University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 400
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 400 of the 1913 volume:
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Hniuvraitg nf imlinznnri
Wuhlinhvh hg th? Eluninr 6111212111
Qlnlumhia, illlliwanuri linlumv Ninueirern
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SnuiTz1r nnh hifi nITr1'nnTr in mgthnlngg, iyurga,
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Thr Qinhnn-nnr fur Thr re1rTh anil nnr fur Thr
air. Tin Thr Svnnfgnh This pragrr uma nffrrrh
hailg: "MT wa 1nrhiTe1Tr nn Tha1T rxrrIIrnT glnrg
nf Thr hiuinr-uiuifging Sung mag hr rnIighTrn
nur nnhrraizrnhingaaf' Anh in Thr iKig-Hrha hr
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prinTrh hrrr, Thr rhiTnra rfrlrrirh Thr umrh ,55muiTar
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new apmt uma hum aah mtraeh at the
Hniunrait uf Hliaauxxri in t e fnuthall
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measun nf 1512. Alt grew untrl nur rnntvra
E5 uxernz re utnh trnv 5 nrtanivn t vnu nut i e
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mhnlv :mraauurr Halleg. Gina sprrtt name unth
1112 "GMD CBuurh"-ex hnnh ut' Inga! illiltaauuri
runtvra. Un thia hemh uf iigigtera the 1913
Smuiiar is hrhirairh.
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11ff'1""""""l"""' ZYQIQQ,,,,H.H.,HHHHmmwzrvv4rsl:Ii'1it SEAQYEEMALR 4 Till ll1HH111llull-llQlQlfllff
nllege life at the Hninernitg nf illlinnunri in
annnallg repnrteh in the Svanitar, pulrlinheh
E hg the inninr rlanz. Uhin gear the tank nf
preparing the rernrh in print aah pirtnren has
hennlneil nn nn anh, me appreriate the hunur.
Glhe making nt' a gear-hunk em large an the
Sauitar taken ninrh time anh atnilg, a fart ruhirh
me haue learneh tn appreriate. Qnmener, the
rnnrk han heen pleasant anh me rannnt hut feel
that me haue heen repaih.
while it in allnagn nerennarg tn rling tn nlh
rnntmnn anh trahitinnn, the ehituref nf earh Svanitar
ninnt enlarge anh enliuen their nmrk tn keep np
mith the grmnth nt' the iinineraitg. me haue rnahe
rhangen thief gear in hnpen that the hunk mag
ninre nearlg reprenent life here an we nee it..
GBnr rnnrk has heen earnent. me haue trieh tn
art fairlg anh inntlg in euergthing. lint me hu
nut rlaini perfertinn. All we ank in that gun
treat unr nirtnen a little kinhlg anh nnr faults a
little hlinhlgg i
Gln nur frienhes, fellnnx-ntnhentn, farnltg, alumni
anh all rnhn lnne C9121 illllinnnnri me extenh nur
heartient greetingn. -
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baclwonithitgampus and IS Hlled 'vtnthdrnachirxesh tools iid! those thmgs wlnchaengxneers use
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'wh If gqsn.. .Ar -w ,HMM
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wlth pohhc shrewdness that the ofhces are dlvlded
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tingtsubjects Therefore partsfof SWHZIBI Hallfthef hysxcs Buxldmg, the Chemxstry Building and
Academlc Hall are used by the School of Engxneermg 'ifhe most rect-:nts change was the movlng
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GEORGE F. JORDAN
GEORGE M. DUREN
President-E. L. Breckner
Vice- President-Ralph Besse
Secretary- Treasurer-Cleo F. Cra,
Joseph Gravely, Arts
Roy Kinnaird, Agriculture
G. E. Breece, Education
Jo Stewart, Law
Robert S. Mann, Journalism
M. D. Ott, Medicine
A. E. Pierce, Engineering
GUY V. IIEAD
C. CLAY BROXVN
CHAIRMAN OF ADMINISTRATIVE COMMITTEE OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL
WALTER MIIALER, A. M.,
. Professor of Latin. - n
COMMITTEE: FREDERICK BLACKMAR MUMFORD, B. S., M. S.,
HERBERT JOSEPH DAVENPORT, Ph. B., Ph. D., Professor of Animal Husbandry, Dean of the Fac-
Professor of Eaoraomras, ulty, ancl' Director of the Agricultural Experi-
CLARENCE HENRY ECKLES, B. S. in Agr., M. S., ment Station'
Professor of Dairy Husbandry, and in charge of GEORGE LEFEVRE, A- B-, Ph- D-r I
the Darry Department of me Agricultural Ea, Professor of Zoology, and Curator of the Zoological
perirnent Station: ' Museum-
ESTHER MARSHALL, FREDERICK GEORGE EDITH MILLER, A. B. '10, HENRYJ. KINe,A.B., '12
Hannibal BOTH, B.S. in Ed.'12, Tulane University, B Revere
St. Louis S. in Ed. '12, Mis- Alpha Chi Sigma, Gam-
souri, Ina Phi Epsilon
Delta Gamma, Y. W. C
A., Pi Lambda Theta,
Delta Tau Kappa
BERT C. RILEY, A. B., SoPHIEHERsCH,A.B.'12 HELMAN RCSENTHAL, CYPRUS RICHARD
Iowa University, '11 New York City Columbus, Ohio MITCHELL,
Fulton President Equal Suf- Secretary Menorah So- Melbourne, Australia
Phi Delta Theta frage Club, Vice-presi- oiety, Assistant Chem-
dent Cosmopolitan ical Experiment Sta-
Club, Social Science tion
- P V 0 ,LL,B,, D . D. W. B. KURTZ, FRANCIS M.4WALTERS,
Hc::E1l'1:'giIIgIAPT71E5l? CK A315 AN SDCL lla, A. B., A. M., Warrensburg .
Cape Giraldeau 1 Bucklin LL. B. Athenaean Debating S0-
Alpha Chi Sigma ' Columbia ciety Q
A Phi Delta Phi, Pi Kappa
A Alpha, Scabbard and
JAMES B- LATSHAW, TALMAGE T. TUCKER, B. CHARLES C L A Y T o N ASHLEIGH P. BOLES, A.
Columbia S. in Agr., '12 V WYLIE, A. B. Park B., Arkansas Univer-
Hallsville ' College, 'O8g A. M., '12 sity
Assistant in Veterinary M arissa, Illinois Fayetteville, Arkansas
Science Acacia, Scientific Asso- Pi Kappa Alpha, Delta
Q ciation Theta Sigma, P. of H.
BENJ. E. SHACKELFORD, O. E. SHEPPARD T. PRYSE METCALFE, B. SAM KIRBY, B. S., '12
Cape Girardeau Golden City S., '11,TeXas A. 85 M. N. C. A. Sz, M.
Alpha Chi Sigma, Sigma Alpha Chi Sigma College Selma, North Carolina
Chi, Gamma Phi Ep- Pearsall, Texas ' Alpha Zeta
silon P. of H.
CARLOS A. LECLAIR, B. EVA M. MARQUIS,
S., in Agr., '10, Wis- Kansas City
consin University Woman's Council, Ath-
. Green Bay, Wisconsin letic Association, Con-
Alpha Zeta, Phi Lambda sumers' League, Equal
,L Upsilon, Kappa Phi Suffrage League,
Gamma, Gamma Phi Social Science Club
Clrahnair Svtuhrnin m Emrg Qnuhanhrg M
Husbandry in the United States.
in the University of Missouri.
J B MONULTY K B INIUSSER A. u. m-Ain-on
K B S in Agn' Maryland
R C JENSEN
A 1' Uuwevszty B S in Agr., ansas . . .,
ultural College, Agricultural College 12
1.....,1 W ' JM 143 ' '
TEM-M 53' ' l
W-mmm f Mgr- ' '
.1 .24 -- -fff -
L. S. PALMER
B. S. in Ch. E., Missouri
'09, A. M. Missouri
'11, Candidate for
P M BRANDT E G WOODWARD T C REED W, M,REGAN
B S 111 Agr., Missouri 13.52 in Agr Missouri
ALBERT ROSS HILL, A. B., Ph. D., LL. D.,
President, and Professor of Educational Psy-
JOHN CARLETON JONES, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., LL.D.,
Professor of Latin Language and Literature.
CHAIRMEN OF DEPARTMENTS:
HERRIANN BENJAMIN ALMSTEDT, B.L.,Pe.B.,Ph.D.,
Professor of Germanic Languages.
EDWIN BAYER BRANSON, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Professor of Geology.
WILLABI JEPTHA CALYERT, A. B., M. D.,
Q Professor of Preventive Nledicine.
JESSE HARLIARIAN COURSAULT, A.B.,A.M.,Ph.D.,
Professor of the History and Philosophy of Education
DEAN J. C. JONES
3 A 37
HERBERT JOSEPH DAX'ENPO1iT, Ph. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Economics.
DAVID PIOUGH DOLLEY, A. B., A. M., M. D.,
Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology.
CHARLES A. ELLWOOD, Ph. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Sociology.
CHARLES WILSON GREENE, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Professor of Physiology and Pharmacology.
EIXRLE RAYMOND HEDRICIC, A. B., A. NI., Ph. D.,
Professor of Nlatheniatics.
CLARENCE MARTIN JACKSON, B. S., M. S., M. D.,
Professor of Anatomy anvl Histology.
GEORGE LEFEVRE, A. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Zoology ancl Curator of the Zoological
ISIDOR LOEB, B. S., M. S., LL. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Political Science anal Public Law.
WILLIAII GXVATHMEY MANLY, A. NI.,
Professor of Greeh Language anrl Literature.
NIAX NIEYER, Ph. D.,
Professor of Experimental Psychology.
VVALTER MILLER, A. B., A. M.,
Professor of Latin.
JOHN PICKARD, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Professor of Classical Archaeology and History of
Art ancl Curator ofthe thfuseztm of Classical Arch-
WILLIAB1 :HENRY POMMER,
Professor of .Music
GEORGE MATTHEXX' REED, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of Botany.
ARTHUR KENYON ROGERS, A. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Philosophy.
HERNIAN SCHLUNDT, B. S., NI. S., Ph. D.,
Professor of Physical Chemistry.
OSCAR MILTON STENVART, Ph. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Physics.
NORMAN LIAGLAREN TRENHOI.ME,A.B., A.hI., Ph.D.,
Professor of History.
JOHN SITES ANICENEY, A. B., 1
Associate Professor of Theory anal Practice of Art.
ROBERT HOIIACE BAKER, A. B., A. INT., Ph. D.,
Associate Professor of Aslrononzy anal Director of
ARTHUR :HENRY ROLPH IPA1RCH1LD,A.. B.,A.M.,Ph.D.
Associate Professor of English.
CHESTER MU1iRAX1', Ph. B., Ph. D.,
Associate Professor of Romance Langzzages.
Aria sinh Svrirnrr Hrrnihrnin
FRANK R. CHAMBERS
THOMAS S. BARCLAY
Sfvninr Aria sinh Svrivnrn
G. M. KLINGER, Columbia
Got promoted from editor of the Ragout to
'tThe husband of a California girl"
ELMER L. BRECKNER, Sedan
lvlystical Seven, Phi Alpha Delta,
Associate Editor Oven, Track '12-'13
Three gallons of red paint were not enough
to make him call an election concerning
LUCILLE RUTH KEHR, Columbia
Y. VV. C. A., Alpha Phi Sigma
BIARY STOPHLET, Flat River '
Kappa Alpha Theta
J. H. LJCANAW, Cavneron
Got him a coat this winter that just matched
his name CWe trust it Wasn't checkeredj
GEORGE R. TAAFFE, Carthage
Delta Tau Delta, Chi Chi Chi,
Basketball '11-'12, '12-'13, Q E B H '
Bought S20 worth of tickets
for the Ad Club Carnival
WALTER L. Roos, Sl. Louis
Kappa Alpha, Phi Delta Phi,
Delta Sigma Rho, Athenaean
A debater of note, who possesses
a pair of leather lungs
PAULINE G. BEERY, Norborne
Alpha Phi Sigma
GEORGE M. CRAIG, Knob Nbster
George toured Europe on a bicycle but had
to buy a car to keep up with society here
SCOTT MEYER, Hannibal
Dances like a chinchen bug
Swninr Ariz amh Svrirnrv
KDNNETT CRADDOCK SEARS LaPlata
Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Beta Kappa
Phi Alpha Delta
A student of the freshman law class
Has a graft with Izzy
MARSHALL COOTS Platte City ,
He is looking a little Haggard in the face
BLANCHE KATHRYN MCNERNEY Carthage
Kappa Kappa Gamma
VIRGINIA HUDSON Montgomery City
Delta Gamma ' .
RAYMOND W. HALL Weston
An enthuiastic Y. M. C. A. man
Alpha Phi Pi Lambda Theta
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
MARY ELLEN MCDONNDLL Columbia
Savitar Staff Y. W. C. A.
DEAN DULANEY Slater
L S V
JOSRPHJ GRAVELY St Louis
Kappa Sigma Mounds Student Council
Notwithstanding his girlish looks he still
Wants a Cook
NELLE CARTER, Columbia
H F YANCEY Hannibal
Alpha Chl Sigma
Attended the Chinese ball game to root fol
his countrymen QWere they the Chinks or
Swninr Aria :mil Svrirnrn
DAVID N. GROSBERG, St. Louis
Turned a second picture into the Savitar
" One that shows my mustache, you know"
JOE DAVIS POWELL, Kansas City
Ward likes his girl pretty well-
and she dOesn't seem to care
FERN HELEN RUSK, Windsor
Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Phi Sigma, P, of H.
MARGARET GASS, Sedalia
ADMIN L. SAEGER, St. Charles
Phi Delta Kappa, Der Deutsche Klub, St.
Charles Club, President Senior Education
Wanted a continuous excuse for going to
C. C. so accepted a position teaching German
RAYMOND B. LUCAS, Oran
"Any fool can go to bed,
but it takes a man to get up"
IRVINNA ROSE, Columbia
IRENE BOARD, Columbia
Alpha Phi Sigma
J. MASON MCDONALD, Fayette
Had his girl proxy for him in Preventive
Medicine the day before Easter
CARL M. WYNNE, Columbia
More love letters come to him than to any
other man in school-he's postal clerk
Svvninr Ariz aah Evrivnrr
I JAMES R. BRYANT, H arrtsonvtlle
President Social Science Club
l t'Presumably so." Common Law Plead-
, ings led him to take up teaching .111-l'fl16
V. M. PRIEST, Shelbyville I .
Not so meek as his name indicates
MARGARET VVOODWORTH, Caster, South Dakota
.XEARY E. EDWARDS, Centralia
JAMES .ADELBERT MCMILLEN, Piclcering
Afraid he wouldn't get roasted. A lady's
man, but the lady lives in Texas now
HOMER T. NEW'LON, Columbia
Y. lX1. C. A., Ad Club,
Schweitzer Chemical Society
Gives Scripture readings to
Stephens College girls
ROSALEE DULANEY, Slater
Kappa Alpha Theta
JENNIE BLENN BERRY, Pawnee, Oklahoma
3 THOMAS A. FITZ GPERALD, Gerald
I Bears the distinction of being a whole class
3 OSCAR B. MUENCH, Washington
Belongs to the doll-stealing gang
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IRMA HELLMAN, St. Louis
MALTA C. LUKENS, St. Louis
Delta Tau Kappa
RUSSELL W. IHIBBERT, DeSoto
Alpha Chi Sigma
Not related to "Hot Wad"
F. P. TILLMAN, Loose Creek
Speed Demong rode five miles in six
minutes last summer
ANNE SHAW, Elsberry
MABEL SCHLEEF, New Haven
W. W. HAWKINS, Maryville
Phi Beta Kappa
English prof to the freshmen
All girls Cfreshmanb know him
A. M. HOWARD, Chillicothe
The man that made the Co-Op famous
VAIILYE BOYCE, Columbia
Alpha Phi Sigma
ALMA STEELE, Webb City
Alpha Phi Sigma
Svrnznrl Aria smh Srwnrr
ELIZABETH SPEARS Columbia
GRACE MCGREGOR Carthage
Alpha Phi Sigma Senior B. B.
ADDLINE CLAYBROOK JESSE Columbia
Alpha Phi Sigma
STEEI E BAST Seolalia ,
Woman S Council
J ENNIE MAY STARK Columbia
Alpha Phi Sigma
ELMDR H. GRIMM St. Louis
Kappa Alpha Athenaean
Says that other great men have been small
LUCILE PHILLIPS Kansas City
C Kappa Kappa Gamma, L. S. V.,
JOSEPHINERD. SUTTON, New London, Connecticut
Delta Gamma, Phi Beta Kappa, L. S. V.,
University Players, Pi Lambda Theta
GEORGI' EDWIN GARANFLO
Little Rock Arkansas
Alpha Tau Omega Theta Nu Epsilon
The original little pled mg maohme for T NE
l-I O MORAWITZ Hannibal
Alpha Chi Sigma Uruon Literary Scelety
Sold bool s with Charles McLean
Isn t that roast enou h?
.. . I guy I
Snfninr Aria sinh Sarienrr
MAR.lORIE,POTTS, Lansdowne, Illinois
Kappa Alpha Theta
HEIJEN CooK, Liberty
Pi Beta Phi, Girls' Glee Club, Kleio
MILDRED VEAZEY, Dardanelle, Arkansas
Dixie Club, P. of H.
ETHEL DENNY, St. Louis
Alpha Phi, Alpha Phi Sigma,
KATHERINE BARNES, Fort Smith, Arkansas
Kappa Kappa Gamma, L. S. V.,
Pi Lambda Theta, Alpha Phi Sigma
SUE FARMER CooK, Liberty
Pi Beta Phi, Girls' Glee Club
KEEHN BERRY, Columbia
Looks unnatural if not at a study table
EDITH PEARL CRAWFORD, Columbia
RUTH ROLLINS, Columbia
Pledge Kappa Kappa Gamma
VERA MCREYNOLDS, Knorc City
Svvninr Arm sinh Svrivnrr
EUGENE K. LU'rEs, Grant City
A would-be "fusser", but lacks "pep"
CLARENCE RODGERS, Columbia
" I am the eighth wonder of the New World"
. Q. K
BOB MARY L1NDsAY, Carrollton
Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Delta Tau Kappa, Writers' Club
LEE INGRUM, H allsotlle
KNOX ALEXANDER, Independence
Kappa Sigma, University Players,
Athenaean Debating Club
Moves at regular intervals from the Kappa
Sig House to the Y and back again
WILLIS K. WEAVER, Columbia
Acacia, Phi Delta Kappa
"Woodrow Wilson." Said a girl in' passing him:
'A Gee, he's the brainiest man I ever saw"
IDA ADELE JEWETT, Shelbtna
Alpha Phi Sigma, Pi Lambda Theta
R. W. HALL, Weston ' '
Has recently moved to a place just opposite
Stephens College, reason unknown
Q 1 EARL CARTER ESTES, Richmond
Sigma Chi, T. K., Track '11-'12, Savitar'l1
Renowned for the heroism shown to the
M. W. REINKE, St. Joseph
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
The original Little Lord Fauntelroy
ivvninr sinh fdnniur Arm sinh Srirnrv
A. L. CLOYD, Columbia
Can talk as long as a Senator but never
' says anything
MRS. F. E. SEIDLIN, Columbia
CHAS. F. DIENST, Alexandria
Phi Delta Kappa, M. S. U. Debating Club
So good he would pour rose Water on a toad
NELLIE H. SCHULTZE, Washington
Pi Lambda Theta, Delta Phi,
MARGUERITE JACKSON, St. Joseph
President Y. W. C. A.
JAY BARTON, Columbia
Seabbard and Blade, Phi Delta Kappa
Likes for "her'l to Wear White kid gloves
so he can feed her chocolates
-CHARLES B. TITUS, Columbia
Delta Omioron, Soabbard and Blade,
Captain Company E
A star speaker on un-fore-seen and mi-ra-
MRS. MARY GEHLBACH, Columbia
L. E. POPE, Bolivar
O11 High School Day somebody asked Popius
if he were coming to the University next year
ALLENE BEAUCHAMP, Columbia
iluninr Aria amh Svrivnre
EARL A. LTARTIN, Bethany
Harrison County Club,
Union Literary Society
Delights in aggravating his landlady
L. R. RUCKRR, Brunswick
Sigma Chi, Theta Nu Epsilon, Phi Mu Alpha,
Band, Symphony Orchestra -
"BrunsWick's Bouncing Baby Boy" Took a
front seat at a K. C. theater to his sorrow
EDNA MABEL LONG, Seclalia
CORDELIA MOORE, Muskogee, Oklahoma
E ROY ELLIS, New Grove
His countenance would bear him out to
be a preacher or a lawyer
E. H. BEUMER, Matson
Union Literary Society, Student Senate
Has ambitions of a sportg only natural
quality is a killing Dutch smile
LOUISE LETTS, Seclalta
Kappa Kappa Gamma
ZAY ROWENA RUSK, Windsor
P. of H., Delta Tau Kappa
JosnPII HUNTER MOORE, Charleston
, ' Phi Delta Theta
Finds it very .difficult to reach class by
eight-ten or even eight-thirty
NELSON HILL, Columbia
Delta Tau Delta, Writers' Club
Claims kin to Prexy
G llnninr Aria sinh Svrivnrr
LAURENCE H. GRAY, Carthage
Sigma Nu, Phi Delta Phi,
Mounds, Baseball '12
The girls like him because he is so
handsome and plays baseball
A. M. CAMPBELL, St. Louis
Union Literary Society
He 1sn't married but he 'd make an ideal husband
PEARL GARNETT, Columbia
ICATE G. JOHNSON, Chillicothe
JOSEPH P. BUFFINGTON, Golden City
M. S. U. Debating Club
Knows the Century Book of Facts by memory
FRED COLEMAN DAVIS, Odessa '
The long-distance sleeper of the University
LUMMIE LYNCH, Robertsville
VEDA MCKINNEY, Gilliam
A. G. Looms, Lexington
So straight that he's crooked
JOHN F. RHODES, El Dorado Springs
Kappa Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Athenaean
A soldier, a statesman,
a man among men and a god among women
:Unmur Aria ann Svruznre
' C. H. WHITE Seymour
Glee Club 11- 12 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
M. S. U. Debating Club
Has decided upon a theatrical career Uni-
versity Players being responsible
FRANK RDID CHAMBERS Boonville
M. S. U. Debating Club President
Junior Academs Debatin S uad
HELEN MCDONNA Kansas Cfily
Women s Athletic Associatlon
Ls1E BECKMAN Columbia
G. V. HEAD Columbia
President All-Junior Class
M. S. U. Debating Club Texas Debate 13
' At last a man who is all head
CHARLES C. Woons Laredo ,
Alpha Tau Omega
ays his initials do not stand for Christian
lsllege and proves it by staying away from
MARY LOUISE BOWLES Columbia
. , , , .is q
"And even admitting for the sake
HULDA ROLLMAN, St. Louis E
Alpha Phi, Woman's Council,
President Junior Women
EDWINH TDRRELL Vaudalia
chap who doesn t like to do anything but
MILTON E BERNDT St Louis
Kappa Alpha Basketball Mandolin Club
Snooks Doesn t try to swallow the
basketball it s only a habit
A f-'4 '-.
Jlumnr Ariz Emil Svrwurv
LESLIE H BELL Szfouismlle
Phl Delta Kappa Hlstoly Club
Rented a dress sult for a Stephens C recep
tlon the glrl dldn t 1nv1te lnm
PAUL CARRINGTON Sprmgjeld
Athenaean Debatmff Club
When he speaks the b1rds stop smgmg to hsten
RUTH SEDWICK Mt Vernon
JULIA B COLLINS St Louzs
JOHN M LINGER Kansas Czty
Ph1 Delta Ph1 Busmess Manager Savltar
13 Y M C A Cabmet
When Wlll Llnger Marfrjy McDonnell
HARRY BENJAMIN FRKMAN Carmz Illmozs
M S U Debatmg Club German Club
Y Nl C A The Ill1n1
H1s mustache was the talk of the school
HAZEL HEL THORN Buckner
MARG.UER1'rE STEIRLIN St Loms
ROBERT FLOYD BAUER Chamozs
Athenaean L1terary Soclety German Club
A d1sc1ple of Lyman Abbott On Sunday
evenxngs he follows the footpath to peace
ARNOLD LEONARD Joplm
Alpha Tau Omega
I am embro1led Don t try to
1nve1gh me 1nto anythmg
Jlumnr Ariz sinh Srwnrr
WILLIAM E. KDMP LaMonle
I don t know any girls here.
3 Q '
Rem' Theta R5
D. L. EDsoN, Boonville
M. S. U. Debating Club '
A good-looking man with his hat on
MYRA HARRIS, Bowling Green
EULALIE CHURCH, Columbia
fLAURANCE M. HYDE, Princeton
Pi Kappa Alpha
Can always think of something he forgot
or left behind
WALTER B. ROBERTS, Centralia .
Oceupies seminar room with a freshman girl, E
"Did you bring your Diotat Book?" . p
L. K. AMSDEN, Carthage
Soabbard and Blade
Says that he finds teaching at C. H. S. very
4 , .
MARY HELEN SEE, New Florence
'P , .
..D. G. BRILHART, Lathrop
Phi Kappa Psi
Basebell pitcher for the Phi Psis
GEORGE A. BARTON, Kansas City
Slgrna Alpha Epsilon, Football '11-'12
Has a private telephone for feminine
' 52 I
.ilnninr Aria amh Srimznrr
THOMAS E. BLACKBURN, Seymour
M.. S. U. Debating Society
Gets his candy by parcels post
FRANCES JARVIS, Columbia
VVomen's Athletic Association,
Y. W. C. A., Basketball
I. BEE HAWK1Ns, M aryuille
Patrons of Husbandry
L. C. HUSTON, Marshall
Spends half his time talking with the ladies
R. PAUL HOGAN, Maryville
Union Literary Society
Made his debut into society running for the
Kappas at the athletic carnival
JULIA JONES, Granite, Oklahoma
' HAZEL SUMMERFIELD, Joplin
DILLARD H. WYATT, Roswell, New Mexico
Athenaean Debating Society
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
" I ani to be the President of the
United States" ,
J. VVALLER ZENTMYER, Corder
Born 1n France
F. W. BARTON, Kansas City
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, The Zoo Club
"Monk, " " O, You Dear Delightful Women,
You Love Me Everyone"
E lluninr Aria aah Srrivnrr
C. H. GREENE, Columbia
"Carry your gun with the 'muzzle up"
JAMES V. BILLINGS, Lo,Plata
M. S. U. Debating Club
"Josh." "Don't give up the ship."
CLAUDE CROSS, Enterprise, Mississippi
Has a girl back home, and also one here
JOSEPH C. ELLIFF, Columbia
Glee Club '12, Band '10-'11-'12-'13,
Symphony Orchestra '10-'11-'12-'13
The young ladies of Stephens College think
Joe is IT-what?
FRANK W. PIRKEY, St. Joseph
n Phi Kappa Psi, Theta Nu Epsilon
Pounds the "ivories" in Keim's Orchestra
His only date of the year Was at the T N E
MABEL LOUISE HURST, Tipton
CLARA EVANS, Sedalia
BELLE BOYNTON ANDREW'S, Columbia
- GLENN BABE, Columbia
H ' Sigma Chi, Writers' Club
All right, boys, whose going to buy the
next round? "
H. G. SATTERLEE Columbia
I'Won't that be fine."
FREDERICK BLACIQRIAR BAUMFORD, B. S., M. S.,
Professor of Animal Husbandry and Director of the
Agricultural Experiment Station.
DEAN F. B. NIUMFORD
f f--I 1 4.,E.,,A f:g .A :.::f1 -W. -:'-f5,.1s-nw
CHAIRMEN OF DEPARTMENTS
JOI-IN WALDO CONNAVVAY, D. V. S., M. D.,
Professor of Veterinary and Comparative Illedicine,
ancl Veterinarian to the Agricultural Experiment
DUANE HOWARD DOANE, B. S. in Agr., NI. S.,
Professor of Farm Illanagement, and State Leader of
Farm Manageiricnt Investigation.
CLARENCE HENRY ECKLES, B. S. in Agr., M. S.,
Professor of Dairy Husbandry, and in charge of
the Dairy Department of the Agricultural Ex-
periment Station. -
MERRITT FINLEY MILLER, B. S., hi. S. A.,
Professor of Agronomy, ancl'Agronomist to the Agri-
cultural Experiment Station.
EDWVIN A. TROYVBRIDGE, B. S. in Agr.,
Professor of Animal Husbandry.
PERRY FOX TROWBRIDGE, Ph. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, and Chemist
to the Agricultural Experiment Station.
JOHN CHARLES VVHITTEN, B. S., NI. S., Ph. D.,
Professor of Horticulture, and Horticulturist to the
Agricultural Experiment Station.
LEONARD IHASEMAN, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor of Entomology.
HARRY LAVERNE KEMPSTER, B. S.,
Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry.
W. E. FOARD
J. C. IOGAN
T E Jones
' 56 .
I., K kb V..
,. Nt.. fs Ls..- f - -
' ALFRED WILLIANI ORR, Columbia
1 I ' "Father, "
If ainted when he was offered a drink
C. VV. HICKMAN, Slater
Farmhouse, Delta Theta Sigma
Doing private tutoring in
home economics at Mexico
D. H. PRoPPs, Harris
A believer in the motto about
I'Early to Bed"
EDMUND VVILHELM KNOBEL, Grant City
P. of H., Quo Vadis
"Look out fellers, give me another peepg
ain't she grand
R. A. KINNAIRD, Carrollton
Q E B H, Alpha Zeta, P. of H.,
Savitar '12, Sigma Xi
"Boys, let's cut"
ROBERT VINCENT MITCHELL, Columbia
The chicken man from Pennsylvania
who could not stand the sight of blood
IRWIN A. LOWRY, Liberty
Delta Theta Sigma, P. of H.
"Any money you have will be gladly ac-
cepted by the treasurer"
THOMAS J. TALBERT, Cassvtlle
Delta Theta Sigma, P. of H.
One of the serious men of the University
C. E. BRASHEAR, Ktrlcsville
Alpha Zeta, Farmhouse, P. of H., Farmers'
Debating Club, Stock Judging Team
Only got mad onceg
then blushed with shame
ELMER SLADE DELANEY, Parts
Ad Club, Farmers' Debating Club u
Sold his interest in lawn swing on Sixth street
E. J. HUBER Perryville
What organization do you belong to
Oh! Just Jessie Cline
REX WICKHAM Tuscumbia
Delta Theta Sigma P. of H.
Track M 12 Acacia
Flirted With the girls in the boxes While
runnin a mile at the K. C. A. C. meet
E. R. DAVIS Trenton
A good-natured fellow who spends his spare
some lady s parlor
R. H. BENTON Higginsville
Scabbard and Blade P. of H.
Went to a cheaper boarding house
that he might attend more dances
JUNE FINDLFY Graham
P. of H. Home Economics Club
- Alpha Phi Sigma
LLOYD N. GLAVFS Lewistown
Went home from chemistry lab. in a barrel
CHARLES S. CARDWDLL N ew Florence
Ad Club Farmers Debating Club
Entered college throu h the back door
time on the State Farm or in
l 1 ,
V . but makes his exit the front Way
R. B. GALBRAITH, Washington
"Gabby," Football coaches did not
SHAU TOONG CHANG Slwmghm, Clzzna
Secretary Cosmopolitan Club
Tennis Team ll 12
Uses a racket but not the noisy l ind
CLIFFORD BOYNTON SAVAGE St Louzs
P1 Kappa Alpha Delta Theta Sigma
P of H Farmers Debating Society
Not as fierce as one might think
y g .y .I
I . Q.
1 7 '. l
1 , 7 ' ' ,
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ADRIAN JACKSON DURANT, Bromley, Ala.
P. of H., Delta Theta Sigma
"Icky." A son of the South
lXIURREI.L W. TALBOT, Appleton City
Alpha Zeta, Ad Club, Forestry Society,
Track '12 and '13, Track M '12
A Varsity high flyer
CARLISLE WHEAT, Columbia
One of the near-married,
a picture man of note
H. A. HENLEY, Joplin
Makes his dates anywhere between
15 and 30 minutes before a dance
LILLIAN A. VANNATTA, Columbia
Home Economics Club, P. of H.,
Alpha Phi Sigma
-TAS. S. SMITH, Lawson
Alpha Zeta, Stock Judging Team, '
Stakes his farm in saddle-horse world
' S. C. REYNOLDS, Carulhersville
Phi Gamma Delta
A senior who has not learned to smoke a
cigar without suffering the consequences
V. B. HORNBACK, Columbia
Sigma Chi G U
Declined to specialize because there were not
enough "snap" courses
:HENRY C. LIPSCOMB, Kansas City
Delta Tau Delta
C. E. DEARDORFF, Kansas City .
An easy mover-probably is walking on eggs
'Si C1 H. McCoUN, Kansas City
Will be a millionaire some day
2,1 I C. E. DRIVER, LaRusseZl .
gi Kappa Sigma
ll A good driverg Why not a farmer?
P. of H., Farmers' Debating Club,
Il RALPH E. WILLIAMS, Silex
I . Kappa Alpha
5 , "The hotel business is not so bad after all"
I RALPH STEPHEN BEssE, Carthage
3 Mystical Seven, Mounds, of H., Ad Club,
Student Council, Vice-president
ARTHUR J. HEINICKE, St. Louis
Delta -Theta Sigma, P. of H., Sigma XI
Auditor of U. D. Club
FRANCES SMITH, Clayton A
RALPH LOOMIS Meadvzlle
Alpha Zeta Farmers Debating Club
Been here four years Who d athought it?
O C BRUCE Chzllzcothe
Has a standing date for all dances
E W COWAN Marshall
P of H
It 1S not the clothes It s the girl I want
FRANK L BENTLEY Albany
Farmhouse Stock Judging Team 12
Was afraid he would show the Prof up
In milk production lab
X V ,I V In ii' . ' ' .
. 4. D
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I I , . . ,, ........V .1 . ..., .... ........ .....-. .-. ..., .,.,, .-., .. . ,. .-....
H. A. HENLEY, Joplin
Flakes his dates anywhere between
15 and .30 minutes before a dance
GEORGE F. REEVES, Kirkwood
Made a hit C?J as a sailor
at the Ad Club Carnival I
JOHN ARTHUR HELMREICH, Boonville
hlounds, P. of H., Farmers' Debating Club,
Baseball '11, '12 and '13
"My, how the frats do rush me!"
CHARLES A. HELM, Sheldon
Alpha Zeta, Farmers' Debating Club
It is said he paid S5150 for the ring
VVILLIAM E. FOARD, Donlphzm
Delta Theta Sigma, P. of H.
"Is tobacco an economic good?"
JAMES THOMAS THURMAN, Troy
"You don't need a key,
I can climb in the window"
JAMES BENJAMIN RAND, Rich Hill
"Mr. Hutchison, does timothy
ever turn to red top? "
GEORGE F. JORDAN, Scclalia
Sigma Chi, Theta Nu Epsilon, Editor
College Farmer '11-'12, All-Senior
Did not want a masquerade ball because
he could not hide his ears
JAMES E. PIXLEE, Cameron
Kappa Sigma, Quo Vadis, Chi Chi Chi
Druids, Football '09, '11, '12
He was once seen at the Agricultural Building
EARLE L. OVERHOLSER, Harrlsonville
Q E B H, Delta Theta Sigma,
P. of H., Sigma Xi '
Contested Besse's right to be on the .
Home Economics County Fair Committee
Svrninr sinh Zduniur Agrirnliurr
C. L. ANGERER, St. Clair
A junior who knows how to use
his arm on all oecasions
VICTOR FOLLENIUS, St. Louis
Kappa Sigma, Forestry Society,
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
' ' Sixty-four-a-half-past-quarter-fore eleven.
Carry your own time-piece"
GEORGE HEARTSIIAL BANKS, Memphis, Tenn.
"I 'll take mine straight, fellows"
E. L. ANDERSON, Goodwaier .
B. S. in Agr. '12, Forestry Society,
TrackM '10, '11, '12, Football M '11
An instructor in gymnasium and
the art of lady-fussing
D. D. Moss, JR., Columbia
' Track M '11-'12,
Cross Country '10, '11, '12
No moss On his feet when he's running
H. CHARLES COX, Joplin
Quo Vadis, G-lee Club '08, '09, '10, '13,
Most Excellent Hobo '13
It is always time to begin class
when COX arrives
. 4. .
H. LOY SHRADER, Kansas City
Farmhouse, P. of H., College Farmer
"Apollo,-" Thinks perhaps he will start a
B. L. BIONTGOMERY, Minneapolis, Minnesota
Used to be a bachelor,
but is now a married man
VVARREN W. FUQUA, Monroe Oily
The Kappa Sig fireman
FRANK O. SCI-INAITMAN, St. Joseph
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Agricultural chemistry and soil physics
keep him so busy he dOesn't have -
time for either
K H. E. REED, Macon
'He's plum hoss-styled"
PAUL W. CHAPMAN, Brookjcld
P1 Kappa Alpha
"Yes, you see mother thinks its funny
'cause 'Scrappy' he-"
F. P. RALSTON, Columbia
Hasn't called at Stephens, Christian
and Read Hall in one afternoon-yet
CLIFFORD LOGAN, Princeton
P. Oi H., Delta Theta Sigma,
Farmers' Debating Club
He lets society life aloneg
he has a girl at home
J. 'A. KILIAN, Blair, Nebraska
Scabbard and Blade
Has wiped his hands Of the Organic
IM. W. MULDROW, Shelbyville
Says he is getting tired Of stagging it
Brace up and make yourself felt in student
M. S. GIBSON, Kansas City
Forestry Society .
" Grandpa. " Always late to his classes '
E. H. WIEGAND, National City, California
Says there's safety in numbersg never
loved one girl more than two weeks and
she moved away
C. D. NIATHEVVS, Columbia
An exception to the "E" student classg
he keeps posted on pugilistic news .
and pool sharks
GRAN A. GOODSON, JR., New Cambria
Kappa Sigma, Mounds, P. of H.,
President Y. M. C. A.
What a pretty complexion at times
W. T. WASEL, Auxvasse
Farmers' Debating Club, P. .of H.
Beenhere so long he seems like a fixture
VV. C. MCDONALD, Independence
So small and cute that We did not have
the heart to roast him
R. T. SHINER, Braymer
Failed to discriminate in food
and got acute colic as a result
' HERBERT F. ZIEGLER, Kansas City
Alpha Zeta, Farmers' Debating Society
Big enough to play football
but spends his time with the faculty
RALPH M. WHITSETT, Odessa
Jefferson Club '
Doesn't know his classes or department yet
RAYMOND D JONTS Novelty
Refused to buy a ticket for a necessary
chaperon from Christian College
C E NEFF Bethany
P of H
Once had a girl at Northwestern
F R HARRISON Dmon
A successful agent makes four dollars and
talks to the girls the rest of the day
J A WISDOM St Catherme
Farmers Debating Club
College Farmer Staff
Boys pluck is all that is needed at Stephens
College Just look at me
J. HAROLD ITIURSH, Vanolalia, Illinois
Delta Theta Sigma, Farmers' Debating
Club, P. of H., College Farmer Staff
A musician who plays at Baptist Church
so he can talk to the college girls
ICE-nggleln C. TERHUNE, Forest City
Had the landlady name all her roomers
so he could make his choice
K CARL GILLESPIE, Albany
Has an 'Opal" on his hands for good luck
ERNEST MCCLARY ToDD, Columbia
Acacia, Editor College Farmer,
B. in Jour. '12, Sigma Delta Chi
Which IS he, an agricultural journalist
or a literary farmer?
PAUL V. MARIS, Portland, Oregon
Athenaean Literary Society,
Debating Squad '12-'13, Alpha Zeta
From Colorado to Missouri to tell us
how to run County Fair
J. DEAN DICKERSON, Shelbina
His vocabulary excels that of a jolly tar ' '
at outs with a land-lubber
L. T. WAssoN, Springfield
Farmers' Debating Club, Ad Club
Has trouble getting his love letters mixed
ALFRED L. RUBIN, Mu1y'1'eesboro, Tennessee
Farmers' Debating Club
Had the mumps and didn't know it
C. EDVVIN BIIANGELS, Hannibal
Delta Theta Sigma
Made his first break into society
at the Barn Warming this year
C. A. HIMAIELBERGER, Cape Girardeau
Phi Delta Theta
A gun in farm accounts C?D
RoY G. WIGGANS, Columbia
Delta Theta Sigma, P. of H., Football '12,
Savitar '13, President Y. M. C. A.
"Say fellows, We've got to get behind this
. thing and make it go"
LEANDER D. HOPPER, Campbell
Has almost overcome the influence of
an older brother
A. R. TROXELL, Columbia
Takes track probably to reduce flesh
Ambition to make an "M"
B. H. IMES, Bethany
Buys moonlight kisses at Kress's
ROBERT B. CLAY, Pleasanl Hill
Treasurer Forestry Society
Society man in high school
4. V ,
AUSTIN D. KILHAM, Springfield
A stranger within our midst
FELIX E. SEIDLIN, Columbia
"When a man's married, etc."
JOSEPH M. MALPE, Webster Groves
We traded him ,to Arkansas U. for Banks
two years ago but now We have both of them
H. L. CHANCE, Hagan, Virginia
Farmers' Debating Club, Dixie Club
'LVVhat do you think this is?
I couldn't help being late"
H. C. HEATON, Maryville
Dairy Judging Team '12
A veterinary roughneck
J. D. BLACKWEIJL, Blackwell
Not troubled with cold feet,
removes shoes while resting on st1'olls
G. S. GEHLBACH, Columbia
Scabbard and Blade
Took pains to get his picture in promptly
but neglected his wife's until the last
J. S. MATTESON, Grant City
Alpha Zeta, College Farmer Staff
Missionary to the pigs of Missouri
G. H.. RAILSBACK, Braymer
Alquiet chap who always comes up
with the goods
HERBERT K. THATCHER, Hannibal
Acacia, Mounds, P. of H.
Has a girl wherever he goes
F. L. DULEY, Grant Oily
Alpha Zeta, College Farmer StaH,
Farmers' Debating Club
A stand-patter in politics,
and just as conservative in other things
C. FLOYD SAPPER, Sl. Louis
The second Captain Miles Standish
MARTIN L. HENRY, Jacksonville, Arkansas
We know not whence he come
nor what the future holds for him
J. ARNOLD ROTH, St. Louis
"Virgin," who broke all his chemistry
apparatus and then said, "O, pshaw"
T. CHESTER WHITE, Norborne
Acacia, Alpha Zeta, P. of H.
A man without a roast. My! My!
A Shari Glnurar Svtuhrniz
PAUL V. LAUGHLIN
Milliken, J. A.
Simler, Chas. W.
Breit, ,Homer J.
Howitt, F. G.
Newman, C. O.
Strickler, L. M.
Striokler, L. D.
,Carlson, W. F.
Gubser, Claude H.
Kemper, J. Henry
Kemper, Carl H.
Rolf, Grant W.
Shannon, E. H.
Weidler, James Cecil
Stubbleiield, Allen L.
Thomas, Ervon B.
Reniker, J. L.
Faurot, Asa W.
Laughlin, Paul V.
Finley, L. R.
Labahn, Chas. J.
Minor, Geo. C.
Mino1', J. F.
Stuart, Ben. W.
Bayley, Albert G. '
Blair, Mrs. F. P. '
Eloerts, John F.
Rosser, John W.
Steenbergen, I. V.
Taylor, G. C. f
Willis, Mrs. Emma
Cannell, A. R.
Barron, H. H.
Estes, J. Floyd
Knotts, C. R.
McClintio, C. W. ' '
Williams, Jos. D.
Anderson, Everette T.
Carter, R. L.
Pugslev, W. Van
Rose, Carl '
SECOND YEAR MEN
Edelin, B. L.
Morrow, R. H.. '
Wagner, S. Willis
Stine, George '
Hessel, Wm. R.
Lightburne, John A.
Tucker, J. A.
Coates, Wm. Chas.
Crouch, C. S. ,
Martin, B. W.
Estes, Lee .
Seaton, F. S.
Thompson, R. C.
Hockenberry, W. P.
Kirchner, R. E.
Meyer, E. E.
Scholtzhauer, R. R.
Hunt, M. My
Gould, G. E.
Clanc Cecil Flo d
Cleveland Larkin L.
Johnson, Ellis T.
Phelps, C. M.
Pickett R F
Roberts J G
Shelman H S
Yeater H T'
Buescher Wm T
Hahne A C
Hausman Louis III
Nothstine Albert L
Patton C A
Evans, H. M.
Cuckie, George S.
MaeCabo, J. E.
Skene, R. W.
Vinton, William A.
Rice, A. M.
Skroh, E. H.
Coleman, O. M.
Davis, W. D.
Hull, Chesley D.
Rusk, P. M.
Douglass, Jr., A. E.
Etem, George L.
Hiatt, Willis G.
Powell, William D.
Powell, R. P.
Witherspoon, G. M.
Dudman, D. B.
Frost, Walter D.
Pickens, L. Greer
Oldham, E. R.
Rice, R. L.
Smith J. S.
Blackwell, L. .
Russell, E. A.
Byram, A. G.
Teater Geo B
Slifer R A
Zehr Harry C
Emerson P H
Demuth R C
Campbell Russell G
Starke Herbert William
Barris Dalzell D
Peterson S G
Lewis: . V
Throckmorton, Ra., sae
Shannon, E. T.
Stevens, Russel R.
McMahill, Jr., Robert Lee
Loomis, Jno. A.
Maddox, Raymond C.
Stone, Tracy M.
Casebeer, R. S.
Laird, T. E.
Stewart, C. A.
Pile, J. P. y
Neidert, Chas. A.
Dearing, J. W.
Langley, C. L.
Rickman, F. M.
Litton, S. Tide
Poland, G. W.
Autenrieth, Elden H.
Gregory, lvl. A.
Knox, D. F. 1
Palmer, H. C.
Vaughn, W. G.
Haubold, Jno. Reeder
Liles, G. W.
Hodgen, Bon E.
Morse L Glen
King Roy W
Wolfer Ferd Jno
Hudson J W
Moore E C
Higgins R R
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Kemble, Willia D.
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Heady, Chester Terril
Ray, J. B.
Beiler, Frank E.
Briscoe, Jno. Fenelson
Holliday, J. A.
Lehenbauer, Ed. J.
Tompkins, R. L.
Brown, B. R.
Dawson, Chas. E.
Rust, B. B.
Brenizer, L. C.
Drake, Cliff L.
Pile, Jamie W.
Fritz, Chas. N.
Browning, J. VV.
Frye, Elmer R. ..
Hall, H. B.
Hughes, Forrest VV.
Tabor, G. A.
Ashburn, W. D.
Kinkead, G. N.
Klein, Elliott P.
Smith, Wm. E.
Whitener, B. M.
Howald, Irwin L.
Josse, Jasper P.
. Phelan, Dennis
Sale, W. C.
Clark, Chas. M. L.
Fuhlage, W. O.
Groves, Dall B.
Horstmann, J. B.
Kenkel, G. H.
Steding, H. M.
Treakle, lVIrs. A. F.
Treakle, A. F.
Drury, J. P.
Hill, G. B.
Jackson, Cato Sells
MeCaskil1, G. A.
Pentecost, Earl F.
Mitchell, Chas. F
Ronquest, Nelson C,
Smith, H. I.
Gardner, E. VV.
Campbell, W. C.
Sanders, T. C.
Brenizer, Ray M.
Gaiser, Frank A.
Houghton, H. N.
Fowler, W. F.
Heisler, Chas. F.
Painter, Chas. E.
Peasley, Joe R.
Howie, John H.
Holloway, W. S.
Boddy, J. P.
Hough ton, G. W.
SHORT-COU RSE WOMEN
. 5 .
VVERRETT VVALLACE CHARTERS, A.B., Ph.M., Ph.D.,
Professor of Theory of Teaching.
OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION
HERRIANN BENJAMIN ALMSTEDT, Pe. B., B. L., Ph. D.
Professor of the Teaching of German.
EDYVIN BA1'ER BRANSON, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of Theory of Physical Geography.
HENRY MARVIN BELDEN, A. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of the Teaching of English.
CHESTER LELAND BREWER,
Professor of Physical Education.
VVILLIAM .IEPTHA CALVERT, A. B., IVI. D.,
Professor of Preventive Medicine.
DEAN W. W. CI-IARTERS
JESSE HARLIAMAN COURSAULT, A. B., A. IVI., Ph. D.,
Professor of History and Philosophy of Education.
WINTERTON CONWAY CURTIS, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of the Teaching of Zoology.
JOSEPH DOLIVER ELIIIFF, A. B., A. M.,
Professor of High School Administration, and High
CHARLES WILSON GREENE, A. B., A. M.
Professor of the Teaching of Ph.ysiology.
JUNIUS LATHROP MERIALI, A. B., A. M.
Professor of School Supervision.
INALTER MILLER, A. M.,
Professor of the Teaching of Latin.
FREDERICK BLACKMAR MUMEORD, B. S., IW. S.,
Professor of Animal Husbandry.
VVILLIAM HENRY POMMER,
Professor of .Music.
HERLIAN SCHLUNDT, BQS., M. S., Ph. D
Professor of the teaching of Chemistry.
OSCAR MILTON STENVART, Ph. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of the Teaching of Physics.
NORMAN MACLAREN TRENHOLME, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
Professor of the Teaching of History.
EDWIN A. TRONVBRIDGE, B. S. in Agr
Professor of Animal Husbandry.
JOHN CHARLES WHITTEN, B. S., M. S.
Professor of Horticulture. I
LEWIS DARWIN ANIES, A. B., A. IVI., Ph. D.,
Associate Professor of the Teaching of .Mathematics
JOHN SITES ANKENEY, A. B.,
Associate Professor of Theory and Practice of Art.
ELIAS JUDAH DURAND, A. B., D. So.,
Associate Professor of the Teaching of Botany.
ARTHUR HENRY ROIIPH FAIRCHILD, A.B.,A.M.,Ph.D.
Associate Professor of the Teaching of English.
ROBERT WASHINGTON SELVIDGE, B. S., A. IW.,
Associate Professor of Manual Arts.
CARTER ALEXANDER, B.S. in Ed., A.B., A.M., Ph.D.,
Assistant Professor of Educational Administration,
AMY LOUISE DANIELS, B. S.,
Assistant Professor of Home Economics.
RICHARD HUFF EMBERSON, B. S.,
Assistant Professor of Rural Education.
WIIILIANI HENRY PYLE, A. B., Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor in Educational Psychology.
LOUISE STANLEY, B. S., A. IW., Ph. D.,-
Assistant Professor of Home Economics.
, Ph. D.,
, Ph. D.,
, Ph. D.,
A. L. SAEGER
LUCILE D. GENTRY
GRACE E. MoULToN, King Cily
NELLIE M. IXIACK, Kingston
Y. W. C. A., Warrensburg Club
J. RAY CABLE, Drexel
Phi Delta Kappa, Athenaean Society,
Debating Squad, Writers' Club
His walk is a bit shaky, his talk is not elo-
quentg his industry is unquestioned
KATIiERINE V. TEASDALE, St. L
Kappa Kappa Gamma
GERTRUDE RACHEL WEAVER, Kansas City
Alpha Phi Sigma
EMMA BEE MUNDY, Columbia
President Alpha Phi Sigma, Wo
man 's Council,
Savitar '11, Delta Phi, Pi Lambda Theta
CLARENCE E. RAGSDALE, Aurora
Phi Delta Kappa
A Germanist, a soldier and a disciple of Pyle.
What more could we expect in four years?
G. V. SHEETS, Moscow Mills
Y. M. C. A.
Sports a school record more ex
intensive. Lays blame on Max
Meyer's grading system
ETZ, Kansas City
German Club, Kansas City Club,
Alpha Phi Sigma
MAUDE MCDANIEL, Sl. Joseph
M. OPAL ZIMMERMAN, Weatherby
EULAH!SHELAN LYON, Columbia
ELIZABETH J. TOLAND, Braymer
Alpha Phi Sigma, Grange,
' Home Economics Club
WINIFR-ED TONER, St. Louis
' 1 CAMIE FENTON, Columbia
"" '. I 'vii-"V"'s" 1 gg lx f, ' ,P .-
Qi 4' ' , -lilfil?-"f?'. ,a
LOUISE SHEPHERD, Columbia
BESS CARTER, California
A Pi Lambda Theta
MARTHA CHINN, Vauclalia
DORA EDNIA Ross Clearmont
MARIE O D S ld
P1 Beta P111 AY prmgfie
FRANCES GLANDON, Columbia
Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Phi Sigma
BEULAH M. ZILLES, Stanberry
Alpha Phi Sigma A
EDWIN F. HILLEBRAND, M arthasville
M. S. U. Debating Club,
Phi Delta Kappa, Warrensburg Club
"I-Iilly." Would have been a brilliant
success in school but for visions of a home
WILLIAM CHARLES THOMPSON, Columbia
A photographer by vocationg
a pedagogue by avocation
ELLEN M. SINGLETON, Shelbyville
LEOTA WRAY, Union Star
Pi Lambda Theta
CHRISTIAN FINKBEINER, Graham
A typleal school ma'm
C. W. ROBINSON, Gower
Vlfarrensburg Club, German Club
"A German wife for mine"
ELIZABETH MCDANIEL, St. Joseph
BERNICE BRUTON, Laddonia
ANNE SHAW, Elsberry
MARY H. SPRINGER, West Plains
LILLIAN E. KIRK, Charleston
G. E. BREECE, Windsor
Phi Delta Kappa, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, .
Council '11-'12 and '12-'13 A
Prefers a "King" for a ruler rather than
KATHERINE BARNES, Fort Smith, Arkansas
Kappa Kappa Gamma, L. S. V., Pi Lambda
Theta, Alpha Phi Sigma
CLETA ERMINE PAYNE, Shelbina
D. A. BICKEL, Tarkio
"Dora" gets invitations to sororities under
' false pretenses
J. PRESTON COLE, Quaker
"I know what it is, ah, ah, ah, ah,
professor, but I ean't say it. "
KATHRYN DIXON, Blair, Nebraska
NELLE MCGHEE, Springjielcl
Home Economics Club, Grange
EGBERT JENNINGS, Stauberry
A sleepy lookin' guy in general
but gets Waked up for special occasions
E. PAUL STEEL, Columbia
Secretary Y, M. C. A. Employment Bureau
It took him three Weeks to see through
the mistletoe story
GRACE TICKLE, Columbia
SUSAN E. TILLERY, Columbia
Bnss NAYLOR, Columbia
ELVA BEAVEN, Columbia
MARY ELLEN MCDONNELL, Columbia
Editor Women's Department Savitar l13
LENA MABEL BERRYMAN, Fredoricktowu
V BEss MOPHEETERS, Columbia
RENA M. LAY, Knob Noster
ELMER E. BROWN, Columbia
Plays in Elliff's Orchestra at the Baptist
Churchg Brown plays for experience,
Joe plays for money
MADGE JANET REESE, Bucklin
LORA SCOTT, Columbia
Alpha Phi Sigma, Grange,
Home Economics Club
GEORGIA EDNA ROBINSON, Columbia
MYRTLE ECKLES, Maryville
Grange, Home Economies Club
LENAQB. FOSTER Pleasant Hill
BENNETT CHAMP CLARK Bowling Green
Junior Lawyer Delta Tau Delta Sigma Delta, Rho P111 Delta P111
M S U Debatlng Club Mounds
NOW Dad says etc
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EDWARD WVILCOX HINTON, LL. B.,
Professor of Pleading, Practice and Evidence.
DEAN E. VV. HINTON
OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION '
CHARLES KELLOG BURDIOK, A. B., LL. B.,
Professor of Law.
JOHN DAVISON LANVSON, LL. D.,
Professor of Contract and International Law.
ISIDOR LOEB, B. S., LL. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Constitutional Law.
JAMES PATTERSON LICBAINE, LL. B.,
Professor of Law.
MANLEY OTTMER HUDSON, A. B., A. M., LL. B.,
Associate Professor of Law.
GROVER C. HOSFORD, LL. B.,
Assistant Professor of Law.
JOHN F. PHILIPS, LL. D., Ex-United States District
Judge, Kansas City,
N on-resident Lecturer on Federal Procedure.
GEORGE ROBERTSON, Mexico,
N on-resident Lecturer on M anicipal Corporations.
FRANK L. SCHOFIELD, A. M., U. S. Master in Chan-
Non-resident Lecturer on Equity Procedure.
SELDEN P. SPENCER, LL. B., Ph. D., Ex-Judge Cir-
cuit Court, St. Louis,
Non-resident Lecturer on Private Corporations.
ROBERT FRANKLIN WALIQER, M. S., St. Louis,
Non-resident Lecturer on Public Service Corpora-
EDWARD J. WHITE, LL. B., Kansas City
N on-resident Lecturer on Mining Law.
'WILLIAM M. VVILLIAMS, Ex-Judge Supreme Court,
Non-resident Lecturer on Constitutiomzl Law.
G. C. VVILLSON
PHIL S GIBSON KENXIETH SEARS
J unlor Freshman
CARL HOYFNIAN Sedalza
Phl Delta Ph1 UHIOH L1terary
Pompous man wlth p1etty locks desnes a
locatlon but 1t must have a Bapt1st church
ROBERT WILLIAM JONES Columbza
Ph1 Delta P111 Q E B H Athenaean Debatmg
Soc1ety BUSIHGSS Manager Oven 13 Colorado
Ommpotent ornate oratorlcal can
DON STEWART Coluvnbza
Here IS a man that never leaves any track
HUGH BALLARD PANKEY Kennett
Ph1 Delta Theta Ph1 Delta Ph1 Q E B H
I Went to school at Prlnceton I elected
Woodrow but I have recelved no appolnt
ETHEL VIOLET KYNASTON M oberly
German Club Karnes Pnze
RUE C GIBSON Berryznlle Arkansas
B A from Arkansas U
A perfect lady New er asked a quest1on
BIRNEY O REEVES Lancaster
Kappa S1gma Ph1 Delta Ph1
D1sturbs class Work by fuss1ng wlth Pankey
A fearful thlng a fusser IS
F C DUVALL Ponca Czty Oklahoma
P1 Kappa Alpha Phl Alpha Delta Q E B H
Attended class regularly and found at the
end of the semester that he had falled to
enter In the course
H H FREER Poplar Bluj
Ph1 Alpha Delta
Cheer cheer here come Freer from Vmegar
H111 He and M1ss Kynaston had a ease 111
DALE C BERMOND Columbza
P1 Kappa Alpha
H1s brother was a runner
So 1S he to dances
f 1 , I
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C. W. TERRY, Hamilton
Track '11-'12, '12-'13
Captain-elect Cross Country Team '13
Now he can wear his M sweater unmolested
and also his little mustache
H. G. SEBASTIAN, Columbia
Attorney at Law
S. E. SWIGGETT, Carrollton
, Union Literary Society
Knows more about Missouri reports than
Perry Raderg keeps in HoEman's shadow
J OHN C. ATTERBURY, Madison
Acacia, Phi Alpha Delta
Goes out the side door of Acacia House
to keep from meeting the ladies
C. P. LEMIRE, Martinsville
Pi Kappa Alpha, Theta Nu Epsilon
' Phi Alpha Delta, Quo Vadis
Never had his heart broken but once-
' when Kansas beat Missouri
MERRILL H. NEVINS, Kansas City
Beta Theta Pi '
Immune. Rooms with Tate
O. B. POUNDSTONE, Sedalia
Phi Delta Phi, Savitar Board '11
Lawyers barred from Heaven, but St. Peter
says he is not lawyer enough to hurt
F. R. ANSELMENT, Ava
Phi Alpha Delta, Delta Sigma Rho,
Texas Debate '12
Took the profs three years to find out
he's a gun
. Q HARRY C. CASTOR, Sheldon
Has aspirations for a Mark Twain Toga
WILLIAM HOUSTON WOODWARD, St. Louis
Sigma Chl, Phi Alpha Delta, Quo Vadis
Has two notable characteristics- -
looks wise and has a loud voice
LED H TATE St Loms
Beta Theta P1 Mystwal Sex en
Ph1 Delta Ph1 UDIOH L1tera1V
VVorldly WISS and Wants people to know 1t
ROY SIGLDR Jonesboro Arkansas
P1 Kappa Alpha
Pat Jr member of s11ent firm of
Thompson and Slgler
N M CHAPMAN Chzllzcothe
P111 Alpha Delta
Never spoke 1n class but argued three hours
1Il pract1ce court
CLAREINCE G VOGT Stanberry
Ph1 Gamma Delta Ph1 Delta Ph1
Ph1 Mu Alpha
Old Granny groueh but IS sa1d to have been
very h11ar1ous after the bal exams at
JOSEPH D STEWART Clhzllzcothe
Ph1 Delta Ph1 U111011 L1tera1y Soc1ety
Owner of a Smlle that won t wear of
E O JONES New Boston
Rolhns Svho1arsh1p 12
Author of Llfe and Battles of E O Jones
a SIX volume work
B R WILLIAMS Ethel
Athenaean Debatmg Qoc1ety
Now professor 1n the courts where I have
praetlced the law 1S that a trespassmg
ch1cken may be put to death
ERWINE SCHOWENGERDT Warrenton
Ph1 Alpha Delta Ad Club M S U
Mr Qch Sh Sch Show well
Mr Stewart g1V6 the next Lawson
CHARI ns R HANGER Laddonza
So proud of h1s p1ctu1e that he
hated to let the engraver oval It
A R THOMAS Carrollton
Slgrna Alpha Fps1lon Ph1 Alpha Delta
lX1ounds Mystlcal Seven
A successful anarch1st who succeeded at last
1n massacnng the Mock Tr1al
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P111 Dem Phi, M. s. U.,
JK! ' !!
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M. A. TAYLOR, LaBeZle
Watch the career of an
honest and conscientious student
RALPH W. MARTIN, Lamar
Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Delta Phi
Doesn't let study interfere with his education
J. C. YOUNG, Holden
Phi Alpha Delta, Delta Sigma Rho, M. S. U.
Debating Club, Kansas Debate
Divides his time in teaching school
and studying law
ARNOLD JUST, St. Joseph '
Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Alpha Delta,
Union Literary Society,
Colorado Debate '12
'fThe distinction is that the party suing
in this case is the plaintii " '
HARRY E. CLARK, Sedalia
Phi Delta Phi
"Honesty looks well on a man's tombstone,
but it's darn poor collateral"
VOLNEY MCFADDEN, Butler
"lim going to C. C. tonight, fellows"
' MYRON WITTERS, Kansas City
. Phi Alpha Delta
President of the Invisible-Mustache Club
G. C. YVILLSON, Nevada
Sigma Nu, Phi Delta Phi,
President Law Department
"They, too, are Brothers"
WARREN J. VILEY, Kansas City
Alpha Tau Omega
Has imported a true French air.
It's Monsieur Viley
JOHN T. READY, Sedalia
Phi Delta Theta, Theta Nu Epsilon
"I am not a freshman, but a college graduate,
besides I'm married"
MICHAEL MCCAUL, Eagleville
A tall man with a long head
KEEARNEY WORNALL, Kansas City
P111 Alpha Delta, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
One .lady's man. Has lots of rivals
but 1S runnlng strong .
PHIL SHERIDAN GIBsoN Grant Czty
Thmks We W1ll roast h1m about the gym
but he s too good a man on the Job
L F SFOTT Aurora
Great Scott' Charter member of the
G1 easy Spoon
WENDELL BERRY Glen Allen
Phl Delta Ph1
Stloks l1ke a fly on anythmg Ask the
lavsyers who were not golng to turn
1n tbe1r plctures
J PENDLETON SMITH Butler
Ph1 Alpha Delta Delta S1gma Rho M S U
Kansas Debate 12 Colorado Debate 13
Runs Wlth Malpe Got DIS legal tra1n1ng
b5 belng a W1tness
I ld CULLER Shelbymlle
GUY K1RksnY St Iouzs
Beta Theta P1 Quo Vadls Mounds
Broke h1s back Went to hospltal
and broke DIS heart
CURTIS BURMAN ROLLIN JR Clolumbza
Beta Theta P1 Phl Delta lphl
Athenaean MISSOUTI Government Club
Flne chap has an auto1nob1le no Wonder the
g1rls l1ke hlm
RUss1:IL LEE DEARMONT Cape Gtravdea L
Ph1 Delta Theta Ph1 Delta Ph1
A mee handsome young man Says he new 61
goes wlth a g1rl but don t ask Moore
. . J. , ,
Has cultivated Impey's profound look
WALTER WILLIAMS, LL. D.,
Professor of History and Principles of Journalism-
DEAN WALTER WILLIAMS
OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION
WERRETT WALLACE CHARTERS, A. B., Ph. M., Ph.D.,
Professor of Theory of Teaching.
ARTHUR HENRY ROLPH FAIRCHILD,A.B., A.M.,Ph.D.,
Assistant Professor of English.
JAY WILLIAM HUDSON, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Associate Professor of Philosophy.
JOHN DAVISON LAYVSON, B. A. L., LL. D.,
Professor of Newspaper Jurisprudence.
ISIDOR LOEB, B. S., M. S., LL. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Political Science and Public Law.
FREDERICK BLACKMAR MUMFORD, B. S., M. S.,
Professor of Animal Husbandry.
NORNIAN MACLAREN TRENHOLME, A.B., A.M., Ph.D.
Professor of History.
JOHN SITES ANKENEY, A. B.,
Associate Professor of Theory and Practice of Art
FRANK LEE MARTIN, A. B.,
Associate Professor of Theory and Practice of Jour-
CHARLES GRIFFITH ROSS, A. B.,
Associate Professor of Theory and Practice of Jour-
JOHN BENJAMIN POWELL,
Instructor in Advertising.
J. HARRISON BROWN
A GUY T. TRAIL
SANFORD A. HOWARD
JOHN A. MURRAY
H ELLIS BIRDSONG Clarksburg
Kappa Tau Alpha U L Debatlng Soclety
What s so eharltable as the song of a blrd
R S :NIANN Ilansas Czty
Kappa Tau Alpha Student Councll Mls
Qulet and peaceful Wlthal an earnest seeker
5 SIEGEL MAYER Kmg Czty
Let the yell leaders exhlblt what they ve
got ln stock
WILLIAME HALL Georgetown Ohro
Slgma Delta Chl Dana Press Club Mls
sourlan Board Ad Club Kappa Tau
Is nurslng the Yellow Extla thls year
E S BASKETT A B 12 Fayette
Slgma Nu Slgma Delta Chl
Mercury s relnearnatlon a messenger to
MISS SARA LAURENCE LocKWooD Columbza
Theta Slgma Phl Delta Phl
LEO WOLFSOHN Chzcago
Band Orchestra I S S
Hot alr gush and gall I eo a
bohunk We ve sald It all
WARD A NEFF Kansas Cnty
Phl Gamma Delta T K Chl Chl Chl Kappa
Tau Alpha Slgma Delta Chl Pan Hel
lenlc Councll Q E B H
Look here now you fellows don t under
stand thls Stunt Week ploposltlon
CHESTER ARTHUR LEWIS Bladert Nebraska
What IS lt? I II1 agln It
RALPH PRUYN Clark S D
Kappa Tau Alpha
Four Months ln Chleago my educatlon four
years ln Columbla my degree
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J. C. MACARTHUR, St. Louis
Dana Press Club, Sigma Delta Chi
f'Duke." Some of his ancestors had royal
Scotch blood and he Wants everybody
to know it
HOWARD JOHN LAMADE, Williamsport,
Phi Delta Theta, Theta Nu Epsilon,
Sigma Delta Chi, Alpha Chi Sigma
He Writes those editorials on girls' affairs
HUGH J. MACKAY, North Earltown, Nova
Dana Press Club, Q E B H, Kappa Tau
Alpha, Phi Mu Alpha, Sigma Delta
Chi, Missourian Board, Editor Writers'
Club, President Cosmopolitan Club,
Missouri Government Club
"By the Gods, the IMyrtle' Of Scotland is
AMY V. ARMSTRONG, St. Louis
Delta Phi, Theta Sigma Phi
GEORGE WALKER TURNER, Virginia, Illinois
M. S. U. Debating Club
"When I was in college back East." Where?
A pedunk school in Illinois
ELLEN FOLEY, N aslwille, Tennessee
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Dixie Club
HARRY D. GUY, Kansas Ciiy
Delta Tau Delta, -Managing Editor Missourian
It's his smile that gets business and girls
C?D for him
SANFORD A. HOWARD, Slater
Kappa Alpha ' -
Sam.p's favorite game is playing rings a1'Ound a
soME UNIVERSITY PROFESSORS
- . ' PAUL J. THOMPSON, Kahoka
Editor Savitar, Missourian Board, Kappa
CW1'ite your own roast on himl
H. .H. JAMES, St. James
This man did elope with a Wife and a hope
MAXWELL NEWTON BEELER, Rockport, Indiana
U. L. Society, President Hoozier Club
Would tincture journalism With
the song of the plow
T. E. PARKER, Webb City
Delta Tau Delta, Pan-Hellenic Council
O, glorious Webb City, the ennui of Columbia
brings longings for thy pulsating splendors
IVAN H. EPPERSON, Macon
His linguistics Savors of statistics
ROY C. BENNETT, Hartford, Kentucky
There is a young journalist Bennett,
who thinks he knows more than the Senateg
his English is punk, his stories are junk,
and he brays as loud as a jennet
C. M. ELLIOTT, Pana, Illinois
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, President Illini, Cos-
mopolitan Club, Ad Club, Kappa Tau
Alpha, Sigma Delta Chi, Social Sec-
retary Y. M. C. A.
Here's the guy to getg he pulls off these
Y. M. C. A. stunts
J. HARRISON BROWN, Mexico
Mounds, Missourian Board, Kappa Tau
Alpha, Sigma Delta Chi
Vilas in the nurse girl class until Doc Mitchell
took his job 4.
REX B. MAG-EE, Columbia, Mississippi
Dana Press Club
Let the editor persuade him that he was a
junior, then changed his mind, but it
Was too late. Is proud of his career
as editor of the Columbia Times
GRIFFITH CARPENTER, Eldon '
Dana Press Club 5 ,
Incarceration for spying in Mexico cured his
GEORGE R. EDWARDS, Kansas City
Mystical Seven, Athletic Committee,
Basketball, '11, '12 and Captain '13 Team
Trains for basketball by chasing news
JAMES EVVELL SCHOFIELD, Tulsa, Oklahoma
Has the happy faculty of 'keeping his mouth
shut and looking Wise.
GEORGE W. G-LADDING, St. Louis
Pi Kappa Alpha
Has to dodge the persons he writes about
C. F. BRAINARD, San Diego, California
President Quadrangle Club, Junior Prom
Committee, Baseball, '12 and '13
A press agent and social lion
GUY TRAIL, New Haven
There's the man with the big ideas, and
there's the man with the bug ideas.
Which is he?
O. N. GINGRICH, Columbia A
Knows the defects of the University better
than his own
IIORACE LUTHER FRY, Rich Hill, Missouri
No, he's not marriedg that's his sister
"o, YOU BEAUTIFUL DOLL!!!
CLARENCE BIARTIN JACKSON, B. S., M. S., M. D.,
Professor of Anatomy and Histology.
DEAN C. M. JACKSON
OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION
SIDNEY CALVERT, B. S., A. M.,
Professor of Organic Chemistry.
WILLIAM JEPTHA CALVERT, A. B., hi. D.,
Professor of Preventive Medicine.
DAVID HOUGH DOLLEY, A. B., A. M., M. D.,
Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology.
CHARLES WILSON GREENE, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Professor of Physiology and Pharmacology.
GEORGE LEFEVRE, A. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Zoology.
WOODSON MOSS, M. D., LL. D.,
Professor of Principles of Medicine.
GUY L. NOYES, M. D.,
Superintendent of the Parker Mfcrnorial Hospital.
FRANKLIN PARADISE JOHNSON, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.
Assistant Professor of Anatomy.
OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES MITCHELL, M. D.,
Assistant Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology
ADDISON GULICK, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Instructor in Physiology.
GEORGE WASHINGTON TANNREUTHER, A. B., A. M.,
Instructor in Zoology.
RALPH R. SIMMONS
EVERETTE E. BUTLER
EARL BLOOMDR St Joseph
Crowbar Has all the symptoms Of a
sport but Won t break out
W M FINDLEY G1 aham
Ph1 Beta P1
Pardon me but I th1nk I have the
MARTIN D OTT Kansas Czty Kansas
Ph1 Beta P1 Student COune1l
Tubby Next 1n l1ne for the deanslnp
belongs to the beef trust
HIROMU TSUCHIYA Osaka Japan
Coslnopohtan Club Med1oal SOOIGUV
Toaclue says he has a g1rl 1n St LOUIS
HOWARD M WILLIAMSON M emco
Talnng a flve hour course 1n penny p1teh1ng
W BONNER JAMES Joplznf
Bonn1e a leader of the rude rough tlnngs
and a A 2 X CPD
W DALTON DAVIS Be1 qev
Dana Press Club
Went to the maugural Ball and lost h1S su1t
case Just to get h1S name 1n the
Jefferson Clty papers
R R SIMMONS Fayette
Medleal SOCIGUY Ph1 Beta P1
The g1rls ln Preventlve M6d101H6 thlnk he IS
BUFORD M COLBY Norborne
Let hlS first two pat1ents croak Also a
ELBDRTL SPDNCE Kennett
Always h1d6S behlnd h1s feet dur1ng lecture
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Phi Beta Pi, Medical Societv
A protege of one cf our cc-eds
E. W. TEMPLETON, Tarlcio
Phi Beta Pi '
"Simpleton" was chavperon at a military
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LLOYD R. BOUTWELL, Hamilton
Phi Beta, Pi, A. B. Park College, '11
"BoWser. " Worlis with Bonner Jamesg
CHARLES W. BRESSLER, Grant City
Has a, girl somewhere but We donlt know where
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PRESIDENT HILL TEEING OFF
G JQHN M. CARTER, Miami Oklahoma
His favorite prescription is salve the kind
you spread with your tonffue
E. M. FINDLEY, Weatlzerjord, Oklahoma
He set a good example for his friends by
WILLIAM POLLOCIX Campbell
He chose the site for the
House near Read Hallg there s a ieason
R. N. HOLCOBIBE, Danville, Virginia
He, saved the price of a "glass wagon by
paying 351 to have the snow cle
from the walks to the theater
HERMAN A. LAFORCE, Kansas City
Spends three nights per on
. f College avenue
WAILLIAM E. STONE, A. B., Columbia
Sigma Nu, Medical Society
"Mister Stone." It wasn't worry that
made him bald-headed
The champion boxer and wrestler of the f18Sh
man medic class, with Bridges as a close
FRED E. WRIGHTMAN, Sedalia
Phi Ka a Psi Phi Mu A1 ha
PP v P
Likes the hospital and its occupants veiy
Wellg he even Wishes he would get sick
- EVERETTE E. BUTLER, Pryor Oklahoma
Phi Beta Pi, Medical Society, Oklahoma Club
Has his course outlined-A B M D
VV. R. JACKSON, Kansas Cily
Pi Kappa Alpha, Medical Society
Leads a fast life but no one know
y Juninr illiehirinr
I ' A. R. LANNON, Washington
I Has a hard time getting along with Hosek
CLINTON KLEINSCHMIDT, St. Louis
His life would be peaceful except for Hosek
. 4. A
L. C. GOFFIN, San Francisco, California
I Medical Society
Called up the police station April 1 and
couldn't imagine why they wouldn't
talk to him
WILLIAM S. SUMMERS, H artmllle
Phi Beta Pi, Medical Society
"Billiam" wouldn't let a married woman
flirt with him
CHARLES HOSEK, A. B., St. Louis
Mandolin and Glee Clubs, 1909-1910, Med-
He wants everybody to know he is a senior
' Arts and that he doesn't deserve an "F"
ROY ROBERT HALEY, Brookfield
Phi Beta Pi, Medical Society
K' Irishg " he may have a girl but he
cloesn't tell it '
. J. GLOVER SEEVERS, Osceola
Phi Beta Pi, Mounds, Savitar '13, Medical
' Spends all of his spare time out of town.
l CHESTER A. STEWART, Hannibal
Phi Beta Pi, Band, Orchestra, Medical So-
, Writes to a girl in Germany and doesn't care
who knows it
THE MEDICS, DANCE
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HOWARD BURTON SHATV, A. B., B. C. E., A. M
Professor of Electrical Engineering.
OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION:
EDYVARD BAYER BRANSON, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Professor of Geology.
WILLIAM GEORGE BROYVN, B. S., Ph. D.,
Professor of Industrial Chemistry.
SIDNEY CALVERT, B. S., A. IW.,
Professor of Organic Chemistry.
LUTHER MARION DEEOE, A. B.,
P Professor of M'echanics in Engineering.
EARL RAYMOND HEDRICIC, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Professor of Mathematics.
DEAN H. B. SHAW
I 7 101
HERBERT VVADE IIIBBARD, A. B., A. LI., M. E.,
Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
OLIVER DIMON KELLOGG, A. B., A. IVI., Ph. D.,
Professor of Mathematics.
HERNIAN SCHLUNDT, B. S., M. S., Ph. D.,
Professor of Physical Chemistry.
FREDERICK PUTNAM SPALDING, C. E.,
Professor of Civil Engineering.
OSCAR NIILTON STEWART, Ph. B., Ph. D.,
Professor of Physics.
LEWIS DARWIN AMES, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.,
Associate Professor of Mathematics.
ROBERT HORACE BAKER, B. A., A. M.,
Associate Professor of Astronomy.
EDWIN ALLEN FESSENDEN, B. S. in M. E., M. E.,
Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
ABRAHAM LINCOLN HYDE, Ph. B., -
Associate Professor of Bridge Engineering.
WILLIAM ALVAN NIILLER, B. S. in C. E.,
Associate Professor of Railway Engineering.
THOMAS JACOB RODHOUSE, B. S. in C. E., M. C. E.,
Associate Professor of Hydraulic Engineering, and
ROBERT WASHINGTON SELVIDGE, B. S., A. M.,
Associate Professor of Manual Arts.
WALTER SCOTT WILLIAMS, C. E.,
Associate Professor of Topographic Engineering.
JAMES ANDREW GIBSON, A. B., A. M., -
Assistant Professor of Analytical Chemistry.
HARVEY CLAYTON RENTSOHLER, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.
Assistant Professor of Physics.
ARTHUR LORD WESTCOTT, B. M. E., M. E.,
Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
WILHELMUS DAVID ALLEN WESTFALL, A. B., Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
EDWARD WASHINGTON KELLOGGe C- E-i
Instructor in Electrical Engineering.
ERNEST EARLE MORLAN, A. B., A. M.,
Instructor in Chemistry.
Lecture on Meteorology anft Climatology.
ROBERT WARREN ROBERTS, B. S., in C. E., C. E.,
Instructor in Civil Engineering.
RALPH EUGENE ROOT, B. S., M. S., Ph. D.,
Instructor in Mathematics. I
WIIIIAIARI ARTHUR TARR, B. S. In M. E.,
Instructor in Geology .and M inerology.
MENDEL PENCO WEINBACII, A. B., B.S.In E.E.,A.M.,
Instructor in Electrical Engineering.
AUSTIN HUBBARD WELCH, B. S. In M. E., M. E.,
Instructor in Mechanical Drawing.
JAMES ROY WIIARTON, B. S. In M. E., M. E.,
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering.
M. CLAIR OWINGS
L. R. GOLLADAY
S. M. RUDDER
C. C. BROWN
S F MERRIANI St Louzs
Kappa Alpha Tau Beta P1 Eta Ka a Nu
Has a VOICE hke a sheep
WILLIE L DURANT Bromley Alabama
Ad Club DIXIE Club
Plays the gu1tah vIol1n and French hahp
Spllts bucl shot WV1tl1 l11S slmg
on alhgatah scales
B HARRISON MUELLER St Louls
A S M F
The orlgmal gloom man
surrounds hlmself contlnuously WIth shadows
CHARLES DROEGE MCLLAN Joplm
Poobah l1keW1se Gereza
Makes dates for h1S motor eychst fr1end
JAMES R HANCOCIC Laddonza
Has deserted the falr sex
for the sake of h1s stud1es
QEBH TauBetaP1 A S M E
We can t pubhsh h1S roast
and won t pubhsh h1s epltaph
RALPH K HALLETT Mt Washmgton
Dana Press Club Scabbard and Blade
Called up Preny and asked h1m If he had
worked the concrete problem yet
E EVDRDTT ARMSTRONG Poplar Bluf
Eta Kappa Nu Tau Beta PI Stemmetr:
Some th1nk he 15 not qulte tall enough for
h1s head Qu1te a favor1te of S1sson
R E POWELL Oregon
Tau Beta P1 A I E E
Proved that average IS greater than maxl
mum For example apply the theorem to
the number of handsome englneers
FRANCIS HENRY SAEGER Sl Louzs
A I E E St LOUIS Club
Well professor you stay here and talk
I ve got to go home and study telephony
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WILLIAM P. JESSE, Columbia
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E. I-IERRIOTT LEVVIS, Columbia
Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu
He grew a mustache for a month and even
his mother didn't notice it, nor did the
barber ask to shave him
O. E. INICCLAIN, Memphis
Tau Beta Pi, A. I. E. E., Acacia G
Are you related to "Seedy?" Wrote a thesis
on autos to get a stand-in with the dean
LEE E. HILDEBRAND, Stroud, Oklahoma
Oklahoma Club, A. I. E. E.
High extension expert and
, Dean Shaw's adviser
HUGH S. FINLAYSON, Carrollton
Tau Beta Pi, Q E B H,
Glee Club, '11-'12-'13,
Mandolin Club '13
"She called me a bird but I didn't know
Whether she complimented my Voice or
my attractive personality"
JOHN H. WARD, Desloge
Has the record of never going to bed later
than 8:30 during his five years in Columbia
S. M. HARDAIVAY, Carthage .
A. I. E.-E., Tau Beta Pi,
Sigma Xi, Editor Shamrock
When he was a freshman he wouldn't even
play cards. But now-O, the change
four years have Wrought
. AUGUST DIETER, Joplin
Tau Beta Pi, Ad Club
How could a good engineer be a good
president of the Ad Club?
W. H. LANGFORD, Jamesporl
A. I. E. E. .
'Tar Baby. ". The engineers' standard
of eloquence in speech-making ' '
HARRY TIDD, Columbi
Quo Vadis, Athletic Committeba
F otb ll 'o6,T kf -"
Harry doesn't go vgith the girls?rOl1, pgliiagvl
FCEOUNTAIN, Tulsa, Oklahoma
p a au Omega, T B 1, Pl Et 1
, Nu, Theta Nu EpsilohllStZi1iJmdtz: a iappa
, Mystical Seven, Mounds
N Works.???? for Dean Shaw-
, according to the payroll
OCTAVIO Sous, Colon, Cuba
A A. S. M. E.
'Insurreeto " Hopes to be a revolution
leader in Cuba some day
ROY HART, Springield
Tau Beta P1 Greene Countv Club Ad Club
He would make a good lawyer because he has
already pleaded h1S first case and vson
W11 LIAM WAGNDR Hale
The g1rls say he s an Ind1an a good one
R M JAMES Seclalza
A S M E
Says A Lmooln Hyde s VOICS
1S muslc to h1s ears lullaby mus1e
JILES WILLIAM HALEY Perkms
A S M F All J unlor Pres1dent 11 12
Pres1dent Benton Hall Assoe1at1on
The or1g1nal d1gn1f1ed engmeer and
Benton Hall soo1ety man
FRED G BECKMAN Columbza
Eta Kappa Nu Tau Beta P1 Stemmetz
Prof Walked to Jefferson C1135
for ZWGI Beer
T WAYNE AMMDRMAN Kwlcsmlle
Capacuty 30 000 gallons Cnearlyj
KDRIAL D KELLER Columbza
A I E E
Thay fellovss leth out tlnth elath
C F BET7 Kansas Czty
Tau Beta P1 Alpha C'h1 Slgma
Savs he lS not proud of h1s br1l11ant m1nd
because he was born W1th 1t and
d1d not develop lt
FRANCIS I KEMP Crystal Czty
Acae1a Tau Beta P1 A S M In
Left George s Ragtlme Band 1n order to
devote more t1me to Hot Wad s COHISGS
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I ORVAL F. TAYLOR, H erculaneum
, Eta Kappa Nu, Steinmetz
Sweet meditation is his hobby
WALTER W. FRIESZ, Keytesville
Ran the gauntlett after the St. Pat's dance
A. E. PIERCE, Bartlesville, Oklahoma
A. S. M. E., Student Council
"Choctaw " Senior in engineeringg
freshman of "E " standing in society
S. T. DALTON, Boonville, Mississippi
Alpha Tau Omega, Theta Nu Epsilon
A gentleman of the old type with a
happy twinkle in his eye
A H. E. THOMPSON, Fredericlctown
Savitar '12, Shamrock '13
His attentions to the ladies have been per-
sistent, ardent, and uniformly unsuccessful
WILLIAM R. HUMPHREY, St. Louis
Kappa Sigma, Quo Vadis
He knows all .the quaint little cafes
in St. Louis
- JoHN JAY DONNOHUE, Appleton City
1 Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E.
A good Irishman, always Johnnie on the spot
EUGENE L. WILLIAMS, Richmond
Tau Beta Pi, Scabbard and Blade
The girls at Christian iight for his photograph
EPHRIAM EWING TowLEs, Jefferson City
Delta Tau Delta, Eta Kappa Nu,
Steinmetz, A. I. E. E., A11-Senior
Treasurer, Shamrock '13
Wants to know what AdaIn's
second name was
JosEPH H. POUND, Hannibal
Tau Beta Pi, A. S. M. E.,
Senior Engineer Treasurer, Sigma Xi
Makes most of his dates with the aid of
of his slide-rule
ROY DRUM Marble H all
Ph1 Delta Theta
No drum he Just plays a horn
N L CHURCH Columbra
Band SchWe1tzer Chenzucal Soc1ety
The shortest and hghtest half
of the sen1or chermcals
IRWIN DUNBAR Columbla
Ph1 Gamma Delta Ch1 Ch1 Chl A S M E
Mascot of sen1or mechamcals
Was paddled for Wlnstlmg at a gul
R F WILLS Lamar
Jlles bltter b1tterr1Val
CARTER H TAYLOR Memco
Alpha Tau Omega Stelnmetz
Wop Sports a baseball mustache
Cmne on each S1d8D
:HARVEY C GLICK El Dorado Sprmgs
A I E E
Entered as a speclal to avo1d freshman Enghsh
CLEO F CRAIG Rzch Hzll
Tau Beta P1 Fta Kappa Nu
Myst1ca1 Seven Basketball 13
Put on h1S basketball su1t down home
to shock h1s Aunt Sally
JOHN D MOHLER Sl Joseph
N1rnm1e Ahm de spoort
Say guy what s the dope?
F C THORPE Lamar
P111 Kappa PS1
Hlppv H1gh hurdled h1s Way 1nto fame
1n sen1or brldges then qult track
lVl.ILTON LEON Carlervzlle
Semor br1dges gave h1m append1c1t1s
and now he has left school
0 f' Q Q
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SK ' : 77 ll , -' - 7?
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xr , , .
. . ,
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C. P. TALBOT, Jlliami
' AJS. M. E.
Ask him to sing the song about the egg
F. H. FRAUENS, Kansas City
A. S. M. E.
Covers his Work thoroughly-
by sprawling all over his drawing board
F. R. DUNCAN, Pierce City
, A. I. E. E., Savitar '18
Prayed for rain to avoid church date
ROBERT RUNGE, St. Charles
Tau Beta Pi, A. S. M. E.
Ad Club, Student Senate
Consulting Engineer for our dean
of the cinder Walks
FESLER EMMRTT LAWRENCE, Cameron
Until his junior year in finding out what a
Water bath was. Beginning to get acquainted
RICHARD F. TICKLE, Excelsior Springs
Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E.
Physically present, but
mentally absent from his classes
PAUL R. TATE, St. Louis
Eta Kappa Nu
A conhrmed cynicg would refer you to his
picture but he even says it doesn't
look like him
A. E. H. BRINKMEIER, Augusta
Has been told that any Woman
would be proud of his complexion
MGRRITT H. BRADY, Rocklarid, M ichigari
I A. I. E. E.
'Bushwahf' Won his title over George
Klein. Gave Woodrow Wilson his pull
THOMAS V. BARRETT, Springyield
Contracted to supply Lathrop Hall
with tickets to "Hundred Dollar Bill"
LLOYD DENNY MACOBI, Jackson
Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu
Solicits good opinion of all,
but cares for elose companionship with none
L. SZVOIGT, Sedalia
Carries field glasses when he passes Stephens
J. C. VVILLIAMS, Farmington
"Sheeney. " Still wanting to take war
"Bill Dad, call me Jim"
CHARLES BEALS, St. Louis
A. S. M. E.
"I'm a theoretical mang
I haven't had much practical experience"
R. G. THOMPSON, Bowling Green
Tau Beta Pi, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
"Don't write a roast on me that will spoil
my reputation in Bowling Green"
lXfI.,SERKEs, St. Louis
The circus of the triumvirate
Let him tell you how to mix concrete
EDGAR EARLE MORGAN, Kansas City
A. S. M. E.
He bid Satan get behind him and he got
SIDNEY REICH, St. Joseph
Tau Beta Pi
Chemical engineerg studies relation of
chemistry to gents' Wearing apparel
LUTHER J. TAYLOR, King City
Known for his loud laughg
says he has a home at Stephens
J. E. SVVILLUM, California
Delta Omicron, A. S. M. E.. A
The junior mechanical question mark
F. A. HEILEMAN, St. Louis
A. S. M. E.
Foreman of the junior M. E. drawing room,
f also helps run Benton Hall
EDWILL B. SMITH, Springfield
A. I. E. E.
His affinity for Kress's clerks
has become a mania
WILLIAM A. LAUBEH, St. Lojuis
The only sorority man in .the Jumor c1v1l
class. "All great men are dying, I don't feel
PHILIP S. SAVAGE, St. Louis
Pi Kappa Alpha
Likes to take track during baseball -games
MORRIS MARKS, St. Louis
Advertised on pages 15 and 52 in Shamrock
G. H. ZIEGENBEIN, Cameron
Kappa Sigma, Alpha Chi Sigma
One Dutchman not from St. Louis
Has a hat that is a junior too
JOSEPH H. SPURGEON, Gorin
A. I. E. E.
Ah, yes, he is Irish-and so is she
F. W. IKNDERSON, Springfield
He's a good-natured, easy-going chap
' g D CHRIS H. KRAFT, Nevada
Took his sister to St. Pat's dance, he says
WALTER H. KANZLER, Garden City
A. I. E. E.
"Can-Seller. " Calls at Hetzler's for informa-
t1on on electrical processes in tanning
CHARLES C TOOMEY Kansas Crty
Glee Club 11 12 13 Jefferson Club
M S U Quartet 11 12 13
The g1r1s would 11ke to have hun caged
JAMES ROBERT JARVIS Colurnbza
Fta Kappa Nu
HIS g11'1 eloped w1th a shorthorn
M CLAIR OWINGS Darlzngton
Presldent Jumor Engmeers
Champlon nonunator I nomlnate Mr
Mr What 1S that guy s name Calhe
IRVIN H SHULZ Kansas Crty
See that K S A C pennant on the Wall
CYRUST HELM Shreveport Louzszana
Ph1 Delta Theta Theta Nu EPSIIOD
tremely much about A C
SAMUEL J CALLAHAN Kansas Czty
Tau Beta P1 Mounds Ad Club
Presldent Kansas Clty Club
I VV111 have to 1nvest1gate a httle further
On the popular S1d6 of everythmg
CHARLES E ATKINS Muskogee Oklahoma
Was Just thlnklng about starting to com
mence to b60'1Il. to undertake to ask how to
Start h1S experlment 1D A C when
J F BRITTINGHAM Przncess Anne Maryland
Seabbard and Blade
Sought the spothght at the St Pat s dance
Has been rumed by hvlng Wlth B111 Jesse
GEORGE SETH Joplzn
Wanted to advert1se 1n the M1ssour1an
for a g11'l for St Pat s dance
L E KNAPP St Joseph
Fta Kappa Nu A I E E
Has turned h1S room 1nto an observatory
Told Weinie he did not know ex-
PEAKE VINCIL, Kansas City
The best-looking man in school. P U-W R T
C. B-. LUSCOMBE, Carthage
Sigma Nu, Eta Kappa Nu
Got Weinie's goat last fall and
has since lived on his reputation
L. LLOYD CRUMP, Centralia
A A. I. E. E.
Invented the Electrolytic Transformer Rheo-
statg a greater genius to name
than to invent
H. F. KOCH, Columbia .
He is a gun in Introduction to Engineering
F. A. BURG, Bethany
' A. S. M. E., Tau Beta Pi
"Fritz. " Wears his smile on a hair-trigger
R. W. MCCLAUGHRY, JR., Anamosa, Iowa ,
A. S. M. E.
Built for comfort and not for speed
THOMAS J. HALLg Roswell, New Mexico
, Baseball'12-'13, A. I. E. E.
The latest high frequency alternator
installed in the social line
ELMER V. GMEINER, Joplin
Eta Kappa Nu, Mounds
f'Elum. " Our data on Elmer indicates:
from his profile, goody from his associates,
H. M. TICKLE, Excelsigr igprings
"Big Tick." So eager for E. W. Kellogg's
favor that he tried to cultivate a monkey-
Wrench prolile and bull-frog grin
CLYDE' LEVY, Clinton
Mechanics was too easy for htm
G. S. DRING, Jcjerson City
. Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E.
SP9HdS all his Spare time going to Ashland
R. PETRUCCI, Viganello CRomaD, Italy
Cosmopolitan Club, A. S. M. E.
Always scrapes up an acquaintance
with foreigners who visit Columbia
CHARLES B. LYNN, Sl. Louis
I ' Kappa Alpha
His possibilities for the future have thus far
been successfully concealed
JOHN ALLAN COLVIN, St. Louis
A. I. E. E..
Always happy and never discouraged
R. T. MURRILL, Flat River
A. S. M. E.
A quiet Irishman who
cracks a good joke occasionally
LOYD ELLIS, Princeton
Once aspired to play football
T. B. ELLIS, Jeferson City
I Pi Kappa Alpha, Eta Kappa Nu
The thirteenth reason why Cornelius Roach
should be elected Secretary of State
JAMES J. GALLAGHER, Lamar
"Fat, " Has a form like the
Rubiayat of Omar
JOHN WINCHELL CREASEY, Rich Hill
Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu
"Tesaw." A quiet fellow who has a girl
FRANK H. TEMPLETON, Rich Hill
Assistant matron of Lathrop Hall
Talks much, says little
Uhr Mrhlr Glnlhegv nf illumnurr
11 The Study of Religion is as much a part of Culture as is the Study of History, Science or Litex-
TI But a State School cannot teach Religious Studies as it does those in History, Science and Liter-
WI Thomas J efferson, the founder of the irst State University, designed that Colleges for the Study
of Religion should be Established in Affiliation with the State Universities.
if The Bible College of Missouri offers Non-professional, Cultural Courses in Religion to all Uni-
1T The University of Missouri grants full Credit for these Courses.
LOWRY HALL-THE HOME OF THE BIBLE COLLEGE I
STUDENTS ON AN OUTING
A GROUP OF BIBLE STUDENTS
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1Hrnf. Ol. E. Errmrr
Prof C L Brewer Chawmzm
Presldent A Ross H111
Dean H B Shaw
Dean Is1dor Loeb
ALUMNI MEMBERS STUDENT MEMBERS
Prof B F Hoiman HarryT1dd
H1ra,mPh1l11ps St Louzs Geor eEdWa1ds
Prof. W. G. Manly
. . . , Q . g , ,
Ellyn Gram Einvh Hp in Mangan Oliig Zflrfurr Thr lflamrvnrr 66211112
Courtesy K. C. Post
Gallagher 1 Groves Dunckel Knobel Barton TLu'le5f -Duvall Pixlee Hupp lNIcWiHia.ms
Kemper Clay Shepard Hastings Herndon LeMire' Lake Mills Wiggans Wilson
ft is O, 5511111112111
"BOBBY" AND HIS STAFF
September 28-Missouri 53, Central 7 at Columbia
October 12-Missouri 14, Rolla, Oat Columbia
October 19-Missouri 0, Ames 29 at Columbia
October 25-Oklahoma 0, Missouri 14 at Norman
' November 2-Missouri O, Nebraska 7 at Columbia
November 9-Drake 14, Missouri 17 at Des lX1oines
November 16'-Missouri 33, Washington 0 at Columbia
November 23-Kansas 12, Missouri 3 at Lawrence
A WHERE THE PRESS REPORTS CAME FROM
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A flivuilem uf The Seaznn
1912 football season was both a success and a disappointment-a success
in that the team played good football and won a majority of the games, and
a disappointment in that the Kansas game was lost. The season was started
with a number of veterans and the hrst games were decisively won with
good early season football. A series of accidents to the quarterbacks then
delayed the improvement of the team, and without doubt was the principal
cause of the defeat by Ames in the first conference game. Following this
defeat, and with the recovery of the quarterbacks, the team made rapid
progress the next four weeks. It met Oklahoma, Nebraska, Drake and
Washington in succession and played sterling football, probably the best in
the Valley during the 1912 season. With victory in sight the team then
traveled to the home of the Jayhawker for the final game and-lost. The reasons and excuses
for the defeat by Kansas have been many. To any football man who watched the contest the
reason was plain. It was not the 'fMinnesota Shift", it was not better football that won for Kan-
sas, but the determination and desperation with which the Kansas players went into every play,
It is that which makes any play "go ". It was that which the Missouri players did not have. It
might be called a mental condition, due no doubt to the general feeling of over-confidence on the
part of the coaches, players and public, as there were no "quitters" on the team.
A review of the season can hardly be written without mentioning the splendid loyalty of
the rooters. I believe the students of no institution ever have given or ever can give more un-
failing support in defeat as in victory than was given the 1912 team.
The prospects for 1913 are bright. The schedule is especially attractive and probably
better shaped for the development of the team than during the past few years. Captain LeMire,
Knobel, Pixlee, Hastings and Mills, all great players, who gave three years of all they had
to'Missouri, will of course be missed. However, when the call sounds next September there should
respond to Captain Wilson eight "M" men, six or eight near "M" men, together with several
men of varsity ability from last year's freshmen. In fact prospects are better than for several
years, and it does not take an optimist to see a Missouri day when the J ayhawker comes to Rollins
Field next November.
Pnor. C. 'L. BREWER.
ll'Hnu11m11 592151111 nf 12112
CBy T. S. Hudsonj
The 1912 season began with a most promising squad of men, many of them regulars. Twenty
of the most consistent players out for early practices were Captain Clarence Plato LeMire, " Chuck '
Wilson, who turned out All Valley Center again this year, Lake, McWilliams, Shepard, Dunckel,
Knobel, Clay, "Fat" Gallagher, Groves, Kemper, Hastings, Mills, Wiggans, Barton, Thatcher,
Pixlee, LaRue, Bressler, Hupp and Duvall. Coaches Brewer and T. Jones, assisted by the
great Theodore E. D. Hackney of days gone by, spent the latter part of September whipping the
squad into shape for the first game of the season.
Central College of Fayette, Mo., visited Columbia for a 53 to 7 defeat from the Tigers so
early as September 28. The game was characteristic of all games early in a season for any sport.
The Tigers deserved credit for a victory they could hardly have avoided and it was a misfortune
that her opponents were allowed a touchdown on a fumble, before Missouri had scored a single
point. Paul Shepard, a star of the freshman team the year before, was the player to score the first
touchdown of the season for Missouri. And his work through the rest of the season was up to the
Two weeks later, the Miners of the University came from Rolla to visit their school-mates
and suffered a defeat, 14 to 0. It was a strong game full of good football, such as the boys from
Rolla always put up in their game battles with the Tigers. The Missouri team was in good con-
dition and easily scored two touchdowns, Knobel and Wiggans officiating. Wiggans, the little
lad who wriggled and squirmed his way over so many yards of turbid gridiron, was first seen in a
game at this Miner-Tiger combat. 123 I
WHEN VICTORIES WERE EASY
The old god "Spirit" had done a deal of lobbying and
political buttonholing in the week following and it was with
inward joy that he saw a record crowd gather in the "Old
Guard" section on the afternoon of October 19. Ames dc-
feated Missouri by the score of 29 to O, but a defeat had
almost been expected.
"The most impressive thing about the game, to me, was
the way the crowd in the bleachers stood behind their team
even after the play had gone against them. It was the great-
est spirit I have ever seen on a football field," saidAClyde
Williams, coach of the Ames team. And the old god 'ASpirii? '
ate an unusually large dinner of ambrosia served a la training
table that night, because he was full of joy at his success.
The Ames Cyclones came out of Iowa with a husky crew
that outweighed the Tigers. A plucky fight ensued and Mis-
-souri held the big Aggies to no score in the first quarter. Then
the visitors began to break away and score. Neither team
could do much against the other's line and the play soon
opened up. More than twenty forward passes were attempted.
The Tigers were' quite skillful in passing altho' six passes went
wrong at critical moments in the latter part of the game.
Missouri really was outplayed by their heavy opponents,
but much of the misfortune and huge score was due to the
never-failing bunch of bad luck accompanying the work
of the Tigers against the Cyclones in every one of the con-
tests between the two schools. But it was a great day for
the great god "Spirit" even if Dame Fortune had not
deigned the Tiger eleven so much as a glance of recognition,
and the rooters were satisfied. Their Tigers had played ma
Six days later, Missouri's name was brightened to the
skies way down in Norman, Oklahoma. The Sooners had
expected an easy victory from Missouri this year and the
Oklahoma rooters seemed to know before-hand that the
prophecy would be true. So it was an unusually great day
for Old Gold and Black men. The field was dry and warm
from the heat of a strong sun and the field soon was very
dusty. But though the Tigers were half choked with the
dry particles they breathed, they put up a great game of
strong football. It was a iine game from the spectators'
point of view and every inch of ground was gained by hard
consistent playing. A touchdown was scored in each half
and not until after the ball had been worked down the field
to points near the goal.
The Sooner team was as iine an aggregation as the Tigers
met. They later managed to humble Kansas. But they,
too, had suffered with a sick list of their cleverest men and
were seriously handicapped. Weedn starred for his Sooner
team-mates although he was not in the best of condition to
enter a game. Cartwright, the best halfback in that end
of the country, was seriously ill and could not get in the game
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Despite several conditions unsuited to a Tig'er victory, the Missouri lads battled the Ne-
braskans to a stand-still through the first three periods. Early in the first quarter, the Tigers hustled
the ball down the field through the mud by the east goal to the five-yard line. A score seemed al-
most certain. "Debby" Knobel had made a thirty yard gain around the end. But on the next
down, the Tigers were penalized five yards. Again they pounded through a stonewall defense to
the -five yard line. The rooters were wild with enthusiasm, but a hush put an instant stop to the
cheering. The great Cornhusker, Purdy, had intercepted a forward pass across the goal hne and
the ball had been carried out twenty yards. It was wonderful work the boys wearing the Old Gold
and Black had put up and naught but biased prejudice of Dame Fortune had intervened to pre-
vent a score.
Shepard tried a Held goal, but failed and the first quarter ended with the ball near the center
of the field. Danger lurked everywhere in the next quarter. Nebraska hurried the ball down
the field to Missouri's five yard line before being held for downs. McWilliams punted out of
bounds at the 15-yard line, but the line held so well that Nebraska gave up attempts at ground
gaining in favor of a drop kick, which missed the goal. In the third quarter, Missouri held Nebraska
on the ten-yard line, but was not in danger at any other time. It was in this period that the great
fighter, little " Chuck" Wilson at center, was taken out and Mastin, Nebraska guard, was replaced
by Mulligan. The two players were engaged in a game a wee bit too personal. The Tiger sup-
porters said it was all Nebraska's fault, while the Cornhusker sport writers would have it vice-
versa. Anyway, the loss of Wilson was serious for Missouri. In the fourth quarter, Nebraska
hustled the ball to Missouri 's 1-yard line, but was held on downs. Shepard punted out to the fifty
yard line. But again the Cornhuskers began a race down the field. Their weight was beginning
to tell against their lighter opponents in a clever shift play' they knew to perfection. By a series
of line bucks and end runs, they finally scored one touchdown with only a few minutes left to play.
It was one of the closest games the Nebraskans had played, and they agreed that they had de-
feated a foe worthy of their mettle. The Tigers were hardly outplayed, unless it might be agreed
that they were surpassed in some few spots. Missouri could not score out of one chance when the
ball was on the ive-yard line. Nebraska scored one touchdown out of three such chances.
The Tigers met the Drake Bulldogs in Des Moines November 9th in one of the most spec-
tacular games ever seen on that field. No one had thought of fearing the Bulldogs, so it was partly
over-conhdence that allowed Drake a score of 14 points while Missouri tallied 17. The Tigers
outplayed, outgeneraled and outclassed their opponents at every stage of the contest. It was in
the last few moments of play that the Blue and White lads scored two touchdowns with remark-
able speed and so frightened their Tiger visitors that the latter would not allow them to win an-
McWilliams started the scoring with a pretty drop-kick from the 30-yard line. In the next
quarter, the fleet Knobel ran from the Drake lads to a touchdown thirty-five yards away.
Captain LeMire, in the next quarter, intercepted a Drake forward pass and ran forty yards through
a broken field to a touchdown. With a 17 to 0 lead, and a host of over-confidence, the Tigers
rested on the Job in the last quarter and the Bulldogs put their supporters in an uproar by scoring
two touchdowns and kicking goals in four minutes. LeMire and Knobel rushed the ball eighty-
iive yards down-field in hurry-up time to make up for the few moments of costly slumber. But' it
was too late. Drake's line held tight on the one-yard line and the inal tally was the deceptive
17 to 14 in favor of Missouri.
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WHEN THE TIGERS WERE IN GOOD FORM
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THE KANSAS GAME
The twenty-second annual battle between Kansas and Missouri was the first in the history
of the great contests to be played in the home of the J ayhawker, but like thirteen of the other games .
it was a defeat for the Tigers. Missouri has gained four victories out of the twenty-two games
with Kansas, while four have been ties.
A fine bright day dawned on that November 23. A slight wind increased in the afternoon
but scarcely harmed the game, altho it chilled the rooters. Missouri had sent a record cro Wd-at
least a thousand strong-to cheer for Old Missouri. The great god "Spirit" was there in greater
glory than ever before and his worshippers, the " Old Guard, " were the last to leave the field Where
the Tigers had lost. The rooters stayed with the team to the last second.
The first quarter ended, Missouri 3, Kansas 0. It was essentially a Missouri period in every
department of the game that far. The optimists thought the game was won. Shepard 's kick from
the 50-yard line seemed to give the impression of an eleven of invincible Tigers which the Jay-
hawkers could not touch.
But the spirit never to be subdued which has so often characterized Jayhawker teams
showed itself in the second quarter and Weidline of Kansas made a place kick from the 35-yard
line, tying the score. Then the Crimson and Blue lads began to perfect their Minnesota shift
play and found the whole of the Tiger line to be as vulnerable as Achilles' heel. That one play
was the :rnystification and humiliation of the glorious Tiger. Every man of the team fought and
worked for all that was in him, but it was child's play against a mighty wind. The Minnesota
shift, somewhat akin to the Nebraska shift which had been so thoroughly destroyed on Rollins
Field in Columbia, was unsolvable apparently to the Missouri lads. When they regained con-
sciousness from a period of stupefaction, Kansas had added another scalp measuring 12'to 3, to
A touchdown followed soon after the score was tied and on failure to kick goal, the score
stood: Kansas 9, Missouri 3. Coach Brewer untwisted the cruel kinks in the tail of his feline pet
between the halves and taught them some points in blocking the terrible shift-enough, at least,
to deflect any more Kansas scores on touchdowns. But one more field goal was tallied before the
referee's whistle tolled the knell of the visitors' departure in defeat.
It was a fine game and a clean game. Both teams played sportmanslike football and put
up a sight most pleasing from the point of view of the spectators. It was estimated that 18,000
people saw it. How or why it happened, no one yet knows, but ,everyone was satisfied that the
Jayhawkers never had won a harder battle on a gridiron.
Possibly as a whole, the season was not successful in point of percentages or games Won.
But Missouri had one of the best teams of her history and never had a team better coached. Three
Missouri University men were unanimously accorded places on the mythical All Missouri Valley
eleven. "Debby" Knobel, "Chuck" Wilson and HFatty" Barton were the Missouri men chosen
and no one disputed their rights to the places. Old Missouri's name was upheld by one of the best
football teams in the Missouri Valley Conference, despite the fact that not all the contests resulted
in victories. And the great god "Spirit", by the end of the season had become the patron saint
of the I' Old Guard". With such a mentor for the rooters and a wealth of veterans eligible for the
team next year, what brighter prospects could be asked for?
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE FOR 1913
October 4-Drury at Columbia
October 1 1 -Illinois at Urbana
October 18-Oklahoma at Columbia
October 25-Ames at Ames
November 1-Rolla at Columbia '
November 8-Drake at Columbia
November 15-Washington at St. Louis '
132 November 22-Kansas at Columbia
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ROBERT C. WILSON, Oaptain for Nineteen Thirteen
Q Wilson is the only Missouri man who has made the All-Missouri
Valley football team both of the last two seasons. -He plays only at
center but in that position holds the record of out-playing every' center
he went up against in the last season. "Chuck" is a fighter and in
every game sent fear into the opposite camp. He is 21 years old, 5
feet eight inches tall and weighs 156 pounds. Wilson lives at Bethany,
Mo., but got his football experience at Wentworth Military Academy
before coming to the University. He is a student in the College of
Arts and Science.
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' ABOUT THOSE WHO MADE Ms
CLARENCE PLATO LEMIRE, Captain
Q "Cap" ended his third and last season of football at the University
of Missouri this year. He played in every game of the year with a
consistency of nerve and endurance shown by few football men. Left
half back and end were the positions played by LeMire this year and in
both places he played a line game. His specialties wereintercepting
forward passes and stiff-arming tacklers. He also gained the reputa-
tion of being the best defensive player in the back-Held. "Cap" is 26
years old, 5 feet 10 inches high and weighs 160 pounds. His home is
at Martinsville, Mo. He finished in the School of Law this year.
EDMU ND WILHELM KNOBEL ' e
G "D0bby," right halfback on three varsity football teams, played
star games throughout the whole 1912 seas-on. He looks awkward
when not in action and after each play he seems to ri
as in pain, but when spectators think "Debby" is all in, they are 'to be
surprised. He is the toughest strongest fastest and slyest la er
1 1 D Y 011
the team. Knobel is 23 years old, 5 feet 11 inches tall and weighs 172
pounds. He is from Grant City, Mo., and is a senior in the College of
Agriculture. He finishes his football career with three Ms and as a
halfback on the All-Missouri Valley team,
se from 'the ground
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G1:o1zc1: A BARTON
Q He 1S the th1rd of our pla ers h
Y W 0 Won a place on the AllM1ssour1
GY cam When lt comes to playlng the pos1t1on of tacltlel Ba1ton
1S a most cons1stent and fearless scrapper He has been on the team
two years and was talked of for next years captaln durlng th1s sea
son Althoubh a l1ttle excess flesh Whlte complex1on and ap arent
a1n1ng have glven h1m the mckname of Fat
no one doubts that he has the perseverance to tram to the best physlcal
cond1t1on dur1ng a football
11101165 tall and welghs 172 pounds HIS home 1S 1n Kansas C1ty He
IS a Jun1or 1n the College of Arts and SCIGHCG
season He 1S 22 years old 5 feet 10V
JAMES E PIXLEE
Q He 1S the only man of the Roper team 1n 1909 Who played on th1s
years team Th1s was h1s fifth year 1n football He played earnestly
and cons1stent1y at h1S pos1t1on of end and won an M and a place on
the second All MISSOHFI Valley team P1x1ee 1S 23 years old 5 feet 10
lnches tall and Welghs 166 pounds H1s home IS 1n Cameron Mo and
he IS studymg forestry 1n the College of Agr1culture
HARY EY LEE MCWILLIADIS
Q MCW1l11amS 1S the star of the 1911 freshman team and h1s ellgl
b1l1ty to the vars1ty squad was looked forward to by all the students
He has a level head and had excellent tra1n1ng on the K1rksv1lle State
Normal School team before playxng here so has made a Hue showmg
as quarterback here H1s first years play1ng here got hlm a pos1t1on
of the second All M1ssour1 Valley team He 1S an excellent open Held
runner who galns ground even after he IS tackled McW1ll1ams 1S 24
years old 5 feet SM 1nches tall and W61ghS 151 pounds He came to
the Un1vers1ty to study law after iinxshmg school at K1rksv11le where
TAUL H SHEPARD
Q Shep 1S the fullback and punter of the MISSOUTI team On the
'Held he 1S a fighter, a good l1ne plunger and has the knack of gettmg
'through for forward passes HIS one year 011 the team 1135 bI'0l1g11f
forth the prophecy that h1s "toe" Wlll brmg fame to hlm and Mlssourl
1n years to come He 1S 20 years old, 6 feet tall and we1ghs 162 pounds
'H1s home 15 1n Kansas C1ty He IS a sophomore ln the 0011936 Of
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JOHN COURTLAND MILLS, Jn.
Q People like to see Mills play football because he shows that
he likes it himself. He is an easy player, always in the light of
the game and always first fixed for a new plunge. He is a fast
end and good kicker. He always gets around the end and p1aYS
both a strong defensive and offensive game. Mills is 21 years
old, 5 feet 9 inches tall and weighs 157 pounds. His home is in
Kirksville, where he is now praCtiCiI1g law-
Q Kemper came to the University in 1910 without abit of
football training. He
say. Anyway, he has
strong football player.
tackle and is expected
team. He is 21 years
got in the game to evade military, they
developed from an awkward boy into a..
This year he was at right guard and
to be valuable material for next season's
old. His home is in Kansas City. This
GRANT RAY HAsT1NGs.'
Q "Sol" plays a steady game at guard and is one of those who
gave Missouri's line the reputation of being invulnerable. He
can' stand lots of punishment, having played in two games with
his head bandaged and eyes swollen. He is 23 years old, 5
feet 10 inches tall and'weighs 174 pounds. He is one of the
two Grant City boys on this year's team. This is his last year
in the School of Medicine. '
ROY GLEN WIGGANS.
year he is a junior in the College of Arts and Science.
QI Wiggans is the lightest of the M men this year. He weighsz.
Only 137 D011n.ds and is 5 feet 'YM inches tall. His speedy wo-rli.
as halfback made him a. favorite with Missouri rooters. .He picks.
holes with a level head, follows interference well, plunges hard..
and has often torn through the opponents for sensational runs-
He is the only Columbia boy on this year's team, This is big,
third year in the College of Agriculture.
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ROBERT DINXVIDDIE GROVES.
Q He is an athlete who was first known to University
students as a basketball player. The lure of the sport called
him to put on a football suit and he has made good as a
football player. Now, that is his specialty. Groves is 21
years old, 6 feet tall and weighs 181 pounds. Before coming
here he played football at the Wentworth Military Acad-
emy at Lexington, where he livesj He is a student in the
School of Law.
mill? 1912 Qrnrrnrnf
JAMES ASHTON CLAY
Q Clay 1S one of the stead1est guards on the Tiger team
He bears the nlcknarne Liz but he 1S a good football
player just the same Th1S was h1S first year as a regular
He is 18 yeais old 6 feet 1 inch tall and weighs 175
pounds. He was formerly a player on the Plattsburg High
School team He IS a student in the College of Arts and
Uhr Elinur Ginza Grams
' CLASS FOOTBALL SCORES
Freshmen vs. Seniors 28-0 Freshmen vs. Juniors 6-15
Sophonnores vs. Juniors 0-5 Sophornores vs. Seniors 15-5
SOPHOMORE ' FRESHNIAN
Uhr 1913 Ztaakrihall Svraann
CBy one of the "'lW" lvlenj
The season of 1913 in basketball has been the most successful any hdissouri team has
ever experienced. Of the eighteen games played twelve were won and six lost. This has
been the first season since 1908 that a Tiger basketball team has finished with more victories
than defeats. The nearest approach to the record is that of the team of 1908 which won ten
out of sixteen games.
Edwards, captain and guard, and Taaffe, forward, were the two old players and
around whom the new team was to be built. After several weeks of practice Bornet was
chosen for center, Craig to fill the vacant forward position, and Palfreyman as the other
guard. Stern and Hyde also played in a number of games. The other members of the squad
were Goldman, hflacom, Brodie and Carson. Brodie showed promise at forward but before
the first game was played he suffered a badly sprained ankle and was forced to quit.
The first game was in the nature of a tryout. Central College was the opponent. At
no time was the result in doubt as the Tigers started off with a rush and despite many sub-
stitutions retained a good lead and fmished with a 39 to 24 score. The VVarrensburg Nor-
mals were next on the schedule and with a strong team expected to repeat their victory of
the year before. They almost succeeded but the final score was 23 to 22 against them.
Guy S. Lowman, a former Missouri coach, brought his Kansas Aggies next and won
two games. These two were the fastest, cleanest and most spectacular of any played this
year. The score of the first was 32 to 18 and of the second 34 to 27. Washington University
was the next to meet the Tigers. This year's Pikers were not up to the usual standard and
were easily defeated in both games. Many substitutes played in these two games. The
scores were 29 to 11 and 38 to 13. '
Only one trip was taken this year but it was 1,200 miles long and seven games were
played. A few days before the team left O. F. Field, the coach, deserted his men and went
to Grand Rapids, hlich., where he changed the name of Miss Ida Childs to that of lVI1'S. O. F.
Field. Immediately after the marriage the bride and groom left for Des lllloines, Iowa, where
they met the team. The ten day trip was their honeymoon.
THE TIGER BASKETBALL SQUAD
Ames Aggies were the first opponents on this trip. They were easily
vanquished in the first game 33 to 13. The next day they showed 11ILGXP6Cf39d
strength and held the Tigers to a tie. However, before play was resumed one of
the mathematics professors came down from the bleachers and stated that he had
kept score and that Ames was ahead by one point. After IDUC11 diSGUSSi011 the
referee 'announced that the professor's word could not be doubted so the game
was given to Ames by the score of 24 to 23.
Traveling all night and most of the next day served to tire the players somef
what. Nevertheless when they played the Kansas Aggies that night they put up
their strongest game of the season. This game, like the others with this team,
was exceedingly clean and neither team could gain a lead of more than three
points over the other. The result was 25 to 24 with the Tigers on the long end.
In the two Kansas games one or two of the Kansas players constantly ac-
cused the Missouri men of .fouling but the two officials were unable to ,see it. In
the second game a K. U. forward rammed his elbow into the pit of Palfreyman-'s
stomach and the "speed boy" was compelled to take out time. The crowd
cheered the brave Kansan. Both of the
games were lost by Missouri, the scores
games. The first was easy, 23 to 15, but
turning to Columbia William Jewell was
of the season by the score of 31 to 20.
Then came Kansas for the inal two
of enmity prevailed as in the former
jured Palfreyman before, tried the same
ned before the first game was ten min-
tory for Missouri by the score of 26 to
being 22 to 12 and 34 to 20.
From Lawrence the team went to St.
Louis where Washington University was
met in ,two more games. With Taaffe
again in at forward the offense was
strengthened and the Tigers won both
the second was harder, 33 to 31. Re-
played and defeated in the slowest game
games of the season. The same spirit
games. The Jayhawker who had in-
tricks here but was caught and disquali-
utes old. This game resulted in a vic+
20 and was the first time since 1908 that
a Tiger team has defeated the Jay-
The last game was just as hard fought
but K. U. played a better brand of ball
and won 34 to 26, thus cinching the
championship of the southern division.
Later, however, they lost two games for
the championship to Nebraska and the
Cornhuskers won their second succes-
sive championship. '
The individual star for the Tigers
was George Taaffe, captain for next year.
He scored 51 goals and seventy-four free-
throws for a total of 176 points. By all
coaches and officials Taaffe was selected as first choice for forward on the All-
Valley team. In every game that he played he scored at least one goal no matter
how long he participated. His sickness when on the trip seriously handicapped
the team. Despite his fight, Taaffe was the cleanest of the regular players. He
made only ten fouls in the ifteen games that he played. Next year he will again
be at forward for the Tigers and as their leader it is hoped that he will repeat
this year's performance.
Another Missouri player was selected on the All-Valley team. He was Ed-
wards, the captain. In point of service he is the oldest player on team. Three
years ago as a sophomore he won his letter. Last year he did not return to school
until the opening of the second semester but he iinished the season in his regular
position. Next to TaaHe he made less fouls than any other player. Critics say
say that his work as a defensive or stationary guard was the feature that placed
him among the best 'players in this section. A
hawkers in basketball.
Bernet, center, played last year on the team as a guard but was not awarded
a letter. When the season opened none of the candidates was able to play center.
Because of his height Bernet was tried at this place and soon showed promise.
He was not much of a jumper but he had a knack of outguessing his opponent
and getting the tip. He made the greatest number of goals of any member of
the team, having 'dfty-six to his credit. His opponents made but twenty-six
goals. As a green man at this position his work was excellent. The player who
was chosen as the best center was only a shade better than "Snooks" and the
iight between them for honors next year will be stiff.
Craig, forward, is serving his last year as he graduates in June. He was a
substitute forward on last season's team but this year his playing was greatly
improved and he easily made his letter. He ranked third in scoring with forty-
five goals. However, it was not his goal throwing ability that made him valuable
to the team. His greatest work was in getting down the floor, helping out the
guards, then assisting in the team work that carried the ball back into Missouri
territory. In several games he never
made a goal yet the victory was as much
' due to his playing as that of any other
player. Only when one of the others
was not in position to receive the ball
would HRed" attempt a basket and he
K made a surprisingly great number of
these difficult shots.
The other big factor in passing the
ball was Palfreyman, a guard. His fast
running and quick dodging early gained
for him the nickname of "Speed". Full
of energy, he was constantly on the
a potent factor in the work of the Tigers.
jump and his never-give-up spirit was
He was used at both forward and guard
he would keep the team in running for
but was best at guard. Time after time
victory with a desperate dribble or a
difficult goal. His only fault was a tend-
ency to foul which disqualified him in
Stern, the sixth "M" man, is con-
sidered by many to be the sensation of
this year's new players. In the first
game he showed a wonderful ability to V-f A
break up opponents teamwork and V-3Q,,,5,j
dribbles. With his long arms he often '1 ' ,"' .fy
intercepted passes that another could
not have touched. With Stern and
Palfreyman back next year Missouri
Will have a pair of guards that will be hard to beat.
Hyde, center and guard, was handicapped by not being in school first
semester. He joined the team just when it started on the trip but played in ten
games. His best playing was against the Kansas Aggies when he took Bernet's
place at center and was the star of the game. However, he was injured in this
game and his playing the rest of the season suffered. As a dribbler he has few
equals in the conference. Greenlees of Kansas is the only player who can com-
pare with him in this respect.
With Taaffe, Bernet, Palfreyman, and Stern, all "M" men, and Goldman,
and Carson, substitutes, returning to school next year, there is little doubt that
the team next season will be as strong as was this one. Among the freshmen
rs who will make the others work to retain their places,
With this bunch of candidates each position will be hard fought for, and that is
what a coach needs in building a good team.
there are several playe
THE 1913 BASEBALL TEAM
with th? Eaarhall fllllrn
CBy a Member of the Teamj
HE Tigers began their baseball season
of 1913 with eight members of the
team which won the Missouri Valley
Conference championship last year.
The team was coached again this
season by O. F. Field, who piloted it to a very
successful season the year before. The two
men who were not back this year were Captain
Hall and Ted Hackneyg both of these having
played their three years on the team.
The pitching staff this year is one of the best
balanced that the Tigers have had in years.
Angerer, Helm, Helmreich and Capp are the
four men who are depended upon to pitch the
team to another championship. The first three
men are veterans and Capp is the one pitcher
from last yearys freshman team who proved to
be of the varsity caliber. Helmreich is prima-
rily an outfielder and because of his great hit-
ting he is used all of the time either in the box
or in the outfield.
Behind the bat Missouri probably has the
best catcher in the conference in Tommy Hall.
He not only is a clever backstop and throws
well but he is a hard hitter and great base-
runner. Ha1l's ability to size up the opposing
' 't'fw"""' hitters and judge what kinds of balls they can-
not hit accounts largely for the great num-
COACH O' F- FIELD ber of strike-outs made by the Tiger pitchers.
Hall also fields his position in great style, shedding his mask with a lightning snap and making
seemingly impossible catches of foul flies.
, The inield has had a great amount of material and the men who played the first three games
of the season line up as follows: Wolseyf, first base, Hornback, second baseg Brainard, shortstopg
and Palfreyman, third base, utilities, Lyle and Schnaitman. Hornback and Brainard were the
only veterans onthe infield, Wolsey and Palfreyman making the team for the first time this year.
Wolsey is a natural hitter and extremely fast in going down to first base. His footwork around
the bag is very good and it is hard to pull him off the sack with a bad throw. At third Palfrey-
man is a clever fielder and although he has usually played other places on the infield he seems to
have his place well covered. Brainard and Hornback work well around second and seem to form
a great defensive infield.
I Missouri has the finest outfield in the Conference both in batting, fielding and baserunning.
Captain Taylor, Gray and Helmreich form a combination that cannot be equalled in the Con-
ference circles. Captain Taylor and Helmreich are playing their last year with the team and Gray
is an M man from last year. All three will average together a total of about 350 batting average,
Helmreich being the hardest clouter of the three. Gray in center covers a remarkable amount
of ground and is so sure on fly balls that he has not had an error since he has played with the Tigers.
The team opened the season with Westminstel' April 15 at Columbia and although the team
had little out-door work up to that time they easily defeated the collegians 6 to 1.
Ames, who is lV1issouri's athletic hoodoo came on the following Thursday, April 17. Helm
for the Tigers' opposed Captain Levison of Ames in the box and the Tiger southpaw was decidedly
"right ". He let 'down the Ames Sluggers with two puny hits and struck out seventeen men. While
Ames was trying to locate Helm's elusive shoots the Tigers were squeezing three runs out of the
very stingy Levison, who pitched a good game for the visitors.
iui , ,,,,..
Glhm wr 11 Glrark ilirpnri
ISSOURI opened the track season th1s 5ear by los
mv the 'mst t1me 1n lnsto1y an mdoor meet to Kan
sas the score bem 43 to 42 Tl1e futu1e for the
Old Gold and Blacl squad looked darl as they
had felt the loss of Jones the T1 er tuck coach
who had gone to WISCOHSIH But t1acl PIOSPGOTS for MIQSOIUI
became part1cularlv brwht Apr1l 12 wl1en on a cold and d.r1zzly
day the sp1ked shoe men ove1Whelm1n ly defeated hflumesota 1D
the first outdoor dual meet of the season by the scare of 831 t
205 po1nts worse than me defeated Kansas last spung
The Gopl1e1s ca1ne down here XV1lDl1 a few stars and w1th un
known place men The 11631131181 cond1t1ons ihe d-my of the meet
be part1cularlv favo1 able to the Blg Nme team from
The first event was tl1e 100 yfud dash and Sp1nk of
won the first place of the day but Lake a Tlger un
the track was second to the tape Spmk also Won
220 yard dash Wlth Lake takmg second These were
the only two ew ents 1n wl11ch Gophers won Iilsts In fact the
T1gers held the Northernels 1n practlcally everythmg by takmg
Iirsts 1n twelte of the fourteen events of the dfty and by makmg
seven brand slams Only four Gophers were able to score pomts
N1cholson and Thatchel were the 1I1d1Vld112LlpO1I11?g'6lJ136I'S
of the da5 the T1Uer captam wmnmg the lugh I1l11dl6 race by
ton yards the broad Jump and tymg the h1gh Jump Wlth Shep
a1d fourteen po1nts and Thatcher first m the d1scus the shot
put and second 1n the low hurdles thuteen pomts
Kempe1 a new man 111 track was second 1n the shot put
l nown on
first 1n the
F1nle5 w1th a beautlful sprmt 1n the iimsh of the m11e Won Wlth
Chapman T1gG1 veteran tallmg h1s t1me to place above the
Gopher m1ler DeV1nna a new IVIISSOHTI hurdler t1ed Webster
of M1HH6SOta for second place I-Iutsell and Knobel by hard and speedy wo1k took the quarte1 m1le In the two
mlle the MISSOUTI cross count1y capta1n W1ckham kept an even pace and won NV1l2l1 the plucky l1ttle Terry tak
mg second Murphy the new half m1ler was first 111 h1s event Shepard tled NlCl10lSOH 1n the h1gh Jump
But before recordmg all of the track glo1y at MISSOUTI th1s year we had better look back at the records of
last year Whlch were made after the Sav1tar was 1ssued In a dual meet on Rolhns F1eld May 11 MISSOUTI
easlly won from Kansas by the score of 76 to 33
The Old Gold and Black track men upheld the1r claim to the MISSOHFI Valley Champ1onsh1p t1tle when they
COACH HENRY F SCHULTE
WHEN NICK FELL AT STOCKHOLM
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.ni . :ez ,
AT DES MOINES
swept the field at Des Moines and scored GOM points'-
Nebraska was next in rank with 21 1-3 points. In this
meet Tigers placed in thirteen of the fifteen events and
won firsts in nine. The Drake track was in ideal con-
dition and the weather was at its best. The result.
was that records were flirted with that day and Mis-
sourians set four out of the seven records established
May 23. Nicholson set the high hurdle record for
Missouri Valley at 15 2-5 seconds, and the high jump
mark at 5 feet 11 M inches. Thatcher, the All-America
discus man according to the selection of Sullivan,
smashed the record by hurling the discus 127 feet.
52 inches. Bermond, "speed demon," established a
new mark in the quarter mile at 1 minute 57 seconds.
Nicholson was the star of the day by breaking
two records and by winning three firsts, which gave
him his usual honor of making the most individual
points. Thatcher won two firsts and a third, thereby
gaining twelve points, three less than Nicholson.
Missouri ranked second in the Western Conference
meet at Lafayette, Indiana, June 1,' which was won by
California. Only three of the Tigers who had won this
meet the year before were on the Missouri team: But
Nicholson again leaped his way into fame when he
tied the world's record in the high hurdles at 15 1-5
seconds and when' he was the individual star of the
day with 10 1-3 points to his credit.
The men who made Missouri famous in this meet
last spring were: Nicholson, 10 1-3, Bermond, 65
Thatcher, 59 Kirksey, 5, Anderson, 3. Lambert of
Minnesota, whom Nicholson beat in the broad jump
here this year, was first in the Western Conference
meet while Nicholson had to take second place in this
event. The result of Nicholson's track fame in this meet
gave him a place on the Olympic team. Previous to
this the tall Missouri Hurdler had had a 'few mishaps.
He had fallen over a hurdle here in a race with Case
of Illinois and had failed to finish. Later he had lost
a shoe in the Olympic tryouts at Chicago and had
failed to finish. His record at the Western hfleet in
the hurdles was the deciding factor in giving him a.
place on the team of American athletes which became
the champions at Stockholm.
But in this Olympic hurdle race lies the tragedy
of dissappointed hopes. Nicholson, who was by far
the best outdoor hurdler in the United States at that
time and who had been first in his preliminary heats,
got a bad start as one hurdler had beat the gun. Nick
took the next to they last hurdle low, too low, and fell
sprawling on the cinder path as the fleet hurdlers racing
for national honors passed him like a flash. He lost
even taking second place. .
The feat of the cross-country team in the fall will become part of the history of stars in the Missou1'i Valley
book. Four men-Captain Wickham, Terry, Chapman and Moss-finished in one, two, three and four order ai
quarter of a mile ahead of the fifth runner and smashed a Valley record. Chapman, by the courtesy of Wickham
broke the tape and established a record in the Valley at 27 minutes 28 1-5 seconds. This race was run at Col-
umbia, November 9, the same day on which the Missouri football team was defeating Drake at Des Moines. The
development of this team was Jones' last track work for the University of Missouri.
i f 1
W X W
220-yd Low Hurdle
M, Mile Relay
llllliaanuri Hullvg Glrzrrk Zivrnrha
School Year Record
Kansas 1909 10 sec
Coe 1912 10 sec
Ames 1912 4 min, 22.2 sec
Missouri 1912 15.2 seconds
Nebraska 1911 50 seconds
Missouri 1911 25 seconds
Missouri 1912 1 minute, 57 seconds
Coe 1911 22 seconds-
Des Moines College 1911 9 minutes, 46 seconds
Washington 1911 11 feet, SSM, inches
Missouri 1912 126 feet, 512, inches
Missouri 1912 5' feet, 1112 inches
Kansas 1910 22 feet, 10 inches
Nebraska 1912 3 minutes, 27.3 seconds
Nebraska 1912 1 miuute, 32.1 second
Washington 1910 42 feet,. GVZ inches
llniurraiig uf illiaanuri Cflrark ilirrnrha
Record Meet '
9.4 seconds Kansas at Lawrence, '08
21.4 seconds Washington at Columbia, '06
15.1 second Western Conference, '12
25 seconds ' M. V. Conference, '11
50.1 second Drake at Columbia, '11
1 minute, 57 seconds M. V. Conference, '12
4 minutes, 27.4 seconds Western Conference, '11
100-yd dash Branham, R. T.
220-yd dash Branharn, R. T.
120-yd hurdle Nicholson, J. P.
220-yd hurdle Kirksey, Guy
440-yd dash Bermond, L.
Half-mile run Bermond, L.
Mile run Johnson, W. L.
TWO-mile run Steele, E. T.
Shot-put Thatcher, H. K.
Hammer-throw LaRue, Harry
Pole-vault Stevens, H. C.
Discus-throw Thatcher, H. K.
High jump Nicholson, J. P.
Broad jump Nicholson, J. P.
One mile relay Knoble
9 minutes, 50 seconds Western Conferencef '11' '
45 feet, 3 inches Kansas-Missouri Indoor, '13
137 feet, 4 inches 1906
11 feet,. 2. inches 1910' .
132 feet,.10' inches Kansas' at Columbia, '12 '
6 feet, lk inches Kansas-Missouri Indoo Meet, '12
22 feet, 7 321, inches
Illinois at Columbia, '12
3 minutes, 29.6 seconds Drake at Columbia, '11
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SOME TIGERS AT PLAY
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The Governing Body of Fraternities
Prcsiclenl-IVillia1n H. Yvoodward
. Secretary-IVard A. Neff
Treasurer-Josepli H. Moore
Q ' ' Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Delta Theta
Roy A. Drum, '13 ' Ward A. Neff, '13 '
Joseph H. 1VIoore, '14 E. Lynn Webb, '15
Sigma Nu , Della Tau Delta
Laurence H. Gray, '14 Henry C. Lipscomb, '13
Joseph Powell, '14 Thomas E. Parker, '14
Beta Theta Pt ' Alpha Tau Omega
. Guy Kirksey, '13 Heron A. Fountain, '13
Harold L. Kearney, '12 , Carlisle R. Wilson, '14
Kappa Alpha PM Kappa Psi
Samuel F. Merriam, '13 Frank C. Thorpe, '13
Miltoii E.'Bernet, '14 Ben F. Seward, '14 '
Sfigma Chi I Pi Kappa Alpha
William H. Woodward, '13 Felix C. Duvall, '13
' Loviek R. Rucker, '13 Paul VV. Chapman, '15
Kappa Sigma ,
Maurice Hieklin, '13
Gran A. Goodson, '14
FACULTY MEMBERS ALUMNI MEMBERS IN CITY
George Lefevre, 136 Il J. L. Stephhs, Jr., Q A H
Prof. C. L. Brewer, W I' A John C- Holloway. li' 2' -
Prof. J. P. McBaine, Q A 0 Russell E- HOUOWILY, Il li' A
Dean E. -W. Hinton, W A 0 Machir Dorsey, ,Y '
' ' R. B. Price, Jr., ,X A
Dr. Carter Alexander, li A
O. F. Field, Ill If W
V - , ,,.-,,.
Top Row: Jamison, Himmelberger, R. O. Kemper, Anderson, J. M. Kemper, Lide, Lane, Allison, Johnson F522
Second Row: Smith, .Pa.nkey, Guthrie, Moore, Dearmont, Helm, Lucas, Riley, Spencer
Bottom Row: Lamade, Peterson, J . Youmans, Fitts, Drum, F. You.ma.ns, Miller, Bour, Ready
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Byion Spencei A B 19 S' Joseph
YV1lll"L1l1 Fo11lc1 Cxllthlll' JI A B 10 Ixansas Ctly
Fxanl William Youmans A B 10 Fo1LS1mL
John P011 e1s Youmans B S 111 F01GSllV 11
Bas1l11I111l1 11de J B S 111 Ag 1.1 SL
Maumee Russel Fitts A B lo Kansas
Charles 1"e1guson Allison B S in A
L'1.w1ence W1ll1S Lucas B S in A
Xllen R1s1ng Jamison B S in Ag
Chailes Adna Smith A B lf'
For! Smzlh Allansas
11 lylw Texas
16 St Joseph
16 Sl Joseph
James Mfmdison Kempei A B 16 Aansas Czty
Carlyle Dejarnete Johnson A B 10 SL Louzs
Fugene Ha1oldPete1son LL B 17 Sl Joseph
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'William Grahaxne Simrall, A. B., '16, Sweet Springs
John Coy BoLu', A. B., '16, Sedalia
FRATRES IN URBE
Sanford Francis Conley James P. McBaine
Daniel Dorsey 1V1oss VVilliam C. Bowling
Milton Richards Conley Edward Watson
Dudley Steele Conley Clinton B. Sebastian
William T. Conley Harry H. Broadhead
James L. Stephens, Jr. Edwin Sydney Stephens
Adolphus Spencer Johnson James Hugh Moss
Charles C. Bowling Frank VV. Dearing
Edward W. Hinton Richard Hirain 1VICB211ll10
! """3'l"T""2A' I '
Top Row: Pendleton, Lipscomb, Groves, Knight, Sanborn, Jewell, Gr. Barton, WVorna.11
Bottom Row: Pugsley, F. Barton, Armstrong, Lakenan, Hackney, Thomas, Peppers, Park
V V ,M ,fn ,H .....--. 3
........-, .. --...-... , .,- ,........
Sigma Alpha liparlnn
Founded NI-'lrch 9 1856 at the UI1lV61S1t5 of Alabama
Colors Royal Puiple and Old Gold Flouu Violet
MISSOURI ALPHA CHAPTER
Establlshed June 1 1880 Incorporated 1899
1118011016 Edgai Dupuy Hackney, '13, Spvzngfielcl William Hughes Knight, '15 Kansas City
es- , V4
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Robert Fari Lakenan, Jr, '12, Kansas City Wlnthi op Shelp PEDDEIS, '15, Kansas City
Alexander Roscoe Thomas, '13, Cairollton Joseph Warren Sanborn, Jr, '15, Kansas City
Robert DlI'lXX1dd16 Groves, '14, Lexington Mltchell Park, '15, Big Spi ings, Texas
George Allen Barton, Jr., '14, Kansas City John William Jewell, '15, Springfield
Sterling Francis Lipscomb, '13, Columbia William Van Allen Pugsley, '16, Kansas City
Francis Ylladdell Barton, '14, Kansas City Francis Wornall, '16, Kansas City
Fleming Pendleton, Jr., '14, Independence Frank Oscar Schnaitman, '13, St. Joseph
Edwin Horatio Pugsley, '15, Kansas City Mannie William Reinke, '13, St. Joseph
Kearney Wornall, '15, Kansas City Graham Montague Witherspoon, '16, Kansas City
Allen Jack Armstrong, '13, Fort Worth, Texas
Julian Miller, '15, Columbia
Max Miller, '15, Columbia
MacDonald Elliott Lipscomb, '14, Columbia.
Homer Lyle, '16, Kansas City
Robert Wales, '16, Kansas City '
Claire Woodmancy, '16, Chicago
J. Lee Groves, Jr., '16, Lexington ,
William Hinton, '16, Hannibal
FRATER IN FACULTATE A, FRATER ON BOARD OF CURATORS
W. W. Charters, Dean of School of Education Gallus Lawton Zwick, Sl. Joseph
FRATRES IN URBE
Rev. W. W. Elwang
James R. Lipscomb
Edward A. Allen, Jr.
Archibald M. Allen
1, , M-e we We--Q ,
Top Row: Gay, W. Powell, Baskett, Luscombe, Buckley
Second Row: Stone, Jackson, J. Powell, Willson, Monnig, Vlfiggins, Boswell
- Bottom Row: Ha.r1'is, McDaniel, Hogg, Lancaster, Gray, Ferguson, Wood, Bush, Sergeaalt
' , , , .. M ., Y-,-Q, F- Q- --"
, ,-v- -,M -1:1
o Sifllvllhll R Glo M 1
Colors Gold Black and YY lnte Flower hVl11t6 Rose
Bounded 1869 Y nginu hhhtfux Institute
Established Januau 1, 1bSb
li E 1 --N-M
1' lllzirrwixa... ""1w1ns1l:':1ll!2EI,1'i'i '
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Diller C. Wood, Independence
Williani Yilard Ferguson, Jr., Rich Hill
George Clark Wlillson, Jr., Nevada
Wlilliani Talbot, Fayelle
Joe Davis Powell, Kan-sas Oily
Lawrence Henry Gray, Carllzagc
Edgar Sebree Baskett, Fayclle
Clay C. Boswell, Carlhage
John Neal Sergeant,
Robert R. Lancaster, Nevada
Guy Q. McDaniels, Bolivar
Carl B. Luscombe, Carthage
W-Vllllil-111 Stone, Columbia.
John Judy, Sl. Louis
John Sterling Harris, Carlhage
Charles Dayton Buckley, Columbia
George Dyer Jackson, Kansas City
William Cave Johnson, M emico
P. Nelson Vlliggins, Jr., Carlhage
Hugo fMonnig, Jr., Jejferson City
Paul S. Bush, Carrolllovi
Lee Pettit Gay, Ironlon
Robert Vincent Hogg, Hannibal
VVillia1n Powell, La.Parle, Texas
Ralph Porterfield Powell, La.Pa.rte, Texas
FRATRES IN URBE
F. YV. Niederlneyer
A. C. Bush
George A. Evans
H. D. Murray
VV. B. Nowell, Jr.
W. W. Hall
R. B. Price, Jr.
YY. YY. Garth, Jr.
H. A. Collier
F. G. Harris
Dr. L. N. Spalding
Top Row: Twitchell, Johns, Fitch, Sturges, Kemp BLu'ress Shepard Lozier
Second Row: Barc1ay,NCo1ma.n, Gardner, Avery, Hurst, Irons, Johnston, Hem hr M
p ey, oore
Bottom R0w:H:Nevm, Weinstein, Miller, Tate, Rollins, Kirksey, McWilliams, Kearney
, .Yi ,. 3 ,- A.. '-
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livin Elyria Hi
Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1839 by J. R. Knox, l
H. Hardin and six others
ZETA PHI CHAPTER
Founded 18703 nlfilialecl with Beta Theta Pi October 6, 1890. Ineor
of State of hlissouri July, 1904
Colors: Pink and Blue Flozrer: American B
Guthrie h'IcN. hliller, A. B., A. LI., '13, Columbia
Lee H. Tate, A. B., '11, LL. B., '13, St. Louis
Curtis B. Rollins, A. B., '12, LL. B., '14, Columbia
Guy Kirksey, LL. B., '14, Columbia
John C. lX'Iills, LL. B., '13, Kirksville
VVillia1n G. Xvetstein, B. S. in Agr., '14, Sl. Louis
hlerrill H. Nevin, LL. B., '13, Kansas City
Harvey L. hIcINilliams, LL. B., '14, Kirksville
Harold L. Kearney, A. B., '13, Columbia
Stephen M. Avery, A. B., '15, Webster Park
Paul H. Shepard, B. S. in Forestry, '15, Kansas City
Kenneth G. Irons, A. B., '15, Kansas City
Thomas S. Barclay, A. B., '15, St. Louis
D. Perkins Sturges, C. E., '16, Sedalia
Donalfl C. Fitch, B. S. in Agr., '15, Independence
Lue C. Lozier, LL. B., '16, Carrollton
Harry E. Humphrey, B. S. in Agr., '15, St. Louis
Joseph C. Moore, M. D., '14, Brashear
William E. Kemp, A. B., '14, Lamonte
David N. Burress, C. E., '16, St. Louis
John T. M. Johnston, B. S. in Agr., '16, St. Louis
Jerome Twitehell, A. B., '16, Kansas City
Cyrus N. Johns, M. E., '17, Sedalia
Samuel J. Hurst, A. B., '16, Kansas City
Ben Colman, B. S. in Agr., '16, Palmer
poralenl uncle-r laws
H. lNfI. Craig D. N. Robnett
J. E. Cheek W. Whittle
1 M. C. Harris B. Schnapp
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Dr. J. C. Jones, Westminster, '79
Prof. L. M. Defoe, Missouri, '91
Dr. VV. G. hflanly, Virginia, '84
Dr. VVoodson Moss, Missouri, '74
Prof. C. W. Heaps, Northwestern, '09 V
Dr. B. F. Hoffman, Missouri, '84
Dr. George Lefevre, Johns Hopkins, '91
Prof. W. S. Williams, Missouri, '85
Prof. F. M. Tisdel, Northwestern, '91
Prof. T. W. Rankin, Harvard, '92
MEMBERS BOARD OF CURATORS
Hon. D. R. Francis, Washington, '70
C. B. Rollins, Missouri, '74
E. E. Yeater, Missouri, '80
FRATRES IN URBE
G. B. Rollins E. C. Clinkseales
C. B. Rollins Clarkson Rollins
I. O. Hockaday R. B. Price, Sr.
John M. Hubbell F. D. Hubbell
Dr. A. YV. McAlester Berry McAIester
W. R. Nifong ' Curtis Hill
A. IV. Te1'rill N. H. Hickman
E. W. Stephens Dr. VV. S. St. Clair
Top Row: Roos, Kilham, Richey, Grill, Davis, Reese, Sloan, Howard, Rhodes, Matthews
Bottom Row: Montgomery, Finke, Williams, McPheeters, Merriam, Lynn, Grimm, Breckenridge
Q "'f.?.t'E Slilillnil R liappa Alpha
Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865
Colors: Old Gold and Crimson Flowers: Magnolia and Red Rose
ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER
Installed September 1891
Ralph E. Williams, '13, Siler
Benjamin L. Montgomery, '13, Minneapolis, Minnesota
Chester J. McPheeters, '13, Webster Groves
Elmer H. Grilnm, '13, St. Louis
Walter L. Roos, '13, St. Louis
Sanford A. Howard, '13, Slater
Samuel F. Merriam, '13, St. Louis
John F. Rhodes, '14, Eldorado Springs
Austin D. Kilham, '14, Springfield
Moss Gill, '14, Perry
Milton E. Bernet, '14, St. Louis
Charles B. Lynn, '14, St. Louis
Harold Finke. '15, Joplin
John K. Sloan, '15, Kansas City
Arthur H. Black, '15, Dallas City, Illinois
Alfred Matthews, Jr., '15, St. Louis
Charles A. Breckenridge, '15, Plattsburg
Raymond M. Reese,,"15, Monzpcner, Mano
James H. Arbuthnot, '16, Webb City
Charles O. Davis, '16, Kansas City
Herbert S. Richey, '16, St. Joseph
Jesse Bell, Holden
Oscar S. Bowman, Kansas City
Ralph H. Garcelon, Kansas City
Matthew Cartwright, Ferrell, Texas
Gordon P. Henderson, St. Louis
Rex McPherson, Aurora
Donald L. Campbell, St. Louis
Edward H. Rohlfing, St. Louis
Carl Spitzer, Malden
FRATRES IN URBE
Thos. Kent Catron
E. E. Evans
Wm. R. Maxwell
James D. Estes
B. 'Price Haggard
Joseph M. Estes
' Don Elkins
Robert E. L. Hill
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
G. C. Seoggin
Top Row: Helm, Estes, Jordan, Plrkey
Second Row: Fuller, Ready, Cardwell, Douglass, Singleton, Hill, Taylor, Wilson
Bottom Row: Lamade, Lawrence, Rucker, McPheeters, Garanflo, Fountain. Sandusky, Dalton
o Sltltlxlalt R .F .
Elyria Nu izpmlnn
Founded at lYesleyan University Oetoher 21, 1895
ALPHA THETA CHAPTER
Estahlislied ISQ5. Head Western Division October 13, 1908
Colors: Green and Black
1',I'llfCl'Il'Z'l1j 1"l0lL'Ul'I 1XllOllIll'1lll1 DE1lSj' flhfllplgr Ifw10ll'L'1'.' Xvhitg Ca1'ua,ti0u
Samuel Jasper Dalton, M U M
Robert, E. Lee Hill, U G
Ludwig Orlando Meuneh, H B
Loviolc Ray Rucker, O H B
Chester James MePheters, K B
Miller Allen Sandusky, R M
Jolm Thomas Ready, G O N
George Edwin Garanflo, P A N
Heron Albert Fountain, R E D
Frank lVood Pirkey, 4
Cyrus Thomas Helm, E Z
George F. Jordan, H U H
Carlisle Robert Wlilson, P A H
James Gorden Lawrence, Jr., P B S
Howard J. Lamade, G B V A M
A Charles H. Caldwell, U U U U
J. Milton Singleton, Jr., D G hi
'W. VVestle Fuller, C S W
Alexander E. Douglas, Jr., W T
Thomas Reed Taylor, G G G 'G G G G
lVayne Ely, U P Z
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Luther M. Defoe, Bela Theta Pi
James Patterson McBaine, Phi Delta Theta
C. L. Brewer, Phi Gamma Delta
Charles McHarry Eby, Sigma Chi
FRATRES IN URBE
E. S. Stephens, Phi Delta Theta '-
R. B. Price, Jr., Sigma Na
J. L. Stephens, Phi Delta Theta.
T. K. Catron, Kappa Alpha
Harry H. Broadhead, Phi Delta Theta
Curtis Hill, Beta Theta Pi
James Anderson Terrill, Beta Thcta Pi
J. Sidney Rollins, Phi Delta Theta
James Denny Estes, Kappa Alpha
John Newton Taylor, Alpha Tau Omega
H. B. Pankey, Phi Delta Theta
Dr. E. E. Evans, Kappa Alpha
1. MKe1+ :T - VWa-l-Hoo
J. T. P m ---
2. -B? C6- AD 1 VBuSh CXHOGJ
100 , ., B RB .
.s. E it lub i 1oU KFLED Trl'
4. TK L' Mfg-X73a-1p or sl :QD G amly
0 N E
COTO: VGa Da
' Top:,Row: Towers, P3,l'1'Y,'OyN eil, Deacy, Turner, Dunckel, Jordan, Woodward, Bradbury 4
,Bottom Row: Benedict, Babb,HCa.tron, Rucker, Hornback, Estes, Sandusky, Chambliss
o Sillilllill R 3.1 5-'vignm Glhi
Founded 1855, at Miami University, Oxl'm'rl, Ohio
Colors: Blue and Gold L'10m-,-,- Whilg R059
XI XI CHAPTER
Earl Carter Estes, '13, Richmond
Miller Allen Sandusky, '13, Liber! y
Victor Buck Hornback, '13, Chillicothe
Lovick Ray Rucker, '14, Brunszvick
Frank Fletcher Catron, '14, Kansas Cily
XVilliam Houston Vlloodward, '13, Sl. Louis
E. Allen Hosmer, '14, Riclunonzl
Wlilliam Caldwell Dunckel, '15, Springfield
Francis Grover O'Neill, '15, Sl. Louis
George Flowers Jordan, '13, Scclalia
Joseph Glenn Babb, '15, Columbia
John Edwin Riley, '14, New rlladrizl
Herbert Russell Benedict, '16, Kansas City
E. VVilcox Chambliss, '16, Anderson
Duke Needham Parry, '16, Kansas Cily
Thomas Edwin Deacy, '16, Excelsior Synrings
' Ralph Harriett Turner, '16, Barllesville, Oklahoma
John Alden Towers
Edwin Amsden Griffith
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Richard Henry Jesse
Charles G. Ross
Charles NleHenry Eby
FRATRES IN URBE
Andrew J. Bass
Claude H. Thomas
Biachir J. Dorsey
Joseph R. Somerville
John M. Nowell
Top Row: Nolting, Davenport, Ragland, Clay, Humphrey, Follenius, Fuqua,
Second Row: Hudson, Campbell, Gravely, Pixlee, Thompson, McDonald
Botlom Row: Ziegenbein, Alexander, Dowell, Reeves, Keim, Hicklin, Goodson, Driver
aux: Y W- W, ,,, , 631: .M-.1..-mf -f.....-ef, , -..
0 SlAlliilillAlR 95-D
Founded at the University of Virginia, 1867
Colors: Scarlet, White, Emerald Green Flo wer: Lily of the Valley
BETA GAMMA CHAPTER
Maurice Hicklin, Columbia
James E. Pixlee, Cameron
installed April 16, 1898
Vililliam R. Humphrey, Sl. Louis
Oliver P. Newberry, Cameron
Glover Dowell, La Belle
Birney 0. Reeves,
Gran A. Goodson, New Cavnbria
Glen H. Ziegenbein, Cameron
Vilebster C. NIcDonald, Independence
YVilliam W. Campbell, Kansas Cily
verett Driver, Carthage
Joseph J. Gravely, Sl. Louis .
Warren VV. Fuqua, Monroe City
Eayre Grigg, Joplin
Harold Cragin, Joplin
James A. Clay, Platlsburg
Sam C. Dysarti, Sl. Louis i
Reginald VV. Ragland, Paris
Paul R. Nolting, Freelanclsville, Indiana
David E. Hudson, Montgomery City
Victor C. Follenius, Si. Louis
Clifton Thomson, Columbia
Harold B. Davenport, Monroe City
David Hoover, Joplin
John C. Albus, Sl. Joseph
Flynn Brayton, Paris
Henry R. Clay, Piallsburg
Hugh Blackledge, Co-znvneree
S. Harry Fuqua, Monroe City
Manly O. Hudson
'Iadison A. Hart
John C. Holloway
Harold E. Keim ,
R. N. Holcombe
1 1 169
Top Row.: Oleek, Graham, Sheley, Ayres, Cargill, Fonville, Stark, Rice, Ground, Chapmani
Second Row: Singleton, Humphrey, Davis, Douglass, Webb, Reynolds, Cordier, Reilly, Livingston, Cardwell
Bottom Row: Vogt, Gartner, Fuller, Angle, Neff, Huston, Morris, Meriwether, Dunbar '
o Siiluh 1:1 ,
19111 62111111151 Evita
Fouuflecl in 1848 ul hYZ1Sl11l1Q'tC11 :incl JeiTerson College, CllllIl0l1Sll1ll'g'. lY,l'I1llSj'lYQl!1lIL
Color: Royal Purple I"Ioa'er: l'lL'llllll'0l5U
CHI MU CHAPTER
Established at the University ol' Missouri, 18651
Grover C. Huston, '13, Troy XY. W. Fuller, '15, Kansas Cily
YVard A. Neff, '13, Kansas Cily James W. Cllapmun, '15, Shellfiaa
S. Crews Reynolds, '13, C'arall1ers1'1'Ile f Richard LI. Graluun, '15, Colunzbia
Clarence G. Vogt, '13, Slaalm-ry Warren Sheley, '15, Izaleperalence
E. Lynn 1Vebb, '15, Kansas City Alex. E. Douglas, Jr., Kansas Cily
L. Irwin Biorris, '15, Levizzglozz YV. P. lX1eriwetl1er, '15, Eolia.,
J. B-I. Singleton. Jr., '15, Kansas Cily Lawrence E. Stark, '15, Louisiana
Samuel Ayres. Jr., '15, Kansas Ciiy Jesse T. Cargill, '16, Sf. Joseph
Chas. H. Caldwell, '15, Barlmglon .Iuaclion John W. Ground, Jr., '16, Kansas City
Clifford YV. llollebaugh. '15, Kansas Cily VV. VVarren I'I1l1H1Jl11'f?y, '16, Shelbina
James L. Gartner, '15, Kansas Cily Marion Y. Fonville, '16, Mexico
Geo. R. Lzunnde, '15, Williamsporl, Pa. James N. Livingston, '16, Jllercico
Stowe Curtis, '15, Kansas Cily ' Charles M. Cleek, '16, Slielbina,
Hugh F. Reilly, '15, Columbia
Price Cordier, '16, Kansas Ciiy
Robert Davis, '16, Bowling Green
. O. L. Rice, '16, Lexington
George Taylor, '16, Richmond
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Austin H. 'Welch
Ernest E. Blorlan
Ferdrick V. Emerson '
Chester L. Brewer
VV. C. Curtis
FRATRES IN URBE
1. T. G. Stone Irwin Dunbar
John Gunn Welch VVz1lter C. Swarucr
Louis XY. Dumas Cecil Stemmons
D. D. Daily Richard Dorris
Johnson Boone Angle
Top Row: Borden, Lipscomb, Phillips, S. R. Hill, McKee, Palmer, Gibson, Brossart
Second Row: Jones, Wood, Towles, Simmons, McCoy, Taaffe, Turley, Peck, Clayton, Craig
Botlom Row: Crooks, Richards, Parker, N. Hill, John R. Scott, Christian, Guy, Brodie
-,, M - 0-,kr , A -,,,M,,,,-Av, ,., 1 - ..,,, ,-......- ..- K! ,.,...,f
o Strlttlllfttlfl Evita Elan Betta
Established at Bethany College. West Virginia, 1859
Colors: Purple, White and Gold Flower: Pansy
GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER
Established at the University of Missouri, 1905
U CHAPTER ROLL
Harry D. Guy, '13, Kansas City
Henry C. Lipscomb, '13, Kansas City
Bennett C. Clark, '13, Bowling Green
Ephraim E. Towlcs, '13, Jejferson City
F. Dean Crooks, '13, Trenton
George R. Taaffe, '13, Carthage
Nelson Hill, '14, Kansas City
Thomas E. Parker, '14, Webb City
Arthur C. Jones, '15, Columbia
W1 Lawrence Phillips, '15, Linneus
Paul C. Simmons, '14, Kirkwood
Russel L. Richards, '15, Kansas City
Stephen R. Hill, '15, Trenton
Francis Brodie, '15, Kansas City
Hfallace BicKee, '15, Kansas City
James 1. Peck, '13, Columbia
James B. Gibson, '15, Grant City
Ferdinand E. Turley, '15, Bonne Terre
J. L. W. Palmer, '15, Trenton
Horace W. Wood, '16, St. Joseph
Roy B. Bently, '15, Kansas City
O. Harris Christian, Kansas City
Silas P. Borden, St. Joseph
H. Bomar Craig, Brookfield
Ambrose O. Brossart, Kirkwood
Waldo H. Clayton, Webster Groves
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
John R. Scott Geo. A. Underwood
FRATER IN URBE
Don G. Magruder
V ' Top Row: Moffett, Rasse, D6VlHH8,, Hutsell, Leonard
Second Row: Coleman, Martin, C. I-I. Taylor, Woods, Arnold, T. Taylor, Dalton
Bottom Row: Fountain, Gamzmflo, Viley, Wilson, Wright, J. Taylor, Armstrong
,N -,, A f-....--- -,---V-. -- -
o SlA'll1hlA R ofa -
Alpha Elan Qllmrga
Founded at Virginia Military Institute. September ll, 1865
Colors: Old Gold and Sky Blue 1-'lon-lf,-5 White Tea Rose
GAMMA RHO CHAPTER
Established April 21, 1906
' CHAPTER ROLL
Samuel J. Dalton, '13, Booneville, Mississippi
Ralph W. Martin, '14, Lamar
Carter H. Taylor, '13, Mexico
Heron A. Fountain, '13, Tulsa, Olflfllllllllfl
George Edwin Garanilo, '13, Little Rock, Arkaizsas
Carlisle R. XVils0n, '14, Bethany
NVilbur H. Hutsell, '14, Mobcrly
Charles C. Woods, '14, Laredo
Warren J. Viley, '14, Kansas City
Arnold Leonard, '15, Joplin
Julius W. Arnold, '15, Leiuistown
George G. Moffett, '15, Moberly
Thomas Reed Taylor, '15, Col-lamb-ia
, Ealy Beverly DeVinna, '15, Versailles
Louis J. Rasse, '15, Ma-rslzall
Fred C. Wright, '16, Clarence
Ardra Bert Armstrong, '16, Columbia
Lloyd Xvilbert Coleman, '16, Dayton, Ohio
FRATER IN FACULTATE
E. A. Fessenden
FRAIRES IN URBE
R. F. Bedford
R. L. Weir
John N. Taylor, Jr.
Paul C. Lyda A
Richard Webb Robnett
Top Row: Thurman, Thomas, Weaver, Wylie, Lewis, Johnson, McReyn01ds
Second Row: Davidson, Todd, Roberts, Heins, Kemp, L. E. Thatcher, Sassa, Wickham, H. K. Thatcher
Bottom Row: White, Tistadb, Fleming, Kempster, McOa.us1and, Atterbury
cvD SEAIMEA R
Founded at the University of Michigan, 190-1
Established at the University of Blissouri, Bluy 17, 1007
Colors: Gold and Black
J. C. Atterbury H. K. Thatcher
J. D. Blackwell L. E. Thatcher
XV. C. Davidson M. C. Thomas
H. H. Fleming J. T. Thurman
B. S. Heins H. A. Tistadt
E. YV. Johnson E. M. Todd
F. I. Kemp YV. K. Weaver
C. W. Lewis R. VVickhan1
. VV. L. BfIeCausland T. C. lVl1i1e
O. E. .NIoClain C. C. Wylie
R. XV. Roberts
G. T. Sasso
C. I-I. Swift
FRATRES IN FA CULTATE
C. L. Brewer George Lefevre
Sidney Calvert NV. G. Manly
XV. VV. Charters A. J. Meyer
J. VV. Connoway F. B. Mumford
J. A. Gibson J. Pickard
J. C. Haekleman J. B. Powell
R. H. Jesse E. A. Trowbridge
J. C. Jones E. E. Vanatta.
A. W. Kampschmidt Walter NVilliams
H. L. Kempster
FRATRES IN URBE
H. S. Daily
R. E. L. Hill
B. VV. Lucas
R. E. Lucas
VV. M. Miller
E. YV. Stephens
A. YV. Terrill
E. NI. lvatson
XV. B. McReyno1ds
,Y ff, N
Top Row: Wolfers, Bobb, Hand, Wilder, Pirkey, Miller
Second Row: Strobach, Cadman, Goldman, Lyle, Seward, Conrad, Field
Bottom Row: Bain, Fredmzm, Lawrence, Thorpe, Brilharts, Staude, Wrightman
a S1A1X111IlA.R 15111 Lliapqaa 1351
Founded at 'Washington and Jefferson College 1852
Flozrcr: Sweet Pea Colors: Pink and Luvelxclel'
Paul V. Fredinan, '13, Kansas Cily
Frank C. Thorpe, '13, Lamar '
D. Glen Brilhart, '14, Lathrop
James G. Lawrence, Jr., '14, Minneapolis, Minncsola
Frank W. Pirkey, '14, Scdal-ia
Ben F. Seward, '14, Carllzagc
Frederick E. Wrightinun '14, Scdalia,
E. Ustick Bain, '15, SI. Louis
Lester E. Cadlnan, '15, Kansas Cily
L. Neil Conrad, '15, Campbell
Earl J. Goldman, '15, Kansas City
James Hand. Jr., '15, Parris, Mississippi
Fred B. Lyle, '15, Kansas Cily
Edwin F. Robb, '15, Hopkins
Ernest M. Stziude, '15, SL. Louis
Edward Miller, '16, J ezznwmgs
1VenLworth VVilder, '16, Sl. Louis
Maurice Wolfers, '16, Hopkins
Richard M. Strobach, '15, Rolla
Jzunes Corl, Webb Cily
George NV. Houghton, Coralilas, Mexico
YVilfly Johnson, Mexico
Jacob Speelman, Graml Rapids, Michigan
Duvual Strother, Kansas City
Carter L. YVillia1ns, Kansas Cily
FRATRES IN FA CULTATE
R. H. Baker
G. B. Colburn
Osmond F. Field
Oscar M. Stewart
Paul P. Phillips
"'?s1P-----W - .-,.
Top Row: P. Savage, Chapman, Hgaller, Speer, I. Hyde
Second Row: Ellis, C. Savage, Gladding, Fist, Sears, Vlfilliams
Bottom Row: Bermond, Sigler, Duvall, Thompson, Moss, Jackson
o Sillllillllli Hi liampa Alpha
Founded at the Un
iversity of Virginia, March 1, ISGS
Colors: Garnet and Old Gold Flower: Lily of the Valley
ALPHA NU CHAPTER
Established December 17, 1909. Incorporated February 25, 1911
Z CHAPTER ROLL
Dale Campbell Bermond, '13, St. Joseph
Felix Carter Duvall, '13, Ponca, Oklahoma
Clarence Plato Lehlire, '13, Ma1't'ins1:ille
Clifford Boynton Savage, '13, St. Louis
Kenneth Craddock Sears, '13, La Plata
Roy Sigler, '13, Charleston
William Speer Thompson, '13, Princeton
Paul Wilbur Chapman, '14, Brookfielcl
Tom Butler Ellis, '14, Jefferson City
Wilson Battin Heller, '14, Omaha, Nalzmslca
Lawrance Mastick Hyde, '14, Princeton
William Reginald Jackson, '14, Kansas City
French Moss, '14, Kansas City
Henry L. Fist, '15, Muskogee. Olclahoma
G. W. Gladding, '15, St. Loufis
Philip Sydney Savage, '15, St Louis
Boyd Alten Speer, '15, Chamois
Gex Whitesell Williams, '15, La, Pla-ta
Ira Barnes Hyde, Jr., '16, Pmzceton
William Everett Nicholas, Nowata, Olclalioma
John Stearns Percival, Richmoml
' Louis Sebring, Nowata, Oklahoma
Robert Todd Whitten, Columbia
Frank Marion Kelley, Muskogee. Oklahoma
FRATER IN FACULTATE
FRATRES IN URBE
Russell Edward Holloway
Dr. D. XV. B. Kurtz, Jr.
,W f2:v.aea1:t V 4 mg- 1
Y- ii 135 2 H' ,, ,.
,, ....,,... , , .,,,,,.M.m
Top Row: Swilluru, Libbey, Shouse
fSecond Row: Roberts, Kerman, Day, Pollock, Ruggles
' Bottom Row: Lasley, Kane, Titus, Hughes, Sames
o Sillilllrle , A
Founded October, 1912, University of Missouri
n Titus, '14, Cherokee, Oklalzonza.
James YVestbay Day, '14, Moncll
YValter Buchanan Roberts, '14, Cenlralia
Joseph Ernest Swillum, '14, Callfornm
" ' ' ll ek '14, Campbell
William Cramer Po 0 ,
Charles Edward Kane, '15, Maryville
Donald Smith Libbey, '15, Ccnlrallo
1V'll' in Kenneth Lesley, '15, Shclbina
Charles Willis Hughes, '10, Columbia
Francis Boas Settle, '15, Bellevicw
Harold Clarke McLaughlin, '15, Seclalia
Stonewall Jackson Kennzui, '15, Thompson
Forest Reginald Hughes, '15, Columbia
Richard Darrell Shouse, '16, Shelbina
Arthur Marion Szunes, '16,,,Centralza
Lloyd Calvin Ruggles, '16, Mona!!
Dar Delos Stofer, '16, Kansas City
what Thr Han-ltrllvnir Olnunril
I item EPPIT Bning
The Pan-Hellenic Council is the executive and legislative body of the Pan-
Hellenic League, the latter being composed of the several national fraternities
having chapters at the University of Missouri. The primary objects of the
Council have to do with inter-fraternity relations and the relations of the fra-
ternity group to the University, but further than this it extends its interests to
all student activities and to the welfare of the University itself.
Its members are delegates chosen by the chapters of the various fraternities
together with such Greek Letter members of the faculty and alumni in the city
as it sees iit to elect each year. Delegates serve for two years, the first year
delegates stepping into the shoes of the men who depart each year. These are
in turn replaced by new men elected annually. It is this rotation of member-
ship which has given the organization the stability which it has come to have
in the last two years. A
The Pan-Hellenic Council has been in existence for a number of years but
its early history is of little interest and importance. In 1911-12, however, the
organization began to broaden its iniiuence and has continued to do so until
the present date. At that time the Pan-Hellenic League was placed upon a
constitutional basis and the fraternitieszbound themselves to the acts of their
delegates to the Council. Constitutional revision this year and the addidion
of alumni and faculty representatives have servedto place it upon a still more
solid basis and have made it a capable body for the government of fraternities
and a more potent factor in student activities and University affairs.
Among the most important of its recent works are those measures having
to do with scholarship. Its efforts toward improved scholastic standing have
been incessant and into its every act have been incorporated those high ideals
which make the college bred man the superior of his fellow. Its scholarship
committee has investigated the standing of a large number of men including
all freshmen, and other committees have devoted their attention to data and
to regulations which will eventually eliminate the poor student from the ranks
and replace him with men of superior standing. Hand in hand with this has
been the deeper probing which has resulted in a complete change of ideals, the
dethroning of the narrower views and the crowning of the broader ideals of
manhood which look to the future. All this has been internal development to
a large extent. -
The Council has turned its eyes toward many other things and its induence-
in stimulating spirit and interest in student organizations, such as those of the
class or department, and activities such as the various branches of athletics,
has been great. Its pledge for the betterment of the University and its students
has been in its work and it only awaits a time when its internal duties are such
that it may devote its larger attention to the greater field of labor.
. if J. yin.,
AVHWR QAWR EESSSW QL
S R TE YEYY Q
Top Row: Rollins, G. Willson, Linger, McOul1um, G1-ay, Impey
Second Row: Hoffman, Dearmont, Berry, Williams, Vogt, Meador, Stewvamt, P. A. Wilson, Martin
Bollom Row: Tate, Pankey, Reeves, J. Clark, E. O. Jones, Burns, H. Clark, R. W. Jones, .T oyce
SlAll!EliA R 91.1
1511i Evita lghi
Honorary Legal Fraternity
Colors: Garnet and Pearl Blue FIO1l'L'l'1 Jacqueminot Rose
Founded 1869, University of Michigan
Elmer O. Jones Curtis B. Rollins, Jr.
Carl S. Hoffman Russell L. Dearmont
Ralph XV. Martin James B. Clark
Lee H. Tate Bennett Champ Clark
Clarence G. Vogt Walter L. Roos
Birney O. Reeves Claude C. McCullum
Robert W. Jones Derwood E. Williams
Hugh B. Pankey Roy Burns
William E. Bissett D. B. Meador
.Joseph Dain Stewart Laurence H. Gray
Harry E. Clark Errol Lee Joyce
George C. Willson, Jr. John M. Linger
Wendell Berry Paul A. Wilson
David E. Impey
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Edward Wilcox Hinton
John Davison Lawson,
James P. McBaine
Grover Cleveland Hosford
Manley O. Hudson
Charles K. Burdick
FRATRES IN URBE
F. W. Niedermeyer
Milton R. Conley
North Todd Gentry
Harvie Dennie Murry
Ralph T. Finley
James S. Rollins
NV. M. Dinwiddie
William W. Elwang
Daniel W. B. Kurtz, Jr.
Top Row: I-Iardaway, Craig, Runge, Jesse, Armstrong, Macom, Hart, Beckman, Laifoon
Second Row: McClain, Betz, Finlayson, Callahan, Heileman, Merriam, Creasey, Thompson, Dieter
Bottom Row: Powell, Lewis, Fountain, Pound, Prof. Spalding, Burg, Kemp, Reich, Williams
Slf-vtl1lLrlA.R 9.1.1 I
Elan 132121 Iii
Honorary Engineering Fraternity
Founded at Lehigh University, June. 1SS5
ALPHA CHAPTER OF MISSOURI
Charter Granted in 1902
Colors: Seal Brown and White
C. E. Betz O. E. McClain
J. H. Pound H. S. Finlayson
C. F. Craig W. P. Jesse
H. A. Fountain C. A. Dieter
E. E. Armstrong F. A. Burg
R. E. Powell C. N. Laffoon
S. M. Hardaway R. G. Thompson
S. F. Merriam Sidney Reich
Roy Hart S. J. Callahan
E. L. Williams L. D. Maeoni
F. I. Kemp F. A. Heilenlan
F. G. Beckman J. W. Crcascy
E. H. Lewis Robert Runge
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
T. J. Rodhouse
H. B. Shaw
F. P. Spaulding
O. M. Stewart
A. L. Hyde
W. S. Williams
A. L. Westcott
M. P. Weinbach
E. A. Fessenden
L. M. Defoe
FRATER IN URBE
XV. C. Davidson
o Slllxlstll R ISIN 152121 1Hi
Founded at University of Pittsburg, hledical Departinent, in hlarcli, 1891
University of hiissouri, installed in fMarch, 1906
Colors: White and Emerald Green F lower: WVhite Clirysanthelnum
Albert L. Jones
Ludwig O. Mueuch
Lloyd R. Boutwoll
hiartin D. Ott
James O. Peeler
William M. Findley
J. Glover Seevers
Chester A. Stewart
Edward W. Templeton
Harold Leslie Kearney
Williain S. Summers
Everette E. Butler?
Robert Roy Haley
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
William Jephtha. Calvert
Oliver Vilendell Holmes Mitchell
David Hough Dolley
FRATRES IN URBE ,
A. YV. hicrklester
A. YV. Kampschmidt
VV. MCN. Miller
F. G. Nifong
Top Row: Harrington, Duley, King, Moomaw, Ridley, McClure, White
Second Row: Evans, M1u'ra.y, Talbot, Matteson, Singleton, Swarner, Maris, B1-ashear
Bottom Row: Ziegler, Loomis, Thomas, Wiegand, Kinnaird, Helm, Stanton, Werner, Smith
e SAl!i1tlA R ere an
Honorary Agricultural Fraternity
Founded at Ohio State University January 10, 1898
Colors: Mode and Sky Blue
Established April 9, 1907
R. A. Kinnaird
M. IV. Talbot
C. E. Brashear
1"Inzz-cr.- Pink Carnation
A. C. Stanton
P. V. hlaris
C- A- Helm I C. V. Singleton
Ralph LOOIHIS Quincy Harrington
F- L- Duley Leroy Moomaw
E. H. Viliegand
Hlalter C. Swarner
J. S. Smith
T. C. White
H. F. Ziegler
L. D. Hopper
Samuel J. Kirby, Carl Bryant hlusser, Perry Elmer
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
Frederick Blackmar hflumford
John Charles YVhitten
Merritt Finley Miller
Clarence Henry Eckles
John Waldo Connaivay
William Henry Chandler
Edwin A. Trowbridge
Harry Orson Allison
Claude Burton Hutchison
Duane Howard Doane
Luther Abraham Weaver
Jay Courtland Haekleman
Percy Leroy Gainey
V. IV. Ridley
J. S. Matteson
A. I-I. Murray
R. YV. McClure
R. T. King
Thomas Rankin Douglass
Harry Laverne Kempster
Carlos Amie LeClair
Edwin Garver IVoodward
Robert R. Hudelson
Albert Ray Evans
Silas T. Simpson
Don Gilmer Blagruder
Henry Herman Kruselcopf
Norton Hamilton Shepard
L. V. Davis
Elmer Ellsworth Vanatta
J. E. 3IcPhcrson
James Kelly XVrigl1t
Top Row: King, Cooledge, Duncan, Waugh, Brown, H. Shackelford, Davis, Yancey
Second Row: Costolow, Betz, Morawitz, Spohrer, Seward, Dr. Schlundt, Sheppard, Maupin U
Bottom Row: dydy Hibbert, D. Shackelford, Palmer, Prof. Gibson, Hawthorne, Dr. Trowbridge, Ziegenbein, Morlan
o Slllllxtll R QQ in
Alpha Cflhi glglllil
Professional Chemical Fraternity
Founded at the University ol' Wisconsin December 11, 12102
Colors: Prussian Blue and Chroine Yellow
Established Blay 11, 190
Joseph G. Hawthorne, '12, Kansas Cily
Harvey H. Shaekellord, '10, Cape Girardeau.
Roy W. Maupin, '12, Sl. Joseph
Russell YV. Hibbert, '13, De Solo
Harry F. Yancey, '13, H rnmiball
Flmzrcr: Dark Red Carnation
Benj. E. Sliaekelford, '12, Cape Girardeau
I-larry O. hlorawitz, '13, Hannibal
Glenn H. Ziegenbein, '14, Cameron
Henry J. King, '12, Revere
YVillia1n E. Costolow, '13, Kirksvillc
Carl E. Betz, '13, Kansas Czfly
Leslie H. Coole
dge, '12, Dc Smel, S. D.
Ben F. Seward, '14, Webb City
A. Duncan, Jr., '13, Exeter
Oden E. Sheppard, '12, Golden City
Ralph L. Brown, '13, Cape Girardeau
Roy B. Davis, '12, Maitland
YV. G. Brown
J. A. Gibson
P. F. Trowbridge
F. O. Spohrer
FRATRES IN URBE
Leroy S. Palmer
C. Robert hfloulton
Earnest E. B'IO1'li'L11l
Louis A. Bell
John D. lvilllgll
L. E. Cline
Top Row: Hickman, Green, Follenius, Dluwmt, Foard, Savage, Wiclcham, Talbert
I Second Row: Howell, Rinkle, Brandt, Ll. VV. Lowry, Regan, C. C. Wiggaris, R. Gr. Wiggans
Third Row: Johnson, Dr. Whitten, Wilson, Dean Mumford, Haseman, Dr. Cormaway, Dr. Howard
Bottom Row: Hursh, Dr. Gibson, Heinicke, I. A. Lowry, Overholser, Mangles, Logan, Dr. Curtis
Sltltltbllli Erlia Elhria Sviglna
Honorary Aericultural Fr. te' 't '
Colors: Buff and Brown 6 1 lm 5
Established November 8, 1908
Purpose: To promote scientific agriculture and to further the
at Ohio State University, December
Flou-cr: While Carnation
best interests of our college
Active members limited to members of Junior and Senior classes
Cleo Claude Wiggans, Columbia
Ralph Patterson Royce, Rich Hill
M. W. Lowry, Columbia
Cuthbert Wright Hickman, Slater
Irwin A. Lowry, Liberty
William E. Foard, Doniphan
Cliiord Boynton Savage, St. Louis
Earle Long Overholser, Nevada
Adrian Jackson Durant, Bromley, Alabama
Victor Charles Follenius, St. Louis
Rex Wickham, Tuscumbia
Roy lvlonroe Green, Carrollton
Arthur John Heinicke, St. Louis
Charles Edwin Mangels, Hannibal
James Clifford Logan, Princeton
Thomas Jesse Talbert, Cassuille
Roy Glen Wiggans, Columbia
Justus Harold Hursh, Vandalia, Illinois
William Harvey Howell, Grant City
Ashleigh P. Boles, Fayetteville, Arkansas
Warren Watson Fuqua, Monroe City
ALUMNI IN FACULTATE
Charles Robert Nloulton
Lorin George Rinkle
Phillip Ma1'tin Brandt
Frederick Blackmar biurnford
Clarence Henry Eckles
James Andrew Gibson
YValter Lafayette Howard
Wlinterton Conway Curt-is
Perry Fox Trowbridge
Jolm Charles Vllliiticn
John XValdo Connaway
Wlilliam Lester Nelson
George blalllicw Roc-rl
Oliver Ray Jolinson
Idhi 1312121 Kappa
Alpha of Maryland Founded December 5, 1776
Alpha of Missouri Founded December 5, 1901
Vice-President-Henry Marvin Belden
Secretary and Treasurer-Jonas Viles H
NEW MEMBERS-CLASS OF 1912
The "First Fivev -Cinitiated December 5, 19115
Estella Faye Cratty 4
' Anna Christine McBride
Frances Howe Miller
K' Paul Dudley Sanford
INITIATEDV-TUNE 11, 1912
Olivia Dysart Hill
Olive Mansfield Nelson
Edna Earl Ralston
Samuel Harrison Snider
Jeanne Louise Stipp
' Nellie Katherine Wells
' Homer Franklin Williams
NEW MEMBERS-CLASS OF 1913
The "First Five" Cinitiated December 5, 19121
Winfred Weeden Hawkins
Fern Helen Rusk
Kenneth Craddock Sears .
Josephine Dunlap Sutton
Evita Sigma itilpn
Honorary Forensic Society
Eligibility Limited to Interstate Debuters and Orzitors
Founded April 13, 1906, at at Conference of Representatives of Uiiivt-1'sitiL-s nt C'l1it-ago
Biissouri University Chapter Founded 1908
Top Row: Yklolfe, Smith, Anselment, Young, Willson
Bottom Row: Head, Just, Carrington, .tones
Un orrler of electionj
John C. Young, Washington University Debate 1910, Kansas University Debate 1913
Arnold Just, Colorado University, 1912
Frank R. Anselment, Texas University, 1912
Arthur VV. VVolfe, Kansas University, 1913
James P. Smith, Colorado University, 1913
Robert W. Jones, Colorado University, 1918
Paul Carrington, Texas University, 1913
Guy V. Head, Texas University, 1913
George C. Willson, Representative University of Missouri
at Oratorical Contest of Intercollegiate
Peace Association, 1913
Prof. Grover C. Hosford
V , - .,... .-. MW -..nf-hm'
Top Row: freer, Thomas, Young, Wornall, Breckner, Wititers -
Second Row: Smith, McWilliams, Chapman, Angle, Webb, Woodward, Anselment
Bottom Row: Randolph, Schowengerdt, Sears, Buvnett, Atterbury,'Just, Duvall
Q Silixttil R Q
1Hhi Alpha Biblia
Honorary Legal Fraternity
Founded at the Kent School of Law Chicago, 1900
JOHN D. LAWSON CHAPTER
Established January 9, 1909
F. R. Anselrnent
John C. Atterbury
Johnson B. Angle
E. L. Breekner
N. M. Chapman
F. C. Duvall
Herbert H. Freer
H. L. McWilliams
L. F. Randolph
Kenneth C. Sears
E. E. Schowengerdt
J. P. Smith
A. R. Thomas
E. L. Webb
J. C. Young
1 1513 13121121 liappa
"5 - Honorary Fraternity in School of Education
' Top Row: Weaxfer, Breece, Ragsdale, Spolirer, Saeger, Bell, Barton
Second Row: Cable, Bickel, Collins, Hillebrand
A Meeker, Dr. Meriam, Dr. Coursault
Third Row: Dr. Alexander, Dr. mes,
Botiom Row: Dienst, McClure, Prof. Wood, Ellis, Epperson
ACTIVE MEMBERS -
Jay Barton, A. B., B. S. in Ed. '13 A
' Leslie H. Bell, A. B.. B. S. in Ed. '14
D. Alvin Biekel, B. S. in Ed. '13
George E. Breece, A. B., B. S. in Ed. '13
' J. Ray Cable, A. B., B. S. inEd. '13 '
Selwyn DeWitt Collins, A. B.,fB. S. in Ed. '14 '
Charles F. Dienst, A. B., B. S. in Ed. '14
Roy Ellis, B. Pe., '11, A. B., B.' S. in Ed. '14
Charles A. Epperson, A. B., B. S. in Ed. '12
Edwin F. Hillebrand, A. B., B. S. in Ed. '13 .
Egbert Jennings, A. B., B. S. in Ed. '14
Herman H. Meeker, A. B. '12, B. S. in Ed. '11, A. M. '13
Clarence H. McClure, B. S. in Ed. '09, A. M. '13
Clarence E. Ragsdale, A. B., B. S. in Ed. '13
'Armin L. Saeger, A. B., B. S. in Ed. '13
Frank O. Spohrer, B. S. '11, A. M. '13
Willis K. Weaver, A. B. '09, B. S.
AFFILIATED FROM COLUMBIA CHAPTER
in Ed. '13
James Wood, A. B., B. in Ed., M'issour1I,.'07g A. M., Columbia, '11
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
, W. W. Charters
J. H. Courjsault I
J. D. Elliff
' R. H. Ernberson
A. Ross Hill
J. L. Mieriam
W. H. Pyle
L. D. Ames ,
' W. S. Dearmont
i : Isidor Loeb
R. W. Selvidge
lizqsqaa Cflnu Alpha
I'IOI10l'2lI'y Jouruzllism Fraternity
Founded at the University ol' llissouri Blurch 30, lfllll
WALTER WILLIAMS CHAPTER
1'm'sz'1IuuL-lVard A. Neff ,Snap-01111-U-Paul J. 'lmompslm y',.H,S,U.H.,,,Ihigh J" MACK
Top Row: Birdsong, Rucker, MacKay
Second Row: Elliott, Brown, Hall, Mann, Pruyn
Bollom Row: Ridings, Neff, Thompson, Powell
Robert S. Blann, '13 H. E. Birdsong, '13
Hugh J. MacKay, '13 W. E. Hall, '13
XVard A. Neff, '13 F. VV. Rucker, '13
Ralph Pruyn, '13 Harrison Brown, '14
Paul J. Thompson, '14 C. M. Elliott, '14
Donn IValtcr 1Villiams Prof. Frank L. Martin Prof. C. G. Ross
FRATER IN FACULTATE
J. B. Powell
FRATRES IN URBE
E. R. Childers Hurry E. Rirlings
Top Row: Bock, Templeton, Reese, Barton, Major
Bottom Row: Benton, Huston, Titus, Kiliau, Rhodes, Ma.cMore1a,nd, Lancaster, Williams, Jones
G Sli Xl1lElAlR o
Svrahharh emit 1312612
Honorary Military Society A
Founded in 1905 at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.
Established at the University of Missouri, May, 1911
J. F. Rhodes
J. A. Kilian
E. E. MacMoreland
E. E. Major
R. R. Lancaster
C. C. Jones
- R. H. Benton
E. L. Williams
R. M. Reese
E. W. Templeton
C. W. Bock
L. C. Huston
C. B. Titus
Lieutenant C. MCH. Eby, Lieutenant Ellery Farmer, Sergeant A. D. Thompson,
C. E. Sexton, J. A. Cole, Dr. W. J. Calvert ,
ALUMNI IN URBE
D. W. B. Kurtz, Jr.
R. G. Briggs
J. G. Hawthorne
C. B. Rollins, Jr.
H. L. Kearney
R. K. Hallett
D. E. Impey
Top Row: Gmeiner,-Craig, Knapp, Dring, Mzmcom, Beckman
Second Row: Dunbar, Towles, Creasey, M6'.'l'ia1h, Lewis, Jzmrvis, Luscombe
Bottom Row: Donnohue, Ellis, Taylor, Fountain, Armstrong, Tate, Kraft, Anderson
Slfrlrlmlr R Eta lizqzqaa Nu
Professional Electrical Fraternity
Founded at the University of Illinois 1902
Estzrblished June, 1911
Colors: Navy Blue and Scarlet
W. Anderson, '14 L. E. Knapp, '14
E. E. Armstrong, '13 C. H. Kraft, '14
F. G. Beckman, '13 E. I-I. Lewis, '13
C. F. Craig, '13 C. B. Luscombe, '14
J. W. Creasey, '14 - L. D. Macorn, '14
J. J. Donnohue, '13 S. F. lN4erria1n, '13
G. S. Dring, '14 P. R. Tate, '14
T. B. Ellis, '14 A O. F. Taylor, '13
H. A. Fountain, '13 R. F. Tickle, '14
E. V. Gmeiner, '14 E. E. Towles, '13
J. R. Jarvis, '14 V
L. E. Hildebrand
Dean H. B. Shaw
Top Row: McVey, Gainey, Shackelford A
Second Row: King, LeO1air, Thatcher, Jensen
Bottom Row: Wiggans, Stanton, McCoy, Musser, McNulty
.Z E .
0 Sttltllmt R 0
Mamma 1Hhi tipnilnn
Graduate Scientific Fraternity
Founded at the University of Missouri 1912
Percy Leigh Gainey, B. S., North Carolina, A. M., Washington University, A Z, 5' E
, Russell Clair Jensen, B. S., South Dakota State College, P. of H.
Henry James King, A. B., University of Missouri, A X 2
Carlos Amie LeClair, B. S., University of Wisconsin, A Z, Q A T, A' 0 1'
Alexander Watts McCoy, C. E., University of Missouri, 273, A T A
James Bernard McNulty, B. S., University of Wisconsin, P. of H.
James R. McVey, A. B., University of Missouri, W If II, .Y E'
Karl Bryant Musser, Kansas State Agricultural College, A Z, A Z T E X
Benjamin Estill Shackelford, A. B., University of Missouri, A ,Y 2, E S
Asa Claude Stanton, B. S., M arytand Agricultural College, A Z
Lloyd Evans Thatcher, A. B., University of Missouri, 25, Acacia
Cleo Claude Wiggans, B. S., University of Missouri, A TZ, .Y E'
Leonard Hasernan, A. B., A. M., University of Indiana, Ph. D., Cornell University, 1' A
Sigma Evita Olhi
National J ournalistio Fraternity
CTO advance the standard of the pressj
Founded at De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind.
April 17, 1909
Colors: Black and White
Established February 22, 1913
Top Row: Baskett, MacArthur, MacKay '
Second Row: Hicklin, Elliott, Hudson, Powell
Bottom Row: Todd, May, Neff, B1'own, Hall
Ward A. Neff
William E. Hall
James G. May
John C. MacArthur
Hugh J. MacKay
- Edgar S. Baskett
Dean Walter Williams
Frank L. Martin
Ernest M. Todd
Thomas S. Hudson
Charles G. Ross
John B. Powell
Clarence M. Elliott,
o Slllrlxllflillli QQ
Elumh amh 'iKrg
Freshman Honor Inter-Fraternity
Founded at the University of Missouri in 1906
Re-established in 1913 to promote scholastic attainment and inter fraternity relationship
Colors: Purple and White Flower: Fleur de Lis
James Madison Kemper, Q A 0
Hugo Monnig, Jr., 2' 1V'
Jerome Twitchel, Jr., B 6 II
James Harold Arbuthnot, If A
Ralph Turner, 2 X
Clifton Thomson, K .X
Warren W. Humphrey, 47 I ' .I
Horace W. Wood, A T A
Lloyd Wilbert Coleman, A T .Q
Maurice G. Wolfers, dl K W
FIRST SEMESTER 1912-13
Total Hours Taken, 156 V
Total Hours Received, 163.6
i , 1
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The Senior Society of the University of Missouri
Membership limited to ten men., ests of the University
Organized in the Fall of 1897. - Purpose: To further the best inter-
Top Row: Finlayson, Neff, MacKay
Second Row: Kinnaird, Jesse, Pankey
Bottom Row: Thompson, Duvall, Taaffe, Overholser
' CHAPTER 1912-13
William P. Jesse Hugh J. MacKay
Ward A. Nei Harry E. Thompson
Felix C. Duvall Earle L. Overholser
Hugh S. Finlayson Hugh B. Pankey
Roy A. Kinnaird George R. Taaffe
HONORARY MEMBER V
L. M. Defoe
MEMBER OF THE CHAPTER NOT IN SCHOOL
John M. Blair
ALUMNI MEMBERS IN SCHOOL
, C. C. Wiggans
R. W. Jones
ALUMNI MEMBERS IN FACULTY
J. P. McBaine C. G. Ross A
W. L. Howard C. M. Jackson
W. W. Stewart Howard Haokedorn
J. B. Powell D. G. Maogruder
Founded in 1905 at the University of Biissouri in the School of EIlflll1C'CI'lllg
Top Row: O. F. Taylor, Towles, Hildebrand
Bollom Row: C. H. Taylor, Armstrong, Fountain, Beckman
ROLL OF MEMBERS
Charles Proteus Steinmetz F. G. Beckman, Ryan
H. A. Fountain, Stcinmetz O. F. Taylor, Bell
E. E. Armstrong, Thompson C. H. Taylor, Edison
E. E. Towles, Kennelley L. E. Hildebrand, Scott
Dean H. B. Shaw
The Senior Honor Fraternity
Founded University of Missouri 1907 V
A. R. Thomas E. L. Breekner
L. H. Tate
Craig H. A. Fountain
R. S. Besse George Edwards
An Honor Society of Junior Men
Organized in the Fall of 1908
Joseph J. Graively, Arts and Science, SL. Louis
L:u1rence H. Gray, Law, Carlhagc
J. Glover Sccvers, Bledicinc, Osceola
Robert D. Groves, Law, Lexington
J. Harrison Brown, Journalism, Mexico
Grandison A. Goodson, Agriculture, New C'anzUri1z
Elmer V. Gmciner, Engineering, Joplin
Herbert K. Thatcher, Agriciilturc, llrmnibrz'
Samuel J. Czilluluui, Enginf-f-ring, lx'11ff.w.-: f'ily
nung HHP11,5 Glhriaiian Aannriatinn
University of Missouri
Members not in picture, Howard C. Taylor, Victor C. Follenius
DURMITORY ME N
7, ASSOCIATION LIFE
.AS-SZJCIA Tfafv aumoffvcs
flips 3-Xgrirnliural Glluh
Founded about 1898
Every agricultural student is a member of
the Agricultural Club. It was organized, as
stated in the preamble of its constitution, "in
order to further the best interests of the College
of Agriculture, to unite .the efforts of the stu-
dents of the College of Agriculture, for Vmore
effective Work, to maintain and support all
meritorious student activities in the agricul-
tural department and to conduct such .other
business as may come from time to time before
the agricultural student body." It publishes
the "College Farmer", manages the "County
Fair" and is the organ through which all mat-
ters pertaining to the agricultural student body
are officially conducted.
2-Xgrirnltutal Glluh Gbflirrrn
FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS COUNTY FAIR OFFICERS
President-I. A. Lowry General M anager-C. A. Helm
Vice-President-R. S. Besse Assistant Manager-J. T. Thurman
Secretary-W. E. Foard Treasurer-E. L. Overholser
Treasurer-A. J. Durant Assistant Treasurer-C. H. McC0un
SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS
President-J. T. Thluunan
Vice-President-F. L. Duley
Secretary-T. J. Talbert
T7'6ClSll7'81"XV. E. Foamd
Sergeant-at-Arms-I. A. Lowry
1 'Hr-1-.,, -h
, A U F V I I
L ---' '1zn"'lH ,,-1rvu-wmw-r-
lgairnns nf iliushemhrg
JlGSff?P'-RHIDII S- BGSSG Chaplain-W. E. Foard
Overseer-Earle L. Overholser Gate Iftfpmv,-A. J. Durant
Steward-A. J. Heinicke CCj'eSiBeSSie Naylor
Assistant St6ZUG7'd-ROY G. Wiggans Pomona-Mal... H. See
Lady Assistant Steward-Fern H. Rusk Flora-Zay R. Rusk
Lecturer-V. C. Follenius T1-gasll,-0,-..L A, Lowry
Assistant Lecturer-L. June Findley Sgcrcgm-y..L01-3 L, Scott
University Grange Number 2094
Q Though young in years, having been organized February 20,
1909, the University Grange has grown until it has become one of .
the leading student organizations.
Q The object of the Grange is to develop a higher and better man-
hood and womanhood among its members, enhance the comforts and
attractions of country life, and to nurture a better agriculture.
President A. Ross Hill Professor A. J. Meyer C. A. Moulton W. L. Nelson
Mrs. A. Ross Hill Mrs. A. J. Meyer Mrs. C. A. Moulton Miss Louise Stanley
Dean F. B. Mumford Professor C. B. Hutchison C. A. Le Clair T. C. Wilson
Mrs. F. B. Mumford Mrs. C. B. Hutchison O. R. Johnson Don Magruder
Professor J. C. Whitten J. C. Hackleman J. K. Wright P. L. Gainey
Mrs. J. C. Whitten Mrs. J. C. Hackleman Mrs. J. K. Wright Miss Nelle Carter
Professor W. L. Howard Professor E. A. Trowbridge Professor D. H. Doane Miss Winona Woodward
Professor W. H. Chandler Mrs. E. A. Trowbridge Professor L. G. Rinkle H. C. Kempster
Mrs. VV. H. Chandler
R. H. Benton
R. S. Beese
A. P. Boles
C. E. Brashear
E. NV. Cowan
Eliza Ann Dale
C. E. Driver
A. J. Durant
E. G. Woodward
ACTIVE STUDENT MEMBEST
A. I. Foard L. S. Kleinschmidt W. A. Rhea H. K. Thatcher
W. E. Foard E. W. Knobel Edna Rusk Earle Thomas
V. C. Follenius Edna Landon Fern Rusk J. T. Thurman
C. A. Gillespie B. J. Lay Zay Rusk Elizabeth Toland
Grace Gloyd J. C. Logan C. B. Savage T. T. Tucker
G. A. Goodson I. A. Lowry Lora Scott J. A. Tyson
Lilian Halverson M. W. Lowry Mary See Lillian Vanatta
A. J. Heinicke
W. H. Howell
M. I. Hurley
C. C. Jones
G. F. Jordan
R. A. Kinnaird
T. P. Metcalfe
C. E. Neff
E. L. Overholser
T. C. Reed
W. M. Regan
H. B. Squire
T. J. Talbert
G. C. Terhune
L. A. Vaughn
W. T. Wasel
J. G. Wells
T. C. White
C. C. Vkfiggans
R. G. Wiggans
L. W. Wing
Eairg fduhging Gram 1912
I STANDING AT NATIONAL DAIRY SHOW, CHICAGO
Team First in Jerseys
Fifth in all Breeds
. Heaton first in Jerseys
Second in Contest
American Jersey Cattle Club Loving Cup.
The 35400 Scholarship Given by The DeLaval Separator Co.-Won
i The 35400 Scholarship Given by the American Jersey Cattle Club-
Won by Heaton-sacrificed on account of Winning two.
E. G. Woodward, Coach
D. H. Propps
C. E. Driver
H. C. Heaton
illiuvzinrk Eluhging EPEIIII
Third in the International Stock .liulging Contest
E. A. Trowbridge. Clnwh
C. E. Brashear
F. L. Bentley
C. R. Llegee
B OTTOM ROTV
E. A. Trowbridge, Coach
James BI. Douglass
J. S. Smith
. V ff + + ' ' '
fi Amrrrmn Svnruztg uf illerhanrral Lfingznvrrz
UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI BRANCH
Organized under name of "Club of Mechanical Engineers" October 15, 1908. Merged into
H ' Student,Branch of A. S. M. E. December 7, 1909.
i 1lPurpose: To train the mechanical engineering students
f to discuss engineering subjects before an audience, to better
,' unite them and the faculty into a society of mutual fellow-
: ship, and to bring them in closer touch with the pre-eminent
Q engineers of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
Top Row: YVestco1at, Fessenden, Hibbard, Wharton, Thompson
' Second Row: Rose, Beals, Gardner, Heileman, Levy, Pierce
Third Row: Swillum, Tolbot, Frauens, Dunbar, Klein
Fourth Row: Burg, Mueller, McO1aughry, Lotz, Haney
Fifth Row: Murrill, Pound, Solis, Jesse. J ames, Kemp
President-W. P. Jesse
Corresponding Secretary-J. H. Pound
I GOVERNING BOARD
Honorary Chairman-Prof. H. W. Hibbard A
X Prof. J. R. Wharton, O. Solis, F. H. Frauens
F. A. Burg J. M. Rose F. I. Kemp
C. C. Beals J. E. Swillum G. F. Klein
V F. H. Frauens C. P. Talbot H. Mueller
i W. A. Gardner R. Runge A. E. Pierce
5 F. A. Heileman P. Vincil J. H. Pound ,
Q S. Levy L. S. Voigt O. Solis
3 R. M. Lotz VV. L. Darby H. E. Thompson
l R. W. McClaugl1ry E. Dunbar H. W. Hibbardf
' R. T. Murrill J. W. Haney E. A. Fessendenld'
Q E. E. Morgan M. James A. L. Westcott
A R. Petrucci W. P. Jesse J. R. Wharton
ifMember A. S. M. E. 'Wlunior Member A. S. M. E.
Amrrirmi Zlnniitniv nf Elrrtriral iingimwrrs
UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI BRANCH
Chairmrnz-H. B. Shaw VICC-C7lG'i7'7ll!l1l-E. E. Armstrong S1-c1'clc11'z1-lf W Kcllocv
, , J. . Mc,
F. G. Beckman O. E. McClain E. V. Gmeiner
Top Ruzr: Koller, Lzmgforcl,,Spurgeon, Kraft, R. Tickle, Knapp, Creascy, Dring, Anderson, Craig, H. M. Tickle, Gmcinci Fate
Beckman, O. F. Taylor, Macom
Srcoml Row: Thompson, Jarvis, Kanzler, Colvin, Armstrong, Brady, McClain, Xvoodsou, Smith, Kellogg
Bottom Row: Carter Taylor, Lee, Sacger, Donnohue, Dean Shaw, Duncan, Crump, Glick, Hardaway
E. E. Armstrong
F. G. Beckman
M. H. Brady
' Cleo Craig
F. W. Anderson
J. A. Colvin
L. L. Crump
F. R. Duncan
R. H. Fauquier
T. J. Hall
S. M. Hardnway
L. E. Hildebrand
0. R. Hupp
STUDENT MEMBERS OF A. I. E. E.
H. C. Glick
W. H. Langford
O. H. Lee
MEMBERS OF LOCAL' ORGANIZATION
W. H. Kanzler C. H. Taylor
A. D. Keller O F. Taylor
L. E. Knapp H. Tickle
C. H. Kraft XV C. Woodson
E. G. List E E. Towles
L. D. Macom C. D. McLean
W. Miles E H. Lewis
E. B. Smith J. H. Spurgeon
P. R. Tate R. Tickle
. E. Powell
. H. Saeger
. E. McClain
President-Wm. M. Findley
Vice-President-R. Holcombe '
' Secretary-Treasurer-R. R. Simmons
Dr. A. W. MoAlester
Dr. C. NI. Jackson Dr. G. L. Noyes , Dr. Addison Gulick
Dr. Woodson Moss Dr. O. VV. H. Mitchell' F. P. Johnson
Dr. C. VV. Greene Dr. W. J. Calvert T. J. Heldt
Dr. D. H. Dolley .
Albert L. Jones
J. R. McVay
Theo. K. Kruse
E. Bloomer John Judy H. Tsuehiya
C. W. Bressler H. L. Kearney. H. Williamson
B. Colby M. D. Ott E. W. Templeton
W. D. Davis J. O. Pee-ler L. R. Boutwell
W. M. Findley R. R. Simmons O. F. Bradford
W. B. James E. L. Spence
A. R. Lannon J. G. Seevers G. W. Williams
H. A. LaForce C. A. Stewart C. J, Hosek
L. C. Goffin b W. S. Summers J, C. M001-e
JHO. M. Carter W r li' Mi E. E. Butler W. E, Costolow
A. W. Wolfe . QQ -A M4 Clinton Kleinschmidt W. H. Bridges
E. M. Findley R. N. Holcombe F. E. Wrightman
L. C. Dowd W. E. Stone W. C. Pollock
' L. B. Hohman
O. V. Batson Max Alexander E. W. Johnson
C. A. Wisdom Morris Goldbergl Chas. W. Green
J. V. Bell Arthur Bitter A. J. Kayser
Harold Houchins Gaylord Bloomer S. J. Williams
E. L. Christeson Glover H. Cophen W. L. Hardesty
Wm. L. Schulz F. Vaughn B, L, Greever
. A 230
Em' Bruizrlgv ltluh
ZWECK DES KLUBS
Q Ein reges Interesse an deutscher Sprache, Literatur und Kunst
zu pflegen und zu foerderng und die deutsche Konversation zu ueben.
BEAMTE DES KLUBS
Praesidcnt-W. W. Hawkins
Vice-Praesidenten-C. E. Ragsdale, Zay Rusk
Schatzmeister-C. W. Robinson
KOMMITTEEN DES KLUBS
C. G. Lueker L. M. Price
C. E. Ragsdale Clara Meyer
C. W. Bock Lilian Sensintaffar
Annette Betz Zay Rusk
The College Farmer is a monthly publication with a circulation of 2500. It is concerned chiefly,
with the lkiissouri farm and its owner or renter-the Missouri farmer. "Practical and practicable
science" is the message it seeks to carry. The staff is elected from and by the students of the Col-
lege of Agriculture.
E. M. Todd, Editor-in-Chief
G. C. Terhune, Preventive Medicine
F. L. Duley, Agronomy Editor
J. Hursh, Associate Editor
J. S. Matteson, Veterinary Science
. I. A. Foard, Circulation .Manager
H. L. Shrader, Business Manager
J. A. VVisdoin, Assistant Business Manager L
VV. W. Fuqua, Animal Husbandry
Eliza Dale, Home Economics
Ralph Loomis, Farm M anagement
Roy Kinnaird, Alumni Editor
H. A. Henley, Poultry and Bees
T. J. Talbert, Horticulture
M. Talbot, Forestry
P. V. Ma1'iS, Dairy
W. C. Dunckel, Exchange Editor
'?lrini'hRR"'M W ' 5" "W
COLUMBIA Mlssoum, WEDNESDAY. MARCH ns, 191-J E A
Y V Nusiima mi
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NN. VNES EU MANAGE
NEW ENGLAND EANM
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Organized January 14, 1913
Vice-President-Thomas S. Barclay
Treasurer-Harry K. Poindexter
Business Manager-Grover O'Neill
EDITORIAL B OARD
A Editor-in-Chief-Hugh J. MacKay i
Glenn!Babb, Lucile Shepard, Katherine Smith, Lue C. Lozler
Top Row: Barclay, MacKay, Lozier '
Bottom Row: Poindexter, Miss Shepard, Babb, Miss Smith, O'Nei11
C. M. Adams J. L. Ellman L. C. Lozier M. Redmond
A. V. Armstrong H. L. Fist ' J. C. Lynch E. C. Rogers ,
S. Ayres L. Foster R. B. Magee G. M. Rutherford
G. Babb F. J. Frank W. C. Martin H. Schmitz
T. S. Barelay W. C. Fuhr M. Marvin L. Searcy
G. H. Barnett W. E. Hall F. H. Miller L. Shepard
H. C. Bennett R. E. Harper M. O. Miller K. F. Smith
G. E. Breeee A H. M. Harris J. M. McDougal C. E. Swarts
J. R. Cable - VW. W. Hawkins M. B. McElroy H. E. Taylor
W. W. Campbell S. D. Harwood C. M. McGowan G. Waddell
C. F. Clayton V. O. Henry H. J. MacKay R. R. Walters '
D. Cohn N. Hill F. L. Nardin E. Waltner
L. Coots D. L. Houghtlin G. O'Neill V, Waltngr
H. B. Davenport A. Johnson R. Patton V, M, Webb
A. R. Eekel C. E. Kane H. K. Poindexter W. W. VVisdom
R. L. Edson A. Leonard R. R. Rankin C, G, Ziusgn
C5112 liniuvrniig lglagvra
Y Tl1iS 01'2'i1UiZHfi011, f0U11d9d with the purpose of producing the more serious sort of drama in the
University of hlissouri, is in its fifth successful year. It has given: 1908-"She Stoops to Fon-
quer," "Three INUFZICIG PIIIYSSH 1909-"Old Heidelburgg" 1910-"Twelftl1 Nightgu 1911--
"'I'relaxvney of the YVells," by A. XV. Pinerog 1912-"You Never Can Tell," hy G. B. Slmxvg
1913-l'Madame Butterfly, " by David Belasco, "How He Lied to Her Husband " hy ll. B. Slum'
' ' 7 1 V
and "A Third of a Brother," a musical comedy in two scenes, drzunzitized by Samuel Ayres, Jr,
Top Row: Swartz
Second Row: Miss Smith, Miss Clay
Third Row: Turley, Miss 1Valtner, Miss Sutton, Ayres
Bollom Row: Alexander, Miller, Livingston
Josephine D. Sutton, President
- Knox Alexander, Treasurer
Marjorie Graham, Secretary
Samuel Ayres, Jr.
MEMBERS 1912-13 I
Uhr Qbgglhranglr Glluh
11 For many years the Quadrangle Club has stood for what has been best in
theatrical entertainment at the University of Missouri. The Club was first
organized in 1898 by "Bottles" Burrus. Then, it was knownas the University
11 'Originally it was the policy of the organization to produce- only dramatic
plays. This custom was violated once when a musical piece :called "Only Mary
Ann" was produced with considerable success.
11 For the past three years, however, the club has devoted its efforts entirely to
the production of musical comedies-believing that form of theatricals to be
most popular at the University. In the musical' comedy Held the Quadrangle
Club has met with unqualilied success. Until it began to produce annual musical
comedies the University 'of Missoiiri was almost the only school of its size in
the country that could not boast of an annual musical production. In the Quad-
rangle Club the University now has an organization whose productions compare
favorably With musical comedies presented by the largest schools in America.
11 In 1911, unknown to each other, Girard Blair, Vaughn Bryant, and Edwin
Patterson were working on different ends of a musical comedy. Blair was com-
posing music, Bryant was creatinga plot and Patterson was writing lyrics.
Quite by accident the three men learned of each other's efforts. The result
was a collaboration and a musical comedy called HUNDRED DOLLAR BILL.
11 HUNDRED DOLLAR BILL was an experimentg but it was an unexpected
and an unprecedented success. It ran four nights to capacity houses.
11 In 1912 Robert Lakenan, Albert Chenoweth, L. O. Muench and Frank
Schnaitman collaborated in the writing and producing of THE LAND OF THE
TOREADOR, a musical comedy with picturesque Mexico as a setting. This piece
was also a complete success. It ran two nights in Columbia and two nights in
Kansas City. It was cordially received in Kansas City, where it "got by" on
its own merits. .
11 In 1913 the Quadrangle Club decided to reproduce the atmospheric and
tuneful HUNDRED DOLLAR BILL. W. W. Campbell managed and staged
the 1913 offering. Frank Schnaitman, whose workas chorus director in the
original production of HUNDRED DOLLAR BILL and also in the LAND OF
THE TOREADOR had much to do with the success of those pieces, also trained
the chorus for the revival of the former play. Wihiam Campbell staged the
production elaborately. Every effort was made to make the production a more
finished and complete oiering than anything yet given by a University organ-
ization. That is the motto of Quadrangle Club-' 'better than last year."
COLLEGE GIRLS H COLLEGE
lhunhrrh Enllar will
An Atmospheric hlusical Comedy of College Life
Book by Vaughn Bryant, Lyrics by E. YV. Patterson, hlusic by Girard Blair
Produced at the University of hlissouri April 18 and 19, 19125
"Bill' ' Smart, afalse alarm football hero
"Tom" Lackey, his room.-male
"Splinters" Gloom, on the leamg the goal
William Smart, Sr., "Bill's" futher
Arthur H. Stanley, President of M azumah College
Jack Wilson, a J uhior
James McDay, a Sophomore
Percy Lorimer, a Freshmang a "real college boy"
Professor Dunn, a private tutor
Marian White, the Freshman girl
Margaret Macey, a sorority girl
Helen Brown, the same
YV. XV. Campbell
L. N. Conrad
B. F. Geisert
Allen R. Jamison
15. nf HH. C5122 amh illlzmhulin Glluha
1 op Row: Hudson, Staude, Brown, Lotz, LIcClure
Second Row: Johnson, Spiva, Rice, Tesson, Cordier, Hupp, Seward, Gordon
Bottom Row: Werner, Toomey, Finlayson, Lawless, Cox, Swarts, Morris, Singleton
1. Pilgrims' Chorus Cllannhauserj ...... Wagner
2. Spanish Silhouettes .......,.................. Pomeroy
3. Clover Blossoms .............,.,................,. Hawley
Mnssns. MORRIS, Toomnr, BROIVN, FINLAYSON
4. Cal Upward Wliere the Stars .,...... Hanscom
Cbj Sleep Little Baby of Mine
GLEE CLUB .
5. Selections from La Traviata .,.............. Verdi
Mnssizs. SWARTS AND REED
6. Song of Hybrias the Cretan .................. Elliot
7. Woodland Roses .......,..................,,........ M air
Intermezzo: Monologue CItal1an Dialectb
8. Doan' Yo' Cry Ma Honey ........ Noel-Smith
9. La Cinquantaine .,.................. Gabriel-Marie
Cal Dear Heart. .......,.......,.................... M attez
Ooh I Know a Lovely Garden ........ D'Koven
1 1. Vocal Combat CThen You'1l Remember Me
fRoeked in the Cradle of the Deepj Buck
' 1 238
IH. nf HH. C5122 emit iilllanhnlin 01111115
THE GLEE CLUB
' Prof. F. H. Lawless, Director
H- S- FiI1l2l5'S0T1, P1'6Sifl671l H. Charles Cox, Jlanugcr
C- C- TOOIUGY, Lib7'f17'il1?l R. BI. Grulizun, Ijrvss .-1 qvnt
First Tenors: L. I. Nlorris, '14, Lexington, hiissourig
A. P. Cordier, '16, Kansas City, Missouri, Mo. D. Gor-
do11, '13, Columbia, hflissouri, D. E. Hudson, '15,
Montgomery City, Missouri
Second Tenors: Gordon Brown. '15, Cauni-ron, Mis-
souri, R. XV. hfIeClure, '15, Sl. Louis, Missouri, C. D.
Johnson, '16, St. Louis, Missouri, J. A. Tcsson. '16,
Kansas City, Missouri
First Basses: J. NI. Singleton, Jr., '15, Kansas City, Blis-
souri, C. C. Toomey, '14, Kansas City, Missouri, Roy
Hupp, '14, Slater, lX4issouri, R. lVI. Lotz, '14, Bethany,
Second Basses: H. S. Finlayson, '13, Carrollton. Mis-
souri, Frank J. Spiva, '15, Joplin, Missouri, Ricliard
Graham, '15, Columbia, Missouri, H. Charles
Cox, '13, Joplin, hlissouri
THE MANDOLIN CLUB
C. E. Swarts, Director
H. Charles Cox, President
hlilton E. Bernot, Manager
First Mandolins: C. E. Swarts, '15, St. Louis, Missouri,
E. M. Staude, '15, St. Louis, Missouri, O.E. McClain,
'13, hlemphis, Missouri, Gordon Brown, '15, Came-
ron, Missouri, W. A. VVood, '16, Stf Louis
Second Mandolins: J. Harold Cragin, '16, Joplin,
Missouri, VVarcl YVebb, '15, Kansas City, Missouri,
B. F. Seward, '14, Carthage, Biissouri
Guitars: Geo. F. Reeves, '13, St. Louis, Missouri,
H.' S. Finlayson, '13, Carrollton, Missouri, O. L.
Rice, '16, Lexington, Missouri, W. C. Dunckel,
'15, Springfield, hlissouri
Oo Cflhr Hniuvrniig Ewing Olluh
Stanley Sisson, Manager
Mrs. Carrie George, M alron
Thomas V. Barrett, President of Council
Arthur J. Heinicke, Councilman
Thomas J. Talbert, Councilman ,
Robert Runge, Councilman
ll On the west side of the University campus stands a long, narrow, ivy-clad building known as
Lathrop Hall. This is the home of the University Dining Club, the most democratic organiza-
tion of our school. It is the home of the rich and poor alike and they meet there as man to man.
Here is applied the only standard by which men should be judged-the standard' of what you are-
Wealth, power, position-none of these cut any figure here if you are lacking in the qualities that
go to make a man.
ll This organization is under joint control of the University and the students. The dormitory
board, chosen by the Board of Curators, supervises the management of the club. The students'
side of the management of the club is attended' to by a student council chosen by popular Vote.
It is the duty of this council to act as an executive committee of the club and as such to dictate
its general policy.
3 ' V
A 'is 'ix-WV:
LATHROP HALL I '
A GROUP OF THE MEN
il The cost is the most important feature of boarding at the Uni-versity Dining Club. Board here
costs a little less than 82.50 a week. And the quality of board is equal to that given out by the
best private boarding houses in Columbia. The cheapness of the club has enabled many a worthy
young man to complete his education when otherwise he would have had to leave school because
of lack of funds.
il Naturally you will inquire "How is this cheap board possible?" It is through rigid economy
and well spent capital. At the beginning of each year each student pays S25 for service charges.
This may be paid in instalhnents. It amounts to about 65 cents a week and includes light, heat,
laundry, new equipment, working capital, wages and everything except food. The actual food
cost is 351.75 a week.
il Lathrop Hall was built by the University in 1891. What success the club has met with is shown
by the fact that it started out with only 125 meng now there are more than 600. It has grown so
large that all the men cannot be accommodated in the main dining room. Some have to eat in a
lunch room on the first fioor of the building. The same food is served in both dining rooms but the
cost of serving makes board a little higher in the lower dining room.
fl Connected with the club is a dance hall which is situated on the upper floor. Members of the
club may dance half an hour after supper. Weekly dances are held also. The club also main-
tains a reading room, with a piano, newspaper files and a number of the leading magazines and
periodicals. The management has tried to make this reading room as home-like as possible. It
has cozy chairs, fireplaces, settees and other things that go to make up a comfortable room. The
reading room is free to all members of the club.
Tl The advantages of a club are rather hard to express. One mus ea
one seems to like the club and few who have tried life there ever leave. Many go through the.Uni-
distinctive features to be had in an
t t there to understand. Every-
versity without eating anywhere else. There are so many t U
Organization of this kind that can be had nowhere else that the men who once eat there find lt
hard to make a change.
Founded in College of Agriculture 1905
Top Row: Dickerson, Harrington' Watkins, LaRue, King, WVood, Gillespie, Brashear, Hubbard, Douglass
Second Row: Lowry, Hickman, Klcinschmidt, Bentley, Magee, Brown, Thomas, Henley, Andrew, Duck
Bottom. Row: Overholser, Shrader, Thurman, Tyson, Wells, Jones, Singleton, Rodgers, Fehsenfeld
Carl Gillespie, Albany
V ROLL OF MEMBERS
Frank L. Bentley, Albany
I. A. Lowry, Liberty
Jamie Gr. Wells, Aurora
Roger Q. Brown, Hardin
Quincy Harrington, Buclclin
J. Dean Dickerson, Shelbina
Robert W. Watkins, Richmond
L. H. La Rue, Marshall
M. D. Wood, Shelbina
J. A. Tyson, Moitrzd City
J. D. Fehsenfeld, Troy
Earle L. Overholser, Harrisonville
Wm. T. Magee, New Hampton
Raymond T. King, Sweet Springs
C. W. Hickman, Slater
C. E. Brashear, Kirksrille
Earle Thomas, St. Joseph
James M. Douglass, Shelbina
James T. Thurman, Troy
Raymond D. Jones, Novelty
Major D. Rogers, Lathrop
A. F. Hubbard, Lathrop
H. A. Henley, Joplin
Russell W. Duck, Shell City
Leland S. Kleinschmidt, Higginsville
H. Roy Shrader, Kansas City
Elwyn B. Andrew, Sweet Springs
Banu Krsna 0111111
ROLL OF MEMBERS
FIRST Row SECOND now
Ca-rl T. Felker, '16, Joplin J. D. Ferguson, '14, Nevada
R. L. Bohon, '15, Harrisonville Ralph K. Hallett, '13, Ml. Waslzinglon
VV. Dalton Davis, '13, Berger ' James Herron VVestba.y, '16, Mona!!
Raymond S. Davis, '16, Berger J. A. Murray, '15, King John, Novo Scalia,
J. Willard Ridings, '16, Meazluille VV. O. Jackson, Jr., '16, Butler
Thaeher E.N1oseley, '15, Bloomjclcl O. G. Carpenter, '14, Eldon
Thos. S. Hudson, '15, Kansas City H. E. Ridings, '12, Mcarlvillc
Dan hi. McGuire, '14, Jackson
A. E. Snider, '15, Buller
Rex B. Bzlagee, '14, Tylcrlown, Jllississippi
J. C. h'IacArthur, '13, Sl. Louis
VV. E. Hall, '13, Georgelown, Ohio
Jas. G. Dizzy, '13, New Hollancl, Ohio
Hugh J. MacKay, '13, North Eorlloum, Nova Scolirl
Honorary-Clarke Salmon In Columbia-E. R. Childers
The members of the Debating Squad Were chosen from those
who competed in the preliminary contest of December, 1912. During
the second semester the Squad was trained by Dr. F. M. Tisdel, and in
,March, 1913, a inal contest was held, resulting in the choice of six of the
members for the three debating teams of the University.
' Top Row: Smith, Wolfe, Young, Carrington, Cable, Head, Jones, Hawkins
Bottom Row: Cross, Stahl, Dr. Tisdel, Chambers, Stringer, Bernet, Maris
Robert Burnett, First Year Law
J. R. Cable, Alternate 1913 on Texas Team, Senior Arts and Education
Paul Carrington, Texas Team 1918, Sophomore Arts
F. R. Chambers, Junior Arts
Claude Cross, Alternate 1913 Colorado Team, Sophomore Arts
C. W. Hawkins, Alternate 1913 Kansas Team, Sophomore Arts
G. V. Head, Texas Team 1918, Junior Arts '
R. W. Jones, Kansas Team 1913, Third Year Law
E. K. Lutes, First Year Law
P. V. Maris, Junior Agriculture
W. L. Roos, Kansas Debate 1912, First Year Law and Senior Arts
J. P. Smith, Kansas Team 1912, Colorado Team 1918, Second Year Law
M. R. Stahl, Sophomore Arts
W. M. Stringer, Junior Arts
A. W. Wolfe, Kansas Team 1913, First Year Ilifedicine
J. C. Young, Washington U. Debate 1910, Kansas Team 1913, Second Year Law
COLO RAD O DEBATE
Missouri Team.: R. W. JONES, J. P. Sxwrn
Aliernalc: CLAUDE Cnoss
Question: Resolved, That n system of com-
pulsory old-age insurance should be adopted by
the Federal Government., coylsiiiutiglmlity
Missouri negative side. Missouri won.
Missouri Team: G. V. IHEAD, PAUL CARRINGTON
Alternate: J. R. CABLE
Question: Resolved, That a system of com-
pulsory old-age insurance should 'be adopted
by the Federal Government, constitutionality
Missouri affirinative side. Missouri lost.
Missouri Team: J. C. YOUNG, A. W. XVOLFE
Allcrnatc: C. YV. II.-UVKINS
Question: Resolved, That the Federal Gov-
ernment should adopt the policy of regulated
competition as the solution of the trust problem.
Missouri negative side. Missouri lost.
f r LIC-Young'
Uhr 12-Xtlnnxavan Svnririg
M otto: "Regina 'Soientia Mundi"
The oldest student organization of any kind West of the Mississippi River, founde
University of Missouri December 10, 1841, and incorporated in 1849 by a special act of the
Assembly of the State of Missouri. Winner of the Debating Trophy Cup for the years 1
'08, '09, '10, '11, '12.
Presidents Vice-Presidents Secretary-Treasurer Sergeants-at-Ar
D. E. Vllilliams E. H. Grimm C. M. Laffoon P. C. Sprlnk.
P. C. Sprinkle D. H. Wyatt H istorian D. E. Will
C. C. McCollum Knox Alexander H. K. Poindexter C. C. N
A -R. IW. Jones W A
Top Row: Maris, Stahl, Duncan, Hawkins, Poindexter, Finley, Walters
Second Row: Carrington, Alexander, Rollins, Cable, Cross
Third Row: Stringer, Laffoon, Sprinkle, McCollum, Grimm, Rhodes, Wyatt
Bottom Row: B. R. Williams, Chase, D. E. Williams, Jones
ROLL OF MEMBERS
Un the Order of Electvlonj
C. C. McCollum A. M. Finley Paul Carrington 5 7
B. R. Williams H. K. Poindexter 2 P. V. Maris 5
P. C. Sprinkle 2 D. H. Wyatt M. R. Stahl 5
L. M. Drumm 1 2 8 4, J. F. Culler F. M. Walters
Knox Alexander 2 C. M. Laffoon R. A. Duncan
W. M. Stringer 5 E. H. Grimm C. A. Chase
D. E. Williams W. L. Roos 2 4 5 J. R. Cable 5
J. F. Rhodes C. W. Hawkins 5 6' R. W. Jone
Claude Cross 5 6' R. H. Limbaugh C. B. Ro
1 Debating Squad 1910-11
2 Debating Squad 1911-12
3 Alternate 1912
4 Inter-State Team 1912
5 Debating Squad 1912-13
6 Alternate 1913
7 Inter-State Team 1913
Tinian iiliivrzirg Snrivig
The olde:t deb ' X I - ' v - - .
s Zltlllfl' soc1et3 111 the I,'IllVGl'Sl1N', o1'g1:1111ze1l Jum-
1l, 1842, from o11e of the l
31111101163 of the UlllX'Ql:41lX' Lvc-011111 '1 mlm--
batlng SOC16ty organized at the UI11N'l1l'S11j' 111 11l0.W1lJllC1' Ufyis-11.
Presidcnls-Jo Stewart, F. P. Tillman
11, G. Lee Douthitt
ers-E. I-l. BCl1lllCl', E. T. Kellvv
AllorneysjD.. E. Impey, J. B. Clark J
CI'Zl'lCS-":Xl'I1Old Just, A. W. Wolfe
Sergccuzls-at-.-1rms-J. B. Clark, .lo Stn-u'a1'l
Top Row: Burnett, Becler, Morawitz, Birdsong, Wolfe, Haynes
Second Row: Kelley, Hoilman, Hogan, Arthur, Baumer, Martin, Campbell
Bollom Roux' Swiggett, Just, Jo Stewart, Tillman, Dout-hilt, Harwood
Paul H. Arthur
E. H. Beumer
NI. N. Beeler
A. M. Campbell
J. B. Clark
G. Lee Douthitt
C. O. Hanes
S. D. Harwood
C. S. HOHIUHHTX
R. P. Hogan
D. E. Impey
E. T. Kelley
E. A. Martin
H. O. 3IfIl'2lW11Z
ll. C. Sisk
S. E. Swiggr-ll
Squad, 1913 I". l'. 'I'illma11 V
Squad, 1909 A- 11- 1111111-"'
Uhr HH. 57. Brhaiing Glluh
Motto: Rem tene, verba sequentur.
Winner of debating trophy cup 1913
' Rah! Rah! Rah!
Rub! Dub! Dub!
M. S. U.. Debating Club!
Presidents-F. R. Chambers, J. C. Young
Vice-Presidents-H. H. Freer, G. W. Turner, T. E. Blackburn
Secretaries-D. L. Edson, G. W. Rutherford, 1-I. B. Erkman
Treasurers-C. H. White, G. W. Rutherford, L. E. Pope
Sergeants-at-Arms-J. P. Buftlngton, F. R. Chambers
Critics-E. O. Jones, E. K. Lutes, J. C. Young, F. R. Chambers
Attorney-J. P. Buffington
Member of Debating Board-E. O. Jones 1
Top Row.' White, Billings, Foard, Buiington, Howell, Clayton, Harper
Second Row: Pope, Young, Blackburn, Meador, Hillebrand, Hyde
Bottom Row: Edson, Dienst, Kirkenslager, Martin, Head, Erkman
Billings, James V.
Blackburn, Thomas E.
Bufiington, Joseph P., Jr.
'FChambers, Frank R.
Clark, Bennett C.
Dienst, Charles F.
Edson, D. Lawrence
Erkman, Harry B.
Freer, Herbert H.
Foard, Alvin I.
Harper, Roscoe E.
WHead, Guy V.
Hillebrand, Edwin F.
Howell, James A.
ifffltlones, Elmer O.
Martin, Walter Clare
Meador, Daniel B.
Pope., Lester E.
Rutherford, Geddes W.
Turner, George W.
White, Charles H.
Kirkenslagef, Dean Williams, James B.
Levinson, Adrian M. Wilson, Paul A.
'k:HmLl.1'D9S, E11g9I16 'k,k'fxX4'Y0ung, John C
at Squad, 1912, 1913
M Team, 1913
Mi' Alternate, 1911
:Mt Squad, 1913
'wma Team, 1912, 1913
Mi' Team, 1910, 1913
Harmvrz' Evhaiiug Glluh
Organized Februarv 10 1910 -is "19l'S F'1I'l Ol ' D l '
S . H b - 1 1 ' . n emailing
' V ' ' - - .-,- . - . ' ' -
igiieb, I 5 f1Gbi1Ill2lllfd1lIl0lb, 1QUlQilIllZCd Xuvvniln-r lf,
, unc ei the present name as u dcpzwtlnoiil iilstillllioil.
President-XV. T. Winsel
ILJCC-IJl'l!Sl'!1l!I1f1F. L. Dulcy
SU6l'0lf11'y- Trcasurrr-J. ll. iilll'Sil
Top Razr: Gilbert, Brasllear, Cardwell, Loomis, Green, Ilulmrcich, Ilmveil
Second Row: Johnson, Helm, Follenius, Hursh, XVusel, I.ogam, Dulvy, llriu-1'
Botlom Row: Matteson, Ridley, Rubin, Savage, Aloomaw, Clmm-u
C. E. Brashear J. H. I-lux-sh
C, S, Cardwell A. M. Johnson
H. L. Chance J. C. Logllll
E. S. Delaney R- L00miS
C, E, Driver E. S. Matteson
F, L, Duley C. R. Megee
W- Foard RiCiiGj'
V. C. Follenius A. L. Rubin
G. O. Gilbert C. B. S8.Y1lf-fc
R' M' Green XV. T. 1Vasr-l
C. A. Helm L. T. XVIISSUII
J. A. Helmreich L. Moomaw
C. W. Hickman F- P- Wflrfl
W. H. Howell ll. l". Ziegler
AUGUST DIE TER, President
Ad Club A11
J. P. BICNNI-l'l', l'lr4'-l'r'1'sirlvrzl
Men and Wlomen Wlho Foster
True Missouri Spirit
THE AD CLUB
ql Membership in the University of Missouri Ad Club means adver-
tising the University.
ill Representatives of County Clubs, City Clubs, State Clubs, Divisions
of the University and the Wlomen's Council are members.
ql The Ad Club sends the University Missourian to each accredited
high school in Missouri. It aids in campaigns for new students. It
sends news of the University to the county papers of the state. It aids
in campaigns for permanent support of the University. lt boosts the
University at home and abroad. It is devoted to the best interests of
ill These are active members of the Ad Club:
L. Delaney, .Monroe
Robert Runge, Sl. Charles
B. Davis, Holi
Sarah O'Toole, Daviess
XV. YVoolsey, Barry
Roy Hart, Greene
Volney lX'IeFadden, Bales
. T. lVaSsel, Calloway
Bl. Elliott, Illinois
E. H. Houston, Oklahoma
C. H. Kraft, Vernon
L. E. Knapp, Sl. Joseph
YV. K. Atwood, Linn
C. E. Nell, Harrison
XV. I. lVatliins, Grundy
Claude 3leCollum, Law
BI. YV. Lowry, Boone
D. R. Carmen, Lewis
F. E. Lawrence, Daviess
E. L. Overbolser, Cass
F. P. Tillman, Osage
W. L. Durant, Dlgrie Club
A. E. Hyde, Halls
lfl. V. Gmc-iner, Joplin
llarrison Brown, .lonrnalisnz
A. M. HOYVARD, Sverelary
NV. E. Hall, J0lll'IlIllliNlll
Ivan Epperson, .llissonrian
M. XV. Talbot, SI. Clair
H. .l. BIaeKay, C'0SlIl0llUIil!lIl Clnln
R. S. Besse, Jasper
Joe Pound, .Varian
S. J. Callahan, Kansas Cily
C. S. Cardwell, .llonlgonlery
L. N. Glaves, l.en'z's
Ralph Loomis, .rlyrfenllnrr
BI. I. Hurley, .'lfjI'l'CllIlllTlf
C. E. Carter, .llaeon
J. L. Blilligan, Hay
E. E. Sehowengerdt, Cenlral lVeslr:yan
Sylvia lleflill, ll"on1en's Council
Emma Bee Mundy. lVonzen's Council
Adeline Jesse, ll'0lll1,'Il'-S Connell
Fannie Frank, Il'o1nen 's Clonncil
Helen Lowry, lVon11:n's Connell
Lucile Gentry, llY0IllL'Il 's Connell
BIPS. N. ll. Tl'llIllJlC.', llYlIlll!'Il.lS Cllllllllllll
Nelle Sl1lllZ0, ll-Ullll'll 's Connell
Mary Ruuyan, ll'onn:n's Connell
Eva llarquis, ll'!Illll'Il'S !'onnf-ll
Steele Basl, ll'mnen's !'onnril
li11tllCl'lIl0 Smith, ll'nrnr'n's f'onl1r'1'l
G, R. HASTINGS, Treasurer
iltanaam Glitg Gllnh
President-Samuel J. Callahan
Secretary-Charles C. Toomey
Treasurer-H. B. Gibson
, C. E. Betz LIST OF MEMBERS
T. R. Boggess
J. R. Cable
S. J. Callahan
G. H. Charnowitz
Dorothy Jones Gladys DeHoney
Martha Lounder G. M. Duren
J. M. Linger Julia Eaton
Anna Leitch Lettie L. Evans
Helen Lowry F. H. Fravens
Efal Lyons W. A. Gardner
E. S. Longfellow H. W. Grove
E. E. Morgan R. W. Hall
Marguerite McGowan I C. B. Hoff
Elizabeth McClure T. Holsworth
H. K. Poindexter
252 I. H. Shultz
Presizlent-E. H. Houston
Vice-President-Dwigllt S. Foster
Top Row' Duvall, Turner, Ringo, Hapgood, Pierce, Floyd, Talbot
Second Row: Miss Moore, Griffith, Miss Jennie Berry, Hildebrand, Houston, Foster, Miss Ethel Berry, Carter, Miss Slocum
- Bottom Row: Evans, Adkins, Miss Ragland, Kelley, Titus
Charles E. Atkins, Muskogee Melvin Grihith, Thomas
Ethel Berry, Pawnee Cordelia Moore, Muskogee
Mrs. May T. Brandt, Muskogee Joe Nicholas, N owata
Everette Butler, Pryor Albert E. Pierce, Bartlesvilte
John M. Carter, Miami C. C. Porter, Miami
Ewing H. Crutchfield, Vercligris Joe Powell, Nowuta
Felix C. Duvall, Tonkawa ' Jo Ragland, Shawnee
Henry L. Fist, Muskogee William Ringo, N owata
Albert R. Evans, Stillwater C. P. Talbot, Miami
F. W. Floyd, Miami L. Sebring, Nozuata
Dwight S. Foster, Bartlesville Florence E. Simmons, Lindsay
Earl H. Houston, Clinton Pansy Slocum, Pawnee
L. E. Hildebrand, Stroud llfirs. Floyd Grace Keim, Guthrie
Gideon S. Kunkel, Anaclarko C. P. Titus, Cherokee
Frank M. Kelley, Muskogee Claud E. Stadtman, Nowata
George F. Hapgood, Durant Ralph Turner, Bartlesvitte
President-W. L. Durant
Vice-President-George H. Banks
Secretary-Treasurer-Roy C. Bennett
Top Row: Colm, W. L. Durant, Rubin, Chance, Bennett, Sebrella, Dubose, Whitehouse
Bottom Row: Kirby, Metcalfe, Gibson, Miss Foley, Miss Van Norstrand, Miss Stokely, Miss Craven, Sisk, Miss Cox, Banks
Miss Julia Veazey, Nliss Mildred Veazey, Miss O 'Leary n I l n
- ' n MEMBERS '
George H. Banks, Raines, Tenn. ' Rue C. Gibson, Berryville, Ark.
Roy C. Bennett, Hartford, Ky. Sam Jones Kirby, Selma, N. C.
Ashleigh P. Boles, Fayetteville, Ark. Charles G. Lueker, Russellville, Ark.
J. L. Caton, Clifton, Tenn. Miss Myrtle Meyer, Memphis, Tennj
H. L. Chance, Hagan, Va. Miss Margaret O'Leary, New Orleans, La.
David Cohn, Greeneville, Miss. Thomas P. Metcalfe, Pearsoll, Tex.
Walter C. Coon, Pecos, Tex. A. L. Rubin, M urfreesboro, Tenn.
Miss Ethel Bryant Cox, Dixon Springs, Tenn. Louis G. Sebrella, Memphis, Tenn.
Miss Ruby Craven, Paris, Ark. Q. Miss Anna May Stokely, Newport, Tenn.
Mileon Dubose, Dezine, Tex. , Hudson C. Sisk, Waco, N. C.
A. J. Durant, Mobile, Ala. 1 Miss June Van Norstrand, Victoria, Tex.
W. L. Durant, Mobile, Ala. W. C. Whitehouse, Waddy, Ky.
Miss Elsie R. Elliott, Hot Springs, Ark. Miss Julia Veazey, Dardanelle, Ark.
Miss Julia Fillinghain, Atlanta, Ga. Miss Mildred Veazey, Dardanelle, Ark.
Miss Mary E. Foley, N ashville, Tenn.
Qlnrha Flirairrz, Aaznriaiiun nf Glnaxuupnlitant 15111115
Orgiiiizetlnzit Madison. 1Vist-oiisin. Dt.,.,.m1,,.,-' 15,07
- 0110. Above All XEIUOIIS Is l'lll1l1ll11l1j".
f 0101'-Si Cll1'Ll1l1l1l and White
Estublisliecl April 18, 111115
Prcsz'tIcnl-1'1ug11 J. MucKuv
1'iCv-l'1'0sfdc'11I-Miss Sophie Hersch
.Secretary-Sllzul Toong Clmng
, Assist!!nI-Sc'crf'lury-Shizug Snguki
Top Row: Yamagishi, Shiina, Shorter, Petrucci. Ida, Roberts. Cho
Second Row: Yarrelman, Whitehouse. Macliay. Miss I-Ierscli, Chung
Bollam Razr: Sasaki, Horii, Nutty, Elliott, Tsang
Shaun 'Toong Chung, Agr., '13, China Rodolfo Petrucci, Eng., '14, Italy
Sei lxyun Cho, Arts Special, Korea Edwin P. Roberts, Arts, '15, .11 uslraliu
Cl21l'f?IlffG M. Elliott, Jour., '14, U. S. A. Shizuo Sasaki, Eng., '16, .lupun
N1 alter A. Gardner, Eng., '14, U. S. A. Sonoji Shiina, Jour., '16, .lulnm
Miss Sophie Hersch, Arts, '12, Roumania Fred XY. Shorter, Arts, '14, A IINIIYIIIIII
Ixiuturo 1'lorii, Agr., '16, Japan Oong 1-Iyueu Tsang, Agr., '14, Vhinrz
Gore Ida, Agr., Special, Japan I'l11'OI1111 Tsur-liiyu, Bled., '13, .lupmz
. Miss Marie L. Meyer, Arts, '15, Germany Ferdinand A. Vurrelmnn, Agr., '12, lf. S. 1
Hugh J. MacKay, Jour., '14, Canada. 1Vesley C. Whitehouse, Arts, '12, lf. S. A
Dr. A. Ross Hill
Prof. J. S. Ankeney
Miss Clam L. Bfleyer, Germany
Val Nalty, .'l1lSll'!1l1'll I '
Andrew K. Xr2'lI11Z1g'1Sl11, Japan
President-Elmer V. Gmeiner '
' Vice-President-Lester L. Leach
' Secretary-S. Joe Williams
Treasurer--Leon W. Wing
Top Row: Kayser, Hoover, Miss'Sha.fer, Finke, Dieter, Finke .
Second Row: James, Williams, Squire, Boyd, Wing, Seth, Burns, Spiva.
Bottom Row: Regan, Miss McLean, Gmeiner, Miss Summerfield, Burns
William Bonner James Harold Finke
' Albert J. Kayser Miss Margaret Murphy
William M. Regan Harold Cragin
Herbert B. Squire -Garold L. Knight
Blaine S. Boyd C H. C. Cox
David Hoover. - Carl Felker
Miss S. Erwin McLean ' Eayre Grigg
Miss Grace Shafer , Hezekiah Henley
George W- Seth Arnold Leonard
Miss Hazel Summerfield Charles McLean -
Clarence A. Burns J. Neal Sergeant
Earl Burns George Cox
Frank J. Spiva Leon W. Wing
President-F. G. Roth
marrrnnhurg Nnrnml Glluh
lrcczsurvr-C. XV. Robinson
,Social Cvlllll-l'lllllll1l':. F. llillm-bralllmi
Ezlilorv-Nellie RI. Blau-li
Top Row: Hillebrand, Tugcl, Kemp, Callaway, McClure
Second Row: Meador, Kelley, Medley, Mack, Arnold, Roth
Third Rouv: Summers, Thomas, Ridley, Robinson, Cable, Mrs. Brown, Brown, Young
Bollom Row: Davidson, McDaniels, Foster, McDaniels, Ross, Mrs. Roth, Mrs. Highflll, Highflll, Bickle
C. Chambers MEMBERS
Georgia E. Cantrell
C. W. Robinson
G. A. Callaway
W. E. Kemp
M. C. Thomas.
D. E. Tugel ' W. S. Summers
D. W. Haid Alma D. Asbury
D. A. Bickel J. R..Cable l
ELF. Hillebrand Blanche Lindsey
Flora Davidson D. B. Meador
Blanche Davidson Lena Foster .
Maud McDaniels Elizabeth MeDan1els
Dora Ross Gran Gloyd
J. C. Young W. F. Lange
V. W. Ridley Nellie M. Mack
' J. Medley Rena Lay .
E, Owens Sue VV1lson
D. Davis T- KGUCY
C, E, Highfill C. M. Laffoon
Mrs. C. E. Highfill F. Walters
E, Brown Malvina Lindsey
lVIrs. E. Brown
C. H. McClure .
fMrs. C. H. hIcClure
F. G. Roth
Airs. F. G. Roth
M. L. Griffith
Mrs. M. L. Griffith
Ifiairn Glnuntg 0111111
Organized February 22, 1909
Purpose of this organization is to advertise the University of Missouri in
Bates County and to promote better fellowship among its members.
Secretary-Treasurer-J. Pendleton Smith
Reporter-Alex E. Snider
Top Row: Donnohue, Rand, Fry, Craig, Chandler, Atkeson, Templeton, Smith, Quinn, Satterlee
Bottom Row: Chandler, Fry, McFadden, Chastain, Smith, Cook, Deweese
Floyd W. Atkeson, Agr., '16
Miss Pauline Cook, Arts., '16
Miss Helen Chastain, Arts, '16
Everett Deweese, Med., '15
Miss Claira Chandler, Arts, '16
Lewis J. Chandler, Agr., '16
Wm. O. Jackson, Arts, '16
Omer Jarred, Arts, '16
Volney McFadden, Law, '14
J. Pendleton Smith, Law, '14
Alex E. Snider, Jour., '15
Miss Francis Shouse, Head of Nurse's Training School
Gardner Smith, Arts, '15
John YV. Creasey, Eng., '14
Cleo F. Craig, Eng., '13
Miss Mabel S. Fry, Arts, '16
Horace Luther Fry, Jour., '13
W. W. Ferguson, Law, '13
F. Harold Templeton, Elect. Eng., '14
James B. Rand, Agr., '13
Frank I. Satterlee, Arts, '16
Milton J. Quinn, Arts, '16
John J. Donnohue, C. E., '13
Bernina Glnnntg 0111111
Prcsiclenl-Sarah O 'Toglg
l"ice-PrcsidcnI-Dean E. I-landv
Sergcanl-al-A rnzs-Earl W. Nc-111011011
Top Row: Cornelius, Chambers, Dunham, Luwronc'c, Brosius
Bollom Row: Handy, Yamagishi, Leopard, Miss O"1'ooIc, Ncthcllou, Miss Davis
Wilbur H. Langford, '13 -
Sarah O'Toole, '14
F. E. Lawrence, '14
Leora Davis, '15
VV. L. Brosius, Jr., '15
Earl W. Netherton, '15
Dean E. Handy, '15
Dean Leopard, '15
C. R. Clll1II1lJCI'S, '15
Andrew K. Yzunagislii, '15
Leslie H. Dunham, 'IG
Clinton C. Form-liu
Ctvnirg Glnunig Gllnh
President-M. C. Owings
Vice-President-I. O. Royse-
Secrctary-Treasurer-Miss Belle Mayer
Top Row: Goodman, Dakan, Strock, Taylor, Canada, Bentley I
Second Row: Voght, Miss Mayer, Royse, Owings, J. T. Gillespie, Jennings, Welker ,
Bottom Row: Miss Wray, Miss Monroe, Miss Smith, C. Gillespie, Miss Zilles
E. L. Bentley, Agr., '14
C. Gillespie, Agr., '14 U
J. T. Gillespie, Arts, '15
Miss Elizabeth Monroe, Arts and Ed., '14
I. O. Royse, Arts, '15
S. G. Goodman, Eng., '15
M. C. Owings, Eng., '14
E. M. Levy, Eng., '13
S. Levy, Eng., '14
'Miss Belle Mayer, Arts and Ed., '14
S. Mayer, Jour., '13
, Miss Grace Echo Moulton, Ed., '13
D. W. Strock, Arts, '16
L. Taylor, Eng., '14
- S. W. Canada, Arts, '15
E. H. Dakan, Agr., '16
E. Jennings, Ed., '14
C. A. Welker, Arts, '13
Leota May Wray, Arts, '16
Helen Bohart Smith, Arts, '15
C. G. Vogt, Law, '13
Beulah Zilles, Arts and Ed., '13
513fi1TBiiP1h-6rev11P Qlnuntg 0111111
3 . . . . . . I. ' . .
1i."'dFff" TQ flllwillfxl 1110 111to1'f-sts 11 tlim- I 11111-1's1t1'
o - 15501111 111 5Dl'1l1gl1ClKl, Missouri, :tml X-i,.i,,il5-I
lYIDCC-1,I'C'Sl'l1CIll-T. V. Bztrrt-tt
Sccrrlury-1Iury C. Dmig
y'l'L'IlSlll'l'I'-13011 I". St-w:11'fl
Sr'1'gl'r1n1-111-.-1rm.:-C'. L. lil'lHX'll
FQ- Z 1 5. , . , , ' .-5-I - .L . til, ..LtV:. 1 X,-'U
lf 5, - -11
:,', - . A
1, ., ' ' 1
A , -. 11,
'iff 1- x, Q
I 114' - L il
ff. 1, 1-. JV.,
rfffii, ' i
uf: 1 -
7 - f- 4
.-,112 .' l
Qzfl , ' 1
1-., - W .
'1 1 - a ' -. 'rv 'gqgsxfzffg-ff.",f,1g1:,-:--3.13.1-,za '15,-A' .Jn 1 fx. ' ' ,. -1 ,ff-T 5:1 pf 1 ' - .. , ' " '.
. .'r -vi, ' ' - if "'1'lf"..g--'ff'-'. .w- '.,4.:"" '11 s ,. 3. --2 '1.fr, :.--' '. ,-..- ' ,n ' NK . - 1
-. I.--9 .V :H-' . - 'tfux-1' '--ff-:f.v"- -.:f'f- -.1-fi-ww-."h'. ., 1 1:- .'-- -, 2 -, .f 1 - -. 2- . 1 -
L-I 1'.?""1515f'i'3-'i!. -' ' E5-' .:z"f':...Ltg.-in:f,.- f':.f--1i'1:s3..g.p:'1u1T2,1C.',.z'..fsni.1....igizf,La-.....fA 1.. . .. 1 .1 .L gt
Top Row: Rainey, Killizxm, Sl10ppz11'1l, Browit
Second Row: A11dcrso11, Ellis, Scwawl, Huzcltiiic, Smith. Christian, CZll'l'illQ10ll
Bollom Razr: XVILSSOII, Miss Craig, Miss lfiutxcy, Miss Sl011glll0Il, Hurt
C. E. Atkins, Eng., '14
F. W. Anderson, Eng., '14
Thomas V. Barrett, Eng., '14
Cl1au11cy Berry, Agr., '16
C. L. Brown, Agr., '16
Bliss Mary C. Craig, Ed., '13
Paul CZ1I'1'1Ilg10l1, Arts, '14
E. L. Cl1ristia11, Medicine, '16
YV. L. Crutcller, Eng., '16
YV. C. Dunckel, Agr., '15
Roy Ellis, Arts, '14
Kirk G. Haseltine, Agr., '16 Miss Dora 1"i111103', 15115, '15 P
. John Jewell, Journalism, '15 Cl2ll'0I1f'C C- GIIWSUQ, AHPS, ,,'13
A. D. Kilham, Agr., '14 ROY 112111, 101115-1 16
Bliss Nclle Grace BIcGl1ec, Home Ee., '14
Miss Marie O!DZlf', Ed., '13
Bliss Grace Peppercline, Gl'il.Cllli1tC
Bliss Peach Rogers, Arts, '15
R. S. Rainey, Law, '15
B011 F. S0w111'd, Eng., '14
D. D. Slmoppurd, Aggr., '15
E. B. S111it.l1, ling., 'l-I
Bliss Mz1yl'1'c-rl Stougliton, Arts, '16
L. T. XVZISSUII, Agr., 'l-I
C. li. Woody, Agr., '16
lgarriann Glnunig 0111111
President-C. E. Nei
Vice-President-Miss Libuse Soukup
Secretary- Treasurer-Miss Elise Carter
Top Row: McCall, Martin, Nlegee, L. S. Shockley, Burg, L. C. Shockley, Morris, Haroi, Barlow, Lotz, 1mes, Neff
Bottom Row: Skinner, Miss Hungate, Miss Church, Miss Carter, Miss Soukup, Miss Witt, 'Church
ROLL or MEMBERS
Miss Eulalie Church, Arts, '14
Miss Elsie Carter, Ed., '15
Miss Lillian VVitt, Ed., '16
Miss Libuse Soukup, Ed., '14
Miss Helen Hungate, Arts, '16
J. T. Barlow, Agr., '15
F. A. Burge, Eng., '14
N. L. Church, Eng., '13
B. R. Haroff, Arias, '15
B. H. lmes, Agr., '14
R. M. Lotz, Eng., '14
E. A. Martin, Arts, '14
VVilliam T. Magee, Agr., '13
Andrew Morris, Arts, '15
Michael McCall, Arts, '14
C. E. Neff, Agr., '14
L. C. Shockley, Agr., '15
L. S. Shookley, Eng., '14
G. R. Skinner, Agr., '15 ' '
Eevapvr Linuntg Glluh
1',-r.w'flrnl, Ralph S. Besse Vice-Prcsirlcnl, Ben F, Goisort SHT , M... 1 I A U I It '
LL T' - i 'V ' 'wr u"'3f37f-K il'2f1TEf'T5?.'2.?7C1- .-PT'I'Jt.": -"ww - -- -vw Q .,.,. -...- ,
Clarence A. Burns, Ayr. William M. Regan, Ayr. David Iloorer, Ayr.
Blume S- Boyd, ,AHS J. Neal Sergeant, Ayr. .XllN'l'l3 J. Kayser, Arls
J- H31'0ld1C1'3fglI1, ANS Frank J. Spiva, Ayr. Garold l.. Knight, Arls and En
Harold Bmke, Ayr. S. Joe Williams, Arls Charles D. McLean, Eng.
Elmer V. Gmelner. Eng. Hazel Sulnmerfield, A1-ls 1l2ll'g'2ll'I'l- Murpliy, Arls
Hezekiah A. Henley, Ayr. Earl Burns, Ayr. Ga-or,ge W. Seth, Eny.
William Bonner James, Illed. Hardin Charles Cox, Ayr. Herbert. B. Squires, Ayr.
Arnold Leonard, Arts 4 C. August, Dieter, Eng. Grace Shafer, Arls
Lester Leach, Eng. Carl T. Felker, Arts und Jour. Leon XV. Wing, Jr., Ayr.
S. Erwin hIcLean, Arls Eayre B. Grigg, Ayr.
Lewis K. Amsden, Arts Grace BI. hIeGregor, Arls Ben F. Geisvrt, A yr.
Ralph S. Besse, Ayr. Richard Quinn, Arls Louise Halliburton, Arts
Homer Buergey, Arts P. N. Wiggins. Jr., Arls- Sidney M. llarflaway, Eny.
Geneva D. Campbell, Arts T. F. Seward, Eng. Blanche K. Mr:Near11ey, A rls
Walter F. Delp, Ayr. Marcus B. Bell, Ayr. llr-len L. McGregor, Arls
Lawrence H, Gray, Law Clay C. Boswell, A1-ls nnrl Eng. Wiiiifrerl Wetlir-rm-ll, A rls
J. StC1'li11,g' Harris, Ayr. C1ayC. Brown, A rls mul Eng. George ll. 'l'a:1ITe, Arls
Carl B. Luseombe, Eny. Roy I. C01JlCll1 -'1!!1'-
J. Harold Arbuthnot, Arls James D. Cori. Arls
Anna C. .McBride, Arts and Ed. Tliomas lu. Parlca-r. .-Iris
Ralph P, Royce, Ag,-, Alma Stem-lm-. .-lrls
Joseph Linus Schlitt, Ayr. Otho f.'.'Sznith. -Ulf-
Emery E. Spraeklen, Ayr. RHF' IU- ll 1llS"'1- -lf"-Y
N ' E I C. E. Drivf-r. .lfll'.
ihlton Leolgierdii A. Fountain. Eng. Adm-lia M. Langgsdon, Arls
, -Hlinn Gluunig Gfluh g
Purpose: To promote the interests of the Univer-
sity of Missouri in Linn County and .to encourage
a spirit of good fellowship among its members.
President-W. K. Atwood .
Vice-President-J. A. Wisdom 'i
Secretary-Miss Gladys Bunch 1'
Treasurer-P. W. Chapman . .
Sergeant-at-Arms-Miss Lilian Sensmtaffar
Top Row: Loomis, Chapman, Joyce, Haley, Taylor, Phillips, Craig I
i Second Row: Lomax, Welch, Bowden, McCormick
Third Row: Anderson, Burch, Harrington, J. WV. Ridings, I-I. E. Ridings, Atwood, Maddox, Wisdom
Bottom Row: hiiss Sensintaffer, Miss Young, Miss Sears, Miss Burch, Miss Buch, lvlarkham
Squire Anderson, Arts, '16 C. E. McCormick, Eng., '14
W. K. Atwood, Arts, '14 Miss Helen Moore, Arts, '16
Homer Bowden, Arts, '16 W. L. Phillips, Arts, '15
James W. Burch, Agr., '16 Miss Madge Reece, Arts, '16 ,
Miss Gladine Burch, Arts, '16 J. Willard Ridings, Jour., '16 Q
Miss Gladys Bunch, Arts, '15 Harry E. Ridings, Jour., '12 I
Paul W. Chapman, Agr., '14 Miss Mae Sears, Arts, '16 l
Bowmer Craig, Jour., '16 Miss Lilian Sensintaffar, Arts, '14
Roy R. Haley, Arts, '14 Martin Shepard, Arts, '16
Quincy Harrington, Agr., '15 J. B. Taylor, Arts, '16
C. W. Heryford, Eng., '14 Paul VanOsdol, Law, '12
E. L. Joyce, Law, '14 Roy Welsh, Arts, '16 ,
Victor Lomax, Arts, '16 Miss Clara White, Arts, '15
Ralph Loomis, Agr., '13 J. A. Wisdom, Agr., '14 ,
R. C. Maddox, Agr., '16 Miss Pearl Young, Arts, '16
Edmond Markham, Arts, '16
SHORT COURSE MEMBERS
J. A. Loomis Milton Andrews Tracy M. Stone
Eiuingzinn Glnuntg Clluh
I'rcsz'zIcnl-A. M. Howard
Treasurer-J o Stewart
Tap Row: N. Cliapmuu, D. Stewart, Roberts, Barkshire, Bruce, Dcardoril Jolmson, .L Stcwzu-ll, Jones
Butlnm Rou:: Howard, Miss Hoge, 3Iiss Schmitz, Miss M. Johnson, Bliss li. Jolmson, Miss Luo, D. Chapman, Pearson, XVikul!
Miss Kate Johnson, Arts, '14
Miss Ruth Hoge, Arts, '16
Miss Jennie Stark, Arts, '13
Bliss Nlildred Johnson, Arts, '16
Miss Lenore Clay, Arts, '16
Bliss Fenelle England, Arts, '16
1X1iss Viola Lee, Arts, '15
Lfliss Helen Schmitz
Nliss Julia Dennis, Arts, '14
C. E. Barkshire, A. B., '10
YVarren Roberts, B. S. in C. E., '09
A. BI. Howard, Arts, '13
Alf. Johnson, Arts, '16
Jo Stewart, Law, '13
Don Stewart, Law, '13
Don Chapman, Arts, '15
Joe Pearson, Arts, '16
Nolan Chapman, Law. '13
C. E. DG211'dO1'1'f, Agr., '13
Lester 1Vikoff, Arts, '15
T. E. Jones, Agr., 'Ili
Oscar Bruce, Agr., '13
V. B. Hornback, Agr., '13
Grover Kiuzy, B. S. in Agia, '12
B. 31. Colby, Arts and M1-cl., '13
ililarun Glunntg Cllluh
Purpose: To create an interest in the University among the
high school students of Macon County
I"re.s'ident-C. E. Carter
V 'ice-President-Rov Burns
Secretary- Treasurer-Ivan H. Epperson
.l. Billings. Reyner, Sears, C. Epperson, Miss Billings, Carter, Burns, C. Billings, I. Epperson, WVilliains
Warner B. Hagan, Grad. Law b
Charles Rafter, Arts, '16
E. Earl Morgan, Arts, 715
Charles A. Epperson, Grad. Ed.
Rudolph Miller, Jr., Ag., '14
Ivan H. Epperson, Jour., '14
Harry B. Reed, Agr., '14
Gaylord H. Stults, Agr., '15
Lucy Simmons, Arts, '15
W. J. Pyle, Agr. Short Course
Gran A. Goodson, Agr., '14
Paul J. Reece, Arts, '16
Kenneth C. Sears, Arts, '13, Law, '15
Clarence E. Carter, Agr., '14
John R. Reyner, Agr., '15
E. Gex Williams, Eng., '15
James Billings, Arts, '14
Cyrus L. Billings, Arts, '15
Roy Burns, Arts, '14, Law, '15
B. R. Williams, Law, '14
Atlanta: A ,
John Ketchem, Agr., Short Course
Willard Kimler, Agr. Short Course
5Hr1'rv1' Qluuutg Qlluh
l'1'4.v1A1f1'l.'l' XY. l.l1Nll'X
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Tnp Razr: Hyllo, E. Ellis. Lozzui, Maigngailwl
Srcuml Razr: L Ellis, Comvr, Tliumpson. I-Iydv. Lowry
Thirrl Razr: NVigzg:u1s, Miss Jones, Miss Johnson. Dulnlv. Davis
. il l v.'
1. l flj!Il0l'
l-I. L. Ellis
L. V. Ellis
I. li. llyrlu
L. Rl. llyllc
J. C'. lmggaui
Bl. XX. l,mvry
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illlnnrnr Glnunig Qllnh
President-E. S. DeLaney
Vice-President-W. W. Fuqua .
Sergeant-at-Arms-Frank A. Ridgeway
The purpose of this organization is to advertise the University in
Monroe County and to promote better fellowship among its members
Top Row: Snell, Davenport, VV. Fuqua., Bell, Simpson, Johnson
Second Row: Ragland, Turner, J anes, Brayton, S. Fuqua.
Bottom Row: Atterbury, Ridgwayj Miss Sanford, Miss Simpson, DeLaney
John Atterbury .
W. W. Fuqua
' S. H. Fuqua
E. S. DeLaney
F. J. Brayton
Robert C. Simpson
Bailey Turner .
Robert J. Johnston
F. A. Ridgway
Iiikr Qlnuntg 0111111
Purpose: To proinotc tho iiitr-11-sts
of the University in Pike Couiily.
Pl'L'.Sl'I1L'llf'-Ol'SOll li. Lee
rcsialvnl-R. G. '1'l1on11iso11
Sccralury-Miss Blyru 112ll'l'1S
7'l'L'HNllI'L'l"'31iSS B1lli'l'ilX Sziiimiwsnii
Top Razr: Meriwether, Stark, Loc, Davis, Miss Hzirris, Miss 'Pucker
Bollom Row: Thompson, Miss Sanderson, Angle, Miss Holcomb, Miss Dry: on
Miss Vera Holcomb. Arts, '14
Miss Murray Sanderson, Arts, '14
Lawrence E. Stark, Arts, '15
Johnson B. Angle, LL. B., '12
Miss Myra, Harris, Arts, '14
Miss Dorothy Bryson, Arts, '16
.Miss Alta Tucker, Ed., '13
Orson H. Lee, Eng., '13
Robert J. Davis, Eng., '17
Jens L. Ingwerson, Agr., 'IG
Robert J. Howatt, Agr., '13
XV. P. Meriwether, Agr., 'IS
R. G. Tliompson, Ein:
ling Glmmig Gllnh
Organized in 1909
For a greater Ray county, better Ray county men, and a greater
' State and University -
I President-J. LeRoy Milligan
Top Row: lfVatkins, Milligan, Brown, E. L. Vlfilliams,
Bottom Row: A. L. Williams, Miss Roney, Bernard
Earl C. Estes
Eugene L. Willianis
J. LeRoy Milligan
. E. Allen Hosmer '
Alex M. Watliins
James E. Brunworth
Roger Q. Brown
John C. Jacobs
Charles A. Bernard
John H. Percival
Miss Lois V. Roney
George D. Taylor
David A. Thompson
William T. Thompson
L. Williams V
Olin P. Williailis
SDI. Gllair Glnuntg Glluh
IJl't'Sl'f1l'llI'-31. AV. Talbot
Handel, Cliewning, Talbot, Miller, Miss Klein, Miss Burns, Ponce, Secvers, Yoder
I. Glover Scorers, Osceola, 1X'Ied., '14
Cliurles Chambers, Ti,1Hn, Arts, '15
Hurry R. Pence, Roscoe, Arts, '16
M. YV. Talbot, Appleton Cily, Forestry, '13
Regina Klein, Applclon. Cily, Arts, '16
Bettie Burns, Applclon Cily, Arts, '16
Edwin E. Chewniug, Appleton Cily, Arts, '15
Frank Yoder, A pplclon. Cily, Arts, '15
Victor Rnndel, A pplelon Cily, Arts, '15
Louis A. Rliller, Applclon Cily, MIS, 'IU
QBIIH 'Harbin Qlluh H
Founded at University of Missouri October 13, 1906
A JACK LONDON JUNGLE
Establlshed October 13 1906
A thousand rnzles wzthout o red
A szde door sleeper for a bed
In a krnd Dame s kztchen freely fed
And ajolly good fellow when all rs sold
M otto Please Mum
Colors Black and Blue lllzleage 174 381 9 Flower D0 Fennel
lllazn Prop Jlm P1xlee
Prop D1d Hackney
Stake Norfolk Harly T1dd
Bouncer Cat Catron
Top Row Humphrey Clay Clark KIFKSGY Woodward Stevenson W11son
Bottom Row Hackney Catron T1dd Pudee LeMxre Cox McPheeters Jones
H Leonldas T1dd W Rlchardson Humphrey
Theo E DuPuy Hackney T Edward Jones
J Ebenezer Plxlee R Ray Stevenson
F Fletcher Catron B Champ Clark
C Plato LelVl1re W Houston Woodward
A Guy Klrksey J Ashton Clay
J Patrlolx N1Cl'10lSOJ1 C Iames MoPheeters
E Vllllllelm Knobel J Franklln Rhodes
C Robert Wllson
Ray V Denslow
J Eads Howe
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Elrrtrh April 25, 1913
Sinrr gmt hmm Int 115 mailer gun Ujuvru
Un gram' mn' Sanitar-
lllhrrriu gum' mrhivrtn' hrrhs avr srru,
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Hing Iraurl in thr gran: tu hr,
Q?1II,'1'II uf this Szluifur.
Hrvnihrnin nf Hniuvrniig mnmen
V. EZ. ,,,,, : V
Miss EMMA BEE MUNDY
Senior and Alpha Phi Sigma,
MISS KZATHARINE SMITH
MISS EVA JOHNSTON
Adviser of Women
Miss HELEN LOWRY
Organized Marc-ll 15, 19129
1, elim: To ser-ure more ll!lll'K?l'lll and individual rep1'ese11t:1li:m
in student zxelivitiesg to lJl'0lIlLLlL' larger social interests nniungg
U 'l '1 ing rlinl li'l
,niursity women: and to foster . liv
7 S'l4 Sll'l
Top Row: Bast, Mundy, Gentry, Jesse, Runyan, Hellman, Marquis
Bollom Row: Frank, Smith, Mrs. Trimble, Lowry, Schultze, Mujzill
Emma. Bee Mundy
- Hulda Rollman
Lueile Gentry A
I Tic! C,'upll1ins.'
Huang mnmvxfn Glhriztian Azanriatinn
Founded April 2, 1891
11 Headquarters in Academic Hall, Second Corridor, North.Ek1id
e 1 1 e
An organization to which -all University women are h g.
and through whose activities one may make her University
life richer, and may lit herself for greater service '
- Top Row: R. Dulaney, Gale, Bowles
Second Row: Stophlet, Stokely, M. Harris, D. Dulaney .
Third Row: J. Harris, Jackson, McElroy
Bottom Row: Magill, Carter, Hurst -
CABINET 1912-13 CABINET 1913-14
President-Marguerite Jackson President-Mabel Hurst
Vice-President--Myra Harris Vice-President-Louise Letts .
Secretary-Margaret McElroy Secretary-Clare White
Treasurer-Jean Harris Treasurer-Lummie Lynch
Social-Louise Bowles Social-Helen Smith
M eetings-Mabel Hurst M eetings-Ramona Walters
Mission Study-Blanche Gale Mission Study-Blanche Gale .
Bible Study-Dean Dulaney Bible Study-Gladys Gaylord V
Advertising-Mary Stophlet Advertising-Elizabeth McClure
Extension-Sylvia Magill Extension-Elizabeth Kiskaddon
Finance-Rosalee Dulaney Finance-Elsie Elliott
ADVIS ORY COMMITTEE
Mrs. VV. W. Charters-Chairman
Mrs. B. F. Hoffman-Vice-Chairman
Mrs. George Reed-Secretary
Mrs. J. G. Babb
Mrs. D. H. Doane
Mrs. A. Ross Hill
Mrs. F. B. Mumford
Miss Eva Johnston
Mrs. Henry Price
Miss Ella V. Dobbs
Mrs. F. F. Stephens
1 Mrs. T. J. Rodhouse
All 0I'g2ll1lLZJ.tl0I1 of SGIIIOI' XX 0111911
Adcllm Jews, Jowephme Sutton, IXJUICFIIIO B-nnes, Dean
Dulanm, S lux Nl :gill
Mum? iirnnnmirz Olluh
President---L. June Findley
Vice-President-Jean Harris I
Treasurer-Gretchen Hansen '
Top Row: Budde1ncyer,Vanatta, Eckles, lvlrs. Roth, Scott, XVe1ch
Second Row: Troxell, Dobbs, Findley, Hansen
Bottom Row: McGhee, Mrs. Wagner, Stanley, Toland, Smith
Eliza Ann Dale
Amy L. Daniels
J une Findley
Nelle Nesbitt v
' Romaine Roach
V Mrs. F. Roth
Louise Stanley .
Mrs. E. Wagner
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Top Row: Letts, Williams, lvlackey, Asdale, Lindsay, McNerney
Second Row: Halliburton, Shore, Helm, Timberlake, Able, Dorsey
Third Row: Pea-rse, Wells, Udell, Mills, Moss, Harris
Fourth Row: Yeater, Mize, Van Norstrand, Stmges, Teasdale, Sanders
Bottom Row: Foley, Barnes, Smith, Campbell, McLain, Thuener
H? J?f'oD Sli if itll R
Kappa Lfiappa Cbannna
Founded at Monmouth College, Ovtober 13, 1570
l Established April 2, IST-3
Flower: Flew' de L15 C'ulurs: Light and Dark
Katherine Hehn, '09, Hann-ibal
Katherine Barnes, '13, For! Snzilh, Arkansas
Abbe Elwang, '13, Columbia
Katherine Teasdale, '13, Sl. Louis
Gertrude B'IeLain, '13, Sl. Louis
Bob Lindsay, '13, Carrolllon
Blanche hf1eNerney, '13, Carlhage
Catherine 1Vells, '13, Plallc City
Irene Wlilliams, '13, Columbia
Berenice Sturges, '13, Sedalia
Anna Diary Mills, '13, Kirlrsville
Margaret Mackey, '14, Scdalia
1VIarion Sanders, '14, Sl. Louis
Louise Halliburton, '14, Carlhago
Eleanor Asdale, '14, Tipton.
Louise Letts, '14, Sudalia
Helen Harris, '14, Scdrzlia
Anne Thuener, '15, Sl. Louis
Katharine Smith, '15, Sl. Louis
Frances Yeater, '15, Scclalia.
Ruth Timberlake, '15, Sl. Louis
Katharine lvlize, '15, Independence
Helen Williams, '15, Columbia
Katharine Hinton, '15, Columbia
.Margaret Moss, '15, Columbia
June Van Norstrand, '16, Sl. Louis
Iilarie Able, '16, Sl. Louis
lNIrs. Walter MoNab Miller
Mrs. N. T. Gentry
Mrs. Charles Bowling, Jr.
Mrs. S. F. Conley
Mrs. R. L. Holland
Mrs. S. T. Smoke
Miss Nlary Jesse
Bliss Caroline Jesse
Bliss Adeline Jesse
Nliss Emily Guitar
Miss Helen Guitar
Miss Mary Allen
Miss Fifille YVillis
Miss Katharine Price
Miss Agnes Walker
Miss Elizabeth VValker
Bliss Clara Hickman
Miss Elizabeth Robinson
Ellen Foley, '13, Nashville, Tennessee
Mrs. Alexander Bradford
Airs. Sidney Calvert
Ruth Rollins, '13, Columbia.
Geneva Campbell, '16, C111'lh'1!7f' ,
Blargaret Dorsey, '16, C'olumbza-
Grace Pearse, '16, Kansas Czly I
Gladys Udell, 16, Sl- L"'11S
hlary Margaret Shore, '16, C'oluml1iu
Togo Row: Z. Harris, J. Harris, H. Cook, Bryson, O'Da,y
Second Roux' Dorsey, Osmond, Robnett, Holcomb, Jones
Third Row: Campbell, Vernon, Pape, Smith
Fourth Row: Coleman, S. Cook, Strobach, Payne
Bottom Row: Quinlan, Sanderson, Wyatt, Dunn, Sykes
o SiAl!l!1IlAlR or
151 382151 ight
Colors: Wine and Silver Blue Fl,,,,.,,,... Wim, p.,,.,m,i0,,
Founded at hloninoulh College 1867
Missouri Alpha Installed May 27, 1898
Dorothy Bryson, '16
Rowena Campbell, '14
Helen Cook, '13
Sue Cook, '13
Stella Coleman, '14
Clara Dunn, '16,
Frances Glandon, '13
Jean Harris, '13
Zoe Harris, '16
Vera Holcomb, '15
lN1arie O'Day, '13
Alice Osmond, '15
Virginia Payne, '16
Helen Robnett, '16
Biurray Sanderson, '15
Olivia Smith, '15
Ethel Sykes, '16
Annalee Vernon, '16
Emily 1Vyatt, '13
Frances Dorsey, '16
Katherine Jones, '16
Anna Pape, '17
Pauline Powell, '16 '
Elizabeth Quinlan, '16
Mildred Strolmch, '16
Top R0w.' Lowry, Stophlet, R. Dulaney, Liumford
Second Row: Barck, Carrington, Redman
Third Row: Hoge, F. Dulaney, Gossett, Grigsby
Botlom Row: Gollum, Lynch, Koken, Peters
a Sliltlxtlfl R Kappa Alpha Elyria
Founded at DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, Jlllllllllf 127, 1870
Rosalee Dulaney, Slater, '13
ALPHA MU CHAPTER
Established February 12, 1909
Romaine Roach, Jeferso-ri City, '13
hiary Stophlet, Flat River, '13
4 Geraldine Collum, St. Louis, '13
'Wil,l1na. Scodie, Bakersjielcl, California, '13
Temple Kean, St. Joseph, '14
Frances Bennett, St. Louis, '14
Olive Koken, St. Louis, '14
Grace Lynch, M oberly, '14
Peach Rogers, Springfield, '15
Lura Grigsby,Blanclensuille, Illinois, '15
Margaret Carrington, Kansas City, '15
Marguerite Redman, Platte City, '15
Ruth Hoge, Chillicothe, '16
Edna Barck, St. Louis, '16
Frances Dulancy, Slater, '16
Christine Spencer, Kansas City, '16
Claudine Gossett, Kansas City, '16
Helen Lowry, Kansas City, '16
Lavinia Peters, Kansas City, '16
Biargaret BIl.lII1fO1'd, Columbia, '17
Top Row: F. Haire, Dunn, Hudson, IIBHSTHIZIIIY Sutton
Second Row: Smith, McElroy, McGowan, Gundlach, Wheeland
Third Row: Bryan, McLaughlin, Jones, E. Walther
Fourth Row: V. Walther, Vandewater, WVi1Hey, Lee, Babb
Bottom Row: N. I-Iaire, Woodworth, Schmitz, Launder, Shepard
car-1' 'FlfciD SiAl!l!lIlAJ1 CG
Founded :lt Oxford, Mississippi. INTQ
uuxr: Cronin Rose ',, ,,.,. - ., , , -- . ,
I I 1... ln nm. linli .inl l In
Established April 15, 121621
lrene Sc-rutchheld, B. S. '09, Ercclo
Josephine Sutton, '13, New Loudon, Couucclivu!
Janet X7Z1IldCXVil.tG1', '13, Grccuu-ood
Virginia Hudson, '13, Montgomery Cilg
Rebecca Bryan, '13, Van Buren, .-lrlcunsus
ALIZl1'g2l1'Ql1YVO0dXV01'tl1, '13, Custer, South Dui.-ulu
Lucile Shepard, '14, Arrou-rock
Nettie Haire, '14, Snzillzlou
Dorothy Jones, '14, liuusus Cily
Marguerite McGowan, '14, Kuusus Cily
Sarah Knight McLaughlin, '14, Smluliu
hlargaret hIoElroy, '15, Kansas City
Valerie. Easton, '15, Seduliu
Hazel lVheeland, '15, SI. Louis
Ruth Gundlach, '15, Sl. Louis
Vio1a.Lee, '15, Chillicollzc
Helen Smith, '15, Slnubcrry
Helen Dunn, '15, Bolclruuv
Erma YValt.ner, '15, Kuusus Cily
Helen Schmitz, '16, Clzillicollzc
Vera YVu.ltn0r, '16, Kansas Cily
Hope Hibbard, '16, Columbia
Glennes Kellerman, '16, Lcbuuou
Marjorie lVil1Ioy, '16, Jlaryvillf,
Rebecca Conway, Quincy, Massachusclls
Florence Whittier, Chicago
hflrs. Yvllllillll J. Calvert, '09
Lola Scrutchfield, '10
Cleva Cole, '09
Ophelia Robinson, '10
Mrs. Duane Howard Doane
Louise Babb, '16, Columbia 7 U
hlnrtlia Lnunder, '16, Ixuusus Czly
Frances Huire, '16, C'l1'Hl0I1
r , 4
x Q23 N A
Top Row: Fa,1'rar, L. Roglman, White, Bauman
Second Row: Powell, Jones, W'a,1ters, Lyon
Third Row: Jadwin, Van Dorston, Leitch, Carter
Fourth Row: Frank, Denny, Bugler, Woods
Bozfom Row: Ferguson, C1a,rk,DeH0uey, H.Ro1Im2u1
o Slllllxlall R so
Founded at Syracuse University, October 10, 1872
FIUUJCVS-' Lily Of the Valley and F01'get-me-not Colors: Borflc-aux and Silver Gray
Established :March 4, 1910
Oneita Jadwin, '13, Columbia
Ethel Denny, '13, Sl. Louis
hflathilde Rollman, '14, Sl. Louis
Hulda Rollman, '14, Sl. Louis,l
Beth VanDo1'st0n, '14, Kansas Cily
Ruth Wloods, '14, Laredol
Ramona Walters, '15, Sl. Louis
Fannie Frank, '15, Sl. Louis
Blanche Bauman, '15, Sl. Louis
lX1a1'y Fa1'1'a1', '15, Lebanon,
Gladys Jones, '15, Newtown'
Marie Butler, '15, Sl. Louis
Georgena Clark, '15, Rolla
Gladys Delloncy, '16, Kansas Cily
Opal Ferguson, '16, Sl. Louis
Clara. White, '16, Brookfield
Anne Leitch, '16, Kansas Cily
lllary Lyon, '16, Columbia
Sybil Powell, '16, Rolla
V IN URBE
Row One QU11 and Downy: Cochran, Armstrong, Toner, V. IVICCIUIG, Veach, Tinsley
Row Two: Coots, Wallcer, Elliott, Evans, Kinne
Row Three: Thornburg, J. Chinn, M. Chinn, C. Schultze, Norris
Row Four: G. lX'lcCune, Runyan, Haggard, Lockwood, Conrad
Row Five: Cutler, N. Schultze, hlundy, Hill, Knight, Versen
Founded ul the University of Missouri, Sr-plelnber 22 ltlll
Flu zrur: lVhit e Carnation
Amy V. Arinstrong, '13, Sl, Louis
Julia C. Chinn, '13, Vunclalia,
Blartlia Chinn, '13, Vandalia
Edith C. Conrad, '16, Campbell
Louise C. Coots, '14, Plalle City
Elsie R. Elliott, '14, Ho! Springs, .'lI'1i'llI1SllS
Josephine Y. Evans, '14, l"mzcIaIz'r1
Clara P. Haggard, '13, Mexico
Pauline V. Hill, '16, Trenton
Verna. A. Kinne, '15, Ha'm'z'Ilon,
1XLli11'lsll16l1,l1 Knight, '13, Trcnlan
Sara L. Lockwood, '13, 0011111112720
1X1. Geneva. BIcCune, '14, Vunzlulia
Villa. Gay McCune, '14,
Emma. Bee biundy, '13, Columbia
L. 1Xjild1'ed Norris, '13, Columbirz
Lillie S. Runyavn, '14, Bay C'z'ly, iliichignn
Cora. V. Schultze, '16, llfaslziizglon
Nell H. Schultze, '13, ll'vflSll'fIlfjl0II
Hazel S. Thornburg, '14, Lincoln, Nebraska
K. WVinifred Toner, '13, Sl. Louis
h'Ia1'tl1zL A. Tinsley, '14, Bon-Iimg Green.
Fannie Tassaro, '15, Norbornc
Julia VV. Veach, '13, Trmlnn
Leota E. Versen, '15, Unluznhin
Diary E. Cocliram, Colzmzbia
Mrs. C. M. Jackson
Birs. G. D. Edwards
Mrs. R. M. Dewey
Blrs. E. B. Branson
Joyselee XV2l.lliCl', '15, Ccnlraliu
Mrs. William I-lirth
Blrs. J. A. Versen
llrs. Riullzirml 'l'l1omus
Hi illamhha Efhria
' Founded at Missouri University February 6, 1911
1I The honorary sorority in the School of Edueation.
Its primary purpose is to promote educational
V interests among the Women of the Un1vers1ty
. Top Row: Bliller, Dobbs, Nesbitt, Stanley, Eckles ,
Second Row: V Searcy, B. Carter, N. Carter, Jesse, Mrs. Charters
Bottom Row: Magill, Barnes, Helm, Schultze
' ACTIVE MEMBERS
Nelle Carter-Recording Secretary and Treasurer
Mary Jesse-Annual Corresponding Secretary
Bessie Carter -
Nell Nesbitt I
Frances Miller '
Edith Miller , ,
. Katherine Barnes '
. - Katherine Helm
Emma Bee Mundy
Martha Reed '
Ida J ewett
Oneita J adwin
' A Steele Bast
Mrs. A. Ross Hill
' Mrs. W. W. Charters
Miss Ella VL' Dobbs-Permanent Corresponding Secretary
Miss Louise Stanley
Miss Laura Searcy
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Sophomores 5, Seniors 2 Sophomores 4, Juniors 1
, - SENIOR
Sophomores 4, Freshmen O Seniors 5, Juniors 2
Freshmen 4, Juniors 1 Freshmen 2, Seniors 2 H Freshmen 4, Seniors 4 '
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ON THE GIRLS' ATHLETIC FIELD
t Girlz' itzmkrilmll Tlramn
Forwards: Zora Barth, Nellie Schultze '
Centers: Gertrude Weaver, Vera McReynolds, Bernice Bruton C
Guards: Ellen Singleton, Anne Shaw 1
Forwards: Ruth G-undlach,'Marguerite Jackson, Cordelia Moore
Centers: Nell King, Mabel Hurst, Elizabeth McClure, Frances Jarvis
Guards: Lummie Lynch, Mary Clark
Forwards: Helen Smith, Pauline Roach, Jessie Cline E
Centers: Ruth Walters, Ruth Christine, Edna Landon
Guards: Gretchen Hansen, Helen Williams, Viola Lee
Forwards: Annalee Peeples, Marie Brown, Annalee Vernon
Centers: Grace Shafer, Mary Guthrie
Guards: Helen Jacobs, Edith Conrad, Ruth Butts
. 1 N '
1 651115 itnrkrg Enema
SENIOR TEAM- '
Margaret Gass, Ruth Sedwick, Katharine Teasdale, Gertrude McLain, Ellen Singleton, Nellie Schultze,
Vallye Boyce, Bernice Bruton, Vera MoReynolds, Anne Shaw, Rebecca Bryan, Nell Carter
J UNIQR TEAM- ,
Cordelia Moore, Elizabeth McClure, Louise Halliburton, Edna Long, Marguerite Jackson, Nell King,
Nettie Haire, Dorothy Jones, Dosia Prichard, Nelle McGhee, Lummie Lynch, Marguerite McGowan
SOPHOMGRE TEAM- V ,
,Frances Jarvis, Jessie Cline, Helen Dunn, Viola Lee, Georgena Clarke, Erma Waltner, Fannie Frank
Alina Sasse, Pauline Roach, Cora Hanson, Gertrude Hansen, Ruth Christine
FRESHMAN TEAM- ,
Kathryn Douglass, Lenore Clay, Florence Draffen, Grace Pearse, Vera Waltner, Hope Hibbard, Frances
Haire, Mary Guthrie, Ruth Butts, Erwin McLean, Ella Smith
Girlz' Eaakvihall Gramm
JUNIOR ' SENIOR
March 4, 1.913 March11,1.913 March 18, 1918
Sophomcres 13, Juniors 5 Sophomores 17, Seniors 3 Sophornores 32, Freshmen 17
Freshmen 6, Senifrs 6 i Juniors 2, Freshmen 7 Seniors 2, Juniors 1
.T , 4-7M-.
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GEE, LET'S ALL GET ISlCK"
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LIEUTENANT CHARLES McH. EBY
Twelfth United States Calvary
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ipsnd, -1. .iw
. Sponsor-Miss Ruth Sedwick
,. V ,: Captain-C..C. Jones .
'Q L First Lieutenant-E. P. Ralston x
Q W,,A 'Second Lieutenant-T. A. Fitzgerald
- First Sergeant-F. Yoder
. . , '
Captain-R. M. Reese
First Lieutenant-J. G. Babb '
Second LieutenanQfO. W. B10Mi11en
First Sergeant-P., H, Arthur
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I I I
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Sponsor-Miss Anne Shaw
Captain-E. W. Templeton u
Fifrst 'Lieutenant-E. V. Gmeiner -
Second Lieutenant-I. O. Royce
First Sergeant-G. F. O'Nei1l
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Sponsor-Mrs. G. S. Gehlbaeh .
Captain-C. W. Bock - -
, First Lieutenant-G. S. Gehlbach
' Second Lieutenant-J. H. Shepherd
First Sergeant-S. W. Canada,
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Sponsor-Miss Nellie Minton
Captain-E. E. Moreland
First Lieutenant-L. K. Amsden
Second Lieutenant-G. L. Douthitt
First Sergeant-H. B. Gibson
THE M. U. RIFLE TEAM
Sponsor-Miss Helen Smith
Captain-L. C. Huston
First Lieutenant-T. E. Blackburn
Second Lieutanent-M. M. Leach
First Sergeant-H. M. Colbert
Q' Qt' 2.
Sponsor-Miss Hazel Thornburg
Captain-C. B. Titus P
, First Lieutenant-J. F. Brittingham A
Second Lieutenant-R. V. McPherson .
First Sergeant-E. U. Bain
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Sponsor-Miss Katherine Smith
Captain-E. E. Major
First Lieutenant-T. V. Barrett
Second Lieutenant-R. S. Rainey
First Sergeant-A. W. Roffe
AN EVENING SALUTE
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SAVITAR MO THLY
1916 FRESHIVIEN HERE
ARE TAMED BY DEFEAT IN
ROPE TYING CONTEST
To the old student it was the same.
But for the freshmen there were
many new experiences.
week brought the trials
of "entering up" with
the' usual lmistakes in
courses, of unsuccessful
attempts Ito get out of
military, of baffling trials
with subscription get-
ters, of hours spent in
performing for the soph-
omores-all mixed with
a dreadful homesickness.
Q On the first Friday
after school commenced
Farmer got out his cadets. A strag-
gling bunch they seemed with their
civilian clothes, but now they are
real soldiers. '
soPHs WIN CONTEST AHEAD or TIME
,On the day following was the
freshmen-sophomore tying contest.
It was scheduled for 1:30 o'clcck,
but the wise sophomores commenced
work at 8 o'clcck that morning.
Two bands of sophs scouted about
town and by the use of paddles en-
ticed freshmen to follow them to the
fourth floor of Academic Hall where
the first year men were left disccn-
solate in a dark room. The third
bandqof sophs took the freshmen out
one at a time and obtained promises
Calso with paddlesb not to take part
in the contest. As a result the
The annual stag for new students
took place at the Y. M. C. A. Build-
ing on the Hrst Saturday night.
Sunday the churches were crowded
with students and after the services
the new students, some of them,
were taken, out to dinner.
CAPLESS EREsHMEN co WADING
By the time a week had elapsed in
the history of the 1916 freshmen, the
hazing lIad subsided. Then the
Benton Hall students began their
medical examinations of the fresh-
men. And as some gf the freshmen
began to feel safe and left off their
caps the sophs started up a new
series of chi-chi-ing stunts after the
first mass meeting and later drove
their victims through the pond on
the State Farm. Major's new fish
pond on the campus also came in
By the time the new freshmen had
done duty on Hallowe'en night at
Read Hall they were in good shape
to remain tame the rest of the year.
One freshman guard did duty so
faithfully at the girls' dormitory that
night that he knocked one of his
IN THE BREAD LINE
HHELL0 BlLL" USED
FOOTBALL SPIRIT AROUSED
BY LIVE YELL LEADERS
"Hello Bill, hello Bill, Roper,
Roper, Roper," was the newest foot-
ball yell heard since the beginning of
the season. It was manufactured for
the visit of Bill Roper, of 1909 fame,
at the Ames mass meeting. This
was the third meeting of the season,
the Central and Rolla games having
preceded the visit of the husky Iowa
SHOIVED wHAT THEY HAD IN sTocK
The first mass meeting was held
September 27 to elect yell leaders.
The election came after the nominees
had exhibited "what they had in
stock," a motion made by "Fatty"
Mayer. "Bobby" Lakenan was
elected head yell-leader and his as-
sistants were "Dutch" Helmreich
and 'tPolly" Reeves. These men
later played a large part in organiz-
ing the "Old Guard" and arousing
a 1Iew spirit.
FIRST GAME EASY
The Missouri-Central game opened
the 1912 season. Missouri won 53
to 7. Two weeks later Rolla was
beaten 14 to 0, the feature of the
game being "Debby" getting sore
at Brooks, a Rolla man. Our first
defeat was with Ames-
I It was lost 29 to O. The
size of the score was
due chiefly to the fact
that all our quarter-
backs were out of shape.
After lVlcWilliams had
been forced to'leave the
game, Lake hobbled
through most of the
contest on one foot, as
he had a badly sprained
QContinued on page 23
2 SAVITAR MONTHLY, OCTOBER, 1912
Six days later we won from Okla-
homa 14 to 0 and that night the
students turned out in a shirt-tail
parade. They took in everything
about town except the Star. When
the Tigers came in Saturday a mass
meeting of students met them at the
The glitter of the footlights lost
out in comparison with the charms
of domesticity this month, and two
of Columbia's stage favorites allowed
their romances to be made public..
Miss Elsie Warren, who starred in
"Hundred Dollar Bill" during the
season of 1911, announced her en-
gagement to "Steve" Owen, one of
her supporting companyg while Miss
Josephine Hale and George L. Boyle
of "The Land of the Toreador,"
which toured Columbia and'Kansas
City in 1912,Lwere married. H
Miss Warren was widely known on
Columbia's Rialto as the "original
Willy-Nilly Girl." Miss Hale, be-
fore signing with the "Toreador"
company, also played in "Hundred
Dollar Bill", filling the role of the
f'Aeroplane Girl." Both have since
retired from the stage.
Which-Wit, Humor Or-?
Professor Chanding out two cigars,
one with a band around it and one
withoutj-"Have a cigar, Lieu-
Lieutenant Farmer-"Which one?
Beggars should not be choosers, you
Professor-"Oh, take the one
with the band, it's more military."
'fIs your name McKay or Mc-
"Oh! It doesn't matter."
"Which do you prefer?"
"Well, at home it is McKaig here
it is McKay. "
"We will make it more like home,
Mr. McKai." -
"Have you bought an Old Guard
button yet?" asked the student of a A
"No, 1'm not a military man,"
answered the freshman.
, Judson' Sanderson Returns
' ' Satan " . Sanderson, mass meeting
orator, Oven editor and lawyer, re-
turned to Columbia on the ,first to
swap stories and mix with the boys
about the Law Building. He suc-
ceeded in getting into prom-
inence, as is shown 'by the
following clippingz. 1
f'The freshmen in the
School' of Law elected the
following officers this morn-
ing: President, Judson
John Readyg secretary and
treasurer, Charles Martin,
sergeant-at-arms, B. S.
It's true the freshman re-
WHEN THE CIRCUS WAS HERE
The U. D. Club Annex
Have you been there yet?
The Cafeteria. It's an institution
designed to promote late sleeping by
serving breakfast at almost any time
of day. Incidentally this annex to
the U. D. Club serves dinner and
supper also, but then who wants to
sleep until supper time?
reporter was at work.
The first Oven came out Septem-
ber 30. Wonder why?
,Recitals were started at Christian
College October 22 and University
students began regular attendance.
Read the Sagtar Monthly for all
I the news.
AROUND THE CAMPUS
Bennett Clark leftoff, his political
labors long enough to enter up in the
A circus was in town September 22.
Louisiana Lou showed in Columbia
the second weekof school.
Sixty students tried out for the
One Junior ,Education student at-
tended a department meeting Sep-
tember 27. -
'Students started a vain effort to
keep Coach "Tommy" Jones here.
A new course was started-auto-
,Stephens 'College abolished the
boarding school garb. V No longer do
the girls come out in uniforms.
'fDutch" Helmreich was elected
manager of the Casino and started
in to corner the social festivities of
The Fire Department, including
Chief Newman, put out a fire in a
hollow tree on Garth avenue Oct-
ober 8. Good work, boys.
The Missouri Store announced
that an 'open-air ice-cream garden
would be conducted back of the
store next summer. How about
commissions to co-eds?
October 17 a new social stunt was
given at the Y. M. C. A. Building.
It was a get-together meeting for
University students. About 300 at-
tended. ' A
The Farmers' Barn-warming was
held' at the gym October 25.
Wickham won the five-mile cr0SS
country October 12 in 28:25.
SAVITAR MO THLY
POLITICS AT IVIISSOURI
AN INTEREST AROUSED EVEN
AMONG THE GIRLS
The 1912 campaign again evi-
denced the fact that students take
part in other than student
option elections. It is safe
to say that more heated
debates were never heard
in any part of the State
than were heard about
the Campus. So wrathy
did some' students be-
come that all you had to
do was to mentiona politi-
cal name and the trigger
The interest in politics "'
was not centered in in-
dividual controversies. '
The student politicians were organ-
ized, there was a Wilson'Club, a
Republican Club, a Progressive Club
and others. All the stump orators
in the University were busy, not
only in Columbia but some out in
GIRLS INTO CAMPAIGN
So much interest was aroused in
politics that the girls took it up.
Besides organizing a woman suf-
frage club, they carried the idea into
their Y. W. C. A. cam-
Prowlers at Stephens
Was it salt or bullets that Presi-
dent Wood of Stephens College shot
at the mysterious annoyers at the
College November 9? The question
No one has been seen limping
about, so it is supposed that the
villians were running fast enough to
IN THE TRAINING ROOM
keep ahead of the bullets, if they
were such. Anyway, all is serene
on the College campus. The girls
will have peace-maybe.
A "register" of students was is-
sued by the University. A register,
you understand, and not a directory.
The difference is that a directory
contains telephone numbers. But
what do students want with tele-
phone numbers, anyway?
paign. They held a poiitii' fr
cal convention at their
Hallowe'en stunt No-
vember 2, at which Roose-
velt with his Bull Moose,
Taft with his Elephant,
and Wilson with his
Donkey were all in evi-
dence. The women 's
happened to be called by " '
two University men.
NINE RAHS FOR THE BAND!
THE FOOTBALL SEASON
IT ENDED BAD4-KANSAS WON
-MUM'S THE WORD'
Kansas looked easy to us. We
really considered that we had the
best team in the Valley. Maybe it
was over-confidence. Nevertheless
we came home from Lawrence Nov-
ember 23 with another blotch on our
end of the Missouri-Kansas football
record. The Tigers had lost 12 to 3.
It's true we had lost to Nebraska
on the second of the month. But it
was only by a score of 7 to 0, made
in the last five minutes of the game.
They were considered the fastest
team on our schedule. Then on
November 9 we won our game with
Drake. The next Saturday we
trounced Washington 33 to 0. It
really seemed that all the dope fa-
1100 'ro LAWRENCE
Anyway, eleven hundred Missouri
rooters went to Lawrence to show
them what a fast team with a student
body behind it could do.
The Missouri spirit was at its
height. McVay and Stigall had been
back before the Washington game
and buoyed us up with what the
people, in the State were saying
" wHo SAID FOOTBALL? "
But you know the story of the
game-how we yelled and swore for
the Tigers to win. If you weren't at
the game you watchedwith as much
zeal the pictures on the curtain in
On Saturday' night and Sunday
the bunch returned from Lawrence.
Silence was the key-word. The air
was free from such sounds as "foot-
ball," It was a forbidden subject.
No one tried to solve it.
2 SAVITAR MONTHLY, NOVEMBER, 1912
Short course began November 4.
Sixty girls were initiated into the
Y. W. C. A. November 10.
Tigers practice with a "ghost"
ball at night.
The Alpha Phis won the wall skin
for selling the most Old Guard but:
tons. They sold 207 buttons.
Girls' athletic department decided
to give varsity Ms to the girls who
excel in athletics, V
November 22 was University Day
in Kansas City. The band paraded
in the city and President Hill spoke
at the high schools.
It was rumored that the Kansas
City dispensers of wet goods did a
big business November 23. K
Missouri took third place in the
Western Conference cross-country
run at Chicago November 23.
Thanksgiving this year was merely
a day in which to get up Friday's
lessons. Everybody stayed in Col-
M. U. students left for
tional Live Stock Show in
November 29. .
'A Terry won the tenemile
St. Louis November 30 in 56 min-
utes an 25 seconds.
C. E. Barkshire succeeded J. S.
Maddox inthe Co-op. Service CPD
is thelpolicy. A
Talkabout perseverance! We have
a pretty fair example of it right
around here in the person of Hon.
Terry, M man. Yes, that is the
Terry with the cute little pompaL
dour, who has been running for
It was started the night after the
Washington game. T-he manager
was helpless. The next day the
wo1nen's adviser asserted it would
have to be stopped. What was it?
Sh-! The new dances had been
seen for the first time at Columbia
Hall. Yes, they did the Boston and-
well, others too.
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Do1Nc THE HBOSTONH
The football reception was held
November 30. Fancy dancing was
George Willson is editing the
Oven. -Hot? Yes!
P J? 71 rw
ff 5' 2
fl. tiff, .
the last five years. He finally won' tl - X.,
an M by placing in the Missouri " 4'
Valley cross-country run November 43516-300 , i W -
9. Incidentally Missouri men fin- Q' 4 ' ' ." f
ished four in a row, monopolizing 4' 1 5.
the scoring V
Nine for Terry!
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PROFS' DANCING CLASS
A DISPLAY OF GAUDY COLORS
"One, two, three, four. One, two,
three, four. Heel and toe. For.
HI beg your pardon, professor,"
said the worried student in the front
row, looking up from his notebook.
" I am afraid I don't understand that
last statement. "
"Ready with the music there? All
together now. Hop on one foot.
The class dodged behind its chairs
and looked longingly at the door. The
professor was hopping contentedly
about on one foot, as per his own in-
structions, and was making wild dabs
backward and forward with his
arms. Suddenly he dropped to the
floor, rose and stood at attention.
The class took heart again, came
boldly forward and began to ask fool-
The foregoing incident, which was
found among the stories not printed
by the Writers' Club, shows one of
the horrible results of the profs'
dancing class, organized on the
Seldom has the staid old gymna-
sium seen so gaudy a display of track
suits as iilled it that bright Novem-
ber day. And the combined agility
and grace shown was enough to
stagger the imagination of a bumble
Mention should also be made of
the gallery of students who risked a
smile at their erstwhile masters. It
was really a good opportunity for
the studes, for the profs were feeling
as foolish as they looked, and had 110
Nlichael Carmichael Carr received
honorable mention ajs- being the most
graceful of the bewildering aggrega'
One of Columbiafs city council-
men swam across Current River
November 18 after losing a bet 011
the Washington game. Served him
' . 1
SAVITAR MO THLY
ifo LUME 19
"GIRL FROM RECTOR'S"
THEATER-GOERS STUNG BY
"Hello, is this the Columbia Thea-
"Have you got any more tickets
for 'The Girl From Rector's?' "
"That show will be a good one,
won't it? I want to bring my girl,
you know? "
"Well, if you say it is fine, Mr.
Manager, please turn those two box
seats for me. I'll be down this after-
noon and get them."
"But say, Mr. hlanager, you're
:sure that this 'Girl From Rector's'
will be good? If it isn't, you know
I don't want to make that date."
"'Well then, if it is guaranteed, I
-sure want to come. Save those seats
"Say, are you the manager of the
"Well, I thought you said that
.show would be good. Is that the
kind of show you guarantee? "
we left after the first act. "
'1When you get me to go to an-
other punk show like that you will
know it. " CReceiver slammed against
"Tl1at's no excuse.
have found out if you
Whyf, that show was so
He was one of about half the spec-
tators that night. The next day,
December 13, the University Mis-
sourian cancelled its advertising con-
tract with the theater.
An effort to corner all the money
in the University was made by the
Y. W. C. A. when it announced that
M. U. women wanted to mend all
the "holey" socks in the University.
A week later, however, a sleuth-like
freshman journalist reported that
only one pair of holes had been
welded, and nothing has been heard
It is believed that Barth's was
forced in desperation to buy out the
- AT A Y.
M. C, A STUNT.
WOMEN IVIAKE RULES
STROLLING, DANCING AND PIC-
NICING ARE DISCUSSED
Strolling may continue until
10:30 o 'clock in frequented places.
There ,shall be no picnics of men
and women Cwhich includes a pic-
nic of twoj unless properly chap-
All informal dances must close
at midnight and they shall be held
only on Friday or Saturday nights
or the evening before a holiday.
Girls to be out later than 10:30
o 'clock must report to the head of
Calling dates for one girl are
limited to four a week.
These were the lates rules passed
at the women's mass meeting De-
cember 12. The women also dis-
cussed the question of allowing stags
to attend the dances. Other rules of
former years were again passed.
It shall not be etiquette for a
University girl to feed a man caller
on candy sent her by another man.
University women shall not
make more than two dates for the
A girl shall not tell how mildly
puffs her roommate wears.
Girls shall not exchange beaux
without the consent of the men.
Girls shall not dance more than
sixteen dances an evening with
their own partners.
These rulcs were not adopted at
the women 's mass meeting December
The Co-op started a suit against
the lVIissouri Store December 7.
2 SAVITAR MONTHLY, DECEMBER, 1312
Thirteen football Ms were awarded
Lieutenant Ellery Farmer was as-
signed to Fort D. A. Russell, Chey-
enne, Wyoming, December 8. A
military ball was given in his honor
on the twelfth.
T. E1 Jones left for Wisconsin
While on his way home after school
closed for the holidays, H. C. Glick,
senior engineer, had his suitcase ex-
changed for one with a woman's hat
and a pair of hose in it.
The Christmas holidays lasted
from December 20 to January 6.
"Girls' interests are not broad,"
asserted Prof. Maurice Parmelee in
Well,-it isn't our fault. The
tailors say we can't wear any pad-
Poor Mr. Angle
"No, thank you. I can't go to
the dance with you tonight," said
the sweet voice on the other end ef
the telephone wire. "You see, I
went to a dance last nightg so tonight
I am going to study until eight
o'clock and then go to sleep."
Well, no, he didn 't 'really hear that,
but he dreamed that he did. The cause
of his worries was a near-ultimatum
of Miss Eva Johnston to Johnson
Angle: '4Too many dances. Why,
the poor girls don't have any. chance
At last Major stopped building
barbed wire fences and drawing
plans for city parks long enough to
decide that the time for erecting our
new hundred-foot flag pole was at
He changed his mind, however
about putting it inside the new cir-
to sleep or study or to do anything i cular drive, chiefly because no one
else." Ihad made any particular objection
BEFORE THE INTERNATIONAL
However, in spite of the ultimatum
part, the above-mentioned telephone
talk has not yet taken place.
A Christmas Treat
And, oh yes, one of the pleasures
of the Christmas season lay in buy-
ing Red Cross Seals. Running the
blockade at the postoflice was one of
the popular diversions, but was
to that plan. So he went over to a
corner near the Laws Observatory
and had half a dozen nice large holes
dug. They were elegant holes and
we were all proud of them. The dirt
he heaped up on the cinder sidewalk
leading to the observatory, so that
students taking astronomy could en-
joy the benefits of the new pole.
But still, those were fine holes.
AT THE FARMERS' BARN WARMING OCTOBER 33
' are 3
4 337 I V N 1 D I
E 1 1 Y
SAVITAR MC THLY
WHOSE STUNT WEEK?
THE FARMERS AND REGAN
' Stunt Week was sprung this
month. Who originated it no one is
sure. But the engineer of the plan
is William Regan. He is being backed
by Ward Neff and E. L. Breckner
and-no, Breckner is not on the
Well, this Stunt VVeek is to come
off during Commencement, which is
to be heldaweek before the examina-
tions. The advantage is to get all
the old alumni back. U
The idea is to have all the depart-
ments give their stunts in that week.
Regan has the support of the farmers
back of him and they have decided
to have the Farmers' Fair that week.
When the matter was brought before
the Engineers ,they would not agree
to give up their St. Patrick celebra-
tion but agreed to give an extra stunt.
The lawyers were eager to back
the new proposition. They are going
to give a fine stunt-a banquet for
mules only. But anyway, that
means that all the departments are
behind the propositiong there's the
farmers, the lawyers-yes, they're
all in for it.
To Prof. F. L. Martin
Lengthy chap- ,
Name is Hon.
Knows 'bout all
That's going on.
Left hip pocket
With news is stuffed.
With K. C. Star
Swaps ad spaceg
Gets name printed,
Smile on face.
There once was a Davenport fellow.
He'd sit up in front and he'd bellow,
"If the price is too high
On strawberry pie,
makes a polar bear yellow? "
To Prof. A. T. Olmstead
Letters on bricks.
Shovels and picks.
Ruins of Rome.
Knows every country
Excepting his home.
Knows ancient ages-
The present is blank.
To Dr. Woodson Moss
A Frat House Burns
While practically all of the K. A.
men were out Saturday night, Jan-
uary 11, their house caught fire from
an over-heated chimney. The upper
part of the house burned before the
fire was put out. Most of the stu-
dents' belongings were destroyed.
Lynn saved his frat pin, though.
' Woodson Moss
Has got a boss
Married a college.
To Prof. W. G. Manly
Here's a prof
ball. ' PQ ,
Then goes back
To Academ Hall'
See em fall. , KW, ,
Shades of Xerxes " ,.
' -1' ' 'if 1-
SHRADER PERFECT IVIAN
WINS OVER MAYER AND
LUEKER IN PHYSIQUE
Ladies and gentlemen! Permit us
to introduce Mr. 1-l. Loy Shrader,
the Apollo of Missouri University.
lVlr. Shrader is a thing of beauty and
a Joy forever-sometimes. 1-lad he
lived in olden time, he certainly
would have received an invitation to
pose before the Hsculptor named
Well, you know Cornell broke into
the limelight by discovering a perfect
woman, so the athletic authorities
here went on a still hunt for a perfect
man. They delved through all the
measurements on file at the gym,
and Iinally narrowed the contest down
to Siegel Nfayer, Charlie Lueker and
Shrader. lldayer was disqualified
because one of his ears wabbled when
they tried to measure it, and Lueker
lost out because he admitted that he
was getting fat.
That left Shrader as the only per-
fect man in the University, and he
wasn't quite perfect. One arm was
a little too big-or else the other was
a littlehtoo little, no one ever found
A few days after Shrader's picture
and write-up appeared in the city
papers, he began to receive letters.
Love-sick maidens sent in their
hearts by parcel post and wanted to
trade right away. Hammerstein
wanted him to go into vaudeville or
grand opera, or something or other.
Tex Rickard offered a purse of
5lB114,000.06 if he would fight Jack
J 1.1 . .5
' K 1 ' A
Cuts down more studes- fit UI ag
K , Q
p , 4 n '
2 iz, L
Air is blue.
2 ' SAVITAR MONTHLY, JANUARY. 1913
MAN MAKES SELF AT
HOME IN CHAPTER
Just think of it! A horrid man
went into the Theta house, made
himself comfortable on the daven-
port and came very near staying all
night. My, my, the Thetas surely
would never have been able to stay
alone again if that man had stayed.
It was on the night of January 13
and after calling hours, too. The
man was sure there, because George
Willson and a Theta found him when
they came in Caboutj 10:30 o'clock.
Of course Miss Johnston can't
blame the Thetas because they did
not know anything about their com-
pany. He was an intruder. And
they say he is not a regular caller,
This man seemed to be a profes-
sional open-house caller, for he made
trips to the Sampson Apartments-
besides going to the Theta house.
But when a fellow can't keep his
resolutions more than two weeks, he
is likely to do anything. '
A Month 's Calendar
January 4: H. E. Keim and Miss
Grace Floyd were married after a
longC?j engagement. '
January 5: Senior Engineers begin
to grow whiskers.
January 6: M Theater closed.
Crowds pack the Star.
January 7: Charles Eby is the
Peewee Reeves writes letter from
January 8: Cafeteria serves the
January 10: Senior journalists
take trip to St. Louis. A
January 11: "Peter Squenz"
given by the German Club.
January 12: Complaints Cagainj
made against the siren on the West-
January 13: Farmers' Week be-
gins. Writers' Club is formed.
January 19: Engineering school
announces six new . automobile
January 21: "Forty minutes is
the limit for intensive study."-Dr.
W. H. Pyle. We knew that a long
time ago. 2
January 22: Grange gives dance.
January 23: Nicholson gets cer-
tificate from Sweden. Women's
athletic council decides to let men
attend women's basketball games
January 24: Reception and dance
at Read Hall. Old fashioned dancing
was the feature.
January 25: Hackney's cigar
January 27: Engineers turn down
proposal that St. Pat's stunt be
transferred to Stunt VVeek.
January 29: Lawyers endorse
January 31: Dean E. W. Hinton
announces that he will go to Chicago
University next year as a professor.
xx PO ,1 1- yi a rl'
A Kansas Grad On Co-Eds
" Co-eds are always hungry," said
the "Kansas grad"' who wrote up
M. U. for the Kansas City Star
January' 26. His observation was
another of those obvious truths that
no one had thought to promulgate
before. Let the small boy of story-
book fame look to his laurels.
Further along in the story the
Kansas grad took occasion to say
that Missouri co-eds are, or were,
good-looking. A few days later one
of the able viewpoint writers on the
Missourian objected because the
girls believed it.
' No More Eight O'C1ocks
Once more All together. Whe-e-ew!
What do you suppose has hap-
pened to our dear faculty?
An eight-o'clock doesn't begin
until ten minutes after eight now,
and it's the same way with all the
other classes. Out of the goodness
of their hearts the faculty voted to
begin classes at ten minutes after
the hour, because of the distance
students have to go when they have
classes that are not on the Quad.
Incidentally, a prof can now hold
his underlings five minutes after the
Oi as bell rings, because " ten minutes is
, ,, more than they need, anyway."
S Q U I I no n ff- A
0" January Basketball
GO' UZ' IL? Missouri 39, 'Central 24, January 10
'Em Nfl: Missouri 23, Warrensburg 22, ' Janu-
, I5 S O ary 13. '
A Missouri 28, Ames 14, January 16.
- Missouri 25, Ames 13, January 17.
X X Missouri 18 Kansas Aggies 31.
3 7 lylissouri 27 Kansas Aggies 34. I
rg U f-rf '
X x ., J I x X
4 . fa Q
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, W: N! , 'TXxm5SNl2+ie:QQanoruTv.
.f .i Q .1 -swung?
i . ,
Y CWith Apologies to "Life."j
, This is the most valuable page in the book. Its value lies in the fact that We were offered 375,000
N Cin totaly not to run these pictures. They are all genuine, ,
THE NEW FIRE TRUCK
A SAVITAR MO THLY
PI PHI SLEUTHS WIN
SORORITY GIRLS USE SAVITAR
COLUMNS IN THEIR LONG
Still more sh-h-h-h.
about 52.50 worth of
sh-h-h-h-h. You see, there
is a mystery in the air.
Yep, it's back. The
very-same one-at least,
that is what the girls say.
Do you reckon his con-
science hurt him? Or did
William J. Burns get the
goods 'on him?
Well, however it hap-
pened, the Pi Phi door
plate came back. It dis-
appeared one dark and
stormy night two years
ago and made the girls
right peeved. They could
A new organization of the Univer-
sity, the WVriters' Club, had a section
in the Missou1'ian of February 16.
This section was to give an oppor-
tunity to break into print to those
lesser lights in the literary world
known as freshman English students,
who write dreamy love stories and
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not appreciate the idea of their cher-
ished name plate decorating some
fellow's room, and getting all tarn-
ished and perhaps tobacco-smelly.
Incidentally, the return of the
Greek-letter plate is another triumph
for the Savitar advertising columns.
Two years ago a story was printed
about the loss of the emblem. This
was, of course, the reason for its
It passed as an observance of an
old and established custom thatthe
senior engineers must not shave be-
tween Christmas and examinations.
But as exam week wore away and
our minds were diverted from the
scare, we began to notice that the
mustache habit was prevalent among
the whole body of students. And it
only the seniors who wore
the little charcoal-blacked
,U f- . ,...,,.V,,y.-..l-. -:. .-.
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'E fu 1, .H 4 '. a rg-1-. -"Qu 3 23 ,, we 552.9 ,Gag '.gQeSi-.. 5" 5
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V 'A upper-lip ornaments.
Then it was that we
heard the fad had crept
in from the East and that
we .were in the mustache
era of college life. Oh,
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.1 'laik' MW
pshaw, Percy! ,
Parks 'and Boulevardsll
H. F. Major, landscape
gardener, launched a move-
ment in Columbia by which
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A SURVEYING. PARTY
After the Beta Sigma Omicron
reception at Stephens College Feb-
ruary 17, 'Pirkey and Brilhart were
leaving the college and noticed a
bundle hanging from a window by a
string. Ha! ha! Romance-they
thought They cautiously crept up
to the window and stole the bundle
And lt was filled with rotten apples
the city is to be platted out
between boulevards, and
parks are to dot the 'pan-
orama of Central Boone County.
This city will be a beautiful scenic
rendezvous where nature will have
its chance to enhance the luxur-
iance of views and man's hand will
shape all into cool and shady re-
tieats gained by smooth and well
oiled boulevards if M1 lvlajor s
plans worked out
AN ERA OF FIRES
STUDENTS NOW MAKE DATES
After years of inadequate fire
protection in Columbia, the an-
nouncement was made February 3
by the city council that a new auto
hae truck would be purchased for the
The following Sunday there were
two iires, the Li-uitar store and the-
Bowling residence. Both dest1'0yed
very valuable property.
'Iwo weeks later Chief Bert New-
man walked out of the fire station
with "marry" a word. For three
days an improvised fire company
combatted' the flames. Even the
chief would have been a handy fix-
ture around the fire station theng
but he had decided he was to be
fired and that he had better "beat
'em to it." 1 A
And, worse coming to worst, the-
Columbia Automobile Company ga-
rage caught iire February 26 and
destroyed fourteen automobiles. Be-
sides these innumerable other fires.
occurred. So common were fires that
the students made dates for them
ahead of time.
Let us hope that the new auto-
mobile iire engine will allow'the stu-
dents to keep to their studies more-
The Beta Hhouse-warming" was
begun February 27. Two hundred
and fifty persons visited the house.
MUSTACHBS DON T YOU KNOW
2 SAVITAR MONTHLY, FEBRUARY,
Kolumbians 18 : 1-31
1. And in those days there was a
city called Ko-lum-bia.
2. And it was in the land of
Miz-zou-rah, not far from Mc-Baine.
3. And in this place lived certain
learned men, among them Prexy and
Izzy, and students came from far
and wide, for truly Ko-lum-bia was
filled with wisdom.
4. So that the students grew
wondrous happy, for they crammed
their craniums full of wisdom.
5. And there was much rejoicing
in the land, and the students sprouted
abbreviated mustaches and sported
robes of many colors, with beautif-
erous mixtures of green and purple
and yellow and red.
6. And the fatted calf waxed
fatter, and when it was sold brought
in so much kale that farmers' pockets
bulged with gitneys.
7. But now came a blight upon
the land of Miz-zou-rah.
8. For the J ayhawkers descended
in great numbers from Kan-zuz.
9. And the men of Miz-zou-rah
were smitten hip and thigh, and the
Jayhawk romped through the land.
10. Now, there dwelt in Miz-
zou-rah a husky tribe called the
Tigers: these the Ko-lum-bians sicked
onto the J ayhawkers, but to no avail.
11. For the Jayhawk pranced on
the neck of the Tiger, and twisted
his tail. .
12. Now there was weeping and
wailing and gnashing of teeth in
lllliz-zou-rah, and the multitude was
sore distressed. Old men got in-
digestion, and the students pawned
their gaudy raiment and wore sad
countenances and cheese cloth.
13. MOTGOY'6F, the prophets and
wise men were much peeved, and
they fasted seven days and seven
nights, but it availed nothing.
14. And still the Jayhawk
romped through the land.
15. Now came another blight
upon Ko-lum-biag there were many
16. So that there was a fire each
day or night.
17. And no one could say where
the next fire would beg it might be in
Hap-by Hol-low or Moore 's Sta-tion,
over by the Ag Build-ing or halfway
18. Now, it so chanced that two
students strolled along the street,
and the fire whistle blew loudly, for
a house two miles out on the Wa-
19. And one student spake, say-
ing: "Bo, I can beat it there before
thee, for I am longer legged than
20. Now, the other thought not,
and he spake: "Base deceiver, thou
hast a pipe-dream. I will shew thee
that thou art wrong, if thou wilt
21. And the other spake: "I
gotcha Steve", and they hiked and
a vast multitude hiked after them.
22. A Now, the spirit of hiking
grew strong upon them.
23. And the students grew husk-
ier from day to day.
24. A certain wise man puffed his
pipe thoughtfully, then went to the
Kolumns and spake, saying: "Kol-
umns, what meanest all this? "
25. A voice from the Kolumns
answered, saying: "There shall be a
race, of strong men grow up in Ko-
26. "And the students shall de-
velop, for these long hikes to fires
are muscle-builders. '
27. "And the students shall be
Holy Terrors and wax strong, so that
when one of them sneezes it will
make a noise like an explosion over'
in Kan-zuz. .
28. "And the Jayhawk shall
wither and turn up his toes.
' 29. "And the Tiger shall charge
triumphant through the land and
wax fat and saucy, and his roar shall
be heard from New Or-leans to Kal-
30. "And peace and happiness
shall abide in Miz-zou-rah, for her
athletes shall wipe Kan-zuzoff the
31. When the wise man told these
things there was rejoicing, even to
Mc-Baine and Cen-tra-liah.
' A -P. C.
The journalists turned down the
" Stunt Week" proposition February
28Znd decided to issue the U Yellow"
pril, This was later reconsidered.
The enrollment in the University
reached 2,301 at the beginning of the
Dr. Paul Shorey was announced
as the Phi Beta Kappa speaker for
Eight of the M baseball men of
last year came out- for the' spring
Sunday morning, February 16, the
roomers along Rollins street looked
out over- the athletic field and saw
the colors of the Mexican Republic
hoisted over an American gun. Some
practical jokers had pulled a cannon
-an ornament at the military ball-
from the gymnasium to the bleachers
and had raised the improvised flag.
The stunt was timely owing to the
trouble in Mexico.
The Glee and Mandolin Clubs
ggve their annual concert February
The "Soldiers" Dance
The annual military ball was held
at the Rothwell Gymnasium on the
night of February 10. One feature
of the occasion was the announce-
ment of the sponsors for the different
The sponsors for the companies
are: Company A, Miss Ruth Sed-
wickg Company C, Miss Anne Shawg
Company D, Mrs. G. S. Gehlbachg
Company E, 'Miss Nellie Mintong
Company F, Miss Helen Bohart
Smith, Company G, Miss Hazel
Thornburgg Company H, Miss Kath-
arine F. Smith. .
The Phi Delta Theta fraternity
gave its annual ball February 21.
ND M-ARY '
QBLII' Stunt-Si. 1Ha1irirk'n Bag
CBy Joseph H. Poundj
V -" HE only department stunt which took place this year at its usual time was the Engineers'
K celebration of St. Patrick's Day. When the project of bunching all the stunts into one
35 A week in June was being discussed, students from all departments objected that it would
kill one of our best stunts-one which originated at hdissouri and which is spreading to
schools on all sides of us. Few Engineers, however, held that opinion. Among them, the question
was never "Shall we celebrate St. Patrick's Day in June?" but was "Shall we pull off two
this spring?" After considerable discussion, it was decided that if Stunt Week would be a good
thing for the University, the Engineers would do their part in giving it a fair trialg but that St.
Patrick's Day should certainly be celebrated.
As a result, the usual 'fbigger and better" plans were laid, and light sleepers near the Campus
were wakened early Monday morning by the flash of searchlights on the Quad, the noise of hammer
and saw from the Mounds and the rumble of loaded wagons being hauled by heavy-eyed and numb-
Engered but enthusiastic students to the rendezvous on Hillcrest avenue. Long before the sun
rose, the last panting gang had toiled with their heavy float over the hill, out of sight of the curious,
and the poster squad had ljiberally decorated the sidewalks with green snakes, large and small, all
headed for the Engineering Building. Since this year was the tenth anniversary of the discovery
of the Blarney Stone and the translation of its inscriptions, on which the faith of the Engineers
depends, it was decided to place the stone in a conspicuous place during the ceremoniesg and some
time in the small hours of Monday morning, a second Blarney Castle sprang out of the Mounds.
As usual, the March winds complicated the situation by damaging a part of the Campus stunt, and
it even destroyed completely the phonograph iioat built by the freshmen pre-engineersg but by
the time thezcrowd begandto "follow the snakes" to the Quadrangle, most of the damage had been
The parade moved down Hitt and College to Broadway and thence to Eighth and the Campus,
instead of starting at Broadway and Priceavenues, as in other years. Except for the form of the
floats, it was not unlike those of previous years. From a large telegraph key at the head of the
parade, wireless messages from St. Patrick were sent to the rear, and received in a sounder built
on the same scale. These messages were printed on telegraph blanks and distributed among the
crowd, as were also burned-wood shamrocks, made enroute on one of the wagons. ' Arrived at the
Quad, the classes formed facing the castle and greeted the appearance of St. Patrick with a deep
and respectful Kow-tow. Then the seniors were escorted in pairs to the battlements of the castle,
where they kissed the Blarney Stone and were dubbed Knights of St. Patrick. The honor of rep-
resenting St. Patrick,-the highest honor in the gift of the Engineerse-was given this year to O. F.
Taylor. After the ceremonies were closed by singing Old Missouri, the crowd dispersed into the
laboratories, where demonstrations were given on many of the machines that are essential to
Night found the Quad as brightly illuminated as a summer garden. The castle was outlined
with lights, and both it and the Engineering Building bore flashing signs. Columbia Hall, in which
the St. Patrick's Ball was held, also was furnished with electrical effects and decorations which
are said to rival those of the best dance seen in Columbia.
A description of the stunt, however brief, would not be complete without mention of the
engineers' annual, The Shamrock, which appeared this year as a booklet containing seventy pages
of cuts, rhymes, cartoons and roasts. The decorative work was especially good, and since the book
is the only part of their stunt for which the Engineers accept money, it found a ready market.
On the whole, the stunt was a success. Other stunts-yes, whole weeks of them-may
come or go, but as long as there are engineers at Missouri, St. Patrick's Day will continue to be
honored by The Faithful.
SAVITAR MO THLY
.STUNT WEEK-YES OR N0
STUDENT PAINTERS DECORATE
THE WALKS ABOUT
, THE CITY
A war of signs was waged on the
University Campus during the last
month. There were green signs, red
Signs and white signs. There were
painted signs and printed signs. But
all pertained to the same subject.
The theme of them all
exerting his influence in favor of the
Wliat eHect these signs will have
on Stunt Weelc, no one knows. The
lawyers are going to have a banquet
as their stunt. This was decided at
a department meeting where the
spirit ran high.
On the sixth of Ma1'cl1 the fresh-
men elected C. C. Brown as their
president. The St. Louis Symphony
Orchestra was here the same clay.
was Stunt Week. All of i -, . , , ,
tl1e1n were not on the . A W ,V'. ,i ' V V, , .
same side of the question, Q 'ff pigi V,Ag . if ,A.e ff . ' J '
but if it wasn't the un- 'ff ' . Q '
derclassmen handing it to Mi-i g ' 5 :',,,iQ, ,t.' U' '
the upperclassmen for 'T' ' , 4 A -- , Eg, ' Y
wanting Stunt Weeli, it Wifi' fi' W ,
was vice versa. - -' 'T QT . , , ,
The "Viewpoint" col-
umns in the Missourian U V
were crowded for several ,. ,,,g A f fl 5
weeks with views on both ' Z ..,, ' I f . ' 5-X ,
I ' ' ffiffg fi' aff! 'f , - ,
sides of the question. A x . , , H
vote was demanded. This --M Nfl ' ' -- -
vote was not forthcom-1
ing, so those who felt that
they were being downtrodden began
to spread their sentiments upon
The first signs came the night be-
fore St. Patrick's Day. These were
printed. But the next morning only
a few of them remained, for the
engineers had demolished them in
order to escape suspicion as the per-
petrators of the plot.
'fWhy Stunt VVeek" and "Whose
Stunt Week" were titles which
adorned some of the posters. But
the greatest array of paint was in
front of the Law Building, which is
the home of our student president.
'Some seemed to think that he was
COURT AT THE HY
A HAIRCUTfAND FREE
WTUMBLER DICK" IS PARTED
FROM HIS DRUOPING
' Just as the trees shed their leaves
111 the fall, so 'these living beings,
which have hibernated during the
winter come out in the springtime,
and allow their cloaks of long hair
to be wafted away in the arms of the
spring breezes. Thus by the laws of
nature long hair is to be worn only
in the winter.
But this year there was a man-
near-athlete-who let his locks grow
and grow, showing no inclination to
have them removed even after the
most sunshiny days of this month
had passed. Therefore a number of
his college friends took upon them-
selves the sad duty of removing said
This man, whom we shall name
Dick the Tumbler, left his fraternity
house on the night of March 8 and
went to the assembly dance. After
the dance he walked Cfor it was real
spring weatherj to the home of his
girl and about the hour of one was
Dick's friends had gone out to
keep him company as he passed the
darkest place on his return journey.
They took with them a well sharpen-
ed pair of shears. And at this dark
place they stepped out to surprise
their friend Dick. Feeling the
solemnity of their duty to the ut-
most, they proceeded to shear away
the pretty pompadour on his fore-
T. V. Barrett was elected president
of the U. D. Club March 4.
UNIVERSITY GIRLS GIVE A STUNT
2 SAVITAR MONTHLY, MARCH, 1913 '
Doings in March
Sigma Delta Chi, a professional
fraternity in the School of Journal-
ism, was launched March 3.
On March 5 G. V. Head was
elected president of the all-junior
class. It was the first time that a
man from the College of Arts and
Science had been elected president
of the all-junior class.
The first Quad Club rehearsal of
f'Hundred Dollar Bill" took place
on hlarch 5.
The Athletic Carnival was held
March 7. One of the features of the
program was the fancy danaing by
the professors' class.
Gquy Kirksey came out for track
again this season.
The sophomore - girls basketball
team beat the juniors 17 to 2 and the
freshmen beat the seniors 7 to 3 on
The students from Oklahoma gave
a dance on the thirteenth. The deco-
rations were made in keeping with
the pioneer days in the land from
which these students come. In the
middle of the floor was an Indian
tepee from which refreshments were
Missouri lost the track meet in
Kansas City to Kansas 43 to 42 on
the fourteenth. The loss of the mile
relay allowed the Jayhawkers to
win. The next night our same team
won a mile relay from Kansasin St.
' Qlq Cbxrltl
Qual luolf wlfxul havpwul To rluwmhlu lyldil
L ' Q' 0'
. hfw Z My
, 8 X
ri' -. Dr. C. M. Jack Q,
dean of the Schoofollf
'itil ,5 Medicine, announced
Elk gl X ' K N, that he had accepted 3,
', .- I t I- A position in t e 'acult
il- ' l of Minnesota Univerli
lb - ik' ll
X f li Taaffe was given a.
K place on the A11-
fpj ivlissouri Valley basket-
,X 0 4 ball team March 23,
E f ur Edwaihdshwas named as
if Silas-fkymffv, Sffoid Eeimfm on the
' Crowd Wk aight
E NNWKS what
I he wp mweq OBITUARY h
X 'lov law, 25495 d liiiorha April2f, 53025
ie arch , 155
- "Chief Josephine, " who
made Missouri cows
famous, has gone to the
f ' eternal resting place of
' .dutifulll cows. f h d
.f I Wit noneo tea-
W V , vertising which marked
lgql V . - her name two years
' , X ago when. she -was on
ay . a record test, wlth none
SQZZQ, V Dwi 5 of the lamentatlons
E14 which would have gone
A trunk was moved from the Y.
M. C. A. Building to the home of a
girl .on whom one of the room-ers was
calling about 9 o'clock on the night
of March 15. A hackneyed trick it
is, but one that always affords fun.
On March 19 George Willson was
announced as a candidate for all-
stu dent president. 4
St. Pat's Day went
off with the success
of former years. The
V parade was about on
a par with parades
N -'g ,X in the celebration.
, of former years. But
- the annual, the Sham-
rock, Awas above the
' average. O. F. Taylor
P acted as St. Patrick
Qtlllf. H I
, E ' . The cadets were re-
, organized into six
'1 companies instead of
, eight March 18.
,Hd M George Willson won
Affnfl- the Stephens oratori-
cal contest March 28.
up if she had died
during that test, the old cow quietly
passed away. She had served her
duty in this land and remained only
for the butcher's hand.
-Tiles Haney "Comes Out".
One of the greatest society sensa-
tions in our little center .during the
last month was the "coming out' Of
Mr. Jiles Haney. Mr. Haney has
has always been a reserved bachelor
in spite of the attempts of our society
girls and their mothers to put 6111111
on their calling lists. But . Our
J iles" has now come out to do in the
eight weeks he has yet in the Univer-
sity what he failed to do in the society
line during the last four years. -
Wabash Changes Schedule
The popular one-hour course 111
Wabash.try between Columbia and
Centralia is scheduled in the latest
table for 10 o'clock. By spevwl
arrangement with the faculty of the
University, it has been granted that
this course be given daily-eXC9Pl5
when the cars break down. The
faculty has taken this action in orgiel'
that those who need a recreat10I1
from studies can take advantage Of
this one-hour course even at the GX'
pense of missing assembly.
SAVITAR MO THLY
SEATS G0 AT 50 PER
FIRST 11 MEN IN S100 BILL
. LINE BUY ALL
All things come to those who
wait-except "Hundred Dollar Bill"
Many are the students who know
that to their sorrow. Long was the
line that stood for twenty-three
hours before the Columbia Theater,
yet the twelfth man and the steenty-
steen men behind him turned away
empty handed. The eleventh man
from the beginning had bought the
last ticket-one seventy-iive cent
What was the reason for this?
Well, it isn't hard to see. In the
iirst place, the men who stood at a
telephone two minutes had a better
chance than the men who stood at
the Window twenty hours. And in
the second place, it doesn't take long
to sell out a house when each pur-
chaser takes fifty tickets.
Oh yes, there' were tickets to be
had if one wanted them badly enough.
You.d1dn't suppose that they wanted
to sit in nfty seats apiece, did you?
Perhaps if the Quad Club had all
the proiit that was made out of its
show, it wouldn't have been so badly
in need of a couple of hundred dollar-
bills to balance its other bills, after
the three performances were over.
The managers planned on giving
four performances, which should
have overcome the deficit, but the
fgculty didn't think much of that
' But away with these dyspeptic
utterances. The play itself was
certainly a success, which was the
more of an achievement when one
considers the excellence of the pre-
vious performances with which it
had to stand comparison. Charles
Cox as "Splinters" Gloom made the
hit of the evening. New scenery was
used, and a number of new songs
FLAG POLE TUMBLES
OUR VOLUNTEER CRITICS NOW
1.-1AVE REGULAR DIVERSION
FOR T1-LEIR DUTIES
The month of April brought re-
newed activity in tne iiag-pole line.
One bright spring morning lvlajor
sniifed the air and decided that the
nice holes he had left out all winter
over by the observatory were sea-
soned enough to use. Besides, the
slushy weather was about all over
anyway, and he might as well allow
the astronomy students to use the
So he summoned his minions to his
side and set to work. First the pole
was laid out on the ground for in-
spection by the volunteer critics,
who spent many busy hours there.
It is said that no other piece of work
ever done had the assistance of so
many consulting engineers.
But still something went wrong.
Possibly lvlajor hated to see the mud
piles removed from the cinder path
so soon. Or perhaps a suffragette
did it. But anyway, just as the job
was apparently finished, the upper
two stories of the pole toppled over
and fell into the basement, before a
large and admiring audience.
The pole fell squarely across the
path, so it was allowed to stay' there
for a couple of weeks. Now it has
been straightened, and Major will
try again. Who knows? Perhaps
success will yet crown his efforts.
Baseball Pointers .
One of the special attractions of
the baseball season was the game
with the Chinese team from Hono-
lulu. The game was the fastest one
played, too. It ended 2 to 0 1n.fav0r
of the Chinese, who had previously
beaten many of the fastest college
teams in the United States.
Another interesting game was that
played with the Kansas Agg1GS AP1'1l
29. The Tigers won 4 to 3. And
that score contains the' story of a
home run by Woolsey in the Dlnlih
inning with the score tied and two
out. Just like the story books, you
The annual military inspection
took place April 29 and 30.
U , sw
I ' 1
l . . l
'2 SAVITAR MONTHLY, APRIL, 1913 5
AG. C.WILLSON ELECTED
ALL-STUDENT ELECTION MORE'
INTERESTING THAN EVER'
A typical long-ballot election was
-staged April 25 this year. What
seemed to be an election with few
candidates towing to the fact that
there were only two candidates for
president and no competition for the
other old oflicesj turned out to be an
election with more candidates in the
field than at any previous election.
T-he long ballot was the result of
:adding the offices of Savitar Queen,
Savitar editor and Savitar business
manager to the list to be Hlled.
Besides, the names of candidates
for councilmen were printed on
the ballots. But this long-ballot
election was one of the fairest and
most systematic student elections
ever held herej '
The winning candidates were:
President, Gr. C. Willsong vice-presi-
dent, L. E. Popeg secretary-treasurer,
J. Harrison Browng editor 1914 Savi-
tar, Rex Mageeg business manager
Savitar, William Dunckelg Savitar
Queen, Miss Anne Shaw. The
councilmen from the various divi-
sions of the University are: Law, C.
B. Rollins, Jr.g Medicine, R. R.
Haleyg Journalism, Thomas S. Hud-
-song Academic, Dillard H. Wyattg
Engineering, WiU.i,am Lauberg Agri-
-culture, F. L. Duleyg Education,
D. L. Edson. .
Just twenty-ive samples of cards
used in the campaign were collected
by the Savitar Staff with a view to
-giving them a page. However, after
the fifteenth card had been found, it
was seen that one page would not
accommodate the bunch. There
were campaign issues, campaign
slogans, campaign reasons similar to
Cornelius Roach's and campaign
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The Junior Prom. A
Decorations giving the effect of a
Japanese garden were used at the
Junior Prom. The color scheme was
in pink and green. ,The gymnasium
was more gorgeously trimmed this
year than at any previous time. This
year's prom, no doubt, was the
social event of the season. CTO the
printer: Leave type set up for use
again next year.j
CALAMITIES WERE SPARED
The dome of Academic Hall was
not knocked off by members of the
Columbia was not 'destroyediby 3,
disastrous flood of Hinkson Creek.
Chaney Ellwood did not ten at
funny story to his sociology class.
ON THE GEOLOGY TRIP
Missouri-Minnesota Meet f Ten thousand lives were saved
An athletic event which puts Mis-
souri prominently on the map of
college athletics was held on Rollins
Field April 12, when Missouri beat
Minnesota in a dual track meet 88M
to 20 M.
The Gophers were easy for the
Tigers. The Minnesota men scored
first in only two events.
Miss Lura Grigsby was elected
Carnival Queen at the Ad Club stunt
April 4, in spite of the Delta Gam-
mas buying fourteen Missourians
every day for a week to get the vot-
p M f pr' el if rr,
H. E. Keim was robbed of 20 cents
as he was going home after a dance
on the night of April 1. Who was the
joke on? K
An Oven -joke was printed in the
"Awful Number" of Life. Life sure
would have been awfuller if it had
used more Oven jokes.
when the Sturgeon tornado stayed
there. ' p
The students at the University
escaped being roasted alive. The
presence of a few sunny days caused
the landladies to turn off the heat to
avoid such a calamity.
Final examinations were not held
YES, SMILE, ITWS ME
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' . Kindly Mention the Savitar in Answering These Ads.
An -Lfinmg nn Gln-iiha
Girls, this is about you. It's for you to read if you wish or to cast aside with scorn after perusing the first
lines. AnYh0W ltls an attempt and, 31S far as the humble writer knows, the first such attempt ever made
at our dear old Alma Mater. f'Missouri. " It's about the fair and fascinating, the sweet and smiling, the cute
and clinging, the S0Pl1iS'UiCafed, the i11110Ce11l?1 the C1GV91' and the bungling, the good and graftingg it's about
you girls. It's the opinion of many, sifted and revised and made to suit. If you don't believe it, which some
of you won't, just say "I should worry" and "let it go at that. " If you do, you're none the worse for having
your opinions connrmed, are you? Only remember, when you give vent to your feelings in the matter, the
writer is due an " S" for his nerve, isn't he? Who but he would smite at the mystic door and attempt to tell
the whole story in a thousand words? So I say, even if this is anonymous copy written with the understanding
that there's to be no questions asked, give us credit for the load we assume in our edorts to light a match on
On the surface and in a most superficial survey, the pseudo-critic might brand you "co-eds," assume that
were a sufficient classification, and pass the deal on. Not so the real seer. In your sweaters and S o'clock
coiffures, no doubt you'd fit the part. Even when regaled for the "Boston Bend" or the "Columbia Clutch,"
your most distinctive characteristics do not show themselves, though in the latter mentioned state, we'll join
in the rollicking chorus-'nobody's got anything on you.
It's not from the sweeping glances that your humble herald would seek his data. It's the deeply set traits
that well up when you 're 11ot thinking, that you slip the curtain from in an off moment, that brand you. It 's
in rubbing noses with you in class and out Cfiguratively speaking here?j that we find these secrets and lay them
down carefully to direct our futureqmoves.
A stab at higher education, a dash of mild flirtation, maybe a Greek affiliation, a case of some duration,
and a matrimonial amalgamation, girls, that's your combination. Your weather eye is generally being used
to sort the bargains. Rather a crude way of stating a noble aspiration, I adrrrit. But then there's truth in it-
at least we think so, conceited that we are. Only the other day an innocent youth started out for a stroll.
A lover he went and a lover no doubt he returned, but a husband, too-H'mm, get the idea?
There are many ways of lining you up in classes. For in-stance, some well steeped in tradition say there
are sorority girls and barbs. The store of characteristics they heap on the one side and subtract from the other
gives them a perverted sight at the matter and they err. To some degree this might work but the so-called
gulf between the two seems ever -closing in and we must pass this by as unreliable. , A' '
Some say there are city girls and country girls. There seems to be some truth in this, howeverg but, even
it tumbles to pieces when we find that Mary Ann from J ayville orders her dresses from Paris, while Flarabelle
of the twisted skirt sends her letters home to 42nd street. We wish you all luck on your journeys and to the
girl who makes the best bet, we tender our especial congratulations.
Take a stand on the balcony in front of Academic Hall about 1 o 'clock some day. You 'll see all, practically,
coming to and fro in their work-a-day garb. Perhaps you look a slight bit too serious sometimes.
Here comes, let us say, the type, so called. She is the kind whose graceful form and appearance lends
itself to the poster artists pen. She's not the type though. There are few of her. This one perhaps has her
Assembly date book dated up a year in advance. She takes her flowers as a matter of course, plays the game
and get's away with it. Usually we read of her as marrying some duck or other. 'Tis a queer thing but in a
large measure true, the top liners in the social whirl don't bag the biggest game.
As an opposite to this we have the sombre maiden who reads all the references, lives pretty close to the
margin and pulls down a Phi Beta Kappa. Good for her. She gets what she's looking for. On rare occasions
there turns up a sort of conciliation of these. She burns the candle at both ends and winds up with a rest cure.
In the classroom and also in the prof 's offices on days of reckoning, we get a line on another type. There
we iind the really delightful sort, the kind we love to have around, the kind who ask obvious questions, and
shake their heads in approval when the answers are given. These play the real graft game. "Now, Doctor,
don't you think? " Yes, yes, Lucy we've got your ticket. After all though-what chance has a prof?
Let us come now to the Missouri girls, those different from all other co-eds and whom we will some day
recall and appreciate as the inspiration givers of the whole business. This type predominates, may it hereby
be said to the very great credit of the institution. Let's all gather around boys and give an 'tAll-Hail. "She 's
an all-around girl and is found in sororities and out, in the dance hall and on the hockey field. She smiles at
us at our 8 o'clocks, can cook a dinner and talk pyschology and as to her wifely capabilities, just "ask the
man who owns one". A .
Thus we conclude this iieeting synopsis with three cheers for our co-eds. Take them all mall, they're
sweet Adelines all right and are due all the songs we sing them.
Now, I know one myself. She's got-Well this is supposed to be general, isn't it?
' """ 353
Glhrunirlra nf the Qlhnnrn 0911125
CI-lAP'l'ldLR 'l 1
1. So it came to pass that Prexy, King of
the Land of Wisdom,'called his children yet
again to him for another year. And in great
multitudes came they from all the cities of the
land and from other states and foreign coun-
tries, yea even from the Ozarks they assembled
to partake of the knowledge of Prexy and his
2. Erexy, the king, saw them and was
3. And among those who came were certain
verdant men whom their brothers call fresh-
men, who had not dwelt with him before. The
king welcomed them and bade them be among
his children. And they heeded him and took
up their abode.
4. Then he spake to his tribesmen, Wil-
liams, Mumford, Lawson, Jones, Jackson,
Shaw and Charters, and they took their allot-
ted portion of freshmen.
5.' Now the freshmen saw many strange
sights, and they trembled at the strength of
their new king. And they were sore amazed
at the wisdom of those called upper classmen,
and when they beheld the sophomores, rever-
enced them and were sore afraid.
6. But Prexy, the king, called them into a
mighty assembly and bade thembe not afraid,
for said he: As ye are my youngest come, so
will I protect thee. And they were heartened
by his word.
7. But when the sophomores welcomed
them after the custom of the land they were
humbled. And they wondered at the words
of the king.
9. And it came to pass that the men of
Hollenback, the Loud, were to strive with the
other great teams of the Valley that year.
10. Wherefore there was called a great as-
sembly of the people of the Land of .Wisdom
to arouse that which was called spirit where-
with the men should win their strivings and
hearten them withal.
11. Then did chosen ones speak of another
year, of Hack and Shuck and Bluck and of
one demoralizing influence called Roper of
unseemly speech. Others spake of the position
of the children of Prexy behind the team and
of certain heathen tribes called Kansans.
12. Whereupon the assembled multitudes
did cry out and make such demonstrations of
spirit as their voices would avail. And the
freshmen did lend much to the tumult.
13. Then arose one Magruder who was
renowned among the Wisdomites and bade
the band to sing. And the band sang, where-
fore there was much rejoicing.
14. And the team conceived and went
forth pregnant with much spirit and won
many battles and lost some. -
15. And they went to strive against the
Jayhawkites and would have vanquished
them, but lo when they were all but victorious
there did appear one wicked judge named
Thompson who sore afflicted them.
16. And there was great demonstration
against Thompson in the city of Prexy.
17. And then came Hollenback unto the
king and said: I have done you great service,
let me go I pray thee that I may return to my
125. Then did the king bless him and bade
him go and there passed out from the city of
Prexy a great noise.
19. Anon came a certain Brewer whom
men call gentleman and the king said unto the
athletes: Behold thou shalt be clean and the
athletes beheld and were clean and wholesome.
20. In the morning of the third and twen-
tieth day of the third month of that year there
did break forth a great conflagration. And
one of the great temples of Proxy the king was
21. And yet another misfortune befell the
children of Wisdom that year. A great pesti-
lence threatened to destroy the city. And the
Wisdomites betook themselves to a mediciner
Moss and were rendered immune for which
they were thankful.
22. And it came to pass that when the
year ended one Major did tear up the Campus
and laid he there cinder walks.
1. And in the second year-the children of
Prexy journeyed to the city of Wisdom and
the king did rejoice at their return.
2. Even as before there came many fresh-
men from many cities, and these were entered
among the tribes of Prexy.
3. And the sophomores made merry to
receive them even as they had been received
thedyear before and after the customs of the
4. But the king had a change of heart and
he spoke unto the sophomores saying: Thou
shalt keep the covenant with me which thy
captain Shrader made.
5. Behold those who are lately come unto
us are my chosen ones. Be not rude to them.
6. And the sophomores hearkened unto
him and were brotherly .unto his favorites.
7. Yea they gave them entertainment and
allowed them to climb the telephone poles of
the city and to sit at night in their ponds
clothed only in pink underwear.
8. And the freshmen went about singing
and begged of the hands of the daughters
among the children of Prexy. And they even
wrestled with temptation upon the streets of
the city. And some did bark at the moon
like unto hounds.
9. Unto themselves they took many
liberties and waxed exceedingly fresh. And
the sophomores were filled with wrath.
10. And they spake unto the freshmen
saying: Who are ye who come among us and
seek to destroy our customs?
11. Wherefore they counselled among
themselves and betook themselves to the meet-
ing place of the freshmen.
12. And they tore down the portals thereto
and fell upon the bewildered freshmen with
clubs and stones and such other weapons as
fell to their hands. ,
13. And the freshmen fell before them and
their supplications were heard even above the
clamor of the strife. Yet again did they seek
so meet in secret and the sophomores as-
tembled to exterminate them.
14. But sped a messenger to the king and
said O most holy of mighty kings, spare us
from the sophomores. Our heads are not yet
healed from a beating recently received, and
still they come again. Save us We pray thee
as ye love us. .
15. Now the king was wroth and rushed
among the offenders waving his scepter. Dis-
perse ye fools, he yelled in regal wrath.
16. And his 'children dispersed for they
were sore afraid.
17. Then called the king before his pres-
ence, Shrader. And he asked wherefore hast
thou broken thy covenant.
18. And Shrader did bow his head and
19. Whereupon the senate was caused to
be assembled and the king made known his
purpose of persecuting the whole race of
sophomores, yea even to drive them from the
20. 'But there were wise men among the
senate. Yea even wiser than the king himself
were some and they counselled him nay.
21. And the king forebore and felt himself
content to set over them a taskmaster in the
person of the learned Loeb.
22. And Loeb said unto the king: Behold
your army is deplete. They shall bear arms
and they bore arms and builded him a great
army. Wherefore the Wisdomites did curse.
23. And it came to pass that the men of
Brewer were to strive again with the teams of
24. Whereupon the spirit was assembled
and men spoke of another year, of Ristine,
Alex and Gilchrist and of the demoralizing
25. Therefore enthusiasm waxed profane.
26. In the third month of the second year
came there unto the kingdom of Prexy one
who talked to men of morals and of the nature
and the evils thereof.
27. Whereat Moore the Isrealite waxed
28. It so came to pass in this year that
Lawson having been covered with glory and
full of contracts did resign and did betake
himself to foreign lands. And one Hinton
reigned in his stead.
29. And all the asses did bray and show
their respect for Lawson and Hinton both.
30. And so it came to pass that when the
year ended one Major did tear up the Campus
and laid he there cinder walks.
- CHAPTER '13
1. Now in the third year after the coming
of the chosen ones one Willson of the tribe of
Hinton took to wife an Idea and she conceived
and bore him a son. And this son's name was
2. And Old Guard betook himself to the
tribe of Brewer and gave them sustenance and
they did eat and wax strong.
3. VVhereupon the tribe of Brewer betook
themselves into heathen lands. Yea even
unto Lawrence did they wage war. But they
were beaten by the J ayhawkers. '
4. Therefore the whole Kingdom of Wis-
dom did moan. ,
5. And it came to pass that .one Field
conceived an idea after the fashion of one
Doane of the tribe of lVIumford and sent up
a great cry against those among the children
of Prexy who had tilled the soil.
6. And the cry spread throughout many
states and he was advertised exceedingly and
to his content.
7. And 'then came one Shrader who was
perfect in life and limb and was beautiful to
8. And all the men were sore jealous so
that one Mayer and one Lange did die of
9. . And all the maidens of the city did dote
on him and bring flowers and offerings even
unto his threshold and did seek to beguile him.
10. In the spring of this year did come
Jackson and Hinton unto Prexy and tender
unto him their resignations saying: It is
with deepest regrets that we leave you and
they left. '
11. Then did Shaw, being pregnant with
knowledge and besmeared with utilities, be-
take himself to the capital city of the land.
And he did dwell there in the Kingdom of
12. And the moralizer did visit the city
and all the priests throughout the city did
13. But their rejoicings did not endure for
there were among the Mercerized who did
what men called the Boston, the Bear and
14. And the disease spread even unto the
sorority houses and all the children did be-
15. And the high priests and some among
the children of the Prexy who remained true
to their inabilities were sore grieved.
16. And it came to pass that the king did
send forth this proclamation among the
different tribes: ,
17. Hearken, since you will be foolish take
unto yourselves no more holidays, but spend
a week in rejoicing. And have thy festivities.
18. Behold Regan has given birth to an
idea and you shall think it good.
19. And the children thought it good for
they were sore afraid of the king. '
20. But there was a great discussion among
the Wisdomites as to the justice of the king's
command. And those who were called under-
classmen sent up a great protest, for they were
loathe to surrender their liberties.
21. And they went' about the 'streets cry-
ing out against the tyrant and did mark on
the sidewalks and make dire threats. And
one learned Besse rose among the upperclass-
men and called those who protested ignorant.
22. But Prexy heeded them not and com-
manded: Thou shalt stunt, and they did stunt.
23. And it came to pass that.a great- elec-
tion was held among the juniors in the city of
Prexy. And the boilermakers and the farmers
did do much plotting. And they did put out
acandidate, but he was beaten by him named
Head of the tribe of Jones. n
24. In the spring of that year there 'did
appear a great and holy book called the Savitar
and it was published by those called juniors
and the chosen ones of the Land of Wisdom.
25. And it came to pass that when the
year ended one Major did teal' up the Campus
and laid he there cinder walks.
Exodus. Ill. N. B.
Tlhv Blinking nf at Svauiim'
'11 While you were attending the football games, enjoying vacations, and attending to your
school work, the Savitar was in the making. You did not hear much about it so you have
not realized what it takes to prepare such a book as this. Peruse these facts concerning the
material and see if they surpass your idea of making the book. A
11 The weight of the paper used in this edition of the Savitar was 12,775 pounds. If it was
spread out it would cover ten acres of land. Or if the leaves were laid end to end they would
reach halfway from Columbia to St. Louis. The leather in the binding necessitated the sac-
rifice of 350 head of sheep.
11 For the printing it took 146 pounds ofink. More than 2400 pounds of type, valued at
2151 100, was used and it required 67,200 revolutions of the presses to do the printing. If the
thread used in the sewing were stretched out into one string it would reach from Centralia
and then five times around the Campus. If the glue for the binding were spread out 1-32 of
an inch thick it would cover 6,000 square feet of surface.
11 Copper and zinc were used in making plates from the photographs. If all the copper used
was made into copper telephone wire it' would reach a distance of flve miles. And if the zinc
was made into washboards every girl in the home economics department could be supplied
with a washboard.
11 If all the photographs were made into one large photograph it would stand higher than
New York's highest skyscraper. And if all the printed matter was written in one line it
would make a sentence more than two miles long. '
'11 The time required to make, the book is one of the biggest items. If one man working
eight hours a day was to do the work it would take him at least three years to do the work.
11 The editor estimates that he has walked 400 miles, asked 10,000 questions, missed two-
thirds of all the student activities, and shortened his life by ten years in worrying over mak-
ing this book.
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Gbur Svinrrrvat Efhankn. a
-? "', 3. S THE time approaches for us to close the pages
12 of this book, we look back over ,the hours we
. have spent in our work and there comes to us
i 'Z the memories of the many kindnesses of our
Q Q friends. It was our policy to make this book
. Q, 'V more representative of the whole school and
we have sought the ideas, opinions and help of
many who were able and willing to reflect in some way the spirit of
the school. '
In the editorial workthe staff was 'assisted by Robert S. Mann,
Prof. C. L. Brewer, Ward Neff, ,Thomas S. Hudson, Rex Magee,
C. E. Brainard, George Edwards, Joseph H. Pound, T. E. Black-
burn. Harry B. Erkman, J. C. MacArthur and M. N. Beyler.
For the art work we are indebted to Samuel J. Callahan, Miss
Louise Coots, Cecil Hubbard, William Dunckel, S. A. M. Harda-
way, H. C. McLaughlin and W. A. Gardner.
And in collecting the pictures which in such a great measure
make this book we were always able to rely on' Volney McFadden,
Siegel Mayer and L. C. Wheat. e
Besides these there were innumerable friends who contributed
in small ways to the .makingaof thebook. To every one of these,
persons who helped to make the 1913 Savitar their own, we extend
our sincerest thanks. ' .,
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Ask for a Catalogue
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI Ymmg Women
Accredited to the University of Missouri.
An ideal college for your sister or friend.
A Conservatory of Music, with Basil Dean Gauntlett, offers
- unexcelled opportunities for thorough musical training.
Art, Expression, Home Economics, Physical Training, Bible.
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WE CORDIALLY SOLICIT YOUR BANKING ACCOUNT COME AND SEE US ABOUT IT
WE PAY 3 PER CENT ON TIME DEPOSITS '
CE TR L BAN
COLUMBIA, MISSOURI 4
GEO. B. DORSEY, President IRA T. Gr. STONE, Cashier .
W. E. FARLEY, Vice-President J. W. SAPP, Assistant Cashxer
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0 Siandard of Amelrxca X -K E
YEARS OF D1scRET1o
l Because you have reached that stage do
not feel that you ought not to 'Wear young
men s clothes
SAMPECK Clothes are styled f
those flgures that have not changed Thanks
'Che store where you wzll meet The Boys
GORDON CQ: KOPPEL
1005 1007 Walnut St.,
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NAUGHTY, NAUGHTY SIEGEL! WHO'D A THOUGHT IT?
IT IS BEST
to eat your refreshments and light
lunches where they are made at home.
-then our service is always prompt
and We aim to please you individually.
-if it's the "Palms Way," you will
like it. "Eats" seem to taste better here.
-don't forget the Swiss chocolate sundaes.
Orders Filled For
y grpvrial ilirai
Fine White and Perfect
h Expert Jeweler and E
TALK ABOUT MR. GLANCY
AND THE MARQUETTE
CAMPBELL 8 ALEXANDER
BOOKSELLERS AND s'rAT1oNERs
Old English Prints French Prints
I Hand Colored Prints
M oiildings especially selected for each
Latest Fiction Memory Books
Ooze Leather Gift Books
Conklin"s Self-Filling Fountain Pens-
the kind that don't leak
Tennis Rackets Baseball Gloves
Anything in the athletic line
Oldest and most reliable house in town for
exclusive stationery. ' I
And just remember, if we don't frame
your Fraternity Picture We both lose money.
Offers a wide field for young men in a
useful, profitable calling
THE KANSAS CITY
Provides superior instruction
DR. S, STEWART, Dean
1330 E. 15th St., Kansas City, Missouri
Ewuwg SSM-It JMWIG
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I I KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
l. A I
Qnahing Zllnhv Euatinatax fur EI Ilirarivrnitg
Q The furst thing whin school opens is rusl1in', indulged in by the fraterni-
ties. Rushin' consists av loud noises made by a fiddel and a pianny, punc-
tuated at irregular intervals wid food, grave advice, and the front row at
a musical comedy, all free, but with intherest payable at 110 per cent the
minut y'er plidged. 'Tis a combinashun of sillin' a loife inshurance polisy
and makin' a campane spache.
Q "'In honorin' youse wid a bid to jine our unparallelled c'lection of
impolluted young min," says the bist bluffer in the chrowd, havin' pre-
viously braced himself wid two Bromo Seltzers, thrown his cigaroot out o'
the windy, and carefully removed the pitchers of Miss Fluffy Souffle and
Anna Held from the walls, "we only wish to stand upon our pravious ricord
av high achievements. ' i
Q Durin' the past yeer we hav had foor min that passed all their coorses,
two members of the Ad Club, three min whom Prexy has called 'undesirable
citizens,' a substitute on the second Joornalist's basket ball tame, a rigular
at the Fly Batter Fly house, and no one in Q E B I-I. Wid such a reputashun,
we have no need to dilate upon the wakeness in any ither fraternity. And
we hav' a particular avarsion to throwin' mud at the Sigma Allofem
Sonofaguns. We pray fer bricks.
Q We shall, therefore, take the noble attichood of sayin' nothin' agenst
them' ixcept that they are a ,pack of the most onprincipled, wake-kneed,
dhrunken and disreputable blaggards yit remaning on the pay-roll if th'
Student Sinat. As fr' our infloonce on yr' morals, fear not, Clarince. We
won't tich 'em, fr' ye'll carefully pack 'em away in coold sthorage fr' th'
nixt four yeers and thin' whin ye graduate they'1l be as good as new. We
incoorage all our min to partake copiously of th' gishin' culture obsarved
on occasions in th' rare of th' Columbia Club, and we niver had a man yet
who could not, wid out the slightest hestitation, tell th' cirrect hours iv
more than half of his coorse, wid out iver referrin' to a skidule.
Q N'r do we niglict the litery aspicts av yer moind as ye can easily parcave
be radin' 'Whin the Hill Comes Up To Meet You,' by th' late, laminted New
Huckbeery, or sum iv th' numberless other contribushuns to th' literchure
iv th' age. I, meself, am so well pleased wid this fraternity, that tho' I've
been here four yeers and there are ilivin ithers scattered about th' city,
this is the only one I've iver jined. In conclushion, I bid ye wilcome to our
noble galaxy and offer ye th' roight hand iv a lov'in brother."
V, EE! Ax -5,71 ,--X
F' I Q? r me
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THAT WESTMOUNT SIREN'
I sat xx 1tl1m the hbrary 1n pens1ve mood
one day and tr1ed to keep my thou hts from
wand ung qulte so far away The maldens
passed and smlled at me I scorned to ra1se
my head The cellln shook Wlth pounding
feet but on and on I read the g1ggl1ng all
about me I 1gno1ed as I were dead
When suddenly I started up wxth pamc ln
my eyes a horr1d blare rang 1n my ears l1ke
shrlekmg bullfrogs cr1es It louder grew and
moaned and yelled as lf It were 1n pa1n D1s
tractlon selzed the stud1ous ere 1t was on the
wane The knowledge I had crammed 1nto
my head dropped out agam
We strolled along the two of us on weepmfr
cmder Walks and sat bGS1dG the Columns for
our l1ttle moonhght talks You re all the
world to me I sald and took her dalnty
hand She sm1led 1nto my eyes and then
A nolse to beat the band roared out and chased
the myst1e spell to Never never Land
In deep chagrln I hastened thence and hled
me to my bed My d1sappo1ntments mocked
A STREET CAR, MAYBE?
Statloner to Schools and
Makers of the lughest
quahty engraved Inv1tat1ons,
Programs, Class Pms and
Samples sent upon request
Wrlte for our Class P1n Cat
Jaccard Jewelry Co
Kansas Clty Mo
at me and racked my aehmg head I sought
rehef 1n slumber and for Weary hours I lay but
bl1SS unconsclous barely came before the break
of day and on that 1nstant squalhngs shr1ll
drove all my dreams away
Wlth purpose gr1m I hurled myself before
the thund rlng bus the hand of Death 1tself
should st1ll that agomzmg fuss if "' "' "' If A
shr1ek screeched out and all unconsolously I
Jumped so h1gh that ere to earth I came agam
the street car had rushed by That slren
would not let me l1ve It would not let me d1e
The Leaalzng Hotel
o Columbza, Mzssourz
MRS M S LAWSON, Proprxetress
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ALONG THESE LINES WE HAVE SUCCEEDED S09
SOUNDNESS OF PRINCIPLE
W SHOULD LIKE TO HAVE YOUR BUSINESS ,V
RUB DUB DUB' SIX HEADS IN A ROW
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JUNIOR PROM APRIL 24
OUR E LOCATIO
We wrll have one of the most up to date and modernly
equrpped drug stores to be found anywhere
un1que and 1nd1v1dual des1gn
The Mezzanme Gallery W1ll be qulte or1g1nal and 1nV1t
mg and an extraordmary departure 1n 1ts appomtments
Thus we W1l1 be fully prepared to render you the most
effluent SCTVICS and wrll be able to cater to the most exact
mg and eXclus1Ve demand
1 - ' 1
fl I Our Soda Fountain will be one of the ,latest type, of
PENN S PHARMACY
TWELVE SOUTH NINTH STREET
C. C. BUTLER
275 Rooms, Each With
Seventh and Market btreets
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065 flazlf 'remzml you?
A trial order of our
Clmning and Pre.r.rz'ng
Department Will 1
just as lasting an impression.
AND DRY CLEANING Co.
A Store Owned by the Students r
of the University
The University Co-operative Store
is owned and managed by the students
of the University. lts purpose is to
supply students with books and student
supplies at the lowest possible cost to
them. lt has now been in continuous
operation for I3 years, and has grown
to be the biggest business of its kind
in the middle west.
The co-operative system used is this:
with each purchase at the store a pur-
chase slip is given. The slips are signed
by purchasers and returned to the store.
At the end of the school year every
cent of profits made by the store is
distributed to purchasers in proportion
to the amounts they have bought as
shown by the purchase slips turned in.
Purchasers can surrender their slips at
any time and receive five per cent of
the face value to apply on other pur-
chases, if preferred. The .store is
strictly a co-operative proposition. It
means money saved to students.
In Academic Hall, the Main Building of the University
UNIVERSITY CO-OPERATIVE STORE
Student Owned: Student Managed
6'WHERE STUDENTS GO 9'
This is the store with the spirit and
,yi 2,52 I
c ' -' W5 'H Zjie-
, , ' I 31: gg
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atmosphere that draws college men. . , '
Young men turn instinctively to S. 85
B's. for they know that what they buy
A V L. X lgixjis
X fn g Dv
X X ,iw 'ggi
-X o ,V fp
X ! il CFQZN7
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here will be the latest and that it will J
be correct. fl, Everything that well -if
dressed college men wear. '
Always ! Broadway
Reliable l y ' ' Nfih
. SYKES S' BROADHEAD
Corsets S1113 Hose
WILL E SMITH
Q I ,
DRY GGODS m,O.
THE BEST IN
Broadway at I-Iitt Street
"The Slore Accommodaiingn
00000000 5 C3
Since 18 8
Every student remembers Colurnhia's Greatest Clothing
Store. Un the same corner for 45 years. We sold your
grandfather and your father Clothes. Surely We are sell-
ing you. If not get right.
. 6 j -r '
'ICE' uoytl 'l I
' 5,5310 CZ07lilt'I?3 -
. b' X
OWU is 41 T mde that Serfuice Made
Just oii the Campus on Ninth
' 576 576
. Q 4 , , , f
I " xxx Ns Us O'F"
VV' X 29 I
I A gy' X ' ' GEORGE c. WILLSON
Before and Du'ing Student
A ' u .
I I ,r ,Xu Elecuon Camp xgn
V , BEFORE DURING
-E -' 1 F.B.A'A0 F.B.lf40
1.' - M.A. lf11'F
' -I ' . H. ll 1
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f ' . '. QAthletej
S 1 EXTILEFF '- '
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arker urmture C
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Rugs and g S
Undertakmg Then' Lme
.1NE, X 1 X X is
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,U-"W Q M" 95
T K ,H x ex Q P L K
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E HAVE purchased from the Receiver, the
entire-assets of The Pipes-Reed Book Com-
pany, excepting their book accounts, including all of
their publications, subscription lists, etc.
We have moved the stock to our own place of
business at 806 Grand Avenue, where we have added
additional space and equipment to accommodate our
rapidly increasing business.
We are preparing a list of the second
hand books in this stock which will
contain some Rare Bargains. Send
us a list of any books you wish to
We solicit your patronage, which we shall at all
times endeavor to merit by prompt and etlicient
VERNON LAW BooK COMPANY
KANSAS CITY, Mo. W. VERNON, President
M issouri, thou art more than stone!
Thou 'rt more than ivied brick and dome!
For these but shape the builder's thought,
Who, building, knew not that he wrought,
With plans profane, a Work divine
In thee, the Temple of the Mind.
But proud thy children own their trust
That thou art more than sordid dusty
Thy static walls far more irnpartg
M issouri, thou our lkiiother art!
Full wellit is that we who kneel
For knowledge at thy feet should feel
A love that cannot be forgot,-
And strange to those 'who know thee not!
Full well it is that we should raise
To thee our songs, our hymns of praise 5
That thou, through Aus, shouldst see unfurl'd
Thy banner-Truth-o 'er all the World,
By teacher, prophet, seer, and sage!
M issouri! Thine the heritage!
A -Franklin Diclici.
Take the "Talk Train "
Why exert yourself and waste time traveling when the "Talk Train" will take
your voice, your icleas, your personality anywhere almost instantly and with
satisfactory results. T
Your Bell Telephone is the terminal from which "Talk Trains" will start when-
ever you Wish. They will take you to any one of more than 7,000,000 other Bell
Telephone terminals and give you a quick, easy and satisfactory roundtrip.
Take fllelfl-'allfj Turing: The Bell Teleplzoniel
sr n 'ie f
-T i lg fa The Southwestern Telegraph
iw DISTANCE S
i- J mme Q, and Telephone Co.
L A 21, om 'gif' si '
1 Q The WESTG
91 Aga X
1' H -
Xt sroNE L:c1 mc,u.l ksrum u mrsrf-D
N NHUS1' Qonstitutes a very simple and absolutelypezyfecisolzzlion of prob-
leins involved in coupling alternating-current machines in parallel
1 without danger or sensible disturbance of circuit conditions.
fha' i7ldZ.C!IZlZ-0715 are infallible.
Tlzerfe is 0716! one object Zo observe.
The ntovemevzf of flze Q02-YZZLK7' is .smooth and ce1fz'rzin,' if inspzkfes cwyirlevzce. ,
If zndzuzfes exacz' synclrrorzism within I degree of true phase coincidence over ha wide
range of frequency and voltage.
Send for catalog giving full desc1fzf!z'o1z of this zmigzze msirumevzt and also our full line
of A. C. and D. C. instruments for Switchboard, Portable and Laboratory Worlc,
Demonstrations of the operative characteristics of these remarkable instruments may be observed
in our New York Oflice and also in the ofiices of Selling Representatives in Philadelphia,
Chicago, San Francisco and Toronto.
. V WESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENT CO.
Waverly Park, Newark, N. J.
New York, 114 Liberty St. San Francisco, 682 Mission St. London, Audrey House, Ely Place,
Chicago, 1504 Monadnock Black. Cleveland, 1729 E. 12th St. Holburn.
Boston, 176 Federal St. Toronto, 76 Bay St. Paris, 12 Rue St. Georges.
Philadelphia, 342 Mint Arcade. Montreal - l Berlin, Genest Str. 5, Schoenberg.
Birmingham, Brown Marx Bldg. Winnipeg Northern Electric Johannesburg, So. Afrlca, F: Peabody
Detroit, 44 Buhl Block. Vancouver Sz Mfg. Co. Rice, Standard Bank Btulding,
St. Louis, 915-Olive St. Calgary Harmon St-
Denver, 231 15th St.
Waterman's Ideal is a necessity in present day institutions '
0 learning. It is a pen that helps to better Work, more X ' fp, .
of it and minimizes expense and inconvenience. ' .
'ii ' 1 ...,f , .
T F .Faleat all , W 2 "f1"f'V ,
gRIPL8li"ZBes' Addr B"
9 Jtores . ,Aff l
SCRATC r f Id
i .4 f ' - Q i
.seas Hill 'IEEME ll
7 Z X
A f X
L. E. Waterman Company, 173 Broadway, N- Y-
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nllllx .... 5 ', y X '
.,- :sg fhQ'95Y:?3f mug 5 A A
,E Q5 ,, iv- ri. :gf I - Ulgiiv XE
2 H Q . :,. ' 'V' L -
THE NO. 5 MODEL OLIVER
is the most durable, convenient and efficient
typewriter in the market. It will last for years
and give faithful service in any business or pro-
fession. It is invaluable to students and can be
purchased on the extremely easy payment plan
of 335.00 cash and 35.00 per month. Write us
THE OLIVER TYPEWRITER COMPANY
812 Pine Street, St. Louis, Missouri
Your Lucky Streak
will never run out as
long as you deposit your
money with us.
starts an account
PRI TI Y G
A. E. ROTHWELL, Proprietor
For eight years we've clone the print-
ing for the different student organ-
izations, and no kick yet
"Ark the Ola' Students"
Phone 431 804 Walnut
New Guitar Building
Columbia . . . Missouri
-R. H. HALL, Manager
What' in a name?
-that 13' fine gueyfion
HOLBORN-made over e
two-thirds of the Studio Photographs
in this Savitar.
910 Z Broadway
I 4 ll ll E ll ll 1 ll Nil
Who Said Stunt Week?
Mr Junior, Sophomore, Feshman you are 'told when you can
have your amusements- Are you going to let the seniors tell you
when you can eat?
Another week in school. Expenses and time worth to each
student at least 53.00 perclay, 3000 students are out S9000 claily
or 554000 per week, Cost of Stunt Week 354000. Why not
stay all summer?
Stunts are for the amusement of the student body--should
not the proposition be put to the vote of the entire student bocly?
Stunt Week at busy season. Alumni are all busy. lf the
big football game does not attract many of the alumni--How
many would a few stunts bring back?
L -u n m u fu 'tl""U'l n 4
R. A. EHINGER
The Home Q' Taz'lar-Made Clothes
Att Kz'rkwz'lle, Mirfouri
It pays to be a skillful teacher. Who says so? The Normal School at Kirksville says so. Does it
pay to be a poor teacher? No, indeed, it does not. But it requires scholarship and technical knowledge
and skill to be a good teacher. Where can these acquirements be secured? At Kirksville. Where do
the school boards look for good teachers of all kinds? To Kirksville. W
Where do they have alert, quick-moving, ambitious students all the year round? At Kirksville.
Where should bright, ambitious students go if they desire to become good teachers? To the Normal
School at Kirksville, of course. A
' D JOHN R. KIRK, President.
I thank you for your patronage.
'e Good fortune be with you always. r
AT THE "GIFT
CADY 81 OLIVISTEAD
1009-1011 WALNUT STREET
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
' THE ZOO CLUB
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"Poss" Wornall "Monk"
WM. K ,. -A 1,
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Barton "Hog" Rucker
You Should orr
and he undecided as to the prevailing color for the season.
A BLUE SERGE SUIT has a wider range of usefulness than any other.
WE SHOULD WORRY. And get wrinkled. We have blue serges galoreg
and fortunately the others. i
. YOU SHOULD WORRY and get peeved. 'If your suit needs pressing, repair,
or cleaning, THAT'S OUR BUSINESS.
YOU SHOULD VVORRY and wear your roomie's shirtg it fits no better than
yours. Let us make you one that does really it you. A
THE 'tF1TT1N' " TAILORS
QUEEN OF MILK CHOCOLATES AND KING OE
j BITTER SWEETS
Qjust fit the taste. A rich, smooth Chocolate, wholesome and full of goodness,
rich in iiavor, and so enticing you'll always want just them when your palate says
Hsweets. " Every piece a surprise. ' 0
fI,Our Quality Chocolates so thoroughly delight and satisfy that all who have tasted
them wonder how it is possible to produce such lumps of enjoyment in a single
piece. They appeal to all lovers of the things of bitter along with the creamy,
sweet centers. '
lI,The happiest soda fountain in the town is open-ready to dispense enjoyment to
all who appreciate wholesome, invigorating drinks.
THE COLLEGE INN
Kolumbia Kfmdy Kitchen
906 BROADWAY I LEIGI-ITH AND WALNUT
O DERS PRoMPTLY FILLED SATISFACTION GUARANT D When Visiting in Kansas City Stop at
filling .Augusta Zliurrqzlvn C BLOSSONI HOUSE
- Opposite Union Station
F lwfzsz' Q 0
Grower of Choice Flowers, Decorative Plants O O '
and General Stock European Plan Street. Cars to any part of
1005 BROADWAY PHONE 70 the CNY Pm the door
, ' BROADWAY AT 'TENTH STREET I
The I-louse that Outfits the Discriminating Women of Columbia each Season
Always Offers for Your Selection a Fascinating Array of Smart Things to Wear
Suits Coats Skirts Waists Corsets Undermuslins Millinery
For Young Wamgn
Howard-Payne is an accredited Junior
College, having been placed on the list by
WIW no! spend your first two years away
from home in a boarding school and then
enter the University for the last two years.
Music, Aff! and Omtoffy taught by
Strong courses offered in Domestic
Write for particulars and illustrated
HENRY E. STOUT. Prfeszdefzf.
- ' 3-,-fee s,
lil -gay ,L ,l
'xg ' Q 4--sri.
For the Highest Grade in workmanship
and tone quality see
JOHN N. TA YLOR
Also the celebrated
A BACTERIOLOGICAL DANCE
"Doc" Calvert, in his laboratory,
Once gave a ball to gain him glory.
The honored guest was a new bacillus,
Just in the studes' preventive syllabus.
The fete took place on a cover glass,
Where 'vulgar germs could not harass.
None but the cultured were invited,
CFOr microbe cliques are well unitedj.
And tightly closed were the ball-room doors
To all the germs containing spores.
The Staphylcoeci first arrived-
To stand in groups they all contrived-
The Streptococci took great pains
To seat themselves in graceful charms,
While somewhat late, and two by two,
The Diplococci came in view.
The Pneumococci, stern and morbid,
Declared the Typhosi horrid,
And would not care to stay at all,
If they were present at the ball.
The ball began, the mirth ran high,
'With not one thought of danger nigh.
Each germ enjoyed himself that night,
With never a fear of Phagocyte.
'Twas getting late Cand some were "loaded"D
When a jar of formalin exploded,
And drenched the happy dancing mass,
Which swarmed the fatal cover glass.
Not one survived, but perished all,
At this Bacteriologic Ball.
A FREsHMAN's SOLILOQUY
I've labored hard, to no avail, alas!
An "F" I got, when I had hoped to pass
In Greekg but now I see since all is o'er
I'll wrestle Greek for one semester more.
An "I" in French-I'd almost hoped for
Was all the Prof could see in this for meg
But I accept it all, resigned to fate-
Against my Profs I must not harbor hate.
In English I was sure I'd get an "S",
But when it came, an "M" I must confess,
Was all I got. But now I'll work quite hard
To pass, not as a genius, but as a bard.
I had another course in school as well,
Some call it war, but Sherman said 'twas h--
And I believe he's right, for now I hear
That in it, too, I've flunked-' Tis true I fear.
My college life is not as gay as once,
Instead of being bright, I am a dunce:
I do not star here as I did in high-
My finish here, is now, I see, quite nigh.
T. E. B. 1
W I Q
N ' 9'
A Food for Brain and Body
Sold by Druggists and Grocers A
Uhr Svtnrg nf
Editors Note: A Missouri co-ed placed
two dolls on the roof just outside her Win-
dow to let the fresh air destroy any moths,
etc., which might have been on the doll
dresses. The student roomers at the next
house stole the dolls. The following is the
exchange of sentimentalities between the
qThis from the girls house.J
We love our neighbors-nit,
In their eyes vve'd like to spitg
Makes us nearly have a iit,
When our dollies in their Window sit.
- THE CLOWN DOLL SONG.
Archibald is a Iine old doll,
Devoted to the girls, by golg
Much too fine to sit or loll,
In a room with a bunch of mutts, by gol.
Unless we lock our windows down,
The boys start to draggin' our dolls
Makes no difference if Archie is a clown,
They've gotta quit draggin' our dolls
Aunt Emmy she's a lady of culture,
But stolen, she was, by a human vulture?
The old lady dislikes much to roam,
So come a trottin' Aunt Emmy back h0I11G.
Ihr Sinlrn Bulls
T119 ROY-al Chef is a grand old cook,
But he was stolen by an ornery crookg
If some persons put mo1'e time on their
Our beautiful dolls would've never been
THE BOOZY BLOKES OF BEDLAM.
Dedicated to our chumfpls and composed
by their long-suffering neighbors.
Angerer thinks he's a Wise old guy,
Tried with a bat to swat a flyg
But his singing makes 'me Want to die.
tPoor Old Angerer will die from lan-
guor, if he doesn't fall victim to the
For a head Beeler uses a chunk off a log,
When he tries to laugh, he laughs like a
He thinks he is such a Beau Brummel chap,
When he makes a call he leaves his cap
fat the house next door.J
CMaxWell Beeler is a perpetual spielerg
in hot air he is a constant dealerg his
music sounds like a pig pen squealerj
An important man is James Wesley Day,
He tries continually to get gayg
He ought to be out pitching hay,
Or as a preacher trying to pray.
fPoor Old Day, all we can say, is we
hope next year next door he won't staY.J
Arnold Just is studying law,
Learns to bray like a mule, hee hawg
He's fond of dolls or any gew gaw,
But as a debater he is-Oh Pshaw!
CArnold Just, his brains are rust, he-
says he will be a lawyer or bust, but by
his clients he'll surely be cussed.J
And last comes Mr. Oscar Muench,
The problem is, is he German or French?
He may get his lessons in a DiHCh,
But he's a 1ady's man and that's a cinch.
CMr. Muench will never sit on a bench
or learn to handle a monkey Wrench, in-
stead of this he'll Work in a trench.J
CContinued to next pagej
TO A FOOT.
CThis from the boys house.J
Inspired by a Shoe Cstolen too.J
With apologies to the owner?
Thou are a woman's shoe,
The thought is true
From the shape of you.
But what earth was trod,
Was it mud or sod,
By one with a foot like this?
DRAGGIN' THE DOLLS AROUN"
Woman's foot is small,
And the length, over all, '
'Should never appall.
But show me a rod
That would measure the sod
Covered by a foot like this.
True hearts beat, '
With the rhythm of feet,
When lovers a wooing meet.
But Fd give a call
To the timbers tall
At the sound of a foot like this.
Who would not breathe
The perfume wreathe
From the foot of a daughter of Eve?
But my soul I'd sell, .
Before I'd smell
The odor of a foot like this.
I'd like to see,
Whoever she be,
The one that's inspired me.
But I'd hie me hence
To the thickets, dense
To escape from a. foot like this.
TO A H EAD.
fFrom the girls' house.J
- Inspired by a Cap. -
Thou art a sophomores cap,
P Thy owner a thick-headed chap,
Of the swamps, his face is a map.
But why in the name of the Sun,
Should, anyone not on a 'fbum?"
Be caught with a cap'like this?
. 2. ,
But why is this teeming crowd,
Like the hosts on a puppy-dog's shroud,
In such a bum headgear allowed?
And why should respectable bugs,
Not addicted to booze or to drugs,
Be caught in a cap like this?
True poets write,
Like 'the eagle's flight, ,
To the reader's delight.
But'what expect' of a chap,
With a head full of sap,
Who weareth a cap like this? ,
What maid would not s-igh,
For a good looking guy,
With a forehead high?
But take us to jail,
Without money or bail,
Before we'd look at the owner of this.
1 5., V
What would Old Darwin think,
Of this long-missing link,
This poetical gink?
May we ne'er again view,.
This monkey cage of Ballew,
Whence came such a cap as this.
Editor's Note: It's to be continued, they
I EIU KMfMilEiRQS3M,WEE I
'IGI' 1 U0 fffnf 's,J L nh 'kcgqig
lpl. , ST
59, I, ,QLx,4,f
1 I J, .7 '
ll I I Il
'l Ill' ll ll
IIIIIIIII I mul
' A - F J1il1wE.d- NVQ,
lwjfg-,l ux llljl
In V U' "" 'T ' '
HIM: I O 'limi' ' ' Q
T f I -11
U! TWO MPLETE PLANTS L
ti A . 116 MICHIGAN ST.
Q 501 s.DEAHE'.oRN ST. I
f . 1 Icfrcao f
As Schools and Colleges are frequently
judgedby their catalogs and printed smat-
ter, we desire to call your attention to our
facilities for fine printing. lf the differ-
ence between a well printed catalog and a
shoddy looking one influences only a few
people, it more than pays for the differ--
ence in cost. That it will so influence,
there is no question. We would like to
take the matter up with you when arrang--
ing for Annuals, Catalogs, or other high-
grade work. The Savitar was printed
and bound by us. V
E, Wg Stephens Publishing Co
Corner Broadway and Hitt Street
Columbia, Missouri Q
Elnhrae in This Qlnnhenta
I INTRODUCTORY PAGES
President Hill 4
YVhat Savitar Means 6
Editor's Greeting 8
II CAMPUS SCENES 9-26
Dr. Loeb 29
All-Student President 30
All Class Presidents 31
College of Arts and Science
Class Presidents 38
College of Agriculture
Class Presidents 56
Short Course 68-72
School of Education
Class Presidents 74
School of Law
Class Presidents 82
School of Journalism
Class Presidents 90
School of Medicine
Class Presidents 96
School of Engineering
Class Presidents 102
Bible College 114-115
In Memoriam 1 16
e IV. A'rHLET1Cs
Other Sports 149
Social Fraternities 153-184
Honor and Professional 187 213
Booster Clubs 250-271
Savitar Queen 275
Women's Presidents 276
Women's Adviser 276
Women's Sororities 281-294
Scenes in Parlors 295
May Day 296
University Belles 306
Flag and Standard 307
Lieutenant Eby 309
Officers 310-311 '
Hike Pictures 312
Nevada Encampment 315
Sham Battle 317
Riiie Team 320
Sponsors Cwith companiesj
Evening Gun 324
VIII. STUDENT LIFE
Calendar for October 327 328
Chi-chi-ing and Rope-tying
December 335-336 4
St. Pat's 345-346
College Life Panels Cinteimixedj
Essay on Co-eds 353
History Juniors 354-355
Making a Savitar 356
Savitar Board 357
.1511 1 ' "'
f- U' hferyxw
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