University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1961

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 560 of the 1961 volume:

Alphc. afi " " 1961 SAVITAR t Hal Lowenstein, Editor Alan Steinberg, Business Manager Since the old Academic Hall of the University of Missouri burned to the ground, except for its columns, students, whether singly or in groups have been passing these monuments to those days and events which have followed. The columns are truly the focal point of the University, but more than that, they have stood with majestic tranquility on the quadrangle throughout the years; and although the times have changed and the years have passed, they carry a deeper meaning within them — more than is demonstrated by the occasional covering of ivy or green paint. The shadows of the columns are constantly with us. They serve as both shadows of knowledge and shadows of activities which invariably cross our paths; and while brawn and brain, scholarship and social whirl merge into the aura of life surrounding Mizzou, so will the hallowed columns merge into the evening only to reappear the next morning to keep their constant vigil over the University of Missouri. fHiliMM P|U| w M " ' li H i 3 iiS! F — , ' mI R " 1 9 pii Hh J K! .i ' VSJ w is; " 1 Contents Schools and Colleges 10-59 Sports 60-127 Features 128-217 Organizations 218-303 Living (iroups 301-437 Classes 438-528 Index 524-552 " PPWP l " II M I 1 1 1 I 1 1 ' J 1 i bi The ftin-loving masses of Missoiinui proclaim their lack of enthusiasm for the (( )-t(»; i);ii, ' battle with Oklahovana in the SAE-Pi Savitar Frolics Attain The tcinning, Sigma Nu-Kappa Calico-clad clodhustcrs and oulhoofs join in a chorus during the Sigma Nu-Kappa skit Helmer IV attempts to raUtj his kingdom after receiving the challenge of Oklahovana. Phi skit. A New High in Excellance Kappa Gamma skit featured a bar-fop dance against a very clever backdrop. Campus Hangouts I ■ w lA " j l " 1 fe. 1 . a. ' 1 I- Pl£AS£ PAY The ever-popular M-Bar. The Shack ■iS H S 9 to L, 1 m ■oh " . f ' JH TjM .. - Tff .1 ka 1 fer H I a1 ' - U ■P " 1 -n B f ' •i - r «r-- ' ■— P 1 •• ' • Sg ' • 4 ' ' m B il ; r . B al ai " . _ It w 1 • -« 3 " " a y •• ■f i " ! i M gllfl P " ■ 9ppis3 ■nr i g| 1 f f ij r L v i J " ' ' " -..l - c» -- Romano ' s Student Union Dick Haas entertained the " uiiilit-chibbeis " at the 1960 version of Carousel. Missouri ' s new Med School and Building contain some of the best equipment available. 7)i (iltcntdtc years, the Biii Daij diul tlic Bi Rivalry mcriic ulicn the Missouri-Kansas game is played in Columbia at Hotncroiiiin . The RCITC honor i iiard, the combined M.l ' .-K.U. bands, the card section, and the standing- room-onhj eroied ateail the iiilroduetion of the queen and her court. A quiet moment for someone who wants to be alone . . . meditation on a troidiling problem . . . a place to pray . . . for these reasons the A. P. Green MenH)ri(d Cluijiel is a tiny haien for stu- dents of all faiths in the midst of a busy campus. Switzler Hall is the home of the University ' s school of speech. The Student Union, symbolized hij a Citthic tower offers a place for recreation. From deep uifliiii tJtc shiny corri- dors of the new Ag. building, one gets the impression of being in the Pentagon. The University High School is the lab school for future teachers, and is on Red Campus. ■S i l .-N ' V li ' " ' W- i lii r4 ' i t j mm r-u ii ,jri ■j.Tn For the Saturday of Honieconiinfi. tlic Tigers, and flic Lambda Chi ' s decoration, were number one. Despite a heartbreaking loss to K.U., the Bengals had .several bright spots; one of them was Taylor ' s keeper which netted valuable yardage. Dusene Vunovich received the bouquet of flowers given each year to the Homecoming Queen. At nine o ' clock in the morning people were streaming across the mall to the Stadium. SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES The heart of life at Missouri lies in classrooms. Often, more time is spent pouring over books, notes, and maps than sleeping. A new serious tone is re- flected in the raising of scholastic standards at Mizzou. This trend is being watched with pride by the administration who are striving to make this new look a permanent part of the University. The emphasis has been switched from party- ing to studying. The iron hand of learning has cast Its shadow on the Missouri campus. It is doubtful that many facts and figures will be retained after final exams are over but memories of the cold, grey walk to class at seven-forty, the lecture classes filled with sleepy people, and the day that the professor fell off the lecture stand will be imprinted in the minds of graduates for many years to come. Life at Missouri ... it passes all too quickly. - IT H 1960-61, New Agriculture Building in Full Use Ample livestock herds and flocks provide facilities for agricultural students to learn by doing. The total amount of land alloted for the College of Agriculture is slightly over 3500 acres. Ag lectures are not often heard in a seat-filled class- room but in a more casual atmosphere in a slaughter-house, green house, livestock pavilion, poultry building or University Dairy. Since the field of agriculture is a rapidly expanding one, the list of courses offered is constantly being supplemented. This field has stretched far beyond the bounds of the farm gate to enclose such vocations as agricultural business, chemis- try, journalism, entomology, engineering, and food technology. A student enrolled in General Agriculture combines courses on the ag campus with studies in the humanities, lan- guages, and history. General Agriculture aims at a wide educational perspective. Opportunities to become acquainted with extension specialists, serving the state and to study extension service methods are given to the students while they are in Columbia. The facilities of the University of Missouri College of Agri- culture are very vast. New buildings coupled with a well- staffed faculty help to make this division of the University one of the most outstanding. MiMMIIHMM No black sheep here! An agriculture laboratory offers new equipment for soil research and experiments. ' 4tf9 Dean Elmer R. Kichl is a graduate of the Uni- versity of Missouri School of Agriculture. He received his Ph.D. from Harvard in 1958. B Ag School Isn ' t All Science! A landscaping model shows varied agricul- ture currictdum. • i; - r Wl ' i -f r j ' - ' ' . ' » %, jr ' iiM i ' € HI hi lift Prize porkers compete in a hog-judging contest. What would a farm be without these? whether a student has a specific area of concentration or just a growing interest in the arts, specialized training is offered to him in all areas. By his junior year, the student pursuing the degree of Bachelor of Arts decides upon his area of concentration in humanistic studies, social sciences, or natural sciences. The annual Arts and Science Week, held in December, includes a student concert, banquet, and this year featured an excellent Workshop play, ANTIGONE. At the convocation students honored by Phi Beta Kappa received recognition. Later, in June, some superior students graduated with a De- gree with Distinction, receiving the only degree with " honors " offered at the University. For the general public, the College of Arts and Sciences provides an abundance of scientific, literary, or social infor- mation. For students, it offers a background for admission into professional schools as well as a foundation on which to build an enriched individual life. Dr. W. Francis English, the wcU-Uked dean of the College of Arts and Science, is a former history professor and author of articles on his- tory and social studies. Dr. English is a grad- uate of Northwest Missouri State College where he served as president of the student body, editor of the newspaper and ivas a member of the Blue Key honorary service fraternity. New Classrooms and Lecture Hall Expand Liberal Arts Facilities Construction is under way as the skeleton shape of the new Arts and Science building emerges. Built to relieve the lack of classroom space in Jesse Hall, the new building uill feature modern classrooms and a lecture hall constructed in the round. The sun rises on Jesse Hall, the administration building of Arts and Science, to begin another day of 7:40 classes. I French, Spanish, German, Italian, Russian-take your pick! A lab room full of students listening to either Freneh, Spanish, Italian, German, or Russian tapes of their lesson. The lab assistant cues the tapes and directs the sound into one of the four channels. " Como esta usted? " is heard through the earphones and the student repeats or answers into the microphone. Rocks are studied in Sivalloic Hall as a student pours throiiiiJi a textbook to analyze tlw specimens that he has collected on his field trip. President Elmer Ellis conducts one of the many groups of University visitors through the Geology building. Knowing the exact angles, applying the right chemicals and heatin:_ llu lornc! luctals luhl ui) to a successful e.xi)erimcnt. Tlie director checks the monitor in the control room on KMIT- TV. This is a closed circuit station located on the fourth floor of Jesse Hall and is used to train radio-television majors. The television instructor shows a student how to adjust a boom for a short interview show as the standby cue is given. television show as seen from the control room. Each monitor shows the ■hat that a camera is taking and orders are given to cameramen by the di- ■cctiir while the show is in progress. These shows are written and produced y students who are getting valuable training in their field. A white rat is puUcd out of his house in the psychology lab by a Jab instructor uJio proves that women and rats can be friends. It ' s htnch time for this hungry rat uho has been busy all morn- ing bar-pressing in his Skinner box. .y The hesitant rat stares at the bottles, hypodermic and ex- perimental equipment that surround him. Psychology majors check the results of the experiment and report their findings in a detailed report. 22 An advisor counsels a stttdcnt uho is figuring out his area of concentration. Students pour over maps during a lab session and fill out their work- books. B. P. A. Curriculum Offers Students Many Opportunities ■ , r I m mm The School of Business and Public Administration offers ten curricula. The degree, Bachelor of Arts, is conferred on the completion of the first nine and Bachelor of Science on the last. The General Business curriculum offers a broad non- specialized training in business administration. The Finance and Banking curriculum is for students interested in administrative or research work with commercial banks. The Insurance cur- riculum provides a basic education for the student planning a career in insurance and aids in preparing him for examinations leading to C. L. U. and C. P. C. U. designation. The curriculum in Management provides training in the management of indus- trial enterprises or in personnel relations. A student interested in sale, administrative or research work in the marketing field should follow the Marketing curriculum. The Real Estate cur- riculum is designed to provide a basic education for a career in real estate. The Secretarial Science curriculum trains stu- dents for professional secretarial positions. The curriculum in Statistics is for those interested in becoming analysts and statis- ticians. The Public Administration curriculum is for those desir- ing to qualify for administrative positions in government and may be adapted to meet the needs of students planning to enter foreign service. 24 for Future Success Finals in B P.A. Only 45 minutes and it luill all be over. Dean William L. Bradshaw is head of the School of Business and Public Administration. 01 The entrance hall to the new B PA building reflects the modern architecture of the building. Busy minds of business majors!! Dr. L. G. Townsend, Dean of School of Education A. Ross Hill Hall, the place where one can be Students Are Taught to Teach After a brief " walk-out, " this student teacher rounds up the rebels and marches them back to school. Come on fellows, hit ' em harder! H ii p f " 1 1 I These students take notes not only on the lecture but also on the method of delivery. ' .ducated to educate. After twelve years of the public school system, if the stu- dent still wants to major in education the University of Missouri offers him the chance to attain the status of a teacher. Con- stantly striving to elevate the profession, the College of Educa- tion provides a firm foundation in the fields of both pro- fessional and general education. The education building houses the laboratory school where prospective teachers try their hand with practice teaching. Students may choose from the areas of elementary, sec- ondary, or special education to fill their course of study. To assist teachers in securing positions, a professional Teacher Placement Service is maintained. Each year, many more requests for tea chers than can be filled are received. Student fcnrhcrs mii t hp a vrrfintOr .wrf. Chemical Engineering was never like this! 4 1 ' m JLl - tfc The valves and indicators on this oven must he icafchcd carefiiUy for these engineers are calcidating the effects of tremendous heat. The engineering budding faces tJic Francis quadrangle. on tJic west side of Engineers can be seen on campus surveying the columns, huddled over a nuclear reactor, holding a glowing test tube or re-wiring an old motor. Many types of engineering are offered including: agricultural, chemical, civil, sanitary, elec- trical, industrial, and mechanical. Technical studies are only part of the program offered by the School of Engineering. The curriculum is rounded out with social, humanistic and business courses; for the parts that engineers play are often broad and demanding ones. The program of Liberal Arts-Engineering leads simultaneously to degrees in both schools in a span of five years. The College of Engineering is situated mainly around Francis Quadrangle with additional laboratories on the Agri- cultural campus. Progress is the keynote of the school for great expansion has taken place and is still under way. Among the advances are a completely air-conditioned elec- trical engineering building which houses a Network Analyzer, a sub-nuclear reactor, and plans for a new laboratory for the department of civil engineering. Neither rain, nor sleet, nor snow can keep the surveijin . classes from functioning. Dean Huber O. Croft, College of Engineering. Prelintinanj temperatures on the heat oven are read by the instructor and recorded by an engineer. Expansion, Progress-by-Words of Engineers Mathematics is a necessary tool for all aspiring engineers. The new Fine Arts building, at the corner of Hitt and Lowrij is an example of M. U. ' s looking toward the future. From Lathrop to this—ivhat an improvement! Students f i n d modern comforts and conven- iences in the new Fine Arts building. Modern Fine Arts Building Replaces Ancient Lathrop Certainly a fine addition to the University of Missouri campus is the modern Fine Arts building. This building was long-needed by the University for those students in the fields of drama, music and art. The larger section houses the drama and music departments. Here on the ground floor is a three- Yiundred seat auditorium with a fully equipped professional stage for both ir.struction and performance. The upper floor of the music and drama section has twenty teaching studios as well as forty practice rooms, each one built for the best results possible accoustlcally. The music department has a two-hun- dred-and-fifty seat hall which may be used for judication. Instruction and practice by the music students. The University Singers have their meetings and their rehearsals in this build- ing. Completely alr-condltloned, the building will later be used for workshops and for summer sessions. 1 CS3 CiEj 1 i- |__: Students in design get plenty of exercise pushing those pencils and compasses. Round and round and round it goes—wliat it will be, nobody kiwws! _! iFT fTl ' The clean, neat appearance of the new theater in the drama department is an inspiration to any actor or actress. In back, up above, modern lighting equipment follows his every action on stage. A student visits the art exhibits, examples by today ' s artists. Stage fright? Never! (So long as nobody is watching.) A miracle of complication — each plug turns on one liiiht. With Aid of Paul Biiiiyan. Foresters Guard Natious ' Wood ' Si I! Knowledge of how to plan, plant, cut and conserve forests is offered by the Missouri school of forestry. Training in the two main fields— forestry and wood products and mer- chandising leads to the degree. Bachelor of Science of Forestry. The teaching of practical skills is entered at the Uni- versity forest where students can see their work in action. Here they can work on their own plot of ground, studying such things as direct seeding and effects of burning. A four year curriculum is required plus one session of summer camp. When this is completed, the employment op- portunities are numerous. With the continued guidance of Paul Bunyan, the Missouri foresters stand guard over the nation ' s woods. Microscopes are used in forest pathology to see which limb is diseased. Each year the Fonstiy CAuh ' J- ' has a Christmas Tree sale », x The Saltaman Reflecting Projector throws netv light on a map of the Hinkson forest area. Magnifying glasses must be used to stud acnal maps. „ ., aiB Social Work Studied at BPA The School of Social Work stands alone perhaps in in- corporating a recreation leadership curriculum with its edu- cational program. This curriculum includes training In various fields of recreation such as youth-serving agencies, Govern- ment interests, industrial recreation, and others. This program is intended to develop the leadership of the student and to increase his potential in the fast-growing field of recreation. Its offices, located in the new BPA building, offer a full two-year curriculum leading to a master of science degree in social work. After graduation, students find around ten posi- tions available in the state as well as other parts of the coun- try to each student. Clients at the reception desk of the Boone County Wel- fare Agency a training ground for Missouri social workers. Dr. Arthur W. Nebel, a graduate of the University, is the Dean of the School of Social Work. Social Worker counsels patients to check tlicir development at the University Hospital. Family Service Agency, staffed by social workers, offers marital counseling. Dr. Henry Bent, Dean of the Graduate School Long hours of study and icork are spent by each graduate as he tries to attain his goals. Gvdiludtc liib icaclwrs spend more time icith their students after class than during the class period. No one building encloses the activities of the graduate school. Advanced degrees are conferred in many fields and the studies are continued in the facilities of each particular school. The first advanced degrees were conferred in 1846. The administration, dissatisfied with the condition under which these degrees were given, established a graduate department in 1892. I Just one more page and I ' m sure 77 finish this square root. Bill Weida, graduate transfer student, is trying make a perpetual motion-machine. Graduate students spend most of their time in different rooms in the general library or in their own private carrels. Research facilities were expanded when the library was en- larged adding many new rooms and books. Each department of the University has its own apparatus and equipment appropriate for the type of research under- way. In addition, there are services which are centralized and support the research of many different departments. For much of the research carried on by the university, the bounds of the campus are far too narrow; thus extensive archeological excavations have been carried out in various parts of the state. Under the newly instigated three-year masters program, undergraduate students are allowed to participate in graduate seminars during their senior year. Graduate classes are often smaller and more informal than the usual undvr ' j.raduutc lecture form of education. The new home economics hiiihUnf uas finislicd as an anniicrsary present from the administration. 1961 Marks Home Economics Centennial Frying, broiling, stewing and baking are Integral parts of the curriculum in the School of Home Eco- nomics which was once a division of the College of Agriculture. Much wider and more comprehensive programs have been offered since the new division was created. This year marks the centennial of the school ' s cre- ation and to celebrate, they have moved into a new building. Degrees in the fields of Child Development and Family Life, Food and Nutrition, Tex-tiles and Clothing, Interior Design, Home Management and Family Economics, and Extension are offered. Patience is a pre-requisite to successful hcmminfi and Bar- bara Kohler smiles as she nears the end. 36 m These two home economics students seem to enjoy the art of fabric printing. The finishing touches are put on a disphiy of tiles to prepare for an open house. Dress construction is one of the most pojnila each student modeling her creation. At the end of each semester a fashion show is given with One of the busiest buihliniis on Francis (Jtia(li(in!j,le is Walter Williams hall With ever increasing enrollment in this popular school, the demands for space are being met by construction and expansion. A daily duty for an eager re- porter—checking his beat. ?w».-j i , ifiC- ' ' " ' ! " , luinc of Missouri ' s journalism school. New Buildings, New Beats, News The J-School library is the onhj quiet place in the Journalism school. Mr. Ricliard Cannon, assistant professor, demonstrates the golden rule of journalism— neatness. , YDUP ■ MISSmiAH ,. The Dean of the Schoo] of Jounwlism is Earl F. Enslish. The job of getting out the Missonrian, J-schooVs daihj paper, is never done. w fiw you put in this developer » Journalism School Ranks First in Nation According to NBC newsman David Brinkley, at the fre- quent all-night poker parties in Washington D.C. ' s National Press Club there is a standing joke that the winners laugh and reminisce about the University of Missouri while the losers snap, " Shut up and deal. " The J-School publishes a general circulation daily-Sunday newspaper, THE COLUMBIA MISSOURIAN, and all new editorial, feature, photographic, and advertising work on the paper is done by the studenfs in journalism, under direct super- vision of faculty members. Instruction in radio and television news is combined with laboratory experience in processing and broadcasting at radio station KFRU, at the University ' s commercial television station, KMOU-TV, Channel 8, and at the University ' s closed circuit television facility, KMIT. Approximately one-half of the student ' s work in his junior and senior years is in the field of arts and science or other non-journalism divisions, assuring him of a good general education along with his professional education. The ratio of job openings to Missouri graduates in journalism often reaches 20 to 1. Ssh! Quiet! Great minds at work! Books, books, hooks— the law library is full of them. A welcome coffee break helps students and teachers get acquainted. Modern is the ivord for the new courtroom. It will also serve as a In lure aiulitorium. SSS Lee H. Tate Hall— the training ground for future lawyers ami i ubUc h;i,U Barristers Get New Building Lee H. Tate Hall, the old Law School building, has had its " face lifted. " A $500,000 remodeling project includes air- conditioned faculty and administrative offices and a courtroom-auditorium com- bination. Begun in the early part of 1960, the remodeling has nearly reached completion. One of the oldest schools west of the Mississippi, the Law School is a charter member of the Association of American Law Schools and is a member of the American Bar Association. Besides pre- paring them for Bar examinations, the School also trains its graduates for futures in public leadership and civic service. Many Future Public Defenders and attorneys for the prosecution will practice in mock trials held in this modern courtroom. Dr. Joe E. Covington, dean of the School of Law, was the dean of University of Arkansas ' Law School before transfering to Missouri in 1958. 43 The reference cards— almost a library in themselves. The stacks— from a librarian ' s point of view. ? I The new wing is a haven of excellent study conditions. Reference books for anything, you can think of!! ,smim. New Addition adds to Library ' s Size and Efficiency With the completion of the new east wing addition to the library, now Missouri has the tenth largest library building among all universities and colleges in the coun- try and ranks in the top twenty-four for size of book col- lection. A book budget which is tenth in the country has raised the collection from 30,000 volumes in 1900 to 900,000 volumes in 1960. Books are added to Missouri ' s library at a rate of 50,000 volumes a year. The library changed this year from the Dewey Decimal System to the Library of Congress System of book classification, also opened stacks to all students, and in- stalled two public service elevators and all over air- conditioning. Mr. Ral p h Parker is head librarian at the University o f Missouri. The library offers students a place to study, look up infi motion, or just gab during study breaks. Students assist in rcarran-iw the endless number of books that acre transferred from the old section into the new icing. 45 Hip bone connected to the backbone. Have you heard the one about the patho- logical culture that . . .? Med students taking the " pause that refreshes. ' Case histories make fascinating reading. 46 5«« miim 1181 iif UmMkMim 11 4 ■ 1 i 1 us: Brightly Jit University Hospital stays busy day and niglit. " By Apollo, the physician and Aesculapius and Health, and all the gods and goddesses . . . , " graduates of the five- year-old School of Medicine will swear to live and practice with the high standards associated with their art. The rapidly expanding Missouri School of Medicine is far more progressive than its predecessor, the Medical De- partment of Kemper College. In 1949 and 1953, the Missouri legislature " appropriated monies " which enabled the con- struction of the present medical school occupied in 1956. Admission to preclinical studies is guarded by stiff aca- demic requirements which must be maintained in order to stay in the school. Students must attack subjects in the Departments of Anatomy, Physiology, Pharmacology, Psychiatry, Path- ology, Preventive Medicine, Obstetrics, and Gynecology. The author ' s name is spelled F-r-e-u-d, not F-r-o-i-d. Look, this one left a lot of that good soup! In 1920 when the University assumed responsibility for the Parker Training Hospital Training School for Nurses, it began the education of the " doctor ' s left arms. " Maternity care, blood sampling, switchboard answering, and many other services are an aid to the physician in his work. The duty to promote " the well-being of those in her care " is given to the nurse along with her pin and the Florence Nightingale Pledge. The nurse has been prepared for her life work by receiving duties when she enrolls in the School of Medi- cine and still more are added after her capping ceremony. Many courses are required of her on the regular campus " to yield that quality of human understanding essential to a nurse. " The nurse ' s hours on floor duty are only a small part of her training. Long hours of library shift round out her schedule. The title of nurse is a respected one, one to he born with pride and honor. ,Mm s coming through loud and clear now. The Doctor ' s Left Arm ■LAX i ; spoon too please. One of the happiest days in a nurse ' s career — her capping day. p : 1 1 ' ' 5 1 ' 1 ' 1 fi ' " Xj i t fe " 1 Hf nf Hr - " k ■ W ' f ' v ' 1 l| 1 m ' 1 i IL. t Titrations can be tedious. Now it says here in nuj Skin Stitching 305 book . Medical Technology A Growing Fi eld Stiff courses and high standards limit the number of future medical technologists who are dually enrolled in the College of Arts and Sciences and the School of Medicine. These students must share in the life of both schools to meet medical and arts requirements. Technologists learn to aid doctors and hospital staffs by giving injections, interpreting charts, and studying blood sam- ples. Graduates receive a B.S. degree and a certificate of Proficiency in Medical Technology after studying courses rang- ing from chemistry and microbiology to history and the fine arts. The upkeep on these robots is terrific. ♦ b. J Willi (left Iiamls. two icts dcmomtratc their bedside manner. Look out pooch! Six Year Grind Turns Out Vets Vet students practice canine cardiograph. Hammurabi laid down the principals for the school of veterinary medicine in 2200 B.C. but the division on the Missouri campus wasn ' t officially created until 1949. Connaway Hall houses the main bulk of the school. Four miles north of the campus on a 90-acre tract are laboratories and barns for research on diseases of farm animals and poultry. The school is separated into five departments which each conduct teaching, research, and service programs. Like the practitioner in human medicine, the vet must follow a vigorous study program, learning through classroom and practical situations. To earn a degree in Veterinary medicine, a six year curric- ulum must be followed. Only one class of thirty students is admitted in September of each year. Applicants are interviewed, tested, and ranked be- fore consideration. Ain ' t Jove srand? f ( Army ROTC The University of Missouri Senior Army ROTC Cadets are all campus leaders. Charles L. W. Haws is president of the Phi Gamma Delta frater- nity. John L. Bennett is president of the military honorary, Scabbard and Blade. William J. Goos is president of the Independent Agriculture Club (Aggies); and Bruce C. Thomson is president of the Inter-Fraternity Council and Pi Omicron Sigma honorary society. Burton H. Jensen, president of Sigma Chi social fraternity, and C. L. Holdren, president of the Missouri Student Association are also included in this list. Other campus leaders in this group are Charles B. Keller, president of the Agronomy Club; George E. Wolf, president of the American Society of Civil Engineers; Byron E. Rosbrugh, president of the Agriculture Eco- nomics Club and 4-H Club; Noel A. Fischer, president of the agriculture education fraternity. Alpha Tau Alpha; and Paul D. Coverdell, president of Phi Kappa Psi social fraternity. Rounding out the list are Anthony C. Nel- son, Commander of the Tiger Battery; Wells E. Cunningham, presid ent of Williams Hall; and Marvin R. Fausett, president of the Dairy Club. These men are prime examples of the fact that ROTC Cadets are well-rounded leaders of our campus society. Beauty— Oklahoma style! " Arduous Mili- tary duties " performed by Wells Cun- ninghavi at 1960 summer camp included escortin " a " Miss Oklahoma " contestant. nw % kV " Hey—Lemme out of this! " Mike Gurwell (on rope) and John Guyot (holding) undergo some of the rigors of boot " -type training at Fort Sill, Okla., summer camp. " The Army ' s Air Force " — Bruce Tomson in Army Flight training program, checks his ship before taking off. 52 " Ouch! " Mizzou Cadets graduate from " Little Joe " to the big ones. Cadet 1st. Lt. Nick Holler beams with pride as his wife, Carole. i)ins on Ids bars at mid-year commissioning exercises. INaval KO ' lX: Whether he ' s atop a Mk 37 gunfire control director in the Naval Armory, snapping souvenir picture of Rockefeller Center, or attending the Midshipmen ' s Ball, a NROTC cadet is getting a well-rounded college life. The Midshipmen Club and the Radio Club encourage comradeship betvt een the future officers as well as readying them for their Navy years. The crack Drill team and Rifle team are the pride of the Navy as the members march at spring parades, the Orange Bowl and other special events. The basketball team won the Ninth Naval District championship. As for social life, features like the Shipwreck Five, a popular Navy ROTC band and the Navy Spring Formal, give the cadets a chance to fraternize. In the summer there is the excitement of a training cruise aboard a Navy carrier. •: - - -« S " hw ' jj litls}[ ' ipiucn inspect a jet training plane iiring a trip to Pensacola. The group is called to attention. Steve Gross stands as straight as a column. Senior mid. hipmen practice ship handling on new ship ' s char- acteristics in a demonstration at the Armory. The inth District Championship basketball team. The Drill Team at Spring Parades. k Air Force ROTC Trains Future Officers to Meet the Needs of the Space Age, Cdilct Rail CottrcU undergoes experience in altitude chamber at sutnnier camp at Greenville Air Force Base in Mississippi. fc The University of Missouri Air Force ROTC program offers many advantages to a senior cadet. Among the benefits are: more than $600 pay during college, college credit for ROTC, advanced technical and research training and lifelong leader- ship experience. After graduation, he receives a commission as a 2nd. Lt. in the Air Force, flight experience and an un- limited future in the Aerospace Age. Among the cadets taking advantage of these are stu- dent leaders Roger Bridges, MSA Interdepartmental Affairs Chairman; Steve Brown, MRHA President, Llyod Hollorah, homecoming chairman; Don Godi, captain of the wrestling team; Lyman Kaiser, MSA treasurer; Fred Wrinkle, President of Phi Delta Theta; Bob Taylor, President of Lambda Chi Alpha; and Don Lottman, member of the basketball team. " All present and accounted for, " reports Cadet Major Bill Kennedy to Cadet Lt. Colonel Tom Williams. Tired cadet slouches as drill period ncars its end. r Cadet Boh Piles prepares for an orien- tation flight in a T-33 jet trainer at summer camp at Greenville Air Force Base. Only female rhytlimic swimming classes can take achantagc of Missouri ' s indoor pool. Physical Education Stresses Good Body Mechanics Ping-pong offers challenging eye-hand co-ordination. The physical condition of freshmen and sophomore Intellects gets a one hour rehaul twice a week following the plan set up by the university physical education de- partment. The department has these goals in mind: to provide an opportunity for every student to acquire good body mechanics and an enlightened view of their own physical abilities, to develop interest and skill in a variety of in- dividual and team sports through the intramural sports program and to enable prospective teachers the oppor- tunity to acquire the knowledge necessary for success in their field. Physical education major, Vicki Maijhew, demonstrates gymnastics on an indoor hurdle. r Governor and Curator ' s Plans for MU ' s 122nd Yeai In the greatest margin of victory ever given a Missouri gubernatorial candidate, John Montgomery Dalton took office January 9, 1961. He has done an excellent job in public office, and promises to continue to make Missouri government more efficient. Governor Dalton is a graduate of Missouri and a member in good standing of the alumnae association. It makes M.U. faculty and students feel more confident to know where the man at the helm ' s loyalties lie. One of the initial decrees of the 1960 Board of Curators, approved the unpopular (according to students) new plan for deferred rush. This board acts as a corporation em- powered by law to enter into binding contracts and to insure revenue bonds for the many capital improvements made at M.U. They determine all general operating policies of the University and hold all the purse strings. Coicmor, John M. D(ill FRONT ROW: Digiis, ]. A.. Cox, L.,- Ellis, E.; Finch, ]. A., Ferguson, O. B„ BACK ROW: Neill, R.; Amiea, H.; Kin, R. R. Ewing, B.; and Patterson, D. Educator, Statesman Elmer Ellis Heads the University of Missouri An educator, statesman, and a gentleman describe Uni- versity President Elmer Ellis. The span of duties of this busy man stretches from meetings with the governor to trips all over the globe in the name of education. His first duty, how ever, is his responsibility as leader of the University of Missouri. Dr. Ellis has his eye on the future, promoting a vast building program and encouraging the progress of higher education. Under his sincere and capable guidance, the Uni- versity of Missouri vi ill continue to offer a superior education to today ' s young adults. Built in 1867, Prcsido t Ellis ' home stands on the Francis Quadrangle. President Ellis in his study is the fountainhead of the universitij. mm Dean Thomas V. Brady, Dean of Extra-Divisional Administration. In 1954, Dean Brady ' s title was established as Dean of Extra-Divisional Administration. A graduate of Mis- souri, the Dean is also a professor of History. Dr. Brady has a special interest in the University of Missouri ' s Adult Education program, and has fostered its rapid growth. This program encompasses corres- pondence courses, state conferences, and the lending of instructors to Missouri communities. He is an author of books and articles on ancient history and other related subjects. Dr. Jack Mathews, Dean of Students. Long hours of committee meetings, conferences, research, planning, and guidance make the Dean of Students one of the busiest individuals at the Uni- versity. As chairman of Committees on Student Con- duct and Student Affairs, and a member of more than ten other committees and boards, ranging from Student Finance to Enforcement of Regulations, his office is usually vacant. His other duties encircle the preventing the rebirth of PiXi, subtly controlling stu- dent government, and lending a helping hand to the droves of students who flock to him. His present office is a far cry from the position on the athletics committee where he began his career on the Missouri faculty. In view of his many disci- plinary actions. Dean Mathew ' s popularity can be explained by the fact that students here at Missouri know and respect him as a man of firm conviction and a man of high moral values. He is also both sharp of eye, mind, and wit. Mr. William Seelen, Director of Affairs for Men. The new Director of Affairs for Men, William Seelen, is a student in Law. In his spare time, he takes courses which are carrying him toward a Law Degree. Mrs. JoJm Simmons, Assistant Director of Student Af- fairs for Women. Mrs. Gladys Pliilbhid, Director of Women ' s Affairs The coeds of Missouri are directed and counseled by Mrs. Gladys Philblad. She serves as an advisor to the Association of Women Students, as a member of the Committee on Student af- fairs in addition to her duties as Director of Student Affairs for Women. Mrs. Philblad was a personnel officer in the United States Coast Guard Women ' s Reserve and Dean of women at Drake University before coming to Missouri. Mr. Donald Buckner. Director of Mens Affairs ■ft:- ' ft m Thanks to an officially undefeated football season, compliments of the Big Eight forfeit ruling against Kansas University, Mizzou enjoyed a rebirth of big-time collegiate athletics. The Tigers played solid, rugged football throughout the season. A noticeable factor in the story of Missouri success last fall was the liberal sprinkling of key out-of-state football players that gained starting and second unit berths. The Black and Gold earned a well-deserved invitation to the Orange Bowl Classic In Miami where they met Navy on January 2, 1961. Going back to the spring of 1960; a lusty-hitting Bengal baseball team, led by Ron Cox, Gene Orf, and Dan Rellly, battled their way to a first division finish. Meanwhile the track, tennis and golf squards compiled commendable records, all Improving on the previous year ' s marks. From the weights department came Dick Cochran of discus fame whose exhibitions on the track field led to his election as an Olympic participant and an ensuing bronze medal. Moving on into the 60-61 basketball season, the returning scoring combination of Charlie Henke and Joe Scott a-rcompanled by a typically well-balanced Stalcup court squad promises to center further national attention on the rise of Missouri athletics. Sports Tigers Win First Opener Since 1947 Turning two intercepted passes end a fumble into touch- downs and outplaying Southern Methodist from here to Texas- Missouri ended a jinx and a friendly football feud. The Tigers trimmed the Southwest Conference team 20-0, for their first opening-game victory since 1947, and only the fourth triumph for Missouri in 17 tries against the Ponies from Dallas. The Bengals impressed their coach as well as a shirt-sleeved crowd of 26,500 by outplaying a team described in scouting reports to be as " Big as white-faced steers. " The Black and Gold went 27 yards in nine plays after Skip Snyder intercepted a first period SMU pass, needed only two tries after recovering a third quarter fumble from twelve yards out, and scored directly on a 22 yard dash with an intercepted pass in the final period. The last TD was carried over by Tom Smith, one of tht three Smith boys on the Missouri roster. In all, the Tigers outgained the Mustangs 247 yards U 137. The Mizzou line cleared out the bigger Texans, as Tigei backs racked up 209 yards rushing to only 39 for SMU. Danny LaRose, whose hard play made him one of the individual standouts, Norris Stevenson who picked up 69 yard; in 5 carries, and Ron Taylor who blocked with authority anc called an imaginative game, could be singled out. Fans through- out the nation would be hearing more of these names and alsa several others on Dan Devine ' s squad before the year (and after) had ended. M;,«()( i lines up for a icinninii scaso m- : . ' f r ■ " - - ! V Snyder (10) and Lanij,en (52) close in on a MtistanfS. btdl-uuniLi . Guard, Paul Henkij-Adept at filling holes in the line. Tackle, Rockne Calhoun - The immovable " Rock " on td, Gordon Smith - This Siitlt hoy excels at snaring psscs. Halfback, Donnie Smith Big. Eight scoring champ. Center, Mike Imw.u iome on strong to uin a starling berth. Quarterback, Ron Taylor - Led a good team into he- coming a great team. Fullback, Ed Mehrcr-Power drives and crisp blocks are his fortes. Guard, Paul Garvis - His blocks sprung backs loose all Tackle, Ed Blaine-Great as a junior, should be unbeat- able as a senior. ! f - frfl End, Dan LaRose - An All- Atnerican game after game. - Halfback, Mel West - All- Conference back from Jeff Citu- Bengals Speci Baton M. U. Fly High A strange occurrance took place at the Mizzou-Oklahoma State game, which brought much spontaneous cheering from the stands. However, it wasn ' t a touchdown or a Mizzou victory that drew the applause. Warren Bass, a baton twirler from Sumner High School in St. Louis, had come with his school band to perform at half- time during Band Day, an annual University affair. As the 63 bands from all over Mis- souri performed, Warren completely stole the show and succeeded in attracting more attention than a gridiron hero. After he snared each toss of his high- flying baton, the crowd would release a tremendous roar. It semed that the louder the crowd would yell, the harded Warren would try to out do himself. Missouri unsaddled the Oklahoma Stai Cowboys in their first Big Eight battle wilf a brilliant second half that brought thf Tigers a 28-7 victory. Mel West was the spark plug of th tremendous second half which saw th- Black and Gold rack up 300 yards rushinc In the third quarter West triggered a 5| yard thrust that was capped by a 12 yary pass from Ron Taylor to Noris Stevensorl Norm Seal ' s conversion run put Mizzoi| ahead to stay, 14-7. Later in the quarter Eddie Mehre| rambled 28 yards to end a 74 yard foray Bill Tobin ' s kick made the score 21-7. Beal galloped 78 yards in the las| quarter to cap the Tigers ' comeback. Following a poor Cowboy punt Donni Smith plunged the final yard of a 35 yard) | march with only 4:14 gone in the game. The Tigers held the lead until the final 40 seconds of the half when State quarter- back Ron Holliday lofted a 63 yard pass to Tommy Jackson, who broke away after fe two Missouri defenders collided. xr " v kW ■ ;r «f Pii skin is .s7;s ), wi. i , in iniddir as Stcvcnsdii Jwiul. off to West. [O Second Victory .fsp blockinii clears the icaij for an apprehensive Mel West. A fallen Cowpoke watches in frustration as Norm Beal heads for the aide open spaces on a 78 yard TD romp. Qfti. T " ! 4i?!a! Tom Carpenter leaps for a pass deep in Okhi- ui State territon . Tiger speed merchant, Norris Stevenson, accelerates as he eyes the hole provided for fuUhack Ed Mehrer ' s blocking- 65 Penn State Clash Makes M. U. Top 10 Pick Dan LaRose put all his varied skills to good use In leading the visiting Tigers to a 21-8 victory over Penn State. The roaring Tigers ' third consecutive victory put a severe crimp in the Nittany Lions ' Homecoming proceedings at University Park. The win also enabled Missouri to move into the select top 10 circle in one of the national weekly polls. The hard charging Tiger end snarled on defense, re- covering two fumbles in the early stages of this crucial contest and harassing Penn State backs throughout the bruising battle. His booming punts kept the Lions deep in their territory most of the afternoon. To supplement his activities, the 220-pound flanker hauled in a 16-yard TD pitch from Ron Taylor for the first M.U. score. A Smith to Smith passing combination earned the visitors their second tally. Donnie Smith hit Gordon Smith with a 28-yard aerial that the lanky end sensationally snared while falling away from two Penn State defenders. Norris Stevenson notched the final six points on an 11-yard dash. Bill Tobin converted after each score. HB Norris Stevenson — sparked power sweeps around end. HB Nor m Beal — vicious tackier and an ace on punt returns. rkMIlt ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ' j . Penn Stale., jun Kerr :Ji, closes in for tackle. FB Toe and tiic Bill Tohin - The Tiger uho tallied 37 points booted last 21 consecu- extra points. FB Aridy Ru.s- sell — Always re- liable an offense and defense. QB Jim Johnson — A lanky sophomore icho showed the form of a veteran. HB Fred Brossart - His speed at halting enemy rushes and skill on pass defense are the trade- marks of this intelligent senior. A hti.ski Pcuu Stdtc tuLkli ' i- ; i a kicking Dannie Smith to the ground with a midsccti( n assault. Mel West hits the home turf of the Nittany Lions, locked in the arms of a kneeling host lineman while another Penn Stater hurtles into the pile. i ; FB Jim Miles- Hampered by pre- season operation, this senior piledriver could always be counted on for short yardage. C tk rr- x im mi: y is A ' : Jh ' ' % » The Falcom learn the stocky Jeff City flash is a hard runner to knock off his feet as West slips from the grasp of a partiaUy-blockcd tackier. Tigers ' First Half Missouri uncorked a furious first half ground game attack to build up a 27-0 halftime lead over the Air Force Falcons and then played it under wraps to record a 34-8 triumph in their Denver meeting with this powerful service foe. The victory marked the first time a Missouri team had won its initial four games since 1924 and allowed the Tigers to gain the sixth ranked slot nationally. Donnie Smith gave the crowd its biggest thrill midway in the second quarter when he took a handoff from Norm Beal follow- ing a Falcon punt and raced 90 yards to paydirt. The touchdown run set a new punt return mark, eclipsing Fred Brossart ' s 1958 dash of 83 yards. Missouri scored in the opening period by taking a Mayo punt on their own 39 yard line and rolling 61 yards in 11 plays. West moved the ball into Air Force territory at the Falcon 38 with a 17-yard end run as the Tigers suddenly broke into wide sweep patterns. Three plays could gain only two yards. Then Ron Taylor hit end Conrad Hitchler with a clutch pass for a first down at the Falcon 26. Mehrer gained two, West moved for seven and two plays later the Jeff City flash rolled around end for the score, aided by a key block from Danny LaRose at the seven yard stripe. Minutes later the Falcons were forced to punt again and the Tigers moved 70 yards in nine plays for their second score. Following the next series of downs enemy quarterback Rich Mayo punted to the Missouri 10 where Norm Beal handed to the M.U. co-captain who shot down the sidelines on his record run behind fine blocking, especially from guards Paul Garvis and Paul Henley. Bill Tobin ' s conversion made it 20-0. It took less than five minutes for the fired-up Tigers to tally again, this time on a 70 yard march in 13 plays. In the third quarter Larose broke through to block a Mayo punt at the Air Force 26. The hosts finally scored on a 10-yard Mayo toss in the final 24 seconds with Missouri coach Dan Devine employing a sophomore unit. iiry Buries Falcons LaRosc hciiih into tJic path of a Falcon ball carrier. -Si !■ Force {)B Mayo cock-i his rifle arm a.s Laliu.sc anil comrades swarm in. Tai lor Iciiil.s the ic(nj ( .v West alteinpt a flying Falcon. y mm Jtt Two Tiger tacklers r streak toward a Fal- . con runner to aid i Fred Brossart. 0 « .. E Tom Carpenter— His defensive crash turned the tide in the Colorado same. G Tom Hertz— A soph from Iowa whose grades matched his fine play. G Tom Smith-Onhj interior I man to register a 6-pointcr. C Bill McCartney — Michigan junior was a standout replace- ment. W ' csl ,y snoiicil under by a pack of Wildcats as the ball squirts loose. T Max Moyer—Made up for i weight with plenty of hustle. K I 1| : Conrad Hitchler - Thrillet Tiger fans with clutch catches. QB Skip Snydcr—Intercepted 5 passes to lead the conference. m f BUI Tallin, aiul aiwtlu liilciitificd Tiller, ploiii:li into a K-Sttitc hall as Hitchlvr looks on. Tigers Tame Hapless Wildcats by 45-0 Count Missouri ' s talented Tigers took dead aim on a former :oach as they ground out an overwhelming 45-0 decision over }oug Weaver ' s Kansas State squad at Manhatten. The Tigers provided the ex-Missouri line coach with an jnhappy 30th birthday. However, Weaver could take solace n the fact that he had helped mold Mizzou before leaving his 30st in Columbia last year. The Bengals scored 28 of their 45 points in a torrid iecond half scoring exhibition. In crushing the Wildcats, the rigers gained their fifth straight win, the first time this has oeen done by a Missouri team since 1905. Donnie Smith, who the week previously had tormented •he Air Force eleven, added three touchdown runs to tie an sll-time Missouri single game mark held by 1 1 other backs. So superior was Mizzou, that it gained almost 500 yards in total offense. K-State made only 1 1 yards rushing, one yard shy of the M.U. defense record set against the same Wildcats in 1942. Tiger mentor, Devine, had visions of an impressive, yet not a smashing decision over the hosts. However, the third unit, augmented by substitutes, some of whom had never seen game action, performed like All-Americans. Particularly out- standing were Bruce Geiger, Jim Miles, and Carl Crawford. The result was a rout which brought joy to M.U. alums and students, and sadness to many Tiger players having been developed by Doug Weaver. But, an efficient machine continues to function even though one of its designers may be chewed up in its gears. Mehrer gains a vital step o i two pursucis. inchiclinii long-reaching end, Don Webb of Jeff City. Smith ahakcs loose from one Cyclone tackier, as tuo other lowans close in. Taylor sweeps to the left and prepares to pitch out to a trailing Dannie SmitJi Picking his way through a _t ' ' ig pilewp in the line. West ' s dvance is soon to be inter big piteup in the line. West ' s %} % rupied b y three Cyclone 1 •» a linemen. The Beng;als Roll on at Home The Missouri football machine moved a step closer to the Big Eight championship by knocking the wincJ out of the Iowa State Cyclones 34-8 before a Parent ' s Day Crowd of 32,000. Mel West accounted for 104 of the 294 rushing yards amassed by the Bengals, while the M.U. defensive unit allowed the visitors less than half their average game yardage. Ron Taylor scored M.U. ' s first touchdown from a yard out in the first quarter to cap a 57 yard drive. Bill Tobin ' s conversion made the score 7-0. The Black and Gold shocked State twice in the second quarter with two long scoring forays. After Ed Mehrer caught the losers leaning toward the flanks, as he bolted 30 yards up the middle to score. A crisp block by tackle Jerry Wallach sprung Donnie Smith into the open and the shifty readhead sprinted 88 yards to paydirt. At halftime the Tigers led by a 21-0 margin. Missouri continued the attack on the Cyclones in the third period with a pair of touchdowns. West climaxed a 72 yard thrust by smashing the final few yards, and quarterback Jim Johnson added the last counter on a short sneak after Missouri recovered an Iowa State fumble. The Cyclones managed to score with 1:07 remaining in the game on a deflected pass to make the final 34-8. Skip Siii ilcr aluiiil lo (ipply the foot to the pi ' skiii in his part- time puwtiiiis ehores. Tlie mud-caked Ti i.cr defensive line pile rushing attempt. up another Nebraska Five Bengals clear a path for a power run by Beal. Rude Tigers Ruii, The Tigers dealt Nebraska ' s Cornhuskers an impressive 28-0 defeat before a disappointed homecoming crowd at Lincoln. Scoring in every quarter, the Bengals treated the fired-up Huskers to their usual exhibition of offensive and defensive efficiency. For the fifth time in their seven consecutive victorious contests, the Gold and Black started a touchdown drive in their first crack on offense. In this instance, the hard-charging crew of Tiger backs, led by Mel West moved 74 yards with West ' s 28-yard scamper the big gainer. Donnie Smith bulled over from the one and M.U. was on their way to their third shutout win of the season. Smith registered the first two TD ' s, bringing his season total to nine, a figure that places the senior halfback at the top of the Big 8 scoring race. Norris Stevenson sped 69 yards for the next tally on a third down dive play over left guard Paul Garvis just after the second half kickoff. Norm Beal, whose blocking and defensive play sparkled all afternoon, recorded the final six points on the opening play of the fourth quarter. Beal made a leaping grab of a 20-yard aerial pitched by Ron Taylor. Jarring tackles and the slippery rain-soaked turf both led to frequent fumbles by both squads. The Tigers helped themselves along by pouncing on five of seven Nebraska fumbles. The fumblitis even attacked West who lost the elusive pigskin for only the second time in his college career. % r ' ... i r ■ . s-V ■ ♦ ■ , . fr -. ' • ' .V " ■ " - w- -.., -tA .% iusker Hoiiiecoiiiing " •jrx w ;i( , ' ' :;()« for a ride on tlie shoulder of a husky Husker as rec Xehraskans move it}. West and Mehrer (loid)h ' -leain the defensive end as Sntitlt veers for the outside. Deft hh)cking. o )f is ii hole for ii hldsl bij ihc i i: S scoring champ. mith flies for taticJidown yardage espite the efforts of tao N.U. stal- warts. A fallen Tom Carpenter leads he goalline push as Taylor looks n from heltind. f Bengals Wear Dow Missouri emerged from its bruising clash with Colorado, a 16-6 victor, and thus notified the Orange Bowl committee that it was the class of the Big 8 and available for a return appearance in the Miami New Year ' s Day clash. Norm Beal ' s 55 yard punt return early in the third quarter provided the margin of victory, as the Bengals ' ferocious defense limited the Golden Buffaloes to two yards in total offense in the second half. I Donnie Smith bowls his way through the Colorado line and toward an approaching Buff defender as the red-head heads for paijdirt. Smith crossed enemy goal lines 13 times during the season to lead the Big Eight in that department. Cutting to the inside beliind Fullback Mclii sistent gains. k, Mel V. Pursued by three burly Buffs, only momcniarily detained by a block by the fallen Smith, the Tiger ' s little field general nwves out of his de- molished pocket on a pass-or-run option. {uiijied Colorado The Colorado offense moved well through the line in the first quarter against the shaky Mizzou defense. The Buffs scored with only 7:03 gone on a 38 yard pass from Gale Weidner to Gary Henson. The Buffs failed to capi- atlize on another opportunity later in the period after a pass interception. They advanced to the M.U. four yard line where Tom Carpenter halted the drive with a key tackle. The Black and Gold then took over and assumed control for the rest of the contest. A hancloff from Taylor to Stevenson reveals a gaping hole through which the St. Louis speedster dashes on his tcaij downfield. The senior halfback ' s quick start combined irith superior blocking of this sort allowed " Slcic " to ))ick up 7.2 yards per carry in his last season. ampcrs for uiu lhcr uf liis con- nnning Jeff City standout exhibits the fine balance that made him the second ding ground gainer in Mis.wuri history as he emerges from a pileup of players. O.U. Falls at Hoire Stevenson bef ins 77 yard scoring jaunt in second quarter. In Tribute to Team and Fans The final gun sounded at Owens Field on the beautiful campus of the perennial conference champions; shrieks of ecstasy engulfed the Oklahoma Sooner " Snake Pit, " and over 4,000 supremely happy Tiger fans swarmed onto the gridiron to clasp hands with members of the nation ' s top football team at the scene of their greatest glory. This had to be Dan Devine ' s finest hour. His superbly- coached proteges had dealt an Oklahoma squad its first taste of defeat in a Big 8 contest at Norman since Bud Wil- kinson first guided the Big Red into the national spotlight 10 years earlier. This victory also marked the first Tiger success on the Sooner stamping ground since 1936. More- over, the decisive manner in which the Bengals racked the upset-minded Sooners by a 41-19 count moved Missouri to the fore among the country ' s pigskin powers. The tide had truly changed, and the once-mighty Oklahomans found their football prowess wrested from their grasp for the first time in over a decade. The fight song, the pep rallies, the cheers signify a student spirit that shows no signs of waning. The sweat of battle, each pressure-packed outing, the thrill of hard- earned victories, the knowledge of a job well done, have taken on a new meaning to squad members. How can words describe a feeling never felt before? O.U. half matches Norris .stci for step down the sidelines. UPI Back-of-thc- Veek outdistances i)in:sucrs including referee. r ifo Nation ' s Best If You ' ve a Craving for Statistics " Moon Over Miami, " a popular song of bygone day, which has paralleled the rise of Missouri ' s football fortunes, blossomed forth as the current hit tune among the Tiger followers on the heels of the Bengal ' s impressive 40-19 crunching of the former Big 8 powerhouse, Oklahoma. Oranges were the order of the day as 01 ' Mizzou clinched an Orange Bowl bid while dealing the Sooners their fifth defeat to match a pair of wins. This marked the initial season during Wilkinson ' s coaching reign that Okla- homa will fail to beat the .500 mark. Norris Stevenson richly-deserved the game ball he received. Slightly embarrassed at Owens Field as an inexperienced sopho- more two years ago, the modest senior halfback tallied twice with runs of 77 and 60 yards. In all he picked up 169 yards rushing on 13 carrie, an all-time high ever ground out against any Wilkinson defense. His second scoring jaunt came at the crucial point at the opening of the fourth quarter when O.U., who trailed 24-12 at haiftime, had seized the offensive initiative. Missouri backers in the massive stadium were beginning to sweat at this juncture. The visiting Tigers packed all their scoring into two 10 minute bursts. The first splurge followed a Sooner tally by Mike McClennan, a 70 yard run which cracked the Tiger string of 8 games without allowing a touchdown by rushing. Mizzou then proceeded to ring up three td ' s, two by Donnie Smith, and Stevenson ' s longest dash, along with a Bill Tobin field goal from 22 yards out. Oklahoma gave their dismal fandom something to cheer about when they marched for a second score before the end of the first half. After the speedy Stevenson had swept down the sidelines for his last six-pointer. Smith added the fifth Bengal touch- down, to bring his collection to 13 for the year, and Tobin toed another 3-point effort, this one placed at the 19. A consolation TD by the hustling Norman squad, who observers claim showed their best form this fall, was nullified by a backfield-in-motion penalty. The winners bounced the Okie ' s defensive ends around in good style and shredded their eight man line for 300 yards on the ground. OB Ron Taylor, calling his usual flawless sequence, hit 3 for 3 in the passing department. Donnie Smith gathered in two of the stocky field general ' s tosses. xcitcd Tiger fans cheer Stevenson on toward goalline as loncr end loses ground. ■V All alone the senior halfback streaks toward the clearly-marked and wcll-lrampled Sooner end zone. Avoiding an u ii ' . h, ,1 unn. West digs for the outside behind the hloehnii of I lul llilchlri: QB Taylor looks for a receiver on one of the Bengals infrequent passes. Missouri Plummets From Lofty Perch in Finale Missouri was rudely awakened from a dream of a happy Homecoming with dismal contest against Kansas. With the eyes of Tiger fandom and the nation riveted on the Tigers ' at- tempt to complete their first undefeated season, and assure themselves of a mythical national championship, traditional enemy Kansas upse the Bengals 23-7 before a disappointed overflow crowd of 43,000. After a scoreless first half of rugged action which fea- tured fumbles and a brilliant goal line stand by the hard- pressed Tigers, K.U. scored in the third period on the toe of Roger Hill who boomed a 46 yard field goal. Another counter came on a 19 yard pass from talented John HadI to halfback Bert Coan following a Tiger fumble. John Suder converted to bring the third quarter score to 10-0. The Jayhawks ' Coan brought the Tigers more misery in the final quarter by leading a 69 yard foray which he climaxed with a two yard scoring smash. Suder again converted. Mel West returned the kickoff 54 yards to the K.U. 36 and six plays later Miziou got its only score on a 17 yard pass from Ron Taylor to West. Bill Tobin cut the deficit to 17-7 with his 22nd consecutive PAT effort. Kansas got another break when an intercepted pass gave it the ball on the Tiger 26. Roger McFarland passed two yards to an end Sam Simpson six plays later for the final touchdown. Suder ' s conversion completed the heartbreaking game. After the game was completed, it was announced that the Tigers had accepted a bid to play Navy in the Orange Bowl. Halfback Bcal scampers around the corner with two Jaiihnwkers in pursuit. Thoufih this Tifier gain and mami others like it proved neglcgihle. Mizzou turned secmin s. defeat into a post-season victory with all the credit going to a Big 8 ruling which recpnrcd K.U. to forfeit their last two ball games. II! Tigers Grind Out First Bowl Victory Mighty Mizzou overcame an early touch of seasickness and cruised to an easy 21 to 14 Orange Bowl victory over Navy, led by Heisman and Maxwell trophy winner halfback Joe Bellino. The eleventh official Bengal triumph of the season marked the school ' s initial bowl win. A partisan Navy crowd of 71,218, which included Presi- dent-elect John Kennedy, saw the Missourians hold the Middies to a minus eight yards rushing and intercept four passes. Don- nie Smith sparked a first quarter drive to the Navy two racing 43 yards with a pitchout, but as the Tigers drove for the score. Smith ' s ill-timed lateral was intercepted by Middle end Greg Mather who went 98 yards to give the Middies a 6-0 lead. Navy threatened again with a drive to the M.U. 18 follow- ing Tiger tackle Calhoun ' s fumble of the kickoff. Norm Beal then provided the Tigers with the spark needed to turn the tide, when he picked off a Hal Spooner pass and scooted 90 yards to score. Bill Tobin ' s conversion put the Black and Gold ahead to stay, 7-6. The Tigers, who racked up 296 yards on the ground, smashed their way 80 yards to score again in the second quarter with Eddie Mehrer leading the way. Smith powered the last four yards and Tobin made the halftime score 14-6. After dominating the third period, the Bengals marched 64 yards in the final quarter for the clincher. ' V M Bcal skirts the sideline icith his intercepted pass as the interference begins to form-note Carpenter (80) and Navy ' s (52). Sotc note Carpenter (SO), Navy ' s (52), Harry Smith, Al Onofrio, and Dan Devine. Bellino (27) and teammate icill never lay a hand on the Normandy, Mo. star. The Missouri line graphically illustrates their suji Bcal (31) and Ed M " hrcr (35) lead the way for Smith (45). Fred Brossait (17) makes a spectacular interception of a Spooner to Bellino (27) pass. 84 Miami Hcarahl photographer. Bub East, cauijit thi. ' i .s7u)f of Sinitlt goiiiL:. in jor a TD. Field general Taylor (12) rams home for M.V. ' s final score despite the efforts of Navy ' s (81). 85 1 w . - SHHJHh H ■ ■■ m rw J A Smith is pushed oiit-of-boimds. The action is frozen before Taylor Iwnds the ball off (■ continues o)i to the TV camera. ' ( I Assistant Coach, Clay Cooper Assistant Coach, Tom Fletcher Head Coach, Dan Devine Freshman Coach, Harry Smith Assistant Coach, Charlie Rash Assistant Coach, Merv Johnson . The 1960-61 Coaohins Staff l-4. Front row; Horry Smith, Al Onofrio, Tom Fletcher, and Don Devine. Bade row; Fred Woppel (Trainer), Bill Chambers (Trainer), Merv Johnson, Charlie Rash, ond Clay Cooper. Dan Devine produced the finest football squad, and the most successful season that M.U. has ever enjoyed. Line Coach Al Onofrio came with the Tigers head mentor when he arrived from Arizona State. Backfield Coach Clay Cooper and Fresh- man Coach Harry Smith were established gridiron names in Columbia, dating back to the regimes Farout and Broyies. They were retained because Devine realized their experience with Tiger footballers would prove valuable while he adjusted to the Missouri grid climate. The other assistant coaches are home-grown ex-Tigers whose exploits during previous seasons made them prime choices for the carefully picked coaching staff. Coach John (Hi) Simmons found a new and not too en- tertaining preoccupation last season — pacing back and forth from his accustomed position on the Tiger bench to the pitcher ' s mound. A seemingly disgruntled Simmons converses with one of his hurlers. The earned run average of Bengal moundsmen and Simmons ' blood pressure soared simultaneously. While the Tiger third sacker views the scene, an Oklahoma State Cowboy leads off base as the Missouri pitching staff is once again faced with a man-in-scoring-position situation. Missouri Pitohiiiji Neutralizes Fired-Up Batting of 1960 Season The 1960 edition of Missouri baseball was noted for its slugging and scoring productivity, but not for amassing an impressive winning record. Despite the lusty hitting of Tiger regulars who carried a .336 average, generally inept pitching doomed the team to fourth place in the Big 8. In 21 games only three Mizzou hurlers went the distance. Dave Koch junior righthander, was the most effective of six chuckers that Coach John Simmons used. Working mostly in relief, Koch had a 5-0 record, the only winning record on the staff and the best earned run average— 3.80. In accumulating 12 wins, the Tigers twice recorded four consecutive victories and ended the season with a flourish by beating Iowa State and Colorado. Missouri ' s pet foes and frequent victims were Kansas and Nebraska. Each was out- slugged on three occasions. Memphis, Arkansas, Washington and Oklahoma were the other victims. Outstanding at the plate were sophomores Dan Reiliy, who suffered a fractured ankle at mid-season, and Columbian Ron Cox, the slugging shortstop. Reiliy, a promising outfielder from Madison, III., led the Tigers with a .471 all-game mark. Cox ' s 36 runs-batted-in surpassed the former Mizzou high of 32. The powerful hitter also socked seven home runs to boost his .865 slugging average. Fielder Gene Orf and first baseman Ed Mehrer followed Cox with .345 marks, and John Snowcroft placed fourth with .338. It Bengal first sacker Ed Mehrer in early season action against Oklahoma State. A neiv ball is put into play for the one Ron Cox just lost. Gene Orf .slides home with another run in the Washington game. ■MHiMMfl --- ■ y Tiger starter, Bobby Jenkim:, fires tlie ball plateward. Al Laffoon is cauajit in hot box between third and home. r Iowa State pick-off attempt fails as runner gets back to first. 1 ft t I II 1% It, hii SCOWCROFT-Spccdy fhjchaser and potent hitter. COX— Ron ' s lanky frame and tight grip at the knob of the bat pro- vide recoil power for many of his long drives. MEYERS-Another .300 hitting Tiger regular tcho ordinarily bats from the port side. «L ki M LEWIS—Slick fielding leadoff man wJio was al- ways adept at reaching base. gg% I GOOD VYN-?,mooth lefty who notched two victories and blasted one round-tripper. ' r Vik ORF-Tlic haid-hittiivj. left homier noted for his hustle, I batted .346. MEHRER—Utilized his power to bang out 27 hits for .346. STARR— Tuo-ycar httcruimi iilio shoncd form afield, at bat. ]ENKINS-His 4.85 ERA placed the hard- throwing rightij second on the mound eorjys. KOCH— His perfect 5-0 record featured othernise shoddy pitchiui . l.M ' Ui S ' -Shoufd better hatting than ex- pected, finished at .315. 93 Hiilett, Tiger third baseman, siiings niiislitily and foUous the rising path of the ball. i; ' tiss,ri( . Snoiccroft grimaces atid prepares to cast aicay his hattinu. helmet as Tiger mentor Sim- mons relaxes in the background. Mehrer looks eienj inch a Iiard-char ini ftdlhack as he heads for first. Final Baseball Statistics Battinjr PLAYER G AB H 2B 3B HR TB SO BB SAC RBI AVG. Reilly 15 51 15 24 6 4 1 41 6 10 .471 Cox 21 86 29 35 7 2 7 67 4 2 36 .407 Mehrer 21 78 20 27 5 1 1 37 8 1 13 .346 Orf 21 78 22 27 4 2 41 12 19 .346 Snowcroft 19 65 13 22 5 27 13 1 15 .338 Lewis 14 34 10 11 2 15 5 1 9 .323 Starr 20 79 24 25 4 3 38 10 1 17 .316 Laffoon 21 17 23 1 3 33 10 5 13 .315 Hulett 18 13 18 3 3 30 7 2 12 .295 Meyers 17 12 1 15 3 1 11 .300 Meives 6 2 2 5 1 .400 Frederickson 5 3 1 5 2 1 .375 Koch 11 6 1 9 2 2 6 .353 Russell 7 2 2 1 1 .333 Goodwin 9 2 1 5 4 4 .286 Payne, J. 3 1 1 1 .250 Payne, R. 7 2 2 2 .222 Jenkins 8 2 2 1 1 .182 Noll 9 1 1 9 .111 Hockgrebe 2 1 .000 Kersten 3 1 1 .000 MU TOTALS 21 792 195 245 31 14 23 373 77 103 17 173 .336 OPP. TOTALS 21 695 130 193 28 9 15 284 109 111 11 115 .278 Henke Shines While Cagers Have Drab Season Clxiihc Hcnkc ( ' (. ' -55) lkh s hii:.Ii info the air to pop one in over the head of Woijne Hip,htower (KU-55). The tuo ((m.cis iLCie ihe top UKhiuhuiI scorers in the Big Eight. Bill Bridges (KU-32) and Tiger Don Sarver are pots((l to icbound nhili IUn ( orrell of KU watches the play. The Tigers were defeated SS to 73 by the Jay- hatik ' , III Lauience I ' ebiuanj 1 despite the scoring efforts of Henke and Joe Scott. Tiger coach Wilbur " Sparky " Stalcup takes time out from ptifting his Tigers through a vigorous icorkout to pose with his team captain. Charlie Uenke and cohirful niiard Joe Scott. Both Scott and Ilenke are seniors and have been consistenthj in tlte double figures. Charlie has been named to the Big Eight all-conference team and received honorable mention in tlte All American basketball poll. 97 Charlie llcnkc iholc.s a uin.it Indiana despite tin Hoosier hardwood. :jjurts oj Coiilun Mic key {3U) and Lime dhuit on the Record-breaking scoring by Charlie Henke and Joe Scott sparked the 1960-61 Missouri basketball squad. The team overcame a rocky start to cause headaches in the Big 8 title chase. The Tigers, finishing 4th in the conference with a 7-7 record, had a 9-15 seasonal mark, but were a high- scoring, formidable opponent when they jelled in the last half of the season. A slow start by Scott and the failure of any other Bengal to back up Henke in the opening games led to a nightmarish early campaign, but when Mizzou found a steady shooting eye in Big 8 play, 90 point perform- ances left the opposition stunned. The Tigers opened the season by trouncing Washing- ton of St. Louis 77 to 60 but then dropped close games at Brewer Fieldhouse to Arkansas and Minnesota. On a road trip Northwestern was edged 73 to 72 but Ail-American Walt Bellamy and his Indiana teammates staved off an upset bid 66 to 55. Back at home, the Black dnd Gold was downed by Loyola of Chicago, 68 to 62. Playmaking senior guard Jim Lockett proved a real asset to the Tigers. ii Don Sorter . . . 6-3 Forward . . . bip. fitin for the Tigers . . . had hip games against OkJahoma and Colorado. Ron Cox . . . 6-4 Forward . . . continualhj involved in every play . . . outstanding on defense. At the Big 8 tournament in Kansas City the Bengals still had their problems and went winless although Henke was the top individual scorer. Iowa State slipped past Coach Sparky Stalcup ' s cagers 72 to 68, Henke ' s 41 points couldn ' t stop a 90 to 72 defeat by Nebraska, and Colorado finished off the Bengals 99 to 79. The opening night of conference play found Mizzou at Lincoln, where Nebraska ' s Cornhuskers turned back the Tigers 62 to 48. Iowa State added to the troubles by posting a 76 to 67 in Ames. Returning to friendly Brewer Fieldhouse, Missouri ran away from Oklahoma State 82 to 73 as Scott led a smooth fast-breaking at- tack. Doyle Parrack ' s Oklahoma Sooners visited here and Were brushed aside 70 to 62. A road engagement at Stillwater found the Black and Gold stopped 61 to 55 by Oklahoma State. But upon returning home the Tigers tarnished Colorado ' s Golden Buffaloes 90 to 72. Mizzou broke its away game jinx by smashing Oklahoma 94 to 78 but K. U. and Wayne Hightower cooled off Stalcup ' s shooters 88 to 73. Lyle Husion . . . 6-5 Forward . . . played mostly at home . . . certainly capable of holding his own. Terry Turlington most home games saw action in Kansas guard Jerry Gardner fires a jumpshot over the hem Ii Henke for the rebound. Looking on is Tiger Ron Cox. Henke, the 6 ' 7 " center from Malta Bend, poured in 591 points in his final varsity season to break Norm Stewart ' s former high of 506 and his career total of 1,338 points eclipsed Bob Reiter ' s total of 1,188. The Tiger standout also captured individual scoring honors in the Big 8 with a 24.6 average and made the all-conference te«m for a second time. Henke hit a 48.6 field goal average— best in Tiger history— to nudge Stewart ' s 46.7 of the 1954-55 season. Scott became the number 4 scorer in Tiger cage history with a career total of 1,106 points and totaled 397 in his senior season. Besides the single game high of 46 points, Scott now holds the record of most field goals in a game— 18. The scoring of seniors Henke and Scott will be sorely missed, but a number of talented players return to con- tinue the play the Tigers showed in the second half of this season. Charlie Henke pushes one m as Kansas-State ' s Cedric Price crouches for a possible rebound. 100 i Steve Wijrostek . . . a guard ivith a lot of spirit . Ken Doughly as the Hawks ' Bill Bridges elbows Charlie Big 8 Standings Team Wins-Losses (conference only) Percentage Kansas State 12-2 .857 Kansas 10-4 .714 Oklahoma State 8-6 .571 Missouri 7-7 .500 Colorado 7-7 .500 Iowa State 6-8 .429 Nebraska 4-10 .287 Oklahoma 2-12 .143 101 Fiery Joe Scott oiitrehoiinds Kentucky in a clash on the Wildcats ' court. Obscured by the airborne cagers are Ron Cox (40) of MU and Bill Lickert of Kentucky. 102 Jim Winscott — Guard pect in future years. considered a good pros- Howard Garrett — Forward Tigers at end of the season. did much to bolster l lt.r l -5 ND), 77if Tiger 1 big Charlie Henke and Rf n Cox battle for :ontrol of the basketb dl a ilh (in iin- identified Kentuckii player. 1 ! 1 1 W ' ■M 1 1 V ' i L 1 1 .,— ■ 1 k V Don Saner finds himself in a tight squeeze as two Indiana men move in attempting to stop his drive toward another Tiger basket. Missouri ' . Ron Cox roli in for a Unjup dcsinU LJjoit. ' , of unidentified Indiana player. Looking on are forward Lijle Houston (45) and Gordon Mickei . Mike Hunter . . . fast playing guard . . . saw plenty of late-season action. ' (dt Grehing . . . 6-5 foruard . . . the Cape Girardeau junior will he an as. ' rt next year. Charlie Hcnkc attempts one of his oiitstaiuliiii:. hook shots as Kansas State ' s " Sir " Cedric Price goes up to block the shot. LEFT: Don Lottman guard . . . good tico hand set shot . . . terrific ball handler. c? I u m jj M RIGHT: Ken Doughty . . . plat ed big role in coach Stahup ' s late season starter shakeup. 1 ■ F iPP! M. U. Track Season Highlighted With Win Over Army Ti Ml :;ii -ii , , , , ai:— -Uiji I ' ! ;._ll. . 1 1— n.-. -rr.-.ir-rr 1 ' II II I I The 1960 edition of track Bengals began the outdi season by touring to Austin for the Texas Relays. Sen Dick Cochran, third-place man in the Olympic disk throw, pitched the big plate 176-6 ' 2 to outdistamt Oklahoma ' s Mike Lindsay. Donnie Smith, a 53-f(l| putter most of the indoor season, blossomed forth w a second-place put of 55- ' 2 to break Bob Rumpin Missouri record of 53-9 4. J. C. Leimbach proved to be the surprise of meet against Army, launching the javelin 180-6 to out the cadets in their own specialty. Norris Stevenso :10.0 was good for second place in the century, Julius Shepard picked up three more points in the 8 Jim Baker outdid the Cadets in the 440 with a :48 Morris Patterson grabbed first in the mile with 4:S| Six-five Dick Cochran tied his season ' s best, 176-6 Donnie Smith won the shot put with 53-6V2. Bob Da ' cleared the bar at 5-11 in the high jump for third pla and Bob Wenski again took top honors with a brot jump of 21-10%. Jim Streeby swept both hurdle ever with times of :22.5 and :15.2. Missoiirian Leaps Over Final Hurdle In Xeck and Neck Competition -• " .i A 1 r ■ N 1 i Mizzou ' s ' 58 All-American Bob Davis Clears Bar. B9 Kirksvillc-Lincoln Men Press Jerry White % . lanneken Pushes Ahead of JayJiauk Trailers. Milcman lldiinckcn Crosses Finish Line. Dannie Sinitlt cliiiinn one of liis sereral rcconl tliwios in the shot juiff. ' Jim Leslie, fearing sunstroke, dons Iiis shades and roars audi from tlu ' blocks in 440-iiard rchnf. ' ft ' 1 ? Bengals cdjilinr first and second in carhj meet. ; ) ,.v ■ ' : 7 V I , 108 itlxill Jiclil isn ' t the ciihj jiliicc ( ' ni S rrr isoii docs his running. Above, Norris icon his heat in the lOO-yunl (hish. . i ' i Bob W ' enski makitii another mii hthj leap. }cmi Whih ' hands off to Jim Baker in the mile relay. NCAA champ Kansas defeated the Tigers 89-4 Three NCAA champions took their specialties with eos Charley TIdwell turned in times of :09.9 and :21.5 In tl- century and 220. Dick Cochran returned to the form thr, took him to victory in the Pan-American Games with mark of 175- ' 2. John Valenza followed Cochran in th discus throw. Donnie Smith won the shot-put postim! a 56-5 5 8 — the best ever by a Missouri athlete Memorial Stadium. Bob Hanneken ' s 9:23.4 in the twi mile run was perhaps the best individual effort of thl day as Ray Schmitz finished third. Cochran set a new 1960 season record in the fincji dual meet of the year against Kansas State. His 176-9 ' J outshone two earlier performances by three inche; Donnie Smith ' s 56-1 effort with the shot eclipsed a 12 year meet record of 52-2 ' 2. Bob Davis and Bob Hap neken both broke meet records with fine performance in the pole valut and two-mile run. Jim Baker choppe. two-tenths seconds off the seven-year-old meet mark 48.8 in the 440, and Lane Patterson turned in :21.8 ii the 220. Cflckran Displays His Olympic Style. V ' BS- ! - ■ T-i " TI}C M. U. Miin Unuinils. Cochran Hiiils Di ' a For Rrcnrd Toss. S9 V. S. Discus throwers stand proudly on the winner ' s platform of West Babylon, N. Y.. the winner; and Richard " Rink " Bahka in Rome Olympics, Sept. 7, after taking 1-2-3 spots in competi- of Manliatlan Beach, Calif. tion. Left to right are: DICK COCHRAN of Missouri, Al Oerter Anchor Man }iin Bdkcr Si)iints to M ' in in Relay Meet Ai:.(iinsf Western Michigan In other action against Kansas State, Missouri ' s 440-relay quartet of Jim Leslie, Lane Patterson, Dave Butts and Norris Stevenson re-wrote the K-State stadium record books with a :41-4 clocking. Ray Schmitz and Morris Patterson ranked second and third in the mile. Don Gabbert picked up second in the two-mile run. Butts and Leslie picked up four more points with second and third in the 100. Jerry White took third in the 880. In the 220 Leslie ranked third behind Lane Patterson. Hiinlh-r Jim Strceby Paces Missouri Win. Missouri ' s Best of the Track Season NAME EVENT AAARK MEET L. Patterson, Stevenson 100 :10.0 Lincoln L. Patterson 220 :21.8 K-State Baker 440 :47.6 K-State Sheppard 880 1:57.4 Lincoln M. Patterson mile 4:21.9 Army Hanneken 2-mile 9:23.4 K.U. Leslie, Buffs, Stevenson, L. Pafterson 440-relay .41.4 K-State Butts, Leslie, Baker, L. Patterson 880-relay 1:26.9 Kansas relays M. L. Pafterson, Baker Uiiery mile-relay 3:19.5 Army Schmifz, Gabbert, Hanneken, M. Patterson 4-mile relay 17:47.0 Kansas relays Streeby high hurdle :15.2 Army Streeby low hurdle :25.5 Army Smith shot put 56-7V4 Kansas relays Cochran discus 176-9 ' 2 K-State Leimbach javelin 180-6 Army Davis high jump 5-11 Army Wenski broad jump 23-1% Iowa Davis pole vault 13-6 K. U. I LiiRose Fires Shut Put. D nis Finishes Hiiih Jump. Front row ( L to R ) : John L. McGee, Larry S. Harper, William L. Mason, Robert G. Stryker, David C. Rankin, Donald E. Coates, Nicholas R. Holler, James A. McCormick. Second Row (L to R): SFC Harold W. Lintemoot (Team Coach), Charles P. Zeorlin, George F. Linne, Don A.Thornton, Donald E.Anderson, Kenneth C.Schowe, Ralph W. Weier, James F. Joht son, Bruce A. Ross, Robert Songster. Mizzou Marksmen Aim for Victorious Season Nick Holler— high scorer of tliv MU rifle team. David Rankin— rifle team captain Tiger Matmen Gaining Experience After Rugged Schedule Improving with each passing season, the Tiger wrestling team gained four wins in 1961 while losing seven matches. The grappling squacJ still lacks the overall polish and finesse that comes of constant practice over several seasons. Their inexperience was evidenced in contests with large and smaller schools who had been participating in the sport for a longer time. Yet in competition against squads whose ability and experience were equal to the prowess of the Missourians, the wrestlers more than held their own. William Jewell and Westminster, for instance, who like M.U. have just recently undertaken intercollegiate wrestling, were each soundly trounced on two occasions. Bengal matmen downed Jewell and the wrestlers from Fulton to open the new season before falling to Graceland of Iowa by a narrow margin in their third consecutive match at home. In their next appearance away from the friendly Brewer Fieldhouse confines Tiger wrestlers whitewashed Jewell at Liberty by a 30-0 count. Westminster supplied the team ' s final victory of ' 61 with a 38-2 whipping administered at Fulton in the squad ' s fifth match. Six straight defeats, two before home crowds, concluded the season on a dismal note. However two of the losses were administered by powerful Big Eight opponents, Kansas State and Nebraska, and one beating was at the hands of a highly- regarded Big Ten foe, Illinois. One of the interesting features was the courageous per- formances turned in by Roger Dinwiddie, a wiry, blind mat- man wrestling in the 165 pound class. Employing his intelli- gence and skill, Dinwiddie, won more than half of his matches throughout the year. Ro " er Dinwiddie Strong men reachins. wrestling maturity— Front Row: (left to right) Nathan Paul; Don Godi; Dave Douglas; Dave Ogle; and Tom He ntschel. Back Row: Coach Marshall Esteppe; Butch Russo: Alex Geiger, Gil Campion: Noel Fischer; Roger Dinwiddie and assistant coach Jitn Little. ■J i ., ' Ric i Ferguson watches qtiieth as Don Dtipske sinks liis 30 foot putt. v Tom Canity, co-captain demonstrates form with an iron shot. M. U. Captures Fifth in Conference M. U. golfers, under the coaching of Chauncey Simpson, notched four wins during season play last spring to finish in fifth place with 952 points. Oklahoma State held the top rung in the Big 8. The squad met defeat eight times, losing four matches by narrow margins. The Tiger linksmen gained victories over Westminster, 6 and 9; St. Louis University in two separate matches, 6 ' 2 and 8 ' 2, 8 and 7; and Iowa State, Vi and 14 ' 2. The five top Missouri golfers showed consistently, good form and bowed only to a superlative 18-hole round in many instances. One of the Tiger ranks, Tom Garrity, often a par or below par golfer, has since turned professional. Garrity ' s low total during competitive action was a 70 against KU in the final round of the spring. The remaining squad members were Don Dupske, Rich Ferguson, Morris Jess and Charles Van Dyne. Co-captain. Don Dupskc, in the rouaji. %. Rich Ferguson lines up a short putt. Van Van Dyne displays beautiful form for another good drive. Morris jess preparing for tee-shot. % M tf v.. John Skclton and Kenny James in early season doubles battle. i Bengel Netmen Still Rebuilding Coach Dave Kerridge ' s Tiger netmen gained three wins In spring play against nine defeats and showed promise for a rise in Missouri tennis stature in future seasons. Losses in several close matches during Big 8 play accounted for the Tiger ' s disappointing seventh place finish. The team totaled two points in the final standings to front running Oklahoma State ' s 21. The Bengal tennismen opened court action with a victory over Westminster before falling to Washington U. West- minster took revenge in the match by a 4-3 count and then the Tigers met successive defeats from Arkansas, Kansas and Kansas State. A 7-0 win over St. Louis U. broke the draught and one match later an 8-1 decision over Klrks- vllle gave the tennis crew their last victory. James shotcs his backhand form. 118 Skclton uitli a forehand smash against K.U. 1 i ct stahcait. Bud Kh in diirinL practice session. - jJlF " tp K flj E ' r %r Hn K " Hj . jj i K k B? ' " ' ■H v H •L Wt fc; .■ V -. ■i l Coach Dave Kerridge gives ]errij Van Horn some pointers. A. }. Stankouski. Director of Men ' s Intramural Sports A. J. Stankowski has been the head of the intramural program at Missouri for 32 years. IM ' s have progressed from a small series of events to today ' s competitive and highly inter- esting athletic contests. Competition usually runs from the first week in October through the last week in May and gives over 8,000 men an opportunity to take an active part in athletic events. The entire program of intramurals is based on the point system, with teams receiving a certain number of points for wins and losses in league play. The matches are carefully supervised by volunteer help from students and also supervisory aid of the physical educa- tion department. The job of Stankowski and his staff is a diffi- cult one. The compiling of ail the data and statistics requires a great deal of time and effort. The sports involved are football, basketball, volleyball, Softball, track, table tennis, tennis, horseshoes, and handball. J Intramural Delta Upsilon Fraternity returned to the 1961 intramural Softball scene with the same lineup that won the crown in 1960 from Sigma Alpha Mu, 7-5. Other DU victories enroute to the championship were over Acacia, 11-1; over Tau Kappa Epsilon, 18-0; over Alpha Epsilon Pi, 16-4; and over Kappa Sigma, 5-0. Joe Yaeger led the league in hitting with a robust .540 average. Other sluggers were Jim Klund, Chuck Trumbie, and Jerry Weber. Tom Ryther and Jerome Hulehan led the team defensively. Stephens House of McReynolds Hall slipped by King House, 10-8, in the Residence Hall Softball finals to win their first cham- pionship in their short existence. Lambda Chi " tees off " in an intramural softball game. Don Lottmann, Beta, tennis doubles champion Bill Healij, Beta, tennis doubles champion Opposing players fight for ball in IM gridiron scramble. In track action last spring, Stewart House took the Resi- dence Hall division with 112 points, while Sigma Chi topped the fraternities with 82.5 markers. These same two houses, Sigma Chi and Stewart, were the overall IM champions for the 1959-60 school year. ir ' ' i.- • - Alert defensive man attempts to catch speedy lialfback from behind. Other victims of Stephens House in the playoffs were Stewart, 15-3, and Park, 9-8. Members of the squad were: Joe Blackburn, Paul Brauti- gan. Bill Carpenter, Jim Evans, Bill Foster, L. D. Gibson, Lowell Gutzler, Delvin Hartley, Paul Heinrick, Don Palia, Boyd Poston, Larry Putman, Larry Real, Ron Service, Lester Sims, and Dave Smith. " S : It looks like an interception, but just who is the intended receiver, remains a question. The first intramural champions of 1960-61 were the Delta Tau Deltas, who roared to the touch football title in the fraternity division on the strength of an unbeaten, unscored-upon season. The Delts coasted by Alpha Gamma Sigma, Alpha Gamma Rho, and Pi Kappa Alpha in the league, and defeated Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Alpha Mu, and Phi Delta Theta in the playoffs, amassing a total of 138 points, while holding their opponents scoreless. Delta Tau Delta, fraternity football cliampions. The members of the squad were: Mark Mc- Kinney, Bob Shupe, John Antonio, John Meives, Ron Mullin, Gary Starr, Bob Meyers, John Silver, Gene Orf, Jack Fields, Tom Clevenger, Joe Rus- sel, and Dan Mueller. Stewart House of CrameV Hall ran past King House, 22-0, triumphed over Gentry, 11-0, and conquered Williams, 12-0, to become the Resi- dence Hall champions in intramural football for the fall of 1960. 122 Members of the squad were James Bollin, Noel Braun, Kenneth Breidenbach, Cooper Hedenskog, Charles Hogan, Don Krueger, Robert Lamb, John Salzer, Neal Schnare, James Stutzman, John Tschannen, Carl Waldvogel, and Jim Yost. Jim Repp, Sigma Alpha EpsHon, table tennis singles champion. Individual sports, as well as team sports, play an im- portant part in intramurals. Jim Repp of Sigma Alpha Epsilon copped the table tennis singles, while he and Mike Repp, also of SAE, took honors in doubles of the same sport. Dave Dixon of Graham Hall became the tennis singles champion, but Bill Healy and Don Lottman, both of Beta Theta Pi, had already taken doubles honors the preceding spring. The school horseshoes champ was also a Beta, Gail Jones. Handball singles went to Art Schneider of Alpha Epsilon Pi, but the doubles champs were Burt Jensen and Marvin Lum- ber, both Sigma Chis. 123 Eager fans cheer vigorously for their favorite IM cage team. It ' s suspense under the basket. Phi Delta Theta breezed past Phi Sigma Delta, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Lambda Chi Alpha, and Sigma Chi (twice) to become champions of their division in intramural basketball. Their only league loss was to Phi Gamma Delta. They then added Delta Upsilon, Sigma Nu, and Acacia to their list of vic- tims, to become the Fraternity champions. Members of the squad were Dave Acuff, Phil Caster, C. L. Hitchler, Jim Johnson, John Kiloh, John Krebbs, Dave Rawlings, Carl Summers, and Keith Weber. The team, coached by Phil Snowden, finished the season with an 83-41 victory over the championship team of West- minster College. Miller House of DeFoe Hall swept past Baker, Hyde, Stew- art, Stephens, Dunklin, and Francis Houses to win their league in intramural basketball. Then, in the playoffs they defeated King House, 24-14, and Major House, 35-33, to become the champions. Members of the Miller House squad were Jim Berrier, Kirk Daddow, Bruce Hall, Wayne Henke, Jerry Kelly, Russ Kirchner, Kin Lavender, Bill McCartney, Bill Siegel, Clyde Temple, Mickey Thaxton, Marv Wafel, and Frank Wells (coach). Time out, a moment of rest for the weary. 124 11 1 At the time the SAVITAR went to press, the volleyball picture hadn ' t been completely cleared up. However, in fraternity play. Kappa Sigma and Beta Theta Pi were the front runners in Di- vision A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Gamma Delta headed the field in Division B, while Al- pha Tau Omega stood first among Division C competitors. Sigma Chi and Phi Delta Theta headed Division D. Setting up is just as important as spiking in voUeybaU. In residence hall play, Hyde House led Division A, and Williams House was in first place in Division B com- petition. Major House held down the front spot in Division C, but Bates and Miller were tied going into the stretch in Residence D action. Stew- art House was the leader in Di- vision E. This looks more like a ballet than a volleyball game. 125 J 1 It looks like knothole day at Yankee Stadi urn, as two yoimg fans take time out fro their paper routes to watch some lm jr i! hitting. Women ' s Intramurals Offei ' . ' like (1 icnUihh ii jiii in as it whizzes plateward. Whether batter had as much trouble focusing on the ball as the left-fielder seems to be having is unknown. 32 Intramurals chairman, Susan Sfalcup, pri sents the WAA cup to Diane Black who re) resented Kappa Kappa Gamma. Sally Neville is presented the " M " blanket. You get quite a lieu fruin bcldiul the screen. K Variety of Athletic Activities And they say that girls don ' t take softball scriombj Features Some students come to college for books. Others come for beer. But the majority of students who come to Mizzou have a broader goal in mind. They come to the University first to learn facts and then to learn how to apply them. For the enterprising student the campus is a community with all the cultural and social opportunities of a metropolis. Every week the stage is set for spectac- ular entertainment — classical or jazz, international celebrities or student stars. Jesse Hall is Broadway for Savitar Frolics. Or it is New York for a Mock UN. Every student has his interests. Every school has its week. And to fulfill the interests of the students and the schools there are lectures and activities every day. This is campus life at Mizzou. Not just books and classes. Not even merely beer. But dances and plays, concerts and lectures, work and play are all an in- tricate part of the life in this campus community. I m v - S ■ j s ' M 1 m H Bi ' ' ' ' •w-i Hfl Bi Hf r a " i •- - -. i-. k. Tiger Fandom and " Bandom " Migrate to the Land of Oranges 1«1 v«( nK ' ' j Stk f ' yM y wK ■ |« S M Tiger cheerleaders " swing for joy. " Marching Mizzou tah i lliif . ' il«P: ' i M! H ri I Her Majesty, the Orange Bowl Queen, Pat Fini the field. ■ ' ! T iM :i ■ H ' ri President and Mrs. Ellis are in Miami for the big game. land, fans, ahini sliout " We Won! " T mWfi W I ' " tW j ThcBoal picpaicsfoi the hu half-time show. • i - -i ' -- ,. «- Daylight ends and the neon lights begin. 132 ii Mizzoii fans prepare to sink Naiij Informal practiee for the band. yight life in Miami — the greatest! •.am members ins))Lct the fich! ulurc theij icill phnj. «WlfS: One tcay to avoid sun burn. A " short " practice for the majorites. Relaxing icitli friends. Relaxing. Good-night! Tiger Fans Converge in Columbia School spirit rose to a boiling point homecom- ing week-end when the Tigers, Number 1 in the nation, faced their tra- ditional rival, K.U. The i town was teeming with excited alumni and friends. Romp, Chomp and Stomp in Bicner Fieldhoiise is unique pep rally. Tiger fans ami " Tigers " eat supper at Romp, Chomp and Stomp. For Spirited Hoiiiec omiii i; Weekend Studcnta beam witli iluill of occasion and common tlioii;Jit— " AHAB. ' For the students there were continuous parties from the sup- per pep rally Friday to the Stan Kenton dance Saturday. House decorations were more fantastic than ever, and so was the home- coming parade. Though defeat on the field marred the gay at- mosphere, Missourians were still proud of their team and cele- brated a victorious season. Musical entertainment for the cheering fans. Delta Gamma House Displays- Weeks of work went into the spectacular displays which towered in front of the fra- ternity and sorority houses depicting the mes- sage " Have Tie— Will Break. " For the third consecutive year the Tri-Delt display was judged best of the sororities, and Lambda Chi Alpha won the fraternity honors. Others receiving recognition for outstanding exhibits were Kappa Alpha Theta, Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Tau Omega, and Kappa Alpha. Tail Kappa Epsilon Delta Tail Delta m Pi Kappa Alpha Have Tie-Will Break " Camma Phi Beta Pi Beta Phi Lambda Chi Alpha Gala Parade Precedes Saturday ' s Game " »; f %_ A Seated on a football throne, Homecoming Queen Diisene Viinovich highlighted the Saturday morning parade with her beauty and sparkling smile. Attendants are Sue Brace (left), Delta Gamma, and Diane Lewis, Chi Omega. " Not in a Tic, But a S fli ' ifc; ' " says McDavid Hall tiger. Majorettes lead the Marching Mizzoti in their musical niarcli through the campus. 142 Even sports cars growl ivith Tiger spirit. A " Number 1 " Tiger looks over the graveyard of defeated opponents with the scores on each tombstone. Cheerleaders shout big cheers from little cars. « ?T — l| l - " Hello, Susanswerphone. " Suzanne Grayson, Dave Lacks Star in Students From the first ring at the answering service to the last curtain call, " Bells are Ringing " provided three hours of excellent entertainment. Under the capable direction of Harvey Levine, the stage came to life with the heartwarming and humorous story of a switch board operator. Suzanne Grayson, as the switch board operator, Ella Peterson, played her part with such reality that when she sang " The Party ' s Over " many a tear fell from the eyes of not only the audience but from the eyes of those who had worked with her on stage. Dave Lacks brought to life the smooth, suave and debonair playwright Jeffrey Moss. And his rendition of the song " I Met a Girl " provided one of the highlights of the show. Top entertain- ment was supplied by Chuck Clauser as the " mercenary " Sandor, and Rita Elfanbaum as his " Ever-livin ' Zue. " The dancing and singing chorus added extra " zip and zeal " to the show. To quote one of the spectators, " That is the most action I have seen on a stage in a long time. " Harvey Levine, director, plays a nutty, singing dentist. V[usical The star, Suzanne Grayson, puis the Inspector [jcfjrcij Morrison) in tears. Bells Are Ringing ' Cool cats chat in a Beatnik Den. r%im The Chorus line tries the Cha Cha. Producer, Joe Hahn, takes the spotlight after the show. 146 Backstage, another group carefully Hatches their cues. Tense drama fills the stage during a lively street scene. Prddiriii ' tit the Chi Omega house, the " Girl Most Ukehj to Sex-ceed, " ]iihc Rancy. wim uitljoiit even presenting her skit. Miss Mizzou Contest Julia Ramey, a junior in the college of Edu- cation, was named " Miss Mizzou " of 1961 by Milton Caniff, creator of the comic strip in which the character appears. Miss Ramey is a member of Chi Omega social sorority, represents January on the 1961 calender. Other competing co-eds represents the re- maining 1 1 months. The runners-up in the contest were Judith Ann Black, Alpha Delta Pi, and Kay Lanto, Alpha Chi Omega. The " Miss Mizzou " contest is sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fra- ternity. The traditional " Miss Mizzou " skits reached a climax this year when an audience overflowed into the aisles. Unable to cope with the large number of students, officials closed the show after the first few skits had been presented. An angered audience then migrated to Stephen ' s shouting " Susie ' s for Miss Mizzou. " ■P llw stage manager hcrahls thi iinnihj crowd. Bill Ellison, SDK, carrying the burden of the wliole shoic, takes time off to enjoy the sights, not knoicing iihut is to come. 148 H Durini; one of the few skits presented, Jaekie Caiturii:.]it juih in i.t ihr umlience. After being sent awmj from the skits. Mizzoii men marelied to Stej Iiens to condiic! a " contest " of their oun. Tlic Saiitdf Frolics production hoard going over last minute details are (from the left) M(inj McClcanj, assistant director- Joe Hahn, director- SJicrri Shacfcr and Mickey lackoaaij, assistant producers; Susie Verkerk, secretary; and Neil Amdur, producer. After a year absence Savitar Frolics returned to M.U. with one of the most unique student productions on the cam- pus. Four fraternities and four sororities paired off to present satirica 1 skits based on history of the University. While some people criticized the 1961 Frolics for lack of the " old carnival spirit, " most people rated it as best ever for its original and professional quality. Savitar Frolics Returns With Four Unique Skits Directors of the winning skit proudly accepting the trophies are Beth Houser, Kappa Kappa Gamma, and Tony Heckemeyer, Sigma Nu. Jan Stone, Kappa Alpha Theta, is crowned Savitar Queen by yearbook editor Hal Low- enstein and queen contest director Bert Fischel. 150 ; M Dorothii Favicaii, Delta Delta Delta, tied uith Suzanne Giaijson. Pi Beta Phi, for best lead- ing actress. Dave Levinson and Harvey Levine mocked Frolics and the University as comedian-MC ' s of the show. John Blakemore. Phi Gutnma Delta, accc) ls the best actor award. Fancti filling choreography helped keep the skit lively and entertaining. a MM The stage teas set in an carhj-Cohinibia saloon for the best skit with the hesi " Some Smoke. " Kappas and Sigma Nu ' s Stirii Saddlesore Sam with SJwriff Mabel Masterson tage setting. Other scenes were a courtroom and backdrop reading Jp " Some Smoke " for Winning Skit The Hoot Owl Gang highlighted the show witli a rough song and dance accented by bull whips. Cast members march out for the spectacular finale. !| The Golden Elk Girls. 1 Professors (Dick Roberts and Skip Carey) and librarian (Carolie Potter) ponder over strange actions of students. m WmS s A keen chorus line looks at the situutio Thetas, Phi Gams Show Precisior Unique dancing at its 154 m Scliolors flock to the library, removin j. all the bookf in their hiniii.( ' r for knoivleclge. n " The Logical Approach ' Another approach from the Thetas. John Blakemore (best actor) with Lucia Williams and Jane Teel. Subiccti in the kingdom of Missoiirna finally get sjiiiit and defeat arch-enemy Oklalwvana. University freshmen, Emmy Potter, Bob Scott, and Ed Wttch turn through the pages of the M Book to the days of " llclmer the IV. " Pi Phi ' s, SAE ' s Recall Mythical Days|) jack Falstag (Bob Dickcson) and Jesse Hall (Susanne Grayson) create dramatic comedy throughout the skit. King llclnicr fSVrir Kt iii1ui finds Prince AI (Rtm Fcdack) at the Ilinkistiippi Creek with Princess Pain (Mary Ann Prather). (If " Helmer, IV J Warriors from Missoiirna are Jim Engleman, Sam Houston, Jack Jackson, and Keith Shipp. Ni l — Bloody Bill comes to town in the Alpha Tmi Omega, Delta Delta Delta skit, " Every Man a Tiger. " Tri-Delts, ATO ' s, Present Miz Murphy (left), Pat Roderick, and Sarrah Gcntrt, Dorothy Favreau, brood over problems of war. r Sarrah Gentry (Dorothy Favreau) and Johnny Guitar (James Litzsinger). An uncivilized defense man watches for enemy troops True Story With Original Music A little bit of " Toiicthcrncss " is presented by Harcey Lecine and Suzanne Grayson Carousel The lights dimmed on the smoke filled room, the tinkling of the champagne glasses ceased, and a hush came over the audience as bandleader Paul Montemuro gave the downbeat on the opening notes of the 1960 presentation of CAROUSEL. Into the spotlight stepped two aspiring young playrlghts. Matt Flynn and Dick Haas, doing one of their very humorous and original readings. The McDurand Trio stepped into the spotlight next with a medley of songs including " In the Still of the Night " and " Red Sails in the Sunset. " Such top names as Suzanne Grayson and Harvey Levine teamed for a riotious duet entitled " Together. " A touch of the blues was added when Lorie Lux, atop a piano, belted out such torch numbers as " Why Was I Born " and " Willow Weep For Me. " The wonderful floor show, plus the addition of the ciga- rette girls, imitation cocktails, and soft lights all contributed to the tremendous success of CAROUSEL. Another torch is carried by Shirley Word. 160 Torch singer Loric Lux laments a hhics number. Comedians Dick Haas and Matt Flynn sad into one of their oriiiinal readings. Ray Conniff directs his " Concert in Rijthem " from the podium in Jesse Auditorium 162 I ' jnists, and Conniff blend sounds The trombones slide at M. U. but this time it ' s not to phiy Dixie Ray Conniff Brings His Stereo Sound to Jesse ' s Auditorium I " Terrific! " or " Great! " was the typical reaction of most of the audience after the Ray Conniff concerts. The smooth blending of chorus with orchestra produced the distinctive sound that has made the Conniff group famous. " S ' Wonderful, " " It ' s the Talk of the Town, " and other Conniff hits wer e given the full treatment with five oversized stereophonic speakers plus stage lighting which changed with the mood of the music. Judging from the enthusiastic applause and rapt attention throughout the concert, Coniff ' s first appearance at Mizzou was an outstanding success. University Concert Series! Johanna Maitzy, a prize-tcinning young student in Budapest who made her American debut in 1957 with the N. Y. Philhar- monic under Leonard Bernstein. The New York Pro Miisicu performed for the final concert of the season. Its eleven men and women play and sing rnusic composed before the 18th century. {rin ss Disliiifiiiished Artists to (Campus and (Community Internationally distinguished musical artists were brought to the University community by the third annual University Concert Series. An outstanding pianist, violinist, soprano, and three musical organizations, including two symphonies made up this series opening with pianist Leon Fleisher. These concerts are offered by the department of music primarily as a cultural pro- gram for the University students. Other artists, besides Fleisher, were Johanna Martzy, violinist; and Irmgard Seefried, soprano. The St. Louis Symphony returned for its 27th annual performance; presented with It were the University Singers. The Kansas City Philharmonic made another return engage- ment. Final concert of the series was given by the New York Pro Musica ensemble. Leon Fleisher icon the coveted International Competition, the Brussels Concours, bearing with it the figurative title of " best young pianist of the world. " He has played and recorded with leading European symphonies and his tours have taken him across the world. The Kansas City Philharmonic Orchestra has made numerous University appearances, the most recent in 1.958. It has been ranked by some critics among the country ' s first si.xteen. Hans Schwieger has conducted the Phdhcninonic for the past ten years. 166 Edouard Van Rcmoortel, young Belgian prize-winner, is now in Jiis third season conducting the St. Louis Symphony. W The St. Louis Symphony, now in its 18th year, made its annual appearance. The 90-picce orchestra is rated among the first ten in the country by critic Deems Taylor. Although the second oldest major symphony, it has had only six regular conductors. Filled with symbolism, dancing, and sing- ing and armed with a slightly risque plot, " Dark of the Moon " proved an excellent play for the initiation of the new University Theater facilities. Essentially the story of a warlock who becomes a human for a year to marry the girl he loves, the play required varied effects which gave the University Theatre and Mis- souri Workshop Theatre a chance to display their abilities and the wondrous equipment built into the new theater. Emphasis on action is urged by Professor Donavan Rhynsbtirger, head of the dramatics department and director of " Dark of the Moon " as lie demonstrates a point for Bob Choisser and Didcij Creasy, leads in the production. Dark of the Moon Torn bettceen his love for a human i irl and liis life c .v d nitch, Wilchlxxj i.s made human far a year by the Conjtir Man. Opens in New University Theatre A rehearsal in religion gains fervor as upright, narroic-mindcd toicnspeoplc ttrge Barbie to forsake her warlock husband and return to her human beau. Modern lighting and sound equipment enable effective, new production techniques. Members of the stage crew are responsible for construction and movement of the sets for the entire run of the shotv. Preliminary staging plans are worked out btj Pro- fessor Lewis Stoerker and his assistant with the aid of a set model. Merry-making in the Grand Ole Opry fashion is the main indulgence of the townspeople. I Gossipin and joihin ' , townsfolk discuss Barbie Allen ' s hidnind with malicious joy. The death of Barbie Allen fulfills the prophesy of the Conjur Man. and Witchboy is free to return to his cade and wilehii playmates. Brubeck announces the next number while Paul Des- mond looks on. The nations tc Brubeck Hits Progressiv Between shows Brubeck was kept busy signir, autographs. :: combo in action. ote At Jesse Hall I: rello and Wright in background. Bass-man, Eugene Wright looks relieved after show. Leaders in Many Fields Lecture at University Special lectures at M. U. are a frequent attraction. Outstanding educators and leaders from every field inspire stu- dents and faculty members with accounts of their experiences and ideas. An example of the calibar of lecturers visiting this campus are two prominent leaders brought by the Student Union Lecture Series. General Maxwell Taylor (above), noted for liis brilliant military career, spoke in Jesse Auditorium in September on the controversial topic of defense. The ueU-knotcn dissenter of Truman administration policies contrasted America ' s pro ;ress uitli the Soviet Union ' s. The g.cneral infitnated that " ue could not live lon . uith Communism as a military superior. " He em- j)hasizcd the crucial importance for collc j.c students to activiate an interest in this national debate. Questions after the speech echoed the intrinsic interest of the audience. I Inspector William C. Sullivan (riij,ht}. of the FBI told a ncar-ca)i(icifij croivd in Jesse . udiloriiiin that Communism has failed to make converts on the cam))uscs of . iiuiican c(illeLi.es because fodcuj ' s students are more sophisticated, more analytical and nuire questioniw . Sullivan, who heads FBI research and analysis of Comuiunisl subversion. intel ' ii:ence and esi)ionais.e, said American Communistn has suffered a number of setbacks rcccn lij. lie believes tlial the collci e student of today uill witness the solution of the Communist problem )iow facinij, us. Cheerleaders Brin j Spirit to Athletic Events Where ever the fi htiuii Tiiicr ball team went, whether to Kansas or Miami, there was a team of spirited cheerleaders right beside. The people with the pep to lead the crowds in cheers are (from the left) Ann Rowley, Mickey Jackoway, Susan Bras, Martha Freeman, Joanne Eggeman, Paul Chapman, and Susie Jones. Missing from the picture is Bob Denckhoff. There ' s more than yeUing to chcerlcadiu ' j.. Just look at the cheerleaders (from the left) Susan Bras, Paul Chapman, Joanr man, Martha Freeman. Susie Jones. Mickey Jackoway. and Attn Rowley. 175 a Sally Havener, PanheUenic and AGD president, presents Nile Bell, Interfratcrnify Couneil and Phi Gam president, with his award as " Ideal Greek. " Radiant Sally Neville, Kappa, reigned as Greek Week Queen. Under the direction of Carol Ann Krebiel The Pi Phi ' s won Sorority Sing with " The Night I Go " and " Follow the Arrow. 1960 Greek Ends Another M. U. Tradition Spring of 1960 featured what was pos- sibly the last of the traditional M.U. Greek Weeks. Future plans call for spreading over a period of several months the activities formerly crammed into one week, J. C. Dunn, 1960 Greek Week chairman said. The last of the Greek Weeks began in typical fashion with a Greek Banquet in the large ballroom of the Student Union Thurs- day night. Dean Troxel of Oklahoma State was the featured speaker and Harvey Le- vine was toastmaster. Nile Bell, president of IFC, received the Outstanding Greek Citizen Award. Phi Delta Theta and Pi Beta Phi took home trophies from the Inter-Fraternity Sing held in Jesse Auditorium Friday night. Sally Neville of Kappa Kappa Gamma was crowned Greek Week Queen. The Sigma Chi Derby Day was the oc- casion for much entertainment Saturday. Sunday the Greeks focused their atten- tion on a community service project at Cosmo Park. Some 2,000 students planted trees which had ben furnished by the Columbia Jaycees. The ATO ' s sttcccssfuUy blended their voices to win Fraternity S ne over three other competing fraternities. 177 ■HlHi ADPFs Take Trophy n Lady-Ukc hchaiior and dii nittj ueic tlirown aside as the sorority j g 7s crawled under, over and around obstacles tnjino to win | points for their teams. mm ' .n wm The " Ohjnipic Torcli " Mi.s.smiri ■ lijlc uas borne across the Ail, fiehls by a tattercd-sltirted runner to open Derby Day. 178 Accc))tiniJ. tlicir fate bei:.rudii.iu;Jy. the Pi Phi ' s phintie into a mud bath provided for tug of tear losers. Mud never quite comes out of clothes. ,Sig Chi Derby Day Contests -A liobbhj-legged contestant starts on the return trip of a Kill ' ichich incohed running, spinning in circles and crawl- iiiiS through boxes. In deference to the chiUing winds, a ln -clollics race was substituted for the customary wcl-clollies race. Relaijs of coeds in bathing suits did quick-change acts with sweatshirts and slacks to compete in this one. The more daring chmbed on stihs mul s i aiii the fear of hid ' phwcs. 4 Stewart House Clocks New Mark in Campustown Races Down Rollins Street from the Delta Upsllon lot to the turn- around at Rothwell Gymnasium and back again for a quarter mile, the racers flew pushed by huffing runners until Stewart House and Gamma Phi Beta emerged victorious In the eleventh annual Campustown Races. Sponsored by Delta Upsilon, the race is as much a symbol of Spring as the first dandilion. The street was closed to all traffic except the racers and was decked with flags and bunting. Crowds lined the street and peered over the restraining fences erected for the race. For Stewart House, it was the second consecutive trip to the winners ' circle. Their time of 1 minute 38.4 seconds knocked .6 seconds off their winning time of the previous year, and set an alltime record for the races. Zeta Tau Alpha had to be content with the first prize in float decoration for the third consecutive year, although unable to repeat their race victory of the year before. Runners up were Sigma Nu and Sigma Chi in the men ' s division, and Kappa Alpha Theta and Alpha Chi Omaga in the women ' s. 3-, - i Gcmimn Phi. Thchi, aiul Alpha Chi cars roar down quid Rollins street Stewart House hits the finish line in winninii, time Drivers show varying degrees of tension before the . The pass-off is an important factor in shaving precious seconds off the time Runners and drivers relax after the race 181 Aggies Romp Through Hayloft for Barnwarming Fvin " Bigger ' n better, wilder ' n woolier " are but a few of the terms exclusively reserved for the 55th annual Aggie holiday, Barnwarming. Preceding the October 21 extravaganza was a gala week horseplaying, hog-calling fun, highlighted by Stunt Night. Accompanied by a white goat, Aggies whooped and hol- lered from dorm to sorority house doling out invites to their gals. The infamous Ruf Nex paddle was applied to many Levied posteriors when the girls failed to answer the traditional question asked them, correctly. Some even deprived their Ag- gies of a good night smooch when they chose to kiss the ac- companying, four-legged Capicorn. Corn stalks, hay bales, and a rail fence enhanced the appearance of Rothwell on the eagerly-anticipated evening. Reigning from her hay throne. Miss Janice Kimes ruled the roost as Goddess of Agriculture. All Aggies made sure she fulfilled her pre-Barnwarming promise of dancing " every dance with every Aggie. " Ernie Flucke, Barnwarming Manager, was rightfully proud of his boys and their successful Aggie jubilee. Trophy for the best skit goes to Kappa Kappa Gamma. . , ., : , . ,.;;,M, ' ,; » ;(J {ilir.n an 1,11 In ,i-J,h Mtll- o MdXUcU, Heather Graham, Jaiiiee Kimcs [the uiiiner), Sandra Rainey, and ]an Stone. L I L U Love among the Aggies — Ain ' t it grand! Drama at its best — on a stage made of hay. Skit o. 2 — That ain ' t no hay! Kappa clioru.s hue dance. ' , their way to fame. Music bij Jerry Gotler. Forward, march! An enjoyable time was had by all. Cadets, officers, and dates turn out for the top military social event of the year. Troops UniM 184 Gala decorations. Check your hats here. for Military Ball Formal and sociable, the Military Ball. Some had aching feet. Dancing in the dark. - f, 185 m M Five finalists for St. Pat ' s Queen put on their best Irish smiles for the engineers. Thci arc (from the left) Marian Phillips, Jones ' Hall: Barbara Kohler, Pi Beta Phi: Gail Kennedy, Pi Beta Phi; Billie Estep, Jones Hall: and Pat Miller. Alpha Clii Omega, the Queen. " ! Green Hats, Beards Appear During Engineers Week With the first breath of Spring came Engineers Week, and how the Engineer students loved it! They put on their green top hats and grew beards to charm every lassie on the campus. At the St. Pat ' s Ball climaxing the week, the engineers chose Pat Miller as their Queen. Earlier they had serenaded the queen candidates, and then gone to a midnight movie. A major event was the slide rule contest and barbecue at Nickell Park. Friday the engineers held a gas economy run at the stadi- um; then they judged the beard-growing contest. But not only the engineers, but everyone on campus will remember the famous engineer shamrock and the girls who were " swept off their feet " as they passed by it. Arts and Science Week Honors Outstanding Men The University observed Arts and Science Week the first week in December with an extensive program emphasizing the important part taken in the world today by the arts and sciences. The observance featured lectures, exhibits, concerts, plays, conferences, and convocations including a special convocation at which honorary degrees were conferred on the six living governors of Missouri. A highlight of the week was the annual Convocation in Jesse Auditorium, which brought students from their regularly scheduled classes to hear a lecture by Dr. Herbert Blumer, so- ciology professor at the U. of California. Five members of the senior class were initiated into Phi Beta Kappa, highest ranking national honor society in Arts and Science, during the convoca- tion. Outstanding graduates of the College of Arts and Science were recognized with Citations of Merit at the annual Arts and Science Week banquet. IJiiiiL:. ' governors of Missouri who received honorary LL.D. dcii,rces from the University are top wtt left 1o rniht Picsident Elmer Ellis, Phil M. Donnelly, John Dalton, James T. Blair, Jr., Forrest Smith, and Curator Prcwhnl lames Fnuh, Ji. Seated are Forrest C. Donnell, Hcnrij S. Caulfiehl. and Lloyd C. Stark. 188 fsm BPA Week is a ' ' Bosses Brawl ' ' Professional attitudes are aped hij Harvey DcLiiie and Dave Levison who were amonfj, the entertainers at the " Bosses BrawT ' , an after- noon fun session diirint:, the week. Skits were given by the pro- fessional organizations and the faculty. A pretty girl and refreshments add up to a winning sales pitch for Boh Diekerson and Xancy Byhee. Huntley-Brinkley Repoile David Biinkley is hrsica.c(l btj aiitograpli sicluis Hk iininl u innii} i NBC ncuscastcr teas the hit of the week iih( ii ti toUl his uudu » e that until he came io Missnui. he felt " like (i)i . ia]) ii])o J ad nctc) been to Mecca. " Miss Industrial journalism, Stephanie Price, ap- plauds at the afternoon at the Industrial Editors Luncheon. Russell Wiggins, editor of the Wa. hington Post, relates a story to Chct Huntley. Mrs. Elmer Ellis, and Mrs. Huntley. lere for Journalism Week Newton Towmeiul (center), scourtie of present-day Copyeditin I students, and two of the aforementioned students share a laut h at a morning session as Frank Riley tells how he p,raded Town- send ' s Copy I papers tchen Townsend was a student. The man who came to dinner during Journalism Week vas NBC ' s own Chet Huntley who spoke at the Journalism Sanquet in Rothwell Gymnasium topping off a week of peeches, panels and receptions honoring world-famous ournalists. Huntley ' s partner, David Brinkley, made an appearance oo, speaking at the National Association of Broadcasters )rogram earlier in the week. Brinkley endeared himself to he J-Schoolers with his opening remark that " Before I came o Columbia today, I felt like an Arab who had never been o Mecca. " Industrial journalism, political and economic news, the layola problem and the Cuban situation were among the opics that received the most discussion during the week. V panel called " A quick look at my job " brought five recent iraduates back to the school for a day. ' ' ickcr tape decorated the tables at Theta Sigma Phi ' s Matrix Table banquet for women in journalism. Left to Right: Joan Wachter, ic t ■secretary; Miss Sara Allen, adviser; Ann Graham, new president; Mrs. Earl English, wife of the dean; and Gloria Behrens, )ait president. Bninson HoUingsworth added last minute interest to the campaign with his bold campaign for president on the " Do Notliing " ticket. HoUingsworth contended that he teas the onhj realistic candidate, as none of the candidates had the power to do anything anyway. Political strategy was mapped out at nightly formal and in- formal meetings for months before the election. Political interest reached an all-time peak at the Uni- versity during the 1961 elections. ■Mh I 19 Roiicr Bridg.es, new MSA president on the Uttitcd Campus Party ticket. UC Party Sweeps to Lively Political Victory Political interest reached a new peak at the University this year when the traditionally victorious MR party was dissolved and two powerful new parties were born. United Campus party put in their entire slate of officers, defeating the students for Positive Action ticket. Late in the campaign Brunson Hollingsworth livened up the already fiery campaign with his " Do Nothing " ticket. For the first time in University history more than half of the student body voted, and no one could doubt that political interest and enthusiasm was tops. Tom Hoberock, pouerftd presidential candidate on the SPA ticket. 193 Tom Hobewck, SPA presidential candidate, organizes parade and rally from the parking lot at Memorial Stadium. Preliminary caucuses and meetings set up vital political strategy. mwiW Sf 194 UC Chorus Line appeals for votes the Ag. Club meeting. Roger Bridges, UC party leader, sits at the table at a UC meeting sur- rounded by other candidates on his ticket. A political parade cruises through fraternity row. " This is why you should vote for our party. " Only a week after United Campus swept to victory in the student government elections, Interfraternity Council took over the political spotlight. United Campus had already indicated its power in IFC when it demanded a UC-dominated nominating committee. But their slate of candidates was not completely satisfactory. A two-thirds vote from the floor elected Mickey Azorsky president over the committee ' s choice, John Ferris. But unlike student government, UC and SPA got their share of the IFC offices. Outgoing president Bruce Thompson, Phi Kappa Psi, confers with the president-elect, Mickey Azorsky, Alpha Epsilon Pi. I Student Government PolitM Tom Hoberock, powerful candidate for MSA president on the SPA ticket, sits in on elections. A serious congregation of fraternity representatives listen to the ) o.$ and cons of the proposed IFC officers. ' etchj elected officers are (from the left) Charles Babcock, Beta, reastirer; Jim Shamberf er, Lambda Chi, vice president; Bill Seelen, Qean of Men, advisor: Mickey Azorsky, AEPi, president; Jim Uarothers, Delt, secretary; Jack Talbott, Phi Psi, chief justice. iminate IFC Elections John Ferris. . T( irwv clioscn by the nominating committee as presidetitia] candidate. A dinner at the Sigma Chi house precedes the IFC meeting and elections. i I The AWS Feminine Focus featured a fashion show as the first in a series of events. Miss Anita Speiser, Kappa Alpha Theta, models outfit while her Theta sister, Miss Margie Farmer, looks on. Fashion Show Highlights ■ Miss Peg Whitney parades to musical accompaniment before audience. As part of the fashion show. Miss Julie Weaver models an evening dress. (.s ' .5 Felicia Wright, Kappa Kappa Gamma, walks across stage full of lovely models. DON MUR - . . L ff! t A banquet and press conference honors the ceiebratediudges. jj MuFray aiid Waltcr Wood Judge Savitaifi This year marked another first at the University when the seven Savitar Queen finalists were judged in person instead of merely by picture. Don Murray, star of stage, screen and television, and Walter Wood, Hollywood producer, came to Columbia to select a queen of the Savitar Frolics and the Savitar Yearbook. When they left Columbia they left be- hind a secret ballot naming the coed they selected as Queen. Not until the first night of Frolics was the winner an- nounced and crowned Savitar Queen. Don Murray (left) and Walter Wood interview and judge seven sparkling Savitar Queen finalists. ueen Contest Don Murray pins an orchid on Miw Susan Bras, last year ' s Savitar Queen, wlio joins Hal Lonenstein, Savitar editor, in uclanninij. hint to Cohnnbia. The finalists climax a session of interviews with an informal group gathering. They are (from the left) Miss Margie Farmer, Miss Martha Freeman, Miss Dee Friedman, Miss Jerri Kaller, Miss Jan Stone, Miss Felicia Wright, and Miss Nancy Lone. CUUtoA Miss Dee Friedman, Sigma Delta Tau ■l Miss Margie Farmer, Kappa Alpha Theta Miss Nancy Lowe, Chi Omega Miss Jane Stone, Kappa Alpha Theia Miss Martha Freeman. Pi Beta Phi Miss Jerri Kaller, Jones Hall Miss Felicia Wright, Kappa Kappa Gamma 203 Savitai Queen Miss Jan Stc Kappa Alpha Theta V t X St. Pat ' s Queen Miss Pat Miller Alpha Chi Omega « m . ifc . ' MilitaTy Ball Queen Miss Peg Whitney Alpha Delta Pi Catching up on campus iicns arc iiicntbcr.s of QEBH prior to the tapping ceremonies on Francis Quadrangle. m Fres. Ellis and Dean Mat- thews lead the ivay toward the columns for the old and new " tapped " students. Tapping Ceremonies Honor Top Juniors The rain held off during the morning and traditional Tap Day ceremonies were held on the grass of Francis Quadrangle, April 20. As the curious and the admiring gathered to watch, 34 hooded figures were led to the base of the historic columns by senior members of the honor societies. Dean Matthews read the names of the outstanding members of the junior class as their hoods were removed. Traditionally the members of Mortar Board, QEBH and Mystical Seven are introduced to the public this way after being privately informed of the honor ( " tapping " ) earlier in the week. Academic gowns and hoods disguise them until their names are announced. University President Elmer Ellis talked briefly about the importance of scholarship and leadership. The concert band played and Professor Thomas Mills lead the crowd in singing " Old Missouri. " President Ellis then gave the oath of office to the new officers of the Miss ouri Student Associa- tion to conclude the exercises. ' ii tnciubers of Mortar Board, QEBH, and Mystical Seven sUiiul before the columns and listen to Pres. Ellis deliver a short address. Another Missouri cued is tapped and she shows she is pleased tvith the honor. 1 w Still seeking solitude at the M-Bar. Seeking solitude in the Student Union. Finals Mean Finale for Many These are the times that try men ' s (and women ' s) souls! The semi-annual occurrence of final week is a traditionally bleak time and the gray cold of Missouri in January doesn ' t help matters any. Books unopened since September are dusted off and even cracked open, the midnight oil is burned along with countless packs of cigarettes. Instant scholarship is the rage— add No-Doz and pray. All over the campus the itinerant scholar is seen wander- ing from place to place trying to find a quiet spot to rest his weary head and to cram. Chased out of his room by a bevy of hearts players, he wanders over to the Student Union lobby. Two adult westerns and a basketball game later he retires to the friendly confines of the M-Bar where more well-wishers help to while away the hours. A final, supreme effort is made back in the dorm room which is now the scene of a farewell party. By Wednesday, if not before, all have discovered that it is too late to cram and with the aid of the Stein Club, the IV, Andy ' s, The Stables, The Shack, and the Black Knight drown] their assorted sorrows On the verge of joining the masses and making sure no one else finds any solitude either. All inspirational ] ioccision brou ' j.ht IfiOO M. U. L radiiatcs to Memorial Stadium. More than 1,600 students climaxed their Americans. Five members of the M.U. faculty college careers June 7, 1960, by receiving de- and s,aff also received emertitus titles and grees from the University. The 11 8th annual j. i _ X . . L 1 1 • .. -I diplomas. Commencement exercises were held in Memorial ,» , . , , , Stadium ■ ' " ' ' - ' " y ' ' " ' ' " oted rural sociologist who Additional degrees in the form of honorary earned his Ph. D. at Missouri, delivered the doctorates were awarded to five outstanding Commencement address. Several hundred graduates received their diplomas in front of the columns after summer school. ■ H»yvr- ' - ' »y« ' ■■ ■v•■ ' r " ' A Close Ties Mark MU-Christian College Relationship Cdthies on their way to a faciikii-stticlent reception were tcarmly received by Mizzoti nuih ■, ir i guests (( ) interested Campaigns come and go hut never pass unnoticed by the CC girls. The 1960 presidential race was marked toith a mock campaign and election at the school Keith Collins, left, and Jim Huil, right, were two of several stu- dents who participated in Christain Playhouse Productions. (■ Phi Dclts have found their y into the CC classroom in ■ person of James Mass a U. arad ■ Iitj Chain Day is a hi :hliiiht of the CC girls ' senior year Neighborir» Stephens and MU are connected so- i cially — of that there is no doubt! Also I cultural events on both campusses are attended and participated in by the two different groups of students. Most people are inclined to agree, " What j would one of these schools be without! the other? " Susies ' suitcases are never too lieavy for MU guys. 216 It takes everyone to get the year started off right. itephens ( ollejie (laiiipus OlTers Many Atlraclions Modern art is only one of many forms of culture at Stephens. Biciiclcs and foreign cars have a certain kind of attraction. 217 • -r- ORGANIZATIONS Few students go through the University without joining some club or organi- zation, for these groups offer each member an opportunity for constructive and educational entertainment. From class-inspired groups like the Psychology Club to special interest groups such as Missouri Students Organization, there are organizations to fulfill every person ' s interests. Petitions and interviews are the standard procedure for joining; hard work and determination are the criterion for eventual leadership. But, whether the student is a member or a leader, he can derive from any organization new friends, new ideas, and new challenges. 219 LSV Bestows Honor Upon Five Outstanding Women SUSIE MARS MARY STUART HAYNES The Savitar has the privilege of publicly announcing the Identity of the members of LSV. LSV is the highest honor be- stowed upon a woman student at the University of Missouri. Since 1907 four to six women have been selected yearly from the senior class in recognition of their outstanding attainment in scholarship, leadership and service to the University. 220 Mortar Board Selects Oiitstandinji Women Friars Chapter of Mortar Board, offers membership to girls who display outstanding scholarship, leadership and service during their academic careers at the University of Mis- souri. Its new members are honored on Tap Day. The Missouri Chapter had several activities this year. In December, Mortar Board members visited the freshmen dormi- tories to give new students advice about studying and to tell them about Mortar Board. They also served a chili supper that month. The Friars Chapter was hostess to a convention of Sec- tion 12 of Mortar Board February 12. In March, the chapter sponsored a Smarty Party to honor University women with high scholarship. Local Mortar Board officers were President, Pat Moloney; Vice-president, Lou Pollock; Secretary, Margie McOosky; Treas- urer, Mary Stuart Haynes; Historian, Judy Hayes; and Editor, Nancy Becker. MORTAR BOARD: Row 1 (l-r): Benjamin, A., Haynes M.; Pollock, I.; Moloney, P.; Hayes, J.; McKinney, M. Row 2: McCloskey, M.; H olsinger, E.; Norris, R.; Aaron, P.; Wiley, J.; Becker, N. Row 3: Tolliver, C; Dillard, B.; Ordohl, K.; Mors, S.; Mailman, C; Hilty, K.; Taylor, E. OKD: Row 1 (I to r): Wenneker, R ; Abdulhadi, F.; Matthews, J.; Huber, J., Hopkins, O.; Whitmore, R.; Johnson, P. Row 2: Shamberger, J.; Amdur, N.; Br. S.; Citoisser, R.; Harvey, C; Talbott, J.; Ellison. B., Riley, J. Row 3: Brossart, F.; Kaiser, L.; Cclame, B., Wiebe, H.; Woolson, J.; Logan, B.; Bridges, R. Omicron Delta Kappa Honors Male Campus Leaders Omicron Delta Kappa is a national honorary founded bers who wear the ODK key. Among the faculty, there are at the University of Missouri in 1933. Its purpose is to recog- two distinguished members, Dr. James Bugg and Mr. Jean nize leadership in college activities and to bring the faculty Madden, and student body together in an atmosphere of mutual respect. The past year ' s officers were: John Huber, president; Ogle Members of ODK are chosen on the basis of scholarship, Hopkins, vice-president; Fakhruddin Abdulhadi, secretary; and leadership, character and service. There are 55 student mem- J. C. Dunn, treasurer. 222 n 4 Ik. A ' k. 7 q 1-7 1 MISTICAL SEVEN; Row 1 (I to r): Wenneker, R.; McNease, C; Tomson, B. Row 2. Holdren, C. L.; Simmons, J.; Henke, C.i Colome, B. Top Junior Men Tapped for Mystical Seven Each spring seven junior men are chosen for membership in Mystical 7 on the basis of their leadership and service to the University. The members are announced at Tap Day. Activities for the year included a Homecoming breakfast in collaboration with ODK, Mortar Board, and QEBH; a spring picnic; and the annual initiation breakfast at the home of Dean Matthews, who sponsors the group. Another annual affair is the smoking of the peace pipe, symbolic of good will, at the halftime ceremonies of the Okla- home-Missouri football game. The officers for this year included: President, Pat McNease; Vice-President, Charlie Henke; Treasurer, Ron Wenneker, Social Chairman, Bruce Thomson; Secretary, Barney Calame; His- torian, C. L. Holdren; and Athletic Chairman, Coach John Simmons. Row 1 (I to r): Amdu E.; Mehrer, E., Brossart, F. Row 2: Perlmutter, 0.; Huber, J.; Bugg, J. L.; Kaiser, I.; Smith, D. S. QEBH Recognizes Leadership, Scholarship QEBH, started in 1898, is an honorary fraternity; its candidates are elected at the spring Tap Day ceremonies. The members of QEBH are the outstanding Junior men on campus, who have shown excellent leadership an d scholastic achieve- ment. The main purpose of QEBH is to promote loyalty to the school and harmony between the faculty and students. Once a month the members of QEBH meet with the faculty and honors banquet where problems of the school and student body are discussed. Some of the services of QEBH are the Bell Exchange Ceremony at the Missouri-Nebraska football game and Home- coming breakfast. This year ' s President is Edwin Herman, who was Vice- President of the student body. 224 WHO ' S WHO: Row 1 (I to r): loRose, D., Ordohl, K.; Broksick, N ; Price, K ; Tollivcr, C ; Cochran, R.; leaver, l.; Holdren, C. L. Row 2: Mars, 5.; Hoynes, M ; Perlmutler, D.; Amdur, N.; levine, H ; Brown, S., Herman, E ; Wiley, J , Murrlll, J. Row 3: Forkner, E ; Snyder, S., Mehrer, E.; Aoron, P.; McCloskey, M ; Hoyes, J.; Allen, J.; Sullivan, T., Brossort, F.; Abdulhadi, F. Row 4: Kaiser, L ; Tomson, B.; Ellison, B.; Huber, J.; Colome, B.; Rogers, C; Stout, R.; Dunn, J. C. Not Present: lowenstein, H. Mizzou Well Represented in Who ' s Who The University of Missouri was well represented again Juniors, seniors, or graduate students of approximately this year in the 1961 edition of Who ' s Who in American 750 colleges and universities are first nominated by campus Universities and Colleges. The publication, which originated committees, the nominations are signed by authorized ad- about 23 years ago, was started to provide national recogni- ministrators and then submitted to the publication, lion for college students. Phi Beta Kappa Recognizes Scholastic Excellence Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary established on the Mis- Greek letter organization in America limit the number of mem- soori campus in 1901, recognizes scholastic excellence of stu- bers selected each year and thus insure the superiority of dents in the College of Arts and Science. High academic and the group, character standards required of the members of the oldest PHI BETA KAPPA: Row 1 (I to r): Easley, V.; Flynn, P.; Freeman, M,; Lanto, K.; Herborn, M.; Jackson, N. Row 2: TalboH, J.; Pulllom, M.; Goe, G.; Lang, K.; Ordahl, K.; Hudnall, P.; Baker, D.; Brossort, F. ■r. " k r KAPPA EPSILON ALPHA: Row 1: Susan Bras, Jean Brinner, Lynn Denning, Judy Smith. Row 2: Nancy B. Jackson, Lee Ann Bradley, Liz Wallhausen, Karen Efford, Kothe Weil. Row 3: Linda Chirnside, Joanne Reckler, Carolyn Coch- ran, and Jane Lumsden. Not Present: Christie Cotton, Suzanne Grayson, Judy Black, Barbara Browning, Bonnie Lamb, Janice Kimes, and Mary Ann Schmidt. Kappa Epsilon Alpha Sigma Rho Sigma Sigma Rho Sigma is an honorary organization that dis- tinguishes those students who have accomplished high grades and have given their services to various activities. Students who have attained at least a 2.75 grade point average are chosen for membership. Twenty-five women and twenty-five men are chosen each year. The officers were, Jerry England, president; Kenry Kenower, vice-president; Carolyn Cochran, secretary; William Beckner, treasurer; Barbara Browning, par- liamentarian. The faculty advisor is Dr. Pinckney Walker. Service was the key word this year for the girls of Kappa Epsilon Alpha, freshman women ' s honorary, as they ushered at AWS Freshman Orientation, served as waitresses for Cam- pus Chest, prepared a basket of food and gifts for a needy family at Christmas and entertained the children at the Uni- versity Hospital. Socially, KEA gave a picnic last fall for : members and their dates. Chosen on the basis of a 2.75 and activities for the first ' •. semester of their freshman year, KEA boasted 20 members t this year. Officers include: Lynn Denning, president; Christie I Cotton, vice-president; Judy Smith, secretary, Jean Brinnon, treasurer; Susan Bras, publicity chairman; and Linda Chirn- i side, projects. SIGMA RHO SIGMA: Row I: Pat McCallum, Mary Ann Schmidt, Tom Kurtz, Carolyn Cochron, Jerry England, Henry Kenower, Bill Beckner, Lynn Denning, Dove Eaglestield. Row 2: Barbara Browning. Nancy B. Jackson, Carol Vest, Karen Efford, Liz Wallhausen, Corrine Fischer, Jean Brinnon, Linda Chirnside, Suzonne Grayson. Row 3: Sheila Fletcher, Joanne Reckler, Nancy Herman, John Pilkington, Christie Cotton, Jerry Jouret, Marilyn Baker, Linda Blades, Judy Skivinson, Judy Black. Row 4: Dick Morrow, Sandy Josephson, John Williams, Ron Furge- son, Stanley Bull, Mike Stephens, Charles Babcock, Larry Seale, Douglas Wilson. PHI ETA SIGMA: Row 1 (I lo r): Eaglcsfiold, D.; Wilson. D .; Pulliam, B.; Kurtz, T.; Jouret, J.; Clingon, Or. G. Row 2: Goe, G.; Romakors, H.; Malfhewi, J.; Baker, G., Warner, R.; Seale, L. Row 3: Sorokwasi, D.; Siebert, D.; Williams, J.; Mos, R.; At- kins, S.; Johnson, A. Row 4: Grimm, G.; Duemler, D.; Stein, N.; Glass, H.; Scholes, P. 1 i Eta Sigma To promote a higher standard of learning and to en- courage high scholastic achievertient among freshman men is the purpose of Phi Eta Sigma, men ' s scholastic honorary. All members of the group made a scholastic average of 3.5 or higher during their first semester. This year the honorary conducted a tutoring program for both men and women students, covering all freshman subjects. Officers were: President, Tom Kurtz; Vice-President, Doug Wilson; Secretary, Jerry Jouret; Treasurer, Morris " Bud " Pul Mam, and Historian, Bill Beckner. Sigma Epsilon Sigma Sigma Epsilon Sigma is a national Honorary organization recognizing junior women with high scholarship. Membership is offered to women who have an accumulative grade average of 3.25 or above for their first three college semesters. Officers of the Missouri chapter this year were: President, Jean Craig; Secretary, Ann Millett; Treasurer, Sherri Schaefer; Publicity Chairman, Margie Herborn. Mrs. Gladys Pihiblad is the faculty advisor. ilGMA EPSILON SIGMA: Row 1 (I to r): Miller, E.; Lynn, N.; 3l«ntge, M.; Millett, A ; Craig, J.; Schaefer, S.; Bogdanor, J.; Huff, M.; Spauling, A. Row 2: Clork, J.; Bradley, N., Flynn, ' .; Herborn, M.; Gebouer, J.; Link, J.; Neenan, B.; Haden, J.; inyder, L.; Hutcheson, A. Row 3: Schien, S ; Mayes, J.; Yagel, :.,■ Mollet, B.,- Comeniind, B.; Martinek, M., Darby, R.; Moehle, ' .; Heggarty, C. Row 4: Schulie, C; Lanio, K.; Clark, R.; iowan, D.; Arnhart, S.; Kent, S.; Freeman, M.; Swaney, M.; o rT f) n 6 «P o r MSA OFFICERS: Herman, E., vice-president; Kaiser, L., treasurer; Aaron, P., secretary; Hol- dren, C. I., president. Missouri Students Association To insure effective student representation on the campus here at the University of Missouri, the Missouri Students As- sociation was founded. The goals of this organization are to give the students an effective voice in University affairs and to enable each individual to better fulfill his responsibility to the student community through participation in a system of self- government. The officers of last year who worked to pOt these goals into operation were: President, C. L. Holdren; Vice-President, Ed Herman; Treasurer, Lyman Kaiser; and Secretary, Phyllis Aaron. This organization sponsored an M.S. A. Leadership Train- ing Course to help those who are interested in learning how to become more effective leaders. It also sponsored the Book Pool to enable the purchase of books at a fair rate, and or- ganized and sponsored the Campus Chest Campaign to which the students contributed money for the United Fund, a sopho- more scholarship fund, and the University of Chile, which was destroyed by a hurricane several years ago. 228 STUDENT COURT (l-r): Tolliver, S.; Matthews, D.; Hardy, C; Copilevilz, B.; Emerson, J.; Wol- ley, S.; Hayes, J. M.S.A, For enjoyment, the M.S.A. gave the Homecoming Dance where Stan Kenton furnished the dance music, and a Dixieland band entertained those who didn ' t care to dance. They also sponsored the All Student Musical which gave many of the students here on campus a chance to exhibit their musical and drama- tic talent. DEPT. OF WELFARE (l-r): Stouf, R.; link, J.; Miller, E. SENATE (l-r): Buckner, D.; Hnll, B.; Keller, C. B., Cochran, C; Sullivan, T.; Hoberock, T.; Uef, N.; Allison, C; Kaiser, I., Aaron, P., Holdren, C; Herman, E.; Pollock, I., Chandler, B.; Malhew, P., Leffler, C; Price, K.; Morose, S.; Abshear, D.; Eoglestein, B. Administration Department ( to r) Jean Craig, Danny Rtidman, Carol Mayers, and Mary Jo Martin. i Missouri Students Association Inter-Campus Affairs Department Standing: Lari-Le Leaver, Judith Carpenter, and Sally Sneed. Seated: Roger Bridges. 230 Frank Fcltoii. cliainnun: Betty Clark, Poster Distributions and Annottnccnicnfs: Lydo Case, High School Visitation Committee: Francis Mills, News Release Division. Missouri Students Association Activities Department Lloyd Hollrah, Pat Raftery, Bob Denck- hoff, and Martha Freeman. Spotlight on Student Union 4 " To promote and contribute to a well rounded social, rec- reational, and cultural life for all University students " is the pur- pose and aim of the Missouri Student Union. This goal is reached through the organization of 350 members headed by members of the Activities Board consisting of President, Barney Calame; Promotions Vice-President, Karen Ordahl; Personnel Vice- President, Emily Taylor; Budget and Finance, Howard Wright; Secretary, Sarah Tolliver; and Sponsor-Director, Dr. Bill Wickersham. President, Barney Calame. Several incnibers of the Student Union Activities Board chat with Dean Jack Mattlieus. ' 18 Karen OnhihJ Howard Wright Emily Taylor Student Union Board President Barney Calame V.P. Promotion Karen Ordahl V.P. Finance Howard Wright V.P. Personnel Emily Taylor Special Events Dir Fred Boyer Publicity Director Terry Lindermann Evaluation Dir Cy Harvey Music Lit Bill Chastin MSA Rep Dave Absher Recreation Jackie Abelson Art Activities Carolyn Tolliver Forum Coffee Hour Pat Moloney red Boyer Cy Harvey Terry Liridermann 233 MSA Representative, Dave Abshear. Recreation Director, ]acki Abelson. ME ' C». i Among the most popular Union-sponsored events, are the weekly film classics, shoivn on Siindatj, in Jesse Auditorium. Student Union Art Activities Director, Carolyn Tolliver. 234 Forum ir Coffee Hour Di- rector, Pat Moloney. T. ' iiot( The Student Union office staff can be found at uork, onswcrin Ictlc order, almost every day. and keeping, files in Student Union During the year, the Union sponsored lectures by Gen- eral Maxwell Taylor on American Defense policies, and Mr. William O. Sullivan of the FBI concerning Communist Activities in the United States. It also held a Christmas Carol Party fea- turing the University Singers, and a TV election party for awaiting returns on the November, 1960 Election contest. The Union Tower has been well known on this campus for many years, but it has been under its present organization for only nine years, and a member of the National Association of College Unions for the same length of time. Publicity, Date Dormeyer, Rusty Pardon, Jan Markey, Ma-ioie Will. Games, JoAnn Bogdanor, Susan Sialcup, Bud Alley. Coffee Hour, Nancy Silver, Lynn Ballew. 235 i Music b- Literature, Mary Beth Doll, Henry Kenower. Student Union A student couple enjoy dinner in the pleasant mosphere of the Grill Room. ; 1 Whether it ' s a game with a friend or a well planned tournament. Student Union table tennis facilities offer relaxation for all participants. Art Activities, Sarah Tolliver, Kirk Rosenhan. m Carousel i- Radio Club. Boh Warren, Naticy Beth Jackson. Office, Mews Editor, Connie Worcester, Judy Smith. Thursday afternoon coffee hours in the Union have a very di- versified collection of themes. Mike Putney and Jim Natlinger read poetry for the Expresso Hour and Beatnik Party. 237 Association of Women Student This year, the Association of Woman Students of the University of Missouri revised its Constitu- tion, combining its Executive Council and House of Representatives into a new law-making body, the Legislative Council and an enlarged publicity program was adopted. The Executive officers and standing committee chairmen re- placed the old executive body while the Judiciary Board was retained with few changes. The last officers to serve under the old system, and who helped reorganize it, were Susie Mars, President; Judy Hayes, first vice president; Millie Flentge, second vice president; Judy Wiley, recording sec- retary; Linda Bateman, corresponding secretary; Maureen Vigder, treasurer. AWS service to woman students began with the Orientation week of fall semester with a " big sister " program, an orientation pamphlet, » AWS EXECUTIVE BOARD: Row Vigder, M. Bateman, L.; Mars, S.; Hayes AWS COUNCIL: Row 1 (I to r); Spalding, A.; Miffeniwey, C; Schuppan, J.; Hoox Hayes, J.; Mars, S.; Flentge, M.; Wil«y, J. Tolliven, C; Craig, J. Row 2: Rattery, P. Hoeman, %.; Eggeman, J., Flynn, P.; Kauf man, K.; Hauber, S.; Martin, M.; Wayne, R.; Jarrett, L.; Johnson, M.; Wolfe, W Row 3: Moore, B.; Macey, M.; Esfes, M. Marshall, J.; Weel, K.; McCloskey, M. Weel, K.; McCloskey, M.; Brinnon, J. Bear, C; Clark, E.; Rowland, S. Row 4 Bodle, A.; Chirnside, L.; Cotton, C; Pay son, R.; Bortman, S.; Conlan, D.; Thomas S.; Eggers, M.; Allen, A.; Smith, J. % , . 1 A n (1 A f) t- r A on LuEHf Revamps Program ] coke party and a style show. Its Campus Chest )roject was selling late minutes on two nights n October. At election time, AWS co-sponsored 1 coffee hour, sponsored a baby-sitting program or election day and co-operated with the Student Jnion Election Party. The organization had Christ- nas parties for the Columbia Senior Citizens and oreign women students on campus. A House- mothers ' tea and State day were AWS February ' rejects. AWS Feminine Focus began February 3 with a Style Show; next was a speech about ie " Modern Woman ' s Dilema " by Dr. Clark lliey, on February 28. Its climax was the In- ■allation and Recognition Banquet, March 2. Through the year AWS published " Call to oeds " newspaper and sponsored buses to cul- iral events at Christian and Stephens colleges, roceeds of AWS calendar sales support a schol- rship fund for women students. JUDICIARY BOARD: Row 1 (I to r): Moor man, S.; Rowland, S.; Flynn, P. D.; Flentge, M.; Bri ft n,l n n n n fmtm AWS HOUSE: Row 1 (I fo r): Porker, K.; Yorke, J.; Wiggins, E.; Cox, J.; Hoyes, J.; Hogemonn, K.; Cason, S.; Welch, E. Row 2: Jeisi, K.; Smith, R., Corner, S.; Amerski, A.; Mittenzwey, C; Schuppan, J.; Houx, M. Row 3: Swoney, M.; Stanord, S., Wall- hauser, L.; Ortman, C; Miller, K.; Brod, L.; McNeely, J.; Carmichael, A. Row 4: Win- ons, B.; Von Hooser, K.; Haas, M.; Powell, M.; Brewer, C; Kelly, C; Portnoy, H. 239 Panhellenic Guides Mizzou Sororities Senior Panhellenic, under the guidance of Mrs. John Simmons and the president, Mary Stuart Haynes, promoted cooperation and understanding among the 14 National So- rorities at Missouri. Rushing problems this year mainly con- cerned the introduction of deferred rush in the fall of 1961. Each year Panhellenic sponsors a charity project. Groups of Sorority girls visit various charitable institutions in and around Columbia to entertain and assist the organizations. Tuo Alpha Phis demonstrate what to wear to a rush party. PAN HELLENIC: Row 1 (I lo r): Palmer, C; Meyers, C; Friedman, M.; Maynes, M.; Ab ieson, J.; Spalding.; Warden, M. Row 2: Schueli, M.; Wiley J; Roehrs Vu ' T ' , M.; Felder, B.; Peel, H.; Lonio, K. Row 3: Havener, S.; Dorsey, S.; Koufman, K.; Aaron, P.; Posner, C; Bear, C; Aslin, P. Row 4: Hedges, J.; Glahn, J.; Ordahl, H., Bogdanor, J.; Goodding, J.; Sudholt, S. 1 Alplw Chi Omegas entertain fathers and dates at Dad ' s Week End, whieli niost all sororities have on one football iceek erd. Panhellenic also consists of a Judiciary Board which en- forces the Constitution and Social Rules of the organization. The board is composed of the president, Mary Stuart Haynes; vice president, Carolyn Bear (also head of the Judiciary board); Mar- lene Friedman, Secretary; Jacquie Abelson, treasurer; the chair man of the rush rules committee; one member-at-large; and ad- visor Mrs. Simmons. Panhellenic and the Interfraternity Council through mutual cooperation, sponsor the largest Greek event of the year Greek Week, this year featuring the Greek Ball with music furnished by Ray Charles and his orchestra. The purpose of Greek Week is to give all the Greek-letter organizations the opportunity to work together and perform services for the University and the community. A D Pi ' s introduce a new pledge to the campus at the traditional yell-ins, the week after rush is over. 24: An informed hand-shoking and politicking session takes place during a break in an IFC meeting. ,«fl?f ft IFC OFFICERS: (I fo r) Aiorsky, M , Tomson, B., McNease, P.; Seelen, W.; Shamberger, J.; PerlmuHer, D. 242 reek Ball Highlights IFC Year — The highlight of the year for Inter-Fraternity Council was the annual Greek Week with a new and exciting event— the Greek Ball, featuring music by Ray Charles and his orchestra. The or- ganization also sets scholarship requirements for fraternity pledges, decides rushing procedures, and helps publish the Fra- ternity-Sorority Directory. Officers for 1960-61 were Bruce Tomson, president; Pat Mc- Nease, vice-president; Don Perlmutter, Chief Justice of IFC Court; Jim Shamburger, Secretary; and Mike Azorsky, Treasurer. Mem- bers-at-large were Tom Hoberock and J. C. Dunn, who was also Vice-President of the Big Eight Interfraternity Council. Council membership consists of two representatives from each of the thirty fraternity houses on the M.U. campus. IFC representatives intently listen to the business of the evening. IFC: Row 1 (I to r): Thomos, R.; Courtney, R., Seelen, W.; Azorsky, M,; McNeose, C ; Tomson, B Per G.; Hudson, J., Glazier, B.; Greenberg, S.; Rosenthal, J.; Brown, C, Gall, J.; Thurston, G., Wessel, K , Maddox, C; Carolhers, J.; Tolbot , J.; Irvin, B.; Baldwin, R.; Kwitny, J.; Bobcock, C. Row 4: Goldman, S.; Jenson, G.; Ha Haynie, C; Stout, R. Row 5: Genrich, C; Wood, R.; Mos, R.; Conrad, L; Weiher, R.; Ruff, N.; Johnson, E.; Dough D , Shomberger, J ; Fellon, P. Row 3: Knauer, I ; nson, C; Utiaht, R.; Kr. Kopcho, S. Row 7: Alfrey, rce, D.; Niedling, D.; Stock, ' ec, J.; Kokker, J.; Allen, R.; 243 Savitar Somehow between September, when everyone returned and found Hal Lowenstein in charge, and March when the " final deadline " rolled around, the Savitar staff managed to take off enough time from bridge games to get out a yearbook. When Hal moaned, " I ' m slowly losing my mind, " he usually meant it. Between explaining to a sports editor what a slugging average was and picking editors up off the floor when they missed their chairs, he found time to play Simon Legree. An eager-beaver copy staff turned in reams of copy to the sometimes delight and sometimes horror of the editors. Carolyn and Lana kept a sharp eye on the University and Bert learned to watch out for the law after one evening at Stephens. Rosalie kept snapping pictures and Christie and Joanne begged organizations for candid shots. EDITOR, Hal Lowenstein Judy and Joyce seemed to be always underfoot " man- aging and assisting, " running to Photo-Service for pictures and dreaming up weird pictures and copy. At Valentines, Judy found herself on the judging side of a queen contest for a change while running the Savitar Queen competition. Throughout the year, the living groups were system- atically annoyed until their sections were finished with Sue and Karen working on the Greeks and big Moose on the dorm dwellers. The Tigers great football season supplied enough ma- terial to keep all three sports editors busy and Jim, Ed, and Ron found plenty to do the rest of the year too. Jane, Lynne, Woody, and Wayne peered out occasionally from behind stacks of layouts to find Elaine and Kathie equally swamped by boxes of class pictures. Bobbi and Marty learned that being a Savitar editorial secretary meant such odd jobs as drawing lines on layouts as often as it meant typing letters. MANAGING EDITOR, Judy Murrill 244 %. EDITORIAL ASSISTANT. Joyce Warmer LAIOVT EDITOR, Jane Lumsden LAYOUT EDITORS, Woody Bonham and Lynne Owings SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES EDITORS, Lana Ellis and Carolyn Cochran 245 INDEX EDITOR, Jaiwt Seli CLASSES EDITORS, Elaine Ford and Kathie Nelson IT. m IDENTIFICATIONS EDITORS, Mary Swancy and Linda Britt WOMENS SPORTS EDITOR, Mim Reis FEATURES EDITOR, Burt Fischel SPORTS WRITERS, Fred Rcimtcin ami Harry Morrow mm 7 m WFICE WORKERS, Linda Wald- FEATURES WRITERS. Judy Katz- nan and SJiaron Levin man and Doris Fox T RAM URALS EDITOR, Sandy Josephson m ORGANIZATIONS EDITORS. Christie Cotton and Joanne Rerkler 247 i . -D- ' --- Fratermttj-soroiittj editors. Sue Xalley and Karen Kaufman Residence Halh editor, " Moose " Suroff Photography editor, Rosalie Raiils 248 Savitar Business Staff ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER, Howciid Handclman BUSINESS MANAGER, Ahm " Hap " Steinberg Hap and his staff managed to break an all time high sales record by selling books from registration straight through the February deadline for a total of 3,700 books as compared with the previous high of 3,325. Naturally everything didn ' t work smoothly. There were the usual heated discussions between the editor and the business man- ager and the usual gripes about the University red-tape, but when the dust cleared the fact remains that the business staff has put the 1961 Savitar on a sound financial footing. bVERl i INDEPENDENT SALES, Ken reidcnhack ERATERNITY SALES, Mike Barton CONTRACTS, Sara Greemcald and Phil Kaplan Savitar Business Staff SORORITY SALES, Betty Clark ADVERTISING EDITOR, Martin Frost PUBLICITY MANAGER, Judy Marshall OFF CAMPUS SALES, Donna Cowen ADVERTISING STAFF. Sharon Todd, Andy Graham. Dawn Eddy, Linda Riiinnicll, Susan Solomon, Doris Fox, Jan Manthcy, Neil Tierman. ASSISTANT n l.l{TISING EDITOR, Barbara Eiscn 250 J.; Best, J.; Hemingwoy, J. Row 3: Heins, R.; College Farmer Awarded National Journalistic Honor Encouraged by its National Agricultural College Magazine Association Award for the best cover in 1959-60, the COLLEGE FARMER staff revised its publication this year, hoping to make it the best possible magazine in all respects. It changed from monthly to larger bi-monthly issues. Layout was improved, with more emphasis on photographs. The Agriculture Club sponsored magazine prints, news and information of value to agriculture and home economics students and faculty members. Its circulation for the 1960-61 school year was about 1700. Editor of COLLEGE FARMER was Joh Harper; associate editor, Noel Fischer; circulation manager, Neil Parrett; business manager. Ogle Hopkins; advertising manager. Dean Knipp. Members of the editorial staff are Ed Turner, Gary Dickerson, Dave Rawson, Roger Heins, Joe Hemingway, Charles Stack, Morris Westfall, Ann Bodle, Joan Turner, Arlene Henderson, Ray Bolken. Members of the business staff are Eddy Daniels, Jerry Best, Elden Esterhouse, Harold Storch, Charles Huecker, Ryland Utiaut, and Jackie Neill. Editors: Paul Johnson and Dean Walley MANEATER : Business Manager: Dan Drake Leff to right: Bob Lund: Boh {axtccU: Mrs. Dorotht Fli nn. adviser: Dan Drake: Lueia Williams. 252 Left to right: Jon Kuitiicy, Saixly Joscplison, Daic Tluilcr, Xaucy Oucits, Ginny Irwin, Bill Ellison, Jan Mariner, Eliza Peclei Maneater From Pinkney Walker ' s econ lecture to the " M " Bar, the Maneater was seen everywhere on campus on Wednesday mornings. Under the reins of co-editors Dean Walley and Paul Johnson, the Maneater hit a new peak in circulation after receiving the Kansas City Star award for the best college weekly in Missouri. Aiding the ' Eater in its circulation climb were the Arnold Air Society boys who took over the mountainous task of selling the paper. Sparking the editorial page were Walley-Johnson editorials, a new column called " Smithereens, " Ron Powers ' humorous " More Power to You, " and Larry Fuller ' s " Seventh Column. " Maneater coverage was extended to all corners of the campus, reporting the compus political debates, MSA, small clubs, and even Homer Tomlinson ' s crowning as " King of the University of Missouri. " The Maneater also gained recognition in the St. Louis Globe-Democrat and the Kansas City Star for its defense of Sparky Stalcup during basketball season. The school year 1960- ' 61 will be known as the year the Maneater grew up. WZ4 Left to right: SVclt Brynes, Larry Fuller, Ron Powers. 253 IHiHH Showme Fate Still Pending After a year ' s absence, the Showme came back on witl ! a bang this year and went out with a blast. Showme wan; rolling along at quite a clip until a rather nebulous facsimile of the mag, SWEAT, hit the stands. Like all other campus humor magazines, SWEAT jabbed at campus life and certaiti : personalities, with the result being that certain persons fel not as if they had been jabbed at but rather been on thi receiving end of Floyd Patterson ' s left hook. But instead th( Showme was KO ' d by the all-powerful. Board of Publications The Showme staff has pleaded their case, thus far to ne avail. Whether or not the Showme will ever return, whether some other form of campus humor magazine wil appear is a question left to be decided. Advertising Manager, Sandy McMillan and Sandy Rossman. Sorority Sales Manager, Carol Vest; Larry Fuller. Cireulation Manager; Jack Sandweiss, Ralph Herring, Bob Ingersoll, and Dick Alorroie. Cartoonist, Bob Ritenoiir; Editor-in-Chief, Marion Ellis; Jini Morris, Cartoonist. itb Production Manager, Charles Doiid Exchange Editor, Ccrnj ,ils; Saiulij IauiIz, Dick James, Business Manager; Dave Wright, Subserii)tion Manager. 255 STAFF: (I lo r): Sleierf, B.; Chura, T.; Fike, B.; Krolovec, J.; Saferslein, D.; Shorfal, M. Engineers Publish Shamrock The Shamrock, published eight times a year, has been the official publication of the Engineers ' Club for over 50 years. It began as a yearbook for engi- neering students and was later changed to a maga- zine. The purpose of the SHAMROCK is to encourage technical writing in the school of engineering. En- gineering students write articles and make up the staff, which includes Editor, Mike Shortal; News Edi- tor, Bob Steiert; Circulation Mgr., Buzz Coulon; Office Mgr., Jack Stewart; National Advertising Mgr., Dave Saferstein; Business Mgr., Tom Chura; Feature Edi- tor, Joe Kralovac; Secretary, Beth Fike; and Photog- rapher, Kirk Rosenhan. Features, Joe Kialocec: Business Manager, Tom Chura. I P}ioto ' j.ia})lici Kirk Rosenhan Secretan , Beth Fike ihition. Buz Cuiilou: Ncics Editor, Boh Stciert Missouri Worlisho Members of the Missouri Workshop worked in " Bells Are Ringing, " " Dark of the Moon, " and " West Side Story, " and sponsored the original one-act plays in December. The purpose of Workshop is to further the interest l! of students in the theater. The annual banquet was held in the spring, at which time the Associate of the Year award and the Purple Mask dramatic honor- aries were awarded. Awards were also given for Female actresses, with " their painted " faces prepare for " Dark Of Th( Moon. " MISSOURI WORKSHOP THEATER EXECUTIVE BOARD: Row I (l-r): Lamb, B.; Kendall, K., Stone, M.; Isley, E.; Mohler, M., McCleary, M. 258 iirthers Dramatic Field the best actor and actress and the best supporting actor and actress. Officers for the 1960 year were: Mary McCleary, secretary; Bonnie Lamb, business manager; Nancy Beth Jackson, contest manager; and Ed Isley, produc- tion manager. Twelve new members were initiated into Workshop at the annual Christmas party. Workslio)) advisor. Dr. Donovan Rhynsburger, lends a hand uith the props. K. Not Present: Jackson, N.; 259 q n 1 . A i vIkiW ' i - " t ' t 1 m u: H u Bji MM u •«ip ' - A dii T I I H ATHENEANS: Row 1 (1 lo r): Hunter, F.; Bryson, T.; Osborn, B.; Butler , D.; Davison, E.; Stone, M. Row 2: Friedman, R.; E S.; Nichols, J.; Pursley, C; Choisser, R. C; Odom, 1. I.; Watson, T. P. Row 3: Row, C; Winston, C. E.; Ballew, I. K.; Reed, C; Moore, B. Athenean Society Speaks, Debates The Athenean Society, 45 strong, is a speechj activities group. , The society sponsors various speaking pro- grams in which the group itself takes part most ' of the time. Some of its activities include spon-. soring the Intramural Campus Extemporaneous ' j Speaking Contest, the Stephens Oratory Contest in March which awards a gold medal endowed by Stephens, and the International Debate against the British Commonwealth which takes place during the fall semester. PURPLE MASK: R M.; McDowell, B.; Purple Mask Picks Seven Purple Mask, founded in 1927, is an organi- zation which gives honorary awards to students who have distinguished themselves in the field of dramatics. The award is the highest dramatic recognition given on the Mizzou campus. New members are selected by the faculty and present members of the society. Member- ship is awarded those who have given their serv- ices to Workshop and the theater. The faculty advisor is Professor Rhynsburger. KAPPA TAU ALPHA: Row 1 (I to r): Mar., S.; Gorelick, R.; Hud- noil, P , Woolion, J.; Schuell, M.; Coroy, S. Row 2: Sulentki, S.; Douglas. J.; Murrill, J.; Brown, S.; Amdur, N.; Romirei, I.; Ellis, D. Row 3; Gunter, R.; O ' Connor, J.; Holler, J.; Calome, B.; Elli- son, B.; Pine, A. Not Prssent: Myhre, P. Kappa Tau Alpha Organized on Missouri Campus Kappa Tau Alpha, national honor society for recognition of character and scholarship among journalism students, was organized on the Missouri campus by Dean Emeritus Frank Ruther Mott, and since spread to other journalism schools. The highlight of the year for KTA members is the annual Journalism Week and the group ' s presentation of two awards to outstanding journalism students at the banquet. Sigma Delta Chi Sponsors Miss Mizzou Contest The campus tradition of Miss Mizzou was carried on this year by Sigma Delta Chi at the October contest, and Julie Raney was selected by cartoonist Milton Caniff to represent the comic strip beauty on the SDX calendar. The officers of the national fraternity were: James Wool- son, president; Bill Ellison, vice-president; Leroy Meseg, secre- tary; George Hatzfeld, treasurer; and Mr. Bill Norman, advisor. SIGMA DELTA CHI: Row 1 (I to r): Johnson, P.; Hatifeld, G.; Ellison, B., Roney, J.; Woolson, J.; Mesey, L; Richords, W. Row 2: White, C; Meuser, K.; Gunset, G.; Wright, G.,- Kwitny, J.; I Sanders, R.; En( 1 Prugh, J.; Briggs, R. Row 3: Newton ALPHA DELTA SIGMA AND GAMMA ALPHA CHI: Row I (I to r): Goldman, H., We.ss B Johnson, K ; Schneidewind, M.; VIckery, R., McDonlel, O.; Bailey, J. Row 2: Richors, E.; Woncket, L; Fischel, B.; Weismon, A.; Cole, R.; Angelo, D., Moser, G.; Payne, J. Row 3: Duffey, C, Hosser, C, Sfroda, A.; Fridley, D.; Feoster, J.: Kirkpof- rick, D.; Berrier, J. Alpha Delta Sigma Gamma Alpha Chi Alpha Delta Sigma Is a fraternity for junior and senior men in the advertising division of journalism. Members must maintain at least a 2.0 grade average. Officers for 1960-61 were: President, Ray Vickery; Vice-President, Orien McDaniel; Secretary, Buddy Weiss; Treasurer, Harvey Goldman. The fac- ulty advisor is Robert Haverfield. Activities of the club are designed to stimulate its mem- bers ' interest in advertising and its problems. Among the year ' s projects v ' ere trips to St. Louis and Kansas City and a spring banquet with Gamma Alpha Chi. To be a member of Gamma Alpha Chi advertising fra- ternity, one must be an advertising major enrolled in the school of journalism. It is a part of the National Fraternity of Gamma Alpha Chi, and was founded in 1928 to help fill in the gap between professional advertisers and students. With the aid of the officers. President Mary Ann Schneide- wind, Vice President Judith Smith, and Secretary-Treasurer Kay Tiffany, this group of sixteen members took part in many ac- tivities, including a Founder ' s Day Banquet and a trip to an advertising agency in St. Louis. 262 f% hu n n Row 1 (I to r): Horowitz, H.; Huff, M.; Welch, E.; Graham, A.; Murrill, J.; Schueti, M.; Lanti, S.; Bales, C. Row 2: Thompson, J.; McRea, D.; Ramirez, L.; Ross, R.; Ewing, N.; Douglas, J.; Slayhaugh, J. Row 3: Pride, P.; Ellis, D.; Eyre, R.; Kelly, S.; Schneidewind, M.; Mars, S.; Abel- son, J.; Belch, N. Row 4: Fridley, D.; lewis, J.; Trump, N.; Sulenski, S. Theta Sigma Phi Honors Women in Journalism A professional sorority for women in the field of journal- ism, Theta Sigma Phi members enjoy a variety of projects geared to help the community as well as being a preparation for later careers. This year Theta Sigma Phi presented an award to the most outstanding female feature writer in Missouri High schools worked with the special education department in pub- lishing a hospital school newspaper, and introduced a publicity clinic geared to help campus organizations. The most well-known undertaking of Theta Sigma Phi is " Fanfare for Fifty. " Each year Theta Sigma Phi nominates the fifty top women on campus, selection based on grades and activities. A spring banquet recognizes these women. During Journalism Week, Theta Sigma Phi holds their annual Matrix Table Banquet at which nationally known speakers present ideas in journalism and related fields. At this time an outstanding Columbia woman is recognized. Theta Sigma Phi members joined Sigma Delta Chi as hosts at a coffee hour honoring winners of the 1961 Penney ' s Awards, given by the School of Journalism to outstanding women ' s page editors all over the country. Dortfnj Turney chatting with Ann Graham in the Journalism library during Journalism week. 263 " Q (V - o . ¥ kI, ' f- ' x B.S.U.: Row 1 (I to r): Harden, B.; Windsor, N.; Roberts, A.; Sutton, J.. Pres.; Appleberry, S.; Neiger, F.; Long, Row 2: Scheer, K.; Windsor, S. Walker, S.; Fowler, B.| Simpson, J.; Windsor, M.; Caldwell, P.; Williams O ' Donel, S. Row 3: Kaiser, I.; Duncan, P.; Farmer, M.; I; Brulon, B.; Binder, f.; Weddle, M.; Maxwell, C; Jones, J. Row 4: Baker, M,; Windsor, K.; Erzinger, L; Miller, G.; Robinson, L; Stith, J., Holzschuh, J. Row 5: McMohon, J.; Bradley, I.; King, J.; Jackson, K.; Buntaine, B.; Lefler, H.; Northcut, J.; Derrick, T. Baptist Student Union Links Church and Students The Baptist Student Union was organized at the University of Missouri with the purpose of creating a link between the Baptist church and the students on the campus. It tries to af- ford students a place to go when they wish to be alone or with others of their own religious background. The officers are: Joan Sutton, President; Brian Hudpeth, Vice-President; and Ann Roberts, Secretary. Some of the activ- ities the group has sponsored and participated in were the State B.S.U. Convention at Springfield, the Homecoming Ban- quet, a Spring State B.S.U. Retreat at Lake of the Ozarks. This group is affiliated with the Southern Baptist Conven- tion. Their colors are red and white, and they also have an insignia for the members. Vespers are held every evening at which time members of the group bring up thought-provoking subjects of interest to the student group. Pictured below are the members of the Baptist Student Union Choir. 264 HILLEL: Row 1 (I to r): Rabbi Pimontel; Sokolik, S.; Becker, S. Row 2: Baum, H., Hymon, D.; Tobb, D.; Sender, E. Hillel Foundation Expands Program Hillel Foundation, part of a large national group, has been at Missouri for thirty years. Its purpose is to bring a more adequate knowledge of the Jewish faith to members, to make the Jewish culture and religion known, and to make Judaism meaningful to the college student. This year ' s activities, led by Sandie Sokolik, president, in- cluded entertainment by authors Maurice Samuel and Moshe Shamir, pianist Erwin Jospe, and Martin Garner, direct from the Broadway hit " The Tenth Man. " Students arrive at Camp Joy for a one-day institute. 1 B, ' »j The Harvest Festival was exemplified by decorating the " Succan " booth. New students found good food and good company at the Freshman Supper. 265 RED CROSS: Row 1 (1 to r): Schlossberg, H.; Hutcheson, A.; Poison, J. B.; Allan, J. E.; Jeisi, K.,- Roork, G. Row 2: Sire, J.; Peacock, R.; Beorden, F.; Collins. D Mizzou Red Cross Busy ICF Increases Awareness Service to campus and community has brought a busy year to the Collegiate Chapter of American Red Cross on the Missouri campus. First aid chairmen Jerri Davenport and David Kennedy organized student help at the first aid station at home football games last fall, and Dee Zacker and Charles McLeod headed the vi ater safety committee to bring Red Cross instruction to University students. Executive officers leading the group this past year were Carolyn Maetlen, president; John Hudson, vice-president; and Roberta McRaggan, secretary. Members of the Intravarsity Christian Fellowship, an inter- denominational organization here on the Missouri campus, strive to practice personal evangelism by increasing student awareness in world missions and promoting Christian fellow- ship. Their program is organized at the weekly meetings and augmented by a monthly lecture program. Officers for the past year included James Poison, presi- dent; James Allan, vice-president; Ann Hutchison, secretary; Karen Jeisi, treasurer; and Francis Beardon, prayer and mis- sionary chairman. UNIVERSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP: Row ): (I to r): Daven- port, J.; Hudson, J.; Maetten, C; MacLaggan, R. Row 2: Weg- worth, D.; McCloud, C; Gnojewski, C. 266 SCABBARD AND BLADE: Row 1 (I lo r): Keller, C; PakradoonI, H.; Cunningh Bertram, A Row 2; Payne, R ; Grewe, G.; Flucke, E.; Simpson, K.; Walker, J.; J ; Baldwin, R.; White, H.; Pflanti, W.; Yingling, R. Row 4: Amos, W.; Ferris, 5: Hosser, C; Fronke, D.; Krolovec, J.; Moore, L.; Clark, J.; King, J.; Easterhau 1, W ; Crawford, D., Bennett, J ; Burfeind, R.; Donovan, Copt. ' sbrugh, B.; Holmes, D. Row 3: McOuarrie, R.; Alexander, P ; Gales Starke, B.; Shortal, T.; Patton, R., Morton, G.; Calvert, J.; McClerki E. Not Present: Parrish, J.; Richardson, Copt. R. Scabbard and Blade in Fiftieth Year at Mizzou Missouri ' s 62-man Scabbard and Blade Company is the sixth oldest such unit in the United States. Founded in 1911, the local company is one of over 200 companies on college and university campi throughout the country. The Company, made up of the top advanced students in the Army, Navy, and Air Force ROTC, sponsored the annual military ball and queen contest, one of the largest social events on campus. Juniors and seniors with a 2.5 academic average and who are outstanding military students are eligible for mem- bership. The three services submit lists of those eligible early in the fall, and the number chosen from each branch is pro- portional to its enrollment in the advanced ROTC program. Meeting on alternate Thursdays, the group presented pro- grams devoted to subjects of general interest to all services, and topics of national interest. They also held two banquets. Officers were Captain, John Bennett; 1st Lieutenant, D. C. Crawford; 2nd Lieutenant, Wells Cunningham; and 1st Ser- geant, Randall Burfeind. TIGER BATTERY; R ow 1 (I to r): DIugensky, E.; Amos, W.; Bertram, A.; Cunningham, W.; Nelson, A.; Jones, R.; Goos, W.; Highsmith, R.; Semsch, P. Row 2: Nel- son, B.; Ihle, A.; Jouret, J.; Anderson, D.; Creach, W.; James, T.; Kirby, R., Hickey, J.; Conway, R.; Davis, R. Row 3: McVeigh, C; Phillips, J.; Dudle, J.; Earth, G.; Pearl, T.; Davis, J.; Crafe, R.; McHorgue, W. R.; Seale, L. Row 4: Cook, P.; Fairbanks, J.; Foster, B.,- Kelley, M.; Sanford, M.; Goe, G.; Grimm, G.; Rogers, K. Row 5: Gates, A.; Scobpe, W.; Engelbrechf, D.; Plassmeyer, F.; Alexander, R.; Holland, H.; Schwedt- mann, R.; Aibrecht, S. Tiger Battery Marches in Dalton ' s Inaugral The purpose of Tiger Battery, Missouri University ' s Army honor guard and ceremonial unit, is to give each member the opportunity to develop and extend his abilities in drill and the execution of command. The 82-man unit had a busy year which included march- ing in Governor John Dalton ' s Inaugural Parade in January, giving blood to the last man when the blood mobile was in Columbia, participating in the Homecoming, Veteran ' s Day, and Engineer ' s Parade, and ushering at home football and basketball games. This year ' s officers were Commander, Cadet Capt. A. Nelson; Executive Officer, Cadet Capt. W. Cunningham; Assist. Executive Officer, Cadet 1st Lt. R. Jones; Supply Officer, Cadet 1st Lt. A. Bertrum, and Platoon Leaders, Cadet 2nd Lts. Goos, Highsmith, and Amos. Row 1 (I to r): Muchow, B.; Mos, R.; Eaglesfield, D.; Strage, D.; Cunningham, W.; Bittner, D.; Batchelder, M.; Adam, M.; Polmquist, B. Row 2: McEI- wee, v.; Derrick, T.; Dowdy, S.; Marvin, M.; Warren, B.; Humm, C; Gray, R.; Nay, R. Row 3: Gentry, J.; Kuhn, R.; Judo, J.; Highsmith, R.; Overstreet, L.; Ridder, C; Engemann, A.; Wh el«r, B.; Aarons, D. 268 tSrtM •4 ' 4 -X TIGER SQUADRON: Row 1: Robert Scheldt, Curt Orr, W. J. Fitzgerald, Wayne Peterson, James Kramer. Row 2: David Smith, Mark McCillen, James Summer- ville, Dana Schauer, James Peery, Edward Kirlc- patrick. Row 3: James Mcllroy, Gary Mathews, Ron- ald Williams, James Dowdy, and William Marshall. Tiger Squadron Open to AFROTC Cadets Highlight of the year for Tiger Squadron, the University precision drill squad, was a trip to Washington, D. C, for the annual Cherry Blossom Festival. While there, the squad com- peted in national drill competition. The organization, open to any member of Air Force ROTC, also participated in Armed Forces Day at Whiteman Air Base in Sedalia last fail. Drill competition was a part of the festivi- ties. The squad rounded out the year by participating in the Missouri College Meet which was held on the campus this spring. Tiger Squadron, 53 strong, provided ushers for all home football and basketball games. Officers were. Commander, Stephen Brown; A Flight Com- mander, William Fitzgerald; B Flight Commander, Robert Lach- ey; and C Flight Commander, Russell Reaver. riGER SQUADRON: Dove Beor. Row 2: ier Kavanaugh, Kei th Holman, Robert Black, Braun, Robert Bigelow, Robert Childer John Blade], Robert Alley, Ken Kolb, Lynn Jenkins, Dean Cloplon, Henry s, Robert Horton Harold Foerber, Coffman, Georg Thomas Burnett, Dave Harpc s, Eugene Klundl. Row 3: Arc icis Bchlken, Gerald Bankut. 269 AERO-TIGERS: Row .1 (1 fo r): Biggar, R. Snavely, O.; Gerber R.; Hamilton, E.; Kleiboeker, R , Fox, . Row 2; Baker G.; Caldwell, G.; Biswas, P.; Hockett, I,; Carl, H.; Harran, L.; Vasalinda, M. Row 3: Thomas, H.; Schwabe, L.; Hein nuth, D.; Haer , N.; Hunter, L; Church, L. Aero-Tigers Win Two Trophies at National Meet Mizzou ' s social flying club, Aero-Tigers, brought home two trophies from the national meet in St. Cloud, Minnesota, this year. The 50 member organization, open only to students and faculty of the University, won both awards for precision flying. A member of the National Inter-Collegiate Flying Associa- tion, Missouri ' s Aero-Tigers met the first and third Thursday of each month. The club owns three planes— an Aeronca Champ, a Cess- na 140, and a four place tri-pacer. The non-profit club re- quires a fifty-dollar initiation fee for regular members plus three dollars a month dues to cover insurance. Throughout the year, individual members took weekend cross-country flights. Officers were President, Russell Gerber; Vice-President, Norman Haerr; and Treasurer, Hardy Carl. 270 ANGEl FLIGHT: R ow (1 lo r): Bra 5, S ; Eddy D Stoipe, Mrs R.; Hunter, B.; Re ckel Tlor , B. Row 2: Jackson N ; Essma, C. Rummel, L.; Willi nms. L ; lum.den, J ; Morge n, C; Stan- ley, J.; Laocke, J Bo nd. M; Schin P Wicmc n G.; Grayson, S.; Griswold, D.; Bou ma n. Not present: Fowler, B.; Lee, L, lovette, J. Angel Flight Gains Rapid Recognition Angel Flight, the official auxiliary organization of the Arnold Air Society, is gaining rapid recognition as an outstand- ing and unique group on the Missouri University campus. They have assisted AAS with its projects and activities, but managed to work in a fashion show, Hues in Blue, on their own. Their spring rush program resulted in the pledging of six- teen additional coeds bringing Angel Flight membership to 21. Leading the organization during the past year were: Dawn Eddy, Commander; Betty Sue Fowler, Executive Officer; Beth Hunter, Information Officer; and Louise Lee, Comptroller. Arnold Air Society Hosts Air-Space Seminar The big project of the Arnold Air Society, 40-man flying club open to Air Force ROTC cadets, was an area-wide air- space seminar attended by some 300 educators from the Mid- West. The group hosted the conclave which was conducted by the Air Force Association. The other projects of the society, led by Bill Fowler as area commander, included an Air Force Ball in April, a tea held in conjunction with Angel Flight, and attendance at the National Air Society Conclave in Detroit. VRNOLD AIR SOCIETY: Row 1 (I to r): Bay, P.; Witte, V.; Aohoch, T.; Fowler, W.; Stoipe, R.. CoHrell, L.; Atwood, D.; Vagley, A.; Piles, R. Row 2: Fitzgerald, W.; Brown, C; Leong, .; Mossa, J.; Offutt, G.; Simpson, K.; Laacke, R., Fugin, V. ow 3: Duvall, G.; Fisher, J.; Johnson, J.; Ware, W.; Rinehart, .; Johnson, R , Brown, S.; Clark, D. Row 4: Bethards, M.; feifer, R; Beaty, J.; Richards, L; Clark, J.; Lottmann, D.; ovenar, C; Reaver, R. YMCA members iufenthj study some pertinent material at one of its rasukir meetings. Expansion Exemplifies Yesl Mizzou YMCA and YWCA joined forces last November to host a . state-wide Conference on Human Affairs. During the year the two groups i worked together and independently on many projects. Three members of the Missouri YMCA were sent to Russia last summer as a part of the cultural exchange program between the United States and Russia. At the present time 14 of the 35 students in the local program speak Russian. Russia is not the only country visited by mem- bers. Last summer, a student was sent to Turkey and this summer a visit to Africa is planned. In April the " Y " hosted a visit by ten Rus- sian students. Under the competent leadership of Executive Secretary, Richard Stirling, the " Y " has added two significant programs— a college council ' for the United Nations and a Peace Corps bureau from which students con ' obtain information of its functions. The " Y " also sponsors a ski trip every year, and a service project at the Fulton Mental Hospital. YWCA CABINET MEMBERS: Row 1 (I to r): Bryont, S., Tolliver, C, West, B.; Doolen, P., Tolliver, S.; Jorret, L Row 2: Worcester, C; Dick, S.; Cheek, S.; Youngrun, N.; Haerr, C; Case, N.; Jorreft, L. 272 YWCA Row (1 to r): Jarrett, I., Bryant S.; Worcester C; Johnson, W , Tolliver C. Do len, P ; Toll eer, S.; Kiie r, K.; Col lins, J Row 2: Sc Oman, G.; Ward, C. King, J ; Wils on, C Hibbard, J ; Dick, S. Whitea (er, P. Betz B. Row 3 Vest, C. Hendri ks, I.; Woyn e, R.; Kratie r, L, Mor genster n, C. Cos e, N.; Dur ham, C. Cheek, S., Myers, L Row 4: You ngren, N. Butcher B.; H aerr. C; West, B., Stephens N.; F org u on. M.; McMo nigle, J. 1 r c n n n n o i ju til Vi t )r YMCA, YWCA Busy members of the YWCA this past year participated in numerous, varied activities. Sales of sandwiches and peanut brittle furnished the funds to back their many projects. Members traveled to Fulton each Saturday afternoon to visit the patients in the State Mental Hospital, while others helped out at the Columbia Public Library with the weekly Chilflren ' s Story Hour. Also, before the Christmas holidays, a party was given for the handicapped children in the community. The formulation of plans for the Human Rights Conference in co-operation lA ith YMCA expanded the group ' s already full program and helped bring the two jrganizations closer together. Officers leading the one hundred members this year include Carolyn Tolli- ver, president; Mary Etta Johnson, program vice-president; Pat Doolen, member- ihip vice-president; Connie Wovcester, secretary; and Sarah Tolliver, treasurer. OFFICERS: (I to r): Carter Roger, Council Smith, Vice-President; Lari tary; Roy Corn, Treasurer. CMCA; Row 1 (I to r): Berg, D.; Johnson, I.; Smith, C; Rogers, C; Caldwell, L; :orn, Roy; Stirling, R.; Meier, G. Row 2: Iravninger, R.; Kolia, K.; Singh, R.; Daley, ■1.; Singleton, J.; Ferguson, J,; Pratte, G. tow 3: Bond, Terry; Hedge, Richard; Mag- lard, G.; Brooks, C; Jones, D.; Barnhart, anory, C; Rucker, J. 273 4 rs.Ofe f f) f ( r A P» o STUDENT NURSES: Row I (I tc O ' Sullivan, K. Row 2: Sparks, I Row 3: Krell, K.; Lewis, A.; Co B.; Bergmonn, P.; Shrum, S.; H Schemmer, H.; Shively, M.; Kr r): McGee, L.; Gary, J.; Olto, P.; Adorns, L.; Freeman, R.; Meservey, D McCrackin, H.; Beafty, H.; Grieb, S.; Wompler, L.; Copher, H.; Piy, N., D.; McDowell, J., Cornell, S.; Noblett, A.; Shoush, J.; Duncan, C; Aniho rr, C; Clock, L.; Efford, K.; Koelke, K.; Knopp, B., Kelly, M.; Flood, S., ler, M.; Godfrey, C; Jackson, S.; Tunnell, L; Giger, B.; Hauls, K.; Brun ; Kibler, S.; Lee, L.; Smith, P.; Hopkins, M.; Oldham, S.; French, M.; Corner, S.; Koleta, J.; Minks, C; Jordan, P. ly, H.; Price, M.; Mittenzwey, C; Sneed, S. Row 4: Powers, Hutcheson, A., Owen, V. Row 5: Jones, J.; Van Laere, A.; C; Sapp, V. Student Nurses Association Claims Two State Officers This year the Missouri Chapter of the Student Nurses Association had the distinction of claiming two state officers. Carol Mailman served as state treasurer and Carol Smith held the position of state recording secretary. In addition to this, the Missouri chapter ' s first semester president, Doris Meservy, served as chairman of the second annual state fall workshop held at Camp Windenmere in Roach, Missouri. Governor John Dalton of Missouri proclaimed Student Nurses Week March 5 through 11. This week was highlighted by a convention held in Kansas. Membership in the Missouri Student Nurses Association is open to all students enrolled in the professional nursing cur- riculum. There were 142 members in the association the past year. Other first semester officers included Vice-President, Judy Gray; Secretary, Ruby Freeman; and Treasurer, Louis Lee. Adviser was Mrs. Margaret Hart. Second semester officers were, President, Sandra Kipler; first Vice-President, Martha Hopkins; Second Vice-President, Louise Lee; Recording Secretary, Lorna Adams; Corresponding Secretary, Lou Anne McGee, and Treasurer, Sharon Oldham. 274 SNEA: Row 1 (I to r): Hawk, A.; Gebauer, J.; Kiier, K.; Kleiboeker, R.; Hayes, J.; Enns, L.; Davis, L.; Carl, H.; Gasf, J. Row 2: Juedemann, E, Swindell, R.; Branscomb, J., Gallip, L.; Deschu, J., Capps, P., Bruhl, J.; Wilson, C. Row 3: Siebern, M.; Goodin, M., McAfee, L.; Pence, P. Murphy, C; Jeisi, K.; Bond, M.; Anchors, D.; Greenwood, D. Row 4: Rupp, M.; Brewinglon, A.; Lachman, H.; Fisher, H.; Killian, R.; Hoover, K. Pohnerf, D.; Miller. S. SNEA Furthers Education Profession The Student National Education Association, founded In 1955 during a centennial honoring Horace Mann, is a pro- fessional organization for persons interested in the teaching profession. The group enables students to begin professional- izing from their freshman year. The SNEA again cooperated with Arnold Air Society this year In sponsoring a books for Asia drive. The 200 members of the Missouri chapter, led by President Judy Hayes, also held monthly meetings. Row 1: (I to r): Swenlor, J.; Nyberg, I.; Arnlrc lewis, L.; Todd, S., Sullon, L.; Evans, J., Gre M.; Taylor, B.; Ericson, N.; Cagle, B. Row 4: 1, S.; Lynn, N.; Cohn, M.; Shy, B.; Blonbenbaker, K.; Baxter, K.; Miller, K. Row 2: Durland, N.; nwood, N.; Moore, D.; Herbold, L.; Sudheimer, C; Barnes, N.; Tenplemen, M.; Bogon, S.; Dawson, Winter, B.; Wilbar, C; Barti, G.; Sullivan, T.; Loughlin, J.; Mahoney, M.; Fitzgerald, V.; Roesch, S. 275 ■■■Bi The Big M in the Midwest-- ' Twirlers await moment of performance at the Orange Bowl. Playing a brassy song is all in a day ' s work from Band members. Mr. Richard Hills, Band Director Charles Emmons and Mr. Frank Cipolla plan the Orange Boivl show. 1SL_ Another performance at the 1961 Orange Bowl strengths University Band I President Robert Sallman ' Vice-President Ted Peterson j Secretary Nancy Alvis s 276 m m UrcJiinii, Mizzoti ' s " claim as the best hand in the Big Eight. }Icl]nng the red hot Tigers win another one is the Unicersity Band. " The big M in the Midwest " refers to only one of the many groups in University Band. Each fall this group of 168 members dons the familiar name " Marching Mizzou " and steps out behind its fifteen twirlers, headed by Carlynn Ross, and two drum majors, Jim Gardner and Carey Cole, to perform the precision drill half-time shows, exhibitions, and parades for which it has gained fame across the nation. With its repeat performance in the Orange Bowl this year, " Marching Mizzou " strengthened its fast growing claim as the finest band in the Big Eight. After the football season there is still much to be done. The band is divided into two smaller units which see that " Fight Tigers " and " Dixie " are combined with the roar to be heard when our basketball team takes the floor. At the same time, the 70 members of the Concert Band are selected and begin concert rehearsals. The remaining Band does lim- ited concert work and plays for official University activities, while the ROTC Band of freshman and sophomore men plays for the spring parades. f ■ ri o:ert Band. This, along with other Tiger formations, brought Mizzou its 1961 Orange Bowl vietory. Feminine Athletes Participatr in AA 5 .-; Pv hll ' H a 1-2 r —ft Lum. _ iinnei X. ««?vil T Mo-Maids " In the viim prn -u i mj - t3.£ WIm-mtmat, tn tr-sam: 9 f I ■nr -tTosr . imw «Dw«l. tei _ k M-W ome u Kt i rt cMit ln t I fill .1 ir i U ' » University i»f Missouri v«mp«is. It o ■» Tj Si i etj j t October Tl l-»»o by fhe Women i i tion. Its purpose is N» jlimuiore mv anvl H prvmvh» a spirit » sports;- ,■ women ar Missouri. Ta be iiigib e for nnember ' p in ,H-W«men. 3 womon ttius be an tvoo fir« siring »or5itte» ano rtove ane thousami f?oir»« ane ' unorea if wrxo -mjsr be fhrougf seroice fo «V A. A. Pour woi-ne.-» -»ow we jr fhe Missouri M— ©Isaoem Ho sanger ares4oe»iT ar H- Women, Scrborxj V es?er ' i :-:»-ores3 i«r r: -Vi-me « « . i5f :rett3rM-. ' Teos5jr }r- arm a«K »»tlle. ' »e jpo isor ar M- oi-nen s Mrs. Hoisnger, WOMEN I fo .ev,:le 5. -c-« DI Board Promote? ' Extracurricular Athletic? Intramurals Boord a branch orgcniza+icn oi Hie Women s promote ex+rtj cvrric fhletic Association is comprised of 45 members representing women students. T ie ; ' . - 1e women s living groups on campus. The campus worfa to eoch year by W AA AG. ClUB OFFICERS: Front Row: D. Meservey, Secreloryi R. Stout, President; N. Broksick, Vice-President. Bock , M. Westfoll, Reporter; L. Scrutchfield, Treasurer Agriculture Club Continues Traditional Activities Barnwarming activities and the annual Bonde Feste, the the 250 members during 1960-61 included Ron Stout, presi- all-school dance held this past April at Hulen ' s Lake, high- dent; Norm Braksick, vice-president; Dwayne Meservey, secre- lighted the year for Missouri ' s Agriculture Club. fary; Leon Scrutchfield, treasurer; and Morris Westfald, Meetings were held twice a month and officers leading reporter. 280 BONDE FE5T CHAIRMEN: Sealed. E. Turner, Assistant Chairman, M. Westfoll, L. W. Ellenberger. Standing, B. Harriman, Chairman Row 1: C Slocl , L. W. El E. Knipp, G. Doennig, M. jer, E. Turner, D. Huecker, Secretary-Treasurer; E. Flucke, Manager; F. Felton, J. Riley, E. Daniel. Row 2: H Petersen, rk, K. Simpson, R. Wilson, N. Hesemonn. Row 3: E. Easterhaus, C. Doichman, R. Utiaut, W. Loch, R. Ricketts, J. Goos. 281 Block and Bridle Furthers Student Block and Bridle is an organization of students inter- ested in animal husbandry. Its 1960-61 activities promoting this interest included an October trip to the American Royal, the Annual Little International Livestock Shovi in November, a spring tour, Spring Judging Contest and Annual Awards Banquet in May. The Chapter Merit Trophy Award winner this year was Everett Forkner. The club ' s Outstanding Senior was Norman Braksick. The National Block and Bridle meeting, to which Eliza- beth Moore and Everett Forkner were the Missouri chapter ' s delegates, was held this year during the International Live- stock Exposition in Chicago. The local club ' s officers for the fall semester were, presi- dent, Everett Forkner; vice president, Norman Braksick; treasurer, Robert Harriman; secretary. Bob Schneiderer; re- porter, John Harrison. For the winter semester, John Harri- son was president; Morris Westfall, vice president; Dean Knipp, treasurer; Richard Nistendirk, secretary; and Larry Moore, reporter. Everett Forkner, chairman of the Little Inter- national presents Grand Championship trophy to Darrell Davison. Jack Harriman was ludgcd the champion Cattle Fitter. The Block and Bridle luncheon provides the club with its chief source of income. Interest in Animal Husbandry Row 1: Mike Denslow, H B. Hedrick, odvisor; Bob Sctieiderer, Bob Horriman, Everett Forkner, Norm Broksick, G. B. Thompson, advisor, frank fellon, Neal Schnorre. Row 2: Ron Warner, Morriss Westfall, Dean Mauck, Ralph Boydston, Gerald Doennig, Kenneth Simpson, Jerry Best, Robert Leftwich, Gary Braden, Terry Warner Row 3: Ron Berti. Robert Jackson, Gary Waller, David Kompschrueder, John Harrison, Ernie Flucke, Charles Stock, Glenn Vogel, Larry Birk, Richard Nistendirk, Robert Norton. Row 4: Warren Hemry, Richard Mogruder, Gene Schweiier, Dean Knipp, Leon Scrutchfield, George Shively, Harvey Petersen, Wayne Stansbery, Quinton Huss. Row 5: Dwain Adkison, Dwaine Meservey, Jack Rily, Cecil Keasler, Kenneth Bray, Gary McBride, Wayne Lock, John Saunders, Dwayne Garrett, and Jerry Weber. A scene from the mock auction at tlie Evaluation Contest. Things go hog- icild at the Lit- tle International Hog Show. 283 Roy Independent Aggies The Independent Aggies group is open to all students in the School of Agriculture not belonging to a social fraternity. A multitude of parties and other social events highlight the year ' s activities of the group. Officers for the Aggies were: Jerry Goos, president; Richard Wilson, vice president; Dewain Adkison, vice president; Ed Bullard, treasurer; Robert Ray, secretary; and Roy Borgmier, secretary. Faculty advisors were Dr. J. C. Grady and Fred Mann. INDEPENDENT AGGIES: Row 1: Ed Bullard, Robert Goos, Bob Wright, Dr. J. C. Grady, Richard Wil Adkison, Fred Mann. Row 2: Ron Warner, Joe Terry Warner, Tom Beaaon, John Reynolds, Tony Underwood, Harold Tindle, David Kern. Row 3: Frederick Schneider, Dale Schnarre, James Hughes, S. T. Cooper, Mitchell Gary, and Ronald Phillips. Row 4: Tom Davis, Russell I. Arms, Sam Rosenbaum, Frankie Dye, Nolan Hesemonn, Herschell Let- singer, and Wayne Kellogg. Agronomy Club The Agronomy Club held its annual faculty feed the first semester and later in the year fed 1,000 Missouri farmers who were visiting the University experimental station. The club, founded at the University of Missouri, gives students practical experience in agriculture. It is open to all field crop and soil majors. Other annual projects included a soil judging and field crop judging contest in the spring, and field trips to surround- ing areas to examine the soil. Officers were President, C. B. Keller; vice president, George Gates; secretary, Morris Fugate; and treasurer, Wil- lis Campbell. AGRONOMY CLUB: Row 1: Marquis, J.; Deichman, L; Keller, C; Fugate, M.; Campbell, W. Row 7: Carpenter, J.; Haynes, B.; Schwarre, D.; Schweizer, G.; VanEolon, E. Row 3: Yor- brough, J.; Summers, L.; Teel, R.; LaRue, C; Keasler, C. Q 1% W K 0 i M h BPIyw KiAi H ik T iaM n, ALPHA ZETA: Row 1 (I to r): Shoemoker, J.; Rogers, M.; Burfeind, R.; Hough, F.; Shieldi, W.; Cola, E.; Huecker, D. Row 7. Holl, J.; Boesch, A.; Kennel, J.; Hodgeboom, F.; Nuwer, A.; Fausett, M. L 3. % 1 Alpha Zeta Riif Nex Alpha Zeta, professional agriculture fraternity for elected male students, sponsored the annual employment seminar in January, which was held for juniors and seniors. The seminar concerned the latest information on various job possibilities. Qualifications for membership in the fraternity included having a 2.9 grade average, being enrolled in the School of Agriculture, and having 45 hours toward a degree. There were 45 members in the Missouri Chapter of Alpha Zeta, which is one of 52 groups belonging to the national organization. The purpose of the group is to promote the profession of agriculture. Heading the Ruf Nex this year were, President, Bobby Scheideres, and Secretary-Treasurer, Bob Harriman. The group sponsor was Bob Cooper. The 37 members of this honorary Aggie fraternity were all known at Barnwarming time and kept not only the activities of the week running smoothly, but also their paddle lines. To become a member of Ruf Nex, the petitioner must qualify by a point system, as well as be a junior in scholastic standing, and be accepted by the members. The Ruf Nex ' main purpuose is to carry out the decisions of the Ag Club. RUF NEX: Row 1 (I to r): Wagner, M.; Harrison, J.; Turner, E.; Harriman, B.; Scheiderer, B.; Wenneker, R.; Braksick, N.; Felton, F. Row 2: Flucke, E.; Newkirk, M.; Forkner, E.; Broden, G.; Westfoll, M.; Beals, J.; Reynolds, J.; Parrett, N.; Porter, S. Row 3: Heins, R.; Hopkins, O.; Fischer, N.; Huecker, D.; Hughes, J.; Johnson, J.; Hesemann, N.; Knipp, E. Row 4: Deichman, L.; Harper, J.; Scrutchfield, L; Stock, C. Riley, J.; Meservey, D.; Kaiser, L; Akins, Z.; Loch, W. zz 4-H CLUB: Row 1 (I to r): PouUmeyer, J.; Lierheimer, R ; Von McQueen, F.; Gottmon, A. Row 2: Jackson, R.; Leflwich, R.; hoyte, C; Welliver, P.; Shepherd, S.; Crouch, J., Saunders, i. Meier, H.; Willier, S.; Blades, I., Youngman, M.; Bingenheimei Baker, M.; Youngman, M.; Van Laere, A.; Horlon, R.; Keller, C. B.; Copelan D.; Schnarre, N.; Minnick, W., Woller, G.; Pilkcnton, R.; Turner, E.; Huss, Q. looser, K.; Niermon, E., Mather, P.; Rosbrug Uchtman, C; Russell, P.; Minks, C; FowU ow 3: Shively, G.; Pigg, L.; Matthews, H.; L.; Johnson, S. Row 4: Petersen, H.; Filii I, B.; Deichman, L , I r, B.; Waller, B.; St lames, K.; Allen, P. erald, J.; Johnson, immons, B ; Turner J Grathwohl C in, D., Sparks, B Loberg V Will- McNeely, J.; Schulzc C Easter B P.; Moore, E.; ianter L Haas M J.; Emerson. K. Ro 5: Schulie, G.; lillgartner, F.; Sherwood, D. Goes J Chapman 4-H Club Members Visit Foreign Countries iiji This year four members of Mizzou 4-H Club traveled to foreign countries in the International Farm Youth Exchange. Fall semester, Bob Friedley visited Greece, Glenda Rhodes Sweden. Winter semester, Bryon Rosbrugh went to Yugoslavia and Nancy Ewing to England and Wales. Several 4-Her ' s are members of the state 4-H Executive Council, and ten people were delegates to National 4-H Club Congress in Chicago. Two picnics, a Christmas party, square dances and rec- reation at every meeting represent the social side of 4-H. ' - " m ALPHA TAU ALPHA: Row 1 (I to r): Lesh, C; Bowsch, D.; | ;|| Pitcher, N.; Hannsz, C; Jankins, L. Row 7: Pitts, H.; Adcock, I.; Delwiler, B.; Swader, J.; Mitchell, G. Row 3: Hueclier, D.; Alwood, D.; Hesemann, N. Alpha Tau Alpha Future Farmers of America New chapter of Alpha Tau Alpha, the honorary agricul- ture education fraternity, was established on the Missouri cam- pus in 1934. The group was instituted to develop potential leadership in agriculture in rural areas and to promote a professional spirit among those planning to teach vocational agriculture. The twenty-two members were elected after qualifying with a 2.0 grade average, completing one education course, and being enrolled in agriculture education. ATA is responsible for having FFA members at the Annual State Convention and assisfing various departments with arrangements for the judg- ing of annual contest. Along with Collegiate FFA they spon- sor an agriculture mixer for faculty and students for the bene- fit of freshmen in agriculture education. ATA also gives a seventy-five dollar scholarship to the outstanding student in agriculture education Leadership training for students planning to teach voca- tional agriculture is the main objective of the Collegiate Future Farmers of America. During the year members are kept busy with individual projects in addition to sponsoring the state high school FFA convention and contests held on the M. U. campus each spring. Officers for 1960-61 include: Gary Mitchell, president; Frank Dye, vice-president; Allen Boesch, secretary; David Hoecker, treasurer; Harold Kendall, sentinel; and Norman Marriott, reporter. FFA: Row (I to r): Tindle, H.; Marriott, N.; Huecker, D.; Mitchell, G.; Dye, F.; Boesch, A. Row 2: Boesch, D.; Ager, H., Ellis, R.; Ruble, L.; Pitts, H.; Heseman, N.; Detwiler, B.; Mol- lory, B. Row 3: Minnick, W.; Honny, C, Adcock, I.; Brummitt, G.; Atwood, D.; Slinson, D.; Ellenberger, L; Fischer, N. Row 4: Roderick, C. v.; Stewart, B.; Ridder, C; Lesh, C; Jenkins, L; Hammett, M.; Crismon, B.; Not Present: Von Eaton. E.; Den- mark, H.; Sander, T., Ficken, D.; Ellenberger, W.; Miller, D.; Belshe, S.; Martin, J.; Summers, L.; Haynes, D.; Null, D.; Wilkerson, B.; Schofer, G.; Swader, J.; Posler, G.; Waddell, J.; Claycomb, D.; Willom, K.; Coffmon, P.; Smola, F.; Wiles, R.; Cole, i. DAIRY CLUB: Row 1 (I to r): Kelso, B.; Cockrum, R.; Large, C; Fauseft, M.; Thomson, A.; Lelsinger, A.; Rogsdale, A.; Lund- gren, R.; Edmondson, J.; Nierman, E.; Kuhn, R.; Vieten, N.; Underwood, G.: Bergman, R.; Overslreet, L.; Sikes, J.; Ci bell, J.; Shelley, D.; Chapman, C; Sisby, H.; Steinkuehler, L; Silverthorn, R.; Meinershagen, F.; Weiler, G.; Turner, E.; K logg, D.; Sinha, K.; Merilan, C; Roo, P.: Kelley, H.; Johns. H.; Turnerm, C; Minnick, J.; Vogel, G,; Sforck, H.; Oetfii M.; Marshall, R.; Itschner, E.; Gagnepain, E.; Rainey, L.; Bower, K.; Lail, G.; Waymon, O.; Kibler, H.; Mceks, G., Rumans, R. Traditional Activities Occupy Dairy Club The Dairy Club on the Missouri Campus has as its main project the annual intercollegiate dairy cattle and dairy products judging contests. Other activities include weekly meetings with professional speakers, and the December ban- quet and spring picnic. Officers for 1960-61 were: Marvin Fausett, president; Charles Large, vice-president; and Herschel Litzsinger, secretary-treasurer. Forestry Club Sponsors Projects, Social Events The purpose of the Forestry Club is to create fellowship among its members, stimulate interest, and create knowledge in the field of forestry and allied subjects among the general public. Their projects and social events of the year include their annual dance, " Paul Bunyan Bounce, " their annual sale of Christmas trees, a spring barbecue and participation in the Midwest Conclave of Forestry Schools in Ames, Iowa. FORESTRY CLUB: Row 1 (I to r); Orr, ; Wilczynski, J. Vogt. A.; Wakefield, Casleel. Row 2: MiGuidan, D.; Hawkins, boom, F.; Henson, R., Nay, R.; Summers, G.; .; Westveld, R.,- Smith, ; Fred, D.; Wilkins, L; Hodg Lapidakis, J.; Stone, K.; Cohi Deutsch, II, W.; Greer, J.; Johnson, 1., Rassfeld, R.; Deutsch, H.; Stryker, Miller, D.; Kelpzig, H., Cole, D.; Speckhart, K. Row 4: Loving, H.; Drum- mond, D.; Wells, J.; Jensen, H.; Hollenberg, H.; Tempel, C; Sampson, R., Backler, W.; Coonce, L.; Nash, T.; Linnex, G. Row 5: Gibbs, J.; Dubroanllit, D.; Watson, K.; Lange, H.; Pribble, J.; Scobie, W.; Underwood, E.; Allen, R.; Gourley, E.; Fallert, R. WILDIIFE CLUB: Row 1 (I to r): Witt, A.; Breece, J.; Oueenan, A.; Gongestad, K.; Peohlej, D.; Avoull, J.; Osborn, P.; Campi bell, R.; Baskett, T. Row 2: Tichocek, G.; Flleg, G. ' ; Meyer, J.; Cannon, E.; Sherman, M.; Romsoy, D ; Rob, E , Horlowici, E. Row 3: Balyer, J ; Stanley, J ; Clark, M.; Dorr, K., Orlwerlh, B.; Stephens, M.; Steed, D ; Elwyn, R , Sutton, J. Row 4: Mane.i R.; Gillespie, J.; Harrell, B.; Hart, J.; Mitchell, D.; Smart, G.; Clorko, G.; Weior, W. Row 5: Snyder, 0; McDonald, I.; Gilmore, J.; Easteria, D.; Bonhom, L; Jockjon, G.; Blachord, J.; Cochran, R.; Holler, N, Wildlife Club Promotes Field Composed of students interested in wildlife conservation, the wildlife club ' s main objective is to increase fellowship of majors in this field and zoology, and promote professional status in the field. The yearly program consists of outdoor activities and projects related to wildlife. The club, led by Onis Peebles, president, also helps the Missouri Conservation Commission in making rabbit and deer census. Social functions consist of an annual fall bonfire and picnic in the spring. Phi Upsilon Omicron Honors Home Ec Majors j A home economics honorary, Phi Upsilon Omicron is members gave a talk centered on home economics careers to ' ' I open to students who are at least second semester sophomores 1500 high school students belonging to Future Homemakers ) I and in the upper two-fifths of their class. Association, and teas honoring girls in home economics school ' Its projects included a trip to Neosho, Missouri, where with 2.75 grade averages. i MlPHI UPSILON OMICRON: Row 1 (I to r): Shy, B.; Gipson, S.; iTaylor, J.; Warden, M.; Dieckmann, L; Sewell, K.; Berry, K. Row 2: Vest, J.; Eads, M., Klein, G.; Sgarlata, S.; Shepard, S.; Welliver, P. Row 3: Wachter, R., Strode, J.; Reynolds, C; Carmichcel, A.; Henry, S.; Hardy, E.; Bynum, M. Row 4: Prichard, L; Thomas, S.; Martinek, M.; Mitchell, M.; Mathew, P.; Miller, E.; Sanders, M.; Schulie, C. n A 1 i . y T " S HOME ECONOMICS CLUB: Row 1 (I to r): Easter, B.; Weddle, M.; Hardy, E.; Riekhof, E.; Sewell, K.; Dillard, B.; Schulie C; Haas, M.; Fitzgerald, V.; Cornell, M.; Warden, M. Row 2; Gengelbach, E.; Binder, F.; Daniels, K., Russell, P., James, L; Welliver, P.; Walker, J.; Juedemonn, E., Goedeke, J.; Maetter, C. Row 3: Eads M.; Matthews, N.; Hardy, R.; Lent, L.; Waddell, r.; Fausett, E.; Gates, J., Reicherl, M.; Martin, I.; Fischer, S.; Shirley, F.; George, R., Adams, P. Row 4: Van Hooser, K.; Beti, B.; Tipton, R.; Pender, S.; Courteoo, C; Toylor, J.; Baker, M.; Loberg, V.; Willhoyte, C, McNeely, J.; Willier S. Home Economics Club Picnics, Bakes Fruit Cakes The Missouri Home Economics Club is a composite of girls in all the various areas of the field. The only requirement for membership is one course in home economics. The various functions of the club include a picnic with the Agriculture Club each fall, a fruit cake bake at Christmas, a spring banquet and a community service project of some form during the year. The club ' s purpose is to promote Interest in home eco- nomics, establish better relationships between the faculty and students in home economics, and help the students become better acquainted with students In the other areas of home economics. Meetings are held the third Thursday evening of each month and consist of a planned program featuring a guest speaker, panel discussion or faculty tea. Row 1 (I to r): Miller, E.; Prichard, L.; McClurg, M.; Rhodes, A Gipson, S.; Youngman, M.; Alexander, J.; Toon, P.; Carmichael, A.; Dieckmann, I.; Kjar, Lavon. Row 2: James, K., Allen, P. Switzer, E., Showens, T.; Stewart P., Shepherd, S.; Colson, J, Rupp, M.; Shepherd, I.; Stein, D.; Long, F., Brush, J. Row 3 Pigg, L.; Bartz, G.; Moore, B.; Rendleman, S., Calhoun, P. Chandler, E.; Bryant, S.; Collins, D.; Waller, B.; Wiggins, E Eberlin, A. Row 4: Pohnert D.; Shy, B.; Martinek, M,; Mitchell, M.; Rhoades, M.; Churchman. E., Rich, C; Mathew, P.; Blades, L; Woodington, G. f o ( f n n o n (« j ' Missouri Student Chapter of the American Veterinary Medical Association For he who can, with gentle hands and soothing words, calm the fears of a stricken animal, has a gift reserved for few. He who can diagnose the sickness of a creature that cannot speak— one that cannot, either by sign or gesture, give an indication of the seat of fatal illness— is one endowed with knowledge, sympathy, and understanding far beyond that reached by ordinary men. He who can, with the aid of medical science, brighten the eyes, stay the fever, energize the pulse, build resistance against diseases in an animal, has reached the goal only a favored few attain. And what are his rewards? The knowledge that he has lived a life of true usefulness in helping creatures that cannot help themselves. The Article Above was Written By An Anonymous Admirer of Those Engaged In The Field of Veterinary Medi- cine. He Expressed The Deepest Gratification To The Veterinarian on Behalf of the Livestock Industry. ' J i Leon Boyd, Arthur Brauer, James Carter, Bill Cato, James Creed, I Garrett, Donald Gutekunst, Robert Hess, Douglas Hoback, Billy . Row 3: William Michel, John Montgomery, Darrell Payne, Jo y Weaver. Row 4: Richard Wood. Robert Golden, Paula Case, and H. Allen Fray. Hooper Walter Jones, Carter Kinkead, Robert in Rhoades, Jewell Taylor, James Thorne, Cyril m. IP Advisors: ]ohn O. Sheppanl Dr. R. D. M. Bauer Henry M. Steele ' ' ' 2 ' 3 ' fp 9 Q — . ' -J Q ! ,- J 3 . - O 3 o 9 Q ( ' 1 ii ' ' " ' " " " " DELTA SIGMA PI: Row 1 (I to r): Owen, D.; Boker, R.; Borgstodt, W., Beyer, C; Carter, D.; Cobb, D.; Cobb, H.; Corvod, O., Courtney, D.; Gray, T. Row 2: Crawford, D.; Fly, J.; Freemyer, H.; Ehrhart, E., Eisenhort, G.; Ewin, K.; Fangmann, F.; Goodnich, T.; Grabre, D.; Gremmler, F. Row 3: Gutting, E.; Haas, W.; Huber, R.; Kerls, J.; Koelling, D.; Knoche, J., Koch, D.; Koltting, T.; Lotion, D,; Leara, N. Row 4: Motherly, T., Matthews, J.; Nolte, M.; Paul, N.; Rad- lojf, G.; Rahn, G.; Reenan, G.; Sanders, B.; Sandknop, T.; Seren, R. Row 5: Shemwell, J.; Strobe, T.; Thayer, S.; Weishar, T.; Twenter, N.; Vance, R.; Wallace, L; Winkler, G.; Apprill, E. - President, Fall Semester, Billy L. Sanders. President, Spring Semester, Dan Owen. Delta Sigma Pi Wins National Efficiency Contest To the brothers in the professional business fraternity, Delta Sigma Pi encourages scholarship, commercial experience, and social activity. The year started with the news from the Central Office that Alpha Beta Chapter of Missouri had won the Efficiency Contest for the twenty-first time and that Brother Paul A. Gor- man, Executive Vice-President of A. T. T. was elected Delta Sig of the Year. Delta Sigma Pi had many outstanding speakers such as Wm. L. Bradshaw, Dean of Business and Public Administration School and Walter L. Thieleke, General Accounting Manager of Southwestern Bell Telephone Company. They also took the tra- ditional industrial tour in Kansas City this fall; the chapter visited Hallmark Cards Inc., Phillips Petroleum Co., and the Trans-World Airlines Facilities at Municipal Airport. Cecil M. Boijcr Jr. and Jeanette Kuhlman of Delta Delta Delta sorority were elected to represent Delta Sig in the Ideal Boss and Secretary campaign, conducted during Business Week. Diane Emmcnegcr, a freshman in the Sclwol of Home Economics was chosen Rose of Delta Sig at our annual Founders Day dance in November. 293 B PA COUNCIL: (I to r): McClerkin, W.; Mass, W.; Thompson, R., Owen, D., Bybee, N.; Boyer, C; Spener, R.; Courtney, R.; Senn, R.; Boxdorfer, D.; Block, Business Week Occupies Time for B PA Council Business Week brings plenty of activity each year to the B PA Council, whose members actively participate in the planning and execution of the annual program. Luncheons, banquets, panel discussions and professional speakers are all sponsored by the organization for the event. The purpose of the group is to serve as a liaison between the Business School students and their faculty in much the same way as MSA functions with regard to the university administration. Additional activities this past year included the Dean ' s Coffee Hour at Homecoming time and the distribution of job- opportunity pamphlets in addition to the regular meetings. Leading the council in 1960-61 was President, Cecil Boyer. 294 ALPHA KAPPA PSI: R ow J.; Denny Q.; Domeron, I Johnston, J.; Simmons, H. (I to r): Hassen, F., Koch, W., Travis, E., Casey, F., Elbe, W.; Boxdorfer, D., Block, G , Mille ; Hombs, D.; Rosenberger, G. Row 3: Berberich, O.; Dedmon, B.; Schwartz, J.; Edwards, N.; Scarborough, H.; Boyer, R.; Parrish, J.; Deig, L.; Aufderheide, F.; Hendin, D. Business Week Highlights Alpha Kappa Psi Year Spring brings Business Week, the highlight of the year for the professional business fraternity, Alpha Kappa Psi. With Business Week comes the election of the " Ideal Boss and Sec- retary, " the candidates this year being Skip Snyder, Phi Delta Theta, and Mary Ann Graves. Membership into Alpha Kappa Psi is restricted to B PA and pre-B PA students with a 2.0 average. This fraternity of 70 members tries to promote mutual understanding among men in the fields of accounting, finance, and commerce. The activities of this group include their annual industrial tours of the Bell Telephone Company and the Ralston-Purina Plant in St. Louis. The officers of Alpha Kappa Psi are President, Bob Dameron; Vice-President, Frank Brauninger; and Master of Ritual, Car! Baltor. 295 l a n PHI CHI THETA: Row 1 (I to r): Ashlock, M.; Hood, S.; Kuehn, S.; Judd, J.; Gebouer, J.; Neff J. Row 2: Snifi, B.; Brooks, A.; Lindelof, J.; Hedges, J.; Sender, E.; Johnson, N. Business Women Recognized by Phi Chi Theta Phi Chi Theta, national business sorority founded on the Missouri University campus in 1921, requires its members to have a 2.5 grade average in Secretarial Education or Business School and to have passed an examination on the history, organization, and purpose of the society. Main activities of the year included a candy sale, a Founders Day Banquet, Business Week, and the presentation of an award to the runner-up for Ideal Secretary. Officers for 1960-61 were: Jacqueline Judd, president; Nancy Bybee, vice-president; Judy Neff, secretary; Jane Gebauer, treasurer; and Anita Brooks, reporter. Industrial Education Club Initiates New Plan The initiation of a trades and industries plan, whereby local high school graduates exhibiting technical ability are given practical experience, serving for example, as apprentices in local business establishments for a defined period of time. INDUSTRIAL ED. CLUB: Row 1 (I to r): Brown, B.; Doty, D.; Bay, P.; Gardner, J.; Blankenbaker, K.; Enger, E.; Moss, J., ' Herring, D.; Warner, J. Row 2: Powers, P.; Hunter, E.; Van Trump, W.; Howken, K.; Lewis B.; Pugles, T., Ayers, H., Hinrichs, R. Row 3: Boai, H.; Frye, R.; Hampton, J.; Bell, W.; Powitiky, N.; Moore, C; Cook, L.; Fussell, R. Row A: Brownrigg, J.; Porter, S.; Wills, v.; Wendt, D.; Miller, M.; Nyberg, I.; Graves, W.; Vergara, J. has been an important project and contribution of the Indus- trial Education Club here on the M. U. campus. Woodcraft exhibits and projects in plastics and leather are the other main activities outside of regular meetings. Q. " • « 296 Engineers Sponsor Traditional Week Engineers ' Club, boasting two hundred and forty mem- bers, is open to any student in engineering. Its purpose is to promote good feelings between fellow engineers and faculty members, and to sponsor Engineers ' Week. In accordance with Engineers ' Week, the club also plans the annual St. Pat ' s Day celebration. A shamrock-slide rule pin, the insignia of the club, is awarded each year to the outstanding engineer. The national engineering magazine, SHAMROCK, is published by the club, too, under editor Mike Shortal. 1 (I to r): Pecora, R.; Sims, L.; Barton G.; Oumm, G.; Gray, R.; Kuehnel, C. ENGINEERS ' CLUB: Row 1 (I to r): Kuehnel, C; Engel, E.; Day, L; Mettes, J.; Riggins, W.i Groy, R.; Weems, D.; Wedel, W.; Floyd, J.; Burchom, B. Row 2: Brautigom, P., Myers, T.; Gilworth, L.; Allen G.; Applequist, J,; Janitch, R; Wolf, P.; Wilson, C; Lane, D.; Flanery, B. Row 3: Woyaner, I.; Bobbins, L.; Green, C; Stanfield, B.; Spindler, A.; Hart, L.; Irminger, L. Row 1 (I to r): Scholcs, P.; Mocey, D.; Whitaker J.; Sims, L., Barton, G.; Bull, S.; Finkes, J.; Meny, E.; LeFoivre, L.; Robertson, R. Row 2: Sawyers, R.; Skelton, L., Gottmon, A.; Zeller, G.; Rank, F.; Pollia, D.; Fieht, L.; Saferstein, D.; Pecora, D.; Real, L.; Stone R. Row 3: Ceuranz, C; Tope, J.; Scott, R.; Comfort, C; Nebel, I.; Giesler, F.; Dowdy, S.; Mundhenke, D.; Brune, H. Row 4: Alexander, C. ST. PAT ' S BOARD: Row 1 (I to r): Floyd, J.; Wedel, W.; Dumm, C; Pecora, R.; Sims, L.; Barton G.; Janitch, R.; Groy, R.; Meny, E.; LeFaivere, I. Row 2: Macey, D.; Kuehnel, C; Flanery, K.; Bull, S.; Riggins, W.; Zeller, G.; Brune, H.; Gottman, A. St. Pat ' s Board Governs Engineer ' s Week The St. Pat ' s Board is composed of a group of engineer- ing students, selected for the purpose of governing the activi- ties of Engineer ' s Week. The students put in petitions to the officers of the Engineer ' s Club and the board members from the previous year. Two members are selected from each class and four members at large. Together with the officers of the Engineer ' s Club these make up the St. Pat ' s Board. Top Engineers Selected by Tan Beta Pi Tau Beta Pi, often referred to as " the Phi Beta Kappa of engineering, " selects its members from the upper ten per cent of the seniors in engineering. In addition, one outstanding junior is chosen. The Missouri chapter of Tau Beta Pi is proud to claim that more than half of the University engineering faculty were members of the honorary during their college careers. TAU BETA PI: Row I (I to r): Hiltenburg, R.; Glodbach, E, Dunn, J. C; Kay, B.; Feldcamp, I.; Covington, B.; Kloke, F Myers, T. Row 2: Kuehnel, C; Abdulhadi, F.; Kuroyama, A Pierce, D.; Hood, J. V.; Fairbanks, R.; Harvey, J.; Scobee, J Wolf, G. Row 3: Woodall, I.; Scott, R.; Scrivner, L.; Engle, E Yager, C; Krehbeil, D., Plockmonn, D.; Copenhaver, W. Row A Reed, D.; Malakhof, V.; Crigler, W.; Huber, J.; MoGee, J MaGee, G.; Ladd, G. - n n, ;Jk W ASAE Row 1 (1 to r): Brooker, D. B.; Schildkn ocht, E. L., Halerr , 0. H ; Gillum M. Ooy, C I. Row 2 Johnson, R. C; Poltym pn, H. I. Em srson, K. Pflonti, S. Gottman A.; C Dwoll, J W. Row 3: Pointer, D.; Koijer, L, Means ! ASAE AIEE-IRE The Missouri Chapter of the American Society of Agri- cultural Engineers has proven itself active through attendance at their national winter convention in Memphis, Tennessee, their summer meeting at Ohio State University in Columbus and the recent Mid-Central Section Meeting in St. Joseph, where Missouri student David Currence was elected Secretary of the Mid-Central Section. The group, consisting of 25 members, requires that all members be undergraduate professional agricultural engineer- ing students. The activities of the group, led by Dwight Hale, were highlighted by the first-prize winning float in last year ' s St. Pafs Day Parade. AIEE: Row 1 (I to r): Huber, J.; Hlltenburg, R. I.; Eoston, R. F.; Scobee, J. D.; Crigler, W.; Morton, V. H., Kuroyoma, A. Row 2: Minter, S. G.; Pallia, D.; Hayes, D. R.; Kay, B. G.; Ladd, G. O.; Himmelsbach, R.; Shortol, T. M.; Covington, B. R. Row 3: Boyd, J.; Gates, A.; Stinson, R. W.; Jostes , M. J.; Woodall, L.; Jackson, D.; Wood, T. The American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio a national organization established on the Missouri campus in 1902, has served to stimulate interest and study of electricity among engineering students as well as to prepare them for work in their field by various special projects. Members also compete in a research paper con- test sponsored by the National organization and dealing with the topic of electricity or its related subjects. This group has steadily grown here at Missouri and at present consistss of more than 150 members. a o n n o. Row 4: Ri ' 99 " W.; Kerwin, R.; Day, L; We D.; Scott, R.; Pierce, D.; Tate, T.; Sanitch, R. a.l JL ii n ' ETA KAPPA NU: Row 1 (I to r): Huber, J.; Mortens, T.; Hilten- burg, R.; Ladd, G.; Trees.; Hood, JV, Pres.; Key, B.; Vice Pres.; Tate, T.; Rec. Sec; Norton, V. Row 2: Jostes, M.; Kerwin, R.; Woodoll, I.; Jackson, D.; Kuroyama, A.; Richard, J.; Scott, R.; Riggins, W. Row 3: Eaton, R.; Pierce, D.; Crigler, W.; Coving- ton, B.; Scobee, K.; Nelson, K.; Stinson, R. W. Eta Kappa Nu Honors Electrical Engineers On the Mizzou campus for over half a century, Eta Kappa Nu honors the outstanding students in electrical engineering and thus gives them a chance at association with outstanding alums in the field. The twenty-man organization draws its membership from the top one-fourth of the junior class and top one-third of the senior class of the electrical engineering school. Major projects during the year included a slide rule class for undergraduate engineering students and exhibits during St. Patrick Week festivities. Eta Kappa Nu, founded at the University of Illinois around the turn of the century, is the top honorary in its phase of en- gineering and is on most major campuses throughout the nation. Local officers were President, J. V. Hood; Vice-president, Bill Kay; Corresponding Secretary, Herb Black; Recording Sec- retary, Tom Tate; Treasurer, Glen Ladd; and Bridge Cor- respondent, Charles Ridings. Civil Engineers Recognized by Chi Epsilon Chi Epsilon is the national honorary for Civil Engineering students, and recognizes those students who have maintained high scholastic records. Mizzou student Steve Mudrick is associate editor of THE TRANSIT, the group ' s national magazine. Officers were President, Marshal Stark; Vice-President, Donald Hummel; Secretary, Richard Straub; and Treasurer, William Copenhaver. CHI EPSILON: Row 1 (I to r): Evans, K.; Copenhouer, W.; Stark, M.; Hummel, D. Row 2: Wolf, G.; Scrivner, L.; Simmons, C; Jobson, H.; Metiger, D. Row 3: Weidinger, R.; Kloke, P.; Krehbiel, D.; Gladbach, E. 300 ASCE: Row 1: Ri Mer, J.; Barton, G ; Wolf, G.; Krehbiel, D Gilw orth. I; Omhol A. Row 2: Fauquier, R H05k ns, W Jobson, Mudrick, S.; Roe, F.; Ho mberfl, J Row 3: Brov er G.; Ma tin, G.; Allen, G; Sk ellon, L,; Otto, Calvert, D., Kloke, F. Ro « 4: K jellinq N.; Dumm G .; Gladb 3ch, E.; Crippen, J , Blc ckman W., Tate, D. ASCE Aids Members in Prospective Career For the students interested in becoming Civil Engineers, the Missouri campus has the student organization of Civil Engineers. The goal of this group is to help civil engineering students enrich their college career by beginning the profes- sional contacts and associations which, continued through life, are valuable to the practicing engineer. The officers are: President, George Wolfe Jr.; Vice- President, Glenn Barton; Secretary, David Crehbiel; and Treas- urer, Larry Gilworth. This organization is a student branch of the American Society of Civil Engineers. The sixty members actively participated in Engineers ' Week and held regular meetings during the year. Row 1: Slodebaker, W.; McComb, C; O ' Donnell, T., Thacker, B.; Weber, T. Row 7: Sawyers, R.; Oestre- ich, M.; Fort, R.; lubin, R.; Stark, M. Row 3: Freeh A.; Robbins, L; Holloway, D.; Harmon, G.; Simmons C. Row 4: Copenhaver, W.; Norman, W.; Biggar, R. McCarrerty, R., Weddle, C; Helton, M. 301 A.I.C.H.E.: Row 1 (I to r): Kollme, S.; Gulick, B.. Mall, McMahill, W.; Williams, T.; Bruns, A.; Meny, E. Row 2: chon, J.; Osborne, G.; Chirnside, P.; Burnhom, J,; Garvis, Henley, P. Row 3: Woolery, E.; Palton, B.; MaGee, J.; MaGee, G.; Zeller, G., Plackmann, D. I A.I.Ch.E. The American Institute of Chemical Engineers was or- ganized for the students on this campus who plan on going into chemical engineering. It is a student branch of the professional organization of Chemical Engineers. The President, Vice-President, Secretary, and Treasurer are William McMahill, Kenneth Mall, Tom Williams, and George Powell, respectively, and they lead the thirty-five members in the various activities in which they participate during the year. The most important of these activities is their participation in St. Patrick ' s Week and their picnic in the spring. Alpha Chi Sigma Honors Outstanding Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma is a student professional organization for the advancement of chemistry. In order to be eligible for membership, freshmen must carry a 3.0 grade average, upper- classmen at 2.8, and must have outstanding abilities in the field of chemistry. The club holds a banquet each fall and spring and par- ticipates in Engineering Week complete with an individual float in the parade. Alpha Chi Sigma also sells chemistry and phys- ics handbooks, sponsors a safety program and presents a plaque to the outstanding freshman chemistry student. ALPHA CHI SIGMA: Row 1 {I to r): Poechcy, D.; Chaney, B.; Hill, v.; McMahill, W.; MaGee, J.; Plackmann, D.; Rogers, A. Row 2; Mischon, J.; Goe, G.,- Throckmorton, E.; Jouret, J.; Blake, T.; Feldcamp, L; Ramey, D.; Gray, R. Row 3: Muhrer, v.; Bertram, A.; Ruffin, D.; Mall, K.; Jones, R.; Grimm, G.; McDannold, J. (: te, { k n, ry n r j«l..« . ..ja k Row 1 (I to r): Foreman C; Squibbs, G.; MIsche, D.; Yager, C; Myer AS ME. McComb, C; Squibbs, G.; Mische, E. Row 2: Tilsworth, G.; Stone, R.; Hein, V.; Ficht, I.; Fossoolis, B.; Abdulbadi, F.; Ar dcrson, T.; O ' Connor, T.; Engle, E ; Phillips, E. Row 3: Noel, J Thorlon, 0.; Flonery, B ; Eilenberger, I.; Schnare, R.; Bulgii E.; Jones, K.; Wagner, L, Pfeifer, R.; Green, C, Birminghan J.; Wohmueller, G. Row 4: Pringle, O.; Hedrick, R.; Bolslad, M.; Jacobs, H.; Harris, D.; Schofer, R.; Russell, P.; McCullough, R.; Menclce, M.; Young, H.; Clark, I. I A.S.M.E. Presents Stimulating Engineering Programs The American Society of Mechanical Engineers, 60 strong, met once a month at which time members were treated to stimulating programs by " local talent " concerning current dis- coveries in the field. ASME members helped with Engineers Week by setting up an exhibit in the mechanical engineer lab. A national organization, ASME membership is open to all mechanical engineering students. Officers were Tom Myers, chairman; Charles McComb, vice-chairman; Ed Mische, treasurer; and Jerry Squibbs, secretary. Mechanical Engineers Recognized by Pi Tau Sigma Pi Tau Sigma, mechanical engineering honorary, selects its members from the junior and senior classes on the basis of scholastic standing, engineering ability, and personality. Activities include conducting tours of mechanical engi- neering labs for visiting seniors during University Day in the fall and participation in the annual " Engine Week " held each March. r): Squibbs, G.; Clark, I.; Wagner, oirbanks, R.; Molakhop, V.; Engle, Abdulhadi, F ; Anderson, T.; Hein, V. Row 2: Schnare, R ; Wehmueller, G ; Mische, E ; Yager, C , Green, C; Cairns, J.; Jacobs, H.; Young, H. Row 4: Pringle, O.; Bolsfead, M.; Harris, F. PI TAU SIGMA Row I I.; McComS, C ; My. : t E.; OXo, LIVING GROUPS A student at the University of Missouri may hang his hat in any one of three places. For those desiring to belong to a Greek-letter society, there are a multi- plicity of fraternities and sororities from which to choose. The new men ' s and women ' s dorms offer fresh, clean, airy rooms with plenty of closet space. The older dorms offer the same carefree life for the independent with only a slight reduction in freshness of living quarters. For some, a co-op, a hybrid between a Greek house and a dorm, is most satisfactory. The decision as where to live during four or more years at college is an im- portant one, for there is as much or more education derived from learning to live with others as can be gleaned from a textbook. There is one best place for each individual to live, for as we all differ in our needs so must different living groups tend to satisfy and complement specific needs. The Greek lives with rigidly enforced quiet hours, an annual rush week, and chapter meetings. The Independent must take in stride a twanging guitar and assorted rock and roll sounds from down the hall, corridor and house meetings, semi-palatable food, and the tireless PA who stands as an immovable symbol of orderliness in a building of chaos. 304 I HI 1 Wl iff pmsi ' V4,-. ._.. !i . im ipai , 1?3 P . - ; : • ' « ■ ■ ' I ALPHA CHI OMEGA FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY IN 18 f ALPHA NU CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1922 900 Richmond Alpha Chi ' s Place Five in Honorary Organizations Alpha Chi ' s took the plunge into international politics, controlling half of each of three Security Council countries during the Mock United Nations assembly. Their interest in politics of the world was only temporary, as many Alpha Chi ' s quickly turned their attention back to campus activities. Lea Jarrett was on the AWS Council and served as co-chairman of the YWCA State Human Right confer- ence; Jo Anne Smallwood was corresponding secretary of Young Democrats; Kay Lanton was casting secretary for Mis- souri Workshop and on the production board for " West Side Story. " On the rolls of honoraries were Kay Lanto, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Kappa Epsilon Alpha, and Phi Beta Kappa; Peggy Wal- cott. Phi Lambda Theta; Jo Anne Smallwood, Sigma Alpha Iota; Mary Ann Schmidt, Kappa Epsilon Alpha and Sigma Rho Sig- ma; and Jean Ferguson, Delta Phi Delta. Alpha Chi queens were Sandra Rainey, finalist for Barn- warming; Kay Lanto, finalist for Miss Mizzou calendar; Pat Miller, finalist for Engineer Queen; and Diana Maxwell, Sham- rock Girl of the Month. Social highlight of the year was the Winter Formal. Other Events to remember was the Fathers ' Weekend, an Alpha Nu Day, and the Mothers ' Weekend in May. In the dramatic side of campus life. Alpha Chi ' s came out in force for the production of " Bells are Ringing " with eighteen of them being involved in the staging of this cam- pus hit. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Jo Ann Hedges STANDARDS CHAIRMAN Jackie Lieber PLEDGE TRAINER Kay Lanto SECRETARY Beverly Hawkins TREASURER Marilyn Miller RUSH CHAIRMAN Sandra Turnbull SCHOLARSHIP CHAIRMAN Jean Ferguson HOUSE MANAGER Peggy Walcott Wlictlwr cheering, htiki-lwopinp., or ))iilling a rope, the Chi ' s It always remember 1960 Derby Day. Alpha Jonet Baldwin Barbaro Barley Bonnie Breidensteii Donna BryanI Carolyn Co Madelyn Dennis Judy Doswald Sue Fisher Abby Leah Gei Carol Gray Suzanne Gregory Carolyn Lea Jorrett Beverly Hawkins Jo Ann Hedges Barbel Holtmon Jon Lindsey Pot Maples jdith Fourot Moson Diana Maxwell Gerto Jane McWaters Marilyn Miller Patricia Gay Miller DeAnn Niedfeldt Lynne Owings Joan Polmontier Ma rilyn Jane Powell Karen Quentin Sondra Rainey Jane Ratcliffe Susie Renwald Lynn Rosenbraugh Gale Seomon Benny Searcy Sharon Schoenwalder Mary Ann Schmidt Dorothy Anne Settle Terrie Small Jo An Linda Sparks Becky Smith Rebecca Stanford Fredrica Suggett Sondra Turnbu Sandra Turn Peggy Jean Wolcott Linda Sue Waller Catherine Ann Wotkins Nancy Welch Carol Weltin Jo Ann Zanetis Martha Sue Zook 1--, : J ' I- r I r ■- - f?r V f or ,■ m er f f fr f -• f ? » r i f ptr r 0 :- f iM : r f § t ' 1 : ALPHA DELTA PI i i FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN FEMALE COLLEGE IN 1851 ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1915 T ■ I! il 809 Richmond ADPi " Diamond " Year From Projects to Parties The ADPi ' s brought cheer into the hearts of underprivi- leged children at Christmas time via a joint party held for them with the Tekes. This and another charity project, a penny-a-day fund for a local hospital, were just part of ADPi ' s well rounded year. Mary Stuart Haynes led the girls in activities. She served as Panhellenic president, Mortar Board treasurer, and was listed in WHO ' s WHO. Others following her lead were Judy Black, 1960 Greek Week and Miss Mizzou finalist; Tern Mauss- hardt, Homecoming finalist; Peg Whitney, Military Ball finalist; Janice Kimes, Alpha Gamma Rho Pink Rose Queen; and Sandy Sewell, Alpha Gamma Sigma Sweetheart. Susie Hoemon and Marty Macey were AWS Freshman rep- resentatives; Pat McDonald and Liz Wallhansen, AWS House of Representatives; and Alice Spalding, AWS junior representa- Smiles, songs, and surprises — another Cliristnias party at the ADPi house. tive. Pat Raftery headed the MSA Spirit committee, and Carol Moyers, the MSA Administration department. Two ADPi ' s cheered the Tigers on to victory— Jo Fenton and Tem Mausshardt, Tiger mascot and drum majorette, respectively. ADPi ' s made their presence felt in honoraries also. Judy Black and Liz Wallhausen were in Kappa Epsilon Alpha and Sigma Rho Sigma. Others included Alice Spalding, Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Ann Mashburn, Kappa Tau Alpha; Janet Allen, Phi Beta Kappa; Judy Thompson and Amy Bolton, Theta Sig- ma Phi; and Gail Weems, Purple Mask. The social phase was not neglected either. Events in- cluded a Halloween party. Winter Fantasy party, Egg Nog party and a Father ' s Weekend. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Alice Spalding VICE PRESIDENT Sue Miller SCHOLARSHIP CHAIRMAN Dottie McDonald TREASURER Andrea Wallace STANDARDS CHAIRMAN Nancy Anderson PANHELLENIC DELEGATE Carol Moyers Pot Barron Judy Black Angle Bn Elaine Brown Jo Ann Bruhl Cynlhia Burke Jon Collins Barbara Grouse Dean DeFleld Patz Dolron Judy Edmon Jo Fenton aren Gllti Myrtle Goodii Laurie Graham Janice Gram Mary Stuart Hoyne Susannah Hoemt Henrietta Hopkins Judy Ann Kaufmon Karen Kennedy Jean laacke JoAnn Laughlin Martha Mocey Judy Marshal Tern Mausshardt Nancy Mauton Pam McCoy Judy McCullough Dorothy McDonald Patty McDonald Pat Merkle Kothryn Otto Pauline Otfo Nancy Parker Eliza Peden Patty Raftery Shoron Rofter Marilyn Ree Denise Re Renne nn Sackber Ida Schick Sandra Sewell Sandra Skubish Joni Southard Alice Spaulding Nina Stephens Judy Thompson Janis Vollenweider Andreo Wallace Elizabeth Wallhausen Caroline Weber Virginia While Peg Whitney Carolyn Willson Connie Wilson ? ' i ' i ti i 9 9 nn ' H A X ' ' r ALPHA EPSILON PHI FOUNDED AT BARNARD COLLEGE IN 190 ALPHA BETA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 192; n.Ato ' - ' ' " AEPhi ' s Continue Tradition of Leadership Beginning their thirty-second year on campus, the AEPhi ' s continued their tradition of participating in various campus and community activities. From September to May, Phi ' s visited the State Trainable Center for Mentally Retarded Children. Socially, their parties were better and more numerous than ever. From the " Prohibition " party and pledge-active softball game and roller skating party first semester to the SDT ex- change, pledges ' " High Society " party, " Fratty Friend " party, and annual parents ' weekend second semester, the Phi ' s had a year filled with much to remember. Besides house activities. Alpha Beta had several girls who proved themselves outstanding individuals on campus. Heading the list was chapter president, Phyllis Aaron, who was MSA Secretary, a member of Mortar Board, Pi Lambda Theta, Alpha Pi Zeta honorary, and chosen for WHO ' S WHO. Other Phi ' s " on campus " were Karen Kaufman— AWS Petitions and Placements chairman, SAVITAR co-fraternity sorority editor, AWS Sum- mer Judiciary Board chairman; Kathe Weil— KEA, AWS Coun- cil, Military Ball Queen finalist; Susan Nemzoff— AWS Confer- ence Board, Junior Panhellenic president; Sharon Weitz— AWS Conference Board, Sigma Delta Pi honorary; Joanne Reckler— KEA, Sigma Rho Sigma, SAVITAR co-organizations editor; and Sandy Jacobson- MSA freshman senator. Phyllis Aaron, Karen Kaufman, and Susan Nemzoff were also selected for " Fanfare for Fifty. " Indeed, it was another year for the pinlight (when It was in its proper place) to shine brightly at " 805. " EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Phyllis Aaron VICE PRESIDENT Maureen Vigder SECRETARY Letty Lass TREASURER Helen Horwitz HOUSE MANAGER Sharon Weitz PANHELLENIC DELEGATE Karen Kaufman RUSH CHAIRMAN Karen Kaufman Flappers, checked table cloths, and lots of people were the at the " Prohibition " party hehl in the fall. 310 Phyllis Aaron Lee Abrams Nancy Bernstein lynne Brod Barbaro Cohen Bobby Cohen Linda Cohn Barbora Eisen Sharon Fink Doris Fox Harriet Friedberg Judy Gershon Susan Glass Gloria Goldfried Sondi Gross Rita Hymson Morjorie Jacobs Sandy Jacobson Barbaro Joffe Maureen Jaffe Madeline Ko Judy Kotz Phyllis Kc Karen Kaufman no Lerner Mary Lou Levich Sharon Levin Willa Lewis Julie Lipp Myra Lipp Judy Mandel usan Nemzoff Morlene Poslosky Madeline Rauch Joanne Reckler Dee Dee Ritz Gail Rothstein Leah Rubenstein Roberta Safersteii Diane Schelly Joyce Schneider Bobbi Shofton Sherry Shafton Jacqueline Sharp Jo Ellen Silverm Sandy Turek Sherry Wayne Kothe Weil Sharon Weill 9 a 1 ? ? 9 ? r ? ft ' 15 ff9ff? 311 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA n FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY IN 1904 EPSILON ALPHA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1922 PWP 508 Rollins AGD Sells Candy for Cerebral Palsy Fund Alpha Gamma Deltas sold candy with the proceeds going to the National Altruistic Projects (Cerebral Palsied) for one of the highlights to a many-sided year. Judy Hayes led AGD ' s into campus activities serving as President of the AWS House of Representatives, President of SNEA, Mortar Board historian, a member of the Student Court, and was selected for WHO ' S WHO; Judy Murrill, manag- ing editor of SAVITAR, news editor of MANEATER, and WHO ' S WHO; and Donna Cowan, Judiciary Board of AWS Council. The social year began with a square dance at the Ameri- can Legion Cabin in October and also included a Valentine banquet and formal, an alumnae dessert, and a spring dance. To cap things a senior breakfast was held in May at which time a prophecy was read by a non-senior predicting what each senior will be doing in ten years. AGD ' s in honoraries were Donna Cowan and Nancy Lynn, Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Rita Boston, Pi Mu Epsilon; Judy Murrill, first vice-president of Theta Sigma Phi; and Mary Marks, Phi Upsilon Omicron and Gamma Sigma Delta. Nancy Lynn was elected secretary of the State SNEA, and Eleanor Miller served MSA as Book Pool Chairman. Eleanor was also " Miss September " on the Miss Mizzou Calender. » ri. ' X- EXECl TIVE COUNCIL f PRESIDENT Sally Havener VICE PRESIDENT Mary Marks Nancy Lynn SECRETARIES Judy Murrill Judy Cooper TREASURER Eleanor Miller RUSH CHAIRMAN Judy Hayes HOUSE PRESIDENT Shirley Dick PANHELLENIC DELEGATE Joyce Glahn II AGD ' .s Crown King of Hearts. 312 Rita Boston Carol Sue Clemen Nancy Barbara Cone Judith Cooper Shirley Maurine Di( Barbara Easterday Linda GalNp Glenda Joyce Glohn Donna Kay Cow Judith Graff Sally Haven udith Hayes Linda Hopke Judith Hube Judith Ann Loper Nancy Lynn Betty Lee Marks Mary Joanne Marks Marjorie Parker Karen Kaye Price Margaret Raspberry Carol Rappel Barbara Key Sanderi Potricio Schin Jonnie Suzanne Shultl Carol Smith Sarah Sneed Nancy Trump ffl i r § ffl f f frf (■i ?f ; f? B k p pf}f::p ALPHA PHI FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY IN 1872 OMICROM CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1910 906 South Providence Another Tea for Alpha Phi Activities was the key word for Alpha Phi this year. Alpha Phi ' s on campus included Jo Ann Bogdanor, Stu- dent Faculty Committee, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pi Sigma Alpha, Student Union Vice-president for 1961-62; Joan Caufield, F ea- ture Editor of MANEATER, News Release Chairman for " Bells are Ringing, " Secretary of the Young Republicans; Jackie Abel- son, Theta Sigma Phi, Panhelenic Treasurer, Student Union Recreation Chairman; Cathy Connor, co-musical director of " Bells are Ringing " and " West Side Story, " and Bonnie Lamb, President of Missouri Workshop. Earning spots in scholastic honoraries were Linda Blades, Jayne Gebauer, and Bonnie Lamb, Sigma Rho Sigma; Bonnie Lamb and Jayne Gebauer, KEA. Alpha Phi kept its high scholastic standing compiling a 2.47 average last year with all indications pointing to im- provement this year. One of the top events of the year is the annual " For Pledges Only, " an affair held by the group for pledges of every fraternity and sorority. Another outstanding event was the October Open House. In all respects Alpha Phi made its fifty-first year on cam- pus one of the most outstanding in the history of the chapter. Alpha Phi huntress and her " captive. " EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Rendlen Weaver 1st VICE PRESIDENT Jean Watkins 2nd VICE PRESIDENT Sara Clark PANHELLENIC Jo Ann Bogdanor TREASURER Linda Jones RUSH CHAIRMAN Robin Clark 314 Jockie AbeUon Donna Anchors Judy Bailey Beverly Ballhasar Elizabeth Beyer Kay Billingsley Linda Blades Jo Ann Bogdanor Marcia Bond Christy Bulkeley ane Burchom Nancy Burgess Ann Cormichael Joan Coulfield Robin Clark Sara Ann Clark Catherine Ann Conner Saro Cook Diane Crawford Jeri Davenport Elizabeth Engle Pamela Ewing Kotherine Fran Jo Foster Judith Funke Jane Gebauer Winifred Graham Diana Greenwood June Groth Linda Grover Kathleen Harkin Helen Harrold Carol Heggorty Patricia Henderson Elizabeth Ann Hill Linda Jones Mary Keller Mary Kirkpatriek Susan Kuni Colleen McCorkle Marge Mohler VerJean Pedigo Monica Price Lorelei Sandvig Sandra Shaw Kay Slagle Judith Stearns Barbara Taylor Sabonna Tucker Sara Beth Tyhu eon Watkins Julie Ann Weaver Rende Weaver Suzanne Wheeler f f f f f f ' f •P ' J ' ? 9 ? JfJ 9 ' ? ' ? ' ?? ? 9 im 9 315 CHI OMEGA FOUNDED AT IM ERSITY OF ARKANSAS IN 1895 RHO ALPHA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1913 406 Biirnliam Chi O ' s Continue to Dominate Miss Mizzou Starting the year with a new card room, a bustling rush week and 37 pledges Chi Omegas spent happy hours in the big brick house at 406 Burnham working together for superior grades, a fun-filled father ' s week-end, a romantic " Silver Sat- urnalia " Christmas formal, teas to introduce Mom " Dee " to the Campus, a winning homecoming float and sorority sing choir. Chi Omega added another Miss Mizzou to its list of queens in 1960 . . . Julie Raney. Dee Lewis, out-going Miss Mizzou, served as attendant to the Homecoming queen. Nancy Lowe was a Savitar Beauty, and Shirley Culton was Engineer ' s Pin-up. Sandra Hauber and Ellen Welch represented the cardinal and straw on AWS Constitution Committee and Sandra was Sandy Sqorlatta poses icith four admirers at a Chi O party. selected 1962 AWS Calendar Chairman. Pledges April Phillips and Elaine Alberter served as president and treasurer of their dorms; April was on AWS Conference Board. President Joan Gooding worked on AWS Conference Board, was advisor to Junior Panhellenic and a member of Pi Lambda Theta, edu- cation honorary. Lana Ellis, advertising manager of MANEATER and Uni- versity editor of SAVITAR was UC candidate for MSA Senator. Marsha Gray was tapped for Pi Lambda Theta; Susan Miller was chosen for Phi Chi Theta, business honorary. Sally Sneed was chairman of foreign student orientation. Liz Chandler " marched to Miami " as a majorette for March- ing Mizzou. o T EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Joan Gooding VICE PRESIDENT Ann Millett SECRETARY Lynda Britt TREASURER Martha Dawson PLEDGE TRAINER Ann Hawk PERSONNEL CHAIRMAN Karen Efford PANHELLENIC DELEGATE Patti Aslin 316 Patti Aslin Corolyn Baldwin Nancy Anne Baptit Nancy Barnes Marti Bixler Sue Began Susan Bolstad Judy Bronscoml Lynda lee Bri Melinda Proctor Brown Joan Bruegging Lydc Cose Elizabeth Anne Chondle Mary Ann Corbin Shirley Culton Martho Ann Dovis Martha Dawson Kalhy Ecker Karen EHord Beth Fike Mary Flanigan Martha Geha Ruth Marie Goff Joan Goodding Marsha Gray Kitty Green Bonnie Harris Saundro Hoube Janice Darlene Hugh Nina Knapp Sandra Elizobeth Longford ■ Milena Laiarevich Roberta Cecile MocLaggan Martha Mores Joan McNomora !nnie Lee Norfleel Linda Neukomm Patricia Sue O ' Hari Jeon Poe Julia Raney Claudia Raspberry Rosalie Rcwls Mary Rootes Rachel Rootes Sherri Schaefer Sandy Sgarlata Janet Schwortie Morilyn Silvey Virginia Stone Moriiee Templeman Sue Thompson Susan Von Arsdole Karen Vaught Ellen Joan Welch Catherine Woodsmall rr w 9p fr ' f -f § %f ?fi» f- r f. Be ft: f fyf ■ O fi- ' P Jf- ' i t 0 B r- ' f f? § -- r i r f» ' f- ■ f. f) f t ' { jf;)i9 317 DELTA DELTA DELTA NATIONAL FOUNDING AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY IN 188 8 DELTA XI FOUNDED IN 1915 901 Richmond Homecoming Happy Time for Tri Delt Delta Delta Delta made it four in a row, once again tak- ing first place honors for Homecoming decorations in the sorority division. Also per usual the outside of the house wasn ' t the only thing beautifully decorated. Tri-Delt queens included Julie Stevenson, " White Rose " of KA; Francis Griswald, SAE Sweet- heart; Tammy Travis, TKE Queen; Jeanette Frazier, DU Angel; and Mary Jane Singleton, Lambda Chi Crescent Girl. Tri-Delfs decorating the roles of honoraries included Anette Noble and Sally Schuppan, LSV; Christy Cotton and Linda Chirnside, Sigma Rho Sigma; Mary McCleary, Purple Mask; Carolyn Tolliver, Judy Wiley, and Lou Pollock, Mortar Board; and Sally Schuppan, Gloria Behrens, Carolyn Tolliver, and Judy Wiley, WHO ' S WHO. Tri-Delt ' s also made their presence felt in campus organi- zations. Those holding high positions included Carolyn Tolliver, President and Pat Dollen, second Vice-president of YWCA; Lou Pollock, MSA Senate; Judy Wiley, AWS Council Recording Secretary; Mary McCleary, All Student Musical Production Board; and Carolyn Tolliver, Art Director of the Student Union. Like everything for the Tri-Delt ' s, the social year was also full. Events were a Christmas party, Christmas and Spring formals, a Father ' s weekend, and a pledge-mother-pledge- daughter skating party. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Judy Wiley VICE PRESIDENT Mary Jane Singleton PANHELLENIC Sara Roehrs TREASURER . Audrey Zimmerman and Jeanette Kuhlman SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Jean Esser SCHOLARSHIP CHAIRMAN Sarah Tolliver Gifts and good times at the Christmas parti . ary Boker Arvis Ann Becker Jane Bell Jeannie Bradford Lee Ann Bradley Isabel Branson Borbaro Butcher Helen Burchfield Virginio Burchfleld Sue Burkard Cynthia Ann Callaway Carol Crouch Judy Doolen Patricia Doolen Angela Dormeyer Jan Esser Janet Kay Est Ellyn Fine Diana Gi Dona Sue Harris Faye Horton Molly Howard Linda Hoyt Marilyn Kuhlmann Joyce Ann Logan Mary McCleary Jean McMonigle Lynn Meidinger Deborah Moller Sandra Morris Linda Myers Pamela Dale Nett Lou Pollock Carol Ann Rauschu Patricio Sue Roderick Kathryn Schopp Janet Schuppan Beverly Schuler Janet Selig Judith Short Mary Jane Singleton Judy Strode Mary Swoney Caroline Swotek Julie Ann Swyers Soroh Tolliver Nancy Vann Barby West Paulo Whiteaker Judith Ann Wiley Wendy Wolfe Audrey ZImm % f . -1 $ -, f ' B r f p r (. DELTA GAMMA FOUNDED AT OXFORD. MISSISSIPPI, IN 1873 Mil CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1909 900 South Providence DG ' s Have " Deep Anchor " in Campus Activities Delta Gamma got a big jump in women ' s intramurals as they tooi first in tennis doubles, first in bowling, and third in volleyball during the fall. In the case of the DCs beauty and brawn did mix. Cam- pus queens included Sue Brace, first attendant for Homecom- ing Queen; Gale Herbert, first runner-up for Miss Missouri; Pat McCaughty, Miss Mizzou calendar and Greek Week finalist; and Donna Small, Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl. DG ' s active on campus were Katie Brown, president of Mo Maids; Carlo Kelly, Student Union coffee hour chairman; Susie Jones, cheerleader; Marty Schuets, Panhellenic Rush Book editor; and Judy Lindley and Lou Ann McGee, majorettes. Honoraries claimed their share of DG ' s too. Judy Suther, winner of a Woodrow Wilson fellowship, was admitted to Phi Beta Kappa. Karen Vieth, Karen Scott, and Nancy Bradley made Sigma Epsilon Sigma; and Marty Schuetz made Kappa Tau Alpha and Theta Sigma Phi, serving the latter as treasurer. The DG ' s adopted two blind students as a year-long pro- ject, reading to them on many occasions. They also sent baskets of food to blind families during November and Decem- ber. Highlights of the social year was the annual pinafore party, a take-off on Gilbert and Sullivan ' s Operetta, " HMS Pinafore. " They also went Christmas carolling at the Cancer Hospital with the SAE ' s and had a steak fry in October. EXECUTIVE COUNCTL PRESIDENT Marty Schuetz PLEDGE TRAINER Katie Brown STANDARDS CHAIRMAN Jackie Jorgenson SCHOLARSHIP CHAIRMAN Judy Humphrey RECORDING SECRETARY Jan Chevalier TREASURER Jody Fosher PANHELLENIC DELEGATE Darlene Palmer SOCIAL CHAIR WAN Susie Jones Annual DG steak fry, held at the ohi Fine Arts Building is a fun highlight of every year. Priscilla Belden Sue Brace Noncy Bradley Katie Brown Nancy Case Jan Cheva Patricio Decker Marlene Dome Koren Ann Ehrmann Ann Ellermon Sandra Evanek Virginia Flan Jo Ann F-osher Kothie Friedewald Janet Lee Fruit Audrey Hambley Priscilla George Sondro Hami Mary Gale Hebert Rosemory Heitz LaVerne Herbold Sharon Highfill Judith Lynne Hofer Jean Lynn Hoffm Judy Humphrey Virginia Humphrey Jackie Jorgenson Susan Jones Carlo Kelly Patty Klick udith Kay LIndley Wilberta Linsenbardt Jan Monthey Judy Marshall Patricia McCaughey Karen McCormick Lou Anne McGee Elizabeth Ann Noblett Mary Ellen Noce Marcio Otto Oarlene Palmer Sandra Regn Kristin Reiningc Sally Rowlon Sandy Rus Martha Schuetz Karen Scott Susanne Shelton Iris Shettlesworth Sue Sisk Diane Sklar Oonna Small Catherine Sterne Carolinn Swotts Sharon Tise Susan Thompson Sharon Todd Susan Verkerk Gall VIeth Karen Vieth Judy Weishapple Kathy Wells Janice Werley Cynthia Zunekas ff IJ nf i ff ( nf? r f q- f - i { ii i f ( «|v 9 hi q f ff? 1 . » ' f f f f f , ' 9 321 GAMMA PHI BETA FOUNDED AT SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY IN 1874 ADPHA DELTA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1921 Richmond Gamma Phi ' s Win Award at National Convention Gamma Phi Beta a dded another trophy to its collection bringing home the Standards Award from its National Con- vention last summer. The home of many queens, Gamma Phi ' s Kathy Kidd, Bunny Allen, and Carolyn Bouyer were finalists for the 1961 Military Ball, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sweetheart, and Kappa Alpha Sweetheart respectively. Bev Lowe was Miss June on the 1961 Miss Mizzou calendar. Social events included a square dance, a fathers ' week- end, a Christmas party, and a Romeo formal, the most out- standing event of the year. However, scholarship was not forgotten. Patty Hudnall made Phi Beta Kappa, and Judy Stevinson, Corinne Fisher, and Pat Reed were selected for Sigma Rho Sigma. Those in activities numbered Margaret McCloskey, WHO ' S WHO; Judy Stevinson, Sandy Gibbons, and Mary Mar- tin, majorettes; Corinne Fisher, MSA Student co-ordinator and secretary of the Student Court; and Barb Mester, " M " Women and WAA. Gamma Phi ' s made their presence felt in honoraries also: Marilyn Warden served as president of Phi Upsilon Omicron, and Pat Hudnall was president of Kappa Tau Alpha. Others recognized were Carol Buchmueller, Pi Mu Epsilon; Nancy Nelson and Nancy Willis, Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Minda Mc- Comb and Lana Yeokum, Phi Sigma Iota; Margaret McCloskey, Mortar Board; and Sue Kelly, Phi Sigma Theta. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Sue Dorsey PLEDGE TRAINER Carol Buchmueller SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Nancy Nelson RECORDING SECRETARY Barbara Allen CORRESPONDING SECRETARY Dee Dierking TREASURER Lana Yeokum RUSH CHAIRMAN Martha Hanna SCHOLARSHIP CHAIRMAN Nancy Willis STANDARDS CHAIRMAN Kathy Kidd HOUSE PRESIDENT Sonie Downie PANHELLENIC DELEGATE Marilyn Warden Bill London, Beta, was crowned Romeo at the annual formal field in February. Barbara Alle Peggy Bed Carolyn Carol Buchn Betty Car Jan Carr Andrea Dovid Mary Constance Dean Sara Jane Dean Betty Diekroeger Dee Dierking Carolyn Dixon Sue Dorsey Corinne Fische Jill Karen G Sandra Lee Gibbon Jon Goedeke Carol Hensel Belte Hilt Becky H Theo Homeyer Margie Jurgensmeyer Nan Kavisic Suson A. Kelly Kathleen Kidd Janet Klawiter Judy Klein Barbara Knapp Sharon Kay Kount Mary Krummel Judy Kunzeln- Nancy LeRitz Allison London Beverly Kate Lowe Pamela Marks Mary Lucille Ma Carol Maytag Jane McConkey Margaret McCloskey Minda McComb Barbara Sue Mester Mary Miller Jo-Ann Mills Frances Lee Neely Nancy Nelson Janet Nentwig Grace Popendick June Ellen Pieper Margaret Potashnick Lynne Prichard Patricia Reed Patsy Schell Sandro L. Smith Judy Stevinson Suzanne Waggen larilyn Warden Barbara Jo Wendel Nancy Willis Carolyn Willoughby Lana Yeokum Judith Yost tif?ff-rlf wF f ' " ■■ ( ' ' f re V f r f:1if ' , ' ' r 9Pi% : fA ■ uij ' ' .- i- i { ' } f) r? n ' ir ' - ) " . pm i M!M ff KAPPA ALPHA THETA FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY IN 1870 ALPHA MU CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1909 705 Kenttich Campus Activities, High Grades Mark Theta Year Boasting a 2.79 grade average last year, Alpha Mu chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta brought home the National Scholarship trophy. However, it was a far cry from all work and no play. Girls piling up spots in campus honoraries included Pat Mo- loney, president, Emily Taylor, Karen Ordahl, and Becky West Norris, Mortar Board; Anne Hutcheson, Dorcas Jeans Miller, Julia Link and Barbara Neenan, Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Nancy Beth Jackson and Lynn Denning, Sigma Rho Sigma; and Karen Ordahl, Phi Beta Kappa. Queens reigned at the Theta house, too. Jan Stone was a finalist for both Barnwarming queen and Savitar queen, Anita Speiser and Ellen Thomas, Homecoming queen finalists, and Kay Conrad, White Rose of Sigma Nu. Activities claimed much of the Thetas ' time with MSA luminaries Mary Jo Martin, Julia Link and Bette Clark serving as chairmen of Leadership Training, Campus Chest, and An- nouncement and Poster Distribution committees respectively. At the Student Union, Karen Ordahl was vice president in charge of promotion, and Emily Taylor was vice president in charge of personnel. WHO ' S WHO claimed three Thetas-Karen Ordahl, Emily Taylor, and Pat Moloney. At Mock UN time, Margie Farmer and Charlene Morganstern were co-chairmen of the banquet. Margie and Nicki Nichols were president and vice president of Johnston Hall respectively. Theta rounded out its year by sponsoring an orphan in Korea and donating to the Institute of Logopedics in Kansas. Taking time out from making outstandiniS. grades and participat- ing in all ram])u.s activities, the Thetas " platjed " during Derby Dnij. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Karen Ordahl VICE PRESIDENT Emily Taylor SECRETARY Bee Westbrooke TREASURER Pat Carter RUSH CHAIRMAN Kathy Middleton 32 Marsha Ami Jerena Arthur Sherrie Baker Susan Bras Vicky Brighom Gwinn Campbell ene Cariffe Sharon Cheek Eliiabeth Clark Kay Conrad Miriam Davis Lynn Denning y Edith Esles lorgie Former Martha Ann Freer Sheryl Freeman Elizabeth Gordo Noncy Beth Jackson Valerie Jones Charlene Jordan Barbara LaBarr Sharon Leech a Moloney :t Lee Mackey ione Mclntyre Suson Mclntyre Mary Jo Martin Anne Mason le Meriwether othy Middleton Patricia Middleton Linda Miller Charlene Morgensten Judy Myers Barbara Neenar Nicki Nichols Karen Ordahl Susie Oviatt Rusty Pardon Lynda Page Carolie Potter Charlou Prettyn barbara Scheperle Mortha Selders Susan Smith Anita Speiser Sydney Stanard Sally Stark Jan Stone Bonnie Stretz Nancy Taylor Jane Teel Roberta Tee Ellen Thomas Kay Tiffany Martha van den Berg Ludmilo Ann Weir Betty Westbrooke Margaret Will Lucia Williams Mary Winter Constance Worcester Sallie Zorch KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE IN 1870 THETA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1875 512 E. Rollins Kappa ' s Top Grades and Frolics in ' 60- ' 61 A concentrated scholarship program earned the Kappa ' s first place in overall sorority grades for the Winter semester of 1960. Yet despite the attention to the books that produced the top grade-point on campus, 2.75, the Kappa ' s still con- tinued to head the activities of many leading campus or- ganizations as well as receiving numerous honorary positions. Margo Maxwell was a finalist for Barnwarming Queen and the previous spring Sally Neville was crowned as 1960 Greek Week Queen. During the past term Millie Flentge served as President of AWS Judiciary Board; Carolyn Cochran was an MSA senator representing the freshman class as well as gaining a staff position on the SAVITAR. Nancy Silver, Susan Stalcup, Jan Markey and many of their sorority sisters were active in Student Union programs. A half dozen hon- oraries found Kappa ' s elected to their exclusive company. Jean Craig, President of SES; Ann Graham, president of Theta Sigma Phi, journalism society; Nancy Bybee, prexy of Phi Chi Theta; Mortar Board members, Nancy Becker and Vicki Thomas Dillon; and Phi Beta Kappa appointee. Khaki Lang, all showed leadership in their respective organizations. As a house the sorority sponsored a variety of social functions. The Christmas Formal in December and the Spring Monmouth Duo led the way. Activities highlighted almost every month and included Sorority Sing where the Kappa ' s were finalists, the 1961 Savitar Frolics which they won with the Sigma Nu ' s, and earlier the annual Christmas party with KAT and in February, the Square Dance. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Jacque Smitf VICE PRESIDENT Sally Neville TREASURER Nancy Silvei MEMBERSHIP CHAIRMAN Ann Waldor PLEDGE TRAINER Judy Mathi- HOUSE MANAGER Nancy Bybet SCHOLARSHIP CHAIRMAN Nancy Beckei PANHELLENIC DELEGATE Khaki Lane EFFICIENCY CHAIRMAN Susan Schiet RECORDING SECRETARY Liz Novinge SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Linda Browt Looks like a social meeting of the Grange, but these are the Kappas and their dates at the Kappas ' annual square dance. i 32R Belty Acuff Jean Alexander Patricia Barnhill Nancy Becker Diane Black Kalhryn Boehm Jean Brinnon Beverly Brockus Undo Brown Susan Burfc Nancy Bybee Linda Choplin Carolyn Cochran Joan Cooper Jean Craig Jo Ann Dyer Franklin Jo Farror Millie Flentge Betty Sue Fowli Ann Grohom ncy Heinberg Beth Houser Deedie Kramer Cynthia Latng Mary Carolyn Lang - f f f 9 - r 1 f % ' ■? . r Solly Leach Jane Lichte Patricia Long Jane Lumsden Janne Markey f ff Judith Mathis Morgo Maxwell Anne Meinershagen Julie Meinershagen Lynne Melton Ruth Ann Moore t Katherine Nelson Sally Neville Ann Oldham Ann Park Mary Randall Michael Reedy f imi Cynthia Richards Judith Sappington Susan Schien Elizabeth Schulti Nancy Silver Jacqueline Smith mm Nancy Tussy Mary Vawter Linda Wakeman Ann Waldorf Kay Wehking Felicia Wright m O ' lf 327 PI BETA PHI FOl NDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE IN 1867 MISSOURI ALPHA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1899 511 E. RoUins Navy Bathrobes to Savitar Frolics--a Pi Phi Year When September came, fifty Pi Phi actives returned to Columbia for a successful rush week which produced twenty- four charming pledges. Pi Phi ' s continued their busy pace as Judy Artley was a Homecoming Queen attendant, and the house decorations won second place. Missouri Alpha received the Pi Beta Phi national service award. Christmas came, bring- ing the annual Christmas party and formal. Jane Armstrong reigned as Phi Delta Theta Dream Girl, and since a Pi Phi had won this honor for three years, the trophy retired to the mantel at the chapter house. Gail Kennedy and Barbara Kohler were two finalists for Engineer Queen. To change from queens to activities, Susie Mars was president of AWS and a Mortar Board member. Phoebe Pi Pin ' s disphiy spoils from Orange Bowl victory. 328 Flynn and Martha Freeman were elected as junior Phi Beta Kappa members. Susie Mars and Lari-Le Leaver were listed in WHO ' S WHO. Lari-Le also headed the Mock United Nations. Pi Phi ' s belonged to KEA, Sigma Rho Sigma, and three of them were cheerleaders. During 1960 Greek Week, Pi Phi won sorority sing for the second year. The months of 1960 created three particularly exciting events. Suzanne Grayson had leading roles in " Bells are Ringing " and " West Side Story. " When the Tigers won the Orange Bowl, the Pi Phi ' s won Navy bathrobes! The Pi Phi ' s and SAE ' s combined talents to produce a Savitar skit worthy of Sophocles. This year, as always, the Pi Phi ' s kept the arrow pointing high and contributed to serving M.U. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Judy Yount VICE PRESIDENT Betsy Adams SECRETARY Ann Bassinger TREASURER Barbara Fitzgerei SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Ann Havens RUSH CHAIRMAN Marie Guetzemacher Betsy Adams Sidney Allee Nancy North Alvi, Jane Armstrong Julie Arnold Judy Artie] Mory Ann Aiar Claudia Borbee Janet Barnes Sandra Bartma Ann Basinge Undo Bloc Joan Bolte Barbara Browning Suzanne Callihan Betsy Cortland Claire Chamb Nancy Curl Dottie Dunlap Nancy Ellis Rebecca Enge Catherine Eubonks Barbara Fitzgerol Phoebe Flynn Judy Foeller Prudence Foge Kay Fran lartha Freeman Sally Ginn Elizabeth Gould Suzanne Grayson Connie Grogger Marie Gruetze Barbara Jones Gail Kennedy Barbora Kohler Lari-Le Leaver Donna Lewis Susan Lingle Leslie Lyddon Suzanne Mara Connie McGregor Jonett McGregor Meredith McLeod Beverly Morris Sue Nalley Elsa Newmon Joan Osiek Emmy Potter Mary Ann Prather Becky Reick Lou Robey Ann Rowley Louralou Schaper Sally Schuske Judy Smith Judy Stanley Kathy Steve Elizabeth Transou Madeline Wolloce Jean Welsh Carol Whitbread Geraldine Wic Marilyn Wil 1 J. 2 11 ' ■? ' - i «| £22§i2Jl SIGMA DELTA TAU FOUNDED AT CORNELL IN 1917 ALPHA LAMBDA FOUNDED IN 1956 924 Providence Sig Belt ' s Complete Fifth Year on Campus Two SDT Carol ' s were saluted for beauty and poise this year. Carol Altman was a Miss Miziou Finalist and Carol Posner was a Shamrock Beauty Queen. Dee Friedman joined the group of beauties, earning recognition as a Savitar Frolics Queen Finalist. This wasn ' t the only field that SDT excelled in though. Joyce Margolin was named to Pi Lambda Theta; Susie Cohn to Theta Sigma Pi; Sigma Rho Sigma and KEA; Marlene Fried- man was Pan Hellenic Secretary; and Carol Posner was Home- coming Secretary. A talented group in many respects, Alpha Lambda girls won the national SDT trophy for original songs. Celebrating their fifth year on campus, the SDT ' s once again sponsored a " Shoe Shine for Charity, " with all the proceeds going to a hospital for mentally retarded children. A May Day project also benefited a cancer hospital. A May picnic, a December Chanukah party, a Halloween party, and a spring formal rounded out the SDT social year. Emphasizing good grades, the girls finished with a 2.5 average for 1st year and were well on their way to maintain- ing that standing the first semester this year. : Jrr EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Barbara Felder FIRST VICE PRESIDENT Lynn Bergson SECOND VICE PRESIDENT Linda Forman TREASURER Marcia Unell i SECRETARY Susie Cohen t Many happy couples smile for the camera formal held at the chapter house. the annual spring I Carol Altman Morcia Boilen Terri Barewin Debbie Berger lynno Bergsi Sandra Bloom Noomi Bock Susan Cohn Nancy Colodny Melanie Davidson Joan Eiler Deborah Erien Barbara Felder Linda Forman Judith Jiedel Jon Kahn Marilyn less Rosalie levy Joyce Margolin Pat Mattson Rosalind Porfnoy Carol Posner Berrylann Robbir Sandra Rossman Diane Rubinow Marilyn Shriber Susan Simon Evelyn Stein Morcia Unell Estelle Zeldir 1.M5 %% % 5 - " y ■i tif mQ 2 2k 331 ZETA TAU ALPHA FOUNDED AT LONGWOOD COLLEGE IN 1898 ALPHA PSI CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1924 507 Kentucky Zetas Were Active From Columbia to Russia Zeta, Lynn Kratzer, took part in a Summer Exchange Program with the USSR; however, the girls who stayed right in Columbia, Missouri, were going places and doing things also. Mary Ann Schneidewind qualified for Theta Sigma Phi and served as president of Gamma Alpha Chi. Sharon O ' Sul- livan was membership chairman of SNEA; Debbie Hockaday was secretary of the Young Democrats; and, Joan Saussele was a member of the Missouri Workshop. Carolyn Bear was a member of the AWS Council and is the president-elect of Panhellenic Council. Jo Krudwig represented the Zetas in intra-mural athletics, and Sharon O ' Sullivan was in Angel Flight. Alpha Psi chapter joined in with other Zetas throughout the country to work with the National Society for Crippled Children and Adults, the National Project of Zeta Tau Alpha. Major social functions included a gala Fathers ' Weekend, winter and spring formals, an Alumnae Chili Supper and an Alumnae Breakfast. During the Fathers ' Weekend, Zeta Pops were treated to a football game, tour of campus, and a dinner. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Harriet Peel VICE PRESIDENT Mary Ann Schneidewind SECRETARY Irma Fanning TREASURER Sue Sudholt RUSH CHAIRMEN Barbara Bade Mary Ruth Scott RITUAL CHAIRMAN Toni Raccagno HISTORIAN Mary Bruns Christinas parties, the Zeta way, bring many beautiful surprise s and oog remembered fun. 332 Barbara Bade Carolyn Bear Morgoret Jane Burge Mary Bruns JoAnn Collins Jacquie Curtright Barbora Jean Evans Irma Lee Fanning Maxine Gottmeier Phoebe Alice Gish Marilyn Hall Deborah Hocltaday Judy Lynnea Johnson Mori Koci Jo Krudwig Joyce Le Begue Susan Lichiers Charlene Mabe Susan Kay Rapert Susan Renshaw Cecilia Reyes Rebecca Robinson Joan Saussele ry Scot. ' amela Carol Spee Susan Sudholt ef- •f f f-;.? u U . ? t !;■ V M m V. i u W V 333 ' " ' j -jsi%t . p 1 1 1 ■ li " - f ' Jm— [ ' flm% ■n ■Hwii 1 IKM li 506 Rollins ] Mnm ACACIA FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN IN 1904 MISSOURI CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1907 ,:i Acacia Ozark Party Highlight of Social Season The voice Missouri fans heard resounding throughout Memorial Stadium at halftime this season belonged to Acacia ' s Phil Maddox. Phil was just one of many Acacia mem- bers who made themselves heard on the Mizzou campus this year. Besides announcing at halftime Phil, Acacia president, was a member of the University Woodwind Quartet and Phi Mu Alpha. James Monsees was a member of QEBH, ODK, Tau Beta Pi, ASCE and WHO ' S WHO; James Beatty was secre- tary of Arnold Air Society; Alfred Gates was in Pi Mu Epsilon and Scabbard and Blade; Olen Monsees was president, and Jim Lukefahr served as secretary of the Ag Econ Club. Acacia raised its voice athletically also participating in all major intramural sports. They were division champions in basketball and reached the playoffs only to be beaten by eventual champ Phi Delt. They made quite a noise socially, too, with such events as the annual Ozark Party, and Enchanted Island Party, a Christmas Semi-Formal, and a Spring Formal at the Daniel Boone Hotel. All in all Acacia made its presence on the Mizzou campus heard in many respects. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT D. Phillip Maddox VICE PRESIDENT Olen Monsees SECRETARY Jerry Butler TREASURER Lowell Moore SOCIAL CHAIRMAN G. Kenneth Wessel Acacians and their dates " pound leather " at the Ozark party. David Bandy James Beaty Jr. Oonold Bess don Collins ohn Fitzgerald Daniel Follmei Lanny Hamilton Robert Hoskins Rolfe Kiehne Jock Long Jim Lukefohr Donald Maddox Orien McDaniel James Monsees Ned Monsees Olen Monsees Lowell Moore Kenneth Murray Charles Palmer Ronald Pfeifer William Roir Mike Ross James Singleton Kenneth Wessel Gary Williams f f? ' - f: M £k 335 ALPHA EPSILON PI FOUNDED AT NEW YORK UNIVERSITY IN 1913 MU DEUTERON CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1947 ' Ji 407 Biirnham Apes Swing Through a Busy Jungle of Campus Life Art Schneider walked off with the handball singles title for the second straight year to highlight a successful season in athletics for the men of AEPi. Mickey Azorsky, president of the house, was chairman of the Fraternity-Sorority Sing, a Missouri delegate to the Big Eight IPC Conference, treasurer of Missouri IPC, and co- chairman of the M.U. card section. Bruce Copilevitz served as Chief Justice of the Student Court, Steve Morose was a MSA senator, and Sam Goldman edited the IFC Rush Brochure. Howard Jacobson served as National Vice Chairman of Youth for Symington, and Dave Saferstein was the National Adver- tising Manager of Shamrock. Getting into the swing of party politics was Dick Krantz, publicity chairman for the United Campus party. During the year, Paul Chapman led cheers for the Mizzou Tigers. Four big social affairs aided the AEPi ' s party-throwing reputation. Besides the major events— the annual Jungle Party, the Dogpatch party, the Winter and Spring formals— they also took part in numerous serenades, fireside and record parties. From giving Christmas and Easter parties for under- privileged children in Columbia to cheering Mike Belinson, Rick Beldner, and Steve Radinsky, track team members, on to victory, it was another great year for AEPi. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Mickey Azorsky VICE PRESIDENT Milt Goldenberg PLEDGE MASTER Phil Modes TREASURER Dave Saferstein SECRETARY Hal Loewenstein SERGEANT-AT-ARMS Stan Goldman MEMBER-AT-LARGE Mike Silver The chapter house became Dogpatcli, U.S.A.. as tJie AEPi ' s out- did themselves with fantastic decorations for a fantastic party. Michael Azorsky Steven Baker Richard Beldner Michael Belinson Martin Bercov Gory Bierman Paul Chapman Oonold Cohn Gory Cooperr Ashley Cyti Elliott Cytron Elliot Enger Harvey Finkelstein Lawrence Fielder Steven Funk ■y Gordner Milton Goldenberg Samuel Golden Stanley Goldman Seldon Goldstein Robert Hertzel Phillip Modes Myron Holtzn Howard Ja Richard Korney Richard Kranli Larry Lessner Bert levy Hal Loewenstein Robert Lubin Martin MeGeff Steven Morose Maurie Plottner Marsholl Podolsky Stephen Radinsky Kenneth Rose Harold Rosen William Rubenstein Gary Socks David Sofersleii Richard Schwa .fj w _ jTl . j T : .lie, p. O ,C. Cy ,Ci C ' t fv f ■ ir ' " ' ' " ■ ' - f f ' 4 1 - - £ .Pv cz O f ' - f ' fe- - ' ' ALPHA GAMMA RHO FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS IN 1904 THETA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1916 602 College AGPs in National Spotlight Alpha Gamma Rho, led by four point student and candi- date for President Kennedy ' s Point Four Youth Program, Ron Stout, had an extremely full year. The COLLEGE FARMER MAGAZINE became a house proj- ect with John Harper serving as editor, Ogel Hopkins as busi- ness manager, and Dean Kipp as assistant manager. Ron Wenneker and Ogle Hopkins were named to ODK with Ogle serving as vice-president. He also filled the vice- presidency of Alpha Zeta. Wenneker was elected to Mystical Seven. Ron Stout, featured in LIFE Magazine ' s series on the Point Four Youth Corps, made WHO ' S WHO and was Chair- man of the MSA Department of Welfare. Members earning recognition from Sigma Rho Sigma included, Wenneker, Charlie Stock, Stout, Hopkins, Zone Akins, John Harrison, Knipp, Ray Waggoner, Willis Campbell, Noel Fischar, Hayes, Roger Heins, Mont e Newkirk, and Ed Turner. Noel Fischer led the way in athletics earning a spot on the varsity wrestling team. Gala social events of the year were a Christmas formal, an Evergreen in Wonderland party, and a Poverty Party. They also had a creditable year in grades, ranking above the all men ' s average. ■ ' ' ?»«f-- ' " " - - ' EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Ron Stout VICE PRESIDENT Ogle Hopkins TREASURER Charles Stock SECRETARY Zone Akins SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Mike Denslow AGP ' s and their dates at the Evergreen in Wonderland party. 338 I i Boyd Akins Zane Vernon Akins Gaylon Kyle Alfrey Lorry William Birk Willis Compbell James Wesley Co k,At nmes Lee Christensen Caleb Davis III John Paul DeGormo Gary Dickinson Perry Duncan Kenneth Dale Emer; Noel Allen Fisher Richard Gates D. Eugene Hagan Lorry Harper Ogle Dean Hopkin Allen W. Johnso Earl Morris Jo Sidney Beery Johnson, Jr. Lelan Kapp Cecil Claude Keasler Harold Allen Kelley Howard Ernest Kelley Edwin Dean Knipp Charles LoRue Robert E. Laughlin John Magruder Richard Magruder Cecil Taylor Matthews Monte Newkirk Louis Gene Peters Victor Gene Schweizer David Walter Sorokwosz Paul Steele Charles Stock Ron Stout Max E. Summers Ronold Gene Terwilliger Edwin Turner Earl Neol VanEaton Bralton Wallace Gary Waller John Warren Ronald Wenneker Stephen Wilson John Woodward fe r ' fn ' - J f |=H ' (If ' ' z ' " ' ' ■ C. f f-. fm. ' i f ' M i-- ' 1 . 1 - ' t. |- _. J 339 ' ill ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA NATIONAL FOUNDING AT MISSOURI IN 1923 BETA CHAPTER Scholarship and Service Keynote Year for Alpha Gamma Sigma Many members of Alpha Gamma Sigma made their presence felt in both Ag and campus activities. Sigmas held offices in the Ag Club, Block and Bridle, Alpha Zeta, Scabbard and Blade, Ruf Nex, Mizzou 4-H and the Collegiate FFA. Lyman Kaiser served as Treasurer of MSA, Treasurer of the Ag Club, and Vice-president of Alpha Zeta. He was also selected for membership in QEBH and WHO ' S WHO. Jack Riley was a candidate for MSA treasurer. He held active membership in Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Rho Sigma, Alpha Zeta and ODK. Highlight of the social year was the Stairway to the Stars Fall Formal. Miss Sandra Sewell was crowned Sweet- heart of AGS. Other outstanding events included a Costume party and a Founder ' s Day banquet. AGS ' s 28 actives and 23 pledges helped the community by conducting a toy drive for the hospital, and taking people to the polls to vote in the November election. The chapter took an active part in intramurals, placing fourth in IFC bowling and boasting enthusiastic entries in other divisions. Not forgetting scholarship AGS again finished well over the all men ' s average. Ml flHi- " • m 1 mm Ijnl IkJil 1 V lamt Iw H lpi wfl n ■ f — Hu ' " i EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Jack Riley VICE PRESIDENT Ernest Flucke RECORDING SECRETARY Bob Scheiderer CORRESPONDING SECRETARY Bruce Johnson TREASURER Wilbur Ellenberger SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Gerald Doennig " Once more for the people on the West Coast, Alplui Gamma Sigma mascot. ays Bozo the I Bob Biggs Ralph Botdslon Kenneth Bray Melvin Bree Randall Burfeind Donald Claycomb Borrie Cornelius Leroy Deichma Eldrid Easlerhaus L W. Ellenberger Dennis Ficken Ernest Flucke William Guffey Clark Gwin Wendell Hoffman Robert Norton Charles Huecke David Huecker Donald Huniiger Jim Ingersoll Robert Jackson R. B. Johnson Lyman Kaiser •v David Kampschroeder Randall Minnick Lorry Moore Rex Ricketts Jack Riley Edward Scheiderer Lorry Shonks R. A. Simmons Kenneth Simpson Harold Starck Bob Stewart Ryland Utiaut Jerome Wahlers Michael Williams (-- .C ' Ir ' ' 341 ALPHA TAU OMEGA FOUNDED AT RICHMOND UNIVERSITY IN 1865 GAMMA RHO CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1906 903 Richmond ATO ' s Take 42 Pledges During Rush Alpha Tau Omega started the year off with a bang, tak- ing some 42 pledges during Rush Week. A big year in all respects followed. Social events included the traditional Cornjigger, the third annual Fire Party com- memorating the disastrous ATO fire in 1957, a Gay 20 ' s Night, and Christmas and spring formals. In intramurals the ATO ' s finished second in their football league, fourth in handball singles, third in handball doubles, first in table tennis, and third in their basketball league. ATO ' s on campus were James Pemberton, ODK, Scabbard and Blade, Phi Delta Phi Legal fraternity, Omar Robinson Law Scholarship; Carter Roger, WHO ' S WHO; Bill Starke, Scabbard and Blade; and Lawrence Fisher, platform chairman of the United Campus Party. Out for sports were Gary Woods, basketball; William Younger, track; and Al Clawson, wrestling. Carey Cole was a drum major for Marching Mizzou. The men of ATO teamed with Tri-Delt to present a skit in the 1961 presentation of Savitar Frolics. J EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Jim Litzsinger VICE PRESIDENT Kent Wilson TREASURER John Ferris SECRETARY Owen Anglum SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Tom Reinhart Freckles and fun highlight anmicil Cornjigger party. i i Owen Anglum Fred Ballmann Howell Bronsford Ellis Brunton Bill Bybee John Cross Lanny Dacus Dorrell Deputy James Derrin Jerry Devir John Fer Tom Fleming Louis Fries Charles Grow Craig Han hn Hudson William James Tom Jones Robert King James Lewis James Litzsinger George Mills Howard McNish James Nelson Jerry Neilson John O ' Neil William Overbey George Paul Tyrus Ragland Mike Regan Thomas Reinhart Alan Riekhof Harold RiekhoF Paul Riekhof Rondolph Rolf Pete Schmidt illiam Shy Jock Sprottle Bill Stark Bruce Starke David Stewart Robert Stewart Clifford Stigall Scott Stuart Rich Thien Alan Thornton Jeffery Webe Gary Woo. Olan Williom Younger iliMM 343 BETA THETA PI j FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY IN 1839 ZETA PHI CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1890 Zeta Phi Chosen Outstanding Chapter of Beta Last year Zeta Phi Chapter received recognition by the national college survey bureau as the " Best Chapter of Beta. " Helping earn this award were such men as house presi- dent Barney Calame. Besides serving as President of the Memorial Student Union, Barney was also a member of Mysti- cal Seven, ODK, and WHO ' S WHO. Howard Wright, Budget and Finance Vice-President of the Student Union, was also Business Manager of " Bells Are Ringing. " Henry Kenower was vice president of Sigma Rho Sigma, Fred Boyer was Special Events Director of the Student Union, and John McCraw was IFC Rush Week Chairman. Others adding to Beta ' s fame were Charles Babcock, IFC Court; Chuck Leffler, MSA Senator; Bruce Smith, Assistant Busi- ness Manager of SHOWME, and Ken Meuser, Production Board of J School. Beta ' s nominated to reign over sororities were William Lunden, Gamma Phi; and John McCraw, Kappa. Brandishing nine 4.0 students. Beta walked off with scho- lastic honors last year finishing with a 2.68 grade average. For the first semester of the year Beta was the only fraternity ranked in the number one category. Social life didn ' t suffer in the face of all this though. Top affairs were a pledge formal and a gala Nightclub Christmas formal. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Barney Calame VICE PRESIDENT John McCraw SECRETARY Bill London TREASURER Pat Biythe RUSH CHAIRMAN Charles Leffler SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Charles Babcock The Beta ' s yell, " who ivas Pater Ktwx " in an evening, get together. 344 i Gene Bradley Edwin Clark Roger Coldsnow Jerry Grumpier Stephen Cummings Vincent Del Pino David Dormeyer Howard Flem George Go Neol Gray Eugene Paul Hamilton Sam Hawkins Stuart Keown Don Knoesel Sidney Kollme Peter Lomy Richard London Kenneth Lay Charles Leech Williom London Donald Lottmann Gerald MoGee John MoGee Robert Maxwell John McCrow Wallace McDonald Alexander McMillon Ken Meuser, Jr. Michael Miller William Miller Phillip Prather Lee Robertson Fred Schnell Jr. Alvin Schultz Robert Silver Bruce Smith Curron Smith Thomos Talbot Jr Jim Taylor David Tomlin Drexel Turn r ex r r r f ' r U Vincent Tu Charles Von Dyn Vic Von Dyne Gerold Weh Ronald Williams 34E Jl DELTA CHI FOUNDED AT CORNELL UNIVERSITY IN 1890 MISSOURI CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1951 1415 University Annual DX Jazz Concert Draws Much Talent Delta Chi climaxed another successful year with its an- nual Jazz Concert. The concert, an attempt to further jazz at Missouri, was expected to draw both professional and amateur talent from Columbia and surrounding areas. Other big events in the Delta Chi year included a winter formal, a Halloween party, and a White Carnation Ball. Delta Chi ' s were active on campus in such organizations as Alpha Kappa Psi, Dale Coerver, Alan Weaver and Bill Swinea; Delta Sigma Pi, Cecil Boyer and Ernest Cuttings; and the University Wrestling team, Don Godi and Jim Jones. Bringing home the bacon in intramurals were the football team, first in its division, and the bowling team, third in over- all IFC competition. The house finished with a 2.25 over-all average for last year, placing it easily on the IFC Honor Roll and well above the all-men ' s average. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Dale Coerver VICE PRESIDENT Bill Swenlea SECRETARY Alan Weaver TREASURER Ed Barnes CORRESPONDING SECRETARY George Thurston A wide variety of " characters " were on liaml at llic IlaUouccn party. G. Edward Barnes Charles B. Bross James Cleary William H. Coffey Henry Deutsch Donald Godi Ernest Gutfing Wayne Harrell Carl Haynle Arthur Jones Karl Kerr Joseph C. Kretschn Chuck Leffler Robert Oldham Gerald Lee Rapp Freddie Salmons Gory N. Schmedding William Swineo Harold George Thurston Alan Weaver William G. Zoller 347 r 1304 Bass DELTA SIGMA PHI FOUNDED AT CITY COLLEGE OF NEW YORK IN 1899 MISSOURI CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1956 Delta Sig ' s Charter Bus to O.U. Game. Re-established on the Mizzou campus four years ago, Delta Sigma Phi is now on a level with many of the older and more established houses. It began the year on the right foot, taking twelve pledges. First major activity of the ye ar was in September when one hundred percent of the house gave blood in the name of Mrs. William Soper, wife of an Alumni Control Board Member. Other events following in quick succession included a Carnation Ball, a Founders Day Banquet, a trip to Oklahoma via chartered bus for the Mizzou-OU game, and a Halloween Party. Many other activities were planned for the second semester, giving the chapter an extremely full year. Delta Sigs shined in athletics, taking first in their league and second in the IFC Bowling roll-offs. They also took an ac- tive interest in other major intramural sports this year. Outstanding event of the year was when Samuel O. Smith, past national president of Delta Sigma Phi, was honored guest and speaker at the Founder ' s Day and Carnation Ball. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Pierre Davnic VICE PRESIDENT Jim Connolly SECRETARY Ron Osborne TREASURER Brian Moore SERGEANT AT ARMS Lewis Hoehn Delta Siss Serenade at annual Carnation Ball Gary Bonnell George E Campbell James Joseph Connelly Pierre G. Daunic Tom G. Dothage Stanton C. Gladde Robert Heggie Lewis Hoehn Donald Humn Owen Austin Kearns, Jr Jaak Loomas Kokker Bruce J. Loewenberi Chester Masztok, Brian Moore Douglas Moore Richard E. Morley William F. Oberi Ronald Joseph Osbor Douglas Poller Richard Pattersoi Ivin I. Pauls David H. Pope Roger Lee Proctor, Jr, Bob Richards Bill Russel Gene Schoeffer Dick Stoats Robert J. Wagnei Jim Weslhoff 349 DELTA TAU DELTA FOUNDED AT BETHANY COLLEGE IN 1858 GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1905 1 1 .923 Maryland Belt ' s Unscored Upon in Intramural Football The Delts year was highlighted by their undefeated un- scored upon team that completed the spectacular season with an 8-0 victory for the fraternity crown. Delt athletes did not confine themselves to intramural activity however. On the baseball diamond Ail-American Ron Cox and Tiger regulars Gene Orf, John Meives and Al Laffoon sparked the Bengals to another winning season. Cox also sparkled on the basketball court while John O ' Dowd contributed to the University ' s greatest team. The Delt house, at 923 Maryland, was a particularly busy place preceeding the Christmas holidays. The fraternity spon- sored a Christmas party for local underprivileged children as part of their frequent charity projects. The prime social func- tion of the season was the DTD ' s annual December formal, " Winter Fantasy. " On campus several Delts gained organizational positions, including Alan Steinberg who was app ointed business manager of the SAVITAR yearbook. John Meives was elected to a place in Omicron Delta Kappa, nationally-recognized honorary for scholarship and contributions to the school. In the grade department Gamma Kappa of DTD, main- tained an above average house grade point, about 2.15. Officers for the winter term are: President, Mark McKin- ney; vice-president, Ron Mullins; secretary Dave Amundsen and treasurer. Bob Shupe. EXECUTIVE COUNC IL PRESIDENT Gary Starr VICE PRESIDENT Dave Howell SECRETARY Tom Williams TREASURER Alan Steinberg RUSH CHAIRMAN Mark McKlnney Dates join Delts at Founders Daii Banquet. David Amundson Larry Andrews Darrell Aushermon James Bailey Eugene Blankenmelstei James Carothers David Dodge Derricl Dodge William Dyer John Gordon David Hankins Jim Hinkle Dave Howell Andrew Kantis ' William Kennedy Allen Laffoon Denny Martin Daniel Mueller Ron Mullin Charles Naylor Paul Niedner John O ' Dowd Eugene Orf Joseph Russell Richard Schmidtke Larry Schuize Robert Shupe Tom Slack Robert Snyder Gary Starr Alan Steinberg Larry Steinberg Barry Stuart William Van Kirk Tom Williams John Zerbes 2M Q 3 » Q ■:p o Q I 44 :«■ ' , ' . , wu-ii jr.i r j S DELTA UPSILON A «««3ii j « FOUNDED AT WILLIAMS COLLEGE IN 1834 MISSOURI CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1924 I Rollins and Maryland New House Highlights D.U. Activities The long awaited hour came for the men of DU in Janu- ary as they abandoned their one-time Stephens dormitory and moved into a new house at the corner of Rollins and Maryland. The old and the new shared the spotlight in DU ' s year. Old-hat for Delta Upsilon was placing first in fraternity grade averages for 1959-60 and second for the winter semester of 1960. The old also included continuing its tradition of spon- soring the Campustown Races, this year ' s edition being the 12th annual running. Among the new, but not unordinary, were the many hon- ors won by DU ' s. John Pllkington and Terry Brady were elected to Sigma Rho Sigma; Bill Brackman was vice-president of Marching Mizzou; J. C. Emerson was on the Student Court and YMCA Cabinet; and Bill Henrick was MC of 1960 Carousel and elected to Scabbard and Blade. Athletically, the DU ' s were up to their old tricks, taking the fraternity softball championship for 1960, tying for their division championship in basketball, and numbering among their ranks Olympic bronze medal winner, Dick Cochran; varsity basketball letterman, Don Sarver; and wrestling team member, Bob Rowland. Rounding out the year were such social functions as a Bohemian Party, a Reno Party, and Christmas and Spring formals. ' ' -:?..d ' ; ' m w EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT David Hall VICE PRESIDENT Don Sarver TREASURER Ray Schmitz CORRESPONDING SECRETARY J. C. Emerson RECORDING SECRETARY Bill Chastain -.•- - V ' J DU ' s keep in touch during the summer with parties in the Ozarks. i i Roger Anderson Ken Aubuchon Ronald Bargcr Jeff Barnhart Douglas Black Terry Brady Robert Brauninger Forrest Browne Morris Brown Larry Burghoff Larry Caldwell Bob Cash Bill Chostoin Frank Clark Richard Clouse Charles Closser Richard Cochn dward Courtney Mike Craig Steve Crain James Dowdy J. C. Emerson Douglas Eskridge George Fohle Jim Ferguson David Hall Reed Hansen William Hendrick John Heritage William Hoops James Johnson Bill Jones Dan Jones Greg Jorgenson Jere Kingsbury Jim Klund Larry Kruse William leach John Dick McAllis Bob McBride Don McCroskey Gunther Meier Gary Melton John Pilkington Charles Pope Dave Porchey Morton Potashnick Don Reed Jim Rhodes Steve Richards James Rowland J. A. Rucker Ronald Rutherford Tom Ryther Raymond Schmiti Benny Serres Dovid Serviss David Stormer James Suckow Forrest Tennant Richard Wagner Clark Wonory Dove Wells Charles Yaege I. r- fr w « c " ■ Q e r: a . P b ' B B Q r- c: . f;:. u. FARMHOUSE FOUNDED AT MISSOURI UNIVERSITY FOUNDING DATE1905 827 Virginia Farmhouse Top Ag Frat at Missouri FarmHouse laid firm claim to the title of top Ag fra- ternity on the campus of Missouri for this year. Among the honors its members copped were four of six offices in the Ag Club, president and vice president of Block and Bridle, presi- dent of the Agricultural Economics Club, president of the 4H Club, president of the Ruff Nex, and secretary of the Pre-Vet Club. However, the men of FarmHouse didn ' t limit their ac- tivities to agriculture. Everett Forkner and Norn Braksick were honored by both ODK and WHO ' S WHO. Byron Rosbrugh was named a foreign exchange delegate to Yugoslavia during the summer. Tom Stein threw his hat into the political ring, serving as campaign manager for the United Campus party. Founded nationally here at Mizzou in 1905, FarmHouse celebrated its local Founders ' Day April 15th. Big social events of the year were winter and spring formals. FarmHouse was the leading blood donor among campus organized houses this year and received recognition from the local Red Cross chapter. Getting back to agricultural achievement, six FarmHouse members were named to Alpha Zeta, agricultural scholastic honorary. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Norman Braksick VICE PRESIDENT E. M. Wagner TREASURER B. E. Rosbrugh SECRETARY W. L. Scrutchfield SOCIAL CHAIRMAN R. E. Harriman Annual picnic at local ahwi ' .s Itonn ' h ation to FH ' s and their dates. fun, lood, (ind relax Howard Beckemeyer Jerry Best Roy Bohlken Gene Bohlker Gary Braden Jim Bradley Jr. Norman Braksick Jerry Cox John Crouch Eddie Daniel Gordon Dietch Evan Emery rank Felton Everett Forkner John Gall Dwayne Garrett Paul Gibbs John Horriman Robert Harrima Dallas Jenkin Robert Leftwich Richard Lierhein Wayne loch Jerry Marti Jackie Neill Edward Nierman Richard Nistendirk Neal Parrett Harvey Peterson Sidney Porter Donald Roderick Byron Rosbrugh jhn Saunders Neal Schnorre Leon Scrutchfield Thomas Stein Ernest Wagner Jr. Jerry Weber Morris Westfall Douglas Wilson KAPPA ALPHA FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY IN 1865 ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1891 i 1301 Unkcisitu KA ' s Boast Two All-Americans Back in October and November two KA ' s found their way into the headlines continually. They were Danny LaRose and Ed Blaine, All American end and honorable mention All American tackle respectively. Even though not making headlines, many other KA ' s were building names for themselves. Bill Brinkman, Captain of the DG Pinafore Party, was named to Phi Beta Kappa. John Wil- liams, Cannon Harvey, and Ed Baline earned spots in Sigma Rho Sigma. Williams and Harvey also made Phi Eta Sigma with the latter serving as president. Harvey and Brinkman, president of Phi Mu Epsilon among his other honors, were elected to ODK. Brinkman also made Mystical Seven. Harvey served as Student Union Committee Head. Gary Custer was Photo Editor of MANEATER and Bob Irwin was on the Inter-fraternity Supreme Court. Social highlight of the year was the annual Old South Ball, celebrating the South ' s secession from the Union. Other social events included a Christmas formal and many in- formal get-togethers. Even with their names up in light the KA ' s didn ' t let grades lag, as they once again ranked above the ail men ' s average. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Don Pearce VICE PRESIDENT Bob Fisher SECRETARY Tom McClard SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Steve Jones SCHOLARSHIP CHAIRMAN Cy Harvey RUSH CHAIRMAN Pete Rozier KA ' s crowf-i queen of Old South Ball. Craig Baird Robert Berkley Edward Blaine Ben Bull Bruce Cornell Gary Custer Donald Dcnnington Don Dupske Robert Emmons James Esles Richard Ferguson Robert Fisher William Gaddy Lawrence Garrett Edward Glenn Clark Guilliams Glen Hackman Guy Hackman Donald Hagc annon Harvey David Hall Larry Hilton William Hilton Thomas Hudson Robert Irvin Langdon Jones Stephen Jones Tom Kikis Danny La Rose Theodore McClard Tom McClard Harry McCown Phillip Nolz David Ogle Donald Pearce Richard Preltyman Richard Rerchardi Peter Roiier Bill Rustemeyer William Schram James Schuiz Virgil Shoemaker Steve Sowers Ronald Sprad Edward Taylor Robert Thompson Alan Wells John Williams John Wright KAPPA SIGMA FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA IN 1869 BETA GAMMA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1898 110 Sfewaii Road Kappa Sig ' s Mix Parties With Politics Whether " Running, " walking or flying low, the Kappa Sigs fall into the " something else again " category. Known as one of the more social conscious fraternities, their Clover Club and Cosmo Park parties can be classed as all-time great. The men at 110 (East Stewart Road) undoubtedly got more enjoyment out of the Tigers ' fine football season than the ball- players did themselves, what with their Saturday night rock and roll sessions and the fun of slapping together a mecha- nized Homecoming display. On the gridiron the Kappa Sigs were ably represented by four first string performers and a slew of reserves. Guards Paul Garvis and Paul Henley, de- fensive halfback Norm Beal and first unit quarterback Ron Taylor were all key players on Missouri ' s best football squad in history. Aside from weekend frivolity, the Kappa Sigs devoted the remainder of the week to a concentrated scholarship program for the entire house. The study plan paid off for both actives and pledges as the house average of over 2.25 easily above the all-men ' s average, will attest. Thanks to the active chap- ter ' s mark of 2.40, the fraternity earned the ranking of above- average under the IPC ' s new classification system. The Kappa Sigs are expecting to initiate at least 13 from this year ' s pledge class whose grades fell well ahead of the campus all-pledge average. Men from the house found positions in numerous cam- pus activities including Savitar yearbook, Savitar Frolics, Stu- dent Union and MSA committees. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Wayne Douglos VICE PRESIDENT Robert Bukowsky PLEDGE TRAINER Dan Reilly MASTER OF CEREMONIES Jack Palmer SECRETARY Tom Lagow TREASURER Keith Blackwell Cresent ami Star reign over the annual Stanhtst Spring formal. i Jon Beckman Keith Blockwell Robert Bukowsky John Burke Robert Carder Lee Chopin rell Crotier Aike Crow Max Davidson Jim Dimos Wayne Douglas Roger Fisher Jack Forcelledo George Forney Louis Galiano Paul Garvis James Geliha -r ' M ' P ' mm- Edward Guehne Tom Hagemani Daniel Halloran Stephen Hasty Robert Haupt Peto Henderson John Johnson Normon Johnson Arthur Kriemelman Tom Logow Pete Larson Gene Mortin Phillip McDermott Larry Munson John Muller Jack Palmer John Poyto Darrell Plocher Benjamin Price Dan Reilly Robert Rieansnid Elmer Richars Alan Richter Steve Risinger William Renfro Jr. William Rinesmith David Ross Howard Schulle William Sipp Winthrop Stevens David Stokes Edward Stoyanoff Dick Unger Henry William! Todd Wipke Woodward Bonham Jack Worfler Williom Worley Dolton Wright Leo Yoder mM kmT»Jrk4i dfk 35 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA FOUNDED AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY IN 1909 GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1926 I 503 Kentucky Ave. Politics and Parties for Lambda Chi Several months ago the Lambda Chi ' s got out and made some noise. Almost before they knew it they were joined by house after house, independent after independent and when all was quiet again house president Roger Bridges had added another feather to his cap— the presidency of MSA. However, Roger wasn ' t the only Lambda Chi making noise this year. Jim Shamberger, secretary of IFC, earned posi- tions on ODK, Sigma Rho Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma and Phi Beta Kappa. Bridges joined him in ODK. The Lambda Chi ' s rang the bell at Homecoming and walked away with first prize in the fraternity divisions of decorations. Another bell-ringer was Jerry Hogemuster, a distinguished military student. Working hard at every event last year, the Lambda Chi ' s raised their scholastic standing from thirtieth to eighth among fraternities. Even with all this activity social life wasn ' t neglected. They held a steak fry, a White Rose Formal, a champagne party, a Bohemian party and a Hawaiian party. Also the Lambda Chi ' s didn ' t forget the Cerebral Palsy Foundation, their annual charity project. A campus-wide golf tournament was held in May with all proceeds going to the Foundation. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL fl PRESIDENT Roger Bridges VICE PRESIDENT John Owens SECRETARY Jim Shamberger TREASURER Jim Kaufman SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Charles Pittmon Lambda Chi rings the bell with first place in Honwcuming dec- orations. 360 Roger Allen Bridge] Larry Brown Dale Lee Davis Gary Davis Albert Dil Robert H. Dlllard Lanny Epperson Arthur Gafke Roger Gafke Peter MacLeod Gerrord ames Neil Gimbletl David Lynn Golden Ron Graves Charles Greenlee, III Jerry Hagemeistei Glenn Hardy Bond Richard Hattershire Lawrence Holmes Ronald Arthur Holtman James Hunt Terry Johnson James David Kaufman Michael O. King Gary B. Klriiger Eugene Klund Thomas Mahach W. Carl Nipps John M. Owens Charles Wallace Parker Charles J. Phipps Winston Pitman Walter Pollard Jerry Leigh Reid Jainei R. Reiter Charles Riley Albert Ruhmann Robert William Schnitker William Schoberkatter Kenneth Selvedge James Marvin Sharnbergei Jack Shaw Gerald Staub Ronuld Stevens Robert Taylor Dean Tuggle Gary Wesley Walker Dee Wample. Wayne Winter David Wrislen Ed S. Yogel Joe Yogel £ ' . - K- f- f--- f ' r§ 6 tr fe-;:.. ft ' (9- fe- 4- C b ■ v wy ' § ' r Wjmf ■f - 36 [T fr i i i; t 1 T i fcffii. ' _. 701 BiimJwm Road PHI DELTA THETA FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY IN 1848 CHI MU CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1899 Phi Belts Cop I-M Basketball Crown Phi Delt ' s got off to a running start in Intramurals this year, taking second in football and first in basketball. The basketball crown was their second in as many years and vaulted them into the spotlight in the 1961 total points com- petition. Phi Delta Theta took the lead in many activities, winning the Silver Star Award from their national organization for outstanding improvement. They also brought home the scho- lastic award. One such activity helping them win the award was charity. As a part of their charity program. Phi Delta Theta painted and cleaned up the Stephens Nursery and Cerebral Palsy Home. Outstanding men on campus included Rodney Wheir, Sigma Rho Sigma; Phil Alexander, John Clark, Dick Payne, Lon Richards, Scabbard and Blade, Fred Wrinkle, chairman MSA Mock United Nations arrangements committee. Skip Synder contributed to Mizzou ' s undefeated season and Orange Bowl Victory. The top event of the year was the Phi Delt ' s annual Christmas formal. Jane Armstrong, Pi Beta Phi, reigned as Dream Girl of Phi Delta Theta. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Fred Wrinkle VICE PRESIDENT Dave Acuff SECRETARY Bob Dierberg TREASURER Ross Early SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Mike Limbaugh RUSH CHAIRMAN John Stone u the midst of decorating for titeir Christmas David Acuff Philip Alexande Jimmy Badge William Ba Croft Bruening Scoll Carter William Crumb Ralph Dewitt Douglas Dibb Robert Dierberg Rich Dobbs ft 1 i ? ? Conrad Hitchler Mason Hulen Johnny Hunter Robert Ingersoll Bob Jacoby T. C. Jacoby, Jr. Gregory K Jo Jim Johnson John Kiloh Jon Krebbs John Leber Mike Limbough Everetle McCloin Garland Middcndorf Richord Monsees John Newell Scott Orr Bill Palmquist Richard Payne Ted Pohl Lee Pander Tom Probst David Rowlings John Ray Robinson J. Kemp Ruffner James Schrock Lynn Snowden Skip Snyder Steve Stiles Carl Summers Bill Tobin John Von Skelton Keith Weber Martin Whitfield Fred Wrinkle Ronald Youn • ff :! C rs a ' ! f 9?? ' 2 f 1 m f f i ??i i 1 i?s I Q • : A 9?3? ? f f • Jli? W ::5 3 f • - PHI GAMMA DELTA FOUNDED AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE IN 1848 CHI MU CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1899 704 College Avenue Fiji Politicos Wheel and Deal on Campus A highly successful political year for the campus was no less a political year for Phi Gamma Delta. Heading the SPA party as chairman was Phi Gam Mike Scanian and named as freshman Senator from the fraternity-sorority group was Frank Luen. Others joining in the political game were J. C. Dunn, vice- president Big light IFC, Treasurer of ODK, WHO ' S WHO and President of Tau Beta Pi; Bill Covington, treasurer Tau Beta Pi, Secretary Pi Mu Epsilon; and John Hildebrand, news release chairman of the Student Union. Phi Gam ' s carried the ball in athletics too. Out for fresh- man sports were Dick Holzgraefe, football; Ray Bob Carey, basketball; and John Boise, baseball. Tom Thomas, George Clements, Richard Peterson, George Hulett, and Richard Kret- chmar were on the varsity baseball squad. The Fiji ' s celebrated Christmas along with underprivileged children from the Columbia area. A group of the children were treated to an afternoon of games and gifts at the house. Social highlight of the year was the annual Winter Formal. ORANGE BO MISSPURI STRIKES AGAIN ! EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Bill Haw TREASURER Pat Reid RECORDING SECRETARY J. C Dunn CORRESPONDING SECRETARY Skip Carey HISTORIAN Alan Vasterling Fiji bowling victory. rolls " 30ff ' game in predicting Orange Bowl 364 David Arnold Robert C. Arnold Douglas Boll - Don Burken Harry Caray, Jr. Robert Caruthers George Clements, Jr. Michael Copeland Williom Covington Robert S. Curry Sidney Denny Ronald Dirck R. E. Dirickson, John Drake J. C. Dunn Perry A. Fairfax Jack Carl Fiorella Andrew Freeh William Freeh David Gannon James Gibson Harold Gloss Dave Hoggard Tom Havens Bill Haw Joseph Hill John Hildebrand K. Burham Holmes Richard Holzgraefe Michael Horton George Hulett Brent Jacobson Joe Johnson Richard T. Jones James Lynn Kinker Frank Leeming Dorryl Lundahl William McAdams Charles Melvin McCloud James McCloud illiam Charles Mcllroy Gary Froncis Miller Tom Nieburg Richard Peterson Larry Ralston Phillip Reid Russell Ros Robert Rosenboch Michael J. Scanlon William Sheridan John Simmons David C. Smith William Austin Spencer John Stanard Fred Tanzer Douglas Thomas Tom Thomas Donald Walker Kenneth T. Waller James Wiesing Dick Winter ' 3 9 9 - Q 1 Q - - PHI KAPPA PSI FOUNDED AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE IN 1852 MISSOURI ALPHA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1869 809 S. Providence Local Phi Psi ' s Rank High Nationally Missouri Chapter of Phi Kappa Psi received the distinction of being ranked in the top ten Phi Psi chapters in the nation last year. Some of the people responsible for its high national and local ranking included, Bruce Tomson, IFC President, WHO ' S WHO, Mystical Seven; Jack Talbot, IFC Court and Phi Beta Kappa, Lane Patterson, captain Missouri track team; and John Gibson, treasurer of the Young Democrats. In athletics Phi Kappa Psi finished first in its intramural football division and third overall. Varsity athletes in the house were Stu Braznell and John Rienholt, football; Tom Hentchel, wrestling; John Gibson, Kent Turner and Chuck Hume, tennis; and Lane Patterson and Jim Streeby, track. One of the top social events of the year was the annual Jefferson-Duo party with the Phi Gams. Both fraternities were founded on the same campus, Jefferson College. Other func- tions were the Christmas and Spring formals. A well rounded social, athletic, and scholastic program gave Missouri Alpha a solid claim to its high national ranking. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Paul Coverdeil VICE PRESIDENT Gary Crabtree TREASURER Gus Sample RECORDING SECRETARY Dick Brigham CORRESPONDING SECRETARY Gary Tatlow SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Jack Talbot Phi Psi ' s ( Ik ( I llu 7 c ' C s on ihcii annual NcJ ra. ' ika bus trip Robert Benbenek Jack Binns Charles Baling Stuart Braznel Tom Brant Dick Brighom Gl en Burrington Dave CossicJy Jon Crabtre. Gene EdworcJ Dennis Robert Dickman John Downord Ronald Evans - . Jomes Fr, Duone Fulkes John Gibson Howard Harris James Hellwig Tom Hentschel George Herrman Jeffrey Hollow Pot Howie Bob Hoy Charles Hume Jerry Huston Gene Kay Charles Keeter Jim Leeds Robert McCarthy Charles Newberry Robert Nichols Dennis O ' Conr Lane Potters Edward Pearl William Peppard Thomos Perry Frank Poores Jock Prather John Reinhold Gus Sample Van Smith Scott Spaulding John Steilz Gordon Slue Jack Talbott Gary Totlow Marcus Taylor Richard Thon Brad Welden James Wilcox Kent Zimmerman TT . « C5 ' •M ' " ' 9 ri ' ' vl Rl ' 36 ' I -:r,J TiriMPllllH r p» PHI KAPPA THETA FOUNDED AT BROWN UNIVERSITY IN 1889 KAPPA UPSILON CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1928 601 E. Rollins Full House, Full Year for Phi Kap ' s Although hampered by scholastic probation the first semester, the men of Phi Kappa Theto still managed to have a full year. Thirty-three actives and twelve pledges made up the house for 1960-61. Phi Kaps in honoraries were James T. Sacamano; Phi Eta Sigma and Pi Mu Epsilon; Lester Fike, Alpha Chi Sigma; Joseph Kralovac, Scabbard and Blade and Arnold Air Society; Michael Shortal, Scabbard and Blade and Alpha Kappa Psi; and Rich- ard Allen, Xi Sigma Pi. Michael Shortal filled the editors position on the engineer- ing mogazine, SHAMROCK. Other Phi Kaps on his staff in- cluded Thomas Chura, Business Manager; Maurice Coulon, Circulation Manager; John Stewart, Office Manager; and Robert Steiert, News Editor. Joseph Kralovec, Michael Shortal, and John Stewart served on St. Pat ' s Board. Although banned from social activity for the first semes- ter of this school year, the Phi Kaps plan to be back in the swing of things in the near future. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Joseph Kralovec VICE PRESIDENT Michael Shortal TREASURER Thomas Chura SECRETARY Robert Steiert SOCIAL CHAIRMAN James Hennenhoefer Phi Kaps and dates cut up at Cuban Capers party. 36? Richard Allen Charles Baker Joe Barone lourice W. Caulon Thomas Chura Bob Cordes John Davis Raymond Dobo Edward E. Evers Gory Hoch Fred Horms James Allen Hen Gory Edward Holt Joseph Kralovoc Dennis McDonough Don Mohrman Peter OMora Louis David Pen Fred Plassmeyer Ronold Vincent Plos John Poepsel Denis Shortal Mike Shortal Robert Steierl Thomas Steiert John Paul Sli PI KAPPA ALPHA FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA IN 1868 ALPHA NU CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1909 ,920 Providence Football Players and Campus Leaders From Pike House Two hard-charging Pikes, Rockne Calhoun and Gordon Smith, helped anchor the Mizzou line this season. Calhoun, a tackle, was an honorary mention All-American. Helping to anchor Pi Kappa Alpha to its position of cam- pus prestige was Pat McNease, Mystical Seven, ODK and Vice- president on the Inter-Fraternity Council; Mike Stevens and David Douglas, Sigma Rho Sigma; Dave Crawford, Vice-presi- dent of Scabbard and Blade; Eric Johnson, IFC chairman of Greek events; and Lyie Petet, ODK and Beta Gamma Sigma. Pi Kappa Alpha ' s gridders weren ' t the only ones to make headlines, as its Homecoming train made the first page of the KANSAS CITY STAR. A fun-packed social year included a Winter Formal-Monte Carlo party, a spring formal, a Back to the Woods party, a Surprise party, and a Roman party. Joe Hahn distinguished himself in the theatrical world, directing " Savitar Frolics, " " West Side Story, " and " Bells Are Ringing. " Pikes rounded out their year with a charity project, a Christmas party for underprivileged children. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT David Holmes VICE PRESIDENT Russel Reaver TREASURER John Ellis SECRETARY James Rice SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Bjorn Stall Laerdal Pikes and K(ip]i(i ' s bring Christmas spirit to children ' s home. i Karl Bear Gary Bentsen Robert Brown Toner Brown Lester Cool Charles Crause Ralph Crause David Crawford James Dovis David Dougli Edward Ely Donald Franke Carter Freeman James Glasgow Stephen Gross Brian Hanrahan John Horrah David Holmes Joseph Jahous Jack Kerls Robert Laacke Glen Ladd Frederick Langn Jordan Lindsey Ernest Little Paul Morris Pat McNease Dennis Nicks | ' 3ilf- ' f 1 1 W .•Si ■■ Roger Scott Gordon Smith Ted Smith Loyd Stephen Dennis Squ Sidney Thayer William Tison Philip Trittler William Turk Ronald Wagenfu William Wegener Theodore Wilbur William Wood Robert Yarbrough 37] SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FOUNDED AT NEW YORK UNIVERSITY IN 1909 SIGMA RHO CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1928 100 Steicart SAE Takes Most Pledges; Frolic With Pi Phi ' s For the second year in a row, Sigma Alpha Epsilon set new University records by again taking the largest pledge class of 41 men. After winning the inter-fraternity service award last year, SAE continued participation in many community projects. The entire house renovated Camp Joy, collected for the United Fund, did a project at the University Hospital, and caroled at the Cancer Hospital with the DCs and Chi O ' s. Socially, the SAE ' s were active, beginning with their famous " hill parties, " then a seed party, oriental party, and steak and eggs breakfast leading to the climax of the year, the Plantation Bali in May. " Alph ' s " on campus included Mike Barton, favorite guy of Alpha Chi and sales manager of Savitar; Pat Story, Delta Tau Kappa; Clarke Brown, co-chairman of Greek Week; Jim Engleman, lead in " West Side Story, " and Delta Tau Kappa; and John Benner, Phi Eta Sigma. Jim Repp, president of Paidotribai, won the tables tennis championship for the third year, and Jim and Mike Repp emerged as table tennis doubles champions. SAE representa- tives in varsity athletics were Jack Musgrave, Larry Nichols, and Ron Paule— football; Ed Wuch— baseball; and Tony Fusco— wrestling. Greg Pelster, an outstanding quarter-miler, an- chored the track team of which John Ullery was co-captain. SAE participated in the Mock UN Assembly and received the National SAE Levere Library Award. By far the most out- standing event of the year was their participation in Savitar Frolics with the Pi Beta Phi ' s. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Samuel H. Smith VICE PRESIDENT Glenn Dietrich SECRETARY Bob Dickeson TREASURER Pat Story SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Jim Cunningham Steak, eggs, and beverages— the breakfast of champions. 372 Robert Bales Fred Belleme John Benn James Cooper Jim Cunningho Robert Olcke Glen Dietrich John Dillingham John Ebeling Jim Ellis Jim Engleman Bernle Esser Wesley Fas Doug Fink Ted Frey Tony Fusco lorry Geist Jim Graham Dick Grove Daniel Hahn Charles Has; Joe Higda Murray Johnson Dennis Jordan Ronald Key William Kocar Steve Kopcho Kim Krome Bill Lani( Sam Lirely Roger lowery Robert Mason Ron Meyer Hugh McCulloch Jim McPheeters Edward Mora Joseph Murray Jack Musgrave Gory Niedfeldt Larry Nichols Greg Pelsler Layne Phillips Tom Rankin like Repp Frank Roe Robert Roseler Richard Ruppel Ron Ruppel Raymond Schoenstein Stewart Scott Kenneth Settle Keith Shipp Samuel Smith Pat Story Neol Tiernan Sidney Trojahn Gory Wells Mark Westmon Edward Wheeler John Wornoll Jim Wright Edward Wuch Scott Yeargain Dennis Zamberlon Q, 3 ' -j 9 -i 9 Mf - f3[ - ' .4 il SIGMA ALPHA MU FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA IN 1856 MISSOURI ALPHA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1884 .M.. i -. Rollins Sam ' s Salute Sports SAM, Dave Lacks, sang himself into the campus spotlight with the male lead in the student production of " Bells Are Ringing " in January. Other Sammies making a big noise on campus were Dan- ny Rudman, Vice-Chairman of the United Campus Party, Sandy Becker, Vice-President of the Missouri Hillel Foundation, and Tom Mendelson, member of both Sigma Rho Sigma and Phi Eta Sigma. The SAMs scored high in athletics too. Their intramural football team went into the semi-finals and they placed sec- ond in Softball last spring. Tom Mendelson earned a freshman baseball numeral last year and shows much promise for the future. The Sammies finished fourth over-all in fraternity in- tramurals last year and were in the top ten mid-way through the second semester of this year. Socially the Sammies has a top year with such events as a Western Party, a Valentine Party, and a Halloween Party. Outstanding event was the highly successful Monte Carlo Party in October. Active in the University Hillel Foundation, SAM held the cup for the most outstanding contribution to Hillel for the previous year. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Stan Brown VICE PRESIDENT Dan Rudman TREASURER Mike Pener SECRETARY Alan Weber SOCIAL CHAIRMAN David Henschel Who needs Las Vegas? 374 Mortin Barnholtl Sanford Becker Jerry lewis Birnbaum S.onley Brown Harry Bushman Alan S. Cuppels Robert Dolgin Joseph Flegel Bruce Glaiier John Goffstein Jerry Golenberg Douglas Goodman Stan Greenberg Stephen Kaufman Michael Kraus David lacks Stephen Lendeln Robert levy Dennis Lubeck Philip Marbleslone Tom Mendelson Joy Mogerman Neil Moldafsky Michoel Pener Gerald Reinik Michael Roman Robert N. Rubii Tim Shapiro Joe Smuckler Alan Steinberg David A. Steinberg P fc " 375 SIGMA CHI FOUNDED AT MIAMA UNIVERSITY IN 1885 XI XI CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1896 500 College Football and Track Squads Dotted With Sig Chi ' s As usual Sigma Chi ' s dotted the score cards of all major varsity sports, many playing major roles in Missouri ' s suc- cessful year in athletics. Sig Chi ' s on the gridiron were Fred Brossart, Andy Russell, Eddie Mehrer, Mike Langan, Fred Hesselroth, and Don Wain- wright. On the diamond were Fred Brossart, Gene McArtor, Jim Card, and Ed Mehrer, and the track team included Kim Boher, Dave Butts, and Bob Silver. Bert Jenson was on the basketball squad. Sigma Chi continued its domination of intramurals, finish- ing first for 1959-60. The strong back, weak brain adage did not hold true for the Sigma Chi ' s though. They finished third for the second semester of last year and fifth over-all. Their efforts were rewarded with a national award for scholastic improvement. They still had time for campus activities, too, placing Eddie Mehrer and Fred Brossart in QEBH, Eddie Mehrer as president of the M-Men ' s Club, and Fred Brossart in Phi Beta Kappa. Bob Denchoff served as talent advisor for MSA. Eighty-five actives and thirty-two pledges filled the house for 1960-61. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Burt Jensen VICE PRESIDENT Pete Bonnette TREASURER John Cortland SECRETARY Cullen Cline SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Bob Leacox The Chi ' s watch attentively as SDT ' s Iicad for mud pit during SX Derby Day. Tyler Alexander George Alien James Boker Steve Boillot David Butts James Card John Cartland Tom Cartwright Jeffrey Churoi Cullen Cline Stephen Corbin Darrell Corwin Jim Cummings Barry Davis Robert De Steven Dresser Thomas Dudeck Anthony Filippello Randall Freisinger Jerry Gogel Fred Hesselroth Mike Hood Richard Jackson Robert Jacksc Kent Knopinski Louis Koutsoubos J. C. Krueger Marvin Lambert Thomas Langahr Micharl Langan Sammy Loethem James Lundergan Barry Mansur Eugene McArtor Claude McElwee Malcolm McNeill William Moore John Myers Thomas O ' Donnell Roger Phillips James Posinelli Michael Putney John Rice John Riley Nelson Ruff Frederick Scott David Shoddy Richard Shopen Herb Shuey Jim Stanislaus Randall Stivers Kenneth Van Cle Steve White Edmund Wilkinson Bert Winemiller Roger Wohlert Harold Woodhead Craig Youart M diMiMdn 377 SIGMA NU FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE IN 1869 RHO CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1886 620 College Sigma Nu ' s Shine From Football to Frolics Getting ready for their seventy-fifth year on campus in 1961-62, the Sigma Nu ' s started a $200,000 addition to their house. However, the Sigma Nu ' s were far from living in the past this year. Don Smith led the Sigma Nu ' s charge on campus, captain- ing the undefeated Miizou Tigers and earning a place on QEBH, select men ' s honorary. Following close at his heels was Tom Hoberock, NSA regional chairman, MSA senator, and candidate for president of the student body. Other Sigma Nu ' s distinguishing themselves on campus were Lloyd Hollrah, homecoming chairman. Bud Alley, mem- ber of the Student Union Council; and Link Knauer, chairman of the Inter-Fraternity Sing. The Sigma Nu ' s social year included a Winter Formal and a White Rose Formal in the spring. They teamed with the Kappa ' s to break Phi Gam ' s hold on Savitar Frolics, bringing home the first place trophy. Not to be outdone by Smith, second team all Big Eight Selection, the Sigma Nu ' s went to the finals in intramural basketball and fought hard in other intramurals. Turning to community service, the men of 710 College painted the basement of the Public Nursery Home in Columbia. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Terry Cox VICE PRESIDENT Jim Largent SECRETARY Barney Whitlock TREASURER John Hollenbeek Frolics victory with the Kappas hip.hlights year for Snakes. Donald Eugene Andrews Willard E. Alley, Jr. James Kent Barlruff Billy Bob Beally lyla Bird George Blankenshif John Buzon Thomas Carpenter James Collier Raymond Cope Terry Cox Richard Denning imes George Ebbs John Ebbs William Ferguson Roy Fricke Larry Foursho William Fow Joseph Gibbs Sam Gohn Gilbert Good James Ho Robert Harwell Anthony Heckemeyer Ralph Herring Thomas Richard Hoberock John Hollenbeck John Livingston James Longstreet Allen Keith Malcolm Bill Manion Glenn Norman Meadows Alan McClelland ank Miller Roger Modersbach Robert Lee Monroe Kent Murdock Winston Ogle Cyril Roark Rickett Raymond Rogers George Minor Rootes Jock Schnaedter Donald Schoene Edward Speist ▲ tf A Donald Stewart Smith Jim Tandy Dick Unruh Walter Ray Vickery Ronnie West Barney Whitlock Cecil Wight Stephen Wis SIGMA PHI EPSILON 1 I NATIONAL FOUNDING AT UNIVERSITY OF RICHMOND IN 1901 MISSOURI ALPHA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1914 509 Kentucky Sig EP ' s Three Time Winners The third time was the charm for Sig Ep as they captured the IFC Bowling trophy for the third year in a row and retired the cup. Sig Ep ' s distinguished themselves in varsity competition also placing Walt Grebing on the basketball squad and Jim Russell on the baseball team. Carrying the purple and red banner into activities and honoraries were Steve St. Jean, Phi Mu Alpha; Bill Logan, ODK; and John Angeletis, Phi Beta Kappa. Kim Kendall and Mike Drowns were active in the Missouri Workshop, and Doug Donier and Bob Flamming worked on the Student Union film committee. Enjoying a big social year the Sig Eps held a Prohibition party, a Chinese party, and Spring and Christmas formals. Emphasizing scholarship as a part of its well-rounded pro- gram, Sigma Phi Epsilon once again was above the all men ' s average last year and was well on its way to a similar show- ing the first semester of this year. Not neglecting the community Sig Ep ' s solicitated for the Heart Fund in the spring and contributed to a camp for re- tarded children. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Cecil Gaines VICE PRESIDENT John Michel TREASURER Jay Vincent SECRETARY Doug Domeier SOCIAL CHAIRMAN John March The Untouchables touch Sig Ep prohibition party. Richard Blair Don Bradshaw Gerald Clark Doug Domeier Bob Fleming Cecil Gaines Jim Gleason Walter Grebing Larry Hannah Charles Hartman Donald Hartmi James Meckel Thomas Hir Phillip Jo Robert Johnson Lanny Magee Mike Mcllroy Emil Meny John Michel Dick Niedling Richard Robe Stephen St Jean Gory Sirus Stephen Toyio erb Tinsley Ronald Trout Joy Vincent Allan Wolke C - . .; fe ' t ' 381 SIGMA TAU GAMMA FOUNDED AT CENTRAL MISSOURI STATE IN 1920 BETA ALPHA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 195 828 Hitt Sigma Tau Gamma ' s Complete Third Year on Campus Sigma Tau Gamma ended its third year on campus with plans for beginning next year in a new house. The Sigma Tau ' s have shown a tremendous growth since coming on the Missouri campus in 1958. They began this year with thirty-six actives and nine pledges, larger than many long-established houses. At the age when traditions are just beginning, Beta Alpha chapter held a White Rose Formal in May, firmly establishing it as an annual event. A similar dance was held last year. The Sigma Tau ' s did very well scholastically coming out with a 2.3 for the first semester of this year. Last year ' s over- all average was a 2.2. On both occasions the Sigma Tau Gam- ma ' s were above the all men ' s average. The extent of their social activities, besides the White Rose Formal, was limited to monthly house parties this year. Active in athletics, the Sigma Tau ' s tied for second in their intramural basketball league and participated enthusi- astically in other sports. With a third year now under their belts, the Sigma Tau ' s are looking forward to a bright future on the University of Missouri campus. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Earl Allen VICE PRESIDENT Michael Howe TREASURER Tyrol Wear SECRETARY Charles Genrich SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Edward Phillips Earl Allen Rolond Bai Fred Cla Brian George Costello James C. Duncan Harold Forris, Jr Kenneth Flandemeyer John Garth Charles M. Genrich Thomas J. Goodnick Michael Howe lorry Hunter Perry McKee Lester Middleton James Morrisor Edward J. Phillips Charles Sanders Leroy Sharp lorry Shaver Arthur F. Ston John Edwai 383 " ■ " i TALI KAPPA EPSILON FOUNDED AT ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY IN 1899 BETA THETA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1947 820 Providence Showne and Maneater Controlled by Tekes Tekes again had their presence felt in University publica- tions. Their number included Dean Walley and Paul Johnson, co-editors of MANEATER; Marion Ellis, co-editor of SHOWME; Dan Drake, business manager of MANEATER; and Dan Coates, advertising manager of MANEATER. Taking home other honors were Paul John, ODK and WHO ' S WHO; Jon Cozean, WHO ' S WHO; Ron Furgeson, Sigma Rho Sigma; and Dave Rankin and Dean Walley, Sigma Delta Chi. Number one in grades last year, the Tekes won all three trophies for scholarship— the Alfred K. Smith trophy, the IFC cup, and the Sigma Chi Foundation trophy. This is the second time that any one fraternity has won all three trophies. Social life was not neglected though. Major social func- tions included a Roman Toga party, a Christmas party, a Shipwreck party, and the social highlight of the year— the Red Carnation Ball held in April. Not to be left out in anything, the Tekes were represented I in varsity athletics by Dave Schnakenberg, basketball. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Al Guyot VICE PRESIDENT Jack Creason SECRETARY Carl Aulenbacher TREASURER Dave Pritchett HISTORIAN Christ Hanson CHAPLAIN Dee Roberts PLEDGE TRAINER Carl Mitchell SERGEANT-AT-ARMS Rick Baldwin Tekes and their dates whoop it up in the chapter room. 384 Stephen Asher Carl Aulenbache Rick Baldwin Donald Coa Robin Cozeon Williom Crablri Jock Creason n Ellis irk Falcoff (en Flanery Ronald Furgerson George Gille Micharl Gurwell A! Guyot Robert Harris Charles Hoffman Michael Jackson Steve lacy Car! Lee Orion Litzinger Winfred McDaniel John McDarment Carl Mitchell David Pritchett David Rankin David Schnakenberg Philip Shearrer Roy Strid Mac Suzuki William Trogdon Richard Tudor Dean Wolley James Way David Weber Bynum Wheeler David Wright ' -■:J « J ki Jk Ml =» 9 - g Q Ok rk a .«?5 O Q ' T S16 Viraini THETA XI FOUNDED AT RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE IN 1864 BETA IOTA FOUNDED IN 1957 Theta Xi Makes 1961 a Busy Year Growing steadily since its founding four years ago Beta Iota was recognized as the most improved chapter in Theta Xi for last year. Adding to its ever growing list of accomplishments Theta Xi took eight pledges last September. Top event of the year was a Founders Day Banquet and formal in May. Other out- standing events in the last nine months included an annual Japanese Party and many informal get-togethers back at the house. Making its presence felt in campus organizations, Theta Xi members Dave Berg, Rich Hedge, Charles Sincox, and Gust Jenson all served on the YMCA executive council with Hedge serving as Treasurer. Thorn Miller was Treasurer of Alpha Kappa Psi. Herm Ramakers qualified for Phi Eta Sigma. Not to be left out in anything, Theta Xi participated ac- tively in athletics, competing in major intramural sports. Butch Wheeler was on the varsity tennis squad. Theta Xi Paul Heinrich finished second in the campus-wide Ugly Man Contest last fall. I EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT David Berg VICE PRESIDENT Robert Sees TREASURER Frank Mays SECRETARY Charles Sincox SOCIAL CHAIRMAN Robert Grumann Chopsficks and choic mein create Chinese atmosphere. 386 Ralph Anton David Berg Richard Hedge Wayne Hellweg d ' : £ ZETA BETA TAU FOUNDED AT CITY COLLEGE OF NEW YORK IN 1898 OMEGA CHAPTER FOUNDED IN 1917 915 Riclimond ZBT ' s Top Other Houses in Who ' s Who Zeta Beta Tau led all other fraternities and sororities in Mizzou ' s section of WHO ' S WHO, placing four men on the list. Three of the four, Ed Herman, Neil Amdur, and Don Perlmutter, were also members of select men ' s honoraries QEBH and ODK. The fourth, Hal Lowenstein, was editor of the 1961 SAVITAR. Other honors captured by ZBT ' s included Ed Herman, vice-president of MSA; Neil Amdur, producer of Savitar Frolics; Steve Cohn, business manager of the Frolics; Mickey Jackoway, assistant producer of the Frolics; Howard Handelman, assistant business manager of SAVITAR; Sandy Josephson, sports editor of MANEATER; Bob Polsky, co-chairman of U.N. Week; Don Perlmutter, Chief Justice of IFC Court; and James Rosenthal, Chairman of IFC rush week committee. Omega was recognized at the national convention last summer as having the best trustee group of any ZBT chapter. However; other phases of campus life were not over- looked. Don Perlmutter, Bob Polsky, Phil Kaplan were mem- bers of the varsity tennis squads. Socially the ZBT ' s made quite a name for themse lves this year. The fall started rolling with an elaborately decorated Inferno party in October. Other events included a Casino party and a Valentine party. Highlight of the year was the annual, well-known faculty banquet attended by deans and faculty members. I EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Donald Perlmutter VICE PRESIDENT Edwin Herman TREASURER James Rosenthal SECRETARY Bert Fischel HISTORIAN Neil Amdur ZBT ' s and dates attentively listen to plcdi c skit at annual Inferno Party. Neil Amdur Marc Bernstein David Blusinsky Eric BIy Lee Chazen Steve Cohn Horvey Ei; Alan Feingold Louis Fineberg Bert Fischel Burton Fre Martin Frost Howard Handelrr Edwin Herman Dave Hillson Charles Hirsch Michael Jockoway Stanford Josephs Phil Kaplan rold Lowenstc lerome Lund Jack Mozur Michael Milens Mike Millstein Don Perlmutter Steven Pitluck Gerald Poger Robert Polsky David Rosenbaum Jomes Rosenthal Michael Ruby Larry Schramm Robert Shapiro Stephen Silverman Richard Sokolik 389 ALPHA SIGMA PHI FOUNDED AT YALE IN 1845 ALPHA THETA nil University Avenue Campus Chest Gets Support From Alpha Sig Alpha Sig showed the top oarticipation in the Annual Campus Chest drive this fall— sorre 400 percent. Active socially, the Alpha Sig ' s held numerous parties during the year, making good use of their own unique " Chuckle Room. " One of the highlights was a dance held by the pledge class for the active chapter. Another top event was the annual Christmas party at which they decorated a tree and sang around an open fire. Other events included in this year ' s activities were a Founder ' s Day celebration, a weekend of entertainment for the Missouri Valley College pledges on their walkout, and a Black Lantern Procession through Greektown. Members were active in such organizations as the Forestry Club, the AG Club, Missouri Students Association ' s Mock U.N. Day and in various campus political organizations. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Louis Conrad VICE PRESIDENT Jim Lemon TREASURER Fred Beumer SECRETARY Bob Scheldt CORRESPONDING SECRETARY Harold Paul II 390 PHI SIGMA DELTA FOINDKI) AT COLUMBIA IfNIVKRSITY l 1909 OMEGA CHAPTER FOtrSDED IN 19: 1 500 Rollins Phi Sigs Migrate About the Campus Phi Sigma Delta emerged from a very frying year with a new house and a new feeling of closeness. Victimized by frozen water pipes over the Christmas break, the Phi Sigs took temporary residence in TD No. 3 and then moved into the old Phi Kappa Theta annex across Rollins from their old house. Phi Sigs swept many top honors in journalism during the year. Al Ribakoff served as both president of Sigma Delta Chi and of the Journalism School. Jon Kwitny and Dave Thaler, both distinguished themselves on the MANEATER. Jon was managing editor and Dave, a Sigma Delta Chi member, sprinkled his by-line on many page one ' s. Funny-man Harvey Levine, chapter president, also lifted the Phi Sig banner on high. Harvey, a member of Purple Mask, served as MC for various campus events along with fra- ternity brother Dave Levinson. Highlight of the year for them and the Mizzou student body was their sparkling performance at Savitar Frolics. Harvey was also selected for WHO ' S WHO. The Phi Sigs didn ' t let their social life lag either, holding such affairs as a Playboy party, prohibition party, and a slum party. They also staged a Christmas party at the children ' s ward of a local hospital. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PRESIDENT Harvey Levine VICE PRESIDENT Norman Potash TREASURER Jon Kwitny SECRETARY Harold Sandmel 391 RHA Expands As Campus Grows This year The Womens Residence Halls Association faced a new ehoflenge in attempting to co-ordinate and unify the largest group of girls ever to live in the residence halls on this campus. In a time of such expansion, a co-ordinating group like WRHA is put to its toughest test. The organization, made up of those it strives to aid, functions to develop unity among the halls. The group co-ordinates in the areas of social programs, leadership training, and internal government offairs through- out the V omens Residence Halls. WRHA functions as a policy making group, so that all the girls v« ill be living under similar rules. One of the main projects of WRHA has been to compile and publish a book on etiquette. The book focuses on special areas of etiquette in the coed ' s campus life. WRHA has revised the demerit system, defined quiet hours, and set definite standards for house campus regula- tions. The opening of Laws Hall this yeor meant more women residents on campus, v hich necessrtoted a more co-ordinated and expanded V RHA. Through the leadership found this year in WRHA, WRHA has proven fo the women residents on cam- pus that it has jelled into an efficient organization. WRHA OFFICERS PRESIDENT-Carolyn Gregory ViCE-PRESIDENT-Wanda Wolfe TREASURER-Harriet Blackburn SECRETARY-Virginia Sapp PUBLICITY CHAIRMAN-Virginia Woods WRHA: From Row; Harriet Blockburn, Wanda Wolfe, Carolyn Gregory, VnsinH Mary StriveFy, Niki Windsor, Joyce Woltoce, Apn ' l Phillips, June Mitchell, Advisor. ckelmon Bock Row: Julie Swy Mary Beth Vowter, I T The Jones ' Girls Move in Nobody, but nobody, can keep up with the Jones ' girls, because they were " A " girls before they became Jones ' girls (grade A, that is). You name, they ' ve got it: Parties? A Halloween Sock Hop, the annual Candy Cane Ball at Christmas, a Valentine ' s Day all-gal party, mixers in the lounge and numerous exchange dinners. Beauty? Dusene Vunovich, Miss Missuori and 1960 Homecoming Queen. Jones Hall was honored to have many of its residents compete In the various beauty contests on campus. Throughout the year, Jones Hall displayed to the campus. Brains, Talent, Honor, and Beauty. So the first Jones ' girls have made a name for the big glass dorm with the circle drive, and It ' s a name they ' re proud to pass on to next year ' s group. McCleUcm HALL OFFICERS PRESIDENT-Mary McClellan VICE-PRESIDENT-Barbara Mollet SECRETARY-Joyce Youngermann TREASURER-Niki Windsor HISTORIAN-Phyllis Moehle WHRA REPRESENTATIVE-Melba Schoeler £ A .-. r Mh L e f P ti fc,fe Row 1: Mary Lee Bono, lois Barp, Judy Burke, Janet Clark, Barbara Dailey, Wanda Ernst, Ruth Eyre, Elaine Ford, Edith Gengelbach, Carolyn Gnojwski. Row 7: Alice Gordon, Margie lou Herborn, Joann Hilgert, Virginia Hixson, Carmen Hulehan, Potsy Mathew, Phyllis Moehef, Eloine Riekhof, Linda Russell, Sherri Sieving. Row 3: Linda Lou Snyder, Evalyn Jan Winkle, Clara Vincent, Vivian Walker, Judith Wehmeyer, Geroldine Wieman, Romona Winterrowd. f 2 f-} M f; « ti f 9 o f £ |- f n k f Row 1: Sondra Adorns, Marcio Ann Bailer, Elizabeth Ann Boiley, Terri Bore win, June Berry, Naomi Karen Bock, Jacqueline Bragg, Judy Crowley, Sharon De Ritis, Betty Diekroeger. Row 1. Corol Elgin, Janice Giesler, Judith Meckel, Rosemary Heitz, Elizabeth Hill, Elaine Huonker, Maureen Adele Jaffe, Sylvia Kuehn, Jacqueline McMillan, Janet Meyer. Row 3: Betty Rabenav, Lorelei Sondvig, Sharon Roe Simon, Barbara Stevens, Sharon Thomure, Connie Lynn Willson. Jones Hall fy f ; , f. ft p n p p m d i M -% -l ¥ v ) Row 1: Gail Banks, Nancy Bernstein, Malindo Bryant, Shari Cravder, Susan Graves, Shicia Greenberg, Helen Hahn, Heather Brackin, Nancy Hickerson, Lois Kling. Row 2: Tina Lerner, Linda Loudenslager, Mary Martinek, Marlene McClatchy, Sharon McCrew, Barbara Mollet, Ellen Priwer, Sherry Shafton, Elfrida Skaggs, Barbara Sloman. Row 3: Barbara Snitz, Sandi Sokolik, Mirrilyn Spitker, Nancy Taylor, Carol Trent, Linda Wright, Zelda Yagel. ' d f trr " ft ' j " " .:»r ( = i, Row 1: Carol Altman, Beverly Barton, Nancy Conreaux, Carol Curry, Janice Doza, Barbora Duffin, Ann Fellner, Sharon Fitzgerald, Virgii Jan Kahn, Row 2: Norma Keithly, Berta Koester, Han Manthey, Jane Murphy, Madeline Rauch, Jane Shoush, Marilyn Syrett, Mary Vogel, Sondra Walter, Adelle Zimmerman. ? i ri ' -.- f f 1 0 pr .% f% f f- t-r Row 1: Virginia Ammons, Denise Renault, Jan Buckhold, Wanita Campbell, Judith Clark, Diane Emmenegger, Billie Estep, Roberta Fierman, Helen Hall, Evalena Hordy. Row 2: Patricia Housh, Sandra Jacobson, Karen Keefe, Kathleen Krulish, Blanche Laacke, Barb La Barr, Susan Mclntyre, Noel Merkel, Patricia Queensen, Suzanne Rendleman. Row 3: Solly Rice, Jeannine Robie, Vicki, Vogel, Undo Waldman, Denise Yeoman, Joyce Yungermann, Jo Ann Zonitis. 394 f ' £ Jones Hall P) «■ V ' . m - Row 1: Janice Biersdorf, Shirley Buiiord, Morilyn Cornell, JoAnn Collins, Meloine Davidson, Deonno Eofon, Susan Glass, Phyllis Gold, Henrietto Hopkin Lola James. Row 2: Melba Klausmeier, Anno Koonli, Karen Krell, Allison London, Lois Miller, Barbara Multack, Marilyn Reed, Elilabeth Rhodes, Merl Stolar, Lucille Truog, Darlene Wilshuser, Marietta Wilson Row 1: Elise Abrams, Cheryl Breusing, Melindo Brown, Caroline Chapman, Bobetle Cohn, Nancy Colodny, Judith Darrow, Judith Goe, Lorraine Hoyman, Mary Jaynes. Row 2: Fran Mallon, Judy Mandel, Ruth Mellen, Joy Russell, Joyce Schneider, Janet Schwartz, Martha Selders, Donna Siepmon, Peggy Sims, Susie Solomon 9 NINTH A Z HOC. J l rs »i f 9 f f » m V f? i ■V, Row 1: Mary Ann Azar, Dorothy Collins, Joan Eiler, Nancy Ellis, Doris Fox, Diane Goldenhersh, Rosemary Hardy, Mori Koci, Mary Luna, Carolyn Moetten. Row 2: JoAnn Maniscaico, Rita Moellering, Joan Osielt, Claudia Raspberry, Jeanie Riemeier, Suellen Singer, Connie Smoot, Karen Vaughl, Madeline Wallace, Linda Zidell. Homecoming Adds Color to Lathrop Hall Amid confusion, 350 girls moved into Dorm B and made it their home for two semesters, filled with study and fun, at Ole Mizzou. On December 3, Dorm B became Lathrop Hall in an of- ficial naming ceremony in Jesse Hall. Organization began early in the year with the election of a group of hardworking officers. Gregory While spooks and goblins haunted the dorm, the girls and their dates danced to the music of the Rockin ' Mizzous at the Halloween party. A keg of cider offered atmosphere as well as refreshment. With true Homecoming spirit, the girls built a dC orange and black tie and two 20 ' figures— a Missouri Tiger and a Kansas Jayhawk. HALL OFFICERS PRESIDENT-Carolyn Gregory VICE-PRESIDENT-Bobbi Price SECRETARY-Linda Wancket TREASURER-Mary Ann Graves HISTORIAN-Marti Ashlock WRHA REPRESENTATIVE-Wanda Wolfe O (Pi ? ( : % Row 1: Beverly Allen, Beverly Ann Barr, Anne Block, Harriet Blackburn, Julia Boyd, Peggy Copps, Rebecca Forrls, Sharon Fugote, Sus Henry. Row? 2: Ruth Hoffman, Ann Houston, Suzi Levin, Gale Lolt, Marilyn Mitchell, Sandra Morse, Murphy Carole, Sucille D. Murray, Richter. Row 3: Nancy Deane Saunders, Joan Schroeder, Carol Schulie, Evelyn Sender, Rosemary Taggart, Diane Tobb, Ann Waugh. ? i l i V a. G £i I £ • ' ? fi f. f £ £ f £■ o f.) Row I: Janet Adamson, Bette Banici Frakes. Row 2: Carolyn Greenfield, lange, Juonito Schoth. Row 3: Lau man, Jeanne Zmek. Elizabeth Boyd, Ann Brown, Peggy Calhoun, Bonnie Conrad, Nancy Durlond, Sandra Erwin, Virginia Fitzgerald, Dolorls iriam Halter, Ruth Jameson, Anne Mason, Doris Moore, Dee Niederguke, Harriet Pittell, Myrna Revzin, Marie Rouns- 1 Schroeder, Mary Schuller, Sondra Sellers, Stephanie Rae Sherin, Evangeline Switzer, Linda Wancket, Margaret Young- 396 Lathrop Hall FOURTH FLOOR ?l C ' ' f n fi v ff fif l f fe Row 1: Peggy Barbee, Susan Black, Kenno Bune, Jutlth Burnett, Chery Capps, Anne Coales, Carol Freemon, Diana Fridley, Patricia Glotier, Linda Hon Row 2: Jerry Lindelof, Vida Loberg, Maureen McCarthy, Sherry Mildenstein, Katherine Miller, Janice Morgan, Glenda Moser, Carol Reynolds, Annie Ric Marcia Sanders, Rondo Wachter, Peggy Woods. FinH FLOOR fO § ft A ' ii f£ ' t£ £f ' i £ C § IL p« €§: |0 ' 4. !?• ' . f! £ «5 f r 1: Eldean Adams, Pat Battle, Barbara Betz, Margaret Blumenhorst, Rugh Brown, Margaret Brundick, Judy Chadwell, Patricia Clark, Sondra ( )res Doniels. Row 2: Mary Davies, Judith Fongmann, Paulo Franklin, Carol Goudy, Carol Harris, Jacky lane, Mary Lowson, Carol Meyer, Suelle n. Anno Nelson. Row 3; Pamela Nootz, Linda Whitener, Ruth Wilhite, Nancy Willenbrock, Janice Wilkinson, Wanda Wolfe, Susan Yost, Martha Y SIXTH LOOR . £ «£ f A. fi « M.r. f? K Row 1: Mary Cohn, Julie Douglas, Ethel Ehlmoun, Rebekah Huffman, Corol Iriwin, Kay Kizer, Judith Knapp, Sandra Lantz, Nancy L ' Hote, Lillian McAfee. Row 2: Margaret Moberg, Martricia Moore, Carol Niedringhaus, Leo Rugg, Nancy Russell, Linda Smith, Judith Willioms, Nancy Youngren. I ' LL- Ll ' ; 4 ■ ' ■ ' P fv! t ! r-» Row 1: NIkki Balch, Susan Beinlce, Carolyn Brewer, Sara E. Dempsey, Mary Graves, Charlotte Haerr, Alice Hunt, Rose Kallenboch, Helen Lewis, Nancy Long. Row 2: Judith Mayo, Lois McNair, Judy Neff, Roberta Reid, Wanda Russell, Rita Shafer, Barbara Sheets, Rose Tratchel, Jo Ann Wainscott. Row 1: Helen Beatty, Diane Berry, Judith Brasher, Sue Bruce, Joan Cloud, Janice Dorrow, Leslie Del Davenport, Ellen Davison, Sandra Ouni, Lorraine En Row 2: Lois Gamble, Margaret Grice, Kathryn Gum, Margaret Hudgings, Sharon Jones, Joyce Knipp, Linda L ' Hommediey, Sharon J. Miller, Heloine Shu Joan Stanley. Row 3: Miriam Swortz, Francis Ann Thorn, Kathleen Trebileock, Mary Lee Vincent, Chandra Willard. ; " f •; f-:; fi f ' v f] O f ' 4 C P§6|v ,„ , Row 1: Doris Bower, Clarice Brooks, Judith Bruce, Jon Crabtree, Carol Crews, Vera Crowe, Elaine Dubail, Dianne Ellis, EInora Fousett, Mary Ann Glande- meyer. Row 2: Ruth Gebhardt, Chorlene Gentry, Sarah Greenwald, Shirley Hennemann, Sondra Kressig, Lona Lewis, Marcia Offutt, Marilyn Reich, Judith Rice. Row 3: Catherine Sterne, Kolhy Wells. Laws ' First Year Full of Aclivilies The residents of Laws Hall moved into the third com- pleted dorm of the Dobbs Group in the fall semester of 1960. To initiate the residence hall an election was held to elect its first governing body and a new constitution. During the social season, mixers, parties, and coffee hours, music hours, and various programs were given for the benefit of the girls. A mixer with McNair House opened the festivities followed by a coffee hour served on " Parents Day, " the tradition- al Halloween party with costumes and refreshments, the Christ- mas formal, " Winter Fantasy, " a fashion show sponsored by " Suzanne ' s " of Columbia, and the spring formal with an oriental theme were all social events which rounded out the Laws Hall calendar. Parly , nidx in Law ' s Hall lounge. HALL OFFICERS PRESIDENT-Carolyn Davis V-PRES. -Sharon Raftery SECRETARY-Bonnie Brenneiser TREASURER-Karen Giesler HISTORIAN-Donna Smith SOCIAL CH.-Sherre Phillips WRHA REP.-Diane Sklar Davis Row I: Mary Sue Biegel, Judy Bobbitt, Nancy Duember, Rebecca Engel, Diane Fay, Caunita Kissee, Barbara liles, Judy McKendry, Diana Maxwell, Marilyn Moeller. Row 2; Donna Pannier, Karey Patterson, Sharon Raftery, Dione Rubinow, Sarah Sneed, Carolyn Stenson, Julia E. Taylor, Jean lapner, Sabanna Tucker, Florence Wilkinson. fc 0- ( " 7 % n 1 2 f m ... n a. 1 .■ -mmm Row 1; Janet Baldwin, Alice Brown, Rhodo Brownell, Betsy Buechner, Nancy Cordwell, Donna Coe, Toni Fendel, Kathie Friedewold, Wanda Gentry, Anne Louise Gerdes. Row 2; Mary Hixson, Janice Hughes, Priscillo Jospring, Patricio Ann Jordan, Mary Kohl, Carol Kraushaar, Susanna lentin, Stephanie leicht, Mary Lou Levich, Myro Lipp. Row 3: Anne Loch, Jeannine Elom, Janet Neilson, Gerry Potter, Susan Pitts, Jacquiline Richard, Carole Ruth, Evelyn Stein, Kathleen Stevenson, Carolyn Sue Townsend, Judy York, Cynthia Zurekas 399 f ' 9 -i ' ( Z t B ' f. -i ; Row 1: D( Frolick, Su Martha Rt i na Bauman, Jeann Bergell, Barbara Brown, Irene Cariffe, Carole Collier, Carol Ann Dunham, Elizabeth Edmonds, Carolyn Ford, Kathleen n Lingle. Row 2: Nancy Melise, Judy Michel, Pamela Millan, Jenn Neumann, Jeanette Rauh, Donna Ria, Jacqueline Record, Barbara Rockelman, ell, Patricia Scott. Row 3: Joan Shepard, Carol Shipley, Joni Southard, Ellen Spongier, Joyce Steele, Gail Vieth, Sarah Jane Willier, Judy Wilson. a». 04 i i Row 1: Pot Anderson, Helen Bishop, Susan Bliss, Bonnie Brenneisen, Judy Brungord, Vicki Burnett Kathleen Chorn, Carole Cowles, Lucille Ericson, Ruth Goff Row 2: Anne Harer, Carolyn Heitmer, Pot Hodge, Paula Ingels, Carol Jomes, Kathryn Kordes, Sandra Longford, Linda lyle, Judy McCullough, Ellen Meyer. Row 3: Linda Miller, Susan Nemioff, Sandra Regan, Susanne Shelton, Diane Sklar, Susan Smith, Joyce Spencer, Roberta Teeman, Martha Wollsmith. P r o Row 1: Sidney Allee, Cora Brady, Martha Brand, Lynne Brod, Barbara Davis, Jeri Flanagan, Carole Gilmore, Shara Grieb, Joanna Hash, Nancy Jackson. Row 2: Emma Jandy, Judy Kalz, Jo Ann Key, Diane Lucas, Gala Miller, Elizabeth Ann Noblett, Shirley Pollock, Solly Stark, Judy Ann Stearn, Donna Smith, Row 3: Jaunette Tonnar, Sandra Williams, Mary Winkle, Genal Wurst, Judy Yount. Laws Hal Row 1: Linda Bouser, Marilyn Borghoff, Margo Burns, Constance Curtis, Susan Davis, Barbara French, Barbara Goldstein, Jan Hamamm, Judith Horness, Wilma Heeren. Row 2: Rita Hymson, Charlene Jordan, Helen Kohler, Barbara Kraus, Jo Littege, Jana Moore, Jane Poindexter, Kathryn Rader, Linda Royston, Barbara Sabbath, Carolyn Schopp, Ramona Swindell. Row 1: Nancy Allen, Nancy BoptisI, Barbara Barman, Norma Berry, Jere Breniier, Carole Brown, Lynne Campbell, Judy Doswold, Phoebe Gish, Ann Green. Row 2: Mary Griffeth, Mandy Kleyman, Ruth Lane, Joan Lawrence, Linda Leavy, Julie Lipp, Pat McCollum, Rosanna Payson, Carol Peoples, Judy Peterson. Row 3: April Phillips, Sally Rowland, Deanne Ruhoak, Sue Sircy. NINTH jUJ I . s» . i fifl l FLOOR 1 i? 4ii a 4 »il Row 1: Barbara Billington, Mori Birkhead, Jocqueline Deschu, Peggy Feldwisch, Judy Gates, Jan Gibs Christie Kuhild. Row 2: Judy Kotzman, LoVerne Lehorl, Janet Lockead, Judy McDowell, Karen Miller, D!( Saor, Martha Steeley. Row 3: Joy Volz, Linda Whaley, Carol Wilbas. Frances Hickman, Morjorie Jacobs, Judy Jon Modoy, Kothleen Orio, Nancy Queenan, San Girls From Johnston Leave Fond Memories A building can be many things, but again this year the big yellow building on Rollins Street called Johnston Hall was the first real home-away-from-home for more than 300 girls from across the nation. And in that building, the girls found many things: new friends, new experiences, new responsibil- ities for themselves and toward others; for many a whole new way of life. President— Mar " ie Farmer There were the new experiences of fighting the red tape at registration, of going to a college class and getting college grades for the first time, of one ' s first college date, of sorority pledging and fraternity parties, of P. A. ' s and late minutes, of rooting for the Tigers and their march to the Orange Bowl —and knowing that all these could never be taken from them as memories of life in Johnston Hall that first college year. HALL OFFICERS PRESIDENT-Margie Farmer VICE-PRESIDENT-Nicki Nichols SECRETARY-Lynnanne Welch TREASURER-Elaine Alberter SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Dee Dee Kramer WRHA REP.-Mary Beth Vawter ' l f (3 f ■ C i f f I p f Row 1: Linda Balemnn, Beverly Cagle, Carol Blair, Suzanne Blotl, Lillion Bingenheimer, Nancy Bishop, Sharon Bradley, Donna Brown, Sara Bryant, Mary Befh Burton. Row 2: Sandra Carroll, Jo Ann Casey, Susan Cason, Barbara Cooke, Jo Anne Couch, Sandra Crawford, Barbara Crouse, Carol Duncan, Judith Eads, Janet Eickmann. Row 3: Judy Fillips, Lauretta Mae Graham, Linda Hendricks, Mary Herrman, Leta Hinson, Shoron Joller, Jo Ann Kalcta, Judy Kartc, Nora Kennedy, Virginia league. Row A: Carol Leventhal, Susan Lichius, Mary Liebmann, Mary Ann Logan, Marilyn Logsdon, Brenda McCubbin, Carol McFarland, Janet Mackey, Joyce Miller, Earlene Mitchell. Row 5: Chorlene Morgenstern, Nancy Muir, Joy Mueller, Nanette Niebure, Vera Parker, Carol Pursley, Susan Ropert, Melissa Renfrow, Carolyn Rose, Sydney Stanard. Row 6: Mary Stephan, Carolinn Swatts, Irene Tickenor, Mary Tompkins, Dolores Turner, Carol Vinson, Ann Vogt, Rosalind Wayne, Janice Werley, Mary Wright, Marilyn Youngman, Cynthia Zook. r £;f -i -f ' Hn tr-, fr? I V f - Row 1: Harriet Beatty, Karen Beckett, Karen Berger, Don- na Anchors, Barbara Bayless, Flora Mae Binder, Anne Bodle, Judy Ann Branscomb, Cynthia Brun, Cynthia Burlce. Row 2: Claire Chambedin, Pat Clond, Sheryl Cofflond, Mory Ann Dale, Glenda Dowell, Mary Ferguson, Sara Ferril, Donna Gillespie, Martha Hall, Martha Houx. Row 3: Judy Jacob, Rose Krueger, Carlo Lone, Marion Lehnen, Leona Sontee, Holly McCracklin, Lou Anne McGee, Nicki Nichols, Carol Ortman, Charlou Prettyman. Row 4: Sher- Ellen Roberts, Charlene Ryon, Helene Schemmer, Janet Shanks, Betty Sparks, Judy Stanley, Margaret Thies, Sandra Thurman, Martha Lorey. Turner, Darlene Walters, Lois Wampler, Mary Weddle, Elsa Wennberg, Nancy Williams. L ' IM f.- ' ' « f «r f f ' p f ' f-; ff f f o ; ■ Row 1: Irene Abf, Mary Arnold, Betey Caryland, Nancy Curtis, Morlene Eggers, Bcrboro Evans. Barbara Foy, Paper Gleason, Morjorie Goodman, Helen Gregory. Row 2: Sandi Gross, Sollie Henderson, Janice Hermerding, Katherine Hoover, Betty Hummel, Cothy Jarvis, Karen Jeisi, Pot Knipp, Wilberta Linsenbordt, Laura McPhoil. Row 3: Mary Murphey, Marilyn Nabb, Judy Newlon, Diia Ann Pepper, Martha Pogue, Arline Price, Charlene Prost, Susan Rondoizo, Linda Schick, Susan Schulte. Row 4; Louro Shepherd, Norma Smith, Barbara Stewart, Virginia Stone, Eleanor Sutton, Mary Vawter, Joyce Vilfroy, Sally Washburn, Bonnie Winter, Janet Young, Marian Younger, Velma Zenge. Johnston Hall " Maybe well have steak for a change. " FOURTH FLOOR § Row 1: Phyllis Bellis, Barbara Davis, Pam Dillon, Rachel Eaton, Korolyn Ehrmann, Marylee Evans, Karen Gongestad, Winifred Ann Grol Annette Hermann. Row 2: Lindo Johnson, Barbara Kallenberger, Marcia Laird, Marilyn Livingston, Joan Loutenschlager, Viva Martin, McNeely, Jeanne Nickerson, Prudence Osborn. Row 3: Judy Steiger, Yvonne Luecke, Frances Turner, Nancy Walker, Carolyn Willhoyte. 2. m A typical girl who likes to eat in comfort. " There ' s nothing better than a good smoke after dinner. " A Powerful MRHA Leads the Independents During the past year, more than ever, a striking change has been taking place in the Men ' s Residence Halls Association. From a weak, seemingly purposeless organization that was the object of derision even among the Independents themselves, MRHA has become a power to be reckoned with. The Independent men are standing up to be counted, and the Campus is listening. Under the administration of President Steve Brown, Vice-President John Huber, Secretary Russ Johnson, and Treasurer Harry Means, MRHA succeeded in blocking an attempt by the administration to house a student religious convention in the residence halls over the Christmas vacation without providing storage space for student property, initiated a project for an MRHA radio station that may see implementation as this book goes to press, encouraged scholarship in the Residence Halls with the creation of new trophies and plaques, and won a Sunday morning snack period for late risers. The Board of Governors successfully acted to increase spirit in the Independents, as witnessed by the impressive Independent turnout at pep rallies and games last fall. Steve Brown, re-elected MRHA President this year, together with new officers, Dean Raines, Vice President, Charles Ohrenschall, Secretary, and Bill Foster, Treasurer, intends to see the present trend continue. And it is almost certain to do so— there is no turning back now. Colnurl Millard Shmc, Riicsl ' .i,r„L i .a ,rc- ()U(I scincslcr Itmuiiuration liiiiKiiid held at North Group Cafeteria. EXECUTIVE OFFICERS PRESIDENT-Steve Brown VICE-PRESIDENT-John Huber SECRETARY-Russ Johnson TREASURER-Harry Means Row 1: Wells Cunningham, Robert Kohen, R maker. Row 2: Jack Sandweiss, Charles Ohr. meyer, Jerry Johnson, Ben Hardin, Jim Scho Schmude, Tom Bond, Ken James, Boyd Poslon. Yoss, Pete Plancho ber-Vice President, Marry Means-Treasurer, Kirk Rosenhan, Jerry Hindes. Row 3: Je dd. Row 4: Keith Blankenbake, How leo Weeks, Larry Schu- y Greer, Ernest Brockel- rd Scarborough, Ralph -iri Alan Adam James Allan Ralph Anton Raymond Arnsperger Carl Berryman Averil Beshears 0«k SS f Larry Billingsley mes Brady Carrol Chapman Dennis Duncan Roger Fitiwater Roy Fortner Eugene Gagnepain David Gill Ben Hardin, Gov. Dick James Bobby Jones Homid Khalili Ray Reifschneider Jerry Schuerenbcrg Gerald Schuize Baker House Points With Pride As Their Entry in the Ugly Man Contest Wins The men of Baker House, widely renowned the year before when they staged a record number of parties (ac- cording to the men of Baker House), could point with pride to a new distinction during the past year— winning the campus Ugly Man contest. Dave Nutting, who for almost five years had donned the regalia of a Navy frog man, entered the contest and attired himself in a typical Ugly Man outfit, which ran the gamut from chunks of hideous makeup to a heavy, brutal chain . . . and won the contest, thanks to the finan- cial assistance of his dorm buddies. Baker House staged two mixers with Stephens and one with Jones Hall last fall, in addition to a Christmas party at the Student Union and a Halloween Beatnik party. Athletic-wise, Baker House did not do too well, but did tie for first place in Table Tennis Doubles. The following officers were elected for the second semester: Dick James, Governor; Russ Goddard, Lt. Gov- ernor; Jim Allan, Secretary; Averil Beshears, Treasurer; Dave Gill, Social Chairman; and Ray Reifschneider, Ath- letic Chairman. HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Ben Hardin LT. GOVERNOR-Dick James SECRETARY-Larry Billingsly TREASURER-Ralph Anton SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Dick Pecora ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Dale Chapman Niittinp, to do, but roam the Hink. Brown House Men Have Enjoyable Year During the 60-61 school year fifty-nine men called their home Brown House. Their life during that time was made up of studies, parties, sports, and just plain fun. As a group and in- dividually, we enjoyed our stay. Intramural sports has always been a series of important events in Brown House, and this year was no exception. Basket- ball turned out to be our best effort, as we won our division title and went to the playoffs. We may not have won them all, but we gave it the old college try. Socially, the traditional spring steak fry at Cosmo Park was the big event. There was food and fun for all from early afternoon to late evening. Individually and as groups, the men of Brown had a great social life. In the way of scholarship Brown always comes out with flying colors, and this year was no exception as our total G.P.A. will prove. So, this year was a good one filled with bull-sessions, laughs, sports, social life, and of course, studies. Between studies, a L:,iiinc of chess eases the mind. HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Jim Bob Gibbs LT. GOVERNOR-John Linwiler SECRETARY-Dave Cole TREASURER-Charles Nies SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Mike Hennessy ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Dave Dubrouillet SCHOLASTIC CHAIRMAN-John Moyer mis, Row 1: Lee Bania, James Bradham, Dennis Cloud, David Cole, David Dubrouillet, Stephen Eldridge, Donald Ellis. Row 2: Forrest Fernandes, Lawrence Garoutte, Jim Bob Gibbs, Gov. David Hoymes, John Kinder, Da- vid Kiliniller, Woodrow Lawson. Row 3: James Michel, Roger Missler, John Moyer, L owell Nichols, Gordon pope, John Rose, John Thomas, Eugene Walker. A Quiet Dunklin House HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Tom Bond LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR-Joe Krebs SECRETARY-Joe Krebs TREASURER-Tod White SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Dave Miller ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Stewart Bigelow Nothing like making yourself comfortable while you ' re studying. Dunklin House in the South Residence purposely promotes a socially and scholastically quiet house. However, Dunklin House member Fred Schueler graced the house reputation by playing on the University of Missouri varsity football squad. In athletics, Dunklin House won their football division. Don Henderson, second semester governor of Dunklin House, was appointed to the presidency of the University Agri- culture Extension Club. First semester officers of Dunklin House were: Governor, Tom Bond; Lieutenant Governor, Joe Krebs; Secretary, Joe Krebs; Treasurer, Tod White; Social Chairman, Dave Miller; and Athletic Chairman, Stewart Bigelow. Second semester officers of Dunklin House included: Gov- ernor, Don Henderson; Lieutenant Governor, Wayne Stansber- ry; Secretary, Jim Foster; Treasurer, John Cole; Social Chair- man, George Schively; and Athletic Chairman, Stewart Bigelow. I Row 1: Donald Anderson, James Beck, Robert Bigelow, Thomas Bond-Governor, Larry Brown, Arthur Christie, Harvey Cohen, John Cole, Robert George Dyer, David Elliott. Row 2: James Foster, Robert Gaines, Robert Gene Harrison, Donald lee Henderson, Kenneth Henderson, James Hofmann, Charles U. Hughes, John Ikerd, Kenneth Krieg, Joseph Krebs. Row 3: Byron Lewis, Richard Moune, James Meservey, Milton Saunders, George Richard Shively, Marvin Wayne Stansberry, Frederick Terrell, Ernest Webber, James Whipple, Ronnie Wilkinson. Edwards House Talks The men of Edwards House spent the year talking, for they had much to talk about. They talked about the best social season yet, which started with a picnic in October and was followed soon by a dance and other functions; they talked during the football season for the exploits of two of its distinguished resi- dents, Ron Taylor and Tom Smith. They talked about MRHA of which Russ Johnson was Secretary. And of course they talked on the telephones half the time, which were lighted by blue lights to increase the atmosphere. And Edwards House was talked about. It was whispered that Edwards was the best place to live and study; quiet hours were enforced and grade points went up. There was a rapid turnover in the members as the less desirable elements trans- ferred to other institutions and better men came to take their places. The year was ended with Edwards being respected throughout MRHA. From the Flats to the other end of the hall the men talked and were talked about. It was truly a great year. Quiet Jiotirs, time to study. HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Jerry Johnson SECRETARY-Mike Fisher TREASURER-Dale Lawrence SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Gary Offutt ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Mike Buchanan FOOD CHAIRMAN-Forrest Hillgartner « a d q f r% ikli Q . " at Q Q ' Row 1: Michael Buchanan, John Burns, Daniel Cape, Tom Carr, Gerald Cloud, Ray Ellis, Jerrold England, Michael Fisher, Charles Grath- wohl Row 2: David Hanslick, Forrest Hillgartner, John Hoemann, John Hoover, Frank Huck, Carl Johnson, Paul Johnson, Larry Kaiser, Frank Krekeler Row 3: Kay Kyser, Dale Lawrence, Richord Longworth, Ivan Lyss, Joseph Martin, Andy McElhany, Gary Offutt, Robert Painter, Douglas Pauley. Row 4 Charles Rotthoff, John Shonnohan, Marshall Simpkins, Terry Small, John Spires, Jerry Stoggs, Douglas Steed, Edward Steinmelz, Glendon Yahn, Wayne Zeller. Leadership Is Fletcher House ' s Specialty Fletcher House men believe in taking a firm and whole- hearted interest in their university, and have been rewarded by being elected to many and varied positions of campus leadership. They dominated MRHA Who ' s Who when two of their men. Glen Barton and Darrel Atwood, received this distinguished award which was won by only three other MRHA residents. In addition Barton was president of the Engineers while Atwood was chief justice of the traffic court. John Walker was president of Alpha Phi Omega honorary service fraternity and Marshall Stark is president of Chi Epsilon. Fletcher House also lead the coveted Missouri delegation in last spring ' s Mock Political Convention. The house is looking forward to spring sports to help them improve upon their 5th place finish among the residence halls last year. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Ernest Brockelmeyer LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR-Gary Dumm SECRETARY-Dennis Heaton TREASURER-William Rinehart SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Gonzolo Martinez JUDICIAL BOARD-Gary Dumm ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-John Novak I A Fletcher House confab in the lounge. I ' Uihi M Ud d i kSk I d T- ii Row 1: Daryl Atwood, Jock Ayers, Glen Barton, Ernest Brockelmeyer-Gov., Gory Busenbark, James Collet, Gordon B. Deitch, Martin Diamond, Gary Dumm, Jerry Forfner. Row 2: Julian Van Gordon, Henry Guthrie, Jimmie Heotis, Harry Jones, Raymond Leber, George Lyon, William Rowson, William Rinehart, Robert Schwedlmann, Ronald Shreve. Row 3: James Steeby, Jerry Stussy, Joy Suchland, David Whiteheod. A ' ' Hip " Francis House HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Jim McLeish LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR-Charles Beierle SECRETARY-Bill Scobee TREASURER-Ken Lewis SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Rich Hindman ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Roger Crafe Like Greetings, Let it be known that this Is the case history of a certain portion of Dronesville, which herein shall be spoken of by its name from officialdom, namely, Francis House. Yeah. Well, let us mush on to the purpose of this epistle; that is, to tell one and all the happenings of that fine ol ' school year 1960- 61 with respect to Francis House. Not being aggressively active in sporting of the athletic nature, but having a tendency to volunteer for everything except the Draft, we surprised ourselves by rising to a higher level of prowess in the athletic vein. However, it is in the ranks of socialites and scholars that we strove to make our mark. Our witnesses to the former are our many parties of which the best were the Christmas party where eggnog and other goodies were served and the Val- entine ' s Day party, which was held at night and not on Val- entine ' s Day, but still a terrific party. Christmas party brings good cheer to Francis House lounge. Row 1: Richard Aindman, Robert Biggar, Ralph Bohn, Paul Bower, Thomas Burnett, William Butler, Roger Crafe, Cloy DeHort, Ronald Dellbringge, Glen Dieekmann Row 2: Michael Dobrovolsky, Thomas Dodd, John Dudley, Don Duemler, Larry Eder, Carl Elliott, Kenneth Fiebelmann, Walter Goerss, Dennis Heinemonn, Ronald Hoffmann. Row 3: John Jones, Jomshid Khoshnevis, William Kuhhirte, Kenneth lewis, James Mcllroy, James Mcintosh, James McLeish- Gov., Freddie Nuesch, Max Okenfuss, David Ordovio. Row 4: Lloyd Overton, Eric Peterson, Hugh Rojier, Michael Sanford, Martin Schaller, William Scobee, Brent Scott, Bob Stockton, Frank Warden, Harold Weeks, Larry Wolf. Gentry 3 ' s First | Year, Fun-filled HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-David Angelo LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR-Charles Schulte SECRETARY-Michael Zerber TREASURER-Ronald Wagoner SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Terry Scott ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-David Rogers ' Where the boys are. " That creaking of bones you hear is Sarah Gentry rolling over in her gravel For the first time in the dorm ' s tvi enty-five year history, men tramped the halls where only fair young ladies used to tread. Although not always of winning caliber, Gentry 3 ' s intra- mural teams always provided exciting games in football, bas- ketball, and Softball. During the fir st semester, social chairman, graduating senior, Ron Drapalik arranged exchange dinners to help this predominately freshman house get into the social swirl of the Mizzou campus. Social life during the second semester, under the able leadership of Terry Scott, was highlighted by several gala and festive parties. Although it may well be another twenty-five years until it happens again, it will be a long time before Sarah Gentry forgets the spirited and fun-loving group of fellows who made up Gentry 3. I Row 1: Richard Adams, David Angelo-Gov., Henry Hollenberg, Robert Kohen, James LeitliamI, James McCormick, James Miller, William Mollies, Richard Rossfeid, David Roger. Row 2: Thomas Songster, Terry Scott, Ronald Seeker, Wynn Volkert, Ronnie Wagoner, Eugene Washington, Charles Williams. Hadley Upperclassmen Rank First Scholastically HOUSE OFFICERS Elected in September GOVERNOR-Jim Shoemaker LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR-Bob Meyer SECRETARY-Charles Kruse TREASURER-John Haseman ATHLETIC CHAIRMEN-Bob Wagner and Jim Westhoff SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Norris Fox Elected in February GOVERNOR-Paul Leath LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR-Ernesf Urech SECRETARY-A! Flamm TREASURER-John Haseman ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-George Allen SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Dave Fred In addition to winning trophies and maintaining high scholastic standards, Hadley Housers have time for the social whirl! Academically, socially, and athletically, Hadley men strove to make the house ' s third year its best. Named for Herbert Spencer Hadley, Missouri governor 1909-1913, the house was officially dedicated December 3, 1959. Academically, upperclassmen hoped to maintain Hadley ' s lead among dorms of highest upperclass grade average. Fresh- men worked to raise their standing. Socially, the house gave a Christmas party and sponsored a mixer with Johnston Hall. A mixer in cooperation with Major and Stewart houses was given at Stephens College. Officers planned for additional events and a spring picnic. Athletically, Hadley possessed first semester the Well Marmaduke Bowling Trophy and played intramural football. 3999 4 9 q 9 ' - Q itb-ki t -i Row 1: George Allen, Joe Bough, Wayne Brosler, Gilbert Compton, William Connor, Allen Flamm, Morris Fox, David Fred, Richard Harrison, John Haseman. Row 2; Randall I. Heller, Jr., Sonny Hummert, Chorles Kruse, James G. lance, Paul Leath, Joseph C. Long, Fred McCarter, Robert Meyer, Milton Mill, William Obermarlc. Row 3: Charles Richards, Harry Riechers, Duane Ruddick, Lowell Schachtsiak, lorry Sex, James Shoemoker, Gov.; Fronk Smola, Roy E. Stuckman, Gerald Van Pelt, Robert J. Wagner, Ernest M. Urech. Hardin House Enjoys Well-Rounded Year The academic year of 1960-61 was a well-rounded year for the men of Hardin House. Our social events, athletic prow- ess, and participation in campus activities proved that we were one of the top independent houses of old Mizzou: The highlight of our social calendar was the annual dinner dance, held this year at Christmas time. The " Sleighride Bail " was held in the Student Union amidst winter and Christmas decorations. Several other mixers, lounge parties, and miscel- laneous social events were held throughout the year with Stephens, Christian, and University girls attending. In athletics the house " jocks " were the terror of the grid- HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Larry Schumaker LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR-Bill Pike SECRETARY-Ron Worley TREASURER-Jim Tope ATHLETIC DIRECTOR-Bob Carter SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Larry Miles From out of the bowl comes the confidence of a good cook. iron, wizards of the hardwood, and more than competent individual sports. We took the division championships in both football and basketball, and racked up several points in ten- nis, handball, and ping-pong. This performance put the " Hawks " among the leaders in intramural points. The men of Hardin House also contributed to Campus Chest, participated in varsity athletics, performed for the marching band, took part in campus politics, and organized two campus combos which were in great demand for provid- ing music around Columbia. I 1 1 Row 1: Jerome Agel, Richard Bokewell, Clyde Brady, Horold Buren, Michael Butchelder, Richard Carlson, Robert Carter, Lawrence Clare, Roger Dinv Charles A. Dyer. Row 2: Jasper Edmundson, Robert Fairbanks, Warren Fick, Ed Gorsuch, David Gottren, Kenneth Gurley, James Edward Harr, Jr,, A John Hilsinger, Jack Horlon, Bennie Hutchison. Row 3: Donald Ketteman, Kenneth Kolb, Lawrence Lowary, Lorry McGinnis, Richord Michael, Larry Kenny Mundschenk, Jack Nead, W. H. Pike, Harvel R. Sanders. Row 4: Lorry H. Schumaker, Gov.; William J. Schwent, Allen Spitner, Wilbur T. Stever Alfred Suhr, Gerald Tarreyson. A Fresh, New Year for Jackson House Jackson House started fresh this year with 32 freshmen and only a handful of former members returning. The newcomers soon displayed campus spirit, however. The social year began with an exchange dinner with Johnston Hall. The Crown Drug window was decorated for Home- coming, and Jackson House ' s traditional Christmas charity donation was enthusiastically voted through. Athletically, Jackson House looked to a good season in basketball and volleyball especially, with eight men topping 6 ' 3 " . As this copy went to press we were preparing for the basketball championship play-offs. And six Jackson House names appeared on MU athletic squad lists. In the fascinating field of politics, Jackson House con- tributed an MSA Senator, C. B. Keller, and a political party vice-chairman, Dennis Butler. Plans for the spring include a mass blood donation by the house and a series of parties. Without (I sIkkIow of a doubt, another touchdown fc ](ickson House. HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-David Eaglesfield LT. GOVERNOR-Bill Reece SECRETARY-Jack Rendleman TREASURER-Alan McAdams SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Quentin Huss and Bob Ligon ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Arvin Beckman and Jerry Marquis Row 1: Harry Brindell, Arvin Beckmann, Dennis Bufler, Gerry Conrad, Paul Cross, Gary Dye, David Eaglesfield— Governor, John Erharl, Wendell Gott- man Row 2: Larry Griffith, Michael Hannafan, H. D Hoover, William Jelks, C B Keller, Darold Kirtlink, Howard Klepzig, Ben Knox, Charles LaRue, Charles Lombordo Row 3 George Marii, Jerry Marquis, Eugene McAdams, Orville Paul, Forrest Pugh, Jackson Rendleman, Ardel Rueff, Jerry Samples, James Shy, Mark Stellhorn. Row 4; Homer Stewart, Larry Summers, Horley Thomas, Serhij Wlykoridke, Richard White, Charles Wiley, Shin Shingyao, James Yarbrough. King House Outstanding in Athletics King House once again stands out in athletics in the form of Mizzou ' s high scoring Charles Henke and Joe Scott. Henke set a new Missouri total point record and Scott became the fourth man to score over 1000 points. Paul Underhill set a new record for the 880 dash. In spring intramurals King house took second place last year and is well in the lead this year at the end of the first semester. Scholastically, King House was second in upperclassmen average and seventh over all. King is proud of one of its members, Jim Mollenkamp, who is a member of Phi Beta Kap- pa and the Law Review. To make it a well-rounded year King House had several mixers and exchange dinners which everyone enjoyed to the fullest. As a parting note, King House would like to bid fare- well to Jerry Everman who has been personnel assistant for four years and is graduating this year. OFFICERS GOVERNOR-John Yoss LT. GOVERNOR-Charles Allison SECRETARY-Larry Kleiboeker TREASURER-Ed Courtney ATH. CHAIRMAN-Gary Koeneman PER SONNEL ASST.-Jerry Evenman O c ' - Q in n ■ ' -3 O Q Q O l:1. -Q ' a. q r - - u Row 1: Charles W. Allison, Lawrence Clark, Kenneth Cole, Thomas Dollus, James Row 2: David Heppermann, Gary Koeneman, David Kleiboeker, Larry Kleiboeker, Milton Moentmann. Row 3: Horry Morrow, Glenn Polmotary, Ronald Pou Thurman, Clyde Woodruff, John Yoss-Gov. i, Jerry Everman, Som Exiine, Ignocio Eicurro, Charles H. Fritz, Leroy Grove Koeneman, Edward Koppel, W. Deniil Long, Gary McBride, Horry Mean Richard Peck, Norman Powitzky, John Saunders, Lorry Shelton, Donald Stump, Williai " The Winninii Team " HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Charles Ohrenschall LT. GOVERNOR-Roy Gray TREASURER-Frank Cockrell SECRETARY-Dan Steele ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-John Brown SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Chuck Risinger -- •%j he Men of Marmaduke Emerge As a Highly Spirited House This year saw many changes on the campus scene, and Marmaduke House was no exception. Formerly called the " Mouse House, " because of its lack of social and athletic activities, Marmaduke, with an influx of 27 new students all eager to bring death to the mouse, officially changed the name to the " Red Dukes. " They started off well, tying for top honors in their intramural football division, and ending up one game from the top in the North Residence Bowling League. This spring they again sponsored the Annual Marmaduke Bowling Tournament, which drew teams from many fraterni- ties, as well as residence halls. But the Red Dukes did not neglect the social side either. They had many mixers and were in charge of decorations for the annual McDavid Hall Snowball Dance. Together with the girls from Lathrop Hall, they captured third place in the Homecoming window decorations contest. During the Campus Chest drive, they reached a 177% contribution by using such devices as a mock presidential election. The Red Dukes were honored when their first semester Governor, Charles Ohrenschall, was elected Secretary of MRHA. The J-School students revived the house paper, formerly called the Mouse Gazette, and renamed it Bacchus Speaks. This paper, coupled with the various other activities, makes the House believe that the Red Duke will safely guard the Mouse ' s grave. -3 Q . ' -?» Ti :t Row 1: James Bodenstab, John Brown, Poul Bryson, Donald Cox, George Trail, George B. Gordon, III, Roy Grey, lawson I. Harf, Larry (rminger, Richard Jeffers. Row 2: John Matthews, Harold Mosher, Charles Ohrenschall-Gov., Lawrence Pellegrino, Pete Cook, Gary RiepI, Alvin Spindler, Lynden Steele, Sam Walker, Christopher Wilson, Theodore Wilt, Robert Yorke. McClurg House Has Satisfying Year HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Pete Planchon LT. GOVERNOR-Herb Ayres SECRETARY-TREASURER-Don Howe SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Art Gordon ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Jim Williams SCHOLASTIC CHAIRMAN-MIke Bernhart I ' " Let ' s all Sing Along. " McClorg House began the new year determined to raise its scholastic and intramural standings. In athletics we started off in fine shape as Dave Dixon won the intramural tennis singles championship. We played football, finished in the semi- finals in handball, and made a fine showing in basketball to place us high in intramural standings. We were a bit disappointed in our grades but did improve over last year. Although we worked hard, both in our studies and ath- letics, we still found time to enjoy the social opportunities of campus life. Wiener roasts, mixers, and exchange dinners were enjoyed by McClurg men throughout the year. Proba- bly most enjoyable were the numerous private gatherings where " the Hinkson flows. " One group of men was rudely insulted when the " king of the world " refused to receive our delegation, but all in all it was a memorable and enjoyable year for the McClurg Clods. 1 JL . A L mA " ' -3 ' ' Q Row 1: Herbert Ayers, Robert Brown, David Dixon, Charles Gatewood, Arthur Gordon, Lester Hamilton, Donald Harris, Ray Hasenjaeger, Donald Howe, Rich McKinney. Row 2: Allen Nuwer, George Oelschlaeger, Carl Pinkstaff, Pete Planchon-Gov., Jerry Rehg, James Rogers, Marc Scott, Palmer Smith, Urvan Sternfeis, Ellsworth Underwood. Row 3: David Weems, Gerald Weiler, James Wenckes, Albert Westover, Niles Woodney. McNair House Has Swinjijiiioj Year HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Ralph Schmude LT. GOVERNOR-Karl Jackson SECRETARY-Charles Alexander TREASURER-Jack Cox SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Lee Dyer ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Fred Bredehoeft ll Sam Parker, " The htiinan Spider. " McNair House had an Interesting social program this year. It included a steak fry at Cosmo Park, a wiener roast, several mixers and the Defoe Hall Reno party. A great deal of " money " changed hands at the Reno party— but no one went home rich. A mock robbery, probably arranged by the man- agement, as one patron suggested, left everyone broke. Of course, the robbers left enough bills for souvenirs. The decorations committee combined with the first and second floors of Lathrop Hall to create one of the most original downtown homecoming displays. Entitled " K.O. K.U, " it depicted two boxers battling it out In the ring. Jack Cox, senior in accounting and house treasurer, was honored with the Haskins and Sells Award, given to the out- standing senior in accounting each year. Mel West, Bill Siekierski, Norris Stevenson, Tom Hertz, and Carl Crawford were the McNair athletes who helped make this such a successful year for the M.U. football team. As Jim S peir, house representative from New York said, " It was a swinging year. " Row 1: Arvie Bale, Frank Baughman, John Beds, Bobby Carver, Duane Childres, Gary Christian, Jack Cox, Darrell Dyer, Don Engelbrechf, Jimmy Goforfh. Row 2: Donald Hubatka, Richard Kuhn, Gerald Parker, John Penberthy, Robert Robuck, James Schloeman, Ralph Schude-Gov., William Segelhorst, Rod Sillespie, Delmor Sutton. Row 3: Gary Swanson, Ivan Thurman, Joseph Turner, David Warner, Roger Weems, Larry Weslhoff, Carr Woods. Miller Men Win Downtown Decoration Realizing that unity and cooperation are the basic elements needed for successful living in Men ' s Residence Halls, the men of Miller House applied these principles to extra-curricular ac- tivities and came up with the downtown decoration for Home- coming. Athletics also were very prominent on the agenda for Miller men. They managed to hold an undefeated record in basketball enabling them to participate in final playoffs. I n football, an ad- mirable record of division champions was attained. Politics were a portion of campus life. Dean Raines, gov- ernor, was active in MRHA functions and successful candidate for the vice-presidency of MRHA. Bruce Hall was the nominee for vice-president on the SPA ticket. Even though outside activities were stressed to round out the individual ' s background, grades were not neglected. The social activities, academic aspects, and lasting friendships all play an important part in the lives of the men of the House. It is for these reasons that they can say with pride " I ' m from Miller House! " ' -4 ' S Time out for relaxation. HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Dean Raines LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR-Charles Arensmeier SECRETARY-Osmond Conrad TREASURER-Andrew Adam ATHLETIC CHAIRMEN-Wayne Henke and Bruce Hall SOCIAL CHAIRMEN-Robert Bird and Charles Webb JUDICIAL BOARD-John Neal HISTORIAN-Charles Arensmeier PERSONNEL ASSISTANT-Jim Berrier Row I: Andrew Adam, Chorles Arensmeier, Osmond Conrad, Roy Corn, Kirk Doddow, Andy Donella, Edward Goss, Bruce Hall, Wayne Henke, Thomos Henke. Row 2: Ralph Jacobs, Robert Jarzenbeck, Jerome Kelly, John Lefman, George Maggard, Edward Mische, John Neal, Gary Pratte, Dean Raines-Gov., Russell Kirschner. Row 3: Carl Shaver, Billy Siegel, Leiand Steinkuehler, Kenneth Telgemeier, Kent Temple, Charles Webb, John Wells, Kenneth Wilborn, Richard Wilpel, John Wortmann, Ralph Yourtee. Park House Enjoys Varied and Suecessful Soeial Life HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Dick Morrow LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR-Dave Lambeth SECRETARY-Howard McNeely TREASURER-Bob Carter SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Bob Wilson ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-John Mills BAT CATCHER-John Hendry Park House exemplifies the Independent ' s feelings at the football pep rallies. Beginning with mixers with Columbia Hail at Stephens and the female half of TD-3, Parl House was one of the most active independent houses on campus. Included were a " Speak Easy " party, wiener roast at Easiy ' s Cave, and a very success- ful Christmas dance. The I. V. proved to be an enjftyable Sunday night rendez- vous for dates and stags alike, with many hours of fun, fellow- ship, eating, and well, it was fun. The house was one of the leading organizations in the pep rallies, to the disdain of many of the Greeks. Over all, the house was very well organized, with nearly all members participating in the many activities. Some of the more apparent achievements were receiving the first-place trophy for 1959-60 Campus Chest, which was presented at the Ray Conniff concert in October, and second place in the downtown homecoming decorations contest. Stephens seemed to be a popular place for most of the men, and during the course of the year several lavaliers headed that way, and the roads between Park House and Suzieville were kept hot. Water and shaving cream fights, bull sessions, and the old reliable bridge games served to fill the gaps between studies. q 9 9 9 s p, S Row 1: Kenton Bernhard, Larry Brown, Brenf Bruton, Hardy Carl, Robert Carter, Perry Cockayne, Gene Dallas, Byron Dedmon, Allen Eiserer, Jomes Finch. Row 2: Palmer Hacker, Jr., David Harris, Jockie Harris, John Harris, William Hawkins, John Hendry, John Kalb, David Lambeth, Paul Lyon, Howard McNeely. Row 3: John Mills, Dick Morrow-Gov., Worren Mosby, J. T. Mounter, Don Oerter, Wallace Palmer, Gerald Putnam, Herbert Sleight, John Stambough, Robert Wilson, Charles Zelsman. Phelps House Orientates Freshmen •! HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Jim Judd LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR-Bruce Plankinton SECRETARY-Russ Kirby TREASURER-Ray Olson SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Mike Burch ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Steve Myers A livehj " Silver Sleigh Bells " Christman dance held at the Student Union. Faced with organizing a slug of Phelps House frosh into sluggers, both academically c came up with a freshman o- acquaint new members with the The house must have tak earned second place in MRHA place on the University campus In athletics, Phelps did well socially, officers of this house ation program designed to ' w facts of life. hint, for in gradepoint if lolarship and took fourth r Men ' s division. i ' , both football and basket- ball intramurals, but their strength was in bowling. Bowlers took first place in the north group. There were the usual mixers with girls from Stephens; lounge parties livened up weekends; but the big fling was Phelps ' second annual Christmas dance, " Silver Sleigh Bells " at the Student Union. Phelps House was the kind of place the whole North Group looked to for leadership. - • " -I 9 .; C) , . . Row 1: David Abshear, Bob Angle, Marvin Armistead, George Barth, John Bogdanor, Michael Burch, John Davis, Dennis Fitzpatrick, David Harper, George Hatifeld. Row 2: Kenneth Hawken, Elmer Hinkle, Jr., C. L Holdren, George Hundelt, Thomas James, James Judd-Gov., Jonathan Killmer, Dean Matthews, Patrick McCracken, Elbert McKay. Row 3: Gary Miller, Geoffrey Morrison, Stephen Myers, Ivan Nicholas, James Nolan, Raymond Olson, William Owens, Bruce Plankinton, Larry Reynolds, Mark Reynolds. Row 4: Charles Scherer, Jr., Paul Scowcroft, James Smith, Kent Smith, Tommy Staples, Alan Stone, Robert Waggener. A Variety-Filled Price House The light bulbs of Price House burned late this last semester as the boys tried to make a comeback after a long, hard crash from their three year reign at the top of the MRHA grade sheets. However, Old Faithful, Verne Smith, came through with his seventh consecutive four-point semester. The Pricers started their hard luck intramural season by dropping their only football loss, a one touch-down decision to finalist Mayor House. The rangy and potent basketball team narrowly missed their division title, but Price never failed to show up for any intramural contest. Price can also boast several Tiger athletes; baseballers Dave Koch, Larry " Long-Ball " Goodman, and All-American Ron Cox who also joined sophomore star Howard Garrett on the basketball team. Socially, the ground floormen of Cramer had a mixer, a bowling party, two very successful steak fries, and four dates. They also managed to wear out 23 decks of cards, hold four governors elec- tions, and accidently set off three fire alarms. Price House ' s variety of sharp guys, athletes, and brains, made it a favorite hunting ground for fraternity chairmen. Saturday afternoon always find a basketball game and book-ignoring sports fans in the Price House TV room. HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Jerry Hindes LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR-Bob Munson SECRETARY-Leon Everly TREASURER-Bennie Martin SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Ed Ehrhart ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Howie Hawes .15 05 ra 3 1 5 a %1M. Row 1: Donald Barry, Paul Burrus, Harry Carr, Samuel Dankers, Darrel Derryberry, Edward Ehrhart, Leon Everly, John Hagon, Howie Hindes-Gov. Row 2: William Klobuchar, Charles Lent, Richard Lowe, Bennie Martin, Neal McCullough, Bob Munson, James Munson, Willi Presnell, Bill Sanders. Row 3: Donald Schupp, Jim Smith, Gary Thomas. Null, lorry Reynolds Wins First Permanent MRHA Scholarship Trophy HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Keith Blankenbaker LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR-AJIen Boesch SECRETARY-Jerry Smith TREASURER-Glenn Means SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Keith Watson ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Tom Dill Hoic could he icastc that good cafeteria pie? A friendly atmosphere of cooperation has highlighted a year of good scholastic standing at Reynolds House. Reynolds House won the first permanent trophy for scholarship offered by MRHA with a grade point of 2.49. The social life was rounded out with several informal parties and a semi-formal Christmas party in Pershing Cafe- teria. Also in the fall, a big semi-formal party was held at the Student Union. The house football and basketball teams showed consid- erable improvement over past years and we expect to compete even more favorable in the future. Jim Lockett and Terry Turlington played on M.U. ' s varsity basketball team, and Reynolds House also had some men, who played Freshmen football. Elected officers for Reynolds House the second semester were the following: Governor— Martin Brown, Lt. Governor- Jim Eisenhart, Secretary— Allen Boesch, Treasurer— Glenn Means, Social Chairman— Dwight Helmuth, Athletic Chairman- Mike Anderson. f - r;; 4 ,0 ' 0 ' -3 f j 9 9 Ci Row ): Michael Anderson, Daniel Barr, Keith Bester, Don Bill, Don Bitlner, Keith Blonkenbaker-Gov., Allan Boesch, James Cullor, Ronald De Benedetto, lorry Eggleston. Row 2: Gary Eisenhart, Jim Eisenhart, Marvin Fausett, Dwight Helmuth, Charles Key, Jim Lockett, Michael Sombardi, Glenn Means, John Megerson, Tom Myers. Row 3: Bud Pulliam, Carl Rohlfing, Robert Sallman, William Schwartz, Jerry Smith, Duane Snyder, Dean Teaney, Gene Teaney, Terry Turlington, Richard Walls, Keith Watson, Donald Weiss, Sam West, Denny Yuede, Gary Zeller. 424 Stephens House Host to Bishop Toiiiliiison Stephens House sparked the campus with extra zest this year by rallying the King of the World, Bishop Homer A. Tomlinson, around an enthusiastic crowd of 3,000 at the foot of the columns to witness the self-styled monarch crown himself King of the University of Missouri. Tomlinson told house members he had " a grand time he will never forget " while visions of The Great Library Chase danced through the Susie ' s minds. King Bishop Tomlinson was hosted to a merry feast in Loeb Cafeteria after his personal appearance at Francis Quadrangle and later held a public meeting north of Columbia. Sports-wise, Stephens racked up an excellent grid and hoop season. The major sport accomplishment of the year was the cap- turing of the 1960 Softball championship and a skillful second place in the bowling league. Gambling, girls and garters themed the campus-renowned Stephens House Reno Party last year and hypoed its reputation as the " greatest show on campus. " Norman Currington ' s HYPNOTIC EXTRAVAGANZA astounded the Club Casino audience, while " Toots " Gilmore " took it off " in her ultra-sophisticated strip-tease act which made the men bounce and ladies blush. Roulette wheels, crap and card tables, subtle lighting and a swinging band turned Loeb Cafe- teria into a pseudo-Harold ' s Club a la campus. The King of the World speaks. HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Boyd Poston LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR-Belvin Hartley TREASURER-Gene Sweeney SECRETARY-Bill Carpenter ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Larry Rutman SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Bob Scott Row 1: Richard Angle, Larry Birk$, Joe Blackburn, Frank Burcham, Francis Burk, BUI Carpenter, Raymond Collier, Dean Fal- coner. Row 7: Bill Foster, Wayne Green, Major Hammett, Bob Harper, Larian Johnson, Keith Jones, Michael Klindt, Robert McCafferty. Row 3; James McElhiney, Bob Nolte, Boyd Poston-Gov., Larry Real, Gene Sweeney, Jomes Tamm, Tharon Travel- stead, Lester Wagoner, Charles Wippermon. Stewart Wins Campus Town Again Stewart House ' s inframiiiaJ championship foot- ball team. The Bandits of Stewart House have shown their power to any- one who wishes to watch. This past year Stewart has won with de- termination anything put before them. The " bandits " have three resi- dent hall championships under their belts and shooting for the fourth. Two years ago the speedsters of Stewart took the Campus Town races trophy and last year the independents looked to Stewart to capture the crown of the campus. The men did not fail; they not only put the Stewart name on the trophy for the second year, but they broke their own record set earlier that day. The winning team composed of John Tschannen, Richard Schnare, Wayne Shiveley, Jim Gilmore, and Paul Hull. The driver of the car was A! Kuroyama. The activities were not all athletic for Stewart. Socially, the Stewart men were entertaining young ladies at mixers, house parties or at one of the Columbia night spots. Stewart houses two of Mizzou ' s top baseball players, Ail- American Ron Cox and Gene Orf. Others were Bill Kersten, basket- ball player, and numerous up and coming Freshmen football players. The men of Stewart are a proud group and the house is equally proud of them. HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-AI Kuroyama LT. GOVERNOR-Gus Ernst SECRETARY-Kenneth Breidenbach TREASURER-Tom Campbell ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-John Tschannen SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Ben Brown f Row 1: Kenneth Breidenbach, Benny Brown, David Coin, Thomas Campbell, Larry Cruse, George Ernst. Row 2: Cooper Hedenskog, Charles Hogon, Al Kuroyoma-Gov., Gordon Luce, Ronald MeCracken, Alva Nakamuro. Row 3: Lorry Nebel, Dave Pelont, Roy Russom, Roland Saenz, James Stutzman, Carl Waldvogel, Carl Yost. 426 Stone Wins Blood Award Second (Consecutive Year HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Ken James LT. GOVERNOR-Rich McDonald TREASURER-Dean Batterman SECRETARY-FrancIs Mills CO-SOCIAL CHAIRMEN-Jim Gardner Hank Miller ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Murl Kelly SCHOLASTIC CHAIRMAN-Charles Winston A plaque hangs on the wall of the Stone House lounge in McDavid Hall. Unike academic or athletic trophies, its real worth can not be measured. It might signify a life saved. The plaque is the 1960 Red Cross Blood Donors Award. It hangs next to a mate won by Stone in 1959. Both indicate most blood donated by an Independent house during school year drives. Dale Wegworth, energetic house Red Cross chair- man, was appointed campus chairman by the local Red Cross chapter . . . Although Bishop Homer A. Tomlinson lost the election to Ken- nedy, Stone— in the person of Bob Applegate— did its bit to marshall support for the " King of the World, " and to rid the world of sin. Versatile Bob, clad in different garb, became " The Scab, " Stone ' s entry in the Ugly Man contest . . . House " Jocks " brought football and basketball teams to second place in the IR division . . . Stone was fourth in residence hall grades in September . . . worked on McDavid Hall ' s float entry in the Homecoming parade . . . pitched in on the Hal- loween and annual Christmas dance in Loeb Cafeteria . . . supplied coffee, cider and donuts to house members and their guests in the lounge on Saturdays after football games . . . invited a Testing and Counseling staff member to dinner in Loeb and informal discussion In the lounge afterwards. Geary Boles Dean Batterman Jack Briggs Jim Burnham Kenneth Haile Phil Harrison Roy Highsmith Pete Inserra Emory Jacks Ken James-Go William Mormar Douglas Prior Thomas Saunders Richard Sawyers Irwin Snitz Doyle Swan John Tandy Clifford Tiemonn Robert Vance Gory Vandelicht John Waller Richard Ward James Waugh Gary Webb Hal White : 9 a MM ' W ' hat ' s good enough for Homer Williams House, An Activity-Minded House Williams House, displayed to the campus again this year that it was one of the top independent houses, athletically, socially, and scholastically. Athletically, the Rebels won their division in intramural football, but lost the coveted championship game to their number one rival, Stewart House, b y one touchdown. In basketball, the blue and white of Williams came in second in their division. Hopes of continued ath- letic achievements during the second semester show a promise of the Rebels again being one of the top three " jock " houses among the independents. Socially, Williams House enjoyed several mixers with Stephens. After a Saturday night movie, paths always led back to the com- fortable Williams House lounge. When it came time to erase those " GPA Blues, " all ventured out to the Rebels ' real estate at the " hink, " and had a blast. Williams House aided in the very successful McDavid Hall ' s Snowball Christmas dance, and the annual Beethoven ' s " Barf- day " party made many a Rebel feel high and mighty. Upcoming social plans for the house include the annual Spring steak fry. Williams House showed a respectable scholastic average, and was honored to have the three following men on Who ' s Who: Bill Ellison, Steve Brown, and John Huber. Other men in Williams House held notable positions on campus. They were: Stan Bull, co-chairman of Engineer ' s Ball; Bill Warren, who served as a MSA Senator; and " Moose " Suroff, who was Residence Halls Editor on Savitar. Socializini uitJi the Susies at Newton Hall. HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Wells Cunningham LT. GOVERNOR-Dick Reimer SECRETARY-J. J. Pierce TREASURER-Stan Bull SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Dick Angell ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Ed Butler SCHOLASTIC CHAIRMAN-Tom Kurtz C3l ■ Ol a O - " .1 : n 6 ' a-3 Q - " » n ' iMM Row 1: Ed Akers, Doug Aichele, Gory Anderson, Dick Angell, Jim Applequist, Don Ayers, Gerry Boker, Steve Bornholti, Carl Bennetsen, Roy Block- burn. Row 2: Jim Brokensiek, Sieve Brown, Stan Bull, Jerry Cooley, Wells Cunningham-Gov., lorry Day, Bill Ellison, Tom Fick, John Hargrove, Don Hollowoy. Row 3: John Huber, Jim Hutchinson, Ron Klinger, Jim Kramer, Tom Kurti, Dovid lone, George Lineberry, Gory long, Ed McDonnell, Fred Millies. Row 4: J. J. Pierce, Dick Reimer, Perry Roberts, Jerry Ryals, Jim Seibert, Gerald Schram. Sheldon " Moose " Suroff, Eugene Swarll, OHie Sweeney. Woodson ' s Beatnik Party Hi Social Success Woodson House in the South Resident Men ' s Resident Area has had an active year socially, with their gala Beatnik party, steak fry, and annual May Formal. Twenty couples attended the beatnik party held in the South Resident Hall Recreation room. The " beat fete " was the main social event of the first semester ' s social menu and rated as a fun-filled event for all who at- tended. The second semester social sprees included the annual spring " steak feed " and the much awaited May Formal at the Student Union ballroom. Woodson House, occupied by 70°b freshmen, racked up average sport placements in basketball and volley- ball. Their football wins were nil, losing all four games played. " Racketeers " Jim Ball and Joe Chambers swooped tennis games in competition with tennis men of other resident halls on the Campus. SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Woodson House elected Jim Ball as their second semester president; Rudy Bossert, Lt. Governor; Treasurer, Charlie Black; Athletic chairman, Robert Blattner; Social Chairman, Robert Menniges; Judicial Board Nominee, Vance Gosney; Judicial Board Alternate, Helman Jensen. A calm and restful atmosphere prevails at Beatnik party. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Jerry Greer LT. GOVERNOR-Vance Gosney TREASURER-Bob Girard SECRETARY-Bob Girard ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Joe Chambers SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Jim Ball JUDICIAL BOARD MEMBER-Vance Gosney ALTERNATE JUDICIAL BOARD MEMBER- Helmer Jensen 7M ?J - f -m ' JiM £lh " MM " ¥ 1 Row 1: James Ball, Robert Blattner, William Boelsen, Allan Boese, Grant Branson, Wayne Cox, Walter Ford, Robert Girard. Row 2: Chorles V. Gosney, Bruce Hendin, David F. Hirsch, William E. Hochgrebe, Helmer Jensen, Jay Lipman, Emerson Lowery, Sam Malier. Row 3: Gerald Neely, John Pridgeon, Jock Ray Shulti, Victor E. Sims, Boyd M. Slanfield, Paul Tipton. II A Scholastically Inclined Bates House Revitalized, Bates House concentrated more on the books and a little less on the joys of campus life this year. Results of House elections in the early fall indicated this reformation in attitude when the " conservatives " defeated the " good timers. " In the same light, Bates House revolted from its middle- of-the-pack scholastic standing iwo years ago to a position this year near the top of the house ratings. Among the 45 men on Defoe Hall ' s second floor was a stu- dent from Thailand. Agricultural and journalism students were most common in the House ranks. Athletic-wise, Bates House scored heavily in singles ten- nis competition, while the football and basketball teams did not fare as well. Bates House contributed a store window decoration to the Homecoming festivities; a picnic at Cosmo Park highlighted the social calendar. The men of Bates House awaited spring with high hopes for another successful volleyball team and a fun-filled " Reno " party. rn New business on the House bul- letin board. HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Warren Jackson LT. GOVERNOR-John Stevens SECRETARY-John Alden TREASURER-Dean Clopton ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Leroy Barnett SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Ron Reguly Row 1: Larry Allen, Charles Carnahan, Eldon Cole, Gerry Hill. Row 2: Warren Jackson-Gov,, Bruce Lowrey, Phillip Martin, Taylor Pensoneau. Future of Crittenden House Looks Bright For the 55 men of Crittenden House 1960-61 had all the ingredients of a good school year— a high scholastic standing, several successful so- cial events and an improved athletic record. A record number of fresh- men moved in too. In all, the welcome mat was out for 34 new residents. Scholastically speaking, Crittenden House moved up to third in the residence hall standings for the fall semester. Traditional seasonal dances coupled with trips to the Hinkson high- lighted the house ' s social calendar, such as the McDavid Hall ' s Halloween dance and the more formal Snowball Dance. Before departing home for the Christmas vacation, Crittenden House had their annual dinner for Columbia ' s underprivileged children. li n T ' HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Kirk Rosenhan LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR-John Foster SECRETARY-Frank Dobler TREASURER-Ken Lang SOCIAL CHAIRMEN-Howard Flint Andrew Szekeras ATHLETIC CHAIRAAAN-Morris Bethards " Down by the old Hink stream ei a a A Row 1: Roger Anderson, Fred Beckmann, Tom Billings, Douglas Delisle. Row 2: Frank Dobler, Howard Flint. Don Glynn, Sonny Hoffman. Row 3: Hubert May, Jerry Mettes, Sam Minler, Kirk Rosenhan-Gov. Row 4: Dennis Scharp, Steve Schwieterman, John Whitten, Joseph Zambruski. ) Gentryl Has A Quiel First Year Being on social probation put the bind on Gentry one ' s social activities first semester. Upper-classmen ranked tenth in dormitory scholastic standing— freshmen did not do so well. Charles Doud was governor second semester, Gary Ramsey, Lieutenant Governor; Larry Shaver, Secretary; Frank Laster, Social Chairman; Ken Bland, Food Chairman; and Ted Koonz, Athletic Chairman. " . . . And After This: Our Exile. " HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Frank Laster LT. GOVERNOR-Ralph Kidd SECRETARY-TREASURER-Rick Hazelton SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Jim Rogers Row 1: Richard Brewer, Bill Creach, Charles Doud, Ron Haw- kins. Row 2: Ralph Kidd, Charles Kuchnel, Howard Lachman, Frank laster— Governor. Row 3: Derrill Loberg, Gary Ramsey, Dick Resnikoff, E. N. Simons. Row 4: Beaven Stewart, Bill Veas- man, John Wolf. A Profitable First Year for Gentry-2 The Gentrymen ' s first and most probably, last year in Gentry Hall was a memorable one as the Gentry 2 ' s, mostly freshmen, took an active part in campus and house activities. We had enjoyable mixers with Johnston Hall and also Jones Hall plus a noisy Christmas party. Our Campus Chest contributions were high and we " bought " four sorority girls in the Campus Chest auction. Gentry Hall, led by Gentry 2, backed the new card section by having 90 members in it and helped entrench it as part of the cheering section. In intramurals we did extremely well considering it was our first year. Our football team reached the final playoffs, and our basketball team had a respectable record. The outlook for our soft- ball team looks favorable also. mm who says MRHA isn ' t crowded. HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Bill Hudson LT. GOVERNOR-Tony Schamel SECRETARY-Bill Spongier TREASURER-Bill Amos Row 1: Bill Amos, Gerry Bankus, Kerry Ervin, Dick Fussell. Row 2: Jerald Garf- mon, Bill Hudson— Governor, Jim Johnston, Edward Karfeld. Row 3: Bob McCartney, John Remmert, John Rickman, Darryl Tay- lor. Row 4; Dean Weiker. 1 House Politics Liven Up Year for Polk Men The academic year of 1960-61 has brought an interest in ath- letic and political activities to the residents of Polk House. In the field of sports, Polk House has participated in all the intra- mural offerings. Much in the way of spirit and cohesiveness has been gained by the newly developing floor of predominantly freshman through their participation in the sports. The first semester House elections for Governor and Lt. Governor made the first floor of Cramer Hall feel the tension and anticipation of an intense campaign. Both candidates for Governor were ac- cused of being supported in their campaign by political parties on campus. Clifford Sparks and Lee Cummings emerged as Governor and Lt. Governor respectively. The officers of Polk House have made an effort to provide a varied and interesting format of activities for its members. " Who says college is all play? " HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Clifford Sparks LT. GOVERNOR-Lee Cummings SECRETARY-TREASURER-Larry Phillips SOCIAL CHAIRAAAN-Brian Conlan ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Joe Chambers It -: r . ' iPHis Left to Right: Joseph Chambers, Lee Cummings, Ray Ebert, Terry Kimes, Robert Kueknerl, Lorry McBee, Larry Sloton, Roger Tihen. Hyde House Shines in Athletics hn attentive House Meeting! Socially Hyde House fared pretty well. Besides the ordinary social events throughout the year, a mixer with Wales Hall at Steph- ens was one of the social highlights of the year. In athletics, Hyde House came in second in their intramural foot- ball and basketball divisions. In volleyball Hyde finally came through with a first place in division play. So, all in all, Hyde displayed to the campus that it did exist as a well-knit house. HOUSE OFFICERS GOVERNOR-Jack Sandweiss LT. GOVERNOR-Craig Curtwright SECRETARY-Kent Steiner TREASURER-Rick Warner SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-John Bladel ATHLETIC CHAIRMAN-Mel Weisbrod :l r l Hilk Row 1: Robert Berkley, Gary Calmer, Jerry Courtney, Michael Goode, Dan Gra Muchow, Jack Sandweiss— Governor, Roger Sternbecker, Norman Stepbeuson, 432 Roger Kuhn. Row 2: Henry Mogenheim, Michael Menier, Brio Storck, Sandford Lugger, Curt Vogel, Charles Weiss. Grades, Activities, Social Life Mix Successfully Although classes were their main interest, T-D 3 showed vitality and enthusiasm in campus life by joining committees and earning honors. A few of the honors and activities of various girls in the living unit are as follows: Dawn Eddy, Homecoming chairman of uptown decorations, Savi- tar advisory staff; Kay Earlandson— AWS conference board; Sheila Fletch- er— Mo-Maids— publicity chairman, Sigma Rho Sigma; Susana Miller, Workshop, SNEA; Pam Phillips, AWS publicity committee, SU research committee; Linda Rummel, Savitar, Homecoming; Carolyn Ryan, Home- coming, Workshop; Nancy Wright, " Bells Are Ringing, " Workshop Film Committee; Juanita Cox, Secretary of AWS House of Representatives, MSA-SU anounncements committee. Activities were not their only interests— there were gay after hours parties with food and songs. For special holidays like Christmas, there were real chocolate malts and heaps of cookies. It was true that there were some disadvantages to ' temporary ' hous- ing. Noise carried too well, the heating system was spasmodic, and at least one telephone was always out of order. However, with the cheerful assistance of the head resident, Mrs. Jewel Conboy, and through the efforts of the officers, T-D 3 functioned. Few of the girls who lived in the " Coed Dorm " will forget the experience. OFFICERS PRESIDENT-SHEILA FLETCHER VICE PRESIDENT-Dawn Eddy SECRETARY-Jan Hanson TREASURER-Liz Murray SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Carolyn Ryan Row 1: Kay Beilstein, Sharon Chiles, Juanita Cox, Jan Dickson, Karen Dillon, Dawn Eddy, Vice President; Sheila Fletcher, President; Lu- cynda Fullerton. Second Row: Joan Granthan, Virginia Henry, Roberta M. Jewetl, Judy Ann Jiedel, Jean Latimer, Barbara Kay Mueller, Mary Elizabeth Murray, Saundra Van Pelt. Third Row: Pam Phillips, Linda Rummel, Carolyn Ryan, Judith Schiniel, Connie Jo Timmons, Ann Vegyeiek, Sally Wehmueller, Nancy Wright, Marion Yeoman. McHaney Leads Residence Halls in GPA McHaney Hall completed another busy year with many participating in campus activities and honoraries. Kay Hilty was initiated to Mortar Board, and Doris Asselmeier honored at Fanfare for Fifty. Doris Meservey served as president of the Student Nurses Association. Although many were active in intramurals, Workshop, and Singers, they found time to lead the Residence Halls ' scholastic averages for the second consecutive semester, with a 2.62. Beauty and talent were much in evidence, as Heather Graham was a Barnwarming Queen finalist, and Donna Burgener, a Miss Mizzou calendar girl. Clever skits for the candidates added to the fun. Social activities included a senior coffee, Halloween and Christmas after-hours parties, and cocoa and doughnuts for parents and friends after the Homecoming Game. King Neptune ' s realm created the atmosphere for the spring formal and dancing under nets and sparkling sea creatures. Some McHaney cuties in process of building personality-plus snoivman. , HALL OFFICERS PRESIDENT-Martha Hopkins VICE-PRESIDENT-Pat Bergman SECRETARY-Mary Shively TREASURER-lris Bage SOCIAL CHAIRMAN-Mary Eleanor Eaton WRHA-Virginia Sapp Q q ' -e i ? ' Row 1: Sally Appleberry, Jo Ann Brown, Donna Burgener, Sandy Corner, Ruby Carty, Judith Clark, Shirley Cornell, Karen Cowman, Sarah Crawford. Row 2: Mary Ellen Eaton, Annette Feinstein, Barbara Giger, Heather Graham, Eorline Hallam, Donna Hammer, Kathryn Havis, Martha Hopkins-President, Fronces Hunter. Row 3: Sarah Jackson, Karen Kaeike, Marsha Kelly, Sandra Sue Kibler, Grace Meeks, Karen Mills, Carol Mitteniwey, Sharon Oldham, Karen O ' Sullivan. Row 4: Beverly Powers, Monica Price, Virginia Sapp, Mary Shively, Sandy Shrum, Pamela Smith, Nancy Steinkuehler, Joyce Stith, Laurie Tunnell, Carol Winistoerfer. 434 Scholarship-Activities and Campbell-Har Campbell-Harrison home economics house, unique in its nature completed a very successful year. The house is proud of the honors its girls have received in the past year. Betty (Gwinn) Dillard, former house president v as chosen for Mortar Board and as Home Economics Club President. Royanne (Darby) Monks was honored at being initiated into Sigma Upsilon Sigma and at being chosen for the Sarah Gentry Ellston Scholarship. Campbell-Harrison was proud of Arleene Henderson for receiving the Danforth Summer Fellowship for Home Eco- nomics seniors. President of Agriculture Extension Club was none other than Bonnie Moore, who also served on the Judiciary Board. Sharon Thomas brought home the honors also as a mem- ber of Gamma Sigma Delta, Agricultural honorary, and as senior AWS representative. Glinda Rhoads returned to the house in January after spending a year in Sweden as an IFYE delegate. Talking to Glinda about her trip was an education in itself. To put a little fun in our lives we started the school year off with a party given by our pledges. Then we added a Halloween party, Christmas party and Valentines Day party. Extra special events were our parent ' s day picnic, faculty tea, spring formal and high school weekend— which is the weekend we invite our prospective pledges for the coming year. Unity, The Goal of rison HOUSE OFFICERS PRESIDENT-Pat Adams VICE-PRESIDENT-Sharon Thomas SECRETARY-Patsy Weliver TREASURER and HOUSE MANAGER-Bonnie Moore The Christmas party brought just as much fun to the young as well as the old. Pat Adams-Presidenl Polly Allen Marilyn Baker Laura Erzinger Sharon Fischer Rita George Judy Goedeke Marion Haas Lavon Kjar Louise Martin Marilyn Reichert Caroline Rich Barbara Shirley Frankie Shirley Sharon Thomas Pat Toon Carol Uchtma Gloria Woodington 435 An Active Rochdale Co-op in Campus Affairs Rochdale CO-op, organized in 1949, celebrated Its eleventh year on the campus of the University of Missouri. In September ten new members moved into the house, bringing the total membership to twenty-one. Highlighting the social year was the annual tea for Rochdale alums and advisors in December, and a Christmas party. A new tradition was established at Rochdale in 1960, a Hawaiian luau to be held annually in the spring. Rochdale was active in campus affairs and again placed first among the co-ops in the Campus Chest drive by con- tributing over 200 percent to charity. In March a delegation was sent from Rochdale to the Mock UN. Individual members who participated in campus ac- tivities were Ida Odom, secretary for the Inter Co-op Council and Norma Matthews and Francis McQueen traveled to the Orange Bowl with the Marching Mizzou. Rochdale was represented in honoraries this year by Burma Jo Shy in Phi Upsilon Omicron and Bernice McDowell in Delta Tau Kappa and Purple Mask. Frances McQueen re- ceived a national 4-H award and is representing 4-H to Presi- dent Kennedy in March. In sports Burma Jo Shy and Donna Keeter were selected as members of the varsity volleyball team. Rochdale ' s first semester president was Kathleen Van Hooser, and the second semester president was Joan Swentor. Houseparents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Norman. Rochdale ' s annual Hawaiian Luau £11 Row 1: Doris Biehl, Betty Easter, Betty Gorman, Lillian Graves, Virginia Hillenburg, Kathleen Van Hooser— first semester president, Cathy Jones, Sally Katena. Row 2: Donna Keeter, Bernice McDowell, Frances McQueen, Norma Matthews, Chel- sea Meinhardt, Carlene Minks, Carol Ann Moten, Carol Mudd. Row 3: Ida Odom, Polly Russell, Joan Swentor— second president, Burma Jo Shy, Judy Willett, Winona Woods. Cooperative Spirit- Temple- eroiie ' s Motto HOUSE OFFICERS PRESIDENT-Judy Carpenter VICE PRESIDENT-Jane Yows SECRETARY-Ann Roberts TREASURER-Toni Sullivan HOUSE MANAGER-Wilma Eagleman J Decorating for the Christmas or spring formats, partici- pating in intramurals, designing or constructing homecoming decorations, hosing down the basement, or singing while wash- ing dishes are outward evidences of Templecrone ' s cooperative spirit at work or play. The 29 girls are active outside the house too. Ton! Sulli- van, selected for " Who ' s Who in 1960-61, " has been on the MSA Senate for two years, treasurer of MSA Book Pool, and secretary-treasurer of the Missouri-Kansas Region of USNSA. Karen Berry is editor of Phi Upsilon Omicron, home eco- nomics honorary, and Geri Klein is a member, also. Shirley Arnhart belongs to Delta Phi Delta, art honorary, and Sigma Epsilon Sigma, sophomore honorary. Kathy Hagemann, AWS representative, serves on Student Surprise! Happy birthday, Carol! The hotiscparcnts prepare for a birthday. Traffic Court and as Assistant Treasurer of Book Pool. Other campus officers include: President of Newman Club, Geri Klein; Vice President of ICC, Carole Carpenter; Vice- President of Home Economics Club, Dolly Pohnert; and Secre- tary of BSU, Ann Roberts. Dolly was also chosen as an Agette by the " College Farmer. " Maintaining a scholastic average above the campus average, over a third of the girls are on the Dean ' s Honor List. The housefather, Earl Stinneford, is working toward a Ph. D. in history and housemother, Carol, teaches at the Ben- ton School. This is the last year in the big white house on Hitt, but Templecrone will have the old spirit in a new house next year. J . : 4.1 ik Row 1: Shirley Arnhort, Karen Berry, Jone Brush, Sharon Carlson, Carole Carpenter, Judith Carpenter— President, Jean Colson, Micki Farmer, Ruth Gibson, Judy Gost. Row 2: Kathy Hagemann, Sue Ingebrifsen, Mary Ann Jackson, Judith Kuhlmon, Diane Mische, Carolyn Mulford, Dolly Ponnerf, Patricia Roberts, Marilyn Rupp, Helen Schuize, Toni Sullivan, Jane Yows. -. . I if t:. JU—UJ t , m i K. i " " " ' ■■ ' " « »fei ' B 1 i ' u CLASSES Most students consider their class as a convenient classification, and another fact to include on petitions and records. But in reality the titles— freshman, sopho- more, junior or senior— tell a story and set a mood quite important to each person. Classes tell a story, often very true, the lost and confused freshman loaded down with a multitude of books, the struggling sophomore and junior, and the nervous senior waiting to get out of school. Beyond these groups is the Graduate Student who obviously appreciates the merits of college enough to get even more education. Classes indicate progress, a primary concern of the student who is trying to pass his courses with honors, or those who just try to pass. And within each class there are usually the closest friends and the greatest memories of the four or more years in college. I 439 Graduate Studenls • ' " 1 Seni lors Cr cs o " Gef f u f Bird " were not heard at the Oklalioiiia State i ame, onhj the httle Tiiiers could harrass the mascot as students were at a loss for apples. m !,-i. ' -3 rr. ?1J ' A JTk 441 Seni eniors 1 ILl I W - fcJ- S%: W 1 r kT -c " A ' hMnHE r ic xV«L( D;i7 Tt ' wni relaxes in Miami; luekihj none of them hopped over to Cuba to help Fidel trail his men. Mi. O (Ty ■3 " ' tXtJ 5 .- 1 ,,; f - " f - —... . Seniors All young able-bodied in(dcs here at M.U. uill carry forever the sights of countless stacks of Rote clothing which will be worn with the greatest of pride for tlie rest of the semester. .■. 1 v Seni eniors p- ' = - ' f " iP Q c pi :! 444 Few who were here la.st year will forget the exotic sounds (noises) of Martin Denny and Ids affable bell-ringer and bird whistler. Seniors Amonp. the most loyal, and vociferous, fans at Mi soiiii are the baschaU foUotiers icho spend many a chilly spring afternoon hooting at opponents. V. Pr? o ff 1 Seniors n iffl AWlEi ri II r 4. -« " p P3 fc- 2 ' 9 kilii QO 1 ; A SM? 4 leniors KmH f c- 131 a, ,3, r ' - 21? ' ni I? « n 9 fft t ! ' , ; .,;r,, -:»f ' . ' v,., ..trj . - K ' -s.... :i:f. wnmiimi T «f«F r ■-V . : t; ; ;m,. : , •«y.ip «ff«l ;- While the TV announcer bemoaned the Middies ' loss, Missouri fans and alums rushed on to the field to march uifli tlic team on the victors isjorious u ' alk to the dressing room. ? 9 f| 9 9 »r • " s M ' »l 4 Ja4 ' ? J i. Eyes of the critics are focusecl on an aspiring cheerleader to he. Silvia Br- !! - " 4 ' T Wn Seniors ■gin ■ ' ' R 451 Seni lors a, p 1 9 Q r? ?f i c C3 C- ■ :2I- |C : r A 11 . X3 :i 0. n M ; - M: 452 I m tm H ■ M in I The basketball team waits patienthj ichile voUcyball entliusiasts finish spiking 453 l ' ' ' i mi This is the Women ' s Gym, uithin its haUoiicd nails many a fierce basketball and lolleyball game has been contested. 454 Seniors v iC " - (y ' ' ' Seniors ■- . Qt f i i p? ' - ' -• ' ? r 1 r-;i v ltt . . 4!3R i; y- 1 The new Vniiersiiy Golf Course Jias all the modern conveniences, including hi j.h weeds. 1% 1 1 riir 1 1 m -» One brace soul slays in the first row while " Mareliini Mizzou " aoes through a slide-waving session of Dixie. f « . C " Q a 7« f 9 »-5 B f 9 Q Tr :? , Q 44a ' Seniors fca Ccwtjmstown Races briiiii the advent of nctt: automotive clesi ;h Juniors Q APS. 2 Ci Ami a i g: ,:? Q ' 1 " f-- ' - W St? c; r itiiit I 460 « k-. ' . .r .V M r if intra-.sijtnul f ' lollxiU i:.(n)ic (ifforcls the cliancc to sop}is and second-stringers to shoiv their abili, f »t «■. f •? i. L tl q 3l 1 £ m i Naval ROTC students have the opportunity to pJaij uitli all kinds of interesting machines from deep witliin their sunken building. |r., ' O - .7 Juniors i-f ' i Cr t»- 1 Juniors M M v.. W- rp ? t- Pv i ( r-v a K ■= , - - f ' l. -4 Juniors l..i? 12 m M f? 3 p 9 PI Now obsolete, the iniiiii desk of the old section of the lihniry served as lieadqiiaiteis for those who wanted to battle red tape in order to check out reference materials. M ' 2 1 M. i. % 1 £ 4 $■■ 1 1 Aside from llicii Im.si cuirsr laail. Home Ec studcitis hare time hi hiicji. 9 pA " Juniors ...... i ? U £ Iii4 -:i ' 1 p Juniors - 9 ( r . - r Jl.i M f 4i;b f- £ f .2 ' a Iv tf ■? A- 5 4I 4- ' p .1 Tlinnigh plujsical education we attempt to build tcomen, not girls. O ' f9k Mellow voices blend in the annual Greek Week Sing. 1«M ' (PMJ. ' ri e Juniors 1 ,4 s iW;? mO JL r f . Ir JiL4 Juniors fpi r l l-i PT ? Q »? P: JS Johnston Hall food evokes many forms of expression from the diners. 9 r ■ Chi O ' s and DCs battle it out in Derby Day activities. ,m Juniors k ' ?aji, ' % r , - ' J %h l ' ' l 1 - rs - I |- ; Juniors Caroscl ivas fortunate to have the Kingston Trio peiiorm. " 10 V ) 11 ' 478 Sophomores ?inr- --1 ' r• « f: ' 4 9 9 Sophomores pr rii a ,- ' The ADPi ' s point to their candidate Judy Black, n io, after all tlie smoke had cleared, was declared a finalist in the Miss Mizzoti contest. fe Q g p f, a . l Sophomores .3 c - f k • ■ - r: f f.; 4li Jll ' 1 I »ip f V t.. Sophomores c ■ " ! - " Q ti- Singers belt out their numbers during last spring ' s Carousel. km jiC ? r ? 2. f a fe Sophomores ,1 Htk ill ij v J 485 Sophomores 1 r- --i i1 i ' -! r ft f- 1 f » r ' ,,, 1 i.M 9 486 Mizzoii fans congregated outside Miami ' s huge Oraiitii Ijaul m „ll , l,, ,, ,,,, " Missouri Moves Forward " is a phrase which not onhj applies to road comtruction as new biiihlings are amassed at the University. P o : c . I 488 Otir best advertisement is a satisfied reader. 4II ' 5 l J ? .3 Ty Sophomores §r k:4 -3 ' r ! ' T " Sophomores ? i ' }i f ' i A rai.i ' : f. ;5) ft! ' 3 B. ' Ilk - Leggy performers went through their skits trying to get votes for their candidates for Miss Mizzou, but ended up in getting the traditional buck to be passed among students and administration. fT:. m r k Mm. An old Missouri tradition not mentioned in the " M " Book is the one about the temperature being above 85 degrees for Band Day, a day in ichich tltousands of assorted sizes of high school musicians swoop down into Memorial Stadium to present a gala ceremony. tfefi. ■ ' i- r %% ' " c ? Soph omores l |5 ' 9 91 ' f ▲4 f? Sophomores " i4 - $ M. f F " Y rai: v " ' -: -i b:r With the new library addition, one can have at his disposal endless rows of catalogs to pick his rcailin from. 1 1 1 i 9 ilk k r •1. - 4. 3 1- 1 Jtk 1. .2k Hi «s Eml Tom Carpenter bucks a niii,ii.ed Colorado Buff ' " if- IfiJLiWl --4- ! _ ' " ' - - ' ■ " Jk 44 .1 g) r At« 1 - 2 PI . 1 A wrong twist of the knob can give rise to quite a blooper. - r feW li £l |£ During the football season spirit always runs JiigJt on Satin-day morning. ' M% ( 4 ' f iri A;h 1 " 3 f ' % Ia n .1 % 499 Coach Dace Kanidge watches while his varsity tennis team goes through it ' s paces. M i ' sJ. IT- ■.? »- ' J- ' - 5 -J) 500 Freshmen 4- Freshmen f x: .-. 502 Freshmen r« . ' S y vnrzZi 1 ir — : ' M mvs h Sherman marched throtif l} Gvor i.ia, but he had fewer problems in logistics than did Marching Mizzou after their arrival in Miami. € Freshmen m f- ' 9 fr-- ' - ii-.i f 2 Freshmen 1 t M n % 2 1 ' ei 2 % . ' .1 1 fS kt, .1 «9r § € £ 506 Freshmen V t r President Ellis and Dean Mathews prepare to guide a hooded Mortar Board candidate down Jesse ' s well-trodden steps. fa f. ' " ' ' ' 508 Freshmen Freshmen a9 fpl ' Q. q 1 V- jH i « p r: n Q Freshmen 1 W n y 0(5 3 1 £1 ' IS f ' ' f -- ' f!? pT Paul Monfemuno gives the downbeat for the Carosel Band. Ail Freshmen Freshmen i I ttM£f i- J iliJ Freshmen - Former AU-Amcrican third baseman, Ray Uriarte, shouts encouragement to the Bengals. i. 1 • C; n| ! % ' ■1 J ;-3 1 4 .1 1 3. S«. S| 1 £ ft 2 Freshmen SEED ' S. -I 517 ' S " ' ; i Dan RciUy, one of tlic hcaiij .itick-incn for the Tigers, crosses the plate with another run against liapless K.U. - I " , . :p 7| . 1 J 44 4- 2 Freshmen i4 1 jl ? 1 9 a ♦ " ?IS 9 f .1-3 519 m The Alpha Kappa Psi ' s, led by Bill Elbe, imitate the Beep School faculty (luring Business Week festivities. jm ' M ' twill! fei m Freshmen 1! " B i HM A ik Freshmen 4tk % .. iM M The DCs (lieu- the applause of the audience (luring Sonirittj Sini with several nuinhers. f Freshmen 1 Ck Cj in ' -3 % r ir :•: r :, " . . tti . , ' ' ' ! ' H |. .v • fWKfc. B ' k :, , | } fft «v ' •. i ■ : PI M STCV ' -■9 m ' f.- r ■.:■■ ' . I 1- •! •J- It looked like casting Hdic for " Ben Uiir " in the Oiiinge Bowl us «i«.we( bcuuli pul on a spcclucular halftime presentation. i ' f-i f ' u 41W iff i kl p ;- i a; ' 4 Freshmen Qri . n -: ' , ' ,-1 r All 4tfe i c • v « ?) Pat O ' Erian ' s was the Icinpoiaiy headquarters of tlic Chi Unl- c during, Gras Week 9 Organization and Living Group Index Organizations page ISV 220 Mortar Board 221 ODK 222 Mystical 7 223 QEBH 224 Who ' s Who 225 Phi Beta Kappa 225 KEA 226 Sigma Rho Sigma 226 Phi Eta Sigma 227 Sigma Epsilon Sigma 227 MSA 228 Student Union 232 AWS 238 Panhellenic 240 IFC 242 Savitar 244 College Garmer 251 Maneater 252 Shamrock 256 Drama Workshop 258 Atheneian Society 260 Purple Mask 260 KTA 261 SDX 261 Gamma Alpha Chi 262 Alpha Delta Sigma 262 Theta Sigma Phi 263 Baptist Student Union 264 Hillel 265 ICF 266 Red Cross 266 Scabbard and Blade 267 Tiger Battery 268 Tiger Squadron 269 Aero Tigers 270 Angel Flight 271 Arnold Air Society 271 YMCA 272 YWCA 273 Student Nurses 274 NEA 275 Marching Mizzou 276 WAA 278 Ag Club 280 Block and Bridle 282 Ind. Aggies 284 Agronomy Club 284 Alpha Zeta 285 Ruf Nex 285 4-H 286 Alpha Tau Alpha 287 FFA 287 Dairy Club 288 Forestry Club 288 Wildlife Club 289 Phi Upsilon Omicron 289 Home Economics Club 290 AMVA 291 Delta Sigma Pi 292 B PA Council 294 Alpha Kappa Psi 295 Phi Chi Theta 296 Industrial Education 296 Engine Club 297 St. Pat ' s Board 298 Tau Beta Pi 298 ASAE 299 AIEE-IRE 299 Eta Kappa Nu 300 Chi Epsilon 300 ASCE 301 AlChE 302 Alpha Chi Sigma 302 ASME 303 Pi Tau Sigma 303 Living Groups Sororities Alpha Chi Omega 306 Alpha Delta Pi 308 Alpha Epsilon Phi 310 Alpha Gamma Delta 312 Alpha Phi 314 Chi Omega 316 Delta Delta Delta 318 Delta Gamma 320 Gamma Phi Beta 322 Kappa Alpha Theta 324 Kappa Kappa Gamma 326 Pi Beta Phi 328 Sigma Delta Tau 330 Zeta Tau Alpha 332 Fraternities Acacia 334 Alpha Epsilon Pi 336 Alpha Gamma Rho 338 Alpha Gamma Sigma 340 Alpha Tau Omega 342 Beta Theta Pi 344 Delta Chi 346 Delta Sigma Phi 348 Delta Tau Delta 350 Delta Upsilon 352 Farmhouse 354 Kappa Alpha 356 Kappa Sigma 358 page Lambda Chi Alpha 360 Phi Delta Theta 362 Phi Gamma Delta 364 Phi Kappa Psi 366 Phi Kappa Theta 368 Pi Kappa Alpha 370 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 372 Sigma Alpha Mu 374 Sigma Chi 376 Sigma Nu 378 Sigma Phi Epsilon 380 Sigma Tau Gamma 382 Tau Kappa Epsilon 384 Theta Xi 386 Zeta Beta Tau 388 Alpha Sigma Phi 390 Phi Sigma Delta 391 Dorms Dorm A 393 Dorm B 396 Dorm C 399 Johnston Hall 402 Baker 406 Brown 407 Dunklin 408 Edwards 409 Fletcher 410 Francis 41 1 Gentry-3 412 Hadley 413 Hardin 414 Jackson 415 King 416 Marmaduke 417 McClurg 418 McNair 419 Miller 420 Park 421 Phelps 422 Price 423 Reynolds 424 Stephens 425 Stewart 426 Stone 427 Williams 428 Woodson 429 Bates, Crittenden 430 Gentry-1, Gentry-2 431 Hyde, Polk 432 TD-3 433 McHaney 434 Campbell-Harrison Co-op 435 Rochdale Co-op 436 Templecrone Co-op 437 Photo Credits Official SAVITAR Photographers Westoff s Studio Smith ' s Studio Peterson ' s Studio Julie ' s Studio Out-of-town Stewart ' s, Colorado Springs Bob Gorham, Lincoln, Nebr. United Press International Frank Garner, Norman, Okla. U. of Indiana Athletic Off. The Mercury, Manhattan, Kans. University of Kentucky The Miami Herald Duke D ' Ambra, Lawrence, Kans. Penn St. Athletic Office J FASHIONED TO A FINE POINT tk MiMkop MiMow I WITH THE TAPERED HAND-SEWN FRONT New Style Direction WiNTHROP Elegant is the word for our new Winthrop Willow. It ' s setting the trend toward the new tapered toe look with the extra comfort features of slip-on styling and a hand-sewn vamp. Light, trim and refined . . . the Willow is a must tor men heading in the new style direction! YOUR FASHION HEADQUARTERS IN COLUMBIA 529 ADVERTISING AND INDEX Abdulhadi, Fakhruddin Abelson, Jacqueline D 234,240,441 Abernathy, James Earl 441 .220,225,228,229 Abrams, Elise May 501 240,441 Abrams, Joel Martin 440 .29,220,225,303 Abshear, David W 229,234,479 Special Savitar Photographers John Peterson Raymond Rogers George Gardner Ted Funk Jim Heard Paul Bowers Kirk Rosenhan John Gordon Frank Leeming Rosalie Rawls Tony Guese Dave Hankins COLUMBIA AUTO PARTS CO. " genuine replacement parts " your TGIF headquarters THE STEIN CLUB 15 SOUTH EIGHTH Beer on Tap Cheese Plates Sandwiches Abl, Irene Renee 501 Acuff, David MerritI 441 Acuff, Elsie E 479 Adam, Alan Dee 479 Adam, Andrew Hemphill 441 Adams, Eldean May 479 Adams, Patricia Ann 441 Adams, Richard Dale 501 Adams, Sondra Kay 501 Adamson, Janet Sue 460 Adc cl , Ival leroy 287 Agee, Marple Jerome .501 Aichcle, Douglas B 501 Akers, Elven Eddie 501 Akins, Boyd Laverne 479 Akins, Zane Vernon 460 Albert, Joan Caroline 501 Alberter, Elaine B 501 Alexander, Philip E 441 Alexander, Marilyn J 460 Alexander, Melva Jean 460 Alfrey, Gaylon Kyle 243,479 Allan, James Edwin 266,501 Allee, Sidney E 501 Allen, Alice Deanne 501 Allen, Barbara le e 479 Allen, Beverly E 441 Allen, Charlotte M 441 Allen, Earl Herbert 460 Allen, Gene Russell 441 Allen, George G Jr 460 Allen, George William 501 Allen, Janet 309,441 Allen, Larry Webb 479 Allen, Nancy Lee 501 Allen, Polly Clare 501 Allen, Richard Paylon 460 Alley, Willard E. Jr 460 Alley, William Thomas 460 Allison, Charles W 229,460 Allman, Gary Wayne 501 Alson, M. Anne 479 Altman, Carol Anne 479 Alvis, Nancy North 460 Amdur, Neil Lester 150,220,225,441 Ammons, Virginia Sue 501 Amos, William H. Jr 460 Amundson, David G 460 Anchors, Donna Rae 501 Anderson, Donald Paul 479 Anderson, Donald Ray 501 Anderson, Gary Don 501 Anderson, Marlowe D 441 Anderson, Merle Marie 309,501 Anderson, Michael F 501 Anderson, Nancy B 309,460 Anderson, Patricia L 501 Anderson, Roger lewis 479 Anderson, Robert R 460 Andrews, Donald E 441 Andrews, larry K 460 Angell, Richard 1 479 Angelo, David Clyde 460 Angle, Richard Lee 501 Angle, Robert Dayton 441 Anglum, John Michael 501 Anglum, Owen Wood III 460 Anthony, Terry Lee 501 Anton, Ralph 460 Appleberry, Sally Ann 440 Applequist, James E 460 Apprill, Earl John 292,479 Arensmier, Charles K 460 Armistead, Marvin E 501 Armstrong, Jane Ellen 460 Arnhart, Shirley Ann 460 Ami, Marsha Jeanne 479 Arnold, David Fryar 479 Arnold, Juliana 479 Arnold, Mary Ellen 501 Arnold, Robert Chapin 441 Arnsperger, Raymond G 501 Arthur, Jerena Lee 4 Artley, Judith Ann 4 Asher, Stephen James S Aslin, Patricia Jane 240,4 Atkinson, Robert D t Alwood, Daryl Gene 287,4 Aubuchon, Kenneth G i Aulenbacher, Carl E i Ausherman, Darrell R ! Autz, Hugh Rex i Ayers, Donald Dale i Ayers, Herbert Edward 296, ' Ayers, John Hoffman ! Aiar, Mary Ann • Aiorsky, Michael Alan 197,242, ' Babcock, Charles W 197,243,479 Bade, Barbara Irene 479 Badger, Jimmy Leonard 479 Baie, Arvie lee 501 Bailen, Marcia Ann 501 Bailey, Elizabeth Ann 501 Bailey, James Arnold 501 Bailey, Judy Earll 460 Baird, Craig Prichard 479 Baird, Helen Kay 288 Baker, Charles Wayne 440 Baker, Gerald Marion 479 Baker, James Michael 440 Baker, Marilyn Jean 479 Baker, Mary Karen 441 Baker, Ronald Robert 441 Baker, Sharon Carol 479 Baker, Steven Roy 501 Bakewell, Richard B 479 Balch, Nikki Lynne 441 Baldwin, Carolyn 440 Baldwin, Janet W 307,501 Baldwin, Karen Louise 441 Baldwin, Richard C 440 Baldwin, Tommy V 441 Bales, Eugene Hamlin 440 Ball, Douglas Kent 440 Ball, James Herington 501 Ballew, Lynn Kemper 235,260,501 Ballmann, Fred Albert 440 Baiter, Carl Kenneth 441 Ballhasar, Beverly A 440 Bandy, David Walter 501 Bania, Betty Jo 479 Bania, Lee Louis 411 Banks, Gail Jean ' Bankus, Gerald Kent 50. Baptist, Nancy Ann 501 Barbee, Claudia K 440 Bardet, Edward Paul 441 Barewin, Terry Lynn 501 Barger, Ronald Nelson 501 Barkon, Michael 501 Barley, Barbara Ann 307,440 Barman, Barbara E 501 Barnes, Douglas Alan 460 Barnes, George Edward 479 Barnes, Janet Elaine 479 Barnes, Nancy Ann 275,440 Barnhart, Jeffrey L 273,501 Barnhill, Patricia A 501 Barnholtz, Martin A 442 Barnholtz, Steven J 442 Barone, Joseph Albert 479 Barr, Beverly Ann 460 Barr, Daniel M 501 Barr, Lois Faye 479 Barrett, S. Barro 442 J. Louis Crum Cor poration MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS OF WOMEN ' S DORMITORY HOME ECONOMICS ADDITION TEACHING HOSPITAL ADDITION Boone Building Columbia, Missouri Ill l ' B«rlon. Cl«n B«nb«n«k, Rob«rt O. M7.443 B.,., BI«Ur. Mtnha Ann . , Black, Anna Sharon Bl«h. Diana touila Blatk, Douqi.i Conrad J8B,18»,442 447 lOf.480 Batchaldar Michaal J Bjtamin Linda Louiia Bate . Robart Data Baltarman Daan Hanry Baugh Jotaph Bru a Baughman. Frank W Baum, Har.,.l Eilalla Baumq1,dnrr ' " w,ll,Vm " ' Ba.lar Karan Sua Barlao Barbara Ann Baal Norman lawn Baal . John Farrall Baar. Carolyn Ann Baar Karl Richard Baardan. Francit H. Baaton, Thcmal McGaa Bajly. Billy Bob r, Sanford Pau Richard S. rnne ' . ' h " eu9.i Bargman. Robart Kay , Bart lay, ' Robarl H, Jr. " Barklay, Robarl McCoy Barnhard, Kanton D, . . Barnilain, Marc A Barnltain, Nancy Suo , , Barry, Norma Barr Carl Barlram, Alba Baihoarv Avaril W. J Belt. Donald Laaman Bait. Jarry Laa Boitar, Kaith C Botx, Barbara Ann Boumar, Frederick Jr. Beyer, Eli.abeth K. . Biogel, Mary Sua .. BIggar, Robert Ruth . . Biggi, Bob lee Bltlingi Thomai E. . . Bllllngiley ' Kay E. . . . Bllllnglon, Barbara I. Binder, Flora Mae . . . Bingenhelmer, lillian . Binni, Jack Jorald . .. Bird, lyle Proffer ... BIrk Larry William .. BirkKead, Mari Paula Birki, Larry Don Birmingham, Jamej E. Birnbaum, Jerry lewis Biihop, Charlei W. . . Biihop, Helen Fay ,.. Blihop, Roxie lee , , . BItlner, Donald F Edward Homer Blankanbakar, Edwin Blun Sandra Rae Bluilniky, David S BIy, Eric Michael Boat, Holland Earl Bobbin , Judy Mae Bock, Karen Naomi Bodle, Anne louiie Bodney, Howard Eugene Boehm, Kalhryn lee Boelien, William E Boeich, Allan Jamel Boeich, Donald Melvin Borgalt, Joann Maria Borghoff, Marilyn G Borgmiar, Roy Alvin Borgitadi, William R Boilon. R,i. Roia Botli. Thomai M Bower. Dorii Jean Bower. Paul Warner Boxdorfar. Donald Ray Boyd. Elllabath Ellen Boyd. Jimmie lea Boyd, Julia Ann Boyditon, Ralph F. Bradham, Jamai R Bradley, Gana M Bradley, Jamei N Jr Bradley, Nancy Nalion Bradley, Sharon Ann Bradihaw, Donald K Brady, Cara Corlnne Brady, Clyde Erwin Brady, Jame, Michael M3,?»3,J94,443 .441 Brantford, Howe ' WO Branion Gram F Mt • ' Wi-i3 The above in color and many other items always available at MISSOURI BOOK STORE 909 Lowry Columbia, Mo. 531 t Heated Swimming I ARROWHEAD MOTEL 29 New Brick Units Phones • TV Air Conditioned MEMBER CONGRESS OF MOTOR HOTELS Index THE SPUDNUT SHOP 209 S. 8th Gl 2-8864 (%«i What, ho. Ye or Nag. Where Brasler, Wayne M 480 Braun, Jame$ Larry 480 Brauninger, Robert R 480 Bray, Kenneth Lee 502 Braznell, Sluart D 502 Breece, Judith Ann 443 Brees, Francis Melvin 502 Breidenbach, Kenneth 249,462 Breidenstein, Bonnie 307,462 Breniier, Jere lyn 480 Brenneisen, Bonnie B 307,502 Breusing, Cheryl Lea 503 Brewer, Carolyn Ann 480 Brewer, Richard J 443 Brcwington, Sarah A 275,309 Bridges, Roger Allen .199,201,220,462 Briggs, John Thomas 443 Brigham, Richard D 462 Brigham, Victoria 480 Brindell, Harry R. Ill 503 Brinkmann, Earl A 443 Brinnon, Jean Alice 480 Briscoe, Charles W 462 Briscoe, John R. Jr 443 Brilt Lynda Lee 246,462 Brocitelmeyer, Ernest 480 Brockus, Beverly S 503 Brod, Lynne Frances 503 Brooks, Clarice Anita 443 Bross, Charles Best 480 Brossart, Frederick J 67,220,224,225 Brown, Alice Anne 503 Brown, Alice Elaine 462 Brown, Ann Joan 462 Brown, Barbara Anne 503 Brown, Benny Ervin 443 Brown, Carole Sue 503 Brown, Clifford Scott 503 Brown, Donna Lee 503 Brown, James Edwin 503 Brown, Jo Ann 440 Brown, John Nevelle 480 Brown, Katherine Anne 288,443 Brown, Larry Neal 480 Brown, Larry Wayne 503 Brown, Linda Lee 443 Brown, Lynn Jackson 480 Brown, Melinda P 503 Brown, Robert Orley 480 Brown, Robert Lee 503 Brown, Robert Morris 462 Brown, Ruth Ann 480 Brown, Stanley Jerome 462 Brown, Steven Randall 220,443 Brown, Toner Alfred 443 Brownell, Rhoda Ann 503 Browning, Barbara H .480 Brownrigg, Jerry Roy 296 Bruce, Sue Jacqulyn 462 Bruegging, Joan Eva 480 Bruening, F. Croft 480 Bruhl, Jo Ann 275,309,443 Brummitt, Gary W 287 Brun, Cynthia Jean 503 Brundick, Margaret A 462 Brune, Howard Arthur 29 Brungard, Judith F 503 Bruns, Alfred Edwin 302 Bruns, Mary Moore 462 Brunton, Ellis Wayne 503 Brush, Jane Ann 503 Brulon, Brent Taylor 503 Bryant, Donna Kaye 307,503 Bryant, Mary Malinda 480 Bryant, Sara E 272,273,462 Brynes, Stephen 440 Bryson, Paul Thomas 260,443 Buchanan, Michael Coe 480 Buchmuellcr, Carol A 443 Buckhold, Janet L 503 Buckner, Donald R 229 Buechner, Elizabeth A 503 Bukowsky, Robert C 462 Bulgin, Edward Gould 303 Bulkeley, Christy 503 Bull, Ben May Jr 480 Bull, Stanley Raymond 29,480 Burch, Michael Ira 480 Burcham, Frank W 503 Burcham Jane Spencer 503 Burchfield, Helen Kay 443 Burchficid, Virginia 480 Bure, Kenna Mae 480 Burcn, Harold Wayne 480 Burfcind, Randall P 444 Burford, Susan E 462 Burge, Margaret Jane 503 Burgener, Donna Ann 462 Burgess, Donald S 462 Burgess, Nancy Sue 480 Burghoff, Larry Gene 503 Burkard, Susan Rehm 444 Burk, Francis E 503 Burke, Cynthia Susan 309,503 Burke, John C. Ill 503 Burke, Judy Lynn 503 Burlis, Barry Russell 503 Burnett, Judith B 480 Burnett, Thomas Myron 503 Burnett, Vicki Lee 503 Burnham, James Edwin 302,462 Burns, John George 503 Burns, Margo Lee . .503 Burrington, Glen L. Jr 480 Burrus, Paul John 503 Burton, Mary Beth 503 Busenbark, Gary M 462 Bushman, Harry Jay 462 Butcharl, Nancy Sue 503 Butcher, Barbara Sue 273,503 Butler, Dennis Eugene 260,462 Butler, William D 480 Butts, David William 462 Buzan, John Charles 462 Buzzard, Shirley Anne 480 Bybee, lewis Earl 444 Bybee, Nancy Lee 294,444 Bybee, William Dennis 503 — C — Cagle, Beverly Ann 275,503 Cahalan, Donald lee Cahill, Leslie V. II 288 Cain, Paul David 503 Cairns, John Gerald 303 Calame, Byron Edward .220,225,232,444 Calamia, Carol Ann Caldwell, Carl Wayne Caldwell, Larry Gene 273,480 Calhoun, Joseph R 63 Calhoun, Peggy Lou 480 Callaway, Cynthia Ann 444 Callihan, Suzanne 480 Callis, Charles E 444 Calmer, Gary Wayne 480 Campbell, George E 503 Campbell, Lynne Ann 503 Campbell, Nancy Gwinn 462 Campbell, Thomas G 444 Campbell, Willis R 444 Campbell, Wanita M 480 Canda, Joseph E. Jr 503 Cape, Daniel Walker 503 Capps, Cheryl Ann 444 Capps, Peggy Corine 275,444 KELLY PRESS INC. 8TH AT LOCUST GIBSON 3-4163 With Complete Art Dept. Facilities For You! ' KNIGHT TIME " FROM 2 TO 3 P.M. DAILY! Iiulrx Csray, H«rry C. ir C«rb«rrv. ' « " •• f C«rcl r. Robert C«rl C«rdw«ll N n v J« Cirl.r Slndrj B Cifll.nd John C Jt Crtv, C«ulh Rubv C.rv.r Bobby 0 Jn C . Nancy SuKnn. C...V Con Rob.rl J.ck C.ton. Suian V.rg.n, C.«,d Dav.d W... Ctl„d , Jimei M Chirl.i A Caolf,. C.boll da Ftanci.co C.lhjml, J,m., W Ch.dw Chjmb.rl.n, Clj.r. L, Ch.mb •r Jotaph A .rv l.th. B. Chjn . John Hardin Chjn.y . Robert Edwj Chapm an, Carolin Jta Chjpm an ChariK I. Chai.n L.c Gerald Cho.k Sharon Ann . Child. V Thelbert Jr. Ch.ld, v Edward Jr. de, Philip D. Cholii.r, Robert C ChopI, n. Lmda loj Chorn, Kathleen C Chrixi . Arthur I Churi. Thoma. Myron Church l.ndell R. CUfk, Edwin Lee Clark. John Walter Clark. Judith Kjy Cl.ary, Clemen s George W Clemen Clevela nd. James G. Cline, anci% C Jr. Clond, Patricia Ann Clore, awrence M. J Clojier Charles E. Jr Cloud. Denn.s James Cloud, Joan Fr. Cloud. Roy Coates. Anna Coatet, Dona Cobb Dan.. I Cobb Jam.i Cockayn. P.rry E Co., Donna D.. . . . Coll.y Andr.w Watkar Coflland. Sh.ryl Ann .. Coflman. Moya lo« Courtn.y. Oval Edwin 4A3 Cowan. Donna Kay ]M.4«3 Courtn.y. Robert E 74J.JM 444 Cowan, John William 440 Covington, Bill R 79, 299,444 Cow. II, J.an W 299 Coh.n, Bobett. I Cohen. G.rald N Coh.n, Harv.y Coh.n, Susan R. Cohn. Donald All Cohn. l.nda Ell.i Cohn, Mary Ann Cohn, St.v.n G. 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Mary C Cottrell, Leah Roy , . , Courtney, Jerry C. . , Columbia ' s Complete Department Store SEARS ROEBUCK cSc CO. PLENTY OF FREE PARKING in E BROADWAY OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT Ptit tliat (iwtitj space! ijdii ' ll III- the first neicapapcr iiiai Columbia ' s Smartest Shop For Women tuQjG n ne ' yL WARREN DAITON, Mgr 918 E. Broadway w ' Everything a Studenl Needs " Boots • Supplies • Greeting Cards • Athletic Equipment and Sportswear CONVENIENT SERVICE • Post Office and Check-Cashing Department TOP QUALITY • MINIMUM COST at Your UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE MEMORIAL STUDENT UNION BASEMENT Index Cowles, Carole Lee 505 Cowman, Karen Sue 482 Cox, Charles Claude 444 Cox, Donald Lynn 482 Cox, James Edgar 505 Cox, Jerry Seaton 482 Cox, John Edward 444 Cox, Juanila Mae 482 Cox, Robert Terence 444 Cox, Ronald Monroe 92 Cox, Wayne Allen 463 Coiean, Robin Cole 463 Crablree, Janet S 482 Crabtree, William R 505 Crafe, Roger Dale 505 Craig, Dorothy Jean 463 Craig, Michael Ben 505 Crain, Stephen Vern 482 Craudor, Shari Lin 482 Crause, Charles W 444 Crause, Ralph J. Jr 505 Crawford, David Carl 292,444 Crawford, Sarah Adams 482 Crawford, Sandra D 505 Crawley, Judith Ann 505 treason. Jack Delmar 463 Crews, Carol Ann 444 Crigler, Forest Wayne 298,299 Cring, Susan Irene 463 Cross, John Conaway 463 Cross, Paul Norman 505 Crotzer, Darold Emil 482 Crouch, Carol Deane 505 Crouch, John Judson 505 Crouse, Barbara Ellen 309,505 Crow, Michael Joseph 505 Crowe, Vera Margaret 444 Croy, Walter Thomas 444 Crumb, William James 444 Crumpler, Jerry G 505 Cruse, Larry Joe 444 Culler, James Arthur 444 Culton, Shirley D 505 Cummings, Jim David 505 Cummings, Lee E. Jr 463 Cummings, Stephen B 482 Cunningham, James E 482 Cunningham, Wells E 444 Cupples, Alan Ivan ...463 Curry, Carol Ann 505 Curry, Robert Scott 505 Curtis, Constance 1 482 Curtis, Nancy Ann 505 Curtis, Robert Lee Curtright, Jacquelini Custer, Gary Phillip Cytron, Ashley Leon Cylron, Elliott Dacus, Lanny R«cs . . . . Daddow, Kirk Glenn .. Dailey, Beverly J Dale, Mary Ann Daley, Noel Owen . . . Robert Eugene Danella, Andy Dan Daniel, Edgar A. Jr. . Daniels, Delores Del Dankers, Samuel Evai Darmstatter, Ann A. . Darrow, Janice Idell Darrow, Judith Gay . Davidson, Melanie Sue Davies, Mary E Davis, Barbara Ann . . . Davis, Barbara C Davis, Barry Archer . . . Davis, Caleb L. Ill ... Davis, Carolyn Arm . . . Davis, Dale Lee Davis, Eliiabeth E. . . . Davis, Gary Eugene . . . Davis, James M. Ill . . . Davis, John Matthew . . Davis, John Crary . . . . Davis, Lloyd Edward . . Davis, Martha Ann . . . Davis, Miriam Mimi . . . Davis, Susan Parker . . . Davison, Ellen Grace . Oawdy, James Raymond 505 Dawson, Martha Louise 246,275,445 Day, Larry Luverne 299 Dean, Mary Constance 505 Dean, Sara Jane 505 Debenedetto, Ronald P 482 Decker, Patricia M 482 Dedmon, Byron Hershel 445 Dehart, Clay Spencer 505 Deichman, Charles L 445 Deig, Louis 463 Deilch, Gordon Bowlin 505 Delisle, Douglas len 505 Dellbringge, Ronald W 463 Del, Pino Vincent 463 Dempsey, Sara Elaine 464 Denckhoff , Robert Jr 464 Denney, Gary Carl 505 Denning, Richard A 505 Denning, Susan E 482 Dennlngton, Donald C 505 Dennis, Gene Edward 482 Dennis, Madelyn Marie 307,464 Denny, Sidney Grant 464 Dent, Joanne Carole 464 Deputy, Darrell L. Jr 505 Deritis, Sharon Sue 505 Dern, Patricia Irene Dernoncourt, Bonnie E 309,482 Derrington, James H 505 Derryberry, Darrel D 482 Deschu, Jacqueline K 275,505 Detwiler, Bob Archie 287 Deutsch, Henry A 288,445 Devine, Jerry Powell 506 Dcwill, Ralph Ogden 506 Diamond, Martin Jay 506 Dibic, Douglas Henry 506 Dick, Shirley Maurine 272,273,445 Dickeson, Robert C 464 Dickinson, Gary lynn 506 Dickman, Robert T 506 Dieckmann, Glen M 506 Dieckmann, Lois B 445 Dieckmann, Louise L 445 Diekroeger, Rita M 506 Dierberg, Robert J 445 Dierking, Merle Dee 482 Dietrich, Glenn B 445 Dillard, Albert Wayne 482 Dillard, Robert Lee 445 Dillingham, John A 445 Dillon, Ka Kay .506 Dillon, Pamela Martha 506 Dimes, James Robert 506 Dinwiddie, Roger P 483 Dirck, Ronald Ray 464 Dirickson, Richard Jr 506 Dixon, Carolyn W 506 Dixon, David John 506 Deba, Raymond Richard 464 Debbs, John Richard 464 Dobler, Frank G, Jr 464 Debrovolsky, Michael 506 Dodd, Thomas Rolland 506 Dodge, Donald Derrick 483 Dodge, Ira David III 483 Doennig, Gerald Erwin 464 Deiren, Patsy Leuan 309,483 Delgin, Robert M 483 Doll, Mary Beth 236,483 Dollus, Thomas Arthur 464 Dome, Mary Marlene 445 Domeier, Douglas D 445 Doolen, Judy 506 Doelen, Patricia Ann 272,273,464 Dormeyer, Angela M 445 Dormeyer, David F 235,483 Dorsey, Sue Mohler 445 Doswald, Judith Ann 307,506 Dolhage, Tommy Glenn 464 Doty, Robert Joseph 296,464 Doud, Charles Packard 483 Douglas, David III 483 Douglas, Julia Ann 445 Douglas, Wayne Daniel 243,464 Douglass, Robert H 506 Dowell, Glenda Joyce 506 Downard, John Berth 483 Dewnie, Sonia Bea 464 Doia, Janice G 506 Drake, Daniel Wade 253,445 Drake, John Edmund 483 Dresser, Steven Todd 483 Drummond, David B 288 Dubail, Elaine Louise 288,289,483 Dubrouillet, David G 463 Duchek, Karen Gay 307,483 Dudeck, Thomas W 506 Dudley, John Howard 483 Duemler, Donald James 483 Duemler, Nancy Ellen 506 Duffcy, Clark 464 Dumm, Gary Wayne 29,464 Dunard, Dorothy Mae " . 506 Duncan, Carol Day 506 hid l ' 4M Eub.nli.. Dorothy C Ounh.m Col Ann J73.504 Dun, S ndr. •lea Ev.n.. e.rb.r. Jo.n Dunl.p, Dofo.hy lou Dunn J.m.. (fol.m.n 483 Evani, John Rog«r Evani Marylaa Oup.k. Don. Id C.O.9. 445 E.an.. Ronald W.yn Ou.l.nd. N.n , Ruth J75444 E.arlv. R. chard Uon Oy Funkit l«« 787 E..rni.n, J.rrv D.I. . E«.rt. Edward Elfi » D». G.,v I.. 504 Oy.r Ch.rl., Arnold 444 Ewmg. Pam.la Ann Dv«f. Djrr«ll l» 44S 445 Dv t, Rob rl G«ors 504 EKurr., Ign.cio Dyw, William Alin SO E — Eadi, Judilh Ann 504 E.gUifi.ld G.org. D 483 E.glilt.n W.ll.am H J29 E..l.y. V.rg.n,. M 225 E.it r B.lly M. 483 E.tl.rd.y Barb.r. C 445 E..f.rh.u. Eldrid 1 444 E.ilon Rob.rt Fullon 299 Ealon, D.anni iM 444 E.ton. Mary Eleanor E.lon. Rachel Lea 504 Ebbi ncey 504 John Eberl, Raymond E Jr. Ecker Katherine Ann Eddy. Dawn Kalhryne Efford Eggen Egg.r. Egglei Ehfert. Mjriene ElUn Eld idge. Stephen Elg nberg.r. Lewi. Ellerman. Anne hU olt. Jamei Wade Fll , Oianne Ceclle ., Donald Dean 1. James Edgar Ell. 1. John Michael Ellil. Raymond Leo 287,446 EII,.on, W.ll.am I Jr 220 249,444 Elmore, W.lllam Fran. 504 Ely. Edward Winiton 483 Emenon, Jam,. Carton Emer.on, Kenneth Dale 299,483 Emmenegger. Diane R. 293,507 507 Engelbrechi, Don Leo 483 Eng.r. Ell.ot H England. Jerrold Ira 483 Engl.. Eliiabeth R. 298,507 Engl,, Eugene Merle 303 Engleman. Buryl F, Jr, 440 Enn.. Lorraine Ruth 275,444 Erhart, John George 483 507 Erien. Deborah Sue 275 444 Ern.l, George Edwin 507 Emit, Wanda Jean 507 Fahia, George Kenneth 507 Fa.rb.nk. Robert W 29.303,444 Fairfa. Perry Conrad 444 Falcolf, Mark 444 Falconer, Dennis Dean 444 Fangn lnn. Frederick W. ' ' .V. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' 2«,444 Fangminn, Judy Mae 483 Fanning, Irma Lee 444 Farii, Gerald Lee 483 Farmer, Margie E 202,507 Farmer, Micki Jo 444 Rebe Fay. Barbara Jean .. Fay. Diane Marie .. Fedak. Russell Lloyd Feingold, Alan B . . . Feinstein, Annette K. Feldcamp, Larry B. . Felder, Barbara Jean Feldwisch. Margaret A Frank Au 243, Ferrell, Frederick H 483 Ferril, Sara Jane 507 Ferris John Byron 197,444 Ficht, Leo Henry 303 F.ck, Thomas Ranney 507 Fick, Warren Elmer 444 Ficken, Dennis Albert 507 Fiebelman, Kenneth F 483 Fierman, Roberta Ann 507 Fike, Belhana Jane 257,483 Filippello, Anthony N 507 Fillips, Judith Ann 507 Finch, James A III 483 Fine, Ellyn Lee 507 Fineberg, Louis Alan 248.444 Fink, Douglas Terry 464 Fink, Sharon Marilyn 483 F.nkelstein, Harvey A 4M Finley, Donna Jan. 44 Fiorella, Jack Carl 44 Fischel, Albert I Jr. 150,247,444 Fischer, Cor.nne D 483 Fischer. Noel Allen 287,447 Dal( FI.It .r, Sheila Foaller, Judy Marit Fogel, Jerry Paul Fogel, P.uf .nc. Foflmer, Dan.el G 445 Gatewood, Charl.i 388 483 Gebauer, J.yn. An 292 4 5 Geh., Richard Edw 735.445 Geig.r, lou.. Bruce 445 Cei.t. Larry Gene Ford laurel Elaine 344,484 303 George, R.la C 725,447 447 G.r.hon, Judith P Former, Jerry Dean 507 C.bbon., Sandra lee Former, Roy Mar. hall 483 Fo.her, Joann Noble , . Gibb., Joieph Barnard Fo.ter, Haiel Joan 447 Fo.ter, Jame. Robert 483 507 Cib.on. June Audrey 484 484 Gie.ler, Jan.ce Carol Fowler, William P 447 Giger, Barbara I Gifl, David Lawrence Fo«, Dons Elaine 743.250,507 465 G.lle, George Leonard Fo», Norr.s Dudley 445 G.lle.pie, Donna L Wilbur irter Bryan Timy Alvin Freerr Sheryl Freiman, Burton Freisinger, Randa French, Barbara . Frey, Ted Willia Friedewald, Friedman, M Friedman, R Fries, Louis Friti, Charl, Friti, Marsh; Fruit Funk, Steven Harvey Funke, Judith Jean Furgerson, Ronald M, Fusco Anthony , . . Fus.ell, Richard Dale Gaddy, William Jerry Gafke. Arthur F. Galke. Roger Adams Gagnepain. Eugene J Gaines, Cecil Dewayn 447 Gamble. Lois Fit.gerald, John L 507 Fit.gerald, Virginia Gardner, Charles T Jr Filigerel, Barbara J 464 F.tiwater. Roger F Gardner, Paul L Flamm, Allen Alvin Flanagan, Jeri Beth Flanary, James Clark Garoutte, Lawrence H. Flandermeyer, Kenneth Garrett Everett D 483 Garrett: Lawrence D Flanery, Bayles K III Gartman. Jerald Bill Flanery, Virginia A, ,, Flegel. Joseph Gates, Elmer Ardryck Fleider. Lawrence M Fleming. Tom Reid Gates, Richard Daniel Flamming, Robert Si.h ... Gate., William Alfred Gilmore, Carole Ruth Glahn, Glenda Joyc. Glenn, Edward A Glynn, Donald Edward Gnojew.ki, Carolyn B Godi, Donald Harry GoM, Ruth Marie Goffstein, John H, Goforth, Jimmie C, Gohn, Samuel David Gold, Phyllis Lee Goldei Goldenberg, Goldenberg, Goldman, Goldman, Goldman, Goldstein, Goldstein, Goliti, l Lynn Sharon An Good, Goodding, Joan Good,, Micha,l D.nnii Goodin, Myrtle Grathwohl. Charles V Grave.. Jon Richard Grave., Lillian N Grave., Mary Ann Grave., Richard Earl HVP Index Graves, Renald A(an 465 Graves, Susan Carlton 509 Graves, Winferd W. Jr 296 Graville, Danny David 509 Gray, Carol Jan 307,509 Gray, Jeanne Marie L 465 Gray, Marsha Elaine 447 Gray, Neal Hadley 465 Gray, Roy Virgil 29,485 Gray, Thomas Richard 448 Grayson, Wanda S 160,251,485 Greathouse, Helen Ann Grebing, Waller C 465 Green, Alan True 465 Green, Ann 509 Green, Charles Melvin 303,448 Green, Katherine 1 465 Green, Wayne Edward 465 Greenberg, Stanley 1 485 Greenberg, Shiela T 465 Greenfield, Carolyn E 485 Greenlee, Charles N 485 Greenwald, Sarah Jf Greenwood, Diana I Greenwood, Naomi 1 Greer, Jerry Dean Gregory, Carolyn Su Gregory, Helen M. Gregory, Ned . . . . Sha Griffith, ' Tames W. ' ! Griffith, Larry Lee . Griffith, Mary M Grimm, George Allen . . Grimm, William S Griswold, Kalheryn D. . Grobe, Daniel Joseph . . Grogger, Connie J Gromacki, George C. Jr. HATHAAAN HOUSE home of fine food Hy 40 East Gl 3-3385 PICK UP AND DELIVERY GI 2-6165 " alicays dose to i ou " DAVIS CLEANERS LAUNDRY DRIVE IN SERVICE 120 E. BROADWAY Ninth 6 £ ? i 200 E. HIWAY 40 Stephen Gale , Leroy George I, Ernest Dean John Albert . Clark Arthur Harkln, Kathleen Ann .. Harlow, Jack London Harmon, Gary Durwood Harms, Frederick W Harness, Judith Ann . . Harper, David James . Harper, John Frank .... Harper, Larry Spencer . . Harper, Nancy Lou .... Harper, Robert L Harper, Ronald Lee .... Harr, James Edward ... Harrah, John F Harriman, John B Harri Robe .448 H Hach, Gary Norman . . Hacker, Palmer E. Jr. Hackmann, Glen F. . Haerr, Charlotte Anne . Haerr, Norman Lee . . Hagan, Charles Donald Hagan, D, Hagemann, Katharina Hagemann, Thomas M Hagemeister, Jerry O. Haggard, David Muse Richard Hahn Elizabeth Hailc, Kenneth Wayne Hambley, Audrey Jean Hamilton, Eugene P. II Hamilton, Lanny Ray . . Hammer, Donna Ruth Hammer, James Bernard Hammett, Major Dorsey Hammett, Taylor K. Hana, Barry Charles Handelman, Howard 1 Handley, Julie J. . . Hankins, David E. . Hanna, Martha Wood Hannafan, Michael T. Hannah, Larry W. Hannsi, Charles Ray Hanrahan, Brian C. Edward Hans Davie rret B. Agatha Hardin, ' Garr! Hardy, Evalei Hardy, Gleni Hardy, Rosemary Ann Harer, Anne Marie Hargrave, John Root . Harrington, Harvey P 466 Harrington, Ronald 1 485 Harris, Allen Irl 448 Harris, Bonnie C 466 Harris, Carol Ann 448 Harris, David Michael 485 Harris, Dona Sue 485 Harris, Donald Wayne 510 Harris, Frank G. Ill 510 Harris, Howard Lee 485 Harris, Jackie Wayne 466 Harris, John David 485 Harris, Robert Luther 485 Harrison, Craig C 466 Harrell, Percy Wayne 448 Harrison, John Payne 466 Harrison, Philip Lynn 510 Harrison, Richard F 466 Harrison, Robert E 510 Harrold, Helen Lamort 485 Hart, Lawson Lee 510 Hartmann, Charles Jr 440 Harlmann, Donald Otto 510 Harvey, Cannon Y 220,233,466 Harwell, Eugenia K 485 Harwell, Robert H 448 Haseman, John B 485 Hasenjaeger, Ray A 510 Hash, Joanna P 485 Hass, Walter Talmadge 294,448 Hasser, Charles John 466 Hasty, Stephen Roy 466 Hatt, David Herman 448 Hattershire, Bond R 466 Halileld, George E 448 Hauber, Ruth Saundra 288,467 Haupt, Robert Edward 448 Havener, Sally Wells 176,240,448 Havens, Jo Ann 467 Havens, Tom Clarence 510 Havis, Kathryn 485 Haw, Charles Louis W 448 Hawes, Howard H. Ill 510 Hawk, Sarah Ann 275,288,289,448 Hawken, Kenneth E 296,448 Hawkins, Beverly Jane 307,485 Hawkins, Ronald T 485 Hawkins, Sam Harrison 510 Hawkins, William Lee 288,510 Haydon, Mary Glennis 448 Hayes, Dan Ray 299,448 Hayes, Judith Lynn 225,228,275,448 Hayes. Linda Lou 309,486 Hayman, Lorrain e M. 448 Haymes, David A. 510 Haynes, Billy Delmers 287 Haynes, Charles H 243 Haynes, Frederick P 510 Haynes, Mary Stuart 220,225,240, 309,448 Haynie, Carl Fleming 448 Healy, Robert Nelson 510 Heard, James Michael 486 Heath, Judith Ann 486 Heckel, James Elmer 467 Heckel, Judith Mary 510 Heckemeyer, Anthony J 150,467 Hedenskog, Cooper W 510 Save for the future, your money earns liberal dividends at , . . BOONE NATIONAL SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION 901 Broadwciy GI 3-3179 Iiidrx H«d9 R.chud H d | Jo An H.d,. k Ro, H.99«., Cfol Ann H«99t«. Rob rf Jotvph H«.n.m r.n 0«nn. G 4M Hcini. Ro9«r Cwdon 448 H..ln., Coolyn K SIO Ha.ti Rot m.,v D 510 H.ll«. R.nd JI l.n. 510 H.llw.9 Wjyn. C rl 4«7 H.riw.o J.m.. R 510 Halmulh Ow.ghl H 4M Ntm.ngwjy Jo W. 4«7 Himry Wjrr n Randall 510 H nd«r«on Donjid l«« 467 H nd«rton Kvnnvth O 510 H.nd.f.on P.lr,(,. A 448 H.od.rion SjII. Ann 510 Hand.n Bruo J y 510 H.ndritkl l.ndj A. ]73,48« H»ndry John Plul 484 H»nk« Thomai Jo« ph 48« H«nk. Wayn« Jacob 4S« H.nn.n.ann. Sh..l.y A 484 H.nn.nho«f.r Jam.l A 484 H«nry Sui.a Kay 447 H.nry Virg.n.a SIO H.n..lm...f Carol F 510 H.n.on Charl.. E 343 H«nton Roy U 288 Htntichai Thomat 484 H.O!.. J.mm.t Chr.l 447 H.pp.imann Da. id V 447 Hirbold laxrne L 275.448 Htrbom Marg.t Lou 225.447 Har.tasa John Maull 448 H.rman Edw.n M.l» 225.229.448 Htrman Nancy 484 Htrmann Ann H Rulh 510 H«fm«rding, Janice K 510 H.rnng David Oicar 296 Hirring Ralph Edward 510 H«rrinan. Gcorg V 467 Htrrman Mary E 510 H.rli Ihoma. Edward 70 H.rti.l. Rob«n Jay 484 Hwiig. John R«« 440 Hdcmann Nolan Dal 287 H.mlrolh Frtd F 484 Hibbard Joan 448 Hickerjon. Nancy Jana 484 Hickman Franoi M 484 H.gday. Jo Clyde 484 Hi99in$, John Joseph 447 HIghfill. Sharon lea 484 High.milh. Roy A Jr 447 Hlldebrand. John F 484 Hilgen. Joann Jean 510 HIM Eliiabeth Ann 484 Hill. Florence M 448 Hill. Jeanetle Alice 486 HIM Joseph Hardman 447 Hill. Terry Dean 448 HIM. Virgil Bryan 302 Hlllganner. Forrest 484 Hlllson. David C 510 Hllslnger, Michael J 467 Hill, Bene Sue 484 Hiltenburg. Roben 1 298.299,510 Hillon Larry lee 484 Hilton William S 448 HImmelsbach Russell 299 Hindes Jercme Myrl. 447 HIndman Becky lynn 510 HIndman Richard A 448 HInkle, Elmer E Jr 484 Hinkle. Jamet M. Jr 484 Hinrichs, Roy S 294 H.rich MariOT.e Anne 510 Hirich Thomas touis 448 Hilchler Conrad I 70.484 Hiison Mary Helen 510 H.ason Virginia Ann 467 Hoberock, Thomas R 199.200. 329.447 Hochgrebe. William E 447 Hockaday. Deborah J 486 Hodes. Phillip 467 Hodge. Patrioa Jo 510 Hodgeboom. Fred 388 Hoehn lewis Hampden 447 Hoeman Richard D 510 Hoeman Susannah 309 486 Hoemann John Wayne 486 Holer Judilh lynne 288 486 Hoflman Charles H 486 Hoflman Hubert Allen 440 Hollman Jean lynn 486 Hollm.n Rulh Bell 447 Hoffman. Wendell T 510 Hoffmann Ronald W 447 Hofmann. James Monroe 484 Hogan Charles J Jr 510 Holdren C I 335,338.339.448 Hollenbeck, John M 447 Hollenberg. William H. 510 Holloway, Donald N 447 Holloway, Jeffrey Jud 510 Hollrah. lloyd Vernon 447 Holm. Judilh Ann 388 Holmberg. Norman R 448 Holmes. David Floyd 448 Holmes, Kenneth B 510 Holmes. Lawrence C. 510 Holiing.r, Eliiabeth 388.389 Holt, Francis Thurmjn 388 Holt. Gary Edward 448 Hollman. Ronald A 448 Holtmann. Barbel 307.484 Holliman, Myron Roy 510 Homeyer, ' Theo ' ..... ' . ' ..... M 8 Hood. J V 298 Hood, Michael Darrell 448 Hoops, William C 510 Hoover, Hiram Dee 468 Hoover, John Richard 510 Hoover, Kalherine J 275.510 Hopke. Mary Linda 448 Hopkins. Henrietta A 309.510 Hopkins, Janice Kay 373,309,484 Hopkins, Martha E 468 Hopkins, Ogle Dean 330.449 Horn, Linda Martha 486 Horton, Faye 486 Honon, Robert L 511 Horton, Vernon Henry 299 Horw.ti. Helen Lee 448 Hoskins, Robert Lee 468 Hough, Franklin ScoH 449 Houser. John Clark 511 Houser, Virginia E 150,449 Housh, Patricia Anne 511 Houston, Ann E 484 Houston, Lyie Dee 448 Houston, Samuel G 511 Houx. Martha Jane 511 Howard, Mama Marie M 449 Howard, Molly Ann 468 Howe, Donald Lee 448 Howe, Michael Gilmore 484 Howell, Carlton E Jr 448 Howell. David Weyland 448 Howie, George Patrick 449 Hoy, Robert I, Jr 448 Hoyt, Linda lou 448 Hubatka, Donald Louis 448 Hubbard, Joan Carol 307,448 UNIVERSITY FRUIT CO. QUALITY OUR MOTTO If it grows . . . We have it " Distributors of Frozen Food " 1100 East Ash Gl 3-4161 Huber, Richard Edward Huck, Frank Joseph Hudgings. Margaret A Hudnall. P.lr.ca Ann Hudson. John Alan Hudson Thomas Coopar Huacker. Cha ' , ' « H Huackar, David Earl Huasgan, Mary Ann Huffman, Rebekah Hughes, Charles Elvln Hulahan. Carmen Sue 220 234235398 299 449 511 393 468 Hummart AuqusI Huletl, George Hunter. Sua Ann 449 Huniiqar. Donald H 511 Huonkar. Ila.ne M 484 Hurl. Alice Ann 484 Huston, Jerry Edgar ... 448 Hulchason. Nail An« . . 2M,44« Hulch.nson. J.m J Sll Hutchison, Bann.e H. 449 Hyman. Leonard Naal 440 Hymson, Rita Susan 511 Complete Banking Trust Service Member F.D.I.C. EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK of Columbia 805 Broadway U ' MOTEL • 56 NEW BRICK UNITS • SWIMMING POOL • EVERY COMFORT Side By Side on Hiwcry :P u.: - UoujARDjounion) • PARTY ROOMS FOR SPECIAL FUNCTIONS • FAMOUS 28 FLAVORS WESTHOFF STUDIO . Francis Westhoti, Master Photographer Your SAVITAR Photographs Are In Our File 1106 E. Broadway Columbia, Missouri HOUSE of GIFTS your Columbia Gitt Headquarters Gl 3-7436 CENTRAL MEADOW GOLD DAIRY PRODUCTS 716 Sexton Rd. Gl 3-3151 Index Diamonds • Jewelry • Watches Watch Repairing CAMPUS JEWELERS Dial Gl 3-8076 ACROSS FROM JESSE Slow down! There ' s plenty for everybody. — 1- — Johnson, Eric Richard . 243 Johnson, Gregory Kent 487 Johnson, James Walter 67,487 Johnson, Joe Lindsey . . 486 Ingels, Paula Susan . . . ;::;:;::;;::siT Johnson, Judy C 511 Johnson, Larian Afton Johnson Linda Sue Ingersoll, Robert Jr. . . . 511 511 Inserra, Peter J. Jr. . . 449 Johnson, Mary Ella . . 272 Johnson, Murray M. Ill Johnson, Norma Faye . Johnson, Norman H. Jr 272,449 lrvin " , ' Robert ' ' D " ' " ' . 243,486 487 Irwin, Carol Ann Isbell Margery Mae 468 Johnson, Sidney Beery Johnson, Terry D Isely, Edwin Kirby .. 258 511 luen, Frank J. Ill ... 511 449 299 Joller, Sharon lee .... 511 Jones, Arthur James . . . 449 — J- — Jones, Catherine E. . . . 487 Jones, Daniel Morris . . 511 Jones, Harry Roger 511 Jones, John Arthur ... 449 Jackoway, Michael S. 150,486 Jones, John Lloyd .... 487 Jackson, David Glenn 299 Jones, L. Keith 486 Jones, Marilyn .::::;::;:. 450 Jackson, Mary Jo Jackson, Michael J. .. 511 Jones, Rowland Acuff . Jackson, Nancy Beth Jackson, Nancy Kay . . . ...225,237,486 Jones Susan 468 Jones, Thomas Leroy . . 487 Jackson, Robert D. ... Jackson, Robert L 511 511 Jones, William Robert . 487 Jones, Willis Gail Jr. . Jackson, Stanley R. , 511 Jordan, Charlene Rae . Jordan, Dennis Ray ... Jordan, Patricia Ann .. 511 Jacob Judith Ann 511 511 Jacobs, Hobart Lee . . 303 511 Jacobs, Marjoric 511 Jacobson, Brent Lafon 449 Josephson, Sanford 1. .. .243,247,487 Jacobson Howard T 468 Josles, Marvin Joseph . Jourel, Jerry Alan . . . Jacobson, Sandra 511 302,487 Joy, Jerrold Brian Jacoby Theodore C 468 Jatfe, Barbara F 486 Juedemann, Ella May . 275 487 Justice, Dorothy B. ... James, Kenneth Lee ... 468 James, Lola Paralee ... 487 James, Thomas Michael 468 James, William F. ... 468 — K- Jameson, Sam Woodson 511 298 Janien, Phillip I 487 Jarrett, Carolyn lea ... 237,272,307,449 Jarjenbeck, Robert F. . 511 Kaeqel, Richard James 450 Jaspring, Priscilla J. .. 511 KaeL: Karen Leigh . 487 Jeffrcss, Richard D. . 487 Kaiser, Larry Chancy . 468 .. .266,275,511 Kaiser, Lyman Louis . . . 225,229,299,450 Jelks, William Whit . . 468 Kalb, John Marvin . . . Jenkins, Bobby Jerry . 93 Kaleta, Joann Rene . . . . 511 Jenkins, Dallas Ross . . . 511 Kalia, Krishan K 450 Kallenbach, Rose Fay .. 487 Jensen, Helmer N. Jr. 288,487 Kallenberger, Barbara . . 512 Kaller, Geraldine M. .. Kampschroeder, David . ;;.■.•.■... . ' 487 487 Johnson, Carl Morris . 468 Kapel, Madeline Rose . ::;:::;::;;487 lohnson. Drew Martin ! Craduatcs (ilacl to liave ()ii aboard. Vou are now a incinher of Missouris alimiiii ... a group 60,00() strong. Universify of Missouri ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Publishers of the Mmouri Alumnus, the magazine that follows your career with interest. In l ex Kapljn, Philip Gordon Kirlt ' ld. Edward J Kavuic, Nancy Ann Kay, Billy Gail Kay, Eugene Rodgai Kearns, Owen Auslii Keilhly, Norma F Keller. Charles B. Keller, Mary Agnei Kelley, Harold Allen . Kelley, Howard Ernest Kelley, Murl Edward Kelley, Terrene. G, Kello99, David Wayne Kelly, Caria June Kelly, Jercme Joseph . Kelly, Marsha Ann . . , 240,248,468 Kennedy, Nora lee Keowi , Stuart S. . Kerls, Jack Wllbert Kerr, Karl Richard Kerr, Melissa Mari Kerwin, Robert F. , Ketteman Donald G Key, Cha Kay 309,450 Key, Rona Ann Hamid . , . evis. Jamshid Sandra Sue 449 Kidd, Ralph Clyde 469 Kichnc, RoKe E 512 Kiger, James Matthew Killtan, Robert Dale . . . . . . . . . . .27i5,469 Killmer, Jonalhon E 488 Kiloh, John Melvin 512 Kimes, Alan David 469 Kimes, Carolyn Sue 450 Kimes, Janice lea 182,208,309,488 K.mes, Terry Joe 488 Kinder, John Smoot 512 King, Carol Sue 307,450 King, Jerrie louise 309,488 King, Michael Ouinn 512 King, Robert Gerald 511 King, Samuel Edwin 488 Kingsbury, Jere Owen 512 Kinkcr, James Lynn 488 Kirchner, Russell D 512 Kirkpatrick, Mary A 469 Kissee, Caunila Faye 512 Kitimiller, David 1 4 88 Kiier, Kay Frances 273,275,469 Kiar, Ethel lavon 512 Klausmeier, Melba Mm 512 Klaw.ler, Janet Alma 488 Keiboeker, Da. id N 513 Kleiboeker, larry G 488 Kleibocker, Ronald W 275,450 Klein, Judith Ann 479 Klein, Thomas Wayn« 488 Klepiig, Howard 1 288,488 Kleyman, Madeleine 1 513 Klick, Patricia E 469 Klindt, Michael Ro» 513 Kling, lois Sheila 513 Klinger, Gary Bruc 468 Klinger, John Ronald 450 Klingner, Janet Sue 309,450 Klobuchar, William J 513 Kloke, Frank Charles 298 Klumb, Kathrine E 288 Knapp, Barbara E. . . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . Kn!pp; Nina Diann. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . Knaucr, Lincoln John 243 Knipp, Edwin Dean Knipp, Joyce Ellen Knipp, Patricia Ann . . , . Knoche, Jimmie George Knoesel, Donald Erwin Knopinski, Kent J. Man Melba Kokker, Jaak Toomas Kckker, Kaia Kerslin Kolb, Kenneth Eugene Kollme, Sidney Koontz, Anna Kaye Kopcha, Stephen C Kopclman, Carol Sue Koppel, Edw, George Kordes, Kathryn tee Korte, Judy Raye Kountzman, Sharon Ka Kralovec, Joseph A Kramer, Cordelia S Kramer, Kim Dean Krantz, Richard S Kralzer, lynne C. Barba Barrf Krebbs, Jon Michael Krebs, Joseph George 288 Kressig, 488 Kretsch-t Krudwig, Joann Man Krueger. Rose Marie Kruger, Joe Carl Krufish, Kathleen J Krumme. Roger Mirli Krummel, Mary Juva Kruse, Charles Melvir Kruse, Larry Dennis Albert M Tias Gordof icke, Blanche Jean . icke, Robert James - . ichman, Howard Frank acks, David Burton Stephen James Glenn Odis Jr. ambert, Marvin lee ambeth, David Odus , Stephen F. Peter Augustus James George t, Harriett N, Illd ex Lane, Ruth Kirk lang, Ke neth Lang, Mary Carolyn 469 Langan, Michael R 63,451 Lange, Linus Henry 513 Langer, Harold Wayne 513 Langford, Sandra E 513 Langjahr, Thomas Dee 469 Lanio, Carl William 513 Lanio, Kay 225,240,307,469 Lantz, Sandra Lee 451 Lapidakis, Jerry A 288 Large, Charles Corbin 288 Largent, James Dean 451 Larose, Marvin Daniel 63,225,451 Larson, Refer S 489 451 Laufer, Marvin Jo Laughlin, Jo An Laughlin, Robert ich, Milena Norman Ed« Sally Jane Loethen, Sammy Joe 451 Loewenberg, Bruce J 451 Loewenstein, Harold B 225,451 Logan, Joyce Ann 519 Logan, Mary Ann 519 Logan, William Dale 220 Lodsdon, Marilyn Jean 519 Lohman, David Paul Lohmann, Donald Gene Lollar, Howard R Lombardi, Michael J 519 Lombardo, Charles W 519 London, Allison, M 519 London, William J. Jr 469 Long, Gary Wayne 519 Long, Jack Russell 451 Long, Joseph Carney 519 Long, Nancy Allison 469 Long, Patricia Tracy 490 Long, William Denzil 519 Longstreet, James T 451 Longworth, Richard 1 519 Loper, Judith Ann 490 Lorey, Martha Estella 519 Lott, Gale Anne 469 Lotlmann, Donald C 121,519 Lotton, Donald Ray 292,469 Louden, Robert Earl 451 Loudenslager, Linda R 490 Loutenschlager, Joan 519 Love, Tommy Ray 470 Loving, Harold Gene 288 Lowe, Beverly Kaye ' - ' .]. .. ' . ' ' ' 5 ) Lowe, Nancy Jewel 202,470 Leber, John Joseph . . . 451 Leber, Raymond Edward Lowe stein, Harold L .150,244,451 451 513 513 Lowe Lowm y, Emerson F. Jr. . 519 Leech, Charles Albert . v Roqer Joe 490 Leeds, James Willard . an, Richard W 470 Leeming, Frank H. Jr. . 451 298,513 229,490 Lowre Lubec y Bruce Edward 519 Leffler, Charles Owen [, Dennis Russel . . . 490 lefman, John August , 451 513 Lucas Diane Marie 519 Lehart, Laverne Mae . . 513 Leicht, Stephanie Ann 451 519 :::::::::::5u Luecke, Yvonne Mary .... Lemon, James Leighton 390,451 Lukefahr, Jimmy Lee 470 513 Lumsden, Mary Jane Luna, Mary Ruth 519 519 Lund, 451 Lesh, Charles A 287 Lund, John Robert hi, Darryl Dean gan, James D 519 470 Lctsinger, Aubrey H. , 288 243 Leventhal, Carol M, .. 519 Lyie, Linda Kav 247,519 Levin, Susan Maxine 490 Lyon, George Alfred 519 Levine, David Alan 469 ,225,251,251,260 Lyss, van Barry 519 Levine, Judith 490 levinson, David L. , 251 Levy, Louis Robert Levy, Rosalie 490 lewis, Byron Allan , 296,451 Lewis, Donna Westgale Lewis, Dorothy Diane 469 141,451 — M — lewis, Dorothy Louise 490 Lewis, Helen Maureen . 490 Maben, Charlene Kaye . Macey, David Allen . . Maclaggan, Roberta C. Maday, Diane Virginia Maddox, Donald P. Maetten, Carolyn Ruth Magee, Gerald Thomas Magee, John Elmer . . Magee, Willard Lanny . . Magenheim, Henry H. . . Maggard, George E Magruder, John Howard . Magruder, Richard L. . . . Mahach, Thomas Gordon 243,451 266,490 298,302,451 298,302,451 Lindsey, Jordan Day Lineberry, George L. Lingle, Susan akhof, Vladisia Keith .298,303 ...470 Linne, George F. ... Linsenbardt, Wilberta Linville, Barbara E. . Lipman, Jay Farrel Lipp, Julie Ann Lipp, Myra Joan . . . Lirely, Samuel M. . . little, ' Ernest Keith . . litzinger, Orion J. Jr. Livingston, Marilyn A, Lloyd, David Hugh . . Loberg, Derrill S, . . Loch, Wayne Eugene Lochhead, Janet P. . . lock, Anne Marie . . . Lockett, Jim Douglas Mall, Kenneth Waller Mallon, Frandzia 519 Mallory, Mary E 490 Maloney, Patricia J 234,451 Mandel, Judith Ann 519 Manion, William R 519 Maniscaico, Jo Ann 519 Mansur, Edward Barry 519 Manthey, Janneth May 250,519 Maples, Mary Patricia 307,490 Marblestone, Philip K 490 Mares, Martha Ann 451 Margolin, Joyce Marie 451 Mariner, Janis E 249,451 Mariz, George Eric 519 Markey. Jane Anne 235,490 Marks, Betty lee 490 Marks, Mary Joanne 451 Marks, Pamela Ruh 515 Marquis, Jerry Vernon 451 Marriott, Norman C 287 Mars, Suzanne 225,451 Marsh, William S 451 Judith Ann Judith Kirl Robert F Martin, Viva Claudine , . . . 515 Martinek, Mary Jane . . . 490 Mason, Judith Lynn 515 Mason, Robert William . Mason, Sue Anne Matherly, Terry Clyde .... 229:470 Mathis, Judith Ann 515 228 470 Matthews, Joe Virgil .... Matthews, John Norval . . 292,440 515 515 Maune, Richard James 515 Maupin, Donna Sue 490 Maupin, Walter Lee Jr 452 Mausshardt, Thirza E 490 Mauton, Nancy Lee 490 Maxwell, Diana Lee 307,515 Maxwell, Margaret H 182,490 Maxwell, Robert Allen 248,490 May, Cai Ed» May, Hubei Mayes, Jean Frances . . Mayhew, Vicki Diane Mayo, Judith Ann Maytag, Carol Jean . . . McAdams, Eugene Alan McAdams, William H. McAfee, Lillian Lou cAlli Ricl McArtor, Eugene S. McBee, Larry Edward McBride, Gary Lee McBride, Robert D. . McCafferty, Robert M. McCallum, Patricia J. McCarter, Fred Wayne McLartliney, William P 70 McCartney, Robert L 515 McCaughey, Patricia A 490 McClain, Everette N 515 McClard, McClard, McClatchy, Marlene A. 288,490 McCleary, Mary K. 150,258,260,451 McClellan, Mary E. , 515 McClelland, Alan A 452 McClerkin, William W 294 McCloskey, Margaret E 225,452 McCloud, Charles M 266,452 McClurg, Mary Eileen 470 McComb, Charles H 303 McComb, Clyde Lee C 303,303 McComb, McConkey, Jane H. McCool, Donald K. McCorkIc, M. Collee; McCormick, Karen E. McCown, Harry Habe McCracken, Ronald ( McCraw, John Barry McCrosky Dan Steve, McCubbin, Brenda C. McCulloch, Hugh G. McCullough, Robert McCullough, Judith McCullough, Neal .. Orien Eli Mclntyre Susan M 288,515 McKay, Elbert W 515 McKee, Perry Owen 452 McKendry, Judith Lynn 490 McKenzie, James F. Jr 452 McKinney, Richard D .515 McLeish, James Scott . , 490 McLeod, Meredith Ann 490 McMahill, William F 302 McMillan, Alexander B 490 McMillan, Jacqueline :!.... 515 McMillan, Saundra .... 452 McMonigle, Vivian J 273,490 McNair, Lois Kay 490 McNamara, Joan E 515 McNease, Colin Avon P. ...242,243,452 McNeely, Howard Cook 491 I!! ' !;! " - , ' . ' ? " ? ' " ' 515 McNeill, Malcolm Jr 515 McNish, Howard George ... .491 McPhail, Laura Lee 515 McPheeters, James W 47) McQueen, Frances E 515 McRae, Dorothy Sue 452 McWaters, Berta Jane 307,515 Meadows, Glenn Norman . . 491 Glen Ervii .491 cDan nferd Means, Harry Neal 299,452 Meek, Gary lee 288 Meeks, Grace Aldene 452 Megeff, Martin Jay 5IS Megerson, John Shelby 515 Mehrer, Edward W 93,63,224 Meidinger, Lynn B ' 491 Meier, Gunther 273,515 Meinershagen, Anne E ..515 Meinershagen, Julie A ..471 Meinhardt, Chelsea M 491 Melise, Nancy Jo 515 Mellen, Ruth Ellen 515 Mellon, Gary John 5IS Melton, Lynne Elaine 491 Mencke, Merlyn Robert 303 Menczer, Michael R 516 Mendelson, Tom Paul 491 Meneslrina, Leo E ' ..[ ' . .515 Meny, Emil Joseph 298,302,491 Meriwether, Annie L 516 Merkel, Noel Marian 516 Merkle, Patricia Ann 516 Meservey, James Cash 471 Mcservey, Kenneth D 471 Mester, Barbara Sue 288,289,452 Mettes, Wilfred Jerry 471 Meulengrachi, Jonna 491 Meuser, Kenneth G. Jr 471 Meyer, Carole Jeanne 491 Meyer, Ellen Rae 516 Meyer, Janet Lucille 516 Meyer, John Henry 491 Meyer, Robert Louis 471 Meyer, Ronald Herman 440 Meyer, Ronald Wayne .... 491 Meyer, Ronald William 516 Meyers, Robert Lee 92 Michel, John Russell 452 Michel, Judith Ann 516 Michel, Stephen James 516 Middendorf, Garland A 516 475 Middleton, Kathleen D 491 440 Middleton, Lester Don 452 452 Middleton, Patricia J 452 475 Mildenstein, Sherry A 452 ■5,5 Milens, Michael H 516 470 Miles, James Lee 67 5,5 Miles, Larry Edward 471 5,5 Mill, Milton Earl 471 ■470 Mlllan, Pamela Jane 288,516 452 Miller, Eleanor Rae 229,452 515 Miller, Frank Milton 452 ■5,5 Miller, Gala Louise 516 303 Miller, Gary Francis 491 5,5 Miller, Gary Lee 471 452 Miller, Henry Elmo Jr 491 452 Miller, James Thomas 516 470 ( i!! ' ' ' °y " " " 516 McDannold, Jesse E, 302 Miller, Karen K. ...... 495 Miller, Katharine McDermott, Philip A. ... . . 515 McDonald, Dorothy Lee McDonald Patricia A 515 McDonald, Richard J 452 Miller, Mary Edit McDonald, Wallace McDonough, Dennis R. . 440 McDowell, Desta B ... 260,452 McDowell, Judy 515 McElhany, Andrew H. . . 490 McElhiney, James L 515 McFarland, Carol Lee 515 McGee, Lou Ann 515 McGinnis, Larry Dean 452 McGinnis, Walter W Jr McGregor, Conett C. 452 McGregor, Janett Lea . Millstein, Michael Minks Carlene M McGrew, Sharon Kay 515 McGuigan, Donald Dean 452 Minnick, J. Vane Mcllroy, Henry M 490 Minnick, Randall 516 If Cows could . ■■ theyd give SMILNOT 4 i (We ' dgotoMizzoU.too!) Index EVER -EAT CAFE RALPH MORRIS, Manager The Old Reliable Eating Place (Since 1930) Where Students Meet to Eat On the Strollway at University RIBACK PIPE AND STEEL CO. RIBACK INDUSTRIES INC. SEVENTH ASH KFRU RADIO A TIGER thru and thru! For a Change of Pace — Take a MOVIE Break! MISSOURI UPTOWN HALL BROADWAY DRIVE-IN Columbia Commonwealth Theatres EARL DOUGLASS, MANAGER MISSOURI THEATRE BLDG. Gl 3-7328 Mitchell, Gary Lee 287 Murray, Judy Joann . 452 Mitchell, Marilyn I 452 Murray, Kenneth Lynn . 491 Mitchell, Ronald E 516 Mittenzwey Carol L 491 Murrili, Judith Bryan Musgrave, John R. . . . Musing, Ronald Lee . . Mossman, Mary Kathryn Myers, Alma Cherryl . Modersbach, Roger J Moeller, Marilyn J Moellering, Rita Ann .... Moenlmann, Milton E. ... Mohler, Margery Moldatsky, Neil Irwin . . . Moller, Deborah Gail .... 491 471 516 516 516 258,452 491 517 471 452 517 452 Myers, Judy Kay ... Myers Linda Sue 472 273 517 Myers, Stephen Walter Myers, Thom as Wilmer ...298,303,452 Monroe, Robb Lee 452 Monsees, James Eugene .. 440 517 Monsees, Olen Frank 471 Monsees! Richard H 517 — N- Moore, Brian Dodd 491 275 Moore, Doris Pearl 452 Moore, James Clesie 452 Moore, Jana Lynn 517 Moore, Kerman Roger .... 288 Nabb, Marilyn Sue 517 Moore, Lowell T 471 Nakamura, Alva Koki 517 Moore, Marticia Lou 491 Nalley, Suzanne I 248,472 Moore, William D. Jr. ... 517 Nash, Thomas Clare 288 Moran, Edward Joseph . . 452 Nattinger, James R 237,472 Morgan, Janice Marie ... 452 Morgenstern, Charlene . . . .273,517 Nave, James Phillip 491 452 Nay, Robert Perry 288 Morose, Steven Jay .. .229,491 Nead, Jesse Lloyd 517 Morris, Beverly L 452 453 Morris, Martha Lee 452 Nebel, Larry Herman 517 Morris, Paul G. Jr 491 Neely, Frances Lee 472 Morris, Sandra Ann 517 Morris, Wanda Sue 491 Neenan, Barbara J 453 Morrison, Geoffrey F. ... 517 Neff, Judith Lynne 472 517 Neill, Jackie Lynn 517 Morse, Sandra Sue 452 Nelson, Annamarie 472 Mosby, Norma Louise .... 471 Nelson, Ford R Jr 517 Mosby, Warren Alan 491 Nelson, James W 517 Masher, Harold Keith .... 517 Nelson, Nancy Blair 472 Moten, Carol Ann 452 Nemzoff, Susan Ruth 517 Mounter, Joseph T 491 Nentwig, Janet Ruth 472 Moyer, John Hampton . 491 Nenlwig, Kent Joseph 491 517 Muchow, Brian Harold . . 517 517 Mudd, Carol Diene 491 Neville, Sally Ann 176,288,289,453 Modrick, Steven Ned ... 452 Newberry, Charles F 472 Mueller, Barbara Kay .... 471 472 Mueller, Beverly Gail . . . 288 Newkirk, Monte Ray 453 453 Mueller Joy Frances 517 Nichols, Lariy Dean 491 453 Mohrer, Verle Duane ... 302 Nichols, Nick, Joe 517 Muir, Nancy Jean 517 Nichols, Robert Roy 517 Muldoon, Suellen ... . 288,471 Nickerson, Jeanne C 517 Muller, John Halden Nieburg, John Thomas 472 517 Mullin, Ronald K 472 Niedergerke, Mary Dee 472 Multack, Barbara C .288,517 Niedfeldl, Deann Jean 307,472 Mundschenk, Kenny E 517 Niedfeldt, Gary R 517 Munson, Harold Robert . . . 452 Niedling, Richard 1 243,453 Munson, Lawrence H 491 453 288,491 Murphy, Linda Carol 491 Nipps, William Carl 491 Nistendirk, Richard A Noblett, Elizabeth A 491 517 H i Nol.n J m«i Raymond Nol n Noll, Noll. Robert Winilon Noon. No.(l.. Norr... Shuo Ann ., R.. Noll Ph.ll.p Alli.d Nu ll. R irv «.d Null. V.ll..m SKnI.y Nuww Joi.ph Nyb«., , l«.n EdsK O — O Coonor, RKh„d 5)7 OConnor. Thomo f. 303. M3 Odom, ld Lou ODonn.ll Ihomj. N 517 Oowd. John H.n.y 47J O.I. hl«g., 0.0.9. 517 0.rl.r. Don Edw.id S17 O.II,n, M.r«,n £. J88,440 OHulI 0..y Ph.lp, 47J Oflull. M rc.. Cvol . 47J O9I. W.n.loo RU...II 472 Huj, P.lr.dj Su. 4M Ok.nfu.l Mj JoMph 4« Oldh.m Ann M.l.i 472 Oldhjm, Rob.n K 492 Oldh.m Shiron Jo». 492 Ol.v.,. J.n,.. E..,.lt Ol.on. R.ymond U 492 Om.r.. P.l.r A 492 ON..I, John B Jr 517 Ord.hl. K.r.n Eilh.r 225.233,240,453 517 Or(. Eug.n. fr.nc. 92.453 Oroico. M.r9.T.l V, . Or. Curl M.nd.l . . . Orr. E Scoll Orlmjn C.rol Fay . . Osborn. Prud.nc. Jvan Otborn. Rob.rt Hugh Ofborn.. G.org. Ew.ll Olborn.. Ronjid J, , , Oii.k J0.0 Mu9«»l O Sulliv.n, K.r.n V OSuM.y.n Shtron V. Otio, K.lhryn Anne . . Olio M.rcia C Otio. P.ul.n. E lh r . Ov.rb.y W.lli.ni W. Oy.nlr.«l. Itny M. . Ovtrton, lloyd I. . . . Ovi.ll. Sondr. Sua Owtns, N.ncy Jo . . . . Ow n , William Hardy Owingv Lynda Orina . 292,»3,294,472 — P — P 9 , Pailcr, Painl.f. Donald 0.n« 299 P.inl.,. Robwt Ell.a 51S P.M.., Don. Id PhiliD m P.lmirtwy. Cl.nn C. Sit P.lm.r. C«ol. D MO, n P.lmw. Ch«l.. M «MI 4W P.lm... W.ll.o Roy Sit P.lmqu.ll, Wllli.ni E Sit P.nni.r, Donn. Louit. 518 P.p.. Co dan Fr.d Ji 511 P.p.ndKk. Com E 453 P.i.nl, M.r,Mi. M n P.fk. Ann S on 4S3 P..k.r, C.r.ld Duan 472 P.fk.r. M.r|0 .. I Sit P.fk... N.ncy Sua 4 2 P.rk»r, V.r. Kay Sit Pafkinton. Mary Ann 472 Pan.n, Rufui Naal 451 Paniih. John Edward 473 PalKnon, E. lana 4S3 PalUrion, Richard E in P.llon, Rob.rt Thomai 302 P.ol, 0.0.9. William 472 Paul, G.r.ld iH m Paul. Ha.old Jonas 4S4 Paul. H.fb.rt Nathan 472 P.ul, O.v.ll. V Jr sia Paul.. Ron. Id Glannen 454 P.ul.y, Dougt.i H 518 Paul.. El. in I. 454 P.yn., Richard Noal 472 Payion, Roianna Maria 472 Paylon, John J. Ill 492 Pa.cock, Rh.la Carola 264 P.arca, Donald Earl 454 P..rl, Edward Null 472 P.ck, Richard M 518 P.cor., RIch.rd C 298,492 P.dan, Eliia Margaral 249,492 P.digo, loii V.rjaan 472 P..I. Harrl.l E 240.454 P.lanl. David l.a 518 P.ll.grlno. laur.nca 472 P.lof.ky. J.r.ld J 518 P.ljl... Gr»9ory Earl 492 P.nb.nhy, John A 472 P.nc. Pal Jan. 275,454 P.ndl.lon, Rob.n 454 P.n.r. Michael Alan 472 P.nn, Carolyn Kay 518 P.nny. Louit Da.id 492 P.nwn.au, Taylor 472 Peopl.v Carol Anna 518 P.ppard, William T 472 P.pp.r. Diia Ann 518 P.rmull... Donald S 225,242,243 P.rry. Thomat Wayna 492 P.l.rt. Louis G.n. 492 P.l.rion, Eric R 493 Pel.rton. Judilh E 518 P.l.rjon, Richard E 493 Pf.ifer. Ranald Louis 454 Pfianli. Warren W 299 Phillips, April Karan 493 Ph. Hips. Edward John 472 Ph.lhps. Layn Gordon 440 Ph.ll.ps. Pamela Sua 472 Ph.lhps, Roger M 493 Phipps, Charles Jamas 493 Pieper, June Ellen 492 Pierce, John Jeremy 493 Pigg, Lorene May 518 Pike, William H. Jr 493 Pilcher, Carolyn Fay 493 Pilkinglon, John H 394 Pinkslaff, Carl Otio 518 Pilluck, Steven Lewis 454 Pitman. Winston C 472 Pitt.ll. Harriet Rae 393 Pitts, Susan 518 Plackmann, Daniel G 298,302 UNCLE CLEM ' S MARKET you don ' t know what we sell come and see. ACROSS FROM SEARS 118 E. Broadwoy I A COMPLETE PRINTING SERVICE for 26 Year i 201 S. Eighth PRESS, Inc. Columbia, Mo. Julie Ramy. Miss Mizzoii at C.. RI M)S w Index Planchon, Harry P. Jr. Plankington, Bruce R. . Plassmeyer, Fred Paul . Plassmeyer, Ronald V. Plaltner, Maurie H. ... Plochcr, Darrell Dean . Podolsky, Marshall A. . Poepsel, John Charles Poger, Gerald Michael Rogue, Martha Ann . . . Pohl, Roy Theodore Jr. Dolly Rulh . . Poindex Pollard, Jai Waltei Sara lou Shirley An Scott Pope, Charles Arthur 493 Pope, David Herrick 572 Porchey, David Virgil 472 Porter, Sidney Glen 472 Portnoy, Rosalind Gay ...493 Poslosky, Marlene Sue 472 Posner, Carol Sue 240,454 Poston, Boyd S 454 Potashnick, Morton D 472 Potashnick, Margaret 519 Potter, Carolie Annie 472 Potter, Emmy Lou 472 Potter, Gerry Lynne 519 Powell, Marilyn Jane 307,519 Powers, Beverly Joy 472 Powers, Ronald Dean 249,493 Powitzky, Norman Carl 296,454 Prathcr, Jack Udell 473 Prather, Mary Ann 493 Prather, Phil D. Ill 519 Pratle ,Gary Dallas 519 Presnell, Larry Wayne 519 Prettyman, Richard B 473 Pool ana ( reber " Mid-Missouri ' s Most Complete Wholesale Grocery " PATRONIZE THE ADVERTISERS IN YOUR 1960 SAYITAR These are the merchants and businessmen that show a keen interest in our school by giving of their time and money to support its activities. Let ' s show our thanks by patroniz- ing them. Prettyman, Charlou A 519 519 454 Rawson William Allen 519 Price, Benjamin Alvin .... Rea, Donna Gwin 494 Price, Karen Kaye 229,454 Real, Larry Don 473 473 Reaver, Russel James .... Prlchard, Marilyn G 473 Reckler, Joanne Carol .... ...247,494 Priddy, Robert Allen .... 493 Pride, Patricia Ann 473 Pridgeon, John W. Jr 519 Reed, Christopher J 260 Prior, Douglas Lee 519 Reed, Donald Foster 494 Pritchett, David Van . . 454 Priwer, Ellen Sophia ... 473 Reed, Patricia Ann 494 Probst, Thomas Edward . . 493 Reedy, Michael Ann 473 Proctor, Roger Lee Jr. ... Prost, Charlene Marie ... 519 519 Regan, Michael John ... 473 Prugh, Jcffery D 454 Regn, Sandra E 519 493 519 Pugles, Thomas Jr Pulliam, Morris Wade . . . ...296,454 Reich, Marilyn Jean 473 225 Reichardt, Richard G 473 Purcell, Lyndia Kay .... 473 Reicherl, Marilyn Sue 494 Pursley, Carol Jean 260,260,519 Reichman, John David .... 519 Putnam, Gerald W 519 494 Putney, Michael O 473 Reid, Jerry Leigh 473 Reid, Phillip Patrick 4S4 Reid, Roberta Jean 494 Rcilschneider, Steven 519 Reilly, Daniel Skelly .... 473 473 — Q — Reinhart, Thomas W Reinhold, John Edward . 454 473 Reinstein, Fredrick M. ... 247 473 Queenan, Nancy 493 Reiler, James Robert 473 289,288,493 Remmert, John Bernard . . . Rendler an, Jackson E. . . . . Renfro, William M. Jr 454 Renfrew, Melissa Jane .... 519 — R — Renwald, Susan A ...307,473 Rem, James Leo 519 494 Repp, Michael David 494 Reppel Carol Ann 288,494 Rabenau, Betty Louis 519 493 519 Revzin, Myrna P Reyes, Cecilia M Reynolds, Carol Sue 454 Radloff Gerald Lee 292 473 Raftery, Patricia Ann 493 Reynolds, Warren H 473 Ragland, Tyrus C. Jr Rahn, Gary Clarence Raidi Linda Louise 454 292 288,289 Reznikoff, Allan R Rhoades Charles Rex 440 Rhoades, Marilyn Sue .... Rainey, Sondra Lou .182,307,493 Rice, James Briggs Jr 473 494 Ralston, Larry Lee 473 Ramey, Dale Lee Ramlow, William A 302 473 Rice Judith Jane Rice, Marcella F 455 519 494 Randaiio, Susan Gay 519 Richards, Cynthia 455 454 Richars Elmer Dennis Rao, Paluri B Rapert, Susan Kay Rapp, Gerald Lee RasmLssen, Jon M Raspberry, Claudia J Raspberry, Margaret E. . , . Rassfeld, Richard S 288 519 519 454 519 519 ...288,494 Richey, Paul Kenneth Richter, Alan Charles Richter, Judith Leah 455 Rickelt, Cyril Roark Ricketts, Rex Errol Rickman, John William ... Ridder, Carl Ernest Ricansnider, Robert C Riechers, Harry H Riekhof, Alan Tempel .... 494 494 473 287 f3 Ratcliffe, Jane E Ratekin, James M ...307,519 473 494 Rauh, Jeanetle Louise 493 519 519 Riekhof, Harold F Rawls, Rosalie Crump . . . . .248,494 473 LaCrosse Lumber Co. dealers in BUILDING AAATERIALS PAINTS AND VARNISHES GLASS BUILDERS HARDWARE SPECIAL PLAN SERVICE Suther, Mgr. Columbia, Mo. hul « ' 473 473 R,.m.... M..Y • ' " Rl.pl Cry Randolph 4f4 Ruiiall Mariha Jaan 3913 9 Ru.i.ll Nancy Jaan R.I.V Ch.,1.. Arthur Rilay Ja ki» G»n« 473 Ril««. John VkIot 330.473 Rul.all Wanda lou.la 494 RuKall. W.ll.am A. 494 Ruiiom Roy la. Rippal Halmut Riimgar Slaphan A Rulh Carol. E.l.an 494 Rulh.rford. Ronald M 473 Ryall. Jarry WarrMi Robbini Barvlann 494 Ryan, Carolyn Robarli Daa Layarn 455 Ryon. Charl.n. Kay Robani. Elian Cla... 519 Rylhw, Charlat T Robant. Parry A. Jr. ... Robarlion, Ri hMd C. . . . Robay. Ma y iMl Robia, Carol JaarwiiM ... — S — Robuck Roban Marion . Ro kalm.n Barbara J. . 530 455 Saar, Sandra Rulh M 495 4»5 .225,307,373 455 Sack. Gary I S: : " °::«V " " " 530 356 Rogar., Raymond E.rl Rohlfing Carl Ihomat Sallman, Robarl John 519 455 Rootav Caorga Minor .. 530 Sampla.Gu. Ho.pa. Jr. 455 Sampton. Richard K Rotbrugh Byron E ::: -Ail 393,393.455 Roia. Kannath La Sandars, Har.al R 530 Row Ru.tall Bond 455 Ro.abrough Pa k lynn .. Sandknop. Thoma. M. . . . 392,455 Roialar. Roban A Sandmal Harold 485 530 530 Ro.abjch Robarf P. ... SandwaiK. Jack H 521 Rotanbaum Oa.id E. . . . Sanford Micha.l Rosi ... 521 . .236,257,473 521 243,473 San.aa laona Sua 521 Roirar Ijwranco I 455 Sapp, Virginia Grac. .... 495 Ro.t Div.d Tranf 473 474 494 530 494 :,:.i74 Rowland Sally H 530 Sawyars Richard lynn . . 474 Rowlay. Zaima Ann ... 494 Scanlan, Michaal J 495 530 474 Rubanitain Laah Jtan 494 Schafar Robert G 455 Rubantla.n William K 494 Schall.r, Martin Nink ... 495 530 Rubinow, O.ana Mar. a Schapp. Carolyn Rulh ... Schei rer.r. Bobby G 521 Ruby. M.chaal Alan 530 521 Rudman, Dani.l Schelly Diana 495 Ruaf Ardal William . . . 530 Schemmer Helen. L. ... 531 Ruff. NaUon Norrii .... 343,494 Scheperle, Barbara A 455 303 521 521 Rugg L.a Mad.lin. Ruhiack, Daanna C Ruhmann, Alb.n W. . 494 530 455 Schin Palricia Ann 521 Rupp, Mar.lyn Fay. 375,495 264 Ruppal Richard G Schmedding Gary Nail . . 530 »7,495 495 Ru».ll, H.nrY J Ru.Mll, Jam.. K.nt 455 Schm.lx, Raymond H. . . . 455 trhmuda, Ralph C S hnak«ib.ra. Oa.id Schnara. Richard F Shai Scholll. 0.nn. Ra Schopp. Kalhryn Marl. Schorp. O.nni. Emm.ll Scholh. Juanila linn Schram. Gerald Ray Schram. Will. am A Jr Schramm, lar.y Jay Schrock. Jam.t laroy Schwani, Arnold Jay Schwarli, Oannii S Schwani, Gary Bruc. trhwartl, Richard 1. Schwani. William R FOR TRUE VALUE irs HAY ' S HARDWARE CO. 812 BROADWAY YOUR SAVITAR PHOTOGRAPHER LEEON SMITH, PHOTOGRAPHER 1014 E, Broadway Gl 3-7163 Mint }»■ freshmeni •(jj ilfjjrolher; Columbia Kansas City Index MCDONALD ' S WEST OF HICKMAN HIGH Sehwarize, Janet Sue 521 Schwedtmann, Robert H 521 Schweiter, Victor G 521 Schwent, William J 495 Schwielerman, Larry S 521 Scobee, John Dale 298,299,455 Scobee, William Lee 474 Scobie, Walter Roy 288 Scott, Brent Arvin 495 Scott, Frederick J 495 Scott, Karen Kae 474 Scott, Marc Stratlon 521 Scott, Mary Ruth 474 Scott, Patricia Ann 521 Scott, Richard M 455 Scott, Roger Forrest 521 Scott, Stewart M 521 Scowcroft, Paul G 92,521 Scrivner, Larry Glenn 298,455 Scrutchfield, Wilbur 455 Seaman, Gale Lougneed 273,307,474 Searcy, Benny Lou 307,455 Seeker, Ronald R 455 Seelen, William Earl 242 Segelhorsi, William J 521 Seibert, James Arlen 474 Selander, Lynn Elaine 288 Selders, Martha Ann 521 Selig, Janet Carol 246,495 Sellers, Sandra Lee 495 Selvidge, Kenneth A 495 Sender, Evelyn Claire 296,474 Senn, Richard Otto 294,455 Serres, Benny Lee 521 Serviss, David Clark 495 Setley, Martha Yvonne 521 Settle, Dorothy Ann 307,455 Settle, Kenneth W 521 Sewell, Sandra Kay 474 Sex, Lawrence Clayton 495 Sgarlata, Sandra Jo 474 Shadday, David A 495 Shafer, Rita Carol 495 Shafton, Roberta E 246,455 Shafton, Sherry S 521 Schamberger, James M 197,220,242, 243,455 Shanahan, John Dennis 521 Shanks, Janet 521 Shanks, Larry Raymond 521 Shapiro, Robert Louis 474 Sharp, Jacqueline lee 475 Sharp, Leroy Allen 455 Shaver, Carl Arthur 455 Shaver, Larry Glenn 475 Shaw, Jack Parks 495 Shearrer, Philip Joe 495 Sheets, Barbara Jane 455 Shellabarger, Evelyn 455 Shelley, Dean Stanley 288 Shelton, Larry L 521 Shelton, Susanne 521 Shemwell, James M 292,475 Shepard, Joan Lee 495 Shepherd, Laura H 475 Sheridan, William M 475 Shettlesworth, Iris N 521 Shipley, Carol Kay 495 Shipp, Ramon Keith 475 Shirley, Barbara May 455 Shirlcv, Frankie Lou 475 Shively, George R 495 Shlvely, Mary E 440 Shoemaker, James M 475 Shomaker, Virgil Dale 521 Shopen, Richard 1 521 Short, Judith Gail 495 Shortal, Denis Leroy 521 Shortal, Terence M 256,257,299,455 Shoush, Jane Ann 521 Shreve, Ronald L 521 Shriber, Marilyn H 495 Shrum, Sandy Sue 495 Shuey, Herbert Ersia 521 Shuler, Beverly Ann 475 Shulti, Jack Ray 521 Shultz, Jonnie S 521 Shultz, Ronnie Homer 521 Shupe, Robert Eugene 495 Shore, Helaine 495 Shurin, Stephanie Rac 475 Shy, Burma Jo 275,455 Shy, James Dale 495 Shy, William Harold 475 Siebern, Mary Lin 1 275 Siegel, Billy Joe 475 Siepman, Donna 521 Sieving, Sharon Lynne 289,522 Silsby, Harry Doiier 288 Silver, Michael H 475 Silver, Nancy Ann 235,475 Silver, Robert Philip 522 Silverman, Jo Ellen 495 Silverman, Stephen H 495 Silverthorn, Ronald F 288 Silvey, Marilyn Rose 475 Simmons, James Monroe 475 Simmons, John Carl Jr 522 Simmons, Robert Allan 495 Simon, Susan Rae 522 Simpson, Kenneth W 475 Sims, Margaret Rose 522 Sims, Victor Edward 522 Sincox, Charles H 475 Singer, Suellen 522 Singh, Ramesh C 273 Singleton, Mary Jane 475 Singleton, James M 273,455 Sip, William Allen Jr 475 Sircy, Sue Carol 522 Sire, James Walter 266 Sisk, Clara Sue 495 Skaggs, Elfrieda Mae 522 Skelton, Lowell S 475 Skelton, Maurice Dean 495 Sklar, H, Diane 522 Skubish, Sandra Anne 495 Slack, Tom Richardson 495 Slagle, Kay Sharon 455 Sleight, Herbert H. II 521 Sloan, William Arthur 456 Sloman, Barbara Ann 522 Small, Donna Kay 456 Small, Terressa N 307,495 Small, Terry Edwards 522 Smallwood, Jo Anne 307,495 Smetier, James Vinton 456 Smith, Bruce Mitchell 495 Smith, Carol Anne 273,456 Smith, Council Jr 273 Smith, Curran Jackson 495 Smith, David Crawford 496 Smith, Donald S 63,456 Smith, Donna Colleen 522 Smith, Gordon Chilton 63,456 Smith, Hugh Vernon 496 Smith, Jacqueline L 456 Smith, Jerry Wayne 496 Smith, Jim Lynn 474 Smith, Judith Louise 496 Smith, Laughton D 522 Smith, linda Louise 456 Smith, Marshall D 456 Smith, Norma Jo 522 Smith, Pamela 496 Smith, Rebecca Jane 307 Smith, Samuel Harvey 456 Smith, Sandra Lou 475 Smith, Ted Paulsen 456 Smith, Thomas B 70 Smith, Van Kent 496 Smool, Connie Mae 496 Smuckler, Joseph T 496 Snapp, Mary Ann 456 • Checking Accounts • Night Depository • Loans • Safe Deposit Boxes • Walk Up Windov BOONE COUNTY NATIONAL BANK 8th Broadway MEMBER F.D.I.C. Gl 2-9151 Ill «lc Sl phMi, M«rv louit SriMd Su h loviM Sn Sn..d S«.l V»«inl« 4« Snid«r Robol Mnan M Sn.ll »J b«t A 4M Sl«pK«ni aKtlwd W $n,li Irwin Jay ♦ Sr ph««o«. Notman I Sno .y M.I K«II Sn Sl»n«. Color.n. Ann Snowdsn lynn toft itl Sl««nl lt. Utvan Run Snfdo Ch«(» Emll 70,4M Sl«v n . tobwa Sm.lh Sutan Mm9«I 47S Sl«««n , Ronald W Snydw l.nda lo« «» Sl.xnt. W.lbu. I J Snyd«r Duan. W.llk «S Sl«»ni. Wmthiop « SokoLk R. ha d M SH Sl .«n.on. KalhL.n A Sakol.h Sandta ■• ' S Sla.«nion Notr.. R Solomon Mau .« C ' tSt Sx.mion Judilh Zo« Solomon Sutan Ma.,. 7S0 SJ3 Sl.warl Batbara Ann Soo Rob«rl C«a 9« ' 176 Slaoarl ton B Jc Sojk.n W.ll.am Jay « $l.wa»l Bob R Sorok a i Oa«.d W ' M SKwut. Da«.d W Jr Soulhafd Ma y Joann ill Slowan. Hon... Jr Sow... Si... Ed a.d SM S..w..t, John l„ Spald.nq Al.i. I 47 Sl.v wl Patricia C SpanQl.r tll.n Maay - iTl St.wa.1. Rob..1 P Spark. B.ily J.M. SIJ Sli9aM. Cliffo.d A Spaik. linda lav J07,4»» s,,|,, Si.ph.n C Sp«(kl an Aa.on Kant lU Sim. Alan Cha.l.i SpM. Pam.la Carol iTl Sl.n. Thoma. Edga. Sp.i... Edward P 440 j,,,h Joyt. Kay Sp.ll William R.dd.n S i..r. Randall M Sponc.r. Joyc. Elain. S27 S» J. an St.ph.n I Sp.ncr Will. am A 456 s,o k Charl.. W Jr Sp.n.. Richard S 2«4 Slocklon Rob.rt S Columbia ' s Favorite Bank COLUMBIA SAVINGS BANK DRIVEIN WINDOWS • PARKING EIGHTH t CHERRY MEMBER F I C Spi.l.. Spindl.. Spradl.y Ronald C. Cal CI.I 532 Squirai. D.nn,. C » " Slaall Richard EvI 456 si.,9» J» " y i « Slai. Sammy Omh MJ Slalcup. Su.an 1 835,789 Slambaugh John S «« Slanard John RobwM 476 Slanard Sydn.y I iTl Slanfi.ld Boyd M 476 Slanford R.b.c.a Sm »7,5M S.ani.loo. J.mmi. 1 522 Sf.nl.y. Joan K.lhnm 4S6 Stanl.y, Judy Corr««« 522 Sl« ibwY. Marvin W 4»6 SlaplM. Tom CribbU 512 Stark, Sally May 522 Stark. Bruc. Fitth 522 Stark., Will, am Ralph 476 Starr, Gary Wallac. 93,456 Staub, Cald Francli 476 Sl.arni, Judilh Ann 522 StMby. Jam.. Im 522 SiMd, Douglai Allan 522 StMl.. Joyc. C 522 SimI., lynd.n Rjy 522 SimI. Paul WMUy 476 Sl.i.ri Robart J 156.157,476 Sl.i.rt Thcmal J J54.522 Sl.ig.. Judilh Ann 522 Sl.in Edward Satnud 522 St.in E..lyn Ruth 522 Sl.in N.il All.n 476 Sl.inb.ck.r Rog« J 522 Sl.inb..g la,ry Jay 5M Si.inb«9 Oavid A. 525 St.1nb.r9, Alan A 249,454 St.1nb.t9, Alan 496 St.inku.hlw, Nancy J 440 St.inku.hlar, laland 288,454 St.inm.u, Edward K 522 St.iti, John Shnldan 476 Sl.llhom, Mark R 522 Stoke, Da. id Alan 476 Slolar M..I. Lynn 288,523 Slon. Alan Loui. 456 Ston. Arthur f 456 Slon. Jan Win.fr.d 150.182 203,204 476 Slon. K.nn.lh Rjy 288 Slon. Ma.l.n. Carol. 258,260 Slon., Randall M 303 Slon., Virginia Ann 523 Slonn.r John Edward 476 Stotck, Harold H 288,523 Storck Kann.lh R 456 Slorm.r, Da.id Edward 496 Sto.y, Patrick L.. 476 Stout Ronni. Inman 229,243,280,456 Sloyanoff, Edward M 246,454 Strada, Alb.n Louit 476 Str.li B.nita D J 476 Sirid Roy B.nham 523 SirobI, Thoma. Jo.aph 454 Sirod., Judy Charl«n 476 St.oud, William J Sirui, Gary Horn.. 454 Stryk.r, Rob.rt 288 Stuart Barry Phillip 523 Stuart, larry Scott 523 Slubb., Jam.. S 454 Stuck, Gordon Harv.y 476 Stuckman Roy Edward 523 Slump, Donald William 474 Slul.y, J.rry Lynn 523 Slulimin, Jam.. P 523 Suchland Jay O.bo.n 454 Sockow Jam.. H.rben 523 Sudheim.r, Carolyn M, . 275 Sudholi Su.an Murray 240,474 Su9g.ll Fr.drica L 307,454 Suhr, Alfred H.nry 494 Sulii.an, Anton.tl. I 220,229,454 Summ.r., Carl W, Jr. 454 Summer. Cl.nn De. 288 Summer., larry David 523 Summer., Ma Eddie 523 Summer. Margaret Sue 454 Summerville, Jame. C 523 Suroff, Sheldon Earl 248,494 Sutton, Delmar Eugene 440 Sutton. Eleanor Joan 454 Sutton, lea Cowan 275 We have r needecJ to widest selection of materials intain o house or dormitory. WESTLTiKE ' S HARDWARE ' HOUSEWARES BROADWAY AT FIRST Peterson ' s Studio John L. Miles. Photographer 910A E. Broodwoy Columbio. Mo. 547 Say It With F lowers 29 on the Strollway STEAKS, BURGERS, FRIES, PIES " Always The Best " STEAK HOUSE 1005 Walnut Gl 2-9825 B M Columbia ' s finest restaurant JOURNAL PRESS Bart E. Stmad, Owner FOR FINE PRINTING FAST 10 S. Eighth GI 3-6264 Index Sutton Lola Mary 456 Thurman, Sandra K. .. 524 456 Thurman, William H. . 476 Swader Jeff A Jr 287,476 243 457 ..... . Im Swanson, Gary Lynn 496 Tiemann, Clifford Jr. . 457 Swaney, Mary Ellen .... 246,476 250 497 Swarli, Floyd E. Jr Tigerman, Charles S. . 524 Swarti, Miriam Paula .... 497 457 287 Swatts, Carolinn 1 523 Tinsley, William H. .. 524 497 Tipton, Paul Edwin .. 476 Sweeney, Oliver H. Jr. ... 476 Tise, Sharon Kay .... 524 Swentor, Joan Kay 275,476 Tison, William Robert 497 275,476 Titsworth, Guy Allen . 303 Swinea, William Joe .... 456 Tobb, Diana Mae 457 Swinger, Terrence M. . . 497 Tobin, Bill Hugh 67,497 497 Todd, Sharon Dean .250,275,476 Swyers, Julie Ann 523 Tolliver, Carolyn F. . . 234,272,273,457 523 Tolliver, Sarah Jane 228,236,272,273,476 524 Tompkins, Mary Louise 524 Tomson, Bruce Craig 196,225,242,243,457 Toon, Patricia Ann ... 476 — T — Torrcyson, Gerald I. . 457 Townsend, Carolyn Sue 497 Townsend, John M. . 497 Trail, George Young . 524 Transou, Elizabeth R. . 457 Tralchel, Rose Mary .. 476 Taggarl, Rosemary L 456 Travelstead, Tharon R. 476 Talbot Jack Gum .... 220 Trcibley, linda Kay .. .225,243,476 Tandy, James Allan .... Tannen, William P 523 Tapner, Jean Melba 523 Tasiarek James F 523 Trump, Nancy Ann . . . Truog, Lucille M Tucker, Sabanna 456 524 Taylor, Barbara Gail 497 497 Tudor, Richard Alan . 497 Taylor, Edward lee 523 Tuggle, Dean Ober . . . Tunnell, Laurie Jean . 524 Taylor, Julia Eileen .... 524 524 ,„,f Taylor, Robert W Taylor Ronald Gale 456 63 Turner, Dolores Fern 524 Teague, Virginia Ann .... Teel, Jane Louise Teeman Roberta M 524 Tempel, Clyde Kent Tempel, William C 288,497 456 Turner, Vincent K. ... .■.■.■.;.;. . . . ' 524 275,476 Twenter Neil James ' Tennant, forest S. Jr 476 497 Tyhurst, Sara Beth ... . ' 476 Thien, Richard Nash 476 524 Thomas, Douglas Alan . . . 476 Thomas, Ellen Louise ... 456 Thomas, Gary Lee 524 -U- Thomas, Harley H 497 — Thomas, John Kenneth . . 476 456 Thomas, Richard Cole . 497 Thomas, Thomas C 497 Underwood, George A. . 288 Thompson, Susan A 524 Underwood, Ellsworth . 457 Unell, Marcia Dena . . . Unger, John Walter ... Thorn, Frances Ann 497 Unger, Richard Lee ... Thornton, Alan Farrar . . . 457 Unruh, Richard Dean . . . 476 497 Utiaut, Ryland F 243,498 II ' vol 1 Ki: S IAi;i TIIINC.S . . . vo .-l.L L() E J u lie ' s ln l (ir — V— W.lk.r Donald Edgar 524 Wilk.r, Eugana Edward 458 WalVaf, Gary Waslay 477 Walkar, Joiaph Allan 498 Walkar Njncy Ftlhar d98 Walkar Samuel Jacob J}4 Walker, V„,an Ga,l 524 Van Dan 8.,, Manha 477 Wall Edmund O 477 Van Oyna Charla. Jr Wallace, Andrea E, Wallace, Bratton A Van Hoo.er Kathleen Wallace, lloyd S. 292 4Sa Van P.li Saund.a K Wallace, Norma Lei Wallach Martin Alan Van Winkle E.alyn E Waller. Barbara Jaane 525 Van.a Doberl Thomat J»J,476 Waller. L.nda Sua 525 Van leave Kenneth Jr. Walley. George Dean Wallh.u.en, Elilabalh Vandyne V.dor John ... 524 Walli, R, chard Lea 525 Vank.rk. W.ll.am I Wallimilh Martha K Vann. Nancy Suian . 457 Waller, Sandra Ann 477 Vaughn. Scot, Raytmml .. 524 Wampler, Homer III 525 Vawlar, Ma»y E 524 498 Wanckel, Linda Lou.ia Wann, Su.anne 525 Vagyelak. Anna Mary ... Varga a, Jo« Ri.or. .... 2»6 273 498 ...150,498 498 Warden, Frank Lee Warden, Mar.lyn Faye VmI, Carol Ann ....273,498 240 4S8 Victor, David Harold i ! . ' ! ! 457 Warner, Da».d Charlei 525 Warren, John Glen Viatan, No.1 Em«y 288 Wa.hburn, Sally E. 525 Washington, Eugene H 4 40 525 V.lfroy. Joyce Elaitw 524 V.nceni Clara Elltn 524 Watkini, Catherine A 307 5!5 V.neeni, Jay Richard Watk.ni, Jean M V.ntent Mary la« ... 457 Waljon, Keith Joseph Watson, Thomas Philip 288 4S8 V.n.on, Carol Ann ...-.miM Vogal. Curt M.llon Vogel, Mary Lailay 524 Waugh Jame, Robert S!5 Vogal, V.cki Ann 5J4 Waugh, Thomas Ann 4S8 Vogi, Albert Ralph 288 Way James Parker Wayne, Rosalind Ann 4S8 Vogt, Ann lynn 524 273 498 Voot, Helen Louis Volk George Edward .... Wayne, Sharon Phyll s 457 Wear, Tyrol Edward 4 7 Weaver, Alan Taylor Weaver. Julie Ann Weaver, Rendlen 498 498 Vol., Joy Ann 524 4S8 Webb, Charles William Webb, Gary Sherman Vunovich, Ou«n. AU. ... .141,205 4S8 Webber, En Weber, Alan Boyd Weber, Anthony Keith Weber, Caroline Ruth Weber, David Orvilla Weber, Jeffery Roger W Weber, Jerald Marvin ' T Weber, Kenneth E " dward Weber, Terry Carl Waddle. Clark Laa Waddle, Mary Retta Wedel. Waldo Mott Wachtar, Ronda Ka y 457 Weeks, Harold Leo Wegener, Letter M 457 Weems, David Eugene Wagentuehr, Ronald F 524 Weems, Roger Lavern Waggenar, Robert C 477 Wegener, William I Waggener, Suiann 458 Wagworth, Dale Jr Wagley, Ardith Naal 458 Wehking, Kay Lynn Wagner, Ernest M, Jr 458 Wehmeyar, Judith C Wagn ' Jamet Rsbwl 498 Wahmuallar, Gerald I Wagner, Joyce AilMn 245 Weid.ngar, Robarl P Wagnar, Richard Dm 524 Waiher, Rodney Fred Wagoner, Ronnie E 524 Wril, Katha Eliiabath Wahlbrink. Jamat Roy . 498 Weiler, Gerald Paul Wahlars, Jerom, D tn .... ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' Sii W.iker, Carl Dean Wainstott. Jo Ann 477 Wemstein, Robert H Wakefield, W C. Jr 288 r.r Ludmila Ann Wakeman L.nda Anno 498 Weishapple, Judith A Walcott Peggy Jean X7,458 Weishar, William T Waldorf. Ann Vanntotor 477 We.sman, Alan Leonard Waldvogal. CarlHanry 498 Weiss, Burton Irv.ng do Angelos Mdddmoiselles C A P E Z andrew geller - JT Pack your bags with Elizabeth F. Cooper Travel Service Our professionol staff is at your service Reservations made for • Air Lines • Steamships • Tours • Cruises • Hotels • Car Rentals 909 University Ave. (Across from new B PA) Gl 3-3859 549 Index Weiss, Charles Andrew 525 Weiss, Donald leslie 458 Weill, Sharon Joy 477 Welch, Ellen Joan 458 Welch, Lynnanne 525 Welch, Nancy K 307,477 Welden, Bradley R 525 Wclliver, Palsy Marie 477 Wells, Alan Gordon 499 Wells, Gary Reed 477 Wells, John David 525 Wells, John franklin 525 Wells, Kalhleen Ann 288,499 Weltin, Carol Jean 307,477 Welykoridko, Serhii 477 Wencker, James R 525 Wendel, Barbara Jo 458 Wendl, Donald Dean 296 Wcnnber9, Elsa Karen 525 Wenneker, Ronald Ray 220,440 Werley, Janice Ann 525 Wess, Nal B 459 WesscI, George K 243 West, Barby Gay 272,273,499 West, John Michael 525 West, Malvin Lee 63 Wesi, Ronald Neal 525 West, Samuel Johnson 525 Westbrook, Joyce E 499 Weslbrooke, Betty 1 458 Weslfall, Morris Gene 280,477 Westhoff, James A 499 Westhoff, Larry Max 526 Westman, Mark Axil 526 Westover, Albert Paul 526 Whaley, Linda Jean 526 Wheeler, Bynum McCray 526 Wheeler, Dale Wesley 477 Wheeler, Edward Lee 526 Wheeler, Suzanne 477 tistitfrm ON THE STROLLWAY BARTH CLOTHING COMPANY, INC. X ad ix in tH fuU of QuaCity 2[otfis -.incE. lS6S 827 EAST BROADWAY COLUMBIA. MISSOURI cum laude Wheeler, William 1 499 Whipple, Jame s S 526 Whilbread, Carol Reed 477 While, Hal Clinton 477 Wnile, Richard Dee 526 White, Stephen W 526 White, Virginia Ann 459 Whileaker, Paula Gay 273,526 Whitehead, Davie Lee 526 Whitener, Linda Faye 477 Whitfield, Martin M 499 Whitlock, Richard B 477 Whitney, Peg 209,499 Whilten, John Stephen 499 Wiebe, Henry Allen 220 Wicman, Geraldine H 526 Wiesing, James Joseph 526 Wiggins, Elaine Marie 477 Wight, Cecil M 499 Wilbar, Charlotte E 275,459 Wilbas, Carol Kalhryn 526 Wilborn, Kenneth Ray 526 Wilbur, Theodore J 526 Wilcox, Homer lee 499 Wilcox, James Robert 526 Wiley, Charles Baxter 499 Wiley, Judith Ann 220,225,240,459 Wilhite, Ruth Palsy 477 Wilkins, Leiand f 288,459 Wilkinson, Edmund W 526 Wilkinson, Florence A 526 Wilkinson, Janice Lee 459 Wilkinson, Ronnie W 477 Wilks, Van Comfort 477 Wilkson, Ronald C 477 Will, Margaret Ann 235,499 Willard, Chandra Lou 459 Willenbrock, Nancy L 477 Willett, Judith Anna 499 Willhoytc, Carolyn L 526 Williams, Charles R 526 Williams, Frank R 459 Williams, Gary M 499 Williams, Henry G. II 499 Williams, John Zadock 499 Williams, Judith S 499 Williams, Lucia A 248,499 Williams, Michael A S26 Williams, Marilyn Sue 477 Williams, Nancy Ellen 526 Williams, Ronald E 459 Williams, Sandra C 526 Williams, Thomas G 459 Willier, Sarah Jane 499 Willis, Nancy Louise 477 Willoughby, Carolyn A 499 Wills, Vernon Leslie 296 Willson, Connie Lynn 526 Wilper, Richard W 499 Wilsey, Marilynn Kay 459 Wilshusen, Darlene S 526 Wilson, Avonda Lee 477 Wilson, Carolyn Sue 273,477 Wilson, Christopher A 526 Wilson, Douglas Edwin 500 Wilson, Garland III 275 Wilson, Judith Carol 526 Wilson, Marietta 526 Wilson, Robert M 500 Wilson, Stephen D 526 Wilt, Theodore G 500 Winemiller, Albert Jr 526 Winistoerfer, Carol A 459 Winkle, Mary Martha 526 Winkler, Gerald Leo 292,459 Winston, Charles E 260,499 Winter, Bonnie Lynn 275,499 Winter, Richard Allen 526 Winter, Wayne Louis 477 Winterrowd, Ramona M 288,526 Wipke, Will Todd 477 Wippermann, Charles W 526 Stephen R 526 Wohlert, Roger W 477 Wolf, George Edgar Jr 298 Wolf, Larry Gene 477 Wolf, William John 526 Wolfe, Philip Maurice 500 Wolfe, Wanda Mae 477 Wolfe, Wendy Anne 526 Wood, Arlene C 500 Wood, Janice Irene 459 Wood, Ronald Ray 477 Wood, Thomas Shaw 299 Wood, William Herman 526 Woodall, Leslie Lee 298,299 Woodhead, Harold Jr 477 Woodington, Gloria J 500 Woodney, Niles N 526 Woodruff, Clyde B 526 Woods, Carr Leon 526 Woods, Gary B 526 Woods, Peggy lee 477 Woods, Winona Marie 477 Woodsman, Catherine 477 Woodward, John S 500 Woolery, Edgar F 302 Woolson, John Ransom 220 Worcester, Constance 237,272,478 Worley, William Hugh 526 Wornall, John B. IV 458 Wright, Dalton Curtis 526 Wright, David Robert 526 Wright, Howard C. Jr 233,478 Wright, James Philip 526 Wright, John Carroll 478 Wright, Linda Marlene 526 Wright, Mary Helen 526 Wright, Mary Felicia 203,500 Wright, Nancy Dyer 500 Wrinkle, Fred R 478 Wristen, David B 526 Wuch, Edward Wilmer 459 Worst, Genal Agnes 526 Yaeger, Charles J. Jr 459 Yagcl, Eddie Stewart 500 Yagel, Joe C 500 Yagel, Zelda M 478 Yager, Carl Wayne 303,298,459 Yahn, Glendon Gail 500 Yao, Shin Shing 478 Yarbrough, James E 500 Yarbrough, Robert A 500 Yeager, Joann Olivia 526 Yeaman, Marion Van P 478 Yeargain, Scott A. Ill 526 Yeokum, Lana Ruth 478 Yeoman, Denise Elaine 526 Yoder, Leo Golden 526 Yorke, Judith Eileen 526 Yoss, John Fredrick 500 Yost, Carl Robert 478 Yost, Judith Ann 500 Yost, Susan Elizabeth 500 Youart, Craig Alton 500 Young, Herbert H. Jr 303,459 Young, Janet Diane 526 Young, Martha Mae 500 Young, Ronald Allen 500 Younger, Marian Macy 526 Younger, Oland James 478 hid ll IC » Z«..t.. Jo Ann 107 soo Z.ld.n E.I.IU Rm 534 Z.ll.. O y r»i »■ in.i7j«» Yooni Jud.lK Ann 517 Yourt.. t.lph S on H7 Z.n,.. V.U. J Yu.d. 0.nn,. SJ7 Z.d.ll l.nd. All.n« Yv.«»..m.nn, J.„. Ann SOO Z.mm..m.nn Audr.y V 2.mm.,m.n Don. Id K Im.k J..nn. 1 -Z- Zoll«. w,ir..m ZmIi M.nh. Su. m: Z».b«.l».. 0«.it A 471 Z H. h %,H.. H.g.n ZMib« %ki, iewph 0. 517 Zuyh... Cynlh,. DANIEL BOONE HOTEL FAC ILITIES FOR EVERY FUNCTION, BANQUETS, PARTIES, DANCES, MEETINGS WILSON ' S WHOLESALE MEAT CO. Restaurants Hotels Institutions MEATS PROCESSED FOR HOME FREEZERS Rogcrv A»« Gl 2-9162-GI 2916 1 w Stnraimgi " Party Clothes " look " like-new " with SUNu w wrinklis stny-oul! No oxir.i Sta ' Nu. Try il tr l.iv! Sin by leading clotliing mar DORN-CLONEY LAUNDRY-CLEANING


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