University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 554

 

University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 554 of the 1965 volume:

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' A ,, -H. --ml' , ,-'-I - ' 'yi "lf, Iii 4-A -1. 17. TJ- . J' v " -"' ' n,'1-v.C... .- , - r--- -- 4 fa ' . .-, .- .K u.. .-l II., f '4 541, o-' .I. , .II Q , I, 1 ' f 1 " '- Laurie Grebe! Editor Roger Coldsnow Comptroller The research nuclear l'CL'lClZ0l' is nearing completion. Right: Switzler Hall's bell tolls now only during commencement proressions and fm' funerals of fax-ulty members. h gh fame' hall la I" In spite of its tremendous growth thc true dignity of the University of Missouri lies in the nobility of its history. The university was established as a liberal arts college in lfebruary, 1839. It became the first state university to be established in the Louisiana Purchase territory, which was acquired by the United States during the administration of Jefferson. Q Plans were soon formulated for the construction of a suitable building believed to be adequate for many years to come. The cornerstone of the building, named Academic Hall, was laid on July ll. l8,l'O. The first commencement was held there in 1843 for two graduates. Academic Hall continued in use until January 9. l892. when it was destroyed by fire. The columns of Academic Hall remain a beloved memorial hallowed by time and tradition. Two other historic buildings on the Quadrangle are the Presidentfs House and Switzler Hall. The Presidentls House, constructed in 1865. is the oldest building on the Quad- rangle. Switzler Hall, the oldest classroom building, contains the bell which marked the end of class periods from 1882 to 1936. The symbols of the university were selected in the late nineteenth century. The name Tigers was first used when a univer- sityy football team played its first inter-collegiateigame with Wasliiiigtoni in St. Louis. The name honors a group of Columbians called the Columbia Tigers, who formed a local body of militia in 18651 to defend Columbia during the Civil War against guerrilla raids. Crimson and old gold, the original colors of the university. were not compatible with the later! use of Tigers for Missouri athletic teams and were changed to gold and black in 1898 by the University Council. Although the university originally offered a typical classical curriculum in liberal arts, in 1868 the Normal College was established which was a predecessor to the College of Education. Women were first admitted here in 1869. During the next five years various other divisions were organized. Y At present the university is in a period of unparalleled expansion. The university in 1965 has become a four university system headed by President Ellis with a Chancellor presiding at each one of the branches. As to the .physical growth, one of the newest structures nearing completion is the Research Nuclear Reactor located' in the Research Park area. This reactor of ten magawatt capacity will be the most powerful one at any university in the United States. This capacity is deemed necessary for the advanced type of research planned in the long range progress of the university. H With this in mind the 1965 Savitar piesents the 1964--65 year at Missouri which although unique in itself is tempered and patterned by all the traditions, history, and customs which have highlighted the past. A A '. sy we-A ,,-Uv' --5, lylalfi A ,.,,,. . , . - T YHA- .' . "'?"- "" 'f' QI 3 'A ff!" Qi., ,'i3.s'. iw' 5-1, el '1 'P . ,' .Vu r w F vel! M Q A - rf' ep i 11. . 1- . vi. wr-. -f f ., A . A A 'A , af' 'RAW ':2.".'? 7 ' xl? f- .x 55' nfl! ' A' iii' - 1" - ' n ' 19 l ' Rq'kA..R.g 'u. V' vwf ' 5 0 r.f'q' "J A -- -- :QA N' -:V H .4"" - ' .LI W1 i Iwi ! 5-1'-7-f-WV' f ' A A A- A .nw A-..' I' :A A v . ' 4V44'?a-A4av's",1 qfgfa ,LH 6. 5 ... - D 2' , -.,x -11f',,- vb , Zga, ' u- - L , ,- ' ' A , - u , 4 a'- I 'g' 'A-',v1'. ' 'A ' "Ds: T '- V' 'N ' Y 'K r itx M ' 1 '.ex lr - a lg -I: km gs... I H. ...,JA. , ,ual V'-sap., -. 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X -, 1" f , ' I . 7-fwfr-ff' .sw ,w x ' - Ax , fs K 2 'fqv g-,' ig.g1E' 1' . K N- - 'K " :" 7 ,,,.f: " ' ' 'Ear K ' A sf' FJii'J6+fff'v Y'-fi1T ' x f" ' 'MVK L-ff'f'Wf -, . V C' --1 ff.-,-ve? .. . -. . ' 25521v3sil1+' j EuiL :1f1.fL:QX.3' , , 1 .,-- M ,.-- f-panda' -f Q ' N A "H I W' ' , , . --'xv I H. Ur-w 1-.1-w4f .si L X , . V v- x ,. -rw 14'fiIWliWQf'y3'S:1,gBj'3 r U 'Q "W V, f, 2-:fl V , . - - ,l,f,Y -Vg.. , F gmm ,if ,-,.uS.L.... 4, ,. 5 K ' 5-Qi 1 "T 'Wifi , W 'ww VH ' -, 1. 3 Q E, Aq"""T"vv--- .! 9 .. . f K 'Z B 1 V --H-' L , A I! Y 1 ' w 5 ,- , - V . A 1 1 1 ' 2 f I ' ' 'IP , Y 7.-T ,'.'-if ,Q , A' , 2' ""1'." 1 ' .. 3 ' - 1 KH' 4 49. v 1 -4 1, ,. r .JM M, -,,,,ff fr L-.V 3 I ,N 4,4 1- K 131.-A,-A-.1-"2? ,Q-.xi H.- 1 T fm Q, ,A--K, --..... Q? , A I ' f V , V - Y I V, If 1 . V ., V' ' '.fVf 1 fV 4, I K X 1 , J 7' ' I 'V ' V f V lf' , - . V ' f 1' ' ,J ! V. l .- x' 1. .' ' f V V V V . - , V " A A ' , " I f . 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VVAL . , V A V ,V ' 4- V V' -1 ,V ,. - 'QL' l " ' M U- g . Ag, f 4 Q. f....V 7 1 'X 1 ' -V: K. r fAg'4Z,1Ki W V ,mr V ,ffl -1 -51,4 A -E.-: wkpgu -'gl Jigggghyf.-.Wgpg-.Qvg.?-,Ie-1-illW, He.-.!5gg, . ' 1,:'igfr3j3.T2g --spas Q1 f""- 'tl ':'."Z'1'I'?'1,-JQ1if fmu'M'Lf,,SIM 3,-."'f'f".., j--N4-9, " " "f ,:.'2ILd3nEJg.'S,,..,,j ll ,,.,rQ-1 :Li I . , . ?Nle!ay4g-q:f,t- Y' - . '1u55?Q.....,,,,,.,S-1+ -, - A . """4--.K Y . ,:""' "-gg wisufllf Q2L?ff1' fi 'T' ' l ,, .' j"' .:f:f'?1ff,'lj '17"'l-iii- w i . ' J' .II 411' H L., ef' l if ' '-M f ee 'A WT - . he-.Q B "l"t.tEii1"HI Lan :fake-1-1fl'.:f.ti. . .lifviieii j " 'bl"'fi915f""'4 I J " A "1 "-Q..-:.4'1"-"2e"?'-if f-I-?.f.'f5 '-'73 lift? 1-xT"71'ZX2"-'--:rf - . Y-sie . Q.. I-fi' 'V' fx- '- Lf ,.C.""iNs-':ge....-..:.tf. ,,.f:- .1 " rf-' -5.1. '1 -- V f W env- 3529+ , --,.-- X '-2.71"-,-f l -. 1 - iv1sr.F' Qgzagsawaiafgef -f',f " . M A ' if--'I " "'f"f'f:E?'-IW' e 'ifgfll' fefnfixhif Irie... .--'Sf f f 'S-" 11775 . :rl i' N : - a .ie -f-b f .f .,, .4 Wet-Q-5----2-'?,:'L1iJf'f.a',:'f:Hf.4'-:flat-ru , , egF0"2f A 'fffiig 'VI -:3l'.J i' Ql'tEi'l1?-"5fff'WW1 ffeelziil. . 'E.. ytgfeafa-.'fi'ifsgfE:fi qt.-a!fjea.f'f""' .-1 - S,-M 6-in rr -qghtfs...?.+IL,jggx-.T-tn A-27.54 :'-fn" ' 5 -"-'Z if ""-1-Q1 ' L'-I ' -' 'lf'IfaL1'ff'i-fig .f 'ff' -:wi .--'- -Driver? FRC' ' 1 e- V- lf. A ..,-..: 2--v er -- .ae -A f- 4.1-.1-14. ev.. M-f. '1' fl " '31 V 4-Wf.uE1.9m.,. 1'Ja-uf:-In-p'l. "'ii,"' "5 T ' " .te ei' 'fll" ': i7lf"5 A MT' 51: Ziiiviffir Stiff ..j3w7.w ' l' wq,L': X . a ' 4, se 1 1 'N it F 1 H te ' - 2i,51.s.w'- ' ..5 ,Q L..-f . Ai. .. , . k L ,Q ' ' A A A:f,2,-gft:L.jl iif'.x,-5 . J ' 'L.Q.'- . f- .f H A "' 'it 1.. " - - if 5 it - - ?El:J.-: f il l" '!1fi"fQn Q- -lM""1 -2'-' . - wwiislf. " ? ' - 'Fi Q' ' 5 ' 'f iiitl' effigy ,pl ': '- , . pl ' lu.. ' '24 - .C .-"'-W-H J' xp if 5 . ,. . f s ig, u , V- 1-I -3, 1 gs "ff "...""' - I V , 'I 2,2 -1 -- ser '- ' :. gif,-is-i,' line al 'fs . Q f - t f ' f vs? I. . --.V x - ' ,QQ ' ' ' ' . 'gt - A- , 7- . A A.-3 p. -fee-fx ' . ' e nn. ' . . .1 ' ' 4 .. ' . e-" , ., 'v f Y s -. - "T" "CQ t - 1, if gg v l X .,. --JL' 'Q 3 1 1. ' - ,. ' - -ga.. 1f'f""hY, fee: gr ' I X ' 1 A ,JJ ,r iot-l"-tg. -gm -ll N- pw .ll Y U ,-pk . .. gm - Ev A . - -5- cf'-'+ , I gi. Q.. , in Q 'sz " Trl? . - ' 1 , - . 'Q H . - 'gt ' , ...Ilsqg V I V iv .4 'Li i 'x ' ' K' i ,.:'7 5. 3 'N ' ii' Q lx, ,pin 'AX ' A Q H ""'?' li 5 . .m"1 V- 'Q' 5 -3" - -- ' AL 5 QP , 'Q 'wm,..4 4. -Ei, . 1 P xv XV U' , W? .-...an-Aa' ,f - Maur- ji V ' '-. - Q. gt 5 - i -. 4" ' 1 . S : X 95 it Rl ' 4 -45.5. F ... --54 V-gm gg gg., ggi. W -4:v-- 'M A-f f -BX- ' . - . -. 2'-:ffl it 7,31 f l nv 'Q .F -k 1- A- if e . in LM ! . I ,gsm A Q lg, ,Am . . . it . Q . . ,wg ,AM ,.,,i.... y 73 X W ,A . , .ur , , . ,,,, H M g 11 1 1 4 'Q .' J"-..-Y f A N . ff!"-f " f 'L . if 'i ' t ,.- .. :"'f?"5 f '-j J. 1. . V ,ff lt. WLT- - . ., 1 -' X ' . -rg -v- - W . Q W ffl i ' . 17 4 f' " X- ' , -2 ' , A , x f 'fs .lx V . f ,---- , .........- 1' ' d 'nl' Z3 X 'fi ' ff' .- '- Iii " dgsgkz' gi? 5 . as 1- A . H Li 1 l c 1 . fr- ..l -. .... - M W , t L , , - e.. ' . :e L, V ' . - sg - e V s V' 1 fm 1. College of In its' beginning the College of Agriculture's programs were entirely concemed with farming as farming and agriculture were synonymous. In the intervening years many of the endeavors related to processing food and 'fiber and those related to farm inputs such as power and fertilizer have grown to be gigantic agri-business enter- prises disassociated with farms. The growth attests to the vigor and the dynamic nature of agriculture which in the aggregate is the natior1's largest industry. Research programs and teaching programs anticipating changes which are occurring at an increasingly rapid rate are a constant challenge. New equipment and facilities for these programs and greater excellence on the part of those associated with agricultural research and teaching are necessary- in meeting this .challenge. Sanborn Field on College Avenue is one of the oldest experimental fields in the United States. It was here that Aulenmycin, an antibiotic similar to penicillin, was discovered. Agriculture gg W 1151 gi i HN 1 "1 ' 'L- Prof. Elmer R. Klehl, Dean of the College of Agriculture. F . 5 I .- I. . , 4 1 ,Zh -gf ' an W 7 J I S Q --mr ' fu m,.11."w' ,hmm is E ig ' 1 " E ' ' ,M ' Q I . ' ' Y s"N 1 if FN -1- lt x I , 4. 1 it - V - . ' I hw ' H 'wash ' px 1 f A my ' , :fx ' ' ', 1 - Q 'J fi 8' ls' H qi qu. JO 'ug , M 1 . wi , .,"i... 0 --ff'-ff ta. 1' -ia 35 -+ ,st .. T., ' , 14' tn- ,ff " D P C1-, . H.. .,-1',,, i---e--W Mus, , - , . W HN- - F- P25354 hs- shawl-, , 7 M or A t t - ML4 , wh. The agriculture student must know the causes and cures of many plant and animal diseases. Right: Progress is accomplished only by long hours in the laboratory. Left: Complicated distillations are part of the everyday routine of agricultural re- searchers. Agriculture The effect ofa new insecticide upon a grasshopper is part of the research carried on by the College of Agricuture. sued' - -.--s. 1-my-1 - 3j5d'?1'f'55, I A 191 -t 13 College of Arts ond The College of Arts and Science evolved from the Academic Department established in 1839. It is the setting for the liberal education in the natural and social sciences and in the humanistic studies which are vital to an intelligent understanding of the modern world. One of the main objectives of the liberal arts college is to provide the knowledge and encouragement for con- tinuation of scholarly work in graduate schools. The College also contains a special dual enrollment program for students enabling them to receive two degrees without having to spend an additional year as an under- graduate student. A new feature of the College of Arts and Science is television courses, still in their experimental stage. Great amounts of research and work are being conducted in evaluating the effectiveness of this type of teaching. L A, 1-I Science Tests are a frequent part of the Arts and Science cur- K l riculum. t Dr. W. Francis English, Dean of Arts and Science .isvsr , 1 'A 5:35 Z-. 5 ig, -if '5 I 4' 5 If W3 rn ,fa .nil 929935 f ,nal v z f I 6 Lf 1 7 Li'i"l-41 ::- -5--A-V ,il-ll.-3, V 11 . A- I ..:'.::,: J:-'uf' ' M" . snag N ' - Q ,., ,, L I W- fv--...TZ 2 ' " ', ,-. -Q?- 1 V5 V A ' i A xQmxxxxxxxxs:f.xx wSS - N I- 1 1 H ' - , 41- M , L l lf f , ., - " "'- . i'T . ij 1!? gr yi. Wfy .l 3' Hifi, - ' m fl f I ' --....-.Q ! v r -5-:ff.V1'. ': 'vngug A .Q -1-: - t : . . , J ,Z 5 gf 1 Q ' , " ' L.4e-no V .. ' A x 'E .A 31' - f.. is "Q - O 5 ....--- 1 f , , ' ,f-41 is A A4 ' r ,N , 4 RQ .N 1- -wif 0' 4. A -- -. -vii f :B 5 s , , . u-0 V 0 li-s.. 5 ' , 5 v ' D ' S, ,. -' ...- 1 .g 'i . x few-. M V -gk " H.-no ' 'H . g1'f4rfYp. ' ' 'H f 'Q Ht 5 ' I Qxklgg 1-w if V uf? W " " .l 5 P L ti. .1-. Qifgw, N V5.5 ,N A - . 'FA l .f-g -FZ" 5 " "' W rn if-11 Q.-'ag' 1 1 w I 11 ' xgff' 611 I- L . V. - ,Hfln rr -Q 1 yes- , - asf' .H -I -31- 5. ,,-1 .fax ...ff-H" C Arts cmcl Science Constant repetition is needed to acquire skill in a foreign language 16 Wwaf-. y-,bf A V- ' - . W Y ,H NH w ZII H! 9 . 'f "A' N 9 H: M, K. . 4 I 0 , X X . fl ' ' f W ', W i,'-"-li' ..',v'-in r - ny' 1' .-4- : ,-I V..-'4 7'-' -' "' , V '., 'iff-,'.3o-. I M V' .,,.1-,,6ig- .. iz, ' - , if "4,,J li.: . .iv .-.Q 45u,f.gr,: -j- - gf-, - ' ,...1Q - . Efl'5:l'1j'C.' 1' ,n J. ".!fkQ . 11,1-'L K ii v . f. -5 -' 1 . . WS' 'Aff' r J f " 3 .1 ' Geology faculty and graduate asslstants spend weeks transferring the rock collectlon from Swallow Hall to the new Geology building Language labs afford practlce ln hearing and speaking a forelgn language Generol Honors College Since it began in 1961, the General Honors program has moved from only a few sections to three complete programsg general honors program which begins at the freshman level and continues throughout the undergraduate curriculum, departmental honors program which starts at the junior year when a student indicates his departmental area of concentration. and a masters degree with honors. The program was initiated to offer superior students the challenge and stimulation of working with students of their own intellectual capacity. ' Experimentation becomes a major part of the curriculum for the honors student. 'A unique feature of the general honors college is its student senate. One of its many activities is keeping the honors student informed of the programs available in the college. 1" , , X , , Vx, K in 53, sw 5' 4 W fix 1.52 we E 1 ' . 'J ,,,-W, 4 Wk- V --1 541 .-M A Dr. William Jones, Dean of General Honors College ,. :ir1r"-- if ., , at L-5' 52" ' ii rbi?-Ji miie? - uf, A'3"f fi I -,fzumw ,ef it if V '20 Division of Fine Arts Q -Wi' ati-ie "' EHGER' A ' E5 'iii iiii ,RE eg. ii v, ii ii, k it -J Plato once said, 'iMusical traming is a more potent instrument than any other, because rhythm and harmony find their way into the inward places of the soul." Lvfiisr if , -a T Y ,-Ar. "V: 51.5 ' fiighf. t J !J'1f7" 1 gS:fg5224,,f fail A ii The soul of the sculptress is breathed into the Statue through her hands. HF or 7 ,tg 1 i Y ' i : fl asa 1 . ! fa . - '-v-nmggisax A.. The Fine Arts division of Arts and Science, encom- passes the fields of art, music, and dramatics. Two degrees are offered as well as graduate level work. The Fine Arts division not only fulfills its aca- demic responsibilities to students, but it also func- tions as a cultural outlet for the entire community. The music department sponsors the University Band, Orchestra, lVIen's Glee Club, small vocal and instrumental ensembles, and the University singers who this past summer appeared as part of the Mis- souri Exhibit at the New York World's Fair. The Fine Arts Center gallery has a continuous series of exhibits by both faculty and students as well as many famous artists. The drama department sponsors one-act play writing contests, the University Theatre productions, and, in conjunction with the music department, an opera during the second semes- ter. For the 38th year, the University Concert series offers an unsurpassed selection of concerts free to students. A design may begin with a simple straight line, but it grows into a com plex, well-integrated expression. ,nv- Dr. Pinkney C. Walker, Dean of wr? ,if .1. N f he ,x ,, fir X ' 1 x Xu Q ' 1 , mi i , , W ,, ' ii YM i x 52,1 34551 ii , K ,mf , 195: live in ,J-14 1 N 5,5345 ' the School of Business 81 Public Administration. ,, fi, . ., . , gif , ,..., .ff , M-Ng ,wa 3 .QM ' K ' ,, , . im ,A ,, .lazy 1 H - - - il 1 I ,fi K",-.114 Nw , , , ,,ss,,.,. - N333 , W' if if .Ju i f.wQ5f,V 'V , ff ir , M .y U, Q -ru K , M, X 3, School of Busine 3,,iMf W., , '21 1, ,,w,- "ri" if' A ., 555353 - . 1 'ul P' - - , 1, .fsiin A52 Fi ' - fin up-5 gy , ,, is .1 1 1- ' 1 Wm ,,,. W, , -Ei , V 'i 4 , 'FW' wif fu 911. V 'gif K""' ' f, il. 1, 5 ' ,gr 1. ali. - 1 , 55 4-wif ,4 "VW W if 112' W all ?,,v.i H if A531 i W i -. 1-.,:,f,'-ff-1 'I -, Q , . 421: 5' -' - , ' J 1.5 "W-1 , 1"Ar - - ' f' - L, . .-rim, in f. ,. ,- , ,,.,.hL. -. Qu..'-.,-,,.,-,..,,-, - A Q 81 Public Administration The School of Business and Public Administration covers the theoretical structure and operational principles of private and public enterprises as well as political and economic systems. It places emphasis upon the education of the person and his growing responsibility in business, government, and the society as a whole. Several new programs are one in Business Journalism and two new graduate programs, one on the Columbia campus and one at Whiteman Air Force Base. The program at Whiteman enables officers involved in controlling the Minuteman Intercontinental Missiles to combine graduate studies in business with their military duties. A unique feature at the University of Missouri is the inclusion of Economics and Political Science in the School of Business and Public Administration. This is done to produce the totally well-rounded personnel that businesses desire now and that ultimately succeed to the highest posi- tions in the field. Small classes in B8zPA are conducted on a round table format. 4 3 Learning to run a calculator is part of statistics lah J .. .1-gf. is I1 . whip., , - , - , :'ssJ.W, Q -- , . -.Qu 745: Q 'T gg' -Q 5 LL Mg- " -,A-A - fb?" ' -- pi N' K , W ' L ' - 'mga' .f ,Ji M' 3 -Q -Q-... fi- m E-, 'TM if 3 S 5 ' I A I . ..f.. . ' , . , Q 1 --W ---- A 'fi A . .. - ff ' 3 -filf, , 'U 9 -M - .H ' I ,-?:1: f -- -W " 'fn' F - ' - xx- .1 ' M" , '-Q. , ' - N A ...... "3 , X 'ED' 25 I Q - A , . f ' -' ' ' -img.: , " fe' vis? a,.,. -- X Yi- S 5fg'9"f'ff'.-, ' ' - - i:"ff:f a, p f f.. , 4,1f171rifz',m,f,, 'Qty L b, 'mjggafff fm , W ".'f-Wmf,'1'Qf-lffiw: -' ' fi' gffQ,. Q- f V ' L Q1ffffsi !11fv!f:k1Qf-Fi 'sp-ff, ,fUum.4.4,g, Q, 'ffmH1:.fQ,ff4"1W, in 'Q Q , -v , , I li , ' ' ' ' in NW? , V ,v -.A 'f2s.r225:"s:Q , -E - W fx: - V xl IBM machines find wide uses in BSIPA. if , . 1- wu ' 32' q i' :af ,, ,H I t Z ,f D 'w M w 1! WH H U , Y, , may 'uzzsiisf :tt . - ,, -t f -iff' ' 1 5 fp " ful . A fi 'ZA' 1 ' 'Z , m 11- , xx ' Y .,.-I., .,.. Emuumnm mms umgm haw been CDIIIHIJIHII1 by thai Follamlng DFQJIUZIUDIIS' '- O M! Gram Fine Brick I Amlra Kappa P54 - if-mmr Anaemn-ca Qwnnsaq ,C Calamaiggg Q Afmlll' Nhunga 0 Della Sigma Pl ' 6 Fm-nullmnc Savings Q General Arnerican Um lnsumm 0 Hallmark Cards G Hasklnsaselb and CO. ISL!-01185 O Hamas City ,Life Insurance I Maulngiy Bula Smru O Mjgsoud Bankers Assntiaiiufl ,,. 0 Hgsmqi rweuugnu Ca. V. BEfgg?fma5Bn.Chunic.1I Nw HH V, 05153. Mutual Insurance U USIAPK Alnlnls l PLRI. NarlJlCl1fHild'r1hCo.fSL C Price Waterhouse :Ca ISLLMIQ O Suummgxlern Bell TCICIIYIDHB O Stale Farm Insurance -L W . The BPSIA reading room offers a place to study and to investigate job opportunities. 25 College of Education To educate the educator is the purpose of the College of Education. Vi-'ith almost a century of experience in teacher education, the student learns to utilize materials and assets at his disposal. The varied program of study is Well designed and bal- anced. The college awards one undergraduate degree, in- cluding a lifetime teaching certificate for Missouri, and four graduate degrees. This college also offers a bachelorls degree in physical therapy and one in occupational therapy. Directed student teaching opportunities are available the student's senior year at the University Laboratory school, in the Columbia public schools, and now includes teaching eiperience in and about the St. Louis area. The Teacher Placement Service assists all graduates in finding teaching positions. uljollyl ls that really me? student teacher HGIIIIHISICTS an eye exanunation while a possible cause of the chilcl's reading difficulty. i E Reading Shakeepeare orally provides for better understanding. The teacher must he prepared to help the child in any way. College of Engineering Changes and expansion characterized the College of Engineering this year beginning with the ap- pointment of William M. Sangster as Assistant Dean. Emphasis was put on the Engineering Ex- periment Station which received over S400,000 worth of research grants from government and private concerns. -Another important part of the engineering school was the computor facilities which were run entirely by the college. But with the increasing modernization of the college, one old tradition maintained its stand. Engineering Week associated with St. Patrick's Day in March. At this time. the Engineering College recognized four of the country's out- standing engineers and awarded its won students for high achievement. Engineers learn the basics of setting up electrical circuits on a load. rack. An understanding of topography is necessary for engineering FFS 52' X . . 27, in 1 xr - F VE Z' Q Q' V " , mt. 'I ' -im Nl?" -' pi -,,, i H ., A ,gn .EEN 5' - R, A35 .-1555, ,f 'f ' ' 'V - fl , Q 5 fig! 1f1ff2. . 351-15.-115' if Lf:-'f-' 71 1-if1wvf.Q4u?gEiii11P?1i Many hours of concentration are put in each week by the 200 graduate students in engineering. A4 I4 . q"1S2'b Joseph C. Hogan, Dean of the College of Engineering. Q,-ww" Engineering 1-fififgiis 'ff visa., . '.--mf, N i X in A .iii ---4 -an , waz' rrffewwz-"""V An engineering student spends many hours behind a slide rule Working on the load rack acquaints non-electrical engineers with the basics of this field. em lb pm qw? 5 N f wa' a, ?!N:L:,5g . f-'iw i A new landmark was added to red campusg the Bent of Tau Beta Pi, the Phi Beta Kappa of engineering f 4? wi - 0 34 Q ' '- ' A' lil' Q... ' School of Forestry 4.5 .gi gt Engl 4 is wma T.,,. .. , if With ever increasing mechani- Q1 ry 4 zation in the industry, foresters SX, . still enjoy testing brawn and Ngf' ' skill at the old arts of the -5 Q lumberjack. M . M N. The Foresters' Field Day helped the foresters get in shape for the spring Midwestern Foresters' Conclave. YQVKSWS txwwliw new s 13032 W Etqws n 5 The study of wood composition and structure aids in more uses and more economical use of this versatile material. E. 'u s t l l w The School of Forestry offers training in three broad fields -forestry, wood products and building products manage- ment, and residential and light construction. Besides the regular curriculum, forestry students are required to attend summer camp for twelve weeks at the University Forest which lies within the Shawnee National Forest near Poplar Bluff, Missouri. Here students learn the various jobs con- nected with sawmill operation and do research dealing with growth, direct seeding, and the use of chemicals in forest plants., Tl1e,school offers a summer job placement service for its students. These jobs provide practical experience that may lead to jobs upon graduation. The School of Forestry feels that job placement upon graduation is an, important part of its program. Students are counseled ou employment opportunities and arrange- ments are made for interviews. Knowledge of signs and symptoms of tree diseases as learned in Folest Path l f ' b ' h 'l'ln'uugh fmutiunal distillation many important products can be removed from the wood. ' ' o ogy IS aslc to t e prevention and control of destructive diseases. 1 95: SIT? R Q' 1 " ' ' i ' " ' 1' .w"z'1'1fif5gi:.-- .u'ssf1s,.1-"drSim-1. 119- - 'f ' f , ' ' V 'i":"f.,fA.'i,f-.'K'-'T'.ffaffffff-'i54f,f"i1, 'ff --ff if: ' V ' -1 - V Y- '. .2175 '.- 1---T 74. jlfv ghxg. ij' ' V -,EL .- - - L--W :- i, '- , .is7q14,y,:"'., 5 .5 .55 21,6 f 5 Q' ,f'2mif.f?gi i- J i l i W l V X ,V ,J H , SJR vs,M.-.1...,-554,-,ff ,,g r ,- V, -1- V . at.. 1 Q 4. . x W 4" Yu' l ,Mg 1 ff" f-'Q if I Close examination of wood samples reveal species, growth conditions throughout the tree's lifetime, and any disease or insect contamination. Forestry The 'Lmisery whip" lcross-cut sawl, flannel shirt, and suspenders are still kept as part of the forestw tradition. As. is it E3V,.g,,?,- E555--,.,W f N, -lr 1 t. 'Sift -1 1 Lvl-A-' -Sze.-LC ... . . A. 1 r r. H. Water, carbon dioxide, sunlight, and nutrients are miracu- lously bonded together by photosyntheses to form the wood of yesterday's, today's, and tomorrow's forests. ,gig ,gal V-.4 . fa 'w.' ' ' ,+A .ua Groduote School The Graduate school hecame a separate academic depart- ment in 1392, although the University of Missouri granted its first degree for advanced study as early as 1846. The facilities for graduate study involve extensive equipment and extraordinarily fine research opportunities. One hundred and fifty fellowships are awarded annually as well as many more graduate teaching assistantships. Recent physical innovations have also helped to 'en- large the scope of the Graduate school. Research facilities have been greatly increased and construction has begun on 1 residence hall designed primarily to accommodate gradu- ate students. The library has also been recently expanded and remodeled to meet more adequately the needs of the graduate faculty and students. Dr. Henry E. Bent, Dean of Graduate School. Many hours of study and discussion are put in by graduate students. W rv? K f ' ' kn wled c and expressing opinions are stressed in graduate seminars. The equally important areas o acqulrlng o g Independent research is an important part of the graduate student's program. .. -H' 1 r ! 1 a ra! as N - frm Dix: Graduate School Howard Ohline, a Ph.D. candidate, spends much time coun- seling with undergraduate students. .TV ' J K 4 -qi I .L '.,gk:. V , Besides his graduate Mr. Uhllne is an instructor tor sections. Y - 5 -Wsfiiii S54 'www The graduate students' offices give the students a place to relax or discuss ideas and opinions Howard Ohline enjoys a rare evening at home with his wife, Katherine, and his daughter, Laura. s4Ql.-n.4-wsu!!!-A"-"""' t W t 5? E R. .QF , -.. 44 V , E Dr. Margaret Mangel, Dll'CCl0l', of Home Economics. School of Home 453' A 4, . - ni-it K3 "sqvm.-W-Fi Q . . Ji' '22 Economics The Chxld Development Center QIVES Home Economlc students a chance to work wrth and observe the pre school chlld Research plays an important part in all phases of Home Economics. 1553! y rf- .Q X The Department of Home Economics offers five major study areas: Child Development and Family Life, Home Management and Family Economics, Interior Designs, and Textiles and Clothing. Six girls live in the Home Management Center for a month sharing the duties of everyday housekeeping. Plans were recently completed for a mobile home. The Univer- sity of Missouri is the first known school to provide this opportunity. Two child development laboratories enable' students to acquire a more complete knowledge of a child's physical and mental growth and development. There are approximately 360 undergraduates and 31 graduate students in the College of Home Economics. Courses are open to both men and Women. The college displayed. a unique conimissioned sculp- ture by Joseph Falsetti to welcome students this fall. The sculpture depicts the "spiritual unification of the familyf' . t Careful attention to detail is important in design courses H-4:5414-a.t,. 9'-lu '4 1 as Practice in sketching costume designs is part of the fashion illustration curriculum Girls wcrk on designs using a variety of colored textures in order to learn the principles of design and color. ' N Wai-- fa ff'i5'5iZ?f' tg Q 'bf 'ls " 2-2 . -s f , .' 1' -P.".' 6 - 'L - - C U U 7 Q ' lf- f - 'H ul N .., -ufil T ? 5. N. ' j we ' ' Home Economics mg. uw N 3552 1 ,, it V 'W 'dw . sg N-,Q -- -.-- - .. Interior design majors work on decorations and selection of furniture for a budget apartment plan as part of Decorators Mediums lflarl F. English, Dean of the School of Journalism School of Journolism 'iWorkl Work! and then more work!" is what the student in Journalism school can expect. But this work brings its own reward. Each graduate averages five job offers, and graduates are now holding key positions all over the world. Practical experience is gained from working on the Columbia Daily Missourian, KFRU radio station,' and KOMU-TV. Since three-fourths of the journalism student's time is spent in Arts and Science and only one-fourth in profes- sional journalism work, the graduate of this journalism school is thoroughly versed in liberal arts to better prepare him for the professional training. Students are offered a wide variety of majors: adver- tising, news, new editorial, photojournalism, and radio- television. Witli additional courses, degrees are also given in agricultural journalism, home economics, medical writing, teaching, and linotype. I. 11- 1 I I E73 ' 1 ' 1 2 1 .1 1-4, -1 1 H' -S - - --W' " 11911 ' 1. 5 zixii J Z - 1 - ---' - 1 E1 I ,ff 11 1, 11 1 1 1 1 11 1 .......,,.-..- K 1 N VI msg I I .5 I A J 11 ,K 111 1 11 I ,.: I I I ,. 3,1 1 ,1 11 11 1. 15 1 I., 9111!-. I 1 I Q, 1 5 1 1 'IIE .1 :lII.5I1 1 I ,, 14,1 1, 1 .I , I1, I 1 1 I W.. 'fm ug 5 1 I. I Ing S I Q . 1 111III,g.2,I.3III-- -N' 1 111-111 1 52151 M H . Y ' ff .1 1,9113 It 'f'.- ? I -fl' Q",-If I I, ' 1 :-- . . L ' Il" lf 45 ' "' A' ...' ' ' 1 4 P .1254 Mi' ', 12 121513, 1, 315, 1 v1 ' I 1 " I 1-4 -fm' fm f.,5-will Rr.--'K 'Nz-' 4' , 5 . 1 Y"'1-215 53, 'kv ' - mgezfd' - 591111, "M ' g P - N 5 - -?Ihf.I.g-. 'S' ' 'hfijv' A5 Fi, ' II' -jg-,41I: qs , 112 nk ix 5 If I , 1 gif-11: if' ,,.. 1. - 5' A I' I I n I, ,W - 1.1.16 ..., 11 1 .1 Q...-n-v1 'wana' I'-H-.vs .1 ix, 9 1? '- I hi 'fi I K N - v , 1 R If 1 11111111 1 ry I xgf 1 . , f I.1.-gf' I '22 -'1 1 v'11f?f"f ' 1? 0 I- 1 1 3,1 I ,1 1 1 Q S c M 2' 7 If Q! -4 4 5 . b IAI X . I 11 6 V 1 A 1 A 11 . ' ' 7 as 5 . ' 11 0 Y . '11 4511111111 . 1 ,gf . f ' ' 212 ' 1 - I II 1- .1 II-55411-LQ 1 ,, , Ll 11. 11 1,1 U 4.1f- 2 I 1, . , wif X f ' A 5 ' ' 5 . i . :fr f , N :.,,- I-. 1 Q 'nr' .I ,154 ,I - f ffl? ' If 1 WI Q 5 I 1 11 1' ,rift ff? I 1 111: 'Hip if 1 'K ', IQ - .g - A A -' -QQ? 1 U21 2' 9 5.11 313 I 41125 1 . . ' , I .Ig I 11 9 1 jlfu f I EI -' 1 1 .1 Q'-:II ' , ig, 114- I gg ':, 1 . ,f 1 ' .Q Q I 1 111' 13 II1 ' T13 " gn K flfif' 'i I - I ' ' - QQP111 1 . 11 1 . ' mmf-Hff " 11 :E 51 3 ' 'k 1 1 G11 I ff- -V ,I I. I VII I , 11 ' W July' . I ' 71- .f".V S.-gIf1 1.114 4,11 .,-.. ., 11 . -M , 1 11' 1-i151l11,'. A 1-N 2 1. - I .5 ,L:4:,f,,I ,I I I 1 I -L I 15.3-I, 11 44.4.1.2 ...1 1-,g.-1 : W 1,7 ,.- , I 1 , . I I 9,311 11 5" 2' Q" " ' 1 1-5-,gi . 1.1 " "Wt +1 1 1" 1' I1 -v---If f M ,LI ' Ng EE. 5 f ,- 1 1 11 1 W1 .iff-2 Q n T M1 1 . ' . iff? I ,fiifi 4- " 'I 1. ' 1 .1I.--3,35 1 I I 'III 1 " VE - I -I-gy., 11 1 ,gr . , I 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 111 If 1 1 1 1 1 ' " ' 1' ' 'N E1111' 1 '11 112 1 5 11? 111 151111553 . 11.11 ' EII1 I - . 91 11 . - 1 1 fl 1 11 11 1 H 111 111 11' uf I , 1 11 1 '1 'WPQSLQ111 'HN 1 12-I Q1 Journalism Q -'Mi' " ' 'K ' F5752 E U 5 , , I U1 , ga J, 's 2+ i in HEDREN Students in the news room of the Missourian are supervised by experienced TilJPi Hedren disc'-ISSCS film fl'00d01H H! the F1'CCd0IIl Of II1f0I'm8li0!1 professionals, Center Conference. Missourian staff posed a page one Friday the 13th picture. , -54527 fs- '. 1 i an . ' ' Wiyusl. V , 1, " 'I 0 ' Su . ,Z J 04. .1 if Waikiki' E I v Q fl, ' . v .x V , '- , ig 1 Ap,sb T' Q, ll I ..2, W. H- 4 ,. ..f.1 Q . su, Y "w.'-X. , 'Y ' W in - - si., ' LQ.: . , I :- ' E J f wa .V 4 - L . 4 'Q . Q ,.. j I ,..w Q m 0.1 'c School of Low The University Law School has held regular sessions since it was established in 1872. Through its own activities and those of its graduates, the Law School has an enviable his- tory of service to the state of Missouri and to the nation. The School exists to provide a thorough training in the law so as to equip students for the practice in all jurisdic- tions where the Anglo-American system of law prevails and particularly to serve the state and its bar. The School also recognizes its duty to the statc to prepare its graduates for public service and public leadership. Students who do not intend to practice law find the courses valuable training for citizenship and for public careers. K,-,,. ,.m.f...,..-... A,--- Y Law students take a breather in front of Lee H. Tate Hall. 5 3.5315 iw , Z., M Qu. . 'W' u 'Qi W AA n L 11 ' .1 .,,, M I A., , Q N ...rn N-. -M..-.. Eg . fufvf ' pf.-'1 :af 31.26.11 ' W Q ."..?.g aging J: Y 1 T- --wp? , 1141 G '1-iw 1 ' ' Q, my AEE? 11 " --pn- w EA. J--:ff 1,153-V, 1 . N. Elf. ull - W.. QL.-,Q 'wwf -A :F "Q, iggffrfgz Qizsfi 1 532, 52 .V 1' ,MI 'v'-..,...' 2' ' .'-lf. Er 1 A 11.51-'f' 1 fi"6wfi'5"' ' - -.Q it ' if-f fx ww'-f:. X: . L S QL 2 Erika- 1' Q its x ii Ly...-if 1 . 4fg.iSF' - a v 1 . Q ' ' D .. ,. I if. AA nu ' if .... - +A. 5. 21. 14-1f55Z::?Z pQ:k.f,gs'a. -P 51:--ze-if wi- A. -1: - . "xiii gxgqgv, 'zz H.. .1 :,-2' ,' gf' fy. . If 15- -'irq V-534. , -fr ,,-if ,fguer :-:N f,1ff:Zp5" Y L r V .pf 'gf' s ,135 ' . 1 'gi- 3. 'W Qlsifl wg, .qu . --4-I - H-:tara - 4 if fL.'.x5. QQ' .-. P- - uf is gy. - - . ' 4 A. frusx. 1 ' Q ' -Q sup.. Lb f,:,- ,1 X -. L.. '-gy gf 1 1-1:9 3 ,gg-gglg -- ' -4 'L . .W .A ,... ...-, A .,L,. V .3753 ,Y - " . .1-.QT Je z I f, W -1 v P kgm: ww wg 4 '23 5 .x 51, : V 3:79 Ein F3- 2253 ass. fl V24 .QA fx ig Q, 2 1 was ,3'3w5Hm. . ,.., 'SS . , 1, lii+-i',.- 'l " v 1: wp.. Fi i W- , .Q " , . 'BV' if J - V l '2i?x51.:::f' ' ' I 3-' Lf 1 'I'-','f52?W:1fi. . .i .V , , , V 1 - ' :mf N-,, -.mf S- ,if .A-14, w.',,' 1 ' --M-.W H -. H 1.-wafigf ,. L .mf-LM - W ,, ,,,,U.J f 1-1,.5,,M H., , - f5d5w'ss?jlill2yf2q,,:E 1, Wi ry,'u'v,,,'lL5M-fsivgfgfg Vzsgisr s it ' Quiz, 5 rf- 1 -- ' , M 4 V 1 . -W sa, . -.ri Junior students receive practice in writing Books, books, and more hooks, and then, if one needs more information, there are always people around willing to help. .W If and oral arguments IH moot court which is similar to a Court of Appeals OW ww mx V4 ' 'V 5 I - 1 'Q . A 'W " mf ' 1 uw YQWT?-Tum X 5 lCCtl1I'E'S 011 C0l1l't Ul'OCCdl1l'C. 53 Eli? -aa wg '1 . fe I D 3 lim for Axis E , f --vw-Q-,-.....,f ,.,,,.,,L -. X1 .nf . ,JL vp.,- sf ..n mm Z l mm n zu I mpu I 'f 1 , I -i , , ' . V. 'Q 'E' ---- --Y---.. A.w.:- 3 is -f A ,. .. - -vpn-. .Q- :'::.--,'. .. -- ,.. ,..:... -was N mtv., :E 4. WIIIY5 WIIU .. Q. uwlx A -. . M-W., ..- -- .- '-f.,,I W - j i-ff W Q! 1 School of Medicine The University of Missouri Medical Center serves as a teaching and research center for future doctors studying under lVIissouri's fine medical school program. The center also serves as one of the outstanding patient care centers in the area. Since 1956 the medical center has produced doctors, nurses. laboratory and x-ray technicians of the finest calibre. Much of the great success of the M.U. Medical School is due to the outstanding faculty and equipment. The Center boasts of two electron microscopes, a Vendereff X-ray therapy station, an eye bank as well as a medical library, an auditorium, offices, and laboratories. To accommodate the increasing number of students, a five-story addition is now being added to the Medical Science building. Under University direction, future pro- gram expansion will include the construction of a 448 bed VA hospital and a Mental Health sponsored intensive treat- ment center. The stature of lVIU's Medical School was recognized this year when it was selected as the site for the filming of a nation-wide TV show, "The Making of a Doctor." Right: Wearied but rewarded, medical students retreat from these hospital corridors after a long hard day's work 91 fx id. Q!" 'Y -Q 4 1 xx-ll ' I S 'M 'N BED' Q' 1""'x ' . -ff- F. A' wh 3 ... , q,w,,x Q! ,Mp-v--- 'ffl- I 9 Q o '- . 1 on , 1 , -vf-:-,.,':. - A ' ' f ,4 - -' xv" ' F J: wa'-W ' ' use' ,1'..,Lx.! g ' ,gf ?f5,1?f"": ' Medicallstudents encounter varying challenges within the microbiology laboratory. Curing horses can be a painful process for veterinary students as well as for the horses School of Veterinory Medicine The School of Veterinary Medicine at the University of Missouri is a wide and expanding program. One of the areas of expansion deals with two new research wings presently being added to Connaway Hall. The school in- cludes a Veterinary Science building and a Hospital-Clinic building. Six years of college work is required to obtain a doc- torate in Veterinary Medicine. The first two years may be taken at any accredited college or university 'while the last four years must- be taken in the School of Veterinary Medicine. A graduate of the School of Veterinary Medicine dis- covers many applications for this training. Opportunities exist in fields of anatomy, physiology, pharmacology, chem- istry, toxicology, public health, surgery, radiology, as well as other related fields. 1--.wifi--,H 'f"' Rpm' v K :1,,, X x xg f.-- gxff M ., ,. 0 i Y ,I- 5 jp. N. ,M N 11- ,,.. .1211 i N' ur-x ' 52 mf - f S54 aa, wiv eww, 'Syd K :xn- Ur wr Veterinary Medicine 1 ii-I 6 5. Animals receive blood transfusions in much the same manner as human beings. i ' L , "-1"t .fi 'ks-4 Veterinary Medicine students provide a community service while gaining practical experience. Left: In Vet School man is dog's best friend. z, A ' 5 e .v Q ! A 61 E I .M --rggraw.. : W W1 1: ,Z f , V-.1m1vvg"'1 wi' ,N n, 1 , ,Q W 52- 7 Q, 1 ,535 W -' .1 ,-I Left: President Elmer Ellis f.lulies Studio? Ellis Directs the Four Bronches of M.U. A dedicated and energetic figure, Dr. Elmer Ellis became president of the University of Missouri in 1955. This Sep- tember he became president of the newly established Missouri Association of Colleges and Universities. A major concern of his is finding a way to meet the problem of an ever increasing enrollment. Phe enrollment has increased two and one-half times since 1955, and it is expected to double within the foreseeable future. Croundwork for the expan- sion of the University system to St. Louis and Kansas City was largely accomplished by President Ellis. An extensive building program is now being planned for all four branches. Dr. Ellis' outstanding ability has led to the growvth and expansion of the University of Mis- sourl. As president of the Missouri Assn. of Colleges and Universities, established last September, Dr. Ellis works closely with the chancellors of the four branches. -in C in Tr , .111 'f' . Y r aw A vxai lgf " 292322 X' ig -M J 1 . . EW-, , ,LT , if N . ' 'C ul' 1 ax Nail' 'N ' 9 . b .4,, 5 VVVN 15251-' v ,. if 1 4 iv 5 ,w 1 . 114 --sgl. ' I ' " ' f ' Ln., V 5757.1 W ' :ml-' f ' if 1 J. ...-..f.. - 15: -1 . . 4 J - 4' oppointed Chancellor p On August 1, Dr. John Schwada became the first Chancellor in the 125 year history of the University. In this capacity he takes care of the administration of the Columbia campus, and President Ellis can devote more time to the entire University system which includes the campuses at Columbia, Rolla, Normandy CSL Louisj, and Kansas City. A member of the teaching staff since 1951 as a professor of political science, as acting dean of the School of Business and Public Administration, and as Dean of Faculties, Dr. Schwada is well acquainted with the administration proce- dures of the University. He believes that in building a University system such as is being done in Missouri, the University will play a more importantrole in the state's development. In new surroundings Chancellor Schwada eagerly assumes new responsibilities ,uf Q ag...-1 3? 'fu""Mi Et? e-aw - x nl- H ' - -f--J. v.-wypg.-qgp-gtvvvnvog Dr. .lack Matthews, Dean oi btudents. gaggfien, Director, Student Affairs for Men, Foreign The Dean of Students Office, located on the first floor of Read Hall, comprises the heart of student affairs and in- formation. All phases of student life stem from these offices, some of the busiest in the University. A steady stream of students, faculty, and visitors characterizes a normal day in this busy department. Heading the list of advisors is Dr. Jack Matthews, dean of students. Others are Mrs. Gladys Pihlblad, director of student affairs for womeng Edward F. Thelen, director of student affairs for men, foreign student advisorg and Robert C. Dickeson, director of student activities. Robert .Callis, whose office is located in Jesse Hall, is dean of extradivisional activities. This program includes such things as adult education classes, correspondence courses. and state conferences. wi t Administration Robert Callis, Dean of Extradivisional Activities Administration Robert C. Dickeson, Director of Student Activities. ..., -W-..-..,,, Mrs. Gladys Pihlhlad, Director of Student Affairs for Women. BOARD OF CURATORS-tl to ri, Front row: Orestes John H. Carnthers, Edwin J. Stark. Back row: Robert Neill Mitchell, J1-,, Pres, Elmer Ellis, james A. Fitch, Jr., Oliver B. Furgeson, Henry Andrae, Doyle Patterson Ike Skelton, Sr. Governor Heornes ond Boord of Curators The ten members of the Board of Curators have the respon- sibility of the administrative affairs for the University of Missouri. Nine members of the board appoint the President of the University and assist him in the running and plan- ning for the University. ' Through far-sighted vision and imaginative thinking, the Board has made remarkable progress in providing for the growth of the Missouri Student Body. New instructors, new buildings and a new pride in the standing of the school have been the products of their labor. The University anticipates a continued program of growth and progress under the leadership of Governor Warren E. I-Iearnes. lt is hoped that with his guidance the General Assembly will grant more and more funds for education in Missouri. With such promising leadership, the future of the University promises to be bright and give ever increasing returns to the state of Missouri. Governor Warren E. Hearnes r ja t X. d' ,M iwmpp-.--...QA . 1 1... I. i , IE. .,.I . I , I ,. I .. -W rg. ' 'H+ H' ....4.:tK1 x., ' V W A . W. r ' v I' -' W ' rs . V, -..-A W A WWW' ' ' 1 L W5 . ,J .WR ' , ' f 44 W " 0 gk .4 4,"'f . My , - 3 WW,.- K, W' WW Wm.. LW'--R f'.' 5 r... '- x ' W 3 -5"- ff ' ' ' r 1' 'W' WWWWWWWWWWNWW W W 5 --P. I --1 ,, WW WW K ,. W --Q A W ,.- . , ' U " -- 'k'.,' W . ' ', 'J-' -, WWWVWWU WWW WW WW' " - ,I-, fr -'f - ,Q -- W - W .1 vm' if -- ' 3 WWW' W- ' vt 5 if-N Y Y r W vf WF WS. .. -1 . .A WH We N W - W W - S - ' 4. ' ' ' ' -z.WWWW WW- W - .qv - ' - - -1 .-'T 5 1' '- W W. Q W .1 ,f 4 W 51 - ' 0 ,- :Y ,Jw , -QW 5 -.- - '-, , ' -, 1 -- , ' ,dis - "- ',, ", - , ' fi ' "r , .I - , W WW WWW .a. 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Amid your set pattern ot living Books, clothes, and one of the oldest fraternity houses, SAE, at Mizzou are consumed in flames. r 1 zmsigg ' ' X, .,, l .1 ,rin 2 . .J ft- ., 'fi H. fx NAM - gy - :L .-wrfy 0 ' N . :AJR 1y?VVIl,7V E -' I 2 A xiii: -,,., L" tx ' Nu ft. ' :Que -- -KT f at 1. 'nu . ' lf,-K A S s, , 'rf '. gy tif-il X ., ,gf Winter arrives for a long, cold stay at Mizzou. . v : -,- 1-' 4, -4:l'f'N1H". Mr' -- ,-454.-l Q AX- xxg.. ,W ,,'.:,a.f f gr.-: 7, up srgggp Rig?-'-fi: 5,.f. t V NW lag ge arise events ot interest Chancellor Schwada and Dr. Davis are guests at the ODK symposium on Students' Right to Learn. rm ,A P Q we ,a w C, 1 SM? ,,,. That certain someone comes along 7 ll 77 I and you re snowed. :xi "- I 1 -4 I ' 3' 4 if '3 'A wk f 'S I NVQ 1 ug! 'L 'A -I. vs 'L 'A is .6 '3 ' -e Q 'J 2 '9 gf 'E L ri Lf '42 XC. 41 x.. -f. Q ' ' W?'ii..,, L N. W Tau, . ' -1 1-'full v 1 1 f 'I 1 L 1 f -.r , . 6 i0"'f,. Y .1E,f,, :L Q., , ag: M . an Q1 gl: -gi -:SW 'NIV Nw- ' :E 11' - ' Yife' ,SA-2 - . .,,u,-F. igyif J ,Y ALL , 2 'H-p 2' 1- 'ff M, f -'w . , H .. we ,6 -f'1v,m 2 1 WW' A S - ' -gain: W' dr: I swf Practice in the winter mud and march on the spring grass. Eff, ,-"'-'W S0136 l!ILOW, some don't.g but, they all come to see "who ma e lt. Spring fever Right: The M-Bar becomes less crowded as its regular customers move up to the warm sunshine. 19' ff . ill ,W tk fx- 'f .1 1, I Q lx I x ,Ri 3 l . , , . , . i 5 3 ' i 4 4 .N-K 0 Sb 1 f U K X Xxx - 'xx A . V 'Nr kg X ....x,x , . V QNQ. ,, 1 X X EAX sponsors Miss Mizzou Right: Linda Schaper of Mark Twain had a skit theme of "Shape," Miss Mizzou finalists are left to right: Snooky Scott, Delta Cammag Judy Brownstein, Laws Hallg Carole Scofield Delta, Delta, Delta. ,wi HQ- L . Ili. , ' EE ' s. ' wa - -if . . .5 -' , , O M, . ' .f"jzgff:f- j:"j15w,.-, , . vw- .Q Hfii,iw'f5ff'.i . :' V' A 'iu!'ifF1,i X 8 'QS ,- , 1 1551 JN vb I , 5 if! .- 'O ' .."' V ,,, 'f', A-AVF x f ' l 1, , 1 .5 2' 4' :Q ' 12 - fi ' if 5 'QT ,. .Tiki fm ' - ,s A 3:TQ'riik7,WS - 5 h , f. 1 fl i5 3 A ., R. .fl -,g 4 ' if z- Q , - ' iw' ,A f - 1' .i ' .- "gi L., . . . -4 1 1 I, H I' Q 4, -P 1 wg .f , -,,, Y.-.,?-gg- V- Y ,ywJtwM53,g.,1aQ,! '.,'y'. ,X ' 2' , .. S '-JY-L 5755" , 5' . . Q 1 H., '. - - -5' ' . ' ,VG X - 5 My nf Speciality sented at the dance. The queen finalists, Lesley Brown, Bev Williams, .lune Noel, Becky Rice, and Ginger Littrel, were pre- This sure beats square dancing. A little talent, a lot of nerve, and a smilwyou have a Bam warming skit. Ill!!- How the West Was Won Homecoming weekend this year at Mizzou was centered around the theme "How the West Was Won? Festivities began Friday evening with the Buffalo Barbecue held at Brewer Field House. Following the feast, the judging of Homecoming displays was conducted as students jammed the campus to view the work of many weeks. The traditional parade was held Saturday morn- ing. At the game during the halftime ceremonies, Miss Jody Swartz was crowned l964 Homecoming Queen by Senator Edward V. Long. The winners of the house decorations were announced with Gamma Phi Beta and Beta Theta Pi taking first place in women's and men's living unit competition while Jackson House of Cramer Hall and Jones Hall took the top prize in residence hall judging. The Tiger victory over the Colorado Buffaloes, 16-7, caused the festive spirit td rise even higher. Saturday evening the ex: citing weekend came to a close with a i'Western Dance Halli' held at Rothwell Gymnasium to tl1e music of the Drifters. The Drifters entertained a record crowd at the Homecoming dance, 'LWestern Dance Hall," held in Rothwell Gymnasium I e uf' 1 One of the highlights of the program following the Buffalo Barbecue was the presentation of the Missouri Tigers in l964 Queen Jody Swartz beams with Homecoming spirit while waving to parade viewers. Homecoming Homecoming Queen finalists are front row, left to right: Jody Swartz, Judy Graves, Janet King, Carol Schmidt, Helen Baumann Second row: Ann Meuser and Lindsay An- derson. Hostesses dressed as cowgirls served buffalo hergers and all the trimmings to the hungry Tiger fans. Tiger enthusiasts fuel-up for remaining Homecoming activities. 'v ,I I . . 1 .. "1 l 1 - , 1 . -x3m -, if . 1 1 ru K 's an , I Warren Bass, famous Mizzou featured twirler, performs in his electrifying style for a spell- hound crowd. .F- an 1 N fe "'N 9' M. 'ik N1 "' 'Q , W- J' A X N N 5' I K, .1 An - In ' . f Y ig ,,.E,x A r I f T xx- .6 .., U Q 5 x, M . Su 5 1 X , .Q X ' X, if V , 'ne 1 .n' FQ' - X - . . U ,Q NX 8 I Lluglgi l , 72 I 3 X -Q X ll' if xx g 1 45' X W fel. . ll! 'Wag M37 LW tw vt-',' A n ,xl-, Twliuh. - ' J' QS.-' ' - ,'fe?-A The Smgers really "feel what they was presented by MSA Lynne and Lori compose the female portion of the Seren ig, meg? 4' 51 n X1- FA?"- f Em ,E :eg v N 1 N Mwwsv ...M x X , wh- X 1 . A. If -- 1 5? .V fij --M w wg sf, V , M. Ham HL i-514 E' Q zgggwg " H X11 i -71,1 - ifigfigi W, Www A a 5 ' ' X 'YN .X x X x ff In the caucus a party platform is decided on first. Alliance makes its mark for the Y-it-nh 'W' ' 'I 1 X114 Purvls and ms opponent Steve kiolwmg debate issues at many living units. third year Excitement is high at the Alliance nominating caucus. Dave Purvis, Jackson House, is nominated for President on the Alliance Party ticket B811 It's hard for Dave to find time for reflection during his busy campaign. Academic freedom 1 i Campaigning at Wolpers is only one of many places. becomes ca campaign issue Chancellor Schwada swears in the newly elected officers Cleft to rightj George Feldmiller, Treasurerg Micki Grimm, Secretaryg Mark Michel, Vice-Presidentg and Dave Purvis, President Under the influence of alcohol, Manha fVicki Cummingsl drifts further away from reality. u - - Vlarginlcl Woolf The child-like Honey, as played hy Bryarly Lees, entertained the audience with her naivete in Edward Alhee's prize winning play "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf. 5... x - ? ' 1 r gf .ki X .x ff --A il 1,- 5 is . "Km f lx ' f 'Y' - ' 50' . Q it . A '.""i' 1: f -" if -1.- 7.5 ll 1121543 ' bk, H , V: . vi i , f 'Mil Q, ig ' ' ,.. ,fv JW: 'SE :':EEEE': "f - Q.. gn, . '55 T - 9 f m 13 -4 1 ' , f A- - f- ,J F. -Q gf " 45, .9 4 " ' ' . 2- f. , 52 ' fi ' ini- Q X97 f vw-w....,g o 3' ,,.. 7 12- If r' 1:4 T! Q.. 1 ,f ,. M, -f -r. . , A N ......-- .. -"Y ' ,W Ya-F.'+ if-J" af . ' .' ,f C 5. W 4. I , H 1 U V , .J 2 v . H Ed Rohlfling on the bass and Rick Hugo tune up in front of the Missouri Pavilion. Quality is the hallmark of the University Singers. Each semester four to five hundred students audition for as few as fifteen vacancies. Individually, they are 62 of the finest singing voices at the University. Together, they are one of the outstanding choirs in the nation. On the go constantly, the Singers have more requests to sing than they can fill. They have steadily gained prestige through national and state television and radio programming, concert tours, and campus presentations. An invitation to represent the state of Missouri cul- turally at the World's Fair gave the Singers an opportunity to demonstrate their remarkable enthusiasm and versatility to a multitude of people. The Singers remember much about that wonderful trip--two performances daily for a week at the Missouri Pavilion, the Fair itself, the day in Wash- ington and the concert on the Capitol steps, singing on the subway, impromptu rehearsals in hotel lobbies and restaurants. University Singers represent Professor Thomas Mills, the vital force behind the group, calls forth from the Singers a dramatic inter- pretation that is unrivaled in today's college choirs. A lively square dance helps the audience picture the music of the Singers. The Show-Me Statesman provide variety at a University Singers Concert. Missouri cut Worlci's Fair. -a Singers arrive in New York to represent Missouri at the World's Fair. 99 1 H 4 -115 I . lil 'J' :,..X Riu 'fu U- wlxya' -cl .r' xr I 7 , 4' X N f Wk? f 4, ' f X ' ' --J? W f Nb X 4 x X. X Hr 'x a- 1 99 H., ff ., X zzz '1'-' K ' f I A, Q? , v.,,. - xg ,W 'K XA - 121 -"' S "'l' war .bMi"f A 499' .F 102 aff. The Pike-Gamma P hi skit, "For Heaven's Sake" ends on a happy note. Bust Artruss, Barb Smith, and Best awlor, Freddy Olwrlnillvr, star in the Gamma Phi-Pike skit. Gamma Phi- Ki- A 5 w""'Hw,,. q'f3s.f'1 . -. X" "f :,. Four maidenly dehutantes are approached by the surly sailors. PiKA skit captures Frolics trophy Much to their disgust, the streetwalkers are left with the clean, young cadets. Jesse auditorium once again set the stage for Savitar Frolics. The 1965 groups presenting skits were: Gamma Phi-PiKA, Sigma Nu-Tri Delts, MRHA-WRHA, and Alpha Gamma llho-Pi Phi. Heading the Frolics production hoard were Charles Napier as producer and Arvie Baie as director. Chuck Closser. ,loan Puckett. Tell Nr-ff. and J. B. Kump were the emcces for the event. The winning skit trophy was awarded to the Gamma Phis and PiKAs for their skit t'For lfleaveifs Sakef' The Sigma Nu-Tri-Delt skit won the trophies for the best cos- tumes and hest scenery. Barb Smith and Freddy Ohermiller received the best actress and hest actor awards respectively for their perforrnances in Hl7or Heaveifs Sakef' 103 -Tl iisfx fx " J g 1' Q I K xx V Qu x ' Qiwfigr ' 4 1- Q, 7 f . A r f Q 4, E1 bp. ,Xf',z-aj ,,....-H' A re? Q if FW ' gffg Vx' ,S- is 'Sf 5 -. 1 .x , up F ,Ek ,gi . x. W ' Q.. -4 4 'i. 1 gf 1, 1 5:-1 MRHA-WRHA omericcmize Superman I 1 - Wu., . "'l'he Americanization of Superman" Ci0f?Sll,T. take long when he is beset by typivally American disenchantments. Superman, John Ginsburg, is coddled by his mother, Gail Stantus. 105 y- n-4 . ...liiief ffm 4 ,pai-,l . if . 1 zivggrx , : . 1 X' , . 1064! f 1 , , . ' '.,' W ' , 'I L, :if 1:5 :Q gf-fs"L'-f F 1 " -- Y ff aw. 9" A' I E".-fm y , ' yv., i sw f' J B! I ,b Q I is : 'b"fs?!f- f 21 D' - H 'fs " ' ' UN- f 5, Z4 f f F 'N 2 - i' Pg" sf 'U H-'I i A -- H J. Q A' 4 ' Q -- QQQLT.,-Q"':T,,:f ,- , 'J' ,,,: ,,AA - , . Q1 K K gg ff , ' ,QF fi. jmixv-Q t ---' F 1' 4 1 9 Q I..-...F V . :"j" ,Q t ' If .3 W H jf -N L f' A f1":3 Y-5112 3 , H Q ' l . V L , , - . ,, . ,. , .-.-.- :'1-. I 7,f . FTE L 13' Y, 27" ' K 'fTE?i-.J 5. .Eff-Qi'. ' -f . iifrjfif' :- 1 ' 64 Q-.LQSQ-:1:f1f1V 1 f',.-'FQ' 1 Wy X sv1fZ'? 7 .,,MWfa W M " N' V WW' vi' f my: M Mig ? 4 ENQ4 it ' ' it 'Se' I '- 'fi F72 " 4"""'::' , ? - -- ' .Q "1 "-'J . .... Q P7 f .fm-5-, sy. . -ri f 1: mf. eq Jr. f - , .. ,L :A 4 Kr ,. -If , ,W Qi r , ig' M4 U M ..- .i , ' il' '!5r Former Miss America, Mary Ann Mobley, starring in g'Young Dillinger," :md ,lohn Ashley, star of "Beach Blanket Bingo," chose Diana Trampe as the 1965 Savitar Queen. She was crowned at Frolics. Emcees portray a clinical crises-"We're out of thermometers." J 107 l965 SAVITAR Finalists The 1965 SAVITAR presents seven of the most beautiful girls at the University of Missouri. These girls were nomi- nated by their living groups and screened by a committee of people from the news, radio, and television medias in Columbia. The basis of their selection was charm and poise as well as natural beauty. This year pictures of the seven finalists were sent to Kansas City to be judged. The former Miss America, Mary Ann Mobley, starring in "Young Dillinger", and John Ashley, star of "Beach Blanket Bingou, selected the 1965 SAVITAR Queen. The Queen was crowned at the 1965 Savitar Frolics in April. Pat Rutledge Lathrop Hall LW, l ,M gg? fi' - Karen Kahler Gentry Hall Sharon Garner Chi Omega ,E t Diana Trampe Paula Andreas Laws Hall Schurz Hall Cc1rolLinhard1 Carol Bush Jones Hall Schurz Hall 109 in 5 553: X Q M25 M 1, ' S X ES., if Q, 52.9-. af, a. lr, a 5' gg I j 95iE2i:i1i! ' 'N' 7 V -Q W EH N . L I ..,!, 'inf 1 1 -me .N 1-Z I EEE fin - is ESE' mfr in mf' J J Y fH3?55fQ:i:'1 N ' V: smmffz Savifca rA Queen Diana Trompe Laws Hall KJu1ie's Studiol gg. - is-gg-5 1 1 ,fm Barnwarming Queen June Noel Laws Hal . 253' ' Tai' - . , "f1"l.'.1 Q25 ,v , "f .5 'AV N' W ' vm - L .N ,.,: , ,5,,?'-N, .-.mg-, I ,H fu H-JE w if Fjl. ' - I,-54 .- . L' ""' '-Mg. ,-- fl. 2 3 . sl 'Sz - : iff! uw !.w.5',j,g H' ' "' H 4- -1? A. ii W S YE ' W W ' .Q Ev- H. .3 W 1 -Q-' 'Fw piim ' U .iw um-.. ,f-QW, -M , H5 , ' , MY ,X k ,. A: - is-2, , sv, -V , -,gnu KWH .. M in amszfw ,N W," H ,,,X" K sw. J H l .. as , w, egk' H -V ' 5 1 24: fw HN ' Q: " " H, - S ' wif A A-.,-V- .- Y , Z, , H isfffi' . H W - ,ffm H' E ' ' ' , MSP.: u.-. Q - 5 .. Y T - . .. X Y N : m :QQ 1 f T? W , kgiwiw - 5 W ,, ' Sf- - .f ,.-5... W' 57 K , L' :I , W -' ' , 1 ' H ff"ms ' H-.2 v A M C, 5 xl , Plv-va.. ju, l w 3 in , , E . a ow I Qlestgb eg A V Sk' 'll Q , I M ee , Q. Pl Beta P . 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W WNIHQGgS!!!'1jWjpi,,QQ.UW wif vr' v ' 1 .W - ' -,Lin-v '-A M vs, -1 Tnijaz is zu!! C' 'Zn'-4..ff,zg:i ' f ' I w w w , , '1 0 gan! at 2714 ' 'A , 4 Y A W V: -' VA lmlx ' : Y. ' I ' mmm X ,,,, E-ww R!!! mi 1 'YN, X W Wxxx Wxqxx wwuvww, XW1- !!!" X X W ' '!!!'! "" W W '!'N Wm Wxxxx M" X -Y A " '1 W W mm MH w mmf W MH M w WNW ww www!!Www mu ww!MH N '!!W!m Muu uuuuuuwmNNNNMHMWHNwu wwwMmHMu 'fs 120 u i Smfimr Paccseffcrs ln 1963 a new section was added to the SAVITAR-that of the Savitar Pacesetters. It was "dedicated personally to the Pacesettersg to place on record what they have done at University of Missouri so that they will be remembered." This again is the purpose of the 1965 Pacesetter section. As in that first year, the following twelve senior students, selected by a student-faculty committee, are being featured because they have spent their college careers in unselfish service to the University..These pacesetters have gained the trust and confidence of faculty and students alike. They have all set a pace in their scholarship, activities, and per- sonal standards worthy of being followed by other students. katie Keith Katie Keith has served the university in many capacities. From her freshman year on, she held positions of responsi- bility in various organizations. Her continued work in AWS culminated in her selection as treasurer her senior year. Previous to that, she served as Calendar Chairman, liaison to the MSA senate, and delegate to the AWS Region Three Convention. Katie was also active in the Student Union and held the positions of Forum Chairman and Forum and Coffee Hour Director. In MSA she was Announcements Co-Chairman and served on the Reorganization Board. In ad- dition she was an executive officer in Ange1'Flight, and sorority sales manager of SAVITAR. However, she wasn't too busy to lead her sorority, Kappa Kappa Gamma, as Panhellenic delegate and scholarship chairman. For her endeavors Katie was a member of KEA, Sigma Rho Sigma, Mortar Board, Who's Who, Fanfare for Fifty for four years, and Phi Sigma Iota, a romance language honorary. Scholastically Katie maintained a 318 grade average. Her continued service and enthusiastic interest in the university mark her as a Pacesetter. ,rm , N i",1'u-9:7 1. l ,. A ,KN N 3 saw?-' J:-' 'f 3, , . A , N I .. 122 JM awe! Era uw Major positions in a variety of activities were filled capably by Marvel Brown. In MSA, Marvel served as a senator and office staff chairman. She was called upon to fill-in as secretary of the Big Eight Student Government Assn. her junior year. As a senator, Marvel was also secretary of the Student Union Acitivities Board, Hell-cats president and Tri-Penta secretary. Marvel's efforts extended to SHOWME humor magazine as exchange editor, People-to-People, l'6S1dBflCe hall judiciary board and Jones delegation chairman to the Mock Poitical Convention General Chairman and Home- Club. For her achievements, Marvel was named to Mortar Board, Who's Who, Fanfare for Fifty twice, Tri-Penta, Phi Sigma Iota, romance language honorary, Sigma peltai P11 Spanish honorary and Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Her diversified activities classify her as a Pacesetter. 160601 finylc Bringing many awards and titles to MU's records in athletic events is Robin Lingle. In his attainments Robin set a fast pace. Robin was co-captain of varsity track and captain of varsity cross-country. He was selected as the "Athlete of the Year" by the coach and other athletes. He was also awarded this title by the Columbia Missourian. Moreover he was on the Track and Field's 'gAll-American Relay Team". Besides his athletic prowess, Robin has demonstrated his ability in other areas. He has served as both president and vice-president of Eta Kappa Nu, a national electrical engineering honorary. Because of his high scholastic record, he was chosen a member of Tau Beta Pi, a national engi- neering honor society which selects members from the top ten percent scholastically of junior and senior engineering students. Robin, a member of ODK and Mystical Seven, was treasurer of both these honoraries. His remarkable abilities will long make him remembered as a Pacesetter. nun ia in A Rl SUJIS U uul ,Wm Zaoliug Events requiring a lot of teamwork also required Jim Cooling's planning and organization talent to insure smooth performances. Jim served as MSA Special Events Chairman, Mock Political Convention General Chairman and Home- coming Chairman. ' .lim probably will be remembered most for his cam- paign efforts for the MSA presidency-in 1964 which he lost by a slim margin. In MSA, Jim was -also a senator and served on several student-faculty committees. For his fraternity, Alpha Tau Omega, he was activities chairman, worthy sentinel and IFC delegate. Jim was se- lected to represent the University at the Air Force Academy Conference andxthe Mid-West Model U.N. Mystical Seven president, Jim was also a member of ODK and Who's Who, and a Pacesetter. 123 Kennett Carle 014 Bennett Tarleton's creative bent lent success to many Student Union activities. Vice-president in charge of promotion, Bennett boosted theatrical interest and attracted a sell-out crowd to 6'Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf ?7'. Union films increased in number and caliber when Bennett headed the program. Representative of his promotional aptitude was the too-successful 1964 Homecoming dance where people were turned away for lack of space, unheard of before Bennett was Dance Co-Chairman. His talents consistently merited note in the literary field. He was student editor of Midlands literary magazine and edited the student activities handbook, '6And Other Things," in its first year of publication. He served on the MSA concerts committee for two years, and on the Reorgani- zation Board, Bennett's activities have warranted recognition by Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Rho Sigma, Delta Tau Kappa, English honorary, ODK, Mystical Seven, Who's Who, and as a Pacesetter. ,Mark Hunt Mark Hunt has commanded the respect of both students and faculty. During the past four years his conscientious efforts have focused primarily on student politics. Due to his ardent interest in the Alliance party, he was nominated and elected to the position of MSA treasurer. In his living unit, Reynolds House, he proved to be a dependable leader in the capacity of Governor. As Governor of Reynolds House Markworked more closely with MRI-IA and as a result was elected vice-president of this organization. In addition Mark was on several student-faculty committees. Because of his .activities and high scholarship, Mark was selected for QEBH and Whois Who. Besides being a member of ODK, he was also president of this honorary. Mark's industriousness makes him a Savitar Pacesetter. linda chuifk er Linda Schnitkeris journalistic abilities brought her in con- tact with many student publications. Her primary interest was in the MANEATER. She worked on the staff for three years serving as assistant managing editor her junior year and managing editor her senior year. Besides this she assumed the responsibility of editor of the Panhellenic Rush Brochure her senior year. But Linda has not confined her achievements to journalism alone. In AWS she was in the legislative council for three years and in her junior year served as Publications Chairman. In this capacity she started the 'gMissouri Women's Mirror", a publication given to all women students. In her sorority, Chi Omega, Linda was chapter correspond- ent, secretary, and an executive board member. Because of her efforts, Linda was a member of Mortar Board for which she was historian, Theta Sigma Phi, jour- nalism honorary, Phi Sigma Iota, romance language hon- orary, and Who's Who. To add to her honors, Linda was chosen a Pacesetter. 125 Hara! Wistar A sincere and hard-working pacesetter is Carol Pelster. During her four years at college a variety of activities claimed her interests. Carol eagerly p.articipated in Student Union activities by serving on the Council as Literary Chair- man her junior year and on the Board her senior year as Director of Music and Literary Activities. Carol also gave her talents to the YWCA for several years serving as first vice-president during her senior year. In addition she was secretary of SNEA, on the SAVITAR staff, and a member of AWS's Orientation Board. For two years she took on the additional responsibility of being a personnel assistant. Carol's achievements have been recognized by various honoraries which include Pi Lambda Theta, an honorary in the College of Education, for which she was historian, Who's Who, Fanfare for Fifty, and president of Mortar Board. Because of her many accomplishments, Carol is an outstanding Pacesetter. I . A I I I I i I I I . I -1' ir- . ...W Q Q --, -I-if . J A I 5 Susanxldiller Susan Miller set the pace in AWS this year with major concentration on constitution revision and preparing the constitution for reorganization. Susan assumed the presif dency after terms on Judiciary Board, Orientation Board and Chairman of the first Bi-State Convention. Susan served on student-faculty committees on Student Affairs and Budget and Finance and was in charge of MSA leadership training. She was named outstanding senior by her sorority, Kappa Alpha Theta, for which she was parliamentarian, district convention chairman and awards chairman. A new-editorial major in the School of Journalism' with a 3.5 grade average, Susan's record also contains Mortar Board, Who's Who, Kappa Tau Alpha, journalism honor- ary, Fanfare for Fifty two years, Theta Sigma Phi, profes- sional journalism, Sigma Rho Sigma, and KEA treasurer. Darryl ,M ulzrer A familiar name in many areas of the university is that of Darryl Muhrer. He made himself known in his school, the College of Education, by being active in SNEA for four years and by serving as president of this organization during his senior year. In the field of athletics he lettered in varsity track and varsity cross-country for two years. Additional interests of Darryl's have been in the Student Union where he served on the Council as Music Chairman, and in the Circle K Club in which he is a charter member. Besides maintaining a 3.3 grade average, Darryl was recognized by ODK and Whois Who. For his continued record of service Darryl is being further recognized as a Pacesetter. ' 127 jim Dmfidsm Few students have contributed to the university's interest as did this Pacesetter. The MANEATER gave the campus expanded coverage during Jim Davidson's tenure as editor. A major contribution to the university was a 16-page special edition on higher education, which Jim directed, pre- senting the university four-school system's plans and needs for expansion. Jim worked to the editor's desk from news editor and associate editor positions. During his terms as editor he was secretary of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism society. He was also selected as one of eight collegiates for a summer internship at the Miami Herald in 1964-. After dropping the MANEATER reins, Jim took up those for a new MSA project, the Legislative Information Committee to promote university efforts through a network of student lobbying in home areas. He also became 1965 Savitar Frolics business manager. Jim proved himself to be an energetic and untiring Pacesetter. t 5 Mt L. Q i! 5 . has F -.-.- . .m1..Q.,- .,.. W, gh V, w. - 1 1 w i f 22 'ti gs.. Kvbbettc Kenney A girl of seemingly unlimited talents is Bobbette Ranney. In the area of women's athletics Bobbette continually showed service and ability. She was president of WAA and treasurer of "M" Women. She was on the varsity basketball, hockey, volleyball, and tennis teams. But besides this she was in the University orchestra, treasurer and vice-president of the Physics Club, president of Johnston Hall, and a personnel assistant in Johnston. In her studies Bobbette maintained a perfect 41.0 grade average in Physics and Pre-med. Because of this she became a member of the Phi Beta Kappa, Senior Five. She was also one of two university delegates to the Symposium of American Women in Science and Engineering at MIT in the fall of her,senior year. Because of her scholastic record Bobbette received a four year scholarship to Stanford to continue her career in medicine. For her accomplishments Bobbette was recognized by Mortar Board for which she was treasurer, Who's Who, KEA, Pi Mu Epsilon, and now as a 1965 Pacesetter. I On floor KL to RJ: Bobbette Ranney, Laurie Grebel, Seated: Mrs. Helen Allen, Professor of Home Economics, Marvel Brown, Katie Keith, Susan Miller, Janet Westbrook. Standing: Linda Schnitker. V LSV The Savitar is privileged to announce the identity of the members of LSV. Each year from five to seven women are selected from the senior class in recognition of their outstanding attainment in scholarship, leadership, and service to the Univer- sity during their college careers. For the first time LSV membership was also extended to a faculty member, Mrs. Helen Allen, Professor of Home Economics. Founded in 1907, LSV strives to recognize leaders in various fields open to Women students. Each of these women represent some particular outstanding accomplishment in her respective field. This is the highest honor awarded to women students by the University of Missouri. 129 130 WHUS WHO-'From ROW U I0 Til D- Heimbf00k, L- Gfebely V. Ricketts, K. Lay, B. Clinkscales S Plcraux D Owsley S Miller C- BUSH- CwmvlefiL-MCCau1Cy,B-Taf1ewn.B- Rang1eY.J-WeSf- L. sc1mitkef,J. Phillips. Row 4 J Cooling E schukar J Wood brookt M. Gordon. Row 2: H. Kantor, S. Hatcher, K. Keith, A. Scott, ham, G. Otto, W. Hibler, R Lmgle D Muhrer M Kirkpatrick D. Mlchael, M. Brown, C. Pelster, G. Calame, M. Hunt. Row 3: J-Winkler. Who's Who Thirty-eight students were chosen from the Missouri campus to represent the University in the national. publication, Whois Who Among Students In America's Universities And Colleges. Selection is based on grades, outstanding leader- ship, service, and character and is limited to junior and senior students. Candidates are nominated by campus com- mittees. This honorary, begun in 1935, also provides a job placement service for those who are selected and writes job recommendations for them on the promise of future usefulness. Whois Who was founded twenty-eight years ago to inspire greater effort among students. MORTAR BOARD-Front Row fl to rl: J. Westbrook, B. Ranney, D. Michael, B. Behrendes, C. Huber, S. Westlake, K. Keith. Treas.g J. Phillips, V-Pres.g C. Pelster, Pres.g L. Grebel, Sec.g Row 3: K. Kabler, D. Heimbrook, M. Brown, S. Miller, A. Scott, L. Schnitker, Hi'st.g L. McCauley. Row 2: M. Gordon, J. Hayward, J. Kitchen, G. Corson. Mortar Board Gmicron Delta Kappa The g'Friars" chapter of Mortar Board, a national senior women's honorary, completed its fourth year on the Missouri campus. Membership is limited to twenty-five junior women who have shown their ability in the fields of service, lead- ership, and scholarship, the three fold purpose of Mortar Board. Prospective members are tapped in a secret ceremony and are formally initiated in a ceremony on Tap Day. . This year Mortar Board's primary project has been the Mortar Board tutoring program which provides the Dean with a list of qualified tutors from Who's Who. Another activity was the conduction of a survey of the division of University honoraries on campus. Omicron Delta Kappa is a national leadership honor society for junior and senior men. The organization accords recognition to men who have attained a high standard of leadership in collegiate activities. It tries to bring together representatives of all phases of college life and members of the faculty on a basis of mutual interest, understanding, and helpfulness. The annual Tom-Tom Ceremony was held at the Missouri-Kansas football game, between the Alpha Circle and the Sachem Circle from the University of Kansas. OMICRON DELTA KAppA+Fmm Row Q1 to rj: T, Mullen, B. Miller, M. Kirkpatrick, R. Solledge, G. McLaren, R. Kinder. D. Owsley, Sec.g C. Calame, V-Pres.g M. Hunt, Pres.g R. Lingle, ROW 31 R- Webber, J. Venters, R- Higgins, J- Wbvdham. M- Milihely ' Treas.g W. Hibler, D. Muhrer. Row 2: K. Lay, A. Smith, I. Cooling, B- THl'lCl0H1 J- SCh3Pe1'k0fteI'v H- MCTIWSUICT- XII!!!-A . -'IIICLKQ 1 132 QEBH The oldest honor society at the University of Missouri, QEBH recognizes outstanding senior men. Founded at the University in 1898, the organization strives to encourage service and loyalty to the University. Each spring ten juniors are selected to become mem- bers. Their names are announced on Tap Day. Leadership, service, character, and scholarship are the qualities which are required. Activities of QEBH include the traditional Bell ex- change ceremony at half-time of the Missouri-Nebraska football game, and an annual breakfast with Mystical Seven and Mortar Board the morning of the Homecoming game. MYSTICAL SEVEN-Front Row ll to rl: J. Cooling, B. Tarle- ton, .l. Crumpler, R. Lingle, K. Weber, C. Napier. Absent, R. Price, Coach B. Banatta. - Q ! i Baie, E. Schukar, F. McKinney M. Hunt. Row 2: V. Ricketts J. Winkler, G. Otto. Mystical Seven Founded in 1907, Mystical Seven is a senior men's honor- ary. Membership is limited to seven senior men who, in the judgment of the organization, have given freely of their time during their undergraduate years in an effort to pro- mote and foster the welfare of the University, its campus activities in particular. Mystical Seven participates in the annual honoraries brunch with Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, and QEBH which is held each year on the morning of the Homecoming game. This year members went to the Uni- versity of Oklahoma for a peace pipe exchange. The pipe is on display in the Student Union. QEBH-Front Row ll to rl: A. 1 1 SIGMA RHO SIGMA-Front Row ll to rl: D. Taryle, S. Biesemeyer, R. Busch, C. Wood, Treas.g W. Thompson, Pres., R. Pappenfort, Sec., L. VanDyne, V-Pres.g E. Branham, S. Hochman. Row 2: L. Reininga, A. Heilig, J. Livengood, C. Smithers, C. Corcoran, J. Blankenship, K. Wendleton L. McClary, S. Ryan, C. Casey. Row 3: J. Tyhurst, S. Lan-to, B. Alexander, S. Huseman, M. Berlau, B. Warren, J. Scott, S. Crider, P. McVicker. Row 4: R. Davis, K. Hayden, E. Phillips, D. Crist, R. Short, C. VanMatre, B. Eads, G. Lerman. Sigma Rho Sigma Kappa Epsilon Alpha Sigma Rho Sigma, an honorary for freshman men and women, selects fifty members in the spring from petitions. Membership is based on first semester grades and activities and is limited to two people from each living unit. A grade point of at least 2.75 is required. As an annual service project, Sigma Rho Sigma paints the big stone "MU at Memorial Stadium for the football season. Officers this year are: Bill Thompson, President, Larry Van Dyne, Vice-President, Ranne Pappenfort, Secretaryg and Carole Wood, Treasurer. KAPPA EPSILON ALPHA-Front Row il to rl: S. Lanto, D. Dugan, Hist.g D. Polk, Sec., A. Heilig, Pres., C. Smithers, Treas.g R. Pappenfort, V-Pres.3 S. Crider. Row 2: S. Ryan, C. Wood, A. DeArmond, L. McClary, M. Herman, B. Farr, R. Rogers, .l. Kappa Epsilon Alpha is a sophomore recognition honorary organization. Members are selected during the second semester of the freshman year. As a service for the University this year, Kappa Epsilon Alpha ushered at many functions such as Chancellor Schwada's reception, supplied information booths for new students during orientation, and participated in helping with the AWS Fashion Show. Officers of this year are: Alana Heilig, President, Ranne Pappenfort, Vice-Presidentg Donna Polk, Secretary, Claudia Smithers, Treasurerg and Diane Dugan, Historian. Blankenship. Row 3: L. Reininga, H. Stone, B. Meyer, S. Jacob, C. Corcoran, S. Seelen. Row 4: J. Judah, S Huseman, J. Scott, C. Casey, E. Branham, S. Hoy. i l 133 134 SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA-Front Row ll to rl: S. Brackbill, S. Pope, M. Steinmeyer, G. See, Sec.g K. Kennett, Pres., J. Swartz, V-Pres., J. Juracek, J. Hammond, E. Wilson, J. Burcham. Row 2: B. Stoecker, C. Manning, J. Dysart, A. Bartlett, M. Blackburn, M. Stephenson, M. Bridgforrl. L. Mars, P. Rickard. Row 3: J. Ellis, Sigma Epsilon Sigma A national womenis honorary society, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, was established at the University of Missouri in 1928. This society honors those sophomore women students who have attained a scholastic record of 3.25 or higher, for their freshman year. Members are elected in their sophomore year and serve during their unior year at the University. The purpose of the society is to recognize high scholastic achievement and to stimulate such achievement in other students. Officers for this year are: Karen Kennett, Presidentg and ,lady Swartz, Vice President. PHI ETA SIGMA-Front Row ll to ri: A. Kertz, .l. Craine, Hist.g M. Berlau, V-Pres.g L. VanDyne, Pres.g W. Heisel, Treas.g R. Busch, Sec., T. Soapes. Row 2: W. Ziefle, J. Marks, G. Creech, D. Reece, D. Taryle, W. Frick, L. Toback, G. Wag- C. Luther, D. Cowden, C.' Patten, B. Janes, S. Bell, S. Spoering, K. Cory, S. Molina, B. Spitzmiller. Row 4: A. Brady, R. Rice, M. Godfrey, S. Gill, C. Wheeler, S. Dodge, S. Grady, J. Hagerty, M. Ellis. Phi Eta Sigma A national freshman honorary fraternity, Phi Eta Sigma is devoted to the improvement of freshman scholastic achievement. All members of the group made a scholastic average of 3.5 or higher during their first semester. Activities this year included a tutoring service and the presentation of a plaque to the dormitory house with the highest freshman scholastic average. Officers for this year are: Larry VanDyne, President, Mike Berlau, Vice-President, Robert Busch, Secretary, and William Heisel, Treasurer. goner. Row 3: R. Parker, R. Davis, H. Britt, R. Thaller, J. Prange, D. Soshnih, D. Dodd, B. Eads. Row 4: R. Parish, D. Crist, R. Roller, D. Scharp, R. Short, J. Schroeder, R. Saunders, G. Lerman. , SNEA-Front Row Cl to rl: M. Stanley, Pub. Chm., E. Otto, Dist. Sec., S. Bittleit, Mem. Chm., J. Edwards, Soc. Chm.g M. Shapiro, Hist., D. Muhrer, Pres., C. Pelster, Sec., T. Soapes, Mem. Chm., J. Swartz, News. Chm., G. See, St. Sec. Row 2: P. Shafer, L. Buescher, H. Glynn, A. Bartlett, J. Livengood, A. Summers, S. Fugate, P. Hig- ginbotham, K. Dick t ' . R 3: B. W D. R ' Smith, E. Kick, B. ifiiii, Miwriym., c. iiiiirst, M.aSi.Lfi, J. Hardy. P.-Payne. Row 4: D. Hauswirth, L. Schnaken- berg, L. Ruffin, B. Hill, T. Wright, J. Hammand, J. Bumb C- Hiller, J. Wetzler. ' SNEA The Student National Education Association is a profes- sional organization for college and university students who are preparing for a career in teaching. SNEA began at the University of Missouri in l942 as a branch of FTA, but changed its name to SNEA in 1957. The organization provides opportunity for personal and professional growth, develops leadership qualities, and offers participation in professional activities. Any student enrolled in a teacher education program at a properly ac- SNEA-Front Row ll to rl: G. Coetze, C. Holder, K. La- Rose, R. Young, S. Pope, V-Pres., J. Buddemeyer, T. Her- mann, R. Tipton, N. Mitchell. Row 2: J. Becker, M. Butler, J. Osborn, M. Stroback, S. Herrick, M. Kessinger, S. Gooden, J. Shepard. Row 3: K. Fowler, M. Youngman, credited school or college is eligible for membership in SNEA. This year's officers are: Darryl Muhrer, President, Carol Pelster, Secretary, Thomas Soapes, Membership Chair- man, Jody Swartz, Newsletter Chairman, Glenda See, State Secretary, Marsha Shapiro, Historian, Jane Edwards, Social Chairman, Cherry Bittleit, Membership Chairman, Eliza- beth Otto, District Secretary, and Martha Stanley, Publicity Chairman. P. Embree, J. Gwyn, L. A. Eubank, Sponsor, R. Kiehne, K. Clark. B. Freiling, M. Plank. Row 4: C. Holt, J. Suther- land, J. Parker, P. Nenno, J. Leader, F. Black, M. Ander- son, K. Fisher. YW., Y N gi: u Fig' :'v , 135 136 Laurie Grebel Editor l965 Sovitor Stuff Mrs. Dorothy Flynn ......,,.,...... ................... H ..............., .............Advisor Editorial Staff Laurie Crebel ..,,..,..... ........ .. ........................... .........................................................,...... E d itol' Barb Farr .,,.............. ...- ...... ....,.......... M anaging and Photo Editor Karen Goltz A.......,.. ...........................,...................... L ayout Editor Betsy Slayton .....,.,..... ............... S chools and Colleges Editor Lennie, Ziehm ..,......,... .............................................. S ports Editor Sally Forker .........,..... ..,....,................................. G reek Editor Georgia O,Brien ............ ...................... R esidence Halls Editor Susan Glenn .....,.l........ .......,........................ 0 rganizations Editor Linda Mast ........................ ....... - ..... S enior and Uff Campus Editor Linda Boyer ................. - ................. ................................... - ............................,.................... - .................,..................................... , ................. I ndex Editor Marilyn Holtkamp ......,..................................,,.,...........,..................... .............................,.......................,...................,................... O ffice Secretary Ted Funk, Brian Gordon, Brad Bliss, Al Satterwhite, and Steve Sherman .......,...... .......,.,. P hotographers Businfss Staff Roger Coldsnow ........... ....... - ......... . ..............,................,.................................................................... C omptroller Myles Beck ...,.............. ..- ........................................................,.. Assistant Business Manager Torn Turner ...,............ ....... , ..... A ssistant Business Manager and Fraternity Sales Katie Keith ....................... ..- .............................................................,................... - ........... Sorority Sales Kathy Hawkins ..,,,,....... ..................................................................... A ssistant Sorority Sales Mike Flynn ........,........ .., ................. Contracts Manager Cindy Miller ......... ...,....... A dvertising Manager Sally Forker Greqk Editor 1- n. ,-A -4 ,A-1--Q N 4 ? l rw .,x .W 'F ' ' W" 'Tl ... ...L......,.....- v w 1 1 Y 1 3 l W ff-ff D K J Y , ,gii l . E I I, Barb Farr Managing and Photo Editor Betsy Slayton Schools and Colleges Editor 4137 wan,-.wr 1 138 KEEP OFF GRASS Linda Mast Senior and Off Campus Editor xgg., Marilyn Holtkarnp Office Secretary Linda Royer Index Editor Susan Glenn Organizations Editor Sclvitor Wx on UT , a Karen Goltz Layout Editor v- , V I M. X ' 'Q n "5 V ,gi f ., .. Lennie Ziehm Sports Editor Georgia O'Brien Residence Halls Editor 139 Tom Turner Assistant Comptroller and Fraternzty Sales Mike Flynn Contracts Editor Cindy Miller Advertising Manager ll H :ein rl W n mu rr l Roger Coldsnow Comptroller nf f , w ,Y 1 - K2-FQ-li' X -'Y ' ' Z. 5- ' cl 'i'J'1L,H. i T- 'fi' ' -r -VZEH,-Q 'fifdii ' ' Q X Q:f:r',1r5?f3'f::,-45725 .1-1-k ' :- ,- ,nzgfu fr-.LL,,g"15 .- jg? lp ng, 9. "' T- :..:.j-'..E':1.. .-5" 'G 5155 ,ff 11:5-21 :ifi2Z:3'11 ..f-fQ'f'.'?9.'i 251' gg?" QTY? 1 - w i Pi., r A Hi?-Eifiafi-.1 5 eg-H' -if ,QS W.. .. u -,N :, q Myles Beck Assistant Comptroller 141 Mcmeoter Celebrates lOth Yecar 142 .lim Davidson, editor for 1964-65, trims a story in the press room as the Maneater is being put to bed on Tuesday night. Lew Harris, editor for 1965-66, seems puzzled as he rewrites a lead before the Tuesday night deadline. 7'h.W"h-1 IN'-.4 xi S 4 The Manealer celebrated its tenth anniversary this year as the l965-66 Editor Lew Harris opened the second semester with the largest paper in The Maneater's history-a 44-page Tenth Anniversary Edition. Twenty-eight pages were devoted to the anniversary and news and a special l6-page supplement was inserted on Missouri's higher education, edited by the l96fl'-65 Editor Jim Davidson. Some of the biggest news stories this year were the abolisliment of compulsory ROTC, the referendum approving student government reorganization, and the controversy over "aca- demic freedom." before. The size of the paper allowing wider coverage of and features. Along with the came a marked improvement of the paper and wider news With Editor .lim Davidson, The Maneater became more of a Mcampus voice" than ever nearly doubled campus events growth in size in the quality coverage. The Maneater received the Kansas City Star award for NBest Newspaper" in the Class A division of the Missouri College Newspaper Association contest. In addition, the paper walked away from the contest with six out of ten of the top writing awards. 5'-fg, Maneater staffers write headlines on the brim" of the copy desk as Editor Lew Harris approves them. They are clockwise from the top, Bill Cloud, news editor: Harriett Davis, former assistant news editor, Sharon Edwards, copy editor: Linda Schnitker. 1964-65 managing editorg Steve Hochman, former feature editor, and Lew. 1 f 0 ' ' zuz , . .L l .EI vi' JB! H . 9 E . . 4. 15. U l 7 U 5 ' ' 3 5 - - V' Ngf. Y' lx to '5 l Feature editor Terry Deshler wraps up his story for the Monday night deadline, and Assistant News Editor Sue Jackson seems to be pleased with it. Reporter Laura McClary pastes her story together before taking it to the editor. - ' 1 Q A-1..w-- '5 W.,-"' Q. . Head copyeditor Marilyn Grawe seems to find mistakes where no one had looked before-a part of a copyeditor's job that frustrates many reporters. Left: Linda Smrhnitker, managing editor for 1964-65, listens as Clara Trampe irightl points out the back- ground of her story. Below: The southern accent of Susan Jetton, managing editor for 1965-66, has been quite a change for reporters when they are phoned their assignments on Wednesday nights. Q1 . ?V3T The larger Maneater you have been reading this year is largely due to the hard work of Business Manager Dave Bjorseth. Dave brought the paper from an average eight to twelve pages a week to its present sixteen to twenty-four page size. V lfvix' ' I. ' afar- . - W - xnxx, . - - ,M 5.57 A ,l 'P Ffa.-t' '- Z . - f Q . lgq-?gj.v, f X A .Y E . X if Q'-1 3-1" "'f X .N . . .- 14. I. E, 2-,EXQQTQ -if ' ., ez., A An editor with many talents, Greg Gagne is a top Maneater feature writer and political reporter, and he doubles as a type composer when the paper is put to bed on Tuesday nights. Feature Editor Terry Deshler proofs stories when they are set in type Tuesday night as The Man- eater meets its final deadline. For- mer Assistant Managing Editor Harriett Davis checks a story in the background. r K J , , 1 F' l , 1 v we I! Y -I v f S ' v viii ,. While reporters Larry Levin and Mary Ann Eggers puzzle over a lead, News Edltor Larry Vran Dyne checks out a story over the phone. Larry was the Intefratemity Council reporter for a semester. The pipe and the easy manner have become a part of the Student Activities branch of MSA, formerly Student Union Activities. Assistant News Editor Steve Scott has been the Student Union reporter for the past year. YWCA-Front Row fl to rl: R. Aschmann, G. Voss, Treas.3 M. Trum, Presrg C. Pelster, V-Pres.g L. Anderson. Row 2: E. YWCA Supervision ot swimming and other forms of recreation at Woodhaven Home on Sunday afternoons was the main addition to the YW'CA's varied program this year. Other .activities included library story hour, work with Girl Scouts and Campfire girls, small discussion groups, and participation in the Model U. N. YWCA members also work with children at Fulton, Missouri, and at the Univer- sity Medical Center. An annual regional conference will be held this sum- mer at Estes Park, Colorado. Two representatives from the Missouri YWCA are usually sent to the conference. The YWCA invites to membership women of all faiths, colors, and nationalities-. Curtis, B. Behrendes, J. Corbin, K. Jackson, E. Branham. CWS CWS is open to all women students who are not in dormi- tories or sororities and who live in Columbia. The group meets the first and third Tuesdays of every month. Guest speakers discuss subjects such as fashions and styles. The purpose of the club is to give Columbia women students representation in student activities. Membership this year is about 30. The officers for this year are: Sandra Biesemeyer, President, Caroline Kaiser, Vice-Presidentg Linda Page, Treasurerg and Linda O'Malley, Secretary. CWS-Front Row Q1 to rJ: C. Kaiser, V-Pres.g J. Ham- L. O'Malley, Rec. Sec. Row 2: K. Casteel, M. Sapp, mond, Corres. Sec.g S. Biesemeyer, Pres.g L. Page, Treas.g C. Ashlock, A. Weiss, S. Gilpin, V. Rathert, J.-Jeffrey. 1 1 --f .. - ,. . --, , . i ,, . f 1- I . - - :V , 1 . 145 146 Missouri Students Association Ciiicers Missouri Students Association Officers for 19641-1965 are: Mark Hunt, Treasurerg Pat Keelor, Secretaryg Harvey Kantor Presidentg and David Purvis, Vice-President. Senate: seated l-rg Maggie Felder, Flora Higgins, Lynne 0'Shea, Linda Peters, Sharon Pope, Harvey Kantor, Pat Keeler, Dave- Purvis, Mark Hunt, Jean Polmantier, Susan Brackbill, Chellie Corcoran, Mar- vel Brown, Jayne Blankenship. Standing l-rg Dwight Douglas, Larry M S A Senate The Missouri Students Association is the branch of student government which gives every student a voice in the affairs of the University of Missouri. This organization consists of the Executive Branch, the Senate, the Judicial Branch, the Cabinet, and the Board of Review. Funds for MSA programs come from the proceeds of the University Book Store. Activities of MSA are open to all University students. One activity in which a large number of undergraduates participate is the Leadership Training course. Another aid to Missouri students is the travel board which is located in the Student Commons and helps students acquire transporta- tion to and from Columbia. This year MSA sponsored a National Affairs Week for the first time. During this week in February, Senator Long, Congressman Curtis, and William C. Sullivan of the A Kendrick, Danny Clemens, John Raytliff, Gary Schaberg, Lane Rob- erts, Bruce Schwartz, Johnny Gensberg, Rom Aichele, Mark Michel, Bill Tammeus, Tom Sowers, Gary Burandt, Cliff Brown, Myron Kirkpatrick, Jim Schaperkotter. F.B.l. spoke on national affairs. The topic was also dis- cussed in student forums. Again this year MSA led in the planning of all Uni- versity of Missouri Homecoming activities. The MSA also conducted a blood drive for the University Medical Center, sponsored a presidential preferential vote, and presented a weekly radio program on KFHU. MSA presented concerts of the Serendipity Singers, the New Christy Minstrels, and the Chad Mitchell Trio, and had the largest People-to- People chapter in the nation. Participation in the Big Eight Student Government Association. and the selection of the first team of Pom Pom Cirls were other important functions of MSA this year. Solicitations for Campus Chest were held at the begin- ning of each semester. The money collected went to charity such as the United l"und and scholarships and loans for University students. 147 148 ai M.S.A. X Department and Division Chairmen David Everson, Dept. lntercampus Affairs: Minta Hash, Leadership Training Div.: George E. Feldmiller, Nat'l and Internatfl Affairs: Jerry Sill, Pg0ple.f0.Pe0p1e Dept. Chairman. Ranne Pappenfort, Campus Chest: Jody Swartz, Welfare Dept. Chairman, Student Union Division Chairman. Seated: Micki Grimm, Ad. Depart. Chairman: Stand- ing: Georgia Anderson, Extra Divisional Chairman: Art Smith, Public Relations. Student Court Traffic Court-Seated r-l: Karen Coulter, Joe Winkelman, Richard Moore, Tommy Taylor, Chief Justice: Carl Ringer, Donna Moss. Standing: Diane Hoffman, Secretary: Bill Welch, Court Supervisorg Nita Martin, Recorder. Depart. and Div. Chairmen l-r: ,lim Cooling, Home Coming: Karen Eilers, Spirit Committee: Ed Elwsworth, Converts: Don Heck, Activities. NJ Seated: Jane Juracek, Merry-Go-Round Div. Chairman: Standing: Lenelle Howe, Research Div. Chairman: Charles Shell, Student-Faculty Committee Div. Chairman. L-R: Sid Phillips, Election Div. Chairman: Sandy Beyer, Office Staff Div. Chairman: Craig Van Matre, Projects Div. Chairman People-to-People. L-R: Richard Amper, M.S.A. News Directorg James Jennett, Producer-Director of the MSA Radio Show: Al Rankin, Ad. Assistant to MSA Public Relations Director. Student Court: I-1' Jerry V. xVUUflllZllTl, Palm llagen, David Owslcy, Sandi Lanto, R011 Higgins, Steve Rolwing, Absent-.lim Rollins. 1 149 15C Edward Schukar, Student Union President Madelyn Engle Niedner, Vice President of Per- sonnel and First Vice Presidentg Bennett Tarle- ton, Vice President of Promotion. Student Union President ...................,...,.........,.......... - ..A.............. Edward Schukar Vice President Vice President Vice President of Promotion ............ Bennett Tarleton of Personnel of Budget Madelyn Engle N iedner and Fmancc ...................................................... Gordon Calame Secretary ........... - .........Marvel Brown Student Union Activities Boorci Evaluation Director .............,... ........... B ruce Downey Special' Events Director ............ ......... R ichard Kinder Recreation Director ............,...,i.......... ........... S ara Hatcher Literary and Music Director ........................ Carol Pelster Coffee Hour and Forum Director .,................ Katie Keith Publicity Director ..,................................................... Kim Kabler Art Activities Director ........... .......... K aren Brown MSA Representative .,........... ............. T om Sowers Sara Hatcher, Recreation Directorg Bruce Downey, Evaluation Director and President-electg Carol Pel- ster, Literary and 'Music Director. -.. . TQ ' . 1 1 'Z' 9 Katie Keith,- Coffee Hour and Forum Directorg Richard Kinder, Special Events Directorg Kim Kabler, Publicity Di- rectorg Marvel Brown, Secretary. Tom Sowers, MSA Representativeg Karen Brown, Art Activities Director: Gordon Calame, Vice President of Budget and Finance. 151 152 Kathy Pinckert, Office Staff Committee Chairmang fstandingl Lori Dumell, Poster Committee Chairmang Bunny Kanwischer, Dance Commitee Chairman. Student Union Council Judy Leudloff, Announcements Committee Chairman: ' Lenny Koman, Carousal Nightclub Producerg fseatedl Sarah Seelen, Films Committee Chairman. f ' ft" r . '33' vi, 2 Jef". . Ron Houston, Photography Committee Chairmang Craig Van Matre, Quiz Bowl Committee Chairmang Steve Scott, Man- eater Reporter. Cv 'W :L - .,.r- E W Q ". .15-'W' - 'ee ft -'ffvzgfy - Offering an outlet for diverse student talents and interests, the Student Union Activities Board and Council plan and coordinate activities that range from weekly Quiz Bowl matches to the annual Carousal Nightclub. One of the most successful Union activities is the weekly film series, selected by the Films Committee. Attended by more than 75,000 students yearly, the films are publicized and hosted by committee members. All student dances, featuring popular college bands, are planned and decorated by the Dance Committee. Dances include not only those held after home football games, but also bi-weekly square dances and the annual Valentine Dance. To get acquainted and enjoy informal entertainment, the Union coffee hours draw more than 5,000 students annually. The Coffee Hour Committee members plan pro- grams and ast hosts and hostesses for this weekly event. Sponsoring a variety of programs, the two Games Committees plan football flashbacks, several tournaments, and special parties and story hours for the children of married students. Helping to supervise the new swimming pool and pre- senting the national touring company of Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?,' are indications of our ever-expanding Union activities under reorganization. A helpful guide to student activities, f'And Other Things," is a first this year, edited and published by the Union, MSA, and AWS. i f,, l Warr n Mosele Coffee Hour Committee Chairman' Doyne McKinney, Games Committee Chairmang Claudia Smithers, e y, , L k' P D'stribution Committee Muslc Committee Chairman. fseatedl Anne am ln, oster 1 Chairmang Judie Ayers, News Release Committee Chairmang Jerry Sill, News Forum Committee Chairman. Kathy Folrath, Exhibits Committee Chairman: Carol Drda, Research Committee Chaimiang Carol Schmidt, HZ-fam Kinil f'nnuniHEP fil1?li!'l'll3Il. 153 154 SWS BOARD-Front Row K1 to rl: L. McCauley, D. Cowden, K. Keemkel, J. Boetjer, A. Lamkin. Row 3: J. Westbrook, ec ec , 1 IPS, 1st VPres., S. Miller, Pres., A. Scott, 2nd V-Pres.g S. Pope, Corres. Sec.g K. Keith, Treas. Row 2: I. Juracek, S. Brackbill, G. Damitz, S. Hatcher, B. Slayton, J. Ayers. Association of Women Students As in the other major student organizations, reorganization played a vital role in the 1964-65 programs and ideas of the Association of Women Students. Starting the year with a new constitution and an en- larged Legislative Council, AWS continued some old pro- grams, revised others, and initiated new ones. A womenis cabinet was formed to help co-ordinate the activities of the five major women's organizations. Conference Board sponsored a uPolitics, '64" program and in February AWS served as guides at the first conven- tion of the Missouri Commission on the Status of Women and hostessed a program featuring Mrs. Mary D. Keyser- ling, director of the Women's Bureau,of the United States Department of Labor. Conventions played a large part in helping AWS members find new program ideas. Members attended the regional IAWS convention at the University of Kentucky, the Bi-State meet at the University of Kansas, and the national IAWS meet at the University of Utah. Calendar sales again reached an all-time high and as a result, four Sarah Gentry Elston Scholarships of 3250 each will be given to University co-eds next fall. "The Mirror" and other AWS publications kept women students informed on fashions and campus events. For the fourth year, AWS and the Maneater sponsored the Ten Best-Dressed Contest. The best-dressed girl, Ski Allee, was announced at a spring fashion show co-ordinated by Conference Board. She will represent the University in the national contest sponsored by Glamour magazine. Orientation programs again consisted of a fashion show, a 4'Coke" party and the Big-Little Sister program. The Senior Privileges Program began its first full year of operation and AWS initiated action to revise certain University standards affecting women students. In all ways and through larger representation, AWS worked to establish arepresentative form of student body government whereby women students on campus could represent and govern themselves, could unify and co-ordi- nate the activities of all women students on campus, and could promote a cultural atmosphere which would encourage high standards of conduct. . ' 4 H W L .,. .. ., 4 . , : J , ,fi I' I-.1 A V Members of AWS Executive Council confer on plans for the next Legislative Council meeting. AWS LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL-Front Row Cl to rl: S. White M. Vogel, C. Carwile, S. Roesch, J. Beelman, S. Biesemeyer, G. Day. L. Stanley, B. Simmons, M. Kiss. Row 2: J. Edwards, P. Taylor D. Johnston, J. Powell, J. Chiles, M. Knobler, J. Moeller, V. Foster, 1 n..A...M. Rm.. R- S. Senlmze. A. Aslin. P. Shafer, L. Waldeck, 1 9 l v J J 1 S. Jacob, S. Ryan, N. Freeman, P. Borgelt, L. Luce, L. Reininga. Row 4' M Matthews, S. Ottinger, S. Aurin, M. Hall, A. Zend, J. Schwegman, D. Legan, L. Loveridge, M. Henley, J. Hathawayf Row 5: M. Peavler, J. Uffmann, J. Judah, M. Ballou, K. Kronsbein, M. Shelton, S. Lycans, J. Swartz, N. Achelpohl, L. Johnson. 155 156 AWS .IUDICIARY BOARD-V11 to ri: K Kennett, E. Whalen, J. Phillips, Chm.:M Grimm, M. Kiss. Ski Allee, just announced as Best Dressed Girl on Campus for 1965, shares her excitement with her sorority sisters. Spring Fashion Show N f .. " 12:-sf 5 4... :::' I , ,,,,g,L ug.,m ... ,ml l imi. xgmtffg ... Ev ' Y"'m'f.ia: X ia-".-L: afmgf 158 INTER-COOPERATIVE COUNCIL-Front Row fl to rl: L. Crawford, Sec.g F. Henry, V-Pres., M. Kirkpatrick, Pres.g M. Inter-Cooperative Council The Inter-Cooperative Council works as a connecting link among the co-ops on campus. Membership consists of rep- resentatives from cooperatives that own or rent the building in which they live and provide low cost room andfor board. The council works to expand cooperative education, mainly through planning for additional co-ops. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION-Front Row fl to rl: Ortis Car- michael, Service Comm.g Betty Howard, Mission Ed.g Kristen Nell, Prog. Chm.g Jim Mann, Pres.g Ray Baird, Prom. Chin., Ray Marwell, Missions Chm.g Wanona Fritz, Sec.g Bertie Roberts, Jr. Row 2: Joyce Hoover, Mary Ann Harris, Betty Leimkuehler, Judy Fortner, Danny Gillum, Barbara Ann Haney, Joyce Ennis, Treas.g D. Burford, C. Cope. Row 2: M. Rousset, E Whalen, E. Schmit, J. Henricks, H. Smith, M. Matthews. Boptist Students The Baptist Student Union functions to remind each person in his academic community of his responsibility to Christ, his Church, and to secure within the student an ever- increasing practice of the attitudes toward God and man that were revealed in the life and teaching of Christ. The organization of the BSU includes the executive council, greater council life service band, and the BSU choir. The activities include a welcome supper, international student banquet, vespers each evening, Bible courses for credit, Christian youth week, state conventions and retreats, three choir tours, student summer missions, and a huge chuck- wagon picnic. Brauer, Jan Ames. Row 3: Lynda West, Music Chm.gvCo11een Holt, Maurine Buster, Kay Weissenbom, Jan Sehrils, Marilyn Erickson, Patricia Stuart, Soc. Chm.g Patricia Erickson, Devo- tional Chm.g Billie F. Vardiman. Row 4: Marilyn Plank, John Dameron, Kenneth Carioll, Stanley Smith, Roger Martin, Sam Sanders, Edna Mae Clarkson, Mary Jane Martin. B'noi B'ritl'n Hillel Foundation Hillel was founded nationally in 1925 and on the Missouri campus in 1945. A decade of service by Rabbi Abraham Pimontel as Hillel Director is marked by the year 1965. The B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation presents a full program of cultural, religious, and social activities for Jewish students. The Foundation brings outstanding speak- ers and artists to the campus. Weekly programs include classes, discussion groups, seminars, and worship services. HILLEL EXECUTIVE OFFICERS-Front Row fl to rl: B. Shapiro 1st V-Pres., S. Snitz, Rec. Sec., H. Glynn, Treas. Row 2: R. Blumen thal, 2nd V-Pres.g A. Lewis, Pres.g F. Katz, Cortes. Sec. :sf 'Pl 'f 4 Q F .mv-1 ir H420 - 51 : 7 . 'WZ -1 s f fill 2 .J 2' nit . fwifd 2 QA we L' Y 5-1 vt, .Ty t F'..'V-f.2.- lj' .13-151' sity" Q 1' " ' .-:f':it?' , at afa sw' a-fem 1 ' Q, f rigfz gi., .YJ .WL sf ' ' I if. i f: ,I up 'v' - 'T it" l Q ,W We socialize . . . X315-' 'WRZJLW , Q. s .1-w 1 ... We entertain . . . AVIV Group Isaac Bashevis Singer, Mffllfice Ffiffdmafl, author of THE SLAVE. Ph1l050PhCf- l . N :fb 160 ENGINEERING EXECUTIVE COUNCIL-Front Rgw fl to rjg Bus. Mgeng S. Vincent, Ed.r Sfirzmrackg M. Williamson, Sec St C. Sims, V. Pres.: W.'Palmer, Pres.g D. Flora, Chm. St. Pat's PHVS Boards B- DFHY, Cl1m-1Pt-lb- Board, S. Rolwing, Sec. Row 2: W. Shanks, Treas.9 C. Dressel, Engineering Executive Council For the past twenty-five years, the Engineering Council has been the coordinating board for all of the clubs associated with the School of Engineer- ing. This year the group consists of the presidents of AWIE, IEEE, ASCHE, and ASAE, and is pre- sided over by Wally Palmer. A new engineering club for women is being formed, and may add its president to the member- ship list. Pictured at the 1964 St. Pat's Ball are: fl to r standingl Marlyne Herman, Sue Trippensee, Ann Lemmon, Sandy Wil- dermuth, and Clarice Burns. Children are: Mike Hogan, Martha Hogan, and Marty Tudor. St. Pots Board ST. PAT'S BOARD-Front Row Cl to rl: W. Shanks, Treas., C. Sims, V. Pres.g W. Palmer, Pres., B. Myers, D. Flora, Chm. St. Pat's Board, M. Williamson, Sec. St. Pat's Boardg B. Dray. St. Pat's Board plans and co-orclinates the functions and activities of Engineers Week at the University. Committee chairman who compose the organization include secretary, Engineer Club Officers, the Edi- tor of Shamrock and representatives of each class. Row 2: S. Sherman, M. Wendling, J. Stoien, S. Picrauni, R. Lut- man, A. Amigoni. Row 3: C. Carson, Jr., C. Dressel, Bus. Man.g A. Ogden, S. Vincent, T. Devlin, D. Gieber, G. Oberlag. 161 162 E. 'l e E fat t er ligful'-fl'.,,"" ? 3 ' " '9"R?:al, T' 1 Zig, A . el . Wi - "'tis2..i"... asf as fu' -- -F '51 'T ig' M1 ' - ':?, : -1 ,V "5-ggi we ple .ggig.." - ' -H ia? E . PI TAU SIGMA-Front Row fl to rl: F. Harris, Fac. Ad.g M. Scott, Treas.9 S. Rolwing, V. Pres.g K. Unklesbay, Pres.g R. Benedetti, Corr. Sec.g J. Carey, Rec. Sec.g S. Graves. Row 2: Pi Tcau Sigma Pi Tau Sigma is a national honorary mechanical engineering fraternity. The first chapter was founded in 1915 at the University of Illinois, and the Missouri Epsilon chapter was installed in 1925, the sixth chapter to he founded. The purpose of Pi Tau Sigma Mis to foster the high ideal of the engineering profession, to stimulate interest in coordinate departmental activities, and to promote the wel- fare of its members." Each year Missouri Epsilon chapter recognizes the outstanding Junior in the mechanical engi- neering curriculum. The group also participates in the annual St. Patriclis Day celebration, and sends a letter of encouragement and advice to incoming freshmen. ASME-Front Row Cl to rj: Fred E. Barnes, Faculty Advisor: Andy P. Zwemerg Charles R. Adams, Sec.g Robert L. Benedetti, Pres.g Steve Rolwing, Vice-Pres.g James R. Bruno. Row 2: Don Pattengill, Steve Graves, Ronald R. Dowell, Monty J. Heying, R. Dowell, D. Anderson, A. Cole, A. Zwemer, C. Adams, S. Clark, M. Heying. ASME The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a na- tional organization for those students interested in me- chanical engineering. Members attend lecture programs given by faculty members, graduate students, or students working on special projects. ln the spring, the Christian College Modeling School presents a special show for the men. This year officers are: Robert Benedetti, Presidentg Steve Rolwing, Vice Presidentg and Charles Adams, Secre- tary. Larry W. Irminger. Row 3: JoDon Schwegman, Raymond L. Dickey, Dale W. Anderson, Steve Clark, Dale Burford, Donald W. Gottreu. e 'Qi vllttitgs- 1 5' i V l ll lll 73' T :T:' V ZTET: : 1 7:4 1 wi u 'W WM t E H TAU BETA PI-Front Row Cl to ri: W. Dotson, jr., L. Haseman, Cat.: L. Hazel, Corr. Sec., S. Picraux, Pres.: E. Hall, V. Pres.g T. Keller, Treasg R. Edwards, Rec. Sec. Row 2: R. Benedetti, H. Riead, I. Ziegelbein, R. Knapp, M. Megeff, J. Neubauer. Row 3: S. Clark, B. Wittig, R. Lutman, L. Shears, K. Read, J. Stewart, Jr. Row 4: C. Adams, H. Walden, R. Baity, Jr., J. Cormier, R. Lingle, D. Shoemaker. Tau Beta Pi Alpha Chi Sigma Tau Beta Pi, the '4Plii Beta Kappa of Engineringv is a national engineering honor society. Members are selected from the top ten percent scholastically of junior and senior engineering students. The most important individual project undertaken in recent years, the erection of a large casting of the bent of Tau Beta Pi, the official emblem of the fraternity, was finally completed this fall. 1 Other activities included obtaining guides for the an- nual University Day held each October and presentinguan award to the outstanding senior in engineeringduring Engineers' week. ' ALPHA CHI SIGMA-Front Row Cl to rl: G. Rollins, Treas.: T. Keller, M. Cer.: R. Page, V. M. Alchemist, D. Steed, M. Alchemist: E. Hackman, Rep.: W. Bough, Rec.: T. Coyle, Alumni Sec. Row 2: C. McLaren, H. Swindell, D. Wilhite, W. Membership in Delta Chapter of Alpha Chi Sigma is open to students majoring in chemistry or chemical engineering. Reasons for organization include not only providing a contact between students and faculty in the departments, but also furthering aims of young people in terms of chem- istry. This organization gives students the opportunity to talk with industrial and academic men on a more personal basis. Q Services of the club include helping the young under- graduate by informing him as to what is expected of him and making him aware of the interest that is placed in him. The group also helps boy scouts with merit badges. Other projects are preparation of safety posters and chemistry and physics handbooks. Frick, E. Wilhite, J. Wolkowitz. Row 3:'R. Knapp, D. Sapp, J. Stewart, Jr., H. Smith, T. Haugen, W. Thogmartin, B. Haynes, Asst. Treas. A 163 ASAE-Front Row fl to ri: M. Jones, D. Burton, Part., P. Ham- .L Jacobs- J- HDCIIHC- Row 32 M- Henman- R- Marlin- G- Percell, mar, Sec.g L Moore, V. Pres.g L. Bode, Pres, K. Read, Treas.5 H- WQIIOH- FHC- Adv-9 W- CCTHICT, R- Mueller- J- GHIZTUCYGT, C. Oelschlaeger, Scribe, D. Brooker, Adv. Elect. Row 2: R. Dyer, H- HBIHZS. R. Parish, L. Hershberger, L. Kluesner, D. Braker, T. Forester, ASAE The Ag Engineers, or as they are formally called: the lVIissouri.Student Branch of the American Society of Agri- cultural Engineers, are actually more of an engineering club than an agricultural club, because they participate in St. Pat's celebrations and not in Barnwarming. The objective of the society is to promote the interests, broaden the knowledge, and provide for social gatherings of those who are studying the art and science of engineering as applied to agriculture at the University of Missouri. Business meetings were held twice a month this year, after which professionals in the field spoke to the members. A spring banquet was also held for the faculty, students, and alumni. Alpha Epsilon Alpha Epsilon forms its basis for membership around engi- neering ability plus the ideas of character, leadership, and scholarship. Since its founding at Missouri University in 1959, Alpha Epsilon's purpose has been to recognize those agricultural engineers who possess these qualities. Through the efforts of this organization, improvements are suggested in the Agricultural Engineering field and goals are set which members strive to attain. 166 ALPHA EPSILON - Front Row fl to rl: H. Walton, M. Jones, L. Bode, Sec.-Treas.g L. Pochop, Pres., D. Brooker, Fac. Adv.g R. Beasley. Row 2: K. Read, A. Hawk, W. Brown, C. Day. ETA KAPPA NU-Front Row il to rl: O. Osborne, Bridge Corr.g E. Shapiro, Treas.g N. Wong, Rec. Sec.g R. Edwards, Pres., N. Scott, Corr. Sec.g J. Bryan, V. Pres. Row 2: W. Malin- ski, C. Raines, J. Neubauer, A. Psychogios, E. Hall, M. Megeff, Etc: Koppo Nu A national electrical, engineering honorary fraternity, Eta Kappa Nu was founded in l901L. The qualities of schol- arship, character, leadership, and participation in campus activities are used as a basis for membership selection. The purpose of Eta Kappa Nu is to recognize outstand- ing students in electrical engineering, to help maintain high standards among future and present electrical engi- neers, and to aid in the advancement of the engineering profession. IEEE-Front Row ll to rl: J. Brinker, N. Scott, A. Ogden, Sec.g R. Brinkman, Chm.g R. Edwards, Treas.g L. Briscoe, V. Clam.: J. Boettner, G. Moorman. Row 2: 0. Osborne, N. Wong. E. Hall, F. Pantazopoulos, G. Raines, M. Megeff, P. Ziegelbein. Row 3: R. Armstrong, S. Picraux, L. Haseman, R. Baity, Jr., D. Clements, L. Briscoe, B. Wittig. Row 4: C. Benton, R. Brinkman, R. Lingle, W. Dotson, Jr., J. Brinker, P. Friemel, A. Tyree. IEEE The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers was formed to promote fellowship and unity among electrical engineers. IEEE was established in January, 1963 and is already one of the major engineering societies. The student branch of the IEEE located at Missouri Univertsity has national affiliations and is eligible to send delegates to the annual national convention. Monthly meetings of the IEEE feature guest speakers from various engineering firms. An annual spring activity is a trip to some major Missouri engineering organization. A. Psychogios, J. Hamartos. Row 3: R. Lingle, E. Shapiro, D. Norwood, C. Ceule, S. Picraux, J. Ceule, J. Bryan, M. Wendling. Row 4: R. Baity, Jr., T. Dorsey, W. Palmer, C. Benton, J. Michie, J. Patry, Jr., R. Armstrong. 167 168 gg t it K '3 35? taxis "l sssilff . :Q .,. 4-51,73 SHAMROCK-Front ROW Cl I0 Til Sieve Richards, Business John Niblock, Bob Meyer, Keith Greene, Jack Garrison. Mgr., Steve Vincent, Editorg Marylee Blackburn, Secf Row 2: Missouri Shomrock The Shanzrock, published monthly October through May, is the engineers' magazine. Sponsored by the Engineers Club, the purpose of the Shamrock is to encourage technical writing in the school of engineering. The magazine includes feature articles, engineering news and a joke page. It is distributed to all engineers on the Missouri campus. Founded in 1904, Shamrock is a member of the Engineer's Magazines Association. It was originally pub- lished as a yearbook for engineering students and was later changed to a magazine. ASCE-Front Row Cl to ri: H. Evans, D. Garrison, Treas.g L. Conklin, Sec.g C. Smith, Pres.g D. Smith, V-Pres.g J. Jackson. Rnw 2: S. Atkins. R. Barb. R. Hicklin, C. Carson, B. Boley, . . ,,, l il' EF 5155, H, it ifsfn H H ...gist H.: 3 . 'E ASCE The Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers helps to broaden the school's professional train- ing. Monthly meetings are held, usually featuring a promi- nent engineer as guest speaker. Another activity is an annual field trip to the con- struction of an important engineering project. The Society seeks to help the student realize his vocation and importance in our nation. This yearis officers are: Clinton Smith, President, Dave Smith, Vice-president, and Leslie Conklin, Secretary. J. Stafford, A. Amigoni. Row 3: G. Harms, W. Holbrook, P. Culver, M. Ackerley, L. Jaeger, J. Modugno. Row 4: C. Sprick, J. Nax, L. Rose, D. Heckman, C1 Stroud, D. Neptnue, L. Elsner. 3 l N A.I.D.-Front row fl to rl J. Still, K. Pinckert, Treas. B. McLeod, Pres.: D. Rogers, Advisorg J. Gabb. Row 2: L Waldeck, M. Waller, J. Heusi, L. Lusk, B. Wear, D. Jost. Row 3: B. Anderson, P. Kel ler, J. Marsh, J. Landrum. AID The American Institute of Interior Designers tries to estab- lish a relationship between the field of Interior Design and students interested in interior design. Membership is open to juniors, seniors, and graduate students upon faculty and member approval. This year AID commissioned Mr. Joseph Falsetti to create the "Family Unityn sculpture in front of the School of Home Economics. The sculpture was financed in part by the proceedings from the annual Christmas Bazaar where hand crafted Christmas gifts were sold. AID sponsors a design symposium each spring which keeps its members informed on the latest developments in the field of interior design. INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION CLUB-Front Row Cl to rl: J. Glenn, H. London, D. Doty, Sec.: T. Mickley, Treas.: J. Scott, Pres: G. Blackwell, V-Pres., W. Miller, Faculty Advisor: J. Industrial Education Club The Industrial Education Club offers membership to gradu- ate and undergraduate students majoring in industrial edu- cation. The primary objective of the club is the extension of knowledge of industrial education and related matters. The campus branch of the Industrial Club is nationally affiliated with the American Industrial Arts Association and American Vocational Association, and affiliates locally with the Missouri Industrial Education Association. Monthly meetings feature guest speakers from various fields concerning industrial education. The club also spon- sors field trips to local industrial concerns. J. Spires, L. Drake, C. Smith, H. Behm. Row 3: D. VanHerck, J. Young, R. Roberson, D. Wilkes, E. Rayford, M. Klehm, C. Harnmack, D. Acker. Row 4: H. Holmen, R. Johnson, J. Rath- ,faigf gaze: it , "H 1 " :-:fxsaf.r Runnialls. Row 2: C. Putman, J. McKenzie, S. Jessop, W. Sexton, burn, B. Walley, R. Robinson, E. Yung, C. Phillips. l ' ' Assam- - F' L - a Y , g 169 532 ' ' ' , .gf , - ,aff - ww ' W .1535 ,, N 5, W W W il, l 3 H3354 is 1 Vi S V Y 4 M.. , E... , M 2 'M ssyw. as ,W V, Mg W A ,N sae.. V V , ss, M ,, Y , ry -- T , wi sd: 17o B AND PA COUNCIL-Front IOW tl to Tl! F- Spiegel, Faculty G. Lakin, Sec.g C. Brechler, Treas. Row 2: D Harker R Scott Advisorg D. Stone, B. Hulett, V-Pres.g M. Kirkpatrick, Pres.g D, Cgmbs, T, Canty, J. Keithley, W. Yates. Bond PA Council The B8aPA Council is the organizer in the School of Business and Public Administration. The Council hears complaints and suggestions presented by the students and then present them before the faculty. The Council handles elections for 'Lrnost ideal boss and ideal secretaryf, Other activities include the Bossis Ball, the B8zPA Book Pool, and distribution of "Career', maga- zine to interested seniors. A This year the Council brought special lecturers to the Campus during Business Week. During University Day in the fall, members spoke to high school students at an assembly. Delta Sigma Pi The Alpha Beta chapter of Delta Sigma Pi was founded at the University of Missouri in 1923. Delta Sigma Pi is an international professional commerce and Business Adminis- tration fraternity, with more than one hundred and twenty undergraduate chapters. l This year Delta Sigma Pi again engaged in a variety of activities. Members took industrial tours to St. Louis and Kansas City. During Business Week Delta Sigma Pi competed for service awards and ideal boss and secretary awards. Miss Martha Berry was selected by the chapter as the Rose of Delta Sig, and was entered in national competition. Alpha Beta also finished first in a national efficiency contest. 'Dr. Donald Richard became the chapter's new advisor. Ji. Barnett HJ. ,... l T. Canty L. Harmon C Howard R. Hulett 'EZI L. Lang J. Leopold B. Portell uw it it xmk, . i B. Sanders R. Scott C. White 5 Em ve" Lei' ' L. Brechler L. Drda R. Jurgensmeyer C. Rocklage Wellis 171 sew, nkxisiissm -A.-. if K M in fiiikfwii 3 im f S , I N E -Zu . 3 M. X A, , , i D H ' 3' nf. 1 Q- M. .... my . 1 ,,. , 'MXH X 1 . W' fy 1 4' N '- -iq ' ' ,. S L:-1. W ., , Ii, I ,, ,. , 61 , - ,-. Q 4 P' 'rf HH 3 L 1"""E2:::, - ' I ' z- x EEA! , .. 35 f '85, H J w , 1 xx an W 4 ef if V. . i' m x K A, 1-SE: H xiii! ff, Xim' T ' 1 ? . Pl A 4 i f f Q 1 1 w 1 Q 5' ' ' ' - "' The oldest and largest professional business fra- ternity, Alpha Kappa Psi, was founded at New York University in 1904. The organization had its beginning on the Missouri University campus in 1920 and still maintains high ideals of commerce and business administration plus participation in various service activities. Membership into this organization is based partially on scholastic record. Only those male business students with a minimum of 2.0 average may qualify. On a professional basis, the chapter aids un- dergraduates in adjusting to the business world through their own self interest and also sponsors rofframs Alpha Kappa Psi also works special p g . closely with the professional organization for women, Phi Chi Theta, in planning tours of Kansas City and Saint Louis. 5-. Pictured at the Regional Conference are: C1 to rJ, Dr. N. Edwards, Dr. F. Guerra, Mr. F. Huskinson, and John Keithley. Alpha Kappa Psi members talk over the past year's events at the Regional Conference banquet. C Speakers for the Friday night banquet at the Regional Conference ar : . . , . , fl to rl, Dr Edwards, Dr Hoseman Rev McMullen Dave and John Keithley. 173 174 1 5: - www.. , , gy, i ' H , Etieiaiegm, 's ws,-111 X.5?rV . ,,,.i"swza.J"w W' Q Y M t,.,.if M,: stars? fi . .1-fit'-L2 PHI CHI THETA-Front Row ll to rl: Betty .To AufderHeide, Nat. Councillorg Barbara Basden, Corres. Sec.g Diane Stone, Vice-Pres.g Betty Jo Otto, Pres.g Marian Meinhardt, Treas.g Lynn Treichel, Rec. Sec.: Bonnie White, Chaplain. Row 2: Marilyn Specie, Brenda Bartleyf Pat Krueger, Dr. R. W. Lanssford, Phi Chi Sponsorg Beverly Portman, Nelda Renne, Carla Williams, Nancy Freeman. Row 3: Shirley Ann Shea, Mary Ellen Lowary, Patti Lees, Gail Mayse, M. Kay Wright, Connis Messinger, Stephanie TaY101'- fN0t Picturedli Judy Byrd, Betty Becklenberg, Janet Westbrook, Clarice Bragg. Theta A national business professional womens' fraternity, Phi Chi Theta, is opento women who have maintained a 2.0 grade average, and who are in the School of Business and Public Administration or who are enrolled in Corn- mercial Education. Phi Chi Theta aims to promote the cause of higher business education. to foster high ideals for women in busi- ness careers, and to encourage cooperation among women preparing for such careers. During the past year, Phi Chi Theta participated locally in Homecoming, University Day, professional meet- ings with speakers, Industrial tours to St. Louis and Kansas City and B and PA Week. Fr nt Row fl to rl C Rosebrough R Hoefer PAIDOTRIBAI- o : . , . , L Mathis, V. Pres.g D. Coffman, Pres.g S. Montz, Sec., C. Wip- perman, J. Wetzler. Row 2: D. Brown, K. Wagner, H. Mefford, Poiclotrilooi Paidotribai. the Creek word for a group of physical educa- tion teachers, is a professional organization for physical education majors and minors. This group meets and hears guest lecturers discuss many problems which face prospective teachers in physical education. Paidotribzii sponsors a membership drive for The Mis- souri Association for Health, Physical Education and Rec- reation convention, held this year in St. Louis. The group has many social events, one of which is their annual Christmas party. MO-MAIDS-Officers on board Cl to rl: J. Macher, Pres.: G. Smith, V. P., M. Kenyon, Sec.-Treas.g L. Kohler, Program Chrmn. First row in water il to rl: K. Lederle, P. Budhler, C. Haynes, B. Duncan, E. Wolpers, I. Heller, P. Johnson, R. Rodgers, R. Swift, D. Rost, D. Crump, C. Caulkan, C. Nitz. K. Robinson, R. Longhauser, B. Brown, K. Clark, S. Eldridge. Row 3: E. Goodberlet, T. Fleming, W. Bass, I. Heckemeyer, J. Nagy, L. Pittsenbarger, W. Miller. Mo-Molds Mo-Maids is a group of women students at the University of Missouri who are interested in water ballet. Meetings are held once a month, but most members also take a weekly dip. This year, on April 7, 8, and 9th, M0-Maids presented a water ballet, "Swimerama, MO-Maids in Movie Landu. All numbers were done to movie themes. Members worked on the 4Swimerama" most of the year, earning money in various ways such as selling cokes at Sports Day. Try-outs for Mo-Maids are held twice a year.- Each prospective member performs certain required and optional stunts. Second Row fseated 1 to rl: J. Courtright, L. Crawford, L. Brauer, C. Rosebrough, B. Oungst, S. Eranuer, G. Henke, G. Voss, S. Huseman. Row 3: fstanding l to ri, B. Williams, M. Phillips, M. Vogel, C. Cochrane, F. Davis, J. Lesar, L. Stone, S. George, Mrs. Howe. WAA-Front Row fl to rl: Lois Kreienheder, Marcia Worrell, Carleen Eichhorn Jan Wetzler Cynthia Rosebrough Hlst Intramural Bd. Chm.g Bobbette Ranney, Pres.g Joanne Macher, Mag Trotter Rosemary Swift Linda Mathis Vice-Pres.g Betty .lean Monsees, Sec.g Marie Williamson. Row 2: WAA The Womenis Athletic Association aims to promote a rec- reational program of sports, gymnastics and dancing for women, and to further the ideals of good sportsmanship. WAA co-sponsors the Women's Intramural program through clubs such as the hockey club and the basketball Donna sets the MIZZOU team off to a start. !l 11 M WOMEN-Front Row fl to rl: Bobbette Ranney, Sec.-Treas.g Joanne Macker, Betty Jean Monsees, Marie Williamson. Women "MH Women is an honorary organizationfor women who have shown superior skill in at least two different sports. To become a member, a woman must have acquired 1000 points through participation in WAA activities. She must also have been on at least two varsity teams and have at- tained 50 service points. HMH Women receive their letter at either a special WAA meeting or at the WAA banquet held each spring. An annual Homecoming breakfast is held for all '4M', Women and physical education alums.. WOMEN'S INTRAMURAL BOARD-Front Row Cl to rl: Cynthia Rosenbrough, Sara Riesterer, Treas.g Marcie Wor- ,ff 1 ta A 9 M at was e oyy rfyy Jigs if , ,i r V- ..l' lntromurol Board The Intramural Board is a subsidiary of the Womenos Athletic Association. lt consists of a chairman elected by WAA and representatives from each wornen's living unit and off campus. Meetings are held prior to each sports season to present information to be taken back to the respective living units. The principal function of Intramural Board is to or- ganize and carry out the Intramural sports program for the University women. This program includes interhouse, interclass, and varsity competition in the following sports: field hockey, tennis, bowling, swimming, volleyball, bas- ketball, table tennis, badminton, archery, softball, track and field, and golf. rell, Chm.g Joanne Machcr. Row 2: Betty ,lean Monsees, Bobbette Ranney, Martha Drake, Marie Williamson. .En L62 ,ii 1 i ' Y , f s ' , , 17 -, t was 177 wwrfi K 3 Mis Y wg . ww lm .nf- mr, .af- '1w .NM xg? m f '12 :ms ..zJ:i,' my in 1919.1 'Q Wi, 'x ,e 122152415 ,, gyms!-1 Y ... Riiiwfef, myzvessav wfge 3 ,Q S 2 wr ' 24652593 ,.nf4fQQggf5?:4 , ,K Q91 ' Jessi ,f N1 sgvzf ESQ?" ' ff 'iiizr -Q S I W 3 W Q. N Lgv, , Y ' w -- , 55 M Q , 1 - 4 1 V vw, H A ' Wifi , :X J ,L , 2 -drum 2, 1wef11,rmffwXs, . ,-wg, 31535545226 H QQEM "1 2 - ,L 1,5 , " Aflyfmvyf' 4-1552552 f 2 Z5 ww-w 1 ff ifmggg' , -jaw , V Y -we . 1 ,, . , ned ' i r if . V l , K 45M M, ,V , ,. 2, B, , ,J 1 V ,C , , f. :J - M L uv,'w-,f -R ,. f , my-mi ' . f f if . , JZ' 'Q' ' rg H14 ,-J v. 'ff f 44, ,1 f -'rw ff A M ' "' 1, ' V, . v. - ' 5.11 1 V ! ww V-X ' . i If , . 4 ' I A K, . x '5 Y ' 0 V , 1: 4, ' ll' f .-- 1 - e,- , . 1 ,, X , '- ' E 1 436 XV rw 'w A x A 5 vr 2,2-:L ' L ',' 1 ,,, . H I f ' gi 5, ,,, ,U - - .fi-1 12 yr .2 1 , ' , , 1 ' ' .W A 5 . gif x w , ' j 7 nr Li X Q . I X , Z' Q ,- if 'f A Q 5 X m R. Z Q M323 .DPL -' , N,.. '5 , . :sz 51. , f- 9 ff 'Hiiijw " ' 12'- M x gg? 7252 M 5 , , ' ? - , Z.. ' 'L 34 'Q ,, ii ,- a ' , . 'F .- M P: lg ' fn L f , ' W - "' . W-axig - 1 7, 1 , i f 1 A Q! I Q, , ...lu -, :tml T' , ,Q Q 5 . fr - - ,W - '55 if wif: , ssfgf if sf 4 'Fi J H25 1 fy 1 Q ' " 4 fi FUN My ,.,Q',,Vl'E,3lN., ,ww iv .TREE I 1 .' Y - 3 is ' Q -f 'nf MQIMMPHQFQ ' ---. ', ! . r 'W Ra. .gg-,pai :fam Q - f .ggi H1 1253 K 1 Slim 1 ,- -. . . , Z 2 , i ,, , 'H 1? f ' ' Aw ai me wh A ,Nz S-fl XI Q3 "Zia, f .-- .- Y, V V 3' .gifrgizgif 25, QW ' , 1 ,, -,mg A. , - W. An, rg, Q, X-Y . - g :sm ' v' -Nyfczxv 1 5 K 1-M --- S, , 29' . f U I l' nl' Jlf-W, MIZZOU 4-H-Front Row ll to rl: Bill Wagner, Parl.g Joseph K. Owen. Vive-Pres.g Donna Bailey, Reporter: Ruth Ann Hertzog, Pres.g Nancy Keesaman, Sec.g George Brown, Treas.g James Pelton. Rec. Leader. Row 2: Mike- Waller, Sandy Schierloh. Olan Stemme, Gene Woods. Judy Ray, David Owen. Row 3: Victor T. Gender, Dale Ridder, Glenn Wood Easter. Mary Long, Anna Klick, Bill Bohnert, David l-lildreth. .. fm , ig: E . ?t:rE, ,Q :fr Mizzou A-H FFA The Mizzou 4-H Club strives good citizenship as well as to to continue Ll'-H projects while to any 4-l-l members who have to develop leadership and give the members a chance in college. The club is open had one year of club work. The club annually performs some community service as well as holding recreation nights throughout the year. Officers this year are: Ruth Ann I-lertzog, Presidentg Joseph Owen, Vice-President, Nancy Keesaman, Secretaryg George Brown, Treasurer, Donna Bailey, Reporter, Bill Wagner, Parliamentariang and James Pelton, Recreation Leader. F.F.A.-Front How Ll to rl: T. Toellner, J. Hagee, J. Hicks, C. McVeigh, Reporter, J. Meek, V-Prcs.g K. Weber, Pres.g B. Eisenhauer, Treas.g C. Maffitt, Sec.g L. Hardy, Sentinelg F. Greiner. Row 2: G. Germann, J. Lawrence, F. Minear, L. Rost, G. Allee, N. Bowles, J. Nutter, K. Long, H. Bossaller, " i ' H G i . -1 -Yr? 'Rf ' - The Collegiate Chapter of the Future Farmers of America is an organization of agricultural education students and former FFA members, enrolled in the College of Agricul- ture. The organization familiarizes prospective teachers of vocational agriculture with F.F.A., its aims and activities, and with their requirements and duties as an advisor in an F.F.A. chapter. F.F.A. tries to create more interest in effective agricul- ture and to develop intelligent leadership. The organization also promotes respect' for the vocation of the teaching of agriculture, ln addition, Collegiate F.F.A. provides recrea- tion and educational entertainment for students in agricul- tural education. D. Cooperrider. Row 3: W. Minnick, M. Mitchell, H. Barnett, B. Eckert, E. Boorhe, E. Creech, R. Faries, W. Hinkebein, H. Campbell, P. Warren. Row 4: G. Eulinger, T. Hedeman, D. W'ankel, L. Case, A. Elliott, D. Ridder, B. Franklin, C. Coffman, D. Rogers, G. Schafer. M " 5 'AQSEW E Ji ' .J 179 180 Agriculture Club Agriculture Club seeks to further the interests of the college of Agriculture, to unite the efforts of the students, and to maintain and support all student activities. At monthly meetings, the club members hear speakers and see films. Activities include Barnwarming, Bonde Fest, an awards banquet, and guiding freshmen on University Day. AGRICULTURE COUNCIL--Front row Cl to rl: K. Lenz, Reporter, AGRICULTURE CLUB-Front row fl to rl: D. Kleiboeker, Treas.g J. Woodham, Pres.g C. Welch, V-Pres. Row 2: P. Chris- topher, Sec.g L. Burkemper, Chaplain, D. Clemens, Ag. Coun- cil Rep. Agriculturcil Council Agricultural Council tries to coordinate and unify the various organizations on the College of Agriculture campus into a basic group, to assist in activities, to develop a means of communication between the faculty, the administration and the students of Ag campus, and to create a better working relationship between faculty and students. J. Powell, V-Pres., B. Clinkscales, Pres.g J. Fidler, Sec.-Treas.g R. D. Clemens, Ag. Council Rep. Row 3: P. Elry, F. Kaiser, O. Car- Bloomfield, Advisor. Row 2: J. Cartwright, R. Hertzog, J. Vandivort, michael, R. Marshall, D. Heck. BONDE FESTE CHAIRMEN-Front row tl to rl: L. Warren, R. Schramm, Publicity Chm.g J. Nutter, Managerg J. Sanders, D. Shelton. Row 2: W. Fox, D. Alcorn, C. Stephens, R. Marks, E. Brown. Bonde Feste Chairmen Ronde Fest is the Agriculture Club activity for the spring. The three Agricultural fraternities and the Independent Aggies compete in contests consisting of wheel barrow races, a tug-of-war, a greased pig chase, and weight lifting. The evening ends with dinner and a dance. BARNWARMING CHAIRMEN-Front row tl to rl: C. Stephens, J. Hicks, D. Osborn, V. Kauflin, C. Gerhardt, J. Gates, F. Minear, I. Ratliff, D. Tilly. Row 2: R. Marks, W. Fox, J. Scott, R. Heid- breder, R Brewster, L. Prater, D. Clemens, G. VanHoozer. Row 3: Y ff Y- -7-W --- ' --4 -'Y -- '- -- Lf- 1 :-- v:f-yn.-.--1 .... Y.. .Y Q- ,.,, ,-.5...,L. ....,....- Bcirnworming Chairmen The Barnwarming is a dance put on by the Agriculture Club in the fall of each year. Barnwarming week consists of many activities. On Monday night invitations and Barnwarming favors are given to the dates and skits are presented on Wednesday, stunt night. Friday night a Barnwarming dance is held in Rothwell Gym. Five hundred bales of straw and many truck loads of autumn colored brush are used for decorations. The Queen is announced during the evening. 1964-65 Barnwarming Officers are: Carl Gerhardt, Managerg Jim Gates, Assistant Managerg Vince Kauflin, Secretary-Treasurer, and Fred Minear, Queen Chairman. D. Shelton, J. Long, R. Harrison, R. Gates, J. Payne, A. Kennett, B. Hutcherson, J. Sanders. Row 4: K. Lenz, P. Witte, K. Cart- wright, L. Warren, D. Jackson, T. Gephardt, P. Warren, B. Buren. 1 - N w: , 2... -. -"..t,.,,W .,,.:.',-3,-K ITTT 1,51 182 -W i " ' Wwe. . , nw, . J Z. 'Sam ff' E ffq-S. -1.--f we .3--'iv' . e, it v,,. ,ii iii .. liilgillguimiimi iz. Z - .uipllfiivglseggya wi ll - Yagi-2 : i jj?- 3 rT , yawn, imgi-1,1 Q 'Z HQ mvisig U' ii 'E . 1' -isis: ,-:sag-'QL-I ' f .1 Emwe .,m,lQf?3e3gs,geirl. A'f.j ':4 gf l3j.,.-J I,yii"1"-qi l ' 57 1 . ' Y ' Y Y "' 'SE-.AT I X 1: :rf A 'T" "-'31'.'-ip 933- 7 ALPHA ZETA-Front Row fl to rl: G. Allee, Chroniclerg N. Gephardt, Cf-nsor: K. Benliam, Chancellor: B. Hutcherson, Scribe: H. Kertz. Treas.: F. Kaiser, Ag Council Rep. Row 2: I. Nutter, G. -'1 'T Cruzan, J. Campbell, Advisor: F. Martz, Advisory H. Eggers, R. Nanneman, D. Heck. How 3: A. Elliott, V. Dauflin, D. Tilly, .l. Ratliff, D. Tilmoil, .l. Carr, H. Harrison, J. Woodham. Alpha Zeta Alpha Tau Alpha Alpha Zeta is a professional agricultural honorary for male students. The organization was established to promote the argicultural profession and to encourage high scholarship. Leadership. character. scholarship, and personality form the basis for the selection of members to Alpha Zeta. This year's officers arc: Gary Allee, Chroniclerg Nor- man Gephardt. Censorg Ken Bonham. Chancellor, Bob Hutcherson. Scribe: Herb Kertz. Treasurer: Floyd Kaiser, Ag. Council Representative. ALPHA TAU ALPHAeFront How ll to rl: E. Boothe, J. Ratliff, L. Case. Pres.: .L Meek, Treas.g H. Barnett, Sec.g F. Greiner, fi. Coffman. How 2: F. Minear. C. McVeight, Sgt. at arms: Alpha Tau Alpha was established on the Missouri campus in l93,-li to develop potential leadership in rural areas. The purpose of the organization is to promote a spirit of professionalism among potential vocational agriculture teachers. A 2.0 grade average, completion of one education course. and enrollment in agriculture education form the requirements for membership in this honorary. ATA participates with FFA in the annual state conven- tion and co-sponsors an agriculture mixer for faculty and students. A 3l5lO0 scholarship is awarded to the outstanding student in agricultim' education. L. Rost, J. Lawrence, Reporterg L. Hardy. Row 3: B. Eckert, T. Toellner, A. Elliott, G. Eulinger, W. Minnick, D. Rogers. Dairy Club Ciiicers For the last three years the Dairy Club has won the out- standing club award. The Dairy Club offers membership to all students majoring in dairy science and to others interested in the dairy industry. The club holds monthly meetings which are usually highlighted by an educational and entertaining speech. Club activities are designed to be entertaining, educa- tional, profitable and to give each member of the club an opportunity to work in something he enjoys. Peggy Overton was selected as this year's Dairy Club Princess. 7 l DAIRY CLUB-Front Row ll to rl: K. Lenz, Sec.-Treas.g D. Weddle, Pres.g J. Snyder, V-Pres.g G. Schafer, Ag. Council Rep. Rui Nex "Treat Em Rough and Tell Em Nuthinf' was the motto of the first Ruf Nex in 23 A.D. The organization was re- established on the Missouri Campus in 1920 to honor out- standing junior agriculture men. Twelve juniors are initiated into Ruf Nex each semester. The first Ruf Nex adopted the Cactus as their flower RUF NEX-Front Row Cl to rl: D. Jackson, C. Gerhardt, P. Christopher, D. Tilmon, Sec.-Treas.g W. Wolf, Pres.: E. Kers- ten, J. Ratliff, L. Case. Row 2: G. Welch, T. Gephardt, F. Minear, I. Rust. I. Nutter. B. Thomas, H. Huff. Row 3: K. Benham, and adobe brown as their color. Originally, a club and lantern were used. but today, the club has been replaced by the paddle and the lantern, by the flashlight. Members are active in Barnwarmin', designate the dress for Aggie Week, and keep the traditional paddle line. L. Burkemper, J. Gambly, Bob Clinkscales, B. Hutchenson, D. Kleiboeker, G. Cartwright. Row 4: B. Buren, J. Woodham, B. Wallace, D. Tilly, M. Hoover, D. Utlaut, K. Lenz. 183 A ... i 'ww .j:l,ji' 'N ru.. ' HQ Zii ?:.5." H .W ge 5 ' :EM 1 ' E rr V We Fifi? 1 ' tiger l e . . WMLW,AL. . ,, L '34 184 IND. AGCIES-Front Row Cl to rl: K. Benham, L. Rost, Ag. Council Rep.g H. Harrison, Reporterg R. Halstead, V-Pres.g D. Hoodenpyle, Pres.g T. Mills, Treasg B. Eckert, Sec.g J. Sanwald, Sgt.-at-arms, D. Cooperrider. Row 2: S. Swanson, F. Martz, Advisorg G. Welch, Independent Aggies The Independent Agricultural Club attempts to promote education, social activities, friendship and the organization of the Independent students in Ag school activities. Meetings, held twice a month, offer educational mate- rials not available in classrooms, and are highlighted by speakers from other schools and departments. Social tradi- tions include a fall barn dance, a spring picnic, and Parents Day. Another tradition dictates that junior and senior members wear cowboy hats to meetings. Membership is open to all unaffiliated students of the College of Agriculture. AG. MECH. CLUB-Front Row fl to rl: R. Schramm, M. Jones, Advisor, .l. Gossard, Treas.g D. Harbison, Pres.g D. Shephero, Sec.g L. Schachtslek, V-Pres.g R. Marshall. Ag. Council Rev. Row 2: W S. Mattison, H. Eggers, J. West, Advisorg L. Sicht, Row 3: D. Jackson, B. Wagner, L. Case, S. Smith, J. D. Osborn, D. Ridder, B. Schramm, R. Stopke. Agricultural Mechonizotion Club The purpose of the Agricultural Mechanization Club is to create a spirit of fellowship, to increase knowledge, and to acquaint the general public with agriculture. The club is open to all graduate and undergraduate students who are interested in learning about and advancing the field of agriculture mechanization. Twice a month, the club has a meeting at which speak- ers from industry and films are presented. Other club ac- tivities include a fall and spring barbeque for members and their dates, money-making projects, and field trips to farms and industrial plants. B. Hutchenson, E. Foland, P. Christopher, F. Morris, D. Schofield, W. Elliott, Reporter. ll . i W? ' V 5 :Q Y ' V 1 ' 1 Cf' liii nefi iefigg' 7fiYf' HF' ll ma.. xmuu, , A J . ,gin , 5, V. M , ,, Agricultural Economics Club The Agricultural Economics Club holds monthly meetings featuring a program or a speaker from the field of eco- nomics or business and an annual coffee hour to acquaint students and faculty. The purpose of the club is to stimulate interest in the profession of agricultural economics among students enrolled in agricultural economics and related fields, to expose the members to career opportunities in the field, and to promote a feeling of cooperation between stu- dents and instructors associated with agricultural economics. This year the club has three major activities: a tour of the Ralston-Purina farm, the selection of outstanding farm manager of 1964- in Missouri, and the regional meeting of the Agricultural Economics Club. A banquet was held at the meeting, featuring Cordell Tendell, editor of the Mis- souri Ruralist. Scholarship certificates were given to a member of each class, and a special award was given to the member who had offered outstanding contributions to the club. CLUB-Front Row fl to rl . F. Miller, Advisor, G. Van Hoozer, Reporterg J. Gates, Sec.g H. Kertz, Pres.g T. Gepphardt, V.-Pres.g R. Carter, Treas.: .l. Knorpp. Row 2: H. Harrison, .l.,Goodwin, J. Allwodd, J. Payne, E. Brown, E. Smith, D. Tinsley, D. Day. Row 3: D. Heck, B. Chnkscales, J. Rephlo, J. Orr, R. Meyer, R. Mendenhall, R. Bett. Row 4: F. Krekeler, .V. Gender, D. Hawking, T. Minnick, B. Wallace, J. Hicks, D. Utlant. 185 -,tw nrll.Uy,:1 rw W' ' ., is '-mg, , ' Iifili Swear' " " ., if 'r' ' fpwffsea t .A mmm: mHig f.-5 iii,,iiiuf'glsut -ii , Www ii 1 MQW , ,ui gif' its in , , , - H"'5s'f J". Yf"' . iifiasiiim. ' ' we-'f " 'L x 1?-' ' main iss: W M H j , , ' 186 BLOCK AND BRIDLE-Front Row tl to rl: E. Kersten, D. Timm, E. Stricklin, G. Welch, Reporterg B. Thorne, V-Pres.g J. Powell, P1'es.g V. Kauflin, Sec.: J. Harlxison, B. Thomas, G. Fesler. Row 2: D. Hamor, D. Cupp, J. Cartwright, J. Cates, J. Bacher, A. Kennett. Row 3: R. Combs, H. Engel, R. Rottmann, G. Bergman, L. Sicht, S. Swanson, R. Rowles, C. Link, D. Schofield, D. Kleiboeker. Row 4: T. Richter, P. Witte, D. Copperrider, W. Wolf, M. Mitchell. T. McDuffee, G. Van Hoozer, D. Griffith, R. Gates, Mem. Chm. Row 5. B. Wagner, J. Prange, D. Krupp, L. Summers, T. Hedeman, K. Schnarre, B. Toedehusch, R. Venable, J. Long, D. Alfrey. Block cmd Bridle Club A national organization of students interested in Animal Husbandry, the Block and Bridle Club is designed to promote a higher scholastic standard among these students as well as to encourage fellowship and to create an active interest in the field of Animal Husbandry on the Missouri University campus. Meetings are held twice a month and are highlighted by an educational guest speaker at each meeting. -Member- ship totals 135, the largest membership in the organization's history on this campus. The group's 1964-65 activities include the Annual Little International Livestock Show, and a Spring Judging Contest. At the Annual Awards Banquet in May, Block and Bridle presents the Chapter Merit Trophy, the Windsor Trophy, an award for the club's outstanding Senior and a newly added award, the Outstanding Freshman Award. BLOCK AND BRIDLE-Front Row fl to rl: J. Shell, J. Waters, D. Hortenstine, J. Hagee, M. Dawson, T. Stallings, M. O'Dell, D. Phipps. Row 2: O. Stemme, L. Davis, K. Harp ster, K. Miller, J. Douglas, J. Scott, R. Heidbreder. Row 3: - .1 tr' Q? .. ...Z L. Jacobi, R. Zeysing, R. Mawson, R. Chappell, K. .lenkins G. Turner, R. Gilmore, E. Phillips. Row 4: L. Samuel, D Hinnah, K. Eagan, G. Sanders, R. Eibert, K. White. l CIRCLE K CLUB-Front row fl to rl: M. Muhrer, Faculty Sponsorg K. Haylen, Sec.g M. Seitzinger, Pres.g J. Swinford, Treas. Row 2: Circle K Club Circle K, a service organization affiliated with Kiwanis International, is a leadership and character-building group serving the campus and the community. The group provides an opportunity for college men to develop the same qualities of leadership which service clubs like Kiwanis exemplify in the business and professional worlds. ' Circle K is designed to encourage self-expression and development. As in Kiwanis, the motto of Circle K is HWe Buildn. Even before the club was granted its charter, members joined with the Columbia and Little Dixie Kiwanis Club to sponsor a Pancake Day, the proceeds from which went to several local charities. TIDS-Front Row tl to rl: Beverly Braxton, Jean Kendall, Treas.g Evelyn Ray, Pres.g Eloise Curtis, Sec., Lula Beattle, Calendar Comm. Chm. Row 2: Lucille Hall, Cheryl Washington, Lola Geneva Curry, D. Taylor, J. Smith, J. Rooney, L. Kerns, H. Swearingen. Row 3: D. Muhrer, R. Carnahan, R. Beckwith, T. Culler. T.I.D. '5Those Interested in Delta" QTIDJ, an official affiliate group of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, had its start on Missouri Universityis campus in May, 1964. The group was established with the purpose of working toward estab- lishing a Delta Chapter on campus and of engaging in projects in keeping with the New Image of Delta-that of Public Service. TID this semester has gained recognition as a student organization and as an official affiliate group of Delta Sigma Theta's National Chapter. The past is but a preface to the future and the realization of the aim of each TID--to be a soror of Delta Sigma Theta. Patricia Rorhesteif. Row 3: Bettie Johnson, Judith Spencer, Veryle Logan, lrIist.g Ernestine McDonald, Patricia King. 187 sserr Q1 it . .. . .. Q, 188 FORESTRY CLUB-Front Row fl to rl: R. Westveld, B. Ander- son, Parliamentariang C. Denny, Historiang J. Willis, Asst. For- esterg B. Payne, Foresterg A. Suchland, Sec.g R. Lowery, Rangerg A. Nash, Advisor. Row 2: K. Peterein, G. Brunk, S. Jones, J. Smith, Asst. Prof.: C, Settergren, J. Johnson, D. Robinson, J. Michaud, N. Teague. Row 3: G. Lidholm, W. Thornhill, I. Harland, T. Zolk, B. Eisele, L. Biles, B. Yoder, R. Roll, J. Wuenscher, W. Schungbusch. Row 4: W. Savage, L. Clark, L. Lackamp, D. Fuller, O. Koelling, C. Santhuff, D. Curry, E. Heyn, J. Wilson. Row 5: C. Caughlan, H. Bredfeldt, C, Talia- ferro, H. Barney, K. Peters, F. Wells, R. Leonard, J. Slayton. Forestry Club The purpose of the Forestry Club is to create a spirit of fellowship among its members, to stimulate interest, and to increase knowledge in the field of forestry and allied sub- jects among the general public. The club's programs introduce students to prominent men in various lines of forestry work, give students an opportunity to plan and work on club projects, and develop leadership abilities. Each year the club sponsors several social events. A freshmen picnic is held during the second week o-f school to boost the membership drive, and an initiation bonfire takes place two weeks following the picnic. ln early De- cember, the club holds a semiformal dinner dance, the Paul Bunyan Bounce. A Spring Banquet ,and Barbeque are also held when warm weather arrives. Funds for club activities are derived from the operation i Q. '11 H-. Q assesses twflvr A253524 auf' The study of Forest Pathology assists a forester in recognizing the signs and symptoms of dis- ease that decrease tree growth or kill the tree completely. of a concession stand at each home football game and from the sale of Christmas trees. The Forestry Club's annual publication. The Missouri Log, gives students an opportunity to develop their talents in writing, editorial work, business management, art, and other related fields. This spring. on May 1, Missouri's Forestry Club hosted the annual Midwest Forester's Co-nclave at Lake of the Ozark State Park. The event was attended by foresters from nine midwestern forestry schools, and competition in such events as chopping, bucking, match splitting, and tobacco spitting marked the day's activities. All students registered in the University of Missouri and all professors, instructors, and graduate students con- nected with this university are eligible to membership in the club. , 5 l it ,, .:13...ft H ...g v. w msgs: A forester is never too busy to take time out for a good barbeque as is seen each year at the Spring Barbeque. In today's forward stepping life, a regression back to the dress and gear of the lumberjack is a comfortable change. Foresters practice the arts of the old lumberjacks in preparation for the Midwest Forester's Conclave. if L! 'lf AM. VET. MED. ASSOC.-Front Row tl to rl: J. Rich, P. Widel, H. Beck, Sec.-Treas.g L. Gillig, Vice-Pres.g V. Ricketts, Pres.g J. Rainey, Pres.g L. Coen, Class Rep.g N. Carroll, G. Spragg. Row 2: R. Crain. J. Carey, J. Fields, W. Mitchell, J. Coleman, W. Sparks, B. Kinkhead, C. Cunningham. Row 3: J. Neill. E. Shaw Jr., J. Carrier, P. Finney, S. Jameson, W. Schahbing, S. Wilson, R. Brown, T. Hallam, Jr. Row 4: N. Samson, C. Scan- lan, J. Cann, J. Nave, J. R Fleetwood, Jr., C. Mirts, G .Hi1l, J. McCruder. American Veterinary Medical Association The American Veterinary Medical Association at the Uni- versity of Missouri is organized and supported by the stu- dents of the four classes of the School of Veterinary Medi- cine. The organization serves as a voice for the students in academic matters and as liaison with parent organizations such as the American Veterinary Medical Association. It also serves an educational purpose by soliciting guest speakers from many fields at monthly meetings. AM. VET. MED. ASSOC.-Front Row ll to rl: R. Moch, C. Gwin, D. Davenport, Treas.g J. Vater, Vice-Presidentg L. Scrutch- field, Pres.g Dr. R. W. Loan, Faculty Advisorg L. Allen. Row 2. W. H. Worley. R. R. Sanguinette, J. Rettig, G. A. Gates, L. Lee, l.. Wiggins, R. Doyle, D. Howard, G. Drake. Row 3: D. Garrett, Each year this group provides for the support of a student loan fund and a delegate to represent the Univer- sity of Missouri at the National Convention. ln addition, a professional publication. The Missouri Veterinarian, is pub- lished three times yearly and is circulated internationally. W. Kadel, D. Sorokwasz, J. Joerling, M. Gerstner, R. Schoen, K. Wilborn, A. Robinson. Row 4: D. Mitchell, J. DeGarmo, R. Cockyum, D. Miles, K. Starck, D. Collier, B. Doak, D. Mueller, S. Depee. Row 5: F. Dunn, N. Carton, H. Trimmer, W. Yates, P. McWilliams, L. Cohen, K. Cartwright, D. Cloud, R. Robertson. The Veterinoricms Outh Being admitted to the profession of -Veterinary Medicine. I solemnly dedicate myself and the knowledge I possess to the benefit of society, to the conservation of our livestock resources, and to the relief of suffering animals. I will practice my profession conscientiously with dignity. The health of my patients. the best interest of their owners, and the welfare of my fellow man will be my pri- mary considerations. . I will, at all times, be humane, and temper pain with anesthesia where indicated. I will not use my knowledge contrary to the laws of humanity, not in contravention to the ethical code of my pro-- fession. I will uphold and strive to advance the honor and noble traditions of the Veterinary Pro- fession. I These pledges I make freely in the eyes of God and upon my honor. 1 L. Allen L. Bybee B. Collier D. Creach C. Daniels P. Dickerson R. Doak R. Doyle G. Drake H. Farris E. Garrett H. Hamby D. Howard G. Jackson D. Jennings J. Joerlin W. Kadel D. Mueller R. Sanguinette R. Schmidtke W. Scrutchfield D. Sorokwasz , V. Starks K. Storck it it it it tu H.. W J. Vater L. Wiggins J. Woodward PRE-MED CLUB-l"ront Row ll to ,l. Chaffin, W. Harrell-, C. Miller. Pre-Med Society Pre-Vet Medical Club The Pre-Med Club at the University of Missouri meets once a month to hear various speakers from the faculty at the University Medical Center or from public professional fields. Membership in the club is open to anyone interested in a medical profession. The purpose of the Pre-Med Society is to assist students in preparing for application and entrance into a medical school. The program is especially oriented toward the University of Missouri's medical school. Activities include tours of the Medical School and hospital facilities and an annual social picnic in the spring. PRE-VET. CLUB-Front Row fl to rl: Dr. A. A. Case, Faculty Advisorg S. Vehmeier, P. Koch, G. McCall, Vice-pres.g R. Combs, Pres.g G. Flottmann, Treas.g P. Owsley, Sec., G. Easter, F. King, Row 2: G. Clark, J. McDonnell, R. Lane, M. Wasserman, M. Pat' ton, C. Rashcoe, C. Lienhard, L. Fox, S. Schwarzbrott, J. Bacher. so ,ztgggeilfj ' , ' , Q ue . A ' I " 1 ' "' "'Hl:snQ. 1 1' , ' The purpose of the Pre-Vet Medical Club is to unite the pre-vet students and co-ordinate their interests. Monthly meetings are held, and anyone interested in Veterinary medicine is welcome. Meetings are meant to be both instructive and enter- taining. The program consists of speakers, usually from the faculty at the University or films. Activities this year were a fall and spring picnic. The club also toured the Veterinary Clinic. Officers for this year are: Roger Combs, President, Gary McCall, Vice-Presridentg Patty Owsley, Secretary, and Gerald Flottman, Treasurer. Row 3: R. Wagner, R. Thompson, J. Walker, J. Prange, C. Tren- ton, P. Heath, D. Alumbaugh, G. Bergman, J. Long. Row 4: C. Collins, R. Dixon, R. Lane, F. Bendick, Ir., K. Vroman, E. Phillips, K. Bold, R. Davis, J. Robinson, W. Ostmann. 5 m lllllljgiillgff " t ee fa-'ses-awk Naam, . gi? ' E55 ' C. Brown, W. Cox, Treas.g A. Taylor Pres., M. Robertson, Vice-Pres., B. Kuhn Row 2: O. K. Broughteu, R. Creenlaw SNA-Front Row tl to rl: S. White, Fr. Rep.g J. Heger, Jr. Rep., Y. Pauk, Corr. Sec.g P. Wilson, Sec. V. P.g J. Schade, Pres.g P. Penny. Ist V P.: B. Wilmsmeyer, Rec. Sec., M. Pen- dleton, Soph. Rep.g I.. Clark, Fr. Rep. Row 2: E. Meehan, Student Nurses Association Founded in 1953, the University of Miss0uri's Student Nurses' Association aims to further interest in the profession of nursing through organizational activities. The organiza- tion hopes to develop the individualistic spirit of each nurse through active participation in meetings and activities, and to promote high educational, professional, cultural, and spiritual standards. A Freshman Convocation is held each fall for all new student nurses. In October, the annual Capping Ceremony signifies the beginning of each person's clinical work as a second semester sophomore. Membership is open to any student enrolled in the University of Missouri School of Nursing. SIGMA THETA TA U-Front Row tl to rl: K. Efford, K. Kaiser, S. Westlake, B. Crim, M. Oelschlaeger, M. Ederer. Row 2: B. Jennings, .l. Stanley, M. Roth, K. O. K. Lischner, E. Meyers, M xr n...,i.... M Griffin. Row 3: .I. Brinton. M. Nahikian. 1 L, ,w ev " .-1! '. ' I . 4 , . ' r t ri Ii. Nell, B. Tapp. M. Pelster, I.. Bohrer. C. Buffington, P. Henry, S. Palmer. Row 3: V. Thompson, N. Carrington, D. Wright, B. Rice, B. Vardiman, D. Moody, J. Schwegman. Row 4: E. This- tle, I.. Hudson, M. Daley, D. Schroeder, P. Melton. Sigmo Theto Tou Sigma Theta Tau, a national nursing honorary. instituted a chapter at the University of Missouri this fall. Initiation of new members and recognition by national occurred in December. Two meetings were held during the year, one in January, featuring Dr. Irene Brown as speaker, and another in May. Membership selection is based on scholarship, charac- ter, and leadership and is done by members of the chapter. The group also plans to develop a service project. R. Potter, I. Malmsledt, K. Brown, C. Richards, M. Johnson. Row 4: K. Rolf, C. Alleman, L. Myer, C. Finn, L. Hurt, G. Behrendes, D. Spitler. Row 5: C. Meyer, E. Baker, M. Dayhoff. If. Poundstone, P. Basson, R. Benson, S. Young. D. Sweeney. T Ta-' sf, " I 194 JOURNALISM STUDENT ASSOCIATION-Seated Cl to ri: C. Wol- pers, G. Smith, D. Wood, T. Strongman, B. Dunlap, B. Bassin, J. Gaddy, I. Reininga. Standing: B. Meyer, Pres.: D. Heimbrook, Sec- E'eas.g A. Mueser, V-Pres.: M. Unell, F. Paine, M. Hickman, R. Pearl- erg. a it 55 I O ,lp 4? 2-U i Ii' Journalism Students Sigma Delta Chi Association Each sequence in the School of Journalism elects a junior and a senior member to represent them on the Journalism production board. Officers are elected by the Journalism School student body. All are elected for the entire year. Meetings are held weekly to discuss way of making The Columbia Missourian a more effective publication and to give recommendations as to how the school may better benefit the journalism students. j Special attention is given to guiding the pre-journalism club and to producing the school magazine, Press Time. Efef' -5-?-raft..--:.-,.- V 1 2 - ' ' ' Sponsoring of the Miss Mizzou contest is the main activity of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic society. The organization is one of eighty-four undergraduate chapters at various colleges and universities in the nation and eighty- one professional chapters. Sigma Delta Chi also holds a banquet during Journal- ism Week, featuring prominent leaders in the field. Mem- bers of Sigma Delta Chi travel to Kansas City once a year, where they are guests of the press clubs, and are taken on tours to learn more about professional journalism. SIGMA DELTA CHI-First Row Cl to rl: Paul Campbell: Jim Davidson, Sec.: Charles Napier, Pres.g Jerry W. Venters, Vice-Pres.g Towne Comee, John C. Aycock. Row 2: Cary Griffin, Lew Harris, Charles Richards, Harry Morrow, Lew Morrissey, Barry Hana, Jim Dimos. Row 3: Fred K. Paine, Gregory M. Gagne, E. J. Smith, Kenneth R. Seals, Robin H. Pearlberg, Alan A. Mueller. GAMMA ALPHA CHI, ALPHA DELTA SIGMA-First Row fl to ri: Jim Sterling, Dianne Deilke, Hist.: Terry Wanyn, Sec.-Treas.g Ann Meuser, Vice-Pres.: Jo Ellen Kitchen, Pres.: Bob Meyer, Vice-Pres.: Robert W. Haverfield Advisor: Judy Albert. Row 2: Mary Kate McLoughlih, Dianne Hoehn, Lynn Fessler, Rich Hurt- mang Judy Cobb, Judy Comroe, Sharon Edwards. Row 3: Kirk Fiebig, Larry Dolin, Brian Kent, Richard Carlson, Arthur Smith, Don Morris. Row 4: John P. Fisher, Robert J. Aurin, John Nl. Nicol, Larry D. Mickey, Mark D. Seigel, Richard Slakoff, R. A. Rankin. Gamma Alpha Chi Alpha Delta Sigma Gamma Alpha Chi, a national advertising sorority for women, and Alpha Delta Sigma, a professional fraternity for junior and senior men in the journalism field, were both founded at the University of Missouri to promote service activities and natural co-ordination of students ma- joring in advertising. Yearly activities of the professional groups include attending an advertising convention in Kansas City in the fall, touring a St. Louis advertising agency in the spring, sponsoring and planning the Journalism banquet during Journalism Week, and conducting other programs relating to advertising. Theta Sigma Phi The oldest honorary fraternity for women in the field of journalism, Theta Sigma Phi, was founded in l909, at the University of ivashington. By bringing college trained women together in the profession of journalism, Theta Sigma Phi offers members a chance to meet women in the working world. To give impetus for greater achievement, club members attend con- ventions in Chicago and send a delegate to the national convention every year. Highlights in this yearis activities included the Matrix Table Banquet honoring an outstanding Columbia woman, and the Fanfare for Fifty Banquet at which the top fifty women on campus are honored. l'HETA-SIGMA PHI-First How ii to rl: Judy Albert, Judy Forbes, Grace Voss, Treas.: Ann Meuser, Pres.: Lynn Fessler, Sec.: Terry Warzyn, Hist.: Jo Ann Boatman. Row 2: Dottie Koste. Ruth Emily Aschmann, Claire Bloomberg, Janet Sutherland, Kathy Mclylillari, Bobbie Bassin, Judy Cobb, Michael O'Bannon. Row 3: Jean Uffmann, Sharon Edwards. Jo Ellen Kitchen, Francie Heiskell, Jeani Caddy, Glenda Smith, Judy Comroe. Row 4: Carol Drda, Judith Jacob, Sandy Roesch, Ruth Coder, Alice Samuels, Dianne Deilke, Dianne Wood Susan McWherter. ' , , I , . 1 , t , ' .1 -,-?:- a. KAPPA ALPHA MU-Front Row Cl to rl: Alice Samuels, Kenneth R. Seals, Vice-Pres.g Don Anderson, Sec., Sandra Anderson, Treas.g Richard Cannon, Faculty Advisor. Row 2: Ken Heinen, Jon Schneeberger, John Millaire, Alan Satter- white, Fred K. Paine, Helen E. Coombs. Kappa Alpha Mu Athenaean Society Kappa Alpha Mu, national honorary fraternity for photo- journalists, was founded on the University of Missouri campus on May 20, 1945. Initiation requirements include a grade average of MB" on all photographic work at- tempted. Chapter activities include monthly dinner meetings, participation in photographic contests, and assistance during Journalism Week. KAM sponsors a round-robin contest that all chapters are eligible to enter, and which is judged by one different chapter each month. ATHENAEAN SOCIETY, DELTA SIGMA RHO-TAU KAPPA ALPHA-Front Row fl to rl: Russell Keeling"', Asst. Dir., Forensics, Sara Thompson, John Miller"', Pres.g Robert P. Friedman", Dir., Forensicsg Pamela Hagen"', Ronald Larkin"', Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha, a speech honor- ary, aims to promote and recognize excellence in foren- sics and original speaking. The organization tries to foster respect and appreciation for freedom of speech as a vital element of democracy. Activities of Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha include an annual national and regional conference, a national Student Council, and publication of a journal, T he Speaker and Gavel. Awards are given to the "Speaker of the Yearn, to distinguished alumni, and to the winners in the National Forensic League high school tournament. Anne Marie Weiss. Row 2: Vevona Clark, Bob Beezley, Ronald J. Stites, James Nunnelly, Theodore Williams, Mel Marshall, Katherine Hawkins, Donna Bailey. 'Members of Delta Sigma Rho Dean Matthews, guest speaker at initiation, chats with officers of CEC: fl to ri, Candy Hinshaw, Chrrnn. of Initia- tiong Dean Matthews, Pat Saunders, Pres., Dan Peterson, Pres.-electg Candy Wayne, Sec.g Lon Swearingen, Treas. The University of Missouri chapter of The Council for Ex- ceptional Children is composed of teachers in training, public and private school teachers, and faculty members concerned with teaching exceptional children. Exceptional children are defined as those who deviate in some way from the normal child. Children who are blind, deaf, mentally retarded, or mentally gifted, emotionally dis- turbed or have speech difficulties fit this category. Activities of the Council this year consisted of monthly programs featuring a speaker, films, and seminars. Also, each year the Missouri Chapter entertains the underpriv- ileged children of Columbia with a Christmas party. Council for Exceptional Children New members of CEC were initiated in March. Below are pictured 20 of the 36 new members. 197 Vee we e f gm S my YY 1-1' Q21 HONIE EC CLUB Front Row ll to rl C Brandhorst O Hlgh 'VI Brandhorst A Oklmoto E Whalen Sec C Huber Pres B J Heltzell XIICC Pres R Hertzog K Klexboeker and S Johnston Row 2 B Stoecker M Wrllhoyte V Foster J Elhs A Neely S Fugate A Hrgh A Yogzt and J Vandlvort Row 3 C Home Eco The creat1on and ma1ntenance of good fellowshlp, partlclpa tron 1n commumty serv1ce, and the furtherance of rnterest 1n Home l"conom1cs are the goals of the Home Econom1cs Club Tlus year the club sponsored a coke party for freshman students The group also supervlses the Blg Slster program Wh1Cll seeks to acquamt all new and transfer students wlth the Home Econormcs School and Club DO Combs M W1gnall M Cott B Grrmes I Penrck A Kllck T 'Vlonmg and L Schnakenberg Row4 M Rankm M Schroeder L Ruffm S Noel D Rush A Jackson T Fopplano S Hyde B Burns mics Club Other act1v1t1es for the past year mcluded the sale of Chrlstmas cards as a fund I'8.1S1Ilg project Chnstmas carol mg at Boone County Hospltal, a p1cn1c wlth the Agrlculture Club a U N Day Tea and an annual sprmg banquet 1n May A specral act1v1ty thrs year was Hrgh School V1S1tat1OH ln wh1ch club members v1s1ted the Home Lconomlcs depart ments of the1r hometown hwh schools durmg sprlng break HONIE EC LNLUB From ROW fl to ry J Former, S Wluard, Fowler, T Wrrght, M Gmnever, B Moore, E Chandler Row 4 B Skelton, C' Nlartrn, L Hunger, N Caldwell, E Dorf, L Jacobs P Shafer, A Shmnebafgef: N Wofthmgwnr M Gebhafdte C Raw 2 NT Shelkes, M Suzukr, G Hmwnffl. J HH-nam! Ray, H1Ckmf1n.L Gaddv. C Bfeufn E Basbv S Wine-hrenner P Beemer Row 3 L Bennett, M Cole, N "W7W ' f l 7"lV'm".'T ' ' 77 FS' ' W: " 'Q 51, V5 Y V 79557 Y T535 .H Y U " 'F .-e du' .ai '1 itll' i j" ww' . , one' l' H ll W" , jj. wth H H , H W "l Ulm me- -,T1..,,' 3:15 ' ' H " " ...N ' -S -Lit? ' Y? f.'5?Q SHN' If ,, 1 L ' ' if ' 5- a I , U :.:,,,,', i E s V , ,N k ..,. t 7s U if ,gg H . It mi . I .ln .. f ' . it i .V xx- S C f. - 5 ,. I W '71 . lJ-f?F"5- - f"":llT ei . L - ' "xi , - r-- im . f r "- Z ' SQL. - - fri, . 'f ' we -sh 2 fi --, , A ig, ,- - '-if ' V 1 ':E!Qi2f:Qii'fffif1 f ' " 17 ' .' ' f- til ' V. ,- ' Y -.W ' mm . " lvniiizzl' .... , :Q ,P . . V Y .., E: H ,Q - , Hz... ,ty M ... Q? -l.. -, L.. 3 - . Q . ,. -, 4. lf- '- ' - . 1 ACT ' ' v . , :A Af. . W.. 1 4. '9' Z' 2 , - ' '. ' gi 4, 4' ' " J N l 1 X " ' ' WT ' m in T 1' .. ' ' . , . ' N V- U . , A Q ' " , 5. 1 u 3 f W , -L VPN, - Q ss. H 2:5 - j.:,t,' , - V H" ,. . .,., , 2- Yr J. 3 ll' N ' ' i1.:.r' ' --":' l ff ., ' ' ' 453' 4- 1 '.: .I: . N aft' ww . , .Tr 'lr - V HM. 1 1: - -- " .L n .V . V ' - e ': 'E 2 ' ' ga ' , - l lf- . " i-is T N1 of W 7 T ea- I Lx rf' F t h T C' ' ' D . ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' w ll H W' . S " 1 ' . . , ,,,, Y f T " T' .t L 'V' ' , .. ' l ' 1' ,,,, . 5' ,, ,, QA V. , I ' w . .A lug .QM .u Q. , 1 My X X . - N I ' N L A , I . . .J , , V .V , I 1 1 . - I z . , . , n, . , . , . ' , . ' , . , ' , . 1 - ' - , 1 . - ' , -: .- , .1 1 1 , . . z . , . . , . . : . I : , ' . , . , . , , .. .,',.,. . . .2 . I 7 S' I S , ., l . , . , . , n Q n s l . . . -C I I C- ' V ' C .. ., - ni.. g. ..- 4mL x C ng- .W , fl 'r-Tag Wives of foreign students decorate cookies at the Christmas Cooky Bake. 2-W1 Phi Upsilon Service and promotion of interest in home economics, are the goals of Phi Upsilon Omicron, a professional honorary fraternity for home economics majors. Installed at the University of Missouri in l929, members for Phi Upsilon Omicron are chosen from second semester sophomores who are in the upper two-fifths of their class. Leadership and professiohal interest are additional requirements. This year the honorary carried on a Foreign Visitors Project. A program was presented at Thanksgiving and at Christmas to an organization of the wives of foreign stu- dents, demonstrating typical dishes and customs of the two holidays in the United States. The purpose of the program was to hetter acquaint our foreign visitors with life in a United States household. PHI UPSILON OMICRON-First Row fl to rl: Beverly Skelton, Chaplaing Carol Huber, Sec.g Marilyn Wade, Pres. 1st sem.g Janet Soethe, Vice-Pres., Pres. 2nd sem.g Emma Omicron In the spring Phi U. annually holds a tea to- honor the upper class home economics students with high grade point averages. Members also participate in panel discus- sions concerning their future careers. These are presented both on the campus and in other parts of the state. Whalen. Row 2: Arlene Okimoto, Sandra Winebrenner, Bar- bara Stoecker, Lou Arta Caddy, Alice Padova Anderson, Beth Emmons, Becky .lo Heltzell. 199 200 PHI MU ALPHA - Front Row tl to rl: Cordon Cal- ame, Treas.g Bob Thurston, Pres.g Gene Garza, Vice-Pres. Row 2: Ken Mattus, Sgt. at Armsg Warden. Gary L. Johnson. Phi Mu Alpho Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a professional honorary music fraternity for men. Founded in l898, at the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston, the organization is the largest fraternity in the United States. Sinfonia sponsors the American Musical. a program of music by American composers. The group also serves the University by ushering at the University and Music De- partment Concerts. and by sponsoring extra musical events. Sinfonia offers an opportunity for men who are seriously interested in music to get together for social and professional contact. MISSOURI WORKSHOP Tl'lEATRli-First Row tl to rl: Carol Haller: Jayne Blankenshipg Dick Fuchs. Vice-Pres.: Steve Rich- ards, Pres.g Karen Niemann, Sec.: Chuck Swettg Sue Blair, Missouri Workshop Theotre "Waiting for Godotu, was the Missouri Workshop Theatre's major accomplishment for this year. Members of the Mis- souri Workshop Theatre are students who look toward the professional theatre as a possible career, and participate in the production of Associate One Act Plays. Under the sponsorship of the organization are the Original One Act Plays which may be written or produced by any University student. Working toward the goal of providing better theatrical productions at the University of Missouri, the Missouri Workshop Theatre believes that where there is a dramatic organization willing and interested in the theatre, there will be a stage and an audience for its use. CALLBOARD Editor. Row 2: Ken Hayden, Judy Null, Judy Othman, Arvie Baie, Geraldine Obermark, Hist.g Linda Good- steing Mary Henley, Bob Everding, Prod. Mgr, SIGMA ALPHA IOTA-'FIGHT' ROW C1 I0 T55 MRTHYY1 Plank- Anita Jennings, Soc. Chm.g Nancy Moore, tzcmorg nancy stewart. Corresponding Sec.g Dorcas Hoffman, Rec. Sec.: Martha Gordon, Proj. Chrn'g Nancy Belt, Prog, f-Ihmlg Shamn Capgot, Chaplain, Pres.: ,lean Barone. Vice-Pres.: Janice Boyce, Treas. Row 2: Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha lota seeks to further the development of music in America, to promote understanding between foreign countries and America through music, to encourage high scholastic and musical standards among its members, and to co-operate with the ideals and aims of their Alma Mater. In accordance with their desire to stimulate interest in American composers, the members annually present an American musicale. The chapter also awards a music schol- arship, ushers at all recitals and concerts, provides a check room for the annual State Music Festival, provides guides for University Day, presents an annual pledge recital, or- ganizes social functions, and participates in many other activities. Sigma Alpha Iota selects as members, women who are taking a major or minor in music. A grade average of 2.5 is required for initiation. Martha Gordon, President of S.A.I., carries out her duties faithful I, l ,,.., : ii l' im. ,. FW' in at Q5 niynxjf - yi:- gtif 71 if :fn Eff? s F' ' "'6 'I i V1 ji-at 5' 'QW' T' ,iibli gig'-i ' at as 201 H-iv-fi.,..i,-, ...-..,-Q-VAL.:'V ,ffnlf VY V, si i - - Wg? M53 I- .3 A:-,.T 'ff' " :L i V ' f l" fl in -:-- - M 'H aig 1" -5. rig? in -T fairer' L- E as ea yy i if ' A :fe f ll" rl' E T af 1-...-r-W A: a L ,--A N J 1M,,- Y V A4 .,fi? uQ. V J 4 in " P ,.,. ,fer ' L ' f ,,5' a15' . a s e e ' , '-,A-:cr 'L e gf-'gt-3'., ' g' .'-Q.fI l. of e - L' .rf -.. "'i afiiiasel f,2fr'?a . ,. "'M'?2-y"'i. -+- -- i f ff- , - , --'F f. '2-- L f gill. .ifi",2i'i!?:Qg 753: 2512274 '-1 'im M592-,SBQ f " ".f1T'a' y . . f- ,ml ani! .KA Nr ,V ,M ,,,z,.,,i,,r..,'s,-4,-nfaf, .. --,I -5 . 4 L as v---- filggil lxifill 'flf 'ily' Tqlfi' l ,i e 4 +v e' :1eif9EiaWf5grff55fK4 any '-amilsi fm-4' e .e li of l f iaiiv, x?aiX4?rE' mai im g - a g " " live: 4 "ff-'SV'o'f.',Q21 .'afdE'1n. Q'fNi: Waiafwfffr V --V A a 34-bit A. 3-ye!--"-YE, fp 1 9.41-'l.a:,l ,Q Q1 axes- r myiifrsdf as L , L' li :Q ga, 'T 'QLZLASQ if rg, 5-lf' 351, ,I Iv flier-1 QV ' ' L - 'faiiiiiiii' iaiiivil if 2 B.ea'2f122-Hi-l 15+ -1 l' 'I' - 0 ' :C ' YL-"' 'if QLfW'Yi'3-1 1732" V' f -,J N 5: ,.,. 'VV l'-'E L if r are like J 'Sf iw fav: dwflkgr " . 3, -P' 'I 212. 'U --'5'?'3 J i - .1 . lv'X.zi Llqlit i L e, ag, 4, r as z gel 1 , rar f I isa mv!! :seg :giggle I - Egfr- -2 ,iff i xv' ei -- . . W1 'Ev , ', 'ffl' ra Q-115 In W ' 5, wzgim ' 1 4 -f pffff ' do I Y N L' V' s el V if ll Y ' mf I -.-f L ,fm .3 1 fs s o - 51- fi e ree A W r 43. N C! L ,ga 3 KL to Rl: Charles L. Emmons, Directorg Richard L. Hills, Assitant Director. , . A e Marching Mizzou 'WWW The 195 men and women of Marching Mizzou had a busy sea- son this year, being, as far as is known, the only band in the country to appear on all three major television networks. Besides a trip to Oklahoma to appear at the Oklahoma- Missouri game, Marching Mizzou also marched in the inaugural ' parade of Missouri Governor Hearnes in January. This year's band officers are: Albert Lowe, Presidentg and Judy Helm, Vice-President. A talented twirler: Patty Grahm. A il L ll , Spirits soar high with Warren Bass. l l 202 5 The Concert Band is formed immediately following the football-marching season. Members of the Concert Band were. primarily, members of Marching Mizzou. These musi- cians secured their positions through auditions before the director of bands, Professor Charles Emmons, and assistant director, Dr. Richard Hills. The 85 member band has been active this year in per- Bob Williams fleftl and Bob Hutcherson frightl. formance. Several concerts were given on campus. Other trips which were made to other areas in the state included the presentation of a concert for the St. Louis Alumnae Benefit. President ........... ................. Al Lowe V. President ............ ...,,...... J udith Helm . ,it ,, , f 1 'az 99 C X ' .R I .3 Q. e ' f TWIRLERS OF MARCHING MIZZOU -- Front Row fl to rl: Marie P. Swaim, Cheryl K. Norma-n, .loan L. Welhoelter. Row 2: Re- becca Sue Rice, Sandra A. Davidson. Row 3: Linda S. Lenhert, Patricia R. Gramm. Leslie A. Wagner. 203 204 "Ht gf'-"fAu,giQ'g Tian-fi, M ya. . ,fp M. M., M. 51. , Wg tif Wg, ug drier' l ' ' 10"i"'i was W "H ' ajarwvnma '---"-- 4--Y' ua-1 i, ' :sax uw gp, tu H gm M . - Hu fy i , Q- gn' ws - , W , . 3 . , W N 5 mf if 1 ...wi ' 14- , f , 215' '- 8, , . , na - rm . , ... V . ,t Z V f 1 L ' HELLCATS-Front Row Cl to ri: A. Wencker, J. Phillips, Treas.g P. King, Pres.: J. Enochs, V-Pres.g D. Hennies, Cheer- Tiger Hellcots A vital part of MSA's Spirit Division is the Tiger Hellcats. This group is the major pep squad for Mizzoug its primary function IS to constitute a nucleus of spirits and enthusiasm for the Tigers at athletic events in the hopes that this same athletic zeal can be aroused within the entire student body. Hellcats is in its third year at the University, having been officially recognized in 1963. The only requirements for membership are unlimited stores of energy, enthusiasm, and team spirit. SPANISH CLUB-Front row tl to ri: H. Gillespie, M. Flynn, Treas.: F. Maupin, Facultyg Dr. A. Porqueras, Faculty Ad- visorg S. Alcala, V-Pres., A. Forcadas, Pres.: A. Summers, Sec.: J. Watson, M. Norwine, F. Wilson, K. Nielsen. Row 2: I. Almeida, C. Guyton, M. Hawkins, M. Stroback, A. Schwer- man, J. Brown, B. Holloway, J. Wheatley, H. Shean, E. Kane, ii., , .25 .. leader. Row 2: B. Konradi, B. Hill, K. Fowler, M. Brown, D. Hauswirth, J. Macoubrie. Spanish Club The Spanish Club is an autonomous society composed not only of Spanish students, but anyone with an interest in Spanish culture. The purpose of the club is to help stimulate interest in the language, culture, and the people of Spanish countries. Through this organization, students are given an ex- cellent opportunity to widen their cultural scope of thought by gaining respect and enjoyment for the music, literature, art, and language of Spanish countries. Some of the programs presented this year were a Spanish movie, a classical guitar concert, a reading of Spanish poetry, and the annual Christmas party. M, Brown. Row 3: J. Wiswall, C. McAtee, J. Batek, L. Young, M. Almeida, M. Hopper, E. Hopper, L. Aylward, N. McGee, M. Cilderman, G. See. Row 4: D. Dodson, J. Alcala, R. Wolfe, R. Martin, B. Culver, M. Nielsen, C. Licini, A. Vento, M. Hayes, A. Weiss. - iV W iii- -W-,www --Qin M-..-.A, A1.?4 531' r ufag- ,ww-fav, Wm-.1 Cheerleaders Missouri's Cheerleaders again made a valiant effort to pro- mote school spirit at football and basketball games. Cheer- leaders also served as hostesses to visiting football players. The group felt that school spirit was highest at the K.U.- Missouri game. Missouri's Cheerleaders have become a traditional part of football and basketball games. Throughout the years they have made a conscientious effort to encourage school spirit. Several new routines are introduced every year. CHEERLEADERS-Front Row Cl to rl: Sharon Pope, Kathy Steed, Sheelah Fishman, Audrey Wilson. Row 2: .Terry Sill, Karen Eilers, Melinda Seymour, Snooky Scott, Dale Harris. Row 3: Lee Prater, Gaylene Miller. KNot Pictured- Lenny Komen.J Pom Pom Girls The Porn Pom Girls, sponsored by MSA, were a new organi- zation on campus this year. The purpose of the group was to promote more school spirit. Nine girls were selected by the faculty and students in the fall. Each girl was judged on the basis of a routine she presented. The group performed' at football and basketball games. At the Big Eight basketball game the girls did a ZMZ minute routine on Regional television. Faculty and students seem to agree that the group has been successful in arousing school spirit. At least one out- of-town trip is planned for next year. POM POM GIRLS-In Front- Linda Williams, Capt. Front Row fl to rl: Ann Skinner, Shellie Corcoran, Carol Linhardt, Sharon Garner, Mary Ellen Proctor. Row 2: .lan Walker, Sharon Lorch. 205 l 206 Preparing for campus tours, Robert G. Lowery, Mary Preston, Pat Rickard, and Harold Hamilton give a.friendly wel- come to prospective students on University Day. Angel Flight and Arnold Air Society provide tours for Campus vis- itors throughout the year 'as well. Arnold Air Society ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY-Front Row tl to rl: Capt. Eric E. Nelson, Capt. John R. Rephlo, Admin. Officerg MfSgt. James M. Phillips, Operations Officerg Capt. Jerry A. Waceker, Info. Officerg Lt. Col. Doufflas F. Mahan Commander' Ca t. Paul A. Godfre D ' 3 p y7 Exec. Officerg Capt. John W. Helmuth, Operations Officerg Capt. William C. Sutton. Comptroller: Lt. Richard A. Tomhaveg MfSgt. Basil E. Rooney. Row 2: Cadet MfSgt. Rod Hanna, Cadet M!Sgt. Robert Reed, Cadet S.fSgt. Danny Burton, Cadet Capt. Michael Nadler, M'fSgt. John R. Harris, Cadet lst Lt. Bruce I. Schindler, Arnold Air Society is a selective Air Force ROTC cadet organization, named in honor of the late General H. H. Arnold, the first Army Air Corps Chief of Staff. The Missouri organiiation is known as the Joseph J. Foss Squadron after the president of the American Football League. Members of Arnold Air Society act as official hosts for the University, sponsor Angel Flight, and sell the MANEATER. The goals of this organization are to create a greater interest for the college man in Air Force ROTC, to further the purposes of the United States Air Force, and to aid in the development of the Air Force officer. M!Sgt. Richard J. Green, Cadet Lt. Col. J. Kent Bryan, Cadet Capt. Jerry Goff. Row 3: 2nd Lt. Stanley Lumsden, MfSgt. C. Russell Davis, lst Lt. Dayton L. Shepherd, MfSgt. .l. Keith Greene, Capt. lack R. Carey, Cadet Capt. Robert L. Bolton, MfSgt. .lohn E. Hemmer, Lt. Col. Michael E. Rohan, Col. Carl J. Saunders. Row 4: Airman Basic Tommie L. Williams, Jr., Maj. Carl E. Taliaferro, Jr., Lt. Col. Harold S. Hamilton, Ir., lst Lt. Dean D. Gatzmeyer, Capt. Calvin C. Naegelin, M!Sgt.' Eugene F. Bates, MfSgt. Lansing B. Demarest, Col. Robert G. Lowery, Lt. Col. John E. Hamilton. Cadet Lt. Colonel Douglas Mahan, new Amold Air Society commander, ad- dresses members at the February in- stallation banquet. Angel Flight executives, advisor, and members of the Air Force ROTC staff await the arrival of rusllees at the fall Angel Flight Pledge Tea. From left to right are: Mrs. Ernest D. Carwile, Katie Keith, Gay Carson, Lyn Van Osdol, Pat Rickard, Sandy Roesch, Col. Ernest D: Carwile, and Col. George A. Frey. Members of Arnold Air Society and their dates take a break at the Arnold Air Society Ball held in November. Shown here are: Susan Zachman, John Helmuth, Karen Borgstrom, Bill Sut- ton, Sandy Bawol, Dick Seeler, Sue Lowery and Bob Lowery, commander of AAS. nv N FY 3 ln-7, 208 ANGEL FLIGHT-Front How ll to rl: Ginny Damitz, Susan Hoy. Judy Albcrt, Patty Mersinger, Sandy Hoesch, Info. Officer: Pat Rickard, Comptrollerg Katie Keith, Exec. Officerg Cay Corson, Admin. Officer: Lyn Van Osdol, Pledge Trainer: Sandra Lanto. Karen Coulter, Asst. Rush Chm.g Grace Voss. Row 2: Georgia Ander- son, Sherry Boljkovac, Kathy Carah, Pam Hogden, Laura McClarg. Bobbie Bassin, Paula Combs, Mary Preston, Betsie Stuckman, Susan Zachman, Karen Eilers, Mary Reeder. Row 3: Laurie Reininga, Bev Myers, Jayne Blankenship, Betty Spitzmiller, Martha Cordon Nancy Shores. Sue Lowrey, Sharon Stites, llsa Prinz, Sharon Cooley, Marian Moore. ,Iorly Swartz, Sally Cooper. Row 4: .lane .lurac'ek, Corgeanne Tatnian, Sharon Stephenson. Ellen Penrocl, Marty Stephenson, Sarah Seelen, Ann King, Chellie Corcoran, Donna Johnston. Martha Stone. Barbara Meyer, Julie Drescher, Karen Olsen. Row 5: Linda Mast. Margy Steinnieyer, Laula Reed, Lynne O'Shc-a. Sara Land, Susan Daniel, Marilyn Holtkamp, Sharon O'Connor. Liz Kivett, Sharon Pope, Dianne Wood. Marilyn Fnlkes. Angel Flight Angel Flight, a national honorary service organization, of over 3,000 members sponsored by Arnold Air Society, was founded at the University of Omaha in l952. Recognized by the United States Air Force, its functions are to further the cause of the USAF by promoting the interest of the college student in the Air Force ROTC program. 1t's much more than a uniform-it's an honor. On the Missouri campus, Angel Flight serves as official hostesses at Air Force ROTC, Arnold Air Society, and University functions, greets arriving football opponents, provides candidates for HLittle Generaln and "Little Col- onel" which Arnold Air Society sponsors, and acts as a precision military drill team. Missourfs chapter of Angel Flight was chosen first this year in its district of six universities. -. 'T' ii:- TIGER BATTERY-Front Row fl to rl: David Hortenstine, Ken- neth Ray, Dave Hibler, Henry Dyhouse, Dennis Marriotti, Charles Hagen, Kenneth Dretzka, Jr., Bob Reeves, Jim T. Cohen. Row 2: Lawrence Akin, Phillip Embree, Earl Hull, Jr., Jay Kobelin, Walter M. Davis, Oman E. Dement, John Callaham, Kenneth Bowden, Marvin D. Rohrback, Rob R. Kresge. Row 3: Dorsey A. Swearingen, William A. Volz, Russell A. Grubb, Doug Tiger Buttery Tiger Battery serves as a drill and ceremonial unit for Army ROTC and the University. The organization concen- trates on development of precision drill ability and to fur- ther the military knowledge of its members-future Army officers. TIGER BATTERY-Front Row fl to rl: Scott P. Rodke, Enlisted Advisor: Joe K. Owen, Jack M. Moore, Chester P. Carson, Jr., Ray L. Baird, William H. Shanks, Robert G. Schaeffer, Melvin R. Sickendick, George T. Skionner, Advisor. Row 2: Michael P. Mur- phy, Jr., Dennis O. Roedemeier, David L. Israel, John P. Hawkins, Kenneth L. Jones, Adrian S. Juhner, Roger E. Combs, Jeffrey W. Dettmer, William L. Landahl III, Keith A. Weaver. Row 3: Larry Logan, Gary W. Logan, Michael V. Weerts, Charles McRoherts, L. Bensinger, Gary Trider, Jim, Bingham, Charles Clements, Richard Kreuger, John W. Moss. Row 4: Robert T. Lane, Harold Schmidt, Richard Bloss, Harry Olin Jones, Michael D. Heinicke, Lyndel H. Porterfield, Ronald J. Coleman, George G. Worden, Jim Carson, Ralph Gates. Row 5: Gary Behrus, Ruskin Hoefgen, Robert Hyatt, Harold Straka, Richard Semkin, Nicholas Damaso, Paul Hazelton, Dwavne Manlove, Jack Lane. Additional activities of Tiger Battery include ushering at football games, participating in the Campus Blood Drive, and assisting with Homecoming activities. Officers for the 1964-65 school year are: Commander, Juan Kellerg Executive officer, Ernest P. Knirkg Platoon leaders, Jackie Moore, Ray Baird, Jerry Staudte, and Joe Owens. Captain George Skinner, and Sergeant Scott Rodke act as Tiger Battery advisors. Larry Sicht, Roy Baker, Gary Balfour, Robert Palmer, Michael A. Middleton, Harlan S. Rossman. Row 4: Thomas D. Clark, Bob Morse, Rich Ashby, Jan King, Gerald Aaron, Maurice Butler, Ehry Phillips, Kerry Kelly, David Owen, Ronnie Hale. Row 5: William J. Roberts, Jerry Young, William H. Sangster, Dale C. Doerhoff, Dale C. Ridder, Richard F. Colarusso, Robert H. Pittman, Marvin E. Krueger, David J. Morotz, Gary Eldredge. 209 ...........-.-5 ,Q , 210 TIGER SQUADRON-Front Row Cl to rl: S! Sgt. Robert M. Elgin, M!Sgt. Basil E. Rooney, C. lst Lt. Lynn L. Redman, Exec.g Capt. John R. Rephlo, Capt. Paul A. Godfrey, Commanderg Capt. Eric E. Nelson, M!Sgt. Richard J. Green, MfSgt. J. Keith Greene. Row 2: Gerald Waggener, F! Sgt. Steven Tomhave, Frederick Kruse, Danny Burton, Gerald Ballmann, David Johanpeter, Larry Rey- nolds, Robert Pavlisin, Jerry Slaven. Row 3: Gary E. Friedrich, Fred Allen Decker, S!Sgt. Mike Grathwohl, Raymond Mendenhall, Tiger Squadron .lon R. Pool, Darrell W. Moore, Ronald W. McCormick, Robert D. Henbond. Row 4: Af 2nd C. William F. Hibbeler, Robert F. Cardwell, Steve F. Bradford, Richard J. Wilding, Larry C. Oberbelman, Art H. Lucas, Ray L. Orbin. Row 5: Aflst C. Leon Solomon, Af2nd C. Thomas E. Nutter, David S. Cope, Af2nd C. Robert' D. Coffman, Steven J. Hatter, David L.Horton, Lawrence C. Wehrmann, Larry R. Warren. The Tiger Squadron, an organization for Air Force cadets, provides activities for its members in precision drill work and services for the University. In keeping with fifteen years of fine tradition, the Squadron offers activities that supply its members with a chance to excel in the art of drilling action, work, and fun. The select Drill Team competes in various drill meets throughout the country while the outstanding flight repre- sents the Air Force in the Homecoming Parade each fall. Cadets fill positions on the Color Guard which performs at football games, spring parades, and special functions. Members of the Tiger Squadron serve as ushers at M.U. football and basketball games throughout the season. Tiger Squadron Drill Team TIGER SQUADRON DRILP TEAM-From Row ll to rl: John mond Dencker Cadet Ray E Putnam Cadet Ne l B r C d t 'Q' Gordohlkfgvllllfnfq CE CIgPPmgervL-lf-,cg-OB Ngal' 1?e'xf1i1C' Richard Chandler, Cadet David Enloe, Cadet Gaiiy V?-nyHod1zeti. qmres' gt' 0 n ' Emmet' t' 0 ' Ong HS ' ' H an' Row 3: Cadet Ron Carson, Cadet Tommie L. Williams, Cadet M!Szt. Loren L. Landau, James W. Rohde. Row 2: Cadet Ray- Byron Miller Cadet Benny Moore. l .rii 211 17- Pu ""' QE Q ll'H""'t, tt . ,Y tu iv ff,feA-+- www tu t t tx , X 2. ' -5 . tt ' ef l 1' qQ 55tttttt :iq L .gtg t"ww1HM1,,, ,ggi ,W was Sk ,. , ,, M if 1. If ,w L Q tu tt 21-2 H ' w tt 212 E '95 OFFICERS OF ARMY ROTC-Front Row fl to rl: Cadet Lt. Col. Boyd H. Lefevre, Cadet Co. Ernest P. Knirk, Cadet Lt. Col. Douglas L. Hrdlicka. Row 2: Cadet Lt. Col. Bart W. Niedermeier, Cadet Lt. Col. James A, Horn, Jr., Cadet Lt. Col. Gerard J. Mos III. Outstanding Students and Lec1ders1965 '6Ask not what your country can do for youg but what you can do for your country." , ,... K. Q get V Ill! U Sa f if My 2-un . 2 . ...ad cmmsvru .,-. 4 IN, Army ROTC Offers Varied Program The UIIIVCISIIY of MISSOUH VHISIIY Rlfle Team offers extenslve travel opportunltles . , ,Qi W X '-3' "1 214 SCABBARD AND BLADE-Front Row K1 to rl: Capt. Gary D. Long, Advisor, Cadet Lt. Col. Forrest N. Freemon, Jr., Mid. Lt.jg. William C. Sears, Lt. Col. Bart W. Niedermeier, Lt. Col. John E. Hamilton, Maj. Donald M. Rowland, Advisor, , Cadet Capt. Robert E. Buxton. Row 2: 2nd Lt. Richard Moore, Capt. Noel W. Palmeter, Lt. Col. Chester P. Carson, Jr., Maj. William C. Clippinger, Jr., Lt. J. R. Jones, Ens. J. M. Hayes, Lt. Col. David C. Howe, 2nd Lt. Gerald K. Staudte. B L . , Row 3: Cadet Lt. Col. J. Kent Bryan, Cadet Capt. Jack R. Carey, Sq. Ldr. Kent Henkel, Cadet 2nd Lt. Thomas J. O'Neil, Cadet 2nd Lt. Paul Prichard, Mid. ZXC Edmond R. Hinkle, Cadet 2nd Lt. Robert Allen Rankin, Jr. Row 4: Maj. Dennis C. Squires, 2nd Lt. Robert L. Spurrier, 2nd Lt. Robert P. Brady, Lt. Col. Warren E. Wolfe, Lt. Col. Harold S. Hamilton, Jr., lst Lt. Michael A. Cherry. Scobbcurd and Blade Scabbard and Blade is the national honorary organization for students in Advanced ROTC in colleges and universities. The unit at the University of Missouri is HB" Company, 1stRegiment, and presently is composed of fifty-four mem- bers from the three ROTC divisions-Air Force, Army, and Navy. The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to improve relations between officers of the four branches of the armed services. The society presents a medal to the cadet in each service who stands out as a leader and a gentleman. The society has two major functions during the year. In the fall a ceremony is held' on Veteran's Day to honor those veterans living and dead from the University of Missouri who served their country during World Wars I and II. The second major event is the Military Ball. This year the ball was presented by the men of Scabbard and Blade on March 13, 1965. The guest of honor was Dean Robert Callis, Dean of Extra-divisional Administration. Nearly 900 cadets and midshipmen attended the ball as well as instructors and other invited guests. The Queen and her court were presented with gifts from Scabbard and Blade. ...-. .,-. -... ..f,. , 4,s,5.ifz,-,sw ,.. H, -- Y-,. ,, f.1,w..,gf4:" , . ii wi my fbfwgtgm X -vw - gg g l . is , . . nm. fees? se ' 1 .akamai sfsffgie , - 1 sf as A. Y . 5.5.5.5 Siiglfiilx 'A - - ease 9 ,if-' - fx AERO-TIGERS: Cl to rl: Russ Gerber, Alden Carpenter, Ray Maxwell, and Maynard Slaughter. Aero Tigers Flying Club Riding Club The Aero Tigers Flying Club is a non-profit student-faculty organization designed to promote interest in aviation and to provide aircraft for instruction and private flying at an economical rate for its members. The club presently owns one 4-place and one 2-place aircraft both fully equipped for radio navigation and instrument flying. Membership is open to any student, faculty, or staff member of the University who is a pilot, is interested in becoming a pilot, or is simply interested in flying with pilots in the club. RIDING CLUB-Front Row Cl to rl: R. Thrush, Advisorg S. Sherwen, L. Meyers, Pres.g C. Barr, J. Long. Row 2: K. Lund, L. Alderson, R Mueller, G. Lienhard. Row 3: J. Riding Club offers membership to anyone interested in horses or horsemanship. This year the organizationis main activity was a Quarter Horse Show held in April with Block and Bridle. The group also held several ,lack Pot Calf Ropings. President of the Riding Club for this year was Betty Hillman. Dr. Randolph Thrush is the gr0up's advisor. Beeler, C. Harleman, P. Coley. .fl 4 ,n 6 J ,H F N, 'E C if ww - ,E 'I 'Z "7"'A'vf A w ' pr- ' - W t lf A "Y t le' , ' "' ig: .X rf if f X ,MW !9"J'M " - P v. . ff X W W,w, yywvwwnmww N . Il" 1- -"9" 4- L V L -, ,, Wu. 1 - UM J . I - 'cr ,f - l ? 4 218 1 Coaches and team watch anxiously for the next touchdown. 3' N 'Q 552 ' Training is lonely work, but it pays off. -1 . :wx .- '11 may g' "l 1- 4 T523-"TL - 'sf' 5' -IAV 'lil . -'TL fr' 52? W 2 Q 74 'r , ' - . , - A -VH ,U ., Y WW, Z f-'QM ,iw 1 L V EE I Win or lose Tigers try Each rebound is Spring brings traditional sports s ssftigif ..'. ' . . ' t M it Hia-, -5 . . ,s., ,,,,. any ,La-.a2.i: I "iiz' 951 in 1 Z?',+L,t,, ,. , W , , tv 1 1 , ,LH ,,!, i .L zggmil 3: , V 7' - VY fx ' X "'- ' ' ' ' ' , "' ' . iii?" 4: ' W VTQNMW P4 7 . 1 1 ' ,,- 'T' ga " 5 if . .A ff' v - f X ' . :fx-:::: "7 - ' - 'f Q ' . ' " new .- . I G., 5. , 2" ' r 1 Q ' M S' 1 . 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X : H 'I Y V ww - pu f ' V 55j4v j.'E - 'gf-N 'Nu if G- , - 1 ' .. ,X , ' 4 N2 H 43535 ' ' V -E3 .. - ' e T 4- wi.. 1.6-af .-'i'..3.1-9 V . - 4 v -.-' u. f- .av-in "ty , .., .. . '11 . ff , . - 1. -. .-'Q' 1 ,Aww ' 75,3 if E-M H. Q QQQRQ? r. -lg. -rua if.-.5 , V I. ' W I 4 A -L: '4 .-- - " . - 4-x,.. .. v'-P 1 :Ha ' 'L' 'La A f 4.7 , rt K. 1,,g1:.?Q4Lj ,L ,v ..' 24'-.P -'1 " ' A9 .' Y' ,M 1:35 . , if . 3.-,Mit ' JW '76, 'EMI A '- r-',-x ', ETX' , . ' y 5, 26.1 E x ' " I ' ,':, 'Tfiffixfs' ' ' 4 1.. f ...M ..,.,.. ff,-35 :fs f ,wk-1,1 - 4:1 N K .,1. ., 1?f'1:.1f'. ' 7 If 1. '-, . '--1fS32?'f"'l .. . :.r.'1i5r' Ny, i" K' I 'Zim-f - kk? . ' 5 ' w 'L'-' -5.4, af ' X' ' ' -' A I Q ' I ' x bn 23853 E!!1 X K2 ...,,1, 4. X JSA.. V- ' .J A A . . - ,V .Ia . ,X ,.. 3 . , X, 1 ni. Q i miiifffg. fi ' -'S - '3:ii'l,:'AsQ4 , ' 2 , 1 . --352' ,. 1 ' -'M Qi, f w iw' 222 The 1964 Missouri varsity football squad. Front row fleft to rightl: Bill Leistritz, Bud Abel, Joe Buerkle, Bob Ritter, Tom Wyrostek, Capt. Gus Otto, Vince Tobin, Bobby Brown, Steve Jansen, Mack Gilchrist, Jerry Crumpler. Second row: Curt Caughey, George Com- fort, Wayne Thimmesch, Bryant Darnaby, Gary Lane, Ted Sauselle, Dave Holsinger, Johnny Roland, Butch Allison, Jim Waller, Gary Kombrink. Third row: Bill Bates, Jerry Fitzgerald, Don Nelson, w 1 .js-S ' . ,hit- A 1. u rj' ' Mm . N, 5 J?-f' ' A : V : -iwvfasf, OF ' 1, mmssmunf 4' AOAGHINQ H , A llz !11!NN4 rw? QYAJ , e , H Wal ...es 5.3-.Fi , l Lloyd Carr, Earl Denny. Fourth row: Carl Creekmore, Paul Howard, Ken Cooksey, Dan Wetmore, Jack Weinert, Charlie Brown. Fifth row: Jim Cadell, Phil Clark, John Hottle. Sixth row: Ray Thorpe, Carl Reese, Mike Eader. Seventh row: Don Wainwright, Russ Kirby, Rollie Dotsch, Charley Mackey, Clay Cooper, Dan Devine, Al Ono- frio, Tom Fletcher, Hank Kuhlman, Jim Belmond, Fred Wappel. Tigers record The Missouri football' team came on strong in the final two games to play the uspoilersi' role in the 1964 Big Eight conference football race. The Tigers wound up fourth in the league and had an overall 6-3-1 slate. Missouri would have been a title contender had not' disaster struck in the form of injuries to key personnel. Oklahoma State nipped the Tigers, 10-7, early in the season. The Tigers bowed to the eventual conference cham- pion, Nebraska, 9-0, at Lincoln. The Tigers, on the bright side, eliminated Oklahoma and Kansas from title contention in the last two weeks of the season. Missouri tied the Sooners, 14-14, at Norman before concluding the campaign by stomping Kansas, 34-14. The "brains" behind the Missouri football fortunes for the past six seasons has been head coach Dan Devine who has never had a losing season at the Tiger helm. B Y, n 6-3-l season MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU 144 ............ SEASON RESULTS ...........California 23 ....,....... ........... U tah .............................. .......... 6 7 ...,........ ....,.,..,. O klahoma State ......... ......... 1 0 7 ............ .... - ..... K ansas State ......... .......... 0 17 ............ ........... A ir Force ........... .......... 7 10 ,,........... ........... I owa State ......,4.,. 0 0 ............ ........... N ebraska ......... ......... 9 16 ............, ,.......... C olorado ......... .......... 7 14 ............. ........... O klahoma ...... - ........ 141 34 ............. ........... K ansas ........., ......... 1 4- Captain Gus Otto, considered one of the finest linebackers in the Midwest, turned offensive standout in his last college game against Kansas. Otto, who played in two post season all-star games, signed with the Oakland Raiders after the seeison ended. .lunior tackle Butch Allison from Springfield was a second team All American selection on the Newspaper Enterprise Assn. selections. A stalwart in the Tigers' usual strong forward wall, Allison was always a chief contender when llneman-of-the-game awards were under discussion. .IWX Q..-J KW , V 't'xnN- 223 5 Thorpe cuts downfield with Otto blocking. Utah falls Oklahoma State Johnny Roland drags a Utah player with him as he carries through the line. t b ' '-s. v.."'n 'Y-"ff2'f:."i ig QW ' "' X .affivwilqv ygfqg .' ' F- sl' .ff 1 J o'A X 'U uf i' .fy 'lr Qi myigxqe QIX1 ' ,-.. u , . ggi . I .,-,- W ll: 'Q A lv f if f 23:55 , I '71 x ff , 531 w gm ! 94 Lg Z E 3 W? px" -fm, F ' if ml 9551.11-.. my ,s,.,, J. 226 MU trounces CU, Iowa State Gus Otto cuts around CU defenders with Charley Brown trailing. Gary Lane executes a pass run opuon around left end. beats Mizzou Gus Otto fTootD hurdles line for crucial yardage. - :lin -Q-5 ,Yjf . ---H --24 -- rv. ,.--.iv . , - ,. irtwzruv ,vw-' ,W , 'qv' V 'H ,,...4:-.V.1-,1.a--. .. .,,..,...,.. .---v,-,.--,, ,, NE wa,-s -0, 2 'K 11 - W? 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Q- cixejfxz ,-ge e13,.f 5 5 Y H 5 Y ' ' 'lrifsknk Kirs- climcixes MU season Bill Bates releasing pigskin is oblivious to tlw onrush of three KU defenders. i T7 jL'vJq1f"" " .' -- ' 'Y - -ff-in ravi- 1 - ,..-1....1.. ,, Gary Lane turns upfield on rollout-option with Earl Denny trailing. 229 BASKETBALL TEAM-Front Row fl to rl: Coach Vanatta, S. Miller. C. Rudd, G. Flamank, D. Early, N. Monsese, G. Garner. Row 2: C. Beauchamp, T. Seals, B. Dinsclale, R. Coleman, R. Vanatta, J. Steinke, J. Gonzalas, Bob Price. Row 3: S. Luster .l. Loyear, T. Moore, R. Milling, L. Gross, T. Officer, Coacli Guyman. Tigers shore Posti-ng a 14-ll overall record and an 8-6 league mark, the Missouri basketball team wound up in a tie for third place in the Big Eight race. Kansas and Iowa State proved the big nemeses for the Tigers and Mizzou could not beat either in five meetings during the season. On the other hand, the Tigers downed conference champion Oklahoma State twice, once in the Christmas Tournament, and also had a two-for-three edge over Colorado, the co-holder of third place. Missouri split six non-conference tilts with the high- light of the non-league season being a 62-56 upset of St. Louis U., Missouri Valley conference powerhouse who ranked 10th in the nation at the time. First Team all-conference forward George Fla- mank, the leading rebounder in the Big Eight, drives for the basket against Iowa State. The 6-5 .Albany forward and one of four captains of the Missouri squad, was a consistent double figure scorer, and had an individual career high of 27 points against Washington U. third in Big Eight. Coach Bob Vanatta concluded his third season at the Bengal helm with his best mark in his Missouri tenure and the best Tiger record in the last seven years. ' Vanatta, who concluded his 19th year of coaching, has a career mark of 357-137 and ranks in the elite of the nation's cage mentors who have won more than 70 per cent of their games. lVlissouri's wins over nationally-ranked Oklahoma State twice and St. Louis University had to be the highlight of the season. The Cowboys went on to take the conference title and had a regular season mark of 17-6 to take into the NCAA playoffs. Two of those six losses were inflicted by MU. Gary Garrison of St. Louis U. and Jim Waller of Missouri kick their way after a loose ball in the Tiger's surprising 62-56 win over the nationally ranked Billikens. Junior guard Charlie Rudd tries to get. around an Iowa State guard in Missouri's overtime loss to the Cyclones in Brewer Fieldhouse. 231 Y N- --2 "5- SLI 33421211 ciliig? rogalil1eviRP59:f?J2iIl?g5 Eight team was Gary Garner, shown here driving past an Oklahoma defender. A three-year letterman, Annual lolack-golcl game starts lion Coleman, a promie-:ing sophomore from Jefferson City, drives past his mun. Coleman had five games with more than 20 points including a 30-point effort against Iowa State. 4 "' Two co-captains, Early R459 and Flamank f41J, collaborate on a play in the Kansas State game which saw Missouri heat the Wildcats for the first time in their last 24 meetings. Tiger basketball season INDIVIIJAUI, SCORING HIGHLIGHTS l Ned Monsees, 32 vs. Rice Ron Coleman, 30 vs. Iowa State Gary Garner, 29 vs. Nebraska George Iflamank, 27 vs. Washington U. Monsees, 27 vs. Colorado Flamank, 26 vs. Colorado Monsees, 211- vs. St. Louis U. Garner, 22 vs. Kansas State Look like a lot 'of Missouri players on the floor? In the Black-Gold game Tigers play against each other. 233 234 St. Louis cmd OSU gomes highlight improved seoson. Three St. Louis U. players surround this rebound but this didn't happen too much as the Tigers stunned the Billikens at Columbia in an early season game. Ron Coleman looks on. Ned Monsees, the hero of the St. Louis upset with his 24-point scoring and aggressive rebounding, goes after a loose ball with the Billikens 6-ll center, Gil Beckemeier. Monsees narrowly missed a second team berth on the UPI All-Ria Eight team. I Coleman of Missouri and Freddie Moulder of Oklahoma Stale get tied up in a scrainble for a loose hall. Missouri's delaying tactics resulted in a 49-42 triumph, one of only two losses incurred hy the conference champion Cowboys in the Big Eight race. Other Missourians in the picture are Ned Monsees ll5l, Charlie Rudd l50l. and George Flamunk UHF. Missouri finished fourth in the Big Eight pre- season Christmas tournament after playing one of its finest games of the year to upset Oklahoma State in the opener. Colorado nipped the Tigers, 65-61, in the semi-finals with Kansas State whipping the Bengals in the third place game. lVIissouri's balanced scoring attack proved the key to its success. ln games with Kansas State and Oklahoma, all five starters scored in double figures and four players led the team in scoring at one time or another. Though lacking size, George Flamank and Ned Monsees were among the leading Big Eight rebounders. The Tigers also had to do without the services of a two-year regular and captain when Don Early, 6-5 forward, was injured against Kansas early in the Big Eight season and was lost for the remainder of the year. The jumping-jack andcs of Charlie Rudd gave MU basketball fans some exciting moments. Here Rudd scores against a much taller opponent. as-"fi 236 J' if NM! 'w Y K i Monsees puts up two points against Oklahoma in one of the two regionally televised Missouri games. Flamank trails the play. Garner looks for George Flamank to break for the basket as an Iowa State defender closes in. The Cyclones and Kansas were the only con- ference foes which the Tigers could not heat. 14-ll record loest MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU 'den 1964-65 BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD 91 Alumni 80 81 Washington U. 65 81 Arkansas 71 61 Michigan 91 76 Air Force 82 62 St. Louis U. 56 81 Rice 72 71 Southern Methodist 78 53 Oklahoma State 4841 61 Colorado 654' 62 Kansas State 901' 63 Colorado 58 66 Kansas 73 80 Kansas State 68 54 Oklahoma State 63 74 Oklahoma 87 49 Oklahoma State 42 60 Kansas 71 81 Iowa State 89 QOTJ 92 Nebraska 74 89 Oklahoma 82 80 Colorado 75 84 Nebraska 66 67 Kansas State 58 65 Iowa State 78 otes Christmas Tournament Game for MU in seven years. 5' ' N ' 1 ' W I ,3,gm?.,i. , 6 H , 1 TF?" -21 , V '. , , l ge 9 il" ' ' N ' -1" 'Q rigs ,. Head coach Bob Vanatta had some perplexing moments this season but still produced an improved team for the third straight season. The horn sounds, the ball is put into play, and Missouri is off in another cage clash. 237 k---v,1-.7---ct. 4 ' Zi ' L - ' . I . I 1 z , 1 ilisEll""l Q , l 3 , f ::: , P 1 1 ' ' ' ' - - 4, ' "" X .sf ' L1 to -T Q 1 W f B 2 1 HHN- -riff" ig: A if ff 5 it The 1964-5 version of the Missouri wrestling team consisted of Cfront row, 1 to rl Coach Hap Whimey, Don Coffman, Boyd Brown, Danny Young, Rich McKeever, and Capt. Bob Benedetti. Second Row: Bob Raemer, Steve Eldridge, Jim Simpson, Steve Summers, and Barry Roades. The distinction of lmeroiuing the winningest wrestler in Missouri history came to 123 pounder and captain Bob Benedetti this season. The North Kansas City senior .had an 11-4 mark to tie the school record for most wlns-1n,a single season and his 30-9-5 career slate is the most wlns ln Tiger mat annals. 238 ' ' . MU grclppler earns MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU 15 20 10 20 5 23 13 19 14 3 11 3 29 21 WRESTLING SCOREBOARD Central Missouri State 9 Millikin 6 Illinois State 19 Southwest Missouri State 11 Nebraska 25 Kansas 3 Washington U. 16 William Jewell 13 Graceland 16 Kansas State 23 Illinois 18 Northwest Missouri State 27 Kansas 3 Southwest Missouri State 11 Senior Don Coffman struggles to escape from the leg hold put on by Northwest Missouri State's Al Packar. Packar, a national small college champion last year and unbeaten this season, eventually pinned Coffman. Barry Roades Bob Benedetti Dan Young -Bob Raemer Rich McKeever Jim Simpson Steve Eldridge Steve Summers Boyd Brown Don Coffman Larry Gray Pete Salerno Bruce Frost Bill Alexander WRESTLING RECORDS W L 9 4 11 4 9 3 5 7 4 6 5 0 5 7 3 11 2 1 1 11 1 2 0 1 0 1 0 1 TP 29 37 27 22 20 19 19 11 6 3 3 0 0 0 first trip to Big 8 Meet. .lim Simpson breaks down Maryville's Al Borkowski in a dual meet in Brewer Field- house. Simpson decisioned Borkowski for the lone Missouri victory again! the highly- touted visitors. Whitney directs Tigers to 7-8 duol record. Under the direction of new head coach, Vernon "Hap" Whitney, the Missouri wrestling team ended the season with two victories and wound up the year with two more triumphs and anoverall 7-8 dual meet mark. Whitney had to do without the services of Jim Simpson, ace 177 pounder, for the first nine meets and also lost three other returning lettermen during the season. Simpson wound up the dual meet season with five wins and the first perfect record since 1959. Highlighting of the year was the long-awaited trip to the Big Eight meet where the Tigers got to try their luck with the nation's best college grapplers. .Sophomore standout Danny Young is getting the better in this bout with a William Jewell grappler. Young won and had nine victories during he season to tie Benecletti's school record for most wins by a sophomore. Steve Eldridge of Missouri and Lon Wieland of Maryville, unbeaten NCAA small college champion last year, are upside down in this struggle for position. Missourfs high point man, Barry Roades, saw his unbeaten record brought to an end in this bout with Larry Burgthardt of Nebraska. Roades had won four straight before losing 5-1 to Burgthardt. 242 The 1964 Missouri track team. Front row K left to rightj: Ch l' All , L Z' h , N 1 B, , B Buddy Leech, Bill Rawson, Bill Nowell, Bob Nueman, Assltl lCoacherBob eTi2lcil. Tllflilid' rogivzorilcllineinm Blbtts,0,llet1?e Co-Capt. Bill Younger, Co-Capt. .lim Beasley, Rickey Beld- Brew, Ross Tunnel, Cal Groff, Eric Alexander, Darryl ner, Jerry Mathis, Roy Bryant, I-larold Tepper, Mgr. .lim Muhrer, Gene Crews, Garet Von Netzer, Neil Lazaroff, Belmond. Second row: Rohm Lmgle, Gene Clark, ,lim Ken Truelsen, Ron Peters, Charlie Conrad. Wilson, Ray Bethea, Larry Ray, John Lyle, Russ Nesbitt, r?ff ,J if 1" Big Eight Indoor Labeled by one newspaper uthe track terror of the Mid- west,', the 1964 Missouri track squad recorded one of the most successful seasons in school annals. Going unbeaten until the final meet -of the year, the Big Eight outdoor championships, the Tigers brushed aside five dual meet foes and won three triangulars. In big meets Coach Tom Botts' crew won four events in the Michigan State Relays, in which no team' award was given and captured the conference indoor title. Outdoors Missouri won four events to dominate the Arkansas Relays, was voted the outstanding team at the Texas Relays, and won two relays at both the Kansas and Drake meets. At Kansas the four mile unit of Larry Ray, Bill Rawson, Charlie Conrad, and Robin Lingle toured the distance in 16:52 which stood as the top time in the nation. Co-Capt. Bill Younger set a Drake Relays and Missouri pole vault record with a 15-QM, vault in the Des Moines, Iowa meet. Younger broke his own school mark at the same time. L 9' jk. Y . l f,,'fTy- L25 .-3j'j,5S1 ,fd V 'r I , . . , ...WJ V -1 . ' 4 ' -f l ' i " .... ii- ,' " H - f .Y f M 1 F7 f , 8-. ' f V1 - if A ' 5. ' ' 3" ,f--HZ " " .- ' ' " 1. . 1 'I .' g ,st t .1 . . A J-V X . 2 1 K - A ,..-- rf. V. N ' A - t get A -- . .AH .4 5 , . - B -V V - fd 'ff' I fJ', 4-1 L.,y4,Jffg4l ., ,q,,,f Duol-Triangular Results Ezai as , . . f 7 'J ' MU 92, Arkansas 30, Iowa State 29 5:-,,..x J V MU 87, Indiana 53, Northwestern 22 My " 'il 5 MU 78, Oklahoma State 44 MU 87, Oklahoma 35 MU 841, Lincoln 75, Northeast Missouri State 21 MU 87, Oklahoma State 58 8 MU SOM, Kansas State 64y2 MU 84, Nebraska 61 Co-Capt. .llm Beasley, who suffered a disabling leg injury after the season was two meets old, presents Coach Botts with a gift from the team at the conclusion of the season. Missouri and Oklahoma 50-yard dash men line up for the start during an indoor dual meet. The Tigers are Mark Rosen ffar leftl, Big Eight champion Rickey Beldner ithird from leftl, and Charlie Allen ififth from leftl. '7".l':E'5'F,L'.3'- A-WP' ,tg ' 'J 1-Lf' 2- ' I - A - Y ,V .jqagjg -f ' .T , -' '-as ' ,, 'r 1, gave , - -- 243 244 Flu! 4. f 1 - , - say hw- T!-i,,.,,i,l, .,.6 A ,iii . V it X mm 1 ' gigs sa as - -1 my V unrmisgs un V- - The relay team Ileft to rightl: Larry Ray, Charlie Conrad, Bill Rawson and Robin Lingle won nine straight relays in big meets. This foursome was the national champions in the four A prolific point scorer for Coach Bolts was junior Ron Peters. mile event and rated third in the nation in both the two-mile and distance medley relays. Lingle leads Tigers One of the outstanding individuals on this team of excellent performers is Robin Lingle. In addition to anchoring the Tigers' crack distance relay teams, Lingle won two events in both the Big Eight outdoor and indoor meets. He ran the fastest indoor mile in the history of the Big Eight conference with a 4:03.2 performance in a dual meet with Oklahoma at Brewer Field House. Lingle was the captain of the 1964 Missouri cross country team and came home first in all four dual meets, placed fifth in the conference and ran in the NCAA meet. Lingle was unable to defend his conference harrier title due to a painful back injury suffered a week before the meet. A Philadelphia product and a former West Point cadet, Lingle was the only'lVlissourian to score in the NCAA track championships. He copped fifth in the 1500-meters and ran the metric equivalent to a sub-four minute mile. 'ff Q' X'-V .ff 'H A A ' 2' ii ,tv .. x .f Y-3 - 4 H , .F . a , - . W- ,. e e- I , - -E, -V . N N ' "i""'- A " .MU V 'ii-131. 21 t Q 54 ,M " ' " i t - -v , :Fe ' . .:,-in xgr gr r -gt f W 5123 .1 , - :HM Q ' .- . 'fe-rw. -... ,. as av ., , ' , ml ' li ,Q 'f E: ---- ' fi-: fi ,J - W . lr W - A 5 f , 1- . ...,. -A qui' 251 5 1 jx I if , w .I , Q . V. .,...:QU !L- A , y Wg- f s l , . 1+ 5 - Q'-fe , Q ,.- A 1 ll' , :::.: - 1 " " E if ' .. ' ww" .1 W- r ni NJ 4 ' i ,. B ,.a,4.mi .H .iw-s:QfmwH9fN9""""'P:? ' -'I My A W r . . W . W 'lFliiiil::fefz'tw.f5iS3 ' - QU K ll Y Q5 3 .4 - -,wgezwr-z.., .. gn, V I f - 5..giff.?'i'f1 , ,nf me . - . "" H - ' ' .5 43 -s - 1 F 'ir 1 Q ,, . . Wig alia' F" W' ' A ,Z , . - '- ft- ' ga., 1 :ga .wma rf Wi- ,' -Q 'I' Jn' Qu 4 ' J .wtf '50 V - ,Q Q 4 h V it , ., ,- ,. - ' Q ,, -,,.:-is-" L '- ,F K, , 1 4--" - I' ' - 7 1 , i U I fl- 1 , I A vu - H J Veteran hurdler Cal Groff paces the field in the highs in a triangular meet with Lincoln and Northeast Missouri State. Croff accounted for 10 points as the Tigers captured the conference indoor title. Lingle wins his specialty, the 1,000-yard run for the second straight year at the Milwaukee Journal Games. ' He is the American record holder in the event. 1 , +9 s , hw. at off can Robin Lingle holds the trophy he won as the outstanding athlete at the Texas Relays. Sparked by two anchor legs by Lingle, Missouri set five meet records in two races. 246 5. Hin, ,....w5r.m .? A Y ??2i5Q I i 1 W.. if . , V. .. , vw 'Y' ' ' V Bob Neuman gives shotput a big heave. ' v ygiffffsw. , , , 55- gas 14? A lip 1' I susgigxf' 9 if , E L ' s '1' , 'O Y W. , p. Gene Crews really hurls this shotput. Rawson outruns Oklahoma's Perry. Cinder f- 1- I 5 25,5 fi E Mgmt aw vi W Q. ' V ,s 'qi IQ, rf 1 . 2 ,Q f 'Rig ' :ff-f ,-H 'V r fi Q ' 9 Q ami , f if X Rawson hands the baton to Lingle in a mile "'g"' 202 Success The Tiger cindermen had a most successful season on the track. Missouri and Oklahoma runners took off at the start of the 880-yard run Qrightj. The eventual winner, Missouri's Bill Rawson H2211 joined Larry Ray f209j and Norval Jones as the Missouri entries. Rawson shaded the Cowboys' John Perry at the tape. Both were clocked in a swift 1 :50.3, the seventh best time in the nation. Rawson also set a Memorial Stadium record for the event. Consistent point winners in the big meets were Gene Crews, conference indoor title in shotput, and Bob Neuman, conference outdoor shotput title. "Runners, on your mark, set, go!" MQ . 1 , , Wav- tr, e 'L I . MfaMl"""" W 'L " ' aefaff, 'ff' H rg, pap, - - 'v ra." ,ga I DMN t 'fif- QAMQ? ., 0- ,h 'U' ulhvij l-:-f2fZ4?21-f1- WJ, . 1 , w .N L. 1.,' .ww gp '- tl F Jw H' , . rlfpglll'-4:1 -, . -5.52-J, - ' '3":-0555.4 51. - - - " ' "'3""'A '- Q , L. ' .. -k0LNi'Qa,.':--- f F ' .' 35'-' . ' ' . .Abu - 'rg V . ,-w:Q- 1::.fw,'.'9-. ,"' ...iwmtfwtzx 'V 4 um' f'w4i1uu. li9"' gf-:Q M , l 7-qgw ' - Q-'.tL?li'5--V-.L-,.. -1 -M-19 gf- zfmng ' , wi ,3.5,,' 'Uh' u, -: 'N 'N " tl N212 ' 'N""iQf.A ' '-is ,f 453,-.,-, 4.,,,L,ng- ' ' ,. Q. ,, 'alsm , ., ,. ,saw ,A .cs :- - 'U ' + . H. 1 "ai-.6521-n.. -. ' ' x - "- -aa.-W.. - - Y - - A .,,,, .- M S, ... .. .K wgetwi 1' 1 . L 4 V.. ' A ,. -N -N 4 rn- - ' - l gvfm .i .M ,, Q . ,,,.xFt. in M 1 .Tj 5','L gt.5,ff ' 2 -'7 ,. - , . Y, , -f gs,-A V,..'lv'A-1, , - V L b l-flaw:-?S."gfi" X .4 V N ".' fznwszxl. ..,.-rtw,1 AA,LgM 'Ai-'Q-.1 ' ' -3 'vm - : w J-'.,:'1:-' , , ,.-, "Mi -'.1p.1fgs4?g--' - ., N , ,N .1 1 .grad ,- 1- , pf, vm.-L xlu-W ' " 7 '2z-e1-mi1"f1f-- fag 5, 1 4 -. ' -' ' "- , -, 1" f , . :-2.:v'q1,1L-,bt-51,-1:-. - I . W ' -- '. "- 'fan-1 - '1 ,, V ,., , . .gli ..:,a1,, -1 v..1',. 21.--.s ,J . -faavs?-3 :eq - . 5 -are--'l11,-.,44g:e?,'f4fng-.:tt,':2..-1'-isa?-fl ,fl-'.'ff' li.: 'fr-'f '- ziiniilkf . , . , ., f - , . . ,, ,.' - :HA ff'-e.-g'4 ff"-4:3,",,w,'fp,G, I .Q-,r.,pQ.6'kg,,Q 2141 '-'S fi "" Egfr -f': 'Hi' N ' - -- --ww -"1 , , " , H r 1. -fwfwf-' 4 'twFY'. '- f.1"1-tiw!.1 . V we 5 f'Y+!1' - -'L ' " A 't Q ,T-.a -Q , Q . :-ii'-pfi-14-li, ., lb 5 V ' -fxgvll A Q.-4 u , '-5 Y ' " 4' . I- V F? 1. , 1 5' '.,-.3 -. ',L.-J. .1.:.n?W' :.- ..-.--12.3,-1,wr1-'v5ff's.w-.I-4 - Ii-:"E8.fJ,3-PT. L -, . k '34- B. J. Bonta leaps to a third place in a duel with Oklahoma State at e :TM . 2. ' .,-., 1. IJ, ' Y"'x, , 'gl ' 1 y , wifi S1 248 Columbia. mf - 'u.--- 1-, . Y: -Ewa' SM Even track boys get tired feet! Truck Ross Tunnel, school record holder in the high jump, clears the bar in an indoor duel with Oklahoma. Roy Bryant completed a fine career in the distance events setting a meet record with a 14-:40.6 three-mile in a duel with Oklahoma State. ' PI.J0'kgv""""-rv" M' vSw'75' l 5:-jg-"r l i e ti ., A wi 1 r N3 1, ..,:t , 1 ts t H . , -,sql ., -rr' .IQ vim? . . pg, , W My -WLS? W ' if-I L. V , jliig,?,3,w',Z, l ' t dl ' .f 'E4 al a ' :mi P I ' - W .ei - , ' if , ' fi: Pi-a ' T ' - -1 . " if if - I ' ' 551 G . g . , Sophomore Charlie Conrad wins the conference 880-yard run indoors. 249 Unbeoten Big Eight Seoson gives Missouri baseball coach John "Hi" Simmons celebrated his 25th year at the Tiger helm by directing his torces to the Big Eight title. sq.. 250 MU Conference Title The 1964. season is one to remember for the Mis- souri Tigers. Missouri won the Big Eight title, bowed to Big Ten champion Minnesota in the final game of the NCAA tournament, and wound up with a 30-5 record. V Coach John "Hi" Simmons piloted the club to his tenth conference crown in 25 years as the Tigers had a winning streak of 25 games going. However, Southern California nipped the Bengals 3-2 in the national double-elimination tournament at Omaha. Missouri split even in six games at the start of the season while on their traditional southern tour. The Tigers stopped Texas Christian, 4-0, in their opener before losing three straight, one to TCU and two to Baylor. The Tigers then exploded in a double-header with Tulsa and the long winning streak was under way. The Tigers thoroughly dominated the Big Eight race. Their 22-0 season was the first un- beaten campaign recorded by a conference nine since Iowa State did it in 1936. Only one other team besides Iowa State and Missouri have gone through .a conference season without a loss. A perfect sweep of the 24--game Big Eight slate was prevented when rain forced postponement of two games with Iowa State in Columbia. Weather played a big part in the season. Rain washed out a three-game playoff between the Tigers and St. Louis University to decide who would rep- resent the district in the NCAA. As a result the district winner was decided on one contest as compared to the usual two-of-three games. Mizzou won the game and represented the district at the NCAA tournament. SEASON RESULTS Texas Christian 0 Texas Christian 3 Baylor 5 Baylor 3 Tulsa 0 Tulsa 1 Colorado 2 Colorado 4- Iowa State 0 Kansas State 1 Kansas State 1 Kansas State 0 Oklahoma 1 Oklahoma 1 Oklahoma 0 Oklahoma State 1 Oklahoma State 0 Oklahoma State O Nebraska 0 Nebraska 1 Nebraska 2 Kansas 1 Kansas 0 Kansas 3 St. Louis U. 1 Arizona State 0 Southern California 3 Seton Hall 1 Minnesota 1 Maine 1 Minnesota 5 Sophomore Dennis Musgraves is en route to a 6-0 perfect game against Kansas State. Musgraves, who signed a 3100,000 bonus pact with the New York Mets at the conclusion of the season, had the second best earned run average in the Big Eight. He was second to his teammate Keith Weber. 1-. W -, f." 7-tif' ' 14I',,1"l11n5SQ" 1 1 -f -- ual l'I ""K. 1 fag 1 ff' .- X,. 111iv?ta'-N1 252 On their way to the Big Eight title, Missouri players relax between games of a Saturday double-header with Kansas State in Columbia. sae., 11 aaa 1 . ..3'.4z.5iE1 1 wi 1 1 1,1 1 1 1 ,gm 43,,ig4'gm!1 1 11 1 W 11 11 111 11 .1 , .gg-S111 j 11 wt' 111"'11" "51:sg11 Z M151 . Q 11 117 - it Z1 H1 ..- -1 111 tm N 1 H ,my - WF' hai: 111 '11 R 1 5-'J ,S sara we "'1"s1er'1111 1-wit 11 1 M sg-vw Y . .11 -H AQ: 1, ,U aaa 11" 111 111 'I ...11 wil 9- .1 11U' ' S- 111 a51a11111H 2 tjmm 'sugars 1 Elms! 111 111 1.3: as SEE ,1.1' as ,Mm as as 11. gym Z.- Y 1' 11 11 . 5?- .. .- 1 111 HLZJ11, 1 YW ..,.,- l,1m,L, !111H :Q K.. 1 Y ata: 1 -am. mr ,Simian Missouri NCAA Some of the highlights of the Big Eight campaign were stated in the Kansas State series. Fireballing lack Stroud hurled a one-hitter at the Wildcats in the second game of the three-game series and sophomore Dennis Musgraves followed up with a perfect game against the outmanned Wildcats. , Missouri's biggest offensive displays came against non-conference 'foe Tulsa which fell 10-0 and 13-1 in a double header and Big Eight rival Oklahoma State who got bounced in three games, 11-1 in the opener and 11-0 in the last two games. Stroud fanned 10 Kansas batters in the season finale to give him 79 for the Big Eight season and to establish a conference season mark. Left fielder Gary Woods, an all-tournament selection in the NCAA 'meet, was one of Missouri's best hltters. Catcher Jim Sevcik, playing professionally with the Twins now, was named to the All- Arnerican squad for the second year in a row. -'5:'g"4v:' sw? '. A-,W . 1- L-' 1 ' . ' 9 I" f ' --' v - . --- -'-fp--'f " ' ". , --'ff' : IQ..--V fig' .Nz 5 JI. .Almjf rag.-rr sv:-mf",-' ,Jia - ,f --,.- WU.,--':, nf- ,J-' ,u'- ' "4-d3'P..a fi -E 'f"r' - - -- , .. ,.- .1 fulfil v '3'.f's"'? ,- Jlj. --1-Q mx. .1 5 - Wriftyf'-.ag ' 'ZF ' "iff .fa-. 17-T". sl" ' -nf M--f' N3 ' .. - -' , 2-,J -v 3,3 - gr. - v 1 - If - "n'1,, w-4.15 -f"-- . sa, .L ,. . . -. i , falls in A.:- Finals I -V . V... After defeating St. Louis University for the district crown, Missouri went on to the N.C.A.A. tourna- ment at Omaha, Nebraska. The Tigers slammed Arizona State, 7-0, in the tournament opener after rain had delayed play for a few days. Then the University of Southern Cali- fornia ended a 25-game winning streak for Mis- souri by shading the Tigers, 3-2. Missouri bounced back in the double-e1imina- tion competition by defeating Seton Hall, Minnesota -the eventual champion-and giant-killer Maine. ln the finals, Joe Pollack of Minnesota stopped the Tigers, 5-1, to prevent Coach Simmons from winning his second N.C.A.A. crown. Simmons di- rected Missouri to the title in 1954-. z - J -441' I we .7 A .- . ' W V" - ' 1. .Pas-'Y rfb 55 ,, . W,-T' B 1' QE , ,. . ,I -I ,f "TQ - ff .. .W . L ft - ,ld . Q ' s. fmt 'W-u 4,1 gf A All-American Dave Harvey slides home with a run as the ball escapes a Kansas State catcher. Harvey, who signed with the Minnesota Twins at the conclusion of the season, led the Tigers in hitting with a .371 average and was second in the Big Eight with a whopping .418. 253 V Six A conference title safely wrapped up, the Tigers set their sights on the NCAA title. Tigers sign mcaior Following the NCAA tournament six Missouri play- ers joined the many others that are now playing professional baseball. Sophomore mound sensation Denny Musgraves signed for a 3100.000 bonus with the New York Mets. First baseman Bob Price, catcher Jim Sevcik, right fielder John Sevcik, and third baseman Dave Harvey all signed with the Minnesota Twins. Keith Weber, an all-America selection and the conference's leading hurler in earned run average, toured Japan with a group of collegiate all-stars and then signed with the Mets upon his return. Weber also received the George S. Trautmann award as the outstanding athlete of his soical fraternity in the nation. N l gsm . 'V i. . ' 2 54 "WW, 1 .., -,, fm ff 1 - - ., ,, . is, Q P b ' 1 3.4 ,. -. - -.,- -Q ,,,. .. 4.5 . .A , at . .. V if .-ng 'e - I' 'hifi-' ., 0 league contracts Sophomore Bob Robben manned second base for the Tigers when Simmons moved Bob a position aggravated by the graduation losses. Price to first base to fill 255' 256 Baseball season produces 30-5 record for Tlgers resent! L, gimi4.g..,,, 52 V :'?'.'1--. , , . 4.1 V xv ..,,,E., P f ,v,., gif .. .L-...Hagen A - .Q 7 v .3 , .ewgggie . ,af '..-gy 2 ,,., 1 I A I rg: Z.. ...f..,.....,,Y..-.4 ,, ., 3 - - -Z -- .. 44,107 , ' 511 ,. 1112-in-1'-es :eerie-V ff 'frlz 1 1 f'-qg1Qi3'rlN+rW' ..QL2Q5., A Q-gi'-Q3 Q- -. .-pf., 7 .371 ff' if 'f'?559if5W3,23' J., - .. 'p. ' , . ,4-512.7 - '-'. .ijf f--feat' Q ..1.74 Elie 15'19,aJf-----J-ga:-f24zi.f Dave Harvey is helpless from preventing a Kansas State runner from heading for home. The Tigers still swept three straight from the Wildcats. 1 1 , Q3 ,M .v , - my .. K , ,, fs . is .vi S. W' fi' Asif fs gn, sz, , xy 12 in . . ff, Lf M 4 .W -U.,-. , , M Kansas State catches senior center-fielder Jim Estes in a run-down between third and home. Estes, completing his college career, hit .351 for the season. .lohn Sevcik cracks out another hit. Along with his twin brother Jim, the Sevciks provided the Missouri offensive attack with plenty of batting power. Q, 2 .lr . Y H1 L : lik 1.31 E, .,-A. 'Kilim T ., , .1 'H - 3 .. J, X wrt H - 'fp fiiix we - ' ii y,.r,Q- .gy Q wi 1 'Y fe an ,Q an Ili ' ,H W - , 113- 'L like '53i15i,:rv- - K - sfo: X t at f - 6 we N, A A-iss gain, ,, V Nix? A ,, , ., 1 N. w,..mz. MW. - 612' SAK J3?53vf!5f' M- fkzs. ,mm GQ' ' :N ., H: vm? 257 1 W -W .XE SX '32, ii W CJ - ,. if 'g... g -1 is 6 at it c . ' . ' ' 2 " N iss V.- 1 sn -g V lr , up A' . M a aww A,.,, A , , JL gd, 'L v- , safe I - ' " I . J, 'f' "1 . , . 4 ' uf 'ix '?ffg.14 gs 1 f' - '35 74'-A-' 1 , " '4 The 19641 Missouri golf squad consisted of, left to right: Coach Chauncey Simpson, Tom Havens, Gary Strickfaden, Steve Schepker, Jim Landwehr, and Charles Patterson. Number one man Tom Havens sparked the Tiger linksmen to an even O '64 G I F .500 season. if iiivv rrr I ' asian H w H Mm Xa" m ii W M: M.. ilggizigv We . I2 X, az ,V I 258 Under the direction of Coach Chauncey Simpson, the Missouri golf squad compiled a 13-13-1 dual meet record and wound up in fifth spot in the Big Eight conference meet. Scores for the season were: Missouri . Opponent 85 Florence College 35 9 Union 3 135 Valparaiso 45 75 Southwest Missouri State 105 3 Memphis State 24- 55 Southern Illinois 125 135 Washington University 45 125 Westminster 25 7 Kansas State 8 105 Westminster 45 315 University of Kansas 115 75 Iowa State 75 14 University of Kansas 1 15 University of Kansas 135 3 Kansas State 12 9 Kansas State 6 9 University of Nebraska 6 5 University of Kansas 10 65 Southern Illinois 115 17 Washington University 1 Golf scores and results tell a different story than thefscores of any other sport. A great deal depends on the course being played in golf while in other sports such as basketball, football, etc. all playing areas are uniform. Each golf course is unique and this is the answer to what may seem to be inconsistency on the part of the players. Tom Havens was top man for the Tigers and paced the team in the conference championships with a 54--hole total of 223, 16 strokes behind the winner. awed ' .L . L-' .17 ' .J P 1 , 'L , r :ef ' -' ' ,fgr- .v. , - .. 4. ffgvgiv ' .." ,V i ' A. , Returning letterman Ray Ward was a regular during the 1964 season for the new Missouri tennis coach, Ed Hopper. Scores 0lJl'ONEN'l' Clark Univ. Arkansas State Memphis State Westminister Westminister Central Mo. State Washington Univ. Washington Univ. St. Louis Univ. St. Louis Univ. N. E. Mo. State Nebraska Univ. Kansas Univ. Kansas ,State Iowa State Bradley Univ. Murray State Oklahoma Univ. 1 0 0 3 2 O 6 7 4 4 6 5 7 4- 7 7 7 7 M ,,,- 'rfwl . , 3 ff!! 7 '64 Tennis Although failing to win a dual meet against con- ference opponents, the 1964 Missouri tennis squad tied for fifth in the conference meet on the strength of opening round victories by Heath Meriweather and Tom Turner. Coach Ed Hopper, in his first year at the Tiger helm, led his charges to a 5-13 season. The vic- tories came over Arkansas State, Arkansas, Mem- phis State, Westminster, and Central College of Fayette. Meriwether, a sophomore, was the number one man on the team. Returning lettermen were ,lim Barnett, Ray Ward, and Ray Hoehle. The University of Missouri was represented on the tennis courts in 1964 by front row, left to right, .Heath Weriwether, Ray Ward, Coach Ed Hopper. Second row, Ray Hoehle, Tom Turner, i I 259 ii, 1- . l 15 Silas :ini ii: - ii ,. ,, - . fi ' 0 ' 1g ii f . A3351 W in f 1 - 'ii Nei: 5 ' i , W ,. .M H it of sd, , L . . , 1 260 . Q ,,,,A,,, A V nga . ' -'egg' Y J ii , In x , i 51- 121 1? ,G . ,, .. t. , ' - 'ia " M. " .- t-- -' - ae'f.+wr'-1' i 1 . - 'f ' ii Zn" . i".f i ' Y ,, .,. 'hr V . .ad , , ' 1 ' "' .,.,,.' -- iwkfillwm ef ' ui .liljiii if " i " "r Mrs-,si 1 561.3 " ' ii yi 'UQ , -vi ir" iii-.V . -, ' - ' 'F "' Girls? KZ 2" . ,v'5..:3: " U ' i v iw "" - , 4,1 '1 Q31 et ,. i .. .riser r fl -. r 4 as ., M so .wr -..ww . .. . M .-. t-Q ' . ,S 'V-...M - a we ,, .,.,,:ps, .. .. ., . aigm - .-f-,-gz'-- -.., i.,.Laf.,., t . M Zv, 5i5kk.xM,hF i, ii, .rw , , 1 . .W,.. , E S! N, . J K . -F V V , u., i., . X . 1 Q , " 5 - .5 4 54 I WL L . . Missouri 500-yard medley specialists Fred Steinback ffar leftl and Mac McCullom fnext to Steinbackl battle two William Jewell natadors in the first swimming meet in Missouri history. McCullom won the meet and was elected team captain at the end of the season. ..-.1-.sfa i-. New pool inspires first Missouri .., j at 4. we . .gjiQ.3V:bii. 1, 3 Q, ,. -VC nga-' iaigmm -5? It Wig? Mew"1 A 1' 1 5 5 , , Y asv ,rf v is-Eve' , - .. .- :fm 'M - I V .-V .if - '-, : . ..' ' , -1 - i'-T J' . , . ' ' . . .. -tl.,-ff.,.. ,'::,-,Lair ' ' ' ' . Liz:-'.,1w.1 ' ' :ep .f 1 . 7 -' - -if-1 Y . ff-:lf , I V 'ivw ,X , ,RGS V ,y ,1 ,' :.:.A:-f:..1-iv.-L-.yt -. nu :gm-atzyjv 'J 1 -si:--:rt--,,. pr w . .L 1. ,pai -. " " V. ' 'f gh , 1 N 223,91-5 '- 1 ' - ,xg In Y, FQ? , H-i -I5-15,-Jgffsg H.-Z-gg, if g . ., 1.3-q K . 1 1 X-, . - .-1-: 5- ,Y , . ,257 .M ,,., .. Q ..s--7.5 -a--. ', .e . -.-t ial'-is .- f- I 2? J' V t .' . i N ru H-e" 1r,2Qff?t,5 ff -1 ' ' , ,J , as f K Q,-3,-,a-ge, u- A -- s - , fi 1 .age-f -we Q -A ' Kaus! ' 1 ii - iw' .wg-:a:,e ' BCH- CJ 25?"zs:T' - r,f:' ' 'F"'..' ' ' va... - f-:iL. r. The Missouri swimming team broke in the new University swimming pool in creditable fashion by posting a 5-41 dual meet record in their first season of competition. Under the direction of diving star Tom Hair- bedian, the Tigers handled William Jewell in their first meet and concluded the year by upsetting St. Louis University. In between they toppled Big Eight foe Oklahoma State for the other highlight of the season. Missouri failed to score in the Big Eight meet although sophomore diver Don Burmeister finished seventh, one spot away from a place and team points. Paulus Lawson was the team standout. Lawson won his first 12 races before suffering defeat in a triangular in St. Louis. Mac McCul1om, a sopho- more, was also a consistent point-getter and was elected Missouri's first swimming captain at the end of the season. Tom Hairbedian, former Central Missouri mentor, guided the 'l igers' swimming fortunes. 1' 15 . " V F- ,174 A ,- ,gm .- - 6- 'fig -, " 2.1 ' 1. 1, ww - -- -- w... 1 XL 521 -""1-xv 1 1 'iff 11 1 1 ,,, . a. 1 -N 'l:"5Qu ' 1 1 - ,if 1 1 1 '-11111 -.1 -2 . 1 Yi n1-,'- . . 1 , - .11:-:- - 11111, vu assi, 1111111111 1, .- 1 K1 1 'E-gn 3.1- -1"', 1 lay- '11, 1 '111"1 1 1, 'E 11' 1 1 ." ""'17,., 7.11 131: 1 . 11114 1 Y 1' 1 ' 2,1LN,Q.,1Q115??i,.,,i1lwl',"1,"-11"if , L' 1, 1 1 11 ,1 11 a we F 1 M V 1Q1,QS5?'i51i, fll-' Q,-iii' . 1 11 ,:: - " ' 1' ,. f "ff-1:2 6 11'j-1151 1i"1: 1 5555311 uf 1 -511151 1' '1'111'11111 1, 11111 11 71' 1 1 1 M 41133-,QT 1 W' 1 . - 4 ' ll 111111 l M 111 11 I 1 It - ., f 1,111 11 ,111 11p 11L ,g 11- 91111 f 11L1 111111152Qg111a1,111"!111.'n"1a11.g11 11111.11g1111111111111Q1.1 1 11 1 1 My -11,11,11111111QAk 11,1 - ff ' f 1 " 1 1 A11 - '- s W 1t -11f 1, 3,1 , 1 1 11 11 1 1, -131 11 1 71,1 . 11 1 .Ei .1111: 1 -fl? I M1 1 1 -- i5iL11,121g111.111A511115 ' 1 P 11fsga-e?s1- ' I f -wr ' -1 ' 11 is -1 1,3j1!1, - Z gg, 51- , fs M .1 I N1 1111 , ,1 - , - 1 , ,ti s f! '-1f', 1s1gv'5f ' -is 1 ' 1 ,ga 1 .JA,, -, Q ,.s.:1i,1 . J-: . . a, ., Q! -A .....ok1"4 L.-nb' . ' .4.,.1Bf"fL Y 1 1 I A-3' High scorer Pnnlns Lawson is off to the races against William Jewell. Lawson won h and set and broke several school records. Swim Team MU MU MU MU MU MU MU MU is first 12 races during the first six dual meets SWIMMING SUMMARY 58 William Jewell 412 27 Central Missouri 68 35 Rolla 60 50 Oklahoma State 44- 66 Westminster 29 23 Central Missouri 72 20M Indiana State SIM Washington U. 66 418 St. Lo-uis U. 417 Top diver for most of the season was Greg High. Here he executes a forward one-and-a-half som- mersault against William Jewell. i 261 262 I W. Fraternity winners-Beta Theta Pi Betcis ctncl Fletcher House Frcxternity Athletic Stcinclingsi TEAM Beta ...,........ Sigma Chi ATO ............ Kappa Sig POINTS ...............1211 ,..............1143 920 SAE ..,.......,,,.,., ,,....... 9 17.5 899 SAM ............ Phi Delt JU .....,,........ Delta Tau 'i KA ..,...... 811 723.5 706 ?h1 Gam ............. ......... 6 91.1 673 KA .,...,.............. ......... Sigma Nu Sig Ep ...... 6413 6410 TEAM POINTS Lambda Chi ...... ............. 6 17 ' 579 AE P1 ....,...,..., Phi Psi ..,.,,. ZBT ......,...... Phi Kap ....... Beta Sig ....... AG Rho .... Acacia .,...,. 577 539 ............ . 4477 .....,....... 469 4-52 402.5 394- Farmhouse ........ Delta Sig ...,.,...,.. ............ 3 59.5 Delta Chi .....,...... ............ 2 65.5 243 AG sig ..........,. .....,....., KA Psi ....... TKE .....,....... 175 134 Residence Halls Standings TEAM Fletcher Dunklin Buckner POINTS 951 .,...,....,..851.5 851 817 Baker ..... - ............ -.------.---- Woodson Williams .5 Benton .,.,,,,.,., .......,..... 7 Stephens ............. McClurg .......... .---.---..... 6 97 Phelps ........... -.,. ............. 671.5 Hardin ..,........ .-----.------ 6 32 King .,-.,,,4,,, M .,.,, ,,,, ,,.....,..... 6 2 6 609 Caulfield Stewart ,...,...... -..---------- 6 08.5 607 Stgng ,,,Y,,,, ............. Jackson .. ............. 588 Brgwn ,,,,, ........,.... 5 Hadley ,,,,.,,,,,w ............. Polk ........... ---- ----- 560 529.5 TEAM Major ..........,.. Edwards ....... Barton ,.... Donnell ...,... Miller ........ Linn ...................,.. Reynolds .......... Stark ....,...,.... Price ....,.............. POINTS 1 10 .......,.....397.5 393 Crittenden ..... 1 ...... ............. Francis ......,......... .----.-- - Park ...................... ........- - .- 386 Hyde ..........,... ............. 3 35.5 384- 367 Atchison ............. ......,...... ' 349 McNair ..,..,,,,.... ...,......... Bates ......,....,.,.... ...,. . . Marmaduke .............332.5 Gardner ..........r.. ...... ...... 3 2 1-5 repeat as Intramural Champions 263 264 l l A jubilant Sigma Alpha Mu team surrounds coach Neil Lazaroff Kin white shirtl after capturing the fratemity title. Sommies claim The Sammies' Mark Rosen circles an end in the championship game. G reek Football IM's Sigma Alpha Mu proved to be the team that could win the crucial games and come out with the touch football crown in the fraternity division. Boasting an explosive passing attack with Norman Rudman throwing to fleet Mark Rosen, the Sammies reached the playoffs by stopping a stub- born Kappa Sig team, 13-6. In the finale the Sammies, sparked again by Rudman-Rosen passing combination, blocking of center Howard Kessler, and touchdowns by Mike Spielberg and John Goffstein, defeated Delta Upsi- lon, which had made it to the finals by defeating SAE, 6-0. The Sammies-DU game ended with the score 14--12. Greek grid crown Mike Spielberg takes advantage of good blocking by a teamniate to' spot a receiver downfield. Spielberg I on ground? has just grabbed a pass from Norman Rudman despite the defensive efforts- of a DU player leaping over him. Other Sammie players pictured are Joe Ocean and Stan Greenberg. P 265 266 A ? fi i N LE Qlrgvl. X A -4 Q A ' is-' Z' i s ' ' Bates' Gary Butchart leaps for a Bob Nagel pass in the residence championship game with Stone House. Botes tokes dorm football Ken Roth put Bates House in the finals by returning an intercepted pass all the way back for a touchdown in the semifinal win over Cockrell. Roth's run gave Bates a 7-2 triumph. In the semifinals Stone House toppled Stephens House, 19-0. Bob Nagel of Bates threw a touchdown pass to Tom Snow and then completed the game winning conversion toss to Ken Roth to give his house a 7-6 win over Stone and the championship of the residence hall touch football. Bates' Rich Kostecki breaks into the clear as teammates Gary Butchart and Tom Snow provide blocking support. Bates House captures the residence hall football title with the Reynolds, team: ifront row, left Roth. Chuck Hagen, Eddie Marks. Second row: Howard Rose, Jim Bates' two ace receivers, Ken Roth fcatching ball! and Tom Snow leap for a pass between two Stone House defenders. lllll WVU 'Ih.'Yn1 Y! knwfn q, 5 ,, 'iv . ' ' ' - 3 :A- . , at ,fl,, , , '- 2 ' f N, ,w i il vw-f V .sg "J u H 'I L, , , .5 ' " "pp, 1-Q :'3.f' -' ' 1. if 1-ieaf' -' G? jr gipigr, ' uf' 'fx'- 1. ' -l.,':., A 4 .fgti l L-'Fi " ' I ' Ross Levine, Reggie Dixon, Gary Butchart, Tom Snow. to rlghtl Gary Gerken, B111 P6VCSl01'f, Kell Third row: Rich Kostecki, Bob Nagel, Ron Thoresz, and Richie Scott. 267 268 Graceful as a ballet dancer, a Drake House player loses the battle for a loose ball against Green. .Q Y are 'QE -ffffgi , r,ee e X c lll Q35 Betos, Green Beta Theta Pi gained valuable points in its quest for a fourth straight overall intramural sports trophy by copping the Creek basketball crown. The Betas clinched the title by blasting Phi Gamma Delta, 35-28. They reached the final game by dumping a stubborn DU team, 29-25. Actually the Betas got their toughest test in the final game of their division season. In that one, they ousted last year's runner-up Kappa Sig, by a three-point margin on the strength of clutch free throw shooting in the closing minutes of the game. The Fijis reached the finals with a semi-final win over a surprising Delta Sig team, 36-30. Four sets of arms stretch towards the rim as Beta and Phi Cam players battle for a rebound in the title game. 1.-'Y J e 2 ff - , '. v-4 R ' Q X 2, N1 -3,3 t .- HL ,.- -+.4 1 it T! 5 . dence hall basketball title with the team of ffront row left to right? Mark Stanley Bill Smith Dave Patterson Dave Gabler, Dwight Johnson and Rolla Cleaver. Second row Cult Parker Rich Bern- sen. Thom Smith, Russ Wash- ington, Jerry Hurt, and f F Drake House copped the resi- A 7 , Q s 1 f 'K 5 A , , " 'r Charles Frazier. X753 take IM basketball titles In a battle of two new houses, Green toppled Drake, 35-18, to win the Residence Hall's champion- ship in the Intramural basketball league. Sparked by three football standouts, Rich Bernsen of the Missouri' varsity and Russ Washing- ton ancl Charlie Frazier of the freshmen team, Green routed Williams, 35-14-, to gain a berth in the finals. Also instrumental to Green's success was player-athletic chairman Curt Parker. Drake slipped by Hyde in the semi-finals, 29-22. All eyes are looking up as Beta, Phi Gam, and Delta Sig players struggle for a rebound. Phi Gam won the contest to earn the right to meet eventual champion Beta in the finals. ,501 hs, 269 P 6.3 'iw , fs??iss1."5 H ,, 270 . Kud- Hyde rules dorms Both Hyde House and -.Buckner House showed plenty of scoring punch in their semi-final games. Hyde whalloped Reynold, 13-0, while Buckner downed Woodson, 13-7. Hyde won the 12-11 slugfest from Buckner to claim the Residence Hall softball title and end a two-year softball domination by Edwards House. This is the winning run in the dormitory softball game, Hyde winning, 12-11. championship A Buckner batsman awaits a pitch in the championship tilt. IM .J L3 am.- ,,1,,g.sa'w' 'fl 'T 1 . 5:5-' '-1-1.w1', ,.f.-f' ,.-'V - . -4 10 I il Illlllll 1- HU? ' .fkim , 4 - 4' if-" af- -M-is , if ear- .1-,QQ - iw 92134523 Y , Awww Q iiE3iiL,,' f . W" "' X -.ow "im ' ' " fr An ATO takes a hefty swing in the fraternity championship game. Softball EN tops Greeks The Sigma Nu's and the ATO,s reached the final game in the fraternity softball games with the Sigma Nu's blasting a never-say-die Sammie team, 4--0, and the ATO's taking a 4--3 win over last year's runner-up PiKA, in the semifinals. Sigma Nu hung on for an 8-6 victory over Alpha Tau Omega to win the fraternity champion- ship in intramural softball. Sigma Nu players and rooters enjoy the taste of victory around home plate afte 8-6 win over ATO. r winning the fraternity title with an W' ww, fe N454 'wvfi -1' - H -to-Q. 9' - "5 . - . .. ,-g,...a-. - If,- M- - - --- . . 9-5 Ls - .1 4 at if .mg ,-M, m . 1' new - -Q ',,fi?'f4W' - .N , .. .. , , N 1 as . ..'.:Aa',,.w,,.1-1 r .M ,LQ,'a.' :Q .wk H.. i H- fi xggaffja TH.-'za -, ,XF ,W .. 1. - il 11. Q' ' ,- ,A - nl, I ,,t. - '- 4- iasffmiii-sis-i ska-sr.- jj.-if 11 f 1--,,a,, ,1",,1-'gg , ,,,.-Away'-f .35---f ppl f 3- - T 5 iq?-1 I , . V Q - , , ,gs-.2-'fi arisgaw ww We was .- can - Q4-lgz-4,2-' Q ec:-1" V- .rg -- , -f -.'eJ :- f' 'j a, :JT-17 f '-' IE -4"'..-as fr 5 -ay we f " fa- 272 i -5'T L E 4-Sd-ll Nw F Yi ' Q yi... ,I .m ,. at -M'-QQ 1, Harold Maupin takes his heat in the residence halls' 880- yard run. Maupin wound up second overall but helped his house to the dormitory title. rp. ' - X in-4 5, IM McCIurg, The three-day track competition at Memorial Sta- dium brought an exciting climax to the intramural season. The fraternity competition was particularly thrilling as Beta overcame a 55-point Sigma Chi lead to win their fifth overall intramural title in six years. The competition went down to the final throw in softball, the last event on the program, when Betas, Don Neptune got off a throw good enough for third place and won the intramural title. Kappa Sigma came from sixth to fourth with a surprising second to the Betas on the cinders. 1 McClurg ran away with the dorm meet but the highlight here was an individual duel between Hadley's Charlie Rudd and Park's Gary Lane. Both won three events but Rudd had an additional second while Lane settled for a third in his other event. Skimming the hurdles like a big bird, this residence hall competitor trails Charlie Elder in the low hurdle competi- , :.we..1:a.Y ...in , 'jon' 5 ig si I if 1 i M High-jumper adds points to the Beta total. Beta scored 81 points and overvame a 55 point Sigma Chi lead to win the overall IM crown. Alpha Gamma Rhos pass the baton in the 4-40-yard relay. Truck Beta Win FRATERNITIES Gold, Beta, :10.5 Munson, Kappa Sig, 2:06.0 Ritter, ATO, :13.7 Denny, Kappa Sig, 21-2 Beta, :4-6.5 Komblink, Sigma Chi, 223.4- Steinke, KA, :53.5 Kenny, Kappa Sig, 18.8 Beta, 1:37.8 Hoover, Farmhouse, 5-10 Leitritz, DU, 347-0 Turner, Beta, 31-1 EVENT 100-yard dash 880-yard run 120 LH BJ 440-Relay 220 4-40 65 HH 880-Relay HJ Softball Three jumps RESIDENCE HALLS Lane, Park, 110.8 Royal, Benton, 2270.8 Fancher, McClurg, :14.3 Rudd, Hadley, 20-4 McClurg, :4-7.7 Lane, Park, :24.1 Kronhart, Hardin, :54-.8 Rudd, Hadley, :8.9 McClurg, 1:40.1 Phillip, Williams, 5-10 Lane, Park, 328-11 Rudd, Hadley, 29-95 . Q ,w--4,..12'2Q' ve! A 1 " 5, .1 ay, Y Vw, ,U . . . , ,QV Pig- - ' ', ' rf' 'iss 2... vi'-.fry f f-. 1'f'igg2'1,:, ,V , - ' 5 -vw .1-v' Z! 1- H -Mn xggfgmw, l . l f i . , K ro 273 515 532, ing gf Eff yu ..-Y" Q reeks ll Y 1 A fi 1.j,,f' r 1 'J ,n3".f. .4 . I at nn H N HN .sf n A K l ,. , W' ' lu ,,m"""' 'em - .F v 'I-.xi Q '4- ,, 5.5 PANHELLENIC-Front Row Cl to rl: ,lane Juracek, Mrs. Marjorie Ryckman, Advisor, Diane Cowden, Pres.-Elect: Karen Eilers, Record. Sec.: Dede Michael, Pl'8S.Q Linda Choun, lst Vice-Pres.g Betty Spitzmiller, Treas.g Ginny Damitz. Row 2: Dee Ann Heimbrook, Toby Coffman, Debbie Dannels, Marianne Ponhelienic Council Panhellenic Council at the University of Missouri is com- posed of two representatives from each of the fourteen national sororities which maintain chapters on this campus. The organization tries to maintain inter-fraternity relations with the University, to further scholarship and intellectual accomplishment, to keep high social standards, and to answer questions of the college and fraternity world. Panhellenic compiles rules governing rushing, pledging, and initiating on campus. Activities this year included the direction of Rush Week, supervision of a workshop for new pledge classes, and a rush tea for those interested in open rush. Panhellenic cooperates with lnterfraternity Council in activities such as Fraternity-Sorority Sign, the Greek Banquet, and Greek Week. Mintz, Mary Preston, Bobbie Bassin, Marilee Hickman. Row 3: Carol Drda, Judie Ayers, Sue Todd Crawford, Betsy Slayton, Sandy Wildermuth, Barbara Tapp, Maggie Felder, Pat Keeler, Rush Rules Chm.g Sandy Newbold. Junior Ponhellenic Junior Panhellenic serves as a background for Senior Pan- hellenic as it strives to promote the Greek system, friendli- ness, and an intersorority spirit among the sorority pledge classes. Like Panhellenic, Junior Panhellenic is made up of two representatives from each sorority-the pledge class president and a member of the pledge class, elected delegate to the organization. This year .lunior Panhellenicis main activity has been to serve as an office staff for Senior Panhellenic officers. One new activity, a pledge exchange, was instituted this year. Several pledges exchanged houses each Tuesday night for dinner. JUNIOR PANHELLENIC- Front Row fl to rl: Sue Huseman, Elisabeth Duncan, Chris Ragsdale, Vice-Pres.3 Barbara Circle, Pres., Eliza- beth Wennersten, Sec.g Leslie Spurck, Sec., Nancy Gaiser. Row 2: Martha Stanley, Ad- visorg Susan Koeller, Sue Leeman, Sharon Williams, Pidge Grauer, Leslie Garard, Marilyn Rupprecht, Parl.: Rita Boles. Row 3: Betty Ludmeyer, Sharon Purkey, Phyllis Mayson, Margo Stan- ley, Emil Cladders, Cathy Banta, Sharon Cooley. Row 4: Tina Farmer, Nancy Good- man, Barbara Ginden, Kay McIntyre, Donna Dusenberg. Toni Wiley, Ann Seidel. Pi Omicron Sigma Pi Omicron Sigma, a national honorary, recognizes frater- nity leaders on the University of Missouri campus. Each fraternity house nominates men who have shown outstanding leadership qualities during their college years. These men must have 90 hours of college credit. IFC then selects members for Pi Omicron Sigma from the above candidates. At present there are 70 members of Pi Omicron on campus. This year IFC has made a special effort to promote the organization. Ray Snoddy, Rick Cooledge, Vice-President: Dudley Leonard, Secretary lohn T Winkler President and 278 Dick King Dave Everson Rick Coolege Treasurer Secretary Vice-President Dudley Leonard Chief Justice IFC Executive Council Terry Cantor MSA Liaison Vance Kauzlarich Public Relations John Winkler President tivrztft-3'i e 2 - if 4 A .- INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL-Front row tl to rl: Tim McKelly, Bill Heitman, Dudley Leonard, Chief ,lusticeg Rick Cooledge, Vice-Pres.g John T. Winkler, Pres.: David Everson, Sec.g Spencer Rutledge, Robert John Winge. Row 2: Mike Thompson, William Fischer, John Kelly, David Russell, Louis Toback, Ron Pondrom, Hal Johnson, Ron Fangmann. Row 3: Robert K. Coyne, John J. Bick, Tom Gephardt, Denny Bond. Morrie Goldman, George Owen, C. Vance Kauzlarich, Warren Wolf. Row 4: Hubert E. Fenner, Frank J. Bush, Ray Snoddy, Rick Lampertz, Mike Shuster, Erly Phillips, Gary Adams, Terry B. Green. Row 5: Wayne Powell, Jack Camp- bell, John Kinker, Morris Heitman, Gary Grecco, Richard Copeland, Terry Cantor, Barry Harris. Interfroternity Council lnterfraternnty Council coordinates the activities of the 29 fraternities on campus as they work together for a better Greek system. IFC, in charge of all rush activities, makes and enforces the rush rules and has pioneered i11 developing the summer rush program. At the National Interfraternity Conference in Cincinnati, Ohio. Missouri University representatives presented reports on the success of this new system. IFC strives to give rushees a chance to learn about as many houses as possible before finally choosing their fraternity through publication of the IFC Rush Book. An extensive public relations program helps promote the Greek system on campus, Together with Panhellenic, IFC plans Greek Week each spring as an -eight-day toast to the fraternity system, climaxed by the crowning of the Greek Queen and the Greek Banquet. I An emphasis on improved scholarship was the theme of the IFC fall retreat at the Lake of the Ozarks. Later in the year, IFC voted to raise the grade point average needed for fraternity initiation from 2.00 to 2.10. The publication of the Fraternity-Sorority Directory, the fraternity-sorority sing competition, press releases on new pledges and the Presidents Banquets for Chapter heads are other IFC projects that promote better public relations for a better fraternity system and a better University of Missouri. The Interfraternity Pledge Council, another part of IFC, was established three years ago as a training ground and preparation for leadership in the Interfraternity Coun- cil. The council helps IFC through its evaluation of rush programs and presents pledge opinions on various other policies. The Council has compiled a list of tutors and subject files available to fraternities as part of its emphasis on better pledge scholarship, thus aiming to help pledges get initiated. Further activities of the Council this year included revising the constitution and contributing to Campus Chest. Each spring the Council presents a trophy to the pledge class that has attained the highest scholastic average and recognizes those classes outstanding in activities and intra- murals during the year. 279 280 The annual Sigma Chi Christmas tea gives students a chance to meet and talk with faculty members and other housemothers. Greek activities exemplify PiK.As and Pi Phis join forces to provide an afternoon of fun for underprivileged children. A tea given by Zeta Tau Alpha is a pleasant way to meet their new housemother Mrs. A. N. Hite and to see old friends. grociousness cmd generosity fs A-' .-.sta-4 Gaylene Miller, 1964 Sigma Chi Sweetheart, presides at the punch table at their Christmas tea. I t , ' ' 1- i ' 1, - t ' 261 A i p K 2 , 2 1 31 425 "'Irq. g.. W S Y 4 Fair! . A., ff 1 1 '. N 'M I 1 L A 1 'lr' Y , T As a finale, the Greek Week queen finalists were escorted onto stage. highlights Greek Week Greek Week is a full week of activities for the campus sororities and fraternities. lts purpose is to promote Greek unity and understanding as well as improving relationships with independents and faculty. Sunday starts the week with a dinner and symposium with Greek house presidents, men's halls? governors, and women's halls' presidents participating. Monday, each house has a Fireside Faculty Chat. Forum meetings for, Greek officers are Tuesday, and Sadie Hawkins exchanges are on Wednesday. Thursday night is the Greek Banquet and presentation of the scholarship award. The Week of fun and activities is climaxed on Friday night with Fraternity- Sorority Sing. Miss Margie Farmer, Kappa Alpha Theta, was the 19641 Greek Weelf Queen. Margie Farmer, Kappa Alpha Theta, accepts her bouquet oi roses as the Greek Week Queen for 1964-65. 283 Wonder why it takes a girl so long to get quick change for Derby Day. Paula Wilson, Pi Beta Phi IS Playboy's choice for Derby Day Queen. Olympic hopefuls Although the rules and events of Sigma Chi Derby Day may vary from year to year, the take-off on the Olympics has as its underlying idea the compe- tition among the sororities calling for stamina, speed, skill, and no inhibitions. Some of the events this year in which the girls could participate included the balloon stomp, stilt race, marble quest. egg toss trawl, clothes race, horse and rider tgirl as rider, boy as horsel, limbo, and greased pig chase. Each participating sorority selects a repre- sentative for the Derby Day Queen contest. Pictures of the contestants are sent to Hugh Hefner, editor of the Playboy magazine, who chooses the queen. She is presented at the 'Derby Day events. Sorority girl tumbles into the Paris Island race. S-1. . , - . , ,-., I4 ' K F n 1 ,annum I- fhfikxfn , p ,,,i?.,,, J' ,- A 'rj- kf I ,A I .,, i.v. . .- f-func , J- V , mae.. , ,a il 59, , "FJ" .' lx !:.:1'l9i. ' ' S . 5-2..i.f, mEh,1:,.,f'F EWG "' . gsfifjfv Q -...P ' 4. N. '31 1,5 4 . 4, ' N X X4 5 " T 4.4.w,'. NYT?" 'N oil - . , 111-1 ' ' ' 'wif E'-I Qi?-L aiu 'P '- .I ' .5 v , rf. ff EQ: A Eff g , va , 5 ,f?.+.L'3 ' . 4 -' - - V . A , -,': Ai ,4 2 W 1 E ,J , , .., -vs 2 ' u dh, - A! WH' hu' 'pg- f . 'JH ' , ,.,, ,A 1 -1 'ef A , .0 Nm ,., - f 122' G 1 1 .. . . 1 51 I Q Q 5 .I I ' Y. 'rs ' 'K I a gi 7 ' I X f alla maj , Nr 41 5 I X lr? 5 J ,Z F1 in 1' f' V f i f, L. r - ,. ' V I ui, W ,X ik, ' ff v ' H k Tiffh' 1. j 'Q' I gy? fiur'-,, A ff. J:---ua' v-xv" 1 K ,1 n 3-lA1,d-3 F " LE' 4 A -,Nl-:Y Q ' -31-4 f Ef 'dig u tk UQAQQ' .52 .... 1-- z. , X "z A gf 'c .M V' AI V ff-TJ" 31 1, F! K ' "V ' V v ' - 'fin-Ha-, ui? f -- . Q, .af-?P"":1fa' 2' . .. -.rpg-.,. 'na T 'f?QT2T'i"'-TT' - .. ' '-- ,sq "'- ' '-.fiffnit I ' , if 'K-' '5' fa A Q.-Q' 1 fx' ' ' K -Rf" . wg.: : ,,'... - ' - .F A . ' Nw-.,, -'12 . ?'.' .,-'Mffk' ,Egg x "' ,law - 11: ' V-"vis-A ' 1 ' 1 ' I - ' ' . V 'M " '-. .ff ' 4. . 1 ul 15' ' Q ,. . as n' , , W 4445 'Qi' QW 5 'lm' ' F lr X x,4 -0 .DV .'iX.1."t' , - 11 ' 5,192-E-f'-Y I-V 'ig' .xx V 4 1 'M . " ,,,,-vkzh ww R61-gm A ' T .. L, I W. v -3' ., ,xhx , ,V 'gk X -'at T ' Q- ,E -,N A .Q , -Q 0 sv K , T' fp, I ...4 4 ' N "NP 'V' la AP ., 1 ' ff H- V ., wa . . x ' 1' 3. 'V' ' K J J P , fs., ' ,. , 3 x H T 72:21. 511 A ' 55. .i1"'5?ff Q, - P--Q. V h X -N S: A r. , , L -rj if All :k2..wi'5a.vx .' fr - qvc7f27'un 7 I Q5-53 I'-"'m'5f.'W7'P-,QA Q I 1 -' P ' ', 'gg' of h .1563 nw., V , ., -. . - 5, wwf- ,- 4 '11 ':5,V,-- s .W-.M Hmm,-fir g,-- Q-55, 1' ..,:z. L- Q-A 286 Koppcls letter in tricycling "mei "vw HM '57 wwf Q' Qffwgfgqv .ping ff--'. ,4 ,,,,,,,f1 U H,,..,.,-,... ...W f,. Km.. 5 P-.Y .W "2 P-"H.5?'v?m3?S?A,2 11 5513124 ,mfr Y iw ' QQFQUVML . Pa. ' wwf. ,.,. A 3 -. w,. gk1Qs' 352: f ,- ,ff-2f-Q'Jf-5gii,ffj....L.,,as "Ni, f 1 qv V ,Q-.3,:,-.i,-.A-,a,g,.,ff.q,,gy' , A ,H ' Wg W ii, . . . 1 'mg p -A V J-: 15 L: my 'fggigmszge w Y W ww H L? AGM V V wuz- . N wi QQ . vf:-my ..,, , , ff A EEST! - ff 'i ' ' -. 1 ,Q rg-Y 1, 12 Y 'w 1 'KNYQFA 4 F' 1-'. Q 4 Q 9, F, " Occupational hazaardl Rosie Rogers tackles the mud trap. 1 , ,loy Chiles, Tri Delt, reigns as queen of the race. ADPi's win the costume contest with "Co Granny Co". First of the Phi Psi 500 activities is the selection of the queen candidates by each participating sorority to be judged by an appointed board. Next is the convertible parade displaying the beauties. Each house entering the race has two riders, each doing one half the course. Now the tricycles are revved up and ready to-the race is on! First on the 500 feet track comes the mud pit, secondly, irregularly set up sticks through which the cyclists must maneuver, thirdly, a pole which must be circled, fourthly, a bed mattress which must be crossed, and lastly, a bar with swinging raw eggs' under which they must go, dodging the consequences. This year the cyclists wore cos- tumes illustraling a house theme-all adding to the hilarity of the day. 287 288 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Alpha Nu Chapter Alpha Chi Omega had a bigger and better year than ever. Socially the Alpha Chis enjoyed many good times at their Fatheris Weekend, Mother's Weekend, Christmas formal, house Christnias party, pledge-active skating party and kidnap breakfast. With these were exchange dinners, after hours parties and casual get-togethers. Alpha Chi's were well known on campus with seven girls in Angel Flight, an MSA Senator, and high positions in Pan Hellenic, SAVITAR, and others. Beauty shown through as Alpha Chiis be- came finalistsifor SAVITAR Queen, Homecoming Queen and Barnwarrning Queen. High scholarship placed many members in houoraries. In services. the Alpha Chi's held a Chile sup- per with thc Tri Delts to raise money for Crippled Children and helped with the Easter seal campaign. Xp. ln , , , . 10 c ob 0 Vwpsv T0 "First newspaper we've seen in two months!" C. Adams 1 -,.. ! so ga J. Bangert uv -fi J. Boals he ' J. Bryant , S L ll uf 'C S. Cole 61, . ? A. Davis J 4.1 I M. Duffett Fla i' . ,A--f V 'l" f aft" , 5- lll' ll M. Eggers mawg ,,..,w. 'Na-1.1 it g mu it it iw zlllll E-Ag Q W ". , . -.... .-.-. t. . -- f-f H at E if VM. : ..., L .- E.: "-' .. ll an ,W ml: t. 1 .gtg .. . . :.g mga .. 1 . 'K ull A a l sf J C J. Allender .... gxllllfml l V Wt -M u -wtwfi 'U 1 P t tw Q -' if l 5' a li X f ij l at a 5 2 1 J. Anderson ,ff L l T . , 5 is 1 62 3' -y L- , H. Baumann C. Bittleit , I Pg? J. Bogener J. Braden - ag, g 'sg g i I' . Li if t .v , Y cf: L. Choun S. Clayton 1 s. if A .l . Crawford L. Critclilow . -V -:Q fe: Eg: -. , A ef Q 3 what U V. Davis G. Doswald , . 1 '. 5' .,.. 7' D. Dunbar S. Ebersole ' ' 1,9 t't' -.51 5 'i A PM L I T3 ll . 1:31111 l "l Ii M " lie . I ii" wa. m"hr-,N If ll I-f .. 4 m1iI:5t'?L:':n'? i C. Farmer K. Fisher 4 in ' ul. S. Forker rf". '-:Pl ' 1 'L . S. Grossman C. Hurt: 1. ' x e F253 5. 4 gg? tai' ' 1 'Sas N. Krewson E. McCauley J. Proctor 'Q "iff '.' 5' '-- " --W 5 " 2.1 ....'. 'D-1 , 5' mi' l is Nl ' -' ' " 'lag i 1 , ml. t :- + 1 I. ' ,IL S. See 4 L M. Stroback M. Gale ,, N gg 'Q E.. , .gsm feifiaf B. Hentschel , E 51. ,- . w 2 any S. Imhoff M G. Coetze M. Highley S. Johnson ,, H wwf- . S .. 1 .H Hm f gwid .X H.. fi? ' an ,, v yi 1 , 1 N Er I N. Goodman sm 2:5 HA aw.. M, 1 La'35g?iers,,.... tif, P'Q1z:?57isvi? mg Q ,H t , .H ,, ,H H . H 1. , .:K.. :3fj?3:5, Y g T' - ...fe , ' 0 ' ' ,,.f a af? C. Holtmann W Y . J ' ' ,', D. .luracek S. Lanto 5 3 Q33 A. Miller 5.5 ,fwsag , 1 . AJ, REQ -up 'Xi X mf ' J. Randolph l,.,.,....-?:-,.., so . , . -r 2,115 ' 'Pi ,il ,i ,j .1 f - .5 V X 'vi 1 Yzr A -t .1 .1 S Q 'I K X ' Wi an E. Shippee ' x B. Thompson J. Lindenmeyer A, J' is S. Montz iss is 5' P. Rickard T-"ITS .uf S 1 B. Sohm 1' f Q"".x, im- f B. Thurmon shit ai" L. Grasel M. Graves V .. Eisl"'f',!xx tw '11 V. Holtz S. Hunter L J f :N ,SQ . 1 it it hh. t p vw 1 ' L. Keeley S. Keil X Q C. Lindland B. Ling B. Marlow L. Mast 'IJ , ' L 5. 5? M, .5336-'W . F A W , W V I 4. fl, ,xi .,,, fp: .z 'M - A Lk! Q 1 2, . , J' 4-S ' W 4 .gh C. Norman J. Osborn P. Pettes M. Preston . t .3 ,fx ': P. Robson A. Russo L. Rutter D. Schupp .. A .AH . M ., V. S arlin M. Steinmeyer P 5 F21 :,. ' 'B 'T ' ..,f It ' .Moist . 2 S ,E in Q - V :H Q' Ks - 4 - ., .. , -- . im: . at . V, S. Truman C. Walker Y :gag S. Stewart D. Stone N , , x a B. Wells B. Williams 289 290 AX Sorority Sing: herv we come! "Anyone for cider and donuts?" IFS time out for a study break at 900 Rimirhmond. N fVX'Q ALPHA DELTA PI Alpha Gamma Chapter The ADPi's Plantation buzzed with excitement as they were active in nearly every campus activity. Many ADPi's held positions of importance in most of the University's major activities and many members joined honoraries. They also were proud to have one of the ten finalists for Miss Mizzou. Ann Lemmon was crowned Engineer's Queen, and Dianne Wood was chosen PiKA Dream Girl. ADPi also captured second place in DU Campustowne Races and intramurals, while taking the trophy for the most appropriate costume in the "Phi Psi 500." The social calendar was filled with Dad's Weekend, Mom's Weekend, the Christmas formal, Plantation Ball, Parents' Day, exchange dinners and serenades. ADPi,s annual "Guide for Brides" program rounded out the year. ' it are if i' VIN 3, f Z:l...j1f-mms?-' YA .gh . , v Q. - .I K , . , 4' .' 1.157 ' .V '. J 1 ,Ci ln., by ' 1 2 . -A !?CIr?' ,fbi A Y k'i.,p.AzfA- f QQ tfigullzlg i V, A F44 "if'2i'i"f 'A i' f , 1 - . 4, 5 -ff' an iff!! ,nw 'VL I A Q, 1 ,-2i?5:ff ai' ' .Y , ' f fQ gy t. T ' 1 , ,M ,ff ,lam if . s ADPi's enjoy a friendly chat with their housemother. Serenade-southern style' 292 llll' .nl Mi ml: .,-4 - - -l 1 "You opened with 5 spades!" Study break! 1 A 8 -ww r g .- .. M. -af' .i 'K 'if 2 as A YQ 3 -. ' .L B. Alders B. AufderHeide A. Brady G" Q . 5 '.: . 4 H. Beyer C. Corson N. Dowell tg -,:2 M L - ey? i 3 3 at lcv ff , L. Durnell K. Ferguson S. Cerhart S. Gilmore' P. Glazier J. Grattendick ' i I' ' X . 5 fl? B. Griilfese L. Harris Mifieriley ' N X A P. Hepworth S. Hess P. Hoglen , , 5 1 'VT'-m'vT-rw'-'zggf 'fiiggggfj ' vw" v,,:-1wf.Y5:1i.-7:-v.V - ,H .. 1 , Q 3 . Y if I K -, .L a . Q ,, K. Ivie S. Johnson J- J 01165 T . ...f f if '4 , , l J A 'Q H X .. x mf! gk . , X ...VL X L. Jones B. Kanwischer N. Kaullen 13... 11-'ASM L 15.2 E, 2 1 1 , 3 . ,L .QE ' ' 1 11 E. . 1' b i ,, . 41 M 4 ,,. F 5. .. I , . - X Q I F ' ,I1 Y !'. , f Q ' Y 1 - A, ... gg- C. Key T. Knapp L. McClary C. McDonald S. Xlnliinney l'. Mc-Vicker , ' " , 1 A 1 111115 51 1 1 11rf:1. 11 1 1' 1 1!1m111',11.s1.E1111w1f 11 . ,' - I 'I 1 A 1. 1 ' J is ' 'ik .4 3 L : xi . K. y y fi i .I I y ,. ,.. . ., 'N 1 1. ' l - 1 X .- I-L . L. Mays L. Miller P. Miller L. Mische ll. Mitchell IQ. Monroe- WW '1 1- 1 1 ' V 11 1 11 11Xx1i v : F 42... Ll 1111 , 1 M UN 1' Q.-A 115. 1 if H. A 1 1111 W: - 3"".5Q 9 fr i nf 1113 I ' '- Y 1 '1 1- 1' 1 -1-1 -' W',' ' 1 fl ' 1- L1 1 ' f M , 1 LQ! 11 11' ' 1' :gif ' A ' 1 1 1 .'.1 "- 11 ll 1 1. 1 if 1 im . . 1x 1 1 1 1161 I 1 1 1 f A if . fi 1 1 - ' ,A ' . K 5-4 X X X x. , ' UTA.. .. .. , ,T- B. Mousees N. Moore K. Murray M. Napier P. Nicholson B. Olson S. Palmer 1, ' 11 1- V f -1111' 1 l fe ll Y if ' "F 1 1 It V gf '1 1 111Tfl'l:xl ll ' I - :Y ,3 L Q V 4' V 4 I' X 3 . ..,,:.. . , .31 lb. 1 1 A1E:..j.1ii 11 11 ,U S- Pauley C- Ped! K- Pinckerl D- Pollen .l. Preslev I. Prinz R. l,l'lll'll21I'4l . fffgg- 1 1 1 Q55 1 -11.13, ..... 11. H4 W X X N 5 Q N11 11 W H I H 11N 1111 M' 1 ff-:gf -1 M s - Wj 1 1-Ligggg gh . 4. , r111Ql1J! -we 1 111 g 1 1 11!13111l.iz1!111,N 11 '111'111 Qjifxigg 'FJV111' 1 11. N J, .f .1 ,4 X -2 I 1' I I 1 ,1 11111211113 It 1111 1 X ,1 1 ,, 1 ff Y ' F1 41' ,I 1 1 -, 4 5:1 1 . X Q A A ' 1 ,f -. ' . ., A . ' ' ' ,-2 .- f' V v X1 7 1. 1 , S' - t. - -. f , 1 N 1 -, J, , ' 51, '1 ff' S. L. Purkey S. A. Purkey M. Rasmussen M. Rentschler Riesterer S. Root P. Roth -1 f 1. 'iff ft r1'fT32. f if 1 - 1 'iff K' f . -ff- -1 1 1 ..r""H' 11 1 l f S' ! " ' , '11"'1.1jQ11f1 FB - r . .1 , 3 1 1' Y ' Q , . 1 , 5 L 1, J, 1 1 Y 1 -1 1 S 1 o1o1 52, ' 1 1 , 1.1 ' Q ,gg ,V 1 ' A1 Akky 1 'ri g -A 1 A a. ff S51-H 1 L1 '1 '15 ,H X ' L M. Schade T. Shaffer P. Short N. Stauffacher R. Steele L. Stewart N. Stewart r Ai- ,QQ if Z-fl sifciyx S A ...1 V 1, 1 ' V W' J A irq 1 .I .1 1 , V I, ia, ,, 4. ' NJ I, 1 ik 1 ' so h Q 3 3 - r , 1 2' .. 1 . r - ' L 1116. -' -I ' 'PV'-1 -fd .F " 11 1 - ' 1, 11. Q- P. Stonner F. Suszko C. Taliaferro T. Turner M. Walker A. Wchner l.. Wellons Y W L riff" -:.' f fr' in' 'ff1.i?lii7'1 ' K v i' 'S il i ' 21 ' 1 il i 1 A 11 . 1' 1 ' . EE, l 11'1 Q lr. 1' 3 f., 'D' . A Q lx NM y ' h 3 ,Q U - f - I . , 1 - 1: Q s 3, 1 , . b , ,. 'A .1 Y Q , , . 1 1 ', , Y R., , -.QM .K N525 V' f- M lg M.iWells T. Wiley S. Wilkinson C. Wolpers D. Wood M. Zappulla ,l. Zirnhvr 293 294 ECP ALPHA EPSILON PHI Alpha Beta Chapter The Alpha Beta chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi had another successful year. They had a full social calendar including many activities and rewarding service projects. Their lively socializing occasions included open houses following football games, Parents' Day, Homecoming, the annual pledge party, and the "Fratty Friendi' party, Along with these there were a number of candlelight, serenades, and ex- change dinners and desserts. On campus, the AEPhi's took part in many of the University activities, Even though they were busy, they were able to maintain their usual high scholarship. Happy Birthday to you' Surprised? Short skirts are better for riding tricycles, aren't they! il Q I I R. Becker T. Coffman f +1 . .. .W 1 A ss: 'Q .Q L : , 1' .:1.: b f l w 'WN ' Q J. Cohen J. Comroe -'in vw .ry-K C. Baron B. Bassin ,mn-TAM N , X' 's l -Q 1 L ll f E. Drucker S. Fishman A -- .r Y 1. l ,ip l A T. Goldfarb P. Greene Y Wm 'Yi mf' " S. Franklin G. C-ernstein M. Glass K. Goldberg N. Hart 'J , j H, ,-.wma " ' HA - V gl? -- X ig ffssa.. f. 7 2 QM E Q V it w e w ' 'N' f 'H V ' 5 4. . r J. Jacobs S. Kohn G. Levin S. Lewis 1 ' l.-if ,,,, f , , 1' i 11. -f 'W "al .A ':.- lt' 'K Q L JP ' 5232 A r , Q I 'V 1 . X V' l 3 N. W C, J al, ex. M .N . 4 1 ' X 323-E. nw. ,, ' H.. gi ' 1 . , 'N sl i . xlib ll " " B. Ludmeyer L. Matz L. Permer L. Polsky WY. fx ..,- - , .- . a ir-?,AaJ Mx 4 V V Q . ff Us , ' Tffllt, ' .1. Y Y l l? MQ? lf. lf ' . L-sxjf. mf. we 1 1 -fu l ' .... I .N ,NWN ... A Q l if . nf l W, V A. Seidel H. Silverman R. Silverstone L. Snyder C. Hendin L. Herman IJ.1rwin A. Lief H. Long L lei' . L. Rosenbaum li. Sanders E Nl. Warshafsky K. Wolff 295 AFA ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Epsilon Alpha Chapter Alpha Gam,s year started with a new enthusiastic pledge class who sparked the rest of the chapter and held their enthusiasm throughout the year: through Dad's Weekend, football games, faculty dinners, Phi Psi 500, the Steak and Beans Dinner, Homecoming, and Sadie Hawkins Day. Christmas brought the Christmas formal and Yuletide altru- istic projects. Alpha Cams again ranked high in activities, holding key positions in AWS and MSA, and Maneater not to mention smaller organizations. With the new year, Senior Dinners started to be a regular Vifednesday night eventg later came the kidnapping of the pledges for a skating party, and the year ended with the Sweetheart Formal. l x - . . wwlyqww - '-H-Teugm s rgseewfr- .H f Le: kb H ' WfQ?g.w.f..,1.. , X, Q ., .. , Ir., . K .H mg.. ., GL ig- .. .,' . N LEEEE I. E H .331 . 1.15 . 1 - -, B ' 44 . , - . ,f . ,- . - ' L A ' -Z1 . , 1 . .1 , .: -Q. 'e l lg J 5 ,. i T ,I X I . A w - EW 1. H H. A V , j , 1 " N 7 .iss X N- Q M ' , E-Q H , gi 1. . .. .. . .,.. 1 W w 1 S - . ' 'Wee-" 1, . ,1 . W ' E. Alexander I ,Q , S. Blatter J. Courtright Qs C. Culick l S. Leeman S. Ottinger L. Alexander . -referee., . 5. H mm w X 5. G. Anderson L mm .ff iesgisggglxwu Ellis!" : --ww: , , . N..- 5:7 we it lm :EQ me gi ml 'iw .nigger 1 - e o' ,M .im - . . whg,k4ifXL, I F1 gixgggggw . in .. H.: 1. ,-we f' .A me-iw .u.., ,, - ,A ...lv e .Mase A , 3 H, 1 lx . 1.117 7 jl ifilffg. -"W . . . 3 .ia 6pw's.s1f,ly . B . i t V 4' , I . .: ' . 0 . . - . 'R 1- . . f n v W .. vw- . ' I. '4 - 5 NZ. ,..- ,. ,V A E V :I we sm ., 43. 1 ,. ' 1 V K. Blau ,W M. Bonnell B. Bailey D. Brand N. Bailey B. Bier ' " "'nv'nv""4 W W Mig. . , , wr Eg SEI: C, ', 1 ix M H" . ml -: ' gf ,J , - 5. M l . H W sz H..1..... . ef. . ll N G. Chandler A. Courtright N " ' f , "kj 2'l"li 'M I , N , ... Qi n -'N .- 1-vp - ' - .H gy . A 1 ? -is ' Y . ei ' we S, , N 'L .4 . ' Q' W5 C 1. V , ' X D"-gg.e3g.Q..i .. .1 D. Cunningham G. Damitz C. Engel C. French L. Geiger 'rf1w"',j Ts' " 'rg ' d 3fSi5i1fi?Yf2.' 1.-fT'2"-9?W-"'w"' j 35" 'll , -35 - - ' ' .,,. Rx f.. . - . . 3 :E-.' ' A I ' ... f- ' .M '-" 4 i , .f ee uw.. 5 .- 'fill 'l'fi- - ' W .fu W' 1 ',-13.5.15 , "W A .. f Q9 .ig -5 . "-JL, 2 .. , , ,- ' 9 " ' , ' v. 'Alf V. Hall .il Zvi' ,MQ-, 3. is RQ .. . .1 fy sewn 'H if r-:Q l 1 C1 A S. Lisle D. Isaacson 'Q' P. Moore .. ' 1 5 H -5? , Sfeig' - . t Hogg JV.: W .. ' it HM uv, u- " in will .Y 5?-w ul W" xr "!1"'w"'u.1: mllmllvil P" WH. .5-.. f 'Y X m"lu'Ulv'lll g 12 W 75555. Nl'-D " in , : i CLIC? ' '- - , . , ,-Y 1 , . X I T I I H Y V ,, , Y .i ' 1 -...Wu villa s ' s ,. . lg... W ...X . le M n Y' ' Q3-iii!" . Z :ii 'l 3 - 4 135' Be , .2 'N " ' -, . i . '- X Qifliiilgu U' , . " L. 2 L. Peters C A i ' it S A r it lvfijl, ' N. . L!! . il C. - 'liz 'K L 0 A . ,i 6 it 'lei Q 4' 'A 1' . l ' by A . i C- -Q f L v X .1. 1 ' ' Qs' S. Russell B. Samson T. Schroeder i " . I -3 ","f3z1fL u -S Q l I . -'fri' N 5 'V ' I I . , du - . tl A I S. Sneed H. Thompson B. Warren J. Price D. Schwarz i "'Ql'. l A 'y ' u, - ..g,,z,., i kt ' Nggfj H. 23 1. 2 ,ri-lg?-'1 f . +i':"C, C. Wehmueller S. Jetton E. Mudd I. Ragsdale M. Kenyon K. Kunkel H. Murrill C. Nash fe 4' if ' R. Rice A. Riley kg wsu .Mmm w . lu M. Smith L. Secrist G. Shaw ll' W . 4' N N- ' llwtlllw xf' Y I -L .. i .. A iw ,Un H 5 5. .l . . Y, .aww H . , .,.- . :Q . 1' I ' 5lAf"': Vl if 'l A 5 .ici if ' M?-512 l 1. ' ' ', ll 1 12 S L f :A l 'A l 1. sl we . X Q if 1 , ' ' S W " . It ' Q: i I , I . . i . ,Q . H Z - . . ' ' , . M . V - .gh . -f. l ' 1-'A H' ' .5311 S ' ' 9 .Z Qf' . " M f 'iw : Sum ll' ' E 1 l, -' ' C5 Q Y Il' lime' " 7 5fl?"5i5L I V C ' J. Westbrook W. Westring B. York 298 AKA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Delta Tau Chapter Alpha Kappa Alpha International sorority was founded for the purpose of encouraging high scholarship and ethical standards, promoting unity and friendship among women. and stimulating women to maintain a progressive interest in the highest values of life. The Delta Tau chapter was originated as the 'lPearl Club" in 1962. It received recognition and a charter from the University of Missouri in 1964. Although most of the Delta Tau's attention in the past has been focused on gaining national and campus recognition, there was still time for civic duties. At Thanksgiving, Christmas. and Easter, the AKA's helped a needy family. They plan to add social events to this ycar's calendar, topping events off with a spring formal, traditional to AKA. After a rush party, Alpha Kappa Alphas perform their "Destination AKA" march. Following their pledging ceremony, new members of Alpha Kappa Alpha have their fomial group picture made. wilulizizwlii 5 Z S. Bowden O. Corbett E. Daniels B. Hill fn P. Hill P. Hooper M. Jones Ml Pendleton J. Reeves S. Whayne' A. Wilson J. Wright 299 300 A ALPHA PHI Omicron Chapter Oh SAVITAR Yearbook we want you to know That the Alpha Phils are on the go. Activities, scholarship and lots of fun Unite our sisterhood as one. Our chapter has had activities For example, we'll tell of these: A pledge auction and walk-out flight Sparked active retaliation far into the night. "For Pledges Only," a traditional tea Encouraged Greek pledge class sociality. An all campus bunking party in the fall Meant lots of guests, too few beds for all. Homecoming featured "How the West Was Won" Constructing our steamboat was a lot of fun. Christmas formal, Phi Phi Island partying Left little time for-oh yes-studying. Our scholarship banquet to impress the Deans The big question is, do I eat steak or beans? The Months fly by, soon June will be here For Alpha Phi it's been a successful year. it M I The Phi's are doggone sure of victory. Y . 1' js W V, A sister lends a helping hand in preparation for the Phi Phi ls- land party. I J. Alderman N. Ferguson S. Kaye J. Redman B. Tapp 317' TPA R. M -u- JM nh f if -W . . ...ag Ss . Q G. Voss 5 R. Aschmann grsfa E. Fernandez I. Becker B. Gillam vi jill - Eliza? J H. M. Blackbum M. Butler C. Drda w S M. Goodson M. Hallar M. Hutchison K. Lesher M. Reed G. Teter C. Williams S. Koeller - .,.,, wr' M. Mills D. Pomeroy NI, Rankin A. Richardson J. Tracy S. Selka S. Stevens M. Stone J. Tyhurst K. Van Amburg M. Van Amburg fm! S. Williams C. Withers M. Youngman 301 302 CHI CMEGA Rho Alpha Chapter The "X and old horseshoe" proved once again to be a lucky combination for the bustling ChiO's at 406 Burnam. Cheers rang out at the ChiO house for everything from Mortar Board members to Miss Mizzou Calendar Girl, to Pom Pom girl, to a runner-up for Greek Week Queen who later re- ceived honorable mention at the Miss Missouri pageant. Thirty-seven pledges filled the house to over- flowing for after-hours Owl Hoots and homecoming decoration parties. Dad's weekend, exchange din- ners and the annual pledge-kidnap were all part of the ChiO fun. A strong scholarship program paid off as Chi0 ranked as one of the top three sororities in grades. Whether buzzing around campus on the house Honda or just plain porch sitting in yellow slickers, the ChiO clan got the most out of another year. Chi O House-406 Burnaml x -, is WW a?':?e?'?"?'Q?, l I 2 B. Allgeyer M. Atwood R. Allgeyer at .X , r A X 1 J. Bragg M. Ashley L. Brauer H. Brown J. Brown M. Brown i,.fgLx. ,FZ I l 5 . as S. Caldwell M. Coble ,Z .rl - T2 Q.. 4,.a.' C. Coleman f. -1 --s f , . . ,....:.:E.: :. -1, 5 - C. Cox H l V' 5 .I V. L l X4 , ' -.vel . .Y X few , - tl- gc I Y x Qi " 'F f T uk' K Y ' L 'Mag I, , 1 1 -1-f-9 13,4 ,,.., A . . ' . ' - . ,Mm ,. , '- -:1-s...g,,.. ' ' ,5K'b'.1 K. ...,r. , s.. iw -4 l B. Donovan 'i?L-, S. Enslin r. il J. Dunn ffllew-'W J 1- 4 M. Coldwater A , L. Depping L. Eells L M. Frounfelter D. Frey J C S. Gamer J. Giesler S. Gildehaus r ., X 1 at vw img . 5 V ',,, 79 J M V hx ,,,, ,, ,.mN- , Y gy: , .. iifffg . f- - K sr 4'-MQ' 3 , -' r r - "wx sez 1 ,1, Q 13" .QV . lf ' 1 ' 'fm J Goldammer l.. Haerer F. Hale D. Heller ll. Hellwig J. Howe- I.. How.- U' K ' jp 1 ' C t"-. ' 'V , - , W H. .- J- , - 13 ' ' T e 4. . V -' ,..,,. -V - W 'O ' J D. Hudgins S. James J. Johnson M. Kirtley A. Koon M. Lamlrrighl Ii. Lzzrrison ' ' , e i J . . " J., i ' e 1 JJJJ ' I 'Fil - ' " ' A " i I JJQJJ fl fi"- fl. Jz' "- lf lv , 431: H 1. ,Q ' .f , rf- ' ,A ., v , . f L K I .li I M, ,, W M. Larson A. Lawler B. Legge P. Lincoln S. Lock M. Mr-Connell ll. Mvlllahon KA- Y' 7775 ' I 1 1 f- ' - f lf- Y l'. Mahr K. Marine C. Mayes J. Miles J. Miller C. Misner ,l. Mitrlu-ll T - - '- . v ii i' M J J .I ' lx 1 - is i' n. ' E no ' , K. Mylar M. Nilson A. Nolin J. Olson J. Overturf J. Phillips M. Pollork M 45 X- , J J , ,... L 2 'Y ff N W .14 ' 'Q e fn .I 4 1 1 1 . Egg: A-- J. Polmantier P. Purkey E. Ralls A. Robinson J. Saffarrans l.. Schnitker J. Schroeder fr r ' " " " 'fm' ' W " ' ""' ?i'Zg5Q'+' "Y ' . - "Y W, 1 I " , , . I, - 1. V ,.5.,.!, 'J 3, 'iff ' i D. Simpson H. Simpson S. Soard M. Stanley D. Struckmeyer S. Thornton C. Turner ff -i-. 1 .ffm fir. r in A -: gg rqiq, .TJ ' " A I 7" 5' l, lj'f3E'E',l, ,jk " " ' I A J T: H In 'A 73 ' lx 5 ' V 5.1 X .Vt f-' rv Q A . V 0 iff' . y' J .sn e . .., -Ji' 1 Y If H ,:i. A V F G! X nu X ,, ., S. Turner T. Chenoweth B. Ulmer J. Wagner K. Wellman V. Winchell M. Worrell 303 304 Daddies try their hands with skits at ChiO's Dad's Weekend. ChiO's perform a clever take off on the Beatles- yeah, yeah, yeah! An annual skating party is one of the fun-filled events of Chi Omega. ' 45:52 HL ......-- V - Y Vri, - Am K K- ,H , -..V - K., ...,,m:5f. AAA DELTA DELTA DELTA Delta Xi Chapter Delta Delta Delta celebrated its 50th anniversary on this campus with their usual active participa- tion in scholarship, service, and social activities. A chile supper held with the Alpha Chi's helped to raise money for a S5300 scholarship given to a deserving student. Another service proj- ect was the Annual Christmas party given at the University Hospital. Moms and Dads were entertained at their re- spective weekcnds and a Christmas formal and spring steak fry were ln-ld. Later pledges were en- tertained at a kidnap breakfast and pledge-active skating party. The year included several exchanges Presenting Miss Phi Psi 500, Joy Chiles. such as the annual Tri Delt-Phi Delt football game. The climax of the year was the Tri Delt-Sigma Nu entrance into SAVITAR Frolics. 'tln your heart you know he's right." "To tell all the world l'm a Tri-Delta pledge." 305 rl .Trl A. Asiin G. Aslin 5, V+ 9 - K ' 115' za is U" ,K N. Bland J. Boetjer 'CP' A ' V L. Borders M. Boyd W2 o A N -S. B. Brown C. Brovrn I sk 5.1 ' Ui.-5 an -E5 'ffl x Y ':l,.Nf, 1 3,1 I C. Calkin C. Carwile " ' 37.ff', " fs uw? ,. 41 tl 'Q Q. A .N Q Cfollihs S. Cooley rv 'J bfi. If-xx I X I X. Q ll - L 1 X 3 .. r m Q' " X o 'Af r 1 H. Davis J. Doerschlen ' M 'N ..-- J If r K o V J ... 3, Sw 'N ,. 5 1 14 f f B. Edwards G. Ferfecky D F0516 ,f f91i1?7,:- 1! .:3?91 !,Zgm3,.M 5.1151 " ' . : 1.i1.41f5 1 '. ' 1 51 1 1-gr-' 1 fx' "'. 1 - , , ' 1 ig '4' ' ,: ,I , .1 i 1 gif- l .11- '- 1 1 1551: ' 1 1 1 ' . A- if. ' 1- N 1 -iw V M1 l' 11 1114.51 11 1 m e 1' 16 . 1. 1 - 1 .1 1 1 l K. Folrath B. Harris S. Knight w lu B. French M. Hickman eu 1, 11 1 1 Tl 1 eh ,A 9,111 111 1 5. 1. , lb, ,, . G. McMonigle , , 5 i J-5-1-' F' -. . A. Ochs 1 A D. Reizer ui 'H- 6 11 ffii M L. Sharp 1 " 1 1 Y . . 1 '1'. U' I h . C. Trindle 11 W 7 f:1:'H- - 1.-11.2 11:11-lee, 7- 1111 'F 1 -' :aa 4 i1lf " 1 . 1 ' " , J., p 1 911 11 1 1 -gf4111f:1111l1111111111 "W'1 Yi lm, 1-1-'ii ' ' X 1'-aff" T' 'bt ' ll l e A 1 111 - . 51 , 'iff 7952- 1 'gi ' J 0 yr -1. 'WV i,,.,,, 9 ll 14511 1 'F ..,.. , -L .1 1f-1-11.1 1 7 Q11 1 1. W 1 . 2' 1 4 121 Ng "A,iii"'iQl , . .g? 1 I' x. .1 i ' X"' B. Gilchrist B. Godfrey L. Goode K. Green M. Gum 11 . ' A' . 1 1 . 1 1 1 11: .1111 1 , . N by .. ...., . .. LN , 1 -1 11211 A 4 X if A . 55117. 1 .yL:,.?E, . 1 - 111 9 . as-. 1 f 11 32 1 - - .. 1 ' 1 ' " ' 4 1 , 4 . fir.: W .1 - 4125... 1 , - A 41 1. 5, 1gjixWgl,j,1.ii I ,iv 15. T V 1 1. 1' . - 5 1 1' 1 1 D. Himmelherger L. Huffman M. Hurd 11 M. Lehmann J. Kemerling 11 ff' if - if " 1 'Y 'P' H -. Y . 35" M P 1 1 111 1 13TlJr,1' 1' .1 ' , F l 31 :'. 11. 1 ' G 1 f 4 L.. I1 , .4-1 il L , ., ,, Q .JY 63,1511- Y xy, ZH. A 11, J , D.. '...f - , QU, , K "rr , ,131 X .fl 1" J. Logan L. Kohler L. Luce L. Lusk M. Lutes N. McIntyre 21,1 Sf- -A Eff 2 I X fl ff, u V 5 1 Wil' .ii 'I W . 37 11-14 ' ' " VY 3' I 1' L15 i F1- 'fF'i.F11115'3.1 11 -. .1 115' 1 ' ,. 391 -A 11 1 1 ' 1 5- fe- 1 . 1 . ' ' V, M .1 122 11 L .. 7 1 . 1 1" 1 1 4117251-ie N e it 1 Y - ' Lui" Q.. s... 1 1,1 rf Nj r K M iii! P B. McWilliams G. Miller M. Miner G. Moss K. Munson S. Newhnld 1 . 1 -- 11 - 1 . , -Wd , .... - - -1.. 1 T, ff- 11:1- 1 N 1 U 'V '1 .' 'Q' ' il' Liv 1 ri if ' i .. ' 1 YQ. gl 1 .P . M1? -Aw E 1 A , " T' ll ' in ,J Y it ,N M ,rt , - 1 ' 'TE1155 ' - S5-7 ' 1 1' W3 T .1 "" 1 ' ' 11 P i V f 11.11 1 61.11 11'11f"1 1-1-111111111111111111 1 1 if f ii' A 'i -Of Q 5 L' 57 - i, M V: I ii? hd I P ,A " -1,4411 . 55-5 ' . , 5' 1' 1 'ififf .J ' T. Okulanis M. Olsen S. Parker K. Parsons P. Parsons B. Pritchard "'H",111 111 " ee 19 ,TH , 1 - ff' 11 1 11 1 ,, A 32 .1V was , N 11111 ,K , W ul I-1-i gigs A? L I I . 111 . 1 ,AQ 1- A 1 1 - 1 1 -, ", '1 9' .QE A L. 1 5 " 1 'Y 11 1: .11 1.1 1 ,. 1 If , 1 1,1 i 1 fl W 1111! " ,, N512 e '- 1, .. , -J 1 5:1 1. ,:-:-- A, fm Lv 1. 111 4115. 1.35: 5, ' I' - ff., 1 "if , 1 A .1 ,I ' ' ' 5 LE Q 1 -. f.f H . - , R. Rice L. Robins J. Rutherford P. Saunders E. Schweizer C. Schmidt C. Scofield ' iz .1111 1.151 , 111 ,L of 1!,,11" ,,11:g f m111w v--. 1 .1 1 W Y , :wf...e 1 . S - ' - ' : 1, ' .f j 1 .ge 1,2 .. 111 ff f' V 1 .QI gy' " Q, pig A"' . 'iiiiifff " gm ' " 13,21 111 ' 1 Fifi! 11.11 - , - -F . , ai .. 1 S .1 2.3 9 f Q ' . ,U I., . , u -argl. .. ' , , . 11 1 6- -fi fl 1 'X ' 11 C . 1 1 1 . 1 Fr ll . Bair 1- .J ' M 11 .1119 ' - 1. w,- 1 ' 1 . ' 3 ' f-FS ' . .L 'F . .1... ' fil J.: , ' gl S. Sharp A. Shive T. Shuler M. Spelbrink L. Spurck G. Talbot J. Trapp V.-7 ' 1 'T-E IT X 1' A 11' ' "7 , PM71 Q 1 F4 M ' ' " fri Z H 'A " 4- fill 1 1 ,515 .. ' ' '15 ' Mil! 11liil'ii'li'imw ?f'E 1 .11?4'Hi1ill ' al "li 'i' A 1' 1151i ' 111555 1,11 '! ' 'fp 17591 '1 ll A :' 'X xi '- A 1 'l "" 'F 1' 1111111112 -' '1 1 ,JR ui '- 'iii fi W K I 1 Q 1 1 ,X , A 1 , 1- Eff' 1 1 11177 in 111 111 1 i ,.gi, ".-1.135 I f , 5,2 A, 1 .1 . 1 V , Q 1, - 1' N .515 A V 1 'J-xl'-3. 5 F-if? 41? 1 L ' 1 T X' ' " 1 . 11 . 1 1. Y! . 'Na L11u':1z."'l .-- 4 ' f' , A 1 , I J. Walker K. Weis N. Welch C. White P. Willman J. Yount T. Zander 307 308 t it-,i1r,,:. I I-Ei'F:7f' 5 a -4 . ' x ,, . -,tw l' M u 3' ' XQZTQQ .,., , J. Aushernlan tl. Banla l.. Bama DELTA GAMMA Mu Chapter And there was laughter in Delta Gamma as they welcomed thirty new pledges and a German ex- change student . . . as they won the Derby Day and Carnpustown Races Trophies . . . on Dad's Day when their "favorite dates" showed them a real college weekend. Laughter in the gaiety of the Christmas formal with the Theta's and Pi Phi's . . . football games cheered on by their cheerleaders . . . aboard the M. Bennet! R. Boles M. Branham S.S. Delta Gamma at their Pinafore Party and on C'Bm0k5 B'Buchanan 'l'Ca""ady Mom's Day. And with the laughter they found much to share. They shared the pride of their heritage . . . of honors ranging from a valeclictorian to officers to beauty queens . . . of service by reading to the blind . . . and especially of friendships. -is - rf. ll 1 P IU ld was t wily M t 1 1 J I ..a3'f.K 4 ., C W Ll ,I. Cox M. Craigmiles J. Crane B. Crispin J. Denny I.. A. Dicus L. A. Dicus P. Diesel R. Dobernic v , 'rigfsaeij-" . U ' I F "L .A 'img v1a.i ,p , , . A' EJ'..J far 'G 5253 'it-ti ' 1-' :Heli WW? 1 'I V eel 5 -ji-Els 5 if!" PHS 1:13 " V V15 J. Drescher M. Dwyer K. Eilers Our four cheerleaders pose before the MU-KU game. J. Er-be S. Erbe S. Eschrirh -so H ggifgf,-'Ll-, 5-4 . ' N414 JU atv . t :QW -J : A -1 if? I ' ' ,.-:: 5 W 5- . ' .W "tin .' - -' 2 C. Fisher M. Gabriel L. Gerdemann M. Giebler K. Hall B. Hanson C. Hawkins C. Haynes J. Heidbreder J. Heiser M. Holmann A. Hudson K. Hull J. Jenny .1 .7: qfr-uv, -, X.. - . .?gF,-Siva: -wg'-1 ' Qi: ,sri -A , ft .ff V eg -1 EJ mf 41 N J H "ii r xv ya ,Ar ,rl 111 ww A Q lmfl 4953 l. ' H ' ' Maur' J ' K1 , 5.1, 45:J"',i: 1 ' ,gqinf If 1 ,J , , ree .' ' HLA? . U' -4: x f ' X ' H- ,g' if 4 r nn H ' ' PM Tu . V ow, f .U " g ln W 1 7 A- ! wi, I if: l W AQ- in .fm V 5:54 . f v ,, , .uf .fgz 3, nt 11 4 i,PsLJ ,.g?' "'41'Ka?igLl I "' fy? ' ' J ' V1 1 I I L. f J. 1 TVN u L1 J. Johnson S. Kelly M. Keyes A. King E. Kivett L. Ladden I.. Lewis M, -ut-.meme if 1 .L4'f,ffW.nj fQ?ig- . 9.4 A im ., ,. . it-. , ' 1 ,- ,t 555111 . -kg-' Q. ,E H a Qi Q , A 9 P 1 L ,I mtg, X fs? J , J. Maen P. Meinardi J. Melton P. Overton H. Pappenfort M. Paulus Xl. Phillips 5. , , S. Pope M. Procter K. Regn L. Reiniega B. Roberts S. Ryan C. Schain S. Scott A. Semple S. Semple S. Settlage M. Shelton F. Spiking K. Stahlhut K. Steed S. Stephenson H. Stone L. Stone S. Suggett K. Thomas , M. Vander Meulen M. Virga : K -' 16, X' "PM K .' rl. nw' ' - ,, 't ', J-i ii' im til digg, qw Ah- sg NN .iff- , . v, , 23321: mf 121.5 4 . -W --ff-1 . ,, ,W is sm: wg - 4 v I Qifi f i w f' Iliff' P. Wallace J. Werley G. Wettberg M. Wilkinson D. Williams L. Williams N. Wooldridge S. Zepf 309 310 DG's capture two first place trophies at Campustown Races. Thirty new Pi Alphafs pose after formal pledging. DG's welcome their dates aboard the H.M.S. Pinafore. Nw I w w Q, V FCIJB GAMMA PHI BETA Alpha Delta Chapter The year was a husy one for the Gamma Phi's as they led the campus in offices such as MSA Execu- tive Secretary, Senator, Cheerleader, YWCA Presi- dent, and Commander of Angel Flight. They were also honored in Fanfare for Fifty, and many cam- pus honoraries. Weeks of work brought a first place in home- coming decoration, and for the second straight year another victory in Sorority Sing. ' Gamma Phi,s also boasted one of the Ten Best Dressed girls, DU and SAE sweethearts, Miss Mizzou calendar girl and finalists for Greek Week Queen, Barnwarming Queen and Engineefs Queen. On the fun side they had the annual Romeo formal, Father's and Mother's weekends, exchange dinners, serenades, faculty tea, charity projects, and just enjoyed being sisters in Gamma Phi Beta. . 5 vii Costumes add gaiety to Gamma Phi parties. Gamma Phis swing into fun with a square dance. 311 312 4. x . mn E E S. Alfs N 1 1 1 1 ik: N 1 B. Blankley 1 N W hgh' Xi 1 35211111 Z h Q 41 'wuggiy 7 SQ 5 Hill! ff . 'if K Coulter 'Tern , 'M X Dads and daughters enjoy the banquet ............ 5 - A- 1 M. Day J. Erwin L e fi J. Gangestad X-----.I .. L. Gresham ,QQ fs 'ii C. Almon A. Arnold I :M A . , 5. - ' of '13 49 P. Combs I. Corbin S Crawford F. Davis . D. Dusenberg E. Endres 1 j , .- "1 1 " 1- X '--.1-E11 5 B. Evans M. Francis ,ii"'S, sf13,:.' I Y l F 1 1' wr, .' 1 , -,nr K Y 1 1 . ' R f ' M. Garnatz S. Grady . ' 1 'i2seL:1 - - . -- -was . 5 11,"ffMr5? f it Z5j'Kk5if15?if155 'sQ,i41i1. . fr? - "111 11'11' ,nasrgggg ' .,. ,:. ..v,. .1 " , '1 Qs, 111 rw. . .H 2133311 ,-- Q 11, 'W 111111 , 1-as NHL. 1 . - ws... 1 ,., Tw, A ,YM X '1 1" 11 X Haifa:-fA,e . Z, . A . . . Q 'Ls fx 1 ' 1 - -A.. . ,Y M. Halter S. Hickam , , I .... V v . -i x 1 J 'Z 731 ' 1 Y :Q xx 1 153.43 '- - Us 2 5, ,I , . Z, 1 V L fs-1,1 4 R' ' 1 " h . 1 ' 'gi K 1 ' ' 21.2 ., ffm , 1 .41 - -f - - - 121 11f111uga . ---- 0 -,jg:jjf:5.jE2.j,'-- . T1-".. , "1 1 ' " 1gyl3.1"'ii"i - -.ZY'..f' '21 -:'.' 111"'11 "XJ "'HH"'J"'m"'wf tw . .ff , .1 f " ' 'QQ' K. Jackson f' f A-S Gamma Phi's have a special gift for Santa. V s.1acks0n V D D-.TOIIHCT 'X I . 1 K 1. .1 55231. MEL, AL I 5, 1 1 ' 1 1 A fx M.- . 11 , "2 1 it 1 S Q P. Keeler .Q ,11 5 11 ,Mm ' 6 vi'- M. Lankford M. Marr V 1, JLg,LQ.7?'.f1 5, ,, 1 1 2 jb'1f1I51 12 1 A .Tr k- i- 3216-xl' ' -"1-1.1. M1 T. Morton .- 11 N S. Ricketts .N V '. S Y. I 1 L M. Sonderman 4 1 35:1 if'1f'miTi?1'm' 1 1 J. King E. Kraft 1 1 1. 1 1: P. Lees S. Maupin AF . 'C' M. Mulford S. Rorvig ' 12 61 1 "ggi 3313 hw , if "1. B. Spitzmiller ...L K. sfo ' 4. Ri' 4- 1 Aw 'X 'S' 111-1 51 ' .2255 1 D. Levine ' 6 Q1 f l M. Millan J. Null ,W , .Q ,,' F S. Sahlberg 11,1 1 fs' 1 S. Sprenger vi L-.S sl' . I Yr S. Thompson A. Threlkeld T. Trippensee 1. u.,.,,,z. 1. 5 31' 1"""T"if3E59 LT1 1 fQ'Z:Xa:1 .,1111g 1 Q55-A 5 211 1 ffZig.W'?V A ,Q-!,111U H if "'iw111f1Q ' 111.111 1' ,-.2 9 'fy , , Qi? 1 . A .SH we . . Y , .5 , ,,, ., , .S . Q G My Tiff ' 1 ' 1 , 1? 1 1- 1K5..1.? - 1 l fgw ' 15? . , .LQ 1 127g'fli 1 112 11' 1 f'1,1j11:i11111 il "' 111g1giiiF W , A . Q K. Kundert S. Lacy S. Laitner L. L'Hote L. W ,.....-. ,. , , . .-.-, Q' 1 H, z:-.1 41, , 1 . 1 xl, ,., 2 7.713, f 311 E 1 1 211 QP ... B B. Miller M. Mitchell ' V I In I .Ly s 11 V? 1 f 5 .1 - 111 I in 'i xl l E J. Odell M. Page 11 J. , 1 EV. , hi ' V M. Seymour P. Shocklee 11 S25 3 M5 1:1 11.1-1: ag, 1, ' 1 1 .1 fi 1 Q" , W -'-. "A N ' H 1 - 'f C. Strid B. Talbot 4' .1 Y-1111 ' 11"11 5.53115 3" n 4 111-11,11 ' E, 3,-L , 12,211 - M5 Liston B. McDonald -1 .1 1 11 ' -.." My .4 Q' 1-11 ' I Y. A ,1. ,,,. M M. w f S. Molina C. Moore gif ,,:1"' 111 S. Reynolds C. Richardson A .I ,1 ,, X' 1 5' .1Q,11"l W L. N. Shores B. Smith ' ,mo - , 11:11-f'! -' ,1 121121 . ' 'g-.31 ' - 515 up ' '11-'-: L 5 Q. 1 ' 1 'W -S 5 .lf- 1. 11:1 . . 1- '.v:?:.w- ,gy fix?" Ei.::.:"f .,.1 .1 :111 - fr : 1'- cg. fe224f5 -,s1Q1,- of . 12 ' ' ,H ,, - gf" -ef K A ....A. J. Tassey M. 'Taylor 1 JH 1 1. ...W 1.1 11.-1.1.11 1 1 . 11i...N1.,,15.1.1l51515.1.! 1,11M11.!g,1111 1 1 W1 17 11.1 . 5 .,. . 11 11 111 M1111.. ,H P35 H+., if gwg.2111f,15i. it ' UML. ...EW 1 me '15 155 1' V. Vaught G. Wagenknecht Q .1 - A 1 5 .1 1-'fr 1. ' Q1eH.is51511EV', 51,3 ...U 111 1 1 1 w I 1 1 xx I 1 - 1 11 1 2125111.11111 1 1 +'ae15g,11, . ' 1 :F M.. . W- S. Wagenknecht M. Weinard K 1 111 1 1 ... 1 1 .1 g"'i,l 'F 1. K ' K llll 1 qu 'K i .A 1. .-. r1'1L 1 C -1 -1'1 r Q 1 1 ' A 1 1 ' " WG' -1-. -1 1 N. Western C. White L. White S. Wipke N. Wolfe K. Yavornik S. Yeager 313 314 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Alpha Mu Chapter The girls at 603 Kentucky again enjoyed a busy year, both on campus and with other living groups. They were especially proud this year, when at the National Convention. Alpha Mu chapter was presented the Founder's Award, given to the most outstanding Theta chapter. Exchanges, desserts. and the Christmas formal with the Pi Phi's and the Delta Gamma's kept Thetas in touch with other living groups. They continued to work for the Institute of Logopedics at Wichita. Kansas and often heard from their foster child in Korea. Thetas were honored with the Panhellenic scholarship trophy. given each semester to the sorority with the highest scholastic record. The Thetas will remember this year for the fun they had, for what they put into it, and what they gained. We really do like the food at the house, but a picnic is always fun. A6 . tw, .A -t, -1?-, .M ..' .ii 3:5 ij. , 5 1 vig.: UWT 2 'ff-"Tl pp K -magyar-55 :Q 1 -rw H2 N1 Il ' ads. t A ati ily 'J '- I A Q E' I I QL I P. Adams M. Adler L. Anderson ' i""'L,y1V til " it -' " V, 1 , 1 - a t f i - ' '. k 1 l 'i l l t , - ' tl.. l J. Ayers M. Bailey M. Baumgardner " ' 'l li --, it A A I I+ Y Atv N Y "Wit it li? -5'l lg-il'fQQl.t 4,4 'cs -' 'N S. Brackbill -N T? s 1 f ew: wi ,, A " 'mi .x -up A 1 it 5, mlb' ' f -,ul '7 l , , I F K ar- l V Q'-' ff M i,.xLmaa t. pt 3, , Qt it l 'K E t t J. Buckley E an ,Y fl 'NA t 'Sift L. l 'Fi , ' 1 ll it ' It ..,.. ,.,.,. l M, n gsffll I U S.Crider Ei' ' 1" V- ,-Ui' ' J' ' I Y . H tw . iif-l'i ight? " l "Q.?f?v " ' 'V' ff' J' ' lv ,Q 757 va H-, 1 f .af .ff -. 5, ' t.. " ' P. Clem A. Doll S. Doolin ' ' l i il tt"'f E? T fJ'73'i"T.Q"1' i ' 'lvi i if T" V. vis: 1 "'i:' If"?:E:' ' f ...5,1ll.f . x ft'tt? -- A - ' D. Drenon E. Duncan K. F ales .- ,V .' "- J , " 4 ,f 4- ,- '- ' 't A pi A- , V . , '-4' X' t F 'f- tifev ' f- " 1 - , Jia!! , M 5-,im 1 " is V t Y v- , A l iff ' ' gNM Vs.yjS.j4, a ,s g -V T ' ,vm i2EQ3Q':" i332 1 5 'N T' l 4 A tl ' ll u ' ' B. Farr M. Flynn J. Freeman f-'-' A 25,502 .. ,mg M. - ata H: ' S . it ,g LT r I ' .I--J - ivy 1 : flttrg, if ' C B. Gale J. Gilmer M. Gordon fgglltttlmwiit ' .ivy ,a L- V. ff Q Q :Ha it T - 7172 1 - N "V .11 A " fiflI',i1s :iw f y 'lll J. Cosney S. Grossarth L. Irlagerman .1 if H ggjvqgif. I 1 his ..5:5srfwQj,ij ' ' Wfijbi v. - 3. 5 , . I is ' 5.2348 , , ' . .1 N 1 . e SH . , ' -. --4 M "' ' , . r P -1 ' si' f 5-Y ' z ': J it M 1 1 ' 5 .X QA - f 3 .fa - -- W, xr-:T 1 , uf B. Houg D. Hedges A. Heilig D. Heimbrook 2 fa D. Helms S , '25 fi ed ...Z Q 'Ct 1 M. Holtkamp S. Hooven . - . s M . .. A - , ,. in-L.. N, i. .I 1 G X ' ' L ug N ,, " I ' ' S. ax." :J , f' " 'ff 4. ' ., 4- 55.3.1 1 H I -- ' f ' -0- - 5 7 'W -6'-. " 5-if Z' - , I , 0. I A v - . ic' T, -C, 3 ' A ' ,, .f Y ' ' . ii -'J K. Huhn L. Jackson J. Jeans S. Jester L. Johnson J. Judah K. Kabler 1 iv- 'mmf' ' ' ' H- '-I , r Hx' - . ' ' ' - ' ' ' ' 'ew' ' .737 t . ' rem 7 J R " Z psi' '41 Nl" ' EQIP-iff: if 1 K 1 tg, A Y xy Q l ' w e A l ff Vnf , .A V . i I fx ' . g f A V Z , . w I V . 5 P. Kelsey J. King M. Kiss S. LaBarr A. Lamkin S. Lorch C. Luther 1 ' i'i"' '7Y U s 'g-ee?"7 - ,gi "7'Y'T'EfT"' ' ' 'Wigs fy ' f. 5,5-5' 51. g3gf,.g,, :Q 1 - ' Eff, , . , , fl? f f 251 A l H? ' .M .' ri. ,.. X i 5 ' ST' . A '+A - L ei N. 'T w ' ' 15, gi v X . . -' ff X ez h ', . 'ani e ,Q W, N M ,g:- I ' ' ' 5 lffffi- ' "2 . . MAJ ., j N ESE." ' A ," ff- Liv' -A Je -xii:-1-.Eggs " , . ' f . K' V. ks?" A' '11 it 755-f 1' ' ' SS'S .. , - 5 f '.. :' X M. McClelland P. McDaniel B. Meyer M. Moore B. Morgan N. Nebel J. Nichols ' 4 f V. ' ' , , is y -- N. 'Si in A Q IS- ' A' , ::.ff:.., 5 H . -HH. .a NA . . ,A A A gi 'M Y- Q I. A , . , T, In Q .Jw in i I' f: K f. N W 4: ...F 6, i if I gi Q w . rw. H . ' . ' ' f ' , ',, 4 skiers esgiiafii . 'l . 1 , , 11- . .fi :54gs59y12,... .H H E ' 1413 . I ,V -, ' I A ' in N . on r w Q 5 'A M U - C. Palmer J. Parker N. Parker D. Pascoe S. Price L. Reed M. Reeder ' Y' V15 Z" N' 1 N. S, 5 " 1.1. ML 'SJ ' N, . H . -1 XV. J - Q F.. QR, , i.,f?.rqk:.s3a Nw Y , if N ' - N . ' . ', it , Shih? A 'N 'I N It 'C , if 4 v X ' A ' J ' , 1- 1, I ' ' LG -6 -i ff 7- Q - A . f . R L- .K Y y, . 3' T" 1 -A '.' .: .- gg , 1 -...Q it . Q 1 U I. Roberts R. Rogers M. Ryan J. Smith R. Stevens S. Stevens B. Scholes S. Scholes ' "gif ' "P S E' J. Schwegman F .I , . 25552: 151 H 'T-fifis' Q 1 N 5? C e5,hi"v-ts, ..,, , P. Taylor R. Taylor Sf ' - -11 Q '- 3, - 4 - ,, ,- sg.: . P '1?3T5". 1?- f T X. . -. -V .I Q 3,355 . 4 I my f - :Low 1 1- Pit HSS: C7 'N C 11 w .L,, ,EE it M. Thomas 5 C. Schwindler P. Thompson A te: -Q - nr , nr" 'L s . . we , . K it ...N W S. Tweedie M. Vollborn L. Waggoner A. Walker K. Welch E. Wennersten M. Williams A. Shelton K. Tussey ,fig is 1?-1" K , v me E. Wolpers 315 316 KAO Candlelights are the happiest times of all. Tlmetzfs wait Lo welcome rushees. Pledges look a little worried at their walkout break- fast. bs.. .00 .V ii QV! .un F 'Q- f e fi gn Qi A KKI' KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Theta Chapter Theta Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma marked its 89th year on the Missouri Campus by receiving the national fraternity's Efficiency Cup for all-around chapter excellence. One good event followed another when the Kappas brought home the '4Phi Psi 5500" trophy for the second time in three years. Individual Kappas contrihnted actively to many important campus organizations and several were given memhership to honoraries for their many activities and high scholarship. The social calendar was scheduled with ex- change dinners. ai Christmas Formal, a Christmas dessert with the Thetas. a square dance in Febru- ary, Dad's Weekend in March, and the Monmouth Duo with the Pi Phis in April. S' "Where have all the young men gone?" Nobody knows how happy we are! 317 318 .Kappa Dads turn' collegiate. KKF f if F ' X N s f X N ' D. Adams L. Adams N. Adams ae ,1 RFQ ,.,Q2'Qf'? : .1 mr- 7'?'fP5??-iF' Z' , 'lily-Wlixwxvx A 'f 7fEg??ljt.1"11w X W- 1 " af H N -2... nw P21 .gg wi ww Hg n u.. y-'Wy--1 . 5--jgm.: wr- "" -N N iff? ,, if W' s 'H N .. . . ., ...gi , vu- Hm . gs ,. NH '- " B N2 V . In , . v is V .N W 1 ,- in ' ' I . Q. ', B P .W X v V A . It . Q - T Q F .J Y, . v . .U X , - -Slim NNT .. ,r xiii. K. Barnard S. Barrie S. Beyer 'M Mig. J . Y gf X. - .. e EQLLT . figs ' A ' - I 'A F- Black .l. Bland B. Bratten gg '-'fee 4 Y -. Az ' ,E..:g. L A, 7 . 1 ., 5, ,. . - 1:- .- . .1 1 ..' 7, 11 BS , vi B ' ' s- . 'A , . if - . V . 4 ' lv X I," 1. M. Brydges B., Q 'A' 'J - V. Brockus K. Brown i -v 1-ff.-f, Lx,-QYWFA.-, . Ly, ..' w, ml 1 . T., .. ., . L , , 'fi .. H px 2. 5 Q, 4? W. ev , .FH ' mf' M. Childers C. Carter Y S. Chamier . , ' . ' ' V-.1'7'-7 in W lr '. 1- . 3 ' 15-7 4. - X f Q fi .15 " ,Q , .V-V Q- X I "' 'xf 4' 1 v, - 5 .fs . . ., ,., -b -rr.. . s. Clark c. Clyde A s. Crawford 'T-rw' 'f 1- f -..em if . V AEM s Y V . f 1 A Q . 5' 'Q A. Diffenderfer A. Dc-:Armond D. Michael F ' 12:11, iw -, 1,51 Q' 4 L QL VIvili.3,'Lfg,. rf. Aw ",' v LZ. , V J s , Y l Eg.. f -3 ' Ssiz.. . 4 Q 1 " ' " . ' .:. "' f' Ti f 'B B 1" Alamande left , , , J. English H. Flentge G. Chidester Q .Q , V. Cohn E. Gordon S. Hampton K. Hawkins fs . H 1 , www. E454 X . . r ' . . L , , P 5 AY! . ' F J. Hayward K. Heaton x Willa W gt mx J: Hu - 14 TQ: 'a 'TfEIT'2f"1Q 1 E fi 31.5 . .l 1. Y " ' '34 sss .3 +1 J. McMillan P. Heckemeyer P. Henry J. Hollingsworth A. Hundley S. Jenkins L f '-'f . tt.:.MElfg, ... - A ' , . 5 Q "1 if ii L.. .. Q , n .V - saga ' , -,' . . P. Jones K. Keith M. Kerr D. Koste K. Landis M. Lawrence F. Long .,..., A m 4 . t e -si' L . fs- 1' ,I H . J' . - A H f- ' l t 'I ii' . . 'r 1 . A if . C. Madison K. Massie K. McCullough K. McElhany K. McIntyre A. Meuser A. Michael 7 f CQ'-, . , l -. , ..- -A mf "W. '7ll75 Fi5I1fIf"j'P' 'A H r "' ll- - M H A ' ' , M pzi.."'.."l'.- r.N j v . f l 1 ' 2. 1. . . " .JI A l , A P- E A.-X 4 .i C. Miller J. Milligan G. Mueller L. Naftel J. Pearson P. Price K. Rheinhardt 3-.Le A ' QW. K . ge' 3' Q . K Es. W I- B W ".. f . . , v V. A. Schultz C. See S. Seelen S. Shelton M. Skinkle A. Skinner M. Stanley V 1 f- 9 J vll mu f 'jj-W' , -wg Q Q I V' ' Sa w' L v w .mu - ly. jay 1 y A ia , l 'lx :Q . 1 M . F . 4 1 . 6 :uw .I Y rl .QQ W M: fax: MY, I .. ,. as h L A ' if ,, , ' V ' V M .J - af eiwiei A it of if M. Stephenson N. Susman G. Tatman L. Van Osdol S. Vollenweider S. Vollenweider S. Waddill 'P Pill' li A Pala I is LJ' 'S 1 ll . 'M w Wy ,l lt A ' lln H .... . -' ii-nt,a1f it " -ffj f ' iii my 'ml' V A' F Q Lf- 5. S' ' "' A A Y , tg! ,, -7 l ' gf . S A V. S ' . ...rr W --5, ,-.1 u,. ,:- vyamh :im I --Y 'ny 3 ww 'xl Q, , .V i , e A ' "" to W- D. Wehrle R. Wendland L. Wolfe C. Wood B. Yarnall K. Yeargain H. Youle 319 320 ZA SIGMA DELTA TAU Alpha Lambda Chapter The Sigma Delta Tau torch shone brightly in the 1964--65 school year ond many different activities and service projects. The light was on philanthropic projects when the Sig Delts entertained the patients of Boone County and Fulton State Hospitals with Halloween and Christmas parties. The SDT's were again big in campus activities including MSA, YWCA, and Mock Political Convention. Fun was plentiful at the SDT house with open houses, exchange dinners, Parents' Day, pledge party, Miss Mizzou skit, and the Tea Rose Formal. ' The Sig Delts had a full and prosperous year at Mizzou and are growing brighter with each coming year. We wore the ribbons of gold and blue." SDT pastimes: bridge, the Post, and a Tab V I 1 w 1 . gi 1 ' ,. 'wggszf.g1g-c..f- ' - " .ffe1zfs.f,i.gDf ' 2ff1?"?e?9eziQ. 'f4Y,12'f' -.L -' , - - Sig, " ' 521 5.miNg:'ii"5igin:?.!x -, WWXQESQ : N, 1' 1.13933 " N 1 3' -' - 1 ' ' 1 .-1 '11 1 - .31 - 13 1 l oo . I . 11 . K axfswg 3- 55,3 ' A 1 .I -1:1 1. ,fi '1 ' Mwim 'wa . , -' 11y 1 . ' 1 1 ' u 1 -kwa-11fz52'Q .1 a f .i 11 ' E-.waging W ,f52'Q?12iE5l j1 1 'f fl' f " ..iis1fQ2af'S?i:S.i YY" ..:: ' ' L - I "1"gkjfQ: 1' .Q Y X . 5. . ' , 3,3534 .U q i. ', wiki : : : N if ' ' L . .. gif az? . f. . - -4 , 11 wsu' "" "' I,,, .,1,ll 1,.,1.,. . ' N 33 ' .3 1 1 1 " as . gg. ,H . 1 .,,b va 22... A 1 . , 4. ,Q ff "L cc, .2 . 1 ., ,fivivli C. Broclkm L. Cherkas B. Circle E- Felder '- f ' "Ni, ' , W 115553 fm:-ns A 'V ' '1' 'fiiuyf' 1' . ,, , , V 'H 251 Hlg111,?,g , :g k f ' "111' fig, Hill . . f' 1 l r N !11l1!1m,f 111 51' X 311.133, j?,,-WW j5?m111W111 1 ' ' " " ,, 1 '.-A..-12.11-get , ' rs 11.1 K ' ' . 'Ha Zigi' 1 " f 1' 11:7 14 my , -1 4 id' K .L -- 'Vi i fm. 13 , fl E Q It A :QQ A- I .. - Vg Q 41' X 1 . f', V, .. ' ' 'A TIHS1 'X N 1 1 1 A 11 1... -Q Jil I . -E'..f, , 1 ' 3 ' ' 1 1 lx 1 ' A' ' S' 'f rf ' JK? if 4 Z au. .1 M. Frank L. Freeman K. Heller M. Herman S. Kestenbaum 1 Lx: sf? 351 .sa M Hwy-..11 gif 111 1, 3' ? S. ' .ai swf E. Laden B. Rosenberg 2 L 'N , ,au-. . iw S. Snitz Q 1.1 11 1. 1 X .g...1w fugggyl ?3i?'i51 1" 'sk 111 11 .1 gf 2 if 'Eff' A il L H. Lebowitz P. Mayson ' Iv 1 IM'-ii z I? 33 1 .' 1 ' ' ' .l53?fQf?5'7:"' ' ' ' -E152gg!,m!111!::111 gf' 111'111233, 1 ,gg .1 1 1 1 ,, H .1.1.,11-- 111 .1 - ,111,.g 1. 3 1.11-..Q1.f21f.. . 11.M...11 dw 'ii 11,2 ',. .451 -- 11.51245 ' W 1... M 1 - Aj' .. 111 . 5' ,. -- x., X . , A115 1 X . 1 M. Rubenstein M. Satz H-. .V :AX bww I v 1 1 T. Stein S. Switzer 1.Kf ,1 mm .1 1 1.3, , ...S . 1 1 532512315 92 We 432341 1.1.1.2- ' fi W Pia.-i4f1sf.f: 1 -1-f.f.., 4f 2 .1. 1 1 iw.. 1 7... .R . .. 1111 1' ' 1, 5, M. Mintz H A H X111 1111 L 1 L. Shriber ' ' .Nia .. ,W .1-ffrf:wv1q75i V QfkK11fM'f x IW 1, 1 J. Rifkin - ,,. X1 Q 5 51 Wm wars my 1211 WQQ41? .11 11? 1 C. Smith R. Young S. Yukon .1 1 321 322 fu in , . . ff l -1 V 'X ,A up nm? lg X fi 15 ' 4 1 - V PI B A I S. Adams E.A1lemang C. Allen i ' e 'MFEC fails? f- 3,7 Mlssourl Alpha Chapter , , Ugg J l . ' The Pi Phiis again aimed their arrows high for lvl -A V if ' ' - scholarship, activities, and social life. l 1' i 3 K 4- J. Asel A. Baker A. Barker Campus activities and beauty contests honored .53 E ::f,,..f,..L ,K-,,, N ,S , many Pi Phi's, including seven members of Angel K KW lil H it L, 'gasr' 1' Flight and two University Singers. Members held Zll' :ff t V Q R , an I' positions of responsibility in AWS, SAVITAR l N 5 V staff, MSA, Mortar Board and Student Union. Pi g - - Phi royalty included American Royal Queen ff' C' ' is ,H runner-up,'l-lomecoming Queen finalist and Barn- V.BLeks I J.Blankenslipk Y ir-'Booth warming finalist. l The year was highlighted by entering li ff v 'l, -, SAVITAR Frolics with the Alpha Gamma Rhois, gtg . I competing for a prize in homecoming house decora- l P l Q tions, Pop's and Mom's Weekends, a Christmas :.,, 3' l " I formal with the Thetas and DG's, and the tradi- V r Q I Y tional Monmouth Duo with the Kappa's in the igil- we L.Bmwn E'Byer spring. n -,WW .A J. Chamberlin C. Clayton C. Cockayne o be on rere ' . 13 G , A A. ' f 1' , 1. A iff fi 1' ' -' ' , AE E P. Cockayne A. Collins J.. Conner so V C .t 4 , V if 1. ' - 19+ . NW Fl Alb lv ' 16 111 . B. Cortelyou J. Denckhoff E. Dowell 1 M 4 A f ' 'V -gr "Hello you rushees. Welcome to Pi Phi . . ." ' 'V if h . L 5 fli- ggx A 4' fi , " V ' 'L D. Dugan J. Edwards P. Fisher K. Flemming L. Grebel F. Galakatos 'fi If n A. Hash gferg- - 1 Iwo 1. f-fm l gm! :N f. M 1.4.5, Nfl ' 9 T , 1: F ' 6 Q .ae - 1? 1 -6 ' -K ,. 1 J ,, W, f V , -A !f 1 " . S. Glenn K. Goltz C. Goodman E. Grayson fe l1,'if.feee f1lww?eeeeeeereeee1f1 H1W11fr:moeePu'ii2eeen?nfiieeee52!1 f " W " , 1 1f5,g awww? M Ig . i gf- - 1' 312 1. ' N Y 1 3 4,31 -Q ,EY 5 Q D 1 "'W , ,, 1 w - K Q ' ' , S. Hatcher K. Hesselroth S. Huseman S. Jackson .ly ' 11 11115 U . Johnson K. Kelly D. Kettler U. King L 1 V 7 . YL wwf': 1wQwww4'Mf -1- W .w. . EN A .. y ,.. 1 1 V X V 3 5, ..,' V- N A ' 1 . ci Lawson S. Lock C. Lowe J. Luedloff wewff Howe? .'w 1 ?gf . WMWQQQ 3 N 4 A , L .P I 6 .1 Jax. V! 1" . . my P. Mersinger J. Montgomery B. Myers F. Neate G. Neate T- . , ,... , , L... 7 , . , T., - Q G E. Penrod P. Philips rj. Poirot F. Price A. Rea , .1Y. .. . . - ,V 1: 'Q fi 4 1 ' ' i 1 1vQ.1 S 11fPe.. ii 1, 1W4Q 45'o. , U 6. , 5 y y U, P 4' ,E A ,ar . , ' -vq' Y' ' 1 ' ' X' ' I K ii , A 1 ,iii F A . X Y f ig x J. Risdon R. Rivers L. Roenn L. Schweizer S. Seelen W ' ' ' ' 'Ji 'f ,..-.gefie "'1' J'-'T'-3335, - ' Y W-e'sa":"' I -' Qi 1 3 eeoe I' ,Mr l .1 . I ,, 1 V, ' LF s 1 1 f. i v i. i Z M. Smithers L. Spurlock K. Stafford K. Stenzel L. Wagner K. Klie S. McDougall B. Lake ' 11 . Lili 'rg-if "Q-Q35 .12 1 , ,IL , , -h.f1.111.-:- y ,1. .1 wil 55 nw 11 1 N11 wgfx. 1 L 'lv-2 1 1 1 W any 1 ir 1 .L .... 1 11.11 . , 11 me-1:1 q H ' -' D. McKinney C. Orf P. Reed xzess- 'A - . .,,,Y,YV r jr E. Slayton , N fin- vga fo I . '12 M. West W 1 RE, if 1? J . Osiek x M. Reick 'ikff f --' , -11 fwwwge hi. 1531 lf ww F1 X S EL B. Smith ,wan 1 ,.,. up Q 1 2 S. Wildermuth 323 + 4 ZTA ZETA TAU ALPHA Alpha Psi Chapter Zetas social whirl began soon after rush with open houses, Phi Psi 500, and exchange dinners. October brought Dad's weekend, and a Halloween Dance, while the Christmas season included the Snowdrift Ball, a chapter Christmas party, and an alumnae Egg Nog party. Zeta's second semester included the Bavarian Garden Party, State Day, Greek Week, Derby Day and Sorority Sing. Zetaas participated in various campus activi- ties as well as showing their beauty with a calendar girl and Savitar and Engineering Queen finalists. In service, Zeta helped with the Easter Seal Campaign, Heart Fund, and the University Medical Center. Along with these go friendship, loyalty, and co-operation, as the main goals of Zeta. Zetas anxiously await the arrival of guests. Dads are entertained by their daughters during' Dads, Weekend. 5.7.7 , ,. , , 325 1 W W in-V ,, - 1 f' lx---. ,.1 ' 1 - - Zeta's get together T- "We'll give a toast to Zeta I . -th :':.' B.. Click M. Harris F. Heiskell P. Heitz f , 3 Q' ' , 5 ' , 21 " 1 N -' ' ' ...S ' .Qi 59, ' " Um H" 'M , ' H . I. . U... ,gp lr. R. Henry M. Holland S. Holmstrom S. Landis C. Libbee 1 .L 4..,....Ligla C. Ludeke K. Marshall C. Messinger J. Othman B. Oungst D. Pregaldin P. Richardson M. Roux M. Rupprecht K. Schifferdecker fi S. Stewart J. Sutherland S. Teare L. Treichel I S. Turlev M. Walka M. Wigmll G. Wilson J. Weis N. 'wood I-327 328 AEI! ALPHA EPSILON PI Mu Deuteron Chapter New is the key word of the AEPi house this year . . . new men, new spirit, and NEW HOUSE! New men numbered thirty-two in a pledge class that made the pledge-active football game a rugged fight. The forty actives found the year a battle all the way to see who ruled the roost. However, a large initiation proved that the actives still reigned supreme. New spirit was achieved in all phases of col- lege life including sports, social life and schol- arship. A new house, the dream of every fraternity man, is materializing after four years of planning. It is hoped that in 'September the men of Alpha Epsilon Pi will be able to move into their new 901 Maryland Avenue chapter house. vii Sometimes it's just as much fun to watch someone else dance Getting a Fraternity pin is an exciting time in a girl's life ,-,Az-.2 It n 3 1 x JL ,J V 'X l. ui.. ,l .. .Eiga-,l ' H" wqW.3:.s:v:gz'1'-'i ' ' N 253 ' -. . 5K .ggaiihw r f -f ' Pas . , W ,f 1 , Q ef f ,W f hw fsnfizsz ' x .r . F 1 M. Bornstein A. Brockman G. Brockman L C' ' , f H i ,, NL 6 A:,:, , I Aiwa WX 1 r, F. Enger A. Feinberg A. Ceingold F, F , 'W F he F . . - , . , f F rl 1 f A M. Goldman H. Hammer B. Harding F A b . .V , 1 -," . 43 1 ,f--- - . H , M lr ,A hi P. Kogan G. Lerman L. Lerner ,,.. .QE --. .H 1 ..-1 'mf , 1. S. Matier J. Nagel M. Nathan .I ga. ' f 4 2' . P, Q X AV V Q ji' J. Sander M. Schwartz K. Shultz - D. Singer I 'Z 7' -F v 2 ' fl , ' 'K ' ck.. - f l ' .al 1. S. Arky F. Aron I. Berick K. Bolp , r ' ' S F F' 1 . 1' . ' ' ig' , J. Carl R. Chaskelson M. Cherry L. Eisenkramer . N v , I '.' ' ' 1 - ' . x 8 . F- .:.:.s-. S. Fischer G. Fishman S. Goldberg S. Goldfeder TTT'-' e . -ji.,., if-"'Y ' I '1 I i 'A ., ' . . ' I I Y '15 V f, 3 'I L 4 ' -I up til.. ' lk Z I N ' ' . 'F x I '-' . .. I LQ. H. Hodes S. Indyk M. Kalter F. Katz i', ar 'f 4' .4 V' Q J. Litman A. Loebl J. Marks D. Martasin 7' ' 1 3' V, 3 9 ' 53 v 1 '. , ' , D. Radunsky L. Rosen P. Roskin Roufa v ,Y at , V Q W VW? , Q Q Y M. Seigel W. Sherman S. Shlyen S. Shlyen ,, ., 2 f, ,gp 1 4 S. Scharzbrott S. Sobelman N "12 . . I l V Q y . . L. Solomon I. Tonkin R. Unell J. Waldman B. Wolkowitz C. Winkler A. Zack H. Zidell seo ALPHA GAMMA RHO Theta Chapter The men of Alpha Gamma Rho kept their College Avenue house as busy as ever. They continued as leaders on campus, holding major offices in most of the agricultural organizations, including Agri- culture Club, Ag. Council, Block and Bridle, Ag. Economics Club, Agronomy Club, Forestry Club, Wildlife Club, and Ruf Nex. On the social side, the Rhos participated in Bonde Fest, and Barnwarming. Their annual Pov- erty Party and Christmas Formal were again suc- cessful. To keep on the good side of their in- structors, the Rhos again held their student-faculty Christmas party. A number of sorority exchanges and informal parties rounded out their social cal- endar. The Rlios again proved their strength in in- tramurals and scholarship. Hey! Not so hard' Use Iohnson's for that hard gloss shine. Y I r l The Poverty Party gives a new look to the Rho house. "With a cheer for old Mizzou." ' W X-: 'ng-a+-A-f-ff' A f. .L -N...-, .. ,Qual '9 wr t W 1 .. I Q - . . F qyhb . ri? . . .6 ...Q . rf? Q . A, , c 5. Nj . 1 we , .A 3?-1 ' 1, , R' , ii 1 i f 'E .. V, ,ww -- , - 1 , " In -L-f f R Q ' ' f n l nh. . ,.., ah. -- ' 'W D. Alcom R. Barger R. Bryant R. Brewster E. Brown J. Burkemper ' .-J ' 1 "' ' - ' ' in S ' "F 1 ' 1 1 ,En 1 w p' 4 ,,,- ' J - 5- B A iff 1 ffl, i: 51 K' I. 4, "' fwrgl ig Ag. .,..w - t 1 A L A A R. .. - 4 L. K. Cartwright R. Clinkscales T. Dally R. Degenfelder C. Denney T. Evans " , ., N , ' N l Y x ZA f -, I LY' F V5 ,.:, J fu' whim, .2 f lkk 'yi W WH gg R. Faries R. Finck W. Frey J. Gates R. Gates C. Gilmore in QQ fi' ' W R ' if ' ' W' .1 ET A mv- V, . J Q ' I n Y -4' 1 - "' RC- A 'N K' l " G' 1 1 1 - 1 A1k:.Fk:Ak' A Zia. wt ' f f f ,J 1- 1 , A - ' L . A L A L M. Harrison R. Heidbreder P. Heister, J r. G. Houf L. Hou! T. Hudson - we or fe . R W R W R W R we ps 4 ,,.- f'A4x 'n i i VV,.E . 5. 1 A , 1 w 5 I , 5 ' - f R ' ' M' ' K , , fe " 5 " G, . W ... . R - R R .- W R. Johnston H. Kelley R. Lough W. Lyons R. Marks D. Mueller W ' l ' A 1 F f "' 4 ' A 3 'i ' V 9' V 'fu rw 29 5' A Q V M I gl ,:. J no .r 'Qi 41 , in - .K . . f K ' U -:iz f'f1 1 A "' ,V I f yy ggijuu .h p L , I I f 'iii' - gm? was :s u ' . lm , L., ". . I L L. I " L 3' "Q L C. Napier L. Partin I. Payne W. Powell W. Roberts G. Schumacher 1 . . 'J 4. 'W A, i' . ml 'Al' , gg I 5 3-. A I 5, . a fr. 1- I. scan P. Shultz, Jr. E. Smith J. summers D. Tilmon G. Tamer R. Wagner A'R'7'7F7'5 ' . .M .,.'- 7 'K N 4 . - ' Ji 1 i ff to Xu NNN.. 0 ' wt ' ' 3 .., S, ,.-, f, ., fr- 5. X Yrs l ' gr l' F' F l Q A I M Q L. Warren E. Welliver R.,Wheeler W. Williams P. Witte J. Woodham J. Woodward 332 I' Z ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA Beta Chapter Moving to 407 Burnam in Greek Town started Alpha Gamma Sigma off to another good year. To add to their enthusiasm, the Sigma's pledged the second highest number of men in summer rush. All the men were active in Ag. Club and its numerous activities such as Bonde Fest and Barn- warming. Several other clubs have Sigmas in lead- ership positions. Sigma's were also well represented in agricultural and scholastic honoraries. On campus, Sigma's held positions as Senator, cheerleader, Drum Major, and Q.E.B.H. and still maintained a high scholastic average both semes- ters. The Sigma calendar of social events included the annual 'cStairway to the Starsn fall formal, the Christmas party, the Foundcr'sfDay Banquet and Spring Formal. and other parties. I I Ill , 1 Sigma's swing at the Spring Formal. This is the new Al"2 House. 407 Burnam it ,. ra., Uv xt ,, Jun 4 fl' I . , ..vf. v I xx f , , . wQl,.j,- ,, V. ' 2 K ' I - ' R. Alfrey D. Alumhaugh D. Brees G. Brown D. Campbell F. Cash A. Chamberlin N H fir l N ll Hb A "M" lf. ' 3 'T " "M ai " K. f 'i' if ' J R. Chappell R. Clark C. Collins J. Cuneio W. Davis L. Daifis K. Eagan 3 'rl 2 it r- H , 'Q' to gl 4 J .,,. f A 4 . ' , , .1 5 me Q' . J 3' A t at t G. Easter W. Fox N. Gephardt T. Gephardt C. Gerhardt G. Gray K. Haas W ' ' ' ' V " "" 2 -? fb! ' rl. V ft! W , '4 qw - X.,, ,, . f . . , . .,... si . . .ag -V , ,. i , H is ,W xl K Y X I ,-L.. , J. Hagee J. Hicks R. Hoover R. Hutcherson K. Jenkins W. Johnson F. Kaiser rl. s " 'li' f , . ' f . , 5. 1" 3 'Y' -i 4 . Q, , .rf 5' ' Q 1 ,W f 3f J a .. 'q '11 it f X V Y '1f,.-. 2 1 A . 1 .4 lr I A. Kennett E. Kersten J. Koch R. Lane K. Long R. Mawson R. Mendenhall ri A - X! ii :a , ' R. Meyer R. Miller F. Minear J. Mowrer C. McCray J. McDonnell G. Niehaus J. Powell an Q f- V, -Ji '.. i :I iikyy an 3' I ra F. Prater E. Rhoades K. Ricketts E. Robinson J. Sanders D. Shelton G. Smith I O. Stemme xy- -ff T? C. Stephens ' R. Thompson D. Utlaut G. Van Hoozer R. Wagner R. Wilhelm W. Wolf R. Zeysing 333 336 Xml' BETA SIGMA PSI Iota Chapter Beta Sigma Psi, a social religious fraternity, has three goals: to develop its members spiritually, scholastically and socially. They encourage a well rounded scholastic and athletic program. With their small number, they have done well in in- tramurals. Social highlights of the year are the Horne- coming and Christmas dances and the Beta Sig Sweetheart dance in the spring. This season will see the institution of the an- nual Phi Kappa Thetai-Beta Sig Reformation Day football game. The winner will receive a traveling trophy. The annual Bourbon Barrel game is played yearly with Eta Chapter of Rolla. . Their new khouseparents, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Graham of Perryville, Missouri, are very active in the house's activities. This is the old homestead. m3f2i"'f f- if ..,, . , 4- ,smg .. ,gt .., .. sane K ,N X S f s Q K if at . .4 . ' "'t!iqpf5mSa W ' Fr e' 1 . Q -Q fa... , k ,G .6 A fn-MM ' WHL part.: fl 4 X . ee-r'-7? "I tell you, I dropped a bean." ses: " "W" AR"-' KH ' ' 'Qs 1. 1 M xx if 'PVT b . W ! . J R. Eames G. Duensing J. Eheling D. Flandermeyer R. Friesz 'Y B. Heitman M. Heitman J. Hollmann M. Kraushaar A. McLaughlin ' AWA- '- ' " Y Yi rj "'s33'jffl 1 . -ff: O - J. McLaughlin J. Meyer M. Montgomery L. Ochonicky D. Paske' w'.':'i R. Ray C. Robertson R. Savage P. ,Schnare W. Schulte 337 338 BBB BETA THETA Pl Beta Gamma Chapter Beta Theta Pi is not a formal dance, a keg party, an intramural game, a scholarship trophy, or an after-hours bull session. These are only the out- ward manifestations of a fraternity, and neither a reason nor an excuse for its existence. What Beta Theta Pi is, then, can only be ex- pressed as a living bond of fraternal feeling in the finest sense of the term. Beta is men living and working together, not necessarily for victory, but forlone another. This working together may result in a winning homecoming decoration, a suc- cessful Wooglin Nite Club, or Pig Roast, or party for underprivileged children, or an intramural championship. However, this feeling cannot be adequately expressed to those who are outside the fraternity. But Beta is there, and people know. "It's amazing what can be done on a piano!" il P4 ll' A V '7 , 1 ,Q . V+ l 5, A.Atterbu1y , xl' v W. Barnett R.Bch1e My -lu te.. A , 'fr G. Barnett R. Bates v ,...,. . 5 . -ree L .- W t w ' t , ,WP , ' t 'D J ' f t 5 X Q. 'Q Mi. af' f," ' - wa.. fl ti tt 5 .1 1 mf t . - 1 '. , R. Berkmeyer X l W n o It G. Brown H. Burton 1 1 T 't .8 ' if ilu E P L . L C. Calame M. Clark n, uw. ' 5- , , I -J G. Comfort S. Cox l Ti ' v t' D. Daniels I L. Davis lift i"l"'11 1 lW.wutfmfli'f? 1 Mtt!j,wtt:jf,d:"qE U W K., " 'tt ut N tt-I 'M -Eggs 1 ' ' 'W ' 5 xl T ' ' ' ' I -. - - " ru it 5? f rf! ll it ,.,. ' :sew ' ff N ' - as t,tVt'7t D.'Dister K. Douglas X X 1. , ::3.X D. Duncan I . ,mf 1 . , -L G. Grossnickle 3' 1 ' QNFQQQJS . has 1 V wr 1. safeif' J. Jones if R. McKinley 51: 1 'Wil . , ' '1 4... '11 A.-. 11111w1X ' X , 1 xX D. Neptune ei .1 1.1 111 11 11. 21 Y E' n M. English 1 . K . -L... M. Hayes ' . A A. Krekel f Q, '13 .1 .ig Zi f f" ' ' . ' X-.X :iv 3-- xi-mf ' f 'bi 5 Q l fr' 5' in A ..4, 5121 q 1' A if W. Griffin J. Callaher M. Gentry ..,X, ,F R. Healy 1- ' . XXX T I 1 ,, 11 Xaaffx ",' 1X 'l K. Lay if W .. A H. Hill .7 ,Y . M w J. I.1ehr -E? - v--1-rms.. .,- . i . - -W, 'Wm-f ' f I . ' Z ::' S I A 4 J. Hurley H. Jones , T 11, i 1. lfg ' . ,X qi, . It Q 1 R. Markland R. Mclntyre . l I 1 ' '-'A' ' -.2f121fiii-'5, ,, - :..?':1.- -31 ' V 1 T"-' X L' "'f,'f,, fX ' 131.34 , . p h, " -L f X . X. .1 X X 1X QQ XX X X XX "Um, 4.11, EX-51 3311? 1, 1 X X : XX Y1'1,X: 1 . , 1 1X1 1 H.. XXXilQj,1QQ1Qii X11 11, X -X X , XIX .. ae. .2 1 . + 5 W' ' T -l"1'?lVl fi" 11 'Wi ii? J. McRae J. Miller .l. Mundy R. Naumann R. Nederman "M" . 1 w f- ' ' f - .Eff-v, , : . .1 I -w ..f-igfg' , ,-1- :gf 1 1 5 -'i'.x'5.1"'. 4 , 1 ,f W in ' ' l ' - ' .J ff .L 1 , '55- , , ,1 ' .1 . .11 1x 11 1 if 11 , XX. 1. 1 11 1 11 ,Xa.g31e .-gA 1 XXX11XX11GXQ15nX11,.X3X3E1Xi X 1 XX XXX XX1X:5,1j,XXX1111glfi'5HiQ1 , XX X 31. X 1 A ,E M fi j"1.111X .15 X'X-1111X111Xg1,11'X11f 1 Y .jf , ' on 1:1 ' 'X X , 'J .. X 5 1- X, , X up - ' j ' ,1-9X,,1,1jj11 XX " X' J. Nicol L. Owen C. Phillips P. Pritchard J. Reynolds - ,. ....., . i' 1 .1 15 Q f S ' Q' L fi. ' . X W- . 41" 15 , . ' fiilflf ' , 111' H A . .s :ifii1a1.!' "'1'l"1 1. 1 1 11' a ' Q 1 S T . T wi . 4 ' L ...f,1,,. 'f:g21.,g S. Ritchie L. Ross D. Ryan I. Sher L. Smith W. Stone 1 T' 'S W ' " "ll " 931 M 'T i 11 A- 111711113515 , 15' Eg 11 . S -i 5- . , - X XE., ,,,X X X X Xi XX X X X ' ' " 11 - . ,-' TV' f 1 1 Dari L ,. ' Q ' DLR A K , C. Stroud T. Stuber G. Teauey T. Turner C. Van Matre M. Wempe .' ' W - 1 -- f ' 1' f 1-f'-uw 2431- - '-'rm . .fwfr 'N ' ' 11 will 1 ' l1'l'1' .g - JN f '- 51 Q wa., 41' gm - X1g,4 , .3 4 G' - : .X -S? 9 ., L: 1 A - . 1. 7 , N ' is SQ" -. 'H ,. 1 . if '..i T ,,... it 1. Z fl , X 1 X1 1.1.91 .X X . X,,,XiX..1.111 1 1 , 11 1 , 11 , X 1 " X' 1. ' 1 r .1 . is 1 A 1 If L ' ' 11... ' ' L 1 1 M L I' T. Watkins L. Wiley R. Wilks D. Wilson J. Wollard T. Wood 339 340 6'Sp1endor in the grass." 3 . . xx ,,. i f '-m-an? r l ll 1 r x ln' Betas enjoy Sunday dinner by candlelight. xx .g 139 A 2'- Z: fi 'xx cg aiu Spring formal is a highlight of the year for Betas. DELTA CHI Missouri Chapter The Delta Chi's had another successful year in 1964--65. Their encouragement of scholarship paid off as they had their usual high grade point. In intramurals they fielded potent and spirited athletic teams. To complete the success of the year they had a triumphant year in rush. At the same' time the Delta Chi's enjoyed a full social life. Their calendar included a Playboy party, a Dogpatch party, and a Roman party. The real climax of the year, however, came in the spring with the White Carnation Ball, at which Miss Sharon Niehaldski of Kansas City was elected Sweetheart of Delta Chi. On the more casual- side the Delta Chils en- joyed exchange dinners, homecoming decorations, and several informal get-togethers and hull sessions. Delta Chis enjoy informal coke party. if E 'ti Zin X, ,. f R. Appleton A. Buck J. Byers W. Fischer M, Forth W. Granzinski N. Holst . D. Hoyt J. Kelso A 13? 4-"EE" 4 'S rg . . ' 15 ' I - f 31 V f 1 -- if t it use - 1 - 57? 'T C - I-fgf I 4 it l- 'r.-.1 JE--'Q -'-is -'al-.E '55 ' i ' 'lfv' N'--it 1 4+ 4 ' '1-sr f if EQ' iv V t Tj. J ' w - 4 -if! . L -2- ,gl 5, 'X - 1 if, ' H I3 Z A C EQZSM '- L ' 'lr 1 Y X ,Q- F . :'. if ' . - 1 V - It 3 1 ff Q A. Kuhlman J. McCulloch R. Noriega C. Pering T'f?"Wf??sfT'E'-TT5"" 'A gigbggarge .- E5 gl' Lif7i'f. Y' Ji f sta' 1 i .. 1 fs Y i u.. 'S 1 1 Zim! i El. in S v 1 gm. H ., 1-1. W. Kempffer 7 it! il , 2257 Esfsfzrf A F155 4 , 1- Laws.. .,. . iii , 1 I 1 , ' tg,-..,v,i i, , it We ., ,. -. N V . t E. Prasse 342 A2141 DELTA SIGMA PHI Beta Beta Chapter Delta Sigma Phi typified the ideal of "Engineered Leadership," stressing a balance of work and play. The Carnation Ball and the Sailoris Ball added "class" to Beta Beta's social calendar, while its post-football-game parties, exchange dinners, and excursions into the forest prirne-evil provided baser diversion. Alumni weekends, Founders, Day, and Mothers' weekends gave an opportunity to mix with the non-Pepsi generation. The Delta Sigs placed high in all phases of intramurals. Other members were on varsity teams in football, baseball, and golf. Scholarship was strengthened with the addi- tion of six scholarships for incentive. Delta Sigs were also well represented in cam- pus activities and honoraries. man a , P11 ' RW IZEIPZZEE iiliiiili lg. 'I n K'- mt "For food, for fellowship, for our Fraternity." "This, gentlemen, is what is meant by 'hitting a brace 4 Vk Lf X RPN.. .L. Baugh R. Bloom K5 B. Brooks . C. Wermuth R. Carpenter D. Fore I. Gladdcin C. Griffin W. Griffin K. Hayden 5 1 g Sn- D. Heppermann H. Jost M. Lane R. Macrls S. Massey -. M. McCabe J. Miller K4 Q:- T. Schultz R. Stilwell ' W. Pemberton Tl 3 E- ...I - 1 ,E V - i . , pf A ' f iw 1 . gf. 1 . M555 Iwi' . ,iz 1325 , ? 3'f. 'x . 'Wil fi 1 dx. 1- 45 :,.,-3 A iii- Y xy 9, ,, 1. Y,-:- 'nv .v ' 71, 3 Q 'L' Kr xr fu YM 3 - ,J 5 - 41. 1 3-Q dv R. Pondrom B. Poole S. Rutledge -1. ' ' xi in R. Stutz E. Theel R V L. Vandyne G. Vroegindewey 343 344 ATA DELTA TAU DELTA Gamma Kappa Chapter The Delts of 1964-65 had quite a record to im- prove upon this school year. Last year they won first place in Homecoming decorations, finished in a tie for first place in fraternity grade averages, finished near the top in Intramural standings, and had more Delts than ever in key positions on campus. This year the Delts expect to move on to bigger and better things. They won their football division, and at the same time kept scholarships standards high. Gamma Kappa actives and pledges enjoyed a lively social program with a number of organized and informal parties, football games, homecoming decorations, and exchange dinners. With all this the Delts continued to be well represented in campus organizations. i , Ali The Delts show their strength on the LM. football field It's nice to have lots of brothers when there's work to be done. ig 'QEQAH3 ,il assay' ls. , X1 ,I1 h H, C. Beckman 'H :C 5, 1 J. Bryant S. J. Courdin sl X mass. . H" .. . , X X 1 S A. Hill sl .nz i A M. Lloyd . i ' 6, n V W .fm . -vm. J all L. Mccowen " x it 'f D. Ringhausen E. G. Strong 4 .ru . P l 4 A e' llll V X X. -V h f XV X X ,,X H375 . X ,, C. Bixler E. Blankenmeister T. Boone R. Bowling C. Branson J. Bruzewski X "' ' .... A ' . .. X V 1 X ' ' v . ' I . H M , 4 Q - A -it ' 9 'W l V "Y - ' H -Ll.. ' . ' J' , ' 'aa' " ' of, if ' X 51. X ' ' . J ., f' '- . R. Buckles M. Bulfer J. Cary, Jr. B. Ceselski P. Clark R. Cook ef . . - .., flwf l' , . WM' f' N ' 'ig "'. ' ' in.. I ' Q ' TVX ' I X I V . A , i R4 X , L Q X- X ,isa 1,1 X i 6 . A A 'X -LAA .- XXX , 1 f5.ffQXXg . .X XXXX XXXX X i,XX f X X , .1 Q. .-J - 5 'QXXTJX , . ' '-f1 Ye. ' I M... .- J A B. Cunningham R. Decker, Jr. T. Dittmeier C. Gehrke K. Henkel D. Hickey li ' " " xlk' ' - X ' ' X-X, X 4 H wXX 1 ci gn., in 'i V Ei.-1i i , . '- i ' l N E K1 , ' - L- J. Hogan G. Jones D. Kamler H. Kietzman, Jr. W. Knapp D. Lane qi '19 1, Q! f. 'Q ' . 'i Q- t are . M, i .n J . lll . . L"- ' A l N X X, X f V B. Mackey J. Mills J. Milster E. Moeller L. Morford D. Mueller ' u,,,lff . ' .. N ' . 4 Q , X .. H Q ' 'J ii' ' A it A Q 511 " ' X 'H-1: wi v N '?':3ZfS1q. W. McMil1en B. Nowell R. Ormiston P. Perrine D. Pettit D. Renfro X m ' ' .Wi W f f fr i , X J. Roitman D. Rosenberg T. Savage X R. Schoewe J. Schroll R. Snoddy V f' A it X 11 ., f X X mf RL ...Y ,X ..,. Q' X 4 X - . e c P wk , 'WX ,. X l M. Thompson R. Updyke D. Vollette W. Van Kirk L. Vafisickle C. Woodward 345 346 DELTA UPSILCN Missouri Chapter This was the year that was for the men of Delta Upsilon. Fall saw a tough and Winning Intramural foot- ball team. The DU's worked hard to produce one of their finest homecoming decorations. Then there was Dads weekend and those football weekend parties. In spite of all that action, DU continued its fine tradition of good scholarship. It was a hot winter at Delta Upsilon. Their IM basketball, volleyball, and baseball teams were great. Of course there was time for the ladies too. The Spring Formal and Mother's Weekend were crowning successes. And then came the Big- gest Spring event oft the year, Campustown Races. That was the year that was for the men of Delta Upsilon. .fr T A Excitement increases with every heat of Campustown Races. "All this work and we weren't even judged." 1.1 'W' '43 1 Kiki' -4, .3,,' -Q4 ,is I-gi I , R gl G. Adams R. Barker D. Bartlett R. Bauermeister D. Borchardt L. Briscoe R. Brunson M. Boyington A J. Cannon ' , l . 5 A ,. MQ1Q'1'QH"l A 5 ,N : . . ,, 'c' ,N g 5 , Qifvggk A J. Capps W. Carter J. Cassilly C. Chandler A. Chettle C. Clark D. Clemens C. Coller L. Davis W. Ebersole J. Ehrlich C. Fleming, Jr. C. Griggs E. Croth ' 1- , 'i" . ' -4.,,, " r-A , H 11 I hu f - . ,fox 4 -z If 5 D J X 1 . - ew '- we f J f -4 W - B. Hlavacek J. Hoel J. Holcomb D. Howe D. Hurtt T. Isensee M. Jackson ' Sl. W G.: , g -T, ic- -, 'I' ' GJ B- 5- B. Kasten R. Koester I J. Kroeck J. Kump J. Loher R. Long M. Martin . fl A V - Q D' , . "'. 1 " Q. V r by r X J .7 V Q . , fi'-V Q5 i D. Morris G. Mueller T. Neff J. Newsom W. Peterson J. Porchey J. Rohde M. Rohde Y nl t Q .,,.. A gf A A ,Qu ar V ,, . ' - ,p Q g .8 ' sg' J. Russell S. Sample D. Scheske M. Scott D. Seymour R. Short D. Simms J. Smith L J in . ti - N S L .A 1 , X L 'S 1 Q' W. Spiller J. Summers W. Waltersheide. H. Warner E. Wasnier G. Wells ' W. Windsor J. Woodman Q- .l. Harwell, Jr. Y ,rl , A. X , m D. Jorgensen D. Moody 4 . 01? R. Ross gl l K. Smith R. Ziegler 348 FARMHOUSE Missouri Chapter Farmhouse began the year with sixty men. Many members held leadership positions in Ag Club, Block and Bridle Club, Pre-Vet Club,-,Alpha Zeta, Ruf Nex, Ag Economics Club, Dairy Club, Colle- giate FFA, and sixteen men are members of hon- orary clubs. On the national level, Missouri Farm- house won the Chapter Achievement Award. Socially, Farmhouse had an active year enjoy- ing exchange dinners, house parties, and a Sweet- heart Formal was held in the spring in conjunction with the annual Founder's Day Banquet. Farmhouse put major emphasis on scholarship with the pledge class having the highest grade average on the Greek Campus, while nationally, Farmhouse Fraternity ranked first in scholarship. "And that's anofher picture of you on a bearskin rug." "Everybody dance! The liquor inspector just walked in! A I I. Adainson G Carey R. Dixon in 3. l N. Carton P ,li 'I 4 2 X H. Huff ea 2 J. Long an ' 1 Q' 73 1 l J J. Prange G 1? .4- s.' 1 4 J! r , 1 P F J Pl G. Borgman .Q P. Christopher Ai H. Bossaller G.Clark .A S. -8 I LA J. Douglass P. Gibbs '-G 1 I 25. V. Kauflin R. Eisenhauer 'V . Q. yi. L ,W D. Griffith MT-.. 3 , " u ffwv.. .14 .,. , ,, , w .- M 3, -JW ,....., . Y Q 'F N.. M. Butler ' Q D. Collier I W. Elliott J. Haley Ar A. Kertz G. McCall R. Royer R. Moulton X we 1 mv A-. x K. Schnarre W. Toedebusch A R. Venable K. Vroman H. Kertz v- 6 . 97- T. McRoberts R. Sellmeyer lr., 'f' H. Brownfield B ea .1 R. Combs H. Fenner .Y W. Haley - . D. Kirby 'S nk. 5 If J. Nutter f - H Q, F' J D , V. Shirely , W. N... if 'Q' , X , 'I SVWXK i J. Brune B. Buren I V' W . . D. Cris. R. Dans L H. Galloway J. Gamby T 'A Q Vx L .gif B ' .,A, 4 . Q ' D. Hall D. Hinnah -r J. Knorpp D. Krupp J. Orr E. Phillips 1 i .. T T. Stallings gf? H . :ima , , T . ,, M 2 4 D. Tilly ,f'mm +' E5 - X - . W ,..,. fu 1 1 Q. xl A ...CF W, ei? ' ."Qs1:fass:?r . iz gy. 153155. ,vw f if D. Walsh D. Wanlcel P. Warren K. Weber P. Widel 349 350 KAPPA ALPHA Alpha Kappa Chapter Kappa Alpha, founded a century ago in Lexington, Virginia, seeks to blend the new with the old. There are the ageless traditions and the rich heri- tage of the past entwined with the freshness and liberal outlook of today. Alpha Kappa Chapter has had many brothers selected for positions of lead- ership and honor at the University. During the sixties, brothers have been in all the major hon- oraries and campus activities while also starring in varsity athletics. Kappa Alpha has also been active on the social side of life at Mizzou. Bill Black's Combo enter- tained at the Blue Christmas Formal, and Old South was once again the biggest and most color- ful social event on campus. - 'ft - fm The Confederate flag serves as an emblem of KA's southem heritage and is a familiar sight at MU football games. , ,. . 31 . . 'H . me . ft x 3 1: R. Barrett l 1 digg l WH m 1- 75: t an ,,.. w .t.i31LZytt! I - Mm H, ig ..,. wg . ,. P. Adams T. Aylward MN . ' a re-za rg , X ' ,. ,. J. Barry 5 'f -.2 T7-5W'5ll!T5't W ' .314- 33527 -gan: alaml its .F :sfg t J. Boswell X R. Bartlett srwrf -- . at it 5 1. i M ,. , J 2. sf. H ,,7E.f?H tl N ' 'ss .,, V. g, Iwi, 55,7 WH. ,. w tt. .. mmggslt 1. 56 ul A assi 1 -,,, , .. J., J I ' W ! ,, K E. Bradley tl' -to , , A Quai. gt.,-figs.. f , .tt f . , 2 . ' A J. Bennett 'ut . wfiwri ,, ...mtg-f . mm H, .sne- .a: ! J. Bridges X., aww.: 1 - f 1 we -.a U f H.. , ' t . f 15 -:, ..,, : .7 5 .5 :iggzgttltl Wt v A- N, 1 E If gif, ion ' 11,1 gre. . V A: : w V :-K rggwgigg rk 1.- giwjm ..., ' - I I' lrjgisifafaazassz t , 'zewzzzaizn , ' 1 Q. Nfyitnlw ., ,mil . I I J. Bridwell J. Brooks .l. Carpenter ' . , 5 151, 'wt -' .g l tt- it lwiigi-A ,S V, .,, . as asa, 1 .- W gf 53.55 -jllj u Y ' ,Y i ,z-.1-tiff' . 1 K' f . li?-f.." ' as Q . ',,, H EQQQLX 5 if " :r . 1 1 4 M -5 M Q . I , A l L -1 ",i.. , 5 , L. ts ,- H. Carter G. Chancellor B. Cooper i ,gwv"l is ' sill' - f ' .A-'.-A as 32 1: . - ' , f'rfszzssz.sr. assi '.-,' , 'T vs l fig.. ' ' - QT l , - qfiw 'il , Y tl 4 . 3 .- V .A .. if J N B. Crigler J. Curtis L. Dale un e : ' " . i,fgs,.... 1 - -"1 Q- .. fe u . . mf ' . J ,s . v :N J. Dulle J. Dye P. Eng Q Q? V T W ,li N . 4 l r ' -' " -' H ' , " fe .L 57fJf-,tkiiifii 1 W' i , l. F1 - .:. fffffww' .. wt' ' . aegsg if ' , , , are-1. ' '-a ft -K V- ,4 W W X 111. B. Esler D. Estes R. Evans T i s E V r-v: W ffl . 'R ' ul 4 ia... Q , . .2551 -...vw e -I .N W. A il V. ww, -, 1 . Y . V -:M " , if ,A y Vg ' -H if , 14 ,Q ' W , D. Everson C. Feldmiller M. Fields J. Fisher, ,I r. M. Foersterling J. Ford L. Friesz ":: " A' 1 .. T ... i 'S 1 ' ' ' if ,I I - X l P .V 4 Q 1 'Mg . Q A , . . it A X in 'P b F 4 lt 4 isa' X ' :isle 4 K. ' ."':- .ll " 1 . isa X A .ef T fl s I. Froman' J. Fulcher B. Gay J. Geugelback D. Greene C. Hackman R. Hagan .57 4 X. Y ' - ' W' M sfggfa ',"' . Q 4, y 41 "1 'Q il H ,, I 1 X 'V 'Yl- R. Hammons C. Hanley K. Harris R. Hill R. Hulett J. Humphreys D. Hyer J. Johnston P' H is-ll . 1 - -4, l .Q ... . L Y -1 E. Kaminski S. Kikis W. Kohler K. Kuhn L. LaCagnin G. Lakin T. Leirer, J r. S. Lillard , . F. Luebbert J. Maasdorf G. Macey Magruder J. Maguire R. Mclntire M. Mizell L. Oswald ' ' ' . ' 4. 5 . -,gi . I 0 gf5f'ff5a A .ff ff 10 T '- 4. I E + . fm" . JW- ' ,x . 3 - ggi' .wx . X .5725 L .R , -Q . . .I .. Y . J. Patterson R. Poston I. Ray D W. Rehm D. Roedemeier J. Roedemeier R. Ruhaack B. Rustemeyer ' i V H A T K 'A .Q ' :f-" ' ' f- 1 . X AW 5 T. Sappenfield M. Schlechten J. Schwabo R. Scrivener R. Smiley J. Smith S. Smith T. Sowers .f-',g9,gf 5 ' " " .w.Q2Hf'Lt - 6 C. Starkey f M. Stephens -ai -Q E. Sutton P. Tate H. Teters, Jr. F. Trent J. White E. Wolfe 352 KA KA's French provincial house is the home of 75 brothers. The lifeblood of any fratemity is the president and the rush chairman. ACACIA Missouri Chapter "3" Combining a new address and a new pledge class, the men of Acacia opened the school year with their usual eagerness and spirit. Exchanges, parties, football weekends, and Saturday nights on the town filled the fall, with the annual Ozark Party a rousing success. The Christmas Formal, the tra- ditional "Night on the Nile", and the Spring For- mal rounded out the social year. ln IM competition, the Black and Gold fought to retain their bowling crown and regain basketball superiority, as well as finishing high in other divisions. A football victory over the Rolla Chapter quenched many a hard-earned thirst. Men active in Varsity Basketball, Scabbard and Blade, campus politics, and Debate team, again proved Acacia's interest in campus affairs. The men of Acacia turn back the clock with a Roaring 20's Party. ,.. D. Bryant G. Calame R. Cary J. Elliott T. Elliott J. Felt T. Fertig R. Frede W. Gollihar G. Grecco R. Green B. Hott 2551. 'Nw .X E. Johnson H. Johnson F. Kinder R. Kiehne G. Putnam T. Williams 353 KAPPA SIGMA Beta Gamma Chapter Kappa Sigs pulled back on campus this year on the go-and kept going and going-social and in- tramural hound. "The House on the Hilln settled another inch as the brothers put the first circle on the social calendar with a uProhibiti0n Partyi' fprohibiting, of course, intoxicating beveragesj. For a night, double-breasted suits, violin cases, and flappers moved into set up business. "The Night Before Christmasa' party found more than mice in the house as Kappa Sigs warmed up for the upcoming holidays . . . and there were more. The ,locks rolled over all competition in their division to capture tl1e Division E football title and moved on to make their bid for the all intra- mural crown. Study is an ,integral part in the life of a Kappa Sigma. .1 3 'F , .. , f . gl, an i , ,J ..... s t ' 9 I " ' -fa ' . . .9-ff f- V sv R. Antoine J. Besher P. Bishop R. Branch J. Bryant M. Bryant , ' f f. ' . ' " f "" "L -. ' . M gi ' ' fr at '-a. 4- - . R 4 Q ' 'Q ' ' . J J 5 f i J - ,af ' ' J if W. Collier C. Culp E. Denny A. Dolmann J. Florida C. Gibson , .ff-rm' T 1'--'W ' vefgywgg Q . vu - V .1 Q' ' X l -A, ,A M ...J Q, ' is D. Giesler D. Glenn J. Graves J. Hea G. Hilmer J. Hottle r, .1 ' . 'gfgfxifv 11 .1 ' .Q 'ln Q22 , f Jl' 'rf' i'fi'l"iW" iii. .f J v 4. , 1, Y ,l , 'al 1 ' X V . - . - 4 . F . .. 4-, . , f'.,- ' .A V . 2 ,T L W4 S vu .lg 4 Mm fi! . E. Howell R. Howerton J. Juras R. Kranze S. Krug H. LeMoyne J 3513-Y ..oo n W S ff. A . in X . vu '. -ar .Q . 'i -Ur X ' , giE'.."-L' 'A 2223? -L . 1 J. Lentz R. Liebrum F. MacDonald C. Maples C. Martin B. Mills S. Mitsch ' ' ' r . in 2 . . . ff I . rv 'P "9 '9 'fin 'C' ' ' 7 V D D .. , , T. Norman W. Nye W. Parsons, Jr. G. Powell D. Queen A. Reed R. Schaeffer 511 C ., 1 ' ,-9 'P "' I u I , .4 I ' A I --977 N L. Schirmann T. Schneider F. Schuler .,..., V . . 'R l la f 51 . . .K .Y . I R. Szabo J. Travis J. Wells i jo 'J' in F 'a J. Sloan 'Z D. Snadon R. Spradling . K .f 1 Q pt f N it f If Xxx. ' 1 D. Wetmore J. Winkler J. Wood 6 . S E.Stamper 1, . mb l..Ziehm 355 356 AXA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Gamma Kappa Chapter -The Lambda Chi's spent another successful year, combining their efforts in social and campus activi- ties. Lambda Chi had two successful service proj- ects this year. Through the "Missouri Masters" Golf Tournament, they were able to provide money for the Crippled Childrf-:n's Fund. Another project involved Smomnappingn the sorority house moth' ers. Each .house paid a "ransom" which was do- nated to-Campus Chest. An eventful social season was highlighted by the Roman Party, the Arabian Knights Party, the Fall Steak Fry, the 'gCider Swig Ball,' and the "White Rose Formal." The year was rounded out with a large repre- sentation of Lambda Chi's in MSA, Student Union, and other activities. ."2f'if Tigers will brand those Buffaloes. 'i'here's a party goin' on down on old Kentucky. t ' tT':""11"' QT 5- I'-' H A A" fi 'ft "' ff f ffffg, . 1 . - . Ad' , f 5? A " Q I M. Alexander K. Bester T. Brandau G. Branson H. Brown F. Bush W. Chambers C. Chuckray J. Clay R. Coyne DJ Dyckman T. Eland R. Fiebig G. Finn W. Fuller J. Gabb R. Hager L. Hempel R. Hobbs D. Hoekel R. Holder M. Horton, J r Howard K. Howe S. Huddleston R. ,I ones P. Keller .L Kuhne R. Lange B. Lowderman M. McGuire M. Miller G. Nelson D. O'Del1 'Q f -1' 3 P. Oungst E. Patterson R. Piotrowicz T. Priest L. Query D. Rose G. Shryer D. Simpkins R. Smith R. Stephens W. Tarr West P. Whiteaker J. Wittland 357 IPAQ PHI DELTA THETA Chi Mu Chapter Traditionally, Phi Delta Theta has been a campus leader at Missouri University, and 1964-65 proved even better. The L'Grand Old Fraternity" boasts an abundance of leaders in MSA, Student-Faculty Committees and varsity athletics. Seldom does a Missouri team take the field without the leadership and support of a Phi :Delt. They have All-Americans past and present and the future is sure to bring more. Their leaders in campus politics have estab- lished a name for themselves and the fraternity. The Phis are political powers not to be under- estimated. The annual Luau, along with numerous Wednesday afternoon exchanges, rounds out the social year. It's a grand old fraternity. This was a party.to remember. L -:ef ,.. .2 'X Q A u I I, J . Us 1 ' 7.1.4. I mi-' L A .D W I l Si" . K . , - - ..n H. Alexander L. Archias ,fi Lil' . .1 api WL- l 1. . .. 1, JV lx 5 Y 5.9-.ll , . 4 EJ A V .er 5 .. if-12 ' X A e LL- -- A A l' B. Braun S. Billman e re? " . - ll. Y- A 4 . , H. Bradley W. Brunel K. Boston R. Cooledge .f . 'E' C 'i 'fx .. ' F .5 ' I i 'K D. Chatfield M. Claassen 3 ., X' it Q ,H it 1 Q uw www :X --its V X we-V Y' ll w it up E fy! HMM MH zbzl J. Colman D. Comstock ' l . -A V . R. Cullers - C.Cu1lmann as V l L . , li , f li Al S. Donoven P. Dow D. Dykstra S, .Qs an ' I ur- f Q A. Hainey M ' -v 11 --x 5 J 1 J. Ewing , 3 v gn... 1 . -X zu.-. -- zlffrlru 'WIS . , ... Q C. Harris, Jr. -.1 - -rf: f--W:-1'4" .., fd, , , Y' A P. J ones 5 -qg....,,5 .. - 131555-. - ' -.' r'.i ":', ' H377 "7 i." il . ...H ... i "QB 'aq- -' ,gt--: J . . , X Eh, gm 4? ,, 'F f re gl Q. If .L -. -:Q , . A , J. MacDonald , .n,,,., , -. --751 Gr ...t ."'! .. L. D. Miller 5 -QM ' 2 2-.-53", i i - , M --- L. . ."'. -- , B J. Rogers ' ,A sl! . 6- . E, R. Stiles .' W ' Q K 5-wx-, - ' f' Q' 'N :fx 'i332-'Q f- fi 41345 FE: J. Whitaker - w ' if ww- Elimi- - .1-. -:gf fggig 'W 1 ?!.!J. ' .-L -.Fifi iw. 'cf uf-q D S. Jones Y N ff... zz A.. Qfszsigefw- ' 5... ' i --Ein A. Marolis Er. B. Mobley ' iv.-. ., Y n .v Lg - - --..- '4 . wi. 'Q Q. : - '- B. Famer R. Gaines M. Graham ,, 'H -4 was . - .D F., V . sf. T R. Hawley R. Haymes L. Hines ,..1Q'.9.i. 1---W-25221. ,ww . . , - M Mum-.E N! 5. W' S 4' i. - i' . will I I Q 4 'S K. Kahler D. Leimer P. Lott ,, ,WL - f ' .. ,. . .. - xl . Wig' --- -.- 2 is-,. Q- Q.: M. McClelland ,, .. .2 .fr ., w N 1 .. - fy 1, - -. - E V..,,, -, . . .iv ll . . P. lS7IcHarg '35 1 A .1 ---uv. . .. , N -.- go , X - -, H, ,W- ., -i w -F' 1 ' ' bf , - - - I ' 1 W. Nierdieck S. Nikes ' ' -, wr' 1 'w H f' ' - - 1 6- ' if 5 , ' uw 1 y' ul . , ' M- H 41 H ' J. Rose, Jr. J. Schurnk J. Skinner - iii-fiiff""'3" 55 ' ' f' 1-'WN' H31 N -- X . . , vw . P J ' ig? 5 - K I,- J. Stone Thompson III J. Valentine -wi -- S .... i . . R. Wilson G. Wood R. Yeager ,,..,, . ...J E .K ...J 5. . 4 Waves f. z.ffsH3'5 -wi M Wissigigflgjif-5ri,f 5, gum., .. C, q., " J - 1 -- "N,-i'u"4 u . T.. wx J W J" ' 14 , 1- A , H . .L .1-. 21- - -.5-.Jw K -P 8 Y, 937235 in.. 1-- gp rg T. Green ., 151' .ws-fm-. -L Qi.. --Qiiiyfksl 'WEN -2-1 - H . M Q. H 3?2.3i--1-W ' U 1112333.92 . , Q . 1 . v 1 'I I ' V . mi- - -. ,,.- f - ' W 3 faa -- J. Houx, Jr. g,,.f . . :iss- N , .La 5 2-:2Ei.,?w " jfi f' . - - - l... Love W:-45:2- as--, -1 'Wa--f'.4ifi3'f2jg . ,U P I J " J .W .. is ,' D. Mears S. Mihalic J - 1-3: v -W5 -- -- - --WINE , V - -' - 1 " ii il -,. - L4 -1 fag 1 -M--Q,,-Q'g .1 "TI-'ff , --K., ,,g,gF' '-1'1:H---Jlwj ills? gh K-fgl.ef2?525 Lg - is -1 -.-uf3.4yg-'ggixeyeo .- 4' " ' I 'vzggifi . 'C-J. K. Patrick D. Perdue ' W' " ' Qf : 'reg lvl! W H W 1 1 Y 8 -- sm., , J. Stanfield C. Stevens ' - V , -- 1, .-.1-.,.- - V , in . R. Webb F. Weitz ' , - .1 , K,-W .,. . . Q-A rw 'ii -N lr ' f, :mf-Slf ggi 'F C. Yost J. Zellers 359 360 IIJAGJ Thi! Luau Bungalow adds atmosphere to the Phi Delt yar . There is always enough time for Brothers to get to- gether. Phis are a formidable foe in intramurals. fi ,il 12-.E , "'-an E, X 4: - 1 ' vii V ff 5' 'A-M.. V711-'fl 1. Q, lf'--...r id?- CIJFA PHI GAMMA DELTA Chi Mu Chapter The year of 1964-65 saw the men of Phi Gamma Delta rank high in all phases of campus life. Fiji men were outstanding on many varsity teams as well as ranking near the top in intra- murals. Academically, Phi Gamma Delta ranked Well above the all menis average, and several were rec- ognized by scholastic honoraries. Phi Canis captured leadership positions in several organizations and were active in elections. They were also known for their singing group, the HNew Navesf' The social calendar was highlighted by soror- ity exchanges, the Purple Garter party, the Christ- mas Formal and the renowned Fiji Island Party. Fijiis altruistic projects included a Christmas party for underprivileged children, Salvation Arrny bell ringing, and cleaning up a church camp. x K .N N 4 ,FE Sore feet are no problem at Fiji Island Party. New friendships are made at exchange dinners 361 362 .Q ?-..-.1 , ."f..,gf--. Q J 1-L X 6- ' gi ' if-1-, X". V L P. Almquist R. Benell D is Q w e "' Q1 R. Biegler Y T. Blake "Our group had 25 percent fewer cavities!" w . ' . j W. Bond D. Bowman , - lf fyfe- W Q 7 ' T". s-2,.3"',s -- ,..,-A iw ?f?"f 'W H C , , - .,.,V: as C f 4, .. A -. - , . 4 eeee W , W no w D u k rifiik' " . -15: ,g R. Brick T. Burke . . .-..'9a'3!,..-...,,1f"91 111 ' ' L- -.f...L.--,TL . ' ' - " fl-wuts!" . -' A . 1 A .E Qi. , 'T Qi, H-"' " " i is o f Q. in A I A X A house is a house is a home. J. Charlevleville D. Clements A VL isk ' Y . A i Y Our own version oi the Brothers Four, the New Knaves. 6 V C ? i . ... W D or . J. Conrad M. Cooney .Q 1 ' D 'Z' ur B- L , A W. Dowd Ewing III or - Y x ani my . n.. A L. W. Famier F. Fowler 'x 14-"5 mln D. Gantz .. - -V 1 D. Harris . ,k4'4'J ffl' 0.111111 .4 g +7 b'1,-'1 C. Link sz 1' .Ju l D. Moutrie .1 JH 1. 'W .,, "1 u11 , " J "?f?i'f fl 'ul 1 J. Palmer 1' 11155 W11,, 11 . A. Gillis G. Glass Wu , qi T. Johnson D. Martin tA1-'Yi' 11-. '55, , W. 'Q iiji I X A ,, , Lf" .g --. V 1. 11' 111, , iii - .,Q .ww6, if w.'xfw,aa A r-- ill' si z1Esziz1iZf?'W '1""15f . H 1,472 I ' ' J wg AQ, l 1 J I k Ai. UH 'lug 1 .6 E W .1 X .5 Q 1 . 1. .E I 4 I W. Gleason A B. Coolsby k 1. W it D. Haggard .115 ' my ff'-'-1, 11 E55 1 ::'s'Ugfa - .. rw 5 iii ' f ,rx 5 1 D 1 11 -1 11 1 1 0, ' .1 " ' . 'fl :ff ' 1 " L -- . A i h S -1 in k lb ' 'yill X slfl T. Havens R. Hines A. Houghton, Jr. C. Howotrief J. Hudson ,. J 1 E 1 1 E1 ' 1 3 Q2 5 1 -1 J , if a Y' 1 - .Q e 1 .. 1 N J: 2 L 'll Z If 1 ., 11 - is H vj,:I,,-,L D J. Keck G. Kerrick J. Kinker S. Kovic D. Lewis, Jr. . ' -1... - ' V K, 1 - . ll ,1 1 A 111 ' A ' i ' '52 "-. ' 1 1 1- , , D .-- V , WG", b " 1 ' F.: M. Martin J. Mcllroy, Jr. H. Meriwether G. Mos M. Moss ,11 ' ' 'fx "Xn 1. 1. W 1' 2 LL 111 g 11 11 .111 7 151 X 5 111 X111 ? 11 11 1 J1 QL M??, 19 is A J t E: 1 ,1 ' sf. W. Myers Q Parsons 5 Ei. S. Newby J. Nunn C. O'Connor C. 0'Neal ' R 14 1121. X 1 J. Putnam R. Rankin, J r. J. Rea ,. J J? M I ,l fr x g 1 D. Schaberg " . 1 1 1921 me 1311 my ,T Q 4 F. Smith 11:1-1 WI Qs., D. Schuppan J. Sexton i A. Shafer IV iv .CCJ J ' 11 M- 1 lqgiggmv gl "f T111 C 4 ,J , , 1 1 if 1 vt ' 1? news sv . 1 ,,.1 . ,, Aw ,Q gi. 1' 1.1.51 - 1ii,1, ' 5 R. Shelton Q, 1 1 2. ' 1 51, . 3... :ewes G' R' 3 '55 5' I- . "' ti 1' 1 1. 1 I 1 K. Stewart RNVanatta D. Vogt J. West ' 1111 ev -11M 531 ail lhgij iss 1 ww 11:1 M1 . w'f'ft3iE'2sg 1M .11 H aeef eHw14Q ,f ', q...' 1 s- I .. 1 11 41 J. Renfrow . . 11, wi wg-1 w 91111153348 ff' I 1 as 1 1- 1- 'fi fs- 11 J 111. or J M We Q, ,L ., A 1.151315 '11 I1 !E1L.1 i G. sin yi Q ae, 5- 4 B. Williams 1 E Q15 9 EB 9.1511 S. Padiet 'ez Y 11 1315555 1 'L as 11 is .1t141x14sQz - 1.1 X. Taft mxzzf ..,. ' ' - ' 1 mi . Ringer g f C in .2 13 11 31. s11ss:ggwf 1 J. Singleton .3 S1 .3?'X5'Q51 i 1. ' 3335? :J ' 1 525511 . T5? fl r- C. Wright Lf . 11 ., ., an 1 , 1. M. 91, ' 3+-rea:-fa 363 64 flJKllf PHI KAPPA PSI Missouri Alpha Chapter Phi Kappa Psi again held their "500" sorority tricycle race, which was bigger and better than ever. Joy Chiles, Delta Delta Delta, captured the queen's crown over a field of thirteen sorority candidates. The Kappas peddled away with the trophy for the racing honors. Phi Psi's continued their traditional Chapter Migration to the Missouri-Oklahoma football game, returning to highlight the winter season with the sparkling Christmas Formal. As warmer weather returned, Phi Psi's thoughts turned toward ex- change dinners, outdoor parties, and serenades. Phi Psiis once again set high scholastic and athletic standards which they proudly carried to their alums at the annual Founder's Day Banquet in the spring. GQ! ,.ri '3 J PP ' The Phi Psi's make obstacle courses fun for these two sorority girls. .ma ",. , 5' ,-N., .L -fs . it-'ff' The main feature of the annual Phi Psi 500 begins with these lovely dolls lined up to start the tricycle race. it ' V sara? V ,i , s,,,s,, N, 5-at Y i. a ,ei-.gi 1,-.,,....-At N. Allen P. Armstrong I. Askew, J r. R. Biebel J. Borcherding, Jr. M. Bruce .,, 1.55 M. Byars M. Chappelow J. Cleary . M. Cleary R. Crain S. Dunlop n ffm. ? Y 4' d 1 l l X if .W . lfw , . K. Fanning J. Faris li. Fein T. F enton G. Fischer C. Franklin l X105 lv .Q -1 ff Iv' 5 .:" .I W -N,f.:l.I,.-- ff-1. . mu. Y A ff, lf: ,f 'S' .5 -rf F 131 TF x I , f K. Cepfert D. Graham J. Gray J Hellwlg 46 ri. C. Kircher D. Leonard R. Lintem D. Lomax mfr T Hellwlg C. Jester 'R. Kidd W. Love B. McCullough L. Moorman A J. Ollar T. Schieler L. Schilhagel R. Short L. Siefert L. McLane 2 3 rr , . , . ., l .1 S. Thomas :wi , gg.. .ff. V fuss L. Webb R. Weber N T. Wharton I. Williams R. Winge D. Wolz J. Woods 365 366 CIJKG PHI KAPPA THETA Kappa Upsilon Chapter This fall the men of Phi Kappa Theta returned with 25 pledges, a grade point of 2.5, and high spirits to celebrate a 75th anniversary. Starting with Blind Date Weekend nearly all weekends were filled with football games, record parties, and "Hinkers". Along with these party weekends came the fun of decorating for them. There were decorations for Homecoming, the Christmas party, and the Spring "Bedlam" party. Although the days and nights were full, much time was put in to keep the grade point average above that of all menls average. This Diamond Jubilee year will be long re- membered by the men of Phi Kappa Theta. ' Y A D Y gg P it 3 rl le. Q31 MHSCOL KAP, greets visitors in the front yard. Good times are enjoyed by all Phi Kaps at the football games. Wm. Maw: 1 Taxi I ff K L. Wiki X H Hugwggxiivgg, ' R. 1 . , H R R ' nnl I A L V- vl ik D B k R B k J B 1. 11 J B k W B .aer .aer .arus .ic .oer . -W A V1 Lay- .4.:',V h 1 A D... R. Byrne, J r. I. Clay R. Everding C. Fields J. Findlay K. Goodsell 'Pl in-Q, I 1 lil E. Gmenenfelder D. Guyot R. Hawkins G. Horn J. Ihler , C. Kilker L. Kloud A. Knaup H. Kopecky V. McGrath, J r. J. O'Hagan n J. Rephlo D. Roach C. Landwehr R. Mahoney J. Mazzola B. Piel, Jr. J. Poepsel R. Price 'M J. Puscian Yds- 5.31. .Z E. Ryan G. Schell G. Simon R. Sitamki 4176 'JT D. Steen J. Trage L. Wcsselmann D. Wiethop S. Zernicke J. Zickel 367 368 HKA Pl KAPPA ALPHA Alpha Nu Chapter PIKA had a great year in 1964--65, excelling in all areas of fraternity life. Scholastically, the pledges finished fourth among all fraternities. The Pikes highlighted their social season by the Monte Carlo Formal, the PiKA-Gamma Phi Christmas party for underprivileged children, and the Dream Girl formal where Dianne Wood, ADPi, was chosen as Dream Girl. Pikes again finished among the top ten in in- tramural sports. Their softball team won its divi- sion for the third consecutive year and their bowl- ing and volleyball teams were near the top. In community service Pi Kappa Alpha solicited food for Campus Chest, led fraternities in the amount collected for the Salvation Army Tree of Lights, and remained a leader in blood donations. 1191233 HUQFJEDWU F?hU'7'7li"ll" ,-Ja' -1. . They are reading philosophy. Sf? "Maybe we should go read philosophy! .- is ggi. 6. A. A. Williams '--1. . -sz" hp mr- -fl L: L R. Copeland ' 'Li In X 5 C15 -A L R. Goodman L-va, Q. - dv - K J..lones 'QS .J L , . A D. Mars K. 4 1 ' A. A M. Pence , 6' 5 ,f ,,,, . fm W. Sears ,J I ,L P. Strom '-'- ,,. H :: .. :H . 1.-. 5 ,l Q R -fe- L. 'xv . ,, ,, QA: b 65' , f .Q . g -C x Q? K' C. Ammon s. Byme W. Clinpinger s. comer V 'AL K 75 I 1' , , ,. ' -fy . . ---.. 4, T VA - mf f T. Darnell K. Dean R. Fangmann L. Goodin , ..,., , "V ' 4--- - me b,,, 1 LG? 5, 4 . V 5 . A H I W . K T rife :Q . T .. V E- N IA. H H T K W 10 K ' A W . L 1 Z- A L C. Hellwege K. Kerksick R. Hicks L- HONOR I W wk ., 1. it . "'l Q M f w i v . if 5. ' T PM 'M ... .T F ' -' ..... ,- g W P' fl V x J. King D. Kircher D. Kirlin G. Kovitch M. McNabb , .. ix 1 ,,,.-.,-, ,,',, , H 'l ,k,. I L ,Y 6. - P 5 eg. ' A w ' 'mf' , Nl f Ir ' . ll . - ,. QB , i 'l I Q A -V T. Mickes P. Merry W. Moore F. Ubermiller T. Oswald . , . .N gf -T . I, ' Q Lt, . v i L l gn P X ww f W, . b ' W -f"' W BL T' Ar w M. Puddington W. Reed T. Rice W- Schawackefff T- Svhweighart ' '- ...-. :- P 1 1 P ' PM f 53 I . .f v 5 l 4' ' , l if 1'-rl . 4' nln. T 4 l P' T. Shuler W. Steffens M. Stensen W. Stephens li. Stephenson - .. , ' nl .. , . z' 4 1 ,, V k'- , M .1 H.. 1 K .1 .- P .1 .. J' .Q " 1 P V1 v W -. .rw 'va F , .A A - .. fll .QW M6 on Q is L T L H. Sturdy M. Trial G. Underwood .l. Walker lf. Yenman 369 370 BAE SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Sigma Rho Chapter "The men on the hilli' is an appropriate definition of the brothers of the Missouri Alpha Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity. For the men of SAE feel the most important function of a fraternity is to build boys into meng men who will throughout their lives possess the qualities of true gentlemen. The hill which overlooks the University cam- pus is their home. At its summit rests a 19th Cen- tury southern style plantation mansion, which is the site of year-round social events, highlighted by the Sig Alphss annual spring formal, the "Planta- tion Ball.'7 Campus activities remain a continuously grow- ing part of SAE, while in 1964- they posted a fifth place finish in intramural sports and champion- ships in basketball and golf. The "House on the Hill' overlooks Greek Town. 1 . . -ff S - wp. - ,pn , .wa 1 -gi , K, , , 1 . 4 iv X .- M 'W H. Anderson R. Atkins g , - . I il , . G' 1,53 :HSL 'll A. Baie :J K. Bates l 5 ., lf' it M limit in i l L' f V li if . - roo e i 1 , fam? W it V A . I , na' R. Bates D. Baugher, J r. 3:-'Sit-', "g,l:'-.., V ' 53 11 - "fy 1 fi V i . 2:- ' . A I V , I U 'AAL A ' M. Bell J. Boehner i i ,g t E Q .,- E, , 5 'v .XA ,v yr X ,4 .. fx if: f ' 2 . 1 f lf- 'wif - .- f-' .+. fit any .DL. . H. . :PID 111 D. Bohnenkamp r -..':.. X, 3 H! J fg. Ml MM , ' ullulllw M f - iiaygl mtl! . 'W . f , M. Boicourt A ' ar ls- J. Bottom D. Bussen D - 5 E T. Cooke B. Crolev. J r. f W is ji Q .C ' kv i A. it V R. Curdt F. Currier f . -:r- - ' -- . xy , X 4 vw I.: U,.LL:- H .-.L:.:..r.:. JK r l, K 'P 7' iff.. in-, V' ' l'l ...'.I ' 1 zzn ":' 47 r I . l J J - , ..,X. L J ,N W-2 . 55. V -V ' H I . my 1 Eg,-fall ul rl X .. .Ds WY, ww . ... ' if 'I Y D! l Y 'll' f ' A L L W L. L f Im h - L. H. Dawson J. Dieffenbach W. Eikmann D. Elders B. Estell A. Fillmore 1 r .1.'. l " ' . ':"- 1 1- . M :Q " " 5- nfl , l 'wing ll "- or i .ZA I 3 H 4 H' X . . i H N . ' l Q' ..... -f J' Q " . H A r -K rr l A' :-- , K J. Cirvin III R. Hahn K. Hoffman G. Hurst W. Hutchinson P. Johnson, J r. ix .I L , : N II: 5' X N N ., X H af.: W r 'F S ' J ofoo ll, J nvwl' 'ST r V A l . .Y Y Zi wt.. .wr ' W V J' 1 'rl ' G. J ost W. Kauble B. Knight, Jr. S. Kraushaar K. Kubik M. Luttbeg . V- r 1 . J . l J ,J ' . I.. H' - H L S ... o-2-- H .. 5 ' " l rl-'ll ' N 1,1 "L' V ' 'NN ' T A if , 'f l A 1 5 . - S . . -I . . rr . , J.. Q J ,J - .... Q, :V x, ff . J 1. W V , 1 .V,: Q, Q ri Q L . Q. J l ,N V' 4 J J L C. Manker G. Matthews G. Maxson, Jr. J. McAlhany C. McCann, Jr. M. Mr-Neill, Jr. P P l 1. H tt ' Q .. W f r hnn. " . S S g J" on ll ll - ,. ,v-ft Y . We ll . ll S ml' I gh! .. G F .Q .,...,, X ' '- - l ' . - - 'f , - ff' .... r ' H' r .... ag J 5' 'CD .... A P' 3 J . M . .ng , L nb. ,AL ni -. nh. E. Messner, Jr. B. Miller T. Miller R. Moran S. Mosier J. Norman or PM PM ll ... . U . - V I , Z sew , A A '59 5 ..1 g. N gm . gf Y J l tw Mg., mf Y W H , M M! I !,.-- M u H E VZ- N X , wwwlwm, '1l,1Hu115QgfSl3ll1:w 1 .I 4+ --: , L. K.. L - ""' A. g + .ti l J. Ohlak C. Osborne J. Place A. Porsch H. Price R. Robertson, Jr. or . J ll J .. J .4 .fs J . .. P J. 1, .,.,., X Q.: . ' ' -.-- X ' '- ,J . fc: . W . L ,A M J Q.l frw H jlif qlrrf ' l.llll'l .5 . , 1 " "' fi fill , . A A A H Y V L -Al L KY M. Rone R. Ross R. Saccaro P. Salerno D. Schaper J. Schulte A - ' Y -.,.,. ltr- 5 I , l we 1 GJ we , ," ' K. ' sl' xml' . , "'. "H, ., I VH- .. H , I, ., 3 ' E ' V l Q - L T1 A h 52 .. L f' L P. Senseney J. Sparks R. Turpin R. Wehmueller J. Winn M. Zaricor 371 372 ZAE Rally round the mike brothers for another song. Brothers Jerry and Ben pose with their "best gressedn dates at the Sig Alph "Yard and a Half arty". 'ilu' SIGMA CHI Xi Xi Chapter Spring 1965 wound up another fine year for Missouri Sigs. Sigma Chi Derby Day found over 3000 people packing Rollins Field to watch the antics of sorority girls as the DG's claimed the crown. The Sweetheart Formal was clirnaxed by a trip to the Lake of the Ozarks where the Brothers found several exciting activities awaiting them. Finishing a hard fight for the Intramural Crown, Sigma Chi was at the top of the heap, but then lost the championship in the last event of I.M. track. Marv Lambert won his seventh I.M. handball crown as he and Fred Faurot claimed the handball doubles championship. Of course the weeks were crammed with study which resulted in several Brothers joining to- gether in making perfect grade points. Homecoming isn't all work qw! HU 374 pf Sigma Chi's get extra help in building their homecoming decoration. Pledges quickly learn the fun of fraternity competition. E - I I L X W. Abbey J. Arnold B. Barton ill R. Baumann J. Benedict W. Bland M. Carmichael I S. Comelison C. Deameth J. DeBlase O. Dupuis F. Egy .I 1 5 , - ,ff:f'5?3 ,LQ ' V .x 2' -gall IIA' xl f'f"f7f'2"i , , :rw-..:i ' R. Eigelberger E. Enslin M. Ewing iiiii 5555 L. x- . .,:F' - -FL 9411, f w'f".' L-V 1 -'qxfgiim xllgfq-1' .CL G. Farcus F. Faurot R- FCFQU-S011 K N 4 5 " ST , I G 'C' fs' 'Ek ' ' N 'flu le -Mu W"fEi!iiiEE71' C. Garber W. Georges S. Coggin I. Green J. Griffith R. Hassall E. Higgins T. Hornbuckle P. Howard D. Ihrig P. Kelemen M. Klingler D. Kreps J. Lanoue B. Mansur T. Marschel M. McKee 5 M' ' in ,uw G :S ,XI ' J. Peters J. Laux N. Losse ESE' 3 E. Kirtz .. J W. -.f f l .E l,, lg , ,, im 6. flifmffm . 'JI Y . A V . , M.-,. ' 1mw"lfuj' A w',.fb4,gfwg3i5? . ilfsqg, 1.35 fl 1 i 'I 1 X! 15.3 k, C. Lozier l, 'W 5 1 ,w ..f..a-gr , N, 1 ...- Pa la' F1 , I . L F rw , "'----- uw , 9' w I 7 x ieggggwr' ' ' 'fi G. Meade: J. Mettler S. Murphey E, .. D. Polley R. Raleigh G. Renne G. Riehl I. Roberts J. Rubbel 41' J. Schweitzer C. Spitzfaden D. Tise B. Upjohn J. Valenti J. Wiehage T. Winters 375 376 ZA SIGMA ALPHA'MU Sigma Rho Chapter Sigma Alpha Mu began the year by inducting one of the most spirited pledge classes ever. This sparked the entire chapter into a successful year. This year the Sammies emphasized scholarship using quiet hours. study halls, and tutors to facili- tate individual study. In intramurals, the Sammies finished high in every major sport. In campus activities, they dem- onstrated an increasing interest in the University with many members holding key positions in cam- pus organizations. Socially, they escaped the duress of diligent study through many formal and in- formal parties. The Sammies are awaiting the completion of their new chapter house, soon to be the center of the academic, athletic, and social life of the future Sigma Rho's. SAM's winning football intramural team practices hard for the laurel. "A Hard Day's Night . . ." 1? 'A ff- ' ' t WY ' ,ff' R. Cremer L. Deutsch S. Glickman R. Blumoff K. Brown Q3 If 3 133 5 he R. Goffstein A. Golubock M. Corelick R. Gould R. Halpem S. Handelrnan R. Katz C. Keyser J. Kunitz L. Krantz w - , E. Levitt G. Mestman C. Mitchell M. Morein B. Newman r . i if n MHA J , i gulf mm, .f ,.,x . J. Oshins R. Paster Sz Pener B. Platt J. Oherman M. Oberman D. Sandler M. Schneider C. Sherman L. Toback D. Weber B- Weinstein 377 378 SIGMA NU Rho Chapter Founded uniquely as an honor fraternity, Sigma Nu still proves scholastic strength by placing high among fraternities with twenty-eight men on the Dean's Honor Roll. Faculty dinners and discussion groups highlighted the scholastic calendar. Social life was accented by the two annual formals combined with a Cave Party, Straw Party, and bi-weekly sorority exchanges. The intramural field felt Sigma Nu's presence in all competition with many division champion- ships and individual sports finals. Campus activities saw Sigma Nu's as leaders in many of the top organizations. Defense of the Greek Sing title, Campustown Races Fraternity title, and a strong record in Savitar Frolics headed up the calendar for this year. W --WQQQ. nf, ll' W H .. '-,F ' - ,J '01 f , , ,N ' "' -V'1"f""- -- " 'gunna fl, 1 " va ET -17 gv' RP- Q. 5 '-x i' 'i'---- qi, L.. . .- ,.. S., .. -, ,K , V, ,xg v--4 4 1- if E. ., I 55. 14 QR. w-2 s' rs---X-1-+V---Lark-5--wage:1 , 'smile' " ai "The West is Won-It'll Be well done." Sigma Nu's say. "Pepsi, please!" 5 QW,, 4 'V l ' , ' 1 f-L ' A if . " '31 I' I -i Q . . m .1 ff. .., Q , -i - i f. .L ut ,xlzk j I sk 9- 'V R ' A .Th ' 1 ...K -5 . if J S. Aliber R. Baird T. Baird IH F. Bames D. Barton J. Bowles A. Brown C. Buchanan 1 ll ' ' I J' Q' D' gl, V QL ' L. Buehner III T. Bunton L: 'Burditt E. Carr, Jr. J. Cochran R. Cope R. Cowan A. DeMargel I - A , ,fgzeyv H W1 . , , C' 'I i ' Y I . X A I A I " Q" mf F t l- W U A 2: V wr- 1... .VJ , ii AV v .A iifii H. Denton D. Dodson J. Donahoe R. Farha D. Fischer C. Fleming K. Grist M. Heater 1 - 0. Hollrah K. Holman J. Hom, Jr. M. Hulsey K. Joplin R. Kahdeman D. Kashey C. Kauzlarich 'J. Kem.- , ik: 'Ld .ev 'i ,5- l 1 .. I - - bg i 'J' 'X 2-ks Y ' L: fr- V5 K, ' i R. Kinder S. Leaver M. Lee S. Lewis R. Linn J. Mathis W. Meskan T. Mickley R. Miller EA A I Yv 'I 4. lu? V i I h L. Morgenthaler W. Moseley J. Newton B. Pac ard R. Peck J. Phillips N. Phillips P. Pitney T. Prengek haw D. Robinson R. Rule W. Savio, Jr. C. Schwensen J. Shaw I R. S J. Spencer D. Steele J. Suthe J. Slayton T. Smith T. Sneed rland R. Truscheit, Jr. W. Weinstein C. Weiss W. Worcester T. Willer W. Wynn, Jr. 'W 379 380 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Missouri Alpha Chapter The feeling of newness spread over the men of Sig Ep this year as they moved into their com- pletely redecorated and refurnished house at 405 Kentucky. The enthusiasm of a new year was heightened by the addition of a 42 man pledge class. The spirit of these men was carried outside the house into all phases of campus life. Athletics were an important part of the Sig Eps lives this year as in the past. With a division championship in football, the Sig Eps proved to be an up and coming power in intramural sports. Socially, the Sig Eps brightened the year with post-football game parties at the house, a White Christmas Ball, and a Spring Formal, not to men- tion exchange dinners and frequent informal parties. Studying is an important part of a Sig Ep's life Sig Eps put the finishing touches on thelr Long Tall Tiger ' fm . eiifeis mm. ,ff- 11 fg- M .-we: 221?342f?fN" I 'Q' r ':rl'5iaE , .. -- al J. Amold .1 S. Brown . . Y ,gf ' I ' we 1 .1132 1- Milfs L. Calyen ,..h ' 5 vo - ..-11. :wifi M. Keefe ' . , my .W .,,. . 4"v R. Meyer .,. N ,G N We 2 D. Peterson .. 1. - v-5 fin T T ' 'fn "T .??' L n w . L , 7, .,'A - F F' W tw Y ,- ,ul ' ' ,. -' 1 , P' l mggesg l H Q, xggggi ,Vw as H 1 1 wh.mgiiggggggggg My H H W qi, f , 1 . e f ' f 2' ' as' Y , I-an e H l -' fs" , .3 v , ,- I . . ,sg 1. -.. I E . .,,. 5 ., . I ' W 5 -' ' as. " Wil. it w. , 5 MQ' ' 'Q fl , ,swgg ' .gfgm ,. ' , ' ' '. ' - 'QJAQQJ 'P Pi M 1 I is - YY . Y Y -2 F- B. Bean D. Bond D. Bradshaw J. Bradshaw 3 ,. -J se- - I J. Caesar . E "" , 1 lg, ,...i fl za mv1jg,.."', f' . Q... assi W N U' D. Hartman w g fame 9 .gggggfg322i?z 1 'M-sgar' f , I . Q.. v if n' , V ! QE? , i E1-gi 1 al 95 Y J. Greene J. Morris N 1 1 1 i T L. Ramsey ELQZMQ- W: " 4' l gi W. Schmalz W. Smith X 4. B in 'i I .Rim 'W gk N r , ktiiaiqsfji HN at 'lm 0 E. Tiehacek III T. Toma Va '-Lx A , in , ef Y 1 11 3 H., A w n D. Copeland V'k. W 'Y ' ,m,u.iE,Q w wkffzggla' T. Hastings my ' ". 4' YQ R. Kohl N .'4S. G. Nelson, Jr. ...li ir- A 1 R. Reinhardt ' -' '- v I Y S' ' H, ... iiszgisff, ' -.. fl. .... K C. Stewart 1-c.. ' 2... 5- lzv' ' 'f R. Ude as sim, N , QQ. w es, 2 F. Dallowitz S. Henderson V xiii nj T 4 A. Lankford S 1. 'S Q .. .... .,. , " I tm-ui." " . X 1 n W M N Wi . fe? . znwfs-mi . . if we Y .Ji 'N ww mssgisv S W 10'W'w HQEYRKQQEWW .. . ' 'L' W HN 'H nina V -QQQQE WNW wgiggisrgw , w m ssffeidim .f f , 414255 ,f .SEQ .A 3 ' aw , , . ,. .W - 55255112 . 3521, . - ...,. Q ,..., ,Q 2251, . ,paw f . , ,v ff.. iggggffrg 1 - T. Bmcic 'I L .J V ' -xg , ..' .qqn I 1. ' Egg.. Quwwwmimi 'iw' Wwwggix, , 1 . l Y , J. Dunbar R. Flemming L. Frieban J. Hobbs T. Humphrey M. Juvenal Z gl 'T Was mu J." A 1 1 ,, T. Lannert 5 ' w C :V ' I1 J. McCurdy 4 2 5- 'I T. McKelly x H I - 9 it gy...gg'.."'ll i I ' If . 'V W , , . I ft, 3 1 Q , Ll. S rj 's . H V I L " W-3. ' uni! I . . E. Newton I. Niblock W. Oakes D. Parrish ' I 4 Z 5, L ,712 V Gly ' fx f. U , 5, 1 X be ,U 'U U O. Richards III S. Richards P. Ryan R. Sanders , '1 ' 'i ' 75 ,H -Q" E rl -af ' , 1 , 'pi fiigli , - 14 . 1 '. "gif ,Q ,N 4 ' ,- ' , J ',, A , i WJ, i " ifwsf H 1 , 'V I . , 4 ,A 35 ,3 11 4. 2, :L h f.gE:1,.e, iii? I P.Es?J -SQ: 'Q ., 1 , .LM If. Y P. Stifel B. Strubinger Il T. Texier B. Thoele i .fm Qi C ,, 6' VY ef' ' fx' S. Vincent R. Wiley G. Williams J. Wilson 381 382 TKE TAU KAPPA EPSILON Beta Theta Chapter Tau Kappa Epsilon adopted the theme of '4Tekes at Mizzou on the Movel' and built a strong program of scholarship, social activity, brotherhood, intel- lectual pursuit and intramural competition. Studies and faculty dinner guests filled the week-end schedule, and good times highlighted the weekends. Parents, Weekend, Alumni Week- end, a Homecoming party, High School Weekend, exchange socials and the :tiled Carnation" sweet- heart formal were dress-up occasions for the chap- ter. More informal gatherings included the pledge- active football game, the Harvest Moon Party and 'LLet's all go to the Coronado" get-togethers. With more pledges than the previous three years, and a greater precentage being initiated, the fraternity became stronger than it has been for many years. How about a trip to the IV? "If it weren't for us pledges, this house would be filthy! to 1 ff!-, l r 'Y' . 5. , 'ir , . , 'D'-. -4-.. -r 31 --- "lr 1525 A . ' , y ' 'lm m it Q T 954 T7 S. Barton J. Bass J. DeDitius S. Fried rw 45, .4 sm , 4- V 3 X if ,:::,, -ww ' .' A 1- -:Sf K. Judson A. Krasnoff ' W ' 'Vi ' N' WELS' 7 ,, Y Y .4 I G. Moorman G. Penrod J. Sophigian R. Tarpley J. Boettner D. Carlson M. Dewey J. Grossman D. Hoag ' C. Johnston, Jr. A. Martinek D. Maude J. McDarment K. Penrod M. Schuster K, Schweer D. Wehmeyer T. Willett R. Wine 383 384 B T ZETA BETA TAU Omeqa Chapter Omega Chapter of Zeta Beta Tau started the school year with a bang. They took a total of twenty-nine pledges, twelve during rush week. Zeta Beta Tau is the first fraternity to have both the President of MSA and the Student Union at the same time. They are also proud of their men who held honorary positions, and positions of responsibility in QEBH, Phi Eta Sigma, Coffee Hour, Maneater, SAVITAH, and other activities. The year also included winning a national trophy for the most improved chapter, winning a color TV from Marlboro, and completing the new wing. Socially, Zeta Beta Tau had another fine year with the 4'HolJo" party, Spring Formal, Faculty Banquet, Zeta Beta Tahiti party, and various ex- change dinners. T9 5 ZBT's enjoy a night of slumming. Don't get the wrong idea-it's only a pajama party MISS wi.- ea y l .Tm Q aw' x Q , 'th - .Q . fp N H If-',! V., Inj- I 5 j -1 " ri. ,N it ,1 3 . , .. gn J ' ,- - - . 4 44 A r . i . E R, i ill ,". I 1 li R. Abloff I. Adler R. Baker I. Baer R. Baker J. Baraban I. Bassman M. Beck ri H gi Lai N I :N 5, ,L 'N l . in Q M. Berlau J. Bodney J. Bressel S. Broh B. Cahn M. Carmen J. Cohen M. Cohen ' 1? . W K K-, ' .s 1 V - -3- .- V 'V r L ' ' ' "' N. Cohen A. Cohen N. Davis J. Eisenstein J. Finkelstein I. Fisher S. Fried E. Friedman Li: X 'll -. if . I ima, J ii ' F ' .fl 'W X A. Friedson M. Glaser R. Classman J. Gorman N. Handler L. Harris F. Hienbeck G. Hendin I W l , M H if tv' 1 r, 4' , A W " ' S' 1 f gr -f: g I. M455 K L ' s i P L L-if 4 -Sw o -. f t J. Herman M. Himmelstein R. Hitt ' D. Hockman S. Hockman J. Koban H. Kantor L. Komen Q Q Q ,- V ' 5, ,QV ,-it . , ' , f b f , ., .. fiail. B. Levich L. Levin , S. Levitch R. Lillman S. Mandel S. Myerhardt L. Phillips S. Rabicoff 'Q 1,3 ., .X s 5, T., v ' I - I ' QL G - 'JW , . f' A ' : V Y b i 5 1 5 B. Schnurman E. Schukar M. Seelig J. Shelton P. Sherman L. Shurin J. Sigoloff A. Silverglat , Q: I gs .,,., W -is - W . ' gn fif 1 3 K.ASolomen C. Solomon D. Soshnik J. Steiner L. Stern D. Stolar S. Weiner D. Wilen L. Zwillenberg 386 eil ' SIGMA CHI Fraternity Sweethearts ALPHA TAU OMEGA Carol Schwindler, Kappa Alpha Theta ' f w Gaylene Miller, Delta Delta Delta PHI KAPPA PSI Penny Short, Alpha Delta Pi ACACIA Judy Hammond KAPPA ALPHA Becky Yarnell, Kappa Kappa Gamma KAPPA ALPHA PSI Sandra Wayne 387 388 ALP D 4' 55,0414 HA GAMMA SIGMA Q U e e n S Wanda Behymer, Johnston Hall Lg H ALPHA GAMMA RHO Karen Stalhut, Delta Gamma v I, PI KAPPA ALPHA Diane Wood, Alpha Delta Pi GFI Q2 Tigl, l 1 I , w XRHP GAMMAl img . '4- lbll M9 H, , 1 -j I X, " ' L N 4 f' , iv, ll 4, 7' "ix . fm VMX "' I '- U -Il? "ll FARM HOUSE Snookie Keil, Alpha Chi Omega Q7 ' A v. ' 'I Q,--1 2: XL-7 E953' in PHI DELTA THETA Ioni Simpson, Kappa Alpha Theta 11. ,.,.V-fl T ll ii? ll SIGMA NU Becky Hanson, Delta Gamma l l ml Tl, . H , .Y -1 S 'T 31 W 3. Q , ,. ? l 'Mfr' V' -.Qz'.1:L4 EN Yjxll F31 .lvl ,.q . g m ' :--'fem' fgllk 9222? . 4: " 1 m-,M 'SGT 'ij ip 7 -, Hu, b U V: ii N211- 1 q T I 1 1 3 , If 'Li , ,Lf " W- ir , .W- . LNL Y -ggi, .ww ,,,, My utiw w,w,' uw :Sir Jw, :psi--' X 1 .1 AEM. HV- , ,f , J, , ,..-,.' Mmm www w w ' . W '1N" """""""""' 5 """ w um ""' WW' W W wxwwxwwxxxxxxxxxx Xu ywxxwxxwxxxxxwxxxxx HRM Nun ,'A. Ms. w,,,,W ' WX 5 ' ' .ifif lfrff-129' wf?CJ1l!Ql1u.lfm TI54f.f'f- -: ' T' :LJJ U-b.L .561 '1, 'iii J-.4,4.L:. : -53, mv . i i-'Q -P I - h"'l""W A-A . ' J , , if fr-:V L'-"1yE""ff-' .,,.i.g.,.- -HF "fFf' 'T Q ' u . , -f 5- i. -'AM ,,-,.-...-- -- fr- 4 i ith 15 i'-1,-"i, -A-ur N --gg, 4' Y L rrf'H"--4-H - if--V -V- --- Q - - fl - - - ,. 'LJ 5-f--fra-Q., ...-- L H . -,-vw.-v '-- ' ' ' H... ......--M -"i P V U. , ' ' . - ' , 4 W W 1 392 Women's Residence Holl Association President .............. Vice-President ........... Secretary ................ Treasurer ............................. Social Coordinator .............. ........ Offlce Staff Director ....... 1 ..... , ..,,........ Publicity Chairman ............. ...............Carol Bush .............Karen O'Neal ...........Anne Cordes oEllen Kitchen ...Donna Johnston Karen Wendleton ........Carolyn Casey Research Chairman .............. .....,... M ary Ann Perino ll. to r.l: Donna Gr1mm Sharon OConnor Helen Bre1denste1n Mary Jury Karen WRHA EXECUTIVE BOARD-Front Row Johnston, Anne Cordes, Carol Bush, Karen O'Neal, JoEllen Kitchen, Lory and Judy Hardy and Karen Wendleton. Row 2: Barbara Watt, Judy Byrd, Micki WRHA GOVERNING BOARD-Front Row il. to r.J: Donna Bog- dan, Martha Coyner, Fran Fore, Marian Brune, Barb Hemphill, Sara Johnston, Martha Kemp, and Nadine Caldwell. Row 2: Roni Sue Wechsler, Gerri Feco, Mary Teresa Whiston, Judy Dysart, Kayla Friedman, Ceci Swain, Donna Walters, Janet Wagner, and Jan Operating under their new constitution, the Women's Resi- dence Hall Association provided for student government within each of the nine women's living units. In the fall WRHA was hostess at the 1964 Midwest Association of College and University Residence Halls Convention. The WRHA Officers' Training Program orientated the officers of each hall and discussed the goals and purposes of the organization. In conjunction with MRHA, WRHA sponsored a 15' , . .5-f Kircher. Row 3: Peggy Alexander, Judy Livengood, Beverly Kester- son, Carol Kern, Joyce Blumberg, Ruth Griffith, Beverly Proctor, Sandra Fowler, and Norma Worthington. Row 4: Kathy Martin, Doneice Rains, Ruth Longhauser, Rebecca Thacker, Mary Majors, Joy Williams, Joan Krueger, and Donna Bailey. hootenanny which entertained and delighted a packed house. Other social activities included an entry in Savitar Frolics, the annual Spring Sing competition among women's halls, and Whois Who in the Residence Halls. WRHA abolished the dcmerit system this year, thereby placing emphasis upon each resident's responsibility for mature conduct in group living. This was a year for change and achievement in WRHA. 393 Men's Residence Holl Associotion President .................. .................... D ave Lucke ViCB'PfeSidCI1L ----------- ..... - .A... A ugust R. Rieke Secretary ..,............. .............. R oy Monroe Treasurer ----------- .... ..... B i 11 Portell Executive Officers fl to ri: Bill Portell, Dave Lucke, August Rieke, and Roy Monroe. MRHA OFFICERS AND GOVERNORS-Front Row fl. to r.J: Cary Trider, Jim Bingham, Bob Brady, Joe Ray Lister, Wayne John- .lames Kancaster, Allan Marshall, August R. Rieke, Bill Portell, SOIL D811 Al'Yl0ld, and Dick AYCT- Row 42 RRY Schmidt, Laffy' Cf0SiC1', Dave Lucke, Roy Monroe, Ralph Beckwith, and Steve Huber, Row 21 Albert Michel, Mahesh Jesrani, John Tuepker, Ralph Eichholz, and Kenneth Cavan, Tom Zolk, Bud Carlson, Steve Dennison, Robert Joe Roller. Row 5: Karl Madden, Jr., Henry Ollinger, Bob Ravenstein, Barbour, Toni Taylor, and Joe Humphreys. Row 3: Phil Marks, 'Tony Svhneider, Bob Norman, and Michael McDonald. Sim T , X. Each residence hall has from 2 to 8 houses in itg a unified, informed, and purposeful MRHA. The Men's Residence Hall Association played an active and important role on the university campus this year. Many months of planning and organization became a success when KCCS, the residence hall campus radio station, went on the air and broadcast programs of interest and enjoyment to the Bingham living group. Further advancements on this project will enable expansion of this facility to all other residence halls. MRI-lA continued to provide effective, government within each house and encouraged intellectual, athletic, and social development of each resident. Under the guidance of the student-faculty committee, the men's houses invited members of the faculty into their living unit for informal discussion groups. These discus- sions proved to be of interest to the students as well as the faculty members. MRHA combined with WRHA. and presented a skit in the Savitar Frolics. All in all, this was a year that MRI-IA can be proud of. The satisfaction and experience from each successful program is an asset to the organization. , - li qi fha. wi Ni .,, ...st ' 12 i 1 an i each house has a governorg all governors come to the MRI-LA meeting-the result: Dave Lucke, President, carries out his responsibilities, even to the smallest detail. 1 ' i' ii' These governors represent the men in their houses and bring back information from the governors' board meeting. 395 396 Remember When you were o freshmon, you lived in o residence holly you were new to Mizzou. " H1 N rr Q You either moke it or you don't. Look out for yourself, but,rloe considerate ot others living oround you. Up all night, then get ready to go to - 're scared. 15 , 4 5 lc lr? --., 1 W H' -m1 U, , . , x ,PQI f Y Ji '- f , r v'- X :-A rlfifi. ""':" ' ' X "gp. ."Pg 33gV ' L V, r .1 --'ff ig f :S .x I Y 5' nv' 3 - K 1, .A hi 4 xx ,, 1 xo. i A L L Q., Elia ki! I vw. - H1 .1,. ' .W ff ii' n v X 1 j""' ffm W fi Xb -5 l fi -X w"" , ., H N .fi - , Y fs' igffff' s gr 'mer' 1-5.1 L" 1 Q 1, Q 15,1 gf I rr- n I I 5 'Q .1 . 'k' XPfv"X 1 A 1 'f ' kr .:,.. 1 4 I 1 W K . J x f ' f VL- 'X 1' '-, . A i7 ugik 4+- Jia if . 5 ..' Qi Q1 , if This is o fost moving time of leorning ond growth. You put yourself into Mizzou, ond it becomes ci port of you. Just together to be together-you be- long. d mem- 400 Gentry Hall What makes Gentry Hall different from the other women's residence halls on campus? Its small size-only 203 resi- dents, makes Gentry unique. This makes it possible to ex- plore the girl's potentials and to promote better cooperation and organization. The girls have excellent opportunities to get to know each other, for social functions are planned with every girl in mind. After-hours parties with skits, teas and final week snacks are activities made available to all the residents. Everyone's participation and help is further encouraged by Gentry's choir, newspaper staff, test file, and standing committees such as culture, education and decora- tions. In addition to their cooperation and interest within the hall, Gentry girls are recognized on campus, in extra- curricular activities and student government. Gentry has an MSA Senator, one of the co-chairmen of Spring Sing, a Miss Mizzou calendar girl plus other queen finalists, par- ticipants in Marching Mizzou, University Singers, Savitar Frolics and Angel Flight. Academically, too, the girls re- reive recognition in honoraries such as Pi Lambda Theta and Sigma Rho Sigma. Opportunity for every resident, then, is what Gentry offers its girls-opportunity enhanced by Gentry's small size, making possible a close-knit group, efficient organi- zation and mutual cooperation. President ....,.....,...,,,. ........,...... K aren Cory Vice-President ......... ....,.....,,,......... S andy Koup Secretary r.,................. .,........... J ean- Ann Foster Treasurer ...,................. ......... M arilouise Gardner Social Chairman ........,.. ..........,. L ou Ann Nolte Historian ..........................,.,.,.............,.........................,................... Karen Kahler I. Allen N. Baird S. Baker L- Bamhan A- Bartlett ergman S, Berry C. Bloomberg B. Basmger L. Burton M- C3l'l0Vi S. Beckemexer K. Carah S. Casper S. Clark S. Clayton H. Cohen M. C011 S. Bowlan y K I 1 if I i 5 I l Davis J. Downey T. Fopplano I,Coy C.Cl'0W0 , ' Y l 1 . .t j ,Q - . " l 5. 3!-' ' - ' " 2- ' D. Fritsche J. Gates .l. Goe ff ii 1? sl we 'WJ f A -ff: A if! R. Hoag E. Hoeller S. Hoffman B. Horton W . ' fe. I .Nt C. -ie, B. Graham N. Haller A. Harding J. Helm M. Henlev J. Heusi E- Hickman E :-. L P . El: , '--'. . Ur, E rr B. Jackson K. Kahler W J Z 'uw f Wi. 4 . 5 l ,J HWHE X . M. Katz L. Kelliker M. Kemp S. Koup L. Loveridge P. Paine L. Peel .il T. Phippen M. Plank P. Puetz D. Quinlan C. Rashcoe C. Reed D. Reger S. Riley J. Roncelli B. Rook L. Royer L. Ruffin E. Schmidt B. Scboltes C. Smart L. Steele C. Straker M. Talbot J. Tatoian A. Trolinge L. Tubelcock 1 L- w if H Q" v 1 'H C. Washington A. Webb C. Whiteside C. Williams M. Wilson A. Wygant B. Yuchs A. Zickos 401 President ............... Vice-Presldent ............ ,.,,,.,..,. Secretary ............... Treasurer .................. ........... ....,.........Micki Grimm Barbara Burkhardt Phillips .Marilyn Wiegman Social Chairman ............. ..................,. I anet Tr1on Historian .................... .........G1ynda Day ar B. W. Behymer A Bennett R Bethurem M Breuer B. Brewen E. Bryant B Burkhardt L Burkhardt S Cannaday S. Caruthers S. Crow S Davidson D Davis G Day J. DeWitt I. Diller B. Dorsey T. Fillmore S. Finn .l. Fisher J- Flamank E. Ghxlardi D. Graham M. Grimm J- GIOBHH ll X M. Hall S. Hosmann S. Hoy L. Iarolim E. Jenkins This year has been a busy one at Johnston Hall. We started the social season with our Freshman mixer the second weekend of the school year. In October we had the first of our After Hours parties in the cafeteria on Halloweenha costume affair with prizes and food. All through the football season we had doughnuts and coffee at the dorm after the games. Then in December we adopted an underprivileged family in Columbia and surprised them with food, clothing, and presents for Christmas. After working hard on our special project, we had an especially good time at the Christmas Formal held under a monstrous Christmas tree in the Student Union Ballroom. We settled down somewhat throughout finals ex- cept for corridor snack parties during that longest week A. High O. High M. Hoff of the year and made our grades so we could be guests of honor at our own Scholarship Banquet in March. There were roses for those with 3.5's or better and silver charms for those unbelievable four pointers. Finally in April we had our last After Hours party for April Fools. These were the highlights of the year, plus all of our faculty teas and after dinner talks. It was a good year-Our Homecoming decoration was the best ever, our Quiz Bowl team did all right, and our intramural teams were fantastic! We were a busy, happy hallful of girls. 403 404 Johnston The head resident enjoys the Christmas spirit with the girls of Johnston. 1. ,, A9 A It seems like half of college life IS waiting in lines. D. Johnson D. Johnston ,,,, . xv Keller ii C B. Kelly M. Kinder M. Lewis K. Martin J. McCarty P. Mills J. Moore P. Nenno C.'0no M. Opp J. Parker C. Patten C. Pelster G. Pape M. Powell V C. Raby X. fl,f'?- V L. Rams B. Ranney K. Rees M. Reick .J Z A M ,H H Mm mf m nm .um ,H H , l MM Mum 1, - H 1 t , W m' ww" , R. A. Ruthven P. Seitz R. Smith V. Stonner P. Strickland M. Totter M. Wiegman C. Westbrook P. Willard M. Willhnvte C. Wolfe A. Zeno Johnston Hall's answer to the Amateur Hour. We have casual cor ridor meetings. 405 406 Jones Hall The Jones Girls "staged a whipping victory" in the Home- coming float contest, and carried home the first place trophy in the Womeriis Living Unit Division. Jackson House worked with the girls and capped their first place in the Men's Division. The float depicted a stagecoach, "Devine Express," drawn by two Colorado Buffaloes. A Missouri Tiger sat on top of the coach whipping the Buffs. The many hours of stuffing crepe paper into chicken Wire cer- tainly were rewarding. Tri-Penta, honorary for girls with a 3.5 grade average initiated more scholastic elites this year, and helped or- ganize chapters in other residence halls. This honorary was founded in 1963 by Jones girls. This was the year that ushered in Sunday coffee hours in the main lounge. University professors and community leaders met with the Jones girls and their friends in an informal atmosphere. ,ww-. S. Abemathy Banks l S. Bohon B. Brickey . ' ' x F. Buxton N. Chapman A. Condes J. Cutler M. Drury .l. Enochs .l. Fishman K. Fowler C. Briesacher J. D. Dunn S. Ebersole D- Edwards L. Fry J. Fuchs V. Fuqua The girls held a Christmas tree trimming party, their annual skit night, a mixer with Smith and Lathrop Halls, and in February, the .lones Women and their heaus danced at their Valentines semi-formal. Third floor captured the plaque at skit night for their parody on life at MU: 'LThis Is The Way It Is." In June the seniors left their nine-story home away from home with both pride and sadness. President .............,. ..... ............... J u dy Hardy Vice-President ........ ..,......... L ynne Ebersole Secretary ..................,.. ................. H elen Peck Treasurer ........................ ,.,,,,,.,...,., V icki Le-B1-un Social Chairman .......,..... ,........................... C arol Wolfe Historian .,,.............,... ,,,,,,,,,,, S andra Wellingtgn Lill'x xl" li Brooker M. Brown J. Bubik V. Bugg S. Cole J. Copeland M. Corben Y swear f 7. A.11is 1.-.a...r JI P. Geiss 9 W? 5-. . 'Nb S. Gill S. Goings J. Cray N. Gray R. Griffith. G. Grundy K. Harding J. Hardy C. Hill P. Hill K. Holger L. Holimon I. Intagliata B. Jennings J. Jones C. Jung N. Keesaman S. Kellmer M. Kincaid M. Klenke C. Komadina D Leeb I Lemons J Lerman R. Levitch M. Lichius M. Lagow V. LeBrun .44 . C. Linhardt K. Lodney F. LoPorto S. Lycans C. Marquette C. Mayse J. McCord P. Meinhardt Jones girls prepare for a cool Yule and a frantic first. It X 407 is X'L.4E"!.,. v , V ll N ' .' I ...I . g I ' "WX: All , 408 E. Miller P. Mills M. Moyer C. Newman di P PWR P D. Nickell P. Nolan J. orris B. Oates K. Olsen S. Olsen R. Oltmann M. O'Malley C. Payne P. Payne H. Peck P. Pence S. Raines C. Reed M. Rice S. Roesch G. Rottmann A. Samuels B. Sands D. Schnidman S. Schreiber E. Scott S. Shockey M. Silverman 7 1' S Skinner C Spanks E Stark S Slernberger J Stewart V Sweeney H Targownlk S. lempelmeler M, Teper J, Thompson J. Uffmann P. Vaughan L. Waldeck M. Wecker S. M. Tonem J. Travis P. Tumer Wellington A. Wencker C. Wendel C. Wendelin J. Wetzler L. White P. Wilson J. Wolfe J. Wood J- Woods Lathrop Hull President .4.,....... .... ...................... B a rbara Watt Vice-President ....... .......... S haron McCormack Secretary ........... .......................... N ancy Mitchell ..........Mary Margaret Peabler Treasurer ...,...................... Social Chairman ............. ......................... I anice Krawll Historian ,.................... ............ B ecky Brooks -- - vm ww uw , . YD. Barton S. Beane P. Becker S. Bowden V. Bradford E. Brandhorst . yr .- I J. Beelmon S. Bland J. Boemker C. Brashears D. Broaddus S. Brunda 1 1 'la M. Confman Y i . C. Feco P. Fields J. Finkelstein 51 Q ja W J 1 ,Hd NH My Z A . ai 1, .U . I Q 5 S. Dubman C. Ebling L. Firestone S. Flynn J. Fortner J. Foster R. Franke 3 i 409 410 , 'Airs J B. Ginden J. Fredericks B. Garrett K. Gentile K, Gel-des M. Gresham C. Hammond H. Waldmann C. Heimberger B. Hemphill B. Hill s S. Hoelscher M. Hoff S. Hofmeister 'LX K. Keshner J. Hunter D. Jennings V. Jennings B. J ones M- J 01165 K- JOYCC Lothrop In Lathrop Hall live- 344 girls. We have Mis- sourians, Californians, Marylanders and New York- ers. Lathrop girls vary from home-economics ma- jors to engineering majorsg 4--point students to 1- point studentsg size 7's to size l6's. And yet some- how the time goes by smoothly. Likenesses over- shadow differencesg laughter outweighs tearsg fast and lasting friendships spring up where least ex- pected, and thus, each year in Lathrop is a success- ful one. This year was further enhanced by a dorm- wide get-acquainted party, a parent's day tea, the building of a Homecoming display, a Christmas caroling mixer, a Valentine's dance, Spring Sing and the establishment of a Tri-Penta chapter. Finalists in queen contests, a MANEATER edi- tor, a twirler and Marching Mizzou members were only a few of the girls of whom we were proud. . Ez- .ry . '! M" was f P f Lathrop girls do "home work". Study break . . . let's eat! K. Kiniry S. Kirk S. Kott B. Kuhn J. Lambelet Lankford B. Leimkuehler . 4. L ...SQQ L M. Lemon L. Lenbert J. Linebach A. Link G. Littrell C. Malay P. Mason L. McNaughton E. Michel M. Mueller T. Murray I. Myles E. Nast J. Nelson .a qiifflih N , in ir 'gil ' -' 1- I , ,gi Jw, . -- -N W. JN 'ff K. Nickell C. Nordstrom B. Parashak M. Peayler M. Pelster ,l. Phillips P- POYICI' C- PUUC' 411 412 E. Prusak J. Schauer D. Schellenberg 'rf' B Schultz M. Slatten M Shapiro 591. Vandekrol iff.:-'ln D. Walters Lathrop Now, recite the Gettysburg Address. B. Wan M. Whiston R. White r'. I oung 9 Q ..1 -it 'ff Schurz Hall ' ...,........ Georgia 0,Brien Presldent ............ Vice-President ......,. ................ D onna Polk Secretary ........... .,.,..... M arilyn Lang Treasurer ................ ............................ F ran Jaspring Social Chairman .......... .....,..... M ary Margaret Jennings Historian ................. ..........,......................... M ary Jury B. Abbott N. Achelpohl C. Adams E. Albrecht G. Allen D. Bailey D. Baginsky R. Barish E. Barth M. Bass B. Baumgardner N. Belt P. Beseau M. Bettendorf 1 , f 1 . Yi 7 l K. Blackman J. Blumberg J. Borusiewich J. Boyd D. Bratton M. Brinkmann N. Brodak l 4 Y ,Q U 1. X V. . i -..-fi 1 1 .i ..L, i V l .l. Broughton J. Brown S. Brown J. Bruce M. Brune J. Bumb L. Bunecky C. Bush 413 414 Schurz Schurz Hall. formerly Hall "lC,,' completed its second suc- cessful year on the university campus in l965. ln September, the construction shacks. the workmen. and the cement trucks of l96-l were gone and in their place stood lVliZzou's first co-educational living unit. completed. Schurz Hall had acquired the luxuries of a eafeteria, a lounge, mailboxes, and an adjoining menis residence hall. Schurz was unified and organized from the first day of the fall semester and continued this swift pace of achievement and advancement throughout the year. Schurz Hall upheld its reputation for being the "biggest and'hest" by producing the Homecoming Queen-Jody Swartz, three Miss Mizzou finalists, five can- didates for liarnwarming Queen. eight candidates for Engi- neer Queen, two finalists in the "best-dressed" contest, and two finalists for Savitar Queen. Schurz women lake an active part in campus activities and boast of many outstanding campus leaders such as the second vice-president of A.W.S. Schurz is equally proud of its members in the national honoraries: Kappa Epsilon Alpha, Sigma Rho Sigma, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Mortar Board, and Who's Who among Students in American Universities and Colleges. In co-ordination with their counterpart, Hatch Hall, Schurz co-sponsored a fall mixer, the Bingham Bash, and a Christmas formal, Winter Wonderland. The adavntages of co-educational living were enjoyed by Schurz women, as they ate their meals, studied, and went to many social events with the men from Hatch. Entertaining their many visitors, open house on high school weekend and uafter-the-game" teas proved the young ladies to be gracious hostesses. Other extra-curricular activi- ties included competing in womenis intramurals, participa- tion in Savitar Frolics and the Student Opera, and defending their first place in Spring Sing. The 584 residents of Schurz Hall are proud of their achievements and the respected name they maintain in the campus spotlight. J. D'Amico J- DHVIS C. Day M. Ellis S. Engelhardt C. Ernst J. Evans P. Davis M. Feller F Fore S D. Govero I. Graves M. Greenspon A. Hackworth 2 . if we f f x J. Heimericks J. Heller unzxger F Hutchms S Hutson x X . F. Jagpring ennings C. Johnson M. Jury J. Kelly C. Kefn aebler Haden Kimble 415 416 M. Lang S. Lee K. Leslie S. Maggent K. Mahon .2 ' f X J pn PM K L P y , ., . al M. Mottaz V P. Murphy 1 1 L, -ig 'I gl ,fi f xv " ' 1- 4 G. 0'Brien I. O'Connor C. Penney M. Perino M. Porter C. Potts . N Q. . K. McGrath Newton 1 B. Odell S. Peterson C. Price .. X W . JM wx. .w .L N. S. Lewis C. Litschwager M. Loyd L. Maddgx rf: wigf gear 1 .- H . v -.- 4 Pi .I aff 2 . , . A ' 2 K. McReynolds V. Miller N. Mitchell D. Moody 1-1 . I ea ,. X . 3 lil 'f . 33 M. Nilson I. Nixon C. Noyes K. Nuhn ' . - . . - . . ' 1 T. Osbum S. Pattengill C. Pearcy S. Pell 1 -1- 15? C Nb! S. Pflantz A. Pinnell L. Platt D. Polk P. Pryor P. Reed K. Reynolds M. Rinehart C. Ross L. Ross S. Rowland M. Rucker P. Schaffner A. Scott C. Shade ix 3 ' ,L 11, v ,,. '. '-'J ' -.4 F' ,' ' Wu Schurz 5,000,000.00 and one year later-a completed Schulz. Our guest, Dean Matthews, speaks to the girls. Two pom-pom girls from Schurz add to the Homecoming festivities. S. Shanker L. Shanks S. Shaffer S. Shemerdiak D. Shipman C. Sisson D. Smith K- Slllidl G. Stewart A. Steinberg D. Stockdale B. Stout P. Stout B. Sturgeon J. Swartz P. Taylor S. Taylor R. Thacker P. Thomure D. .Tompkins E. Volz C. Watson J. Wencker S. White F. Wilkinson it . w E. Topi C. Trampe R. Trigg J. Williams M. Wright B. Zuroweste 417 McHcmey Hall Mol-Ianey Hall, the only upper class residence hall for women, is often referred to as the nurses' resi- dence hall. This is true in partg however, you can also find graduate students, physical therapists, medical technologists and medical students living there. McHaney women are lively, "super-humans" -up early, classes all day, duty time at the hospi- tal, a study schedule tighter than a tourniquet, and dedication to the profession for which she is train- ing. It is. no wonder that McHaney is envied by all other residenceihalls for its high grade point and absolute quiet 241 hours a day. They play as hard as they work and excel in both areas. M. Alexander J. Baker A. Bueter M Carter C Chapman M. Deiter J. Grimm J. Hardy E. Korbin B. Howard S. Nelson ..... B. Reid I. Rustemeyer S. Stanton M Trum J Thomas M Tunner H Wells S Westlake Wolpers Hull Oh ChI'iSlIIlaS UCC, h0W bright Yin! made OUT han- Skit night provides an outlet for Wolper's frustrated actresses. B. Anderson H. Anderson D. Bailey E. Basinger P. Batterberry S, Bell D. Benson Q I. is C. Bengnann - A. Bodine M. Brever P. Bridgman I. Beown, L. Buckner J. Buddemeyer C M l gli f , I B. Burns I. Byrd N. Caldwell C. Calhoun N. Carrington S. Chronister D. Clay V . l li B ., J , - . u r 2 l l vt 1 11-ww!! 1 I "I- l 5 L Qglifi ' if il C. Cochrane C. Cole E. Cooper M. Cott K. Cotton C. Cramer - C. Davis R. Delagnes 419 420 i .QA K. Deer P. Dick D. Duvall 41? I FG' lei ,,. , I "iz: F 1 'i i l 'B . L, i P. Ellis C. Esser J. Evans J. Eyre J. Ferkey C. Fish K. Fort ka R. Foster N. Fowler D. Fox W. Fritz L. Fullerton L. Gathernan ai F H f 'I I X 5 A I ff , if 3.3,-.,--1'-.5h.v1 .v t'Wolpers? Where is it, Where did you get a name like that?', Our hall is next to Johnston Hall and Hitt Street. Wolpers girls bristle when their hall is referred to as Johnston Annex. We're an individual residence hall and our main project this year has been to gain recognition-to let people know we're here and that we're proud of it. Wolpers boasts an outstanding staff headed by our incomparable Hlaady Kf, Mrs. Virginia Kraft, plus lively, talented officers. Already we have proved that 'tdorm living" can be entertaining, educational and full of comaraderie. Dorm parties can be fun-ask anyone who attended Wolperis Winter Apres Ski Party. A swinging band on the patio fthe downstairs loungej and plenty of good refresh- .3411 v E -Prix, ft- 'aa-'Jil . '1 ' Ginsberg P. Goings C. Gooch M. Grawe L. Grayum ments, Christmas carols, Christmas decorations and two sizzling fireplaces in the lodge fthe main loungel topped off the evening. Mixers have also proved successful for our new hall. Parent's Day and Homecoming gave our Wolpers girls another chance to play the part of perfect hostesses at the coffees held after the games. Becky Rice won the Barnwarmin' Best Skit trophy. Other local talent has been featured at our weekly after- dinner soirees. An extravaganza of talent was displayed in our Skitsorama-the first annual get-acquainted evening of skits presented by each corridor in the hall at the first of the year. Wolpers talent has spread throughout the campus in University plays and musical presentations. Educationally, Wolpers established a chapter of Tri- Penta, women's scholastic honorary, during the first semes- ter at which time twenty active members were recognized as having achieved a 3.5 grade point. Another product of Wolpers girls' ingenuity was pre- sented this spring. A group of journalistically inclined and interested girls produced a yearbook' of our hall,s activities, in the form of a magazine called Who's News. Besides entertaining features, resident honors, and other newsworthy items, the publication contains an address directory of all the girls in the hall. Miscellaneous activities this year have included partici- pation in intramurals, high participation in most campus organizations and activities. We are convinced this year has been an extremely' good beginning for the newest hall on campus. G. Hoecker J. Hoffman C. Huffendick M. Jackson A. Jennings S. Johnston J. Kelly J. Kimherlin J. Kircher K. Lederle Wolpers S. Leezy J. Lewis -.gh 2-ijt' F 1 -f-4.4.-f - l " 'A 1 YY 1' L, --, " ,l 1 ' f st. uw H. Litt L. Loddeke M. Long P. Lowther 421 422 Y i .-.Z-.X -.J r.x S. Matthies J. Mclloberts R. Meyer J. Michael A. Meuller P. Mooney M. Morgan M. Moss A. Mueller T. Mullen J. N oack M. Nyberg M. Ocker C. Parks C. Preuss H. Ream L. Rice P. Ryan C. Scherf V. Schmidt A. Schultz J. Schupp W R. Shapiro M. Schelkey L. Shouse J. Sifford Wolpers President , ............... Vice-President .......... Secretary ............,. Treasurer ..........,............ .. Social Chairman ........... ............ Historlan .................. ....,.......... f G. Smith udy Byrd eau Lewis - ........ Gene Woods .......Carolyn Parks Paulette Mooney Dani Jessup i I R A Tri-Penta was brought to Wolpers Hall this year and glrls with a 3.5 or better were initiated first semester. ' -x. ,. ' ' , f 9 . W W B ' V u ii ' . 1 W K. Snyder M. Stacy C. Stahl C. Stark B. Steams C. Stacl-:mann P. Swackhamer x? .Iii me E. Thurber E. Traxler I. Trider H. Valle B. Vandiman J. Voegel A. Vogt , 1- lli-st l - R. Walker R. Watson B. Wear C. Weber M. Weddle K. Weissenborn B. White .. .glial K. White A. Whitney M. Willhoyte M. Willson R. Wood G. Woods J. Yarbrough R. Young 423 424 Lows Hull President, ,.,, - ,.,.... . Secretary ............... Historian .............. Vice-President ........... Treasurer ................,, Social Chairman ............ ......... Sharon O'Connor ean Ellis ............Sharon Cooley ............Linda Mathis - ....,......... Janet Falch ..........Nancy Scoville 5 ,fl , x " lp :. ii Ph0l16 duly - - - an0the1'j0Y Of residence Sharon O'Connor-cheerful, friendly courteous, brave . . hall living. Q . ru. vi .,, - rxiis' 222535 . N-' 5. ' ,vga J. Adams T. Adams C. Albert C. Alden L. Anderson M. Anderson A , ..- , 4 .1 Sam I A . , .. ,fi s '1'-,. B. Ayres E. Barnholtz V E. Bockman K. Bolin A. Bosch C. Brandhorst if rl , J! w 1 :.v ,WW A I .1 , M. Brandhorst J. Branstetter B. Braxdale N. Brenneman C. Bruner B. Bubanv C Bujan B Carey M Cecka K Chelf Z Christian S Clemson E Crabifee M ... ,-a, 'l 1 ,1 L. Cunningham S. Denniston J. Davenport D. Detert M. Doerr E. Donnell S. Eash P. Ederle B. Ehrlich J. Ellis S. Enoch K. Ehrhardt C. Faber J. Falch J. Feldman A. Finnell F. Finnell B. Fitch C. Ford S. Fowler E. Friedherg ,gf S. Gooden F. Gorman B. Govda C. Green P. Gutman C. Haller M. Harris S. Harris M. Harrold S. Herrick C. Hilgedick R. Hines M. Holt M. Howard T. Hunt I. Hurt N. Hutchinson S. Jacob B. James ' S. .l ones M. Kessinger J. Kendall K. -Kennett L. Kennett J. Kitchen J. Kopman J. Krueger K. Kruvand 425 Lu os 1 B. Lyon M. Majors Its a rare occasion when we have steaks. D. Legan S. Levin D. Lewis dr S Mathis N Matterson G Mayse M Memhandt P. Melton J. Metcalf S. Miller Overlooking the scenic ROTC drill field is situated Laws Hall. This residence hall boasts of having June Noel, Barnwarming Queen, Judy Brownstein, Miss Mizzou final- istg and Diana Trampe, Miss Campus Chest finalist. Several Laws women belong to Mizzou honoraries-Sigma Rho Sigma, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Kappa Epsilon Alpha, Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, and Pi Lambda Theta. Spirit and enthusiasm ran high this year in Laws. They won second place in the Homecoming parade, the intra- residence hall bridge tournament, honored their senior women with a special breakfast, and at Christmas time, the Laws women decorated the twenty-foot Dobbs Quadrangle Christmas tree, and held an after-hours Christmas party where they sang carols and found out who their secret Pixie Pal was. Laws Hall excelled in scholarship, activities, and the spirit which makes university days so memorable. Q JY. Noel W S. Noel C. Norman S. 0'Connor K. O'Neal F. Perrin B. Proctor I. Puckett C. Rauscher E. Ray V. Richards L. Rianer B. Robertson M. Robinson K. Robinson C. Rosenfeld K. Sarles K. Scavuzzo B. Schain D. Schroeder G. Schulte B. Schulze N. Scoville S. Scott P. Sears P. Sears C. Selander S. Senter C. Shafer S. Shaeffer B. Sharp i M. Specie C. Spritz J. Stetson M. Stephens E. Sterioff C. Sturgeon L. Sutherland L. Latman P. Taylor C. Theisen S. Turner K. Tyson J. Vandivort R. Vogel T. Warzyn J. Weingaentner .T.4Williams C. Wilson rr' ' ri so 1 Y Y Z ' I Y , .fe 1 1 N , -5 .,-,gl gi W f w --:' -:ww ' ' I . ' ' ....'f. , , .3 . 'xxuiszwi 3 . rx, 'W"i. il Ei , K. , ' ...ij Y w , E - S. White P, Witzke E. Witson E. Woodsum N. Worthington C. Wright T. Wright 427 428 O aw' .AM J. Cole J. Cooling C. Donley J. Eveleth G. Garlinghouse K2 M. Hamacher J. Heddell Kettler E. Kick P. Love N. McReynolds S. McWherter .JLCVI-. urn. Un-nun yu---- r------ --- - --'Y 1 President .....,....,.... L. Wagley ..........Patricia Owsley Vice-President ........... ........... P am Campbell Secretary ............... ............. L inda Wagley Treasurer .........,,........ ...r............... L inda Owsley Social Chairman ......,....... .............. S tephanie Burnett Historian .................... ............... C arol Donley TD-3 Girls gather around a bulletin board for an "Instant Corridor Meeting." Temporary seems the word best suited to describe Dormitory 3. A utemporaryn frame structure, it was ntemporarilyu opened eighteen years ago to house 130 coeds. Second semester this year it was Ntemporarilyn closed as a residence hall. Although the number of girls in T D -3 slowly dwindled the first semester, their enthusiasm did not fail. ln the course of four months, a test file was started, a scrapbook began, a homecoming decoration assembled and -torn down, a reception held for parents on Parent's Day, an athletic team entered in all intramural events, a Halloween costume party held, a family adopted for Christmas, corridor Christ- mas parties thrown, many friendships formed, and a candi- date selected whose picture will appear on the Miss Mizzou calendar. "It was small but there are those who love it." Daniel Webster " TD-3 is dressed up as a showboat for Homecoming festivities. 429 430 Williams House Governor ..............,.,. .... ........... Larry Speight Lt. Governor .............. ............. M ike Eiserman Secretary ................. ............... P hil Conger Treasurer ..,.................... .- ........ .Jim Phillips Social Chairman ..... -.-. .....- ..... Bill Mounts Athletic Chairman ............................................., ............................ D on Bryan A- BCSSDY L. Biegel J. Brandt D. Bryan J. Burkhart S, Collins P. Cong.. Lnemmf D. sfewm Lnevilbiss D. non M. Emermm B. Ellis L- El'iCkS0l1 T. Feldmann T. Frankel P. Friemel V. Hanick I. Harpster K. Harpster C. Herring R. Hill R. Houston E. Hill T. Irish H. Jackson D. Korto 'J K. Kruse T. Lehman M. Linder F. Lyles G. Maassen R. Mansur D. McCormack B. Mounts I. Phillips S. Phillips R. Shadwick L. Speight R. Turley S. Williams w r Shortage of girls?-No problem for Williams men. li . 4-'S yew Y Y Yards of chicken-wire and hours of stuffing-a supreme Homecoming effort. When the situation gets tight, we all pitch in. Providing unity for its members with which no other Independent house can compare, Williams House main- tained its high standing throughout all campus areas of interest. Broadening their activities, the Rebels entered one of the only two Independent House decorations for Home- coming weekend. In sports, Williams took 4th place in track and 5th place in intramurals in 1964-. This year they were the 3rd place basketball team. In 19641, Williams House won the Quiz Bowl, 'sending one of its members to the University team for competition in the Big Eight., Realizing the value of increased study,: the house brought up its grade average. Williams has men in several campus honorary fraternities, among them, Eta Kappa Nu, Sigma Rho Sigma, and Phi Eta Sigma. Politically, the house has always been active, in 1964- having an MSA senator and this year having the Chairman of the MSA Elections Committee. Williams, social life was as strong and varied this year as in past years. The Rebels enjoyed several exchange dinners, their annual steak fry, and filled every other available weekend with numerous parties and other activi- ties. The Williams House Word continued for its seventh year as the leading Independent newspaper. Williams House, through its many and varied activi- ties, showed the campus what an Independent house should be, more than a collection of men selected at' random, but a tightly cohesive and unified group. 431 432 ., .M , , , , . gf.. if L,...,.. N. Ball J, Bayer ff ww , m G. Gesme R. Gesme , ' ' ' ,Ti R. Bums T. Clark J. Day L, Dunivan -Z:-,., :if 'Mi 41-11-j pm, , , Q.. C. Hampel J. Harris S. Hausfeld I. Hoeddinghaus C. Kiepe D M. Lollis unklin House S in R. Marcks D Mayclm R M1 ddleton -Q15-IW: -m-'vw M T. Schulte R. Snider 2 f R Monroe J Polk E Reagan E Rooney sew R. Tipton Tumer J. Tumer S. Umbarger 7' X il ei HSN 1 f .' 1 V 4 I r 1 L . I up ggi - -- - ' x Z 5 "un , -HV , I Looks like another fun weekend in the dorm. Dunklin House has become famous on the Mizzou campus over the past year as a top-notch outfit in intramurals, and as a social group of renown. This fall we won second place in the Home- coming parade with a float entered by Dunklin House and Laws Hall. The outstanding group of men in Dunklin House has achieved unity through its athletic, scholastic, and social endeavors, as well as through the spirit of brotherhood which is always prevalent. This atmosphere provides the high morale neces- sary to make the university days of Dunklin men memorable. Governor ..... - .... Lt. Governor.. Secretary ........... Treasurer ,......... Social Chm ..,....,. Athletic Chm ............ ...............Bob Carbon .Everett Reagan ...........Bob Tipton Steve Umbarger ......... Mike Lollis ohn Bayer Yes, I can fix you up with a Dunklin man . . . he's tall, handsome . . . Dunklin's hardworking executive board. . in .E T 4wr' gf' Nt.- 5, I' 1 ' r- at: f" l digg, I 433 434 I E fl E "' ' . 'Tr ' W Vw- -e - .few-.--ti ,..,.H- D AWWA. , D- W A, W - ,, .-A 5 1, -.L-df, . it . 1... , Z, Z. Q - . 5 fa' 9 1 A b we 1 4 We N . an N .R W' V '. R W. g ' M W fbi W. Allen A. Amold A. Babb D. Barrett R. Basler D. Bates J. Carr . J 'D if J J ri g . Q 2 Q D 15, EQ . ', 1? 1 ar f If 75 ' 1 4 , v , ' .X 6 R V 1' D 1 A . 'f ' L . 1 if 4 iz. ii C. Carson J. Cleeton W. Cooksey R. Ensign R. Epperson 'l'. Frazier G. Galloway WHA! A' Geisert J. Jennett W. Johnson J. Joines D. Kearns D. Keyes D. Kirk ' 12 B 3 '51 M i V ' f I 1 K. Long J- MHCLGHHHH J- Michie D. Miner D. Montgomery D. Moss K. Moul M , . I . . Vg X N. Damasc Jackson House G. Pickler 3 J. Powell F. Sadowski A. Schonhorn W. Stinson D. Taylor S. Walters T. Winters J. Wright Governor ................ .............. W ayne Johnson Social Chm ......... -------.--. T CITY Frazier Lt. Governor ............. ...,................ R on Basler Athletic Chm ,.,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, J im Pirch Secretary .......... .............. J 1m J ennett Scholastic mmm.-Paul Kiefer Treasurer .......... ........... C harlie Weil Being the largest independent house on campus, .Jackson House naturally assumes itself to be the best. Nestled in the thirty-seven rooms atop Cramer Hall are some ninty-five proud independents. For Jacksonians, the beginning of 1964- marked the end of nearly two years of searching streets, gutters, and trash cans looking for empty cigarette cartons. The effort paid off as Jackson was awarded a new T.V. set by a tobacco company for finding some 60,000 empty packages. In the spring of 1964, the young men's fancies turned to girls, picnics, handball, and the Mock G.0.P. convention. Jackson House boasted the men's independent handball champions. We did not allow our many activities to over- shadow scholarship, however, as Jackson House was repre- sented in Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Rho Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, and Omicron Delta Kappa. We also supplied campus leaders to various echelons of student government. In the fall of l964L, Jackson House teamed up with Jones Hall to produce a blue-ribbon winner in the home- coming float competition. We then joined with the other three houses of Cramer Hall for a 'Tootball Weekendf, Highlighting the weekend was a dance featuring a live band from St. Louis. For a perfect finish to the year, the men of Cramer Hall again combined for the second annual Christmas formal held in the ballroom of a local hotel. In 1965 the Jackson men continued their outstanding record of accomplishments and college spirit. U., ,git A .ia sas W.. 'E' 3'!"'.If'- - ' . e I 'N ' .. H W' ' it nh 0 J 1 " 'iw F A Y err: v,, Y .L K X 2 . . . and Sunday afternoon at the library. . i K ffgm I1 ' Q 1 ,tm W 'D 3. 'fi'f'fii1:'.i'x:1. 1 9 XlqN'3OfJllN.S i'fl'l.1.Jl.2l . J 5 J' . . . folding flap "A" to side 2. Now secure flap "B" to side 3. Jackson Housegones Hall merge for prizewinning float. Jackson House poises for action. w-nnhauwaa.a.-.- .mf-2 Q A .Y T- . . any g . Ap.. H V: ls- .Q ,gi iii! fn .M f 3 I- " 1-sul! r ' . M K N ': ,A 435 436 4 .x A! Y N R. Brannon I. Breeze M. Cook L. Martin n ig 1 V U, 7 A 1 4. 1 M. Hunt H. John K. Madden A, Marshall Atchison House G. Orr D. Reece W. Schaper G- M. 0'Dell SCIIIHPPCI R- Skaggs N. Van Rees A. Wendt Atchisonis second year on campus was prosperous. ln the three phases of college life, we were active-scholarship: Quiz Bowl quarter-finalistsg social events: a Christmas dance at the Holiday Inng athletics: semi-finalists in intra- mural football. We're organized, unified, active, and proud -we're Atchison. Governor ................ ......... A llan Marshall Lt. Governor ........... ............. K arl Madden Secretary ...,.,...... ......... D ave Reece Treasurer ......,,..,.... ............... J ohn Conte Athletic Chm .......... ........... M al Johnson Social Chm .......... .......,., K en Mattus rf 11 1 - - -1 1 1 1 .1 .0 Woman on second I :V 11 , 11 1 11 11 M 11 11 , - 1 .gg 1 1 1 Governor ..... - ......... Lt. Governor .,............ Secretary ................., ...........Harley Kropf Berg ,,..........Bill Stafford G. Armentrout I 1 1 1 M T. Herbert L. Beckett E. Berg J. Bohling Boker House Grades, athletics, and social activities provided an all- around good year for the men of Baker House. In athletics, Baker men placed no lower than 4th in overall standings, excelling in tennis, volleyball, and the basketball free throw. Gradewise, Baker House compiled a 2.5 average, tak- ing the number two spot on campus. ' Socially, the men of Baker House enjoyed the company of the fair sex in lounge parties, mixers, and steak fries. There were 24- freshmen men added to the House this year, and they helped to make another great year for Baker House to remember. Treasurer ............ ............................ K en 'Read Social Chm ............ ....,....,. R ick McLaughlin Athletic Chnl ---------- ................... . .Dale Yelton Dick Knox . 1 -s, T. Hopper K. Kaelke H. Kropf T- Devlin D. Douglas R. Fisher L. Granger i .1 4 . I ar R. Lane R. I. Lane E. McLaughlin M. Michael W. Palmer J. Porter W. Rawson K. Read J. Roberts W. Simonsen W. Vogel D. Yelton 438 Burton House In its three years of existence. Barton House has rapidly risen to become one of the finest living units on the University campus. lt has been observed that there are few houses on campus where men are willing to work together to improve themselves. This is not true in Barton, where a spirit of cooperation exists that has produced outstanding achievements on intramural. academic and social levels. The men of Barton have a special feeling for their house-a feeling of pride that can only come about when people work together. The over all grade point of Barton House and its record in Quiz Bowl shows what a house can do in a spirit. of cooperation. In the years to come. Barton House will continue to climb and improve. There will be new members and new officers. but the precedents being set now will always be there. inspiring the men to new heights in group living. Q J. Baldwin F. Buckhold R. Brady J. Bryan A. Franke R. Grubbs R. Hagan H. Hamilton H. Kellmann mt' w Governor ..............,.. Lt. Governor .....,..... Secretary ,,.,.....,.... . Treasurer .,................,, Scholastic Chm ,..,.... Social Chm .,......... Brady red Buckhold Hux ,........Bob Montgomery ...............Kent Bryan ....,,....Harry Kellman C. Caughlan L. Chassels R. Frank .v - figf - 1 1 ' ' is 1 of ' : ' -fri---.t L. Heintz S. Hull W. Hux masse? -- 1 . D. Lucke M. Marshall R. Montgomery L. Peters R. Rauh R. Richardson .t..rts.gtl J .il M. Reppelmeyer M. Rohan R. Scholz M. Seitzinger C. Sexauer T. 'Warmbold J. Williams W. Woeger Botes House Achieving many goals this year, Bates Hzuse was very active in campus activities. The largest feather in our hat this year was added when Bates House won the intramural football championship. The winning novelty car at the Campustown Races was entered by Bates House. Our novelty car and its pushers, disguised as Beatles, gave us our third straight win. Socially, Bates House ranked very high this year. The men of Bates worked busily through the night preparing for one of the most successful dorm parties in history. Under the direction of our social chairman, the Pershing recreation room was turned into a scene of country beauty for our Halloween Dance. All Bates men remember how we got 37 couples into a rented moving van to go for a moon- light drive to the Pinnacles. At Bates we work as hard as we play. Our 611721 fresh- man membership hecame well adapted to our scholastic environment. This year Bates House continued its tradition of high Our economy model . . . always starts on cold mornings. Governor .................... Lt. Governor ............. Secretary .,............... Teasurer .,............. Social Chm ........,. Athletic Chm ........... C. Anderson , .-Z. .rs l -gf 3: 'H . 4 E. Andrulewicz Robert Barbour Chuck Hagen Larry Hoback Norris Hill Curtis Anderson :Rich Kostecki scholarship and extracurricular participation. "Say not, 'I have found the truth,' but rather. 'I have found a truth'." R. Barbour R. Blisard J. Davidson C. DeVau1t R. Dooley ... V - . f A E 2 t fi 3 'W g fn Q ' fi 5 f H' 1 B C. Durmachter R. Galloway C. Hagen J. Hall VL. Hoback R. Hockrnan J. Hoyle .V v, H I. P' all I? V . V H G. Jesse R. Kosteek N. Moore R. Lawless B. Pevestorff W. Raschke J. Reynolds M. Rohrbach K. Roth S. Stoll R. Thoresz J. Truhlar I P, Vehige ji Yokley 439 Brown House The men of Brown House made a place for themselves on the campus this year by their active participation in campus functions. One of their own contributions to the M.U. calen- dar of activities was their annual steak fry which was held in the typical M.U. spirit. Brown carried that spirit into the intramural sports program. The football team provided a major threat by QM ' going to the quarter-finals. hi' i Of course, Brown also brought attention to itself through its extra-curricular activities just before quiet hours. The fun and good times which originated on the third floor served to unite its occupants in a bond of friendship. Brown's intramural football team was hard to beat. Governor Dhhhbllubn- -""-"' H en!-Y Ollinger Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,,, ............ J ay Wolff LL Governor '-A'.-'v" -YY-.,--'V'-V G erald Aaron Athletic Chm ........... ................. E d Kassel Secretary "-'.'-.-.- .-,,--.,'--. M ike H01-enkamp Social Chnl -......... ----------- 1 f---- ----------- Ed Neer -i if w G- Aaron G. B,-oermann R, Cervenka J. Chipman R. Cooper W. Davault D. Gray D, Kay D. Kieninger J. King R. Kresge B- LeYkamP W' Myers ' mf J.. . w w- wwf . J t v ii? s. Petzoldt R. Schmidt D. Stanley J. Tebbe R- Tucker J - Williams 440 Buckner House T' - H . ,WM 'fsa'a'a'E:E:f-2:E:,. I E. Bacorn mi. rf f 4 F: M. Collins J. Dimmerling L. Dines D. Eilers D. Heck K. Henderson M. Knapp K. Lovegreen L. Lower D. Paul W. Sapp As usual, the men of Buckner sit in the S5 seats. 1 As Buckner House celebrated its first birthday, the men of Buckner could look back on a remarkable first year-one in which they distinguished themselves in campus affairs and intramural athletics. ln Buckner's second year this fine record has become a tradition. Teamwork and good coaching continued to carry the Bucks far in intramural competition. Things even looked better in their traditional weakness-volleyball. The beginning of the fall social season was marked by a very successful steak fry. Buckner also sponsored a Christmas party for underprivileged children. Scholasticall , Buckner continued to be re Jresented in n y n 1 I many academic and professional honoraries. Campus activities were not forgotten. Although Buckner could no longer boast the president of MSA, Buckner resi- dents continued to hold posts in MSA and also were active in the Student Union and the Donnelly Hall FIRST AMENDMENT. Governor ........ Lt. Governor ......... Secretary ...,...... Treasurer ..,,............ Athletic Chm .........,.. I. Wallace W. Wheeler ...,.......Wayne Wheeler ............Albert Michel Lower ...........Dennis Koeneman .......,....Jerry Wallace .5 11 eg if "NCQ A W is it tw!! The burnt offering for this evening will be our dinner. 441 442 Caulfield House Success and failures, good times and rough times, have held a place in the history of Caulfield House. Since its opening in 1962, Caulfield has steadily matured and is now ready to take its place among the best in all phases of student activity at Mizzou. ln intramurals the MPlayboys" held a high position among the other forty-five men's houses. In 1964 the men of Caulfield almost led their house to victory in football as they won their division championship and powered up to the semi-finals. Scholastically Caulfield House also ranked high. The men constantly realize the importance of grades and they work hard to get them. The "Playboys,' are proud of their house and continually strive to im- prove it. I'll just rest my eyes for a minute . . . How many points do I need to open with 6 no trump? Governor ................ Lt. Governor ..,,.i...... Secretary ........... Treasurer .......... Social Chm ......... Athletic Chm ........., 1,--iv s-ff, , ,. A '. ,. .X 9. f. , 31 :za . i 5 1 w v . T " V i , ,N Ez, t -I - I ' P , , , A - . 11.3"-'QQ' s l ...as V Ai H i 1 K ,' W. Ballard K. Blankenship R. Blumenthal T. Blumenthal .46 oe Humphreys .............Terry Smith ...................Chr1s J ones ohn Petersen . W. Simms Smith J. Cook A. Fiddleman l ' ' V W i K. Graeler J. Hamilton J. Humphreys J. Hurt "S, 3 Z, A ev .sash l a 4 T Q .5 H ..., , . K l f all y ll 'Xl E C. Jaynes I. Kean T. Lay P. Morton W, Ovac J. Petersen M. Rapier L. Smith G- Stllbbelfield R- Willis Cockrell House i W . .. .1 ::'ll:"al,l .' -"lf-.,, l -1 ' l f ' i . ill 1 G 4 R, Aiford R. Auer N. Berry R. Boulch G. Coyne J. Dyer F. G01-don W H'hb l R. Holt D. Hortenstine L. Jackson W. Jackson R. Jenkins F. Johann M. Hayden . 1 eu J. Lampo S. Massin S. Norton H. Petrie J. Rasmussen R. Stopke R. Trider S. Wilson Although Cockrell House is one of the newest houses on campus, its men have the uspiritu to really get things done. In their first organized year, the men of Cockrell took third place in intramural football, second place in the annual Hatch Hall Football Tournament, and ranked high in intramural howling. Cockrell House found time from sports, however, for a mixer with Stephens College, and helped sponsor the Winter Wonderland Dance co-sponsored by Schurz and Hatch Halls. It looks like the men of Cockrell House are already on the way of making a name for themselves on the Mizzou campus. Governor ........,......., Lt. Governor ..... ....... Secretary ........... ' Social Chm .......... Athletic Chm ...,... .. ' ..............Gary Trlder ......,......Harry Barnett . ........... Gene Rollms ............Lee Jackson ............R1ch Aver This must be the "informal" lounge. 443 444 Governor --'4------------A- ............. P aul Masta Lt. Governor .,,....... ,,,,4-,,,,,A,.,,. R on Carver Secfetafy -'--4--------- ............ M ahesh' Jesrani Treasurer -------------1 ...x.................. I ohn Camp Athletic Chin ------'-- .... I .... R icliard Stewart Social Chm .,....... ............. G ene Bates Ed Hackman This year the men of Crmenuen are loyally Iouowing their time-revered motto-SCORE. uHouse Crammingv was one of the many house activi- ties that formed the unity that led the '4Crickets', to the top third in gradepoint standings. Athletically, Crittenden is on the move after a short period out of the intramural lime- light. House bowlers came in a close second and other jock activities are looking up. A steak fry and various Mother" social outlets kept house members busy when not overcome by the pressures of scholastic and athletic activities. It's not so much studies as it is all that "paper work' that takes up your time in college. D. Ashbaugh I. Camp D. Clements A. Nakamura D. Harker C r itte n d e n H o u s e H. Knowlton J. Lyle R. Marwill C. Mentesana W. Singleton R- Stewart M- Wood , , li E . . V g f on + l V Y: 1 ei 3 -.3 Y Q H .mes -H Us M, ' i "' R - Tej,H...'ii e ' ' " . 'H' X G .I X W - - if " . 'b. .,, . 55. wr f- X 3, it .K ' , C. Bolton R. Clymer T. Drese D. Fuson C. Grote R. Hoefgen F, Kahl .1 Donnell House M. Lewis R' Linton M. Nakashima ,XE Q . ,11 1 . 1 L ,, N ii il vilgigm H L .vig '-ff. it ' H"-X - u i :.: :! :':f ' .4 at 'ti .. V 'T2 ""'f 'fi le . J gl xxx? D. Palmer R. Richards S-. Richter S. Shirley D. Sisson J. Spear J. Teverbaugh P' Wicklein Governor ......... ............ M iles Nakashima Donnell House is a true representative of the independent system on campus. Members of the house go their own ways in following their own pursuits-however, when occasion calls for it, the members of the house have responded to the UDuck,' call and rallied to work and play together. Individually, members of Donnell participated in the Honors Program, SAVITAR Frolics, MRI-IA committees, Marching Mizzou, varsity wrestling, football, track. They distinguished themselves in all fields of endeavor. As a group, they won their division championship in football and fielded teams in basketball and softball, as well as individual events. to earn valuable points. Socially, the men of Donnell were instrumental in planning the mixer held with ,lones and Lathrop halls in September. Spring was awaited with eager anticipation of their annual steak-fry. . All their activities . . . athletically, socially, and scholastically. made it a year for the men of Donnell to remember. Lt. Governor .,......., ........... Secretary ......... ........,. Treasurer ............. Scholastic Chm ...... -.,. Athletic Chm .,......, Bruce Landfather Dennis Palmer .........William Quigley ..........,....Tom Drese ........Scot Richter SP'- sn- E h y ig. I , is E -Q 44 -4. A 1 . H ,ig ,F I-4 - stay. , , 'ii , r ,f 57 ,Q a n 1 s 5 M ' Y? E -131- Q J t iw ra. 4, as 'K' .3 .- . ltr Q 5 L . 4' - i 5 ' H 'E y, ' J.-.: -,' get W it 'gag . 1:1 5 S 1 3? il 'ggi -ng Nw SEI will ,mu Q 9-sill' Z 5, if is 5 -if -f, I - ' . - ' 5 if 'ifmift 1 . 5' ' ' Tonight we are having "mystery m the animal and win a prize. eat"-name 445 J. Bingham 0. Carmichall J. Carson J- Cummiskey J. Curtis L. Drda G. Frye J. Haddix ix m . V- H f ..., rr? K. Heifner R. Luehbert S. Millikan D. ln keeping with the spirit of the growing University of Missouri is Drake House. The 72 men of Drake House, one of the eight newest houses on campus, are excellent repre- sentatives of the various abilities necessary to the college man. The men of Drake have made a fine first showing in scholastic, social, and intramural activitiesg and an out- standing year was achieved in all three fields. Drake House is high in both ability and spiritg look z to Drake as one of the future leaders of the University. I F L 41 eval - H ...Em - , Drake House J. Hazel Newman J. Pool Governor ...............,. Lt. Governor .....,..,... Secretary ........... Treasurer ,,.,......... .... , Scholastic Chm Athletic Chm ........,. L. Rice R. Welsh im Bingham Hazel ...........Steve Lacasse ............,...Len Drda ...........Mike Werner ............Rich Fabsifz Q, Q iw Edwards House, is one of the older houses on campus. It has developed scholastic, social and athletic traditions. This year the Big Blue are no exceptions. Among the eighty men of the house are members of such honoraries as Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Zeta, and Sigma Delta Chi. Socially Edwards has mixers throughout the year and ends the year with one of the biggest steak fries on campus at Rollins Springs. Athletically the Edwards House football team won its division and sees great promise for upcoming sports. It has been great to live in Edwards in the past, and will continue to be so in the future. Governor ................ ............ L arry Crosier Lt. Governor ...,..,r... ............. C arlyle Foley Secretary ......... ....,......... M ike Waller Treasurer ...,.... ......... P aul Campbell Athletic Chm ......... .,......... B ryan Donnelly ' ............r - ...,.... Steve Bax Social Chm .......... Edwards House I guess this is what is meant by "corridor meeting." El il? lLF1 fl'-' J . -iw f ' lllhls v..gfeiill "H WH ll I-1 Ev. A. i lll 5 tgig ll 1 lk S N ll l ll W. Beech 'J. Brooks L. Crosier G. Cruzan W. Elliott C. Foley ' 'll V l 'S 'Q ' Aiiz , . Qx ' .lf., A p . - t R. Gamer G. Gaynor T. Griffiths G. Harris R. Krutzman N, Lawson E Q ! yqii Q Lag J, A. Layden D. McKim R. Morton L. Nana R. Parish J, Parsons "'l'l s- 'Ill' lg f, nr li " 4' C. Reed G. Ross G. Sanders G. Taylor T. Toellner P. Webb 447 Fletcher House All good Independents know the name of the "Big Redi' for its past record. It was first in intramural athletics last year, fourth in scholarship out of thirty-three houses, and had many successful social events. Yet a house, especially Fletcher, cannot be content to live in its past. This is why the 4'Big Red" is again giving its men a well-rounded col- lege life. It- has provided its residents with such activities as a hamburger fry, KU victory dance, Christmas party, participation in the Independent Ball, sponsoring a candi- date for Miss Campus Chest, and again had a well-rounded athletic schedule. . One reason for Fletcheris success can be attributed to the diversified interests of its residents. This year proves no different as our men are active in MRHA, MSA, honor- ary fraternities, Marching Mizzou, Scabbard and Blade, Model U.N., Red Cross Program, campus political parties, track and football here at M.U. Once again Fletcher is at the top of the living groups for a well-rounded college life. Wait a minute fellasg I think it's just a wrong number. Governor ..,..,....,..... Lt. Governor ..,........ Secretary ............ Treasurer ......... Social Chm ......... Athletic Chm ......... . . . and you should see ..........,Ralph Eichholz ..........Vernon Stump D. Vestal .i..............Richard Smith Robert Williams Selle fhis might be interesting if I understood it. me on the drums! A. Bonn T. Costello R. Eichholz J. Finley G. Garza W. Grossmann M. Hogan ti ' . . 1 ea 1 - " ,fl A rf' I I ' flu H -Z7 ' I im ' V , , -1, up I W 1 A. Lang D: Lewis W. McKenna R. Miexzzejeweski B- Sanders Sill? T I . 'frsrj":t:'fTE.fiai? ' '-' 5 ' ' f 35,7 gl' IF' dv 7' 1 . , .,..., 4 ,V g .Q X 1 if 4: " . ef ll' 'Q 'J H s..:t-.tsrran t,..,gr It it . y R Smith Jr. V. Stump M. Suchland R. Vestal C. Wheat R. Williams 448 -W. - ' r xx 1-as ,W "-'arming M 41- me M1 . it f i W gl Q 1 H Q., u. ,. 1 6 ' V. Ashley R. Bartlett A. Boucher fi M. - L. .gifwii VV,, , fl - - auf w wigs, J. Cawthom K. Collins F. Comee Q o' it F lg . . v f Z T. Coessling C. Hayden xv K. Hesse C. Holder L. Jaeger L. Kendrick A Froncis House S. Caine D M. Callaway J. Carah R. Cargill, Jr. L. Conaway C. DeHart R. Dunham C. Funk F. Lowery L. McQueen 549 F. Merry fn: 5, i J. Meyer R. Millot D. Morotz B. Norman P. Oshom W. Shanks C. Shell R. Simmerman R. Spradling D. Stover R. Templeton T. TiPl-left R' Wilson C- Yi!!! F is for fun, fellowship fthose grand old yearbook staplesl, feuds, folksongs, four a.m. arguments and five a.m. gun- nings. F is for football and foam blowing, flunk-outs and four-points fwe had our share of bothl. R is for rowd blanket arties, renowned dinner dances, . . P ,, . ,, . steak fries, lounge parties, and rocking freshmen mixers. A is for ambition, which was needed to sell campus maga- zines on street corners and SAVITARS on faith, and activi- ties, such as MSA, People-to-People, Leadership Training, Student-Faculty and Phi Beta Kappa. N is for nohodys who pledge. C is for contests like closet turnovers and marshmallow consumptions. C is for cave parties, cramming, cuts and our crew who work at the Union. I is for Igor, the irksome house mascot, and father of "The Lay of The Host of lgorn our hi-monthly house newspaper. But, I is mostly for us findicative of interestj. S is for "shot-down," the official house disease. And, of course, S is for spirit, that trite intangibility that molded seventy-one unique young men into an eitity. What does it spell? FRANCIS, of course, and what does it mean? One of the best years of our lives. Governor ........,,... ............... B ill Shanks Lt. Governor ........., ..,- ................. Sam Gibson Secretary ............. ........... L indy Williams Treasurer ................. ..- ..... Dewayne Collins Activities Chm .....,.. ............. B ob Dunham Social Chm ............. ....,...... P hil Osborn 449 Gardner House Gardner House's motto, 'GTO study hard and to party hardf' has been carried on well this year. The Gauchos are well renowned for their guzzlers, cider parties, Home- coming decorations, and Christmas parties, yet have had the top gradepoint average for four of the last five semesters. In the winter '64 semester the all-school record was broken by Gardner with an outstanding 2.76 average. But the men of Gardner are not limited to- these two activities. They have interests in and take part in church groups, departmental societies, MSA, YMCA, and MRHAg plus honoraries, interest groups, and student politics. Governor .......,,,.... Lt. Governor .......... Secretary ........,.... Treasurer ........ Social Chm... As for wind, the under- pass places second to the Memorial Tower. ,Steve Rolwing Busch ............Tom Gaskanett .......Bob Frazier Harold Tepper .E Q B. Baker T. Caskanett C F:-mmins S. Copeland D. Dains B. Earls P. Embree '1 llt' V H if-+ ,.. A Y Q r l K Y :Y 1 f, T is.. ' ,,, X - -X ,- R. Frazier G. Gard J- H8-ll R- HYHU T. James K- 1011313011 1 t . it 1 r or 1 V - "4 'V f.. i To .. 'H' li 11 S, Lugger W. Luther B. Niedermeier N. Palmeter S. Rolwing H. Tepper 'df' V05 rl ' as .' 51' 5 ' , .iff-as 1 s, w ri ' K . N Q 1 i I Q I . .bt T. Brewer U. Blanchard T- BUYCI 'X . l f l W. Browder F. Brown J. Callen J, Diller E G. Eagan W. Eisile D. Gayle J. Kaneaster C. Koch 1 , R. Leonard C. Penner I. Perrill B. Ramey T. Rollins R. Schiller R. Van Vactor S. Wallace J. Warren R. White Geyer House Recognizing the need for leadership in a new hall, the men of Geyer House rose to prominence in Hatch Hall from the beginning of the school year. The method of success was a strong and active life, both scholastically and socially, but without neglecting intramural participation. Although Geyer House was predominantly freshmen this year, a great many scholars were among them. ln grade point averages, Geyer House was a leader not only in Hatch Hall, hut in all residence halls. The social life of the Geyer men was both active and varied. from the Quiz Bowl to partying. A spirit of com- radeship which will grow to be the envy of all other houses was predominant this year. Not to be forgotten either was the active role Geyer House took in campus politics. In intramurals. Geyer House left a mark which will not be forgotten easily. The enthusiasm displayed by the teams, as well as the cheering sections made the Geyer men formidable opponents in all sports. Next year, Geyer men will look forward to new recruits in -a fast-rising house known campus-wide for its spirit and participation. Strong leadership, to be provided by the newly-elected officers. will place Geyer House once more at the top. guest. Geyer men listen to their B Simmons Q. ,. J. Wilkstrum Q Governor ................,. Lt. Governor ..,......... Secretary ..............,.. Treasurer ......,... Social Chm .......... D. Winkleblack Athletic Clun ......................,.........................,............,.... pf", :wunmu iii H ,,, wr 5 W V 7,135 .fimymx -. .. s r I f Y B. Moore i ., I 1 Qu 1 T or A. Suchland ' 19 ,. .l.Zuck ...........,Iim Kaneaster White ......,,...Wayne Sprick ............John Callen .......,....Gary Eagan Gogel Intramurals supple- ment studies. 451 452 Green House The "Weeds" of Green House started the 1964- year unincumbered by tradition. The "Weeds" leave behind various beginnings for future residents: We had Terry Jern, the intramural tennis champion, a house football team that was unable to score, and block seats in the end zone at the Tiger games. The c'Weeds" appeared to be strongly fighting all com- petition in order to set an all-time low house grade point. As the year passed the sounds of guitars, record players and complaints about food echoed up and down the three halls of the house. Although this was the initial year for Green House, the men who lived there established tradi- tions and standards for future residents to live up to or improve. Being optimists, the "Weeds" are looking forward to many years of achievement. Governor , ........,,....... Lt. Governor .............. Secretary .............. .... Treasurer. .,..,..,... Social Chrn ................ Athletlc Chm ...................................................... .........Sid Goldstein ............Ron Stites ........John Kalb Ron Renetzky ..........Rich Bernsen ....Curt Parker We had a lot of enthusiasm, not much skill. 5, Anderson C. Armbruster J. Fayant S. Fink S. Goldstein D. Johnson R. Knapp ' 3 E. Lake L. Hensley R. Sarver C. Sledd A. Mueller R. Pamperl J- Pliviif Y Y .W R Y 277-- are R. Renetzky R. Sirken H. Swindell C. Vaughn W- Ziefle Hordin House N f f t i i 1 iili 'oft 33 it i .ii . ' ' . of if " if H 1 ,,,, . I i',fi"'ii."f H ' J -5 'N nw, i wi ll f L Y. -, f K- ,.,-. ,. , 1 wire Uh X X X X - r at if W it ' . 'i L fl L A , -, af i .ar ,nw-,. ' ' "'--4- -M"-ff' C. Brady E. Cassilly B. Correll R. Cowles C. Delcour G. Echel J. Garda M i :sl f 5 gy! 'L - ' g , 51 Q., 'N' in it y y i. E 1 . 4 W .E X! K. Cavan D. Gerhardt W. Greene S. Harter L. Hutton W. Johnson J. Krautmann L. Lewellen to -i H or so e o r 1 a i yy i 5, i as ee'-- r tial r no A 1 ' L 'ii S in L ,rx ti. , X P T. Lomax D. McCafferty R. McGurie E. Morrow G. Mueller P. Mueller P. Nelson D. Pickles , - l ai i A , Qi i G V? -1 1-' gf ,Q B I r i + B. Palowniak J. Schroeder R. Simmons I. Slaven M. Varner D. Ward D. Whitener C. Willig In September, the Hardin House orientation com- mitee opened the Hardin door and greeted a record number of new students. Established, staunch house supporters were gone. A new generation of fresh- men had arrived to change the complexion of the house. Although the words "football," ubasketballf' and "Saturday night parties," were heard in the Hardin halls, 'LHonor College," "4-point," and "Dean,s list" were there also. The opening weeks of school were punctuated with a variety of activities including a freshman mixer and a house picnic. Eagerly, the few return- ing house members began to convince the new ar- rivals that MANEATER sales and other financial ventures were necessary to continue Hardirfs prow- ess as-the "richest independent house" on campus. Thus, cold, rainy mornings and the jangle of nickels and dimes once again became a part of every Hardinite's weekly routine. Later in the year the dividends of financial ventures were paid in a successful Christmas dance and steak fry. Scholastically, several of the men of Hardin were rewarded with membership in several honoraries. In short, the men of Hardin invested wisely, and the return made the effort worthwhile. Governor ..,...........,. ............ K enneth Cavan Lt. Governor ............ ................ G reg Echele Secretary ..,........ .......... I erry Stafford Treasurer ...................................................................,............... - .............. Bill 'Correll In the spring, a young man's fancy tums to the things the girls have been thinking about all winter-a steak fry! 453 454 Hyde House Hydeis Outlaws lived up to expectations both scholastically and athletically this year by winning the intramural softball championship and coming in third in overall grade point average for men's residence halls. This year the men of Hyde got off to a strong start, standing among the top 10 in intramural sports and having a formidable Quiz Bowl team. Hyde's football team won the Division MAN championship. A successful nBring Your Hagi' Halloween party, the second annual Christmas 'cbash", followed by the annual spring steak fry were among the social highlights. The enthusiasm and success shown in all three aspects of Hyde's activities-social, scholastic, and athletic-ranks the House as one of the independent leaders on campus. People-to-people, Mock UN, Marching Mizzou, Man- eater Staff. and a rousing cheering section at football games, were included in the activities of the men of Hyde. Not wanting to be overly proud, Hyde takes these achievements in stride, feeling that it's just all part of the year7s work. Hyde men look over applications for housemother. EAND Guess who spiked the soda! Governor ,......... ............. J im Lewis Lt. Governor ..........., .............. G eorge Linne Secretary .......... Tom Cummings Treasurer .............. ..... .............. D o ug LaRico Athletic Chm .,.,..... ...,. - ..- ...t....... .............. T om Davis These are our 4.00 students? You call that music? W. Bailey T. Davis D. Fuller M. Gill I- GWYII 0. Koelling D. i :fi- iw J. Lewis U, Paksoy J. Planchon ,l R. stakes R. White L- Wilkins UR? r Johnson House L. Badger D. Baker R. Beckwith J. Briner W. Hutton K. Kyser P. Hammar M. Hirsch Y x S. Platke A. Rotstein W. Savage I. Smith in W sf 1 s l I B. Eads R. Ebert I. Ennis R. Evans , H. Lugger R. Martin J. Mealey D. Minks 5 A Z F 'E 'V ' 5 'N if :iii 4 . F ' "Ji . - jg f 1 3 . fi " .E f . E, i -gf A - ii 4 g fi J i 1 'l ,. :. oA'N c i. y W. Stewart S. Vehmeier H. Wansing J. Wittrock l I, . V. it f' Trying to get an operator is harder than trying to get . 3 date- The F1lgHLlWlf'S return. Governor ............. .......... R alph Beckwith Lt. Governor ..,,...... ..,.,,,., ,,4,,A..,,,,,,,,,,,, K e n Kyser Secretary .--..-....... . ................. ............ L arry Barton Treasurer .,,..,,. K V N M, ..,........ ............. D an Baker I , The Johnson House '6Fugauw1es" were founded 1n 1964--65. I Since this was the house's first year on campus, as well as the first year for many of the men, organizing the residents and establishing new traditions was the first order of the day. The balance of individuality and unity could be seen in all aspects of house life., As there were no traditions to follow, the "Fugauwies" biggest job this year was doing their best in every endeavor and building a foundation for future Johnson men. Boys put a Fugauwie finish on their shoes. 455 456 King House King House, located in Graham Hall, has one of the best groups of men in the residence halls. This year the men of King House joined forces with Wolpers Hall to build a homecoming float. The men enjoyed the work as well as the company of the girls. King House has had its share of dances and parties. A mixer was held in mid-September and in December King House backed the Graham Hall Christmas Dance. A spring steak fry was held with great success also. Social life was not the only phase of residence hall life in which King House excelled. Our intra- mural teams gave all opposition a tough fight. The men also realized the importance of study- ing as each week night almost every room was filled with the Slflll'il0IlS men nf King House. Governor ................ ............. M ike McDonald Lt. Governor ............ ....... - ..... H irarn Martin Secretary ................. .........,. R obert Stanley Treasurer ........... .................. B ill Bellrose Social Chm .,,...,... ............ R onald Gerber Athletic Chm ....,.,., ........... C arl Ledbetter ,H f 4 W . Y, , -1-:qfz,af-' '- -rf?:2:' King House men play as hard as they work , Y. v 5. w :is-.-1 5-fag .4 A s 1: 1 H , l ls in lv' if uw m i ,pw ,, W X . .Hin , wi 1 1 1 . ' 1 w 'Q W rv' ' ff? H ' ll M N- I . - . 17, u If . I - V J .. Z 7 X 1 , Y, 1 ' ' ' Y I I 1 G D g . 9 il HN V w l HN . D Barber L. Bass W. Bellrose M. F leischmann D. F reiberg J. Gray J- Hanafin -K -gi--'H' Y 5. H., T7 R. Haymes D. Hibler J- JOIICS G- KORS J. Land R. Liefer H- Maliifl M. McDonald J. McKeown B. Miller J- Schneider T- SllBPa1'd R- Vance D' Wilson we w 1 it 1 w w J. Burch D. Castens P. Culver D. Dishman R. Emert C- Lillnemeyer Lmn House C. Manford P. Martin B. Morse J. Roberts G. Ross J. Tuepker R. Windsor R. Windsor Linn House completed its second year of existence in 1965 and continued their trend of achievement. From mischief to scholarship, Linn was unified and worked as a unit to perpetuate their reputation for being one of the finest houses on campus. Participation in the intramural program paid off when Linn tied for the basketball championship. Although they didn't chalk up the highest number of intramural points, they did play an active role in the athletic program and were proud of their efforts. The social activities of Linn House didrft get into full swing until spring came. At that time the treasury was dipped into and plans for spring social events were carried Out. Governor ,.,.,,,,,. .............. J Ohn Tuepliel' Lt. Governor ..,....,,.. .......,,, C huck Buchanan Social Chm ..l....... .......... D ick Redman If it wasn't for the steak fry, we wou1dn't know it was spring. 'lv' 'H:3f,4' V! af . 1 --V ' l -'S Irvin- 591 Y k,,e V ' . -ns Llllvii' ' A f f- it y -M1 - I . Q. J . 'Rl , -' 41, ' f.43:'?f4' wt, . . 457 McClurg House McClurg is September-when freshmen arrive to inspect, to associate, to become a part of their new home. lt's October, November, December -' when plantation parties come and go, people adjust, grades come in, and a few students go out. lVIcClurg is January-when a semester concludes, and everyone hopes the next semester will be better. It's February and March-when the tempo picks up as spring nears, the snows and the rains diminish, and the card games gradually disappear for outdoor activities. McClurg is April and May-when games of tag he- tween the governor and ex-governor turn to games of tag between boy and girl. and when classrooms become all-too confining. lt's ,lune-when the seniors bid their final adieu, and classmates say goodby until next year. lVIcClurg is a fabric of friendships, of shared problems and shared good timesg a unity to the disorder. sometimes a disorder itself. But most important of all-lVlcClurg is people. Security is a smart roommate. 99 A N.- l 3 ' ' A 'l , , , !- -W We tell him he looks more impor- l - tant when he car- ' . ries an upperclass- men's books. Governor .............. .......................... I ohn Mihalevich Lt. Governor ............ .......,............ B ob Swick Social Chm ...... -. ...- ...................................... .......... T erry Humo J. Abram J. Bauer W. Brown R. Brune R. Cobb R. Coughenour K. D853 G. DeMayo J. Cianino W. Godwin J. Humo J. Jewell G. Ludlow E 3 S. Miller T. Phillips W. Pierce B. Goldsmith E. Hawkins L. Hensley D. Mihalevich I. Mihalevich L. Miller R. Provost R. Rottman G. Vaughan McNoir House Q 1 Q U .I aw l 19 ' l D ' . e 1: , r - H - F , Q 1 " N 1 , C1f'Q33.' Ll , 3' ' ".' V ' H ' -' 4 f. s : ln ' ,V m f vga S, Anderson R. Benedetti B. Brown D. Coodey D. Davis S. Harrington L, Larsen McNair House has greatly improved since last year in all aspects of college life. Scholastically. McNair has increased its grade point average, and looks forward to raising it even higher. Mixers, picnics. and parties fill lVIcNair's social calen- dar. The scope of activities range from a traditional Christmas party to steak fries at Rollins Spring Park. We are also proud to announce that McNair House is one of the few independent houses to nominate a candidate for the Campus Chest. The men of McNair proved their enthusiasm towards intramural sports, and constantly strived to improve the house standing. McNair has long been noted as a truly independent group among the CDl's, and is rapidly improving with every 'function and achivement. Governor ............,,r ,,..,,,,,, Barry Roades Lt. Governor .......... ,,,.,,,, R ich Goodin Secretary ,........ ........... J oe Coldwell Treasurer ........ ,.,.,,,,,, J im Mann Social Chm ........ ......... D on Wliitt Athletic Chm ........ .,,,,.,.AA B ob Davis A McNair semi-formal: that means you wear a clean sweatshirt and clean socks. 1' .K . 'm 5 .1 and we had some really wild evenings with our fire alarms. i!2i'.i-.g ,I lyllll x .Xl I , l f , . 1 .11 J 'I l lf aft! 1 f' 5 ' 1' lk um 'X' Y 4 I if ,J 4 Things never look down for Major men, but just for ai picture . . . In this one are, from bottom: C. O. Pering, Bruce Chir- side, Jim Potter, Gary Iohnson, Steve Taylor, Ed Hinkle, Ed Pallo, Don Woolverton, Ron Peterson, Jim Newsom, Chet McIntyre, Gary Waller, and Ted Hook. Major House Governor ................ ................,...,i T ed Hook Lt. Governor ...........i ............,......... G ene Crews Secretary ........... ...,......... G aret VonNetzer Treasurer ............ ......,............. T om Soapes Social Chm ............... .......... M anny Paraschos Athletic Chm ........... .......... B ruce Chirnside From left to right-first row: Manny Paraschos, Jim Freer, Les Neer, Gary Johnson, Lyle Alderson, Mrs. Leotta Mau- pin, Les Joyce, Chuck Dionisic, Tom Nutter. Second row: Jim Dishman, Mike Ackerley, Gary Waller, Joe Schardl, Ken Abbot, Bob Keller, and Jim Curtis. Major House boasted another hectic academic year in 19641- 65-perhaps the most hectic on campus, From the intra- mural. activity, to the frequent mixers and the life in the dorm itself, there was seldom a dull moment for Major men. Major was probably most active, socially speaking. We reached out to Greece for our social chairman, who arranged a very succesful mixer with Schurz, several lounge parties, a swinging dance in conjunction with Green, and the annual steak fry in the spring. Amid our activities, this year a new campus character was born-the "Major Problem" who adorned our house sweatshirts. Sports-wise, Major men competed in all intramurals, as well as on the intercollegiate track, baseball and swimming teams. Combined with these varied activities, we strove with renewed effort, to regain lost ground from the previous year in academic standing. This was Major House 1964-65. Mormoduke House W Ashley J Carson .I Donnelley L. Ehy J. Engle .l. Hunn J. Millard D. Pattengill L. Schwieterman S. Scott R. Sellers- . . . T.I .... CUTS . . . LETTERS . . . LAST CLASS ON FRIDAY . . . FIRST ONE ON MONDAY . . . BUSY SIGNAL . . . "DEAL 'EM" . . . P.E ..,. WHEELS . . . SNEAKY PA'S . . . ENGINEERS' WEEK . . . COMPUTER ROOM . . . 'ILA AGRICOLAM . . . IUDE BOARD . . . CAMPAIGNS . . . REBELS . . . HSPGAW . . . "GOLDEN BOYS" . . . LAST FINAL . . . HPUNTV' . . . -THIS IS MIZZOU AND MARMADUKE- Governor .......A......A.................AA.....,..........................,.A...............,..... Don Pattengill Lt. Governor ...,... .............. J ohn Hodson Secretary .A.............. ..............,...............,........... B ruce Eby Treasurer .............. ........,.....................,,....,,...... J ohn Vosevich Social Chm ....,.......... ........................ R on Powell Sz Mike Sippy Athletlc Chm ...,...,,................,............., R1ch Mlllard 81 Mlke Donnelly 462 c t ,MV I Y! HP M. Brashears M. Brown R. Chandler H. Kiefer Miller House Gary Freeman R. Hacker L. Huffman L. Long i t tt: N. Lombardo R. Malcolm S. McCollum D. Newton R. Walsh D. Wells J. Wells Governor ................... ........,........ ...... r ...Steven McCollum Miller House experiencedone of its all-time worst years Ll- GOVCTIIOI' -----.----- - - ------------. ------ - ----.--.----- J Ohfl CO1ViI1 during 1964-65. lt was officially designated as the Missouri Secfeiagil --------------- -------- - --Rob gilindier Chapter of the Loseris Club after dropping championships A213250 in basketball, volleyball, table tennis, tennis, softball and "Grace" is my middle name. football lon a technicality, of coursej. Miller's athletic record was marred only'by winning the Marmaduke Bowling Tournament, the intramural bowling championship, and handball doubles. However, the house was careful to compensate for these athletic triumphs by maintaining the lowest gradepoint average of any house on campus, al- through it must be admitted that the standing was pulled from 341 to 27th during the following semester. Many of Miller Houseis social attempts also failed. A carefully planned Sunday mixer with Hall E ended in characteristic catastrophe. Miller House in conjunction with McNair and Bates Houses threw a good old-fashioned Halloween party and despite Miller's involvement it proved to be quite a success. Miller also established the first house alumni association and the first annual alumni reception was enjoyed by many. Miller House has also achieved recognition by fre- quently staging fire drills at three in the morning and by voicing support for such distinguished and recent losers as Khrushchev and Goldwater. Pork House 1964 ended another successful year for Park House. A hamburger fry, a high standing in intramural track, and a very respectable grade point carried on the Park House tradition. Life in Park House is filled with many.extra-curricular activities, such as singing, bull sessions, t.v. watching, and card playing. ,All is not fun, however, as we have to oc- casionally open a book or two in remembrance of our pur- pose for coming to Mizzou. Athletically, Park House is improving. We won the handball singles, and entered several intramural events with high hopes of victory. The traditional Christmas party and other social events provided the men of Park House an enjoyable winter and spring. All is not fun, as we buckled down and kept up the tradition of good grades. Governor ............. .......,...... D ick Ayer Lt. Governor .......... ......................,. B ob Dray Secretary ............,, ..... - ..... R oss Eatherly Treasurer ....,............. ,..,,.....,., L arry Matson Athletic Chm ...... - .......... ,lim Dierbeck Social Chm ............ ............ E d Wilsman J. Albin F. Ayer J. Bacher U? D. Elley R. Fitch ,R. Lingle J. Lock C. Matson M. Moore R. Moore M. Schwartz S Stemhoff E Sutterby T Venz E Wllsmann 464 Phelps House The opening of school again brought immediate activity from the Phelps House segment of Loeb Group. To live up to the Phelps House reputation of past years is indeed a full time job. nevertheless, the Commandos were something their Alumni could take pride in. The year opened with the traditional Phelps House Freshmen Orientation program, the only such program con- ducted on campus. Realizing the problems of the college fresh- man, Phelps House carries out this program annually to organize the freshmen into a unified group with unified goals. Phelps House buzzed with social activity the entire year. The highlight of the social calendar was the Mclieynolds Hall Christmas Dance. The Commandos 'worked for weeks on this activity. which proved to be a tremendous success and well worth the effort put forth. The Christmas Dance was supple- mented by many smaller social functions. Jumping off to a division title in football, the Phelps House athletes once again proved themselves a tough con- tender. Nearly every Commando participated in every intra- mural event. While having a good time, the Phelpsmen were also keeping busy attaining a high scholastic rating. We proved that the scholastic achievements in past years were not acci- dents as once again we finished well above average. Not only did Phelpsmen work for the House, but they were also kept busy working for campus organizations. Phelpsmen were involved in many organizations and campus activities. lt is easy to see the tangible achievements of Phelps House. but there are also many intangible accomplishments. Many long-lasting friendships are begun in a unified, hard- working group. Once again. as in past years, Phelps House proved to represent a cross-section of University life. Governor ........... Lt. Governor ..,....,, Secretary .,........... Treasurer .............. Social Chm .... Athletic Chm ............ Phelpsmen always reach the top. ames Sandfort ................Ted Jacobs ............,lerald Chaffin . R. Hays ...........Tony Walker ...........Larry Moss de Ps You can find a Phelpsman almost anywhere, Mt-g -b-, ,, W W V. .5 . :.f,, i unit . In y,,, A 4, - ' .5 lb e ii. i i . 1 ig -. Q ,gg N 1 1 V Y M. Aimone C. Beyer P. Boettcher A. Brooks R. Buxton J. Chaffin R. Corbin .sew H' 'Twist i i 2,3 V M. Fiemian J. Fudge T. Garnache J. Hays C. Holt K. Johnson R. Meyer l Q- -l' 5 9 e S -N Q s . v . ",, ' . "" " . inn , .. . any X K ,Mg X-I i 3 'tl ., -I tx W. Ridgeway I. Sandson E. Shapiro H. Sher T. Sonderegger C. Tennill P. Walker 5 . in W.. a-Q-it W a - ...KE .. R. Corwan W. Creech 'ef ,, f1W'P,, ,t . . . i az i i - ' ii "en W' '. 2. fd M. Milliken M. Mitze Ma ' .H V . . . Qlr- .. 4 "V: Z J if Y ":'-i f Qi B. Webb I. Wolhowilf so t it ri. 5 4 an If my s., ,G I A Lt I T 's T . . xfjfi A ft-:AN J' 1 agua-ai..-tb D. AuBuchon J. Bibb R. Elgin C. Birch J. Hollingsworth G. Howe I. Irwin D. Johanpeter Polk House g J, Lister R. McGowan ,, , ,. I A A v . 5 A Y- , :,,, I 3 :-- L,,. 1 K V F V V bg. W -5: 1 I 6 Z H L i' nl GI W gy . ml A 2? 'sf WV 2 I K D. McKenje B. Millikan P. Pepple R. Ritthaler D. Roberts C. Sanders J. Schmutz R. Seidelman The men of Polk House think of themselves as one of the fastest rising houses in the Men's Residence Hall Associa- tion. We were busy throughout the entire year carrying on the traditions of Polk House and innovating several new ideas. The year began for Polk House with a Get-Acquainted Vlfeiner Roast. Then came the football season and every weekend was an exciting one for the men of Polk House, whether it was having a post game dance, putting up home- coming decorations, or just going to the games and blowing horns. Christmas time has a special meaning for Polk House as well as for all the men of Cramer Hall, as we again held the Annual Cramer Hall Christmas Dance. This tradition has always been a big event and 1964 was no exception. The first semester passed quickly and plans for the second semester were made, As always. Polk House opened the doors of the Polk Club with the annual Casino Party. Governor .............. Lt. Governor .......,.. Secretary ...,....., Treasurer ..... - ..... ............ Social Chm ............. Athletic Chm ..........,, Joe Ray Lister ....,...........Grant Birch ...........Danny Barnhart David ,lohanpeter ............,lerry Waggoner ...,.....Bill Alexander Dr. Ellis leads dis- cussion with Polk House. This social event is one of the big favorites. Then came that glorious time of the year, Spring and the Steak Fry. .Throughout the year we also maintained a friendly atmosphere between the students and the administration by entertaining guests for dinner and then a short discussion afterwards. ln addition to social events. athletics were enjoyed by all. This year Polk House made its presence felt in football, bowling, softball, and track. Then there were those little tackle football games over at Stephens. When the freshmen faced the upperclassmen in a sports contest, anything could happen and usually did. Above all, Polk House strived at all times for a better academic atmosphere. All in all. it was another good year for Polk House. 1 465 466 ' r J W iiii egltea. D. Cohen C. Douglas R. Elder P. Hazelton E. Jeselnik K. William C. Lusk T. Vache , sq F. Yawitz Things have looked good from the very beginning of this year for Price House. The usual unlikely combination of men that collected on the ground floor of Cramer Hall for the first house meeting united themselves quickly into a happy, active, studious house. The athletic teams did better than any of the 'cold timers" could ever remember Price House teams doing. The grid men lengthened their season by going into the smi-finals. Basketball, volleyball, and baseball proved to be house specialties also. Speaking of specialties, many Price House men stood out for their efforts in debate, music, athletics, journalism and scholarship. Social events ranged from informal mixers to the annual Christmas Dance. The regular fall and spring steak fries brought out the men and their dates for fun and good food. The high point of the school year was the annual Christmas Dance. Price House worked with the other floors of Cramer Hall from the start of the year to make it a big success. With all of these activities and an im roved rade 1 I a P g point, the men of Price House have seen their best year yet. Next ear should roduce even better thin s for the men Y 1 , P 5 downstairs in Cramer Hall. Study halls get their customers from the noisy dorms. Price House Governor ................. ................,.. T. Zolk .Tom Zolk Lt. Governor .....,...... ............ M ike Nadler Secretary ,.,........r Lenny Cofelt Treasurer .....,..., .......... B ob Hampe Social Chm .....i.... ............. F red Yawitz Athletic Chm ......,... ..........Bruce Holtman Price excelled in football, both indoors and outdoors A . EFA? R3 sgssekg v L as Y l M G. Brunk M. Cone D. Curry I. Finley R. Gallina M. Gruhesich D. Hennies NTP. 7,1 ,, .Ex MC , , ,, gm J. Albright W R xDlVEraclr21: L i Reynolds House W TI'.Grane 2 i iii mi W L H W K f A A 1 R. Jackson R. Kettenbrink A. Krasnoff D. Myers B. Nothstine P. Ratcliffe B. Ravenstein f :fu-qu . R TR? M. Robinson R. Stauchtemeyer A. Tanaka K. Van Tine R. Unger T. Williams A. Yedar Reynolds House experienced a large turnover of students this year. Many freshmen and transfer students combined with the returning students to build strong and cohesive house organization. Although we lost capable leaders, Governor and Personnel Assistant, the new leaders of Reynolds House continued the policies of well-rounded academic and athletic programs. Many social events made the year diversified, to say the least. Through organized parties and small coincidental get-togethers, the men of Reynolds House engaged in a few good times. Our men also found time to attend classes and, in doing so, held academic standards in the house to a high level. Governor ............. Lt. Governor .......... Secretary ............... Treasurer ......... Social Chm ......... Athletic Chm ......... ............,Woody Nothstine .............Bob Ravenstein ...........,.Kent Van Tine ............Dick Kettenbrink Brunk ............lVlike Grubesich Reynolds rallies against Price for a score. 467 Shields House Shields House, located in Hatch Hall, is one of the eight houses new to the Mizzou campus this year. While one might think that a new house has a hard time getting organized, Shields stands as a strong exception to this. This fall Shields immediately showed its enthusiasm hy having several very successful parties. Later in the year the Shields House men contributed a large amount of time and energy ffor the Hatch-Schurz winter dancej. Again in athletics, Shields showed that newness doesn't necessarily handicap a house. Shields participated in all major intramural 'sports this year. The house boasted of a very strong football team, and our howling team reached the semi-finals. In the most important phase of college life-scholar ship-Shields also excelled. For the fall semester Shields claimed one of the best house grade point averages among the men's residence halls. Governor ...........,..,..... ......... - ..... R ichard Carlson Lt. Governor ........... .............. A lan W. Akerson Secretary ............... ..... - ............,. N ick Ludwig SOCial Chm .......,..... ........,.... C arl Gipson Athletic Chm ......,...... ,,,,,,,,,,.,, J im Edens , -:QE it A. Akerson H. Bredfeldt L Burton R Carlson J Edens .- 4 A. Kieffer R. Kutta N. Ludwig R Meyers W Pfetcher B Wallace W.Emest . M. Fishman L. Fox C GIPSOH P Gruber R Holland 5 l Stork House D Arnold E Benes E Buckley J Butera H. Carey G. Corbett J. Curry C. Doerr R. Drury E. Thomas J. Foster J. Frankum R. Jacobs A. James R. Johnson W. Klein D. Mendoza A. Nishimoto .l. Parks R. Schmidt D. Sullivan A. Tyree Governor .................. .............. R ay Schmidt Stark House continued to build on a solid foundation. In Lt. Governor .............. ........... J erry Sullivan its third year of existence, the house was at its peak thus Secretary ................,, ............ B ob Jacobs far. We were active in all phases of campus life. Treasurer ................ ............... B ob Drury Our house had a well-organized house government this Athletic Chm ............. ........... W ally Klein year. There was a lot of interest in the program set up by Social Chm ............. .......... E dBuckey the governor and other house officers. Campaigning was H-r Stark adds spirit to Homecoming festivities. heated this spring for next year's officers. Every year Stark House boasts of having an MSA senator. There were two "Nakeds" in the Missouri Student's Association Senate this year. Bruce' Schwartz and Carl Doerr served actively during 19641-65. Socially we had our usual number of mixers and blanket parties. We held two steak fries this year, in the fall and in the spring. Our biggest social undertaking was the Christmas Party for several underprivileged children. The kids were treated to presents and a steak dinner by Santa Claus. On the-athletic fields, the Green and Gold tied for their division championship in football before losing in the second round of the play-offs. Our basketball, volleyball, and softball teams played in their expected fashion. Our best performance came on the Student Commons lanes in November when the bowling team walked off with the residence halls championship. 469 470 Stephens House Now for some fresh air after being cooped up all winter. Governor .....,.AA.... .....,.,.. .Glenn Heckman Lt. Governor ........., .......,..... R onald Stevens Secretary ............. ......-........Dan Arnold Treasurer ..................... ........... I ohn Kerschen Athletic Chm ............. ........... T om Summers Social Chm .,.....,..... .......... D avid McGhee Diversity was the theme in Stephens House this year. The Stephens 'LSusies" took third in intra- mural football. The house had its share of students on the dean's list, campus athletes, campus politi- cians, parties and campus activity enthusiasts. The men of Stephens House, with few excep- tions managed to exist on their Loeb Cafeteria rations, and in the process sent the stock of Dairy Dan and Augie Busch to new heights. Just before the Christmas vacation, Stephens House combined forces with the rest of McReynolds Hall and put on a very successful Christmas party. This party took the place of the traditional Stephens House Casino Party. The large percent of freshmen in the house were introduced to the various aspects of campus life at MU. We can even boast that many of them managed not to flunk out. What began as a promising year has been a year of promises fulfilled, and Stephens House has maintained its unique reputation for quality. Stephens roars down the field for another score. K. Baldwin R. Adams R. Brinkman P. Chilton J. Golub J. Higgs J. Hudy C. Lovelace --fe ' 'X J. Schiffman R. Stevens T. Summers W. Tammeus R. Taylor R. Wolfe J- Wright C. Bond C. Busenhart L. Condron S. Dennison P. Kaufman W. Kauffman T. Kincaid K. Kohring Y J - VV T- I, P I "WT , W.. -. I H ' W' W it ibm . 'I W. Ciddings J. D. Kracke Stewort House Houghton W. Hubbert W. Jones R. Laos C. Loeffler T. Minniek l ffl E. O'Dell A. Owen W. Pearce H. Province .l. Smith T. Tesdall G. Walker R, Wright In the beginning was the word, and the word was witn Stewart. Ever since the founding fathers of Puritan descent, contrary to popular historical belief, sailed past Plymouth Rock and up Hinkson Creek to establish the University of Missouri, Stewart House has been a leader on campus. With malice toward none and justice for all except the Bandit teams, Stewart managed to build upon its glorious reputation as a challenger for Campustowne honors by field- ing two teams, both entering the finals, and the representa- tives of ADPi finishing a close second. In intramurals, Stewart boasts more trophies than any other independent entity on campus. Operating on the slightly anti-Puritan belief that all work and no play makes .lack a dull boy, Stewart actively pursues the elusive satyrs of fun and games with the annual steak fry, frequent mixers, and numerous excursions to the woods. The experienre gained thereby contributes greatly to the well-being and peace of mind of the men involved. Sustaining the old adage that "even the greatest fool may ask more questions than the wisest man may answer," Stewart men choose not to boast of their scholastic prowess. The aforementioned inhabitants of said domain being of sound mind and body, do announce and declore that the spirit of Stewart shall not perish but have everlasting life. ..............Steve Dennison ....,......Harold Province Governor ....,....,....... Lt. Governor ............ Treasurer ............... .........., R obert E. Wright Secretary .......... ............... K erry Kohring Social Chm .......... - .,......... Terry Tesdall Athletic Chm ..r...... ............. B ill Giddings Strummin' aro und at the Alpha Delta Pi house. 471 Stone House ' fu H- Harrison R. Syrcle B. Tarleton T. Taylor M, Willesen Governor ................ .,...,........ T Om Taylor Lt. Governor .........,. ..,...........,.. D anny Cove Secretary ..A....,........ ,,.........., L ynn Redman Treasurer .........., .............. D onald Hume Indeed, a proud group of men. 472 From blood donations to Happy Hours, Stone House has always taken an active part in campus activities. This year has been no exception. Sports-wise, Stone won the intramural bowling championship in 1964. In the fall, Stone's football team was runner-up in the championship play-offs. We won our division in bowling this year and one of our men is a member of the University Bowling Team. ln community service, Stone again ranked first in the fall blood drive. Our social calendar includes the annual steak fry, powder puff football game, Christmas dance and informal lounge parties throughout the year. Stone men have been active in a wide variety of campus activities as they participated in the Model U.N., Mock Political Convention, Marching Mizzou, MSA public relations and concerts committees, student-faculty committees, NROTC basketball team. Also Stone House boasts of having the editor of MIDLANDS, the editor of the student activities handbook, co-chairman of the 19641 Homecoming Dance, and vice-president of promotion of the Student Union. Our men are numbered among the members of the Midshipmen's Club, Pre-Journalism Club, Phi Eta Sigma, Gamma Delta, Alpha Zeta, Ag Econ Club, Independent Aggies, Missouri Workshop Theatre, Delta Tau Kappa, Ornicron Delta Kappa, and Mystical Seven. In its first year of existence, Vest House showed itself to be a campus leader. The house has members in several organizations, in- cluding ODK, campus honoraries, political groups, and MANEATER staff. Vest men found time amidst their activities to maintain one of the best grade averages in the residence halls and to make itself known on the athletic fields. Socially, the house staged several successful functions, including a fall picnic, and the first annual Blue Libido party. By the yearis end, Vest had changed from an unor- ganized group of men into a tightly knit living unit which could look forward to better things in the years to come. R. Barber I. Beanland F. Bendick R- BIOSS . . f -' D. Cooperider J. Corso J. Eickmann G. Ely P. Ice C. Johnson H. Johnston J. King .. . . t. t ' In A V- W.. J gg ':tt ' s tg- . geese. :gf 1 Y , 'ir 52.51 L. Meyers D. Miller S. Miller I. McPherson Governor ....,.,......,... Lt. Governor ......,,..,. Secretary ............... Treasurer .........,.. Social Chm .......... 3 a -J 1 - ,X nf? it ' . ' V4 r it ' 1 ft -4' 1,1 V' Q' 4 :edt f 2, '?w"1, .4-' ft 1 D. Brooks .-t. I H 6 , f rfllt- .ll H. Gebhardt , vig f-vm' 55f "g A Vest House Coleman Wheeler ...- ..... Ken Baughman ...........Steven Huber ...........Douglas Miller ............Mitch Stinnett A. Brown G. Cloud L. Haupt W. Hibbeler difn' ill A. Lucke J. Lusby W. McCourt T. Minor L. Mudd C. Passer K. Ray l 1-tt. -ai? R. Roll R. Schramm H. Schuler D. Stinnett M. Teter K. Weaver C. Wheeler C. Wood 474 I 1 ' fix' 1 . 1 1 A 11 - - ' ' 1 1 :M 11.1 r I ' Q ,2xz':v:i,p' r 1 r it Warner House is a name that is moving into prominence on campus. In its first year of existence, Warner House has had participants in all facets of campus life. The house had leaders in student government .and members in many scho- lastic and leadership honoraries. Warner House started the year socially with a mixer between Hatch and Schurz Halls. Soon thereafter, Warner House had a steak-fry. Various other social gatherings were held throughout the year. Scholastically, the house made a good showing after many late night study sessions. On the athletic field, Warner became a name that was feared by all opponents. Throughout the year, the men of Warner have shown that this is a house to be respected. ' 1l-Wt? 11 1 I Warner I. Bratkowski A view from the Warner "penthouse" of Hatch Hall. at 11 , ...F ' M , 1' : N ' Mr 116 t1 X X' X we ' 14 Men of action-Warner House! Governor ......... ............... W ayne Frost Secretary ......... James Hughes Treasurer ........... .......... I ames Burris Social Chm ............ ............ I ames Stoien Athletic Chm .......... ......... D aniel Bagby H Q' Y ,,, ..,.. 1 - , -4 E' 4, .2 1 1 ew , V . - E 11-1 .sn W. Lawde P. Mason W. Peterein R. Christman -wail 7 ll C. Seewosrer R. Tipton F. Wickman L. Woodward Woodson House mf- - ' er'-1':ssf 'Y ' sis: E I' ' 25.3" Rf ' ,. ' 2? Qi' " fi ml - V- Z Y A f, an R . r, A '. +3 ii ', .R i s l. is ' v .2 ' .4 W. Albertson R. Brundridge R. Fray W. Gregg R. Hill J. Ralph I. Lane na- p 'H R f 'as Q EL ' .fn -1 W. Lang P. Marks J. Laning H. Millaway J. Moore G. Muns T. Neal D. Nemon R. Painter W. Portell M. Sarno S. Sherman M. Williamson L. Wood A. Wynn We, the men of Woodson, proudly consider ourselves members of one of the most active houses on campus. In many activities. we have done well, capturing third place in Quiz Bowl and fifth place in intramurals. Campustown Races 1964. saw W'oodson carry home top honors in men's division. Our upperclassmen gained the distinction of re- cording the best and second grade point average for the entire campus. But, we have also known loss. This year, a heart-breaking nine pins eliminated our bowlers from semi- final competition. Yet. from famous steak fries to infamous birthday celebrations, from a gay serenade-sing along to a strictly maintained study atmosphere, Woodson is a proud and active part of Missouri University. Governor ...........,..,. ................ P hil Marks Lt- GOVBTHOT ---------.--- ......... B ob Laughlin Treasurer -'----'----- ........... S teve Sherman SGCTSYHTY ---v-----------' .......... E d Albertson Athletic Chm ....,,.,,,,, .,,,,,,,,,,.. M ike Reed Social Chm ----------- .....,.,... ,l oe Roman ' A-'free-fe' " ' - ff . 475 f-5.94 WF. J . gg. 3 r 5' v A T' F' 'V ls Si' .. FW ' fx P ,...' . L " :pqurxrf:-fra-W. Jn ,. . muff 5- v ,f x It ' " nf" A 'I , 'T , . 3 fix, 1 ,., 4 ' ' 1 ,mwfl rwf M' Q , + -m W . in V '- 5 A , 731.-gijigzzfz . ,M' f' Q A V- -V ,M -u n-g...i.. :.- 1' U N Q L: E2 v,- 7 'WWE ' 1, afwi 2 ng , A 5 fa, Q nz 4,431.1 f 441,-1.?LiF1 V 1, - F 9 . K, . . ,mf h may L6 ga -4 l 11 fi -U., . wg? in-Q F" X . r E, L rv' :SRA-"' , "-:.,,x,,,..4u' K - -'-iz,-S:-1 478 Y ' Y' K. ' .in ' I I 5 W r ' -th A , ' X U , ' 7' ., " W 'K :- . V . , . 4,1 In N. Adams S. Anselm R. Aulbur E. Bagby P. Beemer L. Bennett C. Brever E. Chandler r, ' 2 ' " V 'f f' W' , ' H I V . U' ,. 1 ruff I 9' VS V- ' W 4. , , 1' if N D ' ii ,Y E ,, l 5? r v 'I ff q is .nnn B r .. f . 'A I i - - ' 5 -. is 4 '1 - j A C. Combs N. Dlmmltl V. Foster M. Cebhandt I. Henricks ' J. Herndon 'l'. Monnig L. Munger A. Ukimoto V A'7 iil"i'lllHC? l" 477'1 '?li? 5.9 V i'illS3'l5'V L ' ff' " vi "' ' :ji lt' - 4-2 I .11 S: '-I, -1 -'- ' t y --V" 'I' ' 515' ' 415: ,W N Y li' - . N . .' I 1-Q9 5 .. X g , , g 'J V575 ' ' .... , . Q, 4 ,A , " -f on M' fx . 51' 'A ' ,Sl " . 4 ' " - ' . ' - ,' mf 1 ,je J. Ray E. Rhodes S. Schierloh D. Sept B. Skelton J. Spence M. Trimmer E. Whalen S. Winebrenner '.lssi'.i.-.' 1. H . . .rt rise 1 w 2 X as ' 'I'nQQ?fg""w vi ' fa: r Q. , r Mrs. Bessie Hobbs Campbell-Harrison Campbell-Horrison Co-operative Campbell-Harrison claims the distinction of being the only organized house for home economics majors. Under the guidance of Mrs. Bessie Hobbs, housemother, 27 girls work together in a balanced program of work, study, and recrea- tion. Scholastically, we boast of girls in Phi Upsilon Omicron and Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Several received scholarships: Curator's, Sara Gentry, and Sears Roebuck. A graduating senior merited the Danforth Award. Between housework and homework comes extra-curricular activities. Every girl is active in the Home Ee Club. From C-H come the treasurer and four council members. W'e were also active on the AWS Judiciary Board, Student Union Films and Dance committees, SNEA, and ICC. Social events include house initiation, Christmas parties, exchange dinners, spring teas, and a spring formal. From the first hectic week until the winter semester final week, the routine at Campbell-Harrison truly reflects the purpose for which it was organized, co-operative living. PI'BS1dCl1t ............ ..,...........,,, E rnma Whalen Vice-President ........ .......... S andee Winebrenner Secretary ......,.... ................. I udy Henrlcks Treasurer ......,........ .... ......... I a cie Spence Social Chairman ........... .........., P atty Beemer 486 Nr' in J. Russell W. Rutherford L. Samuel T. Sander E. Scott J . Schaperkotter C. Schierding F. Schlacgel D. Schnakenberg D. Schofield J. Svhulenberger T. Schulze D. Schumaier T. Schumaier J. Schwabe J. Schwent E. Scott D. Sebring R. Seeler P. Shafer L. Shears D. Sherwood S. Sherwood L. Shoenhals B. Shores R. Sieck H. Sims P. Singh J. Singleton J. Sloan 45. ,,,, I . 4' . -J .QT v R' L xt' . x -. OFF-CAMPUS J. Patrick V. Peabody l R. Pearson C. Phillips L. Presnell D. Price R. Price P. Provin G. Raines M. Rankin J. Ratliff L. Rea D. Reed S. Reed J. Reese N. Renne R. Requarth V. Reznick S. Rice J. Rich R. Ridgway R. Riley R. Roark D. Rogers F. Rose J. Rosenhauer G. Ross T. Rothrock M. Rulo G. Rumer l A H.. . 1. il Q f .V 1 v sg 1- .. f, El 1 0' m rf-va' ' f?93"h m.- '. ' 'lf -WEE ' n' 1 ww- - S. Miller R. Minnick S. Minnick T. Moore W. Morgan F. Morris J. Morris H. Morrow D. Moser B. Myers H. Naji .l. Neubauer IJ. Newell M. Niedner S. Nonthcraft T. Norbury R. Newland C. Nykiel M. O'Bannen M. Odell T. Oesch R. Olson E. Otto ll. Overturlf R. Owensby J. Payne K. Parker Parks L. Parks C. Patrick OFF-CAMPUS G. Kout R. Kramer J. Kucinskis D. Kurtz I. Kurtz J. Kyllonen J. Lawrence K. Leavene R. Leavene S. Lee L. Lenoue L. Linnenbringer E. Lorah R. Luebbers M. Mallory L. Marek M. Marsh D. Martin M. Martin W. Maxwell J. McDaniels B. McIntyre R. McNamara G. Meadows T. Menzel R. Metcalf F. Meyers R. Mildred L. Miller P. Miller ing' K Q," f ' l 485 484 OFF-CAMPUS H. Glynn P. Godrey J. Goodwill G. Corden S. Cowans K. Grannemann R. Green R. Creenlaw C. Croff H. Haden D. Hanor L. Hansford l'. Harlan P. Harmon H. Harris S. Harris R. Hurting S. Hester .I. Hawkins A. Hayden D. Hvckniun I.. Henry P. Heslcy W. Hilmlr-r li. High R. Hollarook Holliday J. Holman J. Holtl-:amp W. Hooker :..f . sz n gil J x i 9,- J' tr x ' M EFS X I vf ' 1 vii. Klvm X. -if w' l 1 i ll. . 1 mmf Q: - - f .w,.,f.f zz M M. ,lm , , . .,.. 'SJW 5 ll .Jw K fog' 2, iw M .gi H L 54' J .. Aff f :- Af f l J. Hopgood A. Houston F. Howard J. Howard P. Howard C. Huber L. Hudson S. Huff C. Hughes J. Jacobs S. .Iahrlings R. Jespersen E. .lindrich C. Johnson P. Joiner L. Jones M. Kaihani S. Kalin M. Kanani J. Kemmer J. Kessler C. King M. Kinkead M. Kite D. Klaproth D. Kleihoeker F. Knight E. Knirk E. Komer F. Kondestani OFF-CAMPUS E. Carlson R. Carlson J. Carr R. Carter W. Cary N. Case K. Cass M. Caudill .l. Church W. Clark D. Clemens R. Coder S. Cohen B. Cole C. Cole J. Combs A. Commons J. Connor M. Corcoran I. Cormier A. Cosson S. Coughenour S. Crane H. Cross L. Cunningham B. Davis L. Davis M. Davis N. Davis N. Dalal lNl4i lu 5 r gee. . V id 2 X Q 5 2. . 'X' .Q . g , z . D. Dean .l. Decker is J. DeLaney .l. Dever G. Dinwiddie C. Donahue A. Dunkin C. Dunn R. Dyer D. Dysaet S. Ebbs I.. Echelmeyer .- T. Eoff ' 1 K. Eulinger J M. Evans I W. Farrell . J. Feny A H. Eggers l. Freiden T. Fleming B. Forney E. Franken D. Frazier G. Friedrich J. Gartman V. Garton G. Gilmore A. Gilpin S. Gilpin D. Glodo 4-l Daz 4. 483 482 QE. J.A.r I .. 1- .M vw' wie .., .Ur 5252211 . 3 1 A r. Q r' Q H H H r Q B of l I K. Boatman J. Bodard C. Bodenhamer R. Boelsen R. Boothe J. Borgett C. Bowen P. Brackman J. Bradley C. Bragg S. Brayer B. Broder M. Brooks ll. Brown D. Brown R. Brown S. Brown 'l'. Brown ll. Bryant S. Bryant C. Buesseler J. Bnesseler D. Bunge I.. Bunn l'. Burnett J. Calvert T. Canty D. Cape D. Cape R. Cardwell .A 1- OFF-CAMPUS E. Alexander J. Allen T. Allen J. Allwood R. Armstrong B. Anadu J. Anderson N. Arbogast P. Arthard F. Aylward L. Aylward J. Bachman W. Bade R. Bankston S. Barkley H. Barney C. Barr S. Bartels S. Bauch A. Baugh J. Beasley L. Beaston L. Beck J. Beelman K. Benham S. Biesemeyer V. Billingsley D. Bird W. Bishop J. Boatman r - ' . E 5' 'V ME qi? 'ii l gg H 9 A 'J 'Q'- , . -. ew li . 4 -Lf A A President ............ Secretary .,.. ..,............4...... Business Manager ........... House Manager .... .....,... Social Chairman .,........ - ....,....,. Dale Burford Benage Monty Heying .,...,......,.Terry Hill ..........Tom Gibbons Three Squares Co-operative Three Squares Co-Operative started and ended the school year 1964-65 with more spirit than ever before. Through the year 26 men- have lived and worked together to produce one of the leading off campus living units. Academically TSC supports one of the highest grade points among organized living unitsg a number of our members participate actively in several professional and honorary organizations including ODK and Who's Who as well as in student government. Socially, our members have taken part in the activities sponsored by both the Inter Co-op Council and by TSC itself. Athletically, the house also participated in the intramural program: The past year has been a very successful one in all aspects at Three Squares, and we look forward to continuing success in the years to come. Austin A. Benage .sf J. Miller af. R. Burford T. Gibbons - ref ' iTj 'ff v li Q, l L H. Panthiers G. Pfeiffer E. Schmit K. Schroeder J. E. Taylor 481 .---..ff-Ar.- Eg 1 L i W I M S? 49' f F Q F i t C. liaker E. Barnes C, Cope g Q' V .. ,W .i ' W w - U n J. Johanning B- Johnson S. Kennett S. Mounter D. Parsley C. Reed , 'Uv .- 'F L. Crawford J. Caddy B. Hudgings A. Klick K. Kramer J, Mgellgr Templecrone Co-operative From September to June, the 21 girls of Templecrone were kept busy with scholastic endeavors, social events and campus activities. Scholastically, Templecrone boasts of having girls in honoraries, recipients of scholarships, members on a Quiz Bowl team and an over-all grade point well above average. But study isn't the only aspect of campus life. Oh the social calendar, red letter days were those of the Halloween party, Christmas caroling, Valentine party, spring picnic, and Mother's Wfeek-end. Topping the social roster was the winter formal, Candy Lane Christmas, and the Spring formal in which the girls combined their efforts with those of I.C.C. In addition to these, T.C. also participated in such campus activities as Campus Chest, intramurals, student government, and the blood drive. Living, studying, working and having fun together, the girls learned the true meaning of the word Ncooperationf' .Q ., , 1 1 V A 1 1 Ati? H. C. Tl.IlCY M, Tuley President ..,........ .......... C arol Baker Vice-President ,..... ..- ..,,. Susan Kennett Secretary .......... ............... A una Klick Treasurer .......,.......... .f ......... Barb Hudgings Social Chairman ,...,,..,.. ............ S hirley Mounter TC girls take time out for a magazine. Y nn, 1" Rochdale Co-operative 9 J. Brown M. Ennis S. Eoff M. Gomez B. Holloway C. Lowry ja 1: - T mm f im it H vwisofsf Y Z , U -,NM H. gsm? C n W 3 uw Marianas, 1 gif: - js.-. Q ' it Kalmar . ii-zzifsiisnslflg 1 -1 5 r:5s'-'F' ' ' w 'wit 1 HH 1 5 ,, i H H Nw, , 5-:g A at S Q' 5 w ,A 1 ' ff W ,V , in 1' ' N. Martin M. Matthews R. Rousset "0.K., let's go out and show them how to play basketball." M. Schmitt chnakenberg S. Taylor President ...............,. ....A........................ M ary Schmitt Vice-President .,.,.,.. .........,. L ouetta Schnakenburg Secretary ....,............ . ..,...................... - ..... Judy Brown Treasurer ........... ......... ..., ,,............... M a r y Ennis Social Chairman ......,.. ..........Dee Anna Allen The 1964-65 academic year brought new challenges to Rochdale. The girls maintained their standing as a top-notch organization and added new accomplishments to their present record of achievement. In the spring, the Rochdale mascot, Kurt von Kaiser, won second place in the Big Dog on Campus contest. The girls are also proud of winning second place in the off- campus float division in the Homecoming. parade. The social activity was highlighted by exchange dinners, a Christmas formal, initiation- of the new house members, and various spring activities. Rochdale took an active part in Quiz Bowl and remained in the competition for the entire year. As an active member of ICC, they perpetuated the organization by participating in picnics, formals, and in- formal parties. Rochdale put emphasis on scholarship as well as social events, as can be seen by their gradepoint averages. 479 J. Siusher A. Smith C. Smith C. Smith D. Smith E. Smith FF CAMPUS 4 J. Smith J. Snyder R. Stafford E. Standrich E. Steen J. Steinert E. Steinmetz W. Stephenson J. Stewart K. Stettes S. Stiles J. Still S. Stites J. Stovesand C. Strawn S. Stringer J. Stromber E C. Taliaferro J. Taliaferro H. Talley J. Tanner T. Tate C. Taylor M. Taylor f? xx X ' i'T'q5 ' .vi 1. 'H 1 1 G. Tennyson E. Thistle W. Thorne B. 'l'hrockmorton J. Tl11'0CkITl0l'tDl1 H. Wagner ll. Wall C. Wallace J. Ward J. Waters M. Waters D. Watson G. Welliver J. White W. Whittington J. Widner E. Williams J. Willis H. Wilson C. Wippermann B. Wobbe J. Wolfe N. Wong J. Wuenscher W. Vandiver M. Vossoughi G. Yahn W. Yates S. Young D. Zipse 3, S . f I . I ' - .TH-ff. I , .I '3 - I ' 5- I V . - M ,. , . R .,A I T ,. . . I.. x I, 'm Af - . I, ' 5- ' -' 4, N. M' , A I ' - .10 ,. I , A, . 2, W ' 4' 4 - . K I . 1 0 1 ' K" ' 5 1 I - . - - . 1 I I , I , III: . , ,. I A . 5 II 1 . . I ' l' if N' SLQ 1 p 'yu kr' 'I 5 51' Pk V - '7' - , - . , . , . -- V. - -.-I.I I -I: II ' . . ,Ig . I II- VA 'Y ' , 3 X I' , 'K-4 'UQ' X' ' ' X ' 4 wi l. ' N ' -' .A A V' :T - V ' U4 , - - , ' V , A f .L 5' s bf - I " L I6 I 4, S,"-II: -.I .WI 1 "v IL IJ x, IT Z '.,,N'A' . I - I? ? " ' x an . - . 4 ' Y' .,--wgj, ' ' I I4 ' I I , V 1 , . .,.. ' A Q' ll I - 6' .f '1 .- A' " ' I fi Y I , . M, 'I . . x V . - A . l If A - 4- if r kgs? 'I Is I ,j,,'I If .3 ' "' " ' 'Ai " 'x.. ' 'ABQ " T ,,- J' ' 1 I A s . . - II -'Tw I , ' . 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'P 11' ' -I f -, . 15.4, . -.,v4,-A--1,.,....,..,.,-,.,,. ,V .A -VV-gm, .Q 5 .- ,-5, .B ,V 4 .A I-, 14-gr-!.:+:.g., ,V .i.-Q sl.-.z-f..:--: -1, Lf wt:-if-Q,--VX."-V-'fufw-Xrg! Q " -n ,4. . ,.-4' 'lim' ' ,sf ' 'TP.L':I5.":fa-f.TVr,1t'li'Y'g:FfT'-3?"''ii' 'Jiri--'.'.T ':5.'2"'A-'5.-5 11-15-1.11 H2 F' - L-5-S.L'JQV -' 7 "':"'- .ff:!55"w-ffii' . 'V w . :'--3-VCV: ' 2 fezL21.,..'-,:.:-:'-3 ,ra ' L ' , -1 .1 -'A::?f-r..z'f-- A 1 LH- V1-' -145,-ix ,165 . ' 'lg . " ---.fi 5' " 'A' F" " "L "iii -"1"-:.'fJA35bi 5,iZjf2.,.-Q.-5 "'f- 9 V'- Tfiggf f ' 52551-'f,":g,1ni.IVIVliIgI':EEK-:IV2T,-2' 'II " 4 2 , - j,,5,2.::1f,-:.-f.-" IL-I-,af-,V---Vg- -61,5-5, "4 A.zfe1'?'-"1-wr . -2- 'vw 1 ' V ' , V-,I f.,-- 1- Q.. " -V .. V,,,-,-V ,----,--.--..3-,mg-JV, VH -:,V ., 4 .1 u.,gs.I--.-U --,-Vw .,-gm Ph , - 5V - .I QI., 1nI.4,,-gi.- ,g..A I-1!"I .:I,1,,- WI M ' I ,I 71' . I ' AU' - -' ,1 -1- --1-1 -V N' 'vw -' : '- Q, A f f .vu V ..-,,, r -.V,I- -.,g.3 5, , -V.-. , .v.-. - .-, . - .5 , .Alta . -,- f:3.,,,- 1. .- V A:-L. u- V' , . w , .,,.. -V Q -:gd AIIIIIILJII IIIz,I,iiIII I .I AI in III- 1 I I ,f ,L , Y ' 4 J J 4 iv faf'T',g' n my I A I I TI, .. . ., .il - . -Q ,., ,, I ,ft , -'f .- Iv ,V.- ' " Flair" E lm 1 ' V '1 " 1 8? , -.rm25f?v1'25?Xf'E?f1...0' ,-.L , -1 if , 1 4?fff.-1'V!.-115m 't:i!lhfL'k'7L?:z12lkaf5:v , , --.- -JQR' S 'Ya 3, SENIORS B. Abbott K. Adams N. Adams P. Adams R. Adams E. Albrecht C. Alden E. Alexander L. Alexander M. Alexander C. Aller J. Allen M. Allen N. Allen T. Allen T. Allen E. Alley R. Allgeyer C. Allmon B. Anadu C. Anderson C. Anderson D. Anderson J. Anderson L. Anderson L. Anderson S. Anselm R. Antoine S. Anton N. Arbogast C. Armbruster P. Arthavd R. Aschmann V. Ashley A. Atterbury R. Auer B. Aufderheide R. Aulbur F. Ayer B. Ayres J. Bachmann W. Bade J. Baer A. Baie D. Bailey C. Baker D. Baker D. Baker .l. Baker R. Baker V. Baker R. Bankston R. Barbour S. Barkley BZ X ! We l -.fa he . all V iv , "N xi ...Z..3" ', fl '-1 M ,J 15:5- F 'cl V SENIORS K. Barnard W. Barnett H. Barney' L. Barnhart C. Barr S. Bartels B. Basinger E. Basinger G. Bassin A. Baugh H. Baumann M. Baumgardner D. Beamon J. Beasley L. Beaston S. Beckemeier J. Becker R. Beckwith J. Beelman W. Behymer N. Belt R. Benedetti K. Benham M. Bennett K. Bester H. Beyer E. Blankenmeister K. Blair C. Bloomberg J. Boatman K. Boatman C. Bodenharner A. Bodine J. Bodney J. Boehner J. Bogener R. Boling W. Bond M. Bonnell J. Booth R. Boothe J. Borgett A. Bosch R. Boulch S. Bowden D. Bowman P. Bracklnan J. Bradley, J r. C. Brady J. Bragg R. Brannon G. Branson T. Bratkowski D. Bratton SENIORS S. Braver B. Braxdale L. Brechler H. Bredfeldt C. Brever M. Brever B. Brewen R. Brinkman G. Brockman N. Brodak B. Broder A. Brooks J. Brooks M. Brooks A. Brown B. Brown C. Brown D. Brown F. Brown G. Brown J. Brown K. Brown L. Brown M. Brown M. Brown T. Brown J. Bruce J. Bryan H. Bryant S. Bryant M. Brydges J. Budbemeyer D. Bunge L. Bunn J. Burch B. Burkhardt L. Burton C. Bush M. Butler R. Buxton J. Byrd G. Calame C. Calhoun J. Camp J. Cannady T. Canty J. Carpenter E. Carlson R. Carlson J. Carr C. Carson H. Carter M. Carter D. Cape SENIORS R. Carter W. Carter C. Carwille W. Cary N. Case S. Casper K. Cass D. Castens C. Chandler C. Chapman L. Chassels K. Chelf T. Chenoweth D. Chilton L. Choun Z. Christian R. Christman P. Christopher J. Church M. Claassen W. Clark D. Clay S. Clayton P. Clem R. Clinkscales W. Clippinger J. Cobb S. Cohen G. Comfort A. Commons D. Connolly J. Conner J. Connor R. Cook R. Codledge J. Cooling J. Combs F. Comee E. Cooper R. Cope M. Corben J. Cormier G. Corson M. Cort B. Cortelyou A. Cosson T. Costello J. Courdin A. Courtright R. Crain J. Crane S. Crane S. Crawford B. Crispin 494 SENIORS H. Cross S. Crow G. Cruzan P. Culver G. Cummings I. Cummiskey L. Cunningham L. Cunningham S. Currier N. Dalal ' D. Daniels D. Dannels T. Darnell A. Davis B. Davis D. Davis D. Davis L. Davis L. Davis P. Davis J. Decker R. Decker C. DeHart D. Deilke M. Deiter J. DeLaney C. Denney J. Denney J. Dever M. Dewey L. Dicus J. Diller D. Dister C. Doerr M. Doerr J. Doerschlen D. Doll J. Donahoe L. Dones S. Doolin B. Dorsey H. Douglas J. Douglass C. Drda L. Drda S. Drebin J. Dulle D. Dunbar A. Dunkin L. Durnell M. Dwyer J. Dyer R. Dyer G. Eagan E' YEQY f . ,A 'L rv ':'.. ,l- G ol 53.2 A E 'qw -1 ,.."'ivN ii 'J 1" I J J V 0 . j .Nj I P f f. El SEN-IORS L. Echelmeyer S. Edwards H. Eggers R. Eichholz W. Eikmann W. Eisele W. Elliott S. Enoch T. Eoff K. Eulinger B. Evans M. Evans R. Evans J. Ewing R. Fangmann K. Fanning J. Faris W. Farnell W. Farmer M. Feller J. Felty T. Fenton B. Ferguson N. Ferguson E, Fernandez T. Fertig R. Fessler R. Fiebig M. Fields D. Fischer W. Fischer J. Fisher J. Fisher C. Fishman J. Fishman T. Fleming K. Flemming R. Flemming M. Flynn E. Foland S. Forker B. Forney K. Fort L. Fox T. Frankel E. Franken D. Frazier R. Frazier J. Freeman J. Freiden P. Friemel R. Friesz D. F ritsche J. Froman 495 496 SENICDRS G. Frye W. Fuller J. Gabb G. Gaebler M. Gale J. Gangestad G. Gard I. Garda J. Gartman I. Gates ' K. Gauan L. Gerdeman G. Gernstein H. Gehhardt N. Gephardt C. Gerhardt S. Gerhart W. Giddings M. Giebler A. Gieger B. Gilchrist B. Gillan S. Gilmore A. Gilpin J. Gladden R. Glassman P. Glazier H. Glynn B. Godfrey V. Gohn S. Goldberg B. Goldsmith K. Goltz L. Goode M. Gooden K. Goodsell j. Goodwin G. Gordon M. Gordon F. Gorman J. Gorman S. Gowans K. Grannemann J . Gray W. Greene L. Granger L. Grasel M. Graves M. Grawu L. Grellel J. Grimm C. Groff S. Grossarth S. Grossman A will i I n nl Qi 6- -f . ' g 6' H5 . 2, Hr Q r U ' X xl I 14 1 . . W , vw X 1 M55 1 I -EQ. f L ,R 1 -5 '- A f, Y EL., "-ii' ' I T,,w,- an . .Law f-r ull 'H lf: A A 1-'rg r ,, .... .1 REQ, H ...., 1 ii A . Ari rss? igfygs .W , W- isis Q Sm , 1 .4 S .31 ' nf.- f- .Ere Y. ww , .. ' r 5 ' .f iw ' .gp G- fe! - R T Q iw lagfpfa y m we 3 SENIORS M. Grubesich G. Hackman H. Haclen L. Haerer D. Haggard K. Hall D. Hammar R. Hammons H. Hamilton, Jr. J. Hamilton C. Hanley L. Hansford A. Harding J. Hardy J.Hardy D. Harker P. Harlan S. Harrington C. Harris D. Harris M. Harris M. Harris S. Harris S. Harris S. Hatcher S. Hausfeld A. Hayden J. Hays J. Hayward R. Healy J. Heddell D. Hedges D. Heimbrook B. Heitman P. Heitz C. Hellwege J. Hellwig M. Henley D. Hennies L. Henry D. Hepperman T. Herbert S. Herrick P. Hesley S. Hesten J. Hevsi M. Heying W. Hibler S. Hickam M. Hickman R. High B. Hill D. Himmelberger R. Hines 497 498 SENIORS H. Hodes G. Hoecker J . Hoel E. Hoeller M. Hoff D. Hogan R. Holbrook K. Holger R. Holland M. Hollar 'B. Holloway K. Holman N. Holst M. Holt C. Holtmann J . Holtkamp W. Hooker J. Hopgood J . Horn M. Hoshor R. Houston C. Howard P. Howard D. Howe D. Hoyt D. Hrdlicka C. Huber A. Hudson H. Huff O. Hull M. Hulsey A. Hundley J . Hunt C. Hurtt N. Hutchinson S. Hutson D. Hyer P. Ice N. Jacks B. Jackson L. Jackson R. Jackson R. Jackson S. Jackson J . Jacobs J. Jacobs S. J ahrling S. James T. James T. James C. J aynes E. J endrich S. Jenks D. Jennings 5' . . 0 ,D 'nv , .GI 1 5 h Z It . 'x .,:-Fa , gl' f r s R N l K f flii. 5 -fr rr "M r"'T",il J ll 1 . M R Y .w, ' .'v XA V if f e-r erffr 5555? , Q . 1 , Y . K-A g d I I ,X w I I 1, Q s SENIORS J. Jenny R. J espersen S. Jester F. Johann D. Johner G. Johnson K. J ohuson S. Johnson P. Joiner J. J ones L. Jones M. Jones D. Jorgensen K. Kabler K. Kahler M. Kaihani F. Kaiser S. Kalin M. Kanani W. Kauble P. Keeler L. Keeth K. Keith N. Keller P. Keller A. Kelley J. Kemmer M. Kemp S. Kennett K. Kerksick M. Kerr G. Kerrick E. Kersten H. Kertz M. Kessinger J. Kessler B. Kettler A. Kieffer R. Kiehne S. Kikis C. King J. King J. King J. Kinney D. Kirby . D. Kircher C. Kirk M. Kirkpatrick D. Kirlin M. Kirtley J. Kitchen L. Kivett D. Klaproth D. Kleihoeker 499 500 --,....- x.,.- .. .. Y- .2-2 P. Kliethermes R. Knapp T. Knapp S. Knewtson S. Knight E. Knirk H. Knowlton 0. Koelling S. Kohn K. Kohriug L. Komen E. Komer w, X, .J 'i"f:5??V,Q 1 if ' ESM- ' Q ' A dream come true , A 158,36 V ' Q " , I '97 B- mpr M 5, , , . ,Mfg w u ' X ,, X 5 sb 3 an SENIORS I. Kopecky G. Kouti R. Kramer H. Kropf M. Krumm J. Kucinskis K. Kuhn I. Kunitz I. Kyllonen S. LaBarr S. Lacy G. Lakin S. Landis W. Lang M. Lankford R. Laos B. Larrison L. Larsen M. Larson A. Lawler J. Lawrence R. Lerner K. Leavene S. Lee M. Lehmann D. Leimer .L Lemons J. Lentz D. Leonard R. Leonard W. Leonard J. Leopold D. Lewis D. Lewis J. Lewis J. Lewis M. Lewis R. Liebrum A. Lief S. Lillard C. Lindland R. Lingle L. Linnenbringer S. Lodwig C. Loeffler D C. Lombardo W. Long E. Lorah 'L. Love L. Lower F. Lowery M. Loyd E. Luboski G. Ludlow 501 502 SENIORS R. Leubbcrs C. Lusk W. Luther, Jr. F. Lyles R. Macris K. Maddux M. Mallory C. Manford B. Mansur C. Maples L. Marek K. Marine M. Marsh C. Martin D. Martin K. Martin M. Martin M. Martin L. Mathis S. Mathis S. Matier A. Matson G. Matthews .l. McCarty E. McCauley M. McCullough P. McDaniel J. McDaniels J. McDarInent M. McDonald S. McDougall P. McHarg P. Mclntire L. McLane C. McMonigle M. McNeill S. Mcwlierter G. Meadows M. Meinhandt .l. Melton J. Metcalf R. Metcalf A. Meuser L. Meyers D. Michael J. Michael R. Mildred J. Millard B. Miller C. Miller D. Miller J. Miller .l. Miller P. Miller Al' .5519 fi 13 fi N ' :ml ' V SENIORS R. Miller S. Miller J . Milligan F. Minear R. Minnick S. Minnick C. Misner N. Mitchell S. Mitsch C. Monroe S. Montalbano B. Montgomery S. Montz D. Moody J. Moore M. Moore T. Moore R. Moran W. Morgan D. Morris F. Morris J. Morris, Jr. G. Mos D. Moser S. Mosier S. Mounter E. Mudd A. Mueller T. Mullen J. Mundy L. Munger B. Myers L. Naftel H. Naji A. Nakamura C. Napier S. Nelson J. Neubauer S. Newby D. Newell K. Nickell B. Niedermeier M. Niedner G. Niehaus W. Nierdieck S. Nikes .l. Nixon S. Noel T. N orhury S. Northcraft B. Nowell W. Nye C. Nvkiel M. O'Bannon 506 SENIORS C. Rosenfeld G. Ross G. Ross K. Roth T. Rothrock S. Roufa J. Rubbel, Jr. M. Rucker L. Ruffin M. Rulo G. Rumer J. Russell B. Rustemeyer J. Rustemeyer A. Ruthver D. Ryan F. Sadowski P. Salerno L. Samuel A. Samuels T. Sander B. Sanders C. Sanders B. Sands J. Sandson K. Sarles P. Saunders W. Savage L. Schachtsiek C. Schain W. Schper C. Schierding L. Schirmann F. Schlaegel M. Schlechter A. Schmidt E. Schmidt R. Schmidt V. Schmidt L. Schnakenberg L. Schnitker D. Schofield J. Schroeder E. Schukar J. Schulenberger F. Schuler T. Schulze T. Schulte D. Sohumaier M. Schwartz T. Schweighart J. Schwent L. Schwieterman A. Scott qw., ll 'X J? 'Q Z? X . S , I L L Jn' U 5 we . .SH 3 Q ' L :lm l HQ? u X f ,J Y, E ' .ZQ:Qf Fi fl -ff . l -gm ll H fa . , 'il VV 1 Y V . l . SENIORS E. Scott E. S .ou R Scott S. Scott S. Scott N. Scoville P. Sears W. Sears S. Seelen R. Seeler S. Semple D. Seymour A. Shafer P. Shafer E. Shapiro R. Shapiro R. Shaw L. Shears M. Shelkey C. Shell S. Shemerdiak H. Sher P. Sherman W. Sherman D. Sherwood L. Shoenhals P. Shultz L. Shurin R. Sieck L. Siefert S. Sigoloff B. Simmons D. Simms G. Simon H. Sims J . Singleton B. Skelton E. Slayton R. Slayton J. Sloan C. Sluzalis Arthur Smith C. Smith D. Smith E. Smith J. Smith J. Smith T. Smith S. Sneed H. Snoddy J. Snyder P. Snyder S. Soard J. Soghiglan SENIORS T. Soraghan M. Stacy R. Stafford E. Stamper E. Standrich D. Stanley M. Stanley R. Steele E. Steen W. Steffens J. Steinert S. Steinhoff P. Steinmann E. Steinmetz K. Stenzel R. Stephens W. Stephenson E. Sterioff L. Stern C. Stevens S. Stevens D. Stewart J. Stewart N. Stewart S. Stiles J. Still S. Stites R. Stokes W. Stone C. Straker S. Stringer J. Stromberg E. Stuckman R. Stuckman R. Stutz A. Suchland M. Suchland J. Sutherland J. Sutherland E. Sutterby V. Sweeney H. Swindell R. Szabo B. Talbot C. Taliaferro C. Taliaferro H. Talley B. Tarleton T. Tate C. Taylor E. Taylor M. Taylor P. Taylor S. Taylor 508 Z 'Q .5 .XM seg.. . P . 3 .-:az-aw-1 "W N .. , 'L N M J s .- Em ,, . 52:4 1942. .+- vf W l. Le' f if 4.. - SENIORS R. Teague R. Templeton G. Tennyson H. Tepper T. Tesdall G. Teter K. Thomas H. Tilmon L. Tippett R. Tipton B. Tjia T. Toellner J . Trage E. Traxler C. Trindle M. Trum S. Truman C. Tuley S. Turley C. Turner S. Turner A. Tyree D. Utlaut B. Ulmer K. Van Arnburg W. Vandiver A. Vaughan P. Vinyard G. Voss M. Vossou S. Waddill S. Wagenknecht L. Waggener H. Wagner L. Waldeck A. Walker P. Wall J. Wallace S. Wallace H. Wansing H. Warner T. Warzyn J. Waters M. Waters B. Watt M. Wecker E. Welliver G. Welliver S. Wellington K. Wellman J. Wells R. Wendland C. Wermuth J. Westbrook 510 SENIORS N. Western S. Westlake G. Wettberg J. Wetzler T. Wharton S. Whayne C. Wheeler C. White J. White L. White L. White R. White R. White D. Whitener C. Whiteside P. Widel M. Wiegman J. Wiehage R. Wilhelm P. Willard M. Willesen C. Williams M. Williams W. Williams .l. Willis M. Willson J. Wilson R. Wilson R. Wilson S. Wilson R. Wine J. Winkler T. Winters C. Wippermann B. Wobbe W. Wolf E. Wolfe R. Wolfe D. Wolz I. Woodham E. Woodsum N. Wong W. Wright T. Wright 1 J. Wuenscher W. Wynn, J r. G. Yahn K. Yavornik B. York M. Youngman J. Yount L. Ziehm D. Zipse B. Zuroweste A. Zwemer V12 l 'N' .23- iiiw W"--K 4- 3? W i, fy ,- El' ik A 1 - HS, iii A 1 QMS., G- , W: Y A Q M A mm A H A Y, W V N - :'2lf3'ii-4.'f3-'5??r'n'5 i'..Q ' ' A if ?--Q-W'-iwqm-if ,fei -4' 13.5597 -"-7'9',.p?, ' ' ' 1 ' - 4 A ' ,F ' 1 .sen 1 :A Q., ,ii ' wi f -'Q 't 'V " I4 :' 3 1- BV , 1 . - Q . ' elm fl-iff T 1' vilfhlw- ,S-105 .M 'Q f -Q 7 -w 'iz'-7 ' WERE' V2 ,ws 'TT f- .B Wi K' f ..A. ' 3' 3455, I g '- .fy , . - , .sm A 31, ,ii 1 wi-f hlgs- , .Q , 5, Q, jfg-Q m," 1: ,, f F. r A.-5, , A 0 izr -Hip, W 4 F , N , , X AAN: A , 3 , E , A W I . - m , A , 4. 931' + 7 -E-4 fflsi.-141 .S 3'-' ff - .2 2 57 54- TB, N -in Y' if WT' 525'- 'Sf' 2 - 94 , Y sk A14 I ng- 31:-1 ,rv ,Q fd iff fag ' L' 1-k -4 'fi' ,ax ' ,gg in Nw., A A ,V I vp, i ,F Z limi , , . 5 imm .iff H ggi Q is W Q E,.,gr,fw ml- , .Q ,M fi 'Q if! ' T A W l3,',"71bm'f-'F 'wx M 2' it-"l"i"A 'W ', ' nf wa? Vg" .. 'Q l if 'Was Ji -5 wi" fr A ,Wu lr is, W Q-' af W 4.1 g , V Q Q H e 4 1 1 ga. Q ' - s Q L if - I' Q i ff' 'A - " " A 111 . 1 1' MQ?-B . h A A . n A V A Q - w if? 1 'L wp M 'L Q , H ., I, K ., - 3 U N ' 0. 5 Q 5 5 J J' W J L E B - it -' ' -, - "" 4 - 5' ,L k ' ' ' 1 sg i V ,Q is W G 5 Q n V -xl fi 'M L A ,,,f...4- 9 -. 2 ' M : : 4 x K? f--fi - - - . ,vi . ,r .J ,: 'Z-,. gf,f,',, ' ,INF X Sz, ,KG E PSU W7 555 Q ,H 'Q -- K 'Ji -if I' 3 l E V 4 . - g Q Q M f .ff 5 . M ELK 4 - W f f M ' ::- -21 , : I 2 M- Q ' . - 9 T- ' 2 ' -- SA r M , E, ,, , Q ,. E 5 .2 :-. ,,, Q : ,fi--E fn , "f - 3 4 f ' M " 1 Q A A A - M 5 yy .le 'F ww- N v ' f ,- A A ,, M 5: S m f L Q :Q . 11, ig F E .4 2 1 I E ,4 ds and ludelz - 514 Orgonizotion Index Aero Tigers Club ............................................ Agricultural Mechanization Club .......... Agriculture Club ............................................ 86 Agriculture Council ............................., ..,..,,,.,,,, 1 82 Agriculture Economic Club .......,. ............. 1 87 Alpha Chi Sigma i.,.........i.....,..,,.,,.,... ...........,. 1 63 Alpha Delta Sigma ......... .................. 1 97 Alpha Epsilon .,............,. .,..................... 1 66 Alpha Kappa Psi ......... ............. 1 72-173 Alpha Pi Mu ...i. Z ........ ................,. 1 65 Alpha Tau Alpha ...,................... ...........,.... .......... ,,,,.,,,,,... 1 8 4 Alpha Zeta .,....,.................................................i.........,..................... .....,,...... 1 84 American Institute of Chemical Engineers ,.... . .,,,.. .,..,,,,,,,. , American Institute of Industrial Engineers ............ ...,,...,.... Americon Society of Agriculture Engineers American Society of Civil Engineers ,,,,.,.,....,,,..,.... ,..,,,,,l.,,, 164 165 American Institute of Interior Design ..,................ ..,.......... 1 69 166 168 162 American Society of Mechanical Engineers American Veterinary Medicine Association ,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 192.193 Angel Flight ...................,,,,....................,..l.,,..l,......,.....,....,.....,,.,l,.,,,.l,,,,,,,,.,.,,.,,,,,,,, 210 Army ROTC .......,.....,,,..,........,......................... - ...... .l....,,,...... 2 14-215 Arnold Air Society ...........,.....,......,.....,,,,...... 208-209 Association of Women Students .,........... 154-157 B Sz PA Council .,.................,.....,i ............. Barnwarming Chairmen .....i Baptist Student Union ....... Block and Bridle ......................., Bonde Eeste Chairmen .............. Cheerleaders ....... Chi Epsilon ..,..,........,...,.,,,...........,.,,,,,.,,., Circle K Club ......................................... - ....,. Columbia Women Students ................,. Council for Exceptional Children .....,.... Dairy Club ,,,.,.,,,,,.,..,,, Delta Sigma Pi ........ Delta Sigma Rho ...... 170 - ........... 158 ............188 183 ............207 ............164 ...,,.......189 ............145 ............199 185 1 ............198 Engineer's Club ..............i...,,.,, ............ 1 60-161 Eta Kappa Nu ................................... ............. - ..v,..,. 1 67 Forestry Club ................. - ,.,.........,..,....... ............ 1 90-191 Future Farmers of America ......l...... ,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,, 1 79 Hillel .,,.............A.......,,,...,,,.,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,, Home Economics Club .............. ............159 ............200 178 Horticulture Club ........,....... ,.,,,,,,.,,, Independent Aggies ......................,........,...............,...........,..... ..........,,, 1 86 Industrial Education Club ........,...........r..........l....,..,...l,.,.,,,. ...,,,.,,.,,, 1 69 Institute of Electrical Sz Electronics Engineers ........, ,........... 1 67 Inter-Cooperative Council .........,...............,...................,..,,,.... ,,.,,,,.,,,,,,.,,, 1 58 Inter-Fraternity Council ..,,.,....,..,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,, ,,.,.,,,,,,, 2 6 7.277 Intramural Board ............................. .,.,....... ..,.. Journalism Student Production Board ........... Kappa Alpha Mu .................. Kappa Epsilon Alpha ...,..,.. -.. .... 1.133 LSV ....... Majorettes ..i............... Maneater , ....................... . Marching Mizzou ............ ............129 ............144--146 204-205 Missouri Broadcasters ......... .................... ................. 1 7 8 Missouri Shamrock .......,,......................,.................... ............ 1 68 Missouri University's Concert Band ......,................ ...................... 2 04 Missouri Students Association Activities .....,....... ............ 1 46-149 Missouri Workshop Theater .................................... ...--......-.--.- 2 02 Mizzou 4-H ..........,.....................................i...............,........... ............ 1 79 HMO7' Maids .,........,.......,.,Y.,................. ........-... 1 75 Mortar Board ............ .......- - ..131 4LM" Women ,,,,,,,,,, ...................... 1 76 MRHA .........,......,.... Mystical Seven ..., Omicron Delta Kappa ............ Paidotribai ,.....,... Panhellenic ............... Phi Chi Theta- ...... Phi Eta Sigma ........... Phi Mu Alpha ...........,..... Phi Upsilon Omega ....... Pi Omicron Sigma ..... Pi Tau Sigma ,........... Pom Pom Girls ............ Pre-Med Club ............ Pre-Vet Club ............ QEBH ...... Riding Club ............... Ruf Nex ..,............. . Savitar Staff ..................... Savitar Pacesetters ........... Scabbard and Blade ..... -... Sigma Alpha Iota ....... 392-393 .- ............ -1 32 ............131 175 274 174 1 34 ............202 ............201 .....-.,...27S ............162 ..........,207 ............194 ............194- .., ........ 132 ............217 ............185 36-141 ............120-128 203 Sigma Delta Chi ............... ............ 1 96 Sigma Epsilon Sigma ......... ..... - ..... 1 34 Sigma Rho Sigma ............. ............ 1 33 Sigma Theta Tau ...............,.........,.................,.,........... ............ 1 95 Spanish Club ........... - ................,........... - .......,........................ ............ 2 06 Student National Education Association ..........,... ............ 1 35 Student Nurses Association ............,........................., .... - ........... 1 95 Student Union .,,..................,................. ............ 1 50-153 Tau Beta Pi ..,...................... Theta Sigma Phi ............. TIDS ..... - ...................... - .... Tiger Battery ........ Tiger Hellcats .............. Tiger Squadron ........ Who's Who ,,.......,............,.........,................ 1 Women's Athletic Association ......,. ......,...... 1 76-177 WRHA ....,....,. - .... -. .... - .....,, - ......... . ...........,.390-391 SENIOR INDEX ADAMS, LINDA KAY A1,1,1gE, CAROLYN Ki1'kW00d, MO- l B-S- Columbia, Mo. B,S, Campus Chestg SUg SNEA: Kappa Kappa Gamma Hlst. SNEA' ADAMS, NORMA ALLEN, JOY A. St. Louis, Mo. B-S- M0b61'ly, MO. B.S. in Ed. Home Econ. Club, Phi Upsilon Omicrong Campbell-Harrison. Pi Lambda Theta. ADAMS, PAMELA ALLEN, THOMAS J. Kansas City, Mo. B.S. Churitomlowa- 13.5, B.A. AWS: SNEAQ Pi Lambda Thetag Kappa Alpha Theta. ALLEN, MICHAEL DEAN ADAMS, RONALD J. Bismarck, Mo. 13.5, Independence, Mo. B.S. SNEA. Music: Comm.g MRHA Judicial Board: Student Govt., Delta wma Pl- ALLEN, NEHEN llarrisonville, Mo. B.A. ALBRECHT, EVANCELINE MARIE BA .l."'S"g,M. .. 'A gr Sialrihilg Sil1iiiggSPsi0Cl1ig Peace Corps Comm.g Hall Council. EIEEENE F' ,B.A. ALDEN, CAREN - , A. Rockford, Ill, . 1 A B.s. in Ed. REBECCA J' B S Mo-Maids: Council fm- Exceptional Cluldreng SNEAQ YMCA. Marching Mizzouz Young Republicans: Newman Cluijg .u mega. ALEXANDER, ERIC W. Tr t ,M . B.A. , Va?2itci:lT1'acek: Sr-ahhard and Blade. iglJrIfig2:I?fyCIgcflRLES RAY B S Fresh. Baseball Team, Red Cross, Unit Pres. SUQ Pi Kappa ALEXANDER, MAKCAREI' BYRD Mlfdlfl- Seduliu, Mo. B.S. SU Music COIIIIILQ YWCA, SNEAQ German Club. gxNADU BENSON NNAEMEKA Sigma Pi Sigma: Alpha Phi. OZuhulu:Nigeria BS. -iw coLuMBlA, MISSOURI , ...W-:::'!"' 2 -f.. 1 -""n""' 'A'"''''lIIIllIlilllllllllfliillllllllllllllllllll, . 7' in iiiiiiiiiillilIIIIll!!!lllllfylaanu1nfiraizmaiillllllllllmwla -"' l' ..." OW . . . " f:ifi"1lQHT"'WQ'.5i ' l H ' LJ f:.f:- Y Eflz...-1-I :J . . m QiJ liiiil'fQ The Ulhmafe 2 ' J I ' ..-H. . ' W : ig , ' , L- film -fur uu4Eiu:llQiluuu-,Edin QM, 1 -'I 44- I' F . I.. lllllllllillllillimillllllllmlllllliillllllllllllliillllllo El' Bankin Convenience 9 8TH AND BROADWAY 1 foserveyou , 1 pvpp, , I ' . ' 8th 8: BroadwaY ' I--"' .. ',., +9-?'1's'.i'ii'Ii"' .gggii 'It" ' 2nd 8a Walnui' ' A e if-7 If ---- "'. 1 I 1 A ..1-,.f.f.LLf,w w.' 5 I .51 .l p 1 ' 1 A 1 lv-A U 59. ' ' '- -'-V ,, . - Moron-Mgncf,, 'f'a Q- ' ' ,. - ' "" ' . U " 'lfiiiffiflf fi ?'1Ti'if4Jf, l I 515 516 ANDERSON, CA ROLYN LEE York, Pa. B.S. MANEATER: AWS Legis. Council: SNEA: Model UN Del.: Zeta Tan Alpha. ANDERSON, DALE W. Dawn,ll'lo. ASME Program Chmn. ANDERSON, LINDA St. Louis, Mo. SNEA: Phi Chi Theta. B.S. B.S. in Ed. ANDERSON, LINDSAY M. Peoria Ill. , B.S. Ten Best Dressed: Miss Mizzou Finalist: AWS: Kappa Alpha Theta. ANSELM, SHARON LEE Wentzville, Mo. Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Phi Danforth Summer Scholarship. ANTON, SUE Webster Groves, Mo. AWS Office Staff: SU B AWS S SU Research Staffs. ARBOGAST, NANCY Oakton, Va. Al'llN'lBliUSTER, CIHARLE Overland, Mo. Student Senate. ARTI-IAUD, FRED Wheeling, Mo. Wildlife Club: Wildlife Society. ARTHAUD, PATRICIA G Florissant, Mo. Pi Lambda Theta. ASCHMANN, RUTH EMI Bethayrcs, Pa. Writers Forum: WAA: Y ASHLEY, JOHN T. Springfield, Mo. World's Fair: P.A.: Pre-Med. Club: Newman Club. PAO. ATTERBURY, ALAN Richards, Mo. Fresh. Football Team: Oinicron Delta Epsilon: Beta Theta Pi. AUFDERHEIDE, BETTY Oweusville, Mo. MSA: SU: Homecoming C Treas. AU LBUR, ROSEMARIE Martinsburg, Mo. Home Econ. Club: SAVITAR Staff: Newman Club. AYRES. BEVERLY ANN Versailles, Mo. SNEA. BACHMAN, JOHN A. Susanville, Calif. BADE, WILLIAM JAMES Kansas City, Mo. Alpha Sigma Phi. BAILEY, DONNA LEE Lee's Summit, Mo. B.S. Upsilon Omicron: Pi Lambda Theta: B.S. in Ed. oard: MSA World's Fair: Elections: B.S. in Ed. S W. B.S. B.S. ARRETT B.S. in Ed. LY BJ. WCA: Theta Sigma Phi: Alpha Phi. B.A. B.A. .IO B.S. omni.: Phi Chi Theta: Alpha Delta Pi. B.S. B.S. in Ed. B.S. B.S. in Ed. B.S. in Ed. Mizzou 4-H: SNEAg WRHA Gov. Board: AWS Senior Key Co- ordinator: Collegiate Debat C. BAKER, DANIEL BURGESS Rolla, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Johnson House, Treas. BAKER, VERNON WILLIAM Maplewood, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA: Gardner House, Sec. BANKSTON, REBECCA JANE Cleburne, Texas B.A. HARBOUR, ROBERT T. Eldon, Mo. B.S. Bates House, Lt. Gov.: Alpha Kappa Psi, Warden. BARKLEY, STANLEY E. Schenectady, N.Y. B.S. AIIE. BARNARD, KATHI St. Joseph, Mo. B.S. in Ed. MSA Announcements Comm.: Leadership Train.: Council of Exceptional Children: Kappa Kappa Gamma, Social Chmn. BARNES, FRED EWING Warrensburg, Mo. M.S. ASME, Faculty Advisor: Tau Beta Pi, Treas.: Pi Tau Sigma: Engine-cr's Council: Sigma Nu. BARNE'1"l', VVILLIAM JAMES, JR. Columbia, Mo. B.S. University Tennis Team: Delta Sigma Pi. BARNEY, HOWARD STEPHEN Vandalia, Mo. B.S. Forestry Club: Intramural Sports: Chess Tournament: Intervar- sity. BASINGER, BARBARA E. California, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Pi Lambda Theta: Young Republicans: SNEA. BASINCER. ELEANOR CAROLE California, Mo. B.A. BASSIN, GAIL East St. Louis, Ill. B.S. in Ed. Delta Phi Epsilon: Young Democrats: SNEAQ SAVITAR Comm. BAUGH, ARTIE SUE Hallsville, Mo. B.S. BAUMANN, HELEN JUNE Raytown, Mo. B.S. in Ed. AWS Conference Board: Election Comm.: SU Announcements: SAVITAR Queen Finalist: Alpha Chi Omega, Hist. and Lib. BAUMGARDNER, MARGARET ANN Poplar Bluff, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SU Council, Posters: Homecoming Queen Select. Comm.: Campus ghost Dorm Chmn.g Leadership Training: Kappa Alpha Theta, reas. BEASLEY, JAIYIES R. Columbia, Mo. B.S. ASCE: Varsity Track, Co-Capt.: Chi Epsilon: Tau Beta Pi. BEASTON, LLOYD WILLIAM Hannibal, Mo. B.S. Pi Mu Epsilon: Intramural Track. BECKEMEIER, SUSAN ELAINE St. Louis, Mo. B.A. Intramural Sports: Phi Sigma Iota: Gentry Hall Choir: SNEA: Spanish Club. BECKER, JANE E. Mt. Olive, Ill. B.S. in Ed. SNEA, Hist.: Program Conim.: Ed. Day Comm.: SAVITAR, l?ayout Staff: SU Dam-c Comm.: Tiger Hellcatsg Alpha Phi, N ice-Pres. BECKW l'l'l-I, RALPH GEORGE University City, Mo. B.S. .lohnson House, Cov.: Jud. Board: Cin-lc K Board. BEELMAN, JOYCE St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Spanish Club, Mo-Maids. BEHYMER, WANDA L. Columbia, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA: Phi Chi Theta. BELT, NANCY Jefferson City, Mo. B.M. Sigma Alpha Iota. BENEDETTI, ROBERT LEE Kansas City, Mo. B.A. Tau Beta Phi, Pi Tau Sigma: ODK: Wrestling. BENHAM, KENNETH ELTON Stockton, ltlo. B.S. Independent Aggies, Vice-President, Ag Club, Prog. Comm., Ag Council, Chmn. Outstanding Club Comm., Alpha Zeta Chancellor, Ruf Nex. BENNETT, MARTY Kirkwood, Mo. MSA Announcements Comm., KEA, Sigma Rho Sigma, SAVI- TAR Staff, Delta Gamma, Activities Chmn., Rec. Sec. BENNY, TJIA B.S. Bandung, Indonesia B.A. Cosmo Club: YMCA, BSU. BESTER, KEITH C. Kirkwood, Mo. B-5- BEYER, HILARY CLAIRE Webster Groves, Mo. B.S. in Ed. MSA Bookpool, AID, Homecoming Romp, Stomp, Champ Pub- licity, SU Posters, MSA Posters. BLAIR, KATHRYN A. St. Louis, Mo. B.A. Student-Faculty Comm. on Women's Awards, AWS Research Comm, SAVITAR Office Staff, MANEATER, ALPHA GAMMA DELTA, 2nd Vice-Pres. BLOOMBERG, CLAIRE ANN Red Bank, NJ. Theta Sigma Phi, Corridor Rep. BOATMAN, JO ANN WELLS Rock Port, Mo. YWCA: AWS, SU Office Staff. BODENHAMER, CHARLES R. Sugar Creek, Mo. BODINE, ANN .lefferson City, Mo. SU Announcements, SU Coffee BODNEY, JAY VICTOR Kansas City, Mo. BOGENER. .IANICE K. Flagstaff, Ariz. Hour. SAVITAR Staff, Alpha Chi Omega. BOLINC, RICHARD DEAN I-lannihal, Mo. Hadley House, Sec., Alpha Kappa Psi. BONNELL, MARY RUTH Homewood, Ill. Univ. Singers, SAVITAR, Publicity News Release Dir., MAN- EATERg WAA, Alpha Gamma Delta, Ruch Chmn. BJ. B.S. in Ed. B.S. in Ed. B.M.S. B.S. B.A. B.S. B.A. 21 S. 10th St. GI 2-6189 og O BEAUTY SALON LETA KIDWELL, Owner Q14 91f...1.1t..,,, Restaurant A touch of Old Germany on Columbia's Strollway 410 S. 9th St. Columbia, Mo. . . IN DOWNTOWN COLUMBIA O SHOES 0 SPORTSWEAR 517 518 BOOTH, .JENNY LEE Clinton, Mo. B.A. HIWCA, Handicapped School Chmn., IRC, Pi Beta Phi, Rush Chmu.: Assistant Scholarship Chmn. BOOTHE, RAYMOND EUGENE Eagleville, Mo. B.S. FFA: ATA: Gamma Sigma Delta, Intramural Sports. BORGELT. JOYCE ARVEY Wentzville, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA: Laws Hall, Jud. Board, Gamma Delta, Pi Lambda Theta. BOSCH, ADRIANNE St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Ed. BOWDEN, SHIRLEY St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Alpha Kappa Alpha: SU Forum, Spanish Club, SNEA. BOWMA N, DAVID L. Savannah, Mo. B.S. BRACKEN, DOUGLAS Fort Dodge, Iowa M.A. BRACKMAN, PAUL RAYMOND Concordia, Mo. B.A. BRADLEY, JAMES N., JR. Rich Hill, Mo. B.S. BRADY, CLYDE E. independence, Mo. B.A. BRANNON, RICHARD C. St. Louis, Mo. B-A- SAVITAR Frolics, Model UN. BRATKOWSKI, THOMAS ANTHONY St. Louis, Mo. B-A- Mock Political Conv.: Alpha Phi Omega. BRATTON, DONNA JEAN . Loe's Summit, Mo. B-5- SNEA: Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Delta Phi Delta, Pi Lambda Theta. BRAUER. STANLEY H. BROOKS. .JEROME St. Louis, Mo. B.A. BROOKS, MARSHALL A. St. Louis, Mo. B.S. BROWN, ALLEN G. Hannibal, Mo. B.A. Sigma Nu, Vice-Pres. BROWN, BOBBY DELBERT Springfield, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Varsity Football. BROWN, CLIFFORD SCOTT Branson, Mo. B.S. Arnold Air Society: MSA, Senator: Pi Sigma Alpha. BROWN. DONALD H. Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. BROWN, M. KAREN Kansas City, Mo. B.A. SU Council, SU Board, Kappa Kappa Gamma BROWN, LESLEY Laddonia, M. B.S. in Ed SNEA: YWCA, Human Relations Comm., Young Democrats, SU Literary Comm., Pi Beta Phi. BROWN, MARVEL ANNE Shelbina, Mo. B.A. llcllcats Pres., Tri-Penta, Soc. Sec., MSA Senate, Legis. Re- search Comm., Mortar Board, SU Sec. BROWN, TODD G. Arnold, Mo. ' B.A. Intramural Sports, NROTC Drill Team, Campus Politics. BRUCE, JUDITH, DIANE Flat River, Mo. B.S. in Ed. French Club, SNEA, Phi Sigma Iota. BRYAN, JOSEPH KENT New Bloomfield, Mo. - B-5- IEEE, Rec. Sec., Arnold Air Society, Scabbard and Blade, Eta Kappa Nu, Bridge Correspondent, Pi Mu Epsilon. BRYANT, I-IERMAN C. Columbia, Mo. B-5- in Ed- SNEA. BRYANT, SUE Louisiana, Mo. B.S. in Ed- SNEA: University Readers, Broadcasters, University Theatre Workshop. BRYDGES, MARY Meneo Park, Calif. B-A- Studcnt Union Newspaper, Angel Flight. BUDDEMEYER, JOHNEL MURRAY Syracuse, Mo. B-5- BRAXDALE. BARBARA Carrollton, Mo. B-A- Dclta Tau Kappa: Sigma Epsilon Sigma, SNEA. BREUER, CAROLYN EVA . Cuba, Mo. B-S- In Ed- llonw Econ. Club: Six-LEA. BREUER. MIRIAM I Arm... ix-10. B-S- m Ed- BREWEN, BARBARA mt-ble Hill, Mo. BA- Womeifs Athletic Assoc., Pub. Chnm., Marching Mizzou, Kappa Epsilon Sigma: .Johnston Hall Sec.: Honors Senate. BRINKMAN, ROBERT K. Moscow Mills, Mo. . . B-5- IEEE: Engineer's Club, Eta Kappa Nua Pill Bla Sigma- BROCKMAN, GARY BYRON University City, Mo. B-5- Mock Political Conv.: Chmn. of Delegation, Yoang Democrats, Alpha Epsilon Pi. BRODAK, NANCY JEANNE St. Louis, Mo. B-5- BROOKS, ART Bellevue, Neh. B-A- YMCA, Trvas.: Model UN, Sec. Gen., Phelps House. Eureka, Mo. B.S- in Ed- SNEA. BUESSLER, CATHRYN Columbia, Mo. BJ- Kappa Tau Alpha, Theta Sigma Phi. BUESSELER, JOHN A. Columbia, Mo. M5- Sigma Xi Research Society. BUNGE, DONNA L. i Carrollton, Mo. BS- U1 Ed- Hawthorne Festival. BUNN, LINDA MARIE BS Sedalia, Mo. Pi Beta Phi, Panhel Rep., White Rose Queen. Campus Chest Sub-Chmn., Sigma Nu BURCH, JAMES DOYLE Nixa, Mo. B-5- German Club, Cantabury Club, Intramural Sports, Alpha Kappa Psi. BURKHARDT, BARBARA ANN Kirkwood, Mo. B.5.ir1 Ed- SNEA, Johnston Hall Hist., SU Art Exhibits Comm.: AWS Big Sister: Recognition Banquet Speaker. BURTON, LOIS .JEAN Neosho, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Schurz Hall Pres., University Singers, WRHA Pres., Music Ed. Nat. Conference. BUTLER, MARY ELLEN Rrookfield, Ill. B.S. in Ed. MSA Comm., SNEA. BUXTON, ROBERT E. fatawissa, Mo. I B.S. Sc-ahbard and Blade: Ag. Chem. Club, Pres., McReynolds Hall, Jud. Roarcl. RYRD, JUDY DIANN Kansas City, Mo. B-5- Jones Hall, Pres.: 'l'ri-Penta, Phi Chi Theta: Wolymers Hall Pres.: SU Dance Comm. CALHOUN. CAROL California, Mo. B.S. Honors Senate, Student Affil. ol ACS: Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pi Mn Epsilon. CAMP. JOHN Dixon, Mo. B.S. Delta Sigma Pi. CANNADY, JUDITH Parkville, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Sigma Rho Sigma, SU, Delta Gamma, Treas. CANTY, THOMAS P. St. Charles, Mo. B.S. Woodson House, Soc. Chinn., Delta Sigma Pi, B 81 P A Council. CAPE. DIANE VINEYARD Steelville, Mo. B.S. in Ed. CARLSON, RICHARD Lake Zurich, Ill. B.J. Dunklin House Newspaper, Editor, Lt. Gov., Shields House Gov.: Independent Press Ser., Editor. CARPENTER. JAMES H. Mendon, Mo. B.S. CARR, .JOHN EDWARD Agency, Mo. B.S. Horti. Club, German Club, Alpha Zeta, Gamma Sigma Delta: Botany Lab Instructor. CARTER, MARCIA LYNN Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Gentry Hall Soc. Chrnn., Council for Exceptional Children: SNEA. CARTER. ROYCE WAYNE Richmond, Mo. B.S. Ag. Econ. Club, Treas. CARWILE, CONSTANCE SUZANNE Columbia, Mo. B.S. SWS Legis. Board: Angel Flight, People to People, Delta Deiita e ta. CARY, WALTER, JR. Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. CASE, NANCY Columbia, Mo. B.S. Honors College, Dean's Honor Roll. CASPER, SANDRA SUE Pacific, Mo. B-5- Home Econ. Club. CHASSELS, LARRY WILLIAM St. Louis, Mo. B-5- Midshipmerfs Club, Treas., Barton House, Jud. Board, SNEA, Independent's SAVITAR Frolic Skit. lil-IELF, KAREN St. Joseph, Mo. ,BS- MSA Poster Comm., Mock UN, Homecoming Decorations, SNEA, Romp, Stomp Sz Chomp Comm. CHENOWETH, TYRA Bethany, Mo. B-5- People To People, AWS Announcements, Young Democrats, Spanish Club. CI-IILTON, PHILIP NEAL St. Louis, Mo. B-5- Pre-Law Club, Stephens House Gov. CHOUN, LINDA St. Louis, Mo. B-S- in Ed- Mo. Workshop Theatre, Debate Team, Dir., Carousel, Fanfare for Fifty, Panhellenic, Vice-Pres. CHRISTIAN, ZOE MAXINE New York, N.Y. B.A. Big Sister: Dorm Choir, Jud. Board, YWCA, Laws Hall, P.A. CHRISTMAN, ROBERT P. St. Louis, Mo. B.J. CHRISTOPHER, PHILLIP J. Laddonia, Mo. B.S. Aero-Tigers: Ag. Club, Block and Bridle, Ruf-Nex. CHURCH. JUDITH M. Columbia, Mo. B.A. Columbia Women Students Assoc. CLARK, WILLIAM DALE Mercer, Mo. B.S. Ag. Club: Ag. Mech. Club. CLEM, PATRICIA RUTH Kirkwood, Mo. B.S. in Ed. MSA: Sigma Alpha Iota: Kappa Alpha Theta, Corr. Sec. CLINKSCALES, ROBERT LEE Carrollton, Mo. B.S. Ag. Council, Pres., Ruf-Nex: Barnwarming, Bonde Fest Cifmm. Chmn.: Alpha Gamma Rho, Officer. CLIPPINCER, WILLIAM CALVIN, JR. Kirkwood, Mo. B,S, Arnold Air Society, Tiger Squadron, Drill Team Commander, Pi Kappa Alpha, Officer. COBB. JUDITH Chicago, Ill. BJ, Gamma Alpha Chi, Theta Sigma Phi. COHEN, SANDRA PHYLLIS University City, Mo. B,S, in Ed, COMBS, .JOHN DAVID Columbia, Mo. PBA Student Council, Alpha Kappa Psi, Pres., Vice-Pres., Beta Gamma Sigma, Marching Band. B.S. B.A. COMMONS, ANN RUTLEDGE Richmond, Ind. B,S, CONNOLLY, DEANNA B. Normandy, Mo. B,A, in Ed, SNEA, Pi Lambda Theta. CONNER, JUDY Hannibal, Mo. B.S. in Ed. 519 IIONNOR. .IOYCE KAY Columbia, Mo. Columbia Women Students Assoc. Trf-as.: Pi Lambda Theta: Phi Sigrna Iota: University Orchestra. B.S. in Ed. IIOOK. R ICHARD .I. Wi-ntzville. hlo. B.A. IIOOLED GE, RICHARD CALVIN Kansas City. Mo. B,A, MSA: IFC. Sec.: Phi Delta Theta. Pres. COOLING, .IAMES EDWARD Hazelwood, Mo. BA, NISA Senate. Special Events Chmn.: Mock Pol. Conv. Chmn.: llomecoming Chrnn.: Mystical Seven, Pres.: ODK. . haw 5' Sons fllusic Co. Baldwin 81 Wurlitzer Pianos Complete Line of Guitars and Amplifiers Columbia Donut Co., Inc. SPECIALIZING IN DONUTS and POTATO CHIPS OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY Ph. GI 2-3940 5l8 E. Bdwy. UNCLE CLEM'S COR ER If you donit know what we sell come and see COOPER. ELIZARETII ANN Blue Springs, Mo. COPE, RAYMOND HAROLD Sikeston, Mo. CORBEN, MARGARET Kansas City, Mo. CORMIER. .IOSEPI-I FLOYD Crowley, Lou. AIIE: Tau Beta Pi: Alpha Ili Mu. CORSON, GAY Sedalia, Mo. MSA Senate: Angel Flight, Officer, Mortar Board: Fifty: Alpha Delta Pi, Pres. CORT, MARTHA CAROLYN Raytown, Mo. CORTELYOU, BETTY ANN B.A. B.A. B.S. B.S. B.A. Fanfare for B.S. in Ed. Kansas City, Mo. B,S, AID. COUR'l'RIGH'1'. ANNE M. Kansas City, Mo. B,S, in Ed, YWCA: SNEA: Alpha Gamma Delta, Sec. CRAIN, RICHARD N. Grandview, Mo. B.S. Phi Kappa Psi. CRANE, JUDITH J. Columbia, Mo. B.A. in Ed. SNEA: People to People: Delta Gamma. CRANE, SANDRA L. Bethesda, Mo. B.A. TD-3 Officer. CRAWFORD, SUE TODD Camdenton, Mo. B.A. SAVITAR: Mock Pol. Conv.: Delegation Chmn.g Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres. CRISPIN, BONNIE Palm Beach, Fla. B.S. CROSS, HAROLD FRANKLIN Stockton, Mo. B.S. Independent Aggies, Treas.: Ag. Club Award Banquet Chmn.g Christian Student Congregation, Treas.: Barnwarming Trans. Chmn. CROW, SANDRA ,IO Scdalia, Mo. B.S. Broadway at Providence Home Econ. Club: Intramural Sports: Sigma Epsilon Sigma. CULVER, PETER .IUDSON Van Buren, Mo. B-5- l.inn House, Scholastic Chinn.: Jud. Board: ASCE. f ALL Missouri "UM ff STEPHENS COLLEGE I A AND CHRISTIAN COLLEGE 3 , , , STUDENTS W sl 'MEET AND EAT' 3. f i at Clarence Nahm's In . v Y h ff'-' s X57 W PLA-BOY DRIVE-IN , .1 708 Business Loop 70 East ly., FAST CAR CURB SERVICE V AIR-CONDITIONED DINING ROOM f FOR DELIVERY - CALL GI 3-3463 For True Value I t's dy if g4CGvl'J1A7CZI'Q O. 812 BROADWAY 520 IQLMMINS, CARY .IOE Unionville. Mo. B-S l'atidotribai Club. LIUMMISKEY, JAMES R. Normandy, Mo. B-A Intramural Sports, llousc Officer. IIUNNINGI-IAM. LINDA SUE St. Petersburg, Mo. B.A. in Ed. SNEA: Downtown Window Dvvorationsg Intramurals. IIUNNINQQIIAM, LYNN S. B.S. in Ed Braclleyvillc, Mo. l'i Mu Epsilon: SNEA. DANIELD. DAVID .l. St. Louis, Mo. B.A Varsity 'IR-nnis Team. DANNELS, DEBORAH LEE St. Louis, Mo. B.S Kota IIIIIII Alpha. DAHNELL, TIIOMAS B. II Columbia, Mo. B.A Young Republicans, Phi Kappa Alpha. DAVIS, ANN Elsberry, Mo. B.S NSA: Young Demorratsg SNA, Trcas., Dist. Delegate. DAVIS, BEVERLY NELSON Caruthersville, Mo. AI-'ROTC Cadet Wives Club. B.S. in Ed DAVIS, DAVID R. II Hazelwood, Mo. B.S B 81 Ii' A Student Councilg P.A.g Delta Sigma Pi, Pres. DAVIS, DONNA K. Belleville, Ill. B.S. in Ed lxlllffflllllg Mizzoug Concert Bandg Young Rcpublivansg SNEA: Ilomecoming Decorations: Intramurals. DAVIS. FRANCES L. Boonville, Mo. University Band: Mo-Maids: All-Student Musical, MSA. B.S. in Ed imvis, LARRY R. Caruthersville, Mo. B.S. AFliOTCg Baseball. DAVIS. I".-I'I'RICIA ANN St. Louis. Mo. B.S. in Ed. D ECKEK, .I ERRY A LTON DEHAIIT. KI. SPENCER St. Ann, Mo. B.S. in Ed. AIRHA-MSA Laisiong IIIRHA Act. Chinn., Jud. Board, Francis llonsez ,ln1l, Board Chinn.. Alc'Reynolcls Hall. Frolics Cast. DELANEY, .IAMES WILLIAM Aloberly, Mo. BJ, Sigma Delta Chi. DEWEY, MICHAEL Kansas City, Mo. B,S. DICUS, LINDA Kansas City, Mo. B,S, MSA: People to llc-opleg Spanish Clubg Delta Gamma DILLER, .IOHN L. Stover, Mo. B,A, Gov. Fletcher House: Treas. Geyer Houseg lxIZlI'CIllIIg Mizzou. PETERSON'S STUDIO JOHN L. MILES, Photographer 910 A. E. Broadway Columbia, Mo. Orders may be placed at any time from your SAVITAR Photograph. Just Phone GI 9-6691 Thayer, Iowa B,S, l"orc-stry Club. . ' I -2 ' Q55-'-:23ii4.'? ' ' BEE M T Interstate 70 ot West Blvd. Exit O E L C 56 NEW BRICK UNITS V o SWIMMING Pool. on Managed by Missouri U. Grads Charles and Earl Proctor Motor Lodge G' 2-1191 GI 2-0101 Q EVERY COMFORT HO!! of the Interstate 70 at West Blvd. Exit 521 DOERR, MARGARET St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Ed. DOERSCHLEN, .IERE St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Homecoming Queen Comm., Chmn.: Coffee Hour: Young Repub- licans: Mock Political Conv.: Delta Delta Delta, Vice-Pres. DOOLIN, SANDRA SUE Kansas City, Mo. B.S. SNA: AWS: SU: Panliellenic Delegate: Greek Banquet Chmn.: Kappa Alpha Theta. DORSEY, BOBBIEGENE Brookfield, Mo. B.S. in Ed. WRHA: Whos Who: MSA: Young Democrats: Newman Club. DOUGLAS H. DWIGHT Neosho, Mo. B.A. MSA Senate: Young Republicans: Alliance Party Chmn.: Pi Sigma Alpha. DOUGLASS, .l. C. Shclhysville, Mo. B.S. Ag. Club: Block and Bridle: Farm House. ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY flbllerfs BOOK 81 STATIONERY STORE 920 E. Broadway GI 3-3769 .facfy Balfimaae of lwidaouai, .9nc. INsTITuTIoNAI. wHoLEsAI.e cnoceas AND MANUFACTURERS 'l7'l'I Paris Road Columbia, Mo. Glbson 3-3129 522 DRDA, CAROL ANN St. Louis, Mo. MANEATER. Ad. Manager: Copy Editor: MSA. Merry-Gtr Round, Chmn.: SU Research Chmn. DRDA, LEONARD B.J. Edwardsville, Ill. B.A. Fr. Basketball, Baseball: Phi Eta Sigma. DREBIN, SHEILA University City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. AWS Big Sister: .Tones Hall Hist.: Lathrop Hall Personnel Asst.: .lones Hall Election Comm. DUDLEY, LEONARD Independence, Mo. B.S. Pre-Law Club, Vice-Pres.: Pi Omicron Sigma: IFC, Council Court: Phi Kappa Psi. DUNBAR, DIANA St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Young Democrats: SU: MSA: People to People: Alpha Chi Omega, Soc. Chmn. DURNELL, LORI St. Louis, Mo. SU, Poster Comm. Chmn.: MS DWYER, MAURINE Independence, Mo. A: AWS. UNIVERSITY SINGERS: Campus Chest: SNEA. DYER, JAMES W. Buckner, Mo. ROTC: Forestry Club. DYER, ROBERT C. Knox City, Mo. Am. Society of Ag. Engineers. ECHELMEYER, LARRIE ANN St. Louis, Mo. German Club: SNEA: Studention Union'Photo Comm. EDWARDS, SHARON LEA Kansas City, Mo. B.A. B.S. in Ed. B.S. B.S. B.S. in Ed. BJ. Theta Sigma Phi: Gamma Alpha Chi: MANEATER Copyeclitor. EGGERS, HERMAN J., JR. Poplar Bluff, Mo. Alpha Zeta: Gamma Sigma De EICHOLZ, RALPH ROBERT Lemay, Mo. Fletcher House, Gov., Treas. EIKMANN, WILLIAM C. St. Louis, Mo. IFC Vice-Pres.: Soc. Chmn. B.S. lta: Independent Aggies. B.S. B.sI .1 's1Nl" IF YoU LIKE SMART THINGS YOU'LL LOVE l vw 4 11 ""' lifiili' 1 MW 'oo' .lu l I9 S Ng EISELE, YVILLIAM .I., IR. Leesburg. NJ. Forestry Club: Mo. Log Publication Editorg Society of American Fore-ste rs. ELLIOTT, WILLIAM ANSON Houston, Mo. B-5- Alpha Tau Alpha, Pres.: Alpha Zetag Camma Sigma Delta: Collegiate' FFA. ENOCI-I, SA RA ll MARSHALL Broolifield, Mo. B-A- Young R4-pulilir'ans: Pi Mu Epsilon, College PEO. EOTT, THOMAS E. Springfield, Mo. B-5- ASCF: Ar'ro-'Tigers Flying Club. l'iUl.lNClCR, KEITH E., JR. Maysville, Mo. B.S. Ag, Club: FFA: Alpha Tall Alpha Treas. EVANS. BRONWYN Weston, Conn. MSA: Couur-il for Fxvcptioual Children: SNEA. B.S. in Ed. EVANS. Al.-Ili YLFF Troy, Mo. Purple Mask: Worl-ishop The-atrv. All Student Musical: SNEA. EVANS. lillll IAR I7 SCOTT St. Louis. Mo. B.S. Fort-stry Club: Mo. liiclt-rs Club. PANCMANN, RON Ilreutwooml, lilo. B.S. IFC, Court .lllSllC't'Z Pi Kappa Alpha. l"A N Nl Ni 2. KENT St. Louis, Mo. B.A. Wrestling. FARIS, JAMES .Iefferson City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Mock Political Conv., Chmn. of Delegation: Model UN. FARRELL, WILLIAMQ F. Columbia, Mo. B.A. FELLER, MARJOHIE JANE St. Louis, Mo. B.A. Student Senateg Young Republicansg SNEA. FELTY. JAMES L. West Plains, Mo. B.A. Amateur Radio Club: YMCA: Delta Tau Kappa. FERGUSON, BARBARA Columbia, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Dchateq SU: Zeta Tau Alpha. B.S. in Ed. FERGUSON, NANCY Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SU: Convert Randg Marching Mizzou: Alpha Phi. Scholar. Chinn. FICRNANDEZ, ELAINE D. St. Louis, Mo. B.S. WIANEATER, SNEA: SUg MSA. FESSLER, RUTH LYNN Plan, Texas B.,I. Thvta Sigma Phi, Sec.: Kappa Tau Alphag Camma Alpha Chi. FIEBIG, ROBERT K. St. Louis, Mo. BMI- B--'N FIELDS, INIICHAEL JOHNSON Columbia, Mo. HA- FISCIIER, DAVID ARNOLD St. Louis, Mo. BA- Sigina Nu. FISCHER, WILLIAM C. Dittmer, Mo. B.A. Young Republicansg IFC. Drive safe with Yellow Cal: Co. Dial - GI 3-4191 Modern Banking 0 At his Best ' Convenient Drive In on Savings Banking 9-6 Monday - Friday 9-12 Saturday i 4' I I I B co64rn6z2z, rmfssouwf For the newest in Campus Living Mark Twain Resident Hall for Men and Women Lewis and Clark New Residence Halls for Men and Women J. E. Hathman Construction Co. General Contractors J. E. Hothman T. P. Waters, Jr. Ben W, Cqgsify Hothman Building Telephone GI 3-5407 Columbiql Missouri 523 FISHER, JOHN P., JR. FLEMING, TOM R. New London, Mo. BJ, Fiulton, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA. FISHMAN, JO ANN SC- I-10UlSi MO- B.S. FLEMMINC, KAREN Kansas City, Mo. B,A, Sigma Epsilon Sigmag Phi Sigma Iotag Pi Beta Phi. CONLEY-MYERS INSURANCE AGENCY ' PLEMMING, ROBERT S. Kansas City, lVlo. B,A, SU: Mo. SHAMROCK, Eclitorg Engineers Cluhg AIEEg Sigma Phi Epsilon. H. Hail Trice-George C. Miller George F. King 32 N. 8th Since 1912 GI 2-0131 FLYNN. MICHAEL ffoluinlmia, Mo. SAVl'l'AR, Org. Editor, Alpha: Sigma Delta Pig Kappa Alpha Theta. B.A. Contracts Manage-rg Kappa Epsilon Phi Sigma Iotag Fanfare for Fiftyg FORKER, SALLY Webster Groves, Mo. B,S, in Ed, SAVITAR, Greek Editor, Senior Editorg SNEAg People To People: Alpha Chi Omega. . . FORNEY, BRIAN K. QW' em- M Ae Marching Mizzong Pi hln Alpha. FOX, LOUIS .l. St. Louis, Mo. B,S, Cov. King Houseg Personnel Asst. Wi1son's Wholesale Meat, Inc. "Home of Western Maid Portion Bart E, Strnad, Owner Controlled Meats" FoR FINE PRINTING FAST 1207 Rogers GI 2-9161 10 E. Eighth GI 9-6264 524 The south wing of the Student Union is one of the University buildings built by our firm. Others include the Student Unions Commons, Student Union North Wing, Jesse Audiwriuffi. Agriculture Building, Teaching Hospital, Medical Science Building, Men's Residence'Halls, X-roy Therapy Building, Engineering Laboratory Building, Home Management Building, General Services and Warehouse Building, all Memorial Stadium additions, completion of Veterinary Clinic Building, Technical Education Building, and Animal Research Building. John Eipple Construction Co. GENERAL CONTRACTORS John Epple, Jr. J h A. E le Robert C- EPPIE O I1 b Leading Builders Since 1924 - Columbia. Missouri FRANIQEI.. 'l'l'IOMAS HAROLD GaloSlx111'g:, Ill. FHANKEN. ESTELLA MARIE Nloverly, Mo. B.S. B.S. SNEA: Fl'f'llI'lI Cluli: l,l'0l1lt! to People: Pi Lambda 'lllltflill Phi Sigma Iota. IVRAZIEB. DEBORAH flolumhia, Mo. YWCA: SNEA: Pi l.an1lula 'lll16lill Pi Beta Phi. FH EEMA N, .I A N E'l' Golumliia, Mo. SU: SNEA: Kappa Alpha 'l'lu-ta, Standards Board. FRIES, RONALD WILLIAM Keytesville, Mo. B.S. in Ed. B.S. in Ed. B.A. Pi Mu Epsilon: Sywlflologzioal Society: Arnold Air Society. l"RI'l'SCHE, DOLLIE .IEAN Ft. Louis, Mo. lPI'0l1f'll Gluh: SNEA: Pi Lamlida Theta. FBOMAN, JOHN KENT Gallatin, Mo. B.S. in Ed. B.S. Delta Sigma Pi: Marrliing Mizzoug Concert Band: Orchestra: Kappa Alpha. FRYE, GEORGE ALVIN Wi11dsor, Mo. SNEA: Phi Mu Epsilon. IVULLER. WILLIAM JOHN Kirkwood. Mo. Delta Sigma Pi: H0lllCf'0HIIl1gI Dfrmrations Comm.: Alpha, Sec-., Vice'Pres. GAEBLEB. GAY Wohster Groves, Mo. GALE, MAUBEEN ,lvfferson City, Mo. SHOVV-ME Staff: MSA: Mo. 'Workshop Tlicatrez I'l'Z1tS. UA NGESTAD, .IUDY LEE Des Moines, Iowa YYVGA: Gampus Chest: Gan1ma Phi Beta. GA KD, GARY 'l'uc'son, Ariz. GAKTINIAN. .IEHALD B. Lamar, Mo. B.S. in Ed. B.S. Lambda Glli B.A. B.S. in Ed. Young Demo- B.S. in Ed. B.S. B.S. i11 Ed. Navy Drill 'l'0am XO: ASME Personnel Chinn.: AIIE. GATES, .IANICE K. Fenton, Mo. SNEA: Hall Govt.: MBHA-WRHA Radio. GAYLE, DAVID R. Piedmont. Mo. B.S. B.S. House Athletic Chmn.: Gov.: Pro-Med. Society: P.A. GEIGER, ANNE Boonville, Mo. Home Evon. Club. GEPHABDT. NORMAN Washivngtoii, Mo. B.S. B.S. Alpha Zeta, 'l'1'c'as.: Ag. Club: Alpha Gamma Sigma. GEBDEMANN, LYNN Chester, Ill. B.A. Phi Sigma Iota: Sigma Delta Pi: People to People. GERHARDT, CARL F. Boonville, Mo. B.S. Barnwarming lN'Igr.:. Ag. Club: Ruf-Nex: Block a11d Bridle: Phillips Farm Award: Alpha Gamma Rho. GEBIIART, SUE Eldon, Mo. BIS- MSAZ SU: SNEA: Mock Political Gonv.: Young Democrats. STORAGE For your entire wardrobe exclusive Cleaners 111o E. adwy GI 2-oooz YOUR SAVITAR P1-1o'roGRAP1-len MITH TU DIO 1014 E. Broadway GI 3-7163 .7 0 MISSOURI ' UPTOW 0 HALL 0 BROADW Y DRIVE-IN THEATRE Commonwealth Columbia Theatres 525 526 GERNSTEIN. GAIL lndopendelu'e. Ind. BMI, GIEBLER, MARY MCINTOSH University City, Mo. BMA, Intramural Board: WAA: SU: Hockey Varsity. GILCHRIST, BRITA Cameron, Mo. B,S, Kappa Epsilon Alpha: Sigma Epsilon Alpha: Pi Lambda Theta: Delta Delta Delta. GILLAM, BARBARA EARLENE Des Moines, Iowa B.A. SNEA: SU: YWCA: Alpha Phi. GILMORE, SUZANN E Sikeston, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Young: Democrats: SU: SNEA. GILPIN, ALBERTA Ashland, Mo. B.S. in Ed. GLADDEN, JOHN Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Fr. Baseball: Delta Sigma Phi. CLAZIER, PEGGY Raytowu, Mo. B.S. Miss Mizzou Calendar: MSA. GLYNN, IIONEY A. New York City, N.Y. B.A. Ervnvli Club: SNEA: Hillel Foundation, Two Certificates of llouor: Sehurz Hall Rep.: Treas. GODFREY, BETTY SUE Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. People to People: AWS: Campus Chest: MANEATER: SAVI- 'I' XR: SNEA. GOLDBERG, SANFORD J. Cadue, Mo. B.J. iVlarc:hin,f1, Mizzou: Alpha Delta Sigma. Alpha Epsilon Pi. GOl.DSlNiI'l'H, JAMES BRUCE Kansas City, Mo. B.S. Navy Drill Team COIIIIHHIICICIX GOLTZ, KAREN Alton, Ill. B.J. SAVITAR Staff: SAVITAR Erolies: All-Student Musical, Pub. Dir.: MANEATER Staff. GOODE, LINDA Normandy, Mo. B.S. in Ed. MSA: SAVITAR. COODEN, MARY SUSAN Chichag, 111. B-5- MSA: SNEA: Young Republicans: AWS: Model UN. GOODSELL, KENNETH R. Overland Park, Kan. 13-A- Phi Kappa Theta. GOODWIN, ,JOSEPH B. Monroe City, Mo. B-5- Ag. Econ. Club: Ornicrou Delta Epsilon. GORDON, GEORGE B. Lexington, Mo. BA- Omir-ron Delta Kappa: Pi Mu Epsilon: MRHA Board .of Gov.: Who's Who in MRHA: Christian Student Congregation Vice-Pres.: Pres.: Assoc. Dir. GORDON, MARTHA BELL Fulton, Mo. I Mortar Board: Kappa Epsilon Alpha: Angel Flight: Marolung Nlizzou: Kappa Alpha Theta. GORMAN, FRAN Vtlebster Groves, Mo. B.J. Young Deniovrats: Newman Club: Collegiate Council for the UN: MSA Radio Show: Theta Sigma Phi. GOWANS, S.-Xl.l.Y A. Fulton, Mo. SNEA. BS. in Ed. GRANGEIZ, LLOYD RAY .lopIiu. Mo. B.A. GR.-XNNEMAN. KATHERINE LYNN Columbia, Mo. B.S. GRASEL, LINDA St. Louis, Mo. B,S, Campus Chest: AWS: SU: Homecoming See.: SNEA. GRAYES. MARY CAROL llarrisonville, Mo. BUS. in Ed. YWCA: SNEA: People to People: Alpha Chi Omega. GRXWE, MARILYN Williston. N.D. B.J. NIANEATER. Chie Copyeditor: Theta Sigma Phi. GRAY. JAMES ARTHUR Belle, Mo. B.J. King House, Lt. Gov., Sec.: MANEATER: SHOW-ME: King House Newspaper Editor. GREBEL, LAURIE Chicago, Ill. SAVITAR Editor, Managing Ed.: AWS Jud. Board Sec.: Mortar Board. Sec.: Fanfare for Fifty: YWCA, Sec.: Pi Beta Phi Treas. B.S. in Ed, GREENE, WAYNE I.. Sikeston, Mo. B.A. GROFF, CALVIN K. I Y' Kansas City, Mo. , B.S. in Ed. Missouri Track Team: High Hurdle Champsin Big Eight: Student Count-il for Exceptional Children. , . GROSSARTH, SUSAN Quincy, Ill. B.S. in Ed. AWS Legis. Council: SU: MSA. GROSSAIAN, SALLY .I. Kirkwood, Mo. ' B.S. in Ed. MSA: SAVITAR, Asst. Ed.: Fanfare for Fiftv: SNEA: Board of Review. HACKMAN, GALE Jefferson City, Mo. B.S. Kappa Alpha. HADEN, HUGH WILSON Auxvasse, Mo. B.S. Block and Bridle: Ag. Club: Livestock Judging Team: Meats Judging Team. HAERER, LINDA Mexico, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Mo-Maids: MSA: Young Republicans: AWS: People to People. HAGGARD, DAVID M. Steele, Mo. B.S. Phi Gamma Delta. HAHN, RICHARD STEPHEN Alfton, Mo. B.S. SAVITAR FROLICS: AICHE: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HAMMAR, PHILLIP C. Raytown, Mo. B.S. Am. Society of Ag. Engineers, Treas. HAMMONS, ROBERT Bolivar, Mo. B.S. Delta' Sigma Pi: Kappa Alpha. Confucius say . . . "One picture worth 10,000 Words Missouri Store say . . . "Thcmks!" p.. -. - , T., 5, E: -,,. ff -. ,f ,Y in Ik ' - N ., ii!9""m"2 ' - H i i ' '3 ul , 'lf-': ' af ,nl www :msgs f. soma mx Mlgoox 'kim J9,S.,4'.fl-1: g,Ai,4.'Q+5-fgwmii -'uf-1fix,4a.k Qi 527 528 IIANSFORD, LARRY A. Kirkwood, Mo. SNEA: CEC Comm. Chinn.: Big Sisterg Jones Hall Govern. IIA RDIN C. ANNA LOUISE Kansas City, Mo. B.S. SNEA: Pi Lambda Theta. HARDY, JUDY St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEAL Jones Hall Social Chinn., Pres. IIARKER, DON I.. Raytown,Mo. B.S. B.A. P.A.: B Si P A Studi,-nt Council: Alpha Kappa Psi. IIARLAN, PAUL J. Webster Groves, Mo. B.S. Sigma Phi Epsilon: Young Republicans: Christian Science Org. HA RRINUTON, SA MUEL TI-IURSTON Lathrop, Mo. B.S. HARRIS, CHARLES D., JR. Wayzata, Minn. B.S. Intramurals: People to People: Phi Delta Theta, Sec., Hist. HARRIS, DALE EDWARD Poplar Bluff, Mo. B.J. SU Public-ations Chmn.: Varsity Cheerleader: Lt. Gov. Phi Gamma Delta. HARRIS, MARTHA ANNE Brookfield, Mo. B.A. Young Democrats Club. I IA RR IS, SHARON ADAMS Xmarillo, Tex. B.S. in Ed. Conv:-rt Band: Marching Mizzoug Orchestra. HARRIS, SYLVIA K. Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA: Pi Lambda Theta: Tri-Penta: Laws Hall Treas., Vice-- Pres.. Jud. Board Chmn. HATCI-IER, SARA Walnut Ridge, Ark. B.A. AWS Sr. Women's Priv. Comm. Chmn.: Angel Flight: Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pres.g Pi Beta Phi, Vice-Pres.g SU Rec. Dir. IIAUSFELD, STEWART Bronx, N.Y. B.S. IIAYS, .l. R. Alton, Mo. B.S. Phelps House, Sec., Treas. IIAYWARD, JEANNETTE St. Joseph, Mo. B.A. Mortar Board: MSA Senate: Kappa Kappa Gamma IIEALY, ROBERT N. Ind:-pc-lidence, Mo. B.S. AICIIE: SU: Beta Theta Pi. IIEDGES, D'ANN lfamdenton. Mo. B.S. in Ed. SU Colfer: llour: University Singers: SNEAQ Kappa Alpha Theta. IIEIMBROOK, DEE ANN Chillicothe, Mo. B.J. Fanfare lor Fifty: Kappa Epsilon Alpha: Sigma Rho Sigma: Si,L:ma Epsilon Sigma: Mortar Board: Kappa Alpha Theta, Pres lIEl'l'Z, PRISCILLA ALDEN Springfield, Mo. B.S. SNEA: Zeta Tau Alpha. IIENLEY, MARILYN E. Ilnmc, Mo. B.S. MSA: SU: Homecoming Comm. B.S. in Ed. HENNIES, DAVID Donut-wilson, Iowa MA Baseball: Trac-k: SU: l.t. Gov. HENRY. LINDA Nlonntain View, Md. B.S. in Ed. Marching Mizzou: lfomw-rt Band: AWS, Jud. Board. Lt-gis. Coun- ril: SNEA. HENSI. JANET SUE Warrvnton, Mo. BIS Am. Instituto ol' Interior Designers lll'lPPERlllANN, DONALD Troy, Mo. BS IFC: Delta Sigma Phi: Pres., Vice-Pres. HERBERT. TIIOM,-IS Kirkwood. No, BS, in Ed, SNEA. illillRlCK.Sl'lARON Unionville, Mo. B.S. in Ed. 'l'D-3 Jud. Board: MSA Office Staff: Laws Hall Sr. Key Coordi- nator: SNEA: Lt-adership Training. IIIBLER. WILLIAM D. III lli'IlIl?4WlC'l'i, Mo. B.S. Phi Eta Sigma: Pi Mu Epsilon: Physics Club: Honors College Sr-nate. IIICKAIAN, INIARILEE VIRGINIA Denver, Colo. B.,l. Engineering Om-vn Finalist: SAVITAR: SU: Delta Delta D4-lla. HIKIKAIAN, SUSAN St. Louis, Mo. B.S. Mo-Maids: MSA: TXlANIiA'I'ER1 Gamma Phi Bc--ta. Cul. Chmn.. rliroas. HIGH, RICHARD W. Kansas City, Mo. B.S. Campus Chest. Bus. Mgr.: SU: Omicron Delta Epsilon: Alpha Kappa Phi. HIMMELBERGER, DONNA Cape Girardeau, Mo. . B-A- SU: AWS: People to People: Homecoming. HINES, RONALD R. Hamilton, Mo. Bul- SAVITAR Frolics: Alpha Epsilon Rho: Phi Gamma Delta. HODES, HERBERT CHARLES Prairie Village, Kan. l I B-5- Pre-Med Society: Alpha Epsilon Phi. HOECKER, GRENDA K. . Rocheport, Mo. BS- IP Ed- Pi Lambda Theta Public Rel. Chmn.: Council for Exceptional Children: SNEA: Wolpers Hall Jud. Boardq Johnston Hall Cor- ridor Officer: YWCA. IIOELLER, EDITH A. Ladue, Mo. BS- in Ed- SNEA Membership Comm., Gentry Hall, Volleyball Intramurals: Pub. Comm., Homecoming Decoration Comm. IIOFF, MERRY St. Louis, Mo. B-A- SAVITAR: SNEA. HOGAN. JOHN DANIEL St. Louis, Mo. B-5- Basketball: Debate: Speech Club: Delta Tau Delta. IIOLBROOK, RON ixiioberiy, MO. BJ- HOLGER, KARIN E. Holden, Mo. B-S in Ed' SNEA: AWS Orientation Board: Jones Hall, Pres., Sec., Nat. Council of Social Studies. Graduates . . . Glad to have you aboard. You are now a member of Missouri's alumni . . a group 70,000 strong. University of Missouri Alumni Association Publishers of the Missouri Alumnus, the magazine that follows your career with interest.. 529 HOLLAND, RON St. Louis, Mo. HOLLAR, MARTHA ANN Holden, Mo. HOLLOWAY, BETTY St. Louis, Mo. YWCA, Handicapped Children's Comm., Spanish Club, Campus Lutheran Church Choir. IIOLT, MARTHA COLLEEN Independence, Mo. SNEA: BSU Choir. HOLTKAMP, JUDITH A. Mexico, Mo. Marching Mizzou, Concert Band, SNEA. HOOKER, WAYNE BURLIN THE HAT SHOP MEZZANINE I 95 918 E. BROADWAY Phone GI 3-7484 B.S. Kansas City, Mo. B.S. HOSHOR, MARIAN J. B.S. in Ed. Savannah, Mo. B.S. Delta Delta Delta, Pres., Central Mo. Alumnae Chapt. B.A. HOWARD, CARL D., IR. Wellsville,Mo. B.S. B.A. Delta Sigma Pi, Dean's Honor Roll. HOWARD, PAUL E. B.S. in Ed. Brentwood, Mo. B.A. IIOWE, DAVID C. Raytown, Mo, B.S. BS. in Ed. Circle K, Treas., Physics Club, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Delta Upsilon. HOYT, DANIEL Joplin, Mo. B.A. SU, Young Republicans, Delta Chi, Rush Chmn. HURER, CAROL LYNN Crystal City, Mo. B.S. Phi Upsilon Omicron, Home Econ. Club, Mortar Board, Gamma Sigma Delta, 'Sigma Upsilon Sigma. SUZIE TEENS 2nd FLOOR HUFF, HOWARD WILSON Fair Grove, Mo. B.S. AND Ruf-Nex, IFC, Barnwarmiug Decorations Chmn., Ag. Club, - suns: Farm House. MISSOURI STORE BLDG. Phone GI 9-6958 HUGH, DENNEY CHARLES Columbia, Mo, B.S. Forestry Club: Wildlife Club, Intramurals, Alpha Gamma Rho. WARREN ' DALTON, Mgr. HULSEY, MICHAEL C. Olivet, France B.S. YMCA, Sigma Nu, Treas. Columbia's Favorite Bank Goluambia avings 'GNL DRIVE-IN WINDOWS -- PARKING HUNT, JAMES MARK Mcnett, Mo. B.A. Reynolds House, Gov., MRHA, Vice-Pres., MSA, Treas., Who's Who. HURTT, CHARLA Sedalia, Mo. B.S. SNEA: MANEATER, YWCA: SHOW-ME Staff. HUTCHINSON, NANCY Chillicothe, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA Membership Coordinator, Laws Corr. Pres., Jud. Board. HUTSON. SHARON M. 530 Berkeley, Mo. B.A. Spring Sing, Newman Club, SNEA, MSA Senate, Form Comm. MEMBER F.D.l.C. EIGHTH at CHERRY JACOB, JUDITH ANN BJ C G' de ,M. .. LSTC, XWS,aYice?Pres., Jud. Board, WRHA, Vice-Pres., Theta Sigma Phi. 'rue DANIEL soon: Moron Horst - . . , X Q, We Have . . . f M . . . Fine rooms for your family and friends . . . the Tavern and Coffee Shop for the best in dining 4' ml . . . A11 types of wedding and reception services , . . . Excellent facilities for your organization conventions Lis " -21 Q . . . Free parking 'Z-35.-'ff 5 . . . And all of' the best in modern hotel facilities g H I -f:-4 L ,X intl rt I east L " l ' lei-JC K, . ' COLUMBI-A,MO l I Ctlffeg SIIOP '00 7th and Broadway TBJIBIPII Gibson 3-4105 JACOBS, JACQUELINE University City, Mo. Council for Exceptional Children. JACKS, NANCY L. Independence, Mo. SNEAg Gentry Hall Pres. JACKSON, BEVERLY M. St. Louis, Mo. SNEA, NCTE. JACKSON, LINDA JANE Alton, Ill. Kappa Alpha Theta Rec. Sec. JACKSON, ROBERT CHARLES Orlando, Fla. German Club, Alpha Phi Omega. JACKSON, SARA JANE Columbia, Mo. SNEA, People to People, Newman Club. JAHRLING, SANDY E. Kansas City, Mo. Pre-Vet Club, German Club, SNEA. JAMES, SUSAN E. Kettering, Ohio Gentry Hall, Hist., Sec., All Student Board, Homecoming Decorations. KAMES, TERRY LYNN Houston, Mo. SNEA, YMCA. JENNINGS, DONNA Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. B.S. in Ed. B.S. in Ed. B.S. in Ed. B.A. B.S. in Ed. B.S. in Ed. B.A Musical, Drama, Jud. Marching Band, Pi Lambda Theta, Drama. JENKS, SUSAN H. Kansas City, Mo. Refi Cross Representative. .I ENNY, JUNE ' Union, Mo. B.S. in Ed. B.S. in Ed. B.A. B.S. Physics Club, Model UN, Riding Club, Phi Mu Epsilon, Sec. JESPERSEN, RICHARD A. Independence, Mo. Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Rho Sigma, Pi Physics Club. JESTER, SHELBY Kansas Cit Mo B.S. Mu Epsilon, Vice-Pres., y, . B.J. Kappa Sigma Alpha, Hist., Sigma Epsilon Sigma, AWS, SU, MSA, Kappa Alpha Theta. JINDRICH, EDWARD I. Camdenton, Mo. B.A. JOHANN, FRANK .l. St. Louis, Mo. B.S. Delta Sigma Pi. JOHNER, DIANNE St. Louis, Mo. B.S. SU, Mo. Workshop People to People, Gamma Phi Beta. JOHNSON, GARY LEE- Neosho, Mo. B.S. University Singers, Marching Mizzou, Men's Glee Club, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, YMCA Cabinet. JOHNSON, KENNETH E. Granby, Mo. B,A, Cenfra! ?!Mi56ouriZi inedf epaffmenf Sim ark OF COLUMBIA J. Louis Crum Corporation MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS OF Women's Dormitories West lVIen's Dormitories East Dormitories Boone Building Columbia, Missouri 531 KEITH, KATIE JOHNSON, SARA Springfield, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SHOW-ME, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Alpha Chi Omega, Treas. JOINER, PHILLIP J. Trenton, Mo. B.S. JONES, JAMES RAY Pleasant Hill, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Sc-abbard and Blade: B1-ta Theta Pi, Treas. JONES, LYNDA LEE Columbia, Mo. B.S. in Ed. JONES, LINDA SUE Raytown, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SAVITAR Frolics,'Sec'., SU, Young Republicans. KABLER, KIM DORMAN Columbia, Mo. B.A. AWS, Legis. Council, Con. Board, SU, Pub. Dir., Kappa Epsilon Alpha: Mortar Board, KA HLER, KAREN Independence, Mo. Kappa Alpha Theta, Vice-Pres. B.S. in Ed. Gentry Hall Hist., Ed. and Cul. Comm., Vespers Chmn., Reader's Theatre. KAIHANI, MOSTAFA Tehran, Iran Iranian Student's Org., KAISER, FLOYD E. Ionia, Mo. B.S. M.E. ASME. B.S. Gamma Delta, Vice-Pres., Phi Eta Sigma, Ag. Council, Alpha Zeta, Alpha Gamma Sigma, Chaplain, Sec. KALIN, STEPHEN Faucett, Mo. B.S. Gamma Sigma Delta, Ag. Club. KANANI, MASSOUD Seveh, Iran B.S. Iranian Student's Org. KEETH, LAWANNA Iberia, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Hellcats, SNEA: MSA Announcements, SAVITAR Office Staff. Columbia, Mo. B.S. in Ed. AWS, Treas., Mortar Board, Angel Flight, Officer, Kappa Kappa Gamma. KELLER, NANCY ROSE Kirkwood. Mo. B.S. in Ed. ijoknston Hall, Hist., Sec., Big Sister, Pi Lambda Theta, ANEA: KELLEY, HAROLD ALLEN Gower, Mo. B.S. Arnold Air Society, Ag. Club, Alpha Gamma Rho, Social Chmn. KEMMER, JOYCE Linn, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA: Council for Exceptional Children. KEMP, MARTHA Riverside, Ill. B.S. AWS, Research Comm., Home Econ. Club, Hellcats, WRHA Corr. Pres. KENNETT, SUSAN FAYE Fulton, Mo. B.S. in Ed SNEA, BSU. KERKSICK, KENNETH Ferguson, Mo. B.A. Pi Mu Epsilon. KERR, MARKAY Kansas City, Mo. B.A. Marching Mizzou, Intramurals, Mock Pol. Conv., Kappa Kappa Gamma. KERSTEN, EVERETT B. Marshall, Mo. B.S. Ruf-Nex, Treas, Ag. Club, Block and Bridle, Alpha Gamma Epsi- lon. KERTZ, HERBERT ANDREW Bloomsdale, Mo. B.S. Newman Club, Dairy Club, Ag. Club, Alpha Zeta, Farm House. KESSINGER, MAROLYN KAYE I Rogersville, Mo. BS- In Ed- All-Student Musical, SNEA. KETTLER, BARBARA SUE 1 Kirkwood, Mo. B-S- ln Ed- SNEA, Pi Lambda Theta, WRAH Gov. Board, Johnston Hall, Pres., AWS Legis. Council. KIEFFER, ALAN Overland, Mo. B-5- KING, JANET SUE Independence, Mo. B5- in Ed- SNEA: Gamma Phi Beta. KING, .IONNE Atlanta, Ga. B-A- SAVITAR Queens Editor, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Delta Tau Kappa: Kappa Alpha Theta. KINNEY. JANET SUE St. Louis, Mo. B-S- in Ed- SNEA, Phi Lambda Chi. KIRBY, DALLAS RUSSELL D Slater, Mo. B.S. in Ed- Football: Block and Bridle. 532 Save for the future, your money earns liberal dividends at . . Boone National Savings 8i Loan ASSOCIATION 901 Broadway GI 3-3179 KIRKPATRICK, MYRON E. Prairie Home, Mo. Q 1 . B-5- Phi Eta Sigma: Beta Gamma Sigma: Delta Sigma Pi: MSA Senate: B 81 l' A Student Council, Pres. KIRTLEY, MELI Moherly, Mo. Bul- Unive-rsity Singers: MANEATER: SAVITAR: SU: Gamma Alpha Chi. KITCHEN, JO ELLEN Bay City, Mich. BJ- WRHA-MRHA Banquet Chmn.: Alliance Party Sec.: Theta Sigma Phi: Mortar Board: Laws Hall Pres. KIVETT, LIZ Indianapolis, Ind. B-A- SU: Angel Flight, Officer. KLAPRITH, DAVID WILLIAM Cape Girardeau, Mo. B.A. KLIETHERMES, PATRICIA Linn, Mo. B.S. KNAPP, RANDOLPH H. Auxvasse, Mo. B.S. l"i Mu Epsilon, Pres.: Tau Beta Pi: Alphi Chi Sigma: AICE. KNAPP, TRESSIA ARLENE Sf-dalia, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SU: MSA: YWCA: Campus Chest: Alpha Delta Phj. KNEWTSON, STEPHEN L. Springfield, Mo. B.S. KNIGHT, SARAH E. Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Delta Delta Delta. KNIRK, ERNEST P. Detroit, Mich. B-5- Tiger Battery: Student-Faculty Comm.: P.A. KOELLING, OTTO W. Tehhetts, Mo. B-5- Forestry Club: Social Chmn.. Edwards House: Christian Student lfonpr. ' KOHN, SUSAN ' Louisville, Ken. B.S. MSA Concert Chmn., Sec.: Fanfare for Fifty: Panhellenic: Gamma Phi Beta: Vive-Pres., Social Chmn. KOHRING, KERRY St. Louis, Mo. B,A. Sigma Tau Delta: Mo. Readers: Steward House, Sec. KOMER. GENE Agency, Mo. B,S, Alpha Zeta: Gamma Sigma Delta. KOUTI, GIIOLAMSHAN Kermanshah, Iran B-5- Iranian Student's Org.: Treas. KRAMER, RONALD STEVEN St. Louis, Mo. B-5- KROPE, HARLEY LEE Selhina, Mo. B-5- Raker House, Treas., Gov. KRUMM, MARY ANN ' Fountain City, Wise. B-S- H1 Ed- SNEA. KUCINSKIS, JULIA BELLE Caledonia, Mo. B-5- SNEA. is Sam Moa! BUSINESS Loop 70 and 63 North coLuMs1A, MISSOURI ' 'Q AND Sigma fam., M0101 711 Highway 40 East col.uiv1BlA, Mlssoum ' ' WESTHOFF STUDIO GI 3-7436 Your SAVITAR Photogra hs P HOUSE OF enrrs Are In Our File Q Gifts I 1106 E. Broadway ' China i'Columbiu, Missouri ' Crystal 533 KUNITZ, JACK University City, Mo. B,S, lnlramurals. KYLLONEN. JULIE F. Columbia. Mo. B.A. Pi Sigma Alpha: Mo. Political Sci. Assoc.: Young Democrats: Tiger Hellcats. LA BARR, SUSAN Kirkwood, Mo. B.S. in Ei SNEAg MSAg SAVITAR, Young Republicans. Kappa Alpha Theta. LACY, SUSAN JAYNE Kirkwood, Mo. B.S. Campus Chest, SU, People to People. Columbicfs Complete Department Store SEARS ROEBUCK 8. CQ. Plenty of free parking 111 E. Broadway Open Monday and Friday Night Wilsonis WHOLESALE MEAT COMPANY, INC. Western Maid Frozen Specialty Products 1207 Rogers St. Columbia, Mo. Phone GI 2-9161 Say It With Flowers I g,x.lGlAp,,o . 29 on the Strollway 9 I Co1umbia's finest restaurant Complete Banking 81 Trust Service Member F.D.l.C. EXCHANGE NATIONAI. BANK of Columbia 805 Broadway 1 865 1 964 534 LANDIS, SHARON St. Louis, Mo. B-S- in Ed- SNEA: Mo. Workshop Theatreg University Readers. LANG, WALTER J. Lynbrook, N.Y. Basketball, Footballg Lt. Gov. LAOS, RAMON Lima, Peru. B-5- Cosmopolitan Club, Accounting Club. LARRISON, BRIDGET Hannibal, Mo. BS- in Ed- Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pi Lambda Thetag SNEAg Young Demo- crats: People to People. LARSEN, LANCE R. Glendale, Mo. B.S- Delta Sigma Pi. LARSON, MADELYN Minneapolis, Minn. B.S. Mo. Readers, Mo. Workshopg Chi Omega, Pres. LASS, KATHRYN St. Louis, Mo. B.A. Honors Senate. LAWLER, ANN Kirkwood, Mo. B.A. Phi Sigma Iota, SAVITAR Frolics. LAWRENCE, JlMl1'lY EDWARD Qulin, Mo. B.S. Ag. Club: FFA, Alpha Tau Alpha. LAY, KENNETH L. Columbia, Mo. M.A. Honors Senateg Phi Beta Kappag Omicron Delta Kappag Beta Theta Pi, Pres. ' V LEE, SON HEE Seoul, Korea B.S. LEHMAN, MARILYN SUE . . Belleville, Ill. B.S. Mock Pol. Conv., Comm. Chmnig SUg AWSg Delta Delta Delta. LEILKE, DIANNE LEE Winona, Minn. BJ. Phi Theta Kappa, Gamma Alpha Chig Theta Sigma Phi, MAN- EATER Staff. LEMONS, JUDITH KAY Buffalo, Mo. B.A. Missouri Broadcastersg Spanish Club. LENTZ, JAY Kansas City, Mo. B.A. Footballg Kappa Sigma. LEONARD, ROGER W. Kansas City, Mo. B.S. Forestry Club, Pres.g Geyer House, Jud. Boardg Xi Sigma Pi. LEOPOLD, JAMES LEE Auxvasse, Mo. B.S. Delta Sigma Pi. LERNER, LAURENCE ROBERT Richmond Heights, Mo. B.A. Scabhard and Blade, Sigma Rho Sigma: Pi Omicron Sigma: Alpha Phi Omegag Alpha Epsilon Pi, Pres. LEWIS, DIANN LOUISE Kansas City, Mo. B.A. SNEAQ AFROTC CADETS Wives and Fiancee's Club. LEWIS, JEAN RUTH Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. AWS Rep.: Jones Hall, Hist., Jud. Boardg AWS Big Sisterg Who's Who in Univ. Res. Hallsg SNEA. l.EWIS, JIM R. Wheaton, Mo. BJ- Hyde House, Cov.g Mock Pol. Conv., Intramural Basketball: Sigma Delta Chi. LEWIS, MARY JANE Webster Groves, Mo. B-A- Corr. Chmn.g Mo-Maids, WRHA Delegate, WRHA Treas.g SNEA. LINCLE, RALPH A., JR. Philadelphia, Penn. B-5- Varsity Track, Cross Country 1963-64-g Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE, Mystical Seven. LODWIC, SHARON Warrenton, Mo. B.S. Phi Chi Theta: Beta Gamma Sigma. LOEFFLEILCHARLES H. Lee's Summit, Mo. B.S. NROTCQ Midshipmen's Club: Delta Sigma Pi. LONG, WALTER, JR. St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Young Republican Club: YMCA, SNEAQ Intramurals. LORAH, ESTHER JANE Columbia, Mo. B.S. Stu. Affiliates of Am. Chem. Soc.g Christian Student Cong., Pi Mu Epsilon. LOVE, LARRY M. Rnytown, Mo. B.A. LOWER, LARRY JOE Fair Play, Mo. B.S. Horti. Club, Alpha Zeta. LOWERY, FRED Macon, Mo. B.S. ASCE, Engineers Clubg House Treas., Sec. LOYD, MARY ANN Kansas City, Mo. B.S. LUDLOW, GERRY Raytown, Mo. B-5- Delta Sigma Pi. LUEBBERS, ROBERT M. Columbia, Mo. B.A. MSA Senate, Sociology Club. LUTHER, WALTER W., JR. Teaneck, NJ. B.S. P.A. LYLES, FRANK M. Jefferson City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Math Club, Vice-Pres., Williams House, Red Cross'Chmn. MACRIS, RANDOLPH C. Kirkwood, Mo. B.A. Delta Sigma Phi, Soc. Chmn., Scholastic Chmn. MADDUX, KAREN Buffalo, Mo. B.S. in Ed. French Club, Floor Officer, SNEA. MALLORY, MARGARET Kansas City, Mo. B.S. Zeta Tau Alpha, Panhellenic Delegate, Rush Rules Comm., Vide- Pres. of Chapt. VIAPLES, CARL Iharleston, Ill. 13.5, Football: Basketball, Kappa Sigma, Pres. NIAREK, LEONARD JOHN Bynumville, Mo. BMS, Meat ,Judging Team. MARINE, KAY Columbia, Mo. B.A. AWS: Home Econ. Club, Chi Omega. MARSH, MARTHA LOUISE St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Ed SNEAg Council for Exceptional Children. MARSHALL, MELVIN J. Flushing, N.Y. B.A. MARTIN, KATHY MARIE Eldon, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEAg Corridor Pres. MARTIN, MARY A. Rolla, Mo. B,A, x' 2 'O uv. 5565 - K' S' 0,-HING G93 Serving Missouri Students for 96 Years Ban E. Stxnad. Owner FOR FINE PRINTING FAST 10 S. Eighth Cl 9.5254 TO THE M. U. A ' CLASS OF '65: Hllllllth 1 s Congratulations to all , of you. It's been 'fun , lu-A, helping so many M.U. blitz , , - I co-eds find then' own ' brand of campus chic, i their own "right" look. all with the famous green-and-white Harz- feld's label. Come see ' ':'f':g:ri1 I 9- ffl" 'l us at Homecoming! WM 535 9 D Gaslight I CoIumbia's finest restaurant 3, Best Wishes M22 THRIFTY FINANCE J! , Columbia Jefferson City Fulton Columbia Auto Parts Co, Ngenuine replacement partsv Complete Banking Sc Trust Service Member F.D.I.C. Exchange National Bank of Columbia 805 Broadway 1 865 I 964 536 We have the widest selection of materials needed to maintain a house or dormitory. WEST AKE' HARDWARE "ffl HOUSEWAQES BROADWAY AT FIRST BUSINESS LOOP 70, EAST OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 9:00 MATI-IIS, SARAH LOU Prophetstown, Ill. Laws Hall Count-il: Jud. Boardg AWS Big Sisterg SNEA. B.A. in Ed. MATIER, SAM Creve Coeur, Mo. B,S, Engineers Cluhg AIIEg'I'Iillel Foundation, Pres. MATSON, ARNOLD LAWRENCE, JR. Porlageville, Mo. B.S. AICI-IEg Engineers Cluhg Marching Mizzou. MCCARTY, ,IO ANN Auxvasse, Mo. B.S. in Ed. MCCAULEY, ELIZABETH ANN Granite-City, Ill. B.S. in Ed. AWS. Rec-. Sec., Ex. Board, Legis. Councilg Mortar Board: Alpha Chi Omega, Vice-Pres. MC CULLOUCH, MARY ANN Kirkwood, Mo. B.A. AWS Legis Councilg Ex. Boardg Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Romance Lang. Honorary. MCDANIELS, .IEAN A. St. Louis, Mo. B.A. Alpha Kappa Alpha: "Christ-a-fels." MCDANIEL, PATRICIA ANN Clayton, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Pi Lambda Thetag Kappa Alpha Theta. MCDARMENT, JOHN C. Kirkwood, Mo. B.S. MANEATERg Mock Pol. Conv.: Tau Kappa Epsilong IFC. dean's on me stlouwny 6hiinp-A6lf-1.aA-:c- TRAILER AND EQUIPMENT RENTAL "Call us . . . We probably HAVE IT OT CAN GET IT" Olin seg RENTALS 705 w. HWY. 40 Gibson 2-6197 FORMERLY LloNBERaER's COLUMBIA Compliments 0f Dorn-Cloney MCDONALD, MICHAEL H. St. Joseph, Mo. BJ- MRI-IA Board of Gov. MCDOUCALL, SUSAN LINDSAY Kirkwood, Mo. B-S. in Ed- SAVITAR: Student Musical: Pi Beta Phi. MCHARG, PATRICK K. St. Joseph, Mo. B.A. Football: Phi Delta Theta. MCINTYRE, BASIL LEON Burlington Junction, Mo. B.S. 4-H Mizzou: Poultry Clubg Wesleyan Foundation. MCINTYRE, PATRICK A. MCLANE, LARRY RAY Indepen dence, Mo. B.A. Phi Kappa Psi. MCMONIGLE, MARY GAIL Mexico, Mo., B.S. in Ed. Kappa Epsilon Alphag Pi Lambda Thetag Angel Flightg AWS Conf. Board: Delta Delta Delta. MCNEILL, MALCOLM, JR. Webster Groves, Mo. B.S. Campus Chestg Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pres. MCWHERTER, SUSAN ELIZABETH MEUSER, ANN Monett, Mo. BJ- Journ. Stud. Assoc., Vice-Pres.g Theta Sigma Phi, Pres.g SU Kappa Epsilon Alphag Kappa Kappa Gamma. 1 Columbiffs Complete Department Store Sears Roebuck 8 Co. Plenty of free parking III E. Broadway Open Monday and Friday Night 1 Qgosse X' IUMBER Co COLUMBIA Mo V La Crosse Lumber Co. DEALERS IN Building Materials, Paints, Varnishes Glass, Builders Hardware SPECIAL PLAN SERVICE 7 Phi? SNEA' BJ' Phone 2-6IOl Robert N. Suther, Manager COLUMBIA, MO. MELTON, .IUDY LEIGH Springfield, Mo. B..l. Theta Sigma Phig Delta Gamma. lglliillgll-IARDT, MARIAN B S . ' ,M . . . I1EIiilsClliigTIietla: Newman Club. METCALF, JILL Downers Grove, Mo. B.S. C 1 0 um 13 METCALF, ROBERT F rederickstown. Mo. B.S. For the Finest Quality and Craftsmanship Compliments harles Mar Pictures of Photography Studio I 23 South IOth St. Dial GI 3-7288 S The Ranch ll-lloiuise "Choice Steaks and Chicken" Private Rooms for Special Dinners OPEN NIGHTLY AT 5 P.M. NOON ON SUNDAYS New Highway 63 and 70 at Clark Lane Gl 3-8575 The Ranch House A Complete Printing Service for 30 Years I PRESS, Inc. 201 S. Eighth Columbia, Mo. 537 538 MICHAEL, .IEANNE ELLEN Pond Creek, Okla. B-5 Ag. Club, Block and Bridle, Ag. Econ. Club, Treas., Barnwarm- ing Comm., Alpha Gamma Rho. MILDRED, ROBERT V. Mexico, Mo. B.A- MICHAEL, DEDE Jefferson City, Mo. B.A. Kappa Epsilon Alpha, Pres., Sigma Rho Sigma, Mortar Board, Panhellenic Pres., Kappa Kappa Gamma. MILLARD, JOHN RICHARD Fulton, Mo. B.S. YMCA Sec., MSA Senate, House Soc. Chmn., Athletic Chmn., Lt. Gov. Schol, Chmn. MILLER, BARBARA LEE St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SAVITAR, AWS, SNEA, All Student Musical, Gamma Phi Beta, Rec. Sec. MILLER, CYNTHIA Columbia, Mo. B.A. MANEATER, People to People, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Treas. MILLER, DOUGLAS GEORGE St. Louis, Mo. B.S. Pre-Vet Cluh Officer, Treas., Vest House, Ag. Club. MILLER, JOHN S. Sarcoxie, Mo. B.S. Delta Sigma Phi, Treas., Rush Chmn., Act. Chmn. MILLER, JOHN PEARSE, JR. Kansas City, Mo. B.A. MILLER, PAULA Rolla, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Society of Women Engineers, BSU. MILLER, ROBERT W. Albany, Mo. B.S. Carousel, Asst. Prod.: NROTC, Homecoming Comm., Alpha Tau Omega. MILLER, SANDRA LEIGH Kirkwood, Mo. I B.S. in Ed. SU Phot. Club, Sec., SNEA, Stu. Nurses Assoc., Campus Chest Chmn.: Rowling Intramurals Champ. Team. MILLIGA N, JAN Kansas City, Mo. B.A. MINEAR, FREDDIE Unionville, Mo. B.S. MSA: IFC: Ag. Club, FFA, ATA. MINNICK. RANDALL WAYNE Jamesport, Mo. B.S. Ag. Club: Block and Bridle, FFA, Alpha Tau Alpha. MINNICK, SARAH St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Ed. NEA: Pi Lambda Theta, AWS, Independent Ball Queen. MISNER, CAROL LYNN Glencoe, Ill. B.S. in Ed. SNEA, Young Democrats, MSA, AWS. MITC HELL. NOR A ELLEN Kirkwood, Mo. B.A. MITSCH, SKIP St. Louis, Mo. B.A. IFC. MOORE, THOMAS C. Louisiana, Mo. B.S. in Ed. MONTALBANO, SHARON St. Louis, Mo. B.S. SNEA, WAA, Intramural Sports. MONTZ, SANDRA St. Louis, Mo. p MANEATER, WAA, Miss Mizzou Finalist, Alpha Chi Omega. B.S. in Ed. MORAN, RONALD M. St. Louis, Mo. B.S. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MORGAN, WILLIAM C. Waynesville, Mo. L.L.B. MORRIS, FORREST A. Pattonsburg, Mo. B.S. Ag. Club: Independent Aggies, Ag. Meehan. Club. MORRIS, JAMES H., JR. Clarksville, Mo. B.S. Block and Bridle, Livestock Judging Team: Gamma Sigma Delta. MOS, GERALD N. Kansas City, Mo. B.S. Phi Gamma Delta. MOSER, DIANE Columbia, Mo. B.A. YMCA. MOUNTER, SHIRLEY MAE Fayette, Mo. B.S. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Home Econ. Club, Gamma Sigma Delta. Muon, ELLEN ' , Monroe City, Mo. B.S. ISIXEEA: SU: Young Democrats, Newman Club, Alpha Gamma eta. -, MUELLER, ALAN ARTHUR Parkville, Mo. B..I. Steward House Act. Chmn., Intramural Sports, Marching Mizzou: Sigma Delta Chi: Kappa Tau Alpha. I " A. MULLEN, TERRY LEE E Ogden, Utah B.S. in Ed. MUNDY, JERRY EDWARD . . B.S. St. Louis, Mo. l AIIE, Intramurals, Beta Theta Pl. MUNGER, LERRAINE B S. k,lVI . . i!1i,iiSZIvife.Pre1., Home Econ. Club? SNEA: Imervarslw' MYERS, BURCE ALLAN Clayton, Mo. B'S' Delta Tau Delta. NAFTEL, LYLE . Montgomery, Ala. B.S. in Ed. NAJI, HOOSHANG B S T ehrain, Iran ' ' Iranian Students Org. NAPIER, CHARLES' AUSTIN B J ' V ll ,M . . Elgigtlicali Sldyvenf Sigma Rho Sigma, Pres-9 ASA Senatei Sigma Delta Chi, Pres., Alpha Gamma Rho, Sec., SAVITAR Frolics Producer. NELSON SHARON KAY Rolla, Moi B.S. in Ed. Alpha Xi Delta. NICKELL, KAREN B. Jamesport, Mo. B'A' Phi Sigma Iota, French Club, Italian Club. Ggveerytlzlng Cl, Student needs H Books -- Supplies -- Greeting Cards Convenient Service ir Post Oiiice and Check-Cashing Department Top Quality -- Minimum Cost at your University Book Store at the Student Commons Owned and operated by the University of Missouri 539 540 NIEDERMEIER, BART WALTER Saddle River, N.J. B.A. Engineers Club: Coffee Hour, People to People, Scabbard and Blade, Sec. NIEDNER, MADELYN ENGLE St. Charles, Mo. B.A. MSA Office Staff, Dorm Pres., AWS Fashion Show Model, Mortar Board, SU, Vice-Pres. of Personnel. NIEHAUS, GARY D. Breckenridge, Mo. B.S. Pre-Vet Club, Ag. Club, Dairy Club, Alpha Gamma Sigma. NIKES, STEVE St. Joseph, Mo. B.A. NIXON, JANICE Mound City, Mo. B.A. in Ed. NOEL, SHARON Unionville, Mo. B.S. llorne Econ. Club. NORTHCRAFT, SUE ANN ROBERTS Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA. NOWELL, BILL Mexico, Mo. B.S. Track. NUIDIECK,WILLIAM St. Louis, Mo. B.S. Phi Delta Theta. NYKIEL, CAROL St. Louis, Mo. B.S. Phi Chi Theta, Theatre Workshop. O'BANNON, MICHAEL Bethel, Kan. B.J. Fheta Sigma Phi, Kappa Tau Alpha, AWS, YWCA, Young Republicans. OVERTON, PEGGY Trenton, Mo. B.S. in Ed. BSU, Mizzou Club, Barnwarming Queen Finalist, Military Ball Attendant. OVERTURFF, PAMELA Springfield, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Drama, Alpha Delta Pi, Speech Bureau. OTHMAN, JUDITH ANN St. Louis, Mo. B.S. SU Coffee Hour, Mo. Workshop Theatre, Young Democrats. OTTO, ELIZABETH J. Columbia, Mo. BS- in Ed- SNEA, Phi Chi Theta, Newman Club. OWEN, ALLEN DALE University City, Mo. B-5- Wrestling, Forestry Club. OWEN, L. GENE Kansas City, Mo. B-A- Athenean Society. PACKARD, BRUCE A. Kansas City, Mo. B-5- Sigma Nu. PAINTER, ROBERT L. Cameron, Mo. B-5- Varsity Basketball, Track, Golf, Athletic Club, Intramurals. PALMER, WALLACE New Bloomfield, Mo. B-5- Engineers Club, Pres., Sec., Baker House Gov., Marching Mizzou, Pi Mu Alpha. PALMETER, NOEL WILLIAM Scotia, N.Y. B.S. Gardner House, Sec. and Treas., SAVITAR Sports Writer, Scabbard and Blade. PARKER, JEAN Webster,Groves, Mo. B.S. in Ed, Pi Lambda Theta, SNEA, Young Republicans, Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Kappa Alpha Theta. PARKS, CAROLYN F. Rolla. Mo- B.S. in Ed. Stu. Affiliate Am. Chem. Soc., BSU, Wolpers Hall Treas.: SNEA, AWS Big Sister. PARKS, GARY DENNIS Columbia, Mo. B,S, in Ed, SNEA, Delta Phi Delta. PARKS, LLOYD JACK Cameron. Mo. B.S. in Ed. University Chorus, SNEA, Liahona Fellowship, Pres. PARSLEY, DIANNA Williamsburg, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA. PARSONS, PAMELA Carrollton, Mo. V.S. AWS, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Campus Chest, People to People, Delta 'Delta Delta. PATRICK, CHARLES C. Aiea, Hawaii B,A: Baker House, Ath. Chmn., Soc. Chmn. Jud Board, Newspaper. PATTENGILL, DONALD LEE Charleston, Mo. B,S, Marmaduke House Gov., Engineers Club, Mock Pol. Conv., Intramurals, ASME. A PATTERSON, RICHARD E. Marshall, Mo. 13-A- Phi Eta Sigma, Marching Mizzou. PAULERS, MERILIN Jefferson City, Mo. B-S- in Ed- AWS, All-Student Musical, SAVITAR Frolics, Soc. Chmn, Delta Gamma. PAULSON, CAROLYN Richmond, Mo. B-5- WAA, SPTO, WAA Rep., Mcllaney, Sports Editor, WACTOO. PAYNE, PATSY ANN Matthews, Mo. B-S- iD Ed- PEABODY, VELTON L. Beals, Ma. BJ- Sigma Delta.Chi, Kappa Tau Alpha, MISSOURIAN Stu. Asst. PEARCY, CHARLENE Joplin, Mo. B-I Gamma- Alpha Chi, MANEATER Copyeditor, Schurz Hall, Pres. 4th Floor, People to People. PEARSON, MARY JEAN Kansas City, Mo. BS- in Ed- People to People: SU, Pi Lambda Theta, Kappa Kappa Gamma. PEARSON, ROY L. Stark City, Mo. B-A- PECK, HELEN L. I Town and Country, Mo. B-A- 111 Ed- Jones Hall Sec., Sr. Coord1nator,'Women's Golf Toum., SNEA. PELSTER, CAROL Jefferson City, Mo. BS- in Ed- Mortar Board, Pres., YWCA, Vice-Pres., SNEA, Sec., Pi Lambda Theta, Hist., SU Board. NEW iDEA5 byVVlN I HRCIP for toda 's livel VAR. I I V SL . Q- , .-gf jxifqi' fy . ,. - -ei--1 , f... 1 , - , I ft frf'4-?'?l'f?" i'?Zff,5j fL.'Q,t-Alfzf, ,ff X. pd . V lf!-i rf H " Nr, . 3, ff. fg , .U 4" U 5 lg?Qfa.,... xt J Q we A1 -.f--.5 , 5531. R3 ' U 'V we gl'-sf: '39, . . ' ' , ,. .Z-':ISI:E:: les. -I-g. if 5, , U PREMIUM QUALITY IN A RUGGED HE-MAN LEATHER . . . If you like the look of rugged grain leather. . . our Golden Harvest Scotch Grains are for you. Great look! Very manly. Hefty soles and heels. A lot of shoe. . . a lot of style. . .quality all the way. :view "OF COURSE" no :Ast laonwn . conumnm, MISSOURI 54 PRICE, DONALD DOUGLAS 54 PETEREIN, WAYNE F. Festus, Mo. B.S. Engineers Club, Industrial Enginers Club, Newman Club. PETRIE, HARRY D., JR. Bowling Green, Mo. B.S. Alpha Epsilon Phi. PFLONTZ, SHARON ANN Philadelphia, Mo. B.S Home Econ. Club. PHILLIPS, JAN Palmyra, Mo. Mortar Board, Vice-Pres., AWS Jud. Board Chmn., Kappa Epsi- lon Alpha, Sigma Rho Sigma, Phi Sigma Iota. B.S. in Ed. PHIPPEN, THOMIANA O. Hutchinson, Kan. B,S, PINCKERT, KATHRYN St. Louis, Mo. BS, PIRNER. .JAMES D. St. Louis, Mo. BJ, lSiLgma,Rho: Phi Eta' Sigma, IFC Vice-Pres., ODK, Alpha Epsilon o. PLANK. MARILYN MAY Salem, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Sigma Alpha Iota, SNEA, BSU. PLATKE, STANLEY St. Louis, Mo. B.A. POELOCK, MARCIA GAIL Yuma, Ariz. B.S. Marching Mizzou, University Singers, Concert Orchestra, Sigma Alpha Iota Chi Omega. POWELL, JAMES RAY Sarcoxie, Mo. B.S. Block and Bridle Club, Pres. Ag. Council, FFA, Livestock Judging Team. POWELL, KATHERINE ELIZABETH Wheaton, Ill. B.S. in Nursing Student Nurse's Assn. PRATER, DARIA Canadian, Tex. B.S. in Educ. PRESNELI., LARRY WAYNE St. Louis, Mo. B.S. Navy Rifle Team, Midshipmen's Club, Engineer's Club. PRESTON, MARY JEAN Rockville, Md. B.A. Angel Flight, AWS, Leg. Council, Alpha Chi Omega, Pres. Maryville, Mo. B.S. Am, Inst. Chem. Engr., Tau Beta Pi. PRICE, FRANCES N. Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. PRICE, PAMELA Austin, Tex. B.A. in Ed. KEA: Sigma Alpha Iota, Marching Mizzou, Concert Band, Kappa Kappa Gamma. PRICE, RONALD D. Pattonburg, Mo. B.S- French Club, Phi Sigma Iota. PROVIN, PEGGY LOUISE Ridgeway, Mo. B-5- QUEEN, DAVID A. St. Louis, Mo. A-B- IFC, Kappa Sigma. RAIN ES, GARY KEITH Paris, Mo. , B.S. Eta Kappa Nu, Stud. Union Council, IEEE, Eng. Club, Stud. Union Radio Club. RANKIN, JANELL Mountain Grove, Mo. B.A. Orchestra RANKIN, MARCIA K. Dexter, Mo. B.S. Home Ec. Club, Alpha Phi. RANNEY, BOBBETTE KRAFT Kirkwood, Mo. B.A. Johnston Hall, Pres., Univ. Orchestra, WAA, Pres., Physics Club, Treas., Vice-Pres. Mortar Board. RAU, JAMES JAY St. Charles, Mo. B.S. Intramurals, Alpha Tau Omega. RAUSCHER, GALE ANN Stf Louis, Mo. B.A. Sec. Laws Hall, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Treas. Tri Penta, Gamma Delta: Gamma Sigma Delta. REAM, KAREN KAY St. Joseph, Mo. B.M.S. Phi Theta Kappa, Spring Sing? Jud. Board, Assn. of Med. Technologists. REASE, JAMES WALTER Warrenton, Mo. B.S. REED, DIANNA MARY Meridian, Miss. B.J. SAVITAR Frolics, Mo-Maids, MP Del., Fanfare for 50, Chmn., Theta Sigma Phi. REED, PAULA . Webster Groves, Mo. B-S- 111 Ed- Pi Lambda Theta, SNEA, Angel Flight, Kappa Alpha Theta. REER, PATRICIA J Ankara, Turkey B-A- Pi Beta Phi. REITH, PAUI. La Grange, Mo. B-5- Pre Med Club, Gamma Delta. RENETZKY, RONALD WAYNE University City, Mo. B-5- Debate Club, Green House, Treas. RENNE, NELDA ARLENE Forest Green, Mo. BS- in Ed- Gamma Delta, Phi Chi Theta, SNEA. REQUARTH, RICHARD - Hermann, Mo. B-S- ln Ed- REZNICEK, VIRGINIA L. . Ozark, Mo. B.S. in Ed. RHODES, ERNA MARIE Otterville, Mo. B-5- Home Ec. Club. RICE, J. SUMMER Elk Creek, Mo. B-5- FFA, Independent Aggns, Pres. Ag Council Rep. RICHARDSON, ANN E Nevada, Mo. B-5- YWCA, SNEA, Hist., MSA, Alpha Phi. RICHARDSON, CYNTHIA Ladue, Mo. B-5- Campus Chest, CEC, Young 'Republicans RICKETTS, SHARON Q Columbia, Mo. B-A- ln Ed- Stud. Union, Sec. of Summer Bd. RIDGEWAY, RONALD R. Brookfield, Mo. B-5- -IEEE, SU Amateur Radio Club, Men's Glee Club. RILEY, RAYMOND B. Carrollton, Mo. B.S- RINEHART, MICHELE STEPHANIE St. Joseph, Mo. B-A- Phi Chi Theta. ROARK, ROXEINE Columbia, Mo. B-S- in Ed- ROBERTS, JOAN G. Normandy, Mo. B.A- Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Kappa Alpha Theta, Vice Pres. ROBERTSON, BARBARA Moberly, Mo. B.S. Young Democrats, SNEA. ROBINSON, KAY M. Kansas City, Mo. B.S. WAA: Red Cross, Span. Club: Intramural Bd. Rep. ROCKHAGE, CURTIS B. Henrietta, Mo. B.S. Delta Sigma Pi. RODENBAUGH, JUDITH ANN Mexico, Mo. B.S. Pre Vet. Club: Livestock Judging Squad. ROHAN, MICHAEL EDWARD- St. Louis, Mo. B.,I. Arnold Air Society, Barton House, Sec., Air Force ROTC. ROLL, ROBERT ANDREW Normandy. Mo. B.S. Forestry Club: Chi Sigma Pi, Ranger, Hadley House, Sec. ROOT. SHARON Clinton, Mo. B.S. .Student Union, MP Convention, SNEA, MSA. ROSE DEAN F. Fu1toif,Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA, CEC. ROSENBAUM, LYNN Louisville, Ky. B-A- ROSENFELD, CAROLYN ANN Des Moines, Ia. B-S- in Ed- Corridon Sec.-Treas., B'Nai B'Rith Hillel Foundation, SNEA. ROSS, GERALD EUGENE Houston, Mo. B-5- Forestry Club, Ass. Edit., MISSOURI LOG, Soc. of Amer. Foresters, Intramural Basketball. ROTI-I, KENNETH St. Louis, Mo. B.A. Midshipmen Club, MRHA Governor, Reynolds House, Sec., Del. Alliance Party. ROTHROCK, THOMAS P. Ferguson, Mo. B.A. Bal-:er House Athletic Chmn., Baker House Sports Editor. RUCKER, M. JANE Joplin, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA: Young Democrats, AWS Big Sister. RUFFIN, LINDA LOUISE Green Ridge, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Home Ee. Club, SNEA: Baptist Stud. Union Choir, Corridor Rep., Gentry Hall. RUMER, GEORGE WILLIAM Ferguson, Mo. B.S. Council for Exceptional Children. RUSSELL, JAMES H.- Dixon, Mo. B,S, RUSTEMEYER, WILLIAM Glendale, Mo. B.S. IEEE, Aero Tigers, En'gineer's Club, Kappa Alpha. RUTHVEN, ANNE .lefferson City, Mo. B,A, Co-Chmn., Caramel Apple Sale for Campus Chest, Red Cross Rep., Soc. Chmn., Corridor. RYAND, DAVID LELAN Trenton, Mo. B.A. Phi Eta Sigma. SADUWSKI, FRANK St. Louis, Mo. B.S. Forestry Club, Rifle Team, Army ROTC. SALERNO, PETER A. Berwyn, Ill. B-5- Football, Wrestling, Savitar Frolics, Paidotribai. SAMUEL, LARRY GENE Columbia, Mo. B-5- Block and Bridle Club. SAMUELS, ALICE ROBERTA Miami, Fla. Bal- MSA Senate, Merry-Go-Round Chmn., MANEATER- Organ. Edit: MIPA, News Editor. SANDER, THOMAS F. Jackson, Mo. B.S. Ag, Club, Independent Aggies, Block and Bridle, FFA. SANDERS, BERNARD D. Conway, Ark. B.S. Delta Sigma Pi, Treasurer. SANDS, BARBARA DIANE Ladue, Mo. B.S. WorId's Fair Com., Dean's List, Basketball Intramurals, MAN- EATER, Soc. Staff, SAVITAR Sales. SARLES, KAREN ANN Kirkwood, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Big Sister, Leadership Training, Johnston Hall, Treas., SNEA, Pi Lambda Theta. SAUNDERS, PAT Peoria, Ill. B.S. SU Coffee Hour, CEC, Pres. SAVITAR Frolics, MSA, Delta Delta Delta. SAVAGE, WILLIAM St. Louis, Mo. B.S. Forestry Club, Choufeau Grotte. SCHACHTSIEK, LOWELL Monroe City, Mo. B.S. SCHAIN, CAROL .IEAN St. Louis, Mo. B,S, in Ed, SCHAPER, WILLIAM E. St. Louis, Mo. B,S, House Treasurer, .lud. Board, IEEE. SCHIERDING, CAROL St. Charles, Mo. B,S, SNEA, Homecoming. SCHLAEGLL, FRANCIS NOEL, JR. Neosho, Mo. BHS, Delta Tay Kappa. 543 544 SCHMIDT, ANITA L. Kansas City, Mo. B.A. Delta Phi Delta. SCHMIDT, EDWARDINE A. Baldwin, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA, Intramural Volley Ball. SCHMUTZ, ,IAMES LEON Kansas City, Mo. B.S. Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, Amer. Chem. Society. SCHMIDT, RAYMOND A. Normandy, Mo. B.S. Stark House, Gov.: MRHA Board of Governors, Senate. SCHNITKER, LINDA ANN Union Star, Mo. B,J, Mortar Board: MANEATER Mgr. Edit., AWS, Ex. Bd., Phi Sigma Iota: Theta Siama Phi, Marching Mizzou. SCHULER, FRANK Florissant, Mo. B.S. SCHULTE, THOMAS Joplin, Mo. B.A. SCHUMAIER, DAVID Webster Groves, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA. SCI-IWARTZ, MILTON University City, Mo. B..I. Mgr., Radio Station, Spanish Club. SCHWEIGHART, TIM R. Humboldt, Mo. B.S. Arnold Air Society, Forestry Club, Pi Kappa Alpha. SCHWENT, JAMES VAN Ste. Genevieve, Mo. B.S. Newman Club, YMCA. SCHWIETERMAN, L. STEPHEN .lefferson City, Mo. B.S. IEEE, Engineer's Club, Scabbard and Blade. SCOTT, ANN LINDSEY Memphis, Tenn. AWS, 2nd Vice-Pres., Mortar Board, Who's Who, Theta Sigma Phi, MSA Senate. B.J. B.A. SCOTT, CAROLE KAY St. Louis, Mo. E B.S- Cheerleader, Delta Phi Delta, Delta Gamma. SCOTT, ERIC B. Independence, Mo. B.S. University Singers, Wrestling. SCOTT, EUNICE JEAN Palmyra, Mo. B-S. in Ed- Physical Ed. Major's Organization, WAA. SCOTT, RICHARD D. Philadelphia, Mo. B.S. Delta Sifvrna Pi, B 81 P A Council. SCOTT, SANDRA SUE Weaubleau, Mo. B.S. in Ed. WRHA Spring Sing, Sigma Alpha Iota, Univ. Chorus, Univ. Band. SCOVILLE, NANCY RAE Moberly, Mo. B.A. Tri-Penta, Model UN Del., Delta Phi Delta, Laws Hall Hist..5 Pi Lambda Theta. SEARS, PAMELA E. Flat-River, Mo. B.A. in Ed. Tri-Penta: Young Democrats, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. SEARS, WILLIAM CARR Huntsville, Mo. B.A. SAVITAR Frolics Asst. Producer, Scabbard and Blade. SEELER, RICHARD A. St. Charles, Mo. B-S. Arnold Air Society, Intramural Basketball. SEIFERT. LARRY M. St. Louis, Mo. B.S- Pi Omicron Sigma, IFS, Rush Chmn. Phi Kappa Psi. SEMPLE, ANN Molierly, Mo. B.S. ' Ed. SNEA, MSA, People-to-People. In SHAFER, ABE IV Weston, Mo. B.S. Phi Gamma Delta, Pres. SHAFER, PAM Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Ed SNEA, AWS Leg. Council, Home Ec. Club, Young Democrats Moz Workshop Theater. SHAPIRO, EDWARD G. . St. Louis, Mo. B.S. Pi Upsilon Epsilon, Eta Kappa Nu, Engineefs Club, IEEE. SHEARS, LESLIE ROGER Orlando, Fla. B.S. Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Pi Mu, Amer. Inst. of Industrial Engrs. Vice'Pres. SHELL, CHARLES Pine Bluff, Ark. B.A. MANEATER Feature Editor, MSA, Stucl.-Faculty Div. Chmn.: Francis House, Scholastic Chmn. SHELKEY, MELLANIE D. St. Charles, Mo. B.S. Student NEA, AWS Big Sister Coordinator, Alliance Delegate, Spring Sing. SHEMERDIAK, SUSAN - 1 Harvey, Ill. B.A. SHER, HARRY L. Independence, Mo. B.A. Aero Tigers, Vice-Pres., YMCA, Air Force ROTC. SHERMAN, PHILIP Kansas City, Mo. B.A. SHERWOOD, DEVON F. Buffalo, Mo. B.A. Lt. Gov., Benton House. SHULENBERGER, .ION Raytown, Mo. B.A SHULTZ, PAUL DAVID, IR. St. Joseph, Mo. B.S Ag. Club, Block and Bridle, Ag. Economics Club. SIMMONS, BOB R. Branson, Mo. B.S Alpha Kappa Psi, Scholastic Chmn., Treas. SIMON, GARY JOSEPH St. Louis, Mo. A.B .Advanced ROTC. SINGLETON, JUDITH LORENE Columbia, Mo. B.A. SNEA. SKELTON, BEVERLY U Cassville, Mo. B-S- U1 Ed Phi Upsilon Omicron, Home Ec. Club, Baptist Student Union I. X SLAYTON, ELIZABETH I Wassau, Wisc. B.S. 111 Ed- AWS Conference Bd., Leg. Council YWCA, Sec., Vice-Pres., Fanfare for 50, SAVITAR, Pi Beta Phi. SLOAN, JOHN ANTHONY Milan, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Golf. SLUZALIS, CAROL Rolla, JNIO, B.S. in Ed. Newman Club, AWS Big Sister, SNEA, Univ. Chorus. SMITH, .ARTHUR WILEY Roselle Park, N.Y. B-.L MSA, GDK, Kappa Tau Alpha, Alpha Delta Sigma. SMITH, CLINTON EARL Columbia, Mo. B.S. SMITH, DIANNE St. Louis, Mo. B.S. Delta Delta Delta. SMITH, EMMETT J. - Columbia, Mo. B.J. J. School Stud. Council. SMITH, JOSEPH C. Normandy, Mo. B.S. SNEED, SARAH VIRGINIA Mt. Sterling, Mo. B.S. MSA: SNA Sec., S.U. Coffee Hour. SEYMOUR, DAVID JOHN Bethany, Mo. B.S. Delta Upsilon. SNODDY, RAYMOND Kirkwood, Mo. B.S. Carousel: IFC Exec. Bd.: Creek Week Banquet Chairman, Army ROTC. SNYDER, JAMES CHARLES High Point, Mo. B.S. Ag. Club, Dairy Club: Dairy Products Judging Team. SNYDER, PAJULETTE M. St. Joseph, Mo. B,M,S, SOARD, SUSIE Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Ed, AWS: SU: People to People, Student Musicians, Campus Chest. SOROGHAN, THOMAS CASEY St. Louis, Mo. B.A. Phi Kappa Theta. STACY. MYRNA LEE Overland, Mo. B.S. in Ed, SNEA, Pi Lambda Theta. STANDRICH. ELVIN B. Anthony, Kans. B.S. STANLEY, DANIEL Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. STANLEY, MARTHA Joplin, Mo. B.S. in Ed. AWS, Jr. Pan Hellenic Pres., SNEA. SIECK, RONALD E.' . Columbia, Mo. B.S. Baseball. STEELE, RUTH ANN Chillicothe, Mo. YWCA: People to People, SNEA, Mock Pol. Conv. B.S. in Ed. STEEN, ELDON WARREN Kansas City, Mo. B.A- Marching Mizzou, Mock Pol. Conv. STEFFENS, WARREN H. Overland, Mo. B.S. Pi Kappa Alpha, Pres., Treas. STEINERT, JOSEPH B. Springfield, Mo. B-5- Missouri 4-H. STEINI-IOFF, STANLEY E. St. Charles, Mo. B.S. Poultry Club. STEINMANN, PAUL E. St. Louis, Mo. B.S. Beta Sigma Psi, Navy.ROTC. STEINMETZ, EDWARD K. Rolla, Mo. B.S. STENZEL, KATHY Belleville, Ill. B.A. American Royal Queen Contest, Finalist, Barnwarming, Engi- neering, Savitar Queen. STEPHENS, ROBERT M. St. Louis, Mo. B.S. Alpha Pi Mu, Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice-Pres. STEPHENSON, WILLIAM LEE, JR. St. Louis, Mo. B.S. Forestry Club Ranger, Soc. of Amer. Foresters, Tiger Battery. STERIOFF, EILEEN KAY St. Louis, Mo. B.S. YWCA: Faculty Firesides. STEVENS, CRAIG SCHOFIELD Stokie, Ill. B.S. Stone House, Soc. Chmn., MSA, Big-8 Com. Chmn., IFC. STEVENS, SARABETH Palmyra, Mo. B.S. SNA, Barnwarmin' Queen, Phi Psi 500 Queen, Kappa Alpha Theta Rush Chmn. STEWART, JESSE CLYDE, JR. Blairgrove, Mo. B.S. Engineer's Club, Alpha Chi Sigma, Tau Beta Pi. STEWART, NANCY Fulton, Mo. V , B-5- Orchestra, Marching Mizzou, People to People, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Sigma Alpha Iota. STILES, STEPHEN C. St. Joseph, Mo. B-A- MSA, IFC, Phi Delta Theta, Soc. Chmn., Pres. STILL, JOHN WILLIAM Marceline, Mo. B-5- Amer. Inst. of Interior Designers, Newman Club. w STITES, SHARON St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Ed. MSA Senate, AWS Leg. Coun., SNEA, Angel Flight, CAROU- SEL Art Director. i STOKES, RUSSELL, JR. Excello, Mo. A.B. Mock UN, Midshipmen's Club, Hyde House, Jud. Board, German Club. STRINCER, SARA SUE Willow Springs, Mo. B.S. AWS Leg. Coun. AWS Exec. Bd., MSA Stud. Court, Johnston Hall, Vice-Pres., Mortar Board, WRHA, Who's Who. STROKER, CLAIRE ANN St. Louis, Mo. B.A. 545 546 STROMBERG, JEANETTE Antioch, Mo. B..l. SU: Theta Sigma Phi. STUCKMAN, ELIZABETH Kirkwood, Mo. SU Exhibits Chmn., Angel Flight, SNEA, Kappa Kappa Gamma. B.S. in Ed. STUCKMAN, ROY EDWARD Kirkwood, Mo. B.S. Arnold Air Society Comptroller. STUTZ, ROBERT A., JR. St. Louis, Mo. B.A. Delta Sigma Phi, MANEATER, Merry Go Round. SUCHLAND, ARTHUR R. House Springs, Mo. B.S. Forestry Club. SUCHLAND, MARY CLYDE B.S. in Ed. .ludicial Board. SUTHERLAND, JACK L. Lamar, Mo. B.S. Scabbard and Blade, Delta Sigma Pi, Pi Omicron Sigma, MSA Senator, Homecoming M.C. SUTHERLAND, JANET GALE New York, N.Y. BJ, SU: Theta Sigma Phi. SUTTERBY, EARL RAY Kansas City, Mo. B.S. SWEENEY, VIRGINIA ANN Little Rock, Ark. BJ. People to Ueople, MANEATER Copyeditor, French Club, Pre- .lourn. Club. SWINDELL, HAROLD Kansas City, Mo. B.S. Pi Mu Epsilon, Amer. Inst. of Chem. Engineers, Vice-Pres. TALBOT, BETTE Normandy, Mo. D B.S. in Ed. EP,BMSA, SAVITAR C-ouncil for Exceptional Children, Gamma ll eta. TALLEY. HAROLD DEAN Gi psey, Mo. B.S. AICHE, Tau Beta Pi. TARLETON, C. BENNETT, JR. Rock Hill, So. Carolina A.B. Editor, MIDLANDS, AND OTHER THINGS, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Rho Sigma, Delta Tau Kappa, Mystical Seven. TATE, THOMAS G. Columbia, Mo. B.A. Midshipmen's Club, Pre-Law Club. TAYLOR, ERVIN DOUGLAS Sikeston, Mo. B.S. TAYLOR, MARCUS KING New Salem, Ill. B.S. IEEE: Eta Kappa Nu, Phi Kappa Psi. TAYLOR, PATRICIA ANN . Clayton, Mo. I B.S. TEAGUE, ROGER NEALE El Dorado Springs, Mo. B.S. Forestry Club. TEMPLETON, RICHARD ARCHDEACON, JR. St. Louis, Mo. B.A. Tiger Battery Drill Team, Ath. Chmn. Francis House. TEPPER, HAROLD Brooklyn, N.Y. B.S. Track, Gardner Homecoming Decorations Chmn. TESDALL, TERRY LEE St. Louis, Mo. , B.S. Stewart House, Athletic Chmn., Soc. f"'-mn. TETER, GLENDA Smithton, Mo. B,S, in Ed. Home Ec. Club, SNEA. THOMAS, KAREN ANN I Kansas City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pi Lambda Theta, SU, MSA. THORNE, WILLIAM THOMAS Linneus, Mo. B.S. Block and Bridle, Vice-Pres., Lt. Gov., Baker House, Gamma Sigma Delta, Stud. Asst. in Animal Husbandry. TILMON, JAMES DONALD Braggadocio, Mo. B.S. SAVITAR Frolics, Ruf-Nex, Alpha Zeta., Alpha Gamma Rho, Chaplain. TIPPETT, LELAND L. Memphis, Mo. B.S. in Agric. TRAXLER, ELIZABETH A. Norristown, Pa. B.A. TRUMAN, STEPHANIE Kirkwood, Mo. AWS, Spring Sing Director, Alpha Chi Omega, Song Leader. B.S. in Ed. TURNER, CAROL Sedalia, Mo. B-Au AWS, Sigma Rho Sigma, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Delta Tau Kappa, Chi Omega. TURNER, SHIRLEY St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Phi Sigma Iota, Tri Penta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pi Lambda Theta. TYREE, ALBERT LEE Higginsville, Mo. B.S. Savitar Frolics, Bd. of Gov's Williams House, P.A., Pi Mu Epsi- lon, Eta Kappa Nu. 'A UTLANT, DON WAYNE Grand Pass, Mo. B-5- Ruf Nexg Ag. Club, Ag. Econ. Club, Alpha Gamma Sigma. VAN AMBURG, KATHERINE u Lexington, Mo. BS- 111 University Chorus, Opera, SU, Young Democrats, Alpha Phi. VAUGHNM, CKEB Kansas City, Mo. B-A- VINYARD, PATRICIA D St. Louis, Mo. B-5- H1 Ed- SNEA, Wildlife Club. VOSS, ,GRACE ANNE Oak Park, Ill. B-5- Mo-Maids Vice-Pres., Angel Flight, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Theta Sigma Phi, Treas., MANEATER. VOSSOUGHI, M. Tehran, Iran B-5- Cosmopolitan Club, ASCE, TKE, ISO. WADDILL, SUZANNE Carrollton, Mo. A-B- Sigma Epsilon Sigma, AWS, SAVITAR Frolics, Fanfare for 50, Kappa Kappa Gamma. WAGENKNECHT, SUSAN Kirkwood, Mo. B.S- Christian Science Organization, Pres., Home Ec. Club, Gamma Phi Beta, Treas. WAGGONER, LYNN Sullivan, Mo. BJ- Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Fanfare for 50, SAVITAR, Kappa Alpha Theta. WAGNER, HAROLD C., JR. St. Louis, Mo. B-5- WALDECK, LUCY ANN Ladue, Mo. , B-5- Maneater Society Staff, AWS Leg. Council, Tri Penta, Pres., Amer. Inst. of Interior Designers. WALLACE, JERRY S. Gainesville, Mo. B-5- Student Traffic Court: Judicial Board, Baseball. WALLACE, SAMUEL TAYLOR Braggadocio, Mo. . B-S- in Ed- Intramural Basketball, Track, House Sec., Advanced ROTC: Si-outmaster. WANSING, HAROLD HENRY Vienna, Mo. B.S- Newman Club, Delta Sigma Pi. WARMUTH, CARL Trgy, MO, in Ed. Delta Sigma Phi Gamma Theta Upsilon, Tiger Battery. WARZYN, TERESE LYNN Kansas City, Mo. B-J- WRHA News Release Chmn., Gamma Alpha Chi, Sec.-Treas., Tin-ta Sigma Phi, Hist. WATERS, JOHN Gower, Mo. B.S. Block and Bridle Club, Ag Club. WATERS, MARY California, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Pi Lambda Theta. WECKER, M. NANCY St. Louis, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA, Vice-Pres., Fr. Class, Sec. of Freshman Class. WELLINGTON, SANDRA LEE Jefferson City, Mo. B.S. in Ed. Tri Penta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, SNEA, Jones Hall Historian. WELLIVER, EDWIN Adrian, Mo. B.A. Ag. Econ. Club, Pre-Law Club, Ruf Nex, Alpha Gamma Rho. WELLIVER, GALE DEE Columbia, Mo. B.S. WELLMAN, KAREN Arlington, Va. B.S. Gentry Hall Council and Judicial Board, SNA, AWS, Council for Exceptional Children, Chi Omega. WELLS, JOHN FRANKLIN Houston, Mo. B-5- Forestry Club, Fr. Football. WENDLAND, ROZANNE Elmhurst, Ill. B.S. in Ed- Angel Flight, SNEA, SU, Kappa Kappa Gamma. WESTBROOK, JANET CAROL Joplin, Mo. B.S. Fanfare for 50, Mortar Board: Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Chi Theta: Alpha Gamma Delta, Pres. WESTERN, NANCY Janesville, Wis. B.S. Pi Lambda Theta, Soc. Chmn., Gentry Hall, People to People! Gamma Phi Beta. WESTLAKE, SHARON Collinsville, Ill. B-5- Mortar Board, Sigma Theta Tau, Pres., Signia Epsilon Sigma: MSSNA's, Com. Chmn. WETZLER, JANICE L. Normandy, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA, Paidotribai, WAA, YWCA, Intramural Board Repre- sentative. WHARTON, THOMAS W. St. Louis, Mo. B.S. Phi Kappa Psi. ' WHEELER, COLEMAN St. Louis, Mo. B-5- MRI-IA, Governor, Soc. Chmn., SU, Delta Phi Delta. WHITE, JOHN E. Ferguson, Mo. B.S. WHITE, LYDIA ALICE Clinton, Mo. B.S. in Ed. 'Jones Hall "Who's Newsn, editor, Phi Sigma Iota, Young Demo- erats, Newman Club. WHITE, RICHARD J., JR. Hong Kong, B.C.C. B-5- Student Court, Personnel Assistant. WHITESIDE, CAROL KAY Maplewood, Mo. B-5- NVIEGIVIAN, MARILYN Belleville, Ill. B-S. SNEA ,, Dorm Treasurer. WILHELM. ROGER PERRY Bosworth, Mo. B.S. - Ag.-Club, Block and Bridle, Alpha Gamma Sigma. WILLARD, PATRICIA KAY Webster Groves, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA: AWS Big Sister, Intramurals, Homecoming Decorations. WILLESEN, MICHAEL JAMES Kansas City, Mo. B.S. GOP Mock Political Convention, Fraternity Social Chmn. WILLIAMS, CHERYL KAY California, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SJIZIEA, AWS Big Sister, Toledo Cultural Research, Pi Lambda eta. WILLIAMS, MARGARET L. Webster Groves, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA, Presbyterian Fellowship, Hockey Team. ' WILLIAMS, WILLIAM Fulton, Mo. ' B.S. Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Rho Sigma, Sec., Block and Bridle Club, Ruf-Nex, Alpha Gamma Rho, Treas., Secretary. WILLIS, JAMES A. Auxvasse, Mo. B.S. Alpha Chi Sigma, Delta Sigma Pi. WILLSON, MARY ANNE Chesterfield, Mo. B.S. in Ed. SNEA. WILSON, JOHNNY Sikeston, Mo. B.A: Baseball. WILSON, STAN F. Preston, Mo. B.S. WINKLER, JOHN TIMOTHY St. Louis, Mo. B.A. Kappa Sigma, IFC, Pres., Pi Omicron Sigma. 547 54 8 WIPPERMANN, CHARLES W. Columbia, Mo. B.S- Intramuralsg Paidotribaig MAHPER. WOBBE, BARBARA COURTNEY St. Louis, Mo. B-A. Phi Sigma Iotag Italian Club. WOLF, WARREN E. Canton, Ill. B,S, Ag Clubg Block and Bridle, Barnwarmin' Chmn.g IFC, Alpha Gamma Sigma, -Vice-Pres. WOLFE, ROBERT THOMAS Rockhill, Mo. B,S, MRHA Bd. of Governors. Personnel Asst., Alpha Kappa Psi. WOLFE, WAYNE W. Neosho, Mo. B.S. Scabbard and Blade, Kappa Alpha. WOODHAM, JERRY V. Malden, Mo. Q B.S. MSA, Ag Club, Block and Bridleg Alpha Zeta, Ruf-Nex. WOODSUM, ELIZABETH Wayland, Mass. B,S, Social Chairman, Laws Hall, SNEAg Aero-Tigers. WOLL, DENNIS JAMES St. Louis, Mo. B,A, Wrestling. WONG, NING SAND llong Kong, B.C.C. B-5- Pi Mu Epsilong Eta Kappa Nu. WRIGHT, MILDRED KAY Archie, Mo. . B-5- Tiger Hellcatsg Phi Chi Theta, Spring Sing. WRIGHT, THOMASINE EVERYN B A Kansas City, Mo. Home Economics Club. WUENSCHER, JAMES E. Affton, Mo. . h -BS- Forestry Club MO. LOG Staff: Ix Sigma Pig Gamma Sigma Deltag Mock Political Conv. WYNN, WILBUR E., JR. Raytown, Mo. ' B-5- Pi Mu Epsilon, AIChE, Secg Engineer's Clubg Midsh1pmen's Club. YAHN, GLORIA E. St. Charles, Mo. B-5- YAVORNIK, KATHLEEN St. Louis, Mo. - - a - AWS, Leg. Councilg MSA, SNEA, Gamma Phi Beta, Vice- President. BS inEd YORK BARBARA KAY Plato, Mo, B.S. IH SU, SNEA, Alpha Gamma Delta. YOUNGMAN, MARILYN SUE Bethan Mo, B.S. in Ed. Y, V Mizzou 4-Hg Home Ec. Club, Phi Upsilon Omicrong SNEA Sigma Rho Sigma. YOUNT, JANE ELLA Sikeston, Mo. B.S. in Ed SUQ Young Republicans, SNEA, Campus Chest. ZIEHM, LEONARD Palatine, Ill. BJ Cross Country Trackg SAVITARg Kappa Sigma, Sec. Q ZIPSE, DONALD J. Quincy, Ill. B'S Alpha Kappa Psi. ZUROWESTE, BETTY FBFEILISOH, MO- B.S. in Ed SNEA, Floor President. PATRONIZE THE ADVERTISERS OF THE SAVITAR YE RBOOK. Sovitor-ci view of the University The school year 1964-65 has been exciting and eventful. In the pages of the 1965 Savitar we have tried to tell in pictures the story of the past year. Many of the events pictured are traditional ones but we have also attempted to present those activities which were peculiar to 1965 and to depict the mood of this particular year. Both these things have made this past year unique in comparison with any other year. One of the distinctive aspects of the university was an increased enrollment at the Columbia campus to 15,142 students, and a total of over 26,000 students enrolled in the complete four university system. As a result of this growing size, two new buildings were completed for students' useg the geology building and the swimming pool. Already construction is under way and plans are being made for other facilities. Due to the expansion in the university to include the campuses at Rolla, Kansas City, and St. Louis, President Ellis has assumed the responsibility of the administration of the entire four university system while Dr. John Schwada was appointed as Chancellor to govern the affairs of the Columbia campus. Students, too, became interested in making changes necessary because of university expansion. They took an- other look at the duplication and inefficiency in student activities and voted for a reorganization of activities in October. In March reorganization' became a reality and its success seems secure. In the realm of the Savitar the rise in the cost of the yearbook from 355.50 in 1963 to 375.0 in 1965 was investi- gated by MSA1 However, MSA found this rise essential due BRIAN GORDON to the increasing fee-charged by the printer of the book,- salary and wages almost doubling since 1963, and the rising photography and advertising expenses. In spite of every- thing the Savitar staff worked steadily throughout the year enabling us to make all three deadlines on time. Many people assisted in this endeavor and I cannot thank them enough for all their time and energy. I have been fortunate this year in having two extremely talented young men, Ted Funk and Brian Gordon, as pho- tographers. They both deserve so much credit and praise for the fine work they have Ylone. Ted has taken all the color pictures for the book including the cover and end sheets. Besides this he has taken most of the special events pictures and many in the schools and colleges section. Brian also took pictures for school and colleges, and in addition he has been able 'to capture in his many candid shots the feeling of the campus. All the section editors have been extremely reliable and 1 could not have made it without them. My special thanks go to Barb Farr, 1966 Savitar editor, who gave so much of her time and her efforts to this book. Mr. Padget and Mr. Young of Walsworth Publishing Company have played essential roles in the forming of this book too. Finally I would like to thank Mrs. Dorothy Flynn, fac- ulty adivisor, who has been so patient, helpful, and under- stantling all during -the year. She was always willing to take time out in her busy schedule to help us with any problem we had. I have appreciated greatly her aid and advice. Ijaurie Grebel Editor TED FUNK if f' . -,ap seg: 6 WALSWORTH LW-qmps-a A mm by wuswowni lm-an. lu, u. 5. A 'I "'? ,f 5 i? LTs if Qi? - is-"' 4+ if . 3 V , .Q 1 . t , .I :- if 'S 9' "LQ - X is Ig 5 F:-:P gg 1 .J 1 ,J K . ' 'li :MSR-w ' I , 0 y ' ' H E ,Q ff .,,?,,.fa'7 ' ' . -,'7A-'gg' .A K L 'E 5 If .f L Vi f f , I P' 5' , i N Y . n I 1 ef f v af' J I . v i I . ii 'Y 0 !- D S 1-'N ,, -- 1 av ' 1 K. '4 47 , H A ,. .. : 1'Tijgi 1g1l, f,,- , nj W , , . 'f '- -wif HQ- 43 e 1 " 'J , f 5, ' " K Q il 42 , 'F i L, 7 -rx qi. I . -. - . -- l Q 'N . J' S X. xr, M f , ff-W Q A B ., g gf ,-, ,-qi' 'ju un K E 1- D sl L ' yi: . Q if , wir " D X I X, K F ls 1, - it j , I' t ,, I 0 E J' Q, ' 4 . . I ,,A.:', J. vp, - Q , 's ii ' .L


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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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