Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1916

Page 1 of 142

 

Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1916 volume:

Q WIMIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHUIWIIIHillIHIIIIIHIIllIHIIIfmIIIIi!IIIH!!IIllWUIIIIilIIIIT!!IllIHIIII1illI!IIIiII!HIllIH!IIIHIIIIIHIIIIIiIII1IllIIIHIllillllllliillllllllllllllllllllllllflllllllllllllllllllIIIIIII!IIIIUllIIIHIIIIIXllIIIMIIMIIlIHIIIlHIIIIBIIIIIHIIIIIHIIIIHIIIlMIllIIllIIIIIIIIIIWAII!IlIIITHIIIIEIIIIHIIIIIIllIllIIIIIIBIIIIBIIIIUHIIMIIIMIHHIIIIIIHIIIMIIIHIIBJIIIEIIIIHIIIIHIIIIIUIIIIIIIII ' T E STEPHENSUPHHA A Guide Book to the Activities of the Student Tribe of I Q STEPHENS CULLEGE N'-Q16 -144434 1 p 6b f?7 A 41 Q' T EI 1 N J ..-'71 1915 VOLUME ELEVEN 1916 Wlllll lMIllMlII'lI --- orewoir l S A GUIDEBOOK points out places of interest to travelers through a new land, so the Stephensophia of 1916 isa guidebook to the land of Stephens, to the dwellers therein, to their activities, intellectual, social and athletic. 1l The staff as guides have endeavored to repro- duce for all who are interested in Stephens, in word and picture story, the life, the spirit, the ideals of Stephens College. 1l To those whose sympathies are with usg to those whose interests are in us, we present the 1916 Stephensophia. 3 i Q M m W. W. CHARTERS m l n A 'IPO W. W. CIHIARTIERS Through whose initiative a new spirit, new standards, and new llife have come into our College., and in whose services as President of the Board of Trustees we recognize an unsellfish devotion to our interests, we dedicate the 1916 Stephensolphia F Q I . JAMES M. WOOD, PRIQSIDIQNT I U Faculty, 1915-1916 JAMES M. WOOD, A. M. ' JAMES A. PARIS, B. S., B. Pe., B. Ac. President and Professor of Education Instructor in Biological Sciences MADELINE ROSE FLINT L . B., B. , ALTHFA HOLT' A Instructor in Art and China Professor of Home Econonr-ics . Decoration SARAH F. ANDERSON, A. B. . H Prof ssor of Bible E" A' COLLINB e Instructor in Jllallzernatics EVA MCKINI-EY WEST' A- B- BASIL DEANE GAUNTLETT Pf0fffSS0f 0fEr2gl1e-S11 Director of Conservatory and Pro- MRS. PEARL BEAUCI-IAMP fes-V07 vf P10110 Professor of Latin BLANCHE PRESTON JESSIE MAE KITE, B. P' E' . Instructor in Plano Professor of Physical Education FANTY MAY Ros? I nstructor in ian JOSEPHINE M. BARLOW, A. B. MYRTLE LFCOWJTV 0 Pro essor o Ex ression ' L ' f ? f f P Instructor in Piano LAURA ARGUE' AAB' MAYME B. GIESSINO Professor of History Instructor in Piano ARDENIA CHAPMAN, A. A. ' WINII:RED L. MOORIi Assistant in Home Economics Inslrltctor in P1-am, MARX' J. BARNETT, A. M. GEORGE VENABLE Instructor in Germanic Languages Instructor in Violin and Orchestral DON D. SHEPPARD, A. B., BIS. I'f-'tmmems J Instructor in Physical Sciences FRANCES ELIZABETH OLDFIELD Professor of Vocal Instruction IRVINA ROSE, A. M. Instructor in Romance Languages MRA- REUBEN .ELMIAR LUCAS Instructor in Voice MRS. L. R. FULLER, A. B., B. S. ALBERTA M. BRAGG A551-mln! W English Instructor in Voice JESSIE ALICE CLINE, BIS. ' RUTH CALLISON Instructor in Biological Sciences Supervisor of Practice Home Department ROY T. DAVIS Secretary CECILE WOOD Postrnistress M RS. ELLA HOLT Matron JESSIE KYD H ousekeeper 7 7 Q ALTI-IEA Holxr LAURA ARGUE BASIL DEAN13 GAUN'rI.ET'r ,QX BLANCHE PRESTON MADELINE Rosxz FLINT 8 Q , X ff MYRTLE I.ECoMv'r12 juss! ns IQITIE Rov T. DAVIS 4'-S JOSEPHINE BARLOW Mfxvmrf: B. GIESSING U Q o m ,Tb ANNE Doucsmss MARY j. BARNIQTT E. A. COLLINS 10 SARA11 ANDERSON T 'gif f 'q""f::a1,f X xv' 'VL WINIFRED L. MOORE MRS. R. E. LUCAS Mus. El,l.A I-Iolxr ' IWRS. PEARL B1cAUc:HAMl ARDENIA CHAPMAN 'Qtr , ,,.- ' RUTH CALLISON ll CICCILIE Wool: J Q HII.DRIaD WII.I.IAmIs Ed1f07-171-CiItCf' ADALINE MORRIS B usiizcss Jllonager ELLIS DETIQR Literary Editor MAIEEI. RINGIER Music Editor PANSY K IQNOWIQR Guides ' u.o' wf. JQLSLAX ELISIE HoIaI.zIzI. A rt Editor FAYE VANN Student Government Editor AI.vA MARII2 CLAY Y. W. C. A. Editor ALTA MAY JACKSON Home Economics Editor MARY IQIRK f El X, . +7 Expression Editor A tlztetic Editor if X07 12 SE W ' fli-se Hoelzel, u. 1 1:3 f Q 1'fi 'I ' l2i0 A , ,N , f. . 45.-Vx. 1 -. . 3: Y LOUISE CLEMMENTS LOUISE CIQEMMENTS . . . Presidenz ANNETTA VERNON . . . . Vice-President SARA QUIGLEY . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer CLASS COLORS! Red and Green CLASS FLONVERC Jacque Rose MOTTO: Forgetting the lhings of the past, and looking forward Class Sponsor: EVA MCKINLEV WEST OX V0 xy X PSSA . .. i' ' Q QSEXOZTP-:-C 44-CSOHZYQ ' X fog-gJgrbf1'Qy2,nr I .Aw K A fx -MESPP' 4 , ...J L' 1 f N 1 ,I IN 14 l Q JULIET AI-IRENS Wagoner, Oklahoma Literary, Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Board, ,Secretary Y. W. C. A., .Astronomy Club, K CIP O BERNICE ALLEN lblonnlain Grove, .Missouri Literary, Secretary Student Government, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Athletic Association, K CD O, E I X ISABELLE BARREIRAS Sl. Louis, Missozlri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Duck Club, B E O CLARA MAE BENTLEY Calvin, Oklahoma Literary, Y. W. C. A., Dramatic Club, Pool Manager Duck Club, Athletic Association, K 411 O, B E O ' JOSEPHINE BROWNING Appleton City, Missoilri Expression, Y. W. C. A., Dramatic Club, Athletic Association GRACE BAILEY Oregon, M issouri . I f Q M 1. I.r-:xx limxnmx GaIlr1I1'n, Mis.vn1u'i l'lXI3I'k'S!-iiflll, Y. VV. if A., l,l'illl!lllii' flulm, 'II-nuis Ululm C21-ilwlwlwlfi I5l'c'Kl.m' C'0lllHIlII.ll, Jllissnurz' Pizlnu, l,I'4lll1illii' Club, B E U W.xNn,x BYRAM Allfflliflilill, Illinozlv ' ' ' A., Athlcliv ASSOCi1lliUll, l.m-rury, Y. VV. C. IJ: un llit Vlulm l7uc'kf'llllm,l3:1skct Bull 'lti, lifdlifbib' ALVA INIARIIQ C'l..xY l"lH'HIf7IIQf0ll, l1lI'.YS01ll'I' l.ilcrau'y, Missionary fhlliflllilll Y. VV. Cf A., Athlx-tic' Assoviuliml, Fira' fhicf, TL-nnis flulm, Y. XY. F. A. lfclilnr SlL'I3hL'llSUIll1ill, B ll O, K Ill U l.m.1slf: Cl,ICISl31IiN'l'S l"rf'1I0l1 ill, Ku IIN!! x Litcrury, Sn-niur Prcsialcnt, Y. NV. if A., Athlctic Association, llrzunutic Vlulv, Firc l.iL-utcnzml, K fb O. E I X ALLICNIE SANFORD fvllfllfllllfll, Illissouri 141 Q ELLIS DETER Sao Paulo, Brazil Literary, News Chairman of Y. W. C. A., Athletic Board, Dramatic Club, President of Duck Club, Astronomy Club, Tennis Club, Literary Editor of Stephensophia, K CID O MARIAN GIESSING Farmington, Missouri Literary, Student Council, Vice-President of Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Dra- matic Club, B E O PEARL HERREN Maysville, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, K CIP O MILDRED HOLCOMB Okmulgee, Oklahoma Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association MAURINE HONE Knox City, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, L K fb O, M E LONNIE BLOUNT Poiosi, Jllissouri 17 MQ JULIA HULETT Columbia, lllissouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., President Athletic Association, Dramatic Club, Duck Club, Tennis Club, Firc Lieutenant, Basket Ball '16, K ill O KA'r1e1Rx'N JOURNEY Higginsville, Jllissouri Literary, Student Government President, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, K fb O PAULINE IQENOXVER Breckenridge, Jll'iSS0lH'i Piano, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Dramatic Club, Fire Captain, K 111 O PANsv IQENONVER Breckenridge, xllissouri Expression, Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Dramatic Club, Dramatic Edi- tor Stephensophia, Fire Lieutenant, K fb O EVA LEE Charleston, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, President of Dramatic Club, K 111 O, B E O I8 Q RUBY LEYBURN Weir, Kansas Literary, Chairman Devotional Committee, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, President of K fb O, Astronomy Club LOUILA MALONE Armstrong, Missoziri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association LELIA PARKIN Fredericktown, Jllissonri Literary, Expression, President Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Dramatic Club, Fire Lieutenant, K fb O GLADYS PIRTLE Fredericklofwn, Jvlissouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Tennis Club, K fb O CLARA PITTMAN Breckenridge, xllissoruri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association. Loulsls BABB Columbia, Missouri 19 f Q E LOLA PRESCOTT Salisbury, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Tennis Club, President Astronomy Club, Fire Lieutenant, K KD O, E I X THEODOSIA PRITCHARD Hallsville, Missouri Literary, Athletic Association, President Ten- nis Club, Secretary Duck Club, Fire Lieu- tenant SARA QUIGLIQY Tipton, Missouri Literary, Secretary Senior Class, Student Council, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Astronomy Club ' MABEL RINGER Bonne Terre, Missouri Literary, Piano, Vice-President Student Coun- cil, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Fire Lieutenant, Music Editor of Stephensophia, KCDO EULA BELLE Rooov Centralia, Missouri i Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Astronomy Club, Tennis Club BONNIE CHAMBERS Columbia, Missouri 20 mg CURT1s TAYLOR Arrnstrong, .Missouri Literary, Athletic Association, Y. W. C. A. AGNES THOMAS Wakenda, Missouri Literary, Athletic Association, Y. W. C. A. FAYE VANN Fairland, Oklahoma Literary, Student Council, Y. W. C. A., Ath- letic Association, Astronomy Club, Student Government Editor of Stephensophia, KCIPO ANNETTA VERNON Charleston, Missouri Literary, Vice-President Senior Class, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, B 2 O GRACE VINEYARD Jackson, Missouri Piano, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association LUCY WILLIAMS Withers Mill, Missouri 21 mE HELEN WALKIER Trinidad, Colorado Literary, Business Manager Athletic Board Y. W. C. A., Captain Basket-ball Team Vice-President Dramatic Club LAURA WOODARD Windsor, Missoiiri Home Economics, Y. W. C. A., Athletic As sociation, E I X ELLA CHIPMAN Windsor, Missoiiri Literary EVELYN PRATHER Columbia, Missouri Piano, Tennis Club NAOMI WALTON Armstrong, Missouri 'Q .Eva .1 llx n zs.! 22 X I f I i H ,- 'p 9 Q Q jizssm ADAMS Odessa, illissouri Literary, Home Economics, Y. W. C. A. Athletic Association, K 111 O ELIZABETH BRONVN Macovz, Jllissouri Literary, Voice, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Asso ciation, Tennis Club, K fb O, E I X CATHARINE BUSH La Grange, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association KQJO ETHEL CABBELL Bosworth, MiSS01tfi Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association K CID O CATHERINE CAMPBELL Higgiusville, Missoizri Literary, Home Economics, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Athletic Association, K lil O E I X MARIAN BABB Columbia, Missouri Literary, Piano, K KD O 24 Y Y Q Q MAYBELLE CALVERT Sedalia, Missouri Literary, Voice, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Asso- ciation ZELLA CARTER Ceulralia, Missouri . Literary, Home Economics, Y. W. C. A. Athletic Association, Fire Lieutenant KfI1O MAURINE CHAMBERS Butler, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, XIX CARMEN COFFING Cameron, Missouri Literary, Home Economics, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Fire Lieutenant, KfiJO,BEO KATHERINE CORNELIUS A utlers, Oklahoma Literary, Home Economics, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Dramatic Club, B 2 O RUTH CLARK Slater, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association 25 E Q PAULINE CRANE Philadelphia, lllissouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association ELIZABETH DANBURY King City, Missouri Literary, Athletic Board, Dramatic Club Tennis Club, Basket Ball '16, K CD O Domus DARRACH East Sl. Louis, Illinois Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association Dramatic Club, E I X ANNIE FORNEY DUCKETT Hope, Arkansas Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association KfIJO,ME HELEN M. FAWVER Seligman, Missouri . W. ciation, K KD O LUCILE DUNCAN Columbia, Missouri Literary, K CD O 26 Literary, Piano, Y C. A., .Athletic Asso- Q GRACE GAMBILL M ouutain Grove, Missouri Literary, Secretary of junior Class, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Dramatic Club, Tennis Club, Yell Leader, K CIP O, E I X BRAZILIA GINSBURG Rio de farierio, Brazil Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Tennis Club, Astronomy Club, Duck Club, Z I X Pledge MARIAN GRADY Miami, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, M E RUTH GRAHAM Fredericktown, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association jassu: HOEFER Driftwood , Oklahoma Literary, Voice, Y. W. C. A., Junior Basket- ball Captain, Secretary and Treasurer of l Dramatic Club, Treasurer of Duck Club, A K CIP O 27 l Q c 1 ia ' , l llK P W. i NAOMA HOLMES Webb City, Missouri Literary, Home Economics, Y. W. C. A. Athletic Association, Dramatic Club GERTRUDE HOPSON Meadville, Missoiiri Literary, K CII O BLANCHE HUDSON Caledonia, Missoicri Literary, Y. W. C. A., K 111 O GLADYS HUNT Lockwood, Missouri ciation HELEN Houx Hale, Missozzri Literary, Expression, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Dramatic Club, Tennis Club, B 2 O 28 Literary, Voice, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Asso- mE ALTA MAE JAcKsoN Kansas Cily, Missozzri Literary, Expression, Y. VV. C. A., Athletic Association, Dramatic Club, Home Eco- nomics Editor of Stephcnsophia IMOGENE joHNsoN Kahoka, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, M E GAYLE KIENDRICK Greenridge, M issonrfi Literary, Piano, Student Council, Treasurer of Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, KfI1O,ME GERTRUDE K1NsLEY Hartford City, Indiana Literary, Y. W. C. A., Tennis Cluh, B .Y O MARY KIRK Nowala, Oklahoma Literary, Vice-President of junior Class, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Duck Club, Fire Captain, Athletic Editor of Stephensophia, K fb O, 21 I X 29 mE BERTHA LEE LOUDERMILK Maywood, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association Tennis Club, Fire Captain, K CD O, M E BERNICE MCCARTHY Farmington, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A. GOLDEN LYNCH Marshall, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association VIOLET MITCHIELL Hamilton, Missouri Literary, Piano, Dramatic Club ADALINE MORRIS Carrollton, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association phensophia Staff, K CID O, B O 30 Fire Lieutenant, Business 'Manager Ste- mg MABEL OWEN Joplin, Missozcri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, KfDO RUTH PAINTON Malden, .Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association JULIA MARIE PIPER Slater, Missozlrl Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Dramatic Club, M E EUGENIA QUISENBERRY Carrollton, Missouri Literary, Expression, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, B E O CORA LEE RUCKER Greenfield, Texas Literary, Athletic Association, Tennis Club 31 EMQ SYLVIA SASSE Dalton, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., B E O WILLA BELLE SHEARER Moberly, Missouri Literary, Piano IQATE STAMPER M oberly, Missouri Athletic Association, K fb O, B E O LORRAINE SWETT West Plains, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association Tennis Club VIDA TAYLOR St. Joseph, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association B E O 32 Literary, Student Council, Y. W. C. A. Q MAE THOMPSON Rio Blanco, Colorado Literary, President of junior Class, Y. W. C.A.,KfI5O HARRIETT TYRRELL Nowala, Oklahoma Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, E I X ADAH MAE WALTON Armstrong, Missoilri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Tennis Club, Basket Ball '16, K CIP O MARIAN WHITAKER Clinton, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association Duck Club, Astronomy Club, Fire Lieu: tenant, K 111 O HILDRED WILLIAMS Vinita, Oklahoma . Literary, Social Service Chairman of Y. W. C. A., Vice-President Athletic Association, Dramatic Club, Fire Lieutenant, Editor-in- Chief of Stephensophia, Basket Ball '16, K CIP O, B EI O. 33 Q l ELSIE WINKELMEYER Hale, Missotzri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association K 111 O KATHERINE YEAGER Tulsa, Oklahoma Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association ETHEL ZILLMAN Keylesville, M1'SS01lVi Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association B E O , EMILY W1sDoM Macon, Missouri Literary, Piano, Athletic Association gag? Waa- . la H' ' QI 'mf v P if., -4, ,,,, . .,.,,,, IM Sl 34 7 1300 U 'ol Y m ph E ff- IQLI 45 5152 ff' 1 Xlwlgg 'WV q 'W f X r ,V I "? J M 1 lj ' H Lfff Y 1 u',,' ! f' ' ,o' A! , ll, W. I 5,41 ,I I gg12'f::f V flji' iff!!! Q47 :who 9 ldgn g7',' , I 4' rff,ff 0 M' Af52"'Z-41' I lfv 5541! 5 x ' I V I V ,fl ,. ., ' 2 .fff ' 2 'f'ilf!f'f f '15 pr .v'v 1 X 'f f Q N 1 ! gx -1 N r X M , f 43 LMI 1' Z 'ar 4' 4 ng!! r,. Z 5 'v' I ti I Nu' I 3 K Z? hill sy 1 ., I It 43 wt- I Y ' . 1 J 4' P u, ,I qi f 1' 4, 1 ,' IL' LQ :P I 63 gg 7 1 if my gf X xx L Aflfsbhacf-nl mQ l MARIAN CLATTERBUCK New Bloomfield, Missouri Ciation MILDRED CLATTERBUCK New Bloomfield, Missouri ..- ciation DOROTHY CLEVE Elk, New Mexico Literary, Student Council, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Dramatic Club, Duck Club, M E HELEN DAWSON Clarksville, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, B E O EUNICE DRAKE Rocheporl, Missouri Literary, Student Council, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Academ President, M E DOROTHY BERRY Columbia, Missouri Literary, Piano 36 Literary, Piano, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Asso- Literary, Piano, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Asso- QMQ LUCY ELLIOTT Odessa, Missouri Literary, Violin, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Asso- ciation LEE FEWEL Leelon, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association STELLA FIELDS Cowgill, Missouri - Literary, Dramatic Club CLAIRE GINSBURG Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association Duck Club, Astronomy Club, Tennis Club: E I X Pledge PAULINE LINTON Wagoner, Oklahoma Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association ELIZABETH BRIGHT Columbia, Missouri Literary, B E O 37 Q V . N JEYVEL MORLAN Garden Cily, Missouri Literary, Piano, Voice, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, E I X EDITH NEwsoM New Bloomfield, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, M E DoRcAs PAYNE Columbia, Missouri Literary, B E O MARY SHELEY New Bloomfield, Missouri Literary, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, ME WILMA WHEELER Columbia, Missouri Literary, E I X 5525: Y r tml. j ' ' 1 1' ,,. -.SWK L. : .. 'ig-,Q " -:L 38 , I .e, W, x Q , N, N' Q 4 L . Eliscn-ae .r- ,X , .N N El f' ,. I ff Ll n N Tn? 3' 'n 41 N- ff' E Q 15 I . P ,Ryu 4 3 I V J QM n W W N X up Wwuwmlnlawmxu W 1. 1 fi I1 UU xi L1 lN0LM g .1 M, A will my Axe. h mg ROWENA BERRY Sapulpa, Oklahoma Piano, Y. W. C. A., Dramatic Club MAUDE BUTLER Trinidad, Colorado ciation, Dramatic Club, Fire Lieutenant MERIAL BURNHAM . Kansas City, Missouri Piano, Voice, M E JANE CARVER Fort Scoll, Kansas A Voice, Expression, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association VERA C AREY N owala, Oklahoma Piano, Voice, Y. W. C. A.,' Athletic Asso- ' ciation, B E O GERTRUDE EICHELBERGER Columbia, Illissozlrl Piano 40 Piano, Voice, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Asso- Q MARTHA CHAMBERS Eldorado, Jlflissouri Home Economics, Art, Piano, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association MARTHA DUNN M cadville, .Missouri Piano, Voice, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Associ- ation, Dramatic Club EMILY FRANKLIN Macoiz, Jvlissouri Voice, Art. VIRLIEA HHIMHROOK Higginsville, .Missouri Voice, Piano, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Asso- ciation, Fire Lieutenant, Second Vice- President Student Government ELISE Ho1s1.zEL Kansas City, Missoiiri i Art, Voice, Piano, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Art Editor of Stephensophia GERTRUDE GOBBLE Micscaline, Iowa Piano, Art, Y. W. C. A. 41 I Q E FERN HoBBs Lutesville, Missouri Piano, Voice, Athletic Association, B E O MINNIE HUBER Blackwater, .Missouri Piano, Pipe Organ, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Duck Club 4 LoDA JACKSON Drzflwood, Oklahoma Piano, Athletic Association, Basket Ball '16 JUETTE LAMBRIGHT Nowaia, Oklahoma Expression, Voice, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, Dramatic Club GEORGIA Moms Grove, Oklahoma , Piano, Y. W. C. A., Tennis Club, E I X FRANCES PECK Kansas City, .Missouri Piano, Tennis Club 42 Q HELEN NISCHWITZ California, Missouri Piano, Voice, Art, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association MARY JANE PARKER Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Voice, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association PAULINE R1vEs East Sl. Louis, Illinois Voice, Social Chairman Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, E I X GLADYCE ROBINSON Miami, Oklalzoma Voice, Piano, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Associa- tion MARJORIE SCOTT Sleelville, Missouri Physical'Eclucation, Student Council, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association, E I X BEULAH STANDLEY Okemah, Oklahoma Piano, Violin, Y. W. C. A. 43 MQ MYRTLE SPENCE Bonne Terre, Alissouri , Art, Voice, Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association HELEN ST. JOHN Springfield, Missozcri Piano KATHERINE HEIBEL Columbia, Missouri Piano AGNES HEIEEL Columbia, M issouri Art E ii "W"2C'2Fi Q W dz- 44 Q Q J Ji, TVR- The Chorus TEPHENS Chorus, to which girls who are not voice students as well as the voice students belong, has been an active organization in the school this year. All year the members of the chorus have sung at our daily chapel services. They have a few times given special music at the Baptist Church, and their singing gave added interest to the revival meetings during Y. W. C. A. jubilee Week. Their year's work will close with the Shakespercan Masque, in which they are to sing, at the last of school. The Choirs HE two choirs which have sung at the Sunday School and church services of the Baptist Church this year are practically Stephens Choirs. On Sunday before the Christmas vacation began, these choirs gave a musical program at the church. They have sung at all of the regular services of the church, and they assisted in the services during the Lenten campaign. Phi Mu Alpha HE concerts which are given each year by the Phi Mu Alpha fraternity are always very interesting and helpful to the music students in Stephens. The regular season this year brought us six excellent concerts, and besides these Phi Mu Alpha has given us three exceptionally good extra concerts. The concerts in the order they were given are: 'October 29-Fritz Kreisler, Violinist. November 26-St. Louis Symphony Orchestra, Marie Caslova, Violinist. December 15-Katherine Goodson, Pianist. 'january 12-Ignace jan Paderewski, Pianist. January 13-Frances Ingram, Contralto. February 8-Oscar Seagle, Baritone. March 1-Agnes Scott Longan, Soprano. March 7-St. Louis Symphony Orchestra, Mrs. David Kriegshaber, Pianist. "May 9-Josef Hoffman, Pianist, with the New York Symphony Orchestra. 'Extra Concerts. 45 mQ Recitals FACULTY RECITALS February 1-Miss Fanny May Ross, Pianoforte. February 28-Miss Blanche Preston, Pianoforte. March 14-Mr. Basil Deane Gauntlett, Pianoforte. Miss Winifred Moore, Pianoforte. March 28- Miss Alberta Bragg, Soprano. GRADUATION RECITALS April 28--Grace Vineyard, Pianoforte. May 2-Bonnie Chambers, Pianoforte. Louise Babb, Pianoforte. May 4m Pauline Kenower, Voice. M Evelyn Prather, Pianoforte. Hy 6- Josephine Browning, Expression. Maurine Hone, Pianoforte. May 11-i Mabel Ringer, Pianoforte. Lena Brandom, Expression. M 12 Allene Sanford, Pianoforte. av - Lelia Parkin, Expression. M 18 Gertrude Buckley, Pianoforte. HY '- Lou Eva Longan, Pianoforte. M 20 Pauline Kenower, Pianoforte. av " Pansy Kenower, Expression. Miss Moore Ctelling about the little town, Bear River, in Nova Scotmj Nearly all the young men have gone from there now to enlist in the army. I don't think l'll spend my vacation in Bear River this summer. -f I 6 40 Q Our Freshman Serenader Under the tall and stately tower A little freshman stands, He screeches forth in wild delight And gestures with his hands. The maidens from the rooms above With patience list awhile, Until the singer pale they spy, Then into bed they pile. The poor prospective still raves on And dreams of maidens fair, But ah, alas, the strains are lost Upon the cold night air. Applause he seeks not from above, Three men behind him stand,' Each spurs the budding genius on With the paddle in his hand. He sings a sentimental song, And one about Mizzou, And closes with the little song, "Good-bye, dear girls, I'm through." Eva Lee. Lorraine Cat the first receptionj: "See that freekle-faced boy standing over there? He's positively the worst singer I ever heard, and he serenades us every night. Do you know him P" Mr. Rogers: "Well, I'm slightly acquainted with him. He's my brother." Fern Hobbs fat High jinksj: "I hz1ven't seen High jinks come out yet. I wonder if he is good looking." :le i ' Ii . ,ham W, 1 ' ' ' Fifi . ,-frvitx LEAF!! LW ryan.: .M t 47 F . Twig of Thorn NDER the direction of the expression teacher, Miss Josephine Barlow, the Dramatic Club gave The Twig of Thorn, june 1, 1915. The scene of the play was laid in the cottage of Nessa Teig in Ireland, in the year of the great famine. Along with the fairy element which wove itself into the plot of the play, there was also the beauty of romance which delighted the commencement audience of fathers, mothers and friends. The cast of characters was as follows: Nessa Teig, the woman of the house .... .,..... E lla Chipman Maurya, her neighbor .............,. . . .Josephine Browning Oonah, Nessa's granddaughter ...... .... C iertrude Buckley Aengus Arann, a young peasant. . . ....... Lelia Parkin Ailecl, a wandering poet ........ ..... H elen Hailman Father Brian, the priest .... .... A gnes Allen A Faery Child .......... ..... E laine Felch Finula, neighbor ....... .... E thel Mae Hill Kathleen, neighbor ..... ....... R ita Berrian Sheila, neighbor .,.... .... M ary McDonald Sheamus, neighbor .... ..... E lizabeth Elliott Martin, neighbor. . . ............ Nellie Jett Tumaus, neighbor.. . . . . .Mary D. McReynolds 48 Tommy's Wife HE first play of the year, "7'ommy's l'V'1Qfe," was presented by the Dramatic Club. November 29, 1915. The chief interest of the play was its humor. Tommy, in order to paint the portrait of Mrs. l.JCYOFl3Lll'Q','l1-Slllll1l1lS'Clilllglltlif, was forced to have his sister, Rose, pose as his wife. The complications which resulted between Tommy's sweetheart and Rose's lover were of great interest to the spectators. Those who presented this play were: Tomas Pittman Carothers, a young portrait painter.. . . . . .Wanda Byram Rose Carothers, his sister ........................... . . .Violet Mitchell Dick Grannis, Carother's chum, in love with Rose ......... .... j ulia Hulett Patty Campbell, student at Broadway Dramatic School ..... ..... M aud Butler Mrs. DeYorburgh-Smith, wealthy society woman ....... .... P ansy Kenower Sylvia, her daughter ........................... . . .Gertrude Buckley Pierre De Bouton, a French fencing master .... ........ E llis Deter Edith Bronson, Rose's friend ..... ......... . . .Lena Brandom 49 7 ' Q I Prcsidefzl ...... Dramatic Club V1'C0-Pf8S1'!lC?1Zl .......... . . Sccrclary and Treasurer .......... . . ELLIS DETER LENA BRANDON HILIJIQIEIJ WILLIAMS PANSY IQENOWER DORIS D.-XRRACH LILLIAN STAPLETON DOROTHY CLEVE JULIA MARIE PIPER HELEN HOUX LILLIAN STEELE LUCY WILLIAIIIS R 0 L I.. jOsEI'IIINE BROWNINO LOUISE CLEAIMENTS CLARA MAE BENTLICY LIELIA PARKIN HARRIET TYRELL JUETTE LAMERIOIIT NAOMA HOL1NIIiS MARTIIA DUNN GRACE GAMBILI. ALTA MAE JACKSON MAUD BUTLER 'Q -L! N 50 . . . . . .EVA LEE .HELEN WALKER .JESSIE HOIEFIEII STELLA FIELIJ RONVENA BERRY EUNICIE DRAKE GEORGIA MODE MARIAN GIIESSING WANIJA BYRAM CATHERINE CORNELIUS GERTRUIJE BUCKLEY EI.IZABIiTH DANBURY VIOLET MITCIIELL Q 1 Art OW we come to a great light space, where some of the young maids of the tribe are gathered to receive instruction in pottery decoration and the weaving of baskets and rugs. Some are learning how to decorate bowls in conventional designs, some are sketching the scenes about them, some are patiently at- tempting to make flowers and fruits retain natural lines and colors when transferred to paper, while still others are copying the works of the great masters of their art who have gone before them. As each maiden bends over her work, the desire to see her handiwork occupying a prominent place at the spring exhibition guides her fingers with swift, sure strokes until the design grows and flowers into shape under her touch. ART STUDENTS NIARTIIA DUNN MARTHA CHAMBERS .GERTRUDE Gonnuz ELISE Holztzlil. MvR'rL1a SPENCE Humax Nlscmvrrz 51 P Q DAY STUDENTS BIESSII2 BROXVN Miss NANCE AGNEs HIEIISIEI, MRS. COPLAND Ii1.izANoR TAYLOR MRS. BRATTON X A213 C2 FN 1 l - V f A -A "' gf' f- I ' "' , - db-' f dw ' 4 51+ 70 TIT 'V l I ff 4 5 'Qu A .m n --r--Q , x K , N .. i ff Q"Xw aff ' N Q... fff' gui N' M E HF ,,' -fe' ii S -f. " Q' ' 'kr "-"' -"':-"'--T. LI.ieHwl:qQ5 Famous Sayings of Famous People Miss Anderson: "Well, for Pike's Peak!" Miss Barnett: "Ich bin blind, aber ich hisre wohl." Miss Barlow: "Now all together, I-Ia! Ha! Ho! Ho!" Mrs. Beauclzarnp: "Now the kid-" Miss Kite: "You can accustom your body to anything except hanging." Miss Ross: "A man is not without honor save in his own country." Elsie: "Ach Lieber!" Grace G.: "Now pitch 'em low!" Grace B.: "I think I needs must write to George CPD" Gladys "Shut up, you're driving me mad." Heard in English Class: "Your 'idears' have 'bean' getting spring fever." "Your themes remind me of sandwiches. The introduction and conclusions are like thick slices of bread, with a very thin piece of ham between." "Some people write such moral themes! They must think they're helping their teacher on her upward way." e"'2 cn A vm an . 3 . Q . 9 E. 3 QAEAQ 0.3 QWIQIQ no 0 W 5 90 as ea up 52 4 4 .2-Eiizv r r:x x q L 43 A 'A I H ...- i Home Economics SNIFF! SNIFF!! SNIFF!!! HAT perfectly delicious odors!" exclaimed a visitor to the home economics rooms the day before the formal dinner. "What all are you cooking?" she asked eagerly of the first person she met at the bottom of the steps. "I never smelt so many good things at once except at Xmas and Thanks- giving." "VVell, it is something on that order," answered Miss Holt. "We are making preparations for a formal dinner, to be given in honor of all of the junior College Presidents of Missouri. We are going to have this menu: M E N U BOUILLON SALTINES CELERY OLIVES FISH TURBANS ' DUCHESS POTATOES HOLLANDAISE SAUCE ROAST TURKEY FRENCH PEAS POTATOES ON HALF SHELL ROLLS TOMATO SALAD CHEESE STRAVVS CHEESE BALLS FRUITED ICE CREAM MINTS FANCY CAKES COFFEE "Do the girls do it allby themselves?" our visitor said in astonishment. "Yes, most of it. I only help them a little when they get into difficulties." The girls have planned and given other affairs also. In the fall they gave a tea for all of the girls and served sandwiches, tea and bonbons. "Well, that certainly is different from what I thought the girls did. I had understood. that your work was nearly all theory and very little practice." "Would you like to see some of the sewing done by the girls? They put what they learn into practice in all the departments," said Miss Holt, and away they went into the next room to view the display of dainty silk and cotton dresses, waists and garments of all kinds displayed there. "What beautiful work," said the delighted visitor, as- she bent to inspect each article. "I had no idea of what the girls actually learned. Ethel certainly must come to Stephens next year and take home economics," she said as she left. sa I Q 1 Heard in Cooking Class For an hour Miss Holt had dwelt with painful iteration on what part carbo- hydrates, proteids, and fats played in the upkeep of the body. Finally she said: "Dorcas, tell me the three foods required to keep the body in health." Dorcas Qwaking upj: "Breakfast, lunch and dinner." Cora Lee: "Miss Holt, shall I tender you some more beefsteak?" Miss Holt: "No, thanks, if you can tender this piece you have already served me, I shall be greatly obliged to you. Miss Holt: "We are going to make Lemon Meringue Pie today." Dorothy C.: "What did you say the,pie's middle name was?" Miss Chapman Cin cookingiz "Zella, tell me about slaughtering the hog." Zella Carter: "Do you mean killing the hog?" Lorraine Swett: "jack, do you want a recipe for catching rabbits?" jack Allen: "Yes, what is it?" Lorraine: "You Crouch down behind a big stone wall and make a noise like a turnipf' jack: "Oh, a better way than that would be for you to go and sit quietly in a bed of cabbage heads and look natural." Miss Chapman: "Can anyone give me a familiar example of the human body as it adapts itself to changed conditions?': Pearl Herren: "My father gained fifty pounds in less than a year, and his skin never cracked." Jewell Qburning linger in eookingbz "Where ignorance is bliss, it's blister to be wise." Frightened Visitor Centering cooking roomjz "What is it?" It wasn't an earthquake, but merely Jewell and Dorothy washing dishes a la Stephens system. Miss Holt Qin cookingbz "Kathryn, if you didn't have sour milk and you didn't have baking powder, how would you make biscuits?" Kathryn Cornelius: "I would wait for the milk to sour." J 9 Q '1 w l "" na fill A I tx - f m H li, N- 'ith L3-x y ' Q ww K ,Q W ', ' 'W m l 'Nx I X, MJ ,ff A TUDENT 4-5 75 W J V OVERNMENT Q Q Q My W if 'QE B-3175 XX! A r . ob .li-' oW f N 'rs-:M ,J xl g X I A -' fo X Q 1 fr f x 5 J ? f :I Wa . I if I! u -"" 1-1-lx I -ish?-on . ' flisenvt inf, lb. Q KATHRYN JOURNEY The Government of the Tribe HE tribe is governed by a republican form of government. The whole tribe comes together in assemblies or mass meetings on the first Wednesday of every month. The President, who is elected for one year, presides over these meetings, and makes known to the assembly the business which the Council has transacted. This Council is made up of the President, First and Second Vice-Presidents, Secretary, and two representatives from each of the four clans. It is wisely aided in its deliberations by a Faculty Adviser. The Council forms both a judicial and a legislative body, as it both makes the laws and sees that these laws are enforced. It is aided in the enforcement, however, by a group of proctors appointed every six weeks. The whole tribe is made to feel that the government is their government, and a matter of common interest to all. This is an organization in which every member of the tribe is an active member. Each member is made to feel that the responsibility of the success of the government rests upon each individual. The whole tribe works together to uphold the lofty ideals which the government maintains. This organiza- tion forms one of the factors which safeguards the activities of the tribe, for all are proud of the government and think it better than the government of any other tribe. 56 Student Council KA'r11lwN -Ioulmm' MAHEL R1Nc,:1zu . VIERLIEA Hulmnuoox BIQRNICE ALLIQN . MARJORIIE SCOTT . A . 1J1'L'S7Allt?lIl , lfirxl Viru-Prrsidvvzi Sammi Vf1'c'-Pn'.vir1'c'111 . . . Sfwclllry IWIATE S'l'AMl'I2R SARA QUIGLIQY GAVLIQ KIENDRICK MARIAN G FAYIQ VANN IIESSING v.f 57 IiUN1c1c IJRAKIQ Rcrrm' C'l,lcx'1a E All on a Bright Spring Day OVV perhaps its being St. Patrick's Day was the cause of it all. The French Class was unusually dull on this day, and to drive drowsiness away it ac- companied the teacher to the mail box on the corner. To go any farther was to tread forbidden ground, but oh how a multitude of joys lured them. Broadway, Hetzler's Opening, and jimmie's beckoned and assured them of joyous, wicked delights. On the three members of the French Class went, forgetful of their bare heads and gingham dresses. Broadway gave them her share of pleasure, which was clouded for an instant by the shadows of two student government girls. Hetzler's Opening, with its throng of chattering people, its gay green streamers, and its laboring Victrola, fascinated them beyond measure. jimmie's gave its contribution to the forbidden sweets in the form of a small pink sack. How the beauty of the day, the gaiety of the crowd, and the noisy clamor of the street all added to the entertainment of these runaways. Back to the dear old campus came the French Class: back to rulesg back to con- ventionalityg back to the old order of things, with only the vivid memory of that short, wild space of bliss. Under the old order of things light bell had rung, and the three members of the French Class, snug in their beds on the sleeping porch, had wandered into the land of dreams, where neither rules nor student government girls hold sway. A voice broke the sleepy silence, the voice of stern justice. Three pairs of eyes opened, and beheld in the gloom a grim figure with folded arms, who stood before them, and whose lips formed the fateful words: "The members of the French Class are sum- moned before the Student Council!" Oh! beautiful day! Oh! Broadway, Hetzler's and jimmie's! Why did you rise up and taunt the French Class at this hour? Why did you invite so sweetly, and then mock so hatefully? Biting bitterness had followed the taste of sweetness. MARY KIRK Sh! Sh!! Sh!!! came from the hall one stormy night. Miss Anderson fin her room trying to studyj: "What is that child shooing at?" From the hall: Sh! Sh!! Sh!!! Miss Anderson Cgetting up impatiently and opening doorj: "Mildred, what 'is the matter? I don't hear any noise." Mildred Clatterbuck: "Why, that rumbling noise. Who do you suppose is making it?" ' Miss Anderson: "Oh, that? It's only thunder." 58 f ' 1 f f W MCA. 1 A M 5 11 X, ff If Q f N I lx xuxx X ,. r J! lv 1 M 0 i xf N X 7 X5 N N w w , . f i WVKIIWMIIYVQVKK 'I S Z , Wwmiwwlmmx t J 4 1 ' ? Z Mm lg wwe WX' MJww1 UM' x UWM kN ' ' GV S I rw X 4 N N Z' A X Q Na ,H , I 1 I 1, is- N EI.,AQ1n.h.I 'qs. I Q L1a1.1.x PARKIN y Y. w. C. A. AVE you noticed, travelers, the spirit of the tribe through which you are pass- ing-a spirit of sisterliness and helpfulness? It is the Y. W. C. A. which fosters this spirit, and this institution is one of the first to make itself known to the newcomer. The Association inliuences not only the religious life of this people, but the social life as well. At the beginning of winter one always expects in this strange tribe an immigration of foreigners, the New Girls, as they are called. Soon after the latter's arrival, the old tribesmen, or Old Girls, as they name them- selves, are wont to invite their new-found sisters to a celebration at their camping ground, commonly spoken of as the gym. Here, those who have been longing for their home-land meet other of their sister settlers, and in this way learn to love their new home. After the New Girls themselves become members of the tribe, they enjoy other good times together on such days as l-Iallowe'en and Washington's Birthday. As I have said, the religious life of the Association pervades the whole life of the people. The Big Chief of the tribe, Mr. Wood, during the past year, even went so far as to invite two foreigners, a Mrs. Helen B. Montgomery of New York and a Dr. Charles Gilkey of Chicago, to bring to his people the religious ideas- and practices of the far-away world. Not long after this, fifty settlers belonging to this Associa- tion, united with fifty from each of the neighboring tribes, Missouri University and Christian College, in a banquet, for the purpose of furthering the work of this in- stitution in our country. , And so, in entering fully into the life of these people, in revealing to them that Religion is not a distant Spirit but a practical guide to the living of their every-day life, the Association has fulfilled its motto: "I am come that ye may have life, and that ye may have it more abundantly." G0 I I 1 Q !' ,'1lJ:O'aQt-I D -u Y. LELIA PARKIN . MARIAN Guessmc: JULIIET AI-IRENS RUBY LEYBURN ELLIS DETER W. C. A. Cabinet Vice- President President Secretary HILDRICD WILLLxMs CAT!-UQRINIQ CAMPMELL BERNICL: ALLEN GAYLE ICENDRICK PAULINIE Rlvlcs ALVA MARIE CLAY 61 02 Y , 1' ATHLETICS V '24 iff IJ ?"il.3'g. ,.g V ' L Wfflwwmw "' "'-- If f 4, X -- I f M R in ,VV I f " ' A , ",4, x , D W f4'f-sL4li2?21+S7l 7f f LM ' K 5 ff' fu.,en..u,.n. G3 I N SDPMH' 4' .ml v J HILDRED W1u.1A1x1s "S" player-side cenlas' Rush down the center, Victory or die. We'll give a grand old cheer girls, As the Stephens team goes by. HIQLIQN WAl.K1sR, Captain "S" player-guard Tlzerels a girl tlzat's kuozwz by one and all She knows just how to play The game of basket ball, And dear old Stephens' glad To claim her as lzer own, Arzd her name is Helm Walker. l i s LODA JACKSON "S" player-jumping center Loda, Loda, where art thou? Dem bones gwine' rise again! Here she is, she's comin' nowg Dem bones gwine' rise again! ji-Lssm HOEFER "S" player-guard "Stephens spiril never dead, Dem bones gwine' a rise again! Ili! 'em in de eye, knock 'em in de head, Dem bones gwine' a rise again! I know it. Indeed I know it, sisier! I know it--Dem bones gwine' a rise again." x WANDA BYRAM "S" player-sub-guawl Wanda Bymm is high-minrled Believe lo my soul she's double-jointed, She plays ball and 1lon'l mlnrl ll All clay long. ww JULIA HUl.lC'I"l' "S" y'2layerfl'o1'wa1'1l J ulfia will slzimz lonlglzfl, J ulia will slzineg Julia will slz-ine lonlglzl, Julia will slziueg When llze szm goes flown A1111 the moon comes up, Julia will slzeine. I I , . ELIZABETH DANBURY "S" player-sub-center Throw the ball for Stephens, For Stephens wins today, Yon'll show the girls of other That the maroon and gold Hold sway. schools ADAII MAE Wsxlxrow "S" player-forward Oh, see dat little basket A lzangin' on de wall, Pretty soon she'll jill dat basket Wirl de ball. Oh, it takes a lot of grit, girls, It takes a lot of sense, But Ada May sure anz gwine' to win A i Q 'Tribal Games ERE are the sports of the tribe. Games are all important among the Stephen- ites, and almost as much interest is shown in this line as is shown in the pursuit of knowledge. Practically every member of the tribe is an honored member of the ancient Sport Association, and the great spirit shown at pow- wows and contests can not be equalecl elsewhereg not even by the 'Varsity tribe. The basket-hall season lasted through the winterg now with spring comes tennis and track. The swimming always goes on from September until June. Here in these pages you will see our valiant ones of whom we are so proud: those who have won many laurels for the great tribe of Stephens. Here's to our bravesl Long may their names be lauclecl in Stephens annals! Long may the great tribal games be renowned in Stephens! 'SPORT CHIEFS JULIA HULETT .... ...... P resident HILDRILTJ WILLIAMS . . Vice-President JULIET AHRENS . . Secretary-Treasurer HELEN WALKER ....... Business lvfanager TRIBAL SPORT COUNCIL JULIA HULETT JESSIE HOEFER JULIET AHRENS ELIZABETH DANBURY HELEN WALKER I"IILDRED WILLIAMS ELLIS Duma MEDICINE MAN JESSIEKITE 68 Q Duck Club Founded, Stephens College, 1.916 COLORS: Grey and Green. FLOWICRI Wafer Lily. Ojicers President .... . ELLIS DETER Seereiary . DOsIA PRITCHARD T reasnrer . . JESSIE HOEFER Pool Manag . . . CLARA MAE BENTLEY Roster ISAIIEL BARREIRAS JULIA HULETT DOROTIIY CLEVE MINNIE HUBER CLAIRE GINSBURG LAURA JO SCIIWABE GEORGIA HAYS New Members MARY KIRK BRAZILIA GINSBURG WANDA BYRAM NAOMA HOLMES MARIAN VVHITAKER G0 v mm, What Those Who Aren't In It Say About the ' U Duck Club Girls UH! I don't think much of it. Most anybody can win a duck without much work. All she has to do is to learn to dive from the fiagpole, to swim 713 times around the pool in 13 seconds, to play a game of tiddle-de-winks on the bottom of the pool, to stand on her head on the springboard and bounce off, to swim upside down and hind-side to and inside out, to use 47 different kind of strokes, including the new-fangled German submarine underhand shoot, the Russian slide, the reverse whirl, the peace fioat, in which you balance a dove on your nose, the preparedness spurt, in which the swimmer is supposed to carry a gun and shoot it on every fourth stroke, and a lot of other strokes I can't remember. And, oh yes, you are supposed to balance a japanese parasol on your forehead while fioating, and juggle six hand-painted china plates. You can see for yourself that it isn't in the least difficult. I don't care to waste my time on it. Now I am going out for music and track, in which I feel that my skill and talent will be more appreciated. How many ducks are there? Why, seven I think. Then there are six or seven honorary members that have almost qualified. Really, I don't know why more of them haven't qualified, it's so easy to do." CLARA MAE BENTLEY. 1-ff tgirl ,-. ' Q f . The Diver's Delight PRING! A rush through the air, and oh, how delightful it felt to give one great leap and then to dash head hrst into the cool, yielding water: to remain under as long as possible, groping about in the dim recesses of the pool, where every- thing seemed to belong to a different world-a beautiful, changing land of mystery. A soft, clear light filtered through the water from above, revealing wonderful opalescent shades of blue, green, and yellow, which changed from the palest yellow- gold in the center where the light was brightest to dark blues and greens where the walls cast shadows into the pool. Every object seen through this misty, rainbow veil assumed an aspect of un- reality and mystery. The drains at the bottom of the pool, magnified and distorted as they were by the water, became hideous and grotesque little monsters, which seemed to have crept from between the pages of some forgotten fairy book of my childhood. A common hairpin looked like a twisted, crawling snake, and even my own hands resembled great, white spiders. It would not have surprised me if a bright fairy or dreadful genii should have come fioating out of the shadows in front of meg so like a vision of fairyland did it all appear. Suddenly my fairyland grew stifiing, and oh, how my arms ached! So I abandoned my whole dream kingdom for one breath of cool, life-giving air. t 70 f Q i t Tennis Club Dosm PRITCHARD. . . BRAZILIA GINSIZUIQCI . Evelyn Prather Alva Marie Clay Frances Peck Georgia Mode Gertrude Kinsley Bertha Lee Loudermilk Julia Hulett Lola Prescott Elizabeth Danbury Pauline Linton Adah Mae Walton Dorris Darrach Mary Kirk Helen Houx . . . ,Prev1f1e11l . . . . Secrctary Gladys Pirtle Louise Clennnents Georgia Hays Lorraine Swett Laura VVooclarcl Ellis Deter Grace Gambill Violet Mitchell Cora Lee Rucker Elizabeth Brown Lena Branclom Zella Carter Clara Ginsburg Carmen Colhng I I 7: N ' 'mlimx' Max mffxxxxx N ' NS - 'fi' .x .R QXXQSE-L - XETN X ,, H, lxlq A liul N, I N X Lx uf -. .-, .vs , N051 1 x N xx, N-if 1 .' 1 W is I-. g ' 'V i'1,T7 X 1, fs kr Q . ',, I x 1 H' " ' U , l ,ff h f "ia S "' ' g f AA ., , ,,,,, , . , - .,-. ,.-..-.,,.,..-- mAl?l'! W -' In-I. V K - -,,T..,..,-:N ,,- . 75 X a Rx X if ft if! 'iff , AVVA, I .,,., . I 'X gjsx ,Q Xfkxi f 'T "' X ' ?X Xiiggf- Q . " V , . if A A . 4 yh xxxl ' ' Q y ,f 5 2? , wwf ff' 1 1 N X .. '3' ' . AX 'iff' ffm ff' nw x. W XXX QfgF N. 1 l , xr XM I W6 f' 23.2, n :u'X"- Q ' H ' .F .,, 'mf' ,rr WNQ 1 Y V -.Y "" -A.. Q , 1 , , M-A V A, v r , X V . . if " i A 4-1-- ul W , uiillff'-Q' "al -4' J " 1 ' Vx! ' ' ,. -- t .A , X- ,. , -WF? I H J-.. Y, , Q hi- I 1 i-.... A X 1 I 1 . Ns . ... Xu . ,' ,. , I 4 5 F V 'I I ,Wil 1 . I Q o m M ' W 7 Kappa Phi Omicron C K O O I-IONORARY SORORITY Founded, Stephens College, 1910. ALPHA: Stephens College, Columbia, MO. BIETAI Linclenwoocl College, St. Charles, MO. Colors: GREEN AND WHITE Flower: WI-II BERNICE ALLEN, .Mountain Grove, Illissouri ELIZABETH BROWN, Macon, Missouri WANIJA BYRAM, Abingdon, Illinois ETHEL CABBELL, Bosworlh, lllissouri C CATHERINE CAMPBELL, Higgiusoille, Missouri ZELLA CARTER, Cenlralia, Missouri A CARMEN COFFING, Cameron, lllissouri ELIZABETH DANBURY, King City, Missouri JESSIE HOEFER, Driftwood, Oklahoma BLANCHE HUDSON, Caledonia, Missouri JULIA HULETT, Columbia, Missozlri EVA LEE, Charleston, Missozlri BERTIIA LEE LOUDERMILK, Maywood, Missouri ADALINE MORRIS, Carrollton, lllissouri MABEL OWEN, Joplin, .Missouri LELIA PARKIN, Fredericklown, .Missouri MABEL RINGER, Bonne Terre, Illissouri KATE STAMPER, Moberly, Missouri MAE THOMPSON, Rio Blanco, Colorado FAYE VANN, Fairland, Oklahoma MARIAN WHITAIQER, Clinlon, Missouri ELSIE WINKELMEYER, Hale, Missouri 74 TE ROSE Q lt Q I KAPPA PHI ROLL-Continued JESSIE ADAMS, Odessa, Missouri JULIET AHRENS, Wagoner, Oklahoma CLARA MAE BENTLEY, Calvin, Oklahoma CATHARIIRIE BUSH, LaGrange, Missouri ALVA MARIIE CLAY, Farmington, Missouri LOUISE CLIEMMENTS, Fredonia, Kansas ELLIS DETER, Sao Paulo, Brazil ANNIE FORNEY DUCKETT, Hope, Arkansas HELEN FAWVER, Seligman, Missozirfi GRACE GAMBILL, Mozlnlain Grove, Missorlri PEARL HERREN, Maysville, Missouri MAURINE HONE, Knox City, Missouri GERTRUDE HOPSON, Meadville, Missouri IQATHRYN JOURNEY, Higginsville, Missouri GAYLE KENDRICK, Green Ridge, Missouri PANSY KENOWER, Breckenridge, .Missouri PAULINE KENOWER, Breckenridge, Missouri MARY KIRK, Nowata, Oklahoma RUBY LEYBURN, Weir, Kansas GLADYS PIRTLE, Frederiektown, Missouri LOLA PRESCOTT, Salisbury, Missoiiri ADAH MAIE WALTON, Armstrong, Missouri HILDRED WILLIAMS, Vinila, Oklahoma ' s I X 76 f Q I , . 'Beta Sigma Omicron x EJ rafts I K FOUNDED DECEMBER 12, 1888. Colors: Ruby and Pink Flowers: Red and Pink Carnations ETA CHAPTER ROLL ISABEI. BARREIRAS, St. Louis, Missouri CLARA MAE BENTLEY, Calvin, Oklahoma GERTRUDE BUCKLEY, Columbia, Missouri ELIZABETH BRIGHT, Columbia, Missouri WANDA BYRAM, Abingdon, Illinois IQATHRYN CORNELIUS, Antlers, Oklahoma ALVA MARIE CLAY, Farmington, Missouri CARMIEN C OFFING, Cameron, Missouri VERA CAREY, Nowala, Oklahoma HELEN DAXVSON, Clarksville, Missouri MARIAN GIESSING, Farmington, Missouri HELEN HOUX, Hale, Jblissouri FERN HOEBS, Lulesville, Missouri GERTRUIJE KINSLEY, Harhford City, Indiana EVA LEE, Charleston, Missouri ADALINE MORRIS, Carrollton, .Missouri DORCAS PAYNE, Columbia, Missouri EUGENIA QUISENBERRY, Carrollton, Missouri KATE STAMPER, Moberly, Missouri SYLVIA SASSE, Dalton, Missouri GLADYSE ROBINSON, Miami, Oklahoma VIDA TAYLOR, St. Joseph, Missouri HILDRED WILLIAMS, Vinita, Oklahoma ANNETTA VERNON, Charleston, Jvfissouri SPONSOR MISS FRANCES E. OLDEIELD PA TRONESSES MRS. J. E. THORNTON MRS. E. W. STEPHENS MRS. TURNER MCBAINE MRS. JOHN N. BELCHER ' IN FA CUL TA TE ' MISS ARDENIA CHAPMAN MISS MAYME GIESSING IN URBE MISS GEORGIA HAYS MRS. HENRY KENYNON MRS. J. L. STEPHENS MRS. H. I. BRAGG GENEVA DRINKWATER THELMA THOMAS FRANCES PECR MARY BARRETT 78 ' I Q ' Sigma Iota Chi 4? FOUNDED IN ALEXANDRIA, LOUSIANA, 1903 Colors: Purple and Gold Flowers: Violet ETA CHAPTER ROLL 1.903 LOUISE ADAIR, Clinton, Missouri BERNICE ALLEN, Mountain Grove, Missoztri LOUISE CLEMMENTS, Fredonia, Kansas CATHERINE CAMPBELL, Higginsville, Missouri MAURINE CHAMBERS, Butler, Missouri ELIZABETH BROXVN, Macon, Missouri DORIS DARRACII, East St. Louis, Illinois GRACE GAMBILL, Mountain Grove, .Missouri MARY KIRK, Nofwata, Oklahoma GEORGIA MODE, Grove, Oklahoma JEWEL MORLAN, Garden City, Missouri VIRGINIA NENVKIRK, Tipton, Missouri LOLA PRESCOTT, Salisbury, Missouri PAULINE RIVES, East St. Louis, Illinois . LILLIAN STAPLETON, East St. Louis, Illinois HARRIET TYRRELL, Nowata, Oklahoma WILMA WHEELER, Columbia, Missouri - LAURA WOODARD, Windsor, Missoztri SPONSOR MISS SARAH ANDERSON PA T RONESSES MRS. R. M. BURGESS V MRS. MARSHALL GORDON MRS. W. W. CHARTERS MISS PEARL MITCHELL MRS. KIRK FYFER MRS. CLAUDE WHEELER IN URBE V HELEN IQING FRANCES NEWKIRK ' LULU HAZZARD ELEANOR TAYLOR MRS. TOM REED ' IN FA C ULT A TE MISS RUTH CALLISON 80 mQ I Q I Mu Epsilon Gb V FOUNDED OCTOBER, 1912 l"loIc'e1'.' Forgot-me-not Colors: Light Blue and Pinl ALPHA CHAPTER ROLL MERIAI, BURNIIAM, Kansas Ciiy, Missouri DOROTHY CLIEVIZ, Elle, New Mexico EUNICIE DRAKE, Roelieporl, Missouri ANNIE FORNEY DUCKE'l"1', Hope, Arkansas IMOGIQNE JOHNSON, Kalzoka, Missouri GAYLE KENDRICIQ, Green Ridge, Missouri BERTIIA LEE LOUIJIERMILK, Maywood, Missouri EDITII NEWSOM, New Bloomfield, Missouri JULIA MARIE PIPER, Slater, Missouri MARY SHIZLEY, New Bloomfield, Missouri MARIAN GRAIJV, Miami, Missouri SPONSOR MISS ANNE DOUGLASS IN UNIVERSITA TE MIXRY BARR BEss FIELD lVllI.DRliD BARR ANNA LOUDERMILK Qf B l ,I A n is X V Q Q W 5 A552 Nl ,N .,., Q1 X R' I Nr' h f 4 , :ff J ,,x p f ,n f 3 5,5 rf , f A 1 4 ?h'!QYk df:-ff fl' I ff ff fi r, --f" W", .L f f , if any A f Q 4 ,si gh U 'goof Q ff My d .W X f ! G0 :nv W, 5? KP f f A fbi X"', -,-, ,,,,, " Z 4. f f 4 4 mf.. faofbv gb- uuoiobabb 35,0233 l I 7: U, 1,5-f fob J if Q , l . gon-,vB0, 'LvgL20,, f ig --. ,,' - ' it" Fi X ' , ' 5 5 bf 5 Q-E . - Q2 1: E -if , - X 967 V 'Q X' ..g. 1 - U I A' -maid'-:' V A?hl.fE.gl X ,lx 2 - U -X3 L Sr- Q 3 TYPICAL STIQPIIENS CQIRL In the mills! of all our fun, I 71 the lead where work 17s done, In each glrl's hear! a place she's won, This lypical S. C. Girl-Lelfia, our yellow rhrysa11ll1e'm1zm. TYPICAI. JUNIOR She's full offzm, she's free from care, When mischiefs done, she's always there, And friends she makes most ezferywhere, Docs Mary, our white daisy. JOI.I,IlES'l' A joke, a laugh, a slnnt or two, A lively girl, who's never slill, A sunny smile and tha! will flo- Our Gerlrnde's like lhe 1lap"orlil.v. TYPICAL ACADICM A pink and while girl from out in the West, A girl full of life, of zfinz, and of zesl, A typical Acadern-we all be- lieve Onr apple blossom is Dorolhy Cleve WI'r'1'ucs'r Here's lo lhe girl who jests 'with a will, To the great grarzdniece of Dickens, To the girl who's known as the Great High Pill, To Elizabeth, our 'willy snap- dragon. FSI f Q MOST IDEPIENDABLIE When others fail to do their work, We know there's one wlzo'll never slrirk, Wl1o's always won each task sl1e's niet, yllIlll'S Kathryn, our blize violet. TYPICAL SENIOR Slze's 1916's very own, As a typical Senior she is known, She's loved by all where'er she goes, Tlzat's Louise, wlzo's our red rose. MOST ATHLETIC She's won a "Duck" and a UT" for track, She wears an "S" sweater on her back, , For all forms of athletics slze's surely the knack, Has Julia, our golden rod. 88 Q I A Sleeping Porch Scandal HUT-TUP," said a voice from the sleeping porch, which was followed by a miniature hubbub as the proctor pat, pat, patted down the porch. "What is the meaning of all this noise, and why are you not in bed?" No response except stifled giggles from many localities. She walked up to the window, where four girls were in a line, and glanced down. Her eyes pounced upon two round, white objects on the roof outside, up close to the sleeping porch as if for protection. She stood silently and watched and waited. Yes, they certainly were moving. Overhead on the third fioor sleeping porch people could be heard talking in noisy whispers and moving to and fro. The proctor waited another min- uteg then from above came an excited voice. "Here it comes, tie it onto this bathrobe cord, it's-Well, for Pete's sake, why are you sitting on that dirty roof pr! The proctor waited a moment, and then the stillness was broken by her com- manding voice. "Will you kindly draw up that cord and get to bed. Here, too-" She looked around, but not a girl was in sight. All were, to the unproctored eye, properly in bed and sound asleep. She sighed, and as there seemed to be nothing 1nore needed, she slowly pat, pat, patted back into the building. Some minutes later, while making her next round, she looked out on the sleeping porch merely to assure herself that everyone was asleep. She was not assured. SE! i f The light of the moon shone on fifteen white beds, four of which were without occu- pants. Gazing intently 'with her well-trained eagle eye, she saw those same four heads peeping over into the court below. Her noiseless advance was marvelous and showed much experience, for not one person guessed how near she was to de- struction. If only someone would see or hear her before that destructive missive came opposite the window, but no-up, up, up, came the cord with its little burden, which would mean so much to all involved. Yes, proctor, it is hard to be the instru- ment for the expulsion of students, but duty must come before pleasure. Yes, proctor, it's the only thing you can do. It was bobbing, bobbing, bobbing, right opposite her now. After a minute of indecision, her eyes on that object which was bobbing, bobbing, bobbing, her hand poised in mid air, she gr-r-abbed it!!! Un- clasping her tightly-closed fingers, she disclosed to her view a tightly crumpled mass. 'Third floor did not get their doughnut. GERTRUDE KINSLEY. L l ' is 'r' r- ' . I as 'L I J-H 'V' nl A - . ll if - I I I, -. ii E I: D" k '41 I' i , .-R 0 , , , .m?t we X ' piif y rv' I f L ? ill X i z V ' ' ii q ,L ' igllafvjllililfilll ililliIQQTIIIIISQIISEIIIIHYHIIWI. 90 Eata Pill Chapter of Hi Beta Steppo FOUNDED FEBRUARY 21, 1916, ANNO DOAIINI LIESCIIEN DANBURY Purpose To uirl suffering humanity Flo-wer: Castor Bean lllonfo: Colors: Pink and Green HXVI1fCl'l your Step" llflaseol: "john" QllllllfCLlfl0llfS "To be a real lrue pill," she saizl, " You must sleep one nfiglzt in a, bailzlull bell, A7111 pull a really lop-eared bone, And laleejizre pills willzoul a groan." QHirers Most Hfi Pill . . .... "C.xseAluc'r" DANBURY The Big Capsule . . "CAR'r1f:Rs L1'r'rI,1c L1v1f:R" RIVIES Dr. Pill ........... DR. T1loRN'1'oN - Pzll Head ....... "li.xRl.v Risen" Bu1'l.1c1z Pills in Goorl Slamllvzg Bollom row: 'lxl'lOlT'l21S, Ginsburg, St. john, Rives, Danbury, Butler, Ginsburg, Wil liams, Wlalton Top row: Ahrens, Campbell, Wood, Kingsley, Kirk, Gamlmill, Hunt, Thompson Hulett In Bad Sfdlldllllg Swett, Walker, Darrach, Byram, Callison, Berry, Allen, Holt, Douglas, Kite, West Mrs. VVoocl, Mr. Wood Onery lllembers . Don Shepherd, jake Speelnian, Reed Bailey, VVooclrow VVilson, Gooclan, Weaver Elliott, Clay, Barker, Thornton, Delp, Adolph Mayer Ingirmary Blafle Ballezl Laura Arguc George 01 m9 My Roomy Of all the girls that are so smart, There's none like my old roomy,' She is the darling of my heart And she lives on Peanut Alley There is no girlie in the "dorm" Is half so sweet as roomy,' She is the darling of my heart, And she lives on Peanut Alley. My roomy she sells Hershey's sweet And through the halls does cry 'em, When proctor, she does angry get And through the halls does shoo 'em. But sure we could not do without So sweet a thing as Hershey's,' For they're the things that save our lives On hash days and on Mondays. Of all the days that's in the week I dearly loathe but one day, And that's the day that comes betwixt The Saturday and Monday. For then I 'm dressed all in my best And must walk to church with roomy,' ' She is the darling of my heart, And she lives on Peanut Alley. My roomy goes with me to church, And often I am blamed Because I leave her in the lurch As soon as he comes in. My mind's a blank in sermon time, But wide awake is roomy,' She is the darling of my heart, And she lives on Peanut Alley. When check day comes around again, Oh, then I shall have money, I 'll cash my check and spend it all To treat my dear old roomy., I would it were ten thousand pounds I 'd spend it all on roomy,' She is the darling of my heart, And she lives on Peanut Alley. 92 m9 Herr Davis and the Peanuts all t Make game of me and roomy, ' But just for her I 'cl gladly be A slave on Peanut Alley. But when our two short years are up, Oh, then I 'll miss my roomyg Oh, then I 'll weepg oh, then I 'll wail, But not on Peanut Alley. HELEN FAWVER. 111 ' KD 14 Nlzl 1 J' 4 'Fi '- 'P "'t 4 4 -g If " , Gertrude and Mary one night slept in the bathtub. Later: Wanda: "Gert, did you make up our bed today?" Gert: "Naw, Mary took a bath in our tub, and got the bed clothes wet." Grace G., going into the bathroom to take a bath, and finding water in the tub called to Clara May: "Sa-y, do you kno-w whose wa-ter this i-S?" Clara Mae: "How do you expect me to know from looking at it?" MA Tuma' llmgf-T,'Qf,f,T uwu 10961 whnr uvgnsnvrmn UNE nur' I' KQY- I Y.. I X .,v ,.. I 'xx'-X3 ' i ,,,...-f'- f NT -. -..--.....-- V fl? U 7' 'wfly Ya A . 9 3 ,I n M x.l 'X 1' 1, 11,- 'J fu f. in mg 7 " - C 5 'fx L i f 3' , -me-. F N ix ' " Zag' Z2 I N vi W ' 7 'NSQTQ-'S5:vf,-' V "? ffm W!! . 5 - :pw lx Lol fd.. 'lf . W ff- Y! , ! ' Q4 ,-YZ-75419 -1 f" fl C if ' Z9 I ,Q , ' F tw If 5 . A ff, r 5 vt "f M ! I an ' 'gk H A v g . J , ' Llletluu ALVA MARIE CLAY ......... Fire Chief BERTHA LEE LOUDIERMILK . . 'Fire Captain PAULINIS Knwowmz . . . Fire Captain A Midnight Alarm LANG! Clang! Clang! You snuggle down among the covers for another nap before the rising bell, but you are not destined to repose. Clang! Clang!! Claug!!! More urgent and more insistent, followed by a frantic Hfire! fire!" as a tousled head is thrust into your door with the hurried injunction, "Put down your windows! Turn on the light! Slip into wrap and slippers!" From the closet you rescue one of your slippers and one of your roommate's. You're tall and your roommate is short, but somehow you manage to get into her kimono and deem yourself fortunate if you get the only boudoir cap in sight over your curl papers before your roommate spies it. "It's only a false alarm," your roommate drawls out, half buried in her pillows, and with a bound is safely hid in the closet. Before you have collected your senses you have fallen in at the end of the line, which marches with quick steps to the lower hall. And what a line!-shivering, yawning figures, arrayed in weird figured bath robes, glaring colored kimonos, raincoats and opera coats. There is an occasional boudoir cap with ribbons and frills, but for the most part pigtails and curl papers are very much in evidence. You are sadly disappointed when you get to the last step and find that there isn't a fire at all. Why couldn't there have been some excitement to repay you for having your dreams interrupted at the most thrilling point! You trudge up several flights of stairs, realizing how really sleepy you are and slip into bed to dream of Stephens all ablaze and flights down fire escapes. ' A KATHRYN JOURNEY. U5 were 7 y Q . j,j,j'!1!2lflJ ' 'Tl'JI!'J -ini KLU f ,gl ii. u 1441 '77 SQL, 1' If 121. Tm 'mp Yi" . 1 Q nf ii- ' JUN! Calendar Sepia-mbcr 14-Mercy, such a rush! I nearly broke the sprinting record trying to catch the "special." I got there in time to throw my suit case at the rear platform and catch on to the most available thing, which hap- pened to be the porter's coat tails. He seemed slightly surprised, but re- covered suiiiciently to show me where the rest of the Stephens crowd was. I met about forty-'leven billion new girls, and while I was still at it, we arrived at Moore's switch, where we were met by autos: and in these we were packed so tight that if anyone had sneezed, someone would have been spilled sure. It was great fun. At the college I met my new "Roomy" t'R0omy" and another million girls. is a darling. There goes dinner bell. Haven't had time to get home-sick- yet! Seplembcr 15-I stood in line all day waiting to see Mr. Wood about a con- fhut. Svplembcr 16'-Got my conflict straight. Met new teachers. Am learning how to swim. If it's true that a person can't do two things at once, will someone kindlv tell me how to keep up and swim too? Seplember 18-Old girls give new girls a party. Old girls dressed as boys, new girls as girls. That crowd would make a circus look like a Quaker meeting in comparison. We ate, drank and were merry, for on the morrow we must needs go to church. Seplwzzbzfr 1.9-We all went to church in line. VVe wore white, and looked lovely, if I do say it as shouldn't. Oclobcr 25-VVhoop-ee! Talk of a grand time! Barbecues at Shepherd's Farm suit me to a T-Y. We tramped, we ate, we did stunts, and now I'm too full for utterance! Oclobcr 25-Juniors gave a tea for their sponsor. It was very, rrry nice. We gave our stunt before the Seniors did theirs. Aren't they slow? I l 1 fi 'I ' lL1 lh a e mit Oclober 27-Senior sponsor dinner. The dignified C?J ones looked terribly nice marching into the dining room behind their sponsor. Had good eats, too. I know, because my dignified UD roomie slipped me some of them. October 29-Am learning how to dive. Can anyone tell me how one holds her "feet together," her "knees stiff," 11er "head under," her breath, and jumps at the same time? And how to keep from hitting flat fvery ilnportantj. And is there any way of swallowing less than two quarts of water at each dive? Such information will be gratefully received. Reward: a Hershey. October 30-I can't express me sen- timents at all, at all, I ean't. My knees still shake, my heart still quakes and my sides still ache. I have shivered, laughed, and cried by turns until I am become helpless. There were ghosts. there were witches, there were fortune tellers many-but wharf' was Mr. Weaver? Was hea ghost? Oh, no! November I-Mercy! I never knew there were so many strange men in the world. The library, the parlors, the evoluted English room were packed with them, and still they poured in. I was scared to death until 1 met a perfectly lovely man-he was a fresh- man. The girls were beautiful, the eats were delicious, and the men were -well, nice! November ,Q-G-Talk of weeping clouds! Ch my, yes. I wept myself, to see the 'Tigers lose to the Jayhawks, but I really should have preferred doing all of the weeping myself and letting the clouds demonstrate their sympathy in a less abrupt and unusual manner! I'm glad I learned to swim. My pad- dling really came in handy when I tried to go home. I'd do it over again, though, just to see Missouri make that touchdown in the second half. But, oh, my new hat!!! ,X 11- 14-new .,,W-.... 1 gf'-Q 5 .'.a....... Sei 63 f' fo 5 : Cs, 1 -f-5 N44 VXQE X,-. ,R TK 7:'4f'f. l 98 Nozfcnzbcr 2.9-The Dramatic Club put on 7'cm1ny's Wife. It certainly was wild! I bet Miss Kite has her hands full tonight, for every one laughed herself sick. 124-ccn1l1cr 6-Chautauqua-Bazaar. Some stunt! Prize idiot performers. Such voices! Sueh speeches! Such acting! Mercy save us, what is this school coming to? After the perform- ance in the auditorium, we went to the gym and did our best to empty our pocketbooks and ruin our digestions at the eandy booths. I dir! want to go to the show next Saturday with the girls, but unless I get a eheek from home before then I'll have to get a date, il' 1 go at all. Oh dear, such is life in a boarding school! Isn't it tragic? Ilcfranzbr-r 16-Hip! l-lip! Hoorah! XVe are going HOME today. The Y. NV. C. A. cabinet woke us up this morning singing carols. lt surely sounded sweet. We jumped into our elothes ilfllfl went down to the library to the Y. XV. Xmas tree. lt was great. Such a din! Drums, horns, squeaky things, and every coneeivable instrument with which to torture peaceful eardrums! l bet I'm deaf for a week! But who cares. l'n1 going HOME!!! Jan nary 4-Everybody coming back, New clothes. Wild tales. .January IJ--Paderewski. 20 degrees below 0. Nearly froze going over to the University, but that man sure can play. I'n1 glad I don't have to keep up with his fingers, though. I wonder if he had an electric battery attached? Some people sat so spellbound and still that they went to sleep. Wasn't that lU0lLllCI'fllllJ .lamuiry 129-The Basket-ball girls played Columbia High today. High sehool had a dandy team but of course they couldn't beat Stephens. Score 19-10. F t ina .lrznuary 30-I feel as tragic as Macbeth, for my day has came- exams are here. 1 dreamed last night that I made "E" in everything but swimming, and in that 1 drowned. I wonder if dreams really go by con- traries? But what ii' they are true warnings? 1 see my finish! .lanrmry :SI--Exams are over and I survived-I even passed. lf'cIn'uury J-We didn't quite serve as mops for the M. U. girls. We even cleaned up a little score for ourselves. Score 19-II. Ifcbrzzriry .5-l've got the blues. The B. B. girls went to Springtield. I guess those High School people think they are smart because they beat us, but they eouldn't have done it if Mr. Wood and "Steve" had been there. Score I2-11. If'eln'z1ury 5-Stephens played Drury. Nr. Wood and "Steve" arrived 0. lil-10 in our favor. Fclzruury IU-I7-Had a jubilee. Good one, too. Splendid speakers and good music. lfcbruury 1.9-Talk of fast games! lt' 1 were a Stephens B. B. girl or a streak of greased lightning, I might have been able to keep up with that ball, but I only managed to catch an occasional glimpse of it as it hit the basket. I could yr.-ll anyhow, and I put in good time at it. I must take good care of my vocal organs or else they won't recover in time to help Stephens beat Howard-Payne on their own court, as we did on ours. Score 19--18. We gave H. P. C. a reception after the game, but wlzere was H. P. U? I"cIn'11ury JJ-The celebration of our national Father's birthday was scrump- tious. Gayly decorated tables, girls, and speeches were in order and oh, you Turkey! Those eats were super- spradiatically splendii'erous. We had a dance in the gym afterwards. Every- body who could, and some who could n't, danced. The rest tried to drape them- selves against the walls and look graceful. Everybody had a good time. r- . I ll' J 1 -L - M - 4.1 -N . Vi Q kt f if 1 ,gi u -5- it Jfssns ll.: 9 6621 lg 'imff L de: 7'4"r 41 :J 5 Xl?f -EE I . . x .. f-'j i . xx IN l v D' rw W f rf y K X ,QQ 'T i. W1 - ' X ,fl I is X 1.--E 4 R I M iii, -,W - JU Q 5 l 100 lf'eInj1uzry 26'--Stephens-Drury game. Poor Drury! They did have a good team, but S. C. had a better. Score 18-16. March 2-K up O initiation. Dinner for new members. I didn't know there were so many budding geniuses in school 1'm glad I saw them all to- gether once. Now I know who to go to next time my Deutehes Lexion gets too much for me. March 4-Pills! Pills!! Pills!!! The High Pill and Capsules gave a stunt tonight. Everybody is quarantined UQ with the measles. March 13-Stephens special took B. B. girls and rooters to Fayette to play Howard-Payne. Did we root? Did we sing? Oh-no! Did we play? You are mighty right we did! It was the best game of the season, even if they did beat us. We went, we tried to root, we got beat, but- "Stephens spirit never dead, Dem Bones gwine rise again!" Score 18--17. April 30--Here we are in the midst of spring vacation. This morning Mr. Wood took all of the Left-Behinders on a long car ride. This afternoon we had a formal UD dance over in the gym with-MEN! At least some manly looking trousers made their appearance. I did hear that Mr. Wood went to bed for the afternoon. I wonder why? The escorts were almost as manly looking as some people I've seen at receptions. Re- freshments were awfully elegant, salted peanuts, crackers and pink lemonade! A pri! 4-Everybody back from va- cation. April 17-B E O formal. I was so scared for fear I'd forget to do some- thing I ought to do, or do something I ought not to do, that I was almost distracted. What's more, I met a freshman fratmanf "Nough sed." I heard about "the house," "the bunch," and "larks" until I would gladly have become a lark myself and soared far from that maddening freshman. I had a splendid time in spite of it all, though. f Q The Evolution of a Stephens Girl ' In Three Chapters Dear Maw and Paw. V Stevens ain't just what I thot it wud- be but its pretty nice. It has a big front yard. They call it "Kampus." Maw, they have 2 parlors, and we kin go in the front door. My room is little-bout the size of Abram's, and the guy they call my roommate has paint she puts on her face, and some of her hair she pins on. I ain't seed much of her cause she has "dates." Paw, I ain't had a chance ter study yet, cause we ain't had school, but I will. I done a fraction in rithmetic terday jest ter see that I hadn't forgotten how. Maw, I went ter a place they call "Penns" terday with a girl called Vashti. Maw, what do you think? She wore fur on her shoes and hat and coat. Her hat she wore on one side, and when I sed "Say, yer hat ain't on straight" she sed, "Silly its vogue to wear one's hat tilted." What did she mean by that? I put on my linen suit you made me and my straw hat. Its still hot out. Well Penns is a store where they. sell ice cream, and we went up stairs. They have a bighole in the floor so you kin look down. Vashti took something they call a Frappe. It comes in a big glass, and you get more of itfer a dime than I did, and I took a vanilla sody. Maw, you can't get sodys for a nickel. There was men below, and Vashti, she winked at one of 'em. I guess that's why they have a hole in the floor. Then we came home and I jest began ter feeling blue, and I thinks about you at home and the chickens, and I wondered who was milking the cow, and I jest cried. Then. I thought as how I'd better write to you all. Maw, you had better mail me Sue's old muff. I kin cut it up and sew fur on my shoes and hat. Yer loyal darter, MILLY. Darling Mater et Pater: Here is December in all her glory. You all were too angelic to send me all of those blank bank checks. I've only had to write out 10 of them, so you see my course in economics has done oodles of good. You see, Mother, I simply couldn't wear that coat Miss Simpkins made last fall. It is impossible. Then I had to have a new suit, hat, shoes, gloves, and after- noon dress. Any way I only got three new evening gowns, and I only got them be- cause I've got to dress as well as the rest of our crowd. What do you think! I've changed roommates! My new roomy is the sweetest little darling you ever saw. I-Ier name is Violetta Gladyce Hyggens, a-nd just think, Mother, she's wearing afrat pin! Isn't that romantic? She belongs to a sorority too. I think I'll join one. I'm glad I'm not rooming with that old stiff of a Beatrix Rey- nolds any more. Why mother, she thought she had to study every evening! Isn't that awful? I know I've been negligent Cthat's a new word I learned toclayj about writing, but I really haven't had time. I have to go to the show on Monday afternoons and to Penn's afterwards, and on Tuesdays and Thursdays I have a caller. Wednesday I always go to the Missouri store, and on Saturday I have a date. The rest of the time I spend in the swimming pool or in the candy kitchen. I really am so busy. My man is the swellest man you ever saw! I-le's as handsome as a god and has azure eyes and fair curling hair. His name is Maurice Phillipps and he's a Eta Beta Pi. I sure am dippy about him. No, I haven't seen jack Lee or Bob Smith recently. They called me up and asked me for a date when I first came, but of course I couldn't give it to them--why they didn't even make a frat. Bob is studying law I believe, and jack is going to be a farmer. Why anyone wants to stay on a farm when they can stay in the city, is more than I can understand. You folks must move to town next year. Gracious! There goes the two o'clock bell and Maurice is coming at four. I haven't even had time to curl my hair. From your affectionate daughter, MILLICENT DAYSE JOANES. P. S.-Send me a big box of eats by special delivery, will you? We're going to have a spread Sunday night. 101 Q Dear Mother and Father, ' i just think! this is the last letter home: next week it will be I and not the letter that's taking the train to you all! I've been doing last things all week: last supper party hike, last Y. W., last class meeting. It gives me a queer, breathless feeling, as if I ought to do everything very hard, all at once, because in a minute it will be too late. Fathers and mothers are already arriving. The girls who have them are generous and lend them around, but oh, how I wish I had my own! Daddy, you could sit in the red swing and talk corn with roommate's father, and Mother, you could sit upstairs in the mussiest room you ever saw and put tucks in my petticoats. Now, don't you wish you had come? I wonder if it would seem as big and strange and funny to you as it did to me at first, when I had to go wandering down long, dark halls and meet a hundred girls that I couldn't remember. Sometimes I'm like the old woman in Mother Goose when I begin to look back over the year, and wonder "if this be I." Then I imagine myself back at home with you all, and I know that I'm the same girl that wept bitter tears at leaving old Shep last fall, and so I'm con- soled by knowing that "my little dog will know me." ' We are all embryo teachers in the senior class: we apply for everything.from "principal of high school, experience necessary," to "first grade, only good looking, kindly natured girls wanted." I caught the fever and applied for two places. If I get one, I'll demand the vote as an independent woman: if I don't get one, I can stay home next winter with a clear conscience. That's what I really want to do. You poor family then, I'll have to practice Principles of Teaching on you, unless you can find me other victims. Do the Potts with the nine forlorn little tow-heads still live down in the hollow? They are the horrible examples I always bring up in sociology discussion. I believe I'll specialize in Personal Hygiene and Folk Dancing and Sewing with them. Do you believe I could? I'm going to wait till I get home to thank you for the commencement clothes. I got a white net dress and things to match. I didn't need much you know, because MILLICENT. P. S.-Do you suppose I could ask Beatrice to visit me in june? With jack and Bob to help, we could have such a good time. I am your dignified cap-and-gown senior, ' ., 0l""i WWI' U ' 1135754 , V' Pg - gf 1. c K ix up 'X 1 ' a I " ' I "Ili ml ill 1' ulluiltllm. WL Q 1 'K 'gum 102 , Q li m I Giggles SQ XQQL 0 H '. . 'I 'rr . Hr QW-ewtlzrx-:it r3i?H'wf' " 'IELLAZW nLLMA. -VNC iw , Siu-0 el Dwimimgtuyb U12 ,uAwg,,g,5,,,,,,..Q of-bn' 6 xwwu, VAN .cr?::- QE-Onwsnfal. , ymglwltfgat C , N, nj A Q':a1',-:ar ' MI ' ,M l 1 -, A+- - fgga 3:23 Oil' ' mt-vw-efmvsgg-l C STUDENT GovEm1NRENT 0 OLL 'nC1L IS if ,Aa now I E anus A4fw.umZf44Cba'-JAf4l D Ca,2Co-vvnofljf 'IIFAW sul .sb Mr. Collins Qshowing his class a wooden model he had made in manual artsj "Yes, and this little wooden model contains twenty-one pieces of hard pine." Elizabeth D.: "Oh, Mr. Collins, isn't that perfectly wonderful! Mr. Collins you surely didn't get all of that outof your head!" Mr. ' Shepherd: "Miss Loudermilk, give the different forms of water Bertha Leer "I didn't know there were any forms except liquid." Mr Shepherd Cwith a snort of disgustbz "Well, if you fall on ice, it doesn't feel like a feather bed, does it?" Ethel Zillman Cduring a violent wind stormj: "Oh-h-h! I know wc'll be blown away." Carmen: "Ethel, don't you know that God will take care of you?" Ethel: "Bu- but Cboo-hool God do- don't know what a r-ri-rickety old building we're in." Minnie H.: "Her name is S-S-S- Oh shoot! I have it on the tip of my tongue." Marian W.: "Stick it out then, and let's see it." Mr. Wood Cannouncing student advisers the first morning in chapeljx "Miss Argue will have those whose names begin with A, B, C, etc., down to G. Mis Beauchamp will have those from H-L." Lillian Stapelton Ccalling George, whose wife does her washingj: "Oh, George come up here, I want to give you a wash." George: "No, No, Missie, I'se done washed myself yeste'day." Miss Argue: "Helen, why did the Indians put a Fish in each hill of corn?' Helen Dawson: "So the fish would eat the bugs, and not kill the plant I guess Mrs. Beauchamp: "Claire, give the principal parts of pigo. Claire Ginsburg: "P'igo, pigere, squeeli, grimlumf' Mrs. Beauchamp: "Claire, you're thinking Offl1t7Zk0,fZ1VI'lk6l'6,fClC'lllli,fI:x1H'I1 3 1 ' 104 mE . Outlines of Stephens College Themes AVING heard of the remarkable precociousness of Stephens girls in original composition, some of our most prominent citizens have requested that a few of their themes should be published. It isa matter of great regret that we have been unablelto secure any one of these compositions in its entirety, as they are all carefully filed away in the English office for future reference. It gives us great pleasure, however, to submit a few general outlines for publication, and we hope that their correct organization and their appropriateness will be duly appreciated by our readers. ' THE STAFF. THEME OUTLINE I. Things which are liable to come through a transom in Stephens College. I. INTRODUCTION: There are various and sundry things which are liable to come through a transom in Stephens College. ' II. SOUNDS: 1. W-a-s th-a-t the b-r-e-a-k-f-a-s-t b-e-ll? CY-a--w-nb I'm so shle-e-py, I'm not go'in to breakfast. Roomy, will you bring me a biscuit? CZ-Z-Z-Z-Z-ZD 2. "Cecile, is the m-a-i-l out?" 3. "Sweetie, look in 29. Is there anything for me?" 4. "I'm starving! I want a H-e-r-s-h-y-y." 5. "Who borrowed my curlers?" CWrathfullyj. 6. CRapturouslyj "He's the sweetest man!" 7. Sh! Sh!! Sh!!! Sh!!!! Cindignantlyj. 8. LIGHTS OUT ! ! ! 9. C. Campbell's dress. III. SMELLS: ' 1. Hamburger. 2. Onions. 3. Cabbage. 4. Popcorn and peanuts. 5. Sauer Kraut. 6. Candy. 7. IV. OBJECTS: 1. Shoes. 2. Girls. 3. Water. 4. Brooms. . 5. Lemons V. CONCLUSION: Transoms are very useful articles. I 05 Stephens Pets I. INTRODUCTION: THEME II. Stephens girls are very aristocratic in the selection of their food They are fond of beans, ENJOY potatoes, and ADORE hash II. THEY ARE FOND OF BEANS. C99 9 9 9 9 D 1. navy beans. 2. baked beans. 3. string beans. 4. kidney beans. 5. butter beans. III. ENJOY POTATOES. COIL potatoes a Ia salad. baked potatoes. 3. sweet potatoes. 1. 2. 4. Irish potatoes. 5. creamed potatoes. 6. boiled potatoes. 7. scalloped potatoes. 8. I fried potatoes. 9. mashed potatoes. 10. potatoes a lla hash. yesfj IV. ADORE HASH. CHow we love it.j 1. hash with onions. 2. hash on toast. 3. hash minus onions. 4. baked hash. V. CONCLUSION: - Beans, potatoes, and hash are nutritious U n nv 6? 5. "" . lg .V ' I 1 G 'ij ll F' I lf,1A:f'E1'S,y eh I 5 ' lllx Jkws Imm- 106 . , Miss West Cin English classj: "Carmen, can you tell me the difference between sazmter and slroll?" Carmen: "Well, when you think of saunler, you think of only one person walking slowly along, and when you think of stroll, you think of two people walking slowly." Lorraine Clooking at the decorated shop windows the day before St. Patrick'sj: "Oh, girls! tomorrow is Patrick Henry's birthday." Bertha Lee: "The big mill at home burned the other night. The biggest thing in our town is gone now." Miss West: "Well, then it is time for you to go back, Bertha Lee." Zella: "What do you call this kind lof caps?" Blanche H. "Boudoir caps." ' Zella: "Oh, I never could say thatg I always call them dust caps. Sylvia Sasse Ctrying to write a themeja "Oh, Carmen, please start this for me, wont you?" ' Carmen: "Well, Sylvia, put down the first thing that pops into your head." Sylvia: "The trouble is that nothing ever pops into it." ' Mabel Ringer Cin Personal Hygiene Classj: "Miss Kite, how do you spell sedentary? , Miss Kite: "Oh, I don't know. Draw a picture of it." ' Catherine C. spent the night with Louise. Late at night Louise awoke and found someone prowling about the room. Louise: "What are you looking for?" Catherine: "My self-respect." Miss Barnett Ccalling rolljz "Ruth Graham"-no answer. Miss Barnett Crepeatingj: "Miss Graham, where is Miss Graham?" Ruth Cwaking upjz "I don't know." Head Proctor Ctalking in her sleep while Mr. Hill was making the fire in the furnacejz "Sh! Shoo-oo-oo! I'll have to give you a call clown if you don't stop that noise." ' 4' x H 'Noi ,N - X Z- f Q 5 , . G1 if r rr- ' .y ref s-wg, - 'rf ' "","f' 1' DM s- E. QR 5, Qi Astronomy Club Molto: Hitch your wagon to a star and let it travel the milky way. Flower: Star of Bethlehem. Colors: Sky blue and black. Ojjiccrs Sun Anderson Chief Star Prescott Cabinet Neptune Whitaker Uranus Ginsburg Venus Ahrens Jupiter Leyburn Mars Quigley Earth Vann Saturn Roddy Pole Star Taylor . Saiclliles Ginsburg Kirk Tyrrell Deter ,Q A 9 ,A-H. Y,'. H, 108 -Y -1, f - g -t-'1:j,:: 3425 .,3 ' ...I-' '-.gr 0 Q li mi E have eolne to the last page of our guidebook. Our journey is ended. The Stephensophia is done. Only a few more words are left to us. These must he words of appreciation for those who have given to us their time and effort- for the faithful eopyists, for those who have Contributed to the Stephensophia, for last year's staff who have guided us, for the faculty ll16l11lJ6l'S who have helped us, and for the business men who have supported us. 110 I-sen cldecllt :ADVERTISEMENTS ff aff: -4- , fm 1 5' " ,ff X 'E' W' - 42 5, J 1 fi , X KW W if LM' 4 ,, 4' fa ,.,...- . 1.1-4 1-,-,,.....-.-11- --:zi- -4"- . EI ,f, v X '71 ,!, -5 v if i mQ l E extend to the students and faculty of Stephens College the courtesies of this store devoted to supplying the needs of students with everything needed in a College Education, in every purchase presenting merchandise of the highest order of merit characteristic of the store. Especial attention is directed to store accommodations- Fountain room, free writing desks, parcels post station, mail service, free student directories and many other conveniences which make shopping here pleasant as well as profitable. This is X! 0 ,O s. 12.4 comer University campus COLUMBIA, Mo. 112 mmm Victor Barth Clothing Co. THE me cLorH1ERs Fashionable Wear for Men and Boys marily to the wants of well- dressed men, by no means forgets the girls. This store, while it caters pri- There are many things here l which will add wonderfully to the decoration of your room. Special designs furnished on short notice. Victor Barth Clothing Co. 817-819-821 Broadway Phone 50 The DEN MORE HOTEL gm AND Locusr STS. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Is the Approved Hotel for Stephens College Students Quiet and Refined Very Moderate Rates Take car at Union station marked Rockhill-Independence avenueg get off at Sth and Locust, then one block south. JAMES KETN ER, Manager 1l3 1 H I 114 mg Catering--l"QUALITY F lRST"-1-Catering A Thrill of Real Delight Is what you get when you eat some of our delicious ICE CREAMS OR SUNDAES Come in and spend fifteen minutes testing any of our productions. Every ounce of our Ice Creams and sherbets are made in our own kitchen. SALADS, SANDWICHES PASTRY Delivered to the College at all hours. Home- Made Candiesg the kind that make you "Smack Your Lzps. " Every College Girl can depend upon us to give them the very best and prompt service. 2 HARRIS' 2 i-Candiesi---"QUALITY FIRST"-1-Candies-l 115 Chas. Matthews Hdw. Q The Drug Shop Stand: for Ejicimt Service Our men are registered pharmacists and have had a Wide range of expe- rience in the drug business. Our stock is complete and We ask your patronage. If you canlt call, 'phone 302 and our messenger will save your walk. The Drug Shop KNIGHT Sc ROSSE 815 Broadway 'TWIFEQ Wapmii, -' il 1553! ,:- ,iff 1 A ...Wx i J ii Jll KN my K ll Y. ,, K I lu X QMAQ V . lffy i 31. LX ri" H llfQ555E21?2fl'f:'3?4i - i ifi ' ' ' gr.,.,' 0 a rg A I :I al,4""" ,file 'i ' A X . . 4 E 0 2 'ls51ig3ii2!.1,. Wx" if Wifi ', ' 452:21 1. S G 5"!'5Qf151iPf'1gg., : 2' 1' mt ' 'lei 'fvjii'-i-l ,, , ,' ' 5 S 3 r 5 lf-f '-:ffl ,yu-'1 .11 rieifwgn-.,f 5- .rf g 1 V 'fa ' -' a 5 lil lla 'A-tr a V Q 4 L l if if waz fi f ..' X . .1 . ,Y 5,5 55:2 .5135 ,543 r . ,i::: SWS' Y V ,N we '-wmv..-'!."g?, 1' ez rx' rv 'f l-:V N 'fra sl 'ul lg' J' - A-atmc..-zvf.'F-,a. la lar 1-:, 21:5 ' 1-y f-1 MV 4- - -.N 154254.-,w., ,-V ,yi vi, ,. yn 5..- .. I., H5 luv , r lv? J V -- -, , r iv: - 15. it : Z., 5... .A - f" . I lg. W 'go ,ll .33 lf. ie, pf. hi WM Ll :fs ,f l .0 'df 'L ra JJ . ,7 4,4 ...Elly I 4, IU gf v- 1.3:-: x 1: 5. f' .-2L':ffhiegGe:a.h f E '. l W 415 -'Ju li llilaf ey' ,.p...:,g-1,-iigfs as g.. .5 up 1,9 4, ' " l'f 5, 5,4 -.if 'fgg if igllltgl - 2 0 " 15.541 S1 'I ' s 1 H fi ' ff lr ?-,Q I.. X , 1 ig v-X 6 ' "ff,-. r 0 4 14,5 H.1.,f.,..--f 5 . Ill, . . f 1 , ' e f x ll 6' : I f 5 5 . - .fln..1I. 7 Q . -1.-5Pg::4,.'44if:,35ig5 . l WI- J.:-1 ,KQWK s .f 2 l '. . . 1 1 3, x 1' I - lliigma 4. lg 1 Q- I V A ff "s'l'lf:2 W' ' " .x'x." V 1..f"" '::.:1:-fm.-1 . . 'i ,wr "vim: 1 .N rf' 'ii - " E ' ,ig-gh-.. ?l5:ti2'Iu'-i,3:1,-J.. , . 'S .. A51 ., I A limi yi:-?U:,..4I yu,-ik - --M'4-:mf 'f1i2:m..!,.f.?r?wf"- '- 4 1 ' -rf ' '!"5 . ., 'VZ,. .E,l .,4.'xv:J,, ., . . -I.. .,. ws .ml fry., 2: A Firma, JW Q MCCLAIN sf HUGHES New and Second-Hand F arniiare Bought and Sold 811 WALNUT STREE J. H. L UGHLI DEALER IN Hardware, Stofves, Glass, Paints and Oil PHONE 415 704 BROADWAY T IF YOU NEED Brass Headed Tracks Moulding Hooks Picture Wirc or anything to "fix up" your room WE HAVE IT PHONE 147 sos BROADWAY Co. Parker Furniture Co. Leaders P110NL' 53 D. A. ROBNET THOS. MCHARG 116 STATIONERY DRUGS' TOILET GOODS P E R F F 1 U L M 'E wish to express our apprecia- M S UOI1 of the l1beral patronage ac- corded us by Stephens College, the year just closing. ' To those of you who will return P 3 the coming year and those Who will gl D come as new students, We trust our T A establishment will be permitted to ren- O der the same efficient service and sat-' F F 8 isfying courtesy. gl N I T S A H I fp 1 N N G S U 9 C N A D M R E I R E A S s FOUNTAIN PENS KODAKS CANDIES 117 Q T THE BEST STORE THERE is always a "best" store in every town. All may be good, but there is bound to be one that leads all the others. Ask anyone not personally or financially interested elsewhere here where the largest, finest and best assorted stock of - Dry Good: Mz'lIz'nery Ready-to-Wear Garments Furnish ings y Carpets and Rugs is to be found in Columbia, and they will tell you at Fredendalfs. The posted bargain hunter will direct you there also for the lowest prices. Customers who appreci- ate courteous treatment and honorable methods will point you to this bargain center for the most polite attention and a square deal all around. The best there is, is none too good for the buyers of Columbia and vicinity. EREDENDALLS Department Store 15-17-19-21 S. NlNTH STREET 118 p Q L 1 ji 'I ' uw Iw i SATTERLEES Qtatiunerp 8 S. 9th St. Phone 933 DQRNCLQNEY PCCIQ Drug CO. PHONE 40 804 BROADWAY ll 1 d gdrug sto S ' C pl t with Drug d S ndries, Jewelry, K d ks and Supplies. E Q 116 PHONE The Only Newspaper Stand 19 V Nothing is too good for the Stephen! College girl:-that if the reason Baby Mz'ller Butter" is Serfved in the College Dining Room , Mmm BY MACQN CREAMERY COMPANY MACON, MISSOURI "Baby Miller Butter" ag 'n won the lziglzext prize and xzoeepflakfzr at llze Mimrouri Slate Fair, 1915 College Inn Cemdy Kitelzen F or Fine H ome-Made Cemo'z'es and Pure Ice Cream PHONE 968 BLACK 916 BROADWAY 1204 WILL'E. SMITH DRY GOODS CO. "THE STORE ACCOMMODATINGH The Lezrgeyz' emo' Most Complete Dry Goods Store in Columbia Silks Wool Goods Laces 1El1llJ1'OIdCl'ICS Gloves Hosiery Corsets I'Iil-l1dli6I'Cl1l6fS Neckwear Notions Draperies Toilet Goods All Staple Articles U ' ,.., Q. .,, O-ifllexsx 0:11-lN6""1N. . ly PM A Suits .gXnZiftvL!,,s,QT4f:1lX 1 XEXLX I Xvtg ""17,'l'wf.4.'.3f .lv A IJ, f,,,jM,,,.. 91 Dresses s -55.fff1" ff?-If Iliff! WVaists 2 X . -41.4NLJZMMXM.-w.:WMk I ""'1.lL v'-- Yi-'-. 1 ."77v1 fo -44 ' ' Furs N'm1'u.,..gj,Z' ,, V . x ug . l '31 'mm Q' POtI,lCO2'ttS Wk!! F ig-fs AM infinoliggid And the new features 1 sf' D Ee- :.'5.5m34' - 111 f ' me Q . f 31 ,,,. f ' Underniuslins Af Afternoon and 1 1 Evening Gowns 1 'be , e in Exclusive Moclels ' .. Q,-Lnglagiaid Let 'uf add your 'name to our large lift of College patrom. Our More will appeal to you. Mz'llz'nery on the Mezzanz'ne WILL E. SMITH DRY GOODS CO. BROADWAY AT HJTT STREET ' 121 CHAS. W. FURTNEY mQ VACATION NOTICE TO those going to the country or contemplating taking a cottage or camping out for a short time, we offer every luxury, comfort and convenience in the way of appropriate edibles and outfittings. Our grocery department is replete with all that is good, wholesome and desirable for the table of your camp or temporary cottage and the goods are matchless in price, in quality the very best. You will be well pleased, if you step in to see us before leaving on your vacation. To those who remain in Columbia during vacation, we will gladly serve you and assure you that what you buy from our store will be all you expect. ROBERT ROGERS 1013 BROADWAY "Sells Good Things to Eat" Mother's Bread Try PURE CLEAN AND SWEET That's why the children like it to eat B O n n e r,S B at IT'S GOOD DOWN T0 TIIE LAST CRUMBU Insist on having Mother's Broad A dw for the GENTSCI-I'S BAKERY Bm, Bread and Pastry Electric Irons, Shades Edison Mazda Lamps 'Phone 84 406 Broadway 712 BROADWAY Phone 829 White T- C- BONNER, Pfopfiewf 122 mE FL0 WERS 5 SZ lfiyafzdd, MOSTLY Millinery and Hand-Made Novelties Exclusive Agents for F ISK HATS Q I8 SOUTH NINTH STREET PHONE :os coLuMB1A,Mo U 2 - E 5 Q S 5-1, 3 55: 1 'I WEE :r E sf E F1 5 -4: 522351 5 'D-SCD S5123 2 h. 5525 395 s'-m 2 QF rn img l" 209 E 14295 U' 332. '4cnD IVORY NOI.I.V.I.S 2 :uf -1 O m P1 Y' O 2 -2 E SN 2 fe :P EE so B, 55 6 c: --1 cw l" E2 ua AHH HEADQUARTERS FOR THE LATEST IN NOVELTIES, JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE. WE CARRY THE LARG- EST AND MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN COLUMBIA AND CAN BEST SERVE YOUR WANTS AT ALL TIMES. 1 5 I Q II LET US SUPRLY YOUR MITULSHCEEIH Wamis PIANOS, PLAYER PIANOS, VICTROLAS, EDISON DIAMOND DISC TALKING MACHINES, RECORDS ALL KINDS OF MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR CHEVROLET, DODGE, REO AND CADILLAC AUTOMOBILES JOHN No TAYLOR 609 West Broadway. Corner 9th and Cherry-Virginia Bldg. BRANCHES AT MOBERLY, MACON, BROOKFIELD, HUNTSVILLE. 124 Q HE ANNEX HOTEL SIXTH AND MARKET STS. ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI IS THE APPROVED HOTEL FOR STEPHENS COLLEGE STUDENTS AND FACULTY WHILE IN ST. LOUIS. THE BEST POSSIBLE SERVICE AND THE MOST COURTEOUS TREATMENT IS ACCORDED TO GUESTS FROM THE COLLEGE. FOR NIFTY W S GRADUATION.. GIFTS 23 . TTTT TTTT LTTST A 'T'T TTTTE A A BAGGAGE HENNINGERS P12006 ' M M W WAGONS, BEST ASSOR'lMENl - - - BESI PRICES 813 BROADWAY CAMPBELL R ALEXANDER THE GIFT SHOP LATEST FICTION, SCHOOL SUP- PLIES, TEXT BOOKS, PLAIN WHITE CHINA, PICTURES, PIC- TURE FRAMING. BEST LINE STATIONERY IN TOWN 920 Broadway ADOPT A NEW COLOR SCHEME FOR ROOM DECORATIONS THIS SEASON CII-IIII1-NAIMIEIL THE WALLS, WOODWORK AND m.ooRS Palmer-Johnson Hardware Co. Columbia, Missouri HETZLER BROTHERS B MAKERS OF OLD LOG CABIN HAMS, OLD BOONE COUNTY FARM SAUSAGE, WHITE 1 CLOVER LARD AND HONEYSUCKLE BREAKFAST BACON E13 I Q u i -u w it BRANHAM'S HIGH GRADE-NOT HIGH PRICED Everything in VVOIIICIES WVearing Apparel. Coats Suits Waists Dresses Skirts Millinery KIIHOIIOS Silk Petticoats Raincoats Gordon Hosiery Undermuslins Sanitary Goods Corsets De BeVoise Brassiors WV. B. Back Lace F rolaset Front Lace I BRAN HAM'S NO BE'1'I'ER GUARANTIQE TIIAN OUR NAME DID YOU EVER DEAL 0 0 Whnte Eagle Daley RIEZXAILJL STURE MILK' CREAM, Corner 9th and Broadway 'flllancdly Furniture Co. ICE CIEEAM an FOR YOUR ICES---The Best on Earth Traveling Bags, Trunks, Suit Cases, Rugs Cerner 'Walnut and 9tlh1 St. Elbllnwlmcg 127 7 Q 5 ROGER DRY GOOD THE PROGRESSIVE STORE 818 BROADWAY ONE PRICE. SPOT CASH lllllllHlllllU!l1lillllll!!lilHfllllllllllHillllllillHllllllllllfllllllllllllLlllllllllllUIIIHIIIIIIlllllllllilllPHIUlillllllilllNIHllIIIll1llllllllliillilillKill!lllllllKllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlIlllUllllllllllllillilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHilll3Ylllllllll3lIEIUlHI1lUlllllllllllNH111lllllllllllllIIIWHilllllilllNIHlVIIIllllllllllllllNIHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllllll We carry nothing in this store but standard, well-known, branded mer- chandise. We are headquarters for ladies' apparel. All coats and suits in this store carry an absolute guarantee of two seasons' satisfactory wear in linings. Listed below you will find a few of the nationally well-known lines carried by us. Printzess coats and suits in the better grades. Bischof coats and suits in the medium grades. Jeffras coats and suits in the cheaper grades. Mitchell dresses for afternoon, street and evening wear. Dove undermuslins, none better, few as good. VVlI'lZlllI10l', Welworth, Victoria, Lucille and lVIelva shirt waists. Royal Worcester and Bon Ton Corsets in back lace. La Camille Front Lace Corsets with the V entilo back. Fitrite Petticoats with adjustable waist bands. Vallier and Centemeri Kid and Kayser silk gloves. Our dress goods, silks, linens, white goods, handkerchiefs, hosiery, under- wear, neckwear, laces, embroideries, ribbons and notions are all bought direct from the mills and mamifacturers, bearing their well-known "Trade U Marks" which, coupled VV1tll our "One Price Cash Policy" is your best assurance of reliable merchandise at lowest prices. llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllWllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllIllllHilllHHHillllllllllllUllllllvllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllUlllllllllllllllllllllllllfllllllllllUIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllUlllllllllllllllllHilllllllllllllllHlilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllWilllllllllUlllllllllillllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliffll ROGER DRY GOOD THE PROGRESSIVE STORE ' . 818 BROADWAY ONE PRICE. SPOT CASH 128 Q GAC-E HATS SO WILL YOU Exclusive in design, correctness of style, Superior work nmnsliip, popular prices SMITH MILLINERY 1003 East Brozulwzly Enclowinent Buildint, ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED CHOICE FLOWERS AND DECORATIVE PLANTS Miss Augusta. Koeppen F LORIST IOOS Broadway Phone 70 LEVY'S Here you will always Find 'lglle VERY newest STYLES Our shoes combine Style, Fit., and Service. Call and see us when You think of shoes. LEVY'S 129 I 5 0 Q9 GUITAR ,S for SLZOHJ W. J. PALMER ALL THE LATEST CULUMIBQHAYS STYLES LEADING IUDIECCCDRATCUDR - X STONE'S NVRAPPED CAKES PHONIL 866 ARE DELICIOUS Virginia Building 10c Each Six Varieties NOWELL'S 9th and XValnut, Columbia, NIO. GEER Y FOR GIFTS jewelry At the Art Sihiuqpo T11 E NINTH STREET ,mm JOE JANOUSMQ VIURCGIINIIA IHSIUIIILIUJIING BOONE COUNTY PICTURES TRUST CO. FRAMES ' PENNANTS Capital Stock and Surplus, S220,000 PILLOW TOPS WE sOL1c1'1' ACCOUNTS, LARGE LEATHER SKINS OR SMALL KODAK BOOKS 130 Onyx H o.riery Mu ruingwear K ayser Glove: Virginia Glove: Warner Comet: STAPLE AND FANCY DRY GOODS SECTION On First Floor S AWNQNE ATE igfmiff rneriean a y Y CGD gorxetx, Dire Home rexsex, Dix Street 8Il4L Broadway, Coilumlbia, Mo. Drum READY-TO-WEAR SECTION On Second Floor Comprising at all Times the Most Desirable Creations by Master Makers of SUITS, COATS, DRESSES AND NEGLIGEE GARMENTS LACE CURTAINS 131 Q I w V To Stephens' College Students: You've enjoyed our fruits on Stephens' tables. llflay we ask that you arrange to llave CALIFO BRAND served on your own table at l10l11G. Tell the home grocer how good our fruits are and how much you enjoyed them at College. Send us his name and yours. Welll do the rest. THE COAST PRODUCTS CO. 406-408 MARKET STREET, ST. LOUIS, MO. Exchange National Bank Co1umb1a, Mo. C. B. Bowling, Prrx. IV. T. 117ldt'fJ'07L, Vice-Pre L W W. 15. Smitlz, Cash. M. F. Thurxlon, flxft. Ca: 0 0 lv'- BERR Y WE WILL APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS GROCERIES AND NEWMAN PO UL TR Y ARUWA E EO., eo1L1UMn11A, MISSOURI 132 IHII1IHIIHUIII!NIIIEIUIIIINPIIIIW!lIII1HIiIhIIllPIIIUUHFNIIIIINPIIIPNPIIEMFIEYIIIWIIIIN lllllNlllllHIIIIHIIIIIHIIIIHIIIIUIIIHIIII4 IIIIUHIIIUIIIHHIIIHNHIIHIIIII1UIIUViIIWlIII!HlIIlHIIHHIWillHIII1U!II1HIiWIIIIWIII UIIIWIlW!!l!lliIl1llII NNIIIIHIIIINMIllUIIIUIIIIWiIHIIIWIIIWHIII HH I1 N Ili M Hill M IIIHFIIHHIIHIIII I THE PHCTUPJES hm this Amlmlrulall Were Made hy ILCOX Hf You Want ite he Pleased Have Wileex Photograph You WILCOX ST DIO QM B UADWAY PHONE 708 Red llIIIW1IIIlllIIllllIIIIlllIII!!IIIHIIIIHIIIiil!liiQQiIilifiIii5IIiifl!llIIllIlliQIIilQillIIlilQiHQQ!iiilII?HiliPh!iQllilPiiiiiiliUfliilBiiPiiQiIlliIiiIiiIIIfflill!IHIIlIiUhHhillPIiIIIKiIIIIiflllllllllllfllhliiliiilllfllllifVlllillllllllillllflllffHIIIHillllIIIIHIlllliilllillllllllllllllllllllllllDIIIIHIIIIHIIIHIIIMIIHHMIVIIII1IIIINIIIIIIIIIIIHIHNHIVJI 133 V Q MADAME GRAN DPI ERRE illiluhiste AFTERNOON AND EVENING GOWN S A SPECIALTY MRS. S. M. METTY PARLOR MILLINERY Second Slory, TIIILO B UILDING CORNER BROJDIVAI' .JND IIITT EVERYTHING GOOD TlHlAT'S NEW ILIIIPSCOMB GARTH SHOE CO., If Iz"s Hardware, We Have It L. E. RENIE HARDWARE COMPANY GUITAR BUILDING Phone 1344 GILMAN 6? DORSE Y You can't make bread without FLOUR. WVhy not get the best while you are about it. NS me M , Y' uw eg S as F 9' . noun w ' MEETS all the requirements of the most exacting cooks. Get a sack at your grocers or our Mill. FOR DRUGS AND TOILET Boone County Milling AR T1 CLES St Elevator Co. Phone 49 ' BROADWAY 914 PHONE 9 7 Q TEPHE L, COLLEGE lllilulf' Aeerealitetl as a Junior College liy the University of Missouri Il1WW'WWWNlWWWUWlUIlllllIllWllV11lllWlllllUlllllllllllllllllllfllll Strong Faculties in Literary Courses, Christian Service, Home Making, Art, Expression, Physical Education and Conservatory of Music. .' I ': .WZ wTI'wI'ITll??!"l?'1lI1 ..'wIFIi'1'lIf1lIi'lrJJ STATE TEACIHIEES9 CEETIIIFTCATES ARE IISSIUEEJ TO GRADUATES 'L"l""lTlIll'lfllllllllifllllill1VllltillNll!llfllll'lll7lllRl'!I Write for Complete Catalogue anal lllastrateal Eulletin J AMES M. WOOD, President 135 7 "Follow the Flag" , 'N f A , ilrgl I ' Q, f.','.', . . . . fir- 3' f, ',,Aj".f ff, ha' l 116 df: 'f :ll X' M- 1 I, -, If T he Quickest T ime Wii iisiia i BETWEEN St. Louis, Kuizsus City, mid Columbia, Mo. FOUR TRAINS DAILY SPECIAL attention given to arranging through equipment for the exclusive use of college girls. The vViLbi1Sl1 operates solid steel trains of most modern type between St. Louis, Kansas City, Des Moilles, Omaha, Chicago, Buffalo, Detroit, New York, Boston, also the Pacific Coast. J. C. ABBOTT, Agt. :: Columbia, Mo. 136 Q w w .P""n.u""s Z' XX Q J UWM? X-Q 31k 9 9 Q f ' o "'?f3?zeTQ'.'?ff',0 OR K , 51 BARNES-CROSBY CO. 11th AND LOCUST STS. :: ST. LOUIS, MO. MAKERS OF QUALITY PRINTING PLATES Copies of this Volume of the A BUCHROEDER STEIPIIENSOIPDIHIIA Zetneler I .IEWELRY OF EVERY DESCRIPTION We Do Watch and jewelry Repairing IOI5 BROADWAY Are now on Sale - PRICE 352.50 1Iddre.r.r PRES. j. M. WOOD STEPHENS COLLEGE COLUMBIA, Mo. COLUMBIA THEATRE "Always a Good Show" Home of PARAMOUNT PICTURES 137 Q QRS Bl Q K THEWQ5 HUGH STEPHENS ff' CGMPANY EMQKL HH H 0 l H ' H,H. W be , Q o n ' WW NUGH SYEPHEN5 IEFFERSDN CITY


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Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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Stephens College - Stephensophia Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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