University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)
- Class of 1905
Page 1 of 326
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1905 volume:
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THE OLD COLUMNS ON THE CADIPUS.
THE ELEVENTH VOLUME
A B002 Paalifbea' Aafzaatb by tae junior Cfaff yn Mz'JJazzrz
U7ZZ.7JEFJZ.Zfjf fir the Parpafe gf Recaragng in a Pleasant
Way tf'e Character aaa' AcZ1z'e'Ueaze7ztf gf
tlze Student Body
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"Schools ana' tfza maafzs of aa'2zcatz'071 ,vfzalt
format' bf am'02z1'agc'a'.''-ORDINANCE 1787
E. W. STEPHENS PUBLISHING COMPANY
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HON. DAVID R. FRANCIS.
Photo by Strauss
Eonoralm Qavib QB. francis
THE GREATEST LIVING MISSOURIAN
. THIS VOLUME OF THE
IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED
to produce a NSAVITAR creditable to the
unior Class and to the University. .Dur-
ing much of this time We have Worked
blindly. Of our shortcomings and those of this
volume of the SAVITAR We are conscious. But
We have devoted our time and energy unstinted,
and We feel that while this volume is not all we
would have it, yet it represents the Work of Mis-
souri University students from cover to cover.
:HCR the past nine months Welhave labored
Every class in the University of Missouri will be
found represented in the pages that follow. Every
active club and organization at Missouri will like-
wise 'be found there. We have striven to make
the book thoroughly representative, and in this,
at least, we hope We have succeeded.
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' . -1 , ' .Q nts?-if 12:13 ,
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L .Q KQ V . . Q 1 L b
RICHARD HENRY JESSE, LL. D., President of the University.
ALBERT ROSS HILL, A. B., Ph. D., LL. D., Dean of the Teachers College.
I-IOXVARD BURTON SHAWV, A. B., B. C. E., A. M., Junior Dean of the School of Engineering.
JOHN CARLETON JONES, A. B., Ph, D., Dean of the Academic Faculty.
FREDERICK BLACKMAR MUMFORD, B. S., M. S., Acting Dean of the College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts
ANDREXV XVALKER Mc-ALESTER, A. B., M. D., LL, D., Dean of the Medical Faculty.
JOHN DAVISON LAXVSON, B. C. L., LL. D., Dean of the Laiv Faculty.
FACULTY OF UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI.
RICHARD HENRY JESSE, LL. D.,
President, and Professor of Ancient and Mediae-
PAUL SCHWEITZER, Ph. D., LL. D..
Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, and Chemist
to the Experiment Station. I
ANDREW WALKER MCALESTER, A.B., M.D., LL.D.,
Professor of Surgery, Dean of the Medical Fac-
ulty, and Superintendent of the Parker Mem-
WOODSON MOSS, M. D., LL. D.,
Professor of the Practice of Medicine and Thera-
EDWARD ARCHIBALD ALLEN, Litt. D.,
Professor of English Language and Literature.
MILLARD LEWIS LIPSCOMB, A. M.,
Professor of Physics.
WILLIAM GWATHMEY MANLY, A. M.,
Professor of Greek Language and Literature.
JOHN CARLETON JONES, A. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Latin Language and Literature and
Dean of the Academic Faculty.
JOHN WALDO CONNAWAY, D. V. S., M. D.,
Professor of Veterinary and Comparative Medi-
cine, and Veterinarian to the Experiment Sta-
JOHN DAVISON LAWSON. B. C. L., LL. D.,
Professor of Contract and International Law, and
Dean of the Law Faculty.
JOHN PICKARD, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Professor of Classical Archaeology and History of
AW: Curator of the Museum of Classical
JOHN CHARLES WHITTEN, B. S., M. S., Ph. D.,
Professor of Horticulture, and Horticulturist to
the Experiment Station.
HENRY JACKSON WATERS, B. S. A.,
Dean of the College of Agriculture and Mechanic
Arts, and Director of the Experiment Station,
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HOFFMAN. B. L., M. L.,
Professor of Germanic Languages.
FREDERICK BLACKMAR MUMFORD, B. S., M. S.,
Professor of Agriculture, Curator of the Agricult-
ural Museum, Acting Dean of the College of
Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, and Acting
Director of the Experiment Station.
GEORGE REGINALD DEAN, B. S., C. E.,
Professor of Mathematics.
ISIDOR LOEB, B. S., LL. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Political Science and Public Law.
CURTIS FLETCHER MARBUT, B. S., A. M.,
Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, and Cura-
tor of the Geological Museum.
HO-WARD BURTON SHAW, A. B., B. C. E., A. M.,
Professor of Electrical Engineering and Junior
Dean of the School of Engineering.
AUSTIN LEE MCRAE, B. S., S. D.,
Professor of Physics.
JOHN MOORE STEDMAN, B. Sc.,
Professor of Entomology, and Entomologist to the
RAYMOND WEEKS, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Professor of Romance Languages.
WILLIAM GEORGE BROWN, B. S., Ph. D.,
Professor of Chemistry.
JOHN RUTLEDGE SCOTT, A. B., A. M.,
Professor of Elocution.
GEORGE EDGAR LADD, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Director of School of Mines and Metallurgy, and
Professor of Geology and Mining.
GEORGE LEFEVRE, A. BQ, Ph. D.,
Professor of Zoology, and Curator of the Zoologi-
FACULTY CF UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI.-Continued.
CHARLES A. ELLWOOD, Ph. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Sociology.
CHARLES WILSON GREENE, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Professor of Physiology and Pharmacology.
MAX MEYER, Ph. D.,
Professor of Experimental Psychology.
CLARK WILSON HETHERINGTON, A. B.,
Professor of Physical Training, ancl Director of
Gymnasiums ancl Athletics.
FREDERICK PUTNAM SPALDING, C. E.,
Professor of Civil Engineeringj
JESSE ELIPHALET POPE, B. S,. M. S., Ph. D.,
Professor of Economics and Finance.
FREDERICK HANLEY SEARES, B. S.,
Professor of Astronomy, and Director of the Laws
VICTOR HUGO GOTTSCHALK, B. S., M. S.,
Professor of Chemistry.
WILLIAM DIXON CHITTY, Captain, Fourth United
Professor of Military Science and Tactics, ancl
Commanclant of Caclets,
BENJAMIN MINGE DUGGAR, M. S., A. M., Ph. D.,
Professor of Botany.
ARTHUR MAURICE GREENE, JR., B. S., M. E.,
Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
LUTHER MARION DEFOE, A. B.,
Professor of Mechanics in Engineering, Professor
of Mathematics in the Teachers College, ancl
Tutor in the University.
CLARENCE MARTIN JACKSON, B. S., M. S., M. D.,
Professor of Anatomy antl Histology.
WALTER MCNAB MILLER, B. SC., M. D.,
Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology.
MAX WASHINGTON MYER, A. B., M. D.,
Professor of Gynecology anal Obstetrics.
GUY L. NOYES, M. D., '
Professor of Diseases of the Eye and Ear.
EDWARD WILCOX HINTON, LL. B.,
Professor of Pleafling anfl Practice.
VASCO HAROLD ROBERTS, J. U. D.,
Professor of Equity and Real Property.
ALBERT ROSS HILL, A. B., Ph. D., LL. D.,
Professor of Eclucational Psychology and Dean
of the Teachers College.
EARLE RAYMOND HEDRICK, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Professor of M athematics,
ELMO GOLIGHTLY HARRIS, C. E.,
Professor of Civil Engineering.
MERRITT FINLEY MILLER, B. S.. M. S. A.,
Professor of Agronomy and Curator of Agricultu-
FRANK PIERREPONT GRAVES, Ph.D.,Litt.D.,LL.D.,
Professor of the History ancl Principles of Ecluca-
WALTER WHEELER COOK, A. B., A. M., LL. M.,
Professor of Equity ancl Constitutional Law.
WILLIAM WARREN GARRETT, S. B.,
Professor of Metallurgy.
CHARLES B. DAVIS, A. B.,
Acting Director fin chargej of Gymnasiums and
HENRY CAPLES PENN, A. B., A. M.,
Assistant Professor of English Language ancl Lit-
SIDNEY CALVERT, B. Sc., A. M.,
Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
HENRY MARVIN BELDEN, A. B., Ph. D.,
Assistant 'Professor of English Language and Lit-
EVA JOHNSTON, A. M.,
Assistant Professor of Latin.
HERMANN BENJAMIN ALMSTEDT, B. L., Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor of Germanic Languages.
FACULTY OF UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI.--Continued.
OSCAR MILTON STEWART, Ph. B., Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor Cin chargeb of Physics.
CLARENCE HENRY ECKLES, B. Agr., M. Sc.,
Assistant Professor Cin chargel of Dairy Hus-
NORMAN MACLAREN TRENHOLME, A. B., A. M.,
Assistant Professor Cin chargeb of History.
WALTER SCOTT WILLIAMS, C. E.,
Assistant Professor of Topographic Engineering.
ABRAHAM LINCOLN HYDE, Ph. B.,
Assistant Professor of Bridge Engineering.
ERNEST BROWNING FORBES. B. S.,
Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry.
WILLIAM JEPTHA CALVERT, A. B., M. D.,
Assistant Professor of Internal Medicine.
JAMES CLARK DRAPER, B. S., E. M.,
Assistant Professor of Mining Engineering.
WALDEMAR KOCH, B. S., Ph. D., .
Assistant Professor of Physiological Chemistry
JUNIUS LATHROP MERIAM, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor of Theory and Practice
' of Teaching. , A
EDGAR HOWARD STURTEVANT, A. B., Ph. D.,
Acting Assistant Professor of Latin.
GILBERT AMES BLISS, B. S., M. S., Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
WINTERTON CONWAY CURTIS, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Assistant 'Professor of Zoology.
JOHN TAGGART CLARK, A. QB., A. M., Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor Cin charge! of Romance Lan-
ROBERT MANN WASHBURN, B. Agr.,
Acting Assistant Professor Cin chargel of Dairy
WILLIAM BAIRD ELKIN, A. B., Ph. D.,
Acting Assistant Professor Cin chargej of Phi-
CALVIN S. BROWN, M. S., D. SC., Ph. D., H
Acting Assistant Professor of Romance Lan-
JOHN BLAKESLEE TIFFANY, B. S., D. V. M.,
Acting Assistant Professor Cin chargej of Veter-
WALTER LAFAYETTE HOWARD, B. Agr., B. S.,
Assistant Professor in Horticulture.
PAUL JULIUS WILKINS, B. S.,
Instructor in Modern Languages.
RICHARD BISHOP MOORE, B. S.,
Instructor in Chemistry.
JOHN BENNETT SCOTT,
Instructor in English.
THOMAS JACKSON RODHOUSE, B. S.,
Instructor in Drawing.
JOHN SITES ANKENEY, JR.,
Instructor Cin chargej in Free Hand Drawing.
ROBERT CLAIR THOMPSON, B. S., M. S.,
Instructor in Chemistry. '
JOSEPH HENRY BOWEN, '
Instructor in Shopworlc and Drawing.
WILLIAM HUTCHINSON COOK,
Instructor Cin chargeb in Manual Training and
Shopworlc. . I
MARY IDA MAN N, ,
Instructor in Physical Training.
HERMAN SCHLUNDT, B. S., M. S., Ph. D.,
' Instructor in Chemistry.
CAROLINE TAYLOR STEWART, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Instructor in Germanic Languages.
FLOYD WILKINS TUTTLE, A. B.,
Instructor in Physical Training.
JONAS VILES, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Instructor in H istory.
WILLIAM LINN WESTERMANN, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Instructor in the History and Literature of Greece
FACULTY OF UNIVERSITY
GRACE SARAH WILLIAMS, A. B.,
Instructor in Romance Languages. '
ARTHUR C. DUNCAN, A
Instructor in Shopworlc.
ROBERT MONTGOMERY BIRD, A. B., B.
Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry.
JACOB H. WALLACE, B. S.,
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering.
WILLIAM BENJAMIN ROLLINS, B. S.,
Acting Instructor Cin chargej in Drawing.
HOWARD SPRAGUE REED, A. B.,
Instructor in Botany.
ELEXIOUS THOMPSON BELL, B. S., M. D.,
I Instructor in Anatomy.
CHARLES ALBERT PROCTOR, A. B.,
Instructor in Physics.
LEON ELLIS GARRETT, B. S.,
Instructor in Mathematics and Librarian.
LEON STACY GRISWOLD, A. B.,
Instructor in Geology. ,
LEWIS DARWIN AMES, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Instructor in Mathematics.
WILLIAM GARRETSON CARHART, A. B., M. D.,
Instructor in Pathology and Bacteriology.
HERBERT MEREDITH REESE, A. B., Ph. D.,
Instructor in Physics.
HADLEY QZVINFIELD QUAINTANCE, A. B., D. C, L.,
Instructor in Economics.
JOSEPH DOLIVER ELLIFF, A. B.,
Inspector of Accredited Schools, and Instructor in
ALBERT GRANBERRY REED, A. B., A. M.,
Instructor in English.
WILBUR FISKE STARR, Mus. B.,
Instructor in Vocal Music.
ALAN ESTIS FLOWERS, M. E.,
Instructor in Electrical Engineering.
ARTHUIEIIIEDNRY RALPH FAIRCHILD, IA. B., A. M.,
Instructor ,in English.
ANTON FAY VAN DEINSE, B. S.,
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering.
ARTHUR WATSON CONNER, B. S.,
Instructor in Civil Engineering.
JOHN F. MCLEAN,
Instructor in Athletics.
S., Ph. D.,
CARL CONRAD ECKHARDT, Ph. B.,
Assistant in History.
LOUIS INGOLD, A. B., A. M.,
Assistant in Mathematics.
LEONIDAS RUTLEDGE WHIPPLE,
Assistant in English.
ROBERT MORRIS OGDEN, B. S., Ph.
Assistant in Psychology.
CHARLES BROOKS, A. B.,
Assistant in Botany.
MERRITT WESLEY HARPER, B. S.,
Assistant in Agriculture.
SOPHIE BODENHEIMER, A. B.,
Assistant in Women's Gymnasium.
MARY SHORE WALKER, A. B., A. M.,
Assistant in Mathematics.
OMAR RAY GULLION, A. B.,
Assistant in Physiology.
ARTHUR ELLIOTT GRANTHAM, A. B.,
Assistant in Agriculture.
LAWRENCE WYLIE BURDICK, Ph. B.,
Assistant in Greek.
MARION SHIRLEY BOWEN,
Assistant in Shopworlc.
HARLES CLIFFORD DHBOIS, A. B., A. M.,
Assistant in Anatomy.
ERNEST FRANKLIN ROBINSON, B. S.,
Assistant in Mechanical Drawing.
EMILY ELISABETH DOBBIN, B. S., M. S.,
' Assistant in Mathematics.
EST EARL MORLAN A. B.. A. M.,
Assistant in Chemistry.
LULU BELLE WOOLDRIDGE, A. B.,
Assistant in English.
C. B. RODES, A. B.,
Assistant in Anatomy.
CYRUS RICHARD CROSBY, A. B.,
Assistant in Entomology.
OTTO VEATCH. A. B.,
Assistant in Geology.
RUBY FITCH, A. B.,
Assistant in Botany.
OMER DENNY, B. S.,
Assistant in Mechanical Drawing a
ASSISTANTS- LESLIE MONROE FRY, B. S.,
ERNEST HOWARD FAVOR, A. B., Assistant in Civil Engineering.
Assistant Horticulturist to the Experiment Sta-
gvpeciaf ,Sfubenf in Qcabemic Qeparfmenf
Bom DE6'677'lbE7f,Is5', 1879
Died in Colzemozkz, Sepfemoeff 30, IQO4
HARRIS BURGESS EASTIN
KEARNEY, MISSOURI '
Bom Hzegzzii 3, 1884 '
Died in Colzmzoifz, November 13, 1904
3 Bo1fnfzz1zzz1z1fy31, 1886
Died in hee ozem home, Mafeh 7, 190 5
CHARLES EARL FLOWERS
Bom Md-jf 25, 1883
Died in Colzemoio, December 12, IQO4
MISSOURVS FIRST RHODES'
RALPH EUGENE BLODGETT,
Formerly Member Academic Class '05
University of Missouri
Extracis From Gene'5 Lefiers.
over. Entered up in Wadham College.
I live in a place called Purgatory.
Heaven is on one side of me and Hell
on the other. Will get out of Purga-
tory at the end of my freshman year,
perhaps before. Say, but the way they separate you
and your coin here is a sin. Outside of paying room
rent my board will cost between seven and ten dol-
lars a week. Had to ditch my broad slouch hatg it
marked me so that everybody saw me coming, so I
am wearing a cap now.
"One of our men got the scholarship because he
dticligjt smoke. I told him that was the reason I got
'Everybody drinks tea over here. Their coffee is
no good. I wish you could have seen me serving a
tea a few days ago. I felt like on old maid. They
drink their-er-various vintages out of a bucket
over here, tho. Every night a Freshman has to send
around a loving cup, which is virtually a bucket, for
the upperclassmen to drink his health. This is done
at dinner and stops whenever each freshman has set
up one. If a fellow spills anything on the table cloth
he has to send one around and if a scholar makes a
mistake saying grace, it is on him. They say the
grace in Latin and it's forty miles long.
"The girls here are something fierce. If ugliness
were a crime they would nearly all be in the pen.
'tHave joined a Debating Library. The debates
consist principally of bum jokes on the other de-
bater's reputation or personal appearance.
"Have been in Paris during my vacation. Visited
the Louvre, the Luxembourg, Notre Dame, and other
famous places. Am studying French so as to be able
to talk it. During some of our vacations a party of
us are going to make a bicycle trip down to Rome
HI like Oxford fine. I am learning to row on the
river as Mr. Defoe said I probably would.
"Say, old man, you ought to have been at the din-
ner given the Rhodes scholars by the board of trus-
tees. You know Cecil Rhodes provided for one the
last night of each term. Lord Rosebery was to'have
presided but oflicial business kept him away. The
fellows all had a rip-roaring time. We toasted Anglo-
American alliances and every alliance possible. We
also practically decided a question that often arises
on such occasions. The question runs thusly: "Are
we freemen or are we-slaves?,' This is put in a
Rienzi-to-the-Romans tone of voice, and we all answer
in unison, "We are!" I sat between an Australian
and a man from Jamaica and we formed a few alli-
ances on the side.
"A movement irresistible is on among the Ameri-
cans for baseball this spring and for real football
next fall. The football they play here is a rather
tame article. One of the R. S. boys from Tennessee
started stiff arming and tackling the other day in a
game and he was reprimanded by the coach.
"I got my standing as a Junior Foreign student
because of my work at Missouri. I will be in Car-
rollton next summer for awhile. Tell all the fellows,
66 jr ARRIVED here O. K. Had a fine trip
CHARLES WILLIAM LEAPHART,fIJ. I'. LI
President of A11 Senior Class.
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CHARLES N. HARTWELL, K. -Y.
Teng Chow Fu, China.
Qccabemic Cfaaz qyresibenfz
FREELAND A. D'AUBIN,
VVILLIAM B. VVOODS,
' ' -'11 --
I 19012 ' ROBABLY the best way of employ-
PresvLcZeo1,ts-R. E. BLODGETT, F. M. YVILEY
SGCT6tCL-7'fj-HELEN YVILLIAMS '
Treccszwer-C. C. BOXVLING
SGVQGCL-HIf-Cl-If-ZzU'77?,S-fROSCOE F. ANDERSON
19 02-3 .
President-H. G. BEDINGER
T7'iGG-1J7n6S'iClG7Z-t-REDMOND S. COLE
Secvfcta-ry-CORA NFYVKIRK R
Trecosm-eve'-R.. E. BLODGETT
Scrgecmzt-at-arms-C. N. HARTWELL
Reporter to the 11711629671616715-ADELINE
1'IiStO7"iCt-H-CHAS. G. Ross
P7'6StCZG7Z-f-REDMOND S. COLE
Vice-Preisiclevzt-HALLIE M. PRENTISS
T7'6CLSZb?'67'-H-XRRY L. PIERCE
Sergecmt-cat-cwms-H. G. BEDINGER
Scwita-on Rcpresenta-tiues-HARRY C. XVOOD,
CHAS. G. Ross A
Presiclenit-C. N. EIARTXVELL.
Sec1'etcw'y-F. M. YVILEY.
HfiSf07"iCL-H-EIARRQIS BIERTON LYON.
ing what space there is left on the
Senior Academic page would be tO
boast of What this grea.t class of
'05 has accomplished this year. It
has inaugura.ted the University
Christmas Tree, it has maintained with
honor its sha.re in the a.ll-senior class, its
young ladies have grea.tly advanced the
power and usefulness of Alpha Phi Sigma,
its athletes have won the inter-class cham-
pionship on the track and on the gridiron,
and bid fair to do so- o-n the diamond, it sug-
gested the idea of an Academic Day, it pro-
vided One Rhodes Scholar for the State of
Missouri, and a second classmate is now up
for the honor 5 it supported more enterprises,
worked harder for best interests, a.nd did
more for the University than any other indi-
vidual class., The la.st Word is, of course,
for the young ladies. It is this: they have
really been the prime movers, the inspira-
tion, and the glory of Academs '05, they did
the planning, the directing, and the urging.
If there is a.ny Commendation or praise for
what we have done-it is theirs.
HARRIS MERTON LYON?
Kansas City, Missouri.
, 1 3
WARRICK A. WAYMAN,
Kansas City, Missouri.
Captain of our track team.
Looks best in a track suit.
REDMOND S. COLE,
VVi11 edit the best college Weekly in the
middle west next year.
Kansas debate ,05, Texas debate '04'.
' Is all QL poet
MAUD C. QUAYLE, Il. B, cp,
CHARLOTTE C. COCHRL
Columbia, Missouri. J
beer and a few friends near
UGGCYS While he lives here.
CHARLES W. LEAPHART, CD. F. A.
Stanbeirg, M1ssour1. -
Married Men's League.
Has a cowlick.
Got fat lickin' postage stamps.
Pays his bills on time and minds his own '
DLISIIIGSS, WVe ale opposed to the knock he l
got last year. -
OLIVER M. MORRISON,
Senior Qkcabemic M X
PORTER VVRIGHT .
President of All Senior Class.
Passed the Rhodes Scholarship Exam.
When you ask him a question count
fifteen before you ring again.
Caplinger Mills, Missouri.
f I k
HALLY M. PRENTIS, K. A 1'
Capt. '05 baseball team.
Longest Wing on the first cushion.
BYRNIE E. BIGGER,
RALPH E. HOLLINGSHEAD,
Hard student Who finds time to play tennis.
Brooklyn, New York.
ff -xx ..
I , .,
,y ' f ':.,,f' 1' .Wu
FRANK L. WILEY, Q E B H, fp. Biff. AZ
Ridgeway, Missouri. . '
1 - ' - 1 '-1i"'-,',,,,
Long iange, double barrelled, rapid' fire?-,
GEO. E. STEWART
A man of decided opinion, but
always open to argument'
THOMAS D WooDsoN K X
Goo-goo oculist and feminologist.
MARY L. RUDASILL
HARRY L. PIERCE,
Amateur architect. Advised the girls
what to wear on the Hegira.
ne is too slow.
NVorks for Ozment. Prefers a pipe.
EDVVARD S. COMER,
Mound City, Missouri.
Ambitious in a social Way but admits
. A Sbnior Qkcabeinic
, , XX
' MARY EDITH MCGLOTHLIN
WALLIE ISADORE SMOOT
ANNA ELIZABETH 'WRIGHT
HERTI-IA A. EITZEN, 0, lf, K,
LAURA L. GRAY,
HE RMAN H. FREEMAN,
Beau Brummel the second.
Always able to articulate.
GEORGE H. UNDERWOOD, W. B. lf.
A gun in Greek. Keeps his head closed.
Took Penn's English and then Went to
ROBT. RUSS KERN, Q 1312 Il,1l7. 1,. A.
Explicit explanatory explanation of the
ubiquity of nowhere. Reads the Monist.
EoY LEE GLEAEON,
Can cuss when the occasion presents itself.
MADELINE EEANHAM, np A1 11
BILLY PEARL SIX,
Track team. His main hold is going to
Dr. Carol1ne's German.
WALTER SCOTT MONROE,
Me for morpheus.
ELI STUART HAYNES
Quiet and conservative, and takes
FRANK o. KUNZ,
Some people think he looks like Russ Kern.
Track team '05, I-Ie asked us to say
FANNIE V. GUTHRIE Columbia,
RICHARD QW. GENTRY, B. U. 17.
"An honest man is the noblest work of God."
Is sure he is a senior this year.
Not a poet.
LORENZO SIMEON DEWEY, Z, A, E,
LUTHER VV. TENNYSON,
HENRY G. BEDINGER,
Lowry City, Missouri.
HARRY F. FORE,
Harold YVilliz1ms' library
class. Once he Went to Read H2111-
Cum laude in
A true blue Kentuckian very fond of
fair women, if not of good Whiskey.
A story teller.
Thought he got a Christmas present.
SUE HELEN PHIPPS,
Wagoner Indian Territory.
SIMON FRANK, B. 0,11
St Louis Missouri.
Did you notice that the Academ patron saint,
King' Solomon, was from Jerusalem? Frank
was on the committee.
If you want to find him go to
X JOSEPH R. CLEVENGER,
Excelsior Springs, Missouri.
CHARLES N. HARTWELL
H15-, QE B H,
MILDRED DURETTE LEVVIS,.K. K. P.,
A man of decided opinions which he sticks
GUSSIE MAE. TERRELL, 17. B. QD.,
Teng Chow Foo, China.
President of Senior Class.
Sneaked in despite the Chinese Exclusion
Macon, Missouri. L V
Senior Qtcabemic .
Kansas City. Missouri.
Kansas C1t5, Missouri.
Now let me see.
1-Ie gets his degree- Q
Anything else? Search me!
Kansas City, Missouri.
ROY H. DYER,
"Qouldn't talk plain until he was fifteen.
Got a good start down here and it has
been the making of him."-Leto,
Used to be
CHARLES G. ROSS,ii 2. X.,Q E B H,
ERNEST A. GREEN, 2. X., Q. A. fb.
V the question before one judge.
De Soto, Missouri.
a debater, is now arguing
"Get a meter, get a
. It's a rule you can
. Put it all in proper
"Doodles " Savitar.
MALCOLM WA 1 SON
can't be hypno tized.
Max Meyer says weak-minded people
St. Joseph, Missouri.
EDNA BASCOM JONES
JOHN V. HEWITT, fb. Al. 9. r 'A"
Shelbyville, Missouri. N' .
Needed twelve hours to graduate, but
took fifteen to have a margin of three.
Always plays safe.
,,Fs,,:.i -. 'fx
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' . I f'yKTTHZWff
HE professor who said tha.t this
year's Savitar, without a history
of the class of 506, would be as in-
complete as the University with-
out the girls, was perhaps only
partly right, anyhow, it is not
ever entered the University the Junior cla.ss
does not claim pre-eminence in all things.
However the professors and students in gen-
eral may think of the high qualities of the
class of '06, we J unio-rs. have far too much
sense ever to speak o-f it. To those of you
who wish to know the excellencies, charac-
teristics of the class and its individual mem-
bers, their history will give little satisfac-
tion, you must go to the files o-f the Indepen-
dent and the ,Savitar for such information,
and though it 1na.y be widely diffused, we
will admit that there is a great deal of it.
If you do not wish to go to a.ll that trouble,
take a catalog of the University, look over
the personnel of the Junior class, and then
turn to the other classes. You will know
Like sensible students we did nottry to re-
form the University during our undergrad-
uate years. YVe quickly beca.me imbued with
college spirit, took all advice that was good,
shunned all that was bad and started out
to do all we could for college life and the
welfare of old M, S. U. As Juniors we
started out--and rightly too-tof take a
more active pa.rt in student and University
life, exerting benign influence wherever we
could. The last year for our class, and of
course the most important yea.r, is yet be-
fore us and we will make that year count
for our Alma Mater. 'With a feeling that we
owe much to- this dear old institution, to our
kind and thoughtful professors and to- our
president, as well as to o-ur fellow students
of all classes a.nd departments, and that we
have received far more from old M. S. U.
than we have given, we will, in the future,
give toour institution the best tha.t is in
us, and leave it wit.h a feeling o-f gratitude,
and with the firm resolve to stand by it in
all its struggles and fortunes.
The first year pro-ved an active one fo-r a
freshman. class. After we were sorted out
by the Sophs a.nd the upperclassmen many
gems o-f various kinds a.nd values were
found. Shining out resplendent like a can-
dle in the darkness, was Mr. Mac Anderson.
The school was so-on aware tha.t he was a
gem indeed, and it was exhibited in a.ll its
brilliancy when the "Student Organization
Constitution" came up at a. mass meeting
for discussion. Then there was. Mr. Dew,
unknown a.s yet to foot-light fame, the
'fPirkey Piano Player ," Mr. Stout of ora-
torical fame, now converting Kansas City to
the Disciples' faith, Mr. Ingold, lost sight
of and since bound in eternal happiness, Mr
Prentis, the little man in the Glee Club, Mr.
Terrell, with the bass voice, Mr, Thompson,
the hurdler, Mr. Barry, now in the Philip-
pines, and Mr. Kaune, the first historian of
N, ,, -..T,,.-.-.- .-,-H.--,f.,,-.-,i1f,-1-.f::.-.awas- nrrn'-+ui-i'll-!v""'f':"
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Then there were the girls, gems indeed,
distinguished as ba.sket ba.ll players and stu-
dents, enthusiastic in the various activities
of college life. The girls who composed the
basket ball team in the spring of 1903 were:
Mary D. Jesse, Mary Sears, Carolyn Jesse,
Hally Prentiss, Elba Seymour, Lo-ta Kelley,
and Eula McCune.
At the opening of the year 1903, the sec-
ond year of the class in the University, the
the following oflicers were elected: Presi-
dent, Mr. J . H. Ikenberry, vice president,
Mr. R. E. Sparks, secretary, Miss Mary
Smith, treasurer, M'r. J. A. Stout,.sergeant-
at-arms, Mr. J. V. Goodson, reporter, Miss
Maud Quayle, historian, Mr. M. A. Hurwitz.
For the second semester the offices were
held by the following students: president,
Miss Mary Smith, vice president, Miss
Maud Quayle, secretary, MissCaro-lynJ esse,
treasurer, Miss Clara. Shelton, sergeant-at
arms, J. Arthur Stout, reporter, Miss Nel-
lie Gordon. The girls who represented the
cla.ss in basket ball in addition to tho-se
of the previous year were: Misses Sadie
Gordon, Maud McCormick, Ella Foglesong,
Virginia Lipscomb, Clara. Shelton, Ruth
Covington, Alice Johnston, Lena Jackson,
and Grace Mudd. The following girls were
on the 'Varsity basket ball team also-: Mary
Sears, Alice Johnston, Virginia Lipscomb,
Caroline Jesse, a.nd Grace Mudd.
Miss Mary Smith had the honor of being
chosen to the presidency of the class, and
she was "exploited" in the newspapers of
the state as the fffirst girl president ever
elected by a University class." Mr. IVhit-
more won tennis honors and Mr. Otis was
on the team tl1a.t defeated Kansas in debate.
Mr. IVillianis succeeded Mr. Kelsey as Night
Librarian, a.nd Mr. Bigger, with o-ne foot on
t.he first sack, took ca.re of every ba.ll that
was batted between the ma.n with the wire
muzzle on the east and the cinder path to the
north and the umpire to the west. f'Ca.rdi-
nal" Newman beca.1ne- one of our best base-
ball pla.yers, Mr. Hurwitz wrote the second
year's history of the class, and Mr. Miller
became a Thespian, for "All the world's a
stage, you see, so I'll ra.nt around and make
10-Vg-,U Says he. Mr. 'fEasy77 Anderson broke
all records in putting the shot, and Mr.
Crouch burnt up the cinder path going over
The class elected for its officers during
the present year the following students:
president, Mr. Mac Anderson, vice presi-
dent, Mr. Ted Terrell, secretary, Miss M'aud
Quayle, treasurer, Miss Florence Robinson,
sergeant.-at-arms, Miss Mary Smith, histo-
rian, Miss Anna Lash. Mr. 'Robert Jones
and Mr. J. V. Goodson were chosen as Savi-
tar r'epresenta.tives. At a mass meeting of
the girls, Miss Maud VVilliams, of our class,
was chosen to edit the girl's numbe-r of the
Independent. Miss Elsie Wfadell was
chosen business ma.nager of the 7Varsity
basketball team, and Miss Gloria. Carr was
hono-red with the presidency of the Y. W.
C. A. Mr. Otis represented Missouri against
Illinois in deba.te, Mr. Ellis was elected to
the presidency of the Y. M. C. A., Miss
Frances Nacy took part. in the Quad. Club
productions, Mr. Alford' cleared the fence of
black faces at the inter-class meet, Mr.
Craig C with the curly hairj wrote a-mother
productio-n, Mr. Horner' rounded up the In-
dependent's delinquent subscribers, and Mr.
Price "saw" the girls to the baseball games.
Of interrupted cla.ss meetings, frustrated
receptions. f'Number Twenties," and like
things that go to 1na.ke up the life of most
classes, we have had our share. YV e are not
an ideal class in every way and individually
we a.re not examples of human perfection.
We are no-t sure tha.t the class of 1906 is to
be one famous in the future as a cla.ss of
noted men and women. But if we can judge
of the future by the past a.nd the present, the
class of 1906 must be set down-pardon the
slang-as "a comer." The spirit of great-
ness seems to be a.broad in the class of 1906.
. gunior Qtcabemic
HAROLD S. WILLIAMS,
Glee Club '03, ,04. ,
Wise in his own conceit. Peanut politician of the
Tammany type. Has the class in I-lirtation.
Savitar Regulating Committee.
LYLE N. DALEY,
A junior sad-eyed frontispieoe, who next
year packs his old valise, -
MENTA L. CROUCH,
Dolicooephalic sociologist with a cranial index of .51,
who does the hurdles, I
WINFRED B. COLE,
Sub-war chief. Will soon be old enough to
go with the girls.
JAMES D. ELLIS,
Kansas City, Missouri.
Xvinged XVi11iams older brother.
Sky pilot in the Y. M. C. A.
RUSSELL E. HOLLOWAY,
Fond of posing, especially in the library.
GEORGE H. COLVIWN,
A harmless creature Wh0'GX1StS among us.
A CLARENCE E. ALFORD,
The lad with the listless eyes. He got them
following the long corn rows in the hot
summer time. I
f t A
TED A. TERRELL, B. 0. II., 0. N. E.
Okmulgee, Indian Territory.
Some things ought to be said
About this young man Ted,
He likes to eat,
He's ready to treat,
And sometimes uses his head.
'WILLIAM P. DIVERS,
Quiet and conservative. Uses his mouth
chiefly to take things in.
CHARLES W. FRISTOE,
Rooms at the Brewery house.
RODNEY E. THOMPSON,
Fast over the fences.
Never lets his studies interfere With his
education. Track team '04.
FLOYD S. TUGGLE,
"Blessings be on him who first invented sleep"-
ROBERT W. JONESQG
"Hold me, I got an idea!"
He is having a bout with Cupid.
Savitar Regulating Committee,
"Self-appointed proud dictator,
Little logic incubator."
GEORGE R. JOHNSON,
Q Princeton, Missouri.
Tried to rescue a C. C, girl at Cgntfalia
hotel HFC, but She beat him downstairs.
DIMMITT H. HOFFMAN,
Sedalia, Missouri, b
Sub-rosa editor of the Nymph.
Does reference work in Tom Sawyer.
Too tired to hold his eyes open. Ring for the
extract of beef, he needs nourishment.
E. D. B. FLEMING,
Meek and mild, but don't stir him for his
hair shows he is wild.
MERRILL E. OTIS,
"Night after night he sat and bleared his eyes
A syllogistic sorcerer. 'Kansas debate IO4. '05.
URIEL W. HUGHES,
Colgate, Indian Territory.
Can read, write, and speak sixteen lan-
guages. Knows Horace by heart.
YVould be a lady-killer, if he could use
J. V. GooDsoN,1f. 2. .
New Cambria, Missouri.
"Jack.', Brother to Bill. Nobody knows it. Keep
FRANK P. GAUNT,
V St. Louis, Missouri.
"Sets the things of the next world above
those of this."
JOSEPHUS H. IKENBERRY, '
I-Ie could sell a stereoscope to a cigar store Indian,
Savitar Regulating Committee.
H RUSKIN LHAMON, E. X.
A preacher's son, but an exception.
GARDINER J. LUCITT,
Kansas City, Missouri.
"Men are but children of larger growth."
MORTON McN. PRENTIS, Z- A- E-1
Brooklyn, New York.
"Behold the child, by natures kindly law,
Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw."
Does the juvenile roles in the Glee Club,
Runs with King and roots for Christian
SAMUEL A. DEW, B. 0. H. B
Kansas City. Missouri.
"The Virginian." A long lean sentirnentalist
with a slow smile. Has the air of a polished
EDVVIN B. MILLER,
' Boonville, Missouri.
"Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look.
He thinks too much."
Figures with the margin in his favor-a Veri-
JAMES H. CRAIG,
Bowling Green, Missouri.
He took a year's lay-off to see the country and
then came back. Birch was right, he is loyal
to the Varsity.
X 4 FRED L. TREWITT,
Recites only when called ong speaks only .
when spoken tog always does the assigned
reading and never misses convocation.
NORMAN C. BARRY,
"He's gone to teach the Filipinos and other
outland peachcrinos-Publisher Pete Kelsey
he knows who they are."
CHAS. E. ROBINSON,
Once used hair restorer successfully.
GLORIA VVASHINGTON CARR,
NELLIE MADGE GORDOIN
ELSIE XVINSHIP WADELL,II. B. Q.
Kansas City, Missouri.
BEATRIX WI NN
CLARA LILLIAN SHELTON, 11. lf. I.
MABEL A. SQUIRE
EULA MCCUNE II I? fl?
Bowling Green, Missouri,
1 i '
C junior Qkcabemic
VVILKIE MYRTLE ADAMS,
, , E
' Columbia, Missouri.
CORA MATILDA NEWKIRK,
, La. Belle, Missouri.
A, 4 f CANDACE POWERS,
LILLIAN MARY SCURLOCK:
- Columbia, Missouri
A SADIE BIAY STEAN,
Arrow Rock, Missouri.
JANE ANNETTA HARRISON,
5 EMMA McCALLON,
Q Q '
Q i MARY ELIZABETH SEARS,
La Plata Missouri
1, , , A
VIRGINIA L. LIPSCOMB,1I. B. CID. .
FRANCES VV. NACY,
Jefferson City, Missouri.
A MARY M. SMITH, 11. B. in
ELLA S. FOGLESONG,
CAROLINE E. JESSE
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PresficZen.teFRnnLAND A. D7AUBIN
Vice-President-WV. E. BAILEY
T'l"6CLSfLLT67n-RAY eV. DEN SLOWV
SGVQGCMYI-Clit-A1f17lS+R-ALPH WT. VVILSON
H istoricm-HOMER CROY '-
,SOPHOMORE is a curious thing.
He is like having three men on
bases with the second strike
called. He is like the picture in
our old Sunday school papers of
the pilgrim at the forks of the
road looking irst down the broad violet-
lined way sentineled by a inger-post point-
ing to the eternal anthracite region, then
down the narrow tortuous path leading to
the land ofthe George VVashingtons. So the
Sophomore stands where the ro-ad divides.
One Junior and Senior-thronged boulevard
has for a goa.l a twinkling incandescent
Red Top light swinging over the door-sign
'4Tom Ha,ll's57' the other is an irregular
path-on-the-Quad-like road with a midnight-
o-il lamp for a beacon shedding a dim light
over the words Phi Beta Kappa.
Whicli road shall we Sophomores take?
Wfill we plod, pole and plug our way up to
the enchanted words, or will we mount
Hinds 8 Noble's blooded steeds and ride
gleefully into Jim M'itchell's Annex?
Taking into consideration that a mere re-
hearsal in a. class history of deeds of valor
done is as uninteresting a.s faculty mo-rning
in convocation, we will not tell a.bout our
exploits on the gridiron, nor our successes
on the diamond Creferring to our baseball
teamj, nor our celebrated defense of the
class-rush flag, but answer the question of
The Sophomore curriculum has three re-
quired subjects a.nd two electives. The
three are Second Year German, English
III under Belden, and Elocution.
Our close pursuit of the will-o'-the-wisp,
Phi Beta Kappa, may be understood when it
is remembered tha.t not a single one of our
billboard bro-wed members fa.iled to pass in
Elocution. No, there was not in our ranks
a single one but who- could, at the end of the
year, recite "Curfew Must Not Ring To-
night," "The Lowing Herd IVinds Slowly
O'er the Lea," and "Friends, Romans, Coun-
trymen" in a style comparable to that of the.
Glee Club's imported reader.
Although we had been warned by super-
cilious Juniors a.nd erudite Seniors that
Be1den's English III was of the stuff night-
mares are made of, we proved ourselves to
be embryo YVhipples. And at the close o-f
the Hrst semester we could tell right off
"Wham that Aprille with his shoures sote"
was from The Prologue or Areopa-gitfiea.
During the co-urse we became saturated
with a holy Asterisk-like love for the clas-
sica.l, and may now be found perusing The
Lfibrary of Iflfit a-ml Hzmnor, or absorbing
Bertha M. Clayls masterly works, or lost in
But it was in Miss P. H. D. Stewa.rt's ad-
mirable course in memory training that we
made such a long stride to-ward the Phi
Beta Kappa. In this we learned the mean-'
ing of NV ie bennden sie sich ?" and "Machen
Sie das Fenster auf!" as well as completely
mastering her Art of Committing, or The
Poll-Parrot Art of Memorizing until we
could learn her three pages of German in a
So it may be seen that the who-le class has
passed in these studies, and has given up the
seventy times seven' brotherly conduct to-
ward Freshmen, a.nd is now aboard a
W-Iorld's Fair six-seated personally con-
ducted observation automobile going down
grade to Phi Betta. Happydom.
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l7'iC6-P7h6StCZG7ZNt-HENRY ELLIOT, JR.
T7'6Cl1S'Lb'I'67'-E, D, LEE
Ola-ss Reporter-C. A. GRIFFIN
Athletic Mcma.ger-A. H. DUDLEY
Class Histowlcm-FRANcEs C. COLE
NASMUCH as it is the dut.y of all great
orga.nizations to- transmit for the edin-
cation of ma.nkind an account of their
noiteworthy a.ttainments, we hereby
submit, to the perusal of all who are
interested, this history of the Freshman
Academic class of 1904. Knowing only
too well how uninteresting class histo-ries
usually are, to a.ll eXcept class members, we
scarcely hope tha.t many will read this
sketch. But to those who by chance may
turn to these pages we will say that we hope
that they may not depreciate the vario-us
events of o-ur lives as Freshmen. '
The Iirst two weeks of school passed be-
fore anyone suggested organizing the class.
But before many days numerous notices
were posted announcing that on a certain
day the Freshman class would hold its irst
meeting. No one knew when or with whom
this idea had originated. The Freshmen,
being guileless themselves, suspected no evil
from others and least of all from their
schoolmates. Accordingly they met, much
elated over the fact tha.t they were soo-n to
become a.n organized class. All of the large
crowd which co-llected that afternoon looked
fresh enough to belong to a Freshmen class.
TVit.hout needless delay officers we-re elected.
Later developments proved tha.t some of the
Sophomores who desired to become mem-
bers of a class of higher quality than their
own, and who deemed themselves worthy of
membership in ours, had undertaken the
coveted privilege of identifying themselves
with us. One Soph had taken upon him-
self the onerous ta.sk of filling the chair as
our class president. By fraud, .intimida-
tion, and by use of methods tha.t would
shame the average ward politician our can-
didate for president was counted out and
one whose record was such that he later
found it expedient to close his college
course in order to become a ba.nk cashierf ?j
was elected. But the fraud was soon dis-
co-vered and the first regular meeting of the
class was held a few days later at which an
organization was effected.
A second meeting was held later for the
purpose of electing an athletic manager.
Again some Sophomores who were still very
solicitous concerning our welfare ap-
peared with evil intent at our class meet-
ing. Thinking that because of our exceed-
ing verdure we were unable to conduct a
meeting a.lone they atte-mpted to aid us.
Someone suggested that they be put out,
and before they were aware of our inten-
tions they were ejected from the room.
The Sophomores were now 0-ur enemies in
ea.rnest. They spent their time trying to
make the life of the individual Freshman
as misera.ble as possible. Even the best of
people will seek revenge and the Freshmen
cannot be blamed for retaliating. One poor
little second year 1na.n was chosen for the
victim. Some of his comrades went to his
assistance and the result was a number of
bruised heads and the suspension of breath-
ing for a time by one of the Sophs.
A few nights later the great class rush
of the year took place near the columns on
the campus. The skirmish was arduous
but indecisive. A Sophomore ,banner was
suspended from the top of a lamp-post and
the '07 men were set to gua.rd it from the
desecrating hands of the Freshmen. The
latter ma.de severa.l attempts to capture the
banner but were unsuccessful. Finally, ow-
ing to the late-ness of the hour, the two clas-
ses returned to their respective boarding
places. Those who took part in this rush
will not forget it soon for several reasons.
The annual J unior-Freshman reception
was anticipated with great interest this
vear. It is a well known custom o-f the
So-pho-moresto make a.n attempt to- capture
the Freshman president and prevent him
from attending these festivities. To o-ur
great delight our president outwittedallthe
would-be captors a.nd was a.t the reception
in good time. Enraged at their failure the
Sophomo-res gave vent to their feelings by
endea.voring to pla.ce in captivity every
Freshman who appeared on the campus.
Despite their interference the reception was
in every way a decided success.
Ano-ther of our triumphs was the placing
of an A. B. '08 ba.nner on the colums. This
act was considered little less than sacrileg-
ious by the othe-r classes. Be that as it
may, we put the banner there and it took
the upper-classmen nearly a halfday to take
it down. But the record of the greatest of
all our triumphs we have rese-rved to the
last. The Engineers had been making
preparations to move the Barton monument
back to the position it fo-rmerly occupied.
You can imagine their surprise and chagrin
when on the morning of April lst they be-
held the mo-nument o-n its old foundation.
To a.dd to their dismay they found on the
monument alarge placard bearing the in-
inscription, "Compliments of A. B. 'OSP'
In narrating this history of our cla.ss we
have necessarily had much to say concern-
ing the class of '07 5 perhaps more tha.n it
deserves. But the events o-f our history are
so inseparably connected with those of the
So-phomo-res it would be impossible to re-
cord happenings truthfully without often
YVe are nearing the clo-se. of a happy and
prosperous year. It is one that will be long
remembered for its record is written on the
memory of every member o-f the class. Al-
though we have accomplished much we real-
ize tha.t there is much more. to- be gained.
If we are permitted to return next autumn
may no-t a link be missing in the golden
chain of friendship which we have woven
during this our Freshman year.
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CIVIL, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS!
IVIECHANICAL, CHEMICAL ENGINEERS!
ARIVIATURES, FLY-WHEELS, STRESSES AND SHEARS!
NORMAN K. LAIRD, T. B. II.
E. E, Course.
Class of 'O5.
BENJAMIN F. HEIDEL
C. E. Course.
Class of '06.
Engineering Cfafsz qyreaibenffs
ANDERSON VV. TERRILL, B, 0, II,
C. E. Course.
Class of '07,
Q. . ,
St. Louis, Missouri.
Class of ' 08.
J' ENGR . 0
P1 eszclent-M. H. BRINKLEY
Peo mcmeut Secretary-W'. B. ROLLIQNS
Hfestomcm-F. IV. SANSOM
HE Engineering Class of 1903 have
not as yet set the Engineering
Wforld on fire, though we have kin-
dled many a flame. ' W7 e lay claim
to no specia.l distinction, except
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that. with one tempo-ra.ry exce-p-
tion, we have been true to our training, and
are all still in the Hlegitimatel' and are stick-
ing close to our chosen profession.
You will find that we are pretty well
scattered around over Uncle Sam's domain,
andfurt-her note tha.t we think this 'tour na-
tive land," plenty good enough for us.-
The short personal sketches following
will tell of things done a.nd doing, and give
food for future prophecy o-f this unpreten-
tious class. Of the Electrical Engineers.:
Leo Bra.ndenburger is located at Provo,
Utah, with The Telluride Power Com-
pany, a position he has held since gradua-
tion. If he doesnit get hold of any-
thing warmer than a 2,300-volt current, he
will be 'further heard from in the
E. A. Brisco is with Brandenburger in
the same employ. He is now assistant su-
perintendent of one of their plants, a.nd is
also a teacher in one of their Industrial
J. A. Brundige is also with the Telluride
Power Company, but loca.ted at their Ni-
agara Falls sta.tion. This is one o-f the
largest Electrica.l concerns in the country,
and since their policy is to seek their me-n
instea.d of having the men seek the po-sition,
it is quite a distinction to be in their em-
ploy, , A
Chas. R. Ringer, our Htemporary excep-
tion," spent some time in the employ o-f a
consulting engineer in Chicago, but is no-w
in the banking business at his home. 'We
presume Charley is laying a financial foun-
dation for his engineering career, as he is
soon to take the held again with renewed
zeal for the work.
Richard Vaughan has been in Chicago
since scho-ol, working for a yea.r with C. A.
Chapman, consulting electrical engineer,
and is now with Jas. W. Lyon 8 Company.
He and Brinkley are together, and they send
out such glowing tributes to Chicago that it
must surely be a good pla.ce. I
From this prospero-us group of E. E's.
we will turn to the Mechanicals:
Thos. J. Craig has spent two years in
that verita.ble bee-hive of mechanical indus-
try, Pittsburg, in the employ of Heyl Sz Pat-
terson, consulting engineers. VVe are afra.id
tha.t the few hours he spent astride the
classic wings tha.t adorn the pinna.cle of
Academic Hall spoiled Tommy, and the
highest will never get too high for him.
D. T. Rice is Resident Mechanical Engi-
neer for the Wfabash Railway Co-mpany, and
is located at Mo-berly, Missouri. He is even
more popular with the ladies than of yo-re,
and he is deriving a. grea.t many pleasures.
fro-m life that the YVabash Company did not
contract to furnish.
IV. B. 'Rollins, our permanent class sec-
reta.ry, has been looking a.fter our class af-
fa.irs with comme-ndable zeal. He has also
filled a good ma.ny other positions with
credit. Ufas first a dra.ughts1nan with The
Springfield Boiler IVO-rks a.t Springfield,
Illinois, but resigned to take charge of the
Drawing Departme-nt of I the University.
Last vaca.tion he was with the Union Pa-
cinc Railway at Kansas City and is again
in charge of the Drawing Depa.rtment this
From the Mechanicals we turn to the last-
and largest group-the Civils:
Arthur Barrett. took the HSunny South,"
the favored land of J. Pocaho-ntas Ham-
1na.ck. He first worked for The Gulf Sz
Ship Island Railway, resigning to take a
position in the Surveying Department of
the U. S. Government Mississippi River
Survey, and was later promoted to rank of
inspector which position he now holds.
M. H. Brinkley has been roaming around
pretty lively, but at last landed in Chicago.
He first tackled the 'Reclamation Service
and traversed the States of IVyo-ming,
Idaho, Utah, and Arizona. He resigned to
take a position with The Grea.t Northern
Railway. Too much 'thikingv however, for
f'Brink," so 'tback to Chicago" where he IS
now designing 4'skyscrapers."
R. C. Cochel has been in the employ of
the Baltimore 8z,Ohio Railroad ever since
he gradua.ted. Another case of a good man
in a good place. 'tBob" has had several
promotions and is now deta.iling a large
bridge for the compa.ny. IV e hope he will
give us a.n annual pass over the road as soon
as he gets to dealing these "co-mplimentsl'
out to his friends.
Chas. T. Jackson railroaded for a year in
Montana, dropped into St. Louis to see the
Fair, secured a position in the Engineering
Department of the Exposition, after which
he went to Aurora, Illinois, with the Ross
Construction Company, where he is now
building Electric Railways, etc.
Henry Kleinschmidt has been with the
Geological Survey, operating in Idaho and
Utah. He spends most of his time in Salt
Lake City, the land of many wives, and likes
the place very much, whether beca.use of the
clima.te, customs, or salt-laden air, time
alone will tell. He spends much time in
ga.uging trout-laden streams and during the
field season has charge of a party of topo-
F. C. Magruder is the third me-mber of
our class who is in the Geological Survey.
He winters in Denver, where he mana.ges to
store up enough of city pleasures to tide
him over the eight months' field work. He
has been assistant engineer, but is now ne-
gotiating with obdurate ranch-owners, for
"right-of-way" for the big Belle Fourche
Irriga.tion Scheme in South Dakota. .
E. F. Robinson ha.s been Instructor in
Mechanical Dra.wing in the University, the
past two years-spending one summer as a
draughtsman in the ship yards at Newport
News, Virginia, and last summer with the
YVO-rld's Fair Company. Robbie is still a
bio' chief in Military.
SF. IV. Sansom has been in the Mining
Engineering work with the Colorado Fuel
8 Iron Company, of Denver, as assistant
engineer for a year, then accepting a. similar
po-sition with the Northern Coal 8 Coke
Company of that city. Since July, '04, he
ha.s been chief engineer of the Sans
Bois Coal Company and Fort Smith 8
Wfestern Railway with headquarters at Mc-
Curta.in, Indian Territory. He goes' to
Portland, Oregon, in June to have charge
of the exhibit of the American Concentra-
tor Company, of Joplin, Missouri, at the
Lewis 8 Clark Exposition.
IV. E. Smith has the excellent position of
city engineer of his home town, VVebb City,
Missouri. He ha.s under constructio-n many
city improvements, such a.s street-paving,
sewerage and water-supply, suggested no
doubt by drowsy memories of Professor
il9a.lding's admirable lectures on Municipal
Ed. Zo-rn takes his undisputed place here
at the end of the roll. He was in the em-
ploy of the Santa Fe Railwa.y as draughts-
man at Topeka., Kansas, and afterward
worked in Chica.go. Then with his accus-
tomed skill he slipped through Saint Peter
at the Golden Gate and now dwells in lux-
ury in San Francisco-, as chief dra.ughtsman
ifpr.1The San Francisco a.nd Northwestern
Many of the class are still doing work in
school. Brinkley, Kleinschmidt, Magruder
and Robinson will take their C. E, degrees
this year, Rice and Rollins their M. E.
Brisco and Harris are also taking work for
E. E. degrees.
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IVIQEN TE Er-'
Vice Prcsfidcn-t-E. E. PENTER
7'rccz-safer-J. H. BARNS
Sergecmt-at-Arms-E. 0. BRACK
H"iSf07"td0Z-DAN J. CAVANAUGH
ITH this brief sketch tlierepcon-
cludes all that is historical of
the glorious old class o-f En-
gineers '05, for the inal year
of the allotted four. Our col-
lege history Will so-on be a
thing of memory only, but in reality We are
just entering upon the truly historical part
of our careers. Our efforts from now on will
be more individual to a large extent a.nd not
as concerted as in the past, but the achiev-
ments of each member will reflect indirectly
upon the class a.nd, no doubt our attain-
ments of bygone days will offer much incen-
tive for further effo-rt. Wfho does not feel a
pang of regret at the thought of breaking
these ties a.nd associations?
To reiterate the succession of historical
events concerning this class would be un-
necessary even were space and the reader's
patience not matters of consideration, grant-
ing that the Writer has the presumption to
think that this article will be read at all.
Our achievements ha.ve left an indelible im-
press, but in passing some little attention
must needs be devoted to- the part taken by
our class in the establishment of tra.dition in
the Engineering Department-notably the
observance of St. Patrick's Day. It may be
stated in this connection, in all justice to the
class of '04 that preceded us, that the idea
o-f .selecting St. Patrick as the Engineer's
patron saint originated with them, yet it
remained with our class to formulate plans
for observing the day in the most appropri-
ate manner and to establish the traditio-n by
enacting the p-erfo-rmance of such rites and
ceremonies which of themselves will tend to
keep- the observance o-f this day sacred in the
calendar of future Engineers for a.ll time to
Although the events of the day -are still
fresh in our minds it ma.y not be amiss to
recount casually some of the more striking
features connected with the celebration of
the occa.sion. Haggard's impersona.tio-n of
St. Patrick could no-t be excelled but We
doubt if our saintly patron would have ap-
proved of the selection. Strip Haggard of
his green robes a.nd snowy 1na.ntles o-f hair
and whiskers and We have transformed from
this "venerable presence" the ugliest man
' - -
in the class. Besides we have a sneaking
suspicion as to his Irish pedigree. CTIIC
writer trusts that he will be pardoned for an
explanation in this connection but this is
called for in all due respect and reverence
for St, Patrick a.nd without the semblance
of aggrievance on the part of the former.j
The line formed promptly at 9:30 on
Broadway-at "Bo-oche7s" corner, of course.
'fMeet me at Booche7s" is as po-pular an eX-
pression a.1no-ng students at Missouri as was
'4I'll meet you at the monument" during the
big Fair. From this stwting point the bat-
talion of four companies, composed of the
four classes in the department a.nd dubbed
the "Guards of St. Patrick," departed for
the campus marching to the majestic and
inspiring strains of '4The Wearing o-f the
Green." Wfilliams and Edy made up the
musical feature and to sa.y they did their
part up "green" is putting it lightly. After
attending the exercises at convocation the
f'Guards7' repaired to- the Engineering
building where the gra.nd HKO-w-Tow" was
held. This formed pro-ba.bly the mo-st im-
pressive and imposing spectacleuof the oc-
casio-n. At the signal the 4tGuards" assumed
an attitude of pro-fo-und reverence-hats off,
kneeling do-wn, with noses deep in the sod-
while St. Patrick, holding his improvised
transit as if in a solemn be-nediction, dedi-
cated and forever consecrated St. Patrick's
Day as a holiday -to be set aside by the En-
gineering Department for the observance of
the ceremonies enacted and esta.blished on
this occasion. The battalion was next re-
viewed on Broadway by St, Patrick a.nd af-
ter a. few lusty department yells led by 'Wray
Dudley in his inimitable way, the Noble
Guards were dismissed and St. Patrickts
Ball in the evening closed the festivities.
If the anniversaries o-f this innovation are
as successful as the initial one, its perpetua-
tion is assured.
The mere mention of a few other note-
worthy facts must suiiice in this brief arti-
cle. Our cla.ss has been represented in a.l-
most eve-ry student activity and the mem-
bers have never failed to reflect honor upon
their organizat-io-n. Two captains of the
'Varsity football team, Birney and Haggard,
were drawn from our numbers a.nd we were
also well represented upon the Senior foot-
ball and baseball teams which fa.ct largely
contributed to their success.
A little space must necessarily be ac-
corded here- to the mere mention o-f Billy
Seitz's famous speech upon the occasion of
the removal of the J eierson monument from
the front of Academic Hall to its former po-
sition. The manner in which Billy mounted
the pedestal, and wit.h one arm fondly em-
bracing the granite, appealed to the better
sense of the students, was of a na.ture calcu-
la.ted to stir up venera.tion in the most re-
morseless hea.rts. Although his efforts
proved futile it remains to say tha.t he up-
held the oratorical honors o-f the class.
In concluding our final yea.r at Missouri
we have just cause for feeling gratified over
our attainments both as a. cla.ss and individ-
ually. YVe are now on the verge of rushing
out to mingle with the din and tumult of
the outside world a.nd to- take up the bur-
dens of life in earnest, where only he of the
brawny arm and rugged soul succeeds.
HARRY E. .DIEI-IL,
E. E. Course.
Prone to overestimate his own abilities.
Took the Engineefs full four years course in
CHARLES K. MARTIN, T. B. II.
E. E. Course.
Too pious to spit. See last year's
Savitar. Our opinion is the same. .
EDGAR S. MAUPIN, T. B. H. Major Kow Tow Company.
"VVho said anything about the civil
Bolivar, Missouri. .
service exams ?"
C. E. Course.
JAMES L THOMPSON
Roswell New Mefnco
C. E Course
I-Ie comes from New Mexico where they're all
woolly but-"Thomrny" boosts Bible study for
the Y. Mx C. 'A. A sand hill saint.
DORSEY B DUNCAN
Q . Columb1zL,M1ssour1.
C. E. Course.
Very friendlywylth Piggy since lie became city
surveyor. Also'likes Hyde's Civil Lab. Course,
because he shines as a Letterer.
VVRAY DUDLEY,3'- lf, Q .E B H,
T. B. H.
'I A yi!
1 , 'Q
rg. Senior cgngmeering
JOHN E BUCKHAM
E. E. Course.
E. E. Course.
ELI E.P1-ENTER, T. B. H.
. fy Ashland, Missouri.
' E. E. Coursef
Tried to work the Savitar staff for a rebate
on his picture. Elmer Garey's mouthpiece.
FRANK C HUNTSMAN T B Il
C. E. Course.
I-Iis appearance indicates he's a numbskull,
His Profs. say he's a gun. Elects a lot of work
outside his course just for fun.
There may be "a heart of truth Within that
OMER E. MALSBURY,
C E Course.
"Folks on Bitter Creek is bad. Further up
you go the Worse they gits. I come from the
Is going down to Panama to try a chunk Of
Head yell leader for the 'Varsity.
Is jealous of Maupin's majorship,
I-Ie is no hypocrite. "Ah, now."
DANIEL J. CAVANAUGH,
St. Charles, Missouri.
C. E. Course.
Hot headed Hibernian. When he differs with a
friend on some point there is no standing room
left for the spectators. f
DEAN W. RICHARDS, T. li. II.
E. E. Course. k
Orator with a soft velvety voice. ,
Rounds out Engineering society programs. X
NORMAN K. LAIRD, T. B. H
E. E. Course.
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Oh! my dear sir!
Q NELSON B. HARRISON,
21 Bethany, Missouri.
A M. E. Course.
iCadet Captain Company C.
One-third of the senior mechanicals. 1
'Has a mistaken idea that the Mech. Lab. instru- 5
ments should be kept in his locker.
ELBERT O. BRACK, jf. A. E. X-
Little Rock, Arkansas. 'XX
E. E. Course. K
God A1mighty's Brother. "Me for the Wooden
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I L GEORGE C. YVHALEY,
' Olmitz Kansas
E. E. Course.
" HKansas is one gigantic gold brick." as the
I "1 ,414
' I orator says. This is part of the brick.
, F. W. LIEPSNEI-1,.2'. An, T. B. II.
Kansas City Missouri
Ch. E. Course.
Is trying to beautify himself by the frequent
use of Pompeian skin food and a beauty roller.
Since coming from under the shelter of Dr.
Bronn's wing he has found that the world is
RAYMOND L CARGILL CD. I'. A.
St Joseph, Missouri.
Is feeling for a remunerative position
with the St. Joe street railway,
' E' Course- Whicli end of the car, Ray?
C. E. Course,
IS 6. great admirer of Prof. Spalding, principally
because Freddy is the laziest Prof. in school,
H - C. E. Course.
e Once had a pair of pliers. Likes to get
things finished so he can go to yvgrk on
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C, E. Course. 4
Football team '04,
JOHN N. EDY,2. X., 0. N. E.
De Soto, Missouri.
C. E. Course.
E. E. Course.
DELMER K. HALL, 2. A. E , 0. N. E.
Fortunate is he who hath a graft With Hyde.
GOTTLIEB S. BRACK, Z. A. E.
Likes to play in the High Tension Lab.
Captain Sig Alph baseball team.
DAVID F. HUDDLE, JR.,
"Texarkana" Hobo printer, stuck type on the
St. Paul Pioneer Press and the Pecos River Patriot.
Little Rock, Arkansas.
E. E, Course
McLean sassed him and Jack was man
enough not to talk back.
HIRAM L. SEA, 2. A. E.
C. E. Course.
Also C. C. coumse.
i A A
JoHN P. DAVIS,
C. E. Course.
Never did ar lick of work that he could get
someone to do for him Sponge
Member of the Schilling-Stemel -Fleeman frat.
CHARLES M CLIFTON CID I' A
A Brookfield, Missouri.
E E Course
A View of Clifton YVILII 111s mouth shut.
The score boflrd scribe
CHARLES W MARTIN V X T B 11
C L Course
Faithful to his first love.
Still rooms with Wray
LOUIS B KREUTZ T B
C. E. Course.
Has only one fault. He helps his friends
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President-B. F. HEIDEL
Vice Presiclcm'-L. G. COLEMAN
Secretary-C. P. Horn
Ti'GCLS'LL'7'G'l'-E. A. ROSEBUSI-I
Sergeant-at-Arfrzfzs-R. WV. EMNIER-T
Historic:-1'L cmd Stmnltcw Rcpresentccitfivie-H.
Y REASON for thus depa.rting
from the time-honored custom
,of lauding one's own class in
every way, is.: for the past
three years the seve-ntee-nth day
of March, St. Patrick's Day,
has been set apart by the Engineers a.s a hol-
ida.y in honor of our patron saint. This is
the first year tha.t there has been a.ny real
attempt to arrange an organized celebra-
tion. It was a success. It is usually the lot
of .the Juniors to see that new customs are
definitely established. Therefore I, a.s their
historia.n, will do my best to record in this
place, the doings of that day, that future
celebrants may draw inspiration therefrom.
The first preparatory ste-p was the ap-
pointment of a. committee of three by the
Senio-r class to Wait upon the other classes
with the proposalthat each class appoint a
committee of three, these committees to com-
pose the committee- on arrangements for
the St. Patrick celebration. This proposal
was adopted and acted upo-n at once.
The Committee on Arrangements-thus
formed-met and planned the dayfs pro-
gram. It also discussed' suggestio-ns ma.de
by various Engineers, and, in case a sugges-
tion met with their approval, it was referred
to each class for final adoption.
Each class had its special duty. The de-
coration of the buildings fell t.o the Sopho-
mores. The Juniors superintended the
printing and posting of bills proclaiming the
holiday. To help prevent the destruct.io-n
of the posters the Freshmen were detailed
as guards. Also, if necessary, the Freshmen
were to assist. the Sophs in their Work of
decoration. The Seniors superintended and
directed all o-perations Where the other
classes showed av tendency to become tan-
gled. From the Seniors, the Committee on
Arrangements chose a man to impersonate
About nine ofcloclz on the evening of the
sixteenth t.he Engineers gathered at the En-
gineering building, each man ready, if need
be, to guard his building, or the posters, all
night. About eleven o'clock the building
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would have seemed the headquarters of an, . four companies. Each class formed a. com-
army to the uninitiated. Every drawing ta.-
ble, every bench, every corner, had its man
asleep on his arms. Upstairs, in a. close-
curtained room, the gas jets flickered o-n bob-
tailed flushes a.nd broken straights while
the subdued rattle of chips and the muffled
roll of bones punctuated the silence. A lit-
tle past midnight the sound of hammering
and whistling and singing on the tower of
the Engineering building interrupted these
innocent pleasure- seekers. They, in turn,
pulled the drowsy ones out from under the
drawing tables and the building was a hum-
ming bee-hive. The noise-makers aloft
proved to be Sophs busy at the decoration.
They were stretching the wire from the En-
gineering building to the dome of Academic
Hall. From the wire was to ha.ng the
Engineers' banner, high over the quad. Soon
little squads of men, each squad with a roll
of bills, a brush and a bucket of paste, could
be seen starting out in every direction.
These were- the Juniors starting out to pla-
ca.rd the town with big green-lettered post-
ers. Other squads followed, scattering
along the routes covered by the bill posters,
guarding them from molestation.
A number of Mules, feming that their
building would be desecrated, had, in the
early pa.rt of the evening, gathered in their
barn with a plentiful supply of fodder a.nd
juice of the corn. As they seemed so conn-
dent that they had us bluffed we locked them
in, posted their doo-rs full of posters and
sang engineering songs on their front steps
till seven-thirty a. in. As the sun was high
in the heavens and the janitors were begin-
ning to arrive, we turned the Mules out to
graze a.nd went home to breakfast.
At nine-fifteen the Bodyguard of St.
Patrick formed in front of the postoflice in
pany, each company captained by its pres-
ident with appointed lieutena.nts, each man
with green vest and green ha.t band and
armed with a cane. At nine-thirty the
Guards, with St. Patrick at their head, got
in motion and ma.rched to the auditorium
where they overflowed the Engineering sec-
tion and spra.ined the rafters with yells. Af-
ter listening to the speaker o-f the morning,
the Guards marched out in perfect order,
preceded by their band, and formed in col-
umn companies, facing the steps of the Engi-
neering building. St. Patrick was escorted
to the steps, a.nd given homage by the a.s-
sembled department, o-n bended knees and
bumping head-"The Grand Ko-w-To-w.'l
The society event of t.he Engineers' hol-
ida.y was a dance given at Fyfer's Hall in
the evening. This affair was as great a suc-
cess as tha.t of the morning. But were
the Engineers ever so successful that they
were content to rest on their honors? Let us
get busy, even now, getting suggestions for
next year's holiday. 'fDeautch."
HQMER K. sM1rH,a N. E.
Maitland, Missouri. E. E. Course.
A Plfomising representative of the most influential
family on earth. Dead game Sport,
EARL QUERBACH, T. B, 11,
C. E. Course. L
"Querry." Stays awake nights scheming how to
keep Ben in the straight and narrow.
He was captain of cadets, St. Louis High.
ROBERT E. GILMOR,
C. E. Course.
"Gilly." An exceedingly long boy with
large mild eyes. Seems to be always on
the point of saying "Moo."
DANIEL L. BRUNDIGE,
M. E. Course. .
"Doc.." Pug beat his time. Xvill make a first-class
LINDLEY G. COLEMAN,
E. E. Course.
"Coley." The little curly haired fellow
A whose clothes don't fit him anywhere.
Savitar Regulating Committee.
HOPSON M. I-IOFFMANN,
M. E. Course.
Rip Van Vfinkle II. Please go way and let me sleep.
EDWARD R. ROMBERG,
C. E. Course.
"Romey." Likes to hunt for stars with an
electric pocket lamp.
IVAN F. VVHITE,
C. E. Course.
Drowsy boy, Yvakes up once in a while to demand
N. B. Rights and money are synonymous.
EDWIN L. DRIGGS, T. B. I7
C. E. Course.
Mound Valley, Kansas.
"E, L." Makes eating a pleasure, not a
business, for his fellow boarders.
A flap-jack artist.
ROBERT L. BALDVVIN, rib, F. Ll., T. B. ll.,
E. E. Course.
Lamont, Missouri. I
"Bob." Such 11. mild mannered man must surely
be very good. '
JAMES L. VANDIVER, K. A.,
C. E. Course.
"Jimmie," Choir singer, I-Ias such an
angelic countenance. lVil1 make a good
EARL A. ROSEBUSH,
E. E. Course.
"Rosey." A man, tired of Kansas, come to a White
man's country. Is budding late, but will bear
JOHN E. RICHARDSON,
E. E. Course.
Kansas City, Missouri.
"Jack." Is afflicted with an ingrowing
conscience. Me to prayer meeting.
FRED P. RIESBOL,
C. E. Course.
Kansas City, Missouri.
"Riesbol." So dignified, so slow that we cannot
tell if he is very wise or very dull.
L HARRY R. BAGBY, 2. X., 0. iv. E.,
E. E. Course.
Vinita, Indian Territory.
"Bags" Has acted the bad man for so
long he really believes he is one.
"If I only had a Pike county girl."
C. E. Course.
I-Iuh! Wfho said I was asleep?
VEIT A. HAIN,
' E. E. Course.
"Veit." A man made by the University. Was
a Freshman, in deeds, for two years, but
has suddenly grown up, Keeps an open
account with the Obesity people,
C. E. Course.
'iDink." VVants to hog-ring the Discipline Com-
mittee. Get him in a jovial mood and he's worse
than a bull in a china shop.
CHARLES H. FESSENDEN,
M. E. Course.
A St. Louis City.
Pres. Engineering Society. Member Glee
Club. "Fes." Used to think that Pug was
a good fellow. Expects to become a squab
HAYDEN B. CLEMENTS,
E. E. Course.
A man is known by the company he keeps.
LYNN W. SMITI-I,A'. A., 0. N.
E. E. Course.
"Burley" Has no desire to change hier name.
A crippled Tiger.
E. E. Course.
St. Louis City.
'fAleX." ,Assistant to Prof. Defoe.
VVould like to be a good fellow, but-
ROBERT C. DOWNING,
E. E. Course.
"Donaker." Inventor and perfector of the
Donaker Box. "Chee-chee-chee1."
OSCAR A. SCHILLING, 57. A. E.
E. E. Course.
St. Louis City.
"Pop." "Who said alternating wasn't a cinch?" .
A good-looking lazy man.
DAVID R. DURANT,
C. E. Course.
"Davie." Minds his own business.
Does anybody know why he sings "Baby
1 .r I
CARL P HOFF,
C E course
Carl Sautar Regulating, Commlttee
Wondeiful stoly teller
When I worked fo1 the Mo P
LESLIE N CRICHTON,
E E course
My name is pronounced Crv ton I am a con
densed kent Foster and Trautwine
BENJ F HEIDEL
C E course
Ben Pres1dent Junior Enbineers
Savitar Reaulatinb Committee
HIC dont tell Quelry
A gentleman in efery sense
GEORGE VV HANN
C E course
lively stables See calendar December 16
Is trylnc, to become efficient in Mechanics and
LOUIS J SCHRENK
M E course
Bull PFQCLICBS Jiu Jitsu on Theimo
First fall to Dhermo
ROY W EMMERT
St Joseph Missouri
C E course
I-Ie wore the Wires out pulling, for a Job
1n South Africa
DON H. BLANKS
Moberly Missouri. .
C. E. course
Skinny. Chief Paddler Junior Engineers.
A small man but a mighty wielder.
Tell me when the cops are cominc, fellows.
ARTHUR J. JOBSON
' E. E. course
Hails from Brushcreek via Nebraska Univ
Came here to bet an education. Hopes to
call Put, s bluff in Kinematics.
1 e-, 1 1 I
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X "Corporal" Did wholesale business with the
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' TH 'Ali
If P Q. ,,,
.,. 1 if
1 . . -.. .--Qi-Q.,
. President-A. W. TERRILL.
. Vice Presficlent-S, SUNADA
Secretary-R.. E. BURGER
Treaisureqf-W. L. HUNIQER '
Sergeant-at-cmems-R, T. BRANHAM,
Historicm-D. J. W. WHEELER
Y THE end of September, 1904, the
Engineers 1907 found themselves
assembled to-gether for the second
time in the Athens of Missouri.
Wfe rode from Gentralia on the
same old flat cars, which were
drawn by the same old asthma.tic steam ket-
tle, over the same old e-rratic roadbed. At
every jolt a.nd jump we asked ourselves if
there would be enough left of us to bounce
the Freshman fro-m the mound. Just then,
however, the conductor a.ppeared, he na.bbed
our quarter with the same old smile a.nd
knowing wink which was good to see. The
train stopped with a sudden jerk which pre-
cipitated each passenger into the next sea.t
ahead, by this we knew tha.t we had arrived
at the "Center of Learning of the World?
We hustled off immediately over the same
old clay streets to greet our fellows and to
see, perchance, if there were any Freshmen
lurking about the columns.
After the around up" we found not a few
of our number missing. In our Freshmen
year we numbered one hundred and thir-
teen, now our number is a little over eighty.
The cla.ss had been 'fwinno-wed" a.s it were.
Some sta.id at ho-me to listen to--the "advice
of the father" or the Ugentle admonitions
of the mother ," or else to occupy their ac-
customed places at the corner grocery and
,railway sta.tion. Some of our number blew
o-ver to the Academs, Mules and Sho-rthorns.
Of these little is to be- said, they are as
good as dead.
VVe have had one a.ddition which compen-
sates for all our losses. Miss Ada Wilson
is the only woman engineer in the Univer-
sity and is one of the very few who are tak-
ing engineering in the United States. YVe
feel highly ho-no-red a.nd are very proud of
the fact that she is one of us. Miss Wilson
is taking the Civil Engineering course.
As a cla.ss we have been active, we have
shown Missouri how to displa.y class spirit
and keep traditions. lVe have exercised
the rites of the Chi-Chi on all Fre-shmen
of the fat head and hot a.ir orde-r. This has
been a good thing both for the Freshmen
and the University. Many Freshies found
out for the first time how well they could
dance and sing, or do- vaudeville stunts
when the proper incentive was applied. YVQ
have kept the Freshmen and ourselves
off the mo-und, thus faithfully carrying out
the rules passed by the upper classmen in
the spring of 1904. -
By means of signs, proclamatio-ns and
decorations we have shown the University
that we were alive and well. On the dome
of Academic Hall, one mcgning last fall
could be seen the sign 0 Ig 1 This was
made up of small stickers upon each
of which "ENG 07' was printed. This was
a stunt of nth order of magnitude, and the
sign remained until the elements wore it
away. On the eve before St, Patrick's day,
1905, we ran a wire from the peak of the En-
gineering building to the dome of Academic
Hall bearing a banner upon which was the
ST. PAT WAS AN ENGINEER
The parallel of this stunt is not to be
found in the history of the University.
I On the night of October seventh, 1904,
we were victors over the Freshmen in the
fiercest class rush ever seen 0-n the campus.
It was a class rush in every sense of the
word and is not to be compa.red with the
squat-tag affairs held heretofore. To the
Soph. Engineers belong all the glory of the
victory, we were 0-ut in full number, the
other departments were at the most repre-
sented by less than ten men. lVe were
greatly outnumbered by the Freshmen at
the rate of nearlv two to one, owing to this
fact we did not appear to ha.ve much advan-
tage at the first part of the rush, but when
they tried to capture the banner on the la.1np
post at the north end of the campus our
victory could no longer be disputed. In
spite of the ierceness of the rush no- rowdy-
ism was displayed and good fellowship pre-
va.iled on both sides.
In other fields, too, we are no-t behind.
Bryant was half-back on this season's
,Varsity while others of our number did
good work on the 'Varsity squad. 'Welsh is
a member of the 1905 track te-amy Parker
and Branham have done promising work
on the class track team.
Wfe are all studious. Polers, scabbers,
and grafters ind no favor in our eyes, they
are represented in the class of 1907 by a
strong minority we are thankful to say.
YVe ha.ve conscientiously done our duty as
So-phomoresg we have taught the Freshmen
wha.t University life is , and we have shown
them how to conduct themselves when they
in turn becomes Sophomores.
Fo-r our part we are now on the verge of
passing to the more serious, semi-strenuous
Junior fwe already feel serious when we
think of the fast approaching final e-Xamsj
who withal getteth up things and then sit-
teth down a.nd watch the lo-wer classmen
do them. For a full account of our "doin's,'
we refer you to this publication of next year.
VVe will conclude in the words of our fam-
ous orator O'Ba.nnon fwe have many cele-
brities in our midstj : The Sophomore En-
gineers are the life of the Engineering De-
partment, undeniably the Engineering De-
partment is the life of the University.
Therefore if the Sophomore Engineers were
eliminated what would become of the Uni-
D. J. YV. W.
Explanatory Note-Words or phrases with
quotation marks are quoted from the sayings
of Hon. R. H. Jesse.
Seoretafry-W. J. NICNIINN
Sergeant-a-t-aafms-O. G. HEIMBUEGHER
N writing this brief history of our class
I am confronted with a task to which
I can in no wise do justice. Surely
my classmates. are deserving of a bet-
ter fate than that their deeds should
be chronicled by one who kno-ws only
D's in English. But since such is their
choice I ask that this be judged no-t as a
work of literary art but merely as a record
That we were somewhat green for if you
choose-unsophistica.tedJ when- we were
first ejected from that masterpiece of scien-
tific achievement commonly known as the
Centralia Limited I will not deny, but, un-
like some of our acquaintances, we have
proiited by our 1nista.kes. We bought o-ur
ca.talogues and elevator passes, our library
permits and co-nvoca.tion tickets but we have
learned that the columns are not relics of a
prehistoric civilization nor the "mules'7 a
species o-f long-eared, four-footed beasts, al-
though our friends are sometimes quite
fond of braying.
Our first few days were spent in entering
up, which as I remember consists chiefly in
wea.ring out o-nets leather and temper.
Back and forth we chased, vainly seeking
unheard of pro-fessors and imaginary rooms
and buildings. But this was not the great-
est of o-ur trials for now we found that "de-
posits" QI should say donationsj were in
order and that ive dollars was due the Uni-
versity every move we made-we are still
on the move. At length there came a lull
in our trials and we heard that convocation
would be held in the auditorium next day.
What convocation was we had no idea nor
did we dare ask, so it was with rather shaky
feelings that we slipped into inconspicuous
seats and sa.t awed while the faculty fas we
have since learnedj in long, black, purple-
trimmed robes, Bled solemnly onto the
stage. Each minute we wondered how long
it would be till we were discovered and
'toustedi' But no one molested us.
It was at our class elections that we first
made the acquaintance of our beloved
friends, the Sophomores. They were so de-
luded a.s to ima.gine that we were unable to
properly conduct the meeting without their
aid. Indeed, they were so solicitous for
our welfare as to offer us one of their num-
ber as a candida.te for presidency. But we
were unable to accept their most generous
assista.nce although it required considerable
f'force" of argument to convince them of
this fact. Twice was it necessary for us to
'farguev with our friends before they a.wak-
ened to the conclusion that they were
needed elsewhere. However, they gave us
so-me greatly needed exercise and much ma-
terial for letters to- our friends at home. At
this meeting o-ne of our number gained such
fame from his skillful use of the University
ca.talogue that he has since been known as
About this time the rumors concerning
the chi-chi expeditions of the Sophomores
became a reality and one after another our
classmates wo-uld appear with a story of
awful persecution and a much-injured a.na.t-
omy. But we were not the only ones on
whom the hand-of-fate fin this case bearing
a marked resembla.nce to a barrel-stavel
rested heavily, for if we reflect we 1na.y be
able to recall certain persons who were not
Freshmen and yet who showed much skill
in turning somersaults down the sides of
haystacks. But ,these were only the pre-
limina.ries to the class rush. Never can we
forget those charges across the quadrangle,
those hand-to-ha.nd tussles, a.nd then tha.t
fifteen-minute ight for the flag around the
At last the footba.ll season closed and
there was nothing le-ft for us but hardstudy.
There were no more mass meetings, no shirt-
tail parades, no class rushes-no-thing but
work. And then the mid-years! How many
of us spent our ,nights in cramming and
then the questions would be just what we
had passed by as unimportant! Some few
o-f our number had .positions offered them at
home which they felt they could not refuse
but mo-st of us came through the ordeal suc-
And now in a few weeks will co-me mo-re
late ho-urs with chemistry and analytics for
our companions and then those nnal exams.
Some will flunk, some will review especially
interesting p-ortions of their work but most
of us will return next September to compose
the greatest Sophomore class that ever fol-
lo-wed the teachings of good old St. Patrick.
-:., ij. - ,
A 3 l .
Wi A A A
Class of '05.
JAMES A. PARKS,fIJ. 11 4., fp. 11. fp
CHARLES B. DAVIS, 47. A. IP.
Eaw Cfafss q9resibe1rfa
Class of '06.
ROBERT A. ZEBOLD
Appleton City, Missouri.
Class of '07.
STATE OF MISSOURI, In the Law Department ofthe
COUNTY OF BOoNE.Eg::X1ersgi5g of Missouri, Senior
Application for degree.
In the matter of the Senior Law Class, ex-
To the Hoozora-ble Judges of the Pmcrwloc
Court of Appeals:
OVV in this sixty-fourth year since
the founding of our University
comes your petitioner a.nd shows
the court that it is entitled to have
conferred upon it, both collect-
ively and individually, the degree
of Bachelor of Laws and for reasons there-
for informs the court of the following fa.cts:
Petitioner states that it is an unincorpor-
ated association of congenial spirits orga.n-
ized in the month of September, 1902, and
existing in uniso-n and harmony thereafter
to the present time. That it is known to the
world as the Senior Law Class, universally
acknowledged to be the most illustrious and
foremost class ever in the University of Mis-
souri and that its present oflicers are as fol-
lows, to-wit: Cha.s. B. Da.vis, President,
D. C. Chastain, Vice-President, H. Greens-
felder, Secretary, F. E. Murrell, Treasurer,
F. E. Willia.ms, Orator and J. A. Potter,
That it has ,demonstrated its right to oc-
cupy the leading place in University affairs
and in support thereo-f, petitioner presents
tha.t it has a.chieved these distinctio-ns. Its
president now is and has been for the past
yea.r acting director of athletics during the
a.bsence of Dr. Hetherington and-has filled
the position to the entire sa.tisfaction of a.ll
concerned. This class has contributed to
the success of his department Hedrick a.nd
Currie for football, Hamilton, Northcutt
a.nd Catron for baseball and Currie for
track work. Your petitioner further states
tha.t it has not confined itself to deeds of
physical prowess but has gained recogni-
tion in other lines of student activity, lend-
ing Currie as leader of the Kansas debate,
Nelson to the Independent as editor-in-
chief and Lhamon, Silverman, Gentry and
Co-ttrill for the Glee Club.
And your petitioner calls special atten-
tion to the fact that it ha.s outstripped any
class ever in the University of Missouri in
counting among its number, six men,
Messrs. Fair, Murrell, Durfee, Castillo,
Spriggs a.nd No-rthcutt, who have defied
fate and cast away single blessedness to re-
ceive in silence what fortune has to offer
and experience a. perennial state of conju-
gal felicity-in short we have six husba.nds
And further showing facts sufficient for
the granting of the relief prayed, petition-
ers say that it is not an entire band of ap-
plicants for the title of "attorney at law"
but that five of its members have either
been thus born great, achieved greatness or
had greatness thrust upon them and are
now the proud possessors of neatly framed
And, moreover, one of the said attorneys,
E. H. Fair, is qualified to practice in the
great state of Arkansas and has held the
high office of Justice of the Peace within its
jurisdiction. The brilliant examinations
passed by C. C. lVilson, J. J. Spriggs, XV.
W. Blain and John Castillo, Jr., bear ample
witness to the pronciency attained by this
brilliant association o-f lega.l lights.
This applicant further shows stored up
a.nd held as assets in its bank of knowledge
much learning in ancient lore due to the un-
ceasing zeal and constant endeavors of the
managers of departments, that the superin-
tendent of all class work has devoted much
of his most valuable time to increasing the
stock of Quasi Contracts, Private Interna-
tional Law, since thoroughly digested, and
Public Internationa.l Law, which is still
credited to this association, a further as-
set is Suretyship and credit is still due upon
Extraordinary Legal Remedies fro-m the
head of these departments while a third
manager of the department of Evidence a.nd
Practice has still two balances to hand ing
and the fourth, a new a.nd most able mana-
ger of the department of XV ills a.nd Admin-
istration a.nd Constitutional Law, has ac-
counted for these two and turned them in as
assets but still owes many bills and notes.
This Association further holds as assets,
being bona fide purchasers thereof, the good
will and cheerful friendliness of 'fBobo" An-
derson and "Dixie'7 Sailor who sold out to
remove to Kansas City a.nd New York re-
spectively for the further pursuit 0-f learn-
E-Your petitioner also states that it has no
liabilities with the exception of a debt of
gratitude owed to the Academic Seniors on
account of one evening's pleasa.nt enterta.in-
ment on the night of De-cember fifteenth
on which occasio-n petitioner covered it-
self with all honor and glory by win-
ning all contests- of sport indulged in, where-
fore no further interest is claimed by the
credito-r against this association.
A fact further going to extol the virtues
and high sta.nding of your demanda.nt is
that its present sergea.nt-at-arms and presi-
dent of last yea.r occupiesthe exalted posi-
tion of Vice-President of the most honored
association of All-Seniors. A
VVherefore petitioner prays this honora-
ble court to confer upon each of its members
the degree of Bachelor of La.ws, which will
entitle him to practice la.w in the great and
glorious state of Missouri without taking
the state board examination imposed by
the Legislature upon all future applicants.
And petitioner takes this final opportunity
of expressing to yo-ur honors its sincere
gratitude 'and appreciation for favors
shown and sacrifices made, among which lat-
ter may be mentioned the task of 'flooking
at Mr. A. L. Ca.rter's face when his ba.ck is
so much more attractive." May the court
look kindly upon these prayers and make
such further orders in the premises a.s in its
so-und discretion may seem just and proper.
LECTURE, Casns AND Tnxtr' Books,
Attorneys a.t Law.
Todd Ge-ntry's office boy.
Ex-drum-major, Now he drums Nelson.
flirtation class. Ruined by Reid.
- FRED MURRELL,
Seldom smiles. Class treasurer.
' and Freshmen alike.
Hinton. Rough-house librarian, and
JAMES R ROTHWELL
P Warreiisburg. Missouri.
Athenaean. Assistant in Harold YVilliams'
Collects assessments of his class from Juniors
NORMAN J. COLE,
"Librarian," Butler at C. C. Still grins like
CHARLES c WILSON
Judge Christopher Christiancy Sherwood
A comical Yankee VVears tan shoes carries a cane
clerks at the Powers House N9b1O 1n Quad Club
Marshal of PlaCt1C6 Court Candldate for re election
Smokes 1n class meeting, You cant prove it
SHERMAN E FISH
I-Iasn t set the World afire as yet
Blames rival Lets invoke the Goddess
RALPHS HAMILTON V X
N E, CID QD The ohm Grant Member of the Butler
East Palestine Oh10
Shanb Baseball 02 04 05
Club Hell treat you square
Joi-IN CASTILLO JR.
A b0H6-Spavined brasshopper. Authority on
Aeency. A corporation cant be he li or
manslalleliter because manslaughter is an
ultra vires act."
JAMES D. REID, lf. A.
"Cap." Never was known to make a mis-
take, or to do anything else. Has a
sweetheart probably, .
Q E B H.
St. Joseph, Missouri.
lvl. S. U. "Ge1'1e." Glee Club.
Keeper of the poor. Carl Cr
Qenior Eaw L
JOSEPH F. BRYANT,
We d1dnt know ne was in school till he
handed in his picture.
BURGESS E. LHAMON, 2. X.
"Bugs," Made "B" in Suretyship. '
"O how I love the Glee Club!" Loves "pappoose."
Leader of society. I-Iasn't studied any since
singing his baritone solo.
fp. 4. qw.,
BERNIT C. COTTRILL,
Laughs like a choked hen.
M. S. U. "Bill." Vice president of class.
Related to Lady Clare. "Judge" X7Vils0n'S
closest personal friend and adviser. A volume
of Mother Goose bound in sheep and offered
for sale as Blackstone.
"Cott." Glee Club rounder and Humpty Dumpty.
DeWITT C. CHASTAIN, CID. Al. CID.
"Let those love now who never loved
Let those who always loved now love
Rich Hill, Missouri.
ED. S. NORTH, 2. X., 40. 11. 0-
Igansas City, Missouri. I
place where he can get in.
New Era, 'I-Ias curly hair.
Argues for the fun of it.
New Era. "Nuts." Also grafts with 1W1l1'i110-
Still a freshman. Loafs at C. C. and any Othel'
ALEXANDER A. SIEGFRIED,
, H Adrian, Illinois.
MALCOLM CURRIE, 414.111,
' ' Odebolt. Iowa.
"Odebo1t." Center, football '04. Track
team '04, '05. Texas debate '04. Leader
Kansas debate '05. Sleeps some, then
sleeps some more.
Hot Springs, South Dakota.
LAWRENCE H. I-IEDRICK, A. 2., 43.11.611
"I-Ieddyf' Football team '04. Quad Club.
Cow puncher and bronoho buster.
Gets a letter, Writes a letter daily.
REUBEN J. GENTRY,
act, and deed. Likes brunettes.
"Rube" Glee Club. A reuben in word
B. 0. 17.
JAMES E. NUGENT, K. fp. A. Q,
Clerk of the Practice Court.
Noted for taking depositions.
His dancing amuscs the girls.
Business phone, 211, iesxdence, 31.
"Nuge." M. S. U. Rollins Scholarship '04,
"Mover" in class meetings.
Dances like Prof. Greene. A
FRANCIS E. WILLIAMS, QP. A. CID..
ASA L. CARTER,
bit " Bliss Oiatorical Contest '04
Nutshell." A Curiosity.
an d sometime Representative
RUDOLPH S. HOUCKQZP. 11. 0 , 119. 11. CID.
"Rudy" A popular man of fashion.
"It's a great plague to be too handsome a man."
"Rah . , . ' .
Editor of "Roberts on Extraordinary Legal Rem-
edies," and author of "The Lord's Prayer, the Ten
Commandments, and the Apostles' Creed in a
WILLIAM W. BLAINE,
"Senator." Bliss. Vice president Of the Repub-
lican Club. The man who defeated Vfalbridge
Takes Code with the Juniors. Attorney-at-law,
Karnes Prize '04. Savitar '04.
A Bowery Writer, a good dissenter,
'Looks .frood from behind.-"The Nymph
1 . 2
T. K. CATRON, Jr. A., 0. N. E
Kansas City, Missouri. "
"ArkansaW." Justice of Peace in Arkansas.
Faflls City, Nebraska.
'Won leather medal in the slow race,
"The golf scavenger." Also married.
S H FAIR
JAMES A. POTTER, W- 15. Q-,, .Q E B H.
Mt Vernon Missouri
Jimmie. Kansas debate 03, 04. Another
friend of "Judge" Wilson's. A senior at last.
I am content
Baseball captain '04g member team
'05. Tennis team, '03, Fielding
Smith's house boy.
ERNEST A. GREEN E. X 45 A Q
De Soto, Missouri.
M. S. U. "Easy Abner." Illinois debate '03.
K. C. debate '04. VVe are the chosen people,
and few be they who trot in our class.
EARL F. NELSON,.2'. X., 111. A. QP.,
c1b,B, K., QEBH,
MACHIR J. DORSEY,2. X.
'KIrish." Knows he is good-looking,
VICTOR A. JOHNSON, K. A,
U "Vie" Grafted with Nebraska Basket Ball
Team. Exploited the K. A. s for his
CHARLES B. DAVIS,fID. A. QD., Q E B H
OaKVV ood, Missouri.
"Charley" Acting-Director of Athletics, '04, '05.
resiclert of class
ARTHUR T. WELBORN,
Bloomfield, Missoui 1.
"Deacon." An honest, hard-Working,
deserving student, destined to be a mem-
ber of the Upper House.
P L ' . .
Kelsey has persuaded him to learn to dance.
Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit."
"Hot Air." Editor of the famous
"Ninth Street Walkl' editorial. I
Permitted Donnell to make the Inde-
pendent the Best College Advertising
Medium in the Middle West.
Nardin, Nelson, Donnell, Walker equal
ANNUAL MOCK TRIAL
MAY 16, 1905
D. C. CHASTAIN, Chairman
J. A. POTTER
C. C. WILSON
C. B. DAVIS
E. F. NELSON
J. E. NUGENT '
W. W. BLAINE
State v. University Club. Charge, selling liquor
without license. Plead guilty-
State v. Corporal Hann. Charge, carrying con-
cealed weapons. Defendant acquitted on mili-
University of Missouri v. Dr. Calvert, "Chief" Mc-
Lean, Charlie Ellwoqd, Vasco Harold Roberts
et al., et al. Charge, drawing salaries under
false pretenses. Plead guilty and prayed the
mercy of the court. T
Student Body v. George Youssef Salem. Charge, ob-
taining money under false pretenses. Nolle pros.
"Chief" McLean v. Doc, Calvert. Suit for divorce
and alimony. Divorce granted a vinculo et
Tom Jones v. John Pickard. Suit on contract for
price of wood sold and delivered. Judgment for
Walter K. Stone, Plaintiff, v. J. T, Gerould, R. H.
Jesse, Walter Williams, Jerre Babb, Fred Kelsey
et al. Suit for damages for inhuman treatment
iniiicted upon the plaintiff, the librarian of the
University, by the defendants who formed a
conspiracy to eject plaintiff from his position
and throw him upon the dubious care and uncer-
tain resources of his son, Ira Thomas Gabbert
Stone, and to put Fred Kelsey in the aforesaid
Defense: Lack of funds to pay any judgment
on account of enormous printing bills, extrava-
gancies at Read Hall, large salaries to incompe-
tent professors, useless removals of dirt, and ne-
cessity of paying salary to president. As a fur-
ther defense defendants set up plaintiffs in-
competency to perform the duties of his oflice
by reason of his failure to prevent the Academs
from spooning in the library.
Attorneys for Plaintiff: Senator Stone, Judge
Lawson, General Guitar. .
Attorneys for the Defendants: Judge Krum,
Governor Folk, Thomas Jefferson.
Case tried before a jury of University janitors.
Panel: Tom Jones, foreman, John Pickard,
Charlie Ellwood, "Chief, McLean, Sergeant
Turner, Jake Mosley, Artie Greene, Captain
Chitty, Millard Lippy, Doctor Tubbs, Reverend
Moody and Prince Salem.
Judgment: We, dis heah juwry of yaniters
fine fo' de plwaintif in dis case, an' we decwees
dat dat little guy Gerould pay unto de plwaintif,
Waltah K. Stone, de sum of leben dollahs and
fo'ty six cents, dat bein, de total amount of his
assets, and we decwees dat Dic' Yesse wemain
ober de oshun aw quit makin' mistakes, and
we decwees dat Waltah Williams be disposed of
awl his yobs an' be sent to Kansas, an' we dec-
wees dat Fwed Kelsey be ma' janitah ob de lib-
wary wit, a salway ob fifteen cents a week, an'
dat he be p'ohibited f'om weawhin' his dwess
suit mo' dan fo' times in one yeah, an' we fud-
dah decwees dat Doc. Pickawd pay Tom Jones
fo' dat load ob wood an' dat Doc. Whaberts be
fined fo'ty fo' cents fo' talkin' too much abowt
himSe'f. Tom Jones, Fcvman,
PT6S4lCZ67Zt-JAMES ATJLEIN PARKS
Vice PV6Sid6Wt-UR.BAN lMCCAULE-Y SVVIN-
T7'GCLS'LM'67'-JOHN H. ZOLLINGER, JB.
Serge'am,t-at-Awns-BENJAMIN B. LAW
Attorney-J ERE SUMAN GALBRAITH
H tStO7"id0Z-EDWARD ALLEN SETZLER
HE years 1904-5 mark the most
phenomenal epoch in the history
of the Missouri University, and
especially in the history of the
department of Law.
Some of the most important re-asons for
this epoch-making period a.re found to beg
first, the new strength of our faculty caused
by the inauguration of Judge John Davison
Lawson, "Author of My Books,'7 as Dean,
second, the absence of some of our prev-
iously famous professorsg third, the addi-
tion of several of the stro-ngest fflegal law-
yersv kno-Wn to the American Bar to-day,
fourth, the institution of the Case System
since which time it has been adopted in all
the lea.ding law schoolsg a.nd lastly and
most important of all, the arrival of the vet-
eran class of '06.
This class did not enter according to the
usual custom in all the other departments
as a f'Freshma.n Class" but on account o-f its
peculiarly marked intelligencethe neWDean
entitled it the '4First Year Law Glass." It
differs materially from its predecessors in
that it is not composed of any "iiunkage" or
refuse from the other departments of the
University, but as the reco-rds show, the ma-
jority of the members a.re gra.dua.t.es of var-
ious Universities throughout- the United
States and only a, fe.w in the class have not
ha.d at least. two years preparatory work in
some college and these were admitted on ac-
count of superior natural talents.
This is the class that during the first year
of its existence demanded the weeding out
of superfluous quizzers and the substitution
of an able and efficient. man who had de-
clined the Deanship of the Law Department
of one of our leading western universities.
It insisted upon the adoption of the Case
System and entreated for more strenuosity
on the part o-f the members of the fac-
ulty. This is .l?11?J'.C1flSS that played that
Judge Vasco- H.' Bobe1'fS 211161-f'Rel9fCS9'nt3"
I tive C. A. Newton would-'L-befga.ble"to.railroad
through the new billllfeflilifilelg-1-it,SN Qlglnbers
and all other law students to pass the-State
Bar Examination before being admitted to
practice, and is now urging tha.t the en-
trance requirements of our La.w Depa.rt-
ment be made equivalent to those ofthe
leading law schools in the world, and as a
result we a.re assured that the da.y is not far
off when an A. B. degree or its equivalellt
will be one of tl1e entrance requirements.
Space prevents any recapitulation what-
ever of the events which occurred duringthe
first year's existence of the class, but same
ma.y be fo-und in Col. XV. F. Switzler's "His-
tory of University of Missouri." A casual
review of the second yea.r shows that the
class is always represented in every phase
of University life. YVe were ably repre-
sented in athletics by Clark Nichols on the
foot ball team, by J. H. Jenkins and G. N.
Dance o-n the track team, and by Lawrence
Bonfoey o-n the base ball tea1n. In 4 deba.t-
ing as usual we held our own, due to the ear-
nest and efficient work of Milton C. Burk
and J. R. Claiborne, Jr.
Among the most prominent members of
the Glee Club we find Edward N. Sears,
who also ably represented the whole Law
Department on the Savitar Board, as is
shown by this volume.
Amo-ngst our champio-n prize fighters may
be numbered Thomas T., Simmons and Elias
Greenman. The la.tter attempted to ex-
pound to the former that the true meaning
of the Library Rule allo-wing each student
the use of twoibooks is that said student is
a.llowed such free use only as not opposed
by any perso-n of greater physical ability.
Benjamin .Bo-wker Law of Bozema.n, hear-
ing this expostulation beca.me very much
a1a.rmed and failed to perform the duties of
his office as Sergeant-at-arms, for which
breach he was tried and convicted, but be-
fore the sentence could be carried out es-
ca.ped to unknown regions. The posting of
the following notice helped to bring about
liztseflrflllfe- . .
Fifty Dollars reward for the capture,
dead or alive. of the notorious and con-
. B. B. Law of Mo-ntana.
Description: Must be recognized from
stepladder head outside o-f incorporation.
Face red when approached by ladies. Nose
red a.t all times. YV ill probably disclose
himself by oratorical powers.
Judge Edward YV. Hinton, known as the
leading authority on Pleading, west of the
Atlantic Ocean and who has a reputation of
being able to ask questions that will stagger
the average witness, put to test this ability
to- the great detriment of Norman J. John-
so-n and amazement of the numerous specta-
tors. Johnson exerted his utmost physical
strength in attempting to guard off some of
the J udge's piercing questions but finally
keeled over in a cold -faint, seemingly be-
yond recovery, a.nd was revived only after
having a water-cooler placed over his head
by Major Kelsey. '
YVe do not venture to pro-phesy what will
be brought about by this class during the
next year, but it is decided that in order to
1na.intain the true dignity of the class it will
be necessary for its members during the
Senior year to apparel themselves in silk
ha.ts a.nd frock-coats.
If not true, at a.ny rate, some of the mem-
bers o-f the cla.ss feel that the public is eag-
erly awaiting the time when it may relv
upon the services of these precocious young
CHESTER A. MARR, i A.
Goss, Missouri. ' 'J
BUSS- A 'good preacher spoiled for an indifferent -' .
lawyer. '-'The acts of the defendant, Judge. were I '
m01'9L11Y Slllful and-." "Never mind, Mr. M., you
must discriminate between lawand ethics."
Q VVILLIAM VVAYE, JR.,
n St. Charles, Missouri.
Bliss. Too small to play football. Taking
law for fun. Ought to preach.
ROY B. MERIWETHER,
Monroe City, Missouri. -
New Era. Butted into the Junior class-wrong end
first for a mule. See index for explanation of joke.
WILLIAM E. WELLS,
' Maryville, Missouri.
New Era. Do you think him a Quaker?
Think again. A friend of justice. -
"Up mit prosperity."
VVILLIAM H. BURGESS, '
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa.
Bliss. Resembles Ben Franklin.
You wouldn't believe what a rounder he is.
I-Iails with Roberts from Iowa.
I QUINTUS A. KAUNE,
' Butler, Missouri.
M. S. U, Related to Galbraith, Murphy and
the engineers. Chums with Waye.
JOHN H. ZOLLINGER,
"Give me the fillin'."
"Down wid de booze."
Cook calls roll: "Is Mr. Z. a
Chief "Jonah" of the class.
member of this class?"
HUGH C. FISHER,
He bounces up and glares like an octopus.
A rough-neck from the cotton belt.
CLAUDE OTIS PEARCY, fb. A. CIP.
M. S. U. Stenographer to the Dean, and night
librarian. Knocks in silence and wouldn't 'V
graft if he could.
BOYLE G. CLARK,
Athenaean. Illinois debate '05, Is there yet
another that dotes on hot air? An unmitigated
ranter. "You must get rid of your layman's
views, Mr. C."
Joplin, Missouri. '
Bliss, Self-made man. Dotes on the scrimmage
and rib-breaking. Wears an HM." Looks
after Nick's interests.
BEN D. KIMPEL,fIJ. F. A.
"Now Judge, I know that's not the law in
Arkansas." Our interrogator. Parks' protege.
Offers his opinion on everything.
LAWRENCE P. BONFOEY, Il., 0. N. E.
"All the way, Cutsy, all the way. Nobody scores
to-clay." Baseball team.
Answers influenced to Kitchen's coaching and
JAMES A. PARKS, fly. I'. A., QD. A. 113
. "Me to the Bull Durham."
Chums with Kimpel.
' Savitar Regulating Committee.
JOHN M. ANDERSON CDI' A
, . ., 6. N. E., qw. cp,
Carlinville, Illinois. ,
One of the notorious band of ladies' men.
Easily flagged by a petticoat.
FRED HINER DALE,
Athenaean. Tiger "Cub" '02, Speaks in a
motlierly tone, and Wears "the smile that
' won't come Off?
JOSEPH R. HEDENBERG,
St. Joseph, Missouri,
"Little Joe." Joined the Glee Club for the pleasure
of resigning, First man to have his picture made
for the Savitar. Congratulations.
HENRY V. BEEMAN, KID. J. fir.
M. S. U. I-Ie's married. Nuff said.
FRED KELSEY, CIP. B. If., Q L7 B H.
M. S. U. Illinois debate '03g K. C. Law debate '04.
"Thy fame hath gone forth in all the land."
WILLIE L. HACKER,
New Madrid, Missouri.
Natural enemy of the Engineers.
Likes a rough house.
THOMAS T. SIMMONS,
Tarpon Springs, Florida.
Bliss, Congenital feminologist.
A soft answer turneth away Wrath, and conoealeth
from the prof. our blunders, yea, Verily, a wise
look covereth a multitude of ignorance.
GEORGE N. DANCE,
New Erai "Give me,the maid that is fair to
A look'u1'Jon, we will hie us to the dance."
Hi-iiyton once 'Caught 'him asleep in Code.
, SL., - I
, Lf- ' 3 -. I," -
Kansas City, Missouri.
Once faced Simmons four rounds.
See Police Gazette for March 3.
Simmons is now on top.
JAMES R. CLAIBORNE, JR., if A. E.
St. Louis, Missouri.
Athenaean. Illinois debate '04.
"He talks and talks, but says nothing."
Roberts fears him no longer.
junior Haw '
JOHN B. VVILSON,
Too quiet for a lawyer, and too good-looking
for a preacher, VVhere shall We put him?
Bliss. Helps Hinton express himself, and
gives him pointers on pleading, Concurred with
Roberts in overruling Hadley v. Baxendale.
Read his "Accidents and Suicide." Lord
LESLIE A. BRUCE,
Pleasant Hill, Missouri.
VVhat shall we say?
GEORGE E. MARLOWE,
Bliss A fervid orator who can declaim
even in Code.
'Tll rant as Well as thou."
NORMAN J. JOHNSON,
A gentleman from the VVest.
Hinton quizzed him into a faint in fifteen minutes.
"Wl1y, why Judge, why I don't believe he did.
'Why he said he didnitfi
DANIEL V. HOWELL,
New Era. Gun in Agency. Favors Henry
Clay. Roosevelt's plurality broke him.
"VVell now, I'l1 bet you." A
JOHN E. BISHOP,
He speaks as one conversing in a fog.
Lank and lean enough to be a runner.
"Mr. B., will you Wake up and give us Jones v.
MARIAN H. EUSTACE,
Bliss, "I am an oratorg give me more room."
URBAN M. SWINFORD, lf. A.
Bliss. Feels the dignity of his State.
Likes Cook-carries a butcher knife for him. ,
WILLIAM A. FRANKEN, Q. A. Q.
M. S, U. A pet of the faculty. I-Iinton's Nisi
Prius, Roberts' Court of.Appeals, Cook's Court
of Last Resort. Simmons' alternate adviser to
Cook. Friend of the under dog.
MAURICE P. MURPHY,
"An is it troo that Mr. Moorfy tacks copyus noots
on thuh rool-call?" Afflicted with nostalgia.
Give him the law and he'll find the facts.
I .IERE I. GALBRAITH, Q. Ll. Q-
An unappreciated gun. Related to the Dooleys.
"NVhah, Judge, hah kood thuh coht chawge
that thuh mawgudge-?" "I can't understand
you, Mr. Galbraith."
WALDO EDWARDS, Q. A. Q.
Simmons, Franken and Roberts once dissented
from his opinion.
E. NELSON SEARS, Q. 41. Q.
Deer Ridge, Missouri.
Glee Club. Track team. Used to get over
the Hshing pole with a stick. Is now get-
ting decrepit in his old age. My hair?
JAMES A. TAYLOR,
Typical rounder and Uexhausterf' VVOuld make
a good Hrevivalistn when reformed.
HAROLD DRPRW, X. qs.
Linden, New Jersey.
"Chavvncy." "I hahdly know, Judge, but I
think I should say I hahdly believe he ought to
have supposed that he might be able to do it."
RALPH E. HOLLlNGSHEAD,
Going to Harvard next year. He would stop St.
I-'eter's roll-call to rise and make a speech.
Pinched by the "cops" once for an attempted
"rescue from false arrest." '
Bliss. Resents injustice to somnambulists
One of Roberts' favorite grantees.
EDWARD A. SETZLER,.2'. X.
Kansas City, Missouri.
"Bromo." .Class historian. .Never known to cut
Cook. Gave us his -picture through pure loyalty
to the class.
. Savannah, Missouri.
A delicate lad with high aspirations.
Chums with Zollinger.
Notice his gaze into the future.
ENOCH L. THOMAS,
Green City, Missouri. A
Bliss. Slow enough for a good judge.
Cuts only on days when the roll is called.
P76-9'iCl6Ht-R. A. ZEBOLD
T1'easfm'er-F. A. MILLER
Seargent-at-cmnS-D. T. DORYN
In re FRESHMAN LAXVYERS v. V. H. ROBERTS,
WM. BLACKSTONE et al.
. U3 Jesse 129.1
Writ of injunction to prevent the whole-
sale ejectment and bodily removal of said
classfrom the confines of the University,
pursuant to- summary proceedings of de-
fendants begun at mid-winter tria.ls in
January. The facts appear in argument.
"Ratt" Stone for plaintiffs.
A Bull-tongue Temple, contra.
'fRat:" Here they sit your honor, the
flo-wer of Missouri manhood, her highest
hope and so-le salvation, the choicest aggre-
gation of the genus mulus assembled since
the dawn of American Liberty! List Sir!
Whoope! E pluribus unum! From their
ra.nkS come the fiery N ardin, the scholarly
Donnell and the eloquent Price. Past the
great gia.nt Miller and the verdant Green,
fi om Bigger up to Speedy Wfilson runs their
long line of athletes. And there is Evans of
the mulish melo-dies, and the peerless Ba.tes
who procla.i1ns the marvelousgro-wth of the
United States during Dr. J esse'S adminis-
tration, and Zebold, that matchless young
economist, Stigall, the Senator, and
Townes, the wild Australia.n who floated
a.round Cape Horn on a shingle and
never got his feet wet, and myself and a
thousand others of equal eminence. Truly
our fame should never be dimmed. But
hush! hark! hist! Upon this Scene of rural
simplicity the destroyer' comes, he comes
like a thief in the night. Wlith all the al-
lureme-nts known to man he drew us into
his toils. Into the awful Slough of the
Blackstone he drew us, and there, lost in
the jungle of a.bstruse legal maxims and
the filth and mire of obsolete English, we
got bogged down. Thirty of that gallant
band were never heard of more. Aye sir,
'it was a most heinous and abomina.ble co-n-
spiracy. YVith all the power that in me
lies I cry, f'Sic Semper tyra.nnus!"
FRE SHlVIAN LA W Y ERS-Continued
Bull-tongue: Your honor ,UR-rat" is
n-nutty. I h-hurl back into his t-teeth
tha.t fo-ul charge of a c-c-con-conspiracy.
Sire, this is the b-est f-faculty west of .the
Alle-g-hany Mountains. If death and de-
struction f-fo-llowed in the wake of the mid-
winter tr-rials it cannot be charged to de-
fendants, neither Vas-sc-coe nor Bill is lia-
ble. The h-herein-b-b-be-f-fore-men-men-
tioned class alone is to blame. No ordinar-
ily pr-rude-nt men would have bucked such
a combination. They should have fore-seen
the unf-fortunate results that were bound to
c-come, but they were bl-lind. ' From Octo-
ber 4th when Willialnis, declared himself
e-l-lected President and Donnell asked who
Mr. Regina was until the time when Den-
ham and Morthla.nd toasted the e-en-n-g-g-
gin-nee-r-r-rs fthat word was hard to s-spit
out your ho-norj this gan-ng has shown ut-
ter incapacity, to imbibe knowledge. From
Da.n Dobyn to Sleepy Dick Tuley they are
the most h-hopeless bunch of ninco1n-p-
po-ops. I ever me-t. They have assembled
daily at their temple of learning, but to
n-no- ava.il. Even Jack Newma.n's plaintive
little lullaby, "I've got a. l-long-gin' for
you," could not br-reak their unseem-mly
letha.rgy. For all a.ro-und trifling laziness,
and pure cuss-s-sedness they do- certainly
take the limit. They should have known
fro-m the way Vas-sc-coe d-dea.lt ,em misery
seven-t-teen weeks that he would land on
'em with both feet ml et cmms at the tr-
rials. They deserve no mercy your honor,
put some o-f them in fr--ree-soakage, but for
God's sake let me p-p-p-pass.
The sheriff now woke the audience and
the jury returnec. a verdict of 'fignora--
The court then delivered the opinion,
which was as follows:
COOK, J .-We the Court in the Name of
God AIIIGD-fT9111131G butted in here for
another argument but was promptly fined
.10 in abatement of a. public nuisancej-do
find that there was no conspiracy on the
part of defendants, but tha.t the class itself
is guilty of contributory negligence in loaf-
ing four months. But, taking judicial cog-
nizance of the nature of the mule, we do also
find extenuating circumstance-s. VV e find
that said schoo-l opened three weeks late
while said faculty was in attendance at a
ba-r meeting. Furthermore that during the
winter wea.ther said lecture room was in no
fit condition for the accommodation of stu-
dents and tha.t the students were in no fit
condition to accommo-date Blackstone on
a.cc0unt of the tendency to sleep acquired in
other classes under-there Lawson, J., en-
tered and took his seat upon the bench-
Q Continuing J -therefore in consideration
of these mitigating circumstances we do
hereby decree divided damages, viz., that
only one third of said class shall be allowed
to pass and tha.t they with the remaining
two thirds shall study like Medics the rest
of the season.
Tuley, Miller et al., "Heavens! Aint
there no appeal! I" X '
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LEWIS E. CLINE,
EDWIN F. CALDWELL, Q. F. A.
Burlington Junc.Q Missouri.
Qtgricuffuraf Cfass qjresibenfs
TOM E. WOODWARD,
CLAUDE B. HUTCHINSON,
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153313, J U-ffm, X . Q, Voce Presfaclent-XV. H. CHANDLER
i 'I Ki Seoretcwy'-L. H, GALE
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NQXQSNM I 714,221 X Treasurer-C. H. HECHLER
A ,Z , 4 up Sergecmt-at-Arms-'4L0NG" GREENE
- ' ' I V ' If x 'V'
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rye' iff 321' 'ff 1-yr Zi ' ix 51:2 O CLASS has done more for the Unl-
f .iw ' A-1' f - 4 . .
. ,ig versity or for its own depa.rtment
w if 4 " ' kia than has Farmers, '05, Many of
HIXCW Afjzjjfy " ' the improvements in o-ur depa.rt-
j1QMff ,l if ment during the past four years
' - Ji uf-vi ,-
iw 'iirfff' X X have been largely due to our ef-
- '. 1' . 'a":'.' V, .i . .
l,1!, l1 Q ,' ,f . forts. Farmers, '05, will go down 1n history
i '.f'!gQf+Zf, ' ' as the class that did things.
1 I i"',l'l'in I
xl' - Hx! In December, '01, one of our me1nbers Was
, N iq fi 'gjgjff 'fp y sent to Chicago- as a. delegate to the conven-
r Q Q -'--1 . . . .
, W' X.,: ' 'tiix AXVX ibm D tion which organized the American Federa-
lf' , Zggggtilliiv 9223 4 tio-n of Agricultural Students, and again 1n
190-2 represented Missouri on the program
hqilllll fn- . . .
"""' 4' -. ,A at the annual convention of the Federation.
'We were instrumental in bringing about the
raising of the entrance requirements of the
department from six to twelve points. We
originated the custom of sending delega.tes
each year to the American Royal Stock
Show at Kansas City. In March, '03, we
were largely instrumental in organizing the
Missouri Corn Growers' Association which
has since become one of the most important
state organizations. The president and
three of the other tive officers for the first
year were members of our class. In August,
'03, we had a lea.ding part in issuing a b-ulle-
tin thro-ugh the State Board of Agriculture
for the purpose of advertising the depart-
me-nt. Probably the most importa.nt work
with which we havebeen connected was to
establish one of the best college pa.pers in
America, the Missouri Agricultural College
Farmer. Seven of the ten members- of the
Farmer staff for the Iirst year were mem-
bers of the class of '05 and included editor-
in-chief, associate editor, secretary-treas
urer, and four department editors. Eight of
our number-Cochel, Gale, Hechler, Price,
Salem, Schlie, 'Cline and Greene--held im-
portant positions at the St. Louis Exposi-
tion. The first four were connected with the
World's Fair Dairy Cow De1nonstration.
Cline and Greene were connected with the
stock-j udging demonstration.
Last but not lea.st was uFEl1'11161'S7 Day,"
wholly organized by the class of '05, The
success of this day can not be better pic-
tured than by the words of the Independent,
in speaking of traditions: 'Terhaps the
most unique 4 and spectacular 'celebration
was 4Farmers' Day! This day will long be
remembered in the history of the University.
The costumes of the boys, their monster
parade and the enthusiastic reception they
received from the president, will go down in
the history of the University as the most?
striking event of the college year 1904-05.
Any movement which is attended with such
marked success in its first year will surely
pro-ve a. lasting custom."
These are some of the things the Farmers,
'05, have done or helped to do during their
stay at the University. And the four yea.rs
se.em short in retrospect. It seems but yes-
terday that we approached Babb in fear and
trembling to- pay our -iirst five-do-llar en-
trance fee. But all unpleasantness is for-
given and forgotten, and only the Ugood old
days" stick in the memory.
VVhat will we do next year? One of
our number will be known as a lea.ding
Shorthorn breeder of Missouri, one will
take post-graduate work in Cornell, one will
spend the year in Europe, two go to Illi-
nois as assistants, possibly six will be con-
nected with "Old Misso-uri" a.s fellows and
assistants. In leaving we feel conident
that the other classes will co-ntinue to adver-
tise the department and to help improve its
weak places as we have tried to do.
LOUIS E. CLINE, .
Washbu1'n's pet. Royal chef to His Highness
the Guinea Pig. Student of buggy milk.
Helps to get out the "Farmer,"
CHARLES H. HECHLER,
Savitar '04. I-Ias patent rights on
Hechler's Centrifugal Hot Air Motor.
Major in Grand Opera and the Dutch
Brigade. Where is thy military suit?
JAMES N- PRICE, "Down at Beery's getting pressed
Trenton, Missouri. for Saturday night-"
WILBUR A. COCHEL,
Editor of the Farmer. The chief squeeze- '
A sharp-eyed cynic who smokes too much
Hasn't been in a church since his Sunday
HENRY L. GALE,
"Hess" Doctor. Caused old Joe to commit
suicide. Made application for license
before the Veterinary Bill passed.-
WILLIAM H. CHANDLER,
A11 overalls and government hosiery.
All over-outside and in.
, , ' X
EURICO J. SCHLIE
Santa Fe, Argentine Republic.
CONNER M. LONG,
A "has-been." A wife has now become
"the Charge of the Light Brigade."
and IIGVCI' Will.
"Bill," Statistical Editor of the best Agricultural
College Weeklyin the Middle West. Wears Knox- V'
HOMER C. GREENE
"Sal3' A man so lank and thin,
CTWO yards from his feet to his chin?
Doth surely seem a horrible dream,
JOSEPH L. HEWITT, Q A B If
Mt. Washington, Missouri.
Gets along with his profs. by working hard.
Never helped make Milwaukee famous
1 - I
A son-in-law of Stephens College.
Will soon be on his way back to the
land south of the equator.
GEORGE J. SALEM,
Exiled prince who expects to be the Egyptian
"Good-bye Salem, I know you don't inhale fem
-I merely thru that in to make her rhyme."
ARCH M. ALLEN, 2. A. E,
An angel-face maker of mud pies.
I'11 fade you five.
A quitter on Farmers' Day.
Ex-line rider for the Circle Dot
Side kicker to Charley Walker.
RALPH E. HYSLOP,
President-E. F. CALDWELL
Vice PT6SiCZ6?Zt-CHESTER G, STARR
Secretary-J. S. BLICDANIELS
HEN we hrst decided to come to
Columbia and learn "book
farming,'7 Pa took a fresh
chew of Hlong green," spat
once or twice, and decided to
sell the old red cow. After we
ha.d been nearly overloaded with admo-
nitions to look out for the cars, gold
bricks, etc., and had promised not to smoke,
drink or ala cards and to- go to Sun-
, l Y i
day school, we started. On o-ur arrival we,
were met by the Y. M. C. A. a.nd Phone 72.
After dodging these rocks we steered for the
University, carrying our diplomas in our
hands to impress everyone that we were
somebody. After paying Babb and the Co-
op a.ll we had and a.fter writing home for
more, we discovered that we were full
fledged freshmen and soon forgot to
"rubber" at the dome-. In number we were
twenty-five. But alas, many fell by the
wayside. Seven of us were o-n the back row
under Belden-one survived. In February
several of .us decided to go- home and help
in the spring plo-wing, ffpav being rather
:'PuI1y" that spring.
The next. year, after recruiting fro-m the
other departments, we numbered fourteen.
Filled with the true sopho-mo-ric pride, sev-
eral resolved to show Doc. Bro-wn tha.t he
clouldi notfflunlglfarmers-that effort has re-
t uce us -0 eig t.
1 But whacti we have lost in quantity we
iave gaine in quality. Wfhenever a.ny-
thing happens there is always afarmer ,OG
there-usually a.ll. No other class is so ver-
satile. For an orato-r, we pre-sent Luke Chil-
ders. YVhen all the rest had fled he re-
sponded no-bly to Dr. J essets appeal to dis-
robe ourselves. For an actor we present
'iColds1aw" Caldwell, leading man in Tole
Smith's Prince of Liars. For a feeder-
other animals, not himself-we present F.
L, Kelso. He feeds pigs, weighs pigs, rings
pigs, sorts pigs, and- sleeps-f we leave this
for the rea.der to surmisej. As a transfer
man Starr is offered, interviewed in regard
to the nocturnal journey of the white bull
apdl bltacgc lhog -fCg6C'll1' sopthomo-re days.
eri y .1 c ass or is versa. 1 e,
Wfith this record behind us, we stand at
the third milestone of our journey,-looking
forward with hope.
C. G. S.
HOWARD WELCH, io. P. CAL
"Rabbit" Horse jockey. A shining success as
a one man band in the Shorthorn parade.
HARRY S. WAYMAN,
4 Kansas City, Missouri'
"Jap." 'Washes butter with hot water.
RICHARD G. F.STILL,Z. 'A. E.
"Sleepy." Beats Pete Kelsey as Beau Brumrnel.
"Some men go thru life like a cat thru a back
alley, not caring a cuss for either end or the '
JOHN S. MCDANIEL,
Houstonia, Missouri. .
"Mae" Goes to sleep in Veterinary. "Give
me a chew?
FLOYD L. KELSO,
"Kelsia." Savitar '05. Another one of the U. B.
Club boys who has attained fame. See p. 168.
CHESTER G. STARR,
"Chestnuts" Agitator. Runs with Lee and
"Dad." Barks like a dog.
LUCIUS F. CHILDERS,
"Luke" Guardian of Upsilon Beta Chi boys.
Championed the farmers' cause with Pres. Jesse.
EDWIN F. CALDVVELL, Q. I'. Ll.
Burlington Jc., Missouri.
"Shorty." "Co1dslaw.', 'tUnc1e Fletcher." Say-
itar Regulating Committee. Baron Munchausen
II. Leading man Tole Smith's "Prince of Liars."
"I-Ias a far away expression between the knees."
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Presiclent-T. E. Woonwlxnn
ViC6-Presiclemi-C, V, STEWART
Secretary-E. A. COGKEFAIR
Sergeant-at-Arms-G. D. KELLEY -
L. B. B611 A. YV. Mackey
M. G. Coe D. B. Thieman
S. D. Dow , B. W. Tillman
J. B. Hill
C. F. lValker
H. B. Wild
L. A. Woods
YV. B. Lanha.m
H. H. Mayberry
YEAR ago last September twenty-
one young men, fresh from the
harvest fields and eager to lift the
standard of their high calling, e-n-
tered the College o-f Agriculture,
U. of M. Throughout the busy
days of the college year when minds grew
and paddles. flew, a.long with our sophisti-
cation, the ties of fellowship waxed strong,
and stronger until, ha.ving reached our
Sophomore estate, we could stand, Sir-Gala-
had-like, as one to ten against presumptive
But alas! Wfhen aga.in we gathered for
class o-rganization, congratulating ourselves
tha.t we "knew more than mortals ever knew
before" fother Sophs exceptedj, our rejoic-
ing was dampened by the knowledge that
time and the marriage altar had thinned
our ranks to thirteen. lVe stroked our
chins where the beard is to be and shook
our heads and sighed, but when supersti-
tion mentioned thirteen we laughed he-r to
scorn and sat down to the feast of know-
ledge with the proverbial farmer ,boy ap-
Wfe were not, however, to enjoy the feast
alone. First, circumstance drew three of
o-ur number from us, then seven jo-lly good
fellows from other departments sa.w the er-
ror of their ways before it was everlastingly
too late a.nd gave us their hearts and hands.
Thus reinforced with the best bloo-d o-f other
departments we entered upo-n a career of
mighty deeds which, had they been enacted
in Ho1mer's day, would ha.ve been recorded
in the Iliad. No student enterprise of the
year worthy of the na.1ne has transpired
without the aid of the Sophomore class in
Agriculture. Seventeen So-phomore Agri-
cultural shirt-tails flapped in the breezes
of the night air in celebration of our
first football victo-ry. More than one
Freshie felt. the weight of a. Farme-r's arm
on the night of the 'frush"-felt. it and trem-
bled. The Farmer's parade showed the
Sophomores were there. And our Hmoving
spiritf' is more powerful than Orpheus'
lyre. Nor is this all. Our record in deeds
of light surpasses our deeds of night. We
have one footba.ll hero, one authority on
'fdust mulches," two editors, one professor,
and two gentlemen of society whom the lad-
ies delight to honor.
This is the record of which we are proud.
CLAUDE BURTON HUTCHISOB
My ' 'v e ,
Q 4 '
2 : 'Ma' ,Q 1:1-
, ' -.
EK' this xx e have tried to
i show our appi eciation
,af by a conscientious
1 ' - . fulfillment o-f our duties
'H - - We have a.dded our voice
RAYMON ALEXANDER MO-
TTGCJSQLTGT-IEARL WILSON RUSK
H'i8tO7'?1d7'L-DUANE HOWARD DOANE
S6915-dit-0!l"77'L8-BIELVIN ERNEST SHERWIN
"Let me be no assistant for a state but
keep a farm"-Shakespeare.
The happenings of the Agricultural class
of naught eight are not very numerous, but
the place We have filled in the life of the Un-
iversity has been one o-f no little importance.
VVe entered thirty-four strong, there being
ten more of us than any other Agricultural
class that ever entered the depa.rtment. Our
class organization, though a very important
affair, was not marked by the appearance of
a new star, or the sudden darkening of the
sun as one might expect. How Well We
chose o-ur president and other ofdcers is
shown in the praiseworthy Way in which
they have fulfilled their duties.
One of the subjects that came in our
course for the first semester was a class in
stock judging. This class during the early
fall ha.d numerous hay rides and jaunts out
into the country to examine some of the
famous stock tha.t is owned in the vicinity
of Columbia. These trips served as excel-
lent mediums for getting acquainted, a.nd it
was not long before we were all fast a.nd
lo-yal friends. If there is one distinguish-
ing characteristic of our department it is
friendliness and good fellowship. As Fresh-
men We have been treated fairly and kindly
by the upper classmen of o-ur department.
They have given us some of the honored
pla.ces in our paper and also recognized us
in various organizations. In return for
bl 3 f- "9 and support to the
various projects, and in many Ways aided
Concerning the glories of f'Farmers'Day"
We do not claim any individual praise. The
Whole plan and scheme was co-nducted by
the Agricultural Department rather than
by any class. Of course we played our
part, adding much in the Way of numbers,
Work and enthusiasm. Although the plan
did not originate in our cla.ss We added our
support in no undecided way. Wit.h what
success our efforts were a.ttended is no-xv a
matter -of history. With, what good will
and kind feelings our fello-W students
greeted us also fills a very important part
of o-ur annals. YVe were heartily supported
by them, and in turn We extend to them our
good will and loyal support. VVe feel that
this year has ma.rked a. turning point in our
career. We can see, as it were, that We have
emerged from an obscure position to one
that will henceforth be regarded, to a place,
let us say, tha.t will rank equally as impor-
tant as that held by the older departments
and larger classes.
In closing We Wish to say as a class that
our many a.nd sincere thanks are extended
to- the pro-fessors, instructors, and students
who have helped so much in making this our
first year one of great profit and many
pleasuresg making, as it has, our first one
of the most pleasant in our lives. It has been
a year to us so joyous that we shall all be
glad to return next year with the hope tha.t
the pleasant da.ys o-f our Freshman year
may be repeated in the years to come.
D. H. D.
MEM Q L 5932! fy
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Drawn by Mr. S, Takagi, Japanese Student, University of Missouri.
ffl' CLIFTON C. ALBRIGHT,
Mfedina, New York.
Class of '05.
CHARLES L. WEBER,
Class of '06,
' Qjlebicaf Cfasz Qyresibenfs
ESTILL D. HOLLAND, E. A. E.
Hot Sprmbs, Arkansas.
Class of '07. ,
EUGENE P. HAMILTON,
Class of '08
" ' ---
ERHAPS you think it was not 'fthe
survival of the fittestv that selected
the present eight members from the
original forty-seven that came to
Dean McAlester in 1901. So-me of
the original class, in fact the ma-
jority, fell by the wayside in the snares of
the examiners. Still others sought M. Dis
at other schools, while one was called as In-
structor in Physiology at Cornell University
and another went to Ma.rion-Sims-Beaumont
as Instructor in Anatomy. So, that with
different causes, the original forty-seven is
reduced to eight,
XY e hail from four states and one terri-
tory: Albright and Antonowsky from New
York, Nelson from Pennsylvania, Cordo-
nier from Kansas, Santiago from Porto
Rico, while Miss Dunaway, M'r. McAlester
and Mr. Montgomery are from Missouri.
VVe have contributed our share to such
student activities as basketball, tennis, go-lf,
the M. U. G, S., and the ca.det band. We
have never gone in for a.rt sufficiently to be
able to paint. a class sign on a 'Varsity build-
ing. YVe have had our share of "Hoboes,"
but no ffldfearers of the Green" or "Solomon
VVhile we have as our prime aim during
our stay at. Misso-uri University, our pre-
paration for the practice-of Medicine, we
have had time to support laudable student.
enterprises, and time to denounce and op-
pose the ungentlemanly and unlawful acts
of an unfortunate few at our beloved Alma
The small size of our class has been for-
tunat.e as we have had no long range clinics
and our distinguished faculty has known us
perso-na.lly, and thus been able to find our
personal needs. In clinic we have been able
to see and examine each patient in the close
and careful fashion which will be necessary
in practice. If we had ha.d a class o-f fifty
or a hundred xmembers such close and care-
ful instruction would have been impossible.
And in a small class the ,personal tie be-
tween its members is closer. No ma.tter how
widely scattered we may become, no matter
what fortunes may await us o-ut in the world
of action, we will, every one of us, always
have a rea.dy interest and a quick sympathy
in each other at all times.
Any history would be incomplete which
failed to mention and give due a.cknowledg-
ment the untiring efforts of our eiiicient.
faculty in our behalf. ' To these men who
have taught us nobly by example and pre-
cept, to the faculty of the Medical Depart-
ment of Missouri University,Aall honor!
JANE E. DUNAWAY,
Caplinger Mills, Missouri.
CHARLES F. MONTGOMERY,
I believe in grafting scientifically. I boarded
with Dr, Miller six weeks to get his v0te
CLIFTON C. ALBRIGHT,
Medina, New York.
"This world is a looking-glass, which gives back
to me only the reflection of my Montana queen."
ALFRED E. CORDONIER,
I love Jimmy--haint that enough?
JAMES E. NELSON,
What's an internship by the side of seeing
'iShe'S the brightest pearl of all California.
JOSE M. SANTIAGO,
Dorads, Porto Rico.
'Tm Private Secretary to Joe Vera.
My chief ambition is to graduate at
New York, New York.
s mi civilized Russian Hebrew
A .e -V ' -
'Tll be a nervous, nervy specialist."
Takes Dorsalis diagnosis by the sclerosis of the
optic lens. -"My love to Albright."
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President-CHAnr.Es L. YVEBER, Cairo, Ill.
Vice President-S. T. Tarsoorr, Searcy,
Secretcwy-Miss RUTH Snnvmas, Osceola,
Treasurer-R. S. McC'Aie1-2, Springfield, Mo.
Inclepenclent Reporter-J. M. RIGGSQ, JR.,
Sa-mltafr R6Q9TG86721fCL-fiU6-A. YV. KAMP-
SCHMIDT, Ceda.r Fork, M'o.
NO-THEB yea.r has ro-lled around,
and again We are called upon to-
Write of the most illustrious class
that ever killed a dog in Hop-pyfs
lab. When We inally did obtain
our Savitars of last year and
turned to the Sophomore class of the Medi-
cal' department, We counted there sixteen
handsome U1 faces not mentioning those
who butted in. ' But on returning last Sep-
tember, after co-unting noses We found only
eight of the sixteen of 1904, and truly it is
survival of- the fittest.
If you will glance over the pages devoted
to the Junior Medics you will see that at
last we are permitted to- pay a dollar apiece
and have our individua.l pictures inserted in
t.he Savitar with a nice little roast attached,
thus signifying that We are full-fledged Ju-
Those who did no-t return to start the Ju-
nior year With us are Young, a.t Vanderbilt
U niversityg Martin at Wfashington Univers-
ity, McBaine, at Columbia Universityg Tal-
bot, a.t Kansas City. Brooks, Wloodson and
McGill found the life too strenuous and are
now happily in the pursuit of knowledge in
the Academic Department. WVaters Went
West at the close of last year, and as We have
heard nothing of him, is is natura.l to sup-
pose that his bones lie blea.ching o-n the
sandy plains of the Big Horn Basin.
Vile had smooth sailing up to January 23,
when Dr. Waltei' McNab became a Vlfelling-
ton and four from our cla.ss met their Wateif-
loo, but they have since ra.llied and We have
now obtained our equilibrium, a.nd We will
if the Lord and our profs are willing, be
full-fledged Seniors when We again return
to the Athens of Missouri.
CHARLES L. VVEBER,
Cairo, Illinois. '
Dr. W. J.-"VV b
to that heart?
XVSTJGI'-"The other fellows are listening."
Dr. YV. J.-"You are always hunting an opportunity
f' 913 Why are you not listening
JOHN M. RIGGS, K. A.
DP- Campbell-"Riggs, if you had to do away .
with all disinfectants but one, which would
Riggs-"Carbolic acid and lots of it."
AUGUST W. KAMPSCHMIDT,
Cedar Fork, Missouri.
Dr. McNab-"Kampschmidt, did you see this cell?"
Kamp.-"No, I didn't."
Dr.-"VVhy, I am surprised and you with the
raising you have had, too."
RICHARD S. MacCABE,
CDegenerate Dick.J The goat of our class.
I-Ie, who butts in where angels fear to tread.
SAMUEL T. TAPSCOTT,
"Yes sah, I am from Arkansaw, and it is the
best state in the Union, and Searcy is the best
WILLIAM I-I. GOODSON,
New Cambria, Missouri.
If Dr. Calvert could only see Bily precuss 21 Datlent
he would say, "Crook that linger."
CHARLES C. DuBOIS,
' Liberty, Indiana.
CDubyJ Wlien peering down the microscope,
and seeing for the first time an eosephile cell
in one of Osborn's six day Old Chicks, Shouts:
"Hot dog! I-Iot dog!"
President-Esrinn DONAN HOLLAND
Vice-Pwsiclewzlt-CH.-s.s. W. S1M1soN
Secretary-Miss LAKE BREWER
Irvin Arthur Sylvester, Union City, Ind.
Miss Lake Brewer, Ridgeway, Mo.
Wfilliam Henry Cook, Sidney, Mo-.
George Blaine Crow, Martinstown, Mo.
Lyle Miner Daley, Hamilton, Mo.
Roy Harner Dyer, Marshall, Mo.
Theodore Irwin Freedman, New York, N.Y.
Roy Lee Gleason, St. Louis, Mo.
Estill Do-nan Holland, Hot. Springs, Ark,
Luther Scott James, Marshall, Mo.
Arthur Henry Kelley, St. Joseph, Mo.
Frank Oliver Kunz, Aspen, Colo.
Curtis Lyter, Berry Station, Ky.
John Edwin Musgrove, Farmington, la.
Flave Gentry Pernoud, DeSoto, Mo.
Chas. YVade Simison, Clinton, Mo.
that the pi actice of medicine was
a 'melancholy fittendance upon
' LTHOUGH frequently warned
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mise-ry and a constant interrip-
tion of pleasure," we ha.d firmly
decided that this was to be our
chosen profession-the one to which our
manifold abilities seemed so well adapte
So in response to certain vague rumors that
a Medical College was to be found at the
University of M'isso-uri, we came hither full
of hope and zeal, and confident of our abil-
ity to master the hidden mysteries of the
XV e arrived about the middle of Septem-
ber, 1903, a.nd after being duly impressed by
the imposing appearance of the Union De-
po-t a.nd its metropolitan surroundings we
proceeded on our way to the University
campus. Here we were rejoiced to see the
six stately columns bearing the inscription
M-E-D-I-C-S 1-9-0-3. On be-holding this
our courage increased and we bega.n to run
the gauntle-t of the red tape machine a.nd
were bye and bye enrolled as genuine Medi-
cal Students. Wfe had crossed our Rubicon.
Our numbers totalled 35 at our nrst
cla.ss, where we were given a complete as-
sortment of bones and were informed that
there was a.n average of at least 208 essen-
tial facts to be learned about each of the
proverbial 208 bones. Then began the
Hstrenuous life" and our losses during the
yea.r in killed, wounded and missing would
have appalled the stoutest heart. The fa-
talities were due to the following: Histol-
ogy 8, Doc Brown 5, Osteolo-gy 8, Physics
25. On account of these a.nd other divers
reasons we were unlike the classes of the
o-ther departments. YVe had neither time
nor inclination to plant iiags on top of t.he
columns, fly kites from the top of the power
house s1nokesta.ck, or to expose the agricul-
tural museum to the vulgar gaze. All the-se
were beneath the dignity of the future emi-
nent physicians o-f Missouri. I
One notable feature of our first ye-ar's
wo-rk was our cutting Doc Bro-wn's chemis-
try lecture-it' was a clean cut, but never-
theless did no-t hea.l by irst intentio-n. His
remarks next period were !?f-gee ltoo sul-
furic to print, so suffice it to sa.y that the
reaction wa.s violent, a.nd the residue mostly
smokej. This year's work in Embryology
has shown us how great an insult was his
epithet "Embryo doctors." Owing to- the
shock upon his organs of equilibration he
was never able to return to his subject, but
gave gene-ral courses in Astronomy, Politi-
cal Economy, Military, Paleontology, The-
ology, Mythology, etc. Wlith this rich
aggregation of knowledge in addition to
that acquired by our other studies, we fin-
ished our first year's work and felt fully
equipped to take up the second.
Our earliest days o-n the campus ta.ught
us that 'fFreshman7' was a synonym for Ig-
norance here-abouts. Later we lea.rned why
this was the case-. Our Hrst second year's
resolve was tha.t f'Sophomore," with HS
at lea.st, should stand for Knowledge. For-
tunately we fill a.t once under the instruc-
tion of the renowned ophido, testudo ba-
trachian curator, especially familiar with
the idiosyncrasies of conls fclmlllcwls and
felis ClO'17l68l'lCCb, a.nd from him obtained a
clear frog's-eye view of scientiic medicine.
We were so-on imbued with the true scien-
Ellie spirit and undertook the discovery of
e process by which breakfast food is
transformed into brain. QW e had long
known how bread was changed into brawn.j
This was a wo-rk of philanthropy on o-ur
part, undertaken for the beneit of future
generations o-f Freshmen. The report of
our patient rese-arch and original investiga-
tions whereby we discovered that a.n unor-
ganized ferment fliopyoaselj was the a.ctive
principle invo-lved, will appear in volume
157, ournail of Physiology.
XV e also fo-und tha.t a gas-producing or-
ganism had blown in from Michigan bear-
ing wonderful tales of other death dealing
orga.nisms. At the autopsy held at the end
of the first semester it was fo-und that sev-
eral of our number had become inoculated.
It was reserved for one of o-ur number to
discover a bacillus 3 meters in length, a con-
venient size for cordwo-od if cut properly.
The results achieved under the benign
guidance of these and other imparters of
medical land miscellaneousj love ill us
with a sublime and buoyant ho-pe tha.t by
the time we have reached the acme of per-
fection a.nd are Seniors, we shall have at-
tained unto fwflsclom. Yet, after all, with
that becoming humility born of classroom
experience a.nd satellite association with
Shining Lights, we confess that possibly
wisdom is reserved for faculty members,
and is not for us, yet
T0 diligence in study, still we fondly clingg
Already we know much, but would know every-
T IS mysterious how the fame off a
great institution spreads, but not less
mysterious is the doctrine of predesti-
nationf The fame of the University
of Missouri was spread throughout
the length and thickness of the globe,
and sixty-two ya.ps were destined to enter
the Quack cla.ss of '08
VVe were ca.lled from the red-hott Philip-
pines, from Michigan's breezy lakes, and
from Mexico's sandy plains, from the ea-
gle's eyrie on the Rocky's peaks-some fro-m
the cultured east, many from the vale o-f
the Big Muddy, and o-ne from Arkansas. The
sixty-two members ha.d features varying
from Raphaels, with auburn hair, to Ham-
lets, with melancholy air. But all were
fo-re-ordained to be members of the '08 Med-
On our arriva.l we were much impressed
with the beautiful scenery about the depot,
and, as we had expected, were welcomed by
a large crowd, which wa.s no-t altogether
composed of upp-erclassmen, as we had ex-
pected. From the number of negroes we
concluded tha.t. there would be plenty of
material for dissection, and leaving the de-
pot set out to find boarding places. This we
had no trouble in doing there are a. num-
ber of boarding' houses in Columbia., And
when we got settled atjo-ur new homes we
set forth to enter up. Wie asked questions
of everybody, but they ,either sent us to
other people for information or left us won-
dering what to do next. At 'length we came
in conta.ct with a 1113.11 who gave us num-
bered cards a.nd told us to- sit in the next
room till we heard our numbers called. YVe
did a.s we were bidde-n fthough with fear
and tremblingj. In that room we stuck for
the biggest. part of the next two da.ys. Some
of us tried to rush through the red tape, but
were gently a.nd firmly advised to- bide our
time a.nd listen for the calling of the num-
ber. Wfe hurried through mea.ls lest the
magic number be called and we be not there
to answer. On our way to a.nd from the
number caller's office we met several upper-
classmen who subscribed us to the Independ-
ent at the reduced rate of seventy-five cents
and as a. special inducement furnished us
cata.logues at two bits per. But even enter-
ing up does not last forever,
Soon the time of rea.l activity, sleepless
activity, was upon us and, inadequately
equipped with about 3550 worth of books
tamong which was a. wonderful dictionary
with still more wonde.rful pictures in itj,
we began to study as only Medics have to
study. Each of us was furnished with the
osseous rema.in of some victim of the profes-
sion and it took us some time to get ac-
quainted with these fearsome companio-ns.
But by consta.nt handling of the bones we
lost this fear to be seized with another. It
was in the classroom that we really feared
the bones. Lines, grooves, sulci, fo-ssae,
tubercles, processes, borders, surfaces and
extremities-they. ,proved to be wonderful
bones. Long bones, Vshortj. bones, smooth
bones, rough bones, round bo-nes, flat bones,
irregular bones, f,qua.drila.te-ral bones, bones-
similar and dissimilar, eaicli- Freshman of
us grasping a bone and nervously ,squirming
about in his chair 'lest his name -.should be
called next. fo-r a demonstration. A
Nor did our labors cease with the bones.
VVe were rushed into a cat la.b and each one
of us set to mutilating a Thomas that was
through serena.ding. Six days in the week
we studied a.nd recited and worked in lab,
and on the seventh day of the week Q which
is a da.y of rest a.t other places ju we reviewed,
for quizzes come when you lea.st expect them.
When the mid-year came most of us
dreamed of letters calling us home, or else
it was telegrams that we sa.w in our visions.
In most cases the letters and telegrams were
worded alike: "Dear John :-Have bought
1110-119 13110. and will need you to help manage.
the farm, Come home." But often the tel-
egrams read: "Mother extremely ill. Co-me
home at once. Bring trunk." A few of our
number changed courses, some go-ing to the
Engineers and a few to the Mules and Short-
horns, and several of our number went down
in the semester exa.ms.
YV e have retired late, after frantic cram-
ming, only to roll a.nd toss and listen to the
whistling winds. We have kicked the blan-
ket off and gone to sleep to be awakened by
the eight ofclock bell. Wle have ha.d all the
tro-ubles of the Freshman- and a few 0-f his
pleasures. But. thefffaculty has been good
to us, retaining nfty percent 'of o-ur class on
the University books. The other fifty per
cent fthe. lucky onesj have' .taken their
trunks and their suit? cases". and departed,
and to these yxieiwoiild sa.y, "Farewell, oh ye
men N of a 7luck.y- Astar. . Farewell, 0-h ye
brethren of a righteous cause, and may
Heaven prosper ye in the more pleasant and
less strenuous walks of life to which ye have
been called." v r I
As for tho-se of us who remain, we have
been tried in the fire and fo-und all wool
and a yard wide. And next fall we will re-
turn to put in a pleasant nine months do-ing
nothing, as we feel there is nothing further
for us to lea.rn. 'We hope to have enough
time to do something e.lse than plug for
quizzes next year. There will be something
doing when we come back next fall. You
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WHAT THE COACH SAYS
HE 1905 football season was a disastrous
one. Missouri was beaten by Washington,
and on Thanksgiving day was sorely
trounced by Kansas. -In this champion-
ship game Missouri was outclassed, Kan-
sas going as much as thirty yards at a
time by straight bucks through the Mis-
The story of Missouri's weakness on Thanksgiving
day is explained by the fact that the team was over-
I trained, disorganized, and crippled.
Missouri beat Simpson, pulled together after a de-
, cisive defeat by Haskell for the Kentucky game, and
A K ' ,
won, then played a good game with Purdue, out-ma-
neuvering the Purdueites in the iirst half of the game.
The Purdue game was Missouri's IfVaterloo. In the
iirst half of that game Akerson was severely injured
and Forster wrenched his shoulder, which incapaci-
tated him for strong play the remainder of the season.
The injuries the men received up to this time left our
team without apcenter, without a guard, without a
full-back, and without a tackle.
From the moment of the Purdue game Missouri's
was a patched-up team. The patching-up process ne-
cessitated that the men be worked overtime. The men
went stale, became brittle, lost their ginger and spirit.
The team became disorganized. It was a sorry or-
ganization that faced Kansas Thanksgiving day to
represent Missouri.. We all hoped against hope that
I the Missouri spirit- would give the men that brace so
W characteristic of Missouri teams in this iinal game.
I J But the spirit hadbeen knocked out of the men, the
men had lost their aggressiveness, and the men were
,J crippled. ' 1 Q ' I
1 In the beginningiof the year Missou'r'i's prospects
for a winning team were good. Our squad' included
men who represented that extra margin of ability
which would have made Missouri gloriously victori-
Q ous. Through one cause and another Missouri lost
A Currie, Akerson, Love, Wagner, Boisseau, Lowrie and
- Q -soHN F. l!IcLEAN
I ' ' Childers. These men stood between victory and de-
feat for Missouri, representing a center, full-back,
l tackle, quarter-back, guard, .and two half-backs of
5 more than ordinary ability..
i A resume of 1905 season may best be summed, up
by, "Watch us next year," then a good strong slang
expression and, "Mizzoo-rah-rah!',
JOHN F. MCLEAN.
M21 ikvb i
DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL TRAINING AND ATHLETICS
I ' I
Director--CLARK W. HETHERINGTON
Acting Director-CHARLE'S B. DAVIS
Gezzicral Mcmczgcr of Athletics-ROBERT B.. CALD-
Coach of Teams-JOHN F. MCLEAN
Instructor Menfs Gymivmsizwn-FLOYD W. TUTTLE
IlIfSt7'llfC7f07' 'IVOQIZGIVS Gymnasium-MARY IDA MANN
I-IOMER H. HAGGARD, Football
BYRNIE E. BIGGER, Baseball
WARRICK A, WAYMAN, Track
CHARLES W. LEAPHART, Senior
HARVEY W. ANDERSON, Junior
ROBERT T. BRANHAM, Sophomore
TRUMAN ELDER, Freshman
JOHN N. EDY, Senior
JAMES L. VANDIVER, Junior
GEORGE R. WHITMORE, Sophomore
EDWIN L. MILLER, Freshman '
WARRICK A. WAYMAN, Senior
JOSEPH H. JENKINS, Junior
HAROLD WELSH, Sophomore
AARON G. AXLI.NE, Freshman
CHARLES B. DAVIS
ROBERT B. CALDXVELL
General Manager of Athletics
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HOMER. H HAGGARD
Captain Football Team
ANDERSON, H. W
AKERSON, H. . . . .
BRYANT, J. VV. ..
CURRIE, M. .... .
FORSTER, A. F. ..
GENTRY, L. H. . .
HALL, D. K. .... .
HEDRICK, L. H. .
MOORHOUSE, E. C
NICHOLS, C. .... .
SALISBURY, E. F.
TILLMAN, B. W. .
HAGGARD, H. H. fCaptJ
Football Season 1904
1 . .
mmf? 1 ,H
f --'L 5, ,'7v'..g,w 2, ,' fp: ,,m,,'
I ! I
'PAST FOOTBALL RECORDS
1890 V., 1895
X ' 8 MISSOURI .I IO SEDALIA O
MISSOURI WASHINGTON U 2 MISSOURI ' 16 VANDERBILT Q
Other scores lost. MISSOURI I6 PURDUE 6
BOGIE, M. M. RECORDS, W. P. lg MISSOURI 38 DEPAUW Q
GORDON, W. E. , SHULL, A. P. rg MISSOURI IO NEBRASKA I2
GOSLIN, B. F SHAWHAN, D. L. hb MISSOURI 22 NORTHWESTERN 18
KEITH, C. A. THOMPSON, B. M. fb MISSOURI 34 IOWA 0
KANE, D. W. I WHITSETT, G. P. rt MISSOURI IO KANSAS 6
LITTI-I3: W- R- ICIIPI-I ' ALLEE, G. D. fb JONES, E. H. qb
1591 BRIGHAM, F. G. rg MCALISTER, B. lt
CONLEY A. H. rt PRICE T. L. re
MISSOURI KANSAS 22 I I
MISSOURI K. C. Y. M. C. A. 0 3' C' Zh gIf:iiI:NGTW,i E
MISSOURI WASHBURN 6 EVANS, qi SINNETT ,Wi B I II
. . , . . e
MISSOURI DRURY COLLEGE O GIBSON, W. Ie THOMPSON, B. M. C
ANDERSON, 5.1. LAMOTTLJ- H. I re HILL, A. Ig YOUNG, C. E. QCapt.j 1h
BRADLEY, N. M. RUMMANS Sub lg 1896
BOTTS W. W. SHAWHAN D. L. rh MISSOLTRI
BRIGLI,EB, C. F. TEPET, E. rt MISSOURI 72 3245210 IZ
GOSLIN, B, F. THOMPSON, B. M. lg MISSOURI O ILLINOIS IO
HILL, C. fCapt.j YOUNG, C. E., Q C MISSOURI 4 NEBRASKA 8
1592 ' MISSOURI 26 VANDERBILT 6
MISSOURI IOWA 4 IXSZZSEEI Z ISAVNSAS I2
MISSOURI NEBRASKA 6 ' 30
MISSOURI I KANSAS O ERANDONA H -If HILL, W- rg
. ONLEY . . rt MCALISTER . B. rh
ANDERSON, S. SHAWHAN, D. L. QCapt,j 1h DOWDAIIL, G. G. re SHEPHERD ,J 1h
AZENDORI-'. G. W. THOMPSON, B. M. It EVANS, G. W. qb SHAWHAN, T. R. fCapt,j rh
BRIGLIEB, C. F. THOMPSON, T. W. ,t HALL, H. qb SINNETT, W. B. Ie
CONLEY, A. H. VANCE,-I. W. - lg HILL, A. lg TUCKER fb
GOSLIN, B. F. YOUNG, C. E. - C HILL, c WHITE, C. rg
SHAWHAN, T. R. 1897
1803 - MISSOURI IO WARRENSBURG O
MISSOURI MO. VALLEY COLLEGE 0 MISSOURI O KANSAS CITY MEDICS 4
MISSOURI BAKER U. 28 MISSOURI O WARRENSBURG IO
MISSOURI DENVER A. C- 40 MISSOURI 6 IOWA WESLEYAN 4
MISSOURI NEBRASKA I2 MISSOURI O NEBRASKA 41
MISSOURI IOWA Is MISSOURI O TAI'-KI0 34
MISSOURI KANSAS 4 IIXISSLQILIIIQI ' 60 WESTMINSTER 0
h - I2 PURDUE 30
ANDERSON, PAUL:-:v, G. W. rt MISSOURI 16 CHRISTIAN BROTHERS O
GIBSON, W. ROBINSON, H. O, CCOHCIQ lg MISSOURI o KANSAS I 6
GAINES, C. A. THOMPSON. T. W. rg CORRIGAN, G. W. lt HILL, A. QCapr.j lg
HILL, C. THOMPSON, B. L. c CRAMER, F, 1h ,I-IOWARD, T. p' C
EARRISON,g'W YOUNG, C. E. QCapt.D fb CRANVFORD, Wj C, Sub KH-LAM, W. rt
ATIMER' ' ' FAST rh LIGGETT, E. C. qb
1594 GENTRY, le PARKER, R. rg
MISSOURI SEDALIA A. C. 6 HARRIS re WOODSON' W' R' fb
MISSOURI DENVER A. C. 26 1898
MISSOURI NEBRASKA I4 MISSOURI o WENTWORTH O
MISSOURI OTTAWA 23 MISSOURI O UNIVERSITY MEDICS I6
MISSOURI IOWA I6 MISSOURI V I5 KANSAS CITY MEDICS 5
MISSOURI KANSAS I8 MISSOURI 6 NEBRASKA 47
MISSOURI TEXAS O MISSOURI . I2 WASHINGTON 18
MISSOURI 21 CENTRAL 22
ANDERSON, S. LATIMER, C. W. It MISSOURI 0 KANSAS I I2
CONLEY, A. H Sl-IAYVHAN, T. R lh CRAMER F rt HUNTER O r
' 1 - I . g
ALLEE, G. D. Sub STAMPER, W. le Coopgg, I, 1h HOWARD1 T. P. qcapthb C
EVANS, G. A. THOMPSON, B. M. C CORRIGAN, G. W. sub HARDING lg
SIIQTIONAI- W. TISOIIIPSOS, T8 DUNN, E. rh MCCASLIN, F. le
I ' GI - ' I IPI-I fb HOUX, B- qb MCALISTER, W. B. HJ
HARRIS re PARKER, R. 1:
PAST FOOTBALL RECORDS-Oontinuea
MISSOURI 21 W 1902
MISSOURI 45 WQNIINIIVIYJSIIIIIIEIO Z MISSOURI II SIMPSON 6
MISSOURI I7 HASKELL ' O MISSOURI O HASKELL 40
MISSOURI I I NEBRASKA O MISSOURI 0 NEBRASKA Ii
MISSOURI 23 TARKIO O MISSOURI ES WASHBURN O
MISSOURI I8 AMITY O MISSOURI 27 WASHINGTON Q
MILSOURI 29 CHRISTIAN BROTHERS O MISSOURI 22 OKLAHOMA 5
MISSOURI S DRAKE II MISSOURI 6 IOWA 0
MISSOURI 39 MISSOURI VALLEY O MISSOURI 5 KANSAS I 7
MISSOURI 33 WASHINGTON II ANAMOSA, G. W. fb JESSE R. H rt
MISSOURI 6 KANSAS 36 ANDERSON, I. YC KIRKI, T. ' fb
CRAIG, W. Sub KRAMER, QCAPI-.Q O ARDINGER, H. rh LANDON, E. lg
COOPER, I. Sub KRUSE, K. rh EEK, W' G' II LIVINGSTONE 11'-
GOODSON, W. C. Ih MCCASLIN, F. I, re BIRNEYP A' C' III' PERRY, T- B. lh
HOOK: B- flb MCALISTER B. fb CHILDERS' L' F C SMITH, E- B- le
HARTUNG It SAIJNDERS I 1I ELLIS! T' M- CCEPY-D rt SMITH, L. W. re
HILL, A. lg THURMAN, H, C, SOI. HAYS: H- W- YE TAYLOR, W. qb
HUNTER, O. rg WASHER C. re HOPE, C' P- I? WASHER, C, rt
7 HOGAN, J. F. WULFF, H' J.
MISSOURI I OSTEOPATHS - o
MISSOURI 2 HASKELL II MISSOURI 40 ROIJLA O
MISSOURI 1 1 WARRENSBURG 6 IIIIIIIEQEISRI O SIMPSON I2
MISSOTRI 12 K. C. MEDICS 18 MISSGUIIEI 6 ORINNEI-L 15
MISSOURI 6 WASHINGTON 5 MISSOURI O DRAKE I7
MISSOURI I2 ROLLA 5 O HASKEI-L I2
MISSOURI O NEBRASKA I2 MSSSOURI O WASHINGTON O
MaSSOURI I2 TEXAS 12 MISSOURI O IOWA I6
MISSOURI 6 KANSAS 6 MISSOURI 0 WASHBURN 6
MISSOURI O KANSAS 5
ANDERSON, I. fb Houx, B. qb
ANDERSON, L. M. rh KRUSE, C. fCapt.j rt ANDERSON: I- I lb HALL, D- K- Sub
CRAIG, W. lg MCCASLIN, F. re ANDERSON: H- W- rg' HOEFI C-P - Ig
COOPER, 1. 1h QSBORNE Sn ANAMOSA, G. W. fb HAGGARD, H. H. rr
DOUGLAS re SAUNDERS le ARDINOERI H- III JESSE: R- H- If
DAVIDSON, E. C SMITH le BIRNEY: A- C- CCEPI-D OO LANDONQ YS
DUNN S111 SEARS O COONS, W. rh-lt NICHOLS, C. Sub
ELLIS, F. M. rt THURMAN, H. CHII-DER5: L- C ,SMITH, L. W, re
GEN-FRY I-O YAN-I DOLL, A. lt TILLMAN, B. W. re
HOGAN, T. fb WASHER, C. EDY, N. qb WULI-'I-', rh
HAYS, W. H. rg
MISSOURI 5 OSTEOPATHS
MISSOURI O SIMPSON . -
MISSOURI O DRAKE ,'-'iii
MISSOURI 6 OTTAWA ,M A-if 1 ..,,
MISSOURI O NEBRASKA I- II. - -- Eg.. I. gfhgf
MISSOURI Q TEXAS 5. 1 ,rf -
MISSOURI O HASKELL ',....g 1,5..:,,I' ,., ,
MISSOURI 18 KANSAS JI WT O? I,.I.IIIN, I I 1
ANDERSON I. le HOGAN, . I '54 ,5IIiQ' QI,, fi ' ,ff I'
ANAMOSA,, G. W. It HOEI-I, CI P. ' If-Vi I . 'gg' X 4 5
ANDERSON, L. M. lh HALL I I gl' I' ' I' "" ' - " Off, 5
BIRNEY, A. C. re JESSE, R. H. . I ' 'A
BENNETT VV. F. lh KIRK, T. ' 2 4 li- -f ,, If UI ,
COE I c LANDON, -2,1 1 If IIE I I ' . I
DUDLEY lg MCCASLIN, F. ' ' '
ELLIS, T. M. rt PLAYTER
FORRESTER, T. rh PERRY, T. B.
FRAZIER, L. lg WASHER, C. QCapt.j rt
GORDON lt WIULFF, H. sub
Houx, B. qb
A ' x
. P x,
. in.: A
I , I
- I I
4 Lify 1,A Tiff"-QE ' 1
f A., ,- .15 A
wr- .',f1.:?-,g5f..:J , '
ffni. .' 1 4
A . ,'A A
1'-. f Af I gs,
,X 3' 21' 3 fVN.
1905 Baseball Team.
r. Il.,, ,
LW," ' TI' :Exit
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, A : -i A ' Ar' w,,,,,9
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any E V ,Q ,2 ffu..
Members of T eam
NORTHCUTT, A. H., pitcher.
HAMILTON, R. S., pitcher.
GREEN, HERBERT, pitcher.
BONFOEY, L. P., catcher.
BAGBY, H. E., catcher.
BIGGER, B. E., CCa.pt.J first base.
WILSON, F. J., second base.
WRIGHT, W. W., third base.
FAWKS, M. E., shortstop.
CATRON, T. K., left field.
NEWMAN, J. H., center field.
EDY, J. N., right field.
Games and Scores
.pf-ff - '
WILLIAM JEIVELL 0
ARKANSAS 2 '
FORT WORTH 0
RAYLOR COLLEGE 8
TEX. O. UNIVERSITY I
ROLLA, 2 Games.
WASHINGTON, 2 Games
K. U., 2 Games
,fl 1 I.
' I 1897
i. ,,, fn. , MISSOURI WESTMINSTER o
.. 3' I '2g3:?,I5l55g115,gg.5 f? MISSOURI WESTMINSTER 3
.1 , ' MISSOURI MEXICO 8
-f E3 1:1 I- MISSOURI KANSAS 4
1,1 z z ," , MISSOURI JEFFERSON 3
-' f 'f J- 1 " MISSOURI MEXICO IO
- .T i 2. -521 1 WM MISSOURI KIRKSVILLE II
-' f I . 2 - Hg , MISSOURI MEXICO 7
' .1-: - ' 'S " MISSOURI FULTON
I 1891 E 3
' 'I 'f " BERRY A. HAWKINS R. L. zb
-MISSOURI 4 WASHINGTON 12 BRODEIIICK, D. MCALISTI-IR B. lb
I m8 MEXICO I
,iz COLUMBIA 7 BOOGHER, L. W. RYLAND, L. G. cr
I 1 Z SZZILZEYA .C..., H- If
, . , . . . , . . ss
BOGIE, M. CCapt.Df p, HINKLE, 'D. ss DOYLE, H- S- WATT: G- P
, BQGIE, R. S., c 4 DAVIS, H. F. E rf
" HAYS C.- T. Ib fl-LITTLE, W. R. ' cf 1898
WESJ, W, D, I A 2b"QYV1cIgI-IAM, F. D. lf '
LEWIS, W- H- 3b 'ITIPTI0N1iI- C- 'I Sub MISSOURI KEMPER 3
1892 1893 MISSOURI WESTMINSTER 6
MO. 8 CENT'L COL. 4 MO. 22 WESTM'R 18 MISSOURI KEMPER I2
MO. 4 MEXICO I2 MO. I2 WESTM'R 9 MISSOURI MO- VALLEY COL. 7
MO. S WESTMINS'R9 MO. 8 STURGEOINT I2 MISSOURI NEBRASKA 9
. - MISSOURI NEBRASKA 6
Lme'uP lost . Lme'uI' lost MISSOURI IOWA 6
1894 MISSOURI IOWA .13
MISSOURI MO-. MIL. ACADEMY MISSOURI NEBRASKA I4
MISSOURI WESTMINSTER ' MISSOURI WENTWORTH I7
MISSOURI MOBERLY - ATCI-IIsoN GARVIN, L. c
SCOYCS IOSI - BRODERICK, D. C HILL, A. Ib
BR'-CE 2b .IARBI5 If BoocI-IER, L. W. HAWKINS, R. L. zb
CONI-EY: A' H- ' If MAHONEY: L- Ib COOPER, I. I-IOWABD, T. P. sub
IEENTRY C EQHERRILI- CI CRowI.EY, G. LIGGETT, E. C. cf
ODGE SS HOMPSON P DEYVEY,'C. E. MOSMAN, B. ss
MISSOURI 24 'WESTMINSTER I2 IS99
MISSOURI I3 MEXICO 29 -
ASBURY, A. E. A ,rf 'PLACE 3b 3
CROWLEY, G. If .SEARCI-I, F. lb
D MISSOURI ST. MARYS
EWEY, C. E. fCa1.t.j ss SWEARINGEN, O, H. cr
HAWKINS, R. L. zb TILLEY, R. B. p
MCALISTER' I' W' C896 I I MISSOURI WASHBURN
1 ' ' '- MISSOURI WENTWORTH
MISSOURI 9 WESTMINSTER O 6
MISSOURI I3 MEXI-CO 12'
MISSOURI O BLACKBURN 4 MISSOURI KANSAS 4-
' Z I3 Other Sqofgg 105C
MISSOURI 5 MEXICO IO ATCHISON JONES 3b
ASBURY, A. E. rf JONES sub CURTWIIIGI-IT, MOSMAN, B. ss
CROWLEY, T. W. If MCALISTER, B. C COOPER, I, MCCASLIN, F, -I, rf
DEWEY, C. E. CCapt.j ss SWEARINGEN, O. H. cf GARVIN, L, FEM-Z, D.. L, cf
HAXVKINS, R. L. zb SEARCH, F. lb HAWKINS, R, L, gb
HOWARD, T. P. 3b TILLEY, K. B. p
PAST BASEBALL RECORDS-Continued
MISSOURI 24 KEMPER 3
MISSOURI NEBRASKA 1903
MISSOURI ST. MARYS COLLEGE '
NHSSOUR1 WASHBURN MISSOURI WESTMINSTBR II
MISSOURI WENTWORTH o
MISSOURI KANSAS MISSOURI CENTRAL
MISSOURI WILLIAM JEWELL MISSOURI BLEES Z
MISSOURI KANSAS MISSOURI CENTRAL I3
lSicI?eiC3Igd1RIne-up lo-t NEBRASKA MISSOURI WASHBURN I
' MISSOURI KANSAS 4
1901 MISSOURI KANSAS I3
MISSOURI 4 GRINNELL 1 5 Higgs RVOAISIIIANGTON I
MISSOURI 8 GRINNELL 5 MISSOURI KANSAS
MISSOURI 7 WILLIAM JEWELL 5 MISSOURI KANSAS IQ
MISSOURI 9 NEBRASKA I3
MISSOURI I NEBRASKA I6 ARDINGER H C F R
MISSOURI 7 ST. MARYS I7 BAGBY HI E' ' IJACOBW -C- W 32
MISSOURI 3 KANSAS 6 Bmw? A' A NEAPHARTI A - I
MISSOURI 5 HASKELL I9 CMM? 15 A NEWMANII- A' H SS
MISSOURI 4 OTTAWA II Dmmf W S- S ORTHZT? - - P
MISSOURI 9 EMPORIA 18 EM 1 'N ' ' SEARS, L- W II
MISSOURI 4. KANSAS I3 H 1 E' ' A W XAZVIITH, . , Q
MISSOURI I3 CENTRAL I4 OCX WILL' - - C ILUAMS1 J- R- P
BROAD!-IEAD7 H. H. 3b OWSLEY zb '
COE Ib ROTI-IWELL, VV. H. rf 1904
DIIMPSEY p STEPHENS rf ' I
KIIIFIPIIR If TI-IURMAN, H. p CIQIQESQESTER A
MORGAN Cf YANT, G. CCapt.j ss MISSOURI BLEES 4
MCMURTRY If VAETH1 I- P MISSOURI KIRKSVILLI2 8
MCCASLIN, F, rf WASI-IRR, C. c MISSOURI ROLLA 3
1902 MISSOURI KNOX 5
MISSOURI 5 CENTRAL 1 MISSOURI S?IVIfI,ASON A
MISSOURI 23 WESTMINSTER 4 MISSOURI KIRKSVILLE 2
MISSOURI 22 WILLIAM JEWELL 5 MISSOURI ARKANSAS 7
MISSOURI 1 KANSAS 2 MISSOURI ARKANSAS 2
MISSOURI I3 WASHINGTON 7 MISSOURI KANSAS S
MISSOURI 55 WILLIAM JEWELL 2 MISSOURI KANSAS 5
MISSOURI I HASKBLL 9
MISSOURI IO K. C. ATH. CLUB I2
MISSOURI I NEBRASKA 5 HAMILTON, R. S. WILSON, F. I Ss
BROADIIEAD, H. H. 3b MCCASLIN, F. If IIRIEFIELCUIS-I'R?' H' -ISAIS-3:3711 RK CCAA1
BIRNEYI A- C' If MCLEMORE BONFOESI, L. P. NEWMAN, H.. I cf
EOE A Ib EOTHWIEL1 W' H' Cf BIGGER, B. E. EDY, N. rf
om: . ss EARS, . ,
HAMSLTANI R1 S. P VAETH, WAIRSCOT, R. S.
KEII-'RER rf WASHER, C.
Two Mile Run:
SALISBURY tie f2J 9-10
One Mile Run:
DEWEY 5-1 4-5
Dual Track and FieldQMeet, April 29,
Grinnell .- 57
SALISBURY C21 17
HOLLAND Q21 10-4
440 Yard Run:
- ELLIS 54-1
' q 'i l Mile Run:
KVARRICK A. WVAYDIAN NANCREDE Q2, 4-52
Captain Track Team 220 Yard Hurdle.
Second Annual Indoor Track Meet, T CEI, 282
Convention Hall, March 17, 1905 W0fA1,i4S31i5' 10,36
Missouri 57 1'2 880 Yard Run:
Kansas 27 l-2 YVAYMAN 2-7-2
55 Yards High Hurdle: ELLIS
SAT-ISBURY 7 3-5 220 Yard Dash:
SIX HOLLAND Q21 24
Shot Put: .
ANDERSON 42 1-2 Shox-glB:ERSON 42,8
50 Yards Dash: - Hammer Throw:
8 EVILSOS C23 5-3 1 KUR1-z Q23 114-9 1-2
80 afds un: Discus Throw-
ELLIS 2-8 3-5 ANDERSON 125 120 1-2
Hig1?3i?n1lIfaN Pole Vault:
' 7EL 9-8
ANDERSON Q25 tie 5-7 . Vg CH rm '
440 YHIL1 RHDZ ANDERSON 5,2
ELLIS 56 HEIMBEUCHER
55 Yard Low Hurdle: Broad Jump:
SIX 6 4-5 DEIHL
PAST TRACK RECORDS
in 1- 1045513 4- if
' - . 2.,.,,f.v,,'-'f.'-
L......-.. .... ,I QGQLL . -
NESBITT, W. B.
TRACK SEASON 1901
Shot 33-11 M5 Discus 101 Z5
IZO hurdle 18-4.
Discus 97-55 Hammer 104.-8
440 dash 57-4
Running B. Jump 19-I5 100 yard
880 yards 2-14. 2-5
HAYS, W. H
TIRACK SEASON 1903
42 MISSOURI 70
ON I7 MISSOURI 60
W. Shot 38-115 H. jump 5-22
er, L. 100 dash5 220 dash5 880 run5 220 hurdle 23-3
H. Two miles5 one mile
Hammer 122-75 discus 99
A. Two mile '
KENDALL, H. C. 120 hurdle5 4.4.0 dash
LANDON, L. J
SEARS, N. E.
SIX, B. P.
Discus 93-55 hammer 81-6
Pole vault IO -
One mile 4.-4.6 1-55 880 yards 2-3 4.-5
120 hurdle5'220 hur'dle5 B. jump 20-SK
Broad jump I9-3M
220 yards5 44.0 dash 53 2-5
WAYMAN, W. A. 4.4.0 dash, 880 run 2-6 '
OSBQRNE 100 dash -5 220 dash 24-3 WULFF, H. Shot 3825 hammer 96-4.5 discus IO2-25 Pole
POTTER Pole vault 9-8 vault.
RUSSELL Mile 5-I5
SANDERS 220 dash I
TRIXCK SEASON 1904
TRACK SEASON 1902 5
' March 18
KANSAS 37 MISSOURI '
WASHINGTON 31 MISSOURI KANSAS . 40 I MISSOURI 45
ANDERSON, I. Mile ANDERSON, H. W..Sh0tl4I5 IjIigh'jump 5-5
BRANDENBURGER 880 yards Z-II'4 BUSHYHEAD, W. B. 100 dash' 10-15 4.4.0 dash 52-2
BENNETT Pole vault IO-35 H, Jump 5-85 BIGGER, B, E, High jump 5-4
BIRNEY, A. C. 220 hurdle 28-5 CROUCH5 M, L, 27,0 hurdles 27-3
DOUGLAS -A IOO dash FARIS, C. H Two miles 1 1-3-2 -
ELLIS, T. M. Hammer IO4.-825 shot 33-102' HEMPHILL, A. 44.0 yards
FOSTER, G. 120 hurdle 195 220 dash JENKINS, I-I One mile
HH-DER, F- C- 440 dash , KENDAL1. 120 hurdle 16-2
KENDALL 220 dash-5 44.0 dash 55-2 3 SHULTZ, C. 5 880 dash 2-15 one mile
LANDON, Discus5 Hammer II2-55 shot 32-102' TnoMPsoN, R. E. 55 yard high and low hurdle
RUSSELL, R- W. Mile full 5-2 WULFF, H. I Hammer I24.-5: sh0t5 pole vault IO-Z
SIX, B. P. BI'O2ld ZI-Z f WILSON, G., 50 yards
SAUNDERS, O. G. 220 hurdle 23-35 100 dash Io-4. WAYMAN5 W, A, 440 yards
Woonson, A. P. 220 dash5 120 hurdle I8-I
R. B. CALDWELL, Secretary, General Man-
ager of Athletics
J. F. MCLEAN, Coach of Teams
A. ROSS HILL, Dean of Teachers Collegeg
Chairman of Committee on Accredited
Second Annual Track and Field
613122 Nom a
4 ll W h
.W lx. . WV..
,N 54" 1" URW' 1 "
. , , ...' . g -,ml 4. Z
5 ' L' ff-f -li
Score by Schools
. Central, St, Louis 37
Meets Held at C01un1b13'a Manual, Kansas City 37
lvlissouri, May 6th Central, Kansas City 23
Columbia ' 5
Manual, St. Louis 4
Westport, Kansas City 4
Schools Entered Marshall 4
Central High, St. Louis Yeatman' St' LOEHS 3
Yaarmah High, st. Louis Wemflofthf Lexmgton - 1
Manual Training, St. Louis Brookflgld I ,
Central High Kansas City Columbia Normal Academy, Columbia 0
Manual Training, Kansas City Plke Qollegea Bowhng Green 3
Westport High, Kansas City Boomflue 0
Columbia Normal Academy, Columbia Sedaha
Pike College, Bowling Green
Boonville High, Boonville Baseball Game
Sedalia High, Sedalia
Marshall High, Marshall Central High, Kansas City 4
Wentworth Military Academy, Lexington Celltfal High, St- Louis 1
Brookiield High, Brookfield '
Columbia High, Columbia Relay Race
Number of entries, 301 .
Number of contestants, 128 Winner-Central High School of St. Louis.
120 High Hurdle
MINTON Central, Kansas City 13 Central, Sl- Louis
MITCHELL Central, St. Louis
SMITH Central, St. LOUIS Shot Put
100 Yard Dash TALBOT Manual, Kansas City 42-8 14
MORTON Central, St. Louis 37--4 M
WEBER Central- S12 Lolll? 10'3 EMERY Wentworth 36-11
OLIVER Central, St. Louis COLONIUS Columbia 36-3
MARTIN Manual- Sl- Louis VAN GINKLEWentworth 36-5
DOUGLAS Central, Kansas City P 1 V It
0 B 3.11
880 Yard HHH ORME Manual, Kansas City 10-2
- , , CHALLIS Central, St. Louis 10
Slentral' Kansas Clty 2 5 2 PAULY Manual, Kansas City 9-10
anual, Kansas City
SMITH, P. Westport 9-7
DROSTE Yeatman O 1 1 Kansas Cir 9-4
HARDIN Sedalia PARKER GH fa- Y
220 Yard Dash Hammer
OLIVER Central, st. Louis I 25 TALBOT Manual, Kansas City 136-1
ROGERS Manual, Kansas City LAMB Central, St. Louis 131-7 lk
FRITSOH Central, st. Louis LANDON Marshall , 120-5
DOUGLAS Central, Kansas City MITCHELL Central, Kansas City 117
NELSON Yeatmaii COLONIUS Columbia 103-5
220 Yard Hardle Running Broad Jump
MINTON Central, Kansas City 28 TIDD Columbia , 20-6
EDWARDS Manual, Kansas City WEBER Central, St. Louis 20
SMITH Central, St. Louis SMITH, P. Westport 19
NEWCOMB Central, St. Louis GREEN Manual, Kansas City 18-11
EMERY Wentworth 18-9
440 Yard Dash ,
COTTON Central, Kansas City 54-4 Discus
LEWES Manual- St' Loufs TALBOT Manual, Kansas City 98
M R ON Central, St. Lou1s LANDON M h H Q6-4
PATE Wentworth ' RFED Mars ai K C.t bl-9 y
BODMAN Manual' Kansas City MCRLEY C1115 S5-10 2
one Mile Run MINTON Central, Kansas City 85-8
DONOVAN Manual, Kansas City 4-59 Running High Jump
KAYNOR Central, Kansas City
RYLAND Wentworth MITCHELL Central, St., Louis 5-6 111,
DUNCAN Central, St. Louis SMITH, P- WeStD0I't
WEBB Manual, Kansas City BORIGHT Central, Kansas City
1 1 l
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PAST BASICET BALL RECORDS.
1902-Nebrzxskzl ....... . .' ............. 31 Missouri . . .
1903-Kansas ............ .... 1 5 Missouri. . .
1904-Missouri Valley. . . .... 7 Missouri. .
1905-Nebraska ....... .... 1 9 Missouri
. .... 13
. 4 l
5 1 I
. S W
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rg: 1 Us
THE CLASS TEAM ROLLS
Goals: Hertha Eitzen, Isobel Johnson, Is-
adore Smoot. A
Centers: Madeline Branharn, Rose Burns,
I-Ially Prentis, Mary McGlothlin.
Guards: Benson Botts, Edna Jones fCap-
tainj, Laura Gray, Clara Schmitt. ,
J UNIOR- ,
Goals: Maud McCormick, Mary Sears,
Centers: Ella Foglesong, Virginia Lips-
comb CCaptain3, Eliza Galbraith.
Guards: Lena Jackson, Caroline Jesse,
Goals: Acena Booth, Edith Buller, Dottie
Hewitt CCaptainJ, Margaret Murta. '
Centers: Mary Gill, Elizabeth Price, Ly-
dia Stickerod, Frances Stovall, Jean
Guards: Roma Brashear, Ruth Fitzger-
ald, Mary D. Jesse, Nettie Pickett.
Goals: Helen Hewitt, Susan McCoy.
Centers: Elsie Barnes, Katherine Helm,
Ruth Martin, Grace Parker, Emma Pohl
CCaptainD, Audrey Rudd, Bertha Scha-
fer, Ruby Strickler, Shelby Taylor.
Guards: Natalie Birdseye, Dot Herren.
Matilda Koch. Helen Lefiier, Jean Mc-
Cune, Frances Pickrell, Jo Walker.
Goals: Laura Gordon, Caroline McGill,
Centers: Sophie Bodenheirner, Rusha
Franse, Maud Keller. .
Guards: Lake Brewer, Jane Dunaway
The Class Schedule of Games
4-Sophomore V. Freshman, 35-22
11+Junior V. Freshman, 6-9
11-Sophomore V. Medical, 5-6
18-Senior V. Junior, 11-9
25-Sophomore V. Junior, 11-15
25-Sophomore V. Junior, 11-15
March 3-Junior V. Medical, 4-9
March 3-Senior V. Freshman, 12-16
March 11-Senior V. Sophomore, 26-19
March 11-Freshman V. Medical, 8-5
- The Intercollegiate Game
With the University of Nebraska, March 24th
-Score 19 to 14 in favor of Nebraska
ALL SENIOR FOOTBALL TEABI
Beg,1nn1ug, 10p 10WW lift to llgllt JAMES H BARNS, 111 E QR lj
ALI EN A MAXKVEI I A B , QR G J ELI G HAX NES, A B LL G J
IAMES L THOMPSON, E Q J GARI AND 'SX Il S018 A B QQ B j
OI IVER E RIAI BBURX C E
w IYIAILTIN, 0 E, QR '15
1' MARSH, A B 103
P SIX A B QF B1
C WVHALEY E F, QL
QQ BJ CHARLLS w IFAPHARQ, A n fl ny our
BERNI1 0 COTTRIIL LI B QR H np
n s HANIILTON LI B QI BJ
WRA1 DUDLE1 E E QR EJ
J0sEPH R CLLNILNGLR fL H 5
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PAN-HELLENIC BASEBALL LEAGUE
WINNERS OF CUP
1904-Kappa Alpha 1905-Kappa Alpha
Organized Second Semester '03-'04
PURPOSE, to promote good fellowship among the differ-
ent fraternities and develop any possible mater-
ial for the Varsity team.
BUSINESS, transacted by an executive council com-
posed of one representative from each fraternity
President-LAWRENCE P. BONFOEY
Vice-Presfident-T. K. CATRON
Secretary-JOHN N. EDY
Treasurer-G. S. BRACK
SCHEDULE, arranged by the representatives drawing
lots. .Fourteen games are played. The fraternity
having the most games to its credit at the end
of the series is awarded a silver cup fur-
nished by the different members of the organiza-
tion. Any fraternity winning the cup three con-
secutive years is entitled to permanent owner-
Schedule of Games and Scores
No official recordsfkept. Winners, Kappa Alpha
March 22-Phi Delta Theta 223 .Sigma Alpha Epsilon
March 23-Sigma Chi 33 Kappa Sigma 0.
March 24-Kappa Alpha 133 Phi Gamma Delta 7
March 27-Beta Theta Pi 25, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 9
March 30-Kappa Alpha 5 3 Sigma Chi 4
April 5-Kappa Sigma 105 Sigma Nu 2
April 10-Phi Gamma Delta 93 Sigma Alpha Epsi-
11-Kappa Alpha 93 Beta Theta Pi 1
12-Sigma Chi 6g Kappa Sigma 3
17-Beta Theta Pi 65 Sigma Chi 2
18-Phi Gamma Delta 85 Phi Delta Theta 2
-Beta Theta Pi 93 Phi Delta Theta 6
-Beta Theta Pi 85 Phi Gamma Delta 1
-Kappa Alpha 55 Beta Theta Pi 3
Winner of cup, Kappa Alpha '
Kappa Alpha Line-up
SMITH, L. W. c D
VANDIVER, J. L. lb CLEMENS, A. W. 2b
MURRAY, C. J. 3b
LACK, C. F. cf MCGINNIS, J. I-I. lf
JACKSON, G. N. rf
JACOBY, F. R.
CATRON, T. K. SS
Second Annual Debate between the
University of Missouri and the Uni-
versity of Texas, held at
Austin, Texas, April 19, 1905.
Resolved, That the States Should Abol-
ish the Direct Personal Property Tax.
Missouri had the Affirmative.
Won by Missouri 0
Won by Texas 2
DIIS SOURPS REPRESENTATIVES.
WILLIAM THOMPSON NARDIN,
Leader, A. B. '03, A. M. '04i.
Member of Law Class '07. Leader of Mis-
ouri-Nebraska debate, '01g Missouri-
Nebraska debate, '03, Member of the
M. S. U. Debating Club.-Columbia,
MILTON CLARENCE BURK, A. B.
Member of Law Class '06, Missouri-Ne-
braska debate, '01, Member of New
Era Debating Club.-Tipton, Missouri.
Eighth Annual Debate between the
University of Missouri and the Uni-
versity of Kansas, held at
Columbia, Missouri, April 21, 1905.
Resolved, That the VVelfare of Society
Demands the Maintenance of the
Missouri had the Negative.
VV on by Missouri 44.
VVon by Kansas LL.
REDMOND SELECMAN COLE,
Member of Senior Academic Class. Leader
Missouri-Texas debate '04. Member
of the Athenean Literary Society.-
MALCOLM CURRIE, Leader.
Member of Law Class '05, Missouri-
Texas debate '04, Member of the
Union Literary Society.-Odebolt, la.
JOHN EMMET PRICE,
Member of Law Class '07, Member ot the
Athenean Literary Society.--I-Iarrlsorr
Fourth Annual Debate between the
University of Missouri and the Uni-
versity of Illinois, held at
Columbia, Missouri, April 28, 1905.
Resolved, That the States Should Abol-
lsh the Direct Personal Property
Missouri had the Affirmative.
Won by Missouri 3
Won by Illinois 1
MERRILL EDVVARD OTIS, Leader.
Junior Academic Class. Missouri-Kansas
debate '04, Member of the M. S. U.
Debating Club.-Hopkins, Missouri,
BOYLE GORDON CLARKE,
Junior Law Class. Member of the Athen-
ean Literary Society.-Columbia, Mis-
JOHN ALBERT KURTZ,
Sophomore Academic Class. Member of
the Athenean Literary Society.-fLock-
University Lyceum, organized December 10, 1841.
became the Athenaean Society August 19, 1842. In-
Presidents-J. R. CLAIBORNE, J. A. KURTZ, J. R. ROTII-
YVELL, J. E. PRICE.
Vice-Presiclents-G. R. I-IORNER, J. E. PRICE, R. E. HOL-
LINGSHEAD, D. R. GRANT.
Secretaries-W. A. I-IURWITZ, B. G. CLARK, F. H. DALE,
Treasurers-C. S. CHILDS, R. E. HOLLINGSIIEAD, R. S.
COLE, J. C. SNYDER.
Sergecmts-at-Arms-F. I-I. DALE, J. E. BISHOP, J. A.
KURTZ, J. R. ROTHVSVELL.
Trustees-G. A. UNDERWOOD, G. R. HORNER, J. A.
R. E. HOLLINGSHEAD
B. F. HEIDEL
E. S. HAINES
A. H. KISKADDEN
J. A. KURTZS
B. E. MILLER
H. L. PIERCE
J. E. PRICES'
J. R. ROTHWELL
J. C. SNYDERI
F. S. TUGGLE
G. A. UNDERWOOD
Debating League Committeeman-REDMOND S. COLE.
HONORS WON 1904-5
J. EMMET PRICE, Kansas Debate
REDIVIOND S. COLE, Kansas Debate
BOYLE G. CLARK, Illinois Debate
J. A. KURTZ, Illinois Debate
J. R, CLAIBORNE, Alternate Texas Debate
J. C. SNIYDER, Alternate Illinois Debate
ROLL OF MEMBERS 1904-5
ROBERT L. TODD15
JAMES H. MOSSi
R. E. TURNER?
WV. P. THOMASi
ROBERT B. TODDI
T. F. M'LEAN31
LUTHER T. COLLIERI
JAMES H. PARKERi
J. WILSON, JR.i
REUBEN F. GREENE?-
W. H. JONES
O. G. SHUMARD
B. M. ANDERSON
E. T. BELL
R. B. WORNALL
WILLIAM F. SWITZLER
W. F. BLAND
JOHN T. CRISP
FRANK H. BIRCHM'
W. G. BEK
fi K gffgglg WILLIAM H., HAYS
J. R. CLAIBORNEIT EEERSY
C. S. CHILDS ' '
R S COLEW, DAN MCFARLAND
B' G' CLARK., FLOYD RILEY?
J- E' CRAIG EARL DUNN'
Eg H DALE N. C. BARRY?
S- M FRANK R. G. BARNETT
D- R' GRANT W. C. LUCAS
M. B GREENSFELDER TAKESHI OKUBO
C- A- GRIFFIN SED-et team men interstate debates 1901 1905
G- R- HORNER iAlternates.
VV' A- HURWITZ iThe original thirteen members.
MISSOURI STATE UNIVERSITY DEBATING CLUB
Moircroz Rem tene, verba sequenter HQNORARY MEDIBERS
Since the Hrst interstate debate, that with the Uni-
versity of Arkansas in 1896, this club, competing With
four others, has Won out of sixty-one possible posi-
tions thirty-one places on the first teams in the inter-
state debates, nearly three times as many as have
been Won by any other Society. This year the lead-
ers of the Texas-Missouri, and the Illinois-Missouri
debates are members of the M. S. U. Debating Club.
W. A. FRANIIEN, Speaker.
FRANK VVILEY, Vice-Speaker
G. BELL, Secretary .
W. T. NABDIN, Treasurer
J. E. NUGENT, Sergeant-at-Arms
F. C. DONNELL, Debating League Commttteeman.
II. v. BEEMAN, LL. B., '06
G. BELL, A. B., '08
WM. BosTIAN, A. B., '08
D. c. CHASTAIN, LL. B., '05
B. N. BEINHAM, LL. B., f07
E c. BONNELL, A. B., LL, B., '07
W. A. FRANKEPN, LL. B., '06 '
Q. A. KAUNE, LL. B., '06 A
H. E. KILMEB, A. B., '05
FRED KELSEY, 2, A. B., LL. B., '00
VERNON MOBTIILAND, LL. B., '07
W. T. NARDIN, A. B., A, M. LL. B., '07
J. E. NUGENT, LL. B., '05 A I
MERRILL OTIS, A. B., '06
L. v. STIGALL, A. B., LL, B., '07
FRANK WILEPY, A. B., B. s., '05
F. E. WILLIAMS, LL. B., '05
N. S. BROWVN
C. A. HENDERSON
J. A. HOMAGE
DR. C. F. I-IICKS
W. F. MOORE
VV. W. VVALTERS
A. R. HENDERSON
W. N. YVHITELAVV
J.- E. RIGGS
J. W. SCOTT
J. S. CONRAD?
A. M. HITCH
W. R. GOODSONSQ
N. O. HOPKINS
W. A. HIGBEE
A. P. HAMILTON
E. A. GREEN?
men in Interstate Debates 1896 1905
I P P P
- I P
I PP 4
1 PPP! '
MILPPI . ,
Founded June 11, 1843
Motto: "SUB Hoc SIGNO VINCEBIUSH
Yell: U. L., U. L., We Yell!
U. L., We Yell. U. L.!
President-J. H. NEWMAN
Recording Secretary-E. F. ROBINSON
Cowespondmg Secretary-M. CURRIE
Attorney and Critic-J. A. POTTER
Treasurer-L. B. SHELBY
Sergeant-at-Arms-J. H. IKENBERRY
POTTER, A. B., '02, LL. B., '05
E. ROBINSON, B. S., '03, C. E., '05
EJ. IKENBERRY, A. B., '06
3E. . JACOBS, A. B., '06
J. H. NEWMAN, A. B., '05, LL. B., '07
4G. WILSON, A. B., '05, LL. B., '07
L. A. SHELBY, LL. B., '06
F. A. D'AUBIN, A. B., '07
J. J. GUNTHER, LL. B., '06
SM. CURRIE, LL. B., '05
"J. S. SUMMERS, A. B., '08
F. LOMBAR, A. B., '08
D. STEWART, LL. B., '07, A. B., '07 I
C. HARRISON, A. B., '05, LL. B., '07
D. H. HOFFMAN, A. B., '06
W. CASTLE, A. B., '08
T. ELLIOTT, LL. B., '07
D. G. MAGRUDER, A. B., '08
1Leader, Kansas Debate, '02, '03
2Alternate, Texas Debate, '05
'First Alternate, Kansas Debate, '05
4A1ternate, Illinois Debate, '04, First Alternate, Illi-
nois Debate, '05
5TeXas Debate, '04, Leader Kansas Debate, '05
GAlternate, Kansas Debate, '05
P1'esifZe11,t-A. O. SEIGFRIED
Vice-President-G. N. DANCE
Secretary-R. B. MERIWETHER
Attorney-M. C. BURK
Sergeant-at-Arms-ED S. NORTH
Debating League Oommitteeman-E. S. JONES
New Era! New Era!
Ha! I-Ia! Ha!
Caw! Cawl Cawl
M. O. BURK L. L. BOWMAN
G. N. DANCE W. E. WELLS
J. V. GOODSON, W. A. O'BANNON
O. J. WALKER E. S. JONES '
E. N. SEARS
C. W. FRISTOE
ED S. NORTH
A. O. SIEGFRIED
E. F. NELSON
Record in debate 19055
F. E. LEE
DAN V. HOWELL
R. B. MERIWETHER
L. H. HEDRICK
1 first team man 3 2 alternates
ROLL OF HONOR
R. N. MCMILLAN, LL. B., A. B.
E. E. PEARCY, A. B., LL. B.
BEN A. WOOD, A. B.
JESSE F. HOGAN, A. B.
BERRYMAN HENWVOOD, LL
. WILLIAMS, LL. R.
O. M. STRONG, R. S., M. S.
A. J. WILLIAMS, LL. R.
J. G. OARLE, LL. B.
J. S. HARRISON, A. R.
E. O. CLEARCY, LL. S., A. R.
W. R. SCUDDER, A. B.
O. R. KNIPMEYER, LL. M.
MERCER ARNOLD, A. R., LL. R.
YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
Advisory Committee 1904-1906
MRS F B MUMFORD, Chairman, 1904-1905. MISS MAAlfEg1BI1giAHl?4IiERTm1S
MRS H S REED' Chefm9Hf1905'1906- MRS' W AENTRY-Term ex ired A rn 1 190
MRS C W. GREENE: Secretary, 1905-1906. MRS- N- T- G D P 1 5
h ELLA REED BASS MRS. C. H. WINDERS-Term began April 1, 1905
MRS S P CRESAP MISS MARY ELIZABETH LEWIS
General Secretary-NELLIE WETZEL
1904-1905 CABINETS 1905-1906
HELEN A. SEWALL Presifzent. GLORIA CARR
AMY R. MCCARTY Vice President. CAROLINE
MARY VVHARTON secretary. HELEN M-
GLORIA CARR Treasurer. GRACE PARKER
CIIAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES
VIVIAN F. STUMP Devotional GRACE ALLEN
ANNA WRIGHT Bible sway FRANCES C. COLE
EDNA JONES Social FLORENCE ROBINSON
ISABEL JOHNSON Missionary ESTHER MARSHALL
GLORIA CARR Finance GRACE L. PARKER
AMY R. MCCARTY Membership CAROLINE D. JESSE
AMA LEE BEAUMONT Intercollegiate BESS H. BURRELL
GRACE ALLEN Rooins ELLEN B. WALKER
LUELLA HOFFMAN M itsic MARY WHARTON
Outside CAROLINE F. GRUNER
HE Young Womenis Christian Association is ag-
gressive and earnest. It is the largest Organiza-
tion of women in the Universityg its member-
ship numbers two hundred twenty-five. It was founded
April 1 1891 with a. membership of forty-four.
The growth since that time has been steady. The
association is deeply indebted to the women of the fac-
ulty who have shown such a strong interest in its
work. In the fall of 1904 an Advisory Committee
was formed. It is composed of earnest, capable wom-
en who are thoroughly interested in the welfare of
the girls. The Advisory Committee is of inestimable
value to the Association. This is 'the iirst year the
Association has supported a General Secretary and we
hope from year to year that our work may grow-
each year marking some forward movement in the
The association undertook the responsibility of
organizing a Glee Club for the girls of the University.
Prof. Starr generously undertook the training and
the young women entered into it with earnestness.
The following are the members of the club.
EUGENIA H. RINGO
FRANCES C. COLE
AGNES SCOTT LONGAN
EMMA ODY POHL
Director-Prof. Wilbur Starr.
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
F. P. GAUNT H. L. PIERCE C. H. HECI-ILER S. F. IVIARSH
F. III. NASH J. D. ELLIS VV. H. GOODSON J. N. PRICE C. P. HOFF
Q .J Q
President-J. D. ELLIS, '06
Vice President-H. VV. ANDERSON, '06
Secretary-H. V. BEEMAN, '06
Treasurefr-J. N. PRICE, '05
CHAIRINIEN OF COMMITTEES
Membership-J. H. IKENBERRY, '06
Bible Study-F. C. FREEMAN, '07
Social-F. J, BULLIVANT, '07
Foreign'Work-F. P. GAUNT, '06
Employment Bureau-D. G. MAGRUDER, '08
Religious Meetings-J. A. STOUT, '07
Lecture Course-C. S. CHILDS, '07
Bible Class President-H. V. BEEMAN, '06
HON. E. W. STEPHENS DR. JOHN PICKARD
DEAN H. J. WATERS DR. A. ROSS HILL
MR. N. T. GENTRY MR. H. S. REED
MR. A. I. ANDERSON DR. J. C. WHITTEN
I 1 1
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION-Continued
The Fivefold Purpose 1
1. The leading of young men to recognize and
accept Jesus Christ as their Lord and Savior, and to
become his loyal disciples.
2. The building up of strong Christian faith and .
character in the lives of young men.
3. The raising of the Whole moral and spiritual
tone of the institution.
4. The leading of young men to make the chief
aim of their lives, wherever they may be placed, the
extension of the Kingdom of God throughout the
5. The training of young men in definite methods
of Christian work, that they may be of greater ser-
vice to the college, and to the Church and State when
the college days are over.
The Association is the practical friend and helper
of every man that Wants help and a friend.
What it Does
1. Holds interesting religious meetings. 2. Con.
ducts a free employment bureau to iind Work for stu-
dents. 3. Enlists a large number of men in daily Bi-
ble study. 4. Provides social life. 5. Organizes
clubs to study foreign countries. 6. Keeps a list
of boarding houses for students. 7. Publishes a
handbook of information for free distribution
8. Various student organizations meet in the oflice,
and dozens of people use the telephone daily. 9.
Conducts what is recognized as the finest lecture
course in the State. 10. Has the largest popular
Bible class in Missouri.
Membership, 2805 Bible study enrollment, 325:
average attendance at Walter Williams' Weekly lec-
ture, 420. Over one hundred men helped by em-
ployment bureau. In Japan, China, and Philippine
Clubs, 54. Budget, 31,378 Cleared on lecture course,
55402. Subscriptions toward 350,000 social and re-
ligious building, 340,938
ALT, C. E.
ALBRIGH-T, C. C.
ANDERSON, H. W.
ANDERSON, D. W.
ANDERSON, A. I.
ASHER, H. L.
AXLINE, A. G.
BAGNALL, E. E.
BAILEY, W. E.
RATTE-RSBY, R. S.
BATES, L. E.
BEAR, L. A.
BISHOP, J. E.
BRECKENRIDGE, J., JR.
BREEDLOVE, J. C.
BRYAN, J. R.
BURGER, R. E.
BURGESS, W. H.-
BUSEY, R. J.
BULLIVANT, E. J.
BULLARD, H. H.
CARTER, E. M.
CHILDS, C. S.
CHANDLER, W1 H.
CLEMENTS, A. W.
CLIFTON, C. M.
CLI.NE, L. E.
COLEMAN, S. G.
COLE, N. J.
COCKEEAIR, E. A.
COLE, C. A.
COLE, W. B.
COLE, R. S.
COLVIN, G. H.
COCHRANE, P. S.
CRAIG, J. E.
CRAIG, J. H.
CULBERTSON, J. S.
CRICHTON, L. N.
DALE, E. H.
DAILEY, W. E.
DANIEL, H. S.
DAVIDSON, W. C.
DANCE, G. M.
Y. IVI. C. A. IVIEDIBERS-Continued
DAWSON, A- W.
DAVIS, C. B.
DENHAM, R. N.
DRAKE, C. B.
DRIGGS, E. L.
DUDLEY, A. H.
DUBOIS, C. C.
DUFFY, R. E.
DUNCAN, A, C.
DURANT, D. R.
DYER, C. P.
EAGER, L. V.
ECKHARDT, C. C.
ELLIS, W. O.
ELLIS, J. D.
ELLIS, J. RUSSELL
ELIOT, JR., HENRY
ELLIOTT, T. D.
EUSTACE, M. H.
EVANS, E. P.
FARIS, C. H.
FARRIS, W. G.
FINLEY, R. T.
FISH, S. E.
FORE, H. E.
FOUNTAIN, J. M.
FRAZIER, W. L.
FRENCH, J. H.
FRISTOE, C. W.
FULTON, H. R.
GARDNER, H. N.
GALBRAITH, J. G.
GAUNT, F. P.
GALE, L. H. A
GENTRY, R. W. .
GERBER, M. L.
GOODSON, W. H.
GOODSON, J. V.
GRIFFIN, C. A.
GULLION, O. R.
HAZEL, C. C.
HARDY, A. R.
HEIDEL, BEN. F.
HARTWELL, C. N.
HARRIS, L. J.
HANCE, O. M.
HAYNES, E. S.
HECHLER, C. H.
HECHILER, F. G.
HEDRICK, L. H.
HESCH, H- C.
HEVVITT, J. V,
HILL, J. B.
HOFF, C. P.
HOFFMAN, D. H.
HOUSTON, T. B.
HUSTED, C. W.
HYSLOP, R. E.
IKENBERRY, J. H.
INGALLS, T. G.
JAMES, L. S-
JARROT, R. A.
JENKINS, J. H.
JOHNSON, GEO. R.
JONES, E. L.
KELLEY, G. D.
KENNEDY, J. B.
KENNEDY, 'IED O.
KERN, R. R.
KILMER, H. E.
KISKADDEN, A. H.
KING, R. C.
KING, F. G.
KINGSBURY, R. L.
KRUMME, A. E.
LEIWIS, V. E.
LEAPHART, C. W.
LIST, ELMER J
LINTHACUM, J. A.
LOCKWOOD, F. L.
LOCKVVOOD, C. C.
LINDQUIST, O. F.
LUSK, E. L.
MQCLARAN, H. D.
MCDONALD, M. S.
MCDANIELS, J. S.
MCGINNIS, J. '
MQKAY, E. A.
MQKEE, H. N.
MADDOX, R. O.
MAGRUDER, D. G.
MALLERY, MERLE J.
MALSBURY, O. E.
MARSHALL, T. B.
MARTIN, C. K.
MARTIN, H. G.
MARSH, S. F.
MARSH, L. T.
MARR, C. A.
MONTGOMERY, T. B.
MONTGOMERY, C. F.
MONROE, W. S.
MOSELY, F- E.
MOORHOUSE, E. C.
MYERS, W. T.
NELSON, W. P., JR.
ORR, W. H.
OZMENT, B. H.
PATTERSON, W. M.
PERRY, J. E.
PIER, J. YV.
PICKEREILL, C. D.
PIERCE, I-I. L.
PLUNKETT, F. W.
PRICE, JOHN E.
PRICE, J. N.
RANDALL, C. E.
REED, J. W.
REA, J. V.
REED, -H. S.
REMLEY, A. R.
RIGGS, J. M.
RICHARDSON, J. E.
RIDDLE, R. E.
RICHARDS, D. W.
ROBINSON, F. W.
ROBINSON, E. F. .
ROBINSON, C. E.
ROSEBUSH, E. A.
ROTHWELL, J. R.
ROLLINS, W. B.
RUCKER, W. E.
RUTHERFORD, H. K
SALEM, GO. J.
SCHWABE, G. B.
SCHOOLING, L. P.
SEITZ, W. K.
SHIVELY, W. G.
SIMISON, C. W.
SI.MMONS, T. T.
SIX, B. P.
SNYDER, O. A.
STONE, W. B.
STEELE, O. L.
STEWART, R. F.
STEVENSON, C. L.
SUGGETT, F. C.
SUMMERS, J. S.
TATOM, R. E-.
TERRILL, T. T.
TERRILL, A. H.
THOMPSON, J. L.
TAPSCOTT, S. T.
TUGGLE, F. S.
UTZ, A. L.
UZZELL, T. H.
WARDE-N, L. A.
WATICINS, E. O.
WEESE, W. J.
WELCH, H. L.
WILKS, W. C.
WIPPO, E. W.
WILLIAMS, H. P.
WILLI, O. B.
WILEY, F. T.
WVILLIAMS, G. M.
YVINKLE-R, I.. H.
WOBUS. H. J.
WRIGHT, H. K.
YOUNG, H. D.
g4raffwE5i'i"' ' -lt?
Manager-L. E. BATES
Di-rector--PROF. WILBUR FISKE STARR
Assistant-W. G. BEK
Treasurer-W. G. BEK
Accomprmist-MRS. W. F. STARR .
January 10 to 20, rehearsals more or less every day.
January 21, seats for concert put on sale, all gone in
January 28, annual concert in Columbia, "Not as
good as last year," G. V.
January 29, general discussion, developing towards
night in caucuses of students and club members,
and later into a. meeting of the Deans and others
at which meeting it was decided that some
"solos" and other stunts should be left off the
January 30, trip begins with concert at Louisiana.
Small advance sale.
January 31, concert at Hannibal. Big crowd and
royal time, everybody in good humor. "Painful
case of Laryngitis" attacks the "Judge"
February 1, concert at Paris. Thermometer 16 de-
grees below, no lire at hotel ,' less at opera house,
small crowd, bum show, Sears rents telephone,
Laryngitis continues. First reception.
February 2, concert at Moberly. Colder with snow,
small crowd but good show. Laryngitis con-
tinues. Reception No. 2, swellest ever, Moberly
February 3, concert at Boonville. Colder with more
snow, good crowd and good show, Bates smiles
again. Laryngitis continues.
February 4, concert at Clinton, - ? ! - - ? ? ? ? 851
bum show, bum crowd, bum hotel, BUM. Laryn-
gitis no better.
February 6, concert at Joplin. Weather warmer,
good crowd, good show and everybody happy.
February 7, concert at Carthage. Good crowd, good
show, and general good time, due largely to Allan
McReynolds and Jim Stickney. Laryngitis still
hangs on but is some better.
February 8, concert at Webb City. Nardin makes
speech at High School, small crowd at concert,
Dew acts strange, also Kidd, but rumors are un-
' confirmed. Laryngitis improves.
February 9, concert at Nevada. Evans "mops up" at
Cottey College. Property trunk left in Webb
City in morning does not arrive till 9:30 p. m.
Audience entertained by extra program. Good
crowd, good show, swell reception.
February 10, concert at Warrensburg. Williams'
fondness for "Last Night I Kissed Sweet Mar-
garet" explained, Evans again "mops up?
Good crowd, good concert.
February 11, concert at Sedalia. More receptions but
few are able to go. Good crowd, but poor con-
cert. Laryngitis worse.
February 12, home again. Thermometer 26 degrees
February 12 to March 5, resting in Columbia and try-
ing to make up back work.
March 6, concert at Macon. Best show of season:
good crowd. H. H. Freeman very careful at ho-
tel, removes shoes on sidewalk at - a. Ill-I
Prentisis suggestion. Evans 'fmops up" Wlth
March 7, concert at Trenton. Reasonably good crowd,
fair show. Laryngitis again. I '
March 8, concert at Maryville. Great day for "Pier-
pont," Orr, Dew, Kidd and others renew old aC-
quaintance. Good crowd, poor show. Laryn-
March 9, "Back to the Galleysf'
V 3 . 10
5 " x
" W A
ALPHA PHI SIGMA
MONG the distinctively University of Missouri
organizations is that known as Alpha Phi
Sigma, to membership in which all senior
girls of the University are eligible.
, It is to the women of the class of '03 that
We owe the establishment of the society. Feeling
the need of some such organization, not only as a
means of promoting friendship among themselves
but as an organ through which the whole corps of
wome11 students might be reached, tney accordingly
began to devise plans for meeting this need. From
its inception the movement received the hearty sym-
pathy and co-operation of Misses Johnston, Williams,
and Mann of the Faculty, to whom is due no small
fart of the success of the venture.
Early in 1903, then, these plans were perfected and
the nineteen senior girls of that year became the
charter members of Alpha Phi Sigma. The executive
ofiicers were Miss Eva L. Packard, President, Miss
Fannie Nowell, Vice-Presidentg Miss Carolyn Stoner,
Secretaryg and Miss Clarabel Denton, Treasurer.
Under this leadership the society at once made itself
felt as a power in woman student life. In the first
place it became a factor socially, not only did the
Alpha Phi Sigmas entertain the girls of each class
separately but they planned a May Day Festival in
which all University women, including students and
Faculty ladies, participated. This annual celebra-
tion has become an established tradition at the Uni-
versity and is for the women one of the most enjoy-
able events of the year. The society took charge of
the girls' mass meetings, too, and some very enthu-
siastic, college-spirit-producing meetings were held
The class of 1904 took up with marked readiness
the work so well begun and succeeded admirably in
carrying out the ideas of the founders of Alpha Phi
Sigma. The loyalty of these girls to each other and
the active interest which they manifested in all stu-
dent affairs was a matter of comment among all who
came in contact with them. From a membership of
twenty-eight the officers chosen were as follows:
Miss Helen Sewall, President, Miss Frances Blodgett,
Vice-President, Miss Laura Searcy, Secretaryg Miss
Edith DeBolt, Treasurer.
The membership of Alpha Phi Sigma, 1905, num-
bers thirty-oneg following are the names of our offi-
cers: Miss Hertha Eitzen, Presidentg Miss Vivian
Stump, Vice-President, Miss Ethel Lowry, Secretary,
Miss Rose Burns, Treasurer. As our history is yet
in the making we must leave it to future writers to
tell of our doing. W'e hope that when Alpha Phi
Sigma realizes all the ideals to which its founders
looked forward, we, the members of 1905, may be
considered at least a necessary link in the chain of
' ii f rm P+
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UNIVERSITY GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
EMMA ODY POHL A
FRANCES C. COLE
LAURA JO SCHWABE
AGNES SCOTT LONGAN
E'1 TA ALLDER
CT ARA BISCHOFF
EDNA J ONES
Accompamst CAREY MOUNTJOY
Dwer-tor WILBUR F STARR
MRS .I D LAWSON
VIRS G B ROLLINS
MRS .I C JONES
MRS A W MCALESTER
MRS C W GREENE
MRS H B SI-IAW
MRS WALTER WILLIAMS
MISS MARY IDA MANN
MISS MARY ELIZABETH LILWVIS
MRS W B STARR
1 1 '
.1 W u
J. . . . '
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MATHEMATICAL JOURNAL CLUB
The teachers and students interested in mathe-
matics conduct a club for the examination of current
literature and for the discussion of mathematical
topics. Weekly meetings are held at which reports
are made. Criticism and comment follow, and any
subject of interest to the members of the Club is dis-
cussed as occasion arises. The following reports
have been made during the part of the current year
September 26-Informal address on the significance
of mathematical studies: Professor E. H. Moore,
University of Chicago.
October 17-Preliminary meeting: Professor E. R.
October 24-Report on the Congress of Arts and Sci-
ences: Professor E. R. Hedrick
October 31-Convergence of series of analytic -func-
tions: Mr. W. S. Monroe.
November 7-Generalization of the notion of distance
and angle: Dr. G. A. Bliss.
November 14-The mathematical equations of celes-
tial: Professor F. H. Seares.
November 21-Motion in the line of sight: Miss E.
November 28-Ruled surfaces: Mr. Louis Ingold.
December 5-Arithmetic definitions of certain ele-
mentary. functions: Dr. L. D. Ames. -
December 12-Linear functions of a complex Vari-
able: Miss Mary S. VValker. '
December 19--Genetic theory of positive integers:
'Mr. W. A, Hurwitz.
1905 ' '
January 16-A model of a ruled surface: Miss Clara
February 6-The problem of central forces: Mr. W.
February 13-Existence of solutions of differential
equations: Dr. G. A. Bliss.
February 20-Curves which have for their evolutes
curves similar to themselves: Mr. W. A. Hur-
February 27-The teaching of algebra and geometry:
Professor E. R. Hedrick.
March 6-The theorem that a simple closed surface
is bilateral: Dr. L. D. Ames.
March 13-Riemann surfaces: Miss Mary S. Walker.
March 20-Geodetic lines on the anchor ring: Dr.
G. A. Bliss.
March 27-Certain models of ruled surfaces: Mr.
April 3-A description of some models: Professor
E. R. Hedrick. '
April 10-Model for the illustration of a direction
field: Mr. W. P. Pemberton.
April 17-Equilateral hyperbolas and-allied functions:
Mr. E. S. Comer.
April 24-The polaris vertical circle method of deter-
mining time and azimuth: Professor F. H.
May 1-The Michaelson lnterferometer: Mr. E. S.
Haynes. Regular meetings of the club will be
held May 15 and May 22, and will be resumed in
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Seven years have passed since the organization
of the Engineering Society. During that time the
growth of the society has kept pace with the growth
in the Engineering Department of the University,
the present enrollment numbering more than twice
as many as that of the iirst year.
The Society was founded for the purpose of
creating a social bond between the students and pro-
fessors of the department. Meetings are held every
two weeks, at which papers upon some engineering
subject are read by the members or short talks given
by some member of the faculty. Membership is lim-
ited to upper-classrnen.
President-C. H. FESSENDEN
Vice Pv'esidc1z.t-D. H. BLANKS
Recording Secretary-EDWIN L. DRIGGS
C'or1'esponcZi11.g Secretary-CARL HOFF
Treasurer-L. G. COLEMAN
S'e1'gea'nt-at-Arms-D. W. RICHARDS
J. H. BARNS
J. E. BUCHAM
H. E. BAGBY
R. L. BALDWIN
D. H. BLANKS
D. 'L. BRUNDIGE
L. N, CRICHTON
D. R. DURANT
J. P. DAVIS
E. L. DRIGGS
H. E. DIEHL
C. H. FESSENDEN
C. H. FARRIS
F. C. HUNTSMAN
I-I. M. HOFFMAN
D. F. HUDDLE
V. A. I-IAIN
C. P. HOFF
N. B. HARRISON
L. B. KREUTZ
F. L. LOCKWOOD
C. K. MARTIN
J. E. RICHARDSON
F. P. RIESBOL
E. R. ROMBERG
D. W. RICHARDS
H. K. SMITH
L. J. SHRENK
J. L. THOMPSON
R. C. KING
R. E. GILMOR
G. C. WHALEY
L . A
AGRICULTURAL C LUB
Presiclent-L. I-I. GALE
Vice-President-B. W. TILLMAN
Recording Secretary-FLOYD L. KELSO
Corresponding Secretary-EDW. RODEKOHR
Treasurm'-HOMER C. GREENE
Sergeant-at-Ao'ms-S. D. DOW
L. B. BELL
L. E. CLINE
W. A. COCI-IEL
W. J. CAROTHERS
M. G. COE
L. H. GALE
M. B. GREENSFELDER
R. E. HYSLOP
A. R. MCCOY
C. B. HUTCHINSCN
F. L. KELSO
J. D. KELLY
C. M. LONG
JNO. 'S. MCDANIEL
J. N. PRICE -
CHESTER G. STARR
GEORGE SALEM ,
W. B. THEIMAN
C. H. TAYLOR
D. R. VVHITMORE
S. A. WOODS
P. A. RRUNJES I
E. F. CALDWELL
W. H. CHANDLER
C. A. COLE
E. A. COCKEFAIR
D. H. DOANE
H. C. GREENE
C. H. HECHLER
R. L. HOWARD
J. LEE HEWITT
J. BEN HILL
RICHARD KING I
W. B. LANHAM
W. E. LAUFFERT
H. P. RUSK
M. E. SHERVIN
R. F. TEVIS
HARRY S. WAYMAN
H. P. WILD
"Der Deutsche Klubp'
HE Gelman Club was fo1mally orgamzed on
March 4 1903 Its purpose IS to promote
1nterest 1n the German language and l1tera
ture and to afford practlce 111 German soc1al forms
and conversatmn The club meets every two Weeks
The programs rendered on these occas1ons cons1st
1ng generally of German add1esses deolamatwns
songs IHIISIC and short plays have th1s year been
unusually 1nterest1ng and 1nstruct1ve Every year
the club 1S 111 the hablt of offermg to the publ1c one
of the larger classlc plays On May 9 the centen
mal of Sch1llers death was commemorated The
membersh1p numbermg at present 48 1S made up
of teachers students and fr1ends of the Un1vers1ty
Followmg 1S a 11st of the oflicers and members
Prestclent DR H B ALMSTEDT
T76aS1M'67' B F HOFFMAN
Secretary O R PATZWALD
Asszstant Secretary MISS LACY PRICE
DR G A BLISS
DR CALVIN S BROWN
MISS BESSIE BOND
WM G BEK
MISS HERTHA EITZEN
MISS META EITZEN
H. O. EYSSELL
M. B. GREENSFELDER
T. G. GROSSENBACHER
MISS ETHEL HUDSON
DR. E. R. HEDRICK
MISS IDA HOWARD
C. H. HECHLER
MRS. B. F. HOFFMAN
MISS AGNES HAMIL'ION
DR ROSS HILL
VIRS ROSS HILL
PPOF C M JACKSON
MRS C M JACKSON
'VIISS MATHILDA KOCH
DR WALDEMAR KOCH
W F LAUFFERT
R M LHAMON
MISS AMY R MCCARTY
MISS HELLEN PHIPPS
W M PATTERSON
DR P SCHWEITZER
MISS LYDIA STICKERODE
MISS CLARA THOMPSON
MISS MAUDE WILLIAMS
MISS CLARA BISCHOF
MISS HELEN HEWITT
WALTER EY SSELL
NELSON C FIELD
MISS LUELLA HOFFMAN
C A KOERNI-LR
F H KROG
H T WOBUS
H G WIBERG
. ' , - I . .
. ' - K ' 1
IVIISS YIRGINIA DYAS ' '
In I I
I I I THE SPANISH CLUB
I I l
I E1 Club Espanol de la Universidad de Missouri,
I I fundado el 12 de Enero del presente ano, tiene por ,
I I objeto dar a los estudiantes del idioma castellano I
I I ocasion para practicarlog asi como tambien para I
I I ponerlos al tanto con las costurnbres de aquellos
2 paises que tienen por lengua el Espanol.
I Habiendo en esta Universidad varios estudiantes
I . . . . .
I I hlspano-amerlcanos, dlcha 1dea ha demostrado ser
I del todo realizable. ' .
I I El Club aumentara indudablemente el numero de
I jp sus miembros por ser notoria la ventaja que con el
aprendizaje estudiante americano dado el gran enflujo
IA que de dia en dia, va adquirendo el comercio de los
' ' ' Estados Unidos en los paises de la America Espanola.
, II, La siguiente es la lista actual de las personas que
' U forrnan el club :
SRITA ISABEL BEDFORD
I I SRITA GERTRUDIS D'AUBIN
I ' I
U I SRITA STELLA DUNANVAY 5
I I SRITA MARIA GRAY I
. I SRITA MAUD QUAYLE
I I I SRITA SHELBY TAYLOR I
T I SR, J. BIANCHI
I SR. PROE. CLARK
J SR. L. IMBERT CSecretarioJ I
I SR. MONTGOMERY I
I I SR. PATTERSON I
1, . 1 SR. J. M. SANTIAGO I
I I SR. JOSE VERA IP1-esidentey I
SR. J. C. ZARATE I
I' SR. WELLS
I I I
Ii , - ' , .
I A Y I
II I '
II :' l
I Il -
., I 1
THE HISTORY CLUB
On December 4, 1903, a number of students inter-
ested in things historical met at the home of' Dr.
Trenholme to discuss the advisability of organizing
a History Club. On December 1.1. a permanent or-
ganization was effected by the adoption of a consti-
tution and the election of officers. The club has
since held meetings on the second Friday of each
L officers 1903-4
Vice-President--LEsL1E E. BATES
Secretcwy-Treasurer-J. EMIMET PRICE
. R011 of Members 190344 X
G. W. RIDGEWAYT
G. L. HAWKINST
L. E. BATES?
DR. N. M. TRENHOLMETDR. JONAS VILESS'
SHEPHERD LEFFLERX W. F. NIEBRUGGET
TOM K. SMITH? F. L. WILEY?
E. V. VAUGHN3 B. A. WOOD?
C. C. ECKI-IARDTT E. F. NELSON
F. C. DONNELL G. YV. I-IAGEMAN
R. S. COLE S. M. FRANK
Presiclent-REDMOND S. COLE
Vice-Presiclent-FRANK L. WILEY
Secretcmfy-Treasurer-.l. EMBIET PRICE
R011 'of Members 1904-5
R. S. COLE F. L. WILEY
J. E. PRICE C. I-I. XPVILLIAMS
L. E. BATES
C. S. DAKAN
THOS. T. RAILEY
H. S. WILLIAMS
M. M. QUAIFE
DAN G. STINE
T. G. INGALLS J. G. 'WARD
PROE. C. o. ECKHARDT DR. JoNAs VILES .
DR. N. M. TRENHOLME M. A. ELOYD
STANLEY SISSON R. E. HOLLOWAY
E. C. FREEMAN E. A. MCKAY
4- -A ---ev-- HM ---' "fr . . . '.'.""'i.' -,.--,. ..e.:
JANE E. DUNAWAY
EMILY E. DOBBIN
MRS. BESSIE F. STURTEVANT
DAISY MAY MURRILL
Vice-Presfident-J EAN TAYLOR
Patroness-MRS. BESSIE F. STURTEVANT
Purpose of the G'lu.b.-The development of eflicient
citizenship through the study of contemporaneous
events in all lines of the world's activitiesf
E E E A
ST. JOSEPH CLUB
HE St. Joseph students of the University of Mis-
souri organized a club at the beginning of the
year for the' purpose of increasing the attend-
ance at the University of students from St. Joseph.
The club realized that twenty-two students is not 'a
representative enrollment from a city of 120,000 peo-
ple. To further their purpose, they have agreed to
give a reception each year during the Christmas va-
cation to the members of the Senior class of the St.
Joseph high school, and to see that occasional arti-
cles about the University iind their Way into the high
school paper. The St. Joseph students now in the
University are the following:
JACOB O. BEAM
AMA LEE BEAUMONT
MARY E. CAMPBELL
R. L. CARGILL
WM. H. FLOYD III
MILNOR E. GLEAVES
J. R. HEDENBERG
LOUISE E. IMBERT
ARTHUR H. KELLEY
ALLEN A. MAXWELL
ALBERT F. PORZELIUS
ALFRED O. PRJEBE.
OsOAR H. SOHMJDT
FRANK THORNTON. JR.
ROY W. EMMERT
AMOS L. UTZ '
JOSEPH R. GOLDMAN
KANSAS CITY CLUB
Purpose: To win Kansas City for the University
Organized in October, 19
President-JNO. E. RICHARDSON
Vice President-ELSIE W. WADELL
Sec. and Treas.-C. V. STEWART
Reporter-VV. A. WAYMAN
ATKINSON, ITASKA B.
BEAR, L. A.
BECKETT, H. B
BOTT, W. A.
BRIDGES, HELEN E.
BANISTER, E. N.
CATRON, T. K.
DEW. S. A.
DEWEY, L. S.
ELLIS, W. O.
ELLIS, J. D.
EBERLE, E. G,
EGELHOEE, C. B.
EYSSELL, H. O.
ERAWLEY, E. B.
GRIFFIN, C. A.
HANN, G. W.
HUNT, B. C.
I-IEWVITT, J. L.
HOUSTON, R. E.
HORNBUCKLE, W, R,
JEEEERS, G. E.
KYGER, E. B.
LATSHAW, L. W.
LASH, ANNA K.
MCDONNELI., N. P.
PRYOR, I. T.
RICHARDSON, JNO. E.
STEWART, C. V.
TROWBRIDGE, H. J. I
WAYMAN, W. A.
WISIHART, MARY B.
KIZER, RAYMOND. A
LYON, A. S.
LIEPSINER, ADRIANA M.
RUSSELL, ROSSAMON D.
SEBREE, S. B.
WAYMAN, H. S.
WINSLOW, MARY O.
WOLFF, LUCY H.
KERN, R. R.
LUCITT, G. J.
MARSHALL, DELLA E
NORTH, E. S.
SETZLER, E. A.
STEPHENS, J. H., Jr.
UNDERWOOD, H- W.
WELLS, R. C.
WADELL, ELSIE W.
LIEPSNER, E. W.
LANGSDALE, J. M., Jr.
MARQUIS, EVA M.
NORRIS, ANNA W.
RIDGE, E. I.
SMITH, C. B.
UNDERVVOOD, G. A.
YVELSH, H. L.
SAINT LOUIS CLUB
Obiectz To further the interests of the University of
Missouri in the city of St. Louis.
President-S. M. Frank.
Vice-president-W. P. Nelson, Jr.
Founded in December, 1903.
Membership limited to St. Louis students.
Number of St. Louisans in University in 1902-37.
Number of St. Louisans in University in 1903-51.
Number of St. Louisans in University in 1904-99.
Number of St. Louisans in University in 1905-128.
Secretary and Treasfzirer-Earl Querbach.
Chairman of Committee for Purchase of Loving Cup
for annual Field Meet of St. Louis Interscholastic
Chairman of Committee on Dance in honor of visiting
St. Lonisans, May 6, 1905.-John H. Snow.
Chairman of Transpoi'tat'ion Committee for visiting
St. Lonisans, May 6, 1905.-Robert N. Denham.
GEORGE H. BLACKMAN
HARRY E. BRADLEY
MONTE BAER '
HARRY S. BARBEE
JAMES RAMSEY BETTIS
MARLAND E. BROWN
ROSA E. BURNS
ETHEL C. CAMPBELL
CLITON S. CHILDS
JAMES R. CLAIBORNE, JR.
ROBERT N. DENHAM
CHAS. H. FESSENDEN
AUGUST F. FORSTER
SIMON M. FRANK
FRANK P. GAUNT
JOSEPH R. GELEBMAN
JAY M. GOLDMAN
OSCAR M. HANCE
ARTHUR R. HARDY
ROY G. HARPER
WILLIAM W. HARRIS
CHARLES H. HECKER
HENRY C. HESCH
ROBERT A. KITCHEN
HENRY S. KLEINSCHMIDT
CHARLES A. KOERNER
MINNIE L. KOKEN
NELLIE A. KOKEN
GERTRUDE S. KENNEDY
WALTER F. LAUFFERT
TURIN P. MACKLIN
HENRY G. MARTIN
FULTON A. MILLER
PERCY J. MCAULIFFE
MARY I. MCDEARMON
WILLIAM P. NELSON. JR.
DWIGHT B. PARKER
FRANCES G. PICKRELL
CLAUDE P. PICKRELL
THOMAS A. ROBINSON
CHARLES B. RODES
BERTHA A. SHAEFER
GRACE L. SCHOLZ
JOHN H. SNOW
GEORGE E. STUCKEY
LAVVRENCE A. THIEMEYER
S. J. WALTON
L. RUTLEDGE WHIPPLE
EDGAR W. WIPPO
LEAH R. YOFFIE
HARRY D. YOUNG
ROY L. GLEASON
WALTER E. ROBI
FRANK LESLIE WILCOX
WILLIAM A. GODLOVE
CONRAD BUDKE, JR.
BEULAH BRIMER .
MOSES B. GREENSFELDER
MRS. M. B. GREENSFELDER
NX X 3 S O U R I
VV. A. COCHEL-Editor.
F. L. KELSO-Associate Editor
D. B. THIEMAN-Animal Husbandry
J. S. MCDANIEL-Horticulture
W. E. WOODWARD-Agronomy
L. E. CLINE-Dairy
H. DOANE--Poultry '
C. G. STARR-Advertising Manager
H. S. VVAYMAN-Circulation Manager
E. A. COCKEFAIR-Treasurer
L. F. CHILDERS
C. B. HUTCHISON
M. B. GREENSFELDER
W. H. CHANDLER-Statistics
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. AQ' 1 '
A sulphuric Sophomoric Magazine Devoted to the Welfare of
, the Freshmen.
R. V. DENSLOW' .. .. Roaster in Chief
R. W. WILSON .... .... D ough Handler
S. Dow ........ Chief Paddier
H. H. JESSE C
M. L. LIPSCOMB Advisory Board
Subscription, one year .. Fifty sheckles
Single Copy ......... .. Five Sheckles
fIt's a. Shame to take the money.J
First-class matter but not sent through the mails.
UNIVERSITY XVOBIEN'S DORDIITORY
Read Hall, West View. Front.
Read Hall, South View, Showing Girls' Tennis C0u1't.
- - ....A,L4..1..,.......-....':.,:'
U B CLUB
There 1S scarcely a student enterprise or Universlty
d1st1nct1on that has not sought Some member of
the Un1vers1ty Boaiding Club The membership
this year contains
Two Phi Beta Kappa
Two Qualified for Rhodes Scholarship
Seven Tau Beta Pi
Five Student Assistants
Four Winners of Junior Scholarships
Six Ofiicers of the Battalion
Nine Members Independent Board
Four Members Independent Staff
Six Officers of Y. M. C. A.
Ten Cabinet Members Y. M. C. A.
Three Members Savitar Staff
Two Captains Football Team
Six Football Men, first team
Four Football Men, second team
Five Track Men
Five Baseball Men, first team
Three Baseball Men, second team
Three Inter-state Debaters
Seven Members Glee Club
One Business Manager Glee Club
Four Q E B I-I
Three M- U. G. S.
Three Winners Short. Story Contest
Ten Class Presidents
Lathrop Hall Directory
P WII LIAMS
W A KAMPSCHMIDT
GFO I WAIIACE
BD N? LX9
W w B
VV. A. FRANKEN
H. V. BEEMAN
L. E. A. KELSO
R. C. WELLS
1 - - '
l . ' ,
i Q.. . I . M '
5 ' A ':
' ,gl ,fr '
2 ' ,
5 AL 1 . 9.'l... U
. 2 f f' ' w..'f
H a 1 . . u. fl A
A '.f ' m..ff A
5 f ' 5 ' Ja ' . '. ,
d . . m.... .
a . . - l li 2 f
1 l Y I .
U. B. CLUB-Continued
BENTON HALL. -
G. E. JEFFERS
A. W. CLEMENS
D. F. HUDDLE
H. E. DIEL
B. A. WILLIAMSON
W. H. BANIUM
O. A. SNYDER
W. F. CORL
C. W. SEIBEL
J. O. BARNWELL ,
E. E. KITE
GEO. C. CLIFFORD
J. D. JONES
C. L. SCHURTZ
W. F. SMITH
U. P. DIVERS -
W. J. WEESE
A. G. AXLINE
Benton Hall Directory
14. EDW. RODEKOHR
DON G. MCGRUDER
VV. H. CHANDLER
L. U. CRICHTON
J. B. KENNEDY
G. C. WHALEY
F. L. KELSO
T. E. ROSS
F. C. FREEMAN
F. H. KROG
C. C. ALBRIGHT
C. B. RODES
E. F. KETTER
C. B. DRAKE
H. S. MARSH
L. T. MARSH
H. H. BULLARD
H. G. MARTIN
S. D. DOW
J. H. IKENBERRY
B. E. MILLER
H. B. La RUE
HARRY La RUE
C. W. SIMISON
J. S. SUMMERS
L. E. CLINE
D. R. DURANT
H. A. KRUMM
. H. WINKLER
YV. E. BAILEY
GEO. E MCCOOL
H. C. HESCH
R. C. KING .
GEO. G. COWELL
L. S. JAMES
R. S. BATTERSBY
VV. E. DANDY
39 F P
. . GUANT
C. S. CHILDS
O. F. LINDQUIST
A. . VVELBORNE
C. O. PEARCY
H. J. WOBUS
J. S. VVALKER
J. W. PIER
H. T. VVELLS
VV. B. WOOD
R. L. HOWARD
L. F. CHILDERS
A. W. SPAHT
J. N. PRICE
L. H. GALE
A. M. FUSON
I l , ,,,M..,.,H,........M.,L-. ........ -- ..,.L.A-.f- . V
U. B. CLUB-Continued
HUSTED, C. VV.
MA YBERRY, H. H.
WATKINS, J. A.
ANDE-RSON, H. W. .
BEAR, L. A.
BURNS, R. L.
ASHER, A. L.
SHE-BARD, A. L.
BARNES, J. H.
BO.WMAN, L. L.
DOANE, B. H.
CALKIN, J- W.
BAKER, S. C.
BOYER, J. B.
BOND, R. T.
BRUNGES, E. A.
BEAM, J. C.
BERNARD, L. L.
BROWN, A. R.
BRIGGS, F. E.
BELL, L. B.
BLANKS, D. H.
BENSON, W. R.
BURKLAND, H. C.
BOBBITT, A. L.
BRUNGES, B. A.
BERRY, L.. L.
CARR, C. F.
CHAMBERLAIN, P. R.
CURRIE, M. -
COLVIN, G. H.
COLE, C. A.
CRAIG, J.. E.
CRAIG, J. H.
CORDONIER, A. E.
COCKEFAIR, E. A.
COOK, W.. H.
DAVIDSON, W. A.
DENSLOW, R. V.
DANCE, J. N.
DANA, G. N-
DUFFY, R. C.
DALEY, L. M.
DANIELS, H. L.
GALBRATH, G. C.
DYER, C. B.
BAKER, H. S.
ELLIS, J. D.
ELLIS, W. O-
ERWIN, B. M.
UZZELL, T. H.
FORE, H. F.
FINLEY, W. B.
FAWKSI, M. E.
GERBER, M. L.
GILMORE, T. H.
BHELAN, J. B.
GRANTHAM, A. E.
GUNTHER, J. J.
GIBSON, W. J.
GREEN, H. C.
HUTCHISON, C. T.
HOWE, H- E.
HOFFMAN, D. H.
HFAZEL, C. C. '
HAYNE-S, E. S.
WILSON, R. W.
MOREHOUSE, E. C.
HOFF, CARL I
HOAG, P. HI . .
HIEARNE, G. M.
ROBINSO-N, F. W.
I-IORNBUCKLE, W. R.
HACKER, W. L.
PINION, R. .
IVY, H. M.. .
IMIBERT, L. E.
JOHNSON, F. P.
JONES, W. N.
JONES, E. S.
JENKINS, J. H.
JOHNSON, G. R.
LYNCH, C. S.
SMITHARUM, J. A.
LEE, E. D.
KENNEDY, T. O.
LEAPHART, C. W.
MCCLARIN, H. B.
MERIVVETHER, R., B.
MARSHALL, T. B.
MARR, C. A.
MARTIN, C. K.
MALSBURY, O. E.
MCVEY, K. A.
MILLER, E. L.
MCADAM, C. E.
WILKEIS, W. A.
MITCHEL, E. J.
MONROE, W. S.
NEWKIRK, S. V.
NEVVMAN, J. H.
NEFF, S. B.
NASIH, F. M.
NELSON, J. E.
DANIELS, N. O.
PATTERSON W. M.
PARKER, J. T
PIEPMEIER, B. H.
PRIEBE, A. C
PLUNKEITT, F. W.
RIESBOL, F- P.
RICHARDS, D W.
ROCKS, B. R
I-IARRINGTO , H. A.
ROSEBUSH, A. E.
WHITTIN, J. A.
S-EDWICK, H. F.
SHEBARD, H. E.
POOL, C. B.
STOOLINGS, G. H.
BIRCH, C. C.
SFRADLING, A. M.
SEITZ, W. K.
VVILLIAMS, G. M.
SIMMONS, T. T.
SCOTT, J. H.
SMITH, C. B.
STEVVART, C. V.
SMIDT, O. H.
S-HERWIN, M. E.
SHELBY, L. B.
STADER, J. A.
SCHOOLING, L. P.
TENNYSON, L. W.
BICKRELL, C. W.
TERRELL, T. T.
TERRELL, A. H.
TRUITT, F. L.
THEMAN, D. B.
THOMAS, E. L.
UTTERBACK, L. L
WHEELEIR, D. J.
WILLIAMS, H. S.
WILEY. T. L.
WELSH, H. L. .
WEIBER, W. R.
WEBER, C. L.
WEILLS, H. T.
MAXWELL, A. A.
WARDEN, L. A.
WOOD, R. R.
WRIGHT, H. K.
VAN WAGNER, J.
ZEBOLD, R. A.
LINTHACUM, J. A
MYERS, T. A.
WRIGHT, W. W.
DANIELS, H. S.
WILKENSON, L. G
GULLION, O. R.
EVANS, A. A.
HOFFMAN, D. H.
FOl1oW1ng is a. list of the active members those
who falled to Sign at the CO-Op were left out
JNO. E. RICHARDSON
CHAS. W. MARTIN
CHESTER C. STARR
J. E. NUCENT
H. K. SMITH
E. A. ROSEBUSH
CHAS. R. DRAKE
CHAS. C. ROSS
R. W. JONES
C. H. EESSENDEN
E. R. DINKLE
H. M. HOEEMANN
CHAS. M. CLIFTON
J. H. IKENBERRY
HENRY C. BEDINGER
E. E. CALDWELL
R. E. CILMOR
J. H. BARNS
C. E. STEWART
E. W. LIEPSNER
E. C. DONNELL
W. H. FLOYD
C. W. LEAPHART
R. T. RRANHAM
H. M. LYON
E. F. NELSON
W. D. CI-IITTY, Captain 4th U. S. Cavalry
N. I-IARTWELL, Cadet Major
E. PRICE, Cadet lst Lieutenant and Ad
G. I-IECI-ILER, Cadet 2d Lieutenant and
A. COLE, Cadet Sergeant-Major
F. WALKER, Cadet Quartermaster-Ser
E. WILLIAMS, Cadet Color-Sergeant
FRIEZE, Cadet Captain
B. COLE, Cadet lst Lieutenant
A. STADER, Cadet 2d Lieutenant
LaRUE, Cadet lst Sergeant
F. ROBINSON, Cadet Captain
W. I-IANN, Cadet lst Lieutenant
S. COLE, Cadet 2d Lieutenant
N. PRICE, Cadet lst Sergeant
' COMPANY C
B. HARRISON, Cadet Captain
E. CRAIG, Cadet lst Lieutenant
H. BARNS, Cadet 2d Lieutenant
H. HECHLER, Cadet lst Sergeant
- ,fx -f Y- 3 ,,,, Y , ir, 1- ,,-g7 WW, W -.,- Yiwi ,.
THE CADQET BAND
The University of Missouri has had a Cadet Band
for a long time but during the last two years the
Work of this organization has been of an unusually
high character. Outside of themen on the various
athletic teams, no' body of students devotes as much
time to faithful and consistent training as the mem-
bers of the band. Not a Week passes that the band
is not called out in the interest of some student ao-
tivity. For real enthusiasm and genuine college
spirit the band far outranks any organization in
school and is justly entitled to the support of the
entire student body.
B. H. OZMENT-Director.
W. W. WILLIAMS A. L. SI-IEPPARD
HOWARD WELCH o. o. ALBRIGHT
D. W. COE M. E. LONG
H. o. SMITH A. E. CORDONIER
W. G. WILLIAMS WALTER ARTHUR
H. M. SCHNAPP.
H. E. SEDWICK A. W. MOSLEY
JOHN J. SPRIGGS D, H, HOFFMAN
E. G. PARSONS W. o. DAVIDSON
-E: .?.MJ?I'7A3gl?TLL 1205. Zgbltiiliis
H. L. PIERCE ELMER LIST
A. H. B. LA RUE-Drum-Major.
Q will E
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The senior society of the University of Missouri.
Its purpose: To further the best interests of the
Membership lim- Organized in the
ited to ten men spring of 1897.
H. H. HAGGARD J, A, POTTER
G. N. HARTWELL C, G, R053
J. LEE HEWITT EUGENE SILVERMAN
R. R. KERN E L. WILEY '
H. E. KILMER W, DUDLEY
A society founded in the winter of 1903 Csession
1903-19043 for the purpose of promoting a higher
standard of literary production at the University of
Missouri. The membership is limited to seven men.
The Asterisks have published one issue of The
Astcrislc, a literary booklet which they hope will de-
velop into a. permanent monthly magazine.
HARRIS M. LYON
CI-IAS. G. ROSS
ROBERT W. JONES
J. E. CRAIG
THE A Bc CLUB
' HENNING AKERSON
C. B. AUSTIN
E. F. CALDWELL
CHARLES G. ROSS
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SANFORD FRANCIS CONLEY
PHI DELTA THETA
Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1848 -
Missouri Alpha, Established November 21, 1870
Colors: ARGENT AND AZURE
Fratermty Flower: 'VV1-IITE CARNATION ,
Chapter Flower: VIOLET .
Fratres In Urbe
RUDOLPH 'SENN HOUCK, '05 I
JOHN VANCE HEWITT, '05 '
THOMAS BELLE MONTGOMERY, T05
HUGH LAWSON MOORE, '00
FRANCIS ISSAAC RIDGE, '07
LYNN NEWVMAN SECORD, '07
WALTER CYRUS LOGAN, '07
JOHN HENRY STEPHENS, '07
ROBERT TODD BRANHAM, '07
PERRY MOSS, '07
HARRY BAXTER BECKETT, '07
SAM BOYD SEBREE, 108 '
BEN CHAMBERS HUNT, 'os
HARRY WILLIAM ENGLISH, 'os
CARL CROW, 'os
GEORGE TURNER HIDER, 'os
FREDERICK WILLIAMS, '08 A
I h I Pledges
WILLIAM ORRINGTON JEWETT
Fratres in Facultate
CLARK W. HETHERINGTON
EDWARD W. HINTON
WILLIAM L. WESTERMANN
CLINTON BANKS SEBASTIAN
DANIEL DORSEY MOSS
WILLIAM T. CONLEY
MILTON ROBARDS CONLEY
HARRY HOWARD BROADHEAD
DUDLEY STEELE CONLEY
EDWIN SIDNEY STEPHENS
JAMES L. STEPHENS, JR.
GARLAND C. BROADHEAD
ADOLPHUS SPENCE JOHNSON
JAMES HUGH MOSS
WILLIAM BLEDSOE BURRUSS
FRANK WINCHESTER DEARING
RICHARD HIRAM MCBAINE
JAMES PATTERSON MCBAINE
RICHARD HENRY JESSE, JR.
z Y-' - '40'
Quebec Alpha-McGill University
Maine Alpha-Colby College
New Hampshire Alpha-Dartmouth College
Vermont Alpha-University of Vermont
Massachusetts Alpha-Williams College
Massachusetts Beta-Amherst College
New York Alpha-Cornell University
New York Beta-Union University
New York Delta-Columbia University
New York Epsilon-Syracuse University
Gamma-Washington and Jefferson
Eta-Lehigh University If
Theta-Pennsylvania State College
Virgina Beta-University of Virginia
Virginia Gamma-Randolph-Macon College
Virginia Zeta-Washington and Lee University
North Carolina Betai-University of North Carolina
Kentucky Alpha-Delta-Central College
Kentucky Epsilon-Kentucky State College
Tennessee Alpha-Vanderbilt University
Tennessee Beta-University of the South
Alpha-Miami University t
Beta-Ohio Wesleyan University
Zeta-Ohio State University
Eta-Case School of Applied Science
Theta-University of Cincinnati
Michigan Alpha-University of Michigan
Indiana Alpha-Indiana University
Indiana Betay-Wabash College
Indiana Gamma-University of Indianapolis ,
Indiana Delta-Franklin College
Indiana Epsilon-Hanover College
Indiana Zeta-DePauw University
Indiana Theta-Purdue University
Beta-University of Chicago
Eta-University of Illinois
Wisconsin Alpha-University of Wisconsin
Minnesota Alpha-University of Minnesota
Iowa Alpha-Iowa Wesleyan University
Georgia Gamma-Mercer University
Georgia Delta-Georgia School of Technology
Alabama Alpha--University of Alabama
Alabama Beta-Alabama Polytechnic Institute
Mississippi Alpha-University of Mississippi
Louisia.na Alpha-Tulane University
Texas Beta-University of Texas
Texas Gamma-Southwestern University
California Alpha.-University of California
California Beta-Leland Stanford Junior University
Washington Alpha-University of Washington
Providence, Rhode Island
New York, New York
Syracuse, New York
Schenectady, New York
Minneapolis and St. Paul,
Sioux City, Iowa
Kansas City, Missouri
Philadelphia, PennsylvaniaSt. Louis, Missouri
Washington, District of
New Orleans, Louisiana
Fort Smith, Arkansas
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Salt Lake City, Utah
San Francisco, California
Los Angeles, California
Iowa Beta-University of Iowa .- ,, , 4- - . , ,
Missouri Alpha-University of Missouri I 7 ' N . X X '
Missouri Beta-Westminster College in , X2 f
Missouri Gamma-Washington University - -. :X ,,,' X.
Kansas Alpha-University of Kansas 5 Z5 "
Nebraska Alpha-University of Nebraska ' T X
Colorado Alpha-University of Colorado .. Q V -N f-N ,A , X
Georgia Alpha+University of Georgia P I ' ' ,N K I
Georgia Beta-Emory College .fl . ..
I KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
I I Foxznclecl at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870 In U1'be
I FRANCES DOUCLASS
I MARY ALLEN
THETA CHAPTER MRS. FRED BROWN
Established April 2, 1875 MRS- S' F- CONLEY
I Flower' FLEUR DE LIS MRS' N' T' GENTRY
I ' . MRS. R. M. CUTHRIE
I Colors: DARK AND LIGHT BLUE GAIL POOR
MARY M. FISHER
I E Active Chapter
I I I I MILDRED DURETTE LEWIS IDA HOWARD
I ROSE BURNS MRS. R. M. BIRD
I HALLY PRENTIS MRS- COURTNEY
I al' FLORENCE ROBINSON MRS. A. P. GRAVES
I I CLARA SHELTON MRS. DERBY BASS
I ' ,BERENICE VANCE HELEN MONTGOMERY
I MARGARET MURTA ELIZABETH ROBINSON
' RUTH FITZGERALD
I FIFILLE WILLIS
I MADGE ROBERTSON
I I VIRGINIA' YANCEY
MARY ALICE HERREN
I AUDREY COCKE
I CAREY MOUNTJOY
I I A MADELINE BRANI-IAM
" I JESSIE WOOLDRIDCE
I . I' AIUDREY RUDD
I I KATHERINE HELM
I 5 I ADA LEFEVRE
' I I JENNIE WITHERS
I I MAURINE BRAGG
I ESTELLE DOCKERY
I I I II
! . .
' I .
MAMI E CLARE VVALKER
MRS. WALTER MCNAB MILLER
LULA BELLE WOOLDRIDGE
MARY SHORE WALKER
I - S- 41. X 5. . fl Ay
Phi-Boston University, 1882
Beta Epsilon-Barnard College, 1891
Beta Alpha-University of Pennsylvania, 1890
Beta Iota-Swarthmore College, 1893
Gamma Rho-Allegheny College, 1888
Lambda-Buchtel College, 1877
Beta Gamma--Wooster University, 1876
Beta 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-DePauw University, 1875
Mu-Butler College, 1878
Eta-University of Wisconsin, 1875
Beta Lambda-University of Illinois, 1899
Upsilon-Northwestern University, 1882
Epsilon-Illinois Wesleyan University, 1873
Chi-University of Minnesota, 1880
Beta 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
Beta Xi-Texas State University, 1902
Pi+University of California, 1880
Beta Eta-Leland Stanford University, 1892
Beta Omicron-Tulane University, 1904
Beta Pi-Washington State University, 1905
New York, New York
Syracuse, New York
St. Louis, Missouri
Kansas City, Missouri
Beta Iota, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Pi, San Francisco, California
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Founded March 9, 1856
Colors: ROYAL PURPLE AND OLD GOLD
- F lower: VIOLET
'MISSOURI ALPHA CHAPTER
Established June 11, 1883
ARCHIBALD ALLEN, '05
ELBERT OTTO BRACK, '05
GOTTLIEB STERLING BRACK, '05
JAMES ROBERT CLAIBORNE, JR., '06
RALPH EDWARD DANIELS, '08
RICHARD GENTRY ESTILL, '06
ABIEL LEONARD GUITAR.. '05
DELMER KENNETH HALL. '05
ESTILL DONAN HOLLAND, '07
JAY VANDERBILT HOLMES, '08
ARTHUR HENRY KELLEY. '07
RICHARD KING, JR., '07
WILLIAM PIERRE NELSON, '07 A
JOHN W. NEWMAN, '07
MORTON MCNUT PRENTIS, '06
IKE THOMAS PRIOR, JR., '08 '
OSCAR ARNOLD SCHILLING, '07
HIRAM LEROI SEA, '05
KENNETH SPENCER, '08
WILLIAM EDWARD SUDDATH, '05
CLAYTON MAURICE WILLIAMS, '07
ALEXANDER COFFEE SLOSS, JR., '07
I Frater in Facultate
CURTIS FLETCHER MARBUT
.Fratres in Urbe
REVEREND W. W. ELWANG
SAMUEL G. BANKS
JAMES ROBINSON LIPSCOMB
W y Z
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ROLL OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS
Adrian College, Adrian, Michigan
Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Alabama
Alleghany College, Meadville, Pennsylvania
Bethel College, Russellville, Kentucky
Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts
Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pennsylvania
Case School of Science, Cleveland, Ohio
Central University, Danville, Kentucky
Colorado School of Mines, Golden, Colorado
Columbia University, New York, New York
Cornell University, Ithica, New York
Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tennessee
Davidson College, Davidson, North Carolina
Denver University, Denver, Colorado
Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pennsylvania
Emory College, Oxford, Georgia
Franklin College, Franklin, Indiana
George Washington University, Washington, D. C.
Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Georgia
Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania
Harvard University, Cambridge, Massachusetts
Kentucky State College, Lexington, Kentucky
Leland Stanford Jr. University, Palo Alto, California
Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, Louisiana
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mas-
Mercer University, Macon, Georgia
Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio
Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois
Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
Ohio Wesleyan University, Deleware, Ohio
Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pennsyl-
Purdue University, West Lafayette, Indiana
Southern University, Greensboro, Alabama
Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson, Tennessee
Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville,
St. Stephens College, Annandale-on-Hudson, New
Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana
Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee
Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia
Washington University, St. Louis, Missouri
Wofford College, Spartanburg, South Carolina
Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Worcester, Massa-
of Alabama, University, Alabama '
of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansas
of California, Berkeley, California
of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois
of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio
of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado
of Georgia, Athens, Georgia
of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois
of Maine, Orano, Maine
of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan
of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota
of Mississippi, University, Mississippi
of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri
of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa
of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska -
of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North
of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsyl-
of the South, Sewanee, Tennessee
of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tennessee
of Texas, Austin, Texas
of Virginia, Charlottsville, Virginia
of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas
of Wisconsin, iMadison, Wisconsin
ROLL OF ALUMNI CHAPTERS
Jackson, Mississippi '
Los Angeles, California
New Orleans, Louisiana
Kansas City, Missouri
Little Rock, Arkansas
NewiYork, New York
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Pittsburg, Pennsylvania
San Francisco, California Savannah, Georgia
St. Louis, Missouri Talladega, Alabama
Washington, D. C. Washington, Georgia
Wilmington, North Carolina Worcester, Massachusetts
Founded in 1869 at Virginia Military Institute
Colors: GOLD, BLACK AND WHITE
Flower: WIVHITE ROSE
Instifuted January, 1886
HENRY ALLISON' COLLIER, '05
DANIEL WATSON COSGROVE, '05
DANIEL DULANEY MAHAN, '06
FRED WILLIAM MARTIN, '00
LAKENAN MOSS PRICE, A00
OTTO KENT MEGEE, '07
WILLIAM WALLACE FRY, JR., '07
GIVEN VICTOR, '07 '
FA-RRIS CAMPBELL, ,os
VIRGIL LOGAN KERNS, 'os
GEORGE ALVA RRANI-IAM, 'os
SAMUEL -ROY MORROW, 'os
EDGAR PAYNE SHERMAN, ,os
EMIL ANTON ROEHRY, ,os
ROBERT NALL RODINE, JR., ,O8
LAUREN VANE SEARES, '08 '
JOHN DAVIS ROWLES, '08
DR. E. C. GUTHRIE
FREDERICK W. NIEDERMEYER
FRANK G1 HARRIS
WILLIAM W. GARTI-I,'JR.
HARVEY D. MURRY
R. B. PRICE, JR.
LEA,,,,,..-, M, -
'J' ' 1-- -xg,
- --A----.V--V Y-A --N MQ -4:4 -:. --.r::3.,,,g.,, , A-- ' ' "
I I I
I I I
I. , I
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- I I
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I I I
I I I I
II I I
IIII I' I.
I II I
I -I I I
I fi I I
II II II I1 I
I II I
l f I
I 1 I i
I 'I '
III Il I I
I I I
I I 31
III, I I
In I , I
I I I I
Il A 5
I i 192
I I 5-
Id I , '
, ' I
List of Chapters
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
Beta Chi-Leland Stanford, Jr. University
Chi-University of Washington
Nu-University of Michigan
Lambda-University of Wisconsin
Xi-Rolla School of Mines
Beta-University of Virginia
Lambda-Washington and Lee University
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
Alpha-Georgia School of Technology
Beta Beta-De Pauw University
Beta Eta-University of Indiana
Beta Nu-Ohio State University
Delta Theta-Lombard University '
Beta Psi-University of California
Zeta-University of Oregon
Mu-University of Illinois
Kappa-University of Colorado
Psi-University of North Carolina
Phi-Louisiana State University
Upsilon-University of Texas
Iota-State College of Kentucky
Beta lviu-University of Iowa
Nu-University of Kansas
Phi-University of Montana
Beta Phi-Tulane University
Upsilon-University of Arkansas
Gamma Tau-University of Minnesota
New York, New York
St. Joseph, Missouri
Kansas City, Missouri
New Orleans, Louisiana
San Francisco, California
St. Louis, Missouri
Washington, D. C.
Seattle, , Washington
Charlotte, North Carolina
Salisbury, North Carolina
Des Moines, Iowa
1: 193 ,
BETA THETA Pl
Founded at Miami University in 1839 by John Reily In Fatnllijate
Knox, EX-Gov. Chas. H. Hardin and Six others.
ZETA PHI CHAPTER
Founded in 1870. Affiliated with Beta Theta Pi on
October 6, 1890. Incorporated under the
laws of the State of Missouri in
Colors: PINK AND BLUE.
Flower: AIIERICAN BEAUTY ROSE.
RICHARD W. GENTRY, '05, A. B.. Sedalia, MO.
LEE M. GENTRY, '05, A. B., Sedalia, MO.
R. J. GENTRY, '05, LL. B., Sedalia, Mo.
J. GARNET JOLLY, '08, A. B., Sedalia, Mo.
WILILIAM B. QUIGLEY, '07, E. E., Sedalia, MO.
THOMAS G-ROVER ORR, '07, A. B., Carrollton, Mo.
M. H. SCHNAPP, '07, E. E., Carrollton, Mo.
HENRY B. LEWIS, '08, E. E., Carrollton, Mo.
J. V. REA, '08, E. E., Carrollton, Mo.
S. A. DEW, '06, A. B., Kansas City, Mo.
HAROLD TROWBRIDGE, '08, C. E., Kansas City, Mo
ARTHUR C. HALLAM, '08, B. S., Kansas City, Mo
EGBERT SCHENCK, '08, B. S., Kansas City, Mo.
S. M. FRANK, '05, A. B., St. Louis, Mo.
ROBERT A. KITCHEN, '06, LL. B., St. Louis, Mo
LAURANCE P. BONFOEY, '06, LL. B., Unionville, Mo
BEN H. MULLINS, '07, A. B., Linneus, Mo.
T. A. TERRELL, '06, A. B., Okmulgee, I. T.
BEN BOURNE JOHNSTON, '07, A. B., Ft. Smith, Ark
ALFRED E. BASYE, '07, B. S., Coats, Kansas.
A. W. TERRILL, '07, C. E., Columbia, Mo.
J. W. BRYANT, JR., '07, E. E., Marshall, Mo.
EARL KING, '07, A. B., Holton, Kansas.
LEON E. STEER, '08, C. E., Trenton, Mo.
DR. J. C. JONES, Westminster, '79,AActing President
PROF. L. M. DEFOE, Missouri, '91, Professor of
DR. A. W. MCALESTER, Missouri, '74, Dean of
DR. W. G. MANLY, Virginia, '84, Professor of Greek
DR. 'WOODSON MOSS, Missouri, '74, Professor of
DR. FREDERICK H. SEARES, California, '95, Pro-
fessor of Astronomy
DR. B. F. HOFFMAN, Missouri, '84, Professor of
DR. GEO. LEFEVRE, Johns Hopkins, '91, Professor
C. C. DUBOIS, A. M., Missouri, '02, Instructor in
EX-GOV. DAVID R. FRANCIS, Washington, '70, Cu-
rator of the 'University
G. B. ROLLINS
E. T. ROLLINS
o. B. ROLLINS
1. o. HOCKADAY, SR.
I. o. HOCKADAY. JR.
R. B. PRICE, SR.
JOHN M. HUBBELL
F. B. HUBBELL
A. W. MOALESTER, JR.
W. R. NIEONG
N. H. HICKMAN
DR. J. M. FISHER
EDWVIN W. STEPHENS, SR.
E. o. CLINKSCALES
J. P. BLANTON
J. L. DOUGLASS
'Cv 'Av' W'
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of new Beta
Theta Pi chap-F
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Ma1ne fBeta Etaj
Amhel st CBeta Iota5
Dartmouth CAlpha Omet,a5
Wesleyan fMu E,Js1lon5
Yale CPI11 Ch15
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Rtltg6lS fBet't Gamma5
Co1nell fBeta Delta5
St Law1ence fBeta Zeta5
Colbaie tBeta Tl1eta5
COlLlI'f1b13. fAlpha Alpha5
SXIRCUSG flieta Eps lon5
XV2.Sh1l'1 ton and Jefferson CGamn1a5
D1Clx111SOH tAlpha SIDIIIR5
Johns Hopluns CAluha Ch15
Pernsylx an1a State Colleae CAlpha U1S1lOI15
Leh1gh tBeta Ch15
Hampden S1dne5 tZeta5
North Carolrna CEta Beta5
Daudson CPh1 Alol1a5
Vandorbllt fBeta Alpha5
Texas CBeta Omet,a5
C1nc1nnat1 fBeta N115
Westem Reserve CBeta5
Oh1o fBeta Kappa5
Wmtenberg CAlpha Gamnca5
Demson CAlpha Ftt5
Woostel fAl1Jh3. Alpl1a5
Kenyon CBeta A1pha5
Oh1o State fThet't Delta5
Vifest Vllglnla fBeta Ps15
Purdue fBeta M115
Knox CAlplaa S1b1na5
Iovsa CAlpha. Beta5
Ch1cat,o CAlpha P15
Iowa Wesley an Q-Xlnha Eps1lon5
WVISCOHSIH tAlpha P15
Noxtldwe te I1 QP15
Nhnnesota tBeta P15
Ill1no1s CS1,m'1 P15
XVestm1nste1 Calpha Delta5
Washmoton CAlpl1a Iota5
Kansas CAlpha B115
Denve1 tAlul1'1 Zeta5
Neblaska tA1pha Tau5
NIISSOLIFI Ucta Ph15
Colorado tBeta Tau5
Stanford fAlpha S1gma5
Washmbton State tBeLa Ornega5
Case tLambda. Kanpa5
Alllmlll C haptel ,
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Al ron Oh1o
Ashev1lle No1th Carollna
Buffalo New York
Charleston West V1rg1n1a
Des lVIo1nes Iowa
Kansas C1ty BQISSOUTI
Los Angeles Cal1forn1a
M1am1 County Oh1o
New Haw en Connectlcut
New Yolk New York
Prov1dence Rhode Island
St Lou1s MISSOUTI
San Antomo Texas
San l+ranc1sco Cal1forn1a
Schenectady New York
SIOUX Clty Iowa,
Syracuse New York
Terre Haute Indlana
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Colors: GARNET AND PEARL BLUE
Founded 1860, University of Michigan
TIE DEMAN O HAPTER
CLASS OF 1905 .
RALPH S. HAMILTON
EARL F. NELSON
L. H. HEDRICK
ERNEST A. GREEN
JAMES A. POTTER
EDWARD S. NORTH
JAMES E. NUGENT
RUDCLPH S. HCUCK
FRANCIS E. WILLIAMS
CHARLES B. DAVIS
DE WITT C. CHASTAIN
CLASS OF 1906 -
W. A. FRANKEN
CLAUDE O. PEARCY
E. NELSON SEARS
JAMES A. PARKS
MILTON C. I BURK
JERE I. GALBRAITH
JOHN M. ANDERSON
HENRY V. BEEMAN
CLASS OF 1907
LESLIE E. BATES
FOREST C. DONNELL
' CHAS. J. WALKER, JR.
JOHN D. LAWSON
E. VV. HINTON
VASCO H. ROBERTS
WALTER W. COOK
F. W. NTEDERMEYER
MILTON R. CONLEY
HARVEY D. MURRY
ROBERT E. FARLEY
A 1 I
Kent Un1vers1ty of M1ChlgaH
Benglamln Ill1no1s Wesleyan Un1vers1ty
Booth Northwestern Un1vers1ty
Story Columbla Un1vers1ty
Cooley Washlngton Un1vers1ty
Pomeroy Unn erslty ot Cal1forn1a
Marshall George Washlngton Un1vers1ty
Jay Albany Law School Un1on UHIVSTSIKY
Webster Boston Un1vers1ty
Hamllton Un1vers1ty of C11'1C1D112,t1
Glbson Un1vers1ty of Pennsylvama
Choate Halvard Un1vers1ty
Wa1te Yale Un1vers1ty
Fleld New York Un1vers1ty
Conkhng Cornell Un1vers1ty
Tledeman UHIVSTSITY of MISSOUTI
MIHOT Un1vers1ty of V1rg1n1a
Dlllon Un1vers1ty of Mlnnesota
Danlels Buffalo UH1V61S1tY
Chase Unn CTSILY ot Oregon
Harlan UHIVSTSILY of WISCOHSIH
Swan Oh1o State Un1vers1ty
MoC1a1n UH1VGTS1tY of Iowa
L1n oln Un1vers1ty of Nebrasla
Csgoode Law School of Upper Canada
Fuller Ch1cago Kent College of Law
M1ller Leland Stanford Jr Un1vers1ty
Green Ln1ve1s1ty of Kansas
Comstock Syracuse Un1vers1ty
Dwlght New York Law School
Foster Un1vers1ty of Ind1ana
Ranney Western Reserve Law School
Langdell Un1Ve1s1ty of Ill1no1s
Brewe1 Un1vers1ty of Denver
Douglas Un1vers1ty of Chlcago
New York New Yorl
San Franclsco Cahtorma
Kansas C1ty M1ssou 1
Washlngton D1Stl1Cf of Columtma
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ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER
Founded at YVaSh1ngLOn and Lee Un1ve1s1tv m 1865 Installed September, 1891
ROBERT ERSKINE TAYLOR, '07
WALDO P. JOHNSON, '07
ALBERT WALES CLEMENS, '07
FRANK CLAYTON MITCHELL, '08
IVILLIAM M. RUWART, '08
EVERETT MANNING, '08
THOMAS KENT OATRON, 005
JAMES D. REID, '05
VICTOR TUCKER JOHNSON, '05
CHARLES J. MURRAY, '06
URBAN MCCAULEY SWINEORD, '00
RALPH P. JOHNSON, '07
JOHN HATHAWAY MCGINNIS, '07
JOHN MAX RIGGS, '06
HERBERT HARWOOD WALLACE, '08
CHARLES FREDERICK LACK, '05
LILBURN CARTER BEATTIE, '06
FRED RUBEN JACOBY, '06
LYNN VVALLACE SMITH, '06
JAMES LOUIS VANDIVER, '06
GEORGE NEAL JACKSON, '08
REES HUGH LEMMON, '08
LEE AKER VVOODS, '06
CHARLES FISHER WALKER, '07
JOSEPH MONTEITH ESTES, '08
WILLIAM GLENN LEMMON, '08
ROBERT FLEMING TEVIS, '08
Frater in Facultate
BENJAMIN MINGE DUGGAR
Fratres in Urbe.
BEVERLEY PRICE HAGGARD
WILLIAM ROBERT MAXWELL
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New York City, New York
Raleigh, North Carolina
St. Louis, Missouri
Hampton and Newport News, Virginia
Kansas City, Missouri
San Francisco, California
Little Rock, Arkansas
New Orleans, Louisiana
Houston, Texas '
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Washington, District of Columbia
I I -
' ACTIVE CHAPTERS
Alpha-Washington and Lee University
Gamma-University of Gergia
Theta-Kentucky State College
Lambda-University of 'Virginia
Nu-Alabama Polytechnic Institute
Omicron-University of Texas
Pi-University of Tennessee
Upsilon-University of North Carolina
Omega-Central University of Kentucky
Alpha-University of the South
Beta-University of Alabama
Gamma-Louisiana State University
Delta-William Jewell College
Epsilon-S. W. Presbyterian University
Zeta-William and Mary College
Theta-Kentucky University .
Kappa-University of Missouri
Lambda-Johns Hopkins University
Nu-The George Washington University
Xi-University of California .
Omicron-University of Arkansas
Pi-Leland Stanford, Jr., University
Rho-University of West Virginia
Sigma-Georgia School of Technology
Upsilon-University of Mississippi
Chi-Kentucky Wesleyan University
Psi-Florida State College
Omega-North Carolina Agricultural and Me
Beta Alpha-Missouri School of Mines
Beta Beta-Bethany College
Beta Gamma-College of Charleston
Beta Delta-Georgetown College
Beta Epsilon-Delaware College
Beta Zeta-University of Florida
. W . , 4..- ,. V -- A -V ,. ,........
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THETA. NU EPSILQN
ALPHA THETA CHAPTER
Established 1895 '
Colors: Green and Black
THOMAS K. CATRON, K, A,
LAURANCE P. BONFOEY, lg, 0, ll.
GEORGE E. ALEXANDER, 5, AQ
DELMER K. HALL, gg A, 5,
TED A. TERRELL, 3, 0, ll.
BEN H. MULLINS, lf, 3, ll.
LYNN W. SMITH, l1',,A,
FRED R. JACOBY, 111 A, '
JOHN N. EDY, gg X,
RALPH SQHAMILTON, 5, Ag, w, A E
DANIEL W. COSGROVE, 11 N,
DANIEL D. MAHAN, jg lv,
HENRY J- STEPHENS. Q, 41. 0.
LEE A. WOODS, K, A,
HARRY E. BAGBY, 3, X,
GOLDEN O. DAVIS, A, T, sz,
8nG2xhmjAZ ?l1B R-Mczx ITM:
Frater in Absentia.
ALFRED E. RASYE, ff, 5, ll.
Fraires in Ufrbe
HARRY H. BROADI-IEAD, Q, A, fj.
R. R. PRICE, Jr., 5, ,v,
E. SIDNEY STEPHENS, fp, A, 3,
Frater in Facultate
LUTHER M. DEEOE, 12, 19, ll.
4 -M 7
I J '
Alpha Wesleyan 1870
Beta Umon 1876
Gamma Sylacuse 1876
Delta Cornell 1877
EDSIIOH Rochester 1877
Zeta C,al1forn1a 1879
Eta WISCOHSIH 1880
Theat Kenyon 1882
Kappa Renssela r Polytechmc 1882
Iota Adelbert 1882
lambda Stephens Inst1tute 1882
Mu Iafayette 1882
Nu Amherst 1883
X1 Allegheny 1884
Onucron Pennsylvama State 1880
P1 Umt ers1ty of Pennsylvanla 1887
Rho UHIVGTSIEY of Clty of New York 1888
Tau Wooster 1891
UDSIIOH M1Ch1g3H 1892
Phl Rutgers 1892
Ch1 Daltmouth 1893
Ps1 Oh1o State 1898
Alpha BOWd01H 1894
Beta Kansas 1894
Gamma Vxrglma 1894
Delta Wash1ngto11 1894
Zeta Ch1cago 1894
Eta Nebraska 1894
Eps1lon Mmnesota 1894
Iota Harvard 1896
Kappa Iowa 1896
lambda Yale 18961:
Mu Leland Stanfmd Junlor 1897
X1 Tulane 1898
Nu Unue1s1ty of Texas 1898
P1 Columbla 1898
Chl Ilhnols 1898
Om1cron Vande1b1lt 1808
Tau Indlana 1898
UDSIIOH Puldue 1899
P111 Northwestern 1900
PS1 C18 OEQ3b91TT6VRJ
Beta Alpha CTIBRSV Mc3zEaZMJ8nL1J
KL' 8nGAZ WBRSH
Beta Beta K
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Alpha Theta-Missouri, 1896
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ERNEST ARNER GREEN, '05
GEORGE FOREST ALEXANDER, '05
EIIJWARD ALLAN SETZL-ER, '06
FRANK WRIGHT LIEPSNER, '05
JOHN NORTH EDY, '05
THOMAS DUPUY WOODSON, '05 I
RALPH SCOTT HAMILTON, '05
CHARLES GRIFFITH ROSS, '05
MACHIR JANUARY DORSEY, '05
JESSE RAYMOND VVILLIAMS, '05
HARRY EDNVARD BAGBY, '06
EDWARD SCARRITT NORTH, '05
BURGESS FRANK LHAMON, '05
EARL FONTAINE NELSON, '05
JAMES HENRY FATTON, JR., '07
JAMES FEURT MEADE, '06
LOWELL RUSSELL PATTON, '07
RALPH EDWVARD GARTSIDE, '07
FULTON ALLEN MILLER, '07
HAROLD HARRISON GARTSIDE, '08
FRANK HICKS ADAMS, '08
JAMES ARTHUR DUNN, '08
GEORGE ERNEST STUCKEY, JR., '08
JAMES RAMSEY BETTIS, JR., '08
HARRY HARRISON HORNER, '08
ETHELDERT KERRIGAN, '08
CHARLES W. MARTIN, '05
WRAY DUDLEY. '05
THOMAS ARGO ROBINSON, '08
EUGENE FRANKLIN SALISBURY, '0
WILLIAM MILTENBERGER, '08
FRANK J. HANNUM, '07
RUSKIN LHAMON, '06
ALEXANDER LASSEN MILTENBERGER 08
Fratres in Facultate
RICHARD HENRY JESSE
JOHN FREDERICK MCLEAN
WILBUR FISKE STARR-
ALBERT GRANBERRY REED
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Beta-University of Wooster
Gamma-Ohio Wesleyan University
Epsilon-George Washington University
Zeta--Washington and Lee University
Eta4UniVersity of Mississippi
Psi-University of Virginia
Beta-University of California
Gamma-Ohio State University
Epsilon-University of Nebraska
Eta-State University of Iowa
Thetaf-Massachusetts Institute of
Iota-Illinois Wesleyan University
Lambda-University of Wisconsin
Nu-University of Texas
Xi-University of Kansas
Sigma--University of Minnesota
Upsilon-University of Southern C
Chi-Pennsylvania State College
Omega-Leland Stanford, Jr. University
Delta Delta-Purdue University
Zeta Zeta-Central University
Zeta Psi-University of Cincinnati
Eta Eta-Dartmouth College
Theta-University of Michigan
Kappa Kappa-University of Illinois
Lambda Lambda-Kentucky State College
Mu Mu-West Virginia University
Nu Nu-Columbia University
Xi Xi-University of Missouri
Omicron Omicron--University of Chicago
Rho Rho-University of Maine
Tau Tau-Washington University
Upsilon Upsilon--University of Washington
Phi Phi--University of Pennsylvania
Psi Psi-Syracuse University
Detroit, Michigan Q
Kansas City, Missouri
Los Angeles, California
New Orleans, Louisiana
New York, New York
St. Louis, Missouri
St. Paul and Minneapolis, Minnesota
San Francisco, California
Washington, District of Columbia
WILL JOHN CARRINGTON, '04, Jefferson City, M0
HENRY GARRETT BEDINGER, '05, Anchorage, Ky
CHARLES NORRIS HARTWELL, '05, Teng Chow
VVILLIAM ALLEN SCHOOLER, '05, Carthage, Mo,
JOHN VIRGIL GOODSON, '06, New Cambria, MO.
JAMES EDWARD NUGENT, '05, Paris, MO.
LAWRENCE HYSKELL HEDRICK, '05, Edgemont
JOHN MARION LANGSDALE, JR., '07, Kansas City
BURR HOWEY OZMENT, '07, Carthage, Missouri
FLOYD JOHNSON WILSON, '07, La Belle, Missouri
HARRY CUNNINGI-IAM WOOD, '07, New London
THOMAS FRANKLIN MONTGOMERY, '07, Bolckow
GEORGE ROWE WHITMORE, '07, St. Louis, Mis-
GEORGE HORTON BLACKMAN, '06, St. Louis, Mis-
FREDERICK LOOS, '08, Liberty, Missouri
ROSCOE FENTON HOUSTON, '08, Kansas City, Mis-
ELWOOD BERNARD FRAWLEY, '07, Kansas City.
JOSEPH HARVEY FRENCH, '08, Lancaster, Mis-
FORREST C. DONNELL, '07, Maryville, Missouri
ROBERT BRECKINRIDGE CALDWELL, '07, Van-
dalia, Missouri I
DANIEL ROGERS WHITMORE, JR., '08, St. Louis,
JOHN CARROLL HOLLOWAY
Frater in Facilitate
ARTHUR M. GREENE, Jn.
CHARLES M. STRONG
JOHN C. EDWARDS
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Psi-University of Maine
Alpha Rho-Bowdoin College I
Beta Kappa-New Hampshire College
Alpha Lambda-University of Vermont
Gamma Delta-Massachusetts State College
Beta Alpha-Brown University
Gamma Epsilon-Dartmouth College
Alpha Kappa-Cornell University
Alpha Delta-Pennsylvania State College
Alpha Epsilon-University of Pennsylvania
Alpha Phi-Bucknell University
Beta Delta--NVashington and Jefferson College
Beta Iota-Lehigh University
Beta Pi-Dickinson College
Alpha Alpha:-University of Maryland
Alpha Eta-Columbian University
Gamma Zeta-New York University
Zeta-University of Virginia
Eta--Randolph-Macon College I
Mu-Washington and Lee University
Nu-William and Mary College
Beta Beta-Richmond College
Delta-Davidson College ,
Eta Prime-Trinity College
Alpha Mu-University of North Carolina
Beta Upsilon-North Carolina A. Sz M. College
- District IV
Alpha Nu-IfVofford College
Alpha Beta-Mercer University
Alpha Tau-Georgia School of Technology
Beta LambdafUniversity of Georgia
Beta-University of Alabama
Beta Eta-Alabama Polytechnic Institute
Lambda-University of Tennessee
Phi-Southwestern Presbyterian University
Omega-University of the South i
Alpha Theta-Southwestern Baptist University
Beta Nu-Kentucky State College
Gamma-Louisiana State University
Tau-University of Texas
Xi-University of Arkansas
Alpha Omega-William Jewell College
Beta Gamma-University of Missouri
Beta Sigma-Washington University
Beta Chi-Missouri School of Mines
Alpha Psi-University of Nebraska
Beta ,Tau-Baker University
Beta Omicron-University of Denver
Beta Omega-Colorado College
Gamma Gamma-Colorado School of Mines
Alpha Sigma-Ohio State University
Beta Phi-Case School of Applied Science
Alpha Pi-Wabash College
Beta Theta-University of Indiana
Alpha Gamma-University of Illinois
Alpha Chi-Lake Forest University
Alpha Zeta-University of Michigan
Beta Mu-University of Minnesota
Beta Rho-University of Iowa
Beta Zeta-Leland Stanford Jr. University
Beta Xi-University of California
Beta Psi+University of Washington
Gamma Alpha-University of Oregon
Yazoo City, Mississippi
New Orleans, Louisiana
Pine Bluff, Arkansas
San Francisco, California
Ithaca, New York
Los Angeles, California
Washington, D. C.
New York, New York
St. Louis, Missouri
Buffalo, New York
Concord, North Carolina
Fort Smith, Arkansas
Little Rock, Arkansas
PI BETA PI-II
Founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867
Colors: WINE AND BLUE
' Missouri Alpha Established May, 1899
CLARA MARTIN AVERY, '08
NATALIE LANE BIRDSEYE, '08
FLORENCE LOUISE DORSEY, '07 I
HORTENSE CORWIN DUNGAN, '08 I
LILY SUE HOSTETTER, '07
ANNA KATHERINE LASI-I, '06
VIRGINIA LEE LIPSCOMB, '06
EULA MCCUNE, '06
JEAN MCCUNE, '08
MAUD CANNELL QUAYLE, '06
MITTIE VIRGINIA ROBNETT, '08 l
NORMA ELIZABETH ROTI-I, '08
ROSSAMOND RUSSELL, '07
-MARY MADALINE SMITH, '06
GUSSIE MAY TERRELL. '05
EDNA ELLEN THOMAS, '08
ETHEL ESTI-IER THOMAS, '08
MABEL LEE TURPIN. '08 A
ELSIE VVINSHIP VVADELL, '06
BETTY WILLIAMS, '06
In Urbe b
BESS BROWN BOND
ETHEL BOND ROBNETT
SUE MARIE STONE '
MRS. JOHN E. SYKES
SUSAN SHELBY TAYLOR
MRS. VVALTER S. WILLIAMS
GRACE SARAH WILLIAMS
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Vermont Alpha-Middlebury College, Middlebury,
Vermont Beta-University of Vermont, Burlington
Columbia Alpha-George Washington University,
Washington, D. C.
Pennsylvania Alpha-Swarthmore College, Swarth
Pennsylvania Beta-Bucknell University, Lewisburg,
Pennsylvania Gamma-Dickinson College, Carlisle
Ohio Alpha-Ohio University, Athens, Ohio.
Ohio Beta-Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio.
New York Alpha-Syracuse University, Syracuse
New York Beta-Barnard College, New York City.
Massachusetts Alpha-Boston University, Boston
Maryland Alpha-Woman's College of Baltimore
Illinois Beta-Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois
Illinois Delta-Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois.
Illinois Epsilon-Northwestern University, Evanston
Illinois Zeta-University of Illinois, Champaign, Illi-
Indiana Alpha-Franklin College, Franklin, Indiana
Indiana-Beta--University of Indiana, Bloomington
Indiana Gamma-University of Indianapolis, Indian-
Michigan Alpha-Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich-
Michigan Beta-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor,
Iowa Alpha-Iowa Wesleyan University, Mt. Pleas-
Iowa Beta-Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa.
Iowa Zeta-Iowa State University, Iowa City, Iowa.
Wisconsin Alpha-University of Wisconsin, Madison,
Missouri Alpha-University of Missouri, Columbia,
Louisiana Alpha-Newcomb College, New Orleans,
Kansas Alpha-Kansas University, Lawrence, Kansas.
Nebraska Beta-University of Nebraska, Lincoln,
Texas Alpha-University of Texas, Austin, Texas.
Colorado Alpha-University of Colorado, Boulder,
Colorado Beta-Denver University, Denver, Colorado.
California. Alphae-Leland. Stanford University, Palo
California Beta-University of California, Berkeley,
Alpha, New York
Gamma, Maryland '
P1-11 GAMMA DELTA
Color: ROYAL PURPLE.
CHI MU CHAPTER
Established at the University of Missouri in 1899
CHAPTER ROLL ' I
HENNING AKERSON, '06, Princeton, Illinois
JOHN L. ANDERSON, '07, Vandalia, Missouri
WILLIAM H. MARTIN, '06, St. Joseph, Missouri
RAYMOND L. CARGILL, '05, St. Joseph, Missouri
WILLIAM I-I. FLOYD, '05, St. Joseph, Missouri
BEN DREW KIMPEL, '06, Dermott, Arkansas
WILBUR E. HOAG, Columbia, Missouri
HOWARD WELCH, '05, Columbia, Missouri
IRA STONE, '03, Columbia, Missouri
DAN G. STINE, '07, Lawrenceville, Illinois
JAMESA. PARKS, '06, Clinton, Missouri
JOHN M. ANDERSON, '06, Carlinville, Illinois
HARRY A. GLENN, '07, Sedalia, Missouri
ARTHUR C. DUNCAN, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
CHARLES M. CLIFTON, '05, Brookfield, Missouri
CHARLES W. LEAPHART, '05, Brookfield, Missouri
AUGUST F. FORSTER, '08, St. Louis, Missouri
WALTER EYSSELL, '08, Kansas City,'Missouri
LESLIE O. MARTIN, '08, Sedalia, Missouri
HENRY O. EYSSELL, '08, Kansas City, Missouri
RAY W. SIPPLE, '08, Parsons, Kansas
CLARENCE R. EGELHOFF, '08, Kansas City, Mo.
FRANK THORNTON, JR., '08, St. Joseph, Missouri
JOHN H. I-IUTCHISON, '08, Paris, Illinois
ALLAN H. DUDLEY, '08, Council Bluffs, Iowa
ROSCOE M. RICE, '07, Gillespie, Illinois
JOHN G. WELCH, '05, Columbia, Missouri
EDWIN F. CALDWELL, '06, Burlington J c.,VMissouri
Fratres in Faoultate
ERNEST H. FAVOR
ARTHUR C. DUNCAN
ERNEST E. MORLAN
Founded in 1848 -
at Jefferson College,
Roll of Active Chapters
University of Maine, Orono, Maine
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mas
Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Worcester, Massa
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, Pennsyl-
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, Pennsyl-
University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia
Roanoke College, Salem, Virginia
Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia
Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia
Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Penn-
Allegheny College, Meadville, Pennsylvania
Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio
Adelbert College, Cleveland, Ohio
Denison University, Granville, Ohio .
Wittenberg University, Springfield, Ohio
Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio
Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana
DePauw University, Greencastle, 'Indiana
Wabash College, Cravvfordsville, 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 Wesleyan University, Bloomington, Illinois
Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois
University of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan
University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin
Universit.y of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota
University of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois
William .Iewell College, Liberty, Missouri
University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri
University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas
University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska
University of California, Berkeley, California
University of Washington, Seattle, Washington
Leland Stanford Jr. University, Palo Alto, California
Graduate Chapters and Associations
New Haven, Connecticut
Brooklyn, New York
Kansas City, Missouri
St. Louis, Missouri '
San Francisco, California
New York City, New York
Albany, New York.
Wheeling, West Virginia
Cambridge, Massachusetts '
Lincoln, Nebraska I
Washington, District of Columbia
I I '
TAU BETA PI
ALPHA CHAPTER OF MISSOURI
Charier Grcmtecl, 1902.
Colors: SEAL BROXVN AND WHITE
I EDGAR STAPLES MAUPIN
HOMER HUCTON HAGGARD
CHARLES KNOX MARTIN
NORMAN KETRON LAIRD
CHARLES VV. MARTIN
FRANK C. HUNTSMAN
DEAN WILLARD RICHARDS
EDWARD MARTIN MADDOX
ELI EVERETT PENTER
FRANK WRIGHT LIEPSNER
WRAY E. DUDLEY
LOUIS BERTRAM KREUTZ
CLYDE HOMER FARIS
ROBERT LEE BALDWIN
WILLIAM KERLIN SEITZ
ALBERT WILLIAM SPAHT
EDWIN LEROY DRIGGS
Members in Faculty
I FREDERICK PUTNAM SPALDING
I HOWARD BENTON SHAW
II AUTHUR MAURICE GREENE
II LUTHER MARION DEFOE
WALTER SCOTT WILLIAMS
V ABRAHAM LINCOLN HYDE
'I NVILLIAM BENJAMIN ROLLINS
EARNEST FRANKLIN ROBINSON
I ' ALTON FAY VAN DEINSE
LESLIE M. FRY
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Honorary Engine ering Fraternity'
Founded at Lehigh University
The object of Tau Beta Pi is to mark in a fitting
manner those who have conferred honor upon their
Alma Mater by a high grade of scholarship as under-
graduates or by their attainments as alumni, and to
foster a spirit of liberal culture in the Technical and
Scientific Schools of America. l
Roll of Chapters
Stevens Institute of Technology
University of Wisconsin
Case School of Applied Science
Kentucky State College
University of Missouri
Michigan Agricultural College
University of Illinois
'Michigan School of Mines
Colorado School of Mines
V KXXK 1
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DELTA TAU DELTA
Founded Bethany College, 1859
Colors: Purple, White and Gold ,
GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER
ROLL OF MEMBERS
Acad emic Department
NELSON C. FIELD, Grad.
REDMOND S. COLE, '05
HARRY F. FORE '05
ELI S. HAYNES '05
GEORGE A. UNDERWVOOD '05
FRANK L. WILEY '05
JAMES HERMAN CRAIG '06
FLOYD C. FREEMAN '07
THOMAS T. RAILEY '07
IRVINE W. INGRAM '08
EARL QUERBACH '06
WILLIAM K. SEITZ '06
FRANK J. BULLIVANT '07
FRED GEORGE I-IECHLER '07
HAROLD L. VVELSH '07 ,
JAMES E. CRAIG '07 I
VERNON MORTHLAND '07
LUCIUS F. CHILDERS '06
Fratres in Faoultate
JOHN R. SCOTT
ERNEST B. FORBES
--AYWYV Y . W ,,, ,, ,, ,, ,
1 1 V
1 1 P
ACTIVE CHAPTERS OF DE
LTA TAU DELTA
Pi-University of Mississippi
Phi-Washington and Lee University
Beta Epsilon-Emory College
Beta Theta-University of the South
Beta Iota--University of Virginia
Beta Xi-Tulane University
Gamma Eta-George Washington University
Gamma Iota-University of Texas
Omicron--University of Iowa
Beta Gamma-University of Wisconsin
Beta Eta-University of Minnesota
Beta Kappa-University of Colorado
Beta Pi-Northwestern University
Beta Rho-Leland Stanford Jr. University
Beta Tau-University of Nebraska
Beta Upsilon-University of Illinois
Beta Omega-University of California
Gamma Alpha-University of Chicago
Gamma Beta-Armour Institute of Technol-
Gamma Theta-Baker University
Delta-University of Michigan
Mui-Ohio Wesleyan University
Beta Alpha-University of Indiana
Beta Beta-DePauw University
Beta Zeta-University of Indianapolis
Beta Phi-Ohio State University
Beta Psi-Wabash College
t Virginia University
Gamma-Washington and Jefferson College
Rho-Stevens Institute of Technology
Upsilon-Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Beta Lambda-Lehigh University
Beta Mu-Tufts College
setts Institute of Tech-
Beta Omicron-Cornell University
Beta Chi-Brown University
Gamma Gamma-Dartmouth College
Gamma Epsilon-Columbia University
Gamma Zeta-Wesleyan University
New York, New York
San Francisco, California
St. Louis, Missouri
Association of the F
ar East, Manila, Philip-A
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PHI BETA KAPPA
ALPHA OF MISSOURI
President-GARDINER LATHROP, Kangas City.
Vice Presideflft-JOHN CARLETON JONES, Columbia.
Secretary and T7'0G81l'1'07'-JAMES THAYER GEROULD, Columbia
MEMBERS FROM THE CLASS OF 1905
"The First Fiven
I-IERTHA AMELIA EITZEN
ROBERT RUSS KERN
EMMA GERTRUDE SIMMONS
GEORGE ARTHUR UNDERWOOD
FRANK LESLIE WILEY
Others are to be elected at commencement.
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fm? day when num lar: of 3,1 0+ us Ear az,
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Old Miss0uri.' fair Missouri.'
Often have ive sung thy praise,
Often cheered thy waving colors, u
In our dear old college days.
Still ive love thee, Alma Mate1',
We thy loving sons and true-D. S.
Fill for thee the foaming bealcer,
Alina Matte'r, here's to you.
May thy watfchivordsz Duty, Honor,
Be to us a beacon lightg
Guide our hearts, O, Alma Mater.'
Through the darkness of the night.
May thy glory ne'er diminish,
May thy grandeur never ivane-D. S.
Thou our toast, our pride, our glory-
Alma Mat'ei', live and reign!
GROUP OF NEXV
Northeast Corner of Campus
Mechanic Arts Geology :md Zoology
Live Stock Judging Laboratory
Law and Chemical
Agricultural De.un's Residence
K Y Y Y Y 1 UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI
i missouri j
E EQZISUQ Q
J wifi' frg so far as in me
fies never Bereaffer in
recifafion, Yafioraforg, examf
inafion, or efsewliere, fo offer
as mg own flie work or fBe
prompfings of ofijers tvifB
infenf fo oeceive, Buf J 'ooiiyf'
frg Bgacf anb B3 worofo feff'
fBe frufii aftvags wifI5ouf
fear of man Buf in flje fear
of Goo :mo tvif5 fobing
Rinbness fowaro af? wwww
S I G N E D
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FICE R. H. JESSE
' f January 5, 1905.
I wish to every student of the
University a happy and prosperous
I I have mailed to every student
a copy of the f'Missouri Honor
There is room left for the sig-
nature in case the student chooses
to sign the paper. If he chooses
to throw it in the waste basket,
he has a right to do this also.
If he sign the paper, perhaps he
will use it as a bookmark in that
volume which he holds most sacred.
I should be glad if every stu-
dent of the University would sign
the pledge in secret before God,
and keep it openly before men,
without publishing whether he has
signed or refused to sign. That
is strictly a personal question.
It is nobody's business to know
what any student has done with
this piece of paper.
I If you do not see fit to sign
it with a pen, sign it in your
heart, with the resolution of a
man, and keep it day by day.
L I K 4 I
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1 Q The Frost King white rules the starry night,
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' The cold cuts sharp as the huntsman s dart,
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iir fz-if: The wild winds howl and moan.
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There's a shimmer of ice on a lordly lake,
In the realm of the King of Cold,
Where the glinting beams of the moonlight break
O'er storm-swept lea and wold.
Itts there I go when my heart is gay,
And my mind from care is free,
When the stars peep 0-ut through the cloudlandts
And I bear my ska-tes with me.
And the cheering sound and the thrilling ring
Of my skate-notes shrill and strong
Bids my soul burst forth and I joyful sing-
O, hark, to the ska-ter's song!
The jierce north wind I leave behind,
The west wind I outstrip,
And nought but the gleam of my skate is seen
As I flee from the Frost Kingis grip.
I sing in glee for my blood bounds free,
As over the ice I skim, I
And the ringing chime of the steel keeps time
With the hot pulse-beat within.
The bright moon flies through the billowy skies,
Wlzile the jocular star-beams chaff,
And the echoes resound to the thunderous sound
Of the roar of the ice-floe's laugh.
W'hat lover who whiles time with soft smiles
Dreams aught of my ice-born bliss?
Can know of the north wind's- kiss? -J. E.
of flushed face in her lover's embrace
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W 'l FMQEWELL
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As one att med t entleness
And ll unversed In caustlc stln
Thls farewell tflbllte now I br1n
Of fancles pleasant mo1e or less
'lhe reason IS not hard to hnd
lt alms to have a little sport
To pomt a moral of some sort
But morn perhaps to ease my mlnd
Mzssourz azr Mzssozcrz ere I leave your clozs
I d lzlce to toss a rhyme or two to you
Ive done zt many tzmes be ore zt seems zt never
S0 hearken whzle I donate you a ew
Mzssourz tzs o thee
My dea1 old Varszt ee
I azn would szng ere me the cold world calls
Be ore we go much urther I wzsh youd let me
That you re the grandest school zn all crea
lou re what they call au fa1t, and you educate the
Althouoh we pay to get the educatzon
Anyway you re all O K I d lzke to say
And I hope you ll overlook thzs rhymzng gazt
I'a1 ewell to you Mzssourz to c are you well
Lzlcewzse au revolr, ta ta and eke so long '
And as I wzpe the tear drops rom my mozst and
br ny eye
I add another "vale" to my song
Good hue, Salem
QI know you donlt znhale 'em,
But I merely threw that zn to make a rhymef
Rzchard Hen11f'd have a connzptzon
Fzt zf he lost hzs Egyptzan,
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So, Gobry, you will have to stay behind. f'TE9E7f I
Good-bye, all the Slavs and Poles, "f3m,,.,4 on
And Japs, too, bless their souls! ' f'y ,I L:
All Canucks and all the Finns, Taft N11
Esquimaua and Kurds and Jinns,
My' little brother Filipinos
And other outland peacherinos- I Y
Publisher Pete Kelsey, he knows Q,
Who they are. Z'
Give him a chance and he will gityou
'Spite of all your Jiu Jitsu!
Farewell, Kelsey, fattened on graft,-
On news and grammar long since daft.
On such like scenes I wring my soaking handker-
And ring another change,'
With sodden eyes
Some other guys
I 'll apostrophize-
To- ignore them would be strange.
Good-bye to you, decrepit supernumerary profs,
That youtre not going to leave the more's the
I refer to you fond gentlemen whose intellects are
By being put to serve on som-e committee.
Since you're very perspicacious, I opine that-
You will say a sophomore composed this ditty.
Neat, the stone into the bowl for you,
Oh, glum, debating, mud head crew
Bill Nardin and the rest'
Self-appointed, proud dictators
Little Logic incubators
W ith air-inflated chest
That move about with solemn mzen
And hold converse and trow and ween
That thus is so-and so
Phi Beta Kappa, Q. E B H
Whose fat fond grades alone assuage
Your dullness and your woe
Say, what of Blodgett whom you deemed not t9
Blodgett, sans Grades whose intellect and wit
Put all your flouted scholarship to scorn
And rather took the hide o vou a bit?
But there! I never liked to knock it s really too
All eyes are strong at seein' wrong they're ever
strong at seein'.
Let the gloomy gloom, and fuss and fume-I've
another excuse for bein'.
Virtue won't smirch you nor hurt you, 'tis true,
So I'd like to give credit where credit is due.
Farewell to the engineers! the best old boys on
Missou1'i Volunteers! the men that stand for
For the engineers consume the beers
' And run their transits clear to Hades 5
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They kick up rough but they get the stuyf
And simply kill it with the ladies!
Each one a gem I call,
Civil, electrical, engineers!
Now, I'd like to- mention Lippy and I'd like to
On W. McNab I'd like to make a tab.
fIf you'll promise not to- blab-
At Artie Dew and Switzler, too, I'd like to take a
But I don't and I won't, for I lack the gift 0' gab.
Do- you grab? Do you nab? Do' you twig to my
Do you catch the glint of humor in that "lack the
gift 0' grab?"
There's Simon F rank, buttinsky rank,
Who-'s really spoiling for a spank, .
And Iiollingshead, a pure a.nd simple
Sorehead-what I'd call a pimplej
There's the Honor League, a pious line-up
That cheat themselves whene'er they sign-up,
There's the famous '04, football team
And Johnny McLean, of a coach a dream g
There Daubin who'll shine he ever has head
QOne end of him certainly ought to be red
There's the little, pompous, poet Leto,
And the Asterisks, a bunch whose bliss is
To turn out rottener stuff than this is-
In fact, they might rhyme back with curses
And sing me verses versus verses,
There's the Independent, "student's" paper,
Where Nardin and Donnell cut a caper,
Wher'e Nelson spouts his famous vapor,
The "student', figures in the inscription,
And then, of course, whene'er he chips in
A dollar bill for a year's subscription.
Farewell, all! I must stop and bawl,' and throw
you kisses and say good-bye
For all my spa-ce I have used with grace, besides,
my pen has about run dry
And your case I've distorted, place it all to the
blame of my watery cye.
I intended an ode
But it turned into doggerel,
Yes, I'll be blowed!
I intended an ode.
This leaning I've showed
Does not seem to augur well,
I intended an ode
But it turned into doggerel,
I might say several other things before I take my
Now, Walter- Williains'Bible Class-oh, no, ,twould
ma-he him grieve!
Yet, why is the Rockefeller hind-with something
up its sleeve-
Always happy in a Sunday School?
And why does Lippy move it back? And why won't
i Piclcard worlc?
But, no, ,tis done.
The ba-rd must stop.
One by one
The inlc-drops drop,
And here comes the editor,
He either has read it or
Else he's no- creditor
0' my talents at rhyme, so the rhymer must stop.
Hop-flop-tlie metre must stop.
ee -we ,L
Good-bye, without malice, Missou1'i, good-bye!
Fair be your future and blue be your shy!
Forge on through the years with your standards on
Good-bye, old Missou1'i, good-bye! I
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if T is but fair that I preface this dark tale
with a whole-souled confession that I am
not a social success. If you had been
present, a preface-in fact the whole
story-would be superfluous.
To begin with, there was a girl from my home
town up here when I was a Freshman. She wa.s
A-1 all 'round and I was due to call, as her people
knew my people-and so on-though I had never
met the girl myself. Now what steps I should
have taken I can't say, but being somewhat "literal-
mindedi' I concluded that the thing to do was to
spot her boarding place and go up on Sunday even-
ing in the best clothes I had and ask for Miss-oh,
well, Miss Mulligan. I
The coming ordeal brooded on my mind darkly
for a week. My room-mate, a Junior, gave me lots
of advice. He said I had best take a friend along
to stand in the corner of the ring and see I got a
square deal. That struck me as a good scheme, as
I felt in need of backing, so I somewhat hesitat-
ingly asked him to be my second. I-Ie took nie
like a shot. If I had been anything else than what
I was I should have suspected machine politics
right there. But my mind was sufficiently bland
and unsophisticated to perceive only the honor my
Junior conferred in going calling with a scrub
such as I knew he thought I was. So we opened
I haunted the library, cutting classes to do it,
to see if I could recognize the girl by the descrip-
tion in mother's letter. Every girl that seemed to
carry the brand and Bertillon measurements in my
letter I tackled with a stereotyped con talk"EXcuse
me, but are you Miss Mulligan P"-and then a ser-
ies of hamstrung apologies. That was my stunt.
J eff was to spot the rooming house where our
victim stayed. He located the place and got a fel-
low to point out Miss Mulligan. Maybehe con-
trived to meet her-though he denies it to this day.
All this business took about a week, but finally
the fatal time swung round. Jeff put on his
swell clothes and I dug through my trunk hunting
my opal stick pin till I was in a blue sweat. Jeff
sat on the bed and gave a few instructions. I be-
came a dithering idiot with a vocabulary of pic-
turesque profanity. It was a quarter of eight. At
last I was dressed. We started.
My heart sank into my socks and impeded my
pace. I "interfered" worse than the bummest
roadster that ever wore a blanket. Jeff put his
arm round my shoulder and encouraged me.
Oh well, we got there at last and were shown
into a parlor with about three-or six- couples
already located and in full blast. We chilled the
bunch with my dramatic entry Cstill holding my
After two million years, during which time I
was introduced to everybody, the young lady came
in. A vision-you know the talk along this line?
VV ell, she was the limit. I got upon my feet feel-
ing like I used to at the debating society and
waved my arms toward Jeff. I fought for phrases.
"This is my friend, Mr. Jeff O,Rear, Miss Mulli-
gan," I observed in a high, dry voice-like the
man at the menagerie. Jeff bowed better than a
Memphis barber. Then we sat down. I observed
that Jeff was talking to Miss Mulligan.
There was a clock on the rnantel. It was an
onyx affair with porphyrx pillars in front of it. I
followed the veins in the onyx. I got to wondering
what it cost. I lived a life-time before Jeff looked
at his watch and stated that we had best leave as
we fboth of usj, had heavy work and early classes
Miss Mulligan was graciousness itself. "So
glad to have met you, Mr. O'Rear. Call again
soon-both of you-please."
They were rnarried the next spring. Oh, yes, I
got a HCOIDC to the Church" alright.
I do not see- the need of earsg
To me they seem de trop.
They never want to wiggle and
The will not knead the dough.
My eyes are very hand-y thingsg
I use them more and more.
All I have to do is close them
And then people cease to bore.
But usefullest of all these things
I find my hands and feet.
They steer me to my boarding-house
And feed me while I eat. -Lew,
Dreamily, hazily, cozily, lazily,
Watching the smoke from my pipe as it twirlsg
Drowsily, happily, sleepily, nappily,
Dreaming of faces and figures and curlsg
In the tobacco- find quiet and peace of mind,
Rest and contentment and counsels of cheerg
Dreaming of sparkling eyes, kisses and tender
Ileart-throbs and memories sacred and dear.
I see my Nemesis. I've got to get a thesis
Done before ten o'clock.
It'Zl deal with the rise of Allen the wise-
IIe rises at ten o'clock. .
It'll tell all about when Manly was out-
Out after ten o'clock.
And what was shown in the case of Stone-
Locked in at ten o'clock.
It appeared in the Ilerald, all about Gerould
Lookin' 'im in at ten o'clock.
It's a burnin' shame. What'n the Lord's name
Can I write before ten oiclock? -Eng, I.
fxl Cris- k d-qv
"Now, M155 LAwsoM
bows roam aff"T'W0'?'
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xvemwxxsxe- 'Q 0 nviwwgil
All thzngs are quzet all
The pznes rzse dark and grzm
Wrthorat my cabzn door
The autumn moon rts so t lr ht sheds
Across the mountarn brown and bare
The sheep bell s trnkle has qureted
And the worlds znert asleep
It breathes zn peace thzs autumn nz ht
In such sort as the chrldren
Slumberrng a ter play
But yet I can not close my eyes
It seems I see agazn her ace
The ace of Maryorze
She of the hollyhock garden
In my mountarn home
In ar sung Tennessee
Her eyes 0 pztch lzke black Less
And her harr 0 sun burnt brown
Her cheeks 0 healthy sun tan
And her shape of goddzsh grace
And what am I9
A labor er 0 the prck and pan
A shr, tless trme trzed prospect man
Wrthout a cent lard by'
But stzll I thrnk I d be recewed
Wrth welcome wrde
I I should go back home
And ask thrs mazd
To be my house mate
There where the oak leaves turn so red
And the turkey calls so lazzly
And the quart lock thzck rn the bottoms
Where the wrld grass stands warst hzgh
And so goodnrght my Margorre
I ll come back there
Some day I wzll Gumbo
Wrthout you Mrlady the norlds a waste
A desert bleak a barren place
My heart thr ob cr res or you Mzlady
The mzsts that rzse as I thrnk o you
Wzth downcast eyes shut out all hope
lVzthout you E
GRE Y DA YS
A SONG I'ROINI VAGABONDIA
The poets have sung 0 a brrllrant Sprrn
Tzll the theme has taken a common place rzng
And rt seems to me rn my queer way
I I the best were asked to say
Well I would choose the day o grey
As about the proper thrng
So I srng no olden hey days
But mzsty szlent grey days
When the razn patter mrngles
On the old stazned shrngles
And leads the mznd rn Wander Ways
When the sky rs a dull unaccerrt tone
And the whole brg world seems all your ow
No launtrn summers paznted glare
Makes lz e by contrast seem un arr
Nor causes blue mzsanthropzc azr
Vor brzngs orth envzous groan
So too rn Wrnter when logs ,owe lr ht
And book and prpe seem almost rzght
The grey day sounds a temptrng call
To saunter through old Memory s hall
And laugh and cry and dream and all
Untrl the grey rs brz ht
So I szng no golden hey days
But mzsty srlent grey days
When the razn patter mzn les
On the old stazned shzngles
And leads the mznd rn Wande Ways
F M F
Heres to the gzrl
Who first says yes
And a ter awhzle says
But finally crres and drre her eyes
And says Yes I told you so
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THE DIMPLE IN MY LADY'S HAND.
A SEVENTEENTH CENTURY SONG.
The dimple in thy hand, ah, very o-ft,
Has caught my longing glance within its snare
Hallo-wed of witche-ry, delicate, soft,
Crown of a perfect hand, and fair.
Fast in. its shadow depths, long could I rest,
Drunken of blisses.
'Twas made to be caressed-
And filled with kisses.
If then I'm driven from thy face,
- Lady, beware!
I'll seek this newer place,
And linger there.
So my revenge on thee shall be thus simple-
Scorning to- kiss thy lips, I'll kiss thy dimple.
TO AN OLD PIPE.
From thy murky, odorous mouth
Curls a blue and pungent incense-
Smoke from the black-soiled south-
From Louisiana and Kentucky whence
Comes tobacco of most excellence.
From you I draw much strength,
From your well-polished bowl
My conso-lation comes at length
And peace sits in my soul-
Where the world has had its toll.
You are cool and amber stemmed,
And with you I've done my work
From day to day, my philosophic friend.
Soothed by your smoke where patience lurks
I'm as way-wise as the Eastern Turks.
Oh, brown and well caked brier,
Companion of my lonesome hours,
In your bowl, there burns the sacred fire-
Not on the Hindoos' sun-kissed towers
IN THE FALL.
When the geese "honk-honk" up yonder,
And the leaves dance reckless by,
Then I take my gun and wander
Through the scrub oak, wet knee-high.
It's not so much the hunting
Draws me away from the breathless town
It's not so much the hunting,
But the scrub oak wet and brown.
The leaves hang dead and lifeless,
They're soggy under foot,
Quiet and cold and strifeless,
Useless leaves here under foot.
The sky's broad gray goes sweeping away
To the edge of a foggy world. I
On a chill fall day the scrub oakis sway
Is like a banner sadly furled. -E W
And the ring
Of the song I lightly sing
Is melodious accompaniment
To the thoughts that love will bring.
It's the word
Of the bird g '
There's no need of any third
To make a pleasant company
W'hen the coo of love is heard.
To put in rime
The things that seem sublime
Wlien the trees in summer raiment
Awake in every clime.
But the way y
I wa-nt to say
The things I feel to-day
A Is fa-r beyond the range
Of my pencil's feeble play. -Gumbo
Some fellow,s been quittin' again,
Some fell0w's been quittin' again,
Cigarette papers a-long the path!
Some freshmen roused in righteous wrath
Hath strewn them there, hath hurled them there,
Venting his vows on the trembling air.
Some fellow's been quittin' again,
Some fellow's been quittin' again.
Some fellow's been quittin' again,
Some fellow's been quittin' again.
A sophomore's pipe lies jammed and cracked
'Neath books and bats all worn and hacked.
Wlzat horrible dizzy stomachic woes
Compelled this end of his thrilling throes?
-Some fellow's been quittin' again,
Some fellow's been quitting' again.
Some fellow's been quittin' again,
Some fellow's been quittin' again,
A bandaged head on the morning couch,
Cracked ice around, and moans avouch
That the fast gay life of the night before
Ends up with that firm resolve once more.
Some fellow's been quittin' again,
Ala-s, yes, quittin' again. -J. S. IV.
THE LAST OF THE BARKEEP.
I .knew a barkeep onct, did I-
A likely lad was he-
And onct he said, when he was jagged,
"Now have a drink on me." 1
"Have anything ye like, byes,"
That generous he got,
For we, you see, was on a spree,
While barkeep, he was not.
"Barkeep," says I, for I was full,
"We'll have a drink on you."
"But yet beware," says I to him,
"This day you'll surely rue."
"Nay, nay," says he,' ':Come byes and drink,-
The hull blamed thing's on me."
You see he was a likely lad
And right acrost the bar we jumped
Onto this likely lad, .
W'e sat on him and spat on hir:
And drank up all he had.
Then back acrost the bar we went-
A-crossin' of the bar-
And we was jagged a mighty jag
And took the owl car.
They carted him away that night
And dumped him in a dump,-
The death was sad of that there lad,
A darned old jolly chump. -A. L. S.
THAT ONE SWEET SONG.
A certain song I,ve often heard calls memories -to
I connect it with the tailor-bills and board bills
. tfhat I find-
Of course you know what song it is!
It is "The Man Behindf'
The Man Be-h-i-i-i-n-d,
The Man Be-h-i-i-i-n-d,
A hundred bucks, I fear,
Is my distance in the rear,
,For goodness sake don't sing,
"The Man Behindlu -Leto.
THE FACTS IN THE CASE
if T was the funeral of 'an Average College
Man. During the interim, which is the
space between the interment and the
requiem, a little baldheaded, nervous man
stepped forward. He was a newspaper
humorist. Shedding a tear, he started in: "Friends,
we have been continually perpetrating an injustice.
From all we can learn the deceased was an aver-
age college man, yet he did not wear large, bul-
bous tan shoes and turn his trousers up over the
calves of hislegsg he neither wore dinky caps nor
smoked cigarettesg he did not give anything like
the number of "rah rahsl' in real life that we have
made him give in our jokes. When he went out
on the farm, he didnlt lay down like a baby but
rather got out and harvested rings around the pie-
fed yokels. He never wore a sweater. He ab-
horred Bull Durham. He never took money from
his father and he thought foiotxball was a degrad-
ing sport. VV hen he got out of college he was not
above taking a 35 per week job. He-"
K'Thank heaven, he's dead," interrupted a
brother inkslinger, "let the jokes go on."
J ff' A The Windlljdillsclikllb.
ONSTITUTION: Only competent and
full-Hedged wind-millers shall be eli-
gible to become members of the Wind
Mill Club in good standing. The com-
mittee on eligibility shall test competency by tim-
ing the candidate on a two-thousand word ew
tempoire spiel. Any man batting under five hun-
dred words to the minute shall be considered
down and Out, with no show for a second try. He
shall further be black-listed by the club. Members
in good standing are expected to run at full power
from time of initiation till the Sterner duties of
life call them away from college and their duties
as members of the active chapter.
E. F. NELSON.
IRA T. G. STONE.
'WHISTLING RUFUS RARNWELL.
GARLAND WILSON. A
F. E. MURRELL.
W., G. REK.
H. H. FREEMAN.
LD. O. OHASTAIN.
C. B. DAVIS.
Black Listed in Fa-cultate
DR. J. C. JONES.
DR. G. A. BLISS.
DR. B. F. HOFFMAN.
Fratres in Fcwultate
JUDGE V. H. ROBERTS
DR. JNO. PICKARD.
DR. ISADOIRE LOEB.
DR. W. G. BROWN.
DR. CHAS. ELLWOOD.
MR. L. RUTLEDGE WHIPPLE
In A bsentia.
LONG JOHN ROBINSON
I In Urbe.
R. B. PRICE.
THE VARSITY GTRL
HE University girl is a youthful female
who wears a white shirtwaist and a
black bow tie of ample dimensions.
She pompadours her hair if she is
short and parts it in the middle if she is tall.
She don't like to wear rubbers because they make
her feet look so big, and if she gets sunburnt in
the Spring it is all right as it makes her look ath-
letic, and that is the card to draw the easy Willies.
She works half an hour a day on the grip machine
so that she can give you the Mannish handclasp.
As to head gear, she goes in for caps as they are
the real thing, especially if they formerly belonged
to a Glee Club, Track, Football, or Tennis enthu-
siast. If she is Quiet and Reserved the Varsity
Girl goes in for religion as it suits her
style of beauty. If she likes noise, she goes in
for tennis, basket ball, cross-countrying and the
But the Main Stunt is Society. If she misses
out on the sororities she boards and rooms at Read
Hall if she can, but she eats there at any event.
And she learns to dance the first thing. To be
able to trip the 'light fantastic is the real Hall
Mark, so to speak.
As a general thing the Varsity girl expects to
put up a front at earning her bread and butter af-
ter she leaves school by teaching, at least till a
handsome son of a self-made merchant, crawls un-
der the ropes. But the While the Airy Female is
still at college she puts Foul Care behind her and
talks like Billy Baxter the second. She works the
easy Willies for the glass wagons to the hops 'and
she lives on Lowney's.
The Varsity girl is a sentimentalist of artistic
temperament who likes to talk about Oscar Wilde
But the Varsity Girl's Strong Holt is hard
study. As a Freshman she goes after Social Sci-
ence and French with a whole souled enthusiasm
that is appalling. Buiiit is as a Sophomore that
she gets the Phi Beta Kappa bug .in her bonnet.
She elects English Lit as a major and goes after
Elocution harder than a prospective politician.
And it is about this time that she learns that the
profs are graftable. The unmarried members of
the Thought Moulders' Union are easy money for
one who has had the benefit of a broadening year
at a co-educational institution. The swift wink
and the girlish blush are alike found in the co-ed's
SOME HAPPENINGS ADIONG THE
Prof. Cook finds a case that is "sound law."
Temple agrees with the House of Lords.
"Little Stewart" knocks out the Judge's eye in
Personal Property Quiz.
Judge Lawson gives Simpson a pointer on where
to put his feet.
Temple agrees with the Exchequer Chamber.
Burns, alias Law Literary Senator, writes a no-
tice on the board.
"Judge" Wilson shows his new Millers' coon
colored shoes to the class in special session. CThe
class was not assembled -for that purpose, how-
Temple tells his Davy Crockett coon skin story.
Kaune lays down the law of bailments for un-
Chapman informs the class that there is no con-
sideration to a contract of marriage.
Temple makes a short speech.
, -T. U.
Magruder was reading, in Elocution. Miss
Moore, being late, entered and walked rapidly
across the class-room just as Magruder executed
with a "direct wave sweep," the following line:
"Oh, how beautiful!" QLaughter.j
-T. H. U.
My 'fit - -f f -
lk i 'si . fre
, "1 '
Did you see the stork?"
Yes, I saw the storkf'
"Where did the stork go ?" I
"The stork went to Doctor Max Meyer's house."
READ HALL FIRE PRECAUTIONS.
URING the month of March of the pres-
ent year there was a small blaze some
seven blocks from Read Hall and excite-
ment ran high among the girls. Even
the Adviser of VVomen was a little rat-
tled by the close proximity of danger. To
secure the safety of the inmates of Read Hall a call
sider means to promote the general safety of the
inmates of that fire-proof building. Much shrill
feminine discussion was had and among other sug-
gestions the following met with the most general
approval, and are therefore of the most interest to
the student body. Miss Lewis first suggested that
a number of quart buckets be filled witl1 water and
kept in the bath rooms on the first and second
floors, one bucket per room, so that in case of fire,
each girl might rush to the bath room when the
alarm was sounded and seiZe a bucket, and return
to her room and put the fire out. The girls did
not take to this scheme, as a whole, as it involved
carrying a water bucket Cwhich is no job for a
ladyj and the minority brought in the suggestion
that ropes be tied to the window sills of each room
and left hanging outside so that a permanent fire
escape might be had. Although this plan was
recommended because of its cheapness, it was over-
ruled. Miss Lewis then said that the girls on the
third floor could crawl out through the dormer
windows onto the roof and walk the gutter to the
pipe leading to the ground and slide to the back
porch and then climb down the porch posts. But
the girls couldn't stand for this suggestion either,
as, at a fire there would probably be a crowd of
"horrid men" to watch them do the sliding. By
this time some of the cool headed element were
getting disgusted and it was suggested that the
girls in the front room on the second and third
floors could Cin case the stairs burnt outj simply
jump down onto the tops of the dormer windows
and from thence to the ground. One girl was of
the opinion that this plan was "peachy," but as
someone interrupted the argument with the state-
ment that the dormitory was, is, and always will
be, fire proof, the call meeting broke up in a ripple
of laughter and the whole matter would have been
forgotten, and forever lost to the world had not
two young ladies talked it over the next day in the
library where they were overheard by T. SL A.
The world is green
And now is seen
The Saturday baseball game,
And the baseball fan's
Again on our hands
With dope-talk about the same.
The sporting sheet
To the fan's a treat
And he carries a score-book, too.
His false alarm,
"Go down with his armfi'
Hits the heavens blue.
"He's up in the air."'
"That sure ain't fair."'
Are the things that bother you,
And the fan's load word,
Again is heard,
7'That ampire's a wise loo-loo!"
Fill the dope fiend's nut,
While he stridently roots
And yells and hoots
Like the stock trains do-wn at the
It sure is Spring
An' the onliest thing
That hills the day for me
Is the great facility-
Of the fan on his weekly spree.
The mystic lines of palmistry
I could never understandg
But when a man and maiden shy
Go sleighing 'neath a moonlit sky,
I read a fa-te, I'll no-t deny,
From the lines within her hand.
WOULDN'T YOU LIKE TO KNOW
If Dan Mcffuland IS going to summer school?
Why Forster went home?
If Garland Wilson IS as important as he feels?
If Whipple IS golng to fill the chair of Journal
How long lt Wlll take Salem to l1bC1 ate h1s
elght millions of benighted fellow countrymen?
If the caid catalogue is really a place to show
off new clothes?
If Prof Starr s chair of music 1S a settee?
How Zebold got to be president of tl1e Fresh
man law class ?
Who it was that made away with the proceeds of
the Hobo Convention?
What some people say when they read Miller s
shoe ads ?
Who it was that wrote to Representative J ohn-
son of Pulaski County?
If anybody appreciates Hollingshead as much as
he does himself?
Where Dr. Jno. Pickard is going to keep the ex-
Who it is cuts his initials on the Century plants?
If there are ever any letters in the Profsf mail
box in Academic Hall? ' Q
When the Exposition crates will be taken out of
Why Carl Crow didn't send the U. B. Club to
How often Corporal O'Bannon calls on his sister
at Read Hall?
If Almstedt will carry his cane to Europe?
VVhat has become of Henning W. Prentiss?
VVhere Donnell will invest his Independent rake-
off of 3300?
VVhy Wiley wasn't in the Q E B' H picture?
Why Alex. Steiner 'was so quiet this year?
Why old Harry Wood quit school?
YVhat Coach McLean said when the business
manager struck h1m fo1 a Savitai ad?
Who lt 1S that scorches the Independent 1n The
T11bUDC s ed1tor1als?
WOULDN'T YOU LIKE TO SEE
Kelsey playing tennis?
Tl1e library clock with the correct time?
Blodgett roomin w1th that real Dook?
VVl11pple t11mm1n0' a hat at the Y M C A soc
Harry Lyon t1a1n1ng for the tiack team?
Cl11ld61'S in the Farmers parade again?
Something happen without Nelson Seais gettmg
a picture of 1t?
A F1CSl1l'I13I1 trylng to graft Belden?
Sometl11ng besides Savitar signs and Quad Club
b1lls on the bulletin boards?
Lou1s V Stigall posing as a Senator again?
Loeb playmg golf?
Hot A11 Nelson Wltll all h1s fiat pins on?
A collected volume of Mac Anderson s political
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MY PAL I
He is big, brown, broad, grey-eyed and square-jawed,
With a frown fit for heroes of Homeric times-
This man whofsea tale I tell ini homely rhymes.
He' hailed from a land noyted for men of sand
CTeaasj the big, out-door state, in which he bestrode
Wise and wiry steeds till late in his teens
On the ranch. .
But there came a change- from riding the range
When the Old Man sent My Pal to school.
Hence this verse Qthough ro-ugh and terse? toM
There be luckless wights who writ
Sundry odes and stories old, and dry and cold.
Merrily, he rode through theses and other things.
His deeds, this Pal of Mine's, were exceeding bold,
And to this day is the Freshman told I
Howl My Pal grafted through in
And other stuff. .
Also he frisked a saw and made his board
By ways and means both manifold and strange.
It is said he dealt in catalogs extensively,
And once he took in short-horn money at the gate
When convocation was had by powers of state,
But mainly his fame doth rest on
Certain bold and fearless deeds, which he
rude armor dressedj A
Was responsible ,for when the Tigers met I
To snarl o'er the bones of Indians
In the dim, far-distant past-
F or lo!! He was a soldier of the guard,
A warrior of a winning team. '
When he left school
He worked with a surveying gang in Mexico
And there he caught the fever
Which comes like the air he breathes
To the man who travels much and sees strange lands.
So he went to sundry foreign parts
And sold his brains in foreign marts
For checks on N'York.
To- his name there stands a bridge w
Like those made by Giant hands.
Beneath it rolls a truculent, changeful stream
Whose moods are as countless as its sands.
Also there be many paths of steel
W lfich run across snow-armored pea
In the other Americas-of his make.
And last June he suddenly came ho
On leave for a month or so,
And when he left, he took with him
Oine whose hazel eyes can hypnotize
The writer of these lines.
Was it right?
I am but a stoop-shouldered slave of
the lamp and pen
Why, My Pal is a man of might who stands in all
As a man who has fought his fight
With nerve-and won-My Pal!
QSignedD Whit Waltman.
r r yr , Quan .
x I c-vu.
CARRINGTON. l SEARLES.
COLDSLAW. DR. J. C. JONES.
ESTILL. HAMILTON. '
Sideburns necessary for eligibility to- the But-
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The wind blew chill throurh his whiskers
And the rain was sliding a-slant
As a Freshman bold stood out in the cold y
A-singing this mourn ul chant.
Oh you have to walk chalk where a gal is
And be kind to the Pro I ween
But you don t have to be on your Q s with me
Im only a Freshman green
I lunked on rst mathematics
In Latin I ailed to pass
In German ern well I got mine
And they ve turned me out to grass
I made an A at Booches
At Tom s I ve done post grad
But the gin cock tail and the good Bud pale
Have put me plum to bad
And now I go to puppy s
And my heart begins to quail
For his strong right arm can wield to a charm
The estive old ence rail
Oh you have to walk chalk where a gal is
And be kind to the Pro I ween
I rn only a Freshman green'
THE SODA WATER MAN
I like to watch the soda-fountain clerk,
And hear the carbonated water Q
-A Ping-Pong Sundae or a Wheel-on Wliiz,
IIe rniaes all and never seems to work.
A turn, a twist, :L shake, and from a murk
Of egg and juice he makes a South-Sea Sizz-
A special drink, just for to-day, that is,'
Within the glass what cooling pleasures lurk!
An Egg Frappe a Claret Lemonade
A Tutti Frutti Pink and Orange Ice-
No matter what you want he s not a raid
To tackle it. Ye frods the soda man
Deserves a place among the oes o vice I
For I ve orgotten how to rush the can.
-S. E. P.
The lights blink out in token that the day
Has run his course and yielded to the night
But she would linger yet as though a slight
It were unto the dying lord whose sway
Has just declined too soon to put away
The trappings and the scepter 0 his mi ht
lflfrth seemly modesty she loiters drght
In robes nor black yet black with deepening gray
The lr hts blink out the sultry a ternoon
Has merged into the pleasant middle time
O Dusk and living things accept the boon
With joy The nicht s repose the midday s stress
Can never brinfr so lo ty and sublime
So sweet a mood to man as her caress
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I7 57 '
BALLADE OF THE LISTLESS GUY.
In gym, debate or track
Some fellows go it hot,-
They're stuck on it-ala-ck!
I suppose as like as not.
Now they can go to pot,
I do not like to slam
But I do not care a jot.
No, I do not care a-whoop.
Some dubs, their brains will rack p
O'er dry old polyglotg
To Jill some play the Jack,
Or booze and turn the sot.
Some plug-and profit what?
Iiump-shouldered diggers cram.
Zlline is a happier lot-
I do not give a-continental.
Some duffers have the knack
I Of grafting, too, God wot,
But still my ship comes back
QUnless my dad's forgotfj
A little old ten-spot I
Will do me as I am.
It'll buy a bird and bot
So I do no-t give a cuss.
Dubs, play your strenulous plot,
Delve, clamor, push, and jam.
I stick to my bon mot-
I do not give a dam. -Lego,
THE LIBRARY BELLE.
Fair Library Belle,
May I humbly aspire
Your praises to spell.
Fond theme of my lyre,
Neat Library Belle?
You quickly dispel
All troubles so dire,
They scatter pell-mell,
Q Chic Library Belle,
When one you desire
The lesson to tell.
No smile would I sell
Of yours, that so fire,
Arch Library Belle,
Like a lovely gazelle,
You smile and inspire.
Love spears all the fel-
Lows, my Library Belle. I-J. S. W.
Not e'en the nose that sees and therefore knows
Can analyze a- kiss,
And it is not meet that lips that meet
Should mete out this, their bliss.
Yet 'tis said by some that by a kiss,
Nothing divided by two- is meant.
And wise mouths say the action leaves no room for
argument. -T. D. S.
AT JEFFERSON CITY.
Gunther QSeeing Houston approaching, speaks
to Senator Stonej: "Senator, here's' another Nod-
Houston CEXtending his handj: "VVhat's the
HE College Professor, like the poet, is
born, not n1ade. And since l1e -is
born nobody need feel responsible.
- But like tl1e poor, he is with us always
and we must endure him as we do
janitors and chaperons.
Like tl1e honor system or the 1ed tape of e -
trance, the College Professor is poorly under-
stood. As some poet haslso strikingly said, Give
a dog a bad name and you had just as -well kill
him. So the College Professor all these years,
evei since the larger schools have been able to af-
ford tl1e luxury of calling their teachers p1Of6SSO1S
l1as been misunderstood. 1
Many people who Jump at conclusions as at Co
lumbia stepping stones and miss them quite as of
ten say that tl1e one who has in his hands the edu
cational future of the thews and sinews of our
great land may be identified by his looks If a semi
intellectual appearing person, they assert, looks at
h groveling fellow man as 1f to say, Alas, you
are made of sewer dirt and not of my clay, or if
he l1as a haunted look as if he ran the earth on
half 1n the field plan, then, to be suie he IS a Col
lege Professor But this goes to show that the
wisest of us may be mistaken The I ve got city
relations and you havent look 1S seen on the poet
1n the garret and the humorist in the basement It
IS a kind of intellectual appendlcitls caused by the
constriction of a gland called the purse And it is
all brought about, as Kelsey s Catalogue l1as so
ably pointed out, by the low salaues paid the pro
fessors 1n our University
But let Lorado Taft fix up any kind of a look
for the professor that he may, but that IS not to the
point The point at issue 1S Is the Collefre Pro
fessoi worth while?
Lets see In this strenuous, progressive age it
1S ur ed that the Colle e Professor be done away
only to keep the state s money in circulation I
the first place what would college be w1tl1out pro
A PLEA FOR THE-
fessors? A ghostless Hamlet: a professorless col-
lege. Take away from a school its professors and
what is left? Yea, nothing but college spirit.
Nothing in all this world, great 'or small, has
been created foi which there has not been, or is
not, some use. ' This is a very broad dictum and on
the very face of it proves that the College Profes-
sor has a place in life. .
But just what this use is scientists and statis-
ticians do not agree. Some think he is a neophyte
angel, while otl1e1s hold that he is a cherub devi-
let. But let this be as it may. From whence he
came or whither he goeth concerns us not. It is
the bald wheezy, spectacled lord of the classroom
that claims ou1 attention
There are five excuses for the existence of the
College Professor Each yeai the boaid of cura
tors, Irvin Switzler or somebody, goes to an enor
mous expense to have neat little pamphlets printed
foi the students These are little Elbert Hub
bardesque classics and are tastily bound in natuie s
own color blue They are distributed from time
to time among tl1e anxious students and now if 113
weie not for the College Professoi who would see
that each student frot a book and that one or two
egregious students did not get them all?
A point often overlooked when hunting for the
good traits of the flunker of football players is
that he shows us a higher life He takes us to a
woild 1deal where fauns and satyrs gambol H
males us forget our petty trials and tribulations,
our laundry agents and our landladies, and takes
us to where the lark mounts up in the turquois
Vault, floodmfr out its liquid notes listening to the
morning sta1s as they s1n0' together, and watching
tl1e King of Day as he lets down the bars of rosy
morn in the east From these pinnacled heiffhts we
may look down upon the gioveling world fretting
itself at plumbeis, telephone girls, charity SOl1C1
Another use of the lord of the classroom IS one
that we often pass over as not worthy of consider
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ation, but still it is one of the strongest pleas for
the College Professor. VV ere it not for that delic-
ious pink ice-cream-soda pleasure of telling the
home folks, the neighbors and the relation about
the College Professor, college life would not be
worth while. To rock unceremoniously back and
forth gossiping about the denizen of the class-
roomg to have every word swallowed up as we tell
them how he walks, what he wears and how he
looks, is a pleasure to be treasured up.
A fourth point to be kept in mind before giving
a hasty defamation of the College Professor is
that he is a leader in thought. 'This may seem
strange,ibut nevertheless it is he who gives us our
epoch-making thoughts. If we read of a man
saying that sexagenarians ought to be done away
with, or that everybody ought to go bareheaded, or
that mankind ought not to use soap, or any other
world-tipping thought, and investigate his history
we will find that he has served a term in the chair
of some college. It is the much-sneered-at, the
little-understood College Professor that lifts us
out of this prosaic you-sell-I-buy life by his F lat
Iron Building thoughts. VVere it not for t'his self-
same College Professor we would be dragging
along in the same old rut, believing that white was
a color, that Shakespeare wrote his own plays, and
that Columbus discovered America.
The fifth plea for the existence of the College
Professor isthe one that really means his salva-
tion. Every two years a body of men who have
the reins of government in their hands and have
their feet on the brakes of law, come down to look
over the University. These dispensers of that-
thing-of-which-ignorance-is-no-excuse must be en-
tertained. ' Besides having a band play while eat-
ing and being waited upon by pretty co-eds in
three-cornered pickle-box caps these makers of
Blackstone must have other entertainment. Here
is the niche that the College Professor fits into.
Exhibit him that the legislators may go home and
tell the editor of the county paper that they have
seen one of them there College Professors, by
gum! and he looks just like you or me only he
wears spectacles and looks puny. I
' Therefore it is plainly
evident that the College
Professor has a place in
this world to fill, and that
the grand balance in na-
ture will not be upset by
this supposed flaw in the
- order of the universe.
' Haier '
hi Lew jfgwmf
lflfhat' makes thexladiees dress so smell?" says
"The legislators come todayf' the subprofessor said
Why wear they dainty caps so small?" says
"Because it is the proper stunt," the subprofessov' saw'
Oh, the legislature? comin' and the eo-eds all turn out
Uncle Richardis on the stageg the student body shout
The profs all with the glad handg Read Hall on dress
The legislature? comin' in the morning."
Q v atance Qlocli '
Hazl old mend' At the journeys en
O ten have we ound thee
Gray and old and strono and bold
Garlands green around thee
Merry lays 0 eolleoe days
Gazly round thee rzngzng
Lzlt and rhyme and vzngzng chzme
Old Dlzssourz sznvznrr
Clk CaBm Eobers Eeap
Gum and gray rvzth walls a Cgmtmo Lovers szvhs and vovvs and kzsses
Nlerry bzrds around a ehauntmg Love szel swazns and lovznrr 'mzsses
fhroufrh the ehznks the sunbeams slantzng On thy hezghts have ound solutzon
Goal 0 many ,gpmno tame 3 questzno Arid their 116617 lfS 66186 ClZJSOZ'Ltt'L0l7,
Fnend 0 lzovht hearts joyous yestzno Dlornznfr nzoht and e en at noonzng
Lovzng mem meg 70147151 beset thee Hast ih01t 'rvZi116SS6d 1011678 SpO01lZ7Z0
Ne er can Zovznfr heart 07061f thee
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By Cupid! Here is woe indeed-ah me! alas! alach!
For teen minutes he's been 0-one. I'd take a Lash to Mac.
Bolfs life is one long strenuous tune
!,,,,,? fig From noon to night, from night to noon- '
X - in , Lana, Athletics and MCCZLWG.
!' . K if iffy ,W-E
kr MJ M My jdgnes, Agnes, has a woman ff I 1
NX K Zllteally any need of two men? ff -xv!! ,
Keep the old and chuch the Newman. his--:L-L . ,f N
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,Z 41,1 Diary, Ma1'y, quite contrary! You are wise I nneen. K-132 2
9 ' A - 'Twill come in ha-ndy in the future to possess ly YR'
K , That same Long Green. :X x I ,X
' O, goodness gracious, Cupid! Here is really quite a stew ,X xi jg
ay? For Lipscornlfs mroth, and Fran1ley's rvroth, and so is Mzlllirzs, jtx-54
too! ' i
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Selltelllbel 10 McLean a1r1ves and
L9,:,1llS vs 01k on the famous O4 T1,,e1
September 11 Gobra Salem sends a ro
setta stone to the Pres1dent say1n,:, that the
1est of the Egypt1an nob1l1t5 1S on the road
Kelse5 plans bullet1n on the fOI'G1gl1 students
at MISSOUTI UH1VBTS1ty
September 12 Joe Ikenberry comes back
flom the wllds of Montana where he has been
selhnc, stereoscopes to the natlves 111 tl1e 1
Septembu 13-H1,,h School v1led1ctor1ans be
glll to arrlve ID gleat droves The commlttee
on 6l"lt1EI.llC6 wlth Loeb lI1 the lead welcome the
September 14 School formally opens Cor
po1al I-Iann and Red YV11son ar11ve
September 10-Bulletln boa1ds IH a flutter
W1th boardmm house SIOHS X M C A ben
hustllnb the bu1ld1n,, fund
September 16 Football Fo1ster makes a Hy
1n,:, tackle and mlsses the dummy Tluee coons
put 1n an hou1 Hlllnb the hole 1n the DIOUHG.
September 14 Love IS decla1ed 1ll6l1,:,lb16
Slmon Frank c lls a mass meet1n,, and
makes a speech to let the F1esl1men know
that he 1S BLISIHQSS Ed1tor of the Inde
Iendent Leto elected mass rneetmg
cl1'111man for the year
September 18-Sunday New
M6t1lOdlSt churcl1 about
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Jones Lat1n clas
c,'1the1 1n l1ttle 1,
Brown the favol
1ns1de the money
eptennbel 22 La
Septelnbel 23 F1
salmon P1Of A D
of A3 61 s Han V15
l1bht dovsn to come
Septembel 24 F
Aud1to11um l1ke a S
son, s XVra5 Dudle
football pray 61 mee
September 7 J
songs Iumor En
men from the mo
lllb a hohday s
bettln., too nu
balls flylng o
f, gf 1 enoubh to
E f K body ca
If -f -3219. X
jfa 3' ..a,,.q
bel 19 A F1eSl1m2Ll1 asks who
nd u hat he IS for Nobody
IS Club takes 1n fifty mo1e of
ent and beams to nurtu1e col
John Lanbsdale ,Does to Dean
September 21 Freshman class beams to
IOUDS and cuss the p1ofs Doc
1te W1th M1ss Dobb1n runnlnl,
nbsdale wx 1res H111dS LQ Noble
1dav Boa1d1n,:, houses se1ve
Flowers Wlth the ass1stance
or and tar be,,1ns coax1n,, a
out on upper 11p
1rst b1b mass meetlnl, Old
ardme box Speeches and the
y elected head yell leader and
t1nD adjourns at n1ne forty
Freshmen busy l6'II'll1Y1,, the
,:,1neers bounce sex e1al Fresh
und Lawyers haxe been hav
IHCB school opened I-Iol1da5
e1ous to keep track of Base
n the quad Sunda5
26 F1eshmen bettmc, bold
3111111114 XX Septembel
hunt thlngs 1n the Cald cata
11 see them
ht up 111 f10nt where 6V61y
September ""' Everybody
out to football pract1ce
SVGIY day p1ck1n,:, out
2 mf- e.NTmE.I:-S:
September 28-I-Ialold Depew gets another new su1t
and talks about Uncle Chauncey
September 29 A Freshman asks 1f Pubhsher Kelsey
pubhshes the Independent Sophs elect offmers
September 30 L1very stable b1ll collectors call at
thG frat IIOUSGS
the fxrst team
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October 1-Tigers 65 Kirksvillains 0. And Bill Car-
rington gets shaved.
October, 2-Several Seniors talk of buying text
books soon. '
October 11-John D. Vincil, President of the Board
of Curators, dies at his home, 3756 Cook Avenue, St
October 12-Corporal Hann made lieutenant. Jim
Butler Bushyhead bids farewell to Old Missouri.
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October 3-H, Lyon holds pipe raffle at Booche'sg
chances 1 to 60. Shorty Caldwell holds lucky number. .1,'Q.g,,,'l'f3:
Big roar. E
. . I
October 4-Dudley and Martin join the Sigma Chis. 3' ' .i f
Martin wears his cap a little farther over the right 65 4- ' .fi 7?
October 5-Boarding house ads on the bulletin
boards give Way to gct-your-clothes-pressed not1ces. October 13 Lulu Tyler Gates gets lost in the Wilds
October 6-Freshmen congregate in the halls and of MISSQUU1 andy?-'OSS to Qhflstiaan College by mistake,
Whisper ..Ber1in-only Womannphe D'-you got to can delaying the show till-nine. Kelsey goes to the re-
her Doctor." Electric railroad rumor rejuvenated Cltal In S4000 dress Sult-
Col l ' '
,one Chase of New York Joyfully received by the
October 7-Misso . g
Everybody says, "I told you so."
uri 283 Simpson 000 Rooters Cfloat.
October S-Morning Tr l
g: en iolme lectures on "Dear
Old McGill Universityf' Evening: Sophs and the
Freshmen have a big flag rush for benefit of Juniors
and Seniors. War correspondent gets too near the
H . U .
ring line, and Croy goes to the hospital. Heim-
buecher and Graham bi 1 ' '
g Wai chiefs with the Fresh-
October 9-Sunday. Nothing doing.
October 10-Egyptian chapter house finished and
ready for furnishing. Bill Sitton has to t
ge a clerk,
About this time Mr. Van Deinse appears at the En-
gineering Building to fill Mr.' Wallace's chair. "When
I was with the Atlas Engine Workssf'
October 144 . ,
ter begins to write socialistic d't
Kilmer orders a 350 00 spiketail. Ches-
e 1 orials for the Tri-
October 15-Missouri Og Haskell 39. And Henry
Caples Penn goes to St. Louis University to teach
October 16-Sunday. Leto does not call at Bran-
October 17-Lippy does some of his annual grading
-this time ar
ound the club.
DGODIQ- Turkey Boman arrives and holds old set-
tlers' reuni ' '
18-Hann getting so he can notice other
on with Colonel Switzler and "Pete" Kel-
October 19--Jerry Babb speaks to a Freshman-hiS
We Do Our Dut
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1 Fnshxuxen mth owes on 1111 a unpuf: are etlitlly jorhxfldt ll unrla r p 1111
ty oi 1netaut11mth
lsreshvrvm onthe moxmd .111 lI'PS1,h1Nt-Ill,4ll'l lklf'fIS,!0ll!lf1 and 11-1
A111115 ol Lgrase offense
No Frrwlunmx shall Q-:wr mtv: on or xbout the prrlpfrh ol om I'I1om
Xohttlu rlmkv mm- toulaxmns, 'mv mo11ogm:1m nr mumrxl slmll I1
plated on 'my 11re IUIVIII rs skx pmta xv1tln11t1aul TlIlIIIPY'll ox lll0lll 511111 h mm.
been non IU some Umm r my xnvr-K
6' lin. mxl1t:xr5 salute should alwaxs be mveu 1 suptrmr .11 11111
Ruins tomer111ugthe tune Ill-lllllbl' 'md pl me mn he proumfl from 1113 uppe-1
1 Iwi pre-ndent Get them nt the Oo up at once
file Infelfermg 'nth the ugh!-1 and lxbextu. of any uvpex el I s Ill un 1
uflment to warraxnt an 1m lllvdldi trnl of wud offs urlex
S l'1ret5ear1m,11'11er1rgecl to rt-m'1m1u the-1r mum 1fter vnu ualotl.
111 order to avoxd IIIIIIBLPN ary md strr nuour- C.OhlIJIlf.'ltl0Il
Freshmen Must Govern Themselves Accordmgly
0Lf0be1 20 BUSIHGSS Edltor of the Independent
gets out a SDSCIHI number and sells s1ng1e cop1es at
Octobel 21 Quad Club Starbucks
Leopold Bahlsen membel of the rlds Falr Com
m1ss1on lectures to Plof Hoffman, r Almstedt and
Dr Sf6Wa1f IH convocatlon but others enjoyed It too
Football team averages 167 Wlth Forster and 148
0 tobe1 22 A e you ready Kentucky?" Ready
suh M1ssou11 37 Kentucky 6 All thmgs come to
h1m who W31tS you know Akerson gets h1s t1ou
sers torn and Curr1e 1'11S leg broken N1ne rahs f
Cu1r1e so he can hear lt down at the hospltal fel
0ctobe1 23-Boys at Red W1lsons boardmg house
put up fou1 b1ts aplece and dlaw straws to see who
gets the purse to go to the Purdue game Red gets
the short straw Whole proceedmg wrltten up ln the
Independent 1n great style Every man who eve
sucked h1S breath back through a megaphone must
go ' Lettels home fol laboratory fees become more
than usually persuaslve and eloquent
recept1on JLIHIOFS not much 1n evldence Dr Jesses
October 25 Roughneck Blyant does grandstand
work axound I-Ielmbuechers end and gets 1a1d out
Seven Egypt1ans here and three more on the road
October 26-B1g Pu1due mass meetlng What W111
we do? What w1l1 we do" Well hoodoo Purdue
thats what We w1ll do"
0ctobe1 27 Tom K Smlth hustles for the Katy
Eve1ybody gets free song books and prepares to go
to St LOUIS to see Purdue go down before pure ath
0ctobe1 28-Mlssourl 0 Pu1due 11 F1nest iight any
team GV91 made Izzy hunts a scrap Rooters do a
sun dance by moonhght down the P1ke At the dance
1n the MISSOUTI Bulldlng Slmon Frank meets the Val
ley Glrl and tells her about the Independent Rowdy
element drowns troubles 1n the llowmg bowl
0ctobe1 29-There s no place 11ke home
Octobel 31 Sundry and d1vers V9h1C16S, boxes and
brush heaps accumulate on the Quad durmg the mght
desp1te the Freshman cadets
FIRST FOOTBALL GAME OF SEASON '04. DIISSOIIII 65 Ixlrkiwllle 0.
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November 1-Gil-15 plan to give 3 parlor Pike. De- November 11-Prof.,Starr did not sing. Missouri Og
foe invited. , ' St. Louis 17. Tuttle does a little sparring. Critics
say that he has a brilliant future.
November 2-Vlfilliam L. Parker, a life-long friend
gf the Univel-Siu, dies at his home in Cohlmbia, November 12--Miller offers the annual pair of shoes
P for the Hrst touchdown in the Kansas game, The
November 3-Daubin sells Prof. Quaintance and Same Old Walkoxfersg
' Librarian Stone Y. M, and Y. YV. C. A. programs at
five Cents per. November 14--9:00 uniforms arrive.
' 9:30 issuing of uniforms.
November 4-Dan McFarland beats Pete Kelsey out 10:00 great rush to photographers.
of Globe-Democrat graft.
November 15-Missouri 05 Wasliburn 18.
November 5-Girls' parlor. Pike successfully pulled
off. "Mysterious Asia" attractive to invited Profs, ' November 16-Red Wilson in his new uniform goes
Did you see Hagenbeck's Wild Animals, and the Baby in and out the library until Thyra is color-blind. Dan
Incubator? Function closes with an amateur negligee McFarland gets place as press agent for the Thanks-
attire parade. Missouri Og Wasliington 11. Haggard givinggame and begins to take his meals at the
Walks around. Athens.
1 w 4 . 1 Wg
November 7-H. Lyon's football dope in the Tri-
bune: "A long pull, and a strong pull and we will
round o '
ut a fairly successful season."
November S-Briggs loses his t
rnus ache-at the sug-
gestion of the Club boys,
November 9-Holloway says that Eckhardt's Out-
lines omit a few unnecessary details.
November 10-The Savitar begins to advertise for
November 17-Super gathers his brood under his
W' ff f
ing and takes them to Marshall, Freshmen go to
reception at Stephens College in uniforms.
tions ong whether to go to K. C. on 32.50 excursion,
or go to the link '
s and watch Loeb play golf.
S-Golf tournament. Two great attrac-
DR 1.05.3 1
oN T H E A.
9- . HW.
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November 19-"Reuben" lectures on "Reuben in the
Land of the Kaiser." Prof. Hoffman on the front seat.
e Independent gets out a Special Thanksgiving
Number containing four Savitar cuts. Seniors bung
up the Tigers 5 to 0.
November 21-Freshmen urged to go to Kansas
City to see the Tigers die like men.
November 23-All off for K. C. 700 strong, all but
the faculty, in a coach with 100 seats. Plenty of room
November 24-Notwithstanding the blue outlook,
with Akerson and Nick crippled, Haggard badly hurt
and the line-up changed in most of the important po-
sitions, the rowdy element yelled itself hoarse over
the iight the Tigers put up. Every man on the team
played every pound he was worth, but Kansas was
too rapid. K. U. 293 M. U. 0. Kansas cans us.' "We've
got a track team." The things a man feels like say-
ing after a Thanksgiving defeat are not proper in
print, or anywhere else. But there is this consola-
tion about it: our football team has fought to the fm-
ish, and in the spring We will hang the can to Kansas
in the track meets and the baseball games just like We
always do. It is then that revenge is sweet,
November 25-26-Holidays. The seven hundred
droop in from K. C. and loaf around the quad, too
lazy to study and too blue to get any fun out of life.
November 28-Life begins to assume its normal hue.
Anvil chorus on McLean.
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November 29-Independent features Ninth Street
November 30-Pickard goes to St. Louis to ask for
.I ",' 'yA'VW fvrrfjTffJ7pW'jj1'! ..IWH"ff l lIl 'i 'l2fl'1WWIIIV
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C -ca ,y
December 1-Ellwood able to meet his classes.
December 2-Eckhardt calls McFarland "Sir."
Born to Dr. and Mrs. Max Meyer, a girl.
December 3-Gobra spiels in convocation for the
Egyptian students' concert. "Eet ees not every year
ve have 'a Zipshun coleny in Columby and you all
must come to hear eet. Ve vant everybodies to come.
Eet ees going to be just so big as eet ees going to
be." A real Egyptian prince stands at the door and
hands out cigarettes and post cards, and smiles at
the girls. A
December 5-Charles F. Lumis lectures on Indian
music, A Pueblo love song and an Anahuac Head
I-Iunters' two-step get mixed and his second-hand
gramophone goes to the bad. Military reception.
December 6-Pickard goes to St. Louis to bring
home the rest of the exposition.
it I ,Y ,fl
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December 7-Freshmen begin to inquire what is the
lowest passing grade. Dr. Quaintance gets to a class
December 8-Booche goes on a cash basis. Great
commotion among the fraternity boys.
December 9-Big Asterisk pow-wow about getting
out a magazine.
December 10-Super and his flock have a stunt
night. The first snow.
December 12-Jack Collier misses roll call at
' December 13-O. Rubio walks into the tank in the
Mechanical Laboratory. Outraged, nature rings up
another fare. "I fell in de tank."
December 14-Governor Brady of Alaska in convo-
cation tells how he has done hard work-getting mar-
ried and raising a family.
December 15-Harry Lyon makes a speech in con-
vocation in a lint shirt. '
ing up their building. Afternoon: Burnish up their
floor dancing the wax in. Evening: Big crowd.
Dancing and sight-seeing in shifts, Every man sup-
posed to bring three girls, but Corporal I-Iann estab-
lishes the record-he takes a 'bus full.
ing: Engineers busy burnish
December 17-The President drills the students in
convocation on how to graft the Junketing Committee.
mas tree function and everybody is remembered
Chester gets a tin can full of stones that he may let
his neighbors have a changeg Max Meyer gets a baby
buggyg Gussie Terrell an Egyptian Princeg Stone and
Gerould pistolsg Lippy a whitewash brushg Mac An-
d A .UU , .
erson a nigger doll, Spoony Simon a spoong and
lfValter Williams a two-faced man.
class gives enjoyable Christ-
December 20-"The Asterisk" out-all out' the
Asterisks finally in print. President Jesse issues bul-
letin that nobody ca l
n eave before Thursday, Decem-
ber 22, four o'clock. University students seen talking
to Academy kids. CStudents leave in great numbers.J
December 21--Another bulletin proclaims that pos-
itively no certiiicates will be issued before December
22, four o'clock, Washington time. Many suit cases
seen going across the campus. Irvin smokes his
cheroot in peace while the Freshmen ask what rail-
ro d t 1 ff '
a hey ale going home over.
December 22-All the Profs give writt '
., C, en quizzes.
I-Ialf the school does without dinner to go to the de-
pot and line up for tickets. Get tickets and then wait
three hours for the train.
3-Official certificates granted. School-
ma'ms begin to arrive. Harry Fore all smiles. Hol-
nsumers and mistletoe artists get
idays. Turkey co C,
in their work,
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January 9-Grocerymen knock rust off cash regis-
ters and get busy. At night, anniversary exercises
held to commemorate the burning of the University.
J-nuuary 10-Club Bo5s fight the Shorthorns for
their regular seats at the tables.
Junruy 11-The President tells the Good Roads
Committee how the University depends on the nor-
mals the normals on the high schools the hig
schools on the country schools the country schools
on the good roads. Therefore the University depends
upon the roads ergo gentlemen you are welcome.
I'1nu'1'ry 12 -Old timers tell the Freshmen how
man5 flunked last vear Prof Flowers mustache
which W LS started 1n September 1S now blooming
Jmuarw 13-The Engineers begin to lay awake
night thinkmg about tnat final long theme
JdllIll1'V 14-The Freshmen begin to try to iaft
Jmuarw 16 Booche ets seveial long novels out of
the public libiary
Jnnlmrw 14 The President sends out the Missouri
Honoz League CColle,,e Sectlonb Hot A11 Nelson in
Iwuu ug 19 The Herald comes out with a long art1
cle about how the students Lsed to cheat Great de
Iunrugy 20 The spirit of hard study IS abroad 111
Jmuary 21 HOISGS out wx aiming up
Jll1lll1'W 23 28-Freshmen Engineeis buck Do
Brown and VVh1pp1e An eventful Week foi us a
each man entered 1n from foui to sm events Profs
play the ponies and get the hundied to one shots
Rumored that I-I A Nelson signed Honor League
January 28-Glee Club gives a limerick recital, and
the imported reader rehearses some paleolithic reci-
Janlruy 30 31 Read T-Iall Investigating Committee
looks aiound Ex ervbody sore on Senator Tubbs
1 awe at fd?
mmm 14 35
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February 1-Number 72 does a thriving business.
Everybody changes landladies.
,gf'r Fraavaar ' rfbsg.
February 10-Otis gets a new stiff hat and stands
on I-Iubbell's corner.
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February 2-Shorthrorn, in filling out slip prepared .
by Professor Mumford asking, "Why did you come to
the University?,' writes, "My girl told me I ought, and
so I just came."
February 3-Many parents still getting sick and N LX
calling students home by Wire. I
February 4--H. D. Costilo of St. Charles condition-
- -f-5 CFNTUZ
ally leaves the Y. M. C. A. S10,000, Super makes an-
other student canvass.
February 6-"The Critic" comments on "The Aster-
isk1" I-Iarshe sells seven copies of "The Critic."
February 7-The Independent drops the Ninth
Street Walk editorial and takes up the alumni.
February 8-The Independent staff and everybody
else that has a comp. hears Valentine Abt.
February 9-Red WVi1son leaves school to accept a
position on his father's farm, First man to discover
that the Vlfabash has a collector on the short line as
"Uncle Ras' H assistant, .
February 11-Lobbying day. Legislators come down
to look at our cattle and professors, and Watch the
Engineers make the Wheels go round.
February 13-Said by a Freshman Engineer on his
way to NVhipple's class: "I never did like English
nohow, but I am getting along fine as far as I have
February 14--Denham continues to grind out non-
sense for C. B. Miller, all purporting to emanate from
George Roberts, editor of the t'Squatbrush Intelli-
gencer." Denham begins to look literary.
Febrwuy 11 L to bleal-.s 1nto The Century Wlth
a sonnet and lb conbratulated by Rudy Houck
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MAX NEYEHL 25' M
AND THE- THUMBTACKL
February '13 If the person too poor to buy thumb
tacks who stole three of them from th1s bullet1n
board w11l be kmd enouoh to call at room 60 the
undersxbned Wlll be ,lad to try to plevent h1m from
further corrupt1n,, h1S morals and furmsh 111111 W1th
the number of thumb tacks needed Max Meyer
Febru nry 16 Glee Club boys Wear the UH1V6TS1tyS
rented evenlnz, sults to see Durno Shannon Mount
Joy and Doodle Ross 1nxest1gate the trunk trlck
W atch my fingers and not my 11ps
Februrry 14 Nelson Wr1tes an artlcle on Chlld
hood for New YO1k Trlbune and Wlns the boys
first DIIZB S1 00
February 18-Famous cab hab1t controversy Carl
Crow wrltes commun1cat1ons to the Herald support
mt, the llvervmen s1,,n1ng hlmself A Constant
Re'1de1 Doodle Ross upholds the Dlrls and SIDHS
hlmself Vox Popuh
Felnuqry 10 P1ckard TWFIHDS back some Totem
Poles from the Exposltlon
Iwebruxrv '11 lxelson C Fleld asks Lone, Green to
t1y for the S100 pr1ze poem
Febrwuy 20 I-Iolxdav because Geolge W favored
6dL1CItl0l1 Ph1 Dels DIVE a matlnee dance
From Maxs bulletm boald fourth H001 Academlc
bu1ld1n:, G111S edltlon of the Independent to be out
February 25 Daud I-Ielmy one of Salems coter1e
has somethmb the matter w1th h1s eves and Goes to
the hospltal to take for better or for worse a hosp1tal
Februfuy 27 Shorty Caldwell says eleven Wolds ln
the Quad Club Show and the next Week the home
paper has 'L half column about how Eddle Caldwell
played a leadlnb part 1n The County Cha1rman
February 29 Guls Number stlll comm, It W1ll
be Worth YValtlIl,, for Junlor class meets Wlth sev
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March 1-Engineers institute a court in which they
constitute police, judge and jury, and sheriff. All
persons found trespassing on Messrs. Lipscomb's and
Jesse's beautiful campus were immediately hailed be-
fore this court, tried, convicted, and sentenced to an
immediate application of the paddle.
2-Gale, Senior hay-bailer, asks if Rex Mc-
Donald Was a Holstein or a Jersey.
3-Free band concert. All the boys take
4+Eight Betas go to McBaine duck hunting
one duck. ' , -
5-Sunday. Dobson cuts his corn and has to
6-Girls' Independent out. I-I. Air Nelson,
Donnell and Nardin pocket the proceeds.
March 7-Vifhistling Rufus Barnwell goes to the
Read I-Iall reception and Walks across the grass. Miss
Lewis faints. '
March 8-Dr. Jesse heartily commends, through the
medium of a bulletin, the true college spirit shown by the
Engineers' action in keeping our quadrangle free from
disgraceful paths. Gil Dobson still cutting classes.
March 9-Report is out that Thyra Samter is going
back to Arkansas to teach school. Great consterna-
tion among the boys. V
March 10-President Jesse tells Rube Gentry, who
is Whistling in the hall, "My friend, never whistle in
a train, or on the street cars or any place Where peo-
ple can't get away from you."
March 11-The Farmers discover it is the dark of
the moon, declare a holiday and give a parade. The
best stunt since the founding of the University of
Virginia. Parade was three blocks long. '
, ,'wlp,ch earezifzgeiifjieg'-xiii.the ifeziiiierff
1 G Liotatoesg, i,planted?:?le1i23
Q this time Y ii1alegE51fTLjt'liie1- , igwggfgffgf
' yield? Rail ieiicesgfipfill Qizetigsiggj
H120 the 4 .eiffOw1r2l:,-1.,iEC2Q2?41e 'dear
lzci-ned V-7111 inet V',-' b leetig, .Ciraitsi
are successiulf , f ,,-t 1 .". f, V '
Q 'liHER.li3FC'JRE:f ' Gne dey dur-
ing' i.Z'1is,ma5c period'slifxxzlc2 he
and 11491903 is set apart at
holiday for the College of .Atrri '
culture. , ' , "
. T355 tidy falls'upon'Saturds1y
.tlieqlllth day of March,'1905. ' .
N. Bs--Pl'OfOSSQf'S are excused
fI'0I1'l, Classes. Parade at the
usual hour. Subscribe for the
"Farmer,' . A wYOl11fST!'111fy'.
. A .Q h Qi wx. V
13-Kelsey's catalogue outg great demand
March 14-Pope to his elementary Economics class:
f 't b F l 1 '- U . .
ilorprlinty the res imen W io want to see then names If you are not here at the next recitatlon you Wm
be abS0Ht5 110, I mean 'if you are not here you will not
March 15-Defoe gets a haircut.
March 16-Mrs. Defoe upholsters the furniture. Ad-
vance agents of St. Patrick out with paste brushes.
March 17-Traces of the bill-stickers. Loyal Body-
guard of St. Patrick attends convocation three hun-
dred strong with St. Pat. at the head. After 10:30 the
Whole bunch teach man in a green waistcoat, green
tie and green hatbandb marches to the Engineering
building, the band in the lead tearing the heart out
of "The Wearing of the Green." Then St. Patrick
gets up on the steps and the Whole engineering de-
partment, marshalled by classes, kow-tow to their
patron saint. Great Stunt. Missouri Wins over Kan-
sas in indoor track meet at K. C. by 57y., to ZYM2,
Easy money. Helps salve the football sore. Four
hundred students saw the meet via the VVabash.
March 18-The Engineers' Number of the Inde end
. p -
ent out containing Bible lore and hand-turned poetry.
Chappie Martin head monkey wrench mechanic.
March 20-Globe fire sale on. Max Meyer gets a cap.
March 21-Harold Williams' class in flirtation doing
March 22-J. I-I. Craig gets off the break-the-camera
joke when Savitar staff braces him for picture.
March 23-Salem delivers an address in K. C. on
March 24-Missouri loses to Nebraska in basket ball
by 19 to 14.
March 25-"Bird" Holland has his trunk moved over
to the Medical building. Ask Holland to tell you the
'." " -t.'. , U .V 5 Bunch 27-Kiser, the Mug, in the hospital Suffering
,kqyg from a sprained ankle is mistaken for his neighbor
p'?Qi-ff-fff .-"'A 5WHICH3lSI-INTERPHUED IN UUR LANGUAISE7 D with la grippe and gets dosed one whole day.
, J . if ' :lsr Q- 4 .. ' March 28-Prof. Greene becomes affllcted Wlth an
' 3, f'A' A . .21 A attack of lurnbago C?J Co-ed stays after class to ask
H .". 17515, W , Dr. Almstedt why he never calls on her. I-Ie begs her
'Z A ' ,','. , , pardon and promises to Sunday evening, X
A i n I g I q A March 30-Secret out at last! Jerry Babb igures
that each student costs the state 869.44 per year.
1 V ' March 30-Prof. Ankeney asks Croy if his drawing
39' rf ' . A if-4 3 A .v', ' wp
1 of 3, tree was meant for a hall hat rack.
"ir .V'. P "mm'I,f,Tffff"7fflTQf1f,fiWWwe imu-cn 31-Fifth last day that the savitar will re-
- fy., . ceive pictures.
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April 1-Knives and forks at the U. B. Club missing
and boys have to eat with spoons.
April 2-Sunday. Club boys still eating with jack-
April 3-Louis Ingold offered fellowship at Chicago
University. Low mumblings among the girls.
April 4-Mac Anderson announces that he will let
the Academics have a holiday. Prof. Greene in hos-
pital, asks the Thurmo class to consider his affliction
and come over for recitation, Class goes. Miss Lewis
goes tothe hospital to see Miss Pohl.
April 5-Morning: George Crist finds his barn on
the Quad. labeled "Read Hall Annex" and "University
of Virginia." Evening: Barn moved off the quad.
Thomas Jefferson's monument taken back to its old
April 6-Fifth final farewell appearance of the Sav-
itar bulletin, "All pictures must be in by Saturday."
April 7-Howling mob of U. B. Clubbers goes after
Carl Crow for Writing pipe dream Cwhich Pratt sent
outb in K. C. Star. Crow's friends argue with the
mob. Everybody convinced but Maxwell. "That don't
make any difference. We ought to have paddled him
when we first got him." '
April 8-Missouri 63 Wentworth 0. Prof. Lefevre
lectures before Scientiic Association on "Artificial
Parthenogenesis in Thalassemaft Dinkle and Jones re-
turn from two weeks' vacation given by Chitty, Lippy
and Belden on account of Old Roan Grahamis famous
Hog Ringing theme.
April 9-"Prof, A. M. Greene, Jr. Dear Sir-The
students are blowing the University whistle on the
power house. Do you think it advisable to remove the
whistle? Yours truly, R. H. Jesse." '
April 10-President Jesse departs for a six months'
vacation in Europe, The entire student body bids him
farewell at the depot.
April 11-Leto has a poem in the Globe-Democrat
next to reading matter. -
April 12-Harry Fore applies for high school pro-
fessorship. He states that he can teach German,
French, Calculus, English, History, Drawing, Music
and Manual Training. A
April 13-Ellwood takes his Criminology class to
visit the penitentiary. Same old joke about the safe
return of the excursionists from the clutches of Jus-
April 14-The Independents short story contest
closes. 1-Iere's hoping the stories donft appear in the
April 15-D'Aubin holds hobo convention at Fyfer
Q f f 4
ig Alnlkil sam saw V 3
ye Urmiuerfzicy of ,":'lZ:5:5soz.xg-Z
' mimi aamzaeis - Z
Ur3ix.fer'::.iiy o!N'li1fzsc.7tfrl I
April 17-Shorty Caldwell, the man with the far-
away expression between the knees, approaches the
Savitar staff with regard to his picture roast.
April 18-McFarland rigs up a pipe on the 'tduck
panic" so Bill Pratt can answer Anxious Subscriber
in his column on "Poultry Hints" in the Farmers
April 19-Dope artists get up a front page story
about Salem. This time the Egyptian is exiled.
April 20-The Academics hegire to the Rocheport
cave and spend a day in the tall timber. Great con-
fetti carnival at night on the campus,
' 'WVE HAVE HEGIREDJ'
April 21-Harry Pierce, the architect, gets his name
in the Herald seven times in the building notes.
April 22-Seniors begin to threaten what they will
do if they are not excused from final exams.
April 23-Easter Sunday.
-Y I. w Y WMJWMMY A.,-,Z 1 -V . , .v. .'...,,, .4r.,:.:., ..- ---'- --
April 24-Dew and the Quad. Club present the
"Virginian" Frawley's six-shooter sounds like a fire-
April 25-Robinson, the .Groceryman, after forty
years of singularity, gets hitched up,
April 26-Max My-er's illustrated lecture on hyp-
notism -the talk of the school.
Wulf +fyPNopq gfwq
April 27-Simon Frank's chapter house damaged by
lightning. God-send to the dope artist. "The damage
will exceed S2,000." Dr. Loeb cracks a joke. "Why
doesn't congressional townships exist in New Eng-
land? Because, like the snakes in Ireland, there are-
April 28-A bald headed high school superintendent
wins the debate for Illinois over Missouri.
April 29-Morning: Insignia Day. All' Seniors out
in cap and gown. Afternoon: Sears fails to float over
the fishing pole and Grinnell wins the Track Meet.
Score, Missouri 55g Grinnell 57.
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May 1-Damage on Beta house assessed at 3156.
May 2-Rumored that Mac Anderson will teach His-
tory in the Cape Girardeau summer school.
May 3-Lew Shaw, the world's champion billiard
shark, at Booche's.
lllay 4-Savitar staff puts on a night shift.
May 5-Town crowded. Dome-headed mathematic-
ians arrive to hold conclave with Prof. Hedrick. Two
thousand excursionists in town to witness the' Inter-
scholastic Track and Field Meet to-morrow.
May 6-Athletes from all over the state compete for
the thirty-three medals offered in the thirteen events.
Biggest track meet ever west of Chicago.
May 8-Dr. Allen gets off joke No. '196 about the
girl who spelt limb, "1-i-m." Back row humorists
May 9--"In the spring-time young man's," etc. Mr.
Van Deinse buys two tickets for the Girls' Glee Club
May 10-Three-fourths of the Masonry Structures
class present. Freddy Spalding surprised at the num-
ber taking the course.
May 11-It rains. Bedinger cuts tennis and goes to
May 12-pretty Songs and pretty girls in the Uni-
Vefsity Auditorium. In the Japanese number of the
program the girls experience difficulty in main-
taining their equilibrium in the full squat. Bess John-
son sings a solo. Silverman comes back to earth after
May 13-St. Louis Railway Club pilgrimages up
this way. Engineers don the waiter's apron. Seitz
and Rosebush try to whistle C?J the "YVearing of the
Green" for the Irish bandmaster's beneiit. -
May 14-Sunday. Returning baseball team welcomed
at the depot by all the students and the band. Up to
date Missouri has won fourteen out of nineteen games
played. Nine rahs.
May 15-Vfhip-poor-wills herald the approach of hot
weather. Rubio will soon be out in his duck suit.
May 16-And now another year passed under the
shade of the old columns is nearly completed. Exams
are not far off. Then comes commencement and the
Seniors will be thrown out on a cold and hard-listed
world, while the rest of us will return for three
months to the rustling corn fields and the smoke-fog-
ged cities, leaving the Varsity to the summer school
and the lawn mower. It has been a year crowded
with experiences, with fortune and misfortune. But
whether we followed our athletic teams to victory or
defeat our enthusiasm for our University was aggres-
sive. Missouri is the best school on earth.
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HTAIN' N0 HAHDI TO RUN WHEN
"Dahkness am a-comin',
Night arg-ittin' nigh, Wid he knife so keen,
':lVIistah Doctah Stchuden'
Cuttin' an' a-cyahvin'
Dahky fat an' lean!!
Niggah run a-hummin'
Fas' as he kin fly.
"Ain' got time to tarry!
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UN CHANSON D'ENFANT.
y CAS SUNG BY THEN1-1oME.j
"I walk the kid the 'livelong night, '
Hunt soothing draughts without a light,
I do most any sort of thing
I dance and trot and even sing!"
He could not say how big it was
He would not venture that because
It rather took him by surprise,
And he has not the best of eyes.
If you compared it to ai cat
Ife'd say it was as large as that, ,
Or, you asked him, "Is the thing
Half as big as a sparrowis wing?"
He'd be apt to think you knew
And answer, immejitly, "True, quite true."
Got to hit de gm!
Mistali Do-ctah Stchuden', 1 :Mr ' I V 5' A
You ain' got me yit."' . 9,-, ' 'L
.Staunk L. F1-anton. we I
Here's the wail and you must make the best of itg H y I
H ere's the song-ah, listen and attend! I- Q I
High note and low note staccato and the rest of it, ' Hgfmff
And you'll wish yourself in Hades in the end. '
Oh, the "Toreador's" advancing, and they're crooning "Rosalie,,' E
And the "Gypsy's Song", is yelling loud and clearg ff - A "
From Starr's bull-throated bass to the tenor's feeble glee, D V E R R T E
They're a-singin' 'bout the joyous "Bandolier." A f-
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EDITOR IN CH I EF.
H M HOFFMANN
Picture of Staff Follows the Above Order from Left to Right
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HEN we began work on this year's
Savitar we had no idea what a her-
culean task it was to be. Right
here we want to say to next year'S
1. Do not think the book will
come out automatically.. It will not.
2. The sooner you get down to business the
better will be the book. All your class pictures
and nearly every section except Athletics ought to
be closed by the end of the first semester. That
will give you time to "go it careful," and will let
you do some school work.
3. Get a time contract with the printer. You
can not do this unless you can agree to have all
copy and all cuts in by a certain date. To do that
yougwill have to get everything off to the engravers
by the first of March.
44. Get out a petition to the Executive Board
asking that the Savitar be put in the approved
schools and get every student in school to sign it.
Start your petition when you begin the picture
campaign and one will advertise the other.
These suggestions are the result of experience
and are given in a frank desire to be helpful.
The class 'pictures ought to be in by the end of
the first semester. The whole school has got so
used to side-tracking Savitar business till the last
minute that it will be hard to wake things up.
This year we got a personal letter to every Junior
and Senior in the University. Perhaps it helped
us a little, but in nearly every instance we braced
a man every time we saw him and finally accom-
panied him down to Joe Douglass. This thing of
stiff'-arming men into the college annual ought to
be stopped by the students themselves. They can
do it by getting out and attending to the picture
business, individually, without waiting to be braced
by the staff. The picture proposition was hard
but it was fruitful. This year the class represen-
tation is fuller than it has ever been.
About some of the special features of this year's
Savitar: The Calendar cartoons were drawn al-
most exclusively by Matthews and McEntee. The
entries have come from all sources. The whole was
written up by one of the best humorists in school.
The Varsity views were got together to make the
book complete as a record of the school year. The
Varsity song is for the first time printed, with the
music, in the Savitar where a man can find it when
he wants to show it to the folks at home. The
complete record of Missouri Athletics is given for
the same reason-ready reference. These features
will make the book valuable for all time.
A word about picture roasts: We have striven
to be strictly impartial, and, so far as we know,
there was not a single thing said in ill nature or in
personal spite. We may have handled a few men
rather rough, but it was in fun, and in most cases
the man was a close personal friend and we felt
ourselves on familiar ground.
This page is a fitting place to thank our friends.
It is to Joe Douglass that we are indebted for our
four-color frontispiece. He made twenty-two trips
to the campus last summer to get the cloud effect
he wanted. He got it. The picture was, and is,
the best ever taken of the old columns so dear to
every man who has passed his college days on the
Missouri campus. Mr. Douglass copyrighted the
picture and we secured permission to have plates
made from it only after several other publications
had failed. Turn back and look at that frontis-
piece again. It is the best piece of printing ever
turned out by the E. W. Stephens Publishing Com-
To our friends in school we are thankful. The
book would lose three-fifths of its interest -if the
drawings were not good. Messrs. Matthews, Mc-
Entee and J. H. Craig devoted uncounted hours to
the betterment of the book in this way. The three
men just named can not be sufficiently thanked for
the drawings they submitted. Others have come
to our aid in time of need. Harry Lyon, the two
Craigs CJ. H. and J. EQ, and Croy, have ground
out "literary" when sterner duties called. Men in
every department have helped us with Calendar
entries, drawings, suggestions, and the like. To
all of them we are deeply grateful.
And now in closing: We have had hard work
and lots of it. We have had good luck and bad.
But through it all we have worked together and
pulled together for the best interests of the book.
Now that it is all over we see places where we
could have done better, but we didn't see those
places at the time. There are faults and many
of them. We leave it to the staffs of the future to
correct and improve.
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ldords without Icnowl:
edge are poor counsel, there:
fore, it is because of this
knowledge we possess that
we presume to counsel upon
shirt Fashions . . Che neg:
Iigee shirt is one of the most
conspicuous items in the at:
tire ol the summer mang its
importance is understood
bp well dressed men. Styles
that are noticeable for their
dilterence to the commonspiaceg ef:
iective because of their beautp of
design, and verp superior worlnnana
ship are the grounds upon which we
expect pour patronage.
Special Qualities at
Blltl the TIIIQST Ill? to
THE REPUBLIC BUILDING
ON OLIVE ST AT SEVENTH
We manufacture plates for e'bery kndlvn
branch of Photography. To obtain the
best results in any line of swork use for
each subject the particular plate manufac-
tured for it. In that fway alone you at-
tain the highest perfection in negatifve
making. Remember "It's all in the plate"
YRIII I' IDIRIQ
"CROWN" Most rapid plate made
"BANNER X" Very rapid, great latitude
"o4NCHOR" Less rapid, gi'bing. great den-
ISO" C5?cBrandsJ Color sensitifve
"Instantaneous" For portraits, rapid er-
"5Wedium" For commercial 'lvork and
"Slofw" Fula sensitifve to yellofw and
't t c
orange fwz ou s reen
"NON-HALATIONH C double coatedj for in-
teriors, prefvents halation
NSLIRIPPINGH For photo-mechanical fwork
"X-RAY" For X-ray photography
"CON?I'RAST" For copying purposes
NTRANSPARENC Y" For positifoes on glass
"LANTERN SLIDE" For lantern slides
"TRICI-IfROMATIC" For three color fwork,
being the only plate on the market
. fwbzch is sensiti'be to RED
G. Cramer Drp Plate Co.
St. ilouis, l77iSSOtIl'i
CHICAGO NEW YORK
STREET ss uNlvERs'rY PLA
THE MISSOURI UNIVERSITY
CO OPERATIV1-L STORE
T H E
AMOS GIPSON P p
RATES 52 ca S3 PER DAY
IS. ,ivy 5'
I CSSS II mm
KANSAS CITY PHOTO
GRAPHIC SUPPLY CO
O T H O
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DEPHRTMENT .YTORE 5
FOR LADIES ANDIGENTS 2
High Grade Furnishings I
.Ht 'the L t C h P 'ces
S h' N h S Ph 85
out A in eet o
FOR BETTER CLOTHES AND
F U R N I S H l N G S
JOE cS'- UIC BARTH
The Big Clqthiers '
817, 819 and 821 Broadway
COLUMBIA . MISJOURI
Scientifically And echanically
Perfect in Every Feature
Have you ever wondered Why Tubular-s always excel
. 5-rdf A - A - 1 . . . ,
it for light running, clean SlilITl1'Il1Ilg, perfection of cream, few repairs,
small consuniptlon of oil and great durability? Here is the
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' reason. llubulais are the only cream separators that conform-in
' all respects-to science and mechanics. i
.' J-fa: I ,l-Qgy-rl '.
J ' a. Sight? 5 . X .
Y There 1S nothing hit and miss about Dairy Tubulars-every part and
" f "r'Ws'xx1u
arrangement has a reason.
r 2 is
sir if You Like. . I
I The supply can is set waist ,low to iill easily. Q
- The bowl is long and slender to obtain greatest centrifugal force with least speed.
The bowl is simple and light to be easy to handle and wash.
. at "
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l The bowl is hung from a ball bearing to 1'elll10e f1'iC13i0ll.
l The bottom feed and top delivery are used to increase capacity and reduce power. ' jk . A
- A discharge very close to the center of rotation is used to make 5111001311 cream.
Wholly enclosed gears insure perfect safety and freedom from dirt.
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l Only perfect construction gives perfect satisfaction. If you wantperfect satis- Ml , f 1
faction insist on getting perfect construction. As We have been making separators A
' over twenty years, we ought to know what we are talking about-and we say we
believeaTubuIar will give at least twice the satisfaction you can get out of any
other separator. Write for our handsome 1905 catalog. .
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Oiling the Dairy
he Sharples Separator Co.,
West Chester, Pa.
Toronto, Can. Chicago, Ill-
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Prather has the best of everything in drugs.
TI1E JTARFIEHT MARKET 5l1E,RMAN Er THOMAJ'
J. 5. STRIQKLER, vxormerox ELEQTRIQAL 5l1,l7l7LlES
Fresh meats of all kinds House-wiring and Hxtures a specialty
Student Clubs trade solicited. See us for novel electrical effects and
appliances on short notice .....
1.9 N. EIQHTI1 JTREET
IF YOU CONTEMPLATE A JOURNEY SAVE TIME
AND MONEY BY USING I
FAST, MODERN ITS OWN DINING
TRAINS " " ' STATIONS
THE KATY FLYER
Cl. D. CRIST
CONTRACTOR BUILDER AND
Excels in Art Proofs
and fine photography
The man that moved the Read Hall Annex Au kmds of Printing' A Place fo as'
andthe University ofVirginia from the cam- Sm amateurs' Next door to Herald
pus this spring. Prepared to move the other Office Remember fha name ' ' ' ' '
university, if necessary. W A L L E R
The Famous Kalamazoo Unlforms
ARE THE HIGHLST STANDARD
FOR MILITARY MEN
THE HENDERSON AMES CO
. R+-4 R
N I R
H M. I We make uniforms for all organiza- A
Il tions a ear uniforms. Se arate
My Illu ra ed catalogue for each society H
I' NM Also Bands, Police, Fireman, ail
Carrier , c. ili ar qui ments
f L I College Gowns and aps
X Your correspondence solicited.
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The Phone Number of the
HU LETT LIVERY COMPANY
with um tires
They furnish the'latest style rigs g
Hulett is the man who made 72 fa N f
IDOUS. OW OI'
sg 1'r's THELITTLETHINGS Qtr
6 t h a t c o u n t
lt's the tack that you step on, the
AJ collar button that you lose, the
Q baby that howls, the keyhole that QPR
p' you can't Hnd, the nickel that you x
for ot when ou ot on the street
S Y 8 P
5 car, the letter that you forgot to .4
f' mail for your wife, the minute B
if you're behind at train time the F
5 inch that's left of a ood ,ci ar 'Q
8 8 K
J that's too short to smoke, the for- X
K t -nine cents that ou lack of bee F
y Y Y .4
J ing assessed an income tax, it's E
H these and a hundred more such F
Q. triiles that cause nine-tenths of all .4
Q the trouble in the world. B
It's the poor pocket, the one st tch that
gives out, the butro that s ' ec rely sew- A
ed, the Haw in the cloth the poo lining,
the half-made butt hole t's the little
points about asuit of cl thes that cause
trouble if they are not tched. A suit
never gives out all ove at one time. it's
watching these little things that makes
our clothing wear.
+P? Kansas City, MQ. QQ'
CONLEY, HADEN AND
are the best barbers
in town. The stu- H
dents. all go there
HOT AND COLD BATHS.
Our High Patent and
Columbia Belle flour
is unexcelled. Also mill
feed of all Kinds. Your
trade solicited. Prompt
MILLING AND ELEVA-
For Fine Wall Paper and Shades
Specially made in Burlap and fine
BROADWAY COLUMBIA, MO,
IT IS THE B10 STORE
AND THE HQME s'roRE
Men and Women
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! ' SCHOOL AND COLLEGE.
The Writer universally cudnrstd by Professors and Students thc world ovcr
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W-aterfmans ideal Fountain Pen
If you are looking for66IDEAL99Satisfaction guaran-
the best insist on the leed 01' YHOHCY fffuflded
FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS
L. E. WATERMAN CO.,
- 173 Broadway, N. Y.
MacKAY CQ. FLACY'S
Kansas City, Mo.
Tel, Home 2305 Main '
i L and sold at man-
Repaired and exchang-
' ed. Lowest pr-ice on Travel-
, ing Godds A V I
' V -.L,BfgQSI.SlOCK in we,st to select from N
For Runabouts, Traps and Cabs, all
Latest Style, with Rubber Tires and
drawn bu good Horses, see A
CHANDLER ci CHANDLER
Livery, Feed and Sale Stable
509 WALNUT ST. - COLUMBIA, MISSOUR
Prompt and careful service. If you try them
Once you will become a permanent customer.
W. WALL. -
- - President
O. D- GRAY, - - 'Vice Presiden
A ST LOUIS
my AND LlTHO.eC0
Fin lith graphs
Q SIIG., Sigel imliltf i A
service and LEC IOWQSI Dl'lCOS." .
s motto: "we harmonize the finest work with promrt
invitations, Special lliersonal Cards
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A select school for a l1m1ted numbe1 of young ladles, located
111 the greatest educatlonal cente1 of the state It has over SI25,000
Worth of p1operty and 500,000 productlve endowment Important
ITHPIOVCIHEIIIS WIII be made duung the summe1 It has a strong
aculty In the Llterary IWUSIC, A1t and Elocutlonamy Departments,
Miss NVINIIRED G CROWELL, PH M Dean
T CARL INHIIMER, Dnectox of Musxc
For pa1t1cu1a1s address,
W B PBELER B S Manager
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Our sfore is full of beautiful ihzngs
Wbafefver 'kbe offer in jecwelry,
Silberfkvare, Bronzes, Gems-is
fhe foery besf df iis kind, cofnbin-
ing originalify of design fwifh er-
quisife delicacy in nerecuiion.
Our prices fwill be found lofwer
fhan are asked for goods of Similar
Mail orders receifve prornpf and
ST. L0UIS, MISSOURI
WE MAKE T0 ORDER:
Class and Frafernify Pins, Medals
and Badges for Colleges, Schools
or Sociefies. Emblems and special-
ly designed Ring Mounfings, in fact
jefwelry of efvery descripfion
WE CARRY IN STOCK:
Fine Sfafionery and make io order
Calling Cards, Wedding In'biiaz'ions
jewelry C-om p a ny
I009 and 1011 WALNUTSTREET
KANSAS CITY, MISSO URI
Mail Orders Solicifed,
EALSTAEE AND EXTRA PALE '
THE CHOICES T OF THE BRE WERS' ART
MADE IN SIC LOUIS AND SOLD EVERYWHERE
WM, j, ILEMP BREWING CO.
EF LlUl5r ULA-
' Levy' on Broadway, for Style in fine shoes. .
PHONE I6 f Q
Standard for Qualzfy
Standard for Serfbzce
Standard for Przce
Bsadiaaufsi Mermod, Jaccafd 51 Kms A"l12w's'z,l5a2f'bfa:1"e
The Worlds Grandest Jewelry Establishment
Lowest Priced House ln America for Fine Goods
IMPORTERJ' MJIKERJ' RETJIILERJ'
"' rf! Wa Dealing 1n Dlamond and Gold jewelry, Watches Clocks Sllver Chma
Ejywxjmw and Glassware Marble aud Bronze Statuary Brlc a Brac Etc
Class Pins and Buttons Medals and PFIZC Cups made to order We w1ll
I QES! m iw
jill? W J Tl k ELL 'illrk furnish speclal deslgns and estlmates on request
gillilli Pm WL Jgiigr 1 gihnllm, School statlonery Cards and Invltatlons, also correspondence statlonerw
'Inu HQ- ,1 fr-"""i
ul' W BE F NB! 15 Fmest Goods at Lowest Przces
Mfmvmn mcclnn xr KING
J! , "QW
RX K ?ig A xg? lg jig! Broadway Corner Locust Street
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Where fit and just prices
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI are paramount.
I New Rubber Tired Rigs
and Closed Carriages.
Service day or night.
Best basement stalls in
town for boarding.
Also do-contracting for
general excavating and
Our prices are the
Give us a trial.
Batterton 6: Mordica
B- F- LOWRY, Pm. J. s. DoRsEY,Qvm Pm
H. H. BANKS, CASHIER
CAPITAL 520,000 I
EXCEPTIONAL FACILITIES EOR
HANDLING STUDENTS' ACCOUNTS
SHIELDS CD.. COURTS
1 Corner Tenth and Cherry
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APS A D GOWNS
Made to order and rented . . . Pennants for
all colleges carried in stock . . . CHPS,
Fobs, Pins, Banners . . . Medals for Athletic
Events . . . Send for catalogue or call at
UNIVERSITY CO-OP STORE
N THE COL UMBIA
TAIL ORIN G C O.
io order 515.00 arp.
Is fbe besf busi-
ness friend the sizz-
denis hafve. Suifs
The besf cleaning
and pressing done in Columbia. Our
clothes alfways please and "fave safve
you money." No. I6 Sorzfh Ninfh Si.
ACROSS IT BEA TS THE JE WS
FROM H HOW WE SELL
POSTOFFICE Huff, lSCHaffnef
I .-v::w::fs:a1m-. a n d M 3 " x
K OEPPEN , T
T H E F L o R 1 5 T N
C IN THE HIGBEE AND
FLOWER LINE , HOCKA DAY
-Alex. Stewart, for the latest interior decorations
"GEM UNIONH Co. "RICl'ITER"
. DRHLUING INSTRUMENTS
il If you buy in large quantities
for Clubs, Fraternities, Etc.
it will pay you to go where
they carry the largest stock
of Groceries, Qeensxvare,
Etc., it's at
W. W. PAYNE'S
Superior to all others in construction, material and Finish,
We make and carry the most complete stock of drawing
materials and surveying instruments. Catalogue on appli-
EUGEN E DIETZGEN COM PANY
CHICAGO NEW YORK
SAN FRANCISCO NEW ORLEANS
SELLERS g ERS
gf Engravings in
rgggfklaggzsiw 1 if 25 all approved
and svtalndard gi M
books m the 59 , NF! in receptions
United States ere '
Will! GV sl
fl. C. l77CClllI' and CO. ti rv
........ Q if
C: A X '
2162221 ulabasb Hvenue, Chicago
l"9ZiN"'l A i
1? it - x:wl',Z,., - V
.-Tx-f '11 h, Bu Ng- Illl X, --
STATION' IM PORT-
ERS Wir gfigfmf' ERS
Old and rare Cgrrgspond-
books and ence papers
Hne bindings in endless
v--1 , . -....-. ...
g2 . ,:,.g,,., .. ., . . . . .
' 'nw 1 1
151 10111. 1
L, .XVXT X.
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L FURNACE I
I BoocHE s
is the place you meet your friends
Guitars, Violins. Banjos, Mandolins, I-Iarps, etc. ALLEN MUSIC CO.
gg 1 n
WRITE FOR CATALOGUE
l'l J CIRIBBLE
.909 CHEKKY JTKEET
It's the place you go toloaf. It'S
the place you go to hear the score
You get your checks cashed there
and buy your tobacco there
When you leave Columbla and
college days behmd, you ll remem
ONE COAT OF has the lastmg
' GEM ROOF quality ol' four
coats of ordl
Every gallon IS of the h1gh
quallty attamed by twenty hve
years experience 1 pamt
making It IS ready mlved
and comes ln one standard
color black It IS the best
50 Cents per gallon 1n barrel
VULCAN STACK PAINT
IS the best hot surface paint
made One gallon covers
3oo square feet It takes the
finest palnt made to withstand
the heat of 1 roarmg blast fur
nace That s
Surplus and Profits 41-,go ooo
BOONE COUNTY NATIONAL BANK
OF COLUMBIA, MISSOURI
B PRICE, President
C B ROLLINS, VICC Presldent
I O HOCKADAY Cashler
R B PRICE,JR Ass1stantCash1er
HVULCAN .I D STREET Does a general banking buslness Your account
75 cents per AND C O M Sohclted
gallon 1n barrel PANY
ots s'r LOUIS,
We Rent I-hgh Glass Planos S53 to S54 per Month, ALLEN MUSIC CO
0 Q l. -
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7? ' '
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C ' .
W ' ' . .
1 . . . . . . Mo. ,
. . .
C. C. NEWMAN 6: C0. LEADERS IN HARDWARE
V FINE TOBACCO ELECTRIC Fans
A TOP A ffl' , ,A,A ,,.. -
BO 0 li AYD cxcfuzs A ELECTRIC P1-'UNO
' ,A B ok
ELSCS Uffh A R' BILLIARD, POOL
, ' ft AND BOWLING
That Gl'0W ,- .
P A R L O R
with your I A Base Librar ' A R 'A ' .I f s -f
Y Q an
Your appreciation of books will increase
your appreciation of a good book case
Originality of design, high quality of
workmanship, superiority of finish,
combined with such exclusive features
as non:binding, dust:proof door and
steel supported shelf, make our section:
al book cases distinctively the best.
Write for Illusirated Catalogue
THE OSEPH VENS QOMIPANY'
l08:lI0 West Ninth Street
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
On the cool side of the street
oo AFTER BIG GAME WITH 'rr-is FAMOUS V
Models 1893 and 1895 Repeating Rifles
-and back up your own skill with Marlin accuracy. They shoot truer
and are more dependable than any others-and they get the game.
The .32-40 and .38-55 Marlin high power smokeless cartridges
are the greatest game killers ever made. They have great velocity
and- accuracy, make a big hole and go deep. Where less power is
desired, black powder loads may be used.
Our Experienre Book is filled with big game stories
Free with Catalogue for 3 stamps postage
THE MARLIN FIRE ARMS COMPANY
42 Willow Street, New Haven, Conn.
We Have Prize Wlnners in Pianos and We Rent Them. Allen Music Go.
'g U N NQ
Butchers, Dackers cmb Refiners Baker' Robinson 86 io'
irst-'lass roceries at Iwwest 'c S
phone L65 708:?10 Brrgabmag 5 L Q L L PU 9
Q5cmt Brothers 8: 020. Q Q, ID, gm-rg
, . C'
Eh? 1'P:f0:D0f0 QFOCQY5' 5111051 Ima of wholesale anb Retail Groceries. 65st
90055 011 fhe market- our prices. Zjighest prices for
probuce. phone 525.
F ll Dress Suxts a
Speclalty 011 Hafld
Cleaning and Repal mg
on Short Notice
gf v,,,1z' 2
1- , x
u X ,
F, - w ,
E4 JAMES B. COLE and J ENNIE V. FLEMING, Osteopathic Physicians, Phone 498
BAK inf' "A rffn
ular place in
lee Cream Soda Water
Fresh Ousters rn Season
ALL KINDS OF
B R E A D
Fresh everg dau
Sole agent for Lowneg S pop
C A P S
' A N D
,fxfyffffi PULPIT GowNs
1 0 W N 5
, " 1 ff '
Contract for Class '05 U. of M.
The best workmanship and ma-'
terial at the lowest prices
SILK FACULTY GOWNS
A N D H O O D S
A Cox Sons ci Vining
262 FOURTH AVENUE NEW YORK
for the best high grade
O C Q I' I
U72 IIIZIIIGSQIIICIII lD0llld
HCIDISQ D3Il'Ol1S IO S62
QDOII S Cash GYOCQYD
'FOI' DUN dl'llSS Zilla GC
Clll'3IQ ima COIISCIQIIIIOIIS
Dl'2SCl'IDIlOIl IDOFK SO I0
CD42 PQCIC Dl'llS Co
3 9 ' A
l P 1 .ECS C
4 , Q'
,I ' ,
Go to Jim Mitche11's for a. square meal. 'Nuff ced.
f'N . W. SCH WABE
, l J C, P1 ROSDGECRS
I Special represenfafifve ' M E A T M A
' MUTUAL LIFE mi PHONE - 768
S UR A N CE C 0 M-
F PAN Y .....
-4 New York A 917 EAST BROADWAY
Fresh meafs of all kinds af all times
Prompf service and courlesy to all
NORTH EIGHTH STREET
' COLUMBI,-1, M1ssoUR1.
r CBesz' Razors, Pockefffnifues, H 8K
Scissgrs ana'CufIery .af ..:.:.:. COLUMBIA'S LEADING JEWELERS
7- Recently moved to comer
of Eighth and Broadway
f W Watch our windows for
BY OADWZQ ' beautiful jewelry and cut
R ' glass display . . . .
7 Special aflenfion I0 sluden! frzde
Ciolumbia Aw T Ciolumbia
A a Normal H , Busmess
The best place in Missouri 4 Q Bookkeeping, Shorthand
to prepare for entrance to I l and Typewriting, Banking,
the' . Missouri' State Uni- approveb lf!! Wy Qolunlbial in fact all Commercial and
VCTSIYY. This IS true for ' v X E ' , Shorthand B ra n c h e s
many reasons, among zlnlversltg ' Nx fr mI5SOl1rI thoroughly taught . . It
them are the following: xg' ll may interest you to know
Location, Qnear Universitvj. Experience ften yearsj.
Faculty, fSpecialistsj. Course of Study, Qldracticalb,
Kind and quality of Students, four students have an
aim, hence, are workersy. Time saved Qat least one
VVrite to-day for catalogue.
GEO. H. BEASLEY,
that here, within a few blocks of Missouri's great Uni'-
xersity is a Business College, which, for thoroughness
and excellence of work is not surpassed in the United
States L . Low rateslto students ofthe University who
wish to pursue one or more branches in the Business
College . . School is in session the entire year. Join
us this summer and prepare to make your way next
PFCSMSUY year . . Beautiful catalogue on application. . . .
'A+ Q , I , V- 'O 61 BARNES
. sv, up -, Sd X 1 oRosBY
ga- , an o, D O COMPA-
A ,. ' " I s NY
AN INVITAIION ll ilr lil
- ,I E w. Houses,
--V ill President
l 2 - 6 -
Write us for full information about the engraving 2 nsj'S7xee5h?St
and printing for your next annual. We can , lwlqll St. Louis, MO.
give you many valuable hints and sugges- ,
tions. Consultuson yourengrav- H,
ing in particular if you want lil
your engravings properly i '
Hi 0 o o 0
reproduced. ui E Q
Nl Q0 3 5
' " vi o o
S b ,ll 0 o
: 0 o o o
ll JW? Q
QW? ,, "'
OUR PRICES ARE NOT THE lj!! O me CHICAGO
HIGHEST, POSSIBLY NOT X St. Louis Plant of the Barnes-Crosby Company NEW YORK '
A351213 We occupy the entire building. 'D QEZNRZZT
LUTELY THE BEST ..... X. I
SI, I .142
A in U!
to Q02 W
'Q mfg-gg.p.p.g.p.p.g.p.p. , xv' K 5.7-P-J-J-P-J'-FP
, Let us have your baggage. Prompt
service. Phone us your check num-
bers, drivers will bring baggage and
ke up check at house. PHONE
us your orders We wlll
for and brmg your frelght
Baggage stored FREE
of charge Furniture crated, sh1p
ped b11l of ladlng returned to your
home Drop ln and see us
R P SCURLOLK
Surplus and Profits, 562,235.90
THE EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK
OF COL UMBIA, MISSOURI
TURNER McBAINE,. PRESIDENT
E. W. HINTON, V1c1z-PRESIDENT I
C B BOWLING, CASHIER
W. W. GARTH Ass 'r CASHIER
TURNER MCBAIIN E
S F CONLEY
E W HINTON
A W MCALESTER
We Issue tlme certxiicates and pay 2 per cent per annum for
IX month and 3 per cent for tvx clve months
. V. I' 7 ,
P 2 -' - - C. B.
' I . . W. T. ANDERSON A. ESTES
Vi. . Y . A . .
I I , , . . .
s' s, f .
3 6 I
KEUFFEL at ES ER cOi
I OF NEW YORK. L
515 LOCUST .STREET ST. LOUIS, MO.
PARAGON A ' '
KEY BRAND DRAWING TEE SQUARE5
ARROW BRAND INSTRUMENTS. p TRIP-NGLES
DUPLEXI DRAWING COLUMBIA DRAWING
PARAGON? PAPERS INKS ' I
P ALL COLO s I
UNIVERSAL j R
ADJUSTABLE SLIDE RULES.
DRAWING TABLES AND BOARDS
5OO Page Catalogue On Application. A
A Horsman Tenrus Rackets
. f2ls!.-Imaam O For 1905
.q'l::::g5E:::::I::-M:gE.f- lssgselnwx ,
Eleghglgl il I-szggfriitwxee ,gan lm, AAI. , .IAA A AJ. ARE THE CHOICE OF
gigggiiafg-- R"' - 15 EEE! EXPERT PLAYERS.
Qlll! 'E-. - nh.1 ng 1 il ..l: E5 ! , 'J ' W
?ll'IIt'2iw5-5:i::iia'i.e.:. ' 'iii ' 'B-' f ' -
figgggid l. WEEE: Iwi' ln upetoedate design, in material, workmanship and durability
I"- if:iII':fnIul!i ' they lead all others. '
f Send for complete illustrated catalogue, with Official laws of
CENTAUR, Double Frame Lawn Tennis, etc. " ' .
..,... Q six NEW MODF-LS I 4..-
,Xgex The HCENTAVURH Double Frame and Mesh Ia,-gqgex
if NVQ The "A:ljNl0DEL" Patent Central Stringing if W5
vt. X The HYDE" Patent Knotted Strings X
egg 453' The --B l'lODEL" NEW NARROW OVAL Shape 'Qi
'Qxcv , The --cLIIvIAx EXPERT" -fIvIaItese" strihging T X
iii- The HHORSVIAN EXPERT" CANE HANDLE f'-"i
E. I. HORSMAN CO., 354 BROADWAY, NEW YORK
Sole U. S. Agents for F. H. Ayres "Championship Ball"
. 7 , - .- ' . . '- E e.,' .. .. .. ,, , . . A .. V. .,.. .... .. - -............- - .4sA.4.i..i..........,...-,..,......,......s .., ....., .,..
Linker, the Tailor, Suits to Order at Popular Prices.
Sfudenfs fwill find fhaf an order,
no matter hofw small, is allways
affended to prompfly and couri-
COLUMBIA TELEPHONE CO.
has an efflclent service well installed
and kept in constant repair. If you
havenlt a phone in your residence ask
your neighbor how much he pays a
month for telephone service. Then
COLUMBIA TELEPHONE CO.
LONG'S CAFE AND
H U YI,ER'S, GUN-
ALLE GRE TTI 'S
Ice Cream and Oysfers
in season. Refresh-
rnenfs furnished and
Aserfved fo Socials by
We Charge 25c for any Piece of Popular Music sent to Your Home, ALLEN MUSIC 00,
TOR THE 'CHOICEST MEATS
TRY THE EUREKA LAUNDRY CO
Model Meat Marliet PROMPT AND REUABLE
H R RICHARDS Prop
A11 kmds of shoes ,Z
worn by all kmds f
E H GUITARS
are the rlght kmd.
A3 of shoes and are
Worn by the r1ght
X! klnd of people
J W STRAWN
Dry Goods Carpets,
What shall I buy for
Books and Pxctures
O11 Cloth Etc HARSHI-: s Boon AND
COLUMBIA Mo PICTURE STORE
x-::::::1:1121- 1' R . is
XtiL:::1'- Q- ' y i RQ
X W .'i5:::::'-2::::: :
S H O E , 5
me Q .- qs
A eees . . .
Xe A ' o R eeepe
' , x ff "S .f "-' H515-TI'
0 1 . a
9 ' -
YA' H M, Q I, , wppm, W do -, .K 5,,,g1f.5.g:QgLzi11,.. 1- . Jos: , ,.:'-' ..... . j ': Le1s...fg,Qf..gQge5f,e.es -MLL,ssA:,1.....-....,--...s,
A PERFECT FIT
Not tha kind that disturbs your
midnight slumbcrs, but the, kind
that's a ioy in your waking hours.
A PERFECT CLOTHES FIT
If garmznts are made to your
A. L. CARTER
IO S. 8th Sr. Phone 74.1
. See our samples
THE SIUDEN T5 HEADQUARTERS
For repairs of shoes and umbrellas IS at the sign of the Blg Boot
NxO.4I2 SOUTH EIGHTH STREET
Fair deql, good work and reasonab1e.pr1ces
E Yi Vfiiifii
is TNQ MN
f T TS-N1 511:17
RI SE Everything .First-class This 15 Tilley Q' S
FIFTY-FIFTH, YEAR I
y F012 THE HIGHER ED UDHINLION OF IUOMENI
Affiliated with Missouri Stale University, Wellesley and other Eastern SChg015
New AUDITORIUM AND LIBRARY '
Four splendid modern buildings. Furnishings and equipment unrivalled. Rooms en suiteg heated
by steamg lighted by electricity. Hot and cold bathsg Gymnasium5 Library of 5,000 volumes5 Phy-
sical and Chemical Laboratories. '
Prepares for advanced University work. Academic Degrees of B, A. and B. L. Schools of MUSIC, ART and ELOCUTION I
-Degrees Conferred. Schools of COOKERY, SEWING and DOMESTIC ART. Thirty-four instructors of the best Amer-
ican and European Training, Students from twenty-eight States and England, Beautiful Park of eighteen acres, Tennis, Basket '
Ball, Artesian Well, Lake, Etc.
A CHRISTIAN HOME AND HIGH GRADE COLLEGE -
Rooms should be engaged early, Many students refused for want of room this year and last. Limit one hundred and fifty.
For Engraved Catalog Address: V A
MRS. W. MOORE, President, Columbia, Missouri
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