE FOUNDER OF J'-SCHOOL,S LITTLE-KNOWN, BUT IMPORTANT, PRESS OF THE CRIPPLED TURTLE WHICH TURNS OUT REPRINTS OF FAMOUS WORKS. GENIUS HERE AND THERE To name all of the distinguished and accomplished professors at the University of Missouri would entail a volume as large as this. Herewith, We present but a representative sampling of the foremost. - , ' , , y V' , uni. ' . THE STUDENT WHO HAS TAKEN LABOR PROBLEMS UNDER PROF. RUSSELL BAUDER CUSSES ITS DIFFICULTY, BUT KNOWS HE HAS EMERGED WITH SOMETHING CONCRETE. PROF DONOVAN RHYNSBURGER STANDS BEFORE A SYMBOL OF HIS TEACHING SUCCESS. HE IS RECOGNIZED AS A TOP AU- THORITY ON DRAMATICS AND STAGING. HIS WORKSHOP TV SUCCESSES THE PAST YEAR HAVE BROUGHT HIM THE LONG- OVERDUE RECOGNITION HE DESERVES, CONSIDERING WHAT HE HAS HAD TO WORK WITH IN THE PAST. FRANK LUTHER MOTT QLEFTQ, DEAN EMERITUS OF THE SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM AND PULITZER PRIZE WINNER FOR HIS BOOK ON THE HISTORY OF AMERICAN MAGAZINES, IS THE OUTSTANDING AUTHORITY IN THE COUNTRY ON THE HISTORY OF JOURNALISM. HE MIGHT WELL BE CONSIDERED THE EOREMOST MEMBER OF THE UNIVERSITY FACULTY. THE REELECTIVE VIEWS OF DR. WILLIAM PEDEN KABOVE, RIGHT, ON THE ENGLISH NOVEL MAKE HIS COURSE ONE OF THE MOST ENJOYABLE IN THE UNIVERSITY. HIS UP-TO-DATE INTEREST IN THE LITERA- TURE OF OUR TIME, AND HIS FREQUENT BOOK REVIEWS FOR THE NEW YORK Times, MARK HIM AS A LEADER IN HIS FIELD. JIM BUGG IS A JEEEERSON-JACKSON MAN, AS ANYONE CAN TESTIEY. HIS COURSES IN HISTORY ARE COMPREHENSIVE, HIS LEC- TURES LIVELY. ABOVE ALL, HE HAS AN INTEREST NOT ONLY IN HIS TEACHING, BUT IN THE UNIVERSITY COMMUNITY AS A WHOLE. 66 -IS THE WAY IT LOOKS What Missourians are talking about Csounds like a Winchell headingj : Will there be a war in the Ear East? Will the government of France fall? Does the English department really grade hard? Did Lionel Smith really foul Dallas Dobbs in the last two minutes? The relative import of the subjects vary, but sometimes in inverse proportion to the heat of the argument. The why of this is simple to explain: three hours after an English test or two days after the K.U. game, these events seem to appear a bit more important in room 223 Stafford Hall than an evacuation of an island, 3,000 miles away, the name of which we canlt even pro- nounce, or the election of a European who probably won,t last long anyway. The uninitiated freshman is often a bit bewildered when he discovers that the days of student council elections in home rooms are over and that requisites ing, cainpus politics are skill and en dilrance in late bull sessions in "smoke filled 'rooms Grades suffer. Sleep is lost. People get excited. .V K.-" And yet it,s Well Worth it. A bull session at Missouri is a place Where you try to convince other PCOPIC, they try to convince you, neither succeeds, but each feels better. 68 gf . . .4 rf , 7 :QA fi vvx K x H ,G 25' fx? Lic mi. .x Q A H., a X -'J-X J i DECEMBER MEANT THAT THE FORESTRY DEPARTMENT HAD A CHANCE TO MARKET ITS PROD- UCT. XXX WE HEARD A NEW SONG THIS PAST DECEMBER CALLED HTHE SPIRIT OF CHRISTMAS." MANY OF Us LIRED THE SONG, SAW THE MISTLETOE . . .AND SENSED THE SPIRIT. A person cannot go away to college for four years and just study and party and forget the other important facets of the business of living. And one of the most important is Working for the good of the community. Whether it was at the Kappa-Theta Christmas party for under- privileged children Cabovej, the Alpha Gamma Delta cerebral palsy benefit dinner frightj, or SGA's "Mutt With the Mostv campaign for Campus Chest Cbelowj, the spirit that a liberal education also means being liberal with your time for a good cause, prevailed at Missouri. EJHUET aaa EHEST HUT MMT MUTT WITH THE HDST WQ1' H H WITH Many leading educators today condemn finals. The student body here, perhaps for 1 different reasons, also condemns finals. Yet, every January and June the sales curves of the blue-book, pencil, study outline, and No-Doz industries hit their peaks. N0-DOZ IS A MAN'S BEST FRIEND l 5 7 J T i I x x i fx ii . T r ,T Q.. FOR THIS POTTERY CLASS MEMBER, A SLAB OF CLAY TAKES THE PLACE OF BLUEBOOKS AS MATERIAL FOR EINALS. THE FINISHED PRODUCT ISXFAR MORE APPEALING THAN A HASTILY SCRIBBLED EXAM. , THE AVERAGE UNDERGRADUATE CRAMS A WEEK- EOR FINALS, THE GOOD STUDENT MAYBE A MONTH. WHAT A CHANGE, WHEN IN GRAD SCHOOL ONE FINDS YEARS OF STUDY ARE NECESSARY FOR THAT ONE BIG ORAL, LIKE THIS ONE IN JOURNALISM SCHOOL. 1 74 THE UNION THAT NEVER STRIKES the typical coffee hour expression. Interest is not keen, attendance is not large, and this book refuses to glorify the unglorious. Karsh of Ottawa could not better capture f X .. 3.55 . K Q .. - bf' . f nu f:,. Q fu x 1 f. X, x SGA NEEDS A BATTALION OF OFFICE WORK- ERS TO FUNCTION SMOOTIILY fABOVEJ, AND THE CREATION OF A Showme CENTER-SPREAD IS NOT A SIMPLE OPERATION CABOVE, RIGHTQ. MOST ACTIVITY POSITIONS ON THE- CAMPUS ARE FILLED, NOT BY ELECTIONS OR AVSPOILSSYSTEM, BUT BY PETITIONING. IN THIS SENSE, PETITIONING MEANS I-IANDINO IN A RESUME,6F QUALIFICATIONS SUCH AS THESE APPLICANTS EOR AWS ARE DOING. 77 ONE OFTEN HEARS TALK OF THE so-CALLED QMEN BEI-HND XC THE SCENES.H SOME ACTIVITY MEN ARE JUST TI-IAT-FROLICS' STAGE CREW fABOVE, LEFTD. CREATIVITY IS OFTEN AN ASSET FOR THE ACTIVITY HOUND fABOVED, AND THE Maneater PRESS- RooM IS A BUSY PLACE ON THURSDAY AFTERNOON fBELOW,. It was a winning team. No more can be said of a team that won 16 of 21 games. It captured the crowd's fancy when it beat Iowa, 97-94, and that crowd never gave up on it even though it lost the big one. A look at the scoring column showed that we had no one-man team. All year it was Stewart and Reichert and Smith and Reiter and Park, to mention only the starters. All year it was a team that was up off the bench after every bucket. All year it was the type of team that forced the fans to show up an hour early for a seat in Brewer Field House. And we knew Sparky StalCup,s season had been a success when we approached Dr. Phog Allen after Kansas had been drubbed in the home finale: his only comment was, "Get the hell out of heref' V 79 THE PHOG LI FTED W? 24 ,ws FRS? r Q x ENJQYIN-3.1-IIs BEST SEASON IN NINE YEARS AS MiSSQURI,S BASKETBALL COACH, SPARRY STALCUP HAs GAINED WIDE RECOGNITION AS ONE or THE NATION'S TOP DRFENSIVE TEACHERS. A SUCCESSFUL 16-5 SEASON RECORD INCREASED STALCUP'S Mrs- soUR1 STANDING, T0 123 WINS AGAINST SSKLOSSES. .XX X Gary Filbert R E ' Lionel Smith Redford Reichert Gary Filbert, one of the best sixth men in recent years, was used primarily by Coach Stalcup to exploit his fine defen- sive ability. Lionel Smith and Red Reichert, Missouri's two guards who started every game, provided good stability. Smith was a big surprise in his sophomore year, hitting for 214 points, a 10.2 average. Reichert scored 164 points, a 7.8 aw 2213-2 211.1511 ..QQQ --...... for Lwx, more years and should develop even further. Reichert, a junior, will be back for one. 1 w , 4 i I 4 2 6 5 .4 'Qi 5 S Q 'Q ,-J l .53 , ,x,Zw A f-...wi , .,.,Y.., , .i' ' ' A- aA L , X O ,A2 . E53 y,NS I3 5. 5SXxN?N I am.. ..4.:..1 A rash of home court jinxes upset many nationally spotlighted basket- ball clubs this year, but none tormented Missouri fans more than the Kansas State upset and the Colorado victory over the Tigers here in Columbia. Missouri ripped through such top-ranking teams as Iowa and Wisconsin on the home court in the near-suicidal early season schedule, but when the conference title was at stake the home court jinx failed to hold true and Colorado moved to the top of the Big Seven heap. The Tigers, however, clung to a 9-3 league record and second place. The Missouri five moved into the headlines early when they gained a reputation as a Big Ten giant killer and were rated as high as No. 5 in the nation by wire service pollings, Their impressive showing continued as they grabbed the Big Seven Christmas Tourna- ment title in Kansas City during the holiday season. Then they quick- ly rolled by Kansas, Nebraska, and Kansas State in regular conference play, before the Wildcats nipped the Tigers in a 78-67 upset at Brewer Field House. Colorado, however, was dumped by Nebraska, so that the standings were evened as the two Big Seven powers met in the first of two showdowns. It was at Boulder that the Buffs outdid Tiger scoring at the free throw slot and emerged with an 80-71 win. The re- turn match in Columbia put the conference title on the line, but Colo- rado's determination for a monopoly in the Missouri series could not be refuted. The Buffs' dominance at the foul line paid off again with a 66-57 title triumph. 85 5 4 1 1' X .v:f5:g,:4' 11-N M, Y 'L xxx 1 If 1 x 1 ,SA 11 qw.. 1 ,Q 4 v 45 . z n X W... ,1 ., L I t Qty' Hx, 5 , I xr .L Z W ' gfgva f A - .1 fy.. ' x s W' Y HX L I , ' X .1 fu? fl ' J,. . y x x xx, c X .' x , 'xv un - Y , --- 5 'ig x The preliminaries were over with the end of the holiday tournament, and the Tiger quintet moved into the Big Seven race with a killer instinct and a highly regarded 6-2 record. Missouri swept its first four conference tilts before Kansas State turned the tables with a thumping 78-67 surprise, mainly on the play of Pachen Vicens. Iowa State fell back into the Tiger groove and Oklahoma was submerged 96-61 before defending champion Colorado nipped Missouri, 80-71. Foul line in- accuracies made the difference. Gathering steam with second victories over Nebraska, Iowa State, and Oklahoma, the Tigers were anxious for a reversal in the Colorado title battle in Columbia. But not even a barking basset hound could crack the Buffaloes. They outlasted Missouri's hot streaks to recapture the championship-this time undisputed. Though the title was lost, the Tigers finished out an exceptional season by reverting back to championship form. The finale at Brewer saw Phog Allen's Kansas five shellacked emphatically, 90-71. l l l in va an 25 M 1 i I 1 V. 1 H ..,g7.-.......i...,a--,vaq -----7-zf --ff' , -ar ,- V , f,---W.--..q.,.:1-F Y ,Q-L-1 ,fa 74, . ': 3,1-,1-......,..-,..,.,,,,,,.i7:yi5fff::u..,g 1:1 , v U 4 . -, , V- - , ,f V ,I . 1 V , , . f fzff, ,. ,, " 'S' "V ,2,. fu, , fc ., ,fu ,M g.',,n . ., ,ngw-xf.,,.,.,2 M-41. ',,, wi . -, ' ' ', -V ,nw V , fx-1 1 X fill. 1,1 ' '1u.1,f., , ' " ' 'f -' , W - 'g:.,.,.q, ,N ,, V ,f,,,,,, ,, 1 , f, ,,. 41. , 1 . 1 , 1 I , , 4 x , , , , , I Y X ,... ,K ,' R ,V , Q f f , "3-,.. A V ,f J - fag ' , Q , - , Wy. ,:--.V , 1 1 . A I L s I , X, W Modesty is the keynote of this book's presentation of the year. Here, we depart from that characteristic and justifiably so. The Savitar Frolics is the finest show of its kind in the nation. This is not a rash judgment but the consensus of opinion of competent critics. Maybe it was the freshness of a new building, or perhaps the Frolics are like good Scotch-they get better with age. At any rate, 1955 was the best in history. Three times, two natural clowns -MCs Art Poger and John Russey-came down on a scaf- fold and set the clean, fast tempo for the show. Three times, six houses vied for top honors. And finally, around midnight on Saturday, the judges decided Sigma Nu and Kappa Alpha Theta had won. A SONG AND DANCE ROUTINE fLeft'j,"OI-I, I AM ALBERT . . . AND I'M GRUN- DBONU BECAME A PRETTY POPULAR REERAIN HERE AFTER SKGMA NU WON THE FRATERNITY DIvIsIoN. QBe1Ow, lefty THE DILEMMA OF PARENTS, WEEK- END AT' A 'IMISSOURI GIRLS, DORM PROVIDED THE SITUA'IQ6Nf.gCjR'5 ALPHA EPSILON PHI's sI4IT. QBeIowj'A-KTIIE,QPI,PIHs COMBINED EXCELLENT cos- TUMING5- AN,D'i'CiESi'EK4,DANCING INTO A VISIT FROM SOME IVY tIgiXCfIEfii'-?I'Q THE MISSOURI CAMPUS. .g TXT-1.Lik'l,'n:'k Qx I E 7 A 'sf f 'X 5 E elf' Q I.. I X w I -vs. "?'4'3', -X,-J if H v. nf' EL 59 3, K. E 1 E sy 2 QE up J, V V if . www TWYW' Z., I S0 ' ' fx A M - 11 ' A ,, M i 0 'ff 4 501129 ,Q 3 HIIIIEEE Kim? Haw ,Q- 1 I X X THE SWAMI TAKES A LADY For the male populace, an election in February With a good measure of sex for campaign material holds more in- terest than an election a month later. This contest reached its climax at SWami,s first Crystal Ball with Miss Virginia Zimmerley being crowned queen, Miss Beverly Barker, princess. 92 I an aa aaar a a a X COFFEE BREAK 10:30 is usually time for an hour's Worth of cof- fee and frosted doughnut, a bit of idle talk, and a last fleeting glance over the Econ notes for the afternoon quiz. A survey might show the most popular spots to be the M-Bar, the Black 85 Gold fno matter what its official namej , and, of course, the Union, Where if you,re lucky enough to find a seat you may be one of those Who de- signs table-top murals. 312' HOMEWORK MEANS DIFFERENT THINGS 94 ,Tv Everybody at M1ssour1 has extra t1me For some tlus means a check from a Columb1a employer MeganMcK1nney behmd the counter at uhes Dean N1ederhause at Campus Drugs, or a fresh man football player sellmg programs at Me mor1al Stad1um are good examples of Colum bl3,S labor force E XX - In VV,V VVVVZ .V , , f 22 li' i , I . , . J Bill Bartholomew Won't be filling gas tanks ten years from now. It's a good bet that he will be a pretty successful man. Perhaps then he will look back at this picture, recalling with pride his job, recalling that he was not the oft- pictured college boy-living off the folks. 95 HOW TO WIN AN ELECTION People Wonder Where the diverse array of personalities that make up the national political scene are born. An answer can easily be found in college politics. This year's battle for student government control was fought by campus Pender- gasts, by sincere and honest leaders, and We think on several occasions We even detected an egghead or two. 96 aaeat - It was a campaign that began with nu- merous caucuses, was enlivened with the appearance of a mysterious newspaper, ended with an election, was re-opened by the campus' answer to the grand jury, and finally culminated in a second elec- tion. Eventually, notwithstanding votes for Benchley the Basset, Terry Porter led the upstart Reform party to victory. 97 --f" lu W, ,ran sv. Jule nan us .V ning 41111, .. -1 I 2 3 I I U ylo II ' V7 .-Ll .lllnlul ll ' L!!! 2 272 1, 1 . ,,- I 2.. -rn zu 3 zen :m .II ,.,f-I' 5 Q ..., I I - - rs.. -,.b x V W ' , V E 1 ' - R ' 1 , , A .. ' , ' ff '1fTf,,f?2 ' ' fb ,E 1 L1 ' ' 1 W X I I ..-1. . "N ' N ,, W I AW., . f. I -4 Mrk.. 22, :.k 3 1 1 v Y' Aw:-2 -5 , ,E wi ,, ' N fl -. . 1. G . ,h., ,. Wm! f 5 ' ' L T, , 1 . 1, ".- -" , . - um . ' ' 4w++'wM. af N H f--'Wi :H 4 W --,- W M-M.....,., ,V W , V . . ".1"'fit' fa f 'J 1 A , ' -, 5? 'Q J 'Q' ,, 1 3 'I rm ' P-1 I - " .f .3 u 1. k , x Q ,ff f W - X . '- . " -gjnii, ,I Q3 i , , - 4. 5. ff v 'fffifxi' 1:2-I , 4: " ' ' WV.. fi: . w 3 1. A - . A ,, Y i V ,,, ' 1 .4gjffQ1'f-ga. 4 ,,, , ' x . I 2 'W 7 f'v 1:'..,.,,.2,,t, - Q ' .V . """' ' -3a'7':"-.Z.,f,,':'. Q,"'-aw ' ' :if -Q, ,, , , ., -.g b - -: --Kw fm---rl, - n m I s . , ,,. , QMW ' ' I -, ,E -- ...,.. , V V ,:,e:,55gsg 'N1H - , , t . , - -Q f V Y X --iv. I h ga ...Mfn,::,g,3.,?,,,g .M ' ,, ' . A.. ..4,L:v is I l 1, TRIPOD G. CO. Alfred Terhune could probably compile a Whole new omnibus after a day's research on this cam- pus. Some dogs have become campus institutions. It is not uncommon to see the University's vice- president pause to pet Benchley the Basset, or a professor halt a lecture to stare at a stately Great Dane. However, the Missouri student is not a blueblood, and his dog needn,t be one either. A Mongrel like Tripod can gain just as much at- tention on this campus as a pedigreed St. Ber- nard. The dog on the campus is like the man on the go, but he is perhaps the only individual in these misguided and uncertain times that has maintained his dignity, complacency, and frivolity. L 4 I F 1 X XI MISSOURI DOESN,T G0 OVERBOARD WITH CUSTOMSQ THERE IS N0 TYRANNY OF THE PAST. YET, MISSOURI IS AN OLD UNIVERSITY, AND sUcH TRADITIONS AS SILENCE UNDER THE J-SCHOOL ARCH AND PINNING SERENADES ARE HEALTHY REFLECTIONS or ITS AGE. 5 W I Fon THE FEMALE POPULATION OF THE CAMPUS THERE IS AN ADDITIONAL TEST BESIDES THE MANY ENCOUNTERED IN THE CLASSROOM. STRANGELY ENOUGH, THE DESIRED HGRADEH IS NOT AN S OR EVEN AN E, BUT A GOOD HEARTY GROWL ERoM THE TWO STATELY LIONS SITUATED IN FRONT OF NEFF HALL, LIONS THAT WERE GIFTS YEARS AGO ERoM THE CHINESE GOVERNMENT. 101 l 42 The Szwizfm' breaks tradition. No more queens Who merely Win the vote of a prominent judge. We Wanted a queen to accomplish something notable. We knew We'd crowned such a queen when the "Toast of Our Town," Miss Megan McKinney, Pi Beta Phi, brought a smile to the face of a prominent Lincoln-Mercury salesman. EVEN ED SMILED l 102 ffv JY? 1 f, , .mf -, ' Z af nk, Miss MARY JANE IMMERTHAL Miss PEGGY WESTHOFF Miss DICKIE LEE HEBERT 104 Miss MARIETTE SCHEMMER Miss BARBARA JONES Miss KATIE JAMES 105 tn ' ' ': Wg, QYZQSQQQ ' "" - 3 'W E R E . 3 , 1. M,,,f-- W Qi Vw' f M -23.5. :A WN, .... v,,m:v.,.. . 'x M' in f. S x. -1 xx N -. A- .4::311:-gre:-f, i or Y,,M,,.,,- A l fe THE CITY OF BROTHERLY LOVE We think of ourselves as midway between the Soap Box Derby age and the Indianapolis Speed- way class. Our solution, a big part of Greek Week, is DU's Campustown Races, won last year by Sigma Nu. 108 The run down Rollins is not the only race occupying the Greek Week spotlight. Five Columbia business leaders, with at least more experienced eyes for beauty than the students, picked Miss Betty Bruce Blakeley as 195 5 Greek Week Queen. Two years ago the Greeks hit upon the idea of a campus carnlval to Wmd up then' Week of Brotherly Love Each year, the affeur IS more successful, house compet1t1on for the best booth becomes keener, and Worthy char1t1es benef1t more In the dead of a sprmg nlght some young 1ad1es are sp1r1ted from the1r homes and led out W1th p111oW cases over the1r heads No kldnappmg Rather they are gomg through Mortar Board 1n1t1at1on one of the tradmons connect ed Wxth Tap Day that h1ghly lmportant occasxon Whlch has 1ts culm1nat1on 1n front of the columns when the honored few are tapped off1c1a1ly THE VIP S TAKE A BOW 111 ut 9 . . , I , .. 3 ,, , . A . 1 Zi A phenomenon-the only spring events that the participants hope Will be rained out are the weekly military parades on the Quadrangle. Resentment runs high, and yet the Missouri men, en masse, look sharp! L i.........lnY- During the third Week in March, fifty Womenk sit down to dinner together. The distinctive thing about this particular dinner is that these are the fifty Women judged by Theta Sigma Phi, Women's journalism fraternity, to be the outstanding on campus. CENTRAL MISSOURI CAN BE AND OFTEN IS A BEAUTIFUL PLACE. ASK A TIGER FAN WHO DROVE IN FOR ANY OF TI-IE HOME FOOTBALL GAMES WHICH WERE BLESSED WITH PERFECT DAYS. OR ASK THESE GIRLS LEISURELY STROLLING TO CLASS. EVERYONE TALKS ABOUT IT 2 "WHEN IT RAINS IT PoURs" IS MORE THAN JUST A SALT ADQ IT IS EXACTLY WHAT UsU- ALLY HAPPENS IN COLUMBIA, MISSOURI, WHEN PRECIPITATION IS IN THE AIR. As YOU CAN READILY SEE, THERE ARE SOME ON CAMPUS WHO JUST DON,T LIKE RAIN-OR sNoW. 113 CADENCE IN WALTZ TIME There is one occasion each year when the ROTC man puts on his uniform and doesn't head for a black-topped drill field. This year, with Charley Spivak's music and Miss Denny Allen as queen, Military Ball festivities filleclx Rothwell Gym. A W During March, Gillette's business falls off in Columbia and Engine Week begins. The men put down their slide rules and the generators are turned off. Over on the West side of red campus, open house is in order-a parade, and some exhibits for the public. And for the disciples of St. Patrick, a banquet, a ball, and an abundance of horseplay. E ppocron HAL gsnrti 5- msumulci CQ W I 116 EVERY GROUP HAS A METHOD or HONORING ITS LEADERS. THE ENGI- NEERS, UNIQUE CEREMONY EOR THIS PURPOSE COMES DURING EN- GINE WEEK, WHEN SAINT PATRICK I-IIIvIsEI.E KNIGI-ITs THEIR TOP MEN. THE ENGINE scHooL POPULACE HAD QUITE A PROBLEMLNOT IN CALCULUS-BUT IN JUDGING BEAU- TY A SOLUTION WAS COMPUTED AND Miss PHYI.I.Is ROGERS WAs CROWNED ENGINE XVEEK QUEEN. if ,Z -nw , Columbia isrft exactly filled with night clubs: there's no Sunset Strip, nor does our Broadway have its Latin Quarter. Johnny Ray and Kitty Kallen had to pass us up this year. And yet, for a Week last spring, night life blossomed out on the campus as Carousel, with Dick Hopkins and Joanie Dwyer, opened its doors. ' N0 COVER, N0 MINIMUM The producers behmd Carousel knew they had a good show They ant1c1pated that Lee Bland and John Russey MC s would keep the Umon ballroom howlmg They were sure that the prec1s1on dance num bers would chck But they never dreamed 1t would 1nsp1re Dean Matthews to 3 3 3 ...- Derby Day at Church1ll Downs 1S color ful but a Week of Derby Days at Bus1 ness school 1S qu1te 1 sxght The future quets and accomphsh the noteworthy task of covermg up the old buxldmg s walls W1th posters pluggmg 1deal boss and secretary cand1dates the wxnners th1s year bemg Babs Derr and Bob Marty BIG BUSINESS Wall Streeters hold meetings and ban- -,......, 4 01 img NO MORE CLASSES, NO MORE B OOKS ., L rf Certain times out of the year, the stores in this little town lay off help, the theaters start running second-run pic- tures, the police departmentls traffic-ticket business slows down, and M.U.,s populace heads home or maybe to a fraternity brotheris house. Actually, all vacations are longer than planned: in spite of the distasteful institu- tion known as negative hours, studying right before and right after is nil. 121 PROGRESS IN HUMANITIES There are no road markers. You clon,t get to it over a super-highway. It lacks the beauty of a park. And yet, people ruin their tires, catch awful colds, and get late minutes be- cause of the appeal of a peeuliar institution -the Hinkson. In the spring it is truly Mis- souri's only class in humanities not meeting in Hill Hall. NPATRONIZE YOUR HOMETOWN MER- CHANTSH READS THE SIGN IN THE STORE WINDOW, AND THE ATMOSPHERE HERE MAKES COLUMBIA THE ADOPTED HOME- TOWN FOR MISSOURI'S 8,000 STUDENTS. DOWNTOWN COLUMBIA HAS NO MANY-STORIED DEPARTMENT STORES OR ULTRA-EXCLUSIVE SHOPSQ YET HERE, THE WELL-DRESSED STUDENT IS IN THE MAJORITY. Federal Reserve figures show that Colu1nbia's business volume is about like that of any other town of 30,0005 yet the town's make-up is such that Doris Day outsells Helen Traubel, button-down shirts and repp ties are more in demand than stay-collars and artists, originals, and the local barbers must know how to give crew cuts. fffw Je ' :Y6S'1'Zfx Hs' 54 Wg 555523 22 Q M253 si, is V 3? f Q Y Sf 4 A WY Y Q 5 'W Wasp' gf Y? as :M No other School of Journalism in the country maintains the prestige of Mis- souri's. Definitely, none of them spon- sors any event that can approach Jour- nalism Week here. Last spring, among the top notables Who received awards were Joseph Costa Cabovej of King Features, and Michael Rougier, Life photographer. 125 DEAN EMERITUS FRANK LU- THER MOTT INTRODUCES GIL- BERT GROSVENOR, EDITOR or National Geo graphic CLEFTJ AT ONE or THE WEEK'S LUNCHEONS. fBELOW,LEFTD NEWSPAPERMEN CHARLES ARNOLD AND H. H. KINYON OF COLUMBIA, TALK SHOP WITH HARRY GUY or DALLAS X AND PROFESSOR FRANK' RUCKER OF M.U. AS cus- TOMARY, THE 45TH ANNUAL JOURNALISM BANQUET HIGHLIGHTED THE WEEK. 26 ,H , W . ' .3 gg f " 5- '1 -4 'rv 1 :'a,wE'.a,,,u ,fn vggp :.Ss,f'S.f,'Xi , ' fivbfff 'fffif 33' AV. -"M JL rl . A 17:1-Q, 1, ' f ' 1, ' V , .V H 1 ? az: 1 5 up ,-Q3 ,, xi , 2 - !1.1,1W?.:1!,??,u, . , , ,Q M f fi o 111 H f 1 Q A ? , 23 wif, ,U 1. ' f Q Y. 'ff 8 PM V x4.L U, rg' ' 5? J' ., , Q 0, 1- 'L X 1 , x 4, N: f . 1,7 jf V V1 X . va -' X? fy ,., 1 Q ++ f ., , N , .1 1 - QW Al l fl M, Q J W X in ' i 3 . , I I ' fe... One of the most oft-heard criticisms of American people is that we are a nation of spectators. The intramural program, under the able guidance 0fXA: J. Stankowski, sees to it that the Missouri man doesn,t fall into this category. It is a program that realizes the importance of handball and ping-pong, as Well as basketball and football. A E . 3- f, . 2 i aww - YS mmhxwwgr V THE HORSEY SET The men on white campus call Farmers' Fair the biggest student stunt in America, and they don't stop with Words. The complete transformation of an empty field into a bustling fairground seems to lend credence to the Aggies' claims. The dignity of a true horseshow and the informality of the typical American fair combine to create just the right atmosphere on White campus. Asi.. .1 1 . 1 f -- mf m.1u:.A-f-2..23-fFf---f-'fvf1+T '6-fuj' ' W .. ' ., - ,......L............-.5.- ---:gy 1 -V ' 4 ,g,,V V -,-,uf . ,V ' ""'V-V.--:V f A . " ' ' H - V 'ev , . ' mg: . ,wwf-'V 3 1-113' ,, wry' 4 ' ' , ? 6-7339 1 lj I ' 3 ,ay 'V Ve.,m' f f ., wi , -.W , '-ff-1:VV.V,. . , - I w.:4','V,ff3.IV'z' :V 3, , I V wire- , fy? V 'J . f- I! V A I 1-.JY V, I 4 F SQ- . - A .4 xi . ,N K , A Q - 1 4 A , 1 z . - ' "f U fifglf , V 1 , vff7y,, . 1 , " M- K , U 5 V za . xx .i - xvv-FV! X ' ' f 5,-V". A j x ' ' 5-gs -. 3 :. .-.fl , ' x ' -, " 1 1 5'i' f:?Q' ' ' ' - H ' I- V' ' H, If 4. , L ,Q 1 ' 5 V Yi . . , If " - .f'f:rf.a1wA2'1V-- , A I 5537 'V ' i V I ' 'mn 'iw ' 3 I , wx, , 1 - 2 1 , ,:V,-14,4 MQ ,V hwgmlfga, - - 5 I 1 f . V 1 , ' .. ., M, cfffgf liEiwVf-'1W"' .2255 Y V .- ' ' ' 'Z iff iw, wifi, I X , 5 L, . .1,,2"fZig5,-1' 233 f'9:wf:v ' ' A , . - , V 'wzfkff iffy " 4 . X, xx V ' 4' A, . . 4552422155 X.-, lt .L .-Y - . 1 - ,' ' ' ' '1'.---'49-Q a-1: . 'Miz -wf - - 4 . ? ,f'?-M.-11" ..- ' . ,Kim ,J 1 , , .V .XX . 'K A J-I, V' ' 1 ,- -.,..-ff' , -fag, " 1-VW42 fr--v-ff f ' '-'V - ' '69 ' . , f I x- , V 1 ,, , N ' I - '-,h Qfglrfifzlynky 1 Y M- l .. I - . ' " , W" V - ff. Q . fi ,X Af X . . '- , -, ,,,, ,, . .4 ei K ng ' ' I - an 1 , -. ' N if -'VF' ' I ' ' :f c 1 igyiag 4 ' I E .ffm fi ' 'ua .-. 'fi 5 515- ' ,jmmffx uf . Q41 r...-,FOMQV 1?'f?" - -15: Ak, ..4,, X X . -,., -- -, v--1?--.-P... gm 'L we ,1 AN OLD SONG FOR THE LAST TIME It's not the E in Ad Prin or the negative hour your junior year that you'll remem- ber when you leave Missouri. It's prob- ably not the speech you heard at com- mencement either. But you will not for- get the last spring formal. You will not forget the date that was fun. You prob- ably will not ever forget the decorations. You will not forget these things because they made up the romantic dimension of college life you like to recall-the favor- ite dimension of the best years of your life. 131 -30- It Was hot, it was humid, and it Was congestedg and yet, it can Well be said that nothing in the academic life of fifteen hundred Missourians became them like the leaving of it. There Was an air about Brewer Field House that made the carefree look concerned, the boastful seem humble, and the emotionless appear just a bit choked. They'd sat in this field house before, Watching Missouri Win a basketball game or hearing a guest opera star. But each time they left they knew theyid be back. This time they entered a Missouri student and left a Missouri alumnus. The signifi- cance of the occasion began to sink in. 132 ,M-4.4,,M "" A, " -'SN' ' K. A-..--- f W "PGM--f ' ' "" , ' "A: -1-,..1 if f, - P N527 .. f ' fl I I . . , ... H . . . , Y 71? f.:+::f:,4'-2a-1-ff-2-fffffr' - f w wf: f ffiif Q3 Q " 'ff' r'f'.. I'-Jr 1-." ifyi,,Q,,'f1EiT?f' 1 ,Hg 6. 4 ,JQSQ X in , 5 Ja- ' if ,M ., Iy, v.,.,,,.. ..,,. i,',s,g'5q-- ,-.N ugggr ' :wk ,Ska xsa 'V' I f'-r'v'aQf?::" V, ,,, -1. I 5 AMCl'f,".--Q fx fr D74 W x, .- ' 9gb-5'4"-4A.1':'v.vV5-fi"'Qf-g"t".'.,x-lffw 1 .. . J gg. 2f, mf,f2V:,i2?w..,., H x.kX.4fAh Y. T. Lv , ' , ng" , UWT r,.' ,..1 1 4, 7 7 .N , M .L W x ,A . V Y"'j" :Ja-.jfvbu f.4'4.ef f6f':'f??I,4w5',.1,, , 2" 4 5. ' -1 " UL ff'iavwf"w-K 1- .N w 5 X I-Wilt . 1 Q , 15,2535-y 1 V,-JN! . ., ' ' - , Hr 1 ,,,fff',,,,JfI?rf4u5Ws.-'xv '365!N.., ,Q " A . , W V . My . mqvq ix ,gk Nah gw v gn . " "VK'."agk kg. ' -1' I f ' f f Q1 it' ui gf f 5 Vx x gi 'VX' Qn-fp , 'U W " 4 Q " -, A K" va 'I 2 L i " 1 1 FEBRUARY 21 GAVE Us AN OCCASION TO PHOTOGRAPH A REAL MAN or DIS- TINcTIoN WHO LECTURED AT MIssoURI-DR. FREDRICK C. ROBBINS, 38- YEAR-oLD MISSOURI ALUMNUS AND WINNER or THE 1954 NOBEL PRIZE IN MEDICINE. THE MAN WHO MADE POSSIBLE THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE LIFE- SAVING SALK PoI.Io VACCINE SPOKE TO BOTH LAYMEN AND PROFESSIONAL MEN ON ADVANCES IN PoLIo RESEARCH. ?!e ff 53.5 fi it it E1 ,S ,. E We could hire Drew Pearson and Dr. Gallup as co-editors, and still we could not foresee, in the fall when the dummy is made up, certain newsworthy events. On these pages, Savilfar brings you those events that made the year just a little bit extraordinary. 9 'P' ,t 22 N3 ff? X 1 A fe Wt E Q22 fi ft sf A .I Y: fx me iz: Az QW Aa IN JUNE, MISSOURI WON THE WORLD SERIES OF COLLEGE BASEBALL IN' OMAHA. THIS VICTORY WON THE TEAM THE WORLD'S CHAMPIONSHIP TROPHY, BEING PRESENTED HERE TO DICK DICK- INSON AND COACH SIMMONS fABOVE, LEETQ, AND THE NCAA COACH OF THE YEAR AWARD FOR COACH HI cABOVE, RIGHTD. IN NOVEMBER, HOMECOMING QUEEN BARBARA COTTON DROPPED IN ON MIS- SOURI,S LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR JAMES BLAIR, AND ALONG WITH SUCH NOTA- BLEs AS COACH HARRY SMITH AND PRESIDENT ELLIS THEY STIRRED UP A LITTLE SPIRIT IN KANSAS CITY. vs DECEMBER-NO TWO WEEKS VACATION FOR THESE FIVE. THEY KNOCKED OEE NEBRASKA, OKLAHOMA, AND KAN- SAS STATE IN SHORT ORDER TO BRING HOME THE BIG SEVEN TOURNAMENT TROPHY. LATE LAST FALL, RETIRING PRESIDENT DR. FREDERICK MIDDLEBUSH STOOD IN FRONT OF THE UNION FIREPLACE' AND WATCHED THE UNVEILING OF HIS PORTRAIT-A DE- SERVED TRIBUTE. IT HAPPENED LAST SPRING AND IT WASNJT REALLY TOP NEWS, BUT WE THOUGHT IT QUITE HUMOROUS TO SEE TWO FRATERNITY MEN CRAWLING AROUND THEIR FRONT YARD LOOKING FOR RADISI-IES-PLANTED BY THE LIGHT OF THE MOON. 136 CHRISTMAS DAY-VIC EATON fRIGHT, IS JOINED BY REST OF MISSOURI CONTIN- GENT TO BLUE-GREY GAME IN READING MAMMOTH TELEGRAM FROM HOME TOWN ST. JOSEPH FANS. EATON, BAU- MAN, SCARDINO THEN LED FAUROT- COACHED NORTH TO VICTORY. THE DAVE BRUBECK QUARTET fBELOWJ, IN A FEBRUARY ENGAGEMENT AT BREW- ER, SHOWED WHY THEY HAVE ATTAINED THE TOP POSITION IN THE CURRENT WORLD or JAzz. f f , .wi 5 35154 : f ,L V, Zi: 57, 261 I V Mkmlfqf x f f, 5 .MW I W . 2-54, f a vg' s W4 5,1 2K?'J ,. if H A I1 Q 4 u fi Vw ,Qs ff f .32 i ff z gigs 70 WW , , , M wx , J .. :,- aw -Q W, fm, , f W ,Z 1 Q5 7 1 f 4? 4, " - rw. M, f - " I P . r 2? 'Ygf 4 ,, , N ' .ffwy fff f 1 fwffif ,' ' - W 'cw Q f-B, w f- W ' f 'V if Mg K X! , 1. ,- ' -ny, f ' ' ' . f ,Af - ' - fa ' A 3 'T ,f ' ' Rfk" 5 fm , 16 ,V , L 49'-M ' ,f W' Q Wm 3251? , A - ' , Yfifwg, n gp: -' -fa-70 ' 'V f .1 ,, V A A viw, vw 4.9211 Q H Vff V 1, f-- -A. V' ' 1 1335 " A ' -.mgf3,z? 4, 1 Q Wi f ,,, mfg, Vjiil ? BMV ,. Q, 1,37 'j' a - !", ag, 4 ' wif. 3 'li 4 V ff ' M 4-Q1 '- , ,M M ,1 N . if ffiw f f ,ff , f Ak Aa My q,,, ,. n A wv A- - ,,-A ' ,af 'MQ A f . 'm:f 1 Q X, A ,. ur img' mn. 771. ' ' - 1 b ' tl J w 7 - 5 n ' n ' , i fav , , , Z L ' 42 ' . . W t W' ? 1 Q , X f pf , 1? . V , S I xr 1 M V, - . fl . ,ff A ,L ' , , 4 ,ff , 42-f w H 'Sansa ff TT? N ...iff ' if ' w .X X 1 71" -V , W W 1-V ,ww-1 -if , we y ff M 9' y W' WL? , g f M fifasifffgs fxkj 5, f 7 ' ff ' A f .1 day The Missouri man is composed of many different individuals with varying tastes and outlooks on life. He fails to under- stand the difference between gold and old gold, and is more concerned with vital problems-like no days off at Thanksgiving. At times he would rather be left alone with a Cardinal baseball broadcast, a slide rule, or a can of Schlitz. The Missouri man-the com- mon man we speak of--is not keenly interested in advancing new theories, creating new ideas, or thinking new thoughts. Usually he will leave these to the other fellow. He wishes only that his college degree may help him in his later life, and in this respect he is much like the typical American college man. On the pages to follow you will find those varying tastes and outlooks that made the year what it was. Immediate- ly you will meet eight persons chosen by the Szwifm' to show you what makes Missouri. acif maetzwi mf we KOJI OKUMURA is a graduate physics student. He has come to like the "silent, small town atmosphere of Columbia, Missouri." He came here because of a friend in the physics department, and in a year, after study in the field, he will leave as a skilled physicist to help build a new apan. ARBAKA JONES wants to teach kindergarten in Cali- fornia next year, and its a good bet many Missouri men would like to sit in on her class. She came to Missouri because as she said, I live in Missouri. She is the girl who seems most likely to step off a Li e cover featuring the American college. aiyi i is ,,ii , 1. H fi 2 we I 5 l 1 if U 1 x f L fl 'f J f ff f ' pe X ,fi ww +14 P ,f 2, W 5 l 1 'far pq ' ' fr 325' ' ai? V f H 'g V,,g. ,ff, , V. f f L , - ., , , V 9 , Q2 KZ f if 1 H Y f 1 W gi ,sg ff Z f , JM, :li V, X, 3 . 4533 iam? in fi ' ifff 2 we , , 3 .1 f Q Q i A wx 1 7 X27 ,, , , I1 AT LEAST I,LL BE ON MY OWN,H was English Li: major jen Davis' answer to the query, "What will you do after Missouri?" Her brightest wish for Mis- souri is that someday the registration system will cease to be a track meet between deans' offices, advisers, and the Naval Reserve armory. 140 jf pxlr V6,,, ff ',f' , K It " .22'w ,,V :f r a 3 girl y' , ,X f raw! , 1"7-l - ' s L vyns ,,,,,f ' 35? 'A f 3 I ' f - 49? - ' 'I ' f ""' " - rL,'f, : 'vf Y in f' OL do 1 3 S ,, " ' f 'J ii, 6 - , s ,L i 45", sic, 2 ,, 1 if f W H 4 ffflf, 2 A 1 K ' ei? L 5 Ni f 1 EV' , , ri , ' fi 5 ' , 521, nf L 1 1 - I j' f . -Wit ' I 4 1 f Z I fi V' N f " Z f ,M -v 1 gi if 'I A 4 1 1 pf g X ,la 1 if h X A M fu? if , K, 3 M 31' f he 55 .1 5521 ' , - ' , ffv Ji. " if.1L2i 1 ' f .1 ' ' n,gggg5QfQei.Lj3f 41f5m BILL KING, like many veterans, is one of the old men of the campus. He doesn't have too many deep thoughts on any subject, except maybe getting a bachelor's in agriculture. It's not hard to picture him as a cattle buyer. He somehow looks the part, and he talks the part convincingly. ' BENNY BRUTON is passive about politics and attrib- utes his success largely to his fraternity. Like most senior men he will go into the army-and probably would like to have dated Barb Jones fleftj. He thinks he Won't mind the service, especially the pay, but he dislikes the thought of leaving Missouri. BERNIE SHEPARD is an outspoken young lady from England who abhors J-school but loves the Univer- sity because of its down-to-earth people. Her big de- sire is to take a Middle Western viewpoint home, where she plans to do theatre publicity work. She believes she has gained that viewpoint. GERRY FRY left a small school and came here to en- joy the independence of a university. She gained this and also a "terrific bunch of friends." She failed to mention something that we will: she leaves with an enviable grade average. She is the kind of girl who helped preserve our intellectual atmosphere. L. 'bn RNA W f JIM WILLARD is a politician and a gentleman-a rare combination. And because of this he probably knows more of what's happening where and when on this campus than any other individual. Because he feels his four years are short, he has reconciled himself to planting the seeds of his ideas with younger men. 141 Webster on the university in the higher branch of learning. Therefore those functions which give Missouri the right to the name of university are products of the several schools and colleges. They are the main arteries of the University body You walk across Francis uadrangle late on a Friday night and see lights burning in a lab in Engine school. You drive past Tate Hall and see six law students sitting on SCHOOLS AND L COLLEGES , : an assemblage of colleges for instruction , the wall, debating a mock case. You drive out Highway 63 and see thirty Ag students on a soils field trip. You begin to realize what a strong, healthy body A Missouri has. Yet the body has not reached full growth. You look out the back window of Crowder Hall and see the newest ' vein in the arterial system-the imposing buildinguwhich will soon house the Med school. find the big heart that pumps life and growth into all the schools 1S the desire to turn out the best informed Americans i 1 I A F .. I 1H'9i:"i '-5 Z1 'gc yu' 1 E ,av ' .., 351' ' . X r , -'Ln ls: :HRT -Q ' 'Ng 1 1' A331 S T53 SUV? 1 -Tay.: 2 . 5 -4 me-N -ff. f-J1 . 'Y .. H1 k.A,n - -gfizie 51:1 "',. -., ,A.,. .,, -. ., mf. . .,f--A ' x aj 1 - L-an -1 L . .F 1. , 5 .4 ' 1 if Q . .. .1 , . f,., , V - ..x ., A sl Uv ,nj ' Z- f ' ff-ar.-..5M ,' ' - r " L f .V 52, Q ,-v - -, - ,,.,,..,r. -I . "xl f,-Q-1.7 - ' --'-L.. , - --. ,,.-,V-fa , ' ,f I-x-"ina - ,., . .. , 1 - " . V , 4-1 ,. : V f- ' vi, K: , A , if ' ' 42, --, i- - : I . Q -A 1 -. 1 g 1 " . . h ,I , , . . " . . ' ' " ' . ff I- - 'L f '-f'-,ff ' .-TQ-, g -. , .. mffnkvf. ' ' , ,, gf ,, 3-' 'f ,1 ., . .-f i , , - 5 nn . . . ,,-'..g. , ., I' T in. T S 1 Jw. -JBL. six 1 x - 1 X. ,..-, 7' ifi . -.H . 5 , fx ' .nf .y.,.1 ,T 1'-Q-.": -. .-f.,, 5. -1 .. 1 Y., fi-.fvR4JEsQ 4 1 ff, If x..w 'vc fy Xu A 73.4 -f--ff ' '1::4L+ , .'-'Y - L 1 .-4115. .,. . , 1, ."' x-, .v ,,.. ,V ' vi .-Y rf ' ' s. 1 3 , ' .. 1 Ny. sf. cg L-- Mya.,-., ...,5T,i:,1, V . , ,j ..- i 4' 1 . ,., , Q "' . 1 ' '9 -1 fr ' -. 47 Xu ,, .L .4 4 .fl ,J i - Y 1 x T I - KN ,, w N fn L1 -u K v PRESIDENT Educator, businessman, author, historian, student, scientist-sounds like a characterization of Tom Jefferson. Yet it is not the one-time president of Virginia we speak of now, but the president of the University of Missouri. The educator- businessman combination is a requisite in Dr. Elmer Ellis' present line of work. The other abilities are valuable bonus assets. The genial native of North Dakota has just as imposing a list of honors: Phi Beta Kappa, Fulbright Scholarship, Guggenheim Fellowship, to name only a few. Certainly, it was not a tough decision for the Board of Curators to place Dr. Ellis at the helm. There was no need for the apprehension that would exist if an outsider had come in. There was no risk involved in selecting the excellent Arts and Science dean who, in 1949, secured a large Carnegie Education grant for us, As the year is reviewed, agreement is unanimous that this personable acting president is the kind of man the school needs in Room 105 , Jesse Hall. We like the idea that he is being seen with the students. And we know that his term, just as the past year, will be successful. ' X ' 1 - . , . . ..,.-v-ww ---'-- 4-f --f ---- --N. ., .. Y, , . ' E BOARD OF CURATORS J. A. Daggs, Memphisg Fred V. Heinkel, Columbiag James A. Finch, Jr., president, Cape Girardeaug Oliver B. Fergu- son, Fredericktowng and James S. Bush, St. Louis. ALSO: Mrs. Byron T. Shutz, Kansas Cityg Lester E. Cox, Spring- fieldg Powell B. MCI-Ianey, Claytong and Randall R. Kitt, Chillicothe. 146 The Office of Student Affairs can be a tounroom where one pleads his case, sometimes is a forum where the better- ment of the University is discussed, but rnost often is a place where much helpful counseling is done. fRightj jack Mat- thews, Dean of Studentsg Bob Filbeck, Assistant Director of Student Affairs for Meng and Bob Chick, Director of Student Affairs for Men. QBelowj Mrs. Arlie Gillespie, Assistant Director of Student Affairs for Women, and Bliss Gladys Koepke, Director of Student Affairs for Women. fBelov.', rightj Mrs. Opal Rich- ardson, Mrs. Helen Athmer, and Miss Libby Stephens, secretaries. fm 'il 1111 'Til 'H OFFICE OF STUDENT AFFAIRS 147 ARTS AND SCIENCE -.adsl The College of Arts and Scrence serves as the foundatron upon wh1ch rs burlt the specralrzed structure of profes sronal educatron Thrs foundatrons real strength l1es rn the fact that 1t IS constructed of all the blocks of a truly lrberal educatron natural scrences social sclences and the humanrtles The arm of the College of Arts and Scrence IS to see to rt that tomorrow s doctors can d1so.1ss hlstory and that engrneers w1l1 know somethmg of Plato and Kant rn addrtron to the technrcal knowledge of therr own frelds The rmportance of the lrberal educatron rn thrs day when depth of thought and breadth of vrew are so lack mg but so necessary cannot be overemphasrzed The well educated man today IS the lrberally educated man NO theory of educatron can drspute thns fact 149 l AGRICULTURE The College of Agrxculture at the Unn ers1ty of MISSOHII per fectly reflects the entry mto the f1e1d of agrxculture of scxence busmess and englneermg The broad object of the college 1S to tram men and women for success 1n the1r chosen vocatron whether that vocatzon IS agrrculture home econom1cs or vet ennary mecl1c1ne But glance through the schedule of courses and stop on any of them Rural Somology Agrlcultural Eco nomlcs, Farm Accounts It IS easy to see that the men who leave Whlte Campus m 1955 are the combmatlon of farmer, busmessman and sc1ent1st a combmatron that makes the man on the farm a man of the world . Y . . . - 1 , . 1 : ' . , - , 1 , . BUSINESS The School of Business and Public Administration has a wide choice of Curricula for preparation for various occu- pations in industry, government service, private business, public affairs, and teaching. After two years in Arts and Science, the B8zPA major enters an old building, but the antiquity of the Business schools physical plant is in di- rect contrast to the very latest electronic methods, econom- ic theories, and practical applications that emanate from it. The advent of big business necessarily means the ad- vent of the specialist in business. The statistician, the la- bor co-ordinator, the cost accountant are all vital cogs in the efficient operation of the most highly developed eco- nomic machine in history. To turn out experts in these lines, authorities on business in general, and students of liberal education, is the goal of the School of Business and Public Administration. The goal is being met, the success of the School's placement service in placing graduates with top firms is adequate evidence of this fact. 155 EDUCATION One thousand and fifty-three undergraduate students are enrolled in the College of Education. Their specific reasons for enrollment differg some will teach or supervise, some will do educational research, some will be educational counselors. All will leave with excellent formal education and unique laboratory work in the University's experimental school. All will leave prepared to enter a world where the little red schoolhouse is a thing of the past. All will leave prepared not only to increase the small supply of educators, but to add to the quality of education. ENGINEERING Today the College of Engineering consists of five profes- sional departments: agricultural, chemical, civil, electrical, and mechanical. The Engineering Experiment Station is the site of research-the basic ingredient of engineering advance. The undergraduate program at the School of Engineering is carefully arranged so that the men with the slide rules at their sides can gain the cultural values from scientific studies and at the same time utilize the liberal opportunities of the university that are necessary for pro- fessional studies and enjoyment of leisure. The graduate with an engineering degree today steps into a world of plutonium, sabre jets, radar, television, wonder-drugs-all signs of our times and signs of his trade. If and when historians attempt to assign a title to this age, it will un- doubtedly be that of the Age of Engineering. Missouri is rightfully proud of its contribution to this age. 157 GRAD u A1'E For more and more students, college is beginning to mean in- dividual research in a technical field, or seminars where three or four authorities sit around a table and discuss their sub- jects. These students form the ever increasing body of gradu- ates: people who realize that the evolution of education has made four years, in reality, just a stepping stone to higher education. They are the students who make up the Graduate School of the University. I 159 JOURNALISM 'The School of journalism is a professional school. It is the oldest school devoted to education for journalism in the world, having begun instruction leading to a degree in the fall of 1908."-The University Bulletin. The school is exceedingly proud of the fact that it was the pioneer in its field. But too often, innovations are passed up by com- petitors who copy the original plans. In the case of our journalism school, it was first in 1908, and it is first in 1955. It is first in methods, equipment, personnel, stu- dent body, and esteem of the newspaper world. The suc- cess of the School rests on fundamental bases. One is the wealth of material: KOMU-TV, the Columbia Miymurimz, the journalism Library, and a completely equipped educa- tional plant consisting of Neff and Williams Halls. The other basis is the plan of education, the result of the fore- sight of Walter Williams and his colleagues-a three-fold plan which includes the gathering of knowledge of mod- ern civilization with emphasis on American problems, a study of the essentials of journalism to gain professional competence, and the gaining of an appreciation of the newspaper as a social institution. After these basic essen- tials are cared for, specialization such as photo-journalism, medical writing, advertising, special writing, radio, and newspaper management can be pursued. Probably no other facet of life holds more influence over the thinking of men than the press. The graduate of the foremost Journalism school in the world will see to it that his part in the influence will be a positive one. 161 LAW A person does not merely sit down, read the law bool-gs, and be- come a lawyer. In fact, he does not merely read law books and attend class and become the kind of lawyer the Missouri Law school will graduate. By an emphasis on mock cases and as true- to-life Projections as possible of the problems and duties of the legal profession, the School of Law gives the student an organ- ized knowledge of Anglo-American law, and in addition a highly developed sense of professional responsibility. The entrance re- quirements of the school best sum up its standards when they say: "We seek to admit only those whose education and maturity fit them for the serious study of Law." 163 MEDICINE 164 , N-N -'asus " 1 Wm- .,g1,:,,, yr-. rnnaamfw ' IW ' ' V w Undoubtedly the biggest chapter in the history of Mis- souri's Medical school is being written right now by the bricklayers, carpenters, and plumbers who are creating the physical plant which will house the dream-come-true of Missourils doctors-a four-year medical school. But, do not assume that the building is the first chapter. For eighty-three years, a two-year medical school has been an integral part of the University, and what it has lacked in facilities, it has made up in high standards. With this new addition, curricula, staff, and facilities will, of course, be enlarged, but the goals will remain the sameg only their fulfillment will be expedited. The School of Medicine will still give thorough laboratory and clinical training in all medical subjects. It will continue to contribute to the advancement of medicine by research in the sciences upon which modern medicine is based. It will expand its pro- motion of the diffusion of medical knowledge among the citizens of the state and nation. It would not be in the realm of prediction but in the realm of positive statement to say that future Savitarr will contain reports of the growth of the expanded School of Medicine at the Uni- versity of Missouri. 165 There are several dimensions to a complete education in this year of 195 5 . No one acquainted with the University can say that Missouri means books and only books. In fact, for many of us sometime during the year, books even seem to become secondary to one of education's other dimensions- activities. And at Missouri, activities don't just involve five, ACTIVITIES ten, or even twenty per cent of the student body. Here, in almost every phase of activities, it is strictly a Work-your-Way-up proposition, and the freshman selling the Missouri Maneuter in front of the tower on Friday feels about as much "an activity mann as the senior editing the paper on Wednesday. I! fi 4 i , 14 M 5 1 The student's official sounding board at the University of Missouri is the Student Government Association, an organization that promotes the general student welfare while working closely with the University administration. A complete list of SGA activities would be too lengthy, in the main, it supervises all-campus elections, administers a leadership training program, plans Homecoming, super- vises cheerleaders, runs the Campus Chest, and schedules all-school dances. Notably in the past year, SGA's ad- ministration successfully fought for Thanksgiving holi- days, and brought Jazz at the Phil and Dave Brubeck to Missouri. The noticeable trend in student government on the campus is that more and more people each year are taking an active part in its doings, in turn, SGA's in- fluence continues to grow, especially in relations with the University administration. Fielding Potashnick, first-year law student from Sikeston, held the presidency the past year. Jack Gleason was vice-president, Nancy Fairbanks, secretary, and jim Willard, treasurer. Fielding Potashnick, President r SGA SGA Council+FRON'r: Paula Rigdon, Lorene Young, Judy Garnett, Marilyn McDaniel, Liz Franz, Jan Henderson, Sara Bangert, Nancy Swanberg, Nancy Fairbanks. BACK: Bill Doane, jerry Friedheim, Bill Burlison, Mick Byrne, Ben Bruton, Jim Willard, Bob Filbeck, Fielding Potashnick, jack Gleason, Ed Wicklein, Bob Hertzog, Terry Porter, Pete Herborn, Rob Jeske. w La.. 168 F I ,g4'T""""' Executive Councxl Jan Henderson Marv Rxch Nancy Fan-banks Jnm W1lIard Fxeldmg Potashmck jack Gleason, Carol Sutton Terry Porter Campus Chest Commxttee-V1rg1n1a Z1m merley Carol Leber D1ckMager Deanne Fxelds Betsy DuBo1s ' ' w . i I . 8 'WW .fp . K " , m I ' Qs!.Q,.lf +V?" . P .- , . , 3 I ' J , . 7 9 . 7 , . The Student Union provides the campus with a well-round- ed social, recreational, and cultural program, and in so doing, provides opportunity for training in leadership and community service. Social, intellectual, and cultural activi- ties as well as passive entertainment, active games, and culti- vation of hobbies have a place in the Union program. All students are welcome to the buildings many facilities and may petition for committees and chairmanships when va- cancies arise. Weekly acti-vities include student-faculty coffee hours, film classics, and Union forums with out- standing speakers. Special events such as conclaves in the Ozarks and Carousel, the annual spring variety show, are sponsored by the Union. Also, the Unionls main lounge is always a good place to relax with a current magazine or watch television. In short, today's Union is a far cry from the old organization in Read Hall. It is the active center of the campus for students and faculty. Its over-all manage- ment is left to the student-comprised Student Union Activi- ties Board, headed this year by John Collet. STUDENT UNION In addition to the weekly and specifically scheduled Union ac- tivities, certain facilities are always open at the Union. Art and photography exhibits, a darkroom, a music record room, an amateur radio station, and a talent bureau are examples of these. It is difficult to conceive of the student who can't find an outlet for his spare time at the Missouri Student Union. Tom Atkins, Budget and Finance i L l l Don Weakley, Corona Powers, Secretary Promotion Bill Phelps, Personnel x Sue Kross, Club Co-ordinator Club Chhirmen-Earl Hutchinson, Dick Gallian, Dave Hansbrough Dick Thornton Special Assistant to the President 4 Publicity Chairmen-Genie Plog, Direct Mailg jim Burkeholder, Poster Distributiong Pat' Peden, News Release. ALSO: Ruth 'fe-.Q e ' 'S x-,f' W 1- x'. 1 2 ,"' , -nv 4 ,ff ,V .. ,H 1 mm, a f f- W L eiwfr -lff' f r-re . , .gs 1' ty- -- ,. eY0Q4"' V E" '? .: 5 351' 'FR' .,- .ff Viv! if , sw ww 'ff' , . '92fSf..t, . ww. ff ' . f ' - M. M b ,... , , . t. , , , . . Alexander, A1'lf1011IlCCm2I1tS- Carolyn McGhee, Publicity Director . is ty- , f ,ijj " Yee, A A? , ,l:L.,V5V,iVi-5.!ff W S ff 1 if A in gk Y S. ,f A 4 Y 1 A , x Q X Q1 UJJIMW Y if S1 Q ff . " f' -3' Q Sta 'M ' ' ,,5gf.'n1n ' gf , Art Chairmen-Richard Hughes, Decorations, john Cerny, Decorations. Also: Beth Lockridge, Art Center. Bill Seelinger Special Assistant to the President Don Long, R ..j 1 1, .. f ' ' -f, . 11 - - ,rs .21 2 , ' .. ., f :fr f I 55, as , f , .. r- 9 ,Q " Q f . 2 f 4 xy n , 'Si X K. 5 s +A! ,cg , If E-A 9 Q X X lr xx 'X .4 H. '-,, .fs f..., 4 Ron Ehrle, Art Director Recreation Chairmen-Ed Downey, Danceg Nancy Woods, ecreation Director Gamesg Duncan Matteson, Films. Y! WW ff, wi , fm, 1 '3'f'f3" f ,wwf f M I f' f , , , .f , VV , . s X fi , f wr, ' j I I A. , , 1.1 V- ', 3:53, , 3, 'Q L ' y 1,53 L , Mffffiii 533 59 H ! A I 4 1 l Carousel Board-Bill Healey, Bobbie Levine, Charles Daniel, Diana Sheffield, Monte Brummall, Joan 1 Knight, jim Herron-Chairman, Roger Goodwin, Dick Lewin, Kay Roth, Bob Clatanoff, Bernard ' Ruben, john Lewis, Ruth Payton. I Ind, N E A 1 l l A YMCA or community center is staffed with paid, trained workers. A music director, art di- y rector, and other such personnel are hired to i I X- direct specific phases of the group's activity I f' program. A bookkeeper and personnel man- I 1 ager are also employed to handle the adminis- trative tasks. ln direct contrast, the Union is staffed along these lines by committee chair- men, vice-presidents in charge of promotion and personnel, and student committee members. Mm iimii Herein lies the unique aspect of the Union. It has evolved into an institution of the students, i for the students, recreation, run by the students. ' i I Office Staff-Geralene lawrence, Office Staff Chairmang Barbara Jones, Office Man- ager. ALSO: Barbara Breisch, Activities Calendar. l I 174 1 L Special Events jim Herron Carousel Ella Davis Talent Bureau Donna Wright Director Georgette Hoagland Special Projects - 1 S , , , S , Forum and Coffee Hour-Edward Dauster, Directorg Leslie Flynn, Coffee Hour. Music and Literary-janet Isbell, Directorg Anne Engle- hart, Literary. FRONT ROW Sadie Coad Nancy Walswortlz Amy Scott Barbara Wasser Jeannie Holmes Corona Powers, Paula Rigdon Sue Cross Margot Howell, Sally Cohen SECOND ROW Nancy Gibbs Barbara Jones, Carol Sutton, Sylvia Shear, Phyllis McDandel Marjorie Curtis, Hazel Zurcher Jackie Matthews Pat Gould Dudie Pearlstone THIRD ROW Barbara Levine Dorothy Barden Betty Dierking Blythe Wood Imogene Shelton Sherra Do Foard Peg Price, Janice Spurgeon Jen Davis Ann Reagan, Marilyn McDaniel Gerry Peterson Sue Sikes BACK ROW Jane Faurot Gail Van Reen, Yvonne Kreuger Judy Wolf Ruth Wehrmann, Barbara Newby Nancy Swanberg Pat Cross Joanne Cooper Sharon Walkley, Betsy DUBOIS Mabel Tomlin AWS Marjorie Curtis President 1 . - , . f fi , ts. r 176 The most powerful governing body for women at the University of Missouri is the Association of Women Stu dents Technically, every woman student is a member af ter she has completed registration in the University Actually AWS consists of two main governing bodies: the legislative council, made up of officers and represen- tatives from the various classes and campus organizations and the house council, consisting of house presidents from all living groups. Missouri's AWS was founded in 1914. With similar women's organizations in other col- leges and universities, it belongs to the Intercollegiate As- sociation of Women Students. Through this affiliation, AWS receives information about women students all over the country. The organizationis functions are carried out by the members of the legislative council as chairmen. The list is imposing: New Student Week, Careers Con- ference, Knight Owl and Jack of Hearts, fall and spring retreats, Christmas party for underprivileged children, AWS calendar, scholarship of S525 to the most outstand- ing freshman woman, Sarah Gentry Elston scholarship, and an annual banquet for the old and new council. v, i i , I i l I l . w I 4 1' B' A8 FRONT now: Mary Jo Swan, Juanita Jones, Christie Hoffman, Bonnie Dowell, Beverly Lasater, Par Bryant. SECQND Row: Phyllis Woodall, Peg Price, Gail VariReen, Jackie Matthews, Carolyn Kilpatrick, Sally Hall, Donna Fitzroy, Laurel Brouse. THIRD ROW: Marge Scott, Ruth Leinberger, Paula Schmidt, Edwyna Condon, Maryanne Brereton, Shirley Screws, Sandra Elbring, Marge Duncan, Sue Metz. BACK Row: Beverly Engle, Phyllis Braun, Marilyn Kolker, Alayne Kohn, Lauretta Hoerr, Lucille Stephens, Marion Albrecht, Betty Spauldin, Martie Davis. The purpose of AWS is to give women students an ac- tive voice in their own government and to set the Pattern for co-ed behavior. Marjorie Curtis, president, is a mem- ber of the student affairs committee, the President's Board, Pi Lambda Theta, Phi Sigma Iota, Mortar Board, and Who's Who in American Colleges. The officers of AWS Qbelowj : jackie Matthews, house council president, Hazel Zurcher, recording secretaryg Marjorie Curtis, presi- dent, Phyllis McDandel, vice-president, Sylvia Shear, corresponding secretary, and Patricia Gould, treasurer. .A 177 SOPHOMORE COUNCIL FRONT ROW: Leslie Flynn, Bill Seelinger, Bob Farmer, Richard Pemberton, Joanne Cooper. SECOND ROW: jane Howard, Barbara Marshall, Marcia Mc- Craw, Pat Tulenko, Mary Hagerty, Nancy Julian, Connie McCall. BACK ROW! Robert Williamson, William Ezell, Mick Byrne, Larry Wray, William Umbarger. ,w . ENGINE EXECUTIVE The backbone of Engine Club are the eleven members of Engine Exec- utive. The seven elected officers and four members appointed by the president manage the Engine Club, co-ordinate the activities of St. Pat's Board, and work with Engine Club projects. In a sense, they are the top board and co-ordinators of the in- terests of the many engineers on the campus. Officers during the past year were John Schnacken- berg, president, Tom Carter, vice- president, Dail Stone, secretary, and Dan Capps, treasurer. The group's activities culminated in a most suc- cessful Engine Week early in the spring. The 1955 Sophomore Council, head- ed by Bill Seelinger who strived hard to make it an active body, can list several notable activities for the year. The group, made up of some forty members of the sophomore class chosen by their predecessors on the basis of previous merit, spon- sored the freshman beanie sale at the big pre-season pep-rally. The Council was available also for many small but important tasks delegated to it by SGA, such as decorating the Homecoming Queen's float. This year the Council drafted a new con- stitution, which was approved by SGA. In May, the group handed its functions over to the 1955-56 sophomores. FRONT! Bill Bell, Charles Kircher, John Schnackenberg, Tom Bolner, Tom Carter. BACK: Alvin McGlothlin, Roy Wagner, Dan Capps, Dail Stone, James Kessler. 178 FRONT! Bill Dunlap, Jerry Rapp. BACK: Carolyn Bagley, Bob Goodin, Bill Mollenkamp, Lanny Headley, jim Dawson, Don Sally. BUSINESS SCHOOL COUNCIL In the School of Business and Public Administration, the govern- ing and policy-making board for the students is the Business School Council, This group supervises all school functions, rep- resents the student body to the faculty, and plans and conducts Business Week Cbelowj in the spring. Membership to the Coun- cil is by popular election in Business school, and all B8cPA students with passing grades are eligible to run. It is overseen by faculty advisors Dr. Paul Kohler, Dr. Edward Nelson, Dr. john Schwada, Dr. Donald Shawver, and Dr. Samuel Wennberg. Stu- dent officers are: President, Bob Gooding vice-president, Don Sally, secretary, Carolyn Bagley, and treasurer, William Dunlap. S K ll i ll l i l l Bob Goodin, President N, 1 li li l V l I I l ll til fm l i s l . l l , x, il ,ll i V i F i Q H In I L w 1 lr li V w L l l b V . F i l l A Production Board--FRONT: Barbara Breisch, Cliff Johns, Kelly O Neill, Chip Martin. BACK: Frances Becker, Margaret Boney, Larry Waller, Karen Meeker, Sue Davis, jim Lance. Larry Waller, 11ice-presidenlf Barbara Breisch, .vecretnry-ireasurerf Kelly O'Neill, president. 180 Every student in journalism school is a member of the Journalism Students Association. This organ- ization, which knits the School closer together, publishes Pres: Time, a j-school paper, holds open houses for pre-journalism students, conducts orien- tation programs, holds a reception for alumni dur- ing Homecoming Week, and supervises the many events connected with Journalism Week. As an executive body for the association, there is estab- lished the production board which handles the big job of supervising student participation in the publication of the Columbia Mifxouriun. JSA, with its production board, is largely responsible for much of the keen student interest that al- lows Missouri to retain its position as the No. 1 Journalism school in the nation. HONORARIES There are some graduates who have more than a degree to show for their university career. A shingle from an honorary at Missouri symbolizes a reward rather than a reason for activities and good grades. From Ag school and I-school, from dorms and Greek houses, from the football field and the drill field come these Missourians who make up the several honoraries. r,,,...,. S A - ,,,,,,,g,-,,r,, -...-.-.a - --- f- -we-M - ' ' A ' N .. .,.,, ... .f,,,. ..,, .. N. , . . A Vi 5 lg , ' L V M. -3 wi lil V S r x , 1 , E1 ' li 5 l lr ll I n w 1 l l l 1 1 I il' LSV is the highest recognition that may be awarded to a senior girl on the University of Missouri campus. Four to six members are chosen yearly on the basis of their achievement in scholarship, leadership, and service to the University. The group remains secret until the publication of the Sfzvitm' in the spring. The senior women chosen this year, pictured above Qleft to rightj, are Marjorie 182 Curtis, Jackie Matthews, Hazel Zurcher, Carol Sutton, and LaVeta Ann Phillips. To attempt any listing of their ac- tivities and honors would require this entire page, and perhaps more. Suffice to say that throughout their four years at the University of Missouri, they have proven themselves most outstanding in the eyes of the special University committee that makes the choice. w 1 l K w A FRONT: Don Moxley, Ivan Dee, Ben Bruton. BACK: Jim Willard, Jerry Powell, Fielding Potashnick. QEBH QEBH, founded at the University of Missouri in 1898, is the oldest honor society on the campus. At Tap Day in the spring, it chooses usually ten upperclassmen who have proven themselves the outstanding leaders of the student body. The purpose of QEBH is to encourage service and loyalty to the University. Each year it participates in the traditional bell exchange ceremony at halftime of the Missouri-Nebraska football game. QEBH also works on Homecoming, co-sponsors Tap Day, and the past year worked on a five-year supplement to the QEBH directory. It is the first rnen's honor society in the history of the University to adopt an official jacket for its occasions. MYSTICAL 7 Seven junior men are selected each spring at Tap Day to become members of Mystical 7. The group selects its seven on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and service to the University. Founded in 1907 at the University of Missouri, Mystical 7's purpose is the promotion of leader- ship and service to the University. Last fall, the members journeyed to Norman, Okla., to exchange the peace pipe with a similar organization at the University of Oklahoma, the ceremony being an annual event. Other activities include assistance with the Homecoming honors break- fast, co-sponsorship of Tap Day with QEBH and Mortar Board, and other service projects. Bob Massengale, jim Cason, Ron Pfost, Vic Eaton, Vic Slaughter, Bill Hough, john Collet. iz? f MORTAR BOARD ' The most outstanding junior women in the University are selected at Tap Day in the spring by Mortar Board, the girls then function as an organization during their senior year. Mortar Board was founded at the University of Missouri in 1915, as the Friars. Similar groups were founded nationally at about the same time at Swarthmore College, Cornell, Ohio State, and the University of Michigan. Grade requirements fa 2.75 averagej count con- siderably, although accomplishments in activities are important. Girls must be recommended by either the head of their ,depart- ment or by vote of Mortar Board itself. Candidatesfare then judged 'by placing their qualifications against the three-point scale of scholarship, leadership, and service. The girls are active in service projects throughout the year, co-sponsor Tap Day with QEBH and Mystical 7, and give a smarty party honoring the top women students on campus. Margot Howell wore the president's hat for the past year, Jackie Matthews was vice-president, Betty Spauldin was secretary, Shirley Busch was treasurer, and Carol Sutton served as historian. Margot Howell, President FRONT ROW: Barbara Jones, Betty Spauldin,- Shirley Busch, Corona Powers. SECOND ROW: Carol Sutton, Mrs. Loren Reid, Margot Howell, Mrs. Constance Emig, Jackie Matthews. BACK Row: Betty Bruce Blakeley, Marjorie Curtis, Phyllis McDandel, Marty Towner, Barbara Newby, Nancy Jess, Gracie Taylor, Joyce Freitag, LaVeta Phillips, jane Faurot. FRONT Row: Leslie Flynn, Marilyn Gatterman, Barbara Levine, Sadie Coad, Judy Garnett, Genie Holmes. SECOND Row: Diane Corbin, Paula Rigdon, Shari Walkley, Betsy DuBois, Connie McCall, Peggy Porter. BACK ROW: Avis Goodenow, Joanne Cooper, Marilyn Small, Pat Cross, Carolyn Ford, Blythe Wood, Mary Gibbs. KAPPA EPSILON ALPHA Kappa Epsilon Alpha is the honorary for freshman women, founded at the University of Missouri in 1938. Members are elected in the spring of their freshman year. A 2.5 grade average is the requirement, plus an outstand- ing interest in activities. The purpose of KEA is purely for recognition and service, and the service projects are noteworthy. The girls put on a Christmas party for the Negro nursery in Columbia, donate a Thanksgiving basket to a needy family, and make a considerable contribution to the displaced persons fund, as well as giving a coffee hour. Scholarship honors are awarded to those girls with the highest grade averages. President for the year was Sharon Walkley. SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA Sigma Epsilon Sigma is the national honor society for sophomore women founded in 1927. Beta Chapter at the University of Missouri came into being on May 8, 1928. Candidates are chosen on the basis of scholarship during their first three semesters, a 5.25 grade average is re- quired. The organization, among its other activities, tries to encourage high scholarship among freshman women. The girls also work on publicity for AWS calendar sales, throw a banquet for the installation of officers, and per- form service functions around campus when called upon. The officers: Sue Kross, president, Nancy Laws, secre- taryg Karen Kratoville, treasurerg and Sally Cohen, publicity chairman. FRONT Row: Sylvia Shear, Nancy Laws, Karen Kratoville, Sue Kross, Lynn Smoot, Helen Lehenbauer, Margaret Hall, Nancy Fair- banks, Sally Cohen. SECOND Row: Marjean Gidens, Mona Myers, Maxine Godfried, Sylvia Guffin, Connie McCall, Shirley Cox, Betsy DuBois. THIRD ROW! Mary Lou Green, Marilyn Beam, Wilda Garris, Martha Oder, Elizabeth Manring, Betty Kappelmann, Marjorie Christian, Joanne Cooper. BACK ROW1ClariC9 Stock, JoAnne Barton, Marilyn Small, Jane Howard, Joanie Zepf, Wilma Turner, Leslie Flynn, Virginia Sudholt. FRONT ROW: Larry Dingus, Robert Fields, Ivan Dee, Phil Reeter, Don Collins, William Griffiths, Don Long. SECOND ROW: James Bugg, Donovan Rhynsburger, Don Janes, John Collet, joe Isaacs, Rogers Whitmore, Robert Chick. BACK ROW: Roger Mell, Milas Hurley, Ronnie Pfost, jerry Buell, Bill Phelps, John Gleason, Bill Shideler, Ken Campen, Kent Henson, Jerry Friedheim, Pete Herborn. John Collet, President D D - I Some of the most interesting discussions on the phases and prob- lems of campus life can be heard at the bi-weekly meetings of Omicron Delta Kappa, the national honorary for men. The or- ganization recognizes men who have attained a high standard of efficiency in collegiate activities. ODK is also an effective service group, as it helps to mold the sentiment of the University on questions of local and national collegiate interest, bringing to- gether leading members of the faculty and the student body on a basis of mutual interest and understanding. These discussions run throughout the year, if the group decides to take any action, their decisions are highly regarded by the University community. ODK also sponsors ushers at University concerts, and exchanges the traditional tom-tom during halftime of the Missouri-Kansas game each year. Juniors, seniors, and faculty members are eligible for membership on an elective basis. Consideration of the candidates is on an activity point scale, plus a grade average of 2.75 or above. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 186 PUBLICATIONS The big things on any rollege rarnpus, or in any other facet of life, can only be preserved in writing. Besides, the Missouri man likes to have something to read during a dull history or econ lecture. To fill all the needs, Savitar, Showme, and Maneater lead the parade of Missouri publications that have become traditions just like the rolurnns and fesse Hall. M A N E A T E R joe Gold Edltor The old Missouri Studem, which has had as many ups and downs as a well used yo yo did an abrupt about face in midyear and emerged as the Manealef, a student paper with a policy its editors hoped would provoke criticism as well as circulation In its short four months, it has suc cessfully accomplished what it set out to do Under new management the first Mafzeater appeared on Friday Feb 18 with a new staff new format, new ideas new free dom, new enemies It has followed that olic to the sawfrfa jim Willard, Business Manager , X s . . A WM , A f ,- Q' ' - ' tg- - N - - 7 7 I ! ' I 7 I - P Y letter, and if anything, intensified it. In helping to organize the new Mmzenter, the University Board of Publications finally faced the realistic conclusion that any successful student newspaper on the campus must be con- troversial. It wrote the Mmzeuter a blank check, and the paper so far has taken good advantage of it. 188 The formal purpose of the Mfzlzefzzfer is to create a weekly survey of University life and to provide a medium for student opinion. Any student may work on the editorial or business side of the paper, although those on the editorial staff should have an interest in newspaper and journalistic workings. Much of the credit for the initial success of the young ivlmzeazter must go to vigorous editorial and business staffs. Joe Gold and jim Willard, two young men who possess plenty of experience in campus affairs, functioned as the first editor and business manager, respectively. Ed Shook, editor, and Marvin Rich, business manager, were the last heads of the old Stzzdefzl. g jerry Powell Business Manager Missouris noted campus humor magazine the Showme, enjoyed one of its most successful years financially, and provided the demented souls about town with a few good belly laughs in the process More and more Showme cartoons continued to be pilfered by other college humor magazines a distinction in itself. An interesting note, too, was the Herb Green fformer Showme cartoonistj car- toon that appeared in Time magazines story on Walt Disney Cremember?j . As usual, staff parties were used as the main device to drum up ideas. Some of SlJ011!77Z6!.S' best issues appeared after most of the staff had become loaded-with jokes-at one of these gag sessions. The Slaowme Queen contest produced more bravado than usual at the turn of the semester, but lacked not at all in beauty. Eddie Stanky helped select the finalists in between chomps on his cigar, and the queen herself was presented at Swami's first venture into the social whirl, the extravagant -ask jerry Powell-Crystal Ball in February. Anyone who can read or write is invited to work on the Sbowme staff, but the top positions during the past year were held by the following: Editor, Chip Matting business manager, Jerry Powell, advertising director, Barbara Breischg art editor, Mark Parsons, features, Dave Hewitt, jokes, Judy jenkinsg and publicity, Marjean Gidens. Q . ., - 1 190 Chip Martin, Editor SHOWME FRONT Row: Stan Miller, Jim Gritman, Rich Becker, Robert Wallace, Judy Jenkins, Marti Gelphman, Sydney Jane Meyers, Jerry Werby, Lester Gibbs, Judy Paulton. SECOND Row: Buddy Todd, Jim James, Priscilla Lott, Jerry Powell, E. C. A. T., Ray Kann, Bill Ent, Jack Duncan, Jackie Broughton. THIRD Row: Bill Fowler, James Segasture, Chuck McDaneld, Arthur Rauch, Jim Cothell, Steve Norman, Mark Parsons, Marjean Gidens, Chip Martin, Betsy Dubois. BACK ROW: Randy Gardner, Joe Gold, Ron Tucker, Bob Braun, Barbara Breisch, Bud Howard, Tom Eblen, Barbara Black, Joanne Petefish, Sue Lega, Jim McCallister, Roland Zengin. 191 COLLEGE FARMER Don Collins, Editor jerry Buell, Business Manager FRONT: Karl Stout, Marion Best, jerry Buell, Don Collins, Robert Gibson, Sadie Coad, Duane Dailey. BACK: Wayne Colborn, Robert Smith, Bill Davis, Charles Nichols, Francis Corry, Bill Brantley, Donald Shrewsbury, Robert Williamson, David Peterman. ALSO: Barbara Breisch, Glenn Roloff, Jim Cook, Don Hendricks. The Missouri College Farmer has been published here since March, 1904, by students in the College of Agri- culture. 'As such, it is the oldest student publication on the University of Missouri campus. The Farmer is print- ed monthly during the school year, under the sponsorship of Ag Club. Originally intended to help distribute techni- cal information to farmers, the Farmer changed its main purpose in 1921, to that of being a student magazine. It 192 maintains a circulation of some 3,000, circulating to agri- cultural alumni of the College and to Ag students and other campus organizations. The Farmer is a member of Agricultural Colleges Magazines, Associated,a national organization. Editor of the magazine during the past year was Don Collins, a senior in Ag school. Associate editor was Duane Daileyg assistant editor, Karl Stoutg and home economics editor, Barbara Breisch. Jerry Rapp, Bob Bryant, Anne English, Fred Robins, Jackie Matthews, Ivan Dee. Also: Sue Lega, Dale Bowling, Harry Fields. SAVITAR BOARD Policy and finances are the special 'concern of the seven-member Savitar Board which guards, mothers, and predicts the rising fortunes of the yearbook. Four of the Board members are students appointed by the Student Government Association presi' dent for a term of one year. This group is also responsible for the ,control of Savitar Frolics. Fred Robins acts as Board chairman and general advisor to the group. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS The University Board of Student Publications is the link between President Ellis and the staffs of Savimr, Sbawme, and the Mmzeater. The Board is composed of three student members nominated by the SGA president, and three faculty members. Dr. Loren Reid is chairman of the group, which appoints key personnel and generally monitors the operation of the three campus publications. Dr. James Bugg, Ben Bruton, Frank Rucker, Dr. Loren Reid, Fred Robins, Ronald Reed. Also: jackie Matthews. 193 FRONT Row: Ann Cornert, Suzie Collins, Mary Ferguson, Mary Ella Edwards, Dianne Bess, Marietre Schemmer. SECOND Row Sarah Gargas, Sue Barlow, Betty Bagnell, La Rue'McNeill, Sue Slayton, Loie Schmick, Susan Sylvester, Sara Kate Sappmgton BACK Row Thomas M. Quick, Laird G. Hegamin, David Halpern, Les Blattner, Danny Boyle. iSAVITAR We tried something different this year. Savitar tried to give the University of Missouri a yearbook that, to our knowledge, has never been seen before-anywhere. We wished to produce something with a little bit of life, a little bit of magic. To do this, we felt, we had only to portray the University community in its everyday atmos- phere. How well we accomplished what we set out to do, we can only guess: the success of Sfzvitm' is not for its editorial or business staffs to judge. As in all year- book work, there are a certain few who deserve most of the credit: It is oft' repeated that pictures make a yearbook. The man who handled all our feature pic- tures this year-with but few exceptions-was Henry Marx, and his photographs are the ones that tell our story of Missouri. The editorial staff, pictured on the following pages, was perhaps the most co-operative ever, and each of the editors deserves special recognition for his or her work in a job that runs the year lround. 194 Ivan Dee, Editor L I t. Bob Bryant, Business Manager Sharon Adair, Assistant Business Manager f Joyce Mitchell, Managing Editor ' ' The different editorial style of this year's Sawilm' required new ideas, yes, but also sound financial policy. The busi- Q ness staff is separated from the editorial desk by some five V feet in the Sawilazr office. Needless to say, this did not E prevent it from having its good share of the headaches. The business workers were faced not only with the con- tinuing problem of sales, but also with the job of making 5 ends meet for a Sfwilfzr which was roughly 100 pages V larger than the preceding year's, and thus operated under increased printing and engraving costs. Selling advertis- , ing for a yearbook is not easy, and is exceeded in time and effort only by the selling of the yearbook itself. Through extensive organization and a number of representatives, 5 notable work was done in both departments, not to K N mention the other phases of business activity. 5 47 57 if ttrii , L ,iit 195 E I . , - ff- H ----- ---' - -'f-- ---f----W -f--- me --M - . Marilyn Kelso Betty Helm Mike Bmude Marilyn McDaniel Production COPY Features l I Louise Duff Jerry Swormstedt jane Howard, Allene Davison N Pictures Sports House Groups Sue James, Jane Sennott Henry Marx Mary Michie Index . Photography Schools and Colleges aff- Advertising Salesman-Dick Littleton, Genie Holmes, Ron Phillips. Business Staff-FRONT: Peggy Porter, Babs Derr, Carol Cun- ningham. BACK: Dave Will, Bob Eisen, Michael Novoson. Sally Cohen Research Marilyn Nelson, Identifications George Miller, Photography Shirley Busch, Classes I 2 197 r 1 Bill Marshall, Business Manager 11 .i l E i i w i W . b Tom Bolner, Editor l l i l Z The Missouri Shmvzrofk, recognizable by its distinctively green cover, is published monthly by students in the College of Engineering. It is the engineering student's mouthpiece, and also his best chronicle of the affairs going on inside the school. The magazine is of a definite technical background, containing -articles of lasting interest-some by prominent men in their fields-and dealing with current problems of all phases of engineering study. The Shazgnrock keeps close tab on Engine school's many organizations, too, and throws in a dash of slide-rule humor to keep everyone happy. As more or less the spokesman for the College of Engineering, it 'naturally publicizes the school whenever possible and heartily supports all Engine Club projects. The man who turned out the Sbfzmrork this year was editor Tom Bolner. His staff included Don Bussick, associate editor, Bill Mar- shall, business managerg and Ralph Niehaus and Jim Cover, national and local advertising managers. SHAMROCK FRONT: Tom Bolner, Cathy Hunt. BACK: Frank Frier, Gene Neal, Don Baker, Jim Cover, Don Bussick, Bill Marshall, Bill Weber, Bruce McGi1away. 198 ORGANIZATIONS A11 ag major just doesn't turn his interest iu ,vciemfific farming on at 7:40, then turn it off at 3:30. Nor does the engineer lorla up his slide rule after bis Inst lab. Orgmzizatiofzs, centered arozuzcl tbe many major fields of study, exist to freate :zu informal expert of the Missouri ezlucniiou. AG CLUB All male students enrolled in the College of Agriculture at the University are eligible for membership in Ag Club. This explains the group's numbers, which run into the several hundreds. Ag Club was founded here in 1906, and it still clings to its basic principles: to further the best interests of the College of Agriculture, to sup- port student activities, and to unite the efforts of agri- cultural students. Specifically, the organization has much to do with Farmers' Fair and Barnwarmin'. Mem- bers are given the opportunity to broaden their knowl- edge of the field of agriculture through frequent talks by outstanding speakers. A banquet and various other projects make up, the remainder of Ag Club's ac- tivities. President Frank Davis is a senior from Bethany, and is also a member of Ruf Nex, Alpha Zeta, Inde- pendent Ags, Agronomy Club, and Omicron Delta Kap- pa. Other officers: joe Isaacs, vice-president: Phillip Warren, secretary, and Don Moxley, treasurer. FRONT ROXVI Lawrence Mertz, Robert Parker, Charles Rhoades, J. D. McBride, C. M. Woodruff. SECOND Row: Marion Offutt, Jerome True, Bill Beattie, Bill Hough, Charles McQuitty, Fred Gilbert. BACK now: Raymond Hoerr, Frank Davis, Charles McBride, Ted Austin, Rodney Harrington, Arlen Rusch, Robert Allison. 200 Officers-FRONT: Larry Hale, Phil Warren, Phil Reeter, Charles Hurst. BACK: Les Fox, Frank Davis, Joe Isaacs, Richard Hendrich, Morris Williams, Don Moxley. ALSO: Mervin Heinn, George McCollum, Tom Pope. ' 1, AGFRLO N OMY Agronomy, for those unfamiliar with the word, deals with the management of farm- ing lands and soil. The Agronomy Club hopes to stimulate an interest in and a knowledge of agronomic work, and a co- operation between students in soils and field crops. To accomplish these ends, the Club makes several field trips, including an annual four-day excursion to some part of the state. It also arranges for speakers and movies regularly. Membership is open to all undergraduates who are actively in- terested in agronomy and who have the ap- proval of the Club advisor and its mem- bership committee. Graduate students may be admitted as associate members. AC- tive members are then designated as asso- ciate members of the American Society of Agronomy, a professional organization. Bill Hough, president of the Agronomy Club, is one of the more important Ag- gies on campus. He is a senior, has served as business manager of the College Farmer, and is a member of Ruf Nex, Alpha Zeta, Mystical 7, and Omicron Delta Kappa. FRONT: E. L. Tipton, Russ E. Price, Melvin Blase, Bill Davis, Frank Miller. BACK: Terry Porter, Raymond D. Hoerr, john N. Kendrick, John Grace, Wilton C. Bennett. AG E C 0 N The Agricultural Economics Club hopes to stimulate interest in the profession of agri- cultural economics, and to foster co-opera- tion among its members in the study of agricultural social sciences. Membership is open to any students interested in the field. To attain their ends, the members of Ag Econ bring speakers in the field to their meetings for informal discussions on fields of related interest. William Davis, presi- dent, fostered the organization's activities for the year, Perry Winn was vice-presi- dent, Keith Evans, secretary, and John Kendrick, treasurer. ALPHA TAU ALPHA The professional fraternity for students en- rolled in agriculture education is Alpha Tau Alpha. Members of the organization are se- lected from juniors and seniors who are planning to teach vocational agriculture, and graduate students interested in agriculture. Scholastic and other requirements form the basis for membership. ATA takes part in Farmers' Fair, assists with state FFA con- tests and conventions, sponsors the purchase of equipment for the agricultural education department, and awards a scholarship each year to the outstanding sophomore in the de- partment. Speakers appear frequently at Alpha Tau Alpha meetings, and the group holds a banquet in the spring. President Vic Slaughter is a senior in Ag school, and also a member of Mystical 7 and Omicron Delta Kappa. Other officers are Tom Lett, vice- presidentg Ralph Royster, secretary, and Thomas Yendell, treasurer. - FRONT ROW: Don Ward, George Adams, Francis H. Murphy, Lamar Car- penter, Howard Williamson, Robert Wilson. SECOND Row: Dean Brown, Howard McPherson, Don Cassada, William Hoff, Jewell W. Mooney, Walter L. Ries, Tom Lattimore, Tom Lett, Charles Murphy. BACK Row: Paul Sestak, Dennis McCubbin, jim Riley, LeRoy Deles-Dernier, Eugene S. Wood, Charles E. Jennings, Frank Wilhite, Dean Brim, Larry Reid, G. F. Ekstrom. 201 2202 FRONT ROW: Raymond Hoerr, Paul Hoskins, Dan Rascher, Phil Reeter, Paul Taylor, Allen Fray, Larry Dingus, David Roberts, James Cook. SECOND Row: Richard Barnett, Allen Hahn, Johnny Campbell, Wayne Reidenback, Jerome Hoelscher, Bill Shideler, Les Fox, Bill Hough, Mike Kelly, Charles Rhoades, Eugene Miekley. THIRD ROW: Taylor Hendrickson, Ted Zellmer, Clayton Menefee, Bill Davis, Ronnie Pfost, Bob Mulholland, Tommy Lee, Francis Corry, Dale Ross, Nolen Leach, Donnell Koch, Tom Reilly, Don Janes, Vic Slaughter, jack Levings, Richard Hendrich, Turner Jones. BACK ROW: Thomas Overhulse, Charles McBride, Don Collins, Paul Sestak, John Tomasovic, Joe Isaacs, Frank Getruero, William Delaney, Donald Stallings, james Hertzog, Gale Hankins, Jerry Buell, Morris Williams, Richard Cummins, Garland Lindsey, J. D. McBride. The most exclusive, and one of the most noteworthy organiza- tions in Ag school, is Alpha Zeta, the professional agriculture honorary fraternity. It is organized to encourage and develop high character, personality, leadership, and scholarship in the field of agrioilture. Members are male students enrolled in the College of Agriculture, and are elected by the group. All mem- bers are upperclassmen. Monthly meetings, banquets, freshman orientation, and freshman scholastic and judging awards are but a few of Alpha Zeta's functions throughout the year. Presi- dent of the group is Bill Shideler, a senior in the College of Agriculture, and also a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. The other officers are john Campbell, vice-president, Leslie Fox, secretary, and Bill Hough, treasurer. 2- e 1 Bill Shideler, President ALPHA ZETA Barnwarmin' Committee-FRONT ROW: jim McLarney, Don Kothe, Steve Turner, james Cook, Charles Hurst, Dick Salisbury, Fred Hannah, Robert Gibson. SECOND ROW: Don Moxley, jerry Webb, Jim Hertzog, Bill Shideler, Don Glaspey, Morris Williams, Ed Wicklein, Joe Isaacs. BACK ROW: Turner Jones, Dean Proffitt, Bill Delaney, Bill Young, junior Howell, Bill Gressly, Bill Hough, john Martin, Les Fox, Larry Dingus, Phil Reefer, Terry Porter. ' Barnwarmin' and Farmers' Fair are the two big events on the Ag school calendar. Both are business endeavors, and B A R N w A R M N N I A N D both require much preliminary planning to insure success. The Ag Club annually combs its membership for top men to form the committees to handle these two events. Once F A R M E R S ' F A I R chosen, these groups break down into chairmen for spe- cific events such as Barnwarmin' Queen contest or Farm- ers' Fair horse show. The committee as a whole correlates C 0 M M I T T E E S these activities and takes care of the endless details con- nected with the enterprises. Both committees annually mold the many parts into two well-managed events. Farmers Fair Committee--FRONT ROW: Phillip Warren, Bill Young, John Martin, Jerome True, Steve Turner, Jim Cook, Charles Hurst, Don Kothe, Glenn Roloff, Fred Hannah. SECOND ROW: Bill Beattie, Jim McLarney, Chris Grateke, jerry Buell, Don Glaspey, Morris Williams, Terry Porter, Gerald Zumbrunnen, Larry Dingus. THIRD ROW: Curt Long, Dean Proffitt, Bill Whitton, Ronald Wade, Carroll Vowels, jim Hertzog, Francis Corry, jim Sawyers, Robert Shoemaker, jim Riley, Bill McNeall. BACK ROW! Turner Jones, Karl Stout, Bill Delaney, Rex Blanchard, Junior Howell, Mervyn Heinz, Allen Fray, Don Proffitt, Frank Wilhite, Bill Davis, Don Foster. T4 Y l In - FRONT Row: Joe Isaacs, Richard Taylor, Jerry Buell, Allen Fray, Quentin Greenley, Robert Kutzner, Robert Macy. SECOND ROW: Don Fullerton, Stanley Evans, James Cook, Chris Grateke, Albert Harriman, Jr., John Grace, Paul Bur- roughs, Dave Roberts. THIRD ROW: Larry Dingus, Ronald Wade, Paul Westberg, Armand Moles, Duane Dailey, Richard Hull, Jerry Webb, Philip Bouckaert, Joe McVeigh, Richard Hendrich, Jerry Jeffery. BACK ROW: Rex Blanch- ard, Wayne Reidenbach, Don Johnson, Richard Cummins, Ted Zellmer, Konrad Heid. BLOCK AND BRIDLE To promote scholarship and fellowship among students of animal husbandry, and to encourage student interest in that field is the primary objective of Block and Bridle, a national organization for students in the animal husbandry curriculumfof the College of Agriculture. Membership to Block and Bridle is by election, animal husbandry majors are, of course, eligible, as are any agri- cultural students whose interests lie in the field of animal hus- bandry. The group participates in such activities as the Little In- ternational livestock show and local livestock contests, pre- pares exhibits for shows, builds a float for the Farmers' Fair parade, and throws a banquet to top off the year's work. Presi- dent of Block and Bridle is Nick Iman, a senior in Ag school with an impressive list of Aggie activities. Other officers are Ronny Wade, vice-president, jim McLarney, secretaryg Bob Gib- son, treasurerg and Jerry Buell, annual report. FRONT Row: Don Foster, Dale Pasley, Phil Bowness, Morris Burger, jerry King, Dick Pemberton. SECOND Row: Bob Rudolph, Wyley Wyatt, Lawson Garner, Bill Gressly, john Cowan, Bob Stovall, Billy West. THIRD ROW: Robert Wade, Ted Thornburg, Gene Forsyth, Jim Freeman, Robert Gibson, jim McLarney, Nick Iman, Bonnie Twilling, Melvin Bradley. BACK Row: Don Fsted, Roy Batschelett. l , V , , l 1, ,, 11 T ' i . a p 'f H , f19i5?2 w . W5 T W ,4 , 3 24 'ffm gm. -1-. ' w iff., ' ' " ,,,s,w-qffzgqwp, lr , l ' - ' ' r l , '. , 3 Q I z':4:m:f:'.:4'z ' - 2,114.7 is l 1 'K ,g y m -ig ' 1 as ,, "H" " 4,3--fx iff. :,'. .- rug., . a i-' V- -' ,ga I :fr :-Mum-.1 , :refa- I - tag gi ng ,Jim ' -' r ' " TT A ' in g , fl., V Q . V gh , ,ii if .fi . .Q I , '- w, , ,.,.-L . ' li ' 'fiiggiiflifi' I . '-:"'1""' 'A --f?- ju, r ,ri'?fJJ'?i3245f " - N Nick Iman, President I F l P l l l I l , l L . DAIRY CLUB The Dairy Club at the University of Missouri was first organized in 1906 In 1926 it became an affiliate of the American Dairy Science Associa tion. The group endeavors to encourage student dairying activities and to acquaint the students with the ideals and nature of dairy instruction, research, and extension. On a broader plane, the Club tries to advance the interests of the Missouri dairy in- dustry. It helps with dairy judging contests and dairy organization meetings, and frequently enter- tains noted visitors and speakers. Any student in the College of Agriculture is eligible to join. johnny Campbell, President FRONT Row: Jim Hertzog, johnny Campbell, Phil Warren, Prof. A. C. Ragsdale, Paul Cornelison, Charles Lindsey, Ranjit Singh, Frank Grunfeld, Emmett O'Bannon, Dr. J. H. Gholson, Dr. C. P. Merilan, Kenneth Bower, Dr. J. E. Edmondson. SECOND Row: Prof. Sam Brody, Lawrance Rainey, Fred Gilbert, Dr. Robert Jensen, Val Mason, Lee Cunningham, Elmer Howell, Wiley Wyatt, Prof. E. T. Itschner, Prof. C. W. Turner, Jack Satoff, Horace Peet, john Cooper, Paul Zillman, Dr. H. A. Herman, Prof. W. H. Reid, Don Hounschell, jim Graber, G. K. Hunt, Bernie Manuel, jim Scott, Charles Crowley, Wayne Colburn. BACK ROW: Hiroo Yamamoto, Daniel Burton, Walter Olmstead, Dick Fallert, Don Flowers, Marvin Earl, John Thompson, Ronnie Edmondson, Buddy Anderson, Don Woodcock, jim Stewart, Duane Leiter, Gene Herbert, Darrol Robertson, Harold Milburn, Dennis Hartman, Don Proffitt, Glenn Husky, Ronnie Pfost, Alan King, Tom Pope, Larry May, Dean Proffitt, J. C. Hounschell, Frank Akers. FRONT Row: Henry Addleman, Eugene R., Dawson, Don Cassada, William Hoff, Paul Sestak, Dean Brown, Alan King, LeRoy Deles- Dernier, Buddy Anderson. SECOND ROW: Charles Flatt, Lamar Carpenter, Dean Brim, Larry Reid, Howard Williamson, -I. E. Douglas Jr., Frank Wilhite, Don Ward, Bob Wilson, Kenneth L. Davison, Vincel R. Allee, C. V. Roderick. THIRD Row: William Bernhardt, Eugene Cross, George Adams, Tom Lattimore, Charles Murphy, Richard B. Owings, Jim Riley, Charles E. Jennings, C. Tony Hunolt, Gerald Keith, Forrest L. Marshall, Loren D. Thompson, Tom Lett, Stanley Gardner. BACK Row: Lawrence E. Martin, Gilbert H. Rohlfing Jr., joe'Pat Kennedy, Richard E. Clark, Ronald E. Lemonds, Harvey M. Kottman, J. W. Mooney, Charles H. Williams, Russell Harriman, Howard E. McPherson, Donald Shrewsbury, Frederick T. Bohn, Bill Gutshall, Vance G. Bodenhausen, Robert L. Smith. FUTURE FARMERS The objective of the Future Farmers of America is to ac- quaint prospective vocational agriculture teachers with FFA work, to further intelligent agricultural leadership, and to provide recreation and educational entertainment for its members. Membership in FFA is decided by -vote of the members, any agricultural education students or former FFA members enrolled in the College of Agricul- ture are eligible. Projects during the year include speak- ers, movies at meetings, dances, and assistance with worth- while Ag school functions. 4-H CLUB The University of Missouri's 4-H Club is an opportunity for former 4-H men and women to continue their leader- ship and social development as a group on the college level. The Club trains its members along lines of leader- ship and special agricultural skills, and maintains informa- tion about the Missouri extension program. Any student who has completed one year of 4-H work is eligible for membership. 4-H Club activities during the year include an annual pie and box supper, Christmas caroling, and preparing feed for the state encampment. l FRONT ROW: Marilyn Maize, Wilton Bennett, Marilyn Anderson, Konrad Heid, Billy West, Carl Morris, Joseph Reine. SECOND ROW: Wilma Suhr, LaVeta Phillips, Dolores Vieten, Keith Boyer, Robert Gibson, Doc Morre, jane Edmondson, Pat Wetherell. THIRD ROW: Carolee Peacher, Martie Davis, Doris Magruder, Mary Norris, Bill Erickson, Dott McGill, Phyllis Schluesing, Marylyn Marsh, Theresa Wynn, Amy Scott, Carolyn Hartford, Helen Hedrick, Mabel Tomlin. BACK Row: Geneva Metzger, Georgia Hughes, Richard Tarleton, Eddy Crouch, Tommy Thornton, George Egbert, John Cowan, Kendall Anderson, Dick Taylor, Don Foster, Robert Wade, George Coffman. FRONT ROW: Patsy Haddock, Mary Dunbar, Marilyn Anderson, Elinor Bebermeyer, Glenna Shiverdecker, Thelma Raasch, Mary Wieland, Janice Spurgeon. SECOND ROW! Shirley Hale, jane Mulholland, Carolyn Wierichs, Selma Engelbrecht, Marlene Peacher, Mabel Tomlin, Charlene Scanland, Evelyn Gatson, Miss Wright. THIRD Row: Yvonne Perkinson, Ora Nellmelton, Ruth Poss, Helen Hunt, Amelia Cairns, Loretta Earls, JoAnne Barton, Dorothea Drane, Carolyn Temme, Doris Poeppelmeyer, Martis Davis, Leslea Wenk, Carolee Peacher. BACK ROW! LaVeta Phillips, Pat Wetherell, Wilda Garris, Zella Crowe, Evelyn Emerson, Oneta Robertson, Amy Scott, Audrey Deatherae, Claribell Gallivan, Beverly Rogers, Myrtle Myers. An encompassing organization of women students is the Home Ec Club, membership in which is open to any stu- dent in the home economics department. Teas and ban- quets provide fellowshipg a project of Christmas gifts for underprivileged children makes up the community serv- ice aspect of their organization, and frequent discussions H E E C C L U B on their field of work complete the three-fold program of the group. Home Ec's big opportunity to show its wares comes during Farmers, Fair week when it sponsors a booth and float. Marlene Peacher headed the organiza- tion this past year. The other officers were Mabel Tom- lin, vice-president, Charlene Scanland, secretary, Evelyn Gatson, treasurer. FRONT ROW: Mary Vandevier, Barbara Boyd, Katie Ward, Bennie Sword, Dott McGill, Marylyn Marsh, Carolyn Baker, Bettie Groh, janet Marsh. SECOND ROW: Joyce Van Natta, Glee Harris, Jane Edmondson, Maudins Kastendieck, Theresa Wynn, Mary Franks, Cecile Elliott, Dorothy Phillips, Marge Scott, Earline Settle, Elizabeth Wiegers, Martha Harrison. BACK Row: Norma Stanley, Dorris Leirer, Wanda Price, Marjorie Arnold, Dolores Vieten, Mariel Caldwell, Sally West, Marilyn Maize, Shirley Kolks, Dorothy Shaul, Carolyn Hartford, Shirley Harris, Sue James. I FRONT ROW: Henry DeCarlo, Richard Klingbeil, jack Pearson, Mohammed Abbass, joe Godi. SECOND ROW: Charles Smits, Delbert Hemphill, Norman Miller, Jackie Brinkman, John Lange. BACK ROW: Bill Brace, Robert Stoffel, Larry Jenneman, Bill Hatton, Rich Henderson. HORTICULTURE The purpose of the Horticulture Club is to increase stu- dent interest in horticulture, and to promote friendship, leadership, and scholarship. The organization was found- ed in 1922, and membership is open to all students enrolled in the College of Agriculture. Its activities in- clude an annual banquet, a picnic, frequent floral displays, and work on Farmers, Fair. Horticulture Clubis president, Norman Miller, is a junior from Sedalia. INDEPENDENT AGS Students in the College of Agriculture who are not affiliated with one of the three Aggie fraternities may become members of Independent Ags. The groupis func- tion is to promote leadership, scholarship, and social activity among independent agriculture students. Speakers, movies, square dances, and elections for a "Casanova of the Month" are among the regular activities. The organ- ization was founded on the campus in 1935. FRONT ROW: Ted Zellmer, Neil Snodgrass, Jerome True, Larry Hale, John Martin, Steven Turner, Raymond Skaggs. SECOND ROW: joseph Reine, Jerry Friesner, Frank Davis, Donald Mobley, Jerry Webb, Rex Blanchard, Alten Hammett, Gene Forsyth, Jerry Jefferey, Jim Rose. BACK ROW: Lamar Carpenter, Duane Dailey, Ed Wicklein, Charles Kanenbley, Doc Morre, Leonard Ernsbarger, Jon Stahl, Frederick Bertram, Ray Schrader, U. G. Stoner, Prof. Philip Stone, Sonny Loesing. FRONT ROW: Teddy Snell, Glenn Garwood, Edward Wehmeyer, Duane Plank, Charles Leezy, Arthur Sommer, Roger Bowness, Robert Smith, Harold Rongey. SECOND Row: Harold Treese, John Morris, William Chambers, East Burke, Carl Morris, Fowler Young, Ralph Fischer, Alvin Todd, Kathy Osterholtz, Dr. A. A. Case. BACK ROXVZ James Meredith, Irving Singman, Richard Owings, Donald Osborn, Richard Stringer, William Brewster, Taylor Woods, Hugh Corry, james Waddell, Merlyn Grubb, Douglas Taber, David Hunter, Edward Dougherty, David Morris. Knife and Needle, not a medieval secret organization, is instead a fellowship of pre-veterinary students in the College of Agriculture. The club meets once a month and attempts to delve further into the field of veterinary medicine. A secondary and most significant purpose is to foster closer relations between pre-vet students and the School of Veterinary Medicine. Knife and Needle's ac- tivities during the year include square dances, picnics, and sponsorship of a float in the Farmers' Fair parade. On the business side, meetings feature speakers in the field and occasional educational films. Officers for the past year were Harold Rongey, president, Roger Bowness, vice- president, Kathy Osterholtz, secretary, and Robert Smith, treasurer. Each year has seen new horizons for the field of veterinary medicine, and with the growth of the Vet school has come a great expansion of the membership and activities of Knife and Needle. 209 KNIFE AND NEEDLE Harold Rongey, President f..:IS?" FRONT: Mabel Tomlin, Elizabeth Wiegers, Charlene Scanland, Gay Bagby, Alice Henkey, Pat Jones, Kay McIntyre. BACK: Martha Harrison, Glee Harris, Patricia Wetherell, Janice Spurgeon, Dorothy Jenkins, Dolores Vieten, Zella Crowe, Selina Engelbrechr, LaVeta Phillips. PHI UPSILON OMICRON Phi Upsilon Omicron is the national professional organi- zation for women students in home economics. Members of the group are selected by vote, and must hold a 2.5 grade average and numerous activities. Functions during the year include bake sales, teas, a senior breakfast, a conclave, a careers conference, and varied professional work. LaVeta Ann Phillips, a senior in the College of Agriculture, is 'president of the group. Other officers are Thelma Schmid, vice-president, Dorothy Jenkins, sec- retaryg and Dolores Vieten, treasurer. POULTRnY CLUB Poultry Club's objective is to develop leadership qualities and an interest in the field of the poultry industry, and to create a closer relationship between the faculty of the poultry department and members of the Club. The group helps in sponsoring the inter-collegiate poultry judging team, and holds an intramugrlfpoultry judging contest, a baby chick show, a chicken barbecue for freshmen, a club banquet, and meetings featuring movies and speakers. Membership is open to undergraduate and graduate students, and faculty members. FRONT: Karl Stout, Bill Young, Orville Ostmann, Dale Ross, Dale Adair, Harold Biellier, Ronald Wheeler. BACK: Dave Gaddy, Mike Kelly, Ronald Myers, Donald jeannoutor, Dale K. Toops, F. M. Funk, Ralph Lamberson, Fred- erick Bohn, Ora Messick E Phil Reeter, Outgoing President Rebelling against the oxford-grey, white bucks College joe, the members of Ruf Nex can often be seen wearing their high boots and western hats, and toting their famous paddles. The purpose of the group is to create an interest in Ag Club among the male students in agriculture. It also assists Ag Club in other ways, and attempts to maintain the customs and traditions of White Campus- and there are many. Ruf Nex was organized in 1910, and it is actually a secret organization that aids with any problems that arise in the College of Agriculture. Since it is closely associated with the Ag Club, its activities are basically the same as the latter group. Members of the Ruf Nex are selected from upperclassmen within Ag Club, and all nominees must obtain a unanimous vote for member- ship. President Robert Shoemaker runs the activities, and is a senior from Clinton. He is also a member of the Ag Club and Block and Bridle. R U F N E X Bob Shoemaker, Incoming President FRONT Row: Jim McLarney, Bill Delaney, Bill Beattie, Jerome True, Larry Dingus, john Martin, Richard Hendrich. SECOND Row Phil Reeter, Jerry Webb, Garland Lindsey, Frank Akers, Mervyn Heinz, Phillip Warren, Leslie Fox, Bill Hough, Charles Hurst. THIRD Row: Fred Hannah, Bill Gressly, Ed Wicklein, Archie Specker, Joe Isaacs, Francis Corry, Vic Slaughter, Ronald Wade, Jerome Hoelscher, Morris Williams. BACK ROW: Terry Porter, Bill Whitlow, Don Moxley, Robert Shoemaker, Paul Burroughs, Karl Stout Frank Davis, Larry Hale, Don Kothe. FRONT: Paul Palmer, Jerry McCauley, W. A. Dimmitt, Edgar Stewart, Ed Wicklein, Paul Spangler, Dan Stout, Jack Matteson, Les Breeding. BACK: Philip Stone, Wilbur Enns, Leonard Haseman, Lee Jenkins, Myles Grabau. ENTOMOLOGY To increase interest in and advance the welfare of the science of entomology, a group of people interested in that field formed the Entomology Club. Besides interested stu- dents, several deserving honorary members are chosen an- nually by the Club. Prominent entomologists are invited to speak periodically, field trips and museum work pro- jects are sponsored, and discussions are held on the pro- blems of practical economic entomology. In the field of public relations, the Entomology Club endeavors to spread information and publicity on their science to the layman. Since entomology is a growing science, the Club's member- ship is experiencing a definite period of growth. AICHE Any student in the College of Engineering who is en- rolled in the chemical engineering curriculum is eligible for membership in the American Institute of Chemical En- gineers. The purpose of the organiiation is to stimulate interest in the field, and is accomplished through regular business meetings often involving educational films or talks by engineers. The social calendar notes a Christmas party and spring picnic. And, of course, AIChE grows beards with the best of them during everlovin' St. Pat's Week. William Doyle headed the officers as president the preceding yearg Bob Deskin was vice-presidentg Richard Hazell, secretary: and james Crossman, treasurer. FRONT: Leonid Govoruhin, Clark Adams, Bill Bell, Richard Hazell, Bob Williams. BACK: Lawrence Harnes, James Kessler, John Schnackenberg, William Berry, james Crossman, William Johnson, Wallace Wilson, Rodney Rippel. f .. FRONT ROW! D. R. McAdams, Jr., Jerry Stapleton, David Hansbrough, Paul Souder, Ralph Spillman, Richard Girot, Bill Bird, jr., James R. Tudor, Robert Bradley, Walter Weinand. SECOND ROW! John Clark, Russell Simmons, Bruce jorden, jr., Melvin Crenshaw, jim Meredith, james Cover, Roscoe Mitchell, joel Deebe, Hubert Kent, Benton Weathers, james Sutherland, Daniel Capps. BACK Row: Herbert Brunner, Arnold Mohn, Sanford Roberts Roger Pape, Edward Blohm, William Presson, William Carlson, Kwan Ho Kang, John Ware, Harold Weymuth. AIEE-IRE Any student in electrical engineering is invited to become a member of AIEE-IRE. The letters stand for American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Institute of Radio Engineers. Self-stated, the group is organized for the "mental and social development" of its members. Actually, the engineering student is provided with an opportunity to extend his knowledge of current theory and practice in these two industries. He gets to rub elbows with the pro- fessional members of his field and becomes better ac- quainted with his fellow engineering students and college professors. The boys aid in St. Pat's Week and hold one or two social functions throughout the year. President of the group was Ralph Spillman. Q ASAE The University of Missouri's extensive agricultural pro- gram reaches into other schools to promote its interests. The American Society of Agricultural Engineers numbers those undergraduate students who are registered for a pro- fessional degree in agricultural engineering or its engi- neering equivalent. Associative and honorary members are also active in the group. ASAE promotes interest in its field, thereby broadening the knowledge of its mem- bers, and provides for several social gatherings. Regular meetings consist of speeches, movies, and planned discus- sions. The organizations activities include work on Engine Week and Farmers' Fair, and publication work for the National Student ASAE fozzrmzl. FRONT: Byron Nolte, James Reed, Ken Campen, Virgil A. Zastrow, John L. Fisher. BACK: J. H. Sundstrom, W. R. Morgan, Raymond Beck, LeRoy Hahn, LeRoy Day, Donald Gieseke, James C. Frisby, Ron Kuhlman. FRONT now: Sam Webb, Robert G. Wade, David L. Ohsiek, Paul A. Johnson, Bill Sankpill, Dale Hertzberg. SECOND ROW: Richard R. Miller, Adrian Pauw, Horace Wood, George Tomlin, Tom Carter, Ken Smith, Leonard Howard, Lindon Murphy, Karl H. Evans, Tom Buchanan. THIRD Row: Norman Bellem, George Geerlings, Carl Holcomb, Mai-vin Meyn, Tom Holt, Walter Poleman, David Gwinner, Kelly Taggart, Donald Graessle, Ronald Murray, James Moberly, Ralph jourden. BACK Row: Roland Field, Vernon Head, Charles Shiffler, Charles R. Wolfe, Robert Moe, Collett Wilson, Bill Rury, Don Alford, Paul Roth, Ted Danford, Donald R. Boettger, Rick Wilking. ASCE To bring civil engineering students together and present them with topics of interest and concern to the College of Engineering is the expressed purpose of the American Society of Civil Engineers. The group is open to any civil engineering student. ASCE participates in St. Pat's Week celebration, and conducts meetings featuring im- portant speakers on civil engineering. On the enjoyable side, the organization sponsors a fall dance, spring picnic, and spring banquet. President Thomas Carter heads the officers, which include Kenneth Smith, vice-president, George Tomlin, secretary, and james Butner, treasurer. ASME The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is open to all students in the mechanical engineering curriculum. The group's purpose is to acquaint students with the prac- tical side of mechanical engineering and in doing so it offers technical and social meetings. As with all Engine clubs, ASME participates greatly in St. Pat's Week. Meet- ings are quite often highlighted by speakers and discus- sions dealing with current phases of the mechanical en- gineering field. ASME's officers for the past year were Gene Neal, president, Ralph Niehaus, vice-president, William Bensiek, secretary, and Gilbert Kirchner, treasurer. FRONT ROW: Bill Weber, Jerry Herdan, Don Samuels, Don Gelven, Eddie Yung, Jr., Robert Tate. SECOND ROW: Thomas Harper, William Marshall, Gilbert Kirchner, W. F. Bensiek, Gene Neal, Ralph Niehaus, Rex Barnes, A1 Kent. THIRD ROW: William Burkstaller, T. E. Bolner, J. A. Lammers, F. D. Baker, D. R. Bussick, F. V. Engle, E. Ocheltree, William Stracke, P. H. Brandes, G. A. Hebbler, J. B. Harrison. BACK ROW : Shelton Ehrlich, Dail Stone, William Shannon, James Kilgroe, Philip Aldrich, Donald Crawford, Lee Lowry, Alvin McGloth1in, Jens Wennberg, Jack Holt, Glenn jones, john McComb. FRONT ROW: Robert Wade, Norman Bellem, George Tomlin, David Ohsiek, Leonard Howard, Karl Evans, Adrian Pauw. SECOND Row: Donald Graessle, Ronald Murray, Collet: Wilson, Walter Poleman, Paul Roth, Lindon Murphy, Horace Wood. BACK ROW: Roland Field, Tom Carter, Robert Moe, Ken Smith, Tom Buchanan, Donald Boettger. CHI EPSILON This organization of engineering students is bound together to promote better relationship and understanding between students and members of the faculty in the civil engineering department. Membership is by election, jun- iors and seniors being eligible candidates. Chi Epsilon holds monthly meetings, participates in St. Pat's Week, publishes its own newsletter, and annually presents an award to an outstanding sophomore. President during the past year was Kenneth Smith, who headed a slate of officers that included Collett Wilson, vice-president, Donald Graessle, secretary, and George Tomlin, treasurer. ETA KAPPA NU Eta Kappa Nu, a national honor society, chooses its mem- bers from the ranks of those men who have distinguished themselves as leaders or potential leaders in the field of electrical engineering. Students must be in the upper eighth of their junior class, or the upper fifth of their senior class in order to be considered for election to the society by a unanimous vote of its members. The group intends to promote interest in electrical engineering at the University of Missouri, and to improve the program wherever possible. Its work the past year was carried out under the direction of Roger Mell, president. FRONT: G. V. Lago, Carmelo Calabrese, Burton Engle, Charles Kircher, Don Ostdiek. BACK: Ira Hubbel, George Horrell, George Chambers, Harold Busby, Paul Souder. FRONT ROW: john Gassner, Floyd Baker, Walter Bradley, Paul Baumgardner, Dail Stone, Tom Bolner, Charles Kircher, John Ziercher, Robert Bryson, Weldon Whitaker, George Tomlin, Bill Doane, Paul Kretzschmar. SECOND ROW: Jack Harrison, Gene Neal, Wayne Shuck, Don York, Leslie Chambers, Richard Bowen, John Zabsky, Tom Burns, Bruce McGilaway, Jim McCarty, Eleanore Schroeder, Richard Bennett, Donny McAdams, John Loague, Dan Capps. THIRD ROW! William Burkstaller, Bill Bell, Leonid Govoruhin, William Berry, Jerome Lammers, Paul Brandes, Bill Lewis, Jim Buell, Don Crawford, Frank Engle, Thane Bopp, Frank Bouser, Jim Tee- garden, Fred Alexander, john Trost, Jack Holt, Rex Barnes, John Kretzschmar, Bill Longacre. BACK ROWQ,'lJHHlCS Kessler, Tony Bonderer, Marvin Meyn, Carl Holcomb, Richard Duncan, Jerry Downs, Glenn Jones, Paul Gernhardt, -Jack' McComb, Kay Kirby, Jams: Ciover, Melvin Crenshaw, Robert Eggers, Donald Courtney, Robert Craig, Dale Fay, james Hall, Carl Barber, Vernon Head, Clar A ams. E N G I N E C L U B John Schnackenberg, President To promote spirit and an interest in the activities of Engine school and engineering in general, Engine Club serves its school. Not limiting its membership to students, the organization welcomes faculty members. The planning and co-ordination of the many activities connected with Engine Week falls upon' Engine Club. lt sponsors the queen contest, the beard judging contest, the knighting of the loyal followers of St. Patrick, the annual parade, numerous open houses, and finally the St. Pat's Ball where the queen is crowned. Since Engine Week is a major campus activity, this one phase of the Engine Club's program is most important. The annual expansion of Engine Week activities is ample evidence of the growth in spirit and accomplishments of the Club. 216 FRONT ROW: Don Pepper, Marvin Frerking, Marlyce Tillatson, Bill Stegner, Robert Martz, William Marshall, Roscoe Mitchell, Randall Gardner, Richard Miller, William Govro. SECOND Row: William Shannon, David Hansbrough, Charles Hooper, Oscar Dykes, Harold Weymuth, John Schnackenberg, Tom Carter, John jackson, Bob McCann, Don Samuels, Shelton Ehrlich, Tom Lafferre. THIRD Row: Willis Graven, Paul Lewis, Thomas Harper, Walter Buchanan, David Wyrick, Walter May, Lee Lowry, Jesse Henson, George Huber, Vernon Wein, Willard Bacon, Bob Henson, James Musgrave, Ted Danford. BACK now: Jerome Herdan, Robert Tate, Robert Garrett, Alvin McG1othlin, Ralph Niehaus, Ralph Spillman, Sam Reyburn, Roger Pade, Stephen Massey, jim Geders, Roy Wagner, Don Emerson, Bob Williams, James Moberly, Glenn Kahle. Engine Club, however, does not devote all of its time and energy to Engine Week affairs alone. They also sponsor a big fall dance, bring numerous leading speakers to the campus, sponsor work and research projects, and once in a while just gather for the sociality that emerges when men in the same field can talk shop. The Engine Club 'Pt f was served capably during the past year by the following officers: John Schnackenberg, president, Tom Carter, vice-president, Dail Stone, secretary, and Dan Capps, treasurer. These men can well boast of a year of achieve- ment on red campus, throughout the University, and in the engineering field as a whole. 217 FRONT Row: John Cottey, John Bentley, Billy Kraxberger, Jimmy Karohl, Dail Stone, Shelton Ehrlich, Paul Gern- hardt, Dan Capps. SECOND Row: David Hansbrough, John Gassner, Gene Neal, William Pittman, Nancy Gibbs, Mary Cummings, Frank Engle, Frank Pike, Carl Barber, Bill Govro. BACK ROW: Rex Barnes, Glenn Kahle, Virgil Zastrow, Earl McKeever, Charles Hooper, Richard Griot, Walter Buchanan, Tom Carter, john Ziercher, Charles Kircher, George Tomlin, Donald Boettger. PI Mu EPsn.oN Probably the only place in the University you'cl find a competitive calculus quiz is in the College of Engineer- ing. But it is one of the activities of Pi Mu Epsilon, an organization dedicated to the promotion of scholarship in mathematics. Graduate or undergraduate students may be- come members of the group, and are chosen on the basis of scholarship. Twenty hours of S in math courses and an over-all M average are the requirements. Pi Mu Epsilon meets four times yearly, and holds two initiations-in De- cember and May. President John Bentley heads the or- ganization's activities. PI TAU SIGMA Each year, as one of its activities, Pi Tau Sigma presents an outstanding sophomore in mechanical engineering with the Mechanical Engineering Handbook. The group also participates in St. Pat's Week. Membership to this honor- ary mechanical engineering fraternity is by election. All male students enrolled in that curriculum are candidates. President Tom Bolner is one of the most active engineer- ing students at the University. He is a senior, editor of the Shamrock, and a member of Tau Beta Pi and ASME. Gene Neal is vice president, Walter Bradley is treasurer, and Charles Albert is secretary. FRONT: Paul Gernhardt, Walter Bradley, Gene Neal, Tom Bolner, Shelton Ehrlich, Tom Lafferre. BACK: John Gassner, William Burkstaller, Rex Barnes, joe Stracke, Dail Stone, Robert Tate, Bill Bensiek. TAU BETA PI I I I Ken Campen, President I junior and senior engineering students with high scholar- I ship are eligible for membership in Tau Beta Pi, the en- gineering honorary. The organization was founded in I I 1885. Its main purpose is to assist the College of Engi- neering and its students with any worthwhile projects. President Ken Carnpen, who ran the group's activities 4 during the year, is a senior in agricultural engineering. I Under his direction, Tau Beta Pi published its annual di- I rectory of engineering societies and rendered its help to the freshman class. I I 1 I I , , I I I I I I I I I I , I I, - I I , , I FRONT now: Merrill Neal, Charles Albert, Dail Stone, William Bensiek, Walter Bradley. SECOND now: John Ziercher, Charles Kircher, George Chambers, Ken Campen, Leonid Govoruhin, Harold Peters, Satya Raheja. BACK Row: Walter Weinand, William Berry, Jr., Tom Carter, Harold Busby, George Horrell, Max Richardson. 219 TIGER BATTERY FIRST ROW! Major Nason, 'Richard Johnston, Joseph Strobl, Bob Vinyard, Jacob Kircher, Will Groth, Richard Hesse, Dene Brown, Louis May, Richard Greenlee, Lt. Donald Lechey. SECOND ROW: Bill Curtis, Robert Swaim, Negial Brisco, Bill Hofmann, Tom Wilkinson, Harry Rand, Al Cohn, William Wollard, David Rubin, Stephen Paul. THIRD ROW: Charles Carter, William Russell, Bruce White, Roland Reed, Russell Walker, Gerald Kisluk, Robert Peterson, Ted Danford, John Rodgers, Marvin Hankin. FOURTH ROW: Harv Ebers, Tom Fulkerson, john Caskey, Paul Jones, David Woods, Ralph Tremaine, Bill Miller, Eldon Kilpatrick, Robert Street. BACK Row: Robert Fields, Byron Hogue, james Wells. Tiger Battery is an extra-curricular organization of the Army ROTC unit at the University of Missouri. Any regularly enrolled field artillery student is eligible for membership, provided he shows an aptitude for military courtesy, drill, and ceremonies. The candidate must also meet all standards of military appearance and bearings as set up by the Department of Military Science and Tactics. Tiger Battery's purpose is to train and familiarize its mem- bers with the U. S. Army Field Artillery. During the year it provides for such social activities as are the wish of its members. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY Furthering the mission of the U. S. Air Force at the college level is the Arnold Air Society, founded at the University of Cincinnati in 1947. Arnold' Air Society en- courages greater teamwork and technical knowledge among the students enrolled in the AFROTC program. Applicants for membership must possess an academic average of 2.0 and a military grade average of 2.5 in order to be accepted for a pledge period. A three-fourths vote of the society is needed to become an active mem- ber. The group conducts regular technical and business meetings throughout the year. FRONT ROW: Charles Sigmund, Frank Eggers, Vic Eaton, James Lee, Phil Cline, Wayne Hein, Rex Barnes, jesse Henson. SIQCOND ROW: Lee Pitzer, Edward Andler, Thomas Reilly, Leven Gray, George Landers, George Pyle, Don Cassada, Giles Hunt. THIRD ROW: Robert Bryant, George Brown, James Montgomery, Robert Schnelle, George Chambers, Lt. Weldon Ramey, Jerry Hill, Richard Anderson, Michael Schewe, Edward McDaneld, Larry Barton. BACK ROW: Donald Baker, Dick Ellis, Harold Thomeczek, Johnnie Lewallen, Glenn Kahle, Dean Wiseman, William Gaines, Leland Berle- kamp, William Froning, Lt. John Reed. 1' I Roy Reed, jr., C.O. V l Tiger Squadron, the drill team of the Air Force ROTC, attempts l to give its members a better insight into the workings of the U. S. Air Force. Any interested cadet who exhibits proficiency in drill is ' eligible for membership. The squadron represents the AFROTC at all official functions, serves as color guard for dignitaries visiting the campus, and marches in the governor's inaugural parade. People witnessing Tiger Squadron drills are highly impressed with their keen precision. To round out the program, several social events are held during the year. w l FRONT ROW: Robert Mems, Philip Timmermans, john Todd, Brian Mills, Edward Recker, Thomas Christian, Edward Holland, David ROSS, Michael Raines. SECOND Row: MlSgt. Oscar Bond, Lowell Adkins, jerry Bagby, Harold Davie, Layton Benegar, Walter Rand, Bob Goff, Don Topel, Gene Gaskins, Roy Reed, Capt. W. D. Owens. BACK ROW: James Cover, Roy Lewis, Donald Beahringer, John Whiteaker, Robert Laval, Luc Baerman, David Myers, Norman Weston, Robert Bryson, Richard Mason, Darrel Owens. l 221 Rifle Team-john Rogers, Herbert Segelhorst, Edwin Dieckman, Dennis Tesarek, Richard Page. NAVY I Larry Zent, President, Midshipmen's Club 222 Drill Team-FRONT: James Peterson, Alvin McGlothlin, james Meador, Richard Williams, Richard Page. BACK: Billy Kraxberger, Charles Rich, Donald Wolfskill, Edwin Dieckman, Robert Randall, Ronald Smith. With selectivity as its keynote, the Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps is able to annually choose outstanding men for its ranks. Regular students, those with NROTC schol- arships, and men with naval contracts comprise the mem- bership. In class, extensive study of naval weapons, ves- sels, and procedure takes place. Leadership labs and prac- tical training are also parts of the course. For the NROTC student, there is no problem of finding a summer jobg his summer is already planned. It consists of training cruises to Europe, the Caribbean, or other parts of the world. Perhaps because it is a difficult program, or possibly because of its strict standards, NROTC enjoys a large amount of prestige. Upon graduation, the NROTC student is commissioned in either the Navy or Marine Corps. pav 223 .gf I Paul Roth, President SCABBARD AND BLADE FRONT ROW: LeRoy Bearman, Charles Murphy, Don Janes, Bill Hough, George Landers, J. D. McBride, Jimmy Karohl, Leven Gray. SECOND ROW: Robert Norrish, Charles Hill, Clinton Wofford, Alden Elsea, Paul Roth, William Groth, Richard Hesse, james Grimes, Jack Brase. BACK ROW: Charles Painter, Carl Burke, Don Long, James Seeley, Franklin Gilmore, Duncan Matteson, John Gleason, Ralph Viehman, Charles Lau, Robert Fields, George Pyle. Sponsors-Capt. Harry Schoen, Army, Capt. Albert Wolfe, Air Force, Lt. I JG Neil Cleaver, Navy. The high purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to spread intelligent information concerning the military requirement of our country, to unite in closer relationship the military departments of American schools, to preserve and develop the essential qualities of good and efficient officers, and to prepare educated men to take a more active part in military affairs of the community. All three segments of the ROTC program at the University are represented in the organiza- tion's membership. Only men of the highest caliber are selected from the army, navy, and air force units. Scabbard and Blade does practically all the planning for the Military ' Ball, besides holding a spring banquet. On the serious side, there is regular discussion of military strategy, rushing and pledging, and participation in national pistol and rifle matches. President during the year was Paul Roth. FRONT ROW: Vic Slaughter, Harvey Herman, Bill Weber, L. G. Brackeen, Ronald Murray, Charles Hurst, Jerome Hoelscher, Robert Lomenick. SECOND Row: Donald Wolfenbarger, Dudley Gilmore, Charles Albert, Charles Parke, jim Knight, Jim Wennberg, Dean Wiseman, Edward Andler, Francis Wood. BACK Row: Tom Hunt, Turner Jones, Walter Bradley, Richard Anderson, John Whit- more, Lanny Headley, Russell Stanton, Donald Branharn, August Beilmann, Curtis Creach. FRONT Row: Carolyn Priddy, Nancy Craven, Sylvia Guffin, Lyla johnson, Virginia Schake, Beverly Clark. SECOND Row: Loleta Carpenter, Juanita Cook, Joyce Sewell, Helen Troth, Betty Blakeley, Dorothy Lober. BACK ROW: Janet Isbell, Peggy Wright, Beth Huiatt, Avenel Bailey, Harriet Wheatley, Cynthia Moore, Avalyn Wilson. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Women majoring or minoring in music may be selected to Sigma Alpha Iota on the basis of activities or skill dis- played in performance. The group is an ambitious one, and strives to form chapters of music students and musi- cians who shall uphold the highest ideals of a musical education, further the development of music, and give inspiration and material aid to the members. Activities include entertaining visiting artists, ushering at music con- certs, monthly musicals, meetings and parties, and partici- pation in the annual American Musical. PHI MU A ALPHA Phi Mu Alpha is a fraternity for student men who parti- cipate actively in music on the campus. Its purpose is to advance the cause of music in America, to foster mutual welfare and brotherhood-OE.-students of music, and to encourage loyalty to Alma Mater. Membership to Phi Mu Alpha is by election. Candidates must be recommended by an active member and must maintain a 2.00 grade average. The group holds bi-weekly meetings, ushers at concerts and recitals, and takes time out for a few social functions during the year. FRONT ROW: Joe March, Mike DeMoss, J. N. Smith, Wylie Riddle, Karl Glenn, Denis Overholser. SECOND ROW: George Martin, Conrad Rensch, Monte Brummall, Laird Hegamin, Edgar Wilkinson, Edmund Cooper, Thomas Turpin. BACK ROW: Byron Wolverton, Fred Allen, Don Soblin, Guy Langsford, Dave Daniel, Tom Hunt, Bill Pittman, B. J. Robison. FRONT Row: Jim Hollrah, Everett Stokes, Fred Cowart, Robert Wallace, Gerald Werby, joe Jackson, J. H. Hansen, D. T. Roeder, Bob Epperson, Frank Jurgensmeyer. SECOND ROW: Robert Bryant, John Wornall, Clyde Alexander, Lawrence Piepergerdes, William Mollenkamp, Donald Bade, Wayne Rohlfing, John Price, Joe Holley, Lyle jones, Lanny Headley, Edward Nelson, Truman Tracy. THIRD Row: George Poole, Bob Marty, Bob Berry, Marvin Haddox, Marvin Scheer, Jerry Powell, E. E. Brown, R. R. Wilson, Harry Morley, Herbert Carpenter, Harry Kirkpatrick, Robert Goodin, jack Brase, David Bryan, John Walker, Jim Wilson, Paul Crawford, William Roberts. BACK ROW! Richard Oesterle, William Finley, James Skelly, Bill Howard, Bill Hodges, Dick Haydon, John Gleason, Arthur Grogan, Gerald Swarrhout, Richard Anderson, jay Simkins, Bob Fleisch, Homer Rinehart, Frank Coghill, john Drake, Donald Poskin. ALPHA KAPPA PSI The purpose of Alpha Kappa Psi is to further the individual welfare of its members, to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and finance, to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein, and to promote and advance in institutions of college rank, courses leading to degrees in business administration This professional business fraternity was founded at New York Unisersity in 1904 Epsilon chapter at the University of Missouri was founded in 1920 Membership is by election and all male students in Business school with a 2 O0 average or better are eligible Alpha Kappa Psi s activities include luncheons industrial tours participation in Business Week and two dinner dances during the year 227 . , , y a I 'lf XMQVQT . ' f , 1 . FRONT ROW: Charles Hyde, Furlin Smothers, jim Fleming, Robert Havard, Ray Underwood, William Turner, James Wise. SECOND ROW: Morris Brown, William Ferril, Nelson Blohm, Royal Bauer, John Silvey, Bill Wilt, Jack Mitchell, Gene Lytle. -THIRD ROXVZ Salim Nasmeh, Charles Drake, Charles Whitmer, Elmer jackson, Lewis Mead, Ira Hyde, Keith Brown, Harold Roberts, Bruce Vaughan, james Magee. BACK RoW:'Henry Crouch, Carl Burkle, Darold Aldridge, Richard Gallian, Millard Donaldson, Billy Duncan, Douglas Jones, Richard Ellison, Bill Dunlap, W. Jones. DELTA SIGMA PI Delta Sigma Pi is the honorary fraternity in the School of Busi- ness and Public Administration. It was founded nationally at the g New York University School of Commerce in 1907. The chapter at the University of Missouri was organized in 1928. Delta Sigma Pi attempts to foster the study of business and to further fellow- ship in the business profession. It also aids in planning scholas- tic and social activity for its members, who are among the most outstanding students in business school. V Nelson Blohm, President Membership to Delta Sigma Pi is by election. The organization is open to all male students in the School of Business and Public Ad- ministration, and to pre-business students. Candidates must main- tain a top grade average: "AA or above" as stated by the group. In addition, they must be nominated or appointed by one of the mem- bers. Delta Sigma Pi annually awards a scholarship key to the member with the highest grade average. In accordance with the plan to study the field of business, activities include prominent speakers talking on current practices, and planned industrial tours. On the lighter side, these business leaders take an active part in Business Week, sponsoring skits and nominating candidates for Ideal Boss and Secretary. Nelson Blohm is president, R. D. M. Bauer, professor of accounting, is faculty advisor. Other officers: John Silvey and Bill Ferril, vice-presidents, Dean Lytle, secretary, and jack Mitchell, treasurer. ' 228 FRONT Row: Benny Bruton, Dick Henderson, Robert Newman, Bob Hyde, David Zoellner. SECOND RONVZ Ron Phillips, Art Rauch, Kirk Dodge, Jim Ens, Dick Thomas, Louis Brindle, Tom Eggers. BACK ROW: Othniel Seiden, Jim Barre, Robert Norrish, Jim Lance, Frank Arnone, Kelly O'Neill, Jim Williams, Stuart Lottman. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA One of the most active fraternities in the School of jour- nalism is Alpha Delta Sigma, the national advertising group for men. Any male student enrolled in the School's advertising curriculum and who meets the grade average requirements is eligible for membership. The national organization was originally founded at the University of Missouri in 1938. It performs such projects as publishing the advertising desk blotter, and each year travels to either St. Louis or Kansas City for a tour with advertising or radio men. jim Ens is president of ADS. As you may have already noticed, the group is appropriately named. GAMMA ALPHA CHI Gamma Alpha Chi is the national professional advertising fraternity for women in the School of journalism. Mem- bership is by election, and is open to all women students actively interested in advertising and planning to specialize in some phase of advertising. The group meets twice monthly. Among its projects are a spring style show Clast year presented on KOMU-TVJ, a journalism Week ban- quet, and a fall pledge project which calls for the decora- tion of one downtown store window. Barbara Breisch headed GAXQ Molly Radecke was vice-president, Ann Marsh, secretary, and Nancy Hammond, treasurer. FRONT: Barbara Chazanow, Carol Cunningham, Barbara Breisch, Dudie Pearlstone, Molly Radecke. BACK: Polly Meads, Nancy Jones, Myrna Fisher, Deanne Fields, Erceil Haughn, Margaret Boney. -of M t g ., J FRONT: R. S. Patton, Sue Russell, Dorothy Pierce, Charles Bobo, Al Smith, Duane Bradford, Cliff Edom. BACK: Ralph Dummit, Werner Severin, Dick Thomas, Robert Breeden, Lee Bright, Bob Thomas. lj I' 2 KAPPA ALPHA MU One of the most noteworthy organizations in the School of Journalism is Kappa Alpha Mu, the national honor ary fraternity for photo-journalists. Students must have advanced standing in photo-journalism, a 2.00 grade av erage, and a better-than-S average in photography courses to qualify for membership which is by election. Kappa Alpha Mu participates in journalism Week, most notably by presenting a scrapbook to the Dean that pictures the Week's events. These photographers also take part in the National Collegiate Photographic Contest, hold open houses, and provide social diversion with a few picnics. KAPPA TAU ALPHA schoolers with much to do and scarcely time to sand- wich everything in, often adopt the attitude that grades are secondary to their other practical work. Yet, one of the most important organizations in the School of Journal- ism is Kappa Tau Alpha, the fraternitylwhich recognizes scholastic achievement. Students in flue top ten per cent scholastically in the School, and graduate students of su- perior attainment are eligible for membership in Kappa Tau Alpha. The group was founded locally in 1947. It is headed by officers who are members of the School of Journalism faculty. w.-.mpvm-na. FRONT: Jackie Davis, Margaret Boney, ' Carol Sutton, Generose Bogler, Gracie Taylor. BACK: Ralph Dummit, Jim Dollins, Dick Gilman, Larry Waller, Philip Silcott, Prof. Donald Jones. 230 p'2z F7 FIf01vT ROXVZ Donna Nelms, Frances Becker, Ella Davis, Anne Garst. SECOND ROW: Lynne Layman, Gracie Taylor, Flora Holtman Klrkie Bragg, Linda Green, Carol Sutton, Sylvia Shear. BACK RONV3 Pat Riehl, jackie Davis, Jane Faurot, Kay Sublett, Frieda Sloop Judy Jenkins, Pat Brown, Sandra Seigle, Sue Davis. THETA SIGMA PHI Theta Sigma Phi is the honorary professional fraternity for women in the School of journalism. Its purpose is to promote professional journalistic standards among Women with college training. Any girl in the School is qualified to pledge. Five hours of S in journalism courses in one semester, plus an M average in other courses are the requirements for initiation. Theta Sigma Phi was founded nationally at the University of Washington in 1909. Gamma Chapter at the University of Missouri was founded in 1911. The girls maintain an active and important schedule of affairs. They annually publish one issue of the Missouri Ivffzfzefzter, sponsor Fanfare for Fifty which recognizes the fifty most outstanding women on the campus, hold regular meetings and frequent parties, and provide the matrix banquet table during journalism Week at which a Columbia woman is chosen and honored In addition the group sponsors coffee hours and presents a S10 award to the girl who writes the best feature article for the llflI.f.f07NIll7Z during the year Kirkle Bragg is president of Theta Sigma Phi Grace Taylor is vice president, Carol Sutton is secretary and Generose Vogler is treasurer Kirkie Bragg President - y v ' ' f 5 t I U . 6 . . W . . - . . .h 1 F ' 1 FRONT Row Gil Nolde, Mike Wald man Bob Dixson Charles Hedrick Charles Clayton SECOND Row Jim Dollins Don Brod Don Heiney Dale Spencer Chuck Burgess, Channing Bush Bert Kister Baci: now Herb Dunn Tom Warden Ed Roberts Cliff Johns Van Cunningham jack Hanicke Larry Johnson Bob Stern V , , ., ' , , ,- , , . : , , , K , , , , . SIGMA DELTA CHI Men in the School of journalism majoring in news, feature, editorial, or radio sequences, may become mem- bers of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism frater- nity dedicated to raising the standards of the profession. The group holds bi-monthly meetings, rates the best student news stories of the month, and awards an annual prize to outstanding men in journalism. SDX president is Chuck Burgess 5 vice-president, Channing Bush. FUTURE TEACHERS To stimulate interest in the profession of education is the self-stated purpose of the Future Teachers of America. The group is open to all students enrolled in the College of Education, and is part of the State of Missouri organ- ization. Regular meetings are held featuring interesting speakers, and parties are provided on the social side. Tom Moorefield-a male, of all things-was president of FTA during the year. FRONT ROW! Lucille Stephens, Lauretta Hoerr, Frances Mozier, Dolores Vieten, Doris Allen, Pat Murphy, Marion Albrecht. SECOND ROW! Charlotte Baker, Marilyn Morse, Bonnie Lovrenic, Donna Burch, Tom Moorefield, Lola Bowyer, Ann Mar- shall, Hazel Zurcher, Carole Douglas, Joan Grammer. THIRD Row: L. A. Eubank, Lois Knowles, Norma Babcock, Barbara Boyd, .lane Morgan, JoAnn Lamis, Marcia Ar- nold, Patty Callis, Charlotte Lee, Carolyn Temme, Doris Poeppelmeyer, Shirley Gris- ham, Mrs. Ethel Higby. BACK now: Eliza- beth Shewman, Eleanor Rhein, Don Hurt, Marilyn Allen, Robert Farrel, Earl Lischer, John Masterson, Jerry Jagow, Mollyann Schwaebe. 232 I FRONT ROW! Donald Blake, Nelson Stone, James Prather, George Imes, Robert Groves, Charles Grosse, Nelson White. SECOND Row: James Bozarth, Louis Miller, Leland Holt, Ernest Flint, Robert Pope, Harold Wright, William Cahill, Kenneth Niemeyer, John Fredman, Harold Whitted. BACK ROW: Clyde Chandler, Joyce DeWeese, Fred Steffan, Marion Flowers, Pat McGinnis, Fon Owings, Lee Heutel, Bob Randolph, Sid Ingram, Jim Wilson, Anderson Snell. Professional development and fellowship of students of veterinary medicine is the purpose of the American Vet- erinary Medical Association. In an attempt to create interest in the field and present items of practicality to its members, the group holds regular meetings with planned programs. R' DIC IN E Any regularly enrolled student of veterinary medicine may join. Other activities include noted speakers, dinners, dances, and a float for the Farmers' Fair parade. JACKSON MATHEWS KLEFT, TOPJ, 1909-1954, AND JOHN BOYER JR. fLEFT, BELOWQ, 1930-1954, FOR- MER MEMBERS or THE AMERICAN VETERINARY MEDICAL ASSOCI- ATION, DIED T1-us PAST YEAR. 233 "22- A veterinarian must not only have a good bedside manner with his patients, but also with his pa- tients' owners. Therefore, training in client rela- tionship is stressed. 234 In veterinary medicine, like all other medicine, there are many technical fields of specialization. However, here too, basic sciences form a necessary foundation for all of these, and long hours must be spent over a microscope. One doesn't stop an epi- demic of cattle disease Without a thorough study of comparative anatomy and biology. A degree in veterinary medicine is not obtained overnight. INTEREST GRCUPS W . x There are over 8,000 students at the University of Missouri, and with some of us, the fact that we are all students is about the only thing we have in common. The following pages should provide ample evidence that every conceivable type of interest, from politics to play-acting, can find an outlet on the campus. FRONT Row: Edward Krull, Margot O'Donoghue, Germaine Kroll, Dorothy DeVi1biss, Margie Budde, Austin Poat. SECOND Row: Elizabeth Wiegers, Cyrilla Sestak, Bell Martin, Jerry Bonnot, Msgr. J. P. Flood, Carma Rigdon, David Eggers, James Doherty, Victor Spaedy. THIRD ROW! jackie Holt, Ann Atchinson, Kenneth Hoer, Jerome Lammers, Robert Stoffel, joe Vowell, Barbara Simmons, Paula Rigdon, Anne Speidel. FOURTH ROW: Paula Schmidt, Jerry Stapleton, John Kralovec, Robert Farrel, Paul Sestak, Robert Hollo- well, Tom Watson, David Vowell, Robert Curran. BACK ROW: Edward Recker, Walter Obermeier, James Lammers, W. E. Rustige, Vince Huelskamp, Wesley Fitzgerald, Bill Kloud, John Stahl. I NEWMAN CLUB Years ago, an organization of Catholic college students united to form the National Federation of College Catholic Clubs. In 1938, in tribute to john Henry Newman, scholar of Oxford, man of culture, and Cardinal of the Catholic Church, the title Newman Club was adopted. The purpose of the organization is to foster Catholic culture in the university and to enrich the spiritual, intellectual, and social interests of Catholic students. In keeping with the three-fold purpose, weekly meetings give proportionate attention to spiritual devotion, religious instruction, and social activity. Non-Catholic students are always welcome guests at the Newman Club. ' Rev. Donald Kemper 236 In addition to regular meetings, the Newman Club holds an additional meeting on the first Sunday of each month for a communion breakfast high- lighted by addresses concerning 'varied phases of Catholic life, presented by visiting clergy or out- standing laymen. An annual retreat is sponsored along with dances picnics, and a variety show. Each year the Missouri group sends delegates to the Central Province Conn ention. This well-round- ed Program attracts many Catholic students from the University of Missouri Stephens College and Christian College. FROINT Row: Ruth Thomure Jim Moore Francisco Villaveces Tom Ruck john Crnkovich Helen Macklein. SECOND Row: Kati Kelly Mary Ann Brentlinger Virginia Ramos Betty Lilly Rev. Donald Kemper Chuck jones Jo Anne Tierney Susan Brady Eleanor Schaefer. THIRD Row: john Gioia Ruth Nathe Raymond Beck Roman Wankum Leslie Flynn Richard Scaravella Bob Wittman Clare Ruether. FOURTH ROW: Dorothy Donnelly Yvonne Heenan Kathleen Owens Pat Warren juli Heitman Carol Carr Pennies Freeman Kay Gwen Sandy Hansen. BACK Row: Alvaro Hernandez Ron Kuhlman Paul Mattingly Bob Thumser Larry McEnany Erwin Klass jim Wrench Jack Atteberry. EOR 4A Q Q fr f -1 AO-J gy 'ba FRONT now: Beverly Joule, Margot Eddy. SECOND Row: Roswitha Keddy, Carole Van Osdol, Mariwyn Dwyer, Arlie Gillespie, Saad Nagi, Beverly Buzzard, Dorothy Hays, Carole Langton, Gini Duck, Paula Idamopoulos. THIRD Row: James Peter Chin, Jaromir Houska, Alfred Baburan, john Michael Steiner, Alistair Campbell, David Parbery, Leslie Denton, Larry Cott, Anthony Adamopoulos, R. Pietri-Oms, V. R. Sabapathy, Aziz Lav, Susumn Nishigaki. BACK Row: Arturo Santos, Satya Raheja, Devanatha Srinivasan, Jim Rodrigues, jose Ferrer, Svend Erik Henrikson, Armin Ciers- dorff, Ben Abileah, Allan Smid, Otto Kux, Joe Loyd, Koji Okumura. COSMO CLUB Probably the distinction of being the unique club on the campus goes to the Cosmopolitan Club, an organization of students who were born abroad or have spent a good portion of their lives abroad. A small number of other qualified students are now admitted annually, but this number is held down so as to preserve the international flavor of the Cosmopolitan Club. The group meets twice monthly to promote better understanding among people from all nations. An active program of cultural and social projects was led this year by President Saad Nagi. RED CROSS The University of Missouri college, unit of the Red Cross is a service organization open to any University student who is Willing to work. Perhaps the biggest task for Red Cross is the recruiting of blood donors for the several Co- lumbia drives. The busy Red Cross workers also sponsor water safety programs, provide first aid at athletic events, and plan projects at C0lumbia's hospitals. The group's big problem has been finding more interested people to work, a problem that is difficult to understand because of the vital need for the Red Cross. FRONT: Sandy Clough, Kirkie Bragg, Eleanor Marler, Allen Hahn, Pat McKee, Janet Spaid. BACK: Ruby Cline, Shari Walkley, Shirley Busch, Jim Monin, David Peterman, Peg Price, Mrs. Chauncey Simpson. l SSPIRIT The pep organization at the University of Missouri con- tinued its fine work during the past year, and made some definite advancements toward better school spirit. Most notable was the football card section, though laughingly criticized for its initial efforts, it showed signs of real prom- ise. The Hellcats, under the sanction of SGA, are only two years old. They oversee all pep rallies throughout the year, finance cheerleaders to out-of-town games, sell mums, and help with Romp, Chomp, and Stomp. Many other activities are planned to increase school spirit, of course. Member- ship, on a representative basis, runs between 50 and 100. The cheerleaders were captained by Donna Wright during the year, and the young lady did an outstanding job. Any student in the University is eligible to become a cheerleader. Tryouts are held before the start of the football and basket- ball seasons, and emphasis is placed upon voice, technical ability, appearance, personality, poise, and confidence. Hellcats FRoN'r ROW: Margy Downs, Patsi Winrod, Steven Norman, Shirley Briggle, James Jones, Marilyn Zimmermann, Jean Miller, Sallie Johanson, Marlene Dempsey. SECOND RONVZ Mary Lou Mitchell, Merideth McKelvey, Nancy Harris, Ed Welshans, James Deberry, Joe Vowell, Sylvia Samuels, Blythe Wood, Bettie Shackleford. THIRD ROW! Joanna Todd, Mona Warren, Carol Schweitzer, Robbie Loewenstein, Bell Martin, George Scism, Carol Eddington, Barbara Simmons, Shirley Younggren, Beverly Engle, Katie Ward, Lois Fowler. BACK Row: Galen Hart, Carolyn Schimmel, Leslea Wenk, Nancy Miller, Dolly Burch, Bill Ceverha, John Towler, Lynn Carter, Bob Bogard, John Bridgeford, Max Miller. Football Cheerleaders FRONT: Aileen Faurot, Donna Wright, Janet Nuckolls, Mary Frances Drake. BACK: Dave Ware, Katie James, Mickey Osbry. ALso: Jim Albright, Bob Jones, Bob Johnston. Basketball Cheerleaders FRONT: Terry Ullery, Margot Engel, Bobbie Levine, Donna Wright. BACK: Dave Ware, John Keethler, Stan Zitron. ALSO: Aileen Faurot. f i 33 i FRONT Row: Mrs. K. L. Armstrong,.Carolyn Kilpatrick, Melvin Blase, Beverly West, Edward Coffman. SECOND Row: Mary McMullen, Norma, Packard, Dottie Wood, Anne Booth, Nancy Peel, Eliza Barkshire, Kay Robinson, Fred Stoerker. BACK ROW: 'Bill Dabrock, Max Richardson, Jim Monin, Leonard Ernsbarer, Howard Chaikin, Bob Hall, Harold Roberts. The co-ordinator of student religious activity in Columbia is the Student Religious Council, a hard-working group made up of representatives from all three of the town's college S T U D E N T R E In I G I 0 U S campuses. The Council co-ordinates the work of Colum- bia's churches with the YMCA and YWCA at the Univer- sity, Burrall Cabinet at Stephens College, and Vespers Board at Christian College. The organization is made up of one student member and one adult supervisor from each constituent group. SRC takes complete charge of Re- ligion in Life Week each year, planning it for all three campuses. The group also participates in World Univer- sity Service and contributes to the Displaced Persons Fund. Every Sunday throughout the year, small groups visit the crippled childrenis ward and the cancer hospital. Melvin Blase, President 240 BSU The Missouri Baptist Student Union is the link between the Baptist churches of Columbia and the M.U. students. It serves the spiritual and social needs of the 1,400 Baptist preference stu- dents on the campus, and promotes an active pro- gram of Christian leadership and discipleship through daily devotion and prayer. BSU was inaugurated nationally in 1922. It is overseen here by an executive council of twelve to twenty Baptist students, elected annually, to coordinate the religious activities for Baptists in the school. BSU is fortunate to have one of the newest, most beautiful buildings on the campus, and takes full advantage of its recreational facilities by planning regular parties and get-togethers. FRONT Row: Sue Baker, George Baker, Hub McDon- ald, Bruce Hudspeth, Marilyn Hawri. SECOND ROW! Don Smith, john Rompie, Richard Lay, Fred Rippets, Carol Mertz, Amy Scott, Evelyn Schneller, Bettv James. THIRD ROW: Betty MaGee, Erma Berkhead, Elsie De Camp, Ed Armitage, Dave Myers, Charles Ford, Bob Synder, Joyce Roberts. FOURTH Row: Jackie Collins, Bob Pettit, Dott McGill, Ruth Pierce, Burton Brown, Bill Jones, Jane Hardin. FIFTH Row: Roger Hitz, Wanda Wheeler, Lucille Stephens, LaVeta Phillips, Bob O'Nea1, Taylor Hendrickson, Joe McVeigh, Clovis Gentry. SIXTH now: Dennis Brundage, Don Moon, Darrell Pritchett, Vernon Miller, Pat Haddock. BACK Row: Larry Lewis, Har- old Momberg, Wayne Summers. 241 WORKSHOP . .,., -1 .M ,,..Mw. , Qubuacw 1 1. f 3 , 5, . rfxii - -f-.E vi I I X , it fi . . , ,..g!l ffl Milas Hurley, President Purple Mask-John Russey, Joyce Tinnin, jan Vorhis, Ann Ervin, Clarisa Layman, Milas Hurley. The most fitting thing you can say about the Mis- souri Workshop this year is that it came into its own. After several years of struggling with pro- duction in old Jesse Auditorium, and one year of no auditorium at all, the Workshop was in sad condition through no fault of its own. Enter television. This past year, with a stage still in the building process, Donovan Rhynsburger took his dramatists to KOMU-TV and promptly discovered a new medium for student productions on the Mis- souri campus. Workshop produced a series of monthly plays, all of which went over well. To Prof. Rhynsburger must go the credit for exploit- ing the new medium so successfully. 242 Formally speakrng Mrssourr Workshops purpose rs to en courage student partrcrpatron rn dramatrc productrons Thre frne proyects under Workshop supervrsron are the mtra mural one act play contest the one act playwrrghtrng contest and the summer Starlrght Theater Workshop rs open to the entrre student body It IS supervrsed by Prof Donovan Rhyns burger, and the Unrversrty IS rndeed fortunate to have such a noted teacher of clramatrcs Offrcers of Workshop the past year Presrdent Mrlas Hurley vrce presrdent, Joyce Trnnrn secretary, Clarrsa Layman and busrness manager john Russey Workshop closed the season wrth the orrgrnal one acts Workshop Board FRONT now Clarrsa Layman Joyce Tmnm Mrlas Hurley Jan Vorh1s, John Russey SECOND Row Janet McCoy Paula Rrgdon Ann Morey Ann Ervm Peggy Kxng BACK ROW Dan Brrckley Drck Lewm Paul Green Bob Clatanoff George Showalter Bill Ezell Charles Danrel FRONT ROW: Carl Boyer, Phyllis Dodd, Dona Sue Black, Sherra Do Foard, Dorothy Dunlap, Nina Strack, Imojean Shelton, Richard Albrecht. SECOND ROW: Robert Bradley, Eliza Barkshire, Hazel Zurcher, Jane Smith, Mike Gwinner, Nancy Wilcoxson, Dorothy Richards, Gretchen Stauffer, Mrs. Smith. BACK ROW: L. A. Ballard, Dick Stirling, Harry Ellis, Earl Lischer, Bill Horton, Leonard Ernsbarger, Richard Bennett, john Steiner, Hubert Kelley, V. Rathnasabapathy, Satya Raheja. YMCA The Young Menls Christian Association at the University of Missouri is organized to promote service, fellowship, and growth in the Christian faith. The "Y" is open to all men students who are interested in the group's activi- ties. Social service projects are of course an integral part of the group's functions, but social events are not neglect- ed and several informal gatherings are planned through- out the year. Discussion groups on current and thoughtful topics are also provided. The officers: Mike Gwinner, president, Larry Gallip, secretary, and Richard Bennett, treasurer. Mike Gwinner, President YWCA Open to all interested women at the University of Missouri is the female counterpart of the YMCA, the Young Women's Christian Association. It, too, is organized to promote service, fellowship, and growth in the Christian faith. Besides discussion groups and service projects, the holds a few social picnics during the year, has movie gatherings, and sponsors summer conferences year- ly. Religion in Life Week is one of the year's big events. YWCA officers for the past year were Jane Sparling Smith, president, Hazel Zurcher, vice-presidentg Sherra Do Foard, secretary, and Imojean Shelton, treasurer. jane Smith, President RECREATION The Missouri student feels that here he has struck a happy medium between a coastal "all play" school and an Eastern "all work" school. The former point can he easily proven hy a glance at the intramural field on an October Saturday morning, or the tennis courts on a May afternoon. Of course, the library during final week illustrates the latter contention. 2 6 alilg I L MEN'S INTRAMURALS Under the direction of A. "Stan" Stankowski, intramural athletics have become an integral part of the campus life at Missouri. Divided into fraternity and independent divisions, there is rivalry and heated competition that compares to the Missouri-Kansas feud. Almost any man who could throw, walk, or run competed in intramural athletics this year, and this gave the program universal appeal. Rothwell Gymnasium and the adjoining courts and football fields provide fine facilities for intramurals. Teams for competition in intramural play may be formed in any manner by dorms, clubs, off- campus houses, and fraternities. In this manner, it is possible for every man, regardless of his ability, to be able to take part in some recreational or competitive activity. Duncan Matteson, Sigma Chi Outstanding Fraternity Athlete Sigma Chi, Fraternity Football Champs-FRONT: Rich Girard, Dick Adler, Marty Smith, Sturdy Pexton, George Gleason, Ed Murphy. BACK: Wade LaDue, Bob Lindholm, Bob Boeger, Cooper Allen, Dick Linck, Bill Balzer, Paul Carothers. ALSO: Duncan Matteson, Paul Gessler, Karl Englund, El Miller, Dick Jensen, Larry Dallam. Pete Herborn Dunklm House Outstandrng Independent Athlete A mens mtramural program coverlng 13 sports from Sep tember to May provrded athletrc act1v1ty for 1500 men rn both fraternity and mdependent houses rn 1955 Startmg rn the crrsp days of fall, football held the spotlrght And when the wmd got too cold for the sororrty girls rn therr Bermuda shorts, actron was moved mdoors to basketball and volleyball In the sprrng trme a young man s fancy turned to horseshoe prtchrng softball and track Wedged rn among all these Though none of the multrtude of men who partrcrpate rn mtramural athletrcs may ever become world renowned ath letes there IS the pleasure and relaxatxon that comes from competmg agamst others of therr own athletrc abrhty Dunklrn House Independent Football Champs FRONT Jack Wxlhelm Wrllard Bacon Bob Puckett Lee Wynn jay Hankms Kent Henson BACK Tom Edwards Ed Parks Lloyd Andrews John Jackson Burt Beckmann Pete I-Ierborn Danny Herborn Ken Beckmann George Clark - ' Q were tennis, handball, and the basketball free throw contest. Farm House, Fraternity Basketball Champs - FRONT: Kendall Henderson, John Kendrick, Gene Todd. BACK: jimmy Gibbs, Bill Shideler, Jim Sawyers, joe Isaacs, Ronnie Pfost. As Srzvitfzr goes to press, Sigma Chi again has the Seven-Year Trophy practically on its mantel. They won the last trophy in 1948. In the fall, Sigma Chi and Dunklin House were football victors. Handball singles and doubles were won by Sigma Chi. Russ Dippold won tennis singles with Alpha Tau Omega getting the team vic- tory. As the snow fell, Farm House and Dunklin House took the basketball champion- ships. Table tennis singles were won by Phi Delta Theta with Norm Hausfater taking in- dividual honors. Sigma Alpha Mu won the doubles with Dick Adler and Bernard Edmunds taking the championship. Volleyball was won by Sigma Chi and Dunklin House. Springtime brought out the horseshoesg Kappa Sigma won the team victory, Larry Smith won individuals. With the spring season still to go, tennis doubles, softball, and track and field completed the intramural program for 1955. Dunklin House, Independent Basketball Champs- FRONT: Lee Wynn, Danny Herborn, Carl Wese- mann, Pete Herborn. BACK: Lloyd Andrews, Jack Brandenburger, Jim Watson, George Clark. Leading Fraternity and Independent Athletes Cleft to rightj-Bob Puckett, Dunklin House, Football, Aaron Fenster, Sigma Alpha Mu, Football, Dick Terry, jackson House, Basketballg Ron Pfost, Farm House, Basketball. ,,. 1 ,fm 7, EMM: -i on .V QE., Mi?.5't"?fj . .5 -jug, J v . , I, X i .2i'fLf':Q nl ' V..-ag 2 .Af ii: , ff' i . .. ,Z V, 5 W1 W 'ff V- an f 1 ' T35 ','..'.5 ifgji, - . .Z M rf, , A H - 1'tf'f31'::w2w ' 1' ' 2 I ' f ,.wwg,e, , if u, -1 1 . 0, YaJ'Z,'f5V If? J' , WM . kvfl -. f 6 , 5 ta. .Zi .1 ' ft. .lf A . ' 'A 'K 1 nf 1' 4? , .f 4, - f y aff? A ,,, , .asf A ....,,w.,. r 2'-f. 11: it Ai' .V 1,5 ' 123 . kg., , ' 25. 4',:.,,N 5" ,viking VA 1 Kffjja 5 ,,,, 32251 fi inf 2 ,S Ziff I 'Qu K '5 . x if if i 51 5 3. i' fl 3 C 2 ,vf W' V x ,Y . My , 4, ,Q . i ,mm 2 aff! WW '-'fm mwah, ' ii Hwwa-464 V- Basketball Winners-FRONT: Elizabeth Thomas, Patsy Hoech, Anna Welch. BACK: Elnora Jordan, Evelyn Emerson, Bar- bara Newby, Vera Berger, Marty Towner. Swimming Winners-FRONT: joan Hinds, Helen Bodine, Gail Van Reen, Molly Price. BACK: Sandy Clough, Van Hartman, Ann Harper, Sally Carter. Tennis Doubles Winners-Constance Claiborne, Barbara Derr. Women's intramural activities are sponsored in connec- tion with the Department of Physical Education. Each organized house on the campus has one representa- tive who attends all meetings and informs her group of the activities of the organization. Winners during the year's play were the following groups: Badminton Doubles-Delta Delta Delta Basketball-Gentry Hall Bowling-Gentry Hall Swimming-Kappa Kappa Gamma Table Tennis-Delta Gamma Tennis Doubles-Gamma Phi Beta Volleyball-Gentry Hall Table Tennis Winners- Carol Russell, Sandra Bloodworth. Intramural Board-FRoN'r Row: Par Tulenko, Helen Bodine, Marilyn Zimmerman, Marti Gelphman, Rita Chapin, Anna Welch, jo Tierney. SECOND Row: Ruth Thomure, Ginny Sud- holt, Cherie Rode, Marian Klingbeil, Doris Enfield, Lois Hart- nagel, Sharon jones. BACK ROW! Ann Harper, Margaret Willis, Evelyn Emerson, Elvalee Donaldson, Sally Gaines, Rosalie Ziercher, Helen Thayer, Marylyn Marsh, Una Killion. 251 FRONT ROW: Marcia Glasgow, Cookie Cortner, Ann Harper, jane Grant, Peg Price, Sarah Pixlee, Aileen Faurot, Linda Van Reen, Helen Bodine. SECOND ROW: Ann Atchinson, Suzann Carey, Anna Fox, Sue Drenkhahn, Alice Marx, Nancy Hobson, Sharon jones, Kay Grimes, Van Hartman. BACK ROW! Marila Howell, Margot Engel, Zella Crowe, Ann Hudson, Virginia Sudholt, Maryanne Brereton, Ann Dilworth, Caroline Horn, Barbara Mar- shall, Harlene Glazer, Sandy Clough. SWIM CLUB The Swim Club, or MO Maids as they are sometimes called, is a group of aquatic young ladies who are inter- ested in promoting swimming activities among women students at the.University of Missouri. The Club is open to any interested girls, final members are elected on the basis of talent. Swim Club does considerable water ballet work, sponsors co-educational swims, and works closely with WAA in its campus activities. Sarah Pixlee was president of the group during the year. M WOMEN M Women is an organization of women in the Univer- sity who have received M letter awards for their out- standing work in scholarship, leadership, and especially athletics. All women who meet those requirements may become members. The girls hold a lolly-pop sale each year, and sponsor the checking concession at the WAA co-recreational night. The officers: Peg Price, presi- dent, Mary Lou Towner, vice-president, Rita Chapin, secretary, and jane Faurot, treasurer. Barbara Newby, Peg Price, Marty Towner, Rita Chapin. ALSO: Jane Faurot. FRONT ROW: Karen Kratoville, Marty Towner, Peg Price, Sally Games SECOND ROW Vlfglfllil. Sudholt jane Grant Eleanor Schaefer, Barbara Newby, Ruth Krrschel, Vera Berger, Beverly Fulton, jo Ann jennett BACK Row Yvonne Perkmson Sarah Plxlee, June Buescher, Pat Patterson, Marrlee Howell, Mickey Gunn, Betsy DuBoxs Nancy Harrxs Shirley Kennebeck The purpose of the Women s Ath1et1c Assoclatxon IS to assist 1n the promot1on of a recreatlonal program of sports and dancmg for women at the Un1vers1ty of M1ssour1 and to foster the ldeals of good sportsmansh1p and fellowship Intramural tournaments are held ln a var1ety of sports, mcludmg the major team sports of volleyball and basketball Any woman student 15 ehglble for act1ve membershlp after she has earned a total of 100 pomts rn a mm1mum of two act1v1t1es and paxcl her dues P1ns and letters are awarded for sports excellence w1th a blanket gomg to the most outstandmg semor member m the sprmg Mary Lou Towner headed the group for the year No undefeated seasons or 90 to 0 v1ctor1es But what s more 1mportant, no NCAA 1nvest1gat1ons of recru1t1ng methods or art1cles 1n the Safzm day Evenmv Post condemnmg under the table glfts to star halfbacks We re plenty happy that our vars1ty athlet1c teams are truly M1ssour1 teams and great teams at that We hke coaches who when they get a modest lead g1VC the subst1tutes a chance to get 1n rather than pour lf on We re proud of the fact that the M1ssour1 SPQRTS schedules have no breathers We Want to play the best because We know that's where We belong We Want athletes who are also 1n Alpha Kappa PS1 and Myst1ca1 Seven. We d1Sl1k6 coaches Who are constantly soundmg off 1nstead of runn1ng the1r teams We have no deslre for b1g hulks from remote states who are athletes only We don't want a profess1onal athletlc pol1cy. In short, We're plenty proud of the T1gers , . 5 . . ' . O - Q . J 3 - 2 2 and the1r coaches. We'll take them over any in the nation. , h K X t X , K 1 l X V v U v The dim Missouri outlook expressed by many pre-season predictions was even more magnified as Missouri dropped the season opener, 6-3. Then the booming Tiger bats took over and deadened opposing pitchers with a .311 season average. Equally superb mound performances distinguished Missouri hurlers who compiled a 2.3 total earned run average. Centerfielder jerry Schoonmaker led the cham- pions in five departments and was named to the All- American college squad. Teammate Bob Musgrave hit over .400 as did Schoonmaker, while Todd Sickel, Bob Schoon- maker, and Dick Dickinson were in the .300 circle. Emil Kammer Q6-lj, Bert Beckmann C4-lj, and Ed Cook Q3-lj shared the major pitching duties. FRONT ROW: Bob Musgrave, George Gleason, Todd Sickel, Bob Schoonmaker Dick Dickinson, jim Doerr Bert Beckmann SECOND ROW: Ed Cook, Bob Bauman, Jack Gabler, Lloyd Elmore, Kent Henson Lee Roy Wynn Sam Sayers BACK Row Coach john Simmons Buddy Cox, Jerry Schoonmaker, Norm Stewart, Emil Kammer, Gene Gastineau Herb Morgan Doc Ollie DeVictor BAS E BALL With only six veteran returnees-but a score of talented rookies -Coach John "Hi" Simmons brought his squad from nothing more than Big Seven potential to become the nation's No. 1 college ball club. Missouri proved it by walking off with the 1954 NCAA finals, a recognition which they came within one game of capturing two years ago. When the Missouri sports scene shifted to the diamond last spring, few rivals figured the Tigers as more than a conference hazard. And this rating, perhaps, on Coach Simmons' past performances alone. The outcome, how- ever, was far different from what pre-season cards had predicted. A phenomenal team batting average, combined with top-flight pitching and the Simmons managerial strategy, qualified the Tigers as District Five representative to the NCAA tournament in Omaha. The team moved through the season with a 17-3 record, and all three losses were revenged in return meetings. Along with the season record went an 11-1 Big Seven standing and Coach Simmons' sixth championship as Tiger mentor. 257 At Omaha, Missouri added Lafayette as its 12th straight victim be- fore Rollins College upset the Tigers in the two-and-out national tournament. The Bengals moved by Massachusetts, 8-1, Okla- homa ASLM, 7-3, and Michigan State, 4-3, to advance to the finals for a rematch with Rollins. Ed Cook reversed the earlier 4-1 defeat by pitching the Tigers to victory by the same score-and Missouri won its first NCAA crown. Emil Kammer hurled two of the victories, Buddy Cox led the Tiger batsmen, and George Glea- son was chosen the club's most valuable player by his teammates. 258 BOB SCHOONMAKER KLEFTD HOLDS THE BALL THAT WON THE BIG 7 TITLE. fABOVE, BELOW, COACH SIM- MONS AND THE TIGERS GET A ROYAL WELCOME TO COLUMBIA AFTER THE NCAA VICTORY. -. ,Q A GOLF Missouri's golf team, which last year enjoyed a better than average record, began the 1955 season by breaking even in two matches before the spring recess. Tom Faerber, Don Collier, Duncan Matteson, and Gene Weinischke made up the early season traveling squad which walloped Southwest Missouri State at Springfield before Arkansas slowed the Tigers on the Fayetteville course. Missouri niblickers then took another trouncing, 12y2 to SM, from Iowa on the Columbia Country Club course. The thumping caused a reshuffle of the Missouri line-up and two new golfers were introduced on the Bengal card joe Hansen and Jim Wright. Faerber remained the No. 1 man. Coach Chauncey Simpson was faced with building an all new squad this season as xeterans ohn Baumgardner Clarence Benage and Rene Bockenkamp were lost through graduation Last years team suffering only three IOSSCS in 11 outings met a stumbling block when they moved into Boulder Colorado for the Big Seven golf tournament finished sixth with a 923 stroke total 17 strokes behlrld Kansas and 33 behind winning Colorado However T116 Tlgers Bockenkamp enjoyed three good rounds firing 71 74 73 to take second in the conference individual standings as a medalist 2 X N ' , ' I - . , , - I 1 at the close of the spring season. As a team, Missouri 59 , . ..,,, ,.. . " ,f . I -iw...-.w-.-w---vw-5-F4':Gm.i:rfv4:nv.:5r.:-L-Ear.-ef' .-. ,.... ' ' - r . . . ' K - - . . Q . Jiqyjfl. -,jx ' ln 1,34-3 1 .rm .I-dlf ' 'Z Q. -L, , JFTI- If ' . , - ' .fri . , :fn-ff' - 5. A ,mg -:XIV . Y'-M-,zgf-My r X ' ' "-lwv' :,ms.',., , N. .bmw-nv'ff-3, ,,, .74-,gg 4.. 4: 7.. , . . -- - . , I , .Q V.,-:.,-.fsiqi w X - v,""1Qiq,6 '4 lP7"9riJQ .IX Q- 'A V5.2 -f13533-'egm,5,f,,,,5,i,1FTPis-jT"Qf' . ' ' - Q , f - -mzfiifqgfszzgg'.Qi-12,41zif- Y .xnxx V , V4 -Q - N ,LW ,ff 5 V x 1 f ' bf 'L ' 5 I' z I" f :Lg-',X:""3" ' fini gif? ,, - -54? ' ,ax - ' ..11:,E " 'Ex ' 'fl - ff 42. si? . 1153, ., 1f' ' Q y, A1 -are GQ L li , . A,,a:,y:, ,fue . ,N -'-ffivye-'Z ,.-,'gfffA15w11 , '. ,ZQQJFZ ..sf5v4 -9 ' 5? ' Q' "' 1+ 'FS ? - , , -4, 'f - . . wif- 'Q ,ki 'IQ vi' 'A .A .1 3 . P ., If , M1 +.sg,iu, f A YQ ,Q v Nw-ev 'ln . . ,, Coach Tom Botts veteran rndoor tracksters went through the1r schedule of dual meets prehmrnary to the Blg Seven meet undefeated mcludrng a surprxse vlctory over defendrng charnplon Kan sas 37 47 But when the TlgCIS moved lnto Kansas C1ty for the conference battle the bubble burst and Kansas carried home its fourth straight title and three first Places. Mrssourr s drsastrous off day strll enabled them to capture second place and two f1rsts Pete Beard and Bob Massengale won the half and quarter mrle races respectxvely Along wrth Mas sengale Leven Gray Ron Salmons and Dave Horn are rn therr last season of xarsrty track - -, . U U - 1 1 7 . . Y ' 4 Headed by two returning lettermen, Missouri's tennis squad prepared itself for an improvement over last year's inexperi- enced team. Under the new coaching of Chauncey Simpson, No. 1 and 2 men Bill Wickersham and Bob Simpson, plus a host of potentials, made their intentions known early as they racked up three straight victories before spring recess. However, the season was still young and Big Seven play held stiff competition. While last year's netmen struggled for a 7-8 season record, the conference meets proved disastrous. TENNIS Coach Simpson, besides his veterans who have shown well in early 1955 meets, has three new comers in Bob Reynolds, Bob DeMoss, and jerry Diekroger Don Cooke, who saw action last year was hospitalized for two vseeks during the pre limmaries Darrol Caldwell, a third letterman also had been sidelined for the early matches Darrol Caldwell Bob Reynolds BACK Eddie Myers Mike DeMoss Gene Rooney Danny Macleod Jerry Diekroeger 22 ' 3 FRONT: Bill Wickersham, Don Cooke, Coach Simpson, T ' 6 Bill Constantine, President M MEN Acting as a focal point for the social activities of Tiger athletes, the M Men's Club actively promotes functions at which campus athletes can become better acquainted with each other. During half time of the Kansas basket- ball game they fostered another relationship when they saw to it that fans became better acquainted with athletes. They introduced Missouriis defending National Cham- pionship baseball team to the crowd fabovej. The club also provides various services at campus activities, both athletic and academic. For instance, it may be found run- ning the checking concession at dances in Rothwell Gym, selling football programs, or ushering at basketball games. In a sense, it is what may be deemed an athletic honorary in that those who are fortunate enough to win a Varsity M in athletics are automatically eligible for membership in the University AM Men's Club. FRONT ROW: Bob Massengale, George Gleason, Bert Beckmann, Bill Constantine, Lee Wynn, Jerry Schoonmaker, Jake Shively, Bobby Gooch. SECOND ROW: Buddy Cox, Bob Musgrave, Emil Kammer, Jim Hunter, Al Portney, Ev Lineberry, Ed Cook, Howard Robertson. THIRD ROW: William Campbell, Tom Alberts, Morris McQuinn, Keith Bacon, Charles Williams, Sonny Stringer, Gene Roll, Chuck Mehrer, Carl Osterloh. FOURTH Row: Redford Reichert, Lynn Romann, Pete Beard, Duane Kelly, Bill Rice, Bill Craig, Bill Duncan, Bob Puckett. BACK Row: Leven Gray, Harold Burnine, Med Park, Mark Stein, Pete Ekern, Chuck Barrickman, Charles Denny, Norm Stewart. A fraternity or sorority house is a place to eat, sleep, party-and study once in a While. And yet it is just a little bit more-a very important little bit. Itfs a place Where music majors learn to live With starting fullbacks, Where St. Louis people room with those from Savannah, and where Democrats cram hard for a government test with Republicans. In short, it's a tremendous HOUSE l 264 GROUPS education in living. It,s a place where old prejudices are quickly forgotten, Where lifetime friendships are made, and, of the most immediate importance, Where the affairs are held that can be discussed at Homecoming Weekends for many years to come. The forty-three Greek houses on the Missouri campus are vital segments in the over-all picture of the great University. I - Q v , 1 I 4 E Two delegates from each of the twenty nine social fra ternities on the University of Missouri campus make up erning body for Greek men The purpose of IFC is to foster a closer relationship among fraternities and to pro Greek Week has become one of the most popular events in the spring providing enlightening talks on fraternity val windup that nets a goodly amount for one of the Columbia charity organizations The Interfraternity Sing, the representation of the Interfraternity Council, the gov- administration, the DU's Campustown Races, and a carni- vide the various rules which govern their actions. IFCS big function comes at the very beginning of the year when it supervises Rush Week. Great strides in the past few years have resulted in a more efficient rush and pre- ferential system, and a practical elimination of the major causes of Rush Week complaints. Too, there are other notable activities which IFC supports throughout the year. scholarship awards, bi-monthly meetings, and other serv- ice projects fill out the remaining IFC calendar. Plans were laid this past year for an Alumni IFC, a group which has proven quite effective on other college 'cam- puses, and which would include alumni members from each of the fraternities and would serve as a further guid- ing force for the entire Missouri fraternity system. B1 sz 1 FRONT ROW: Jim Hall, Gary McCord, Edward Dauster, Erwin Klaas, Joe Vowell, Jim Spradling, Marty Sherman, Fred Cowart, Michael Braude, Jim Vandever. SECOND ROW: Charles Buel, Jim Cottrell, James Deberry, Jim Herron, Robert Deskin, Ronald Reed, Robert Maupin, Robert Schneider, jim Leathers, Robert Webb, Robert Chick. THIRD Row: Walter Kane, Bob Hall, Bill Griffiths, John Russey, Charles Nichols, Tom Fenner, Clifford Johns, Jerry Suffian, David Loschky, Roger Cohen, Don Allen, Marshall Bern- stein,-Lee Arney, Frank Frier, John Lewis. BACK ROW! Jerry Waits, Turner Jones, Marshall LaVine, Don Moxley, Nate McGuire Francis Corry, William Chiles, John Williams, Quentin Greenley, William Howard, Robert Harper, Gary Robinson. , 266 I F C Ronald Reed, President Execunve Commlttee Robert Maupm Marvin Mrller joe Isaacs Ronald Reed Robert Deskm ALso james Herron 2 ACACIA TOP Row: Ralph Badger, Don- ald Barnett. SECOND Row: James Hall-president, William Hallahan. BOTTOM Row: Hans Roensch, George Scism. TOP ROW Chuck Bobo Harry Delkeskamp Samuel Eaker Robert Etes Irving Field Karl Glenn john Gowan Robert Hall SECOND ROW john Harman jack Henze Jon Long Jesse Maize Lloyd Muench Steven Norman Carl Prather John Rapp BOTTOM Row Phillip Snell Robert Stewart Michael Warnstaff Norman Weston Robert Williams Thornton Youngman Don Zimpfer ALSO Dick Harrison We started out this year by studying every night till two in the morning This is bad Of course we had a little refreshment. This is good. It only lasted a few minutes. This is bad. But it was brought over by a few sorority girls. This is good. The girls left early. This is bad. Some more girls came over. This is good. They didn't even come in. This is bad. So we went out to meet them. This is good. The housemother walked in. This is bad. She likes us. This is good. Not that much. This is bad. We went back to the books. This is bad. Oops, two bads in a row. But our parties were a lot of fun. This is good. They were all stag affairs. This is bad. We won a basketball game, 35-32, in one overtime. This is good. We nosed out Gamma Phi Beta This is bad? We had some big wheels on campus This is good No cars just wheels. This is bad. Seriously, we dominated a few activities. This is good. And in the card section, we held up black instead of yellow. This is bad. We had our annual speakeasy party at the house, 508 Rollins. This is good. Our house is at 506. This is bad. A few of the brothers got pinned. This is good. Then we had to serenade. This is bad. We had an alumni party down here one weekend. This is good. No contributions, no more alumni parties. This is bad, We tried to break into Stephens. This is good. We're back studying every night till two in the morning, This is the end. 269 ALPHA EPSILON PI 270 TOP ROW: Edward Abraham, Richard Baizer, Leroy Bearman -president, Jerrold Beigel. SECOND Row: Sherwin Epstein, Robert Prager, Bernie Frank, joe Friedman. THIRD ROW: Benne Kusnetzky, Howard Levin, Ronald Levine, Bert Levy. BOITOM ROW: Ronald Schleifer, Alan Slay, Manny Smith, Jerry Waisblum. ,, Far be rt from us to talk about our many vrrtues but berng a concerted fraternrty we hke to plug AEP1 as rnuch as possrble After havrng a successful rushxng program we counted noses and found that we were st11l three members short of organrzmg our own space cadet club Srnce we all have our heads rn the clouds we thought we d make rt offrclal to some extent Our pledges home addresses range well never mind you ve never heard of 1t anyway Our pledges are frrendly, courteous krnd consrderate helpful jolly and mrschrevous They lack only one trart to be a complete boy scout they re not prepared What we lack rn rntramural vrctorres we make up rn socral affalrs Of prrme xnterest was our jungle party thls year held at the house rnstead of the jungle because of our enlarged recreatron room The outstandrng prop of all the scenery was a lrve monkey As the party progressed and more South Afrrcan prneapple jurce was poured rt was hard to tell the drfference between the brothers and the monkey The frnest complrment we recen ed was centered about the photograph It was later found that the palm tree talked and answered to the name of Drck Barzer We ve enloyed the past year and are look1ng forward to next fall for more affalrs of the same h1gh cal1ber See you IH the f nny pape s anywhere from as near as Kansas City, to as far as . . . beautiful six-foot palm tree located just to the left of the ' , . . . - A . I , ' ' ' ' U 1 ' ' ' , u r . renner Alan Brodkm Stanley Burnstem Larry Chapnrck Irvmg Cohen Bernre Copeland 'Srl'?c5tldl?1wEh1:l:lThigef?d-flstlglgsxddalldrySECOND ROW Larry Frxedman Marvin Friedman Leonard Glazer Larry Goldman Jack Isgur Wrllram Kesglerz Sranle Kleban Ralph Klopper Myron Kodner THIRD ROW Melvyn Loewensrern, Robert Loewenstern jerry Men dell Marnn M1 dall I-larold Pasternack Mel Raskrn Norton Rrttmaster Stanley Rosenbloom Myron Samuels BOTTOM Row Ronald W b fd S lWe1ss Don Werby Bernard Winer Irv Wmer Allen Zetcher Mrke Zrpkrn AI.so Herb Brlmsky Iegyl liiggeiielglwallgelgbkean-fxfk E1sen Al Frager, Mort Lucoff Art Overman LeRoy Pucker Carl Purtz Ottxe Serden, Buzzy Shultz Ron Soble Mark Stem 271 TOP ROW: Dale Adair, Elmer Bailey, Billy Beattie, Jerry Buell, Wayne Colborn, Tommy Collins, Francis Corryfpresident, Hugh Corry, john Cowan. SECOND ROW! Leslie Fox, Fred Gilbert, Donald Golden, William Gressly, Gale Hankins, Dennis Hartman, James Hertzog, William Hough, Elmer Howell. THIRD ROW: Mervin Johnson, Ralph Lamberson, Curtis Long, Lawrence Mertz, George Morrow, Don Moxley, Jerry McCauley, Charles Peterman, David Roberts. BOTTOM ROW: Karl Stout, John Stovall, Douglas .Taber, Ted Thornburg, Caroll Vowels, Robert Wade, Ronald Wade, Phillip Warren, Billy West. ALSO: Bill Chambers, Rodney Harrington, Don Pollock, Donald Stallings, Larry Weatherly. Forgetting the bruised hands of the past Rush Week, "Mean Mouth" Moxley banged down on the gavel, The Rhos settled down listing the knowledge they seek. Shouting, "Come on Rhos, let's get in the saddle!" First was the text book, as you might well expect, So saddle they did, and in their spare time But they thought of Barnwarmin'-the listing was wrecked. They drove to the Hink for a moment sublime. The discussion went to women-their spirit was gay, Encouraged by weekends and the fun that they brought, Then someone mentioned grades-there was nothing to say. The Rhos got the grades-they never got caught. So the group broke up with a laugh and a sigh, Mid the turmoil of classes and all of the snowing, And the last thing 'twas said, "For the best we will try!" Their activity list presented quite a showing. The first day of classes seemed like a snap, The last day of classes became quite a test, Little did they know it was a well-sprung trap. As for the Seniors, they had much rather rest. The next week grew harder, and came a pop-quiz, They heard the proud graduates as they drove out of sight: It was then they all knew the party had fizzed. "It was fun, fellow brothers, but a hell of a fight I" 272 TOP ROW: Charles Crowley, William Davis, Carl Eber, Rich- ard Fenwick. SECOND Row: Donald Hurlbut, Glen Huskey, Robert Jackson, Don Janes. THIRD ROW: Walter Rudolph, Glenn Smei-don, Edgar Stewart. Borrom Row: Ronald Wheeler, Wyley Wyatt, William Young. ALPHA GAMMA RHO ff lx ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA TOP ROW: Vance Boclenhausen, Phillip Bowness, Roger Bowness. SECOND ROW: Donald Glaspey, John Hanes, Fred Han- nah. THIRD Row: Samuel Miller, Carl Morris, Jim McLarney. BOTTOM ROW: Glenn Roloff, Earnest Salisbury, Byron Simpson. TOP ROW Claude Brandon john Brrttain Morris Burger Ronnie Burke Richard Clark Donald Collins Donald Estep Donald Foster Maurice Fothergrll SECOND ROW Billy Harris Karl Hartung Donald Henrrcks Robert Hoerr Charles Hurst Turner Jones pres: dent, jerry Krng Ronald Lemonds Garland Lindsey THIRD ROW William McNeall Charles Nichols Dale Pasley Dick Pemberton Edward Ponder, Arnold Potts Phillip Reeter Robert Reich Jimmie Riley BOTTOM ROW Victor Slaughter Gerry Smith, Robert Smith Archie Specker, Carl Steele, jack Vaughan john Vawter Morris Williams Gerald Zumbrurmen ALso Dave Morris After spending a weary summer in the scorching Mis souri deserts the Sigmas returned to start a prosperous year at the 802 Club despite the rainmaker s failure to make the clouds cry The first order of business was to gne our white mansion that new look with the help of 30 gallons of paint, 18 sturdy brushes and a countless number of arms which will never be the same again Barn warmm came and went, amid the brush goats intermis sions, and kissing the queen. Don, especially thinks its great. As the months rolled on, December came and all the Sigmas found themselves stair-climbing and star-gaz- ing once again. The Christmas party was full of wheels, plus one small sparrow. And Collins face got red. Then, when Christmas arrived Sam was roped and branded But meanwhile Plug walks alone As the new year rolled in Phils friends became taller and taller jims insur ance rates got higher and higher and a social vet was dis coxered in our midst Stale cigars again' A new se mester a new set up for Mr A Prime it was really a busy week but it couldn t last or could it? Estep de cided the best way to save his valuable project book was to put it under lock and key-but who would want to steal it-the Moniteau County madman? Rocky' kept dreaming of buying a new car, while 'Bobbie" could dream only of making a trip to Hawaii. However, despite our fun and faux pas, our favorite gal still rates us tops. 275 ALPHA TAU OMEGA TOP ROW: Leland Arney, Charles Baldwin, Bert Barklage. SECOND Row: James Crane, Barry Davis, John Ebeling. THIRD now: James Knight, Donald Kuescer, Thomas Lafferre. FOURTH Row: Arthur Millen, joe Moore, Darrel Murphy. FIFTH now: john Ray, Robert Reames, Frank Reese-prexident. B01-TOM Row: Leon Wahlbrink, Robert Webb, jerry Wheeler. 'W TOP ROW! Henry Basedow, Ronald Bielby, Thomas Boisseau, John Bruns, Wes Burns, Darrol Caldwell, George Ceverha, Don Cooke. SECOND ROW! William Ezell, Overton Gentry, Anthony Geoghegan, Ted Henson, Marvin Hodel, Harold Hoemann, Paul Jinks, Byron Kinder. THIRD ROW: Guy Langsford, Nip Litzsinger, George Lockeman, joe Long, Robert Longwell, Troy Mager, Dale Marple, Donald Meyer. FOURTH ROW: Robert Neuman, Pete Orr, Koehler Orth, William Pittman, Richard Poole, Harold Raasch, Michael Raines, Rudy Ralston. FIFTH Row: Maurice Richesson, James Riley, Arnold Smith, William Spangler, Murray Sweet, Dale Swenson, Jerry Swormstedt, Gary Toney. BOTTOM ROW: Herbert Willbrand, William Wilson, Milan Yager, john Young, William Younger, Roland Zeugin. ALSO: Phil Chance, Paul Eveling, Stanley Krueger, Bob Miller, Robert Price, Dick Richards, Michale Scheihing, Ollie Soldin, Art Trask, Jens Wennberg. Four score and ten years ago our great-grandfathers brought forth on this continent a new fraternity, con- ceived in brotherhood, and dedicated to the Proposition that all pledges shall do Saturday morning housework. Now we are engaged in a great .civil war, testing whether that fraternity, or any fraternity so conceived and so dedi- cated, can long endure the closing of the Shadi. We are met in a great hangout of that war. We have come to dedicate a portion of that hangout as a final resting-place for those who here gave their quarters that the Shack might live , , . The brave men, pledges and actives, who struggled here have consecrated it far above our poor power to pass Econ 51 . . . It is rather for us the fraternity to be dedicated here to the unfinished work which they who carved their initials here have thus far so nobly advanced. It is rather for we sober to be here dedicated to the great task remaining before us-that from these honored dead we take increased devotion to those bottles for which they gave the last full gulp of devotion-that we sober highly resolve that these dead shall not have enjoyed themselves in vain, that this fra- ternity under the Dean of Students shall have a new birth of bottles, and that 3.2 of the brothers, by the brothers, for the brothers, shall not perish from the Shack. 277 278 BETA THETA PI TOP ROW: Roger Alleman, Robert Berry, Jerry Boyle, Robert Brummell. SECOND ROW: McCord Davis, Michael DeMoss, Michael Devine, Russ Dippold. THIRD Row: Edward Gam- ble, Charles Gibson, Dudley Gilmore, john Gilmore. FOURTH ROW: Vince Hovley, James jackson, James Jones, Frank Kent. FIFTH Row: Lon Orr, James Owen, jon Parlen, Wil- liam Phelps. BoTroM Row: James Spradling, John Tope, Lyle Van Ravenswaay, Kenneth Wilhelm-president. Our first project was to settle down to the serious business of planning our traditional lawn party with our neighbors. The plans were tremendous. Thus we had a tremendous lawn. We also had a riot of a time, and the party turned out to be a real glass-breaking affair . . . so we got it on. However after the smash-up party the Betas Qthat's us if you havent read the title discarded their cutting humor and discox ered that the days of the artificial rain- makers are gone forever though they may be just a stone's throw away. After four years of strenuous effort so characteristic of him anyway Tiger convinced us that the only two kinds of beer are Root Beer and Falstaff . . . so we got it on. Carl was heard to say almost anything ..,-.,.-r. .- .M - fp -' w t ,-, Q and Nick carried a lot of weight. Mert, Coleman, and Zeke made frequent complaints about the overcrowded conditions in the south end of the second floor, saying that Gainus and "The Whiph required too much space. Jumper became a piscatorial gourmet, and Iwo's nosy and raucous personality kept the third floor in constant con- fusion despite McGoo and Roswell s quieting influence. And Caskie went around in circles and became a wheel. And Skippy came through . . . so we got it on. Woogie also became a real member of the gang when he too . . . got it on. And so, as the sun sets on the dear. old house and through closed doors we heat the enchanting restrains of the fight song pass another quart. , D , ' TOP ROW: Robert Bueker, James Burkeholder, Jack Byers, Ben Callaway, john Chambers, john Collet, Donald Collier, Don Cornelius, Leslie Crouch. SECOND ROW: Thomas Dunscombe, George Ekern, Pete Ekern, Richard Ellis, Alden Elsea, Richard Falk, Robert Fields, Francis Foster, William Gaines. THIRD Row: Robert Gingrich, David Hall, Victor Haller, Joseph Hansen, Stanton Hardy, Richard Hazell, Bill Healey, Rolla Hinkle, Jae Hopkins. FOURTH Row: Ben Martin, Robert Marty, Fred Maughmer, Roy Mayes, Bob Mills, jay Milne, Robert Moore, Wood McComb, Daniel McKinnon. FIFTH Row: Ramon Powell, Edwin Rector William Roberts, Donald Roeder, Ral h Scott W'll' S l' p , 1 iam ee mger, Robert Siemans, Charles Sigmund, Lawrence Small. BOTTOM ROWVZ Paul Wilson, Wallace Wilson, Larry Wray, Ernest Zierenberg. ALSO: Gilbert Burnham, Ed Cooper, Bob Copher, L. J. Cunningham, Berkley Hall, Guyton Hamilton, Orris Hauck, Darwin Hindman, Jim Hunter Joe Jackson W H johnson Tom Morrell David N R R b , , . . , , ewman, ay 0 erts, Terry Roberts, Rick Taylor, F. G. Wright, Van Brengartner, Tom Pierson, Jim Rohde. 'ESS wj ,aa 279 F Fi il: lif e i , ' 5 L F li 1 TOP ROW: Richard Bakker, George Clark, William Cline, Gary Cook, Donald Courtney, James Deberry, Floyd Donaldson, Bob Goff. SECOND ROW: Jack Hawk, Eugene Henley, Robert Henley, Freddie Jackson, Harry James, Robert Johnston, Kim Kendall, James Kilgroe. BOTTOM Row: Dan Rascher, Harold Schowengerdt, Henry Schowengerdt, Donald Stoecker, Jackie Stubblefield, Don Topel. ALSO: Paul Calloway, Randy Culver, Lee Furgeson, Bob Lake. In 1890, at one of the more noted eastern universities, the national fraternity was organized. Why, you ask, did it take 61 years to discover our chapter at the University of Missouri? Well, to begin with, they got tied up in a traffic jam, were held up by two red lights, and happened to run across a slow-moving locomotive about ten miles out of Cleveland. And besides, you can't peel rubber with a covered wagon. But the history of our westward move- ment, although far-reaching and illustrious, could we are sure, with absolutely no trouble, be related on the back of a three-cent postage stamp. The encounters with the In- dians and other roving bands of white raiders, along with the ever present destructive atmosphere of nature itself, will go unheeded now. And you ask, why did we carry 280 on? For a new life. Documented historical evidence shows us how our pioneers planned out that new life, which was soon to be ours. They visualized a Jesse Hall, new in facilities . . . but old, yes old, in tradition. They even looked forward to sitting around the campfire at a . . . how did they term it . . . Union building, talking of their latest escapades over a hot cup of whisky. They gave us pioneer thought, the idea of the ethnic quality. But above all, they have given us the man . . . the horse . . . the wagon . . . symbols of a bygone era. We still have the man . . . we still have the wagon. Anyone seeing our missing horse, please contact the chap- ter historian immediately. Top Row: Gene Grabbe, John Gray, William Griffiths-president. SECOND ROW: Carl Kissinger, Richard Mason, jerry Odor. BOTTOM Row: Ronald Vitoux, Donald Young, Roy Young- blood. vlan. '22S.:,w- il V 1 1 Q 1 Q i i l x l I I l w ll ll 1 l ll DELTA TAU DELTA TOP Row: Ernie Allen, Larry Benton, Kemp Bond, Jerry Brennan. SECOND Row: William Goodspeed, Chuck Har- rington, Harold Heavener, Charles Herbert. THIRD Row: john Minor, Larry Muther, Bruce McGilaway, Richard Mc- Glashon. FOURTH ROW: Bill Ross, Ronnie Rosser, Howard Robertson, William Rury. BOTTOM Row: Tom Taylor, Ron- ald Waggener, Austin Wagstaff, Don Walsworth. v 'LE' 'Ml-Bs -6' Dei' if ,-.Q pq, as TOP ROW! James Butner, Bill Clausen, Robert Clausen, Robert Crowe, Alfred Davis, Don Eberle, Robert Falkenhainer, Charles Ferbert, Frank Frier-president. SECOND ROW : jerry Hill, William House, Thomas Hunt, James Jenkins, Paul Kniep, John Lewis, Edward Lowther, Gene Lytle, jack Mankin. THIRD Row: William McNeary, Elmer Noxon, David Odegard, Jude Pauli, Henry Pilgram, Gordon Pray, Gib Putnam, Herman Raichle, jerry Ritter. FOURTH Row: Oscar Sample, David Slack, Gregory Smith, Richard Soell, Don Spires, Neil Stabenow, John Stalder, William Straub, Douglas Sullivan. BOTTOM ROW: Don Weakley, jack Whitehead, Maurice Wichmann, Robert Wilson, Harry Winfrey, Charles Wolfe. ALSO! Kenneth Block, jim Burner, Don Duncan, Kenneth Elam, Paul Ferber, Bruce Friese, Tom Hunt, john Lampson, Pike Lawless, Wally Neil, Bill Rury, Roger Sharp, Marvin Tripp. As we open today's story, we find joe College running for the bus that will take him back to the University of Mis- souri and HIS HOUSE. As you recall, last week he was saying goodbye to his family. When asked why he was returning for the seventh straight year, our hero replied, "Because it's MY HOUSE." As the scene opens, we find him walking into HIS HOUSE. He opens HIS DOOR and falls into HIS HOLE-he forgot to fix it when he left. We hear him speaking to his fellow fraternity brothers who belong to-HIS HOUSE. Let's listen. 'iHCfC I am, back again at MY HOUSE." And now a word fr0m our sponsor. Gang, do you like the smell of fresh air when you wake up in the morning? Do you like the smell of freshly starched shirts when you dress for break- fast? And at breakfast, do you like the smell of sizzling ham and eggs? Well, if you do, you should be like the thousands of wranglers who belong to-HIS HOUSE. Now, let's catch up with our hero in HIS HOUSE. As we left him, we heard him saying, "Here I am, back again at MY HOUSE." One moment, please. We have encoun- tered technical difficulties. Please stand by. Now let's return to today's thrilling adventure . . . But little do his fraternity brothers know that our hero is mad because he has discovered that his aunt fwho is, by the way, on his mother's sidej is none other than the notorious Columbia Sal, the scheming housemother who woos un- suspecting fraternity boys. And our hero, standing in HIS HOUSE, knows. Meanwhile, back at the ranch . . . 283 .1 ' DELTA UPSILON 'l l I Z S 1 l, l fa I p . V il l l ll ll l l 1 I Y T a I 5 E l l l 'fo I iff:-yfi . 5. ' " ' fl 5 .'T " C. ,ifff 1 . , 1 Q fzspf.- . 1 5152, l xzfr 9 , ' I A Vi' X- M- MW ?- ' . ' ff ' ' V' r 7 V I . ,,, , r . 51,5 - 241 V -.. ,.-.H ' i.- EVP . - - 1 -'bp-f 5 Q" ' - wma-J 'Li-A 1-1 I 7 I wggft 5 in - yy JV. - , ,ev 1 gi ., , , 4 ,qi , , '- ,, ,,,,p.,+-t...- , AA.5r,,,.--'gf , v 4, , , .,-f 4 Q . . ., .,.-.moe-g.,. 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' l "Q 1.1 .mf .ez 25 fi I I, , - f ' 1 - f?"'1 "V fl 4 31112754 '., ' '.E'ff5Yff:f .-??,"":f':LS.fi.. ' ' ' Q - ' 1 Ln, ' f , - , .ffgpcjg Lily? ,, Q, Ll? v ...mi,,'i,y.A,..,5M? Wm: H , J ' , "' , ,f 4. ,Zn--aff, . A .5 -. : ., 14 14,-', azx"1--',g1f.y,....,:... -- , -f :Q . V Hi .. . 4 A jafai-M,-,4.z. " . My .' f f-MM-:A xfniatc. ..,.,.y,..., ,I ---mtl. 312' ffzyfff v' r ' liitpgf' 7 , " 'ff J .,'-.. .mgvy -A QTY , " -' - ' ' - 4 ,H ' ' fZ2VL,f,,,.', 'K ,,. . "V " ' .ar-"fi - i , . ' .u..f1l"" if f7,73f,g4J52wl'5gfj.1fL:-f-,.fpj:ng'-:.'ff:.1'v237jL.f-f '- A ', ' if L.. H , -L-4 -.,:f'i'-'ivzfazt 1 mf? xr'f1:f "ff Q-5--wif--mf-51" . pl 1 f ff - . 1- -2 A' .H+ f'2....:A far. " .g. ' . ' ll -1:'5g'-ffff'-f-51 T V"'f,rf ,, 'S , , . f? ! .. - J "s""4h557" ww Jr.-rig., an . 5 ""f" 7' 77'T,,,. -f,"f1' ' s '-f' 'pg . , l ' S -. S S ,--A ff V ' la, f f?'f,!fff WSU ' f- f ,- Top Row: Richard Adams, Har- old Ballman. SECOND RONVZ Bill Engle-president, Cyril Faris. THIRD now: Robert jovin, Ar- nold Kaestner. FOURTH Row: Dave MacKenzie, Clinton Mc- Kinnon. Borrom Row: William Shirley, Robert Shook. ' ' Q TOP ROW: Charles Burgess, Robert Clatanoff, Paul Cornwall, Kenneth Dankel, Charles Daniel, Doyle Dixon, George Eblen, jon Ellefson. SECOND ROW: George Farrell, Eugene Forderhase, William Gaddis, William Hinds, William Howard, Stanley Hubbard, Edward Jaenisch, john Jones. THIRD ROW: Robert Langenbacher, David Lawson, Lowell Littleton, David Loschky, Brock Lutz, Clint Miller, Ray Miller, Warren Murry. FOURTH ROW: John Neely, james Payne, james Peterson, James Rankin, james Rennie, Bart Rich- ardson, Tom Sanders, jerry Schieler. BOTTOM ROW! David Soblin, Jerry Staub, Dennis Tesarek, William Weber, Dick Wendelburg, Donald Whitaker, William Wycoff. ALSO! Mike Burris, James Cason, john Dunshee, John Foote, Randy Gardner, Sandy Harris, jim Haswell, Mark Henderson, Perry Huston, Jim Kesterson, Dick Lewin, Dick McBride, Bill McNeill, Lee McPheeters, Ralph Nichols, John Perio, Don Press, Dick Schwarze, Bob Stockwood, john Wegner. Overheard Conversation Department: At the Hink, says one of the brothers to his date, "Yes, dear, I am a fra- ternity manf' Recreation Department: Chess tournaments began again in the house for the first time in 50 years. Considering that the house has only been on campus for 31 years, it was a fairly big accomplishment. Vital Facts Department: Recently, twelve brothers have reached the age of consent . . . eleven consented. Decoration De- partment: The house was decorated from top to bottom, featuring asbestos in three different shades and portable fire extinguishers fthe kind you can move aroundj. Grade Department: We've decided to give up Friday and Saturday night dates, and the trend has been toward other fields of endeavor. Our slogan concerning studying- l'Save your money, you'll need it for a passing grade." Grade averages were posted for fraternities this year, and we were relieved to hear that we had one. Lovelife De- partment: "Yes, dear, I am a fraternity man, but girls aren't allowed on the second floor." Thoughts Formulat- ed While Brushing One's Teeth in the Morning Depart- ment: This salt works wonders for the gums. Maybe I should just go to sleep and forget about the whole day. I wonder who gets the watered-down milk for breakfast this time. I wonder if Little Orphan Annie got a new dress. Hope the laundry didn't break the buttons on my only clean shirt. General Resume Department: All in all, it was a pretty dull year mainly because of the absence of fires. Anyway, we increased our policy. 285 FARMHOUSE TOP Row: Frank Akers, Kendall Ander- son, Ted Austin. SECOND Row: Edward Dougherty, Dale Dunn, Robert Eads. THIRD Row: Quentin Greenley, Rich Hackler, Albert Harriman. FOURTH ROW: Robert Macy, Don Matthews, Larry May. BOTTOM Row: William Shideler, Robert Shoemaker, Donald Shrewsbury. Howdy. How you tonight? just settin' 'round here makin small talk on the front porch of dear old Farm- house. Ainlt doin much, just settin, here. We want to tell you what we did this year, but since we ain't so all- fire fast, we just goin to take our time. The hardest thing we had to do all year was just packin' our bags and gittm down here I was a little disappointed personally Pappy promised me a 1955 cow but with the drought n all the soybean crop just didnt come through We suc ceeded in guardin the Barnwarmin candidates from those sneaky engineers Speakin about Barmwarmin , we just want to take a minute to tell you it ain t true about those goat stories you hear Everybody knows a horse looks Y. -v.. ........-.-. ------ --.. e--v-a-W-A.------Q ----- sat, .,,,, m better. Course, a few characters found time to dig some- thin' besides dirt. Bill, Ron, and oe were in that ODK organization, Ruf Nex picked up a few new fellers. Coach Faurot got some help from jim. Bob, in addition to other honors, is now the farmers' barber, but we only use him for sheep shearin' Spring brought those sunny days to the Hink There aint nothin better than just lyin out on that good green grass with a plow in one hand a great big bundle of seed in the other, and a gor geous brown eyed nag standin at your side Man that s really hun Well Im gittin kinda tired of talkin now so if you folks dont mind Im just goin to mosey on down to the barn its about feedin time - ' Bennett, ames Boillot, ohn Brown, james Cook, Edwin Crouch, William Delaney, Larry Dingus, Eggelggvgbaioysggjglizliyellldgaivliilfh Evans, Stglnley Evans, Diirrell Ford, Allen Fray, Donald Fullerton, james G1bbs, Robert Gibson, john Grace Louis Grateke. THIRD Row: Galen Hart, Konrad Heid, Jerome Hoelscher, Nick Iman, Joe Isaacs, Donald Johnson,4Jo11n Kendrick Robert King Robert Kurzner. FOURTH Row: Charles McQuitty, Ronald Pfost, Thomas Pope, Terence Porter-preszdenl, Dean Prdffitt Don Prdffitt Allie Ripperger, Frank Roth, james Sawyers. Bo'r'roM ROW! Max Summers, Jerry Tamm, Richard Taylor, Alvin Tgdd, -john Tomagowzic, Frank Wilhite, Robert Williamson, Perry-Winn, Fowler Young. ALSO! Harlen I-Icket, David Hunter, Charles Kilvey, Keifer Lehman, Duane Leiter, Doug Long, Robert S1lv1s, Bi11Wh1t1ow. 287 TOP ROW: Douglas Adair, Doral Atkins, Gerald Bennett, James Bennett, Don Boniface, Carl Bunge, William Chapman, Colby Child, Wayne Cribb. SECOND ROW: Wade Ford, joe Fox, David Frith, Eugene Hall, Kenneth Howk, Joe Hazel, Jerry Holman, William Hubbard, Dennis Hudson. THIRD ROW: Michael jones, Randy Kern, Don Kinder, Gayle Ludwig, Douglas Macko, Robert Maupin, Charles Mercier, james Mesnier, William Morgan. FOURTH ROW: Harry Pearson, Mort Platt, Bill Raynor, jim Rogers, John Rogers, Robert Russell, Allan Rutberg, Robert Schafer, Don Schubert. BOTTOM ROW: Clifton Small, Paul Smith, james Thurman, Glen Vande- light, james Vandever, john Voris. ALSO: Jack Bond, Bill Bradley, Charles Brand, Jack Gabler, Ed Goetz, Don Gumbiner, Natt Harris, Eat Kennedy, Angelo Migneco, Bill Mills, Ed O'Reilly, Dave Shelton, J. W. Shively, Don Trestik, Larry West, Jack Wilkin- son, Dic Wyatt. The South will rise again! You better believe it. If you don't believe it, just look at a KA. He's as fast as bour- bon, as sloe as gin, and throws his southern comfort all over. One was seen at our winter formal, and next to this southern comfort was his lady who carried a corsage of four roses. Someone was heard to say that KA stands for the Knights of Alcohol. But there are several KA's who were forced to turn down their mint juleps for the time being, and uphold Yankee traditions. They had to keep in shape according to Missouri's strict training rules . . . take a bath every Saturday night, wear shoes to class, and most of all, stop burning Confederate money on Sundays. It's a holiday, you know. We Southerners pride ourselves 288 on being pure country gentlemen. There ain't nothin, mo' appetizin' than co'n bread, black strap molasses and wheat germ, black-eyed peas, hominy grits, an' poontang. We gentlemen just love poontang. QConfidentially, we can't touch the stuff-one uprising is enough. Don't let this get out or we'll lose our place in the Mardi Gras snake line.j Each of our gentlemen comes from one region, all combining to make up that Wonderful Southland. Bay Shore, Long Island, Pittsburg, Kansas, Easy Point, Maine, and Hard Point, Maine Ctwin citiesj . . . you get what we mean. The old South ball really topped off the social year . . . some of the troopers still haven't surrendered. And now, suh, shall We drink to the cause? Tor Row: Chester Davis, james Davis, Robert Fisher. SECOND Row: Thomas Hudson, James Hull, johnne jones- presidenl. THIRD Row: Thomas Murphy, Wayne Nations, Walter Nowotny. FOUR-rx-I Row: Bill Shay, Jerry Shelton, William Sims. BOTTOM ROW: James Wade, Delbert Ware, Robert, Wilson. KAPPA ALPHA TOP ROW: Tom Ashmore, William Balfour, Keith Belt, Charles Beverly. SECOND ROW: Nick Chiapelas, Richard Crowe, Paul Denk, Tom Dimitriades. THIRD Row: Richard Klingbeil, james Knox, Ernest Lamoreaux, James Leathers. FOURTH ROW: Victor Oddo, Charley Perkins, Samuel Sayers, Richard Risk. BOTTOM ROW! Paul Stark, Thomas Thompson, Don Unger, Charles Vogt. To? Row Dan Bishop-prexzdenl, Arnold Blackwell Roy Blayney Malcolm Bogan, William Bridwell, Guy Brown, james Buchanan, B111 Byrd Robert Carey SECOND ROW James Fiala Martin Flannery William Gellhausen, Richard Griot, Robert Haase, joe Harner, John Keethler, John Kelley Harry Kingrey THIRD ROW Gene Leonard Richard Littleton, Howard London, William Mahiger, Forest Meyer Marvin Miller jim McDearman David McNabb Frank Oddo FOURTH Row: Philip Risinger, Eugene Ruane, Robert Rubin, Iames Ryan Robert Schneider Campbell Scott Francis Sharp Carry Smith, Robert Smith. Bo'r'roM Row: Sam Wahlen, Philip Welch, Guy Whitney Prentiss Wilson james Wise .ALSO Bill Austin Gene Burr Dave Gerhardt, Keith Gerst, Ted Hafner, Phil Hoover, Jerry Houchen Mike Kelley jack Koenig Armon Kutterer Carl Lotz Dave Meyers, Jerry Parichy, john Pisculich, Tom Schultz, Paul Seating Cup of coffee Black You want one? Make it two cups If they don t turn that luke box down Im gonna bust it You d think they d take some grounds out and leave room for the water Heres a table So what if there s books here lust hide em No I cant take lunch back at the house Im eatin out Studying? Of course I got a date Who needs finals anyway? I figure I sank five bucks into a good Christmas present so why worry? Coffees bad. . . . Couple onions with a little hamburger. I figure you joke about it and they'll get the right idea. High bills or no high bills, I'm not gonna support that Great Dane anymore. The only way we can break even on that horse is to saddle him and sell him to the first carnival that comes through town. Never saw ber before. I-low did ya like the party Saturday night? Yuh, that was me. Third from the left under the table. She's cute. No, that's all hearsay Listen joe . . . ya know, I think I'1l ask her what she's doin, tonight. Well, that killed it. Missouri's answer to jim Thorpe just sat down with her. Ya know, I still can't get the ink off my wrist from that last quiz. Worked like a charm . . . got a cinch I. See that kid walkin in now? Know him? Looks familiar. Are ya sure hes my fraternity brother? I gotta get over to the house more often. What's her number again? The one ya had a date with last night. Aw, come on now, don't be stingy about these things . . . be a pal. By the way, how did the house elections come out? I'm president? Let's have another cup of coffee. 291 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 292 1 TOP ROW: Robert Adelsperger, Richard Anderson, David Aull. SECOND ROW: Edward Dauster, Wil- liam Engel, Charles Gallaher. THIRD ROW! Robert Lewedag, Michael Malo, Robert Mayer. FOURTH ROW: Sanford Roberts, Thomas Roberts, Willim Robey. BOTTOM ROW: james Soward, Godfrey Standing, John Stompoly. ,J l l I l TOP ROW: Phillip Barton, Robert Bradley, Carl Burkle, Bruce Busey, Edward Conway, Hugh Cordes, James Cottrell, Wade Courtney. SECOND ROW! Carl Hohnbaum, Charles Hoppe, john Howald, Lloyd Hughes, Raymond Kann, Kerry Kephart, Joseph Kilventon, Stephen Lange. THIRD ROW: Nicholas Mendell, jackie Miller, William McElroy, Don Orchard-president, Larry Paul, Robert Peter- son, William Poss, Harry Ramsey. FOURTH ROW! Richard Roddy, James Sagasture, Richard Sampson, Adolph Schmitt, Frank Sears, Richard Schutte, Claude Skinner, Jim Snyder. BOTTOM ROW: Gus Theodore, William Truebe, Ronald Tucker, John Weltin, Rodney Wernicke, Everett Wheelock, Charles Williams, Richard Wood. ALSO: Bill Bowen, Leo Bowlin, Thomas Clemes, James Cooper, Granville Crabtree, john Davis, jack Horn, Edward LeVander, Richard Mayer, Wilton Murphy, Mark Parsons, Bill Ray, Richard Roddy, Richard Sampson, Richard Schulte, Robert Skinner, Tom Sperry, john Wallace, Jack Winston, Robert Wittman. Hey dere. Hey you. You in the leopard-skin sport coat. Rushee, uh? Come on in de house. Dis is our den . . . oops! look out for de bannister. Dis is our living room. Some of de other houses have plusher stuff, but we got atmosphere . . . and here-'s de trophy room. See de three horseshoe trophies we won . . .- yeah, we won the basket- ball tournament in '22, Hey, come on up de stairs . . . oops! look out for de bannister. And here's de presidents room . . . get a load of de wall-to-wall walls. Oh yeah, dat paint's been peeling off de wall for years because de house is so dry. And here's where we sleep. Lot of fresh air is great . . . 25 blankets and a hot-water bottle is really livini. You like it, uh? Why doncha step in the linen closet here . . . let's have a chat. just rest your head up against that beach towel . . . wanna talk to you. Where ya from? What school ya goin, into? Ya like girls? Listen, we got a window here . . . well, never mind, I'll show ya dat later. Ya got a car? Sell it, you'll need it for the pledge fees. Listen, you know I can't tell ya for sure, but I got it on good authority . . . you're liked. As de fellas put it, you're a good guy. We need ya bad. By the way, ya know anything about plumbing? just wondering. What da ya say you and I sneak down to preferential . . . why can't ya go? You're takin' what? Well . . . best o' luck . . . know we'll always be friends . . . be sure and drop over Christmas vacation. 293 PHI DELTA THETA l o- TOP ROW: Givens Adams, Bennie Alexander, Bernard Atchi- son, William Barnes. SECOND Row: Gerald Case, Harry Connelly, john Coots, Buddy Cox. THIRD ROW: James Fry, Alvin Fuson, John Gabler, Theodore Gray. FOURTH ROW: Horace King, Conrad Larson, Kenneth Larson, Michael Lewis. FIFTH ROW: Karl Nordyke, Frederick Paulsen, Don- ald Pfost, George Pirch. BoT'roM Row: Roberr Skipton, Roger Smith, Walter Staley, Lee Stanford. Hello again, you lovely people. Once again it behooves us to report on the most memorable activities of grand old Phi Delta Theta during the preceding annum. After re- laxing on the gleaming sands of Fort Lauderdale, Bermu- da, and Palm Beach during those scorching summer months, the good brothers found the strain of Rush Wfeek quite a terrible shock. Wfe managed, however, to pre- serve our equanimity, and thereupon launched into a glorious year. Donning our white tennis sweaters and Press walking shorts, we enoyed the crisp fall season im- mensely and were especially impressed by the football matches at dear old Missouri. Too soon came the chill winds of winter, with old Jack Frost nipping at our cheeks. On Saturday evenings we would gather around the huge fire and relate old sea tales while sipping our hot cocoa and nibbling at a butter cookie. The world in strife outside our door seemed to bother us not at all, for the brothers were truly contented. Our scholarship, intramural sports affairs, and frequent social gatherings proved to be simply capital. The polo team brought home the cup once again, and, of course, cricket was top-hole and enjoyed by all during the spring season. Looking back, we find that the year was a bit tedious, but at times did provide moments of pleasure for all. Wfe are sailing to Nassau on the 13th, but we shall return in the fall and will enjoy meeting with you again. TOP Row: jack Bayer, Davis Beaver, james Branson, Charles Bratton, Frederic Brown, Claude Bruner, john Callison, Norman Capps, james Carney. SECOND ROW! William Dallmeyer, WiUiam Doyle, John Dunham, Tom Eilers, Dennis Elrod, joseph Farmer, Robert Fischer, Donald French, Robert French. THIRD Row: joe Hartenbower, Walt Harvey, James Henderson, Thomas Henderson, Thomas Hoelscher, William Hopgood, Phillip Hoover, Richard Horn, Arthur Johnson. FOURTH Row: 'Robert Maxwell, Charles hliller, Richard Montgomery, William Moore, jack Moreland, James Moreton, james Moss, Hugh Munroe, john McCord. FIFTH ROW: Bpb Plummer, Way'ne Rector, Wendell Robertson, John Russey, Gary Rust, Malcolm Ruthven, jon Sams, Robert Scott-president, Neil Sellenriek. Borronr ROW: Richard Stuber, james Travis, Robert Whitfield, Bill Wickersham, James Wright, Larry Zent. AI.so: Carl Ade, Tom Atkins, Mike Connelly, jim Garner, Leven Gray, john Hammond, Frank Harris, Pete Hinton, Bob Lewis, Ellis Mason, Dudley Miller, Harry Minetree, Dan McLeod, Larry Neal, Bob Nolte, Med Park, Barton Pitts, Fielding Potashnick, Roger Reynolds, John Russey, Bob Simpson, Bill Tweedie, Carter Wrinlde, Bill Zimmer. wffsr 1 'W 2? -'Q YM TOP ROXV! Howard Alexander, David Allen, Richard Atkinson, Richard Bowen, John Braun, Stanley Broski, Monte Brummall, john Cerny, Leslie Chambers. SECOND ROW: james Dawson, Gordon Draper, Victor Eaton, Roger Egelhoff, Donald Ehrle, Ronald Ehrle, David Fowler, Robert Gardner, Richard Hendrich. THIRD ROW: Robert jeske, William Jones, John Kretzschmar, Nolen Leach, Harold LeMert, William Lewis, Pete Mell-president, james Millan, Edward Mullen. BOTTOM ROW: Gerald Reeves, Mike Reid, Paul Rynell, Brock Smith, james Sone, David Spalding, Don Stimble, Paul Taft. ALSO! Jim Albright, Don Allendorf, Buddy Bennett, Dave Bell, Dick DeShon, Jerry Diekroger, Harvard Evers, Howard Fike, Jim Foley, Pete Hawkins, Bob Jones, Kit Keaton, George Koch, Mike Kraft, Jerry Kretzschmar, Don Long, Bill Mead, Joe Merwin, Dick Miller, Richard Miller, Dave Morris, Jack Owen, Grayson Peters, Bill Phifer, Rich Schambacher, Bill Shannon, Jim Sidwell, Wilbur Spalding. My name is Sam Nose, Private Eye. I got the monicker because I used to be an eye, ear, nose, and throat spe- cialist. The sky was lousy with rain when I walked into my office yesterday. Velda, my secretary, walked in the office and said, "Hi, boss." I was so unaccustomed to such respect that I buttoned my collar, straightened my tie, and took the bottle off the desk Velda take a letter To Mr Harold Never Give Money Nelson President Alumni Club From Sam Nose, License No 457 6938 75475 and anything else you want to throw in there Dear Mr Club Mr Nelson When you first approached me about investigating the Missouri chapter of Phi Gamma Delta, I wasn t particularly crazy 296 about taking on the assignment since I feel a nickel a day doesn't go too far. First of all, I disguised myself as a college prof. My plan was to call the members into my office individually and record their conversations. This method proved to be no good, so I resorted to second- story work. At the end of these first six weeks, my pre- liminary reports show nothing conclusive Their social activities are beyond reproach In sports they excel to a high degree And the female situation well we won t go into that I find that your chapter on the whole is outstanding Sincerely sign it Sam Get it off right away will you Velda9 Okay stupid I unbut toned my collar loosened my tie and took out the bottle . , . . . . . ' ' . ... , . . ...uh... . : ' . . Y ' 7 ' - ' Q TOP ROW: Carroll Clark, William Craig, Donald Crawford, William Culver. SECOND Row: Stephen Hill, Richard Hughes, Milas Hurley, William Jaques. THIRD Row: Denny McCloud, David McIntyre, Martin Operle, Charles Page. Bo'rroM Row: Harold Thomeczek, Jon Warhurst, Marvin Wright, David Yates. PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI KAPPA 7 TOP ROW! Forrest Ayer, Allen Bockersrerr. SECOND Row: Sal Fanara, Henry Fitzgerald. THIRD Row: James Judkins, Waller Kane-president. BOTTOM Row: Raymond Posgay, Richard Proost. Report to the Stockholders of Phi Kappa Study Club, Inc. and Ltd. QPrepared by the offices of Buel, Buel, and Buel.j Arfelr Total Actives ........,..................................................... 539 Miscellaneous Humans Cincluding those not yet dug out of woodworkj .......................................,.. 4M Men in Sophomore Council ...................v.................... M Value of House fdoes not include leftover KKG'sj ..3S2.10 Miscellaneous Expenditures .............,........................ 1 X 5 Stock Held in Phi Kap .................. ....,.......... C Orn-F-'id Money From Returned Bottles ......... .,...... if 27,1 73,261.12 Petty Cash ...........................,.....,.. .-.................---- P etty Real Estate ..... ............ ...............,.. 35 - 29 TOTAL .,.......... ......... 35 27,175,532.22 Liabililief . Men on Stephens Blacklist ................. 729 Men on Greenhouse Redlist ....................--------- -- 122 Depreciation on Fireplug in Front of House .........,---- 351.23 Yards Lost Penalties ............................----. ------------------- 3 6 Outstanding Beverage Debt ......... ......... Sl 27,173,530-99 TOTAL ,,.,,,,,,.......,....... ii27,173,532.22 TOP ROW! Donald Buback, Charles Buel, Daniel Cahill, Mathew Courtney, Robert Curran, Richard Dickens, Ron Durham, Gerhardt Gern. SECOND Row: Wayne Fuchs, Thom- as Hanrahan, Lawrence Harnes, Roland Heller, Richard Henges, Nicholas Ippolito, Richard Jerabek, William John- son. THIRD Row: Ronald Klein, Ronald Mitchellette, Wil- liam Muckler, Leroy Nagle, Walter Obermeier, Larry O'Con- nell, Richard Ossenfort, Val Peisrrup. Bo'r'roM ROW: Bruno Puscian,Josepl1 Sacamano, William Stuckey, Angelo Visconti, Thomas Waelterman, Thomas Watson, Fred Weisel, Glennon Woods. ALSO: Richard Cahill, William Kister, Tony Mon- aco, Larry Narup, Robert Sweeney, Edmond Welshans. 2 4,3 1'-2 fn'- TOP ROW: James Adams, Larry Anderson, Robert Ashlock, john Balfour. SECOND ROW: James Carter, William Chiles, john Collins, Frank Crawford. THIRD ROW: Richard Hen- derson, William Hodges, Walter Hoefer, Robert Hyde. FOURTH ROW: Harvey McCray, Charles McDaneld, Edward McDaneld, Gale Newman. FIFTH ROW: Jay Ruby, Thomas Rutledge, Kenneth Scheffel, Michael Schewe. BOTTOM Row: George Von Hoffman, James Weber, Thomas Wheeler, William Wheeler. 1 ,Q-. 'ws ..,, an P2 TOP Row: Dwayne Bell, Ted Bell, Les Blattner, Daniel Boyle, Thomas Braznell, Robert Brown, Bennett Bruton, Harold Bryan, Robert Bryant. SECOND ROW: Robert Deane, Kay Ellifrit, Richard Felkner, Ralph Finley, Dan Foster, Richard Gall, John Giesecke, Floyd Grigshy, George Haydon. THIRD ROW: Earl jackson, Don James, Kit Keeton, Elmer Kolkmeier, James Laws, Richard Lowell, Robert Massengale, Davis Morris, Gerald Moseley. FOURTH ROW: Warren Noth, Larry Parker, Philip Payne, Ronny Phillips, john Powell, Dale Puckett, Thomas Quick, Russell Rapp, Arthur Rauch. FIFTH Row: Edward Schneider, Elmer Schulz, Sam Sieger, James Skelly, Jerome Sohns, Arthur Swygard, Kenneth Thorp, Richard Tye, Roger Vasey. BOTTOM ROW: John Whitlock, John Williams-president, Donald Wolfenbarger, Joseph Young, David Zoellner, Paul Zoellner. ALSO: Kirk Dodge, John judge, Bob Reiter, Bob Hyde, Bob Massen ale im Si ner Phil Rotsch, Bill Hod es, im Hill, jack Kuuth, Duncan Miller, Earl jackson, Tom Graham, John Balfour, g , J g , g J Gale Newman, Tom McNamara, Dale Puckett. Business was pretty good this year. Rush brought 31 new houseboys to keep up the grounds of our summer home across the way. We got new paint jobs on all the cars around Knight Owl time, and some of the brothers were struck with a strange disease called Hootin'. A few of the Psi's played around with a football, while the more artistic cut crepe paper and read the Wizard of Oz. We showed school spirit by appearing at the basketball games, and everyone remarked that they swore they'd seen one of those boys before. They had . . . formerly a telephone pole on Providence Road. But they might have seen him at the 90's party in the phone booth at Dirty Mads. Of course the high point of the year came one Sunday morn ing when Phil, sterling representative to the WCTU, led the boys in a sound trouncing of some upstart group called pledges. There were some other athletes, too. Graham made all-backyard, and Jack's older brother did something, What he did we don't know for sure, but whatever little he did wound up with two broken glasses, a tipped-over Crosley, and a forgotten horse. But, as we said, business was good. Bryant gave us all free Sd1lildI'J', the jschool people smuggled home Mixrourinm, and Waldo was our best pledge. In the near future, we will present a 90-minute, full-length presentation of that great American epic, "Orville, Son of Waldo," starring Waldo, father of Orville Bye now fi 301 PHI SIGMA DELTA 302 I I i 1 1 1 . 1 I i 1 r w I 5 1, i V i I i P I I za Qi ? 5 I l l 3 ' I TOP Row: Frank Bermack, Don- ald Block. SECOND Row: Paul Greenberg, Marvin Hankin- Tumn Row: Stephan Lesher, , Mickey Lewin. Borrom Row: 2 Benjamin Seigel, Sheldon Shef- tel. I r P x A3 an I When the first keg was tapped in September to usher in the new year, a motion was passed at the house to attend classes this year. With this precedent-smashing start, it was obvious that we were in for a Big Year. Our first concern was to acquire pledges to serve the pretzels and the sauerkraut, but the girls we wanted went Kappa. We woke up long enough to have a disgusting pledge party invited the alums down for a party to eat the wheat paste off the Homecoming display and they acclaimed it the best meal they had ever had at the house. Some guys took the needle and got ambitious: superintendent of Jesse Hall janitors head usher at Horticulture Club meetings director of orange soda pop at HHS basketball games and last but not least one of the brothers heads was used to stamp the yellow course cards paid in the cashiers office. In sports, the football season began with a dash- back home for the football, and we dashed off again- oops! no players. But hard luck was to strike us in an- other sport, too. In basketball again we dashed-we know get the basketball-we had to go back to the intramural field: we left the football there. But enough of this dash- ing around. What we really want to say is we had a good time this year and are looking forward to next with a lot of spirit and dash-our feet are killing us. and a lousy formal, but we went right back to sleep. We what you're thinking-but ydu're wrong. We didn't for- . ' , All C h , L rence Dworkowitz, Herbert Gershon, Marvin Goldstein, Mickey Goldstein, Seymour goprflgrlv-lkfgsgdb Igfgriggizrexidzjzt. OSECONTJWROW: Irving Hammer, James Herron, Arnold Kanter, .Christopher Kemp, Gerald OP ' . - . h V tor Petkoff ' M h ll L . T R W. G lbert Lreberman, Jack Miller, Mickey Os ry, IC , ligihinlklarglsvldyl,IicdiiifollieI3dfclriv5il1ncf5dsen,a113Io?1te Siaiffbin. Ifl-gilljon? Rowzl Ervin Shniderman, Don Sobhn, Jack Wolf, Joseph Wolf, Stanford Zeldin, Stanley Zitron. ALSO! Norman Baellow, Mel Azelman. 303 TOP ROW! Roger Bohn, Richard Bussen, Donald Bussick, John Carter, Robert Cole, Phil Colling, Richard Corbet, Thomas Cronin. SECOND ROW! Bill Fenimore, Allan Ferguson, Ronald Fischer, Edward Gaus, Sam Gnuse, Bill Gulick, Lawrence Gunn, William Hazzard. THIRD ROW: Richard Lay, Roy Lewis, William Michel, Max Miller, Melvin Miller, Carl Morgan, Martin Mumma, John Murphey. FOURTH ROW: William Patton, Robert Presnell, Randall Ramsey, William Raspberry, Douglas Replogle, Harry Ritchey, james Robberson, Peter Scott. BOTTOM ROW: William Stracke, Tommy Striegel, C. R. Talbert-president, Richard Tarleton, Charles Town, Bruce Vaughn, David Vest, David Will. ALSO: Lewis Benson, Edward Bolch, Bill Hilborn, Frank Hopper, Roger Huff, Blake james, John Legan, William McCormick, Steve Strom, Aaron Sullivan, Bob Wemhoener, Ralph Wemhoener, George Wilson. , The Pikes were off to another doggone good year. With the help of alums, the "920" acres were extended to in- clude two lots behind the house, and plans were imme- diately underway for landscaping a Hinkson on the prop- erty. Parties were also on the agenda for this year. One of the main highlights of the social season was the Monte Carlo formal, where the gaiety of the roulette, dice, and cards of the Casino came to M.U. One of the brothers sitting at the roulette table became so in debt that he dis- carded the chicken soup he was sipping and beat himself to death with a wet noodle. By 11 o'clock, two others broke the bank. Not only did they walk off with the Theta house, Columbia Savings, and Puckett's, but they 304 were seriously considering Greektown for an 18-hole golf course. Our pledges were kept busy during the fall semes- ter by taking a "running" inventory of sorority house signs. The inventory ran to most every sorority house on campus, and was usually found running back to our house. The bulb snatchers had nothing on us. And most of the fellows had their dating problems during the year. The usual mismatches, broken engagements, and, of course, the prize blind date of the year. This one was for the Dream Girl formal, except she was more of a nightmare. Yet, undaunted by anything, the proud banners of PiKA still flaunt their colors for all to see. The boy who might write this differently is sacked out, won't answer his phone. TOP ROW: Robert Dermody, Bob Farmer. SECOND Row: Max Holman, Thomas jordan. THIRD ROW: Michael McWilliams, Robert Norrish. FOURTH Row: Thomas Stauf, Gordon Steffens. Borrom Row: Donald Willerrh, Thompson Willis. PI KAPPA ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON TOP Row: Don Allen, Robert Andes, Thomas Ar- chibald. SECOND Row: Don Czeschin, Jerry Dunn, Daniel Eggeman. THIRD ROW: James Milne, Ed- ward Minning, Bob McGrath. FOURTH Row: Eddie Richards, Gary Robinson, Chuck Roland. Bo'1'1'0M ROW: Harry Stauffer, David Tuttle, Stanley Van Sooy. TOP ROW: Jim Baker, Robert Barrett, Charles Brown, Robert Bruce, Mick Byrne, Charles Clayton, Das Conway-president, Fred Cowart. SECOND ROW: Cox Ferrall, Harry Gautsche, Bruce Haywood, David Heise, Paul Johnston, Alex Kerckhoff, Robert Meyer, Berlyn Miller. THIRD ROW: Frank McGrath, Larry McKim, Kent McKinney, Loy Nichols, John Odor, Terrille Phillips, Robert Reynolds, Gilbert Rhoads. FOURTH Row: William Sally, Ralph Schmidt, Stuart Schnackenberg, Hartsell Soard, james Stein, Thomas Stein, James Stephenson, Kent Smith. BOTTOM ROW: Roger Waltemath, Don Weigel, Richard Whyte, James Williams, Robert Wilson, jack Wilson, John Wornall. ALSO: Ferral Anderson, jack Byrne, Robert Bogard, Fred Bommarito, Mitch Drury, Ray Gilpin, Bill Hansford, Wayne Heigle, Joe Hoffmann, Ray Hootman, Bill Norton, Mack O'Keefe, Arnold Traubitz, Jerry Wefelmeyer, Gordon White. Ball one! What, are ya outa yer mind? I sure feel ridicu- lous with my basketball shorts on, but I dicln't have time to change between seasons. Oh, by the way, if you ever get up around our neighborhood, weire located on Stewart Road. You can't miss it-third peg from the right fwe haven't enoughmoney to get the horseshoesj. Ball two! Couldn't help it, I got somethin' in my eye. We had a Hawaiian party back at the house this fall. I was going to wear a grass skirt, but my old football scars showed. Anyway, we enjoyed quite a bit of Hawaiian-style . . . Ball three! You know, some mornings it just doesn't pay to get out of bed. What kind of an umpire do you think you are, anyway? Call my pitches right or get out! The only thing that killed a perfect year at the house was a short period when we had to close it because 'of a general overhauling. Well, I guess you'd call it additions more than remodeling. You'll notice it when you walk into the living room, for directly opposite the fireplace is a twelve- foot bronze statue of a baseball player-with a tennis racket under one arm, a football between his teeth, and a hockey stick for a prop. As you may know, we like ath- letics. Ball four! What!? Why youire crazy! You must be wrong! Take another look? This is terrible-this is the end. I should have known . . . live lost my best girl . . . my roommate . . . my Econ notes . . . and now, the epitome of disgrace-I've lost my intramural scholarship. 307 SIGMA ALPHA MU X N ,v , 1 A, -.l Tor Row: Leon Ampel, Earle Cohen. SECOND ROW: Sanford Hipsh, Philip Hoffman. Tx-mm Row: Stanley Levy, Seymour Palans. BOTTOM Row: Robert Shapiro, Martin Sherman. 1 l TOP ROW: Robert Cuttler, Robert Diamond, Aaron Fenster, Edward Forbstein, Brent Greenberg, Arthur Guller, Maurice Guller, Norman Hausfater. SECOND ROW: Barry Hyken, Ronnie Katz, Sydney Klevatt, Arnold Kratchman, Melvyn Lefkowitz, Edward Levine, Howard Levine, Gary Lewis. THIRD ROW: Norman Pearl, Lee Pfefer-president, Alvin Portney, Robert Rosenthal, Bernard Ruben, Marvin Sandweiss, Paul Seligsohn, Jerry Shapiro. BOTTOM ROW: Alvin Sokolik, Allen Spack, Jerold Suffian, Burton Tzinberg, Martin Wallace, Theodore Weil, Marvin Werner, Leslie Zucker. ALSO: Mickey Altman, Eugene Dardick, Martin Goldberg,Al Rose, Ronnie Sandler, Joe Schlozman, Bill Seigelbaum, Jerry Sokolik. NOW! You too can own a big 3M-floor fraternity house! just look at all these wonderfulfeatures: Large five-foot yard! IM-car garage! Early American plumb- ing! This beautiful, Chinese Modern home consists of 327 clothes closets, three dormitory rooms that sleep 400, and one bathroom done in pastel pink, Bermuda blue, and greasy grey. The outstanding feature you'll notice right away is our 33x33-foot kitchen, which doubles as a grease rack. You'll love the new 1955 Generalhouse car disposal. And each of our spacious clothes closets has its own 13- foot shelf that extends from the front of the closet, in a semi-circular pattern, three-quarters of the way around the closet, ending with a small French curve. The wood for the shelf comes in either white ash, hard oak, mahogany, or knotty pine. Supporting these strong materials at every 3 and 74 inches along the shelf, are durable brackets that come in brass, nickel, or copper. We haven't found a use for these shelves, but they sound pretty, clon't they? Be sure and drop by to see this beautiful bargain today . . . please, no smoking while inspecting the house. We dare anyone to give you a better trade-in. And donlt forget we give you a three-month warranty on all defective parts Qyes, we have been having trouble with our nickel brack- etsj. FREE! While they last! With each new house pur- chased! A beautifully bound edition of "Housebreaking Your Dog Can Be Fun?" 309 SIGMA CHI 1 w li r I l w V TOP Row: Richard Adler, Don Allard, Cooper Allen. SECOND Row: Pete Corpeny, John Crow, William Curtis. THIRD ROW! Thomas Fenner, Charles Gentry, Larry Goetz. FOURTH ROW: David Leuckel, Richard Linck, Robert Lindholm. FIFTH ROW: Charles O'Nei1l, Roger Ornduff, Hugh Pex- ron. Borrom Row: Brick Storrs, Jon Thompson, Richard Toft. I W In I2 I I I I: ii , al, Following in the footsteps of their worthy predecessors, the residents of the College Avenue Athletic Club began the celebration of 100 years of Steve Canyon. We even went so far as to write "trust me" on our teeth during Rush Week. It has indeed been a notable year. We picked up a. few new rush tactics from watching "Dragnet" as we had our nightcap of cocoa, and every week or two we took time out to polish a new trophy. We are building a new house primarily for the purpose of housing the old tro- phies. We are calling it the trophy house. Occasionally, a few of the brothers visited a popular resort run by a campus, as can be attested to by several inhabitants of Greektown, as 97 Sigs "serenaded" from the middle of the street in October. It was rather difficult to accom- plish this feat from the middle of the street, since there were two parades going on at the time, and in opposite directions. A collection was taken up to get Miss Mizzou for Steve, but the money was used for a house in Fulton instead Qthere are some in every chapter, you knowj. Our casual rush gave us 28 casual men? And we still have the cookie-snatcher. Oh well, who, who, who am I? Read the comics and find out. Thanks to the Globe-Democrat family named Collins, and Kelly was besieged with phone and page 8A, our lives have been utterly brightened by calls from Ad Prin lab females. We were heard from on the stirring, everyday, true adventures of a Sigma Chi. TOP ROW: Bill Balzer, Irvin Bartlett, Richard Bell, William Bollinger, Eugene Bushman, William Campbell, Kenneth Clark, Philip Cline. SECOND ROW: Les Dahlheimer, Robert Davis, Harry Ditty, Byron Duncan, Bernard Edmunds, Donald Eichman, Karl Englund, Dutch Farha. THIRD Row: john Hanna, Harvey Hereford, John Hickok, David Hobart, James Holmes, Richard Jensen, Clifford johns, Larry Kice. FOURTH ROW! Duncan Matteson-president, Charles Mehrer, Phil Miller, Eldon Morgan, jay Moseley, Guy Moss, Edward Murphy, Roger McCurdy. FIFTH ROW: John Powell, James Rice, Gerald Saracini, Thomas Scott, john Shepard, John Smith, Guy Spencer, john Spencer. BOTTOM ROW! George Trenholm, Richard Wallace, Collett Wilson, Joe Young. ALSO: Larry Barton, Dave Horn, Jim Holmes, Byron Duncan, Todd Sickel, El Miller, Rich Girard, George Gleason, jim Bolton, Mike Way, Tom Fowler, Bob Hanna, Collie Lowrance, Bob Phillippi, Ed Lewis, Barth Kleinschmidt, Wade LaDue, Gene Weinischke, Paul Carothers, Clark Smith, Dick Davis, Bob David, Bob Boeger. it lv '4 2 1 is Fifi .Q .ms .s. few. if .md as sta . ak m f, ff, f wif W 3 .2 f-v I i at ffjfi V QE r 4 1 S ,I 1. 1 'J ,li ,. w 1 i 4 tx 1 I ll li Ii l 1 . i 1 l i ,,. I l ,s l 4 is E , Q 5 3a 3 1 i . W 2 TOP ROW: Charles Adams, Edward Barnes, john Bentley, Elmer, Bills, Ernest Bowenkamp, James Burge, Robert Burge, Dub Carlton. SECOND ROW: james Cordonnier, john Cottey, James Creighton, William Curley, Calvin Czeschin, Charles Davidson, James Dent, Ronald Dumay, THIRD ROW: George Foster, Harold Fisher, John Fink, Bruce Gray, john Grisham, Glen Hanks, Tony Hardin, Benny Hays. FOURTH ROW: Griffith Humphrey, Fred Hunter, Richard jones, Robert Jones, Clark Kelly, George King, Harry King, Ronald Knutson. FIFTH ROW! Robert Murray, William McCaffreepre.fident, Weldon Nussbaum, Robert 0'Neill, Allen Pickens, john Rogers, Robert Schwartz, james Sharp. BOTTOM ROW: David Todd, Thomas Todd, james Turner, Tom Turpin, Paul Trentham, Vin- cent Tyndall, Gilbert Wendt, Henry Westbrook. ALSO! Tom Albert, Charles Blanton, John Boucher, Bob Brawley, jim Dale, Denny Diekroeger, Dave Doane, John Ellinger, Ed Foard, Richard Jacobson, Bob Liggett, Charles Manley, Bill Reid, George Schreiner, Max Smith, Glenn Stephens, Jerry Wells. "Mrs. Adams? Columbia, Missouri, calling collect. Will you accept the charges? Go ahead, please." "Hello, Ma? Charlie. Your son, remember? I want to tell you about last semester. Sorry I couldn't get in. Studies and all that, you know. we had a real successful formal, Ma, and I got an 83 on my history quiz. Professor said I should do much better in the course this semester. Oh, and about that bill. I'll explain when I get home. By the way, could you send another 330 . . . I need some new books. I'm sorry I didn't call sooner, but I completely forgot that we moved. I really miss you, Ma, but the fraternity has done me a lot of good. No, I'm afraid I won't be able to make it in before june. I've been spending most of my time in the library. It's sort of a private one a few doors down from Campus Drugs. Oh, Ma, I've met the sweetest girl down here. Now, Ma, donit get mad and please don't get the wrong idea. just a good friend. By the way, if a package comes from Balfour will you send it on to me? What about the 3515 you sent me? Well, you know those fraternity assessments. No, of course I haven't been selling your cookies. But Ma, I'm not spending too much money. Oh, the bank must have made a mistake. But I like my car. But Ma, she's a very sweet girl and hardly costs me a cent. I'm almost sure I don't have to buy any more books. I think Iid better han u now Ma it's costinff you too much money. Byef, g P 7 3 D 31 ' 1 TOP ROW: Charles Chalender, Robert Clayton, jack Cooper. SECOND Row: Howard Dyer, Robert Fred- erick, Bill Fowler. Timm Row: john Hoag, Wilbur Hoffman, David Hopkins. FOURTH Row: David Lacy, jim Mitchell, Roger Modersbach. FIFTH Row: William Snyder, John Squires, Kenneth Steele. Borrom Row: John Wheeler, Clarke Wing, Tom Womack. SIGMA NU 9 r 1 S .1 l 'N if SIGMA PHI 1 EPSILON i 1 1 1 l 4 l 5 V Tor now: Carter A1den-presi- dent,'Donald Althauser. SEC- OND ROW: Jack Grove, Richard Hamilton. THIRD Row: Kent Kreh, James Magee. BOTTOM Row: William Smith, Edward Stonner. I I l 441, I L I s if V5 TOP ROW: Jerry Arter, David Blinne, Forrest Brown, Robert Busch, Donald Deems, Bill Dunlap, Ray Erwin, john Felter. SECOND ROW: Marion Hardin, Robert Harper, Keith Harpold, Edwin Hess, Robert Howard, Kenneth Howes, Eldon Jeffers, Robert Kobylinski. THIRD Row: Joseph Mathews, James Milligan, James McCallister, Richard McElroy, Kenneth Phillips, John Reliford, Richard Sampson, Thoren Schroeck. BoTroM Row: James Srowers, William Turner, Phillip Weber, Darrell Willoughby, John Wilson. ALso: Robert Batz, Ronald Bowers, Harold Crisp, Walker Crouch, john Dosman, Maurice Gagne, James Gorman, Perry jones, William Looney, Len Myers, William Perry, Roland Reed, John Rowe, Kent Snapp, Robert Thornton, David Woods. The fall semester started out with a bang . . . and after we carried our president out on av stretcher, we got down to the fraternity business at hand. No. 1 on the agenda was the 38th annual intersectional convention, this year held in Columbia. The usual business included an educa- tional film on the importance of the fraternity in college life. This film proved beyond a doubt that the fraternity is of no importance whatsoever. The social season was welcomed with the start of exchange dinners, at which we managed to exchange four of our less illustrious members for five Tri Delts and two broken bats The Miss Sweet heart formal concluded the Sig Ep soclal SCHSOH With the crowning of a lovely campus co ed Although her name was not Sweetheart, we found something close-her last name was Smith. In the new Sig Ep recreation room, a quiet gathering was the annual Yukon party. We felt this year that it would be less expensive to hold it in the rec room instead of the Yukon. The party got out of hand somewhat when two of the brothers, under the spirits of Northwestern turpentine, sawed down two of the pillars supporting the rec room, and shot in cold blood their faithful Labrador Retriever. We are now in the process of building our new rec room and hope to have it ready in time for the Miss Sweetheart formal next year Any girl whose last name is Sweetheart, please phone 9429 and ask for Sergeant Preston SQ was , fig of sa fait ness x EV 'E 3,55 56? l l gy il -if l 'JL gf., me 315 I z I I , I TAU KAPPA EPSILON I I "".,.afr, 2 ' 0 Peg. e Qi ' xt . 5' il C , Th 75 it wiwllll l 3 3 5 1 l 1. l 1 5 8. 1 l F l 1 E ,tt v , w 1 SEQ A f , V --f- I , A A , ,.,,, I 4. V 1-112 ' lp rM 'nwWQWfALg' gwgq, o o J ?l oft fggyg vc 1 5 4 jg I ' I ' 4 Q, , -15.4 .H H ,Ax ' f A l t , , ,,,' ' gg 3 '-4 1 1 I 1 5 eg, ' . H 3 , X t ' ,M H I ' ia 'KZ 4 F A - A I xnxx ?',.k.,',,.,,M ,5 , f , , 7,1 . , ' V, :X J X' - Ami ?' 3 , MJT- 17 1- at 3, gy ' Msg, ,M ,,,,fkf,, 1 if ,T .. I . ' f' '- ,wtf 1 'f . A A TOP Row: Charles Albert, Jimmie Arnote, Floyd Ayres. SECOND Row: Lowell Hood, Robert Hoy- land, Clayton Hubbs. BOTTOM ROW: James Moreland, Charles Pyne, Paul Roth. M 1 l V ri 4 ag w Q15 sift! FIRST ROW: Richard Blackburn, Thomas Bock, Elwyn Cady, Josef Callison, Leonard Clifford, Kenneth Ewing, Jerry Finch, Lee Goewey, Charles Hatley. SECOND ROW: James Kennish, Forrest Landon, John Leech, Laurence Lucy, Carl Mastis, Bruce Melchert-president, Roger Miller, Ralph Mills, Houshang Moaven. THIRD ROW: Jerome Schaffitzel, Charles Sahlin, Kenneth Stein, Franklin Thackery, William Vaughn, Baird Walker, Michael Walters, Clinton Wofford. ALSO! Fred Allen, Charles Anderson, Tom Betz, John Frank, Don Griffin, Harold Halsey, Connie Horned, William Lamb, John Lilla, Dudley Martin, Ronald Mee, David Metcalfe, Otis Miller, Richard Miller, Nathan Nelson, Charles Parke, Michael Waters. , At the Teke house, thc year was off to a promising start as all boys welcomed their new housemother. The B-girl fMrs. B, by namej is a charming woman of 19, and is accompanied by her two sons-they're just in for the weekend. The social season began after the initiation of our pledge, who also received the best pledge award from the chapter. In the field of athletics again we reigned supreme in the bowling tournament chess and penny- pitching. Speaking of penny-pitching, our two bad cop- pers fought out a political duel for presidency of the TGIF club. Dud won by 394 barrels . . . WC buried him in the spring. We ve just finished redecorating the basement of our beloved home. It was necessitated be- cause, at the rate of the unofficial parties we re having these days, we have been forced to go underground. We have a 4x5 mural depicting the fall of the Hollywood motion picture industry through the invasion of the Turkamin women. On the opposite wall, facing the mural, We have a bust of the Dean of Students in the pose of a rotund Shakespearian character. just to the left of this objef dkzrt is a shimmering figurette draped in yards of taffeta with intermingling pleats of sequins. It is an over-all picture of complete beauty . . . on Saturdays she leaves at midnight. We plan to hold open house first thing in the fall, at which time we cordially invite you to drop over and consider our quiet tastes and conserva- tive modes. Unfortunately, we can t afford Frank Lloyd Wright, so we have to do the best we can by ourselves. 5411 J' I 4 7 I 1 l 7 l , , , , x l 's 1 l , gl, l i l 1 317 I I , ' l I w 8 ZETA BETA TAU Top Row: Burton Ackerman, , Michael Braude. SECOND Row: Richard Greenberg, David Hal- pern. BOTTOM now: Arthur J 4 Poger, Marvin Rich. 5 1 1 E E I . I 4 I 1 I Upon our fall return to the institution at 915 Richmond we were blessed with a visit by Dr. Menninger. After a two-day stay the good doctor told us that Green was sick and confirmed the report that 9895 of our populace is unbalanced . . . and we kid you not. With this in mind, we painted the upstairs halls sorority-house rose, and added padding in most rooms. We then felt that we were ready to take the nine most demented souls to pass through rush. As the year progressed, a few of the fel- lows had lucid intervals long enough to help out on a couple of campus publications. Others had a hand in a local Variety show, one sold books, a couple belonged to ened to remove the beloved Cannonball, and so we took it upon ourselves to lead the fight for denial of petition. As usual, we went completely out of our heads at our Squashed Grape party. The chapter decided unanimously to award the Internal Cup to our transfer from Dasch Acres prep, and Bench accepted the trophy with all sad- ness and humility. By the way, after reconstructing one of the northern dormitory beds, we have completed a new book about dieting, entitled "So You Want to Lead a Herd?" Finally the pressure became too great and Green was taken away. All in all, it was a crazy year. But so are S :NB LQ, fr tsl, ix, Fx 1 ' Q'-234 Q at I . gr, N15 1 ' X N? tx E 'K FR' ii 5 I , Brubeck. We were disturbed when the Wabash threat- L gl 5 N V1 sig lu-5 t me it its LS? rat ' 55 secret organizations, and another wrote letters to Dave we, so we don't expect you to believe this anyway. . -. ' h ll C , I D , l' De ebeim, Robert Eisen, Bernard Friedber, Richard Galamba IOP Rowigizciflelliefohggcoglfsizldgvllilivlkzilsl-landellgigerii Elhilntt i'?EC.l'll1I:1aB.r:l Allen Kaplan Jerry Kaplan Richard Manlm Donald Markus Hzvrsiginliftlarx Micliel Novoson BOTTOM ROW Malcolm Rosenthal Robert Rosenthal Morton Schneider Norman Shaffer john Vogel, jerry Zitterman P Q5 Q E f 1 1 l I 1 I .ri , i 4 1 , , il l 1: f l l . - , '7 . I ' , ' 2 1 ' . ' , , ' , Z 1 H P ' . I I I 2 1 gl 1 1 , I ' 319 6 I ' I 1 '4 Blessed be our little house at 704 Maryland. In view of the Green- house, which by the way is a rosy view, the major part of our year was devoted to Window cleaning. After a general overhaul of venetian blinds, we began our social season. To begin with, we threw a party. And after the people next door threw it back at us, We looked around PI P I for other pleasures. We found Kampustowne Grocery and the Shack just a stone's throw away, and some of the brothers became ambitious and tunneled their way into the back room of the latter establishment. The blow came when, on one of their midnight excursions, they suf- fered a cave-in. We hope you'll excuse us now as we continue our efforts to dig them out. -.ge as TOP Row: Philip Bouchaert, Richard Burns, Herbert Connor, Henry Curry, Charles Dobbins, jack Fowler, Richard Jackman. SECOND ROW: Donald jeannoutot, John Lichtenberg, Wayne Meininger, Harry Morley, Gary McCord, jack McQuality, Jerry Potter. BOTTOM ROW: Ray Savage, James Seibel, Lee Shadrach, Dick Waddell, Jerry Waits, Orvan Walker. ALSO! Robert Dermody--president, Lloyd Grigsby, Paul Martin. Bulgmg at the seams wrth a lot of new faces the Theta Kappa Phrs started early wrth therr flrst brg socnal functron the annual Bowery Hop The tradrtlonal wmter and sprmg formals also hrghlrghted the years socral events whlch mclucled exchange dmners and weekend parttes And rn sports the hlghllght came wrth the wrnnmg of the travelmg football trophy rn the frrst annual Frsh Bowl game wrth Phr Kappa A lot of sprrrt and a wlll to mn made the Theta Kaps a threat m all mtramural sports But wrth studles rt was the same old story Thrs then IS our slogan for the year Ignorance for the masses, and our battle cry for the semester "A ltttle knowledge IS a dangerous thrng l' There fore, no knowledge whatsoever THETA KAPPA PHI a , . , . 1 .. . Y. . . , . , - k C , N Conrad John Crnkovich, james Doherty, John 'Doneff,.Dan TOP ROW' Donald Beagvrlnlgfvejitggg Fifi?-galllfl, Galey, Terry Hynes, Charles Jones, Paul KeUYf Wlumm Kdke" gcgrfffigiaainc-g-IIERJTIOQV. Williagl Klzyud, Ronald Kuhlman, Vincent Lagemann, Larry McEnany, Edward Recker, Roy Reed, Thomas . ' ' ' joe : W 1 R t , Lawrence Stoffel, Robert Stoffel, Francrsco Vrllaveces, Davrd Vowell, Sldilfiellxiyzlzjgdldggrlgglaegogif-rllltfellnirzamez slgrex-lldhlg2Ls0: Jack Atteberry, Charles Morton, Milton Overall. The Panhellenic Council at the University has the tough job of governing rushing, pledging, initiation, and other activities among the fourteen sororities. That in itself must be considered the primary purpose of Panhell. But it also aims for the betterment of sorority life as a whole, and attempts to promote co-operation with University officials and among sorority women. Every sorority is an active member, sending two delegates to the Council. The presidency, a rotated affair, went this year to the capable Barbara Wasser, a 20-year-old Alpha Phi from Jefferson City who's majoring in education. Under her guidance, Panhellenic carried out its other various activ- ities, which included the sorority sing and an annual picnic. In addition, the Council awards a scholarship cup to the sorority with the highest grade average. Also incorporated is the junior Panhellenic, a group of repre- sentative sorority pledges. Two pledges from every mem- ber group work closely with the senior organization. Basically, the same objectives are in mind, with an added emphasis on pledge training and good relationships among sorority pledges. Sarah Gargas, an Alpha Delta Pi freshman in Arts and Science, headed the junior group. FRONT ROW: Marion Denny, Marcia Nadlman, Marlene Farbstein, Sally Cohen, Peggy Porter, Sylvia Guffin, Beth Lockridge. SECOND ROW: Bettie McHaney, Anne Englehart, Barbara Wasser, Mrs. Gillespie, Barbara Breisch, Loleta Carpenter, Jen Davis. THIRD ROW: Noreen Talcott, Gail Van Reen, Bess Wells, Shirley Otto, Audrey Allen, Shirley McCallister, Barb Miller, Myrna Fisher, Mary Anne Heagerty. BACK Row: Betty Smith, Martha Walden, Joanne Cooper, Sharon Adair, Ruthie Wehrmann, Caroline Horn, Nancy Swan- berg, Laurel Brouse, Karen Meeker. 522 5 PANHELLENIC Newly Elected Executive Council--Joan Knight, Ruth Wehrmann-prexidefzt, Carol Cunningham, Sally Cohen. Barbara Wasser, President 323 ALPHA CHI OMEGA TOP ROW! Sandra Amos, Roberta Andrews, Jane Atkeson, Joyce Barnett. SECOND Row: Carol Goerze, Mary Gorman, joan Grassmuck, Lois Hartnagel. THIRD Row: Naoma Kraus, Jane LaVe11e, Marilyn Lippy, Mary Logan. BOTTOM Row: Gretchen Schmitt, Barbara Schooley, Jane Sennott, Dorothy Shaul. APPLICATION Fon ADIIITTANCI: TO ALPI-IA CHI OMEGA SORORITY In all questions listed below please consider the reper cussions carefully before writing your answer Your Name CMISS Mr Mrsj Your Address Qerther your permanent mailing ad dress, temporary mailing address mailing address or Do you drne a car? If so list serial num ber on engine block Does your father own a car? If not don t you think you re being a little bit selfish about this thing? How often do you go to class? How much time will you devote to studies? Check ' 5. ' ' . ..... , .......,...... , ' A - . . , 6. . .........,........ .. , ' 1. ' , -7 . Q4---'Q----.,'---,.-'----v.A-,--hl 7. Will you Carry your lunch or eat at the house? ......... . 2. , , , - 8. . .......,,.,......,.........,.... . . , . . , 9. ' ' 'g . J '.-----.'.---'.-----..-,------,'--------.-A---'.-.---'-.---"- - ......,......,. ....,........,. ............. your address 3. City and State Call those residing within the terri- torial limits of Kansas and other adjacent cornfields must produce naturalization papersj .......,,....,,......,...,,, 4. Do you like apples? ....,...............,.... one 5 mm 10 mm 15 mm 10. Do you devote much time to relaxation? ..........,.,....... If so, list three references not over 23, nor under 19 .........................................................,...................... Entries must be submitted before midnight, Jan. 17, 1957, and all entries become property of Dept. of Psychology. '9- 'Qs 3? 'ww . - S B ll , S h B h, Maril n Clodius, Joyce Diehr, Betty Dierking, Martha Douglass, janet Eoglhlgzzv33giZ',egIA:I'Cg::n2grfEQIOIi1tK'I3ONVlj11623212 Hzbliiikeyfguafndy Heugle, Eleanor Hoover, Barbara Hough, Doris Huddle, Sue James, Slgaron fones Nanc julian Reta Keedy. THIRD now: Janet Marsden, Nancy Miller, jane Mulholland, joan Mulholland, Mona M ers LaRue McNlefil Martha Oder-president, Shirley Otto, Diana Plackmeyer. BOTTOM Row: Martha Simpson, Cecilia Speidel, Ndireei1Talcott Carol,Tarde, Kitty Thomas, Marlene Tonsing, Charlene Vierheller, Alice-Ann Weinand, Harriet Wheatley. ALSO: Angela DeRosa, Mary Harpster, jackie Holt, Pat Januchowsky, Jackie Wells. 325 I fx Tor Row: Patti Aubin, Betty Ayres, Betty Bagnell, I.aDonne Bailey, Janet Barger, Barbara Benson, Pat Bond, Mary Brentlinger, Bette Brewster. SEC- OND ROW: Alice Chailland, Barbara Cline, Luanne Cohagan, Joanne Cooper, Carole Douglas, Marge Duncan, Gail Fink, Juanita Flint-Smith, Sarah Gargas. Tx-mm Row: Patricia Gwinn, Joanne Hague, Celia Herndon, Roberta Hutchins, Betty Johnson, Kay Jones, Kathryn Kelly, Una Killion, Karen Kirkbride. FOURTH ROW: Marilyn Maize, Mary Marshall, Susan Metz, Marilyn Mitchell, Beverly Morrow, Carolyn Myers, Bettie McHaney, Mary Nicholson, Patricia Patterson. FIFTH ROW: Caroline Reavis, Phyllis Rogers, julia Rudnay, Laurell Schoeninger, Roberta Shanahan, Imojean Shelton, Patricia Sinks, Sara Slonecker, Carol Smith. BOTTOM Row: Kay Stillinger, Elaine Stow- ell, Patricia Thatcher, Janet Trout, Diane Webb. Diamonds are a girl's best friend, and to prove this point the ADPi's pledged the largest pledge class on campus. One of the shining stars of the pledge class, Sarah, was elected Miss Pinpoint of 1954. She was only second to Beverly and Bettie, who scored during the football season by being chosen combination tackles and piccolo players in the University band. In addition, TV's Crusader Rabbit played a part in winning second place for house decora- 326 tions during Homecoming, with the quote: "KO-KU." Those who do not understand this slogan may translate it in Hawaiian as meaning Kaoui Kaopie. The social whirl included a kiddy costume party, steak fry, the traditional egg-nog open house, the autumn and spring formals, and our annual banjo rub. If you've never been to a banjo rub, let us explain. First, you got to get a banjo. Then you go to the meat market and buy between a two and three pound rub-not too lean. Bake this for thirty min- utes until well done, then top with moist cocoa beans and dirt. Brhug both the banjo and the rub into a living room. Then, oh a long table, place the banjos to the left and the rubs to the right of the gold thread fwe haven't enough time to explain what the gold thread is there forj. Boys and girls are seated underneath the table, blind- folded, and the lights are turned off so as not to distract them. And here is where skill enters into the game. Balance on one leg and begin. Need we say more? ALPHA DELTA PI TOP ROW: jane Buescher, Marilynn Burke, Beverly Buzzard-president. SEC- oNn Row: Marilyn Gatrerman, Patricia Gilmore, Marcia Glasgow. THIRD Row: Jill Konzelman, Beverly Lasater, Maria Maduros. FOURTH Row: Sarah Pixlee, Peggy Quigley, Mary Raines. FIFTH Row: Mary Smith, Caralee Stanard, Mary Stew- arr. Bor-roM Row: Carol Whitmore, Vivian Williams, Hazel Zurcher. ALPHA EPSILON PHI TOP ROW: Jean Baim, Barbara Baskowitz, Laurel Brouse. SECOND ROW: Sandra Fink, Geraldine Fox, Linda Fox. THIRD ROW: Sylvia Horowitz, Lenita Kahn, Joyce Kandlis. BOTTOM ROW! Dudie Pearl- stone, Elizabeth Pochter, Roberta Rudnick. 'X fx TOP ROW! Mary Chalme, Audrey Charno, Elaine Chazanow, Sally Cohen, Mary Davidson, Ann Dubinsky, Betsy DuBois, Beverly Feingold. SECOND ROW! Louise Friedman, Sharon Futterrnan, Marleen Gelphman, Marjean Gidens, Harlene Glazer, Maxine Godfried, Janet Gordon, Sonja Hertz. THIRD ROW: Joan Kaplan, Alayne Kohn, Joann Lerner, Barbara Levine, Bettijane Levine, Sydney Meyers, Monica Morris, Jacqueline Ovis. BOTTOM ROW: Carolyn Schimmel, Sandra Seigle, Sylvia Shear-president, Marvelle Stone, Deanna Unell, Leslea Weak, Helaine Yezner. ALSO: Joan Brown, Barbara Chazanow, Joyce Goodman, Claire Pasternak. HX46 . . . BULLETIN . . . COLUMBIA, MO., FALL SEMESTER, 1954-CAPJ-AT LEAST FIVE CO-EDS WERE BELIEVED PLEDGED BY AEPHI TODAY. RELIABLE SOURCES IN COLUMBIA SAY THAT THEY TRIED FOR A LOT MORE. THE FIVE NEW GIRLS SHOWED THE QUALITIES OF GOOD PLEDGES. THREE OF THE GIRLS WERE SEEN LAST NIGHT BEHIND JESSE HALL, THE UNIVERSITY'S ADMINISTRATION BUILDING, WITH i596if79'8c"j QW: 3?CW1'43P'f" 'aHfZp8c4H"Ci?81W:C3J' 73131-"D THE GIRLS WERE QUOTED AS BEING THOROUGHLY INTERESTED IN ASTRONOMY. HX49 . . . BULLETIN . . . COLUMBIA, MO., HOMECOMING 1954-KAPJ OUT OF A FIELD OF FOURTEEN HOMECOMING ENTRIES TODAY AEPHI PLACED SECOND NOT ENOUGH WHEATIES HX56 . . . WEATHER . . . COLUMBIA, MO , WINTER, 1954-qAPp-GENERALLY FAIR WITH NO DECIDED TEMPERATURE CHANGE. CWE WISH TO THANK THE Us. WEATHER BUREAU EOR THE USE OF THE sKY.5 I HX59 . . . BULLETIN . . . COLUMBIA, MO., SPRING, 1955-CAPj-PLEDGES-NONE. DATES-LOW. GIRLS-STILL WAITING. TEMPERATURE-WARM. GIRLS-STILL WAITING. HX62 FLASH NEW YORK CAPJ THE LINER LIVERPOOL REPORTED LATE THIS AFTERNOON THAT SHE WAS TAKING WATER RAPIDLY IN HER FORWARD COMPARTMENTS 2 39 I H. ? i 1 HA GAMMA DELTA A E Z Z Z I TOP Row: Eleanor Angelbeck, Nancy Archley. SECOND now: Sue Drenkhahn, Nancy Faith. Tuum Row: Barbara Miller, Jean Miller. Bo'r'roM Row: Gwenda Pickering, Maryalite Rice. TOP ROW: Dorothy Barden, Margaret Batten, Sarah Batten, Shirley Busch, Melba Carlson, Rita Chapin, Norma Cowan, Margy Downs. SECOND ROW: Beverly Fulton, Mary Grammer, Joan Gray, Frances Holt, Betty Hunt, Donna Ingwersen, Sallie Johanson, Alice Marx. TI-mm ROW: Rebecca Miller, Shirley Myers, Shirley McCa1lister-president, Beverly Mclnnis, Susan Niemeyer, Jean Ohlhausen, Norma Packard, Marion Pearson. BOTTOM Row: Dorsaysae Sellman, Helen White, Jane Wilson, Marilyn Zimmerman, Ruth Zimmerman. When in the course of human events, it becomes necessary for one sorority to chase men around the campus . . . a decent respect for the opinions of the sorority sisters requires that they should declare the causes which impel them . . . We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all girls are created? . . . That they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights, that among these are Life, Liberty, and the Pursuit of Men. To secure these men, sororities are instituted among us kids, deriving their just powers from the consent of the province presi- dents . . . But when a long train of abuses and jiltings, pursuing invariably the same object, evinces a design to influence the men under absolute freedom, it is our right, it is our duty to throw off such freedoms . . . absolute dominance or nothing . . . and to provide new Guards for our future security . . . Let facts be submitted to a candid audience . . . He has refused for a long time, after such disillusions, to let us catch him . . . He has returned to his friends at large for his exercise . . . We, remaining in the meantime, exposed to datelessness . . . He has endeavored to prevent us from attracting others, for that purpose obstructing the laws of Society . . . He has obstructed the administration of justice by refusing his assent to matrimony . , . We, therefore, the repre- sentatives of all women, in General Congress, Assembled, appeal to the Dean of Women for the rectitude of our intentions . . . and call upon the male populace of this campus to . . . please give us a ring? 331 ALPHA PHI 352 This year was different-we had no house! But this did not stop us as we found vacant nails all around town on which to hang our hats and coats as we built our dream- house. But we had one stroke of luck for we pledged two legacies which relieved the actives from the humiliating task of doing the necessary pledge duties. Homecoming came and the tiger, after all our efforts, was just too lazy to stand up, so he slept all weekend while the paint ran off the pie. Every Monday night during the year we held chapter meetings in the Student Union with the assistance of the Tiger football team. When Christmas came we drafted the pledges to play Santa Claus and filled his bundle full of cars. The vacation was great for all, espe- cially Marion who saw only Navy blue. We returned in january expecting to find the ground dug up at 910 but we discovered that we would just have to wait a little longer and burn a few more candles. The skating party provided the usual pains and bruises but they were all forgotten later at the picnic with the help of some ginger- bread with spiked icing. Merideth gave us a lecture on the value of school spirit and pep clubs, for which we rewarded her with a cowbell. Then cowbells suddenly became the rage with all the Phi's, We later turned to bridge along with crazy costumes, complete with Liberace. After such a crazy mixed up year, we can't wait to move into our new house next fall. TOP ROW: Marion Best-president, Sandra Caylor, Jacqueline Collins, Linda Green, Janet Hewitt, Juanita Hinds, Anne' Hummel Marilyn Hummel Barbara Jones. BOTTOM ROW: Merideth McKelvy, Betty Smith, janet Smith, Barbara Wasser, Patricia Weber, Norma Weldon, Sally West, Sandra Woolridge. 333 TOP ROW: Anna Atchinson, Norma Babcock, Shirley Bailey, Sara Bangert, Shirley Beavers, Mary Bergmann, Beverly Birmingham, Susan Brady, Phyllis Braun. SECOND ROW: Diane Cortner, Joan Cox, Jeannine Dahlberg, Mary Davis, Bette Dodd, .Maggie Elliott, Nancy Fairbanks-president, Betty Feltz, Frances Gann. THIRD ROW: Charlotte Henry, Colleen Heltzel, Carol Hogshead, Deborah Julien, Donna Karn, Dianne Keim, Anne Kercheval, Dennise Krantz, Kay Langeneckert. FOURTH ROW: Frances McAdams, Nancy McGinnis, Patricia Nugent, Mary Parkinson, Marcia Priddy, Margaret Quinley, June Redding, Patricia Riehl, Judith Rissler. BOTTOM ROW: Mary Swan, Nancy Swanberg, Nancy Sweet, Joan Swiney, Jane Thurmond, Joanna Todd, Patricia Tulenko, Ann Uzzelle, Jean Wanninger. ALSO: Charlotte Heltzel, June Kummer. ' THIS IS COPY. The documented, unrehearsed, unspon- sored, unspontaneous, and un-needed story of the women behind the words. We happen to be behind all the A's. I'm in the third A in the fourth sentence. This is the on- the-spot account of the people who write the copy-that copy that bores you every time you open this book. This copy is so bad it is used exclusively to influence inferiority complexes. And what of the personal lives of the people who write this copy? Boredom. And you may ask, do they suffer a complex from writing this? The degree of persecution is -so degrading that their complex has a complex. Now, for the first time, we have gone to abso- lutely no expense to bring you the real inside story. Gang, K 554 this is the scoop. Here we are, the girls of the X and the horseshoe. And why do we write such boring copy? Well, we wait till we come in from dates, finish our studying, take a bath, and set our hair. Then we go have an argument with one of our sorority sisters, get jilted by our boy friends, and now Qby this time it's 2 a.m.j, we write. Now seriously, wouldn't you be bored? Following all principles of fair play, this is strictly amateurish- rather, non-professional. Believe it or not, we don't re- ceive a thing for this. That's right, no remuneration. And so, we, the copywriters of Chi Omega, would like to say that the past year, from a copywriting point of view, has been completely uninteresting. 'G Tk. GR" TOP ROW! Janice Briggs, Margaret Brown, Patty Callis, Phyllis Clark. SECOND Row: Prudy Goodell, Theresa Greaves, Alice Grossenbacher, Mary Harper. THIRD ROW: Patricia Letsinger, Gretchen Lovett, Patricia Murphy, Mari- lyn Murray. FOURTH Row: Carol Schmidt, Georgia Seyl, Phyllis Shelton, Alice Spencer. Bo'rroM Row: Ruth Wehr- mann, Adair Werner, Beverly Wight, Sue Vfilliams. DELTA DELTA DELTA TOP ROW: Eliza Barkshire, June Behrendt, Dianne Bess, Irene Brown. SECOND ROW: Allene Davison, Mary Drake, Dorothy Dunlap, Joan Dwyer. THIRD ROW: Sylvia Guffin, Barbara Hemphill, Carol Heuermann, Cynthia Hope. FOURTH ROW: Clarisa Layman, Lynne Layman, Nell Laudig, Ann Ledford. FIFTH ROW: Margaret Nordeen, Eleanor Peters, Darlene Phil- lips, Mollie Radecke. BOTTOM Row: Argyle Su-entzsch, Kay Sublett, Phyllis Tiemann, Barbara Turner. 'ES -3? 53' fi ,gs 3' TOP ROW: Darlene Brunette, Barbara Bryant, Loretta Burton, Betty Butts, Sara Carmack, Loleta Carpenter-presidenl, Sara Coad, Pat. Cross, Diane Davis. SECOND ROW: Mariwyn Dwyer, Judy Edwards, Mary Edwards, Anne English, Ann Ervin, Sherra Foard, Pat Gaines, Judith Garnett, Anne Garst. THIRD ROW! Marian Hoshor, Jean Houston, Jane Howard, Barbara Humphreys, Catherine Hunt, Nancy Hunt, Eleanor Kindig, Judy Kindred, Kay Kindred. FOURTH Row: Karen Leiman, Shirley Loberg, Marilyn Mehrle, Nancy Miles, Joyce Mitchell, Mary McCaffree, Kay Mclntire, Donna Nelms, Marilyn Nelson. FIFTH ROW: Sue Richmond, Sharon Roderick, Kay Roth, Sandra Ryan, Sallie Sawyer, Saundra Seabaugh, Susan Sikes, Gretchen Stauffer, Nina Strack. BOTTOM ROW: Terry Ullery, Nan Vaughan, Bonnie Walters, Sue Watkins, Pat Wilson, Rosalie Ziercher. ALSO: Susan Anding, Mary Barnes, Sally Berens, Beverly McGreevy, Sue Simmons, Peggy Westhoff. Hi, ho-hi, ho-rush week descended upon us-barf!- bridge and beverages at Andy's-Liza and Sylvia tearing their hair-"and Sadie has a Bull!"--upperclass pledges move in-Garst gets her "big story" of the night-b1oom- ing cereus plant-Nelms is crowned Queen of Little Front -Zierch and Bess make their debut-for a pinning pres- ent Maggie gets roses with sympathy card enclosed-Lou falls off the front steps in a dramatic balcony scene-this fall, on went the pinning race between Phi Delt and Phi Gam-5 to 4, oops, 6 to 4, more?-ah, Homecoming- complete bedlam-17 people changing clothes in Four Girl-Mitchie has a "soda pop" date with a high school junior-first of the month is "Rabbit Day"-Butts Nina, and Darlene wiggle their cotton fluffs-Zierch moves into the annex and is initiated into the sophomore class- before Xmas the 3-D house converts into uhomemakers' haven"-sequins, stockings, shorts-Joanie finally finish- es her angel dress-the Xmas formal arrives-no furni- ture-and little front, to the surprise of all, wins the prize for the best Xmas decorations-Santa Claus makes his appearance and some of the girls wear red and white striped pajamas, especially Sadie, even though hers don't match-Annie pays her respects to George X. again- then finals come-and no boys are allowed in the house, except of course the mailman-but finals are soon over and it's time to party again-Cest la vie! 337 DELTA GAMMA fix" 14 TOP ROW: Sharon Adair-president, Sue Armstrong, Deborah Arthur. SECOND Row: Shirley Broadaway, Elizabeth Bueker, Lauretta Clinkscales. THIRD Row: Nancy Eater, Doris Enfield, Mary Faris. FOURTH now: Barbara Jones, Mary Jones, Patricia jones. FIFTH ROW: Barbara Maxwell, Sue Maxwell, Louise Meek. BOITOM ROW: Margaret Porter, Ann Reagan, Anne Reinhardt. You, mister, swab that deck! You up there, raise the mizzen mast! Lower the poop deck! Or I'll poop you lower! We're getting so tired throwing out instructions that our poops are pipped-you know, sort of a partly pooped pip . . . enough of that. Clear the deck, raise anchor, and shove off ! Helmsman, full speed ahead and steady as she goes, for we're off for another year at the USS Delta Gamma. At first we thought we'd be on the rocks, but we pulled in some good mates to man the old dh 'Ay . 'W 495. TOP Row: Karin Benedikt, Suzanne Berry, Cynthia Blaisdell, Margaret Blake, Sandra Bloodworth, Shirley Bohi, Margaret Boney, Janis Bradley, Carol Brasket. SECOND ROW: Mary Cochran, Carol Cook, Louise Corder, Dorothy Cross, Carolyn Crowder, Susan Dail, Jane Dashen, Patricia Dillinger, Carolyn Dubry. THIRD ROW! Judith Fruit, Nancy Gannaway, Jeanne Garvin, Avis Goodenow, Nancy Hammond, Paula Harbor, Jane Hatton, Mary Hawkins, Janis Henderson. FOURTH Row: Judy Joslin, Tanya Kellman, Janice Killings- worth, Sue Krause, Beverly Lampert, Peggy Lang, Beverly Lewis, Shirley Locarni, Judy Masterson. FIFTH Row: Sally Miles, Marilyn Miller, Margery Moss, Liz Myers, Marcia McCraw, Harriet McNerney, Ruth Nathe, Carol Noce, Marilyn Oates. Bo'rroM ROW! Dorothy Reinke, Marjorie Rodenherg, Carol Russell, Loie Schmick, Liz Schneider, Carol Schweitzer, Alice Vogel, Sharon Welsh, Eleanor Zell. ALSO: Marjorie Berkley, Barbara Boyce, Dixie Chapman, Jean Conrad, Dickie Hebert. battlewagon. After the ladies mutineered, the ship ran aground. We were limited to drinking rum, passing the salt pork, and making the vessel ship-shape . . . all by ourselves. Yes, by this time we really hit choppy water, and things didn't look good for the old vessel. As our admiral said so magnificently: "Oh, I don't feel so good." But we weren't drydocked altogether, for we found time for special activities and politics, which is still our main interest. At times we were stalled, and in desperation we were forced to break out the three silver balls and end each sentence with "kay." We did attain one main ob- jective, our assignment was to charter the Hinkson creek. The mission was perilous, and at times the crew resorted to exploring rather than navigating. Time, space, and our charter does not permit us to tell you what our explora- tions discovered. We caution you on one thing only: if you too get the urge to haul anchor, make sure it's not attached to a sweater. 339 GAMMA PHI BETA W 340 TOP ROW: Audrey Allen, jackie Ameling, Marcia Arnold. SECOND Row: Martha Chamberlin, Connie Claiborne, Suzanne Collins. THIRD Row: Margot Engle, Berry Franklin,' Sue Grossman. FOURTH ROW: Joan Kearley, Lynn Klein, Margie Klein. FIFTH Row: Nancy Mclnnyre, Ann Naggs, Patricia Peden. Bo'rToM Row: Jeanne Sheffield, Helen Talbott, Helen Thayer. Now what is all this sorority business, anyway? You come down to live with a couple of girls, you hang your stock- ings together, you make small talk. And about this rush- ing other girls, there's only one kind of rush we're in favor of-strictly masculine. Back to this sorority routine. We've been down here for quite a while. We've seen sororities and girls, and girls and sororities. And we just don't get this idea of 6113170726 hanging their stockings together. For one thing, it's unsanitary. And in the second place, we can't understand how everyone winds up with the stockings they started with. But these days you have to conform, so welre a sorority, too. just no in- dividuals left in this world. If we want to hang our stock- ings separately, why can't we? As a great individual once said: 'Tll be damned if I'll hang my stockings with any- body else's." It seems to us that maybe you think we're only complaining about stockings. Well, you're wrong. This community bathing idea has to go. With all sinks and no showers it gets a little crowded after a while. Now you may think this is ridiculous, but we girls would like to have a little privacy. Besides all this, all we hear around here is singing. You go down to breakfast in the morning -sing. At dinner, your steak sits in front of you and gets cold-sing. At night when you're trying to study-sing. What does it all mean? It means that you just can't sing and hang your stockings at the same time. TOP ROW: Carolyn Bagley, Carolyn Baker, Sue Barlow, Joanne Barworth, Dorothy Bedell, Jacqueline Blass, Brenda Bolte, Jane Bryant, Carol Camp. SECOND ROW: Ann Carnett, Barbara Craig, Nellie Damerval, Babs Derr, Bonnie Dowell, Harriet Drake, Starlin Edwards, Vera Eiler, Mary Ellis. THIRD ROW: Donna Harris, Shirley Harris-president, Jeanne Harrison, Georgene Hawes, Katherine Hinckley, Sally Houdersheldt, Margot Howell, Dorothy Hunt, Barbara Jones. FOURTH Row: joan Knight, jo Lamis, Roberta Lowe, Barbara Marshall, Carol Massey, Karen Meeker, Barbara Miller, Dorothy Morgan, Helen Mortensen. FIFTH Row: Janet Peters, Betty Pfeil, Genie Plog, Maggie Porter, Rochelle Reed, Eleanor Rhein, Barbara Ruegge, Beverly Russell, Diana Sheffield. BOTTOM ROW: Rita Thornton, Dorothv Trentham, Janie Warner, joan Zepf. ALSO! jane Bowen, Ruth Czamanske, Charolette Lee, Pat Murphy, Sally Risk, Suzanne Zander. Q V. 7' fum la Q65e'aJf.f7sA 5. -'n..". 'Irv -we 'YY- '73 me mf Z 'T7' 3 "'2 TOP ROW: Jean Ainsworth, Janet Arnold, Diane Basler, Joaney Beary, Sharon Becker, Sherry Beste, Suzanne Burch, Dot Burgess, Joyce Chatham. SECOND ROW: Mary Davis, Alicia Dillman, Joyce DuMont, Suzanne Duncan, Charlotte Ebersole, Joan Edwards, Jane Eldred, Myrna Fisher, Leslie Flynn. THIRD ROW: Mary Heagerty, Georgette Hoagland, Linda Holman, Genie Holmes, Darlene Hun- saker, Jane Immerthal, Judith Jenkins, Linda Kassebaum, Gloria Klinefelter. FOURTH ROW: Peggy Leonard, Mary Lessig, Carolyn Liley, Martha Logan, Bonnie Lovrenic, Eleanor Marler, Polly Meads, Sandra Meyer, Mary Michie. FIFTH ROW: Sarah Otto, Paula Oviatt, Marilyn Pate, Joan Pollock, Patricia Price, Peg Price, Phyllis Proctor, Marcia Randall, Ida Rowland. BOTTOM ROW: Sandra Smoot, Janet Spaid, Shirley Spaid, Anna Strom, Carol Sutton, JoAnne Tierney, Carole Van Osdol, Sharon Walkley, Nancy Walsworth -president. ALso: Jane Dachroeden, Elizabeth Vandenberg. What two lovelies are enjoying the privacy of a special suite on the third floor at 705 Kentucky, complete with tissue-thin lace curtains and easy-on-the-eyes green interior decoration? Running water, too. Pretty fancy, but the other girls don't envy them. Maybe it's because the Thetas are busy gathering feathers for their bonnets, and coming Home with a batting average of one thousand. A few of the ladies are keeping the smoke-filled rooms filled Qwith smokej, while others concentrate on keeping the back hall just filled. Since the diamond rush of the Christmas season, those dark areas have been deserted for pink clouds. And the most popular male by majority vote is U.S. The traditional call of "fourth for bridge" has un- 342 dertones of "one for old maid"-calls from the Missouri Telephone Company are traditional, too, but the ladies find that connections haven't been improved. This despite the fact that they've said those three little Words. The big project for the year is to improve Neatness, directed by the only blue-haired, blond-eyed girl at M.U. And the search is still on for the correct pronunciation of "gesund- heit." When all is said and done, when the J-schoolers have their blue-jays and the Future Teachers have come back to the present, when the foo bird has winged his way into the Western sky, the Thetas gather to ponder one vital, burning question: What is the best way to remove peanut butter from the roof of one's mouth? l TOP ROW: Connie Coe, Edwyna Condon, Barbara Cotton, Larkie Craigmiles. SECOND ROW! Janet Francis, Sara Gaines, Karol Greeson, Jeanette Hartmann. THIRD ROW: Yvonne Koch, Geralene Lawrence, Elva Lawson, Ruth Leinherger. FOURTH ROW! Susan Mitchell, Judith Moschner, Phyllis Mc- Dandel, Pat McKee. FIFTH ROW: Clare Ruether, Martha Rutledge, Mary Saunders, Berney Shepard. Bo1'roM ROW: Sondra Walsworth, Cynthia Wheat, janet Wilson, Donna Wright. ALPHA THETA w l 1 K A P P A f l W A u KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 3"7"'f V, V' ,, n,, MW., , W- .r M, V, -N., N-H, , ,, . .Myra-1:f..swLz1s" .aww W 1, E . ,ff - ' .W-' f . WW, ,.,,. ...,,,,,,,,,W 5,4 f,,y,g7gP 4 - f A , ,,,q.L,,'Zq,f,.f15l.W ,,,, ,, , X K -sg ,, W. ., , ,L TOP ROW: Denny Allen, Anne Armstrong, Frances Becker, Dona Black. SECOND Row: Shirley Cox, Marjorie Curtis, Ella Davis, Virginia Davis. THIRD ROW! joel Goodrich, Norma Graham, Kay Grimes, Jane Harper. FOURTH Row: Patricia Kallenbach, jane Keeter, Henrietta Kilburn, Marian Klingbeil. FIFTH Row: Marcia Mueller, Kathryn Nelson, Lynn Overstreet, Joanne Petefish. BOTTOM ROW: Ann Van Dyne, Gail Van Reen, Linda Van Reen, Cornelia Watkins. Q0 X f-gm fo few ms.. '53 TOP ROW: Helen Bodine, Susie Bopp, Margaret Bragg, Barbara Breisch, Dorothy Burger, Sarah Carter, Sandra Clough, Peggy Coots, Carol Cowan. SECOND ROW: Susan Denty, Aileen Faurot, Jane Faurot, Elsie Fellows, Charmian Ficklin, Deanne Fields, Carolyn Ford, Elaine George, Beverly Goode. THIRD ROW: Marianne Harper, Diane Harrison, Helen Hartman, Nancy Hobson, Christie Hoffman, Marlene Hickman, joan Hinds-president, Katherine james, Nancy jones. FOURTH ROW: Joan Landon, Nancy Laws, Carol Leber, Priscilla Lott, Marjorie Martin, Gwen Mason, jacklyn Matthews, Sara Miller, Mary Montgomery. FIFTH Row: Molly Price, Virginia Proctor, Ellen Reid, Marilyn Small, Jean Smith, Sally Smith, Anne Sutton, Gracie Taylor, Mary Underwood. BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Weatherly, Bess Wells, Nancy Wilcoxson, Nancy Woods, Virginia Zimmerley. ALSO: Carolyn Buehrle, Helen Willis. The year started out like a wastebasket! Somehow, a purple cow forced her way onto the front lawn, and several of the good sisters trumped an ace before they were able to dig their trunks out of the kitchen stove. But there were the inevitable fond memories. Of climbing trees and sawing furniture, of jellying in the Union Qseed- less blackberryj and operating the parking lot on Francis Quadrangle. Well, after we finished playing tic-tac-toe on polar bears' chests, we finally got around to the big event of the year . . . riding the Greyhound bus to Warrensburg through the bottle of after-shave lotion on Vic Eaton's dressing table. It was a lot of fun, but mostly advanced algebra. After that, the purple cow presented us with 564 purple calves, just enough for all the girls, their parents, relatives, boy friends, instructors, and the 64th regiment of the foreign legion. We were so sad that we nearly spilled our Ovaltine the next night at the corner of Hitt and Conley. In fact, some of the girls had minor accidents. One stubbed her toe on the carriage release of an electric typewriter. Another poured a glass of sherry into the dining room light fixture. But the worst was an explosion thought to be caused by too many traffic lights, that nearly destroyed home plate. And so, we'll be back for another year with all our goldfish intact. QSO what, nobody reads these things anyway . . . They just look at the picturesj 345 I PHI SIGMA SIGMA l I i TOP ROW: Barbara Aks, Nadine.Arbeitman, Shirlee Beiser, Marlene Farbstein, Lynette Friedman, Reva Herman, Eileen Hoffman. BOITOM ROW: Alice Hony, Sheri Jacobs, Sue Kross-president, Arlene Nadlman, Floryne Silverstein, Barbara Skatoff, Judy West. Was that my buzz? Buzz is such a nice guy. This boy just can't do enough for me. just yesterday he was saying that he'd like to buy me a new dress to match the color of my eyes. But like he said, who wants a bloodshot dress? We had so much fun when we worked on activities to- gether. We didn't walk home from school arm in arm like most couples do. He used to carry my books, and I used to carry his car . . . We were always budgeting for the future. Lucky it was only a two-door model. Buzz and our housemother always got along well together. I re- member one day he was talking to her. He said "Listen, Mom Qhe always called her Listenj, why do you keep standing in one spot all the time, never moving, always standing in one spot?" And she replied in her sweet voice: "Mainly, I'm just too old to get around these days, but for the moment you happen to be standing on my foot." I asked Buzz to our winter formal. It wasn't a really big affair-we had three instruments Qno players, just instrumentsj. It was quite a complete evening, though. To begin with, we had a wonderful seven-course meal. We danced under the stars, but being so uncom- fortable since the temperature was 32, we decided to go inside and dance under the ceiling. On behalf of Buzz, the housemother, and the rest of the sorority sisters, we want to say that we've fully enjoyed the past two semes- ters. I have to hurry now. I've got a date with Harry. 347 PI BETA PHI 1 348 TOP ROW: Elizabeth Addison, Mary Bagby, Nancy Bales. SECOND Row: Carolyn Cupp, Elvalee Donaldson, Louise Duff. THIRD ROW: Carolyn Griffiths, Judith Hawkins, Betty Helm. FOURTH Row: Jeanette Kuhn, Betty Lilly, Judy Lippman. FIFTH Row: Jan Parks, Susan Per- kins, Georgeanne Prewitt. BOTTOM ROW: Gail Turley, Martha Walker, Marcia Ward. Practically the only thing awaiting us upon the fall mtgra tion to the 511 Archery Association was a large cumber some trophy wl rch not only furnished a centerpiece for the coffee table but was handy for cigarette ashes too Inspired by this we proceeded to do the usual things mostly too trite to mention But ess and Betty Bruce had new black hats some got jewelry and a few got quiet hour violations In spite of the wet weather around formals, the pledges stayed dry Although loathe to leave study hall, we did pick a target for our arrow, and Jimmy said xt didnt hurt a bit Jschool and the Two O Clock Club did their best to keep us well informed Neverthe less, we felt a need to get around on campus, so we sang and danced a few times shouted U S for S G A and one of the sisters made Ed Sullivan smile As for the general opinion of our domicile a campus survey told us our side porches were cool at times and our front light often too bright In spite of these handicaps, we l1ved up to our nickname except for Capers who became a member of the Loyal Order of Moose Despite the usual Junior Jag of the past year we decided to try rt for one more year For additional information, read the Panhell rush book, and for twenty pair of Eastern style Bermuda shorts, see the Ivy Leaguers, who "won't step on the grass " Any one interested in sliding board lessons call 6205 and ask for Marllyn TOP ROW Beverly Barker, Betty Blakeley, Mary Bloom, Ginger Brice, Barbara Burgess, Jane Capers, Diane Corbin, Kay Cougxll, ' ' " - - tt 1, , .. ..., , ' . .' 1. ' - -- -- A 1 a , . a - . - I , v Q ' - ' t Carol Cunningham SECOND ROW Nancy Faris, Ann Ferguson, Mary Ferguson, Constance Flanigan, Barbara Fowler, Jayne Fulford, Mary Gibbs, Nancy Gibbs, Barbara Gilmore. THIRD Row: Natalie Hoffman, Caroline Horn, Olive Hull, Joanne Hunt, Janet Isbell, Nancy Jess, Sandra Junkin, Sondra Kamerer, Marilyn Kelso. FOURTH ROW! Jean Millan, Elizabeth Moore, Jane Murrill, Marilyn McDaniel, Ann McDonald, Megan McKinney, Sally McLain, Marilyn McLeod, Jeanne McPherson. FIFTH ROW: Carol Roberson, Sara Sappington, Stephanie Searles, Joan Shale, Paula Simpson, Kay Smith, Susan Sylvester, Ann Templeman, Mary Truitt. B0'rroM Row: Elizabeth Williams, Carol Wilson, Martha Wilson, Shirley Wolfenbarger, Joanne Yount. ALSO: Jen Davis-president, Laura Rober- son, Claire Williams. TOP Row: Ruth Alexander, Jacqueline Bailey, Lila Baker, Mary Bard, Pat Barley, Carolyn Barnhart, Shirley Brittingham, Jane Brown. SECOND ROW: Nancy Deane, Nancy Deer, Pamela Dickey, Anne Englehart, Mary Englehart, Janet Ficken, Donna Fitzroy, Anna Fox. THIRD ROW! Carol Grannemann-president, Jane Grant, Carol Grey, Judith Hatten, Donna Hengstenberg, Evangeline Heutel, Lee Hill, Martha Hisle. FOURTH ROW: Anne Hudson, Norma Johnson, Gloria Landes, Kathryn Lednick, Elizabeth Lockridge, Shirley Lyle, June Morris, Dorothy Morrison. FIFTH ROW: Mary Ohlhausen, Janolyn Patterson, Ruth Poss, Corona Powers, Thelma Raasch, Carol Rainey, Arlene Saum, Thelma Schmid. BOTTOM ROW! Mary Spear, Virginia Sudholt, Sharon Swearengin, Martha Walden, Alice Wallace, Mary Wheeler, Nancy Woodruff, Betty Woods. ALSO: Joyce Baltis, Margie Burnett, Norma Coats, Sara Cowden, Carlene Ehrenberg, Jeanette Gammon, Marge McClelland, Kay Rex, Jo Smith. Ladies and gentlemen, today from the Greyhound bus terminal in midtown Columbia Missouri the makers of Old Strikes, the nations leading cigarette preferred by more doctors and dentists than any other cigarette bring you your roving reporter for another OS test Hello there how are you? Are you just arriving or leaving from thrs great metropolitan bus terminal? ust arriving eh And your name please? anet Knuckolls And you say youre from out of state, IS that right? Now Mrss Knuckolls mind rf I call you Knucks for short? would you mind lrghtrng up your own brand of c1garette7 Oh you say you smoke a c1gar7 Well I guess that ll do Now after inhaling rt w1ll you be so krncl as to inhale one of 0 our Old Strike cigarettes? Can't miss that flavor, can you? And now after comparing both smokes, which do you prefer? It s Murrels or nothing, eh Well, we hope youll be like the mrllrons who have switched from old cigarettes to Old Strrkes Now something about your co ed lrfe You say you belong to the Zeta Tau Alpha sororrty Then from your enthusiasm, I surmise that you enjoy sorority lrfe You say your two most outstanding social events were the Sock Hop and the sprmg formal In other words you ve enjoyed last year s actrvrtres Fine Well anet for your help the makers of Old Strikes Amerrcas oldest cigarettes, want you to have these two trckets to Poplar Bluff on the 5 25 Greyhound Remember, OSXMLT 7 '! 7 I . , . . 3 , ' I . .. . -- -J I , I . . -J. . I . - ' Y 9 7 . .,. . . Z Q . U 35 Tor ROW: Marney Campbell, Joan Clark, Mary Connelley. SECOND Row: Mary Franks, Charlene Frazee, Joyce Freitag. THIRD ROW: Marilyn Holt, Earlene Horton, Betty Hausmann. FOURTH Row: Carolyn McGhee, Mary Nuckolls, Margot O,Dono- ghue. FIFTH ROW: Peggy Schmidt, Anne Scott, Shirley Seim. Bo'rToM ROW! Lorene Young, Nina Zierenberg, Wanda Zierenberg. ZETA TAU ALPHA 2 'IM EXBURSIBR , si. mms u...,..., ff fr- m. ,...-, F xA.'3S. K 1 'lx ,gr-v. 431 rx .nt F5214-2: Swmmg B.,,m,.w. Vms V6.4-. Bram - x.l..f.w! x ,i, fz vc: Xxivk DORMS There is a common misconception about dormitory life -a belief that a dorm is merely a place to live. Not at Missouri. Watch Dunlelin House fight for a basketball win, or all of the dorms push a jack of Hearts candidate . and the fallacy of this belief is shown. A dorm is home, not just a place to live. There is a difference. GENTRY HALL Nestled next to Read Hall is the University's home for up- perclass women, Gentry Hall. And the girls do pretty well for themselves, as can be readily seen by their imposing list of activities and functions. The past year the group has been active in women's intramurals, defending, in fact, the 1954 intramural cup. They were entrants in the Workshop's Intramural One-Act Play contestg held parties at Halloween, Christmastime, and Valentine's Day, threw a senior dinner, presented a coffee after Homecoming, Marilyn Allen, President had a picnic in the spring, and finished the social calen- dar with a spring formal. Gentry Hall lists Barb Newby and Mary Lou Towner in Mortar Board, Liz Franz on the SGA council, and active members in most other activities. FRONT ROW! Elsie Wiegers, Peggy Stevens, Lola Ray Bowyer, Charlene Scanland, Jo Ann King, Judy Paulton, Dorothy Delap, Carolyn Wierichs, Liz Thomas, Carolyn Priddy, Emily Go. SECOND ROW: Marlene Stafford, Mary James, Erma Dean Burkhead, Paulina Tuggle, Constance L. Emig, Marilyn Allen, Avenel Bailey, Elizabeth Franz, Virginia Schake, Jackie Brinkman, Sylvia Fleming, Barbara Boyd. THIRD ROW! Carolyn Pope, Nancy Chenoweth, Doris Hackley, Patricia Hughes, Patsy Hoech, Gloria Doll, Martha Harrison, Helen Ruth Hicks, Donna Burch, Elva Jean Wagner, Wanda Witthaus, Betty Hays, Anna Jean Welch, Jo Ann Merideth, Evelyn Conrad, Mary Lou Vandevier. BACK ROW! Roberta Toalson, Jacqueline McPhail, Mickey Gunn, Shirley Kennebeck, Eleanore Schroeder, Betsy Reid, Joyce Sehl, Louise Whatley, Sue Lega, Phyllis Harvey, Sin Moore, Verna Harmon. ALSO: Barbara Newby. 35,4 I FRONT Row: Erceil Haughn, Nancy Dawson, Betty Kappelmann, Gloria Go, Lenna Bond, Georganne Spurling, Anne Romjue, Sylvia Daly, Helen Schake, Dolores Masters, Janice Spurgeon. SECOND ROW! Sally West, Marcia McClinton, Betty Magie, Dorothea Drane, Mary Risner, Desta Vandiner, Olivia McFadin, Loretta Gulaian, Joyce Hobbs, Mollyann Schwaebe, Joyce Weece. THIRD Row: Harriett Fancher, Jane Shewman, Carlene Lowrance, Mary Ann Ramsay, Nora Petty, Sue Netherland, Elaine Williams, Amber Bernard, Betty Ray Smith, Margie Shaw, Dorothy Richards, Bedonna Hogan, Virginia Purdy, Elizabeth Manring, Judy Cohoon, Edith Jordan. BACK ROW: Margaret Nickels, Cecile Elliott, Celia Staubach, Ruby Allen, Charlotte Peterson, Clarice Ann Stock, Jo Anne Barton, Loretta Earls, Mary Daniels, Ruth Krischel, Marty Towner, Fay Shepard, Madeline Johnston, Betty Braun, Althea Wildermuth. Gentry Hall's list of officers is not long when you con- sider the scope of authority and responsibility they must handle. The officers: Marilyn Allen, president, Carolyn Priddy, secretary, Dorothy Richards, treasurer, Cynthia Moore, social chairman, Evelyn Emerson, intramural chairman, Marjorie Foster, historian, and Barbara Newby, standards chairman. .f""X' . TC? JOHNSTON HALL Women students with less than 24 hours of college credit are required to live in University residence halls. Johnston Hall, the largest women's residence, is reserved for freshman women students and can ac- commodate 316. It is a part of the pro- gram designed to assist freshman women in making a good adjustment to college life. From the looks of things, Johnston Hall girls are becoming adjusted quickly and well. Sports activities during the past year included team entries in volleyball, bowling, basketball, table tennis, and swimming. The first floor placed in the swimming meet. The social calendar pro- duced frequent exchange dinners with the men's residence halls, and the traditional Christmas and spring formals. At Home- coming, the girls junked their decora- tions and instead gave 3560 to the Campus Chest, a move which might be sensibly imitated by more houses on the campus. And, perhaps most important to some, Johnston Hall was blessed with a new television set. Johnston Hall Sponsors-FRONT ROXV1 Shirley Welch, Connie McCall, Mary Green, Bettie Shackleford, Charlotte Baker, Marilyn Morse. SECOND ROW: Margaret Hall, Sally Conlin, Mrs. Lesta Wright, Patricia Gould, Mrs. Elsie Wolf, Shirley Briggle, Nancy Harris. BACK ROW: Paula Rigdon, Marilyn Coll, Vera Ber- ger, Susan Weith, Evelyn Gatson, Judy Wolf, Jeannie Holmes, Phyllis Dodd, Yvonne Krue- ger, Marion Albrecht, Blythe Wood. FRONT Row: Mona Warren, Bobie Aks, Mary Ann Underwood, Nancy Hobson, Linda Van Reen, Sharon Jones, Kay Grimes, Katie James. SECOND Row: Marlyn Behnken, Char- lene Frazee, Carol Leber, Denny Allen, Pat Wilson, Carolyn Cupp, Barbara Peters. BACK ROW: Mary Ella Edwards, Maggie Porter, Lou Fowler, Margaret Golien, Sylvia Dodd, Donna Cape, Marge Scott, Nancy Wieman, Norma Johnson. FRONT ROW: Connie Baker, Jacqueline Wells, Sandra Elbring, Jackie Sigoloff, Lois Solo- mon. SECOND Row: Beverly Fulton, June Behrendt, Marian Vinson, Janey Vencill, Peggy Gershon, Casey Hodes. BACK Row: Carol Watts, Annetta Rexroat, Joan Plav- nick, Frances Holt, Diana Plackmeyer, LaRue McNeill, Marcia Rippstein, Dolores Byso. FRONT Row: Carolyn Bauer, Jane Harper, Mary Wilson, Carol Heuermann, Carolyn Hartford, Carol Staples. SECOND Row: Nan Vaughan, Carol Wood, Cherie Rode, Marian Klingbeil, Marilyn Lippy, Marilyn Millner. BACK Row: Beverly Engle, Juanita Jones, Terry McLaughlin, Ruth Huskey, Nancy Faith, Charlene Watson, Pat januchowsky, Nancy Miller. 357 l 'S 'MQ FRONT Row: Melba Carlson, Helen Hankins, Vicky Humo, Yvonne Heenan, Liz Myers. SECOND ROW: Lois Penner, Helen Page, Dorothy DeVilbiss, Louise Prock, Carol Rainey, Christie Hoffman. BACK ROW: Mary Norris, Georgeanne Prewitt, Ann Van Dyne, Virginia Zimmerley, Nancy 'Sweet, Janet Barger. FRONT Row: Ruth Snider, Marie Mills, Don- na Allen, Marilyn Earls, Carol Brooks. SEC- OND ROW: Nancy Deane, Judith Frager, Sue Slayton, Mariette Schemmer, Mary Lou Mitchell, Mary Gorman. BACK ROW: Frances Manske, Carma Rigdon, Claire Williams, Carol Kessler, Sara Sappington, Susan Sher- man, Anna Ketchum. FRONT Row: NaOma Kraus, Alice Weinand, Elma Overall, Phyllis Braun, joel Goodrich, Barbara Kraft. SECOND ROW! Barbara Black, Judy Wolf, Nelda Watson, Beverly Goode, Sara Carmack. BACK ROW: Leah Schneider, Helen Hedrick, Judy Edwards, Mary Furga- son, Bettie Shackleford. 358 Out of the late-evening, after-date chats, and the lively, get-acquainted atmosphere of a freshman women's dorm, come many of the girls who will be "most popular," "most successful," or "most scholarlyv four years later. And there are the few who are able to carve a little niche during their first year. Johnston Hall had its share. Nancy Vaughan brought out her own "local" newspaper called the john- ston Rag. Beauty-wise, Virginia Zimmer- ley and joan Pollock were finalists for Homecoming Queen, Roberta Lowe was a finalist for Barriwarmin' Queen, and Katie james and Mariette Schemmer held places in the Savitar Queen's court. Most all organizations and activities numbered at least one of the girls. Inside the hall itself, Elizabeth Vandenberg was presi- dent. The other officers: Nancy Rose, secretary, Bonnie Lovrenic, treasurerg and Beverly Goode, social chairman. FRONT Row: Carol Schweitzer, Barbara Jones, Beverly Mclnnis, Marilyn Kolker, Mary Drake, Judy Hawkins, Betty Lilly. SECOND Row: Carol Reaves, Ann Smith, Barbara Ruegge, Ruby Rucker, Marian Hoshor, Terry Ullery, Kitty Thomas, Carol Cook. BACK Row: JoAnn Shale, Ann Rippstein, Sondra Kamerer, Beverly Phillips, Ann Stults, Nancy Barker, Darleen McQueen, Mary Ferrxer, Carol Rohlfing, Lynn Rowe, joella Brereton. 359 R wr' 4.2 ,TD-3 FRONT ROW: Wanda Frazier, Gloria Woods, Har- riet Hoffman, Gail Fink, Dorothy Donnelly, Bar- bara Cline. SECOND Row: Anne Kercheval, Bell Martin, Mary Raines, Maryanne Brereton, Anne Hudson, Sally Risk, Mary Van Vooren. BACK ROW: Joyce Jones, Shirley Stone, Dennise Krantz, Sue Slonecker, Dianne Keim, Paula Schmidt, Judith Edsall, Sue Warren, Jean Pearson. FRONT ROW: Elaine Stowell, Jane Hatton, Kay Stillinger, Silvia Wolski, Judy West. SECOND ROW: Doris Magruder, Marilyn Morgan, Sally Barry, Sheri Jacobs, Pat Jones. BACK ROW: Katie Kelly, Bev Feingold, Kathy Hester, Shirley Ballard, De- lores Koftan, Judy Fruit. FRONT ROW: Pat McCall, Kay Roth, Barbara Hemp- hill, Jean Conrad, Carol Smith, Patsi Winrod, Peg Dillon. SECOND ROW! Marilyn Kramer, Kathy Hinckley, Storm Bullman, Joan Flieg, Jackie Koch, Mary Ann Brentlinger, Earlene Hocton. BACK ROW! Sue Williams, Jean Houston, Melby Elder, Virginia Hayden, Marlene Harris, Dolly Buich, Sue Matchett. 360 FRONT ROW: Anna Fox, Velma Pointer, Caroline Reavis, Saunclra Seabaugh, jane Brennecke, Sue Watkins. SECOND Row: Sally Hall, Carole Brooks, Katie Guilford, JoAnn Washburn, Shirley Cross, Myra Slater, Mary Connelley. BACK RONVI Martha Mosley, Norma Rector, Janice Bartholow, Imojean Shelton, Myrnetta Noltensmeyer, Patricia Fertig, Jeanie Schulte, Edith Hanson, Frances Stevens. Temporary Dormitory 3, the haven for freshman women Cmostly out-of-statej, has always maintained a friendlier at' mosphere than other dorms, perhaps be- cause lt is smaller and the girls more closely knit. This past year, the girls co- sponsored a float in the Homecoming pa- rade with TD-4, held an open house early in the year, and enjoyed frequent mixers, exchange dinners, corridor birth- day parties, and after-hour get-togethers for everybody in the dorm's main lounge. The big social events of the year were the "Black Magic" Halloween ball and the spring formal. The girls also had an intramural bowling team. Officers during the first semester were Sue Watkins, president, Barbara Hemphill, vice-presi- dent, Saundra Seabaugh, secretary, and Sharon Futterman, treasurer. Linda Kasse- baum was an attendant to the Homecom- ing Queen, and TD-3 girls were to be found in most all activities on the campus. Campbell-Harrison House for girls is a perfect example of learning by doing. The group is made up of home ec C A M P B E L L - majors who do all the cooking and housecleaning accord- ing to what they've been taught in class. Active in Phi Upsilon Omicron, 4-H Club, and various church organiza- H A R R I S 0 N tions, the girls are careful not to allow their duties to interfere with their social life. Each fall they hold a taffy- pull, unusual to the campus. There was also an initiation H O U S E party for new girls, a coffee for the new housemother, and the spring formal. Zella Crowe was president, Wanda Wheeler was vice-president, Carolee Peacher was secre- tary, and Oneta Robertson was treasurer. FRONT ROW: Janet Marsh, Doris Leirer, Amy Scott, Carolyn Baker, Carol Mertz, Katie Ward, Zella Crowe. SECOND ROW: Dorothy Phillips, Marylyn Marsh, Pauline Kastendieck, Terry Wynn, Shirley Hale, Oneta. Robertson, Earline Settles, janet Walker, Selma Engelbrecht. BACK ROW: Wanda Wheeler, Marty Davis, Geneva Metzger, Dot McGill, Dorothy Obersmith, Benny Sword, Mabel Tomlin, Betty Groh, Beverly Stober, Carolee Peacher, Myrtle Myers. . if l K J Y gk 1 .Z X N TEMPLECRONE I Although co-operatives donit house the bulk of women students on the campus, they have proven to be most successful. Templecrone I this past year fielded teams in all intramural sports, held Christmasland spring for- mals, and sponsored a dinner for University advisors. They also entered the Homecoming decorations contest, and gave an open house tea that same week. Temple- crone I was most active in campus affairs, with Betty Spauldin as secretary of Mortar Board leading the way. The house is represented in Pi Lambda Theta, Kappa Tau Alpha, Theta Sigma Phi, and most of the other prominent women's honoraries, Officers of the house serve for one semester: Doris Mae Graue was the fall president, Betty Spaulclin succeeded her. Not only does Templecrone I pride itself on its activities, but on its major part in establishing a mode of college living that offers an education in itself. FRONT ROW! Carole Buck, Rita Humphrey, Carol Scheidei-er, Marilyn Hawn, Frances Wotawa. SECOND ROXVZvV3I1d3. Price, Barbara Schoder, Doris Graue, Ruth Thomure, Betty Spaul- din, Virginia Votaw. THIRD ROW: Mona Flaspohler, Bev DeLong, Maisie Gaston, John DePape, Jean DePape, Kathy Spauldin, Roberta Robinson. BACK Row: Rita Friesz, Geral- dine Frazier, Marilyn Anderson, Mary Dunbar, Ethel John- son, Patsy Duncan, Kathleen McGrew, Marlene Dempsey. ALSO: Dorothy Jenkins, Betty Roberson. FRONT Row: Atyaat Nashed, Margaret Lamme, Helen Parker. SECOND Row: Rosemarie Long, Agnes Constance, Marjorie Christian, Shirley Kizer, Kathryn Osterholtz. BACK ROW: Sallie McCormick, Dot Lewis, Nancy Krueger, Shirley Younggren, june Branson. TEMPLECRONE Il Throughout the year, Templecrone II held many infor- mal gatherings such as after-game teas on football week- ends, and marshmallow roasts on chilly wintry nights. In the spring, the girls provided the annual spring tea and open house, welcoming anyone to visit. Templecrone II also participated in the co-op Christmas party, the co-op banquet, and held a dinner honoring the house sponsors. President Margaret Nichols was the head lady the past year. Vice-president was Shirley Kizerg secretary, Agnes Constance, treasurer, Joan Ramsay, and social chairman, Rose Marie Long. Under their leadership, Templecrone II enjoyed a successful year. CREST CO-OP Crest Co-op this year was an active member of the campus community. They sponsored an inter-co-op party, several open houses on football weekends, teams in all intramural events, and were among the try-outs for Savi- tar Frolics. Led by president Harold Rongey, Crest was also active in social events and activities. They were represented in University Singers, Phi Mu Alpha, and Sig- ma Delta Chi, to mention only a few of the organiza- tions. They actively participated in the formation of a new political party on campus and had several men on its executive committee. Ronald Safren was vice-president, Duane Russell, secretary, DeWitt Barker, treasurer. FRONT Row: Tiffany Lauffer, Est Burke, Welford Maples, Paul Wang, Leroy Long, Bill Tucker. SECOND Row: Charles Brazeale, Duane Russell, DeWitt Barker, Mrs. Willis Perkins, Willis Perkins, Harold Rongey, Charles Leezy. BACK ROW: Sydney Gobardhan, David Reed, Duane Plank, Arthur Sommer, Edgar Wilkinson, David Carnahan, George Gatton, Don Duey, Frank Lewis, Everett Slavens. tg 3 SQUARES Under the administration of president Lee Boeckstiegel, who was also president of the Inter-Co-op Council and the Central League of Campus Co-ops, Three Squares enjoyed an active and successful year. They entered all intramural sports, participated in several exchange dinners, and held numerous parties including one at Halloween and a. spring dinner dance. The house was active in campus affairs, George Howell's membership in Tau Beta Pi and Eta Kappa Nu serving as a good example. Other officers for the year were jim Lance, secretary, Harry Fischer, business manager, and Jerry Lammers, house manager. The house on the hill on Stewart Road enjoys not only a good reputation here at Missouri, but also among regional and national co-operative programs. FRONT Row: Vivian Roth, Harry Scheele, Don Gelven, Donald Scoville, Philip Elkins, Jerry Shores, Keith Rowland, jerry Spaedy, Charles Anderson. SECOND ROW! Harold Milburn, Jim Shipley, Leroy Anderson, Gene Ross, Lee Boeckstiegel, Mrs. B. W. Cowan, B. W. Cowan, john Horton, john Ream, Jim Lance, James Seabaugh. THIRD Row: Sylvan Eldringhoff, Robert Cates, Louis Eber- hardt, William Brill, Henry Fischer, John Strickler, james Schloemann, Franklin Engle, Henry Meise, Charles Silkey, joe Nichols, Jim Lammers, Henry Reg, H. V. Howard, Donald Hatler. BACK ROW: john Zabsky, Thelbert Garland, William Burkstaller, John Devos, Howard Prante, Jerry Lammers, Allen House, Donald Scott, John Revelle, Byron Boudreaux, John Harris, joe Palen. F21 ' s p 22? a .-,fl xl el Personnel Assistants-FRONT ROW: Bruce Normile, William Finley, Donald Scruggs, Howard Huskey, jerry Hoover, Jerry Friedheim. SECOND Row: Al McCormack, Dan Bench, Jack Gallego, Ken Smith, Ken Kemper, John Emde, Hal Miller. BACK Row: Jim Walker, B. T. Eilerts, Bill Duncan, Harry Morley, William Gordon, J. Fowler. Board of GQVCfH0fS1FRONT ROW! Sam Ventimiglia, Lowell Hollrah, Kenneth Boswell, Duane Kelly, Harry Hall. SECOND Row: Larry Mc- Gowan, Gary Spindle:-secretary, Pete Herborn-vice-president, Jerry Powell-piexident, jack Prevo-treasurer, Paul Kittlaus, Al McCor- mack. BACK ROW: Roger Richesson, Bill Love, Bob McNee1y, Tom Saunders, Mac Cameran, Robert Reames, Robert Greif, Carl Wiese- mann. ALSO: Hugh Mulvaney. ill TL The Menls Residence Hall Association was created in 1952. Purpose: to provide for the general welfare of its members, organize and supervise member activities, and act as the official voice of its residents in campus affairs and to the University. The entire scope of MRHA activities is too encompassing for these few pages. But MRHA has proven itself an active body with an organized program, and thus its influence is being felt more and more each year. In addition to outstanding events such as parents' weekend, a large share in the planning and supervision of freshman orientation, and several social affairs, MRHA this year played host to the Midwest Dorm Conference in April. Each house in MRHA elects its own slate of offi- cers with a governor at the head. The collective body of house governors makes up MRHA's over- all authority, the Board of Governors. The presi- dent of this group is elected by all dorm meng other officers are chosen by the board. Outgoing officers were jerry Powell, Presidentg Pete Her- born, vice-presidentg Gary Spindler, secretaryg and Jack Prevo, treasurer. New officers that will serve for the coming year are Carl Wesemann, presidentg Hugh Mulvaney, vice-Presidentg Bill Love, secre- taryg and Ray Rosebrough, treasurer. l . V ,X The men of Brown House raced through a successful year in MRHA, with outstanding men and activities. Don Miller was dance chairman of SGA and later elected vice- president of the Student Union. Carl Osterloh and Bob Leggett were varsity football, Lloyd Elmore finished his last year on the basketball team. Social events included a swimming party, picnic at Cosmo Park, and the winter and spring formals. Officers for the first semester were Bob McNeely, governor, Hubert Kent, lt. governorg Dan Breckle, secretary, Bob Antle, treasurer, Don Miller, social chairman, and Jack Dale, athletic chairman. FRONT ROW Robert Mems Dan Brickley Hubert Kent Donald Press James Jones, Sam Hardinger, Randolph Wright, Robert Bryson. SECOND ROW Lewis Beman Donald Lueders Richard Palmer Burton Engle, Millard Donaldson, Robert McNeely, Gene Shanafelt, Mark Henderson, Wayne Heger Robert Antle Richard Davis B111 Sanders. BACK ROW: Wayne Kilpatrick, Leon Knoernschild, james Jennings Donald Engelage Harold Hager Jack Dale John Braeckel Robert Knoernschild, Mike Burris, Robert Davis, Don Miller. FRQNT now: Jack Wilhelm, Phil Brackett, Walter Weinand, Ralph Spillman, Earl McKeever, George Schroer, Jim Willard, jerry Frxedhexm. SECOND RONVZ Tom Hawkins, Bill Newman, Richard Johnston, Leslie Boyer, Wayne Loida, John jackson, Thomas Ed- wards, Danny Herborn. THIRD ROW: Kent Henson, Lloyd Andrews, jack Brandenburger, George Gross, William Harrellson, Bob Puckett, Pete Herborn, Bob Hartman, Laird Hegamin, Robert Joslin, Albert Beckmann, Lee Wynn, Leroy Herman. BACK ROW: Carl Wesemann, George Clark, James Gillilan, Gordon Fryrear, Ronald Bowers, Donald Smith, Lawrence Jenneman, john Lampson, Robert Schmidt, Willard Bacon, Richard Joslin, Jerry Downs. DUNKLIN Dunklin House gained .top honors in intramural athletics this past year, winning both the football and basketball championships in the dormitory league. The D-House Homecoming float won no honors, but then the theme will be well remembered. Our social season consisted largely of a number of informal parties in informal places. Dunklin House men could be found in all phases of campus activities, ranging from SGA to varsity ath- letics. And we numbered men in such honoraries as QEBH, Omicron Delta Kappa, Who's Who Among Students, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, and others. House officers for the first semester were Carl Wesemann, governor, Dan Herborn, lt. gover- nor, Dave Fuelling, secretary-treasurer, Moe Wood, social chair- man, and Pete Herborn, athletic chairman. 370 ERONT ROW: john Edwards, Hollie Smith, Gerry Hubbard, Larry Gallip Robert Silvius Kenneth Welch William Erdwin Lyle Spence ECCTND ROW! George Silvius, Dudley Childress, Keith Bacon, Ron Smith Paul Todd James Morrow john Bosman Donald Garner David Ohsiek, Robert Janitch. BACK ROW: Jerry Beebe, Ondo Grogan Maynard Browning jim Wells Wayne Hein William Ppegsgn Daniel Brown, Robert Farrel, Mac Cameron, Bill Parrish, B. T. Eilerrs , FLETCHER Fletcher House numbered several outstanding men among its resi- dents during the past year. jerry Schoonmaker was tops in base- ball ancl also on the varsity football team. Bob Gooch, Jake Shively, Ed Ronsick, Ron Smith, Keith Bacon, and Dudley Chil- dress also made varsity athletic teams. In addition, Dave Ohsiek was active in many engineering groups, and several men made Phi Eta Sigma. We entered all intramural sports, and the social calendar included a picnic to start the year, exchange dinners with TD-3 and Stephens College, and the Christmas Dance. First semester officers were john Cook, governor, Mac Cameron, lt. governor, Bob Farrel, secretary, Sam Teegarden, treasurerg Don Garner, social chairman, and Don Wolfskill, athletic chairman. FRONT ROW! Don Topel, Michael Raines, Nat Nelson, james Jewik, Mrs. Caldwell, Jerry Haynes, Arnold Smith, Darrell Hutchison. SECOND' ROW: J. B. Blair, Dave Miller, Richard Schulte, Robert Reames, J. Fowler, Carl Settergren, George Hanauer, james Stowers, Ronnie Talbert. BACK ROW: Wayne Shuck, Don York, Harold Halsey, Negial Brisco, Carroll Winslow, Laurence Miller, Kenneth Bobeman, Darrel Haley, Joe Godi, Poley Howard. The next-door neighbors of TD-3 early renewed neighborhood acquaint- ances with several small parties as the year began. Other social events in- cluded good times at the Sleighbell Ball, the dormitory Christmas dance. Intramural time found us with entries in almost every sport, including football, basketball, volleyball, table tennis, and softball. With a large number of veterans living in our confines, it was only natural that a number of us were active in forming the first University Veterans Club on the campus. House officers for the first semester were Robert L. Reames, governor, Arnold L. Smith, lt. governorg joseph Godi, secretary-treasurer, Richard C. Schulte, social chairman, john Trenshaw, athletic chairman. Nr- - ' . FRONT Row: J. G. Jones, Jerry Hoover, Joe Malan, Melvin Czeschin, Dick Umrath, jim Cust, Gordon Stewart, Al McCormack SECOND ROW! Roland Reed, Maynard Webb, Eric Nelson, Ambrose Souther, Mrs. Ethel Hiby, jack Duncan, John Triebwasser Harold Snow, Jack Chaffee. T1-uno Row: Jim Srrutrman, Milt Sramper, Howard Ganther, Arthur Erickson, James Goodson, David Woods, Ronald Wallis, Terry Carron, Dick Craig, Charles Johnson, Bob Fyfe, Paul Browning. BACK ROW! Leroy Strate Jerry Baker john Quinn, Terry Richard, Kirk Whitson, Bill Luft, jack Davis, joe Wade, Larry Plumb, Velgene Hayworth, Harold Bauer Intellect, social activities, and athletics were well rep- resented this year by jackson House. We distinguished ourselves in the social whirl by sponsoring exchange dinners with Gentry Hall and Gamma Phi Beta, mix- ers with TD-3 and TD-5, a picnic and dance at Cos- mopolitan Park, and participation in the dormitory dance. For the athletically enthusiastic, there were above-par entries in intramural football, basketball, volleyball, softball, and track. Other activities in- cluded helping to build the dorm Homecoming float and decorate the house. Outstanding men are jerry Hoover, personnel assistant and Alpha Zeta, joe Howlett, chairman of Homecoming halftime commit- tee, and Jack Duncan, assistant art editor of the Sbowme. Officers included Al McCormack, gov- ernorg Terry Carron, lt. governorg joe Malan, secre- tary-treasurerg Bob Fyfe, athletic chairman, and Ollie Wolf, social chairman. JACKSON FRONT ROXV: Richard'Albrecht, Jimmy Despain, John Purcell, Mrs. Jewel Buchanan, Michael Wei, Dan Bench, Rodney Fink Edwin Wright. SECOND ROW: Gary Matthews, Neil Finley, Harold Gerken, Osmund Laerdal, Marvin Frerking, Tom Saunders, Paul Gamble, Ronald Dozier, Cleo Kottwitz, jim Turner, Don Cattle. BACK ROW! Bill Passley, Jack Parsons, Walter Henry, Cecil Shepard Howard Hartley, jim Shepard, john McFarland, Alan Skouby, Robert Moser, Bill McKinney, Charles Carter. McClurg House began the year with a healthy round of ex- change dinners, featuring Stephens College, TD-3, and others on the opposite side of the dinner table. We also traveled out to Cosmopolitan Park for a picnic in the fall. Our teams gave their all in practically every intramural sport, and most of the men took an active part in Religion in Life Week. Adam Fisher, varsity track, was our outstanding man, but he couldn't give us quite enough help to win Campustowne Races with our entry. Officers for the first semester were Tom Saunders, governor, John Purcell, lt. governor, Bill Lutes, secretaryg Dick Hessy, treasurer, Paul Kretschmar, social chairman, and Bob Moser, athletic chairman. McCLURG FRONT ROW: Ken Campen, Bob Snider, john Emde, Roger Richesson, Russ Price, Robert Havard, Jerry Powell, Fred Alexander. SECOND ROW: Jerry Bagby, Jerry Thomas, Edward Holland, Tom Schuchat, Robert Cooper, Mrs. Huston, George Graff, John Gleason, Robert Troeglen, Robert Plummer, Jerry Evans. BACK Row: Donald Feagans, Jerry Hudson, John Townsend, Charles Brinkman, Kenneth Oerke, Charles Williams, Sammy Cox, Duane Sconce, Wayne Lehman. McNair House whisked through another active year, providing its clientele with a well-rounded college education. Our social events were fast and furious, and included such balls as the April in Paris dance, the very scary Halloween dance, and the not-so-scary exchange dinners with Delta Delta Delta, Stephens M N A I R College, Gentry, and Johnston Hall. Our men still found time C to do worthwhile things with campus activities and intramural sports. In the former category, we noted Iack Gleason, vice- president of SGA. Then too, we fielded teams in every sport. First semester officers were Bob Havard, governor, Doug Long, lt. governorg jerry Evans, secretary-treasurerg Jerry Bagby, social chairmang and Bob Schneider, athletic chairman. i JESQETITC: lm. , Q. ' 375 MILLER With the MRHA scholarship trophy for 1953-54 under its belt, the men of Miller House were off to a year of progress. We built the Homecoming Queen's float, had a picnic at Cosmo Park, held several exchange dinners, and all in all were a pretty sociable crew. The MRHA intramural league saw our teams in football, basketball, softball, and volleyball. And we also counted a few voices in the Men's Glee Club. Bill Doane and Ed Wicklein, both SGA representatives, were our outstand- ing men on campus. First semester officers were Paul Kittlaus, governor, Lowell Henson, lt. governor, Carlos Stapp, secretary, Lyle Baier, treasurer, Glen Fairchild and Gary Spindler, social chairmengfi and Jim Callahan, athletic chairman. " "'i 'J FRONT ROW: Lynn Carter, Marlyce Tillatson, Bill Hofmann, Hal Miller. SECOND ROW: Wayne Pickering, George Barnitz, James Callahan, Lawson Garner, Bill Doane, Paul Kittlaus, Gary Spindler, John Megown. THIRD ROW: David Knipmeyer, Lloyd Sutterby, George Egbert, Lyle Baier, Gordon Will, Edwin Edmunds, Edward Wicklein, Clyde McComb, Edward Andler. BACK ROW: Dale Davis, Leslie Allen, Dick Sandler, Wendel Kent, Ozzie Conrad, Bill Wright, Marvin Kiehl, Charles Schmidt, George Landers. PHELPS It was a year of fun and frolic in TD-4. We recall mainly our social events that included the winter Snow Ball, a Religion in Life Week dinner early in March, an exchange dinner with Gentry Hall later that month, and our informal spring dance early in April. Then too, there were frequent stag-and-drag picnics and coffee hours-Where we all drank coffee, of course. Our intra- mural sports teams fared well when they played, and the remainder of our time was spent over notes and text- books. Hugh Mulvaney ran things as first-semester gov- ernor, backed up by Luther Davidson, lt. governor, Fred Sellers, secretary-treasurer, Bill Russell, social chairmang and Fred Maloy, athletic chairman. FRONT ROW: Larry Mason, John Mikulcik, Roy Arnold, John Steele, Mrs. Caldwell, Teddy Snell, William Hirzy, Alvin Donoho. SECOND ROW: William Berry, Layton Benegar, Russell Piburn, William Russell, Willis Washam, Manvel Holt, William Gordon, Fred Sellers, Phillip Snell, Richard Parr, Hugh Mulvaney. BACK Row: Rodney Harrington, David Boydston, Wilburn Downing, Robert Moose, Donald Garrison, Max White, Joe Honan, Luther Davidson, Harold Davie, Donald Scruggs. Th Howard Huske Ron Strauss. SECOND ROW: Dick FRONT ROW: Allan Rohman, Warren Heffron, Easy Lette, Thomas omas, y, Oesterle, Weldon jones, William J. Builey, Mrs. Ethel D. Higby, Duane Kelly, Wylie Riddle, Dick Hindes, Reed Steele. THIRD ROW: Ludwig Gritzo, Stephen Newton, Lucke Armand, Charles Bull, Thane Bopp, Philip Timmermans, Mike Dwyre, Roger Garrett, Robert . . D. km Fauquier, Sam Grove. BACK ROW: Joe Edwards, Thomas Kirk, J. C. DeLaporte, Terry Roberts, Charles Mathews, Edwin iec an, james Alexander, Daniel DeLaporte, Dale Hertzberg. POLK Polk House got the exchange dinner idea early in the year, holding dinners with Johnston Hall, TD-3, and one of the first with Stephens College. Early in the fall we held a mixer with TD-5. Not to be outdone on the athletic field, there were strong Polk House aggregations both in football and basketball intra- murals, not to mention the other sports. Varsity track and foot- ball teams found five of our men on their rosters. Polk House also produced Duane Kelly, who made a good fight for the presidency of MRHA. Howard Huskey, personnel assistant super- visor, was among our residents. At the start of the year, our officers were Duane Kelly, governor, Joe Edwards, lt. governor, Dick Hindes, secretary, and Duane Dieckman, treasurer. 378 g:g::DRli3CZi Cgigpf, Uy, ,limfrxay Dixie, Kenneth Boswell, Mrs. Ethel Higby, Duane Dailey, James Breazile John Stout John Harris : o eterson, om oorefield, Larry Dowell LeRoy Hahn Kenneth H b ld P , , I Schuerenberg Albert Aiple Rodger Campbell . a , er o , aul Westberg, Lee Lowry, Fred , ' f 2 .lllaqum Gallego. BACK Row: Ch 1 M 1' ' Morrison, Charles Stevenson, Tony Lenzini, Bill Ridlen, Louis Brindle, William Caiiilgitriofu ln, Jun Shepard, George Blume' B' L- PRICE . i i """-Q ' "'7 '1"""f ' fi i iv. '-ig. Y, I' After sweating out the building of our Homecoming float, the 0 - men of Price House leaned back to relax and enjoy the year. Our - men could be found in virtually every campus activity. Norm f ll ' A Stewart, Red Reichert, and Emil Kammer were varsity athletes, l 5 'jjj and Sam Reyburn was elected vice-president of SGA. Ralph W Niehaus won Engine Week's beard contest, and Ray Freese and . il , I Duane Luallin received awards from ASAE and AlChE respec- 2 tively. Social events included exchange dinners with Stephens College and sororities, and the dorm dance. Ken Boswell served , as governor of Price during the first semester. Other officers were Lee Lowry, lt. governorg Leroy Hahn, secretary-treasurerg john Harris, social chairmang and Rich Sands, athletic chairman. t Q 579 FRONT ROW: Bruce Normile, Leonard Chamblee, William Smalley, Frank Peart, Stanley Hodge, Claude Menefee, Clayton Menefee. SECOND ROW: Dwight Robinson, Dale Martin, john Perio, Clet Bookholtz, Philip Batisto, Charles Rex Rhoades, Gerrard Skutsch, Sam Ventimiglia. THIRD ROW: Eugene Plegge, Richard Ellison, Joseph Strobl, Richard Greenlee, Lionel Smith, Bill Ross, Paul Baum- gardner, James Orr, Gene Doba, Stan Gardner, Ronald Perry. BACK ROW: Bill Hazzard, Bob Farmer, Albert Weddle, Randall Gard- ner, Charles Hooper, Rhoderick Mitchell, George Huber, Eldon Kilpatrick, Bud Banner, Bill Wollard. REYNCLDS As usual the big project of the year for Reynolds'l-louse was building the Homecoming float, and We Worked approximately two Weeks preparing it. We were also Well represented in the intramural football and basketball leagues this year, the football team taking first place in the C division and second in the dorm league. In addition to several smokers, Reynolds House held an exchange dinner with the girls in TD-5. Outstanding men were Frank Czapla, Richard Nash, and Leon Poole in footballg Lionel Smith and Bill Ross in basketball, and Bill Constantine and Ted Hansen in track. Bob Farmer was vice-president of Sophomore Council, and Robert Brecken- ridge won the General Electric scholarship. Officers were Sam Ventimiglia, governorg Ron Perry, lt. governorg Clay Menefee, secretaryg Dick Ellison, treasurer, Bill Hazzard, social chairman, and Phil Batisto, athletic chairman. FRONT ROW: Harry Morley, Kenneth Cook, Gus Pappademos, Perry Lawson, Mrs. Higby, John Mattson, Ronald Murray, Tom Chris- nan, John Christian. SECOND ROW! Bruce Hudspeth, James Hughes, Roy Langston, Russell Watson, Keith McGowan, Charles Hurst, jack Maulin, jim Moore, Bob Rayburn, Jim Jackson, Ed Appleman. BACK ROW! Carl Mariz, Robert Metzger, George Cramer, John Smith, Marvin Gaeke, Bill Bess, Clifford Kentner, Thomas Kempton, Jerry Neill, jack Stubblefield. The men of Stewart House struggled through another gallant year-and we think we did pretty well at that. We had social events galore: exchange dinners with Johnston Hall, TD-3, Alpha Chi Omega, and Stephens College, a picnic, and the April dance. In sports, we not only won our dorm division in basketball, but also sponsored the Cramer Hall tournament. Outstanding members included Bill Rice, varsity halfback, and Harry Morley, MR party chairman. Larry McGowan was governor during the first semester. Other officers included Jim jackson, lt. governor, Ken Cook, secretaryg Tom Hunt, treasurer, jack Maulin, social chairman, and jim Hughes, athletic chairman. STEWART From Jay H. Neff Hall may Well come a by-line in the Philadelphia Inquirer, from BSCPA, a name on the door of the Wall Street office of Merrill Lynch, Pearce, Fenner 85 Beane, and from the new Medical school, the name on the calling ,card of a surgeon at the Mayo Clinic. Then too,ithere undoubtedly will be many surprises. The engineering major may manage a clothing store in Chicago, or the education major may be the mother SENIORS 2 of triplets in St. Joe. Chances are, the most inconspicuous senior may make some World-shaking discovery. It is impossible for us to conceive today of the roles these 1,300 graduates will play in American life. But We can be sure of one basic fact: they leave Columbia, Missouri, equipped With a Well-rounded education, not only in the subjects of school, but in the subject of enjoying life 1 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 1 1 1 1 1 l , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 SENIO RS ..V if . 6 lm. wfrg ' Vi, A . . . f , 'Pt 2 . , M 'f..f... W J ,. . - Ri mls: it sf' . Vi 4. em Q. 4:1 ' , ' V f :, ,f ,Ln m ' ' ' K - f 1 v L ,mm ,,,, 1 ,.... 1 A 3- . BURTON D. ACKERMAN Business 44 , , V .L nj Y X Elle' gg A , Q ffyr M 4 , f 0 I i -.. f I 7 K1 71 f gi f f Z f K5 as i .44 V K," ' ,,,,,' pi ,I V ' I . ..,. . 3 ' , am qfmzq ,If . ,gym E f I Q I vf if 'ff' W . -42.12 5 -. p ' ' ff? A ' -- ' L? be ,V N - .1 V - 1, . fe f A it V K4 . e 3 X '-V J 2. t tl Y ,. we , " z fi - " Z., V kv . V FQEQE YV, gf.. g s ff1:4V-, j.,V:.,, V M53 - wiv gix- -ni. V S '- 584 Z 5 I 494 . W . .WW 1,5 Q ' A , F3 .,,., . Y: ,V FX ' Q ' ,. f J an .,A, S ..9..j, . 'f 5 Q.. t ' . a' .Ve if gin of 1 1 N i I 5 41762 1 Ee 1 M .wa 1 , .- WW..-VV il 5 n is ' E.. IL. ll.vs':l"" "" , f 1 2 fag , 5 ag 4.7 . 4556 5, of, 2 1 X K. I' Y s J get 1 , gg." L 4 1, . .K C7 1 ' fa f J 1,3 'K mix! 72 M5215 fe 2' 'Q , i V 'P f ' f Y ' fa ' X 'y if 4 '63 of as 4 1 . V -- . .Va f. we - 03,4 ge t- ' . V "- , yin was 'rr V V N2 5, I f' - af.. 4m I " .f s H. ,ft 1 ' I , .W is ff' 'nl rZ"fJ7'71. f liff ' " , " www W 4 Q. ' 'exlifpf .. V ii-at .YT . Q Q: , H Q V- in .wi Q.. ' . wa: :af ,, IW rrr. 1, " ,f' g:s,.z. A51 lm VK . f xp as -1 ,, H Li I ...,.. . , I Z.. , .. er ft j .' 1 K . 374 . nf" 4- Q ' ' 251.2 Vi 1-ff -sp ,V ' 1 . .1 i 3. V. 1 . -, - ' .isa . , . 3 ,V . os . J k . . ...',... , Z, A A im, M.. ., ..- 1. Av '. V- if -sz. Y. . , - .' ,.- . eefsywe .,:-2 -V V ww, jpegs .V ,. Q- ii. - ,.... , . , ., V F, vk., Af ' ,Lin-Xbi:.J' . 3-as is Zeta Beta Tau GEORGE E. ADAMS Agriculture Steelville ELIZABETH ADDISON Education Pi Beta Phi FRANK N. AKERS Agriculture Farm House Clayton Salem Albany CHARLES E. ALBERT Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon Kansas City MARION L. ALBRECHT Education St. Louis , DON F. ALLARD Business Poplar Bluff Sigma Chi VINCEL R. ALLEE Agriculture Versailles RODGER N. ALLEMAN Law Kansas City Phi Delta Theta MARILYN L. ALLEN Education Joplin RICHARD B. ANDERSON Business Platte City Lambda Chi Alpha EDWARD C. ANDLER Arts 8: Science St. Louis . ANNE ARMSTRONG Education University City Kappa Kappa Gamma LELAN D ARNEY Journalism Kansas City Alpha Tau Omega JANET H. ARNOLD Arts 8: Science Kansas City Kappa Alpha Theta MARCIA A. ARNOLD Education Des Moines, Ia. Gamma Phi Beta MARJORIE A. ARNOLD Education Mexico JIMMIE L. ARNOTE Agriculture Princeton Tau Kappa Epsilon RICHARD E. ATKINSON Education Scammon, Kan. Phi Gamma Delta DAVID H. AULL Arts 8: Science Kansas City Lambda Chi Alpha FLOYD E. AYRES Journalism Jasper Tau Kappa Epsilon BILLY G. BACKUES Agriculture Belle DONALD L. BADE Business Owensville MARY G. BAGBY Agriculture Kansas City Pi Beta Phi CAROLYN A. BAGLEY Business Kirksville Gamma Phi Beta LADONNE BAILEY Education Aurora Alpha Delta Pi SHIRLEY A. BAILEY Arts 8: Science Greenwood Chi Omega JEAN N. BAIM Education Louisville, Ky. Alpha Epsilon Phi SARA S. BANGERT Journalism Tulsa, Okla. Chi Omega BARBARA H. BARGER Education Malta Bend ELIZA H. BARKSHIRE Arts 8: Science Columbia Delta Delta Delta EDWARD H. BARNES Business Albany Sigma Nu CAROLYN S. BARNHART Education Columbia ' Zeta Tau Alpha JAMES H. BARRE Journalism Little Rock, Ark. PHILLIP D. BATTON Arts 84 Science Springfield Lambda Chi Alpha MARGARET A. BATTEN Education Flat River Alpha Gamma Delta BILLY P. BEATTIE Agriculture Savannah Alpha Gamma Rho C I bl FRANCES M. BECKER Journalism 0 um la Kappa Kappa Gamma ALBERT W. BECKMANN Education Overland . DOROTHY A. BEDELL Arts 81 Science Kansas City Gamma Phi Beta BILL N. BELL E ' ' Kansas City ngmeermg BILL F. BENSIEK E ' ' Kirkwood ngmeermg I CAROL E. BERGHAUS Education Farmington MARSHALL BERNSTEIN Business Kansas CNY Alpha Epsilon Pi 'lv ' 'Q ' .. s " I ' 33 NIO rfb S E R S F I . Q Q will D 1-, ax 2 ,gf tel rt N Sig 5 W ? X lf .. ,, v u X I f- fl 'N f gg' 'xx 3 A , J -. 1 W vp' W 5 i vi I I .li Q WILLIAM L. BERRY R. E ' ' Cape Girardeau , J ngmeermg CHARLES C. BEVERLY Journalism Owenton, Ky. Kappa Sigma ' MARGARET A. BILLS Education Salisbury DONA S. BLACK Education North Kansas City Kappa Kappa Gamma BETTY B. BLAKELEY Education Carrollton Pi Beta Phi REX C. BLANCHARD Agriculture Powersville ' DONALD E. BLOCK Education St. Louis Phi Sigma Delta CHUCK BOBO Journalism Columbia. Acacia, VERNON C. BODE Arts 8: Science Palmyra PAT BOND Education Osage Beach Alpha Delta Pi MARGARET BONEY Journalism Windsor Delta Gamma PHILIP J. BOUCHAERT Agriculture Lemay Pi Kappa Phi BYRON F. BOUDREAUX Education Marceline PHILLIP E. BOWNESS Agriculture Mound City Alpha Gamma Sigma LOLA R. BOWYER Education Brookfield JERRY B. BOYLE Business Sf, joseph Beta Theta Pi MARGARET K. BRAGG Journalism Jefferson City KHPP3- KaPPa Gamma JACK R. BRANDENBURGER Business Owensville CLAUDE E. BRANDON Business Savannah Alpha Gamma Sigma JOHN E. BRASE Business Festus CHARLES C. BRATTON Business Affton Phi Delta Theta ' ROBERT J. BRECKENRIDGE Business Bosworth LESLIE E. BREEDING Agriculture Gainesville BARBARA A. BREISCH Journalism Columbia KQPPQ K2-PPa Gamma Bolivar CHARLES L BRINKMAN Agriculture St Louis JACKIE BRINKMAN Agriculture St Louis BRITTINGHAM A t 8: Science ROIMSHIRLEY J r sZeta Tau Alpha . . E .M f . . ,ay Af, .f 4 Wa! 3, ff f .,. Rf' 9 I 'ms J X X 'e A, . s5,,,. , fr '74 Ei 2 1 .. 1 A fi 'rata ., 5 , 'K as Q 12 1-sf- af " " I f 4 . W., gig ., . . z Q A u wr' 1 P42557 1. ,W , 1 H . . 9 ,fe 5 E A. 125' 7- :pair nz, t Q.. Q. I. . igL.i ',. ? 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BURGESS Journalism Lewistown Delta Upsilon DONALD BURKEL Agriculture Jefferson City CARL A. BURKLE Business Boonville Lambda Chi Alpha WILLIAM J. BURKSTALLER Engineering Charleston PAUL H. BURROUGHS Agriculture Lesterville DANIEL M. BURTON Agriculture Chesterfield LORETTA J. BURTON Education Sedalia Delta Delta Delta SHIRLEY A. BUSCH Agriculture Webster Groves Alpha Gamma Delta EUGENE G. BUSHMANN Arts 8: Science St. Louis Sigma Chi DONALD R. BUSSICK Engineering St. Louis Pi Kappa Alpha JACK A. BYERS Business St. Louis Beta Theta Pi BILL BYRD Arts 8: Science Neosho Kappa Sigma ELWYN L. CADY Medicine Columbia Tau Kappa Epsilon JOSEF C. CALLISON Arts 8: Science Columbia f Tau Kappa Epsilon JOHNNY R. CAMPBELL Agriculture Anderson KENNETH W. CAMPEN Engineering Monticello HERBERT D. CARPENTER Business Lexington LAMAR CARPENTER Agriculture Orrick LOLETA A. CARPENTER Education Hamburg, Ia. Delta Delta Delta JAMES M. CARR Education Normandy THOMAS M. CARTER Engineering Mountain Grove SANDRA A. 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CLINE Business Webster Groves Delta Chi PATRICIA A. COFER Agriculture Kansas City JOHN C. COLLET Business Kansas City Beta Theta P1 DONALD N. COLLINS Agriculture Trenton Alpha Gamma Sigma JACQUELINE A. COLLINS Education Milwaukee, Wis. Alpha Phi DAS W. CONWAY Business Hughesville Sigma Alpha Epsilon LOUISE H. CORDER Arts 8: Science Jefferson City Delta Gamma JAMES K. CORDONNIER Arts 8: Science Carthage Sigma Nu PETE J. CORPENY Journalism Kansas City Sigma Chi 'LAWRENCE V. COTI' Journalism Richmond, Calif. MATHEY J. COURTNEY Business - Overland Phi Kappa BUDDY COX Business Sikeston Phi Delta Theta JACK D. CRABB Agriculture V Galena CASPER D. CRANE Education Columbia DONALD C. CRAWFORD Engineering Liberty Phi Gamma Delta MARSHALL S. CRONER Arts 8: Science St, joseph Zeta Beta Tau DOROTHY H. CROSS Arts 84 Science Lathrop Delta Gamma JAMES K. CROSSMAN Engineering Joplin ROBERT E. CROWE Business Webster Groves Delta Tal-1 Delta . JOHN R. CUMMINS Agriculture Stanberry MARJORIE A. CURTIS Education Jefferson City Kappa Kappa Gamma CHARLES E. DANIEL Arts 8: Science Columbia Delta Upsilon EDWARD E. DAUSTER Arts 84 Science St. Louis Lambda Chi Alpha FRANK S. DAVIS Agriculture Columbia GENE A. DAVIS Arts 8: Science Webb City JANICE DAVIS Education Webb City ALLENE DAVISON Agriculture Beatrice, Neb. Delta Delta Delta JAMES M. DAWSON Business Ferguson Phi Gamma Delta LEILA J. DAWSON Education St. Louis RITA R. CHAPIN Education St. Louis Alpha Gamma Delta 387 SENI OR ,,, . 1 gif? l f A if f , " ,tak f 1 If ,Q fa. 1 wx K fn .5Kf.Aq.,, , 1 - 1- j ,. f , X2 ,, 4' 7 , 5:14 ,,.-- f.f Q-,U .JD . W L, 1 r Y f .J J . as. an 4 in z Kffyzx 74, af f e 4 1 X. It HQ: . ' ir. . X 1 a ' 51-.f ' lik A Q 3 wa gi' t I x I-9 Q wg r tr , 4 0' 4 wg 5 . 3 , , f A J I Q it f V. ' -- ,viii Q. J., gl V , Q' 1 K jf! a ,. . ftfv J, 5 I fr 5, . 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M i ce "ff ' fs "YW ' - 4, lf 2.3. , 2 Ea. M' ' .+V it rs abit 'gil qu 1 , is I .4- , si, -asf X t t . dm., Q t IVAN R. DEE Journalism Chicago, Ill. Zeta Beta Tau BEVERLY J. DELONG Journalism Kansas City EUGENE H. DENTON Arts 8: Science St. Joseph JOHN J. DE PAPE Agriculture Columbia DOYLE E. DIXON Business St. Louis , Delta Upsilon ELVALEE DONALDSON Journalism Maryville Pi Beta Phi Cartha CAROLE A. DOUGLAS Education ge Alpha Delta P1 'WILLIAM J. DOYLE Engineering St. Louis Phi Delta Theta JACQUELINE A. DUDLEY Education Flat River Orrick BILLY D. DUNCAN Business BYRON P. DUNCAN Business Kansas City Sigma Chi BILL W. DUNLAP Business Licking Sigma Phi Epsilon BONDELL DYKES Arts 84 Science Columbia Sr. Jos VICTOR R. EATON Business eph Phi Gamma Delta TOM D. EILERS Business Omaha, Neb. Phi Delta Theta Joplin HERBERT G. EISSMAN Business Alpha Epsilon P1 GEORGE P. EKERN f'Law Mexico , ' Beta Theta P1 HERMAN P. EKERN Arts 8: Science Mexico ' Beta Theta P1 Macks CLARA J. ELLIOTT Education Creek RICHARD N. ELLIS Business Kansas City Beta Theta P1 Denve ALDEN H. ELSEA Agriculture 13 C010- Beta Theta P1 JOHN P. EMDE Law Glendale Joplin FRANKLIN V. ENGLE Engineering ANNE ENGLEHART Education Fredericktown Zeta Tau Alpha ELIZABETH A. ENGLISH Education Columbia Delta Delta Delta JAMES A. ENS Journalism Columbia SHERWIN L. EPSTEIN Arts 8: Science Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Pi Butler LEONARD D. ERNSBARGER Agriculture ELIZABETH A. ERVIN Arts 8: Science Kansas City Delta Delta Delta RAY B. ERWIN Arts 8: Science Peoria, Ill. Sigma Phi Epsilon ROBERT H. ETES Business Columbia Acacia MARY J. FARIS Arts 8: Science Sikeston Delta Gamma NANCY J. FARIS Education Webster Groves Pi Beta Phi JOSEPH L. FARMER Business Charleston . Phi Delta Theta JANE P. FAUROT Journalism Columbia Kappa Kappa Gamma AUDREY J. DEATHERAGE Agriculture Fayette CHARMIAN EICKLIN Education 3 Charleston Kappa Kappa Gamma , EN NEIL FINLEY Agriculture f St. Louis " Vg A RONALD G. FISCHER Arts ae Science , 1 XE Brentwood ' Pi Kappa Alpha ' I 'Ti V MYRNA E. FISHER Journalism 1 21 sf -. 1 ,gif Kansas City Kappa Alpha Theta HENRY M. FITZGERALD Agriculture "L1 Osborn Phi Kappa f V, , ' V ' EDWARD H. FORBSTEIN Business Springfield Sigma Alpha Mu V J R. EUGENE FORDERHASE Arts sc Science ' -i . ' Fayette Delta Upsilon ig 'A ,' I FREDERICK E. FORSYTH Agriculture , - 4 l Madison W, -A Qi, A GEORGE FOSTER, JR. Business Jackson, Tenn. Sigma Nu """ f,f' E. DAVID FOWLER Business , jg fg Newtown Phi Gamma Delta . Ipn 3 JACK B. EOWLER Business ."- is St. Louis f Pi Kappa Phi in i ' LESLIE S. FOX Agriculture it Charleston Alpha Gamma Rho Ya JANET E. FRANCIS Education '.ni St. Joseph Kappa Alpha Theta 3 fi-Ri ELIZABETH FRANZ Education fefsi-sen 'i" JOYCE B. EREITAG Agriculture New Haven Zeta Tau Alpha JOE C. FRIEDMAN Arts sc Science Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Pi s X , MARVIN A. FRIEDMAN Arts 8: Science Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Pi FRANK FRIER Engineering Webster Groves Delta Tau Delta DAVID H. FRITH Business Webster Groves Kappa Alpha WILLIAM H. GAINES Business Macon Beta Theta Pi DUWARD E. GALE Agriculture Glen Allen .Y CHARLES D. GALLAHER Engineering A. Springfield Lambda Chi Alpha . JUAQUIN GALLEGO Law St. Louis Phi Delta Theta FRANCES GANN Journalism Springfield Chi Omega , ee 2 LAURA D. GARDNER Education Kansas City ROBERT S. GARDNER Law Sedalia Phi Gamma Delta LAWSON R. GARNER Agriculture Bernie ANNE GARST Journalism - High Point, N. C. Delta Delta Delta O s fn is ?. i S E N I R S 1, 'ting N QA' ' - iii 1-RF . I i is i 1 X 1 l , I 16 .1 ff 35 V M 'E ' , "F igkr x- : -I .5 . I in lit' A sp.. ii time J, J. W. 1 I5 'f,:.'k:.L I F' M345 , . fl i 'i s . Q . if 3 I -e 9 5 J I su ,Nl r., , J.. 71 55 ' '- .1 , 2 X s Qi Wee + X i i 'iff gina JI pf s +V in 3 , i ss t, i , I' I , f za s I I ' 'e 'V I sr, Q is 19' M5931 WEEE 1 e . EY - fifi. i' . ff . , fc "Zi ' Vw s X i '94r,,'g' 3 Ruin : si ' . if A 'l i x 5 If I " ' ii -z V .. ! . .. aa' 1: 2 x ns'-,. I X N J , . Q, .. ei -4 c 2 f swf " I EWR 425 iz X I es A in 'L Z I 1 5 I ' .. A I ap, '- 5, if 4.151 X72 ' - 4 Y' ' Y -Tmfi , A ,.:-.., A1 ' X -if f ,Jw A Cc gf me '33 gl 1 A an 1 K ,439 f ge?-2 ' + ,W ' ,, ,ar I p J . Ji f, . as x f , 'M J X , I t ,X AZ 1 ng 55 1 'J A ii i? V i 'i ,! , , X' GLENN E. GARWOOD Agriculture 'fi ' 1 L Charleston ,. V Q ' -e ,5 , fi CHARLES W. GENTRY Business f .,ei Kansas any Sigma Chi if . OVERTON H. GENTRY Business wiiinw Springs A1phaTau Omega ROBERT A. GIBSON Agriculture L. ,gl Mound City Farm House F H X - , BARBARA A. GILMORE Education . . Webster Groves P1 Bela P111 DUDLEY W. GILMORE Engineering Beta Theta Pi Columbia DONALD W. GLASPEY Agriculture . Independence A1Ph2 Gamma Sigma JOHN J. GLEASON Business Park Eorest,Ill. , , 1 ' . f jpiffipy - ' Wifhfgf ' ' ' ' , fi'-as few' 1 'I 5 'fig ,I 4 sp.- , ' N , x A , s i A ,, L s-1 I I g it i ' " T '4 - 1415 7 f e .W R Yi I 4 . 1' X ' I - N.. 5 I -11 I , , . f J as 1 F 6 !Al :Q 4 1 ff, f - . . - fel! 9 l -1 at 51 5,4 'X M' i u Y, At . Le I ' sans. A . ' T af, H . t" -,yr an - . .Li I s I . X .JN if L ' , s. X' ' s .s, all A. 'W ,e Je rs, Y 5? X fl B A.. iii - 4, W. ,fi Fl ' Ee I I fi i 5 . ' A E X ,, . I WP. A fsuw' "3 2 f' fc ei 4' Q ,YZ it i 7 f t , is 417 A Q . 5 I ' .C f , N 1 vu, . 1 fm ,fi ff I , I t l 389 s t e 1 lag S E ROBERT E. GOODIN Business V I' V Caruthersville M I ,X V ' H Z - K s 1 WILLIAM H. GOODSPEED Business , ,Q fu, ' Kirkwood - De1taTau Delta is ROGER K. GOODWIN Journalism J f - I Chicago, Ill. v . ' 5 GEORGE P. GRAFF Graduate ff' 4 ' iifff 'r" .1 , Snchafles . CHRIS L. GRATEKE Agriculture I .'vV H' Kirkwood Farm House " L .A DORIS M. GRAUE Education .fir gas, f f Jonesburg . ' iv -I .434 1 - ,mr .. . ry. JOAN C. GRAY Journalism ,ifff5- Q ,.' A I Sf, Louis Alpha Gamma Delta ' . .1 H ' W - ' JOHN N. GRAY Business 62, 5 A ' , V fy' ., 11.52 - - Maryville Delta Chi ':"' ,555 LUANNE T. GREAVES Education J St. Louis Chi Omega ' e '2fr'fK, 1, " LINDA G. GREEN Journalism 1 riigj fff San Diego, Calif. Alpha Phi WILLIAM GRESSLY, JR. Agriculture I f? Bolckow Alpha GammaRho f WILLIAM R. GRIFFITHS Arts 81 Science f"ij. :.f1 ' iff Macon Delta Chl 1 'Q I shi , SHIRLEY J. GRISHAM Education , A . J Elvins ' ,l i . ,L ,V DAVID C. GWINNER Engineering Manchester ' Alpha Sigma Phi I V DORIS V. HACKLEY Education Kg Fayette " f BETTY J. HALL Education A is 1 Camdenton XXL' 1 WILLIAM D. HALLAHAN Business A' Creve C02111' Acacia RICHARD P. HAMILTON Arts sr Science Pittsfield, Mass. Sigma Phi Epsilon NANCY L. HAMMOND Journalism if '4 Wichita, Kan. Delta Gamma f' , GALE C. HANKINS Agriculture ' f i fa, I Belton Alpha Gamma Rho Vi t "i" .. , FRED E. HANNAH Agriculture 13 I Guilford Alpha Gamma Sigma lm 34514: PAULA J. HARBOR Education Kirkwood Delta Gamma H 1 VERNA L. HARMAN Education 5 Doniphan JOE T. HARNER Engineering Joplin Kappa Sigma x ' LAWRENCE S. HARNES Engineering f 'ff' :'V' Advance Phi Kappa 3 H Q.. ' H FOREST G. HARRIS Education Columbia 4 le i DENNIS A. HARTMAN Agriculture . Florence Alpha Gamma Rho I.::g.,V, ' gli' - 'ji PHYLLIS E. HARVEY Journalism I - ' St. Louis f r- if WESLEY E. HASE Business f TN. A f' 1 Chesterfield jf" A, ' - ,TNQ ,A JOHN D. HASSINGER A sr S ' , i,. I 2 7 St. Louis HS Hence - I A -A , P ri . . ' CHARLES C. HATLEY Law S . Gideon Tau Kappa Epsilon ' J .ffiiiffg I 5 DOROTHY D. HAYS Education sls A-if ,A Y , 'Af Independenfe 'Q F425 'rri f' JOE E. HAZEL Arts sr Science , ' gif A 5 ' ' Caruthersville K3ppaA1Pha 5 f- 1 ' j I ' ,E , LANNY J. HEADLEY Business j A I I -gi. g . K 3. ,. Sf- Louis 3 ' ELLIOTT S. HECHTMAN Arts sr Science .Ji, sf -. Q53 Kansas City Zeta Beta Tau ' A A i "' 'Aj in ' MARY A. HENDERSON Education or wig A Moberly L :qnk nt 390 N I O P X I9 .ou Q - A J Y .1 ,W ,,. e, s Ru ,GN NN, Q. Q r In .. f F 5 I V fr , i . Y yJ.,+9'pM' ff 'I 1 -I ff -s 5 K 7 . W . f-ash s i "7 'A ,i if ie' N . -1.5 S E l O R A ,X ' ,e n M if 1 nl, "'fSy,e S J r ,gif 1 I X B :Ili fbi' :ssl ' X I i as I i f f , . Qf "e+.sgi:'1-' - 1 .3 .2 sary'-f z. . - .' . W Y.. .- -ef..- 'WX Z' - ff' 'liiiw' NPG. . ' "u 'Vi 4372 f Q 1- ' 24. L, ' ' D '- new em i . ,. we .. Y , A V.. uw. -gi, ss sg, 5 S er1"" u it fi "M M 'SS' QI. A J 1 Y XMIQN s X s su In N 'IRI' : f. A if xy ' A we sn ls. i c 12 ' I 88 za -1 . bei 4' A 'vw-f ? ei if ' 'fffi jog . 1 If. 4 E .sf .- Q A fi f. A I s I 1 ,1 fa' J se wt eww... Afgak 'ff' 7' I Q" ix? ' vzx 3 if '23 , N. , X t! WZ? A 4 ' fees. . is ,fs ., . X , ., f N 5 I! s e I A is ss If If if ' In e A as 1 f W W ! . .W I K ., 'ETH A, V15- Jv? V' ,e si' fi 2, ',-' A '2 X A ,. . si! I Y U 1 is 5 s ei V! s 3 vs? . K.. , N 5 I . , X ' if 0, NF., M I Q-' R5-, THOMAS E. HENDERSON Journalism Ft- Leeiva- Phi Delta Theta 1 J. RICHARD K. HENDRICH Agiieuiiuse .sg Clinton Phi Gamma Delta lhifisfgi ALICE A. HENKEY Agriculture 5 j' ' T1'0Y Alpha Chi Omega it-Q JACK R. HENZE Business 44 V Sf. Joseph PETER M. HERBORN Education A Union , h JAMES M. HERRON Arts si Science gaf ik 'Q 3' CIHCHSO, Ill- Phi Sigma Delta -ROGER W. HERRSCHER Engineering j 'V,V St. Louis S1gmaNu SONJA HERTZ Arts 8: Science St. Joseph Alpha-Epsilon Phi J. I JOHN D. HICKOK Business 1 Kansas City Slgma, Chl ,Is ,g if 1 JUANITA T. HINDS Ed I 51- Ferguson um mn ROLLA R. HINKLE Business EY' ,',1' W Roswell, N. M. Beta Theta P1 ' ' 'X' JOHN A. HOAG Business Massapequa, N. Y. Sigma Nu f f . N DAVID W. HOBART Arts as Science ,T Kansas City Sigma Chi J JEROME E. HOELSCHER Agriculture R fl ,jing Treloar Farm House THOMAS E. HOELSCHER Business 5, St. Charles Phi Delta Theta T RAYMOND D. HOERR Agriculture WILLIAM W. HOEE Agriculture f' :. Pilot Grove I EILEEN T. HOFFMAN Education St. Louis Phi Sigma Sigma .I 'ffl PHILIP D. HOFFMAN Arts se Science 'J Kansas City Sigma Alpha Mu iff r 1 JAMES I. HOLLRAH Business I V ' St. Charles JAMES L. HOLMES Business St. Louis LOWELL L. HOOD Business Fair Oaks, Calif. Tau Kappa Epsilon WILLIAM T. HOPGOOD Agriculture Frankfort, Ky. Phi Delta Theta PAUL H. HOSKINS Agriculture N V ' . V: 'Q Eldon Lip I . N if WILLIAM S. HOUGH Agriculture ff ' ',.'l If'f ' . f Charleston Alpha Gamma Rho fl ff f , SALLY S. HOUDERSHELDT Education ja 'li'7"7 I Columbia Gamma Phi Beta 5' ' f if . I JOHN C. HOUNSCHELL Agriculture 7 ff Sfafk CifY 'J MARGOT HOWELL Education V e . Clinton Gamma Phi Beta , A . .e,'ie I X fig L. STANLEY HUBBARD Arts si Science ,n 1 lv, A A..: " . :J . 'VVV' , 4',. . Q A Brookfield Delta Upsxlon ' A Q, .eef . DENNIS HUDSON Arts se Science "3 all I' Q , 451 Q i J 5 Kansas City Kappa Alpha I J... .Q 5 jf JERRY D. HUDSON Arts se Science s Ili" I "" 5 . ".- Humphreys " l 1 feei A ' 'f"' LILA B. HUIATT Education 'Y , 7? , " "S Maitland is -X -- 7411. 155 GRIFFITH L. HUMPHREY Business ' "', fri? , , f ' "4--' -f 'J ' East Point, Ga. Sigma Nu A -M as .ee CATHERINE L. HUNT Business ,' " .f'.'Y,I1 jf' ff. rv f, , ' ,J Columbia Delta Delta Delta . . J I s .J A.. s Jie- ' T .. s if 4 DOROTHY R. HUNT Aiisaeseieuee , L fy Eff' H ' .A 45 ' Hannibal Gamma Phi Beta I i' 571' I Xp '1- l J 3 Rfk' A-sf" HELEN A. HUNT Education 1 F ' lv", I """zi Brunswick SEN " .4 sf? 4 .Wm , 1 A . 5.25 if , I l Il. QQv.'22Lf ' 1. f' ' I y ff' gk , ga "' . ,, , ,H J, . 5ig2aif:.?5,'5f f A s ,ff Q ,i J 4 5' ff f' 2 ' 1 si , . ,,. V www. - QQQX X Z W , ? I F ' X 'X f . gf Y 12 . f 2. . cgi. 1 if ' .xl . .,f:e..'1,. - 1 f Q 'Q I X Ja Q25 5 Y v 52 ggi.. g..,. 4 , f 5, 55? : Have ' V 'f'7fI'5'?1 " ' '-.,. ' 125 qi! 'Ss A fi: IORS uw, f . , Q1 ,, ' 92 , Q! . 1 R I A w f 5476, if 1 342 1: ,' X M, I J X '4 13 , x 1 1 ' 43 I 1 af A:Q . J , 1 f K' f 1 2. , ,A ff. V . 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' 'Q -,fb ' N , ' I 'X f 'Y xfn ff I S f WVYQF J' fvv w ra-, -, , ft '52 fir , I if 793' "' f 'M .1 z z" 4 wi f' , m"fv:, w V gym Z 1 l,?r.11Z,.rj.4 , rf 11. - 'S-1. , c ' Q , M Mfrf r .. ff 517731. - -9 T11 'W . ,gy V g. 1 . fi Jggcags . '- IXTRJ 5 TQ. ' 1 avi 5,1 z .. J . - .... , . .. K ,X 1 fi gr -fl.-' vc ., 'N F? f e Kgs - . mf . vw... S.. .,1 , . 1 :gg wa if X if. R ' ad 1' 0 , Wa Q fx JOANNE T HUNT Education Kansas City Pi Beta Phi NANCY A HUNT Journalism Quincy, Mass. Delta Delta Delta ROBERT J HYDE Journalism Oak Park, Ill. Phi Kappa Psi NICK IMAN Agriculture Slater Farm House DONNA INGWERSEN Education Columbia Alpha Gamma Delta JOE D ISAACS Agriculture Faucett Farm House JANET R ISBELL Education Columbia Pi Beta Phi GLENN H JACKSON JR Business St. Louis Alpha Sigma Phi EDWARD B JAENISCH Arts 8: Science Louisville, Ky. Delta Upsilon JERRY R JAGOW Education Kansas City HARRY E JAMES Education Kansas City Delta Chi MARILYN S JAMES Education Glasgow Alpha Chi Omega MARY E JAMES Education Brookfield DONALD J JANES Agriculture Piggott, Ark. Alpha Gamma Rho WILLIAM R JAQUES Business Slater Phi Gamma Delta DONALD W JEANNOUTOT Agriculture Lincoln, Neb. P1 Kappa Phi JAMES M JENKINS Business St. Charles Delta Tau Delta NANCY S JESS Agriculture Springfield P1 Beta Phi LYLA C JOHNSON Arts 8: Science Moberly SHARON L JOHNSTON Education Sedalia BARBARA L JONES Education Louisiana Gamma Phi Beta CHARLES F JONES Arts 8: Science Kansas City Theta Kappa Phi JAMES C JONES Business I.ee's Summit Beta Theta Pi MARTHA E JORDAN Education Urich FRANK C JURGENSMEYER Business Columbia PATRICIA J KALLENBACH Agriculture Jefferson City Kappa Kappa Gamma CHARLES H KANENBLEY Agriculture Florence ARNOLD N KANTER Arts 81 Science Kansas City Phi Sigma Delta MARY C KAPROS Education St. Louis JIMMY G KAROHL Arts 8: Science Columbia JOHN E KELLEY Arts 8: Science Grandview Kappa Sigma JAMES R KENNISH Arts 8: Science Kansas City Tau Kappa Epsilon KERRY R KEPHART Agriculture Holden Lambda Chi Alpha WILLIAM J KESSLER Business Kansas City Alpha Epsilon P1 ROBERT R KIBLER Business Westwood, Kan CAROLYN L KILPATRICK Education Bolivar ELEANOR L. KINDIG Arts 8: Science York, Pa. ' ' e HARRY J. KING Arts 8: Science , -- V . , Hannibal Sigma Nu 5 J CHARLES E. KIRCHER Engineering Adfiaf' 'CARL H. KISSINGER, JR. Agriculture Maryville Delta Chi gi. I N' DONALD R. KLASING Business ne St. Louis J . LYNN KLEIN Education ' i Denver, Colo- Gamma Phi Beta ' THOMAS A. KNAPP Arts 8: Science Golden City . JAMES R. KNIGHT Education Waynesville Alpha Tau Omega DAVID T. KNIPMEYER Agriculture Alma DARRELL D. KOCH Agriculture Jefferson City BILLY D. KRAXBERGER Education Stover CARL R. KRUSE Arts 8: Science Columbia U RONALD L. KUHLMAN Engineering Farmington Theta Kappa Phi OSMUND A. LAERDAL Agriculture Gausel, Norway JO ANN LAMIS Education Osage Beach Gamma Phi Beta JEROME A. LAMMERS Engineering Boonville ERNEST S. LAMOREAUX Journalism Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Kappa Sigma GEORGE F. LANDERS Agriculture Stockton EORREST M. LANDON Journalism Sidney, N. Y. Tau Kappa Epsilon , DONALD A. LANGE Business Concordia GUY L. LANGSFORD Business Lee's Summit Alpha Tau Omega MARSHALL D. LAVINE Arts 81 Science Kansas City Phi Sigma Delta GERALENE L. LAWRENCE Education Bloomfield Kappa Alpha Theta DAVID D. LAWSON Business Topeka! Kan. Delta Upsilon ELVA S. LAWSON Arts 8: Science Memphis, Tenn. Kappa Alpha Theta CLARISA T. LAYMAN Arts 8: Science Parkville Delta Delta Delta JESSIE L. LAYMAN Journalism Pal-kville Delta Delta Delta NOLEN V. LEACH Agriculture Maywood Phi Gamma Delta JOHN D. LEECH Education I Chillicothe T211 KHPPH EP5110fl SUE K LEGA Arts 8: Science Clayton DUANE C LEITER Agriculture Sedalla Farm House PATRICIA A LETSINGER Education Rock Hill Chi Omega we , .g li i : - L 'v 'H .-gt f 5 , .3 , ,. -f ff S .ifig 14. 0' 5 f 231: ,A . sit .f ie. 4. 1.11335 ratify if . ,Vis J ' Z' ,Jeff , if Wy X--cw! 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V is E ne t F' sf' 'TX .g.,., R 5 ' 'if Y A Q I :Le 1 i '43 A w ls. .a 5 I ,L Rf I xi gm 'X as is s ' IRR i I x -' iii' z. , ' INTYXX we W Q ..,, 51 Jwy, V M . 5 .al nm 'i ' R 1 I in aa. 2' QL il rf, , ,week rf ' ewv1'zsr.+a .-iff: ' 5 1 e.-'g-1' JL' fi: A .A C ' is . Q 3, igiqi I K It i, 3, -X-ge' X-X E5 I ei tb THOMAS H LETT JR Agriculture Morley HOWARD N LEVIN Business Kansas City Alpha Epsilon P1 BEVERLY R LEWIS Education Rockville Ind Delta Gamma MICHAEL R LEWIS Arts 8: Science Slkeston Phi Delta Theta if --av 1 M as 1 y yu wif: 4 f 1 44-'fi ' f 1' ' 7 , 4' . 'ff - fat as . ., V ,yy , ,- .. .Q ,, .neg l V . i, K. J Q 5 ' VY E . 2 ,A .L . 4512455 :wif 47 .- " ' -. f f , ' c 'if - ' ' 15' f7!TP.:'nWE,:' Wig?" 'M ' V , . I, f f'-WOR fe 1 wifi' 1' 'ffl' " ' if , ' " " 5 " V , - . ' , I, , r I M y ' ' , Q "' ' ' my- ' ' ' 393 LOWELL D. LITTLETON Agriculture Sappington Delta Upsilon I MELVYN J. LOEWENSTEIN Arts 81 Science University City Alpha Epsilon Pi 'uf - MARTHA A. LOGAN Education St. Louis - Kappa Alpha Theta pz SHIRLEY A. LYLE Education f Columbia E , Zeta Tau Alpha 2 ' I . , yr pr Lf? I 5,123 J i fr? A fi ' f 4, 'irifz .ff L, 3 ,, .V GENE L. LYTLE Business ,'s r 3 St. Joseph Delta Tau Delta A . Q MARJORIE A. MARTIN Agriculture A Columbia Kappa Kappa Gamma 'W-' - fi ROBERT H. MARTY Business A an , Monroe, Wis. Beta Theta Pi 1 ROBERT A. MASSENGALE Agriculture V 5 Webster Groves Phi Kappa Psi Q f - DOLORES A. MASTERS Education ,. University City '. lA" JOSEPH G. MATHEWS Business A gig .. Rothville Sigma Phi Epsilon '. ,f , GARY M. MATTHEWS Agriculture Kirkwood JACKLYN K. MATTHEWS Education iili 5 Q Columbia 4 . Kappa Kappa Gamma 'fl 'QQ ROBERT W. MAUPIN Law Carrollton Kappa Alpha ROBERT H. MAXWELL Agriculture St. Joseph Phi Delta Theta . :V s jim 4 , . 55. , I iff? . . JAMES G. MAYOR Business V! ff' 'J iw! Richwoods 2 7 V POLLY A. MEADS Agriculture jefferson City Kappa Alpha Theta - KAREN L. MEEKER Journalism Crown Point, Ind. Gamma Phi Beta ROGER I.. MELL Engineering Farmington Phi Gamma Delta RAY N. METZGER Journalism Little Rock, Ark. WILLIAM E. MICHEL Agriculture Carthage Pi Kappa Alpha MARY A. MICIIIE Education 'L Steele Kappa Alpha Theta A SALLY L. MILES Education 2 Chicago, Ill. Delta Gamma , JAMES MILLAN Lnw ,E Columbia f iiii , HAL V. MILLER Engineering Campbell MARVIN L. MILLER Business J Oplin Kappa Sigma SAMUEL L. MILLER Agriculture I ' Columbia Alpha Gamma Sigma A 'l'i - BOB MILLS Business f .,ii .J , ? Kansas City Beta Theta Pi fly i i .." JAMES L. MILNE Education ij 3 Grandview Sigma Alpha Epsilon -r.. M EELICIA D. MILONSKI Education , JOYCE MITCHELL Arts 8: Science I fl Q Webster Groves Delta Delta Delta , ' WILLIAM L. MOLLENKAMP Business Higginsville ' JOE MOORE Agriculture A Mt. Vernon Alpha Tau Omega 4 L ' J -ROBERT R. MOORE Business I-90,5 Summit Beta Theta Pi . ' -' J I' 75 V I WILLIAM B. MOORE Arts arsrienee J Charleston Phi Delta Theta - 1 fx THOMAS E. MOOREFIELD Education Kansas City ' :fir JAMES W. MORELAND Business W K Cameron Tau Kappa Epsilon b l 594 er., W We A ey YZ, swzfi W A. ' I if Q 1 .i- . if .aa f ' 'F ifi ' r 1 7'- 9: 4 ,',,.,5..,4.r , 1 V ...NNW , . if' M245 ., --s .. ig, -l '- ' tgikyi - fir.. ,il . ji.: . V I"i Cry .W , 4: A fi. KQIES-e. A s 3 .,. -"ff: I Je A Q X -5. K L I -s 3 . - v at 1 4 , 1, . -a .JJ N r SENIORS "' i I , . V, ,if 5 i A .gigs ,CA I , Sgt . , 5,7 . fi ,J .1 .s " X ' ' wie-E a n fl r- e -i-1 V i 1 L ae-A I , . Qi r .- ' -f i iieig ' "T" if - ' ierzggg e, 6 ,V xi ,Q s 'fu 'ix gy 54 ' ,fe . 7 A si1i22.T?iif'. z r p enn .y H A. my rm' NA -e-, r V ita , l " 1, - Vr- h . - in ' '.".,,.r , Y-x' . iffy' Xi Qi' . f I Ti., 'e A ffgf- JV j' 'I --H 'ii V. '1 j wg V 1 " gg b t. ,fin 73, . mm. A, . .X 3 L' if 'CQ E i- ' f a e QV- ,, x. ref.. f are '11 ' wi ,I J fit' " ,WH I. 'N ff P I if' 'yg lie 2 24 5 ti 2 3 3 9 pl f 7 3 , f ji- W ' ,iflsi in A r.a. ne - SEN ., wage . I' ' Q .. 13" IORS g , ' . ,lt U A iz., ' J bn 'N a""'9f-af' tt N . 4 V S M f- ?s dv 4fgy Q, ffm at f ll x 1 I as Mm. 45 DOROTHY J. MORGAN Education Sedalia Gamma Phi Beta EARL E. MORGAN Arts 84 Science Eldon LESLIE J. MORGAN Engineering Cameron HARRY T. MORLEY JR. Business St. Louis Pi Kappa Phi DOROTHY E. MORRISON Agriculture Gallatin Zeta Tau Alpha JAY MOSELEY Arts 8: Science g 1 Kansas City Sigma C111 DON V. MOXLEY Agriculture Y Charleston Alpha Gamma Rho CHARLES H. MURPHY Agriculture Bolivar THOMAS J. MURPHY Arts 8: Science Charleston, Ill. Kappa Alpha WARREN L. MURRY Business Rolla Delta Upsilon MIKE J. MYERS Agriculture Rutledge SHIRLEY R. MCCALLISTER St. Louis Arts 81 Science Alpha Gamma Delta WILLIAM G MCCAFFREE Nevada Arts 8: Science Sigma Nu Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho Arts 8: Science Kappa Alpha Theta JERRY P MCCAULEY Columbia PHYLLIS D MCDANDEL Independence DORIS M MCDOWELI. Graduate Nevada OLIVIA J MCEADIN Education Conway ROBERT B MCFARLAND Agriculture Holden ALVIN L MCGLOTHLIN Engineering Novelty KATHLEEN L MCGREW Graduate Mendon NATHAN D MCGUIRE Agriculture Piedmont Alpha Sigma Phi KAY J MCINTYRE Agriculture Oregon Delta Delta Delta EARL J MCKEEVER Arts 8: Science Catawissa JIM H McLARNEY Agriculture Hemple Alpha Gamma Sigma DORIS F MCLAUGHLIN Education Kansas City HARRIET G MCNERNEY Education Carthage Delta Gamma JEANNE A MCPHERSON Arts 8: Science Joplin P1 Beta Phi CHARLES R MCQUITTY Agriculture Rocheport Farm House PATRICIA A MCROBERT Education Memphis WAYNE E NATIONS Business Cape Girardeau Kappa Alpha JOEL T NEEBE Engineering Columbia DONNA NELMS Arts 81 Science Buffalo Delta Delta Delta KATHRYN C NELSON Education Kansas City Kappa Kappa Gamma BARBARA A NEWBY Education Moberly MARY L NICHOLSON Agriculture Union Alpha Delta P1 RALPH E NIEHAUS Engineering St Louis xg 5 4 P , le V 2. , 4 M , t I lt P 3 ,ti "lf, is g ,, is A B Nh I' X N' , 1 , N Q K lpn lr as 'Z r X J if ? 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I 3 t J, Vai .fn 1 hw -ul -3 a X la w 1 X aff' ,Z if . "'. - f maui 5: . MERRIL E. NEAL Engineering New Hampton GINGER R. NELSEN Education Pipestone, Minn. HENRY W. NUSSBAUM, JR. Arts 8: Science Cape Girardeau , Sigma Nu MARY J. OHLHAUSEN Arts 84 Science Weston Zeta Tau Alpha CHARLES K. O'NEILL Journalism Kansas City Sigma Chi A GEORGE B. OONK Agriculture St. Louis SARAH K. OTTO Education Washington Kappa Alpha Theta JAMES B. OWEN Arts 8: Science Maryville Beta Theta Pi SEYMOUR PALANS Business University City Sigma Alpha Mu GLENN H. PARSONS Journalism Affton MARLENE J. PEACHER Agriculture Laclede NORMAN S. PEARL Education St. Louis Sigma Alpha Mu HARRY R. PEARSON Business Harrisonville Kappa Alpha MARION L. PEARSON Education Oakland, Calif. Alpha Gamma Delta HUGH S. PEXTON Journalism Kansas City Sigma Chi RONALD L. PFOST Agriculture Maryville Farm House LA VETA A. PHILLIPS Agriculture Columbia HENRY W. PILGRAM Arts 81 Science St. Joseph If Delta Tau Delta GEORGE C. PIRCH, JR. Education Richmond E Phi Delta Theta LEE R. PITZER Law Richmond Heights CAROLYN S. POPE Education El Dorado Springs THOMAS W. POPE Agriculture E1 Dorado Springs Farm House RUTH POSS Education East Leavenworth Zeta Tau Alpha FRANK A. POTTS Business Centralia JERRY T. POWELL Business Campbell CORONA A. POWERS Arts 8: Science St. Louis Zeta Tau Alpha EDWARD J. PREUSS, JR. Arts 8: Science Jefferson City JACK I.. PREVO Business Monett MOLLY B. PRICE Education St. Louis Kappa Kappa Gamma PATRICIA J. PRICE Education Maryville Kappa Alpha Theta RUSS E. PRICE Agriculture Dalton SARAH M. PRICE Education Maryville Kappa Alpha Theta DONNA J. PRITCHETT Education Jefferson City VIRGINIA PROCTOR Education Kirkwood Kappa Kappa Gamma ROBERT R. PUCKETT Education Kansas City MARGARET J.. QUINLEY Arts 8: Science Kansas City Chi Omega THELMA M. RAASCH Education De Wm Zeta Tau Alpha Q- MOLLIE RADECKE Journalism MARCIA R. RANDALL Education St. Joseph Kappa Alpha Theta DAN A. RASCHER Agriculture St. Louis Delta Chi . ZVQF' IQEXW 5s I fv- Wk 5 I I All F at Alton, 111. DeltaDe1taDelta 1 Vg ,I wx 1 MEL J. RASKIN Arts 8: Science 136 , X Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Pi WILLIAM Q. RASPBERRY Agriculture Holcomb Pi Kappa Alpha ARTHUR M. RAUCH Journalism Grand Island Neb. Phi Kappa Psi ANN B. REAGAN Arts 8: Science St. Louis Delta Gamma PHILLIP D. REETER Agriculture Chula Alpha Gamma Sigma GERALD C. REEVES Business St. Joseph Phi Gamma Delta ELLEN REID Arts 8: Science Columbia Kappa Kappa Gamma LARRY B. REID Agriculture Steele MILTON W. REIDENBACH Agriculture Slater THOMAS F REILLY, JR Agriculture Milan ANNE REINHARDT Education St Louis Delta Gamma DOROTHY A REINKE Education Kirkwood Delta Gamma ELEANOR A RHEIN Education St Louis Gamma Phi Beta G CHARLES R RHOADES Agriculture Z I DOROTHY RICHARDS Education West Plains ROGER W RICHESSON Engineering Carrollton CAROL S RICHMOND Education Advance Delta Delta Delta PATRICIA J RIEHL Journalism Webster Groves Chi Omega WALTER L RIES Agriculture Pilot Grove DAVID G ROBERTS Agriculture Maitland Alpha Gamma Rho SANFORD L ROBERTS Engineering Memphis Lambda Chi Alpha WILLIAM H ROBERTS JR Business Bolivar Beta Theta P1 WENDELL ROBERTSON Engineering Lebanon Phi Delta Theta WILLIAM L ROBEY Business Holden Lambda Chi Alpha BILLY J ROBINSON Education Laddoma MARJORIE L RODENBERG Education Lexington Delta Gamma DONALD T ROEDER Business Piggott Ark Beta Theta Pi JOHN A ROGERS Arts 8: Science Springfield Sigma Nu ROBERT A ROSENTHAL Business University City Sigma Alpha Mu IRWIN B ROSEN Journalism Sf Louis Phi Sigma Delta DALE A ROSS Agriculture Mountain View IDA M ROWLAND Journalism Jefferson City Kappa Alpha Theta ' f aff 95' M W Wg! rp? 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RUSSELL Journalism Kansas City Kappa Alpha PAUL T. RUTLEDGE Business J i,,L Columbia Phi K9-PP3 Psi -' 'A fi g MONTE M. SAFRON Arts 8: Science l Y' 4' i' Columbia Phi Sigma Delta ' l' Jf.gf EARNEST E. SALISBURY Agriculture I ., 5 Meadville Alpha Gamma Sigma dm WILLIAM D. SALLY Business Rolla Sigma Alpha Epsilon A JON P. SAMS Agriculture .f 'Kansas City Phi Delta Theta l "-s HELEN M. SCHAKE MEGICIHC 'iggygfm Marthasville VIRGINIA A. SCHAKE Education Marthasville , ia. , I if ',.:1:: -R , 5 A fa f 4' X4 2 THELMA L. SCHMID Education Brunswick Zeta Tau Alpha CAROL L. SCHMIDT Arts 8: Science St. Louis Chi Omega RALPH M. SCHMIDT Business Kansas City Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROBERT J. SCHNELLE Agriculture Unionville BARBARA J. SCIIODER Education K7 St. Charles i V 'i is HENRY B. SCHOWENGERDT Business L' xr p Bellflower Delta Chi 'wx V Q GEORGE K. SCHROER Agriculture ELMER J. SCHULTZ Business A St. Louis Phi Kappa Psi 3, V c CHARLES R. SCOTT Business Sikeston Phi Delta Theta DONALD L. 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SIMS Graduate Jefferson City Kappa Alpha RAYMOND L. SKAGGS Agriculture Fredericktown VICTOR B SLAUGHTER Agriculture Senath Alpha Gamma Sigma ALAN SLAY Arts 8: Science University City Alpha Epsilon Pi CLIFTON N SMALL Business Springfield Kappa Alpha LAWRENCE F SMALL Arts 8: Science St Louis Beta Theta P1 BROCK B SMITH Agriculture Chula Phi Gamma Delta GERRY D SMITH Education St Joseph Alpha Gamma Sigma KENNETH E SMITH Engineering St Louis MANNY SMITH Business University City Alpha Epsilon Pi FURLIN I. SMOTHERS Business Bloomfield JAMES E SOMMERER Engineering Jefferson City JAMES R SONE Agriculture DAVID L SPALDING Arts 8: Science Plattsburg Phi Gamma Delta BETTY M SPAULDIN Education Centralia ARCHIE R SPECKER Agriculture Odessa Alpha Gamma Sigma RALPH M SPILLMAN Engineering Pacific JANICE M SPURGEON Education Owensvrlle GEORGANNE SPURLING Journalism Moberly WALTER G STALEY Arts 8: Science Mexico Phi Delta Theta MARY A STANDING Business Butler WILLIAM H STANDING Business Kansas City NORMA J STANLEY Education Matthews KENNETH R STEELE Business Joplin Sigma Nu JAMES W STEIN Business St Louis Sigma Alpha Epsilon THOMAS J STEIN Business St Louis Sigma Alpha Epsilon v t - Q F' . X lt. . . L . ,V haw, -as .1....i,4 g , '- 1"-'lf "'t - , 9 T1 .fills 2 ,, ' ' , - ,ff . 114 , I -,2 SKQ , '- ,f .Q W , I!- -,-. JL 14 1 . .ggi 1.-5 - X 5. gf' x. .. - .ss pf We sr .-Q. V A E are I , , N 3 X ,st : -': -r .R . 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V ,. .-.aa M ,., ,., . 4, 'V'-242 . , . cf-1, 13 Kwai" . ,Vs V' 1- .V -2 -V -ti-57W . , 2 My qw, , J , V ,, 1.Z1,,4 , V V V VV X ali f- -.' 'M' V 3 V f , VW ,V 4 M ,VL-I V 'V if-V, e fy V, 'A ' Vf V 6. ?f5Vg,7V1S Vjj: ,Vf - ,VM - - , . . ,. Vu Vs . -- V V , HV QV-wr-' ,,,, V,3VV ' 55. 'V gui .V il, 5 A. , 2 - V V, F' , , Q .. ,,V -.f. VV. Vf 5 - -V 1:-fm VV .V f. , V,,- ,fag My w ...az Jltifi i5l'yW':?rH ' V' '- 11. pf f,f2, VV ' V' , Q " ' Si' X Sa" K V 'if ---' I Ng ' V ' ' . fir V3 21216 ' ', -. 5' ' V Vf ' 4' as . fv f,':.:a.v. qs., X 5 f .. f1, V Q ' V 'V V 55 . , , 5 eff 1 ' ,f . ,,. ,V . wma ,, n v -V 'V VV Vx 5. x V 1 ff -1. f in -QA . Q I .Q ,, V V wi- 'V -1 Y i . CE. - ' V f M ,. S 0. f' ' " ' a ' 'Q 5.7- , Vg s as X ay " , . X V, 1 V --s.,,'3t . ,' . " 3:21 . - . ' +1 , '. f V, 5 I g of ' e 400 Jw.. saw ' ' Zu .aff ' ' in fiif ii fi ,- .-e,V'Vc"" S7 243 '-"Rx . Va? f 5 N I -Z .l A if W Q ' V .hlfainisk I. ' v V ' ' 13.1 , f fl 1 V ik is, ' U-ru gf. V f 5 i af ffiifs 'J rms? .V R55 , Q 'ii ' ..l MARY L. STEPHENS Education Couch JAMES O. STEPHENSON Business Jefferson City Sigma Alpha Epsilon PEGGY J. STEVENS Education Bevier DONALD R. STOECKER Agriculture St. Louis V Delta Chi NINA S. STRACK Education Paynesville Delta Delta Delta WILLIAM J. STRACKE Engineering Springfield V Pi Kappa Alpha MAX W. SUMMERS Agriculture Bois D'Arc Farm House CAROL J. SUTTON Journalism St. Louis Kappa Alpha Theta NANCY SWANBERG Arts 8: Science Quincy, Ill. Chi Omega KENNETH C. SWIFT Education St. Joseph CAROL V. TARDE Arts 8: Science St. Louis Alpha Chi Omega GEORGE R. TATE Engineering Jennings GRACIE J. TAYLOR Journalism Olivette Kappa Kappa Gamma DENNIS G. TESAREK Arts 8: Science St. Joseph Tau Kappa Epsilon FRANKLIN T. THACKERY Law Grant City Tau Kappa Epsilon JAMES F. THIEL Agriculture Tipton CHARLES E. THOMAS Business Normandy SHIRLEY A. THOMAS Education Sedalia " HAROLD J. THOMECZEK Business Alton, Ill. Phi Gamma Delta KENNETH A. THORP Business Normandy Phi Kappa Psi ELDO L. THROCKMORTON Education Columbia - JAMES S. THURMAN Business Potosi Kappa Alpha PHYLLIS A. TIEMANN Education Norborne Delta Delta Delta EARNEST L. TIPTON Agriculture Adrian MABEL L. TOMLIN Agriculture Linneus V JOHN R. TOPE Business Sedalia Beta Theta Pi MARY L. TOWNER Education Ferguson MARY A. TRUITT Arts 8: Science Kirksville Pi Beta Phi BARBARA J. TURNER Education Columbia Delta Delta Delta BURTON TZINBERG Business University City Sigma Alpha Mu RAYMOND V. UNDERWOOD, JR. Business Kansas City DON UNGER Engineering St. Louis Kappa Sigma DESTA M. VANDIVER Agriculture Kennett GAIL VAN REEN Education Webster Groves Kappa Kappa Gamma BRUCE A. VAUGHAN, JR. Business Carthage - Pi Kappa Alpha WILLIAM P. VAUGHN Arts 8: Science Chicago, Ill. DOLORES B. VIETEN Education Leslie JAN VORHIS Arts 84 Science VIRGINIA M. VOTAW Journalism .1 wt: I In -. . g . -59 r 1. , at P-1. V q I I ,Z -. C '-TI ' sq :',,. 1 J' ' 'll' vu 1 'ith Q3 --Lvl!" ' ' -E , V . 2 L.. 4. af f V. T- . 1, N, A. . t fl 'k'A" fi : 'I I ' 2 95 . 'I Q' 1' ' ' '-lflvifiiv:-:S- I f-1 :arm . 1, w tp Q 1 1 H -.4 A 4 f V g. Q. . 0 V X V 1 f ,. -15 ' f Q a t . 'sf' 1 " ' I , .l . t M t L ,r 4. 'X S E N I R S 1 5' 1 ,Ri :by 2 W 45 Yi A , 1 . X bl i . ..' Ava M2 xx? X f..f A? 1 J "1 Q ' pg Marshall 1 - . M - ' v. --:A- .' -- f It .- . V , ,QE-bv M 1 1 if Q 5 J 'X Aja ? 4 ft fx fp' ,. X X x Il. xx '+ E 3 I EQ' fx X 5 at veg. I x 7 ,usda 7 A in Xe Wg 'gr X . E x 4 are 5 -. I 5 W wid! in my 3 F 5' H 5 Q if X I x 9 J I 1 11 l X. I St. Louis . ROBERT G. WADE Engineering Salisbury ORVAN D. WALKER Arts 8: Science Kansas City Pi Kappa Phi LARRY J. WALLER Journalism Brunswick PHILLIP L. WARREN Agriculture Poplar Bluff Alpha Gamma Rho WILLIAM P. WEBER Engineering High Ridge Delta Upsilon THEODORE M. WEIL Business Evansville, Ind. Sigma Alpha Mu ANNA J. WELCH Education Elvins RODNEY K. WERNICKE Engineering Kansas City Lambda Chi Alpha HARRIET E. WHEATLEY Arts 8: Science Paris, Tenn. Alpha Chi Omega JERRY A. WHEELER Agriculture Poplar Bluff Alpha Tau Omega WILLIAM H. WHEELER Business Sedalia Phi Kappa Psi HELEN M. WHITE Education Columbia Y Alpha Gamma Delta GUY J. WHITNEY Arts 8: Science Buenos Aires, Argentina Kappa Sigma RICHARD J. WHYTE Business Ferguson Sigma Alpha Epsilon BILL WICKERSHAM Education St. Joseph Phi Delta Theta NANCY WILCOXSON Education Carrollton Kappa Kappa Gamma JAMES G. WILL Business St. Louis JAMES R. WILLARD Business Camdenton JAMES D. WILLIAMS Journalism Tulsa, Okla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon COLLETT R. WILSON Engineering St. Louis Sigma Chi JACK L. WILSON Business Columbia Sigma Alpha Epsilon JANET S. WILSON Education Hickman Mills Kappa Alpha Theta JAMES A. WISE Business Columbia Kappa Sigma JOHN E. WI'I'I'E Agriculture Edina CLINTON F. WOFFORD Arts 8: Science Senath Tau Kappa Epsilon JUDITI-I A. WOLF Agriculture Blue Springs DONALD E. WOLFENBARGER Arts 8: Science Independence Phi Kappa Psi SHIRLEY K. WOLFENBARGER Arts 81 Science Independence Pi Beta Phi LEE R. WYNN Education Overland MILAN K YAGER Arts 84 Science Indianapolis, Ind Alpha Tau Omega Alexandria Delta Chi ROBERT C ZEITINGER Journalism Sr Louis RUTH ZIMMERMAN Education St Louis Alpha Gamma Delta ,.4. f7'TLn-,v . . ...megan . W I . ,211 z-. 1 ' L, Mizz! ' .jaggzrk H '-"iw a f : 1" Llp? filifflfrir- '11 luigtrf 8-fir' Q,?:"'i? ' v, vzvkf. .wr - 1 1 ' . ' 'Say . . 1 4 2 . if Yu f . ft ' . 4 , .A- an 't .A ills ,J Y' f ' ffm' A .xv 0533. it We 1. .. t I, VV ca- 4 4-.X I , 2-1 Q m g . -- f rv ft - ' . wife A . iag...:f ' :L T J' 'Af . . . . Y. 44. . ,fgm . Ma. 'V M 1 af L+ 4 . fi Y .. 1 - --.t ,. f V fi 1? t E M fig, ,Q ' St, Q PF' ' " 31' - J . f 3 ,J 'n vlwivl' ' inf. 51 f GZ K 1 . if 5 at I + IQ. ' t x L far f W f H X , .L ! " 5 f W Wifi ff- ,af - , MSA., 1 .. 'III 'a ' 5 . ,J ' -Q f ' f . f x Q 1 H 5 x ff 2 'E f v7 1 Q ,, fa. . I. f 35 M 4 f at K I I ,CQ wiv' I Jffv " A ,eefi if ? A f 1 Z f 'L ta p mt 1 ' trgag :if,:'3a5 'f A 5' ' Nag -, . gk . if .59 we may M ft I Q. Q V . l , 'TW'-.V 53.3 ' gs' viii, tr .,,, , , 15.25" . . E 11 , .3 A if Q Qf W ' if ' iw V ,1 -i f m m t- ' '-mmf if 2... af f 1 X fx QS Q an aff...-w I. A , - ,, Q . ,X ...I 5. M552 Q -' w' 5 , J, ,, x . fr 2:11 IW f is f . ' .1 Hs. gt vi i I I E :.EiEg5g'a ,V EB 5 -.Nw .A f f I M 1 . -V-N4 If I? e, K 3. , , 4? iii I W ff? A! 'X r I 4 f 4 A . ,. 'S F 545. WA , I " 1' HS 1 1 s ' X Y 5 A 5 W lk ? , Ev .J f ...J ff I egg I, . a A .Tc "N, L? f 1 W ,t f 5 a f I . ,. ya 5.16, he gy X 5 , W' Q1 N .fr , ga . A . ,, . .wx V ul at .. - 1 . g -.f -epqnwp .X .ef . f - 5i'v.g' ' 1 , f" -j, I. .1 - P ',,.:f , V ggfwqg ,, iv y fi, w In I " f . ' f :QI I' Q, A ,iff , ' - fig A 1: -inf 4' f 1' . 'DONALD E. YOUNG Agriculture . V I - 1 ' 5- . . ,. al ly., 9. pw., ig. jji' I , ' . - t f. 15.1 .gl 401 I O "V V I 'ii DAVID B. ZOELLNER Journalism St Louis ' Phi Kappa Psi St Louis Phi Kappa Psi HAZEL M. ZURCHER Education Marceline Alpha Delta Pi S E N R S Y f' , i P - PAUL s. ZOELLNER Journalism , 6, if 1 Q? Q 2 i 5 w ' I 'V v l s., xx E, A NOTE. Right here we are left with not enough space for anything really important. So we feel we may as well discuss a few of the little things about Savifark year that seem noteworthy to us. The office was usually not empty in the afternoon. There were always a few sorority pledges around who needed activity hours, a person wanting part-payment books from a copy editor who knew nothing about the business end, and a little fellow in a crew-neck sweater sitting at the editor's desk and sort of running the show. Occasionally Bob Maplesden, who prints the book, or Ben Seward, our engraver, would drop in from Kansas City and the office would empty out while business with these congenial gentle- men would take place at the Union. Aside from a few new typewriters and a few new faces, about the only thing different about this office next year will be one more book in the shelf on the south wall. As we prepare to make that little addition, we make this observation: The 1955 Savitar has been much like a tough course in the University. We worked on it all year, crammed hard for the final, and now we hope we have passed. With that analogy, and the realization that we've filled this space, we pass on to matters of more serious import. . H414 , A f 4' W , . UNDERCLASSMEN You might say that they predominate anywhere you go -to a pep rally, the snack har at the Union, and even most classes. You might say they are the future leaders on the campus. You might say most anything, but the first thing that comes to our mind is that, unlike the senior who has spent his four years, the underclassman can be counted upon to dream the dreams and see the visions that will build a better Missouri. 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V ,, J, f. . .,,-. , . . :,V -,V,. .V .... -V yr ,V V' -x ' -me Q, SZ. 'fgjdfii VM - if Q, 'fn Vim, V V Q Vi. .. t 2 Vi V pare VVVV " . 1.55.1 gi we V 1, V. ' Q , ffl V . f .. W xA,X ,, , p V1. 7 f. E 1 . - , K 'f ,3V,:,:f',5,,.c.5 I - ' in A, IVA N- . , ,."J,LV. 1::'-ikff' , - 1 '- Q' ,rp .- mv V .,f sV.y..VV.e .f V 'X Q . ' if : ' ' ' ..,.iV., .,. , .. . A, , I J...-1.9! , , .- .iw v, V ' Vi lx 2 , . 3 ..- 5151 ""f 1- Y , 1 it f .1V- V' -V,VV ,. V., 2 5 f .4 A .1 5-V gy ,. ..1k . V575 A-' , . A- .X :wa - In g. ., H V 2 ' ,'g3'i3f'Lffj . 1. nm ,, . 404 DOUGLAS R. ADAIR Arts 8: Science Odessa Kappa Alpha R. DALE ADAIR Agriculture Windsor Alpha Gamma Rho SHARON C. ADAIR Education Kansas City Delta Gamma RICHARD C. ADLER Arts 8: Science Wfebster Groves Sigma Chi HENRY C. ALDEN Engineering Warren, O. Sigma Phi Epsilon AUDREY H. ALLEN Arts 8: Science Palos Park, Ill. Gamma Phi Beta COOPER H. ALLEN Arts 8: Science Kansas City Sigma Chi JACKIE L. AMELING Education St. Louis ' Gamma Phi Beta MARILYN I. ANDERSON Agriculture Harrisonvillc ROBERT L. ANDES Business Lee's Summit Sigma Alpha Epsilon LLOYD A. ANDREWS Arts Bc Science Camdenton 4 ELEANOR R. ANGELBECK Business Farley Alpha Gamma Delta NADINE J. ARBEITMAN Education Springfield Phi Sigma Sigma BILLIE S. ARMSTRONG Education Shamrock Delta Gamma DEBORAH ARTHUR Arts 8: Science Kansas City Delta Gamma NANCY E. ATCHLEY Agriculture Birmingham, Mich. Alpha Gamma Delta DORAL G. ATKINS Engineering Lebanon Kappa Alpha RALPH E. BADGER Engineering Glenwood Acacia CHARLES R. BALDWIN Agriculture Novelty Alpha Tau Omega BILL J. BALZER Arts 8: Science Peoria, Ill. Sigma Chi DOROTHY G. BARDEN Business Kennehunk, Me. Alpha Gamma Delta PAT BARLEY Arts 8: Science Colorado Springs, Colo. if gk .f Zeta Tau Alpha JOYCE BARNETT 'Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Alpha Chi Omega PATRICIA E. BAUGHER Arts 8: Science Setlalia HAROLD L. BEARMAN Journalism Birmingham, Ala. Alpha Epsilon Pi DAVIS A. BEAVER Business St. Joseph Phi Delta Theta SHARON A. BECKER Education Northwoods Kappa Alpha Theta TED M. BELL Agriculture Liberty Phi Kappa Psi JAMES B. BENNETT Engineering Fredericktown Kappa Alpha JOHN D. BENTLEY Arts 8: Science Camp Hill, Pa. Sigma Nu SUZANNE M. BERRY Journalism Sioux Falls, S. D. Delta Gamma DIANNE BESS Education Poplar Bluff Delta Delta Delta MARION E. BEST Journalism Evanston, Ill. Alpha Phi RONALD R. BIELBY Engineering St. Joseph Alpha Tau Omega BEVERLY L. BIRMINGHAM Business Jefferson City Chi Omega DAN R. BISHOP Arts 8: Science I St. Louis Kappa Sigma ARNOLD V. BLACKWELL Engineering Polo Kappa Sigma CYNTHIA BLAISDELL Education Lakewood, N. Y. Delta Gamma MARY B. BLOOM Education Fayette Pi Beta Phi HELEN T. BODINE Education St. Louis Kappa Kappa Gamma MALCOLM C. BOGAN Arts 8: Science Clayton Kappa Sigma SHIRLEY BOHI Education Kansas City Delta Gamma JERRY L. BONNOT Engineering Jefferson City Theta Kappa Phi ERNEST J. BOWENKAMP Arts 84 Science Elmo Sigma Nu ARTHUR J. BOYLAN, JR. 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GAUS Arts 8: Science Brentwood Pi Kappa Alpha WILLIAM E. GELLHAUSEN Business I St. Louis Kappa Sigma ANTHONY B. GEOGHEGAN Arts 8: ScienceI Great Neck, N. Y. Alpha Tau Omega NANCY E. GIBBS Arts 8: Science I I Rocheport If P1 Beta Phi SAM BFGNUSE Business Lewistown Pi Kappa Alpha LEE E. GOEWEY Agriculture I Aurora, Ill. Tau Kappa Epsilon LAWRENCE I. GOLDBERG Journalism Kansas City Zeta Beta Tau LARRY H. GOLDMAN Education Sedalia Alpha Epsilon Pi MARVIN F. GOLDSTEIN Arts 8: ScieInce Kansas City Phi Sigma Delta MORRIE P. GORDON Arts 8: Science Kansas City Phi Sigma Delta MARY J. GRAMMER Education Manchester Alpha Gamma Delta CAROL J. GRANNEMANN Education Owensville Zeta Tau Alpha NORMA S. GRAHAM Education St. Louis Kappa Kappa Gamma RICHARD G. GREENBERG Law Richmond Heights Zeta Beta Tau KAROL A. GREESON Education Evanston, Ill. Kappa Alpha Theta RICHARD P. GRIOT Engineering I Manchester Kappa Sigma ALICE G. GROSSENBACHER Education Overland Chi Omega LAWRENCE D. GUNN, JR: Arts 8: Science Kennett Pi Kappa Alpha MARILYN GUNN Arts 8: Science Kansas City GLENN A. HACHMAN Education Roxana, Ill. V CHARLES R. HALL Business Versailles Acacia EUGENE H. HALL Business Eolia Kappa Alpha G I ALTEN R. HAMMETT, JR. Agriculture a t DAVID L. HANSBROUGH Engineering Columbia JOSEPH H. HANSEN, JR. Business Butler Beta Theta Pi MARION K. HARDIN Engineering Kansas City Sigma Phi Epsilon TONY HARDIN Arts 8: Science Joplin Sigma Nu STANTON L. HARDY Arts 8: Science Elvins Beta Theta Pi JOHN R. HARMAN Arts 8: Science Chicago, Ill. - Acacia NIO r 5 'if .M .3 Ill :-2 fl 'l 11. S LIARIADTNE HARPER Education .Mexico V Kappa Kappa Gamma ROBERT L. HARPER Engineering Kansas City Sigma Phi Epsilon I SHIRLEY J. HARRIS Agriculture Sr. Louis Gamma Phi Beta DIANE M. HARRISON Agriculture Hampton, Ia. Kappa Kappa Gamma GALEN F. HART Agriculture Urich Farm House VAN HARTMAN Arts 8: Science Carthage Kappa Kappa Gamma NORMAN HAUSI-'ATER Business University City Sigma Alpha Mu GEORGENE R. HAWES Agriculture Garden City, Kan. Gamma Phi Beta MARILYN J. HAWN Education Sr. Louis GEORGE R. HAYDON, JR. Business Kansas CKY Phi Kappa Psi - RICHARD T. HAZELI. Engineering Columbia Beta Theta Pi - BETTY J. HELM Education Liberty Pi Beta Phi COLLEEN T. HELTZEL Arts 8: Science Kansas City Chi Omega JAN E. HENDERSON Arts 8: Science Council Bluffs, Ia. Delta Gamma RICHARD H. HENDERSON Journalism Council Bluffs, Ia. Phi Kappa Psi DONNA M. HENGSTENBERG Agriculture Owensville Zeta Tau Alpha . CHARLES T. HERBERT Arts 8: Science Cape Girardeau Delta Tau Delta RAMON I.. HERSHMz3N Arts Sr Science Orange, N. J. JAMES E. HERTZOG Agriculture Lee's Summit Alpha Gamma Rho EDWIN E. HESS, JR. Engineering Kansas City Sigma Phi Epsilon SANDRA M. HEUGELE Education St. Louis Alpha Chi Omega JANET E. HEXVITI' Education Hallsville Alpha Phi JERRY HILL Engineering Trenton Delta Tau Delta STEPHEN L. HILL Business Trenton Phi Gamma Delta JOAN E. HIINDS Education Memphis H Kappa Kappa Gamma GEORGETIE E. HOAGLAND Education Kirkwood Kappa Alpha Theta IVLARVIN E. HODEL Business St. Charles Alpha Tau Omega WHLIAM H. HODGES Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Phi Kappa Psi LAURETTA M. HOERR Education. Taylor ROBERT L. HOERR Agriculture Chillicothe Alpha Gamma Sigma 'CAROL A. HOGSHEAD Journalism Birmingham, Mich. Chi Omega LINDA L. HOLMAN Education Columbia Kappa Alpha Theta MAX M. HOLMAN Engineering Pattonville Pi Kappa Alpha JEANNIE HOLMES Journalism Creal Springs, Ill. RAYMOND E. HOOTIVLAN Business St. Louis Sigma Alpha Epsilon CYNTHIA D. HOPE Agriculture Lebanon Delta Delta Delta CHARLES H. HOPPE Agriculture St. Louis Lambda Chi Alpha BARBARA L. HOUGH Business Centralia Alpha Chi Omega XVILLIAM M. HOWARD Business Oak Park, Ill. Delta Upsilon ELMER S. HOXVELI., JR. Agriculture hiacon Alpha Gamma Rho ROBERT 'r. HOYLAND Arts ae science . Kansas City Tau Kappa Epsilon LLOYD D. HUGHES Business - Holden Lambda Chi Alpha RICHARD J. HUGHES Arts 8: Science St. Joseph Phi Gamma Delta OLIVE HULL Journalism I Weston Pi Beta Phi BARBARA A. HUMQPHREYS Journalism Columbia Delta Delta Delta 3 . ,IN it .S H 1 1 1 l I I . I . 1 Q 1 w 9 l 1 I If ! 5 1 5 g, 1. Y 1 L DARLENE J. I-IUNSAKER Education Mountain Grove Kappa Alpha Theta THOMAS B. HUNT Arts 8: Science Columbia Delta Tau Delta FRED S. HUNTER Engineering Boonville Sigma Nu MILAS L. HURLEY Journalism Tucumcari, N. M. Phi Gamma Delta GENE E. HUSKEY Agriculture Columbia Alpha Gamma Rho CHARLES L. HURST Agriculture Tarkio Alpha Gamma Sigma IVEY D. HURT Education Chaffee I MARY J. IMMERTHAL Education Columbia Kappa Alpha Theta DON JAMES Arts Br Science I I Webster Groves Phi KaPPa P51 ELDON L. JEFFERS Engineering I I Neosho Sigma Phi Epsilon DITH A. ENKINS l' St. Charles JU J Jmig:1:PI:amAlPha Theta RICHARD C. JENSEN Business I I Kansas City I Sigma Chl CLIFFORD M. JOHNS Journalism I I West Palm Beach, Fla. . Sigma Chi ARTHUR G. JOHNSON Agriculture Kansas City Phi Delta Theta EUGENE K. JOHNSON Engineering Moberly WILLIAM E. JOHNSON Agriculture I St. Louis Phi KHPP2 PAUL R. JOHNSTON, JR. Business I Columbia Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROBERT B. JOHNSTON Business I Mobi-,fly Delta Chi JAMES T. JONES Agriculture I Nelstm Alpha Gamma Sigma JOHNNE F. JONES Business I-Iarrisonville Kappa Alpha MARY K. JONES Education Burlington Junction Delta Gamma NANCY J. JONES Journalism Kansas City Kappa Kappa Gamma ROBERT B. JONES Business I Springfield Sigma Nu WILLIAM R. JONES Business St. Joseph Phi Gamma Delta ROBERT A. JOVIN Arts 8: Science Mexico City, Mexico Delta Upsilon WALTER C. KANE Arts 8: Science I Ferguson Phi Kappa JOAN KAPLAN Arts 8: Science Leavenworth, Kan. Alpha Epsilon Phi PAUL R. KELLY Engineering St. Louis T eta Kappa Phi MARILYN L. KELSO Journalism Trenton Pi Beta Phi FRANK E. 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Delta Delta Delta JANE A. LAVELLE Education Evanston, Ill. Alpha Chi Omega NANCY J. LAWS Education Kansas City Kappa Kappa Gamma HELEN V. LEHENBAUER Education Palmyra KAREN D. LEIMAN Agriculture Miller Delta Delta Delta DORRIS LEIRER Education Gideon STEPHAN B. LESHER Arts 8: Science Briarwood, N. Y. Phi Sigma Delta MARY K. LESSIG Education Merion, Pa. Kappa Alpha Theta HOWARD LEVIINIE Arts 8: Science Kansas City Sigma Alpha Mu STANLEY I. LEVY Arts 8: Science Sr. Louis Sigma Alpha Mu ROBERT J. LEWEDAG Engineering St. Louis Lambda Chi Alpha JOHN R. LEWIS Business St. Louis Delta Tau Delta WILLIAM L. LEWIS Engineerin Independence Phi gamma Delta SHIRLEY A. LOCARNI Education Carthage Delta Gamma GEORGE F. LOCKEMAN, JR. Engineering Wyoming, O. Alpha Tau Omega ELIZABETH A. LOCKRIDGE Journalism Balboa, Canal Zone Zeta Tau Alpha THOMAS H. LAFFERRE Engineering Robinson, Ill. Alpha Tau Omega CURTIS W. LONG Agriculture Festus - Alpha Gamma Rho DAVID J. 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Delta Tau Delta FREDERICK W. RECTOR Business Jefferson City Phi Delta Theta JUNE P. REDDING Arts 8: Science U Syosset, N. Y. Chi Omega ROCHELLE V. REED Arts 8: Science 1 Kansas City Gamma Phi Beta ROY L. REED, R. E ' ' I Columbia J nglneeiilgga Kappa Phi FRANK G. REESE Business Robinson, Ill. Alpha Tau Omega GERALDINE B. REJOS Education Belleville, Ill. JAMES G. RENNIE Business U Decatur, Ill. Delta Upsilon MARYALICE RICE Education Dayton, O. Alpha Gamma Delta .MARVIN L. RICH Arts 8: Science Kansas City Zeta Beta Tau S 41 JIMMIE R. RILEY Agriculture Hamilton Alpha Gamma Sigma JOYCE G. RIPPETO Business Columbia PHILLIP E. RISINGER Business I Normandy KHPPH Sigma RICHARD E. RISK Business I Watson Woods KHPPH 51811111 MARY H. RISNER Education Kansas City 1 CAROL A. ROBERSON Agriculture Columbia ' . PiIBeta Phi HOWARD W. ROBERTSON Agriculture Mitchell, Ill, ' Delta Tau Delta ONETA F. ROBERTSON Agriculture ' Clark DWIGHT G. ROBINSON Engineering Artesia, N. Y. V , RICHARD D. RODDY Business Kansas City Lambda Chi Alpha PI-IYLLIS E. ROGERS Education I Kansas City ' Alpha Delta Pi ,- GLENN A. ROLOFF Agriculture I Jackson ' Alpha Gamma Sigma MALCOLM D. ROSENTHAL Business Carthage Y Zeta Beta Tau PAUL F. ROTH Engineering Cape Girardeau Tau Kappa Epsilon BERNARD I. RUBEN Business Kansas City Sigma Alpha Mu THOMAS L. RUCK Business I Stigler, Okla. Theta Kappa Phi WILLIAM E. RURY Engineering Carbondale Delta Tau Delta JOHN W. RUSSEY Arts 8: Science Columbia Phi Delta Theta ' SANDRA RYAN Business Sedalia Delta Delta Delta PAUL D. RYNELL Agriculture Trenton Phi Gamma Delta MYRON D. SAMUELS Engineering Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Pi ARLENE S. SAUM Arts 84 Science Villa Ridge Zeta Tau Alpha SALLIE S. SAWYER Education Kansas City Delta Delta Delta JAMES L. SAWYERS Agriculture Maryville Farm House SAMUEL L. SAYERS Business Lubbock, Tex. Kappa Sigma CHARLENE SCANLAND Agriculture Auxvasse MICHAEL E. SCHEWE Agriculture Kirkwood Phi Kappa Psi EDWARD C. SCHNEIDER Business St. Louis Phi Kappa Psi MORTON SCHNEIDER Arts 8: Science Clayton Zeta Beta Tau HAROLD E. SCHOWENGERDT Business Bellflower Delta Chi SHIRLEY R. SEIM Agriculture Glendale Zeta Tau Alpha I GEORGE E. SCISM Engineering Bloomfield Acacia STUART H. SCHNACKENBERG Arts 8: Science Independence Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROBERTA A. SHANAHAN Education Independence Alpha Delta Pi I JERRY B. SHAPIRO Business Kansas CKY Sigma Alpha Mu I I SYLVIA M. SHEAR journalism W1Ch1f3, Kan. Alpha Epsilon Phi I I DIANA L. SHEFFIELD Education K3U535 CIW Gamma Phi Beta I IMOJEAN SHELTON Education Brass CIW Alpha Delta Pi I WILLIAM H. SHIRLEY Engineering MHSSIUUH, 0- Delta Upsilon I GEORGE W. SHOWALTER Journalism Potosi PATRICIA A. SINKS Education Kennett Alpha Delta Pi I I BARBARA J. SKATOFF Education UUIVHSIUY CIW Phi Sigma Sigma JAMES G. SKELLY Business Webster Groves phi Kappa psi I CLAUDE R. SKINNER Business I-exmewn Lambda Chi Alpha BARBARA A. SHIPLEY Arts 8: Science Columbia 414 JAMES E. 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SUBLETT Journalism Sedalxa Delta Delta Delta JEROLD M. SUFFIAN Arts 8: Science University City Sigma Alpha Mu DALE F. SWENSON, JR. Arts 8: Science Blue Springs Alpha Tau Omega l BENNIE R. SWORD Agriculture Harrisburg . I JERRY R. SWORMSTEDT Journalism Cincinnati, O. Alpha Tau Omega I PAUL TAFE, JR. Agriculture Milan rhi Gamma Delta C. R. TALBERT Arts 8: Science Kennett Pi Kappa Alpha ANN TEMPLEMAN Business Bethany Pi Beta Phi HELEN L. THAYER Kirkwood THOMAS C. THOMPSON Sr. Louis RICHARD S. THORNTON Wellington, Kan. JOHN L. TOMASOVIC Kirkwood Education Gamma Phi Beta Arts 8: Science Kappa Sigma Arts 8: Science Agriculture . Farm House St. Charles Phi Delta Theta GEORGE A. TRENHOLM Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Sigma Chi DOROTHY L. TRENTHAM Education Strawberry, Ark. Gamma Phi Beta . I ORIN P. TRENTHAM Engineering Springfield Sigma Nu H. JEROME TRUE Agriculture Craig . GAIL G. TURLEY Arts 8: Science Bluefield, W. Va. Pi Beta Phi -WILLIAM G. TURNER, JR. 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BENNETT Engineering A Kirkwood Alpha Sigma Phi BARBARA A. BENSON Arts 8: Science Tyler, Tex. Alpha Delta Pi LARRY D. BENTON Arts 8: Science Kansas City Delta Tau Delta VERA J. BERGER Education Middletown MARY D. BERGMANN Education Glencoe Chi Omega AMBER L. BERNARD Arts 8: Science Houston, Tex. BETTY J. BERNARD Arts 8: Science Houston, Tex. SHERRY A. BESTE Education St. Louis Kappa Alpha Theta RICHARD E. BLACKBURN Arts 8: Science Kansas City .Tau Kappa Epsilon MARGARET A. BLAKE Arts 8: Science Crystal City Delta Gamma DAVID L. BLINNE Engineering Kirkwood Sigma Phi Epsilon SANDRA L. BLOODWORTH Education Poplar Bluff Delta Gamma I THOMAS E. BOCK Arts and Science Mountain Grove Tau Kappa Epsilon ALLEN M. BOCKERSTETT. Arts 8: Science St. Louis Phi Kappa JAMES B. BOILLOT Agriculture Stephens Farm House -THOMAS A. BOISSEAU Arts 8: Science St. Louis Alpha Tau Omega I DON R. BONIFACE Arts 8: Science Sr. Louis Kappa Alpha SUSIE BOPP Education Clayton Kappa Kappa Gamma . WILLIAM R. BOWNESS Agriculture Fairfax ' Alpha Gamma Sigma ' KEITH G. BOYER Agriculture Gorm .DANIEL R. BOYLE Arts 8: Science KHHSHS CIW Phi Kappa Psi MICHAEL BRAUDE Arts 8: Science Sf- J059Ph Zeta Beta Tau . BETTY A. BRAUN Arts 8: Science St. Louis JOHN T. BRAUN Arts 8: Science Nevada Phi Gamma Delta JERRY L. BRENNAN Engineering M0b2f1Y Delta Tau Delta GINGER BRICE Agriculture Salem Pi Beta Phi ' SUSAN BRADY Engineering Columbia Chi Omega I SHIRLEY L. BRIGGLE Arts 8: Science Lexington 418 OPHOMORE 1 JOHN C. BRITTAIN Agriculture Columbia . Alpha Gamma sigma SHIRLEY BROADAXVAY Arts 8: Science Poplar Bluff Delta Gamma ' .ALAN K. BRODKIN Arts 8: Science B-30535 CIW Alpha Epsilon Pi JOHN R. BROOM Arts 8: Science Campbell I LAUREL B. BROUSE Education KHHSBS CKY Alpha Epsilon Phi GUY E. BROXVN, III Arts 8: Science sf- JUSSPII Kappa Sigma JANE R. BROWN Medicine Bf3Ymer Zeta Tau Alpha . JOHN H. BROWN Agriculture Clinton Farm House . MONTE B. BRUMMALL Arts 8: Science 5a1lSbU1'Y Phi Gamma Delta BARBARA S. BRYANT Education Carrollton Delta Delta Delta DONALD C. BUBACK Agriculture Shrewsbury Phi Kappa JOHN N. BUCHER Agriculture Gladclen - JUNE M. BUESCHER Education Washmgfoa Alpha Delta Pi A GEORGE BULLMER Arts 8: Science St. Louis . RONNIE D. BURKE Agriculture Fairfax Alpha Gamma Sigma . , MORRIS F. BURGER Agriculture California Alpha Gamma Sigma ROBERT BUSCH Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Sigma Phi Epsilon MICK BYRNE Arts 8: Science Ferguson Sigma Alpha Epsilon . JACK B. CAMERON Engineering Kansas City Theta Kappa Phi ROBERT H. CAREY Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Kappa Sigma SUZANN CAREY Education Macon DUB CARLTON Columbia- Sigma Nu . JAMES D. CARTER Arts 8: Science Mexico . Phi Kappa Psi JOHN W. CARTER Arts 8: Science Jefferson City Pi Kappa Alpha JOHN E. CERNY Agriculture Eureka Phi Gamma Delta ALICE L. CHAILLAND Education Kennett Alpha Delta Pi CONNIE CLAIBORNE Education St. Louis Gamma Phi Beta KENNETH R. CLARK Arts 8: Science Popular Bluff Sigma Chi MARY C. CHALME Arts 8: Science Clayton Alpha Epsilon Phi LEONARD R. CHAMBLEE Arts 8: Science Gadsden Ala. MARTHA A CHAMBERLIN Agriculture Carrollton Gamma Phi Beta LESLIE B CHAMBERS Engineering Kansas City Phi Gamma Delta LARRY CHAPNICK Arts 8: Science St Louis Alpha Epsilon Pi AUDREY S CHARNO Arts 8: Science Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Phi WILLIAM W CHILES Agriculture Kansas City Phi Kappa Psi ROBERT M CLATANOFI' Arts 8: Science Columbia Delta Upsilon MARILYN J CLODIUS Arts 8: Science St Louis Alpha Chi Omega SARA J COAD Agriculture Marshall Delta Delta Delta ROBERT M COLE Arts 8: Science Monet: P1 Kappa Alpha MARY J COCHRAN Arts 8: Science Washington Delta Gamma CONNIE COE Education Glendale Kappa Alpha Theta LUANNE M COHAGAN Arts 8: Science Joplin Alpha Delta Pr EARLE G COHEN Arts B: Science University City Sigma Alpha Mu ROGER L COHEIN Arts 8: Science St Joseph Zeta Beta Tau JUDITH A COHOON Agriculture Holland ' 419 SOPHOMORES 420 TTON A 8: S ' Columbia BARBARA CO ns Katiifaliflpha Theta Brookfield SALLY J. CONLIN Education HERBERT C. CONNOR Arts 8: Science I Hamilton P1 KHPPH Phi BERNIE A. COPELAND Arts 8: Science I I Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Pi JOHN E. COOK Arts 8: Science Chillicothe KENNETH E. COOK Arts 8: Science Clarence DON W. COOKE Arts 8: Science Springfield, Ill. Alpha Tau Omega JACK COOPER Agriculture I Pine Bluff, Ark. Sigma Nu JOANNE L. COOPER Arts 8: Science I Butler Alpha Delta P1 DIANE CORBIN Arts 8: Science I I Kansas City Pi Beta Phi PAUL H. CORNWALL Arts 8: Science Charleston Delta Upsilon HUGH V. CORRY Agriculture Lebanon Alpha Gamma Rho DIANE J. CORTNER Education I St. Joseph Chi Omega KAY COUGILL Education Glendale Pi Beta Phi JAMES D. cover: New Hampton NORMA L. COWAN Engineering Agriculture Gglden City Alpha Gamma Delta JOHN W. COWAN Agriculture Kirksville Alpha Gamma Rho SHIRLEY J. COX Arts B: Science Burlingame, Calif. Kappa Kappa Gamma CHARLES G. COY Arts 8: Science Garden City BARBARA JJXCRAIG Education St. Louis I If. Gamma Phi Beta WILLIAM W. CRAIG Arts 8: Science Excelsior Springs . Phi Gamma Delta JAMES H. CREIGHTON Arts 8: ScienceI I Boonville ' Sigma Nu IIOHN J. CRNKOVICH Engineering Madison, ll. Theta Kappa Phi SUZANNE M. CRONK Arts 8: Science Binghamton, N. Y. PATRICIA L. CROSS Arts 8: Science Bloomington, Ill, Delta Delta Delta Gore IJOHN C. CROW Arts 8: Science I I Poplar Bluf Sigma Chi BETTY M. CULLOM Education HENRY M CURRY Engineerin Kansas City I Pi Kappa Phi ROBERT G. CUTTLER Arts 8: Science University City Sigma Alpha Mu CALVIN C. CZESCHIN Arts 8: Science Blytheville Sigma Nu JEANNINE DAHLBERG Education Webster Groves Chi Omega LES DAHLHEIMER Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Sigma Chi BARRY D. DAVIS Arts 8: Science Cape Girardeau Alpha Tau Omega CHESTER I.. DAVIS, JR. Engineering Perry Kappa Alpha ROBERT B. DAVIS Engineering Kansas City Sigma Chi Trenton JAMES A. DEBERRY Arts 8: Science Maplewood Delta Chi MARILYN C. DECK Education HARRY R. DELKESKAMP Education St. Louis MICHAEL J. DeMOS.S Columbia Salem JAMES M. DENT SUSAN F. DENTY Webster Groves RICHARD K. DICKENS St. Joseph St. Charles JOYCE E. DIEHR ALICIA A. DILLMAN Education Caruthersville St. Louis RUSS T. DIPPOLD Acacia Arts 8: Science I Beta Theta Pi Agriculture Sigma Nu Education Kappa Kappa Gamma Arts 8: Science Phi Kappa Medicine Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Alpha Theta Education Beta Theta Pi HARRY L. DITTY Engineering Wehner Groves Sigma Chi St. Louis Pi Kappa Phi SUE I.. DODSON Arts 8: Science Glen Allen JOHN J. DONE!-'F Engineering PHOMOR fi p-1" S O E S -K' Wg- L a 1 '3 X f e ,fc i K f gg 'R CHARLES A., DOBBINS Engineering . ,.:e fe -- l A 1 A E 1 3. - 1 I .. 1- g Q 3 f g. - - M f . . I i xf ' I 'Q l 1 Snr ' 'Q' I l A 1 Nladison, Ill. Theta Kappa Phi DAD! H. DOBTGAN Arts 8: Science Kansas City Theta Kappa Phi DIARTHA E. DOUGLASS Medicine Normandy Alpha Chi Omega DOROTHEA A. DRANE Agriculture Columbia AVN DUBINSKY Arts Sr Science Clayton Alpha Epsilon Phi BETSY L. DUBOIS Arts R Science Aurora, Ill. Alpha Epsilon Phi . LOUISE M. DUEE Arts 8: Science Peoria, Ill. Pi Beta Phi INIARY J. DUNBAR Agriculture Gower LAWRENCE DWORKOWITZ Arts 8: Science Kansas City Phi Sigma Delta LORETTA L. EARLS Education Steele - NANCY L. EATH1 Education Washmgton Delta Gamma DON R. EBERLE Arts 8: Science St. Louis Delta Tau Delta RICHARD S. 1iELK.N'3 Arts 8: Science Kansas City Phi Kappa Psi DANIEL J. EGGEMAN Engineering St. Louis Sigma Alpha Epsilon DAVE A. EGGERS Arts 8: Science . Jefferson City Theta Kappa Phi SANDRA J. ELNK Arts 8: Science lifemphis, Tenn. Alpha Epsilon Phi KAY P. ELLIFRIT Engneering I Dixon, Ill. Phi Kappa Psi INIAGGIE ELLIOT Arts 8: Science - Kansas City Chi Omega LIARILYN C. ELLIOTT Education Waynesville DENNIS B. ELROD Arts 8: Science Cape Girardeau Phi Delta Theta INIARGOT A. ENGEL Agriculture D Deepwater Gamma Phi Beta DIARY lil. ENGLEHART Liedicine Fredericktown Zeta Tau Alpha KARL L. INGLUND Arts se Science - D Kansas City 518012 Ch! JACKIE S. ENGRAMI Arts K Science St. Louis MARTHA L. ERVIN Arts Sr Science Chillicothe DONALD R. ESTEP Agriculture ' Union Star Alpha Gamma Sigma STABLEY C. EVANS 'Agriculture Ilghggp Farm House KENNETH D. EWING Engineering Scituate, Liass. Tau Kappa Epsilon XVILLIALL W. EZELL Arts 8: Science Sf, Louis Alpha Tau Omega LIARLENE J. FARBSTHN Arts se Science ' Springfield Phi Sigma Sigma JACK R. EARLIER., IR. Engineering Camdenton P1 kappa Alpha BH1. EELYHNIORE Agriculture. Normandy P1 KBPPH A-lPh2 ALLAN 1. FERGUSON Agticulqlrg Le Gi-.inge Park, 111. P1 kappa Alpha ANE . CKEIN' Y A 'cul Sf, Louis J T R H gn nifta Tau Alpha RALPH I.. FlL'LEY Arts 8: Science , Fotnfelt Phi Kappa Psi HAROLD E. FISHER Agriculture I 1 Webster Groves 515123 9111 LIARTLN R. FI.ALN'HlY Arts 8: Science ' St. Louis KZPP3 5151113 VIN . FUSON Arts 8: S ' Kansas Cir?-U' A cisgiciibelm Theta LESLIE A. FLYINTN Arts 8t'Science Columbia kappa Alpha Them CAROLYN I-'ORD Arts Er Science Jefferson city KaPP3 Kappa Gamma THOMAS H. FORT Engineering Springfield DON S. FOSTER Arts 8: Science ' I Agbela Alpha Sigma Phi " fix ll ii? 43, . , Y r l AQ 'i i 'Q .El , V ,... Q I '3 . A A Ex 1 qf-- s-"J s.. - 1 4' 4 L 'J A ...Q C- ei r ,, 1 'V I xl ' .- 4 I Ag ... t I I D a f 1 l ' L. J ' T' s .f . 1' 'Q' L L L -3-if hee. I px I -- Af -i V42 A - 1 x 5 X I "i'tf-wa... . ' A 'ev-if 4. 1 A f f , 3. ' A i 1 . :lx - V ... J .. 'T' L 5-zilf, .fi -7 3 -QM.. :jg X as 5 i ' 71 1 1 S-'fs -I , - , , v , fa e ,f leaf ' x 9 .. 1- . ,, iii?-1.55 U fs -.52 fir . E QI 2 'll P2 KX s .5 , 3 I-' i -A . i l if N ' il' X by exe.. . X. WA ,. I 2 A ., v . , il ave' ' ' . if EE 7 ..- X . Q if 'J' l e 1 X ' eg A ' - .. f" i':i:,: '- 47 4' K . ,Q Q.. W ., ., K ' . -is e ,S I H ' Q X I , ' .ei fs H S J ' 4?-ig, ' 2' ' bc- : A K- 1 ,2 . 3 A 7 'P Q Xa f l E f , 11. . its... i . fa , '- e s -5 l e 5 'mx i , e - 1 KJ 4 .. ,,,, 5' A 57 ij .' f 1 'Q '-Za Q it , if ' 1 "fFS11'i'? ,yi 1- .w x rp- 'i. .1 ' n J.-. J . . .J 3 l '3 my x f if A ,- f A .7 -- We . . 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FULLERTON Agriculture Bolivar Farm House WILLIAM J. GADDIS Engineering St. Louis Delta Upsilon WILLIAM L. GALEY Engineering I Kansas City Theta KHPPH Phi EDWARD R. GAMBLE Engineering Mexico Beta Theta Pi NANCY G. GANNAWAY Education Richmond Heights Delta Gamma RANDALL L. GARDNER Engineering Maysville I THELBERT R. GARLAND Education Parma - MARY J. GARNETT Education Boonville Delta Delta Delta JEANNE GARVIN Arts 8: Science Jefferson City Delta Gamma MARILYN GATTERMAN Education Salisbury Alpha Delta Pi HARRY H. GAUTSCHE Arts 8: Science Sr. Louis Sigma Alpha Epsilon MARLEEN GELPHMAN Education Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Phi JANET E. GEORGE Arts 8: Science Plattsburg Kappa Kappa Gamma GERHARDT M. GERN Agriculture St. Louis Phi Kappa MARY A. GIBBS Arts 8: Science Rocheport Pi Beta Phi MAgJE64N M. GIDENS Arts 8: Science Fort Bragg, . . Alpha Epsilon Phi JOHN L. GILMORE Agriculture St. Louis Beta Theta Pi ROBERT D. GINGRICH Arts 8: Science Maryville Beta Theta Pi MARCIA J. GLASGOW Education Kennett Alpha Delta Pi HARLENE L. GLAZER Agriculture Fort Dodge. Ia. Alpha Epsilon Phi LEONARD S. GLAZER Arts 8: Science Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Pi KARL J. GLENN Education Hickman Mills Acacia MAXINE A. GODFRIED Arts 8: Science Kansas City ' Alpha Epsilon Phi CAROL L. GOETZE Education Affton Alpha Chi Omega I BOB E. GOFF Engineering Grant City Delta Chi I I HELENE T. GOLDBERG Agriculture University City I DONALD F. GOLDEN Agriculture AIKIHZOHIH Alpha Gamma Rho MICKEY M. GOLDSTEIN Arts 8: Science KH1525 CIIY Phi Sigma Delta AVIS E. GOODENOW Arts 8: Science 1430535 CIW Delta Gamma ISEYMOUR A. GOPMAN Education Kansas Clry Phi sigma Delta I JANET B. GORDON Arts 8: Science M1909 N- D. Alpha Epsilon Phi I GENE E. GRABBE Arts 8: Science Florissant Delta Chi JANE M. GRANT Education Salem Zeta Tau Alpha I FREDERIC B. GRAY Arts H Science Columbia Sigma Nu I MARY L. GREEN Arts 8: Science Deering PAUL A. GREENBERG Arts 8: Science Kansas Clry Phi Sigma Delta IQUENTIN H. GREENLEY Agriculture Knox CIW Farm House CAROLYN S. GRIFFITHS Education Moberlv Pi Beta Phi 422 PHOMOR OPHO 1,553 -e1,:4f',572 f-W9 ,L , , ,- , 2, , ., ,Af Fm MORE 1-,fam QF' r-yr ' 4 ""' Qvtf I' f ELOYDA GRIGSBY Arts8:Science Xjs w v Mu, we :M -Q n. K as 1352 s...v sci Gashland Pr Kappa Phn JOHN P GRISHAM Arts 8: Science 'W Cape Gxrardeau Sngma Nu KENNETH B. GROSS Arts 8: Scnence p -.S Adrnan SUE GROSSMAN Agriculture Kansas Cnty Gamma Phn Beta JACK D GROVE Arts 8: Science I ' f -W Tulsa Okla. I Sngma Phn Epsnlon X 535.3 c A W ,aw ew if I Z' Ma 91:1 af? Im' 'VIS ri ft f s fa a n as fa' X' f F -gn, Waraf Zia J ...W W'3f"' "Q'k'mWE LWWQ ,fa if ns ' K iw R -Q. -me ......f.. W1 3 af f gs tt M r Q. SM sf 1 my in nw.-mn-sp M, x 'Na fa-ui X,-'l""h-, 'kg fm "' 'S Va f 'EV ff "s, 85? IA Wa-V 4 We xg' h wana 'W' fu rxaaw n S 7 "f" TQ' W ,fi ny Dfw' -:fa 4: ff ff fa K. 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' , 14' " "' r. ao: A35 'Si Z , 1- f - 'V 1 9,41 ' ' fn, :nz ,, , . , ,, - r . , . 4, , ,V ,,1 . , nl , I 1 - 'J-6 4 ' " 1? ,Q .f in n wi nn 'f'+'f:rf ,I 1:fv'?': '. Z . ., ff 4 11, ' ,'iLfwe?- - " ' - n an A n,:,,. f ,I ,, V' . .5 ,. ' ,A ' , - n QI , "ef A 1 1 A ' . ' - n an V, 15, X 5 1 '-A l " ' l 1' 1 lm 1 'ninf n l ll. ,JW 425 fi ' nfl nn X , , , I N, - H, ' l ., S0 PHOMOR 24 GENIE L. HOLMES Arts 8: Science Columbia Kappa Alpha Theta ALICE A. HONY EducationI I I Kansas City Phi sigma Sigma WILLIAM P. HOOD Education I I St. Louis Alpha Sigma Phi ELEANOR L. HOOVER Arts 8: ScienceI Laclede Alpha Chi Omega DAVID W. HOPKINS Arts 8: ScienceI St. Joseph Sigma Nu MARY C. HORN Arts 8: Science I I Brentwood P1 Beta Phi SYLVIA HOROWITZ Arts 8: Science I I Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Phi VINCE E. HOVLEY Agriculture I Clayton Beta Theta P1 JOHN W. HOWALD Agriculture I Eureka Lambda Chi Alpha JANE E. HOWARD Arts 8: Science Columbia Delta Delta Delta KENNETH R. I-IOWES Arts 8: Science I St. Louis Sigma Phi Epsilon KENNETH J. HOWK Arts 8: Science Des Moines, Ia. Kappa Alpha WILLIAM F. HUBBARD Agriculture Milan Kappa Alpha DORIS C. HUDDLE Arts 8: Science I Parkville Alpha Chi Omega ANNE I.. HUMMEL Education Columbia Alpha Phi BETTY L. HUNT Agriculture St. Louis Alpha Gamma Delta MARY E. HUSKEY Education Hillsboro EARL R. JACKSON Arts 8: Science I Mexico Phi Kappa Psi ROBERT C. JACKSON Agriculture St. Clair Alpha Gamma Rho MADELINE J. JOHNSTON Agriculture Farmington THOMAS B. JAMES Agriculture St. Joseph Sigma Alpha Epsilon LAWRENCE JENNEMAN Agriculture Maplewood ROBERT K. JESKE Arts 8: Science Ferguson Phi Gamma Delta SALLIE I. JOHANSON Nursing St. Louis Alpha Gamma Delta DONALD L. JOHNSON Agriculture Appleton City Farm House BETTY J. JOHNSON Arts 8: Science Lebanon Alpha Delta Pi I BARBARA J. JONES Arts 8: Science Willow Springs Alpha Phi I KAY JONES Education Washington Alpha Delta Pi RICHARD L. JONES Arts 8: Science Kansas City Sigma Nu I THOMAS E. JORDAN Education St. Louis Pi Kappa Alpha IPAUL G. JINKS Arts 8: Science Jefferson City Alpha Tau Omega I JAMES F. JUDKINS Arts 8: Science Columbia Phi Kappa NANCY L. JULIAN Education Courtney Alpha Chi Omega DEBORAH B. JULIEN Agriculture Jefferson City Chi Omega I ARNOLD M. KAESTNER Engineering , St, Louis Delta Upsilon DEE DEE A. KAHN Arts 8: Science Butler Alpha Epsilon Phi I RAYMOND H. KANN Engineering St. Louis Lambda Chi Alpha IJERRY B. KAPLAN Arts 8: Science Kansas City Zeta Beta Tau I DONNA F. KARN Arts 8: Science Columbia Chi Omega I MARTIN B. KATZ Arts 8: Science St. Louis Sigma Alpha Mu I RETA J. KEEDY Agriculture Shelbma Alpha Chi Omega I JANE I.. KEETER Arts 8: Science Joplin Kappa Kappa Gamma I JOHN N. KEETHLER Arts 8: Science St. Louis Kappa Sigma TANYA M. KELLMAN Education N0U'l'l3HdY Delta Gamma I I WILLIAM C. KELLY Arts 8: Science Springfield Sigma Nu CHRISTOPHER KEMP Arts Bc Science Kansas City Phi Sigma Delta KIM S. KENDALL Arts 8: Science Hartsdale, N. Y. ' Della Chi JOHN N. KENDRICK Agriculture Hermann Farm House SHIRLEY L. KENNEBECK Arts 84 Science St. Louis ALEX KERCKHOFF Arts 8: Science CIHYYOU Sigma Alpha Epsilon . LARRY B. KICE Arts 8: Science Kansas City Sigma Chi JAMES D. KILGROE Engineering Kansas City Delta Chi UNA E. KILLION Arts 8: Science Nevada Alpha Delta Pi JQSEPH E. KILVENTON Arts 8: Science Kansas City Lambda Chi Alpha . KAY KINDRED Arts 8: Science Kaf1SaS CKY Delta Delta Delta I ROBERT A. KING Agriculture Dadeville Farm House . HARRY J. KINGREY Agriculture .IOPUU Kappa Sigma Webb CixVHITSON J. KIRK, JR. Engineering KAREN L. KIRKBRIDE Education Malden Alpha Delta Pi . MARGIE L. KLEIN Education Kansas City Gamma Phi Beta U RONALD E. KLEIN Arts 8: Science St. Louis Phi Kappa SYDNEY R. KLEVATT Arts 8: Science Kansas Citv Sigma Alpha Mu -RALPH M. KLOPPER Arts 8: Science Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Pi PAUL H. KNIEP Agriculture Normandy Delta Tau Delta l JAMES A. KNOX Arts 8: Science St. Louis Kappa Sigma RONALD C. KNUTSON Arts Br Science Kansas City Sigma Nu ELMER G. KOLKMEIER Engineering St. Charles Phi Kappa Psi ARNOLD G. KRATCHMAN Arts 8: Science Kansas City Sigma Alpha 'Mu SUE KRAUSE Education Kansas City Delta Gamma KENT Q. KREH Arts 8: Science St. Louis Sigma Phi Epsilon RUTH E. KRISCHEL Arts 8: Science Stockton JEANETTE R. KUHN Arts 84 Science Kansas City Pi Beta Phi DAVID M. LACY Arts 8: Science St. Joseph Sigma Nu MARJORIE LANG Education Webster Groves Delta Gamma ROBERT E. LANGENBACHER Engineering Fayette Delta Upsilon KAY J LANGENECKERT Arts 8: Science Affton Chr Omega CHARLES P LAWLESS Arts 8: Science Boone Ia Delta Tau Delta RICHARD W LAY Arts 8: Science Webster Groves P1 Kappa Alpha JAMES O LEATHERS Arts Br Science St Louis Kappa Sigma KATHRYN J LEDNICK Education Crystal City Zeta Tau Alpha FREDRICK I LEE Arts 8: Science Kansas City TOMMY T LEE Agriculture Bolivar MELVYN L LEFKOWITZ Arts 8: Science St Louis Sigma Alpha Mu MARTHA L LEIST Education Macon GENE A LEONARD Agriculture Webster Groves Kappa Sigma PEGGE L LEONARD Education Affton Kappa Alpha Theta BARBARA SUE LEVINE Arts 8: Science Louisville Ky Alpha Epsilon Phi BETTIJANE LEVINE Arts 8: Science Brooklyn N Y Alpha Epsilon Phi EDWARD S LEVINE Arts 8: Science Kansas City Sigma Alpha Mu MICKEY L LEWIN Arts Bc Science Kansas City Phi Sigma Delta PHOMORE ROBERT M LINDHOLM Arts 84 Science Webster Groves 5181113 C 1 Urbana Alpha Gamma Sigma RICHARD J LITTLETON Arts 8: Science University City KHPP3 51511151 SHIRLEY M LOBERG Arts 8: Science en ville Delta Delta Delta P Y ROBERT M LOEWENSTEIN Arts 8: Science Sf, Lguis Alpha Epsilon P1 Peoria, Ill Alpha Chl 0111283 HOWARD K LONDON Arts 8: Science Columbia Kappa Sxgma Waynesville Alpha Tau Omega C ROBERT LONGWELL Arts Bt Science Columbia Alpha Tau Omega Kansas City Kappa Kappa Gamma Independence Phi Kappa sr CARLENE I LOWRANCE Arts 8: Science Joplin Mercer Webster Groves Tau Kappa Epsilon Allendale Gallatin Bloomfield Eolia Sigma Phi Epsilon Jameson Texarkana Ark Lexington Lambda Chi Alpha ELIZABETH A MANRING Education McFall Versailles Atlanta Union Gamma Phi Beta Pine Bluff Ark Zeta Beta Tau Mt. Vernon Delta Cl-n Clayton Gamma Ph: Beta St. Louis Tau Kappa Epsilon I ROBERT H M g Sl. I-01115 Lambda Chl Alpha Ciflhilge Beta Theta P1 Greenville Dg 1.53 Gamma CHARLES F MEI-IRER Arts 8: Science Kansas City Sigma Chl Caruthersville Delta Delta Delta U .BRUCE B MELCHERT Arts 8: Science sP11Ugf1eld Tau Kappa Epsilon Sf- 1059911 Alpha Epsilon P1 Eureka Louisville KY Alpha Epsilon Phi Columbia Pl Beta Phi P CLINT L MILLER Arts 8: Science Lec's Summit Delta 1 Kansas CRY 1 Sigma Delta Parkville Oregon Hillsboro Sr. Louis 425 5 QJLLQ ,, ,, E 5 ?'."Z?V ,,, ., ,, V. , hiv!!-Zflif- VVf!3vAfV' V s. , H ,, V t , ,f - . :.,. to, - A- ,-V -pw, ,, espn 2 ta -y .Vat mf. ,. A -' H --2guQ,wxy. ,V i , .V 2,555 555: - ff, , My ,W ,, . . ,,,,,,,,.,ef,, a,,.l,,, Ha fx, ,gas 1 ., 'iw swf 771 2 V x 11" , 'R fire fr 'W' 1. 'W "' K-.:a,:a1tv-ew me Vi gm mafia me N 'F f M- 3' eg: ff A? 4 f af-af K ? at 'Mr ,-Q '27 Ax x M -Q 2 4 fy. e f' gf., fr 4, -at cfvfifxr 0 -4? 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MULHOLLAND Arts 8: Scrence St Louxs Alpha Chr Omega EDWARD B MULLEN Arts 8: Scxence Kirkwood Phr Gamma Delta HUGH G MUNROE Arts 8: Science Klrkwood Phr Delta Theta ROBERT B MURRAY Engmeerlng Marcelme Sigma Nu CAROLYN A MYERS Arts 8: Scrence Pecos Tex Alpha Delta Pr MONA MYERS Arts 8: Science Independence Alpha Chr Omega SHIRLEY A MYERS Arts 8: Science Knox Cxty Alpha Gamma Delta DENNY D MCCLOUD Arts 8: Scnence Clayton Phr Gamma Delta 29, PM r'l44'!f f f , nur' 'UW fr M aw Q' W pm sf 1 ,s 'wwe ,v 51 , Ngo' is JZ as if -. ff m wht WWW Zia were , f aff 2 ,fav ff. If ,fe ft ' O g fr -0.7 fm'--we 4' -, riff .f,, r, f ,W lf f y 4 4 Y f3,'Q'-3 'qgvL4,j,aE'?5'f7f 'ffetie V Wagga 5 MZ ,fzqqw R K ff f 4? , J, JJ IQ' I ,V ELL gg H' 1 ef? ,1 I mai? 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OPERLE Agriculture St. Genevieve Phi Gamma Delta LYNN P. OVERSTREET Education . Columbia Kappa Kappa Gamma LARRY F. PARKER Arts 8: Science St. Louis Phi Kappa Psi MARY S. PARKINSON Education . Greenville, Miss. Chr Omega DALE C. PASLEY Agriculture Osceola Alpha Gamma Sigma WILLIAM B. PAT'I'ON, JR. Arts 8: Science St. Louis Pi Kappa Alpha PHILIP E. PAYNE Arts 8: Science Memphis Phi Kappa Psi RONNIE L. PECORA Agriculture St. Joseph PATRICIA A. PEDEN Arts 8: Science St. Louis Gamma Phi Beta VAL W. PEISTRUP Arts 8: Science St. Louis Phi Kappa BENJAMIN R. PEMBERTON Agriculture Marshall Alpha Gamma Sigma SUSAN PERKINS Education . Kansas City Pi Beta Phi JOANNE E. PETEFISI-I Arts 8: Science Ladue Kappa Kappa Gamma CHARLES D. PETERMAN Agriculture Miami Alpha Gamma Rho JANET M. PETERS Education Glendale an JK' f' Gamma Phi Beta ROBERT W. PETERSON Education Jennings Lambda Chi Alpha LEE PFEFER Arts 8: Science Kansas City Sigma Alpha Mu l J. TERRILLE PHLLLIPS Arts 8: Science Adrian Sigma Alpha Epsilon DARLENE PHILLIPS Arts 8: Science Chula Delta Delta Delta - MORT R. PLATT Arts 8: Science Kansas City , Kappa Alpha . GENIE PLOG Arts 8: Science Kansas City Gamma Phi Beta . RICHARD L. POOLE Agriculture Tohatchx, N. M. Alpha Tau Omega ' MARGARET J. PORTER Agriculture Columbia Delta Gamma D JANE M. POWELL Arts 8: Science Kirksville JOHN M. POWELL Arts 8: Science Montgomery, Ala. Phi Kappa Psi RAMON J. POWELL Arts 8: Science Macon Beta Theta Pi CARL E. PRATHER Education Lake City, Ia. Acacia I IRVIN PRETSKY Arts 8: Science St. Louis Phi Sigma Delta . MARCIA J. PRIDDY Arts 8: Science 52612113 Chi Omega VIRGINIA L. PURDY Arts 8: Science Butler ' CHARLES A. PYNE Arts 8: Science St. Louis Tau Kappa Epsilon i HAROLD A. RAASCH Agriculture Dewitt Alpha Tau Omega I RUDY RALSTON Engineerin Flat River Alpha Tau Omega U HARRY E. RAMSEY Arts 8: Science NCBIYVIUC Lambda Chi Alpha MARY A. RAMSAY Arts 8: Science Colorado Springs, Colo. CLYDE W. RAY Agriculture Savannah U JOHN T. RAY Arts 8: Science Kansas City Alpha Tau Omega BILL RAYNOR Agriculture Lake Ozark Kappa Alpha I EDWARD L. RECKER Agriculture Portagevrlle Theta Kappa Phi SOPHOMORE . ROBERT R. REICH Agriculture T' 'L - ' KanSaSC1ry Alpha Gamma Sigma V T " ' K' A I A ' 'W A . JOHN M. REID Arts 8: Sciennce if Columbla Phi Gamma Delta -'si JULIA E. REID Education A Elsberry 1 ' ROBERT T. REYNOLDS Education Rushvllle Sigma Alpha Epsilon ag? ...N at lk we A JAMES A. RICE Arts 8: Science -r KHU535 CRY Sigma Chi - EDDIE RICHARDS Arts 8: Science ' " SPS" West Plains Sigma Alpha Epsilon - MAURICE A. RICHESSON Engineering Gallatin Alpha Tau Omega ,JAMES L. RILEY Engineering Independence Alpha Tau Omega I JUDITH D. RISSLER Agriculture Sedalla Chi Omega . HARRY L. RITCHEY Arts 8: Science St. Louis Pi Kappa Alpha AV' S na ,V . fr as , JERRY E. RITTER Arts sr Science f c A Brookfield . Delta Tau Delta NORTON D. RITTMASTER Arts sr srreuce X , 4 M , L X Kansas City A pha Epsilon Pi ' I 'A V 's ' SW- 7 .V V - If fre . V ,.-fp . --:new refs -+1-Hr '.,, 4 ya,-r., V, -V .- u - 1 3 , . MARLENE c. Rona Agriculture ' ' "F V r f V gr Pevely f Q A. .G , A A V Af SHARON RODERICK Education i ' h" e " ':A-' " Columbia Delta Delta Delta V JIM F. ROGERS Arts 8: Science Milan Kappa Alpha Q A lv fm , .., ,, V c Y , 12:8 V. JOHN W. ROGERS Arts 8: Science Milan Kappa Alpha ELBERT H RONGEY Agriculture Donrphan if 2' BILL W ROSS Arts 8: Science l fa Normandy Delta Tau Delta RONNIE E ROSSER Arts B: Science Kirkwood Delta Tau Delta JULIA J RUDNAY Education Overland Alpha Delta P1 nfl 7 dbg .vw NORBERTH RUDROFF Engineering Linn Theta Kappa Phi .jagam I GARY W RUST Arts 8: Science Cape Girardeau Phi Delta Theta E WALTER E RUSTIGE II Age St Louis ngm'IFlie?:? Kappa Phi ! 1 ,1 W if "x'1?-5 we yawn U3 it' 4? Webster Groves Delta Tau Delta RICHARD E SAMPSON Arts 8: Science Jennings Lambda Chr Alpha , PW SYLVIA L SAMUELS Agriculture ,p le Affton J We , RAY SAVAGE JR Arts 8: Science Granbl' Pl KHPPH Ph' MARY K SAUNDERS Arts 8: Science Ft Lauderdale, Fla Kappa Alpha T hera KENNETH G SCHEFI' EL Arts Bc Science St Louis Phi Kappa Psi CAROLJ SCHEIDERER Education ,.., tw 27 3 18 .ff Salisbury .4 A JERRY SCHIELER Arts 8: Science Normandy Delta Upsilon CAROLYN L SCHIMMEL Education Lincoln Neb Alpha Epsilon Phi GRETCHEN M SCHMITT Arts 8: Science Frederrcktown AlPhH Chl 0111982 LIZ SCHNEIDER Arts 8: Science St Louis Delta Gamma ROBERT C SCHNEIDER Agriculture A St Louis Kappa Srsma S32 and WS M7 w3'r znlyiifgvi 'M Y if em "W W 4 , 'N ffjw In -at AA! 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SILVERSTEIN Arts 8: Science I University City Phi Sigma Sigma MARILYN E. SMALL Education St. Louis I Kappa Kappa Gamma GLENN E. SMERDON Agriculture Ritchey A Alpha Gamma Rho DONALD C.' SMITH Arts 8: Science Dexter JANET E. SMITH Agriculture St. Louis Alpha Phi JOHN M. SMITH Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Sigma Chi ROBERT F. SMITH Arts 8: Science I Kansas City Kappa Sigma ROBERT J. SMITH Agriculture Cowgill Alpha Gamma Sigma RONALD D. SMITH Arts 8: Science Bethany I WILLIAM K. SNYDER Arts 8: Science Nevada Sigma Nu DAVID M. SOBLIN Arts 8: Science Kansas City Delta Upsilon RICHARD W. SOELL Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Delta Tau Delta ALVIN G. SOKOLIK Agriculture University City Sigma Alpha Mu JANET S. SPAID Education Kansas City I Kappa Alpha Theta KATHRYN D. SPAULDIN Education Madison I MARY E. SPEARS Agriculture Pierce City Zeta Tau Alpha CECELIA A. SPEIDEL Arts 8: Science DeSoto Alpha Chi Omega E. GLENN SPRIGG Agriculture Blackwater I JIOI-IN P. SQUIRES Arts 8: Science Springfiel Sigma Nu NEIL C. STABENOW Arts 8: Science Ferguson Delta Tau Delta ' LEE E. STANFORD Arts 8: Science Carrollton Phi Delta Theta PAUL E. STARK Arts 8: Science Neosho Kappa Sigma I I . CARL M. STEELE Agriculture Unionville Alpha Gamma Sigma I GORDON W. STEFFENS Engineering Sr. Louis Pi Kappa Alpha I JOHN G. STOMPOLY Arts 8: Science Lexington Lambda Chi Alpha I EDGAR J. STEWART Agriculture Fairfax Alpha Gamma Rho I IMARY E. STEWART Education Hickman Mills Alpha Delta Pi ROBERT D. STONE Agriculture Canton ARGYLE M. STRENTZSCH Arts 8: Science Affton Delta Delta Delta TOMMY K. STRIEGEL Arts 8: Science Kennett Pi Kappa Alpha I VIRGINIA A. SUDHOLT Education Union Zeta Tau Alpha ARTHUR E. SUNDERMEIER Education St. Charles MARY J. SWAN Education Pen? Chi Omega I JOAN M. SWINEY Arts 8: Science Sr. Louis Chi Omega I ARTHUR I.. SWYGARD Engineering C0lUl'I1blH Phi Kappa Psi 430 OPHOMORE iQ? .f z1i,HP:. A Womoaes V A Ji 'VV Vff, ' r DOUGLAS D. TABER Agrieulmfe A612 Alpha Gamma Rho HELEN E TALBOTT Atts 8: Science W, , Pr NOREEN L. TALCOTT Education Independence Alpha Chi Omega we ' N gf fa .XV Q If YR rms? sz Jef - V RV Psa- A 1 ,511 P P . 'ffl .enze 1.5 A hL'n , ff . ' x Ja I W ,1 as Pg, A 1 he OM-my 12- GQMHPW- ' 2 V f il may I f' , 4 AO 4 in g 1 A VV ft 5 , , -41 fm- -, fdf Q .f-3'5"-was fs An,en,.. , PP X, af fheh . A ' ,gpg aa, Hvn 1 A , TP fn' . 5 P,-em. 2 e'n 5 2 wmv 1' F-Q F lfik' va mf 25 V, 1, WF' -,T an-tt I vu. Y Q X -ent, SJW A691 as VM as cf we We Q-'Cu Ms., ef ff Q, an -if 34 98 ,fs-115 A es 'Wm 1 'ifJH?i5ka. f tv?-3? s' l AV -,lax 1442445 Ji ,1 fs. V-W ew IKM' 'N f' :ga 1. .1 .1-M uw Rb I It nhehf 5 1 if Q r? 'ma Kel, 'lf fa J' 1 if -t c , QQ lv J M L fat Q -. SV P 'rf .v ,f ff, -.... G11 .yr V JERRY N. TAMM Agriculture Jefferson Cxty Farm House PATRICI . THATCHER Arts 8: Science St Louis Alpha Delta Pi JERRY E THOMAS Arts 8: Sctence Hannibal TED THORNBURG Agriculture Huntsville Alpha Gamma Rho JANE L. THURMOND Educatxon Kansas City Chl Omega JO ANNE TIERNEY Arts 8: Science Kirkwood Kappa Alpha Theta ALVIN E TODD Agriculture Louxsxana Farm Hausa DAVID A TODD Arts 8: Sctence Nevada Sigma Nu THOMAS P 'IODD Arts 8: Science Nevada Sigma Nu GARY L TONEY Agriculture Coffeyvxlle Kan Alpha Tau Omega CHARLES TOWN Arts 8: Science Kansas City Pr Kappa Alpha PATRICIA A. TULENKO Education Jefferson Crty Chr Omega JAMES W TURNER Engmeerrng Springfield Sigma Nu B VINCENT TYNDALL Arts 8: Science Sprmgfreld Sigma Nu LYLE A VAN RAVENSWAAY Arts 8: Science Boonville Beta Theta Pr DAVID G VEST Arts 8: Scxence Sr Louis Pr Kappa Alpha ROGER M VASEY Engmeerm Oak Park Ill. gin Kappa Psi CHARLENE R VIERHELLER Arts 8: Science St Louis Alpha Chr Omega FRANCISCO J VILLAVECES A rxculture Bogota Colombia g1'heta Kappa Phi CHARLES H VOGT Arts 8: Science St Lours Kappa Sigma St Louis Theta Kappa Phi JAMES F WADE Arts 8: Science Mattoon, Ill Kappa Alpha RONALD W WAGGENER Arts 8: Science Kansas City Delta Tau Delta AUSTIN H WAGSTAFF Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Delta Tau Delta LEON F WAHLBRINK Arts 8: Sclence St Charles Alpha Tau Omega BETTY J WALCOTT Arts 8: Science St Louis BAIRD G WALKER Arts 8: Science Overland Tau Kappa Epsilon JANET WALKER Agriculture Carrollton ROGER L WALTEMATH Arts 8: Science Sr Louis Sigma Alpha Epsilon SHARON L WALKLEY Education Kansas Cxty Kappa Alpha Theta SONDRA S. WALSWORTH Education Marceline Kappa Alpha Theta BONNIE L WALTERS Agriculture Lebanon Delta Delta Delta JEAN C WANNINGER Arts 8: Science Ferguson Chr Omega MARCIA A WARD Education Craig P1 Beta Phi DELBERT D WARE Arts 8: Science Salem Kappa Alpha JON W XVARHURST Arts 8: Science Springfield Ph: Gamma Delta JANIE L WARNER Education St Louzs Gamma Phi Beta MICHAEL T WATERS Education Omck Tau Kappa Epsilon CORNELIA A WATKINS Education North Kansas Cnty Kappa Kappa Gamma ROBFRT E WEBB Arts 8: Science Des Moines, Ia Alpha Tau Omega JAMES B WEBER Arts 8: Science Kansas City Phi Kappa Psi PATRICIA A WEBER Arts 8: Science Sr Louis Alpha Phi. ff Q t i K yt 1 I IP , P , A , L sr - A J ,,- E' 'ifjs 9 ' - ffuffyt ' .' 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' V .,,., f , ,, .Mg . , or ,: l LPA ,.-Q., 5,-.3 ' A , ' f ,av - A I im, f, ,wr - 1 P M if p . .V VV J VZ ff, V,V Q23 Q, .W f K V,V V,,.,.Pr VV, L, VVV ,VV ef, 7, 'iff' 'ln ,Pi I ' 11+-f' ' W' -W . . - . yaPy v,wf Vw 2 M, P- 1 - VV A P was - T , 1' V'3'f1i??2 ' .ff-"lf: ff' ' ' .eweVnvfwQwlwmuaec:ffw1- - 5 , V 4 V, ' ,, .732 ,, ,r yy , 'fr' v,, Q . ' , P,V,,,, , V, , , V ,, Us V M , V , WV V , H- J 1 Exigl, . 'X gg, , ' 'fa ,se Vg 1 - ,Y vi "' :Z ', , i g.. , 31 ' C . "Hai ',7:, Y, ' r 1,1 nf ': ' ' ' A if A fiflfi-,I V' 1 ' Af A gf- Y ' 'P!,:""f: , ' K ," Q, f 1 . 1-3 i' ' ywwfwMM,,v'Pa xf'fMwffV . - ,L A -' I ,P ,,.,, ,.,, ,, ,,. ,. , . . V J 451 0 PHOMORE 2 SHIRLEY M. WELCH Agriculture Adrian SHARON J. WELSH Arts 8: Science St. Louis Delta Gamma EDWARD R. WENDELBURG Arts 8: Science I Independence Delta Upsxlon ADAIR E. WERNER Arts 8: Science I Affton Chi Omega MARVIN J. WERNER Arts 8: Science Olivctte Sigma Alpha Mu 'CARL L. WESEMANN Education Rhineland SALLY A. WEST Agriculture A South Pasadena, Calif. Alpha Phi NORMAN L. WESTON Arts 8: Science . Independence Acacia CYNTHIA A. WHEAT Arts 8: Science Kansas City Kappa Alpha Theta THOMAS B. WHEELER Arts 8: Science Normandy Phi Kappa Psi DONALD R. WHITAKER Arts 8: Science U Springfield Delta Upsilon CAROL E. WHITMORE Arts 8: Science Columbia Alpha Delta Pi MAURICE P. WICHMANN Arts 8: Science St. Louis Delta Tau Delta J. TOM WILKINSON Agriculture Credie ROBERT E. WILLIAMS Engineering ' Arnold Acacia ROBERT S. WILLIAMSON Agriculture Lathrop Farm House THOMPSON F. WILLIS Arts 8: Science Centertown Pi Kappa Alpha BESS WELLS Education Platte City Kappa Kappa Gamma GARY L. WILSON Arts 8: Science Miller MARTHA A. WILSON Education Maryville W Y p Pi Beta Phi ROBERT H. WILSON Agriculture Kirkwood Delta Tau Delta ROBERT W. WILSON Arts 8: Science Milan Sigma Alpha Epsilon WALLACE H. WILSON Engineering St. Louis Beta Theta Pi WILLIAM H. WILSON Arts 8: Science St. Joseph Alpha Tau Omega BERNARD A. WINER Arts 8: Science Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Pi BLYTHE R. WOOD Arts 8: Science University City RICHARD S. WOOD Arts 8: Science Kansas City Lambda Chi Alpha HELEN B. WOODS Arts 8: Science St. Louis Zeta Tau Alpha NANCY J. WOODS Arts 8: Science Columbia Kappa Kappa Gamma . WILLIAM J. MOSELEY Arts 8: Science Columbia JOHN B. WORNALL, IV Arts 8: Science Kansas City Sigma Alpha Epsilon h LARRY WRAY Engineering Maryville Beta Theta Pi WILLIAM J. WYCOFF Arts 8: Science Rolla Delta Upsilon . B. JOE YOUNG Arts 8: Science Washington Sigma Chi n FOWLER A. YOUNG, II Agriculture Llberty Farm House D LORENE V. YOUNG Education Union Zeta Tau Alpha . WILLIAM M. YOUNGER Engineerin Asheville, N. C. Alpha 'Iiu Omega THORNTON L. YOUNGMAN Arts B: Science JHUICSPOFI Acacia ERNEST H. ZIERENBURG Arts 8: Science Chesterfield Beta Theta Pi . U ELEANOR C. ZELL Arts 8: Science University City Delta Gamma .WANDA L. ZIERENBERG Education Chesterfield Zeta Tau Alpha NINA M. ZIERENBERG Education Chesterfield Zeta Tau Alpha DON C. ZIMPFER Agriculture St. Louis Acacia . JOAN C. ZEPF Education St. Louis Gamma Phi Beta STANLEY B. ZITRON 'Arts 8: Science Kansas City Phi Sigma Delta N I Isl Sa i fi il W ,Rl A l fir! sl 2 soPHoMoREs fc.-1 , f . .. .-.,..1-. Lil' ' 112153-igQ,.F Q ga a c mig .I feegajf-Q. St LouI:IARILYN J. ZIMMERMANN Education 5 f r ' " ul ' ' Alpha Gamma Delta fi' a-R If .gi ,Il K C. MIKE ZIPKIN Arts sc Science Q' Q - ji ansas lty Alpha Epsilon Pi '-'-A . 'if fini ' 5352 Qi, U, I -LESLIE ZUCKER Agriculture ' c i wg' . gli mv2fS1fvC1ty Sigma Alpha Mu i ' , . QE. . , 5.-3 iii: sf 4 - Xi " ' ii? . 522 si E ll F R E S H M E N l l I , . 1 i '-.'.?E,..':"i:"f'J1-ani-,2k34E'!fU "'. "-i'fa'.q1:.,"sf,q l l GIVENS L. ADAMS A c sc s ' .f ' . A .. . . l ' Ifldevendence is c1imC13e1faThera ' A A A l H - I RICHARD E. ADAMS Arts sc Science ...fun J H ' , , i Mlamlfm- Delf2UPSi10n aw lf .. .g'i " ' iii A .531 ' ROBERT c. ADELSPERGER Arts ac Science 'Q if A .4 i Kansas Clty Lambda Chi Alpha 5353 33 Q. jp: 17 A , Rockville FRED L' ALEXANDER Engmce'mg ' ""' A iii' Tw Wifi ' 1 3 .iii iii -23, Hi ' DAVID L. ALLEN Arts 8r Science if Q ' '-2 cy ff I Rofky R1ver.O. Phi Gamma Delta ,, A ffl t 1' ' DENNY L. ALLEN Arts 8: Science Marshall Kappa Kappa Gamma D DON ALLEN Arts 8: Science St. LOUIS Sigma Alpha Epsilon . ERNIE ALLEN Arts Br Science St. I.ouls Delta Tau Delta I DONALD K. ALTHAUSER Engineering Boonville igma P i Epsilon U BARBARA S. AKS Arts 8r Science Kansas Clty Phi Sigma Sigma BENNIE W. ALEXANDER Arts 8: Science Columbia Phi Delta Theta HOWARD R. ALEXANDER Arts Br Science Platte City Phi Gamma Delta LEON L. AMPEL Engineering Kansas City Sigma Alpha Mu JANE E. ANDERSON Arts 8: Science Liberty KENDALL E. ANDERSON Agriculture Harrisonville Farm House LARRY D. ANDERSON Arts 8: Science Liberty Phi Kappa Psi WILLIAM B. ANDERSON Agriculture Canton THOMAS ARCHIBALD Arts 8: Science Carrollton Sigma Alpha Epsilon TOM D. ASHMORE Agriculture I Joplin Kappa Slgma ROBERT P. ASHLOCK Education Kirkwood Phi Kappa Psi ANNA M. ATCHINSON Arts 8: Science Chi Omega Kansas City BERNARD J. ATCHISON Engineering Maryville Phl Delta Theta TED O. AUSTIN Agriculture Chilhowee Farm House FORREST K. AYER Arts 8: Science . Sr. Louis Phl KaPP3 VANCE G. BODENHAUSEN A riculture Gower Alpha Gamma Sigma ELMER L. BAILEY Agriculture Richland Alpha Gamma Rho AC UELINE R. BAILEY M di ' Kansas cii Q 0 Z?iileTau Alpha CAROLYN J. BAKER Agriculture Bethany JLM H. BAKER Arts 8: Science I Columbia Sigma Alpha Epsilon JANET BARGER Arts 8: Science 1 Arrow Rock Alpha Delta.Pr BEVERLY L. BARKER Education I A Webster Groves P1 BHK Phl NANCY L. BARKER Agriculture DeSoto BERT K. BARKLAGE Agriculture Washington Alpha THU 0111252 SUE L. BARLOW Education I St. Louis Gamma Phl Beta WILLIAM R BARNES Arts 8r Science Ladue Phl Delta Theta V T .JC A 3 Zh if g Z. , f . liffi w fi ' Wi fm ,.,.. , . , W I - A . . 6 and 1 f r 1 A I " 4 fi W A M asa. , ,cfm A r . , f Mac . ,. ,,..t l . - 1 - l,.' 1 . .p fn . 1 F L, Qu 'A " i 1 , " V sl' aw ,- Q . 22 H ...fn .'. . ii 2 X i ,I A A ,Lf 'U , c --ly A R a .gm l S ., f H - . lr il l l l ,Y Y i l - fa . , ,fs'fq::.1: , V - , 1 i ' T5 il ' -- in -- 7 F in f Tiff ff c . sill lffaf f f , 'f -' A i f V . -..- f in i l fri' . l ' ,. . My . x 'f iw .. A as 4- f i w cii.. l 5 gtp cgc. Y .V if H . i ggi ? , 4 vi 5. ga ng.. I ,K -1 , gf ' - gw zggzfv ' Li f . .. a n 1' Ar ai 'iwffi' .4 4 , A", 1 . 5,15 -.4 iw 4. ca a, . . ' fa an .z 'Q 1' 1 - . .vi fain. 3 M. ,-A...-4 H ., .. 4. . I fZ.fif f f ' ' F G "i- ' T fi: I . l 'f' jb,f52" 5 ?: V " H cf TV1 1 'z -- iw, ww: 'rw' -m e ff ,ia "A " ' . 1 f ck., , az ..,. ei- cp 3' A fi- zff' V,.'. ....., ., V . ,I ,... 'Vi' iz ! 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BATSCHELETT Agriculture Clinton , Farm House CAROLYN E. BAUER Arts 8: Science Versailles A. JERROLD BEIGEL Arts 8: Science . Pittsburgh, Pa. Alpha Epsilon Pi JUNE T. BEHRENDT Arts 8: Science Kansas City Delta Delta Delta VIRGINIA R. BENDER Education Bethany GERALD I., BENNETT Arts 8: Science I-'redericktown KHPPH A117113 WILTON C. BENNETT Agriculture King City Farm House DONALD L. BEAHRINGER. Engineering Sf, Louis - Theta Kappa Phi 'FRANK J. BERMACK Arts 8: Science Maplewood Phi Sigma Delta ROBERT C. BERRY Arts 8: Science St. Joseph Beta Theta Pi ELMER E. BILLS Arts 8: Science . Salisbury Slgmfl NU JACQUELINE M. BLASS Education Ladue Gamma Phi Beta LES E. BLATTNER Arts 8: Science Ladue Phi Kappa Psi ROY A. BLAYNEY Arts 8: Science Richmond Heights Kappa Sigma ROGER K. BOHN Engineering St. Louis Pi Kappa Alpha WILLIAM C. BELLINGER Arts 8: Science Kirkwood Sigma Chi BRENDA BOLTE Medicine Columbia Gamma Phi Beta LEE K. BOND Arts 8: Science Marceline Delta Tau Delta THANE P. BOPP Engineering Kirkwood RICHARD W. BOWEN Engineering Hannibal Phi Gamma Delta DAVID C. BOYDSTON Agriculture Platte City CHARLES J. BOYLAN Arts 8: Science St. Louis Alpha Sigma Phi CAROL A. BRASKET Medicine Crystal City Delta Gamma NANCY L. BRAUDIS Education University City PHYLLIS L. BRAUN Education Lee's Summit Chi Omega THOMAS G. BRAZNELL Agriculture St. Louis Phi Kappa Psi BEVERLY J. BRENNAN Arts 8: Science Streator, Ill. Alpha Chi Omega LARRY G. BRENNER Arts 8: Science Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Pi MARY A. BRENTLINGER Arts 8: Science Maywood, Ill. Alpha Delta Pi MARYANNE BRERETON Education Omaha, Neh. .W. DAVID BRIDWELL Arts 8: Science St. Louis Kappa Sigma JANICE L. BRIGGS Education Protection, Kan. Chi Omega I FREDERIC E. BROWN Arts 8: Science Rmhmofld Heights Phi Delta Theta A JAMES J. BUCHANAN Agriculture C01Umbl2 Kappa Sigma STORM BULLMAN Medicine Rolla Alpha Chi Omega I SARAH J. BURCH Education Sf- LOUIS Alpha Chi Omega SUZANNE BURCH Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Kappa Alpha Theta BARBARA A. BURGESS Medicine Webster Groves pi Bel, phi DOT BURGESS Education ' De Soto Kappa Alpha Theta MARILYNN BURKE Arts 8: Science Monett Alpha Delta Pi 434 ESHM QS' . ' 41 fi. - V 'f I5 I I , f1..'zs'xII Q f-5' - . . ' sg , ' 'if I .e IG-I " 'U' 4 ' ' -. -.f if eg ' 1 it 1 'W HI Q N 4 tx . K. 2 1, ' A qi . I. 5 , BTN . fa I Z f SN . . F R E N 1 L 'E 'JS E -. 1 ' xxx s A 1 .XI f we L I ' . I, . I fy? if ' 1 t- ,IIN , Y ' , Mi J H .' ,," 'ap I "-ff vf? .. H. ' . wi J' '-J ' 1 4 1 2' if I. . 3, ' e Ii X . X . 'Nix W fi X- r M ii ' .I WN 0 X t - -I .-IA., . . .5 . A . , III 1. ' .ZZW . T 1 1 -t act . E IIN, I, 'XV' t JG A f ' at , ., AM, ' .52- 'SI , 3 , .. X . t 'Q , ' .I I I . , .fj-1-'-ffm" , ' 'f "' I af r, SZ? , , , 'P I I L I . , It fi ' 'fl 'L A . A " 3 l I li lk- if mmkk UQ- ' ' 'i T51 , ,J ' W , ,wfreiif I .wfitii 1,-.VII " a a , , if . 1: 'N E . 5-412 .. 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L We-f i 2 , lr ffji' fy 5 .' - - -' ' , f I .M A '93 :Wg "iff '. f. ff ' , . .p ' .. ,c l - iv 'L' g'fr--i :-ga' 1.255-' " L' ' :ff it ' 3.14 2 " Y '. gf2f"f3 ' . T' , Zfiiiif ef ' . -V. ' wi .e a I A' nt I , R xxx N . rm, t 5 I t L' , . ,f 4,1.-.gayha-.-ALLQII e - fr yn? fT?""'i 12 fl ,.. A , ...I , A .u a f I Wt- . J.. JI vl Nz. Fi ' f' it 7. V. ,iff f tt. -'2 ew. .- , 3' 'M I ,, - I x 'aim .fy 21. Vg , -4.4 bei: if -ff . .f5faQf A . 3 H . gy I, . it f ' L JAMES N. BURKEHOLDER Arts Br Science Columbia Beta Theta Pi XVES L. BURINS Agriculture Independence Alpha Tau Omega STANLEY M. BURNSTEIN Arts 8: Science Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Pi IBRUCE D. BUSEY Arts 8: Science Kansas City Lambda Chi Alpha RICHARD W. BUSSEN, JR. Arts 8: Science I-emay Pi Kappa Alpha BEVERLY L. BYERS Education Independence DANIEL M. CAHILL Agriculture St. Louis Phi Kappa CAROL CAMP Education - Glendale Gamma Phi Beta I MARNEY H. CAMPBELL Education Parkville Zeta Tau Alpha I DONNA K. CAPE Education Steelville NORMAN L. CAPPS Arts Br Science North Kansas City Phi Delta Theta MELBA H. CARLSON Education B1'el'lfW00d Alpha Gamma Delta ISARA K. CARMACK Arts 8: Science Kansas City Delta Delta Delta JAMES L. CARNEY Arts Sr Science North Kansas City Phi Delta Theta I GEORGE W. CEVERHA Arts 8: Science CIIICHSO, Ill, Alpha Tau Omega JOHN S. CHAMBERS Arts 8: Science Canadian, Tex. Beta Theta Pi CARROLL S. CLARK Arts 8: Science St. Joseph Phi Gamma Delta RICHARD E. CLARK Agriculture Lucerne Alpha Gamma Sigma ELAINE M. CHAZANOW Arts 8: Science Chicago, Ill. Alpha Epsilon Phi NICK P. CHIAPELAS Arts 8: Science St. Louis , Kappa Sigma PHILIP D. CHIRNSIDE Engineering Fulton JOHN J. CHRISTIAN Arts 8: Science St. Louis BILL CLAUSEN Arts Br Science Webster Groves Delta Tau Delta BARBARA A. CLINE Arts Bc Science Webster Groves Alpha Delta Pi ALLAN S. COHN Arts 8: Science Kansas City Phi Sigma Delta SUZANNE G. COLLINS Agriculture Normandy Gamma Phi Beta WAYNE S. COLBORN Agriculture Rea Alpha Gamma Rho TOMMY E. COLLINS Agriculture Rocheport Alpha Gamma Rho EDWYNA F. CONDON Education Maryville Kappa Alpha Theta MARY L. CONNELLEY Arts 8: Science Clayton Zeta Tau Alpha NORMAN L. CONRAD Arts 8: Science I Kansas City Theta Kappa Phi EDWARD B. CONWAY Agriculture Pacific Lambda Chi Alpha CAROL A. COOK Agriculture De Soto Delta Gamma JOHN W. COOTS Arts 84 Science Platte City Phi Delta Theta PEGGY A. COOTS Arts 8: Science Platte City Kappa Kappa Gamma L. RICHARD CORBET Agriculture Kirkwood Pi Kappa Alpha HUGH B. CORDES Engineering Kansas City Lambda Chi Alpha DON S. CORNELIUS Arts Br Science Kansas City Beta Theta Pi ANN CORNETT Arts 8: Science Columbia Gamma Phi Beta DONALD F. COURTNEY Engineering Kahoka Delta Chi LARKIE CRAIGMILES Medicine Hannibal Kappa Alpha Theta JAMES D. CRANE Arts 8: Science Kansas City Alpha Tau Omega WAYNE W. CRIBB, JR. Engineering Hannibal Kappa Alpha THOMAS F. CRONHSI Arts 8: Science Pacific Pi Kappa Alpha EDWIN R CROUCH Agriculture Liberty Farm House MARILYN R. LESLIE M CROUCH Arts 8: Science Harrisonville Beta Theta Pi RICHARD E CROWE Arts 8: Science Joplin Kappa Sigma CHARLES E CROWLEY Agriculture Clever - Alpha Gamma Rho CAROLYN CUPP Arts 8: Science Kansas City Pi Beta Phi WILLIAM H CURTIS Arts 8: Science Kansas City Sigma Chi DON G CZESCHIN Agriculture Ferguson Sigma Alpha Epsilon JANE K DACHROEDEN Arts 8: Science St Louis SUSAN C. DAIL Agriculture Kirkwood Delta Gamma WILLIAM A DALLMEYER Arts 8: Science Jefferson City Phi Delta Theta NELL J DAMERVAL Arts 8: Science St Louis Gamma Phi Beta JANE E DASHEN Education Crystal City Delta Gamma CHARLES M DAVIDSON Agriculture Hannibal Sigma Nu MARY E DAVIDSON Education Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Phi HAROLD E DAVIE Arts 8: Science ALFRED B DAVIS Arts 8: Science St Louis Delta Tau Delta MARTHA A. DAVIS Agriculture MCCORD T DAVIS, JR. Engineering Aurora Beta Theta Pi NANCY R DEANE Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Zeta Tau Alpha DONALD A DEEMS Arts 8: Science Fenton Sigma Phi Epsilon NANCY C DEER Arts 8:,fScience Buffalo if Zeta Tau Alpha MARLEN1: L DEMPSEYS Arts at science PAUL M DENK Engineering St Louis Kappa Sigma PAMELA A DICKEY Arts 8: Science Ladue Zeta Tau Alpha TOM DIMITRIADES Arts 8: Science St Louis Kappa Sigma ROBERT L. DOAK Agriculture Columbia Farm House FLOYD V DONALDSON Arts 8: Science Chatham N J Delta Chi DOROTHY DONNELLY Arts 8: Science EDWARD DOUGHERTY Agriculture Fayette Farm House BONNIE DOWELL Arts 8: Science St Joseph Gamma Phi Beta MARY F DRAKE Education Brentwood Delta Delta Delta GORDON M. DRAPER Engineering Defiance O Phi Gamma Delta SUE J DRENKHAHN Agriculture St Louis Alpha Gamma Delta CAROLYN J DUBRY Arts 8: Science M3P19W00d Delta Gamma SUZANNE DUNCAN Education Kansas Cxty Kappa Alpha Theta R DALE DUNN Agriculture Unch Farm House RON J DURHAM Arts 8: Science Brentwood Phi Kappa ROBERT D. EADS Agriculture Gallatin Farm House . EAKER Agriculture Acacia EARLS Arts 8: Science EBER Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho EBERSOLE Arts 8: Science Kappa Alpha Theta EBLEN Arts 8: Science Delta Upsilon CAROL A EDDINGTON Arts 8: Science BERNARD C EDMUNDS Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Sigma Chi JUDITH C EDSALL Arts 8: Science ,-. I ii iii iff: A if' IS 9225 ,334 ifgig 'ffl Hi .4 K L1 -L1 W' N . X , 1 TJ, , i y 1 1 w ,C , ggi, '5 1 V r ,X ' f li' 1' ., , w 1 " il W W A ' gl fl uf if .11 1 fi I M Y M . w N 1' X 1 G, VA r N' , W ' W 1 , W M My fm, 2121: 12"-xl , ,iw WN i 'w U wx! , W, 1E , i f' a 1' ' M I LARRY S. FRIEDMAN Arts 8: Science University City Alpha Epsilon Pi ANN J. FRUIT Education Edwardsville, Ill. Delta Gamma JUDITH A. FRUIT Education Edwardsville, Ill. Delta Gamma JAYNE E. FULEORD Agriculture I Peoria, Ill. Pi Beta Phi SHARON L. FUTTERMAN Arts 8: Science Evanston, Ill. Alpha Epsilon Phi BEVERLY J. FULTON Agriculture St. Louis Alpha Gamma Delta JOHN R. GABLER Arts 8: Science St. Louis Phi Delta Theta RICHARD I. GALAMBA Arts Bc Science Kansas City Zeta Beta Tau SARAH A. GARGAS Arts 8: Science Kennett Alpha Delta Pi MAISIE M. GASTON Education Creighton JAMES H. GIBBS Agriculture . Glasgow ' Farm House CHARLES R. GIBSON Arts 8: Science Independence Beta Theta Pi JOHN M. GIESECKE Engineering Kansas City Phi Kappa Psi FRED L. GILBERT Agriculture Clinton Alpha Gamma Rho PATRICIA J. GILMORE Arts 8: Science Benton Alpha Delta Pi LARRY W. GOETZ Arts 8: Science Higginsville Sigma Chi BEVERLY D. GOODE Education St. Louis Kappa Kappa Gamma PRUDY A. GOODELL Agriculture University City Chi Omega JOEL A. GOODRICH Arts 8: Science Del Mar, Calif. Kappa Kappa Gamma MARY M. GORMAN Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Alpha Chi Omega JOHN iv. GOWAN Engineering Arnold Acacia JOHN O. GRACE Agriculture Albany Farm House JOAN L. GRASSMUCK Education St. Louis Alpha Chi Omega I THEODORE G. GRAY Arts 8: Science Maryville Phi Delta Theta ' .BRENT I. GREENBERG Arts 8: Science University City Sigma Alpha Mu I CAROL S. GREY Agriculture St. Louis Zeta Tau Alpha KAY GRIMES Arts 8: Science sf- 10561711 Kappa Kappa Gamma A BETTIE GROH Agriculture Peculiar l BILL GULICK Engineering Mexico Pi Kappa Alpha HERBERT M. GERSHON Arts 8: Science Kansas City Phi Sigma Delta PATRICIA A. GWINN Arts 8: Science 5131221 -Alpha Delta Pi DAVID B. HALL Arts 8: Science Carthage Beta Theta Pi SALLY . HALL A ' Rich Hill J rts 8: Science DAVID HALPERN A S ' Nashville, Tenn. 'ts 8: mafia Bm Ta., JOHN HANES Agriculture Marshall Alpha Gamma Rho U SARAH H. HANKINS Education Deering I . GLEN-W. HANKS Arts 8: Science Smithville - Sigma Nu I JOHN R. HANNA Arts 8: Science Kansas City Sigma Chi U JANE E. HARPER Arts 8: Science MEXICO Kappa Kappa Gamma .KEITH E. HARPOLD Arts 8: Science Kansas CKY Sigma Phi Epsilon I MARY G. HARPER Arts 8: Science St. Louis Chi Omega ALBERT R. HARRIMAN, JR. Agriculture Slate' Farm House .CHUCK M. HARRINGTON Agriculture St. Louis Delta Tau Delta BILLY R. HARRIS Agriculture senafh Alpha Gamma Sigma DONNA L. HARRIS Education Normandy Gamma Phi Beta 438 RESHM SHM J' 'f if? 4, ' CR ' 4 HT- 22 ' 1-ff"" ."- Ie '. ' 'f' Q Eff " Y ,A L ' , ' Q fic an W. We . 4: 1 era .. ., - . ' , v . . .- . ws M. ,X I - ate..--1 , Vp V ,rf . ,y -. ., Q., , , +- .V ,. ,,, Zag N . , H, X, . -as N M , . L nw- lk.. .p N , 'fri , ' A -f km built- I f f :get ,--. we -' . V ,, . . 1 K V 4 .fam-.I YA i I Qiw- ' 4. . ' i'f.s'9'ff - 'i-553 . Af ' A .. -. 1 "LL A H ew, 1 I ' iw, ' .3 fic' WY? -' L - . ,3 ...Q .V , M., - hi Q JOE XV. HARTENBOWER Arts 8: Science Kansas City Phi Delta Theta JEANETTE D. HARTMANN Education Columbia Kappa Alpha Theta WALT L. HARVEY Arts 8: Science Eldon JANE E. HATTON Education Kansas City Delta Gamma - BETTY R. HAUSMANN Education XVashmgton Zeta Tau Alpha . JACK D. HAWK Agriculture Sheridan Delta Chi I JUDITH A. HAWKINS Education Peoria, Ill. Pi Beta Phi .BRUCE G. HAYWOOD A riculture Kansas City Sigma Alpha Epsilon F R E E N , I , Q., I 1 8 - . K ,Marti . fewest 1 5 . ,M ' , 2 ' ' 4, ,I -' 51 - tr. 1.23, -Gut tr A " H:aa'ffyfri": -: -'few'-.7 " -.4 ,-wfr.ea- L-:'-:egg-.agatae-:..s, ..',5A.e- K. .- .5 , .. gr .2 ' .5 is . ...f.:..:,T?.. . .. , , , 1... we ,. . .,,, .... . .. ..,' ,tc . ,. ft... , .. 2- ' -A I 25:4 -me .. . .. . . tZ2.:.f't:s:2f..f A - .F S116 '-:lu 25554 Nw vii ,gf f-Ll ' - is - . . 51 ig. .7 ,sszficf K I ,Q f ,lr Q . gy- .W tr., up Viv., , ' Q., ... Ai 12.2.44--.jyyfw..:. ap if. .. f A I 'WU U . ' ' ' V0.5 -:T ""..kl-,f , .q'Wf"'l-KQN- 3' I"'f.fc- " ' ': 'WEP' -' W". 'f"'-f ze' 'wt -'l 1'1" 4111 ' W- ' J J-'i Y' "' 'iw-'. 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HOBSON Arts 8: Science St. Louis Kappa Kappa Gamma INA E. HODES Education Kansas City WALTER K. HOEFER Agriculture. Chesterfield Phi Kappa Psi G. HAROLD HOEMANN, JR. Arts 8: Science Washington Alpha Tau Omega CHRISTIE S. HOFFMAN Education Kirkwood Kappa Kappa Gamma HARRIET P. HOFFMAN Arts 8: Science St. Louis . WILBUR E. HOFFMAN, JR. Arts 8: Science Nevada Sigma Nu CARL HOHNBAUM Arts Bt Science St. Louis Lambda Chi Alpha FRANCES R. HOLT Education Kansas City Alpha Gamma Delta MARLYNN L. HOLT Education Ferguson Zeta Tau Alpha PHILLIP L. HOOVER Arts 8: Science Kansas City Phi Delta Theta JAE E. HOPKINS Arts 8: Science D Chaffee Beta Theta Pi RICHARD L. HORN Arts 8: Science Independence Phi Delta Theta EARLENE A. HORTON Arts 8: Science Columbia Zeta Tau Alpha MARIAN J I-IOSHOR Arts 8: Science Savannah Delta Delta Delta WILLIAM R HOUSE Arts 8: Science Kansas City Delta Tau Delta WILMA J HOUSTON Arts 8: Science Pueblo Colo Delta Delta Delta ROBERT W HOWARD JR Arts 8: Science St Louis Sigma Phi Epsilon CLAYTON A HUBBS Agriculture Warsaw Tau Kappa Epsilon Alton Ill Zeta Tau Alpha THOMAS C HUDSON Arts 8: Science Kansas Ctty Kappa Alpha JAMES W HULL Agriculture Warrensburg Kappa Alpha MARILYN HUMMEL Arts 8: Science Columbia Alpha Phi ,f I J if r v , fer I f ' at ' :L m.,1 ff" : jj',.5 , 331 ' . , ? ,4, . ' ' .1 Q ggear' ' fr - - e ' ' 5 QL 1 sf , I . , . , . . Q .M ., . f. 1 I, , 1 -ati? 1 . . . ., . .-,.:3a.,'. 'Q,,.3?Wff ' ., , , ' . e--j, I U- . I 2 H ., ff" H -..ki ., ,M .ff 4'riwg, V. 5. , t . Q 1 Q' ,V g V ANNE T. HUDSON Arts 8: Science I ,, I F ' ' . - '2 J J .1 YA? 1 '21 , ,. ' ' 2 2 . 'I - ,UV .' t5'f-1-1..',,, , 4, , . . 1 f ',,.., . 4 ,17 I , ,g a mr , ' J' 1 . 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JOHNSON Arts 8: Science Piedmont Zeta Tau Alpha BARBARA JONES Education St. Louis Delta Gamma JOHN T. JONES Agriculture Kirkwood Delta Upsilon JOYCE JONES Medicine Randall, Kan. MICHAEL S. JONES Arts 8: Science Fredericktown Kappa Alpha PATRICIA L. JoNEsfE2iucafi0n Edwardsville, Ill. Delta Gamma SHARON L. JONES Education St. Joseph Alpha Chi Omega JUDY V. JOSLIN Agriculture Kansas City Delta Gamma SANDRA H. JUNKIN Arts 8: Science Carthage Pi Beta Phi SONDRA L. KAMERER Education Kirkwood Pi Beta Phi JOYCE E. KANDLIS Agriculture Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Phi ALLAN J. KAPLAN Arts 8: Science Leavenworth, Kan. Zeta Beta Tau LINDA A. KASSEBAUM Agriculture Kansas City Kappa Alpha Theta PAULINE KASTENDIECK Agriculture Crane RONNIE I. KATZ Arts 8: Science St. Louis Sigma Alpha Mu JOAN R. KEARLEY Arts 8: Science Kansas City Gamma Phi Beta ' KIT KEETON Arts 8: Science Eureka Phi Kappa Psi DIANNE K. KEIM Arts 8: Science Hammond, Ind. Chi Omega KATHRYN A. KELLY Arts 8: Science Albion, Neb. Alpha Delta Pi JOSEPH M. KENSKI Education St. Louis ANNE KERCHEVAL Arts 8: Science Trenton Chi Omega r RANDY W. KERN Engineering Kirkwood Kappa Alpha HENRIETTA L. KILBURN Education Columbia Kappa Kappa Gamma WILLIAM J. KILKER Engineering I St. Louis Theta Kappa Phi JANICE J. KILLINGSWORTH Medicine Bolivar Delta Gamma ELDON R. KILPATRICK Engineering New York, N. Y. DON W. KINDER Arts 8: Science Fredericktown Kappa Alpha GEORGE N. KING Agriculture Columbia Sigma Nu JERRY R. KING Agriculture Adrian Alpha Gamma Sigma DONALD K. KIRBY Engineering Eagleville I - THOMAS E KIRK Arts 8: Science St. Louis 5, , , .GERALD B KISLUK Arts 8: Science IXHHSHS CKY Phi Sigma Delta . 1 MARIAN L. KLINGBEIL Education University City Kappa Kappa Gamma A WILLIAM D. KLOUD Agriculture Sr. Louis Theta Kappa Phi ,- ROBERT E. KOBYLINSKI Engineerin Affron Sigma P 1 Epsilon .-,- -4. V--,- ' YVONNE C. KOCH Education H Jefferson City Kappa Alpha Theta A p A M . MYRON KODNER Arts 8: Science WT St. Louis Alpha Epsilon Pi ALAYNE I. KOHN Arts 8: Science Butler Alpha Epsilon Phi .JILL Y. KONZELMAN Arts 8: Science St. Louis Alpha Delta Pi A DENNISE S. KRANTZ Arts 8: Science Rockville Centre N Y Chi Omega NAOMA M KRAUS Arts 8: Science Chesterfield Alpha Chi Omega GLENN C KRUEGER Agriculture Columbia BENNE N. KUSENTZKY Arts 8: Science- . Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Pr ROBERT A. KUTZNER Agriculture Memphis Farm House VINCENT C. LAGEMANN Engineering . Elsberry Theta Kappa Phi f i? ,.. wa, 'lit 4' ' A gg 1, ' - . fc if ff Al ...a.. .,,.... 443234 'YN :OH ul.. P! Nxt ms' .1 V :-...sf , .. .,,, ,.. . RALPH E. 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Mu GILBERT LIEBERMAN Arts 8: Science 1' W St Louis Phi Sigma Delta CAROLYN J LILEY Education Jefferson City Kappa Alpha Theta BETTY LILLY Arts 8: Science Grenada Miss P1 Beta Phi RICHARD C LINCK Arts 8: Science Kansas City Sigma Chl JUDY E LIPPMAN Arts 8: Science Chicago 111 P1 Beta Phi MARILYN H LIPPY Education St Louis Alpha Chi Omega O JACK LITZSINGER Arts 8: Science Brentwood Alpha Tau Omega JON O LONG Arts 8: Science Kansas City Afwn we MELBA J LONG Agriculture Carrollton ROBERTA L LOWE Arts 8: Science Florissant Gamma Phi Beta 7 A f X523 -fe. Y I W .eg g il vw r VX. QW: Z. 1 ,Tr '7 HJ if '-v- W Y Q1 iii' Q Qu aaa' wg Y 1 fx f' wi' W ww P? X f .453 li 1 im '7 rf sf 2 z Q, .r ar AQ fv Cl was f ff- Q. RESHM QYW V U ,VA H ,af 3. K 9 Sm .. , V if are - ca Q if fix: fff SM '59 V 4 JS... f 'RS a 5553, J ,E Kai N. s I awk! la xv A' '92-Q., xl -'rr I ,. . I 5. -, V :Vi ' ,. . - . -af: .V ,ga-L' V J Vt :V - , A-.- ,. ., , ,..Nat at-,' - , 1' F21 rf agp - , , ., an ,..., ' ,. .. 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MANSKE Agriculture St. Louis DONALD M. MARKUS Arts 8: Science St. Louis Zeta Beta Tau JANET H. MARSH Agriculture Steelville , ' ,- BEN J. MARTIN Arts 8: Science - Springfield - Beta Theta P1 IDA B. MARTIN Education Williamsville ALICE V. MARX Arts 8: Science St. Louis Alpha Gamma Delta LARRY B. MASON Engineering Ash Grove CIUDY F. MASTERSON Arts 8: Science Kansas ity Delta Gamma FRED H. MAUGHMER Law Savannah Beta Theta Pi BARBARA L. MAXWELL Agriculture St. Louis Delta Gamma SUE A. MAXWELL Arts se Science Columbia Delta Gamma LARRY A. MAY Agriculture Fair Play Farm House NICHOLAS C. MENDELL Arts 8: Science St. Louis Lambda Chi Alpha CHARLES B. MERCIER Education Fredericktown Kappa Alpha SUSAN E. METZ Education St. Louis Alpha Delta Pi GENEVA N. METZGER Agriculture Hayti SANDRA MEYER Arts 8: Science Kansas City Kappa Alpha Theta MARTIN B. MIGDALL Arts 8: Science St. Louis Alpha Epsilon Pi NANCY A, MILES Education Norborne Delta Delta Delta U JAMES A. MILLIGAN Arts 8: Science Joplin Sigma Phi Epsilon BARBARA H. MILLER Education Clayton Gam BERLYN D. MILLER Arts 8: Science. - Atbyrd Sigma Alpha Epsilon ma Phi Beta -CHARLES B. MILLER Arts 8: Science Columbia Phi Delta Theta MARILYN A. MILLER Arts 8: Science KHIISHS CIW I Delta Gamma . MELVIN G. MILLER Arts 8: Science Sr. Louis . Pi Kappa Alpha h NANCY A. MILLER Education Sr. Louis Alpha Chi Omega ARTHUR G MILLER Engineerin Garnerville, N. Y. . AlphagTau Omega ' CLARA M. MILLS Education Mexico , I RALPH J. MILLS Arts 8: Science KHIISHS CIW Tau Kappa Epsilon JIM P. MITCHELL Arts 8: Science Anderson Sigma N U RQNALD J. MITCHELLETTE Arts 8: Science St. Louis ' Phi Kappa I ROGER J. MODERSBACH Arts 8: Science Sikeston ' Sigma Nu CARL L. MORGAN Arts 8: Science Camdenton Pi Kappa Alpha PATTY J. MORGAN Education Cameron CAROL J. MORIN Education St. Joseph DAVIS L. MORRIS Arts 8: Science Lema ' Y Phi Kappa Psi I JUNE E. MORRIS Agriculture KHIISIIS CIIY Zeta Tau Alpha 442 ESHM 1 E531 . JN 14 j 'gif Sig SPIE 13 1-, Ley 1,1 1 1 1 V, 1 1 ,1 1 K1 1 Q 1 1 1 11, 1 . I1 ', 17 1 I 1 f f xi 1 1 Q . 5 11 1 1 1 11 1 1, 1 11 11 1 1 1- 1 11 1 1 1 .2 1 11 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 U 1 3311 3141 V41 4.51 V 1 1 1 ESHM CHARLES C, PAGE Engineering Independence Phi Gamma Delta JANOLYN J. PATTERSON Arts 8: Science El Dorado Springs - Zeta Tau Alpha LARRY L. PAUL Agriculture Lexington Lambda Chi Alpha FREDERICK M. PAULSEN, JR. Arts 8: Science Kansas City Phi Delta Theta JAMES L. PAYNE Arts 8: Science I Carthage Delta Upsxlon CAROLEE A. PEACHER Agriculture Laclede LOIS M. PENNER Education Mountain Grove CHARLEY N. PERKINS Arts 8: Science 1 Joplin Kappa Sigma BARBARA L. PETERS Education Independence DAVID L. PETERS Agriculture Waverly VICTOR M. PETKOFF Engineering i Kansas City Phi igma Delta BETTY R. PFEIL Agriculture St. Louis Gamma Phi Beta DONALD A. PFOST Engineering Maryville Phi Delta Theta ALLEN J. PICKENS Arts 8: Science Springfield Sigma Nu DIANA V. PLACKMEYER Arts 8: Science St. Charles Alpha Chi Omega JOAN S. PLAVNICK Arts 8: Science Ferguson ROBERT G. PLUMMER Engineering St. Louis I ELIZABETH A. POCHTER Education Des Moines, Ia. Alpha Epsilon Phi VELMA M. POINTER X Education Appleton City ELEANOR J. POLLOCK' Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Kappa Alpha Theta EDWARD L. PONDER Agriculture Salisbury Alpha Gamma Sigma MARGARET PORTER Agriculture Kansas City Gamma Phi Beta RAYMOND G. POSGAY Engineering St. Louis Phi Kappa WILLIAM G. POSS Agriculture East Leavenworth Lambda Chi Alpha I ARNOLD L. POTTS Agriculture Centralra Alpha Gamma Sigma GEORGEANNE J. PREWITT Education Lee's Summit Pi Beta Phi ROBERT T. PRICE Arts 8: Science Richmond MARY L. PROCK Arts 8: Science Wasola RICHARD M. PROOST Arts 8: Science Ferguson Phi Kappa I ALVIN L. PUCKER Engineering Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Pi KENNETH D. PUCKETT Arts 8: Science Columbia . Phi Kappa Psi ' GEORGE PUTMAN Arts 8: Science Marcelme Delta Tau Delta THOMAS M. QUICK Arts 8: Science Independence Phi Kappa Psi . MARGARET G. QUIGLEY Education St. Louis Alpha Delta Pi MARY E. RAINES Arts 8: Science Kennett Alpha Delta Pi . MICHAEL S. RAINES Agriculture Blue Springs Alpha Tau Omega l CAROL I.. RAINEY Agriculture Columbia Zeta Tau Alpha RANDALL E. RAMSEY Arts 8: Science Parma ' Pi Kappa Alpha l JAMES P. RANKIN Arts 8: Science Manitowoc, Wis. Delta Upsilon . JOHN E. RAPP Engineering Kansas City Acacia RUSSELL H. RAPP Arts 8: Science Kirkwood Phi Kappa Psi ROBERT L. REAMES Arts 8: Science St. Johns Alpha Tau Omega CAROLINE E. REAVIS Education Sweet Springs Alpha Delta Pi U l EDWIN B. RECTOR Engineering g Marnn City Beta Theta Pr LARRY L. REED Education Hickman Mills Phi Sigma Delta JOSEPH L. REINE Agriculture Sedalia JOHN E. RELIFORD Engineering DOUGLAS F. REPLOGLE Engineering Carthage Pi Kappa Alpha GILBERT RHOADS Arts 8: Science Geneva, O. Sigma Alpha Epsilon BART W. RICHARDSON Arts 8: Science De Soto ' Delta Upsilon ALLIE R. RIPPERGER Agriculture Glasgow A JAMES A. ROBBERSON Agriculture Springfield Pi Kappa Alpha THOMAS R. ROBERTS Engineering Memphis Lambda Chi Alpha BEVERLY J. ROBINSON Agriculture I 75 QQ . Fit' I VR-15' . ,.. V..-M FRESHMEN , ' . 'V -:riff FWF: ' '- " ' . ' Q ' fn " V Q.. Reggae " -' QV, ' by ,t ' gag '. V ' 143 YV- ' 1 jf I i"k 3 KV I fi' fiifl . ' JJ. 4 V fr' 4 i i i.' V i W3 , k E l K Q5 Sym Vs, 1 , V mfxi ,A M .iw at f-V -is R' ia .sv J V I 1 is t INR' Xe' ' I X i W ' Kansas City sigma Phi Epsilon V V eg, i 233 325, V V5 3. if . X, ft :V 52 'ge ., Vi mn Q 1 if A F . M51 f' f i fx, X Q. V .V , t S -r l 1 git w i J 2 'Ve Pl 231 fi Hi 4 453' Wx 1 i, Q A V, x is 6 i 'Q N W? . Q .ali A . 1 V 1 ' ' 1 Rx kk x ca A ga V, sa X ,K 'E V if S' 1 Q Ni 43 'S' 2 I i L iw l is if " sy 'Q it E University City GARY L. ROBINSON Arts 8: Science Springfield Sigma Alpha Epsilon HANS M. ROENSCH, JR. Engineering Linneus Acacia CHERIE I.. RODE Education St. Louis A. CHUCK ROLAND Arts 8: Science University City Sigma Alpha Epsilon STANLEY L. ROSENBLOOM Business University City Alpha Epsilon Pi ROBERT R. ROSENTHAL Arts 8: Science St. Joseph Zeta Beta Tau FRANK W. ROTH Agriculture St. Louis Farm House KAY ROTH Education Hickman Mills Delta Delta Delta CAROL L. ROWE Agriculture De Soto EUGENE G. RUANE Arts 8: Science I St. Louis Kappa Sigma JAY W. RUBY Arts 8: Science Kansas City Phi Kappa Psi ROBERTA RUDNICK Arts 8: Science Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Phi WALTER R. RUDOLPH Agriculture Amazonia Alpha Gamma Rho BARBARA J. RUEGGE Agriculture Richmond Heights Gamma Phi Beta BEVERLY S. RUSSELL Education Ladue Gamma Phi Beta ALLAN R. RUTBERG Engineering Kansas City Kappa Alpha MALCOLM W. RUTHVEN Engineering Jefferson City Phi Delta Theta MARTHA J. RUTLEDGE Medicine Crystal City Kappa Alpha Theta JAMES B. RYAN Arts 8: Science Richmond Heights Kappa Sigma JOSEPH SACAMANO Arts 8: Science Kansas City Phi Kappa CHARLES E. SAI-ILIN Arts 8: Science Kansas City Tau Kappa Epsilon RICHARD K. SAMPSON Arts 8: Science Columbia Sigma Phi Epsilon TOM L. SANDERS Engineering Hermann Delta Upsilon MARVIN SANDWEISS Arts 8: Science University City Sigma Alpha Mu SARA K. SAPPINGTON Education Carrollton Pi Beta Phi GERALD A. SARACINI Business Poplar Bluff Sigma Chi JANE E. SCANLAND Arts 8: Science Auxvasse ROBERT K. SCHAPER Arts 8: Science Glendale Kappa Alpha JEROME H. SCHAFFITZEL, JR. Agriculture Springfield Tau Kappa Epsilon MARIETTE H. SCHEMMER Education University City - RONALD I.. SCHLEIFER Arts Bt Science Brooklyn, N. Y. Alpha Epsilon Pi LOIE L. SCHMICK Arts 8: Science Kirkwood Delta Gamma PAULA C. SCHMIDT Arts 8: Science Sullivan PEGGY SCI-IMIDT Arts 8: Science St. Louis Zeta Tau Alpha ADOLPH M. SCHMIDT Business University City Lambda Chi Alpha DON E. SCHUBERT Arts 8: Science Russellville Kappa Alpha r A QV Z fs? 7 . f 2 M 3 RC naw! V rv . iw , S. 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SEGASTURE Arts 8: Science Sr, Louis Lambda Chi Alpha BENJAMIN S. SEIGEL Engineering. Kansas City Phi Sigma Delta BETTY J. SELBY Education Camdenton NEIL E. SELLENREIK Arts 8: Science Chesterfield Phi Delta Theta DORSAYSAE SELLMAN Education Creve Coeur - Alpha Gamma Delta JOANN E. Sl-IALE Education Macon 4 Pi Beta Phi DOROTHY C. SHAUL Agriculture St. Louis Alpha Chi Omega BILL T. SHAY Agriculture McCredie Kappa Alpha JOHN K. SHEPARD Arts 8: Science Kansas City Sigma Chi MARTIN E. SHERMAN Arts 8: Science University City Sigma Alpha Mu DONALD H. SHREWSBURY Agriculture Lathrop Farm House BARBARA F. SIMMONS Arts 8: Science St. Louis BYRON G. SIMPSON Agriculture U Edgerton Alpha Gamma Sigma MARTHA A. SIMPSON Agriculture Richland Alpha Chi Omega ROBERT B. SKIPTON Arts 8: Science St. Joseph Phi Delta Theta VIRGINIA S. SLAYTON Arts 8: Science Lexington SARA S. SLONECKER Arts 8: Science Corona Montebello, Calif. Alpha Delta Pi ANN H. SMITH Agriculture St. Louis ARNOLD I.. SMITH Agriculture St. Louis Alpha Tau Omega I CAROL A. SMITH Arts 8: Science University City Alpha Delta Pi DONNA J. SMITH Arts 6: Science Belle I ERNA J. SMITH Arts 8: Science Columbia Kappa Kappa Gamma 1 ' . LARRY H. SMITH Arts 8: Science University City Kappa Sigma - MARY L. SMITH Education Kirkwood Alpha Delta Pi ' PAUL D. SMITH Arts 8: Science Perryville Kappa Alpha I GREGORY L. SMITH Arts 8: Science Sr. Louis Delta Tau Delta ROGER R. SMITH Arts 8: Science St. Joseph Phi Delta Theta . WILLIAM B. SMITH Engineering KMI535 CIW Sigma Phi Epsilon KATHERINE M. SNELL Education Doniphan PHILLIP A. SNELL Arts 8: Science Gashland Acacia , ., RUTH L. SNIDER Medicine Puxico i r JIM M. SNYDER Agriculture Kansas CIW Lambda Chi Alpha HARTSELL B. SOARD Arts 8: Science KIIII535 CIW Sigma Alpha Epsilon LARRY A. SOEHLIG Agriculture Festus - JEROME H. SOHNS Engineering KFUISFIS CIW Phi Kappa Psi I ALLEN M. SPACK Arts 8: Science KIIII535 CIW Sigma Alpha Mu JOHN T. SPENCER Arts B: Science Kansas City Sigma Chi 446 FRESHMEN lfggwwegixgce f 2 fa:x-,,'g- wa NE rx 4 A J3- x '3 ,,N 'S X N r wx' , + , , . 4 .- 1' ra".-5451, S? - 72? g ,, ,, . .vi X. ' .T ""L "-1" " ,za 's..-f:x 2. -vs -'Ii tl wiv 2 4'- .q.ftIllK Q4 A .1"' Wg : 'W' 'OF X f E?" AWK 3 1. K 'x l DON R. SPIRES Arts 8: Science Miller Heights, Ill. Delta Tau Delta , -JOHN B. STALDER Arts 8: Science 530525 CKY Delta Tau Delta JERRY D. STAUB Agriculture Paragould Ark. Delta Upsilon HARRY B. STAUFFER Arts -8: Science Jefferson Cnty Sigma Alpha Epsilon D KENNETH E. STEIN Arts Bt Science St. Louis Tau Kappa Epsilon ROBERT S. STEXVART Agriculture Creve Coeur Acacia - KAY H. STILLINGER Arts 8: Science rUbl0n. Neb- Alpha Delta Pi LAXVRENCE L. STOFEEI. Arts St Science St. Louis Theta Kappa Phi MARVELLE STONE Education D3V9nPOrt Ia. Alpha Epsilon Phi SHIRLEY A STONE Education Bowling Green BRICK STORTS Arts 8: Science Tucson Ariz Slgma Chi JOHN R STOVALL Agriculture Poplar Bluff Alpha Gamma Rho ELAINE S STOWELL Agriculture XVebster Groves Alpha Delta p, JAMES C STOWERS JR En meerin Kansas CIYY igma P 1 Epsilon h WILLIAM A STRAUB Arts 8: Science K11'kW00d Delta Tau Delta ANNA K STROM Arts 8: Science CHPC Girardeau Kappa Alpha Theta JACKIE L STUBBLEFIELD Arts 8: Science Moulton Ia Delta Chl WILLIAM J STUCKEY Engineering Kansas City Phi Kappa ANN STULTS Medicine St Louis DOUGLAS W SULLIVAN Engineering Brookfield Delta Tau Delta ANNE E SUTTON Arts Br Science Columbia Kappa Kappa Gamma DELMAR E SUTTON Arts 8: Science Lathrop SHARON K SWEARENGIN Education Savannah Zeta Tau Alpha MURRAY R SWEET Engineering ansas City Alpha Tau Omega NANCY A SXVEET Education Clayton Chi Omega SUSAN K SYLVESTER Arts 8: Science Carrollton P1 Beta Pht RICHARD H TARLETON Agriculture Hannibal Pt Kappa Alpha RICHARD E TAYLOR Agriculture Shelbxna Farm House J THOMAS TAYLOR Arts Bt Science Kirkwood Delta Tau Delta JAMES W TEEGARDEN Engineering Kidder CAROLYN A TEMME Education Leslie GUS THEODORE Engineering St Louis Lambda Cht Alpha KITTY THOMAS Arts 8: Science St Joseph Alpha Chi Omega JON THOMPSON Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Sigma Chi RITA R THORNTON Arts 8: Science Columbia Gamma Phi Beta JOYCE M THROCKMORTON Education Columbia JOANNA TODD Arts 8: Science Moherly Chi Omega RICHARD P TOET Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Sigma Chi MARLENE E TONSING Education St Louis Alpha Cht Omega DON A TOPEL Arts 8: Science Chamois Delta Ch: IANET R 'I'ROUT Arts 8: Science Kansas City Alpha Delta P1 WILLIAM R TRUEBE Agriculture St Louis Lambda Chi Alpha RONALD G TUCKER Arts Bt Science St Louis Lambda Chi Alpha DAVID B TUTTLE Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Sigma Alpha Epsilon RICHARD D TYE Arts 8: Science Kansas City Phi Kappa Pst I -. .1 ,, , .A , '1 , r ' f. f .. 4 'Q Q 5-'ss A I' ' ' v " lf lit' ' R4 ' ' ,ta I . , S' ' E , . 1 , R. . rt 4 O fl A it " N Q 1 x C I .1 I Q , 4 K X ,,- 5 F l 4 " ' . 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'ij .1 lfnd el . I ,, , V . . . - A ,V L ' . " 3 ' gsafai ft - ' ' . .- . apr ' ,. . ' V .:'2'N3 'ff f."g:i:.-"Q 1 f ' f i 'f 'il?WsQ15:, fl" 'E' ' - v JQVW .iwa fMem,f 4f1'4- ,we - in -t A - f ' - ' If 'slr A . ' ' .1 QI I T.-A .,'l4:?fl:il , . ' i . it Z - . ' ix... v ,lr gg! :fl 17,3 L .U Q t V. F ' Xxx. I . , , f iv , Z.. X , i Vi ,R -F A . . . . hge il 'Q'- , I , U I-k,,-1514. - 1 , A--,,x, A - M i ,,, -3: . V ', - . . ig, , K .717 I V Q qjif .J V- ,,.,. V -I . ,kv K ' U . I C ' A 'If' 'f- ff f ,f ?! V fi, - ' ' l-'w?. QHQTWQM Halwf?AxfY..F12 - ' A eva fwfec i i1.'Q fpclwf ' ' 'Wfemfdmy e4'vmw V - '- - 1 ,Iii 04,7 A .413 I. fi Y 'fi 447 8 TERRY A. ULLERY Education St. Joseph Delta Delta Delta MARY A. UNDERWOOD Arts 8: Science North Kansas City Kappa Kappa Gamma DEANNA UNELL Education Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Phi GLEN D, VANDERLICHT Engineering Steedman Kappa Alpha JACK L. VAUGHN .Agriculture Maysville Alpha Gamma Sigma NAN A. VAUGHAN Arts 8: 'Science Sedalia Delta Delta Delta JOHN E. VAWTER Agriculture I Westboro Alpha Gamma Sigma ANGELO J. VISCONTI Arts 8: Science I St. Louis Phi Kappa JOHN R. VORIS Arts 8: Science Kirkwood Kappa Alpha DAVID E. VOWELL Arts 8: Science St. Louis Theta Kappa Phi ANN D. VAN DYNE Education Sedalia Kappa Kappa Gamma LINDA VAN REEN Education Webster Groves Kappa Kappa Gamma STANDLEY N. VAN SOOY Engineering Carrollton Sigma Alpha Epsilon GEORGE W. VON HOFFMAN Arts 8: Science Webster Groves Phi Kappa Psi ROBERT J. WADE Agriculture Bolckow Alpha Gamma Rho THOMAS O. WAELTERMAN Engineering St. Louis Phi Kappa JERRY M. WAISBLUM Arts 8: Science Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Pi SAM E. WAHLEN Engineering Kirkwood Kappa Sigma MARTIN A. WALLACE Arts 8: Science St. Louis Sigma Alpha Mu RICHARD L. WALLACE Arts 8: Science Kirkwood Sigma Chi MARTHA S. WALKER Education Decatur, Ill. f Pi Beta Phi KATIE M. WARD Agriculture Bloomfield "8 'f' MICHAEL D. WARNSTAFF Arts 8: Science Jamesport Acacia I SUE WATKINS Education Sikeston Delta Delta Delta ROBERT L. WATTS Agriculture Troy . INANCY WEATHERLY Arts 8: Science Columbia Kappa Kappa Gamma PHILLIP A. WEBER Arts 8: Science Poplar Bluff Sigma Phi Epsilon ALICE-ANN WEINAND Arts 8: Science Tr0Y Alpha Chi Omega I IRONALD J. WEINBERG Arts 8: Science University City Alpha Epsilon Pi I FRED W. WEISEL Agriculture St. Louis Phi Kappa SAMUEL WEISS Arts 8: Science New York, N. Y. Alpha Epsilon Pi I KENNETH J. WELCH Agriculture Concordia I LESLEA C. WENK Agriculture Chicago, Ill- Alpha Epsilon Phi I BILLY J. WEST Agriculture Plaffe CIW Alpha Gamma Rho I JUDY WEST Arts 8: Science Kansas City I HENRY W. WEST BROOKE Arts 8: Science Springfield Sigma Nu I JOHN R. WHEELER Agriculture Mexico Sigma Nu MARY J. WHEELER Education Brookfield Zeta Tau Alpha RONALD K. WHEELER Agriculture Norborne Alpha Gamma Rho WILLIAM B. WHITE Arts 8: Science Golden City I JOHN T. VVHITLOCK Engineering Columbia Phi Kappa Psi NANCY L. WIEMAN Education Troy IROBERT L. WILHELM Arts 8: Science Sr. Louis Theta Kappa Phi I CHARLES A. WILLIAMS Engineering Clinton Lambda Chi Alpha I CLAIRE L. WILLIAMS Agriculture St. Louis Pi Beta Phi SUE M. WILLIAMS Arts 8: Science Bowling Green Chi Omega DARRELL G. WILLOUGHBY Agriculture Franklin Sigma Phi Epsilon JANE O. WILSON Education Greenfield Alpha Gamma Delta PAT WILSON Education Kansas City I Delta Delta Delta PRENTISS R. WILSON Agriculture Overland Kappa Sigma ROBERT P. WILSON Agriculture St. Louis Kappa Alpha IRV XVINER Arts 8: Science Kansas City Alpha Epsilon Pi HARRY C. WINFREY Arts 8: Science Columbia Delta Tau Delta ESHM HSV. t 1: .-Q33 as Q. if Y? F R E N f S 3' A. PATSI L. WINROD Arts 8: Science Pacific JOSEPH D. WOLF Engineering Kansas City Phi Sigma Delta THOMAS C. WOMACK Engineering Cape Girardeau Sigma Nu CAROL XVOOD Education St. Louis NANCY E. WOODRUFF Agriculture Luray Zeta Tau Alpha GLORIA A. WOODS Education Neelyville' SANDRA A. WOOLDRIDGE Arts 8: Science Kansas City Alpha Phi MARVIN E. WRIGHT Arts 8: Science Salisbury Phi Gamma Delta G. WYLEY WYATT Agriculture Belton Alpha Gamma Rho THERESA R. WYNN Agriculture Skidmore ROY E. YOUNGBLOOD Arts 8: Science Chillicothe Delta Chi JOSEPH F. YOUNG Agriculture Platte City Phi Kappa Psi JOANNE YOUNT Arts 8: Science Dixon, Ill. Pi Beta Phi JOHN R. YOUNG Agriculture Lexington STANFORD A. ZELDIN Engineering Kansas City Phi Sigma Delta ALLEN M. ZETCHER Arts 8: Science University City Alpha Epsilon Pi ROLAND ZEUGIN Agriculture Washington Alpha Tau Omega HELAINE YEZNER Arts 8: Science University City Alpha Epsilon Phi VIRGINIA C. ZIMMERLEY Arts 8: Science Kansas City Kappa Kappa Gamma CJERRY D. ZITTERMAN Arts 8: Science Kansas ity Zeta Beta Tau I I. N, 1 1, i 1 i. T rlif 3 ' Qi i 1 4 v it 1 Q r 1 i 41 0 PHOTO CREDITS HENRY MARX GEORGE MILLER JULIE,S STUDIO GHIO,S STUDIO Mary Paxton Keeley, Missouri Alumnus Prof. Cliff Edom, School of Journalism The Columbia Missourian University of Missouri Photo Service Sue Russell, School of Journalism Dave Halpern Laird He ggamin Maynard Small, University of Nebraska Gary Haynes, Kansas State College Washington Post-Times Herald Kansas City Star Purdue University Washington Star St. Joseph Gazette College of Engineering College of Agriculture Smith Studio Bill Newman Mike Kraft Gay Bagby Joyce Goodman University of Oklahoma E I b , 1 N I W W I y tops on every girI's list y e a r i n, I y e a r o u 'I', g ' iI's cheers . lf' 'F o r I U H I 20 on the S+roIIway ' 0 Penaljo Casuals 0 Vitality , 0 Madamoiseil 0 Dickerson's I a s In I o I1 s . p.,.,In.,i,s - spqiaings s Oomphies 0 Junior Debs U Rhythm Step 0 Cobblers c Rice-O'NeiI ' Vankaalte Hosiery - Q Delmqneife I Oidmaine Trotters ' I .SMAIQT I vs 43- K Purses to Match 5 4,- Z . 'ff x If I 2 I 1: QQ qdggf QT 5 I -2 F' ' ' XMI ,, 9 0 h Sf " Y 'the novus shop .f A I 18 ON THE STRQLLWAY I LUCAS BROTHERS, PUBLISHERS A Department of the Missouri Store Company Columbia, Missouri A MISSOURI PUBLISHING HOUSE PUBLISHING MISSOURI AUTHORS - FOR MISSOURI STU DENTS Over the years . . . Missouri Sfuclenfs have used thousands of Lucas Brothers Publications Bring your Manuscripts in fo us for review LucAs Bnornrns, PUBLISHERS, - - COLUMBIA, MISSOURI A Department of the Missouri Store Company 52 Prom Une Missouri Institution . to Another Wt' W ' MAY , -sr . -Ml 1' V. .-V. ......: A ' , FE-gl' . rf- - :brim 4 gassiwag, ,. -. . as ,X egg. to .--, . saw 5 I we iw, . :wa V asfwisafa J r ssst tsssss s s s , V. li, S f nat? lie., 2 . "fi- i j iiii ll 1 ' QM ' as s .fr limi nw T I i r 1 sttttis -'-Jill: I I III' .af l N-'Il i - "s'if Q , I I . i s,fit z " U ....i 1..- esse Hall the main administration building of the University has become a tradition with students and faculty alike a tradition founded upon enlightened progress sound education and independent thought In a different field General American Life has also developed a tradition Its tradition rs founded on dedicated service providing the means of attaining financial independence and security to tens of thou sands of policyholders We are proud of the many former Missouri students who are members of our large family of associates With each passing year this group continues to grow here in Missouri and in our other operating areas Through a career rn life insurance they have found a full measure of achievement and success Sari Brrke 49 Vergrl B Flemming 49 Paul G Ochterbeck Marvin Buersmeyer 48 Wrllrarn H Kalbflersch 52 Glenn C Rogers RobertL Dale 52 Leona Kuntz 26 Ben R Swank George W Denton 47 Powell B McHaney 25 Frank E Thompson Myron W Drummond 36 ames L McKown 53 Charles E Tremam A William Evans 40 Ernest T Mickey 41 Frank VCSSCI gfr w, t5ilifroRAiIi.13'4fsIEm,QAf,t1iE15Qgsgt,I,wrvrrB,EfQrIIPrI.1Stf ffzwfsl HL , L l 1501 LOCUST STREET ST LOUIS MISSOURI J Am, I ak y f f ,f vu I -1.-.Qs I ff ' 1 ul 1, 3 itll mil? ' 1' l 4 ' l x ai l 5 Klllllll ' Q H' I' xr " ' 1 . ' s- iilflml . ti L I mi 55, f Bl Ill In 2 , J, f Q 1: I .1 IN f sf mnu ' I I 1 1 gy? W I M"-Q I is im 1 V -J gap ,sr alll! Il Q mf I J 5 5 6 gfxx, S. M f 5 l Emi X ' 'Wifi I1 N x awk E r x 'iii r if f X f , J, 5, dll N! u ' get ts, xxx' I -Lf' A X1 2 gg 6? Aw lx l Q, l 4:1 ,fm gy! sl, 31:9 V us? 1 f l J 1 M451 U l 2 sw X ngil ,4 .f fs f aqui 2 , aa Uffff if is fl i at ws I f ,Q 4 X Signs I , ' , " ' . . . , . . . , , . G . , , ' ,.51 J, , ' . , . , 53 , , . 5 , . , as , l , ' , , ' . , 28 y v ' I . , J , , - , '52 . ' . , l - ' 9 1 7 25 XT A... i:7T:j:,1L'Q-t f55"-TML?H- , Q f'Qi1.,,:,aQ J 'Qlilitfiill QM-, , ' ' N N s -- w'iw:Sss'v Xe I ' N . r I 5. - 1 X - ' L P W fs 1 4, To-ew.-s. A --A, ,-:Q-ijfi i-:awww in l.rir!2,,.5a:P .,giW,f' ' ! The DANIEL BOONE Air-Conditioned Guest Rooms COFFEE SHOP AND MEETING ROOMS Kw an? Z . f ,XVX y f f Q ax ft lf 24 ' lgfl 5 I X I M f fyfff f 1. 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COLUMBIA Corner of Locust at Eighth COMPLIMENTS OF THE ONLY DAIRY RIGHT DOWNTOWN , l Beams M5229 IO on the Strollway A Abbass, Mohammed 208 Abileah, Ben 238 Abraham, Edward 417 Ackerman, Adair, Dal Burton 318, 384 e 210, 272, 404 Adair, Douglas 288, 404 Adair, sha ron 195, 322, 338, 404 Adamopoulos, Anthony 238 Adams. Charles T. 312, 417 Adams, Clark 212 Adams George 201, 206, 384 Adams: Gi vens 294 Adams, James 300, 417 Adams, Richard 284, 310, 433 Addison. Elizabeth 348, 384 Addleman, Henry 206 Adelsperger, Robert 292. 433 Adkins, Lowell 221 Adler, Richard 310, 404, 426 Ainsworth, Jean 342, 417 Aiple, Albert 379 Akers. Frank 205, 211, 286, 384 Aks, Barbara 347, 357, 433 Albert, Charles 219, 225, 316, 384 Alberts, Tom l 263 Albrecht, Marlon 177, 232, 356, 384 Albrecht, Richard 244, 374 Alden, Carter 314 Alden, Henry 404 ' Aldrich, Phi ip 214 Aldridge, Darold 228 Alexander Bennie 294, 433 Alexander: Clyde 227 Alexander, Fred 216, 375, 435 Alexander, Howard 296, 433 Alexander, Alexander, James 378 Ruth 350,417 PERSONAL INDEX Atchison, Bernard -.294, 433 Atchley, Nancy 330, 404 Atkeson, Jane 324, 417 Atkins, Doral 288, 404 Atkins, Toni 171 Atkinson, Richard 296, 384 Atteber1'Y, ,lack 237 Aubln, Patti 326, 417 Aull, David 292, 384 Austln, Ted 200, 286, 433 Ayer, Forrest 298, 433 Ayres, Betty 326, 417 Ayers, Floyd 316, 384 Babcock, Norma 232, 534. 417 Baburam, Alfred 238 Backues. Billy 384 Bacon, Keith 263, 371 Bacon, Willard 217, 247, 370 Bade, Donald 227, 384 Badger, Ralph 268, 404 gaegmarf, Luc 221 5 ag y, erry 221, 37 Bagby, Mary 210, 348, 384 Bagley, Carolyn 179, 341, 384 Bagnell. Betty 194, 326, 417 Baler, Lyle 376 Bailey, venel 226, 354, 417 Bailey, Elmer '272, 433 Balley, Jacquellne 350. 433 Bailey, Shlrley 334, 384 Baim, Jean 328, 384 Baizer, Ri hard 41 Batten, Marglaret 331, 384 Batten. Sara 418 Batch, Phillip 293, 534 Bauer, Carolyn 357, 434 Bauer, Harold 373 Bauer, Royal 228 Baugher, Patricia 404 Bauman, Bob 137, 257 Baumgardner, Paul 216, 380 Bayer, Jack 295 Beahringer,-Donald 221, 321, 434 Beam, Marllyn 185 Beard. Pete 263 ' Bearman, LeRo 224 Bearman, Harolld 404 Beary, Joaney 342, 418 Beattie, Bill 211, 203, 211, 272, 385 Beaver, Davis 295. 404 Beavers, Shirley 334, 418 Bebermeyer, Elinor 207 Beck, Ra mond 213, 237 Becker, fiance, 180, 231, 344, 385 Becker, Rich 191 Becker, Sharon 342, 404 Beckmann. Ken 247 570, 385 Beckmann, Kenn 247 Bedell, Dorothy 341, 385 Beebe, Jerry 371 Behnken, Marilyn 357 Behrendt, June 336, 357, 434 Bei el, Jerrold 434 Beifmann, August 225 Beiser. Shlrlee 347, 418 Alford, Don 214 Allard, Don 310, 384 Allee. Vincel 206. 384 , Alleman, Rodger 278. 384 Baker, Baker, Baker, 7 Cafolyn 207, 433 Carolyn 341, 362, 417 Charlotte 232, 356, 417 Baker, Connie 357 292, 384 Allen, Audrey 322, 340, 404 Allen. Coo per 246, 404 Allen, David 296, 433 Allen, Denny 114, 344. 357, 433 Allen, Don 266, 306, 433 Allen. Donna 358 Allen. Doris 232 Allen, Ernle 282, 433 Allen Fred 226 Allen: Leslie 376 Allen, Marilyn 232, 354, 384 Allen. Ruby 355 Althauser. Donald 314. 433 Amelinli. .Jackie 340. 404 Amos. Sandra 324. 417 Amoel, Leon 308. 433 Anderson, Buddy 205, 206 Anderson, Charles 365 Anderson. Jane 433 Anderson, Kendall 206. 286, 433 Anderson, Larry 300, 433 Anderson. Leroy 365 Anderson, Marilyn 206, 207, 363, 404 Anderson. Richard 220, 225, 227, Anderson. William 433 Andes. Robert 306. 404 Andler. Edward 220, 225, 376, 384 Andrews, Frank 417 Andrews, Lloyd 247, 248. 370. 404 Andrews. Roberta 325, 417 Angelbeck. Eleanor 330, 404 Angerer, Robert 417 Antle. Robert 369 Appleman. Ed .381 Arbeitman, Nadine 347. 404 Archibald. Thomas 306, 433 Armand, Lucke 378 Armitage, Ed 241 Armstrong, Anne 344, 584 Armstrong, Blllle 404 Armstrong, Sue 338 Arney, Leland 266, 276, 384 Arnold. Janet. 342, 384 Arnold, Marcia. 232, 340. 384 Arnold, Marjorie 207, 384 Arnold, Roy 377 Arnone. frank 229 Arnote. Jlmrnle 316. 384 Arter. Jerry 315, 417 Arthur. Deborah 338 Ashlock. Robert 300, 433 Ashmore. Tom 290. 433 Atchinson, Ann 236. 252, 334. 433 Baker, Donald 198, 220 Baker, Floyd 214. 216 Baker. George 241 Baker, Jerry 373 Baker, Jim 307, 433 Baker, Lila 350, 418 Baker. Sue 241 Bakker, Richard 280, 417 Baldwin, Charles 276, 404 Bales, Nancy 348. 434 Balfour, John 300, 418 Balfour, William 290, 418 Ballard, Leandrew 244 Ballard, Shirley 360 Ballmann, Harold 284, 418 Balzer, Bill 246, 311, 404 Bangert, Sara 168, 334, 384 Banner, Bud 380 Barber. Carl 216, 218 Bard. Mary 350, 418 Barden, Dorothy 176. 331. 404 Barger, Barbara 384 Barger, Janet 326, 358. 433 Barker, Beverly 349, 433 Barker, DeWitt 364 Barker, Nancy 359. 433 Barklage, Bert 276, 433 Barkshire, Eliza 240, 244, 336, 384 V Barley, Pat 350, 404 Barlow, Sue 194. 341, 433 Barnes. Edward 384 Barnes, Rex 214, 216, 218, 220, 312 Barnes, William 274, 433 Barnett, Donald 268, 434 Barnett, Joyce 404 Barnett, Richard 202 Barnhart, Carolyn 350, 384 Barnitz. George 376 Barre, James 229, 284 Barrett, Robert '307, 434 Barrlckman, Chuck 263 Barry. Sally 360 Bart olomew. Bill 95 Bartholow, Janice 361 Bartlett. Irvine 311. 418 Barton, JoAnne 185, 207, 355 Barton, Larry 220 Barworth, Joanne 341, 434 Basedow, Henry 277, 418 Baskowitz, Bar ara 328, 434 Basler. Diane 342, 418 Basman, John 371 Batisto, Philip 380 Batschelett. Roy 287. 434 Bell, Bill 178, 212, 216, 385 Bell, Dwayne 3013418 Bell, Richard 311,418 Bell. Ted 301, 404 Bellem, Norman 214, 215 Bellinger. William 434 Belt. Keith .290, 418 Beman, Lewls 369 Bench, Dan I 3.66, 374 Bender, Virglnla 434 Benedikt, Karen 339, 413 Benegar, Layton 221, 377 Bennett. Gerald 288. 434 Bennett, James 288, 404 Bennett, Richard 216, 244, 418 Bennett, Wilton 201, 206, 287, 434 Bensick, Bill 214, 218, 219, 385 Benson, Barbara 326, 418 Bentley, John 218, 312, 404 Benton, Larry 282, 418 Berger. Vera 250, 253, 356, 418 Berghaus. Carol 385 Bergmann, Mary 334, 418 Berkhead, Erma 241 Berlekamp, Leland 220 Bernack. Frank 302. 434 Bernard, Amber 355, 418 Bernard. Bettv 418 Bernhardt, William 206 Bernstein. Marshall 266. 271, 385 Berry, Robert 227. 278. 434 Berry, Suzanne 339. 404 Berry, William 212, 216, 219, 377, 385 Bertram. Frederick 208 Bess, Bill 381 Bess, Dianne 194. 336, 404 Best, Marlon 192, 322, 333,404 Beste, Sherry 342, 418 Beverly, Charles 290. 385 Bielby, Ronald 277. 404 Biellier, Harold 210 Bills. Elmer 434 Bills, Margaret 385 Bird, Bill 213 Birmingham, Beverly 334, 404 Bishop. Dan 291. 404 Black, Barbara 191. 358 Black. Dona A 244. 344. 385 Blackburn, Richard 317. 418 Blackwell, Arnold 29, 404 Blair. J. B. 372 Blaisdell, Cynthia 559. 404 Blake, Donald 233 Blake. Margaret 339. 418 Blakeley. Betty 109. 184, 226. 349, 385 Blanchard, Rex 203. 204, 208, 385 Bland, Lee 118 Blase, Melvin 210, 240 Blass. Jacqueline 341. 434 Blattner. Les 194. 301, 434 Blayney, ROV 434 Blinne. David 315. 418 Block, Donald 302. 385 Block, Kenneth 283 Blohm, Edward 213 Blohm, Nelson 228 , Bloodworth, Sandra 251, 339, 418 Bloom, Mary 349, 404 Bloyner, Roy 291 Blume, George 379 Bobeman, Kenneth 372 Bob, Charles 230, 269, 385 Bock, Thomas 317, 418 Bockerstett, Allen 298, 418 Bode, Vernon 385 Bodenhausen, Vance 206, 274, 433 Bolfldrile, Helen 250, 251, 252, 345, Boeckstiegel, Lee 365 Boeger, Bob 246 Boettger, Donald 214, 215 Bogan, Malcolm 291, 404 Bogler, Generose 230 Bohl, Shirley 339, 404 Bohn, Frederick 206, 210 Bohn, Roger 304, 434 Boillot, James 287, 418 Boisseau, Thomas 277, 418 Bollinger, William 311 Bolner, Tom 178. 198. 214, 216, 218 Bolte, Brenda 341, 434 Bond, Kemp 282 Bond, Lee 434 Bond, Lenna 355 Bond, Pat 326, 385 Bonderer. Tony 216 Boney. Margaret 180, 229, 230, 339. 385 Boniface, Don 288, 418 Bonnot, Jer 321, 404 Bookholtz, get 380 Booth, Anne 240 Bopp, Susie 345, 418 Bopp, Susie 34, 418 Bopp, Thane 216, 378, 434 Boswell, Kenneth 366, 379 Bouchaert, Phlllp 204, 320, 385 Bouser, Frank 216 Boudreaux, Byron 365, 385 Bowen, Richard 216, 296, 434 Bowenkamp, Ernest 312, 404 Bower, Kenneth 205 Bowers, Ronald 370 Bowness, Phillip 274, 385 Bowness, Roger 209, 274 Bowness, William 418 Bow er, Lola 232, 354, 385 Boydl, Barbara- 207, 232, 354 Boydston. David 377. 434 Boyer, Carl 244 Boyer, Keith 206, 418 Boyer, Leslie 370 Boylan, Arthur 404 Boylan, Charles 434 Boyle, Daniel 194, 301, 418 Boyle, Jerry 278, 385 Bozard, Bob 239 Bozarth. Ilames 233 Brace, Bi l 208 Brackeen, Leonard 225 Brackett, Phll 370 Bradford, Duane 230 Bradley, Janls 339. 405 Bradley, Robert 213. 244. 293. 405 Bradley, Walter 216, 218, 219, 225 Brady. Susan 237, 334. 418 Braeckel. John 369 Bragg, Kirkie 189, 231, 238, 345, 385 Branclenburger, Jack 248, 370, 385 Brandes, Paul 216 Brandon, Claude 275, 385 Brandes, P. H. 214 Branham, Donald 225 Branson, James 295. 405 Brantley, Bill 192 Brase, Jack 224, 227. 385 Brasket, Carol 339. 434 Bratton, Charles 295. 385 Braude, Michael 196, 266, 318, 418 Braudls. Nancy 434 Braun, Bob 191 Braun, John ' 296, 418 Braun, hgllls 177, 358, 434 Brazeale, harles 364 Braznell, Thomas 301, 434 Breazile,.James 379 Breckenridge, Robert 385 Breeding. Les 212. 385 Breisch, Barbara 180, 191. 192, 229. 322. 345, 355 Brennan. Beverly 325, 434 455 Brennan, Jerry 282, 418 Brennecke, Jane 361 Brenner, Larry 271, 434 Brentlinger, Mary 237, 326, 360, 434 Brereton, Hella 359 Brereton, aryanne 177, 252, 434 Brewster, Bette 209, 405 Brice, Ginger 349, 418 Bricklfiy, Dan 243, 369 Bridge ord, John 239 Bridwell, William 291, 434 Briggle, Shirley 239, 356, 418 Briggs, Janice 335, 434 Bri t, Lee 230 Brii, William 365 Brim, Dean 201, 206, 385 Brindle, Louis 229, 379 Brinkman, Charles 375, 385 Brinkman, Jackie 208, 354, 385 Brisco, Negial 220, 372 Brittain, John C, 275, 419 Brittingham, Shirley 350, 385 Broadaway, Shirley 338, 419 Brod, Don 232 Brodkin, Alan 271, 419 Brooks, Carole 361 Broom, John 419 Broski, Stanley '296, 386 Broughton, Jackie 191 Brouse, Laurel 177, 322, 328, 419 Brown, Betty 355, 418 Brown, Billy 386 Brown, Burton 241 Brown, Charles 307, 405 Brown, Daniel 371 Dean 201, 206, 220 Brown Brown, Emery 227, 386 , ' Brown, Forrest 315, 405 Brown, Frederic 295, 434 Brown, George 220 Brown, Guy 291 Brown, Irene 336, 405 Brown, Jane 350, 419 Brown, ilgan 287, 419 eith 228 Brown, Brown, Margaret 335, 405 Brown, Morris 228 Brown, Pat 231 Ph llis 334 405 Brown, , Brown, Robert 301, 386 Russell 386 Brown, Browning, Maynard 371 Browning, Paul 373 Brownstein, Oscar 303, 405 Bruce, Robert 307, 405 Briimmall, Monte 174, 226, 296, 19 Brummell, Robert 278, 405 Brundage, Dennis 241 Bruner, Claude 295, 405 Brunotte, Darlene 337, 405 Brunner, Herbert 213 Bruns, John 277, 405 Bruton, Benny 25, 141, 168, 229, 230, 386 - Bryan, David 227 Bryan, Harold 337, 419 Bryant, Bob 193, 195, 220, 227, 310, 405 Bryant, Frances 386 Bryant, Lane 341 Bryant, at 177 Bryson, Robert - 216, 221, 368 Buback, Donald 299, 419 Buchanan, ,iames 291, 434 Buchanan, om 214, 215 Buchanan, Walter 217, 218, 386 Bucher, John 419 Buch, Carole' 363 Budde, Marjle 236 Bueker, Elizabeth 338, 405 Bueker, Robert 279, 386 Buel, Charles 266, 299, 405 Buell, Jerry 192, 202, 203, 204, 272, 405 1 Buell, Jim 216 Buescher, Jui-ie 253, 327, 419 Builey, William 378 Bull, Charles 378 Bullman, Storm 325, 360, 434 Bullmer, George 419 Bunge, Carl 288, 386 Bunge, Robert 312 Burch, Donna 232, 356, 386 Burch, Sarah 239, 325, 360, 434 Burch, Suzanne 342, 434 Burge, James 312, 405 Burger, Dorothy 345, 386 Burger, Morris 275, 419 Burgess, Barbara 349 Burgess, Charles 232, 285, 386 Burgess, Dot 342, 434 Bur e, Carl 224 Burke, East 209, 364 Burke, Marilyn 327, 434 Burke, Ronnie 275, 419 Burkeholder, flames 172, 279, 435 Burkel, Dona d 386 Burkhead, Erma 354 Burkle, Carl 228, 293, 386 Burkstaller, William 214, 216, 218, 365, 386 Burlison, Bill 168 Burnine, Harold 263 Burns, Richard 320, 405 Burns, Tom 216 456 Burns, Wfes 277, 435 Burnstein, Stanley 271, 435 Burris, Mike 369 Burroughs, Baul 204, 211, 386 Burton, Daniel 205, 386 Burton, Loretta 337, 386 Busb , Harold 215, 219 Buscii, Robert 315, 419 Busch, Shirley 184, 197, 238, 331, 386 Busey, Bruce- 293, 435 Bush, Channing 232 Bushmanri, Eugene 311, 386 Bussen, Richar 304, 435 Bussick, Donald 198, 214, 304, 386 Butner, James 283, 405 Butts, Betty 337, 405 Buzzard, Beverly 238, 327, 405 Byers, Beverly 435 Byers, Jack 279, 386 Byrd, Bill 291, 386 Byrne, Mick 168, 178, 307, 419 Byso, Dolores 357 C Cady, Elwyn 317, 386 Cahill, Daniel 299, 435 Cahill, Wfilliam 233 Cairns, Amelia 207 Calabrese, Carmelo 215 Caldwell, Darrol 262, 277, 405 Caldwell, Mariel 207 Callaway, Ben 279, 405 Callis, Patty 232, 335, 405 Callison, John 295, 405 Callison, Josef 317, 386 Cameron, Jack 321, 419 Cameron, Mac 371 Camp, Carol 341, 435 Campbell, Alistair 238 Campbell, Johnny 202, 205, 386 Campbell, Marney 351, 435 Campbell, Rod er 379 Campbell, Wiliam Cam en, Ken 186, 213,9219, 375, 37 263, 311, 405 Candielario, William Cape, Donna 357, 435 Capers, Jane 349, 405 Capps, Daniel 178, 213, 216, 218 Capps, Norman 295, 435 Carey, Robert 291, 419 Carey, Suzann 252, 419 Carlson, Melba 331, 358, 435 Carlson, William 213 Carlton, Dub 312, 419 Carmack, Sara 337, 358, 435 Carnahan, David 364 Carney, James 295, 435 Carothers, Paul 246 Carpenter, Eileen 405 Carpenter, Herbert 227, 386 Carpenter, Lamar 201, 208, 386 386 carpenter, Lolefa 226, azz, 557, 386 Carron, Terry 373 Carry, Hugh 209 Carter, Charles 220, 374 Carter, James 300, 419 Carter, John 304, 419 Carter, Lynn 239, 376 Sarah 250 4 40 Carter, , 3 5, 5 Carter, Tom 178, 214, 215, 217, 2 219 Case, Gerald 294, 405 Caskey, John 220 Cason, Jim 183 Cassada, Don 201, 206, 220 Cates, Robert 365 Cattle, Don 374 Caylor, Sandra 333 Cerny, John 173, 296, 419 Ceverha, Bill 213 Ceverha, George 277, 435 Chaffee, Jack 373 Chaikin, Howard 240 Chailland, Alice 326, 419 Chalender, Charles 313, 405 Chalme, Mary 329, 419 Chamberlain, Martha 340, 419 Chambers, George 215, 219, 220 Chambers, John 279, 435 Chambers, Leslie 216, 296, 419 Chambers, William 209 Chamblee, Leonard 380, 419 Chandler, Clyde 233 Chapin, Rita 251, 252, 331, 387 Chapman, William 288, 387 Chapnick, Larry 271, 419 Charno, Audrey 329, 419 Chatham, Joyce 342, 387 Chazanow, Barbara 229 Chazanow, Elaine 329, 435 Chenoweth, Nancy 354 Chialpelas, Nick 290, 435 Chic , Robert 266 Child, Colby 288, 387 Childress, Dudley 371 Chiles, William 266, 300, 419 Chin, James 238 Chirnside, Philip 435 18, Christi an, John 381, 435 Christian, Marjorie 185, 364 Christi an, Tom 221, 381 Ciersdorff, Armin 238 Claiborne, Alice' 419 Claiborne, Connie 250, 340 Clark, Beverl 226 Carroll' 297, 435 Clark, Clark, George 247, 248, 280, 370, 405 Clark, Joan 351 Clark, Ignhn 213, 387 Clark, enneth 311, 419 Clark, Marcella 405 Clark, Phyllis 335, 405 Clark, Richard 275, 435 Clatanoff, Bob 174, 243, 285, 419 Clausen, Bill 283, 435 Clausen, Robert 405 Clayton, Charles 232, 307, 313, 405 Cla to n, Robert 387 Cligford, Leonard 317, 405 Cline, Cline, Cline, Barbara 326, 360, 4 Phil 220, 311, 387 William 280, 387 35 Clinkscales, Lauretta 338, 405 Clodius, Marilyn 325, 419 Clough, Sandra 238, 250, 252, 345, 405 Coad, Sadie 176, 185, 192, 337, 419 Cochran, Mary 339, 419 Coe, Connie 343, 419 Cofer, Patricia 387 Coffman, Edward 240 Coffman, George 206 Cohagan, Luanne 326, 419 Cohen, Earle 308, 419 Cohen, Irving 271, 405 Cohen, Roger 266, 319, 419 Cohen, 329, 406 Cohn, Allan. 220, 303, 435 Cohoon, Judith 355, 419 Colborn, Wayne 192, 205, 272, 435 Cole, Robert 304, 419 Coll, Margaret 356, 406 Collet, John 170, 183, 186, 279, 387 Collier, Donald 279, 406 Colling, Phil 304, 406 Collins, Don 186, 192, 202, 275, 387 Collins, Jackie -241 Collins, Jacqueline 333, 387 Collins, John 300, 406 Collins, Suzie 194, 340. 435 Collins, Tommy 272, 435 Colt, Larry 238 Condon, Edwyna 177, 343, 435 Conlin, Sally 356, 420 Connelly, Harry 294, 406 Connelly, Mary 351, 361, 435 Connor, Herbert 320, 420 Conrad, Evelyn 354 Conrad, Jean 360 Conrad, Norma 321, 435 Conrad, Ozzie 376 Constance, Agnes 364 Constantine, Bill 263 Conway, Das 307, 387 Conway, Edward 293, 435 Cook, Carol 339, 359, 435 Cook, Ed 257, 263 Cook Gar 280 406 , Y , Cook, James 192, 202, 203, 204, 287, 406 Cook, John 420 Cook, Juanita 226 Cook, Kenneth 381, 420 Cooke, Don 262, 277, 420 Cooper, Allen 310 Cooper, Edmund 226 Cooper, Jack 313, 420 Cooper, Joanne 176, 178, 185, 322, 326, 420 Cooper, John 205 Cooper, Robert 375 Coots, John 294, 435 Coots, PeggY 345, 435 Copeland, Bernie 271, 420 Corbet, Richard 304, 435 Corbin, Diane 185, 349, 420 Corder, Louise 339, 387 Cordes, Hugh 293, 435 Cordonnier, James 312, 387 Cornelison, Paul 205 Cornelius, Don 279, 435 Cornett, Ann 194, 341, 435 Cornwall, Paul 285, 420 Corpeny, Pete 310, 387 Corry, Francis 192, 202, 203, 211, 266, 272, 406 Corry, Hugh 272, 420 Cortner, Diane 56, 252, 334, 420 Cothell, Jim 191 Cott, Lawrence 387 Cottey, John 218, 312, 406 Cotton, Barbara 35, 135, 343, 420 Cottrell, James 266, 293, 406 Cougill, Kay 349, 420 Courtney, Donald 216, 280, 435 Courtney, Matthew 299, 387 Courtne , Wade 293, 406 Cover, James 198, 213, 216, 221, 420 Cowan, Caryl 345, 406 Cowan, John 206, 272, 420 Cowan, Norma 331, 420 Cowart, Fred 225, 266, 307, 406 Cox, Buddy 257, 263, 294, 387 Cox, Joanne 334, 406 Cox, Sammy 375 Sal y 176, 185, 197, 322, 323, Cox, Shirley 185, 344, 420 Coy, Charles 420 Crabb, Jack 387 Craig, Barbara 341, 420 Craig, Dick 373 Craig, Robert 216 Craig, William .297, 420 Craigmiles, Larkie 343, 435 Cramer, George 381 Crane, Casper 387 Crane, James 276, 435 Craven, Nancy 226 Crawford, Donald 214, 216, 297, 387 Crawford, Frank 300, 406 Crawford, Paul 225, 406 Creach, Curtis 225 Creighton, James 312, 420 Crenshaw, Melvin 213, 216 Cribb, Wayne 288, 435 Crnkovich, John 237, 321, 420 Croner, Marshall 319, 387 Cronin, Thomas 504, 435 Cronk, Suzanne 420 Cross, Dorothy 339, 387 Cross, Eugene 206 Cross, Pat 176, 185, 337, 420 Cross, Shirley 361 Cross, Sue 176 Crossman, James 212, 387 Crouch, Eddy 206, 287, 435 Crouch, Henry 228 Crouch, Leslie 279, 436 Crow, John 310, 420 Crowder, Caroline 339, 406 Crowe, Richard 290, 436 Crowe, Robert 283, 387 Crowe, Zella 207, 210, 252, 362, 406 Crowley, Charles 205, 273, 436 Cullom, Betty 420 Culver, William 297, 406 Cummings, Mary 218 Cummins, Aohn 387 Cummins, ichard 202, 204 Cunningham, Carol 197, 323, 349, 406 Cunningham, Lee 205 Cunningham, Van 232 Cupfz, Carol n 348, 357, 436 Cur ey, William 312, 406 Curran, Robert 236, 299, 406 Curry, Henry 320, 420 Curtis, Bill 220, 436 Curtis, Marjorie 176, 177, 182, 184, 344, 387 A Curtis, William 310 Cust, Jim 373 Cuttler, Robert- 309, 420 Czeschin, Calvirif 312, 420 Czeschin, Donald 306, 436 Czeschigrglylerlvin 373 D Dabrock, Bill 240 Dachroeden, Jane 436 Dahlberg, Jeannine 334, 420 Dalheimer, Les 311, 420 Dail, Susan 339, 436 Dailey, Duane 192, 204, 208, 379 Dale, Jack 369 Dale, JimmyV.379 Dallmeyer, illiam 295, 436 Daly, Sylvia 355 1 Damerval, Nell 341, 436 Danford, Ted 214, 217, 220 Daniel, Charles 174, 285, 387 Daniel, Dave 226 Daniels, Mary 355, 406 Dankel, Kenneth 285, 406 Dashen, Jane 339, 436 Dauster, Edward 175, 266, 292, 387 Davidson, Charles 312, 436 Davidson, Luther 377 Davidson, Mary 329, 334, 342, 436 Davie, Harold 221, 377, 436 Davis, Alfred 283, 436 Davis, Barry 276, 420 Davis, Bill 192, 201, 202, 203 Davis, Chester 289, 420 Davis, Dale 376 Davis, Diane 337, 406 Davis, Ella 178, 231, 344, 406 Davis, Frank 200, 208, 211, 387 Davis, Gene 387 Davis, Jack 230, 373 Davis, Jackie 231 Davis, James 289 Davis, Janice 387 Davis, Jen 140, 176, 322 Davis, Lytton 406 Davis, Martha 177, 362, 436 Davis, Martis 206, 207 Davis, Mary J. 406 Davis, Mary J. 406 Davis, Mary S. 406 Davis, McCord 278, 436 Davis, Richard 369 Davis Robert 369 Davis: Robert 369 Davis, Robert 311, 420 Davis, Sue 180, 231 Davis Virginia 344 Davis: William 273,406 I a Enchantedv. . . lavish foot enchantment TWEEDIE FOOTWEAR CORPORATION - JEFFERSON CITY .95 4 0 i"f'lLORlS1 25 on the Strollway Compliments of THE STEIN CLUB NU,-VVAY LUMBER NUMBER 4 8 ' 4 4 6th and Walnut TIGER HOTEL Air-Conditioned Coffee Shop 0 VV'Air-Cooled Rooms COLUMBIA, MISSOURI R- L- DUDLEYI Mower Columbia Phone 4121 Missouri EVER-EAT CAFE RALPH MORRIS, Manager The Old Reliable Eating Place 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On the Strollway nl' University f'5 . ' f . ,,. f f l ,!E , CREAM or CP-EHS ' V ICE CREAM "THE JONESES" A Home AWAY FROM HOME J ERRY'S SERVICE STATION TEXACO Pnonucrs 216-308 Hitt sneer Phone 5470 gm and Em Phone 7295 On the Strollway For Your Printing Needs Call A - BAKERS os PRESS I ROMAN , MEAL BREA coLuMslA, Mlssouiu D THE PEN POINT FOUNTAIN PENS 0 GREETING CARDS STATIONERY 0 PEN REPAIRS 913 Broadway Phone 6956 RIBACK PIPE AND STEEL COMPANY Wholesale Plumbing and Heating Supplies ENGINEERING SERVICE Box 480 Columbia, Mo. Phone 2-3131 8 388 Ervin, Ann 243, 337, 388 Davison, Allene 196, 336, 387 Davison. Kenneth 206 Dawson, Eugene 206 James 179, 296, 387 Dawson, Dawson, Leila 387 Dawson, Nancy 355, 406 Day, LeRoy 213 ' Deane, Nancy 350. 358. 436 Deane, Robert M. 305, 406 Deatherage, Audrey 207. 388 Deberry, james 239, 266, 280, 420 DeCamp, Elsie 241 DeCarl0. Henry 208 Deck, Marllyn 420 Dee, Ivan 183, 193. 194, 319, 388 Deebe, Joel 213 Deems, Donald 315, 436 Deer, Nancy 4350, 436 Delaney, XVilllam 202, 203, 211, 287, 406 Delap, Dorothy 354 DeLaporte, Daniel 378 DeLaporte, J. C. 378 Delesdernier, LeRoy 201, 206 Delkeskamp, Harry 269. 420 Delong, Beverly 363, 388 DeMoss. Michael 226, 262, 278, 420 Dempsey. Marlene 239, 363, 436 Denebexm, Julian 319, 406 Denk, Paul 290, 436 Denny, Charles 263 Dent, Clare 406 Dent, James 312, 420 Denton. Eugene 388 Denton, Leslie 238 Denty, Susan 345, 420 DePape, John 363, 388 Dermondy, Robert 305. 406 Derr, Babs 119, 197, 250, 341, 406 Deskin, Robert 266, 267 Despain, Jimmy 374 DeVilbiss, Dorothy 236, 358 Devine, Michael 278, 406 Devos. John 365 DeWeese. ,ksyce 233 Diamond. obert 309, 406 Dickens, Richard 299. 420 Drane, Dickey, Pamela 350, 436 Dickinson, Dick. 135. 257 Dieckman, Edwin 222, 223, 328 Diehr, Joyce 325, 420 Dierklng, Betty 176, 325, 406 Dlekroger, Jerry- 262 Dillinger, Patricia 339. 406 Dillman. Alicia 342, 420 Dillon, Peg 360 Dilworth. Ann 252. 406 Dimitriades, Tom 290, 436 Dimmitt, W. A. 212 Dingus, Lar 186, 202, 203, 204, 211. 287, 14,06 Dippold. Russ 278. 420 Ditty, Harrg' 311, 421 Dixson, Bo 232 Dixon, Doyle 285. 388 Doak. Robert 287. 436 Doane, Bill 168, 216, 376 Doha. Gene 380 Dobbins. Charles 320. 421 Dodd, Bette A 334, 407 Dodd, Phyllis 244 Dodd. Sklvia 327 Dodge, irk 22 Dodson. Sue 421 ' Doerr. Jim 257 Doherty. James 236, 321, 407 Doll, Gloria 354 Dollins, Jim 232 Donaldson, Elvalee Donaldson, Floyd 251, 348, 388 280, 436 Donaldson. Millard 228, 369 Doneff. John 321, 421 Donegan, Dan 321, 421 Donnelly, Dorothy 237, 360, 436 Donoho, Alvln 377 Dougherty, Edward 209, 286, 436 Douglas, Carole 232, 326, 388 Douglas, Jim 206 Douglass. Martha 235. 421 Dowell, Bonnie 177, 341, 436 Dowell, Larry 379 Downey, Ed I 175 Downin , Wllburn 377 Downs,?Jerry 216, 370 Downs, Margy 239. 331, 407 Doyle, William 295, 388 Dozier, Ronald 374 Drake, Charles 228 Drake, Harriet 341, 407 Drake, John 227 Drake, Mary 239. 556, 559, 436 Dorothea 207, 355, 421 Draper, Gordon 296, 436 Drenkhan, Sue 252, 330, 436 Dubinsky. Ann 329, 421 DuBois, Bets? 169, 176, 185, 191. 253, 329, 21 Dubry, Carolyn 339, 436 Duck, Glnl 238 Dudley, Jacqueline 388 Due , Don 364 Duff, Louise 196, 348.421 Dumay, Ronald 312, 407 Dummit, Ralph 230 DuMont, Joyce 342, 407 Dunbar, Mary 207, 363, 421 Duncan, Billy zzs. 263. 366, ass Duncan, Byron 311, 388 Duncan, Don 283 Duncan, Jack 191. 373 Duncan. Marge 177, 326,407 Duncan, Richard 216 Duncan, Suzanne 342, 456 Dunham, John 295, 407 Dunlap, Bill 179, 228, 315, 388 Dunlap. Dorothy 244, 336, 407 Dunn, Dale 286, 436 Dunn, Herb 232 Dunn, Jerry 306, 407 Dunscombe, Thomas 279, 407 Durham, Ronald 299, 436 Dworkowltz, Lawrence 303, 421 Dwyer, Joan. 117, 336, 407 Dwyer, Mflrwwn 238, 337 Dwyre. Mike 378 Dyer, Howard 313, 407 Dykes, Bondell 388 Dykes, Oscar 217 Eads, Robert 286, 436 Eaker, Samuel 269, 436 Earl, Marvin 205 Earls, Loretta 207, 355, 421 Earls, Marllyn 436 Eater, NanCY 338, 421 Eaton, Victor 49, 137, 183, 220, 296, 388 Ebeling, John 276, 407 Eber, Carl 273, 436 Ebers, Harvard 220 Eberle, Don 421 Eberhardt, Louis 365 Ebersole. Charlotte 342, 436 Eblen, Tom 191, 285, 436 Eddlngton, Carol 239, 436 Eddy, Margot 238 Edmondson, Jane 1 206, 207 Edmondson, Ronnie 205 Edmunds, Bernard 311, 436 Edmunds, Edwin 376 Edsall, Judith 360, 436 Edwards, Joan 342, 407 John 371 Edwards, Edwards, Joe 378 Edwards, Judy 337, 358, 437 Edwards, Mary 194, 337, 357, 437 Edwards, Edwards, Thomas 247, 370 Egbert, George 206, 376 Egelhoff, Janet 325, 407 Egelhoff, Rodger 296, 437 Eggeman, Daniel 306, 421 Eggers, Dave 236, 321, 421 Eggers, Frank 220 Eggers, Tolm 229 Ehrlich, Shelton 217 Ehrenberg, Carlene 437 Ehrle, Donald 283, 296, 407 Ehrle, Ronald 173, 296, 407 Ehrlich, Shelton 214, 218, 271, 4 Eichman, Donald 311, 437 Eiler, Vena 341, 437 Eilers, Tom 388 Eilerts. B. T. 366, 371 Eisen, Robert 197, 319, 437 Eissman, Herbert 211, 388 Ekern, George 279, 388 Ekern, Pete 263, 279, 388 Elam, Kenneth 283 Elbrlng, Sandra 177, 357, 437 Elden. Melby 360, 437 Eldred, Jane- 342 Eldred, Philip 407 Eldringhoff, Sylvan 365 Elkins, Philip 365 EllefsonkJon 285, 437 Ellifrit, ay 301, 421 Elliott, Cecile 205, 355 Elliott, Clara- 388 Elliott, Maggie 334, 421 Elliott. Mari yn 421 Ellis, Harry 244 Ellis, Mary 341, 407 Ellis, Richard 220. 279, 388 Ellison, Richard 228, 380 Elmore. Lloyd 257 Elrod, Dennis 295, 421 Elsea, Alden 224, 279, 388 Emde, John 366, 375, 388 Emerson, Don 217 Emerson, Evelyn 207, 250. 251 Enfield, Doris 251, 338, 407 smlih 341, 407 07 Engel, Margot 239, 252. 340, 421 Engel. William 292. 407 Engelage. Donald 369 Enfelbrecht, Selma 207, 210, 362 07 Engle, Beverly Engle, Burton. Engle, Franklin 388 15, 369 Engle, William 98, 284. 407 Englehart, Anne 175, 322, 350. 3 Englehart, Mary 350. 421 English, Elizabeth 193. 337. 388 Englund, Karl 311, 421 Engram, Jackie 421 177.239, 357, 437 2 214, 216, 218, 365, 88 Ens, James 229, 388 Ent, Blll 191 Epperson. Bob 227 Epstein, Sherwin 388 Erdel, Joan 407 Erelwln, XVilliam 371 Erickson, Arthur 373 Ernsbarger, Leonard 208, 240, 244 Erwin, Martha L. 421 Erwin. Ray 315, 388 Estep, Donald 275, 421 Etes, Robert 269, 388 Eubank, L. A. 232 err 375 Evans, Evans, lliarl' 214, 215 Evans, Keith 287, 407 Evans, Stanley 204, 287, 421 Ewing, Kenneth 317, 421 Ezell, XVllllam 178, 243, 277, 421 F Fairbanks, Nancy 168, 169, 185, 334, 407 Faith, Nancy 330, 357,437 Falk, Richard 279, 407 Falkenhalner, Robert 283, 437 Fallent, Dick 205 Fanara, Salvatore 298, 437 Fanchen, Harriet 355 Farbsteln, Marlene 322, 347, 421 Farha, Albert 311, 437 Faries, Cyril 284, 437 Faris, Mary 338, 388 Faris, Nancy 349, 388 Farmer, Bob 178, 305, 380 Farmer, Jack 421 Farmer, Joseph 295, 388 Farrel, Robert 232, 236, 371 Farrell, Geor e 285, 407 Fauquier, -Rogert 378, 437 Faurot, Aileen 252, 239, 345, 437 Faurot, Jane 176, 184, 231, 345, 388 Fay, Dale 216 Feagans. Donald 375 Feingold, Beverly 329, 360, 437 Felkner, Richard 301, 421 Fellows. Elsie 345, 437 Felter, John 315, 437 Feltz, Betty 334 Fenimore, Bill 304, 421 Fenner, Thomas 266, 310, 407 Fenster, Aaron 248, 309, 407 Fenwick. Richard 273, 437 Ferber, Paul 283 Ferbert, Charles 283, 437 Ferguson, Allan 304, 421 Ferguson, Ann 349, 407 Ferguson, Mary 194, 349, 437 Fer ing, Marvin 374 Ferrall, Cox 307, 437 Ferrer, Jose 238 Ferrier, Mary 359 Ferril, William 228 Fertig, Patricia ,361 Flala, James 291, 407 Ficken, Janet 350, 421 Ficklin, Charmian 345, 389 Fields, Deanne 169, 229, 345, 407 Field, Irving 269, 407 Field, Roland 214, 215 Fields, Robert 186, 220, 224, 279, 407 Filbick, Bob 168 Filbert, Gary 80 Finch, Jerry 317, 437 Fink, Gail 326, 360, 437 Fink, John 312, 407 Fink, Rodney 374, 407 Fink, Sandra 325, 421 Finley, Neil 374, 389 Finley, Rallph 308. 421 Finley, Wi llam 227, 366, 407 Fischer, Henry 365 Fischer, Robert 295, 407 Fischer, Ralph 209 Fischer, Ronald 304, 389 Fisher, Harold. 312, 421 Fisher, John 213 Fisher, Myrna 229, 322, 342, 389 Fisher, Robert 389. 437 Fitzgerald, Henry 298, 389 Fitzgerald, Wesley 236, 321, 437 Fitzroy, Donna 177, 350, 407 Flanigan, Constance 349, 437 Flannery, Martin 291, 421 Flaspohler, Mona 363 Flatt. Charles 206 Fleisch, Bob 227 Fleming, Jim- 228 Flemln , Sylvia 354 Flleg, oan 360, 437 Flint, 'rnest 233 Flint-Smith, Juanita 326, 437 Flowers, Don. 205 Flowers, Marlon 233 Flylgnn, Leslie 175, 178, 185, 237, 342, 21 Foard, Sherra Do 176, 244, 337, 403 Forbstein, Edward 309, 389 Ford, Carolyn 185, 189, 345, 421 Ford, Charles 241 Ford, Darrell 287 Ford, Robert 437 Ford. XVade 288 Forderhase, Eugene Forsyth. Frederick Forsyth, Gene 208 Fort. Thomas 421 285 389 ' Foster, Dan 301, 408 Foster, Donald 203, 206, 275, 408 Foster, Donald S. 421 Foster, Foster, Francis 279,437 George 312, 389 Fothergill, Maurice 275, 408 Fowler, Barbara 349, 422 Fowler, Bill 191, 313, 437 Fowler, David 206, 389 Fowler, John 320, 566, 372, 389 Fowler, ols 239, 437 Fowler, Lou 357 FoX, Anna 252, 350, 361, 437 Fox, Geraldine 328, 403 Fox, Joe 288, 408 Fox, Leslie 200, 202, 203, 211, 272 389 Fox, Linda V 328, 437 Frager, Judith 358 Francis, Janet 343, 389 Frank. Bernie 437 Franklin. Betty 340, 408 FrankS, Marg 207, 351, 408 Franz, Eliza eth 168, 354, 389 Fray, Allen 202, 203, 204, 287 Fray, Harry 408 Frazee, Charlene 351, 357, 437 Frazer, Robert 437 Frazier, Geraldine 363, 437 Frazier, Wanda 360 Frednjlan, John 233 Fredrick, Robert 313, 422 Freeman, Pennies 237 Freitag, Joyce 184, 351, 389 French, Don 295, 437 French, Robert 295, 408 Frerklng, Marvin 217 Friedberg, Bernard 319, 422 Frledheim, Jerry 168, 186, 366, 370 408 Friedm Friedm Friedm Friedm Friedm an, Larry 271, 438 an, Joe 389 an, Louise 329, 422 fm, Lynette 347, 422 an, Marvin 271, 389 Frier, Frank 198, 266, 283, 389 Friese. Frlesne Bruce 283 r. Jerry 208, 422 Friesz, Rita 363 Frisby, James 213 Frith., Davie zss, ass Fronlni, William 220 Frurt, nn 435 Fruit, Judith 339, 360, 438 Fry, Gerry 141 FIV, Ja mes 294, 422 Fryrear, Gordon 370 Fuchs, Wayne 299, 408 Fulford, Ja ne 349, 438 Fulkerson, Tom 220 Fullerton, Donald 204, 287, 422 Fulton, Beverly 253, 331, 357, 438 Funk, F. M. 210 Furgason, Mary 358 Fuson, Alvin 294, 421 Futterman, Sharon 329, 438 Fyfe, Bob 373 G Gabler, Jack 257 Gabler John 294, 438 Gaddis: William 285,422 Gaddy, Gaeke, Dave 210 Marvin 381 Gaines. Pat 337. 408 Gaines, Sally 251, 253 Gaines, Sara 343, 408 Gaines William 220 279 389 Galamba, Richard 319, 438 Gale, Duward 389 Galey, William 228, 321, 422 Gall, Richard 301, 408 Gallaher, Charles 292, 389 Gallego, Juaquin 366, 379, 389 Gallian, Don 172 Gallivan, Claribell 207 Gamble, Edward 278, 422 Gamble. Paul 374 Gann, Frances 334, 389 Gannaway, Nancy 339, 422 Ganther, Howard 373 Gardner, Betty 325, 408 Gardner, Laura 389 Gardner, Randall 121, 217, 380, 422 Gardner, Robert 29 , 389 Gardner, Stan 206, 380 Gareas. Sarah 194, 326, 438 Gar and. Thelbert 365, 422 Garner, Donald 371 Garner, Lawson 376, 389 45 Hall Hoerr, Robert 275, 409 Garnett, Judy 168, 185, 337 Garnett, Mary 422 Garrett, Robert 217 Garrett, Robert 378 Garris, Wilda 185, 207 Garrison, Donald 377 Garst, Anne 231, 337, 389 Garvin,dIeanne 339, 422 Garwoo , Glenn 209, 389 Gaskins, Gene 221 Gassner, John 216, 218 Gastineau, Gene 257 Gaston, Maisie 363, 438 Gatson, Evelyn I 356 Gatterman, Marilyn 185, 327, 422 Gatton, George 364 Gaus, Edwar 304, 408 Gautsche, Henry 307, 422 Gedens, Jim 217 Geerlings, George 214 Gellhausen, Wi liam 291, 408 Gelphman, Marti 191, 251, 329, 422 Gentry, Charles 310, 389 Gentry, Clovis 241 Gentry, Overton 277, 389 Gelven, Don 214, 565 Geoghegan, Anthony 277, 408 George, Janet 345, 422 Gerhardt. Gem 299 Gerken, Harold 374 Gern, Gerhardt 422 Gernhardt, Paul 216, 218 Gershon, Herbert 303, 438 Gershon, Peggy: 357 Getruero, Fran 202 Gibbs, James 248, 287, 438 1 Gibbs,,Lester 191 Gibbs, Mary 185, 349, 422, Gibbs, Nancy 176, 218, 349, 408 Gibson, Charles 278, 438 Gibson, Robert 192, 203, 206, 287, 389 Gidens, Marjean 185, 189, 191, 329, 422 Giesecke, Donald 213 Giesecke, John 301, 438 Gilbert, Fred- 200, 205, 272, 438 Gillespie, Arlxe 238 Gillilan, James 370 Gilman, Dick 230 Gilmore, Barbara 349, 389 Gilmore, Dudlely 225, 278, 389 Gilmore, Frank in 224 Gilmore, John 278, 422 Gilmore, Patricia 327, 438 Gingrick, Robert 279, 422 Gioia, John 237 Girard, Rich 246 Girot, Richard 213 Glasgow, Marcia 252, 327, 422 Glaspey, Donald 203, 274, 389 Glazer, Harlene 252, 329, 422 Glazer, Leonard 271, 422 Gleason, George 246, 257, 263 Gleason, John 168, 169, 186, 224, 227, 375, 359 Glenn, Karl 226, 269, 422 Gnuse, Sam 304, 408 Go, Emily 354 Go, Gloria 355 Godfriecl, Maxine 185, 329, 422 Godi, Joe 208, 372 Goetz, Larry 310, 438 Goetze, Carol 324, 422 Goewgy, Lee 317, 408 Goff, ob 221, 280, 422 Gold, Joe 188, 189, 191 Goldberg, Helene 422 Goldberg, Lawrence 319, 408 Golden, Donald 272, 422 Goldman, Larry 271, 408 Goldstein, Marvin 303, 408 Goldstein, Mickey 303, 422 Golien, Margaret 357 Gooch, Bobby 263 Goode, Beverly 345, 358, 438 Goodell, Prudy 335, 438 Goodenow, Avis 185, 339, 422 Goodin, Bob 279, 227,, 390 Goodrich, Joel 344, 358, 438 Goodson,dJames U 373 Goodspee . William 282 Goodwin, Roger 174, 390 Gopman, Seymour 303, 422 Gordon, Janet 329, 422 Gordon, Mary 324 Gordon, Morrie 303, 408 Gordon, William 366, 377 Gorman, Mary 358, 438 Gould, Pat 176, 177, 356 Govoruhin, Leonid 212, 216, 219 Govro, Bill 217, 218 Gowan, John 269,438 Grabbe, Gene 281, 422 Graber, Jim 205 Grace, John 201, 204, 287, 438 Graessle, Donald 214, 215 Graff, George 375, 390 Graham, Norma 344, 408 Grammer, Mary 232, 331, 408 Granneman, Carol 350, 408 Grant, Jane 252, 253, 350, 422 Grassmuck, Joan 324, 438 Grateke, Chris 203, 204, 390 Grateke. Louis 287 Graue, Doris 363, 390 Graven, Willis 217 460 Hansen, Sandy 237 Hanseon, Edith 361 Harhon, Paula 339. 390 Hardin, Jane 241 Hardin, Marion 315, 408 Hardin, Tony 312, 408 Hardrnger, Sam 369 Gray, Bruce' 312 Gray, Frederic 422 Gray, Joan 331, 390 Gray, John 281, 390 Gray, Leven 220, 224, 263 Gray, Theodore 294, 438 Greaves, Luanne 335, 390 Green, Linda 231, 333, 390 Green, Mary 185, 356 Green, Paul 243 Greenberg, Brent 309, 438 Greenberg, Paul 302, 422 Greenbeig, Richard 318, 408 Greenfel , Frank 205 Greenlee, Richard 220, 380 Greenley, Quentin 204, 266, 286, 422 Greeson, Karol 343, 408 Greif, Robert 366 Gressly, William 203, 211, 272, 390 Grey, Carol 350, 438 Gri fiths, Carolyn 348, 422 Griffiths, William 186, 266, 281, 390 Grigsby, Floyd 301, 423 Grimes, ilixmes 224 Grimes, , BY 252, 344, 357,438 Griot, Richard 218, 291, 408 Grisham, John 312, 422 Grisham, Shirley 232, 390 Gritman, Jim 191 Gritzo, Ludwig 378 Grogan, Arthur 227 Grogan, Ondo 371 Gro ,Betty 207, 362,438 Gross, George 370 Gross, Kenneth 423, Grosse, Charles 233 Grossenbacher, Alice 335, 408 Grossman, Sue 340, 423 Groth, Will 220, 224 Grove, Jack 314, 423 Grove, Sam' 378 Groves, Robert 233 Grubb, Merlyn 209 Guffin,-Sylvia 185, 322, 326, 336, 423 Guilford, Katie 361 Gulaian, Loretta 355 Gulick, Bill 304, 438 Guller, Maurice 309, 423 Guller, Arthur 309 Gunn, Lawrence 304, 408 Gunn, Marilyn 253, 354, 408 Gutshall, Brll 206 Gwen, Kay 237 Gwinn, Patricia 326, 438 Gwinner, David 214, 390 Gwinner, Myron 244, 423 H Haase, Robert 423 Hachman, Glenn 408 Hackle, Rich 286, 423 Hackl ey, Doris 354, 390 Haddock, Patsy 207, 241 Haddox, Marvin 227 Hague, Joanne 326, 423 Hager, Harold 369 Ha n, Allen 202, 238 Hahn, LeRoy 213, 379 Hale, Hale, Larry 200, 208, 211 Shir ey 207, 352, 423 Haley, Darrel 372 Hall, Betty 390 Hall, Bob 240, 266 Hall, Charles 408 Hall, David 279, 438 Hall, Eugene 288, 408 Hall, Harry 366 Hall, James 216, 266, 268, 423 Hall, Margaret 356 Hall, Robert 269 Sally 177,361,438 Hallahan,.William 268, 390 Haller, Victor 279, 423 Halpern, David 189, 194, 318, 438 Halse , Harold 372 Hamilton, Richard 314. 390 Hammer, Irving 303, 423 Hammer, Virginia 423 Hammett, Alton 208, 408 Hammond, Nancy 339, 390 Hanauer, George 372 Handelman, Neil 319, 423 Hanes, John 274, 438 Haughn, Erceil 229 Han ins, Jay 247 Hanicke, Jack 232 Hankin, Marvin 220, 302, 423 Hankins, Gale 202, 272, 390 Hankins, Helen 358 Hankins. Sarah 438 Hanks, Glen 312, 438 Hanna, John 311, 438 Hannah, Fred 203, 211, 274, 390 Hanrahan, Thomas 299, 423 Hairzliarough, David 172, 217, 218, Hansen, J. H. 227 Hansen, Joseph 279. 408 Hardy, Stanton 279, 408 Harman, Verna 354 Harman, John 269, 408 Harman, Verna 390 Harner, Joe 291, 390 Harnes, Lawrence 212, 299, 390 Harper, Ann 250, 251, 252 Harper, Jane. 344, 357, 438 Harper, Marianne 345, 409 Harper, Mary 335, 438 Harper, Robert 266, 315, 409 Harper, Thomas 214, 217 Harpold, Keith 315, 438 Harrell, George -219 Harrellson, William 370 a Harriman, Albert 204, 286, 438 Harriman, Russell 206 Harrington, Chuck 282, 438 Harrington, Rodney 200, 377 Harris, Billy 275, 438 Harris, Donna 341, 438 Harris, Forest 390 Harris, George 423 Harris, Glee 207, 210 Harris, John 365, 379 Harris, Marlene 360 Harris, Nancy 239, 253, 356 Harris, Shirley 207, 341, 409 Harrison, Anita 423 Harrison, Diane 345, 409 Harrison, Jack 216 Harrison, Jeanne 341 Harrison, J. B. 214 Harrison, Martha, 207, 210, 354 Hart, Galen 239, 287, 409 Hartenbower, Joe 295, 439 Hartford, Carolyn 206, 207, 357 Hartley, Howard 374 Hartman, Bob 370 Hartman, Dennis 205, 272. 390 Hartman, Helen 345 Hartman, Van 250, 252, 409 Hartmann, Jeanette 343, 439 Hartnagel, Lois 251, 324, 423 Hartung, Karl 275, 423 Harvey, Walt 295, 439 Hase, Wesley 390 Haskins, Paul 202, 391 Hasse, Rovert 291 X Hassinger, Wesley 390 Hatley, Charles 317, 390 Hatler, Donald 365 Hatten, Judith 350, 423 Hatton, Bill 208 Hatton, Jane A 339, 360, 439 Haughn, Erceil 355 Hausfater, Norman 309, 409 Hausmann, Betty 351, 439 Havard, Robert 228, 375 Harvey, Phyllis 354, 390 Hawes, Georgene 341, 409 Hawes, Kenneth 315 Hawk, Jack 280, 439 Hawk, Kenneth 288 Hawkins, Judith 348, 359, 439 Hawkins, Mary 339, 423 Hawkins, Tom 370 Hawn, Marilyn 241, 363, 409 Hayden, Virginia 360 Haydon, George 301, 409 Haynes, Jerry 372 Hays, Betty 312, 354, 423 Harp, Dorothy 238, 390 Haydon, Dick 227 Haywood, Bruce 307, 439 Hayworth, Velgene 373 Hazel, Joe 288, 390 Hazell, Richard 212, 279, 409 Hazzard, Bill 304, 380, 423 Head, Vernon 214, 216 Headley, Lanny 179, 225, 227, 390 Heagerty, Mary 178, 322, 342, 423 Hea ey, Bill 174, 279, 423 Heavener, Harold 282, 423 Hebbler, G. A. 214 Hebert, Dickie 104 Hechtman, Elliott 319, 390 Hedrick, Charles 232 Hedrick, Helen 206, 358 Heenan, Yvonne 237, 358, 439 Heffron, Warren 378 Hegamin, Laird 194, 226, 370 Herd, Konrad 206, 262, 287, 423 Hein, Wayne 220, 371 Heiney, Don 232 Heinn, Mervin 200 Heinz, Mervin 203, 211 Heise, Davi 307, 439 Heitman, Juli 237 Heller, Roland 299, 439 Helm, Betty 196, 348, 409 Heltzel, Colleen 334, 409 Hemphill, Barbara 336, 360, 439 Hemphill, Delbert 208 Henderson, Dick 229 Henderson, James 295. 439 Henderson, Jan 168, 169. 339, 409 Henderson, Kendall 248 Henderson, Mark 295 Henderson, MarY 390 Henderson, Richard 208, 300, 409 Henderson, Thomas 295, 391 Hendrick, Richard 200, 202, 204, 211 296, 391 Hendricks, Don 192, 275 Hendrickson, Taylor 202, 241 Henges, Richard 299, 423 Hengstenberg, Donna 350, 409 Hen ey, Alice 210, 325, 391 Henley, Eugene 280, 439 Henley, Ro ert 280, 423 Henricks, Donald 423 Henrikson, Svend 238 Henry, Charlotte 334, 439 Henry, Walter 374 Henry, William 423 Henson, Robert 217 Henson, Esse 217, 220 Henson, ent 186, 247, 257, 370 Henson, Ted 277, 423 Henze, Jack 269, 391 Herbert, Charles 282, 409 Herbert, Gene 205 Herbald, Kenneth 379 Herborn, Daniel 247, 248, 370, 423 Herborn, Peter 168, 186, 247, 248, 370 391 Herdan, Jerry 214, 217 Hereford, Hanley 311, 423 Herman, Harvey 225 Herman, Leroy 370 Herman, Reva 347, 423 Hernandez, Alvaro 237 Herndon, Celia 326, 439 Herron, James 174, 175, 266, 303, 591 Herrscher, Roger 391 Hershman, Ramon 409 Hertz, Sonja 329, 391 Hertzberg, Dale 214, 378 Hertzog, Bob 168 Hertzog, James 202, 203, 205, 272, 409 Hess, Edwin 315, 409 Hesse, Richard 220, 224 336, 439 Hester, Kathy 360 Heuermann, Carol Heugele, Sandra 325, 409 Heutel, Evangeline 350, 439 Heutel, Lee 233 Heuermann, Carol 357 Hewitt, Janet 333, 409 Hickok, John 311, 391 Hickman, Marlene 345, 423 Hicks, Helen 354 Hill, Charles 224 Hill, Jerry 220,f'283, 409 Hill, Lee 3595423 Hill,"Stephen' 297 Hinckley, Katherine 341, 360, 439 Hinds, Dick 378 Hinds, Joan- 250, 345, 409 Hinds, Juanita 333, 391 Hinds, William 285, 439 Hinkle , Rolla 279, 391 Hipsh, Sanford 308, 439 Hirgy, William 377 His e, Martha 350, 439 Hitz, Roger 241 Hoag, Jo n 313, 391 Hoagland, Georgette 175, 342, 409 Hobart, David 311, 391 Hobbs, Joyce 355 Hobson, ancy 252, 345, 357, 439 Hocton, Earlene 360 Hodel, Marvin 277, 409 Hodes, Casey 357, 439 Hodge, Stanley 380 Hodges, William 227, 300, 409 Hoech, Patsy 250, 354 Hoefer, Wa ter 300, 439 Hoelscher, Jerry 202, 211, 225, 287 Hoelscher, Thomas 295, 391 Hoemann, Harold 277, 439 Hoer, Kenneth 236 Hoerr, Lauretta 117, 232, 409 Hoerr, Ra mond 200, 201, 202, 391 Hoff, William 201, 206, 391 Hofmann, Bill 220, 313, 376 Htzffmann, Christie 177, 345, 358, 39 Hoffman, Eileen 347 Hoffman, Harriet 360 Hoffman, Natalie 349, 423 Hoffman, Philip 308, 391 Hogan, Bedonna 355 Hoshead, Carol 334, 409 Hoiue, Byron 220 Ho nbaum, Carl 293, 439 Holcomb, Carl 214, 216 Holland, Edward 221, 375 Holley, Joe 227 Hollowell, Robert 236 Hollrah, James 227, 391 Hollrah, Lowell 366 Holman. Jerry 288, 423 Holmes, Genie 176, 197, 342, 424 Holme Holme Holma 5, James 311, 391 s, Jeannie 409, 356 n, Linda 342, 409 Holman, Max 305 Holt, Frances 331, 357, 439 Holt. Jack 214, 216 Holt, Jackie 236, 324 In Columbia . .. . . . the place to go for the brands you know . . ucfewi' HAYS HARDWARE CO. Dial 47IO 808 BROADWAY LACROSSE LUMBER CO. Dealers in BUILDING MATERIALS PAINTS AND VARNISHES GLASS BUILDERS HARDWARE SPECIAL PLAN SERVICE Joe Cunningham, Manager COLUMBIA, MO WI WM ER COMPANY Your Complete Building Material Store ROBERT H. PLUNKETT, Manager 9th and Ash Street Phone 9797 MCLAUGHLIN Bnos. I FURNITURE co. I6 NORTH TENTH STREET TELEPHONE 4334 I COLUMBIA, MISSOURI DE SOTO - PLYMOUTH The Finest in SALES AND SERVICE on All Makes of Cars MISSOURI MOTOR COMPANY "Since '2I" I5 NORTH 7th ST. PHONE 3I63 CAMPUS DRUG STORE Right on the Red Campus OPPOSITE JESSE HALL PRESCRIPTION SERVICE Open 7:30 o. m. to IO:3O p. m. 806 Conley Columbia, Mo, . Phone 6304 Compliments of ST. 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GENERAL CONTRACTORS Columbia, Missouri Builders of: MEMORIAL UNION AGRICULTURAL LAB BUILDING MEN'S DORMITORY GROUP ENGINEERING LAB BUILDING Holt, Leland 233 goit, Mamiel 377 ot, ari nn 351,43 Holt, Tom y214 9 Honan, Joe 377 Hony, Alice 347,1 424 Hood, Lowell 316, 391 Hood, William 424 Hooley, Vince 278 Hooper, Charles 217, 218, 380 Hootman, Raymond 409 Hoover, Eleanor 325, 424 Hoover, Jerry 366, 373 Hoover, Phillip 295, 439 , Hope, Ctynthia 336, 409 Hopgoo , William 295, 391 Hop ins, David 313, 424 Hopkins, Dick 117 Hopkins, games 279, 439 Hoppe, C arles 293, 409 Horn, Caroline 252, 322, 349 Horn, Mary 424 Horn, Richard 295, 439 Horowitz, Sylvia 328, 424 Hornell, George 215 Horton, Earlene 351, 439 Horton, John 365 Hoshor, Marian 337, 359, 459 Houdersheldt, Sally 341, 391 Hough, Barbara 325. 409 Hough, Bill 183, 200, 202, 203, 211, 224, 272. 391 Hounschell, Don 205 Hounschell, John 205, 391 House, Allen 365 House, William 283. 439 Houska, Jaromir 238 Houstonvlean 337. 360, 439 Hovley. ince 424 Howa d, Ltcihn 293, 424 ill 191, 227, 266, 285, 409 Howard, H. U. 365 Howard, Jane 178,.196. 337, 424 Howard, Leonard 214, 215 Howard, Poley 372 Howard, Robert 315, 439 Howell, Elmer 205, 272 Howell, Junior 203 Howell, Margot 176, 184, 341, 391 Howell, Marrlee 253 Howell, Marila 252 Howes, Kenneth 424 Hovland, Robert 316, 409 Hubbard, Gerry 371 Hubbard, Stanley 285, 391 Hubbard. William 288, 424 Hubble, Clayton 316, 439 Huber, George 217, 380 Huddle, Doris 325, 424 Hudson, Anne 252. 350, 360, 439 Hudson, Dennis 288, 391 erry 375, 391 Howard, Hudson, J- Hudson, homas 289, 439 ' Hudspeth, Bruce 241, 381 Huelskamp, Vince 236 Hughes, Georgia 206 Hughes, James 381 Hughes, Lloyd. 293, 409 Hughes, Patricia 354 Hughes, Richard 173, 297, 409 Huiatt, Lila 226, 391 Hull, James 289, 439 Hull, Olive 349, 409 Hull, Richard 204 Hummel, Anne 333. 424 Hummel. Marilyn 333, 439 Hums, Vicky 440 Humo. Vicky 358 Humphreys, Barbara 337, 409 Humphrey, Griffith 312, 391 Humphrey, Rita 368 Hunolt, Tony 206 Hunsaker. Darlene 342, 410 Hunt, Betty .331, 424 Hunt, Catherine 198, 337, 391 Hunt, Dorothy 341. 391 Hunt, Giles 205, 220 Hunt, Helen 207, 391 Hunt, Joanne 349, 392 Hunt, Nancy 337, 392 Hunt, Thomas 255. 283, 410 Hunt, Tom .226, 283 Hunter, David 209 Hunter, Fred, 312, 410 Hunter, Jim 263 Hunter, Milas 410 Hurlbut, Donald 273. 440 Hurley, Milas 186, 242. 243, 297 Hurst, Charles 200, 203, 211, 255, 275, 381, 410 Hurt, Ivey 410 Hurt, Don 232 Huskey, Gene 410 Huskey, Glen 205, 273 Huskey, Howard 366, 375 Huskey, Mary 424 Huskey, Ruth 357, 440 Hutchins, Roberta 326, 440 Hutchinson, Earl 172 Hutchison, Darrell 372 Hyde, Charles 228 Hyde, Ira 228 Hyde, Robert 229, 300, 392 Hyken, Barry 309, 440 Hynes, Jrohn 440 Hynes, erry 321 Idamopoulos, Paula 238 Iman, Nick 262, 287, 392 Imes. George 233 Immerlhal, Mary 104, 342, 410 Ingram, Sid 233 Ingwersen, Donna 331, 392 Ippolit Isaacs, 248, Isbell, o, Nicholas 299, 440 Joe 186, 200, 203, 204, 211, 267, 287, 592 Janet 175, 226, 349, 392 Isgur, Jack 271, 440 J Jackman, Richard 320, 440 Jackson, Earl 301, 424 Jackson, Elmer 228 Jackson, Freddie 280 Jackson, Glenn 392 Jackson James 278, 381, 440 Jackson: Joe 227 Jackson. John 217, 247, 370 ackson Robert 2 424 J , 73, Jacobs, Sheri 347, 360, 440 Jaenisch, Edward 285, 392 Jagow, Jerry' 232, 392 James, Betty 241 James, Don 301, 410 James, Harry 208, 392 James, Em 191 James, atie 105, 239, 345, 357, 440 James, Mary 354, 392 James, Sue 196, 207, 325, 392 James, Thomas 424 Janes, Don 186, 202, 224, 273, 392 Janitch, Robert 371 Januchowsky. Pat 357 Jaques, Wil iam 297, 392 Jeanno utot, Donald 210, 320, 392 Jefferey, Jerry 204, 208 Jeffers, Eldon 315. 410 jenkins, Dorothy 210 enkins, ianies 283, 392 Jenkins, udith 189, 191, 231, 342, 410 ienneman, Lawrence 208, 370, 424 ennett, Jo Ann 253 Jennings, Charles 201, 206 Jennings, James 369 ensen, Richard 311, 410 Jerabek, Richard 299, 440 Jeske, Robert 168. 296, 424 Jess. Nancy 184. 349, 392 ewik, James 372 inks, Paul 277, 424 Johans Johns, Johnso Johnso Johnso iohnso ohnso Johnso iohnso ohnso Johnso Johnso Johnso on, Sallie 239. 331, 424 Clifford 180,232,266, 311,410 n, Arthur 295 n, Betty 326,424 n, Charles 373 n, Donald 204, 287, 424 n, Eugene 410 n, Larry 232 n, Lyla 226, 392 n, Mervin 272, 440 n, Norma 350, 357, 440 n, William E. 410 n, William 212, 299 Johnston, Madeline 355, 424 Johnston Paul 214, 307, 410 Johnston, Richard 220, 370 ohnston, Robert 280, 410 ohnston, Sharon 392 Jones, Barbara K. 424 ones, Barbara 333 Jones Jones arbara 105 174 35 , B , , 9 Jones, Barbara L. 140, 176, 184, 338, 341, , 440 592 Charles 237, 321, 392 iones: Douglas 228 ones, Jones, Jones, Jones Glenn 214. 216 James C. 392. 369 James 239.278 James T. 410 iones: 1. G. 373 ones, Johnne 289. 410 ones, John 285, 440 Jones, oyce 360, 440 Jones, uanita 177, 357 Jones, ay 326 Jones, kyle 227 Jones, ary 338, 410 Jones, Michael 288, 440 Jones, Nancy 229, 345, 410 Jones, Patricia 210, 338, 360, 440 Jones, Paul 220 Jones. Richard 312, 424 Jones, Robert 312, 410 Janes, Sharon 251. 252, 257, 325, 440 Jones, Turner 202. 203, 225, 266, 275 jones, William 223. 241, 296 Jones, William R. 410 Jones, Weldon 378 Jordan, Edith 355 Jordan, Elnora 250 ordan, Martha 392 Jordan, Thomas 305. 424 Jorden, Bruce 213 105110, ,ludY 339, 440 Joslin, Richard 370 Joslin, Robert 370 Joule. Beverly 238 Jourden, Ralph 214 Joviri, Robert 284, 410 Judkins. James 298, 414 Julian, Nancy 178, 325, 424 Julien, Deborah 334, 424 Junkin, Sandra 349, 440 Jurgensmeyer, Frank 227, 392 K Kaestner, Arnold 284. 424 Kahle, Glenn 217, 218, 220 Kahn, Lenita 328 Kahn, Raymond 424 Kallenbach, Patricia 344, 392 Kammer, Emil 257 Kamerer, Sondra 349, 359, 440 Kandlis, Joyce 328, 440 Kane, Walter 266, 298, 410 Kanenbley, Charles 208, 392 Kang, Kwan 213 Kann. Ray 191, 293 Kanter, Arnold 303, 392 Kaplan, Allan 319, 440 Kaplan, Jerry 319, 424 Kaplan, Joan 329, 410 Kappelmann, Betty 185, 355 Kapros, Mary 392 Karn, Donna 334, 424 Karohl, Jimmy 218, 224, 392 Kassebaum, Linda I 342, 440 Kastendieck,Maudrns 207 Kastendieclg, Pauline 362, 440 Katz, Martin 424 Katz, Ronnie 309. 440 Kearley, Joan. 340, 440 Keddy, Roswitha 238 Keedy, Reta 325, 424 Keeter, Jane 344, 424 Keethler. John 239. 291, 424 Keeton, Kit 201, 440 Keim, Deanne 334. 360, 440 Keith, Gerald 206 Kelley, Hubert 244 Kelley, John 291, 392 Kellman, Tanya 339. 424 Clark 312 Kelly, Kelly, Duane 263, 366. 378 Kelly, Kathryn 237, 326, 360, 440 Kelly, Mike 202, 210 Paul 321, 410 Kelly, . ' Kelly, William 424 Kelso, Marilyn 196, 349, 410 Kemp, Christopher 303, 425 Kemper, Ken 366 Kempton, Thomas 381 Kendall. Kim 280, 425 Kendrick, John 201, 248, 287,425 Kennebeck, Shirley 253, 354, 425 Kennish, James 317, 392 Kensi, Joseph 440 Kent, Al 214 Kent, Frank 278, 410 Kent, Hubert 213, 369 Kent, Wendel 276 Eenilner, gifford2928g92 e art, erry , Keiicheval, Anne 334, 360, 440 Kerckhoff, Alex 307, 425 Kern. Randy 288. 440 Kessler, Carol 358 Kessler, James 178, 212, 216 Kessler, William 271, 392 Ketchum, Anna 358 Kibler, Robert 392 Kice, Larry A 311, 425 Kiehl, Marvin. 376 Kilburn, Henrietta 344. 440 Kil roe, Janies 214, 280, 425 KilEer, William 320, 440 Killingsworth, Janice 339, 440 Killion, Una. 251, 326, 425 Kilpatrick, Carolyn 177, 240, 392 Kilpatrick, Eldon 220, 380, 440 Kilpatrick, Wayne 369 Kilventon, Joseph 293, 425 Kinder, Byron 277, 410 Kinder, Don 288, 440 Kindig, Eleanor 337, 393 Kindred, ile1dY 337, 410 Kindred, ay 337. 425 King, Alan 205, 206 Bill 140 K' , George 312, 440 Harry 312. 393 K' , Horace 294,410 King, Jerry 275, 440 King, JoAnn 23324 K' , 'ng Rinliniit 281.425 King, Kingrey, Har? 291, 425 Kirby, Donal 440 Kirb K 216 Kircher, :gharles 178, 215, 216, 213, 393 Kircher, Elacob 220 Kirchhof , Glenn 189 Kirchner, Gilbert 214 Kirk, Thomas 278. 441 Kirk. Whitson 425 Kirkbride, Karen 326, 425 Kirkpatrick, Harry 227 Kisluk, Gerald 303, 441 Kissinger, Carl 281, 393 Kister, Bert 232 Kittlaus, Paul 366, 376, 410 Kizer, Shirley 364 Klaas, Eiwin 237, 266, 321, 410 Klasing, Donald 393 Kleban, Stanley 271, 410 Klein, Lynn 340, 393 Klein, Margie 340, 425 Klein, Ronald 299, 425 Klevatt. Sydney 309, 425 Klinefelter, Gloria 342 5 Klingbeil, Marian 251, 344, 357, 441 Klingbeil, Richard 208, 290 Klopper, Ralph 271, 425 Kloud, William 236, 321, 441 KnElPP. Thomas 393 Kniepl, Paul 283, 425 Knig t, James 225, 276, 393 Knight, Joan 174, 323, 341, 410 Knipmeyer, David 376, 393 Knoernschild, Leon 369 Knoernschlld, Robert 369 Knowles, Lois 232 Knox, James 290, 425 Knutson, Ronald 312. 425 Kobylinski, Robert 315, 441 Koc . Darrell 202, 393 Koch, Jackie 306 Koch, Yvonne 343, 441 Kodner, Myron 271, 441 Kofton, Delores 360 Kohn, Alayne 177, 329, 441 Kolker, Marilyn 177, 359 Kolkmeier, Elmer 301, 425 Kolks, Shirle 207 Konzelman, Jill 327, 441 Kotelov, Irwin 303, 410 Kothe, Don 203, 211 Kottwitz, Cleo 374 Kraft, Barbara 358 Kralovec, John 236 Kramer, Marilyn 360 Krantz. Dennise 334, 360 Kratchman, Arnold 309, 425 Kratoville, Karen 185, 253 Kraus, NaOma 324. 358, 441 Krause, Sue 339, 425 Kraxberger, Biliy 218, 223, 393 Kreh, Kent 31 , 425 Kretzschmar, John 216, 296, 410 Kretzschmar, Paul 216 Kreu er, Yvonne 176 Krisciel, Ruth 253, 355, 425 Kroll, Germaine 236 Kross, Sue 172, 185, 347, 410 Krueger, Glenn 441 Krueger, Nancy 364 Krull, Edward 236 Kruse, Carl 393 Kuester, Donald 276, 410 Kuhlman, Ronald 213, 237, 321, 393 Kuhn, Jeanette 348, 425 Kusnetzkyi Benne 441 Kutzner, obert 204, 287, 441 KUX, ORD 238 L Lacy, David 313. 425 r LaDue, Wade 246 Lafferre, Thomas 217, 218, 276, 411 Lagemann, Vincent 321, 441 Lago, C. V. 215 Lamberson, Ralph 210, 273, 441 Lamis, Jo Ann 232, 341, 393 Lamme, Margaret 364 Lammers, rm 214, 236, 365, 393 Lammers, erome 216, 236, 365 Lamoreaux, Ernest 290, 393 Lampert, Beverly 339, 410 Lampson. John 283, 370 Lance, Jim 180, 225 Lance, John 365 Lander, Baron 303, 441 Landers, eorge 220, 224, 376, 393 Landes, Gloria 350, 441 Landon, Joan 345, 410 Lang, Marjorie 425 Lang, Peggy 339 Lange, Donald 393 Lange, John 208 Lange, Steizhen 293, 441 Langenbac er, Robert 285, 425 Langeneckert, Kay 334, 425 Langsford, Guy 226, 277, 393 Langston, Roy 381 Langton. Carole 238, 411 Larson. Conrad 294, 441 Larson, Kenneth 294, 441 Lasater, Beverly 177, 327, 441 Lattimorc, Tom 201, 206 463 Lau, Charles 224 Laudig, Nell 366, 411 Lauffer, Tiffany 364 Lav, Aziz 238 Laval, Robert 221 Lavelle, Jane 325, 411 Lavine, Marshall 266, 303, 393 Lawless, Charles- 283, 425 Lawrence, Geralme 174, 343, 393 Laws, James 301, 413 Laws, Nancy 185, 345, 411 Lawson, Elva- 343, 393 Lawson, David 285, 393 Lawson, Perry 381 Lay, Richard 241, 304, 425 Layman, Clarisa 242, 243, 336, 393 Layman, Llynne 231, 336, 393 Leach, No en 202, 296, 393 Leathers, James 266, 290, 425 Leber, Carol 169, 345, 357 Ledford, Ann 336, 441 . Lednick, Kathryn 350, 425 Lee, Charlotte 232 Lee, Frederick 425 Lee, James 220 Lee, ommy 202, 425 Leech, John 317 Leezy, Charles 209, 364 Lefkowitz, Melvyn 309, 425 Leia, Sue 191, 354, 393 Le man, Wayne 375 Lehenbauer, Helen 185, 411 Leich, John 393 Leiman, Karen 337, 411 Leinberger, Ruth 177, 343, 441 Leirer, Dorris 207, 362, 411 - Leist, Martha 425 ' Leiter, Duane 205, 393 LeMert, Harold 296, 411 Lemonds. Ronald 275 Lenzini, Tony 379 Leonard, Gene 291, 425 Leonard. Peggy 342, 425 Lerner, Joann 329, 441 Lesher, Stephan 302 Lessig, Mary -342, 411 Letsinger, Patricia 335, 393 Lett, Tom 201, 206, 393 Lette, Easy 378 Leuckel, David 310, 441 Levine, Barbara 174, 176, 185, 239, 329, 425 H Levine, Bettijane 329, 425 Levine, Edward 209, 425 Levine, Howard 309, 393, 411 Levine, Ronald 441 Levings, Jack 202 Levy, Bert 441 Levy, Stanley 308, 411 Lewallen, Johnnie 220 Leweday. Robert 292 Lewin, Dick 174, 243 Lewin, Mickey 425 Lewis, Beverly 339, 393 Lewis, Bill 216 Lewis, Dot 364 Lewis, Frank 364 Lewis, Gary 309, 441 Lewis, J-ohn 174, 266, 283, 411 arry 241 Lewis, . Lewis, Michael 294, 302, 393 Lewis, Paul 217 Lewis, Roy . 221, 304, 441 Lewis, William 296, 411 Lichtenberg, John 320, 441 Liley, Carolyn 342, 441 Lilly, Bettyl 237, 348, 359, 441 Linck, Ric ard 246, 310, 441 Lindholm, Robert 246, 310, 426 Lindsey, Charles 205 Lindsey, Garland 202, 211, 275, 426 Lineberry, E. V. 263 Lippman, Judy 348, 441 Lippy, Marilyn 357 Lischer, Earl 232 Littleton, Dick 197, 426 Littleton, Lowell 285, 291, 394 Litzsenger, Jack 441 Litzsinger, Nip 277 Loague, John 216 Lober, Dorothy 226 Loberg, Shirley 337, 426 Locarni, Shirley 339, 411 Lockernan, George 277, 411 Lockridgce, Beth 322, 350, 411 Lodia, ayne 370 Loesing, Sonny 208 Loewenstein, Melvyn 271, 394 Loewenstein, Robert 239, 271, 426 Logan, Martha 342, 394 Logan.. Mary 324, 426 Lomenick,Robert 225 London, Forrest 317, 393 London, Howard 291, 426 Long, Curtis 203, 272, 411 Long, Don 173, 224 Long, Joe 277, 426 Long, ion 269. 411 eroy 364 Long, Long, Melba 441 Long, Rosemarie 364 Longaire, Bill 216 Longwell, Robert 277. 426 Loschky. David 266, 285. 411 Lott, Priscilla 191, 345, 426 Love, Bill 366 464 Lovett, Gretchen 335, 411 Lovrenic, Bonnie 232, 342, 442 Lowe, Roberta 341, 441 Lowell, Richard 301, 426 Lowrance, Carlene 426, 355 Lowry, Lee 214, 217 Lowry, Louis 426 Lowt er, Edward 283, 411 Loyd,.Joe 238 Ludwig, Gayle 288, 411 Lueders, Donald 369, 442 Luft, Bill 373 Lucy, Larry 317, 426 Lutz, Broc 285, 442 Lutes, William 426 Lyle, Shirley 394, 350 Lytle, Gene 228, 283, 394 M Macklein, Helen 237 Macko, Douglas 288, 442 Macleod, Danny 262 Mary, Robert . 204, 286, 426 Maduros, Maria 327, 411 Magee, Betty 355, 426 Magee, James 228, 314, 426 Mager, Dick 169, 277, 411 Magruder, Doris 206, 360 Ma iger, William 291, 442 Maize, gisse 269, 426 ' Maize, arilyn 206, 207, 326, 442 Malin, Charles 426 Malo, Michael 292, 426 Mankin, Jack 283, 442 Manlin. Richard 319, 442 Manring, Elizabeth 185, 355, 426 Manske, Frances 358, 442 Manuel, Bernie 205 Maples, Welford 364 March,tJoe 226 Mariz, arl 381 Markus, Donald 319, 442 Marler, Eleanor 238, 342, 411 Marlin, Charles 379 Marple, Dale 277, 411 Marr, Martha 426 Marsden, Janet 325, 411 Marsh, Janet 207, 362, 442 Marsh, aryln 206, 207, 251, 362, 426 Marshall, Ann 232 Marshall, Barbara 178, 252, 341, 426 Marshall, Forrest 206 Marshall, Mary 326, 411 Marshall, Wil iam 198, 214, 217 Martin, Bell 236, 239 Martin, Ben 279, 442 Martin, Chip 180, 191 Martin, Dale 380 Martin, George 226 Martin, Ida 442 Martin, John 203, 208, 211 Martin, Lawrence 206 Martin, Marjorie 345, 394 Marty, Robert 119, 227, 279, 394 Martz, Robert 217 Marx, Alice 252, 331, 442 Marx, Henry 196, 319, 426 Mason, Gwen 345, 411 , Mason, Larry 377, 442 Mason, Richard 221, 281, 426 Mason, Val 205 Massengale, Robert 183, 263, 301, 394 Massey, Carol 341, 426 Massey, Stephen 217 Masters, Dolores 294, 355 Masterson, John 232 Masterson, lludy 339, 442 Mastis, Car 317, 426 Matchett, Sue 360 Mathews, Charles 378 Mathews, Joseph 294, 315 Matteson, Duncan 173, 224, 246, 311, 11 Matteson, Jack 212 Matthews, Don 286, 411 Matthews, Gary 374, 394 Matthews, Jacklyn 176, 177, 182, 184, 193. 345, 394 Mattingly, Paul 237 Mattson, John 381 Maughmer, Fred 279, 442 Maulin, Jack 381 Maupin, Robert 266, 267, 288, 394 Maxwell, Barbara 338, 442 Maxwell, Robert 295, 394 Maxwell, Sue 338, 442 May, Larry 205, 286, 442 May, Louis 220 Mayer, Robert 292 Mayes, Roy 279. 426 Mayor, James 394 Mead, Lewis 228 Meador, James 223 Meads, Polly 229, 342, 394 Meek, Louise 338, 426 Meeker, Karen 180, 322, 341, 394 Megown, John 376 Me rer, Chuck 263. 311, 426 Mehrle, Marilyn 337, 426 Meininger, Wayne 320 Meise. Henry 365 Mekulcik, John 377 Melchert, Bruce 317, 426 Mell, Roger 186, 296. 394 Moore, Robert 279. 394 Moore, Siv 226, 354 Mems, Robert 221, 369 Mendell, Jerry 271, 426 Mendell, Nic olas 293, 442 Menefee, Claude 380 Menefee, Clayton 202, 380 Mercier. Charles 388, 442 Meredith, James 209, 213 Merrdeth, JoAnn 354 Meininger, Wayne 411 Mertz, Carol 241, 362, 436 Mertz, Lawrence 200, 272, 411 Mesnier, James 288, 411 Messick, Ora 210 Metz, Susan 177, 326, 442 Metzger, Geneva 206, 362, 442 Metzger, Rag 394 Metzger. Ro ert 381 Meyer, Donald 277, 411 Meyer, Forest 291, 411 Meyer, Robert 307, 411 Meyer, Sandra 342, 442 Meyers. Sydney 191, 329, 426 Meyn, Marvin 214, 216 Michel, William 304. 394 . Michie, Mary 190, 342, 394 Miekley, Eugene 202 Migdall, Martin 271, 442 Milburn. Harold 205. 365 Miles, Nancy 337, 442 Miles, Sally 339, 394 Millan, James 296, 394 Millan, Jean 349, 426 Millen, Arthur 276 Miller, Arthur 442 Miller, Barbara 322, 330, 340, 341, 411, 442 Miller, Bill 220 Miller, Berlyn 307. 442 Miller, Charles 295. 442 Miller, Clint 285, 426 Miller, Dave 372 Miller, Don 369 Miller, Hal 366, 376. 394 Miller, Jack. 303, 426 Miller, Jackie 293. 426 Miller, Jean 239. 330, 426 Miller, Laurence 372 Miller, Louis 233 Miller, Marilyn 339, 442 Miller, Marvin 267. 291, 394 Miller, Max 239. 304. 426 Miller, Melvin 304, 442 Miller, Nancy 238, 325, 357, 442 Miller, Norman 208 Miller, Phil 311. 411 Miller, Donald 411 Miller, Rav 285, 426 Miller, Rebecca 331, 411 Miller, Richard 217. 427 Miller, Roger 317. 427 Miller, Samuel 274. 394 Miller, Sara 345, 411 Miller, Stan 191 Miller, Vernon 241 Milligan, James 315, 442 Mills, Bob 279. 394 Mills, Brian 221 Mills, Clara 358. 442 Mills, Ralnh U 317. 442 Millner. Marilyn 357 Milne, James 306, 394 Milne, Jay 426 Milonski, Felicia 394 Minning. Edward 306, 427 Minor. John 282. 427 Mitchell, Jack zzs Mitchell, ,lim 313. 442 Mitchell. Joyce 195. 337. 394 Mitchell, Marilyn 326. 411 Mitchell, Marv Lon 239, 358 Mitchell, Rhoderick 380 Mitchell, Roscoe 213, 217 Mitchell. Susan 343. 411 Mitchellette, Ronald J. 299. 442 Moaven, Houshang 112. 317 Moberly, James 214, 217 Mobley. Donald 208 Modersbach, Roger 313, 442 Moe, Robert 214. 215 Mohn, Arnold 213 Moles. Armand 204 Mollenkarno, William 179, 225, 394 Momberg. Harold 241 Monin, Jim 238, 240 Montgomery. James 220 Montgomery, Mary 345. 412 Montgomery, Richard 295, 427 Moon, Don 241 Mooney. Jewell 201 349, 412 Moore, Elizabeth Moore, Jim 237, 381 Moore, Joe 276, 394 295. 394 232, 379 Moore. William Moorefield, Tom Moose, Bob 377 Moreland, Jack 295. 427 Moreland, James 316, 394 Moreton. James C. 295, 412 Morey, Ann 243 Morgan, Carl 304, 442 Morgan, Dorothy 341, 395 Morgan, Earl 395 Morgan, Eldon 311, 412 Morgan, Herb 257 Morgan, Jane 232 Morgan, Leslie 395 Morgan, Marilyn 360 Morgan, Patty. 442 Morgan, Wil iam 284 Morgan. W. Rountree 412 Morin, Carol 442 Harry 227, 320, 336, 381, Morre, Doc 206. 208 ,cart zoo, 209, 274, 427 Morris, David 209 Morris, Davis 301, 442 Morris, John 209 Morris. June. 350, 442 Morris, Monica 427 Morrison, B. L. 379 Morley, Morris 395 Morrison, Dorothy 350, 395 Morrow, Beverly 326, 427 Morrow, George 272, 427 Morrow. James 371 Morse, Marilyn 232, 356, 412 Mortenson, Helen 341, 427 Moschner. Judith 343. 443 Moseley, Jay 311, 395 Moseley, Gerald 301, 443 Moser, Robert 374 Moss, Guy 311, 412 Moss, James 295, 412 Moss, Margery 339, 412 Mosley, Martha 361 Moxley, Don 183, 200, 203, 211, 266 272, 395 Mozier, Frances 232 Muckler, William 299, 427 Mueller, Marcia 344, 427 Muench, Lloyd 269, 443 Mulholland, Bob 202 Mulholland, Jane 207, 325, 427 Mulholland, Joan 325, 427 Mullen, Edward 296, 427 Mulvaney, Hugh 377 Mumma, Martin 304, 443 Munroe, Hugh 295, 427 Murphy, Charles 201, 206, 224, 395 Murphy, Darrel 276, 412 Murphy, Edward 246, 311, 443 Murphy, Francis 201 Murphy, John 304, 412 Murphy, Lindon 214 Murphy, Patricia 232. 335, 412 Murphy, Thomas 289, 395 Murray, Marilyn 335 Murray,,Robert 312. 427 Murray, Ronald 214, 215, 225, 381 Murry. Warren 285. 395 Murrill, Margaret 349, 412 Musgrave, Bob 49, 257, 263 Musgrave, James 217 Mut er, Larry 282, 443 Myers, Carolyn 326, 427 Myers, Davi 221, 241 Eddie 262, 412 Myers, Myers, Elizabeth 339, 358, 443 Myers, Mike 395 Myers, Mona 185, 325, 427 Myers, Myrtle 207, 362, 443 Myers, Ronald 210 Myers, Shirley 331, 427 Mc MacKenzie, David 443 McAdams, Donny 213, 216 McAdams, Frances 334, 443 McBride, Charles 202 McBride, D. 200, 202, 224 McCaffree, Mary 337. 412 McCaffree, Wil ram 312. 395 McCall, Connie 178, 185, 356 McCall, Ma l 360, 443 McCallister,xJim 191, 315, 443 McCallister, Shirley 322, 331, 395 McCann, Bob 217 McCarty, Jim 216 McCauley, Jerry h 212. 272, 395 McClinton, Marcia 355 McCloud, Denny 297, 427 McComb, Clyde 376 McComb, Jo n 214,216 McComb, Wood 279, 443 McCord, Gary 266, 320, 412 McCord, John 295, 427 McCormack, Al I 366, 373 McCormick, Sallie 364 McCoy, Janet .243 McCraw, Marcia 178, 339, 427 McCray, Harvey I 300, 412 McCubbin, Dennis 201 McCullum, George 200 McCurd Ro er 311 443 Mcoamlgi, Piyllis 176, 111, 184, 545, sos McDaneld. Charles 191, 220, 300, 427 McDaneld, Edward 300 Mc4Daniel, Marilyn 168, 176, 196, 349 12 Diamonds ' Jewelry 0 Watches Watch Repairing CAMPUS JEWELERS Dial 9076 ACROSS FROM JESSE UNIVERSITY FRUIT CO. QUALITY ouR MOTTO If It Grows . . . We Have It 92I BROADWAY PHONE 4I6I ICE JOHN N. TAYLOR, INC. OBLOCKED Dodge - Plymouth Sales, OCRUSI-IED . Dependable COLO STORAGE LOCKERS Sewlce Since I907 COLUMBIA ICE AND STORAGE co. 605-7 BROADWAY COLUMBIA, MO. THE BANK OF SERVICE Checking Accounts Loans Safe Deposit Boxes Night Depository COLUMBIA SAVINGS BANK NINTH 5' BROADWAY Columbia, MO. Member F.D.I.C. WHITELEY OIL COMPANY PHILLIPS 66 PRODUCTS 0 GENERAL TIRES 8th Cr Cherry Streets COLUMBIA, MISSOURI 3828 Telephones 6767 Q Complete Banking and Trust Service Member F. D. I. C. EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK of Columbia 805 Broadway 1865 COLUMBIA, MISSOURI I955 NICHOLLS BUICK CO. 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Gifts BUCHROEDER'S REGISTERED JEWELER-AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY 1015 East Broadway Phone 9444 McDanield, Michael 412 McDearman, Jim 291, 412 McDonald, Ann 349, 412 McDonald, Herbert 241 McDowell, Doris 395 McElroy, Richard 315, 412 Meelfay, XVilliam 293, 427- McEnany, Larry 237, 321, 427 McFad1n, Olivia 355, 395 McFarland, John 374 McFarland, Robert 395 McGee, Betty 241 McGhee, Carolyn 351, 412 McGilaway, Bruce 198, 216, 282, 412 McGill, Dont 206, 207, 241, 362 McGill, Mar 443 Meslanis, Ngrncy 354, 443 McGinnis, Pat 233 McGlashon, Richard 282, 443 McGlorhlin, Alvin 178, 214, 217, 223, 395 McGowan, Keith 381 McGowan, Larry 366 McGrath McGrath , Bob 306, 443 , Frank 307, 427 McGrew, Kathleen 363, 395 McGuire, Nathan 266, 395 McHaney, Bettie 322, 326, 412 Mclnnis, Beverly 331, 359, 443 McIntosh, Elaine 427 Mclntrre, Kay 210, 337, 395 McIntyre, David 297, 443 McIntyre, Nancy 340, 412 McKee, Pat 238, 343, 412 McKeever, Earl 395 McKelvy, Meredith 239, 333, 427 McKenzie, Dave 284 McKewer, Earl 218, 370 McKim, Larry 307, 443 McKinney, Bill 374 Kent 307, 443 McKinney, McKinney, Megan 94, 349, 412 McLain McKinnon, Clinton 284, 412 McKinnon, Daniel 279, 412 S lly 349 412 21.0, 2 , a . McLarney, Jim 203, 211, 274, 395 McLaughlin, Terry 357, 443 McLau hlin, Doris 395 McLeod, Marilyn 349, 427 Mclvfuller, Ma 240 McNabb, David' 291, 443 McNeall, William 213, 275, 412 McNeary, William 283, 443 McNeely, Bob 366, 369 McNeill, La Rue 194, 325. 357, 443 McNerney, Harriet 339, 395 McPhail, Jacqueline 354 McPherson, Howard 201, 206 McPherson,-,Jeanne 349, 395 McQuality, ack 320, 443 McQueen, Darleen 359 McQuinn, Morris 263 McQuitty, Charles 200, 287, 395 McRobert, Patricia 395 McVeigh, Hoe 204, 241 McVey, Jerry 427 McWilliams, Michael 304, 443 l an Arlene 47 427 Nad m , . 3 , Nadlman, Marcia 322 Naggs, Ann 340, 443 Nagl, Saad 238 Nagle, Leroy 299, 427 Nashed, Atyaat 364 Nathe, Ruth 237, 339, 412 Nations, Wayne 289, 395 Neal, Gene- 198. 214, 216, 218 Neal, Merril 219, 396 Neebe, jloel 395 Neely, ohn 285, 443 Neil, Wally 283 Neill, Jerry 381 Nellmelton, Ora 207 Nelms, Donna 231, 337. 395 Nelson, Edward 227 Nelson, Eric 373 Nelson, Ginger 396 Nelson, Kathryn 344, 395 Nelson, Marilyn 197, 337 Nelson. Nat 372 Netherland, Sue 355, 412 Neuman. Robert 277 Newby, Barbara 176, 184, 253, 354,395 Newman, Bill 370 Newman, Gale 300, 443 Newman, Robert 229, 412 N , St h 378 Niit3lv1?lr3, Cliiirlgz 192, 266, 275, 412 Nichols, Joe 365 Nichols o 307, 445 250, 252, Nicholson, Kl13l'Y 326, 395 Nickels, Margaret 355, 427 Niederhaus, Dean 94 Niehaus, Ralph 217, 217, 595 Niemeyer, Kenneth 233 Niemeyer, Susan 331, 427 Nishigaki, Susumm 238 Noce, Carol 339, 443 Nolde, Gil 232 Nolte, Byron 213 Noltensmeyer, Myrnetha 361, 443 Nordeen, Margaret 336, 427 Nordyke, Karl 294, 443 Norman, Steven 191, 239, 269, 443 Normrle, Bruce 366, 380 Norris, Ma 206, 358 Norrlsh, Rdibert 224, 229, 304, 412 Noth, Warren 301, 427 Novoson, Michael 197, 319, 443 Nowotnyji Walter 289, 443 Noxon, lmer 283, 412 Noyes, Thomas 427 Nuckolls, Mary 239, 351, 443 Nugent, Patricia 334, 412 Nussbaum, Henry 312, 396 O Oates, Marilyn 339, 412 O'Bannon, Emmett 205 Obermeier, Walter 236, 299, 412 Obersmith, Dorothy 362 Ocheltree, E. 214 O'Connell. Larry 299, 427 Odegard, David 283, 427 O'Dell, Janice 433 Oder, Martha 185, 325, 427 Oddo, Frank 291, 443 Oddo, Victor 290, 413 O'Dono hue Mar ot 2 6 1 41 , 3 , 35 , 3 Odor, ,Iiry 281,527 Odor, John 307, 443 Oerke, Kenneth 375 Oesterle, Dick 227, 378, 413 Offutt, Marion 200 Ohlhausen, Jean 331, 427 Ohlhausen, Mary 350, 396 Ohsiek, David. 214, 215, 371 Okumura, Koir 140, 238 Old, Dolores 428 Olmstead, Walter 205 O'Neal, Bob 241 O'Neill, Charles 310. 396 O'Neill, Kelly iso, 229 O'Neill, Robert 312 Oonk, George 396 Operle, Martin 279, 428 Orchard, Don 293, 413 Orndutf, Roger 310, 428 Orr, James 380 Orr, Lon' 278, 413 Orr. Pete 277, 428 Orth, Koehler 277, 428 Osborn, Donald 209 Oshry, Mickey 303, 443 Ossenfort, Richard 299, 428 Osterholtz, Kathryn 428, 209 Ostdiek. Don 215 - Osterholtz, Kathryn 209, 428 Osterloh, Carl- 263 Ostmann. Orville 210 Otto, Sarah 342. 396 Otto, Shirley 322. 325, 413 Overall. Elmo 358 Overholser, Denis 226 Overhulse, Thomas 202 Overstreet, Lynn 344, 428 Oviatt. Paula- 342, 413 Ovis, Jacqueline 443 Owen, James 278, 396 Owens, Darrel 221 Owens, Kathleen 237 Owings, Fon 233 Owings, Richard 206, 209 P Packard, Norma 240, 331, 413 Packe, Jan 348 Pade, Roger 217 Paden, Jon 278, 443 Page, Charles 297, 444 Page, Helen 358 Page, Richard 222, 223 Painter, Charles 224 Palans, Seymour 396 Palen, Joe 365 Palmer,'Paul 212 Palmer, Richard 369 Paoli, George 227 Pape, Roger 213 Pappademos,.Gus 351 Parbery. David 238 Park, Med 81, 263 Parker, Helen 364 Parker, Larry 301, 423 Parker, Robert 200 Parke, Charles 225 Parkinson, Mary 334, 423 Parks, Ed 247 Parks, Ian 413 Parr, Richard 377 Parrish, Bill 371 Parsons, Glenn 396 Parsons, Jack 374 Parsons. Mark 191 Pasley, Dale 275, 428 Pass, Ruth 350 Passley, Bill 374 Pasternack, Harold 271 Pate, Maril n 342, 413 Patterson, anolyn 350, 444 Patterson, atricia 253, 326 Patton, R. S. 230 Pasternak, Harold 413 Patterson, Patricia 413 Patton, XVilliam 304, 428 Paul, Larry 293, 444 Paul, Step en 220 Pauli, Jude 283, 413 Paulton, Judy 191, 354 Paulsen, Fre erick 294,444 Pauw, Adrian 214, 215 Payne, James 285, 444 Payne, Phillip 301, 428 Payton, Ruth 174 Peacher, Carolee 206, 207, 362, 444 Peacher, Marlene 207, 396 Pearl, Norman 309, 396 Pearlstone, Duclie 176, 229, 329, 413 Pearson, Marion 331, 396 Pearson, Harry 288, 396 Pearson, Jack 208 Pearson, Jean 360 Peart, Frank 380 Pecora. Ronnie 428 Peden, Pat 172, 340, 428 Peel, Nancy 240 Peet, Horace 205 Peistrup, Valle 299, 429 Pemberton, Beniamin 178, 428 Pemberton,.Dic 275 Penner, Lois 358, 444 Pepper, Don 217 Perch, George 294 Perio, John 380 Perkins, Charley 290, 444 Perkins, Susan 348, 424 Perkinson, Yvonne 207, 253 Perrv, Ronald 380 Petefrsh, Joanne 191, 344, 428 Peterman, Charles 272 Peterman, David 192, 238 Porter, Maggie 357 Porter, Margaret 338. 341, 444 Porter, Terry 168, 169. 201, 203, 211 287, 413 Portney, Al 263, 309, 413 Pos ay, Raymond 298, 444 Posiin, Donald 227 Poss, Ruth 207. 350, 396 Poss, XVillianr 293, 444 Potashnrck, Fielding 168, 169, 183 Potter, Jer 320, 413 Pam, Amgld zvs. 444 Potts, Frank 396 Poggegs, Corona 171, 176, 184, 550, Powell, Jane 428 Pogggl, Jerry 183, 190, 191, 227, 375 Powell, John 301, 311, 413 Powell, John M. 428 Powell, Ramon 279. 428 Prante, Howard 365 Prather. Carl 269. 428 Prather, James 233 Pray, Gordon 283 . Presnell, Robert 304, 413 Press, Donald 369 Presson, XVilliam 213, 371 Pretsky, Irvin 428 Pretsky, Victor 303 Prevo, Jack 366, 396 Preuss, Edward 396 Prewitt, Georgeanne 348, 358, 444 Price, John 227 Price, Molly 250. 345, 396 Price, Patricia 342. 396 Price. Peg 176, 177, 238, 252, 253. 342 Price, Russ 201, 375, 396 Price, Robert 444 Price, Sarah 396 Price, Wanda 207. 363. 413 Peters, Barbara 357, 444 Peters, .1 anet 341 Peters, David 444 Peters, Eleanor 336, 413 Peters, Harold 219 Peterson, Bob 220, 293, 379, 428 Peterson, Charlotte 355 Peterson, Genny 176 Petersonvlames 223, 285, 413 Petkoff, ictor 303, 444 Pettit, Bob 241 Petty, Nora 355 Pexton, Hugh 296, 310, 396 Pfefer, Lee 309, 428 Pferl, Betty 341, 444 Pfost, Ronnie 186, 183, 202, 205, 248 287, 396 Pfost, Donald 294. 444 Phellps, William 171, 186, 278, 413 Phil ips, Beverly 359 Phillips, Darlene 336, 428 Phillips, Dorothy 207, 362 Phillips, Terrrlle 307, 428 Phillips, Kenneth 315 Phillips, LaVeta 182, 184, 206, 207, 41, 396 Phillips, Ronny 197, 229, 301, 413 Piburn, Russel 377 Pickens, Allen 312, 444 Pickering. Gwenda 330, 413 Pickering, Wayne 376 Pierce, Dorothy 230 Pierce, Ruth 241 Piepergerdes, Lawrence 227 Pietrioms, R. 238 Pike, Frank 218 Pilgram, Henry 396 Pilgram, Harry 283 Pirch, George. 396 Pittman, William 218, 226, 277. 413 Pitzer, Lee 220, 596 Pixlee, Sarah -252, 253. 327, 413 Plackmeyer, Drana 325, 357, 444 Plank. Duane 209, 364 Platt, More 288,428 Plavnick, Joan 357, 444 Plegge. Eugene 380 Plog,bGe4nie 253341. 425 P um , ar Plummer, Rrgbert 295, 375, 413, 444 Poat, Austin 236 Pochter, Elizabeth . 328. 444 Poeppelmeyer, Doris 207, 232 Poger, Art ur 87, 313, 415 Pointengfelma 3i1,h444 Po ans, e mour Poleman, Walter 214, 215 Pollack, Eleanor 342, 444 Ponder, Edward, 275, 444 Poole, Richard 277, 423 Pope, Carolyn 354, 396 Pope, Robert 233 Pope, Tom 200, 205, 237, 396 Porter, Peggy 185, 197, 322- 423 Priddy, Carolyn 226, 354 Priddy, Marcia 334, 428 Pritchett, Donna 396 Prock, Mary 358, 444 Proctor, Phyllis 342, 413 Proctor, Virginia 345. 396 Proffitt, Dean 203, 205, 287, 413 Proffitt, DOH 203, 205, 287, 413 Proost, Richard 298, 444 Pucker, Alvin 444 Puckett, Robert 396 Puckett, Bob 247, 263, 370 Puckett, Dale 301, 444 Purcellvlohn D 374 Purdy, irginla 355, 428 Puscian, Bruno 299, 413 Putman, George 444 Putman, Glb 283 Pyle, George 220, 224 Pyne, Charles 316, 428 Q Quick, Thomas 194. 301, 444 Quigley, Margaret 444 Quinley, Margaret 334, 396 Quigley, Peggy 327 Quinn, John 373 R Raasch, Harold 277, 429, 397 Raasch, Thelma 207, 350 Radecke, Molly 229, 336, 397 Raheia, Satya 219, 238, 244, Raichle, Herman 283. 413 Raines, Mary 327, 444 Raines, Michael 221, 277, 372, 444 Rainey, Carol 350, 358, 444 Rainey, Lawrence 205 Ralston, Rudy 277, 428 Ramey, Welron 220 Ramos, Virginia 237 Ramsay, Mary 355 Ramsey, Harry 293. 428 Ramsey, Ran all 304, 444 Rand, Harry 220 Rand, Walter I 221 Randall, Marcia 342, 397 Randall, Robert 223 Randolph, Bob 233 Rankin, James 285, 444 Rapp, Jerry 179, 193 Rapp, John 269, 444 Rapp, Russell 301, 444 Rascher, Dan 202, 237, 397 Raskin, Mel 271, 397 Ras berry, William 304. 397 RatiinasabaEathy,V. 244 Rauch, Art ur 191, 229, 301, 397 Ray, Cl de 428 Ray, John 276, 428 467 Rayburn, Bob 381 Raynor, Bill 288, 428 Reagan. Ann 176, 338, 397 Ream, John 565 Reames, Robert 276, 366, 372, 444 Reaves, Carol 359 Caroline 326, 361 Reavis, Recker, Edward 221, 236, 521, 428 Recter, Phil- 203 Rector, Edwin' 279, 444 Frederlck 413 N 361 Rector, Rector, orma Rector, Wayne 295 Redding, Jime 334, 413 Reed, Davld 364 Reed, James 213 Reed, Larry 305, 444 Reed, Rochelle 341 Reed, Roland 220, 373 Reed, Ronald 193, 266, 267 Reed, Roy 221, 321, 415 Reese, Frank 276, 413 Reeter Phillip 186, 200, 202, 211, 275 397 Reeves, Gerald 296, 397 Reg, Henry 365 Relch, Robert 275, 429 Reichert, Redford 80, 263 Reid, Betsy 354 Reld, Ellen 345, 397 Reid, John 429 Reid, Julia 429 V Reid, arry 201, 206, 397 ' Relcl, Mlke 296 Reidenbach, Milton 202, 204, 397 Reilly, Thomas 202, 220, 597 Reine, Joseph 206, 208, 445 Reinhardt, Anne 338, 397 Reinke, Dorothy 339, 397 Reiter, Bob B1 Reyos, Geraldine B. 413 Reliford, John 315, 445 Rennie, James 285, 415 Rensch. Conrad 226 Reploigle. Douglas 504, 445 Revel 8, John 365 Rexroat, Annetta 357 Reyburn, Sam 217 Reynolds, Robert 262. 307, 429 Rheln. Eleanor 232. 341, 397 Rhoades, Charles 200, 202, 580, 397 Rhoadee, Gilbert 307, 445 Rice, Blll 263 Rice, James .311, 429 Rice, Maryallce 350, 415 Rich, Charles 223 Rich, Marvin 169, 318, 413 Richard, Terry 375 Richards, Dorothy 244, 255, 397 Richards, Eddie 506. 429 Richardson, Bart 285, 445 Richardson, Malo 219, 240 Richesson, Maurice 277, 429 Richesson. Roger 566, 375 Richmond, Carol 397 Richmond. Sue 357 Riddle, Wlylie 226, 378 Ridlen. Bi I 379 Riehl, Patrlcla 251, 354, 597 Rles. Walter 201, 597 Rigdon, Carma 256, 358 Rlgdon, Paula 168, 176, 185, 256, .243, asa Riley, James 203, 277 Rlley, James L. 201, 206, 275, 414, .429 Rinehart. Homer 227 Rippel, Rodney 212 Ripperger. Allie 287, 445 Rippito, Fred 241 Ripplto, Joyce 414 Rippsteln, Ann 359 Rippstein, Marcia 357 Rislngei, Phillip 291, 414 Risk, Richard 290, 414 Risk, Sally 360 Risner, Mary 355, 414 Rissler, Judith 354, 429 Ritchey. Harry 304, 429 Ritter, Jerry 283, 429 Rlttmaster, Norton 429 Robberson, James 504, 445 Roberson. Carol 349, 414 Roberts, David 202, 204, 272, 397 Roberts, Ed 232 Roberts, Harold 228, 240 Roberts, Joyce 241 Sanford 213, 292 Roberts, Roberts, Terry 378 Roberts, Th-omas 292, 445 Wllliam 227, 279 Roberts, Robertson, Darrel 205 Robertson, Howard 263, 282, 414 Robertson, Oneta 207, 562, 414 Robertson, Wendell 295, 597 Robey, Willlam 292, 397 Robinson, Beverly 445 Robinson, Billy 226, 397 Robinson, Dwight 380, 414 Robinson, Gary 266, 506, 445 Robinson, Kaz 240 Robinson, Ro erta 363 Roddy, Richard 293, 414 Rode, Cherie 251, 257, 445 Rode, Marlene 429 Rodenberg, Marjorie 339, 397 468 Roderick, Sharon 537, 429 Rodgers, John 220 Rodrigues, Jlm 238 Roeder, Donald 227, 279, 397 Roensch, Hans 268, 445 Rogers, Beverly 207 Rogers, James 288, 429 Rogers, John 397 Rogers, John- 222, 288, 312, 429 Rogers, Phgllls 116, 326, 414 Ro lfrng, arol 359 Rohlfing, Wayne 227 Rohman, Allan 378 Roland, Chuck 306, 445 Roll, Lloyd 263 Roloff, Glenn 192, 203, 274, 414 Romjue, Anne 355 Romple, John 241 Rongey, Elbert 209, 364, 429 Rooney, Gene 262 Rose, Jim -208 Rosen, lrwln 303, 397 Rosenbloom, Stanley 271, 445 Rosenthal, Malcolm 319, 414 Rosenthal, Robert 509, 519, 397 Rosenth-al, Robert R. 445 Ross, Bill 282, 380, 429 Ross, Dale 202, 210, 597 Ross, David 221 Ross, Gene 365 Rosser, Ronald 282, 429 Roth, Frank 287, 445 Roth, Kay 174, 557, 560. 445 Roth, Paui 214, 215, 224, 316, 414 Roth, Vivian 365 Rowe, Carol 359, 445 Rowland, Ida 342, 397 Rowland, Keith 565 Ruane, Eugene 291, 445 Ruben, Bernard 174, 509, 414 Rubin, David 220 Rubin, Robert 291, 398 Rub , ,iiay 300, 445 Ruclli, homas 237, 321, 414 Rucker, Ruby 359 Rudney, Julla 326, 429 Rudnick, Roberta 328, 445 Rudolph, Walter 273, 445 Rudro f, Norbert 321, 429 Ruegge, Barbara 341, 359, 445 Ruether, Clare 237, 343, 398 Rury, William 214, 282, 285, 414 Rusch, Arlen 200, 398 Russell, Beverly 541, 445 Russell, Carol 251, 359, 398 Russell, Duane 364 Russell, Robert 288 Russell, Sue 230 Russell, William 220, 377 Russeyzflohn 87, 118, 242, 243, 266, 295, 14 Rust, Gag 295, 429 Rustlge, alter 321, 429 Rutberg, Allan 288, 445 Ruthven, Malcom 295, 445 Rutledge, Martha 343, 445 Rutledge, Paul 398 Rutled e, Thomas 300 Ryan, James 291, 445 Ryan, Sandra 337, 414 Rynell, Paul 296, 414 S Sacamano, Joseph 299, 445 Safron, Monte 303, 398 Sahlin, Charles 317, 445 Sallsbury, Dick 203 Salisbury. Earnest 274, 398 Sally, William 179, 307, 398 Sample, Oscar 283, 429 Sampson, Richard 295, 315, 445 Sams, Ilon 295, 398 Samue s, Don 214, 217 Samuels, M ron 271, 414 Samuels, Sylvia 239, 429 Sanders, Blll 569 Sandler, Dick 376 Sanders, Tom 285, 445 Sandwelss, Marvin 509, 445 Sankpill, Bill 214 Santos, Arturo 258 Sappington, Katie 194, 349, 558, 445 Saraclnl, Gerald 311, 445 Saroff, Jack 205 Saum, Arlene 350, 414 Saunders, Mary 343, 429 Saunders, Tom 366, 374 Savage, Ray 320, 429 Sawyer, Sa lie 337, 414 Sawyers, James 203, 248, 287, 414 Sayers, Samuel 257, 290, 414 Scanland, Charlene 210, 354, 414 Scanland, Jane 445 Scaravella, Richard 237 Scardino, Tony 49, 137 Schaefer, Eleanor 237, 253 Schafer, Robert 288, 445 Schaffitzel, Jerome H. 317, 445 Schake, Helen 355, 398 Schake, Virginia 226, 354, 398 Scheer, Marvin 227 Scheele, Harry 365 Scheffel, Kenneth 300, 429 Scheiderer, Carol 363, 429 Schemmer, Mariette 105, 194, 358, 445 Schewe, Michael 220, 300, 414 Schieler, Jerry 285, 429 Schimmel, Caroiifn 239 Schleifer, Ronal 445 Schloemann, James 365 Schluesing. Phyllis 206 Schmick, Lolo 194, 339, 445 Schmid, Thelma 350, 398 Schmidt, Carol 338. 398 i Schmidt, Charles 376 Schmidt, Paula 177, 236, 361, 445 Schmidt, Peggy 351, 445 Schmidt, Ra p 307, 398 Schmidt, Robert 370 Schmitt, Adolph 293, 445 Schmitt, Gretchen 324 Schnackenberg, John 178, 212. 216, 217 Schnackenbeag, Stuart 307, 414 Schneider, E ward 301, 414 Schneider, Leah 358 Schneider, Llz 539 Morton 319, 414 Schneider, Schneider. Robert 266. 291 Schnelle, Robert 220, 398 Schneller. Evelyn 241 Schoder, Barbara 363, 398 Schoeninger, Laurell 326, 429 Schooley, Barbara 325, 429 Schoonmaker, Bob 257, 258 Schoonmaker, Jerry 49, 257, 263 Schowengerdt, Harold 280, 414 Schowengerdt, Henry 280, 398 Schrader, Ray 208 Schroeck, Thoren 515. 429 Schroeder. Eleanore 216. 354 Schroer, George 370. 398 Schubert, Don 288. 445 Schuchat. Tom 375 Schuerenberg, Fred Schulz, Elmer 501, 398 Schulte, Jeanie 361 Schulte, Richard 372 Schutte. Richard 293, 446 Schwaebe, Mollyann 232. 355 Schwartz, Robert 429. 312 Schweitzer, Carol 259. 339. 359, 446 Scism. George 239, 268, 414 Sconce. Duane 575 Scigg Amy 176, 206. 207, 241, 362, Scott, Anne 351, 446 Scott, Campbell 291. 429 Scott, Charles 398 Scott, Donald 365 Jlm 205 Scott, Scott, Marge 177. 207, 357. 446 Scott. Peter 304. 429 Scott, Ralph 279, 429 Scott, Robert 295 Scott. Thomas 311. 446 Scoville. Donald 365 Screws, Shirley 177 Scruggs. Donald 366. 377, 398 Seabaugh, James 565 Seabaugh, Saundra 337. 361, 446 Searles. Stephanie 349, 446 Sears, Frank 293. 446 Seelinger, William 173, 178, 279, 429 Seeley. James 224 Seem. Shirley 351 ' Segasture. James 191. 293, 446 Sezelhorst. Herbert 222 Sehl. Jovce 354. 429 Seibel, James. 320. 430 Selden, Othnlel 229 Seigel, Benjamin 302, 446 Seigle, Sandra 398 Seim, Shirley 414 Selby, Betty, 446 Seligsohn, aul 309, 398 Sellenreik, Neil 446 Sellers, Fred P. 377, 430 Sellman. Dorsaysae 331, 446 Sellenrick, Nell 295 Sennott, Jane 196. 324, 398 Sestak, Cyrilla 236 Sestak, Paul 201. 202, 206, 398 Settle, Earllne 207. 362 Settergren, Carl 372 Settle. Leanah 398 Severin, Werner 230 Sewell, Jovce 226 Sexton. John 398 Seyl. Georgia 335. 398 Shackleford, Bettie 239, 340, 356, 358 Shadnack, Lee 320, 398 Shaffer. Norman 319, 340 Shale, Joann 349, 359, 446 Shanahan, Roberta 326, 414 Shanafelt, Gene 369 Shannon, Wllllam 214, 217 Shapiro, Jerry 309, 414 Shapiro. Robert 308, 340 Sharp, Francis 291, 340 Sharp, James 312, 398 Sharp, Roger 283 Shaul, Doroihy 207, 325, 446 Shaw, Margie 355 Shay, Bill 289, 446 Shear, Sylvia 176, 177, 185, 231, 414 Sheffield, Diana 174, 541, 414 Sheffield, Jeanne 340 Sheftel, Sheldon 302, 340 Shelton, Jerry 289, 398 Shelton, Imojean 176, 244, 326, 361, 414 Shelton, Phyllis 335, 398 Shepard, Berney 141, 343, 398 Shepard, Cecil 374 Shepard, Fay 355 Shepard, Jim 379, 374 Shepard, John l 311,446 Sherman, Martin 266, 301, 446 Sherman, Susan 358 Shew, Robert.A. 430 Shewman, Elizabeth 252, 355, 398 Shldeler, William 186, 202, 203, 248, 398 Shiffler, Charles 214 Shinderman, Ervin S. 399 Shlpley, Barbara 414 Shipley, Jim 565 Shirley, William 284, 414 Shiveley, gake 263 Shiverdec er, Glenna 207 Shniderman, Ervin 503 Shoemaker, Robert 203, 211, 286, 399 Shofstall, Helen 399 Shook, Robert 284, 399 Shores, Jerry 365 Showalter, George 243, 414 Shuck, Wayne 216, 372 Shrewsbury, Donald 192, 206, 286, 446 Sickel, Todd 257 Sieger, Sam 301, 599 Siemans, Robert 279, 430 Sigmund, Charles 220, 279, 399 Sigoloff, Jackie 357 Si eS, Sue 176, 337, 399 sllcarf, Philip 230 Silkey, Charles 565 Silverstein, Floryne 340, 347 Silvery, John 228, 399 Silvius, Robert 371 Silvius, George 371 Simkins, Jay 227 Simmons, Barbara 236, 239, 446 Simmons, Russell 213 Simpson, Byron 274, 446 Simpson, Martha Ann 325, 446 Simpson, Paula 349, 399 Sims, Johnny 399 Sims, William' 289, 399 Singh, Ranjit. 205 Siniman, Irving 209 Sin s, Patricia 326, 414 Skaggs, Raymond 208, 599 Skatoff, Barbara 347, 414 Skelly, James 227, 301, 414 Skinner, Claude 293, 414 Skipton, Robert 294, 446 Skouby, Alan 374 Skutsch, Gennard 580 Slack, David 283, 415 Slater, Myra, 561 Slaughter, Victor 185, 202, 211, 225, 275, 399 Slavens, Everett 364 Slay, Alan 399 Slayton, Virginia 194, 358, 446 Slonecker, Sara 326, 360, 446 Small, Clifton 288, 599 Small, Lawrence 279, 399 Small, Marilyn 185, 345, 430 Smalley, William 380 Smerdon, Glenn 273, 430 Smid, Allan 238 Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smlth, Ann 359,446 ginold 277, 372, 446 zao Betty 522,533 Berrylz. 355,415 Smith, Brock 296, 399 Smith, Carry 291 Smith, Carol 326, 360 gmitn, Eonaldngfil, 370, 430, 446 mlt rna Smith Gregory 283, 446 Smith Gerry 275, 399 gmitk ilollle 243171 mlt ane Smith Janet 333, 340 Smith Jean 345 gmitici Jalii, gil. 551, 450 mlt . . Smith iienneth 214, 215, 307, 366, 399 Smith Kent 415 Smith Kay 349,415 Smith Lionel 80, 380 Smith Larry 446 Smith Emanuel 399 Smith Marty 246 Smith Mary 327, 446 Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smrts, , Paul 288, 446 ,Robert 192, 206, 209, 275 , Robert F. 430 , Robert 291, 430 , Roger 294, 446 ,Ronald 223, 371,430 Sally 345 415 :W'illiam 314, 446 Charles 208 Smoot,,Sandra 185. 342,415 Smothers. Furlin 228, 399 Snell, Anderson 233 I Julie' Commonwealth Columbia 7 TH EATERS MISSOURI l-lndgglzll U PTOWN 5 BROADWAY DR TROY C. NEWMAN IVE-IN I.. G. BALFOUR co. 207 South Ninth WMM WMA U M, NColumbia, Missouri Courtes . . . Ent I - I At Its Best Official University of Missouri Class Ring WRITE FOR DESCRIPTION AND PRICES MISSOURI UTl-lTIES COMPANY Natural Gas MISSOURI TELEPHONE COMPANY. The Value ofthe Telephone Is Greater than the Cost! IF You LIKE SMART THINGS . . . Wtmq... Y o u ' I. I. L o v E III' 5 flu ,p 57024 004, Snell, Katherine 446 Snell, Phillip 577, 446 Snell, Phillip 269 Snell, Teddy 209, 577 Snider, Bab 241, 575 Snider, Ruth -558, 446 Snodgrass, Neil 208 Snow, Harold 575 Snyder, Jim 1295, 446 Snyder, William 515, 540 Soard, Hartsell 507, 446 Soblin, David 285, 540 Stoner, U. G. 208 Stonner, Edward 514, 415 Storts, Brick 510, 447 Stout, Don 212 Stout, John 579 Stout, Karl 192, 205, 210, 211, 272, 415 Stovall, John 272, 447 Stowell, Elaine 526, 560, 447 Stowers, James 515, 572, 447 Strack, Nina 244, 557, 400 Strate, Leroy 575 Stracke, Joe 218 Thornton, Tommy 206 Thorp, Kenneth 510, 400 Throckmorton, Eldo 400 Throckmorton, Joyce 447 Thumser, Bob 257 Thurman, James 288, 400 Thurmond, Jane 554, 451 Tieman, Phyllis 556, 400 Tierney, Jo Anne 251, 257, 541, 542 Tillatson, Marlyce' 217, 576 Timmermans, Philip 221 Tinnin, Joyce 242, 245 Tipton, Earnest 201, 400 Vest, David 504, 451 Viehman, Ralph 224 Vierheller, Charlene R. 525, 451 Vigten, Dolores 206, 207, 210, 252, 01 Villaveces, Francisco 257, 521, 451 Vinson, Marian 557 Vinyard, Bob 220 Visconti, Angelo 299, 448 Vitoux, Ronald 281, 416 Vogel, Alice 559, 416 Vogel, John 519, 416 Vogt, Charles 290, 451 Soblin, Don 226, 505, 415 Soehlig, Larry 446 Soell, Richard Sohns, Jerome Sokolrk, Alvin Solomon, Lois 557 Sommer, Arthur 209, 564 Sommerer, James 599 285, 450 501, 446 509, 450 Specker, Sone, James 296, 599 - Souder, Paul 215, 215 Souther, Ambrose 575 Soward, James 292, 415 Spack, Allen 509, 446 Spaedy, Jerry 565 Spaedy, Victor 256 Spaid, Janet 258, 540, 542 Spaid, Shirley. 542, 415 Spalding, David 296, 599 Spangler, Paul 212 Span ler, William 277,415 , ' spauidin 1 1 184 565,599 Spauldin , B HY 7 , , , K5ri,,y,, 540, .565 Spears, Mary 540, 550 Archie 211, 275, 599 Speidel, Ann 256, 525, 450 Spence, Lyle 571 Spencer, Alice 555. 415 Spencer, Guy 511, 415 Stracke, William 214, 504 Straub, John- 285 Straub, William 447 Strauss, Ron 578 Street, Robert 226 Strentzsch, Argyle 556, 450 Strickler, John 565 Striegel, Tommy 450 Stringer, Richard 209 Stringer, Sonny 265 Striegel, Tommy 504 Strobl, Joseph 220, 580 Strom, Anna 542, 447 Struttman, Jim 575 Stuber, Richard 295 Stubblefield, Jack 571, 581, 447 Stuckey, William 299, 447 Stults, Ann 559, 447 Sublett, Kay 251, 536, 415 Sudholt, Virginia 185, 251, 252, 255, 55.0, 450 Suffian, Jerold 266, 509, 415 Suhr, Wilma 206 Sullivan, Douglas 285, 447 Summers, Max 287, 400 Summers, Wayne 241 Sundermeier, Arthur 430 Toalson, Roberta 554 Todd, Alvin 209, 287, 451 Todd, David 512, 451 Todd, Gene 248 Todd, Joanna 259, 554, 447 Todd, John 221 Todd, Paul 571 Todd, Thomas 512, 451 Von Hoffman, George 500, 448 Vorhis, Jan 242, 245, 401 Voris, John 288, 448 Votaw, Virginia 565, 401 Vowell, David 256, 521, 448 Vowell, Joe 256, 259, 266, 521, 451 Vowels, Carroll 205, 272, 416 Toft, Richard 447 Tomasovic, John 202, 287, 415 Tomlin, George 214, 215, 216, 218 Tomlin, Mabel 176, 206, 207, 210, 562, 400 Toney, Gary 277, 451 Tonsing. Marlene 525, 447' Toops, Dale 210 Tope, John 278, 400 Topel, Don 221, 280, 572, 447 Towler, John 259 Town, Charles 504, 451 Towner, Mary 400 Towner,MartIy1 184, 250, 252, 255, 555 Townsend, Jo n 575 Travis, James 295, 415 Treese. Harold 209 Tremaine, Ralph 220 Trenholm, George 511, 415 Spencer, John 511, 446 Spillman, Ralph 215, 217, 570, 599 Spindler, Gary 576 Spires, Don 285, 447 Spradling, James 266, 278, 415 Sprigg, lenn 450 Spurgeon, Janice 176, 207, 210, 555, Sundstrom, J. H. 215 Sutherland, James 215 Sutterby, Lloyd 576 nne 45 447 Sutto n , A 5 , SUNIOD, Carol 169, 176, 182, 184, 189, 250, 251, 542, 400 Sutton Delmar 447 Trentham, Dorothy 541, 415 Trentham, Orin 415 Trentham, Paul 512 Triebwasser, John 575 Tripp, Marvin 285 ' Troeglen. Robert 575 Trost, John 216 W Waddell, Dick 520 Waddell, James 209, 416 Wade, James 289, 451 ' Wade, Joe 575 Wade, Robert 214, 215, 216, 272, 401, 448 Wgdg, Ronald 205, 204, 211, 272, 1 Waelterman, Thomas 299, 448 Waggener, Roland 451 Waggener, Ronald 282 Wagner, Elva Jean 554 Wagner, Roy 178, 217 Waistaff, Austin 282, 451 Wa lbrink, Leon 276, 451 Wahlen, Sam 291, 448 Waisblum, Jerry 448 Waits, Jerry 266, 520, 416 Walcott, Betty 451 Stauffer, Harry 506, 447 U 599 Spurling, Georganne 555, 599 Squires, John 515, 450 Srmivasan,Devanatha 238 'Stabenow, Neil 285, 450 Stafford, Marlene 554 Stahl, Jon 208 Stahl, John 256 Stalder, John 285, 447 Staley, Walter 294- Stallings, Donald 202 Stamper, Milt 575 Stanard, Caralee 527, 415 Standing, Godfrey 292, 415 Standing, Mary 599 Standin , William 599 Stanfori Lee 294, 450 Stanley, Norma 207, 599 Stanley, 'Walter 599 Stanton, Russell 225 Staples, Carol 557 Staples, Jerry 215, 256 Stark, Paul 290, 450 Staub, Jerry -285, 447 Staubach, Celia 555 Stauf, Thomas 505, 415 Stauffer, Gietchen 244, 557, Steele, C arl 275, 450 Steele, Kenneth 515, 599 Steele, Reed 578 6' Steele, John 577 Steffan, Fred 255 Steffens, Gordon 505, 450 Stein, James 507, 599 Stein, Kenneth 517, 447 Stein, Mark 265 Stein, Thomas 507, 599 ohn 258 244 Steiner, J . , Stephens, Lucille 177, 252, 241 Stephens, Mary 400 Stephenson, James 507, 400 Stern, Bob 252 Stevens, Frances 561 Stevens, Peggy 554, 400 Stevenson, Charles 579 Stewart, Edgar 212, 271, 450 Stewart, Gordon 575 Stewart, Jim 205 , Stewart, Mary 257, 450 Stewart, Norm 81, 257, 265 Stewart, Robert S. 269, 447 Stillinger, Kay 526, 560, 447 Stimble, Don 296, 415 Stirling, Dick 244 Stober, Beverly 562 Stock, Clarice 185, 555 Swaim, Robert 220 Swan, Mary 177, 554, 450 Sviianberg, Nancy 168, 176, 522, 554, O0 - Swarthout,,Gerald 227 Swearengrn, Sharon 550, 447 Sweet, Murray 277, 447 Sweet, Nancy 554, 558, 447 Swenson, Dale .-277, 415 Swift, Kenneth 400 Swrney, Joan 334, 450 Sword, Bennie 207, 562, 415 Swormstedt, Jerry 196, 277, 415 Swygard, Arthur 501, 450 Sylvester, Susan 194, 549, 447 T Taber, Douglas 209, 272, 451 Taff, Paul 296, 415 Taft, Richard 510 Taggart, Kelly 214 Ta bert, C. R. 504, 415 Talbert, Ronnie 572 Talbott, Helen 540, 451 Talcott, Noreen 522, 525, 431 Tamm, Jerry 287, 451 Tarde, Carol 525, 400 Tarleton, Richard ,206, 504, 447 Tate, Robert 214, 217, 218, 400 Taylor, Dick 204, 206, 287, 447 Taylor, Gracie 184, 189, 250, 251, 545, 400 Taylor, Thomas 282, 447 Taylor, Paul 202 Teegarden, James 216, 447 Temme, Carolyn 207, 252, 447 Temmermans, Philip 578 Templeman, Ann 549, 415 Terry, Dick 248 Tesarek, Dennis 222, 285, 400 Thackery, Franklin 517, 400 Thatcher, Patricia 526, 451 Thayer, Helen 251, 540, 415 Theodore, Gus 295, 447 Thiel, James 400 Thomas, Bob 250 Thomas, Charles 400 Thomas, Dick 229, 250 Thomas, Elizabeth 250 Troth, Helen 226 Trout, Janet 526, 447 True, Jerome 200, 205, 208, 211 Truebe, William 295. 447 Truitt. Mary 549, 400 Tucker, Bill 564 Tucker, Ron 191, 295, 447 Tudor, James 21 5 Tuggle, Paulina 554 Tulenko. Pat wa, 251, 554, 451 Turley, Gail 548, 415 Turner, Barbara 556. 400 Turner, Jim 312. 574. 451 Turner, Steven 205, 208 Turner, William 228, 515, 415 Turner, Wilma 185 Turpin, Thomas 226, 512, 415 Tuttle, David 506, 447 Tye, Richard 501 Tyndall, Vincent 512 Tzinburg, Burton 509, 400 , 415 Walden, Martha 522, 550, 416 Waldman, Mike 252 Walker , Walker , Walker , Baird 517,451 Janet ,f'562, 451 jimfaae Walker, John 227 Walker, Walker, Walker, Martha 548, 448 Orvan 520 , 40 1 Russell 220 Walkley, Sharon 176, 185, 258, 542 451 Wallace, Alice 550, 416 Wallace, Martin 509, 448 Wallace Wallace , Richard 511, 448 , Robert 191, 227 Ullerv, Terry 259, 557, 359, 448 Umbarger, William 178 Umrath, Dick 575 Underwood, Mary Ann 545, 557, 448 Underwood, Raymond 228, 400 Unell, Deanna 529, 448 Unger, Don 290, 400 Uy, Chrppe 579 Uzzelle, Ann 554, 416 Waller, Larry 180, 250, 401 Wallis, Ronald 575 Walsworth, Don 282, 416 Walsworth, Nancy 176, 542, 416 Walsworth, Sondra 545, 451 Waltemath, Roger 507, 451 Walters, Bonnie 557, 451 Walters, Michael 517 Wang, Paul 364 Wan um, Roman 257 Wanninger, Jean 554, 451 Ward, Don 201, 206 Ward, Katie 207, 259, 562, 448 Ward, Marcia 451 Warden, Tom 252 Ware, Dave 259 Ware, Delbert 289, 451 Ware, John 215 Warhurst, Jon 297, 451 Warner, Janie 541 Warnstafr, Michael 269, 448 Warren, Mona 259, 557 Warren, Pat 257 Warren, Phil 200, 205, 205, 211, 572, 401 Warren, Sue 560 Washam, Willis 577 V Vanderlicht, Glen 288, 448 Vandever, James 266, 288, 415 Vandevier, Mary Lou 207, 554 Vandiver, Desta 555, 400 VanDyne, Ann 544, 558, 448 VanNatta, Joyce 207 VanOsdol, Carole 258, 542, 416 VanRavenswaay, Lyle 278, 451 VanReen, Gail 40, 176, 177, 250, 522 Stoecker, Donald 280, 400 Stoerker, Fred 240 Stoffel, Lawrence 521, 447 Stoffel, Robert 208, 256, 521, 415 Thomas, ilgrry 575, 451 ' Thomas, itty 525, 559, 447 Thomas, Liz 354 Thomas Shirley 400 Thomeciek, Harold 220, 297, 400 544 VanReen, Linda 252. 544, 557, 448 VanSooy, Stanley 506, 448 VanVooren, Mary 560 Washburn, Lo Ann 561 Wasser, Bar ara 176, 522, 525, 555, 416 Wfaters, Michael 451 Watkins, Cornelia 544, 451 Watkins, Sue 557, 561, 448 Watson, Charlene 557 Watson, Jim 248 Watson, Nelda 558 Watson, Russell 581 Watson, Thomas 256, 299. 416 Watts, Carol 557 Watts, Robert 448 Wayne, Heger 569 Wleakley, Don 171, 285, 416 Weatherly, Nancy 545, 448 Weathers, Benton 215 Webb, Diane 526, 416 Stokes, Everett 227 Stompoly, Ilohn 292, 450 Stone, Dai 178, 214, 216, 218, 219, 415 Stone, Marvelle 447 Stone, Nelson 255 Stone, Robert 450 Stone. Shirley 560, 447 470 Thompson, John 205 Thompson, Jon 510, 447 Thompson, Loren 206 Thompson, Thomas 290, 415 Thomure, Ruth 257, 251, 365 Thornburg, Ted 272, 451 Thornton, Richard 172, 415 Thornton, Rita 541, 447 Vasey, Roger 501, 451 Vaughan, Nan 557, 557, 448 Vaughan, William 517, 400 Vaughan, Bruce 228, 504, 400 Vaughan, Jack 275, 448 Vawter, John 275, 448 Ventimiglia, Sam 566, 580 Vencill, Janey 557 XVebb, Jerry 205, 204, 208, 211 Webb, Maynard 575 Webb, Robert 266, 276, 451 Webb, Sam 214 " Weber, Bill 198, 214, 225, 285, 401 Weber, James 500, 451 Weber, ,Patricia 555, 451 Wleber, Phillip 515, 448 Y Wieland, Mary 207 Weddle, Albert 380 Wfeece, Joyce 355 Qzesmeyer, Iissvlard 209 e rmann, ut ie 176, 522, 2 , 335, 416 3 5 Wei, Michael 374 NVeigel, Don 307, 416 Weil, Theodore 509, 401 Wein, Vernon 217 Weinand, AliceAAnn 325, 558, 448 Weinand, Walter 215, 219, 570 Weinberg, Ronald 271, 448 Xveisel, Fred 299, 448 Weisler, Bethann 416 Weiss, Gerald 271, 416 XVeiss, Samuel 271, 448 XVelth, Susan 556, 416 NVelch, Ann 250, 251, 554, 401 Welch, Kenneth 371, 448 XVeIch, Philip 291, 416 XVelch, Shirley 356, 452 Weldon, Norma 333, 416 XVells, Bess 522, 545, 432 Wells, Jacqueline 557 Wells, James 220, 371 Whitlow, Bill 211 Whitmer. Charles 228 xVhlfm01'E, Carol 527, 452 XVhitmore, John 225 Vlhitney, Gu 291, 401 Xlllhitson, Kirk 575 Xllfhltted, Harold 255 Whitton. Bill 205 XVhyte, Richard 307, 401 Wichmann, Maurice 285, 452 Wllckersham, Bill 262, 295, 401 Wilson, Pat 337, 357,449 Wilson, Paul 279 Willson, Prentiss 291, 449 Wlilson, Robert 201, 289, 307 XVilson, Robert H. 285 Wlilson, Robert P. 449 Wilson, R. R. 227 XVilson Robert XV. 43 Wilson: Wlallace 212, 299, 432 Wfilson William 277, 432 NVilt, Biill 228,417 Wicklein, Edward 168, 205, 208 212, 376, 416 Xllfiegers, Wlegers, Eliaabeth 210,236 Elsie 207, 354 Wlieman, Nan 357, 448 Cardign 207, 354 Wiericks, Wiggins, Thomas 416 Wfight, Beverly 416 Wllcoxson, Nancy 244, 345, 401 Wildermuth, Althea 355, 416 Wilhelm, Jack 247, 370,416 Wilhelm, Kenneth 278, 416 Wilhelm, Robert 521, 448 , Wilhite, Frank 201, 206, 213, 287, Youngblood, Ro 449 Wlelsh, Sharon 339, 452 Welshans, Ed 239 XVeltin, John 293, 416 Xlllendelburpi Dick 285, 452 Wendi, Gi ert 312. 416 Wfenk, Lester 207, 239, 329, 448 Wennberg, Jens 214, 225 Wferby, Don 271, 416 Werby, Gerald 191, 227, 416 Werner, Adair 335, 432 Werner, Marvin 309, 452 Wernlcke, Rodney 293, 401 Wesemann, Carl 248, 566, 370, 452 West, Beverly 240, 416 Wm, Billy 206, 272, 448 West, Judy 347, 360, 448 West. SZHY 207, 333, 355, 452 Westberg, Paul 204, 379 Westbrook, Henry 512, 448 Westhoff, Peggy 104 Weston, Norman 221, 269, 432 XVetherell, Pat 206, 207, 210 Weymuth, Harold 213, 217 Whatley, Louise 554 416 Wlilking, Rick 214 Wilkinson, Edgar 226, 564 Xllfilkinson, Tom 220, 452 Wlill, David 197, 504, 416 Will, Gordon 376 Will, James 401 Willard, Jim 141, 168, 169, 1s5, 188, 370, 401 Willbrand, Herbert 277, 416 Willerth, Donald 305. 416 Williams, Bob 212, 217 Williams, Charles 263 Williams, Charles A. 448 Williams, Charles H. 206, 293, 375 Williams, Charles M. 416 Williams , Claire 358, 448 Williams, Elaine 555, 416 Williams, Elizabeth 349, 417 Williams, James 229, 307, 401 Williams, John 266, 301, 417 XYliner, Bernard 271, 452 Wfiner, Irving 271, 449 Winfrey, Harry 285, 449 Wling, Clarke 513, 417 XVinn, Perry 287, 417 Wqnrod, Patsy 239. 360, 449 Wlinslow, Carroll 572 XVise, James 228, 291, 401 Wiseman, Dean 220, 225 XVltte, John 401 Xlilitthaus, Wanda 557 Wittman, Bob 257 Xlllofford, Clinton 224, 517, 401 Wolf, Jack 305, 417 Wlolf, Joseph 505, 449 Wolf, Judy 176, 356, 358,401 XVolfe, Charles B. 417 XVolfe, Charles R. 214, 285 Xllfolfenbarger, Donald 225, 501, 401 Wolfenbarger, Shirley 549, 401 Wolfskill, Donald 223 Wollard, Bill 220, 580 Wolski, Silvia 560 Wolverton. Byron 226 Womack, Thomas 515, 449 wood, Blythe 176, 125, 239, 356, 452 WOOCI, Carol 357, 449 Wood, Dottie 240 Wood. Eugene 201 Wood, Francis 225 Wood, Horace 214 Wood, Richard 295, 452 Woodall, Phyllis 177 Woodcock, Don 205 Woodruff, NanCy 350, 449 Woods, Betty 350 XVynn, Lee Roy 247, 248, 257, 265, 370, 401 XVyn.n. Theresa 206, 207, 362, 449 XVyrlck, David 217 Yager, Milan 277, 401 Yamamoto, Hiroo 205 Yates, David 297, 417 Yezner. Helaine 529, 449 York, Don 216, 572 Young ,Joe 452 Young Donald 281, 401 Young, Fowler 209,e287, 452 Young, John 449 Young, Joseph 501, 511, 449 Young, Lorene 168, 351, 452 Young, Roy 281 Young ,William 205, 21o, 27 Younger, William 452 3. 417 Wheat. Cynthia 545, 452 Wheatley, Harriet 226, 325, 401 Wheeler, Jerry 276, 401 Wheeler, John 515, 448 Wheeler, Iifary 350, 448 Wheeler, Ronald 210, 275, 448 Wheeler, Thomas 500, 432 Wheeler, Wanda 241, 562, 416 Wheeler, William 300, 401 Wheelock, Everett 293, 416 Whitaker, Donald 285, 452 Whitaker, Weldon 216 White, Bruce 220 ' XVhite, Helen 331, 401 White, Max 577 Wfhite, Nelson 253 White, William 448 Whiteaker, John 221 XVhitehead, Jack 283, 416 1 NVhitfield, Robert 295 Whitlock, John 301, 448 Williams, Morris 200, 202, 203, 211, 275 Williams, Richard 225 Williams, Robert 269, 452 Williams, Sue 555, 449 Wlilliams, Vivian 529, 417 Williamson, Howard 201, 206 Wfilliamson, Robert 179, 192, 287, 452 Willis, Margaret 251 Willis, Thompson 452 Willoughby, Darrell 315, 449 Wilson, Avalyn 226 Wilson, Caro 549, 417 Wilson, Collet 214, 215, 511, 401 Wilson, Don 206 Wilson, Gary 452 Wilson, Jack 507, 515, 401 Wilson, Jane 551, 449 Wilson, Janet 545. 401 Wilson, Jim 227, 235 Wilson, John 417 Wilson. Martha 349, 432 Wilson, Mary 357 Woods, Woods, David 220,373 Glennon 299,417 Woods, Gloria 360, 449 Woods, Helen 452 Woods, Nancy 173, 345, 452 Woods, Taylor 209 Woolridge, Sandra 333, 449 Wornall, John 227, 507, 452 Wosely, William 452 Wotawa, Frances 565 Wray, Larry 178, 279, 452 Wrench, James 257, 321, 417 Wright, Beverly 335 Wright, Bill 376 Wright, Donna 175, 259, 545, 417 Wright, Edwin 574 XVright, Harold 233 Wlright, James 295, 417 Wright, Marvin 297, 449 Wlright, Peg? 226 Wright, Ran olph 369 Wyatt. Wyle 205, 273, 449 Wycoff, William 285, 394 Younggren, Shirliey 259 Youngman, Thornton 269, 432 Yount, Joanne 549, 449 Yung, Eddie 214 Z Zabsky, Jolin i 216, 365 Zastrow, Virgil 213, 218 Zeltlimger, R0 ert 401 Zeldm, Stanford 303, 449 Zell, Eleanor 339, 452 Zellmer, Ted 202, 208, 262 Zengin, Roland 191 - Zent, Larry 222, 295, 417 Zepf. Joan 185, 541, 452 Zetclier, Allen 271, 449 Zeugln, Roland 449 Ziercher, Charles 219 Ziercher, kmhn 216, 218 Ziercher, osalie 251, 337, 417 ' Zierenberg, Ernest 279, 452 Zierenberg, Nlna 551, 432 Zierenbergi Wlanda 351, 452 Zillman. aul. 205 Zimmerley, Vlrglnla 92, 169. 345, 4 asa, 449 , . Zlii1mermann, Marilyn 259, 251, 331, 33 ' - Zimmerman, Ruth 331, 401 Zimpfer, Donald 269, 452 Zipkin, Mlke 271, 453 Zitron, Stanley 239, 303, 432 Zitterman, Jerri 319, 449 Zoellner, Davi 229, 301, 402 1 I Zoellner, Paul 501, 402 " 3, Zucker, Leslie 309, 453 'N '14, Zumbrunnen, Gerald 203, 275, 417' ' Zurcher, Hazel 176, 177, 182, 252, 244, 402 "Everything a Student Needs" Books 0 Supplies 0 Greeting Cords -v-not-+ Athletic Equipment ana' Sportswear CONVENIENT SERVICE ep-4. Post Office Substotion and Check-Cashing Department TOP QUALITY o MINIMUM COST ,-lid at Your UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 471 .,f- ,.: X1 1 ll., :- '51 5 1 The The Engravers: Burger-Baird Engraving Co 934 Wyandotte Street Kansas City, Mo. P1'i1zfe1fs : Burd 86 Fletcher Company 7th St., May to Central Kansas City, Mo. 1, ner,-,, 5' '31 D 0 1 : 12.5.9 IAPIXAKCIVLMO. P E 9 vi fi ii -z 51 W EVN 1, :M 11 1, r Fi i . 1 1 P M 'Q 31 I y. il 531 9+ 71 fl 3 E A Z It l , N N , 1, El ix ii I: W INDEX T0 THE 4 BOOK i i f w V W x Ag Organizations . Alpha Delta Sigma .... Alpha Kappa Psi ..... American Veterinary Medical Association AWS ....... Baseball . . Basketball . . Board of Curators . . Board of Publications . BSU .... Business School Council . College Farmer . . Cosmo Club . . . Delta Sigma Pi . Dorms .... Engine Executive . . . Engineering Organizations . Football .... Fraternities . . Future Teachers . Gamma Alpha Chi Golf . . . IFC . JSA . 200 229 227 233 176 256 79 146 193 241 179 192 238 228 353 178 212 36 266 232 229 259 266 180 WZ WZ Z?Z 6?Z 891 Z1 ESZ 90? 09Z 01 IEZ Z9Z ZSZ 0L1 OIVZ GEZ ?ZS 8L1 S81 ZQZ 9ZZ 061 861 891 ' VDAAL ' ' VDWL - - ' doqqxom - spammenul sguamom - - axam am oqm ' PKI 9135 W'-IAA - uawssepxapufl ' ' SIDE-IDL ' ' Jeajg sql ' ma vwgls 219111 - - - syuual ' qn1D WIMS ' ' UOIUII 3U9PU4S lpunog snogggaffzuapmg . . . . :mas ' ' ' sapgxoxog - Ipunog axouuoqdog ' eu13gg uolgsdg 2111335 ' mo mea vwffrs ' B101 uqcllv 'emggg ' ' awmoqg ' rpomxvqg ' VBS Z8E Z?1 E61 ?61 SQZ E81 ??1 9ZZ ZZQ 981 U71 9EZ E81 999 1781 OZZ 9vz 881 ZSZ E9Z Z81 OEZ S81 OEZ ' ' l ' sxopzrag - sa3aHo3 pun slooqng ' - pJeog'J'e1!Ang ' ' renpeg ' ssoxg pag . 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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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