University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)
- Class of 1904
Page 1 of 280
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1904 volume:
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LOOKING NORTH FROM
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JP OF ACADEMIC HALL.
I HALL EAST ENTRANCE TO QUADRANGLE
CLASS OF NINETEEN FIVE VOLUME TEN
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PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE JUNIOR CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI
Board of Ed itgrg
HorryC.LJood --- --- Edin Chief
CHQSGROSSI' ' " " 'N Busflqr.
C.N.VlcxrJrin-- ' ""Hr1'-Ed.
J.E.NeI3or---- M ' LIT. Ed.
CH.HechlevA' - ' ' - ' HSSOC.Ed.
Clie Qlew Qhissouri Qpirif
Iliff: vofume of fBe gavifar
FORE I1 'ORD
l'iX'l'l.l'l ri-:ula'r. it' you are clispleased
" 1 auvthiug in this hook, knock. It
is your right :incl privilege to knock.
XXX- expect you to knock: indeed we
should not ll-el that we were getting our dues as a
'iavitar Statl' il' you refrained from knocking. iVe
make uo apology: in-itlu-r do we ask your leniency.
-: -- - S: " : - ' 5023- 4 at your mercy. It
XM- li in thi lXll.ll ol ll 1
ls yours, --use it as you will.
l'n-rhaps you will think th-it we have handled
you oi your linucls il
. ' ittle too roughly. However
that may -.4 1
:y -em to ya u. we plead not guilty to the
4-liargi that yu hui spokiu ui
- : '- : '- q '- ' bitterness of any
stucla-ul in this l'niu-rsity. Wy consider that such
woulml liavv In-en a gross violation ot' t"1ith. live
- "- ash-cl" many, according to the time-honored
4-uslom ol' "roastiug." But all has been done in
-good l'i-llowsliip. without malic'i'. Our spirit is
goocl. 'l'ln- single l'l'llllt'Sl that we have to make
hvrv is lhal you rvzul our "roasts" in the same spirit
in which they lriu- lm-n written. Anil we shall
llul ln- olll-:ali-ml il' you ri-turn ilu-ui with interest.
XXI' flo uol main- lhv assi-rliou lhal this is the best
:lar mm- puhlisln-cl. lu maui' respects we rea-
lin Ihal il is lacking. UR- merely say that we have
worked hard, that we have done our best. Our pri-
mary aim has been to make a representative Savitar,
a readable Savitar, a Savitar worthy of the Uni-
versity. lVhether or not we have succeeded is for
you to determine. VVe make no claim to startling
originality. YVe have introduced changes wherever
it has seemed to us that they were desirable. That
is all. The scheme of the book has of necessity been
modeled on that of the nine that have preceded it.
lVe do not feel that we have been alone in the im-
dertaking of publishing this volume of the Savitar.
The book belongs to the student body of the Uni-
versity, and more especially to the Junior class of
the University. The students as a whole have made
it what it is. XVe have acted simply as their repre-
sentatives, as the Editors of the work. And we
have tried to fulfill our trust with credit to our-
selves. to our class. and to the University.
Vl'e have said enough in introducing you to this
annual. XVe have been speaking in too exalted a
strain.-for it is not meet nor customary that a
Savitar Board should wax serious. Put oft' that
solemn look. dear reader. and loosen upl Get out
your hauuuer and KXOC'Kl XVe expect it.
Tin: S.xv1'r,xR Bonm.
O 0 O 0 0 O 0 O 0 O O O 0 0
O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0
UNIVRRSI TY PRESIDENTS VVHO MFT IN COLUMBIA
Top row, left to right-William Lowe Bryan, Indiana University, VVinthrop E. Stone, Purdue, Garrett Droppers, South Dakota, Frank Strong, Kansa
George E. lNIeLean, Iowa, Webster hlerrineld, North Dakota. Bottom row, left to right-James I-I. Baker, Colorado, Richard Henry Jesse,
Missouri, James Burrlll Angell, Michigan, Cyrus G. Northrop, lNIinnesott1, Charles R. Van I-Iise, VVisconsin.
mln hy llollglaws
FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ZIIISSOURI
RICHARD HENRY JESSE, LL. D.,
PAUL SCHWEITZER, Ph. D., LL. D.,
Professor of Agricultural Chemistry.
ANDREVV WALKER MCALESTER, A. B., M. D., LL. D.,
Professor of Surgery, and Dean of the lbledical Fac-
VVOODSON MOSS, M. D., LL. D.,
Professor of the Practice of Medicine and Therapeutics.
EDVVARD ARCHIBALD ALLEN, Litt. D.,
Professor of English Language and Literature.
IVIILLARD LEWIS LIPSCOMB, A. M.,
Professor of Physics.
WVILLIAM GWATHMEY MANLY, A. M.,
Professor of Greek Language and Literature.
JOHN CARLETON JONES, A. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Latin Language and Literature.
JOHN WALDO CONNAWAY, D. V. S., M. D.,
Professor of Veterinary and Comparative Jlledicine.
JOHN DAVISON LAWSON, B. C. L., LL. D.,
Professor of International and Contract Lafw, and
Dean of the Lafw Faculty.
JOHN PICKARD, A. B., Ph. D..
Professor of Classical Hrchaeology and History of Art,
and Dean of the flcadernic Faculty.
PFRANK THILLY, A. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Philosophy.
JOHN CHARLES VVHITTEN, B. S., M. S., Ph. D.,
Professor of Horticulture.
HENRY JACKSON XVATERS, B. S. A.,
Dean of the College of .-Igriculture and Jlechanie .Jrts
and Director of the Experiment Station.
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HOFFMAN, B. L., M. L.,
Professor of Germanic Languages.
FREDERICK BLACKMAR MUMFORD, B. S., M.
Professor of Jgricullure.
JOHN MOORE STEDMAN, B. Sc.,
Professor of Entomology.
RAYMOND VVEEKS, A. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Romanfe Languages.
XVILLIAIVI GEORGE BROXVN, B. S., Ph. D.,
Professor of Chemistry.
JOHN RUTLEDGE SCOTT, A. B., A. M.,
Professor of Eloeution.
ISIDOR LUEB, B. S., LL. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Political Science and Puhlic Lafw.
CURTIS FLETCHER MARBUT, B. S., A. M.,
Professor of Geology and lllineralogy.
HOVVARD BURTON SHAVV, B. C. E., A. M.,
Professor of Electrical Engineering.
GEORGE LEFEVRE, A. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Zoology.
CHARLES A. ELLXVOOD, Ph. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Sociology.
F.1C'I'LTY OF TIIE UNIVERSITY OF ZIIISSOURI
C'll.XRI.liS XVILSUN GREENE, A. hf., Ph. D.,
I'rofrssor of l'l1y.viology 111111 Pl111r11mrology.
NIQXX NIEYICR, Ph. D.,
l'1-ofr.v.mr of lfxperi1111'11l11l 1'sy1'l1ology.
l'I..'XRK NYILSUN HETHERINUTUN, A. B.,
l,l'llf'1'.1'J'IAl" of l,ll'1'.flt'!ll Tr11i11i11g, 111111 Direflor of Gym-
11z1si11111s Illlxf .-lllzletizs.
I-'RI-IIHIQRICK I'I"I'NA3l SPALDING, C. E.,
I,!'llft'.f.YlIf of lfifvil E11gi11eeri11g.
,il-issue I-Il.IPlIALli'I' PURE, B. s., M. S.,
l'1'ofrssor of 1fl'llIlUlI1ll'J' 11111l Fi1111111'r'.
I'RIfl7l'.RlC'K lI.AXXl.IiY SIQARIQS, B. S.,
Pfllf-l'.Y.l'lIl' of .lilflllllllll-1'.
l.l"l'IllfR Nl.-XRIUN DISFUIC, A. B.,
l'rolrs.fo1' uf ,1Ie1'l11111irs in EIl,Q'lIlI'l'l'llIg.
XYIl.l.l.'XNl IDIXCPY Q'HI'I"l'Y, Captain 4th U. S. Cavalry,
l'ro1rs.f11r of .llilirarv .S'1i1'111'1' 111111 T111'1i1's, and Cflfll'
1111111.l11111 of I.'111l1'ls.
HILQNDIXNIIN NIIYCZIQ lDl'CiG.'XR, M. S., A. M., Ph. D.,
l'l'fIll'.4Illl' of Ifllflllly.
.XRVIIVR Nl.Xl'RlC'li KJRICICNIC, IR., B. S.,
l'r1,lfw,-or of .1lr1l11111if11l lf11,qi111'1'ri11g.
iI..XRI".YK'lf Nl.'XR'I'lX I.-XCKSUX, B. S., NI.
l'1olr.-.snr ol .lllflfflllly 111111 Ilislology.
X's'.Xl.l'l'.R XICYAH NIll.I.liR, B. SC., Nl. D.,
l'1'o1r-sul' of lwlfhfllflfj' 1111.1 IfIl!fl'flflllI'LU'.
B., M. D.,
MAX VVASHINGTON MYER, A. B., M. D.,
Professor of Gynaeeology and Obstetrics.
GUY L. NOYES, M. D.,
Professor of Diseases of the Eye and Ear.
VASCO HAROLD ROBERTS, LL. D.,
Professor of Equity and Real Property.
EDVVARD VVILCOX HINTON, LL. B.,
Professor of Pleading and Practise.
ALBERT ROSS HILL, A. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Edueational Psychology, and Dean of the
EARLE RAYMOND HEDRICK, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Professor of lll11tl1e11111tics.
HENRY CAPLES PENN, A. B., A. M.,
Jssisfant Professor of English Langzlage and Liter-
SIDNEY CALVERT, B. Sc., A. M.,
.-Issisfanl Professor of Clzernislry.
HENRY MARVIN BELDEN, A. B., Ph. D.,
.'ls.fivt11111 Professor of English Language and Liter--
FVA JDHNSTDN. A. M.,
.'lssis!11111 l'rof1'ssor of L11Ii11.
IIICRNIANN BENJAMIN ALMSTEDT, B.
.lssistarzl l'rofrssor of Gl'fll1I1IllC Langim
L., Ph. D.,
FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF DIISSOURI
OSCAR MILTON STEVVART, Ph. B., Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor fin elzargej of Plzysies.
CLARENCE HENRY ECKLES, B. Agr., M. Sc.,
Assistant Professor Cin eliargej of Dairy Husbandry.
NORMAN MACLAREN TRENHOLME, A. M., Ph. D.,
.-Issistant Professor Qin elzargej of History.
VVALTER SCOTT WILLIAMS, C. E.,
.Jssistant Professor of Civil Engineering.
ABRAHAM LINCOLN HYDE, Ph. B.,
flssistant Professor of Cifvil Engineering.
EDGAR HOXVARD STURTEVANT, Ph. D.,
:Ieting Assistant Professor Cin elzargej of Latin.
ERNEST BROVVNING FORBES, B. S.,
Hssistant Professor of Animal Husbandry.
XVILLIAM JEPTHA CALVERT, A. B., M. D.,
Assistant Professor of Internal Medieine.
VVILLIAM BAIRD ELKIN, A. B., Ph. D.,
:Ieting flssistant Professor of Theory and Praetiee of
VVALDEMAR KOCH, B. s., Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor of Plzysiologieal Chemistry and,
RICHARD B. MOORE, B. S.,
Instruetor in Cllemistry.
THOMAS JACKSON RODHOUSE, B. S.,
Instruetor in Drawing.
VVINTERTON CONVVAY CURTIS, A. B., A. M., Ph. D
Instruetor in Zoology.
JOHN SITES ANKENY, JR.,
Instruetor in Freelianil Drafwing.
VVILLIAM HUTCHINSON COOK,
Instructor in lllanual Training and Sliofmuork.
MARY IDA MANN,
Instruetor in Pliysieal Training.
HERMAN SCHLUNDT, B. S., M. S., Ph. D.,
Instruetor in Pliysieal Chemistry.
CAROLINE TAYLOR STEVVART, A. M., Ph. D.,
Instruetor in Germanic Languages.
WGEORGE IVIASON TUCKER, B. S., Ph. D.,
Instructor in flgrieulture.
FLOYD VVILKINS TUTTLE, A. B.,
Instruetor in Pliysieal Training.
JONAS VILES, A. M., Ph. D.,
Instruetor in History.
NVILLIAM LINN WVESTERMANN, A. B., Ph. D.,
lnstruftor in Greek Language anil Literature.
GRACE SARA WVILLIAMS, A. B.,
Instruetor in Romanee Languages.
ARTHUR C. DUNCAN,
Instruetor in Slzoplworle.
ROBERT IVIGNTGOIVIERY BIRD, A. B., B. S., Ph. D.,
Instruetor in .Jgrifultural Clzemistry.
JACOB H. WALLACE, B. S. in M. E.,
Instruetor in lbleelzanieal Engineering.
l.'UlfI1R T .ll 'I.l.l.Y IVUSTER, D. I'. JI..
I".1l'l'LTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF IIIISSOURI
XX'II.l.l.XNl BEXJANIIN RULLINS, B. S., .45Ji5t117lI.r.
.lrliug Illiffllffllf in llmfwflzg.
ERNEST HOVVARD FAVOR, A. B.,
yy-ujlflgg I,,.Ur,XyIg'1"1'1g HOXVARD, B, SI, .-lssixtant Horticzzltzzrist to the Experiment Station
lmlrnrlor in 1fIlffiL'lllfI1l'I'.
IIIPXYARIJ SPR.-XGLE REED, A. B.,
IIl.Hf!'lll'fIll' In lfllfllfly.
lrz.-'lrurlnr in l't'fl'fIlIIlI'j,' Sr'iz'11z'1'.
lil.I"Xl17I'S THUNIPSUN BELL, B. S.,
lu.vlruftnr um !'!l1ll'g1'I of flzmtomy.
ElR?JlCS'I' I"RAXKl,IN ROBINSON, B.
lll.ffl'Il4fUl' in .IlI't'flI!III:l'lll Draqcfllg.
C'll.XRI.liS .-XI.BliR'l' PRUC"l'UR, A. B
Irlxlrln lor In l'l1y.s'if.f.
I' l.l.lfX IN lI'UI..'XS,
.I.1inq Imlrzntor in Rtllllllllft' l.rmg
lUSl'.l'Il S. Sl XINIILRS, A. B., A. INI.,
lll'fl'Il1fftl' In l'l1y,vi11f.
MILTON ROBARDS CONLEY, A. M., LL. IMI
.Jssixtant in Lafzc.
HARVEY DENNIE IVIURRY, LL. B., LL.
.flssixtrlnt in L11-zv.
CARL CONRAD ECKHARDT, B. Ph.,
.'1.v.fi.rta71t in Hixtory.
LUIIIS INGOLD, A. B., A. NI.,
.J.v.-'ixtfuzt in Jllatlzcrnatirx.
GEORGE I. REEVES, A. B.,
.-lssistazzt 4:71 Entomology.
LECNIDAS RIITLEDGE YVHIPPLE,
.-Isxistant in Englixlz.
ROBERT MORRIS OGDEN, B. S., Ph. D.,
.'I.v.fiJtnz1t in Psyvlmlogy.
CHARLES BROOKS, A. B.,
.-1.r.vi.vt11nt in Botany.
FRANCES BELL HATCHER, A. B., A. M.,
A I.1'I IJ C'.XRI.Ii'l'UN NICIIUISUX, A. B., A. M., B. S. -IJ'-"i.'f1IlIf in Jlrltllvrfrntifs.
in lf. lf.,
lfl-truflol' in l:lf'flrifnl I1IlI,QiIlt't'l'ill,Q. ALBER CARLTUN LYON, B' SW
.l.fJ1.rIm1t in I.'ln'nli.vlry.
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.I.v.v1.vfant 111 lZIl,Q'll.l',I.
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IYTCE-P7'6SifI6'71If-LESLIE E. BATES.
IfiSf07'il17l1CALLA EIJINGTON VVARNER.
N a few days our University career will have
passed into memory. Tl1e goal we have
been seeking together will have been
reached, the farewells said, and we shall be
scattered afar. Before we go we do not propose
to record a long and luminous history, but simply
to lay before you a few things that fioat in our
minds upon this, our leave-taking.
Far be it from us to make a display of our
laurelsg to speak the story of our victoriesg to relate
how our battles were fought and wong to hold up
to view the shields that are yet ours. The history
of our deeds of prowess in under-classmen days,
adorn the pages of preceding Savitarsg our Senior
triumphs are not for public recital. They are
sweet to us but the ears of the laity shall hear them
Silent as we may he in regard to our victories
we can not refrain from a word concerning our-
selves. May it not be deemed immodest in us to
say that we believe we have among us men of
heroic mould and women of no less worthy type.
Our struggles for right principles and our Cll-
deavors to hold fast to what seemed good attest
this fact. VVhile we have not done such noble
deeds as transcend those of all other classes,
neither have we trod the primrose path of dalli-
anceg the Goddess of Ease may have wooed but she
has never won us. A halo may never shine around
our heads making us examples of Missouri's genius,
yet we hope that we have rightfully earned from
the past some claim to gratitude and that we may
hold in the future the respect of the Seniors who
come after us.
Our apprenticeship i11 the University has not
been hard. Sunshine has fallen in generous plen-
teousness upon our days. Most of our hours have
been spent in joy, in youth and gladness. Yet we
have been visited by sorrow and pain. lve can
never forget that monrnt'nl day when death en-
lereml our ranks :incl bore away our esteemed class-
mate. Vliarles W. C'an:ula. lVe bade him farewell
in grief' anal sadness. although conscious that we
were giving him np to a brighter world and a more
Surely the very noontide ot' our darkness came
when llr. 'l'hilly announced that at the end of this
year his work at the University of' Missouri would
close. 'l'o give np such a power among powers,
'-lr sneh a scholar among seholarsg a man great in wis-
mlom. great in goodness. great in all that becomes
:i man. seemed more than ISJHL eould stand. He
goes to make lovely other lives than those of Mis-
som'i's sons :incl daughters: to brighten other halls
with his gentle voice and radiant smile, his words
ot' knowledge and his aets of grace, but our hearts
go with him.
l-'or tour years we have been gathering the ma-
terials necessary for the building of Life's temple.
We go forth now to lay the stones, to shape the
walls, and we trust to fit them together so firmly
that no man can put them asunder. If we succeed
in our structure it will be due largely to a strength
inherent in the principles taught us by our pro-
fessors. If we touch the future with creative and
not destructive hands we shall owe it, in no small
measure, to the noble men and women of the Uni-
versity of Missouri, whose services have been in-
valuable in deepening the truths we have learned.
May we prove that their long and blameless toil
has not been in vain.
The contribution of the University of Missouri
to our happiness has been of the rarest kind. The
class of 19041 will make loyalty to her its Watch-
word. Regard for her is woven into the very fab-
ric of our lives. The sacredness of her memory
we will carry with us forever.
VVILL JOHN CARRINGTON, K 2, Q E B H
Jefferson City, Missouri
The penitentiary, prehistoric prototype of
EARL FONTAINE NELSON, 2 X3
cl: A cI1,cIJBK,QEBH
An accomplished "joiner." Has the true
forensic instinct. Goes to all the basket-
ball games. Takes dancing lessons with
Nardin and Donnell.
FRED KELSEY, Q E B H
Lion among ladies. Sub-Q. E. B. H. Un-
cle Dick's printer's devil.
WALTER J. SHELLENQBERGER
Mound City, Missouri
Old Savitars say he can add. Made
seven visits to Chappie Martin's to ar-
range for his Savitar picture.
LESLIE E. BATES, Q E B H
Excelsior Springs, Missouri
Grub-gatherer for the Club, but still a
CLIFFORD LANGSDALE, K 2
Kansas City, Missouri
Keeps John out of bad company.
"Gentlemen, ze King!"
A fossil. Butt of Marbut's jokes. I
LUTHER WESLEY TENNYSON
Doesn't know what class he belongs to.
' Neither do We.
1 ef. '
fr iw PM
ff if14.rSA.51'mgQ 1'
SENIOR A CADEZII I CS
THOMAS K. SMITH, up I' A
"Is a handsome man. Knows how to
study."--From 'I'ommy's Savitar, 1902-3.
CLARENCE CLINTON CROUCH
His brother's brother. Long on bugs and
plants and things.
SHEPHERD LEFFLER, Q E B H
President of Senior Class. Can't make
gestures. Is probably learning to dance.
GERTRCDE SARAH KENNEDY
St. Louis, Missouri
LUELLA DIMMITT HOFFMAN
HDXVARD ALLAN SETZLER, 3 X
Kansas City, Missouri
"Bromo." The modern Rip Van XVinkle.
Collector of curios and rare volumes of
GEORGE F. NARDIN
Brother to Bill. Cook Maddox says he's a
very small gun in Chemistry. Showed
Belden that an engineer could make A in
LAURA ANITA SEARCY
ELMER JACKSON ALLEN
HELEN ALBERTA SEWALL, fp B K
LEOTA LILLIAN DOCKERY, K K I-'
JOSEPH WILLIAM AMMERMAN
VVe say it yet,
He's Belden's. pet.
Walks like a superanimated jumping-jack.
FORREST C. DONNELL, Q E B H,
qu B K
lV11erea.r, ...... mass-meeting ...... fac-
ulty ...... lawlessness ...... Pickard. . .
mud water etc.
Resolved, That I am It.
ELIZA RUSSELL EDVVARDS
ROBERT NELSON MCMILLEN, Jr.
411 A fb
Toots a horn in the band, also toots his
SENIOR A CA DEZII I C
MARY ELLEN CONVVAY
THOMAS WRIGHT ROBINSON,
cb A :Im
Ran a mile in fifteen minutes. He is now
FLOYD BURKE RILEY
No kin to Riley Price. The first man who
handed in his picture to the Safvitar.
PRYOR TEMPLETON SCOTT
"Sir Toby." Keeps a collection of rejec-
EDITH LUCILE DUNGAN, W B cp
ELLA LEE MOULTON
King City, Missouri
AXEI. ISADORE ANDERSON
Kansas City, Missouri
Full house of jokes on Izzy-we pass.
Fredonia, New York
A buggy student of bugs. Has a fellow-
ship in Enteohugdoodleology.
FRANC MABEL BLODGETT
HERBERT SPENCER WOODS
Linked nuttiness long drawn out. Diluted
solution of nothing and Doc Brown.
King City, Missouri
Gilman City, Missouri
Married. Laughs like an Angora goat.
ELMER EGERTON PEARCY,
Q E B H
A brass-buttoned, weather-bureau, lawyer
EMILE MILES ZUMBRUNNEN
Typical rough-neck, with a constipation of
I SENIOR A CA DEDI I C
MAVDE BARNES, K K I'
Ft. Smith, Arkansas
HARLAN LEROY BROWN
A wee boy with a wee voice. Hankers af-
ter Penn, Pickard, and "Murdock" Scott.
EDITH LORESTINE DEBOLT,
K K I'
CHARLES JOSEPH WALKER
Looks like a preacher. In reality a noctur-
AM Y ROXV ENA MCCARTY
GEORGE L. HAVVKINS
Assistant to Penn. Pop-gun in History.
Nice, quiet boy.
l'niou Star, Missouri
ROBERT TURNER ABERNATHY
Pierce City, Missouri
As quiet as a parrot. "Club grub is ruh-
i i tw gl.
it 4 , if
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I,7'f'.S'il1!'llf--REDMOND S. Comz.
'riff-lJ7'C'Si!l!'I1ll1I'1ALLIE MouRisoN PR1cNTis.
T7'Cl!-S'Zl?'Fl'-H.XRIZY I.. PIERCE.
Sergcaizi-at-.-1rm.s'-HENRY G. BICDINIQER.
Hisforialz-HARRY I". Foam.
Srwifar Rcpresezzfa!i1'e.s'-Hxulu' C. VVoon, Cims.
HE writing of a Junior Class history is
peculiarly difficult. Other class his-
tories are comparatively easy to write.
as an abundance of m-aterial presents
itself to the hand of the historian, and with
scarcely any effort at all the history is completed.
But the ethereal. dream-like feeling that pervaded
us as Freshmen, placing the University and us in
some enchanted region half way between earth and
heaven, has passed away. The important, self-
confldent air that characterized us as Sophomores.
and caused us to look upon the emerald-hued
Freshmen with a certain feeling of contemptuous
pity, lives only in our memories. The deep regret
that the Senior pretends to feel at leaving his .lima
fllafer, but which is in reality only a sickly senti-
ment for some pzzlcfzrn flia, has not yet laid hold
upon us. ln view of these facts there seems to be
absolutely nothing left for the Junior to write.
ive are not the first to observe this dearth of
material for an interesting Junior history. Classes
of former years have noticed the scarcity of ma-
terial, and in despair, gave up the attempt to pro-
duce anything at all. The fact that we have
dared to attempt, at least. the arduous task of hav-
ing our history appear in the Savitar, is Slll'HClf'1lt
evidence that we are superior to former classes.
YVe do not. however, claim to be the greatest
class that ever passed beneath the shadows of our
classic columns. VVC are too conservative to make
any sneh assertion as that. lve merely remark
in passing that if any class has ever surpassed us
in any respect whatsoever. that class has long
been forgotten. and not even Colonel Switzler's
llistory ot' the t'niversity mentions it now.
Our dignity prevents ns from mentioning such a
thing as assisting at a l"reshman banquet. nor do
we say that we have achieved unparalleled success
on the diamond. gridiron. or in forensic contests.
We only say deniurely that we are far from
ash-:med ol' the records that we have made so far.
ln both intellectual and physical contests we have
earried away at least our share of the honors, and
our work in the class-room has been such that we
have had no desire or necessity for calling on all
the gods at once for assistance in getting "a pass."
In college spirit. we are proud to say, we have
never been lacking. ll'e have made strenuous ef-
forts to arouse and maintain among the students a
more loyal feeling towards our University. In the
suppression of all such things as l1l0VlIlg side-
walks. building bonfires on the campus, parades to
the eolleges. and other uvenile pranks. our efforts
have been untiring. And when any of our members
liaxe so far forgotten themselves as to indulge in
any atl'airs of sueh a nature. we have invariably
been shrewd enough to lay the hl:une upon the lin-
Not only have we been loyal to our institution,
but to our elass as well. We have sought the right
eoin-se in :ill in-itters pertaining to our class, and
having found it. have pursued it with unwavering
eonrage. NVQ- have never hesitated to make any
vieritiee when it was required of ns. As examples
ul' this loyalty and self'-sacrifice we speak of
"lin-it-ly" lllodgett. who. by a great sacrifice of time
and energy. rendered great serviee to his class and
the 'Varsity through his work in the Ultooters'
flnlvf' It is also said of Sain Xlarsh that he ent
six gyninasinin elasses in order to prepare the How-
.-rii-st -pe-'eh eu-r delivered before an aeadeinie
elass. Nlany more instances ot' eollege and class
spirit eonld lie eited. but these are suflieient.
lVe believe that we are not egotistical when we
say that never has there been an organization in
this institution that has had so much brotherly
feeling among its members as we have had. If the
gods have frowned on one of us, we have always
given him, if nothing more, our heartfelt sympathy.
For instance, when Harry VVood was induced to go
into a far country and take unto himself a Wife
every one of us met him when he returned, and
with voices choking with sorrow, expressed our
grief at l1is misfortune.
The most beautiful paper of this kind Without
part of it devoted to the girls would be a failure.
It would be 'iltomeo and Julieti' with Juliet left
out. Especially is this true of us, for never since
our mother Eve breathed the perfumed air in the
balmy groves of Eden has there been such a con-
centration of beauty, culture and intellect as is to
be found among the girls of our class. Only a
poet with divine thoughts arrayed i11 words born
among the stars can describe a girl, but our Junior
girl, refined, modest, brilliant, is beyond all des-
cription. All through the year the girls have in-
spired us by their presence, assisted us with their
practical ideas, and it is largely to their efforts and
influence that our individuality as a class is due.
Among those deserving special mention are Misses
l, but your historian is of a very bashful na-
ture, and consequently has made the acquaintance
of so very few of the girls that he modestly refers
the reader to Nelson Sears, Simon Frank and Char-
lie Hartwell, who are better informed in such mat-
Our Junior year is over, and as we turn to give
it a last good-bye there comes to us a feeling of
strangely mingled pleasure and sadness. The year
has been filled with events that bring sweet recol-
lections to us. and we turn away from it almost
reluctantly. In a few days we shall be Seniors
and we believe we have good reasons for saying
that seldom has so promising. intellectual. loyal a
class passed through the portals that lead from the
Junior to the Senior Halls.
XV' f . H '
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Drawn by Karl Anderson
ROBERT RUSS KERN
Kansas City, Missouri
Gone to seed on Philosophy. No good
since Thilly's left.
JOSEPH RAYMOND CLEVENGER
Excelsior Springs, Missouri
Athlete. Likes to help along the deserving
THOMAS DUPUY WOODSON, 2 X
Ladies' man. Has taken a liking to Hub-
HENRY GARRETT BEDINGER, K 2
"Colonel." Campaigned once with Blod-
THOMAS BELL MONTGOMERY, ID A 0
Pool shark. Bought a pair of shoes once.
Kansas City, Missouri
Sometimes called f'Muldoon." Grafter.
Friend to Walter VVilliams.
VVears Y. M. C. A. pin.
That's all we know of him.
HARRY CUNNINGHAM WOOD, K E
New London, Missouri
Denies that he is married. Likes Mark
JUNIOR A CADEDI I C.
Hot Springs, Arkansas
Plays billiards with Hobart. Likewise
rooms with Hobart. Grant him your sym-
SIMON MICHAEL FRANK, ln' 011
St. Louis, Missouri
Mac Anderson's protege. Answers the
'phone at the Beta house. Once he was
FRANK LESLIE NVILEY
An example of how a famous man may
become obscure. He was Freshman pres-
ident. He is nothing now.
Better known as "Chubby" and "Cherub."
He got second alternate once. Fast on his
Doc Bateman's understudy at the postoflice.
SAMUEL FRANKLIN COBB
Mammy says "Sammy dear." VVe keep
MERRILL EDXVARD OTIS
A black sheep. He said he was a junior,
so we ran him in. The laugh's on us.
ROBERT LEE MYERS
'Tis with a feeling of hesitancy that we
s eak his name-he is' married. He and
Stout teach the Sociology class.
HARRY LLEVVELLYN PIERCE
Looks handsome here.
A Yankee archi-
tect. Would-be orator.
GLEN ROY HORNER
Little jack Horner
Took work one year with Penn,
And now hear him swear,
As he tears at his hair,
That he'll never do that again.
GEORGE EARLE STEWART
Keeper of the Bellows. A puny philoso-
JOHN EMMET PRICE
' Harrisonville, Missouri
A pearl of great price cast among the Y
M. C. A. Chief usher for the Salvilar
Short in stature and ideas. Major in Mc-
Clure'.f. Minor in Soc
HARRY FRANKLIN FORE
Hippopotamus among ladies. Kelsey
taught him how to dance.
ROY HOMER DYER
Acrobat. Is going to
graduate in "ad-
LEE MORRISON GENTRY, If 0 ll
Blodgett's Boswell. Fiend at Latin.
Canned by Hetherington.
JUNIOR A CADEDIIC'
GEORGE ARTHUR U NDERXVOOD
Kansas City, Missouri
Is going to Oxford. A pretty decent sort
CHARLES GRIFFITH ROSS, 2 X.
"Doodle." Head verse writer for Joe
"Do you like Mark Twain P"
DMOND SELECMAN COLE
A "hone"-got it from his father. Presi-
dent of junior Class,
YVILLIAM JOSHUA VVEESE
Serious, solid, and sober.
XVARRICK ALLEN VVAYMAN
Kansas City, Missouri
home on the cinder path. His broth-
BEN DREVV KIMPLE, cp I- A
XVants a chair in the new Stephens Col-
lege. Looks like a deep thinker.
,IOHN HENRY NEXVMAN
Known ns "Cardinal" and "Grafter." Has
a good think machine and knows how to
RALPH EUGENE BLODGETT
Mourher of false reports. Bum politician.
Sally heat him out in love.
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Presidents'-.l. H. IKICNRERRY, Miss BIARY Man-
I'ice-Presirlenfs-R. E. SPARKS, Miss MAUDR C.
Secretaries-Miss RIARY M.xDA1,1NR SMITH, Miss
CAROLINE R. Jicssic.
Trerzsurer.s-.l. A. STOUT, Miss CLARA SIIELTON.
Sergeflzzts-at-.-Irms-J. V. GOODSON, J. A. S'roU'r.
Reporters-Miss BIAUDIC C. QUAYLE, Miss NICI.LIl'I
IIi.S'f07'ifIlI Vltv. A. HURw1'rz.
HERE is no class i11 the University, in
all probability, whose members will
not, one and all, afiirm that it is-how
familiar the words-"the best and
brightest in the school." There is one class which
can make sucl1 statementsfaye, and many 1nOrc
like them-with truth and justice. liyllttll the
Academic Class Of Nineteen-Six unfurls its ban-
ner, and proclaims in tones which all the world
may hear, its everlasting supremacyvye men ot'
other classes retire, nor hazard the jeopardizing ol'
your too fragile conscienccsg we need no care for
Ours-Whether they are from all harm, on ac-
count of innocence, or hardened beyond danger of
injury, I leave to the students of Sociology and
Psychology to determine.
Let our claims for universal superiority be ex-
amined. Numerically. we have a hundred mem-
bers-a jolly, but earnest century of up-to-date
boys and girls.
Intellectually, our students are I!'0I'L'C'l'.S'TStll'
dents whose first purpose here is to learn. and who
stand high in their classes. A hundred of us I
said there were. and few indeed are those who.
starting with us as comrades at the beginning of
the year. have left us on the way.
Socially-ah! here my pen has no power to des-
cribe our lofty station. XVas there ever such a
happy, witty, agreeable society of lnnnan beings
as our class? From the very beginning of our
University existence we have been allowed to de-
velop Our social natures to our satisfaction. Even
last year, when we were lf'reshmen-how strange,
how far away that uncouth term IIUYV sounds-the
upper classes recognized that we were different
from all Freshmen who had preceded us, and
wisely left us to manage our receptions for our-
selves. And since even at that remote period we
made ourselves known by our social excellence,
what then must be our eminence to-day? If the
first demand of University life on a student is an
intellectual one. surely the second is a social one-
uowhere is a broader education to be found than in
the interiuiugling of comrades. That we have not
lu-en slow in appreciating this fact, and in acting
accordingly. our two class receptions. excellently
nianaged and well attended. attest.
XYh:it class has ever shown a keener, truer col-
lege spirit than ours? lVhen a mass-meeting was
lu-lil to discourage lawlessness in pursuit of the
tiuu--honored reereations on the campus, the Soph-
omores stood among the leaders of the movement.
XYlu-n the students made every effort in their power
to retain a well lu-loved teacher in the service of Olll'
t'ni'.'ei-sity. Sophoniores were ready and active in
doing their part.
In athletics Sophouiores have shown themselves
capable of the very highest degree of excellent
work. ln football, baseball, basket ball, track
work and tennis. the Sophomores are proud of their
'l'here is no lield of student activity in which
Soplioniores do not excel. The debating societies
are full ol' Solihomores--and they are 11ot members
ot' the lifeless kind, who sit hack and do nothing-
lhey lu-long to the talkers, thc hustlers, and the
.X great deal ol' boasting. you say? To be sure,
that is the duty ol' the Class Historian-that is the
svrxiee for whieh the C'lass elects him-to boast-
liul to boast with right and truth to back his words.
.Xml shall we not with right speak of the things
which make our Class pre-eminent? Shall we not
l-o:-st ul' our superiority? lYhy then h-ive we read,
slurliml and criticised tlu-SfniiflnrflEng-li.s-li1'o1-ms?
Wliy then ham- we struggled with step-sous, shad-
owless nu-ii. lirolten pitchers, and home-sounds?
Wliy then li.-iw we followed the beloved and loving
Quinlus lloratius through his lyric exultations?
llll1'1'e'l'oi'e' lawn- we lVfll'llt'Il to l'4'c'oglliZ1' the llealltj'
ul' :i pit-lui-it apparently hideous? 'l'o what pur-
lulsv' li-me wi- syllogized. l'allaeied. and suh-eon-
lr-iriiil until our poor brains were turned topsy-
lurxux liix llu- unreasonable perplexities of reason?
lVith such glorious records as we have, would it
be just to ourselves to maintain an ultra-modest
silence? Are our great deeds to go unheralded?
Is it for this that Easy Anderson, Thompson,
Crouch, lVhitinore, and Battersby bring us fame
by their athletic work? Is it for this that Otis
sweeps all before him by his eloquence in debating?
Is it for this that Mac Anderson plays blindfold
chess while delivering an oration in defence of
slavery? Is it for this that every phase of student
life in the University of Missouri serves as a field
for displaying our talents, and that the teachers,
the literary societies, the fraternities, the school
newspaper, the Glee Club-one and all recognize
the Sophonioric merit, and yield the Sophomores
the tribute they deserve?
Noi lVe have merit, then let us boast of it, an
orator well known to University students, one
whom we all love well, might say, "God pity the
man who cannot boast." In the light of this jus-
tification, I repeat the words which appear at the
beginning of this history: There is no class in the
University, in all IJl'0l7I1lJill'If, whose 'rnenzlaers will
noi, one and all, affirnz that if is "fl1e best and
briglzfesf in the school." There is one class which
can nzahe such sfrzfenzelzfs-rzye, and many more
like flzenz-n'ifh frnfh and jnsfiee-flze Acrulenzic
Class of Ninfeen-Si.z'.
lt is with this cahn and just appreciation of our
own undeniable excellence that we are approach-
ing the close of the second year's work in this
grand University. lve know what our past has
been, and we know what great things the future
demands of us, and-I say it with confidence--we
shall rise to the occasion. lVe have gone nearly
half the way toward our goal, and we shall travel
the rest of the way with honors even more glorious
than those which have heretofore accompanied us.
May we all return. next fall. to resume our many
duties in the school: :md. classmates, let each one
ol' us strive to do his or her part in making for our
class the magnificent record which the Academics
ot' Nineteen-Six are certain to leave.
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Presirlrwzf-LYNN N. Sneonn.
Vice-Presiflmzf-DlxN G. STEIN.
Se1'ger111f-at-,Jrms-RALPH VV. XVILSON.
N THE words of Max Meyer there must be
for all things corporeal, ethereal or spir-
ituelle a deprecation of extraneous hypoth-
eses leaving some resultant irrefragable ex-
planation-whieh pulverized and dissolved means
there's a reason for everything. So our reasons
for throwing this history out on an unsuspecting
public are three: Oncely: For the beneiit of the
Savitar board, as they really must have some fine
expository English in their book to hand out. They
wanted something that would make the reader lead
a purer, nobler life, something that would make
him think twenty-story thoughts. Txvicely: For
the benefit of the sophistieal Sophomore as he reads
these lilies to see what the lfreshies could do any-
how. And lastly but not leastly. it is a work of
love for the benefit of some future editor of
"lVho's lVho and lYhat's lVhat." Ponder. docile
reader, on how much trouble it will save some fu-
ture biographer in his collations as he wades
through reams of dusty Freshman theme paper
trying to gather facts about the wonderful class
that entered here in 1903.
Ever since last September when we were pre-
cipitated into Columbia by that high grade handcar
railroad, known familiarly. we believe. in railroad
circles as the lVabash, we have been the first class
in school. Don't step on the bouquets. please. Vfe
wore the usual high school insignia and meditative
looks, but We soon changed these for uniforms.
Yes, we rambled down the Quadrangle the iirst
exexxing :xml womlered ii' the eoluxnns were 11101111-
xxxexxts for lfugene lfield. hlark Twain, Daniel
llooue :xml other big Blissourians, aml stood with
hats oil' over the hallowed grave of il.lll0llI?lS .lef-
l'ersoxx :xml breatlxed deep tl1e greatness-laden air
ol' the Sage ol' Nloutic-cllo's holy shrine. That's
:xn ixx:xliexx:xble rightflegemls :xml jokes vouch for
it so we xxxust lx'xvc done it.
Une xxxexnorable evening we xxxet in the Auditor-
ium :xml elected--O no. xxot Soplxs. but officers.
il 'l'he :xxxxbitious Sophs :xrose :xml with Demosthe-
ues' surge ol' oratory. ll:1ea1xl:xy's tidal foree,
Nl ilton's subl ixxxity. Byron's musicalness and
Slx:xkespe:xx'e's nx:x'iestic sweep. poured into our ears
how this angelic c:xmlid:xte was forced by jesting
lfzxte to be ixx school now instead of rocking in the
l'x'esidexxt's elx:xir ox' leaning back on souxe throne,
:xml that it' properly :xppro:xclxed he might consent
to have his n-une mentioned for sergeant-at-arms.
ill- know how these political :xspirants were scorn-
l'ully xxslxered out with vigorous lxisses.
NVQ: could go oxx :xml tell how we, ever thoughtful
:xml temler to the Sophomorcs. :xt their reception
knowing th-it they had been accustomed to nothing
stronger than llixxksonic city w:xter at their board-
ing houses :xml i'e:xring the result from such :x rad-
ical change. kimlly removed their coffee. But we
won't: it would be useless. :xs it is Hpatent inside"
'tix-al"s :xuthority for these wordsl to everybody.
lu everytlxing that goes to make college life the
.Xcailexxxies Xaught Seven st:xml A plus. Nobody
e:ux eoxnpl:xixx ol' our not lxeroically clefemling our
wereil eaxxxpus llsilloweexx night. Point. if yoxx
e'xxx. to :x single uxrxn that turned his b:xck in flight.
.Xl xxx:xss xx'x-elings we have :xlways handed our
. . . . 1 . .
xoxees xxp uxxlxl the .Xmlxlorxuxxx s wlxxte-washed cexl-
lHLf was bruiseil. ll'lxo was it that got that holi-
day. that one loxxesonxe bi-eeutexxnial holid:xyw:xml
xxbo sxxIl'erx-cl for il? lu l'ux'nishing exnploynxent
for the xlx-:xyixxexx :xml being inxp:xrti:xl to the l:xxxd-
laflies :xs lo wlxx-re we rooxneil. ixx :xltemlixxg clx:xpcl
and reading official bulletins we have showed re-
nxarkable College Spirit.
lVl1o was it that wandered into the Auditorium,
at the urgent request ot' the bulletin board, the af-
ternoon the movement for a new Y. M. C. A. build-
ing was launched and then stood the ground un-
ilinehingly until the meeting was adjourned? Con-
sider who it was that went around with pinched
faces and empty belts but tall, intellectual frontis-
pieces when the two-meal-a-day theory was immor-
talizing this University. And once again, who was
it that listened spell-bound while D-o-c-t-0-r Stew-
art told the story of Marie Stuart and then roped
us in for :x dollar per for the Deutches Theater?
In football we are noted for our boys with the
beaten-gold hair Cto-wit: Switzler, Branham and
I-loganb which catches up the careless sunbeams
and tosses them otl' as easily as the boys themselves
do their rival players. In basketball our girls
wear the hothouse laurel wreath. In the orchestra
one of our boys on his violin makes you hear the
rill trickle down the mountainsideg the raindrops
pit-pat, then the thunder defiantly roars and the
lightning flashes b:xck an answer and then a hush
comes and you hear a moxxse gnawing your suit-
case. And that voice you hear in the Glee Club
sometimes thrumming the stars, then rushing
through an echoing canon. or warbling with the
nightingale, its owner bowing himself off in a storm
of applause, well, that's our boy.
So we could go on ad inlinituxn telling about our
members being pointed oxxt on the streets as be-
longing to the dilterent debating societies and lit-
erary clubs, about our representatives in elocution,
gyumasium and military et so weiter and sew -1-th.
but modesty bids us to only incline our heads while
you put on the crown of all-'round championship.
This has been an epoch-making year at the Uni-
versity of Missouri and we hold ourselves p:xrtly
Jfy4i5UlQrQ' LICBTQLE X0
5 A Tl' T
Of Tm r.5Ft""'2H, E
, ,f 4
.ef 3, ' . tl
'Z 5 .
THE ENGINEERS OF '04
President-L. E. PHILBROOK.
Vice-President-J. L. XVOODRESS.
Secrel'a1'1y and Tl'CIl.9Zll'C7'-H. C. XVESTOVER.
S67'g'6H7Zf'Hf','17'7IZ.S'1Fn P. SXVARTZ.
Historian-T. P. SMOTHERS.
N the month of September of the year nine-
teen hundred there came to this University
an aggregation of students having their en-
tire belongings tied up in a bandana hand-
kerchief. These were the Engineers, who since
have made some very interesting and valuable his-
tory for their Alma Mater.
They were not the wishy-washy, quavering,
trembling Freshmen of the present, but instead,
were recognized by their independent air and the
expression on their faces which told that they were
perfectly capable of taking care of themselves.
As Freshmen they did not come into very great
prominence, simply keeping quiet and gaining wis-
dom. But in the Sophomore year came forth the
fruit of their wisdom.
There was at that time a Freshman named
Thompson falias Twentyj, who was troubled with
an excessive flow of air across the vocal cords,
due to an inadequate supply of gray matter. It
seemed that the Medical students were unable to
check the disease, so it was left for the Engineers
to effect a cure. The operation performed in the
woods at midnight was very successful and when
finished the patient looked as if he had been
kicked on the top of the head by a mule wearing
a number twenty shoe. The faculty of the Uni-
versity was very much opposed to unlicensed bar-
ber shops and even went so far as to ask the ton-
sorial artists to desist from further pursuit of their
studies in the University for a period of two weeks.
They called it hazing.
It was this year also that the class of 'Ol hu-
miliated the lawyers by the insulting act of lower-
ing a banner bearing the inscription of 'iEngi-
neers 'O-Lf' in the midst of the mock trial pro-
ceedings. This deed won the lasting enmity
of the hlules, an achievement of which to be proud.
But altogether this was a very quiet year. Be-
sides the aforesaid, there was nothing else done
except the erection of three signs. the catching of
the Freshmen in the Biology building. and the
burning of the dummy on the athletic grounds,
which was followed by a class rush. In the class
rush the Sophomores were beyond a doubt vic-
torious. The Freshmen's duimny was burned to
ashes, signifying the superiority of the Sopho-
As the years pass this memorable class becomes
more dignified. They come to look with contempt
upon acts of lawlessness. Only once during their
Junior year did they break from the bonds of
dignity. This was on the seventeenth day of
Xlrircli, lt had never been known until that year
that Saint Paitricli was an Engineer. Having
iinuh- this discovery. it was absolutely necessary
that the lingineers suspend exercises and do ho-
mage in honor of their good saint. The faculty
lioweyer did not seein to :appreciate the importance
ot' this oct-:ision and were loath to enter into the
ct-lt-liratioii. So the Saint Patrickis day exercises
wt-rv carried out by the Engineers to the best of
The remainder of the history of this class is
without a blot. It was the Engineers of nineteen
hundred and four who, when the athletic associa-
tion was badly in need of bleachers, took their
hammer and nails and in one day erected a struc-
ture capable of seating five hundred people.
This is a brief history of the engineering class
of nineteen hundred and four, a continuation of
which will be found in the book entitled, "Suc-
cessful Engineers of the Twentieth Century."
L. E. JOHNSON, T. B. 1,-.
C. E. Course
I am a gun Ctriggerlessj in military. U
I. F. HARRISON, T. B. W., Q. E. B. H.
M. E. Course
The boss carpenter, by juda's Priests.
PHILIP CLEGG, 2. A. E., 0 N E
New Orleans, Louisiana
M. E. Course
A southern gentleman.
. C. E. Course
His main stunt is dancing.
A. F, BARNES, ca N E
St. Joseph, Missouri
C. E. Course
A drafty draftsman.
C. C. ROBINSON
E. E. Course
He would do anything once.
XV. J. SPAULDING, T. B. 1,-.
C. E. Course
Thy face is fair to look upon. .
L. E. PHILBROOK, E. A. E., T. B. W.
Kansas City, Missouri
C. E. Course
I'm class president :-Gee I feel big.
cs. J. WALKER, 3 A E., T. B. 7,
Monroe City, Missouri
C. E. Course
No foolishness for me.
R. F. Moss, T. B. T,
C. E. Course
Sing? VVhy he could fairly warble.
M. E. Course
Commonly known as D. Minimus
A. R. EITZEN, T. B. 7,-., Q. E. B. H.
C. E. Course
A scholar and a gentleman. .
C. E. Course
Seemed to be lazy, but he wasn't.
C. E. Course
VVell, he can run--You bet he can.
J. I.. XVUODRESS
E. E. Course
He once went to Colorado.
H. C. KENDALL, 2. N.
E. E. Course
Too timid to talk.
J. A. HAMMACK
C. E. Course
I love my profs.
F. H. KILBURN, T If ll
M. E. Course
I've got a stand-in with the profs.
G. R. HOUSTON, T B U
E. E. Course
A hefty blue-eyed lad.
VV. H. FISHER, T If ll
C. E. Course
Talking about ivory:-That's where he
F. H. MOREHEAD
M. E. Course
His thesis had to do with hot air.
F. C. HILDER
Washington, D. C.
C. E. Course
His virtues? Search me.
J. R. VVHARTON
' M. E. Course I
I think I'm a gun. What do you think
about it ?
S. G. LOUCKS
Mound City, Missouri
M. E. Course
Oh, Sam! Go get the monkey wrench.
F. P. SVVARTZ, T. B. 7.
C. E. Course
Oh my! Did you ever hear him talk?
I. P. SMOTHERS, T. B. 7.
i Moberly, Missouri
M. E. Course
My, how these little fellows talk.
C. H. WILLIAMS
C. E. Course
The Runt's favorite.
E. M. TOMLINSON
C. E. Course
Seemed so despondent.
E. A. FESSENDEN
St. Louis, Missouri
M. E. Course
NVhat a brainy hairless head.
J. L. HAMILTON
E. E. Course t
Got advanced standing in Senior English.
E. C. CONSTANCE
High Hill, Missouri
C. E. Course
Lots of class spirit.
A. H. VVELCH, fb F A
M. E. Course
0, yes, he studied hard.
H. C. VVESTOVER
St. Joseph, Missouri
C. E. Course
Tall, and as graceful as a cub-bear.
...Q 2 I A
'UD' I IR 'iluzillfg
O - X up
QZZZZQE X S as
A, 'ff '
' A U
President-H. H. HAGGARD.
Vice-President-C. M. CLIFTON.
Secretary-J. R. XVELCH.
Treasurer-VV. A. SCHOOLER.
Sergeant-at-Arms-J. N. EDY.
Savitar Representative-C. W. lXIARTIN.
Historian-D. J. CAVANAGH.
O DO justice to a task which entails the
chronicling of the historical events of
this illustrious class requires more
' elaboration and space than can possi-
bly be appropriated for the present purpose. Be-
sides having built up a distinct history within their
own circle, the influence of the Junior Engineers
has been more or less felt in every epoch-making
period of this institution and in every phase of stu-
dent activity in the last three years. If this short
sketch will suffice to recount a few of the more
noteworthy ventures of this class its writing will
As Freshmen we started on our career at old
Missouri with a vengeance. No former Freshman
class was as well organized and none more demon-
strative in asserting its rights. YVe hung the
Sophomores in effigy and took them into camp in
the class rush. Not only excelling our predecess-
ors in intellectual attainments in the class room,
we copped many of the laurels on the athletic
field. lve had our representatives wherever an op-
portunity was offered. and they never failed to re-
Hect credit on their class.
Most of us returned the following term, not as
Freshmen Cthanks to the efforts of Dr. Brown, who
is peculiarly adapted to converting Freshmenj but
ready to assume the Sophomore curriculum which,
by the way, was made more burdensome in our ab-
sence but which did not in the least serve to dampen
our ardor. lVe tackled those six-hour subjects
with such vivacity that their proper place seemed
to be in the primary schools Calthough the fact
remains that there are a few who are still pursuing
some "post" work along those linesj. Here, again,
as before, we captured all that was coming to us
in class honors. Wle helped instill and revive that
spirit among the body of engineering students
which was the envy but forced admiration of all
the other departments during the ,O2-'03 session.
As Sophs we were always first to bring the engi-
neering department to the front, and when we as-
sisted in giving our battle-cry all other yells which
were ordinarily mighty shouts, dwindled down un-
til they were in comparison as the gentle sighing of
a summer zephyr.
The old lions when removed from Academic hall
served to keep watch over the Engineering build-
ing. wearing the class monogram, but after one
night's vigil the discipline committee tho't itwere
best that they come off their perch.
The crowning effort of this class, however, came
when we conceived of the appropriate selection of
a patron, and this choice fell unanimously upon St.
Patrick. All other classes concurred in this adop-
tion and March IT is now a red letter day on the
calendar of the Engineering department. No
classes are attended on this occasion, the building
is always fittingly decorated, and the day is ob-
served as a holiday should be. This class, many
of whose members are illustrious sons ofthe Emer-
ald lsle. enjoys the sole credit for this innovation
and feels a ust pride in leaving it as a legacy and
an event of historical importance in the records of
old Missouri University.
l"ully eighty per cent of the Sophomore class
returned to take up the burden of the Junior year,
a comparatively high percentage. This term, to
the average member of this class, will at first ap-
pear in a certain sense to have been an uneventful
one. lVc have been a very law-abiding body and
the Discipline C'ommittee will no doubt hold us up
as a fitting model and example for all Junior
classes in the future to imitate. Our pennants and
class inscriptions did not serve to decorate the dome,
for we have llflll no aspirations whatever towards
dome-climbing. a spirit which characterized so111e
of our predecessors. Such feats look too nmch
like work to lls, and, although we have no abhor-
renee whatever for work. our ambitions partake of
a different nature.
'l'lie fact that last scason's football captain was
selected from our ranks and in the recent election
:mother member oi' our class was chosen to captain
the 'Varsity eleven next season, serves to illustrate
the true mellle. the happy combination of brain
and brawn, which is our heritage. Birney. while
unfortunate in being captain in one of BIissouri's
oil' years, tiller! his position capably and won the
amlmiration of all. llaggard. our new captain. is
well qualified lo fill the eaptainey. and knowing him
as well as we do, we feel assured of a successful
season with anything like favorable circumstances
existing. The selection of such capable and effic-
ient men without regard for any other considera-
tion, besides reacting as an honor on the class,
serves to show what genuine democracy exists at
In passing, a few words must needs be devoted
in noting another feature which our Junior year
has served to bring under the calcium light. This
reference is to two notable characters in the persons
of our old friends, "Jimmy" Ross and Allen Max-
well. lVhen it comes to story telling this pair cer-
tainly has the palm, with all our foremost humor-
ists back of the flag and pulled up lame. VVe have
all heard their stories, laughed and profited
Ability to "knock" has also been a noteworthy
accomplishment of the members of this class. The
knocker moves and regulates the World, and this
being the case such a vital accessory must naturally
be the property of the engineer and he accordingly
equips himself with the proverbial hammer. It
may be noted here that all "scabbers" and "graft-
ers," who are often the common lot of other
classes, are entirely eliminated from our numbers.
Along with the numerous pleasures and joys of
college life there are always mingled some feelings
of regret. lVe have passed the meridian of our
college career and as we approach the end we nat-
urally reeall in our more thoughtful moods many
pleasant and fond reminiscences of the not far dis-
tant past. Ill our ranks are found some of the
best students this institution has ever produced and
in after years they will. no doubt, reflect much
credit upon their good old Alma Mater. The best
of good fellowship and friendly feeling has always
prevailed among the members of this class, and it
is somewhat with a reluctant feeling that we review
the three years which have sped by and await the
one to come. after which old associations, though
they must be severed and perhaps for all time
cease, will never be forgotten.
C. K. MARTIN, T If ll
E. E. Course
Sissy, Sissy, that's me.
D. B. DUNCAN
C. E. Course
To the woods with ordinary grafters. I've
got them all skint.
L. J. ROSS
C. E. Course
O Lord, blindfold his mouth, and we, thy
children, shall be happy.
J. P. DAVIS
C. E. Course
I'm the incarnation of unstudiousness.
W. A. SCHOOLER, K. 2.
M. E. Course
Prof. Green persuaded him that he was
not Irish, on St. Patrick's Day.
C. W. MARTIN, T If ll
C. E. Course
Joe Janousek number 2.
E. M. MADD OX
New London, Missouri
E. E. Course
Meek and lowly but a man for a' that.
P. H. ALBRIGHT
A C. E. Course
Nothing in the name.
H. L. SEA, 2. A. E.
C. E. Course
I bum at Hubbell's corner. That's the best
place to see the college girls.
E. E. Course
A fugitive from the
VV. DU DLEY
E. E. Course
A friend of Nick. He can do stunts with
a pair of plyers.
St. Charles Missouri
C. E. Course
I'm about half as big as I used to be when
I wasn't quite so large
C. F. LACK, K. A.
C. E. Course
I made a frat. at last.
San Francisco California
C. E. Course
A friend of Piggy.
D. K. HALL, 3. A. E.,a N. E.
C. E. Course
Me to the Old Hunter.
M. E. Course
Erin Go Braughg nicht none of it for me
De Soto, Missouri
C. E. Course
You've heard of my uncle down in Jef-
ferson county, haven't you?
W. H. FLOYD, qu T A
St. Joseph, Missouri
E. E. Course
The diminution of my M M V 2 is remark-
F. W. LIEPSNER, 2 X.
Kansas City, Missouri
Ch. E. Course
A protege of Doc. Brown and Dickie
C. M. CLIFTON, qu 1' A
E. E. Course
Chewing Gum Charley. Did you ,ever see
I. G. WALBORN, A. T. Q
E. E. Course
Look Where I'm from, and then guess.
R. L. CARGILL, cp F A
St. Joseph, Missouri
E. E. Course A
Rooming with Floyd is what ruined me.
E. O. BRACK, 2 A. E.
Little Rock, Arkansas
E. E. Course
Back to the Arkansas swamps.
J. E. BUCKHAM
E. E. Course
I donlt say much, but then-
J UNI OR ENGINEERING
J. R. XVELCH
C. E. Course
My, he can blow and con the profs.
lf ever thin
A. C. BIRNEY, 2 N, 0 N E
comes out all ri ht, every-
. X g . g
thing will be all right.
G. S. BRACK, 2 A. E.
Little Rock, Arkansas
E. E. Course
The modern Lord Kelvin.
N. K. LAIRD, T. B. ll
Association with Maxwell put me to the
C. E. Course
I am the original VV. M. Ostrander
Vice-President-FRED VV. LIARTIN
Secretary-LINDLEY G. COLEMAN.
T7'CHSllTC7'1ROBERT E. GILNIOR.
Sergeant-af-Arms-HOMER K. SMITH.
HiSf07?U7l-HOPSON M. HOFFMAN.
E are Sophomores now. That
was the first thought that we
were blessed with as we entered ,
the portals of Academic Hall to
enter up in the fall. VVe had been vaguely y X
worrying, as we came over, whether we had
credits enough to pass the eagle eye of the K,
committee on entrance by certificate, but then ' if ,
the welcomed consolation came to us that we 'kx
no longer were half scared, half defiant ,,g,',C '
Freshmen, but Sophomores, actually Sopho- , I
moresg privileged to initiate the timid Fresh- l X 4:
man into his University life as we might see S W,
fit. However, we, being of magnanimous and l X
forgiving dispositions, were gracious enough fix
to overlook all but the most flagrant offenses egfxclga
against right college living among the Fresh- , K"
men and punished only the most dangerous
culprits. A few did so outrage all law and ' X'
order that we were compelled to beg the An-
cient Order of Chi Chi to wait upon them, one
even going so far as to fall into our Lake and X
denting it up considerably. He, however, '
learned that it was our Lake and not to be 4' ll
monkeyed with carelessly. l
The Freshman's official signpainter was j
very kind to us during the football season, do-
ing nearly all the lettering on our ads, and xi
quite a bit of our decorating. But when the X Lv ,
Lawyers decided to adopt our style of adver- XJ 'J Viavixn
tising the Engineers objected. So, while tl1e
brushes of the Lawyers were busy applying
the paint the Engineers arose in their might
and wiped up Rollins Field with them. After
chasing them into their holes twice and see-
infr thev would come out in 110 other wav we
D . .
c1,:'gg5 promised not to hurt them and proposed a
wrestling match. And there on Rollins Field
in board day-light the Lawyers put it on us.
Think of it! But wl1e11 they attempted to
paste the caricature of American lettering on
the back stop, Dr. Hetherington, considering
it an insult to all rightminded Engineers to
have such lettering on the Athletic field, made
made them wipe it out.
After the all too short football season some-
thing got mixed in the Profs, governors and
they commenced to speed up fwe have a com-
mittee at work on an improved governor at
presentl until we all were taking steam full
stroke, but most of us managed to keep up
speed on boarding house coal until Christmas,
when we all went home for repairs. VVhen
we got back with new packing rings, new bab-
bitt. a good supply of oil, plenty of sand, and
got the stiffness worked out of us, the way we
bucked that overload was a sight good to see.
Wie hit that five per cent grade of Exam week
with the throttle wide open and the smoke
lying flat as a board. and by careful appli-
eation ol' sand and udieious firing all but one
of our fifty odd pulled safely overg he, having
drawn a hothox. had to be laid out of service
for six or eight months. No one made any
records for etlieieney or speed but were all of
a good average.
The mountain of Exams passed over and
the gorge of l"lunk bridged, we are now
steaming through rolling country, gradually
rising but still not steep enough to Cause any
special anxiety as to eoal or steam, but al-
ready we see the distant blue peaks of the
.lune Exams looming above the horizon. NVQ
have heard, from those who know, that be-
yond those barriers is a fair land where no
grades are over one per Cent and no curves
heavier than four degreesg where one may
sass Piggy with impunity or ehum with
But it is almost time for publication and
this poor ehroniele must come to a close. lVe
are ending our first real year of college life,
and who will say that the years of college life,
as we know them, are not the best years, and
the years that will most cling to us when we
finally obtain our diplomas and go out to re-
ceive our final polishing in the machine shop
Freshmen, we have chi-chied you and in-
vaded your meetings with the friendliest spirit
in the world, and now turn over our preroga-
tive to boss next year's Freshmen and hope
you may have as much jollification from the
succeeding generation as we have had from
YVe are now about ready to enter our service
as Juniors and to us will come the task of
running the University as all good Juniors
must do. Let us do it to the best of our
ability, for the best interests of the Univer-
sity, and the increasing of grand old Mis-
souri's fame throughout the nation.
0 FFI C E RS.
P1'e.s'icIe1z.t-NV. C. LooAN.
Viet'-P1'esi1Ie1'1t-A. XV. 'FICRI-HILL.
Secretary and Treasurer-M. E. BROXVN.
Sergeant at Arms-H. C. SMITH.
Reporter to the Independent-F. C. FlllEEMAN.
Hisforimz-J. VV. BRYANT, JR.
HEY will come, and they will go, and
some of them will be here forever.
Thus are the Freshmen looked upo11
when they first reach the University.
Nor are the Engineers of Naught Seven an excep-
tion. Although We came last fall as the largest
class in the University, nevertheless our friends,
the Sophomores, condescended to inform us that we
would do well if half of us remained by the middle
of February. If such was not the case they said it
would most certainly be out of the ordinary. Ah.
to what vain delusions had they succumbed! They
reckoned not upon our ability. At the beginning
of the first semester we numbered over, o11e lnmdred.
YVhen the second semester opened our roll was no
smaller. VVe were all here the middle of February.
Another interesting feature of our first year's
connection with the Athens of Missouri was our
arrival. Especially striking was the trip from
Centralia. Vile struck our heads ag--. but let
that go-it uiolfs up sad thoughts. On reaching our
destination we were very much llll'1Jl'l'SSl'!l with the
railroad facilities. iVe had no trouble at all in get-
ting out of the depot. Everything seemed to be
eoming our way. 'We had a straight road to the
Ah. never will we forget our first view of thrit
beautiful Quadrangle and Campus! How roman-
tic and historic were the leave-strewn paths in the
lower end. Never will we forget the imposing
dignity and solemnity of those six tall, grim gray
Sentinels, the columns. How silently. yet faith-
fully, they seemed to stand and watch over their
charges. the surrounding buildings. lVhen will
their vigil cease? Not u11til they have crumbled
away and been forgotten. Let us earnestly hope
that such will never be the case. Let them live
Having gazed a while with admiration on these
scenes, we continued our way to Academic Hall.
Here our troubles began. After climbing six
flights of stairs fthe elevators were not runningj
we reached the top floor. and were ushered into a
small ofliee, where we found quite a number as-
sembled. One by one they were being called be-
fore the presiding magistrate and questioned.
lYhen our turn eame we found out what it was all
abonl. lle wanted ns to introduce ourselves, and
when we had done so he presented us with some
green goods Qlong eardsj which we were to take to
:mother udge. Having done this we were allowed
to enter in the Engineering department, and were
told to fill in a study card. Ah, how much easier
s-uid than done! For two days we chased ourselves
back and forth across the Quadrangle looking for
a schedule. About the time we had succeeded the
first semester opened. Once more we called on
.Xeademie Hall, this time to the 'l'reasurer's oflice.
lt was live dollars every time we turned around.
XXX- were tive months in the furning room.
l"rom this time on, our work became very monot-
onous. 'l'here were no football games, no Thanks-
giving nor C'hristmas holidays to relieve the monot-
ony. as in the e-xrly part of the year,-nothing but
nneeasing toil at our books. Analytics, English,
C'he-mistry. Geometry and Surveying were our only
eompanions of hardships. Ah. and what true com-
panions they were! Through thick and thin, they
were with us. no matter in what eonrlifiorz we were.
ln faet. some of us became so attached to them that
ue may seek their companionship next year.
ill- have now re-xebed that stage of our first year
in which baseball is the predominating element,
and for this reason we feel assured that the re-
maining few weeks will pass much more rapidly
than the past few. There is, however, one week
which we exclude from this assurance. On the
twenty-first of May our final examinations begin
and on the twenty-eighth they end. During this
week we will be wholly wrapped in text books, lost
to the world. After that date we will once more
appear in the misty horizon and gaze earnestly
into the future. iVe will see the gates of the
Sophomore realms thown wide open, and upon
closer inspection we will a few stragglers with-
in, signing up for next year.
Not long, however, do we permit ourselves to
view those celestial regions. XVe turn once more and
look into the valley below, the valley of our Fresh-
man days. Nor do we look back with regret. Our
gaze is one of mingled enjoyment and admiration.
lVe feel as if we should like to go through our
Freshman year again in order to improve it. How
willingly would we bear the trials of Hall and
Knight-or Hill's-of Newtlfs-of Church,-all
of them come back to us and in their coming bring
with them that quiet joy and pardonable self-satis-
faction which only the Freslnnan has experienced.
J. YV. B.
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7, X -T
THE MASCUT OF THE MULE BARN
SENIOR LAW CLASS
HERE shall we begin the narration
of the wondrous deeds of the class
of 'Oli' Only a short review of
its achievements is necessary to
prove the justness of its claim to honored dis-
tinction. The chief claim that the class has to
distinction, is the serious and thoughtful manner
in which it has studied the Law. The class as a
whole are hard workers, serious minded and
thoughtful students. They have given themselves
to their studies with a devotion that precludes the
idea of failure and we feel sure that the class
leaves a record to be proud of. It is but natural
tl1at the class of '04, being the iiirst three-year class
to graduate from this department, should hold its
place alone in its achievements in the study of the
Law, and though this class has passed the third
year of its existence and its members still concern
themselves with the elements of worth, it bears
those distinguishing marks which render it differ-
ent from the other classes, especially in its stately
decorum which has only been known to relax dur-
ing the period of class meetings.
The first year of our existence as a law class
opened with an election of class oflicers, and as a
result of tl1e fierce combat, which raged for a few
moments, VV. G. Sawyers, of Maryville, Missouri,
was elected president, Nean Stafford of Buffalo,
Missouri, vice president, Miss Edna Jeffries of
Edwardsville, Illinois, secretary, Clarence I". Ful-
ton treasurer 'md --ei Phemster of Califor-
nia, sergeant-at-arms. Under the Sawyers ad-
ministration, birth was given to that dignity of
the members, loyalty to the department and un-
quenchable thirst for legal knowledge which has
established that supremacy which the law class of
'O-11 is destined to hold forever over the other
classes of the University of Missouri.
Again when we assembled in September 1902,
the sound of political thunder was raised and the
contestants struggled right violently, but when the
noise of the conflict had died away, it was found
that Milton A. Romjue had come out victorious as
president, Jolm R. Napton as vice president, Van
Hall as secretary and treasurer and Jolm R. Wil-
liamson as Savitar representative. During the
reign of these oflicers, there sprang up in our
midst a band of rebels, who at their first attempt
to desecrate the class with their clamor and childish
chatter and actions, were taught that they must
abide by the decision of the court, and though we
were long suffering and kind, yet when patience
ceased to be a virtue we could arise and assert the
common justice of all, with a strong arm. Their
banner and vainly-hoped-for impregnable line
went down at the first charge and their forces were
left in pieces on the field.
VVhen our class met for the election of ofiicers
in the fall of '03 there was no opposition and Berry-
man Henwood was made president, lllilliam F.
Schuermeyer, vice president, Van Hall, secretary
and treasurer, l,. R. Kautz, historian and Fred VV.
Schulze, sergeant-at-arms. Suffice it to say, that
the interests of the class were carefully guarded by
this body of oHic-ers, who well knew how to preserve
the dignity :ind high honor which this class pos-
sesscsg in fact if our modesty permitted, we could
claim the title of contributing more to "College
Spirit" than :iny other class in the University. lVe
have been fziitliful :it :ill times in chrnnpioning the
right :ind succoring the opprcssedg we have been
bold, yet unnssuining, considerate, yet firm, in
t'Vl'I'ytlllllg which tended toward the welfare of thc
student body. Feeling we have performed our
duty nobly, we leave our record :md example as a
guide for those who :irc to assume the responsibili-
ties which now fall upon them. trusting that when
thc season of :ic-counting comes, they too, may be
:xblc to say. "The dignity of the Law Department
is still lJl'Q'Sltl'Vt'Il.H
I.. R. K.
SENIOR LA VV.
VVILLIAM G. SAWYER
LL. B., ,O4. qw A cb. Class president, 'or
and ,O2. University reformer, with plenty
of supporters. Bosom friend of Uncle
Dick. Hobnobs with faculty.
JOSEPH L. HAW, JR.
LL. B., 'o4.. Parliamentary lawyer. "I
rise to a point of order." I missed my call-
ing, I should have studied for the min-
CLAUDE B. BOTTOM
LL. B., '04, UI didn't get much out of that
Bottom 1-I appeal.
Judge Hinton :-You had better wait until
the case has been decided, Mr. Bottom.
MILTON A. ROMJUE
LL. B., '04, cb A qu. Class president, '02
and 'o3. Only fault, belongs to Q. E. B. H.
ALVA C. DOLL
LL. B., 'o4. 'Varsity football team, 'o3. A
winner fin the slow racej.
ROBERT B. OLIVER, JR.
Cape Girardeau, Missouri
LL. B., '04, A. B., ,OL qu A cb. cl: A H
VVinner of Scott Elocution prize, '99. Spec-
ial student in girlology at Christian Col-
ROBERT B. PRICE, JR.
LL. B., 'o4. Give me the law and I will
tell you the facts.
JOHN R. VVILLIAMSON
Q New Hampton, Missouri
LL. B., '04, flu A cp. The Irishman from
Harrison county. "If you don't believe I'm
Irish look at my face." Looking for a
thousand dollar bill.
SENIOR LA IV.
THOMAS VV. ROBINSON
LL. B., '04, qi A qi. This is a new pic-
ture, I wore my old plate out. My oratiou
on Bolivar was Fine, but the judges didn't
LESLIE R. KAUTZ
LL. B., '04, fl: A 111. A wee bit shy of the
NORMAN C. BARRY
LL. B., '04, mb A 112. "I've made a stake
and I'm going to quit the game."
RUFUS W. MCCONNELL
LL. B., '04, tp A clm. Librarian at mule
lzarn. Knocker, first, last and always.
LITCIEN B. BASKERVILLE
Appleton City, Missouri
LL. B., 'o4. "How came I here?" "Is
this my mission Held?"
RALPH T. FINLEY
LL. B., '04, rl: A mlm. The less said, the
Des Moines, Iowa
LI.. B., '04, qi A rp. First impression-
tleatl game sport-didu't pan Ollf.
"l'se 'fraitl uh dal jassaueser feller."
De N EAN STAFFORD
l.I,. B., '04, cl: A elf. "And so you will not
roast meg I tlidn't think you wouldg you
really coultln't do it because I am so good."
SENIOR LA W.
Spring Garden, Illinois
LL. B., 'o4. Faith, hope and charity, but
the greatest of these is talk. Don't measure
his reason by his words.
HAROLD C. THURMAN
JAMES E. LANDON
LL. B., '04, A. B., '03, 411 A 111, 2 X, 'Val'-
sity football team, '99, 'oog baseball team,
,OIQ Stephens' medal, '03. "VVith an air of
perpetual apology for the unpardonable
presumption of being in the world."
LL. B., '04, cp A 111. 'Varsity football
team, '01, ,O2, '03. Track team, '02, '03,
'o4. Rollins scholarship, 702. Beguiles you
with that soft tenor voice. A slick, slim,
GEORGE W. ANAMOSA
LL. B., '04. 'Varsity football team, '02,
'o3. 'KAnnie." He is loyal to his depart
ment and never knocked in his life CH.
JOHN A. DOUGHTY
LL. B., '04, :IJ A qi.
First love Doughty.
Last love Doughty.
Only love Doughty.
VVill ever love Doughty.
JOSEPH T. DAVIS
CLARENCE F. FULTON
LL. B., '04. Half brother of "Annie"
LL. B., '04, Captain Co. B. Tin soldier,
clerk of practice court, secretary of VVal-
ter VVilliams' Sunday School Class,
ladies' man "passed" due. Ain't he a
JCHN P. FOARD
LL. B., '04. The man who goes to Ma
con. "There have been worse than I-
Let's say no more about it."
llALL'S picture is not here. In the stren-
uous life preceding the consummation of
matrimonial negotiations, and the irre-
vocable deprivation of his individual
liberty, Van forgot it.
HENXVOUD is absent. He is president of
the Senior class but the Savitar is no
respecter of presidents. Photographer
threw him out of court.
HICKS may be noted for his external bril-
liancy but he docsn't shine this time.
INGALLS, the "Yank," decided not to
put a 'ldown east" picture in an "out
west" gallery. "Boxed you didn't hef'
ll,-Xl'IN'S battle cry was "Down with the
boodle and up with the booze" but hc
:leparted and it is not known whether
Kahn himself is up or down.
IQICNTUN is deteriorating. He once fol-
lowed law but now he follows llogsett.
"l'll hike you five."
X.'Xl"l'UN is young and llighty and still
looking for a game. The Savitar will
nfzt be it success because he isn't in lt.
PEARCY is "it" in the weather business.
fl' YY ' ' ' ' Y
it ln military, "1t' in debating, "it"
in knocking and "hit" in the Savitar.
ROSE is a century plant. He bloomed last
year as "The Rose of the Mule Barng'
consequently he isn't blossoming this
SCHUERMEYER cut out his Savitar pic-
ture and one meal a day. He has be-
come famous as a result of these proceed-
SCHULTZE was roasted to a crisp, Figur-
atively speaking, in 19033 thus it was
useless to procure a writ of "hub-his car-
cass" and put him on exhibition.
SUMIXIERVILLE was non-suited by the
STORM. He has one of the traits peculiar
to hiS race-he can reason.
XVULFF. You will lind him in the Ath-
letic Department where pictures are ln-
serted free of charge.
Y'HE MOCK TRIAL
May 13, 2904.
H. C. THURMAN, Chairman.
N. C. BARRY J. VV. KENTON
FRANKLIN BUTLER J. E. LANDON
A. C. DOLL J. R. NAPTON
VAN HALL FRED STORM
BERRYMAN HENVVOUD VV. F. SCHUERMFYER
L. R. KAUTZ
University Club vs. XVilliam George Brown,
IO Savitar, 59.
Action at law in the Circus Court of Bum County,
State of Intoxication, by the incorporated gang of sports
known as the University Club against one VVilliam
George Brown, a freshman flunker and member of said
club, to recover from the aforesaid Brown an assessment
of five dollars which was levied for church subscriptions
and other benevolent purposes.
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
N. C. BARRY
L. R. KAUTZ
A. C. DOLL
Attorneys for Defendant.
VV. F. SCHUERMFYER
Per Curiam. Plaintiff alleged its incorporation under
New Jersey statutes, that its stock was mostly liquid, that
its members with the exception of defendant were high
rollers, dead game sports, the whole cheese and the lirns
burger, and that defendant out of the pure perverseness
and criss-cross cussedness of his nature refused to pay the
Defendant denied each and every allegation of plain-
tiff's petition, rumors prior thereto, and set up as a special
defense the illegality of the assessment.
The case was tried before a jury composed of Alphonse,
Gaston, Leon, Uncle Sam, john Bull, Booker T. YVashing-
ton, joseph Smith, Alexander Dowie, Admiral Togo.
Viceroy Alexieif, Gil Trust and Edward Butler.
The verdict was as follows: VVe, dis heah juwry, find
defendant guilty as dischawged in de indictahment, and
prognosticate dat he pay de live bones wat he owes. VVe
furdah decwee dat he be awahded thirteen cents as dam-
ages for injury to his rep, incuhed by belongin' to dis
heah club. Booker T. VVashington, Foreman.
The verdict was not unreasonable. judgment accord-
HISTORY UF THE JUNIOR LAIV CLASS.
NOXV ye by all these presents greeting,
that class histories are never written to
be read. but only to fill a long felt
want. and the burden of writing one
is most generously bestowed by the class upon me
on aceount of my exceptional ability, as well as a
token of appreciation for past services rendered.
lrlowever thankful I may be for such honors, yet
I cousecrate my time and energy in perpetuating
the memory of this class. and it is only just to the
class now, and the traditions which will hereafter
survive. to adopt the following resolutions:
Yvhereas, The students of the Junior Law Class,
with great reverence to the Supreme Ruler of the
Law Department. and an unswerving devotion to
our duty in helping maintain the present high
standard of this department, have heretofore been
constrained on aceount of excessive modesty. from
advancing any great claims to prominence in the
bniversity. But lest we be forgotten in the
chronology of the great classes of this depart-
ment, we feel that the time is 'ripe and the
conditions are all met that entitle us to lay
elaim to being the greatest class that has ever
graeed this l,aw School. In saying this there
are many things that tend to cause prominence in
any body or collection of individuals. ln the mat-
ter of genuine worth, good fellowship, and general
freaks. we have a variegated assortment. and while
we must mention a few of the lesser lights in this
respect. still there is mueh room for improvement.
'l'here is l":iir and his friend Xlurrell. who from
considerations of public policy think that marriage
should not be encouraged. They are ably sup-
ported by llurfee falso marriedl. who never lacks
for an idea in any matter. Xfhen they find that
matters are so complicated they need an adviser,
they call in Mr. Siegfried, who is content with ask-
ing questions whether good, bad or indifferent.
There is another budding aspirant for recognition
in this class-Chastain, by name, short of stature
but long on opinions that do not amount to a great
deal. Vtihen things get too quiet Hon. Nuts Guitar
begins to knock, for he has nothing else to fill his
mind with. For an able assistant address or call
upon Hon. H. A. Nelson, who possesses but two
hobbies-the case system, and "Down with Law-
lessnessf' VVhen Nelson is indisposed, his verdant
understudy is willing to grind out knocks, and for
the sake of consistency, to graft a little. Who is
it? Three guesses for a dime. He is a student
from choice and a good all-round man. The best
orator in school springs from our midst. It is
brilliant young Carter-he of the automatic gait-
who practices his art in times of distress-during
the rccitations. We have the best debaters in the
University, and more of them. lve have more ath-
letes than any other class. The 'Varsity baseball
team with Captain Catron and the Junior team
with Captain Hedrick are bound to bring great
honors home to the entire University. Yvhat would
the Junior football team have been without Currie,
Hamilton, Houck. Hedrick and Anderson? These
are matters that go to make the history of a class
glorious. and we have no hesitancy in proclaiming
our supremacy here. And.
NYhereas, lVe have had many changes in the fac-
ulty since we entered. but. when promised the last
eh:mge and having In-:ml of their many good qual-
ities. we immediately concluded that Dean Lawson
was an optimist. but how quickly did we find that
things were what had been predicted. ln the blandly
smiling Hinton, a harmless enough looking young
man, you find evidence to the fact that a smile is
not always the greatest consolation when you are
not thoroughly acquainted with your case, and
there has been "something doin' " since he has been
here. But the grim-visaged monster from the
north completed the work of destruction so ably
begun by his friend Hinton. He, too, is a young
man, but his ideas and thoughts on the spirit of
progress and good work are only exceeded by his
ability to assign the same, as well as to let you
know " 'tis better to have worked and flunked than
never to have worked at all." And,
Whereas, We have lost our old friend Judge
Yantis Qmay his tribe increasej, yet his place has
been most ably filled by his successors, and,
Whereas, The stigma heretofore placed on us.
that we are the dumping ground of Chronic
Flunkers, has been removed, and it is now actually
possible for students from other departments to
flunk in law. XVe have worked because we had to.
The law as applicable to Juniors is easily the hard-
est law course, and, if modesty did not recall the
Shorthorn and Engineering courses, I would say
the hardest course in the University.
Whereas, By the introduction of a system of in-
struction known as the case system, we have good
cause for all our troubles. It is not entirely inap-
plicable to the student, yet its disadvantages almost
overweigh its advantages. Therefore,
Be it resolved, That while we are not unalterably
opposed to the introduction of the Case System, yet
we will never exercise our influence to cause its in-
troduction elsewhere. VVe are not unmindful of
the fact that our most able Dean has done all in
his power to give us better instructors, and in this
l1e has succeeded, and we extend our heartfelt ap-
preciation of the standard of work being raised,
and the zealous interest manifested in the students.
Be it further resolved, That in losing "Uncle
Jimmyn and "Bill Walker," "Red Horton," and the
traditions connected therewith, and his lectures on
Ark. and Real Property, we lost a good friend, a
good lawyer, a good citizen, and, withal, his mem-
ory is one ofthe best things we have. And,
Be it further resolved, That in order to please
the faculty, we consecrate our time, our work and
energy, in the perpetuation of traditions, and that
we stand to a man, and "cut" for the sake of cus-
tom. Furthermore we denounce the custom pur-
sued by "1nuckers', found in every class, and are
unalterably opposed to the promiscuous grafting
of the freshman class unless they can become past-
masters of the art. YVe do not countenance the
self-satisfied and quasi-dignified demeanor of a
senior who with an evanescent gleam of future
prominence, and with a desire to be a martyr to
the cause of right, says in action tho' not in words:
"I a1n a senior, God pity the restf, And,
Be it further resolved, That in all matters relat-
ing to the betterment of the University and par-
ticularly the Law School, we give our time and will
work for it at all times. That we are soon to sepa-
rate, and whether we are trying a case in a Justice
Court, or making a speech in favor of political har-
mony, we will ever breathe the thought, "Ubi jus,
ibi remediumf' In all things that may happen
hereafter, We will ever keep in mind the Junior
Law Class, feeling and knowing that each man will
win fame or fortune or both. And,
Be it further resolved, That we be accorded rec-
ognition at all times, as is but just and right to us.
That a copy of these resolutions be spread on the
records of this class, and that an insertion of them
be made in the Junior publication known as the
Savitar and at the expense of the class, and that
each member be required to purchase one of these
books in order to make this history a valuable ad-
dition to his literary treasures.
Done by order of the Committee on Publication:
"Bobo," "Buck," and "Bugs," this 3d day of April,
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 3d day
of April, 19041. J. E. NUGENT,
JUNIOR LA IV.
ARTHUR TARRENCE XVELBORN
A prominent deacon in the junior class.
Pairs with "The Senator" from Orrick.
ROSCOE F. ANDERSON
La Belle, Missouri
K E. "Bobo." A big lubberly boy. Likes
to listen to the wind. Roots for La Belle.
B I C S
JAMES ARTHUR POTTER
Mt. Vernon, Missouri
-p A tp. M. S. U. Class president. K.
U. Debate. "jimmie." Listens to Mur-
rell's yarns. Likes "Dixie,"
BERNITT CLYDE CUTTRILL
President of Bachelor's Hall. "I don't
see how an intestate could leave children."
EARLE FONTAINE NELSON
E X. flr A flr. wlw B. 2. Q. E. B. H.
:X would-he golfer, candidate for matri-
mony, initiate to Eastern Star and the
Lord only knows what else.
XVILLIAM XVEBSTER BLAINE
"The Senator." Alas! Too much name
for the thing named.
CllARLl'fS CLARICNCE XVILSUN
Bliss. "By-gee, darn the luck!" "He
hears himself like a porlly gentleman."
FRANCIS EMlXll'I'l"1' XVILLIAMS
fb A fli. Savitar grafter. A worthless
mule-loo slender for draft purposes, too
ugly for fancy driving and too lazy to
J UN I OR LA VV.
LAVVRENCE HYSKELL HEDRICK
Edgemont, S. D.
K 2. cl: A cp. New Era. Captain of jun-
ior base ball team. Chief attorney for the
Standard Oil Co. He got first alternate in
HENRY ALLISON COLLIER
V . 4 .
2 N. "jack." "What's the use of Col-
lier?" A'Booche's." 'tWhat's the use of
Booche's ?l' "Collier."
HENRY EDGAR HOLMAN
qu A qw. "Shorty." He would overrule
the supreme court of the U. S. without hes-
itation. Ujudge, do you mean to tell me
CHARLES B. DAVIS
cp A cp. He wears a sanctimonious look,
attends basket ball games and goes to Sun-
day school, but he's a 'ldesperadd' for a
DEWITT CLARE CHASTAIN
M. S. U. Why is his tongue like Tenny-
son's brook? Because it runs on forever.
JOHN NORMAN COLE
Outgrinned Hinton once. Instituted an
"attachment" suit four years agog suit IS
still pending in the trial COL11't.
LUKE EDVVARD HART
L11 A CID.
ALONZO WALTER CHAMBERLAIN
"Altho' he had much wit
He was very shy of using it."
qu A cp. U. L. Texas Debate. He
wanted to take a girl to the Hobo conven-
tion but the girl wanted him taken out.
St. Joseph, Missouri
tp A qu. Glee Club. A musical f?j
mule. Bawls for his buttermilk at the
Athens and works on the off-side of
JAMES RAYMOND ROTHWELL
Athenaean. He's a pretty good sort of a
kid occasionally, but unfortunately, he sits
between Reid and Gentry.
JAMES EDWARD NUGENT
K. S- cb A fp. M. S. U. Class HiS-
torian. "I think, therefore, I am IT, and
my memory runneth not to the contrary."
RALPH SCOTT HAMILTON
East Palestine, Ohio
E X. cp A qw. U N E. 'Varsity pitcher,
IQO4. Pairs with XVild Irish Dorsey from
Killarney, and tries to play ball. He joins
fraternities on the side.
JOSEPH FRANKLIN BRYANT, JR.
"Yon Cassius has a lean and hungry lookg
he eats too much. Such men are danger-
VVILLIAM EDVVARD SUDDATH
E A. E. "My tongue within my lips I rein,
For who talks much must talk in vain."
MALCOLM EVERETT SAILOR
Montgomery City, Missouri
"Dixie." Made A in Damages, but he
hasn't done anything since.
VICTOR TUCKER JOHNSON
K. A. "I prefer the courts of love to the
EDWARD SCARRITT NORTH
, Kansas City, Missouri
2 X. fp A cb. New Era. "Rough
House North." A practical joker.
ELLIS HAMILTON FAIR '
Viarried man and
notary public. Ad-
mitted to practice in country stores and J.
ERNEST ABNER GREEN
De Soto, Missouri
E, X. fb A cb, M. S. U. Illinois De-
bate. Kansas City Debate. Hot Air Ex-
change. "Cotillion Club."
ROY OSWALD MADDOX
"He hummed in court an old love tune,"
but he never made anything else hum.
BURGESS FRANK LHAMON
E X. A Glee Club celebrity who missed
the matinee at Webb City. He loved and
lost in that dear old Nevada.
FRED EMMETT MURRELL
Resident lecturer on Public Policy and
Married Men's Acts. Author of "Durfee's
Undoingfy etc., etc.
GEORGE FOREST ALEXANDER
2 X. I-7 N E. "Buck." Alternate of
"Bobo." Elder of the Gallatin Twins.
"The Old German Band."
JUNIOR LA W
ALEXANDER AUGUSTUS SIEGFRIED
Agunin damages. ? ? '? ? The rest
"A lily in a yard of weeds, a shining isle
in a stormy sea."
ASA LEROY CARTER
Bliss. Representative in the inter-colle-
giate oratorical contest. "Rabbit." Does
the work of six men and still finds time
REUBEN JOEL GENTRY
B U 7,-. Athenaean. Vice-president Jun-
ior class. "Rube." Does the twin brother
act with Hobart. Also runs with Hobart.
THOSE WHO ALSO RAN.
CATRON wanted his picture in the Savitar but JOHNSON went back to Arkansas.
he forgot about it.
NEVILLE didn't need the prominenceg Judge
DORSEY was in love and love is hard on the Yamis knew his grandfather'
DURFEE is a mighty sick man. NORTHCUTT was afraid of being roasted.
FISH was held up and robbed by footpads' RING removed to a "lucrative practice."
GUITAR was too busy to have his photograph
made on account of work under Doctor Roberts. BARTLETT "folded his tent like the Arab and
silently stole away." Did he take anything be-
IIUIICK lost out on "general principles." sides the tent? Ask Van Hall.
,1i1-- X E
REAL Pnors x'
PE S N L ' 'N V
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I 1- -at-Q-L-P Ln! rl' ' J .V .v.nF:
N, 1 I .- DUSTTHEWS
XG Haw of YQ H-fa Nga? M..ia...s.
President-E. NELSON SEARS.
Secretary-VV. A. FRANKEN.
Treasurer-F. PIINER DALE.
Sergeant-at-Arms-J. B. BUSHYHEAD.
Ilistorian-E. L. TAYLOR.
"But there are deeds rvhich shall not pass away,
And names that must not wither, though the earth
Forgets her empires with a just decay."
HAT we are not compelled to chronicle
our achievements for the Savitar as
the history of a Freshman class is con-
clusive evidence of the towering pre-
eminence of the Law in general, and of "Law 'o6,"
in particular. Shortly after we had been welcomed
to the instruction of the Law Department, Dean
Lawson appeared before us and delivered his now
famous decision: "You are not Freshmen, you
have not the appearance of Freshmen, and it does
not comport with the dignity of the Law to con-
sider you as such. Therefore, it is my judgment
that you shall be the First Year Class of this De-
partment and throughout this term recognized ac-
Thus began our University career happily free
from the stigma accompanying the name of Fresh-
man-a title fit only for the first year "Medic" or
"Academ." and the always verdant "Engineer.,'
After a few days spent in becoming acquainted
with each other, the rumored danger of an attack
from the "Engineers" induced us to effect a class
organization. The oHicers we elected have been
faithful and efiicient in the discharge of their du-
ties. At the expiration of the first semester they
were all elected to a second term. Our constitution,
as a literary production, is second only to that of
the United States and admirably fulfills every pur-
pose for which it was intended.
At the beginning of our class existence, we re-
ceived as an heritage. the enmity of the Engineer
Sophomores. How our Law Department ancestry
obtained this invidious hereditament, we did not
pause to inquire. Our obvious duty was to assert
and uphold the honor and superiority of our line-
ageg and strenuously and successfully have we per-
formed this duty. These Engineers were excess-
ively proud of a class-sign decorating the baseball
back-stop on Rollins Field. On the day of the
first football holiday about thirty of our bold and
high-spirited mules, properly celebrating the fes-
tive occasion, with knives and sticks scraped away
this offensive advertisement of the enemy, and in-
scribed in its stead "Law 'o6," in beautiful white
letters. Incensed, because of our just and legal
action, the "overall tribel' assembled in much force,
and, in an attack on our band of patriots, succeeded
in destroying our sign. Then it became a bellig-
erent question as to which class should re-paint
their sign. After much wrangling it was agreed
to decide the matter by a wrestling match. To
represent the legal side of the argument, Bruner,
Nichols, Park and MeDaniels were chosen. Seven
falls were contested and tive times the shoulders of
an Engineer touched the ground. Our men were
as invincible as the "Terrible Turk," and, as the
pride and glory of the Engineers melted into ether
they realized the "cost," as the "Arkansas justice"
would say, "of goin' agin the lawf,
In athletics our class has been deservedly prom-
inent. As inter-class athletic committeemen we
have selected Marlowe, baseball, Dance, track,
Bedingcr, tennis, Dale, football.
During the football season we furnished a trio
of players, the story of whose deeds is an impor-
tant part of the '03 gridiron history of Missouri.
Coons, Nichols and Bushyhead distinguished them-
selves and their class in the hardest fought games
of the season.
Our tennis champion, Mr. Bedinger, was one of
the team representing the University in the annual
match with Kansas.
Un the 'Varsity track and baseball teams we
are well represented by Bonfoey, Jenkins, Dance,
and linshyhead who has established a new Univer-
sity record for the hundred-yard dash.
XVhen Dr. Iletherington decided to allow us to
compete in the l"reshman track meet with the Engi-
neers and Academics. at once our opponents began
to plot for our defeat. A beautiful banner,
made by the Freshman girls as a prize for the vic-
tor, was the object of special anxiety on the part
of our competitors. On no condition, they argued,
should this trophy be permitted to adorn the Law
Building. "Anything to beat the lawyers," be-
came their slogan. Even their track captains met
in conference, formulating with gleeful confidence
air-castle combinations against us. The meet was
held on the fourteenth of April. In the first event,
the hundred yard dash, Bushyhead and Dance
started our scoring by winning six points. The
good work was nobly continued. Bannister took
eleven points, Dance four, and Jenkins and Bushy-
head ten each. 'When the final score was com-
puted, a grand total of forty-five and one-half
points to our nearest competitor's thirty-eight, gave
us the victory, the banner and the First Year Inter-
Class Athletic Championship.
Mr. Fred Kelsey was unanimously chosen as
our representative in the debate with the Kan-
sas City School of Law. Mr. Kelsey is known
as one of the foremost debaters of the University.
VVe were represented in the Illinois debate by
J. R. Claiborne, who won second place in the pre-
liminary. Other members of the class who have
won distinction as debaters of superior ability, are
Sears, Jones, Clark and Langsdale.
More than seventy strong, from twenty states
and territories, we are numerically and nationally
the greatest class ever enrolled in the Law Depart-
ment. Justly proud of this fact, it is our ambition
to become the greatest in every respect, and, with
our first year record as a criterion, it is easy to pre-
dict a full consummation of our highest hopes.
Next year, as Juniors, we shall triumphantly blaze
our way into the omniscient region of Seniority,
there to remain until. receiving the iinal transfor-
mation of sheepskin and signature, we shall emerge
before the world for the certain and ambient ca-
resses of fame and fortune.
f, - ZIW Mlll0Z M!l 01WMWlIlWlIWl0llllWWMWH
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HARRY E. BRADLEY
St. Louis, Missouri
President of Senior class. Answers best to
name of "Brad," Artist to The Farmer.
Says little, perhaps thinks more.
L. W. THIEMAN
D' T' GRAY ' , Aullville, Missouri
Columbia' Missouri ' , Winner of Rollins Scholarship, 1903.
A. B., U. of M., 1904. President of Agrl- .fjudasn of Senior class. president of
cultural Club. Secretary of Senior class. Agricultural Ciub, 1903. Chief Knockef.
All around gun and authority on matri-
. 1 ' .1-Ma.
L' . , 1 EXJJ..
'lt " 'fy T-AA '
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5? ' V'
.r , pi.
C. H. HECHLER
Animal Husbandry Editor of The Farmer.
Department Vice-president, Y. M. C. A., ,
IQO4. Associate Editor Savitar, 1904.
Talks too much. VVill sell Savitars on the
St. Louis, Missouri
Deutsche Klub. Composer of class yells.
Specialized in Vet., 1901-03.
Valency: One. United by a single bond
to the Academic Department.
Santa Fe, Argentine Republic
Chief ambition: To get a pass in Vet.
Goes on the principle that undergraduates
should not be seen or heard. Sergeant-at-
arms Junior class.
GEORGE JOSEPH SALEM
The Prince. A very polite gentleman
from Egypt. A good sized gun.
Chief Business: Getting used to Missouri
C. M. LONG
Advertising Manager of The Farmer.
Would be a vocalist, if it were not for his
Aim: To be a laundry agent or a bank
VVILBUR A. COCHEL
A. B., U. of M., 1897. Assistant Editor of
The Farmer. Knocks too much to graft
. successfully. A jolly good fellow.
1. L. HENVITT
Kansas City, Missouri
Editor-in-chief of The Farmer. News Ed-
itor of the Independent. Has written so
much that he can't he heard when he talks.
Secretary of the "Grafters."
J. N. PRICE
President junior class. Chairman Y. M.
C. A. Employment Bureau, 1903-05. Pres-
ident Mo. Corn Growers Association. 2nd
Lieutenant Co. C., University Battalion.
Authority on College Girls.
Horticultural editor of The Farmer.
High Podunk among The Grafters.
Favorite subject: Military.
L. E. CLINE
Secretary Agricultural Club I904.Q Vice-
President Missouri Corn Growers Associa-
"Strange how men become like things they
work with." Cline works with mush-
Santa Fe, Argentine Republic
"A model married man."
Secretary of The Farmer.
The first man to specialize under Dr.
, L. H. GALE
Club representative American Royal 1903.
Veterinary editor of The Farmer IQO4..
Rabbit Doctor and Academic student.
L. M. TARTAR
Dairy editor of The Farmer.
Has opinions of his own.
Should specialize in Girlology.
HOMER C. GREENE
"Faith and I am Irish too."
"High privatel' Co. A.
Chief ambition: To be a ladies' man.
A lf if 7 I!-t fbi 5 1
Wg A .
Mono: Roor Hoc on D113
J. S. MQDANIEL R. G. ESTILL
W. G. ENSIGN C. G. STARR
G. E. KELSO E. F. CALDWELL
P. A. BRUNJES
C. T. STEXVART
L. F. CHILDERS
H. A. XVAYMAN
ALFRED E. BASYE
EDGAR A. COCKEFAIR
HARRY D. YOUNG
J. KELLY WRIGHT
TOM E. WOODWARD
GEORGE E. VOGT
DANIEL B. THIEMAN
BENJAMIN W. TILLMAN
WILLIAM F. ROSENFELDER
OLLIE E. REED
BEN. H. MULLINS
J. SAM Moss
HERMAN H. MAYBERRY
ALONZO W. MACKEY
W. BRADFORD LANHAM
RICHARD KING, JR.
G. D. KELLY
RILEY T. IKENBERRY
A. GAREIELD HIRSCHI
SIMON D. DOW
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THE AGRIC'l'LTl7RA L CLUB
X writing about an organization. it is custo-
mary to begin with the founding. Up to
a few weeks ago the founding of this club
was -shrouded in the darkest of time and
mystery. At the last meeting a committee was ap-
pointed to find out how and when the club was or-
ganized. By diligent research and the assistance
of Col. Switzler the committee resurrected a docu-
ment that appears to be a chronicle. extending over
several years. written by one Hezekiah Sinai. The
following extract gives the history of the founding
of the club and its object:
".-Xnd it came to pass that in the ninth year of
the reign of Jesse. eertain sheiks ot' the kingdom.
over which XYatr-rs. by the grace ol' God and the
furators. was ruler. eann- together and one said:
'l,o. behold. all ot' the other inhabitants ot' the land
of Jesse have banded togetln-r. yea. even those
who bray: is it not well that we should band to-
gether so that we shall beeonn- a power in the
UT. The other sln-iks cried out: 'l.o. behold. a
llaniel cometh to the jndgnn-nl si-al.'
.Xnd it eann' lo pass that the sheiks agreed
lo band log:-lln-r and drew up :1 covenant.
'49, And this was the Agricultural Club.
H10. These sheiks were ten in number and were
wise, yea, even so wise that Jesse, the ruler, was
struck with their wisdom.
"11. The covenant readeth thusly: 'We, the
sheiks of the Kingdom of lVaters in the land of
Jesse. do bandeth together for protection against
the evildoers who ruleth the land of .lesse.'
"1Q. Every man shall be his neighbor's helper,
yea. even unto the breaking of his neighboris
horses and ponies.
"13. And should it come to pass that one, by his
horse, be thrown and grievously injured thereby,
his neighbor shall dismount and give unto the in-
jured one his own well broken steed.
HH. And should it also come to pass that the
minions of Jesse, the ruler, cometh amongst us,
and captureth one of our people, all shall fall to
and rescueth the one that is in captivity, yea, even
if it should so come to pass that more than one re-
ceiveth transportation home."
Now having the past laid bare we will come to
the present. The club boasts of a membership of
forty active resident members and many others
scattered over the world. X0 other organization
in the University has members from so widely
scattered lands. One of our number hails from
Egypt and two from the Argentine Republic.
At our meetings we have some member of the
faculty or an outside person of note. lecture to us
on some agricultural topic. During the present
year we have had interesting lectures from Drs.
Schweitzer. Mumford. Tucker and Rckles. To keep
in touch with the latest events in agriculture we
send delegates to all of the numerous agricultural
and horticultural associations in Missouri, and to
the large expositions and shows outside of Missouri.
During the year the club was instrumental in
organizing the Missouri Agricultural College Far-
mer. from which we hope the College of Agri-
culture will derive mueh benefit.
C. G. STARR, 06.
FI'CSl11I1i1Il Your, 1900-01.
Ulf cfforfs given in fracing 1visfi0m's ways,
Girl! on the armor for the Coming days
Of foil and .S'fI'1ff', and when the race is run,
IVF sigh 10 Hzinlc thai we have scarce begun."
CLA SS OR GA NI Z .4 TI ON
Junior Year, 1902-03.
Prcsizlcnf-J. E. R.XYI4.
l'n'.vi1lw1t.s--l3.mN1cY FERREI, :md
Eval-:Nic P. COYVGILI.. IYil'I"I,l'FS1I1FIlf'H. R. HAAS.
IViI'l"1,l'I'.S'1Ill'Ilf7'H. D. KIS'FI.11I1l Srfrrrfarly-Trmszlrm'-C. H. CLARK.
.S'1'1-winry-Tr1'n.s-11mfr-GIz.xc'r: Sc'1IoI,z. Hisforian and Savifar Represcrziafivc'
lli.sIm'if1n -C'1114:s'1'r:1c H. C'L.xnK. XVOODS.
SOIJll0ll101'l' Ya-:xr. 1 S101-02.
I'iw'-l'1'1'.virlr'r1iff. A. 'I'.x1,1m'r.
Sm' l'r'f1l rj!
-T1'1'n.v111'1'1'f11'. P. XVOODS.
l'1. Ii. BRl'NN1flll.
Senior Year, 1903-041.
I,I'l'Si!1l'IIfJix. J. CAMPIJELI..
I'im'-I'1'c'.s'i11r'l1f-M. S. BICBIURTRY.
Sw'1'c'fr1ry-T1'w1.s'111'f'r-A. F. XVILLIER.
1lf.YflJl'i1IIITR. P. C'owG1I,1,.
SENIO R MEDICS.
EUGENE PARK COWGILL I
'lMen of few words are the best men." '
"I have led her home, my love, my wifef ,
There is none like her, none."
JOHN EDWARD RAYL
"Success prompts to exertion, and habit fa-
"Great as heaven and earth are, men still
find things in them with which to be dis-
ALBERT FRANCIS WILLIER '
"A light heart lives long."
"Children have more need of models than
HARRY R. HAAS
"Above our life, we love a steadfast
'KGenius, unexerted, is no more genius than
a bushel of acorns is a forest of oaks."
ALBERT JAMES CAMPBELL
"Rest satisfied with doing well and leave
others to talk of you as they please."
"A lion among ladies is a most dreadful
CHESTER HARLAN CLARK
"I embrace the purpose of God and doom
"What can we reason, but from what we
ELUAH AUGUSTUS COLLEY
"The pleasures of life are the rights of
"Be a physician, Faustusg heap up gold,
and be eternized for some wondrous cure."
ETHAN EDWARD BRUNNER
"Every man has his gift, and the tools go
to him that can use them."
"If thou desirest to be held wise, be so
wise as to hold thy tongue."
URBAN LOUIS JONES
"An honest man's the noblest work of
"I can not make this matter plain,
But I would shoot, howe'er in vain,
A random arrow from the brain."
MILTON SCOTT MCMURTRY
, Telluride, Colorado
"I was a scholar."
"VVhen a man is wrong and won't admit
it, he always gets angry."
ff, New M y
l l '- 'lin k in if ,gv:::lf
V' ' JUNUQRS r '
lll l l lit tx
f " f f W
I V lv- fl' ill H- '11
'lm ,fl I
.IIHYIUIJ JIEIJIV IIISTUHY.
lo Iletcrniine the True Nature and Significance
of the .lIllll0l' Medical Class lla,
tl nder the direction and in the private lahoratory
of U It Crill Ph D
C'lassiiied hy Ilcan Klcillester in 1901 and
lnvestigated hy Dr. YV. G. Brown the s:unc year
Prof. Jackson made some observations, which
nuniher of C"s reported. Nlitosis took place soon
utter: one-halt' dc-generated. the other halt' devel-
! ll IS
- 95153 A
UML I R' tl
X O . , 1 I t, t, Our research was carried on with Dr. Benjamin
4 ll rifvina nvcs ma ion: , . . . .
2' "' Antonowskys Triple Electrical Immersion RIICYO'
. , w , - scope in the light of a radium capsule. Thus wc
peered into that mysterious cpiphysis fthe scat of
the soull. Jlirabilc visa.
. '1 ion, . -.
IIISTUIUV-llc Time forbade our examining more than ten-
thc most promising-but in every case we found
positive proof that each Junior Medic is the rein-
carnation of an ancient hero of Medicine. Jlira-
Illustrations and detailed results on following
st have heen rather extensive. judging from the
Sl'JI.U.A1IEY .IND C'O.YC'Ll'SIUNS.
lVith two exceptions they will make smart mcn,
at least they will know how to charge.
9 0 This class also must entertain the faculty in
V lheir senior year if they wish to graduate.
air. l. IiIertwig's lintwickelungslehre.
5 E 2. Xl. S. Lf' Independent.
opt-cl into a new species which Ur. Green termed
gn, site, i
' ' ' ' 0 4'
3. Wilson- Phe hell in Development.
L. Savitar-Vols. VIII. and IX.
ANDREW W. MCALESTER, President
Aesculapius: On account of his skill the
regions of Pluto will be depopulated.
CLIFTON C. ALBRIGHT
Iccus, the Gymnasiarch: Prescribes for in-
digestion-tvventy back somersaults before
JAMES E. NELSON, Sa-'uitar Re resentatifve
Hippocrates: Cures all broken hearts. A
JOSE M. SANTIAGU
Gimbernat: "Without the dreaded bitter
pill he'll make a rep by surgeon's skillf'
BENJAMIN A. ANTONOWSKY
Moses: Has the assiculum lus for resur-
recting the dead.
OMAR R. GULLION
Investigator Galen: Will search for the
Jet stone in the Garden of Eden.
CHARLES F. MONTGOMERY
Apollo the Beautiful: Heals by his Won-
ALFRED E. CORDONIER
Pan: Sooths the feverish with the music
of the reed.
CHARLES 0. GIESE '
Pacht: The cat headed obstetrician.
I'resirlcnf-J. M1 IiIGGS, JR., lVinchester, Ill.
Scerefarly and Treasurer-G. C. VVATERS, Nevada,
Sergmnt-at-.ilrms-C. B. RHODES, Sedalia, Mo.
J. R. XTOUNG, Due lVest, S. C.
C. I.. VVEBER, Cairo, Ill.
J. lv. M.xR'r1N, Humboldt, Ill.
S. T. TAPseoTT, Searcy, Ark.
RUTH Snuvicns, Osceola, Mo.
I". P. OSBORN, Columbia, Mo.
R. H. BICBAINE, Columbia, Mo.
CLYDE BROOKS, Columbia, Mo.
T. D. XVOODSON, Richmond, Mo.
C. NV. 'llALBOT, Nevada, Mo.
A. YV. Kixmvscnmllifr, Cedar Fork, MO.
XV. H. CiOODSON, New Cambria, Mo.
R. S. NIc'C.xm:, Springfield, Mo.
C.XIiOI.INE hICCilI.L, Lebanon, Mo.
HhV.XN'I'lClJ'-'Illf'0I'Illfltl0Il as to the whereabouts
of the lfreshinan Medical Class-last seen about
l"i-bruary l5th." CSavitar 1902-3.5
lYhen the Savitar of last year made its appear-
ance, every Medic '06 read it with eagerness and
much to his consternation saw the above copied
To say that we were surprised expresses our
feelings but mildly. It was the first time we
were surprised as Freshmen-the second time was
when we found that final exams were over and we
had no more studying to do.
As we always are obliging-Sophomores should
be, you know-we shall endeavor to give the infor-
mation asked for.
September, 1902, brought us to the Athens of
Missouri, a place ever dear to the heart of one who
has once enjoyed the educational advantages she
offers "to him who waits and labors while he
Wle came not from parts unknown or unheard of,
but from places widely distant-yet we came with
one purpose, said purpose leading us all to one
destination, which was the lecture fquizj room of
the old medical building.
lVe numbered twenty-five regular Medios and
several combined-course students.
As a class as well as individually we realized
our importance, which was a very uncommon thing
for a lfreshman class to do. But then we were un-
common anyway for not a one of us wore a medal
or a High School pin and-wc never cut.
We were not slow in organizing ourselves into
the "Medics 'o6" for the "purpose of mutual ben-
efit, pleasure and interest." This memorable event
took place on October first and the same interest
evinced at that time was manifest in the meetings
throughout the year.
One must ever be true to his motto and as the
Christmas holidays ofered the first release from
ours, of, "Seven days shalt thou labor and do all
thy work and in the nights shalt thou review,', we
hailed them with joy and from them gathered
strength to meet the mid-year exams which shortly
followed. Let's not mention them further as they
are simply inevitables, disliked by both students
Several of our number became weary of the
struggle during the second semester and by the last
of May there were only fifteen of us remaining
to write our knowledge in the little blue backed
A year has passed and once again we assemble
on a bright morning in early September--nine of
the original number and enough new members to
make us a class of sixteen. Those of the faithful
few are Waters, Martin, Tapscott, McCabe, Riggs,
Young, Weber, Talbot and Miss Seeversg the new
members whom we welcomed are McBaine, Rhodes,
Brooks, VVoodson, Goodson, Kampschmidt and Os-
VVe were the last class to begin our course in
the old Medical building and the first to enjoy the
privileges of the new anatomical laboratoriesg the
only class ever excused from descriptive anatomy
two months before the close of school, because we
were competent to master the subject in that time,
the only class ever called upon to make World's
Fair records of blood-pressure and respiration and
to mount pathological sections to be taken to the
New York Pathological Association.
PHOTO BY A MEMBER OF THE CLASS.
LYNN EDWARD MARSHALL
SIKESTON, SCOTT COUNTY, MISSOURI
BORN, JANUARY 30,1883
DIED IN HIS OWN HOME, SEPTEMBER, 1903
SOPHOMORE ACADEMIC CLASS
CHARLES WALDEN CANADA
SHAFTER, LINN COUNTY, MISSOURI
BORN, JUNE 2,1877
DIED, FEBRUARY 28,1904
SENIOR ACADEMIC CLASS
AGNES PAULINE JONES
EDINA, KNOX COUNTY, MISSOURI
BORN, AUGUST 16, 1881
DIED, MAY 7,1904
FRESHMAN ACADEMIC CLASS
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" f .4 1eEsU.i1E or THE 1903 FOOTBALL at ' sl-
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.5 g SEASON t'3'fP'5'9
By JOHN I". lhICI,EAN, Coach.
N giving a history of the 1903 football sea-
son, many of us feel that an adequate ex-
position of the season can be given best by
a shrug of the shoulders and a long-drawn-
out wail. A few of us boldly compliment the play
of the team, and offer plausible excuses for the
team's defeats, and rest Hon our OIl1'S,,, complacent
and self-satisfied. To me the season of 1903 was
neither one of ignominious defeats, nor was it by
any means a satisfactory season. I can neither
take the stand that victory is not the principal end
of athletics, nor can I take the stand that the spirit
brought out by our defeats was not athletic vie-
tory for Missouri University.
I believe that as much as anything Missouri
University needs a winning football team.
l"rom results, the athletic world at large con-
eeives Missouri students as "dabblers" in football.
llowever. a resume of the 1903 season, showing
the actual work and spirit of the men on the team
during the season, the rousing and courageous en-
thusiasm of the student body, and the gallant fin-
ish-fight of the te:nn on Thanksgiving Day, makes
us feel that winning games is merely an adjunct
of the season's play, and that playing in good
spirit is the only end worthy of consideration.
.Xnd our team did show good spirit, No body of
men could have clung together more courageously
and more cheerfully in a hopeless cause than our
men did. Xo student body could have done more
lhan ours, in giving the team encouragement in
their uphill light. YYithout nerve on the part of
the team and sturdy sportsmanship on the part of
the student body, Iowa could not have been held
to no score in the second half of the game on
November 1-L, the Haskell Indians could not have
been held to two fluke scores, and Kansas could
not have been outplayed and outgeneraled on
Spirit and victory are complementary. Spirit
creates victory, which in turn creates greater spirit.
The 1903 spirit means future victory for Missouri.
The season of 1903 was a successful one in that
it gave us confidence in ourselves and gave us an
opportunity to test ourselves, to show what we are
and what it is possible for us to be. The season
offered us a complex picture of tendencies and
movements. There was no standstill last fall.
Everything was unrest. There is an upward ten-
dency in our athletics. Last fall shows ns with a
bigger athletic vision and understanding, a higher
plane of athletic ideals. 1Ve moved a little last
fall-we got "woke up." lVe are demanding
more and we will get more. XVe feel our strength
and we want elbow room. Our mass meetings at
the end of last season showed that we are not in
a rut. that there is a predominant sentiment for
expansion. Such confidence and spirit indicates
our tendency for the futureg our spirit is good and
results are bound to come.
The season of 19055, per se, was not a successful
one, but it built up in us "that" spirit, systcmatized
our athletic conceptions, brought us to a realization
of our tendencies, and gave us confidence.
Next fall we play football again.
CLARK VV. HETHERINGTON, Dirertor of Athletics
CHARLES B. DAVIS, Graduate Manager
JOHN F. MCLEAN, Coaelz of Teams
EDVVARD L. VVHEELER, Trainer
A. C. BIRNEY, Captain Football Team
T. K. CATRON, Captain Baseball Team
CHARLES SCHULTZ, Captain Track Team
CLASS MANAGING CAPTAINS
Football Baseball Track Tennis
Senior I. ANDERSON J. P. FOARD H. j. VVULFF XV. J. CARRINGTON
Junior R. E. BLODGETT L. H. HEDRICK VV. A. VVAYMAN H. G. BEDINGER
Sophomore F. R. JACOBY H. E. BAGBY C. P. HOFF G. R. VVHITMORE
Freshman W. B. NOVVELL R. E. BERGER D. B. PARKER H. TAYLOR
FOOTBALL TEAM, 1903
C' -XPT-RIN HIRNEY
October 3-Missouri vs. Missouri School of Mines, 40-O
October I2-INlissouri vs. Grinnell, 6-15
October x7-Missouri vs. Drake, O-I7
October 23-Missouri vs. Simpson, O-I2
October 3x-Missouri vs. Haskell, O-I2
November 7'-IXIISSOIIFI vs. XVasbingt0n, 0-0
November I+iNIISS0lll'l vs. Iowa, 0-I6
November IS1AIl5S0llI'I vs. Nvasbburn, o-6
November 26-Missouri vs. Kansas, 0-5
W. ANAMOSA, full back
ISADORE ANDERSON, half bafk
H. VV. ANDERSON, .rukrfifute full back
H. C. ARDINGER, half bafk
A. E. BAYSE, Jubstifule half bafk
A. C. BIRNEY, quarter bark
L. F. CHILDERS, Nnfer
VVILBUR COONS, half bark and renter
A. C. DOLL, tackle
J. N. EDY, .vzzbslilule quarter bark
H. H. HAGGARD, tackle
H OFF, guard
J. E. LANDON, guard
CLARK NICHOLS, .fnlzxlilzzle half bark
L. VV. SMITH, and
H. J. YVULFF, end
' I-1 'Fi
N-1 , A -'ir
BASE BALL TEAM
. W I,
. Q -I
.iffll1..f"3 f I'
K. CATRON, left field, Captain
H. NORTHCUTT, pitcher
BIGGER, first base
M. BAILEY, catcher
NVAINSCOTT, second base
JACOBY, third base
NVILSON, short stop
EDY, right field
NEXVMAN, center field
'. LEAPHART, substitute
BASE BALL SCHEDULE,
I6-Blees Military Academy
23-Missouri Valley College
Afway From Columbia
7-Washington University Ccal
Io-Iowa University A
I4-BlCCS Military Academy
.41 St. Louis
CAPTAIN Cl-IAS. SCHULTZ
J. H. JENKINS
J, B. BUSHYHEAD
R. E. THOMPSON
M. L. CROUCH
H. C. KENDALL
B. E. BIGGER
H. J. WVULFF
H. W. ANDERSON
J. E. LANDON
C. H, FARIS
H. E. DIEHL
S. E. BELL
VV. A. WAYMAN
E. D. HOLLAND
Rrford of AIiJ.f01lfii1X'II7l.fl15 Alerts.
Record of Jlflissozzri-IVa.vl1ingto1z Mfets.
Missouri 20, VVashington 35 X5
Missouri 70, VVashington 25
DIISSOURI UNIVERSITY RECORDS
Event Held by When made Record
100-yard run . .. .... Bushyhead 1904. ........... . . . IO I-5s
220-yard run . .. Bushyhead 1904 ......... .. 22 I-5s
440-yard run .... Bushyhead 1904 .... .. 52 2-55
880-yard run ..... Shultz 1904 .. .... 2 m., 3-5s
One-mile run .... .... S hultz 1903 ..... 4:46 1-5s
Two-mile run ... ... Faris 1904, ,,, , ,, 11:03 2-55
120-yard hurdle ... .... Kendall 1904 ... ... . I6 2-5s
220-yard hurdle ....... .... C rouch 1904 ........ 27 3-5s
Running high jump .... ...Clegg 1903 .. ....... 5 ft., 5 in.
Running road jumy .... .... S ix 1902 .21 ft., 3 3-8 in.
Pole vault .......... ...Wulff 1903 ..1o ft., I-2 in.
Throwing hammer ....... . ......... . .... Wulff 1904 ...124 ft., 5 in.
Putting shot ........................ Anderson 1904 ........ ......... ......... 4 1 ft.
WESTERN INTER-COLLEGIATE RECORDS
Event Held by School Record
IOO-yafd run ... ...... Blair Chicago ... .... 9 4-5s
220-yard run ... ........ Hahn Michigan ... ... 2I 3-5s
440-yard run ..... Ed. Merrell Beloit ..... ..... 4 9 4-5s
880-yard run L. R. Palmer Iowa ..... .... 1 :59 4-5
Une-mile run .... G. R. Keachie Wisconsin . .. . .. 4:31 2-5
Two-mile run .... .... N . A. Kellogg Michigan .... 10:07
120-yard hurdle .... .. F. G. Maloney Chicago .... I5 2-5s
220-yard hurdle .... G. Maloney Chicago ..... ........ 2 5 2-5s
Pole vault ....... ...... C . Doorah Michigan .... II ft., 9 in.
- - ..... . . Lewis Iowa ......... . .. ft., II in.
High Jumpi ..... .... J .JFII Powers Notre Dame ..... ift., II in.
Shot put ......... .... H . K. Kirby Notre Dame ..... 41 ft., sn in.
Hammer throw ...... A. Plaw California ....... ..163 ft.
Broad jump ....................... J. A. Leroy Michigan ....................... 22 ft., 7M in.
Discus throw ,.... ............... C . H. Swift Iowa ........ ....II8 ft., 9 in.
COLLEGIATE RECORDS OF THE UNITED STATES
2-mile run .......
....A. F. Duffy
...G. VV. Orton
........VV. E. Schutt
I h .dl . ............ S. Chase
l2o'yan ul e . .... A. C. Kraenslein
220-yards hurdle ..... . . .A. C. Kraensleln
Running high jump .... . ...... .XXL B. Page
Running broad jump C. Ixraenslem
Pole Vault ................ H. L. csafdnm-
Throwing 16-pound hammer .......... .A. Plaw
Putting 16-pound shot ....... ..... . F. Beck
Event Held bf'
100-yards . .. . . Arthur Duffy
220-yards .... B. J. XVefers
220-yiiI'ClS ..... .B. J. XVafers
440-yards .. ..
Une-mile run .....
Two-mile run ......
120-yllfll hurdle -i
220-yards hurdle ..
Une-mile relay ...
lligh jump .....
Broad jump ...
Pole vault ....
Shot put .......
llammer throw ...
Div-nu tlxrnxv .. .
M. XV. Long
C. ll. Kilpatrick
....XV. G. George
l . .. . . . A. . '
. C. Kraenslein
. . ..A
...lNl. F. Sweeney
.. ..P. O'Counor
.....R. J. Clapp
.....M. l. Sheridan
Harva rd ....
Princeton ..... .
American . . .
American . ..
American . . .
American . . .
American . . .
American . ..
American . . .
. . . . ..9 3-5 sec.
......21 1-5 sec.
.... ..47 3-4 sec.
4 m., 23 2-5 sec.
...9 m., 40 sec.
.....15 2-5 sec.
I5 2-5 sec
.....23 3-5 sec.
6 ft., 4 in.
.... .24 ft., 4M
.....II ft., 7
....11 ft., 7
...165 ft., M in.
....9 3-5 sec.
... . ..21 1-5 sec.
1 m., 53 2-5 SCC.
m., I5 3-15 sec.
9 m., I7 2-5 sec.
.....15 2-5 sec.
I5 2-5 sec
3 m., 2I 2-5 sec.
ft., 5 5-8 in.
24 ft., Il 3-4 in.
....11ft., rob in.
.....48 ft., 2 in.
.......171 ft., 9 in.
127 ft., 8 3-4. in-
DIEN IVHO IVON THE "Blu IN 1903, I
BASEBALL, OR TRACK
Ardinger, H. Cf"
Northcutt, A. H.
Sears, H. I.
Catron, T. K.
Jacoby, F. R.
Hnggrzrd. H. H.
Lzmdou, J. EW Anzlmoszx, G.
BagbY: H- 13- Bralldcrrlbergcr, L.
Edy, J. N.
Smith, L. XV?
I,C2llJhf1I't, C. WV.
Birney, A. Cf I
Childers, L. 17.96
11011. A. Q. I
Hoff. C. P3
Vzxughu. R. H.
C1 11111 s, XVHIJIIY.
VVuli'l'. H. .L+
A11dc'1's011, H. YV
Vvily 111:111, YV. A.
Six, B. P3
+Men who have won "M " in previoub season:
THE UNIVERSITY BASKETBALL
UNIVERSITY' BASKET BALL ASSOCIATION
THE VARSITY TEAM ROLL
THE CLASS TEAM ROLLS
LAURA SEARCY, Business Manager.
EDITH DUNGAN Ccapt.J
EDITH ST ONER
MILDRED LEWIS, Business
MADELINE BRAN HAM
EDNA JONES Ccapt.J
MARY JESSE, Business
CAROLINE JESSE Ccapt.J
March 4-Christian College vs.
The Sophomores ........ . ........ . . . 18-14
April 5-Christian College vs.
The Freshmen ............,.... ..... 2 9--I5
April 14-Christian College vs.
The Sophomores freturn gamej ............... 2-9
April 29-Fort Scott, Kansas, High School vs.
The Juniors ................................ IO-47
May 12-Missouri Valley High School vs.
The Varsity Cat Marshallj ................ . . . . . .
Manager. RUTH FITZGERALD, Business Manager
BLANCHE HENDRICKSON lcapt.J
MARGARET STUMP, Busin
BENNIE BOTTS Ccapt.J
THE CLASS GAJVIES
Sophomore -Freshman, 23-I
Senior-Junior, Cby defaultJ o-2
ess Mana ger
H ' N
.. -, -.
CLASS BASKET BALL TEAMS.
FRONT ROVV RESERVED,
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gigxnxxwa? I Q?- .d?f'
fikx Q N
VXQSW - 04'
MJ -wif ,
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I . l"l.U.C5.S. KNOQKERS ,J
ENGINEERING N QE CLUB HC'R'f'Ul-TURH'-
M HSTEKICKS c 5 f
V Somew ji J Rf PY 3 qua,
t XS 5,660 Q
Roonixs CLUB 5 UN'VfRony LEPMIHN 5 Zi UMM
ow Q V gil A X
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' V Q05 QUHIBRFXNGEE ' S GLEE Q35
LKTERFWKY CLUBEI I 'Z' 5
5oc1ETul-ES 3. " K" Q. l'l
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READ HALL BY MOONLIGHT
FIRST BIEZIIBERS OF READ H A LL, 1903-1.904
MARY ELIZABETH LEXVIS QVVELLESLEYJ-Head of Read Hall
AMA LEE BEAUMONT, '05
St. joseph, Mo.
ALAURA CJONTZ, '04
LOUISE DAVIS, Sp. Stud.
Bowling Green, Mo.
CORNELIA MARTHA ELLISON, '07
LILLIAN NI. ELMORE, '07
XVehb City, NIO.
RUTH FITZGERALD, '07
CARI 'LINE FRANCES GRU N
St. Louis, Mo.
ll.-X'l"l'lE GRlflfNSFIfI.l3lfR, '05
Central P. O., St. Louis, Mo.
l.l7l'lI.l,A HOFFMAN, '04
l.ll.Y Sllli IIOS'l'li'l"I'ER, '07
Bowling Green, Mo.
I-IANIIC HARRISON, '06
l.a Plata, Mo.
ER, sp. sm.
Springheld, Ohio. '
BLANCHE HENDRICKSON, '07 IFMINNIE ORGAN, A. B., '97, A. M., '99
ROSSAMOND RUSSELL, '07
Kansas City, Mo.
THYRA SAMTER, '07
Fort Smith, Ark.
MARY SEARS, '06 '
La Plata, Mo.
'EMARGUERVIE SNEED, '07
CALLA YARNER, '04
Union Star, Mo.
SELSIE YVADELL, '07
Kansas City, Mo.
Xvebb City, Mo.
ALICE EXVING JOHNSON, '06
KATHERINE K. JOHNSON, '07
LAURA KLEIN, '07
Fort Smith, Ark.
EIXIINIADIBE LANGENBERG, '07
St. Louis, Mo.
GERTRUDE F. LIGGETT, '04
Stanberry, Mo. .
INIAUD INICCORINIICK, '06
LAURA TAYLOR lNlCGUYVA'N, '04 IIAZEL XVHITE, '06
CHARLOTTE XVRONKER, '04
AANNA ELIZABETH XVRIGHT, '05
'In Read Hall only one semester.
IXIARGARIYI' MITRTA, '07
Fort Smith, Ark.
FMMA MUNDAY. '04
1 -I. H. Ikenberry, Acad., '06
R. S. Battersby, Acad., '06, Medic, '08
2 Claude C. Hazel, Acad., '07
Henry C. Riesbol, Engin., '07
3 F. Hiner Dale, Law, '06
Fred Lee Trewitt, Acad., '06
4 Leland Frazier, Acad., '04, Medic, '06
August VV. Kampschmidt, Medic, '06
Isadore Anderson, Acad., '04
Geo. R. Johnson, Acad., '07
Clyde S. Shepard, Acad., '07
2 Allen Maxwell, Engin., '05
Homer Haggard, Engin., '05
9 XValter A. O'Bannon, Engin., '07
V. A. Hart, Engin., '07
IO jacob Chasnoff, Graduate
john E. Rayl, Medic, '04
II Loyd Thompson, Engin., '05
Carl P. Hoff, Engin., '06
IZ Curtis VViIIiams, Law, '04
james L. Rea, Acad., '07
I5 Mrs. julia VVatkins, Matron
Miss Louise Feldt, Assistant
16 Fred Kelsey, Acad., '04, Law, '06
Leslie E. Bates, Acad., '04
I7 Ceo. R. Houston, Engin., '04
Sam G. Loucks, Engin., '04
18 VV. A. Franken, Acad., '06, Law, '06
Jeptha Riggs, Graduate
I9 L. E. johnson, Engin., '04
VV. J. Spalding, Engin., '04
20 R. C. VVells, Engin., '06
O. F. Lindquist, Engin., '07
21 W'm. F. Schuermeyer, Law, '04
Everett Frieze, Acad., '04
22 M. j. McC0ombs, Agr., '05
C. L. Stevenson, Medic, '07
23 E. C. Constance, Engin., '04
F. C. Hilder, Engin., '04
N. Pettingill, Engin.
G. E. Jeffers, Engin.
J. H. Jenkins, Law
H G Alford, Acad.
H. C. Diehl, Engin.
D. F. Huddle, Engin.
H. A. Haas, Medic
E. N. Seares, Acad.
Grover VVaters, Medic
C. VV. Talbot, Medic
E. E. Pearcy, Law
C. O. Pearcy, Law
W. H. Chandler, Agr.
J. S. McDaniel, Agr.
L. H. XVinkler, Engin.
VV. E. Bailey, Acad.
Omer Gullion, Medic
C. B. Rodes, Medic
N. J. Johnson, Law
J. E. Bishop, Law
S. F. Marsh, Acad.
XV. T. VVeese, Acad.
VV. F. Smith, Enqin.
A. F. Welborn, Law
E. R. Romberg, Engin.
S. D. Dow, Agr.
E. A. Cockefair, Agr.
Ernest Cutchin, Law
G. C. VVhaley, Engin.
R. L. Gleason
F. L. Kelso, Agr.
F. . Freeman, Acad.
F. H. Krog. Engin.
C. C. Alhright, Medic
T. R. Young, Medic
C. H. Clark. Nledic
S. Sunadn. Engin.
A F. VVillier. Medic
R. S. Mac Cahe, Medic
M. H. Eustace, Law
A. G. Axline, Law
C. H. Williams, Engin.
Ira P. Smothers, Engin.
De Nean Stafford, Law
J. P. Foard, Law
VV. P. Divers, Acad.
VV. Chester, Socialist
Hugh B. La Rue, Engin.
Harry La Rue, Engin.
Ben McCarrol, Acad.
Charles XV. Simison, Medic
D. YV. Richards, Engin.
F. C. Huntsman, Engin.
Omer Fairley, Engin.
D. R. Durant, Engin.
Garfield Hirschi, Agr.
F. G. Pernoud, Medic
H. VV. Allinger, Acad.
G. W. Hageman, Acad.
Carl Dakan, Acad.
John Newman, Acad.
J. J. Gunther, Law
H. C. Hesch, Engin.
J. S. Boman, Acad.
L. S. James, Medic
Riley Ikenberry, Agr.
YV. E. Dandy, Acad.
C. S. Childs, Acad.
F. P. Gaunt, Acad.
NV. L. Hacker, Law
J. Carr, Engin.
C. H. Hechler, Agr.
F. G. Hechler, Engin.
G. W. Hann, Engin.
WVilburn Jackson, Engin
C. WV. Seibel, Engin.
J. L. Walker, Engin.
W. J. Ayres, Eng.
B. Antonowsky, Medic
XVm. Patterson, Acad.
A YV. Spaht, Engin.
L. F. Childers, Agr.
L. H. Gale, Agr.
Jack Horner, Acad.
P. L. Neville. Law
A. H. Labsap, Engin.
The Senior Society of Missouri University PURPOSE :-To further the best interests of
Organized in the Spring of 1897 the Unifversity. IO
Q E B H
MEMBERSHIP LIMITED TO TEN MEN
A ""' "'- -1-
.. 'Z Xi..
X if '
MEMBERSHIP FOR 1903-1904.
L. E. BATES E. F. NELSON A. R. EITZEN F. C. DONNELL SHEPHERD LEFFLER
E. E. PEARCY FRED KELSEY M. A. ROM-IUE I. F. HARRISON WILL J. CARRINGTON
HE Engineering Society was organized
in '97 for the purpose of establishing
a stronger social bond between the
two upper classes. Bi-weekly meetings
are held at which very interesting technical sub-
jects are discussed by the members of the society
and visiting members of the faculty. Membership
is limited to Graduates, Seniors and Juniors of the
Vif4"Pfffidf"1f'-D. J. CAVANAGH.
Secrefary-C. K. MARTIN.
C0r1'esp011.di11g Secveiarly-C HAS. F.
TI'8GS1l7'67'1'D. XV. RICHARDS.
Sergeant-az'-.'1rms--G. R. HOUSTON.
H- 1 1 '-
T- Barns, J. H.
Cavanaugh, . .
L 'Tw Constance, E. C.
A Diehl, H. E.
Farris, C. H.
L Fairley, O.
Fisher, YV. H.
Fessenden, E. A.
Hall, D. K.
Hammack, J. A.
Harrison, J. F.
Harrison, N. B.
Hann, G. VV.
Houston, G. R.
Huddle, D. F.
Hemphill, J. A.
Huntsman, F. C.
Johnson, L. E.
Kilburn, F. H.
Kreutz, L. B.
Lack, C. F.
Loucks, S. G.
McFarlane, G. O.
Malsbury, O. E.
Martin, Chas. K.
Maupin, E. S.
Pcntcr. E. E.
Philbrook, I.. F
Richards, D. XV.
Spalding, VV. J
Robinson, C. C
Robinson, E. F
Rollins, VV. B.
Schooler, W. A
Smothers, I. P.
Swartz, F. P.
Thompson, J. I'
lValker, G. J.
lvelch, Jas. R.
YVells, R. C.
lVcstovcr, H. C
XVllitl0YV, J. A.
lVilliams, C. H.
lvoodrcss, J. L.
THE ENGLISH CLUB
l,7'F5id!'71f, H. M. BELDEN
l'ire-Prexidmzi, LULA BELLE VVOULDRIDGE
Serrftnry, ETHELYN LUNVRY
Treasurer, JEPTHA RIGGS
Program Colnmiitsenzan, PRYOR SCOTT
A dive Illembcrs
KATHLEEN SALMON E. A. ALLEN
SNOXVDON VVILLIS HARRY FORE
LULA BELLE XVOOLDRIDGE
I-I. M. BELDEN
H 0 norary fllembers'
XV. S. JOHNSON, Tecumseh, Missouri
PROF. H. A. SMITH, Colorado College
IVIAUDE VVILLIAMS, Cameron, Missouri
L. RUTLEDGE VVHIPPLE
F. VV. PLUNKETT
NV. J, CARRINGTON
VV. S. HOVVARD
C. N. HARTXVELL
H. C. PENN
CARL CROVV, C0lumbi'I, Missouri
V .'. -:- -:-
. . U. IIIGQDQIICIQ . I H
UIIIDQTSIID of UYISSOUII.
VOL. XI. , CCSIVIIBIIXI,-X, MII,,WE'IiII3:'xI', APRIL 15, xgniuq. NO. 27
MISSOURI DEFEATS KANSAS IN DEBATE ifIiL4,,.1'i3Z,fH',1L'fIIh9i1i'i,,1fZ.1fl3LT'2i iifiiiiiiii? I
UNIVERSITY L.f'xW SCHOOL MEETS KANSIXS Cl"L"' AW SCHOOL
IN Tm-1 AU' Y
H 'xr thru
hm us vu .xml v mx x
V nweisi hfavv f-X6 Iiwi for Hut mhlmtir
.nl-1. mrwlcs, Iif--:ififh HV. :ish :mv-11-51:1--:nl 21:24
4-11 IIA- Ivzxinillc! in 1gImx'in:I mylow lhv :ui 1
umm-wrm'-nxt Nw nv-:ru rm-rx had vnmir-
sm,-w vgur-rations, lluzht imnks-1
Km' If wrrmnf lc!
thx- Mi55ouri ,,g,m3f,r. iv --,f , U, .RHNK,g1f1k 5,1-b x
OU' nie-nl :lr ,' I' 'li vs f -,sw-fl fm Mr. WM
Ms? Thi? 2 fffsiiwei an uric-x If lip- .411 wha! lu-fizxy
hc wasa FTHIIUI K1 .' few- -I.-rn r uf 11. :we lm-l I ,IN M . w-mu
SIUII ilW5m"""3 1 - HI !fH'IHl'Ff' fmfl . I if mush- .- rw-w11i!:fl?xw wil If-r In mm IRAN 11.4,-if - .' If 13 'Uvrsiii
result WHS HI f'YfI221Y-"' V' ' xr. zu 11 suurlw-wym im:-i.amw me ' 13 1' vs. - fuk
Wiwlls' irwfxf, Q V' HI' g 1 5 Au, xmxm-r mb zm1f,w. .1 by 1-:mf-1-, zwil-V M iv 'mf , pw.
Ulilf IUWIPUSU- 5' 'Vi' 'J hff PHI" 'rf 'rrw Iizsmvns Munn, wiv- spnkv in an inxysns- ?nxuirms5 : 'm t f 'rxi'-'r-rsity team
F3911 I'9f'H'1S" 'I 'Y-P ZVUVK' fi'?"'-'SFIU' fm' -:icmwx IJHIIIIIV1' rm Hu- fgzwsmiuu nffiv1n'ix'1rlu zuruimai mu' nf-rtiww nalbvss 111 Cham-
f31"f"1 "VHS '1Ef"U U V-'ffm' f'-Wi bffuw' flllwml' :1 I-ilizr-n of rlw 1'1:uu-hifw puff-Iv on :xvrount puizqn, tnv twmmyvxxiurh uf A nmuah. Ih-
Uvfl, thai nI1v:4nmivr1 was to have left UH' ' -mlnr, ihus'rni,-:iml Huw right inzwzqmfin- is 1: sr-nim' Euwyrfr. Mr, Ks.-ESU' ia 3 first
HY-31 f1m"U",Uff'U'- 'mU'1'UmWHf'd QW' If' 'HI' tha- run,-sriun. Mr. Iihim' '-iuswl hw yvfn' law suxrl-.-nt and ra-pn'-slrniecl Missmwi
ifiud by admtwnal iuterterencri WH' win: :an vulogy nf the gr:-ut uefgm hrnei- in ilu- clebzm, with Illinois mst year. T'
n1'21CfII1SUfUU0l1f Thflf UH' 1' " "P-wmn, Dmuzlns and Ilufmis and " ' Nw trio is Mrl Green
,.r 1-,mm -mpnrmx -- 1,,m',,C dw? .-Um. ,. U,-.. .
Imrsvz- :mswc-rm! 1'-wr Ilan zm.:i:'m:xtiuf in ax
mms! sph Urlid rs hulml. "Xm4. lzmx ruarly 10
THE JWISSOURI AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE FARMER
HE advice of the sage is: "Young man,
listen to your elders and follow their
admonition." IVC did so and the
Farmer was established. Its founda-
tion was not the outgrowth of a youthful enthu-
siasm that desired to see itself in printg neither was
it established to lleeee the public, nor to make
heavy drains upon the 'Varsity slush fund. Such
an object would not have been in keeping with the
reputation of farmers. The public would not ex-
pect to see them going around offering "gold-
brieksn for sale. The credit for its inception and
foundation is entirely due Mr. M. B. Greensfelder,
the oldest student in the University. "Dad," as
the boys know him, is the "Father of Agricultural
Journalism" in the Missouri Agricultural College.
The Farmer will serve many good purposes. Its
present stall' is large enough to accommodate every-
body who has political or literary ambitions. Its
columns are even open to contributions from Fresh-
men who desire to show the public that the Eng-
lish Prof made a mistake when he flunked them.
lThe Business Manager will be glad to furnish
lingineers who would like to clear themselves in
the eyes of the literary world special space rates.l
N. ll. Positively no reference to Pennis Outlines
permitted in the columns of this paper.
The olticers for the past year have been as fol-
BOARD OF MANAGERS
L. F. CHILDERS
J. S. AICIJANIEL
J. IIEE HEWVI'P'f-Edll07'
YV. A. COCHEL-.issociafe Editor
C. H. HECHLER-Editor Animal Husbandry
R. T. IKENBERRYTEdlf07' Agronomy
L. M. TARTAR-Editor Dairying
IV. M. CI-I.XNDLER-Ellll0l' Botany, Entomology,
CiEO. Voofr-Editor Poultry Horfiffultufe
L. H. CEALE-.Edll0I' Vcferiirzrlry Science
C. M. I,0NG1.'IllL'Cl'fl-S'il1g filannger
C. G. ST.XRRLclll'CIll!lllOI1 fllanizger
J. N. PRICE-Scerefary-Treasurer
How satisfactorily the board has done its duty
is shown by the fact that all have been re-elected
for the following year. Since Mr. Tartar will be
out of school next year the Dairying Department
will be in the hands of Mr. H. S. IVayman.
UNIVERSITY GLEE CLUB
JI I LI 1 'AR Y DEPA R TDI EN T
IV. D. CHITTY, Captain 4th United States Cavalry
E. PEARCY, Cadet Major
E. F. ROBINSON, Cadet Ist Lieutenant and Adjutant
E. AI. ALLEN, Cadet ISt Lieutenant and Quartermaster
N. B. HARRISON, Cadet Sergeant Major'
XV. j. SPAULDING, Cadet Quartermaster Sergeant
J. F. BARNES, Cadet Color Sergeant
A. R. EITZISN, Cadet Captain
I.. Ii. JOHNSON, Cadet Ist Lieutenant
,IEPTHA RIGGS, Cadet 2d Lieutenant
D. F. IIUDDLE, Cadet ISI Sergeant
I 'I'. DAVIS, Cadet Captain
R. E. A. BONNOT, Cadet Ist Lieutenant
C. N. I'IAR'I'XVIiLL, Cadet 2d Lieutenant
Ii. S. MACPIN, Cadet Ist Sergeant
XY. II. GOODSON, Cadet Captain
Ii, C. CONS'l'.'XNCI'I, Cadet nt Lieutenant
J. N. PRICE, Cadet 2d Lieutenant
N. C. BARRY, Cadet lst Sergeant
I-'. C. Illl.lJliR, Cadet Captain
li. I"RII'IZI-I, Cadet ISI Lieutenant
THE CADET BAND
C. C. ALBRIGHT
D. XV. COE
J. N. EDY
w. J. SHELLENBURGER
D. ll. IIUITFMAN
ll. S. IIICRRICK
R. X. NlL'Nlll,l,l"N
XY, C. l7.'XYllJSUX
NLXRK Slilllhll lRl-1
HE University of Missouri has now, for the
first time, :1 Military Band that is a credit to
the institution. The success of the Band this
year is due, first, to the efforts of the Com-
mandant of Cadets to enroll only experienced
meng secondly, to the training the members
have received from a competent director-something a
University band has never before hadg and, Hnally, to the
interest taken by the individual members and the support
given them by the student body. In the Sacred Concert the
Band demonstrated the fact that the University is capable
of producing a Band of real merit. It is highly probable
that the Band of next year will surpass any similar organ-
ization in the State. Below is the present instrumentation:
BURR H. UZMENT, Condudor
M. H. SCHNAPP
L. R. BRIGGS
T. G. ORR
il. V. BIICKI-IABI
XV. lf. NVICLLS
lhuln ,llnjnr--JK. ll. XVICLCII.
M. S. MCMURTRY
A. A. SIEGFRIED
A. E. CORDONNIER
F. L. VVILEY
J. L. THOMPSON
D. K. HALL. JR.
ll. I.. PIERCE
C. XV. YliNABI.I2
SAINT LOUIS CLUB
Objvcfx To filffflfif fha Z'llft'7'L'.YfS of fha U7lZ.Z!675ffj! in Zlze C2211 of Szzinf Louzk
Founded in December, 1903.
Membership limited to St. Louis Students.
President .... S. M. FRANK
S. M. FRANK, HANS XVULFF, VVALTER LAEUFFERT,
SETTCHEN CUHEN, PAUL SUPER
Clinton S. Childs Alexander Steiner Emily K. Johnston
james R. Claiborne Hans XVulFf Caroline F. Gruner
Settchen Cohen L. E. Monroe Charles H. Hoecker
Charles H. Fessenden Annie L. Harris Harry D. Young
li. A. Fessenden Alexander Sloss George YVhitmore
Frank P. Gaunt S. M. Frank L. G. Coleman
Benjamin Gibson Rosa Burns Hazel Bullard
Morton Prentis Marland E. Brown Flower Chew
Roy L. Gleason Rosa Menard Clara Chew
XVilliam P. Nelson Harry Bradley H. M. Hoffmann
liarl Querbach XValter Laeullert M. G. Greensfelder
Dwight B. Parker limma Langenburg Mrs. M. G. Greensfelder
U. A. Schilling Robert A. Kitchen Hattie Greensfelder
Grace l.. Scholz Gertrude S. Kennedy P. S. Cochrane
XViIliam F. SCllllCI'lI18j'CI' llenry C. llesh llallie Prentis
XVilliam P. XVeinbach Mabel Henderson Paul Super
SOUTHEAST ZIIISSOURI CLUB
OFFICERS DOUGHTY, J. A.
I 2 I
DUDLEY, F. W.
Prexident, J. P. FOARD, Doniphan FOARI1 J' P.
Vife-President, H. W. ANDERSON, Goodwater FULTON, C. F.
Serretary, RUTH O. COVINGTON, Dexter GALE, H. L.
Treasurer, R. S. HOUCK, Bloomfield GREEN, E. A.
Sergeant-at-Arms, A. L. STEEL, De Soto HACKER, VV- L-
OBJECT HAVV, J. L.
HAZEL, C. C.
To fLIrther the interests oflthe University of HELBER, E. J.
MISSOUFI In Southeast MISSOUFI.
HUUCK, R. S.
MEMBERS HUNTER, VV.
ALEXANDER, P. T.
ANDERSON, H. W.
ATKINS, VIRGINIA A.
BRINEY, H. W.
CARTER, F. F.
KENNEDY, T. D.
MARTIN, C. K.
OLIVER, R. B., JR.
PERNOUD, F. C.
COLE, N. J. RIEHL, A. M.
COLE, C' A' SHEPARD, C. S.
COLE W. B' SMITH, W. F.
STEEL, A. L.
TENNYSDN, L. W.
WELEDRN, A. T.
COVINGTON, LOUISE I.
COVINGTON, RUTH O.
CRAWFORD, H. H.
DIGGS, ELIZABETH VVILLIAMS, F- E-
'I'hompsou. Ii. Ii.
Iioss, I.. J.
Gilmor. H. E.
I.:1c-k. Ch:1s. I
C JIYJIIIFIIIQJII, ID Ill J.
Iilmlgn-tt, li. I
-CLUB' C II I
Sl'l'I'C'lLIll'lU and TVITIISIIl'L'I"P.XUL
Yrll IJl'llIl4'l"I4I.XI-RI. I". X1-:1.soN
Yvll Lt'flfll'I'7IVIiAY DUDLEY.
Ywll Leader-'I'. K. SMITH.
NI:u'tin, Chas. YV. Stcw:x1't. J. R. Barnes, Deacon
IYood. Harry C. NIIPLIIII, Geo. I". ROSS, C1135 G
Bates, I.. Ii. I,ichc1', R. A. Hogsett, XX S
Clifton, Chas. BI. Swartz. I". P. Stout, J, A
I.c-H'lC1', Slxcphvrd. Barnes, AI. Brgmlmm, R
Domwll. I". C. Carrington, Ivill .I. Hildef- F- C
4' Y 'Yi i R i i Y A
MISSOURI UNIVERSITY GTMNASIUM SOCIETY.
F, W. TUTTLE, Trairzfr.
C. C. ALBRIGHT, Presidrnt.
F. G. HOBART, Bu.vines.f Manager.
R. J. GENTRY, Sfffrrtary-Trfzlsurer.
L. M. GENTRY
I. P. SMOTHERS
M. S. MCMURTRY
R. H. DYER
E. O. BRACK
E. F. ROBINSON
E. S. HAYNES
YOUNG DIENHS' CIIRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
OUNG MENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
E. bl. ALLEN, 1'rr.tit1'r11l II. I.. PIERCE, f,IIl!'fI'.l'fJ0lldIIlg .S'1'rn'Ial'y
l'ir1'-I'rz'.fitI1'111.r BYRON COSBY, Rfromfizzg.S'r1'1'1'I1:1'y
U. XV. RIDGENVAY XV. H. GOODSON, Tr1'11.t11rr'r
C. P. HUFF PAIII, SUPER, G1'11vr11lSf1'rrtm'y
C. H. HECHLER OFFICE-Room 5, Academic Hall
J. P. romeo
J. R. Yotzxts
l'lAIIiI'lIISI'III' embraces a representative
group of rtudents, including football men,
track men, baseball men, interstate debaters,
fraternity men, members of Q. E. B. H.,
members of fll, ll, lt,
IIAIRNIEN UF Cl 'NlMI'I"l'EES
I.I'l'lS INUULD, gll.f'l11lu'r.t'llijv
E. I". C'OXVUlI,I., .lli.t.rio1mry
I. A. ANDERSON, Rffikgffllllj .llvflizlgx
A. XV. KAlXlPSC'llhlllYI', lfilalf' Sindy
Il. I.. PIERCE, Sofia!
j. X. PRICE, lifriplnyrznvil liurfzliz
IJYISOR Y BOARD
Wlzat It Is
The largest organization of young men in the Univer-
It is interdenominational, non-sectarian.
Its membership is open to all classes of college men.
An aggressive formative influence upon future leaders
during the crystallizing period of life.
Iivllflf If Does
Carries on a vigorous work for men students.
Conducts a boarding-house register and employment
Provides a healthy social life through general and de-
Holds religious meetings and provides prominent
Through Bible study it develops strong Christian men.
Its committee work trains one to use his influence
HHN. lf. XY. S'l'lfI'lllfNS v
MR' Y- ,I-HDD Ulixil-RY f.lUlIlfVll'clfl-'l'I' CIFIIQCIII ....19oo IQOI 1902 1903 1904
DR. jUllX PIVKARII Average Attendance at Sun-
IIR. XYHHIDSUX MOSS day meetings ......... 25 72 118 119 I35
Budget ........... .... . S835 S850 321200 S1235 3:1500
OFFICERS AND COZIIZIIITTEES OF THE YOUNG
WOZl1EN'S CIIIZISTIAN ASSOCIATION.
Presideizt, ELLA REED
Ifiee-President, MARY POLK JESSE I
Secretary, MARY WHARTON
Treasurer, HELEN ALBERTA SEWALL
CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES
Finanre Committee Bible Study Committee
HELEN ALBERTA SEVVALL ANNA ELIZABETH WVRIGHT
Jllixsionary Committee Room Committee
ISOBEL JOHNSON GRACE LILLIAN ALLEN
Intercollegiate Committee Social Committee
AMANDA LEE BEAUMONT EDNA BASCOM JONES
Devotional Committee Aleznberxliip Committee
VIVIAN FRENCH STUMP MARY POLK JESSE
N Q :ZS
j ',f 5?
UNION LITERARY SOCIETY
FREELAN DAITBIN, Przxridmzt
JOHN NIQXVINIAN, l'if'f'-I'rz'.rit1'm1r
JOSEPHITS IKENBERRY, Rc"I'0f'dI7Ig Snrelzzry
GARLAND XVILSON, Cnrrfsprnzdizzg Svfrclary
XVlI.I.lAlNl J. NVEESE, Trnlxlzrrr
Founded June II, 1843.
lSpring Term J
T. VVRIGHT ROBINSON, Sergeant-at-.lrfns
CHARLES RING, nfttorrzey
JAMES POTTER, Crilic
JAMES POTTER, Debaiing League Commitleeman
JOSEPHUS IKENBERRY, Oraforical League Committee-
Honors lV0n in 1903-'04
JAMES A. PU'l"l'ER. Leader, Kansas Debate GARLAND NVILSON, Alternate, Illinois Debate
NIALCOLM LTRRIIC, Member, Texas Debate T. VV. ROBINSON, Alternate Representative, Missouri
Hon ora ry .ll 1' nz I1 er
J. S. BOMAN, A. B., '02
.ll 1' nz In 1' rsh ip 1905-'04
'l'. XV. Robinson, A. B., l.L. B., '04 J. A Potter, A. B., '02, LL. B., '05 Gunther, LL. B., '06
l". 17. Robinson, B. S., '03, C. li., '05 J. H lkenberry, A. B., '06 C. N. Ring, LL. B., '05
XV. J. XVcese, A. B., '05 I" E. Jacobs, A. B., '06 M. Currie, LL. B., '05
R. 'l'. Abernathy, A. B., '04, l,l.. B., 06 R. A Lieber, B. S. in C. E., '06 T. Davis, A. B., '04
S. I". Nlarsli, A. B., '05 R. S Battersby, A. B., '06 E. H. Oebler, A. B., '06
J. ll. Newman, A. B., '05 J. A Stout, A. B., '06 F. Daubin. A. B., '07
lf.. Ifrieve, A. B., '04, I.I.. B., '06 Ci. XVilson, A. B., '05 R. H. Severs, A. B., '07
J. ll. llainrnack, B. S. in C. li., '04, O. L. Steele, A. B., 'o3g LL. B., '06 C. S. Dakan, A. B., '07
NV. lf. Scbuermcyer, LL. B., '04 A. L. Steele, I.L. B., '06 XV. E. Dandy, A .B., '07
I.. B. Shelby, LL. B., 06
THE ATHENAEAN SOCIETY
Incorporated by Special Act ofthe Legislature in 1849
Rickety Ruff! Rickety Ruff!
Who's the Stuff! Who's the Stuff!
Presidents T reasurers
S. M. FRANK G. A. UNDERWOOD F. H. DALE G. A. UNDERVVOOD F. H. DALE G. R. HORNER
R. S. COLE J. A. KURTZ
J. V. HEWITT J. R. ROTHWELL BOYLE CLARK JEPTHA RIGGS S. M. FRANK R. S. COLE
F. H. DALE G. A. UNDERWOOD
Secretaries Debating League Commitieeman
G. R. HORNER G. A. UNDERWVOOD F. P. GAUNT REDMOND S. COLE
J. R. ROTHWELL
Roll of lllembcrs 1903-4
Anderson, Mac. iCole, R. S. Horner, G. R. Pierce, H. L.
Briggs, L. R. Dale, 'F. H. Hurwitz, VV. A. Price, J. E.
Brunjes, E. A. Frank, S. M. Kitchen, R. A. Riggs, Jeptha.
Burruss, Lewis. Freeman, F. C. Kurtz, J. A. Rothwell, J. R.
Childs, C. S. Gaunt, F. P. Montgomery, C. F. Strange, G. H.
i'fClaiborne, J. R. Hewitt, J. V. Moore, H. T. Thompson, S. M.
iClark, Boyle. Underwood, G. A.
. Honor Roll
H. B. Almstedt F. H. Birch B. M. Anderson Earl Dunn
L. E. Bates Harry Borgstadt John T. Crisp Dan McFarland
O. G. Shumard N. T. Gentry W. H. Hays Isidor Loeb
W. H. Jones VV. C. Lucas R. B. VVornall F. Underwood
Floyd Riley VV. F. Bland L. WVinchester
iSecond Alternate, Kansas Debate.
iLeader, Texas Debate.
TH E BLISS LYCEUDI
I 3 O ISQO YELL 1904
Cha he! Cha ha!
Cha ha! Ha! ha!
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
I'rr.fidr'nl.v l'irz'-l'rr.vidrntx Srrreiaries TffH.V1lfPf5
J. P. FOARD T. T. SIIVIINIONS E. L. TAYLOR A. L. CARTER
C. C. XVILSON T. T. SIINIIVIONS XVALTER SHELTON A. L. CARTER
B. B. LAXV F, VV. SCHULTZE VVALTER SHELTON A. L. CARTER
B. B. LAVV J I. CALBREATH E. L. THOMAS A. L. CARTER
.J Ifornrys Critics Sergeantx-nt-.4 rms
C. C. XVILSON C. A. IVIARR XV. H. BURGESS
YV. H. BIIRGESS E. F. ALLEN P. FOARD
JAMES PARKS I. I. TATOM C. C. WILSON
XVILLIAM XVAYE, JR.
H011 of .llffnzlmrs
Allen, IE. F. Eustate, M. H. Marr, C. A. Schultze, F. XV. J. Taylor, E. L.
Axline, A. U. Fisher, H. C. McDaniel, Laurence. Shelton, XValter. Thomas, E. L.
, Burgess, NV. Il. Foarcl, j. P. Nichols. Clark. Simmons, T. T. XVaye, VVilliam
Burns, I. I. Gnlhreatli, I. - Parks, james. Tatom, I. I. VVils0n, C. C.
Carter, A. I..
Law, li. B.
DI. S. U. DEBATING CLUB
D. C. CHASTAIN
F. C. DONNELL
E. A. GREEN H
N. S. Brown
C. A. Henderson
J. A. Homage
F. M. Motter
Allen McReynolds i
Dr. C. F. Hicks
VV. F. Moore
W. VV. VValters
A. R. Henderson
J. E. Gibson
IVIOTTOI-IQUIIZ tene, fverba .rfqzzezzlur
Speaker Pro tem.-M. E. OTIS
Sefretary-T. K. SMITH
.iltlorney-J. E. NUGENT
Treasurer-VV. T. NARDIN
Debating League Committeeman-VV. T. NARDIN
1904 Record in Debate 1904
4 First Team Men 4
4 Alternates 4
Roll of Zllembers
Q. A. KAUNE A. B. KELLER
H. E. KILNIERI' F. KELSEY
S. LEFFLER if XV. T. NARDIN
C. LANGSDALE if TT E. NUGENT
J. S. Mclntirex
E. Durham Q'
R. B. Caldwell 'f
John Kramer af
R. S. Douglass
J. F. Conran
C. M. jackson It
A. C. Bush
W. C. Hoch X
R. L. VVard
VV. S. johnson
G. R. VVilke1'son I
VV. N. YVhitelaw I
J. E. Riggs
E. P. VVeatherly
VValter Burch I
J. VV. Scott
C. L. Henson
J. S. Conrad X
First team men in Interstate Debates, 1896-1904.
C. O. PEARCY
M. E. OTIS Y
T. K. SMITH 'Z'
A. M. Hitch
C. A. Newtonx
J. A. Vaeth
VV. R. Goodson A
Clyde VVilliams at
N. O. Hopkins l'
VV. A. Higbee
A. P. Hamilton
M. M. Dearing
J. M. Gwinni
C. B. Davis ii
NEW ERA DEBATING CLUB
I CURTIS VVILLIAMS, President
M. A. ROSE, Vice-President
G. F. ALEXANDER, Secretary
E. S. JONES, Treasurer
C. J. WALKER, Sergeant-at-Arms
NELSON SEARS, ffftorney
E. F. NELSON, Debating League Committeeman
New Era! New Era!
Ha! Ha! Ha!
A ctive Zllembers
H. G. BEDINGER
G. F. ALEXANDER
L. H. HEDRICK
E. F. NELSON E. S. JONES
E. E. PEARCY ED. S. NORTH
E. N. SEARS M. A. ROSE
CURTIS VVILLIAMS G. R. YVHITMORE
BEN XVOOD XV. E. WELLS
J. F. HOGAN
F. L. VVILSON
C. J. WALKER
J. V. GOODSON
Roll of Honor
A. J. WVilliams, LL. B.
C. M. Strong, B. S., JM. S.
M. C. Burk, A. B.
J. G. Cable, LL. B.
J. S. Harrison, A. B.
F. C. Cleary, LL. B., A. B.
VV. R. Scudder, A. B.
A. B. Knipmeyer, LL. M.
Mercer Arnold, A. B., LL. B.
The purpose of New Era is best expressed in the words
of the preamble to her constitution: "To encourage compo-
sitiong to acquire facility in debate, to prepare for public
discussions, to encourage researches into questions of the
day, and to promote that freedom of thought to which we
New Era, though young in years, is an energetic or-
ganization. Her membership is limited, but it is open to
men of all departments. She seeks and receives only strong
mcn. Eligibility for membership is based on ability and
willingness to work.
The motto of New Era is "Thoroughness." In prepa-
ration for the weekly debate, all members are expected to
search diligently, to master the question, to arrange their
thoughts logically and to express them accurately. As the
name suggests the spirit of the society-Progress, so
"Cumulans Victorias" records the history of her public
achievements, and although in the debates of the year she
has carried off more than her share of trophies, she has not
lost sight of the fact that permanent improvement is rather
to be sought than immediate victory.
SEVENTH ANNUAL DEBATE
Won by Missouri, 4
H7011 by Kansas, 3
MISSOURI UNIVERSITY vs. KANSAS UNIVERSITY
Held at Lawrence, Kansas, April 9, IQO4 1
Rexolfved, That the Fifteenth Amendment to the Con-
stitution of the United States has not been justified.
Missouri upheld the allirmative
JAMES A. POTTER, cp A rin,
Mt. Vernon, Missouri
A. B., I902. junior Law Class.
Union Literary Society. Leader
Kansas Debate, 1903.
MERRILL E. OTIS CHARLES J. WALKER
Maryville, Missouri Columbia, Missouri
v Sophomore Academic Class. M. Senior Academic Class. New
S. U. Debating Club. ' Era Debating Club.
SECOND ANNUAL DEBATE
Won by Kama: City Lafw School, I
lI'on by fllisxouri, 1 E
UNIVERSITY LAVV DEPARTMENT?
KANSAS .CITY SCHOOL. OF LAW
Held at Columbia, 'lVlissouri, April 16, 1904
wa. A A
Resolqird, That appeal inicriminal cases as a matter of
right should be abolished.
Missouri upheld the aflirmative
liI.NlER li. PIEARCY, Q. IE. B. ll., Imatlrr. FRIED KIELSEY, Q. E. B. H. ERNEST A. GREEN, E X, 41: A qu
'l'hnrnl'ieItl, Missouri Farmington, XVashington. De Soto, Missouri
Sflliflr IJIW VIIISS. New lfril Dehrltillg Freshman Law and Senior Academic junior Law and junior Academic Classes.
Club- llllll0iS l7C'l'!lll', 1904- Classes. M. S. l'. Debating Club. Illi- M. S. U. Debating Club. Illinois Debate,
nois Debate. 1903. x9o3.
THIRD ANNUAL DEBATE
Won-by Missouri, 3 W'on by Illznozs 0
MISSOURI UNIVERSITY vs. ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY
Held at Urbana, Illinois, April 29, 1904 I
Rexolfved, That the United States should abandon the
policy of invariably resisting the 'extension of European
dcminion in South America.
Missouri upheld the negative
ELMER E. PEARCY, Q E B H,
Senior Law Class. New Era De-
bating Club. Law School Debate,
J. R. CLAIBORNE, JR., 2 A E FORREST C. DONNELL,
St. Louis, Missouri Q E B H
M 'll M' '
Freshman Law Class. Athe- aryvl e' lssourl
naean Literary Society.
Senior Academic Class. M. S.
U. Debating Club. Nebraska
Debate, 1902 and 1903.
FIRST ANNUAL DEBATE
MISSOURI UNIVERSITY vs. TEXAS UNIVERSITY
Held at Columbia, Missouri, May 3, 1904
136 Resolved, That the history of trades unions in the
United States for the last twenty years shows a tendency
detrimental to the general welfare.
Missouri upheld the negative
MISSOURI Losr I
REDMOND S. COLE MALCOLM CURRIE, qw A up
Columbia, Missouri Odebolt, Iowa
President junior Academic Class. Athe- Junior Law Class. Union Literary Soci
naean Literary Society. ety.
In the Order of Their Establishment at the University of Dlissouri
PHI DELTA THETA
MISSOURI ALPHA CHAPTER
Established November 21, 1870
Colors: ARGENT AND AzURE A Flofwer: WHITE CARNATION
WILLIAM NEAL WINTER, '06 DAVID HINER ROBERTSON, '06
,ROBERT BURETT OLIVER, JR., '01 LYNN NEWVMAN SECORD, ,07
RICHARD HIRAM MCBAINE, '02 FRANK ISAAC RIDGE, '07
RUDOLPH SENN HOUCK, '05 HUGH LAVVSON MOORE, '06
RICHARD HENRY JESSE, JR., '02 XVALTER CYRUS LOGAN, '07
CHARLES CAMPBELL BOXVLING, '05 JOHN HENRY STEPHENS, JR., ,O7
EBY RYLEY, '06 ROBERT TODD BRANHAM, ,O7
THOMAS BELLE MONTGOMERY, '05 XVILSON SWVITZLER, '07
JOHN VANCE HEXVITT, '05
Fraires in Faculfafe
CLARK VV. HETHERINGTON
VVILLIAM L. XVESTERMANN
EDNVARD XV. HINTON
MILTON R. CONLEY
ALLAN S. NEILSON
CHARLES O. GIESE
Fralres in Urbe -
SANFORD FRANCIS CONLEY JAMES L. STEPHENS, JR.
CLINTON BANKS SEBASTIAN ADOLPHUS SPENCE JOHNSON
DANIEL DURSEY MOSS JAMES HUGH MOSS
XVILLIAM T. CONLEY XVILLIAM BLEDSOE BURRUSS
HARRY HONVARD BROADHEAD FRANK XVINCHESTER DEARING
DUDLEY STEELE CONLEY JAMES PATTERSON MCBAINE
EDXVIN SIDNEY STEPHENS
PIII DELTA THETA-Continued
Founded at Miami University, December 26, 1848.
Quebec Alpha-McGill University Indiana Zeta--DePauw University
Maine Alpha-Colby College COLLEGE Indiana Theta-Purdue University
New Hampshire Alpha-Dartmouth College , ,, 3 , Illinois Alpha-Northwestern University
Vermont Alpha-University of Vermont CFIAPILIL6
Massachusetts Alpha-Williams College
Massachusetts Beta-Amherst College
Rhode Island Alpha-Brown University
New York Alpha-Cornell University
New York Beta-Union University
New York Delta-Columbia University
New York Epsilon-Syracuse University
Pennsylvania Alpha-Lafayette College
Pennsylvania Beta-Pennsylvania College
Penns lvania Gamma-VVashington and Jefferson
Pennsylvania Delta-Allegheny College
Pennsylvania Epsilon-Dickinson College
Pennsylvania Zeta-University of Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania Eta-Lehigh University
Virginia Beta-University of Virginia
Virginia Gamma-Randolph-Macon College
Virginia Zeta-Washington and Lee University
North Carolina Beta--University of North Carolina
Kentucky Alpha-Delta-Central University
Kentucky Epsilon-Kentucky State College
Tennessee Alpha-Vanderbilt University
Tennessee Beta-University of the South
Georgia Alpha-University of Georgia
Georgia Beta-Emery College
Georgia Gamma-Mercer University
Georgia Delta-Georgia School of Technology
Alabama Alpha-University of Alabama
Alabama Beta-Alabama Polytechnic Institute
Ohio Alpha--Miami University
Ohio Beta-Ohio Wesleyan University
Ohio Gamma-Ohio University
Ohio Zeta-Ohio State University
Ohio Eta-Case School of Applied Science
Ohio Theta-University of Cincinnati
Michigan Alpha-University of Michigan
Indiana Alpha-Indiana University
Indiana Beta-Wabash College
Indiana Gamma-Butler College
Indiana Delta-Franklin College
Indiana Epsilon-Hanover College
Illinois Beta-University of Chicago
Illinois Delta-Knox College
Illinois Zeta-Lombard College
Illinois Eta-University of Illinois
Wisconsin Alpha-University of Wisconsin
Minnesota Alpha-University of Minnesota
Iowa Alpha-Iowa VVesleyan University
Iowa Beta-University of Iowa
Missouri Alpha-University of Missouri
Missouri Beta-Westminster College
Missouri Gamma-Washington University
Kansas Alpha-University of Kansas
Nebraska Alpha-University of Nebraska
Colorado Alpha-University of Colorado
Mississippi Alpha-University of Mississippi
Louisiana Alpha--Tulane University of Louisiana
Texas Beta-University of Texas
Texas Gamma-Southwestern University
California Alpha-University of California
California Beta-Leland Stanford Junior University
VVashington Alpha-University of Washington
St. Louis, Missouri
Kansas City, Missouri
Washington, D. C.
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Salt Lake City, Utah
San Francisco, California
Los Angeles, California
Providence, Rhode Island
New York, New York
Syracuse, New York
Schenectady, New York
New Orleans, Louisiana
Minneapolis and St. Paul,
I '1f,1PP.1 ICAPPA GAMMA
Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870 '
Flofwvr: FLEUR DE Lls Established April 2, 1875 Colors: DARK AND LIGHT BLUE
MAUDE BARNES EDITH STONER
HALLY MORRISON PRENTI5 Active Chapter CLARA SHELTON
FLORENCE ROBINSON LEOTA LILLIAN DOCKERY
LULA BELLE VVOOLDRIDGE RUTH FITZGERALD
MADGE ROBERTSON MILDRED DURETTE LEVVIS
CGRNELIA MARTHA ELLISON ALICE EVVING JOHNSTON
MARGARET MURTA LAURA KLEIN
LAURA TAYLOR MCGOXVAN LOUISE MCCARTHY
FIFILLE XYILLIS BERENICE VANCE
ELIZABETH ROBINSON MARY SHORE VVALKER
MAMIE CLAIRE VVALKER MARGUERITE SNEED
ELLA READ ROSE BURNS
CAREY MOUNTJOY MARY E. ALLEN
GAIL POOR In U1-be EMILY GUITAR
MARY M. FISHER MISS FRANCES DOUGLASS
MARION BURRUSS MISS CLARA HICKMAN
BESSIE MCCONATHY MRS. FRED BROXVN
MARIE FLEMING MRS. S. F. CONLEY
ELLA BUSCIAI MRS, N. T. GENTRY
IDA HOXVARD MRS. R. M. GUTHRIE
MADIELINE BRANHAM MRS. R. M. BIRD
EDITH DEBOLT MRS. COURTNEY
ADliI.Ii FLEMING MARY ROBNETT MRS. XVALTER MCNAB MILLER
r2..W, il.. .lin E... ..., .
W, 1 .
MIALDRED DURETTE LEVVIS MARGARET MURTA R
LEOTA LILLIAN DOCKERY
ALICE EWING JOHNSTON CLARA SHELTO
Z,, I S , UTH FITZGERALD ROSE BURNS
LOUISE MCCARTHY MARY SHORE WALKER
N LAURA KLEIN CORNELIA MARTHA ELLISON
ff M-.4 ,
LAURA TAYLOR MCGOVVAN
FIFILLE VVILLIS FLORENCE ROBINSON BERENICE VANCE EDITH STONER
ELIZABETH ROBINSON MAUDE BARNES HALLY MORRISON PRENTIS
MADUE ROBERTSON MAMIE CLAIRE XVALKER LULA BELLE XVOOLDRIDGE
KAPPA KAPPA GAIIIDIA-Cofrzitifzfzlied
Phi-Boston University, 1882
Epsilon-Barnard College, 1891
Tau-Syracuse University, 1883
Alpha-University of Pennsylvania,
Iota-Swarthmore College, 1 893
Gamma Rho-Allegheny College, 1888
Lambda-Buchtel College, 1877
Gamma-Vxfooster University, 1876
Nu-Ohio State University, 1888
Beta Delta-University of Michigan, 1890
Xi-Adrian College, 1882
Kappa-Hillsdale College, 1881
Delta-Indiana State University, 1872
Iota-De Pauw University, 1875
Mu-Butler College, 1878
Eta-University of VVisconsin, 1875
Beta Lambda-University of Illinois, 1899
Upsilon-Northwestern University, 1882
Epsilon-Illinois VVesleyan University, 1873
Chi-University of Minnesota, 1880
Zeta-Iowa State University, 1882
Theta-University of Missouri, 1875
Sigma-University of Nebraska, 1884
Omega-Kansas State University, 1883
Beta Mu-Colorado State University, 1901
Xi-Texas State University, 1902
Pi-University of California, I88O
Beta Eta-Leland Stanford University, 1892
A L UMNA E CHA PTERS
New York, New York
Svracuse, New York
St. Louis, Missouri
Kansas City, Missouri
Beta Iota, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Pi, San Francisco, California
SIGIIIA ALPHA EPSILON
Founded March 9, 1856
Colon: ROYAL PURPLE AND OLD GOLD
MISSOURI ALPHA CHAPTER
Established June II, 1883
ARCHIBALD ALLEN, '05 ESTILL DONAN HOLLAND, '07
ELBERT OTTO BRACK, '05 RICHARD KING, JR., '07
GOTLIEB STERLING BRACK, '05 VVILLIAM PIERRE NELSON, '07
JAMES ROBERT CLAIBORNE, JR., '06 LEE ELMO PHILBROOK, '04,
PHILIP CLEGG, '04 MORTON MCNUTT PRENTIS, '06
RICHARD GENTRY ESTILL, '06 OSCAR ARNOLD SCHILLING, '07
ABIEL LEONARD GUITAR, '05 HIRAM LE ROI SEA, '05
DELMER KENNETH HALL, '05 YVILLIAM EDXVARD SUDDATH, '05
VVILLIAM SLOAN HOGSETT, '04 GEORGE JOHNSON VVALKER, '04
Frafrfr in Favlllfafe
C URTI S FLETCHER MARB UT
.F7'!l1'l'6S in Urbe
REVEREND YV. XV. ELXVANG
HENNING YVEBB PRENTIS, JR.
SAMUEL G. BANKS
JAMES ROBINSON LIPSCOMB
S I GZVI A ALPHA EPS I LON -Continued
ROLL OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS
Adrian College, Adrian, Michigan I
Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Alabama l
Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Ten
Allegheny College, Meadville, Pennsylvania St. Stephen's College, Annandale-on-Hudson, New York
Bethel College, Russellville, Kentucky l Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana
Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts l Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee
Bucknell UUIVCFSIYY, Lewlsbufg, Pennsylvania N XVashington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia
Central University, Danville, Kentucky l VVashington Universitv, St. Louis, Missouri
Colorado School of Mines, Golden, Colorado i
Columbia University, New York, New York ,
IVoffordi College, Spartanburg, South Carolina
VVorcester Polytechnic Institute, XVorcester, Massachusetts
Cornell University, Ithaca, New York l University Alabama, University, Alabama
Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tennessee l University Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansas
Davidson College, Davidson, North Carolina , University California, Berkeley, California
Denver University, Denver, Colorado ' University Chicago, Chicago, Illinois
Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pennsylvania University Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio
Emory College, Oxford, Georgia University Colorado, Boulder, Colorado
Franklin College, Franklin, Indiana University Georgia, Athens, Georgia
Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Georgia ' , University Illinois, Champaign, Illinois
Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania University Maine, Orono, Maine
Harvard University, Cambridge, Massachusetts University hflichigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan
Kentucky State College, Lexington, Kentucky University Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota
Leland Stanford Jr. University, Palo Alto, California University Mississippi, University, Mississippi
Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, Louisiana University Missouri, Columbia, Missouri
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Massachu- I University Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska
setts, University North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Caro
Mercer University, Macon, Georgia I lina
Blount Union College, Alliance, Ohio l University Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois University the South, Sewanee, Tennessee
Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio University Tennessee, Knoxville, Tennessee
Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio l University Texas, Austin, Texas
Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pennsylvania , University Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia
Purdue University, VVest Lafayette, Indiana University Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas
Southern University, Greensboro, Alabama N University Wlisconsin, Madison, VVisconsin
Southwestern Baptist University, jackson, Tennessee
Adrian, Michigan Cincinnati, Ohio Knoxville, Tennessee Pittsburg, Pennsylvania
Alliance, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio Little Rock, Arkansas San Francisco, California
Roll Americus, Georgia Dayton, Ohio Los Angeles, California Savannah, Georgia
of Atlanta, Georgia Denver, Colorado Macon, Georgia i St. Louis, Missouri
Alumni Augusta, Georgia Detroit, Michigan Madison, XfV1scons1n Talladega, Alabama
Birmingham, Alabama Florence, Alabama Memphis, Tennessee hXY2lSl1lI1glIOl'l, D. C.
Chapters Boston, lylassachusetts Indianapolis, Indiana New Orleans, Louisiana I.Vashington, Georgia
Chattanooga, Tennessee jackson, Mississippi
New York, New York
Kansas City, Missouri Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Vililmington, North Carolina
Founded in 1869 at Virginia Military Institute
Colors: GOLD, BLACK AND VVHITE
Flofwer: XVHITE Rosa
Instituted Janua ry, I 886
ROBERT BEVERLY PRICE, JR., '04, MARTIN VAN BUREN VAN DE MARK, '05
GUY O'REAR MACFARLANE, '05 JOHN HELM DAVIDSON, '07
ABNER CASSIDY BIRNEY, '05 FRANK LARUE BABCOCK, '06
HARRY COLE KENDALL, '04 VVILLIAM XVALLACE FRY, JR., '07
HENRY ALLISON COLLIER, '05 CHARLES ALBERT TAPPER, '06
YVILLIAIVI HENRY LAND, '06 JAMES CLEVELAND FOULDS, '06
DANIEL DULANY NIAHAN, '06 OTTO KENT MEGEE, '07
JAMES FRANK LONG, '06 FRED XVILLIAM INIARTIN, '06
DANIEL XVATSON COSGROVE, '05
DR. E. C. GUTHRIE
ROBERT B. HARSHEI
FRANK U. HARRIS
HARVEY D. MURRY
JICRRI2 H. MURRY
XVILLIAM NV. GARTH, JR.
IVRIEIJERICK XV. NIIEDERINIIZYER
SIGMA NU -Continued
Beta-University of Virginia
Lambda-VVashington and Lee
Theta-University of Alabama
Beta Theta-Alabama Polytechnic Institute
Rho--University of Missouri
Beta Xi-William Jewell College
Gamma Eta-Colorado School of Mines
Beta Sigma-University of Vermont
Gamma Epsilon-Lafayette College
Gamma Alpha-Georgia School of Technology
Beta Beta-De Pauw University
Beta Eta-University of Indiana
Beta Nu-Ohio State University
Gamma Beta-Northwestern University
Delta Theta-Lombard University
Beta Psi-University of California
Gamma Zeta-University of Oregon
Gamma Mu-University of Illinois
Gamma Kappa-University of Colorado
ROLL OF CHAPTERS 1
Phi--Louisiana State University
Upsilon-University of 'Texas
Gamma Iota-State College of Kentucky
Beta Mu-University of Iowa
Nu-University of Kansas
Gamma Delta-Stephens Institute of Technology
Mu-University of Georgia
Kappa-North Georgia Agricultural College
Beta Zeta-Purdue University
Beta Upsilon-Rose Polytechnic Institute
Beta Iota-Mt. Union College
Gamma Gamma-Albion College
Beta Chi-Leland Stanford, jr. University
Gamma Chi-University of Washington
Gamma Theta-Cornell University
Psi-University of North Carolina
New York, New York
St. joseph, Missouri
A lzmmi Clzflpffws
Kansas City, Missouri
New Orleans, Louisiana
San Francisco, California
Nu-University of Michigan
Lambda-University of VVisconsin
Xi-Rolla School of Mines
St. Louis, Missouri
VVashington, D. C.
Charlotte, North Carolina
BETA THETA PI.
Founded in 1839
4 of .av
ZETA PHI CHAPTER
Colors: PINK AND BLUE Flofwfr: AMERICAN BEAUTY Rosa
ROY M. JOHNSTON, '05, Ft. Smith, Ark. S. A. DEXV, '06, Kansas City, Mo.
FRED E. STORM, '04, Maryville, Mo. S. M. FRANK, '05, St. Louis, Mo.
EB YVASHER, '05, Kansas City, IVIo. TED A. TERRELL, '06, Macon, lVIo.
PERCY 'W. BONFOEY, '05, Unionville, Mo. LEE M. GENTRY, '05, Sedalia, Mo.
LAURANCE P. BONFOEY, '05, Unionville, Mo. BENJ. H. MULLINS, '06, Linneus, Mo.
R. J. GENTRY, '05, Sedalia, Mo. BEN B. JOHNSTON, ,07, Ft. Smith, Ark.
ROBERT A. KITCHEN, '06, St. Louis, Mo.
RALPH H. JENKINS, ,O7, Sedalia Mo.
ALFRED BASYE, ,O7, Kansas City, Mo.
ROBERT XVILLIAMS, '06, XVl1ytl1eville, Va.
THOMAS GROVER ORR, '07, Carrollton, lVIo.
A. XV. TERRILL, '07, Columbia, Mo.
PROF. I.. M. DEFOE, Mathematics FREDERICK H. SEARES, Chair of Astronomy
PROF. J. C. JONES, Chair of Latin DR. A. XV. MCALESTER, Dean of Medical School
PROF. NV. G. MANLY, Chair of Greek PROF. B. F. HOFFMAN, Chair of Germanic Languages
PROF. CEO. LEFEVRE, Chair of Biology CIIAS. C. DUBOIS, A. IVI., Fellow in Histology
DR. YVUODSUN IWOSS, Chair of Anatomy -
Cl. B. ROLLINS I. O. HOCKADAY, JR. XV. R. NIFONG KVM. G. BARRETT
ICD. T. ROLLINS R. B. PRICE, SR. N. H. HICKMAN ROBERT ALLEN
C. li. ROLLINS JOHN M. IIUBBELL E. L. MITCHELL EDXVIN IV. STEPHENS
CLARKSON ROLLINS F. D. HUBBELL C. E. HICKOK E. C. CLINKSCALES
Il. B. ROLLINS BERRY MCALESTER KIRK FYFER J. L. DOUGLASS
I. O. IIOCKADAY, SR. A. XV. MCALESTER, JR. DR. J. M. FISHER
1 'fm '
,.1'N I ,V Y A Q X
, I , if
33 ' WM ' '
gig W ' f ff, .
ff f .. f L 5, a, 'f 'f '
TZSQ' " V X , 'J 9
BETA THETA PI-Continued
Maine CBeta Etaj
Amherst lBeta Iotal
Dartmouth fAlpha Omegaj
VVesleyan CMu Epsilonj
Yale CPhi Chij
Bowdoin CBeta Sigmaj
Rutgers fBeta Gammaj
Cornell QBeta Deltaj
St. Lawrence fBeta Zetaj
Colgate CBeta Thetaj
Columbia QAlpha Alphaj
Syracuse fBeta Epsilonj
VVashington and Jefferson QGammaD
Dickinson CAlpha Sigmal
Johns-Hopkins lAlpha Chij
Davidson CPhi Alphal
Vanderbilt CBeta Alphaj
Texas CBeta Omegaj
Cincinnati CB:-:ta Nui
VVestern Reserve CBetaJ
Ohio fBeta Kappaj
VVittenberg fAlpha Gammaj
Denison CAlpha Etal
Wooster QAlpha Alphaj
Kenyon QBeta Alphaj
Ohio State CTheta Deltaj
VVest Virginia CBeta Psij
De Pauw CDeltal
Pennsylvania State College CAlpha Upsilonj Indiana CPU
Lehigh QBeta chip
Purdue fBeta Muj
Knox fAlpha Sigmaj
Iowa CAlpha Betal
Chicago fAlpha Pij
Iowa YVesleyan fAlpha Epsilonl
Wisconsin QAlpha Pij
Minnesota CBeta Pij
Illinois CSigma Pij
VVestminster fAlpha Deltaj
Washington CAlpha Iotaj
Kansas fAlpha Nuj
Denver CAlpha Zetal
Nebraska fAlpha Tauj
Missouri CZeta Phij
Colorado CBeta Tanj
Stanford CAlpha Sigmaj
VVashington State fBeta Omegaj
Aiken, South Carolina
Asheville, North Carolina
Buffalo, New York
Charleston, VVest Virginia
Des Moines, Iowa
Kansas City, Missouri
Los Angeles, California
Miami County, Ohio
New Haven, Connecticut
New York, New York
Providence, Rhode Island
St. Louis, Missouri
San Antonio, Texas
San Francisco, California
Schenectady, New York
Sioux City, Iowa
Syracuse, New York
Terre Haute, Indiana
Washington, D. C.
Wheeling, VVest Virginia
KA PPA ALPHA
Founded at VVashington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia, in 1865
158 Active and Alumni Chapters, 78
Colors: OLD GOLD AND CRIMSON
Flofwerr: MAGNDLTA AND RED Ross
ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER
Installed September, 1891
Ulzrlpfer Roll ,
ACADEMIC DEP.-XRTM ENT
GENE IRVIN SMITH, '05, Nionticello, Kansas
ROBERT ERSKINE TAYLOR, '07, Miami, Missouri
JOHN HUMPHREY BAGBY, '07, Armstrong, Nlissouri
CHARLES FISHER YVALKER, '07, Armstrong, Missouri
IVALDO P. JOHNSON, '07, Osceola, Missouri
FRED A. LAIN, '07, Slater, Missouri
L.-XXV DEPA RTM E NT
THOMAS KENT CATRON, '05, Kansas City, Missouri
JAMES D. REID, '05, Slater, Missouri
VICTOR TUCKER JOHNSON, '05, Centralia, Missouri
CHARLES J. MURRAY, '06, Jefferson City, lNIiss0uri
URBAN MCCAULEY SXVINFORD, '06, Cyntliiana, Ky.
LYNN XVALLACE SMITH, '06, New Franklin, Missouri
FRED RUBEN JACOBY, '06, O'Fallon, Missouri
JAMES LOUIS VANDIVER, '06, Columbia, Missouri
CHARLES FREDERICK LACK, '05, Mobile, Alabama
JOHN IVIAX RIGGS, '06, XVincliester, Illinois
LEE AKER IVOODS, '06, Smithville, Missouri
PIIYIICI' in Fat-ultate
BENJAMIN MINGE DUGGAR
I"ruIrr'.s' in Urbe
ISICRKLEY ESTES BEVERLY PRICE HAGGARD XVILLIAM ROBERT MAXXVEIL
K A PPA A LPIIA-Contifnued
A CTIVE CHAPTERS
Alpha-Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Vir-
Gamma-University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia
Delta-Wofford College, Spartanburg, South Carolina
Epsilon-Emory College, Oxford, Georgia
Zeta-Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Virginia
Eta--Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia
Theta-Kentucky State College, Lexington, Kentucky
Kappa-Mercer University, Macon, Georgia
Lambda-University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia
Nu--Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Alabama
Xi-Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas
Omicron-University of Texas, Austin, Texas
Pi-University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tennessee
Sigma-Davidson College, Davidson, North Carolina
Upsilon-University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North
Phi-Southern University, Greensboro, Alabama
Chi-Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee
Psi-Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana
Omega-Central University of Kentucky, Danville, Ken-
Alpha Alpha-University of the South, Sewanee, Tennes-
Alpha Beta-University of Alabama, University, Alabama
Alpha Gamma-University of Louisiana, Baton Rouge,
Alpha Epsilon-S. W. Presbyterian University, Clarks-
Alpha Delta-William Jewell College, Liberty, Missouri
,Alpha Eta-Westminster College, Fulton, Missouri
Alpha Zeta--VVilliam and Mary College, XVilliamsburg,
Alpha Theta--Kentucky University, Lexington, Kentucky
Alpha Iota-Centenary College, jackson, Louisiana
Alpha Kappa-University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri
Alpha Lambda-johns-Hopkins University, Baltimore,
Alpha hflu-Millsaps College, jackson, Nlississippi
Alpha Nu-Columbian University, VVashington, D. C.
Alpha Xi-University of California, Berkeley, California
Alpha Pi-Leland Stanford jr. University, Palo Alto, Cal-
Alpha Rho-University of VVest Virginia, Morgantown,
Alpha Sigma--Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta,
Alpha Tau-Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney,
Alpha Upsilon-University of Mississippi, University,
Alpha Phi-Trinity College, Durham, North Carolina
Alphi Chi-Kentucky VVesleyan University, VVinchester,
Alpha Psi-Florida State College, Tallahassee, Florida
Alpha Omega-North Carolina Agricultural and lvlechan-
ical College, Raleigh, North Carolina
Beta Alpha--lWissouri School of Mines, Rolla, Missouri
Beta Beta-Bethany College, Bethany, VVest Virginia
Beta Gamma-College of Charleston, Charleston, South
Beta Delta-Georgetown College, Georgetown, Kentucky
Norfolk, Virginia Alexandria, Louisiana Staunton, Virginia Dallas, Texas
Richmond, Virginia Jackson, hlississippi Jacksonville, Florida Franklin, Louisiana
New York, New York Atlanta, Georgia Shreveport, Louisiana Kansas City, Missouri
Alumni Raleigh, North Carolina Chattanooga, Tennessee Centerville, Mississippi. San Francisco, California
Macon, Georgia lllontgomery, Alabama Hattiesburg, lvlississippi Baltimore, Maryland
Chapters Lexington, Kentucky Augusta, Georgia Mobile, Alabama Little Rock, Arkansas
Petersburg, Virginia Hampton, Newport Talladega, Alabama Anniston, Alabama
Saint Louis, Missouri News, Virginia Jonesboro, Arkansas Nashville, Tennessee
State Missouri State Association Alabama State Association Kentucky State Association
A5-,gggiatigng Georgia State Association North Carolina State Association Louisiana State Association
Founded 1855, at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio
Colors: BLUE AND GOLD
Flofwer: VVHITE ROSE
J JF '
XI XI CIIAPTER
HAROLD CLARK THURMAN, '04 HARRY EDXVARD BAGBY, '06
ERNEST ABNER GREEN, '05 EDXVARD SCARRITT NORTH, '05
GEORGE FOREST ALEXANDER, '05 CHARLES MURRAY TXVELVES, '06
LESLIE VVALKER HUIVIE, '05 BURGESS FRANK LHAMON, '05
EDVVARD ALLAN SETZLER, '04 EARL FONTAINE NELSON, '04
FRANK XVRIGHT LIEPSNER, '05 CHARLES REED COOK, '07
JOHN NORTH EDY, '05 JAIWES HENRY PATTON, JR., '07
THOMAS DUPUY VVOODSON, '05 DANIEL IVICGEE BAILEY, '07
RALPH SCOTT HAINIILTON, '05 JAINIES FEURT IWEADE, '06
CHARLES GRIFFITH ROSS, '05 LOXVELL RUSSELL PATTON, '07
NIACHIR JANUARY DORSEY, '05 HENRY CALVIN SNIITH, '07
RALPH EDXVARD OARTSIDE, '07
l"r11frv.s' in l"ar'11lfa1e
RICHARD HENRY JESSE JOHN FREDERICK MCLEAN
1"l'!1ICI' in Urbc
ANDREXV JACKSON BASS
SIGMA CH I -C ontinued
Alpha-lvliami University Alpha Nu-University of Texas
Beta-University of Wooster Alpha Xi-University of Kansas
Gamma-Ohio VVesleyan University Alpha Omicron-Tulane University
Epsilon-Columbian University Alpha Pi-Albion College
Zeta-VVashington and Lee University Alpha Rho-Lehigh University
Eta-Ur1ivC1'Sity Of MiSsiSSippi Alpha Sigma-University of Minnesota
Upsilon-University of Southern California
Lambda--Indiana. University Alpha Chi-Pennsylvania State College
Mu-Denison University Alpha Psi-Vanderbilt University
Xi--De Pauw University
Psi-University of Virginia
Alpha Alpha--Hobart College
Alpha Beta-University of California
Alpha Gamma-Ohio State University
Alpha Epsilon-University of Nebraska
Alpha Zeta-Beloit College
Alpha Eta-University of Iowa
Alpha Theta-Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Omega-Leland Stanford Jr. University
Delta Delta-Purdue University
Zeta Zeta-Central University
Zeta Psi-University of Cincinnati
Eta Eta-Dartmouth College
Theta Theta--University of hflichigan
Kappa Kappa-University of Illinois
Lambda Lambda-Kentucky State College
Mu lXIu--NVest Virginia University
Nu Nu-Columbia University
Xi Xi-University of hlissouri
Omicron Omicron-University of Chicago
Rho Rho-University of Nlaine
Tau Tau-YVashington University
Upsilon Upsilon-University of YVashington
Alpha Iota-Illinois WVesleyan University
Phi Phi-University of Pennsylvania
Alpha Lambda-University of VVisconsin
Boston Indianapolis New York St. Paul
Baltimore Kansas City Omaha Minneapolis
Chicago Los Angeles Peoria San Francisco
Cincinnati Milwaukee Philadelphia Springfield QIll.l
Columbus Nashville Pittsburg VVashington
Denver New Orleans St. Louis Detroit
Detroit VVestern New York State of VVashington
Founded at University of Virginia, 1867.
Flofu-fr: LILY OF THE VALLEY
Colors: SCARLET, XVI-IITE AND EMERALD GREEN
BE T11 GAJIZIIA CHAPTER
Established April 8, 1898
CLIFTON LANGSDALE, '04, Kansas City, Mo.
VVILL JOHN CARRINGTON, '04, Jefferson City, Mo.
ROSCOE FLORENCE ANDERSON, '05, La Belle, Mo.
HENRY GARRETT BEDINGER, '05, Anchorage, Ky.
CHARLES NORRIS HARTVVELL, '05, Teng Chow
CHARLES EMORY ROBERTSON, '05, Buffalo, N. Y.
XVILLIAM ALLAN SCHOOLER, '05, Cartluae, Mo.
JAMES EDXVARD NUGENT, '05, Paris, Mo.
LAXVRENCE HYSKELL HEDRICK, '05, Edgemont, S. D
HARRY CUNNINGHAM VVOOD, '05, New London, Mo.
JOHN VIRGIL GOODSON, '06, New Cambria, Mo.
HORACE CHESTER ARDINGER, '06, Lexington, Mo.
RAYMOND ELMORE SPARKS, '06, Kansas City, Mo.
BURR HOVVEY OZMENT, '06, Carthage, Mo.
CHARLES THEODORE STEVVART, '06, Monroe, La.
GEORGE RONVE NVHITMORE,'06, VVebster Groves, Mo.
JOHN MARION LANGSDALE, JR., '07, Kansas City,
GEORGE HUBERT BATES, '07, Lexington, Mo.
MAURICE HICKLIN, '07, Lexington, Mo.
FLOYD JOHNSON XVILSON, '07, La Belle, Mo.
THOMAS FRANKLIN MONTGOMERY, '07, Bolckow,
Fra fc' 1' in 1"1zc'1llIaif'
ARTHUR M. GREENE, JR.
P'l'llIl'l'S in lirlm
CHARLES MIINROE STRONG ROY LEE BUNCH
KAPPA S I GM A-Continued
ACTIVE CHAPTERS, 65, ALUMNI,
DISTRICT I 'Alpha Mu-University of North Carolina
Psi-Universitv of Maine IB-eta Upsilon-North Carolina State Col-
Alpha Rho-Bowdoin College
Alpha Lambda-University of Vermont
Beta Alpha-Brown University
Beta Kappa-New Hampshire State
Alpha Alpha-University of Maryland
Alpha Delta-Pennsylvania State
.Alpha Eta-Columbian University
Alpha Epsilon-University of Pennsyl-
Alpha Kappa-Cornell University
Alpha Phi-Bucknell University
Beta Delta-Vilashington and jefferson
Beta Iota-Lehigh University
Beta Pi-Dickinson College
Zeta--University of Virginia
Nu-'VVilliam and Mary College
Beta Beta-Richmond College
Eta Prime-Trinity College
Beta-University of .Alabama
Alpha Beta-Mercer University
Alpha Nu-VVofIord College
Alpha Tau-Georgia School of Technol-
Beta Eta-Alabama Polytechnic Institute
Beta Lambda-University of Georgia
Lambda-University of Tennessee
Phi-Southwestern Presbyterian Univer-
Umega-University of the South
Alpha Theta-Southwestern Baptist Uni-
Beta Nu-Kentucky State College
Alpha Upsilon-Millsaps College
Gamma-Louisiana State University
Tau-University of Texas
Xi-University of Arkansas
Alpha Psi-University of Nebraska
Alpha Omega-VVilliam Jewell Col-
Gamma-University of Missouri
Omicron-University of Denver
Beta Sigma-VVashington University
Beta Tau-Baker University
Chi-Missouri School of Mines
Alpha Gamma-University of Illinois
Alpha Zeta-University of Michigan
Theta-University of Indiana
Alpha Pi-VVabash College
ia Sigma-Ohio State University
Alpha Chi-Lake Forest University
Epsilon-University of VVisconsin
Mu-University of Minnesota
Rho-University of Iowa
Phi-Case School of Applied Sci-
Beta Zeta-Leland Stanford University
Beta Xi-University of California
Beta Psi-University of VVashington
Saint Louis, Missouri
Yazoo City, Mississippi
YVashington, D. C.
Concord, North Carolina
New York City New Orleans, Louisiana
Kansas City, Missotiri
Pine Bluff, Arkansas
Buffalo, New York
San Francisco, California
PI BETA PHI
Founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867
Flower: CARNATION Colon: WINE AND BLUE
Established May, 1899
EDITH LUCILE DUNGAN, '06,
GUSSIE MAY TERRELL, '05
EULA M0CUNE, '06
ANNA KATHERINE LASH, '06
MARY MADALENE SMITH, '06
EDITH LOGAN SNYDER, '06
BESS BROXVN BOND, '03
VIRGINIA LEE LIPSCOMB, '06
FLORENCE LOUISE DORSEY, ,O7
MAUDE CANNELL QUAYLE, '06
ETHEL ROBNETT, '06
EMMA BOUCHELLE, ,O7
EUNICE VIRGINIA LINK, '06
ELSIE WADELL, '07
ROSSAMOND RUSSELL, '07
LILY SUE HOSTETTER, ,O7
In Urbe Plf'1Iges
IESTELLE ANDERSON FLORENCE CRAY
SUE MARIE STONE MARY GRAY
SUSAN SHELBY TAYLOR RUTH MOSS
MRS. WALTER S. WILLIAMS NELLE HALL
MRS. JOHN E. SYKES OLIVE ROLAND
GRACE SARA VVILLIAIVIS
A m!m ,
MARY MADALENE SMITH
MAUDE CANNELL QUAYLE ETHEL ROBNETT ROSSAMOND RUSSELL EULA MCCUNE
EDITH LUCILE DUNGAN FLORENCE LOUISE DORSEY EDITH LOGAN SNYDER LILY SUE HOSTETTER
GUSSIE MAY TERRELL
EMMA BOUCHELLE VIRGINIA LEE LIPSCOMB ANNA KATHERINE LASH ELSIE WADELL
PI BETA PHI-Continued
11 CTIVE CIIAPTERS
Vermont Alpha-Middlebury College Indiana Beta-University of Indiana
Vermont Beta-University of Vermont Indiana Gamma-University of Indianapolis
Columbia Alpha-Columbian University Michigan Alpha-Hillsdale College
Pennsylvania Alpha-Swarthmore College Michigan Beta-University of Michigan
Pennsylvania Beta-Bucknell University Iowa Alpha-Iowa VVeslevan University
Pennsylvania Gamma-Dickinson College Iowa Beta-Simpson College
Ohio Alpha-Ohio University Iowa Zeta-Iowa State University
Ohio Beta-Ohio State University XVisconsin Alpha-University of VVisconsin
New York Alpha-Syracuse University Missouri Alpha-University of Missouri
Nlassachusetts Alpha-Boston University Louisiana Alpha-Tulane University
Maryland Alpha-VVoman's College of Baltimore Kansas Alpha-Kansas University
Illinois Beta-Lombard College Nebraska Beta-University of Nebraska
Illinois Delta-Knox College Texas Alpha-Texas University
Illinois Epsilon-Northwestern University Colorado Alpha-University of Colorado
Illinois Zeta-Illinois University Colorado Beta-Denver University
Indiana Alpha-Franklin College California Beta-University of California
fl lumna e C11 apters
Alpha, New York Beta, Pennsylvania
Gamma, lvlaryland Delta, Ohio
Epsilon, Chicago Eta, Chicago
Zeta, Indiana Theta, Illinois
Kappa, Kansas Iota, Iowa
Lambda, Colorado Mu, California
PHI GAMMA DELTA
Founded in 1848 at Jeiferson College, Cannonsburg,
I 7.1. Pennsylvania
Color: ROYAL PURPLE jj Flo:-wer: HELIOTROPE
CHI MU CHAPTER
Established at the University of Nlissouri, 1899.
AUSTIN H. XVELCH, '04 XVALTER S. DUCKER, '06
ERNEST H. FAVOR, '02 ROBERT L. BALDVVIN, '06
NVILLIAIVI H. NIARTIN, '05 DAN GISH STINE, '07
YVILLIANI H. FLOYD Ill, '05 JAMES A. PARKS, '06
RAYIVIOND L. CARGILL, '05 HARRY A. GLENN, '07
BEN DREVV KIMPEL, '06 JOHN M. ANDERSON, '06
THOINIAS K. SNTITH, '04 ARTHUR C. DUNCAN
XVILLIAINT lWCN. ILGENFRITZ, '06 CHARLES M. CLIFTON, '05
YVILBUR E. HOAG LQEROY GODSEY, '06
HOXVARD XVELCH, '05 C. VVILLIAM LEAPHART, '05
HARRY E. KILMER, '05
Fratres in Farulfnic
ERNEST H. FAVOR ARTHUR C. DUNCAN
Frater in Urbe
IRA T. G. STONE
7 , X 5
,g, , ,
" :M x ,
. :,5,1, ,
5""? ""' 1' '
1 E a'1f4777m"'
PHI GA DIIUA DELTA -C o ntinfufed
ROLL Ol" ACTIVE CHAPTERS
University of Maine, Orono, Maine
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Massa-
Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Worcester, Massachusetts
Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island
Dartmouth College, Hanover, New Hampshire
Amherst College, Amherst, Massachusetts
Trinity College, Hartford, Connecticut
Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut
College of the City of New York, New York City
Columbia University, New York City
University of New York, New York City
Colgate University, Hamilton, New York
Cornell University, Ithaca, New York
Union College, Schenectady, New York
Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York
University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Lafayette College, Easton, Pennsylvania
Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania
Johns-Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland
Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pennsylvania
Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pennsylvania
University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia
Roanoke College, Salem, Virginia
Hampden-Sidney, Hampden-Sidney, Virginia
Wasliington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia
Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia
VVashington and Jefferson College, VVashington, Pennsyl-
Allegheny College, Meadville, Pennsylvania
Wooster University, VVooster, Ohio
Adelbe1't College, Cleveland, Ohio
Denison University, Granville, Ohio
VVittenberg University, Springfield, Ohio
Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
Ohio VVesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio .
Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana
DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana
VVahash College, Crawfordsville, Indiana
Hanover College, Hanover, Indiana
Purdue University, Lafayette, Indiana
University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tennessee
Bethel College, Russellville, Kentucky
University of Alabama, University, Alabama
University of Texas, Austin, Texas
Illinois VVesleyan University, Bloomington, Illinois
Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois
Illinois, Champaign, Illinois
University of hlichigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan
University of VVisc0nsin, Madison, Wisconsin
University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota
University of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois
VVilliam Iewell College, Liberty, Missouri
University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri
University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas
University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska
University of California, Berkeley, California
Leland Stanford Jr. University, Palo Alto, California
vania University of VVashington, Seattle, VVashington
Indianapolis, Indiana Graduate Chapters and Cincinpatiy Ohio A I .
Columbus, Ohio Associations Vvheflmg, VVCSY Vlfglma
New Haven, Connecticut
Brooklyn, New York
Kansas City, Missouri
St. Louis, Missouri
San Francisco, California
New York City, New York
Albany, New York
W'ashington, District of Columbia
THET11 NU EPSILON
173 .,11,P11.,1 TIIETA CIIAPTER
Colors: CZREEN AND BLACK
GUY O. MACFARLANE, I, X,
RUBICRT B. PRICE, .lf LY,
THOMAS K. CATRON, ll, J,
GENE I. SMITH, lx, J,
GEORGE F. ALEXANDER, I, .L
ABNER C. BIRNEY, I, N,
DELMER li. HALL, L, J, lf,
LAURANCE P. BONFOEY, li, I-I, ll,
AL. F. BARNES
811422 X hmj AZ YY BR-Mez Y hMI5
Frnfvr in .flbsenlia
ROY IXI. JOHNSTON, ll, 1-1. ll,, ffl, J, ffl.
I"I'Ilfl'I' in lfrlm 1"l'IlfC'l' in l"ac'uIfnfe
HARRY II. BRUADIIICJXD, ffl, .l, I'l, LUTHER TNI. DEFOE, H. H, ll
6 N E .VEUPHYTES
TPIETA NU EPSILON-Cotntinued
Kappa-Renssalaer Polytechnic, 1882
Lambda-Stephens Institute, 1882
Omicron--Pennsylvania State, 1885
Pi-University of Pennsylvania, 1887
Rho-University of City of New Yor
Psi-Ohio State, I 893
lVlu-Leland Stanford Junior, 1897
Nu-University of Texas, 1898
Alpha Psi C18IOEQab9l.T6VRJ
Beta Alpha t"tBRSv+lVlC3ZEAZmj8nGl
Beta Beta WHL!8nU8nGAZ?flBR87r6l
TAU BETA PI
an i . ,
s f- MW.. E
S1 Q ig N
2 if .S
U .aa TU
X -. ....,...,,,. ,,... .,A. 'A'1 ' ' 7.11
ALPIIA CIIAPTER OF DIISSOURI
Charter Granted, 1902
Colors: SEAL BROWN AND WVLHTE
Arthur Robert Eitzen Luther Elman johnson
Lee Elmo Philbrook George Richard Houston
XValter James Spalding Robert Faulkner Moss
Isaac Fletcher Harrison Homer Huston Haggard
VVilbur Howard Fisher Charles Knox Martin
Edgar Staples Maupin Norman Ketron Laird
Francis Herbert Kilburn Charles YV. Martin
Frederick Peter Swartz Frank C. Huntsman
George Johnson YValker joseph Andrew YVhitl0w
Ira Page Smothers
lllembr'r.v in 1"lll'Illfy
Frederick Putnam Spalding
lloward Burton Shaw
Arthur Maurice Greene
Luther Marion Defoe
XValler Scott XVilliams
XVill' ' '
iam Benjamin Rollins
Earnest Franklin Robinson
N A' ' ,
- 'ig Q
. 2 S
' '-Q, .O i
n 4-f , I ' .
1 ' ' 0'
s 1 .,' 1?
. 1, . Q
x' ' ff' '
I .5 bwyrff
4-- 7 1'l
TAU BETA PI-Continued
HONORARY ENGINEERING FRATERNITY I
Founded at Lehigh University, 1885
The object of Tau Beta Pi is to mark in a fitting man-
ner those who have conferred honor upon their Alma
Mater by a high grade of scholarship as undergraduates
or by their attainments as alumni, and to foster a spirit of
liberal culture in the Technical and Scientihc Schools of
Roll of Chapters
Stevens Institute of Technology
University of VVisconsin
Case School of Applied Science
Kentucky State College
University of Missouri
Michigan Agricultural College
University of Illinois
PHI DELTA PHI
Founded 1860, University of Michigan
Colors-GARNET AND PEARL BLUE
'04 DE NEAN STAFFORD
'05 EUGENE SILVERMAN
'04 NORMAN CLARK BARRY
'05 JAMES EDXVARD NUGENT
'04 HAROLD CLARK THURMAN
'05 EDXVARD SCARRITT NORTH
'04 JOHN ROBERT XVILLIAMSON
'04 ROBERT BURETT OLIVER, JR.
'05 LAWRENCE HYSKELL HEDRICK
'05 FRANCIS EMMETT WILLIAMS
'04 XVILLIAM GASTON SAXVYERS
'05 CHARLES NICHOLAS RING
'04 MILTON ANDREXV ROMJUE
'05 JAMES ARTHUR POTTER
'05 RUDOLPH SENN HOUCK
'04 LESLIE ROSS RAUT4
'05 LUKE EDXVARD HART
-It IIIN DAVISON LANVSON
VASCO HAROLD ROBERTS
HARVEY DENNY MURRY
EIJXVARD XVILCOX HINTON
INIIIIVON ROBARDS CONLEY
VIRGIL HICKS '04
MALCOLM CURRIE '05
FRANKLIN BUTLER '04
BERRYMAN HENVVOOD '04
HENRY EDGAR HOLMAN '05
JOHN ALFRED DOUGHTY '04
RALPH SCOTT HAMILTON '05
THOMAS WRIGHT ROBINSON '04
ROBERT OSCAR SUMMERVILLE '04
RUFUS WARD MCCONNELL '04
EARL FONTAINE NELSON '05
RALPH TILDEN FINLEY '04
JAMES EROICA LANDON '04
ERNEST ABNER GREEN '05
FRED ERXVIN STORM '04
JOHN REID NAPTON '04
CHARLES B. DAVIS '05
F. NV. NIEDERMEYER
LIERRE H. MURRY
R. N. McMlI,I.EN
1 O ' '
1' ' A
PHI DELTA PH I-Continued
Kent-University of Michigan Booth-Northwestern University
Story-Columbia University Cooley-Washington University
Pomeroy-University of California Marshall-Columbia University
Webster-Boston University Hamilton-University of Cincinnati
Gibson-University of Pennsylvania Choate-Harvard University
Douglass-Chicago University VVaite-Yale University
jay-Albany Law School, Union University Field-New York University
Conkling-Cornell University Tiedeman-University of Missouri
Minor-University of Virginia Dillon-University of Minnesota
Daniels-Buffalo University Chase-University of Oregon
Harlan-University of Wisconsin Swan-Ohio State University'
McClain-University of Iowa Lincoln-University of Nebraska
Fuller-Lake Forest University Miller-Stanford University
Osgood-Law School of Upper Canada Greene-University of Kansas
Comstock-Syracuse University Dwight-New York Law School
Foster-Indiana University Ranney-Western Reserve University
Langdell-University of Illinois Brewer-Denver University
New York Kansas City
San Francisco Chicago Washington City
Cincinnati Portland COre.l
PHI BETA KAPPA.
Established at the College of William and Mary, December 5, 1776
ALPHA CHAPTER OF MISSOURI
Established December 5, I90I
President, GARDINER LATHROP, Kansas City
Viff'-PI'E5itfl'71f, JOHN PICKARD, Columbia
Secretary and Treasurer, JAMES THAYER GEROULD,
fllemlmrs from the Class of 1904
FORREST C. DONNELL
GERTRUDE FRISELLE LIGGETT
EARL FONTAINE NELSON
HELEN ALBERTA SEVVALL
Other members of the class will be elected at Commence-
6 ff ' ix E
EE A L-LQN If X
., . .
K Ru s
LYRICS OF A LAIVLESS ONE
You ought to have been a hobo,
Did you hear the band?
You ought to have gone to Matthews Hall
To see them hit the can.
Well, did you seezthe procs?
Didn't you think them gay
The Lawyers stuck them up
And took a holiday.
Saint Patrick was an Engineerg
The campus they did soak
VVith posters: Greene's not Irish
And couldn't see the joke.
Kzkzg S0 077207235 Love Letter.
QThe following unique letter was recently dis-
covered in hieroglyphics on a double-baked clay
cylinder by the Scientific Educational Excavation
Society. It bids fair to create a sensation in the
literary and scientific worlds.j
daughter of Joram,
sister of Ahaziah,
tribe of Benjamin.
Kingdom of Judah,
Third and twentieth
day of the month
of the year nine hundred
two and eighty, B. C.
My Gnly, First and Last Jehosheba:
SEAT my self with stylus and waxen tablets
in hand to let thee know I have outwitted
my thirteen physicians and am still intact
and beg to hope thou art enjoying the same
My nature-gilded Lily of the Valley, thou con-
centrated essence of beauty, the quintessence of
perfection, think not that I am hasty in sending
you this epistolic effusion. Although I have never
feasted my eyes upon thine frontispiece, nor had
my soul to thrill and quicken by large juicy goo-
goos dispatched by thine luminous taffeta optics,
I have heard of thine warranted double-coated,
non-corrodible beauty, of thine nightingalic siren's
tongue that never warblest classical music, of thine
Charles-Dana-Gibson neck and Madame-Yale bust.
O, queen of- thine tribe, thou who wearest the
microscopic sandals, who canst bind and reap with
thine brethren, and who never resortesl to Cleo-
patra's beauty wash for thine kiln-dried, indis-
soluble, non-removable beauty, hearken to these
cold and somewhat sticky lines. Thine fame hast
gone before. I have heard of thine ability on the
piano, which thou makest to crow like a crow and
to buzz like a buzzard, or in another mood, to mock
the rill trickling sheepishly down the mountain
side, or the stiff metallic elang of the busy janitor,
or the spasmodic choking death chug-chug throb
of the exhaust pipe at the University power-plant,
or the lusty yells of the victorious Tigers.
As I say, I have never seen thee, nor have I got
thine name from a matrimonial paper, but I have
heard thou art the warmest baby on the bunch and
thc only recommended, genuine home-made, hand-
sewed, double-breasted, pulverized Package of
Sweetness that ever came down the Pike, so I
prostrate myself at thine feetlets, beseechiug thee
not to turn up thine nose at these plain unbuttered
statements : -
I am three and fifty years old, and, if my French
mirror lieth not, handsome. There is not a dash-
ing damsel in all my tetrarch but, if I should ask
her, would marry me. My Seashore cottage is
three and thirty cubits long and the width thereof
is twenty cubits. I have four hundred two and
thirty servants and for the engaging and discharg-
ing of the same, I have a well-drilled and efficient
bureau. I have three and eighty cooks and have
it so arranged that not more than half have their
afternoons off at the same time.
I have twelve automobiles and on trips my own
doctor and lawyer follow close behind. There
wilt be no cause for worriment when we ride, as
the doctor nurseth the victim and the lawyer at-
tendeth to the other unpleasantness.
l do not use Ilinksonic city water pipe-cl from wack from to-clay I will start a caravan and ser-
thi- l'luplu':1tvs through hulrusln-S, but have the olcl vaults for thee.
ge-iiuino Kentucky Bourbon. Knowing I will see thee before many moons, I
I lnivc huilt il p:1l:ic-c for thee cznllccl the Hfll'l'lll sorrowfully bring this to a close.
wlu-rv thou wilt lnivc plenty of company. Most affectionately thine,
l send thu- this morning this ln-it-t' note :incl one K: SOLOMON.
HUBO CUNCLAVE AT STEPHENS COLLEGE
Photo ln' Nlurillo
PROGRADI OF THE SECOND ANNUAL HOBO
SATURDAY, APRIL 9, 1904
"My, ll'.f Uncle Happy Again"
XVhereas, in the nature of things it is Htting that Hoboes
should at times assemble together and rest from their
weary wanderings to and fro over tlIe earth and refresh
themselves with eating, drinking, and merry-making, it
has been formally decreed by the Grand Council of Ho-
boken, that this, their second annual convention, be pulled
off with divers hobo ceremonies in this burg of Columbia,
The Hoboes will meet in front of Booch Venable's, in
costume, at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon. From there they
will go to Moore's Station where they will capture the
Wabash Fast Mail.
ORDER OF CEREMONIES
LAFAYETTE O'HOOLIGAN MAHONEY
Oculist for the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Grand Maslfr of Ceremonies
Arrival of Hoboes over Wabash 3:45 p. m.
Grand Parade led by Hobo Band.
Hobo Specialties by Blind Baggage Blodgett, Wood-
yard Sawyer, Slim jim Ross, Meal Ticket Nelson, Fast
Mail Barnes, Dopey Dan Cosgrove, Hobo Bobo, Dead Beat
Grand Kowtow and Salaam to the University Domc
from the Quadrangle.
Ante-prandial convention. Disperse for supper.
Time out for Hand Outs.
E VENIN G
Address of VVelcome and Delivery of Key of City by
Mayor Mahoney. Response by VVoodyard Sawyer.
Music by Hobo Band.
Hobo Dances. CAny old thing.J
Extempore Spiels by Meal Ticket Nelson, Blind Bag-
gage Blodgett, Slim Jim Ross and Cold-Slaw Caldwell.
Smore Music. Smore Dances.
The famous Tin Can Quartette in Repertoire.
Smore Speeches. Pie-Eating Contest.
Leon and .llpllonxcz "VVe wish we were in that dear
old Columbia, Boone county, Missouri."
Gloomy Gus: "That Lady dropped this Hobo ticket.
It looks like it was good."
Now Uncle Happy's pinched again!
Ha-'ur youre got your Iiflert yet? Youre fan gf! 'fm ai
If Chapter of Epzralohy.
- -45" 'i
M ,- ,
f "9r:1i.f .f-Fin fu
i I 4- iN--5532.55 l.'-'Wil
, ' i1ifEi ,
Nil ff ! f f
3? . Him 1 'Q '7 -'
- .f 7 W,
17.3. 'I ,f f
'if i ' .,
K 4"'X ,,'7fy N 1 Z4
' f Afzfyf 62? fm
I l'1'OpOundm-d for the C'0llSifil'l'2lti0ll Ot' the stlulc-nt
body by :ni ifilc- Iiliyimfstm-r, who cicsilws that thc
gruu- stmivs ot' thi- great Onvs Cwlro will sonic d'1y
ln- cl:-:ul Om-sy bc- :xclorm-d with suitable tributes
ln lin-ir lives, works, :md C'il!ll'ilC'tl'l'S.Ti
'l'Iu- story Oi' his litk- is sud, for lu' was not to
Iii- w-xiii-cl for :1 sucker :uni Hn' SllC'iil'l' Ill'Yt'l' l'tllllL'.
l:I'1ll'!1flI you, flllfllll, is the rluxl of 1,1111 ,'
Ulzl f'llIll'UII aurl his raft
llw'.w flllgllllllxg' nun' in Ihr- frm-lfl lwlaw
lfI'l'Illl-YI' il lx tl grafl.
Ilere lieth one who had in life
J name of great renowng
Ile taelflerl Peter for an acl
.Al nd Peter turned him down.
,1 single fault put Billy T.
Beyond the pale of hopeg
Ile had an aggravated ease
lVheu Nelson went to intervien'
The sulzterranean Ruler,
The Devil eoulrlrft stand the heat
.Alml put him in the eooler.
5111 angel f-lzild was Tommy K.
Ilis soul to Heaven went,
Because nihen on the Savitar
He zlizlrft make a vent.
ON MA C ANDERSON
Lives of great men all remind us,
Organise a eounty elulzg
Get the presidential office-
Do not be a eommon sc-rub.
I fear tha! Beery non' l'.I'l.S'lS
In a state of dire Ill-flI'l'i'FS,'
IVlll'I'l',1'I' hr".s- gone, I lrnon' that th
They have no pants to press.
lVh1'r1 Ilolly n'orh'e1l ou the Joplin
Ile 1l1'll'e1l in p0ltli1'.s'j
ll'l1r'n Holly ran for the S!ll'lflU'
llis polilies were ni.1'.
Our Franlc now sings in the heavenly choir
But doift, dear reader, take off
The thought that he,d be singing there
Unless he got some rake-off.
The last fond hope that Dielc e.rpresse1l
lfVhen his soul began to flutter,
lVas simply this, that in Ifafles he
Mig'l1t have his eoeoa-butter.
Ilere newt to Dieh' lies Freddy Storm,
H'is faithful uizrlersturlyg
lVhere Diehy is there Frealrly is-
In rleath, as life, his budrly.
He of the flaming loc-hs has gone,
His mighty frame is rleadg
Fonjeeture says the Devil heats
His forlfs at Blorlgetfs heafl.
This stone, 'wlzieh 'marhrs the resting plaee
Of Bill, though silent begs
That when you ineet him 'where he's gone
You woift throw rotten eggs.
ON JIM Ross
Ifere lies the man that Piggy flunherl-
Lost soul! he's eussing stillg
Ifis final flunlr was horney-sireet
flomparerl with that vile pill.
He hail in life tlze looh and air
Of some most reverenal preaeherf-
But where in the zleuee zlifl the 'money go
Colleetefl for that bleaeher?
For perseeuting Freshmen
His soul to Ifell was "drug,"
1177Il all rlay long cloth lVilson
The lawless Sawyer slug.
This "QuelJ" lives now in a plaee of
.Al plaee his soul rlizl era ve,
11 place where bearzls are singerl off
41 nfl one neezl never shave.
Looh with eompassion on this earth
lVhen 1'lllll'77lII11,S bones are hirl.
Forgive the nzankalasf alas!
He lfnew not what he a'ifl.
l'nelassifie1l he sanh to rest,
His raee was never hrzorvng
Ilis fame spreaal wizle anal yet he hail
,Yo lanzl to eall his own.
Forhear, hind traveler, to dig
The dust where lieth shut
The last remains of preacher Stontf
Gorl wot he was a nut!
He worlrefl the only private graft
That Jesse rvasn't in on,
By whieh the Freshie paial a plunlf
.Incl put a rlinlry pin on.
371' 2 "1'c'S1'iWEF1
.4 6 fa. N
5 4 5
Eymy 011 the Stomach.
Qltaked out of Dr. Belden's waste-basket.j
HE stomach is a member of that organi-
zation of organs, called the human
body. It is located about the middle of
most men, but it is said that Sir YValter
Ralf-igh's stomach was located in the middle of
the knight. If we eat too many green apples we are
often reminded that our stomach still exists, in the
middle of the night. There are many kinds of
organs, such as mouth organs, pipe organs, grind
organs. etc., all of which ypu can play on, except
the stomach. It looks very much like a Scotch bag-
pipe and this is probably the reason there is no
music in it. Most everybody has at least one stom-
ach, but everybody's, stomach is not the same size.
If anything gets the matter with your stomach,
there are doctors whose business it is to put it back
into shape. These doctors are called "Servants of
the Stomach." As a general rule, nobody can live
without or within a stomach, but Jonah was an ex-
ception to this rule. All that a person eats goes to
his stomach, but if he drinks too much, it goes to
his head. In both cases the person is said to be
I once knew a man who had such a large stomach.
that when you looked at him from one end you
eouldn't see his feet for his stomach, but when you
looked at him from the other end you couldnit see
his stomach for his feet. His stomach and his feet
were the strongest characteristics of his person.
Some people can stomach a good deal. but this man
was a good deal stomach. He was once standing in
a erowd and a little "Charlie Boy" with a plaid
vest on was pushed up against him. The fat m:m
asked the dude if he had a lien on his stomach.
'l'he dude replied that he had not. but that he did
have a "ein-ek" on his stomach. The fat man
begged the dude's pardon and said it was hard for
him to keep up with his stomaeh. .lust then some-
one hollowed "look out" and the fat m:m turned to
rubber. A policeman came along about that time,
and gave him a rap on the "solar plexus." The fat
man then asked the policeman for the use of his
club in order to beat his stomach to the side-
walk. The polite policeman said he must not
blockade the public thoroughfares, at which remark
the fat man and his stomach both became very
If a person takes powdered glass into the stom-
ach, it will put a finish to him. Especially is this so
if he tackles a window glass, for he will be affected
by panes in the stomach. Prize fighting is very in-
jurious to the stomach as all stomachs have a nat-
ural repugnance for scraps. The stomach is very
much like a jail, in that they both are made up of
small cells. The stomach has several layers, while
the jail has several bunkers. It is not best to sleep
on a full stomach as it rests too heavy on the stom-
ach. This rule is always carefully observed by
tramps, who generally have unusually strong stom-
achs. Too much chocolate cake is a bad article
for the stomach. Before you eat it, it is chocolate
cake, but after you eat it, it is stomach-cake.
A man was once picking his teeth with a feather,
and it got down before he had time to think what
was up. It was a very small feather, but the man
did not know it was down. The feather stuck in
the side of l1is stomach and the point was forced
upon him with such lasting impressions he never
forgot it. It tickled his stomach so, he almost went
into convulsions. The feather, however, became so
light on his stomach that it came up. lVe should
not eat all the time as our stomachs need rest. For
this reason the little boy when he had eaten half the
pie. told his mother that his stomach felt like it
needed the rest. His mother told him to go and
eat the rest and about half an hour later hc felt
like he needed the rest. lVhen the doctor came, he
got the rest. and we'll leave it to the reader to
imagine the rest.-ltigsby.
A Bucket Q1
H, A: f
sig., I, if 5 1 fa'
f 1: waxy
l 1 1 ive' A I W1 A
I fi l J
-Sggilak I Q g H ig 1 1
.1 f 1 2 an
sro if '
The undersigned desires to inform the public
that he was roped into writing this column in uni-
son with a dub, one S. E. P., and that he is now
sorry for it. Some of this is very rotteng it is
needless to say that S. E. P. wrote that, and I
take the opportunity of heading off the public from
imputing the same to me. Anything of course
that pleases you and is of decided merit I confess
with modest confusion I wrote myself.-Leto.
I was buncoed into this thing by Leto, otherwise
known as The Loud and The Man with the Sledge-
Hammer W'it, who desired that this Bucket contain
at least a few drops of good stuff. That's mine-
the good stuff. He wrote the rest. You can easily
recognize that when you come to it,-that's the
rotten stuff. I have restrained the Rabid One in
his Ravings as far as I have been ableg still he has
left his mark. If I hadn't held him back he would
have kicked the Bucket-that's his long suit. May-
be you, gentle reader, will want to kick somebody
for something or other that you find here. In that
case kick I,eto. He did it. -S. E. P.
J QE -
11711611 ITTSI I g01 Il llflrlf 111r11-11011111
I f1nope11 lll'0Ill1l1 fl -meek or so,
IV1111 fl'Il1llI'l'S 111111' 111111 f1111 of 11-oe
.Is 111080 of any monk 111 pe1111e1111f11 gorvn.
I 11'1S11e11 111111 I '7Il1g'1l1 11111, 111111 1110llg1l1
Of 1111 111e 1101613111 11o1e.s- I'11 1e111'e
Be111n11, 111111 1I0ll' 111111 .s'11e ?l'01lIl1g'I'1f'l'6
To fllilld' 111111 s11e 111111 on my soul 11es11'111-111111
.-11 111.91 111111 7710011 111113 gone, 111111 1111111
O nee 'IIIOVL' I 11e111'11 1111' 11111 ner 11e11
IV1111 joy, 11.s' one 11111111 111111 111111
111111 11111111f1e11 111 go 111111 111e 111111111 of men.
B111 1101 for 1o11g',-o111'1' IIIUIY' I gol'
II111'11 1111 111111 0111-e Ilg'!l1II 11111.s' HOIJPFI1,
.111111 o11 1'e 11g11111 my 11e111'1 111111111 11r11ppe11
111111 my 111111111111 11111e.s, 111111 11111ge11, 1111 11111111111
1,111.91 111011 711.11 111.s'p11'1111o11 .S'1U1J12C'l1.J
1l"or this the Editors of thc Savitar give thanks.j
I WONDER IF SHE WOULD.
To think of such
A common thing
W'hen she has won
I wonder 11ow
If I should give
A Christmas gift,
It' she would wonder My heart
XVhat it cost. Already
I wonder if she would. And when my gift
I'd never know, Is one
IOC f . .
Ot course, Ot Love.
But I should like to know, And still, this is
Before I give A thing
My gift, Ot' no small
If this fair Moment.
Girl I wonder would
About the price of t
Qlt cost seventeen
tlVho has my heartj
lVould try to calculate
The number was
It took to buy
How paltry that
I bought it at a
To send to
And small Her.
.-I passe old niaid,
li'ho was shy and afraid,
llought a pair of rubbers one dayj
.il nd then 'neath the bed
Quite promptly 'tis said
She stowed these same rubbers array.
"They're more useful to me
Plaeed there, as you see,-
Indeed they are apropos quite,
For it saves me the trouble
Uj' bending o'er double
.Ind rubliering niyself every nig'l1t."'
A LOUSY LAY.
Tlze whang-doodle sat in the waving grass
And whanged his mournful lay,
Tlze jim-jam jimmied among the trees,
The bee-boo buzzed in the balmy breeze,
And the podunlc dinlfed away.
The foo-foo frizzled and flapped his wings,
The rag-da-d diddled and drankg
The wing-wang whizzed like a billy goat,
The bim-bam bleated just like a shoat,
And the ping pong went pink punk.
.fl poet poed by the side of the pond
W'here the skim-skam slruttled and .S'11'l1'lIl,'
He wrote of the manifold, moving scene,
Uf the doo-funny drab and the grim-gram green
And the beautiful blue binz-bam.
And the poem thus writ in the ding-dong dell
In the shade of tlze tam-tanz tree,
Brought forth the poet from out the nzueh,
Gave him lobster salad instead of ehuelr,
And made him an LL. D.
SONNET TO .4 PROF.
Oh, Blanh, thou art a ruin old peaeherine,
.fl sort of greasy Aeademie plug,
.J nuinbshull, sure a stiff, a punlf old thug,'
Of profs, you are the biggest ass I'z'e seen.
Why parcel favors out to Celia, queen
Of hearts, although of most 0lH10.1'l0IlS mug?
Too riehly you deserve a gentle slug
.lthnvart that rapid phi: of yours, I ween.
.-llas, what boots it with incessant eare
To sling vile epithets at this old serub?
Ile slings the same old eon-tall: every day,
llonhy-tonh, blazaza, and hot-air,
l'ntil you're well nigh ossified, the dub!
Then starts it o'er again the self-same way.
A NEDV ORGANIZATION.
, ,,,..f-- .. Y,
Zi- f- viii -f?. ,,
is ' " Q T IX
l l J ll 1' 'nf l f
GRAND h ll
STAND ' fx
VVe, the undersigned charter members, in order
to attract more attention to ourselves, that we may
the better display our God-given talents along the
line of making ourselves heard afar off, do hereby
ordain and establish a club to be known as The
Grand Stand Club.
The only requirement for membership is that one
have an overheated opinion ot' one's self and an
ardent desire to tell the folks about it.
Frank G. Hobart, Wlorthy Chancellor and Cus-
todian of the Ha-Ha Bellows.
Ed. L. VVheeler Qin absentia, thank Heavenlj
Mary Elizabeth Lewis.
THE SUPERIOR FEMININE.
Pray, mhere are you going, my pretty maid?
"To get Phi Beta Kappa, hind sir," she sfizl.
TVhat courses will you talce for it, my pretty mairl?
"French ana' Eloeution, hind sirf, she sairl.
IN HARD LINES.
It's come to be a serious thing,
This matter of finaneeg
Of course I need a hat, some shoes,
Besides a pair of pants,-
But what the zleuee can a fellow do
With one lone plunlf when there's need of tnvo?
The laundry man is after me-
He grabs me twice a dayg
I meet a dub on every street, 201
lVho softly says, "Please pay,"-
.fls if the eluffers clidn't lfnon'
That a man eau't pay when heis out of dough.
I'im going to sniear off playing pool
,Jncl seven-up and pitch,
For gambling's wrong and then besides
The old man isn't rich,-
But then you lrnoni a fellow must
Ilave pleasure non' and then, or bust.
.11 nfl then itis up to me to send
Some flowers-sonzetlzing rareg
Theyire pretty steep this time oi year
And I'm no millionaire,
Bat she must hare then-man alive!
There goes my pal.-"Say, lenal me five!
YVho's a hog?
The "handsomest man in the school"
Is a fool,
And is besides, alaek, alas!
The biggest ass.
Qlt' you can't solve this riddle use :1 ramrod.j
Beware of tl1e mairl who protests she is shy,
Yet who looks at you roguishly out of her eye
lfhen there's not the ghost of a reason why-
Look out! She's 'working you.
Beware of the preacher who Compliments you
On the goorl you have :lone and the goocl you ean rlo,
.-Ind says that he knows that you're "loyal elear
th ro ugh U-
Look out! IIe's working you.
Beware of the man with the smile that is bland,
lVho slaps at your back and who grabs at your hanfl
.1 nd says that you're looking "just perfectly grand"
Look out! IIe's working you.
Beware of the eoon at the "leading hotel,"
ll'ho smirks and who bows with the air of a swell
-elnrl eomes a bit faster when you ring the bell'-
Look out! lIe's working you.
Beware of the baby who climbs on your knee
,elnrl eonfirlingly says you're "as lloorl as ean be,"
,flnzl peers in your poekets with innoeent glee-
Look out! Itls working you.
Beware of the white ana' beware of the Coon-
Iieware of them all, from the man in the moon
To the sweet little babe, for youlll full very soon
That they,re only working you.
fHdit0r's note.-Yve feel that we have been
worked in running this stuttfj
If you want to write a poem
All you've got to do is take a
Get a meter, get a rhyme,
Put it all in proper time-
It's at rule that you can count on
Blake the thing go rinky tinky,
And about the sense you neea'n't
For the sound and not the 861186
QThere will be no brain. ewpefnse
Is the making of a poem
In a wink.
That's the way to write a poem,
Hit or miss,
It will take about a minute-
If in verse you want to sing
Then the rinky tink's the thing-
Tl1at's the way to write a poem,
Yes it is.
I T'S LIPPY'S
lxvlth apologies to Edmund Vance Cook.j ,il
I rode on the vehicle down at the Club
That carries upstairs the dishes of grub,
And the shaft was long, a full ten feet,
And the grub-lift there was steady but fleet.
"VVhat a staunch old rig it is!" I cried,
And the man with the dough on his face replied,
,- lv .V
I went to a student of sorrowful look,
With head jammed deep in a ponderous book,
His brow was furrowed, his face was wan,-
They said he was cramming to lift a con
"Whose work has brought you low ?" I cried.
And the man with the six-hour con replied,
I picked up a catalogue, nineteen fourg
The scheme was new, so I conned it o'er,
And I learned in the course of several days
How a man may Hunk in several ways.
"What a most original book!" I cried,
And a man who smoked a cheroot replied,
I came to a door with a massive lock
And panels of oak as solid as rock,
VVhere students lurked in a hallway wide
Awaiting the summons to come inside.
"VVhat a direful discipline room!" I cried,
And a coon who lacked one arm replied,
V ,,- X 'gl' -.
I . . .'
,ll I came to the new gymnasium site
VVhere men were laboring day and night,
'T And scattered about were loads of bricks,
Edgy H ,, , And mortar, and stone, and building sticks.
V , "VVhat a splendid gym we'll havell' I. cried,
.V ,t U And Clark, with a tear in his eye, replied,
I' "It's Lippy's."
I strolled about on the campus where S
The columns exalt their heads in airg
The scene was a most magnificent one
And I knew no fairer beneath the sun.
But even proud Kelsey was forced to exclaim,
VVhen I asked to be told the owner's name,
-R. G. Drawings by Matthews.
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fBeing a few of ye wise and witty sayings of ye
modern Richard, culled from ye bulletin board and
divers other places.j
A Lager 2 might help.
Make paths to the Hinkson.
Race suicide is the curse of the ages.
Each pretty scene should have a name.
On baseball days holidays shall begin when
Honesty is the best policy-at the University of
Senior Medics shall be prosecuted to the tip end
of the law.
Education is a priceless jewel and do not spit
upon the floor.
Wend not thy weary way upon the campus green
-take the granitoid.
All the world is a graft, but Walter Williams
and I are not of this world.
Alas, my students! The spirit of hard study is
not abroad in the atmosphere.
May God have mercy on the soul of James
Buchanan! QNot for the newspapersj
He who changes his boarding place without my
consent makes a bad change and shall change back.
The wise student spits not upon the floor, but
opening the bosom of his shirt he spits upon the
VVhen the visitor cometh put the war paint on
thy walls-in the Library and on the radiators.
Feed well the members of the Legislature that
enter into the gates of your city, for by so doing
you increase the appropriation an hundred-fold.
Students shall not smoke on the sacred precincts
of my campus. Only the president of the institu-
tion and members of the faculty'-gentlemen mem-
bers-shall smoke on my campus.
Shame upon thee, Illinois, that Wouldst take
from a sister state the master hand that has built
up here the finest Ladies' Parlors west of the Mis-
Full many years have I served in my oflice, and
during the last seven of them have I not read a
newspaper, for I tell you that newspapers are evil
things. My forte is Ancient History.
he Devil and the Football Man.
The devil sat in the depths of hell,
His eyes were bright as starsg
His forearms crossed athwart his breast
lVere red as molten bars.
.1 corncob pipe as red as a coal
W'as in his white-hot mouthg
While the smoke that came from his nostrils
IVreathed out and floated south.
His feet were perched on at blazing shelf
,el yard above his head,
11 nd his bare legs gleamed in the murky light,
All yellow, white, and red.
41 bottle of booze, on a cook-stove near,
And a glass of yellow flame,
.fl deck of cards, and a cigarette,
Stood ready for af game.
From a white iron door a mile away
A hollow knock was heard,
The devil raised his glowing hand,
But uttered never a word.
The door swung back, and far away,
.fl figure gaunt and high
Its dancing murky silhouette
Cast on the crimson sky.
lVith measured tread and listless air,
The figure moved apace,
l'ntil at length it stood before
llis red satanic grace.
tt was a stranger entered in
Th e devil 's s m o hi n g- room,
ll'ho looked the devil o'er with eyes
.ts hollow as a tomb.
He was bony, lank, and six feet tall
His hair was streaked with gore
His hollow eyes burned with a light
That pierced the devil's core.
"It's hot in here," was all he said,
And he lifted fingers threej
"I'll open a door," the devil said,
"Though it's rather cool for me.
The devil poured a glass of booze
And tossed it in the air,'
A flame burst out that passing off
The sky left clear and fair.
Then out of the clearness up above
There came a rushing sound,
.ft breath of burning flame poured in
And crackled all around.
"No more of that!" the stranger said-
His eyes were gory brown,
"I'll tackle you for a five yard loss
And it's your second downf'
The devil looked at him amazed,
His eyes were big as suns,
He drew from a hidden pouch somewhere
A pair of rusty guns.
The stranger waved the guns aside
IVith bloody fingers threeg--
"Your little playthings bring no fear
To a football man like me.
I played with the Tigers all last year
.flnd until yesterday,
Hut the coach ran into me full headon
41 nd so I came away."
"A football man."' the devil said,
"A Tiger, did you say?
Come, shake old boy,-I'm sorry for your-
Iill give you an easy lay."
The devil opened a big trap-door
And pointed down below,
Where a motley crowd of crimson forms
W'ere running to and fro.
"Now there is a prof, and a football coach,
And knockers fifty-three,
And charge of them for a million years,
My friend, I give to thee.
The prof has a class of football men
And he flunks them every year,
Each day he says the same old thing,
But the players never hear.
The coach has charge of the football squad,
Each man with a gory head.
He curses and kicks them all day long,
And swears at them in bed.
The knockers stand around in groups
And swear in undertonesg-
They never cease their chaffy knocks
Except for broken bones.
Now charge of these for a million years,
My friend, I give to thee,-
The prof and his class, the coach and his
And the knockers fifty-three."
The stranger gazed at the forms below,
lVith his hollon' eyes and brown,-
"I'll tackle that coach for a loss," he said,
"For it's his second down."
Then into the pit the stranger plunged-
Ilzs face was red as wine,
Ile downed the coach with a broken neck
Five yards behind the line.
The devil shut the big trap-door
11nd took his pipe again,
To dream a devilis dream of gore
And hefty football men.
COLLEG 6PlRl T D
FRANK GOES SNIPE HUNTING ON THE
JDGIi'l"l', Tllli GAY YOUNG SUUBRETTE, IN
THE FRENCH PLAY. '
C Llffmfd Column 0 S Waniy, Eff.
Wanted-As big appropriations for Missouri as
the donations President Harper gets for Rocke-
feller's Coal Oil College. R. H. JESSE.
Wanted-Eleven Husky Hirams to boot the pig-
skin. Expenses defrayed. Address,
CLARK W. I'IET1-IERINGTONI.
For Sale.-"CompendiOus Catalogue of Profsf
Jokesf' Greatest book of the year-sensation of
the century. Get this list and learn when to laugh.
Make A. -l- in English 3, 11g Chemistryg American
History, Dutcl1, etc. Apply to R. E. BLODGETT.
Wanted-Good plain-clothes man to do the wool-
foot act at female masquerade affairs and Fresh-
man receptions. R. H. JESSE.
W'anfed-Social secretary. Duties will be an-
swering invitations, etc., taking all my examina-
tions, and keeping my wardrobe in order, so that I
can devote my full time to dramatic affairs.
XNTILLIAM S. HOGSETT.
For Rent-Fine law office QIQXQQ in Seattle,
YVash., together with good pine table, two chairs,
map of U. S., picture of Thos. Jefferson, and large
spittoon. Present incumbents intend to settle in
Oklahoma and raise sugar beets.
LONG JOHN ROBINSON.
Notice--No one is allowed to talk above a stage
whisper, whistle, sing, or play seven-up in the
Library, except at a back table. No Freshman is
allowed to go to sleep sitting on the organ stool.
W. K. STONE.
Notice-All those interested in securing the
erection of 350,000 Y. M. C. A. building and elect-
ing me to a permanent snap in the local organiza-
tion, meet in Fred Kelsey's office at 4:30 this after-
noon. PAUL SUPER.
Notice-All those interested in getting contracts
for patent insides telling about the great Missouri
University, meet in my oflice at 41:30 this afternoon.
IVmz.fed-Five dollars to pay Dr. Brownis Uni-
versity Club assessments. NVill give 8 per cent.
W'aa,fed-Student petitions. Guarantee refusal
with careful consideration.
THE EXECUTIVE BOARD.
Fair IVfll'l1i71g-WI am going to publish a three-
volume autobiography telling all about my advent-
ures in New Mexico and Colorado.
Notice-YVill raffle a New Franklin First
Reader. Book in good condition, as it was sent
to me as a Valentine and I have never used it.
Chances from 1 to 25. Buy a ticket-you may be
the lucky man. O'B.XNNON.
For Rent-40-acre potato farm in Pulaski
county. Intend to move to Columbia to school the
Ufmzfed-Invitations to Read Hall.
A SHORT HORN.
For Sale--First-class graft in English depart-
ment. Am going to graduate and return to the
farm. PRYOR SCOTT.
W'anfed-Another Hobo Convention.
LAFAYETTE O'HooL1G.xN RIAHONEY.
IVflfIlli6!l1SlX Juniors to help us run the Savi-
TAR next year. Grafters need not apply.
THE :EXECUTIVE BOARD.
IVmzz'efI-Hiiids and Noble Catalogue.
IVanier1-One Rhodes Scholarship. Also copy
of Clzroniclc telling of my great touchdown and
proving my athletic record. R. E. BLODGETT.
IVfIl1llCff'Sltl1HtlO1l in Deer Park Academy. My
specialty is Journalism for girls. J. E. POPE.
U'rmfec1-More students to hold up.
By order of Grand Council of Columbia hier-
FIT' N A: IVZN
lf X xx NX. KQX
J l if - 71' l qv
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ln' X f
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KNQQK S9 GL
IVhen we were yozmv
.ind in our prime,
Then. we could knock
'lllost any time.
But' 'now 'n'e,re old
And getting gray,
.Ind only knock
Ten times a day.
FOP. ANNUAL OPEN SESSION, JUNE Q, IQOI.
Call to order by President I.. J. Ross, 7:30
The Glory of Knocking .... A. NELSON
IVl1y I Knock .................. VV. J. SAWVYER
Knocking: Its Psychological Effect
upon Others ............. .. . .FRED KELSEY
IVhy I Side with thc Knockers. . . IRVIN SYVITZLER
'I'l1corctic:1l and Practical Aclvnntngcs
of Knocking ............. IJAN BICFARLAND
How to Knock on Nothing ....... Tlllfl PRESIDENT
Sono: "lVhcn wc were Youn0'," ctc. . .THE CLUB
T055 UN F-NND KNEES QUT
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N . 1 X-.,, ,A ,
vga ,W 6 O
KENT CATRON HANS XVULFF
BUSHYHEAD JACK GOQDSON
EMBERT E. F. CALDXVELL
SEEVERS FRED KELSEY
ARTHUR M. GREENE, jk.
BENJ. F. HOFFMAN
Came and Ejkct.
HIS is the picture of the little blue book
that has brought the student low. Its
red-ruled pages must be filled with
signs and symbols that will serve as an
index to his brain-volume. And now the fateful
And this is the picture of the student, who has
taken an elective course in pin pool and gastro-
nomics. He has burnt enough midnight oil to be
tried for arson. Now he is fortifying himself for
the trial of the little blue book. The dragon of
his dreams hovers sweetly by and the coal oil lamp
perfumes his hard-won home of rest. WVet towels
can no longer keep him awake. Tired nature col-
lects her bill. The case is a sad one, but "whom
the Lord lovethn-
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!h'1j'M s'f' 'T'r'-'
The fmffiery 0 f Zine lvree Green Cmwzfy.
N looking over the memoranda that I
have kept of the celebrated cases in
which my friend Mr. Skerlock Bones
figured duing the year 1903, I find
that little of interest occurred during the month
immediately following the triumphant outcome of
the Adventure of the Lost Pool Ball, narrated in
a previous chapter of these reminiscences. Bones
was engaged in collecting material for his mono-
graph on Fifty-seven Varieties of Mud on Broad-
way, and consequently I saw him but seldom in
our lodging on Locust street. The little time that
he spent there during this period of research was
given over to the minute examination of the lumps
of clay that his shoes had gathered as he made his
way to our quarters. Bones was usually a man
scrupulously careful of his personal appearance,
but his absorption in the pursuit which then
claimed the powers of his versatile mind out-
weighed any consideration of neatness of dress, at
least as far as his footwear was concerned. He
took particular pains not to leave behind any more
mud than necessary when he entered our rooms,
and his closet was heaped with shoes caked with
all the fifty-seven varieties of mud that he declared
were to be found on Broadway. Only the indul-
gence of our landlady permitted this state of af-
fairs to continue as long as it did.
It was a trying time for me, and I was glad
when Bones appeared again, late one night in
April, with the customary immaculate polish on his
patent-leather fboots. I knew then that his soli-
tary quest of mud was completed and that the
floor of our small stage on Locust street would
once more take on its normal look of cleanliness.
QOn referring again to my notes I find that on
that particular night our stage was the scene of no
dramatic entrance or exit, such as usually enlivened
it and gave Bones an opportunity to exercise his
matchless powers of deduction, and hence I shall
merely narrate here, as briefly as I may, the man-
ner in which Bones penetrated the Mystery of the
Three Green Cravatsj
After filling and lighting his pipe Bones puffed
away in absolute silence for some fifteen minutes.
I did not break in upon his revery, knowing that
in due time, and in his own way, he would set
forth the details of the matter that occupied his
mind. It was characteristic of the man that he
did not broach the subject that until an hour be-
fore had been the whole stock of his meditations
-namely, his study of the fifty-seven varieties
of Broadway mud. Instead, taking his pipe from
his mouth and looking at me quizzically, he in-
"Botkins, did you observe a rather remarkable
circumstance in connection with the dress of the
three Freshman Engineers at convocation this
I told him that I had not, that, in fact, the gen-
eral appearance of Engineers was not such as to
permit of much distinction between the various
members of their clan.
"And yet, Botkins," pursued Bones, ignoring
my last remark, "they were sitting in the tier of
seats west of the pit, sometimes occupied by the
young women of Stephens College, and you were
in the east tier, directly opposite them. Your
seat, to be exact, was the fifth from the aisle, in
Row Seven. I didn't see you there, as my position
in the gallery did not allow me a View of your side
of the house. Then how do I know where you
sat? Cperceiving the look of wonderment in my
facej Botkins, your ignorance is surprising, con-
sidering the chance that you have had to profit by
my instruction. It is perfectly evident to me that
you sat in the east tier of seats, in Row Seven and
Seat Five. In the first place I know that your dis-
position to take a side view of things would lead
you to take a seat at the side of the house. I did
not see you on the west side, of which I had a clear
view, ergo, you must have been on the other side.
I happen to know. moreover, that Seat Five in Row
Seven is directly behind a post, and is the precise
seat on the east side calculated to make a person
crane his neck in order to obtain sight of the stage.
Finally, I observe that your neck is stiff. For the
exact degree of stiffness I refer you to my mono-
graph on the Nineteen Varieties of Stiff Neck.
That will convince you that in your case the stiff-
ness could only have been caused by an hour's
craning of the neck around a post. This craning
must have taken place in the seat that I have
named. Ah, Botkins, I perceive that you are still
ignorant of the simplest process of deductionf,
I plead guilty to the accusation and admitted for
the thousandth time the infallibility of Bones's de-
ductions, confessing that I had indeed sat in the
seat that he had indicated.
"I might pardon such density in you, Botkins,"
went on my friend with a note of impatience in his
voice, "if only you would give occasional proof of
some power of observation. It is no fault of
yours that you are not gifted with a keen, analytic
mind such as I possess, but it is incomprehensible
to me that you should have a pair of eyes and yet
not observe. You, sitting directly across from the
west seats of the Auditorium, did not observe the
remarkable circumstance to which I have referred.
l, sitting farther away, in the balcony, with a diag-
onal line of sight, did observe it and have traced
it to its logical cause. But I will explain the mat-
ter that you may use it in your memoirs as you
Skerloek Bones paused a moment to refill and
light his pipe, presented to him the year before by
a certain Mr. Klingheil for solving the Mystery
of the llull-Cow Cwhich adventure it is my pur-
pose to narrate in a succeeding chapter of these
mcmoirsj, and then continued:
"I rcmarlu-d a while ago that what I am going
to relate has to do with three Engineers. The
fact that the three were Engineers I arrived at
by a very simple course of reasoning. Each one
was accompanied by a young lady, and, by the
way, Botkins, if you had been observant you would
have noticed that only those three, of all the people
in the east bank of seats, were so accompanied-a
fact in itself rather peculiar, serving to emphasize
the peculiarity of the main circumstance. Now a
convocation is a free show, and as only an Engi-
neer would take a girl to a free show, I deduced
the fact that the three individuals in question were
Engineers. The fact that they would appear in
public at all with female company led me to con-
clude that they were Freshman Engineers, as it
is a well known fact that after an Engineer be-
comes a Sophomore he is so enamoured of the pipe
and bowl that he loses all inclination toward the
opposite sex. But the remarkable thing about it
all was that those three Freshman Engineers had
on each a glaring green cravat. If you had seen
that, Botkins, I have no doubt that you would have
put it down as a mere coincidence and passed it
by. But coincidences are the making of my par-
ticular profession, and give me an opportunity for
the display of my genius in psychological deduc-
tion. I refer you, for a complete discussion of
this subj ect, to my pamphlet entitled 'Coincidences
and why they Coincidef
"It did not take me long to solve the mys-
tery of the three green cravats. You must
know, first, that a given event, if it be in any
degree worthy of note, will cause approximately
the s:nne impression on all those witnesses whose
minds arc cast in approximately the same mould.
Now you are aware, Botkins, that the minds of
all Engineers, and especially of all Freshman
Engineers, are very much of the same type, just
as their personal appearance, as you remarked a
while ago, is largely the same. It became evident
to me. then, that the three Engineers, while dress-
ing for convocation, had all been attracted by the
same thing, which thing produced the same im-
pression on the mind of each. This thing, in order
to affect the Engineers in such a manner that each
should don a green cravat, must have been a thing
calculated to leave an impression of greenness.
"And what thing in all the world is as well quali-
tiedsto leave such an impression as a Shorthorn?
The Shorthorns, you know, have just arrived. I rea-
soned furthermore that something of especial mo-
ment to the Engineers must have caused the three
to go to their windows at the exact instant that
some wandering Shorthorn was to be seen. Now
I know that the college girls were out walking
this morning, and I know too that every Freshman
in school will go out of l1is way to rubber at them.
Hence I concluded that tl1e three knights of the
green cravat had gone, at one and the same mo-
ment, to their several windows to watch the college
line as it passed, that they had seen outside a
Shorthorn, and that the latter had produced such
an impression of greenness on their minds that
they had wandered back to their dressers and in a
state of semi-consciousness had forthwith arrayed
themselves in green cravats. Being green tl1e1n-
selves, their minds were simultaneously excited by
the deeper greenness of the Shorthorn. As they
were the only Freshmen at convocation who had
female company, the natural deduction is that they
were the only ones who dressed especially for the
occasion and hence that they alone were led by the
sight of the Shorthorn to put on green neckwear.
"I observed at convocation also that the three were
apparently not acquainted with one another, and
reasoned therefore that they did not room at the
same place. This conclusion is proved true when
you consider that if such had been the case the
three Engineers would, on starting out for convo-
cation, have noticed the superabundance of green
in their make-ups, and consequently would have
returned to their rooms and cast aside the offend-
ing color. Even a Freshman Engineer is wise
enough not to make conscious addition to his
Skerlock Bones ceased speaking, settled back in
his big arm-chair, and puffed away contentedly.
Soon his brow puckered and I knew that he had
forgotten the mystery that he had just unravelled
before me and was engaged in some other equally
complex process of ratiocination. I knew that I
should hear no more the sound of his voice that
night, and slipped away to bed, leaving Bones to
his meditations. I had long since forgotten to
wonder at tl1e genius of the man. The unfolding
of the Mystery of the Three Green Cravats is pre-
served in my memory, and notes, only as one out
of the many manifestations of the gigantic intel-
lect of my friend, Skerlock Bones.
B. S. G.
PAST AND PRESENT.
Jeptha was cm ancient judge,
Who had u daughter fair.
Now Jepthafs just a student lad
FVh0 simpliy has red hair.
in ff fc Casa le.
-,-1, 'iS??"lIi13' 'I'-
We mi tt i ,,
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a This West.
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CC it 'UWQWQ
HHN discoursing on Columbia's
Muddy Thoroughfares, I l1ave al-
ways found it advisable to wear
hip boots. They keep my under-
standing from becoming muddled. I have known
lots of streets in my day, but never did I run across
such streets as we have in Columbia. Did you
ever try to run across one of them? Don't do
it-you'll be sea-sick. Iill tell you what, the
aqueous thoroughfares of Venice are not in it com-
pared with those of Columbia. IVhy, in Colum-
bia a man can find his watery grave by simply
falling oil' the sidewalk. You can't do that in
Yeniee. They don't have sidewalks there. lVe're
not bothered with an over supply of them in Co-
But about our ste,mping-stonesfdid you ever
hear of them? l'ni sure you've heard of the roll-
ing stone, the one that gathers no moss. XVI-ll
ours are not rolling stonesg they're just plain
every-day stepping stones. But honestly the nmd
is so deep in clfllllllllllil that they have to anehor
these stepping-stones to keep them from floating
off. I once saw a whole fleet of stepping-stones
come sailing down the street. It was just after a
big rain and a chicken had crawled upon one to
avoid the flood. It thought it was the ark, I guess.
That chicken had actually paddled round in the
mud so much it had begun to look like a duck.
I guess you know that they've had to establish
several life-saving stations in Columbia. VVhatl
you don't know what a life-saving station is-one
of those places where they buoy up your downcast
feelings, fill you full of rosy hopes, and start you
on the high seas of prosperity? O, you know
all about them, so what's the use of my making
you homesick. Instead, I'll tell you about two
men I saw down on Broadway. One man was on
one side of the street, the other on t'other side.
Man on t'other side, who was a Dutchman, said
to man on hither side, "Get the road over.', Hither
side man started across, but the current was so
strong it carried him two blocks down the street.
A few days ago I saw a farmer coming into
town with a wagon load of apples. I asked him
why he didn't buy a boat. He said he couldn't
afford it, so he'd have to ford it. He did ford it!
They found his wagon seat in front of the Post
Office, one of his horses in the Hinkson, and some
two dozen apples in a small boy who was suffering
from Cholera Morbus. The rest will be found
when the mud dries up.
The livery men have a hard time to make a liv-
ing in this town during the rainy season They
ought to get a supply of gondolas, build a pier out
from the Court House steps, and tack up some such
sign as, "See the Sights in a Gondola, Fifty Cents
per Hour." Anybody would pay fifty cents to see
the sights in a gondola. I saw them once for
nothing. A big fat man was standing up in a gon-
dola when it hit a snag. It took two hours to find
the girl that had been sitting in the other end.
And the saddest part of it was that she lost one
of the settings out of her n:une. Before she fell
,, , 'LWM2
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Lxwxx X 'P
XX Q X.
in she was called Maud but after they fished her
out she was just plain Mud.
I've been wondering how Columbia got its name.
The more I think about it, the surer I am that it
was christened after old "Chris" himself. Mr.
"Columbus he came over here in f0ll7'f66?l. nifnety-
Wlzevz New York was a 'vacant lot in history it is
'Twas down at Castle Garden he first put his foot
on land," etc.g
but then Dooley might have been mistaken for all
that. If Columbus really did land in this little
burg his sailors had an admirable excuse for wish-
ing to return to Spain. It was enough to dis-
courage anybody. But some people refute this
theory. They say Columbia was named after the
Columns. Now in reality the Columns were named
after Columbia, that is, Columbia was named first.
Shakespeare says on this subject, "VVhat's in a
name F" Isn't that beautifully true? Anybody
can see at first sight that there's not much in Co-
lumbia. Yet there are some people who still be-
lieve that "O, Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean"
was Written in memorial of this town. True, some-
body ought to write its epitaph. I'm going to try it
some time. WVhatl you don't believe I can write
poetry? I'll give you a spasm:
The mud puddle was wide and deep-
Dr. Picharcl was strolling about-
A sudden slip, a splash, a. shriek-
It tools two men to Pielfard out.
Isn't that true to life? Herels another:
A maid and a Doctor of Psychology
Zllet on a crossing, one bad, muddy day,
The maiden looked up to see who was by her-
Just then her foot slipped-she fell into Jleyer.
But I must stop this tomfoolery. And don't
believe, kind reader, that all l've said is true. Yve
do have mud, and plenty of it too, but when it's
gone and dry land once again appears, there's no
place on earth better than old Columbia.
T. T. R.
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R GREEN believed in knowledge so he sent lzi.s Sam to
Building million-dollar castles out 0
As for Sam his lzeart was burning, madly panting, madly yearning
For the laurel wreath of learning and a seholarts noble name.
Sammy paclfed his trunh: and started, If-ith and lrin were brohen-hearted,
But eonsoled themselves with thinking' of the Samuel Green to-he.
All the town prognostieated, lest their Sam seem underrated,
That the boy was surely fated for a famous destiny.
Sammy wrote from Brockton-Bazoo how a man would lie a yazoo
If, by Jovel he entered college not to learn to specialize.
"lUodern schools are all awahring," said the great one in the making
QSophomoric wisdom l
Ilfillgy, "to the fact that this implies."
Farmer Green was heard to whistle when he read this wise epistle,
But he wrote in loving manner for his son to choose his way.
"Specialize until you're busted, for your dad is somewhat erusted,
A I ' f "
nc perhaps a tiifle rusted on the fangles of to-dayf,
Sammy home to sf end v t'
p aca ion was the cause of eelebrationg
And to all who came to question him, with lcisses and with lzugs,
Ile announced without evasion and without the least persuasion,
Often making the occasion, that he delved in doodle-bugs.
People loolred at him and wondered-had the youthful genius blundered?
llfhat the strange and mystic meaning of the simple seeming fact?
PVl l' ' r ' f ' '
zy tzzs snifhng and this turning up the nose at Latin learning-
This unreverential spurning of the lfnowledge that they lacked?
f Sammy's future fame,
Samuel Green disdained to quiet their suspicious running riot,
Doodle-bugs defending proudly but without a trace of spleen.
Greeh and Latin were offensive, Mathematics reprehensive
To the thoughtful, mild, and pensive mind of specializing Greeu.
Farmer Green believed in Sammy, saying to him, "Samuel, damme!
It's beyond my comprehension wlzat the deuee you're driving at,
But I guess it's scientific so my mind remains pacific,
.-Ind as crops are still prolific I am with you, standing pat."
Sammy kept on specialising-even wrote a book comprising
Every bit of extant knowledge of the genus doodle-bug.
Finally there came an ending, Sammy from his work unbending
lVearily his may came rnrending, westward to the farm-house snug.
.sind to tell it all in little, Sammy couldu't even whittleg
.els for figures si.1'-year Gladys could have put him on tl1e bum.
Ile was long on buglets-doodle but as harmless as a poodle,
.rlnd it nrasntt in his noodle-head to solve tlze simplest sum.
I'l!1l'7IIC'I' Green was sorely smitten, Sammy showed the booh he'd written,
But the passion-heated father threw the treatise in the grate.
"Doodle-bugs and little fshes! Heed, you cur, your father's wishes-
Specialize in 'washing dishes!-though I fear you start too late."
Though he still believes in hnonvlerlge, Farmer Green sends not to college
.fl ny others of his youthful, future-great-men. prodigies.
IIe,s persuaded non- that hoeing, reaping wheat and lihelvise sowing,
Un a farm thatls rich and g'ron'ing' are the proper specialties.
-R. B. DI
Dr. Almstedt came to school without his cane.
Somebody read an official bulletin.
.The library clock l1ad the right time.
There was a convocation which degenerated into
Prof. Penn was at class on time.
Somebody wondered what Hetherington was for.
Max Meyer took a Freshman Angeless for better
Somebody asked why the buck bushes and hazel
brush were put around the campus.
Dr. Viles rolled down his trousers.
Somebody made a path to Hinkson.
A YEAR AGO TODAY-
Kelsey couldn't dance.
Kelsey didnyt want to dance.
Jesse was still here.
Wood wasn't married.
Pickard wasn't Dean.
Ogden hadn't arrived.
Doc Brown didn't have assessments to pay. QHe
Doc Brown flunked a few.
Piggy didn't Hunk Jim Ross.
Pants Potts was wearing tan shoes.
Penn was in Europe.
Schuermeyer ate three meals.
Jim Ross told a story.
Deacon Croy was doing "pleasant and profit-
"Bedelia,' hadn't lit yet.
It was probably muddy.
Lyon was Leto.
The Y. M. C. A. stopped at a dollar.
Blodgett was still a Freshman.
Green wasn't in the Cotillion Club.
Nugent changed his shirt.
Charlie Martin wasn't going to Mexico.
Abe Marx didn't light around Christian College.
Belden got a shave.
The SAVITAR was going in the hole.
The Asterisks weren't full yet.
Claude Chester Fogle was beginning to com-
mence to be forgotten.
Beery pressed a pair of pants.
Frampton was writing poetry.
Tom Hall wasn't starving.
"Macbeth" was still a pleasant recollection.
The SAVITAR board liked Mark Twain.
Hogsett and Sea were fond of Indian Myths
McFarland thought Quayle a good thing.
Shep. Lefller led a retired life.
Kimple rubbered around Stephens College.
Indian Kahn didnit have an M.
Max Meyer was seeking in vain.
Ellwood wasn't billed to lecture.
Lippy wasn't moving dirt.
Ellwood didn't get sick.
And the present SAVITAR staff were blissfully
ignorant of any such thing as an Executive Board.
Jonas Viles, the whiskered hobbledehoy from
Hahvahd. will deliver a series of lectures to the
American History class on the following subjects:
1. On the admirable character of John Adams.
Q. IVherein P. Henry and T. Jefferson fell
short of true statesmanship and patriotism.
3. On the abysmal ignorance of the Solid
Al-. Concerning Andy Jackson, the coarse, un-
lettered son of the soil, who became an accidental
QUERIES AND ANSWERS.
Judge Lawson gives a stag dinner party. Doc-
tors Loeb and Roberts are among the guests.
Query: IVhy does Doctor Roberts wear home
Doctor I.oeb's coat and hat?
.'I n.s'n'c'r- . ............ .
The next day Mrs. Roberts sends Doctor Loeb
his coat and hat.
Qzwryt IVhat does Mrs. Roberts receive in re-
.1zmrzirfr-Doctor Roberts' coat and hat.
A petition is started to have Doctor 'Ill'CIlll0lll1C
made l'1'ot'esso1' ot' lclistory.
Qzwrlqz Xtho started the petition?
.I 11.9 nv' rg ..............
Seevers played handball.
Mac Anderson was heard arguing. '
School Bag Carter came to school without his
McMurtry needed a shave.
Sweeney got a new hat.
There was a mass meeting and VVarm Atmos-
phere Nelson did not make a speech nor Donnell
Somebody asked if Patrick Henry or Red
Headed Freshman IVilson said, 'iDown with law-
There was a Freshman track meet participated
in by Kelly and Fisher.
O'Bannon went twice in one evening to a re-
Calla Varner blossomed out in a poet's dream
of a millinery concoction.
Somebody asked Corpulent Steele if he had to
tie a string around the top of his head to Hnd how
far up to wash his face.
Doc Blodgett said he pitied those that couldn't
understand German at the Deutehes Theater.
Somebody asked who this Frank G. Hobart
Doc Blodgett asked Penter for a translation
of Schiller's "Caroline Stuart."
MAC ANDERSON SUMS UP THE POLITI-
CAL SITUATION IN MISSOURI.
Judge Galmt is an ex-Coufedewate. a gallalmt
iightah, and a faithful and eftieient public survalmt.
Mistah IVeed is a hewoic pahty leadah, a good
administwatah. and a flowwy owatah.
Mistah Folk is a liah. a pahty infidel, and an in-
cowwuptible public suhvahnt.
Mistah Hahwy Hawes is a scholah, a gentleman
of cultuh and wetinemcnt, loyal to his pahty, and
HOVV THE JUNIOR FOOTBALL TEAM
TIED THE TIGERS.
Drury College beat William Jewell College 12
to 6, or six points.
Westminster College beat VVilliam Jewell 6 to 0,
or six points.
This puts Drury and VVestminster on a par.
Drury played VVashington a tie game, hence
YVashington is on a par with VVestminster.
When the Tigers played Washington the score
was, as you remember, 0 to O.
If the Tigers played YVashington a tie game,
then they would have played Westminster a tie
game also, since VVestminster and WVashington are
in the same class.
The Juniors tied VVestminster 5 to 5. VVhat
would have happened then if the Junior team had
played the Tigers? Do you get it? It's just as
simple as a high school girl.
Nine rahs for Doc. Blodgett!
THE WISE ONES SAY-
Brown is the hardest problem in chemistry.
Dr. Fraulein Stewart is an Irishwoman.
Penn and his valise were chums in youth.
The Glee Club consists of two parts: Frank
Pickard is the principal attraction in the archae-
Franken has a good head, but no hair on it.
R. H. Jesse, Jr., went to class on April Ist.
Jenkins' running ability helped him in his snipe
The President came from Virginia.
Steiner tries to be too important to be only a
McLean wants that new quarter-back.
Freshman VVilson made one visit to Read Hall.
Hot Air Nelson never loses the opportunity ot
making a speech.
The Savitar can tlourish without the faculty sup-
Doc Blodgett smiles sometimes.
Harold W'illiams writes about llll1lSL'lf in 'KClub
Leo Loeb talks too much.
The girls play basket ball to entertain the in-
x ited guests.
The Independent must think its subscribers like
to read ads.
Birch, of last ycar's Savitar Board, XV0llld1l,t have
his picture in this year's Savitar.
THE TALE UF .1 FLUNK.
Noni nilzy in tlze name of true learning,
I ask of you, Varsity girl,
D0 you come to tlzis sanctum of sturly
To set all -my brain in a nvlzirl?
I came here to ftnislz a tlzesis,
But there is one sitting close by
lVl1o glances across at my table
lVitl1 a coy little glance and shy.
Then perislz all tlzouglzt of my duty-
That essay was long ago due,
But tlzere's more of snieet learning in looking
Across at the girl in the blue.
And surely tlze prof n'oul1tn't blame me,
If he lfneni my intentions niere lziglz
.ind proof against every temptation
But tlze l'0y little glance and slzy.
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X xv X
O me it is alnvays a mystnway
hVhy a certain pnuofessor of Hystnvay
lVhen he vnahes an adnvess
Should seem in distrvess
And stand like an idiot thys -rvay.
He had been drinking rvhislfey,
Ifis breath was liquified,
So he nvent into a drug store
And called the clerlc aside.
Said he, "Please me something
To take my breath away."
lV0rv the Clerk was tnvo-thirds German
He said he did verstehe.
He fixed an anfful compound,
The drunlcard drank it donfn,
Then let three mighty war-nfhoops
That raised the rvhole blamed town.
Away his breath rvas taheng
The cause is plainly seen,
For the drug clerk was convicted
Of selling Paris Green.
ANENT THE EASTERTIDE.
Gladys in her Easter bonnet-
See the frills and feathers on. it,
Every one a .subtle snare
Taking hearts all n'nan'are.
lVorthy theme for idle sonnet-
Gladys and her Easter bonnet.
Papa--see the suit hels wearing,
Sadly faded, patches bearing.
Every patch that ma put on it
flleant a plank for Gladys' bonnet.
Deny old papa, never caring
For the faded suit he's nearing.
P. S. N.
M 'IL -as X' K X
, 6 ,1
X .XR it
11 X X -f
in . a '5
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A Few Slvorf Lefterf
Pueblo, l'oIorrm'0, fllaly fi, 190-11.
S A v1'r.ix ii :
It affords me great pleasure to Comply with
your courteous request. Since leaving the Univer-
sity. life has been somewhat strenuous with me at
times. but I think my five years training there has
to some extent qualified me as a winner of bread.
Native candor and modesty alone prevent my say-
ing what an ornamental and useful member of
society I have become. Of course the present stu-
dent body can never hope to attain that high
standard of conduct maintained by students of
years past, but still there is hope. Be good, be
true. shun evil companions and resist temptation
and it' all cannot be captains of industry, some
1-'in make good workers in the vineyard. IVitl1
best wishes for success and prosperity of our
great university, I remain,
"Long Jolzni' HARRY E. ROBINSON '02.
Sf. Louis, Mo., April 27, 1901.
The student's love for his University deepens
with each ye'1r's separation, and experience impels
a fuller appreciation of its vast opportunities.
Encourage an active interest in the different
phases of' college life, the broadening effect will
be helpful to the student long after his college days
Kindest regards for you and your Savitar.
Very truly yours.
.Iosern S. Nll'IN'I'YRIfI.
.lli.v.s'oulr:, .lIm1fnnr1, .llny Ii. 19014.
lfunvzxns, S'rl'ni-:x'rs .xxn cll..XSSM.X'l'l'ISZ
One of' the great and iinport:n1t questions for a -
From Old Studenliv
student to decide, upon leaving dear old HM. S.
U." for the last time as a student, is whether "I
shall begin life at home or whether I shall seek a
home in the 'wild and woolly, west." To those
who are in doubt, I would say go west.
The west is the young man's country. Her
mountains and hills, plains and forests, are but one
large and undeveloped sea of unlimited resources,
the country is growing rapidly, and the worthy and
meritorious are always recognized.
My success here in Missoula has been far more
than I ever dreamed of. VI'ishing all the under-
graduates, graduates and the alumni of M. S. U.
the best of luck and happiness, I am,
Very sincerely yours,
THOMAS NEr,soN MAR1.ow1-:.
Fort Smith, Ark., Slay A1-, 1904-.
Savrrixn Boann, Columbia, Missouri.
lVhen we'uns got you'uns request the other day,
we'uns said, " 'Aven't it in the 'Co-Op' now, we'uns
'll order it for you'uns." IVe'uns 'ad forgot.
But we'uns 'll never forget bein' a Missourian
and a M. S. Uan. In words usable by the immortal
gov'ner we Arkansawyers 'ave, "lVe'uns be a friend
to everybody that looks like a M. S. Uan, past,
present, or future."
After livin'here for two years and a-teachin'here,
we'uns 'ud 'ave to be showed afore we'uns 'ud blicvc
there was a better town for business or schools any-
where outside of Missouri. They delivers the
lVith hearty good wishes for you'uns and all
other M. S. Uans. we'uns are
I. S. Mxuuox.
Hannibal, lllissouri, May 7, 19044.
SAVITAR BOARD, Columbia, Missouri.
In my offiee ever sitting
In my well worn chair,
lVith my larv books all around me,
Filled with knowledge to astound me,
Listen I for footsteps on the stair.
For the flight leads to my office-
To my oyfice and my lair,
And there I sit and ponder
Who will be the first to rvander,
Wander up my little private stair.
And the books look down upon me,
Some books old and rare,
And they seem to titter gently
As I listen so intently-
Listen for a footstep on the stair.
For they once belonged to others
Ilfith my ojiee and my ehair,
And each object fairly taunts me
With the thought that ever haunts me-
Then-there niere footsteps on the stair.
These same books have looked on elients.
Clients full of gold and care.
I ha-ue often heard of sueh
But have never been in touch,
Neither have their shoesoles with my stair.
ae ae ee ee ee ez- ee as
Crazy-crazy-O, so crazy
And my poor heart's on a. tear.
How can I tell you mildly
With my blood a-boiling wildly,
I think there is a footstep on the stair-
Gee whiz-It is
A footstep on the stair.
I think that's all, and with best wishes for you
and your board, I am Yours Truly,
L. M. CLILD ANDERSON '02.
Denver, Folorado, April 25, 19041.
THE SAVITAR BoARD:
To all who love old M. S. U., greeting. I ani
rejoicing with all of you over the progress of "Old
Missouri," the State and the University.
Let us be as enthusiastic for the ,Varsity during
the coming summer as We have been for the nine
months past. She is the best friend we students
ever had, so we can afford to do much for her.
I havenit had a decent yell since last Thanks-
giving, so I hope to greet you all there next fall
and we'll tear the roof off.
F. VV. SANSOM.
Into lifefs turmoil
Seeking the best of it,
Straight for the 'vortea'
Nor reeking tl1e rest of it-
Lea'1'ing the byuvays
For weaker than you,
Itunting the hig'l1n'ays
Of effort anem-
Into the thick of it,
Dozen you must,
Up again, snieat begrimed,
Covered with dust-
Glory of battle
flglonv in your j9'ame,
The strenuous struggle
That thinks not of fame-
Hruised, but make light of it,
lVeleome the fight of it,
Ah for the might of it,
,A I". C. H.
33 O i
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Speclal Ed1t1On of Works of Harry Lyon
IKE Edgar Allan Poe---that meteoric literary genius of the nineteenth century---Harry Lyon in his short but
crowded lite produced a series oflissays, Stories and Poems that rank as the most phenomenal work the century
l ' l Ol l ' 1 xx ritttn word the weird the subtle the sublime.
has brought forth. The man's eharaeters nnes tirougi us eye 'y ' ' ' --- , - ,
fk' l lsuirits and the friendships thus formed had a
During his life at college Lyon drew about him a eoterie o int ret 1
b 'll' l tl n 1 thorouvh student but during those years he
marked influence on the man's after eareer. Lyon was a ri rant rat ier ra . .O ' ,
1. In his "College Stories" and "Life
amassed sueh 11 wide knowledge of the literature of all ages as comes only to the Chosex
' l f l A The "Philoso uhic'1l Essays" follow daring
of Dan MeFarlandi' the yery essenee ofthe true college life mas ount expression. ' E I - -
l cr 1 l the "Colle0L Stories " besides
and original lines ot' thought and they embody as mueh of the aut 10195 strange e'eet as 5' ' ,
9 11 l f l til ti the magazine he so
being the product of later and more mature years. The 'fl oems' eu et rom t ie es o
faithfully edited, would, even were they Lyon's only elaim to eminenee, rank the author high in the list of
writers oi" Hlinglish undeliledfi It is fl matter of regret that such a brilliantly imaginatiye writer produced
but two noiels---'+TIie Life of Leto" and "Adventures ofian Ad. YVriter"---yet bothofthese are origi-
nal in plot and well developed in detail---two novels of great import. The edition includes a "Bio- :
if Klintrbeil 'ind some hitheno ' 32.52
Ura why and Notes" by the :iuthor's lifelong friend Geor e . 5
ra . . r- 1 r- b P N C
unpublished letters edited by the same gentleman. Q99 xox wikis?
l - N 's
We hair- portions of the es-.ry on "I'Oli'S S'l'YLli'i .md "LOCAL COLOR IN THE NVORKS AQ QP? OQQLLQ O
Ol" SH.XKliSl'li.-Xllli AND CONA-XX DOYLIT' togerher with sample pages, illustraitionsh press GY vQo1Q'T'dGSQi'-eb'
. e S
tonnnents, erty, publislied in pamplilet form .ind this ue will send to any address in the United States , 1+ ,Q QL Q- Q
3 " " X' -:XFX-Q so
or Q'.1n.i-l.1 for tix rents in stamps, 'l'e.1r od the sub-ioined coupon and ll1.lll to .QT Lo? 5.942 A 5
.X XLS "Y.s9.:cu .f
rnirz FUNMAKER Co. COMPANY, L
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Kansas City, - - - Missouri ngfglg-"5 5153. jog by
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SEPTEMBER 8-"All Departments Open." Un-
cle Dick apologizes for still holding his job.
SEPTEMBER 9-Boarding house grub continues
SEPTEMBER 10-Irvin Switzler buys three good
SEPTEMBER 11-Football practice gets strenu-
SEPTEMBER 12-Hollingsliead applies for room
at Read Hall.
SEPTEMBER 13-Y. M. C. A. doing wellg raises
SEPTEMBER 1-1--Grub gets rotten.
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SEPTEMBER 15-Sweetly sing the donkeys at
the close of dayg Lawson he doth lead tliein,
while Roberts feeds the hay.
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SEPTEMBER 17-Corporal Hann gives up inil-
f ' , '
SEPTEMBER 18-Y. M. and Y. VV. C. A. hold
their annual hat-stealing.
S E PTE M B E R 19-Football niass-meeting. "Sway-
hac-k" gets rattled.
SEPTEMBER 20-Max Meyer does the Qlvjriglit
SEPTEMBER 21-Phi Gains adopt H N E initia-
SliP'I'EMBliR 28-Indian Kahn decides to give
the team the use of his valuable services.
SEPTEMBER Ql'1XVL'lC0lllt' U. C. V.
SEPTEMBER 525-First holiday. Dr. Brown of
the hriinstone department greatly ehagrined.
SEPTEMBl'1R 26-Dudley arrivethg Martin re-
Sl'1l'TEMBl'iR 28-Prentis president pro-tem and
i'0lllllllSSllI'y to Jesse Chill.
Sl'll'Tl'lMBl'llt 550- fllr. Brown to l"reshie: ull'
one :nan eau see 1-ight miles. how would you
OCTOBER 2-Missouri 405 Rolla 0.
OCTOBER 5-Bushy gets soreg Coach applies
Kickapoo Indian Salve.
OCTOBER 7-Sig Alphs subscribe two bits to
OCTOBER 9-Bleachers erected. Second football
convocationg Clark VV. speaks.
OCTOBER ll-"Grinnell is afraid of us."
OCTOBER 12-Grinnell wins on points.
OCTOBER 14+-Peeler, Kennedy and Sam Frank
have heart-to-heart talk back of Stephens Col-
OCTOBER 16-McFarland calls for zig-zag
march. QHe never got it.j Rooters organize.
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OCTOBER 17-Drake 17g Missouri 0.
OCTOBER 18-Percy announces that he has
found the Missfingj Link.
OCTOBER 20-Kansas wins at tennis. Horse-
shoe tournament billed.
OCTOBER 23-Kennedy of Simpson College
heats us 12 to 0.
OCTOBER 2-lr-The three TKIIIIS'-Slllltll. llall
and Jones swear oil' hetting on Missouri.
OCTOBER 26-Junior Civils drive the first "stab"
in the P. W. and G. P. Ry.
OCTOBER 27-Kelsey starts class in Folk-lore.
OCTOBER 29-Rumors afloat that the Catalogue
is on the road.
OCTOBER 31--Haskell and Missouri navies meet
at Kansas City. Our boat swamped.
NOVEMBER 1-Ellis spends day hunting for
Halloweien hat-pins-in his anatomy.
NOVEMBER 2-Discipline Committee gets busy.
NOVEMBER 5-l.eH'ler and Wzllker quit gamb-
NOVEMBER 6-Myers wears a necktie. Bobo
has on a shirt.
NOVEMBER 7-Nothin' doin': Missouri Og
NOVEMBER 8--Republic hands Birney a few.
We still swear by the "Cub."
NOVEMBER 11-Junior-Freshie reception. Mrs.
Fitch and Secord spend pleasant afternoon.
NOVEMBER 12-Long John in town. U N
E holds business session.
NOVEMBER 14.-The sixth moral victory: Iowa
125 Missouri 0.
NOVEMBER 16-Blodgett seen carrying a Bible.
Dr. Jesse reproves him.
NOVEMBER 18-Washburn 63 Missouri 0. Lyon
gets a telegram. "Manuscript found in a bot-
NOVEMBER 20-The Egyptian Prince discards
his straw lid.
NOVEMBER 22-Pop Allen wakes a man up in
NOVEMBER 25-Off for K. C.
NOVEMBER 26-Pooler 5g Missouri 0. A great
NOVEMBER 30-University resumes work in the
Cold Storage Department.
DECEMBER 1-Football reception. 17 girls
and 329 boys present. '
DECEMBER 9,-Hiram Le Roi Sea spends
pleasant afternoon at Hubbell's corner.
DECEMBER 4-Nelson cusses fl? B K.
DECEMBER 5-Nelson joins fl' B K.
DECEMBER 7-Morning: Mayor Reed in the
school house. Evening: Banda Rossa.
DECEMBER Q-Ben VVood gets a hair cut.
DECEMBER 12-Dudley loses ovcrcoatg Brack
, ,ff 13, ' .93 'Egy-
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DECEMBER l'L-Leffler talks about Bianca.
DECEMBER 16-I,cH'lcr ditto.
DECEMBER 17-Mr. Caldwell loses a 3160 dia-
mond stud-a gc-iniiric Brazilian stone.
DECEMBER IQ-Exit begins.
DECEMBER Q1-Senior and Junior En0'in6ers
DECEMBER QQ-Big draft on fcinalc-college
DECEMBER 23'-Dick grants permission to go.
DECEMBER 244-JANUARY 5-Sadness in the
hearts of Booch, Clen. and Tom.
JANUARY 6'-Schuermeyer adopts McFadden
JANUARY 8-Jim Ellis has an adventure with a
JANUARY QQMemorial day.
JANUARY 11-Sc-l1uerineyer's plan gains favor.
JANUARY 12-Lipscomb takes slide down the
elevator shaft. "Some poor cuss will sufFer."
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JANUARY 141-Wordswo1'tl1 hands Plunkett a JANUARY 30-Glee Club glees. Birch buys a
package in Pe-nn's class.
JANUARY 16-Kilmer swipes Miss Feldt's pie.
JANUARY 18-Shorthorn Farmer launched-a
JANUARY 21-Prexy calls annual powwow of
the faculty to prevent cheating.
JANUARY 25-They're off-Brown's yearlings
in the lead.
JANUARY 27-lllax Meyer, in opening a box of
household furniture with a hatchet, chops the
table top a Uleetle oop."
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A fir a .
FEBRUARY 1-"Piggy,, turned away from the
intellectual hospital as incurable.
FEBRUARY Q-"There is a call for ambitious
young men to do the spring plowing."-Gist
of speech at opening of second semester.
FEBRUARY 3-Brown and Pickard dis-cus? as
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FEBRUARY ,L-Billy Martin returns to resume
his hard work of last year.
FEBRUARY 8-M. I.. Lipscomb appointed As-
sistant Adviser of Mlomen.
FEBRUARY 10-Fred Storm and Dick McBaine
take a little cocoa butter.
FEBRUARY H-Senior Academs give a taify
FEBRUARY 18-Max gets married.
FEBRUARY QQ-Lathrop Hall "hoe-down." Kel-
sey dances with the ladies.
FEBRUARY Q3-Kelsey gets 3-14 invitations.
FEBRUARY 26-"The Great John Griffith in
FEBRUARY Q7-Baseball tossed around on the
FEBRUARY Q8-Charles YV. Canada. Senior Ac-
FEBRUARY 29-Leap Year Irzdepemlcnf. Pope
keeps quiet. Bill Hays ties up.
ails- 'XY A
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M.-XRVII lfwl"rcslun:m reception. Shaw gets a
ducking. Pick makes speeches.
M.XlH'lI 2 l'hilhrook calls lllIlSS-lIlt'K'llIlg' to sllh-
sidize thi- m'wsp:1pi'rs. Sopliomori' recm'ptio1i.
3-Hans Yvulif makes date for Senior
5-Wood receives congratulations.
7-More rumors about the Catalogue.
8--Lyon announces that one poem has
entered in his contest. Leto wrote it.
11-The Asterisks bloom forth.
14-The Savitar Board buy new suits on
the Benfey prospect.
18-Missouri defeats Kansas in the in-
door meet at Kansas City.
19-Harold Williams gets a job baiting
hooks for Rockefeller.
Q2-Haggard elected football captain.
MARCH Q3-Gobra Salem beats Jeptha's time.
1' i X
Tue Eavrf-an lmlnswn.
MARCH 25-I.ippy works hard bcautifying thc
MARCH Q6-Ida Benfey. "Do you like Mark
MARVH 'Ili-ISL eSavitar Board recovering slowly.
APRIL 1-Lawyers post procs.
APRIL 4-Westinilister 1 3 Missouri 0. Not North-
APRIL 5-Lippy moves some dirt.
APRIL 5-Lippy moves it baclk.
APRIL 7-Lippy repeats this.
APRIL 9-Big Hobo Conclave.
APRIL 11-Practice game with Central.
APRIL 13-May the soul of Jefferson forgive the
APRIL 1-L-Dr. Viles meets Missouri History
APRIL 15-Dr. Brown meets Freslnnan Chem-
istry class. Also consternation.
APRIL 16-Missouri 5g Blees LL.
APRIL 18-Dr. Jesse cleans house. State pays
APRIL 19-Sixteen men with paint brushes and
step-ladders in the Library.
APRIL Q1-Report that Dr. Brown has leave of
absence. Six hundred students plan to take
APRIL Q2-Curtis VVilliams gets a job as chair-
APRIL 234Rain saves Missouri Valley.
APRIL Q5-Everybody dodging Y. M. C. A. sub-
APRIL 26-Senior tXCI1dClllS label the buck bushes
APRIL 27-Prexies convene. Uncle Dick has
startling bulletin posted.
APRIL 28-Iowa QQ Missouri 1.
APRIL 2Q4Up to this date the Savitar Board has
failed to obtain a meeting room i11 Academic
APRIL 30-Missouri Q3 Kirksville 8.
MAY 1-Dr. Bruner cusses.
MAY Q-The Savitar goes to press and the weary
chronicler is relieved of his burden.
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Gcnflemein and Fellow Republicans:
Of course you don't know who I am or you
would have called on me to speak long be-
fore tl1is. My name is lValter O'Bannon and I am
a Freshman Engineer. But I must not speak of
myself. I am here, gentlemen, to beat .Ioe Folk,
for as my illustrious Fellow-Republican, Mac An-
derson, says, "Joe Folk is the most infamous liar,
hypocrite and scoundrel in the State." Folk does
not know that I am starting out against him, but
if you will allow me to nominate for Governor here
in this assembly a man of my own selection, before
the sun walks twice "o'er the dew of yon high east-
ern hill" .Ioe Folk will have gone down in ignomin-
ious defeat. I shall lay before you, gentlemen,
the chance to save your State. The man whom I
shall nominate is a gentleman of glorious ability
and he is gifted with prophetic vision. For exam-
pleg often has he stopped me on my way to school
and has spoken thus, "Sonny, you'll be a power
some day. Your confidence in yourself, your per-
severance, your Irish elements will combine to make
Americans turn green with envyf' Part of his pre-
diction has come true. Did I not hold in awe a
class of Freshman Engineers last September? At
my command of Usilenceu did they not all slink
:-way to such an extent that no more than five mo-
tions with seconds were before the house at one
time? Gentlemen. if you wish to applaud do it
gently, do not throw things through the air. I ask
this for my sake. But I am digressing. Let me
see. I was nominating a man for Governor. Gen-
tlemen. n1y heart thrills when I speak his name.
How the people will shout for joy when they leari.
what we have clone here to-night! How they will
praise usl Our names will be household terms,
prattling children will prate of us. and as we pass
along the streets Christian College girls will point
us out and say, "Behold our O'Bauuon and his fol-
lowerslu 'l'heir approbation is above all. It is
not ohtaiuecl without effort. For two long weary
months clirl I strive for a ehauee to eall upon one of
the inmates. Gentlemen, I am with you to the bit-
ter end. Last night as I lay sleeping I made the
resolution to carry the State for the Republicans,
and now I am doing it. I beseech you go forward,
and knowing that strong in your ranks is VValter
O'Bannon, press on to victory, which now I can see
glimmering through the shadows of receding doubt.
It is before you. Lay hold of it, and, like Aristotle
of old when he held the pass at Thermopylae, stay
with it till you die.
In yon frail bark bearing the Democracy of Mis-
souri stands Joe Folk at the helm. The winds of
public favor will have deserted him by day after to-
morrow morning, and then his bark left to the
mercy of the tide of public disapproval will drift
into the sea of the Past to return no more forever.
Behold yon grand ironclad! See at the helm the
invincible man I shall nominate. How proud we
shall be when at last she sweeps triumphant into
the Jefferson City harbor. UVill someone lower a
window? I hear much complaint about the warm
atmosphere.j Let me continue. All eyes will be
turned upon us, just as is the case, I think, when I
am usher and have my military uniform on. Every
one will gaze at us in wonder as did my comrades
when Dr. Ingold gave me a pass in Algebra.
But again I am digressing. Gentlemen, a crisis
is at hand. I hold in my hand the turn of fortune.
If I speak one name we are saved, if I suppress it,
we are lost. The climax is reached. IVe stand
with Themistocles on the banks of the Rubicon,
and with Ivashington on the Penobscot. Shall we
cross over? Yea, verily. And now gentlemen, the
great man I have told you of is Michael Patrick
O'Flarrity, a cousin of mine. lVarious noises.l
Gentlemen-I thank you two gentlemen for your
lThe speech would have continued but for the
faet that all the audience. including the writer, left
on hearing the man's name. The two janitors were
compelled to stay. In regard to Mr. O'Bannon it
is said that he is eonceited. The story, we think,
is without foundation. as all his acquaintances
2 255 Ap: ' '77
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fimxcis Ii. W1I.I.1,ms, 41 J fl' Business Manager, Lfrzu.
3. C1i.xRI.1ss li. Russ, l' .Y Business Mzumgcr, .4nm'v1111'r.
4. CI l.'xR1.r:s XY. iYI.XR'1'lN, 7' If ll ,Xrt Iiditor, ffllciflillz'l'l'I'lllQ.
5. -IAMICS If. Nlilsimx, I,ifl.'I'Ill'y lfclitor, .lL'1I'1'n1!.
6. Qill.-XRl.l-15 ll. lI1cc3i11.l-ZR, Associate liclitiw, Atq'r1'f1rff1m1!.
7. XY. C. M.x'i"1'ui-zws, Artist.
8. 'lf 13. hliTI':X'l'lil-I, .X
A GOOD PICTURE f'
OE THE BEST
It tells more elo-
quently th an
Words, of the con-
venience and du-
rability, the gen-
eral air of Worth-
your-while, a n cl
even of the beauty
of Tubular Cream
Separators. N o
Woman o r rn a
Who will not ap
THE SHARDLES CO.
D. M. SHARDLES
West Chester Du
1851 FIFTY-FOURTH YEAR 1904
CHRISTIAN COLLEGE mixes
For the Higher Education of Young Women. if Q55 I K ' ' Y
Affiliated with the Missouri State University "
' 1 - " 1 7: '
.fThe Christian College is a school which will rank with the famed Wellesley and other 5 is V X .Q fb
schools of the E3.Sl.,,-DR. FRANK G. Ti'RKELL ' I I if iffy ' Qnm? 'E kj I
Prepares for advanced University Work. A 'F ' lil!! Ai
Schools of Music, Art, Oratory and Domestic Science Xenia . . Y. iw,
Twenty-live instructors of Lhe best American and European training. M V A Y-
Beautiful park of eighteen acres. Tennis and basket ball. fy
. . New ' . -T - ' hil-
Session opens in September. Audiiorium -T "
' Rooms should be engaged early. and Library Y
Furnishings and equipment unrivalled. Rooms en suiteg heated by steamg lighted by electricityg hot and cold batlisg lilevatorg Gymnasiurng Library
of 5,000 volurnesg physical and chemical laboratories.
For engraved catalogue address MRS. W. T. MOORE, Pfesidehi, Columbia, MiSSOUfi-
STUDENTS G0 T0 HEIDEL 8 DENN'S F011 DUDE DRUGS AND DRUGGISTS' SUNDIIIES
E bl' h d 85 . 205-211 Th' d A' C 8 h Street, New York
EIMER 59. AMEND
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Butchers and Packers
Ph0l16 165 ?O8-710 West Broadway
R. B. PRICE, Pfesidenf I. 0. HOCKADAYZ Cashier
BOONE COUNTY NATIONAL BANK
DeP05it5 Solicifed Columbia, Missouri
BUT ....... '
For Ptxre Drugs and Accurate and
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The Peck Drug Co.,
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Fine Stationery. 336 page illustrated catalogue free 11-.lijfbkgA'jly'Gxk?0-,W
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--I'-ias::f:e::1-. ' . 5:L:a::!:5
.:::e::-:.:'::-:: ess: Ng5::' -'-P X Send for
' - - W - 1 - V N- A llll' . Q ii -er V-'Q--.sa ils-'wrt-w
- deqggligl 5 f:, , Lmg5gg A- il Hmm Complete Illustra-
'1lll'lYl'lA:' f -9 - '51 ' !l'7'!' re f - g eefzaa ie- 'l NW ,
N . I lil.lLlu.u - A-. lil. .,,f:Cs. s se. -gm 1 e C1 C 1 1
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l":5H:":""!':' ' u':'f:'::i'S!i5Qb' 4 - 1 1 - -
:ggiigijillr 5:i3y315li., , TheCl1rnax Expert All the latest 1Cle8S 1n de-
-' -1 - -4-fr ' . , . , . . . .
EFI slgnlng and most tried pr1nc1ples of CODSTTUCYIOD
FIVE NEW MODELS
'ff7XQQ? The "Centaur, Double Frame
7" SF The Climax Maltese Stringing 7' Q
QR 25 The Horsman Expert Q. ig
'stxxigzg The P a r a g o n a n cl 'itxxdjii
Ga, 0 Q J
T h e C a v e n d i s h
E. I. HORSMAN CO., 354 BROADWAY, NEW YORK
Sole U. S. Agents for F. H. Ayres "Championship Ball"
. A I ' THIS IS BOOCI'IE'S PLACE
. "MEET NE AT
BROADWAY AND TENTH
DK. J. B. CQLE ' DK. JENNIE V. FLENING
.SUITE FOUR AND FIVE
COLUMBIA - - A A - MISSOURI
OFFICE noukf 9-nz 1-4
OFFICE rnoNE, 498 Hone VHQNE, 341
D A H L if 0
EYE MEM YKHEQNE
QHYY QQQHNTY NEWS
E0 Lo MHTQHELL Q, me STEQNQ
EDHTQKS w WQI LHSHELKQ
QNLY ALLEY QN ZFMIHN STREET
9115 2 2 2 fi fi EQHIDWHY
BUY YQKIK DRUGS OF Y. D. YKATHEK
EFQKE WHNQ QET Quia WKHQES GN ALL
JTFJWLE HND EEINET
HHQHEST IFMIIKIKET WEHQE EGR IVIKCDIDQIQE
IL., W. EEEY A A A WHQNE ,375
EOE EIIINIE QILOTIHIES
Q0 A A A T0
H3 JOQITIHI INIIIINITIHI .STREET
SEQQINIDIHIEIIINIID QHNIIIWIEESIITY TEXTS, TEI ILETS Q INIQTE 001155
IVHQTQIIRES 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 EEEIMEID
HEIIKSHESS CECDIK HND IIVIIETQIKE STQEE
Phone '72 For Transfer Wagon or Bus. Students Should A11 Patronize Hulett
'mm The NebrasIca's Editorial
If is our consfanf aim fo make fhis fhe besf men 's sfore in
Kansas Cify-and af fhe same time gifue you beffer foalues
5 for fhe same price or less than you can obtain else'-where
MAIN NEBRAJKA CLOTHING COMPANY 24
5 T." Kansas City, ...... .Missouri
DISTILLED WATER ICE
MADE FROM DEEP WELL WATER
Seventh W' R'
Y EAR Manager
Standard for Quality, Service and Price
Regular Morning and Special Deliveries
Car lot orders solicited
for prompt shipment
Wben you are in 'bvanf of TEXT QOOKS,
REPORTS, efc., eifher NEW or SECOND
HAND, fwrife fo us for prices or catalogue.
We keep consfanfiy on band a large sfock
of bofb nefw and second band books. WE
BUY, SELL 0'R EXCHANGE
THE F. H. THOMAS LAW BOOK CO
14 SOUTH BROADWAY ST. LOUIS
SEE THE BEST PICTURES
IN THIS BOOK
DOUGLA SS PHOTOGRA PHER
,-fx X A , FU ,
' -nf " fff' EL-47. X it ?-'iii ef"l?
THE IFWIIISBJCJQIKII QOILILEQIIE FCDIR TQQIINIQI LEIIDIIIES
A SELECT FINISHING SCHUOL Poll EIGI-ITY BOARDING STUDENTS.
QSC HIGHER STANDARD FOR GRADUATION IN LITERARY AND
MUSIC DEGREES THAN ANY WOMAN'S COLLEGE IN THE STATE
A Elcultyof more than twenty instructors : : : In the Preparatory courses the
required work is done to enter the student to the Freshman year in any good college
or unixrrsity : : 1 Beyond the Preparatory courses tour full years of college work are
otlbred : : : Courses in all branches of music specially strong : z : Also courses in
Oratory, Art and Business : : : Expenses for the year less than from two hundred
to tour hundred dollars according to what the student takes : : : For catalogue and
partirulars, address ...........
JAMES IRQ IVEINITQIFFD lF'lHl, lbw IB, lbw IVIRIESIIIDIEINIT
QOLQIIFWIIZQHEI QQQQ IFIIIISSQQIIKII
Tl-IE MISSOURI UNIVERSITY
ESTABLISHED SEPTEMBER, 1899
Sells supplies at a reasonable margin, pays running expenses, adds a small amount to the capital stock and
returns the balance to the shareholders. Cash rebates, IQO2-03, 366022. Sales, 1903-04, approximately ,S20,O0o.
Dividends due September, 1904. There are now nearly 1,000 shareholders who not only OWN but CONTROL the
store. Each one has equal power and privileges. A share saves from 32.00 to 555.00 a year to the holder.
See to it that your friends own a share in the
Barnes-Crosby Company ECHICAGO
Artist the facilities of
an Engravers this house for
if engraving are
unequalled by any other
fLEngravings used in
this book are the product
of our St. Louis branch
lI,Consu1t nearest house
214-216 Chestnut Street SAINT LOUIS
sow?-W S '
F R O M
7'E X A S
,-' ff, 'Y'
A FAST, CONVENIENT
AND COMFORTABLE TRAIN
THE KA TY FL YER,
Shea,r's Barber Shop, 13 N 8th St., Smoothest Shaves in Town.
EEEEEEEE zzzzzzzzz "The next gentleman"
E ZZ S AVES Williams
'EEEEE zz D a 1' b e r
E zz S h 0 P
E Z W J. G. Williams, Prop.
E ZZ The shop that has
EEEEEEEE zzzzzzzzz grown with the 'Varsity
Keen Razors, Clean Towels, Careful Service, Courteous Treatment
HOT and COLD BATHS IO CENTS
BEST SHINE IN TOWN 5 CENTS
THE OLD MAN HAS BEEN DOING THE STUDENTS, WORK
FOR THIRTY YEARS
STUDENTS' TRADE SOLICITED. COME AROUND
919 BROADWAY PHONE 288
AULL DRESS SUITS ALL THE LA TEST NOVEL TIES
A SPECIAL TY ON HANCD
B. E WA SSER,
MERCHANT TAIL OR
8I4a BROA D WA Y
CLEANING AND REPAIRING ALL WORK GUARANTEED
ON SHORT NOTICE T0 BE FIRST- CLA SS
Br POD fo'
I I l I
THE APPAREL OFTEN PROCLAIMS THE MAN
I How your clothes look counts, perhaps, more than
most people think. You Want to make a good
I impression. No doubt about that. You must wear
I , 7 correct, approved, fashionable and up-to-date
A" i ff furnishings. Here you will find the right sort at the
X right prices. The only difference between the high
15 3 grade tailor garments and ours is a saving to you of
I about one half. Call and see us.
....,. I JOE AND Vic BAR TH
THE 'BIG CLOTHIECRS COLUMBIA, MISSOURI
C. C. NEWMAN ce CO., HARDWAREE ?T?v"5SA 'L-NZ
Tiun ea ce, Q E caan
ieeiriiiiierccbiwi 4 5 Wim
Twewieiirera D oaiaea QR
5GJD,00eSEHCD.CSDO EEISEIO EJLEINQE SEHCLCODGJD EEK MONTH E q
3555000457066 Qflflltllo EILEUNIQE 55606665 EEK MQNTEIQ
This is an offer We have never before, in the history of our existence, been able to
make and probably will not be again in the near future : : : Remember that these
No. 6 Remingtons we offer are not new nor of the push button series. They have,
however, been thoroughly overhauled and put in AI condition, such that warrants
our placing a ONE YEAR GUARANTEE on them against breakage because of
defective parts : : : Get your order in quick if you want to tal-ce advantage of this
TEIE TTEEWIIZQHTEK EXEHHNQE
26 NQKTH lNlll4.lTEl STREET JT., LQQIIIJ1, QL, JZ El.,
HTQIEHLLCD STQEHQ CSXEEQFFHQE
WHEN YOU SEE THE NAINIE ON A PHOTO IT INIEANS THE
BEST. WE GIVE SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS FOR ALL COLLEGE
WORK AND HAVE HAD THE EXPERIENCE. A VISIT VVILL
A 2 EIOTTOWEHTHNQ 2 A
A 1 E O O I A HAVE THE BEST
I GET THE GENUINE
Lecture f9NCofes can be safisfacforibm made only 'lvifh a pen fhaf
ne'ber skips and nefver floods
Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pen
Is absolutely reliable. If is used and
endorsed b rofe d f d '
y p ssors an su enfs rn
rnosf insfifufions of learning the fworld
o'ber Purchase tbrougb your home dealer
56 I... E. WATERMAN CO. 173 Broadway, N. Y.
BOSTON CHICAGO SAN FRANCISCO
AND vxonrr DELIVERY
. I 4 I
PHONE 260. CQK 8TH Br B'DW'Y
GEM UNION AND RICHER
EUGEN E DIETZGEN COMPANY
CHICAGO NEW YORK
SAN FRANCISCO NEW ORLEANS
DON'T WAIT EOD WET WEATHED XXX 3 X
Better order your Cravenette raincoat right away and Wear it as 1
X X x-.Mal
- W ,
topcoat in fair weatherg then when it rains youlll be prepared.
When properly tailored and made of a good, reliable fabric, the j ' X
Cravenette is a mighty smart and serviceable Spring overcoat- 4 S ,hu
equally appropriate for daily use and dress Wear. T X
At 518 and up, We show a full assortment of the genuine Priestley 1 N 2
Eliglish cravenetted materials, in Plain colors and novelties. X
Monser :Sa Allen QNX Q
Between Needle CQ. Thread Streets, North Ninth Xi, X G-
"Tailors to the Wise Ones" ii link ii'
COLUMBIA TAILORING COMPANY
THE STUDENT Arnincr
THAT "SAVES You rioNEr"
and gives you just what you want. Satisfac-
tion absolutely guaranteed every time in every Way.
Suits made to order .... S1500 up
Trousers ....... 4.00 up
Suits pressed . . .50
Trousers pressed . .... .15
THE COLUMBIA TFIILOKING CO.
I6 SOUTH NINTH ST. PHONE 299
Columbia Candy Kitchen, 11 N. 81311 St., Best Candies Made Fresh Every 'Day
Uzibersiiy of Illinois
College of PbDSiCi3llS and SUYSQOIIS
Of Chicago Opposife Cook County Hospital
COLLEGIUQITE YEAR 'BEGINS 0c1I0fBEfR 1511, 1904
The COHCQL Of HWY I Sltuated ln the heart
910395 and SLHQCOHS of one of the greatest
has unsurpassecl fa- .mga 1.1a'2ji-' medical Centers of
- - - - 91.11 fi 'FL
CIUUCS H1111 CQUIP- the world, it affords
ment. S1 otn years i cllmcal advantages
- - 1 ' 'ALT F ,,,, H+ f ,. -
tongsg. ttuc ents get to students which
1111 e o s ecla IZC nw EL
- - P are unexceued-
I n 6 I 6 Ct I V e S ' . 1 "ii"5if1 . i felllfl M - ,.w,::-:-1.-g-.V.:-f.f4?dSfffffziefiffazzwzz... 3.21.1- :qz,z2. " if-f
BUILDINGS OF COLLEGE
FOR CATALOGUE AND GENERAL INFORMATION ADDRESS
CDR. FRANK B. EARLE, Secretary, - - - Chicago, Ill,, - - - Congress and Honore Sfreeis
LUHEN EXHJIUJTED FROM EXERCISE OR .TTU
THE GREATEST OF MALT TONICS
Sold by all Druggists
HENNINGER AND WHEELER
COLUMBIA'S LEADING JEWELERS
FOR THE BEST HIGH GRADE
THE MANAGEMENT WOULD
ADVISE PATRONS .TO SEE
LYONS CASH G
ASK YOUR HOST TO CALL ON OR PHONE
STAR MEAT MARKET
FOR CHOICE ROASTS AND STEAKS
FISH. OYSTERS AND GAME IN SEASON
300 BROADWAY PHONE 729 19 NORTH BTH sr.
ROCERY 1 STRICKLER AND MOODY. PROPS.
GILIVIAN AND DORSEY
BEST PRICES ON PURE DRUGS. WA TCHES.
CLOCKS. AND JEWELRY OF ALL KINDS
REPAIRING woRK IN CHARGE OF AN EXPERT . . . PHYSI-
CIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED WITH ACCURACY
S. H. LEVY
C A E E
PINE MEALS AND ALL KINDS
OF FANCY LUNCH GOGDS
H V Y L E R
-G AN D D-
C A N DIES
REPRESHIVIENTS PURN I S H ED
AND SERVED TO SOCIALS
J. G. LUNG
P R O P R l E T O R
P. A. GERLING
P r o p r i e t 0 r
a n d B a k eru
THE MOST POPULAR
PLACE IN THE CITY
lee Cream, Soda Water,
Fresh Ousters in Season
ALL KINDS or
Bread, Cakes and Pies
mesa EVERY DAY
sw is 'wa
SOLE AGENTS POR
L o w N L Y ' s
P O P U L A R
HAVE NO EQUAL
qhq br- IMK I+
mu m1 IIII- , III. . . .4
Q: ' EL
AQQQSEIBQQQAQQQAELA Mmfaffmd by
Em NONE FIT so WELL
ru 5, THE HENDERSON-AMES CO.
EQ KALAMAZOO, MICHIGAN.
25 O THE AQQE WADE Uipow HOWOLR
.AI KT' AND AAL WA YS GHJE so4T1sFfAcT1o
Your Correspondence Solicifed.
The Cboicesb Producti
of bbs Breweris Arl!
I. A. VICTOR
The Kansas Citu Veterinaru College
NEW AND ESPECIALLY DESIGNED BUILDINGS
MODERN AND FULL EQUIPMENT
CATALOGUE SENT ON APPLICATION TO
DR. S. STEWART, Dean
QIEIINIT ROL if EDO
TIWIE QIWSTCCBSEEITE QIRCCJQEIRS
EIINIEST ILIINIE GE GIQCCDIDJ
0 INT T EI E III EI IR IK E T
Weems Laundry, Dyeing and Cleaning Worlis
The Biggest The Best
Have Your Work Done "The Weems Way" A
PAUL ROBINSON, Agent Columbia, Missouri
JOE JANOUSEH FRAMES PICTURES RIGHT
THE ART SHOP 814 BROADWAY
TH E NI ERCHANTS HOTEL
AMOS GIPSON, PROPRIETOR.
RATES S2 'ro Ss PER DAY
HEADQUARTERS FOR UNIVERSITY STUDENTS WHEN IN MOBERLY.
F qi 0 M 1" FLOWER LINE
CPOSCI OFFJCE THE FL ORIS T 41. 041 ww YS
, 1 Ercels in oqrfisf cPr0ofs and Fine
S Photography. : : o4!I kinds of print:
ing : : A pleasure fo assisf .amafeurs
NEXT CDOOCR T0 HERALD OFFICE
Remember the name
Chis Space, tbe last page, is given,
Ztbsolutelp ifree, tothe
that friend of student enterprise
in the llniversitp, in return for
timelp assistance rendered in the
preparation or Cbis Volume.
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