University of Missouri College of Engineering - Shamrock Yearbook (Columbia, MO)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1928 volume:
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gag, 1. Ev ' H' 'B' Sie" iii? 'ska
Gbrhvr nf 'ignnkz
College 013 lgngineering
TTI 1 I
Eli iz miih thv grratwt uf prihv
ihat mr Enginrvra prwrnt Mizz
ilmargueritv Smith, the Qburvn nf
Si. 1gEIf1'fIk,5 162111. 311 in nut an
hnnur in he lightlg rnnsihrrrh,
amil 1112 truer? her fur th? hvzrutg
:mil hvpth nf rharartrr Thai hmm
mnn fur hm' thin irihute.
. -X, f
'QLZEEH of St.j9a,1:ric?f5J3aZZ 1925
5BamrocBIfl- f - 1
NX X A L
ll J J
1' X T X
w W 1 T
31 T Nm
.XwX X I
U X X
. X. X
ll X ' W y
X E. L. HAGAR J. L. PIABIILTON, JR.
X1 .Editor Bu.yines.s' Zilanager
'W THE STAFF
LX THE 1928 SHAMROCK
X1 E. L. HAGAR ............... .- ...,................ Editor X
J. L. I'IA1N1ILTON --- --- Business JnIlfl7l.llg6T
VV. J. TOMFORD .... - .... Assoc-iate Erllitor
'V R. C. FERGASON --- ........... Art Ezlitor
XXX C. A. REI-IBEIN --- -- :1dUff'l'fiSi71,g Zllanager
'lx' C. F. GAST .... ....... P lzotographev' '
R. C. HASE .................................... Lettering
JU ' W
XX 1 NX,
Y 3' TOMFORD Gfxsrr FERGASON HASE REHBEIN .
1' Page 6 T
g1Q.4L,.4fsm,. A L 41' 42 i . w-+,f.Jgi5Q
ii ifmlie limimzvz Sill--M-M-e-M--is-I-Q---life
fills peppesentatives 0? the Engineeos l
we have tzvied to depict with peiiand lense p
iheiie life io one college. iii ai sense we ape i
loeedoomecl to Fsliluoe, because nothing so
Fine anciso ,glorious as The spieit of the
Engiheeos can be phologmpheel nop can it
be pictueeci with dpab szcijeciivesrl-Ioweverz
we can ppeseiit ai chivonicle oi' the events io
the past college yeae and let theoeadeif
judge ibn himsell? We have endeevopeclio
make it as Full and as eepoeseiiiative as
possible, and one only hope is that our
efforts will meet with the approval ol' those
who enieusied us with the honort l
P g 7
x, Q2--fa: H life-ifeiigi
X wg- -I 1
' i ------f'i'?i'filiw 5.-:":Bwrvwro'ci?J+
To those zkzohvfdoels whohhowhest
the sfzoetoozzzhzgs of the QHQYHEQP-
those 1011? suhaehzkp eoozn-Qofes who
ehthzee the abuse ofhis fllhofhor
eho' the hloffheeeehee ofhls pleeserzt
hozzes-to those from Whom the eh-
gfheeff e1eoiVesh.s ihspioetioh 8110,
to Whom he gives the least ooeoht-
to those Who sheoehzs hfotzoles sho'
ehoifess poyeety es they z22oVe ehofzt
hoom ohe place to another hz the
Vein hope that hemoy some oizy
make ez limp Wage- - to those
,oetieht sotzls, the whfes of the
ehgineeos, this Shamoook of
1925 is sympethetyoelhf oeoheeteoi
UCt0Il'illl'01'S, liars, u1:1l'h sharks,
Lords of :1 thousand smellsg
They are umsters of brew,
Of good mountslin dew,
Of stuff' that no text book tells.
Liars, husters of test tubes,
Theirs is IL pungent enreerg
You can tell by his phiz
That il homely guy is
A Chemical Engineer."
fgj5'1'+-'ll---1-L--effzlflle Slfiwlvvll'-rvcfilfe Mifizg
i ' ' 4
BoscH, HERBERT M. CMikej, '29 jefferson City
A. Ch. E.
Just returned from a long fuamtion. 4
BROUS, S. L., JR. CSamJ, '28 Harrisonville
Triangle, A X E, A. Ch. E.
An academic engineer.
CONDIT, D. J. CDorriej, '28 Bartlesville, Okla.
5 T, T B U, Scabbard and Blade, H M E, Polo
Team '24-'25-'26-'2S. N
A true parlor gladialdr. W
FOELLER, EDWARD P. fEd.b, '31 St. Louis
A71 angel in dliglliff, hut a good di.rgui.ve.
HARDEY, KARL W., ,29 wV8l'fCDSbUYg
I K A,
An atheist, he d0EJ7ZJf heliefve in Santa Claus.
, HARLIN, VVESLEY E., '28 Sedalia
1 Gives us all the hum seal: at the Hall.
l KRUSE, PIARRY J. CSketchb, ,29 St. Louis
T 4' K.
Burbank II, tried to! grow rose: in fhe gym laxt
. St. Pafx.
E Lxuss, Llzwls CPe1-cyl, '27 Webb City
I He wax a freshman when Awe 'wore three-rornererl
.1 Ira IIJZTJ.
Q Pa fa I0 'i'-
f-,,., J. '
f ,.. -
aww -i, Ulis g:.mi.iri11'oc-i,f mf,
.1 , , I " it
i 5- Pzzsszfs'
l r ', . .
A , i ' , . ..
, , .
MILLER, ROGER L., '28 Slater
Acacia, A K 27, Pres. A. Ch. E.
All-Engifzcering Ca1npu.r King.
NASH, W. H. CHamJ, '28 St. Louis Q
A K, A. Ch. E.
Betz he fwont take calc again.
OSTERLOH, R. H. CBiubj, '28 Joplin
df 1' A, A X E, Univ. Band, A. ch. E., Sec'y M
Eng. Club '28, Sec.-Treas. Senior Eng. '28, Sec.-
Treas. A. Ch. E. '27-228, Pres. Freshman Engi-
Dropped his bottle in the .vladiuln at the Nabraska
game Iaxt fall.
Rnmism, Ci-zfxnmzs A., ,29 Sr. Louis .
A K, A. Ch. E., Advertising Manager I928
Once came to an Engine meeting by mistake. A '
REHNER, JOHN, JR. CChubby'D, ,29 Kansas City
Triangle, A X E, A. Ch. E. ,
"Only I3 hours E, son? I'rn ashamed of you." ,. Q
VVILLIAM, HERBERT H., y29 Kansas City
A. ch. E. A
Quiet? Ilfell, we rlon't lmfw. ' Q
Bugmr., W. H. CBillj, ,3I Mabel-ly
H K A, Glee Club, Pistol Squad. .
Bleek and quiet as an Ingersoll fwatch.
Y agei II ,
. 5 '5 5
Nj A H
5 Bnous, Por, NASH, INDonu, CALHOON, I.1L1cs
MEYER, REI-IBEIN, CARNES, HANNEGIXN, MARKS, Boscx--1, Gu1N'1-ER, MILLEI1
HARLIN, SCHAEFER, PERSINGE11, Korcsmcn, R. INIILLER. N
ASSOCIATION OE CHEMICAL ENGINEERS
R. L. MILLER --- A ...... P1-Amlfmt
IV. H. NASH --- --- Vice-Presiflmzvt
S. L. Bnous, JR. -- --- Sec.-Treas.
W, Boscl-I, HERBEHT HARLIN, VV. OSTERLOH, R. H. I
Q' CHANCE, F. P. HORNE, F. REI-IISEIN, C. A. 1,1
CRAIG, J. HUNTER, F. S. REIJNER, JOHN Jn. I'
CRUCE, H. A. KILBURN, P. E. IVEINBERG, A. ,,'
FOELLER, ED. Knusrz, H. WVILLIAMS, H. H.
3 Page I2
I I 1
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'V M CIVIL
"YVl1:1t herd of animals is this,
That dcsccmtes the Quudg
Tlmt here and yon is frisking on
And hoofing up the sod,
YVith nmny :L tootll-brush musta
And top boots multi-sizcdg
',FIlCy,1'C rmimnls as yet, but say,-
lfzll gllamroclif' A
ANDREWS, BILL, '28 Princeton
T B ll, A. S. C. E.
By his hat ye .rhall knofw him.
BROOKS, N. G., ,SI Sr, Louis
Goody! ? !
BROWN, BYRON QBrownieJ, ,SI Canton, Dhio
Too twzder to roast well.
CANAHL, J. A., '28 Oklahoma City, Olcla.
X A X, A. S. C. E.
life lenofw fwho'll be boss of his family.
CHADWXCK, J. E., JR., ,29 Montgomery
Jock-Built like ll beanstallz.
CHILES, F. P. fPeteJ, '28 Silver Lake, Kan.
Triangle, A. S. C. E.
Yer, helv a real county surfveyor.
DAVIS, L. A. CLarryl, '28 Marceline
Triangle, Scabbard and Blade, Razzers, A. S.
C. E., R. O. T. C. Major.
Pulled n fast one on W'ei11ie.
EATON, W. R., '28 Lockwood
A. S. C. E.
D06J'7l,f llaflle to lhinkj his .rister does it for him.
GREEN, EARL, '28 Dexter
A. s. c. E. ,
Has Il clean shirt and zz dirty past.
HASENRITTER, E. CRabbitj, '28 Hermann
Scabbard and Blade, A. S. C. E.
In the old days, Hermann 'was zz good iofwn.
4 v ukj
.wow----1--'Q I Jlife ,?g'bLll?liT0Clli'-'-'--Y o .... VKZZVVE
IIOFFMAN, S. E. CBaronJ, '28 St. Louis X
Triangle, A. S. C, E.
The perfect lofver,' makes Romeo look like a .
bashful boy. ,
HOLMBERG, H. H., '28 Brunswick
lllake: a good ad for arrofw collars.
HOLMBERG, J. F., '28 Brunswick
' .lust another Sfwede. W
HUNT, GEORGE L., '28 Appleton City
A. S. C. E.
llfhat excuse 'will he have for going to school next .
I KAHRS, G. R. CDickj, '28 Versailles
,mi fllmost II prof in materials lab A
LEMERT, FRANK L., '28 Columbia
Leased the school for a decade. l
MARTIN, RICHARD, '31 Boonville
113 K xll. - l
Another citizenship fviclim.
MCGINLEY, CHARLES T., '29 Columbia V
H M 27, A. S. C. E., Officer R. O. T. C., Glennon
l Club, Junior Treasurer, '28.
ll It fwalla: and tnlklv.
' MCMAHON, Trios. J. CMacj ,3I St. Louis V
May not he II ladyis' man, hut har all the quali- ,ly
4 fimtions. l '
. MEGOWN, VV. P. CMacJ, '29 New London
Honest' Fellenf! No guy can kick me in the back X ' '
1. of the Jtomaeh.
A ,. ,F L
I Page I5 L
ro. h, Q
. tj -
g,11f-1,4-'sl . l.-- s-hQ,L-Q
--- .. f . P' ' . A .
l"',C'l"'ii"""""ii T lit Simon otfil- H-h'1'w'Lf
C: . . , .3
MEYER, OTTO H., ,29 Columbia
T B 11, H M E, Pistol C'lub.
Had to ba' rojnetl lo get a .mil an him for the pic'
MONROE, ROY R., '28 Columbia
A. S. C. E.
Locnl prmlrzmr arerft alfways mare.
POTTER, J. H. qNigy, '22 sedans f
Pres. A. S. C. E.
Frerpzenily get: up in the morning and ask: for ,
ice fwatcr. t
POWELL, RAY F., ,29 Montgomery City
A. S. C. E., Univ. Band, St. Pat's Board.
Greases ilu' plate: at fhe Jinx.
SUPER, YVILLIAM L. qBi11y, '28 DeSoto ll,
Triangle, Scabbard and Blade, A. S. C. E.,
Pistol Team '25-'26-'27-'28, Pistol Club, Campus 1
Squad, Sec.-Treas. Junior Engs.
Hz' and Stanley both play the piano. U
SCHMIOK, GEORGE W., '28 Kirkwood
Mystical Seven, Homecoming 327, St. Pat's
Board '24-'25-'26-'27-'28, Student Vice-President. ,
I His ofwn presx agent and advertising manager.
SCHVVAMB, ROY G. fPetej, '28 New Haven
Triangle, II T E.
Head of Harrix' "Jelly" Roll. '
SUTTON, STANFORD M., '28 Macon l
T B IT,
1 "Dr. Jeleyl"-lVIr. Hydelr a.vsi.vta1zi. V
WILSON, JOHN R. Cjuggerj, ,gr Mound City W
" His 1zick11arnt' is izzcriminaling. ,
Page 16 vi
1- .' I 4' 4'
.fmw A A if-.J-it
RI-III----+-IIIf55. 5a.IIIfIIf0.IzII IIfI:1Iw,
DAVIS, POVVELL, KAHRS, MONROE
CARnwIa1.I., SUTION, LEMERT, ELZEA, EATON
Hosl-:INs, ANDREWS, CANAHL, GREEN, DEAN MCCAUSTLAND, POTTER
THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF
BIISSOURI UNIVEIISITY STUDENT BRANCH
HIGIJON POTTER -- .............. ----
A.NDRlCXVS, B. L.
CIIILES, F. P.
CANA1-IL, J. A.
CARDWVELL, T. L.
DICIISON, J. L.
EATON, VVILLIAM R.
- - - -Sec1'eta-ry-T1'er1I.s'zu'er
ILICGINLEY. C. T.
MONROE, ROY H.
POTTER, J. H.
SAPPER, W. L.
SCHWVAMB, R. G.
VVILLIAMS, E. J.
K I-----:rosa seffiinfofayes----wg
SHE AND I.
We'x'e built a bridge that many men
Have strangely marvelled der-
Its fame has spread the country through, N
Crowds come to see, inspect, reviewg
They stay .to-praise, adiniire, to do
Me honor--set great store
By my ability, and then,
They ask if I, and I alone,
Built that great bridge of massive stone.
Ah, no! I cry, 'twas she and I,
That built that bridge,
,Twas she and I.
You see, she's with me all the while -
Though really far away-
I know sheis thinking as I work,
Her urging will not let nie shirk,
Discouragement ne'er dare to lurk
llfithin my breast-ah, no!
That were not worthy me 1
Nor her, whose loving hopeful thought
Makes sure Life's battles nobly fought-
For bye and bye, just she and I
Must build our Horne,
Just she and I.
-M. E. s. B. l
,W fr airs-sin., J-elf'-Y, I --f-if-Q-Iii
.V X X, X
"Alexa-k :md l":x1-ndny!
Alas! YV:1tt shall, wc do!
XV'C,l'C far f1'0l11 ohm
YVitl1 :1 big Coulomb,
And a polo :md :m zunpcrc, too!
And wL:'rc haunted by :1 wicnic
YVl1ile n B :md H curve scowls.
And wc fccl we'll bolt,
As if bit by :1 hlllldlffd joulesf'
AI.LIsON, GEORGE C. CAD, 329 Joplin
Triangle, Student Senate.
V I Persomml inspector, Christian College.
,I ANDES, CLIFFORD, ,3I Mound City
W W Plans Io be an eleclriral befruzse his brother is.
1 W, Poor deluded boy!
1 ANDES, Emu. T. fAndyJ, '28 Mound City
1311 f H. K. N., A. I. E, E.
W'h11t a lol of lies he must lmfue told poor Clifford.
fl ATKINSON, MAURICII, '28 Columbia
' A. I. E. E.
ll fllmast made A E E.
' BAIN, JOHN GEORGE fBingJ, '29 Clayton
. "I 'ont fill fwc'Il."
X- BAKER, ROBERT V. CBobj, '28 ' Linn
'jill I H. K. N., A. I. E. E.,
.N X 1 A A A Consulting Engineer.
HL n 4 1 n
UI BODEN, JAMES A. fjimmiej, '28 Pine Lawn
wi! A, I. E. E., Pistol Team '24-'25-'26-'27.
'il ' . .
' Terh Scratch d1dn't teach hzm to spell.
BONDURANT, D. C. CConniel, '30 Charleston
A E flf,
' Has lhe initials of a good elcctriml.
l l I
' l BURLBAW, E. C., '28 Farmington
Il!! Slrong for the siudenl nurses.
In ' BIJRNHAM, EDWIN B. QRedj, '29 Ironton
. A. I. E. E.
W Rooms with Varnum. Tfwa babes in a flat.
-7 Page 20
.9 'I - - -
.fi9...wf I O 2 no n O
CARDINELL, JOHN T., '31 Mound City A
Another man Andes misled. Ill
CHINN, FLOYD T., ,29 Vandalia 3
H, K. N., T B 11, Tl M E, St. Pat's Board, Pres. y
Junior Engs. ,
Hot W'ad'.f .ride kick. 5
COLLINS, OGIE B. COgD, y29 Minimum
Rifle Club. '
Just a little bit from Minimum.
COURTNEY, CARL R. CDe'aconj, '29 S. Greenfield V, ,
A. I. E. E. X
Lifve: in the Ozarks, goes bare-fooled during the ,
.rum rrzrrlilne. , 5,
l 'I l
Cnow, GEORGE L., '29 Carthage ' ',
H. K. N., A. I. E. E., St. Pat's Board, Memorial , l'
Campaign, Homecoming Committee ,27. 1
Hfhallr he got to crofw about? W
Duvuvucic, GLENN L., '28 Macon 7
T B Il, 2 II P, A,1,E,E, ,N
Came lmck to flnixlz at Ole Illizzau.
DUNN, CHARLES V. iChat-liej, '28 Urich 3,
Triangle, H. K. N., A. 1. E. E.
Stayed out a year and came back double. ,N
EDMONDSON, GEORGE B. fSlimj, '29 Seneca 'N
Missouri Musketeers, N. R. A. Club, Rifle Team 1 ' ll
'25-'27-'28. l il
Shoots a .wicked line. " ,ii
EWING, GEORGE M., '29
ffihdllffii of hir home tofwn.
FAIR, FRANK, y29 Marshall ll
2 N, ll
The d11l1g6'f0llA' Sigma Nu.
ll Ji .,.,,,,. .,. .--.,..,....
l L O
'ii FOLTZ, R.xLPr-1 A., '28 Dearborn
, A. I. E. E.
l hf'einia'.f right hand man.
l GOVE, HAROLD E., '28 Linn
. H. K. N., T B ll, U M E, A. I. E. E.
. l ' 5 If he live: he has a future.
l HAG.-XR, EDVVIN L. CLOOJ, '28 Joplin
W as Triangle, Editor 1928 Shamrock, Assoc. Editor
' 1927 Shamrock, Pistol Team '24-'2 -'26.
,N Mrmher of the fDL'fI7!lHlE7If student body.
lwli HAMILTON, JAMES L. JR. Cjimmyj, '28 Clayton
will A K, Scnbbard and Blade, H. K. N., A. I. E. E.,
' Pres. Senior Eng., Adv. Mgr. Shamrock ,27,
H Bus. Mgr. Shamrock '28,
' , - 1
V, ' 'H Eight hour: 07lgi7lI,'L'7'i71g, ten hourx Kappa.
l W ' L... A I 1,
11 , I-Lxiuus, R. ELLIOT, JR., '29 Hannibal 3
is 1 Triangle, Pistol. il
Dean Millfr': right hand man. ,N
A i HEEMEIER, WM. O. QBilIj, ,3I Morrison ll
, ll M Triangle.
E if ll usszaeg , -- it H
ill Carried home about half the Central Dairy one W
lx l X night. l
, ' PIOLMES, XNM. R. CBillj, '28 Troy l,
H H. K. N., T B H, University Band.
l W Keejvs tht' Zetax safe from harm. l
.L '3 ,
l Iuwm, TVILL.-XRD L. CBillJ, '28 Trumann, Ark. l 1
' T B Ui, H. K. N., A. I. E. E.
A Ona of the hast horrofwer: in the class. ,
M ' JACKSON, HARLEY lOne Inchj, ,29 Paris 3
' ' A. I. E. E. , ll
il Du11't he frzislfd, he maze.: from Paris'-Missouri.
1 JENKINS, RUSSELL C., '28 Union Star L
H il Acacia.
Q, Ht' 'b0!l57l'f able to teach, .ro he became a .rtudent
Page 22 li
EZEQDJQMO ' gl!! "7 ' " " ,fi " 'Z " ' Q 7Q . Q lnlighlfg,
-v-'P' -1' 'Q 'lr X
1m'f+-1'--------"ri Laila: nuiroellll'
1 JONES, NEWELL K. fKnuperD, '29 DeSoto
l Triangle, Treas, junior Engineers.
Say: a car is fworlh more than sex appeal.
KENNISH, JOHN S., l29 Mound City
A A. I. E. E.
The original Mound City "Blue: Blofwerf'
IQOOPMAN, RICHARD CDickJ, '28 'Wright City
Acacia, T B fl, A. I. E. E.
V Still working latt semeJter'.f problems.
Loman, CHAS. N. CSrubby5, '28 NVesron
The boy engineer whose haircut design is entirely
MUENCH, ROLAND fRedj, 28 Lexington
H. K. N., A. I. E. E.
The ugliest man in school.
NEBEL, JOHN K., '28 Columbia
X A X, H. K. N.
The little hoy fwho lilce: big girls.
NEITZERT, CARL. CNC3tZ6l'tD, '28 Columbia
T B II, H. K. N., Tl M E, A. I. E. E., Vice-
President Se-nior Engineers '28,
Can tell the fworxt Jlorier of any man in the
PoLl.ocK, SAMUEL I-I. CSamJ, '28 Kansas City
U M E, A. I.' E. E.
He Jay: a gentleman Jhould not fwear -whiskerx.
REHAGEN, ELMER S., '28 Kansas City
'I-I. K. N., Treas. A. I. E. E., Glennon Club.
ii You mn'l tell 'whether he'.r going to Jay anything
or not 'til he get: through.
Rounouss, TOM E. fRoddyJ, '29 Vandalia
H. K. N., IT M E.
Too yrmng to he out alone.
1 li -,
54?a!u,1"' A A-A A A A iowlin
XA I fu ' " ' .ew ' X I 'XA r 4 A XX .X
1El'jQ gL3llo111roc Rf ---?-v w'Qvg
We f .'
.1 ' 2' -' C
l l '
Scnoouav, C. E. Qliarlj, '28 Bolivar
X H A K, H. K. N., Q. E. B. H., A. I. E. E., Student
Senate, Pres. Soph. Engs. '26, V.-Pres. All Soph.
li 1 '26, Pres. All Seniors '28, Pres. Eng. Club '28,
' ' St. Par's Board '26-'27, Homecoming Commit-
X XX 2 tee '28,
' Gel: pink perfulned letters from Bolifvnr tllrougb
l l, 1' Mrs. Hurry.
X " SCHOTT, L1oNE1, fSchockieJ, 28 Sedalia
ii T B H, H. K. N., Il M E, sr. Pat's Board,
,X R. O. T. C.
' A Aspire: Io die fwitb bi.: boot: on.
1, li X
i il ll SELVIDGE, HARNER, 'gr Columbia
U ii St. Pat's Board.
3' X' ' Like father like son. l,
SMITH, J. G. Cjimmiej, '31 Columbia
I K A, A
' 4 IVberefver I ga I Ienfve 11 trail of broken heartx.
' , STRICKER, GEORGE CNewsyJ, '30 Morrison X
il' l Triangle.
iX ' E Our lending vzefzvxpajfer fritic. "
' ' VAN PFRUMP, Joe, '31 Polo
Ilfbo made lrzunjh?
VARNUM, joslzmi B. Cjoeb, '29 Boonville
St. Pat's Board '26-'27, Treas. Eng. Club '27,
Homecoming Committee '27.
"Norm about these due: . . ."
X VENRICK, FRED QFrirzj, '29 Smithville
Q , A K,
gl l Know: more about the tbrotlling calorimeter than
Harlin PV. Hibbarri.
' VVEISER, LANVRENCE lBudj, 'go McKittrick
Triangle, Pistol, Treas. Soph. Engs.
in Chief .ralesman Hermann Interior Decorating
li ll Pnge 24 Y i 'V I A
'lsyvffm JY, V V JP!
13!,:XqQg-,f11l -ff 2-----H f --- - J , f Y' f x K nz
ggvvegw -------- 1 lic 5211551 mmf: fill' ""?""""-"l""iQ1Z.
Top Row-ScIIOOI.Ev, REI-IAGEN, CROW, DUNN, MUENCH, CHINN, JOHNSON
Second Row-RODIIOUSE, HOLMES, ANDES, HASE, IRWIN, BAXKER
Third Row-HAMILTON, GOVE, EVVING, NEITZERT, VVELLER, SCHOTF, SPURGEON
ETA KAPPA NU
PROFESSIONAI.. lflLEc'TRIcAI. l+'RA'I'ERNI'I'Y
Ifoundcd at 'thc University Of Illinois, 1902
Iota Cllfllltlll' established June, 1911
Cl0lfI7'I9-lNJ11'3' Blue :md Scarlet
C. C. JOHNSON .................................. I-'re.s-I.1len.t
XVILLIAM R. LIOLMES ......................... Il'iC8'I,7'l?SifII?'I1It
LIONEL SCIIOTT ........................ Recording Sem-etary
J. L. HAIIIILTON, JR. ....... ...... - --Co1-responding Secretzzry
HAROLD E. GOVE .............. ................. - Treasurer
IXNDES, EARL T.
IEAKER, ROBERT V.
CI-IINN, FLOYD T.
Chow, GEORGE L.
GOVE, HAROLD E.
HASE, RAYMOND G.
ITIOLMES, XVILLIAM R.
JOI-INSON, CECIL C.
MUENOII, IIOLAND R
NEBEL, JOIIN K.
REI-IA GEN, :ELMER S.
SCIIOOLI-IY, C. E.
VVELLER, M. G.
A L -I -1
Top Row-GOVE, SNOW, KENNISI-I, BURNHAM, CHINN, CASTLE, HOLT, SCHOTT, FOLTZ
Second Row-FOSTER, ANDES, IFFRIO, BURLBAW, MUENCH, VWOOSTER, KOOI-MAN, NEITZE
Third Row-EIRWIN, DIMMICR, BAKER, NEBEI., JACKSON, SI-IAINBERG
Fourth R0W1R0THSTEIN, HAMILTON, REHAGEN, WEINBACH, SCHOOLEY, POLLOCK, CROW,
TI-IE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF
INIISSOURI UNIVERSITY STUDENT BRANCH
C. E. SCIIOOLICY
GEOIXGE L. CIKOXV
IVILLIAM R. LIOLMES .............................. Scc1'efa1'g
ELIIIER RI-:HAGEN ................................ T1'eas1w'er
M. P. VVEINRACII ...,..................... Faculty Counselor
IV, D. JOHNSON --4 .................. Cor1'e.s'pOnding Secretmy
ANDES, EARL T.
BAKER, ROBERT V.
BODEN, JAMES A.
BURNIYIAM, EIDIVIN B.
CASTLE, PIIILLIP A.
CHINN, FLOYD T.
COURTNEY, CARL R.
CROW, GEORGE L.
DIMIIIICK, GLEN L.
DUNN, CIIAS. V.
FOLTZ, RALPIAI A.
IU em In e-rs
IJOSTER, JAMES E.
GOVE, HAROLD E.
HANING, H'0LICE F.
HEUC1fIAN, ROBERT VVS.
HOLMES, VVILLIAM R.
HOWARD, LYDE E.
IFFRIG, CYRIL H.
JACKSON, HARLEY R.
KENNISII, JOHN S.
KENDRICK, SAM WI.
LAWTON, ELLIOT J.
LOBER, CHAS. N.
NIUENCH, ROLAND R.
NEBEI., JOI-IN K.
POLLOCK, SAM H.
REIIIX GEN, EILMER S.
ROTHSTEIN, ALEX I.
SCI-IOOLEY, CHAS. E.
VEXRNUM, JOSEPH B.
VVOOSTER, GORDON B.
'KTI1is is the secret
Known to :1 school
I4CIll'll how to swear,
Hobo's duds wear,
Act like il fool in
Assume an expression
Stick out your aw,
Take you :1 Chaw-
Bc :1 Mechanical."
of them '
- 4. 1 I -T l ' Lu Y I. f A "
Nl------fl Elle 5-Jlmrrruocllli-I---?--f'f'Q3g,
l AINSWORTH, JOHN R. CStevel, '28 Lexington l l
Y A. S. M. E., Campus Squad. ,
l "Il takes a good man to pax.: Heat B."
EDWARDS, JOHN R. Uerryj, '28 SI. Louis
: Triangle, Pres. junior Engs. '26.
' I, Terj1.firh0rea1z padagoguc. I
FORD, CLAIDORN, 'go Kansas City 'N
A, A E fb,
X Hi: mothcr'.v greatert' dixappainlment.
i CAST, CARL F., '28 St. Louis l
A K, 11 T 5, A. S. M. E., Shamrock Stall. l
1 He almost helongx lo A 1' A 100. W
CJORANFLO, FRANCIS, '31 NVaynoka, Okla.
4 Triangle. ,
The Return of Tarzan. ,
GORDON, DWIGHT M., '30 Columbus, Ohio ' l
Careful, girlx, he has a bad record.
GRAVES, J. G. Cjoel, 329, Maryville
, Glennon Club.
I lfunder if he digs 'em.
HITCHCOCK, A. B. lBarneyl, '31 Bonne Terre
St. Pat's Board.
Judging from its product, fwe think the tofwn har
I-IIOLLANDER, WILLIAM CBilll, ,29 Sr. Louis
H T E, A. S. M, E.
Made .mah high grader in Heat B that Bug: de-
rided to let him take it ofvar.
I MILLER, NEWBY L. QMewbyJ, '28 Platte City
.gi Triangle, H T E, A. S. M. E., V.-Pres. H T E,
' T. Chairman A. S. M. E,
- 'fgw ' Holds 11. S. Ill. E. meefings at the A A A I-1'o1z.fe.
. ......f W... 2 ... --.JAN W
H ii . . -.... -i f
lei-wi---1-fl bllr Gilmorimtoclll- X'-Wi
p. be ,. f . , -wi
TATE, JUL121 C., '28 Gallatin
Triangle, Univ. Band' '26-,27, All-Soph. Treas-
l26, A. S. M. E. 1
Ralph de Palma, with fzfarialiom.
THOMPSON, ALEXANDER, '31, St. Louis
KI' A ,
117115 an engineer one semester. W W ,
THORSON, ALLAN W., '28 XVal1oni, Nebraska
T B Il, Il M E, St. Pz1t's Board, A. S. M. E.
One of Bugx' select friemls.
'TIFFIN, WILIJAM T. CBillJ, 329 Ferguson
A X A, Student Council. 'Liipw
Follofwing in his hrolher'.v foofstejnr. ,
TOMFORD, VVn.1.1.xM J. CBillj, '28 St. Louis
Triangle, fl T 3, Associate Editor 1928 Sham-
rock, A. S. M. E.
If fwe .ray anylhing mean about him he'll censor
UPHAUS, AARON C., 130, Lexington N
Left Denfuer to come lo a good school. i. i, Nga. li
VVASHER, JOHN J. Cjohnnyj, 'go Horine
Triangle, St,-Pat's Board, A. S. M. E.
Holds fhe mek, literally and jiguratifuely, efuery ' '
BERGSCHNEIDER, H. E., ,29 Center
Glennon Club, A. S. A. E.
l fhpire: to he II Country Gentleman. 1
FERGASON, R. C. Clfergiej, '28 Carrollton
l Triangle, Razzers, Shamrock Staff, Ag. Eng.
5, Club, Pres. M Men's Club, Football l26, Track i
ll '25-'26-'27-'28, Vllrestling '25-'26-'28. '
Infuented a walking trarlor, hut it fwon't fwalk.
VAUGHN, NTASON, Fifth Year Columbia
ll 1' E A, H ,Mm
' , 'M H539
1 Teaehex Ag. Engineering to Ihe heathenr.
-, . ,. . .r W
3 Page 29 1
f,7,gQ3g,-of f o lM'.UMi
s ' '42
,P . i
Lf'5'l"1 4 Al'
MILLER GAS1' Ho1.1,.xNn12R CRUMPLER SCHWAMR
GRE li N BURY N Ew'roN S'm1,RER TOM FORD
PI TAU SIGMA
HON OEA RY AIECHANICA I. 1"1zATEuN1'rY
Founded at the University of Illinois 1916
Epsilon Chapter cstablislled Oct. 1925.
VV. J. TOMFORD
N. L. BIILLER -
Colors-Azure and Murray
- - ................................ Pre.s-irlent
CARL F. GAST ............ .... - -- ................ Secrefary
R. G. Scrmuxmu ........ - .... ....... .... - ........ 1 ' rensure1'
YVILLIAM N. CRUMPLER XVILLIAM HOLLAXNDER
FRANCIS GREENBUEY XVILLIAM J. BIEYER
LIYRON E. STALKER
Fratres in Facultate
PROF. GUY D. NENVTON Pnoiv. JAMES R. VVHARTON
fi1L"T"o -fr------4-'ff E: Qfvmrfvf ,+"'vv1ff
' X A.'l1Ulf fs. 4- ! . f' -vilf
if 'R' J ' in
CAST, VVILKB, AMY'E'FTE 5
KNox, VINYARD, MCGINNIS, HITCHCOCK, TOMFORD
X AINSXVORTH, HEARST, TATE, GORDON, MCCLAIN, HOLLANDER
NEYVTON, TIIoRsoN, MII.l.I5R, SELVIDGE, MUIELLIER
R STUDENT BRANCH OF THE AMERICAN
TMFISSOURI BRANQI-I AFIvII.IA'I-mlm 1909
PRoIfRssoR SELVIDGR ..............-...... Honorary Clmimmn.
NRWBY L. BIILLER ............................... Chairvmnz,
ALLEN VV. TIIoRsoN ......................... Vice-Chairman
LELIKND BIUELLER ....... -------- ........ Sec1'etary-Treasuv-er
AINSYY'ORTI-I, JOHN GORDON, IJWVIGI-IT BICGINNIS, GRIFFITII
A.1NIJYET'FE, ORVILLE GIIICIENBIIRY, FRANCIS MILSTER, BENTON
BEIGIILEY, FRANK ITEEARSTJ FRANK TATE, JULE C.
C'UBI1NIINGS,'LEO HI'FCIfICOCK, ARTHUR TOMFORD, VV. J.
DOWNS, TIFFIN HOLLIXNDER, XVILLIAM U'PI-IAUS, A. C.
EDWVIXRDS, JOHN R. KNOX, CHARLES V. VVASIIER, J. J. I
GAST, CARL F. AICCLAIN, R. G. WILIIE, GUS E.
7 C 1: ' """"
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GE ER L
J THE ENGINEERS' CLUB
C. E. Scnoomsv ........ Presicleat
GEORGE L. Cnow ...... Vice-Pres.
ROBERT OYSTERLOI-I ...... S8C?'8tG7'y
.lolz XTARNUM .......... Treasurer
YVILLIAM AIEYER -- Business Zllanrlger
The Engineers' Club, functioning through its
three subsidiary branches, is the fundamental
organization in the college. Each student en-
rolled in the College of Engineering becomes a
nfember at enrollment, and he, together with
the older nleinbers, will endeavor to maintain
the spirit of the Celebration of St. Patrick. The
three sub-organizations, the St. Pat's Board,
the Shamrock Staff, and the Campus Squad,
are elected by the club to perform their vari-
ous tasks. The Board has active charge of all
arrangements for the annual celebration in
honor of St. Patrick. This celebration consists of a Smoker, Banquet, Alumni Re-
ception, the Laboratory Stunts, the Knighting Ceremony, and the St. Pat's Ball.
Tile Shamrock Staff' endeavors to reproduce the happenings of the year in one
small volume known as "The Shamrockf' The Campus Squad was originally or-
ganized to maintain discipline in the Club and to cause the acadenis to respect
our laws concerning the campus, but the academs are growing more peaceful each
year. Such demonstrations as the Engineers put on during their annual week may
seem inane to some outsiders, and to sonic of the new students in the College itself,
but to those who know it is nothing of the sort. It is merely the outlet for the feel-
ing that every Engineer has to do, to build, to be worth-while.
C. E. SCHOOLEY, Pres.
GgfLC',4a1.l2i:g e 'g14- jiciiii 7277152-if W its-no of ,lf teena:-Ai-,Q
SELVIDGE, CROW, Hrrcncocx, CHINN, XVASHER, SCOTT W W
MEYER, THORSON, SCHMICK, SCHOTT, VARNUM, POWELL N
I 9 W
WW ST. PAT S BOARD VW
W W A. W. THORSON --Q ......................... --,I,7'0S7:flB7I,f
W G. L. Cnow ..... --- - ...... Vice-President , W
WV. J. AIEYER ..... ......... ...... - - -Business ZWa.1mge1- W,
LIONEL SCI-IOTT ......... .......... .......... S e cretWa1'y WW WW
J. B. VARNUIVI --- .... - - ...... ....... 1 'reasurer Q
WW A. W. T1-1OnsON W'. J. BWIEYER XW
N . LIONEL SCI-IOTT G. VV. SCHMICK J. B. XIARNUM W
' W W
WW Juniors I Wi
W F. T. CHINN R. F. POYVELL G. L. CROW
N Sophomores ,W W
D. WV. GORDON L. A. SCOTT J. J. YVASI-IER W
WW Freshmen A W
WW A. B. HITCHCOCK HXXRNER SELVIDGE W
. WW W
Wi Page 35 WW
Y V a f'-ci-'
m..... L f A . f :mlm
I Blemb ers
Top Row-XVELLER, LEMERT, SCHOTP, EWING
Second ROW-NEITZER'f, SUTTON, GOVE, CHINN, MEYER, THORSON, KAHRS
Third ROWV-IQOOPIVIAN, HOI.IvIEs, JOHNSON, ANDREYVS, SCHERER, DIMMICK, IRWIN
Fourth Row-LANIER, DEFOE, WII.I.IA1vIs, LILES, STEWART, HYDE, JOHNSON.
V TAU BETA PI
M ALPI-IA OF MISSOURI N
HONORARY ENGINEERING FRIITERNITY A
1. I, ,
Founded at Lehigh University, June 1, 1885 I!
N. Cl1i11'tC1' Granted 1902 Colors-Seal Brown and YVl1Ite
RAY LILES ............... - ................. - .... Presizlent
I' LIONEL SCHOTT ........... .................. V ice-President
NVILLIAIII HfOL1xIEs - ......... .................... - -Treasurer
HUGO SCI-IERER ............ - ........... Recording Secretary
H.NliOLD GOVE ............ .......... C '07'7'6SP01llIi7lg Secretary
., ALLAN' T1-IOllSON ................. .... ....... .... C r I ialoguer
I , ANDRIEWS, BILL
' BURLBANV, E. C.
GOVE, H. E.
HOLLIES, VV. R.
SOI-IERER, H. J.
A15 CIIINN, F. T. IRWIN, VV. L. SCIIOTT, LIONEL
' CONDIT, D. J. JOHNSON, C. C. SUTTON, S. M.
lg lf IJIMMICIC, G. L. K00l'hlAN, R. J. YV. ,111-IORSON, A. NV.
" EXVING, G. M. LILES, L. R. XVELLER, M. G.
LIEYER, O. H.
1 I Fratres in Facultafe
M1 G. W. BREOKENRIDGE A. C. LANIER I'IERMANN SOI-ILUNDT
L. M. DEI-'OE E. J. LKICCAUSTLAND O. M. STEWART
I L. M. GADDUM G. D. NEWTON M. P. VVEINIsAcIfI
H. VV. HIBB.ARD E. C. PIIILLIPS A. L. VVESTCOTT
A. L. HYDE T. J. RODIIOUSE J. R. VVHARTON
YV. D. JOIINSON P. T. RUMSEY VV. S. VVILLIAMS
M Page 36
g.c,W AA.. A A A -. ..
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, X I
C. E. SCHOOLEY 'Z
Representiztive of Saint Patrick
Charles Earl Sehoolcy was born in Archie, Cass County, Missouri, September ,
18, 1905. lVhcn he was five years of age his parents moved to Bolivar, Missouri, lx
where he entered the public schools. He was graduated from the Bolivar High ll
School in 1924- with honors and he entered the University of Missouri in the fall il
of the same year. Since his entrance into the Engineering School he has labored l
diligently for his Alma Mater at all times, and in addition he has found time to
work for his living and maintain his scholarship. Hi: has been rewarded several lv'
times with student offices, but we cannot honor too highly a man who has sacrificed N
his personal ambitions for his Ahna Mater as has Schooley. He is I1 member of
Delta Kappa fraternity, Q. E. B. H., Eta Kappa Nu, and St. Pat's Board. He il
, is ALL-Senior President, President of the Engineers' Club, Chairman of the Student llii
Branch of The American Institute of Electrical Engineers, and one of the repre-
H l sentatives from the Engineering School on the Student Senate for the past two years. 'Nl
, In his sophomore year hc was All-Sophomore vice-president and president of the ll,
l sophomore engineers. ill
1, l' . l H
Page 37 N l
e it .
'r'."'m ,, , " .
MQJLAJAI' ' lr' . ' '7T,.,,., p" ' ' 144 .Y . '
e 9 14
l l' l
, .lmssn IERWIN VVRENCI-I, Kvzight of Sa,i-at Patrick 1
Summa Cum Laude 1928.
Jesse Erwin lvreneh was born September 10, 1882, in Afton, N. Y. He re-
ceived his 'education at a rural school, Afton Academy, and Cornell University,
from which he was graduated with an A. B. degree in 1906. He studied in the
American School at Jerusalem during the year 19011-1905. Subsequent to his
W! graduation he attended the University of YVisconsin for one year, and during the
I year 1907-1908 he was with the Cornell expedition to the Near East. He again at-
M tended the University of VVisco-nsin during the year 1908-1909, and then went to
Syracuse University as instructor i11 History., where he remained until 1911. VVith
the exception of one semester instructor at the University of Wvisconsin in 1912,
he has been here since 1911.
Ni VVe Engineers consider it a great privilege to take into our organization a man ,,
H who has striven to make our Alma Mater a better place to live and learn. There l
is no student activity thought of that "Monkey," as he has been affectionately ,
termed, has not been asked to participate in, and being asked he has responded with
,l his whole heart. He says, regarding the Engineers, "If I had not been a historian
ii I should have liked to be a civil engineer. I was barred from that, however, by "
my inability to grasp inatheinatics beyond the knowledge that two and two make four.
Q I have enough Gaelic blood to appreciate St. Patrick, and to realize that he is
the ideal Saint to head the Engineers, but as a historian I do not forget that Iinhotep,
il the first Engineer, ought. to receive some recognition."
if Page 38 ii
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1 The photos above show clearly enough the lengths to which the Engineers will in
go to provide themselves and their guests with ample means to enjoy themselves ii
M at the annual celebration in honor of their patron Saint. Each year the Repre- M'
I sentative of Saint Patrick mfukes his first aippczuwlnce at the Ball in his honor, rl
and we Engineers would he shamed indeed if he found us ill. equipped to receive f
rl him in the eustomary splendor. The St. Pat's Ball is the crowning event of the '-
celebration and every effort is made to make it "bigger and betterl' each year. ti
Page 39 '
,QW A if-?h
'Q Y Q Q71 W V-f. - Y f,,, -1--7n,, Y lil - 'Yi Y ir Y bg' V Y- ' '
A HISTORY OF SAINT PATRICK'S DAY CELEBRATION AT THE
UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI
From the Records of the National Guard of Saint Patrick.
"Let profs do their worst, there are moments of joy,
Bright dreams of the past which they cannot destroyg
VVlhich came in the night time of Flunker's Despair.
And bring back the features St. Pat used to wear."
Thus began the Shamrock of 1906, the first of :1 series of annuals that was
destined to record the yearly activities of the engineers of the 'University of Mis-
souri. and which continues to be published upon the day of homage to our Patron
The celebration in honor of St. Patrick began with the discovery of the
Blarney Stone in the excavations for the foundation of the Engineering Annex
in the year 1903. The stone was found to be covered with ancient figures resembling
the hieroglyphics of old, and for a long time these obvious purveyors of some im-
portant text were unread, but the strange writings were finally translated after
some concentration on the part of the Senior Electricals, and the translations were
given to the world. These men announced that the results of their researches
into the languages of the past ages had given them the knowledge whereby they
found the Blarney Stone to convey the fact that "Erin Go Braglf' meant "St. Pat-
rick VVas An Engineer."
Such is tradition. As a matter of fact the whole thing started from a dis-
cussion in the Senior Electrical Design Room one night. A history of St. Pat
had been published by some historian and was causing comment throughout the
country. That night an engineer asked the question: "'Who was St. Patrick?"
The immediate reply was, "An engineer, of course," and it was decided that March
17 should be a holiday.
On the morning of St. Patrick's Day a large group of engineers attended the
prayer meeting in a body and held a later meeting in the general library where
they dedicated themselves to the service of their Patron Saint. It is said that it
was :1 most imposing and impressive scene. After this they followed the band
, ,., ,, ,Y
ENGINK E QE
IW' . f,-, --Yi f E- Y., .W f is Y-Y Y Y 7 ---1 --if f G
K'vQAa'f6is.fwf.A. ,Y fe, -: f Y +4l Q' -7 -T lf' xi!
ffGBe Stlaimfioc 'Q
3 L-N 1
about town singing Irish songs and having a splendid time in general. XVith this
bit of introduction to the Spirit of St. Patrick, the men departed to their rooms
where they enjoyed a much needed rest. lt was to be expected that such action
on the part of the students would call forth opposition from the faculty, and the
expectations were not slighted. Various members of the faculty, WVT10 were not
yet converted to the new filltll, expressed their opinions. It is needless to say
that the condemnation did not aH'ect the faith of the engineers in the Blarney Stone
and its message. But the Discipline Committee get more results, its action being
more in the nature of a physical rebuke than a verbal one. The action of the com-
mittee resulted in the suspension of "Nappy" Morehead, a senior, for two weeks.
The year 1904 was marked by a spirit of unanimous cut. Never a nay was
heard to this motion to cut all classes. However, the pleadings and advice of A.
M. fArtiej Green, professor of Mechanical Engineering and Junior Dean, re-
sulted in the students attending classes that day. That night the students celebrated
at the Gordon Hotel with the iirst St. Pat's Banquet.
The year 1905 marks the extensive changes in the St. Pat's program that
resulted in the type that we now know and enjoy. That year committees were
appointed to plan the celebration and direct it. This committee seems to have been
the first St. Pat's Board. Several new features were introduced, among them being
the presence of the representative of St. Patrick and the holding of the Kow-Tow
on thc Quad. During the celebration an engineers banner was Hown from a wire
stretched from the engineers' own building to Jesse Hall. This was the real be-
ginning of the Campus Stunts. The senior banquet that marked the celebration the
year before gave way to the Pat's Ball, which still holds sway.
The year 1906 saw the appearance of the first Shamrock, which was a twenty
page, four inch by seven inch, edition, which was dedicated to "St Patrick, the
perfect integral, whose first derivative was an engineer."
The celebration for the year was elaborate, St. Patrick arrived in an airplane,
which hovered over the columns throughout the clay. The Kow-Tow took place
in spite of the snow that covered the ground, and the knighthood of the Order of
St. Patrick was bestowed upon those who had served faithfully for four years.
The grand ball in honor of the Knights of St. Patrick closed the day.
During these four years that the idea of the celebration was in the nascent
state, the spirit of the thing was so instilled in the students that 'since that time the
celebration of St. Pat's birthday has grown and developed to its present propor-
tions, not only at Missouri but at other colleges who have followed our example.
. F. P. G.
9' 'ii' ' I Page 41
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JAMES I'IAMILTON .....,..,.. -,..,- -,,- - - ------- 177-35-idgylyf
CARL NEITZERT --- ................... ...... I 'ive-Presirlent
ROBERT OSTERLOI-I .......... - ......... -, Secretary-Trgagm-gr
AINSWVORTI-I, JOHN R.
ANDES, EARL T.
BAKER, ROBERT V.
IBODEN, JAMES A.
BROUS, SAMUEL L.
CHILES, F. P.
CONDIT, DORMAN J.
CRUMPLER, WM. N.
DAYVICINS, FRED E.
IJICKSON, JAMES L.
DIIVIMICK, GLENN L.
DUNN, CHARLES V.
EATON, YVM. R.
EDWVARDS, JOHN R.
ELSEA, CHARLIE J.
FOLTZ, RALPI'I A.
GAST, CLARL F.
GOVE, HAROLD E.
HIXGAIX, EDWIN LEO
HARLIN, XV. E.
HOLIIANDER, WM. L.
HOLMRERG, H. H.
HOLMRERG, J. F.
HOI.h'IES, VVM. R.
HUGI-IES, JOI-IN R.
HLTNT, GEO. L.
HUNTER, FLOYD S.
IFFRIG, CYRIL H.
JOHNSON, C. CECIL
LAWTON, EI.I.IOT J.
LILES, IJEWVIS R.
LORER, CHARLES N.
RIEJIA, J. G.
IYIILLER, NEWVBY L.
RIILLER, ROGER L.
RIINAR, ROSS A.
RIONROE, ROY H.
NASIX, WADE H.
NEBEI,, JOHN K.
POLLOCK, SAM H.
POTTER, JESSE H.
REI-IAGEN, ELMER S.
SAPPER, XVM. L.
SCHERER, I'IUGO J.
SCI-IMICK, GEO. YV.
SCHOOLEY, C. E.
SCHYVAMB, ROY G.
SINIITH, VVM. D.
STALKER, RIYRON E.
STEINMAN, JOHN J.
SUTTON, STAN FORD M.
IFATE, JULE C.
VFAYLOR, LESTON V.
THORSON, AL-LICN VV.
X7ARNUM, JOSEPH B.
VVELLER, MARVIN G. '
XVOOSTER, GORDON B.
FIFTH YEAR MEN
DUFFY, R. E.
KILBY, H. S.
PARKS RALPH R.
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'g:I,f,-I-A ---2-Q--M-f 12 I3 fic giiicimrc-C M-R-Mm
FLOYD CI-IINN ............... ............ ..... I 1 resident
THOMAS RODHOUSE .................... ,..... I fige-111-ggiflent
GEORGE CROWV .......... ............ ..........., S g m-etm-Ay
NEWELL JONES ..... ----
AIJAh'lS, FRED R.
ALLISON, CTIEO. C.
AXON, :ELI O.
BAIN, JOHN GEORGE JR
BARTON, .IOI-IN H.
BECKNER, EARLE R.
BOSCH, I'IERBERT M.
BRYANT, EARL R.
BURNIIAM, EDWIN B.
CI-IADWICK, JOI-IN E.
CHALMERS, JAMES MAx
CHANEY, CECIL F.
CIIINN, FLOYD T.
CLARK, KENNE'f1I L.
COEN, CRANSTON J.
COLLINS, OGIE B.
COOPER, J. I'IULE'I'T
COOPER, INIARVIN L.
COURTNEY, CARL R.
CROWV, CEEORGE L.
CRUCE, HARRY A.
CURRIBZ, R101-IARD A.
IDAWVSON, JAMES C. JR.
DUNLAIJ, ROBERT S.
EDMONSON, GEORGE B.
ELZEA, JOHN 'W.
EWING, GEORGE M.
FOSTER, JAMES E.
H':NNING, HOLICE F.
HAIIRIS, R. ELLIOTT
HEUCIIAN, ROBERT W.
I'IILL, BEN L.
JACKSON, HAIKLEY R.
JONES, NEWELL K.
- .... ........... - .... - - Trerzsurer
JONES, ROBERT H. JR.
KARSCI-I, J. M.
KENNISH, JOHN S.
KINCAID, CLAUDE A.
LEWONDOSKI, JOHN JR.
LIPSCOME, LEO H.
MANLEY, JACK M.
RIEGOWN, IVILLIAM P.
INIEYER, OIPTO H.
RIILLER, CHAS. J.
RICDANIEL, JOHN B.
MCDONALD, HAROIJD M.
IVICGINLEY, CI-IARLES T.
NOLAND, G. LEE
OSBORN, SAMUEL J.
PAYNI-:, FRANK C.
POVVELL, RAYMOND F.
REIIBEIN, CHARLES A.
REHNER, JOHN JR.
RODHOUSE, THOR'IAS E.
ROTHSTEIN, ALEX I.
RYDEN, CARL E.
SAUNDERS, EUGENE C.
SKINNER, LEO V.
SNOWV, ALVA L.
SOMRART, S. E.
TAYLOR, CLYDE O.
'1'IFFIN, XVILLIAM T.
TOMEORD, XXNILLIAM J.
VERA, VICINTE L.
, RALPH GEOIIGE ................................ Pre.viJen! I
J ' LESTER L. BAUER ....... - ,................. Vice-P1'eside'rzl
LEIGI-I ICKE .................................. S6l'I'!fffl,1"y W
LARRY XVEISER ............... .. ................ 7'7'l:'llS1lI'C'I' J
JOHN J. VVJASHE1! ........................ Sergeant-at-Arms
J ADAMS, ,DONALD C. CJILLUM, CARL E. ILAY, CLYDE
,BAILEXU JOHN H. GOIEKING, CIIAS. F.. REESE, ARVAN D.
BARNES, NORMAN E. GORDON, DWVIGI-I'1' M. ILEI-IAGEN, C. T.
BAUER, LESTER L. GOVE, ROBERT B. RICHESON, HOWARD M.
BETTIS, RUSSELL H. HANSS, EDNVARD H. RIESS, JOHN H.
BILLUPS, VVALTER YV. HERMANN, EILMER E. ROTI-IWELL, FOUNTAIN
BISHOP VVILLIAM T., JR. HICKS, IRA C. RYAN, B. E.
I BODINE, RIARTIN S. HILL, ILOBERT G. SADONVSKI, JOHN L.
BOLINOER, DUIS D. HINSI-IAW, TOM SANDOVAL, IXNDRES
JSONDURANT, DONALD C. ZEIOLMBERG, CARL J. SCIIAEFER, AR'FI'IlTIl
BOSXVELL, XVALTER W1 LIOPKINS, GIIEN J. SOIIAEFER, XVIII. A. I
BRONVN, JOSEPH R. HORNEUORLE, CI-IAS. R SQHURE, jR,OBERT R,
BURKE, RIOIIARD P. LIOWVARD, EDWARD R. SCOTT, HARRY R,
CARTER, ERNEST D. HOYVIXRIJ, LYIDE E. SCOTT, LEO A.
CLARK, CHAS. VV. IORE, LEIGI'I S. SERAEIN, VV. A.
COE, JOI-IN M. KEARNEY, JAMES E. SIIAMEL, RIOI-IARD S.
COUSLEY, JOSEPH B. KENDRICK, SAMUEL VV. SIEKIELSKI, GEO,
CRAIG, JOIIN IKETNER, JAMES III. SOMMER, VVM. N.
IJAUGIIERTY, JULIAN A. KLUSMEIER, PAUL D. SPURLING, R, H,
DE VIVAR, JOAQUIN LOVE, CHARLES STEWART, R, C,
DOWNS, VVILLIAM T. LOWRY, VVAYNE H. STILLWELL, R. M.
EHINGER, FRANCIS A. MIARBURY, VVILLARD STRETCISI, EDWIN P,
FEILD, CONRAD D. RIARSHALL, DAVID K. STIUCKER, G, E,
FORD, CLAIRORN MORETTA, VVALTER J. SZEWVCZUK, VVALTER
FORMAN, JOSEPH RICCLAIN, RAYMOND G. THORNTON, K. F.
FORT, OTTO E. OHEIM, LOYVELL C. TUDOR, S. T.
Fowxs, VVILLIAM E. OLSON, ELMER L. UPHADS, AARUN C,
FRANKENFELD, XVINIFRED OVERMIER, HERNIIXN LOYD VVASHER, JOHN J,
FREDERICH, BURTON H. PARKS, TIIEORDORE M. XVEISER L G
FRUIT, RIAURICE E. PETTKER, JACK H. ' 'Y ' w
FURTNEY, GEORGE VV. POOOCR, HERBERT M. WJESTALL' BEM' hh
i GARNETT, RAYMOND R. PRITOIIARD, GEORGE YV. JVIEGERS, IRVIN E-
! GEORGE, RALPI-I VV. Q-QUERY, SIDNEY R. XVILEY, FRED H.
Eg? T N15
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CREEL, LIENRY D., JR.
DE BOER, JAINIES J.
DICRSON, JOE P.
DORSEY, WILLIAM P.
ERIORSON, XVILLIAM M.
FLESH, EDWARD M.
FOELLER, EDWARD P.
FRANK, HARRY K.
GARRIS, Jos. L.
GALLAIS, LUCIAN R.
GANS, GEORGE M.
G.IXRVIN, VVILLIAM J.
GUM, LUTHER L.
HALL, VICJTKJR R.
If g?3BAIIIr0cIiP--?-- ,
HAIXRIS, AURELIUS B.
HIXRVEY, IJEAN A.
HIXYNES, CHAS. M.
HEEMEIEIi, VVILLIAM O.
HITCIICIOCIQ, ARTI-IUR B
HOLLE, JOHN C., JR.
HITDSCJN, WILLIAM R.
HUEGBZRILZII, XVARREN A
INCE, FRANK H.
JEANS, ROBERT L.
JOHNSON, VVILLIAM D.
KIKINEN, IABRAI-IAM J.
IRAVANAUGI-I, GEORIQE B
KEIHNER, O'LIVEIi E.
KEYES, LOPER M.
KIDD, PIIILLIP VV.
KNIGliT, XVILLIAM A.
KUNKLEII, JAMES E.
LANDEIX, HARRY H.
LARGE, TED VV.
LOWRY, CARL J.
MARR, ELMER S.
NIARTIN, RICHARD L.
MEYER, VIIIRNON W.
RIEYERHOFF, H. W., JR
RIILLER, :DUKE P.
RIILSTER, BENTON G.
RIONEY, JAMES E.
MONROE, ARTHUR B.
RIORSE, CI-IAS. L.
RIUELLER, LEONARD F.
RIURPI-IY, Cl-IAS. F. M.
RICFALL, ARDIS L.
MCGINNIS, GRIEYITI-I R.
RICKINZIE, VVILLIAM R.
MCMA HON, THOS. J.
NEATHERY, ROBERT F.
NIORTI-IHOP, RVILLIAM L.
ILAINES, CARL T.
RAY, C1-IESTER VV.
RAY, VIRGIL H.
RIEAD, HARRY E.
ROBERTS, L. S.
ROBINSON, FRANK G., JR
.RUCKER, ROY M.
SENNE, HERBERT C.
SENSINTAFFAR, R. M.
SKINNER, JAMES H.
SMITH, JAMES G.
TI'I01Nl:XS, WVALTER WV.
TIDD, CHAS. PECK
TROUTMAN, HENRX' A.
TURNER, LORING B.
VAN TRUMP, JOSEPH H.
VARNEY, HERSCI-IP1L- HI.
VVATKINS, CLARENCE H.
VVEIDEMUELLER, EARL C.
WAIDDEOOMBE, ARTHUR, JR.
VVJLKINSON, ROBEIIT F,
VVILSON, JOHN R.
VVINEGARDNER, WM. H.
VVOMACK, HERBERT E.
XVRIGHT, HOMER C.
YYOUNG, BYRON A.
YOUNG, RICHARD L.
K 'ii A A :Xa
J Sept. 12
'N School opens with a bang. LeMcrt came early for the Freshmen conference.
X Sept. 13-144
3 Upper classmen enroll. Thirty-eight hopefuls register for Heat B.
i Sept. 21
First Club meeting. Vlfe may in the future have better presidents than Schoolcy.
but it's a. cinch we'll never have any-Begg, pardon, Schooley, we didn't see
you leaning over our shoulder.
Hagar comes out second best in a one-round scrap with thc planer at the shops.
, Oct. 1
The Dean requests that Hagar use his head when putting lumber in the planer
, machine, Did we beat the Aggies? Easy!
il Oct. 8 t
VVe beat Nebraska but we suffered a great tragedy: Bob Ostcrloh dropped a
1 full bottle at the game. It must have been potent stuff' because everybody
thought it was the timekeeper's gun. .
Ames games furnishes sufficient excuse to a large number of Engineers to dedicate
the stadium again. The poor old stadium is more than dedicated, it's christened!
The Shamrock staff' begins to realize that there is more to editing the book than
pecking a typewriter., The Hrst of an infinite series of appeals is made for
This week we avenge our defeat instead of celebrating a victory, and the stadium
is again bathed in moon--F VVe never did like these southern teams anyway.
Northwestern may be good in the Big Ten but she played a better team this day.
Sehooley initiated into Q. E. B. H. fQuit Eating Bean Hullsj.
, Jerry Edwards actually gets to an appointment on time.
Nov. 5 I
"East is East and VVest is -'tough'," says 'Wiest Virginia. Since this is Dad's
and M'other,s Day the stadium goes thirsty tonight because of the presence of
those same Dads and Mothers.
, Y , , Vagina Q ' I - an Z W K I . ,.,
it Nov. 8
Ty Doc Foltz invents ventilator for the Senior Electrical Design Room. It runs on fi!
gi hot air, and works best during class period. Q1
jim Nov. I I
'Q ' Several of the Engineers went to the W'ashing'ton game, and they went prepared Hi
Nil for anything, but they were disappointed. The game was uninteresting and they ii
Mi didn't even have an argument. it
W Nov. 19
VVC all went to Kansas in a high frame of mzind but we didn't return in the il
li same state of happiness, at least not natural happiness. VVe will say, though, Wil
1 that outside of the game we had a "large" trip. ' .ll
X Nov. 2111 1
5 N Oklahoma's Red and Vifhite is trampled under foot but we were sure Worried about X
my the outcome until the final gun. WVith so many liberal old. grads in town the
ll if boys don.'t care whether school kceps or not. Those who don't leave for the holi- i
1 days might just as well for all the good they'll do here. gy'
is Nov. 28 '
'fm Those who had good enough grades to risk facing the folks at home have returned
1 from their visit, and those who stayed here have fuzzy tongues and blood-shot lil
yi eyes from staying up so late to study. lil
1 Dec. 1 '
. ' To date Hot VVad has not. mentioned the Lehigh Valley in Heat A. VVe wonder , N
N. if that company has cut down its advertising appropriation. Perhaps the last il
ii ii edition of the Shamrock had' something to do with it. ,. Ly
Dec. 10 it
'Q Schott has a had habit of sleeping in his boots. The landlady has requested him W.
'i to please refrain from wearing his spurs to bed. if,
, M Newby Miller tries to chew tobacco. i
rw - . 1
i y Dec. 11
Newby Miller is a very sick boy.
Dec. 20 il,
1 Christmas vacation begins. Lots of books will fro home to im Jress the folks, but 1
1 2:1 b I l
M they'll never be opened. pq'
My 1928 y
Jan. 3 'lt
Back to the old grind. Nothing to look forward to but finals. li
it v 1
ill Jan. '21-28 ZW
'lm Hell lVeek for everybody. Hot Vlfad pulls a fast one and passes the boys in "
N, X1 half of the course. Bugs decreases the enrollment in Heat B by 13.
Jan. 30 i'
iii Registration for the second semester. More resolutions! 1,
51, Feb. 1-29 M
i The staff knows nothing about anything except the Shamrock during this period. it
rig Thanks to Schooley Weill get it out on time. And now, if you'll excuse us please, I.
1' we'1l go back to our beer bust. A iii!
1 i 1 li
H ly Page 47 yi
sf4C,.ws T f . H11 1 s If-'ilufhgj
f',gG'qvu,3 i if-of i :N-fpfjjti
. I I
On Tuesday, September 20, 1927, the Engineers celebrated the thirty-fifth an- X
Q' niversary of the wedding of our best beloved instructor, "Daddy" Defoe. i N
i "Daddy" is more than an instructor in mechanicsg he is friend, sympathizer, 'Il
l and counselor to every student in the university, but those in the Engineering School M
N regard him as their particular property and they guard thc honor jealously. He is
ig! has been teaching mechanics to the Engineers for so long that he has become one i:
i of their dearest traditions, and in that time he has so enshrined himself in the
hearts of his students that they have all striven, whether consciously or uncon-
1 sciously, to emulate the fine example he has set for us in fellowship and character. 1
X The afternoon of his anniversary about seventy-five Engineers assembled at the i
l Engineering Building and marched from there to his home to extend their best
N wishes. It was entirely a surprise to Professor and Mrs. Defoe and they had no -
f fidea of the intentions of the delegation until Earl Schooley, president of the
1 Engineers' Club, presented them with a flowery speech and a beautiful silver I
X coffee service. The speech of Schooley's meant nothing, but in the gift the Engi- ig
41 neers tried to convey to Professor and Mrs. Defoe' their happiness on the occasion,
'M and their best wishes for many more anniversaries. il
1 I ' 4
i The question of the hour, what is it? xl
l 1 il is
w A il
Page 48 ,
md the i i we Ea ,E or or Q
K6IQ,gLq,r,, i 'ages' '71, wif Tak f :ff,a,:TWW ' f' V- ,Ma -:gawk
r " " 41
And when Saint Patrick '
Of all her snakes M
I-Ie came upon one- ,I
! -InnoCent- W
-Piece of femininity. '
His heart was touched,
Hjle faltered-- :lj
His. purpose wavercd-
VVe honor Saint Patrick-
pi HE RAN HER OUT, Too. 9
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lil ' THE UGLIEST DIAN IN THE COLLEGE
W, On lVesnesday,, January 18, the Engineers N
1 l1eld an election to determine the ugliest man H,
,S in the college and Muench was elected by Z1 "
El slight majority. He defeated Schooley by one M
X vote and Hagar by two. fx
,N Roland Rudolph Mueneh was born March X
29, 1905 on a farm near Lexington, Lafayette ll
N! County, Mo. He was educated in a small coun-
H try school room and in the Lexington High
" School, from which he was graduated in 19241.
F Because of the fact that he entered the small ll'
school at an odd season, he was forced to take -
M the grades in the reverse order of pairs. That
is, he took them in the order 2, 1, -11, 3, 6, 5, S, l
1 and 7, which may explain some of his present
l phase lag.
1 He is the fourth of five children which is
as it should be, except that he should have been
. X Q the last. Had he been the first his mother
ROLAND MUENCI-1 . ,
l' would have been so discouraged that he prob-
, ably would have been without any brothers and
il sisters. His family is fortunate in that none of them resemble him in the least, ex-
lll' cept that his father has a red mustache.
all , THE BLUES
Down with the howlers, down with reform! Give 'em tl1c razz and
some chloroform. They're a dangerous bunehg they're a. des-
ww , . . .
l perate crowd, they re howling too often, and howling too loud.
N ' "Don't lounge in the halls, donlt tell shady jokes. Let's have all
lf ll our smokers without any smokes. Break up the paddles, pitching N
l pennies is wrong"-those are a few of the themes of their song.
li! And it isn't a song, it's just a refrain. It's "refrain from this"
'i again and again. lVherever we go, whatever we do, they always
If have some Way of painting things blue. Each thing in tl1e Uni-
, verse has its own place, the low and the high are allotted their X
l space. Blue in the sky or a pretty girl,'s eyes is nothing at all to il
H occasion surprise, but blue as a mood, or painted on laws, is worse f
,, V P
1' than just wrong-it's a homicide cause.
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It has long been known that some of our collegiate engineers attend the Social
I-Iali'-Hour at the Baptist Church every Sunday evening to watch the Stephens girls
do their wiles, but it is equally well known that they do not have fortitude enough to
go to church beforehand. They manage to sneak in the door just after the services,
and just before the main act. The perils of such a. practice are well illustrated in
the following story. CThis story can be veriiied by the pastonj
One night last spring, when the usual spring thoughts were coursing hot through
his brain, little John Nebel decided to go to the Half-Hour. Since he had never
been to the church in question before, he did as the rest of the boys were doingg
he stood outside the door until the minister got through, and never even got a glimpse
of him. Later, during the eating, the minister walked through the assemblage shaking
hands and greeting friends. He walked up to Nebel and, never having seen him
before, inquired in a kindly voice, "And who are you?". In the same kind tone
Nebel responded, "I'm John Nebel, who are you?"
Overheard in the .Iunior Electrical Lab.
Allison-"Don't that ozone smell. funny?"
Second Dumb-bell-"OzoneP-Hell, that's insulation."
The Ten Best Books of 1927
"Me and The Betasn-Gnonam SCI-IMICK.
"I-low To Be Successful Though hTZl1'1'lCCl.H-CI-IORD AND CASTLE.
Hlvllilt I Like About Myself" Q66 V0lS.j-REI-IAGEN.
"Personal Recollections of the University In Its Youtl1"-I.nMmi'r.
"The Book Nobody Knows"-YVTHARTON.
"How To Pass Tech Scratch In Less Than Four Attempts"-MEYER.
"How To Transmit Hats By TClC1Jll0lIO,,-'SCHOOLEY.
"Take Me In Arms, I Smell of Violets"-KOOPMAN.
"IVhy The University Is On The Rocksy'-EDWARDS.
"Campus Politics-Are They Clean?" or "How I became C0llHCllIllfl,Yl.U--STALKER.
The question of the hour, what is it?
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'l DISCUSS FULLY AND GIVE TVVO OTHER EXPLANATIONS OF HOT-
M VVAD'S SYSTEM OI" GRADING. X
ll The grades in 'heat machinery 'A' are based on class work, laboratory work,
final examination, and two other reasons. The class work counts five per cent.,
, the laboratory work ten per cent, final quiz ten per cent, and the two other rea-
sons sevcnty-fivc per cent. To attain the maximum of five per cent in class work
the student must have a large notch cut in his Hirshfeldg the larger the notch the
' better. The student must be able to open his text book to the steam tables, using
T this notch, in less than no time. It is well to be able to use either tl1c right or the
left hand with equal speed. In the class work one must have a slide rule prop-
l erly engraved and know how to use it in plain and fancy calculations, and how
to use it with variations. The final test i11 this matter is to multiply five times
i fifteen and get seventeen and one-half.
To make the maximum of ten per cent in laboratory work the student must move
about quickly. VVhen the teacher is looking one must move with the speed of
light. lVhen the teacher is in the laboratory but not looking it is considered safe to
I move with the velocity of sound. While wo1'king in the laboratory the student 1
must be able to hurdle any of the engines that might be in his way without any
l i appreciable decrease in velocity. The student must talk in a loud voice, the fullness
of WVl1iCl1 must equal the volume of a forty piece Hindu jazz band. The student
must set the D-slide valve on the vertical engine in less than seven weeks. and it
must be set so that the former engineer of an eastern railroad cannot tell which
direction the engine will run until the steam is turned on. If the engine fails to
yy ru11 the student may try again the next semester.
To make the maxinium of ten per cent on the final quiz one must be able to
answer these questions: VVhat is the heat of superheat and why? VV'ho was Bilgrarn
Diagram ,and how? Is the fourth dimension entropy? How bad was your foot
M hurt when you did the Btu experiment. The student's general ability is counted in
, with the final quiz. If he succeeds in getting a job on the-L. V. CI,ehigh Valleyj , u
RTR., or on the H. D, it XV. CI-Iigh Dry and Ylfindyj R. R. the final quiz grade will ,
ll! be slightly raised. A 5, l if
,ly The remaining seventy-five per cent of the grade is based on these two other
reasons mentioned before. YVe feel that more evidence should be uncovered before
l' a final opinion on them is reached.
'T The question of the hour, what is it? T
,N Page 54 H
Vvffimx A i f f fr ' ' 'W"7P
5y,:gUw.l4 i .Y I i 'H e "
"Ladies and Tax Ja Vers, stem un close now and see the 0'1'e:1test collection of
Immun bemrs ever assembled under one CJIIIVIIS. uecr creatures collected from-
- , .
careful there, son, youre a httle too close to the bow-legged gentlelnan-creatures
collected from thc four corners of thc earth for your education. They are wild,
but that's because thev'rc cruel and the are cruel because the are Wild. And
. J y
. . ,
now, 111 the cage on the r1ght we have- '
5 - Y A,- , W,
.Age-41+ ' 7' -17 'uv 7'------f -'
f,E!.3f4sl a s.
'H' 71 .as
Ye Editor pleads guilty to a grave error in the assemibling of the USl121Illl'0l'li.U
It is with deepest humility that we acknowledge the fact that we almost forgot our
most illustrious fraternityg hence the obscure position in the book. Since the mem-
bership roll is not open to the public we have had to obtain these names from vari-
ous sources and we have no way of knowing if the list is complete. However, we
are presenting to you the more conspicuous members with their qualifications for
Secret Onery Fraternity.
Founded at the University of Missouri,
September 13, 1927.
Colors-Straw and Brown.
G. lV. SCI-IMICK ................................ P1'esiclen.t
It. L. BIILLER .............................. Vice-Presiclent
J. B. VARNUM .............................. Scary-Trcas.
GEOIILQE SCHMICKibCCZ1l1SC he's a power in the engine school-because he's listed
as a senior when he has failed in each one of several attempts to get through
math-because, by some unknown means, he finally got to be vice-president
of the student body.
Roman BIILLERTbCC11llSC he's a little bit better than the common herd-because of
his success in politics-because he's president of an organization that hasn't
even a roll. '
JOE XIARNUIVI'-lJCCZl11SC he's the Club treasurer and never gives us a rest from his
eternal gripes about money-because he has ambitions for the Club presi-
dency in the next election. A
JERRY Enwixnos-because l1e's been here long enough to have graduated twiee-be-
cause he is self-appointed critic of the faculty-because he got VVeinie told
in Electrical Machinery last semester at his own expense-because he is a
dancing instructor at the Jameson Academy. .
MYRON STALKER1llCC3llSC he's an accomplice of Schmick's-because after he was
defeated 160 to 80 in the spring election of councilman he got the job by
appointment later-because he has managed to keep that job even this long.
OTTO lbIEYER1bCC2ll1SC of his military bearing-because he is the best-dressed man
in school-because he is always willing to help out a classmate in distress.
JIIVIMIE HAMILV1'ON1bCCdLlSC heis getting through school this semester without
studying-because his dad is VVeinie's friend and a power among the alumni
-because he's in charge of the tea-because of his dates.
,vga V I W W
-' 'Ghz g2Bai11roc'Rff'4-l--A
HAIIRY Knusmieliiefly because hc suggested the idea for the decorations for the
Ball last year which resulted in the daily toil of three hundred Engineers for
over a month. I-Ie estimated that it would take eight thousand roses to
X cover the drab interior of Rothwell Gymnasium, but eighty thousand wouldn't
l have been enough.
1 NEWBY lhIILLERTbCC!LllSC he called a meeting of the RICCl1Z11llCPllS to discuss their
program for St. Pat's lVeek, and then went off on a date to the Tri-Delt
house and left the boys waiting for him-because he's in love with two girls
1 and wants to be in love with a third.
P1-uLLnf CASTLE, En Cnoim, I-Iuoo Seunnnu, and CHARLIE DUNNilJCCIlL1S6 they
came buck to school this year with high hopes and new wives-because we
envy them their nerve--because we question the unanimity of their high
ELMER RJCHAGEN-lJCCtlLlSE he can talk longer and say less than any other man
X in school-because he likes to wise-crack in class-because he is editing the
BILL BIEYER-bCCH.llSC he flunked economics twice and is still attempting to get
ll a grade in it-because he took three finals in Tech Scratch-because he's I1
civil and president of Pi Tau Signw after trying in turn the electrical and
Frutrcs in 1'l!lCllllli.ltC
Puor. H. M. BELDEN Mn. XVAL'1'E1i BIILLER
Puor. I-I. W1 Hiumnn PROF. H. G. BROYVN
The question of the hour, what it it?
" Qui'-al i rn ' 'C
pi' , X 'Y 5.
r" -"-+---frnifriif ,fi'iic1v11i'ocii,fr?+i-wniggi
LI F TED
The loyal knights of the good King ASME sat abjeetly around the square-
cornered round table. The men were sorely vexed. Their good king, acting on that
im-pulse that lay dormant ill the heart of every knight, had ridden forth and captured
from the gloomy study-hall of the evil Queen AAA, the Princess Louise, a maid of
surpassing beauty. The act caused quite a stir among the ladies of, the Queen's
Court, and they kept whispering about something being lifted.
Now the good King ASME really forgot that he had called his knights together
for their regular ale-quafiing, so he rode forward with his train to beg forgiveness.
Across the murky Richmond moat he rode, leaving the Princess behind, and back to
his own castle in Erin. "Forgive and forget," said he, "and from my adopted
Court you, my knights, may take your St. Pat's dates." Grimly setting their jaws
the knights rose as one man and with heavy boots assisted their king across tho
The act caused quite a murmur among the ladies of the Court of Queen AAA, and
they kept whispering about something being lifted.
. . REDI
The nite was raw,
The party rawerg
I wish that I
The town was dry
And she was dryerg
WVhite-mule was all
A Had never sawer. That I could buyer.
We were both stewed, VVc found a still,
She was the stewederg Approached a stiller,
I wisht to 'ell And bought a quart
I'd never kncwder. Of Red "Blues Killer."
Someone must lose-- Now she was sick,
I was the loser. But I was sicker,
She eraved more hootch. So I laid oii'
Could I refuser? This bootleg liquor.
i' They called it "Splint,"
x fStirred with a splinterj,
i And now she rests
'Where they don't have winter.
X CThis effort is dedicated to all those who feel that they are eligible to compete
for the honor, and is particularly reproduced for the benefit of those who dedicated
the stadium so much last fall about every Saturday nightj
3 Page 58
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. afzmres were held.
' f MEM.
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CQL JEIDES L..
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wir4Ls!eo' 21256 '
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yf 5'1'Q fr,
illike Bosch, he had a fiddle
He played it late and soon,
Tl1e notes he struck were long and loud,
But mostly out of tune.
He swore he'd learn to play that fiddle
In spite of Hell or Heaven,
He sawed at it from early dawn
Til nearly half past eleven.
The neighbors kicked and howlcd with vim,
His talents to suppress,
The police got in touch with him,
VVe now have perfect rest. i
There was a young man named Meyer, W l
Tried hard to set tl1e world all afire, A 1'Hb1C-
But it all was a fizz,
ll When he Hunked Belden's quiz, 9NC'E 1119011 il
' Now he offers his service for hire. DIME '
THERE was a man named
VVle have a young man named LeMert, PAFRICK'
He sure gets his share of the dirt, HAGWIS a good old
But the fault is his own, i-IPL -
For he sure should have known Oli mn the Snakes
That after six years we get pert. of irgland-
A mven e a
, T 1 r
Presenting Mr. Newby Lewis Miller,
Thinks l1e's bad like the "Killer,', AND! lot of ,
But whatever he thinks THINGS
Depends on his drinks, Hr 1. ' V l
, , . 4, wed long ago-
lVe know he s weak as a NV1ll61'. MANY Veqrs two-
IN FACfT-- in 1
A young lady was out riding with Gast IZEIXORE LEMERT
COlne who knew naught of his pastj, CAAIE HERE N
lVhen he said, "Let's park," TO '
She didn't remark, SCHOOL. '
But he came home with l1is arm in a cast.
A man in the lab named Doc Foltz, i
Across the !ll'l112ltl1l'C put 220 volts.
The arniature flashed,
The breaker crashed,
And all there was left was two bolts. V
'A fill , , ' 'i . I
The Business I'lll'I'l1S who have advertised in the following pages have made possible
the production of your annual.
It is to your interest to patronize them in return.
- me STYLE THAT FITS
More than 450 new Spring Fabrics to
Also complete stock of ready to wear
, I: KA N QONQX
MADE T0 MEASURE ll Clothing,
X , CAMPUS TAILORING oo.
X me qi," ' R. R. Allen
XX Q Jesse Hall is opposite us.
-.-aan NV- f'8-.1 K
4 vm - - mv-
QWQ3' - 'WS' N
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'r-Kosmos ns ,f ' QNX
2 Q, x Q nf,-s
HEEE's A CHIANCE TO XWIN A FREE coPY or THE SHAMEOCK
In each of the ads on this and succeeding pages will be found one or more
numbersg each one of these numbers represents the admission date of some state into
thc union. If there was more than one state adlmitted on the date given the year will
he -hyphenatcd thus: Missouri 1821, North Dakota 1889-1, South Dakota 1889-2, etc.
On Monday, March 19, there will be exhibited in the window of each of the ad-
vertisers a sign bearing one of these numbers, but not necessarily the number which
appeared in his ad. VVitl1in the establishment will be a number of cards containing
the name of the state whose admission date appears on the window, and these cards
will be given to applicants only after the applicant has correctly given the name of
the state on the cards. To the first person who submits to the Editor a complete set
of these cards in the order in which the states were admitted, correct to one day, we
will give free one copy of the 1928 Shamrock.
l l . .
The contest is based purely upon accuracy. Neatncss, other than conventional
legibility, will not be considered.
ll Page 61
-as 15 hs
Y l 'i yb 'il li., IV l Q 5 1 1. 'V in
:ECW --'-ei Ubi gnebaml ac file
The Winchester' Store
COll'II'IlE'l'E LINE OF SPORTING- GOODS, GUNS,
808 Broadway 13110119 147 y
N XNA3 AN F The Insignia of The Engineers
Q? Go, 1928 y
- ,E-'fi A W It has become traditional for the En-
I gineers to have each year a button made
W' ' ' which carries some caricature eeuliar to
1 fl' them. It may represent a certain depart-
W., ment of the College, such as Mechanical ,yy
it Qt 9. ,gffi fr or Civil, it may be general, or it may be 'N
'f ,. f 'R,f!i lx Q extreiniely critical of some member of the ,N
lag' J ieigj faculty. At any rate, there is a very wide , I
XXX A- H distribution of them because a few days 3
XXL - reg before the St. Pat's Ball they will appear 'X
5 -mf MA v f W on those ladies who have been so fortunate
A as to receive an invitation. Besides that,
they will adorn the manly breasts of every loyal man in the College because he wants
every one to know that he is an Engineer.
VVe present the Engineers' Button 1928.
THE ENGINEERS CLUB
Page 62 y
If-AS'A5"ll 7 '
" "r .i 1 I -t W ' le . 7 ' 4
Nl-----iblle galmmroclili ------we---v ef' me
rgj ' ' ' if
Y After Study - - -
Ilaxve you ever tried 21. cup of coffee or at glass of milk
for that exhausted feeling?
Come over between classes for 1'Cf1'CSll1H9Ilt.
W CAMPUS LUNCH
Conley and Missouri
ll If you have breakfast with us, you will not miss that 8-o'oloek.
Schwrnnb Qwriting to Meyerj: "Early this morning I took six little brown
pills from an box marked C. C. C. thinking they were breath purifiers, but after I
swallowed them I realized that they tasted like medicine. VVhat shall I do?"
Meyer: "Your letter was delayed in the mails, hence there is nothing I can
suggest that you do-now.
Try These on Your Linoleum.
She was only a timckceper's daughter, but she made every minute count.
lVhen he gave the girl two berries, she handed him the razz.
He started fl run in my stockings so I gave l1i1n a dirty sock in the jaw.
I call my sweetie Lena because she's always up against it.
She lives above :L bowling alley, but I know she's never hold.
She was only 21 dd1'CSSlIl21liC1',S daugllterg sew she would sew and sew.
Some girls nurse fi potted plant, but I pet a potted poppy.
1 , 1Sl1l
l GEORGE WOLF
Boone County Bank Building
9 So. 8th Street " Coltunbia, Mo.
'iff' "-'--2---"'ifQULic gif-5l5f11i11'of:6iTfff-L-3----2 'w
Where St. Pat Buys
His Books And
MISSOURI STORE CO.
Opposite University Library
gy U----Patna arms-retirees-P--+--iii
In our large stock of used Furniture you will
Hnd pieces that you can use at a great saving in
price. Our used Furniture is sound and refinished.
Wliy pay more when these are just as good?
HUGHES FURNITURE COMPANY
Phone 238 Red
GLOSSARY'OF PROHIBITION TERMS
Speak Easy: VVhat is said by way of
caution to a bootlegger when he goes to
turn over the rake-off to the
Prohibition Authorities: Authorities on
Prohibition, some of whom say it means
this and some that when you ask them
whethcr it's against the law to make a
Home Brew: The stuff you put up in
beer bottles and then pour down the drain
pipe in the cellar after you've taken a
taste of it, and for which you bought a
Bottle-Ca-pper: A little machine th:1t's
on sale in all hardware stores just to
show how big a success Prohibition is, es-
pecially under the present
Law Enforce-ment: Confiscating the
stock of a bootlegger who has neglected
to come across with the split and putting
it in a
Government Warehouse: Place where
liquor is stored until time for it to be re-
Dfleclicinal Purposes: Getting it on a
doctor's prescription to put in your
flip Flask: Another thing on sale
everywhere to prove that there is no such
thing as a
W'et Issue: The little trickle from a
Congressxnarfs hip pocket when he falls
on a slippery sidewalk.
,4.f-- -7- ,
l." sffngifgwfz:fif,5f:5:.iffimfi'1525-T543-nf'5'fzfsfl 14455. ., 513 g...:!i1gfr?sLsQ?:':- :7 - '
I 'gl '
y y lS1S
JUST A COMPARISON
A slide rule is something like a woman. It is slippery and no one ever learns
how to nmnage one. It has a variety of figures which are more or less true. Its
beauty is only skin deep, butg like the girls at a dance, it has sines on its back. Men
are crazy until they get one, and after they get it they ,wish they had saved their
Westinghouse Heating 'Appliances
Westinghouse Mazda Lamps
Savage Washing Machines
john L. mm
Atwater Kent Radios
Buy Your Electrical Devices from an Electric Shop
Phone 829 17 S. Ninth St.
. fqgwif--' ,-- -
fgf' 5 Cb EJ
hs A '
LEVY'S SHOE STORE
FOOTWEAR FOR FASHIONABLES
HOLSIERY SHOES l
806 Broadway W
, Time: 6:15 A. M. In the SHAMROCK office after :in all night session spent
N , between the formal and writing copy for the howling publishers-
Hagnr fto Schooleyj-"Next time thas' typewriter comes around grab on it-
I wanna write a joke." ,
THE C0-0P--- H
Where a complete line of text books, School ii
Supplies, drawing instruments, and athletic
i goods are carried. it
Take advantage of the 12M Profit Sharing t
Diwdends which are issued for all Purchases.
Trade at The Student's Store
Basement Jesse Hall
Page 67 4'
gl C3 an Iefgvilhi
NEWMAN HARDWARE AND STOVE COMPANY
M Columbiafs Complete Hardware Store.
y 9041 BROADWAY PHONE 234
II S03 l
0 'v B The Bitter Truth-
I It took an aggressive young reporter
f on the Shamrock Staff' to uncover the bitter
3733? , X truth about Bachelor Neitzert. The place
l 'Hifi V : wherein the following action took place has
A20 M ! been kept secret to spare the girl in ques-
4-.-- 1--. tion, but we feel that the story will bear
, re-telling. It was just thirteen years ago
, L T., on Leap Year, too, that Neitzert became
- N" a womlan hater. VVhile he was sitting one
X - - -- elaiwnwd , night engaged 111 a blg game of Authors
l' Why Neil':.erT dallas no more -1-
with some other card sharks, he was called
to the' whosit and a sweet young voice
U. asked him if he knew it was Leap Year. Not knowing anything else to say he
dumbly replied in the affirmative, and his cause was lost. The young lady asked him
to meet her down-town the following day for a Leap Year date, and not to Worry
about money because she would be delighted to entertain him. Then Carl made his
second mistake because he believed a. woman. He met her as scheduled and after
while she suggested that they have S0'l1lC'l2l1il1g to drink. He fell for that, too, and
was having a big time until, she said with little gurgle, "You know, I lm the dumbest
thing, I'vc left all my money at home." He says he hates women and we believe it.
t ,azof Zz,
ana! M6f 6g4mcz4z4My,
i fzfmand A!Q?
gzawl :E e
PECK DRUG COMPANY
WhIIl113H,S and Stover's Bungalow Candies
Drugs, Kodaks, and News
Where you get your newspaper.
Q we- 1' 351
l -.T-'Y -
X E? E ' i
N 2. ,, 'I , 4 v7b,,7hAxx f,q:iIld Txxw
.nm 5 ' l' l '
111' U 'L-S X
Ilia, 4 I
A - ul ui
, ,S X i -f - A
Wie present herewith a View of the
Senior Electrical Design room. Note the
quiet air of repose, the ventilator that
keeps the said air fresh, the bottles
which used to contain milk for the
Students, and the beautiful dream. Poor'
boy, even in his sleep the bngabear of
Heat B demands its toll. After chasing
the attenuation constant, a, about the room
he has induced? in the seat of the chair a.
great characteristic impedance which re-
sists thc force of the capacitive rcactance
between his body and the desk. He can-
not rise because he is subject to the deadly
iferranti Effect caused by the infinite dis-
tance between the ears. The La. seen on
the shirt are reproduced from Life. They
give an Electrical more trouble than the
cooties did the soldiers. The lines seen
on the desk are paths made by the well-
known little fluxes , another of the favorite
pests. lvithout the constant attention of
these little animals we Electricals would
be very much in want of a job.
L MASTER BARBER'S ASSOCIATION
TIGER BARBER SI-IOP
OAK BARBER SHOP
UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP
REX BARBER SHOP
RECREATION BARBER SHOP
ises 1S20 1912-2
figgcw lie 580U1l'0CgP""""'-'ii"ff'jQ:z
5 .,,1 Q 4
HE MEN'S SHOES FOR HE MEN 1
,. , V ,,
Correct 'q ' Correct
i in ex in
.. Price v I - - X - ' Style
N rf X
I 3 1:-112
WHERE SHOE FITTING IS A FINE ART
The Kodak Filling Station
THE DRUG SHOP
Has ai full stock of Kodaks
and Kodak supplies. 'ix
y I X: .X "X, 5'
X Y - Qwifi -I N
I I T wp 1
1 We lllillllfillll our own . Y-. ii rf'
finishing department. 'Lf ' AV ,
I Let us serve you. 1'
W. c. KNIGHT, Prop. 'E 4 L
USS-2 A Knighf of OT Rirffck
BOWLING LUMBER COMPANY
Established 1865 M
Make this firm your purchasing agent.
"IF YOU CAN DRIVE NAILS IN IT, WE HAVE IT."
Phone 2 Cor. Eighth and Cherry N
ug Page 70 Q
MA... A ff A A i-has
ggi-+1-i--iff Bile gBQ11lY0CR'.f" lW17?E
LINDSEY'S JEWELERS l
W . l 1
Ml Gzfts That Last l
1 1 'Wil
l 918 Broadway Phone 58 N
W 1912-1 ll
ll w E
11 . '
, l , W
Guide-"lVe are now passing the big- MEET YOUR FRIENDS ly
gest saloon in the Dominion of C:mmla." X
P tt"-"VVl Y?" ,fl
W 0 M ll BETWEEN CLASSES W
Rosenberg was learning subtraction. N
"lf you had eight pennies :md lost
three, how many would you have left?"
Rosenl:e1'g-"But for why should I
lose three pennies F"
- Jesse Hall is across
No man is :1 hero to :L bill collector. 1
V from us. M ll
1 , Q'
w 1S21 gy!
A NA rlozv-wma l Q
. . . pl
"quality-always at a saving"
708-710 Broadway Columbia, Mo.
uw-:z , V
'N 1 '
i Page 71
yew- -s ee e
Suits Cleaned 8: Pressed
Plaln Dresses Cleaned 8: Pressed '
l CAMPUS VALET CLEANERS Q
Shorty Robinson Phone 649 211 so. sth. V
' My Oiwn Story
, , "Neck ?,' he asked in n low, seductive
Besldes bemg 3 voice. I did not know what to answer. J
, I am a girl shy by nature and slow to
G00d Drug Stgfe affect what other girls eagerly and openly
rush to take up. As a result I did not
Catering, To ixll have the experience with which to cope
I U with his proposal. I was perplexed as
YO111' Needs to what to reply. I could do nothing but
remain frigidly seated in embarrassed
NVQ carry a line of Eug'ineer's Si1CI1CC-
! U Again he asked, "N'eck?"
I Dra-wing Instruments, and other
N U A Q Though his tone was as soft and allur-
i Supplies yOU C01'1StiU1tly need- ing as before, it had an added throh of
iniperiousness that could not be over-
looked. I was keenly aware now that I
THE VIRGINIA PHARMACY could not delay much longer. He looked
at me questioniugly. There was no way
109 3, 9TH PHONE 7241 out other than to make a hasty decision.
V "Yes," I replied recklessly. "Only you
The More Neargff ML' St"dL"lt - must he careful not to shave it too close.
If you do it's bound to tickle unbearably
1791 when I put on my coat with the fur
-The Lady Known as LOU.
3 FLOORS OF QUALITY MERCHANDISE
Columbiafs Dependable Department Store
...-A--Wga- -f- , -- - - --ir
ugh W 19.14 --..-.lie ---- f-A- ----
.g5'I+-A--1----'II DEQ QIIAIIIIYOIQIIIA-f-f-i--w
A C e n t e 1'
from which rzxdizxtes the best sort' of Old Tiger Spirit. In
the spacious lobby-i11f01'nm1 alumni relulious and Student
receptions are always partof the pr0g'1'a,111.
CAFE AND POPULAR PRICE COFFEE SHOP
IN CONNECTION WITII
THE DANIEL BOONE TAVERN
FRANK W. LEONARD, 1mI,Imge1-
150 Fireproof Rooms 1790 1
I Ii, x'?fi"! j XX,IIII4cfff
,414 , BOOKS AND GIFTS
X 2- ff ,- f- 'i:'
xx 1 .,
, I KI -, .0 .H -.-W -A
.,- f ff4,LfP0'fN
, M,f- f L.
fffwiff 2 "
ff? f K I I SATTERLEE,S
RWE D ' ' gm W f
001157 - I
'I 1 W E I
.I 4 rmzxurful
fa fwfkifla.. f 1 fJ,,,y
fmllzrnw B ML
. YQ .,
7-,qgy J' 1. N07' PASS.
Meet Your Friends
1 ss II BOOCHES
Courtesy Our Motto
ACROSS FROM THE HALL THEATRE, UPSTAIRS
E. MORRIS L. MORRIS
Ti10l'S01l,S d?,ltC-UxVililt,S the difference between dancing and Il1i11'Cilillg?H
She-"I thought so."
You can always get
ST. PA T SA YS-
What you Want
With quick All of my boys buy their
i vi clothes at S. 81 B. i
i at Note: St. Pat was one of our
. ,CtO1l1Cl'S when he was in school.
t THE MODEL Cm
35.00 meal ticket for 34.50 SYKES ,JBROADH AD
11 North Ninth Street
Fred Venrick-"1 love you better than my life."
Marianne-"WVc-11, considering the life you lend, th:1t's no surprise.
Page 74 .L
giffsgp i 'Nr,4'4,-QE
BETTER THAN WORDS - -
Mu I Tho saturation curve PIICIIOIIICIIZI is
54 older than engineering or tllernlordynain-
. q- ics. It is older than Imhotep, himself, ll
1 3 who was the first Engineer. It was
4 I 0 known even before Hot lVad bccmnc one
I Q' ,M of the lllglltlll-iiI'ES of the student Engi-
.,VgJ' gxTl"flXXNm This plienouicna is not in any sense 1
'- I peculiar to the Engineers, but on the
4- X ilu -,X 1? contrary, is a thinff we Enfrinecrs know
lv' X. WX?-QA!!! - U D
ill' only from our Heat B charts. The ac'
ll "K compnnying sketch illustrates how an elec-
Wlllxxkikiy tricnl would look under full load.
7716 salixralim curve
Foltz :-"I could dic dancing."
His Date:-"Yes, with your boots on ME."
W Page 75
' ' "'..-Nr:
- H ' A ' 'ne
in ' 34,
AUTHORIZED STROMBERG AND FADA DEALERS
COLUMBIA MAZDA LAMPS-G. E. PATENT
STUDENT LAMPS AND FLASHLIGI-ITS
ATHENS ELECTRIC SHOP
23 North 10th
1 - ,
St. Phone 474
Thoughts Vwhiie Loafing.
ae ee -x- E ae ee
X He sipped the nectar from her lips,
As under the moon they satg N
And wondered if ever :mother
U Had drunk from 11 mug like that. N
1 ae ac- ee we ee ae
1 Phone 114
AND DRY CLEANING CO. '
Suits Dresses Overooats
Cleaned and pressed for 51.00
7 Page 76
"M5m1ffi1 W if-i+.1-4.17:
ii. W Mm Ng-:lT,ff5iCiiina'f:icl3jf'fm-Emma-T-mo-3-'
ST. PAT is suplfenie zunoug The eiigineersg HARRIS'
is supreuie zuuoug thx? college C?ltC1'l1lg.f shops of Missouri.
We coiigmtiilatc you, ST. PATH CGT0bl'21JE01'S, ou the
QTOZIJLIIGSS of your 1'l1'0fCSSlO11 and on the.woude1'fu1 cele-
bration always given.
-HARRIS' your college shop-
Sandwich hours-Music and Entervtainment
MILLARD and SISSON F
EH i Ei'iTQEl'i'fifEi's
AN ODE TO DR. BETZ
E to the X, du by dx
E to the X, du by
E to the X, E to the X
Iiitcgrnto, Integrate, Intcgmtc.
Spring Suits Afe Ready For You
Real Values and Real Style
' S20 to S45
b' E I Cl
Ziff 316 0 0 THXIIP5' A -I '
M - ,R SW S SWS S S S ,--,-,.-,,.l,..,1J ,
Wf J CO5
WHERE GOOD FRIENDS AND SERVICE
JlMMIE'S COLLEGE INN
The Slmmrock stnfl' wishes :it all times to see justice done. No one, not even
The Blind Goddess herself, has suffered more from the prick of conscience at the
knowledge of injustice than has the Stuff. It is with deep regret and sorrow that
, we find such false rumors going about. Dear Reader, Ralph A. Foltz will not teach
VVei.nie,s class in telephony next semester.
The Dean: Hvvllilt are you in college for?"
Earl Green: "'l'l1:xt's what Dad is always asking."
1 "No," said thc geometry professor as he SqlIZll'Cd the rectangle, "it won't be
oblong now l
Q A rooster discovered an ostrich egg and rolled it into the hen-house. "Now
, ladies," he said, "I do not want to embzwrziss you, but here's :x sample of what other
people are doing."
Safety First 15 Years Success
I ' 491 CAB COMPANY
B ONDE D A ND INS URED
PHONE 491 FOR SERVICE
I I I -1
L 'Y 'if
QUALITY oda Fountain
F RESHNESS and
Q v ervice
These three requisites are 1n-
elurled in all Mueller floral bou- . .
quets and LlGC01'Zl.lIlO1lS Vlslt us between Classes'
"We grow our own"
. JUNGLE NO. 1
H. R. MUELLER, Florzst
ACROSS FROM THE LIBRARY
Member F. T. D.
Y Store Grzfmzhnusex NO, 2
t I6 Qtll XKIESK Blvll. SL NEXT To I-IENDRIX
U 1 s-:aux 18101
ll GALLANT Acpo
1 it Wag? 'V
in This is rx facsimile of the new cle-
A7,qN ENCOU ' sign for the engineering Toreador Medal,
which is given each your by the Shamrock
to tlxose members who have been outstand-
ing in their activities. It is to our eternal
f EVA regret that We were so limited on the
E number of medals to bestow. VVitl1 such
:i wealth of material we have done the
N X EACH ,DAJAJ A best we could to select the better fitted.
MAJM f71f5,-465 -
i C-Pak! Medal -57f!'7eyef'
.S'f7ver flffobf -!YeW6Vf'ZM'f'
Z Page 79
K3 Br f,-:Z?iii:uiii'ocli 1
Cleaning - Pressing
STUDENTS' WORK A SPECIALTY
8 SOUTH NINTH PHoNi2 709
"B:mg!" Went the rifles at the ina-
neuvers. "Oo-oo!" screamed the pretty
girl-ri nice, dccorous, surprised little
scream. She stepped backwards into the
arms of Licut. Grove.
"OM", she said blushing, 'KI was
frightened by the rifies. I beg your
"Not :it allf' Govc replied, "Let's g0
out and wuteh the artillery."
Koopmzm: "I've never kissed n girl in
Flupper: "lVcll, don't come buzzing
around' nie. 1,111 not running :i prep
Tombstone Dealer Cto Schooley's widow
after several futile suggcstionsj: "How
would just :1 simple 'Gone Home' do for
an inscription P"
The 'Widoiw: "I guess that will do. It
was always the lust place he ever thought
Quality 85 Service
919 BDWY. PHONE 2121
QM -- new 5
aff'--fr--------'lilfiusc g.-4?:iiLi1iw1'oclfyl---H-M--M PM
ro NK '
719 1-:. new-mwAY
isftvi-NE TU BUYSHUES i
THE "ZS" TRANSFER AND STORAGE Co.
10 North Tenth Street Columbia, Missouri
The Question of the Hour-
Wfould Bugs Yvharton Hunk St. Pat if he should come back to take Heat B?
If it is dry cleaning- Send it to a dry cleaner.
Suite and Plain Dresses Cleaned and I5"68l6d
We operate the only strictly dry cleaning plant in Columbia.
We have no side lines. ' Phone 1433
4 ---44- A ,J
iv- + S545unu1'ocEl'---
A lVf25fCWiQl : -A , , IVQ,5
2YZ,Q,34l- -.- ::N,g3g3ys17 - flab,'QxN
41 is ll
gif 5g,5i.jGiiiI'0Cili-?f'iw f-ig
In the production of this 1928 edition of the S1-IAMROCK the staff
has conscientiously strivcn to give you the best they could for the
least money because they feel that in the past the SHAMROCK has
not warranted the expenditure of so much mloney. As a. conse-
quence the SI-IAMROCK may disappoint some of the older men who
have seen bigger and better books. No staff likes to retrogress,
but the welfare of the Engineers' Club has been improved by our
action. VVe ask you to judge our book in this light.
E Page 83
2,4 CAH5 2-Y -- -f - - - -f e-- f-we f 'Ay
13' 'T Sv: g-Qviiwa m wc EW G--H-Q----U me
Thafs All There Is - - 5
' Page 84
W 1. --c
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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