University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 500

 

University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 500 of the 1921 volume:

- ' IIM V W?? ' ' ■: Desired© Eni ved hy KANSAS CITY, MO. Printed t Bound hy vflUGH STEPHENS PTG. CO. JEFFEl ON CITY, MO. H r r ! ' T r ' ? j ] r ' T ' T _ J FTr !! K " i [r? !? I ' 1 f ' ; f ' -r 1 ? Publislied by fhe (Junior Class oJthelIni ersity oj Missouri iCTraiririiiiii ' ii;- m ( r- __ ) Vo the memory ol tne Mi s-iSouri io ndo rS ufhoTaicl tna endurin JToundatiori oT a aat common uJcalflutna GentannioT oavitar i5 dcdicata f Jl ' JL l rJ LV y k y iiL ' j - - jy .rv L -t -AiLe ' J -j .:=J l 1 ' - ' J iJiL»:r ' j .a ' .. ji - w »_u.- -«i - w j» - w w .- . ■3 t: : ; s r-;. : : K: : E : ' 5E ' aE-3E2iEMS Ksn a H.Tranci5 ' MisSeI5itz 6US V6S3 M VA66 i- eo roR ivo e vs oept cincuL tr ofl f j )n AG6R- Cf KCUL ir OA ' oJohnT aTtorL fioycKris n o At s V ioe O. .QoTRn :k ptioTOGKAm eo roR. ( J vVc nave tried to makg trve tuJent .S ' GvontK eSavitar a true anA tan iblc cx rG. S " ion. oi ' the 2Lecd.iS " QnA 8Lreanv s orYllrtva Matcr.lBui our jjridc in Kcr re -ervt . aotne ] as not causc L U5 toTo ct tnc tribute jL,e ou)c " to tKt2j yt. In tKi6 ' ear OI tK(2 i 5ouri centennial uJg nave tnycd to Konor taa mercvor TtneMi yvS-ouri onecrj or a centui o o TTveir cs irit oi Levotion i tnc nerita c. or to Aaj . In tnu " comtinin _tn.Q-, Aee oTtKc a yi uJitk tlicnojsej ' oi tkc c ant uJe nayo. earnc ' tr attenv e to e -tomixe tne Mi youn £ iTit an to cnvbo3i5 is zss nce. in tixis. tkc 132i Javitar: ' ■ iiissi I SchodTand Campus I CantGnniaT H Student Activities ' 1 TKe CTosses I ' Ti r Queens 1 ( tKl Uc5 ' 1 " Tlie qrcek M Or niz,ation5 I TKe gambot [L ' jllt »r ' JLV .jrj.. ' j k ' JL ' j - ' Jl. ' .. -JL ' . ' ..-JL J v- fc. J -..iJi. SchodTand Cambu5 THE SAVITAR cabemic ? aU THE SAVITAR -.; ' s.J-- . ' ■« St ■» tEfjE (§atetoap 1 1. » g a m THE SAVITARl :a 1 •• mm ' 1 .1 - m -k r? V ' : " { ! ■ 1- .=«»ec - " • ' . ' xi ' ije Columns X a g= -. J. s R = «=ffliiiiiiiiiiiiiiii]ii]iii]iiiiiiiiiiiiiini|iiiiiiiiiii|iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininni I THE SAVXTARI i iP djUjeitur l all ± i. lAotljtoeU ( pmnasium 1 = 1. ® B. = =imii r MiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiniiiii B VJ BTME SAVITAR g? -i . z m Iflj y fe ffi tffl MfHri VLi}t Piologp Puilbins THE SAVITAR Ef)e HaU) puiltJing A Q » JL THE SAVTTAR " H ' ( ' ? Y. m m IS ;:!, : ' C ' " ' ■■• ■ " ill I ! . • ! I [ 19 ' ' ? ' jy, » ,j - , V ' trtjE itlebical IBuilbing 1. » j»i. E ) !ijl,.| l ' ■ J4 ; - arfeer iWemorial | o£(pital 1 a. » J. =fflllllllllllllllllllllllllll iii " ii " iiiiNiiiiiiiimi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii llB iir- [THE SAVITAR . miM m: git I ft mm] iiji % ' . ■ «: ' jfe i:?i-ms tEtjf Commerce J uilbing 1 Q a THE S AVITAK. miiiiiiniiiiiiiMiiiiM i ii i i i fiiii iim i. .L i - ?; ' . ' - ' i! ' - TCSili f ? ' :. X: e ■ V Cfjc l ortitultural IBuilbing iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuifiif|Uiiiiiiiii]iNiiiiiiiii niijji A » a 1. THE SAVITAR g tf - ! :: ' l ' : Cn i .i ' . ' Jv lp ' ' ! " J ' i§ A " : rW: ' r -- ' k fje Cnsineering uilbins I THE SAVITAR m f u, fe. ' i Page li 1. g-a m i g iDiiiiiiiHiiiNi iiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiin THE S VITARl Br. . iaos!£i i ill IJN FEBRUARY 4, 1921, Dr. A. Ross Hill presented his resignation as president of the University of Missouri in order that he might accept tli S i an invitation from the American Red Cross to become vice-president and Director of Foreign Operations of that organization. His duties in that capacity will require extensive travel abroad, although his headquarters will be in Washington, D. C, and will involve great responsibility, including the expenditure of more than ten million dollars. Doctor Hill, Dr. Ui ingston Farrand, form.er head of the University of Colorado, and the vice-president and Director of Domestic Operations, will form the cabinet which, under a recent organization, will have charge of all the activities of the Red Cross. F ' ew men in this country have won greater renown than Doctor Hill. He received his college training in Dalhouse, Clark, Cornell, Heidelberg, Berlin and Strassburg universities. He came to the l niversity of Missouri in 1903 as professor of the Philosophy of Education. Later he was made dean of the Faculty of Education. In this capacity he organized the work of the Faculty of Education and re-organized the summer school work so that it became as important as the work of the regular sessions. He accepted a call from Cornell as dean of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences, and was called from that position to the presidency of the Ifniversity of Missouri in 1908, to succeed Dr. R. H. Jesse. Doctor Hill served the Lfniversity for eighteen ■ears, thirteen of which were in the capacity of president. During his administration the enrollment, and its buildings and equipment have been doubled. Its income from all sources has been trebled and the University has won a standing and achie -ed a reputation altogether out of proportion with its relatixe financial support. And, best of all, it has maintained the highest standards and done well its task of educating for public ser icc. The merit of Doctor Hill ' s work is reflected in a measure by the recognition he has received not onh ' nationalK " , but through- out the world. He is a member of many educational societies, and has recei ecl the degree of Doctor of Laws from eight different uni ersities. The resignation of Doctor Hill will cause genuine regret among all those who know and appreciate his high service to the institution. The Unixersity of Missouri today is, in large measure, the ilirect result of his eiiligiitened and progressive leadership. His retirement is a distinct loss to the Uni ersit ' and to the State. But sufi ' ering his loss with regret, the Universit - is honored that its president should )v selected for a greater o[)portunit ' in world ser ice. Pdfff iG fc= = JL g 2 1. = =ai THE SAVITAR l ' Ri:sil)KNT A. ROSS HI 1.1. Page i7 X g-fl iiiinnnniHiiiHiiiimiiitiitiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiifiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHnHHimm: THE SAVITAR ©lliitesouri ' C pr.msk.. ■, if, ' ( . ' ii £,rl5 Domini. , Jliaopi-fia.Y. I — , ,. Vj o •i|tiS» ' ' •aVtiii xa ' i ii7a ti|t , 11 ynVXc .l J fv Ui(- Ml at otlHI u uaLiMi 6lS DT issouri CU.rT. Oun,U ■X» i ur.. fl.ar- old Vara.K, r ' JuJ art f iMi in «»» c J tauiy, Of rh fK t vfit. U ' 7i t i xaf AtKMvfi henc-r, duty, TKy hi n amt ' .ifixi i Uaf. if. V iivdt it, rr, :,% a-id matd n, ' A ' 6(t if 6 A 0 ain . la gl kji oam,t.if, " nMfO(i,; I_iiJOna i « « 1-i1pi .iv.)I .«i-. ._, 0 l-r ' 5 ; Pr " o ' ww ' ioicK ■ iJi -iciwA i. ' J id a i J ftr ' ' i jtudeAHjta I n« it p " ' • " • ' Olti- ourL R. ImnJj r o ' ■ J ' ivupada lion oc d«cd. fsufcj nci Uvts. dl»mcui ' effl ii ' j. _ Jji fo« ftam y iff. « V .-TIT niTw: Tpmr- IRf- -fTT -TiiTr y; r=ir -iTiwn nnr r , ft-r - ' rcr ■ THE SAVITAR r I Walter Iiller f I 1 Graduate E.JJ ?Caustland Engineering Isidor Loeb Bws.iPubAdnnni»ra»i ; GuyLNoyes Medicine J.H.Coin-sauH Zdwcation r.B.Mumtord Agriculture J nar , ' 9 :l s. Wl)t poarb of Curators; E. Lansing Ray St. Louis H. B. McDaniel Springfield John H. Bradley Kennelt G. E. MuNs Montgomery City Milton Tootle St. Joseph S. L. Baysinger Rolla James E. Goodrich Kansas City H. J. Blantox Paris P. E. Burton Joplin OFFICERS James E. Goodrich Vice-President Leslie Cowan Secretary R. B. Price Treasurer Page JU JL » a E m ig ; | THK SAVITAR g I ' ttlir J I FRED ELUEAN President of the Student Bod iii ' ii ' iiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiii ]iiiiiiiiiiiniiir 1 g l COINXILMEN Oeorge Browning Agriculture ( " lEORGE Williams U s and Science Ted Vickroy Business and Public Administration E. H. Newcomb Education Herbert Draper Engineering Harry Mann loumalistn Ben M. Buli Medicine Charles I,. Moork Law .AlRENCE IJeMith Graduate Louis D. Potter CiERALD N. Waddell Councilmen-at-Large Donald C. VVhitcomh Margaret Hawkins S. G. A. Floy Joslyn Women ' s Council tirte Womtn ' tubent ( obernment sisiociation THE WOMEN ' S SELF-GOVERNMENT ASSO- CIATION endeavors to further in every way a spirit of unity among University women; to regulate all matters pertaining to the student life of its members which do not fall under the jurisdiction of the taculty, and to be a medium by which the social standards ot the University may be made and kept high. The Executive Council of the Women ' s Self-GoA- ernment Association established on Januar ' I, 1921, a dormitory for women known as Welch Hal!, under student government management. Forty-fi e girls are provided with a real home, a college atmosphere, the best conditions for study and for social culture and for the promotion of general interest among its members. Some of the activities of the Women ' s Self-Government Association are Varsity parties, social hours, pep meetings. Vocational Conferences and Big Sister parties. The W omen ' s Self-Government Association co-operates with the Student Council in furthering all University activities and in promoting a better Mis- souri spirit. Margaret Hawkin.s President University Women Page 3li 1 g ' fl ff imrg Ji lgllTHE SAVITAR j? IPomeu ' s tubent ot)ernmcnt :l[!S£;ociation KXECITIVE COINC II. K)K THK SKASON l ' )_ (i-l 2l Mar(.aret Hawkins . President Hope Joslyn ... Poor .!.; Mildred Henderson Ei.i.A W ' yatt Vice-President Secretary Treasurer lop Kira. I ' ARKEK, I ' AVNE. UaRLIM.TON, H11.L, W ' oLFE, RiC HARDSON Second Rem. — Eisleben, Kowi.er, Chorn, Schaper, Henson, Barnes Bollom Rcnv — Parks, H. Joslyn. Hawkins. Henderson, Wyatt, E. Joslyn THE EXEtlTIX E COIXCIL Floy Joslyn Mildred Hill .■ nna Payne iLMA Barnes .MaROARET HlDSON Elizabeth Hall Helen Eisleben Martha Henson Florence Fowxer Edna Wolfe Florence Schaper Elsie Cornell Marie Parker Mary Chorn President Senior Women Council Representative President Junior Women Council Representative President Sophomore Women Council Representative President Freshman Women Council Representative President District Captains District Captain Council Representative Representative from Graduate School President Pan-Hellenic President W. A . A . President Y. W. C. A. FAC I LTV ADMSORV BCMRD Miss Eva Johx.ston, Advisor of Women Miss Helen D. C.ath Dr. L. M. Defoe Dr. V. A. Tarr Dr. Walter .Miller I " ■ I 1. » g- fl {iiiiiiiiiiimiMimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNnnuMNmx mi-€ a l vt ihtnt GiLTNER Ingles Senior Frank Houston Jjmior G. E. SPITZER Sophomore Horace Sigman Freshman CLASS PRESIDENTS Margaret Hawkins Floy Josi.yn A U-Dcpartmeut Senior Anna Payne Ernestine Parks Helen Eisleben Junior Sophomore Freshman I ' aie 36 1 ]L g-a THE SAVITARi College of vt anb Science ( l.ASS PRESIDENTS Anion Tibbk Senior Eii.iiNii MiiNii.iJMERv liLLun Whithreau Allen Hiller Junior Snphnmnre Freihman cfjool of Journalisim CLASS I ' KKSI DENTS James McClain All-Deparlmenl Harry Mann Senior John Morris Junior Charles Xttter Pre-Joiirnalisl ge d7 a M 1 » g ' fl m i m 1L SfjBi j j aTHE SAVITAR Kavmoni) (Iremp James McC.kecor John |{ka( kett J. N. Hai.i.akh All-Deparlment Sec ' y-Treas. Senior Board Junior Board Member Member Page .19 1, g-Jl iitiMiiiiiiiiiiiiniwiiiT THE S VITAR cJ)ool of jHebicine CLASS PRESinF.NTS --t. »««»«POOO John K. Lewis Senior Ben Uysart Junior rabuate ci)ool i ? MW. , " x r :y r -v r James A. QriNN President Elizabeth Atteberry Tieasnrer I ' aor 1 0 R = = ii ' iii l IM—llllllllllllllllllll]llllllllllllllllli:llllllllllllllHHWIIII«HIIIIMII»= Laying the cornerstone of the new Home Eronomics Building on November 25 by Ex-Governor Frederick D. Gardner and William S. Johnson of the BoonviUe Masonic Lodge. te _Y HE new Home Econo mics Building on the East Campus tw f J will be completely finished and ready for occupation jfiiCj ji liefore tlie opening of the fall term. The building will be the first one ever erected by the State of Missouri for the exc usive purpose of women ' s education. The first appropriation was made by the Legislature during (io -- crnor dardner ' s term of office. A second appropriation for finishing and fully equipping the building was made b ' the present Legis- lature. All classes in the department, which ha e been meeting in the Horticulture and Physics Buildings, w ill be held in the new build- ing. Miss Louise Stanley, chairman of the department, will be in charge of the building. The Home Economics Building will be three storii ' s high. ()nl - classes for women will be held in the building. raw a B. Y GantannioT THB SAVITAR M onvi i ' i ' ■- Hy I ' l.Dvi) C Siuii:MAKi;k Sc(T ' lar ' The Slalc 1 lisloriciil Sorictv ' of Missouri X A TAVKRN MISSOURI, THK STATE, WAS BORN. The .i.lwnt rth so aroused the nation that IMissoiiri lias been callt ' d tin- i» ' a Ij-fc-J of 1 " stornn- petrol of American polities. Wlieii. in Ji 10, 1,S2(), the forty-one " l- " athers of Missouri. " sittin.n in the old Mansion House Hotel in St. Louis, framed and adopted a eonslitution and, in their language, founded the " free and independent republic, 1) - the name of ' The State of Missouri, ' " another state was read for admis-ion. This admission was d e 1 a • e d until August 10, 1.S21 — a year and twent - two da s later — but Missouri with characteristic independence proceeded to assume the duties and the pri i- iegcs of a state. Regard for law and custom, e(|uall ' characteristic, impel her to honor her centennial in the I ' nion in Mfii. ()ther stales ha t ' birthda s; Missouri has birth ears. The fountling of an .American commonwealth is significant to its people; the birth of Missouri was significant to the nation. Out of the original Missouri Tcrritor -, twelve states were formed; eight more la ' beyond these to the westward. The roll of pioneers of these twent - is made uj) largeK ' of Missourians. Many of their settlers, constitution makers, governors, legislators, judges and congressmen were Missourians. Virginia is " the Mother of Prcsident.s, " Kentucky " the Mother of (iovernors, " and Missouri " the Mother of States. " Under the Austins of Potosi, Missourians fought for Texas independence and later made homes in the " Lone Star " slate by the tens of thousands. Set- tlers of the coast from Fuget Sound to San Diego Harbor, Missourians first opened the inland gales of the Pacific to the flow of American immigration. Under Doniphan and his " One Thousand Missourians " they added thi- South- west to the nation ' s domain and later sent the left wing of their beloved " Pap " Price ' s arm - to found Montana and Idaho. The - ga e isconsin. New Me.xico, Colorado and California their first gONernors; i!ie - later pro i(U-d executives for Arizona, Idaho, Utah and the Philippine Islands. In war as in peace, the State has played her part. She sent her sous under C.entry to subdue the Seminoles in Florida, under Dodge to conquer Black I ' uar 4 " I M.AJOR J. MES S. ROLLINS ' Falhfr of I In- l ' iiiversil ' of Missnuri " a. 1. llllllllllllllllll Illlll llllllllll IIINIIIIIIIIIIIIffl SAVITAM Hawk in Illinois and Wisconsin, and under Nathan Boone to struggle with the western tribes for half a century. She furnished the " Xenophon of the Mexican War, " Col. Alexander W. Doniphan, who triumphed in New Mexico, Durango and Chihuahua in ' 46 and ' 47. Seven decades later she gave a Pershing to the nation to repeat and enlarge these exploits. The men who was first to plant the American flag on Cuban soil was a Missourian — Arthur Lee Willard of Kirksville. Alone among states she sent 109,000 to wear the blue and 40,000 to don the gray. And in the late World War after April of 1917 she provided 138,310 Missouri boys, of which fifty per cent were sent abroad. The wonder of Missouri is that she could give so much and still be great. Sending her sons and daughters to found states or still strife, Missouri retained on her fertile soil the seed of greater harvests. For literature the world ' s great humorist was sprung from her, and as companions to Mark Twain she bore Eugene Field and Winston Churchill. For art, Bingham was produced. For journalism, she adopt- ed or reared King, Nelson, Pulitzer and Williams. For science, she gave to the world the civil engineer, Eads. For education, she nurtured Blow, Harris and Woodward, and she sent to the forum the giants Benton, Blair, Green, Rollins and Vest. A people of deeds are the citizens of the " Center State. " Missouri born, three out of four; native born, nine out of ten — her citizens are types of the real American when given a chance. That chance has been the natural resources of Mis- souri, covering (59,000 square miles of fertile soil. Ranking seventh in population in 1910, she had three and one-half million persons to till her soil; gather her berry, apple and melon crops unsurpassed; mine her coal, lead and zinc; cut her millions of feet of timber; and make her factories productive. Cities she has of wealth and size: one, St. Louis, the sixth in the nation; another, Kansas City, the second rail- road center and live stock market in the world — financial centers, both, each with a Federal Reser -e Bank. Still not an urban commonwealth is Missouri, for less than lialf lier i)opulation lives in towns of . " ),()()() and over. A land of homes, churilies and schools; of iuiti o Americans blessed in fertile acres and running waters; of mountains, woodlands, prairie and bottoms; of cities and country — such is the " Center State, " whose official motto, true to precept antl practice, has been and always shall be: " Let the welfare of the people be the supreme law. " Page . ' i- ' i DR. JOHN HIRAM L.-XTHROP First President of the Univosity of Missouri I THE SAVITAR B pMlllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllll i l l Missouri has iicvi-r bci ' ii a fruiiful Ik-Id for iIk- war demagoguf. She knows too well the horrors of ronrtict. From ISGl to 1865 were fought on Missouri soil 1,162 battles, engagements and skimiishes— 1 1 per cent of the total com- bats of the Ci il War and more than occurred in any state excepting Virginia and Tennessee. She knows the toll of war in men and money. Sixty per cent of Missouri ' s population of military age fought under Northern or Southern banners in the War of the States, and the mortality was twenty per cent of those engaged. To give all for countr - is to Missourians— Duty. Great as she was in war, in statecraft, in exploration, in building cities and founding states, greater still did Missouri prove herself in advancing civi- lization at home. When her " Forty-One Fathers " sat in the dining room of that little St. Louis tavern to frame a constitution, they wisely realized Mis- souri ' s natural resources, and detemiined not to have them wasted. They provided so well in the constitution of 1820 against high finance that Missouri, during her century of statehood, has no record of a chartered wild-cat bank. Missouri has been called " The Bullion State, " a compliment and honor of truth and value. As there were keen financiers in that body of men, so were there far-seeing men of culture and learning. Among these was the Honorable John Scott. He was her last Territorial Delegate, her first State Congressman. A graduate of Princeton, he determined to provide the foundation on which Missouri could LMM ' -KMIi ol- . ll Ol Kl l. 1 74 (From Sle-cen ' s Missouri, the Center Slate) build a state university. And in Missouri ' s first constitution he placed an article, one-half of which provided for the public schools, the other for " a uni- versity for the promotion of literature, and of the arts and sciences. " Nearly two decades passed before the state built on Scott ' s foundation. Indian wars, Mormon wars, struggles against the natural handicaps of the wilderness, and a score of problems absorbed the attention of the pioneers. But progress was made. Wealth increased, trade flourished, settlers poured in. the State ' s boundaries were enlarged by the Piatt Purchase and population grew from 66,000 to 383,000— an increase of 500 per cent! Page J S THE SAVITAM Again, there appeared a man who saw the necessity of education. He, also, was a universit - graduate, a la v)er, and a statesman. Opposite the name of John Scott should be placed the name of James S. Rollins, " Father of the Universitj- of Missouri. " In 1839, this man was instrumental in the passage of the law founding the University of Missouri. Another step forward had been taken by the State. A campaign immediately began to secure the location of the new in- stitution. A cash bonus of $117,900, a princely donation for that period, was raised by the citizens of Boone County, the largest amount submitted. Co- lumbia had secured the l ' ni ' ersity. The first president was Dr. John Hiram I.alhrop, who opened the I ' ni er- sity for service on April 14, 1841. Since that day the doors of the institution ha e remained open, except in the ' (JO ' s, when soldiers were substituted for students. The growth has been rapid and steacK ' . February- 24, 1870 marked a great step forward, when the Agricultural College was established at Columbia. Other schools were added, one for teachers, one for lawyers, another for the engineering profession, and f)thers for doctors, business men, and now for JAY H. NEFK H.M.L Jniinmlisni BniliUiig,, Com plr cd ig20 journalists. As the Agricultural C )llege is noteworthy for its rank of second in this country in attendance, so is the School of Journalism significant in bi ' ing the first of its kind established in America. The Uni ersil - of Missouri is emblematic of the state in her histor ' and horizon. Her annals read greatly like the annals of the people. As the one advanced, so did the other. As the one was attacked, so was the other. Both had friends; and like all institutions, luunan or di ine, both had enemies. Missouri, the state, in her youth of a hundred ears, stands today in hero- honor of her founders. Her po[)ulati( n of (Ki.OOO has grown to three and a half million; her I ' liixersiiy with seventy-four siudints has increased to 4,500. Our forefathers built well. To commeii ' orate thi ' deeds and perpetuate the work of our ancestors, to honor thesi ' I ' ' athers and Mothers of Missouri who founded our state and who left us their material heritages, their educational .imbitions, and their spiritual blessings- these are our (lut , glorx- and honor. ' rttfc 6 ii=M J. s a- J. m Student ActiyitiGS ' J- » g-fl m SAVITAR ti anb K )tv Hibeb ftappilp €ber Jifter " Thus the story of the romance ends, when the heroine acquires the degree coveted even today by so many I ' niversity women, that of M. R. S. A few words cover a multitude of felicities. Not so with the undergraduate who suddenly finds himself an alumnus. The degree he takes doesn ' t mean the end of everything; he will find Italy beyond the Alps; and if he succeeds in bearing himself in Rome as a Roman should, then it is only right that his Alma Mater and his former classmates should hear of his achievements. A general statement of living happily ever after won ' t cover the case — not by a long shot. Every graduate and former student should consider it his first duty to keep in touch with the University of Missouri. He should enroll as a loyal member of the alumni association, take the alumni magazine, hold himself in readiness at all times to come to the support of the University, keep the alumni office informed of his whereabouts and any news of value, and re-visit the University at Homecoming and Commencement. Five things— count ' em over on the fingers of the left hand; that side is nearer the heart. When an alumnus of Old Mizzou can tell himself and the world that he has rightfully discharged his duties as an alumnus, then it may be correctly said of him that he is getting along " happily ever after. " Wi)t i$lis!s;ouri Alumnus; Published Ten Months a Year Established 1913 C. E. Kane Editor C. H. Williams Business Manager Taylor Harney Advertising Page i,S iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimniiiiiiii m g T HK S A!VI T A.R | ■ ' THE COLUMBIA EVENING MISSOURIAN fOt»1 USTT cnu 2 I. ium: o» TXflTt — ' L LjVMirrri m ' _4v i f- ' - " " - ; rl£=| wcwmuuiD HTm «:■ iiS M. ( • t-« l«M« PUBLISHED BY THE MISSOURIAN PUBLISHING ASSOCIATION HOARD OF DIRECTORS Harry E. Ridings, B. J. 12, President J.Harrison Brow-n, B. J. 14, Vice-Presiaent Frank W. Rucker. B. J. 13 Ward A. Neff, B. J. 13 Vina Lindsay, B. J. 13 Sara Lockwood. B. J. 13 Fred M. Harrison, B. J. " 12 Harry D. Guy Alfonso Johnson, Secretary-Treasurer to the Board EXECUTIVE BOARD Harry E. Ridings J. Harrison Brown Frank W. Rucker Page 1,9 a. s 2 ' A n jtiitiiiiiiiniiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiim M i j THE SAVITAR ' fltfr .; !)C auiU Top Row — Smith, Prof. Kr nk I,. Makfin. Armstroxc; Second Row — Morris, Schick Bollom Row — Jac(,hix, Perry, Nitter L;5 x ' T T THE last national con ention of Sigma Delta C " hi. fey ' k in November of 1920. at Norman. Oklahoma, Prof. " ! ' ini Frank L. Martin was elected editor of the Qiiill. ihi national organ of the honorar - journalistic fraternit ' . The Ouill will be published at ( " olumbia for the next five years under the direction of Professor Martin, assisted by the Missouri chapter of the fraternity. To facilitate the work. howe er, a staff of seven officers has been elected for the present year, these officers to work directh ' with Professor Martin. The staff officers are: Kdward B. Smith, associate editor: Hugh Schuck. feature editor; John R. Morris, news editor: f ' lerald Perr -. art editor: Roswell .Armstrong, business man- ager; Kdwin Jacc|uin. ad ertising manager: Charles Nutter. circulation manager. iiiiiiiiunuiiuniimuiiHiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiMiuuiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 1. » g-fl a m W }t 1921 g)abitar H. Francis Misselvvitz Managing Editor George P. Massengale Business Manager Isabel Nason Editor Women ' s Department Henry McQueen Circulation Manager John Dalton Advertising Manager O. A. CoLLiNGS Photograph Editor SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Thomas V. Parry Herbert Wheeler Martha McLendon Lawrence Robertson William Tvveedie Charles Nutter John Gilmore Ruth Hayman Paul Miller Ellis Atteberry FRESHMEN ASSISTANTS William Armstrong Robert Baldry Tighman Cloud Don Calhoun Russell Colvin R. R. Casteel Ralph Fowler Newell Gill Karl F. Haugen Foster Hailey Lewis E. Baker A1) ■1S()R ■ BDAKI) James McC ' lain . Edwin N. Jac uin Corinne Mackev John Brackett Edward B. Smith Nathan E. Jacobs William Kemper Ted McDonald George Page Spencer Shore Marjorie Harbai gh Horace Sigman Mildred Walker Charles Scarritt Norman Ulbright Cornelia Compton Managing Editor lO-O Saz ' itir Business Manager igzo Saiitar Women ' s Editor iq20 Savitar Associate Editor IQ20 Saz ' itar Photograph Editor IQ30 Savitar 3. i s. m CKORCI ' ; I ' . MASSKNC.Al.E lUisiiifs.s Ahiiiiif cr iqji Savilar Page i. ' i a, g a Jl ' " Illllll " 11 " " " " THE SAVITAR gsiociatc Cbitorsi ilP Henry .McUief.x Isabel Nasox John Dalton Cire Illation Manager Editor Women ' s Department Advertising Manager »■ :Ibbi£;orp poarb JdllN liRACKETT C " ()RRINE MaCKEY Kdwin JaCQI IN EdWARD B. SMITH Pnor jj TIMIin 1. » g fl [g THB SAVITAR ig l THK SAVITAR i Commencement THK ANNUAL COMMKXCKMKNT 1 )AV exercises last spring were featured by tile presence of two distinguished generals of the United States Arm ' upon whom degrees were conferred, and by an atldress by Ward A. Neff, a graduate of the School of Journal- ism who has become a jirominent American iournalist . Honorarv LI.. 1 . degrees were conferred upon (ieneral jnhii j. Pershing and General L. H. ( " rowder. Iioth natiw Missourians. Ward A. Neff, son of the late Jay H. Neff, a n(jted Missouri journalist, was the principal speaker of the ( " (mimencement program. Tribute was paid to the life of Jay H. Neff in whose honor his son (iresented to the University of Missouri a new journal- ism building. The biu ' lding has been named Jay H. Neff Hall. C.F.NKK.M. J illN J. I ' ERSHIXG Of the four hiuidred and se enly-one graduates. forl -nine were from the Graduate School, one hundred and forty-three from the School of Education, one hundred and nineteen from the College of .Arts and Science, sixty-two from the College of Agriculture, tliirlN-four from the School of Engineering, eleven from the School of Law, thirty-six from the School of Journalism, and se enteen from the School of Business anfl Piil)lic Administration. rwent -tive students recei e(l certificates from the School of Medicine, thirty-five were given two-year certificates from the School of Education, and one hundred and twenl -fi e rcceixed life certificates from the School of l-.du- cation. The customar - senior bal diatelv after the exercises. was hi It the Daniel Hoone Ta ' ern imme- ' «« ■ . ' I ' j 3L g-a D| THE SAVITAR Journalisim Wnk HE Made - in - the - Philippines Banquet, the feature of the 1920 Journalism Week, was held on Friday evening, May 7, the closing day of the week, at Roth- well Gymnasium. Among the speakers at the banquet were: J. W. Alexander, Secretary of Commerce; Arsenic Luz, former editor of El Ideal, Manila; J. C. de Veyra, resident commissioner Phil- ippine Islands; Harvey Ingham, editor of the Des Moines Register and Tribune; Jack Ryan of St. Louis; Mrs. J. C. de Veyra of Manila; F. D. Gardner, ex-Governor of Missouri; and A. Ross Hill, President of the University of Missouri. The Journalism Week program began Monday morning, May 3, with the opening meeting of the Missouri Writers ' Guild, which was presided over by J. Breckenridge Ellis, president of the Guild. Monday afternoon four one-act plays were presented by the Script Grafters, a society of University students for the promotion of literary work. The annual suljscription banquet of the Missouri Writer ' s Guild was held at the Daniel Boone Tavern Monday evening. Speeches by prominent newspaper men and women, and music by the Phil- ippine Orchestra, furnished the program for Tuesday. Philippine Exhibition lU Ihe Daniel Boone Tavern rage 60 !■= = B JL I THE SAVTTARI Pg Alpha Delta Sigma, and advertising fraternity, and Gamma Alpha Chi, an advertising so rority, gave an advertising luncheon at the Daniel Boone Tavern Wednesday. The opening meeting of the Missouri Press Association was held on Thursday, May 6. On Friday two meetings of the Missouri Press Association were held. A baseball game on Rollins Field between the l niversity of Missouri and the I ' niversity of Oklahoma was played on Friday afternoon for the Journalism Week visitors. At the banquet Friday evening, which closed the week, the Philippine Islands furnished e erything at the affair. The gymnasium was decorated in Philippine fashion, and souvenirs were given in the form of hats and other articles made in the Philippines. Philippine String Orchestra Page 61 J. » a l BJ SAVITAR homecoming 1 Centennial expositioh. Ib AUGUST ezo. ' 521. The morning of November 2o toiMul Columbia bedecked with Missouri and Kansas streamers in readiness to entertain the largest Homecoming crowd in the history of Old Mizzou. The official program for the day began with the Homecoming Parade. The day before there was the big military parade, and pep was overflowing early on the morn of Thanksgiving. The town was filled with old grads and K. If. supporters who had been pouring into Columbia for two days. The freshmen burned their caps at the annual bonfire and mass meeting held Wednesday night before the battle. All over town that night Tiger and Jayhav ' k rooters veiled defiance at one another or crowded into corners to talk over the dope on the Big C.ame. Nobodv- was too optimistic. The Tigers had shown a slump during part of the season while the Jayhavvkers had held the Cornhuskers to a tie just the week before. Thanksgiving Day dawned bright and c lear, a perfect day for a football game. In the Homecoming Parade that began the in school was represented bv ' a float, while Clubs, was there with thirtv ' or mfire floats. day s program every department ihe Ad Club, through its Countv 1 g-a [THE SAVITAR g The gates to Rollins Field were opened at 12 o ' clock and a constant stream of spectators entered the field from then until 2 o ' clock, time for the game to be called. And then that game! Those Tiger boys swamped through the Kansas line at will, carrying the old pigskin through the line, aroimd the end, punting over their goal line, and passing for thirty yards. To name the men who deser e credit for the work they did out there that da - would be merely a roster of those who participated. The ' worked as one man, a machine with but a single aim — Kat that Rock C ' halk Ja hawk Up! .And that ' s just what happened. Three hours later the thousands of Tiger rooters were seen leaving Rollins Field, a broad smile of complete contentment on their visages — not that doubtful, worried expression of the forenoon thai is bound to appear. Fo; Missouri came through that day and the score of 16 to 7 doesn ' t tell the story at itll. The greatest Homecoming, so far as success, pep, the real Tiger spirit and attendance can be said to have much to do with it, ended Thursday night with a general University mixer in Academic Hall. It was the end of a perfect day. I ' OQt 6 J 1 2 JL :llllllllllllllll!;illllllllIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllltlllllllllllllMllillllllUUMItl.v SAVITAM tlTf) Jfarmerjs ' IBarntDarmmg Lg.pyjJHE ANNUAL FARMERS ' BARNWARMING was held at Rothwell [ J Gymnasium on the evening of October 29. After sliding down the ' fi-l a " shute the shoots " into the check room, the guests wandered through the " Garden of a Hundred Fountains. " At the far end of the garden a stairway of straw led up to the main floor of the barn. Pigs in pens, ' possums in trees, yellow pumpkins, golden corn, bales of straw for seats, and harness and plows in place lent the picturesque appearance of a genuine country barn. At the north end was the old-fashioned log loft, from the center of which the jazz-orchestra kept up a riot of " single-footin ' " music. At the south end of the barn was the Royal Throne for the crowning of the Harvest Queen. The base of the throne was of straw on which was the coronation chair of gold, white and red corn. At 9:30 o ' clock Miss Henrietta Stewart ascended to the throne and was crowned Queen of the 1920 Barnwarming by Dean F. B. Mumford. Between dances " Bottles " Burrus, noted for his humorous talks, enter- tained the farmers and their guests. The famous jigging contest was another entertainment. The bonfire outside the " barn " found many couples roasting wieners, toasting marshmallows, and enjoying the party. Page 6i 1 » g-fl THE SAVITAM tlTfje W )tatxt HOOP-LA fOOP-LA " , another play conducted by the Columbia Elks, was a clever three-act musical comedy in which students from both Stephens and Christian College and from the University par- ticipated. The guests aboard the good ship " Hoop- La " entertain the king of a cannibal island oft which their boat is anchored. In return for their hospitality the king and queen of the island, with their attendant cannibals and maids, give an entertainment for the tourists. Harry Mann as Captain Crockett, commander of the " Hoop-La, " Emil Nathan as King Poo Poo, a cannibal mon- arch, and Helen W ' ilkins as Queen Mygollygosh, his wife, played the leading roles. Musical num- bers l)y the chorus were featured in the production. Virginia Rodgers, Kenneth Hageman and Frank Houston were given lots of " house " in their vaudeville act, " A Song — A Dance — A Smile. " I ' afii- 06 aniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii™ 2. ■ -ti ' ITHB SAVITAR 2Ct)e Cbeatre iContinueb) THE PASSING SHOW Specialty numbers by University students featured the " PassinK Show " at the Hall Theatre on the evenings of January 19 and 20, given under the auspices of the ( " al ary Episcopal C " hurch. A solo by Helen Wilkins and dance by Miss ' ilkins and John O ' Keefe was one of the feature numbers. A Spanish dance presented by Louise McNatt, Marguerite Wright, Marjorie Henry and ( " .ladys E ' ans was also well received. Interpretive dancing, the L ' ni ersity chorus and a whistling solo by Walter Swords were other specialties given by students of the l " niversit Page 6 " a. g a i iiilil!ii " iiliiill;il!lllllllllliiliiliilll: trijE tEl)eatrc (ContinuEb) THE GREEN JUG IN PRESENTING " The Green Jug, " a two-act musical comedy written entirely by students, the members of the School of Journalism at their annual Jazzical suc- ceeded in uniting the best talent in school in one of the cleverest plays in years. The theme dealt with a reporter, who, having lost his job and his girl, a mil- lionaire orphan, takes his employer, aunt and the cast to ancient Cairo by giving them a drink from the Green Jug. Upon their consent to his marriage to Beatrice, the orphan, he trans- ports them back to modern New York in the same manner. The play, written by Lyle Wilson, Owen Atkinson and Hugh Schuck. was the first original pre- sentation at Missouri in ten years. The music was by Frank Houston and Edward Frievogel. Kenneth Hageman and Virginia Rodgers played in the roles of the reporter and his girl, Beatrice, while Hugh Schuch as Professor Spooks caused much laughter and applause. Vagr 6S J. » fls- a THE SAVITAR )t coop in I " . Second Annual Journalism - , 1 Sioop, attended hy more than ' ' i 1 ' one hundred couples from the School of Journalism, was given in the Kniphts of Columbus Hall Decem- ber :j. Miss Lucille Gross, a senior in the School_of Journalism, was chosen Queen of the Scoop. A siher crown with a miniature globe symbolic of the field of Journalism was placed upon her head bv Dean Walter Williams. At 1 1 o ' clock the Scoop Extra ap- peared. It was made up in the style of the yellowest of yellow journals. Its black streamers and glaring headlines told of murder mysteries, still discov- eries and arrests much to the surprise of the guests. Local color pre ailed largely, adding interest to the sheet. A three-course supper was ser ' ed in the dining room. Large yellow pencils upon which was printed Journalism Scoop were given as souvenir favors of the dance. The management of the Scoop was directed by Harr - Mann; the dance was in charge of Kdward B. Smith. Miss Lucile Gross Scoop Quern Page 69 iilll; IIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIiniinimMMUIIU Hill II IIIIIMilMIIH 1. «-a i lllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllll lllllllll] ilisisiouri Jllcmorial nion puilbing jHE CAMPAIGN for funds for the Missouri Memorial Union Building ■ ' Fp»j Avas conducted among the student body March 28 to April 2, 1921. rX f ' gJl The drive among the alumni will take place during the summer months and until the goal of S500,000 is reached. As soon as the sum is pledged, the construction of the building will commence. Most of the features found in the Union buildings of large universities are incorporated in the Missouri building with the additional feature that this is a Memorial to the thousands of men and women of the University who served in the World ' ar and to the fifty-two who gave their lives in crushing Prus- sianism. While the whole building stands as a Memorial to the University ' s heroes, the trophies and records are confined to the tower, which will contain chimes and a clock. The north wing will be devoted to t he activities of the men, while the women will use the south wing. The building includes dining rooms, conference rooms, oflices, lobby and parlor, recreational rooms and an auditorium. It will be the center of Univer- sity life outside the classroom and of service to every organization and in- dividual. The Missouri Memorial Union Building will be located on the East Cam- pus at Hitt and Lowry streets. The arch under the tower will face down Lowry street and provide a gateway to the East Campus. This location places the building in the center of the grounds to be occupied by the University as it expands. It is hoped that construction ma - begin by the next Homecoming. ; - _t£tN -. ' t-iJrT; ' M. :x!.tfr : - ' - - I s z I ' nivenily if AUsinuri Mnmtnul ' I ' lru ' cr iiiii! Hiiildine J ' ngr TO a. ® B. The second annual Sa itar Ball gi xn al the Daniel Boone Ta irn on the evening of January 28 in honor of the six popularly elected Tiger Queens proved that the ball could well he adopted as one of the annual student events. More than one hundred couples attended the dance, and a number of stags added pep to the part -. The Dance of the Queens, a May-pole Dance, and the inevitable confetti and streamers contributed in making the party one of the most successful of the winter. Decorations included a Japanese garden and a ceiling of arched streamers of Old Gold and Black. With the ending of the May-pole Dance amid the throwing of much confetti and streamers, the hilarity advanced. Within a few minutes the ceiling of streamers was pulled down, and the couples danced through a maze of confetti, streamers, crepe paper and spotlight beams. The Queens, Miss Mabel Clark, Miss Kimball Hamilton, Miss Margaret Lohman. Miss Martha Martin, Miss Bernice Thomure and IMiss Kthel Woods, began the dance in the order named. Dr. A. Ross Hill and the deans of the rni ersit - were in ite i. Page : III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH|Pllllllipillll lllllllllllK= = j JL i i. |= = i Mim THE SAVITAR t, $at ' g May MISS HELEN BRADFORD Honorary Queen of St. Pat K T. PAT ' S DAY was the outstanding feature of En- gineer Week which was inaugurated on March 11 with St. Pat ' s annual ball at Rothwell Gym- nasium. Approximately 300 couples attended. Miss Helen Bradford was crowned Honorary Queen. She was chosen by her subjects, the stu- dents of the School of Engineering. The Engineer Show at the University Auditorium on March 14 drew a large crowd. The morn- ings of March 16 and 17 were spent in attending lectures given by some of the most prominent en- gineers in the Middle West. The annual St. Pat ' s Day Parade was held in the afternoon, while knighting ceremonies took place in the evening. Giltner Ingels, standing on the Bascule Bridge of an Irish castle, was the representative of St. Patrick. The following persons were eligible to be knighted: J. L. Woods, . J. Eddlemon, V. B. Saville, Mason Vaugh, J. W. Rowley, O. F. Rothmeyer, F. T. Harvey, M. S. Hogan, W. L. Sanders, M. S. Lattimore, J. R. Yeager, A. E. Schubert, R. H. Baxter, H. W. Hebbeler, D. W. Morehouse, L. A. Craig, F. H. Hefner, M. S. Gwinn, M. M. Slaughter, M. M. Davis, J. W. Sylvester, J. G. Ritter, W. W. Aulepp, C. C. Shumard, David Goldberg, j. R. Kendrick, W. M. Groves, B. M. Hogan, C. E. Baumgarten, (irover Godwin, Robert Lam, ' . C. Wheeler, J. R. Evans, Delmar Hasenrilter, W. C. Jackson, J. B. Reid, M. Epstein, C. N. McDavitt, C. D. Grady, J. W. Ling.sweiler, H. A. Blcndcn, W. L. Blenden, J. Heiberger, J. M. Vanston, C. G. Heidbreder, D. M. McSpadden, Richard Jones, T. P. Halley, L. H. Albus, G. R. Ingels, J. F. Calvert, L. M. Richards, (). J. Ratty, R. H. Jaeger, A. L. Barnes, (). G. O ' Kell and John H. Vinijard. The following were made Honorary- Knights: Herbert Hoo er, Secretary ' of Commerce; Prof. Frank H. Miller of the I ' niversity; Mrs. James A. Hurty, engineer librarian; C. P. Steinmelz, chief engineer of the General Electric Com- pany; Hiram Phillips, St. L(Hiis engineer, and William B. Cauthorn, Columbia engineer. Page 72 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiii g i TME SAVITAR g Cfje h Club Carnibal With the reformation of the Ad Club this year came the rejuvenation of the Ad Chill Carni -al. On March 11 Academic Hall was converted into a carnixal plot for the Ad Club. Rooms, staid old rooms meant essentially for the instruction of Latin, Greek and other academic classes, were used by Egyp- tian anipires in the entertainment of the audience with oriental dances. Noise was king. The carnival spirit pemieated the large crowd that at- tended the stunt. And the bellowing bally-hoo of the showmen lould l)i heard above the music of the dance orchestra. The second and third floors were used for dancing. The orchestra occa- sionally struck up and their strains were occasionally wafted to the dancers through slits in the din. Shots of wild cow ' boys echoed through the halls, call- ing attention to a feature, the ' 49 Show, presented by the Oklahoma Club. Other entertaining events of the successful evening were a play by the Dra- matic Club in the auditorium, numerous side-shows, pop and peanut stands, an interpretive dancing program, and other carnival stands. The Ad Club Carnival may be expected to be an annual stunt from now on. Paoe 7J I maiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiin iiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiHiiimiiiimiiiiiiimiwiiimw = = S. 9 S l tiiiiiiiiiiiiuiMiiiiiiiiiHiiMiiiiMuiinMiiiiMiiiiiiininmimHMyuimM THE gAVITAM W )t 1921 Jfarmersi ' Wnk Tt SHK 1921 FaniHTs ' Wfuk licrame historN- with tlic dosing 1 f J hanf|uct held in Rothwcil (Amnasiiini on Fri(la - night, ' p ' iw?k I ' lnuarv 21. More than 800 guests were present. The speakers were Governor W. L. Harding of Iowa, Dr. A. Ross Hill, Mrs. Gilbert Fo. , Chester L. Gray, president of the Farm Bureau Federation; H. J. Blanton, member of the Board of Curators, and Hiram Floyd, Lieutenant-Governor of Missouri. In spite of the bad weather and a general depression in prices on farm products, the attendance at Farmers ' Week was greater than ever. Approximately 2,GoO visitors registered during the week of January 17-21. Many new classes were tauglit this year and tluy weri ' all l opular with the visiting farmers. The Farm Biueaii I ' ' ederalion took this occasion to hold theirstateconvention, and sent delegate , from all tncr the state. Voiir n !fc=i a. ® a- i = = i i » - fi TKe GloS es [THE SAVITAR Bg Page 7a . i ' " I ' l ' l.l 1. i 2 ' A m ' HE SAVITAl wmsm. Elizabeth Atteberry Kansas City r.radiiate Journalism A t , r A X, Women ' s Journalism Club, W. A. A. Never missed a Kappa 5; ' g party. Gertri ' DE Burke Carlinville, III. Arts and Science X n. Came alt the iciiv from Illinois to study So- ciology. Edith Cabhkll Education Came from Bob ' s home town. Bosworth Cine Grove, Penn. Margaret Cassel Agriculture Agricolae. Now we know Missouri has a good School of .Agriculture. Henry D. Crowe Dexter Graduate Chemistry A 2 X. How he has stood those awful chemical odors. ve don ' t know. Mrs. Anna Davidman Ciradnate Medicine Menorali Society, Poale Zion. Dear! Dear! Doctor St. Louis Mexico I.AWRENCIC Die MuTH Graduate A Z II, Gregory Graduate Scholar, Stu- dent ( " ouneil. President International Pol- ity Club, M. S. U. Debating Squad, Chris- tian Democracy Club, Y. M. C. A. Board, Cabinet ' IS, " ' 19; Ad Club, Le Cerde I ' rancais. " I ' apa " at the Y. .Some debater. Hi;n R. Dysart Columbia Graduate Medicine !• B II, President Senior Medicine, Man- dolin Club. Just couldn ' t leave Columbia. Pam 76 2 ' !. = =»i THE SAVITAR i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiniiiiiiii|il Monetl Columbia George ' . Fiest Graduate Medicine A K K, BTE. .1 nolhfr of those Graduate Medics. A. Ray Hall Graduate Columbia ' s Hall. Ray Holmes Hall Columbia A T , r A, S r E. Chamberlain GeoIog - Club. Came hack to hear " Doc " Mehl lecture some more. S. Etta McAi.lister Sweet Springs Graduate Warrensburg Club, V. A. A., V. W . C. A., Glee Club. " Sweet Springs is the sweetest place. " A. Ross McReyxolds Columbia Graduate B K, A Z n, y. M. C. . ., Volunteer Band, M. S. U. Debating Club, Student Senate. " Yes, I think I ' ll go to China. " Lees Summit James A. Quinn Graduate A Z n, U. I. r., Cosmopolitan Club, .■Xthe- nean President, Graduate School, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Democracy Club, S. V. B., Pirate Crew, University Scholar ' 21, Polity Club. HV wonder if he could hate joined anything else. Florence V. Schaper M ' ashington Graduate n A e, A Z n. Mortar Board, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 19, ' 20; Women ' s Executive Coun- cil. Washington always turns out winners. Emily Kathryn Wvant Bolivar Graduate M. S. O. Bolivar? Bolivar? Lei ' s see, where i.i that? Page 7 " THE SAVITAR i)t d bgerbatorp 1 NEW Observatory building has been erected on the golf links. The old observatory on the Francis Quadrangle was the oldest of the University build- ings. It was the only one surviving the fire of 1892, which destroyed old Academic Hall. The telescope which has been the property of the Uni- versity for seventy years was moved with the dome of the building. Only about half of the building is now finished. The structure will not be completed for another year or two. No new equipment is being added to the observatory this year. Prof. R. H. Baker is in charge of the new building. There is a class room for about 100 students. Page 7S 3L 3 a I THE SAVITAR g I ' aoc 79 J. g l Mrs. Edward Abbott Waverly Agriculture She ' s going to raise corn and wheat ' n every- thing. Petroni Z. Alava Laguna, P. I. Medicine Laguna is feminine for lagoon. Leon H. Albus St . Joseph Engineering Ki;, TBn, HKN, XXX, g. E. B. H., Tomb and Key, Steinmetz, A. I. E. E., A. A. E., Ad Club, Mizzou Razzers, M track, ' 18, ' 20. An uplifter — but just how much} Joseph Hlnter Allen St. Joseph Arts and Science r A, ! A , n T n, Tomb and Key, Dramatic Club, President Academ Club, Ad Club, Chairman Absentee Ballot Com- mittee. " The Academ Club did not sanction this. " Lola Anderson Education Morrisville " Sufjer little children to come unto me " and they shall learn lots. Stanley Andrews Burnett Journalism . cacia, Q. E. B. H., M Men ' s Club, Presi- dent V. M. C. A., Chairman Ad Club, School of Journalism, M. S. U.. M Football, ' 19, ' 20. Andy also holds the line as a reporter. William T. Angle Clinton Agriculture A Z, Chancellor, Farm House, Q. E. B. H., Stock Judging Team 1920, President Ag Club, Manager Farmers ' Fair, Grange, Rufnex, Mizzou Razzers. Runs everything in the Ag School. Roswell G. Armstrong Des Moines, Iowa Journalism Dana Press Club, 2 A X, X X Iowa Club, ( lob Club, American Journalist Associa- tion, Business Manager The (Juill. " got another smile todayt " M. O. Atkinson .SV. Louis Journalism A 6, A A S, Missou Razzers, Showme Staff. Atchie was responsible for certain parts of the Green Jug. n.i.iAM V. AuLEi ' P Webster Groves I ' -ngineering A a, A. S. M. E. One of " Ilot-wad ' s " understudies. Vane SO v m iL g-a 1 THE SAVITAR W. II. AlSTRY Si. Joseph ICii iiui ' rliiR T K II. 11 K N, A. I. K. K., Engineers ' Clul). Upholds the honor of the Engineering School in scholarship. A. C. Baker Hole Journalism Dana Press Club, 1 ' A X. Going to run a newspaper in South America. Rose A. Baker Columbia Arts and Science ' . W. C. A. Can get her start in her home tozen. Herman Barken .S7. Louis Law A , Mcnorah Society. " Who blew that fusel ' " S. A. Barker Odessa Journalism A Z n Society. Will establish a newspaper in Bales City. Arthir K. Barnes Jameson Engineering Civil Engineering Society, A. A. E., Engi- neering Club. Helping to meet the demand for civil engineers. G. M. Barnhart Carthage Agriculture Farm House, Glee Club, A. C. S. Can cultivate his voice behind the plow. Carl E. Baumgarten Sedalia Engineering American Chemical Society, Engineers ' Club, Chemical Engineers ' Society. Will be able to engineer the next state fair. Robert II. Bawdell Golden City Agriculture Block and Bridle Club. Holds an upper hand in the Ag School. Fred K. Baxter Kansas City Agriculture Vice- President Athcnaean ' Society, Vice- President A. S. A. E., Ruf Nex, Ag Club. And we know he ' ll try anything once. Page 81 n g ' Ji m jTHE SAVITAR B f Kansas City Mary M. Baxter Education Has her choice of a number of schools in Kansas City. Ralph H. Baxter Dawn Engineering T B ri, A. A. E., A. I. E. E., Enginering Club, Secretary Senior Engineers. Secretly married for four months. Emile E. Beatty Greenfield, Iowa Arts and Science. ATA, Iowa Club, Geology Club Moved from Iowa to Academic Hall. James H. Beaven Columbia Engineering Student Senate, C. E. Society, Engineer- ing Club, -i main pillar of the Student Senate. Catherine E. Bedford Columbia Education Y. W. C. A. Il ' i7 she teach in University High or Colum- bia High? Frank E. Belden Columbia Arts and Science Director Brotherhood of St. Andrew, Presi- dent Boone County Club, Ad Club, French Club, Polity Club, Athenaean Society. Made a good scoutmaster in the Ozarks. F. F. Bell Fayette Business and Public Administration A T S2, A K , Commerce Club. In a few years Fayette will be a prosperous business center. Maggie Lee Bell Education A , Home Economic Club, W. ' . W. C. A. " Bettah not come ovah this mahnin ' , I ' ve got to play basketball. " Edna Bickley Arts and Science II A e, Classical Club. " Now, mathematically speaking — Marvin L. Bills Medicine H II. Magnolia is a beautiful place to study medi- cine. Page 8Z Shreveport, La. A. A., Waltah. Mexico Magnolia 1 Q g ' J. m THE SAVITARl Elizabeth Black Richmond Arts and Science A A . Another good girl leaving the university this year. Forrest E. Blaxkexship Cameron Journalism The star reporter on a Kansas City daily. Hexrv Ahijah Blesdex Ohiii Engineering T B n, Engineering Club, A. I. E. E., A. A. E. Ohio needs an engineer. Wilfred L. Blexdex Ohio Engineer A. A. E., A. I. E. E., Engineers ' Club. 117 run strong competition u-ilh his brother. Herbert Blimer Webster Groves Arts and Science B K, A Z II, M. S. U. Debating Society, Christian Democracy Club, M Football, •19- ' 20, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. A wonderful combination. Joseph Bockler New York, City, N. Y. Medicine Menorah Society, Medical Society. Came all the way from New York to study medicine. Hannibal Margaret C. Bogart Education M Women, Vice-President W. A. A. Dropped to an " M " in physical education. George A. Boxn, Jr. Kansas City Agriculture S ( , M Men ' s Club, Varsity Basketball, 1920-1921. " What ' s the matter with Pleasant Hill? " Grant Citv Pan-Hellenic Council, Ad Club, Dramatic O. W. Bond Commerce K , X X X Mizzou Razzers, Club. Planning to run the Standard Oil in China. Edward J. Boyer Leadwood Agriculture Mcrcier Club, Glennon Club, Block and Bridle Club, Ag Club. Will not stay on the farm long. Pate S3 1, g- a sa:vt[tar Grace Boyle St. Louis Journalism r A X, Cosmopolitan Club, Women ' s Journalism Club. A future society editor. John C. Brackett Kansas Cily. Business and Public Administration II K A, X X X, A K , Commerce Club, Associate Editor 1920 Savitar, Pan-Hel- lenic Council, Senior member director Com- merce Club. Christian, Stephens, or Pi Phi? Elsa Bradley ParkHlle Arts and Science Mortar Board, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. E ervescent Ella — always hunting something else to do. Harvey T. Brock Benlonville, Ark. Law t A J . " Don ' t you need some more Hershevs, Mrs. Mac? " Loren T. Brockman Salisbury Business and Public Administration A T S2. Should make a successful business man. Alpha N. Brown Kansas City Law A A, Athenaean, Debating Board ' 21, U. L. B., President Senior Law Class. Will soon be a member of a prominent Kan- sas City law firm. Charles E. Brown Rush Hilt Agriculture Farm House, T O A, Ad Club, Block and Bridle Club, ice- President Ag Club, Treasurer 1920 Farmers ' Barnwarming. A regular member of the old guard. JNloNA Brown Abilene, Kan. Arts and Science A r, A T K, Mortar Board, V. A. . . She is a wonderful aesthetic dancer. Nellie C.. Brown Tripktt Education Y. V. C. A. Is going to start an up-to-date school in Trip- let!. Ct. M. Hkowninc; Kansas City Agriculture K i. " XX X, Q. v.. B. IL, Captain Basket- b.ill ' . ' 1, M Basketball ' 19, ' 20, ' 21; Stu- (iinl Council. ridge surely slays around the dean ' s ollice. Page Si i m 1. 9 iL THE SAVITAR Parke K. Bryan Kansas City Arts anil Siienrc BO II, :: r K, ChamlH-rlaiii C.eoloKv Cliih, I ' an-HclliMik- Couiuil ' IQ- ' iO, ' iO- ' it. " And he grew a moustache last summer. " RiTH Buck Arts and Science Interested in frogs. St. Louis St. Louis Bi;x May Hili. Medicine K A, B II, Student Council. Bel he does loo! His name is Ben Muy Bull. Elwyn L. Cady Chillicothe Agriculture President Methodist I ' niversity Men, Prcsi- lent Livingston founty Clul), M. S. I ' ., Ad Clul), Republican Club. lie should he a coming president. Margaret C " ameron Hannilml Kducation A A n, Girls ' Glee Club, Y. V. C. A. Can greet her pupils until a song. Applelon City Elsa C. Klein Arts and Science Glee Club. A prominent member of the Glee Cluh. Lkland V. Cartkr Abbott, N. M. Medicine 4 B n A doctor may he needed in Mexico. T. C. Cash Arts and J cience Bii Cilv, 7V.V. Trying to find a ranch and a pony in Colum- bia. Ruth Cauthorx Mexico Arts and Science K K r. She adores " This Side of Paradise, " and knows the author. Mary Chorn Mexico Arts and Science K K r. L. S. v.. Mystical 7, Mortar Board, Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 1919- ' 21, Y. VV. C. A. President, Women ' s Council 1920- ' 21, In- ter-Collef;iate Debate. She ' s had honors enough u-ithout adding more. Page 85 Dorothy Clark Columbia Education n B , Home Economic Club, S. G. A., Y. W. C. A. Her mail used to go to the Kappa House. O. DwiGHT Clark Unionville Medicine A K K, Medical Society, Ad Club, Chau- tauqua Club. The girls are crazy to meet him. Russell Clements LaPlata Education " Jimmy " means all the world to me! RiLEv J. Clinton Law A. M. L. C, V. M. C. A. Looks at life seriously. Steelville Kansas Citv Ralph R. Coffev Medicine e, X X X, U. E. B. H., Basketball •19, ' 20, ' 21. Cuts a charming figure on the basketball court. Ada M. Cole Education Botany is such an interesting subject. Dove LiHBlE Collins Louisiana Arts and Science W. A. A., M Girls. They say she is a wonderful athlete. R. R. Conrad Marble Hill Agriculture ATP, Horticultural Club, Republican Club, Potato Judging Team, Fruit Judg- ing Team. Is said to he a good judge of fruit. Isabel Coons Fulton Arts and Science K K r. Dramatic Club, Cilee Club. " Dizzy Izzy. " Did you ever hear her laugh? Jack Cooper Springfield Business and Public .Xdministration i: AE, X X X, A K , Tomb and Key. Jack will leave an enviable record behind him. Page SG a. 2 JL [the SAVITAR g Lela C. M. Cox Parnell Education A. B. I ' niversity of Missouri, 1919. Xtnv Ihal the war is over she will start teach- ing German. Lee a. Craig Raymore Engineering Acacia, American Association of Engineers, Engineering Club, Civil Society. Helps to maintain the high scholarship nf the Engineering School. H. G. Crawford Atlanta .Agriculture Farm House, Block and Bridle Club, Ad Club. His complexion will be ruined when he starts farming. Marvin H. Crawford California Journalism Will soon take charge of the California daily. Frances Sisan Creamer Education She has a promising future. Stewartsville E. A. Crowe Sikeston Business and Public .Administration A T n, Commerce Club. His wonderful personality should make him an excellent business man. Braymer V. E. Crowe Law -Acacia, I .4 A, A Z P, .Athe naean Society, Wittenagimot, Kansas Debate Team 1919, Oklahoma Debate Team 1920. Does he come from Bray-More? W P. Crowe Braymer Law .Acacia, t . A, A 2; P, .Athenaean, Pan- Hellenic Council. Debate Team, Glee Club, Cheer Leader Mizzou Razzers. He also has lungs. Colorado Springs, Col. LiLA Crim Journalism r A X, Journalism Club, V. V. C. A., Rocky Mountain Club. IVill introduce the Missouri style into Col- orado. Harold E. Cunningham -Agriculture H A X, Cosmopolitan Club, Club, Ag Club, Poultry Club. He has a foxy look in his eyes. Page 87 Lutesville .Arkansas SAVITAR Alyne Danbury Education .1 queen from King City. King City Herbert H. Daniels Columbia Business and Public Administration SAX, Commerce Club. Will go into big business in Columbia. Elizabeth Daily Kansas City Education Not the Daily Tribune nor the tailor daily. H. Frank Davis Medicine n K A, B n. Attended the Pi K A lawn party Independence, Kan. M. Moss Davis Columbia Engineering 2; r, A. S. M. E., A. A. E. lie ' s a mighty good-looking engineer. X. ' .H. Davis Sheldon Agriculture A r P, Ag Club, Vice-President Dair - Club. Looks keen in his dairy make-up. Mary Frances Dawson Elshcrry Education K A 6, President Home Economics Club, President Lincoln County Club, S. G. A., Y. V. C. A., Glee Club. ' The smaller their home town, the larger they rise. Gladys Deacy Lawson Education She certainly wears large cootie cages. I.ei.ia I. Dickinson Clinton Business and Public Administration K A O, Vice-President Democratic Club, Henry County Club, S. G. A., ■. W. C. A. Will discuss any kind of politics with any- body, anytime, anywhere. Anna Dienst Alexandria Journalism Alexander, conquerer of the world. Page «S S g ' fl ITHB SAVITARl George C. Dirckx Jeferson City Agriculture S ♦ E, Pan-Hellenic Council, Football, Glee Club, President Mandolin Club, President Senior Ags. He held the line well. Kathrine ' . Drain Shelbynile Education " Why, yes. I ' ll handle the School of Educa- tion. ' Salisburx Columbia expression. Versailles Herbert C. Draper Engineering Ad Club, Chairman of Homecoming Com- mittee, Mizzou Razzers, Steinmetz, Mys- tical Seven, Scabbard and Blade, Presi- dent Engineering Club, Student Council, National Secretary-Treasurer of Guard of St. Pat. IIclV did the good-looking Major ever fight the girls away. ' C. G. Drum Medicine ♦ B n. O, boy. ' Look at that " hard " Sasiiel E. DlFF Arts and Science Acacia, Morgan County Club. Led astray by cupid ' s soft delight Emily Dunbar Nevada Education Home Economics Club. " The strawberry grows beneath the nettle. " Dorothy Dunn Denver, Col. Journalism .K , V. V. C. . ., Rocky .Mountain Club, Women ' s Journalism Club. -Yoii ' , whoever heard of a kinky-haired journalist? Flossie Dvtton Sew Florence Education A A , ' . W. C. . ., Home Economics Club. The mildest manners and the gentlest heart. Winifred R. Dysart Columbia Education n B ♦. She says " Hello " as if she means it — and does. Berth.- C. Eastin Greenfield Agriculture Girls ' Ag Club President, Horticulture Club. " Even so, I don ' t think she ' ll ever be a farmer. " Pave S9 ArtiS ' ' - NiEL E. EcKELBERRY Kingston Medicine A K K, Medical Society. lie operated on her heart. Walter J. Eddlemon Eldorado Springs Engineering A. A. E., K. E. J., President C. E. Society, Vice-President Senior Engineers. He ' s a knight from the land of Eldorado. Jeannette Edwards St. Charles Journalism 6 2 I , Women ' s Journalism Club, Script- crafters, English Club. She showed us a keen fashion show. Fred Eldean Moline, III. Law Ad Club, Athenaean Literary Society, Mys- tical Seven, President of Student Body, Board of Directors Y. M. C. A., Student Council, Mizzou Razzers. Quite a little hand-shaker. R. G. Elliott Clarksville Agriculture ATP, Block and Bridle Club, Ruf Nex Club. Can run anything from a race to a dairy. Monroe E. Epstein St. Louis Engineering President M. S. U. Debating Club, A. L E. E. " Say what you please. I know. " Hugh J. Evans Tulsa, Okla. Medicine r A, A K K, Medical Society, Ad Club, Treasurer of Senior Class. He ' ll make a good veterinarian. Robert D. Evans Dawn Agriculture A X S, American Chemical Society. Mixes those awful gases. JoH.N Bovo EwiNG Nevada Law. i; N, A A. (• makes the Recreation his headquarters. Jose M. Eaciltad Medicine Cosmopolitan Club. Now, where is Pototnn? Pototan, r. I. Page 90 1. g 1. M THE SA.VITAR Leta Makie Fairbaikn Columbia Kducation Bethany Circle, S. G. A., V. V. C. A. " Now, you stop! " John Calvert Karis, Jr. Bcn oHriV f, Ark. Business and Public Administration A K , Commerce Club, Band. Blows his own horn. Mary Lee Karis 5 . Louis .Arts and Science B II. Who ' s going to play Mickey 111 Blanche Farmer Elsherry Education t .V e. Will leach vocational agriculture. D. ' . Fette Uannilml Agriculture Mercier Club, Cilennon Club, Ag Club, A. S. A. E. lie will be a rare bird on a farm. James A. Forsen Cower Medicine A K K, Medical Society. " don ' t want to gel well! " Georgia France Oklahoma City, Okla. Arts and Science .i r. President Zeta Sigma, Dramatic Club, ice-President Okla. Club, S. G. A., V. V. C. A. Crazy about the Phi Dell boys. MlRREL Freels Annada Education Don ' t be so cynical, Murrel. Benton S. Gabbert St. Joseph r .i. X X X, Quadrangle Orchestra, Dramatic Club. First line of the chorus of " Yaaka Hula Hickey Doola! " Ben S. Gatley Arts and Science And then it wouldn ' t work. Page 91 Kansas Citv i m a. 2 ' A J. T. GiBBs, Jr. Columbia Agriculture Y. M. C. A. A farmer from the city. Myrl Mills Gibson Grant City Education .1 A A. What a pleasing look for a school mar ' m. Sedalia Ruth Giffen Arts and Science Z 2, Y. W. C. A., S. G. A., Glee Club. " Music hath charms. " Isn ' t that perfectly evident ? Alexander F. Goepel St. Louis . Agriculture B e II, A Z, Q. E. B. H., Mandolin Club, M .Men ' s Club, M Football ' 19- ' 20. " Come kiss your mamma. " D.-wiD (Goldberg St. Louis Engineering C. E. Society, A. A. E., Engineers ' Club. Picked the wrong man in the last race. Ch. rles D. Gr. dy Miami Engineering II K N, Steinmetz, K. E. J., Engineers ' Club, A. I. E. E. .1 popular Engineer Club man. Walter Lee Gray Clinton Law A l , .Athenaean, Democratic Club, Presi- dent Student Senate, President Henry County Club, Ad Club. Now a promising argtier in the oil country. Makiiuerite Greer I ' ducation From one school to another. Mexico iKwiN S. Gregory 5 . Louis Arts and Science KS, HXZ jVo wonder he was a life-saver at Christian. Kavmdni) n. C.KiCMp Di.xon Business and Public . ' dministration A K , Mercier Club, .Athenaeaii, Presi- dent Commerce Club, Glennon Club. Putting pep into the Commerce School. I ' agi- 9 jl m a. s hTHB SAVITARl LrciLE Gruss Cameron Journalism A A , r A X, Z i:, Women ' s Journalism Club, Pan-Hellenic, Ad Club, Clinton County Club. Holds the record for being dated up early. Tu ' O years ahead for a spring party. Merritt S. Gwixn Jejfferson City Engineering R. H., K. E. J., C. E. Society. One of the Engineering politicians. James Helen Hackney Carthage Arts and Science Bethany Circle, V. A. A., V. W . C. A. Welch Hall is proud of her. Thomas P. H alley Auxcasse Engineering Acacia, T B 11. Hov. ' do you spell the name of the Icnvnf Alfreda H. lligax St. Louis Journalism A , r A X, W. . . . ., President Women ' s Journalism Club. Smalt as she is, she can make Don step. Thomas B. Hammond ShelbyviJte Journalism V. M. C. A., International Polity. Future editor of the Shelbyi-Ule Bugle. F. -M. Hands Kansas City Agriculture Acacia, President Horticulture Club. Put " ar " between first two initials. H. D. Harmon Columbia Agriculture Ag Club, Dair - Club, Dairy Team. Believes in wearing high sli_ff collars. Beaman Leo J. Harned Arts and Science Acacia, Scabbard and Blade. Right shoulder arms! LfciLE Meinhoffer Kansas City Journalism A ♦. O :: ♦, Mortar Board, ■. W. C. . . Cabinet, . d Club, Senior Honorary Schol- arship. .4 busy personage, well known, and better liked. Page 93 i i i ii ini n i i i yiiii ii i i i i ii i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininnniim g.a iiniiiHHiiiilH THE SAVITAM W. Taylor Harney Kansas City Journalism 2 X, i: A X, Scabbard and Blade, Adver- tising Manager Alumnus, Advertising Man- ager Showme, Colonel R. O. T. C, Miz- zou Razzers. It ' s funny how some people will accept sub- stitutes — shoe polish! Joel " . C. Harper Columbia Business and Public Administration. Commerce Club, Carroll County Club. The future business man of Boone County. Louise Harrington Lathrop Education A r, Pan-Hellenic. " I just couldn ' t find time to study this. " Ferris A. Harrison Clinton Medicine B n. The nurses will all fall for him. Caroline E. E. Hartwig St. Joseph Education Going forth to write histories. Delmar Hasenritter Herman)! Engineering A. I. E. E., A. A. E. Always ready to work. Fred T. Harvey Engineering H. K. X., K. K. J. chestra. A musical engineer. Margaret Hawkins Education L. S. ' ., President University Women, Mor- tar Board, Student Council, Y. VV. C. A., Ad Club. Margaret, the fearless! She has the spirit of her convictions. Harold W. Hebbeler New Haven Engineering . . S. M. E., Engineers ' Club. (■ has a wicked look; look out, ladies. Edina Band, University Or- Food king. Hannibal ■rank H. Hefner Engineering A. A. E., C. E. Society. A law-abiding engineer. Bvthan Page 91, lli=M a. g g ' J. Mg j THK SAVITAR John ( " . llKim-KiiiiR Boonmlle II K N, Knginocrs ' Club, Steinmetz, Presi- dent Senior Engineers, Band. Draper ' s side-kick in Ihe Engineer School. Carl G. Heidrreder Engineering II K A, A. I. E. E., A. A. E. .1 Pi K. .1. engineer. Kirkwood Morrisville Mii.i KEi Henderson Arts anil Science X Si, Mortar Board, Secretary S. G. A., Y. W. C. A. Scribe for women ' s clubs. J. C. Henry Journalism Son-in-law of an oil magnate. Columbia Kansas Cil Mildred Hill Arts and Science W. S. G. A., Mortar Board, V. V. C. A. Cabinet. The reason Missouri Avenue is straight. Gl. dys K. Hilli. Education M, V. V. C. A. .1 nolher of the line of Ilillix. St. Joseph West Plains B. M. Hoc.. s Engineering K A, C. E. Society, Engineering Club, St. Pat ' s Board. Secretary to St. Pal. M. S. HoGAN West Plains Engineering K A, H K N, Steinmetz. Another Ilogan from West Plains. Margaret I.. Hobbs Kansas City Business and Public Administration A real business woman. Ross D. Hoga.v Bethany Business and Public Administration Commerce Club. " Business is good, thank you. " Page 9S EHE 1- William L. Horner Bloomfield Agriculture K i;, President Stoddard County Club. Jack Ilonier ' s big brother. GiLLES E. HORROCKS Journalism Iowa Club. Comes from the Mystic City. Mystic, Iowa Denver, Col. Joe B. Hosmer Journalism A A i;, President Rocky Mountain Club, Ad Club, Matrix, Student Senate, South- erners ' Club. Makes all the speeches in Journalism meet- ings. Mildred Howell Arts and Science Mortar Board. " How ' ll we get along without her? Columbia Wesley W. Hoy Agriculture A ' llov there, fanner. Farmington Hsiu S. Ht A Arts and Science V. M. C. A. To take Tiger spirit to China Carl A. Hiber Journalism Yunnan, China Clarksville K A, :: A X, T () A, M Men ' s Club, Base- ball ' 19. Eddie Collins the Sixteenth. Irondale Jessie M. Hughes Education Home Economics Club, V. W. C. A. Prefers leaching to cooking. Anne Hulett Columbia Education I- ' rench Club. Wants to go to Paris. RiHY Dill Hllett Ilaltsfille I ' ducalion X Si, ' ice-Prcsident School of Education. Runs politics in School of Education. Page 96 THE S AVITARl Frank I.. Hissey Medicine ♦ B n. He and Rodney run Carthage. Carthage Columbia GiLTNER R. InGELS Engineering B e n. T B II. A. A. E., A. S. M. E., M. U. G. S. A.. Engineers ' Club, President Senior Class, Representative of St. Patrick. A high-flying engineer. Ernest T. Itschxer Macon Agriculture A r P, A Z. -■In .Ag who wears hard-boiled collars. ViLLl. M C. J.ACKSOX Hannibul Engineering A. I. E. E., Engineers ' Club, A. A. E. The original Huck Finn. Harriet J.acqiix Louisiana Arts and Science K K r, French Club, Treasurer Pan-Hel- lenic. Still refusing dinner dales to go to basketball games. Speaking of true loi-e. Ray H. Jaeger Engineering Every inch an engineer. St. Louis Bex ' ie ' William Lee James Agriculture Ag Club, Macon County Club. To teach Agriculture in the country schools. Moxroe D. Jett Journalism Strong for C. II. S. Monroe City Nevada Faye Johannes Journalism OS ♦, T K, Women ' s Journalism Club. Mortar Board, Bethany Circle, V. W. C. A. .1 happy reporter. Betty- Johnson Springfield Journalism K A e, e 2 ♦, L. S. ., Mortar Board, Women ' s Journalism Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Ten girls cried when she cut her hair. Page 97 1 t, M JTHB gAVITAR Bgjr Fn) May Johnson Center Education A teacher with a dimple in her chin. Richard V. Jones Neosho Engineering . K X, Tomb and Key, Engineers ' Club, A. A. E., C. E. Society, Ad Club, Presi- dent Newton County Club, St. Pat ' s Board, Gregory Senior Scholarship, Ten- nis ' 20. " Say, Doctor, I can ' t be vaccinated; I ' ve got to use my arms. " Floy Joslyn Charleston Education A r, L. S. v.. Mortar Board, W. A. A., M Women, Student Council, Women ' s Council, V. W. C. A. Cabinet, President Senior Women. there were anything else, Floy ' d be in it. Hope Joslyn Charleston Education A r. Mortar Board, M Women, Vice-Presi- dent Women ' s Council. Shares honors with her sister. Clifton Keller Jonesboro, Ark. Agriculture Ag Club, President Arkansas Club. Another of the Keller representation. Clarence M. Kemp Hale Business and Public Administration Dana Press Club, Commerce Club. A business man with journalistic ideas. G. F. Kerr Gilliam Business and Public Administration. AT S2, A K , Commerce Club. Beginning to lose his hair. Katherine Kerr Education V. W. C. A„ S. G. A. A school teacher from Kahoka. II. M. King Arts and Science 2 N, X X X, A X 2. The king among men. V ' krna E. Kline Education X Si, Glee Club. IIV bet she ' s picked before she becomes a Kahoka Lees Summit Maysmlle chool mar ' m. Page 9S THE SAVITAR I. D. KosLOSKY Kansas City Medicine Menorah. Speaks at all Menorah meetings. LoiisE I.ACY St. Joseph Arts and Science II B . Chairman of the Pi Phi Intellectual Com- mittee. Honolulu, Hawaii Robert I.am Engineering Cosmopolitan Club, Glennon Club, T. O. A., Baseball ' 20. Everybody knows Bobbie. Harry C. Lapp Kansas City Medicine Acacia, Athenaean. Harry helped decorate for the Savitar Ball. V. R. Lefholz Medicine B II, Ad Club. .1 budding politician. Oak Grove Isidore J. Lehman Newark, .V. . Medicine Menorah, Poale Zion. Lots of mosquitoes in New Jersey weigh a pound. Anna Ruth Liebst Kansas City Education V. A. A., Glennon Club. Says she goes to church every Sunday. J. W. Lingsweiler Richland Engineering A. L E. E., A. E. E., Engineers ' Club. Duke of the Central Bank Assembly. S. T. Lindsay Butte, Mont. Medicine B II. .1 medicine man from the West. C. P. Liter Center Journalism International Polity, Christian Democracy Club, Y. M. C. A., B. Y. P. U., Ralls Coun- ty Club. A newspaper man who goes to church. Page 99 1L i nrHE SAVITAR im.li. Ml l-KRKiN hulcpfiuUiiii-, Kiui. Agriculture Student X ' oluntcir IJaiid, X ' ocational Aj; Teachers ' Association. .1 n independent farmer. l.oiiSE McC.ee Education To teach cooking. Ilkeston James McGregor Carthage Business and Public Administration A K ♦, Commerce Club. Oremp ' s right-hand man in the Commerce School. While Oak J. W. McH. NEY Arts and Science n K A, B II. Is there any White Mule in While Oak} 1). M. McSpADDEN Salem Engineering II K N, . . I. E. E., A. A. E., St. Pat ' s Board, Steinmetz. .1 nother of the rulers of St. Pal ' s domain. Roy p. McWiLLiAMS Bucklin Agriculture Farm House, Block and Bridle Club, Stock Judging Team. .1 valuable man lo the .Ig School. Herman J. Macee New Ilamplon Business and Public .Administration K 2, A K , Ad Club, Student Senate. " It ' s a rotten show, but mavbe you ' ll like it. " CoRRiNE .Mackey Kansas Cily Journalism II B J , Z i ' , e i: ! , A. . . J., . V. C. . . Cabinet, Associate Editor 1920 Savitar, Savitar Board ' 21, Pan-Hellenic, S. j. . ., Women ' s Journalism Club. " Say, when you going to get married " Harold P. .Marley Kansas City . rts and Science A Z II, . A, President Athenaean. Shoots a mean slick of golf. Helen Katherine Morse Hannibal Education V. V. C. A., S. G. A. .Another of Mark Twain ' s neighbors. Page 101 1. a-a Wesley H. Maurer Pekin, III. Journalism A A, Athenaean, Glee Club, Debating Squad. Tried all the schools. Rose Mayer Education Plays golf wilh " Van. King City Warrensburg Edwin A. Mayes Agriculture K A, X X X, Q. E. B. H., Mizzou Raz- zers, Ad Club, Block and Bridle Club, Pres- ident Ag Club, Vice-President All-Senior Class, Manager Homecoming Parade. We hear he shoots a wicked line in Ag meet- ings and other places. Maurine Mays Education AAA. Another " Fiji " tamer. Elsberry New IJamf lon Icy Mai-d Miles Education Home Economics Club. Believes in beginning education in the home. Brazil J. A. Mello Agriculture Cosmopolitan Club. A farmer from below the line. Helen Merkle Kansas City Arts and Science Will solve the eco)!omic problems of the world. Jesse M. Miles Agriculture This Jesse has an auto. New IIamf ton Kansas Cit May M. Miller Journalism r A X, Women ' s Journalism Club. A wild-haired Journalist. J. 1 ' ay Minnis Bogard Agriculture Acacia, X ' etcran Foreign Wars, Pan-Hel- lenic. Says he fought overseas. Pane toi •q - fe=t=ailllHlllitiiiiiiiitmiiiinii i Jjgl THE SAVITARiaB f Ri Til Marik MnmiiLi, Paris Arts anti Science A A n. A blonde from Paris. Lucille Montgomery Cohnnhiu Business and Public Administration -SVif is going in for high finance. JlDl) W. Mdody Lowell, Ark. Engineering Acacia, President A. A. E., Editor 1921 Shamrock. Jitdd ' s a journalistic engineer. Agnes B. Moore Columbia Education W. A. A., M Women. Makes " M " in athletics. R. W. Moore Sheldon Arts and Science Student Senate, Cross-Country Team. He may be old, but he has young ideas. B. A. MORANVILLE Medicine Trying for tvjo degrees. St. Louis Neosho David Morehouse Engineering Entertained his company Turkey Day morn- ing. J. r. Morris Lincoln Agriculture Farm House, Block and Bridle Club, Stock Judging Team. A political farmer. Kathryn a. Morrow Platlsburg Education Bethany Circle, Home Economics Club, Y. V. C. A. They say her biscuits are wonderful. Gene Moses Agriculture i; X, Tomb and Key. lie growls, but he doesn ' t mean it. Page 103 Jo pi in iL la s SAVITAM E. W. MouNXE Fredericktoian Business and Public Administration Commerce Club, Y. M. C. A. " Mounts " higher each year. Catherine Mimford Columbia Education K A H, Y. A. A., Y. W. C. A., H. E. A., S. G. A. She decided Missouri is the best place after all. R. A. MrxKERs Engineering A. S. M. E., A. A. E. A wearer of the Shamrock. Kansas City St. Louis Ralph E. Murray Law A A. A barrister who looks as though he could fight. Arria Murto Carthage Education M Women, VV. A. A., Vice-President Senior Women. A nolher of the Carthage crew. Edna J. Musick Education To be a music teacher. Columbia St. Louis Emil Nathan, Jr. Journalism A A i;, Matrix, Associate Editor 1920 Sav- itar, Showmc Staff, Band, Quadrangle Orchestra. What ' ll we do without Nate? Graynell Neff Education A r. She ought to he a good athlete Cedar Rapids, la. Cameron Ray D. Nighswanger Arts and Science K :;. .•1 rock hound, hut be likes the ladies. Otto C. O ' Kell Excelsior Springs Engineering A T A, A. A. E., C. E. Society. II ' c hear that a queen has smiled upon him. Pa(K 10;, g fl John A. Orris Rich mil Medicine B H 11, B 11, Bates County Club, Vice- President Student Senate, Medic Home- cominj; Chairman. His indi erence causes man a heart- throb. Eari, M. Pace Joplin Agriculture ATA. Boy, page Mr. Page. .Amelia Catherine Palmer Kansas City .Arts and Science K K r. President French Club, Treasurer Spanish Club. Enjoys dating, but watches for the postman. Harriet Noax Palmer Education X U, Y. W " . C. A Economics Club. A pretty school mar ' m. Fulton . S. G. A., Hon Montgomery Margaret Palmer -Arts and Science. X SJ, Bethany Circle. Her friends can ' t believe she comes from Montgomery. William Bahi.man Parker Kansas City . tis and Science Mystical 7, M Men ' s Club, Track ' l - ' iO- ' 21, Captain Track ' 21. HV wonder where Bahlman goes on Sunday afternoons} Marjorie Patterso.n . rts and Science n B 4 . She ' s got another freshman! Kansas City Kansas Cilv Margerie Peabody Journalism A A A, r . X, Women ' s Journalism Club. What was that tourse you took in Engineer- ing? Mae Pennington Hickman Mills Arts and Science Bethany Circle, Y. W. C. A. As graceful as .Inn Pennington. P. H. Perreten Carrollton Arts and Science Athenaean. Coppedge ' s left-hand man. Page 105 1. g ' J m Chester J. Peters Green City Arts and Science Acacia. When he vas a freshman they called him " Green. " Karl F. Petsch Lexington Agriculture Ag Club. One of the minute men — always a minute slow. Anna Lou Piggott Education She ' s sort of old English. Kansas Citv Kansas City Katherine Pontius Arts and Science M. W. A. A., Junior Baseball Team. Do all .1 pache dancers have so much blond hair ' Oklahoma City, Okla. Dannette Pratt Arts and Science X H, Orchestra, House President. Leads the Chi Omega string orchestra. John P. Randolph St. Joseph Law A T n, A A, X X X, Pan-Hellenic, Homecoming Committee. Ilis moustache lends an English air. Lloyd Russell Redd Knohnoster Agriculture A r P, A Z, Block and Bridle, R. N. One of those Ag Ruf Nex. Ruth Rachel Reilly Oilman City Education (Uennon Club, Home EcOTiomics Club. ] She knows how to cook. Ann Rhodes Columbia Education Home Economics Club. Learns to keep house in school and at home. N ' ksta Rhoades Slater Education Secretary Home Economics Club, S. C.. A. Looks forward with pleasure to teaching school. roiir 106 1. » g ' l THffl SAVITAR Deli.a B. Richards Springfield Journalism Z T A, r A X, V. W. f. A., Women ' s Journalism Clul). Candidate for M. R. S. Allene Richardsox 5 . Louis Journalism X S , B Z , r A X. O A , S. O. A., Council, President Women ' s Pan-Hellenic 1919-20, Mortar Board. Of the famous comedy team, of Richardson and Herrick. Lee Hunter Riley New Madrid Business and Public Administration Claims no relation to James Whitcomb. Mary Elizabeth Riordax Hannibal Education Noted for her " hello " smile. Elizabeth Rippey Lancaster Education A A. Writes long letters to somebody. Will N. Rippey Lancaster Agriculture A T n, X X X. Prefers a " kewpie, " with black bobbed hair. John Gilbert Ritter Columbia Engineering A. A. E., A. S. M. E. Nov.; come in early tonight, John Gilbert! F. ' erdell Roberts Centralia Arts and Science Glee Club. They put him in the Glee Club to keep htm quiet. Virginia Isabel Robinson South Gifiord Education Bethany Circle, Girls ' Glee Club, V. W. C. A. Teaches the Welch Hall girls to sing the scale. Charles A. Rodgers Columbia Arts and Science BO n, 2 r E, Showme Staflf, Glee Club, Quadrangle Orchestra. " The Duke " has developed into a regular social lion this year. Page 107 IL 19 S ' JI m llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll B. T. RoDGERS BcUflower Agriculture Farm House, Student Senate. .1 senator from the farm district. Mildred Roetzel Little Rock, Ark. Journalism X 12, r A X, Women ' s Journalism t ' lub, . Y. W. C. A., S. G. A. 5 ;e believes in doing things on a big scale. John H. Roney Agriculture K 2, M Track ' 18, ' 20. Led a fast life on the cinders. Lawson Columbia Frances Ross Arts and Science K K r, Y. W. C. A. Now thinks bobbed hair too undignified for one so near matrimony. Orin Frederick Rothmeyer Oklahoma City, Okla. Engineering T B II, A. S. M. E., A. A. E., ' ice-Presi- dent Engineers, Chairman A. S. M. E. Says he went to the State Fair last year Oscar J. Rotty St. Louis Engineering T B n, A. I. E. E., Engineers ' Club. lias an increasing dignity. John W. Rowley Bowling Green Engineering T B II, Civil Society, A. A. E., Cataloguer and .Associate Editor of Tau Beta Pi organ. .1 nd civil stands for civilized. Rvth Rlmsey Webster Groves FIducation I ' rench Club, Cosmopolitan Club. Used to give parties for the young folks in Welister Groves. CiEOKOE Ruth Poplar Bluff Agriculture .i (1, M Football ' 19- ' 2(). " Balte " the second, who also makes home Ri:ta B. Rutledge JMhication Just adores divine spring weather. Cameron Page I OS g a. i Miiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiniiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiniiiin ig THE S AVITAR William L. Sanders Memphis Engineering Civil Society, A. A. E., Engineers ' Club. An engineer from Memphis. X ' iRciL B. Saville Grant City Engineering Civil Socictv, A. A. E., M Track, Engineers ' Club, M Men ' s Club. Always ready in an emergency. M. tildaC.Sch. fer Doe Run Education ' . V. C. .A., Home Economics Club. " To be or not to be. " Sam A. Scherl Bronx, .V. } ' . Medicine President Mcnorah Society, Medical So- ciety. To be a nerve specialist on Wall Street. Herbert Schmidt Augusta Medicine B n. Looks like he could prescribe already. Almer E. ScHiBERT Russelli-Ule Engineering Band, A. I. E. E., Engineers ' Club. A n expert trouble man — if none, he will make it. Pemala H. Shackelford Kansas City Arts and Sicience K K r. Mortar Board, French Club, " S " . V. C. A. Cabinet. Goes in for the deeper things in life. Mary Shockley Columbia Education M Girl, W. . . . ., Treasurer Senior Women. Did you go to see " Mary " Charles C. Shimard Bethany Engineering President Harrison County Club, A. A. E., A. I. E. E., Engineers ' Club. Engineered the Bethany Circle. Stella Christine Sizemore Education V. W. C. A.. S. G. A. " Well, during the reconstruction period Page 109 Lancaster I ;iuijiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiii;iiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiyiNiiiiMmiuiMiiii THE SAVITAM Charles I. Skoiby Bland Agriculture A Z, Block and Bridle Club, International Live Stock Judging Team, National Swine Judging Team. He can judge of everything but chickens. Minor M. Slaighter Grand Mew Engineering A. S. M.E.,A. A. E. His home is called the " Slaughter " house. Edward B. Smith Red Oak Journalism Dana Press Club, 2 A X, A. A. J., Savitar Board, Quill Editor, Associate Editor 1920 Savitar, Iowa Club. The political boss of Nejf Halt. Laira Smith Kansas City Arts and Science AAA. Who would believe that one of her ancestors was a village " Smithy? " Marvel Smith Unionville Education AAA. One can " marvel " at her technique. Tucker P. Smith Perry Arts and Science The girls all say he looks interesting. Ruth Spangberg St. Joseph Arts and Science Y. W. C. A. Has a mind of her own, and uses it to the best advantage. Raymond S. Springgate New Haven Agriculture Farm House, M Men ' s Club, Horticulture, M Football ' 20. Injuries did not keep Pal from coming through. Lillian Lols Steckman Education •. W. C. A. Going back lo educate Plattsburg. Mary Ella Steckman Arts and Science Ye Gods! — a teacher! Plattsburg Trenton Page 110 3L a-ja m Mig Pi THE SAVITAR RoiiKRT E. Steele Kansas Cily Law :: N, A . Carries more taw books around than (iiiyhody on the campus. W. I). Steele Agriculture Band, R. N. Has a wicked right — and a teft. Sedatia Selma Stein Journalism TAX. " Wliy argue? " Marion Stephenson Journalism W. J. C. A follower of Marilym Miller. Kansas Cilv Columbia l. Joseph Henrietta Stewart Education n B , Y. V. C. A. Cabinet, Harvest Queen, Home Economics Club. Prefers Bro vn to all other shades. Josephine Stewart Joplin Journalism e A , Bethany Circle, Glee Club. " Ye-e-e-e-es! " Oliver G. Stewart Wathena, Kan. Law •t A l . President Junior Law Class. Is breaking into the political game. Mabel Steinbarger Agriculture Agricolae. Prefers farming to keeping house. Kirksville Shelbina Rider Stockdale Arts and Science 2 N. They say he talks chemistry in his sleep Christine Stout Education Glee Club, French Club. She doesn ' t look " Stout. " Page III Columbia W J. g- J. Horace J. Stroeter Bowling Green Agriculture Farm House, A Z, Block and Bridle Club, 1020 Stock Judging Team, Treasurer Ag Club. Handles the Fanners ' Money. W. J. Stroeter Bowling Green Agriculture Farm House, Block and Bridle Club, Swine Judging Team, Baseball, M Men. Sings first base on ball learn. VV. T. SwiNNEY Gi lliam Business and Public Administration A T 12, Commerce Club. We haven ' t the heart to roast him. Jane Swofford Education K K r, W. A. A., V. Kansas Citv V. C. A., Glee Club. Nobody ever accuses her of being an upper- classman. John W. Sylvester Columbia Engineering A. A. E., A. S. M. E. Drives Pre.xy ' s gas wagon. Ruth Taylor West Plains Journalism r A X, Women ' s Journalism Club, Script- crafter. Now a city editor. Eldred V. Thiehoff Monroe City Medicine A good field for Cupid. Ro.scoE L. Thompson LaBelle Education K A. A big noise in his home town. Carv Dean Tiicirp Maplewood Agriculture ())(( ' () the deans. Anton A. Tiube Washington Arts and Science B () II, M A, President Senior Class in Arts and Science, Glee Club. " Musical Tony. " They make cob pipes in his home town. Page 112 J. » « J. m THE SAVITAR B f E. L. Tipton Albany Agriculture S ♦ E. Ag Club, Ad Club. Too good looking for a farmer. Omer M. Tobias Bethany Education Should belong to the Bethany Circle. J. Ed. Tr.wis Tarkio Journalism K S, T O A, Tomb and Kev, Mvstical Seven, Football ' IQ, 20. " High, u-ide and handsome. As full of grit as boarding house hash. " You said it, boy! Simon C. Tr Kiangsi, China Education A Z n, I A K, Vocational Education Teachers ' Club, President Cosmopolitan Club. lie ' s a long way from home, but making good. Cl. r. ' . TwEEDlE Carrolllon Education Y. V. C. A., Girls ' Glee Club. Sings carols in Carrolllon. Mildred Tyler Fulton Education Will hare a good field for education in Fulton. ' iTfLA ' ax Dyne Sedalia Arts and Science K K r. Mortar Board. The guiding star of the Kappas — and others. Jr. Braymer F. B. Veatch, Agriculture ATP, Caldwell County Club, . A Club, Ruf Nex, Band. A nother veteran of the battle of Columbia. Theodore S. X ' ickrov SI. Louis Business and Public .Administration A K ♦, Commerce Club, . Club, Student Council, Homecoming Committee, Track- Squad. The answer to a maiden ' s prayer. G. Esther ' insox Webb City Education Proved a whiz of a house president. Pave 111 1. » g ' A : ,111111111 I u III) II II II iHHiiiiinnniiiiiiniiiiuitiiiHMiiiMuiiMui S AVITAR gg J H. Yin YARD Feslus Engineering Civil Society, A. A. E., K. E. J. Nexl! A close shave. " Grapes. " Bernard ' on Hoffmann St. Louis Business and Public Administration Scabbard and Blade, M. S. V. Started to St. Louis on tin- blind, bi(t arrived in a parlor car. L. W. Wackher Sedalia Engineering t r A, Mystical Seven, XXX, Quo ' adis, Tomb and Key, Engineering Club, M Men ' s ( " lub, Mizzou Razzers, Baseball ' 18, Bas- ketball ' 18, ' 19, ' 20. Divides his time between the gym and the Kappa house — with emphasis on the latter. Helen Wilber Wamslev Maryville Arts and Science .1 chance for some man. Helen A. Watson .SV. Louis Arts and Science A r, Spanish Club. Speaking of dreamy eyes! Otto L. Weber Kansas City Business and Public .Administration A K ' , Commerce Club. We ' ll bet he ' s not Irish. X ' lCTOR S. Weber Kan.sas City Law II KjA, A 1 . " Tell me, pretty maiden, arc there any more at home like yom ' " Joseph L. Weinek St. Joseph Law A A, Secretary Senior Lawyers. JIc will represent the packing trusts. Marjorie Wetzel Education X Si. lias trouble managing her eyes. OwKiHT J. Wharton Medicine ! H 11, Band. A Sturgeon surgeon. Greenfield Sturgeon Page IV, i fflnwii liii uuiHiiiii..i Big THE S AVITAR Bg William Carroll Wheeler .Srdalia Kngincering T B 11. A. I. E. E.. Engineers ' Club, Ad Club. Believes in army efficiency. Pail R. Whitener Medicine A K K, M. S. U., Fredericklotiit V. M. C. A., Student oluntccr Band. .-1 targe man on the campus. Alice Wiedmer -Arts and Science 11 B 4 . .4 princess not all tinsel. St. Louis fe. ■icn Helen Wilkins Arts and Science K K r, President Girls ' Glee Club, V. W. C. A., S. G. A., Dramatic Club. Even the distance to China doesn ' t afect her smile. JlLlis B. Willbrasd 5 . Charles Business and Public Administration Scabbard and Blade, St. Charles County Club, Commerce Club. How could he leave Si. Charles so long? George L. Williams Kansas City Business and Public -Administration Ben, Student Council, M Basketball ' 20, ' 21; Track ' 20, ' 21. " Hurl your nose. Shorty " Our George. Helen D. Williams -Arts and Science ♦ B K, II A e. Environment caused scholastic honors. Columbia her to try for high LaPlata Rpv G. Williams Medicine ♦ B n. .1 Medic who makes a hit with the nurses. Powell H. Williams Kansas City Arts and Science 2 X, r r E, Scabbard and Blade, Cham- Ix rlain Geology- Club, Mizzou Kazzers, Lieutenant Colonel R. O. T. C. ■ ' I ' c5, sir; the military department is knoun for promptness. " Dorothy Wilson Arts and Science n A e. Takes " £■■ as an average. Page US Edina i Fkaxkie Drais Wilson Dearbtnn Education V. W. C. A., S. G. A. Devours Shakespeare by the yard. Truman E. Witt .S7. Joseph Engineering Dana Press Clulj, M K N, Band, I ' niver- sity Orchestra. Is now engineer of u new combine — Mr. and Mrs. Edna Wolfe Stanberry Education K K r, V. W. C. A. Cabinet, W. S. C " ,. A.. Vice-President Glee Club. " I ' m almost as busy as Fred is. " Melville A. Wdodbiry Kansas City Journalism AAZ, U. L. B. Going to write ads for Woodbury soap. Ernest M. Woods Ilolliday Agriculture ATP, ' ice-President Ag Club, Mizzou Razzers, R. N., Block and Bridle Club. An important factor in the Ag School. James L. Woods Golden City Engineering A. I. E. E., A. A. E. Spends extra time in Engineering build- ing swapping stories with McDavitt and Moody. RiTH Woodward Cainesville Education nV hope Rutli ' s pupils do mil r iise " coin " in Cainesville. Fort Smilli, .Irk. Ella M. Wvatt Journalism M, r A X, e A , Y. W. c. . .. . . . . ., Treasurer W. S. G. A., Secretary Dramatic Club, Women ' s Council, Women ' s Club, M Women ' s Club, Secretary .American Journalists .Association. Queen of the society column. Jim R. i;ai.i:k Uigginsville Engineering A X -, Engiiiei-rs ' Club, .- . .X. E., President C. E. Society, President l.afavettc County Club. Likes to wield the gavel. I ' RANCKs Zimmerman Arts and Science II H ■! . .1 prominent chorus girl. U ' arrensbure Vii-ji- It.) 1 g-a Frank L. Abbott Aflon, Iowa Journalism Dana Press Club, Athenaean, Mizzou Kaz- zers, M. U. G. S. A. Makes week-end trips to Iowa City. B. L. Abernethy Joplin Journalism 2 A X, Joplin Club, Jasper County Club. " Let ' s see — you take the undertaker ' s this morning. " VV. LoRiNG Adams Carrollton Commerce Acacia, Commerce Club, Carroll County Club. " What ' s that about a red-headed woman? " Mabel Ale.xander Columbia Education A Mary Pickford model. Earleene Allen Butler Arts and Science Butler ' s best bet. Euith j l. Allen Boomntle Arts and Science Spanish Club, Y. V. C. A., S. G. A. She comes from just across the river. Leslie L. Allen Grove, Okla. Arts and Science B (t II, Athenaean, Oklahoma Club. The girls all like him, but he doesn ' t seem to mind. I ' -RANZ Arzt St. Louis Medicine r A. .liid they ' re making a doctor out of him! Fielding A. Asendorf Engineering C.lee Club, A. A. E., A. I. E. E. .1 worshipper of St. Patrick. Carthage Butler Kaliii W. Atkeson Journalism Acacia. .1 journalism student under the direction of ' .■ . Watson. I ' uiie lis a. g ' l THE SAVITAR gf Marjorie ArSTRY Arts and Science .•I n athletic girl. Si. Joseph Omer M. Avery, Jr. Troy- Lav Z N, ♦ A A, Ad Club. " Not Omar, please. I ' m not Turkish. " M. Ri. N B. BB Columbia Journalism A r. Publicity agent for the Delta Gammas. Rex R. B. iley Tu-in Falls, Idaho Agriculture Farm House, A Z, Rocky Mountain Club, Football. To be a Missouri farmer in the wild and woolly west. John S. B. ker Polo .Agriculture A Z. . g Club, M. S. O. One of the guardians of the White Campus. L. Carson Baker Polo Engineering Glee Club, Engineers ' Club, -A. -A. E., St. Pat ' s Board. The Shamrock is his favorite flower. J. H. B. LLARD, Jr. Maplewood Business and Public .Administration n K A, A K ♦, Junior Member Board. He dances divinely — and likes tea. ViLLiA.M J. Bardwell Sedalta Business and Public Administration Y. M. C. . ., M. S. O., Secretar --Treasurer V. .M. C. A. House Club, .Ad Club, Com- merce Club. A business man on a large scale. C. M. Barnes, Jr. Cape Girardeau Business and Public .Administration n K A, r. L. B. Hails from the Cape. Velma Barnes Paris Education X U, S. G. A., Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Pan- Hellenic. Another model housekeeper-to-be. Pate 119 THE SAVITAR. Marguerite Barnett Journalism Women ' s Journalism Club. .1 local news-hound. Kloyd Barnhart Agriculture Farm House, A Z, filce Club. ' ' Just a n old-fash ioned garden. ' ' Eds. Lee Baskett Journalism Women ' s Journalism Club. .1 good fire and police reporter. Columbia Carthage Columbia Kirksvitle Margaret Baxter Arts and Science K K r, Dramatic Club, Ad Club. She won ' t have to go to heaven to get her harp. Taney J. Beaumont, Jr. St. Joseph Engineering A T d, nr 11, XXX, A X Z, Pan-Hellenic, Engineer ' s Club. He has political ambitions. L. F. Beckett Salisbury Engineering A. A. E., Civil Society, Engineers ' Club. ( ne of St. Pat ' s followers. Theodore C. Beckett .Medicine This one ' s the Medic. Helen Bingham Arts and Science K K r, Y. W. C. A., French Club, A good Kappa politician. Milton E. Bitter Medicine II K A, B II. .1 J ' i K. A. Saw-bones. I 1 AKRIICT BlANTON Education K K r, ( " dec Club, Dr.im.itic Club, Spanish Club, V. W. C. A. " Oh, don ' t you think Dick ' s grand " 1 H 2 ' JI imiii ' iiiiiimiiii ' miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiii THE SAVITARJ Henry ' . P. Block Louisiana I ' tiblic and Business Administration A H, Commerce Club. .1 chip cjff the old block. Orlando Blvholder Raymore Engineering A. A. E. Once a football prospect. Ira 1. BoRXSTEiN Kansas City Engineering Engineers ' Club. Sings in a choir. Claide D. Bonham King City Medicine .K K K, Band. .1 musician from his hair to his " specs. " ' ictor R. Boswell Columbia . griculture .K Z, Barnwarming Committee, 1920. Collected the money for the barnwarming. G. G. Bradford Beltoti .■ rts and Science Chamberlain Geolog ' Club. .1 nother rock-hound. Helen Bradford Fayette, Miss. Arts and Science A r. Does that Chalmers belong to her? Thomas A. Brady Richmond Arts and Science Pre-Law Club. A husky barrister-to-be. Joe Villl m Brand Greenfield -Agriculture . g Club. Will he whistle ' till the cows come home? J. B. Breckenridge, Jr. Law Martin Law Club. A Missouri .Mule. Pate HI Columbia 3L 1. i aniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii!iiiii!iii!iiiii[iiHiiiii| IIIIIIHIIIIIIIII THE SAVITAR LoiRENA Brown Arts and Science A , V. V. C. A. Majoring in Romance. Kansas City Ilavt! Nat L. Buckley Arts and Science Student " olunteer Band, Academ Club, Football 1920, Ad Club. A " math " shark from the " Ad " Club. Kathryn S. Birch Brookfield Journalism OS , Women ' s Journalism Club. ,4 mediator for John and Bernice. William G. Busby Jeferson City Law i; X, A .i, X X X, Tomb and Key, Mizzou Razzers, Glee Club, Treasurer Pan- Hellenic, Preshman President ' 19. Politics! — He eats ' em alive. George S. Cairns Iluntn ' ille Engineering Engineers ' Club, A. A. E., A. S. C. E., Student Senate. Goes to school between organization meetings. John F. Calvert Engineering Makes a good ' ward boss. Columbia Kansas Citv Kathryn Campuell Journalism K K r, S. G. A., Y. W. C. A. Can ' t seem to drift away from the Sigma Nu . ' ihores. WiLMA Cann Bolckmv Education Bethany Circle. What do yon bet she can cook? Harlano a. Carter Okmulgee, Okla. 2 X, Tomb anil Key, President Sophomore Class. He had his lesson one day, but the Prof. was absent. J. W. Case Engineering Engineers ' Club, A. A. K. .1 great friend of the lawyers. Rea Page 12S !. 1. m B! ig HTHB SAVITAR John Caskey, Jr. SI. Joseph Arts and Sciciuc A r I ' , I)e Molay, Ad Club, International Polity, Athcnai-an, Student Senate, Debat- ing S(|iiad ' 19- ' 2()- ' . ' l, Debate Team ' iO, Captain R. O. T. C. At most elected Savilar Queen. Leonard Cassell Independence Engineering Y. M. C. A. Another one of the guardians of the campus. Jean " Catron West Plains Journalism X il, Y. V. C. A., Women ' s Journalism Club. Almost too dignified Jor « jounmlisl. Helen Cave Columbia Arts and Science K K r. Makes her eight o ' ctocks now and then. LrciLLE Cherry .1 . Vernon Arts and Science M. — A nd she used to go to a convent. Mary Cherry Rock ' Hill, .S. C. Journalism 8 2 , Y. V. C. A., Women ' s Journalism Club, S. G. A., Board of House Presidents. How ' d she gel way out heah in the West? Joseph E. Chilton Arts and Science Athenaean Debating Club. Endowed with the " gift of gab. " Ironton Columbia Lris C. Clavell Arts and Science Cosmopolitan Club, P ' renrh Club, Spanish Club. he lakes any more languages, he ' ll he a foreigner. JtNE Clough Wyaconda Education School teachers should look like that! Doris Cutter Education A ;i A. She ' s quite a little fusser. Page lis Hopkins 1. 1. il i James B. Coppedge Grove, Okla. Arts and Science Academ Club, Athenaean, Academ Chair- man Homecoming Parade. .4 sftdl of pep as all the rest of the Oklahomans. Katheryn B. Cole Education n B . " Yes, I heard from Bill lodav. ' California Columbia Oscar V. Cole Arts and Science Academ Club. An Academ cheer leader at mass meetings. T. Frank Cooper Medicine A K K. A future M. D. EinTHE Cornelius Education X il, V. VV. C. A. A future historian. H. J. Cosby Engineering Civil Society. Kin to St. Pat. Windsor Mavsville Kansas Citv Charles C. Craver, Jr. Kansas City Arts and Science Ben, Spanish Club, Glee Club. Has chronic heart-trouble. Mildred Crawford St. Joseph . rts and Science Bethany Circle, Y. W. C. A. .Majors in Math, and still smiles. John Dalton Columbia Law r A, Advertising Manager 1921 Savitar. We wonder how he keeps his Stephens and Christian dates unmixed. Lenora Dkk Dalton Education A A II. Judge not her worth by her size. Columbia Page lil, = = iiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiLiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiM THE SAVITAR Horace T. Dawson Kahoka Agriculture S X, Ag Club, Secretary- Treasurer Junior Ags. Wormhouse ' s twin. Clarence V. Davis Fulton Agriculture A r I ' , Block and Bridle Club. All ' for the honor of the Ags. Katherine Davis Richmond Arts and Science K K r, Z r, Y. V. C. A. " Yes, Jerry ' s coming over tonight. " J. B. Dermeny Fayette Business and Public Administration ♦ r A, Commerce Club. They even drive in from out of town to see him. Oh, those ladies! Doris Dentox Butler Arts and Science A r, V. V. C. A., Dramatic Art Club. Another Delta Gamma from Butler. Frank E. De. heimer Sedalia Medicine A K K. Too quiet to give out any dope. R. F. DiERKiNG Napton Engineering A. A. M. E., President Junior Engineers. Looks like an Academ. Bertie F. Dimitt Wheeling Education all teachers could only look like Bertie. James C.Drake Memphis Business and Public Administration A T fi, A K ♦, . thenaean. Commerce Club. Oh, " Mother! " I ' m wild. Naughty Jake. R. " . Drvden Independence Journalism . d Club, Jackson County Club. A nother Mauler of the Underwood. Page 12i THE S VITAM Earl F. Dunkle Joplin Engineering r A, Engineers ' Club. " On to the next. " Always room for one more in his heart. Frances Dunwoody Joplin Arts and Science K A e, Z r, Y. Y. C. A., Home Economics Club. Minus one " Cog, " but still managing to get along. Louise Edwards Shreveport, La. Education A ! , Z S. Too much interested in geological studies — if pertaining to Mexico. Elizabeth F. Estes Columbia Arts and Science n B , Z ::, Glee Club, y. W. C. A. They say there are attractions in Oklahoma for her besides oil-fields. Ruth Vernon Esther Lebanon Education n B " Oh, Jimmy! " Betty Etter Sigourney, la. Journalism TAX, Ad Club, Women ' s Journalism Club. Spanish Club, Iowa Club. She came a long way to join so many clubs. J. F. Evans, Jr. Law t A A, President Junior Law. He should succeed; look at his brow. Potosi Columbia Tom EvERi.Y Engineering A. I. E. E., A. A. E. Has a smile for everyone. M. E. EwiNG Morrisville Agriculture Ag Club, Block ami Bridle Club. Delights in making speeches. Russell L. Findlev Meadville Engineering Engineers ' Club, A. A. E. Is getting bald from worrying. rage 12C, 1. g-fl THK SAVITAR j? : = Pailixe Kite Engineering AdClub, A. I. K. E.,A. A. K. She wants a job on the " Kaly. " Marionvilte Johnnie Fleet Education We wonder — New Franklin Kennel! Elbert L. Ford Law- Martin Law Club, President Dunklin County Club, All-Law " Pep " Leader. King of the peanut politicians. Lincoln, Xeb. Florence Fowler Arts and Science A r. Women ' s Council. Found Psychology a bed of thorns. Henry Fredkin Sedalia Business and Public Administration Commerce Club. Has hopes that business will be good. Christine M. CiABKIel Columbia Journalism FA X, Women ' s Journalism Club, Cosmo- politan Clul). .1 Cosmopolitan Journalist. Charles VV. Oai.nes Clinton Agriculture i: A E, A Z, X X X, Scabbard and Blade, Assistant Manager 1921 Farmers ' F ' air. Charlie changed the I. D. R. when he became an officer. Ernest D. Garth Kansas City Journalism r N, e A , Dramatic Club. .Showed his previous training in the " Green Jug. " Orion M. Gillaspy Engineering A. A. E. Girls, look at his first name. John Gilmore . rts and Science K ♦, Classical Club. .1 good social lion in danger of Phi Beta Kappa. Columbia Kansas City Page 127 1, s g-a III I I I II Hilll l l l l ll l l l llll ll lll l lll l l l ll l l l l H II THE SAVITAR Stanley Gilmore Carthage Engineering T B ri, A. A. E., Engineers ' Club. One of these real students. Anna M. Ginsberg Journalism Women ' s Journalism Club. A future author of novels. Kansas Cilv St. Louis Grover (hidvvin Engineering B O n, A. A. E., Engineers ' Club, St. Pat ' s Board. Flew high before he entered the University. Vera Goessling Education ] ' era ' s a blonde- st. Louis ' NujS Sed! Edward Gookins Kansas City Engineering A X i:, Engineering Club, .-X. A. E. The Chemistry Department Tea-hound. LlI.I IAN GOUCHER Arts and Science Classical Club. Her health should be excellent Hot Springs, A rk. Oklahoma City, Okla. Ermita Grant Arts and Science A r. .1 rciruit from Christian. Howard J. Careen Omaha, Neb. Business and Public Administration Z B T, Commerce Club, Pan-IUIlenic, Ad Club, Nebraska Club. Men! Pi knows ' em all. Leslie K. Grimes Arts and Science .M. S. v.. Ad Club. ,1 regular at Stephens. 1 ' rances Groves Arts and Science K K r. .!»( slie boliln-d her hair. Peirce Cilv Carder Page 128 1- » g-a | gciiiii i iii i ii i iiiiiiii!ii i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniit jS THB S AVITA.R W. Eari. Gri-bb Columbiit Engineering De Molay, A. I. E. E., A. A. E. No man with hair like Grubby ' s can keep away from the women. Ale Floyd CiIInx Cower Business and Public Administration Dramatic Club, Commerce Club. Shorty — another of the Bookkeepers. Marcia Guyette Long Beach, Cal. Journalism A , Z i:, VV ' omen ' s Journalism Club. She left us and went far, far away. Mary Mamii-L Ml. Leonard Journalism J, A . .4 regular customer at Sampson ' s. Henry V. Hamilton Agriculture Athenaean, Block and Bridle, Debating Squad ' 19- ' 2(). .1 descendant of Alexander? A uxvasse A. S. A. E. Marjorie .■ . Hansen St. Joseph Education And she specializes in a dead language. H. L. Hardaway Columbia Engineering A. I. E. E., A. A. E. " Runt " — a very quiet Engineer. James VV. Hardy Columbia Engineering Scabbard and Blade, K. E. J., A. A. E. This boy craves to be in Wyoming. Byna Hargrove Mt. Vernon -Arts and Science American Citizenship Scholar, Bethany Circle, Y. V. C. . ., Lawrence Count - Club. Believes in women ' s rights. Berney Harris Engineering Z B T. St. Louis The Co-Op is keeping him away from foot- ball and baseball. Page 129 B : ]L S M. IIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMUMX Jessie A. Harris Nevada Education Bethany Circle, V. V. C. A. Delights in the poets. Romanticists pre- ferred. Lois M. Harris Houstonia Journalism K A 6, Women ' s Journalism Club, ' . W. C. A., District Captain Basketball. Is going to startle Houstonia Daily Roar some day. Margaret Brown Harris Education K A e, Y: W. C. A. Related to a famous (?) politician. Opal Harris Education Took Education, and bobbed her hair. Sikeston Fulton Steelville g fl LiLLiE Harrison Arts and Science n B . A dark-eyed Pi-Phi. Edward S. Hart, Jr. Webster Groves Business and Public Administration B e n, A K , Commerce Club, Track. Lost his heart ages ago. L. K. Hartzog Engineering A K 2, A. A. E., Engineers ' Club. He is small, but he has the fight in him. Mary Haselwood Edina Arts and Science A A .i. ( h. Brother! Those wicked eyes! Waveri.y p. Hayes Agriculture A r P, Student Senate, Treasurer Juniors, President Dairy Club, Dairy Judging Team, Cross-Country Team. . ppropriately named for an . g student. Marjorie Henry Arts and Science M. they are all like Marjorie at Knox, then give us a one-way ticket. IMiUlllllUillHI iBBiiiiiiMffllg ' THB SAVITAR S ; E. R. Hentschel SpringfifM Engineering A. 1. E. E., Engineers ' Club. One of the nighthawks of the Engineering School. N. F. Heitmax, Jr. Kansas City Business and Public .Administration ♦ A H, .4 K ♦, Commerce Club. Went to the Ozarks last summer, and got a little Rusty. M. iRiNE Hierosymus Sedalia . rts and Sciences Y. V. C. . . .1 hard name to pronounce, but the smile makes up for it. Dora May Hiix Brookjield . rts and Science Y. V. C. -A. .4 student u-ith serious purposes. Esther Hill Columbia -Arts and Science K K r. Perhaps we can roast her later on. Lena Hillix Education ♦ XI. Y. W. C. .A. .Inolher Phi Mu HUlix. Camden Point Sedalia .Milton R. Hoberecht -Agriculture .K r p. Dair - Club, .Ag Club, Block and Bridle Club. One of Smoky ' s soU-lUlers. Frank Hodges, Jr. Olathe, Kan. Engineering ♦ AH. A wise boy; came to Missouri for his edu- cation. Mary E. Hopkins Kansas City .Arts and Science K K r, French Club, Y. V. C. .A. -4 quiet but efficient member of the Kappa Crew. Mary Hoik St. Joseph .Arts anfl Science X ' .. ' , Y. W. C. A., Secretary- Junior Wo- men. One of the pillars of the Chi Club. Patr HI Frank Houston Mexico Journalism f A e, A A S, Quadrangle Orchestra, Showme Staff, President Junior Class. IIol on ibe trail of Irving Berlin. A rmstrong Esther Hime Arts and Science Spanish Club. She has Spanish eyes. M. RlON L. HiMFELD Independence Arts and Science K K r, W. A. A., V. V. C, A. " Now, Paiily, I know yon won ' t. " FrcdericktOT.L ' n Kirk ' ivood Berth. Hvsted Arts and Science .1 blonde from the Ozarks. Ei.iz. M. Hutchison Arts and Science A gentle reformer. Bernice G. H. Irwin Columbia Journalism S. G. A., Y. V. C. A., W. A. A., M. S. O., Women ' s Journalism Club, Home Eco- nomics Club, Glee Club, French Club. She seeks more clubs to conquer. Cl.ark W. Jennings Arts and Science Glee Club. .1 political song-bird. Robert Vane Johnson .Agriculture Ag Club, Football squad, Note that studiou.s look. Independence Memphis Columbia RussELi, W. Johnston Law . thenaean, President Martin Law ( ' lub. Where is that Sa.xon runabout. ' 1- ' .1) VIN N. jAcyiTN Peoria, III. joui ii.ilisni li () U, i: A X, iie-l ' residcnl l ' ' - ' l Savi- tar Boanl, Business Manager l ' )20 Savitar, .Vlvertising .Manger The (JuiU, Showme Stall. " I17;o ' ,v your commissary. ' ' " Page ISZ gpfflmmi iiiniiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiimimmii ig THE SAVITAR Nelle Lee Jexkinson Arts and Science Y. W. C. A. The joy of her house. Fesltis Columbia Genevieve Jennings Arts and Science To be teacher of English in Columbia schools. Emerv K. Johnston Sedalia Journalism II K A. Runs a postoffice al the State Fair. Harriet DeCraff Johnston Laurinhurg, N. C. Arts and Si-ience Came a long way to go to a good school. Helen Jordan Seneca, Kan. Arts and Science K K r Coach Ruby says that she takes " Pookey ' s " mind of basketball. William Kahler Brunswick Engineering A. A. E., Civil Society. " Specs " — A hero of the Battle of Columbia. Inez Kaiffman Princeton Education She intends to educate her home town. Mary Kf:ith Education An easy-going school mar ' m. Libertyville Pueblo, Col. ' icT()R Keen Journalism ♦ r A, 2 A X, Rocky Mountain Club. Hasn ' t missed an assembly this year. Pail Keller Jonesboro, . rk. . griculture .■ g Club, Dairy Club. The heavyweight of the Keller family; tips the settles at zjo. Page IJJ m J. g a Catherine Kelley Kansas City Arts and Science K K r, French Club. Chiff leader of the late dale crew at the Kappa bouse. Margaret King Springfield Arts and Science n B , Y. W. C. A. Being neighbors makes it nice for Don. Barclay C. Knerr Kansas Cily Engineering Be n, A. I. E. E. The malh shark of the Beta house. John S. Knight Kansas Cily Medicine S A S, B n, Football ' 20, Basketball ' 20, Track and Baseball squads ' 20. Has decided lo become a politician. Edna Kons Blackburn Arts and Science French Club. Kobs came from the Corn Bell. John Kuntz St. Louis Arts and Science Chief engineer of the Palms coke factory. Alice Kurtz Richmond Heights Education K A 9, Home Economics Club. Alice ' s charm is loo much for a school mar ' m. Annabel Lacey Smithlon Arts and Science Y. W. C A., Home Economics Club. Will be very popular in the new Home Ec building. Lena May Lacev Smilhton Arts and Science French Club, Y. W. C. A. The Laceys represent Smithlon here. Madge I.akorce Columbia Arts and Science Bethany Circle, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A. Popular with both girls and boys. Pagr 13 ' , inilllMlilMIIMIMIIIIII i j MTHE SAVITAR Mm. NINA Lamon Wagoner, Oklti. Arts and Science Oklahoma Club, V. W. C. A., S. G. A. Look at her, boys! Her Dad ' s an oil mag- nate. Columbia Eileen Lancaster Education Y. V. C. A., V. A. A., S. C. A., Ilocky Team ' 22. Proof that Columbia produces pretty girls. Louise Laxdis Cassfille Education M, Y. V. C. A., S. ( ' .. A., Home Kco- nomics Club. She plans to be an expert cook. Robert V. Leathers Cartcrville Business and Public .Administration R. H. Carterville ' s future banker. G. M. LeCrone, Jr. Effingham, III. Journalism LXtna Press Club, A A i). Secretary Rocky Mountain Club. The only real reporter in Effingham. Harry L. Lee Agriculture Farm House. As good as he is large. Charleston Kansas Cit Leon L. Leeds Engineering K , . . L E. E., L U. G. S. A., Mizzou Razzers. A horse-shoe playin ' sailor. Goes to church regularly. Elizabeth Leonard Kansas City Journalism TAX, Women ' s Journalism Club, ' ' . W. C. A., Glennon Club. Popular in the clubs. RoYCE H. LeRoy Arts and Science A X 2 Chemistry is his hobby. Carterville Sedalia . J. CKsoN Letts Business and Public .Administration B O n, Commerce Club. Intends to run for mayor of his home ' town. Page JSS a. JL THE SAVITAM John R. Lewis, Jr. St. Joseph Arts and Science A K K, President Junior Medics, Glee Club. ,1 politician of the Medic building. R. LPH F. LoFL.WD Peculiar Engineering A. A. E., Secretary-Treasurer Junior Engi- neers. He is not like his town. Bl. nche Longshore Kansas City Education Y. V. C. A., V. A. A., French Club, S. G. A., Baseball, Tennis, Hockey. Plays ball and studies " math " when she isn ' t at a meeting. Mildred Long Arts and Science M, Y. V. C. A. She was " long " in St. Joseph. St. Joseph At em phis, Tenn. Ch. rlie Lo vr. nce Agriculture Z X, T. O. A., Baseball ' 20- ' 21. She sho ' does like potato chips. C.vrter V. Liter Kennetl Medicine A K K, Medical Society. Speaks very little. Gerald C. M. ddo. Bucklin Arts and Science K , KK, Linn County Club, Baseball. The best rock-hound in Linn county. t ' L. RE M. GEE Deaver, Wyo. Law A , President Democratic Club, . thc- naean, Martin Law Club, International Polity Club, Putnam Count - Club, Rocky Mountain Club, Ad Club. Spends his time joining clubs. M. R. Mann Gallatin Arts and Science K ;:, 2 r E, Ad Club. Not afraid of a cemetery. Dorothy Mantz . rts and Science K A O, French Club, N Hellenic. .1 silent orator in J ' an-Hellenic Council. V. C est Plains A., Pan- Patie I S i m 1- g ' THE SAVITAR g Willie May Makchant Kansas City Arts and Science " Thou dear Northeast " — 612 Turner — She ought to make good in English! Hklkn M. Makixhal St. Joseph Kiliication V. W. C. A.. S. G. A. Undecided whether to be a teacher or cooh. I ' . M. Marr Columbia Law J A , Martin Law Club, Secretary-Treas- urer Junior Law. Another politician of the Law School. Alick NL rseilles Clinton Arts and Science M, Henry County Club, Pan-Hellenic. Drives a mean Buick. Bonnie L RSHALL Kansas City Arts and Science A , V. W. C. A. Was Bonnie a Chokum or a B. V. VJ Forrest L. Martin Medicine A K K. .4 doctor from the Springs. Eldorado Springs Slater J. Leichton Martyr Journalism Knows the newspaper business from report- ing to typesetting. Cloyd a. L sox Engineering 2 ♦ E. .1 true mountaineer. Elkins, W. Va. Savannah Frederic H. Maichmer Law A T O, A , Student Senate, .M. S. L ' ., Ad Club, Martin Law Club, Republican Club, Debating Squad. Sol Moore was his campaign manager. Harland Mayes Warrensburg .■ rts and Science K A, Ad Club, Secretary Junior Academs, President Johnson County C " lub. The organizer of his county club. Page 137 H S g-l THE SAVITAR Harold B. Mayes Arts and Science A T fi, Glee Club. The Beau Brummel of Cenlralia. Centralia Columbia Earl R. Maxwell Agriculture Farm House, Dairy Club, Cross Country ' 19, M Track ' 20, 1921 Farmers ' Fair Coni- mittee. Won hii letter at Christian College. Clarksville A. A. Mendonsa Agriculture V. M. C. A. Proud of his name and necktie. Mary Bess Meservey Kansas City Arts and Science K K r, Z S, Dramatic Club, French Club, Spanish Club. Golf champion at the Kappa House. N ' elle Millan A ' i ' «g City Arts and Science X Q, V. W. C. A., Home Economics Club. Going forth to reform the home. Irene Miller Lexington Arts and Science Speaks all languages. Paul M. Miller Kansas City Journalism A i 2, Athenaean. A poetic advertising man. Raymond P. Miller Columbia Engineering A. I. E. E., A. A. E. Doesn ' t dress like an Engineer. WiLi.iA.M Fakl Miller Sedalia l.aw A , Martin Law Club. " Good mornin ' , your honor. " H. Francis Misselwitz Kansas City Journalism I K , D A X, X X X, Ad Club, Managing Editor 1921 Sayitar. Picked the Queens ' gowns in Kansas City. Page li$ g 1. » g-a 111 JTHE SAVITAR gg John Rippey Morris Lancaster Journalism AT S2, i: A X, Tomb and Key. President Junior Journalists. Campaign manager for a Queen. JfL L. Mueller Si. Louis Engineering A. A. E., Engineers ' Club, Civil Engineer Society. Surveys the campus annually. Eliza Anna Musick Education There ' s music in the air. Thomas E. McBride Arts and Science J B n. I ' m quite a gentleman. Columbia Paris Lees Sum mil T. E. McCarv, Jr. Business ami I ' ublii- Administration K A. " Blue books are three for a dime. " J. Max McCann Webb City Engineering K E, T O A, Tomb and Key, Civil Engineer Society, A. A. E., Engineers ' Club, Secre- tary-Treasurer Student Body, Secretary- Student Council, Secretary Pan-Hellenic, " ice-Prcsident Ad Club, Basketball 1918. Shorty ' s all right until he gets on a dress suit. Harold VV. McCord Stewartville Arts and Science never did like light collars. . S. McUaniel Vrich Engineering Civil Society, A. A. E., Engineers ' Club. He will make good if you give him lime. Frank Donald McDonald Webster Groves Business and Public Administration A T S2, X X X, A K , Commerce Club, Pan-Hellenic. Poor Old Mac; he fell in love once and hasn ' t recovered yet. IIknrv S. McQlEEN ■• Kansas City Arts and Science B () II, i: r E, Secretary Academ ( lub. Glee Club, Savitar Staff ' 20- ' 21. A combination of K. C. pugilism, moustache, and a nickname of " Dizzy. " , Page HiO J. g-l. 1 THE SAVITARl I Flossie Belle MiDonxkll Education Flossie Bell, well, well, well! Columbia Jackson EiGEXE J. McNeelv Engineering A. I. E. E. lie just started parting his hair this year. Helen Xaylor Columbia Arts and Science 11 B . My goodness! A nd she teas only fooling. Emma E. Nelson St. Joseph Arts and Science M. Yes, I always was interested in cave men. elma Nicholson Albany Education A A n, V. W. C. A. Oh, for the life of a school niar ' m! William M. Nicoson Braymer Agriculture Farm House, A Z. Yes, I like agriculture. T. B. XiEXHAVS Perryville Engineering A. S. A. E., Glennon Club. Talks about his home town. Leon T. Noel Tarkio Business and Public Administration K i:, A K ♦, Commerce Club. Immigration laws let him come from Tarkio. Mildred Northrop .Arts and Siience K A e. Frank Robertson ' s room-mate! Kansas Ctty Savannah Ha el Nickols Journalism Plans to edit the Savannah Gazette some day. Page HI 1. M. S THE S VITAR Erwin C. Ochsner St. Louis Law A , M. S. v., M. U. G. S. A., V. F. W. Believes in the absolute rights of latcyers. Samuel A. O ' Neal Blackwater Journalism A T n, Pan-Hellenic Council. Midge, they say, is a lumberman at limes. ILLL M J. OONK St. Louis Engineering A. S. M. E., A. A. E. Engineers ' Club. .1 veteran of the S. A. T. C. Edward Opin New York, N. Y. Arts and Science Came all the way to study animals. Ted Packwood St. Joseph Business and Public Administration K S, A K ' 1 ' , Commerce Club, M Football ' 19- ' 20, M Baseball ' 20. He quarterbacks like a general. Joe Palmer Kansas City Engineering A. I. E. E., A. A. E. Any relation to A. Mitchell? August W. N. Paranagua Rio De Janeiro, Brazil Agriculture . Club, Block and Bridle Club, Cosmo- politan Club. Will raise nuts in Brazil. I ' l.oRiDA F. Parsons St. Charles Education ' . W. C. . ., Home Economics Club, Girls Glee Club. Palm Beach? Charles C. Patk Kansas City Engineering A. A. E., U. L. H., Engineers ' Club. An engineer who parts his hair in the middle. Gi:i)R ;e V. Pavi.ette Kansas City iMigincering I ' lays tennis and pool with rare ability. Page Hii g-Jl THE SAVITAR g Anna Pavne Muskogee, Okla. Education A t , V. A. A. Women ' s Council, Pan- Hellenic Council, ' ice-Prcsi lcnt . W. C. A., President Junior Women. She ' s learning to he a politician. luA Rhea Pearson Mexico Education X a. W. A. A., V. W. C. A., W. S. G. A. To become an athletic director. 11. CoRNELiis Pepper Columbia Arts and Science ■. M. C. A., Student olunteer Band, Employment Secretary V. M. C. A. Boys used to call him " Red " — Hot slii_ff! Gerald F. Perry Aflon, Iowa Journalism Dana Press Club, Z X, Showme Staff, . . J. A., Athenaean, Iowa Club, Mizzou Razzers. Cot so close to the Green Jug that his breath shoiced it. J. Wm. Perry Windsor Business and Public Administration ■K K , Commerce Club. Will make a good looking banker. Rowexa Pierce Oregon Journalism French Club, V. W. C. A., . d Club. Just address me at Read Hall. Lena Piammer Hale Education .1 Tri Delt who is planning to teach school. Raymond G. Polster Warrenton Agriculture First -Ig to wear a knit tie. Alfred D. Pool Columbia Engineering Glee Club, A. A. E. An engineer who can sing. Loiis D. Potter Winston Law ♦ A , Dana Press Club, Athenaean De- bating Society, Martin Law Club, Presi- dent Ad Club, Student Council. Papa of the .1 d Club. Page liJ !.» a- J m Clarence Albert Powell Dexter Law Acacia, A , M. S. U. Debating Club, Ad Club, All-Law President, Homecoming Committee. " Giiaraiileed not to rust, handle to come o§, bristles to come out. " Nick H. Pyle Agriculture A farmer who likes silk shirts. Armstrong Edward Stanley Rector Glenwood Business and Public Administration " Don ' t touch my hair. " Kathryn Reynolds Carnthersville Journalism AAA. Mary ' s twin in Nejff Hall. T. I L Roberts Centralia Engineering A. L E. E. The engineer who comes from Centralia. Frank Turpin Robertson Kansas City Journalism K A B, Dramatic Club, Women ' s Jour- nalism Club, How she does like those " Middies " from .In- napolis. Austin B. Rittenour Brookfield Arts and Science A (), Scabbard and Blade, Mandolin Club ' 19, ' 20. Makes a good serenader. Frances Ritter Columbia Education V. A. A., Bethany Circle. She ' s majoring in Industrial .1 rts. Beatrice Robinson Kansas City Arts and Science M, French Club, S. G. A., W. . . A., Hockey, Basketball. An athletic girt studying languages. ■ J. OVKKTIIN RoBNETT Journalism H () II, A A i:. .1 Pi Phi regular. Columbia Page Hi 1 » g-a m THB SAVITAR Olalhe, Kail. Monroe Citv SlE ROSKNBLRY Education K K r. " Mighty like a rose. " Frances Rouse Arts and Siicnce Spanish Club. Y. W. C. A. . ' 1 popular Read Hall girl. H. M. RiBENSTElN Greenfield Business and Public Administration Z B T. Ad Club, Dade County Club, Com- merce Club. " Husky " ranks high among those who kno-ic how to argue. Thomas B. Rissell Charleston Agriculture Farm House, Block and Bridle Club. Likes large checks, both paper and cloth. Sybil Rissell Savannah Education V. W. C. A. To teach in Savannah. Fay Samiel Aurora Education Home Economics Club, Y. V. C. A. Will teach instead of cook. C. V. Sanderson Bowling Green Business and Public Administration ♦ K , Glee Club. Directs the Phi Psi quartet. Ulcth M. Sanderson, Jr. .San Saba, Texas Arts and Science A K E. A Dekefrom Texas. J. D. Sandker Columbia Engineering Upholds the honor of St. Pat. Chacncey M. Sa ille Grant City Engineering Engineers the cross-country team. Page US 1 Melba Scheldkup Arts and Science A A, Spanish Club. The Peine Oily Tri Dell. v.. D. SCHEN ' K Law !■ A . ( ' speaks for himself. Peirce Cil Lamoille Lamoille Lillian Schenk Arts and Science French Club, Y. W. C. A. .S7;p miglil be his twin, and again she inighl II ol. L N. SCHOWENGERDT Worrenloii A , V. M. C. A., International Politics Club, Ad Club, Commerce Club. .1 lawyer and a politician. Hilda Esthkk Schrher Kansas City Education They ' ll come to her for knowledge. William H. Sears Clifton Hill Journalism II K A. " No se, senor. " Helen Shepard Union .Star Arts and Science X n, Y. W. C. A. Never loo busy lo smile al the boys. Laurine Shirkman Kansas Cily Arts and Science Tall blonde, with a dimple in her chin. (). M. Shoemaker Kansas Cily Kngincering F.ilher a " shoemaker " or an engineer. C.ERALD SKAt;i;s Dearborn Business and Public Administration Commerce Club. ,1 business man who has lime for the ladies. J ' age I ' lii TL g ' JL THE SAVITAR Laira May Simpson Jefferson City Education n B 4 . Taking tn a heavy course in Jeff. Cily and " low. " Richard E. Slayter Dallas, Tex. 1 " N, ♦ A A. Ask him to demonslrale inhaling. F. Wii.KKN Smith Moberly Engineering Dana Press Club. C. E. S., A. A. E., Band, Mizzou Razzers, Ad Club, University Or- chestra. The only engineer who ever flunked tu ' ice in Calculus. Queen Smith Columbia Journalism II B . Taxis the girls around in her Buick. Marjorie Starks Kansas City . rts and Science A A II, V. V. C. A., V. A. A., V. S. C. A., Hockey Team. She wields a Tvicked slick. ELizAnETH R. Steele Arts and Science A A n. A nother neighbor of the Betas. Laura Stinson Arts and Science .4 Southern beauty. St. Joseph Camden, Ark. Chamois Frank Stonxer Agriculture A r P, A Z, Secretary Block and Bridle Club, Mizzou Razzers, Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil, Dairy Judging Team, " ice-Prcsident Junior . gs. .1 farmer who mixes in Academ activities. Muskogee, Okla. Dairy Club, Block Oscar C. Stoutz Agriculture A r P, Oklahoma Clul and Bridle Club. Didn ' t kno c farmers lived in Oklahoma. IsABEi-i.E Strother Kansas Cily Arts and Science K K r, French Club. Shorty runs a Pan-llellenic all her own. Page nr a. THE SAVITAM Ruth Somner Arts and Science Y. W. C. A., S. G. A. Another of the bob-haired crew. A. J. SVOBODA Arts and Science Spends all his lime in Chcm Lab. Bernice Thomvre Journalism H i; , Woman ' s Journalism Club, S. G. A. Wanled the souvenir. Crocker Bland R. Tutt Engineering Engineers ' Club. The Academic Engineer. Lawrence E. Titt Crocker Agriculture Farm House, Block and Bridle Club. .1 real salesman, too. Ji ' Lius TwENTE Napoleon . rts and Science . ' cadcm Club, Band, University Orches- tra. He ' ll never be over " twentc! " Amie Louise Tyler Arts and Science A A n, Y. W. C. A. Kansas Citv Scared of her Physical Ed Class One, two. " Hall! St. Charles 1. L3. S. F. Udstad Engineering 2 X, A. A. E. .1 Sig Chi Engineer? Catherine Varner Arts and Science X S!, Social Servi e Committee of ' . V. C. A. To become a social uplifter. CiEKALi) N. VVaddell Kansas City iMigineering r A, X X X, Tomb and Key, Civil Society, Pan-Hellenic, Student Cotmcil ' 20- ' 21. " Come on, Jerry: let ' s walk home. " THE SAVITAR Flotik Wagcener Ed lira t ion V. V. C. A., Home liconomics Club. Believts that home is the place for women Fesius Columbia Catherine M. Wakic Joiirnalism K K r, Women ' s Journalism Club " Billee ' s " got the dope; a good scout! Dorothea Warren Columbia Pxlucation A .i II, Mortar Board, ' . W. Cabinet. ' IS- ' 19, Pan-llcllenic. Efficiency is her motto. Kansas Cil St. Louis F. Richard Weder Law n K A, A . A quiet lawyer and a Pi K. A . Elizabeth Weeks Journalism A r, Z Z, Dramatic Club. " Your Spook and my Spook. " Frederick ' . Wells Desloge Arts and Science M. S. U. In line to be postmaster general some day. Joplin NoRViN H. Welch Engineering Engineers ' Club, . . A. E. Grape juice from Joplin — Impossible! Blanche Westerman Fredericktown Journalism V. W. C. . ., Women ' s Journalism Club. Believes in the honor system. Dos L. Whitcomb Kansas City Arts and Science K ♦, Tomb and Key, Band, Secretary- Treasurer Ad Club, Student Council, Mizzou Razzers. Goes on nocturnal ice-cream parties. Donald W. White Engineering Ad Club, A. I. E. E., A. A. E. Sets the styles for the Engineers. Pate 11,9 Versailles Hester W White Education A . Takes dailv exercise. Flat River Colunthia MoDEi.LE White Arts and Science A A n, Z 2. Aspires to become a resident of Jef. City. MiRRAY X. Whitehead St. Louis Journalism K A, X X X, :i A X, Pan-Hellenic. " Well, boys, as I was saying — " Walter R. Whitehouse Amherst, A ' . H. Agriculture Ag Club, Horticulture Club, C.. S. A. Can see only the Ag School. Zelle Whitemarsh Texarkana, Tex. Arts and Science II B , W. A. A. " Te.x " has a Utile orchestra all her own. Florence E. Whittier Boston, Mass. Journalism Dramatic Club, Ad Club, Women ' s Jour- nalism Club, S. G. A., Y. W. C. A. .■Ind Greenwich Village life would be tame for her. C. B. Wiggans Agriculture Ag Club, Horticulture Club. Has one hobby — tics. Marvin- J. Wilkerson Arts and Science I ' Vench Club. Plans to go to France. Columbia Si. Louis Pleasant Hill llAKKY W. Williams ICducation .Another good man lost in the labyrinth of F.ducation. St. Louis . 1. Ill [St. Wilson journalism A r, r . . , Women ' s Journalism Club. .1 hi somebody said she didn ' t like men! Page i: 0 ]L g ' H iH )iriiiiniiiiiJTTTI ( ti THE SAVITAR B (•EOROK P. MassengaLE Wfbsler Ormrs Arts and Science A T 12, X X X, Ad Clul), French Cliih. M Men ' s Clul), Business Manager l ' )21 S;ivitar, M Track. " S6, please. " George has fallen at last. John E. Wallace Kansas City Agriculture ♦ K , X X X, II (T) II, Block and BridU-, Stock Judging Team ' ! , ' 20. Captain of the fitvl K. S. Willis, Jr. -Agriculture Block and Bridle. Took " Soils " along the Ilinkson. Lonejatk Mexico EnWIN WiNANS Engineering . . -A. E., .A. I. E. E., Cross-Country Team, Track. .1 trotting engineer. Joseph E. Witt Memphis .Agriculture Farm House, Band, University Orchestra, Mizzou Razzers. The " wit " of the Farm House! Joel David Wolfsohx Chicago, III. Journalism Menorah Society, Cosmopolitan Club, Band, I ' niversity Orchestra. Writes feature stories and plays in the hand. Edward (i. Wormhoudt Kahoka 2 X. .Arts and Science The girls all lore his complexion. Eleanor Wood MaysvUle, Ky. Arts and Science r " She was born in old Kentucky. " Greenfield Lee L. Young I.aw K A, t A S, Athenaean, Martin Law Club, President Sophomore Law, ' ice-Presidenl Demm-ratlc Club. Lee has been broke ever since Cox ' s defeat. SijRELDA ZoFF Washington Law What would the jury say in a case like thatf Pagr til a. g-i LliSLIE W. C.ATLEY Medicine A K K. Rallies a mean hone. Martin Cilv Grahan Alva Clay Hii.i, Agriculture ATP, President Nodaway County Club. To farm among the " Clay Hills. " Frank R. Hickerson Arts and Science Wellsmlle Academ Clulj, French Club, Captain R. O. T. C. Has springs in his shoes. 1 ' ' lavia M. James Arts and Science No relation to Jesse. Columbia Chillicoihe Esther Jones Agriculture Agricolae, Home Economics Club, V. V. C. A. Believes in combining with an Ag-Engineer. Paul S. Limerick Savannah Law Martin Law Club, Athenaean, Andrew County Club. The social lion of Savannah . CiiY D. Meredith Medicine J B n, Scabbard and Blade. He just absorbs knowledge. Joplin Kansas City F. G. Pendergast Arts and Science X. Combining the Houses of Ross and Pender- gast. Ili ' GH J. ScHlTK Iowa Falls, la. Journalism .Vacia, i; A X, H A , Dramatic Club, Iowa Club, M. II. Ci. S. A., Secretary-Treas- urer Junior Journalists ' 20. Nile Green! I ' KEi) II. TiLHERG Divight, Kan. Journalism A. B., Midland College. Came here with a record of a good student. Page 15i fl. f 1 ' Ti r Queen rrillE -riGER queens " were chosen J_ by student election as the six most pop- ular young women in school. A com- mendable feature of their selection was the tnanner of the choice, there being no restric- tions on the student vote in the popularity con- test. Thus, a more representative selection was made possible. Heretofore, when the Savitar Queen contest was run in conjunction with the Savitar as its subscription campaign, only those persons purchasing a copy of the annual or securing advertising space in it could cast a ballot for their choice for Savitar Queen. There was no first choice in the elec- tion this year, each " Tiger Queen " being equal in rank ' with the others. Page l. ' i.t y0:ii:M _ 4J ? o osiy J(Off- m£iL . AC gifc: " Vry y flll ' isfs mball Hamilioiv ? fo as6i, f J(0f (Qm£LL (. L. 4 " - ' X .X ev ' { ' ' " ? o os6y J(0 y(0mf .£ ( Warfiiv ikiifffZ Oli mfLL ? o oiiy J(0 Y M£ll ( nii sE hi Wood ? foteif f Off(OA £LL f( (. Photographs of the ' Tiger Queens ' ' by The Ilixon-Connell Studios Kansas (]it I ' ufir 160 A tKTalic 5 hTHE SAVITAR . (;. CLEXENGER Director of Athletics Page ' 1 SI s. THE SAVITAR Bg ROBERT I. SIMPSON Track Coach Pate 163 tiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiDMniuHiiiiiniaiiiniiiniin l i. Mumw J. Crak, RriiV Baskcihiill Coach James Phelan Associate Football Coach Page IS J, 1 1 g ' l = I 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 I 1 1 THE SAVITARI 1. f CHARLES L. ( " CHUCK " ) LEWIS Caplaiu rage 166 a. g ' l. 1 JTHE SAVITAM Bg llERHlCRT Bl.UMER Ca plain-elect ig THE SAVITAR g (§oob asi a Cf)ampion£i!)ip Bv 1m) vari) Smiiii Ei3 2- I r WAS an ideal football clay, bright and still, and with the ground of " Johnny " Miller . i i,j linn underfoot, the stage was set for what promised to l)c the greatest [ : f _ ' ? of all Homecoming games. Hut the 12,000 fans, with all their frenzied cheering, could not keep a feeling anxiety and doubt from creeping in. Would the Tigers come through? Could the last four weeks of irregular playing and poor J||L team work, the despondency over injured players, and the ijt nervous apprehension before any Kansas game be thrown P off in a last desperate lunge to come out of the slump, that once again might the Tiger triumph o er the enemy Ja - hawk. ' ' Onh ' those that were on Rollins Field that da " can know just how much the Tigers did come through. But to begin with the Tigers ' activities while yet a cub. Ten of last year ' s veterans were on hand when school opened, and with these men as a nucleus, Captain Lewis began drilling the scjuad two weeks before Coaches Miller and Phelan started work. Line material was plentiful, but the backheld was merely a ghost. Lewis and Packwood were the only eteran lettemien back of the line, and to make the outlook more uncertain " Brick " Travis, _, All-Valley tackle, was not in school. However, H a week before the opening game with the Wesleyans, October 2, saw the big tackle in moleskins once more. All e es were now turned on Coach " Johnn " Miller and his staff. Where were they going to get a backfield that could win a championship? The fans had faith, for Miller had made them swallow their forebodings the year before. Ves, they had faith, but how — Lincoln and Fulbright, backfiekl stars from last ear ' s freshman team, were two of his hopes. " Fuzzy " W ' illiams, who had always wanted to play football but had been saved for track, donned a suit and surprised e er l)ody by tearing through the scrubs e ery night. Knight and Kershaw were two good possibilities. And with this material the season started. The Missouri W esleyans were buried under a score of 41 to 0. It was evident after the game that we had a line that was as rigid as the Columns, and a backfield that could eat up all those white lines and call for more. The St. Louis L niversity game came the following Saturday. Hopes crumbled when " Chuck " was hurt in prac- tice just before the game. But .Allen Lincoln, on whom Miller had built all hopes for a fullback, bandaged up a broken finger and guided the Tigers to a sweeping 44 to victory. Miller ' s hopes were not unfounded. He had discovered another -Biir Collins " arr ' Viner. Page 169 ' Jimmii ' Phelan 1. » g- J. m The Tiger then turned his nose toward Ames, and he whiffed a battle in the air f or the next Saturday. But his nose didn ' t knoj -. It wasn ' t much of a battle. The game, played on Iowa land, was an easy victory, 14 to 2. Their only score was a lucky touchback, while Lewis raced across the Ames goal twice, once scoring on a 67-yard broken field flash that sport critics pronounced the prettiest of the year. It became evident by this time that the team that could beat Missouri would win the championship. How true that prediction! But hand in hand with the good luck stalked mis- fortune. Lincoln developed a bad knee, and with the Drake game a week ofT Miller was without a fullback. John Knight plugged up the hole, and with the whole team sick and discouraged, a dreary trip was made to the Drake camp. Now, it was Drake who had nearly proven a stumbling block last year by holding the Tigers to a 3 to score. Miller was anxious to wipe out this disgrace and feed his men on lots of " duck soup. " Fulbright placed the ball over the last mark during the first period, but Drake managed to tie the score and hold it there until the last quarter, when " Chuck ' s " dependable toe, which had won the Drake game the year before, again saved the day with three points. It was a tight squeeze, ■■Chuck " and every Tiger came out of the game battered and dis- spirited. " Chuck " Lewis should have been in the hospital, and Travis, Lincoln, Fulbright and Springgate were on the injured list when the Tigers met Okla- homa the following week. The Valley fledglings had practically the same team that held us to a 6 to 6 tie the year before. If ever the odds were against the Tiger, they were on the day when the Sooners invaded the Tiger camp fresh from an easy schedule. We all remember the tragedy of that game. It was an uphill battle. Those Tigers fought as only Tigers can fight. Every injured player on the bench was sent in by Miller in a desperate effort to break up the efficient Sooner forward passing machine. Even Allen Lincoln, with one leg dragging uselessly, played fifteen fierce minutes in an attempt to avert defeat. Lewis was taken out and rested for a time, and when he was put back in at the beginning of the second period he reeled off an 87-yard run from kick-off that set the stands half mad. Without interference after the first few yards, " Chuck " dodged and stiff-armed through the entire Sooner team and fell across the goal line for the lone Tiger tally. .1 ggie Gil me — ' ' Behv ]L a. rMiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiriiiirNFMriinL ig THB SAVITAR g When the final whistle that ciuicd the slaughter sounded not one of ihe thousands of fans mov l for a few seconds. Then with one ' oice thcs ' i)roke forth in a crashing " V ' arsity " ell that made all previous cheering seem hut a whisper. The spirit showed that da - l)r()ught Missouri supporters the reputa- tion of being the best sportsmen in the Valley. The Kansas Aggies were ne.xt in line, and from reports brought back by Mr. Clevcnger, scouting the team he had coached the year before, t seemed that a victory over the Aggies after the Sooner defeat would be too much to expect. But a big surprise was in store for the over-confident Kansans. Although they made the first touchdown on a Mis- souri fumble. Captain Lewis floated over the goal line in the second quarter, tying the score. For a period and a half the two te;uns fought up and down the gridiron, neither able to get within striking distance. Just when it seemed ine itable that the game would end with a tie score, " Chuck " lifted a drop- kick over the crossbar from the 3o-yard line that put the game on ice. The final score read 10 to 7. " Twist that Tiger ' s tail, " was the Piker battle cry when the St. Louisans arrived in Columbia Xo ember 13, accompanied by .500 rooters. The - had watched the Missouri mid-season ?lump, and hoped to annex the ' alley title by handing her a defeat. It is breath-taking to even think just how close the - came to doing it, too. Washington started the game with a rush, tying the Missouri touchdown in the first quarter. And when a Piker scored a field goal in the second half Tiger fans could hardly believe their eyes. Beaten by Washington? Im- possible! But as the minutes Hew by and the score stood 10 to 7 things began to look bad. Then, with only sixty seconds left to play, Fulbright shot a forward pass to Ker- shaw, who caught it In- his er - finger tips and raced across the goal line just as the final whistle blew. And now for the Jayhawker. Although a championship had been lost, consolation was in store if Kansas could be given a drubbing. " Cog " Cheer Leaders liar •« W4% «li iMM»4««Aif; Mizzoii Raz:er.s in Action I ' aar 171 1. 3. ■a gl lllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIHIIIIIIl( THE SAVITAM Bg Nearly 12,000 persons, the largest crowd ever on Rollins Field, saw the Jayhawk fall in humiliation on that Homecoming Day. And every one of them will say that the 16 to 7 score does not tell the story. The Jayhawk, taking Captain " Chuck " and his men by surprise, registered the first score. Man- deville fled across the line with the ball and kicked goal, ending the quarter with a 7 to score. But the Tiger was out for blood, and with the light of victory in his eye he fought with a new fire. The Lewis - to - Fulbright pass gave Missouri a touchdown. The score was tied. Then Missouri started to break through the Kansas line, and another touch- down was inevitable. Ful- bright scored in the third period on an end run and Captain Lewis scored a field goal in the last quarter. The game was won, 16 to 7. It was a day of atonement for all our suffering. True, we had lost a cham- pionship, but in the annals of Valley history another Tiger victory over Kansas was recorded, and to sons of " Old Mizzou " that is as good as a championship. Ki -Klnx-Klaii Kansas — Mandcvilte Thrown for a Loss l w iTi j BtHE SAVITAR Bg fje Wtmn I ' agr 1 73 CHARl.KS L. LEWIS, ILiljback, Captain Height, .S fi-et. 11 inches; weight, 170 poiin ls The greatest all time football player in this fnivcrsily ' s history. What more could be said of a man? Lewis made All- ' alley two years, captaining the mythical eleven last year. His long runs of SO and 6S yards through broken fields in the Oklahoma and Kansas games were events to be remembered. JAMES E. TRAMS, Turkic Height, 6 feet; weight, 193 pounds. All- ' allcy tackle for two years. " Brick " has weight, speed and an uncanny instinct to follow the ball. When his sorrel top is seen on Rollins Field, a feeling of confidence is felt by every Tiger follower. HERBERT BLUMER, T.ickl,-, Capiain-elecl Height, 6 feet; weight, 194 |)ounds. Blnmer is every inch a man, both physically and men! His injury the past year prevented him from getting an Valley berth. He is a Phi Beta Kappa. illy. All- TEl) I ' ACKWOOD, Qiuirkrhack Height, 5 feet, 8 inches; weight, 163 pounds. Ted was Stankowski ' s understudy last year, but this year he played regularly the whole season. His knowledge of the game was his main asset, and his generalship in the Kansas game was without a flaw. = 1 RAYMOND SPRINGGATK, Guard Height, 5 feet, 9 inches; weight, 1S5 pounds. He started nearly every game, but would get his knee twisted and be on crutches during the second half. But Pat would always be out for scrimmage on the following Tuesday. GEORGE SHANNON, Guard Height, 5 feet, 8 inches; Weight, 187 pounds. The most consistent guard in the Valley is the opinion of those who saw him. " Bunny " was a real Tiger. ' i PETER VILKAS, Guard Height, 5 feet, 10 inches; weight, 185 pounds. I etc is the Sampson of the squad. If he ever got " mad " he would-be a line in itself. Everyone says he was " mad " in the Kansas game. VERNE HARDIN, Ceiiler, Tackle Height, .S feel, 10 inches; weight, 178 pounds. He ' s full of aggressiveness and, pep and believes the " mi controls the body, " which is probabK ' the secret of his " ne say die " spirit. Paw 174 ] m 1 g-ja. BM I THE SAVITAR ALEXANDER GOEI ' KI., End Height, 6 feet; weiKht, 180 pountls. There ' s an ideal end. He has size, is a sure tackier, and is good at receiving passes. Al was placed on All-Valley second team, Init lu- ' ll lie on first —if lie ' s baclc. C.EORGE RUTH, End Height, 5 feet, 9 inches; weight, 161 pountls. When you notice that " Babe " is about thirty pounds lighter than any other man on the line, it speaks much for his work. Acts as substitute punter. JACK Fl ' LBRIGHT, Ihilflmck, Quarterback Height, 5 feet, 11 inches; weight, 155 pounds. .Made All-Valley second team his first year. One of the stars of the Kansas game. In line for .Ml- ' alley honors next season. ALLEN LINCOLN, Fulllnuk Height, 6 feet; weight, 195 pounds. Although Al was chosen on the All-Valley second team. we ' d rather have him than any other fullback. Injured this season, but watch out for him ne. t year. Stanley Andrews, Guard, Tackle Height, 6 feet; weight, 180 pounds. Andy is " there. " Was forced out of some games because of injuries. Too bad he becomes an alumnus after this semester. Herbert Bunker, Center Height, 6 feet, 2 inches; weight, 200 pounds. Imagine 200 pounds of Tiger charging a Jay- hawk. Built from the neck up like his namesake. Herb Blumcr. Cu. rexce Villi. ms, Halfback Height, 5 feet, 7 inches; weight, 145 pounds. Two long runs of over fifty yards in one game put him in the sensational class. Play a team hard, put " Fuzzy " in, and you have the game won. RoscoE Hill, End, Tackle Height, 6 feet, 2 inches; weight, 186 pound Roscoe is as dependable as they make ' em. Made his letter his first year out. Hill will be back with more fight. Elmer Kershaw, Halfback Height, 5 feet, 6 inches; weight, 148 pounds. The hero of the Washington game when he caught that long pass and saved the da - for Mis- souri. Glad he is back next year. 1 IL 1. THE SAVITAR Kkwin . Ill MEs, Fullback, Halfback Height, 5 feet, 11 inches; weight, 170 pounds. t was Humes who held up the fullback position last sea- on. He did his work well, although he suffered weak ankles. George Novixger, Fullback Height, 5 feet, 8 inches; weight, 165 pounds. Showed his stuff on the freshman team two years ago but injuries kept him from showing his worth last season. JoH.N Knight, Fullback Height, 6 feet; weight, 180 pounds. -A man with a future in athletics. Showed his ability during the three last weeks of the season. Knight hits fast, low and hard. Gis DiRCK.x, Tackle Height, 6 feet, 1 inch; weight, 172 pounds. Gus has been on the squad three years. He has shown everyone that he is a worker. I,ack of weight has kept him from making a regular position. Page 177 MinMIIIIIIIIHMnilHIIIIIHIIINIIIIiliilllllllllillllllllllirilllllllllllllN: a. s THE S VITAR ETA. CROWE, finrf Height, 6 feet; weight, 170 pounds. A player who could always be relied upon to take good care of an end of that stone-wall Tiger line. ALFRED C. SPUEHLER, Halfback Height, 5 feet, 5 inches; weight, 135 pounds. A rran with lots of fight who should rrake a good bid for his letter next year. Jf regfjman Jf ootball Quab rase ITS THE SAVITAR i I ' ate 179 iiiiHiHiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiMinmninnnnin 1. 9f CEORGE ( " PIDCE " ) BROWNING Capltiiii Page ISO Imos t a Eecorb N CHRONICLING the events of the 1921 basketball cham- pionship one could well copy the history of the Valley peer- ship of a year ago. Again were the Missouri Tigers ever- victorious until the final game of the season and that with those Kansas Aggies on the fifth day of March. And again did those Kansas Aggies defeat the champions of the Valley in the final game of the season — on the fifth day of March! What was it that soothsayer said? Beginning the season the Tigers had with them an old player in a new capacity. J. Craig Ruby, for three years a member of the team, appeared for the first time in the role of coach. His fomier teammates, working hard under Ruby ' s direction, added another honor to the enviable list suftixable to the sage old Tiger ' s name. A change at the opening of the season put Captain " Pidge " Brown- ing at forward. With the sterling sorrel-top at the head, the Tigers developed Bond and Bunker to fill the vacant positions at forward and guard. And with such men as " Doc " Coffey, " Bun " Browning and " Johnny " Knight, they ran the gruelling Valley gauntlet to another Conference pennant. Ames opened the season at Columbia. The Tiger, old at his game, licked his chops and lunched mincingly on the innocents from the North, taking the pair of scrimmages with ease. Washington a week later attempted to stop the 1920 champions, but with little success. In neither battle were the Pikeway five able to chalk up more than a paltry eleven points. With this favorable lead on the season ' s task, the following week found a confident and preying Tiger rambling into foreign fields for battle. He stopped at Norman, and remembering the way in which the Oklahomans had kinked his tail last fall, he tore into the Sooner basketeers, " choosing ' cm " for the pair. The first series with Kansas saw our first real competition. These were both hot games, and often during tiie fray only the worst could be expected. However, with characteristic Tiger fight, the Black and Gold bearers tore the Jayhawk off his perch and made it eight straight. The Manhattan games were next, and these, too, did the Tiger five capture with little apparent effort. In the first contest, a lop-sided score of 48 to 18 told the way in which the champions romped on the Aggie team, while the second game was a 35 to 26 victory. During the following two weeks the Tigers sipped " Duck Soup " and again fed on Jayhawk meat. Perhaps he was just a bit stuffed when he met the Aggies for the final brace of battles. And perhaps the long grind to a championship had told on him. At any rate, the second and final game of the season was dropped again to the hard- fighting, clean sportsmanship Manhattanites. To have won would have made a record of eighteen straight victories, something unprec- edented in Valley history. But the championship was ours, and next year may see a perfect slate behind thi ' Tiger team. Page III! J. S g ' fl ig THE SAVITAR GEORGE BROWNING, Forward, Captain " Pidsje " was the most versatile player in the Conference, playini; cither forward or guard. In handling the ball and in using his head on the fine points of the game he likewise excelled, lie proved himself a real Tiger captain. )t eam GEORGE WILLIAMS, Cenler Critics claim him the greatest center ever in the Valley. His free throwing am! field scoring were major factors in winning the championship again this year. LESLIE W.ACKHER, Giuird " Pookie " continued his reputation of being a fast, hard-driving man who car- ried the fight to the opponents. He was a master at the Missouri offense svstcm. RALPH COFFEY, Guard Missouri has seen few guards who could equal " Doc " as a team defensive general. .At the same time he was able to score effectively. THE SAVITAM GEORGE BOND, Forward Although assigned to the hardest defensive position on the team, " Bondy " was one of the highest scorers in the ' alley. During the year he gained the reputation of being the hardest and most consistent worker on the squad. HERBERT BUNKER, Guard It is seldom that a line man in football can make good in basketball, but " Bunk " accomplished this above all expec- tations. He played a c lean, aggressive game, scoring heavily, and preventing practically all rebound goals by opponents. JOHN KNIGHT, Forward " Johnny " gained many enthusiastic supporters by his playing in the first games of the year. His size and natural ability made him particularly dangerous under the basket. ARTHUR BROWNING, Forward " Bun " proved himself a very clever floor man and an ex- cellent shot. Tiger supporters will see him in action more in I he future. Pave I Si i l THE SAVITAR FRANK MOORE, Ccnicr, Fnncard Strong iDiiiprtition for places on the team kept this man from getting in the line-up more often. He had little oppor- tunity to show his real abihty. LINDSAY BUSH, Gmird A consistent worker for the gooil of the team. Jfresifjman pas feetball quab El Top Row — . N. ICE, . IcC AM,, POLSTER, BlYTHE, TeRRY, ( " .ARKISON, VaN HoRN, RlBY Bottom Row — W ' RiiiHT, Masters, Wetzel, Storms, Haves, Kirrough, Lester {Captain) Page I8S 1 a. t 3 g a Edward " Brick " Travis Ralph " Doc " Coffey Stanley Andrews M iilcn ' sf Club President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Top Row — Maxwell, Albus, Henderson, McClung, Stark, Roney Second Row — A. Browning, Bond, Knight, Hill, Williams, Humes, Saville, ' ilkas, Whit- bread, Roberts, Stroeter, Hamilton Third Row—G. Williams, Coffey, Wackher, Bunker, Ruth, Andrevys, Packwood, Fil- bright, Lam, Huber Bollom i?oa;— Springgate, Shannon, Ruby, G. Brownini;, Laurance, Parker, Simpson, Lin- coln, Hardin The M Men ' s Club has grown from a purely local organization founded a few years ago to a large body composed of all of the alumni and former students of the University who at any time have made their letters. At a Homecoming banquet of all of the old M men who came to attend the Thanksgiving Day game this year a permanent alumni M men ' s organization came into being. Its purpose is to back up the coaches and directors of athletics at the University and help to secure the best young athletes of the country, urge them to come to Missouri, and become future Tigers I- " red Williams of Kansas City, former basketball star, was elcclef president of the alumni organization. 1.0 g a iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini i THB SAVITAR g fje Mimn l mm I ' oiiiKlfd October M), 1 )2() Purpose— To promote with true Tiger spirit the highest ideals of sportsir.anship. Jack Cooper Ed. a. Mayes Ed. Wilkinson Taylor Harney W. T. Angle J. H. Allen L. H. . i.Bis M. O. . tkinson F. L. Abbot O. V. Bond William Bisby ' . P. Crowe Jack Crawford J. B. Col ' PEDCiE J.WK Cooper Herbert C. Dr. per Fred A. Eldean M. F. Foeller C. W. Gaines J. G. Gibson Benton Gabbert J. VV. Gale OFFICERS ACTIVE MEMBERS Taylor Harney Lowell R. Johnson William Kieffer G. W. Martin E. A. Mayes J. Max McCann Harry McCray Eugene McConnei.l R. E. Newberry R. E. Necsitz R. R. O ' Reilly Erwin C. Ochsner J. J. O ' Keefe R. H. I ' earson (iERALi) F. Perry W. J. Stradal F. Wilkin Smith Carl B. 5icHiTz President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer W. R. TwEEnii-; Powell H. Williams George Wieds Joseph E. Witt Melvin Woods Ed B. Wilkinson Jimmy Williams D. L. Whitcomh Gerald Harrah Henry I.aCossit William . . Hidson Willard H. Leavel Leon L. Leeds Thomas E. McCary Frank STf)NER Day id N. Thompson Prewitt B. Ti rner E. M. Whitbread ,ngc IS7 a. s g ' fl THE S VITAM ACADEMIC CHASTISEMKNT Pane IKS a. g-fl m THE s AVITAR fe f M M— BAHLMAN PARKER Captain I ' ttlt I ' JU n iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ifc = a. 2 ' :b. = =»! n ffl THE SAVITARl Wl}t J igtorp of a (ITrack CfjampioniSfjip |lll-. 192(J track season proxcd to be one of the most successful in tlie liistory of the I ' niversity. The Tiger track men, not to be outdone by their brethren of other sports, went out and brought home another and third cham|)ionshi[) in major Valley sports last ear. The story of the feat is told in this chronicle of victories. In February- Schoiz and Sylvester were invited East to compete in the Boston Athletic Club games and the Millrose Games at New York City. These meets were the largest indoor meets in the East. Scholz won all his races, tying the world ' s recortl in the 70-yard dash. Sylvester al.so showed up well, taking second in the hurdles. The next meet was the Illinois Relays at Champaign. Here again the Tiger team came off victorious, Scholz taking the 75-yard dash in world record time. At the annual K. C. A. C. meet in Kansas City, Missouri scored more points than any other contending team. ()n down the line the meets at Kansas City, at Drake, at Pennsylvania, and in the annual outdoor dual meet with Kansas, Missouri was always on top. In both the meets with the Jayhawkers the Tigers walked off with the honors, at Kansas City taking a 56 to 39 score and snowing them under a 78 to 31 walk-a-way in the outdoor spring meet. The Missouri Valley Conference meet at Ames on May 28 was a record-breaker. Jack Scholz set up a new record, taking the 220-yard dash " in 21 3-5 seconds, and the half-mile relay team, composed of Max- well, Roney, Massengt le rnd Scholz, stepped the distance in record time. Missouri has won theValley championship eight times out of thirteen meets held. And Tigers hold six of the Valley records in a list cf fifteen e -ents. Her honor was well u[)held again during the 1920 season. She placed three men on the Olympic team that went to Antwerp — Scholz, Massengale and Hamilton. In the Olympic tryouts on July 4 at Brook- h ' n " Ham " took the pentathlon championship of . ' merica, and again, on July 10 at Travers Island, N. Y., he won the decathlon chamjjionship of America, setting a new American record in number of points scored. The Tiger track team of 1920 will go down into history as one of the greatest yet. Her honors arc world-wide, and her work known beyond the limits of even our national boundaries. Of her squad, two men were selected on the All-. merican Team, Scholz for the 60-yard dash and Hamilton for the decathlon. Only one other school eejualed Mis- souri in this [jlacement, PennsjKania also getting two on the co eted list. Missouri hopes this year to continue her work in the stellar posi- tion among American colleges in track athletics. The pros[)ects are bright: and perhaps we shall again have three championships in major sports, which is, in itself, another record in the long list of Tiger Irojjhies. Paoe 191 :l 1. THE SAVITAM Antwerp, 1920 M B. K. ( " Ham " ) Hamilton Decathlon Jackson Scholz Sprints George Massengale Sprints and 440-yard dash ISSOURI placed three men on the American Olympic team that went to Antwerp last summer. Following is a little of the records of these three track men: B. K. ( " Ham " ) Hamilton: In 1920 " Ham " not only won honor in Valley competition, but his Olympic record is well worth looking at. He won the national Olympic tryouts in the pentathlon at Brooklyn, and the decathlon in the tryouts at Travers Island, New York, making a new American record for points scored in this event, and thereby earning the title of America ' s greatest all-round champion in Field and Track for 1920. He won second place in the decathlon at Antwerp, Belgium. J. V. ( " Jack " ) Scholz: This star dash man holds or has tied the world ' s records in the fifty, seventy, seventy-five yard dashes and the 100-meter dash, making the last in 10 3-5 seconds at Stockholm, Sweden, in 1920. He holds the Western Conference record in the 220- ar(l dash of 21 3-5 seconds. At present his track ability is causing much interest in meets in the East, where the former Tiger athlete now resides. (jKorge Massengale: Since his return from Antwerp last fall, Massen- gale has been handicapped by a bad leg. His record last year, however, is enviable. He won second place in the seventy-five yard dash at Illinois and .second in the K. C. A. C. fifty-yard, besides taking seconds and winning several other dashes last year. More can be expected of him this sjiring and ne.xt year. Pane ». ' j 1 » g- J. m ig j THE SAVITAR] ' Offf 1 9.1 E )t Etam BAIII.MAN PARKER, Ci ilaiii Quarter and Ilalf-mUcr Member Missouri Record Half-mile Rclav Team, 1920. JOHN RONEV Middle Distances Member Missouri Record Half-mile Relav Team, 1920. Missouri ' allc ' Conference Record llaif-niile Relav Team. C. H. WILLIAMS Dashes, Hurdles, High Jump I ' irst in Hisjh Hurdles, K. C. A. C, 1921. EARL MAXWELL Middle Distances Missouri ' allcy Conference Record Half-mile Relay Team. Secontl 6b0-yard dash, Illinois Relay Carnival, 1921. GEORGE WILLIA.MS High Jump, Hurdles Tie first in High Jump, .Missouri X ' allev Con- ference, 1920. 1 JL THE SAVITAM 1920. 1920. D. C. McCLUNG Weights, Discus Second Discus, Pennsylvania Relays, Fourth Shot, Pennsylvania Relays, M. M. HENDERSON Distances Captain, Cross-Country Team. Tied first Two-Mile, Missouri-Kansas Indoor Meet, 1920. EDWARD S. HART Dashes, Hurdles Eligible this year. CHAUNCEYSAVU.I.E Distances ELMER KERSHAW 440 Dashes Member winning Mile Relay Team, K. C. A. C, 1921. ROSCOE HILL 440, Relay Member winning Mile Relay Team, K. C. A. C, 1921. Paoe 19 B. » g-fl m THE SAVITAR Pate 19 o CERALD HARRAH Dashes, 440 EUGENE BRASKIEI.D Distances J. P. ( " CAP " ) RUAKK Middle Distances ALLEN LINCOLN Discus R. G. SCOTT Weights JOHN KNIGHT Javelin, Hurdles 1 lirtTT ' III ; iij a. S _g;j|[_ ailIllHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiF iJiHiiini!: " !! ' R. W. MOORE Distances EDWIN WINANS Distances W. E. LEWIS Pole Vault JOHN ZERCHER Middle Distances ERWIN HUMES Dashes, Hurdles 1. g ' l. CHARLES OGLE Weights THE SAVITAR f ' i. ?Pasieljall LD MAN GLOOM M% i has been hovering Maddox Harrison Howrey Smith Prewitt Ficklin around the national pastime at Missouri (luring the last two years. Peculiarly adverse conditions since the 1918 season have been responsible for much of the neglect of this sport. The Tigers have won many a championship on the dia- mond and as one of the major .sports, it has always been an interesting feature of ath- letics. But with the institu- tion of the three term plan, lack of time and material has played havoc with base- ball. There are few students in school during the season, and this cau.ses not only a dearth in available men, l)ut also a lack of spirit and interest in the sport. However, with Captain " Charlie " Lowrance, " Bob " Lam, Stroeter, Huber, Fulbright, Williams, Roljerts, Murphy and a sextette of real twirlers and a trio of backstops. Coach " Johnnie " Miller prophesies a return to antebellum form and results on the Tiger games this spring. Last year found but two men in school with an ' experience at all. With these two, a team was formed that won a goodh- percentage of its games and came out fourth in the Valley race. The team needed experience. This was •shown by the fact that toward the end of the season a decided impro -cinent was noticeable in the Tiger game, and a larger number of games were chalked up on the credit side of the ledger than at the first of the ear. The first lour games of the season were with the Kansas Aggies, a strong team. All four were lost. In the next series, held at Lawrence, Missouri broke into the win column, defeat- ing the Jayhawk nine. Later in the season Tiger fans were gladdened 1) ' a 2 to shutout over the ash- ington champions, although the second battle resulted in a 4 to 3 victory for the Pike- way artists. The real possi- bilities of the Tiger team were shown in these games. Lack of experience had cost clearly earlier in the running. Page 19S O ' Kkii.icv Simpson Hkrrv g a THE SAVITAR Missouri has an 18-game schedule to face the coming season. But with a good team nothinjj; is feared about the outcome. Dope cannot tell the exact result. But more interest is assured in the sport this spring, and more ex- perience is going to show results in the Tiger percentage column at the end of the season. BASKBAI.L SCORES, 1920 -April 10 — Mis. ' iouri 7 April 21 — Missouri ' .i April 22 — Missouri 2 April 27 — Missouri 2 April 29 — Missouri 1 April 30 — Missouri 4 May 1 — Missouri .t May 7 — Missouri 1 May S— Missouri 1 May 14 — Missouri 2 May 15— Missouri .3 Mav 21 — Missouri 1 May 22— Missouri 3 May 24— Missouri 8 May 25 — Missouri 4 May 29 — Missouri 4 Westminster 1 Kansas Aggies 4 Kansas Aggies 14 Kansas Aggies 6 Kansas Aggies 3 Kansas 4 Kansas 6 Oklahoma Oklahoma Washington Washington 4 Ames 2 Ames 8 Drake 5 Drake 5 Kansas Top Row — ». ARTER, 1,1 THER, HARRISON, BroWN Second Row — Bailey, Berry, Ficki-i.n, Uavies, Swindel, Hawery, Spiehler, Miller Third Raw — Maddox, Shepard, Schwimmer, Prewitt, Mirphy, Kclbright, Keller, Smith, O ' Reilly Bottom Raw — Roberts, Hiher, Whitbread, Williams, I-owrance, Carter, Packwood, Stroeter, Lam Page 199 1. R nun nRMHHn 1 1 iiiiiiiiMiiiMiiiiiiiiiiuiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit : IIHIIIIIIIII llllilllH THE SAVITAR Cije tlTeam tHARLES LOWRANCE, Outfielder, Captain " Charlie " is an accurate fielder, a good peg, and led the team in hitting in 1920. He is a fighter and well liked. Lowrance will make an excellent leader. ROBERT LAM, Shortstop A quick brain, a quick arm, a quick pair of legs carrying 116 pounds of sinew and you have Bobby Lam. He is as clever a ball player as has ever graced a Valley diamond. ■I CARL HUBER, Seeond baseman Iluber is an accurate fielder and a real worker J. E. MURPHY, Catcher A man to fill a long vacant position, he is a real live wire and keeps the team on edge. He is a good ball player. «== = ISb A TMIB SAVITAR Bjg Page 101 !JA( K I 11 liKK.llT. Third im scum KiilliriKht nirrics the old fijrht riKht off the football field onto the diamon l. We are (lepcnd- iiiK on him to fill the gap left hv Captain Canter- liury at third, lie has been wielding the bat with results, too. W. E. ( " BUS " ) WILLIAMS, InfieUler (uid Outfielder " Bus " is a real athlete. Though handicapped by size, he has eome into his own in baseball. He was utility man in 1920, but the way he is hitting the ball this season looks bad for some of the regulars. W ILLIA.M STROETER, First Iniseman " Bill " accepted 176 chances last year with one bobble. Though a little off on the stick in 1 he is hitting the pill on the nose now. but 920. .. ( ROBERTS, Outfielder Lacy ranked high in the hitting average 1920. He is an all-round man, playing infield outfield, and [litehing some. s in and Jl THE S VITAR Top Rnw — Moore, Simpson (Coach), Bailey Bottom Row — Saville, Henderson, Winans -(• () Rivht — C ' .REEN, Will 1 IIKKAI), SlN , Wll.l.l AMS, JONES Page 202 »= H 1 » g ' J ii THE SAVITAR " » «gt . ' j . 10) x XajLL JqXX Pate iOi »= H 1. g ' l THE SAVITAK. Womtn ' t!)(etic gsiociation Established in 1912 jHE Women ' s Athletic Association I ' M is an organization open to all I ' niversity women who are in- terested in athletics and who succeed in gaining ten points by hiking or playing on a team in any of the sports offered. The aim of the association is three- fold. It aims first to promote athletics; second, to create a love of sports, and third, to foster the ideal of good sportsmanship. The first event of the year was the " getting acquainted " party, which was given by the Association for freshmen and new girls, and this year it started out with a hike and wound up with the usual picnic supper and games. The first sports of the season were baseball and tennis. These were offered at the same time, and girls were given a choice of the two. The seniors had the champion team in baseball. Martha McLendon, a sophomore, won the championship in tennis. Next came hockey with a large number of girls out. The games were all played off before the weather became too cold. The seniors won the champion- ship in this sport also, and gained the two extra points offered to the champions. Basketball started with keen competition in class practice. The color tournament followed, the Whites coming out champions. Class games suc- ceeded this tournament. Volley ball was the last sport, closing the season of women ' s athletics. 1. g ' J. gj gaiTHK SAVITAR l omen ' si Athletic sisiociation poarb I Miss Helen Gath Miss Dorothy Mimford Miss Ri th IJi i.aney . Top Roy. — Harris, LaForce, White Second Row — Hackney, Marbit, Bogart, Parker Bottom Row — Miss Mimford, Miss C.ath, Miss Dulanev OFKICKRS Marie Parker Margaret Bogart Hester White Helen Mariu t ' iNNiE Harris Madge LaForce Jane Hackney Frances Bayxe Director Instructor Instructor President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Head of Baseball Head of Hockey Head of Tennis Head of Basketball THE SAVITAR. 1 tlTennig CfjampionsJ Miss Jane Swofford Senior Miss Zelle Whitmarsh Junior Miss Martha McLendon Sophomore All-Class Champion Miss Lorance McKiddy Freshman a. 2 1 CTPMMm THE S AVITA.R. i fc g Bi " " mmiiiBiiiiinniiitg Page i07 THE S VITAM " il " Womtn 0tqani}ation Founded October 11, 1916 Topi Row — Miss C ' .ATH, Mariitt, I ' akkivH, Miss MimI ' iiki) Second Row — Miss DiM.ANiiV, H. Josi.yn Third Row — F. Joslvn, Moore Bollom Row — MuRTo, Hoc.art rage no fc=fc= IL ® a- J. = = ' 1. » « 1 } — t- lll TKa Greeks 1? , ) (ma} - ' v- V v . Page :i3 1. 9 2 ' : «3 o s , - - s s adz O -• - .03 en g . L; O IT. « ■- ; X- H J O o ■{■ H - lit I i I I ; ft; t-. ) CQ Page ilk THE SAVITARl g WonmV |Dan=| ellenic Council Purpose — To work together for the good of the I ' niversity and its women stutlents. By co-operation to benefit the fraternities of the I ' niversity and to unify the interests of the fra- ternity and non-fraternitv women. OFFICERS Elsie Cornell SisiE Crockett . Harriet Jacijiin President Secretary Treasurer Kappa Kappa Gamma Harriet Jacqiix Maxixe Christopher Alpha Phi Anna Payne Alfreda Halligax Pi Beta Phi Alice Weidmer Helen Yantis Phi Mil Catherine Pontius Ella Wyatt Kappa Alpha Theta Dorothy Mantz Elizabeth Hall Delta Gamma Louise Harrington Louse Wilson Chi Omega " el.ma Barnes Gladys Bray Alpha Delta Pi Elsie Cornell Frances Cook Page Hi Delia Delia Delia LiciLLE Gross Susie Crockett ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiinniniiiniiiiiiniiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiMiuiiiinniniiiHiir a. 1. THE S VITAR. Top Row — Ross J., Wii.KiNs, VV ' di.i ' K, Kvans, Davis, IIknson Second Row — Koshnbuku, Mi ' NDV, McIntosh, Doksky Third Row — Ross F., C ' avk, Coons, Pai.mkk, Hakdan Fourth Row — HiMFELi), Evans R., Wark, Hopkins, Bi.anton, Bingham Fifth Row — llorx, Jordan, Shac kki.iord, C ' ai ' thorn, McAri.ii ' FK Sixth Row — Chorn, Baxter, (hristophkr, Mkskrvkv, Jac i ' in, (Iroves Seventh Rmo — Dawks, Compton, Van Dyne, Strothkr, ( " ostoi.o Bottom Row — (AMPHELi., Wassmer, Rougers, Hill, Swokiord, Conlev Page 116 i = H 1. g g a. =«=aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiig ifeSl i appa Eappa amma Founded at Monmouth Colkni ' . .Monmouth, Illinois, OitolHT 1,?, 1(S70 Thi ' ta Chapter Kstalilished A])ril 2, 1875 Colors — Light .Hid Dark Blue Flower — Fleur-de-Lis A(T1 K .MI;MI5KRS Mar(;ari-;t Baxter, ' 21, Kirksville Hki.kn Binoham, ' 22, Kansas City Harkikt Bi.anton, ' 22, Paris 11ki.i;n Cave, ' 22, Columbia Kathrvn Camphki.l, ' 22, Kansas City Ki TH (At THORN, ' 21, Mexico Mary Ciiorn, ' 21, Kansas City Maxine Christopher, ' 2.?, Kansas City Katherink Conlev, ' 2. , Columbia Cornelia Comi ' Ton, ' 24, Kirkwood Clavlain Costolo, ' 24, Poplar Bluff IsAHEi. Coons, ' 21, Fulton Katherine Davis, ' 22, Richmond JlLiETTE Daws, ' 24, Mont Clair, N. J. Dorothy Dorsey, ' 24, Columbia LiciLi.E Evans, ' 2i, Columbia Rebecca Evans, ' 23, Columbia Frances ( " .roves, ' 22, Corder Mary C.t itar, ' 24, Columbia Lalra Frances Headen, ' 23, Pleasant I Esther Hill, ' 22, Columbia Helen Marian Himfeld, ' 22, Kansas City C.ladys Hoix, ' 23, Marshall Mary Hopkins, ' 22, Kansas City Harriet jAcyi IN, ' 22, Louisiana Helen Jordan, ' 22, Seneca, Kan. Mary Bess Meservv, ' 22, Kansas City Mildred .McIntosh, ' 24, Chicago, III. Mary Bell Mindy, ' 23, Independence .■ melia Palmer, ' 21, Kansas City Elizabeth Reed, ' 23, Columbia N ' irginia RoDi.ERs, ' 2. , Columbia Frances Ross, ' 21, Columbia J. B. Ross, ' 24, Columbia SiE RosENBiRY, ' 22, Olathe, Kan. Pemela ShakleforI), ' 21, Kansas City Jane Swofford, ' 21, Kansas City Isabel Strother, ' 22, Kansas City itcla Van Dyne, ' 21, Sedalia Catherine Ware, ' 22, Columbia lill Marc.aret Wassmer, ' 24, Kansas City Edna Wolfe, ' 22, Stanberry WiLKiNS, ' 21, Mexico .Mary Mc . i liffe, ' 24, St. Louis pledc;es Ma rtha Henson, ' 24, Kansa ' s City Miss Marv Allen- Miss Derlev Bass .Mrs. Charles Bowling Miss Frances Bright Mrs. Frederick Brown Mrs. S. F. Conlev I. CRBH Miss Geneva Drinkwater Miss Mary Fisher Mrs. . S. CiENTRV Miss Mai de CiVvinn Miss Mary Jesse Miss Marjorie Jones Mrs. T. C. Lipscomb Miss Lincoln Miss Juliette Moss Miss Rcth Rollins Miss Cecile Stone Mrs. Sam Smoke Miss Woodridge Paee in THE SAVITAI Tnp Row — Hai.f.y, Coi.k, Simpson, Estks .Second Row — Nayi.or, WJiiDMKK, Mackky, Whitmaksii, Hanks ' I ' liircl Row — Stbwart, CiKAV, Wakkfikm), Simcnckr fourth Row — Hacaman, VVintkrs, Lohman, I ' attkrson, Logan fiilh Row — KsTiiK, I ' " nHiAN, Mai.onv, Ookkschuc ' K, I ' lCRSHiNO, Dvsart .SV.V i Row — ZiMMKRMAN, VVooi), VVAI.KIiH, SMITH, Al.LEN Bottom Row — 1 ' aris, Yantis, Stone, Kini;, Lacy, Harrison Page iI8 m 1L9 " sx ig PJ TMlB SAVITAR B p Peta Mi 1867 I-ouiuled at Moiimoiilh ( " ollcgt ' , Monmouth, Illinois, April Missouri Alpha Chapter Establishid May 27, 1899 Colors — Wine anil Silver Blue Flower — Red Carnation ACTIXK MKMBERS Mary Allen, ' 24, Little Rock, Ark. Mary Banks, ' 24, Columbia Kathervn Cole, ' 22, California Dorothy Clark, ' 21, Columbia Mary ir ;inia Doerschick, ' 24, Kansas City Winifred Dysart, ' 20, Columbia Klizabeth Estes, ' 22, Columbia Rl TH Esther, ' 21, Lebanon Mary Lee Faris, ' 21, St. Louis . L rgaret KnHL N, ' 23, Poplar Bluff Exie CiRAV, ' 2i, Columbia RlTH Hacaman, ' 22, Ranger, Texas Edna Jane Haley, ' 23, Louisiana Frances Haley, ' 23, Louisiana Geraldine Harper, ' 23, Shre cport, La. LiLLiE Harrison, ' 22, Steelville Maroaret King, ' 22, Springfickl LoiiSE L. CY, ' 21, St. Josei)h Margaret Lohman, ' 22, Jefferson City Dorothy Logan, ' 23, Columbia Corinne M.wkey, ' 21, Kansas City Sarah Maloney, ' 22, St. Joseph Helen Naylor, ' 22, Kansas City, Kan. NL rjorie Patterson, ' 21, Kansas City Lai RA Mary Simpson, ' 22, Jefferson City Elizaheth Smiley, ' 22, Tyler, Texas Jane Spencer, ' 24, Jefferson City Henrietta Stewart, ' 21, St. Joseph Mary Stone, ' 23, Kansas City Alice Weidmer, ' 21, St. Louis Zelle Whitmarsh, ' 22, Tcxarkana, Texas Helen Yantis, ' 23, Fulton Frances Zimmerman, ' 21, Warrensburg Martha Sue Wood, ' 24, Moberly QiEEN Smith, ' 22, Columbia Elizabeth Spencer, ' 21, Columbia PLEDGES Melvin Land, ' 23, Washington, D. C. Mildred Walker, ' 24, Hannibal Gladys Pershing, ' 24, Kansas City Maude Winters, ' 24, Clinton Ethel Wakefield, ' 24, Savannah Mrs. Berry McAllester Mrs. J. P. McBaine .Mrs. M. L. Lipscomb, Jr. Mrs. E. Sidney Stephens Mrs. W. S. Williams Mrs. W. G. Manley Mrs. Dan Stine Mrs. L O. Hockaday Mrs. George Lefevre IN URBE Mrs. J. H. Coirsault Mrs. Joe M. Estes Mrs. Robert Kerner Mrs. Frank Deering Mrs. J. E. Svkes Mrs. Ernest Green PATRONESSES Mrs. W. T. Conley Mrs. Stanley Smith Mrs. E. S. Stephens Mrs. Flore.nce Kline Miss Frances Mitchell Miss Katherine Jones Miss Nita Elkins Miss .Anna Pape Miss Roy Stewart Mrs. Alex Martin Mrs. a. G. Spencer Mrs. E. .a. Logan Mrs. Tom King Pave ZIO 3L 1Sb S VITAM Top Row — Dickinson, Harris, Millf.tt, Collins, Limerick, IIavman Second Row — Ludlow, Dawson, Kurtz, Mantz Third Row — Tatum, Mumford, Marbet, McCokmick, Hall, FJrookman Fourth Row — Way, Dickson, Smith, Dun woody, Focki.kk, Prick Fifth Row — Harris, McLendon, Johnson, 1 ' arker, Beasley, Robertson Bottom Row — Ash worth, Northrup, Rose, C.reene, Kislehen, Bewyer Pagr 1. » g- J. mmimw THE SAVITAR i Colors- llappa :aip!ja l fjeta Founded at Dc I ' aiiw, January 27, 1870 Alpha Mu Chapter Kstablished Kci)ruary 12, 1000 -Black and ( " lolil Flower — Black and ( " loid ACTIXK MKMBKRS Pansy I.Ai RA Loi Bkookman, ' 21, crinillon, S. D. Mary Frances Dawson, ' 21, F lsberry Lei-IA Dickinson. ' 21, Clinton Betty Johnson, ' 21, Springfield Helen MARniT, ' 21, Columbia Catherine Mi mford, ' 21, Columbia Frances Dinwoody, ' 12, Joplin Lois Harris, ' 21, Houstonia Margaret Harris, ' 22, Sikeston .-Vlice KiRTZ, ' 11, Richmond Heights Dorothy Mantz, ' 11, West Plains Mildred Northrop, ' 11, Kansas City F ' rank Robertson, ' 11, Kansas City AiGVSTA Spencer, ' 22, Columbia Margaret Way, ' 12, Webster Groves Caroline Collins, ' 23, I.athrop Helen Green, ' 23, Columbia Margaret Fockler, ' 23, Kansas City RiTH Hayman, ' 2. , St. Louis Elizabeth Millet, ' 2i, Kansas City Elizabeth Hall, ' 2 , Tarkio Fayne McLendon, ' 23, Duncan, Okla. Alline Smith, ' 23, Kansas City LoiisE Tatim, ' 2. , Anderson Irma Bewyer, ' 24, Kansas City Josephine Brice, ' 24, Kansas City Dorothy Limerick, ' 24, Savannah Dorothy Rose, ' 24, Kansas City Ernestine Parks, " 23, Kansas City Bei lah Lang, Kansas City PLEDGES LrciLLE Ashxvorth, ' 24, Neosho Alice Barnett, ' 24, St. Louis Angeline Beasley, ' 24, St. Joseph LorisE Buis, ' 23, Kansas City Dorothy Biis, ' 24, Kansas City Betty Campbell, ' 2i, Kansas City Mary Welsh, ' 24 Suzanne Dickson, ' 23, Savannah Helen Eisleben, ' 24, St. Louis Jessie Lansing, ' 23, Columbia Helen Lvdlow, ' 2. , Kansas City Lois McCormick, ' 24, Kansas City Katherine Pence, ' 23, Kansas City Des Moines, Iowa IN IRBE Mrs. James Holloway Mrs. James Garth Mrs. John Bedford Miss Addie Root Miss Florence Caton Miss Elizabeth Spaulding Mrs. Cstick Bain Mrs. Floyd Shoemaker IN FACCLTATE Miss Dorothy Mlmford Miss Rith Dilaney P.ATRONS AND P.ATRONESSES Dean and Mrs. F. B. Mlmford Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Babb Mr. and .Mrs. James Garth .Mr. and Mrs. John Holloway Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Shoemaker Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Spai lding Pate !2I a. jLi. B m gg THE SAVITAR g Bclta ( arnma Founded at Oxford, Mississippi, in 1872 Mu •Chapter Established April 15, I )()9 Colors — Bronze, I ' ink and Blue Flower — Cream Rose ACT1 K MEMBERS Marian Bahii, ' 21, Columbia MoNA Brown, ' 21, Abeline, Kan. CiiC( Ri;iA France, ' 21, Oklahoma City, Okla. Lotisi-; Harrinc.ton, ' 21, I.athrop I ' l.oY Josi.YN, ' 21, Charleston Hope Josi.yn, ' 21, Charleston Evelyn X ' oss, ' 21, St. James, Minn. Helen Watson, ' 21, St. Louis Helen BRADi-ORn, ' 22, Fayette, Miss. DoRLs Denton, ' 22, Butler Florence Fowler, ' 22. Lincoln, Xeb. Ermita CiRANT, ' 22. Oklahoma City, Okla. Allene TitKXE, ' 22, Moberly LoilsE BosTiAN, ' 23, Independence Arlene Brow-n, ' 2.5, .Miiline, K.m. Lot ISE Cravens, ' 23, Neosho Mary Emma I)i nnavant, ' 2.?, Kirkwood RiTii HiBBARi), ' 2.5, Columbia Helen Johnson, ' 2,5, Joplin Martha Martin, ' 2.5, . loberly Catherine Moore, ' 2,5, Laclede MAKiiARET McCaistland, ' 2,5, Columbia Mary Elizaheth .McCord, ' 2,5, Pulaski, Tenn. Mary P mma Terrii.l, ' 2,5, Moberly F LEANoR W ' oou, ' 22, Maysville, Ky. Marjory W ' oodheah, ' 2,5, Kansas City Bertha Johnstone, ' 24, Kansas City Virginia Swain, ' 24, Kansas City PLEDGES RiTH Campbell, ' 24, Kansas City Marjorie Sheets, ' 24, Chillicothc Elizabeth Lewis, ' 24, St. Louis irginie Tincher, ' 24, Carthage, 111. Miriam Merkle, ' 24, Kansas City IX URBE Miss Margaret Bostian Miss Cleva Cole Miss Cirrv Mrs. Max Ellis Mrs. R. p. C.addum Miss Rt th Lindslev Miss Sara ' i ton PATRONESSES Mrs. E. J. McCaistland Mrs. CiLV XovEs Mrs. -M. p. Ravenel Miss Lorraine Steer Miss Elizabeth Stockton Mrs. Rens Stratton Mrs. (iLENwooD Spirling Mrs. C. L. Shepard Mrs. X. H. SiiEPARt) Mrs. E. R. Hedrick Mrs. J. C. ScoiKilN Mrs. O. M. Stewart Page 223 1. g-a THE SAVITAM Tol Row MliNDli.MIAl.L, KllWARDS, WlllTi; SciDiiil ()!i ' — Smith, Ui nn, Smith, J., Craic. Third Kinc -IIkin, Hallican, C.oodrim, Attfjury Fourth Row — ( " .OLD, MiciNHoi ' iKK, Brown, Woodi ' H.l, Hadley I- ' iflh Row— Bell, Kikchnkr, Marshai.i., Snyder, Tandy Sixth Row — Whutton, Hudson, I ' aynk, Ames Bottom ()« ' — iNason, Stephens, [■{oss, Darlington, (hiyette Page iZh HE SAVITAR i Ipfja W Founded at Syracuse rniversity, Syracuse, New York, 1872 Omicron Chapter Established March 4, 1910 Colors — Bordeaux and SiKer ( " iray Flowers — Forget-Me-Not and I .UTI K MKMBKRS l-iiiLE Mkinhokker, ' it, Kansas (. ' ity Alfreda Halluian, ' 21, St. Louis Macoie l.EE Bell, ' 21, Shrcveport. La. D )Kt)THY Dins, ' 21, Denver, Colo. Hester White, ' 21, Flat River LoiisE Edwards, ' 22, Shrcveport, La. Marcl C.iYETTE, ' 22. LonR Beach, Cal. .Anna Payne, ' 22, Muskogee, Okla. Isabel Nason, ' 22, Kansiis City, Kan. Bonnie Marshall, ' 22, Kansas City LoiREXA Brown, •22 KosA Dari.inoton, ' 23, Kansas City Florence Mein, ' 2.?, I ' nion .■ rtie Walters, ' 2i, St. Louis Margaret Hidson, ' 23, Kansas City Emily A.mes, ' 23, Webster Groves Theodosia Snyder, ' 24, Kansas City Sarah Tandy, ' 24, Columbia Dorothy Crak;, ' 24, C.alena Helen Kirchner, ' 24, Clayton Elizabeth Atteberrv, ' 20, Kansas City Kansas City PLEDGES iRi;iNiA Whetton, ' 24, St. Louis Ji.M Ida Smith, ' 24, Hot Springs, . rk. Helen ( iOLD, ' 24, Sedalia Elizabeth Handi.ey, ' 23, Kansas City .Martha Stephens, ' 24, Kansas City Flore.nce Ross, ' 23, Kansas City loLA Woodfill, ' 24, .Aurora Helen Ross, ' 24, Kansas City Cora Mendenhall, ' 24, Kansas City Margaret S.mith, ' 23, St. Louis Irene Goodrlm, ' 23, Lamar Mrs. W. M. Dinwiddle Mrs. Hurley Dailey Mrs. Robert I. Simpson Miss Mildred Sp. ldixg I CRBE Mrs. Robert E. Lee Hill Miss Elizabeth Lyon 1rs. Dyrl Goode Mrs. Edwin F. Hopkins IN FACCLTATE Miss Helen D. Gath Mrs. Rosa Ingles Mrs. L. W. St. Clair Moss Mrs. W. C. Cirtis Mrs. J. F. Miller Mrs. J. M. Nowell Mrs. W. B. Nowell PATRONESSES .Mrs. Henry Reixhart Mrs. H. H. Tandy Mrs. C. E. Sp alding Mrs. Floyd Jarvis .Mrs. Joel Carter Mrs. J. H. George Page . ' , ' .i 1- » g ' Ji iiiiuiuiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiinMiuiinMniiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiniiiiMiiiiiiniuHiiiiinii THE SAVITAR Mi Mn Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, 1852 Chi Chapter Established May .11, 1913 Colors — Rose and White Flower — Enchantress Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Frances Benxing, ' 21, Ft. Smith, Ark. K. THERINE I ' oNTiis, ' 21, Kansas City Kll. Vy. tt, ' 21, Ft. Smith, .Ark. Betty Etter, ' 21, Sigourney, la. LoiisE L. NDis, ' 22, Cassville .Alice M. rseilles, ' 22, Clinton Marjorie Hexry, ' 22, Taylorville, III. Mil-DRED Long, ' 22, St. Joseph Beatrice Robinsox, ' 22, Kansas City Emma Nelson, ' 22, St. Joseph C.LADYs HiLLi.x, ' 22, St. Joseph Lena IIilli.x, ' 22, St. Joseph Kathekine Hilli.x, ' 22, Weston Marian Fi lton, ' 2.?, Kansas City Ki.iZAHETH .Agee, ' 2.?, Columbia Caroline Till, ' 2.?, St. Joseph .Mary Catherine Hori.ne, ' 23, Columbia CjLADYS Tydings, ' 24, Miami, Okla. Olive Benning, ' 24, Ft. Smith, .Ark. I.oiisE McXatt, ' 24, Ft. Smith, .Ark. PLEDGES I.iciLLE Cherry, ' 2i, Mt. ernon .Anna Cherry, ' 24, . It. Wrnon Louise Toben, ' 2.5, Bloomfiekl, la. Marguerite Wright, ' 2i, Ft. Smith, .Ark. Ferna Fave Miller, ' 24, Columbia Dorothy Stevinson, ' 24, Columbia IN URBE Miss Dorothy Kaucher Miss Gladys Roverts Miss .Alice Furtney .Mrs. Claude Hourigan -Miss Lorr. ine Furtney P.ATRONESSES Mrs. Charles .A. Ellwood Mrs. Frederick Dunlap Mrs. 1. L. -Merriam Mrs Louis W. Du.mas, Jr. .Mrs. Henry .M. Belden Mrs. George H. Sabine .Mrs. E. W. Stephens Pave . ] m a, s 1. I THE SAVITARl € ) (Dmcga Foumlwl 1895 at the University of Arkansas Rho Alpha Chapter Established 1911 Affiliated with Chi Omega June 3, 1913 Colors — Cardinal and Straw Flcaer — White Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS " elma Barnes, ' 22, Paris CiLADYs Bray. ' 2i. Maysville Jf.as Catron, ' 22, West Plains Mildred Dean, ' 24, St. Louis Edythe CoRNELiis, ' 21, Mavsville .Mary Hoik, ' 22, St. Joseph ' Mildred Henderson, ' 21, Morrisvillc Ri BY Dill Hilett, ' 21. Hallsville Orian Johnson, ' 24, Chillicothe erna Kline, ' 21, Maysville Naomi Kirtley, ' 2i. andalia Nellie Millan, ' 22. King City Margaret Palmer .■ nita M teller, ' 24, St. Louis Harriet Palmer, ' 21, Fulton Dannette Pr. tt, ' 21, Oklahoma City, Okla. Ida Rhea Pearson, ' 22, Mexico Clarissa Patterson, ' 21, La (irange Allene Richardson, ' 21, St. Louis JiLiA Dale, ' 22, C.reensboro, Ala. Jane Searcy, ' 24, Columbia Helen Shepard, ' 22, Cnion Star Mildred Roetzel, ' 21, Little Rock, .Ark. Catherine arner, ' 22, I ' nion Star Marjorie Wetzel, ' 21, Greenfield ' 21, Montgomer - City Alma Jones, ' 24, Brookfield Thelma Hartmann, ' 24, St. Louis Ethel Wixjds, ' 24, Smithville -Nell Cochran, ' 24, Iowa City, la. PLEDGES Bonnie Joyce, ' 24, Bcthan - Pait-ixe Golden, ' 24, Ft. Smith, Ark. Helen Slnd.w, ' 23. Paris Mildred Johnson, ' 24, St. Louis Catherine Smythe, ' 24, Ft. Smith, .-Xrk. Mrs. S. T. Simpson IN LRBE Mrs. W. H. Sapp Mrs. E. B. Branson Mrs. J. W. Rankin PATRONESSES Mr ' . K. B. Dewey Mrs. Jane .-A. Hirty Mrs. HERMANiScHLlNDT Poft ;!9 iiHiBimBiuii=: 1. g ' 1 a ll " " ' " " " " » " " ll I ' . ' ' T-— 33 THE SAVITAR !3[lpija Bclta lai Founded at Weslcyan C ' ollugc-, Maton, ( " icorgiii, May 15 Alpha Gamma Chapter Established April 15, 1915 Co ori— Light Blue and White At TIM-: MKMBKRS 1S51 Flower — Wood Violet Mabel Kith Bandy, ' 24, Columbia Marie Beech» k)D, ' 24, Joplin MiLUKED Bente, ' 23, Otterville Kern Brooks, ' 23, Ottuniwa, la. Amy Cameron, ' 23, Hannibal Margaret Cameron, ' 21, Hannibal Frances Cook, ' li. Independence Elsie Cornell, ' 22. Kansas City Anne Crotchett, ' 24, Tulsa, Okla. Dee Dalton, ' 22. Columbia Je vell Drimmond, ' 22. Enid, Okla. PoTTlE PlNHAM, ' 22. Columbia Modeli Maria Girley, ' 2i, Springfield Margaret Hardy, ' 2i. De Soto ZoRA KoRiTNiK, ' 24, St. Louis Kith Mitchell, ' 21, Paris Zklma Nickolson, ' 22. .Albany Maule Rowley, ' 2i, Bowling Green Nell Simpson, ' 2i, Eldon Marjorie Starks, ' 23, Kansas City Elizabeth Steele, ' 22. St. Joseph .■ mie I.oiise Tyler, ' 22, Kansas City Elizabeth Upton, ' 24, Bolivar Dorothea Warren, ' 21, Columbia K White, ' 22. Columbia PLEDGES Llcille Berry, ' 24, Stephens .Ai.lie Dry.man, ' 24, Willow Springs Jessie Brenizer, ' 2i. Independence Leah Holcombe, ' 24, Muskogee, Okla. Lenore Casselman. ' 24, Columbia IN I KBE Miss Mary D. lton Miss Meddie Hombs Miss Marie Miller Miss Winifred Warren PATRONESSES Mrs. . . H. R. Fairchild Mr -Mrs. Sidney C. lvert .Mr Mrs. W. A. Takr Mr .Mrs. . . .Ankknev Mrs. E. C. J. cobs Mrs. W. .a. Tarr Mrs. James Caidle Miss Willie Lightner H. L. Kempster W. H. PoMMER Llovi) E. Jones Page i.ll a. » g-ji a THE S VITAR Top Rmv — IIamii.i., ( " i.i tuck, Mays, Deacy, McI.f.ax Second Row — Pkah()I) , Kiim ' KY, ( " iIi.es, Jkticr Third Ron- — Smith, (iKoss, Ui ' TTON, St hki.dkii ' , t ' oRNW.M.i. Fourth Row — SiiKi ' iiAHi), Staidkr, Hazklwood, ( " iIkiin, Smith l- ' iflh Row- KiiVNoi.ns, CiLAzikr, C.ihson, Hi.ack Hollom Row- Croikictt, I ' i.immivK, IIamh.ion, K., ( ' hii.iis, Smith, M. ; ' (!( (■ ,. ' .?, ' B. ® a-a MiiiiiiiuiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit iS TUB S AVITAR Bclta Belta Belta Ki)iin(lo(l at Boston Univi-rsity, Boston, Massiichiisetts Delta XI Chapter Kstablishcd May 15, 1915 Colors — Silver, (iold ami Blia- I ' lctver ACTlNi; MKMBKRS Elizabeth Black, ' 21, Richmond Doris C ' li tter, ' 22, Hoi)kins Bernice Childs, ' 2.5, Stanberry SisiE C " rcx;kett, ' 22, Stanberry Helen Cornwell, ' 24, Shreveport, La. ( ' ■LAnvs Deacy, ' 21, Lawson Flossie Ditton, " 21. New Florence Myrl C.ibson, ' 21, (Irant City Kith C.iffex, ' 21, Sedalia Annie Laira Glazier, ' 2i, Boonville LlciLLE Gross, ' 21, Cameron Marvel Smith PLEDGES Mary Hamill, ' 22, Mi. Leonard Mary Hazelwood, ' 22, F lina Mairine .Mays, ' 21, Elsberry Marjorie I ' eahody, ' 21, Kansas City Lena I ' n mmer, ' 22, Hale Kathervne Reynolds, ' 22, Caruthcrsvillc Mei.ha Schki.dki i , ' 22, Tierce City Leila SHErARi), ' 2.?, Carthage Lai RA Smith, ' 21, Kansas City HoRTENsE Stavder, ' 2.?, Edina IClizaheth Ripi ' Ev, ' 21, Lancaster ' 21, Cnionville Mlrrell Cl.wton, ' 22, .Miami SiE Cornish, ' 24, Louisiana Kimball Hamilton, ' 24, Excelsior Springs Mary McLean, ' 24, Savannah Olivet Jeter, Jane H. ll, ' 24, La Plata Thelma (Gilbert, ' 24, Cleveland, Okla. Margaret Smith, ' 24, Columbia t FiE (liLEs, ' 23, Columbia 24. Shreveport, La. I.N LRBE Miss Mildred Batterton .Mrs. C. E. Barkshire Mrs. R. E. Licas .Mrs. Thomas Doiclas Mrs. Earl Henderson Mrs. Y. M. Lixtkridge Mrs. p. H. Ross Mrs. Boyd A. Speer PATRONESSES Mrs. Jonas X ' iles Miss Addie Whitlow .Mrs. F. H. Hoberecht Mrs. V. J. Robbins Mrs. :■ ' . Hi r son :=r -i Pagr »J.I iHMifiuiMUiiiwnuflitiiiitiiiiiiniiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiriiiiriMiiiiiriii a. « J m X -f H 0. " c i o 01 o X m Q [ ' 1 ' j; J J a a a c . A n u X a o z q " m i CQ s u • X t« _ a a a . 3: u. ' o (- " bT H Q .W u: u k5 ta r ' f- E a r. 3; CQ 5 a ai _ Q ' tJ ui . z X a u X 03 X 1 - ' 1 __J 1 J a; 0; 0=; 2 -0 Z: -« , ' 1- t r Pflffe iS6 TUK SAVITAlR g iiDi BiiriiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTnninninmw Wi)t an=i eUenic Council of tfje nibersiitp of illieisiouri J. KaV MlNMS Britis Hamilton J. Max McCann m. G. BlSBY OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer DKI.ECATES Phi Delia Theta Frank Hoiston Jack Crawford Sigma Nil E. D. (iARTH R. E. Shook Beta Theta Pi Parke Bryan J. O. KoHNETT Kappa Alpha H. A. W ray M. N. WnmaiEAi) Sigma Chi Chari.es I.owrasce Vm. C. BrsBY Kappa Sigma J. Max McCann T. A. Johnstone Phi Gamma Delia C. N. Waddell I.. W. U ' ackher Delta Tail Delta T. J. Beaumont Edwin W ' euer Alpha Tail Omega J. P. Randolph F. D. McDonald Phi Kappa Psi O. W. Bond De Young X ' asse Sigma Alpha Epsilon Jack Cooper F. V. Herndon Pi Kappa Alpha DupEY Warrick John Bracket! Sigma Phi Epsilon G. C. DlRCKX Richard Sinz A cacia J. Fay MiNNis ' . P. Crowe Zeta Beta Tail Leo F " INKLESTEIN H.J. Green Alpha Gamma Rho Harry Sc ' Hwim.mer .A. H. Friedman Alumni Dr. O. .M. Stewart Dr. V. a. Tarr Dr. D. G. Stine Dr. D. H. Dolley Mr. O. M. Barnett Pant iJT « Q w z H n , 1 iri H H J ryo w J -J . s ; i o m u o 1 1 S: o ■ " a: CQ C) H ■,•5 CT. u H Q- o «s ■, i5 - • ; o u ( ; J o Q CQ y « o 2 ' , 7. w u; CQ a. c- m „ _ w a y. R ■5 Si o u C 1 vT a: n o J S o u 5 p N H U is Q -I OS u o: w Q CQ w OS J h " , [ll H H H - z " OS ' o _ z r- CU :•) , U o £ a: K o a. K 1 1 1 a o O i5 1 in 1 1 1 ,-i S a •a. , l ; i CC Vam Z3S J. @ g a liii liTHE SAVITAR )i Belta fjeta Founded December 26, 1848, al Mi.imi Iniversity, Oxford, Ohio Missouri Alpha Chapter Kslalilishiil N()Veml)er 21, 1870 Colors — Argent and Azure Flmver— While Carnation ACTiNK Mi:Mm;i s M. OwEX Atkinson, ' 21, St. Louis William W. Allepp, ' 21, Webster (Iroxes CiEORGE A. I5oND, ' 21 Pleasant Hill Ralph R. Coeeey, ' 21, Kansas City Henry ' . P. Block, ' 22, Louisiana CiARLAND B. CoNLEY, ' 21, Coliinihia John d. Crawford, ' 22, Scdalia Alfred V. Egax, ' 22, Kansas City NlMA F. Heitman, Jr., ' 22, Kansas Cit - Frank F. B. Houston, ' 22, Mexico Frank Hodges, Jr., ' 22, Olathe, Kan. Elgene C. McConnell, ' 22, Houstonia EiGENE E. Montgomery, Jr., ' 22, Blue Springs C.eorge F. Ruth, ' 22, Poplar Bluff Austin B. Rittenour, ' 22, Brookfield Ja.mes C. Belcher, ' 23, Pleasant Hill Ned D. Biles, Jr., ' 2i, St. Joseph Richmond Coburn, ' 23, Chillicothe William H. Conr. u, ' 23, Kansas Cit ' Sidney M. Cooke, ' 21, Kansas City Edgar C. Thursby, ' 24, St. Louis Harry Edwards, Jr., ' 2. , Jcfferson ' City C.KoRciK P. Fleming, ' 2. , Kansas City Charles C.oodin, 23, Charleston K.Kenneth Hagaman, ' 2. , Webster Groves Pai L J. Harris, ' 23, Brookt ' ulil John H. Myttdn, ' 2. ' i, St. Joseph Uiiii ' PLE S. Newell, ' 2. ' i, NIarshall llciWARD .A. Risk, ' 23, Brookfield Kdwin Stark, ' 2. , Louisiana Ernest Stark, ' 2i, Jefferson City RoLLA B. Wetzel, ' 2i, Jefferson City Noel M. Weihl, ' 2i, Clayton William R. Tweedie, ' 2i, Jefferson City .Arthur R. Wyeth, ' 2. , Chicago Paul Voumans, ' 2i, Ft. Smith, Ark. Chester H. Denny, ' 24, Creve Coeur Edward English, ' 24, Kansas City John F. Lockwood, ' 24, Kansas City R. LPH R. Reed, ' 24, St. Louis Fritz E. Schroeder, ' 24, St. Joseph Donald D. Wyatt, ' 24, St. Joseph PLKDC.ES O. Davis Bennixg, ' 24, Louisiana William T. Kemper, ' 24, Kansas Citv Walker La Brunerie, ' 24, St. Joseph Thomas C. Mitchell, ' 2, , Columbia FR.VrRES IN FACCLTATE Dr. D. H. Dolley Charles C. Bowxing Harry H. Broadhead William C. Bowxing Garland C. Broadhead Pruitt C. -Anderson Daniel Dorsey Moss Clifford Brown Dr. Dudley Conley FR.ATRES IN CRBE Frank Rollins James Sidney Rijllins William Beardsley Stanford Conley Curtis Robnett WiLLiA.M T. Conley IN MEMORIAM Dean J. P. McBaine E. Sidney Stephens flARRV S. Jacks Edward Watson Ja.mes Hi gh Moss Frank Dearing James B. Taylor Herndon Painter Pace :39 T " 1- g ' S N iiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiin; 2 A [THE SAVITAR } igma lllpija €psiilon FoumlffI at the University of Alalmma, March 9, 1856 Missouri Alpha Chapter Installed November 6, 1886 Colors — Royal I ' urple and (Jld Cold Flower — X ' iolet A(TI K MKMlUiKS At HREV II. Makshai.i.. ' 21, ( arthage J. H. ( " .. C ' oopEK, ' 21, Springfield Vm. M. Groves, ' 21, Corder (ilLES E. Martin, ' 21, Kansas City Charles L. Lewis, ' 21, Kansas City J. C.ARDXEK Croves, ' 22, Dover Frank W. Hernuon, Charles W. (Raines, Pail M. Jones, ' 22, John S. Knight, ' 22, Alonzo K. Kieffer, , Henry J. Waters, ' 22, Kan sas City Jack Ft luright, ' 22, Fayettevillc, Ark. I.yle C. Wilson, , ' 22, Independence , ' 22, Clinton Kansas C " ity Kansas City , ' 22, St. I.oui; Claide W. . k I-j, vi;e, ' 22, St. Louis Lawrence M. Dike, ' 22, Kansas City I. Irwin Neale, ' 23, Lexington Frederick C.. Ricketts, ' 2.?, SpringfieM Charles H. Kraise, ' 2i, St. Louis William T. Kieffer, ' 23, St. Louis Albert J. Binuschl, ' 2i, Independence DiDLEY C. Jarrett, ' 2. , Springfield Granville A. Richart, ' 24, Hlackburn T. Saddon Dickinson, ' 24, Clinton Oliver C. Han(;er, ' 24, Kansas City Charles W. Scarritt, ' 24, Kansas Cit - Edward S. Rovster, ' 24, Independence Oklahoma Citv, Okla. I ' LED(;ES WiLLiA.M Ultch, ' 24, Kansas City John W. Daily, ' 24, Springfield ' ernon Helmars, ' 2 , Hermann FRATRES 1. IRI E H. Pierce Niedermeyer I mes R. Lip-chmu Rev. T. W. Yoinc; " Paoi- - ' •} ]L g-fl w ' iii[nii;i!i!:i:: o .-J a a 2 o S Q T; c S 1 I ' -3 « 5 J ;? - ' • fTl ' " " ' o u o: -J Q .- U S - ' Q - Z U -J ■ w IT) 5 s " tu ? w i -J J P o " z • - t- 2 z t : S a - • Q a. O it V it f . CO f i - O O U z Q 2 I: " o z a: a. D S « t " (t. oq Vagc . J=a==aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiHiiiiniiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[mir 9 ig THK SAVITARl igma i8u I ' liiniilid .It iiKiiii.i Milit.irs I list it nil- in 1869 klxi Chapter I ' stalilisiuil j.iiiii,ir 1, ISSfi Colors — Hlaik, ( iold and White Flower — White Rose AC1 " I K MKMBKKS W. 1,. Bradford, ' 21, Seilalia Kaymdnd I). I ' RATHKK, ' 21, CoUiiiibia Thki). A er Deal, ' 21, Kansas t " it - II. Masos KiNd, ' 21, l.ees Summit RiDKK St(K KDAi.K, ' 21, Shcll)ina J. Bovi) EwiNG, ' 11, Nevada l,Yi.E T. Johnston, ' 22, Kirkwood Kit HARD K. Si.AYTKR, ' 11, Dallas, Tex. John a. ( " .reenly, ' 11, Edina Omer H. .Avery, Jr., ' 11. Troy Ernest D. CiARTH, ' 11, Kansas City Leon W. ( " order, ' 11, W ' averly Harold F. Dean, ' 11, Sedalia Oliver M. Smith, ' 11, Webster Groves Eons P. Barnett, ' 22, Columbia Henry D. La Cossitt, ' 11, Hannibal .AsBTRV K. Thompson I ' . Willis, ' 11, Kansas Citv KoHERT E. Shook, ' 11, Marshall Carl W. Irwin, ' 2. , Carthajje Rohekt R. Brewster, Jr., ' li, Kansas City C.EOROE I). Holland, Jr., ' li, Eldon, la. Fred A. (Iurley, ' li, Springfield Kenneth M. Lander, ' li, Sedalia John J. O ' Keefe, ' li, Kansas Cit - Leonard C. C. Kassehaim, ' li, Kansas Cit Kirk Keller, ' 1. , St. Louis C.EKAi.D M. Harrah, ' 2,?, Colden City Orville W. . ment, ' 2. , Kansas Citv Si ' ENCER T. Shore, ' 24, St. Louis Carrol M. B. Willis, ' 24, Kansas City Thomas M. Nelson, ' 24, Dallas, Tex. Elmer J. Lancdon, ' 24, San Diego, Cal. Withers, ' 24, Kan.- as Citv I ' I.EDC.ICS Hubert S. Pruett, ' 23, Dexter N ' ernon E. Daniels, ' 24, Beloit, Kan. Raymond E. Wiggins, ' 24, Carthage CiEORGE E. Sltter, ' 24, Kansas City Harry D. John.s, ' 24, Carthage Hamilton Beaslev, ' 24, Kansas City Oscar W. Warnock, ' 24, Kansas City Donald D. Dilworth, ' 24, Beloit, Kan. KR.ATRES I IRBE 1 " . W. Niedermeyer R. B. Price, Jr. V. ( " .. Harris H. .A. Collier O. M. Barnett John Bright W. B. NowELL, Jr. CiEORGE . . Evans L. N. Price H. D. Ml RKv l at)r .}. 0! (_ : V. ■J _; v. 5 - ■5 B U X c 9 ' ' C J a 2 a -J - A a N CI H O « c a. a ► a - - a S u _r • " " a I • 1 1=: T I ' ' 3 I •ng. ' i ' i , a. g-a I THE SAVITAR E Peta Cteta i Koumlctl at Miami I ' nivcrsity, Oxford, Ohio, in 1839 Zeta Phi Chapter of Beta Theta Pi: Established as the Alpha Chapter of the Zeta Phi, November 7, 1870; Became Beta Theta Pi in 1890 ACTIVE MEMBERS Arthi R O. KiRCHER, ' 20, St. Louis GiLTXER R. Ingels, " 21. Columbia Parke K. Bryan, ' 21, Kansas City Charles Arch Rodcers, ' 21, Columbia . l,EXAXDER F. GOEPEL, ' 21. St. Louis .Anton A. Tibbe, Jr., ' 21, Washington Edward S. Lloyd, ' 21, St. Louis Herbert R. Wheeler, ' 12. Joplin George L. Williams, ' 21, Kansas City Edwin N. J. cqvin, ' 22. Peoria, III. Henry S. McyiEEN, ' 22, Kansas City Henry P. Clark, ' 22, Kansas City Charles C. Craver, ' 22, Kansas City Edward S. H. rt, ' 22, Webster Groves Carl H. B. Schitz, ' 22, Kansas City W. Phillip Cotton, ' 22, Columbia W. J. CKsoN Letts, ' 22, Sedalia I.AiRENCE W. Price, ' 22. Baxter Springs, Howard P. Webb, ' 22, Buffalo, N. V. Herman E. Pearse, ' 22, Kansas Citv John A. Dorris, ' 21, Rich Hill Gro t£r Godwin, ' 22, St. Louis William H. Colman, ' 22, Detroit, Mich. James O. Robxett, ' 22, Columbia Terence O. ,Okla. .Allan G. Lincoln, ' 2i, Webster Groves Warwick Benedict, ' 2. ' , Kansas City Prewitt B.TiRXER, ' 2i, Oklahoma City, R. Hall Pearsox, ' 2i, Kirkwood Mai RICE W. Pearsox, ' 2i, Kirkwood William B. Bl. ck, ' 2i, Ft. Smith, Ark. Charles M. ax Dyxe, ' 23, Sedalia Charles E. Fraxce, ' 23, Oklahoma City, Okla. T. J. CK TlRNER, ' 23, Oklahoma City, Okla. O. V. McDon. ld Witten, ' 23, Trenton Charles .A. Bell, ' 24, Marshall R.alph S. Fowler, ' 24, St. Louis Barclay C. Knerr, ' 24, Kansas City WiLLiA.M H. .Armstrong, ' 24, St. Louis Robert C. Swisher, ' 24, Kansas City George E. Page, ' 24, Kansas City Pacl W. Uiggle, ' 24, Kansas City .Allax R. McMath, ' 24, Webster Groves Samiei. H. Ranson, Jr., ' 24, Wichita, Kan. CiTHBERT p. Tibbe, ' 24, Washington J. CK T. Lynn. ' 24, St. Louis Clifford B. Swearingen, ' 24, Kansas City Weldon C. Cotton, ' 24, Columbia Tarleton L. Redden, ' 24, Joplin Clark, ' 23, Kansas City Kan. PLEDGES .Andrew McAlester, ' 23, Kansas City Robert Larmore, ' 24, St. Louis .Austin Morton, ' 24, Webster Groves Dr. J. C. Jones Dr. L. M. Defoe Dr. George Lefevre ' oN L. Baker FR-ATRES IX F.ACULT.ATE Dr. B. F. Hoffman Dr. F. M. Tisdel Dr. W. G. Maxley Dr. J. W. Raxkix fratres in UNIVERSITATIS N.ATHAX .AlLEX Prof. W. S. Williams Robert I. Simpsox M. j. Lloyd Jones Leslie .Allex Herbert Kuxkler Orville Williams I. O. Hockadav, Jr. Dr. a. W. McAlester K. B. Price, Sr. Barton " Robnett E. C. Clixkscales FR.ATRES IN IRBE O. F. D. Hibbell Berry .McAlester Newton Hickman CiRTis B. Rollins, Jr. Robert B. Glenn J. M. Hibbkii. E. W. Stephens Walter Craig Kirk Fyfer W. S. St. Clair C. B. Rollins, Sr. Pav I! i ii i uiiiiiiiiifc=i=| 1. gB- a ggi I ' li ' ii " " " " " ' iiiiiiiiniHiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiM - c - , T y. -3 i cc r- Tl y. J =: s n --- a 1 Q 0: ' A ° X s u. a ca S 2 s - ' S 0: 5 r Q£. H ■ C 1 so y ■?• o OS « s ■ p J ?■: C n H • rn Q " y. a -c - Q ' n S ' ' -J ' A a w o C W H -T " n zy-: UJ 2 -1 9. J s a: d X UJ . a w . , H c: 3i z u £x ■A •s. • z ' - ' ' J) 55 X u oj. _J s — i _ n n J -1 ■ £1. CO H ' , S H ffl _4 in |! n=f — a: H 1 7«- g 0 ■r. u ; ■5- " 2 1 1 t CQ ' ope 21,6 1. {» 2 ' : THE SAVXTAR g ixappa Icllpija Founded at Washington and I.cc Inivcrsity in 1865 Alpha Kappa Chapter Established September, 1891 Colors — Crimson and Old (lold Flowers — MaRnolia and Red Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS Moss ( " .MX, ' 21, Perry Frank W. Hayes, ' 23, Salisbury Ben May Bill, ' 21, St. Louis Mason S. IIogan, ' 21, West Plains George I. Shannon, ' 21, Miami, Okla. Edwin A. Mayes, ' 21, Warrensburn WiLLLVM (V Smith, ' 22, Slater Stonewall J. White, Jr., ' 22, Malta Bene! Charles P. PoNni rant, ' 22, Kcvtesvillc Ben M. IIogan, ' 21, West Plains ' Cakl a. Hiber, ' 21, Clarks ille Harland F. Mayes, ' 22, Warrcnsburj; Hardy A. Wray, ' 22, Warrensburg MiRRAY N. Whitehead, ' 22, St. Louis Edward K. Sinclair, ' 22, Aurora Richard R. O ' Reilly, ' 22, St. Louis William K. Emison, ' 22, Odessa John U. McCvtcheon, Jr., ' 20, Pilot C.rove Joseph E. S.mith, ' 22, DeQucen, .-Krk. Haryey I. McCoy, ' 2i, St. Louis Lee L. " S ' oiNG, ' 23, Greenfield Harold W. Gacdlin, ' 2.?, Slater Anthony A. Biford, ' 23, Ellington .Al.iRKi) II. Fieth, ' 2i, IliKu ' iisville (Iarkktt K. Si ' ITZER, ' 2. , X ' incennes, Ind. Ikanklin D. Cardwell, ' 2i, New Florence John W. George, ' 23, Gadsden, Ala. John W. Colt, ' 23, Kansas City Jack W. Ellwanger, ' 23, St. Charles Wi;ntworth C. Tingle, ' 23, Washington Ki( HARD E. .McCt Li.EN, ' 2i, St. Louis Thomas E. McCary, Jr., ' 22, Lees Summit erne a. Hardin, ' 22, .Slaitland Homer H. Shannon, ' 2. ' i, Miami, Okla. CiRTis J. yii.MUY, ' 2i, Kansas City William N. Mirch, ' 23, St. Louis RoscoE L. Thompson, ' 21, LaBelle Ben a. Stinson, ' 23, Sikcston Roger F. Blessing, ' 23, St. Charles George A. Qcimuy, ' 24, Kansas City Thomas Kopplin, ' 24, St. Louis John S. Harkins, ' 24, St. Louis ( ' .eorge W. Grant, ' 24, Oklahoma City, Okla. Leon H. Logan, ' 23, Hurley Rov SwANsoN, ' 23, Kansas City Harold J. Hi:d,son, ' 23, Kansas City PLEDGES Cornelics Roach, Jr., ' 24, Kansas City Hollis Wilhite, ' 24, Salisbury Richard Dirant, ' 24, Miami, Okla. Willi. m Pollard, ' 24, Kansas Citv Robert Blvthe, ' 24, Council Bluffs, Iowa John F. Miller E. A. Trowbridge FRATRES IN FACILTATE S. T. Bratton Major O. S. Woods Ambert J. White Joseph Everhardt R. E. L. Hill Berkley Estes T. K. Catron FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATIS Frank .A r.m strong everrt l. swinney Winifred Lake FRATRES IN LRBE .Ambrose Estes Porter Mitchell Harold Stipe Sheldon Wall. ce Joseph M. Estes ' . R. Maxwell MiRRV Howell Page ' .(7 B! THE SAVITAM Page i- ' fH ]L g-a BH a j THB SAVITARl Ijeta £n Cpgilon l-avr H9 Koiiiulocl at Wesleyan liiivi-rsity Di ' i-cnilKi- 11, 1X7(1 Alpha Thrta thaptiT— I.oiiilri — Kstahiished Dici-mlitT 1 , 1895 Iliad of the WVstirn I)i ision Octobc-r 1,?, lOOS Colors — CirecMi an l Hlaik Fralernily Flower — Mcuiniain Daisj- Chapter Flower — While Carnation A( " TI K MKMBKRS l.OUX (Nori),OTV =. CT.NU x(r,J j-C ' 5. O.CGo k (Viv) ' r ■ (S-: " " - ' UP ' j.i. = lo. HpP - r o - VA (G,;. - No 2 - B 6o R-A Uo- w{ 7 GPL rJ:z}-NO-(NUK£ -5t. -l 9. .tr.r- 1845 - 114, ,T. =;Jug-- Om. " n.St oo -8l •U l -ner, -JMuiic tSBCu -?) 12.Gooi- (Be-ra K-KKr-Ji- CC-HtUo H i4.Ne(0-,, -l fe i T =B " K- " CuteL I I .hIV- JrV j t,c-CSBNE=[» ' B1 L i It. C ? . pli tEr:= (Hti -»V .D I ( viNl ' 17. (rY.]-r N Olr - YTu " " - WlDAKr)- of F NEOPHYTES V.i, o«o — SK.sk - L-l, -NO-X- V.! I 1 KAIKKS IN I ' ACri.TATK I.ITHEK M. DkK.K I KANK 1.. M.VRTIN J. p. McBaine FRATRES IN IRBK E. Sydney Stkphexs J. Sionkv Rolmns R. B. Price, Jr. J. Denny Estes J. I.. Stephens John N. Taylor, Jr. T. K. Catron R. L. IIii.i. Thomas R. Taylor I ' rkd Price John OiARi.Ks James C.arth John Gentry 1. » " g T [B SAVITAR ■ Q 3 u O , , X s X n y. OS Id n _J ' 7 J w O E 3S - ' ■■ 15 J " K X ■J; W y H Q X a H y. C -3 1 a d O 2 _ d " ' y. y ;n ' y. " fr u •4 2S o ■y , - u: as o is n J Q£ O ¥. (4 -J O n - - J w y. ■■ ' X 1. _ ac . T uj .J r 5 J u — Q a a .-C ' ji 3; 05 o Cu u J A a 5 r: X E f ' l CQ _ a f f S r, X o ;2 3 ■ s ■$■ [ ; V ; n ■ ■— --- y. C l H X H a CQ — -1 J ' A Q o a T ° i fe; a; a; ft; 1 ■== .5: r = t-, K cq Page XoO 1. ULl. THE SAVITAR igma €i)i Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1885 XI XI Chapter Established in 1895 Colors — Blue and Gold Flimer— White Rose ACTIXK MKMBKKS Harry L. Mann, ' 21, Brunswick W. Taylor Harney, " 21, Kansas Cit EiGF-NE V. Moses, ' 21, Joplin Powe ll H. Villl ms, ' 21, Kansas City Rollins H. Brownlee, " 21, BrookfieUl Cleo J. Flowers, ' 21. Albany John Giy Gibson, ' 21, Albany Harland a. Carter, ' 21. Okmulgee Ellis C. encill, ' 22, Gault Edward G. Wormhoudt, ' 22, Kahoka Horace T. Dawson, ' 22, Kahoka Harry H. Westbay, ' 22, Monett Frances G. Pesdergast, ' 22, Kansas C O. Arthir Collings, ' 22, Kansas City SiGlRD C. Sandzen, ' 22, Kansas City William G. Bvsby, Jr., ' 22. Jefferson C Chas. J. l.owR. NCE, Jr., ' 22, Memphis, Dixon S. Kelly, ' 22, Kansas City SiGV. LD F. L ' dstad, ' 23, St. Charles ity Tenn. Philip E. (Iaylord, ' 23, Kansas City Pail S. Miller, ' 2. , Kansas City Pail G. Davis, ' 2i, Cabool Clarence Child, ' 2i, Richmond DoziER 1.. Gardner, ' 23, Jefferson City Benjamin W. Hyde, ' 2i, Kansas City George C. Means, ' 2i, Kansas City Thomas W. Parry, Jr., ' 2. , Kansas City Meredith N. Williams, ' 2i, Jefferson City Cance a. Pool, ' 23, Jefferson City H. Ransom Fabyan, ' 2S, Carthage Lewis H. Reid, ' 2i, Glendale, Cal. RrssEL N. CoLViN, ' 23, Kansas City DtNDAs Ross. ' 22, Kansas City George S. Stroid, Jr., ' 24. Kansas City Harry Scott, ' 24, St. Louis .Allen T. Hiller, ' 24, Kahoka YoDER E. Self, ' 24, Vebb City James T. Blair, Jr., ' 23. Jefferson City PLEDGES Don. ld S. McDermott, ' 2i, Kahoka W. Elzey Brown, ' 23, Okmulgee, Okla. John H. Sl-WEns, ' 23, Kansas City French L. Dickey, " 24, Kansas City L. Earl Smith, ' 24, Kansas City Lewis E. Bi.ngham, ' 24, Kansas City Nor.man Terry, ' 24. Lincoln, Neb. Cl. y Wagner, ' 24, Kansas Citv John McCorkle, ' 24, Clifton Hill Monty Taylor, ' 24. Joplin Earl Bannon, ' 24, Kansas City Fred Taylor, ' 24, Osceola, Ark. IN -MEMORIA.M Richard H. Jesse, President Emeritus FRATRES IN I RBE Joseph R. Somerville .AnT)REW J. Bass John W. Nowell Claide H. Thomas Pate ' .it 9 1. iiiniui uui I niiniiii MiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiinitiiiiiiK THE SAVITAM a c en z O N u. o S z . ' " - Z o - K H -J CQ Oi - o 5 - . •« s a: o z — » o J J 3 o a; 0:; s •° ? rS t- t-. CQ VaQe Jii m i»= H JL s. m r .i Jj STHE SAVITARl ixappa igma Founil . l al llii- I ' liivcrsity of ' irginia, 1867 Beta tiamma Chapter Estal)lishc l April 16, 1898 Colors — Scarlet, White and Emerald Green Flower — Lily of the ' alle ACTI E MEMBERS I.EOS H. Ai.ni . ' 21, St. Joseph Mairicf J. BoNHAM, ' 21. Kansas Citv ( ' ■EOR(.E M. Browning, ' 21. Kansas City Joseph V. ( " iAI.e. ' 21. Osborn V. L. Horner, " 21, Little Rcxk. Ark. RicHARH V. Jones, " 21, Neosho Elmer H. Kershaw, ' 21, St. Louis Herman J. Mai;ee. ' 21, New Hampton Marion R. Mann. ' 21. (.allalin J. Ma. McCann. ' 21. Webl. City Ray I). Nkihswonger, ' 21. Cameron John H. Roney, ' 21, I.awson R. Lee Simpson. ' 21. Bosworih James E. Travis. ' 21, Tarkio Edward B. Wilkinson. ' 21, yuiiuy. 111. S. Warren Coc.lizer, ' 22, Joplin Merrill C. Crider. ' 22. Maitland Forest . . Fo. , ' 22, Kansas City Pail N. Johnstone, ' 22, Kansas City Theodore . . Johnstone, ' 22, Kansas City Leon Noel. ' 22, Maitland S. F. T. P. ckwood, ' 22, St. Joseph ERr.ii. L. Rathiu N, ' 22, Maryville Franklin H. Wakefield, ' 22, Kansas Cit .. Ellis . tteherry, ' 2i, Kansas City Fred S. Barbee, ' 2, ' , Joplin J. .-Xrthi R Brownin(., ' 23, Kansas City Herbert Binker, ' 23, Nevada E. LiNDSLEY Bvsh, ' 2i, Kansas City Richard H. Conklix, ' 23, Joplin Robert C. Graves, ' 2i, Kansas City Erwin S. Gregory, ' 21, St. Louis Harry W. Harms, ' 2, , Joplin Charles W. Horslev, ' 2i, Pawhuska, Okla. Erwin W. Himes, ' 2i, Joplin William E. Lewis, ' 2 , Kansas City John E. Miller, ' 2i, LaCygne, Kan. . lfred C. Spiehler, ' 23, St. Louis David L. Smart. ' 2. , Kansas City __ G. Edward Staytos. ' 2i, Independence " ' Richard .M. White, ' 2. , South Bend, Ind. James H. McCombs, ' 24, Martin, Tenn. William A. Metsker, ' 24, Kansas City Robert M. Smart, ' 24, Kansas City PLEDGES. Tom CiTTiNG. ' 24, Ft. Smith, . rk. Roland Cirnitt. ' 24, Mar ville William Lott, ' 24, Kansas City Ted Berry, ' 24, Okmulgee, OkJa. Harold Roberts, ' 24, Durant, Okla. Loren Eglev, ' 24, Maryville Herrik McDmT, ' 24, St. Joseph James P. H. ll, ' 24, Lexington fratres in FACCI.T.ATE William .Arthi r Tarr Alex-ander Cartwright Lanier FRATRES IN CRBE John C. Holi.oway .Mairice Hicklin Ma.x Ellis Samiel B. Shirkev C. E. Jones Lynn Hingate Paof i.i.l m IL 9 R m 1 1 ' M. S- A A A-R. BsBfe f yg ' ' " " ' " ' ' ' ' ' " ' ™™! 3 )i amma Bclta Founded at Jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania, in 1X48 Chi Mu Chapter Established October 21, 1899 Color — Royal Purple Flower — Heliotrope ACT1 K MEMBERS Hi C.H J. Evans, ' 21, Tulsa, Okla. Benton S. Gabbert, ' 21, St. Joseph Joseph H. Allen, ' 21, St. Joseph Gerald N. Waddell, ' 22, Kansas City Walter J. Stradal, ' 22, St. Louis Leslie V. V. ckher, ' 22, Sedalia Harold A. Beck, ' 22, Moberly John M. Dalton, ' 22. Columbia Charles E. Close, ' 22, St. Louis Elliot M. Whitbread, ' 23. St. Louis Harry L. Chapin, ' 23. St. Louis Newton Atterbirv. ' 23. Madison Glenn J. Hall, ' 23. Weston Elmer Hall. ' 2i, Weston Carl J. Teichman. ' 2i, St. Louis icTOR Keen, ' 22, Pueblo, Colo. Charles Sh. le, ' 2i, Clarence Ralph Witten, ' 23, Trenton Krank J. Arzt, ' 2 , St. Louis Clarence Lockwood, ' 23, Tulsa, Okla. Douglas R. Waddell, ' 24, Kansas City Brittain Poteet, ' 24. St. Joseph LoN S. Gregory, ' 24. Kansiis City Donald Calhoin. ' 24. St. Louis Jean W. Mason. ' 24. St. Louis . llin C. .Morton. ' 24. Pleasant Hill Lewis E. Baker, ' 24, Sikeston Robert L. Stewart, ' 24, Kansas City Marsh. ll ' . Lewts, ' 24, Knoxville Ben E. Sli ' -sher, ' 24, Lexington PLEDGES Joseph Denneny, ' 23, Fayette Pail W. Limeric, ' 24, Savannah Robert Maipin, ' 24. Shclbina Tom Wardell, ' 24, Macon William Webb, ' 24, Joplin Rex Evans, ' 24, Tulsa, Okla. Ralph Stoutimore, ' 24, Plattonburg Sam Dalton, ' 2, , Columbia Nelson Riley, ' 24, St. Louis Ira McKee, ' 24, Savannah FRATRES in FACILT.ATE Dr. W. C. Ci ' rtis Dr. D. G. Stine I. T. G. Stone FRATRES IN CRBE C. C. Lightner V. E. Eyster Z. G. Clevenger Rev. J. H. George Page iSS a. J. i Illlllllllllllllllllllll ig j THE SAVITAR g ■iiiiiiiiiirriiiiHiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiliUdiiniii Bclta an IDclta Founded at Bethany { " olk-j;e, West X ' irginia, in 1859 Gamma Kappa Chapter Established in 1 ()5 Colors — Purple, White and ( " lold Flower — I ' ansy ACTi E membe:rs Earl M. Page, ' 21, Joplin James S. Williams, ' if, Butler H. L. McCauley, ' 21, Dallas, Tex. J. S. McCauley, ' 21, Dallas, Tex. Emile E. Be. tty, ' 21, Greenfield, la. Otto C. O ' Kell, ' 21, Excelsior Springs L. G. Plitt, ' 22, Burlington, la. K. Alexander ' alker, ' 22, Butler Cecil W. Campbell, ' 22, Odessa Harry Lewis, ' 22, Excelsior Springs Harry C. McCray, ' 22, Kansas City Walter E. Williams, ' 22, Butler Brltls K. Hamilton, ' 22, Harrisonville Leno C. Allenbrand, ' 22, King City T. Bunce L.i CAFF, ' 22, Kansas City Solomon Leonard John McKanev Bri ce, ' 22, Kansas City Leslie W. Dvvall, ' 22, Butler Horace L. Felton, ' 22, Parnell T. Jlstice Beaumont, Jr., ' 22, St. Joseph A. C. Seawell, ' 23, Dallas, Tex. David X. Thompson, ' 2i, Butler Ray Siemon, ' 22, Kansas City Charles C. Nance, ' 2i, Kansas City Cleo Levern Hubner, ' 23, King City Edwin G. Weber, ' 22, St. Louis William A. Hudson, ' 23, Shrcvcport, La. Forest G. Wright, ' 24, Archie Joe D. B. lmat, Jr., ' 24, St. Joseph Robert T. ' an Horn, ' 24, Kansas City Karl F. Haugen, ' 24, Fort Dodge, la. Connett, ' 24, St. Joseph PLEDGES John irgil Lewis, ' 23, E.xcelsior Springs Charles Ralph Seaman, ' 24, St. Joseph Leland Claire Edwards, ' 24, Rea Eugene Thomas Stout, ' 2i, St. Joseph Dale J. Eby, ' 24, Excelsior Springs Edward Rand. ll Hudson, ' 24, Shreveport, La. .Arthur Gillman Ellet, Jr., 24, Kansas City FRATRES IN FACULTATE Frederck O. Coe John R. Scott Roy Holmes Hall Walter Stuntz Ritchie fr. tres in URBE Byron Valjean Stephen RoswELL S. Reid Pate 257 BO mni THE SAVITAR Ipfta au d mcga Founded at ' irginia Military Institute, September 11, 1865 Missouri Gamma Rho Chapter Established April 21, 1906 Colors — Old ( " lold and Sk - Blue Flower — White Tea Rose ACTIXK MEMBERS John P. Randolph, ' 21, St. Joseph U ' iLL N. RirPEY, ' 21, Lancaster Samuel A. O ' Neal, ' 22, Blackwater I.oKiN C Roberts, ' 22, Stcwartsville John R. Morris, ' 22, Lancaster Frank D. McDonald, ' 22, Webster Groves Gland D Risell, ' 22, St. Joseph George P. Masseng. le, ' 22, Webster Groves Harold B. Mayes, ' 22, Centralia Forrest F. Bell, ' 21, Fayette Ewart a. Crowe, ' 21, Sikeston Wall.ace G. Gray, ' 22, Palmyra Golder F. Kerr, ' 21, Gilliam Charles L. Moore, ' 22, Memphis George L. Robertson, ' 2i, Roanoke Ralph E. Neusitz, ' 2i, St. Louis .Melvin F. Foeller, ' 23, Nashville, III. Ralph M. Ev CiYLER R. McGinley, ' 23, Kansas City Donald M. Mimkord, ' 21, St. Joseph JiLiis M. Hv ohes, ' 23, Osborn William T. Swinney, Jr., ' 21, Gilliam LoREN T. Brockman, ' 21, Salisbury Harold R. Shelledy, ' 22. Centralia George F. Ditton, ' 2i, Fayette James C. Drake, ' 22, l ie lphis Charles K. Francis, ' 2-t, Tulsa, Okla. James M. O ' Kelley, ' 24, Aurora James C. Mercer, ' 24, Jennings, La. Owen M. Ogden, ' 23, Kansas City Carl R. Landrv.m, ' 23, Mountain Grove Albert S. Daighertv, Jr., ' 24, Ft. Smith, Ark. Ja.mes W. Rector, ' 24, Lancaster William Glenn Strong, ' 24, Ft. Scott, Kan. Frederick H. Maughmer, ' 24, Savannah BANKS, ' 23, Milan PLEDGES William Gray, ' 23, Palmyra Harold E. Parrish, ' 24, Memphia Malcolm W. Rlthven, ' 2i, Jefferson City Milton .Arnavdet, ' 24, Jennings, La. Pall D. Schultz, ' 24, St. Louis .Albert L. Luther, ' 23, Memphis .A. Buford Chance, ' 24, Centralia fratres in FACULT.ATE Dr. -M. p. Ravenel Floyd E. Jarvis fratres in URBE .A. B. .Armstrong Paul C. Lyda Thomas R. Tayl(jr John ¥.. Bohn Richard F. Bedford 1. g-i. m IE I THE SAVITAR g ■iiiiiiiiiuiiiiinMiiniiiiiiiill Acacia Founded at the I ' liiversity of Michigan in 1904 Missouri Chapter Established at I ' niversity of Missouri, 1907 Colors — Gold and Black ACTIVE MEMBERS William E. Crowe, ' 21, Braymer Stanxey Andrews, ' 21, Barnett V. P. Crowe, ' 21, Braymer Joseph K. Minms, ' 21, Bogard Kloris M. Hands, ' 21, Kansas City Harry C. Lapp, ' 21, Kansas City l.EE A. Craig, ' 21, Raymore John B. Drake, ' 21, Hannibal Samvel E. Duff, ' 21, ' ersailles Chester J. Peters, ' 21, Green City Thomas P. H alley, ' 21, Auxvasse Ji DD " . Moody, ' 21, Lowell, Ark. Frank H. Hefner, ' 21, Bethany X ' iRGiL Cole, ' 21, Columbia Leo J. Harxed, ' 21, Beaman Elmer G. Helman, ' 21, Sedalia Earl V. Henderson, ' 21, Columbia Oliver G. Ralph W. Atkeson, ' 21, Butler Clarence A. Powell. 22, Dexter George S. Titcomb, ' 22, Trenton Wesley W. Moore, ' 22, ' ersailles Kenneth B. Roy, ' 22, St. Louis High J. Sent ck, ' 23, Iowa Falls, la. John C. Schmidtke, ' 22, Mount X ' ernon WlLBiR L. . dams, ' 22, Carrollton John E. Wendelton, ' 22, Boonville Harold T. Barr, ' 23, Palmyra William B. Clark, ' 2i, Palmyra Clavde C. Edwards, ' 2i, Greenfield William G. Craig, ' 2i, Raymore Moody A. Mansir, ' 2i, Richmond Chas. W. Keller, ' 23, Norborne Robert Hill, ' 2i, Clinton Era p. Hatcher, ' 24, Carterville Stewart, ' 21, Wathena, Kan. PLEDGES Peyton M. Birdsosg, ' 23, Ft. Worth, Tex. C. LviN Boxley, ' 24, Kansas City ' irgil Briddle, ' 23, Des Moines, la. Benton M. Lee, ' 24, Kansas City Pacl H. Perreton, ' 22, Carrollton Flem R. Hall, ' 22, Sherman, Tex. Forrest L. La F.alier, ' 23, liami, Okla. James M. Taylor, Jr., ' 2i, Columbia Haston St. Cl.ur, ' 2i, Oak Grove Theodore Clemens, ' 23, Xorborne Sidney C. lvert M. F. Miller W. G. Manxev H. L. Kempster . . J. Meyer F. B. Mumford George LeFevre Fred Conner, ' 23, Maitland FRATRES IN FACULTATE j. w. cosnowav James M. . llton John Pickard J. C. Jones J. T. Rosa, Jr. George W. Harvey J. E. Wharton J. C. Wooley E. W. Stephens B. W. LiCAS R. E. Lucas D. W. GooDE IN IRBE C. E. Barkshire .A. A. Millard E. R. Childers R. I. Hii.i K. C. SlLLIVAN E. .A. Trowbridge J. A. CiIbson T. S. ToWNSLEV E. E. ' annatt. W. lter Williams Ray S. Marsh B. A. Ross . . W. Kampschmidt Col. Joseph Fr.azier Panf . ' 6 iiiiiii ' iiii iiimiiiiniiiHiiHiniiiuimiiiimiiiiiiiimim= = 1. g a :iiiiiiniHiuiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiwmngia - Sh O 0! P H - o , . -, ' J X o H O X •f CQ — , m a: „ M " f (71 .-- s o n n w f r- z f . ■ -J r- _ O , ca - X s s o 3 Q ? v. y. Id Id a ■«: w - 5 af 5 S « Q W W i I I ri - „ w w J z 1- o o a CQ W :i § O u) n Pagt 26i St= = 3. JSL jTHK SAVITARl g l$ )i iiappa gi Colors- Founded at Washington and Jefferson College in 1852 Missouri Alpha Chapter Established in 1869 -Red and Green Flower— Jacque Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS Horace H. Plattenbirg, ' -21, Kansas City E. DeVoing asse, ' 21, Hunts ille HoNALD Whitcomb, ' 22, Kansas City James L. Dehoney, ' 12, Kansas City James C. Wakefield, ' 22, Savannah James F. Boyle, ' 22, St. Joseph John E. Wallace, ' 21, Kansas City H. Francis Misselwitz, ' 22, Kansas City W. Martin Marbvt, ' 23, Washington, D. C. Ci. WiLSE Robinson, ' 25, Kansas City Ernest E. Thiemeyer, ' 23, St. Louis C.ERALD C. Maddo.x, ' 2i, Bucklin Albert G. Olson, ' 2i, Kansas City John Gilmore, ' 23, Kansas City William Miller Peck, ' 23, Kansas City Leon L. Leeds, ' 21, Kansas City Orlo W. Bond, ' 21, Grant City Ch. lmers R. Wood, ' 25, Kansas City Ralph Yehle, ' 22, Marvville Ben H. Brown, ' 22, Waverly Cash Sanderson, ' 22, Bowling Green James I). Smith, ' 25, St. Louis Lynn K. Wetzel, ' 24, Kansas City W. Ha.milton Moore, ' 24, Kansas City Sam T. Gay, ' 24, I ronton F. Ashley Benson, ' 24, Kansas City George W. Walden, ' 24, Moberly Harvey Jennett, ' 24, Kansas City PLEDGES J. MES Stewart, ' 24, Kansas City Cecil Cooper, ' 24, Kansas City Keith .Anderson, ' 24, Kansas City HoR. CE G. Sigman, ' 24, Kansas City Plattenburg Brown, ' 24, Waverly Jack Binting, ' 24, St. Louis Fred Whitcomb, ' 24, Kansas City J. J. Smith, ' 24, St. Louis FRATRES I F. Cl " LTATE Robert H. Baker X. H. Shepard FR. TRES IN URBE Oscar M. Stewart E. UsTicK Bain Page iSJ SAVITAR CQ O s H Q E -J s s d CQ W - a ■J Q 2 u w O tT « : Q - - w " -4 ' I OS U o " X 5 O Z ft- S a J pq w u c v. S o o o « - ' J -J U! CQ ■o. -5 o Pane 2 6 1) IL g m j jP THB SAVITAR $i I appa iHlpfta Colors- Founded at the University of Virginia March 1, 1868 Alpha Nu Chapter Estalilishr.I December 18, 1909 -Garnet ami Gold Flower — Lily of the alley CHAl ' TKK ROM. T. Ork Mii.LiNAX, ' 21, Princeton DlPlY G. Warrick, ' 2.?, Kansas City EiGENE T. Reel, ' 22, LaBette, Kan. John C. Br.vckett, ' 21, Kansas City I,ESTER Bailey, ' 21, Oregon Lee M. Richards, ' 21, Williamsburg Carl G. Hkidbreder, ' 21, Kirkwood Wylie p. Wilkerson, ' 21, Mokane John W. . 1cHaney, ' 21, White Oak William A. Hemphill, ' 22, Kennett Ja.mes H. Ballard, ' 22, Maplewood Emoky K. JdHNSTON, ' 22, Sedalia Milton E. Bitter, ' 22, Ouincy, III. George Dayis, ' 21, Hornersvillc Forrest C. Long, ' 22, Princeton H. Frank D.wis, ' 21, Independence, Kan. James W. Price, ' 22, Princeton F. Richard Weher, ' 22, Kansas City X ' icTOR S. Weber, ' 21, Kansas City John I.. Olson, ' 2i, St. Joseph William H. Sears, ' 22, Clifton Hill .Ayery a . Orake, ' 22, Laredo Bernard W. Simons, ' 23, Trenton Harold T. Boyd, ' 2.?, SmilhYille .■Xlukrt J. Lafferty, ' 2.?, Louisiana Norton B. S.mith, ' 22, Kansas City James C. Harvey, ' 2.?, .Armstrong Norris a. Mayo, ' 22, Clifton Hil ' .Andrew J. Mirphey, Jr., ' 22, Louisiana Meyers I). Campukll, Jr., ' 22, Kirksville John J. KiLi.ioN, ' 24, Portageville Ri ssEL R. Casteel, ' 24, Kansas Cit - Sam B. .Armstrong, ' 24, Harrisonville L. M. Crocch, Jr., ' 24, Harrisonville Tad Simmons, ' 24, Trenton Lofis M. Bkodna.x, ' 24, Kansas City X ' ernon W. Wright, ' 24, Kennett Richard B. Bridgeman, Jr., ' 2i, Oregon Charles .M. Barnes, Jr., ' 22, Marston Miles K. Wilson, ' 25, Sherman, Tex. PLEDC.ES James W. Shcmakb, ' 23, Kansas City Roger W. McCall, ' 24, Olathe, Kan. Elmer Sadler, ' 24, Maiden Wendell Spencer, ' 24, Princeton F RAT RES IN CRBK William H. Tandy rvssel w. holloway Daniel W. B. Kurtz, Jr. Boyd A. Speer FR.ATRES IN F.ACULTATE Kenneth C. Sears Poor . ' «.) X g- fl =fc=«ll Illllllilllllilllllilll! I fg j SHTHB SAVITARl g igma iji Cpsiilon Kounilcd al Richmond College, 1901 Missouri Alpha Chapter Installed at the University of Missouri, 1914 Colors — Red and Royal Purple Flowers — American Beauty Rose and ' iolet CHAPTER ROLL Charles C. Boles, ' 2i, Knid, Okla. Edward S. Briggle, ' 23, Carthage Donald C. Cropper, ' 23, Enid, Okla. Hiram Cirry, ' 21, Oregon M. M. Davls, ' 21, Columbia Joseph P. Davies, ' 21, Mt. X ' ernon Max K. Dayton, " 23, Aurora Ralph Detert, ' 22, Calhoun Ernest Decker, ' 21, Ccntralia George C. Dirckx, ' 21, Jefferson City M. M. Henderson, ' 22. Coffeyville, Kan. Lynn E. Hu.m.mel, ' 24, Carterville VV. K. .Maring, ' 22, Jefferson City Homer K. Maring, ' 2i, .Aulville Cloyd . . Mason, ' 22, Elkins, West ' a. Pail C. Matthews, ' 23, Monctt D. C. McCn ' NG, ' 22, Jefferson City C. .-X. McCanse, ' 21, Mt. X ' ernon Melvix C. Mn.LER, ' 24, Carthage Carl C. Neier, ' 24, Kansiis City Richard Sinz, ' 2i, St. Louis Cecil H. Smith, ' 23, Mt. Vernon Glenwood Sperling, ' 21, Columbia Lawrence E. Stirteyant, ' 23, Kansas City E. L. Tipton, ' 21, .Mbanv J. CK B. Walker, ' 23, Pawhuska, Okla. H. A. White, ' 21, Centralia Joseph G. Woods, ' 23, Holden PLEDGES .Avery Alcorn, ' 24, llardin .Albey .Anderson, ' 23, Monett George Beedi.e, ' 24, Kansas City Robert Brink, ' 24, Nowata, Okla. Harold Di rkell, ' 23, Kansas City Glenn Dcrrei.l, ' 24, Kansas City Harold Eltinc Robert Mavhkrrv, ' 24, Birmingham, Ala. Thomas McKelley, ' 24, St. Louis Willis Murray, ' 23, Holden RvssEL Scott, ' 23, Boise, Idaho William Tho.mpsox, ' 24, Lees Summit Glenn Whitcirrch, ' 24, Nowata, Okla. ' 24, Carthage ER.ATRES IN URBE Virgil Spirling JL g-l " wifia a S OC _; J - - s - a o 1 -1 ! i § i ® g-fl i m THE S AVITAR ? Heta Jlcta VLan Founded at City College of New York in 1898 Omega Chapter Established March 31, 1917 Colors — Light Blue ;in l White ACTIM-: MEMBERS Adolphis a. BeK(jEK,i ' 22, St. Joseph Arthur B. Berger, ' 24, St. Louis Joe R. Berger, ' 24, Denver, Colo. Leo Fixkelstei.n, ' 21, Kansas City Albert Friedm. x, ' 13. St. Louis Howard J. Green, ' 22, Omaha, .Neb. Berney H. rkis, Jr. David Lebolt, ' 23, Springfield Samiel M. Lew, ' 2.?, Henderson, K -. Manvel Resnik, ' 23, St. Joseph Herschel M. Ribexstein, ' 22, Greenfield Harry I. Schwimmer, ' 23, Kansas City .Arthir T. Weil, ' 2i, Toronto, Canada ' 21, Memphis, Tenn. pledgh:s Herbert L. Friedman, ' 23, St. Louis Nathaniel Ri vel, ' 24, Kansas City Nathan E. J. cobs, ' 24, Omaha, N ' eb. Stanley Cytron, ' 24, St. Louis Page 169 J. g l IIMUUMIIIIBIiHUIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Mill IIIMMNIIIIIIIIIIIMIII THE SAVITA] :.5 V, (Tl H •Y u. fTl UJ w o , « 02 ?; ' A o N H A ' .r. -J X X O o n 7) w _ X H OS s Q m J u UJ . z: . a: z , 1 n ■ H H CO T. U ■ Q£ U t } o o t U - H OS H , a . CJ u X U w Pi « 03 o u H H H I-l It! w z ■ ' 1 ' a • H H m n w r7 D H a V o O -s J 1 S 1 te; I v ■a p " S § c V t-, CQ THE SAVITAR g Ipfja amma Efto Founded at Champaign, Illinois, April 4, 1908 Thcta Chapter Established April 24, 1916 Colors — Dark Green and Gold Flower — Pink ACTIXK MKMBF.RS Rose M. C. Bahr, ' 21, St. Joseph E. M. Woods, ' 21, Shclbina J. E. Crosby, ' 21, Colony, Kan. A. C. Hill, ' 21, Graham E. T. Itschner, ' 21, Macon R. G. Elliot, ' 21. Clarksville V. H. D.wis, ' 21, Sheldon R. R. Conrad, ' 21, Marble Hill L. R. Redd, ' 21, Knobnoster Fr. xk Stoxer, ' 22, Chamois Waverly Hays, ' 22, St. Louis R. G. Kerchev. l, C. W. D.wis, ' 22, Columbia J. S. B.AKER, ' 22, Polo C. . . MooRER, ' 22, Muskogee, Okla. O. C. Stoitz, ' 22, Muskogee, Okla. H. A. Hanser, ' 2,?, St. Louis E. C. Eltinc, ' 2i. Carthage E. E. Brasfield, ' 2i, Garden City C. R. Talbert, ' 2. , Cabot, Ark. A. G. Tydint.s, ' 24, Mobcrly L. F. Wainscott, ' 2i, Callao M. R. Hoberecht, ' 23, Sedalia ' 22, Elsberrv PLEDGES George E. Johnson, ' 24, St. Louis G. E. B oefer, ' 24, St. Louis D. O. Carter, ' 24, LaPlata John Riley ' 24, Le.vington K. R. Swindler, ' 24, Braymer . . L. TiRNER, ' 24, Hannibal V. M. HowsT, ' 24, Huntsville B. B. Wade, ' 2i, Springfield H. W. Hamilton, ' 22, La Veaux Victor Boswell, ' 22, Columbia FRATRES 1 facultate B. B. Branstetter H. D. Fox B. H. Frame E. F. Hopkins FR.-iiTRES LN URBE G. G. Dams Pate iTi Fate i7i llllllll ' lllinilHUHUIIUWHIIV I THE SAVITAR o 2 o o o 111 . s « ! U 5! oa a - J . w IT. s: . o Oh « o z 5 Z U i- K . I t 5 z " « o w S w a IS- 2 S U tL, 2 Page £71, == H a. » SB ' a. THE SAVITARI gg f)i Belta $!ji Legal l- ' raternity Founde i at the University of Michigan, 1869 Tiednian Inn Established 1890 Colors — Garnet and Pearl Blue Flower — Jacqueminot Rose ACTI E MEMBERS Hahvev T. Br(x:k, ' 21, Columbia Walter L. CiRay, ' 21, Clinton Irvino C. Neale, ' 21, Ft. Smith, Ark. James Newberry, ' 21, Fredericktown C.EORGE I. Shannon, ' 21, Carthage Oliver G. Stewart, ' 21, W ' athona Joseph L ' ptegrove, ' 21. Montgomery City Victor S. Weber, ' 21, Kansas City Hardy Wray, ' 21, Warrensburg l.EMAN Atherton, ' 21, Columbia DiNCAN ClTHBERTsoN, ' 22, Columbia Ben Ely, Jr., ' 22, Hannibal Clare Magee, ' 22, Unionville Howard F. M.vjors, ' 22, Columbia Phillip M. Marr, 22, Columbia Frederick Maiuhmer. ' 22, Savannah William E. Miller, ' 22, Sedalia Charles L. Moore, ' 22, Memphis Frank W. Hay l.otis D. Potter, ' 22, Winston Clarence I ' owell, ' 22, Dexter El.mer W. Schenk, ' 22, Columbia Roy p. Swanson, ' 22, Kansas City Edwin D. asse, ' 22, Huntsville I ' REDerk K R. Weber, ' 22, Kansas City Fred A. Eldean, ' 23, Moline, 111. Richard .McClllen, ' 2.?. St. Louis Erwin Ochsner, ' 23, Hermann Newman F. Baker, ' 2i, Billings, Okla. Myers Campbell, Jr., ' 2i, Kirksville L. Russell Cooley, ' 2,?, Lucerne Delos C. Johns, ' 23, Farmington Lowell R. Johnson, ' 23, Dalton William A. Kitchen, ' 23, Rolla Moody Mansir, ' 23, Richmond Harvey 1. McCoy, ' 23, St. Louis JisTiN O. RiARK, ' 23, Neosho s, ' 23, Salisbury PLEDGES Lawrenxe Robertson, ' 23, Roanoke LNACTIVE MEMBERS Harold F. P ' outs Mairy N. Schowengerdt FRATRES IN FACLLTATE Dean J. P. McB.mne Dean Isidor Loeb Boyle Clark W. M. Dinwiddie North Gentry Harvey Murray FRATRES IN IRBE F. W. Neidermeyer Prcjf. Ja.mes L. Parks Prof. Stanley H. I ' dv Frank Rollins James Rollins E. M. Watson Lakeman M. Price Pate ]L g :a Q O p o o 3 a. en « 2 - u O - o Q O ■u 3 «■ t a X Q - ' g « o ■ « n z — ■ q: 0- S u ;-i o Bi y. -1 u H « y ca H . o o I -f q£ J OS UJ § o ri ■ G H B! a i O I ■Q. a ( i CQ Page i76 T jL g a iiriiirrirriiuiiiiiiJirii iiriTTmi i Sj THK SAVITAR j f Jfarm i ousfe Agricultural Professional Fraternity Founded at the University of Missouri in 1905 Colors — Green, C " .ol l and White Flower — Sunburst Rose AC " TI " K MK.MBERS Benjamin T. Rddcers, ' 21, Bcllflower CiARRETT M. Barnhakt, ' 21, Carthage Horace J. Stroeter, " 21, Columbia William J. Stroeter, ' 21, Columbia Charles K. Brown, ' 21, Rush Hill E. Owen Poll kk, ' 21, Columbia John U. Morris, ' 21, Lincoln J. Ross Fleetwood, ' 21, Pierce Citv Roy p. McWilliams, ' 21, BucHin William T. Angle, ' 21, Clinton Raymond Springcate, ' 21, New Haven Ross E. Wheeler, ' 21, Bethany Floyd Barnhart, ' 22, Carthape Herschal Ci. Crawford, ' 22. Atlanta Jesse M. Barrett, ' 22, Napton RoyT. Brown, ' 22, Blackwcll Lawrence E. Tltt, ' 22, Cullison, Kan. Henry E. Klein, ' 22, Oueen City Earl R. Maxwell, ' 22, Columbia John B. Thomas Moore, ' 22, San Saba, Tex. William M. Xicoson, ' 22, Braymer Thomas B. Kissell, ' 22, Charleston Clarence H. Williams, ' 22, Mt. ernon Joseph E. Witt, ' 22, Memphis RoscoE ' . Hill, ' 22, Norborne Joseph S. Berry, ' 22, Independence .-XidreyO. Pittinger, ' 22, Bellflower Dewey K. Lange, ' 22, St. Louis Harry L. Lee, ' 22, Charleston Ke. R. Bailey, ' 2.?, Twin Falls, Idaho Allan K. C.eorge, ' 23, Belton Orin B. SiNciLETON, ' 2i, Shelbina William H. Thi rmond, ' 2.?, Kansas City William B. Foster, ' 23, Marshfield RoiiERT C. Witherall, ' 24, Carthage Don B. Fairot, ' 24, Mountain Grove David Meeker, ' 24, Cabool Robert C. Crimp. cker, ' 24, Unionville ARMK IIAEL, ' 24, Odessa PLEDGES J. QtEDAR Morgan, Cnionvillc John W. Dinlap, Kansas City Ralph R. Lester, Columbia Forrest Birrill, Trenton John Rissell, Savannah Paul C. Rodgers, Bellflower FRATRES IN F. CILT.ATE L. A. Weaver D. W. Chittenden R. I. Simpson Ray E. Miller H. H. Krisekopf O. B. Price C. A. Helm E. Owen Pollotk FRATRES IN IRBE S. T. Simpson R. K. Thomasson ll|l_ jlinillllUB II HIHBiWP ' L. THE SAVITARI mi i tta m Colors- Meiliial Iralernity Founded at the University of Pittsburgh in 1891 Tau Chapter Established in 1906 -White and Emerald Green Flmccr — White Chrysanthenuim ACTIVE MEMBERS George P. Bailey, Browning Marvin L. Bills, Magnolia IiLT(iN E. Bitter, yuincv, III. Ben M. Bi ll, yuinry, UK Leland F. Carter, Abbott, X. M. Clarence G. Dri m. Cape Girardeau Ben R. Dvsart, Columbia H. F. Davis, Warsaw Ernst H. Decker, Centralia Forrest A. Harrison, (larland Frank L. Hussev, Carthage Harry A John S. Knic.ht, Kans;is City Rotiiwell W. I.efholz, Oak Grove Sami EL T. Lindsay, Butte, Mont. Giv I. Meredith, Joplin Tom E. McBride, Paris John A. Orris, Rich Hill HvBERT M. Parker, Kansiis City William O. Smith, Kansas City Herber H. Schmidt, Columbia Dnvight J. Wharton, Sturgeon Roy G. Williams, LaPlata White, Centralia PLEDGES Grevdon G. Boyd, Hannibal Richard B. Bridgeman, Oregon James C. Belcher, Pleasant Hill John N. Carter, Fairfax John D. Cirrence, Kansas City Homer W. Detwiler, Richmond Cranston M. Dickey, St. Joseph Avery A. Dr. ke, Laredo Max F. Dayton, .Aurora Emil E. Hartman, Carrollton Notley W. Hawkins, Shclbina Delly L. Harlan, College Mound George W. Johns, St. Louis James H. Jennett, Kansas City Harold D. Kennedy, Ottawa, Kan. Ralph Witten, John J. Killion, Portageville Forrest C. Long, Princeton Earnest T. .Mc.Adow, DeKalb Andrew W. Mc.- lister, Kans »s Citv John W. McHaney, White Oak William H. Moore, Kansas City Ross O. Nichtwine, Sweet Springs Derwood O. Nehr, Mound City Milton D. Overholser, Harrisonville Herman E. Pearse, Kansas City High C. Proctor, Independence George .-X. Richard, Marshall Pail E. Ritledge, Festus RoHERT C. Swisher, Kansas City J. Wilbur Whitsett, Odessa Trenton FRATRES Dr. Harry H. Charlton Dr. Eliot R. Clark Dr. D. H. Dolley IN F. CULTATE Dr. .Addison Gilick Dr. Dan G. Stine Dr. George Lefevre FRATRES IN CRBE Dr. W. p. Dysart Dr. a. W. Kampschmidt Dr. Ge )R(,e Klinkerfuss Dr. a. W. McAllister Dr. Frank G. Nikong K. Glenwood Spiri.inc. Page i79 a- Q g-a BB 01 " I ' lNMiiinii ll l ll l l l l l ll l ll jg Sj i THE SAVITAR B l Bana l$vt Club Founded at the I ' niversity of Missouri in 1909 Incorporated in 1914 Colors — Gold and Black Flower — White Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS James H. McClain, ' 21, Willow Springs L. Pemberton Bi.ATTNER, ' 21, Mexico Edward B. Smith, ' 21, Red Oak, Iowa Triman E. Witt, ' 21, St. Joseph C. Merle Kemp, ' 21, Hale Arch C. Baker, ' 21, Hale RoswELL (;. Armstrong, ' 21, Dcs Moines, la. Loils D. Potter, ' 22, Winston Arch S. Davis, ' 22, crsailles F. WiLKEN Smith, ' 22, Mexico N. Bryan Johnson, ' 22, Mexico Albert L. Pierson, ' 22, Kansas City CiLEN McCannon, ' 22, Santa Maria, Tex. R. Miller Kinney, ' 22, Memphis L. V. Swearinc.en, ' 22, Ucs Moines, Iowa James A. Wight, ' 22, Moberly George LeCrone, Jr., ' 22, Effingham, III. (JERALD F. Perry, ' 22, Afton, Iowa Charles Nltter, ' 23, Falls City, Neb. Harry E. Roberts, ' 2.?, Independence Harry B. Shei-ard, ' 2. , Moberly John Clendenin, ' 2.5, East St. Louis, III. Wallace Abbey, ' 23, Falls City, .Neb. AiGisT Breckencamp, ' 23, Washington Frank Abbott, ' 23, Afton, Iowa Harold R. Gross, ' 23, Arispe, Iowa Roland T. Mlench, ' 24, Washington Wall. ce H. Roberts, ' 24, Memphis James Kyle, ' 24, Columbia Foster Hailey, ' 24, Barr -, III. . lbert L. Caudle, ' 24, Rockport Mack F. Denman, ' 2i, Farmington PLEDGES RisT CoFFMAN, ' 24, Hartford, Kan. FRATRE IX F. CLLT. TE E. R. Childers FR. TRES IN IRBE James W. Caidle J. Williard Ridincis SAVITAR -J w - a o a :? =: £ if « Li 5 a- ■ O J — X u] ■■■ K tr. - a « J !- W H :::: . !i 1 I ■a. s s f-. -y. =Q Page iSi 1, la B. j f STHB SAVITAR ? George V. Feist. " 20, Monctt NiKi. E. K( KEl.HKRKV, ' 21, Kingston DwKiHT Ci.ARK, ' 21, lnion ilIe James A. Korsicn, ' 21, Cower Hrc-.H KvAXs, ' 21, Tulsa, Okla. Frank Anderson, ' 21), SprinKticlil Paii. Whitener, ' 21, Freilcricktown Willie E. Johnson, ' 22, Rcpton, Ala. Claude Bonham, E. Homer Humphrey, ' 22, Irondale Harold F. Dean, ' 22, Scdaiia Laurence Jones, ' 2.?, Independence J. Leslie Envart, ' 2.?, C ' allao Robert F. Schutte, ' 23, St. Louis HuHERT Pruett, ' 2.?, Dextcr Brady Loser, ' 2i, Jefferson City La Monte West, ' 2,?, Springfield Paul Johnstone, ' 22, Kansas City Ipta llappa llappa Medical Fraternilv Founded at Dartmouth College in 18X8 Alpha Phi Chapter Established April 17, 191 Colors — Myrtle Cireen and While ACTINIC MEMBERS Carter W. Liter, ' 22, Kcnnett F. L. Martin, ' 22, Eldorado Springs Leslie C.atei.y, ' 22, Martin City Frank De.xheimer, ' 22, Sedalia Jesse White, ' 22, Chillicothe John R. Lewis, ' 22, St. Joseph IIiRAM Curry, ' 22, Pocatcllo, Idaho T. Frank Cooper, ' 22, Windsor ' 22, King City PLEDC.ES Joe J. Burnett, ' 23, Hannibal Fred D. Conner, ' 23, Maitland ' an W. Taylor, ' 24, Campbell Eyerett Kinc;, ' 24, Campbell Ellis Pickett, ' 24, C.owcr Leroy Kenney, ' 2i, St. Joseph William Buckingham, ' 24, Kansas City George Helmcamp, ' 24, Sedalia Earl Hobs, ' 2 , Monett FR.ATRES L FACII.T.ATE Charles Wilson Greene Ralph McBurney FR.VrRES IX IRBE William R. Shaeker S A = = ' ITHBJ SAVITAR dDrber of Be jHolap Estalilishcd at the University of Missouri Octolxr 0, 1020 ACTI K MKMBERS 1,. I Akkk, ' 24, Kansiis t ' it ' Kkith (i. ANDiiRsoN, ' 24, Kansas City P. ( ' . Armkntroi T, ' 24, Salisbury A. T. Arn, ' 24, Kansiis City R. A. BAi.nRV, ' 24, Kansas City M. B. ( " .. Balliet, Hannibal H. ( " .. Banks, Columbia Richard B. Basxktt, Columbia P. E. Basye, ' 2. Kansas City R. R. Becker, ' 2i, Kansas City Georc.e S. Beedi.e, Jr., ' 24, Kansas Cily P. M. BiRUsoNG, ' 24, Kt. Smith, Texas G. E. Boefer, ' 24, St. Louis Calvin P. Boxlev, ' 24, Kansas City T. A. Brady, ' 24, Richmond Milton Buchmi eller, ' 23, St. Louis JLi.L M BicKiNGHAM, ' 24, Kansas City Gladden Bvers, ' 24, Kansas Cit - E. H. Callison, ' 24, Kahoka John Caskev, Jr., ' 22. St. Joseph Russell Colvin, ' 2.5, Kansas City W. H. Conrad, ' 23, Kansas City C. H. Cooper, ' 24, Kansas City W. T. Coulter, ' 23, Kansas City Alva G. Crowe, ' 24, Bra mer S. L. Cvtron, ' 24, St. Louis DoRLAND V. DeShon(., ' 24, Kansas City F. E. Oe.xheimer, ' 22, Sedalia J. B. LlORSEV, ' 24, Norborne L. G. Drake, ' 24, Hannibal Glenn Dirrell, ' 24, Kansas City Harold Dirrell, ' 2i, Kansas City A. M. Fisher, ' 24, Kansas City C. R. Fisher, ' 24, Cape Girardeau Florien p. Gass, ' 23, Kansas City Cleo (JERRV, ' 23, Columbia Stark O. Geniit, ' 24, Kansas City S. L. GiDDiNGS, ' 24, Hamilton J. V. GiLGEs, ' 24, Kansas City Ray R. Girard, ' 2S, Kansas City Maurice (jivan, Columbia Edward (Iookins, ' 22, Kansas City Harold H. (Greene, Columbia K. B. Gregory, ' 24, St. Louis L. V. Welch, ' 23, Laclede . L K. Wilson, ' 2i, Sherman, Tex. Fred T. Woods, ' 23, Smithvillc D. I). WVATT, David Gretzicr, ' 24, Kansas City W. i. C.Ri HH, ' 23, Columbia Fr ederic S. Manna, ' 24, Columbia William J. Hkt i.i;k, ' 24, Columbia Joe IIokfman, ' 24, Kansas City W. G. Hook, ' 24, Kansas City R(jy F. Hcckett, ' 24, Kansas City Benton M. Lee, ' 24, Kansas City X ' ictor H. Lyon, ' 24, Kansas City R. .M. Mar(,)11s, ' 22, Hamilton Edward .Marshall, ' 24, Kansas City O. L. Mlnger, ' 24, Piedmont Staley McCor.mack, ' 24, Richmond A. E. McElroy, ' 2i. Perrv S. H. McGuiRE, ' 24, Hardin Cecil McIntosh, ' 2i, Raton T. C. McKelly, ' 23, St. Louis Courtney Norwine, ' 23, Flat River J. " . Oliver, Columbia ' illiam H. Oliver, Columbia Nevil Orr, ' 24, Kansas City H. H. Palmer, ' 24, Kansas City David Patton, ' 24, Columbia James S. Patton, ' 23, Columbia C. L. Pollard, ' 23, Columbia E. B. Potter, ' 24, Kansas City L. W. Potter, ' 23, Laclede D. E. Proctor, ' 23, Kansas City M. E. H. Pyle, ' 22, Columbia M. M. Pyle, ' 23, Columbia J. B. Quigley, Shenandoah, Li. y. A. Rhine, Jr., ' 24, Kansas City H. A. Richardson, ' 22, Forrest City R. E. Ryder, ' 24, Kansas City Keith G. Schnebly, ' 24, Kansas City C. Ralph Seaman, ' 24, St. Joseph R. A. Shepherd, ' 22. Hannibal R. A. Smallkeldt, ' 23, Kansas City Milton W. Sullivan, ' 24, Columbia J. E. Thomas, ' 24, Kansas City P. T. Truitt, ' 23, Columbia Kaer p. X ' anice, Jr., ' 24, Kansas City Edward G. Wathan, ' 24, Kansas City C. J. Watson, ' 24, Balboa Heights, Canal Zone, Panama .Alfred Witten, ' 24, Trenton Oher L. Wort , ' 24, Pleasiint Hill ' 24, St. Joseph PLEDGES R. L. Leathers, ' 24, St. Louis J. H. Nash, ' 24, St. Louis E. R. Morrison, ' 23, Pleasant Hill Page ISi 1 S 2 ' S. — $f)i lpf)a ©elta Honorary Legal Fraternity Founded at Kent School of Law, Chicago, Illinois, 1900 JOHxN D. LAWSOX CHAPTER Established Janiiar - 9, 1909 Colors — Purple and Old Gold Flower — Red Carnation rf i if Top Row — Baker, Randolph, Shook, Stkadal, Slater, Barken Second Row — France, W. E. Crowe, Brown, Young, Ewing, Weiner Bottom Row — Steele, Rathburn, Wallace, Peterson, Crocker, Warwick, v. P. Crowe MlRPHY, CHAPTER ROLL Herman Barken Von L. Baker Vincil p. Crowe Joseph B. Everhart Elmer E. Hall Richard E. Slayter Robert E. Shook Melvin B. Wallace D. G. Warrick fratre in FACULTATE Kenneth C. Sears HONORARY MEMBERS General John J. Pershing Leonard U. Curtis John D. Lawson Omer H. Avery William G. Busby William E. Crowe Glen D. Evans Charles E. France George L. Painter Walter E. Stradal Ralph E. Murray Joseph L. Weiner Alpha N. Brown Carl L. Crocker John F. Evans, Jr. John B. Ewing Paul M. Peterson Robert E. Steele John P. Randolph Virgil L. Rathburn Lee L. Young rage 2S6 THE SAVITAR g j lpfja appa gi 1904 Professional Commerce Fraternity Founded at New York L ' niversity, School of Commerce, I ' psilon Chapter Established 1919 Colors — Turquoise and Ciold Flower — Chry-santhemum Top Rov. — Packwood, McDonald, Noel, Kerr Second Rou- — Faris, Weder, Gremp, Crowe Bottom Row — McGregor, Bell, Cooper, Magee, ickroy CHAPTER ROLL J. H. McGregor John Brackett Theodore S. ickrov Herman J. Magee Forrest F. Bell Raymond D. Gremp S. F. Ted Packwood John C. Farris Walter E. Williams Wylie p. Wilkerson Otto L. Weber NiMA L. Heitman Myron M. Henderson Leon T. Noel James H. Ballard Goldin F. Kerr E. A. Crowe Frank D. McDonald J. H. G. Cooper PLEDGES Theo Deal Edwart Hart Norton B. Smith Ted Johnstone James C. Drake James W. Perry Lee H. Riley Thomas E. McCary Lawrence M. Dyke Harry Lewis Edward E. Sinclair fratres in FACCLTATE Harry Gunnison Brown R. D. Scott Myron W. Watkins Page 287 THE SAVITAM. mp )a Ci)i igma Chemical Professional Fraternity Founded at the University of Wisconsin, December 11, 1902 Colors — Chrome Yellow and Prussian Blue Flower — Dark Red Carnation DELTA CHAPTER Established Mav 5, 1007 ' V Top Row — Porter, Sieveking, Willis, Humphrey, Hart og, Moose, Stark, Brown, Gookins Second Row — Ahmann, King, Beaumont, LeRov, Yeager, Prvor, Spencer, Evans Boltom Row — Kriege, Gregory, Dr. Stearns, Dr. French, Dr. Moulton, Ritchie, Peters, Breckenkiuge, Crowe CHAPTER ROLL F. N. Peters, Jr. G. F. Breckenridge Henry D. Crowe Walter S. Ritchie Herbert F. Kriege Hugh M. Spencer Ralph W. Prvor Chester F. Ahmann Cecil L. Brown D. C. Stark E. G. Sieveking Robert D. Evans Jim R. Yeager RoYCE H. LeRoy T. J. Beaumont, Jr. Henry M. King Edward Gookins James S. Moose Lansing K. Hartzog Roland D. Humphrey Thompson F. Willis J. K. Porter Irwin S. Gregory •EONARl) GaDDUM PLEDGES Harold F. Dean Dr. IlliRMAN SCHLI ' NDT Dr. C. Rohert Moulton Dr. Sidney Calvert FACULTY AHCMBl-.RS Dk. II. I). Hooker, Jr. Dr. Allen E. Stearn Dr. Herbert E. French 19 H SAVITAM W Peta i appa Foundedat William and Mary College, Decembers, 1776 Alpha of Missouri Chapter Established in 1901 Frederick M. Tisdel Emma Cauthorn Jonas Viles President . Secretary ' ice-President JUNIOR FIVE OF THE CLASS OF 1921 Mamie Shale Strop John Griffith Madden Helen Davailt Williams Herbert C .eorge Blimer Irma Willhrand 7 ' oef 290 1 ® i a. = = i Miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiililiiit; ig j THE SAVITARI ? IIIIINIIII Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllll X Km S cta $i Honorary Kngincering Fraternity Founded at r.ehigh I ' niversity June, 1885 Alpha Chapter of Missouri Kstablished in 1002 Colors — Seal Brown and White OFFICF.RS O. F. ROTHMEYER |. W. ROWI.EV . " T. H. H.M.l.EV R. H. Baxter . W. H. AlSTRV President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer I Top Row — Ai.Bi s, Baxter, Wheeler, Rowley Second Row — Blexdon, Aistry, Rothmeyer Bottom Row — Ingles, Rotty, H alley, C.ilmore ACTIXE MEMBERS Leon H. Albus Stanxey (hlmore Willl m H. Austry Thomas H. Halley Ralph H. Baxter (irLTXER R. Ingles Henry A. Blenden Oscar H. Rotty Gerald F. Breckenridge John W. Rowley William C. Wheeler FRATRES in FACILTATE E. J. McCaistlaxd Herman Schundt VV. S. Williams A. L. Wescott T. J. RoDHOrsE O. M. Stewart L. M. Defoe A. C. Lanier M. P. Weinbach A. I.. Hyde F. P. SPALLDING Page i9l •5 • w OS u: q c i X t- Pafff i9i fe= 1. S9 SB-fl = =a ' ra ' HE SAVITAR igma Belta Cf)i National Journalistic Kratcrnity Founded at DePaw University, (ircencastle, Indiana, April 17, 1909 Missouri Chapter Installed Felruary 22, 1913 Colors — Black and White ACT1 K ME.MBKKS James H. McClain L. P. Blattner Edward B. Smith Harry Mann- Arch C. Baker Gerald K. Perry John R. Morris H. Francis Misselwitz Carl A. Hiber X ' lcTiiR Keen Morris J. Harris MiRRAY X. Whitehead RoswELL G. Armstrong Charles Nutter Edwin N. Jacqlin Thomas W. Parry, Jr. High J. Schuck Byron L. Abernathy Cance a. Poole KRATRES IN FACILTATE Frank I.. Martin E. R. Childers M. E. lJTAW FRATRES IN IRBE J. Williard Ridings HONORARY MEMBERS Dean Walter Williams Charles G. Ross Henry Schott Arthur Killick HoLLis Edwards J. B. Powell Glenn Babb Charles Kane Pane i9J Top Row — Baker, Croshy, Reud, MdORii Second Row — An(;i.k, C.oki i-i. Third Row — I isi iini;k, Kinc;, Boswki.i., Stkoktkr Fourth Jow— Kawhy, Sionkr, Bau.y, Baknhart rage i ' jii i THK SAVITAR mpl)a Heta Honorary Agricultural Fraternity Founded at Ohio State University, January 10, 1898 Colors — Mode and Skv Blue Flower — Pink Carnation CHAPTER ROLL J. S. Baker, Polo Elmer Kekshaw, St. Louis A. F. GoEPEL, St. Louis B. M. King, Stockdale William Nicoson, Braymer Frank Stoner, Chamois R. R. Bailer, Twin Falls, Idaho C. L Scoi ' BY, Bland L. R. Redd, Knobnoster I. FACULT.ATE T. S. TOWNSLEY F. L. DtLEY F. R. HUDDELSON C. A. Helm A. C. Ragsdale W . W. SWETT B. H. Frame O. B. Price F. C. Bradfield F. H. Krvsekoph B. B. Branstetter Jordan E. Vanatta THE SAVITAR cabbarb anb IBlabe Honorary Milit.irj- Kratcrnity Founded at the Inivcrsity of Wisconsin in 1905 Company G, 1st Regiment, Established at the University of Missouri May 13, 1911 OFFICERS V. Taylor Harney Herbert E. Draper . Powell H. Villl ms Ho vard Rusk Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant ACTIVE MEMBERS James V. Newberry Powell H. Williams Taylor Harney Malcolm Rithven Melytn F. Foeller Phil Gaylord James W. Murphy Herbert Draper James Hardy George Bates Francis Foster Howard Rusk John O ' Keefe Charles Gaines R. E. Newberry J. V. Gale INACTIVE MEMBERS Colonel Lloyd E. Jones Leo J. Harned Wilbur F. Maring Claude E. Stucky Harry Mann Austin B. Rittenour Guy L. Merridith Julius B. Willbrand Bernard ' on Hoffman HONORARY MEMBERS OF General John J. Pershing Major-General Enoch H. Crowder Presdent a. Ross Hill Colonel Wm. E. Persons Major Henry C. Jackson Captain Melville S. Creusere Lt. John C. McCammon G COMPANY Col. Frank Morrow Col. Jas. F. McKinley Col. Floyd Hunt Maj. Oliver S. Wood Capt. James C. Kelly ' Lt. James M. Phelan Lt. Paul V ' . Kellogg Pate t97 a. 9 2- JL I " iiiiiiip=i=| JL9 IM l. M THE SAVITAR Page 299 iUpgtical ;i eben Senior Honorary Fraternity Founded at the I ' niversitv of Missouri, m07 F ' red Eldean Mary Chorn J. Kn Travis Lh.sLiii W. Wackher V. Bahi.man Parker J. W. Xewberry HERnERT Draper INACTIVE MEMBERS I INIXERSITV Charles Lewis James McClain J. Craig Ribv William N. Collins 1 9 m THE SA.VITAR (pl)a Belta igma National Honorary Advertising Fraternit - Established University of Missouri, 1914 JOHN W. JEWELL CHAPTER Affiliated with the Associated Advertising Clubs of the World Colors — Red and ' hitc Mollo — Truth Top Row — WooDliCRV, MiLLBR, Shumake Scca)id Roii — Johnson, Brown, Mumkord, S. McCaulev Bottom Row — Smith, (Iill, Hosmer, Weuer, L. McCaii.ey Joe H. Hosmer Sloane McCauley Leake McCauley Edwin (i. Weber Emil Nathan Moss ( " .ILL M. O. Atkinson Paul Miller Walter Williams ACTIVE MEMBERS Donald Mumford Leo Finklestein Alfonso Johnson Melville Woodbury ■• ' rank H(.)l ' STON James M Siumake Iri. Brown A. Havden Nichols FACULTY MEMBERS Herhkrt W. Smith J. O. RonNETT Kenneth B. Roy CiEORiiE M. Le Crone, Jr. R. W. Atkeson Louis 1 " . Chamberlain t)RViLLE U. Williams Lyle Wilson Frank L. Martin MEMBERS IN THE CITY Will C.arth James W. Caudle Pniic .ioo a. s g ' fl m THE SAVITAR tlTfjeta igma $f)i National Professional I ' Vati-riiiiy lor Wunuii in Journalism Foiin(lc l at the I ' nivcr.sity of Washington, April 8, 1 )()9 ( ' jamnia ChaptiT founded in June, 1911. li Top Row — Thomure, Moss, KLAtsNER Second Row — Birch, Whiteside, Meinhoffer, Goodrich Bottom Row — Edwards, Mackev, Johannes, Franklin, Babb ACTIVH MEMBERS Faye Johannes LoiLA Franklin Jeaxnette Edwards Lucille Meinhoffer Betty Johnson Corrine Mackey Laira Lor Brookman Katherine Birch Bernice Thomire Marian Babb Mary Cherry Eunice Whiteside Helen Goodrich MecRyan Moss HONORARY MEMBER Miss Cannie R. (Juinx IN URBE Mrs. James Caudle Pnoe 301 1 11111111 iiiii iHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim ITHB SAVITAR iggf gricolae Colors- I ' rofesslonal Agricultural Sorority l- ' ouiulccl at the I ' nivcrsity of Missouri, I ' MS -Gold and (ircen Flower— i Narcissus I ' avc JOJ Top Ron- — Bricgs, Woodward, Beboi t Second Row — Castle, Abbot, Clavbaigh, Nahm Third Row — Steinbaroer, Potter, Bawbeli, Bottom Row — LeMert, Baker, Hogve, Jones 7iiiiiiiiiiwimm ' " " " " " i " " " i " " " " " ' " " " " ' " " " " " " " " ii " " iii " " i = = S. f BEH ' |i| ' ' ii|i ' » THE SAVITAH. €ta appa Mn Professional Electrical Fraternity Founded at the University of Illinois, 1902 Iota Chapter Established June, 1911 Colors — Navy Blue and Scarlet Top Row — McSpADDEN, Harvey, Heiberger, Austrv, V ' anston, Aldus Bottom Row — Groves, Gradv, Draper, McDavitt, Witt Herbert C. Draper HoBART Austrv John Heiberger Carlisle McDavitt Charles D. Grauv Truman Witt ACTIVE MEMBERS William Groves Leon Alhus Fred T. Harvey Mason S. Hogan Donovan McSpadden James M. ' anston HONORARY MEMBER Prof. A. C. Lannier Page ,iOl, »= H ' !L9 lifT m THB SAVITAR I I temmet5 Secret lilectrical Iin ;inecrinK ()ri;anizalion Top Row — McSpADDEN, HOGA.N, C.RAUV, . LBIS Bottom Row — Heiberger, Draper, McI)a ttt ACT1 1-; MEMBERS Herbert C. Draper, " Steinmetz " Charles D. Grady, " Watt " Carlisle X. McDavitt, " Thompson " Doxovas McSpaddex, " Edison " John Heiberger, " Ampere " Leon . lbus, " " olta " Mason S. Hogax, " Tesla " HONOKARV MEMBERS Charles Proteus Steinmetz Prof. M. P. Weinbach H. B. Shaw- Charles S. Ruffner Page 30 j a. g-a THE SAVITAR Cf)i Cf)i Cf)i Society of the Hidden Eye National Honorary Junior- Senior Inter-Fraternity Founded at the University of Missouri, 1915 ' vrrrrii ' -v Top Row — Williams, Aulepp, Bond, BEAUiVioNT, McDonald, Whitehead, Massengale, Warrick Second Row — Marshall, Wackher, Crawford, Browning, Mayes, Busby, Misselwitz Bottom Row — Albus, Brackett, Gabbert, Gibson, Cooper, Waddell, Randolph, Coffey CHAPTER ROLL Leslie Wackher Gerald Waddell Benton Gabbert Murray Whitehead Edwin Mayes Harry Wray George Browning Leon Aldus Jack Crawford William Aulepp Ralph Coffey William Busby John Guy Gibson Jack Cooper Aubrey Marshall Charles Gaines Charles Lewis Will Rippey Frank D. McDonald (iEORGE Massengale John Randolph Orlo W. Bond H. Francis Misselwitz John Wallace Walter E. Williams Taney Beaumont H. M. King John Brackett DupuY Warrick I ' age 306 1 g ' fl iiiMiiiiiiinimiiiiiiiiiiii a I THE SAVITAR Eomb anb llep I ' rc ' shinan-Sophomore Honorary Inter-Kratcrnity I-ouncled at the I ' niversity of Missouri in 1906; Rc-cstablislud 1912 Object — To promote scholastic- attainment and inter-fraternity relationship Colors — Purple ami Wliile Fhrnvr -I ' ' leur-(U-I.is Tol Row — Harms, Poole, Brice, White, Laffertv, Peck Second Row — Coffey, Qvimby, Remphili,, Xeisit ., McCoy, Eihanks Bottom Row — KiEFER, Kassebai m, Whitbread, Sewell, Chapin, Woods Wii.i.iAM Tweedie, O Ed En(;lish, A B Harry Harms, K £ Richard White, K £ William Metz(;er, K i; Elliott Whitbread, 1 " J Harry Chapin, fr I " A Don Calhdin, r A William Kiefer, £ A E Albert Bi ndschi ' , £ A E Ed Royster, £ a E CHAPTER ROLL Kirk C ' iimby, K A Haryery McCoy, K A Georc;e CjRANT. K A W. A. Hemphill, II K A Albert Lafferty, II K A Kelly Poole, - X Tom Parry, £ X Jack Coffey, i; N L. C. Kassebaum, £ N Tom Nelson, £ N Art Wyatt, ■) A (» Chalmers Woods, J K Miller Peck, K + Lynn W ' etzel, K Ralph Nelsitz, A T Si Ralph Eibanks, A T si Albert Doic.herty, A T John Brice, ATA Al Seawell, ATA Joe Balmat, ATA I.. M. Crotch, II K A ALIMNI MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Frank Herndon, i: A E AiBREY Marshall, £ A E Jack Cooper, £ A E Jack Filbright, £ a E Jack Crawford, A B James B. Taylor, a B Eugene McConnell, a 6 Harry Mann, £ X Phil ( aylord, i; x Paoe 307 J. Max McCann, K r J. E. Trayis, K £ I.eon Albvs, K £ Richard M. Jones, K r Theodore Johnstone, K Harry W. Harms, K £ Warren Coolizer, K £ Eugene Moses, £ X William Busby, £ X J. Craig Ruby, K Don Whitcomb, K L. M. Wackher, r a Jerry Waddei.l, 1 I " A loE Allen, P A V. J. Stradal, r a James L. Williams, a T , Harry McCray, ATA Brutus Hamilton, A T J 1 1 ARLAND Carter 1 " X 1. g ' l THE SAVITAR tETau (l micron Ipfja Honorary Inter-Department Fraternity Purpose — To Foster Inter- Department Relationship Established at the University of Missouri in 1917 Top Row — HVBER, TWEEDIE, HtCiHES, WlI.I.IAMS Seiond Row — Albls, Armstrong, Whitbread, Dawson, Lam Boilom Row — Travis, Wackher, Lowrance, McCann, Hamilton Charles Lowrance Leon H. Albus Carl A. Huber J. Max McCann L. . Wackher MEMBERS ]. V. Miller J. Craig Ruby F. F. Armstrong Charles Brown Robert Lam Elliot W. Whithread William R. Tweeijie Walter E. Williams Horace Dawson Brcti ' s Hamilton R . L Simpson Henry D. Bass R. D. Davis John W. C.iltner H. VV. Johnson J. E. Travis Harry Viner 1L RRY Lansing E. R. McMillan W. G. MiiR ALUMNI H. A. Mattingly John Ogilvie D. J. Oven CoRDREY Wilson C.rant Wvatt, Jr. R. D. Rutledge L. E. Wyuark W. I " . Ktz 11. I ' ' . Scirt.tk W. S. Ridge K. J. McKee E. I ' . Way A. J. Stankowski Charles Woody G. Phil Scott S. S. Canterbirv Harry Steinberg i:. i. KoLii Page SOS THE SAVITAR H. . V, An Honorary Organization of Senior Women Top Row — Chorx, Hawkins Bottom Row — JosLYx, Hillix, Johnson MEMBERS Mary Chors Katherine Hillix Margaret Hawkins Betty Johnson Floy Joslyn Paoi 309 ii ' ' ' i|i|iiiHmi ' i1 " H " ii ' iiHiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii=fc= 1 9 a. JL miiunnuuiiiiuiiiiuuiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinimwiiMwmx iHortar Poarb Mortar Board is a national honorary fraternity of senior women in universities. The organization at the l ' ni ersity of Missouri, forn-.erly known as Friars, became a chapter of Mortar Board in Janiiar -, I ' Jl ' ). Top Row — Parker, Marbut, Shackelford, Meinhopfer, Hill, Chorn, Johannes Second Row — Howell, VanDyne, Henderson, H. Joslyn, Brown, Schaper, Hawkins Bottom Ro7v — Johnson, Warren, F. Joslyn, Bradley, Miss Gath, Miss Qlinn OFFICERS Floy Joslyn Elsa Bradley Betty Johnson Dorothea Warren President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Mona Brown Elsa Bradley Mary ( " horn Mildred Henderson Mildred Hill Catherine Hillix Mildred Howell Margaret Hawkins ■■ " loy Joslyn DoKoTlIE W Hope Joslyn F ' ave Johannes Betty Johnson Helen Marbut Lucille Meinhofker Marie Parker Florence Schaper Pamela Shackelford XiTiLA VanDyne ARRliN HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Eva Johnson Miss Helen C.ath Miss Maude Quinn Page J 10 ; iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiauiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiutiiiNrv 1L H p Hamtiba E }tta Women ' s Honorary Educational Sorority CHAPTERS Alpha — University of Missouri Beta — Syracuse University Gamma — University of Kansas Delta — University of Pittsburg Epsilon — University of Minnesota Zela — University of Washington Eta — University of Pennsylvania Theta — University of Iowa 1 •] Iota — University of Indiana OFFICERS Alpha Chapter Mary Polk Jesse Minnie M. Brashear Geneva Drinkwater BuEL Leopard Lura Lewis . Ella V. Dobbs President Vice-President Treasurer Keeper of Records Corresponding Secretary Permanent Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS 1920-21 Honorary Ella V. Dobbs Mrs. a. Ross Hill Eva Johnston Louise Stanley A dive Mrs. Pearl Beauchamp Amanda Lee Beaumont Edna Bicklev Margaret Bo.stian Minnie M. Brashear Florence B. C.aton Emma Cauthorn Frances Corlew Lorraine Steer Susan Blakev Mary Dover Mrs. Jane C. Kyfer Anna C. Jensen Mrs. Lois L. Watkins Julia Dale ( " iEneva Drinkwater Blanche Farmer Mary Fisher Lev-Ellen Chlliam Hazel Hoffman Mildred Howell Mary P. Jesse Mrs. Helen D. Williams Associate Helen C.leason Frances C.uthrie Essie M. Heyle Dorothy Wilson Dorothy Kaucher Ruth Keith Buel Leopard Lura Lewis Marjorie McLachlan Edith Miller Eulai.ie Pape Florence Schaper Bkktha K Alumnae Mrs. Kate C. Bain Ruth Dui.aney Mrs. Emma Hyde Mrs. Edith M. Jones Louise Miller Mrs. Elizabeth ( ' .. Nardin Addie Root Cecile Stone Lillian Whaley , Whipple Mrs. Bess N. Rosa Laura Searcy Mrs. Carrie P. Scott Vage 31 1 g-ja O r ion i X a ti oii I THE SAVITAR Page 313 ' %4 ■ " ' " X S g J. m THE SAVITAR SntersitatE Bebating quab Top Row — HoWAKD, EVEKHAKT, TRIPPE, SmITH, MaVC.HMER Second Row — Epstine, Maurer, Blvmer, Jennett, Reagan, Edwards Bottom Row — Caskev, Crowe, W. E., Chorn, Leonard, Crowe, ' . P. DEBATING AT MISSOURI jHE OPENING of the school year found W. E. Crowe, V. P. Ji Crowe, " right, Caskc} ' and Edwards of last year ' s Valley .r-q i championship team and Tucker Smith of the victorious ' i—i team of 1919, back in school. The tryouts for the team were held early in January and the first elimination left a squad of sixteen capable debaters. The trial for the team resulted in choosing the following teams: Washington — W. E. Crowe, V. P. Crowe, Franklin Reagan. Kansas— Tucker Smith, Miss Mary Chorn, A. Trippe. For the first time in history a girl mafle the University team, Miss Mary Chorn being the one to gain this honor. W. E. Crowe has won two debates for Missouri, V. P. Crowe and Tucker Smith have each won a debate. The first debate of the year was held at Columbia, March 19, against Washington Universit -. The subject was: " Resolved, That Japanese shoukl be excluded on the same basis as Chinese. " The Kansas debates followed a week later at Columbia. The subject was: " Resolved, That workingiiien, through representatives of their own choosing, should havea share in the control of the manage- ment of industry. " Pane 3 H 1. f THE SAVITAR illisisiouril asifjington IBtbatt l eam Question — Rcsolvt-cl, That the Japanese should be excliidcd from the I ' nitcd States on the same basis as the Chinese. Washington, AffirmiUive: Missouri, Xegalive. Held at Columbia. Missouri, March 19, 1921. iill ' liUl IJl.iLM ' i ' L.L«lc.. «« W. K. Crowe ' . P. Crowe F. K. Re. g. n ittisisourillansiasi Bebate l eam Question — Resolved, That labor, through representatives of their own choosing, should share in the control over the management of industry ' . Missouri, Affirmative: Kansas, AVga iic. Held at Columbia, Missouri, March 26, 1921. v ' liiiiHiiiimiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiniiiiii THE SAVITAR H CQ « Q O W u CQ 3 S is w o O - as CQ S J W Qi 2 T 9. ! S ' l. THE SA.VITARI Efje lltfjcnacan ocietp The Oldest Sliideiii OrKiiiiization at the l ' iii ersil - of Mi I- " ouii(le i AiiRiist 29, 1842. Incorporated Kebriiary 10, 1S4 ' ). SCIENTA RKCINA MINI)! Hall Term Harold P. Marlev russel w. joxston Cecil H. Smith ViNciL P. Crowk Clifford Hix OFFICERS President Viee-Presidenl . Secretary- Treasurer Critic Serjeant-at-Arms Winter Term N ' lNCiL P. Crowe . Fred K. Baxter . Clifford Hix James B. Coppedgk Harold P. Marley ACTINK MFMHKRS I.(U IS I). P()tti-;r Fred K. Baxter Harold P. Marlev John- Caskey, Jr. Harry Perreten Fred Eldean VixciL P. Crowe RissEL V. Jonston T. J. .Anderson Leslie R. Allen Ja.mes B. C " opi edge Clifford Hix Alpha N. Brown Cecil H. Smith Paul S. Limerick Gerald F. Perry Frank E. Belden Charles I.. Moore Wesley A. . L t rek Charles W. Scarritt, Jr. Edward S. Bru;(;le .A. (;. Crowk F ' rank L. Ahbot Paul C. Mathews EssLiE R. Morrison J. Joe Reed VV. A. Kitchen Henry W. Hamilton Harold E. Fouts X ' iRciL W. Briddle James C. Drake Lee L. YoiNG Lawrence J. McKim John H. .Arnett Clifton Keller Melvin C. Miller Joseph E. Chilton Calvin P. Boxley Benton M. Lee Oscar Stovtz Richard L. Crcjich .Alfred L. Mairer PLEDGE Onev D. Noolin INACTIXE MEMBERS C. O. Wright W. T. An(;le Harry C. Lapp J. H. Cooper CoRWiN Edwards W. E. Crowe Carl L. Crocker Raymond D. Gremp Wentworth C. Tingle Pofe J IT 1 » g-:a m I THE SAVITARj iHisisouri tatc nibersfitp debating ocietp Founded 1895 Arrange l and won Missouri I ' niversity ' s first four Inter-collegiate Debates Motto — Rem tene verba scquantur RECORD OF THE YEAR Ticker Smith, Kansas I ' niversity Team Alvin Trippe, Kansas I ' niversity Team Monroe Epstein (alternate) Kansas I ' niversity Team Franklin Reagan, Washington I ' niversity Team Herbert Bumer, Squad Frederick Maii;h. ier, Stiuad Harvey Jennett, Squad Pail Howard, S )uad Albert Leonard, Squad First Term Albert Leonard Frederic Maighmer Ticker Smith 1 Joseph rpTEGRovEf Lalrence DeMith Ben Elv, Jr. Clarence Powell . OFFICERS President . Vite-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Sergeant-at-A rms .Second Term Monroe Epstein Irwtn Ochsner Albert Leonard Frederic Malchmer Herbert Blimer Roger Williams ACTIVE MEMBERS Stanley Andrews George Bailey George Clark Stephen Keiser Russell Cooley Ross McReynolds Lawrence Jones Lowell Johnson Blythe Johnson Harvey Raymond Clifford Rens Fail Whitener INACTIVE MEMBERS Bernard ' on Hoffman Marvin Crawford Herman Atkins Elmer Schenk Cecil Brown Carl Birch Benjamin Loeb John Morris Myron Henderson Hibert Parker Leslie Grimes Charles Johnson Neil Eckelberry Ralph Dryden David Goldberg Robert Bawbell Page 319 JTHE SAVITAR B IB oung iHen ' s! Cfjrisitian £is!ociation House Organization J. A. QlINN William J. Bardwell D. C. Stark, B. B. Wade, H. C. President Secretary- Treasurer House Council Edward Adams Thomas Adams Soon Ahn C " . E. Baumgartex Haul Bennett Paul Bebermeyer Roy Burgess Ray Burgess Harold Beigley Ignacio Becerra Major Bauer M. M. Bills C. J. Bills W. C. Boney J. A. Butler H. J. Cosby Leonard Cassell Bryan Carter H. D. Chamuliss Ellwyn Cady Anson Cady W. C. Crawford Charles W. Eubank B. H. Erame J. R. Karneman MEMBERS Richard Fairbrother Jose Facultad J. T. GiBBS Robert Ginsberg W. D. House Wayne Hire H. S. Hau Sandy Johnson B. M. King W. ' . Kingsbury Elmer Knii ' meyer Berry Laws James Laws George Long A. A. Mendonsa C. G. McCoRKLE H. W. McCord Deane McCord Ralph Murray A. C. Norwine Onie Newlon Nova Newlon Johnston Neff I,. E. Owen J. A. OsT Alireda Pascual Francisco Pascual R. G. Polster J. A, (JUINN J. J. Reed W. F2. Roland (iAiL Robinson O. Renn Lewis O. Stark Tucker P. Smith Frank L. Smith G. v.. Simons C. V,. Staats Fred Tilburg v. C. Thurlo Neely Turner C. C. Tnderhill U. Watada Battle Williams E. (). Winans J. V. Wilson C. V. Bryan W. J. Bardwell H. C. Pepper n. C. Stark Page 32i y= H 1. » g a. m i Mii ii ii ii iiiii i ii ii Hi iii i ii ii iii ii i iii i ii i iiin i n i THE S AVITAR S J etftanp Circle Founded at the L ' niversity of Illinois, February 9, 1911 Delta Chapter Established in April, 1917 Purpose — To establish and maintain a friendly relationship among girls interested in the Christian church and religious activities. Top Kou ' — Caxx, Harris, Johannes, Moss, Robinson, Hitchinson, Crawford, Pennington ' Middle Row — Clarke, Nightingale, Fairbairn, Stewart, McKiddy, Morrow, I,e Mert Bottom Row — RoBBiNS, Ritter, Hargrove, Harris, Laforce, Hackney, 1 ' almer, Collier OFFICERS V. Haishalter Jane Hackney Madge Laforcf. Margaret Palmer Frances Ritter Byna Hargrove . Pastor President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS ' f.lma Barnes Mary Collier Anne Fleming Eloise Harris Mildred Hitchinson Helen Le Mert M EC-Ryan Moss Marie Parker Frances Ritter Alline Smith WiLNicE Cann Mildred Crawford Jane Hackney Byna Hargrove Faye Johannes I.ORANCE McKlDDV Dorothy Nightingale Margaret Palmer I.ELA Robbins Mabel Clarke Leta Fairbairn Jessie Harris RcTH Higginbottom Madge Laforce Kathryn Morrow ' irginia Oliver Mae Pennington Isabel Robinson Josephine Stewart Poor iiJ M. a. 2 1 iiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiinx Pitile College of Mi onvi IBLE COLLEGE courses seek to acquaint students with biblical facts, with Christian ideals, and to make these facts and ideals function serviceably in all the relations of life. These courses treat of the Bible as a body of literature, of the history of the people who produced the Bible, of Christian ethics, of Christianity in comparison with other religions, and of the best methods of teaching the Bible and applied Christianity. Bible College courses are credited towards degrees in the Uni- versity of Missouri, and are taken without cost to the student. Any student can offer as many as fourteen hours of Bible College work toward his A. B. degree. Page Jil, »= H JL m s ■4x ' no. ' .(, ' « fl. g- J. m TtlMl g THE SAVITAR g nibersfitp Womtn ' Whit Clasis; Fall Term LiciLE Chevalier NoLA Anderson . I. EON A Miller . MARCrERITK BaRNETT Mrs. J. A. Stewart Broadway Methodist Church Ol ' FKKKS President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Instructor Winter Term NoLA Anderson Margaret Cameron Cenkvieve Jennings RlTH SlMNER Mrs, J. A. Stewart The I niversity Women ' s Bible Class enrolls 170. The pledge to the Methodist Student Organization is S87() for the year. Eighty-three dollars was pledged to the Near East Relief Eund. Thirty dollars is paid each year to maintain a bed in the Woohoo Hospital in China. Co-ordination of class activities is brought about through the work of seven committees. Six parties and picnics have been given during the year. The liest features of the class are the discussions and the Christian fell )wshl|). nibersfitp iHen ' si Pible Clasisi Broadway Methodist Church Fall Term Elwvn L. Cadv Ralph W. Drvden R. D. M. Baier Nat. T. Bvcklev E. H. Newcomb OEFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Teacher Winter Term VV. Dean Collier . L. F. VVainscott Paix H. Perretin R. J. Saville E. H. Newco.mb ■ ' Methodist University Men " was organized in 1918. They now enroll more than 200. with average attendance of about 100. As provided in the constitution, the purpose of the organization is: To promote a study of the Bible and a discussion of the |)rinciples of Christian faith. To provide opjxjrtunity for training in Christian leadership. To develop better and more wholesome Fellowship. The work of the class is done through the otTicers and seven selected committees. The class pledged SI, 500 to the M. S. O. Budget and raised S50 for Chinese Famine Relief during 1920-21. Pao -i-T I anii.niM!! a. g-a . , UA -_ „» • m e Ji I i Pofff iis 1 a. 2B-A llNiiMMHiiiiimimmlliiiiiiiiiiiiiii iig j THE SAVITAR g miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiili i 4 ■ Page ii9 " »= H 1. g- J. S VITAM l eab 5iaU Bormitorp Top Row — Hope, Bikforu, Hargrove, Fh esmeier, Crain, Chandler, Hamilton Second Row — Milton, Grimlev, Aiken, Hambv, Chambers, Pierce, Turk, Webster Bottom Roiv — Franken, Simon, Cardwell, Frederick, Mrs. Chamberlain, Phelc er, Wilson, Weedfall, Kink Paqe .UO THE SAVITAR Eeab J|all i|ous e iHembcrs; 1920-1921 Charlotte Aiken. " 24, Kansas (. ' ii Nelle C. Ambrose, ' 24, Nevada Leola BiRFORD, ' 24, Marshfiold RvTH Cardweli., ' 2i, Sedalia Leah Crais, ' 22, Kansas City Myra Chandler, " 24, Kansas City Mary Chambers, ' 11, Hoonville ' irginl Doneuhy, ' 2,?, Macon Clara Franken. ' 23, Norbornc Margaret Fredrick, ' 23, Lancaster Katherine Grimi.ey, ' 23, Maplewood Lillian Goicher. ' 22. Hot Springs, . rk. F-axsie Ginsberg, ' 24. Kansas City Thelma Hartman, ' 24, St. Louis Dora NL y Hill, ' 22, Brookfield Jean Hamilton, ' 24. Kirkwood HluiTH Hamhy, ' 11, Coliimhia ■ Catherine Hope, ' 23, Jefferson City Byna Hargrove, ' 11, Mt. Wmon Polly Fink, ' 24, Bloomfield ' era Flensmier, ' 23, Wright City L R(.aret Milton, ' 24, Sedalia Delia Miller, ' 11, Kansas Cit - Mary Phi.eger, ' 2i, Kansas City Rowena Pierce, ' 21, Oregon F ' rances RorsE, ' 11, .Monroe City Carolyn Simon, ' 24, St. Louis Frances Turk, ' 23, Mt. V ' ernon Rvth Veedf.m,l, ' 24, Kansas City AL bel Wilson, ' 24, Kansas Cit NLary Webster, ' 24, Kirkwoo l NL ry Elizabeth Welles, ' 24. St. Joseph House President Margaret Frederick Chaperon Mrs. Margaret Chamberlain Pagf .i.n iiiiiiiiuBiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiimiiii 1 2 1 ;iiiiiiiii miiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiniiiiiiniNiiMiiiiMiiiiiiiHiimwinmiMmiv tlTfje oung Womtn Cf)ri£ tian odation Established at the University of Missouri October 10, 1906 1. PURPOSE To lead students to faith in God through Jesus Christ. 2. To lead them into membership and service in the Christian Church. 3. To promote their growth in Christian faith and character, especially through the study of the Bible. 4. To influence them to devote themselves in united efforts with all Christians, to making the will of Christ effective in human society, and to extending the Kingdom of Cod throughout the world. THE CABINET Top Row — Wolfe, Johnson, Hill, Sch.M ' ER, B.- rnes, H.wvkins Second Row — Br. dley, Gvvinn, SrAN(;i!ERG, Joslyn, Meinhoffer, Stewart Silling — Sh. ckleford, Pars;)N, Chorn, Payne, Smith, Cornell OFl-K EKS Mary Chorn Anna Payne Alline Smith I ' l.ORlDA I ARSONS I ' emala Shackleford .Miss Maude Cwinn President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Undergraduate Representative . General Secretary Mrs. H. O. Severance Mrs. a. H. K. Kairchild Mrs. Mar(;aret Chamberlain Miss Maiice Taylor BOAKD ()1- . iaisoks Miss Eva Johnston Mrs. F. 1- " . Stephens Miss Minnie Brashear Miss Marcaret Miller Mrs. a. Ross Hill Mrs. S. R. Braden Miss Emma Cauthorn Miss Jessie Burrall Page 3ii I ' j llllill!lllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfc=i= 1 9 i ig THE SAVITAR i g (§amma illplja Cfji Honorary AiK crtisinj! Sorority ALPHA CHAPTER Affiliated with the Associated Advert isiiij; ( " lubs of tin- World Colors — Brown and (lold Top Row — RlCHAKDSON, RiCHARDS, Wll.SON, l.EONARD, SPENXER, C. MoORE Second Ro-w — Boyle, Crim, Etter, (iRoss, Peauody, A. Moore, Gahriei. Bollom Row — Catron, Schroeder, Miller, Roetzel, Atteberry, Halligax CHAPTER ROLL Della Richards LtciLE Gross Alfreda Halligan Algista Spencer Elizabeth Leonard Mildred Roetzel LtLA Crim Mildred Schroeder LorisE Wilson Marjorie Peabody Ella Wyatt Christine Gabriel Grace Boyd Betty Etter Selma Stine Jean Catron Anita Muore Page 333 1 1. f g a i a iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiTTTfnit( THE S VITAM Womtn ' 3fournaligm Club Purpose — To bring about a clostT social and professional relationship between the women students of the School of Journalism. OFFICERS Alfreda Halligan President Betty Johnson- Vice-President Faye Johannes Secretary Della Richards . . Treasurer Top Row — Spencer, (jabriel, Waller, (.oodrich, Leonard, Catron, Irwin, (.insberg, Richardson Second Row — Wilson, Edwards, Birch, Thomire, Franklin, Stewart, Dienst, Barnett, Grinstead, Cherry Third Row — Moore, Dunn, Moore, Moss, Fitter, Cri m, Baskett, Westerman, Roetzel Fourth Row — Whittier, Harris, Meinhofeer, Peabody, Richards, Schkoeder, Robertson, Boyle, Stephenson Bottom Row — Attebiry, Gross, Miller, Halligan, Johannes, Johnsox Marion Babh Marcierite Barnett Edna Baskett Grace Boyle Kathryn Burch Jean Catron Mary Cherry Lula Cri ' m Anna Diknst Dorothy Di;nn Jeanette Edwards Betty Etter I.ouLA Franklin MEMBERS Christine Gabriel F ' rances Grinstead LuciLE Gross Alfreda Halligan Lois Harris Bernice Irwin F " aye Johannes Betty Johnson Rae Klai ' ssner Lucille Meinhoffer Anita Moore Catherine Moore Mec-Ryan Moss Della Richards Mildred Roetzel Mildred Schroeder AuGtsTA Spencer Selma Stein Marion Stephenson Josephine Stewart Bernice Thomure Louise Wilson Ella Wyatt Florence Whittier Anna Ginsberg Margerie Peabody Page .Ui 1. flt-fl H l ome economics; Club Purpose — To stimulate interest in the vwational and professional op|X)rt unities for women in Home Economics and to bring students in Home Economics together in a social way. OM UERS Mary Frances Dawson Mrs. Osv .Miles Vesta Roades Ruth Reilly . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Home Economics Club Banquet .MEMBERS Emilv .Ames .Maggie Bell Josephine Brice Louise Bostian Edith Bawhile Esther Betrant Farley Bertram Dorothy Clark Frances Craemer Elizabeth Daily Bina Slaughter Florida Parsons .Mary Emily Dunbar Mary F. Da vson Flossie Dutton F " ranges DUNWtX)DY F ' rances Di.x Louise Fairy Ruth Graham F-lizabeth F ' rank Bernice Irwin Floy Josly.n Helen Johnson Vesta Roades Rodgers .Mary Wchjdward Foster Jones Jessie Hughes .MiLORED Hubble Billy Huther F DNA Jane H. ley Laemay Hassie Lola Hawkins Helen Hawkins .■ lice Kurtz L RY Keller Rl TH RlELLV Celestine Roach ho.norarv members Louise Keller Hortense Lyleres Elizabeth Smiley . nabel Lacy Eva Li VI say iviAN Morrow Osy .Miles Helen Marshal Daisy .Miller Catherine .Mumford Harriet Palmer .Anna Roades Henrietta Stewart .Miss Louise Stanley -Mrs. Watkins Mrs. Ross .Miss Forbursh Miss Stone .Miss Whipple Miss Blakey NIiSS SPAULDING .Miss Caton Miss Gleason .Miss Bostian Miss Steer Page JJ5 MiuiuiiiiiiiiiiiiinuiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiuHHiiiiimi: " ' " " " " " ' ' " " THE SAVITAR degr:ees. Krs . «t ' ' .A-- (o1 Page 336 iL a i THE SAVITARl ' ■ of ■v fi ii ' t • I ' ate J.jr 1» g ' fl g TTHUT iiirnriiiiiitrtimiii I luiiiiiiriiiiiir iiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniMMiiiv THE SAVITAR E. 0, C C 3ngtructor£{ ' J ' op Rinv — Lieut. McLammon, Lieit. Kellev, Lieut. Kelloc; Bottom Row — C. PT. Creusere, Lieqt.-Col. I ' ekso.n ' s, M. jor Jones i ' of c .us 1 Q 3 fl = iii iiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiHiiiiHiinHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniMimiimi 1. 9 g-a [thb savitar i - Va i( ihi 3 a » SB-a H IIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIHIimillllllllllllllllllMTiTf; jTHB SAVITAM W y. o H H m H ' Offc 3l,li »=i= S. 9 S S. = = i THE SAVITAK. B o I ' a or .i ' lfi 1 !■» g ' l g = | THE S AVITAR l fe l i li i fliiii i ii i iniiim i i iiiii eM o H Paye .l. ' ,9 u: 1. 9 1. - t 4I I I I IIII II III ! iii= H J- Q g J. am jg g THE SAVITARB g ag j THE SAVITAR 1 1 » g a M JQ «{ (• .t.w; 1. g-i. THE SAVITAR g iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiini i-iiJk X- ' i e v JT-i E V ■ - 1. g- 1. }=4=eiiiiiii ' r TK SAVITAR te b Club Founded at the University of Missouri in 1909 Reorganize l in 1920 James Hall . Platte W. R. Dryden Jackson S. Whitaker Linn Ross NicHTWiNE Saline Kdna Jane Haley Pike Frank (i. Mays Cedar William F. Saye Monroe Katheryn Reynolds Pemiscol Fred Maighmer Andrcic E. R. Morrison Cass O. H. Avery Lincoln J. N. MoFFETT Caldwell C. W. MusGRAVE Phelps C. P. Powell Stoddard N. ( " .ill Harrison H. VV. Detwiler Ray H. (i. Crawford Macon Margaret Baxter Audrain Wm. J. Bardwell Pettis M. M. Schowengerdt Warren Orrie. D. Newton Ralls M ' . R. Mann Daviess R. Hill Carroll R. D. Jones Newton Lee H. Riley Madrid RowENA Pierce Holl ROLL CALL K. 1.. Cady Livingston H. M. RiHENSTEiN Dade W. L. Gray Henry M YRL Gibson Worth O. B. French Mississippi R. B. Palasknlk Scott James Melvin Lafayette James McGregor Jasper D. C. Jarrett Greene W. F. Smith Randolph Lela Robbins Nodaway Lucille Gross Clinton Mack Denman St. Francois Miss Edwards St. Charles Carl Birch Marion H. E. Fouts Grundy R. D. Gremp Pulaski Fred Barbee Joplin Mr. Fleetwood Montgomery Florence Whittier New England C. D. LocKWOOD Oklahoma Club Charles Xutter Nebraska Club Sloane McCauley .Southern Club Joe B. Hosmer Rocky Mountain Miss Shlinker Arkansas Club E. Beatty mca Club PURPOSE OF THE CLUB The object of the Ad Club is to promote a favorable attitude among the citizens of the state toward the University; to wield all the students into one organization for the purpose of pro- moting the best interests of the University throughout the state. The membership consists of one member from each organized county club; one member from each organized state club: the several members of the Student Council; the editor and busi- ness manager of the Savitar. .Accomplishments of the Ad Club this year: It organized over fifty county and state clubs for the purpose of advertising the University in their counties and states. It entered over twenty county and state club floats in the Homecoming Day Parade. It put on the Ad Club Carnival on the eleventh of February. The proceeds taken in during the evening was nearly $900. The Club has sent over 200 Columbia Evening Missourians to the representatives and senators at Jefferson City. Kershaw Maxwell Collins ( " AMrnKM. Bos WELL IRST TKKM Ar.KICCirrRAI. ( LIB OKI-K ' KKS " Bill " Angle Charlie Brown " Pidge " Browning " Sandv " Llovd President Vice-Presidenl Secretary Treasurer SECOND TKRM AC.RK TLTIRAI. CUB OFl-ICERS Ed Mayes " Smoky " Woods " Bob " Bawbell " Pop " Stroeter " Bill " Angle Elmer Kershaw Charlie C.aines Earl Maxwell " Bill " Collins Charlie Brown " Ml i.e " Cami ' hei.l " ' i( " Boswei.l FARMERS ' FAIR OlFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Manager . Secretary-Treasurer Assistant Manager . 1 ssist int Secretary-Treasurer BARN-W AR.M1N(; OFFICERS Manager Secretary- Treasurer Assistant Manager A ssistant Secrelarv-Treasurer I ' noi :,ni 1 X» g ' J ig j THE SAVITAR - ■ In Right — BoNHAM. I Iindkrson, Prok. H. 1,. Kkmpstkr, Skatox i orticulture Jubging l eam Page J«.! Top Ko ' Ti RNKK. Maki:s Boitun Rmi — McBride, Page, Conrad DiiniiniHiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiininiHiiiiiii iiimiiiiium = X g ' J 1 E Illllllllllllllllllll i j THE SAVITAR i g BmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiimiHnnnnnmimiTii modi anb J rible Club N ' iilioiial Aiiinial 1 1 ii li,m lry Organize I inn Koiiiiilcd al ihc I Tii iTsit (if Missouri in I ' M ' ' Ol-l-ICERS W. H. COLMAX M. Kn. KwiNG . 1 ' kank Stonnek Henry W. Hamilton W. N. NicosoN W. T. Anc.i.k K. H. Bawhkli. J. K. Fl.EKTWnOD Frank Stonner Oscar ( ' . Stditz H. W. Hamilton Kd a. Maves RissEL ( " .. Elliott E. E. Brasfield J. I ' . Morris W. M. Nicosox II. J. Stroeter W. I. Stroeter K. V. Hill T. L. McKee Bex Rogers J. i:. Witt A(ri K . n;MiiKRS H. M. IlrxT Al,LEN ( " .EORGE Charles Moorer Kex K. Bailev (). ' . SlN(.I,ETOX V. II. CoLMAN M. El). EWING C. VV. Uavis J. W. Riley K. W. Ketcham H. (1. Cravveord A. W. N. Paranagua John E. ' all. ce R. P. McWilliams S. J. White R. T. Brown P. B. Tl RNER President Vice-President Secretiiry Treasurer Ser " eant-at-A mis Nick H. Pyle C. H. Williams Charles I. Skoi HY II. Hanser Hi). J. BoVKR T. CiRT Wells En. S. V iLLis Charles E. Browx CiEORGE BRO VXIX(i J. S. Baker X. W. Strother M. R. Hohrecht I.. W. Price Earl IIeni)er,sox Ernest M. Woods L. R. Redd Rex Starke I ' llyt- .tH. ' t jTHE SAVITARI fjort J orn Dope By Kdwari) L. ( " Brick " ) Munrok JK WANT to tell the world the Short Horns are alive. This year there was an attendance of 222 men. Acli ities ha ' e broken records. Cliil) meetings have been splat- tered witli classy entertainments. A keen banquet and dance was given in honor of the Fall Chiss of 1920. Also, five dances in between, with the grand finale at the tavern on the eve of Washington ' s Birth- day. • Our basketball team made a won- derful showing throughout the season. A large amount of its success must be attributed to the efificient coaching of our Superintendent, Sam B. Shirkey. Pep and enthusiasm reign supreme when it comes to athletics. Say, ha e you seen those husky boxers and wrestlers at the gyiiiy There is a move on foot pushing a Short Horn orchestra for the fall tcnii. Close competition was shown in the Slock and Grain Judging contests. The Missouri Short Course Students ' Association is rapidly growing. Get in line, men, and gi e ' er a boost. Homecoming and Farmers ' Week pushed their ancestors off the walk. Carry on, Short Horns! Keep moving and move fast. This has been a red letter year for us, thanks to the initiative of our officers antl the co-operation of every man. " Yea! Short Horns " Yea! Bulls " Yea, Yea! Short Horn Hulls! " .1 .horl Horn I ' age .iti7 X » g-a r« ' " ii ' - Andickson, Bowman, ( .ijuiak i, Mkksiuin, Ci m.im., ( (pori.K, Shaw, lii.u kman, Mkkmdni), Wkskman, Kkkk, Maksm .S,;o,l,l R„V MOKNTMAN, (•.Rll-l-ITllS, CriKK, RolllhN, MlNUOK, Ma11NK1;N, O llAKA, t OMIORI, Smith, Scini, Krhakt liolloni Rtnc ' Tl KNKR, KiKl.DS, JiAVKIl, KODKNEUCRG, M.KyH ' .. RoDHOlsK, K. Bl.Al KMAN, Ai.KXANDKR, ( ' .1 ' ;isi;ni ()rii;r, Mii.i.kr ram .16 s THE! .AVrTiA-R yg ' =| ! i i iiiiiiiii i i i nniiiMMiHiniiliniini|ii American ocietp of Agricultural engineers Inivcrsity of Missouri Branch Organized as a branch of the A. S. A. K. January 1, 1920 Purpose— Thi- purpose of this orvjanizalion is i " |.r(.inr.tc th. ' art and science of enKiiu-eriiin as applied to aRriculture. Top Aou— 1 Kill.. Ha.mii.tun, llrsTON, Price, Baxter Second ? m— Prof. M. M. Jones, Gibbs, Reilly, Vai?gh, Ulbright Bollnm ?mt HEi.MAX. X ' lx.El.. NiENHAis. McGiiRE. Prof. J. C. Woolev Mark B. Reii.i.v T. B. NlENHAlN P. B. Hi STON Prof. J. ( " . Wooi.ey Fred Baxter Dave Fette J. T. C.IBBS H. V. Hamilton OFFICERS COrNCII. MEMBERS E. Ci. Hei-Max P. B. Hi sTox S. G. McGi-.iRE T. B. NiEXHAlS Mason X ' aigh President Vice-Presidenl Secret.ir - Treasurer Prof. M. M. JoxES O. B. Price M. B. Reilly J. H. Tlbrkiht H. S. " 0(iEL American otiation of Cngineerg l ' ni crsity of Missouri ( " liapter m ■! OFFKERS J. W. Moody j. W. Sylvestkr W. J. OOXK UeI.MAR HasICNKII IKK President I ' iie-Presiiteiit Secretary Treasurer I5()AR1) OF UlRKCIOKS Prokkssok ( ' ,. I). N ' kwton J. W. S i. i: ii ' .k J. W. M(illl:V ( iROVKR ( ' ,(1I) VIN . J. Kuni.KMON f «( r .w B M JL » g- JL m MiiilliniiiHiiniMninir ig THK SAVITARl m, n. p. I ' oumk ' d, C.arden of Kdi-ii, Alioiil 5()()() H. ( " . Missouri Chapter fouiuled SeptemhiT, ' l ' " Wherever you find men, you ' ll find U. L. B. " Colors — Bl.uk and White Flower — Poison I i Top R(Kc — Hoffman, Rkkd, Child, Christian, Tai.hf:kt, Pate, IIavde.n Second Row — Scott, Bkakkki., Blackbi kn, Brown, Perry, Sii.livax, Barnes Bottom Row — DeCiKoadt, Moore, Crawford, Woodbirv, Hohbs, Anderson, Smith Winkler, CHAPTKR KOI. I. Harold H. Anderson C. Merklin Barnes, Jr. Frank Blac kbi rn Albert K. Braekel Alpha N. Brown L. Tripp Child, Jr. Henry .A. Christ.mann To.M R. Crawford Francis J. DeOroadt CiEorge N. Hayden Teddy Hobbs Joseph D. Hoffman Francis X. .Moore Charles C. Pate J. William Perry Ralph B. Redd Fay E. Scott R. Pail Smith Daniel J. Sillivan Clifford R. Talbert Otto L. Weher .Arthir I.. Winkler Melville .A. Woodbiry Thomas E. Niehais Pnvi ,;r.5 1. g ' JL B| nnsz- Commerce Club Organized in 1917 Purpose — To promote the study of prohlmis in Business .uicl Public Administration and to unite its members in a common bond. OI-IICERS Raymond D. Gremp President James U ' . McGregor Secretary-Treasurer Otto L. Weber Sergeant-at-Arms liOAKO ()!■ DIRECTORS John C. Brackett Senior Member James H. Bai.lard Junior Member J. (. ' . Cooper Henry " . 1 ' . Bux;k Wii.mR L. Adams Thomas J. Anderson James II. Ballard V. J. Bardwell C. M. J. Barnes Forrest Bull Makhv M. Bills Ori.o W. Bond Harry D. Bonham John C. Brackett LoREN T. Bkockman Carl P. Birch M. H. Clolgh Oscar ' . Cole J. H. G. Cooper E yart a. Crowe Herbert H. Daniels Arch S. Davis Theo. .- . De.. l Joe B. Donneny, Jr. L. M. Dyke James C. Drake Brice Dlrbin V. E. Emison John C. Faris H. L. Kelton Alfred H. Fieth Henry Fredkin Benton S. Gabuert JcLiis B. Willbrand ViLLARD V . Wilkinson George L. Williams Ashley B. V ' ade SOCIAL COMMITTEE W. T. SWINNEY ACTIVE MEMBERS L. R. Trembly Thi:odore Johnstone Earl B. (Iraiia.m H. J. Green Raymond D. Gremp Alex F. CjUInn Joel W. Harper Edward S. Hart, Jr. Vern R. Houk NuMA F. Heitman, Jr. Myron M. Henderson WiLLIA.M HeTZLER, Jr. (JiLBERT W. Hills J. H. Himmelberger Ross Dean Hogax Hiroshi Chikawa Orral O. Jackson Charles R. Johnson Sanford M. Johnson Paul M. Jones Clarence Kemp G. ¥. Kerr Robert W. Leathers Willis J. Letts Charles H. Lewis Harry Lewis E. Donald Lindsay E. Harper Lindsay Aubrey H. Marshall Jake Meshevskv Eldon J. Meyer Leslie B. .Meyer Roger S. Willia.ms Samuel Mi shlin h. ii. kunkler Otto L. Weber A. W. Grove Benjamin Loeb Georgia L. Montgomery E. B. Morgan E. W. MOUNCE T. F;. McCary, Jr. Frank D. McDonald James W. McCIregor, Jr. Leon T. Noel Herman H. Magee O. M. Ogden Virginia F. Olivt r S. F " . Ted P. ckwood James W. Perry, Jr. Curtis J. Ouimbv Edward S. Rector Lee H. Rilev Herschel Rubenstein J. C. Ruby C. M. Sanderson M. . . Schowengerdt E. E. Sinclair Ger. ld li. Skaggs Norton B. Smith George W. Smokey L. W. Swearingen W. T. SwiNNEY, Jr. J. C. Thompson William Ulery T. S. lCKROY Bernard Von Hoffman Otto L. Weber Walter T. Williams ViNONA McFaRLAND I ' OQC 376 3L » g-1 i THE SAVITAR lexanber jUartin ilato Club Organized Novcmlicr 20, 1010, In the- School of Law :it the University of Missouri. First .Scmcslfr R. W. Johnston . V. E. Miller . I.DTTiE M. Edmonds OFFICKKS Presidenl Vice-President . Secret ir -Treasurcr Second Semester W. E. Miller J. B. Breckenridge Lottie M. Edmonds R. VV. BRECKENRMKiE, Chairman Frngram C. L. Moore, Chairman Membership Ifi r Top Row — Lavson, Brittle, Johnson, Law, Mansir, Mark, " m nc. Kitchen Second Roiv — Schlatzauer, Bhi: i enrid(;e, Zie(;i,e. Lewis, Limerk k. 1m)kii, Clinton, I ' otter, Mauohmer Bottom Row — Law, Evans, I ' ranklen, Atkins, Mu.i.ek, Johnsion, Miss Kinidsos, Maoee, Moore H. W. Atkins J. B. Breckenriuoe V. W. Briddle R. J. Clinton L. M. Edmonds J. F. Evans E. L. Ford F3mERSON I ' ol ' LKE J. N. Franklin Ci.iMciKi) Mix MEMBERS L. R. Johnson H. W. Johnston VV. A. Kitchen E. H. Law T. J. Layson O. T. Lewls P. S. LlMERU K MooDV Maisek Clare Ma(;ee V. M. Mark F. 11. L l OllMliR W. W. Mavimn W. E. Miller C. L. Moore J. W. MlRl ' HV L. D. Potter E. W. ScHENK M. H. SCHTOI. HAI ER C. H. Vavghn Lee L. Yoi ' NG R. . . Zek.le HONORARY MEMBERS I ' RoiEssoR Stanley 11. I ' nv Dkan J, 1 ' . Mc Haink, .-Xrjvisor Pave .irn a. g ' .a W. J. I ' OLLARD High J. Schtck Homer Shannon J. Melvin Levy V. E. Bradfield Anna ( " iInsherg Frank Robertson Florence Whittier Helen VVilkins John J. O ' Keefe Nelle C ' ckhran Camille Jacobs Marjory Harbacoh SlE ROSENBIRY LoiisE Wilson Marc.ierite Vri ;ht Benton ( " iAbbert Elizabeth Weeks MARciARET Way I.ACRA Frances Headkn Florence Schapkr Margaret Baxter Sarah STKKNBERtiEN Ernest (iArth Joe Allen Harry Schwimmkr ASSOCIATE MKMBF.RS l.onsE McNatt Marjdrie Henry Catherine Campbell Marian Stephenson Isabel Coons Betty Warren C. C. Ti ki:r John F. Creaoen Leo FlNKELSTElN Adolphis Berger (). W. Bond F-LLA WyATT Mary Bess Meservey C.H()R(iiA France Harriet Blanton Joseph Hoffman v.. F LLis Attkberry Helen Kirchner Dorothy Crau; D. S. Kelly Henry Scott John Leyy Johnnie Miller Horace G. Sk.man ra r i ' . I S l 2 ' A m THE SAVITAR] Upsiilon 3ota ( amma I ' oiinildl at ih - Iniversity of Mi soiiri, l ' )2(l Flower — Hogweed Mollo — Free Eats OFFICERS James A. Qiinn J. Joe Reed Battle ' illia.m fiEORGE E. Simmons President Vire-Presidenl Secretary Treasurer Pail Bennett Pall H. Bebermeyer VlLLL M C. BONEV Mahry M. Bills Barnim B. Wade Elmer Knipmeyer Raymond G. Polster Paul F. Sifton MEMBERS Leonard Cassell Harold J. Cosby Johnston Neff NeELY TlRNER HISTORY Our organization ' s purpose — unearned increment — has been achieved, thanks to the asso- ciate members and others who have heard our cry, " Remember MacSwincy! When do we eat? " Growth of the Unearned Increment Group has been gradual, owing to the H. C. L. and the limited capacity of our department of Interior. With the decline of food prices and with the incoming of freshmen and fresh men, we confidently expect considerable expansion in the aforesaid department. We shall continue to seek new members. Our requirements are very lenient, for they are these: " No brains, a small heart, a big stomach. " Page J 79 " " " " " " ' " " " 1. » g ' fl w B jTHE SAVITAR ile CerclE jTrancaisi Amelia I ' .m.mkk Kraxk Bki.den Pemala ShACKEI.FOKI) George Masskncaee , President ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Tap Row — TisDEi,, AiijiH. Maniv, Ticker, Hickersdn, McElwee, Kenxev, Donan, Fatid, Clavell Second Row — MiLTON, Phleoer, Slater, Hilett, HinBAKi), Cravens, Hisek, Warren, Mueller, Silverstein Third Row — Ambrose, Aiken, Irwin, Jacqlin, Meservey, Strother, Rohinson, Sensin- TAFFER, LACEY, LONGSHORE Bottom Row — Bingham, Comi ' Ton, Webster, Palmer, Belden, Shac kelford, Massengale, KoBS, Simons, (iRlmley Elizabeth Agee Charlotte Aiken Nelle Ambrose Caroline Aber Helen Bingham Louis Clavell Cornelia Compton LoisE Cravens ' irginia Uoneghy Annie Laura ( " .lazier Catherine CiRumlev Ruth IIihbard L RV Hoi ' KiNs Anne Hulett Frank Hkkerson Berenice Irwin Harriet Jacouin MEMBERS Katherine Jones I.E Roy Kennef:)V Edna Kobs Laura May Lauv Ruth Lindsay Elizabeth Lindsay Blanche Longshore Claude McElwee Dorothy Mantz Margaret Milton Mary Bess Meservey RowENA Pierce KiLALiE Pape Ortense Root Beatrice Robinson Isabel Strother Marcel Silverstein Mrs. E. W. Schank Mary Slater Pauline Sensintai-fek C. C. Tucker William L. Tisdel Louise Tatem Helen Ware Betty Warren Irma Wilbrand Agnes Wilson Mary Webster Artie Walker Marvin Wilkerson Mary Phleger Katherine Webb MuRLiNE Bell Marcia Bailey Annette Minnicii ' iKje .ISU I THE SAVITARl m)t %anisifj Club Tof Rou- — HoNAN. lA liB, McIxTDSH, BoHAXNDN, Hi RNKK, LaCoSSIT, ClaVELI,, WiLLIS, PA(iK Second Rrm- — Hf.stschel, Pratt, Bankhead, Parrett, Roise, Lewis, Watson, Lew Bottom Rir;,- — E. Allen. Blenton, Himes, Palmer, Craver. Wrkiht, Parker, Lopez, Maluit OFFICERS Charles C. Craver Cecil McIntosh . L ry L. Wruiht Amell Palmer Leslie Parker Edith Allen Ci.Eo Bankhead Harriet Blanton Ida Bohannon V. J. BlRNER Liis C. Clavell Charles Craver D. F. Donan Ben Ely Betty Etter JlNE FoRSHAW MKMBKk Ester Humes E. R. Henschel Henry I). LaCossit Melvin Levt Elizabeth Lewis Benjamin Loeb Leonore Lopez Pai-line Maloit Cecil McIntosh Allen R. McMatii Helen E. Navi.dr President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Librarian CiEORGE E. Paoe Amelia Palmer Leslie Parker Isi.A H. Parrett Marjorie Patterson Dannette Pratt Helen M. Scheldri p Jack E. Thomas Helen Watson Carrol M. Willis NLVRV I.. WRIliHT I ' llQr .ISl { ! BBJ ii :nillili!TII!rlii[| THE SAVITA] X z. C2 H . • fi s K H cr. CC •r. T „ I J 5 cc uT t j -5 rr; ' z ' X n u ' (- H (Tl _ 5 y M UJ U r. c -1 H -. mJ t ) t- u u o T, « J ? u _ U a - 5 2 ■ O 0! « G u OS u t: UJ UJ rr; _ « OL U ' C u u : . o CQ aj • o: H r- H - lA u . »■ - If: f ' l y H C- -3 Q r O Ui f •; 1- r- U x X ui " X , " 1 cc f o OS CQ • " 1 r-t 1 r o ti Q:; " 2 -o c o ;- . i-- «5 Page Sfii THE SAVITAR Cije nibersiitp lee anb Jtlaubolin Club OFKICKRS Ur. C ' HESTliR MlRRAV Richard E. McCuli-ex Charles C. Craver Horatio B. Moore k. a. asexdorf Anton A. Tibbe ClTHBERT P. TlHBE George C. Uirckx Director President Business Manager . 1 di ertising Manager Secretary Treasurer Librarian President Mandolin Club The Cilt ' c Club started the year with a nucleus of twenty old members. The fall tryouts were held early in the season and there were so many applicants that it was decided to limit the membership to forty men. Rehearsals were held without interruption throughout the season. E.xceedingly good progress was made under the direction of Doctor Murray, the members co-operating with a spirit of willingness and responsibility that is essential in such an organization. Although the club appeared informally several times, their regular home concert was not given until the middle of March. The annual trip included Mexico. Louisiana, Hannibal, Trenton, St. Joseph and Kansas City. In addition, several week-end trips were made to towns near Co- lumbia. The Club ended a most successful season with a large amount of excellent material that will be here to start next year. Poor .tXJ ii " ii " i " ii i iiiiii ii ii i i i ii i " " " i " i " iii " " " iiii " i " ii " nii = H J- J. 1 Cosimopolitan Club L ' ni xTsity of Missouri Chapter, Estalilishefl A| ril, I ' . ' US Motin — At)0 i ' all Nations is llumanitx Top Rim — ii.KAs, K. I.EK, Patel, Fascial, Corpus, Hsiao, Lee, Irteaoa, Patei., Mieller Second Ko e — Ali, Moktola, Wvax, Clavell, A, Pascuai,, Costa, Becerra, Lopez, VVolfsohx Third Row — Smith, Cho, Facii.tad, Cara, Monteverde, Salvatirra, Vai(;h, Mrs. ' aigh, HlA, POPPESCL ' Foiirlh Row — Tastevin, Chevalier, Verzosa, H. Wkhmh, Do ek, (Jt ikino. Ii , Mrs. Wkknch, Wrench, Mrs. Kerner, Kerner Bolloiu Rou Kll.KARNI, Paranaoia, ClKEO, . L RON-, Lam, Mei.i.ii, Sawam Simon C. Tc Loris C. Clavell James A. Cuneo Charles Montevicrde Florence Wyan Loiis C. Clavell 11. ' . Dover I.I I iLLE Chevalier OFFICERS I ' rcsidcnt Vice-President Secretary Assistant Secretary Associate Editor the " Corda Fralres Review " lousiness Representolive the " Corda Fralres Rei ie c " ( ' liih . I dvisor I ' reasiirer I ' lllli- .isi a. f3 g-A a - ' THE SAVITAR Calbluell Countp Clutj OFFICERS Rl ' SSKI.l. KlXKAII) Clarinda Hrux.kwamu John S. Hakkr President Secreliiry-Treiisjirer Representative to Ad Cluli J ' op Row — Uakkr, Wetzel, Burnett, Swindler yecninl Row — Ciddings, Moffett, Davis, . lAR(,nis Bollom Ron — Thompson, Bridgewater, X ' eatch. Baker, Salle MEMBERS Russell Kinkaid John S. Baker I.oREN O. Wetzel ■ Tom D. Bi rnett Kenneth Swindler S. L. (Biddings James N. Moffett C. P. Davis Robert Marquis Margaret Ramsdottom Sterling Thompson Clarinda Bridgewater Frank F. V ' eatch Mrs. J. S. Baker W H. Salle J. Scott Henry Grace Eckleberrv Harriet Toomav Sara Jane Toomav Ruth Sanders Page ISA ' HE SAVITAR Carroll Count? Club OFFICERS P. H. Perrkten President W. L. Adams Vice-President Eloise Harris Secretary Cary E. Drake Treasurer 3t ' ' - rii 4 Top Row — Malpin, Harper, Branch, Burruss, Williams, Adams, Perreten Second Row — Casebolt, Hartman, Hill, Shinn, Amery, Morris, Arterbaum Bottom Row — Tweedie, Casebolt, Plummer, Miles, Harris, Stanley, Franken, Drake Willis Branch Henry Burruss Lillian Casebolt W. W. Maupin Reavis Rea Emit Hartman Roscoe Hill John Dorsey E. J. Miller W. L. Adams Marion Allen Carmei. Rittman Clara Tweeuie Clara Franken MEMBERS Ralph Hubbel Leland Edmonds Raleigh Llewelyn J. A. Harper Mrs. Joel Harper R. G. Harper, Jr. Harvey Philips Eloise Harris P. H. Perreten C. E. Drake Charles Keller S. R. Clemens Lena Plummer Floy Williams Glenn Arterbaum Stephens College Kathryn Turner Birdie Lee Dorsey Mary V. Stanley Mary Kate Miles WiNNiFRED Amery Virginia Shinn LORENE MohLER Reve Mohler Ruth Rea Dorothy Hudson Page 3S6 a. 3. " Illllllll IMIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ig j BTHE SAVITAR avvi on Count? Club OFFICERS Charles C. Shimard RiTH Woodward . Robert S. Templeman M. R. Gill . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Representative to Ad Club Top Row — HowRv, Uelk, B x)TH, Gill, Carter, O Triim ' , R. S. Templeman, Baker, Mc- COLLUM Second Rmv — Tirxer, P. Tripp. C. Flint, Sapp, Salmon, D. Templeman, Shumard, F. Flint, LOGSDON Third Row — TiLLV. Magee, Arvin, Grant, Anderson, Tobias, Miles, Mrs. Miles Bottom Row — R. Woodward, Kennedy, Hix, Maize, Joyce, Stoner, Slatton, Clabaugh, Slaughter Ivan N. Anderson- Garland C. .Arvin R. C. Baker Mrs. R. C. Baker Carl Booth T. S. Carter Beatrice Clabaugh T. W. Delf C. B. Flint Fred F ' lint Paul W. Grant Frank Hefner Louis Hefner Robert Sapp Russell Scott Ross Wheeler MEMBERS Clifford Hix Mrs. Clifford Hix Ross D. Hogan Bonnie Joyce Clara Kennedy Edwin Logsdo.v Donna Maize Jesse M. Miles Mrs. Jesse M. Miles Valiere Mulni.x John McCollum Herman Magee LoREN Ne. l Ross Salmon Shelton Utterback Mary Shockler Elva Slatten BiNA Slaughter .Amber Stoner A. D. Templeman Doris Tillery Omer M. Tobias O. R. Tripp Paul Tripp F. T. Turner Neal Vanzant Leah Woods Ruth Woodward Kirk Woodward Ruth Reillv Page 387 I Mmi ll UIII I IIIIIII I IIII IIIII I III II I II I I I II I IIIII I I I I IIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlii jiiinuiiimnnniimiiuiiininNiiniuBMniHiatiniiiiiiiiiiiiiMiHiiiiiii m iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ig l THE SAVITAR Jlolt Countp Club OFFICERS Herbert A. Richardson Verne Hardin DeMA B. CiAFFNEY Rcwena R. Pierce President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Ad Club Representative - 4 ' ' ' Top Rou- — UoRRIS UoNAN, RALPH MlLNE, (iEOKOE McInTVRE, PaII. BkACid Second Row — Richard Bridcman, Lloyd Markt, Claude Carmichael, George Pollv, Elms Long Third Row — Herbert Richardson, Fred Connor, C EOK(iE King, Edwin Sommers Bottom Rou ' — Dema CiAFFney, Robert Hinzinger, Rowena Pierce, Verne Hardin MEMBERS erne Hardin Fred Connor Merril Crider Dema Ciaffney Bernice Christian Herbert A. Richardson Rowena Pierce George McLntyre Edwin Sommers Sally Bagby Claide Carmichael Anna NL rti Pail Bragg (;eor(;e Polly (iEOR(;E King Dick Bridgeman Lester Bailey Llovd Markt Ralph Milne Robert Hinzinger Ellis Long Derwood N ' eher Doris Donan FACILTV MEMBERS O. ' R. Johnson D.I.F. Donan A. A. Jeffrey J. J. Oppenheimer iotoa Club OFFICERS Emile Beatty . Betty Etter Fern Brooks RoswELL Armstrong President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Top Row — Huff, Harris, Smith, Armstrong, Hogan, Swearingen, W ' ertz Second Row — McCannon, Perry, Abbott, Schuck, Gwinn, Brooks, Gross, Flynn Bottom Ko ' d ' — Tobin, Street, Etter, Beatty, Brooks, Horrocks, Blackburn F ' rank Abbott, Affton Emile Beatty, Greenfield Virgil Briddle, Ues Moines Harold Brooks, Ottumwa Betty Etter, Sigourney Eva Gwinn, Shenandoah George Holland, Eldon Giles Horrocks, Mystic Mrs. Nettie Keyton, Waterloo Gerald Perry, Affton John Quigley, Oskaloosa Hugh Schuck, Iowa Falls Adelyn Street, Shenandoah Louise Tobkn, Bloomficld Harvi MEMBERS RoswELi. Armstrong, Dcs Moines Laura Bi.ackbi:rn, Shenandoah Fern Brooks, Ottumwa Mary Edgars, Ames Harold Gross, Arispc Vincent Hamlin, Perry Carl Hogen, Keokuk Elliott Hough, Sibley Glen McCannon, Ames Lindemann Plitt, Burlington RiBY Ri ' HERTs, Mason City Edward B. Smith, Red Oak Lester Swearingen, Dcs Moines Mary Welch, Des Moines Y Werts, Iowa Citv I ' a lie ,tyu p i illilil.lJluljll ' llll THE SAVITARl Hatprence Countp Club Slogan — " I.awrencf ( " oimly. llu- hoarl of tlu- Ozarks, the playKnuim! iif the world and the land of a million smiles. " Colors — (irecn .ind White Whistle — Bob White OI ' l ' ICI ' .KS J. C. SlHMIDTKK MkLUA SCHELDRII " Rkx Stark I. R. Fl.KKTWddl) I.KSI.IK K. C.RIMKS PrciidenI Vice-Presidenl Treasurer Ad CI III) Representative Top Rinc — Hdi.mics, Davtox, HmsTAX, Smith, I ' mvLtK, Hi mkk, MLCAsst, Nn ihworth Second Row — Davies, Schmidtke, Johnson, Fleetwood, Stark, Williams, Grimes Third Row — Mrs. Uavies, Means, Holt, Tirk, Adams Bottom Row — Cherry, Scheldrup, Shelton, Boucher, Miller, Samuels Viva .Adams Elizabeth Boucher Mrs. v.. Boucher Frank Banner Anna Cherry Lucile Cherry Joe Davies .Mrs. .Anna Davies CiEORCE Fowler I.andrith C.urley .Ma. Hunter Byna Hargrove Chauncev McCanse Cecil Smith MEMBERS Ir.m. Shelton J. C ' . Schmidtke R. C. Johnson C. H. Williams Francis Turk J. R. Fleetwood I,. K. Crimes Mklha S( hei.drup Minnie Means Isaheli.e .Miller .Ma.x Dayton Fay Samuels R. L. Southworth J. M. OKki.lv I. did Hari.eston Helen Howard Iola Woodfill Henriette Leak Ruth Scott Re.k Stark ' . .M. HoUSTAN B. M. Holmes Jay Carrison Pauline Fite Mildred Fite O. C. McBride Alice Holt Pave 391 -= = 1. » g- fl ZEI g THE SAVITAR iHacon Countj) Club Top Row — Jamks, Wuou, CKAWKoRn, Keai.ev Second Row — James, English, Stom;, Wainscott, Clements, Carter, Evans Bottom Row — Simmons, Doneghy, White, Rowland, Hlddleson, Wyant, Clements Herbert English L. Wainscott Jo Clements Russell Clements Tom Wardell Gilbert James R. E. Kealey Leslie Enyart MEMBERS H. G. Crawford Ernest Itschner Price Rowt-and Esther Huddleson Joe Stone Virginia Doneghy Olin Carter Jane Hall Modelle White Opal Simmons Glen Evans L. M. Wood Dan Hughes Vivien Morrow Roy Williams John Franklin V. Lee James HONORARY MEMBERS Kenneth C. Sears School of Law Frank L. Wright .... Agricultural Extension Service C. E. Careter .... Agricultural Extension Service Miss Mollie White Stephens College Factdly John Hamel Columbia Daily Tribune rage 393 X g ' lL IIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII THE SAVITAR Ixockp JHountain Club Joe B. Hosmkr Lixu Crum . Clare McGee . George M. Le Crone, Jr. President Vice-President Secretary (Fall Term) Secretary (Winter Term) Top Row — Blickhelm, Chamhrklain, ithkrs, Hdwari}, McI.ntosh Second Row — Hogve, K. Hanna, Oktox, Keen, Korshaw, Fakrens Bottom Row — Nightengale, Mai.oit, Crim, Hosmer, C Hanna, Dovd MEMBERS Bernard D. Aikix Rex Bailev Harry Blickhelm William E. Bradfield Irvin O. Betts L. F. Carter Iliff Dana Dorothy Dunn Iva Farrexs JfNE Forshaw Frederick Hanna Catherine Hanna Lovis F. Chamberlain LuLr Crvm Joe B. Hosmer Mrs. Katherine T. Hosmer EfGENE T. HOGIE Fail B. Howard Pail Hedlev " icTOR Keen- Mel VI N Land (iEORGE M. LeCrONE, JR. Pauline M. loit Cecil M. McIxtosh Clare McGee Dorothy Nightengale Harold Stetson Pail F. Sifton Abe Swett Robert Snedicer EiNicE E. Whitesides Sam I ' nderwood J. E. Withers Mary Wright Page .!9. ' . iHioiiiiiiiMuminniiiiiiniiiiMiiiiiiiiHiHiiniiiiiuiiMiiuuiiiHiuiitiii t, Cfjarleg Count? Club Ji ' Lirs B. W ' lLi.BRAND President Leland J. Haii ' T Vice-President Jeanette Edwards Secretary Leslie B. Meyer Treasurer Top Row — HdEFLiN, Mallinkrodt, a. Mallinkrodt, Jordan .Second Roiv — Haferkamp, Nahm, Castilo, Fluesmeier, E. Meyer Bottom Row — Parsons, Edwards, Willbrand, Hai-pt, I,. Meyer, Muench MEMBERS Jack Ellwanoer Roger F. Blessing Sigual F. Udstad Eldon J. Meyer Carl D. Muench Laura Nahm Re(;ina J. Haikrkamp Erna Haferkamp Herbert H. Schmidt William E. Hoefi.in Chai ' ncek J. Traintor EwALD T. Mallinckrodt Albert J. Mallinckrodt John H. Jordan Agnes Wilson V ' ERA Flvsmeier Idis Castilo Ji ' Lii ' s B. Willbrand Leland J. Haupt Jeanette Edwards Leslie B. Meyer I ' uui .lyt] S. JL iiiiimiiiiiiilM gmiMiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiiiii[ii iMiiiirii[i[Miii THE SAVITAR Him Count? Club Tup Rem — H. Mas;jn, Nickerson, McWilliams, ExcasEut., .Maddox, Lolden Second Row — Mason, Welsh, Mason, Anderson, Whitaker, Wisoom, Landreth Bottom Row — L. Sensintaipkr. Oick. Bi ri ii. Baii.ev, Li vster. Wallace, P. Sknsintaffer. rfeansias! Club Top Row — Johnson, Dai ' gherty, Cutting, Rose, Cunningham, Horner Second Row — Outman. Northrop, Keller, E. Himphrey, Packard, Smythe, P. Keller Bottom Row — R. Himphrey, Stephens, H lland, C. Keller, Youmans, Youmans, Read, RoETZEL, Smythe, Northrop Page .197 JL i A W THE SAVITAM felaJ)oma Club OFFICERS c. d. lockwood Georgia France Laura Hamilton Courts Redford W. Ellzey Brown President ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Publicity Manager lYI mm .. " i i rf m f Top Row — TisDEL, Walker, France, T. J. Turner, P. Turner, Cropper, Todd, E. S. Evans, C. E. Trent Second Row — Durant, Anderson, H. Evans, Whitener, R. Evans, Sanger, Belford, Brunk, Boles Third Row — Hicks, Terry, L. Hamilton, Allen, Crotchett, Lockwood, Redford, Brown, Coppedge, Rector, Hinson Bottom Row — HousEL, Cropper, Campbell, Holcomb, Winget, Lamon, Gilbert, M. Hamil- ton, Payne, Brown Leslie Allen A. E. Anderson G. A. Belford Charles C. Boles Elizabeth Brown R. A. Brunk Mary M. Buckler Hester A. Campbell H. A. Carter John Cooper James B. Coppedge Audrey Cropper Anne Crotchett Richard B. Durant Elmer S. F vans Hugh F vans Charles F;. France Geori;ia France MEMBERS Kenworthy Francis Thelma Gilbert Ermita Grant George Grant Laura Hamilton Minnie Hamilton Prudence Hicks Len S. Hinson Lea Holcomb Lorraine Housel R. L. LaF ' alier Malvina Lamon C. D. Lockwood F ' aynee McLendon Cora Mii.ey Charles A. Moorer Harold B. Marx Georgia Winget Jack Walker Anna Payne Dannette Pratt W. L. Rector Courts Redford Harold Roberts Fenton Sanger Homer H. Shannon Oscar Stoutz T. L. Terry V. L. Tisdel Harold T. Todd Clarke Trent FL C . Trent T. J. Turner Pricwitt Turner Gladys Tydings Mirl Whitener Page 398 «— t— I 1. S - JL na TTiG. GambdT ' TE SAVITAR Page 399 1. 9 2 :a = THE S VITAM E )t J air=igites! 77; .? song 75 sung to introduce The pair-isites; but tvhat ' s the use — You know quite well they ' re out of joint; ' Tis only hoped you ' ll see the point. There ' s lots of folks around, you know, Who think they know the tvhole darn show. But some of them ivill have to guess A bit to straighten out this mess! The object of this mixcd-up lot Is just to show that things are not Exactly true in every case. For instance, look at that boy ' s face Beside some dame he doesn ' t care To meet or take out anywhere. Now you know why! Your nose for news Should indicate to you who ' s whose. Page J,00 THE SAVITAR Page 1,01 Mm i JL THE SAVITARI gf IIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIinUlllllUllllllUl]! Paoe i03 H 2 11 B THE SAVITARl rage iOi JL 9 2 ' a. IIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIL ig f THK SAVITAR Page iOS = THE SAVITAR i d 3. J- M 28 M jgl THE SAVITAR mjt ijuffic 1 Slory ill Three Rounds F ' rirKM|)als 1. A Tea-hound. 2. A fair Co-ed. Referee l Ir. I.ooiiard. Judges Mrs. Ta lor. Miss F,va Johnston. Time: Saturday night, January 29, ' ;if)21 Daniel Boone Ta crn Round One — They were Ijrought to the center of the ring and introduced. They shook hands and fell into a clinch. Both sparred for an opening. After excellent footwork, both principals started to work on the other. They clinched in a neutral corner (i. e., away from the chaperons). Round Two — The second round opened with much action. Tea- hound led with his left, and after a rapid exchange of blows (i. e.,out of breath), the ' clinched. Both displaced wonderful abilitx ' at in- fighting. Round Three — Both were getting acquainted with the other ' s style and this round brought out the wonderful ability of the principals. Both were shuffling and toddling like champions. The crowd was on its feet yelling for more action. At this point the judges decided tiiai the encounter was getting too brutal and ordered Referee Leonard to stop the bout. There will be no more bouts at Missouri unless the shuffle and toddle are eliminated. Page iOO S 1. » g-A m THE SAVITAM i j THK SAVITAR I K )t College Mm 1 rM [I lAT chipper college fellow! hat a lucky dog is he! So coclc ' and so self-assured, so utterly care-free. He ' s there in school to study? How foolish such a thing! He ' s there to be a football star or else a " Campus King. " His books he never looks at till the night before exams; When he sits up until cock-crow, and in desperation crams. At other times he ' s debonair and never casts a thought At his lessons or his future, as, of course, he really ought. He either is a rah-rah boy, with sweater loud and crude, Or else a walking fashion plate, a Beau Brummelian dude Whose spats are always spotless and who carries, too, a cane — Gee! The way the novels paint him -ou would hardl - think him sane! Now the college fellow spends his days in pool halls and in shows; I At even-tide to serenade his lady-love he goes. He camps outside her window; on his banjo low he strums, .And the most endearing lo e songs are the only ones he hums. Then usualK- a girly-girl breezes into town. The college man — so ennuyed — decides to do things brown. So he hires the entire chorus and he gives a royal spread; Spends enough of father ' s money to knock old John D. dead. Life spells pleasure for the laddie, pleasure deep and unallo ed; His silly, shallow, hare-brained mind with cares is ne ' er annoyed. He ' s a petty little tyrant who can go his own sweet way Unhampered by a single soul — at least, the mo ies say. But the real college fellow is a chap like you or I. Who is out to get his money ' s worth in what his cash can buy. He is young but not so foolish; rather wise, in fact, I ' d say. Since he intersperses pleasure with a bit of healthy play. .• s for worries — with a half a dozen prolTs upon his heels, With rooming houses ' luxuries and boarding houses ' meals; With words from home from dad or ma to spend less and save more, Who sa -s the college student hasn ' t got his cares galore. ' ' And despite derisive knocking he ' s a man for all his youth. Who can fight his worldly battles when he ' s called upon forsooth. With better aim and surencss he will win out through his strife — - That ' s the real college student, as you ' ll find him in real life. Page i 1 1 ACADEMIC HALL AT NKiHT TAXI? My heart descends when I behold A storm cloud in the sky. I know it means a taxi fare, One berry gone to who knows where, To shield my Date from rain and cold. No tight-wad I. I spend my coin without a care. But I could wish my dates came due On nights that aye were calm and blue. M MEiN ' S INITLATION Page 1,12 iL s a fl m S VITAM tples! HE STYLES in the Uni -ersity this year have been, briefly, astounding. And some of them ha -e been astoundingly brief. In fact, e -erything about the school has run toward brevit - e.xcept lectures, football scores and rolls — we mustn ' t forget the rolls! The old-fashioned green roll has not been much in evidence. Check books are much handier. When you ' re broke, all you have to do is to whittle one oft. And the man who rolls his own has almost disappeared. The one exception is on the faculty, and he clings to the old method because in that way he can use Mr. Durham ' s Bull. But the girls have learned to roll their own and we hope that the ancient art will be perpetuated. The styles in hairdressing have also tended toward brevity for the co-eds. A year ago bobbed hair on a girl announced that she had had the flu; now it indicates that she has social aspirations. The style is popular, for now a man can swear that the stray hair on his coat is his own and often get away with it. A shining example of the prevalent stjle is a man ' s hair. Here the mode diverged from the tendency toward brevity in the length of both the hair and the barber bill. It takes five dollars and two hours now to get a hair-do that will have entree into the best teas. And even shines have gone up — from the shoes to the head. Dancing has developed new styles, and they in turn have devel- oped gray hairs for the referees who sit on the sidelines and say what is naughty and what is nice. The shuffle is over-developed. Just when everyone had learned to put their feet down flat the chaperones came out with a flat-footed statement that it was taboo! The assembly style tends .toward freshmen girls and habitual stags. Due to a tacit agreement unconsciously entered into by the chaperons, the south end of the hall is reserved for those who get twice as much for their money by dancing the toddle. The larger they are the better in this dance, for then there is more to get into action. It is now cjuite the proper thing to congregate in the hall of Academ between classes and borrow cigarettes and unravel your line. A girl ' s social prestige varies directly with the number of men she can tangle in her line between classes. A manle.ss ten minutes in the hall is a certain forerunner of a bad temper and a worse recitation. There is no style in lines. Anything will do. Of course, there is a little class pride which makes the older sisters dare a little farther than the popular freshman girl. Their greater experience tells them when to reel in. And few lines run toward brevity. It is well-known that a little line is a dangerous thing. Lines are like sorority house rules — e ' eryone must have liiem but no one pays any attention to them. (Continued on next page) ' «! (■ W ' R imiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiin UK SAVITAR gf tplfS Continueb Sunday afternoon teas at the sorority houses have been popular with the Tavern and Harris. ' A cup of home-brewed tea has just enough kick in it to jar a dinner bid out of a tea-hound. Whenever the number of Sunday evening dates falls below normal at a house, the girls take up a collection and buy enough Oolong and pimento cheese to insure a full meal at the Tavern for all its members. In passing, the prevalent style in dress should be mentioned. Howe er, on looking the subject over carefully one has to confess that there is not enough of this topic to discuss. On the whole, the styles this year have been more than satisfying to anyone who came to school for the purpose of seeing all angles of society. Verily ha ' e we here an institution of highe r education! ROSALIE The evening gown thou wear ' st, dear heart, A revelation is to me. I count ' em over, even.- one apart — Thy vertebrae, th - ertebrae. I would it were not quite so low; I cannot help but turn and see. I count again (it ma - be rude, I know). Thy vertebrae, thy vertebrae. Thy back receding, curves and sways, Lost in the crowd from me. And yet I see again, though hid from gaze, Thv vertebrae, th ertebrae. Page m ESlIl iTAR FTHE SAVITAR gf iHu ic to 0nv €ars( 1. 2. :i. 4. 5. " Thi is the Boone County National Bank talking. " " liy, I have an awful cold and can ' t see you tonight. " " Dear Son: I will have to cut your allowance this month . " " I am awfully sorry, but I have a date for that night. " " PersonalK-, 1 like vou. Hut I will have to record a grade of F agamst you. (). " Tomorrow we will take the ne. l nine chapters in the text. " 7. " W ' c will have our mid-semester on IMonda - morning. " 8. " Someone got my hat and coat at open house. " 9. " Brother So-an-so is in town with four suit cases. " 10. " Dr. Blank will be unable to meet his class today. " 11. ' The Osh-Kosh Relief Society will make an extended cam- paign among the students soon. " 12. The White Mule Quartette ' neath our window at four a. m. Sunday morning. 13. " I saw your girl last night about midnight with your rival. " 14. " Click, click! O-o-oh!! — Mr. Seven! Rise and Shine! " 15. " Cut out that shuffling or you ' ll have to leave. " 16. Kd Hornbeck ' s Victrola. 17. " I ' ll call you. Got four aces. " 18. " All the stag tickets are gone. " 19. " Got a cigarette? " 20. " Oh, dear! I ' m not at all hungry. You may bring me a chicken salad sandwich, a piece of raspberry- pie, a Swiss Chocolate and a cup of cocoa. " 21. " Seventeen cuts. " 22. " I ' ll bet ten dollars Cox is elected. " 23. " Kiss me again. " 24. The eight o ' clock bell. 25. " Can I borrow your Tux Frida - night? " • Pate it ' iiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit; THE SAVITAR i pj t j t pj t-. J t pj £ iiii j t. iiyj «. y - t pj t pj tl ijj j i;%ijj j i j t pj tSftr- t pj Enigfjt ' s Eale 9 gprl toas tfter, a Ijeftie one inbeelie, Ije boulic f)ir stuffc, but bcblicf) Ijarl) to Icclic. l)e gportcb Splfaen Ijogen, jsingle pip, i)t bentilateb sort tii|)itt) smite tfje epstjc J ir tijeebs recb as onp sonncset gloto, Ije farcattjcb fjarb from fjabing baiucl) soe. 5?ir smplpng boaS ful scmelp to bieU). i ir l)air=netc tasteb as tijep mostlp iJcto. bc sfjoob a spnful fibula, Hf ' H sap, Slnb pet stjc altoaps stjoob it in mp toap. ? ir fjpnbrc part, tbougf) ap sl)e bib Ijir best, f)e toulb not stoinge in cabauncc toitt) ttje rest glnb tougf) a sea=green pettie sfeirt bib stjotaoe, f bib not babe tbe nerbc to tell )ir soe. i-i ' i ' S ' l ' i : ' i ' i ' x- -i ' i« ' i ' i ' -s ' i ' i ' -!? -i- ' i ' -C ' -i ' " M B- g ' l. THE SAVITAR Page il9 I ' liiiMiinnimnn iiiiiiiirn iniKinii iiiiniiiimiimtw J. g a_ WmilllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II I II I|l l l lll l |l ||| | ||l| I IHI|| | ||| |||||||| || ||| | |[|| nb )tn gain, tije $almg ?»wmj|HE SAVITAR gets many interesting letters, giving side- lights on daily events about school, personal opinions on e erythiug possible, and other dope. Here is one giving a student ' s idea of the Palms, our Oasis: (lentlemen: If one journeys south from Academic Hall he e entually comes to the emporium quite generally known as the Palms. Here one finds all the types known to this old University. Now it happened that I chanced to wend my footsteps to this interesting spot one sunny morning after a 9 o ' clock class. As I stopped in front of the movie ad to give Norma ' s latest super-production the once-over, I saw Sol, Joe and Fred talking earnestly over the latest political situation in its most tangled phase. Joe appeared to be impressing upon Fred and Sol that he would run, only his size and the Academ Club were against him. Arriving at the door, I noticed Henry with his seagoing trousers and some more of his society. Henry is one of our best boys, only the rest of the school can ' t see it that way. I paused in the doorway as a car drove up and Stoney stepped out. I couldn ' t tell what was on his mind; his cap covered it completely. And then there was Pug with her latest prospect, handing him the ancient line of patter. And there also was Mary (she recently bobbed her hair) trying to decide whether she should or whether she shouldn ' t. But I couldn ' t wait all day on that model, and was forced to allow her to fight her own way out of it. Entering, I noticed Connie and her Sig Alph, and made a mental calculation as to how he was getting along. I looked for a booth or table, but the usual class was in session and a deplorable dearth in seating apparatus was distinctly noticeable. In fact, none was to be had. In the booth in the corner I noticed Judge, Bunny and Ed tracing queer pictures on the table, and wondered if they were plan- ning to use Jamie ' s car. I was unable to make out what the Theta table was saying, but that ' s nothing unusual. Next in view came Eddie, with his morning-noon-and-night conversation. That ' s all right, Eddie, you ' d get campus king hands down if there were one, unless the Sigma Chis ran George. And then there was Shorty explaining to a mirthsome Kappa group just why the Baptist Church was so proud of " their George. " Time flew rapidly during the hour, one of my most interesting in the morning program, and I regretted to hav ' e to leave. On the way out I met Sam and his Phi Mu. And of course I met another little girl there. So maybe I didn ' t make that 11 o ' clock — but that ' s another story! Severely, A. 7 " . Hound I ' agc I,i0 ii=fc= 1 ® a-B. = =«i NiiiiiiiiiiiriiiJiiiiHiiiiriiiii E )t l amn fjoto IT SEEMS to me that those who wend their ways to cities gay and spend much cash to see the late re icws should blow tluir tioui;h for j oodly booze or give it to some late relief, for wanton waste brings gruesome grief. We do not have to go afar to see some scintillating star who trips across the glittering boards and wealth of iews and " whews " affords. We have a passing show each day that takes both kale and breath away. There is the College Widows ' Act that doth require the utmost tact, for we can- not afTord to slight these flowers that faded over night. Theirs is the glory of the past and now the pace has grown too fast, so they must stay at home and fuss while fresher flappers coo to us. You see them when each class is out, they smile their smile and prance about in coyly searching for some youth who ' ll drag them to the nearest booth and listen to their antique line and wish their coke contained strvxhnine. They think that it is very strange when swains and their affections change, that time and tide have rolled on by and left them stranded high and dr -. We watch this act with forced guffaws, but never fail in our applause. Another scene that oft wins praise: " Memories of the Olden Days. " The setting for this varies some, from alcohol to good bay rum, and, on occasions rare and few, a quart of bonny hootch or two. The grand finale always sees the few best actors climliing trees while others who are not so strong do greet the dawn with bursts of song. This Midnight Frolic draws a crowd whose names should not be breathed too loud. (Coiilinued on page 23) I ' ngc ill iHiiunmuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitimiiuiiniiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii = THE SAVITAl IN THE SPRING Page l,ii r- - 1. S ' J. -= - =g ' l I THE SAVITAR Dame Fashion offers many shows in competition for queer clothes. The lad who wears the college hat and horcdiy talks about the frat adorns himself with each new fad and thinks he doesn ' t look so bad. The weather did him awfully wrong — he couldn ' t wear goulashes long. The ladies, bless ' em, are much prone to wear ' em short and roll their own. This show is always sure to please; they call it " Freedom of the Knees. " And then there is the " passing " show where all the desperate gamblers go. They " pass " and " fade " the whole night long, con- vinced they ' re doing something wrong, and after straining arms and necks, collect a set of wooden checks. And other forms of amuse- ment, too, have often come within our view, such as the dance behind closed doors, a thing the chaperon abhors. So do not think that you must go away to see " The Passing Show; " for we have shows of every sort, from campus life to indoor sfX)rt. Just use your eyes and save your dough and enjoy Missouri ' s " Passing Show. " Pate 4ii jB i. m JBallabe of Jformer Bapg ' Forsan el Ilaec olim meminisse iimihit. " — Vitj i The Golden Da s are always those At some ehisive former Date. The Present is the Age of Woes; It seems the Irony of Fate. The Now is just a bit too late, The Wise Ones seem to all agree, To share the Past ' s perfected state — Things are not what they used to be. We know not how, but Money goes At more than tempiis fii ' iit gait. Our wild and ponzied Finance grows, Despite Attempts to regulate. Ah, once — ' tis bliss to meditate — Our Board per Week was raised to Three And Eggs sold at a five-cent Rate — Things are not what they used to be. There was a time w ' hen Prices rose On Steaks to fifteen cents a Plate. We took our Dates to Nickel Show s; We thought an Oyster Party great. But Best of Things will terminate, Or el.se grow worse unbearably. Why rub it in! Why should I prate! Things are not what they used to be. Envoi Bui think. Some day we may relate What Days were these for you and me, And mournfully reiterate, " Things are not what they used lo lie. " a A — " " v atBwSE THE SAVITAR i j s rr) " — 5 ] lllll " Illllllll IIIIIIIINIIIIIMIIIIli -M te pSw T?«imiimmiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii|iii| — — 11 3 Eobeb a l oman 1 I loved a woman once — [ 1 I told her all. ! 1 I wrote charming letters I 1 (ilowiiig with amour | l| And devotion. | i She answered | 1 In a nianner ' | 1 EqiialK- sweet. | 1 I grew impatient ; | 1 I longed to crush her | 1 In m - arms, i 1 And feel, in sh - return, | 1 Her soft embrace; | 1 To bridge that void | 1 Between our souls, | 1 As lip to lip we pressed | n And e e met eye m ' J Half wonderingly. m 1 I hurried to my love. H 1 For one short week | II Vc lived in a paradise | ![ Of egg-shell china, | 1 I doubting never | [ . That she lo cd me — | I And she — well, she did too. | Then she wrote me — | 1 I was not her ideal ; I She could never love me! | I was piqued. | I All that time — 1 1 Just wasted. | j I shall not love again. I 1 — Maybe. | 1 [ ; 1 i Illill lllll 1 Illllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllUlt H a. f9 a- 1 |= = Ulli!IUllllillilirailUllllllillllllllll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIH WKAklNC, A PERU. Paac JiJH i 11 l -j— JL 3. = =a iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTnm i THE SAVITAR | j? M Cijc Ealt of a Skeleton Ring I.oiuliT ICxi)lains tlic Mystery r OW THAT tlic election poasters and other yellow sheets has all been i-V-M washed off the walks and the telephone company aint arresting the Liii» candidates for bunimin up there scrvacc by tacking cards on the poles it is do time for a explanation to the supporters of the bird I doped to win in a walk, for the student presidensy. The phone at my bordin house aint wore out none on acct. of people cawling up to find out how come the election, but Bill says its do to the 6 men that was his conslituants for me to tell the reel reason why he was a also ran at the late and long lamented " Hello Day. " All it takes in these days of quick opinions and feminine voters is for somebody to suggest to a man that he would be the only logical birti for office and he is sure the guy to soak his overcoat and get out and run like hell. Well, the first thing this graftin committee of 6 done is to see they is ap- pointed committee to handle Bill ' s campaign, which they done, and in doin it they come as near to busting up a comrad as anybody ever done, and they didn ' t do no good in the end at that as you can see by the naratave to come along. They ast Bill has he got any dough, and he says he aint, so they suggest he write and get some, saying " A campaign is got to go over with a bang " and Bill agreed and wrote his old man to buy a new transit for engineering, and give the jack to them grafters. These birds isn ' t slick about it atall, but Bill is too slow to see it, and they takes all his money and says he is to meet them at 5 a. m. in the morning the next day, and they is to have it all set up for him. The day broke on Bill settin there to meet his committee of 6, but they aint none of them showed up till long about 9 o ' clock, saying to Bill that he aint got no cause to worry, that the meeting is postpoaned till that night, but that he is going over in a walk alright, as things is all fixed up with the Hee Ne Eze to elect him as a dark horse candidate. It seems these guys fixes all elections up before so as the inocent voters dont get no chanct to elect the guy there girl says thay wanted them to vote for, which dont make so much differ- ence at that. - But Bill, he come home thinkin what a swell chanct he is gonna have, and he was all tired out from tellin jieple how good is he. He went to sleep and never woke up until the bell rung for chow, which is his strongest point. Its a sad story. Bill, he dressed up all for the occasion and he waited until late, bein a sort of one of the guys thats rather quiet, and come done after break- fast was over. He knowed he was elected on acct. of what his committee of (i had told him about the previous dope, so he wasnt worried yet. He was thinkin (Continued on page 431) Page !,i9 ■= H 1. g ' J. m THE SAVITAM . :f j aTHE SAVITARl Cljc 2 alc of a Skeleton— Continued a little where was his SlOO l)ucks, and he hadiil seen no posters out about him, and there hadnt been no cards or ads against his runnin nor was there no signs of what is he gonna do in his platform, and is his planks any good or otherwise, and he hadnt been hearing no acquisitions aViout him being run out of a bordin house, or him gonna prosekewt the rent profiters, or he wasnt much on the university knowledge abt running mass meetings or student body treasurer, etc. so forth. Wile all these was runnin through his mind be begun to think but that maybe since he was honest and disposed, being a quiet and likeable sort of guy, at that he might win on the strength of his committee of 6, and perhaps a honest guy did stand a gost of a chanct, at that. Well. Bill, he stroaled into breakfast late and didnt get nothing to eat, but he ditlnt want none much, but ast a guy in there inhalin the final drags of his cereale what was the election results. This bird had a grouch on and says he oted for his but on acct. of it not being Sunday he didn ' t have no chanct to win, but Sundays was best and he ought to call for a re-vote. Will was kinda took back, but this bird wasnt no pal of his no how, and had laughed befor when Bill says he wanted him to vote for him, so maybe he was buUin him and he had won. So he beat it down to the Rinx, and there he seen Jug, the main squeeze in the committee of 6, and Jug begins to beat it out the other door but Bill beat him to it, and says maybe he ' d tell him about his election, seein nobody else knew it straight. Jug says maybe Bill better bu - a drink, so they did, and then they sit down to see about matters and the slush fund of which there aint been so far no sign of yet. Jug says there is a mi.x-up in this frat and that the - was all voted rong and Bill had lost the election. Bill sa s " But where is them funds " and Jug says back that they was spent to get out the " Skeleton " about the other candidates, and that he was sorrj- and maybe could Bill run again next year.- To which Bill answers in a groan and mumble somewhat to the negative of the proposition, and Jug beats it for the door, as all indications seem bad for a hea y sea for the committee of 6 soon. That ' s the dope, fellows, and now that the cat is out of the bag, you pos- sibly been wonderin who is it that put out the " Skeleton " and you no now its Bill and his committee done it. THE TEN ' BEST JOKES OF THE YE.AR 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Pave ill " No shuffling. " 6. Ten-thirty date rule. 7. The Valiant Four Hundred. 8. Popularity Contest. 9. Sigma Chi Hats. 10. Christmas " vacation. " The Ad Club Carnival. Hello Day. Assembly Dance. Kansas football team. a. 9 g- J 1 iuiuiiii II NH iniiiiiiiin iiiiiiinri iiiHiiiiiiHuiiimiH THE SAVITAR g ©ou Hikt 3t " " lu ' n ji ' st " ' Is (lasst ' d ' tis wrll lo know llif joke " ' And !.iui;li. " — Shakespeare. rTTTT ITH HIS fists full of cards, his coat bedecked with tags and his pockets i ' jn ' " Ji I n nir nsts luii oi caras, nis coai oeuecKeu wiin lags aim ms ijuckcis i Va J I raninied with pamphlets, the littered, persistent voter gallantly fought n; r2 lii va - inside the polls. It was his first otc and in casting it he as- iniied all the dignity and assurance of outh in its initial long trousers. Following the example of the eterans about him, he began to deliberate upon the qualities of the candidates. For jiresident he had originalK- intentled lo throw his vote to Freddie, being a mediocre idealist and beiie ing in the i)rinci[jk-s of a square deal. But the Fncrowned Monarch of the Academ Club had called him into one of the dark recesses of Academic Hall and secretly told him thai unless Jay Smax was elected the six columns would topple to the ground and the L ' ni -ersity close its doors. And so he was undecided. For Slewie, the lio - declamer of the V. M. C. A. and promoter of farce carnivals and shady performances, had certain attributes not to be overlooked. His silver tongue had persuaded thousands that there was really something to him. But wait! A-ha, the " Family Skeleton! " Did it vouch the truth? That was the question. The truth, or not the truth. Had Freddie really cackled a mean bone to so raucous a tune that he had been requested to seek other fields of fodder? Did Slewie show so many dimpled knees at the carni al that the students stood aside, aghast at such a marvelous displaj-? And did Ja - Smax ha e a contract with the sororities to supply them with cmjjty l)ott!es? If these astonishing facts were all true, then his duty was simple — merely a decision between the lesser evil — wine, women or song? Now, perhaps he could excuse Freddie for his partial ear to the music of the dominoes. That was a passion e en he enjoyed, co crtly, to be sure. It was recreational, and it made the demand often less frequent on the pater. As for the women, he had ever made it a practice to keep shy of them. The weaker sex had always fas- cinated him, but he kept them away, in a cage, as ' twere, or on a pedestal — an idol to be worshipped and an ideal to be idolized. Nay, nay, n ' er could he forgive Slewie for showing their dimpled knees. How shocked and ashamed they must ha e felt in these modest days when the women ' s dresses sweep the verj- streets. Never a Slewie to lead his school! And bottle-heaving! Terrible, he felt sure. Imagine a midnight revel with nothing better to do than toss empty bottles on sorority roofs. Why didn ' t he throw them in the H. A. back yarti — a few more wouldn ' t have made any difference. But malicioush- and deliberately to tr ' to persuade our sweet innocent sorority sisters to hit the red-nose trail was going a wee bit too far. So Freddie carried his vote. All day long the people voted, and the next night when the otes were counted and the mob yelled, " What do the i)eople say? " the echo came back " Jay Smax deCan. " And he had lost his vote. But no — he had merely voted for the spirit of chance, the lesser of the three evils. —Soil. I ' dQC iSS MBHniiHHRmnniniiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiniiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiniiir 1 g-Jl aiiiiMiiii[]iiiilllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllll[( ig THE SAVITAR Stolen tnii LIGHTS IS LIGHTS She (critically): I never could see much in those crepe cle chine dresses. She (also a critic): Ah, my dear, but you never looked at them in the right light. — Banter. TRUE ENOUGH Prof.: Vour reports should he written in such a manner that even the most ignorant may understand them. Slude: Well, sir, what part is it that you do not understand? — Drexerd. AS USUAL Dora: I wonder why poor Art jumped in the river? Joe: I think there was a woman at the bottom of it. — Sun Dodger. MINE? Her e ' s to the Girl that is Mine, all mine. She drinks, and She bets, and She smokes Cigarettes, and Sometimes, I ' m told She goes out And forgets That she ' s mine — All mine. — Orange Peel. RIGHT-O " A college education teaches you so many things. You couldn ' t begin to mention them all. " " Not in polite society. " — Juggler. WHY? " VYhy is a woman like an umbrella? " " Oh, go on and tell me quick. " " Well, every man ought to have one and not borrow his neighbor ' s. " — Mugwump. Page iii I ' kO-llIP-lTION John did not come straight home. Hence he did not come home straight. The towering form of his wife loomed above him as his stumbling shoeless feet sought the steps. " Drunk again, " she s;ii l caustically. " Hooray, m ' dear, " he replied enthus- iastically. " So ' m I. " — Sun Dial. PARKED " Love me? " " I ' h huh. " " l, ) c lohn? " " Huh lih. " " l,o e nobody else? " " Huh uh. " _ " Only me? " " I ' h huh. " " .■ lwavs? " " Ih huh. " ( oice from the darkness) " Sav! " " Huh? " " Are you going to hog that bench all night? " " Uh huh. " — Mink. NO OFFENSE AT ALL Pill: Why I wouldn ' t have a thing to do with Mary. 1 hear that every one in Camden has kissed her. Lill: What of it? Camden isn ' t so big. — Punch Bowl. WHY NOT? His arm, it slipped around her waist — Why shouldn ' t it? Her head, it dropped against his breast — Why shouldn ' t it? Her heart, it gave a tender sigh — Why shouldn ' t it? Her hat pin stuck him in the eye — Why shouldn ' t it. ' — Siren. AT EASE " Why do you seem so fussed? " " Oh, I always feel self-conscious in an evening gown. " " Sort of all dressed up and no place to go? " " No — nothing on for the evening. " — Frivol. THE SAVITARH " ST. I ' AT ' S STINTS " I ' aiiv ' i-lfi p= 3. ® a- Ji. i g THE SAVITARl Pae i37 i g » an. m BH Clothes for the better dressed Young Man Style Originators GORDON 4? KOPPEL Columbia Kansas City I ' agc l,3» 111 1= = 1L f m m MK SAVITAR Thirty days hath September April, June and November. And when I call I hear her say " I ' ve got a date for every day. " I wish they ' d establish something new — Sav make one month have thirtv-two. ' " The only ladies ' tailor bekceen St. Louis and Kansas City " L Wolf so n Importer T a i 1 r TO WOMEN MILLER BUILDING TEI.EPHOXK 83 Designer of SUITS, RIDING HABITS, GOWNS H e also do alteration and remodeling of all ladies ' ' garments Pave .i.J9 ' " " ■= = 1L f THE SAVITAR ,35wvA.v) U]L The Southwest ' s Greatest Merchandisers Apparel for every member of the family and furnishings complete for the home. . " . GRAND, WALNUT AND ELEVENTH STREETS KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI ■oM«- O iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijE=fc= TL f JL ig j STHE SAVXTAR McADAM BERKEBILE MKAT MARKKT SCOTl ' S BOOK SHOP Books, Stationery School Supplies SPECIAL Fraternities LaUring to „ and bioronties 920 Broadway, Columbia, Mo. Modern — Sanitar — Refrigeration Snappy Party RIDGWAY ' S WHY is the SAMP- U SON so POPULAR: yf Because food is good -jTI and prices RIGHT Suits Made to Measure Cleaning — AND — Pressing 848 RED PHOXE SAMPSON ' HURRV BACK " 1 1 1 SOUTH EIGHTH STREET I ' agi iil ' iiiiiiiiiiHiuuiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiimHiiMMiitiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiii iS l. 1 a iimmw iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii A center from which radiates the best sort of Old Tiger Spirit. In the spacious lobby — after a game, or week-ends — informal alumni reunions and students receptions are always part of the program A visit to Columbia is never complete without at least a call at Columbia ' s logical center. A delightful place to spend the week-end mmm !lllllllllll!!ljig] 1 1 Cafe and Popular Price 1 1 Coffee Shop in connection 1 1 The Daniel Boone Tavern 1 1 Frank W. Leonard, Manager 1 10 Fireproof Rooms 1 I ' liyv IfliS I liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii=fc=j i » fls-i f=»===iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiininniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiliui [THE S AVITAR Kansas City-Western Dental College TF.NTH AND TROOST AVENUES KANSAS CITY, MO. Kansas Cit Dental College FOUNDED 1881 Successor to Western Dental College FOUNDED 1890 WRITK FOR CATALOG CHARLES CHANNING ALLEN, Dean ROY JAMES RINEHART, Secretary-Treasurer 4i|P| mmmx ill It? i ' Hii! D i Passing Show ASK THE TIGERS- ■How They Like Our ALWAYS A CONGENL L ATMOSPHERE " " Tiger SpCCldV . nssouRrs MOST popular fountain The Pennant SAMUEL MEYERSOX Proprietor Page 1, 3 1. 9 III ' iii™ : MiiuujiiuuiiuiiuuuuuiiuiHininirii iiiiiii iiniiiiiiiiii ii: THE SAVITAR a HETZLER ' S Promoters of Red Gravy ' ' ' ' Old Log Cabin Hams White Clover Lard Honeysuckle Breakfast Bacon Old Boone County Farm Sausage Crisp Potato Chips Home Made Salads Home Made Pies And Other Table Comforts WE SOLICIT MAIL ORDERS The Student ' s Home JIMMIE ' S COLLEGE INN " The Home of lietler Confections " 916 Broadway CTUDENTSattheUni- versity of Missouri have always conceded that Jimmie ' s College Inn is the best and most up to date confectionery in the city. npO THE new students -■- who intend to come to " Ole Mizzou " we extend our hearty welcome. We are sure you will be satis- fied with our superior service, satisfying drinks, and excellent candies. Page m i N 3L Y g iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirnniii m THE SAVITAR HKl JACK DAILY . " NgEDLEMOU)ED " w i:ar iil L i J IXG AM) PRESSING GI.ASCOWS OLD STAND i: SOrril NINTH ST. g ERGFELDT-RQUECHE Tailors to Y oung Men Waldheim Building Kansas City, Mo. HARRELSON C OSTUME CO. Put originality into your next partv by having us sup- ply the ' COSTUMES for it 910 Main Street Kansas City, Missouri COSTUMES - FOR ALL OCCASIONS Richards ' Market The Best of Everything TWKNTV-I.ICIITII VKAR For skilled workmanship, courteous attention, and good service, TRY THE Tiger Barber Shop BROWN AND BAUMGARTNER •«( .- !,. ' ,:, 1. l l gi iiiiiiiiiiMim iiiiiiiiNiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiui THB SAVITi% M annnnni iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiii r 1 The CO-OP 1 has become in the twenty years it has 1 = been organized as much of a landmark as i [ the Columns. We serve you with courte- 1 1 ous, efficient service during your sojourn 1 ' 1 in Columbia. E i Your needs of Textbooks, Stationery, i 1 Drawing supplies. Athletic goods are all = 1 supplied. Our telephone, inkwell, pencil = I sharpener are all at your service and we i 1 return the profits to you. When we cannot serve you person- ! ally we are always glad to supply your ' i wants by mail. Your mail order is given 1: 1 the same attention as your personal call. = 1 1 If you don ' t know what you want, ask us. i lb 1 1 THE UNIVERSITY i CO-OPERATIVE STORE = 1 ' «( (■ V( ' 1 P iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniHiiiiiiiii =fc=j JL aD S ' J. H = ' ' " ' " ' ' ' " ' " ' ' ' " ' " ' " ' ' ' " " ' ' ' ' ' " " ' ' " ' " ™ ' ™ ' " ' ' ™ [THE SAVITAR j? BASEBALL TRACK. TKNMS AND COI.I " GOODS r MINIMUM PRICES WRITE FQ-R OVR J EW CATALOG LOWE CAMPBELL ATHLETIC GOODS CO. KANSAS CITY ST. LOUIS for Correct Styles S MITH S MILLINERY 1003 EAST BROADWAY ' Chuck " drops one over for three points " " SHOES oj the LATEST STALES Page !,7 1 f : giiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiinni iiniiiin niniiiiiiniiiiniiiiimtiiiiiinniiniin ' |i iiiiiiiiiiiiiin iiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiii jTHlfi S-A TA-R iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiimiii i)e Columbia Cbening jUis siourian IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIK 1 1 Established 1908 = = Member of Audit Bureau of Circulations ' = 1 The Evening Newspaper of Boone County 1 = [ 1 The Columbia Evening Missourian is 1 i a laboratory product, whose news is 1 = gathered, written, and edited by the 1 1 students of the School of Journalism. 1 : With its daily reports from the 1 r United Press, it keeps its subscribers informed on all the news of impor- 1 1 tance from all over the country. 1 1 And it is the only newspaper cover- 1 1 ing all the activities and news of the = 1 University of Missouri. Published E 1 by the Missourian Publishing Asso- = i ciation, Inc., whose stockholders are I all former students or graduates of = the School of Journalism. 1 rage us M liliiiiiiiHi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 1 iiiiiii fcH 3. i. [= =« iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiyiiHiiiiiiiiiiuiillllllllH ITHE SAVITAR The Missouri Store Everything for the Student from a Freshman Cap to a Senior Gown STOCKMEN WHEN YOU HAVE CATTLE, hogs or sheep to send to market OR When you want stockers and feeders YOU WILL 1-INl) IT 10 YOUR BKNKFIT TO DKAL WITH IF.STABMSHKD 1886) CLAY. ROBINSON C OMPANY LIVE STOCK COMMISSION STOCK YARDS Chicago, III. S. Omaha, Neb. Kansas City, Mo. S. St. Joseph, Mo. Sioux City, Iowa Denver, Colo. El Paso, Texas S. St. Paul, Minn. E. Buffalo, N. Y. E. St. Louis, III. I ' age !)Y-) iSTTTT 1. g ' Jl 3 " NOW AN INSTITUTION THE SHOWME HAS COME TO STAY Our Mission The Mission of the Showme has been to give the University of Missouri a comic magazine to rank with the publications of the eastern univer- sities. To advertise the school and t o show that Missouri has as much pep and ambition as any university in the countr -. The Result The result has been that the maga- zine is widely read and commented on. Exchanges from the Showme have appeared in all of the other col- lege publications. The magazine has received the approval of the Univer- sity and the Alumni. In the Future The future of the magazine shines bright and clear. Next year we are going to make the Showme a better and more widely known publication. We expect more contributions from the students. New members of the staff will put new life into the work and wc are expecting the students of the University to back them. See you in the Fall THE SHOWME OF THE STUDENTS, HY THE STUDENTS, I ' OR IIIF. STUDENTS Vagt kiiO I THE SAVITAR Boone County National Bank s I I - r o I R r 11 i i i p. r s i i-. s s Rcsoiirccs: OVER TW O MILLION DOLLARS R. B. PRICK ■ Prfsid(nt " ALWAYS THE RIGHT PRICE " J} Bcirtk StOVe is the ideal Man and Young Man ' s shopping place. The Home of Stein-Bloch, Society Brand and Langham Clothes. ( " ' ■ ' Itfe fau! " " ' ) VICTOR BARTH CLOTHING CO —Everybody ' s store FROZEN GOLD ICE CREAM The RECOGNIZED STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE Home of PASTEURIZED PRO DUCTS WHITE EAGLE DAIRY CO. Paot 1,51 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHril«MIIIIIIIIIIHIHIIHIIIIIIIW = 17 THE SAVITAM ..© @ A A. T J_- Avj . 1 meet jriends DRUG STORE EARL KING " KITTY " LIGHTNER EvCfV thtHQ in the Drug Line Phone 419 Exclusive agents for WAGN E R ' S ICE CREAM CALIFORNIA CHOCOLATE SHOP CANDY ' ( « cov. iv , Ao. Smart Shoes fnr College Folks Jlso cxcflh-nt workmanship in repairing JVoman ' ' s Exchange Delirious h o 111 e made Fudge and Cakes FANCY WORK AND HEMSTITCHING COLUMBIA PLUMBING if HKA ' PINC CO. 1$ North Eighth Street Phone 906 - Night 83 Expert Rrpilir IfnrL. U ' r specialize in heating plants Barnuiarming Bonfire I ' aije 1,52 a. fs S ' jBi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiniiMiiiiiiiNiriiininiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiuuiniuiuuiiiHiiHiiv I THE SAVITAM - OUR SERVICE IS YOUR PROTECTION J. GUY McQUITTY ' ' Quick Printer " 9 1 I -9 1 3 A BROADWAY COLUMBIA, MISSOURI f 1 Cro Mft 1 ' s. in. g A MtMBEB ot 8. 9. ?{v v. ' y„AMttk. Tiger Doughboys Pate iSJ B. g ' l THE SAVITAR Greater Stephens college Tni ' ' . above is ail artist ' s sketch sliowinc present and proposed buildin!, ' s at STIsPIIKN ' S COLLF.GK. One of the proposed build- ings is now under construction and the others will be added from year to year. Seven years ajjo there were 52 boarding students at STEPHENS COLLEGE. This year there are 3,0 boarding students and many more who sought admission could not be enrolle d because of the lack of dormitory accommodations. Higher educational standards have been responsible or this grobuth FOR CATALOGUE AND INFORMATION. ADDRIiSS James M. Woods, A. M., A. I?, and H. S., University of Missouri A. M., Columbia University a. s (IE SAVITAR " The Store Ahead " Featuring merchandise of quality that ' s different Specializing in Women ' s Read - to -Wear and Faiic - Dry Goods, Hosiery and Novelties JOHN H. ESTES 712-14 Broadway Egyptian Belles oseWtm 719 E.BROADWAY 9VME TO BUY SHOES Page 55 1L9 1Z JL m mm m SAVITAM We cordially solicit your Banking Account Where The Savitar does its banking. We pay three per cent on Time Deposits and on Liberty Savings Club. CENTRAL BANK Columbia, Missouri ' The Bank thai Accommodates " Ira T. G. Stone, President W. K. Stone, Vice-Pres. Sara A. Hall, Cashier C. E. Barkshire, Ass ' t Cashier Clean and Progressive THE PALMS Just South of the Campus Complete Fountain Service a ® i L. T. J. B. RALSTON Proprietors •nrnimTmimnn THB S AVITA.R f Biiiiiiiiuiiiiiii niiiiiig ANITV FAIR AND COLLEGE SI! OK SHINING PARLOR HAIS Cleaned and FIRST CLASS BlnckcJ n I M I R I nuns SHIM ' " tvhat they say of the starving poets is true, free verse isn ' t anything new. " Crowning The Scoop Queen SYKES CBROADHEAD Foremost Outfitters — F ' lH College Men FOR PARTICULAR STUDENTS RIDGWAY GREKX BARBER SHOP 19 SOUTH NINTH ST. Page Ha ' J, 9 fl a 1 a SAVITAR ■t- -(J (U 73 to ■ o Is " -- ■i- T30 rt o u G 3 3 (A C4 iif ■ wj= -r. " C MO — T3 o S 2 r rj rt Ob o S =- ■ ' 3 C 0.C — O _ c8 e « " ■ g p c .. rf o.C ' . = C S ■ass r i; ' {T -r d 5! " o c r- r I 3 c.- - o S ' -Et ro . - u 2. i : en u ■j: rt : -c I a §3 el ra o o -2 n « « 3 C 3 o • a = 9 5 -5 g - « « rt 5 iw -s-si « . fc ;; r: c w I og£ S.-5 £•=! 2 c ' » O - " a, 2 1 I c S a •S a; « aj 3 a f J «-5 2 o pa , o E J jPo»e +58 2. s 2 ' a. " " ■ " " niiiiiiiiiii mill iiui tgyjaSTHB SAVITAR LAWyPRS KICK enGlNeen. ' i FOR A GOAl. lOTt.O i i ? J-ip ? Good service and the sort of foods that make life worth living are just the same sort of Traditions with Harris as are the winning of ' alley cham- pionships and good iff iff E sportsmanship with the Tigers. 2 E HARRIS ' Perfection in Confection Millard and Sisson iV J ' Ed ' J ' J ' E Parsons Sisters ' Beauty Parlor Shampooing Hair Dressing Massaging Manicuring Phone 795 1005 Broadvvay Pa ge l,S» Hfii ' iiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinMmn X g-a THE SAVHTAM ' ' The JINX " The OAK BARBER SHOP 13 NORTH NINTH STREET The Moral Gown OHE cares not If her gown be red ' Or Harding Blue or sorrel, So long as from her feet to head It ' s very highly moral. No beads about her neck may go Of pearls or simple coral. Her gown is cut too high to show The beads; it ' s very moral. Her stocking roll must get the hook — On this point never quarrel. For what ' s the use? No man would look; Her gown is too darn moral! LINDSEY ' S gi8 BROADWAY Telephone 8 JEWELRY SILVERWARE STATIONERY I ' auc liGO [lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllll i »:a H " " " iiiiiNiiiTri:iiTiiiiiiiniMiii$ : THE S AVITAR S t -a iii iNj iuHiiiniii HIIIIIIIIIIIIIHI[|J| 1 A Great Many Students from ! : ) l fi = i For Scvcrdl Rcdsoiis: = 1 GOOD— ROOMY O r rW f O - ' - ' ' ' ' = ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' " - COMFORTABLK KUUMb Z SS I.S ' 1 1 J., J ALWAYS AN OPPORTUXTrV TO MEET YOUR u-l ?IU i.RiKxi)s BECAISI-; MOST OK THEM STAY HERE 1 ¥ftV HOTEL SAVOY ' ' ' ' 1 1 Gowns 1 [ for the i 1 " Tiger Queens " 1 I were 1 furnished 1 1 by i 1 A D L E R ' S = : I 2oS- I o- I 2- 14 Main Street = 1 Kansas City, Missouri 1 Smart Things to linear 1 rage iCl li:ilil,ll:ll,l: • ' ' THE SAVITAM Oame vJld 1 ine I I called the Kappa House. Central, goddess of crossed wires, precipi- tated me into a touching con ersation. " — with me. " a masculine voice implored. " O thanks so much, " came the sylph-like reply, " but I really can ' t. You see my roommate is to have a birthday celebration, and — well, you know how it is, Luther. " " Does your roommate need you? " " No, but as I was just going to say, I have an appoinljnent at the dressmaker ' s, and a horrible headache, and e ' erything, and I simply — " " I ' m just asking for any time. Surely you have some time to spare and you can take an Aspirin for the headache. " " And, as I was going to say, I ' m expecting a special deli ery from home any minute, and besides I haven ' t a thing to wear. " " O, you have plenty of clothes — " " And I have a Wy Dublyu meeting and an aiipointment.- ' " " Who with? " " With the dentist, and besides I sort of half-way have a date already, and any way — " ' You oughta give me the date because I ' m asking for it right now. and the dentist will get your nerve, so — " " I ' ve reformed and decided to study this semester " — this in true Kappa style. iCoiiiinufd an Ptny .f6-f) I ' atit tt ' iZ ifc=fc= a. ® a i = =« ' nnia I THE SAVITARl g Hesig iWiUinerp for Art Needle 1011 Work 23 Transfer llauen liuildiiig fir, Conductor: " Rastiis, win- arc you lianging thai red lantern on that berth? " Porter: " Well, Boss, Rule 23 says that where ' am the rear end of the sleeper am exposed, to hang a red lantern. " — O— Fresh: " What kind of pie is this? " Waiter: " Jam pie, sir. " Fresh: " How so? I see no jam. " Waiter: " The top, sir, is jammed against the hottoni. " PIASE 5AH80RN5 NOWELL ' S STAFFORD HAT SHOP 1 so r r II 1 X r H s r . The charm of individuality is in our exclusive models ' ' QUA LI TV is our motto There is a difference betiveen FAIR RESULTS and GOOD RESULTS Dorn-Cloney 2 Laundry and Dry Cleaning Co. Phone 116 Page 6J I ' iMii ' r;,i-,, ii.i::ii 13Br =3=m WHEN YOU ARE IN KANSAS CITY Shop at PECK ' S WHEN OUT OF THE CITY, ORDER BY MAIL OUR liberal policies of fair dealing with our customers • " has made PECK ' S one of the most popular stores in Kansas Citv. Good reliable merchandise at REASONABLE PRICES. We want you to become better acquainted with this store. W ' hcn you are in the city malvc this store your meeting place. A well equipped rest room is on the mezzanine floor for the ben- efit of our patrons. Check our parcels here while shopping. PECK ' S MAIL ORDER SERVICE We maintain a complete nia ' l order department and will fill your order promptly. Order from our newspaper advertise- ments, or write for Peck ' s Mail Order News (a catalog issued monthly for out-of-town cus- tomers), mailed free to any out-of-town address. ELEVENTH AND MAIN STREETS KANSAS CITY MISSOURI [Coiiliniifd jrom Pacf 462) " O, you ' re too good-looking for any form of mental labor. " " I ' m awfully tired. This has been my busy day. I ' m afraid — " " We ' ll take a taxi, so you won ' t have to exert yourself a bit. " " I ' ve had too many dates this week and I ' m dated up for about six weeks ahead, and I can ' t break a single one. " " I wouldn ' t say that, if I were you. You can squeeze me in some- where. " " O, " desperately, " an out-of-town friend is coming and I simply must meet her. " " But you haven ' t a thing to wear, and besides you are expecting a special delivery, and have meetings with the dressmaker, dentist — " " O, yes, as I was going to say, I ' ll give you an hour before the train gets in and you can bring us home. Thanks so much. Cioodbye. " II I repeated my number. A series of jinglings, rattlings, and confused noises, and " Ka[i])a House " floated o er the wire. I expressed my earnest desire to speak to one Gwendolyn. She came after a short wait of four minutes, and I humbly offered her the privilege of accompanying her to one of Columbia ' s best amusement places. " O thanks so much, " came the sweet reply, " but m ,- roomniaie has a birthday celebration that day and I — " etc., etc. — ad infinilinn, ad naseam! Ciu ' tain. Paoc Ji6 ' i BL ® ® Jl ' y - HE largest, uniquely equipped modern plant in the west, specializing in the design and production of " Kraft Built College Annuals. " C Our Service Department renders expert assistance and supplies the staffs with a y complete system of blank forms, together with a handsome ninety-page Manual Guide dealing with the latest methods in advertising campaigns, business and editorial system for College Annual production. CHelpful advice and ideas are given on art work for Opening Pages, Division Sheets, Borders, View Sections, and other annual sections, combining Kraft Built bindings, inks, and papers into beautiful and artistic books — SUCCESSFULLY EDITED AND FINANCED. C.Write for estimates and samples to The Hugh Stephens Company, College Printing Department, Jefferson City, Missouri. COLLEGE AN aJAL, designed, planned and engraved by Burger Engraving Company, always results in a successful publication. If College Annual Staffs have discovered that our close co-opera- tion, combined with original and snappy ideas, the highest quality of engraving and service, result in a financial state- ment that shows a profit to the Staff. 1[ May we talk over our proposition with you? Bur or En ravin Co, ifiiiiMiiMiini iHTTrrt a t THK SAVITAR 1). A. ROBNErr, President TIIOS. MclIARG, yice-Pnsident D. B. ROBNETT, Stcretary Parker Furniture Company Rugs and Undertaking Edison Phonographs Trunks and Luggage PHONE 53 Columbia, Missouri Ad Infinitum " Dearest! " he pleaded, with that quaver in his voice which only passionate love can inspire, " don ' t you understand that I ' m madly — vio- li-nth ' , in love with you? Can ' t you see that I — " " ' es, I know, Monticello, " she replied in a provokingly bored tone, " hut there are so many others who have told me the same thing. " " Who was the other fellow? " he demanded, with an air of threatening despair. " I ' ll call him up and tell him what a — just what I think of him! " " Oh, liiere are hundreds. Some had good looks, some money, and others were just naturally ignorant. " " ' es, darling, hut don ' t you see that I can ' t get along without you? . nd, anyhow, haven ' t you told me time and again that my eyes are won- derful? " " Yes. " " And my hair? " " Yes. " " And my nose, my ears, my mouth, my feet, my — " " Yes, dear, you are handsome. But — but you don ' t understand. ' ou see, I must marry a man who is worthy of me — he must have millions and billions. " {Conlinufd «w M .vf ; fij ) l agr ' ffi ' t tt lE 1. g ' S THE SAVITAR y i kmjo The COL UMBIA SPECIAL ATTENTION BAKING to FRATERNITY and r T Jf T k 4 l T-%.r SORORITY HOUSES ( JVL 1 A IS Y O . Tl A COOKIES, CAKES a«,f n..,u.in ,1 1 in VI roreaa FRENCH PASTRY 19 i UK 1 Jrl IN ii 1 rl 1 . THE REASON— We have found them to be the BEST {ConliiiKed jrom pagf 46s) " Of course, sweet, but — " " My husband must never make me live in the kitchen, or eat break- fast downstairs, or do up my own hair, or sew buttons on his — " " Yes, yes, dear, but — " " I must ha ' e at least two cars, a cliauffeur, a butler, a maid to help me into my silk — " " Yes, certainly, dear, and — " {Continued on next page) featuring Billiards — Soda — Lunch The RlECREATION w M — — — — Across from id TIOT the Columbia Theater SMOKE ARNETT, Props. ' ( ye ' ' ' 6 a. ® a fl = ==«i THB SAVITAR g fa Marions ' S tubto Where all the Savitar Pictures are made {CitnlinidtJ jr m pa 400) " And diamonds, and rings, and clothes — oodles of clothes — evening dresses, frocks, elvets, tricotine, linger — " " But, darling, mayn ' t I say a word? You see, my own, m - father has just discovered radium under the basement steps. " Slowly he clasped her in his arms, drew his long-sought prize to his manly bosom, and planted a kiss on her cherry lips. I ' ay I- .)«, " • K. U. — M. U. — Lincoln Makes First Down JL 9 2B JL iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiinnTr THE SAVITAK P UENHOFER ' S — Mother ' s ™ s ' ' Bread NONE BETTER MADE MODEL BAKERY PHOX! ' . 11 4 14 NORTH XIXTH ST- THREE SHOTS FOR A DL 1E The House of £ fyfliifja VICTROLA - O BRUNSWICK CHICKERING AMPICO Reproducing Pianos Musical I ' din Id ' .S 1 Q g ' l THE SAVITAR iiiiiiiiiimiiii (dolumtjia iFloral (Jjompanp FAMILIAR PHRASKS. " I ha L ' marked absent this niuriiing, Mr. McCray, Mr. Taylur, and Mr. H. J. Waters. " " I don ' t remember an -thinii; after we got out of the Tavern. " " Ne.xt week we will stud ' Chapter 10 of my book, ' The Social Prob- lem. ' " Pikers, outweighed i)Ul not outpla ed, lose another hard fought battle. " " Realh ' , we ha en ' t an - cellar gang. " " Lewis, Lincoln, Fullliright " " Honestly, Mrs. Miller, we didn ' t ha e any idea it was this late. " " Got a pair of dress shoes I could borrow? " " No, several of our girls didn ' t come l)ack this semester. " Do YOU know Readyto-lVear - ' Mtlltnery that you have a store itiColumbia that can Dry Goods give you the same service as the city store---with reliable natio7iaUy adver- tised merchandise. . . WOLFF-BERGER VoQi- i,r, ' j 1, g ' fl THE SAVITAM WiiiiiimHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiw A Hotel in Kansas City means one of two things — The HOTEL MUEHLEBACH — or — The HOTEL BALTIMORE Located at the center of the downtown district T V K I. F T H S T R K K T AND 1? A L T I M O R K AN ' I ' . N l ' l ' " . KANSAS C I T • - M 1 S S O U R I I ' afie ' i70 a. S3 g a I THE SAVITAR . n-T s. i-—T " . r— 1 v. n- -1 v.-»n - t v. ' r -T v. n- ' -n v- ' n-- -. g ' lv « r .x g ' ' l! , « rn!fl%v r ' :vv» g ' ' Ti , g ' ' l!,lv . r " !! i. l f)P i9ot? I is arm, it Slippeb arounti }tr toaisft — Mi)P st)oulbn ' t it? cr fjcab. it broopcb against f)is bxeait — Mi)v stjoulbn ' t it? j tt t)cart, it gabc a tcnber Sigt) — iiaf)p stjoulbn ' t it? J er tjatpin stucfe t)im in tl)c cpe — latp gJjoulbn ' t it? — ircn «, ' sX p ♦ ' i.X -»l» ' ;, J«- ' U ' ;r Jr " -»U-,- J«- -jU- ' -Jc tU rj-Jr tt ' .-.tr -t -;.--! -jUti ' -Jr ' o! r 4r; ■WHM nUHmMIWi lllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllHIIMHIIIIIIIMIIIMin = a. a- a | =»= i THE SAVITAM ' otfi ' iTi


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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

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