University of Missouri College of Engineering - Shamrock Yearbook (Columbia, MO)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1931 volume:
Jo!-IN PIOYVARD Rmss ............................... Erlifor
XVILLIAM ERICIQSON ...................... Business 'Alllllflgfl'
All rights reserved.
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The Fight for Success
NE OF THE MOST IMPORTANT LESSONS in
life is that success must continually be won and is
never finally achieved. There are those who look
upon the supposed fortunate in our Social eflorts, who have
achieved places of influence and distinction, as though they
had in some way gained at citadel in which they stand
secure against every attack. In truth, all they ha-'ve clone
is fo gain, another level of responsiliility in -which they must
make good. Every clay is one of test. Every day puts nit
risk all that has been gaiiwrl. The greater the apparent
ficllieveinent the greater the risk of loss. The fartller you
have climbed, the more disastrous the full. As has well
been said, it is not worth while to talk of the end of rx
period, for you are always at the beginning of ai new one.
You cannot rest content. You have been vigilontg it re-
mains to be yet Inorc vigilant. You have been fllitllflll,
but fidelity is an active virtue wlliclr demands its daily
sacrinee of any counter interest, its daily response in
C1-nmnns EVANS HUGHES.
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Thrice Told Proverbs for Engineers
Some are born engineers, some achieve their C. E.,
and others have their civility hammered into them.
Take care of the fence and the bull will twkc cure of llimsclf.
Happy is the bridge the paint shines on.
A bad bolt is soon sheared.
A double truck is worth a. carload of switch-points.
Bad cross hairs corrupt good manners.
Assume a bench mark if you have it not.
All is not polaris that glitters.
Spare the rod and spoil the profile.
A transitman's word is :ns good :is his wave.
Measure in haste and repent in the oliice.
A night in town is worth two-hundred in thc bush.
A good rubber turneth away wrath.
It's zz poor scale that won't reid both ways.
Faint ink never made 21 fair blueprint.
Too many editors spoil the Shzunrock. .
One layer of expanded metal makes thc whole concrete kin.
A survey goeth before construction, and a power plant before ll fall.
'Tis I1 Hut wheel that makes the greatest sound.
It's an ill explosive thnt blows nobody up.
The promoters flee when no cash pursueth.
- -V?-Wit. 5
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E L E C T R I C A L S
ALLEN, Ronmvr B. QBobJ Windsor
Usr: Chrysler: to slap his Ford.
BEARD, G. H. Farmington
A E fb, II K N, A. I. E. E., Vice-Pres.
II K N-131,
Irwariably axsocirztnl fwilh fwlliskerx.
CARTER, ERNEST P. Troy
A. I. E. E.
He holds the key to efvvrylhirzg.
GOEKING, C. E. St. Joseph
A I3 flf, G-lee Club.
Addicted to S!e1rl1L'11.v College.
HANKINS, MAXEY A. CHankj Maysville
A 23 fb, T B II, II K N, A. I. E. E., Sec.
T B ll, Sec. H K N, St. Pat's Board '30-'31,
Pierre .fJ1'rofw.s are his meat.
HIGHLEY, S. G. Flat River
Pure and Simple
I-IUBBELL., M. FRED flirecldiel St. Louis
A K, II K N, Treas. Eng. Club '31, St. Pat's
Board '31, A. I. E. E., Swimming Team
,283 ,291 ,30: ,SNL
Ha.v jzerfevted the art of sleeping in clan.
IFFRIG, CYRU, H. Clfl St. Peters
Glennon Club, University Chorus, A. I. E. E.
The jicrfumed fwonder.
- W W W - mi ZH!
INCH, F. EDWVARD flncel Maplewood
Polo lzg, Shamrock Staff ,29, Vice-Pres.
Congll Students Club 227.
Thr Dulmiv zlrrzftsmrnz.
joHNsoN, WI. DnLAvon'rn QDej Columbia
11 K N, A. I. E. E., Glee Club.
Hn: trouble cfucn -with the m1r.m.r.
KIl'5SlEl.llACH, R. A. QKiesy5 Jefferson City
Il li N, A. I. E. E., Band y29, '30,
ll"ci1lie'.r pet !li'Zl8f.fi07l.
Ronman, JOHN E. Springfield
u' lx Il, H lx N, u -M ls, A, 1, 13, E,
Tha hrnin trust.
Vl2Ncu.I., JUSTIN CVencj Galt
6 K N, T B IT, A, I, E, E,
His rating club is IlllA'lI0'LU1l Io u.v.
YOUNG, RICHARD L. CDickj St. Louis
1' B U, II lc N, Il M 13, clmil-man A. I. 12. E.
I.r totally mmcquainlad with II razor.
BATES, LESLIE E. fLesj Kansas City
U K N, St. Pat's Board.
Purity, SQUZUIIIBJI, and Light.
BONE, ROBERT E. fGcnel Poplar Bluff
U K A, Shamrock Staff ,29, '3o.
Gem' the old nccorrlian man.
Wi- ---- - 477 V "' fhfi-1 -Ygzgririlg Y 'YY , 4: ' "V" L32 QA-.1 7:21 -.fl 7
L E C R I C A I, S PP5.g4.:g.j.tii?niZl2iiw
BUELL, L. W. fRedj Vandalia
' Triangle, II K N, A. I. E. E., Sec. Jr.
Engineers, Campus Squad.
The Lab. party foreman.
Glulasslzl., 0110 E. Odessa
Il K N,
Not rzotml for hi.r rnenfal gymnasticw.
JOHNSON, J. STUART Sr. Louis
II K N, U M E, Scabbard and Blade, Vice-
Pres. Eng. Club, Vice-Pres. Burrall Bible
Our only Evangelist.
Lrzmovtcn, HARRY lShortyj St. Louis
E A 11, in B 11, I1 M A.I,13, 13.
The rowing fmlitician.
Lowiw, C.-xml. J.. Lacerne
Sets rm fl problem like .fr lieu on Il Doorlmob.
Muerecr-I, Louis F. CL-ewj Lexington
A K, A. I. E. E., St. Pat's Board '3x, Sham-
rock Stalf '3o.
Trying lo land .something :oft at J. C.
VVlGBEi.s, FRA.N1c lWiggiej Lexington
He is not Ihe only engineer -who ha: llunkea'
E crmrmz i cs. '
Ancuxufxio, Ronmrr fAi-chiej Columbia
Nefuer .rays I, Yes, or No.
P -if E L E C T R I C A L S
Bmzus, NORMAN R. CDocl Seymour
'I' II E, A. I. E. E., St. Pat's Board.
Our only pest.
CQXSON, I. R. Uoej Columbia
Triangle, Shamrock Staff.
Quiet, but has po.r.vi.bilitif.v.
COFFMAN, ALFRED CAD Columbia
A. I. E. E.
Baliefvas .filenre ix the barter part of fvalor.
FRANCIS, J. A. Uutj Fredericktown
Pershing Rifles. .
They're fLUBbf00fL'!i rlofwn in his country.
MITCHELL, M. D. St. Louis
I folri her not io, but .che fall for me anyfwny.
Ovvuxs, I. W., JR. Columbia
A X A, Pistol Club.
H1:'.v in Iofur. '
THORNE, CHARLES VV. Sr. Louis
A E 'f', GymVClub, Band.
11 big activity man.
BARNS, I. Hwpfjimj Moberly
A T A,
Lika fatller, like sou, fwe hofm.
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C L A S S E
xl 1 -
ls Just what is meant by this word "Hell"?
1 They say sometilnes, "It's cold as Hell",
my Some times they say, "It's hot as Hell"g
,L VVhen it rains hard, "It'S Hell", they cryg
lil lt's also Hell to see it snowy
ll It's a Hell of ax wind, when it starts to blow.
.ll Now how in the Hell, can anyone tell
VVhat in the Hell they mean by "Hell".
This married life is Hell, they sayg
VVhen he comes in late, there is Hell to pay,
X It's Hell when the kid you have to tote,
, lvhen he starts to yell, it's a Hell of :x note
ilu It's Hell when the Doctor sends his bills
For a Hell of a lot of trips and pills.
,Nl lVhen you get these words you will know real well
Just what is meant by this word, "Hcll".
ly "Hell, Yes", "Hell, No" :md "Oh! Hell" too,
I "The Hell you don't', and "The Hell you do,"
lv And "VVl1at in the Hell" and "The Hell it is",
y "To Hell. with you" and "To Hell with his,"
Now "Who in the Hell", and Oh, Hell, where"
vi' And "VVh:it in the Hell do you think or care,"
But "The Hell of it is," "lt's sure as Hell",
H lVe don't know "lVl1:1t in the HELL is HELL".
l Page 16
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of C 1 A. s S r sys .f
EEE: , Tff-.,,c J A b J kd '
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fl . lil
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p. Caste, Coerczon, and Corruptzon lr
Thc Shamrock Stuff' is very anxious to 7'lI1TlOlll1CC that, after much listening
at keyholesn, 'they have found the men who really run the Engineering School. X
'N The following men were selected by Harry Frzmk, and after throwing him oil' ii
if the team for cheating, we submit the complete list for your inspection. 1' ll
L. E.-Sliderule Sommer
L. T.-Demon Dorsey ,A
L. G.--.lo-.lo Johnson H
N C.-Bull Armstrong X'
' R. G.-Fats Leibovich l
R. T.4Viper Rloberts N
R. E.-Mousey Fore li
. X l
1 W Q. B.-Sevchuk 1
li W ,
rl L. If.--Pest Gunclclfingcr 4
X R. II.-Jester Jeans
F. B.-Bob Allen
ii Coach-Royce Dawson if
Ns H I
, Trainer-Otto Meyer gl
il Crowcl-Don "Juan,' Rllyucshlii-gel' il
l 1 Y i,
lg This nefarious line-up was finally run to Cilftll with the :iid of Doctor Betz
and his sliderule. The Shamrock Staff' feels that this caucus should cease to hold
. X the balance of power in our College, and solicits thc c'u'ncst support of every member ,
' of the Engineering School in this campaign to clean up the politics in our beloved 1..
, . gli
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7 , , ' ' zaikifgjjjii
e C 1-1 ls M el. C A 1g T ,Q
Hor.M,xN, Gunner: Warsaw
A xx, T B IT, I1 M E, Glee Club,
The IVIIVIHQU Wizarzi.
MCMA!-xox, TI-lOhl':XS J. CMacJ St. Louis
'P K, Tiger Growlers, Pres. A. Ch. E., Vice-
Pres. Senior Class, Sec. Engineers Cluh,
Shamrock Stal? '29. -
Has ll fufzzrllmli for nlllm' guyfr girlx.
P,xx'roN, Lnsrnx I-I. QLesj Kansas Ciry
XVWZINIIACI-I, Aucnr. ftlnkeyl Columbia
'T' E A, A. Ch. E.
My.v!4'ry of tlm Nli.f.Vi7lg' fie.
VVEISBAUM, EMANUEI. Qffuseyl New York, N. Y.
Vice-Pres. A. Ch. IE., Cross Country '29.
.fl good boy a lung fwny fran: home.
RANDALI., THOMAS B. CToml Sr. Louis
X 'l', 'I' II E, Pres. Fr. Eng. 128, St. Pads
The Dclla lfllflfllll cmismry.
VWELLS, MAI.col.:u E. Moberly
A E 111,
llflm k11ofzo.r'ha's rm Engiufrnr.
PIOFFMAN, KARL Cliarsl Carrollton
A X E,
I fqn fwork any math problem fwlmn Pm
QT 1-W . - .. .,1 ,-tm lf- +1-, - ---T ---a ff: kv-- :. . W.,-.:,, cf, .-.HTC W... .. 7 ,, -.. .--.- les
H -E NI ll C A l, S
L.-xwfuauca, JAMES C. Qjimj Muylnn, Pa.
K E, Scabburcl and Blade, Tomb and Key.
The big noixc from DuPont.
Mooruz, LAWRENCE Columbia
Chem. Eng. Club.
Our future Czrueral Pershing.
RHNNER, Cmnnorm fCliffJ Sr. Louis
A X E, Polo Club.
Aff0ll.TfHChL' and big brofwu ryax.
Ronms, Roman L. CI-Ioudinij Macon
A X E,
BURTON, E. Y., jk. CE. YJ Mexico
ll! A 9,
H bard fwnrkrr, but when.
l'l0I.LOYV, 1. H. fjimj Cuba
Heir zz member of ilu' E1zgi11u'r'.r Club too.
Hoovrzn, Ronmrr M. CI?-obj Kansas City
'l' A 9, Pistol Club, Fencing Club, Polo
Juxt a big club member.
SCOTT, STANLEY CScottieJ Steelville
K E, Band.
Ha 1lon'.ru'l bulimic in Szmtu Claus.
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Fifth Year Men
Cuauwxclc, J. E., JR. fjackj Montgomery
E K E, A. S. C. E., Pres. Engineers Club '3x.
Our Jelly Presidezzll
SANDOVAL, JAIME A. CSantyj
E A II, A Z Tl, Arehitects Assn., A. S. C. E.,
International Club, Pres. Spanish Club, C.
E. Lab. Instructor.
A fwizarrl fwiih a ruling pen.
AoUu.xNG, CRISOGONO A. Capiz, Philippines
A. S. C. E., International Club, Glennon
He j1l.ff d0ll,f do zmyllling.
IBRANTLEY, PIERBERT L. Uirantj Harris-
Triangle, E li E, A. S. C. E., Sec.-Treas.
A. s. C. E. '31,
Ha: afquired Il ball and chain.
IioNDURAN'r, D. C. Cfiondyj Charleston
A E 'l', E li E, A. S. C. E., Shamrock Staff
Tlu- man with the pipe and camera.
IJEBOER, JMIES J. fjimj Maplewood
II Ii A, 'I"0mb and Key, X X X, 2 K E,
A. S. C. E., Student Senate, Vice-Pres. Jr.
The Gold Dust tfwins, DeBoer and Raymond.
D1cKsoN, JAMES L. Uimj Columbia
A. S. C. E.
IVlm1 'was fwrang fwitlz Ili: nose.
IJORSEY, VVILLIAM P. fDemonj Columbia
Triangle, 3 K E, A. S. C. E., Pres. A. S.
C. E. '3r.
He just lofues elefzzzzlorx.
FRANK, HARRY K. KlVLurpl1yl St. Louis
Z 13 T, 3 K E, A. S. C. E., St. Pnt's Board
,3O, Bus. Manager Engr. Club '31.
Ilfarrlezr of the Trefmzry.
Govu, Rmuzm' Cliobl Linn
T 13 II, II M E, Z3 K E, A, 5. Q, P.-C.,
T B Tl '30, Pres. ll M 33 '31, Vice-Pres.
E K E '31,
fl. Lir1r'.f Collabnralor.
HURNI1, FREDERICK L. Ufrecldiel Moberly
Chairman Campus Squad '31,
Slill Eligilflfr for lim Pearly G11lcs????
HUDSON, XV1I.I.I.n-1 R. fliillj Albany
Ha r'arrie.v JlIatz'lm.r but Ne-mfr Cfgaretlex.
KUN1cI.m1, J. E. Cjimj Clinton
A x ix, rv Is II, E Ii E, TI M E, Simmmck
Just an f'lfffU!I7ll'L'li Can' of Tri-flcll-ilix
fMm'IaIz, O'I'1'o H. fOtroJ Columbia
'I' B II, 'Il M H, A. S. C. E., Pistol Club,
Trens. Pistol Club '28, ,29, ,3O, Campus
Squad '30, '31.
owrunov, VVILLIAM L. QBiIll Rocky Comfori
23 K E, A. S. C. E., Secy. 3 K E '3I.
llfhrlf kind of II lofwn ix Mal?
ovoix, Al.BEll'fO F. CShorty7 Fuyillo, Peru
Pres. International Club, Treas. Interna-
tional Club, A. S. C. E.
SP' 4TMA A U l' ll 'YS
' 'eiplll-2 1.222 13,2 1 V I-, r "- 11- -:rf -'fx' ' if
Q CRDELHEIDE, LORENZ E. COrclyj Columbia ll
'il Acacia, 3 K E. 5 '
I . .
5 I-In' .vmolces "Gimme CzgnrL'lle's". 1
Rmss, J. H1 CDocD Red Bud, Ill. iii
ll K Triangle, 3 K E, Scabbard and Blade, A. S.
l ' i
ll C. E., Shamrock Stall' '28, '29, '30, Edict '30, ,I
Asso. Ed. '29, Shamrock Ed. '30, '
ll "Be out in a mi1mfe." .
l l il
lg i ii
i, RENNER, CHARLES N. Sr. Louis
1 Glee Club, Wrestling Squad.
Too meek fo mix -wfth the common throng.
1, Rounousiz, T. J., JR. fkoddyj Columbia ll
Q Triangle, 2 K A. s. C. Rifle Team i
'27, 28. 1
xl Hi.: rifunls ill lofvc all Cflllllllil suicide.
"W Ruckmz, Rox' M. La Monte N
l .'f1I0fflt'f highfway man.
Smxiiznsm, GEORGE S, lSkellyJ Boonron, N. J. ' ,
l Acacia, International Club, Vice-Pres. Engr. l
1 Club '29, Coach '27, '28, ,29. 'll
i lffe caught him al zz Slaphcns formal. ,X
, Vous, Romzwr C. P. lliobj St. Louis I
l Triangle, Mystical Seven, Blue Key, E K E,
Student Council '30-'31, Student Senate '29- ii
'30, A. S. C. E., Shamrock Staff ,29',3O, Pres.
l All Junior Class '30,
It'.v alright to he engaged In tfwo girls.
' Womncic, Hemzem' Southwest City
A. S. C. E. W.
wi Even has zz data afcaxioually. 'li
, i. ii
y i ig
,i Y Y ' l
' Page 24 6,
gfmvfaifnnf mm 1in iliifn n mn' if n ff' ' " ggn"-"n- """c"1ims'f5..ie
1' 49 .-1 Y.- ,
A1113 l'V 1 L S -
, , , nfli: 'joyf-
1 ZEIBOLD, H. O. flfritzj A St. Louis 1
T Il K A, X X X, 22 K E, Q, E, B, H, Blue
1 Key, A. S. C. E., St. Pat's Board '26, '27,
111 Vice-Pres. '30, Pres. '3I, Homecoming Com-
- ' mittee ,3O.
111 Zeibold is a joiner.
1 , .
C'ocx1s1z11.1,, FRANK Excelsior,Sp1-ings
Hnx intc1'fual.r of sobriety.
11, DEN'TON, R1x1.1111 I. 1Dent1 Centralia
I1 23 K 13, A. S. C. E., Band '28, ,29, 130.
1111 ffm! lie .rtill can't run tlll i7l.1'fI'IlIIlE1ll.
1111 DYER, Bowman QELIJ Kansas City
M B 9 11,2 K 11, 'r B II, II M 13,1111 2,
Debate ,29, ,3O, Assoc, Ed. Shamrock '3l.
111 Duty bcfnre plvmmre.
11 Lowruz, WAYNE H. Lucern
11 A. S. C. E.
11 fl lifuing example of Inertia.
M1'1'c1111a1.1., LYNN B., Ju. tMirch1 Cassville
111 11 11 11, 2 1: E, Band,
1 1 .nfillldlf aged nrounrl the fwrlist line.
11 O1.1v12R, W1 I. Columbia
Triangle, 3 K E. n
1, He loolnr like l1c's rulnjn but he i.r11't.
11 PoYN'1'1z1z, A. B. Lexington
Forensic Staff, Band, St. Pa1's Board '3o.
11 :Ill of his .rllirts are 1n1.1'ightly.
1 Page 25
an 3s."Q1.i':Q13 ' A " " "Lf 'wd1f XXX 1'11 XXX1'X"'XTZ'f'
qc 1 vs 1 L sy-s-C-new eeee C..
CEBE, JERRY Uerryj St. Louis
'II M E, St. Pat's Board '31, Pistol Club,
Fencing, Swimming, Eng. Football, Foot-
ball '3o, Baseball '30, VVrestling, Campus
He rum the mules' off the gran.
ELBRING, WILLIAM CBil1j Clayton
Triangle, Tiger Growlers, Baseball '30,
Ile and his girl ight 0-ver ihe Ielejzlzomf.
ELSNER, PAUL Joplin
In the old days Joplin 'war Il good lomcn.
JACKSON, Dfxvls K. Jefferson City
Would make ll good ad for .-Irrrrfw collars.
KERSTING, EDWARD H. CEdj St. Louis
Wzznt: the board In caller! dues fwillz a
OcHs, HENRY J., JR. fl-Ieiniej University City
Triangle, A. S. C. E., Football '30, '31,
Baseball '30, Tiger Growlers, Sec.-Treas.
Thu pride of the Purity Lmgm.
POERTNER, CLARK A. Kirkwood
H K A, Architectural Club, Rifle Team.
Heb' from Zieboldfr fl0ll1!' Iofwn.
CUNDELFINGER, T. C. CGundyJ St. Louis
A K, St. Pat's Board, Missouri Student, Glee
Why doe.m't .somebody do .romzrllring about
ERICKSON, W. M. Independence, Mo.
Pres. A. S. M. E., Vice-Pres. H T 27, Bus.
Mgr. 193i Shamrock.
He mruzages all righl.
I-I1TcHcocR, ARTHUR B. lBarneyj Bonne Terfe
T B Tl, Vice-Pres. A. S. M. E., Sec.-Treas.
U T 3, St. Pat's Board '28.
Either in Columbia or Chicago.
MfcC'r.A1N, RAYMOND G. fMacJ Columbia
American Society of Collegiate Engineers,
Sec.-Treas. A. S. M. E. '31, Knights of St.
Patrick ,3O, Shamrock Staff '30,
TISD1XI.E, SCOTT D. lScottyj St. Joseph
A T ll, T B 11,11 T E, A. S. M. E., Men's
Nlinnesolu, Kll7l51lJ, and finally a better
VINEYARD, JOHN Tulsa, Okla.
John DU' potential comjmtilor.
NVALDRON, CHARLES E., JR. CChuckj
. Kansas City, Mo.
E A E, A. S. M. E.
The Bluxhing Meclzzlfzical.
WILSON, FRANK E. QSquatj Okmulgee, Okln.
3 fb lc, pres, Il, T zz, A, s, M, E., T B 11,
St. Pat's Board '31, Shamrock Staff '3x.
Gone Chi Omega.
BRAUN, Joi-IN B. St. Louis
Just a quiet battling Merhauical.
GEIGER, JAMES M. ljimmiej T1'0y
A T A, Rifle Club.
llfeekly migration: io Fulton.
' -'f -mf XI 'E C H A N ll C A AL
I-IUFF, KENNETFI Qlienl Syracuse
' Rifle Club. W
Cough! in fha' rain mul grefw tfwn inches: ,il
need: a frrlnts .r!re'lrl1er. HF
WILSON, SAM E. Columbia lx
A T A, Track Squad, Pres. Sophomore En- 3,3
1f1l0f1lt'I' true of Fllltorzilix. All
F res men 1,
Goomucn, Howluw C. Crystal City X,
Acacia, International Club, A. F. Sz A. M., 'N
A. I. E. E. A fl
Lost: om'-half 1no11.rInc'h1r. Q
GRUMICH, EDWARD Davenport, Ia.
A E 'lk L
fftlends Sfrjflzeru ax 'well as fha Urziwrsify. pl
Jormsow, Bm H. 450-Joy Pine Blue, Ark. Q
Triangle, St. Pat's Board '31, Sec. Fr. Eng. W:
Godir gift to growing girls. V W
KARSCH, Eowlmn Uiddiel Leadwoozl Xa,
I Quant Io look these lI07l0fIIfi8J' ofucr before
I join. ,V
PETIZRS, SAM G,, Durango, Colo. ,li
A X A, ls?
The grew hofm from the West.
SKCI-Hill, CALVIN St. Louis ,lil
A 27 'I', Sec.-Treas. Freshman Engineers. lg".
Bmrflful and in low. If
Vllurrmc, JAMES E. Qjiml Owatonna, Mmn. l,
A 2 fb. HI.
fl big Sfwcrle from Mirmesoia. ,N
e C W,--N'. A C,
,I . - -.-..e..,,-T,.. ,.,,.-,..,.-i,,..,. ,,.-,fH.,-1 .- fr ..ea,.o,,g,g..rg..a,J.e.....,,.....a.,....g,f,3,gNv,fmq
I N NI E NI Q R I Pl ofisyismmi
FRANCIS I-IAYDEN Coney AIARTIN
Francis H. C. Martin was born September 241, 1909, in St. Louis, Missouri.
His parents later moved to a farm near Oran, Missouri, where he entered the
elementary schools and later attended schools at Cape Girardeau and St. Louis.
He completed his work at the Marquette School at St. Louis in 1922. During
the same year he entered the Cleveland High School but was later transferred to-
the Roosevelt High School, completing his work and graduating in January, 1927.
By working for the lrVestern Electric Company until August, 1928, he secured
funds enough to enter the department of Electrical Engineering. In order to'
maintain himself he secured employment with the Missouri.Telcphone Company
and worked for them during the school term as well as the summer vacations until
the time of his accidental death which occurred on November 23, 1930.
He maintained an exceptionally high scholastic average and was a member
of Delta Sigma Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, and Pi Mu Epsilon.
He was a iine example of the possibilities which lie in the hands of earnest
and industrious young men of securing an educational foundation as the iirst neces-
sity of a successful career. His untimely end was a real tragedy.
Page 30 A
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C24 .. 5.
E Ol" THE ENGINEERING SCHOOL often wonder why the Engineers
do not get more consideration in regard to the money appropriations granted
by the state legislatures to the University when so many necessities appear
evident? A close survey shows that only 310,000 has been bestowed upon the
College in the past two years, which is to be divided equally between the four
Schools of Engineering.
Wie must take into consideration the fact that the 'funds for laboratory and
shop equipment must be taken from this amount, which is hardly enough to endow
the average family with the simple necessities of life. 'When this is spent, the
rest must come from the fees paid by the students.
If some of these so-called legislators could look into the conditions which
hover over our institution, they would find that one of the most valuable Engineer-
ing Libraries in the country was housed under a root' which is undoubtedly a fire-
trap. This is not only a menace to our library, but to the students attending classes
in such a building.
In our shops are machines still in use which 21 years ago were housed in a
building that was destroyed by fire. These machines are incapable and should be
replaced by new and more up-to-date equipment. -
Do we, as the future engineers of this great country, merit such inatteution?
'Most assuredly, we do notg but what can we do about it? If the state will not
appropriate enough money to take care of our needs, who is going to bear the brunt
of this surplus in question?
It is certainly the duty of the state administration to maintain their educational
institution in a manner necessary to keep pace with the most modern develop-
ments in the Engineering world.
Q-f.5'-gli -, W -TEE Y. 7,...4,,fl - f-.Y ,
Q GR G AN ll ZLAT 1 S 1Qgp1'grQ,myL,
ORGANIZATIONS ' os Er
J. E. Crmnwrcxi Jn. ........-. --P-1'e-urlellt l
, , ,. l . 4
Ciaonme: SIEKIICLSKI ........ -lzc-f'-I'1a.v11lev1i- M
T, J. McMiu-roN ...... -- ........ -S'ecrefn1'y il'
M, lf. I-lounrm, ....... -- ....... T1'1'11s111'r'1'
I-I, K, lflmaxc .............. Bu.v.-lllmmger Q
, In li
, t ,i
1 ' '
ll J. E. Clbunwlcx, JR. Fl
In 1876 the College of Engineering was founded at the Utniversity of Missouri, X
and it was largely through the efforts and loyalty of the pioneer students in the if
college that its growth was encouraged and developed. It is this same spirit of "
loyalty, good fellowship, and fair play that is expressed in material form in the
3. Engincer's Club of today.
1 Membership in this, one of the most democratic organizations on the campus, ,Qi
is accorded at once to any student enrolled in the College of Engineering and is l
1 uninfiucncccl hy department, class, scholastic standing, or soci-11 afliliatians.
1, All student activities of the school are relegated to three subsidiary organ- N
fi izatiousg the Saint Pat's Board, in charge of the annual St. Pat's celebrationsg the ' F
ffl Shamrock Staff, in charge of the publication of the Shamrock, year book of the N
w school, and the Campus Squad, in charge of disciplinary measures resulting from
violation of campus traditions.
,l The Engineers' Club has just completed a most successful year, and all ,
pl indications point to its continued success in the succeeding years. V'
T l l'
w . ,
l l l
. 1, W
- age 33
, " ,ue e. , nf' so J ji fjeo ' 1 'iff
T A iii OR GANWZAT WON S K
WW - W
W1 YVILSON JOHNSON FRANK BEERS BATES GUNDLEFINGER THORNE
W HANKINS HUBBELL Zxrznom MUENCH CEBE RANDALL
W W ,
WW St. Pat s Board
H. O. ZIEBOLU ................................. Prcsizlent
I.ESLIE BATES ....... ........... - ........... I fice-President
FRANK WVILSON --- ..... ........................ S er:1'etm'y
' MAKEY HzSNKINS H. O. ZIEBOLD Iflfxmw K. FRANK
W, M. FRED HUBHELL . FRANK E. XVILSON
H , .Tumors
W LOUIS NIUENCH THOMAS RANDALL L1-:sms BATES
IQORMAN Bm-:ns JERRY CEBE XVILLIS T1-IORNE
i I W 1 ' A V 1 Q- 1 1 41 4 4
:BERTRKM H JOHNSON I' C fJUNDII'1f'IYGFR
W Page 34
F514 F V
, A f fr V '-?ff1 F. :I-Y f f N
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1 v, - A ', , 3 ,r -T, . ....i..-,.T,l.l-,
1 5 , -, - -,.. , - -727 -
-.,1, ,.- 1 . .-.-
Joi-xx Howmzn Russs XVILLIAM Emcxsox
The Shamrock SMH
J. H. Rmss .................. Editor
GEN 14: BoNn:
..- .... ....... ,f Issocirzte
5 ......,........ ,1
XVILLIALI ERICIiSON ........ Bus. Dlgr.
JAMES KUNKLER .......... Adv. Dlgr.
,rt R. C. V01-Is ................ Letterer
D. C. BONDURANT ...... Pll0t0g7'1lPl1,67'
J. E. PET:-:us BIILLARD HOLTGRIEX'E
BONDURANT ERXCKSON SANnovAx.
Russs C,xsoN VoHs DYER
VENCILI.. KROEHLE DYER KUNKLI-ZR
SERAFIN LIANKINS MEYER SOMMER PEARSALL. HAYDON PAx'roN
Lrzmovlcn YOUNG Holm AN Govn HANCOCK W'11.soN Tlsnixms
LA NI ER VVn.r..xA M s WH ARTON Ronuzl: N 1aw'roN H YDE
Tau Beta Pi
Honorary Engineering I"1'ate1'11ity
Founded at Lehigh University, June 1, 1885
Alpha Chapter established 1902. Colors-Scnl Brown Sc VVl1ite
ROBLEE, J. E. ...... - ..... ...... I 'resirluut
KUNKLER, J. E. ............... ........ I five-President
LEIBOVICH, H. .................................. fl'v'eas1m'er
PEARSALL, H. VV'. --- .... --- Corresponzling Sec1'eta1'y
HANKINS, M. A. -- .... ............. R ec0rrl'ing Sefzrctrm-y
HOLMAN, G. G. -- .............. .......... C lLt!llOg'01'
Dvmu, H. E. ' KROEHLE, YV. M. SMITIAI, K. A.
EWING, G. M. CGrad.j RIEYER, O. H. SOMMER, VV. N.
Govic, R. B.
PIANCOCK, XV. R.
HAYDON, G. R.
Hrrcncocx, A. B.
G. VV. BnEcxcEN1unG1a
L. M. DEFOE
A. L. HYDE
A. C. IANIER
E. J. McC.xus'rLANn
VAXTON, L. H.
ROBERTS, L. B.
Sco'r'r, L. A.
SE1mF1N, VV. A.
TISDALE, S. D.
VVENCILL, G. J.
VVILSON, F. E.
YoUNG, R. L.
FRATERS IN FACULTATE
G. D. NEw'roN
. C. PHILLIPS
T. J. Ronuousic .
O. M. S'rmvAn'r
M. P. XVIRINBACH
A. L. YVns'rc:o'r'r
XV. S. VVxLLmA-is
J. R. XVIIA 1z'1'oN
1 1.4 ORGANIZATIONS
1. LOGAN QRDliI.IlEIDE CHADWICK BRANTLIEY
3 J DYER Chxxs V01-is n..Ri'HROP DEBUER VNVOOD ZIEBOLD
N ,Y D1aN'1'ON VARNEY Romalrrs M1'rcHm.I. FRANK IxuNKr,ER BONDURANT ROOHOUSE
1 liuluus Ruzss J EA NS LARUIE RAY MIUND COVE DORSEY
ui , ,
V Szgma Kappa Epszlon
A . U
HOl1O1'211'5V Civil Engineering 1'r:1te1'uity
" Founded at the University of Missouri in 1929
Q J Colors-Green and VVhite
, ,1 ROBERT JEANS ............. ..... ........ ....... 1 9 1 'esiflent
QL IQOBICRT Govm' --- ........................ --- Vice-Presizlent
W XVILLIAM NORTI-mov ........................ Sec.-T'rer1s1m'e1'
, , MEMBERS
f . - - 1
NNI BONDURANT, D. C. 1'RANli, H. K. ORDELIIEIDE, L. L.
J BnAN'rLm', I-I. I.. GJANS, GEORGE Rmss, J. H.
.J Btmxm, PA1'n1c,:K Govla, Iionmvr ROBERTS. L. E.
,, CIIADWICK, J. E. J1-:ANs, ROBERT RODHOUSE, T. J.
DEBOER, J. J. JKITNKLER, J. E. VARNEv. H. H.
11, JDENTONI, R. J. LOGAN, ROY VOHS, R. C. P.
H Dnnszcv, NV. P. Nl'1'vcHm,L, L. B. WOOD, YV. E.
' Dvmn. EDYVARD NORTHROP, YVM. ZIEBOLD, H. O.
. FRATERS IN FACULTATE
H. A. LARUE A. S. RAYMOND
Q Page 37
apex... , ,LL , .
,mf -T-. - L-L .U
4 ORG.-XN1'ZA.'.lil ox S
' I 4
Husssu. Bfvras Roauas A Gmnssm. J. S. JOHNSON
SAVILLE BEARD HANKINS ADAMS HICKS Younc W. D. JoHNsoN
BUELL RQLAND LANIER VVMNBACH Locmw KmsEL.n,xcH
Eta Kappa Nu
Professional Electrical Fraternity
Founded at the University of Illinois in 1902
Iota Chapter established June, 1911. Colors-Navy Blue and Scarlet
JOHN LOGAN ..... - ........... - ................ P1'e.s'ide11.t
G. H. BEARD ....
YV. D. JOHNSON ---
M. A. PIANKINS ---
J. E. IIOBLEE ---
M. F. HIIBBELL --
ADAMS, D. C.
BATES, L. E.
BEARD, G. H.
BUELL, L. IV.
Gnmssm., O. E.
I-IANKINS, M. A.
Hxcxs, I. C.
--- Rec. Secretary
--- COW. Secretary
---- -----.- T1'eas1n'e1'
------------ --- Assn. Bridge Eclifor
HUHI!ELL, M. F.
Joi-rNsoN, J. S.
JOHNSON. IV. D.
KmsELix.xc1-I, R. A.
ROBLEE, J. E.
S.w1LI.E, C. M.
' YOUNG, R. L.
A. C. LANIER M. P. lV1axN1a.xcH M. M. .JONES S. YV
, A L.: .Qf1Lg,, L -4 n i
A ORC IAN IZATIONS
WIl,50N RAY SMI'1'H1zRs DETWIEILER TISDALE H:XNCOCK
ERICKSON XVTIARTON NEWTON GRAY H1TcHcocK Flzun'
Pi Tau Sigma
Honorary Mechanical Engineering Fraxternity
Founded at the University of Illinois
Epsilon Chapter established 1925
Colors-Azure and Murray
F. E. AVILSON ......... ...................... P residerzt
VV. M. ERICKSON ...... .................. I fice-President
A. B. Hrrcucocx ....... ..... ...... S e c'reta-ry-Treasurer
DE1'Wl'IClLlCR, A. L. RAY, V. H.
Emcxsorz, W. M. Smvrumns, L. D.
FRUIT, M. E. TISD:XLE, S. D.
HANCOCK, WV. R. VVxLsoN, F. E.
I-Ivrcncocx, A. B.
FRATERS IN FACULTATE
PROF. GUY D. NEWTON PROP. E. S. GRAY PROP. JAMES
A AAAA A A A fnexix
W, I-IUBBELL GOEKING COFFMAN GOODRICI-1 ROBLEE JOHNSON IFFRIO SERANN
,' HrfXNKINS KIESELBACH JOHNSON LOGAN JAMES VENCILL INCH WWHLTE
W WICKER AI.LlfN Falimmw SMARR NIBLACK I-Ircxs HIOHLEY S'r1I.r.wEr.l. C XIBRXIIII
W3 LEIBOVICH CAR'rrsR Munwcr-1 OSADCI-IEY VVs1NnAcH LAN1mz XZOUNG Smm-:sow
WW The Amerzcan Instztute of Electrzcal Engmeers
' Missouri University Student Branch
NW R. L. YOUNG ................. ................. C Ihuirmavz.
'Wy L. F. RIUENCII .... ..... ....... - - - Virre-Pnfsiflelrt
,W YV. SEVOHUK ...... ...... .... - - Sec.-T1'ea.v1n'e1'
W! C. M. YVALLIS .... --- ..... -- --- Corr. Srrcrctmy
W M. P. YVEINBACH -- ............. --- .... f.'Ou'nsellOr
W MEMBERS '
ALLEN, R. B. HUBBELL, M. F. RARINOXV. M. Z.
BEEBS, R. N. IFFRIG, C. H. ROBLEE, J. E.
CARTER, E. R. INCE, F. E. SERAFIN, VV. A.
Cmzws, P. J. JAMES, VV. B. Snzvcl-mx, W2
W CUSHINIAN, 'W. YV. JOHNSON, J. S. SMARR, EL. K.
X FREEMAN, J. D. JOHNSON, 'W. D. Fmrrn, K. A.
CQALBRAITH, R. A. KIESELBACH. R. A. S'rxmvELL, R. M.
I GOEKING, C. F. LEIBOVICI-I, H. VENCILL. G. T.
M GOODRICH. PI. fl. LOGAN, J. YV. XVICKER, R. C.
W H:1NKINS, M. A. MUENOH, L. F. XVHITE, R. H.
' Hrcxs, I. C. Nrnmclc, M. E. YFOUNG, R. T..
I HIGIILEY, S. C. OSADCI-IAY, R.
,W FACULTY MEMBERS
A. C. TJANIER. C. M. XVALLIS N. P. vVICINl'iAtf'I-I
,, ,G-'?vj1ffG'iigi,g.'Y,. jg., 'ff' in 7 "2 f W Qi
u J ny
H w ,.
I 1 W
BURKE 1-IAYDON LOWERY CHADWVICK X,
Vous DENTON ROD!-IOUSE Woou HORNE D1cKsoN BONDURANT V
Loc.-xN MEYER Acuxuwc NovoA MITCHELL RENNER FRANK Zmnom Woxucx Q
CCHS Rmss Govra RUBEY McC.xUs'r1..xNn Donsnv NQRTHROP BRAN'rLm' ,'
' The Amerzcan Soczety of Cwzl Engzneers J
Missouri University Student Branch
' VVl1.I.l.xM P. Donsrsv ....................... ..... I Jresiflent J
, XX-II.LIAIKl Xon,'r1-mov ....... ........ 4 ........ I 'ice-Pwrsiflent' jx
1 ITIEIUZERT BnAN'r1.Ev ..... ............. - ........ S ec.-Trans. 'Q
ll Puolv. H. K. RUUEY .... ................. I 'nculfy Spovzxm'
Q IKGUILING, C. A. DORSEY, VV. P. AIEYER, O. H.
1 BoNnUnAN'r, D. C. FRANK, H. K. AIITQHELL, L. B. '
BURKE, R. P. GFOVE, JROBICRT NORTHROP, VVM. X'
Bn.xNfrLm', H. I.. HOIINE, F. L. Novofx, ALBERTO yy'
C1-m1m'Ic1i, J. E. PIAYDON, GEORGE OCHS, H. J. NN
D1cN'r0N, R. J. LOGAN, Roy RENNER, CHAS. 1.
IDICKSON, J. I.. IKNVERY, XV. H. RIESS, J. H. I
Rommusrc, T. J. N
N FACULTY MEMBERS J
PROF. H. K. Rumcv Pxzoxv. A. LINCOLN HYDE DEAN E. J. MCCAUS1-I..x'xu
3 Page .71
Y V:T.1g wjlf 'fi--li wwetfi,
STMCKER Smxmmzs VINEYARD
MCCLAIN Moarsrm ANDERSON SOMMERS ANDERSON Txsnfxua Cot
XVALDRON ERICKSON GRAY NEWTON WIHARTON Hrrcncocx-.
Student Branch of the American Society
of Mechanical Engineers
Missouri Branch Affiliated in 1909
PROFESSOR GUY D. NEWTON .......... -- Honorary Chairman
M. LRICKSON ........... ..-........ C hazrman
B. Hn-cncocx-1 - ......... - .... Vice-Clzairvrma-n
G. BICCLAIN .. ............. -- Secretary-Treasurer
ANDERSON, C. RIORETTA, 'WL J.
ANDERSON, N. B. RAY, V. H.
Cox, S. W. SMITHERS, L. H. D.
ERICKSON, YV. M. SOMMERS, YV. N.
Frrcx-1, R. VV. STAD1-HERR, N. G.
FRUIT, M. E. TISDALE, S. D.
HANCOCK, WV. R. VINEYARD, J.
HITCIKCOCK, A. B. XVALDRON, C. E.
EICCLAIN, R. G. XVILSON, F. E.
E. S. GRAY J. R. WVHARTON
G. D. NEWTON R. YV. SELVIDGE
.cm c:..xN.l.z.x"1o'.1 ONS Q fe
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wa JACKSON RANDALL CoURs.u,'r PnARs.x1.L P,xxToN KROEHLE STANBERRY W
H Wmsrmum HQLMAN Scovr Ronm Tucrusn Hormms I
N Coclcmum. Homfm Exsnzn VVMNBACI1 LORAH MCMAHON HANCOCK GUNDLEFINGIER I
J ' J J
Q Association of Chemical Engineers J
T. J. IVICRIAHON ............................... President W'
E. VVYEISBAUM ............................. Vice-President
A. YVJEINBACII ................................. Sec.-Treas.
L COCKERILL, R.
CoUnsA LT, K. H.
I-I.xNcocx, P. F
Ho1f'mmN, J. G.
vs .. - . L
H01 1 Mnwrxm,
JACKSON J. M.
KROEI-ILE, W. J.
RICRIAIION, T. J.
Faculty Sponsor ............ .............
PAXTON, L. H.
PEARSALL, H. VV.
R.KND.XLL, T. B.
ROBINS, R. L.
Sco'r'r, L. A.
STANBERRY, D. E.
TUCKER, R. Y.
----- J. R. LORAH
1'- R o , R fT' HH 4
O R GA N I ZA TI ON me
5 Page 44
I have :1 home 1,111 proud of
In the land of Gee and Hnwg
Jeff' Davis found :1 pile of rocks
And named it Arkansas.
'Tis :1 land where satisfaction,
Peace, love, and feuds reside,
llV'llCl'C the farms :ill sit up edge-wise
And they farm them on both sides.
lVll1C1'C they dance from clark to dnyliglit
Calling swing and balance all,
IVith a fiddler full of Corn-top
Playing "Turkey in the Straw".
In a. month from now yours truly
VVil1 be there for evcrmore,
Whding 'round knee-deep' in moonshine
Singing "Sailor on the Shore".
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- In 1902 the Engineers of the University of Missouri declared to the world that
"St, Patrick was an Engineer" and they sat about to celebrate His day in a manner
befitting such an illustrious member of our tribe. Today we are celebrating the
twenty-ninth anniversary of this traditional inception.
The celebration will officially begin on Thursday, March 19, with a barbecue for
all engineering students, faculty, and alumnae. Friday morning and afternoon will
be devoted to talks by prominent engineers, until just before the arrival of St.
Patrick himself at four o'clock. At seven-thirty Friday evening St. Patrick will
appear to confer the degree of Knight of St. Patrick on those who have served him
faithfully for four yearsg after this ceremony the laboratories will be opened for
On Saturday afternoon Mrs. Hurty will be hostess at the Green Tea in the
Engineering Library. At six o'clock there will be a banquet and at eight-thirty the
engineers will throng to the ball, where St. Patrick will again appear to crown
C T' l V lv T I Hi S
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I-I. O. ZIEBOLD 1
X Representzltive of St. Patrick X.
W H N
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Page 47 I
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TFA P age 43
--- A C 'I' I V I 'I' I E S If
WP, Thr iinginerra, are prnnh in
inirnhure Jillian Enrnilyg Zgrnmn
an Qburvn nf 571. lgatrirlfz Iiall.
Zin hm' me finh an trur iuhiuihual-
itg, hnmeruiug nf the hnnnr mhirlg
it in nur pnmrr In hmatnm.
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T. H. CUTLER
Summa Cum Laude 1931 I
T. H. Cutler was born August 12, 1882, at Fort Scott, Kansas. Graduated from
the University of Kentucky with a degree of engineering in 1903. Member ATO
social and Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering societies. Draftsman and instrument-
man with the C. Sz A. Railroad from June, 1903, until January, 1905. Resident
Engineer on construction for the Illinois Steel Co., South Chicago lVorks, from
.I:muary, 1905, 'until March, 1906. Assistant Chief Civil Engineer and Superin-
tendent of Construction with the Gary lvorks, U. S. Steel Co., from March, 1906,
until March, 1909. Engineer and contractor from March, 1909, until July, 1917.
From July, 1917, until July, 1919, Captain of Engineers and Major of Cliemic-,xl
Vvarfare. Served in U. S. Army as Captain of Company E, 315th Engineers, Divi-
sion Gas Ufhcer, U. S. 26th Division and Corps G-as Oiiieer, 9tl1 Army Corps. From
July, 1919,"until January, 1923, Superintendent of Construction for Powers K
Thompson Construction Co., of Joliet, lll. From March, 1923, to date with the
Missouri State Highway Commission, occupying in succession thc positions of
Project Engineer, Supervising hlaintenance Engineer, Assistant Division Engineer,
Assistant Engineer of Construction and Engineer of Construction. Appointed Chief
Engineer February 1, 1927. Present President of the Mississippi Valley Conference
of State Highway Departments.
VVe are justly proud to confer upon this worthy engineer., the degree of Summa
':,'UZl1?2W Y. 1 YYW7 w,,, ' 1. ' " 1 -i f
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QU? . ' ' E ' ' " 'J ' M' M 57155
JAMES L. HAMiL'roN WW'
Summa Cum Laude, 1931 ' W
James L. Hamilton was born in 1883, at Morrisville, Missouri. He entered
the University of Missouri in 1900. It was in the spring of 1903 that hir. Hamilton W ,
and ,his classmates conceived the idea of the animal Saint Patriclis Celebration,
which has become a tradition of the College of Engineering at the University of 1
Missouri, and has become ll part- of the activities at other Engineering colleges. N
After finishing school in June, 19011-, Mr. Hamilton entered the employ of the
Emerson Electric Mzmufacturing Company, of St. Louis, Missouri, as an electrical M
engineer, and continued with that company in various capacities until January, 1915.
Since that time, he has been with the Century Electric Company, of St. Louis, ,
Missouri. He has been Chief Engineer since 1916, Director since 1920Q'and is now ili
Vice-President of that company. Aside from his active business life, he was Chair- WWW
man of the Missouri Engineers' Committee for Herbert Hoover in the Presidential QgW!W
Campaign of 1928g President of the St. Louis Engineers Club for two yearsg and
Representative from St. Louis in American Engineering Council for two years. Wi
VVe are justly proud to confer upon our worthy alumnus, the degree of Summa W
ifgbiff, - 1 L f eiiiif' f ' 4 33 ff -A '?ff4 ei?iiefi
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The Annual Engineer-Lawyer Football Game
By FRANK E. VVILSON
Probably the last of the annual Engineers-Lawyers football game was played
the fall of 1930. The day was absolutely perfect for the gameg the spectators stormed
the gates in tives and tens each paying the usual two bits until the crowd numbered
about three hundred. The players swarmcd on the ficldg running, jumping, kicking,
and playing with the mud to help keep the cold winds from being too diseomfwliug
before the game could start.
The game was oliicially started at 2:15 P. M. Central Standard Time, Saturday,
December 6, 1930. Wloods kicked off' for the Engineers. The participating players
under actual and assumed names are as follows:
Engineers Position Lmvyers
YVinfrey L. H. Ellis
Lamb L. T. Caples
Stcgner L. G. Vtfilson
Love C. Comes
McGirl R. G. Murrell
Cunningham R. T. Swartz
Slater R. E. Kncehans
Kendrick F. B. Gill
Roark H. B. J0llilIlIIlI1g'llI!'if1l'
Quinberry H. ll. Peck
VVood Q. B. YVylie
Substitutions: Engineers-Kaessar, Cebe, Jones, McGown, Hudson, Beers, Jeans,
Riddle, Ochs, Buell, Sawler.
Lawyers : ?????..
The half found both teams at a zero score. The third quarter netted the lawyers
a big "G", and the fourth quarter another score of twelve, giving a total of eighteen
to nothing in favor of the lawyers.
VVC do not like to gripe, but when Varsity letter men ol' the caliber of Johan-
ningmeier plays for the lawyers, when he is not even enrolled in the University,
something should be done about it, Not only did this particular player participate
in the game, but he won the game for the lawyers.
The comic opera sidelight was furnished by our friend .lohanningmeier when
he tried to catch the engineer who threw mud in his face. Il' he really is a lawyer
:1 little thing like MUD ought not to bother him. No actual lights followed the
game. And in parting we wish to thank the "Baud"? for their uplifting F music.
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l MODERN TRENDS IN ENGINEERING EDUCATION
DEAN E. J. MeCAUs'rLAND
' The modified curricula increasing the number of hours per semester appears
N to he quite satisfactory to all concerned. Students do not modify their natural
industry to meet changes in the number of credit hours scheduled. In other words,
Q the "gait" of the average student is fixed by quite other considerations than the
number of hours in the schedule. At any rate, the Faculty is not dissatisfied with
the greater number of hours required per semester.
In spite of the general industrial depression attendance is normal and 'the
M qualifications of the students quite up to past standards. No special difficulty was
ll 71 experienced last spring in finding places for our gmxduates, in spite of the business
l and industrial depression at that time well under way and threatening even more
During thc coming season however, the selection of candidates hy the repre-
N' scntatives of the industries will be more restricted and it is likely that only the
IJ better men will find it easy to secure satisfactory employment. The fact must be
il recognized that we are entering upon an era of more intensive competition for
l engineering trained minds. The period of rapid growth in industrial development
fi is showing a marked recession which is likely to be felt for some time to come. That
ill our naturzll resources have limitations is only now heginning to he recognized and
ll the resumption and expansion of industrial development in other parts of the world
ll is forcing us into a most intense competition with trained groups of men in other
This brings me to the kernel oi' this message. The College of Engineering pre-
? sumahly is established to train men in modern scientific methods as applied to the
organization, extension and development of industry, transportation and commerce
in its broadest meaning. They cannot be so trained unless each individual is not
only willing but keenly anxious to do his part in the process. Therefore, I appeal
to every student to widen his horizon, to study the history of the development of
industry. to inform himself' on the present industrial situations of the world and
'to shape his actions so as to tfike advantage of probable trends and to guide his
ambitions so that he may serve himself first and by so serving. serve his country
X and the world.
T Page 55
sC.lJ7f V I
91352-5f"lCY T T 'inw' TW if , I +3512 igiig -1 T7 + : "i 'l DI
A hit or miss attitude while in college, a willingness to bc merely one in the
group, a blindness to the growing industrial competition from foreign countries is
likely to affect adversely the individual achievement of every young American.
' ON THE JOB
By Pnoivlzsson R. XV. SELVIUGE
There is a popular notion that when one graduates from thc engineering school
he is a com Jetent en rineer but it takes the vounfr raduate only a short time to find
l E- 1 . ra S .
that there is little 'ustification for this idea. He soon discovers that his colle 'e
trainin ' furnished him onlv the fundamental tools of his irofession. Practice on the
S . l
job is necessary to develop judgment and skill in their use.
It has been said that an engineci- receives his training in the school, but his
education on the job. Tl1c1'e is much justification in this statement if' we mean by
education the ability to appraise a situation correctly and to do the right thing at
the right time. The young engineer who starts out with definite plans for developing
this ability is well on the road to SIICCCSS. Careful observation is one of the most
helpful means of doing this. Every task in which human labor is involved, however
menial, is worthy of his attention with the view of improving the method of doing
l.he job. Nearly every day offers an opportunity to learn something worth while,
and the young engineer who daily enters in his diary the things that he learns that
day will soon find that many things of value pass by thc average person unnoticed.
In a short time he will find, also, that he has increased his powers ol' careful observa-
tion and has accumulated a store of valuable ideas which will enable him to give wise
judgments in future situations.
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,ii 1. A. R are if, i
The Ugliest Man in Our College
T MUENCH --- .......... -iv
M Horne .... ...... 3 2
1 Armstrong --- ..... -17
N, Riess ........ ..... 1 7
'll Prof. Gray ........ ---15
Q!! Ken Smith .............. 4
X lNIcC-lain -- .......... - 2
'H Ziebold. -- - ..... -- 1
K' .lo-Jo' ..... .... - - 1
li Meyer --- --- 1
1 1 1
3 '1 1 .
1 Louis F. AIUENCH
lr The Engineers are proud to announce that Louis F. Mucuch is the ugliest man
' in the Engineering School. L. F. Muench was born April 3, 1909, on a farm near
, Lexington, Lafayette County, Missouri. He was educated in the country school
and in Lexington High School. He is the fifth of iivc children which is as it should
,1 be. He is the second of his family to be accorded this honor, his brother being the
' .man to win in 1928. .
:lil Guinbleiinger won the election by a large majority, but was disqualified for
" electioneering within 100 feet of the polls. The Staff feels that this was for the best
N since any added cerebral girth in this case would be tragic. 'We feel that it might
blight the political career of a young politician who has already made a name for
himself as Chadwick's consultant.
1 Fred Horne ran a ood race but was defeated because bein ' naturallv modest
H 8 Q .
X he hid a portion of his charms behind a bush.
A 1 Prof. Gray was accorded the support of the entire Heat Machinery class.
I This election was notable for the fact that Ziebold failed to get a single votep
1 1 besides his own. .
53 Page 66
. 'WEE W 52 M I4 ,W -1--+ A
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is 1. A R N ia Y
Our Calendar p
lg Sept. 9 Freshmen Registration.
X Sept. 10 Registration.
l Sept. 11 Classesg the war is on. X
Sept. 17 First Club Meetingg Chadwick wields the bung-starterg McMahon pushes
the peng Meyer propels the pfiddleg and we embark on another year.
Sept. 211- First Club Smokerg the speeches were long and dry, but what can you
expect. Chadwick finally had to call time on YVeinic.
Sept. 26 Riess, exhausted from the el'l'ort ot' cleaning out the Shamrock oitice falls X
asleep and oft at chair in Higher Surveying. X
Sept. 28 Dean Heckel says that if the Read and Hieed sign is printed Mr. Tinius f
Olson will no longer be a student ut the University. lVe would suggest N
Il trip to the C. E. Lab. ll
Oct. 2 Prof. Ruhey discovers that Buss Love is an instrument man who has
. . . . . . il
devised a method of running levels VV1l2llOllt taking torcsights. ix
Oct. :L The Bagnell Inspection Trip. As usual thc Electricals were first in the
dining room. X
Oct. 8 Prof. Gray tells the Engine Club that the profession of Engineering is
X a good one. That is no News. Any one who can pass Heat A has to he
Oct. 12 The Fine? Arts? School? gripes about the Corliss. The noise the Corliss
makes is sweet music compared to the racket that emanates from the
former University dining hall.
Oct. 23 Mueneh decides that Heat is the worst course in school after receiving
an F notice.
Oct. 24' Heard from Extemporaneous Speaking. "The Tiger Battery is Colonel
VVlrigl1t's model Boy-Scouts." So that's what they learn to say in Extcmp.
C Page 68 C1
,A - . ,A
-gy-il--414 i s R FN if i yr-1--7-Q
Oct. 53 I
N ov 1 'L
Nov i 5
N ov. I '7
Nor 1 8
Prof. Hyde asks Harry 1'i1'tllllC about the last time he was out to examine
the geological formations in the stone quarry. It seems that the light was
too poor and other formations were substituted.
Hubbell shows up in a pair of colored glasses. Judging from the offers
he got he can sleep in class and not get caught.
Prof. Hyde says he knew an old German who boiled and filtered his
drinking water for safety and then drank beer.
Hubbell claims that psychology is the reason why a certain Gamma Phi
wandered into the senior design room and asked for him.
Rhyusherger walks across the grass.
Tech scrateh class suddenly quits throwing erasers. See Horne for details.
Vohs and liilbrino' siend the nilrht in the Hoosefrow at Nebraska for
D D C
sleeping in a school yard.
Rhynsburger suddenly quits walking across the campus.
Gray spends half the morning having the lock on his desk' picked and
immediately finds the keys in his pocket. If he keeps on getting absent
minded he may some day become a professor.
'l'he dean holds a five o'elock tea for certain members of the engine school.
For the first time in history Horne did not have the honor of pouring.
Much guarding going on. Meyer makes it from home in two minutes fiat.
Oiiieial timer Pat Burke. The Demon in Hiding causes much grief.
Brantley hangs his pin.
Board electionsg the elcctricals use the power-house system to determine
Engineer-I.awyer football trophy disappears. BKPA students trying to
create hard feelings again.
M ai 1'.
25 Brantley gets married. Jeans falls over the suitcases in Centralia.
4 Prof. XVeinbaeh appears arrayed in new teeth.
5 Students' consciences begin to hurt them. Everybody settles down to study.
17 Finals' the death knellg the bewinnin of the end.
26 Registrationg we never seem to know when we've had enough.
27 Vineyard is heard to reinnrk that he is glad that cows don't fly.
28 Queen electiong this meeting registered the largest attendance of the year
with Horne holding down a box seat. Motion to elect the Queen by a
standing voteg what queer ideas these would-be politicians have.
5 hloretta and Vineyard attempt the removal of Sonuner's pants in the Senior
Mechanical Room. Result a tale is told.
6 The new president of the Campus Squad begins to make himself felt.
13 Another paddlingg we are on the up gradeg the longest line in the history
of the Engineering School. Horne receives unique and valid excuse for
not running the line.
17 Numerous gentry attempt to censor the Sliamroek.
21 The Shamrock goes to pressg Tllank Gawd!
19 Barbecue: speeches, beef, and corn.
20 Drug sto1'es report sale of 300 Bromos.
23 Back to the proverbial grindstone.
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li Dramwefs Soliloquy
ll To Drink or not to drink, that is the question: ,
Whether 'tis soberer in mankind to guzzlc
l The Gordon gin of outrageous fortune,
l Or to take alarm at denatured troubles,
And by teetotaling fend them? Gro dry: to drink
l No nioreg and by a drink to say we end
The headache by absorbing unnatural stock
l No flesh is l1eir to,-'tis a supposition ,
l V Devoutly to consider. To drink, to smile,
To laugh, perchance to dremng ay, there's the ruh:
E'en in our sleep what righteous Seth may come
X To shuffle us within his unmoral coil.
1' O, grant us laws we can respect,
li Nor make calamity of this one life.
X For who could bear the nips of corn, what time
wx The Volsteadian prong that prods man continually,
l The blue nosed lobbyists who stalk their prey,
The insolence of officers, and the earns
These patient ferrets from the worthy takes, i
VV hen we ourselves can our own booze make us from
N Mash that bears no crossbones? Vllqlo would fardels hear
V To shunt this fret of :1 weary strife
And have no dread that something o11 our breath
l May be discovered? Country for whose corn
i No traveler returns, puzzles the will X
And makes us rather hear those stills we have ,
ii Than buy of strangers that we know not of.
Thus intolerance does make hypocrites of us nllg
And thus the native brew of old solutions Q
ls sicklied oier with the pail cast of drought, N
And entertainers of great wit and moment
NN With this regard-tliey live the current life, lp
l' And lose not game nor action.
By -IXLDEN .TACKSON M
1 From W'l1i: 73671-g' ii
llg ', W
k. Pagn 72
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Efiiciency to the Last
Philips finally died and was being taken to his grave. Six of his fellow pro-
l'e:-ssors were bearing hini to his last resting place when the coffin lid suddenly opened
and Mr. Philips was heard 'i1O'1fC1J'llL1'liZ
"'l'lie1'e are too many of you on this job, if you'd put a wheel under this casket
you could cut out the services of tive men and do the work in half the time."
The absent ininfled jewelry salesman was getting married. He was presenting'
his bride to be with the ring when he hesitated.
"VVith this ring," said the minister.
"lVith this ringfl said the salesman,', we give a written guarantee, reininding the
customer that money is cheerfully refuncleclf'
lflcldie Dyer, liarcl working Associate Editor, who has been forced to listen to-
the radio all winter will leave for a trip to the Maine woods on or about March 21 in
hopes that he will meet the writer of the Stein Song there alone. -
ON ST. PATRICK'S BALL
.Beneath the lamplight's shaded glow
YV moved in couples two by two,
And with the musies ebb and flow
She casts on me her spell.
She weaves it o'ur the polished Hom-
On silver slippered feet,
A pattern bright, of sound and light,
Into the music's beat.
And she, the weaver of the spell,
VVho in my heart has inacle a hell,
lVill never knowg
That all my world is standing still
As a giant oalc on a granite hill
Because l love her so.
J. H. R.
I 3 l f -Y ag.
f in 1 is ia fx se- we
After the Ball is Over
THE TUMBLEBUCVS LAST BALL
Good citizens, I beg your graceg
That I may pause for hriefcst space,
And relate to you in behalf of a friend,
The advancing shade of a hitter end.
Dame Nature gives this news in 'hand
That I may herald throughout the land,
And proclaim to the people of our great state
The swift approach of the lLl1Il'lbIClJllg',S fate.
My knowledge came in this strange wayg
IVhile trudging along the road one day
I stopped at the crest of a long, long hill
And was idly sitting and resting my fill.
My eyes they roved from side to sideg
No wonder soon that they espied
A weary hug beneath a tree,
IVho sat and gazed direct at me.
This tumhlehug sat with jealous eye,
And guarded his luggage parked nearby,
"Neighbor," I heard this creature say,
"I beg of you the time of day."
"You're welcome," said I, Hh70l1,1'C welcome to
"I't's one and after and I must go".
"But stay," it said, "and he of good cheer",
"I have a story I wish you to hear".
The poignant appeal in the hug's brown eyes,
Persuaded me not to pass him hy,
So I seated myself there under a tree
And I heard the dying hug's noble plea.
"I'n1 the last of the line of nohle hugs
And my hody is weakened by constant tugs
I long for cobblestoncs of another day
On which it was my wont to playu.
V , 1 . '
,. .I 4 . '-
s, .----alla n x 5-1 N li if wife
"Willy, I have never seen times like those today
And I am glad my life is slipping away,
I-Ieartless machines like steel clawed hands
Arc death to the 'I'umblehug's modest demands.
F116 rumbling carts on the inacadam
Have given away to modern train.
The business section stretches far
And the horse gives way to the motor car.
lhe concrete strip has come our way
VVith oilgrimcd surface here to stay.
And the wagon bows to the glittering shine
Of the automobiles and their worrisome whinesf'
The bug he sighed and continued to say,
"Oh, for the good old-'Fashioned dray.
YVith the song of the teamster in' raucous blast
Recalling to us the glorious past.
"The IlliI1St1'Cl.,S llarp has had its due
lVith the hunl:sman's horn that we all knew.
The olden hard must hang his hcadg
His lays are fallen flat and dead.
"Thu world is crazy, or it seems to be,
And I know that you will agree with me,
So I :nn sitting here, friend, and telling you
Of the joyous past that I once knew.
1'is rumored about on every hand
Tlmt there's hardly rx -horse left in the land.
So I figured that by nineteen-hundred-thirty-six
XVC bugs will be in one hell of a fix.
"Paeons of song through scores of years
Have paved the way for copious tears,
But never yet has knell been rung
I.:i111enting the VE!l'llSllll'lg horse's dung."
-Milo, the Vagabond Poet.
w f. - - W- I- ,-4-I 1 AL- ,
There's 1'l0tl1ll1g4St1'IlI1gC to the fact that the modern girl is L1 live wire. She l
carries practically no insulation.
No mutter how prominent they become, racketeers :ire never given the freedom 3
of the city. They take it. Q
YVC understand that the rush of Engineers to the South Sen Islands was '1
' . result of the grass crop failure.
The average sentence for bootlegging now is about :is brief :ns 'thc ugeing
process of the stuff' they sell.
X "My goodness," exclaimed the stranger, who had dropped into the police court
to pass away half :in hour, "they've caught :1 pretty tough lot this morning, hnvcn't
"You'rc looking :it the wrong lot,', said his neighbor. UThosc :n-en't the
prisoners. They'rc the lawyers."
As the train pulled up at the station in Centroliu, Morettw shouted to the con-
ductor: "Shall I have time to get u drink?"
"Yes sir " answered the official.
y 1 1
"Can you guarantee that the train won't Sturt without me?"
"Yes, lill take n drink with you," said the conductor rcnssuringly.
Cliristinns are allowed only one wife. This is called monotony.
A fort is L1 place to put men in, Z1 fortress is :1 place to put women in. i
. . 1 l ,
A parable is :1 heavenly Story with no earthly meaning. l
Li-F3 fir f -f-- - 4' f 'ASL
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ADV E'R'llllS,l2 M ENTS
These Advertisers H ave Helped to Make The
SHAMRUCK a Bigger and Better Publication.
Th-as To PA TR ON IZE The Advertisers in The
SHAMROCK is to back your own school.
Reciprocate and Patronize our Adz1ertisers!!!!
The 'patronage wc have enjoyed is due in a large iueasurc
to our custom ol? serving food of unusual excellence. It has
justified. flu' opening of our new cafe this year.
GAEBLER s CLUB DINER SAMPSON CAFE
On Conley Avenue Hitt K Paquin Sts.
Missouri--hoinc ol' thc honor system-the faculty have thc honor and the students
have thc system.
Missouri-wlicrc ability to lcarn is lllLlSll1'CCl by class attendance.
Missouri-whcrc mcn arc made and ivomevi, arc women.
hlissouii-Qwlicrc lVhartons rulc, but rulcs cannot pass.
hlissouri-wlicrc sux questionnaires arc written, and thc answers found at thc old
Heat A is taught and all turn Gray.
ssouri-whcrc Xvllfiilll was scnt, but was educated at the C. O. house.
ssouri-whcrc thc columns arc guarded, and the bottles pop all night.
, , , , sm ,H ,, .,..,,
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BOONE COUNTY TRUST COMPANY
COLUMBIA, MO. -
ASSETS OVER 952,000,000.00
Ser-viee to C-ustomers and Cominunit f.
The best stories in the world have always been both fairy story and lawyer's
statement of the case.
An aeroplane under construction in G61'11lH1I5V is expected to Hy 500 miles an
hour. Most of us would rather start earlier.
Customer: Are you xi criminal lawyer?
Chicago Attorney: Yeah, who do you want shot?
Dean: Hllmt is il sanitary sewer?
Ricss: You can't fool me-tl1ey're all dirty.
Frank: fas they drive along lonely rondlz You look lovclier to me every minute.
Do you know what tl1at's a sign of P
LaVerne: Sure, you're about to run out of gas.
MONTGOMERY-WARD Sc COMPANY
I I Ijkk' If IQ I EI4Q,I,'n'vvFqf'g"-.1 IN
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7'.v- .- g -ry. -ff-- ov,
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St. Pat says
The WHEEL makes the World go around
with Tasty Food
Gray Crowds - -
:IFTER THE DHNCE COBIE AROUND T0
CE c-3 IDIIC-:SI
ENGINEER JOE N REGISTRATION
so vm A faesme Too-num LQN I
1 WHAT DIVA 1
WIIIIT SCIIOOLYA eoIN IN. IIA,-1?1w MEAN START?
mix' on, Im som' tnnn::1qm,,,,,' I 'Eg
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p ., 4 NE ENGINEERING . Y,,,,R,,ELE,,,,,,,g - U
G' ' SCHEME.-X '-.J creams YHRD No I R 'I :-
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vow! FAMMLUCRI w'f'. IE 'vseew gf
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WELL- you gif- I'LI. STAY THERE. UNTIL
ITS THIS ww- 1 LINE T00 MUCH 7,42
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A DVERTISEM, ENTS i
CLEA NING- LAUNDRY R E P AI R-ING
TIGER LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING CO.
"The Tiger Carfl' Be Beal"'
Phone 4156 On Broadway at 1101
Sound - Advice
Sound travels at the rate of 4-O0 yards per second. Exceptions to this rule:
Scandal, 1000 yards.
Flattery, 500 yards.
Alarm clock, -J-F
Notc taken from dean's advice: "The rest of your days here depends on the rest
-of your nights."
YVe wish to inform some of the boys that Hydraulics class meets in the forcnoon
and not at night.
A 1'Cf01'I1'1C1' is a man who thinks the world is a sewer and that hc's the only guy
'who has sense enough to wear hip boots.
VVi11ie-"You naughty boy, I bet you don't get grade A in anything at school."
Mac-"I do too. I get it in a bottle."
St, Patrick was an
Wesley Bl-ackrnore was your
A I BV E R TI SEEVI ENTS
THE CO-OP - A
WilG1'k! il, Complete line of Text hooks, School Supplies,
drzlwing ,i11Sf1'UlHGl1tS, and athletic goods are czxrricd.
Take 2'ldV2U1f2lgC of the 1252: Profit Slmring Divi-
dends which arf- issued with all Purchases.
TRADE AT THE STUDENT'S STORE
BASEMENT OF JESSE HALL
ENGINEER JOE FOOTBAILGAME
no YA FEEL LIKE PLACIN'
RHS DAMIT Ruo
BET S ARE
1 an il
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SW - -my ou sm
7 Ann GET AWAY wma url
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IN SPITE OF PROHIBITION
Beef gets corned.
Gasoline gets tnnkcd.
Cucumbers get pickled.
Golf balls get teed up.
Chemicals get oiled.
Civils get lit.
IVIIIIS get plastered.
Bells get tingled.
Electricals get stewed.
A DEPENDABLE REPAIR
COMPLETE OPTICAL SERVICE
These three requisites are included
in all Mueller floral bouquets and
"IV: grow our own
' STORE GREENHOUSES
- 16 S. 9th West Blvd. 8 Ash
A Caurlcozm and Intelligent Service phone 6219
Bugs was testing the knowledge of
desk, he said slmrplyk "lVhat's that?"
lvaldronz "Tails, sir."
the class. Skipping :I half dollar on the
Elaine: "You know, I like nmtli when it isn't over my llCIld.U
Volls: "Ye:1. Tlmtys just the way I feel about pigeons."
W so--W l ri l',ll'iilbllfClRfll'1llX-I l is yi--M-T-M
F or Quick Reference
on all facts concerning words, persons, places,
you are continually in 11eed of
The Best Abridged Dictionary because it is based upon W'EBSTER'S NEW
lfN'l?ERNA'l'IONAL-The "Supreme Authority." Here is a companion for
your hours of reading and study that will prove its real value every time
you consult it for the wealth of ready in-
f W formation that is instantly yours, 106,000
.gp words and phrases with definitions, ety-
' 311352.-Q mologies, pronunoiations, and use in its
-' 1. ..','3g Qgnqyz. --'4 A-:f5y,.!,".:r. . .
a g 1,256 pages. 1,700 1l1ustrat1ons. Includes
dictionaries of biography and geography
and other special features.
4. T .
See It at Your College Bookstore or IV rite for
gk, Informalion Io the Publishers. Frm specirnelz
pages' if you HHIIIL' this paper.
1' G. Sz C. MERRIAM co.
vii- Springfield, Mass.
liNGlNElR JOE N SIPATS WEEK
SAY Joe- I DUNNO. HE DID PLNY HELO
wis st PAT rzfmw , BUT- p, warn THE sums ,rf
AN ENGl'NF.Y.R? A RROUNU IRELAND
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WELL-WHATS THAT oo wr Tau. me J?"
I GOT TO D0 WITH MIZZOUT Ig? -.K You KNO ff
, 1 Q , ANYTHING ABOUT
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X :. f NFEQITI W
A DV li R Tl S HMI li NTS
xl OUT-OF-TOVVN HEADQUAH'l'ERS 1'IE,lil+l
l THE TIGER HOTEL
The Hotel of Il'm-me servzw - -
'zvlzlqrc 't7z,'ef1'e is ww such 'living
as IL slrfmger
Gray in Thermo on Monday morning, Jan. 5, 19551, at 9:00 A. M.: "Gentlemen,
, have you arrived at a decision ?"
'Wilsonz "Vile have your honorg the class :ire all of the same uiincl.-Tcmpora1'ily
l' Dorsey: "Gee, I'm only il little pebble in your life."
Sho: "Then why dou't you hccome a little boulder?"
McClain: Diclja ever hear of the girl that went riding :md only got one shot:
l muddy F
Erickson: Naw, let's hear it.
l McClain: YVell, she 1'CCO11SidCl'Cd.
' l've chronic indigestion, and my teeth are falling out.
I've an alcoholic liver and an awful case of gout.
The doctors say that someday I'll have swelling in my knccsg
, I've sowed my oats, but say, I've 1-eapcdtsome peachy memories.
i PERSONAL SUPERVISION
A -our motto-
A VANITY FAIR
CLEANING PRESSING T REPAIRING
HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED
l Student NVo1'k A Specialty
ltr 917 E. BROADWAY T I DIAL 7408
it feiizs 44? f ' Q' 1 Ne' "N "
A DY ' lfi R' lx I SHNI ENTS W
and DRY CLEANING CO.
SU 'l 'FS DRESSES OVERC-OATS '
CTJEANED AND PR-ESSED
Any Plain G2l1'lHG11t CICEIIIPCI and Pressed
iv ff menu Yen F,
"'-N. --H JJ, Lousv HIDE- if
"' wi THASS THE 391'
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UNE OFRIESS ESQCOPS
QUIET WEEK' ENDS
i U: ' , , ,, ,S, Yi, wa',3,g5igii
.4 ,U VH R" li H EQHTW i iN'FV fi
WHERE ST. PAT BUYS HIS
BOOKS AND SUPPLIES
MISSOURI STORE CO.
Opposite Uou'fue1'sEify Lilnwry
f A3-ilTv" I E RT l Sliihfllf2N'l1S J X
TAYLOR MUSIC 8a FURNITURE Co.
Ninth 62 Cherry Sts. Phone 3156
Pepper: "lVrite a short theme containing some reference to the Deity, the
nobility and to modesty."
Denton: "My Gbdf' said the Countess, "take your hand off my knee."
Lady: "I want a fan to match my complexion."
Floo ll " H' d ted f t tl t 1 "
. IfWV1l cel. " 'an 'main 4 ans a IC nex aiS e.
Jack: "And do you know that Lady Godiva rode through Coventry on horse-
back with no clothes on P"
Freddie: "And what followed ?"
Jack: "All the men in the village."
The Girl: "I just can't adjust my curriculum."
The Frcslnnan: "That's all right, it doesn't show."
First lfraterz "YVl1y don't you furnish ash trays?
Second Frater: "That's all right, sit on the bed.
3 FLOOHS OF QUALITY MERCHANDISE
6'ol:ma-Ilia-'s Dependable Depcm'tm.ent Store
N' 'W' --7-W 1
. if ez ,,-'Till QQAIJVERTISWIEMENTS
W WW WESTINGHOUSE HEAT1NG APPLIANCES
W. WESTINGHOUSE MAZDA. LAMPS
Wx: EASY WIXSI-IING MACHINES 'M
W JOHN L. PLATT
H W Electric Shop
' W KELLOGG RADIOS
W Buy Your El'Ptffl'I.CfIIZ Derzfcas frrnn. nm Elffchhf Shop.
PHONE 5318 17 NINTH ST.
W "The pause that 1'ei'resl1es," said the Tech Scratch professor when hc saw the W
V comma in a juniorls term paper. ' M
W ei- W
'IW And again, if all the frosh were placed end to end at :L banquet., they would
W reach. - '
WI WW i1'
W Of course You have heard of the discarded hnthin 1' suit sonfv. "J:1ntzcn with
' 4 F3
tears in my eyes". '
'WU IHS :1 wisc bottle that knows its own 71071.
W WW l
,W Fraternlty Jewelers
WWW XVe SIJGCl2l.l1ZG m maiiiiiaetimiig special emblems and pins.
WV Estimates and designs furnislied upon request.
Your mail orders are solicited.
WW J. A. BUCHROEDER 81: CO.
.Wl MANUFACTURING .IEWELERS
WW 1015 Broadway 4010 Louderman Bldg.
W Columbia, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. 1
V Page 83 .:W
Eaiiiizi-vfif 1 ff.igisffN3l4e .... fi - g 4 152412-Wvff
f 7 i F ' 5 ' 'N Y '1 Yir ir, YY T V b
Al ny HR FISEIVIILINKI S
ggi., , stiggg
llrnntleyz Suv Rav :xllow me to Jresent in f wife to foul i
. . J . 9 . 3 N
Powell: No tlumli you, I lmve one of my own.
Phillips: I :un afraid you are ignoring our efficiency system, Vineyard.
w ' 'L
if Vineyard: Porllnps so, S11'Q but somebody has got to get the Work done.
w 1' '
1 ii , '
lil Euginoc,-1': Mun, where arc your '
Safety First 17 Years Service
Gray: Oli, I traded that for :1 H'ud- Drive yourself cars l'
Low rates on country trips T '
sw fl X '-
ll Motor Cop Cufter hard chasej: lg
il Yi"hy didn't you stop when I shouted f
buck there? ' 1
. 1"l'CflKly Horne fwith twenty-five 1 K
cunts in his pockctj: I thought you just ' ,i
said "Good morning, Senator."
Hu Motor Cop: lVcl.l, you see, Senator, DIAL 4191 FOR SERVICE '
N I wanted to warn you about driving fast
through thc next township.
"lD:ulcly. the dog luis littered up the parlor :1gni11."
H-Bl'CIlli !lTlytlllI1g'Pu Q, ,
' "Oh. no. but sho has four puppies." 2 ,
1 . HERE AND THERE
H' A ' 7 l
liocvut l'CCl71'fl"lJ1'CJ,lliillg flights show it is possible to lmve too many GIN 'm
11 viokeys in l-1:1v:um :md :1 bromo seltzcr in New York. X , 1
Custom Agcnt's Song. "Give yourself u pat on the lzipu. "
Page S9 3'
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MERCHANDISING i L 4 ,
Take Clothing' for instance-study
the real eifort that has been expended H
in producing our
519.75 SUITS! 1' Q
GINETH JOE mf
HEY How'o YA HW '
E' THAT TRUE 8 FALSE WAS EASY
Jo . 3 QUIZ IN MACHINES?
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E. sv HuH?-wau.,- WH T Panos 'D0N'T
A A 419 HAVE SLCOND-HANDS!
PROBLEM? 'V t
WHY-THAT X Q, f 5
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Page Q0 I
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ADV EPR 'I' I S IEIVI ENTS
THE FIRST SHAMROCK
THE LAST SHAMROCK
ALL OTHER SHAMROCKS
Printed and Bound
E. W. STEPHENS PUBLISHING CO
Engineers Keep Their Traditions.
'B Y if Vi
QWWQI, , ,
NURSERY RIIYMES FOR ENGINEERS
Mothcr's in the kitchen washing out the bottlesg
Sister's in the pantry taking oil' the lnbelsg
F:1ther's in the cellar mixing up the hopsg
Joh1my'S on the front porch VV2ltClllIlL' for the Cops.
Sec-Sow Marjorie Daw
How do you like your new Master?
"Hc's much too old, and good as goldg
1 like them young, :md f:1Ste1"'.
Two mice ran up the soekg
One stopped :Lt the garter,
The other was smurtcrg
At night when sudden tremors shake
And ngitnte the cnsementg
The cause muy be :1 distant quake,
Or raisins in the basement.
So this must end as all things dog
This is the endg our tale is told.
And may it help you recall these days
Xvllllll you'rc out in the world in it's iight, for gold.
May this bool: bridge the gulf of time,
And carry you hack on the trail of the years
Buck to your youth :uid your college days,
With 'their hopes and joys and sorrows and fears.
Back to thc memories of yesterday,
lVlheu you lolled on the mounds and bulled and gas
About Profs :md grades, :md now :md then
Looked at the legs of' the girls who passed.
J. H. R.
1 i W E --, J ' W
l..l . . ,.. v s. T .J
-M-f 3 Wf Tf11 W M ft M ne ra 4 l y
The students get the Shamrock,
The college gets the fzune,
The printer gets the money,
And the Staff' gets all thc blame
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