University of Missouri College of Engineering - Shamrock Yearbook (Columbia, MO)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1924 volume:
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A MID-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY
mo-CONTINENT PUBLIC LIBRARY
Norm Independence Branch N 'A
Hegre-.vay 24 8. Sprimf I
May this Shafnroch serve nofw ana' in after
years, not alone las a panorama of events in
the Engineering School, ont also as a con-
stant rerninoler that Mlssonrz' expects her
sons to gifoe their whole hearted, loyal, ana'
honest efforts in their nnalertahings.
JAMES ROY WHARTON
Who-rn we zzafrnire as on inszfrnotor and
honor os on engineer, this Shornrooh is ofeaficazfeof
JA MES ROY XVI-IARTON
HOW DO YOU TACKLE YOUR VVORK?
By Edgar A. Guest.
How do you tackleyour work each day?
Are you scared of the job you find?
Do you grapple the task that comes your wax
YVith a confident, easy mind?
Do you stand right up to the work ahead,
Or fearfully pause to View it?
Do you start to toil with a sense of dread,
Or feel that you're going to do it?
You can do as much as you think you can,
But youill never accomplish more,
If your're afraid of yourself, young man,
There's little for' you in store.
For failure comes from the inside first,
It's there, if we only knew it,
And you can win, though you face the Worst,
If you feel that you're going to do it.
Success: It's found in the soul of you,
And not in the realm of luckg
The world will furnish the work to do,
But you must provide the pluck.
You can do whatever you think you can,
lt's all in the way you View it.
lt's all in the start that you make, young man,
You must feel that you're going to do it
How do you tackle your work each day?
With Confidence clear, or dread?
What to Yourself do you stop and say,
When a new task lies ahead?
What is the thought that is in your mind?
Is fear ever running through it?
If so, just tackle the next you find
By thinking you're going to do it.
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. THE SHAMROCK
,.--......,,,.... -,. ,.,,2,,..E-:m.a,.,.,.Ak,-aa.Qs.La-2-M219 - - , .
KNIGHTS OF ST. PAT. '24
BIRDSONG, PEYTON M.--"Chippy" '
Fort Worth, Texas
Acacia, A. S. C. E..
Doe.vn't Iifue up to IIZJ' name.
BURGESS, RAY E.-"Twin"
Pi Mu Epsilon, A. S. C. E.
Developed an eye for student nurxes.
BURGESS, ROY A.-"Twin,'
Pi Mu Epsilon, A. S. C. E.
"My brother? got nuthin on me."
ENGLISH, EDWARD G.-"Ed"
Kansas City, Missouri
Phi Delta Theta, Tau Beta Pi, Tomb and
Key, Chi Chi Chi, A. S. C. E.
FIETSAM, I. A.-"Irv', C
St. Louis, Missouri
A. S. C. E., A. E. P. Club, All Senior Vice
h7ho heard his inauguration speech?
fFIETSAM, R. K.-"Backs"
U St. Louis, Missouri
.A. A. E., A. S. C. E., A. E. P. Club.
Czfvil-ized out of electricity.
5-,L 74... mm 1- A-
VJACKSON, CHAS. E.-"jack"
... af' 'P i'-"". , - OG K
A. S. C. E.
You Clllllf gel honey -without getting flung.
JEANS, J. B.--HJ. Bf'
Tau Beta Pi, A. S. C. E., A. A. E.
O! Such zz good hay.
JOHNSON, V. L.-"Vic"
Pi Kappa Alpha, U. L. B.
Not related to 'Puxsy Foot!
LaNIER, R. E. H.--"Bohn
A. S. C, A. E. P. Club.
"Did you my her hmhand fwas on the road?
Ilfell, yozfre ju!! a liar."
LEAVEL, W. H.-"Bill"
Kansas City, Missouri
Nlizzo Razzers, A. S. C. E., A. E. P. Club.
He'll he fheer leader yei.
LESLIE, O HN J.-"josh"
Jefferson City, Missouri
A. S. C. E., A. A. E.
Rallx' rounly corn thrmgmi him.
Fm,.IQ1T7..-..u.,,,..u..,.-..u..1.,.u:a.iS ----, ,?ir"-""r'if'-"'-'W' 'Q
LOGAN, EDGAR H.-"Ed"
Delta Tau Delta, Chi Chi Chi, A. A. E.,
A. S. C. E.
So .vnappy he passes for an academ.
LYNCH, FRANCIS I O S E P H -
"Frankie" Holden, Missouri
A. A. E., A. S. C. E., A. E. P. Club.
"But I 'gotta' study, Dear."
MCBRIDE, WALTER E.-"Mach
Kansas City, Missouri
Dana Press Club, A. A. E., A, S. C. E.,
Knight of St. Pat, 23.
A Mah Jong artixt.
MCKEY, HOWARD E.-"Louie"
St. Louis, Missouri
Q. E. B. H., A. S. C. E.
The mark of the heart ix not seen on a man
until he goes ahout fwith a Jtzthhle.
MYERS, CHARLES A.-"Papa"
1 Brunswick, Missouri
A. S. C. E., A. A. E.
"Whicl1 end do you hold 1lp?u.
vREECE, J- VVESLEY-"Count"
- K Stanbury, Missouri
Tau Beta Pi, A. A. E., A. S. C. E. St.
Paths Board, A. E. P. Club. '
Put his arms' around an Italian Counte.v.r and
ha.sn't come to earth yet.
urn-. . , TRW ..,
REED, RALPH M.-"Tuffy"
Cape Girardeau, Missouri
Sigma Nu, Knight of St. Pat, 23, A. S. C.
E., A. A. E., Student Council 21-22, Ad. Club
21-22, Y. M. C. A. 21-22-23.
The outgrafwtlz of II molher'.r darling.
REEDY, C. P.-'lPat',
Kansas City, Missouri
Dana Press Club, A. S. C. E., A. A. E.
"I h11'uen't much to-my to-day."
ROMBACH, F. G.-"FritzU
A. S. C. E., A. A. E.
llfeighr eadz fword and then fm may not my
THORNTON, S. F.-"Steve"
Webster Groves, Missouri
Some day hill liz' a big man.
TROWBRIDGE, HAROLD A.-"TroW"
M. Men's Club, A. S. C. E., Cross Country,
A. E. P. Club.
Put finder: in his running shoes fo feel at
WATSON, CHAS J.--"Leatherneck"
Balboa Hghts., Canal Zone
Rifle Team '21-'22'-23-'24, A. S. C. E., A.
The rouglzncrlr from lhc Canal Zone. .45
lmrmlexs ax II lamb,
-... -- 5
-f rv' I3
L if A 5LW's JI?1"i"
WELLS, J. R., Jr.-"Josh"
Jefferson City, Missouri
A. S. C. E., A. E. P. Club.
Att.: as buffer for Jaffe and Hfart.
WILLIAMS, H. FIELDING-"One
Gun" Albany, Missouri
A. S. C. E., A. A E
Has unfznofwrz quantities of ability.
WILLIAMS, L. H.-"Two Gun"
A. A. E., A. S. C. E.
Loolex like a civil, actx like a ri-vil, must be ez
J UN IORS
:BROWN, R. P.-"Hi"
A. A. E., A. S. C. E., Vice Pres. Eng. Club.
Is he, or i.fn't he?
BURLEY, MAURICE M.-"Widen
X Lebanon, Missouri
A. S. C. E., A. E. P. Club.
Brefuity is the .foul of fwit.
fELBRING, HERBERT R.--"Hand-
some" Clayton, Missouri
A. A. E., A. E. P. Club.
Duke of Gram-l and Olive.
-pe gJ..l.,,g,..4.' -' THE sl-IAM ROCK .. A
U 1 Fi HARDAWAY, L. M.-"Cutie"
1 i Carthage, Missouri
1 A. A. E., A. S. C. E.
Q "IVomler Lwhyflhe girls look at me?"
HOLMAN, H. B.-"Hamfoot"
' Kansas City, Missouri
,4 Phi Kappa Psi.
4 IVHJ a good frexhman engineer.
1 LAWRENCE, HARVEY-"Ham,'
K A. S. C. E., A. A. E.
5 A regular heart-hrealeer.
MANLEY, H. B.-"Agnes"
Kansas City, Missouri
Phi Kappa Psi.
Part of fhe draperies of .-Yeadem hall.
L ,, -if-, ..,,
MATHERS, FLOYD E.-"Mattv
A. A. E., A. S. C. E., Shamrock Staff
Quiet boys are hard Io find.
NICOLAY, A. R.-"Nick"
A. A. E., A. S. C. E.
The graphic shark.
-:aiu LUN -..e....,.1..asw-+I.. f'-n.....- --.-..-s
-I it-.ji V W 5.-
OLIVER, I. V.-"Vivian', I
A. S. C. E.
Nly mollzfr lofvey me.
OLIVER, WILLIAM H.-'KBil1"
Acacia, A. A. E.
.fllfwayx busy but acfornplixlzex little.
PARKS, RALPH R.-"Cheerio"
Scabbard Sc Blade, A. A. E., A. S. C. E.
"I zgll you gentlemen ihe honor .ryytefn is a
MURCH, SINCLAIR C.-"Sin"
- St. Louis, Missouri
A. S. C. E., A. E. P, Club.
That red-headed girl. V
UHRIG, L. VERNON-"Scratch" '
A. A. E., A S. C. E. A
"Give me Calculux, Prefventifve Medicine zs
Zoo hard." '
YOST, R. W.-"Dick"
. ' Jefferson City, Missouri
P1 Kappa Alpha, U. L. B., A. S. C. E.
"'Nofiu, -zuhmz I was fworleing for the State
H 1 ghfwa y ............. "
15 L-..-...,... .A Mm.,
i.1L::a1-,Q-.L-.3f.,Y1Y,, .H W
BENNINGTON, ROBERT J.-"Bob"
Bonner Springs, Kansas
Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Knight of
St. Pat, '23.
Keep 'em guening, lhey Iofue you more for it.
FISHER, EARNEST A.-"Fish"
Tau Bm Pi, A. A. E., A. 1. E. E., Knight
of St. Pat, '23.
Got one bid on his Liz-from the Smilhsonian
KNIG-I-ITS OF ST. PAT, '24
BAKER, L. C.-"Short"
Eta Kappa Nu, A. A. E., A. I. E. E., Glee
Club '18, '19, '20, Student Council '24, St.
Pat's Board. .
fln old timer rome bark.
.,fBARR, NEIL K.-"Pi1it"
Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E., Nat. Sec.-Treas.
A. C. E., A. E. P. Club.
A fwimmen chemin' fool.
BRITTINGHAM, L. W.-"Britt"
Acacia, Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E., A. E.
E., St. Pat's Board, Pres. Artillery Club.
Napoieon started in lhe artillery.
BYARS, L. T.-ffrobyv
Eta Kappa Nu, Pi Mu Epsilon,
"A mi .stood on the burning deek-"
ii f M in A-hm a ,
17" ' ' E '
DODDS, HARRY E.-"Rudy"
Eta Kappa Nu.
"Come afway from those s-winging doors."
FISHER, BENJAMIN A.-"Benn
' St. Lofais, Missouri
Tau Beta Pl, Eta Kappa Nu, St. Pat's
Board, A. I. E. E.
Bold, bad wld hllrlvy, a had man to truss.
FOLTZ, J. P.-"J, P-" .
Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu.
.-1 fellofw 'with many questions.
FUQUA, B. ELLSWORTH-"Bei1ny" l
Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E., Knight of St.
Patrick '2'z. t l
A girl thought his mustarhe was enlzczng.
,I GLAZEBROOK, J. L.-"Red"
Kansas City, Missouri
, A. 1. E. E.
gl "Hia -I don't haf ta get up."
HARL, G. P.-"Skeezix"
fi Moberly, Missouri 1
5 p A. I. 12. E., A. A. E. A i
2 From the renfer of the fworld, Dloherly.
x, N 1'
Z A 1 i
'- i 11
Page sefventeen Q
' r i
1-' :aww in-an A W rw Qiigh, Kaul
.f- , -..-,..,,.,..,.......4.. ,,, 7 -, -Y ,
llQ."iff:31sg1asfazagufamsgfaf ?Ei1f'ff"fs :W"1'f'1i'fM'fAfffWi'
HELMKAMP, Wm. E.-"Bill" D
A. 1. E. E., A. A E.
A whiz in some things.
Kansas City, Mo.
A. A. E., A. I. E. E., Ri!-le' Club, Workshop.
Has the ja-w aftion of a sewing circle.
. Kansas City, Missouri
A. A. E., A. I. E. E., Rifle Club, Workshop.
"I beg your pardon, but my name is not
HUGHES, ALBERT A.-"Squea1"
Band, A. 1. E. E., A. A. E.
And :till he ifzxixis he ix no lain to Danny.
KIESLING, PAUL W.-"Virginia"
'Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Pi Mu Ep-
sllon, A. I. E. E., A. A. E., Shamrock Staff.
The "SL Louis Blues."
LONGMIRE, HARRY E.-"Ashur"
Monroe City, Missouri
A. I. E. E., A. A. E.
H good fellow, Iookx innocent.
Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Pi Mu Ep-
St. Louis, Missouri
Eta Kappa Nu, Pi Mu Epsilon. -
Flat River, Missouri
De Molay, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi,
St. Joseph, Missouri
Pi Kappa Alpha, A. A. E., Shamrock Staff.
Kansas City, Missouri 1
Beta Theta Pi, Pres. A. A. E., A. I. E. E.,
Shamrock Staff. '
'+ irireeiefieffrrr if-Fl'Ef'sfHAMsnocK
'i MAXWELL, MARVIN V.-"Wooly"
silon, A. E. P. Club, A. I. E. E., Shamrock
Always remember: he is ll gentleman, a
thing no gentleman should do.
Q MCMILLAN, Wm. R.-"Pat"
Still has his .rea leg: fwith him.
tg NEAL, HARRY N.-"Harriet"
A. A. E., A. I. E. E.
Taleex the "Beauty" magazine.
NORWINE, A. COURTNEY-"Pinkey"
Student Senate, Knight of St. Pat '23. u .
A minute many thinks, fworles, and quits in
i l POLLEY, GEORGE W.-'fBriskefS"
Next to "Little Ewa" he 'wax the best guesser
Q, SWEARINGEN, CLIFFORD B. "Cliff
The Delta Gamma ronjidence man.
i! V l Y Axv,, -E-4-,l.i...-.V - :T-3-TN-,Q-7?-is--A-1 Qj::!1 -i411Lr::':.11r14-LTLIIL-I-"ill
WILLIAMS, W. M.-"Archie" D l
Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi.
Say: little but lm: fine delzfuery.
WOLLMAN, JEROME R.--'Jerry"
jefferson City, Missouri
A. I. E. E., A. A .E., Pistol Team, ,20, 'zI.
'ILet me get in the laxt rofw of this pirture,
1-will you fellows?"
YOUNG, LAWRENCE, A.-"Larry"
St. Louis, Missouri
Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E.,
A. A. E., Captain Rifle Team. I
Play: H-- fwitlz the girls' rifle team.
ANDERSON, NEWTON H.-"Newt"
A. A. E., A. I. E. E. '
Not insulated, just shunted.
CASSEL, SAM E.-'Larry"
' Pine Grove, Pennsylvania
A. A. E.
The dizzy dutclzman.
CISSEL, J. L.-"Cy"
U. L. B.
Has learned the Civil oath.
li VCUNNINGHAM, THOMAS-"Tom"
ERNST, CHARLES E.-"Ed"
. . Albany, Missouri
'1 And they .vtlll shoot elephunls for ifuory.
FRANCIS, M. C.-"B1ondy" . '
Kansas City, Missouri
I Assixtant to the assistant radiofengineery.
, GILLAM, CLARENCE E.-"Half-pint"
fl Centralia, Missouri
Q Sentenced for life. A
I Q? GLOVER, ARTHUR B.-"Glove"
li Rifle Team '22,
P ,l I An expert on Dugouts.
' ff A
l -5 GREIM, CARL C.-"Dirt"
, ,4,,T,,Vf,fg.ua2a.: " " ' 1 ' I ' . - -- -I w ' H
St. Patls Board.
A "That'.v nolhlng I gal hell on my .vet .vefucral
3 Warrensburg, Missouri
ii Eta Kappa Nu, A. A. E.
' Gaxfu at Darz'riy': explaizaiiom.
HOFFMAN, JOSEPH D.-"P1umber,'
Kansas City, Missouri
Eta Kappa Nu, Scabbard 85 Blade, U. L.
B., Major R. O. T. C.
Promoted Zo rhief battalion mail-mrrier.
HOUCK, LOUIS J.-"Sonny,'
Takes his morning nap in materials.
HOUSER, JOHN W.-"Cowboy"
A. I. E. E.
Shares honors :with March in horsemanslzip.
JOHNSON, R. E.-"Bobbie"
Q Long Beach, California
Eta Kappa Nu. ,
Thinks he knofws so1netl1ing.
LaPIERRE, CRAMER W.-"Cherub"
Eta Kappa Nu, Geneva Club, WVorkshop,
He thinks the "Merclzant of Venice" sold
I St. Louis, Missouri
Zeta Zeta Tau, A. I. E. E.
Is an ardenl Heat A fan.
if '?i'iifJ'H""""h"' 'T M' SH1XMRQCK'ff'A 4-
MAYES, L. E.-"Luke,'
A. I. E. E., A. A. E.
He still has nmrk.v of tlle Engineer-Lafwyer
MCDANIEL, OTTO S.-"Mac"
Masonic Club, A. A. E., A. I. E. E., I. R.
E., St. Pat's Board.
Doer his rheileing at the cafeteria.
MIDDLETON, R. A.--"Mokus"
Bates City, Missouri
Eta Kappa Nu, A. A. E., A. I. E. E.
His Publis Spealeing prof accused him of be-
ing II lm-wyer. '
NOLTE, THEODORE C.-"Teddy"
New London, Missouri
A demure little cuss, using fuiolet .fcented hair
PORTER, RALPH E.-"Red"
Kansas City, Missouri
Alpha Tau Omega, Order of Golden Fleece,
Savitar Business Mgr., '24,
Could false lllerlzarzies seriazirly.
POTTER, EARLE B.--"Porky"
Kansas City, Missouri
St. Patls Board l2I, l23, Football, '2I.
"Jud lze rider like part of the home."
uve. .-.U W
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ROTH, ANDREW W.-"Andy" U
Raton, New Mexico
Eta Kappa Nu, De Molay. I
A lillle education outside of hooks mzght do
SMITH, UEL D.-"Red"
Eta Kappa Nu, Order of Golden Fleece.
Hard-.hailed ax they make fhem.
M Pi Kappa Alpha.
' Helpx keep Sparagen entertained.
Strieder, Henry P.-"Dovey"
- St. Louis, Mo-
Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E.
We don't lenofw whether he ix an Egan or a
WOLDRIDGE, H. L.-"Smoky',
The last man to leafve Read Hall on dale
W Page twenty-four
Lamailweaeew. ,,,, r
1 'T-HE sl-l'AMRocK I
ws .,,,A ,W , ,,,,L , ,, 1 fum- ea- -' - 'lf'-
rfms-. M-- A fs . X . 4 Q, f 0.fffSzf,fgilffe r
' KNIGHTS OF ST PAT, '24
' CONNETT, LEONARD-"Connie',
St. joseph. Missouri
Delta Tau Delta, Scabbard 85 Blade.
Lofzze me, love my dog.
VEDSCORN, GEORGE E.-UP. If'
St. Louis, Missouri
Pres. St. Pat's Board, Homecoming, Pres.
A. S. M. E., S. A. E., A. E. P. Club.
Honorary nzemher of W. S. G. H., W. C. T.
U., Y. IV. C. A., Dean Priddyis Adfvixory
Board. And a little child :hall lead him.
YENGLISH, SAM H.-"San-1mie"
' Macon, Missouri
Pres. Eng. Club, St. Pat's Board ,22, '23.
Fm a lone fwolf
With a full .vet of teeth,
And I spit rattlesnake poison.
A. A. E., A. S. M. E.
Canft understand :why he has to take Elec-
LEWIS, MARSHALL V.-"Chip"
, Knox City, Missouri
Phi Gamma Delta, A. A. E.
A hig man in hir home to-wn.
WIN DLER, RAY-"Windmill"
l Barnett, Missouri
"I'll dzsplace 'Bugs' and 'I-Iot-wad' yet."
Page ifwe niy-.fix .
f ' ...-4
THQE sl-IAMROCK .s
DONAHOE, T. E.-"Ted"
Sigma Phi Epsilon, M Track.
He'd be a -vazzlter if he could do fwilllout hir
FARWELL, RALPH W.-"Soapy"
A. A. E., University Band and Orchestra.
Nofw lixlen, boys, I'-ve got .romething to say.
GILMOUR, NILES D.-"Fuzzy"
Kansas City, Missouri
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Developed a liking for lllinneapolis blondex.
HODGE, W. J.-f'H0och"
U. L. B., Pres. Junior Engineers.
lV01ll!l tingle lo-'ue-elzords in the heart of a
HOEFLIN, W. E.-"BHP,
St. Charles, Missouri
A. A. E., A. S. M. E., Glee Club.
Hix looks belle his fuoice.
"""---'--- -fsA '-----H C" " H V mmf, -,,,V,,.,, H W i ....w.1
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.fd giirgmgg3,411mxiuulifigfbiggggff f so 'es
HOWARD, O. A.-"H0w,'
Reserve Officers Club.
"Just say, Palms."
KANSTEINER, H. H.-"Kan"
St. Charles, Missouri
Built like an aextheiir dancer.
St. Louis, Missouri
A. A. E., A. S. M. E.
When you hear his laugh, you think you are
in the lafw rharu.
MILLIGAN, JOE N.-"Rusty"
Sigma Phi Epsilon, A. S. M. E., Glee Club.
W'here'.r he been the las! three years.
MUENCH, CARL D.-"Oswald"
MA. E. P. Club, A. A. E., Vice Pres. A. S.
Another horseman of great merit.
mggm..- .-,.....W...-, Lawn- VV,, .77 Y
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"' is 'Q -
MURCH, A. D.-"Cowpuncher',
St. Louis, Missouri
A. E. P. Club, Geneva Club, Shamrock
Anolher fall and he would have equaled his
hrotherir reeordnin equitation.
SCHWEIGER, IRL L.--"Pat"
Kansas City, Missouri
Phi Kappa, A. A. E., Track, Baseball.
Ha: aspirationx for a career.
SCHWEIGER, R. A.--"Mike"
Kansas City, Missouri
Phi Kappa, A. A. E., A. s. M. E.
Ivlay he some day he an engineer.
TRUNK, EDWIN F.-"Chino"
St. Louis, Missouri
A. A. E., A. S. M. E., Masonic Club.
"I'fue got a from-eyed papa."
WILLIS, R. A.-"Bob"
A. E. P. Club.
Dopey .rurjbrixed him fwith an S in integral.
,- 1-:QE-.gHRM'Fl 'CK h '
H15 OF CAMPUS FAME
And Piggy is his name
This man of campus fame
Whose Spark Plug has two wheels,
And sarcasm serves as shields.
On days when the sun is bright,
And the air is cold and right
Out comes Piggy and his legions
To pitch his camp on coveted regions.
Here they run the lines and curves,
Never letting an error serve,
Always guided by a watchful eye
That never lets a thing go by.
Our famous man, he seldom speaks,
AAnd his eyes, they only peep. '
King Tut has nothing on this fellow
For existing so long without a bellow.
Nor does he waste his wind
On stories that would make you sping
For, but once a day he draws his air,
And, even then, with none to sparer.
But Piggy's quite all rightg
Against that, anyone will flight.
He knows his stuff, to make it plain,
That's our man of Campus Fame.
1 V K
. THE SHAM ROC
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KNIGI-ITS OF ST. PAT, '24
BRODNAX, LEWIS M.-'lBattle Axe"
Kansas City, Missouri
Pi Kappa Alpha, A. A. E., Masonic Club.
There must be some hard 'work in him, for
none has ever come out.
DAVIS, SIDNEY C. "Sid"
Rich Hill, Missouri
Alpha Chi Sigma, A. A. E.
Is trying to reform Hannibal.
EISEN, NORBERT A.-"Ikey"
' Sweet Springs, Missouri
Tau Beta Pi.
Bleek, mild, and lofwly.
YFISHER, CHARLES R.-"Fish"
Cape Girardeau, Missouri
Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Chi Sigma, U. L.
B., A. A. E., Pres. Ir. Eng. '23.
And nofw his troublex ha-ve begun.
LYON, VICTOR H.-"Vic"
Kansas City, Missouri
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma, Pan-
Hellenic Council, Mandolin Club.
A jazzy Academic engineer. .
St. Louis, Missouri
A. A. E.
"Yau can lake my life bu! not my vote."
-, 1 1 TIHEMSHAVMROCK -F
SACHS, GEORGE L.-"Socks"
Newark, New jersey
Alpha Phi, Tau Beta Pi, A. A. E.
A good Irishman. His azzreslors mixed mor-
tar for the Pyramidx.
SPITZER, GARRET E.-"Jack"
' Malden, Missouri
Kappa Alpha, Q. EQ B. H., A. A. E., Stu-
dent Council, Knight of St. Pat.
"What rnakes a fwildcat fwildf' '
HANNEGAN, JOMN M.-"Red"
VV St. Louis, Missouri
"Yeah, ihaliv pretty good, but remember when
'I' .......... "
A. A. E., A. S. M. E.
W'e wonder hofw he enjoys- the ozone up there.
Phi Kappa Psi.
He almoxt go! in the fwrong fthool.
' Lm --1 M 4 .-a - PM --
r:22Qf' fQ1iQ'F-'JCQIEFQF1':3F9i'f5mJ J A
F. H. SKELLY, President.
M. T. SYVIFT, Vice President. D.
ALLCORN, VV. M.
BACA, J OE
BLACKBURN, R.. T.
JBROWVER, J. B.
BROVVN, H. E.
BURGESS, J. C.
CALHOUN, VV. H.
CARNES, Gr. G.
CIIORD, E. K. '
C01-IN, E. B.
CULAVER, F. J.
DAVIS, D. D.
DAVIS, L. A.
DEGOOD, AR. G.
DOWELL, J. C.
EGLESTON, J. O.
EVANS, R. F.
FRANCO, M. A.
FUNSTEN, R. E.
GARRISON, F. J. JR.
GLEN, J. H.
HAGGARD, L. S.
HEANEY, P. R.
HUDSON, A. M.
HUNT, G. L.
JACOBS, G. S.
KEITI-ILEY, T. G.
KELLY, F. J.
KERR, W. J. V
KIRLER, H. H.
KROEIXLE, W. J.
LEFF, J. G.
LENIERT, F. L.
LONG, J. B.
J. CULVER, Sec1'eta1'y
D. DAVIS, Treasu1'er.
LOWVRANCE, F. H.
NLAXWELL-,' F. T.
BIOROR0, D. G.
NEINHAUS, E. J. '
OLFE, H. H. J
PALMER, O. W.
POOLE, H. F.
SKELLY, F. H.
SMITH, N. V.
SPARROWV, C. D.
SWVIFT, M. T.
TURNER, S. R.
VALLET, S. L. '
WILLIAMS, E. J.
gm"E-K --' --'--' A 4113385
'+L -----Al in -few!
R. H. BAKER, President YN. A. KING, Secretary
H. YV. MILLER, Vice President J. YV. HOSKINS, Treasu-ref
ADAMS, H. B.
ANDES, E. T.
ATKINSON, M. B.
BACA, J. A.
BAKER, R. H.
BAKER, R. F.
BALDRIDGE, B. VV.
BELL, R. E.
BENNETT, L. E.
BIRD, YV. M.
BLACKMORE, R. M.
BODEN, J. A.
BOILLOT, B. F.
BRAND, F. H.
BRECK, C. A.
BROWER, J. B.
BROWN, VV. T.
VVELLER, M. C.
BUMGARDNER, L. S.
BURCI-IARD, R. E.
CALHOUN, F. O.
CAMPBELL, XV. O.
CAPEWV, J. YV.
CARDWVELL, L. E.
CARR, E. S.
CARTER, G. B.
CHAPMAN, R. E.
COLE, R. R.
CONDIT, O. J.
CONNOR, WV. F.
COPE, O. C.
CRAMER, G. L.
CUNNINGIIAM, D. H.
DAUWAITER, A. C.
DAVIS, YV. C.
DIERKING, M. S.
DIXON, J. E.
DICKSON, J. L.
VVILLIAMS, E. J.
VVILSON, T. G.
DORSEY, R. B.
DIIHON, J. S.
DUNN, C. V.
EDKVARDS, J. R.
EGBERT, J. L.
EICIIOIPF, S. G.
EUBANIC, G. O.
FAIR, F. H.
FARRA, J. VV.
FLEIIING, L. D.
FLETCHER, VV. B.
FORESTER, VV. R.
FORNEY, D. S.
GAFFNEY, J. L.
GANZ, P. R.
GAST, C. F.
GATES, R. H.
GAVAN, P. A.
GIBSON, XVARREN M.
GIISSON, VVM. M.
XVINN, VVM. R.
XVOOSTER, G. B.
TTHEJO-SHA 9lf7 -
GILLASPIE, M. O.
GREEN, V. T.
GREENRURY, F. G.
CQREENXVOOD, XV. J.
GREESON, J. YV.
GROSIiONG, YV. E.
GUFFEY, H. A.
GUSSOW, R. RI.
GUSTIN, A. L.
HAXGAR, F. L.
HALL, A. J.
HALIILTON, G. W.
HANSI-IAW, G. A.
HARROLD, M. E.
HASE, R. C.
HOSKINS, C. F.
HOSIKINS, J. YV.
HUNT, J. YV.
HUTCHINSON, L. O.
JACOBSON, J. R.
JOHNSON, C. C.
KEISER, H. F.
KILPATRICK, H. R.
KING, VV. A.
LANDIS, H. XV.
LANDIS, J. R.
LARKIN, E. P.
LATHROP, VV. H.
LEWVIS, E. E. A
LEWIS, E. VV.
LEYVIS, R. S.
LILES, LEXVIS R.
LORENZ, YV. A.
MCCOLLUM, YV. XV.
MCKENNY, J. S.
TNTCKENZIE, G. G.
RTAURER, A. B..
RTAXNVELL, F. T.
MAXWELL, J. S.
RTESSMER, E. L.
MILLER, H. W.
NLINNICK, O. P.
MOONEY, L. R-
RTOORE, G. L.
MOORE, J. A.
NANSON, H. C.
NAUMAN, J. R.
NICHOLS, R. D.
OGDEN, J. VV.
ORTEN, J. M.
PHILLIPS, O. A.
PRICE, D. XV.
PUTNAM, J. A.
REDBIAN, A. YV.
REICI-IMAN, J. J.
RICE, J. R.
ROBERTS, C. 'W.
SAVILLE, C. G.
SCI-IWVAMB, R. O.
SECREST, R. B.
SELF, W. N.
SHEETS, VV. R.
SJ-IELLEY, P. Gr.
SHEPHERD, H. I.
STRANGE, WM. A.
SULLIVAN, J. K.
TAYLOR, D. R.
TEAGUE, H. C.
TEETER, C. VV.
TEETERS, H. A.
THOB'IAS, R. VV.
TILLER, V. L.
TROST, L. F.
TYKESON, J. W'.
VETTER, V. B.
VVALTNER, H. C.
YVA LZ, V.
VVEILDMAN, H. E.
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S- H- ENGLISH E. G. ENGLISI-I
ENGINEER 'S CLUB
S. H. ENGLISI1, President
R. P. BROYVN, Vice President
E. G. ENGLISH, Secretary
J. VV. REECE, Trerasurer -
TlIe Engineers, Club is the central organization thru which the will of the
student body is expressed. The club was organized by our predecessor who saw
the need of a vehicle thru which the will of the men could be expressed. They
realized that by forming some sort of an organization they would be in a better
position to advance the institution as a, whole and the Engineers in particular.
They saw that such an organization could not long exist if it was controlled
and directed by a chosen few. It is for this reason that the club has as its members
every student registered in the Engineering School. They remain members just
so long as they conduct themselves in keeping with the ideals and spirit of the
school. It is tl1e duty of every engineer to so conduct himself that he may always
enjoy the privilege of being a member of the club.
In order to keep from being dropped by the club a student must attend the
meetings, pay his dues, and do a certain amount of work, each year, on the St. Pat's
By attending the meetings the individual broadens his circle of acquaintance,
broadening himself by contact and in so doing learns democracy-as the club is,
above all things, democratic. The student, by taking part in discussions in the meet-
ings, learns to express himself before his fellow man. In doing his part of the work
he is taught to take orders from others and at the same time learns that each of us
has a part to perform withoutiwhich the whole structure would crumble.
E ' THE 'SHAMBQECK' 3
The club, through its subsidiary organizations directs its principal efforts toward
a successful St. Pat's celebration which is the greatest function of the year. The
bond between the men grows stronger each year as a new celebration is planned and
carried to a successful close. The weak ones are found and given a helpful hand
so that we may not needlessly lose our friends along the way. After three celebra-
tions, and as the fourth draws nigh one realizes that he is about to depart from
scenes with which he has grown familiar and friends he has come to admire. VVC
regret to think of leavingg however, one may justly feel proud when he hears Old
St. Pat say, "I dub thee Knight of St. Patrick! Arise Sir Knight!" He may well
feel satisfaction in having completed his four years of work and in having joined the
ranks of those who have gone before and whose ideas and ideals left an institution
dedicated to the advancement of the Engineering School of the University of Mis-
souri and the men who come to it. Long live the Knights of St. Pat! May their
fame never die !
EN GI N EERS' YELL
Cifvil, Electrical, Engineers!
f Mechanical, Cheinical, Engineers!
Arinatnres, fly wheels, stresses, anal shears!
E Engineers!! '
Cgive three tiinesl
1 -Fw:-TNT'-TTTT',2'.i.T::j'-:Q-'gg-3-...,.,,. , ., www--iw
I i V1 :M ix ' ' Z. '-M -AM' 'H-WW-F
M. V. M.xxwELL
C. B. SSVEARINGEN
M. V. BIAXWELL, Editor C. B. SXVEARINGEN, Manager
G. YV. POLLEY, Associnle P. XV. KIEPLING, .fllmnni
G. S. Jfxcous C. E. ERNST
F. E. BIATHERS C. L. L.-x PIERRE A. D. MURCH
J. O. EGLESTON XV. H. CALHOUN
R. E. BELL XV. R. FORESTER
. fi r m 5'
ST. PAT'S BOARD
E. EDSCORN, President
B. POTTER, V-ice President
. FISHER, Secretary-Zllanager
J. W. REECE, Treasurer
L. C. BAKER
L. VV. BRITTINGHAM
B. A. FISHER
J. YV. REECE
E. B. -POTTER '
M. T. SXVIFT
O. S. BICDANIEL
F. H. SKELLY
V. T. GREEN
. iA"j .s'HiA' RocK h,
A. E. P. CLUB
A11 Engineering Club
Founded at the University of Missouri,
L. F. BECICETT
N. K. BARR
M. M. BURLEY
F. J. CULVER
H. R. ELBRING
G. E. EDSCORN
R. F. EVANS
I. A. FIETSAM
R. K. FIETSAM
P. R. HEANEY
G. S. JACOBS
VV. H. LEAVEL
A ctive Dfembers
R. E. H. LANIER
H. T. LAIVRENCE
M. V. MAXWELL
A . ,. - .6 .-J--WM--AW--MM-"W"--Ei
ETA KAIPA NU
Professional Electrical Fraternity.
Founded at the Universitv of Illinois, 1902.
Iota Chapter established vJune, 1911
Colors: Navy Blue and Scarlet
A ctive Membe1's.
C. BAKER R.
K. BARR P.
J. BENNINGTON C.
VV. BRITTINGHAM VV
T. BYARS M
E. DODDS R.
A. FISHER A.
P. FOLTZ A.
B. E. FUQUA U. VV. SMITH
C. C. GRIEM H. P. STRIEDER
J. D. HOFFMAN VV M. PVILLIAMS
P. P. HOWVARD L. A. YOUNG
Associate Mevnbev' Honorary Me1nIJe1'
PROFESSOR MQP. XVEINBACH PROFESSOR A, C, LANIER
Frater in Facultate.
PROFESSFR NIACK M. JONES
"THE SS HA-lWFf6CK
TAU BETA PI
Alpha Chapter of Missouri
Honorary Engineering Fraternity
Founded at Lehigh University, June 1885
Charter granted in 1902
ROBERT J. BENNINGTON
NORBERT A. EISEN
EDWVARD G. ENGLISH
BENJAMIN A. FISHER
ERNEST A. FISHER
JOSEPH P. FOLTZ
L. M. DEFOE
H. XV. HIBBARD
A. L. HYDE
A. C. LANIER
J. BERGER JEANS
PAUL XV. KIESLING
RIARVIN V. BIAXVVELL
A. COURTNEY NORWINE
Fratres in Facultate
E. J. BICCAUSTLAND
G. D. NEWTON
T. J. RODHOUSE
O. M. STEXVART
Colors: Seal Brown. and Wfhite
SIDNEY P. O,BANNON
J. WESLEY REECE
GEORGE L. SACHS
WV. BIUREL YVILLIAMS
IJORACE VV. XVOODS
LAXVRENCE A. YOUNG
M. P. VVEINRACH
A. L. VVESTCOTT
J. R. VVHARTON
YV. S. XVILLIAMS
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AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS
University of Missouri Student Chapter.
BECKETT, L. F.
BOYD, A. H.
BIRDSONG, P. M.
BROYVN, R. P.
BURGESS, R. E.
BURGESS, R. A.
BERGHORN, H. G.
BURLEY, M. M.
' IJEVIER, C. D.
ENGLISH, F.. Gr.
FIETSAM, I. A.
FIETSAM, R. K.
HARDAWAY, L. M.
HEANEY, P. R.
PEIL, H. H.
NICOLAY, A. R.
Affiliated January 16, 1922.
J. WESIJEY REECE-President.
H. E. MCKEY-Vice-President.
H. A. TROYVBRIDGEYS ecretary-T1'easu1-er.
JOHNSON, V. L.
JEANS, J. B.
LANIER, R. F..
LAWRENCE, H. I.
LEVEL, W. I-I.
LESLIE, J. J.
LOGAN, E. H.
LYNCH, F. J.
RIATI-IERS, F. E.
IVIEYERSICK, O. F.
NICBRIDE, W. F..
MCKEY, H. F..
MURCH, C. S.
NIEYQERS, C. A.
SKELLY, F. H.
REMLEY, N. VV.
WOLDRIDGE, H. O.
OI,IVER, J. V.
PARKS, R. C.
POAGUE, R. C.
ROMBACH, F. G.
REECE, J. W.
REEDY, C. P.
ROYS1-ER, E. L.
STEWVART, R. R.
UHRIG, L. V.
VVELLS, J. R. JR.
WILLIAMS, L. H.
WILLIAMS, H. F.
VVILLIS, R. A.
WATSON, C. J.
YOUNG, G. S.
I - .. , TH.E"SHAM'OR'QLQKA-
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS
PROFESSOR A. C. LANIER, Clzuzzirmmz
L. VV. IJRITTINGI-IAM, Vice-Chairman
L. SPRARAGEN, Cowespovzding Secretary
PAUL VV. KIESLING, Sec1'etm'y
CLIFFORD B. SWVEARINGEN, T1'easu1'er
ANDES, E. T. GLAZEBROOK J. S. BIAYES, L. E.
BAKER, L. C. f5RAI-IAM, S. P. BIAXYVELL, M. V.
BARR, N. K. GREEN, V. T. MORGAN, H.
BLAIR, G. R. GREESON, J. VV. RIIDDLETON, R. A.
BRITTINGHAM, L. VV. GREIM, C. C. NEAL, H. N.
CALHOUN, F. O. ' GUssOw, P. M. PITTENGER, PAUL
CUNNINGHAM, T. D. HARL, G. P. ROTI'I, A. VV.
DAVIS, VV. P. HELMKAMP, YV. E. SMITH, N. V.
DOWELL, J. C. HODGE, DRYDEN SMITH, U. L.
DUNN, C. V. HOUSER, J. YV. STRIEDER, H. P.
FISHER, B. A. HUGIiES, ALBERT XVOLDRIDGE, H. L
FRANCO, M. A. KEISER, H. F. VVILLIAIIS, J.
FUQUA, B. E. LONGMIRE, H. E. YVOLLMAN, J. R.
GATES, R. H. LORRANCE, F. H. YOUNG, L. A.
Frazfres in Facultate
Z A A. C. LANIER M. P. VVEINBACH G. S. LIEBECIQ L. SPRARAGEN
Page forty we
I LNlgggL,..,,,L.,. -.--L.-..4Ll...w..-.w. I--W.. A- A ff-TH A-f'f1f"gM"""1"""I
WHEN YOU KNOW A FELLOW
W'he-n you get to know a fellow, know his joys and know his
lVhen you've come to understand him and the burdens
thrat he bears,
When you've learned the fight he's making and the troubles in
Then you find that he is different than you thought him
You find his faults are trivial, and there's not so much to blame
In the brother that you jeered rat when you only knew his
You are quick to see the blemish in the distant neighbor's style,
You can point to all his errors and may sneer at him the
And your prejudices fatten and your hates more violent grow
As you talk about the failures of the man you do not knowg
But when drawn a little closer. and your hands and shoulders
You find the traits you hated really don't anzountto much.
W'hen you get to know a fellow, know his every mood and whim,
- You begin to yifnd the texture of the splendid side of himj'
You begin to understand him, -and you cease to scoff and sneer,
For with understanding always prejudices disappear.
You begin to and his virtues and his faults you cease to tell,
For you seldom hate a fellow when you know him very
-CHEVY CHASE NEWS.
Page forty six
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Rep1'esenf1:Liive of St. Patrick
i, VTHE SHAMRQQK -Y
Queen 69' Wye 152111
'N' zalqure, zalqe has funnirerful hair '
Siarrg egez, ruzag eheekz full srnh fair
Engineers, 'Win ihe QEueenI"
Qini,-at Si, 152155 sianimrh greeng
Kiss ihe plehgeaa nf salqamrurk ge fuezrr,
C5-A murrain im ge, sun nf 551, Hail
mlqurk-Q 'ge're KUIIIJJEIIIQ rnuriesg ai?
fare ge 1-3ir'ri1:ke11 infill age,
what ge earn? iam the page?
She?-3 EUIITQIIIBIBB ge? CAM, 2133311 nf Ulqai?
V ' X
. THE SHAMROCK .
1923 CONVENTION or ASSOCIATION or COLLEGIATE ENGINEERS
The fifth annual convention of the Association of Collegiate Engineers was
held at the University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota, February Iflfth, 15th,
and 16th, 1924.
President George A. Heap presided at all the meetings. Other national officers
present were: Vice President Philip L. Bergquist and Secretary-Treasurer Neil
The delegates arrived Thursday morning and were assigned to different fra-
ternity houses where everything possible was done to make them feel at home during
the time they were there.
Regular routine business was taken up and among the important matters dis-
cussed were finances, expansion, changing of pins by substituting A. C. E. for EN-
GINEERS, and the establishment of a placement bureau at each school to assist men
in finding suitable positions upon graduation.
George E. Edscorn of Missouri was elected president for next year and Mis-
souri was chosen as the place for the next convention.
Suitable entertainment was provided for the visiting delegates. Thursday even-
ing a smoker was held at which time some good talks were made by faculty members.
Friday evening the delegates were given their choice of going to a show or attending
a hockey game between Minneapolis and St. Paul. Saturday morning they were
shown through tl1e engineering laboratories and Saturday afternoon. they were shown
over the Twin Cities. Saturday evening a dance was given in honor of the delegates.
The following schools were represented by delegates at the convention:
of Arkansas, F. E. Coker, Parkes.
of Minnesota, S. P. Wlilson, Ted YValter.
of Missouri, G. E. Edscorn, T. D. Cunningham.
of Oklahoma, YV. J. Cornelius, H. H. Harris.
of Tennessee, S. B. Godsey, C. VV. House.
Missouri School of Mines, D. L. Moodie, J. N. Harris.
YVashington University, C. F. Shartal. E. C. Lang.
it M im :UWM D
E. KATIIRYN WYANT
Miss Kathryn Wyant was graduated from. the University of Missouri in 1921
with the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education. The following fall she took
up her duties as an instructor in the mathematics department of the University. She
did work for university credit along with her teaching that year, and was graduated
with the degree of Master of Arts in the spring of 1922.A '
In the short time that Miss VVyant has been connected with the University, she
has, by her marked ability, gained honor in more than one way. She is a charter
member of Pi Delta Nu, a fraternity for women in chemistry. She is also a member
of, and an enthusiastic worker in, Pi Mu Epsilon, honorary mathematical fraternity,
and. further, she is a member of the honorary scientific fraternity, Sigma Xi.
She has shown a great interest in our younger engineers, by her unceasing toil
in preparing them for their future work. She has always shown a kindly and co-
operative spirit toward the Engineering school as a whole, and especially has she
shown great interest in our annual celebration on St. Patrick's Day.
-It has been, therefore, the pleasure and privilege of this engineering school to
confer upon Miss: E. Kathryn VVynnt, the Honorary Degree of St. Patrick, and to
heartily welcome her as a true and loyal Lady of our Order.
Page iffy I
illf - ff f ff-f - n nunllf'
it no -..-
D. XVALTER Fox
Mr. VValter Fox has been connected with the University of Missouri, in one
way or another, since 1905. He started as helper in the old power house in that year.
In 1908 he was appointed University Electrician. In 1911 he left Columbia and
continued in absence until the year of 1920, at which time he was appointed Chief
Electrician of the University, the position which he now holds.
Mr. Fox is related to the Engineering school, not as professor to student, but as
engineer to engineer. He has an understanding of students in the Engieering school,
aud he never fails to lend support where it is needed. He has always been ready to
lend wire and light bulbs for our electrical displays, and has been very considerate
with us concerning lost artiees.
, In every particular, he has proven himself a loyal supporter of our school, :md
we consider it a real honor to place his name on the list of Honorary Knights of St.
II Page fifty-one
I I ' I
'. THE SHAMROCK -
ENGINEERS IN ATHLETICS
The Engineering School has not been very well represented in Varsity Athletics
at the University of Missouri during the past few years. Just why this condition
exists is a question to a great many of our number.
There are two main reasons why we are not better represented: first, the Engi-
neer is the type of student that is depending upon the knowledge acquired in school
for the foundation of the profession which he intends to practice in the futureg
second, the average Engineering student is usually lacking the required funds neces-
sary to live a life of leisure while attending college. Regardless of these conditions
there are a few students who feel that they can give! some of their time to athletics.
' The major sports at present are: Football, Basketball, Wrestling, Track, and
Baseball. Cross-country is as yet a minor sport, but its popularity is growing rapidly
at the Tiger institution. The Engineering school was represented on each of the
major teams with the exception of the basketball squad, and in cross-country the
Engineers showed their prowess by placing three members on the varisty team.
S-am Graham represented us on the football squad again this year, and he dis-
played his usual style of fight at the old position of fullback. He weighed 185
pounds, and when his turn came to carry the ball, ground was usually gained. '
The following men showed their ability on the 1923 Freshman squad:
H. B. ADAMS-guard or tackle
R. M. BLACKMORE-halfbaclc
VV. F. CONNOR-quarter
W. F. Fr.E'rcHER-quarter
W. M. GIBS0N1hdlf
M. E. HARRoLD+cente1'
E. E. LEWIS-quarter
P. L. EDWARD-end
O. P. MINNICK-tackle
T. J. O'SULL1vAN-quarter
Y 'E THE SHAMROCK .
" In cross-country the En . . . g , . S
running his second year on the Tifrer team was elected ca tain H' '
C, 1 p C . is running was
not so sensational as that of the other members of the- team, but he could be depended
upon to do his part towards gaining a victory. The other Engineers on the cross-
country team were H. A. Trowbridge and S. E. Vallet. Both men ran a consistent
ra d tl l l f ' " ' ' '
ce, an iey 16 ped the Missouri team to win several vlctories. The team as a whole
had a very successful year. They won all of the dual meets by a lar 'e score tl
. 8 193'
secured second place in the Valley meet which was held at Lawrence. All threje En-
gineers were awarded their cross-country sweaters.
gineers were well represented R C Poa e who i
Several Engineers turned out when the call was sounded for track material.
Those who are on the team at present are: H. A. Trowbridge, R. C. Poage, Tom E.
Donahoe, S. F. Vallet, and E. C. Rowedder.
Name Events Record
fMi1e -,,.-..... -- 41 min. 32 sec.
H. A. TROWBRIDGE .... i My mile ..... -- 2 min. flat
v l650 yards --- -- lmin.. 1711 sec.
R., C, POAGE -- ...- SMile 4 min. 40 sec.
12 Mile 10 min. 2 sec.
TOM E. DoNAHoE pole vault --- --------- 12 feet-
In the K. C. A. C. meet February 9, 19244, Trowbridge ran on the Tiger mile
relay team which defeated Nebraska in the most thrilling race of the evening.
The following Engineers are out for wrestling: L. E. Mays, R.. E. LaNier,
and Jimmy Orton.
Six Engineers have already turned out for baseball, and mo1'e are expected to
turn out later. Those out at present are: J. V. Oliver, Preston Lannee, Paul
Heaney, Richard Evans, and H. H. Kansteiner.
-H. A. T.
:J 'l -
- THE SHAMROCK -
Owing to some neglect, or on account of indifference, the Shamrocklwas not
included in the list of school publications submitted to the retail Merchants Associa-
tion, when they were to decide what student publications they would advertise in.
The fault of this neglect may be partly laid to members of the Shamrock staff 3 but
regardless of whose fault it was, the fact remains that the Shamrock should by all
means be included in this list of student publications.
The Shamrock is published at a 'time of year when the adds will be brought
before at least one-half of the student body before the close of school. This does
notmean that one-half of the students buy the Shamrock. It does mean, however, that
enough engineers ha.ve copies that at least 1500 other wide awake students in the
University will have an opportunity to look the book over, regardless of whether
they are students in the Engineering school or not.
Last year there was some talk of not approving the Shamrock, but we were
finally given a trial. This year the merchants were forbidden to advertise in the
Shamrock. We feel that we are gaining headway with our cause, however, since we
were able to obtain all of the forbidden addsg some of these- were even from members
of the Association.
We heartily hope that the merchants will think just a little deeper than the
pecuniary gain of advertising, and in the near future will decide to place the Sham-
rock on this approved list where it rightfully belongs. I
The criticism is too often justly made of our modern educational institutions
that they do not allow sufficient latitude to the play of individual aptitudes and to
the growth of special talents. Our Engineering School for instance might be lik-
ened to.a vast waffle iron into- which is poured' an endless stream of supernascent
dough, full of the most highly diversified but more or less latent capabilities and
talents, and out of which is dumlped at regular annual intervals fresh batches of
human impressions from the same old mold.
'H1 1 1 l H1 ll i
w THE SHAMRQCK .
That there is a great deal of truth in such charges we will not attempt to deny.
The education we receive here may be forming us all to the same mold, and it may
be true that we are having the vital sap of individualism carefully baked out of usg
we will not attempt to argue the question here. But it would be well for the kickers
to consider that for those among us who are weak in special talents, all the coaxing
and nursing in the world will not so increase the vitality of our individual natures
as to prevent them from being thoroughly dried out and wasted in the pitiless fire
of industrial activity in after life. On the other hand the impress of the hidebound
curricular mold will not crush out individuality wlhere it it strong, any more than the
corking up of good wine for many years will impair the flavor. A man who "has it
in him " we contend cannot have "it" ressed baked worn throttled broken or
J J P 5 J P 1 J
boiled, out of him by any process whatever.
Individualism is a striving for individuality-an effort to bring out in each man
those useful traits which mark him as a man. If, then, a man has that type of mind
which fits him to be an engineer, and he goes to a school where there is a large
gathering of men of similar characteristics, it is not to be expected that he will come
out a Browning, or a Disraeli, or a Lincoln, or a Caesar.
VVhen one of our own number achieves distinction we are too prone to discount
the value of his work and to overlook its significance, merely because our nearness
distorts the perspective we get of it. It is, perhaps, for this reason that many of us
are not even aware that one of our professors has completed a piece of work which
does credit to him and to the school of Engineering. VVe present this article in
order that the satisfactory completion of such a piece of work shall not go unrecog-
nized by those for whose benefit it was undertaken.
The McMillan Publishing Co. expects to have ready for distribution in the late
spring a text book entitled "Principles of Transmission in Telephony" by Professor
M. P. VVeinbach. This book had its inception in a set of notes written by Professor
VVeinbach for his students in Telephone Engineering. In its final form it represents
an effort to place before advanced students in Electrical Engineering a complete
15- 'TiHE'SHI-XNIRQCK Q 7 '
theoretical discussion of electric transmission with special emphasis on problems met
with in telephonic transmission. The book is not a compilation of available informa-
tion on the subject, but is a rigorous and in many cases original analysis of tele-
phonic transmission problems. Those of us wvho aim to make a career of Telephone
Engineering feel that a comprehensive understanding of the fundamental laws gov-
erning electric transmission of speech, is of greater benefit than a descriptive study
of exchange equipment, the details of which can be easily mastered in practice.
Professor lVeinbach's book is edited by Professor D. C. Jackson of the Massa-
chusetts Institute of Technology and our own Dr. E. R.. Hedrick, editors of the
"McMillan Scientific Seriesf, Dr. Hedrick is head of the Department of Mathe-
matics of the University of Missouri.
All Engineers at the University of Missouri feel a personal interest in contri-
butions to science by men whose names are always associated with the name of the
University, for such successful endeavor tends to give our Engineering School a
high rank among the technical institutions of the country. We are gladito mention
that several others of our Professors have text books in process of preparation.
Lately there has been a controversy between members of the Staff as to Whether
the alumni notes should be included in the Shamrock or not. This has extended to
the alumni to some exitent so, as you may notice, the alunmi notes were not included
in this year's book.
However, this does not mean that we are severing relations with our alumni,
but it does mean that we think that the alumni section as it has been is not adequate
to keep the alumnus in touch with each other.
Q Members of the Staff' have been compiling for several years a list of Old
Knights and this year a new division was added to the Staf to better carry on this
It is our aim to publish an engineering alumni paper and send one to every
former engineering student. The first paper will probably consist of a few editorials
and a directory of all the Old Knights. We will not look further ahead than the
first publication but we believe that you will all agree as to the advantage of such a
publication. - X
- THE SHAMROCK -
illrrhnrirk 151111131111 Svpalhing
Professor Frederick P. Spalding, chairman of the Department of
Civil Engineering, at the University of Missouri, died suddenly at St.
Luke's Hospital, St. Paul, Minnesota, Sept. 4, 1923, while on his way
home with his family from a summer trip to the Pacific Coast and the
Professor Spalding was born April 7, 1857, at Wysox, Pennsyl-
vania. He was graduated from the civil engineering department of
Lehigh University in IXSO. For several years he was in the service of
the Federal government as a civil engineer on river improvements in
the South and West. He was an instructor for some time at Lehigh
University, and from 1891 to 1898 he was an assistant professor at
Cornell University. In 1900 Mr. Spalding was elected to the profes-
sorship of civil engineering, at the University of Missouri, and was
chairman of this department from the time of his first appointment until
the time of his death. He was a member of the American Society of
Civil Engineers, the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Educa-
tion, and of the American Society of Testing Materials. During the
time of his long service as a teacher he was the author of well known
textbooks on the subjects of "Hydraulic Cement," "Roads and Pave-
ments," and "Masonry Structures."
Professor Spalding was an effective worker in every capacity of
engineering service which he undertook. His was a thoroughly disci-
plined mind, well balanced, and possessed of a sound and unerring
judgment. As a man, he was held always in the highest esteem by
everyone who knew him. His thoughtful and kindly consideration for
others won for him the affection of friends, students, and associates.
He was never known to speak an unkind word of any man. The loss
to the Engineering school in the death of Professor Spalding is ir1'e-
Page ffljl xefuen
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JUST ABOUT LEAP YEAR
The hardest part of life as the ages fly swiftly by is the thought that this one
year of many is dependent upon the efforts of the wvomen to make it a live and
snappy one. Some of the girls really look forward to it, many of them with hopes
of happiness leaping high, in spite of past difficulties, while others are anticipating
the added thrill they know is bound to come because of their emancipation. After
all, and considering their backward ways, some fellows deserve to be proposed to,
just to see how it goes, but in spite of the fact that leap year is only one in four, that
insidious porch hammock swings through them all.
This is the year of-the ayes and nays, the year when the soft-haired fairy
queens are debating with themselveslshall we, should we, can we, will we propose
to the man of our hearts' desire.
Men show pretty plainly whom they like and don't like, why can't the girls?
VVhen a man gets a NO for an answer, he isn't under a cloud of disgrace for the rest
of his life. His heart may be a bit cracked-but not his vanity-and he usually
comes out from his eclipse before you miss him, bright and shining and looking for
whom he may propose to-as before.
Still the girl who likes to be given the 'house' rather than give it, says, "since
he pretty well knows who loves him and who loves him not-why not have the perfect
joy of being hunted up and asked, and give him the ecstasy of doing it." h
She goes on to say, 'ilf I should bend the knee, and softly ask some Adam per-
son to be mine, and he should decide that he didnlt need me-but that he would just
like to be a brother to me! VVell, I would never feel like the same dear girl after
So we have decided that neither should let a sun go down wtith. that proposal
1 :if f
Men have suspicions of two Ciassies of peopleg of a, man who wins too often
at cards, and of a woman who is too consistently lucky in winning' men.
Nowadays most love is made to the 'music' of the jazz orchestra, and who dis-
agrees that it is just about as subtle.
One of the boys tells us that the 'one' told him. that her German prof told her
she would be able to perfect the art of correct articulation of those! awful vowels by
either whistling or kissing-she is getting the vowels perfect, and he insists no
one ever saw her lock herself irr her room and start Whistling.
Some enterprising youth OH' ered the staff a parody on that far-famed selection
"Yes, We Have No Bananasf but we had to put him out of the office before Maxwelll
Many promises are only implied, but is a date an implication?
Make every foot of air space pay you rent, develop a line.
Some of our most efficient daters practice economy without sacrifice, they go to
A career is sometimes born, but it is only concentrated efort that makes a
. ,THE SHAMROCK ,
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L l i
is THE SHAMPOCK f i 'I
lVe overheard Daddy Defoe drop this remark, "Every time a person takes a
step they shake the whole world." Now we are able to understand why some people
think they amount to such a lot.
It is rumored that lmder the tutorship of Mr. Hyde, the Senior Civils will
have a Sunday school organization before they graduate.
Reese says if she don't like you because you talk about the weather too much,
thinknothing of it, even the poets talk about that, but just ordinary folks can't
Since LaNier went out for the wrestling the sharer of all his spare time will
have nothing more to do with him. When questioned upon this delicate subj ect she
said that he was learning so many new holds she didn't have a chance any more.
When the engineer substitutes art for ambition the Junior Civils will be trying
to find the stresses in a rainbow.
One day last semester Happy Drymon and a few of the other boys thought
'they would have to decorate those valiant freshmen who had stood the test of time's
cruel ha d th t 'd ' ' '
n , so ey se asi e a day when all those who had never kissed a girl might
march around the Columns and display their victory to the world. However Happy
was sadly disappointed because on the day set for the gala event, one was in the
hospital and the other refused to march alone.
Engineer? are rarely called easy fellows, but we have received an earfull of
news stating tiat one certain Harold has promiscuously given away one Column.
THE' sH'Alvl RocK
. if THE-rSl:lAM.R0CK' - P N
EVERYDAY OCCURRENCES A
Some Answers to the Questions on a Physics Quiz.
The potential of a point is the work required to bring a unit positive charge
from 'afiinityi up to that point.
The ,answer to a vector problem: By 'graft' I found that the man was just
three miles from l1is starting pointy
To .satisfy Archimedes: The volume of a sphere must be great enough to dis-
place its own volume.
V701-k is the applied force necessary to achieve moment of inerita.
A condenser is a device for changing amperes to volts and volts to amperes.
YVe can not gain work by the use-of a machine because work is defined as any-
thing which tends to go against gravity.
Time is a unit which cannot be gained because of its absolute consistency from
a theoretical standpoint. 1
Pressure is a force exerted by an object due to the lack of space with it.
. Mr. Howard has developed an entirely new theory about the reversal of
current in a motor field. He says that in order to reverse the current you only have
to interchange the leads on the field rheostat. '
Horiuchi had almost fallen for a certain young damsel in Kansas City, in fact
he had spent many pleasant moments with her during the holidays. Their friendship
continued so perfectly that he was beginning to get real confident of his victory-
until one day he received a note of warning from friend husband. Yes, we'l1 let you
finish it. A
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1 THEISHAMROCK v -P" p:
Bill Lcavel--"Say Red, why don't you sharpen that ruling pen."
Red Glazebrook-"I can't, I haven't a file."
Dir. Hyde C150 Mclfeyj-"Tl1is lettering is too beautiful to be legiblef,
Sam English-"lVell, I guess I know a few things."
Hodge-"VVell, I guess I know as few as any."
Bennington had just called Dean Priddy.
I Bob-"Do you save girls F"
Dean Priddy-"Yes, sir."
Bob-"VVell then, save me a red haired one for Saturday night."
Mr. LaRue-'IVVhat is the advanta e of aluminum in use for hifrh ower trans-
Mr. B7'0'I'117lLHVVl1 f one ound of aluminum wei hs as much as two Jounds of
H 8 l
Heard in a chemistry class, "F or tomorrow, you will take arsenic and finish the
chapter." ' A
Frank-"Irene, did you make a face at me?"
I gene-"No, dear, I was only controlling my emotions."
In one class which was held on this campus recently the more than usual lack
of intelligence among the students that morning got imder the professor's skin.
"Class is dismissed," Mr. - said exasperatedly. "Please don't Hap
your ears as you pass out." .
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In Technical Vilriting Mr. Belden and several engineers were discussing a re-
port on the flow of water in a stream in the South. Data had been tabulated, but
there was a discrepancy in some of the values, which showed that some years the
stream How was very small. Nearly everyone had off' ered some kind of a reason as
to why it had occurred-suddenly McKay awoke from his daily nap and said,
"VVhere is the damn place anyway." Mr-. Belden immediately cleared his th1'oat
and said, "There is no dam on this riverf'
There was a young lady from Hoboken,
Who was engaged to a man named Soahem,
She tripped on the stairs,
Due to putting on airs,
And her 1- promise was broken.
He fjust an ordinary manj-"VVho was the first radio fan ?"
She Cgifted with brilliancyj-"Adam."
She-"He built a loud talker out of his spare parts."
Any girl can be gay in a classy coupe,
In a taxi they :all can be jolly,
But the girl worth while, is the one who can smile'
When yoa're taking her home in a trolley. A
Preacher fsolemnlyj-"Rastus, do you take dis here woman for better or for
Rastus-"Parson, ah shoots it all."
H usband-"That dress shows your back clear down to your waist."
W ife-"VVell, that's where my back stops."
It is understood that the political bosses are trying to persuade the farmer to
raise more deaf chickens for highway consumption so that they will become wealth
collecting damages. y
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Q ,THE sl-IAMRQCKA 7'
"My husband has a heart as big as a housefl
"So has mi11e, and do you know, I've suspected lately
rooms are occupied."
VVhy are you scratching your head, Rastus ?"
I got arifmetic bugs in mah head."
VVhat's arifmetic bugs F"
"VVhy do you call them arifmetic bugs ?',
Because dey add to mah misery, dey subtract
dey divide mah attention, and dey multiply like the dickens."
She had clocks on her stocking,
And I tell you it made a hit,
But she thought it rather shocking
Whevz I wished to place hands on it.
that some of the spare. ,
from mah pleasure,
The younger generation at least has respect for old age when it is bottled.
A couple of clubmen were speaking to a ,fellow member when one remarked:
"I dislike to say it, but really Reginald is the most egotistical young man I
have ever met."
"What leads you to say that?"
-"Why, last week on the occasion of his birthday he sent a collect message con-
gratulating his motherf, '
Uldfellow-"Tell me, young man, of your early struggles."
Youngfellow-"VVell, several times I was compelled to walk to' school because
I didn't havethe price for gasoline."
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Comedian-"But I object to going on the stage just after that monkey act.
l IlfIlL'l1,!lgG7'iH'Ill1?1t,S right, tl1ey might think you were an enCOrC-
"Oh, will you miss me," warbled the serenading lover.
"Not if I can help it," muttered Dad as he took a windup with the water
"Is your sister spoiled, Johnny P"
"Naw, thatis just the perfume she uses."
A The modern girl with her cherry lips and strawberry cheeks must be a regular
sundae for her camel rider.
A summer boarder had cracked so many stale ones about life in the country
that it was becoming monotonous. to his host. One day the boarder hailed the farm-
er from the edge of a patch of woods:
"If I am bitten by a squirrel," asked the facetious one, "will I go nutty ?"
"No," responded the farmer, grimly, "and if you are bitten by a frog you
'won't croak." I
A Californian and a New Englander' were matching stories.
"Why," said the Californian, "we grow cabbages so big that an army of
soldiers can camp under one." '
"That's nothing," retorted the Englander. "We make copper kettles in New
England so big that a thousand men can be riveting one and yet be so far apart
they canlt hear each other's hammer." ,
"VVhat would anyone use a kettle like that for?"
"Why, to boil your California cabbage in."
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writes that his roommate just slipped in with a skate on."
PARDON US, BUT VVE HAD TO PRINT THIS.
"Lovin Sam" had the "Farewell Blues" when he came "Stumbling" home from
the "Georgia Cabin Door" where he had 'met "Carolina in the Mornin " The
. H - u n fr - u u ' - 1 H
were "Romancing in a Love Nest on the Ohio when her Aggiavatin Papa
came along with the "Alcoholic Bluesn about "Three O'clock in the Morning" and
"Cooled his Doggiesn on "The Sheik of Alaban1'."
Q Stage hand fto managerl-"Sl1all I lower the curtain, sir? One of the living
statues has the hiccupsf'
"Well, I'll be damned," said the brook as the fat lady fell oil' the bridge into
George-"Does your fiancee know much about automobiles?"
H arry-"Heavens, nog she asked me if I cooled my car by stripping the gears."
reminds me of the fellow who thought a football coach only had four
Zllaid-"How did you like working for that college professor PM
Friend-"Aw, it was a rotten job. He was all the time quarreling with his
wife, and they' kept me busy running between the keyhole and the dictionary."
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The Wznchester Store
FULL LINE OF HARDWARE
PHONE 47 8 S BROADVVAY 5
BROADVVAY PHONE 819
P g y-5342671
, Ti-lIEfs1il7ifFiW .!'S, - -
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COMPLETE LINE OF BUILDING MATERIAL
SHEET ROCK WALL-BOARD
ASPHALT SHINGLES FLUE LINING
TUPENDOUS ARRAY of All Wool
Fabrics and Models at Sensational Prices
Made to Your Own Measure by the E ar
CAMPUS TAILORINC CO
523.50 TO 51570.00
Jesse Hall is opposite us
WESTINGHOUSE HEATING APPLIANCES
WESTINGHOUSE MAZDA LAMPS
' EDEN WASHING MACHINES
JOH L. PLATT
I Efecfrzc S lac 10
Buy your electrical devices from an electric shop
PHONE 829 17 S. 9th STREET
e .Seve ly gli
. THE SHAMROCK A
J. LOUIS CRUM
Sanitary Plumbing and Scientifc Heating
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
23 N. 8th STREET PHONE 906 COLUMBIA, MO.
LAWYER TO DOCTOR
L1zmye1'+"Give me something for my head Doc, quickg give me some-
thing for it."
Doc-"I wOu1dn't take it as 21 gift."
DODGE BROS. MOTOR CARS Make Satisfied Customers
J Ohn . Taylor
Best of efzzerything for your motor cm'
l i ', T-HE SHAMROCK
KNIGHTS OF ST. PATRICK
after you leeve Mizzou We will
serve you by mail as We have
served you personally While here.
Basement of Jesse Hall
YOU CAN ALWAYS GET
WHAT YOU WANT
53.00 Meal Tickets For 52.50
11 North Ninth Street
-A PLACE TO REST
YOUR MIND FROM STUDIES
Open Day and Night
Nine Fifteen Broadway
'iq PX4- ck A4 l
. THE SHAMROCK t
. . Lau ghhn SOFT WATER
DEALER IN SHAVES lk SHAMPOO
STOVES GLASS A
PAINTS AND o1L ' SHQP
A "We .vtrifve to pleaseu'
Phone 415 704 Broadway
The Recreation Parlor
is always close for a few games before or after the show
ACROSS FROM THE COLUDIBIA THEATRE
SEMVSMOKE ETREEQI E-W ' T PRUETTE ANDERSON
1-I , . . -. Q hr 4
.Qi TlHEl"sgHA'MROC'K' -
Shoppers all th
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Evygfqeerls WGS? Day X A M
xp. -f ff x
St. Patfv Day Will,
Of Coarse, Be a
il Special Occasion at HARRIS'-
But every day finds practical-
ly the same provision in real
food, drinks that satisfy, and
an atmosphere that is congen-
ial. Get the HARRIS' habit.
PERFECTION IN CONFECTION
Millard and Sisson
FOR ST. PAT'S.
Page eighty-tiwo 1
', THE SHAMROCKI ,
P24 02 ,Xa
H ENNINGER'S GENERAL
FOR cAI.I. on PHONE 1344
GIFTS IN ,
FINE JEWELRY Renle
DIAMONDS COII1 PZIIIY
I4 NORTH EIGHTH STREET
iff DX4 P24
fast as Certainly
As St. Patrick Was
AN ENGINEER so is
Satterlee's the place to
buy drawing instruments,
and supplies, stationery,
books, golf clubs and ac-
GET THE HABIT OF
DROPPING IN OFTEN
Conley and Maryland
Look for -what you
AG Club Stunts
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- "With a band playing, horses prancing, footmen in livery,
running around the ring, and a gaily dressed audience, the Annual
Commencement Horse Show opened last night on Rollins Field. It
was the arrival of Columbia's large social event of the spring. Those
Who knew horses and those who did not, sat side by side in the
stands." Columbia Evening Missouri, May 30, 1916.
The COMMENCEMENT HORSE SHOW, discontinued When
the United States entered the war, will be held again this year.
MAY 16 and 17 ROLLINS FIELD
NINETEE TH ANNUA4
RMER 3 IR
MAY 2nd, 1924
UN VER ITY F R
, Bring the wbfe ana' children
R. SHRAMROCK ,
X , D24 D3 f E
16 f A?
f f s
v f HOME KILLED MEATS
I ' 'Q BATAVIA c+RocER1Es
X ! DELICATESSEN
N ., HETZLER'S
Do you want to grow to be
' healthy, Wealthy and Wise?
Eat SALLY! ANN BREAD
Where quality and
sanitation reign snprefne
- iq Q4 +
u Qgk .0 X .
u , ' N N f
Z I, dw
, Barber Shop ' Q 65 gf
THE PLACE I C V
I WHERE SERVICE - . I
5 ,z, 7 ,
g IS A PLEASURE if- -Zigi
Will yon take a wise bn'0Z's
A BAUMGARTNERBBOS' Bernard the florist
I 13 N. 9th STREET
PHONE 2121 12 N. 9th
We want to do your printingg and by
doing it We render you a real service.
One which, if you have never used, you
will appreciate all the more.
Semi us your J. GUY MCQUITTY
next order Phone 2249
N orn THE QUALITY
Dry Cleaning Rugs, Draperles
1 And Pressing And Curtains
And Dry Cleaning Co
F inished'F amily General Laundrylng
Laundry Service Of All Kinds
DO YOU KNOW?
That your personal appearance is a
greater asset socially than good looks?
What .about that
Our serfvice is your
. THE SHAMROCK
O! We're going to the Hamburg Show
To see the Elephant and the wild Kang-
But we'll all stick together
Through rain and stormy weather
Because we eat at the BARBECUE.
"I rzteri or Decorators"
905 University Ave.
IKE FRED KIRBY
"Yes," said the dentist, "to insure painless extraction, you'1l have to take
gas, and that's fifty cents extra."
"Oh,,' said Ike, "I guess the old way'l1 be bestg never mind the gas."
"You're a brave 1nan,', said the dentist.
"Oh," said Ike, "it ain't me that got the bad tooth, it's my wife."
MEET YOUR FRIENDS 9
BQQC H E'
A cross from the H all Theatre, upsmirs
1 ' T-HELSHAMROCK -L
R A D I O S R A D I O S
Call us for a demonstration
WEATHERS ELECTRIC CO.
Exido Battery Station
PHONE 300 ' 8 N. 9th
Columbialv Oldest Shoe House
IIISEIRING - OF Milli
SPECIALTY QUALITY, STYLE ' 23131513
PHONE No. 325 806 BROADWAY
I Pg gly gl
THE TAVERN J
Where Serfviee Reigrzs Supreme
Basement of the Daniel Boone Tavern
Sam-f'Hey Mose, 1 ty 11 tl 5 b lf
Us-"Abd ldltdg f pp It glt dgtH
The Modern Picture Frczmer
JOE JA OU EK'
ift 85 Art Shop
PECK D RUG CO.
THE BIG MODERN DRUG
' "CWS fhai lasiu
G AND NEWS
Where You Get Your Newspaper 918 Broadway Phone 58
vga Rise? if
THE COLUMBIA DRIVER
When a wild and pop-eyed driver shoots his auto down the street
A He can make the public hustle, and go hopping on both feet,
He can make the bravest tremble, he can make the boldest quail,
But they say the female driver is more deadly than the male.
GRADE 'us Lanonnwmz POPULAR
SHOES Qggqynie TD suv suues PRICES
For Food of Quality and Better
I CABS AND TOURING CARS
491 CAB CO.
for Prompt Service
"H ire a car, ofrifoe it yourself."
CLASS DECORATING CO.
Exterior E99 Interior Decorating
N EW LINE
Ph 2051 14 Nortih Ninth
A CENTER ,
' from which radiates the best sort of Old Tiger Spirit. In
the spacious lobby-informal alumni reunions and student
receptions are always part of the program.
CAFE AND POPULAR PRICE COFFEE SHOP
I IN CONNECTION WITH
THE DANIEL BOONE TAVERN
FRANK W. LEONARD, Manager
100 Fireproof Rooms
4 .' .
3 0U WILL FIND-THECBESIT CANDY in every
form and the latest drinks and best served meals at
The College Inns
916 BROADWAY MOSCOW BROS.
cgi -- v Yh-- I
eja - -Q ---
Dr. MINNIE FLOYD
' A 2 lO.tZe0pathic Physician
Offiee il Residence
315-16 Exchange Na3tional'Bank Bldg. Gordon
' ' Telephone 1295 ' ' 'Hotel
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