University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 574

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 574 of the 1922 volume:

K., ■ It: ' ' ; .: ' . - .a ift ' ■firm ' ' {. ' J ' QoF RIGHT :■ HERB W ' HEClvER- ,.;, G.D.EOGKV OOD r t MISSOURI n.lNIV IiRSlT:9S iJllNIOI GL ' SS Ag sA g cAo sr ' , Aii nSj ' irzn cacAcr, Ac ivi c ac m ni fi a or, A ro re s- iV€ cc uca or, cvno G yi ' n £cr ona i (A 3nc u)Ao$c ( gc 5 oGYoAion Ao AAg Az( Ag A zn crGsAs ' oA AAg AucAcnA, ancAAo AAg Aar G;s GrVzcG o Ag TIzizVGrrSzAyo TY ourz, AaVs Gn Arz ' ziGcA Azzii zzi AAfL hesrfs oAaAI. U ' I fOICWORl) ' o rccorc in nc urizi(d an ( or an izs c o rnrL mc lirsonncl of Ni; ; o uri Unzvcrsi u an( i aG iy i ics or A (l $cAoo ycarH2 - ?22 A 3 Accn ncSurSoS in jSrcSann ni ayi ar pnii;i::,!:J 1 - dJniinisfra wn. n n ic$ V V V ' Jii i ary - n - ' Cluecn V 7 ' r( aniza onS 8 " rfiTzou rfucT t g p?a) 1 ■ l_ .A m 1 1 w .. ' ' }ii l " ■lirHiilWiiirtittlh : :i -s % w% 1 ' T-fhe M pon (U r tl mi- m i H ' tf ' IJic " ) 1 AD MINISTRATION Bimmnr ' 17 ' ' oard oj Qu? ' ato? ' s Mr. E. Lansing Ray Senator F. M. McDavid Dr. G. E. Muns Mr. Milton Tootle, Jr. Dr. S. L. Baysinger Mr. H. J. Blanton Mr. George L. Edwards Judge James E. Goodrich Mr. p. E. Burton Mr. Leslie Cowan, Secretary Mr. R. B. Price, Treasurer ' oard of IJisitors Mr. Charles Baird Mr. John F. Case Mr. W. p. Brinkley Mr. Alexander E. Douglass Mr. Charles Prettyman, Jr. Page Zb " a Pie. 190.0. SaVITi R. J JOHN CARLETON JONES President of I he I ' nivirsity Page 26 - l fie. 19Q. O = VlTaR , John Qarlctou Jones THE appointment of Dr. Jones to the Presidency of Missouri I ' ni- versity on Januar ' third, 1922, brought welcome approval from students, alumni, and the people of the state. Not only was it a popular choice, but it comes as a fitting reward — an honor riglitly con- ferred — to a man who has for thirtv-eight years worked for the best interests of the University. John Carleton Jones was born on a farm near Sharpsburg, Ken- tucky, on July thirtieth, 1856. His parents were of Dutch and Welch stock. In 1868 they moved to Franklin county, Kentucky, and he received his high school training in the Frankfort schools. In the fall of 1874 he entered Westminster College at Fulton, Missouri, graduating five years later. During his Junior and Senior years he was assistant in Greek and Latin, and upon graduation he was made Professor of Latin. In 1882 he resigned the chair of Latin at West- minster to accept the position of Assistant Professor of Latin in the University of Missouri. Some few years later he was made Head Professor of Latin, and in 1895-6 spent the year in study and investiga- tion in the University of Leipsic and at Rome. Upon his return he was appointed Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. In 1903 he was again granted a year ' s leave of absence, and this time he studied at the University of Munich. Two years later, during the absence of Doctor Richard Henr ' Jesse from the University, he acted as President from 1905 until 1906. In 1918 he was appointed Vice-President, and upon the resignation of Dr. A. Ross Hill three years later he was named acting President. He is a member of the Presbyterian Church and is an elder in the Columbia Church. He also belongs to the Masonic Fraternity, the Beta Theta Pi Fraternit ' , the Phi Beta Kappa Honorary Scholastic Fraternity, the American Philogical Association, and the American Archeological Institute. Few men have come to the Presidency better qualified than Doctor Jones. His ability as an executi -e, his high standards of scholarship, and his fine personality give assurance of a bigger and better University and the accomplishment of his aims: to bring the University into closer touch with its alumni and former students, and to make the University of greater service to the state. .Hi ■•y W ' i Page Z7 ADMINISTRATION i " TTlHIH!!. ' " To better the living conditions in the University, and thru the girls who go out of the University who have had the advantage of these better living conditions to better the homes in the State, is Miss Eva Johnson ' s ambition as advisor of Women at the Uni- versity of Missouri. To that end she is an ardent advocate of the building of new and adequate dormitories for freshman girls in order that they may be surrounded by the very best of home and living conditions. She also played an important part in the establishing of Welch Hall — a new dormitory home for women. Miss Johnson was born in Boone county at Ashland, Mo., and received her education in the Uni- versity of Missouri from which she was granted the degree of Master of Arts in 1895. The years from 1899 until 1901 were spent in study and travel in Berlin and Heidelberg. Upon her return she was made assistant professor of Latin, a position which she held until 1904 when she received a year ' s leave of absence. This time she again spent in Germany receiving her Doctor of Philosophy degree from the Uni- versity of Koenigsberg. She resumed her position as assistant professor of Latin and taught in the University until 1911 when she was granted a second leave of absence. The years 1911 and 1912, she spent in Paris and Goettingen, and in the spring of 1912 she was made Advisor of Women, a position which corresponds to Dean of Women in other Universities. During the ten years which she has held that position she has made numberless friends among the faculty and students by her high standards and aims, her fine and pleasing personality and her sympathy in student affairs and problems. Jfie. 190.0. SavIT R J. MAX McCANN President of the Student Body Page 29 jFie. 19 2,0, saVITaF.,,,, F ■A Top row — Jones, Magee, Beaumont, Reed, Howard Middle roio — Gaines, Schott, Massengale, Wiliams, Reed Bottom row — Misselwitz, Humfeld, Coppedge, McCann, Knight, Houk, Luter MiSSELWITZ, H. F. Humfeld, Marion L. Coppedge, J. B. McCann, J. M. Knight, J. S. Plitt, L. G. Sanguinet, E. H. youman, p. e. Heitman, N. F., Jr. Drum, C. G. Student Qou?icil Houk, Mary Luter, C. W. Gaines, C. W. Schott, E. L. Massengale, G. P. Williams, G. L. Student Senate Atteberrv, Z. E. Irwin, C. W. Duff, S. E. McAllister, A. W. Buford, a. a. Johnson, L. R. Reed, R. M. Jones, P. M. Magie, Clare Beaumont, T. J., Jr. Howard, P. P. Godwin, Grover Maughmer, F. H. Perry G. F. Hays, W. P. Saville, cm. Top row — Plitt, Sanguinet, Youmans, Heitman, Drum Middle row — Atteberry, Irwin, Duff, McAllister, Buford Bottom row — Johnson, Godwin, Maughmer, Perry, Hays, Saville II Jfie. 19 aVITi?R. 3n :-i MISS MARY HOUK President of the W. S. G. A. Page 31 ffw. igc cj, saviTar =tW .- IX ADMINISTRATION Women s Student Qoveniment THE Women ' s Self-Government Association includes in its membership all University women. The chief aim of the organization is to bind the women into closer unity and sympathy of purpose and to encourage higher standards of scholarship and service. It further presents an opportunity for training in citizenship, for it places the responsibility of student government in the hands of all the women, and it lies within their power to make and execute all rules of conduct. The organization consists of an executive council board of district captains, and a house presidents ' council. W. S. G. A. features a Homecoming Banquet for visiting alumnae in the fall; gives a Woman ' s Day Banquet and a Spring Festival at the Commencement season; presents a Christmas Party for all University women, at which time a silver loving-cup is presented to the group giving the best performance; publishes a woman ' s student hand-book; and gives the women an opportunity of hearing prominent speakers at various mass meetings called throughout the year. This organization, by virtue of its membership in the Middle West Col- legiate Association of Women ' s Self-Governrrent Associations, tends to unify American University women and to promote movements for their common good. Top roii! — Compton, Smith, Levirie, Hamilton, Kendall Middle row — Payne, Cornell, Way, Grey, Robertson, Bingham Bottom row — Hiimfekl, Northrup, Houk, Landis, White Page 3 2 fxe i9CLa saviTaR ■m : . - BHimilllllllllllllllllllll!»i.:,,;r, !!iEi| DEPA RTMENTS George A. Bond, Jr. . Prewitt B. Turner Robert A. Van Horn Lawrence Dunn . Senior Junior Sophomore Freshman Bond Tl KXER AN I lORX Dlxx Page 33 fie. 19Q.a saviTi R. Marion Humfeld Senior Alline Smith Junior Cornelia Compton Sophomore Frances Kendall Freshman DEPA RTMENTS T " When Dean J. C. Jones became acting president of the University, the position of acting dean of the largest college of the I ' niversity was entrusted to a man who for eleven years has been connected with the English department, Dr. Frederick Munroe Tisdel. Doctor Tisdel has none of the austerity so frequently associated with the office of dean by students, but, on the contrary ' , his gracious manner and infectious laugh immediately re- assure those ha ing business with him. Previous to his coming to the University of Missouri in 1910, Doctor Tisdel had been a member of the faculty of the University of Wisconsin, Oberlin College and the Armour Institute of Technology. Previous to that time he served for one year as dean of the College of Arts and Science of Toledo Uni- versity and for four years as presi- dent of the University of Wyoming. Doctor Tisdel is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and holds an A. B. degree from Northwestern University, an A. M. degree from the University of Wisconsin and Harvard University and a Ph. D. degree from Harvard University. The aims of his College according to Doctor Tisdel are first, to develop a disciplined mind trained to clear and protracted thinking; second, an intelligent familiarity with b our complicated modern ci ' ilization; and third, a richer and fuller personal life. Fie. 19Q.a SaVlT R. ar Page S6 John H. Arnett . To Be Elected To Be Elected . Ashley Benson Morris Head DEPA RTMENTS Qlass T residcnts Benson All-Department Senior Junior Sophomore . Freshman Head TPie. 19 i i SaVlTa[B. RICHARD R. BECKER Kansas " Dick " JlNUiK DeM.)la -. WARWICK BENEDICT, JR. KaiiSiis Ci!y " Benny " Junior Beta Thfta Pi, C.eo ' ogy C!ul). HELEX BIXC.HAM Kansas City Senidk Kappa Kappa Ciaiiinr.i, Murlar Board, I.. S. v., V. W. C. A. Cal.inel, Women ' s Council. (). W. BOND Grant City Senior Phi Kappa Psi. Chi Chi Chi. Mizzou Ra ers, Pan-Hclleni: Council, Stu ' lent S -natc, . ( Chib, Homc-cumiug E. - ecuti e Committee. RUTH BELCHER JlNlOR Pi Beta Phi. Ppnwna, ll. K()I.D T. BOVD Smithville Jlxior Pi Kappa . " Mpha, Band, Ouadrangle, -Orchestra . Sknior [ ' hi Kappa Psi EDITH M. BROWN Kansas City Junior Delia Gamma, Dramatic Club. I l.OURENA M. BROWX Kansas City I Senior Alpha Phi, ■. V. C. A., V. A. A., Grangf, Harvest Queen ' 21 Barnu arm- ing: Basket Ball ' 21. BERNICE BURKHARDT Junior V. V. C. A. " Beany " Kansas Cilv GEORGE C. BUTTS Chillkoihe Senior ' : ikujJlUlmimuiiUinijJUJL lM li nilM ll l l in ii n ilinllllll iiirminitniMinnici Page kZ TPie. i9aa SaVITi?R. THELMA COLEMAN Poplar Bluff llNIOR I ' i Bula Phi, Gli-c Club, V. V. C. A. TRAXCES COOK Independence " Cookie " Jt. MilK Iplia Dc-lta Pi, W. A. A., Glee Club. GRANT CRAWFORD Sedaiia ■■Jack " Senior Phi Delia Theta, Q. E. B. H„ Chi Chi Chi, Tomb and Key, Mizzoii Razzers, Pan-Hellenic Council, Basket Ball Squall ' 20, Pres. p ' reshman Acaclenis, Home- coming; Committee, Sec ' -Trcas. Aca- dem Club. MILDRED CRAWFORD 5 . Joseph Senior .Alpha Delta Pi, Bethanv Circle, V. W. Cabinet, W, S. G. A., District Capt. House President ' s Council. CURTISS St. Joseph EDITH Senior Y. W. C. . ., Spanish Club, St, Joseph Bi iiiuiiii ! i)ii iii i ! i i! !iii i i. ' ; ! !i i i; :ii imiiii; TTTTnER!? DEPA RTMENTS AllMSBf ' i GLADYS DANIEI.SON Kansas City " Glad " Senior Gamma Phi Beta, Thcta Phi Bl-1;i, Y. W. C, A., Hume Economics ( " hib, Women ' s Orchestra. KATHERINE A. DAVIS Richmond Senior Kappa Ivappa (iamma. Zeta Siyma, Y. W. C. A,, French Club. MAX F. DAYTOX Aurora Junior Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Beta Pi. DORIS DE. TON Butler Senior Delta Gamma, Dramatic flub. VIRGINIA nO Ef;HY Matron Senior FrL ' nt h Club. CAR - E. DRAKE Carrolllon " Colonel " JlNIOR Pres. Carroll Co. Club, Journalism Club, Acadcm Club. DOTTIE DCXIIAM Columhia " Dot " Junior Alpha Delta Pi. W. S. ( ;. A., Y. W. C. A., VVonien ' s Orchestra. MARY EMMA DUNNAVANT Kirk ' ii ' ood " Emmie " Junior Delta Gamma, ' . V. C. A., V. S. G. -A., St. Louis Club. (;r.ace duysing Junior Kappa Alpha Theta. Kansas Cilv Kansas Cilv ALFRED EGAN Senior Phi Delia Theta, Pan-Hellenic Coun- V cil, Shownie. fie. i9aa saviTaR. -ot. DEPA RTMENTS " fir - ' iiic Te-Ttfc - J?»?i« ' ???C ' ' ?y6 ;: JANE EXI.OE Jefferson Cily Junior Chi Omega, Women ' s Orchestra. 1-ELIZABETH F. ESTES Columbia Senior Pi Beta Phi, Zeta Sigma. V. W. C. A., W. S. G. A., Pres. Women ' s Glee Club, Treas. Senior Women. R. W. FAIRBROTHER Senior M ' vaconda FACL J. ¥. Rochesler, N. Y. JlN ' IOR Sigma Beta, Tambourine ami Bones, Orange Peel StafF, Daily Orange Staff {these organizations at Syracuse Uni- fyersity). MARGARET FITIIIAN Little Rock, Ark. " Blondie " UNIOR Pi Beta Phi. M.F. FOEl.LER St. Louis " Bugs " Junior Alpha Tau Omega, Scabbard and Blade, Mizzoii Razzers. HAROLD E. FOt ' TS Treijloti " Fatt " Sexidr Phi Delta Phi, Athenacn Society, DeMolay, Pros. Grundy Co. Cluh. FLORENXE FOWLER Lincoln, Neb. Senior Delta Gamma, Mortar Board. L. S. v.. Women ' s Council ' 2U, ' 21, Board House Presidents ' 20, ' 21. ;s GRACE FRAUEXS Junior EDNA M. FREY .Senior Y. W. C. A., W. S. G. A. Kansas Cilv I ' Mii mtiiiiii iiiiiilltllmrMMiriniiii itiiiinliniiiiiitiMiiiiiii iiiiM j ' l jIlii M l lll llllil l l Ml UUinMlllll n i l [U LmiiiiUiiliitLlutK ' fie. 19Q.a S3VlT:aR Page J 6 man ps — .S7. Louis C. C. GENTRY Semof ' . F. V, Club, Student Sunat Tn ' iiinn Il.I.IAX GOUCHER Skxior Classical Club. Hot Springs, Ark. JAMES W. GII.GES JtlMDR Delta Tau Delta. Kansas Cilv Liberty LOUISE GILMER Junior Kappa Kappa Gamma, French Club, V. W. C. A. JOHN C.ILMORE Kansas Cily Senior Phi Kappa Psi, Honorary Gregory Senior Scholar, Classical Club, Associate Editor 1922 Savitar. ELIZABETH GREEN JUNIOR LESLIE K. GRIMES Senior FRANCES GROVES v Senior ' [] Kappa Kappa Gainina M " " W ' " ' ' ' Fie. 19 cL SaVlT;?R f i i M i inj XT ' !H(ill ' lil,ihi I, - JOSEPH L. GUTTING " Dimp " Junior Academ Club. Kahoka BRIITUS HAMILTON HarrisonviUe Senior Delta Tau Delta, Tomb and Ke -, Mvstical 7, " M " Men ' s Club, Track ' 20, ' 21, Football ' 21. PAUL J. HARRIS Brookjield Junior Phi Delta Theta, Pan Hellenic Coun- cil. MARV CAROLINE HAFNER Kansas City Junior Delta Delta Delta, Y. W. C. A., Spanish Club. LILLIE HARRISON Stedville " Lil " Senior Pi Beta Phi, Dramatic Club, Glee Club, Spanish Club, . . C. A. RUTH HAGAMAN Ranger. Texas Senior Pi Beta Phi, Dixie Club. MARV HASEIAVOOD Senior Delta Delta Delta. Edina RI TH E. HAYMAN JUiNlOR Kappa Alpha Theta, Dramatic Club, St. Louis Clul), Savitar Staff, Zeta Sigma. .A.G. ES HAYS llaiinihal Se.nior Pi Delta Nu, The Retort, Y. W. C. A. JMARJORIE HENRY Taylorvilh-. 111. ;| Senior Phi Mu. RUTH HIBBARD Cnliiinhi,, Se.nidr Delta Gamma, W. A. - ., ( ' .range, :;i| Mortar Board, Y. W. ( ' . .A. Cabinet, " M " Women ' s Organization. EDITH V. HEDRICK Senior W. S, G. A., Y. W . C. A. Columbia ESTHER D. Hll.l, Columbia J Senior Kappa Kappa Gamma, N ' . W. C. - . House Fr esirlent ' s Counril. iliiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiltlhiM ' i ' iiiimmLi iiiiiiiiiii nniniiiinin Pa(je 1,9 Fxe. IQ a SaVlT R • " " " Mill! Fie i9aa saviTaR ST MARGARET HTDSON Kansas City Junior Alpha Phi, Sec ' y V. VV. C. A. ' 21, ' 22, Soph. Woman ' s Pres. ESTHER HUME •Bob ' Armstrong Senior House President ' s Council, Director Women ' s Orchestra. Spanish Club, Home Ec. Club, W. S. G. A., Y. W. C. A., Horseback Club. MARION L. HUMFELD Independence Senior Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mortar Board, W. S. G. A. Council, Men ' s Council, Y. W. C. A., L. S. V. CATHERINE INDORF Junior MILDRED IRISH Junior Zeta Sigma. Hannibal Ouincy, III. NELLE LEE JE KL SON Festus Senior Spanish Club, ■. V. C. A., W. S G. A. CLARK W. JENNINGS Independence Senior Alpha Zeta Pi, Athenacn Society, Debate Squad, Glee Club. HELEN G. JENNIN(,S Columbia Senior Y. VV. C. A. ORION JOHNSON Junior Chi Omega. ChiU, Chillicothe JULIA A. JONES Senior -■Mpha Phi, Y. W. C. A., V. S. G. A. Pace il ==! . Fxe. 19aa SaVlTaR JESSIE LANSING J UNIOR Kappa Alpha Theta. ROYCE H. LeROY Senior Alpha Chi Sigma. Columbia Ca rlerville St. Louis Si. Joseph ELEANOR LONG Senior Phi Mu, Y. W. C. A., Dramatic Chib, St. Joe Club. J. MELVIN LEVI Senior Dramatic Club, Mandolin Club, Vice- Pres. Spanish Club, St. Louis Club, Academ Club. ALLEN LINCOLN Webster Groves " Al " Junior Beta Thcta Pi, Kappa Kappa, Varsitv Football ' 20, ' 21, Track ' 21, " M " Men ' s Club, Capt. Freshman Football ' 19, Pan- Hellenic Council. MILDRED BODE LONG 5 . Joseph Senior Phi Mu, Y. W. C. A. EDWARD B. LUSK Yankton, 5. ,. " Ted " Senior Dana Press Club. h I E. T. McADOVV Junior Phi Beta Pi. " Jack " MINNIE LOBAUGH Senior Phi Mu. Clinton DeKalb Ozark BYRON McGINNIS Junior Alpha Kappa Kappa, M. J. Band and Orchestra. ilMIII I IMrilTnnmnnmi illl H nnHMiniuni iHiiinilliliiii iMiMiiiiiiiiiiii iMiilllliMiiriii iiiinilllir ii rirM l lll i i ii iriiM ii i iuiiii: jpie. i9Q,a saviTaR ■ " " " " ll ' l ' l ' Si iiasirtfar. Mexico Junior Kappa Alpha Theta, Y. W. C. A. HENRY S. McQueen Kansas City " Diz " Skxior Beta Thcta Pi, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Student Council, Savitar Board. ALICE MARSEILLES Clinton Senior Phi Mu. BCJNNIE MARSHALL Kansas City Senior Aljiha Phi, Y. W, C. A. GEORGE P. MASSENGALE Webster Groves Senior Alpha Tau Omega, Q. E. B. H., Chi Chi Chi, Kappa Kappa, Alpha Sigma Phi, Student Coimril, Pan-IIellenio Council, Bus. Mgr. 1921 Savilar ' T AULTrMXTTHEWS " Pablo " Junior Sigma Phi Epsilon, Athenaon Society, Ad Club. MARY F. MILLER Kansas City Mpha Theta, Y. V. C. A. ; CORA MENDENHALL Kansas City Junior Alpha Phi. 1 HELEN MENGEL Kansas Cily- Junior Alpha Delta Pi, W. A. A., Y. V. C. A., W. S. G. A., Volley Ball Team. MARY BESS MESEKVKV Kansas City Senior Kappa Kappa Gamma, Zela M.:ni,i. Dramatic Club. ■tx Pie. 19Q.a SaVITaR Page 54 tK " R. S. NIGHSWONGER Cameron Senior Kappa Sigma, Sigma Gamma Epsilon. H. CORNELIUS PEPPER Columbia " Pep " Senior Delta Lambda, Student Volunteer ' Band. DOROTHY V. NIGHTINGALE Ft. Collins, Colo. Senior Pi Delta Nu, Bethany Circle, Spanish MARY K. PHLEGER Kansas cllv Club, The Retort. J UNIOR ALBERT G. OLSON Kansas City JULIA ELIZABETH PRICE ' AI ' Junior Phi Kappa Psi, M. U. Band, Mandolin Club. Marshall Junior Kappa Kappa Gamma, Dramatic ., , Club, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. mmMmsssmmM mmK £ M: i lll)HinimmiJllllimUlllliii]niiiniiiiiiiiniiiini mililllllnMiiiiiniinllllliililllilililllinnuillllllmilillllillillllllUUJlJlUil S§ m ' ' ' IIIMIMIMIIIi;! [ fie. IQ a SavITi R. iiiinimiiiiiiiiiiiii!iii!,:,ii;!ih.Mi:!iiMf MABEL ROWLE ' Boiding Green Junior Alpha Delta Pi, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. MARGUERITE SANDERS Fredonia, Kan. Junior Phi Mu, Y. W. C. A. MELBA SCHELDRUP Pierce City Senior Delta Delta Delta, Retort, Spanish Club. HOWARD E, SCHl ' LZE Kansas City Junior RUTH LEONE SCOTT Junior Lawrence Co. Club. Aurora Kansas City ISABELL SEARS " Izzy " Junior Y. V. C. A., W. A. A., Dramatic Club, Kansas City Club, Spring Festival ' 21, Hockey ' 20, " All Aboard. " LILLIAN SCHENK Columbia Senior Pi Delta Theta, Y. V. C. A., Gregory Senior Scholarship. LORINE SCHENK Junior Y. W. C. A. LamonLe H. B. SHEPARD Moherly " Shep " Junior Dana Press Club, Randolph Co. Club, Baseball ' 2L HELEN SHEPARD ) »fOK Star SeNIOR Jt-- .-Sis :- Chi Omega, V. S. G. A., Orchestra, Le Cercle Erancais. t Fie. IQCLQ. SaVITPIFL miiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iiiiiiiiii:iinBH -IX DEPA RTMENTS n ' ti£: f ; ■- - Mlllili.,,,.:: - :.]il[nMlMlMlgidillllllll!lilM BEN A. STIN50N St: ' Loins Junior Kappa Alpha, Pan-Hellenic Council. MILDRED CLAIRE STURGES Independence Junior Pi Beta Phi, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. RUTH SUMNER Kansas Ciiy " Rastus " Senior VV. A. A., M. S. O., Y. W. C. A., Hockey. ARTHUR J. SVOBODA 5 . Louis " Legs " Junior VIRGINIA SWAIN Junior Delta Gamma. Kansas City -a:niiMliuti " i ' " iL LOUISE TATUM Junior Kappa Alpha Theta, French Club, W. S. G. A., Y. W. C. A. ELIZABETH J. TAYLOR Joplin " Betty " Junior Kappa Alpha Theta, Dramatic Club. WILLIAM TISDEL Muskogee, Okla " Bill " Junior French Club, Oklahoma Club. HELEN THURMAN Plattsburg " Bob " Junior Delta Delta Delta, Y. W. C. A. LOUISE TOBEN Bloomfield, Iowa Junior Phi Mu, Iowa Club. m¥miEf ' ■i " ll lllllllllllllll!ll lll» ' " ' " ' ' ' iil!l||||i!|j|} lllJini!IIIin ni ll l l innill l llni iiimiim nrtiiinlllliTnTTITTi iiMnciiiiHfnillllliiiiiiiHuimi iHiiiiiiiJlili; Page 60 fie. IQcia SaVlT R KIRKBY A. WALKER Butler Senior Delta Tail Delta, Sigma Gamma Epsilon. CATHERINE W. WARE Columbia " Billie " Senior Kappa Kappa Gamma, Theta Sigma Phi, Women ' s Journalism Club, Home- coming Executive Committee, Honorary Colonel R. O. T. C. CATHERINE L. WEEKS Holden Senior Alpha Phi, Y. W. C. A., Johnson Co. Club. lamont west Senior HARRY WESTBAY, JR. Senior Sigma Chi. Southwest City Monett ROLLA B. WETZEL Clayton JrNIOR Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Kappa. JESSE W. WHITE Senior Alpha Kappa Kappa. Chillicothe Columbia MODELLE WHITE Senior Alpha Delta Pi, Zeta Sigma, Grange, Macon County Club, Y. W. C. A., W. S. G. A. ZELLE MARION WHITMARSH Texarkana, Ark. Senior Pi Beta Phi, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., W. S. G. A., Glee Club, Junior Tennis Champ. ' 20, All-Class Tennis Champ. ' 21, Sr. Basket Ball Team, 1920. MARVIN J. WILKERSON St. Louis Senior French Club. fxe. I9 a SaVlT R. PiG. i9Q,a saviT; P DEPA RTMENTS Frederick Blackmar Mumford, dean of the College of Agriculture, which includes the work of directing resident teaching, agricultural in- vestigation and agricultural exten- sion, has been connected with the University of Missouri since 1895. Born in Michigan, he was graduated from the Michigan Agri- cultural College, where he later taught before coming to the L ni- versity of Missouri. In 1909 he was made dean of the College of Agriculture of the University of Missouri. In 1917 Dean Mumford was given the gigantic task of Federal Food Administrator of Missouri along with his other work, and in 1919 he was chairman of the Mis- souri Council of Defense and a member of the Mission Americaine de Rapprochement. When Dean Mumford came to Missouri in 1895, the College of Agriculture had five teachers, two senior students and a library consisting of a treatise on economic plants and three other volumes; today, $365,000 is appropriated yearly for agricultural extension service and $100,000 for agricultural research. In 1895 farmers looked on the College of Agriculture with contempt; toda - they depend on it for guidance. To conserve the soil resources of Missouri and to help develop a contented rural population are among the ideals which the Dean has formulated for the College of Agriculture. fie. IQcj a SaVITi R Page 68 ■ ac Pxe, 19 10. saviTaR. sr C. W. CAjMPBELL Odessa " Mule " Senior Delta Tau Delta, Q. E. B. H., Mizzou Razzers, Mgr. ' 21 Barnwarming, Pres. Ag. Club. TOMMY S. CARTER Neiv Hampton Junior Pres. Harrison Co. Club. RICHARD H. CONKLIN Junior Kappa Sigma. MERRILL G. CRIDER Senior Kappa Sigma, Glee Club. Joplin Maillavd Columbia W. A. CARVER Senior Clarksvillc Columbia ROBERT L. CASEBOLT " Casy " Junior Y. _I L_ C. A., Christian Student Organization, College Farmer Staff, Glee Club. W. H. COLEMAN Detroit, Mich. " Bill " Senior Beta Theta Pi, Kappa Kappa, Grange, Block and Bridle Club, Pres. Ag. Club, Ruff Nex, Ch. Home-coming Com. _ - -- mPi CLARENCE DAVIS " Ick " Senior Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle Club, Editor-in-Chief The College Farmer. R. M. DINGES St. Louis " Noisy " Junior Capt. R. O. T. C. ' 20, ' 21, Cheer Leader, College Farmer Staff. ERWIN C. ELTING Carthage Junior Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Grange, Dair - Club, Dairy Judging Team, Pan-Hellenic Council. S: L.iiiijiiiLi ' .:u.iiJiji J llliuiiiininTTnTTTni[»?nll liri[iniMiniininMnMiMlllllMinnniiii»i;iiriiHiill!llinii»ii_aiiiMLL;iinii ■«c Page Ik i 1 fie. IQCi Q. SaVlT R, IP intlllilllini SS ' ■ " ■ " ■ ' I H IIIllllllHtf S ' CHARLES WILLIAM GAINES Clititon " Charlie " Senior Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Chi Chi Chi, Alpha Zeta, Q. E. B. H., Crange, Mizzou Razzers, Student Council, Vicc-Pres. Ag. Club, Mgr. ' 22 Farmers ' Fair. JAMES MILTON GILMORE Clinlon Vocational WALLACE D. TRACEV ralmyra Junior Pres. Marion Co. Club, Ad t lub. HENRY W. HAMILTON Auxvasu- " Ham " Senior Alpha Gamma Rho, Ruff Nex, .Athenaen Society, Block and Bridle Club, Grange, Debating Board, Stock Judging Team, Vice-Pres. Senior . gs. «iumiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;MiiiH!iiii!iiii!ag I Mti l ll l l l l l M lli niNlllllnniipr nririnniiMiiii Mm riimnimiNnimiii llUiiiMMiniiii mjH; ROBERT C KKRCHEVAL Ehberry " Bob " Semdk Alpha r.amina Rho, Ruff Nex. I.V.MAX J. KERR JlNIOR Block and Bridle CTiil. (hark ELMER H. KERSHAW SI. Louis " Red " SlJNIOR Kappa Si. ' Ill, I, . I|iha Zela. r.rani ' c, Ruff N ' (-,. Irark 2]. F.,ulhall ' l, Treas. Fai ' nui ' ' lair. F. W. KEIXHL .M Columbia " Pop " Senior Gamma Sigma .Alpha. Bliirk ami Bridle Club, Ruff Xex. HENRY R. KI.EIX Queen City " I ' etc " JlXloK larai House, Block and Brillc Cluli, h ' t K-k Judging Team ' 21. ELMER K IPMEM-:R Alma Junior .Mpha r.anima Rho, Block and BridL " Club. ANNABEL LACEV Smlllilon SlCMOK ■. W. C. A., Sec ' y (iirls ' Ag. ( hibj L ' ome Ec. CTub. DEWEY K. LANCE " Ku| 1 Se.mor _ SI. Louis Larm House, ( ' .range, kulf Nix. j| T. I.APSLEY McKEE Revere " Laps " Jr. ii R Block and Bridle Club, M;. flub. HELEN LeMERT C, lumhi4 JrxioK Atricolae, Cirls ' Ag. Club, Bethany -.Circle. I iri Page 77 fxe, i9aa saviTaR. XT J. L. MURPHY Junior Ruff Nex, Phi Kappa, Baseball J. L. L. PERRIX Brunswick Vocational Ag. Teachers ' ( " lub, M. S. U. Debating Society. ERNEST E. NAVLOR " Ernie " Senior Columbia WILLIAM M. NICOSON Memphis " Nic " Senior Farm House, Alpha Zeta, Block anrl Junior GERALD PETTY Senior Ag. Club. DRURA L. PIPPIN " Pip " Coluiiihia Wet vru ' S ' i ille Bridle, Ruff Nex, Stock Judging Team. JOHN L. OLSON St. Joseph " Olie " K Junior Pi Kappa Alpha, Ruff Nex, Grange, Asst. Mgr. Barnwarming ' 21. Alpha Tau Omega, Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil, Mandolin Club ' IS, ' 19. LEWIS DUDLEY POLLOC " Jack " Junior Farm House, Block and Bridle Club. .M. V. PEARSON, JR. " Sailor " OR leta Theta Pi, Glee Club. Kirkwnod LEE PRITCHETT Junior New London ' lllllllinillllltillllimlllilHIIIIIill llllliillimiirililniiiiiiNiiinHlilMii Vi I. I. 1 1 J. ..p...,. ■ - I — Hmftiff ggfaf ..K; ■ jMl JTJI ' -if ' B ' IN Fa(jc 7 ' J JX 0(; fie. i9aa saviT;?R tiiiituiiiiiimiiiMii i iii ii inniih. ii i ii n B; 0t. DEPARTMENTS " ■ ' nSJJ SrSIJ " NICK H. PVLE Senior Block and Bridle MICHAEL OUICd.P: - ' •Mike " Junior miiiiiiiinmiiinTnllllliiiiniiiiiiiiiiiii BINA A. SLAUGHTER Senior Agricolae, Ag. Club. Albmiy A. C. SPUEHLER Junior Kappa Sigma. St. Loll! Springdale, Ark. JOE REED Junior Student Council, Athenaen Society, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. ROSCOE T. SAVILLE GyanI City Jl ' NIOK Student Senate, ] L S. O., Ag. Club. CHAS. R. STARK Manoiiville " Horsecollar " Senior Scabbard and Blade, Block and Bridle, Ag. Club, Ruff Xex, Lawrence Co. Club, Major R. O. T. C. OLI ER S. STEELE " Steelie " Senior DeKalh O. V. SINGLETOX SbeWimi " Shorl " Junior Farm House, Block and Bridle Club. BEN STEINER Junior BarnwarmiuiT Committee. St. Louis ' ' M •t!S:; = Sr 7 ' r C «imitMriii " iiiiiiiiiiiiiiririi]imui|jii fie. 19aa SaVITatR DEP A RTMENTS 7X Xf FRANK STOXNEK Chamois " Shanks " Senior Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Truas. Ag. Club, Block and Bri.lU- Club, Pros. Sr. Ags, Mizzou Razze-rs, Dairy Ju(lc;ing Team, Stock Team, Pan- Hellenic Council, Cirangc, Chairman Home-coming Parade Committee. OSCAR C. STOUTZ, Muskogee, Okla.., ' Senior Aliiha C.anima Rho, Block and Bridle, Dairy Clnb, I ' .range, Athenaen Society, Brotherhood (jI St. .Andresv, Reimblican Club, Oklahoma Club. Fresno, Cut. N. V. STROTHER Senior Alpha Zeta, Block and Bridle Club, M. S. O., Cr.mue, Bus. Mgr. CoUegi Farmer, Si. . . i;. Club CLIFFORD TAI.BERT Cahni. Arh ' " Cliff " Senior .Alpha Camnia Rho, V. ].. B. WALTER S. lA ' l.OR Clara S I " I c 1 1; -Mpha amuia Rho. H. J. THIRLiMAN ' Junior Ag. Club. E. L. TIPTON " Tip " Senior Sigma Phi Epsilon. HUGH D. TRIPLETT Junior Co! It m hid Albany Sibley M LV 1 TRNICR AV,)s (rti " Turniii " , Collr-i- F ' .unier Siaff. PREWITT B. TIRNER Okliihoina City, JUMOK Beta Theia Pi, Mizznu l-;,i i r,, Nex, B1.«-k and Bridle ( u .. Junior .- t: ., - 1I-Juninr I ' li-i inn . K Kapjia. iCE Page 81 Pie- 19 ici saVlTJ R a Pie. 19«ia SaVlT R. ir D EPA R T MENTS Motto Efficient fciniii)ig through Jiractical scientific kiio-idedge THE short course in agriculture is designed to meet the needs of those who desire to secure agricultural training in the shortest possible time and at the least expense. The farmer has need of training as does the lawyer, the doctor, the engineer, or other pro- fessional men. The Short Course gives the largest possible amount of practical instruction in animal husbandry, field crops, soils, insect control, plant disease control, animal disease control, horticulture, dairying, poultry husbandry, farm construction, care and use of the tractor, keeping farm accounts, rural economics and social problems, butchering and meat cutting, creamery work and ice cream and cheese manufacture. This course is offered at the tim.e of year when the farmer can attend without losing valuable time necessary to the operation of his farm. In addi- tion to these courses, there is also placed at the disposal of the students, for use in instruction, the entire equipment of the College of Agricul- ture and the experiment station. Besides all of these advantages they also have the unique opportunity of acquainting themselves with the process of manufacture of anti-cholera hog serum as it is prepared by experts in the state serum plant. Aside from school duties, the short-course students are known because of the active part which they take in the Y. M. C. A. and in the various churches of Columbia. Of note also, is the Short Course Club. This is the official organization of the Short Course, and is called together once every week. At these meetings instructive and inter- esting programs are presented. In the field of athletics, the short Course has teams in boxing, wrestling and basket ball. Each year three judging contests are held; one in live stock, other than dairy cattle; one in dairy cattle judging; and one in grain judging. The winner of these respective contests is presented with a solid gold medal, engraved with his name. This course of study is complete in its details and by a proper selection of electives the student may specialize in the work which is of especial interest to him. Upon the completion of the full four terms, as prescribed, the student is granted a certificate of graduation from the Missouri Short Course in Agriculture. CE Page S6 Fie. i9aa saviTi R -JX DEPA RTMENTS TX. Short Qoio ' se (graduates Firsl row — ' isher, ' oder. Turner Second roio — Strange, Winston W. D., Arnaud, Chamberlain, Rehkop, Winston W., Berry, Kertz, Earl, Eckler Third row — Porter, Stiegemeyer, Duncan, Harwood, Green, Spelman, Sommer, Rudolf, Smith Fourth row — Galloway, Hunziger, Huckstep, Schumacher, Milne, Williams Bottom row — Shelton, Schaefer, Davis, Jaeger, McBurney, Kessler, l.akenan, Moore, Shaver, Dauernheim Short Qoio se Qlub -a Pie. IQQ-Q. SaVlT R. iiiimJ ' iiiiiiiiiihii iiiiMiiiiiiii.Hiiar ' -OL DEPARTMENTS Dr. Jesse Harliaman Cour- sault was born in Bellaire, Ohio, receiving his A. B. degree at the l ' ni -ersity of Ohio, his A. M. at Harvard Uni ' ersity and his Ph. D. at Columbia I ' niversity- He taught in the public schools of Columbus, Ohio, for several years prior ' _ to the fall of 1905 when he came to the University of Mis- souri as assistant professor in the philosophy of education. He became a full professor in the philosophy of education and history of education in 1909, and in September of 1917 he was made dean of the school. Dean Cour- sault is the author of two books, " The Learning Process " and " The Principle of Education. " He is also the editor of a series of educa- tional bulletins published by the University. It is the aim of the Dean to secure a new building for the School of Education which will be distinct from the College of Arts and Science, to develop a bureau ofjeducational service to co-operate with school officers in helping to solve general educational problems of the state and specific problems of schools in the state, and, lastly, to expand the teaching force especially in the line of advanced courses and for those preparing to be adminis- trative officers of public schools. fie, IQ La SaVIT R Page 90 LOTTIE CRECELIUS Jefferson Barracks Senior Home Economics Club, Education Club. SIJSIE E. CROCKETT Slanherry Senior Delta Delta Delta, Zeta Sigma, V. S. G. A., V. V. C. A., President of Women ' s Pan-Hellenic. MARY KATHERINE CROWSON Pickering Junior Home Economics Club, C. S. G., .?f. W. C. A. LENORA DEE DALTOK Cohimhia " Dee " Senior Alpha Delta Pi, V. V. C. A., Zeta Sigma. SrSAX. DICKSON Junior Kappa Alpha Theta. EFFIE DIERKING Junior BERTIE F. DIMITT Senior RITH L. DOAK Senior Pi Beta Phi. Savanvah Miirshalt ]Vhccliv(; ilede Fie. IQ LQ. SaVlT2?R, Page 96 THELIMA A. GII.BERT Cleveland, Oklu. Jlmok Delta Delta Delta, University Grange, Ad Club, Pan-Hellenic Council, Okla- homa Club, V. W. C. A. EVANGELINE GILLASPY Columbia •A ' an " Junior Home Economics Club, Y. W. C. A., W. S. G. A., W. A. A tfrff MA ' KrE GRA ' HAM CoTi Senior icc-IVesident Home Economics Club, Deurbc LOU ANNA HALE " Hale " Senior Education Club, Y. W. C. A. BYNA HARGROVE Srn ' ior American Citizenship Scholar, Bethany Circle, C. S. C, Education Club, Law- rence Co. Club, Y. VV. C. A. GERALDINE HARPER Shreveporl. La. " Jern, " JlNIOtJ Pi Beta Phi, X ' ice-President Junior Women ' 21, Pamona of Grange ' 20, Treasurer of Grange ' 21, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Home Economics Club, Dixie Club. MARGARET HARRIS Senior Kappa Alpha Theta, Y. W. C. A SikestoH tniniiiniiiiiiliiiiii!i.i!iii ' ii:iiii,iirTtiTB! jj DEPARTMENTS J miiiiiiiiiiii.[!iHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHwn4 " ;i ROXANNA HUMPHREY RussellvUk, A rk. Junior Y. VV. C. A., W. S. G. A. MARGARET C. HUSTON Sweet Springs Junior Gamma Phi Beta, Treasurer of Women ' s Glee Club, Junior Class of Education and Retort, Y. V. C. A., Home Economics Club, Ed. Club, Ad Club. MILDRED E. HUTCHISON James port Senior Bethany Circle, Y. VV. C. A., Living- ston County Club. INEZ KAITFMAN Senior Home Economics Club. LETA KIMBLEY J UNIOR Princeton Novel EDNA KINCAID Ptatlsburg Senior Y. W. C. A., W. S. G. A., Ed. Ckib. OPHELIA KOONTZ Senior Phi Mu. Richards HELEN JOHNSON Senior Chilli cothe Joplin HELEN JOHNSON Tim J UNIOR Delta Gamma, . W. C. A., Home Economics Club. CLARA KRITEGER Cape Girardeau Senior .; ' ' ' " ' j.Limimiuiiuiniiiiiiiiiiiiim iiii- ' iiii iiimJiimi -vm Page 100 fie. iQci a saviT R NAOMI KIRTLEY " Xemo " Junior Chi Omega, Y. . C.A., W. S. G. A., Home Economics Club, Ed. Club. r ALICE KURTZ Richmond Heights " Al " Senior Kappa Alpha Theta, Grange, Home Ec. Club, Y. W. C. A., VV. S. G. A. EILEEN LANCASTER Columbia " Pinky " Senior President " M " Women; W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Hockey, Basket Ball. ANN W. LANDIS Hannibal Senior Vice-President Ed. Club, House Presi- dent ' s Council, Marion County Club, Ad Club, W. S. G. A., Y. W. C. A. LOUISE LANDIS Cassville Senior Phi Mu, Vice-President Women ' s Council, Pan-Hellenic Council. Junior Kappa Kappa Gamma, Y. W. C. A., Home Ec. Club, Dramatic Club. RUTH LENOX Independence Junior Y. W. C, A. DOROTHY LOGAN Columb " Dottie " Junior »« Pi Beta Phi, Home Ec. Club, Y. W. C. A., Grange. Kansas City BLANCHE LONGSHORE Senior W. A. A., French Club, M. S. O., Y. W. C. A. lliinnnHMiinii.MiFiinillljjMini Mini.MMmiiii[jil1(|[iiHM iiimnr!! uljjIlumllU Page 101 fie. 19Q.a saviTi R. 3 sr - »:r " GERTRUDE F. MARTIN Lamar Junior RUTH MILLER Senior FLORENCE MERCHON Buckner Junior FRANCES B. MOORE Senior Y. W. C. A., Ed. Club. Columbia ELIZABETH MICHEL " Betty " Junior Pi Beta Phi. Joplin LEONA MORROW Junior Cram H. IRENE MILLER Senior Spanish Club. Lexington T TEN MORROW Junior W. C. A., Home Ec. Club. Callao 5hiiiiiiii;Miiimivnn[llllllliiiiiiiii ?niiTininiM iiMtujlU £jiimiiiin J I ' lKJC lUJ Fie. IQGj Q. SaVlT R VIRGINIA BKl.l.E PERRIE Kansas Cily " Ginnie " Junior Delta Gamma, French Club, V. W. C. A. LENA PLUMMER Senior Delta Delta Delta, Grange. Hale LINDEMANN G. PLITT Burlington, Iowa " Gus " Senior Delta Tau Delta, Student Senate. JULIA ANNE PORTER Blue Springs Senior Ed. Club, Jackson County Club. FLORA E. RHODES " Twin " Senior W. S. G. A. FLOY RHODES " Twin " Senior W. S. G. A. JAMES C. RICE Senior Staler New Florence FRANCES A. RITTER Columbia Senior Y. W. C. A., VV. A. A., Bethany Circle. MARJORIE E. ROBERTS Eugene " Marje " Jl ' nior Y. W. C. A., VV. S. G. A.,C. E., Ed. Club. Pie, iQ a saviTaR. JS- margarp:t robnett -■ --fitmn Junior Pi Beta Phi, Y. W. C. A., Ed. Club. MARY ROGERS Wellsmlle Senior Y. W. C. A., Ed. Club, Home Ec. Club, President Senior Class in Educa- tion, Montgomerj ' County Club. ARtfARET SCHOWENGERDT Warrenton Senior Y. W. C. A., Home Ec. Club, Dramatic Club, House President Council. HILDA ESTHER SCHROER Senior Theta Phi Alpha, Glennon Club, Ed. Club. ORTENSE ROOT Kansas City " Orty " Junior Spanish Club. A urora PAULINE R. SENSINTAFFAR Columbia Senior Sigma Delta Pi, Spanish Club, Home Ec. Club. MARY EMILY SLATER Kansas City Senior French Club, Secretary Senior Class in Education. ELIZABETH SMILEY Tykr, Texas Senior Pi Beta Phi, Home Ec. Club, Y. W. C. A. DEPARTMENTS XI- Xf [liHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiillllliiiiiimiiinMnmiHiiiillllniiiiiniii i iiillll;iiiiiiiiiiiHiniiiimuiii iMriiiiiinii;iii»[iiiiiiillliiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiilliniiiiiimi|lillimiuri]tlll iil " i ' i " " iii i iiilllhiiiiiiiiiiiHii jiuiil WILMA SPURGEON Senior Cole Camp ROSA LEAH ST. CLAIR Oak Grove Senior V. W. C. A., Home Ec. Club, Ed. Club. HORTENSE STAUDER " Horty " Junior Delta Delta Delta, V. V. C. A. Edina MABEL STREET Junior W. A. A. Uunlsdale ANNA SUTHERLAND Junior Y. W. C. A., Home Ec. Club. Windsor ' w EVA SYL ' ESTER " Eve " Junior Carrollton VIOLA McCULLEX STRATTON MARGARET TAYLOR Columbia St. Louis " Pegg " Delta Delta Delta, Y. W. C. A., Delta Gamma. Home Ec. Club. Senior THETA SEARCY Senior Y. W. C. A. Co mw6ot [lllllimiirilllllllnillllllllllMlli ' f num Mlllnn iii. iiiii.mi i.imli. ii.niiiinn.iii iM Jiinillll ..i m.imi kj Page 107 frxG. IQQ Q. SaVlT R -a ss- DEPA RTMENTS 3B. J. P. McBaine, dean of the School of Law, was born in Kansas City, July IS, 1882. His family later moved to Columbia where he secured his education, being graduated from the University of Missouri in 1902. Later he received a second degree at Columbia LTni- versity, N. Y. After practicing law from 1904 to 1909 in St. Louis, he returned to Columbia to become a partner in the law firm of Clark, McBaine and Rollins. A year later he became assistant instructor in law in the University and in 1912 an instruc- tor. Dean McBaine takes a personal interest in the careers of all his students, placing many of them directly into positions and always advising them about their undertakings while in school and after leaving the University. In addition to acting as the personal advisor of all of the students in the School of Law, the dean spends three-fourths of the time of any other professor in teaching various law courses. In this way he learns what his students are interested in and the way in which they study. ■ Ol Page 112 fve. IQ iO. SaVlTJ R luiiiiiiiiimMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Florence Meisner . e. w. schexk . John Dalton Alexander R. Troxell John Vossbrink . DEPA RTUENTS Qlass T residents Dalton Fie. 19CLQ. S3IVITPIR. JOE B. EV ' ERHART Lnuinnllc, Ky. Junior Ka|)pa Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta, Pi Kappa Delta, Phi Alpha Tau, Ad Club, Debating Squad ' 21. RALPH 1. FOWLER Washington, D. C. Junior Beta Theta Pi, Phi Alpha Deltii, Mizzou Razzers, Showme, Savitar, ' . M. C. A. Cabinet, Freshmen Football. REYNOLD M. GARDNER Garfield, Ark. Junior Delta Theta Phi, Dixie Club. WILLIAM R. GENTRY, JR. " Bill " Senior Delta Tau Delta, Phi Alpha Delta, Scabbard and Blade, American Legion, A. F. A. ., Y. M. C. A., Student Council, Cadet Major ' 19- ' 22. ELMER E. HALL Weston Junior Phi Gamma Delta, Phi . ' lpha Delta, Platte Co. Club, Athenatan Society, Glennon C lub. St. Louis DELOS COLE JOHNS Farmmotnn Junior Phi Delta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, University Band and President of Band ' 20- ' 21. L. R. JOHNSON Columbia " Johnnie " Junior -Vacia, Phi Delta Phi, M. $. II. Debating Soi iet ' , Mizzou Razzers, Stu- dent Senate. JOHN K. KEIRSEY Hot Springs, Arli. Senior Sigma Chi, Delta Sigma Rho, Scab- bard and Blade. V. A. KITCHEN Rolla " Kitch " Junior Phi Delta Phi, Athenaean Society. RICHARD E. MuCULLEN St. Louis " Dick " Senior Kappa Alpha, Phi Delta Phi, Phi Mu . ' Mpha, President L niversity Glee and Mandolin Clubs ' 20, " 21. yHtCj i ■ tx sr Jfxe. iQGj-a SaVITi R ss- Dr. Guy Lincoln Xoyes, dean of the ■ School of Medicine, was born in Boston, August 6, 1872. He received his M. D. from the University of Vermont in 1894, and he also received an M. D. from the University of Michigan in 1901. Dean Noyes took his graduate work at the Harvard Medical School. He is a Fellow of the American College of Sur- geons. Doctor Noyes was instructor of ophthalmic and aural surgery at the l niversity of Michigan before coming to the University of Mis- souri in 1902 as professor of the eye and ear. He was made super- intendent of the Parker Memorial Hospital in 1908, and was ap- pointed dean of the School of Medicine in 1913. Next August he will celebrate his twentieth year at the University. In addition to his dail clinical work, Dr. Noyes teaches several classes, and thus the students get the benefit of his knowledge and experience thru personal contact in the class room. He is also responsible for the addition of many new courses in the school. Due to his efforts, primarily, the four-year medical course and new hospital are assured in the near future. His motto is that every man, woman and child has a right to health and he hopes to make the new hospital a medical service center for this part of the state. Dean Noyes ' aims for his school are first a thorough medical education for students and seco ndly state-wide hospital service. Page lili ' PxG. iQcj a saviT R. JlliHIliiln js5p .: M nimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiffiB D E P A R THEN T S QIass ' Presidents Frank Cooper . Tom McBride Harvey Jeanette Page 127 fie. i9aa saviTaK. r.MiiMiiiihii.ii.MiiH,ii,uiiiimt IVindsor CrEORGE P. BAILEY Browning SEiVIOR Phi Beta Pi, M. S. U. Debating Society, Cross Country ' 20- ' 21, Captain Cross Country ' ' 21. THEODORE C. BECKETT Salisbury " Ted " Senior Alpha Kappa Kappa. CLAUD D. BONHAM King City Seniok Alpha Kappa Kappa, Cadet Band. L. F. CARTER Abbotl, N. M. " Nick, Jr. " Senior Phi Beta Pi, Oklahoma Clul). T. FI ANK COOPER " Coop " Senior Alpha Kappa Kappa, President Senior Medics ' 2 1- ' 22. HIRAM M. CURREV Ontario. Ore. ••Hi " r, KADIA TK Siynui Phi Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Kappa, Cramma Sigma Delta, Inter- collegiate Debate. H. FRANK DAVIS Independence, Kan. Senior Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Beta Pi. FRANK ERNEST DEXHEIMER .Sedalia " Dex " Senior Alpha Kappa Kappa. A ERV A. DR. ' KE Junior Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Beta Pi. Laredo a fie. 19Q.Q. SaVlT R, PageJiS ties fjll l i u; ! !, lllll,lil!!llllili::Uffi i; oq DEPA RTMENTS bx mn:t . .!,i iiii.hiiiniiiHWH ; J ;-- o nry ' Orr,. , »- ! hf 6 " »■■ ■ -y ' Vf ■ jy . liiO rai e 1S2 ■ ■iiHiiiiinni ] -a fie. 19cxa SaVlTaP -i i ' iiiiii);i!i;i,iii!:, ' ,rTT : DEPA RTMENTS ■p. m mmMM n.i„Mm smi Fie. IQGLQ. SaiVlTi R. IH«i P !nnnii]!i!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiti!iiiiiiiiiiim «; tX D EPA RT MEN TS School of SQ rsing OiNCE the organization of the School of Nursing in the University of Missouri in 1901 forty-four nurses have been graduated. In 1920, to meet the demand for higher training, the school was reorganized, pro- ' iding a wider curriculum and making the entrance requirements the same as those for the College of Arts and Science. The stu- dent now must complete a combined five- year course at the end of which time she receives a certificate of Nursing and the regular A. B. Miss Taylor, Principal. NIGHTINGALE PLEDGE " I solemnly pledge myself before God and in the presence of this assembly to pass my life in purity and to practice my profession faithfully. I will abstain from whatever is deleterious and mis- chievous, and will not take nor knowingly administer any harmful drug. I will do all in my power to elevate the standard of my profession and will hold in confidence all personal matters committed to my keeping and all family affairs coming to my knowl- edge in the practice of my calling. With loyalty will I endeavor to aid the physician in his work and devote myself to the welfare of those committed to my care. " Miss Hii.ligass, Instructor. fie. i9aa saviTaR. Page 131, DEPA RTMENTS •B- xr Few men have come to the llniversity of Missouri more emi- nently qualified to add to the prestige and efficiency of the school than E. J. McCaustland, dean of the School of Engineering. Although a native of Wiscon- sin he has held responsible positions and ofifices in various states of the Union, including the presidency of the state board of health for the state of Washington and professor- ships in several leading universities. After eight years of general practice in engineering he studied at Cornell College, later becoming professor in Civil Engineering at the same institution. Then, after two years ' practice in Illinois and Ohio, he accepted a professorship at the University of Alabama. Later he became professor in Municipal and Highway Engineering at the University of Washington, Seattle. He holds the degrees B. S. in Civil Engineering and M. C. E. in Civil Engineering from Cornell College, Iowa. Dean McCaustland has contributed many articles to leading trade and scientific periodicals and his report for the U. S. Geological Survey in 1912 on the Descheutes River is still considered authoritative. He became dean of the School of Engineering at the University of Missouri in 1914, when the enrollment was 140. The enrollment is now 480 attesting the wisdom of his policy and the efficiency of his management. Page 138 PxG. 190.0. SaVlTi R. Jaeger fie. 19Q.a SaVlTaR. ITfie. IQcia SaVlTSLR. -a Fxe. 190.0. SaVlTaR. sr 10 H ' J. p. FOLTZ Ji ' xrnR A. I. E. K. I P.MI. E. GENTRY ■•Doc " Jl NIllR Eni.;ineers ' Club. IROBERT E. GILES g- Si:ni k A. A. E., Givil Society. ORION Al. GILLASPV 1 Senii.ir A. A. E., A. S. M. E. STANLEY GFLMORE ■■Rii. ' ity " , Senior ]Vchh Citv H. DAVID GOI.LADAV •T)a -c " Junior Engineers ' CUili, A. S. .M. E l EI) ' . RD GOOKINS Kansas City " Ed " Senior L Alpha Chi Si: ' ma, A. A. E., Tau BcTa ?Pi. W. EARL GRUBB Cclumbia Senior DcMokiy, A. A. E., Ch Enginci r , ' Carthage Society. -2 Jefferson City fail Beta Pi, L mrinccrs ' Club, A. S. |E., a. a. E., St. ' Pat ' s linard. ABNER GWIXX Junior Society of Civil Engineers, A. .A. I-., . . : ' ; ' i !K i?i ' ■Pm [l!i»Miuiniii|iiiiiiniiilllliiirniiMi!iiiii|iiiiiiiii)llli!iiiiiiiiniiiiiiH " ' M»ii|liiiM.[|||||||||||ii!iii i.iiilllhiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiii»! iiHlliiimiiiii Page 1J,6 «3Pie. 19 ia saVlT?IR. H, L, HAKDAWAY Semok Tail Beta Pi, Eta mctz, A. A. E., A. 1. E. E HARRY W. HARMS Junior Kappa Sic iiia. Tomb ami l r . A. ,■? E., A. I. E. E., Chi Chi Chi, I ' l Ipsihjii Pi, Mizzuu Razzers. BERNEY HARRIS, JR. Mciiipliis, Ti ' ini. Senior Zcta Beta Tail, Tennesste ( liih, A. S. M. E. I- K. HARTZOC. Senior Alpha Chi Sigma, A. A. E., C. E. A., Engineers ' Club. Cotuiiihin Stein- Jopk E. R. HEXTSCHEI. .Sprint:fic J " Hench " JlNIOR .A. 1. E. E., Enf;ini-crs ' CUil), Spanish Cliih, Junior .A.ssistaiil uii Shaiiirdi ' i-: Staff. HIGGIXBOTHAM " Hick " A. A. E.. A. S. M. E. I ' RANK HOUCES, JR. Senior Phi Delta Theta. • ' (•r | aidthe, Kan. SI. Louis " Ka- WILLIAM E. HELMKAMl Bil JlNIOR A. A. E., A. L E. E- Weil ill gloH PALL P. HOWARD JlNlOR Eta Kappa ii, M. S. 1 . I ' eliatini; SoeielN. Shamrock Associate, Stiuleiit Council, St. Pat ' s Board ' 2 - ' 21, Debat- ing Squad ' 2n- ' 21. I ' niversity Band. GEORCE S. HEDliLESTON Bull, Senior llllllMllllllllllllilllliliiiiiiiiliiNiiiiiiiriiinllliiiiiii llnllllllMllllll||||ITIllllllJllllllllllllll ' Pie. 19Q.Q. SaVlT R. RUSSELL S. KINCAID Junior A. A. E., Civil Society, President Junior Engineers. R. MILLER KINNEY Memphis " Sonny " Senior Dana Press Club, Engineers ' Club. BARCLAY C. KNERR Kansas City " Bare " Senior Beta Theta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, A. I. E. E. LEOX L. LEEDS Kansas City Jr.vroR Phi Kappa Psi, A. I. E. E., Mizzou Razzers, Secretary of All-Junior Class. L. E. LOCKWOOD ■Dock " Junior Theta Alpha Chi, .A. I. E. E., American Legion, Veterans of Foreign U ' ars, M. U. G. C, Engineers ' Club. ' ' fi RALPH F. LOFLAND Peculiar " Bake " Se.N ' IOR Civil Society, A. A. E., Secy, and Treas. Senior Engineers, Secy. Engineers ' Club, Director of A. A. E. HARRY E. LONfVMIKE Monroe City Junior A. I. E. E., A. A. E. ALBERT J. MALLINCKRODT Augusta Senior Tau Beta Pi, A. S. M. E., A. A. E. JOHN J. LESLIE Junior A. A. E., Civil Society. Jefferson City T. F. MARBUT Washington, D. C. Senior Phi Kappa Psi, Civil Society, A. A. E. r- Page 1J,9 ! ' 4 ' fe= ' ?rfea g- Str TFie. 19 0. SaVIT R. IF " DEPA RTMENTS ALPH M. REED Cape Girardeau NIOK Sigma Xu, U. L. B., Stiidunt Council, Sccy.-Treas. Ad Club, V. M. C. A. ■Cabinet. MARK B. REILLY Cilman City Senior Phi Kappa, A. S. A. E., Engineers ' Club, Knight of St. Pat. ' 20. EDWIN E. RIPPSTEIN Hermann " Rip " Junior Ci -il Society, A. A. E., University Band. W. H. SALLE •Buck ' Polo Columbia Senior A. A. E. J. D. SANDKER Senior Civil Society. CHAUNCEY M. SAVILLE Grant City Senior Eta Kappa Nu, " M " Men ' s Club, Track ' 21, Cross Countrj ' Team ' 20, All-Senior Vice-President. T. M. ROBERTS Senior Engineers ' Club. Centralia R. A. SCHWEIGER Junior Phi Kappa, A. A. E. Kansas City ORIX F. ROTHMERVER Oklahoma Cil CiRADU- TE Tau Beta Pi, A. S. L E., A. A. E. E. A. SPE JQEM Jk Senior (r Y tmmJ ! F ™ ,1 ' 7fie. 19 0. SaviT R. Page 152 G. E. SPITZER Mal ie , ■Jack " Junior Kappa Alpha, Society Chemical Engi- oneers. R. R. STEWART FeslKs " Spiggins " Junior Ci il Societ}-. ROLLA G. STITH Independence " Bob " JlNIOR Freshman Football, Freshman Basket Ball ' 20, ' 21. JOHN W. SVLN ' ESTER Columbia Senior A. A. E., A. S. .M. E., A. C. E. D. A. TAYLOR Sumner Freshmen Engineer President. J ' Al ' L THORNTON Webster Groves Jt NIOR HAROLD TROWBRIDGE Adrian JlNIOR Engineers ' Club, Track. E. E. TURNER, JR. Jefferson City " Jack " Junior Civil Society, A. .A. E. LOREN W. TUTTLE KirksviUe 3R JBinical Society, A. A. E. I ' niversity ALD F. UDSTAD 5(. Charles " Sig " Senior Sigma Chi, A. A. E., A. S. M. E., Engineers ' Club. J ' Moth " J othmeyer Cor lisle M ' JBoviif Page 155 -a fie. i9aa saviTaFL D EPA RT M E N TS [iiniimiiiiaiiiiiuii ' " ii " ' " ' " !i!i.i;i!!ii v ii ' ii ' iii ' iiimmiroj. School of Joiinialism 1 Fostering ai ideal to develop jourralists aid to train them to make of all jour.ialism an oppor- timity to serve humanity, Dean Walter Williams founded the world ' s first School of Journalism at the l nixersity of Missouri. Deal Williams was born at Boonville, Mo., May 2, 1864. He is a graduate of the Boonville High School and a possessor of the degree of Doctor of Laws from the Missouri Valley College and Kansas State A-gricultural College. As editor and part owner of the Boon ille Advertiser, he began a newspaper career in which he has received recognition as one of the world ' s greatest authorities on Jour- nalism. Fe is also author of some of the best histories of Missouri and iournalism text books. Dean Williams has led and instigated many of the principal movements of the journalistic world, and was president of the Missouri Press Association in 1887, of the National Editorial Association in 1895, and of the North American International Press Congress at Berne, Switzer- land, io 1902. Pie was organizer and secretary of the ' orld ' s Press Parliament at St. Louis in 1904, director of the International Press Congress in San Francisco in 191. " , and was re-elected president of the Press Congress of the World at Pionolulu, P. I., in 1921. Pie was also the first president of the latter organization. 1 «: Fie. 19aa SaVlTPIR Page 15S XT- DEPARTMENTS XT Qlass T residents Irl W. Brown Lyle C. Wilson Lowell Brown James Mercer All-Department Senior Junior Pre-Joiirnalist Wilson L. Brown Mercer Page 160 Fie. 19 ia SaVlT?IR, -a ar- il --a JG- R. W. DRYDEN Independence " Shamrock " SliXIDR Jackson County Club, M. S. I . RI.ES V. DCXX Jameson R pha Tau Omega, Ad ( " lull, Prusidfrn iess County Club. [5 JACK W. ELLVVAXGEKj .V . Charles I JlM ' lK Kappa Alpha. Sangus, Mas MARCARET GARNER Lonisiana " Peggy " Jl ' NIOR Chi Omega, Women ' .s lournali.sm Club, Y. W. C. A. EST D. GARTH Kansas Cily " Ernie " R Kigma Xu, Sigma Delta Chi. Theta Alpha Phi, Dramatic Club, Showme Staff. HAROLD V, GACLDIX . laler Junior Kappa Alpha, Chi Chi (hi. I ' Arr Club, Dramatic Club, SaliTie ( HuiUs Club, Academ Club, Razzers. «UFxe. 19 ia S:aVlTaR IPM JUDITH ANN GILBE RT Nevada " Judy " Seniok W Kappa Kappa f ' lamma, Theta Sigma ' t Phi, Bethany Circle. ANNA M. GINSBERG Kansas City " Ginsey " Senior W omen ' s Journalism CIuIj. MARY GREEN Junior Mallet Press Club, Women ' s Journal- ism Club, V. V. C. A. CATHERINE GRUMLEV Maph-wood " Kitty " V Junior Mallet Press Club. MILDRED GLUTZ " Midge " Senior Mallet Press Club, ' W ' . A. A. Anglum MARY ELEANOR HA.MILL Mount Leonard Senior s Delta Delta Delta. JAMES P. GOVE Junior Phi Kappa. St. Louis Colunibia EX IE GRAY Junior Pi Beta Phi, Zeta Sigma, Gamma Alpha Chi, Couniil, Woniin ' s Inurnalism Club, w. s. G. . ., w. c. . . VIVIENNE HARGIS Pawhuska, Okla. Junior Chi Omega, Theta Sigma Phi, Mallet Press Club, Women ' s Journalism Club. G. L. HARRIS TUNIOE " Dick " Dearborn Pane lei ITfie. IQ ia saviTi R 5 " Trvm. D E PA K T M E N T S I nnmjjiuiihijrrni Kappa Alpha TB Chi, Y. W. C. A. IIoHslouia iia Alpha L ' yiion FLORENCE HEIN ' JrNIDR Alpha Phi, Zeta Sigma, Pan-Hellenic, VV. A. A. MAXINE HEIXBAl ' GH Omaha, Neb. JrxioR Aljiha Phi, Women ' s Journalism Club, ■ ' . W . C. A. (iEORGE D. HOLLAND, JR. Eld on, Iowa Seniuk Sigma Nil, Iowa Club, Pan-Hellenic Council, All Club. ROBERT L. HOUS LW Irvin ton, N. J. Seniok Phi Kappa Delta, Mcnorah Society, Scriptcrafter ' s Club. EDWLN N. JACgCLN Peoria, III. " Eddie " Senior Beta Theta Pi, Sifima Delta Chi, _ Business Manager l ' ' 2(l S.i irar, Presi- " 1 dent Savitar Board 1921, The Ouill. ALFONSO JOHNSON Columbia Senior .■ cacia. Kappa Tau .Alpha, .Alpha Delta Sigma, Cosmopolitan Cluli, . d Cluli, Manager Columbia E enint; .Missourian. DCNCAN BLVTHE JOHNSON Joiieshnro, Ark. Senior M. S. U. E. K. J()IIXST( )X ■•Tuffy " Senior Pi Kappa Alpha. .Srdalia Kennelt PACL C. JONES Junior Pi Kappa Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Cadet Major, R. O. T. C. • Pxe. 19aa SaVITaR. DEPARTMENTS ' ' i.B Hjie i L-.ws-g Tiay ' VICTOR KEEN Pneblo, Colo. " Vic " Senior Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Delta Chi, Kappa Tail Alpha, Ad Club, Pres. Rocky Mountain Club, Eugene Field Scholar- ship, V. M. C. A. Cabinet, Manager 1921 Journalism Scoop. VIRGINIA KEITH Vandalia " Jinks " JUiNIOR Delta Delta Delta, Glee Club, Women ' s Journalism Club. WILLIAM W. KINGSBURY, JR. M ' JL, Boonvi Cooper County Club, Y. M. C. A. RAE KLAUSNER Si. Louis Senior Theta Sigma Phi, Women ' s Journalism Club, Mallet Press Club, St. Louis Club, Dramatic Club. IRVING LAUDERDALE Junior Chula GEORGE M. LeCRONE, JR. " Effingham, TIV. J? " Stormj- " • » ' . Senior Dana Press Club, Alpha Delta Sigma, Kappa Tau Alpha, Sigma Delta Chi, Rockv Mountain Club. KAN SEE Senior Pekin, China Boonville CHESTER T. KR USE Flandreaii, S. Dak. " Chet " Junior Pi Kappa Phi, Pres. S. Dak. Club. ELIZABETH R. LEONARD Kansas City " Betty " Senior Gamma Alpha Chi, Y. W. C. A., Mallet Press Club, Women ' s Journalism Club. tpseph RUTH LEVIN Senior Theta Sigma Phi, Dramatic Club, Student Council. . ££ik2 =. rfiil f mmm--mmmmm j mmmmif illliiiniiiiiiiimimiriiiilllliiiiiiii]iiHiiiiir||Hlllllllllimi»iiiiiii -a 7Pie. 19aa SaVlT R Po lc 166 Hi tx DEPA RTMENTS JR XT iiimimmuiiij 30 D Tuha, Okla. " Lock " Phi (kinima Delta, Okhi. Club, Pres. Ad Club, Business Mgr. 1922 Savitar. BESS JANE LOGAN Austin, Texus JrxioR ( " lamma Phi Beta, French Club, V. V. C. A., Journalism Club. MARGARET LOHMAN Jefferson Cily Senior Pi Beta Phi, Gamma Alpha Chi. ROBERT D. LITSK Yankton, S. Dak. " Bob " Junior Dana Press Club, Ad Club, DeMolay, S. Dak. Club, Dramatic Club. G. F. McCANNON Santa Marie, Tex is Sexior Dana Press Club, Sigma Delta Chi, Business Manager The puill. " Mac " JlNIOR Phi Delta Thela. GLADYS McKINLEV Kansas City Junior . Gamma Phi Beta, Theta Sigma Phi, Women ' s Journalism Club. J. LEIGHTON MARTYR " Monk " Senior Stater PAUL M. MILLER Kansas City Senior Alpha Delta Sigma, Kappa Tau .■ lpha, Athenaean, Home-coming; Float Committee. H. FRANCIS MISSELWITZ Kansas Citv " Missy " Senior Phi Kappa Psi, Kapi)a Beta Phi, Sigma Delta Chi, Kapp.i Tau Alpha, Chi Chi Chi, Mystical Seven, Editor 1921 Savitar, Pres. Savitar Board 1922, Student Council ' 21- ' 22, Student Editor " The Quill, " Chairman Publicity Com- mittee 1921 Home-coming, .Associate Publicity Director Missouri Memorial Union Campaign. irmT!WrgSP¥mMyffill!iwMlllilllllltllli» lliliniininwilMMnilHIIllMiiiMnilMlllllMluniinMllilliKnMnirnlllllH AillllJIIl l l l M I ' " " i ' " i " iiiii ' i " fl J Page 167 Fxe. 19 iQ. SaVlTaRI? i -! KATHRVX REYNOLDS Canithersvillc Sknior Delta Delta Delta, Zeta Sigma, Ganinia Alpha Chi. FRANK ROBERTSON Kansas Cily Senior Kappa Alpha Theta, Dramatic Club, Thcta Sigma Phi, Theta Alpha Phi. W. S. Ct. a. Council, Women ' s Journal- ism Club. KENNETH B. ROY Si. Louis JlXIOR Acacia, .Alpha Delta Sigma, Pan- Hellenic Council, Daubers, Green Jug ' 21, Home-comina: ' 21. MILDRED M. SCHROEDKR Noiili Kansas Cily Senior Gamma Alpha Chi, Malk-t Press ( lub. EUGENE SHARP Oklahoma Citv, Ohla Senior CLARA R. SHAW Senior Mallet Press Club. RAY SIEMON JrNIOR Delta Tail Delta. flniriniii!iiiiiiiiiriiiiinlllliiii " ii " i " »niini |||»illJn[nwM ' i " iiiii Page 169 fie. I9aa SaVlT R. Hiuuiiiii!ii:iiiiii:,:ii;i;;i;iii. I, i[, lining " mdio ' Smiih - " B xie " Sr aui -4 I jig]p:,;)EiE:i.,iL.iii ' ,iii|ni|iiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiK Fie. 19aa SaVITHR. ffmHlllllllllllllllllli ' lii!;i:ill..!!i!mE3 —a Pxe. 190.0. SaVlTaR Pa-jf 17 It linnmi g jiii ' in.r ' -ii nx D EPA R T MENTS 33- jcr ItlFTTF " zm Isidor Loeb, Dean of the School of Business and Public Administration, and an authority on the new state constitution for Missouri, although only a middle aged man is one of the oldest mem- bers of the faculty of the Uni- versity of Missouri in point of service. He is a native of Missouri, being born in Roanoke, November 5, 1868. Reared and educated in Columbia, he was graduated from the University of Missouri with the degree of Bachelor of Science in 1887, and received the degrees of Master of Science and Bachelor of Laws in 1893. On account of the high char- acter of his work in the University of Missouri, he was awarded a University fellowship in jurispru- dence in Columbia Uni ersity, N. Y., and a Ph. D. degree from the same institution in 1901. He became a member of the faculty of the University in 1892 and is now professor of political science and constitutional law as well as dean of the School of Business and Public Administration. For the past fifteen years he has been an ardent advocate of a new constitution for the State of Missouri, publishing several books and writing numerous articles dealing with the organization and activities of govern- ment in Missouri. He was one of the editors of the Journal of the Constitutional Convention of 1875, which was published last year, and has since that time made a number of addresses on the subject before various civic organiza- tions throughout the State. Pie. IQ- Q. SaVlT R. faan ir Page 176 a snnCCT . 12 :ji:; iimiiiiiiiiiiiii!!iiii!i!n:ii:iiinTKTii TX DEPARTMENTS Norton B. Smith James C. Drake John E. Miller . Smith Drake All-Department Senior Junior Miller Page ITS JFle. i9 ia saviTaR .S7. Josi ' ph JAMES H. BALLARD, JR. Maplewood Semor Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Bhidc, Cadet Major. U ' lLLL M J. BARDWKLL Salalia Senior Commerce Club, Mt-thodist Students ' Oruanization, Committeeman Lovvrv Hall. GEORCE E. BATES Kansas Cily Junior Scabbard and Blade, Commerce Club, Geology Club, Cadet Lt. Colonel. ARTHUR M. BERGER St. Louis Junior Zcta Beta Tau, Pan-Hellenic Council ' 21- ' 22, Mizzou Razzers, Freshman Football, St. Louis Club. JAMES F. B() •LE " Jimmy " Junior Phi Kappa Psi, Commerce Club, . d Club, Showme Staff. CARL P. BURCH llamuhal Ju.N ' IOR .Alpha Kappa Psi, Associate Member Alpha Zeta Pi, Track, Commerce Club, AL S. V. Debating Society. OSCAR V. COLE Columhia- Sk.viok Associate Member Alpha Zeta Pi, Commerce Club. IJHTS S. CUPP Junior Kansas City Club. ARCH S. DAVIS Senior Dana Press Club. Kansas Cilv St. Louis • iiiimiiin!! RALPH A. DETERT JfXIOR Sigma Phi Epsilon. Calhoun JAMES CRAWFORD DRAKE Meiiifihis " Jake " Senior Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Kappa Psi, Athenaean Societv, Senior President. WILLIAM EARL EMISON Odessa " Bill " Senior Kappa Alpha, Commerce Club. GEORGE P. FLEMING Kansas C ' ly Junior Phi Delta Thcta, Scabbard and Blade. J. T. DUNN Junior Boks HENRY FREDKIX Senior Commerce Club. Sedalia BRICE DURBIN Senior Chamoi. CONI AD L. ECKERT Kansas City " Connie " Junior Pi Kappa . lpha. Ad Club, Commerce Club, Kansas Citv Club, " . 11 Aboard " Cast. R. C. CRAVES, JR. Junior Kappa Sigma. Kansas Ci v HOWARD J. GREEN Kansas City ■•Pi " Senior Zeta Beta Tau. muill ' IIMIIIIIIi iiiiiiiMrlMi niiiriinniiiii iilllMiiiiiinnininiiiiniiinlllriiifiimii Pxe, iQ a saviTaR .- Pagr ISO DEPA RTMENTS smsBgs smm ' iiiiiiii " " - " niiiiii iumiiitmiiuiui-imiiiillliiiii iiiiiitniiiiiiii niiiillliiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiMiiil lMiiMriiiiii ii ' iiiiiiiiillliiiiiiiiiliiiliiiiiiiiLminir- JOHN D. GREF.N ■J. o: Junior Scclaha E. KENNETH HAGEMANN nV )S iT Groves " Ken " M J-.OK Edina " ' JOHN GREENLEY JlNIOR £. Sigma Nu, Commerce Club, Ad Club. WAYNE C. GRIMES Kansas Cily JliXIOR ■.Club, Kansas Cit ' Club. ALRNANDER F. GUIXN Gin vr " Shorty " Seniok . Commerce Club, I ' niverslty Orchestra. FRED GUKLE V Junior . ' nf Igma Nu, DMfhafic Clilb. f_ Spn ' ngjield Phi Delta Thela. JAMES GLENN HALL Junior Phi Gamma Delta, Ad Club, EDWARD S. HART Wchsler Groves " Ed " SliMDK Beta Theta Pi, Varsity Track. N. L. HEITALAN, JR. Kaus„s City Semox Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Kappa Psi, Student Senate, Commerce Club. VERNON J. HEl.MERS Ilrniiann JrxioR Sigma Alpha E|)silon, Alpha Kappa Psi, Commerce Club, University Band. i!iiiiiiiiip» " iiiiiiiiii!iiir ' " " " iS u k. rf Page JSl , -Tff iiimn;iiniii[ii|[T[iiiiillluiiiiiih:iiiiiiiii ' :i.:jiiiiiriiiiiiii |ii;,iiiuiiiiliii|iiiiiiiiiiMiiniiiiiiiMl Fxe. i9cj,a saviT qR -i) " ERX R. HOWK Senior Commerce Club PAITL M. JONES Senior Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pan-Hellenic Council, Student Council. 11, JACKSON UiintsviUe ack " Junior GILBERT L, JAMES Senior .■Mpha Delta Sigma, Ad Club. Bevier CHARLES R. JOHNSTON Liti A ngi ' li ' s, Cal. Junior Acacia. TED A. JOHNSTONE Kansas City Senior Kappa Sigma, Tomb and Key, Alpha Kappa Psi, Pan-Hellenic Council ' 20, ' 21. L. C. KASSEBAUAl Kansas City " Dutch " Junior Sigma Xu, Tomb and Key, Chi Chi Chi, V. M. C. A. Cabinet, Kansas City Club. KENNETH LANDER ' edalia " K " Junior Sigma Nu, Academ Club, Commerce Club. ROB ERT ' . LEATHERS Carlermlle ••Boo " Senior DAX ' ID L. LeBOLT SpringfielS% " Dave " Junior Zeta Beta Tau, Commerce Club, Pan- Hellenic Council, Greene Count ' Club. ■ » ' Jl»i «-,VC, Page 1 2 7Pie. 19Q.Q. SaVlT;?R DEPA RTMENTS 7 PAUL T. TRUITT JU.MUK Acacia. WILLIAM ULERY ■■Duke " Senior Commerce Club. A. brookp: wade JlIXIOK Commerce Club. Columbia Elsbcrr v Lock Spring J. CORDON AKl-:i-IKLD tvnin,ali ■■Wake " Jrxiciu Phi Kappa P. i, Chi C hi Chi. Pan- Hellenic Council, C.lee Club. H. R. WHEELER Jopliu " Herb " Junior Beta Theta Pi, Kappa Kappa, FVesh- man Football 1917, Football ' 18, ' 21; Editor 1922 Savitar. St. Joseph NOEL M. WIEHL Senior Phi Delta Theta. WILLARD F. WILKINSON .. IfwariyfiUe Senior Alpha Kappa Psi, Commerce Club. ' M WALTER E. WILLIAMS Biiltcr ■■Hu " Senior s Delta Tau Delta, Chi Chi Chi, . lpha -: Kappa Psi, T. O. A,, Baseball ' 20, ' 21, ' U. JACK B. WALKER Pau-luiska, O cla. " Scud " Junior Sigma Phi Hpsilon, Oklahnuia Club. JOHN A. ZERCHER ropcka,Kan. " Zerch " Junior I ' . L. B., " M " Men ' s Club, Commerce Club, Track. Tmmiim rage IS6 JFie. i9aa SaVITi R BlEr- ' , m - x D E P A R T M F. N T S M 6 orae ofes Tony ' SundSchU ' " Duich ' (sQSSehoum MM Page 187 t «gE fie. i9CLa saviTap tjcg cUfie. 190.0. SaVlTi R Page 189 Pie. i9aa saviT?jR. DEPA RTMENTS Dean Walter Miller was born in 1864 on a farm in Ashland, Ohio. He received his elementary education in the primary schools of Ann Arbor, Michigan. He then attended the University of Michi- gan where he received the degree of Master of Arts, in 1884. Since that time he has studied abroad at the University of Leipsic and in Italy. Dean Miller was a teacher of Sanskrit and classical subjects at the University of Michigan, Leland Stanford, and the University of Tulane before he came to the llniversity of Missouri in 1911. He became a Dean in 1914. During the recent war, Dean Miller ser ed in the American, French, and Italian armies as a Secretary in the Y. M. C. A., and in other capacities. Dean Miller is a member of the Phi Beta Kappa Society. Other organizations in which he is active are: Phi Mu Alpha, the Archeolcgical Institute of America, the American Philological Association, and the Classical Associa- tion of the Middle West and South. He is also the author of various books on classical subjects. The purpose of the Graduate School, according to Dean Miller, is to inspire in its students the spirit of research, to train teachers for higher positions in schools and colleges. In both of th:se, he believes, original investi- gation plays a part both in training and in the production of scholarly work. Pxe. 19 0. SaVlT R js- Pagc 190 g = J DEPA RTMENTS Graduate TFie. 19 ia SaVlT R. h: mULLLLllli: ' ' ii ' n.iniiiiiiTnnm jilj; 13 ::{!lllliiii!nn ' iiiiiiiii!iii;ii. ' iiiiii DEPARTMENTS 7: ST iiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiin uiiu;iiUiLLi.ii!iiiiii;iiii iiiiiillllllllllllllllllHiiiiiijii-u.ii. ALVA CLAY HILL " Prexy " Field Crops Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Gamma Alpha. MILDRED O. McMURTRV Colorado Springs, Colo. Latin Ph! Beta Kappa, French C ' lub, Ad Club, Classical Club, Rocky Mountain Club. VlR(;iMA O. HUDSON Coliimbi, English LOLISE LACEY St. Joseph Encxish Pi Beta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Women ' s Council. RAY STANLEY MARSH Columbia " Mud Lark " Horticulture Acacia, Gamma .Alpha, Horticulture Club, V. A. C. President. EUGENE MAYNOR Oneonta, Ala. JOURN. LISM Freshman Football Coach. ROTHWELL LEFHOLZ Oak Grove Me dicine Phi Beta Pi, Memorial Union. EARL W. MOUNCE Fredcricklown History DONALD S. LIBBEYr f - Cenlralia RuR.VL Life " Sc3 SigTTia Phi Epsilon, Gamma Zeta Mu. JOHN A. ORRIS Medicine Beta Thcta Pi, Phi Beta Pi, Student Senate ' 21, Student Council ' 20. fie. iQao. saviT R. - dc iyifie V - m ACTI VITIES . - FUED Eldean Mary Houk Caul Ckockek Cemorial MISSOlfRI is to have a Memorial Ihiion! A tall Gothic tower, higher than Jesse Hall, will rise between two large wings on the East Campus, forming a lasting memorial to the sons of Missouri who lost their lives in the World War. It is planned to make the building the center of every University acti -ity, and the designers ha e provided adec|uate facilities for this purpose. A mass meeting was held at 10 o ' clock February 20th and the Memorial was explained to the Freshmen and new students, the upperclassmen having already pledged $251,000 during the campaign of 1921. .t25,000 was raised at the meeting in a few minutes. Carl Crocker was chairman of the 1922 Student Committee and Fred Eldean had charge of the campaign of 1921. In addition to the student subscriptions, $150,000 was pledged by the alumni and friends of the L ' ni -ersity. The total amount pledged in the two campaigns was $441,000, and work on the building itself should start in the near future. UL-dicatiny the Sllf Page 197 PxG. 19 ia SaVlT2?R- A CTI VITIES St. Tafs T ay March the seventeenth witnessed the annual return of St. Patrick, the patron saint of the Engineers, and a celebration worthy of the nineteenth similar occasion. An Engineering smoker on the night of March fifteenth opened the festivities. The parade on the evening of March sixteenth was unique. It depicted in pageant form the part played by the Engineers in the history of the world. Several generating units were carried in the parade to supply sufficient electricity for illumination of the floats. After the parade a display of fire works was held on the Quad. The dedication of the Campus Stunt, which thru a desire to leave something tangible as evidence of the occasion, assumed the proportions of an additional me- morial to the Engineers who lost their lives in the Great War, was held on the night of March seventeenth. This dedication was followed by the knighting ceremony, conduct ed by C. M. Saville, representative of St. Patrick. Approximately sixty Seniors were knighted, and received the coveted " degree. " A. M. Hyde, Governor of Missouri, J. C. Jones, President of the University; A. L. Wescott, Superintendent of Buildings, and N. C. Murray, Instructor in Industrial Arts were made Honorary Knights. The festivities culminated in the St. Pat ' s Ball, a delightful climax to a successful celebra- tion. Page 19 S Pie. i9aa saviTaR jtHIW!llll!llllllill. [mm a -tx A CTI VITIES Fc armers Fc air The Farmers ' Fair originated at the University of Missouri in the College of Agricuhure in 1905. Since that time it has been an annual spring e ent, and has grown in size and elaborate planning until it is at present one of the largest student stunts in the United States. The parade, which starts at ten-thirty on the day of the Fair, has grown trom a short procession of farm ma- chinery in 1905 to a line of fanciful floats and humorous illustrations a mile and a half in length at the sixteenth annual Farmers ' Fair on April 8, 1921. The growth of the Fair as a whole is comparable to that of the parade. The barbecue was a new feature of the 1921 Fair. Beef, pork and mutton serv ed in the good old-fashioned style, along with the Follies, Minstrels, Home Fc. Show, Sideshows and numerous outside attractions, all contributed to make the 1921 Fair remembered by all who attended. The gross receipts of the Fair exceeded those of any previous year. The total, including general admission, the Follies, Minstrels, Home Ec. Show, Sideshows and Eats stands, amounted to $4,223.54. The net proceeds went to the Memorial Union Building. The attendance was 8,000 in spite of the fact that rain in the early part of the afternoon threatened to make the success of the Fair doubtful. Many visitors from out of Columbia were present. Besides a number of old grads, there were representatives from a number of Agricultural Colleges in the middle west who had been invited to attend. Elmer Kershaw Secretary-Treasurer I mrit " i Page 199 Tfie. lOaa SaVlT2?R. u ylLTHOUGH the rousing big mass meeting the night before really started y things, it was not until ten A. M. on November twelfth that Mizzou ' s Homecoming was officially born. At that time a typical Tiger Town parade moved forward, led by the distinguished visitors and the R. O. T. C. cadets and full of stunts, clever ideas and beautiful floats. After the parade the site for the new Memorial building was dedicated with addresses by our visitors. Nearly eight thousand saw the game with the Sooners that afternoon in which the Tigers scored a decisive victory-, 24 — 14, and tasted the " sweets of revenge. " The inevitable shirttail parade occurred that night. Much credit is due the executive committee, composed of Bill Coleman, " Billy " Ware and John Arnett, which worked out e ' ery detail, from the elec- trically lighted T-I-G-E-R sign on the columns to the tiger tracks on the sidewalks. « JFxe. IQ ia SaVlTi2[R, A CT I V 1 T I F.S I ' uije 201 The hrst three days are probably the busiest, for most students, of the entire semester. Fees are paid at that time in Jesse Hall and registration takes place in the library. Page 202 HI The Library: Where dates are made and Droken — and some people study. Page 203 ?«n« . ■ :3m Maybe these students are solving campus problems, or perhaps tney just got back their blue books. Page 201) We wonder how many are prepared for this next class. l3ut, perhaps, in M. U. the race is not always to the studentest. Page 205 And nere ■we have the students at work — listening rapidly and writing closely. We hope there is no one absent. Paqc 200 i I I ai I I HI! Three views taken at random showing laboratories oi the Ag. Journahsm, and Engineering Departments. Page 207 w-. - . - ,- yfMBgsgai. - -- AnJ tKen, of course, someone is always being initiated into something or other, and having to do some thing or other foonsh. We think the " M " men usually stage the cleverest initiation. Page SOS Two-tKirds of tKis pa e shovi ' S the Ag. club executive machine in execution. Note: These are not posed pictures. The other picture was made after we won the Oklahoma game. Page 209 Phoetus lias gone down — and it ' s Saturday night. What a contrast — the Tavern and the Library! Page 210 In tKe Fall Trimester these are familiar scenes. The giant mass meetings, the crowds at Rollins Field, and bulletin or Valley results posted in the windows. Page 211 ■■■■ yj Hg iJ Scenes that persist in our memories, whether in Columbia on the streets, at the aingy Wabash, or in the colossal new Kansas Stadium where we got ourn last Thanksgiving. Page 212 The razzers at nome and on enemy soil were the essence of Tiger spirit. They -were optimistic, original, ana present at all times. Page 213 The Daubers — art fraternity— staged t ' wo of the brightest cos- tume parties of the year. The W. S. G. A. Xmas party was also very unique ana most cleverly carriea out. Page 211, Formals pnysically tneiti? Page 215 are parties which are uncommonly uncomiortable — ana financially. 13ut, vno wants to discontinue Arthi ' r M. Hyor, Governor of Mo. •■For Ihf sake of the Uniefrsily may this tribe increase " Hiram L. Li.ovd Lieutenant-Goveryior of Missouri Peter Travb Brigadier-General of s lh Division A few of our distinguished visitors for tnis scnool year. Will Irwix Traveler, Lecturer and Writer Pane il6 Herb Wheeler Editor Savitar THE SAVITAR this year, as has been the case for the last three or four years, was printed and bound by the Hugh Stephens Printing Co. of Jeffer- son City at a cost of close to .18,500. The engraving and art work amounted to S5,0G0 and were done in Kansas City by the Burger Engraving Co. The salaries for the elected staff of five amounted to close to $1,000 and additional expenses which included advertising, photography, office rent, telephone, typewriters, postage, circular letters, and commissions paid for advertising and book sales brought the total expenditures to a trifle over . ' S15,000. These expenses were met in three ways: By the sale of twenty-one hundred books, by the sale of organiza- tion and panel space, and by the advertising which the book carries. The staff is proud of the fact that they have this year established a highwater mark in the matter of sales. The plan of the book has been conservatism, mechanical and editorial cor- rectness and a desire to include as much as possible in as new and attractive a manner as we know. The cover was standardized last year by the Student Council and embraces 544 pages. The art idea has been conventional and on the design order with an eye to getting away from the flashy and cartoon effects so widely used in Year Books. We have tried to make the cuts uniform and in all cases to preserve single and double page balance. We have attempted to carry two or three central ideas thruout the book and to try and make the edi- torial and photograph matter as interesting and remindful as possible. Pie. laao. saviT??R GiLMORE SA 1TAR STAFF Herb Wheeler c. d. lockwood John Gilmore . Ellis Atteberry Ruth Hayman . Editor Business Manager Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Nathan Jacobs WiLLLAM Armstrong Y. C. McKenzie Spencer Shore Charles Scarritt . Athletics Organizations Activities Circulation Departments Russel Casteel . Lewis Baker Robert Baldry Ralph Fowler Marjorie Harbaugh Left School A dvertising A dvertising Left School Feature Glen Brill Ralph Porter Emory Paxton J. W. McAfee FRESHMEN ASSISTANTS A. D. Otto C. E. Manschott Jack Schieddig 1 Iax Livingston Wiley Padan Allen Beleen T. P. Headen Martha Hodgdon Top ro-ci ' — Mannschott, Otto, Paxton, Padan, Brill Middle roiu — Shore, Baker, Scarritt, Hentschel, McKenzie, Jacobs Bottom row — Atteberry, Harbaugh, Wheeler, Lockwood, Hayman, Baldry Page 219 caihie. iQ a saviTi R THE Columbia Evening Missourian, the laboratory product of the School of Journalism, has been the medium of training of hundreds of students for journalism. It is a distinctive feature of the organization of the school and as such has proved of inestimable ' alue, as well as a great advertisement not only for the School of Journalism but for the University of Missouri and for Columbia. The Missourian stands alone in its success of combining a college paper with a city and county paper, thus making one paper serve a college community, a small city, and a large county. From a paper issued only during the university sessions and serving only Columbia, the Missourian has grown to a paper issued daily the entire year and serving all of Boone county. It has grown from a six-column paper of four and six pages to an eight-column paper of six and eight pages. The Missourian is financed by a corporation of graduates and former students of the School of Journalism who, wishing to show their appreciation of the value of the publication, contributed a fund that makes the Missourian independent financially from the University and also relieves the University of all liability of a daily publication. Top row — Morgan, Robnett, Weber, Morgan, Lusk Bottom row — Pierce, Crum, Johnson, Stephenson, Schroeder Page 2Z0 The Showme THE SHOWME, the youngest member of Missouri ' s family of student publications, encountered some rough weather upon its first venture out of port, came home with a few kicks and several hundred dollars worth of debts, and started out to brave the storm again this year. The results have been much more gratifying upon the second voyage, and we hope that the magazine is approaching the goal of all student activities; a true place among Tiger Tra- ditions. The work connected with a humorous publication is not all humorous, as we admit the results sometimes indicate. Everything that gets into print is supposed to be humorous, but the job of getting enough copy to fill thirty-two pages, and often the resulting mixture itself, borders on the ghastlj-. The fate of the Showme lies entirely with the student body. We believe that Missouri students appreciate the place that the Showme should hold and that they have pride enough to keep it there. Top row — Rodgers, Perry, Egan Botlom row — Houston, Kassebauni, Gass Fi i€)Q.a saviTaR as miWi i Mi ii ih Tr: sr- A CTIVITIES The % FOR THE last year, THE QUILL, national publication of Sigma Delta Chi, has been published by the Missouri chapter of the honorary journalistic fraternity. Professor Frank L. Martin was chosen editor of THE QL ' ILL at the national convention of 1920. The work is conducted under his supervision. The Quill will be published by the Missouri chapter for five years. A student staff composed of members of Sigma Delta Chi assist Professor Martin in the work incident to issuing this national quarterly. While the magazine is published here it is the aim of the editor and the chap- ter to broaden its scope. Articles from prominent men and women in journalism will be given in each issue, and more information from the dilTerent chapters is to be printed. The student staff is: H. F. Misselwitz, editor; Arch Rodgers, Lyle Wilson and Frank Abbott, associate editors; G. F. Perry and Glen McCannon, adver- tising directors; Victor Keen and Charles Nutter, circulation associates. ' ■BBS IPIW • ■ H 1 11 I ' lnH b «k. : B h T- jJIKlj il nbt! 1 1 f Al v ' v ' M f S 1 " " " K P ' jHP bJ 1 PJflL ill H ' ' ■ ' L fi HttiJBft Bf H Hk ' vi 1 Top row — Gross, Rodgers, McCannon, Parry Middle row — Jacquin, Planck, Mercer, G. F. Perry, Misselwitz Bottom row — Abernethy, Keen, Smith, Abbott, Kirkwood Page 22U -S3C fxe. iQaa SaVlTaR. fxe. 190.0. saviTaR mi i ACTI VITIES behind Watteau T icture THE dramatic season of the University was ushered in by the Dramatic Club ' s production of Robert Rogers ' fantasy, " Behind a Watteau Pic- ture. " In many ways it was the most artistic production presented here in recent years. An atmosphere of romantic twilight was created and sustained throughout the play by the use of novel lighting arrangements and incidental music. Margaret Dodd, as Columbine, played the leading role with ability and charm. Her interpretation of the delightful, yet merciless, little dancer will long be remembered. The part of Melancholy Pierrot, as played by Jack Moffit, was a big feature of the production. He handled the emotional role in a manner exceptional in an amateur. The dignity and courtliness of the Watteau period was convincingly por- trayed by Elwyn Bridgens as the Marquise, by H. J. Sigman as the Marquis, and by Fred Barbee as the Poet. " Enter the Hero " was a well received curtain raiser in which Dorothy Diffey and David Morrison shared honors. -5? A CTIVITIES ' 7 (of i ig " But the TrutK FOLLOWING the lead of professional producers, the Dramatic Club pre- sented an all-star cast in the Razzer benefit plav, " Nothing But the Truth. " Ben Loeb, with his gruff mannerisms and big black cigars, was the hit of the evening as Mr. Ralston, a blustering broker. His sweet and trusting daugh- ter was played by Harriet Blanton and his not nearly so trusting wife by Elwyn Bridgens. Margaret Dodd was a deliriously naughty chorus girl who threw an entire house party into nervous prostration. Jack Moiifitt made a great c!eal out of the part of Van Dusen, but the finish usually found in his work was lacking. Ellis Atteberr ' , in the part of Donnelly, gave a much better impersonation. H. X. Clevenger, lately of the K. U. Dramatic Clul), ma: ' e his debut to Colum_bia audiences as the hero of the piece. Beset with difficulties at every turn in his determined effort to tell the truth, he finally battled his way through the three acts to victory. rE 1 r 11 ' T ■B III f- ' " % Taje 227 fie. 190,0. SaVIT LR. gXt nMi A CTIVITIES pi " (inn-i-vi -s ' l ' ' fJC! ' ' ' ' ' ! F. CL . ci . Jaudeville TKE W. A. A. Vaudeville is an annual feature in the program of the Women ' s Athletic Association. It is very important from the financial point of view because it is mainly from this source that the Association gets its money for running expenses and for sending candidates to the sectional and national conventions. Four people are appointed b ' the Boaid to plan the vaude " ille. Theie are two senior managers who take charge of the training of the girls in the choruses, plays and before the curtain acts, and two junior managers who are in charge of properties and costunies. The outstanding features of the performance this year were the num_bers called " Vogue " and " The Doll Shop. " The first was on the order of a musical comedy with clev-er scenery and costumes and music. The second was a ' ery bright little pantomime and dancing sketch full of action and humor. Page 228 vrfxe. IQcj a saviTHR iiiinHiiimiiiiiiri iiiiiiiiiii. ' sr § A CTI VITIES XS " ] (mth ' Deacon ' RECORD-BREAKING in personnel, score and attendance the 1922 Journalism production of yuality Plus, " The Ninth Deacon, " under the combined efforts of Frank Houston and Mrs. Hollis Edwards established a new standard for student productions. The plot involving the search for the ninth female descendant of a Dutch nobleman. Count Webbert Deekin, whom he had specified in his will as the recipient of the Isle of Katz proved an excellent vehicle for Miss Frank Robertson as the kittenish and antiquated housekeeper of the Country Club and real successor to the property as well as for Miss Elizabeth VV eeks, who made a most winsome and charming Marie. " Ginger " Rodgers and " Ken " Hageman shoved across the lyrics of Houston and Freivogel in a manner that left their hearers begging for more. Harry Scott, the X ' arsity Zenatello, warbled his way into the hearts of all as well as sharing the honors of male lead with Hageman. Special mention should be made of the hoofing divertisement of " Art " Berger and Dorothy Harris who displayed professional stepping in the " Dance of the Toddle Top. " Arch Rodgers displayed slap-stick ability as a comedian that will long remain a goal for future aspirants. Perhaps two of the strongest drawing cards of the production were a well trained and graceful chorus and a fifteen-piece Ninth Deacon orchestra under the direction of Freivogel. Page 229 Pie; 19Q.Q. SaVITPIR. -flG oq A CTI VITIES 30- xr n wiiiiiiMiiiiiiirTTn- immit ; isjms ' ]■] ' " e Aboard ' ' THE annual Elks ' musical comedy this year fell below, in some respects, the standards set in previous years. In the uniform excellence of the principals, however, " AH Aboard " left nothing to be desired. First of all there was Harry Scott, who filled all the quahfications of a leading man. His singing was good, and his c omedy went over big. Then there was Charley Lowrance, a collegiate Jolson who scored another success. A Columbia musical show without him would be like Thanksgiving without turkey. Ellen Jane Froman and Eula Penn Wheat divided feminine honors as the heroines of the double love tangle. Mrs. Hollis Edwards was perfect in a character part. The singing of L. M. Crouch and the comedy of Harold Gauldin and Mann Millman were conspicuous contributions to the success of the play. Choruses made up of Christian and Stephens College girls were a remark- able addition to the production. ■ :!ininnuni!ii!!mniiiii •:.. Ikl -i; _-. ,53 3 ' ' - s ■B • • • = :!f " m ' Jh . I fie. lOaa SaVlTaiR. Fate liO -OL ACTIVITIES F, orensics T HE year 1921-22 marks the zenith of forensic activity at the University of Mis- souri for the past twenty-five years. F " or the first time in this history of American inter- collegiate forensics, morning classes were dis- missed for a debate; for the first time in the history of forensics at Missouri, the auditorium was packed for ever ' home contest; and, like- wise for the first time, a program than can cor- rectly be termed comprehensive was outlined and successfully concluded. Too much can not be said in praise of the debating board and Arnold Perstein in par- ticular. To them, is due the major credit for the unusual and most excellent program planned and successfully completed. Much credit for this successful year on the platform also goes to the student body which, with true Missouri spirit and an incomparable willingness, turned out en masse to support the teams and gave liberalh ' of its members enough material from which to mould a winning squad. On the platform, particularly, success cannot be measured in terms of contests won. While Missouri came through the season with better than an exen break, the success of the past season should be attributed to the fact that the student body has come to appreciate the merit of debating as an extra-curricular activity, and to realize that it is just as essential that we be well represented in debating and oratory as it is that we stand high in athletics. Arnold Perstein, Coach Debating Board il Hamilton Perstein Hudson Brown Kerner Leonard Caskev Page iSl Pie. 19Q.a SavlTaiR :s=; 3k- ' .iiij ' ,itig , A CTIVITIES ■ riK K ' i Fri ' shman Squad ft ■ ■ i McHaney Fisher Lintner Snyder Perstein (Coach) Ringer Brenner The Season MORE debates, more debaters, a greater interest in forensics generally and a determination to establish the reputation of Missouri on the inter-collegiate platform have been outstanding features of the 1921- 1922 season. The first inter-collegiate contest was held with Oklahoma at Norman, December 23rd. On January 6th, Missouri made her debut in a new triangle with Wisconsin and Washington. The Badgers were met at Madison, while the Pikers came to Columbia. The freshmen received their " Baptism of fire " in a contest with the yearlings of W ' illiam Jewell College at Liberty on February 17th. As the summary of the season is being written arrangements are being completed to hold this year ' s K. U. — M. U. contest before a joint meeting of the Alumni Association of both schools in Kansas City. The second and last home debate of the season will take place at Columbia with the University of Southern California on March 30th. Varsity Squad Top row — Potter, Juergensraeyer, Caskey, Jennings Middle row — Schneider, . ' ndcrson, Trippe, Chilton, Houk Bottom row — Meisner, Montgomery, Perstein (Coach), Blumer, Callaway -a Page HSZ fxe. 19Q.a saviT5?R. ACTI VITIES XK Inter-Qollegiate ' Debates ■r W7l -! WTr n. Chilton HOUK Blcmek MISSOURI vs. WASHINGTON Auditorium Jesse Hall, Columbia, January 6, 1922 Chairman — Professor H. G. Brown TEAMS Missouri, Affirmative Washington, Negative J. R. Chilton V. Packman Mary Houk J. G. Senturia Herbert Blumer {Closer) S. E. Arnold {Closer) Decision for Missouri ■Question: Resolved, that the Kansas Court Plan for adjusting industrial disputes should be established throughout the Lfnited States. MISSOURI vs. WISCONSIN Auditorium Music Hall, Madison, January 6, 1922 TEAMS Wisconsin, Affirmative Missouri, Negative C- RL Rogers Florence Meisner A. C. Brown Louis D. Potter Carroll Heft {Closer) John F. Caskev, Jr. (Closer) Decision for Wisconsin Potter Meisner Caskey Page $33 fxe. i9aa saviTaR. IMIHIipiJl A CTI VITIES XT Stephens T rize Qontest Llniversily ALRlit(jrium, Thursday, February 2. ' jrd Louis D. Potter Louis D. Potter, " When Honor Precedes necessity. " Clark W. Jennings, " An Appeal For Carman Democracy. " Joseph Chilton, " The Future of Political Liberalism. " Russel S. Mallet t, " America and the Far East Problem. " Franklin E. Reagan, " Sancco and Sanity. " John Arnett, " Our Partisan Methods. " Cary E. Drake, " The World ' s Latest T Tant. " JUDGES Miss Gladys Pennington Mrs. M. W. Graham Royal Montgomery Arnold Perstein DECISION First two places arranged according to rank. By winning first place, Mr. Potter earned the right to represent the University of Missouri in the Missouri Valley Oratorical Contest at Washington LTniversity, St. Louis, March 17. Potter won third place in the Missouri Valley Oratorical Contest. Six Valley Llniversities competed and the competition was exceedingly close, there being only one point of difTerence between second and third places. Third honor also won for Potter a gold medal. Fage 235 fie. IQCLQ. SaviTaR A CTI VITIES LouRENA Brown Queen C. VV. (Mule) Campbell Chairman arnw arming APPROXIMATELY 1,300 students of the University dressed in overalls and r gingham aprons, crawled through a basement window of Rothwell Gym- nasium and landed on a straw stack the night of October 28 to attend the annual Barnwarming Dance of the College of Agriculture. The feature event of the evening was the crowning of the Harvest Queen, Miss Lourena Brown of Kansas City, a member of the Alpha Phi sorority. Dean F. B. Mumford placed the crown on the Queen ' s head and then led the grand processional march. The main floor was decorated with cornstalks; a ceiling of autumn leaves and greenery forming a canopy over the room. A large harvest moon was sus- pended from one of the corners of the gym, while the goals were turned into hens ' nests to accommodate chickens and jack o ' lanterns. Private booths built of bales of straw and rooms decorated in rustic style were very popular during the entire evening. A number of stunts concluded the program. irx-Ty? ' --a Fie. 19 iQ. saVlT R Page ii riautfja? Kathryn Burch Queen ' icTOR Keene Cluiirman The Scoop MISS KATHRYN BITRCH was crowned Scoop Queen at the third annual dance of the School of Journalism which was held in the ball room of the Daniel Boone Tavern, December 2. R. S. Mann, acting for the Dean of the School, placed the crown of gold and tinsel on Miss Burch ' s head. Nearly ninety couples danced under an arch of green and red crepe paper streamers brightened by rows of tinsel. Suspended from the arch were electric lights of green and red and Christmas bells. Small Christmas trees with many colored lights added to the general Christmas tone. A miniature of the front page of the Home-coming edition of the Missourian was used for the cover of the dance programs. Arthur Berger was roundly applauded with his soft-shoe interpretation of popular music. Victor Keene was Scoop Manager. Page ii9 Tfle. IQ a SaVITaR. T St. " Pat ' s " Ball HE ST. PAT ' S BALL was on a par with everything else put on by the En- gineers this year. It was a stupendous success, the joyful culmination of a week of great accomplishments. The dance was held at Columbia Hall, which was decorated throughout with green and white streamers, hung radially from the center of the hall to all sides and gathered together at the center with all the ends around the stem of a sham- rock which, itself, hung from the top. At one end was placed a big electrically lighted pin of the guard of St. Pats, the slide rule on the shamrock. At the other end, during several dances a wonderful moon smiled benignly on the followers of St. Pat. Shamrocks and Irish flags were used for supplementary decoration. The crowning of the Queen was done by Governor Hyde, the ceremony and then the grand march starting the program. The dance programs were novel, each dance being given some engineering term. The Hysteresis Loop and the Slip-stick Slide might be mentioned. With a twelve-piece Quadrangle orchestra and two dances with music by wireless, the Engineers danced from nine until one. The dance committee was composed of Sam English, Leon Leeds, Tom Everly, W. W. Moore and Berney Harris, Jr. Si ' A ' .S. ' I ' . ' SU Page 2i0 fie. IQaa SaVlT R. IIQ$ " A THLE TICS ll ffh " : liilllHWHIl fj Z. G. Clevexger to Missouri, in 1920, Mr. Clevenger has proved himself to be a true " Dean of Sports " and has won the admiration of every student, player and coach. In his program for the future Mr. Clevenger recommends physical education for Freshmen and Sophomores at least two or three times a week. Also, to make physical training more effective and the development of the student ' s physique more thorough, he believes it to be imperative that Mis- souri have a new and up-to-date gym with modern equipment. " Give the Tiger men a real home " is his slogan. Zora G. Clevenger, director of athletics at the University, was born near Farmland, Indiana, in 1881. Receiving his early education at a small countn, ' school he entered the University of Indiana in 1900. During his four years in the Uni- versity he won letters in both base- ball and football and had the honor of being Captain of both sports during his senior year. Two years he was placed on the all-western baseball team and one year on the mythical all-western football team. In 1917 Indiana voted him their greatest athlete of all time. Upon graduation he was made assistant coach at his alma mater and in 1907 he became coach of football, basket ball and baseball at Nebraska Wesleyan. In 1911 he was appointed Director of Athletics at the University of Tennessee and from 1916 until 1920 he held the same position at the Kansas State Agricultural College. Since coming 7Fxe. 19CJ.Q. SaVITa[R A THLETICS M From scout to head football coach in three years is Jimmie ' s record. A former Notre Dame star. COACH " JIMMIE " PHELAN Page Zkk jfie, i9Q.a saviTaR VALLEY CONFERENCE STANDL G Nebraska Missouri Kansas Aggies . Kansas Drake Oklalioma Washington . . . . Ames Grinnell W. 3 4 4 3 2 2 2 2 L. Pet. LOGO .666 .666 .500 .500 .400 .400 .333 .000 THE SCORES October 1 Missouri . October 8 Missouri . October 15 Missouri . October 22 Missouri . October 29 Missouri . November 5 Missouri . November 12 Missouri . November 25 Missouri . 36 Oklahoma A. lS: M. 32 St. Louis 17 Ames 5 Kansas Aggies .... 6 Drake 7 ashington 24 Oklahoma 9 Kansas 14 7 14 15 8 I i Top row — Coach Phelan, Knight, Storms, Svvearington, Lincoln, Hill, Bunker, Simpson, ' an Dyne, Coach Jones Middle row — Bundschu, Hardin, Packwood, Lewis, Blumer, Kershaw, Scott, (iay, Lester Bottom row — Potter, C. Keller, Langdon, Masters, Bailey, Johnson, Armstrong, Schwimmer, Wetzel Fage 2Ii5 ■ fie. 19Q,a S3VITaP i A mainstay at tackle. Herb was chosen on several rrythica all-valley squads during the past two years. ' TPie. iQQ a saviTaR- §2321 By Edward W. Cochrane (Sport Editor of the Kansas City Journal) WHKN the football season of 1921 in the Alissouri Valley Conference passed into histor ' , three outstanding features were intlelibU ' impressed upon the minds of those who had been fortunate enough to follow the teams closely. These three were the splendid class of football, the true sportsmanship displa ed by the representatives of the nine institutions in the organization, and the tremendous interest manifested in America ' s premier college pas- time, as shown by record attendance at games. In the final analysis there is one of these three that really counts — sportsmanship. This — a true trait of character — will be shown in the battle of life that will follow the closing chapter of the college career of each athlete, for, as someone so aptly penned : " When the great scorer comes to write against your name. He writes, not whether you won or lost, but how you played the game. " The splendid sportsmanship in valley football is due to two things — the general uplift of the game through better coaching and a desire on the part of present-day coaches to have clean football and the better spirit shown to op- posing teams and rooters by the players and the entire student bodies of each institution. There was a time when this was not the case, but as time goes on college students realize more fully that true sportsmanship means more to them than the mere winning or losing of an athletic contest. E. W. Cochrane COCHRANE ' S ALL-V. LLEY TEAMS Swanson, Nebr. L. E. Sebring, Kas. Aggies Lyman, Nebr. L. T. Schmitz, Kas. Aggies Hahn, Kas. Aggies L. G. SarfF, Drake Wallace, Ames C. Bunker, Mo. Jones, Kas. R. G. V. Marsh, Drake Blumcr, Mo. (Capt.) R. T. Denton, Drake Lon?, Drake R. E. H. Marsh, Okla. Lewis, Mo. U. B. Preston, Xebr. Hill, Okla. L. H. Matthcs, Wash. McAdams, Kas. R. H. Wright, Xebr. Hartley, Xebr. F. B. Lincoln, Mo. Page Bi7 Fie, IQaa SaVIT R H A THLE TICS 1 30 TiininiiiiMi ' ,iiiiii!,i:iinniiiTn7ri-ffH XT There have been numerous instances of real sportsmanship displayed in the valley during the past football campaign. I was fortunate enough to be an ofiScial in three of Missouri ' s games. On each occasion after the coin was flipped for goal, Captain Herbert Blumer shook hands with opposing captain and with a broad smile wished him luck in the game. That ' s true sportsmanship. This is but one of the instances, but a good one to point out to show what the feeling is in football competition. Every man plays his best to win, but to win on his merits and without taking an unfair advantage of a foe. The class of coaching in the valley is of such a character that this has been brought about. Such men as Z. G. Cleven- ger and James Phelan, of Missouri; M. J. Ahearn and Charles Bachman of the Kansas Aggies; Ben G. Owen of Oklahoma; George Rider of Washington; " Bud " Saunders of Grinnell; K. L. Wilson and " Ossie " Solem of Drake; Charles Mayser of Ames, and Dr. F. C. Allen of Kansas are of the type that will not tolerate anything but the very highest type of sportsmanship. As long as the valley institutions employ such men, there should be no fear on the part of followers of the teams regarding the type of football that is to be played. Nebraska won the championship with three straight wins and not a defeat. The Cornhuskers played but three games. Missouri had a chance to win the championship and looked good enough to repeat when the season opened, but injuries so handicapped the Tigers that they did not play up to their standard in all of the games. The team was well coached and played splendid football. Two games were lost, to K. S. A. C. and Kansas. The others were victories, the win over Oklahoma being the most brilliant effort in the campaign of the Old Gold and Black warriors. " Runt " Spurling 5 ' l ' f fS Psmu " llinilllH!B]| a. A THLETICS ' The Kansas Aggies tied Missouri for second place, losing to Kansas and Ames. This was another splendidly coached team, with Charles Bachman in charge. The Aggies beat Missouri 7 to 5 and registered a triumph over Okla- homa. It was the Aggies ' most successful year, so they say at Manhattan. From point of attendance the season was a huge success. Every team drew big crowds, mo.st of them breaking all IjUb Hil previous records. People outside of the colleges took more E HH|||u interest than ever before, despite the general business de- WS " pression that has made other amusements losing ventures financially. This fact alone proves the popularity of a sport that is destined to be the leading college pastime as I H k long as sportive competition is one of the chief factors of B S Bl. American life. There are a few players in the Valley who deserve " Doc " LwvLER special mention because they were the outstanding stars of a motley throng of splendid gridiron warriors. Three of these played with Missouri. They are Chuck Lewis, Herbert Blumer and Herbert Bunker. Two made the All-Valley team without a question as to their ability. Bunker is as good a player as there is in the Valley and only missed the team because of Wallace at x ' mes playing his last year. Bunker may be picked now for the All- Valley center of 1922 if he can play the same brand of football he displayed during the campaign of 1921. Hartley, Swanson and Lyman of Nebraska are three others of remarkable ability. Hahn of the Kansas Aggies was picked by one Eastern critic on the third Ail-American team. Football in the Missouri Valley classes well with that of any other organization in the United States. The teams haven ' t such material as the " big four " of the East, the Big Ten, or some of the elevens on the Pacific Coast, but gi en the same material most of them would play as good football because of the splendid variety of coaching in this organization. ' Mtn •a ' Jimmy " at the Oklahoma Game " fie. IQ Q. SaVIT F ibr ' : ' ' " ' , ' M 1(%ji0t A THLETICS Oklahoma Aggies 36-0 THE TIC.P3RS opened the 1921 gridiron season October 1 with an easy victory over the Oklahoma Aggies at Rollins Field, the Bengals whitewashing their opponents. 36 to 0. The Stillwater Redskins were rated very high ast year, and the decisive defeat at the hands of the home team blew Missouri ' s balloon s ' .cy-high. Coaches Phelan and Jones presented a new eleven, composed of very few veterans. There was a general shift on the line because of the lack of good line material. Al Lincoln ' s line plunges in the first half of the contest meant much to the Tiger team, for it was a true indication that the large, battling fullback was back in form and minus the bad knee of last year. " Chuck " Lewis, who has graced every All- Valley team for three years, showed an increased knowledge of the giidiron sport. Although the score was large, the game pointed out many weak spots to the T iger coaches — the weakest of all, the Missouii defense. C. pt.-Elect Bunker Center mmm Page 250 Fie. IQcj a SaVlT;?R sr . hniniiiiiKiiiMii ' iliHlliiiillililiiMiignri ag| A T II L E T I C S St. j(b is U., 32-0 PROBABLY any team should hold its banner high the day after a 32 to ' ictory, but Coach Jimmy Phelan was very disappointed after the St. Louis game which was played at St. Louis October 8. The Tiger mentor had good reason to be, for the Bengals played fourth-rate ball. The backs were slow and failed to hit the line at top speed. The Missouri line proved a bit better on the defense, but lacked e erN ' thing from football knowledge to speed and charge on the offense. The Tigers put the ball across the final chalk- mark via touch- r ' Chuck " Lewis Quarter Al Lincoln Fullback via downs, a field goal and a safet — any wa - to make a point. Phelan ' s eleven was slow in getting start- ed, a touchdown and a field goal netting the only points in the first half. Missouri made six fumbles, while the Billikens were even more clumsy in handling the ball. Tony Bundschu was badly hurt after playing a fast game. The stellar work of the contest was the hard-hitting runs of Humes, who was the only Tiger back able to make steady gains. Blumer and Hill showed signs of being in the game every second. Page 251 Tfve. 19Q.a SaVlTHR tVjo J nimiiimiiniiiMiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii TX A THLE TICS meSj 17-14 MISSOURI fight and " never-say-die " spirit won tiie first conference game of tiie season on Rollins Field October 15, when the Tigers snatched victory from the hands of the Cyclones and won, 17 to 14. " Polly " Wallace, All-Valley center, was the main cog of the Cyclone machine, the powerful center playing an open defensive game which was not only spectacular but effective. Bunker also played his best game of the season that day. Ames started the scoring, the first period ending 7 to 0. The Bengals were outplayed and outclassed during the RoscoE Hill first half, but came Tackle back with determina- tion in the second half and immediately started to score. Hill scooped up the ball for a touchdown and Lewis used his toe for thiCe moie points. With the score 10 to 7, Ames fought back furiously and succeeded in crossing all of the white lines, but only after the Tigers attached another touchdown, making the scoreboard read 17 to 14. Wallace was out of the game because of injuries, but the Ames squad fought all the more. The ball was on the five-yard line when the whistle blew much to the joy and comfort of the home folks. 1 ' Scrubby " H. rdin End fxe. 19 ia SaVlTaR Page iSZ • ' IIIIIMIIIIlEi! -5X -IX A TIILE TICS b Kansas Aggies 5-7 OCTOBER 22 was the date of a battle on the gridiron of Manhattan when two teams marched back and forth across the field. Up to the fourth quarter of that battle — yes, up to the last few minutes of that battle, the Tigers were leading 5 to 0. A field goal by Lewis counted three points, while Hamilton jumped Bryan for a safety. Then, in the last few minutes of the final period, a Wildcat tagged a 55-yard pass which meant victory to ' Ham " Hamilton End his team and the first defeat of the season for the Tigers. " Red " Kershaw The Tigers Halfback were but four yards from a touchdown in the second quarter when the timekeeper ' s whistle saved the Aggies. Lewis and Lincoln tore through the Wildcat line for many good gains. Kershaw and Paok- wood also gathered substantial yardage on their plunges. Tiger followers could not believe press reports that the Kansas Aggies had won, for it was one of the biggest upsets of the season. 1 : Hi Pie. IQ Q. SavIT ziR. A THLETICS IVashifigton 7-0 TWELVE thousand Pikers were gathered on Francis field November 5 to witness the Tiger- Piker battle, and 12,000 Pikers went home that night with lowered head and clamped jaws, for Washington had been defeated in the last period of the game, and Missouri had won, 7 to 0. Coach Phelan started the game with several substitutes, but sent in his regulars in the second quarter. Neither side threatened to score until the final quarter when Bundschu intercepted a pass on the 42-yard line. . Sa vCut » Ted " F.vckwood Halfback Lincoln and Lewis gained through the line. A pass to Kershaw brought the ball to the 1-yard line. Lewis gave the ball to Kershaw on the next play, and Missouri scored the victorious tally. Lewis kicked goal. It was Kershaw who defeated the Washington squad at Columbia two years ago, and fate allowed the red-top gridiron artist to do the job again. Mathes played an excellent game against Missouri, and earned a place on the All-Valley team. Injuries unfortunately forced him out of the game. A THLETICS Oklahoma J 24-14 when Mis- souri continued Erwin Humes to play rings Halfback around theSoon- ers, the e v e r - loud growl of the Tiger became louder and louder. Lewis played the best game of his three years, according to the large number of old grads who visit their Alma Mater every year, his plung- ing, running, twisting, dodging, punting — every- thing, in fact, was excellent. Humes, Bundschu, Packwood, Blumer, Bunker, Hardin — all did nobly that day and made themselves worthy of the Gold and Black. A 70-yard run from the kick-off by Hill of Oklahoma was the sensational play of the game and drew hearty applause from the stands. ALTHOUGH Tiger followers spoke of t rounc- r ing the Sooners, Missouri money did not indicate it. The local students showed the old Missouri spirit before the battle by giving the team enough encouragement to de- feat Centre or Harvard, but deep down in the hearts of many who slept in the town of Co- lumbia on November 11, the night before the Homecoming game, there was a feeling — a fear that perhaps the much touted Oklahoma team might repeat its victory of 1920. But then, when Lewis shot a long pass to Hamilton and " Ham " swept across the lines in the first quarter, and " Johnny " Knight Halfback fie- IQ Q. SaVlT R, Page 256 - nnHiiiiiiiiiM Miiiiii. ' iiiiiiiiiiiimB gl Ot. A THLETICS ansas 9-15 ' ' HP N the last whistle of the gridiron season blew and 5,000 loyal Tigers un- covered and sang " Old Missouri, " the newly dedicated K. U. stadium witnessed a grand sight — one that displayed that famous Missouri spirit, one that brought to life that popular line: " You can defeat the Tigers, can ' t beat ' em. " But the game — Missouri traveled to Lawrence that twenty- fourth of November all ready to feast on Jay- hawk meat. Al- R. LPH Kei Guard though Missouri was first to score when Lewis ' toe netted three points, K. U. soon took the lead and held it throughout the game. The score at the end of the first half was 13 to 3. The third quarter belonged to the Bengals, and the game could have been won in this period, but fate decided in favor of the Kansans. A touchdown b Lewis was the only other score the Tigers could make. Although every regular played a whirlwind game that day, the subs who filled the empty spots played a great game, namely. Simpson, Schwimmer and Bailev. fie. 19Q.Q. SaVITi R The Freshman football team of 1921, unlike most teams, had no individual stars. From Dunn, the giant 220-pound cub tackle who could be seen daily charging up and down the field shedding perspiration like a lawn sprinkler to Sommer, the miniature quarterback who ran with a puzzling change of pace that few stars possess, it can be easily seen that these men worked not as individuals but as a hard-hitting, fighting gridiron squad. The wonderful speed and all-around playing of Bond at halfback and Sanders at tackle marked them as worthy successors of Lewis and Blumer while Fowler, quarterback; Adams, halfback; Walsh and Walt, ends; Warren, guard; Clyde Smith, center; J. W. Smith, tackle and Graham, captain and full- back, are men whose names should appear in the Missouri line-ups next fall. Although seven regulars are likely to reappear in their moleskins ne.xt year, the freshman of 1921 are going to make them play real ball to hold down their places. Only two games may be played by the Freshman — one at the opening of the season and one at the end of the season. The Varsity won the first game, 18 to 7, the game being played in a sea of mud. The Frosh won the second game, 7 to 6, the Varsity seconds being unable to do anything with the Yearlings. Coach M.wnor nonr mi nn t.C m r " ... • Pie. 19 ia saviT R Page S60 Fie. IQ LQ, SaVlT R. nUTTTTTTTTTTi-; ' [il.l.lMI. ! [SfflligtTJigt nmiiJiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiMiina A THLETICS p B ■ ■ H H jj H Ti Sl H 1 1 ' ' -I H .. -; ' -:tr -:■ COACH CRAIG RUBY Can ' t get rid of championship teams. Played on two and can ' t stop. Ruby is the jewel of the Valley coaches. Fie- 19Q.a SaVlT R Page 562 -OL A Til LET I C S VALLEY CONFERENCE STANDING W. L. Pet. Missouri 15 1 .938 Kansas 15 1 . 938 Drake 12 4 . 750 Oklahoma 8 8 .500 Nebraska 8 8 .500 Iowa State . . . - 8 8 .500 Kansas Aggies . 3 13 .188 C.rinnell 2 14 .125 1 15 063 THE SCORES January 6 Missouri 37 January 9 Missouri 45 January 13 Missouri 46 January 21 Missouri 47 January 24 Missouri 35 January 28 Missouri 30 January 31 Missouri 30 February 3 Missouri 39 February 4 Missouri 46 February 10. . . Missouri 44 February ' 11 . . . Missouri 29 February 15 . . Missouri 29 February ' 21 . . . Missouri 16 February 24 ... . Missouri 55 March 4 Missouri 66 March 6 Missouri il Drake 25 Washington 26 Nebraska 31 Grinnell 19 Kansas 25 Ames 18 Grinnell 17 Kansas Aggies 24 Oklahoma 27 Drake 29 Ames 19 Washington . . 20 Kansas 26 Nebraska 16 Oklahoma 22 Kansas Aggies 28 Top row — Lester, Thompson, Hays, Van Horn, Storms, Coach Ruby Bottom row — Van Nice, Browning, Knight, Bond, Bunker, Faurot Page S63 - i£ jFie. 190,0. SaVlTSLR l rnm • ' i " ' " iiiii " " irT a I]K imililliiIii[nn iii niii i ii i n ii i iiiiiiS3E !{ C£g Named on nearly all mythical valley teams. Bond led the Tigers by consistent shooting. «7fie. 19 ia Sa[VlT5?R THLETI CS " J T ezv of the " basket Ball Season By Leslie E. Edmonds, (Missouri Valley Official and Writer.) Missouri and Kansas ably demonstrated their basket ball superiority to the entire Mis- souri Valley in 1922 but neither could show it to the other. Battling through the double round robin schedule for nine straight weeks, the Tiger and the Jayhawk convinced every observer that there was no basket ball the countryside around that compared to theirs. But when the twain met in their annual series there was a victory for each and by the same margin. So the great universities of the sister states have added another story to the tradi- tions of athletic enmity that is between them. For the rest of the season Drake proved its ' strength in as decisive a fashion as did Kansas and Missouri. The Des Moines team lost its four games only with those two and maintains undisputed claim to third place. Then come three in a row, Nebraska, Oklahoma and Iowa State, each tied at the half-way mark and each with a ' ictory and each with a loss to the others. Kansas State, Grinnell and Washington, finishing in the order named, found the going rough the entire way, none of them registering victory over a team higher than that in seventh place. The 1922 season was profitable in every way. The foreign and home games series provided that every one meet twice, and it was thought a cham- pionship decision could be made for and by the public that supports all sports. THE ALL-MISSOURI VALLEY TEAMS (Picked by C. E. McBride of the Kansas City Star) First team Browning, Mo. RoDY, Kan. (Capt.) W.UTE, Okla. Bunker, Mo. . End. cotte, Kan. Forward Forward Center Guard . Guard Second team Knight, Mo. P.WSEUR, Drake VVULF, Kan. Bond, Mo. (Capt.) Black, Kan. HONORABLE MENTION Forwards — Benz, Grinnell; Villi. m, Aggies; Woestermeyer, Kan.; Smith, Neb.; Greene, .Ames. Centers — V. rren, Neb.; Ixnes, . mes; Cowell, Aggies; H. YS, Mo.; Thu.mser, Washington; Boolter. Drake; Gilmer, Okla. ' iiiiiiiiiniiinihmmn «3Fie. i9 ia saviTaR. y— ■ ss — illliillli, I ' llinilll M lli m HIMIIIIIiliil IX A THLETICS XL. % ii.-:.iiiiiiiii,iiii:i i;iiiiii,iiiiiiiiiitiiiM XT But the season ended without that and yet no one could well gainsay that basket ball in the valley in the past season attained a dignity that has not been its lot before. Now this story is principally for Missouri con- sumption and generalization will be of less value in the years when Missourians of fifty turn back to the Savitar of today. So a word of Missouri ' s team will not be amiss. The Tiger won from all the Valley except its one game from Kansas. The team that made such a wonder record is worthy of every word that is written of it. i?- George Bond Guard, Captain Four of the team — Browning, Bunker, Bond and Knight — were placed on the all-Missouri Valley teams. Hays was included in a select list for honor- able mention. Browning — alert, versatile, clean, efiRcient; Bun- ker — massive, quick, tireless, gentlemanly; Bond — snappy, aggressive, powerful, enduring; Knight — clear- visioned, accurate, agile, persistent; Hays — fighting, obedient, dashing, consistent, and Faurot and Van Nice, two utility players who should some day serve with even greater profit in fame to Missouri and themselves; that is the team. Who has watched Missouri in play, functioning precisely, cleanly and inspiringly under the direction of Craig Ruby, master coach, and has not mar- veled? There goes little Browning, working, edging, fighting toward the basket shooting with effect, setting himself perceptively as he aims. Watch Knight taking the ball from his basket, playing the rebound skillfully as only one who has mastered the backstop ' s angles can play. See the ponderous Bunker covering the back court with easy grace and guiding his huge strength e er toward the ball and never toward the man. There, too, is Bond, a captain who leads, bounding over the floor, changing from offensive to defensive and back again and showing equal ability at either. Hays has been told to stick his man and a right good job he ' s doing of it too. " Time out " and Faurot replaces a Missouri player to show the fighting qualities that make him acceptable to this team. Or perhaps it is Van Nice sent in to aid because someone has faltered temporarily. The 1922 basket ball team of Missouri was a credit to the University, to its coach, and to its personnel; yes, a credit to the ideals of sports- manship that govern the play of gentlemen the world around and a tribute to the excellence of sport ' s development in the Missouri Valley. Fie. IQaO. SaVITaR, A T 11 L K T I C S Hekb Bunker Center Tost-Season Talk By Edwin N. Jacqnin THE REFUSAL of Kansas to play a post-season game or series with the Tigers was the rather disheartening conclusion of a remarkable basket ball season for the University of Missouri. The Tigers and the Jayhawkers tied in games won and lost, each having earned a victory over the other. The story in chapter synopsis denotes the fact that Coach Craig Ruby ' s athletes for the second successive year turned in seventeen victories and one defeat. Craig Ruby ' s first two years as a Tiger mentor have been attended by startling successes. Last year seventeen wins and a lone whipping were enough to win the Missouri Valley bunting but in 1922, the same average, was only good for an even break. There are those in comparing the teams of 1921 and 1922, who are inclined to favor the five of ' 21. However, more credit is due Coach Ruby for the show- ing of this year ' s quintet because part of it was new material and the whole had to ' be moulded anew. There came offers to attend a collegiate conclave of basketeers at Indian- apolis and an in itation to take part in the A. A. U. classic at Kansas City, but both were spurned. An interesting sidelight is to note j that the Lowe and Campbell team of Kansas City, J I B composed of five Missourians, won the national cham- J r pionship by defeating the Kansas City Athletic Club squad in the final round of the tournament. The Lowe and Campbell team turned the trick chiefly by the playing of " Shorty " Williams and " Pidge " Browning, names that were in the Tiger lineup but one year ago. The great strength of the team which wore the Old Gold and Black during the past season was in its Johnny Knight .. , , Forward oiiense. Onlj ' once during the course of an 18-game Page 267 tJCS VX fie. i9aa saviT R Ot. A THLE TICS Bob Hays Guard schedule was the offense successfully checked. The team missed the superlative Williams, who starred on ofTense and to some extent on defense, but this was made up by the great trio of scorers, Bond, Knight and Browning, who surpassed by a wide margin, any triad on any other squad in the Valley from the scoring angle. The team in 1923 should bring Missouri more honor and prestige than the teams of the past two years, excellent as they were. For the team of 1923 will have Bunker, Browning, Hays, Faurot and Van Nice to start with — five men that today will form a team equal to that of any in the Valley. Coach Ruby will aho have Van Horn, Lester, and Thompson, substitutes on the ' 22 team. Frank Moore, who has fought for a position for three years, only to have men of the " Shorty " Williams and Bunker type beat him out of the center position. Captain Bond t j l i 1 1 and Johnny Knight will probably be graduated this Spring. Knight may return next year, and will be eligible for basket ball. Coach Ruby will also have a large number of men from the Frosh squad fight- ing for places on the Varsity next year. Players like Captain Eisner of the Yearling team cannot help but be used in the Varsity line-up. The hardest part of Coach Ruby ' s work next year will be to pick the five right men. Referring again to the talk about a post-season game with Kansas, Kansas City writers referred to Missouri ' s challenge and Kansas ' alibi and then asked the reader to draw his own conclusions. The Kansas refusal to play was well worded and probably written in the best of faith, but to the ignorant sport- ing world, it meant nothing more than a poor alibi, or shall we say a good alibi. " Van " Van ' Nice Foriviird Don Faurot Guard Page X68 Fie. IQ cL SaVlTi R. BimiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiMimniiiiiimiar A THLETICS Capt. Elsner Much of the success of the Tiger cage squad last season was due to the hard work of the Fresh- man basket ball squad. It was up to the Frosh to scrimmage against the varsity and put the varsity into first-class condition. The Frosh did their work well . Enough Freshmen of first-class calibre that are on the team this year will be back next year to make the regulars step a bit before they are sure of their varsity positions. Coach Craig Ruby spends nearly as much time with the yearlings as he does with his varsity squad, for Craig realizes the advantage of having an excel- lent Freshman team. Fourteen men stayed with Ruby all season, every man fighting to make his numeral and to get in line for a permanent berth the coming year. Eisner was elected captain of the Freshman squad at the close of the season. The Frosh captain played excellent ball during the past season and is Ruby ' s coming star. rf« - -JHif.. ItlMW i ' fi First row — Wheat, Eisner, Lewis, Pilley, Sanders, Smith, Donehue, Thompson Second row — Blackmore, Stewart, Smithe, Graham, Blair, Reicher, Coach Ruby Page iTO fie. IQcj a SaVlT R. Page 171 ■=£5 -a. fie. 19 ia SaVlTaR. THE 1922 SCHEDULE February 25 K. C. A. C. meet, Kansas City. March 4 Illinois Indoor Relay Carnival, Urbana. March 17 Kansas -Missouri Indoor Meet, Kansas City. March 25 Missouri Valley Indoor Meet, Kansas City. April 29 Drake Relays, Ames. April 29 Hamilton at Penn Games, Philadelphia. May 6 Center-Missouri, Columbia. May 13 Oklahoma-Missouri, Norman. May 20 Kansas-Missouri, Columbia. May 27 Missouri Valley Conference Meet, Lawrence. June 3 Western Conference Meet, Iowa City. LAST YEAR ' S SCORES Illinois Indoor Carnival — Hamilton, first place in septathlon. Missouri, 45; Kansas, 40. Penn Relay Carnival — Hamilton, second place in pentathlon. Missouri, 79 2; Kansas Aggies, 341 2- Missouri, 82; Oklahoma, 35. Missouri, 62 21 Kansas, 54 . Missouri Valley Meet — Nebraska, first; Missouri and Kansas, second. Western Conference — Hamilton, 11 points for high point winner. Top row — Miller, Laws, Terry, Keller, Meeker Second row — Utz, Howery, Murray, Poage, Brooks, Trowbridge, Lynn, Stark, Simpson (Coich) Third row — Ruark, Evans, Musgrave, Waddell, Burrill, Simons, Schnebly, Hill Bottom roll ' — Saville, Brasfield, Hamilton, Sinz, Maxwell Page :!73 e G. i9 ia saviT R ' JB A THLETICS Missouri ' s greatest contribution to the athletic world. " Ham " speaks Swedish since the last Olympic meet. National all- around champ. JPie. IQGj Q, saVlTHR -TX A THLETICS gimillllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllHHBi By H. Francis Misselwitz Reviewing the 1921 track season at once brings to mind the now old question of a three- term plan and its effect upon track and field athletics. Entering onto the turbulent seas of the difficult schedule assigned Coach Robert I. Simpson ' s Bengal tracksters, in spite of the trimester handicap, Missouri had a successful season. But the system cost Missouri a champion- ship. The spike-shoe performers relinquished the alley supremacy to Coach Henry F. Schulte ' s Huskers at the meet in St. Louis on May 27. But a glance at the earlier season games shows the result attained in a meeting with the Nebraska aggregation when the Tigers were all there. At. the K. C. A. C. indoor meet in February, the Missouri team ran away from the Cornhuskers. Hamilton placed first in the pole vault. " Fuzzy " Williams took first in the low hurdles and the other Tigers gathered enough points to place the team ahead in the final count. Thus, the season had a most auspicious beginning. But the Huskers, trimmed once, were out for gore at the outdoor Valley congregation. And they turned on their conquerors, weakened as were the Tigers by lack of men, van- quishing them and grinding it in with the regretful fact that the meet meant the Valley bunting. " Ham " Hamilton, the Tigers ' most versatile athletic participant, received additional fame in the Illinois Indoor Relay carnival during early March. He galloped away from the field in the all-around event, Osborn of Illinois coming in second, more than 200 points behind. " Ham " broke the record up there that day, his total of over 5,000 out of a possible 7,000 points marking him the peer of America ' s all-around track stars. At the Missouri-Kansas Indoor Meet in Kansas City, March 18, the Tigers again romped on the boys from Mount Oread. The final score was 45 to 40. " Fuzzy " Williams and Bradley, of Kansas, tied for high point honors. Each garnered 15 points during the melee. It is interesting to note here that since the beginning of this fued in 1900, the Jayhawk has perched above the Tiger but ' Missi. Page 275 Pie. 19Gi,a saviT R r M nnff A THLE TICS ' Sf ' tiik,!. . 1 u- " Ham " Hamilton Pentathlon Champion, Captain " Max " Maxwell Quarter-mile " Cap " Ruark Quarter-mile four times in forty. Of this quartet of w ins, three were outdoor meets and one an indoor contest. That was conceded to Kansas in 1913, the Crimson athletes nosing into a victory by a single point. The outdoor track season last spring found Missouri minus several stellar men. Roscoe Hill and " Cap " Ruark both dropped out. They were reliable men in the middle distances, and both had promise as relay sprinters. Hamilton started the festivies with a second place in the pentathlon at the Penn Relays, Legendre of Georgetown taking first. Then, on May 7, High School Day, the Kansas Aggies invaded the Tiger town in an effort to knot the Bengal ' s tale. On that drizzly, cold, soggy spring day the Tiger team opened up and when the smoke of battle had cleared away long after noon-time, Missouri had piled up a total of 795 points while the visitors mustered 34|. Stars of that struggle were " Fuzzy " Williams and " Ham " . " Fuzzy " knocked off individual honors, scoring around twenty points. Other Tigers who disported about the field favor- ably that morning were Johnny Knight, " Red " Kershaw, Al Lincoln, Earl Maxwell, George Williams, Harrah and Roney, all point winners. The Oklahoma Sooners came in for their drubbing here the following week. On May 14 Missouri annexed the second dual meet of the outdoor season by the lop-sided score of 82 to 35. The Tigers had ' em going. And Coach Simpson gave all his men a chance in that gathering to try out for the Kansas outdoor meet at Lawrence the following week. Joy reigned in the Tiger camp on May 21, 1921. Invading the Kansas territory, Missouri fought with a valor that carried her to a 621 to 545 victory. The Tigers were pushed all the way. It was an exciting meet. The ancient rivals strove with might and main, each fighting for the advantage. It was more than a mere track meet. Then the Tiger victory. And a satisfied throng of Tiger rooters dispersed from McCook Field. The Bengal proved his supremacy, in spite of his crippled condition. With half a team, Missouri won, though by a fie. i9aa SaVlT?IFL Page . — 5cr ' Scotty " Scott Weights Chauncey Saville Distance narrow margin. " Ham " was pitted against the much-touted Bradley. And the men comported themselves in creditable style. Each made 16 points, tying for individual honors. May 27 was the Tiger Waterloo. Coach Simpson and his hard-fighting Tiger tracksters journeyed to the Mound City to participate in the annual Valley carnival. And there, to the lowly Huskers from Lincoln, the Conference cham- pionship was dropped, 37 to 29. Missouri and Kansas tied for second place with 29 points each. It was a great meet. But Missouri labored under an unfair handicap. Half of her team had left school at the close of the usual winter term in April. A tie for second was a commendable piece of work against the other Valley schools with their complete retinue of athletes. The season closed with " Ham " crowning himself and Missouri with honor at the Western Conference jubilee in Chicago, June 4. The premier Tiger was high point man of the day at Stagg Field with eleven counters. The mighty Missourian made a unique record, qualifying in five events. This stunt has not been done lately. Some fifteen years ago a man whose name has been lost in the quicksands of time, established the record. Missouri is entering into another schedule with prospects of great compe- tition and with a crippled team. The three-term plan is slowh " smothering this interesting major sport. Missouri is scheduled to meet Centre College here High School Day, May 14. That is of peculiar interest throughout the nation. And the meet with California, April 15, at Berkeley is another inter-sectional dual which is causing praise and acclaim for the Tiger ability. Missouri has ever been a leader in the Middle West in track and field. During the last three years this record has remained stationary. It should not be allowed to slip back. Page 277 fie. 19Q.a SaVlTaiR RoscoE Hill Quarier-mile A THLETICS Johnny Knight Weights " Doug " VVaddell High Jump zM issoiiri Galley leet ST. LOUIS, MAY 28, 1921 Nebraska J7 Event First 120-yd. High Hurdles. . . .Wright (N) 100-yd. Dash Paulu (G) One-Mile Run Watson (KA) Shot-Put Dale (N) 440-yd. Dash O ' Leary (K) 220-yd. Low Hurdles Wright (N) 220-yd Dash Paulu (G) Half-Mile Run Webb (A) and Mc Discus " Kremer (W) Pole Vault Hamilton (M) Mile Relay Ames High Jump Williams (M) Two-Mile Run Rauthbam (A) Javelin Throw Smith (SMT) Broad Jump Bradley (K) Half-Mile Relay Grinnell Missouri 29 Kansas 2q Second Third Record Bradley (K) Williams (M) :15 Smith (N) Woestemever (K) :10-l 5 Graham (A) Mitchell (A) 4:22-2 5 Kremer (W) Sandefur (K) 43 ' 11 " Spomer (N) Waoelters (A) :50-3 5 Williams (M) Riley (KA) :25-l 5 E. Smith (N) Woestemeyer (K) :2 1-4 5 Birney (A) Meidinger (K) 1:56 Weller (N) McClung (M) 135 ' 4 " Axline (K) Frederickson (KA) 11 ' 8 " Nebraska Kansas 3:24-3 5 Wolff (W) Leeffner (W) 6 ' Watson (KA) Frevert (A) 9:45-3 5 Hamilton (M) Knight (M) 169 ' 6 " Williams (M) Wensil (G) Kansas 23 ' pE; A THLETICS iV_ ' Mm f! Keith Schnebly Quarter-Mile Harold Trowbridge Distance " Meek " Meeker Quarter-Mile KANSAS-MISSOURI, Kansas City, March 18, 1922 Kansas, 53 — Missouri, 32 First Second Record Event 50-yd Dash Kearney (K) Bradley (K) :05 2-5 One-mile Run Massey (K) Brasfield (M) . . ..4:33 1-5 50-yd. High Hurdles Waddell (M) Br. dley (K) ;06 4-5 440-yd. Dash Griffin (K) Ruark (M) :52 1-5 High Jump Waddell (M) Bradley (K) 5 ' 10 " 880-yd. Run Maxwell (M) Meidinger (K) 2: 2-5 16-pound Shot Sandefur (K) Hamilton (M) 40 ' 6 " SO-yd Low Hurdles Bradley (K) Waddell (M) :05 4-5 Two-mile Run Wilson (K) James (K) 10:01 Pole Vault Hamilton (M) Rog ers (K) 12 ' One-mile Relay Kansas (O. Bradley, Brown, Meidinger, Griffin) Jfie. i9aa sayiTi R. IHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllilllllMHl ■a. A THLETICS Sl_ jcr aaiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii i iiiiiniiiiH The Freshman track squad distinguished itself early last season by trouncing the Nebraska Year- lings in a telegraphic meet. The Fresh allowed the Cornhusker Babies but one first place and a few other points, announcing to the Valley that Missouri is due to have the team of the Valley in 1923. Van Sickle, captain of the squad, is the fastest sprinter on Rollins field, the diminutive leader placed ahead of the varsity men in the Iv. C. A. C. meet. Coach Bob Simpson gives much time daily to the men who will in the next three years be repre- senting Missouri from coast to coast and probably take Hamilton ' s place at the next Olympic meet. The Freshman squad is as large as the Varsity turnout and offers much competition to the Varsity at the weekly meets held by Coach Simpson. The Freshman squad will be one of the competitors in the second annual Missouri Valley Telegraphic meet to be held late this Spring. The 1921 Fresh- man Telegraphic meet was won by the Nebraska Frosh team. Missouri may well be proud of the men who will be awarded Freshman track numerals this year, for they are destined to be the shining lights of the valley soon. Capt. Van Sickle I Fage ZSZ TFxe. 19C) a SaVlTaR XT Bimmiiii:iiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiimiiaB!i THLE TICS t n:;; llUUinniiiiiiMM,][nriiiiiimiiMimiiwtd -a Clevenger has picked the right man to malve a team from the re- mains of last year. Popularity and Jerry go hand-in-hand. Page $84 Jfie- l9Q.fl SaVITaR A THLETICS " Baseball -■ ' A1.LEY CONFERENCE STANDING . L. Pet. Kansas 9 2 818 Missouri . . . 10 3 4 769 Washington 7 635 Nebraska. . . 3 2 600 Drake 4 7 364 Oklahoma . . 1 4 200 Ames 2 10 167 Kansas Aggies 1 5 167 THE SCORES April 9.. Missouri, 7-11; Drake, )-0. April 13. Missouri, 8; Oklahoma Aggies , 0. April 14. Missouri, 3; Oklahoma Aggies , 1. April 22. Missouri, 13; Ames, 2. April 23. Missouri, 3; Ames, 0. April 26. Missouri, 4; Washington, 3 (13 innings) Mav4.. . Missouri, 6; Kansas, 9. May 5. . Missouri, 5; Kansas, 4. May 6 . . Missouri, 2; Aggies, 7. May 7. . Missouri, 6; Aggies, 1. May 13. Missouri, 6; Washington, 5. Mav 14 . Missouri, 1; Washington, 4. May 20. Missouri, 9; Kansas, 1 1 May 21 . Missouri, 6; Kansas, 7. Paje 285 fxG. IQCLa SilVlTi R. A THLETICS XK BASEBALL at Missouri is becoming more and more a minor sport atul will continue to be rated as the least interesting of the four sports at Missouri unless the school soon adopts the old system of two semesters instead of the present tri-semester plan. It is unfair to the Missouri coach and his Tiger warriors, for it does not give them an even break with the other Universities in the Missouri Valley Conference. An illustration of the argument is last year ' s season. Notice — The 1921 team started out in championship style, having no fear of any team, and rightly so. The Tiger squad was the class of the Valley. It was the only good team at the opening of the season. The first seven games were won by the Tiger Club, four of them being shutouts. About that time, in the middle of April, the final exams were over, and the cream of the club ' decided to quit school with the majority of the students. Spring is no time for school. " Lefty " Pruett, the Tigers ' pitching ace, decided that the Valley circuit was not the best in the world, especially from an economic standpoint, and so he decided to let the St. Louis Browns affix his John Henry to a contract for two years — thereby depriving Missouri and the Valley of the best college pitcher seen in years. Murphy, who had caught Pruett during the first part of the season, decided that it was too hot to go to school and so did not register for the Spring semester. The loss of the two best players on the team injured the team a Pie. 19aa SaVlT R. A THLETICS in not only material but also in spirit, and the Tigers were fortunate to win three of the remaining eight games. The team has a new coach this year in the person of Jerry Jones, a former Notre Dame player. Jerry has the task of putting a new team into the field, for very few letter men have returned and not all are sure of staying the Spring semester. It is practically a certainty that Leo Murphy will once more leave at the end of the regular second semester. Coach Jones will have a fairly good offensive team to start out with, for the ' 22 Tigers are masters with the clubs. The catching department and the out- field crew are well taken care of, but there is a scarcity of material in the infield and on the mound. Murphy will have no opposition behind the plate, and will be well sup- ported by Evans, Schwimmer and Greathouse. Captain Dick O ' Reilly, Low- rance. Berry and Roberts will be placed in the outfield. Berry is the only one of the four that has not won the coveted " M " to date. Ficklin is the sole survivor of last year ' s regular hurling staff. Packwood will attempt to toss a few this year. Harrison, Howery and James are also out for jobs in the box. The infield is presenting a problem to Coach Jones, because it is the greenest section of the club. " Bus " Williams is the only letter man in the infield, and " Bus " did not stay out last year because of the tri-semester plan. Bunker of football and basket ball fame, will probably hold down the first sack. Quick, Whitehead, Bell and Taylor will fight for the remaining three places. If Coach Jones meets with any amount of success, he should be given due credit, for it will be Jones ' first and last year with the baseball squad at Mizzou. Gharrity, the Pittsburgh marvel, has been engaged for ' 23. Jones ' job is not only to attempt to put out a winning ball club, but also to put the men in con- dition for Missouri ' s banner year in athletics in 1923. tS Pie 19«iQ. SaVITaR, Page ZSS Page 289 K| g 19 - Fie iQQ-a saviTaR 3cr cufie. iQaa SaVlTi4R. -a fie. 19Q,a SaVlT R. A THLBTICS ffXNimM " " " " " 11 " " III 1 1 " ' DniEEi «r H THE TENNIS season of the University of Missouri opens the hitter part of April with two rock-dust courts in good condition for Varsity play. There are fifteen courts maintained for the men and six for the women. The two new courts are for Varsity men only. The schedule for this Varsity year promises to be a good one. Preliminary contests will probably be held with Westminster College and Central College. Dual meets with Kansas, Nebraska, and the Kansas Aggies are possible. A Northern trip is being planned in which Ames, Grinnell, and Drake will be played. The Missouri Valley Tennis tournament will be held on the courts of Kansas University late in May. Richard Jones, George Paulette, Richard Sinz, John Cheney, Howard J. Green, C. A. Pool, and P. B. Turner form this year ' s squad. A three-man team will be picked from the squad. In the University tournament held last spring, George Paulette won the singles and Richard Jones was runner-up. The doubles championship was won by Richard Jones and Richard Sinz. Ralph Fowler, last year ' s Freshman star, and a likely candidate for this year ' s Varsity, is not in school this semester but may return later. With Jones, Sinz, and Paulette from last year ' s team and several promising candidates on the squad, Missouri should have a strong aggregation of racket swingers this season. A THLETICS Qross-Qountry COACH R. I. SIMPSON is fast at work developing across-country team for the fall of 1922 that will take all honors in the Missouri Valley conference. Only two runs were held last year, but Coach Simpson is planning a cross-country run before every football game this coming fall. The Missouri cross-country team placed second in the triangle run between Washington, Grinnell and Missouri at St. Louis the afternoon before the Wash- ington-Missouri football game. Grinnell took first while the Pikers were content with the cellar position. The second cross-country run was won by Kansas, the Missouri athletes losing to the Jayhawk the afternoon of the annual gridiron clash at Lawrence. Poage, Brooks, Murray, Stark, Hess and Bailey comprised Missouri ' s cross- countrs ' squad. Four of the six are scheduled to be in Missouri uniform again and should give Missouri a cross-country squad that will set a new record in the Valley conference. Poage Brooks Stark Bailev Mi kkay Poffe %9i Pxe. 19 ia SaVlT R k Fve. 190.0. saviT B. 5 A THLE TICS WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS i Miss Helen D. Gath Miss Helen D. Gath, director of physical education for women at the University of Missouri, received her early training in physical educa- tion at the University. She re- ceived her A. B. degree in 1917. She was made an instructor in physical education at Wisconsin the following semester and later went to Chrystal Falls, Mich., where she became super ' isor of physical education. A ' liss Gath returned to Missouri in the fall of 1918 and found the department very loosely organized, being composed of only one faculty member. The physical education graduates were inadequately pre- pared and the small number of girls interested in the department made it impossible to offer theoretical courses. Since Miss Gath ' s return she has reorganized the physical educa- tion department, offering many theo- retical courses and enabling the graduates to teach immediately after receiving their degrees. The faculty now consists of two other members besides Miss Gath, Miss Dorothy Mumford and Miss Ruth Dulaney. The Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation has been reorganized until today it is one of the honor organizations of the school. Miss Gath is on the executive committee of the New Women ' s building, which when completed, will greatly help to increase the number of girls specializing in physical education. Miss Gath has not only reorganized the entire physical education department for women here, but she has also won the love and admiration of every girl in the school. Miss Dul. ney Page i fie. 19 ia SaVlTi R. Top row — Scott, Wiedfall Middle row — McKiddy, Bayne, Longshore Bottom row — Thiimser, Way, Gath, White WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Margaret Way Hester White Agnes Thumser Blanche Longshore Helen D. Gath Fr. nces D. Bayne Lorance McKiddy . Wava Scott . Rltth Wiedfall President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor Head of Hockey Head of Tennis Hike Supervisor Head of Basket Ball ' M " WOMEN Eileen Lancaster Margaret Way . Frances Bayne LiBBE Collins President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Ruth Hibbard Helen D. Gath tva Adams Dorothy Mumford Ella Wyatt Ruth Dulaney A THLETICS ■P- tr-yi 3Rsm % . FIRST TEAM (Champions Spring ' 21 — Seniors and Juniors) Marie Parker, Captain Henrietta Bohman Jane Swofford Ruth Hibbard Amy Lou Tyler Margaret Way Helen Marbut Margaret Bogart Blanche Longshore SECOND TEAM (Underclassmen and Spring term students) Marie Pepper, Captain Helen Diltz Alice Hall Dorothy Meyer Sadie Neal Florence Day Lenora Dowell Fergene Goddin Viva Adams € y t u- " ' ' ■■■■■■■■■■■■■ ■■■ iHHHI Bay.ne, Way, Longshore, Hibbard, Hall, Adams, Meyer, Tyler fie. 19CLQ SaVlTaR, Page 298 Way, Loxgshore, Hibbakd, Tyler, W ' hitmarsi, Si mner, Lancaster, Starks, Bayxe fie. i9aa saviT R A THLETICS ALL SCHOOL CHAMPION Zelle W ' hitmarsh SENIOR CLASS Zelle Whitmaksh, Champion Bernice Thomure, Ruinicr-iip JUNIOR CLASS Harriet Simpson, Champion Lillian Keiss, Runner-up SOPHOMORE CLASS Lorance McKiddy, Champion Henrietta Meranda, Runner-up FRESHMAN CLASS Louise Allen, Champion Maurine Bard, Runner-up Meranda Alll.n iiii iAK H Thomure McKiddy Keiss Page. 301 tjCE fve. 19 =LQ. SaVITaR. i iH«i ii i ;iiii n i m iiiii ii i ! i , ' i : i!i::; i !iiin{g j| , sr- X»7 X»7 MILITARY in iWemoriam Captain J. P. Kelly, U. S. A. Died September g, ig2i Page SOS -OL PiG. i9 ia saviTaRi j Colonel W. E. Persons, U. S. A., was born in Dadeville, Ala., June 17, 1878. The Colonel started his military career when but a youngster, attending Gordon Military Academy in 1898. When the first call for volunteers in the Spanish-American war was shouted throughout the land. Colonel Per- sons, like many of the college youths of 1917, left school to enlist in the army as a private. It was not long before he became a non-commissioned officer — to be exact, he was appointed a sergeant the second day he was in the army. He was then appointed " top kick " and after six months received a commission as second lieutenant. Since then he has gone through all the inter ' ening grades to that of colonel. Following the Spanish-Ameri- can war he volunteered for active service in the Philippines against Aguinaldo, and took an active part in the campaign against the Moros, a Mohammedan tribe that occupied the third largest island in the Phil- ippines. Colonel Persons returned to the United States after four years in the Islands and served three more on the Mexican border. He was in Tientsin, China, on a two-year mission when the United States entered the World War. The Colonel returned home and was detailed to the Eighth Division in 1918. He served in the Eighth until 1919, when he was appointed Professor of Military Science and Tactics at the University of Missouri. Colonel Persons was senior instructor of the R. O. T. C. Camp at F ort Snelling last summer. Fie. 19 ia saviT R. - MILITARY iW- By Colonel IT. E. Persons ON JUNE 13, 1921, President Harding published the following: " Our present national defense law establishes an economical and dem- ocratic military policy thoroughly consistent with our national traditions. It provides for a small regular army to be augmented by great citizen forces in the event of national emergency. This is our traditional military policy. But whereas in the past these larger war forces have been extemporized after the occurrence of an emergency, the new law wisely provides that the framework of their organization shall be established and developed in time of peace, in so far as this is practicable, through the ' oluntary service of our patriotic young men. The Army of the United States as defined in the new law comprises the regular army, the national guard and the organized reserves. " Then, the R. O. T. C. means: 1. A recognition b ' e ' ery American citizen of the obligation to serve his country in the position for which he is best fitted by virtue of educational ad- vantages. 2. The development of leadership and a sense of responsibility. .3. An assured supply of intelligent reserve officers from every en ■iron- ment, locality and profession. 4. An intelligent public opinion regarding military economics and inter- national affairs. MILITA RY- fie. 190,0. SaVlTaR MILITAR Y 55 jjjBjiaaj ' j Page SOS fve. leaa saviTi R ' ■ " i " ii™!! S MILITARY Qidet Officers Top row—Ua]. Ballard, Lt. Col. Bates, Maj. Pool Bottom row — Maj. Jones, Maj. Gentry, Maj. Caskey, Maj. Stark Top roio — May, Voss, Brown, Mar. , Parks, Connett, Hudson, Mays, Kieffer, Thompson, Beighley, Hodge Second row — Hughes, Read, Reifling, Paxton, Ouinn, Woods, Muench, Wood, Gutting, Gay, Price, English Third row — Roberts, Reed, Hanna, Muir, Watson, Bunting, Kemper, Conley, Youman, Briggle, Patton, Hinson Fourth row — Ellet, Fleming, Ballard, Pool, Stark, Gentry, Rusk, Bates, Jones, Caskey, Wells, Keirscy, Jcnnett Bottom row — Gibbs, Benson, Digman, Buckley, Wathem, Hiller, Wollman, Bostick, Fisher. Mangan, Reed, Boothe Page 309 IsiE Jfie. 19«iQ. SaVlT R " iiiiiiiiiiimmi] - x MILITA R Y 3P- BH4IIMIII,IIII!IIJJIIIIIIIIII.IIIIHH K ' ' EEPING before itself the ideal of " only the best in music, " the University Band has gone through a very successful year under the direction of George Venable. Besides making a trip to St. Louis and Kansas City in No -ember, where concerts were given, three concerts were given on the campus. In St. Louis the band played in the Odeon for the teachers of the state who were assembled there in convention. In Kansas City the band played in each of the high schools, and the rrusic and rendition were such that much favorable comment was created. The programs presented in Columbia and away from the l niversity included such well- known composers as Tschaikowsky, Schubert, Beethoven, Mozart, Saint Saens, Meyerbeer, Grainger, Wagner, Schumann and Gounod. Most of the success of these programs is due to Mr. Venable, who has made possible the production of the works of these masters by arranging and rewriting scores. He has also arranged compositions originally intended only for one instrument. An innovation in University music came when the band played for the R. O. T. C. wireless, sending its concerts throughout the state. Few, if any, universities in the country have adopted this means of disseminating good music as a part of their extension work. Besides its concert work the band has done its part as a University organiza- tion. It has given its efforts at mass meetings, football games, parades, St. Pat ' s Day, Farmers ' Week, Farmers ' Fair, and many other activities in which it was asked to take part. George Ven. ble 11 ' isfg a saviT R Page 310 anilUII.;lillillllNllimilllllllll!lll ' H.ia sd MILITA RY Rife and " Pistol Qliih The Rifle and Pistol Clui) was organi .i ' d al the University during the past year, the niemhers of the rifle and pistol teams combining to affiliate with N. R. A. The 1921 pistol team won the inter- collegiate Field Artillery R. O. T. C " . pistol cham- pionship at Camp Knox last simimer, while E. H. Callison of the Rifle Team won the third place medal in the Sex ' enth Corps area match at Fort Siielling. The Rifle and Pistol teams for ' 22 have not been chosen yet, for their real work will not come until the time of the summer encamiiments. E. H. Callison President A. D. Pool Vice-President T. M. E. Parks Secretary E. G. Wathan Treasurer EXECmVE OFFICERS Major Joseph Plassmeyer Major Lloyd E. Jones CHARTER MEMBERS L. VV. Brittingham R. S. Grove L. J. Needles David Patton Gustave Boefer R. D. Hodge T. M. E. Parks F. A. Thomson- W. E. Booth H. W. LeMert L. A. Young E. G. Wathan H. V. Benton J. C. Landis L. E. Pinney G. 1. Watson E. H. Callison F. G. Mays A. D. Pool J. ollman 1 1 III! I H i I ■ III I K lilt IJI fll III I T I illlTi Top raw — Pool, Young, Grove, Brittingham, Hodge, W ' ollman Middle row — Callison, Mays, Watson, Wathan, Needles, Pinney, Boefer Bottom row — Brown, Thomson, LeMert, Major Plassmeyer, Major Jones, Booth, Patton, Parks Page 311 c i , » ITSFC MILITAR Y V xr- Hm ■■ ' i.iiJi.iiiiii ' iiiHiiiifTm Captain J. K. Keirsey r ' ■tktm Lt. Sam Gay Lt. F. G. Rickexts Lt. V. E. Langlan M. C. Allen 0. H. Gr. f R. W. Seam-Vn C. E. ASBURY L. J. Haupt R. Seaman Franz Arzt J. S. Hoffman H. F. Sells L. E. Baker W. M. Ho watt E. Shelton P. F. BOHN B. H. Howard P. D. Shultz T. A. Brady N. E. Jacobs J. J. Smith L. A. Brandenburg P. W. Limerick R.- L. Stewart G. G. Byers T. H. Leaver F. D. Stradley Don Calhoun R. M. Leyster J. B. Talbert J. B. Carmichael M. C. Mays P. Thornton H. A. Clark E. Marshall C. P. Tibbe S. Cash W. Metsker R. T. Van Horn R. H. CONKLIN W. K. Moseley W. G. Wade T. A. Cutting G. L. McCutchan C. S. Wagner W. B. Dearing R. C. Norton J. S. Walker L. C. Edmonds C. N. Painter C. E. Woltmann R. W. Evans H. Parrish T. E. Waredell D. J. Eby T. VV. Parry R. D. Waddell A. Fisher J. A. Reese V. Wright F. M. Flynn R. B. Rauscher T. Yamagata L. B. Frith S. E. RiCKHOFF R. E. VoWELL J. VV. Gilges H. K. SCHOOLEY W. F. Peck E. Picton J. Sasse D. N. Thompson jFie. iQaa saviTaR. Page 312 MILITARY ¥ Qompany " B Captain C. M. Willis ,t. F. A. Thompson Lt. G. L. Voss L. M. PUCKETT G. E. Page G. M. POLLEY L. E. PiNNEY J. B. QUIGLEY F. E. Reagan A. W. Rose L. E. Rogers J. R. Rea R. VV. Stein RoBT. Smallfelt F. H. Smith L. E. Smith RoBT. Smith Alonzo Staples c. w. scarritt s. h. schnaper Milton Sullivan Norman Terry DuANE Turner W. H. W ' iegand ' . B. Wilson MILITARY Qompany Q Lt. V. E. Booth Bellfield Atchisox George Berryman Arthur Berger Jarvis Bills Harold Brooks Abraham Benus Arnold Burrier ' ern Bickel Maxwell Blinder Maurice Connally John Carter Stanley Cytron Tillman Cloud Harry Chapin Franklin Davis Virgil Decker Richard Durant Robert Fields Earnest Flucke Joseph Foltz George Goldman Captain G. F. Fleming Lt. Raymond Wiggins Lt. V. J. Van Nice John Glazebrook Charles Glutsch J. C. Greeson Albert Gurley Herbert Hank Morris Hellerman Sam Hodges Waller Hook Roy Huckett Lo ' d Jenkins Glenn Karles B. F. Laws Carl Major John McCollum Cecil Merrifield L P. Murray Robert Murray John Mytton Harry Neal Russell Nolen James O ' Brien Charles Owens Marmaduke Pyle Maxwell Pyle Cecil Renegar Maral Schilplin Marcel Silverstein Ben Slusher Ben Smith Bufod Smith P. ul C. Smith S. P. Storm ON T S, MUEL Tetley Thomas Tyler Norman Ulbright S. T. Utz John Van Cleve J. C. Wagner J. C. Webb Arthur Weil R. J. Wert Wilbur Whitsett Lawrence Young SaVIT2?R w Page 3H MILITAR Y ' . liliia Z I Lt. T. D. Nelson W. H. Armstrong A. T. Arn J " . R. Berger A. D. Bond W. A. Broad W. L. Brooks J. E. Campbell E. S. Castlen R. R. Casteel A. B. Chance E. F. Clark E. L. Clark P. L. Coffey W. C. Cotton L. M. Crouch J. VV. Dailey L. E. Egley S. O. Genuit D. W. Gretzer C. L. Geery ROBT. Haup Captain R. S. Roberts Lt. A. H. MuENCH Eugene Hall W. D. Hallett Lewis Hefner E. T. HoGUE J. L. Howell B. L. Johns g. h. jordon Clarence Joul Ralph Keller J. E. Kennedy C. W. Keller W. D. Keller Tom Koplin D. L. LeBolt Edgar Lile Ellis Lang F. L. McCoRD Raymond Masters C. W. MUSGRAVE M. C. Miller Onie Newt-on Lt. J. A. OsT S. H. Ranson T. L. Redden Ed Royster P. E. Rutledge G. H. Russell L. S. Scleicher S. F. ScisM R. J. Scott k. c. schnebley Tad Simons Jack Steen J. E. Stipe E. T. Stout F. J. Stretch C. B. Stem.merick A. G. Tidings S. H. Van Dam R. J. Vogt G. W. Walden J. L. Walker J. E. Webb A. E. Withers iX is- Lt. E. F. Paxton N. E. Atterbury A. D. Benning A. Belden J. M. Clark O. G. Carlstead J. S. Chu R. L. Craig D. R. Deal C. H. Denney J. J. Dryben J. W. Enyart G. M. Edmunds T. W. Edmunds T. Etter A. H. Faubion W. G. Freeland S. L. Giddings W. Green W. M. Guthrey G. R. Gray Captain William T. Kemper Lt. E. G. English M. L. Head O. E. HouK A. F. Hunn O. Kensinger T. M. Keyser L. M. Livingston G. Levine J. Millman W. J. McGuiRK C. S. Mattox A. P. Mathieson P. B. McHaney E. B. McNatt J. V. Oliver W. V. Phluger R. Reynolds L. Raymond Joe Reicher D. F. Robertson R. L. Riggs Lt. Z. T. Walters P. C. Rodgers W. G. Stillwell L. F. Shannon A. N. Stunz H. W. Thomas H. A. Taylor C. E. Thor.vton O. L. Thee H. Turley R. S. Tydings J. F. Warren C. C. Woodfill J. T. Ward H. Woods Page 317 ■ rss - iiiiiuim g -a Pxe. IQQ-Q. SaVlT R MILITA R Y IWIBlllllllliilllll!INIIII.l|lli;illllHIWn ' -ir»- Qompauy J Lt. J. D. HorcE Laton Adams G. S. Baker E. C. Beai. C. E. Brown A. B. Clark Edw. Dail t. e. donnahue c. v. dooley L. M. EwiNG J. H. Ferguson W. C. FiNDLAY H. C. Frey C. E. GiLLAM P. Hausman R. C. Henderson R. Heppad Forrest Hudson Captain F. S. Hanna Lt. R. L. Gutting J. V. Jackson C. C. Lippman V. P. Maddax R. A. Mann J. W. McCUNE C. E. Miller P. M. Miller E. P. Morris G. H. Mueller W. F. Murrell M. H. Pemberton N. J. Riley l. rosenbaum F. D. Rust j. h. schueddig p. vv. schwarzweller Chas. Simons Lt. R. . . Baldry Lyman Sinclair Cludye Smith D. V. Stewart F. W. Stewart R. L. Stoner Roy Stevens S. P. Taylor J. B. Thorne S. F. Thornton VVylie Todd i L O. Truitt C. T. Wiggins W. J. Wilkerson j. r. worman Harry Wyatt T. S. Shore Fie. IQ La SaVlT R - pHHHIIIll " iilll ' i l " il " illl ' IIIIHIIIIgB i!l imi MILITA R Y |7 U. S. e Artillery Officers Major Lloyd E. Jones EjB ' Capt. Dunckel Capt. Faulconer Capt. Creusere Page 325 iX Pie. iQGia saviTaR. 5er i " MILITARY JO- {g::miiiiiiiiilllllMlllllllllliiiii[HB Captain Louis W. Brittingham Lt. J. H. Fisher Lt. J. R. Wollmans Lt. E. G. Wathan Lt. George E. Boefer C. N. Fischer I. L. Baker J. H. Hannegan R. V. Turner T. M. BOULWARE L. J. HoucK R. A. Day J. C. Britton R. A. Middleton R. K. FlETSAM Paul Brooks G. L. Reno J. S. Harkins R. 0. Campbell A. W. Roth RUEL TORDON Wyatt Edwards H. H. Schubert T. C. Adams L. A. Fisher Jack Sheley J. J. AULD C. F. Kistenmacher G. C. Snyder J. R. Beckman Argo Landau N. H. Anderson H. G. Berghorn L. E. Mayes Ralph Barton C. 0. COVERLY J. K. McCann T. J. Gressing C. H. Elting B. F. Kindell H. D. Hibbard H. B. Everhart H. G. Pigg D. L. Hughes H. K. Hannah F. H. Smith M. Lee Burton C. J. Heilberger E. F. Trunk C. T. LeMert W. I. Hodge Russell Barron VV. W. Miller G. S. Jacobs T. M. Chalmers C. S. Murch Vel Smith J. E. Comfort A. W. New Charles Vaugh P. W. DiGGLE E. S. Teegarden Fred Wulfmeyer O. C. Hagger C. T. Wedermeyer Eugene Diesing G. A. England R. H. Wichman M. C. Francis Myron Hultmerck R. a. Wilson G. J. Kreisky M. V. Lewis Lewis Bauer T. M. Meyerhardt J. C. Newton H. S. Clay S. M. Pr. ter A. T. West George West ii3Hmtr.rTf " i- ( ' , SH a««» jj :: T Pie. 19Q.Q. SaVlTaLR, Page 326 MILITARY 3 - Captain Garland B. Conley Lt. S. S. NowxiN Lt. H. A. Morgan Lt. G. P. Brown Lt. C. A. N H. J. KiNKADE W. H. RiTZENTHALER K. F. Hardin P. Maupin R. Jenkins E. W. Collins E. E. Turner J, L. Bell E. J. Miller F. Artrip D. L. BOHANNON J. D. Shoop T. D. Campbell F. Brizzi R. E. New H. C. HOGE R. N. Bermond T. Pitney W. H. Oliver R. VVindler I. W. Coyle N. K. Barr R. A. Burgess L. Sabourin N. A. EisEN C. E. Conway C. D. Davier E. GUMM P. G. Shaw 0. B. Sterner H. Krueger W. R. CuLP F. G. Rom BACH J. D. Dorsey M. S. Stauber V. M. Fay Glen Huddleston P. P. LUSKY E. G. Fisher J. N. Milligan J. B. Harrison D. K. MUSLER A. J. Droege VV. T. Wild D. L. Hogan J. H. Werner H. L. COOKSEY J. B. Allen E. B. Potter D. A. Taylor R. W. Farwell N. W. Remlev J. E. Davenport H. B. Smith M. N. Ma.xwell H. 0. Smithson W. H. Leavel V. H. Lyon K. R. Elmore T. Bauer D. Whaley S. R. Thomson M. H. Hilb L. S. Cupp, Jr. y.rr v Page 327 fue. i9Q.a saviTa:R. -- - MILITAR Y Lt. J. S. Patton W. M. Wiley W. B. Nesbitt W. E. Moling F. Hausman C. H. Slattor P. A. Slicer F. B. Wilson F. H. Wheat T. D. Cunningham L. Weber F. E. Person G. H. Jackson H. S. Myer L. H. Dunn F. E. Mathers H. W. Reuszer C. F. Geery H. E. Chastain E. A. Andewert C. King H. R. Elbring R. B. Bruger T. V. Proctor Captain Harold Le Mert Lt. F. P. Gass Lt. J. C. Landis Lt. L. Connett H. HopsoN H. L. C rider E. R. Hudson R. A. Welling L. S. Elstner L. L. Cooper C. W. Baker M. E. Krueger H. P. Strieger H. H. Scholle A. C. Mothershead M. E. Hall J. G. Middleton R. C. POOGE G. W. Quick W. A. Hire S. E. Cassell L. Taylor C. R. Harrod J. D. Collier M. B. Epstein J. B. Jeans W. H. Kircher G. D. Feltenstein C. D. Muench H. Bauer A. E. Atterbury B. F. Reno R. E. Porter W. E. Lewis L. V. Uhrig R. G. Stith G. J. Jordan F. Robey B. O. Wilhite W. M. Sandy K. M. Beker L. M. Wood W. B. Ellwood S. Friedman R. M. Walters J. L. CiSSELL H. M. Gary R. T. Keyes P. J. Handley G. Benz nBrrox • Pxe. IQCLQ. SaVlTi R 6 " Q senS T ' V Q UEE N . ' i IN AN attempt to take the Savitar Queen contest out of petty school politics and to place the selection on a serious and purely meritorious basis, we have this year adopted a new plan. Each of some fifteen women ' s or- ganizations about school selected one to three of its mem- bers. Their portraits were made in Columbia by Mr. Orville Hixon of Kansas City, and two poses of each girl were then mailed to Charles Dana Gibson of New York City. He selected the six which in his estimation were the most beautiful, and they appear here in the order in which he ranked them. His letter on page 336 testifies to the difficulty of his task. We are proud of the fact that these are truly repre- sentative Missouri I ' nixersity women. Page 3i9 21a « ms I MK f pi ► m ► ' ' M y L3 ■• -n f . - ;• . Life •i08 MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK (IflC 33fl Pie, 19 aa saviTair j ' ORGA NIZA TJONS Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Miss Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Miss Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. GussiE Smith Phi Delta Thela Eliz. beth Raffety .... Sigma Alpha Epsilon Inez Cl. rk Sigma Nu Elizabeth Ranson Bela Thela Pi James B. Gantt Kappa Alpha Ella D. Taylor Sigma Chi Bella Kirkbride Kappa Sigma Florence Poteet Phi Gamma Delta Fannie Hemphili Delia Tau Delta George W. Ross Alpha Tau Omega LuLA HiTBB.ARD Acacia Flora Woodward Phi Kappa Psi J. C. Forsee Pi Kappa Alpha Edith Sinz Sigma Phi Epsilon Celia Wallace Zeta Beta Tau Anna Baumgarten Alpha Gamma Rho Top row — Clark, Ross, Taylor, Wallace, Hubbard, Woodward Bottom row — Raffety, Ranson, Hemphill, Poteet, Smith, Kirkbride, Sinz Pane 338 TTfie. IQaa SaVlTaR n- ' iniii. ' iiimi ORGA NIZA TIONS OFFICERS President DupuY G. Warkick Vice- Pre sidcnl Leslie W. Wackher Secretary William G. Busby Treasurer Alfred Egan Phi Delta Theta Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Alpha Alfred Egan J. Max McCann Duply G. Warrick Paul Harris Richard White John Olson Sigma Nu Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Phi Epsilon George Holland Gerald Waddell Richard Sinz Carl Crocker Leslie Wackher P. C. Matthews Beta Theta Pi Delia Tau Delta Acacia James Robnett T. J. Beaumont Harold T. Barr Allen Lincoln Charlie Vance Kenneth B. Roy Kappa Alpha Alpha Tau Omega Zeta Beta Tau Murray Whitehead George Massengale Dave LeBolt Ben Stinson D. L. Pippin Art Berger Sigma Chi Phi Kappa Psi Alpha Gamma Rho William Busby Bud Sigman E. C. Elting Paul M. Miller E. D. Vasse Frank Stonner Sigma Alpha Epsilon John P. Jones Jack Waters I I (I ail ini i ri i ' liii iiiPir iv ik a ii% ' iv m iiv iv m iVji ' hi t 1 Top row — Holland, Elting, Whitehead, Jones, Ricketts, Warrick Second roiv — L Miller, Casteel, Pippin, Lincoln, Vasse, Stinson, Roy Third row — Berger, Robnett, Waddell, Wackher, Stonner, P. Miller, Miller, White Bottom row — Schwimmer, Sinz, Egan, Shook, Busby, Bond, McCann, Massengale Page JJ9 :if-,o. i9)oa saviTi R ijxr J) Top row — Taylor, Paxton, Meade, McLaughlin, McAfee, Lobbin, Bass, Brown, Moore, Sommer Second row — Sprague, McEwin, LaBrunerie, English, Schroeder, Benning, Kemper, Arnett, Denney, Thiirsby, Newell Third row — Mytton, Youmans, Wetzel, W ' yrth, Belcher, Conrad, Rusk, Cobiirn, Hageman, Harris, Cioodin Bolloin row — VViehl, Fleming, Taylor, Conley, Egan, Rittenour, Bond, Crawford, Houston, Heitman, Hodges, McConnell " Phi T)eltci riieta Founded December 26, 1848, at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio Missouri Alpha Chapter installed Nov. 21, 1870 Colors — Argent and Azure Flower — White Carnation ACTI ' E MEMBERS G. A. Bond, ' 21, Kansas City H. V. P. Block, ' 22, Louisiana F. F. B. Houston, ' 22, Mexico G. B. Conley, ' 22, Columbia J. G. Crawford, ' 21, Sedalia A. B. Egan, ' 22, Kansas City N. F. Heitman, ' 22, Kansas City E. G. McConnell, ' 22, Houstonia A. B. Rittenour, ' 22, Brookfield F. Hodges, ' 22, Olathe, Kansas R. C. Coburn, ' 23, Chillicothe J. C. Belcher, ' 23, Pleasant Hill W. H. CoNR. D, ' 23, Kansas City G. P. Fleming, ' 23, Kansas City P. F. Harris, ' 23, Brookfield E. K. Hageman, ' 23, St. Louis E. F. McEwen, ' 2i, St. Joseph W. S. Newell, ' 2i, Marshall H. a. Rusk, ' 23, Brookfield R. B. Wetzel, ' 23, St. Louis N. M. WiEHL, ' 2i, St. Joseph A. R. Wyeth, ' 23, Chicago, 111. P. E. Youmans, ' 23, Fort Smith, Ark. O. D. Benning, ' 24, Louisiana C. H. Denny, ' 24, Creve Coeur E. G. English, ' 24, Kansas City J. H. Price, ' 24, Webster Groves R. B. Reed, ' 24, St. Louis F. E. Schroeder, ' 24, St. Joseph E. C. Thursby, ' 24, St. Louis J. H. Mytton, ' 24, St. Joseph J. H. Arnett, ' 23, Kansas City W. T. Kemper, Jr., ' 24, Kansas City A. D. Bond, ' 25, Perryville W. O. Bkackett, ' 2i, Kansas City A. A. LoBBAN, Jr., ' 25, Warrensburg J. W. McAfee, ' 25, Brookfield J. C. McLaughlin, ' 25, Sedalia A. H. Meade, ' 25, Kansas City E. F. P. XT0N, ' 25, Kansas City G. N. Spr. gue, ' 25, Emporia, Kan. H. A. T. ylor, ' 25, Columbia W. LaBrunerie, ' 24, St. Joseph C. B. Brown, ' 25, St. Louis J. H. PLEDGES S. N. Sommer, ' 25, St. Louis P. O. Owen, ' 25, Kansas City Moore, ' 25, Kansas City Dean J. P. McBaine FRATRES IN FACl ' LT.ATE Dr. G. H. Dolley Dr. D. Conley R. M. Waddell JFie- 190.0. SaVITai JP ' Page 3J,0 Tfie. 19«ia SaVlTaR -QC ORGA NIZA TIONS TO. ' ■■■r i ' l iiiiwivv it ir iriviii n n rar iv iii JivJvwivraiviiH ' viii ' iti :f ? }M 1 ' l t ' l Top row — Price, Snyder, Barnett, Holcomb, Odell, H. Krause, Findlay, Perry, Wyatt Second row — N. Scarritt, C. Scarritt, Thornton, Campbell, Selph, Castlen Third row — Berry, Bailey, Royster, Jarrett, W. Kieffer, C. Krause, Dickinson, Helmers, Hanger Bottom row — Ricketts, A. Kieffer, Knight, Jones, Gaines, Groves, Waters, Wilson, Bundschu Sigma ' Ipha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Missouri Alpha Chapter founded November 6, 1886 Colors — Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower — Violet ACTIVE MEMBERS P. M. Jones, ' 22, Kansas City J. S. Knight, ' 22, Kansas City J. G. Groves, ' 22, Kansas City C. W. Gaines, ' 22, Clinton H. J. Waters, Jr., ' 22, Kansas City A. R. Kieffer, ' 22, St. Louis L. C. Wilson, ' 22, Oklahoma City, Okla. L. M. Dike, ' 22, Kansas City G. B. Berry, ' 23, Kansas City F. G. Ricketts, ' 23, Springfield A. J. Bundschu, ' 23, Independence C. H. Krause, ' 23, St. Louis W. T. Kieffer, ' 23, St. Louis D. C. Jarrett, ' 23, Springfield V. J. Helmers, ' 23, Hermann T. S. Dickinson, ' 24, Clinton E. S. Royster, ' 24, Independence O. C. Hanger, ' 24, Kansas City C. W. Scarritt, Jr., ' 24, Kansas City E. S. Castlen, ' 24, St. Louis J. W. Dailey, ' 24, Springfield J. S. Barnett, ' 25, Kansas City H. C. Krause, ' 25, St. Louis J. E. Thornton, ' 25, Columbia F. S. Price, ' 25, Malta Bend D. G. Odell, ' 25, Sapulpa, Okla. PLEDGES W. C. Findlay, ' 25, Kansas City D. S. Phelan, ' 25, St. Louis N. Sc. rritt, ' 25, Kansas City O. D. Perry, ' 25, Omaha H. E. Wyatt, Jr., ' 25, St. Joseph F. B. Holcomb, ' 25, Bowling Green D. W. Campbell, ' 25, Barnard C. M. Selph, ' 25, St. Louis J. A. Snyder, ' 25, San Antonio G. B. Evans, ' 25, Cedar Rapids ' . H. Murphy, ' 25, St. Louis - a. 7fie. 190,0. SaVIT R Page ikS. ORGANIZATIONS ■CU Top row — Boyd, Taylor, Wight, Wiggins, Moffitt, Leggett, Withers, McDonald, Daniels, Steele, Flautt, P. Shook Second row — T. Willis, Shore, Ewing, Langdon, Tibbitts, Prather, Ament, Greenley, Gurley, Moore, Muir Third row — Pruett, D. Warnock, Glatte, Drescher, Lander, Jones, Nelson, Irwin, W. Dean, H. Dean, C. Willis, Brewster, Lycan Fourth row — Crocker, Garth, O ' Bryen, LaCossitt, King, Summers, Barnett, O. Warnock, Reed, Smith, Avery, Kassebaum, E. Bottom row — Shook, Holland, Corder Sigma .y (u Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Rho Chapter established January 1, 1886 Colors — Black, Gold and White Flower — White Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS O. H. Avery, ' 22. Troy R. E. Steele, ' 21, Kansas City L. W. Corder, ' 22, Waverly C. L. Crocker, ' 22, MorrisviUe H. F. Dean, ' 22, Sedalia E. D. Garth, ' 22, Kansas City O. M. Smith, ' 22, Webster Groves H. D. LaCossitt, ' 22, Hannibal H. M. King, ' 21, Lees Summit J. W. Marcus, ' 22, Walker R. C. Prather, ' 22, Columbia L. P. Barnett, ' 22, Columbia T. F. Willis, ' 22, Kansas City R. E. Shook, ' 22, Marshall J. W. GREiiNLEY, ' 22, Edina O. W. Ament, ' 23, Kansas City R. R. Brewster, ' 23, Kansas City J. C. Coffey, ' 23, Pawhuska, Okla. A. F. Gurley, ' 23, Springfield W. F. Dean, ' 25, Sedalia L. M. EwiNG, ' 25, Nevada A. B. Drescher, ' 25, Hannibal H. A. Glatte, ' 25, St. Louis T. J. Lycan, ' 25, Quincv, 111. W. P. Shook, ' 25, Marshall T. E. T. YLOH, ' 25, Carthage T. F. Muir, ' 2i, Willow Springs G. D. Holland, ' 23, Eldon, Iowa L. C. Kassebaum, ' 23, Kansas City K. M. Landers, ' 23, Sedalia J. C. MoFFiT, ' 23, Kansas City K. L. Keller, ' 23, St. Louis R. F. O ' Bryen, ' 23, Shelbyville R. M. Reed, ' 23, Cape Girardeau H. C. Jones, ' 23, St. Louis G. Gay, ' 23, St. Louis C. W. Irwin, ' 23, Carthage V. E. Daniels, ' 24, Beloit, Kan. T. S. Shore, ' 24, St. Louis H. S. Pruett, ' 24, Senath A. E. Withers, ' 24, Kansas City J. S. Flautt, ' 23, Aurora J. Boyd, ' 23, Springfield C. M. Willis, ' 24, Kansas City O. W. Warnock, ' 24, Kansas City T. M. Nelson, ' 24, Dallas, Tex. PLEDGES J. P. Leggetx, ' 25, Carthage K. H. Sidey, ' 25, Greenfield, Iowa M. E. Leming, ' 24, Cape Girardeau C. L. McDonald, ' 25, Kansas City J. A. Moore, ' 25, Kansas City H. B. Tibbitts, ' 23, St. Louis D. M. Warnock, ' 25, Kansas City A. H. Wight, ' 25, Nevada Jfie. 19Q.a SaVlT R r 1 1 1 i Page 31,6 Fie, i9aa saviT R. SF Top row — Bell, Picton, Baldwin, Diggle, Lyons, Ruark, F ' ellows, Crandall, Swisher, Page Second row — H. Pearson, Ranson, Benedict, Redden, Thompson, Tibbe, W. Cotton, Armstrong, Swearingen, Lynn, Fowler Third row — Letts, P. Cotton, M. Pearson, Knerr, Craver, Nelson, McAlester, Lincoln, Turner, Thurston Fourth row — Twitchell, Coleman, Williams, Rodgers, Robnett, Hart, Jacquin, Godwin, Price, Wheeler, Van Dyne Bottom row — Pilley, Adams, Wheat, Wilson " Beta Theta " Pi Founded at Miami University, 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 Norman D. Twitchell, ' 21, Kansas City Charles A. Rodgers, ' 21, Columbia Herbert R. Wheeler, ' 22, Joplin George L. Willl ms, ' 21, Kansas City Edwin N. Jacquin, ' 11, Peoria, 111. Henry S. McQueen, ' 22, Kansas City Charles C. Craver, ' 22, Kansas City Edward S. Hart, ' 11, Kansas City VV. Phillip Cotton, ' 22, Kansas City W. Jackson Letts, ' 22, Sedalia Laurence W. Price, ' 22, Baxter Springs Lyle Nelson, ' 22, Marshall John A. Orris, ' 21, Rich Hill Grover Godwin, ' 22, Kansas City William H. Coleman, ' 21, Detroit, Mich. James O. Robnett, ' 22, Columbia Allen G. Lincoln, ' 23, Webster Groves Warwick Benedict, ' li, Kansas City Prewitt B. Turner, ' 23, Oklahoma City, Okla. R. Hall Pearson, ' 23, St. Louis Maurice W. Pearson, ' 23, St. Louis Charles M. Van Dyne, ' 23, Sedalia Charles A. Bell, ' 24, Marshall Ralph S. Fowter, ' 24, Washington, D. C. Barclay C. Knerr, ' 22, Kansas City William H. Armstrong, ' 24, St. Louis Robert C. Swisher, ' 24, Kansas City George E. Page, ' 24, Kansas City Paul W. Diggle, ' 24, Kansas City Samuel H. Ransom, ' 24, Wichita, Kan. CuthbertC. Tibbe, ' 24, Washington Jack T. Lynn, ' 24, St. Louis Clifford B. Swearingen, ' 24, Kansas City Weldon C. Cotton, ' 24, Kansas City Tarleton L. Redden, ' 24, Joplin An-drew W. Mc.- lester, ' li, Kansas City Justin O. Ruark, ' li, Neosho Milton . Thompson, ' 24, Trenton, Tex. Edward B. Picton, ' 24, Corpus Christi Alfred B. Fellows, ' 25, Springfield John D. Crandall, ' 25, St. Louis Frank H. heat, ' 25, Kansas City, Eaton Adams, ' 25, Kansas City Bl. ke.more Wilson, ' 25, St. Louis Alfred B. Baldwin, ' 25, Springfield Charles L. Lyons, ' 25, Columbia PLEDGES Frank R. Pilley, ' 25, Kansas City George Spiva, IN FACULTATE Pres. J. C. Jones Dean F. M. Tisdel Dr. L. M. Defoe Dr. George Lefevre Dr. B. F. Hoffman Dr. W. G. Manlev Dr. J. W. Rankin Dr. T. S. Barclay ' 25, Joplin Prof. W. S. Williams Robert I. Simpson IMaj. Llo -d Jones Giltner Ingels Page i!,6 ' vinn:iBmj Fie. IQQ-a SaVlT R, bHlllUlllllllllllllllllllHIIMIIIIinilllBBl ut ORGANIZA TIONS i? tj rrtf ' Top row — Durant, A. Murch, Riley, R. McCoy, Brizzi, Reed, L. Sinclair, Woodfili, Anheuser, Shannon, Diesing Second row — Swanson, Colt, Pollard, Roach, StilhvcU, Emison, Harkins, Cardwell, Elhvanger, Young Third row — Buford, Armstrong, Hudson, Everhart, McCary, Spitzer, McCoy, Logan, Stinson, S. Murch Bottom row — Poston, McCullen, Hardin, Tingle, O ' Reilly, Whitehead, Gauldin, Wray, E. Sinclair, Quinby, Forrester K ppa Ipha Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1896 Alpha Kappa Chapter established Scptember,d891 Colors — Crimson and Old Gold Flowers — Magnolia and Red Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS Franklin D. Poston, ' 22, St. Louis Murray N. Whitehead, ' 22, St. Louis Richard R. O ' Reilly, ' 22, St. Louis Edward E. Sinclair, ' 22, Aurora William E. Emison, ' 22, Odessa Curtis J. Quinby, ' 24, Kansas City Harold J. Hudson, ' 23, Kansas City Wentvvorth C. Tingle, ' 2i , Washington Anthony A. Buford, ' 23, Ellington Garret E. Spitze, Jr., ' 23, Vincennes, Ind. John N. Colt, ' 23, Kansas City Franklin D. Cardwell, ' 23, New Florence John W. George, ' 23, Gadsen, Ala. Thomas Kopplin, ' 24, St. Louis Jack W. Ellwanger, ' 23, St. Charles Ray Swanson, ' 2i, Kansas City Richard E. McCullen, ' 2i, St. Charles Thomas E. McCary, ' 22, Lees Summit Frank Armstrong, ' 23, Sedalia Winifred Lake, ' 23, De Queen, Ark. Jack Wells, ' 23, Springfield Cornelius Roach, ' 24, Kansas City Verne A. Hardin, ' 22, Maitland Homer H. Shannon, ' 23, Miami, Okla. Ben a. Stinson, ' 23, St. Louis John S. Harkins, ' 24, St. Louis Leon H. Logan, ' 23, Hurley Robert Q. Henderson, ' 24, Sedalia William J. Pollard, ' 24, Kansas City Harold W. Gauldin, ' 23, Slater Dewitt Reed, ' 25, Wellsville John Riley, ' 25, Sedalia Frank Brizzi, ' 25, St. Louis Joseph Everhart, ' 23, Louisville, Ky. Harvey Q. McCoy, ' 23, St. Louis Hardy Wray, ' 22, Warrensburg PLEDGES Roland M. McCoy, ' 25, St. Louis Eugene V. Diesing, ' 25, St. Louis Sinclair Murch, ' 25, St. Louis Fred O ' Bannon, ' 25, Buffalo Alanson Murch, ' 25, St. Louis Robert Woodfill, ' 25, Bolivar Fred M. Anheuser, ' 25, St. Louis William H. Pollard, ' 25, Bowling Green Lyman Si.nclair, ' 25, Aurora fratres in FACULTATE A. Trowbridge S. T. Bratton Major O. S. Woods Capt. John P. Lake Fie. IQ ' ia SaVlTaR Snnu.iiii;iiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiMii!!na!i a. ORGANIZA TIONS 30- iiB m i iAMiiiiifeiviiiitM ' iiiitiiri ' i tvi It ' ll iTini itt 1)11 fi If tn ' 111 rx I II- I ' l I t t Top row — Abernethy, Warren, Shaw, Mack, Masters, Storms, White, Taylor M., Bagby, Merri- field. Green Middle row — Hiller, Dickey, Wagner, Bingham, Scott, Smith, Cox, Wyatt, Corbin, Terry, Taylor F. Boltom row — Parry, Planck, Self, Miller, Lowrance, VVormhoudt, Westbay, Keirsey, Busby, Harney, Ulstad Sigma Qhi Colors- Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1855 Xi Xi Chapter established in 1895 -Blue and Gold Flower — White Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS John Keirsey, ' 22, Hot Springs, Ark. Edward G. Wormhoudt, ' 22, Kahoka Harry H. Westbay, ' 22, Monett W. Taylor Harney, ' 22, Kansas City William G. Busby, Jr., ' 22, Kansas City Charles J. Lowrance, Jr. ' 22, Memphis, Tenn SiGVALD Udstad, ' 22, St. Louis Paul S. Miller, ' 23, Kansas City Russell Planck, ' 2i, Kansas City Thomas W. Parry, Jr., ' 23, Kansas City Russell N. Colvin, ' 24, Kansas City Harry Scott, ' 2-t, St. Louis Allan T. Hiller, ' 24, Kahoka YoDER E. Self, ' 24, Webb City JuDsoN Corbin, ' 2 French L. Dickey, ' 24, Kansas City Earl Smith, ' 24, Kansas City Lewis E. Bingham, ' 24, Kansas City Norman Terry, ' 24, Alexandria, Neb. Clay W. gner, ' 24, Kansas City Fred D. Taylor, Jr. ' 24, Memphis, Tenn. Cance a. Pool, ' 23, Jefferson City Virgil Wyatt, ' 24, Salt Lake City, Utah Sternes Cox, ' 24, Tulsa, Okla. Byron Abernethy, ' 22, Joplin J. mes Storms, ' 2i, Kansas City Ray Masters, ' 23, Kansas City Cecil C. Merrifield, ' 23, Chillicothe Julian Bagby, ' 25, Vinita, Okla. 5, Kansas City Watson Green, ' 25, Kansas City Joe B. W. rren, ' 24, Kansas City John K. Sh.wv, ' 25, Kansas City PLEDGES Willi. m p. White, ' 25, Carrollton Milton T. Mack, ' 25, Paragold Charles P. Minnock, Kansas City Page 350 fxG. 19aa Si VlT R F " -a r „ , ,- , saviTi R. xr miiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiBHn Top row — Grey, Siebert, Holden, Howard, Li ingston, Dowell, Simpson, Veldell, Campbell, Island, Moore Second row — Atteberry, Smart, Egley, Gross, Surface, Fowler, Cutting, McCord, Bransford, Swindler Third row — Spuehler, Harms, Browning, Barbee, Humes, Metsker, Crider, Bunker, Conklin, ( ' ira x-s, Stavton Bolloin row — Rathbun, Kershaw, Gale, Packwood, McCann, Johnstone, Bush, White, Nighs- wonger, Wakefield, Miller IQ pfia Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia, 1867 Beta Gamma Chapter established April 16, 1898 Colors — Scarlet, White and Emerald Flower — Lily of the Valley ACTIVE T. W. Gale, ' 21, Osborne F:. B. Wilkinson, ' 22, Quincy, 111. E. H. Kershaw, ' 22, St. Louis J. M. McCann, ' 22, Webb City Vjsy D. NiGHSwoNGER, ' 22, Cameron T. A. Johnstone, ' 22, Kansas City S. F. Packwood, ' 22, St. Joseph Merrill G. Crider, ' 22, Maitland Z. E. Atteberry, ' 23, Kansas City W. E. Lewis, ' 23, Kansas City E. L. Bi ' SH, ' 23, Kansas City R. C. Graves, Jr., ' li, Kansas City H. W. Harms, ' 2i, Joplin J. E. Miller, ' 23, LaCygne, Kan. A. C. Spuehler, ' 23, St. Louis G. E. Stayton, ' 23, Independence MEMBERS R. M. White, ' 2? , South Bend, Ind. J. A. Browning, ' 2i, Kansas City F. S. Barbee, ' 23, Joplin R. H. (?ONKLiN, ' 23, Joplin R. M. Smart, ' 24, Kansas City W ' . A. Metsker, ' 24, Kansas City Herbert Bcnker, ' 2 , Nevada T. A. Cutting, ' 24, Ft. Smith, Ark. J. E. Campbell, ' 24, Kansas City B. H. Howard, ' 24, Jackson F. L. McCord, ' 24, Higginsville F. L. F ' owler, ' 25, Kansas City Gordon Gray, ' 25, Kansas City M. L. Livingston, ' 25, Mountain Grove R. E. Moore, ' 25, St. Louis G. E. Yeldell, ' 25, St. Louis PLEDGES T. J. Br. nsford, ' 25, Lonoke, Ark. D. H. Dowell, ' 25, Maryville Randall Holden, ' 25, Crescent L. C. Island, ' 25, Okmulgee, Okla. L. M. Werner, ' 25, St. Louis G. F. Pr. tt, ' 25, Kansas City T. R. Seibert, ' 25, St. Louis L. H. Swindler, ' 25, Muskogee, Okla. G. A. Surface, ' 25, Kansas City C. G. Simpson, ' 25, Bosworth FRATRES IN FACULTATE W ' illiam a. Tarr Max Ellis Ale.xa.nder C. Lanier Samuel B. Shirkey 3Sg Pie. 19 iCL SaVlTJ R. Page 352 Page 35i -ac Pie. 190.0. Si VlTaRi " - • : ' - • 3F 2. ' 5 Top row — Humphrey, Rust, Tanner, Wardell, Murphy, Shannon, P. Slusher, Maupin, Riley, Kircher Second row — Lewis, Clark, Ferguson, Baum, Limerick, Miller, Vossbrink, Wiggins, Nichols, Aldrich, Lockwood Third row — Evans, Baker, Stewart, Mason, B. Slusher, Hays, D. VVaddell, Calhoun, Day, Allen Bottom row — Arzt, Chapin, G. Hall, Keen, Close, J. Waddell, Wackher, E. Hall, Dalton, Ford, Watts T hi Qamma T)elta Founded at Jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pennsylvania, in 1848 Chi Mu Chapter established October 21, 1899 Colors — Royal Purple Flower — Heliotrope ACTIVE MEMBERS Gerald N. Waddell, ' 22, Kansas City Leslie W. Wackher, ' 22, Sedalia John M. Dalton, ' 22, Columbia Charles E. Close, ' 22, St. Louis Victor Keen, ' 22, Pueblo, Colo. Wm. Ford, ' 22, Glenwood W. J. Stradal, ' 22, St. Louis Gordon Watts, ' 22, Kansas City Harry L. Chapin, ' 23, St. Louis Glenn J. Hall, ' 23, Weston Elmer Hall, ' 23, VVeston Franz J. Arzt, ' 23, St. Louis Clarence D. Lockwood, ' 23, Tulsa, Okla. Frank Aldrich, ' 2i, Eldorado Springs Harry A. Day, ' 23, Lexington Robert S. Hays, ' 23, Lexington Jack Foster, ' 23, Kansas City Thom. s B. Allen, ' 23, St. Joseph Douglas R. W. ddell, ' 24, Kansas City Donald Calhoun, ' 24, St. Louis Jean W. Mason, ' 24, St. Louis Lewis E. Baker, ' 24, Sikeston Robert L. Stewart, ' 24, Kansas City Marshall V. Lewis, ' 24, Knox City Ben E. Slusher, ' 24, Lexington Rex Evans, ' 24, Tulsa, Okla. Robert N. Maupin, ' 24, Shelbina Ralph Murphy, ' 25, Kansas City Frank D. Rust, ' 25, Kansas City Ed. Shannon, ' 25, Webster Groves John H. Vossbrink, ' 25, L ' nion Paul Garrison, ' 25, St. Louis Harry Ferguson, ' 25, Kansas City PLEDGES George R. Humphrey, ' 24, Kansas City Nelson J. Riley, ' 24, St. Louis Charles Wiggins, ' 25, Kansas City Ned Tanner, ' 25, Sikeston W. H. Kircher., ' 25, Quincy, 111. Tom Wardell, ' 24, Macon Ernest Baum, ' 25, Kansas City CuMMiNGS C. Clark, ' 25, St. Louis Paul Slusher, ' 25, Lexington Wiley Padan, ' 25, Pueblo, Colo. Paul Miller, ' 25, Maryville Evereti Nichols, ' 25, Kansas City FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. W. C. Curtis Dr. D. C. Stine H. E. ViCK W. E. Eyster Z. G. Clevenger Page 354 ITFie. IQGLa SaVITaR r: |gjfie. iQ g saviTar i Top row — Ellis, Stake, Rollins, Gilges, Hausmann, Elstner, Adair, Quinn, Van Sickle Second row — Stout, Edwards, Siemon, Connett, Ellet, Linton, Whitson, Hudson, E. R., Eby Third row — McCray, Vance, Hudson, VV. A. Jr., Seaman, Van Horn, Balmat, Gentry, Thompson, Ritchie Bottom row — Beaumont, Bruce, Plitt, Williams, Dr. Scott, Hamilton, Dr. Col, Weber, Campbell, Morrison " Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, West Virginia, in 1859 Gamma Kappa Chapter established in 1905 Colors — Purple, White and Gold Flaiver — Pansy ACTIVE MEMBERS HoR. CE W. Wood, ' 22, St. Joseph L. G. Plitt, ' 22, Burlington, Iowa KiRKBY A. W. LKER, ' 22, Butler C. W. Campbell, 22, Odessa H.VRRY Lewis, ' 22, Excelsior Springs H. RRY C. McCray, ' 22, Kansas City Walter E. Williams, ' 22, Butler Brutus K. Hamilton, ' 22, Harrisonville John Bruce, ' 22, Kansas City William R. Gentry, ' 22, St. Louis Taney J. Beaumont, Jr., ' 22, St. Joseph Ray G. Siemon, ' 22, Kansas City Dave L. Morrison, ' 22, Stockton, Kan. Eugene T. Stout, D.wiD N. Thompson, ' 2i, Butler Charles C. Vance, ' 23, Kansas City Edwin G. Weber, ' 23, St. Louis William A. Hudson, ' 23, Shreveport, La. Joseph D. Balm at, ' 24, St. Joseph Robert T. VanHorn, ' 2-1, Kansas City S. Leonard Connett, ' 24, St. Joseph Dale J. Eby, ' 24, Excelsior Springs R. lph Seaman, ' 24, St. Joseph Leland C. Edwards, ' 24, Rea Edward R. Hltjson, ' 24, Shreveport, La. J. W. Gilges, ' 24, Kansas City Paul Hausmann, Jr., ' 2i, Kansas City ' 23, St. Joseph PLEDGES Arthur G. Ellet, Jr., ' 24, Kansas City Robert Adair, ' 25, Archie CoBURN Ellis, ' 25, Garden City Leonard Elstner, ' 25, Kansas City Bruce Stake, ' 25, Kansas City Donald Williams, ' 25, Mar ville M. x Truitt, ' 25, Columbia Frank P. Rollins, ' 25, Smithville Elmer E. Whitson, ' 25, St. Louis Elmer Van Sickle, ' 25, St. Louis James H. Linton, ' 25, Joplin fr.atres in facultate Walter S. Ritchie Jesse L. Campbell Page 356 frxG. 190.0. SaVIT FL XT Ill Page 367 Fie. 19 ia SaVIT R ORGA NIZA TIONS ¥ liifi iiiiiini ' iv viiiiii i iiiii ' Aifrinn II ii ' n (i iii ri ' 171 ' First row — Porter, Nisbet, Hughes, Miller, Pflueger, Schueddig, Wulfmeyer, Riefling, Auld, Aus Second row — Chance, Parrish, Arnaudet, Shultz, A. Clifford, H. Clifford, Mayes, Brown, Anderwert, Porteous Third row — Gray, Strong, O ' Keley, McGinley, Mercer, Daugherty, Maughmer, Eubanks, Neusitz, Foeller Fourth row — Mays, Tull, Pippin, Ogden, Drake, Massengale, McDonald, Robertson, Krause, Dunn, Moore. Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute September 11, 1865 Missouri Gamma Rho Chapter established April 21, 1906 Colors — Old Gold and Skv Blue Flower — White Tea Rose Massengale, ' 22, Webster Groves Krause, ' 23, St. Louis Pippin, ' 23, Waynesville Morris, ' 22, Lancaster McDonald, Webster Groves Tull, ' 2i, St. Joseph Mayes, ' 22, Centralia . Dunn, ' 21, Jameson . Gray, ' 23, Palmyra Moore, ' 22, Mernphis Robertson, ' 23, Roanoke Neusitz, ' 23, St. Louis Foeller, ' 23, St. Louis . Eubanks, ' 2i, Milan McGinley, ' 2?i, Kansas City Shelledy, ' 22, Centralia Drake, ' 22, Memphis O ' Kelley, ' 2-1, Aurora ACTIVE MEMBERS J. C. Mercer, ' 24, Jennings, La. O. M. Ogden, ' 23, Kansas Citv A. S. J. Daugherty, Jr., ' 24, Ft. Smith, Ark. W. G. Strong, ' 24, Fort Scott, Kan. F. H. Maughmer, ' 24, Savannah A. L. Luther, ' 2i, Memphis M. L. Arnaudet, ' 24, Jennings, La. H. E. Parrish, ' 24, Memphis P. D. Shultz, ' 24, St. Louis H. W. Clifford, ' 24, Kansas City R. G. Riefling, ' 24, St. Louis W. H. Gr. y, ' 23, Palmyra W. B. Pflueger, ' 25, St. Louis H. C. Nisbet, ' 25, St. Louis E. A. Anderwert, ' 25, St. Louis F. W. Wulfmeyer, ' 25, St. Louis J. Schueddig, ' 25, St. Louis R. E. Porter, ' 25, Kansas City A. B. Chance, ' 24, Centralia A. A. Porteous, ' 25, St. Louis A. C. Clifford, Jr., ' 25, Kansas City C. H. Miller, ' 25, St. Louis PLEDGES Dr. M. p. Ravenel J. J. .■ ' kULD, ' IS, St. Louis fratres in facultate Flo T3 E. Jarvis J. O. Hughes, ' 25, Kansas City M. C. Mays, ' 25, Elsberry J. W. Brown, ' 25, Vonkers, N. V. N. H. Aus, ' 25, Fort Scott, Kan. Dr. Gaddum Page 358 Pie. iQ a saviTa[R. -a Pie. 19Q.a SaVIT R. imuiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiM iiiiaia ■ot. ORGA N I ZA TION S 3a- imiai. n ii ii it ■■■ iii ■ ixim i ? M J r ) ? ? ) ? Top row — Powell, Clemens, Roberts, Carter, Truitt, Taylor, Prewitt, Haynes Second row — Cartock, L. R. Johnson, Allen, Hill, Fisher, C. R. Johnson, Hatfield, Keller, Slate Third row — Baker, Clark, Buchanan, Schmidtke, Paden, Dierking, St. Clair, Johnson Bottom row — Bell, A. Johnson, Roy, Craig, Bast, Moore, Duff, Reading, Barr, Cole C cacia Founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 Missouri Chapter established at University of Missouri, 1907 Colors — Gold and Black ACTIVE MEMBERS S. C. Bass, ' 22, Sedalia V. Cole, ' 22, Columbia S. E. Duff, ' 22, Versailles A. Johnson, ' 22, Columbia W. W. Moore, ' 22, Versailles C. A. Powell, ' 22, Dexter H. E. Reading, ' 22, St. Louis H. G. Simpson, ' 22, Charleston W. E. Allen, ' 23, Columbia N. F. Baker, ' 23, Tonkawa, Okla. H. T. Barr, ' 23, Fresno, Cal. J. P. Bell, ' 23, Bloomington, III. W. B. Clark, ' 2i, Palmyra T. Clemens, ' 23, Norborne W. G. Cr.mg, ' 23, Columbia C. Edwards, ' 2i, Greenfield J. E. Evans, ' 23, Carrollton. PLEDGES P. H. Perreten, ' 22, Carrollton A. M. Fisher, ' 24, Kansas City G. Arterburn, ' Ii. Carrollton D. W. A. Haynes, ' 24, Skidmore M. N. Schowengekdt, ' 23, Warrenton R. Hill, ' 24, Clinton P. T. Truitt, ' Ii, Columbia K. P. Vanice, Jr., ' 24, Kansas City H. E. ScHULZE, ' 2i, Kansas City B. Woods, ' 24, Columbia P. M. Birdsong, ' 24, Fort Worth, Tex. R. A. Iohxson, ' 25, Joplin R. C. Prewitt, ' 25, Wellsville L. R. Johnson, ' 2i, Columbia C. R. Johnston, ' 23, Columbia C. W. Keller, ' 23, Norborne F. LaFalier, ' 23, Columbia M. Mansur, ' 23, Richmond L. Roberts, ' 23, Columbia K. B. Roy, ' 23, St. Louis J. C. Schmidtke, ' 23, Mount Vernon L. E. Slate, ' 2i, Mansfield H. L. St. Clair, ' 23, Oak Cirove J. M. Taylor, Jr., ' 23, Columbia J. Buchanan, ' 24, Cape Girardeau J. Carlock, ' 24, Everton J. N. C. RTER, ' 24, Skidmore F. Hatfield, ' 24, Trenton W. R. P. DEN, ' 24, Shamrock J. M. . ' Vlton H. S. Bill S. Calvert E. R. Childers J. W. Connaway FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. C. Jones M. A. McMaster J. T. Rosa, Jr. H. L. Kempstcr A. J. Merer P. Schowengerdt G. LeFevre M. F. Miller H. L. Schrader W. G. Manley F. B. Mumford K. C. Sullivan R. S. Marsh J. Pickard T. S. Townsley E. A. Trowbridge E. E. Vannatta J. R. Wharton W. Williams J. C. Wooley Page 360 -iX. Fie. 190-0. SafVlT R Top row — Thomas, Martin, Headen, Todd, F. Smith, Holman, N. Jennett, Standish, Enyart, Miisson Second row — Carr, F. VVhitcomb, Leeds, Boatman, Heite, Sanders, Wetzel, P. Brown, Peck, J. Smith Third row — Sanderson, Vehle, Walden, B. Brown, Bunting, Gay, H. Jennett, Sigman, Benson, Marbut Bottom row — Olson, Robinson, Wakefield, Vasse, Bond, F. Marbut, Missehvitz, Boyle, Wood, Gilmore T ii J appa Tsi Founded at Washington and Jefferson College in 1852 Missouri Alpha Chapter established in 1869 Colors: Cardinal Red and Hunter ' s Green Flower — Jacque Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS F. FiSKE Marbut, ' 22, Washington, D. C. E. DeVoung Vasse, ' 22, Huntsville J. Gordon Wakefield, ' 22, Savannah James F. Boyle, ' 22, St. Joseph H. Francis Missel witz, ' 22, Kansas City W. Martin Marbut, ' 2i, Washington, D. G. Wilse Robinson, Jr., ' 23, Kansas City Ernest E. Thiemeyer, ' 2i, St. Louis Albert G. Olson, ' 2i, Kansas City John Gilmore, ' 23, Kansas City William Miller Peck, ' 23, Kansas City Leon L. Leeds, ' 22, Kansas City Ralph Vehle, ' 23, Maryville Ben H. Brown, ' 22, Waverly Cash W. Sanderson, ' 22, Bowling Green Lynn K. Wetzel, ' 2-t, Kansas City Sam T. Gay, ' 24, Ironton F. Ashley Benson, ' 24, Kansas City CiEORGE W. Walden, ' 24, Moberly H. rvey Jennett, ' 24, Kansas City Horace G. Sigm. n, ' 24, Kansas City Plattenburg Brown, ' 24, Waverly Fred Whitcomb, ' 24, Kansas City J. J. Smith, ' 24, St. Louis PLEDGES Charles E. Heite, ' 25, Kansas City Frederic H. Smith, ' 25, Kansas City Thomas P. Headen, ' 25, Kansas City Harold St.vndish, ' 2i, Bedford, Ind. Nelson Jennett, ' 25, Kansas City Wiley Todd, ' 25, St. Louis Harry W. Thomas, ' 25, Moberly Eldred Musson, ' 23, Norborne Clifford Sanders, ' 25, Kansas City John Martin, ' 25, Boonville Hamilton H. Holman, ' 25, Moberly R. Jesse Boatman, ' 24, Maryville fratres in FACULTATE Robert H. Baker Oscar M. Stewart J. Craig Ruby Fie. 19Q.Q. SaviTaR, Page 362 ir vTFie. IQcj Q. S VIT R. - ftimuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiisii -ot ORGA NIZA TIONS ■ivwrmmi im niAiB i ' h ■ ii ■■«■ i w ■ iMr »S ' Wl f ' I M V n t Kt I Top row — Newton, French, Lloyd, Armstrong, Murrell, C. R. Fisher, Eckert, Tetley, Kinsella, Stradley, P. McHaney Second row — Simons, Killion, Hallett, Wild, Lafferty, Wright, Shumake, Cloud, L. Fisher, G. Novinger Third row — Tandy, Jones, Drake, G. Novinger, Campbell, Casteel, Price, Crouch, Boyd, Bridgeman, Riggs Bottom row — J. McHaney, Johnston, Davis, Murphy, Mayo, Olson, Weber, Ballard, Smith, Warrick, Bailey Ti Ka ppa tAlpha Founded at the I ' niversity of Virginia, March 1, 1868 Alpha Nu Chapter established December 18, 1909 Colors — Garnet and Old Gold Flower — Lily of the Valley ACTIVE MEMBERS D. Warrick, ' 22, Kansas City Lester Bailey, ' 21, Oregon L. M. Richards, ' 21, Williamsburg J. W. McHaney, ' 21, White Oak J. H. Ballard, ' 22, Maplewood E. K. Johnston, ' 22, Sedalia M. E. Bitter, ' 22, Quincy, 111. H. F. Davis, ' 22, Independence, Kan. J. W. Price, ' 23, Princeton F. R. Weber, ' 22, Kansas City J. L. Olson, ' 23, St. Joseph A. A. Drake, ' 23, Laredo H. T. Boyd, ' 23, Smithville A. J. Lafferty, ' 23, Louisiana N. B. Smith, ' 22, Nevada N. A. Mayo, ' 22, Clifton Hill A. J. MiRPHY, ' 22, Louisiana M. D. Campbell, ' 23, Kirksville J. J. Killion, ' 24, Portageville R. R. Casteel, ' 24, Cameron S. B. Armstrong, ' 24, Harrisonville L. M. Crouch, ' 24, Harrisonville Tad Si.mons, ' 24, Trenton L. M. Brodnax, ' 24, Kansas City V. W. Wright, ' 24, Kennett R. B. Bridgeman, ' 24, Oregon P. C. Jones, ' 23, Kennett R. L. Riggs, ' 24, Ironton W. W. Hallett, ' 24, Nevada W. F. Murrell, ' 24, Kirksville C. R. Fisher, ' 24, Cape Girardeau F. B. Stradley, ' 24, Canev, Kan. T. R. Cloud, ' 24, Pleasant Hill C. L. Eckert, ' 23, Kansas City G. W. Novinger, ' 24, Kirksville G. W. Novinger, ' 24, Kirksville J. C. Newton, ' 25, Parsons, Kan. P. B. McHaney, ' 25, White Oak Hiram Lloyd, ' 24, St. Louis J. W. Shumake, ' 23, Muskogee, Okla. PLEDGES M. D. French, ' 25, Harrisonville Ted Wilds, ' 25, Spickard L. A. Fisher, ' 25, Cape Girardeau John Dorsey, Norborne fratre in FACULTATE Kenneth C. Sears -tx ' Pie, iQqta saviT R Page 364 Top row — Van Hoose, Floreth, Baker, Brown, Blair H., Yunker, Smith, Collier Second row — Detert, Belden, Attebury, Briant, Lyons, Morton, Yunker, Davis, Milligan Third ro v — Davis, Scott, Pfremmer, Smith, Dayton, Hague, Smith, McKelly, Mabry BoUom row — Farnham, Maring, Walker, Mathews, Tipton, Mason, Sinz, Miller, M. Davis, Libbey Sigma ' Phi Spsilon Founded at Richmond College, 1901 Missouri Alpha Chapter installed at the University of Missouri, 1914 Colors — Red and Royal Purple Flowers — American Beauty Rose and Violet ACTIVE MEMBERS E. L. Tipton, ' 22, Albany R. W. Sinz, ' 23, St. Louis M. F. Dayton, ' 23, Aurora P. C. Matthews, ' 23, Monett H. F. Making, ' 23, Aullville J. B. Walker, ' 23, Pawhuska, Okla. C. A. Mason, ' 22, Elkins, W. Va. M. C. Miller, ' 24, Carthage C. H. Elting, ' 24, Carthage R. O. Mabry, ' 24, Birmingham, Ala. J. R. Reese, ' 24, Kansas City C. H. Farnham, ' 22, Central City, Neb. R. G. Scott, ' 2i, Boise, Idaho V. L. Lyons, ' 24, Kansas City R. K. Pfremmer, ' 23, Baxter Springs, Kan. D. C. Cropper, ' 23, Enid, Okla. L. E. Hummel, ' 24, Carterville R. Detert, ' 23, Calhoun D. S. Libbey, ' 16, Centralia M. M. Davis, ' 22, Columbia E. E. DeckeRj ' 22, Centralia T. C. McKelly, ' 24, St. Louis H. C. Curry, ' 22, Corvallis, Ore. C. A. Smith, ' 23, Mt. Vernon PLEDGES C. H. Brown, ' 25, Aurora A. H. Alcorn, ' 25, Hardin L. C. Yunker, ' 25, Sedalia H. C. Yunker, ' 25, Sedalia N. E. Attebury, ' 25, Atlanta T. E. Donahue, ' 25, Joplin J. N. Milligan, ' 25, Joplin J. A. Smith, ' 24, Stockton L. VanHoose, ' 25, Webb City L. A. Blair, H. C. Davis, ' 25, Webb City H. S. Norton, ' 25, Smithville A. M. Green, ' 25, Armstrong A. E. Belden, ' 25, Columbia J. T. Haig, ' 24, Council Bluffs, Iowa I. G. Floreth, ' 25, Monett C. A. Smith, ' 25, Sapulpa, Okla. C. M. Briant, ' 25, Jamison W. D. Shumate, ' 23, Golden ' 25, Belton Page 366 fie. IQCi a SaVlT R. TPi2. 19 iCL SaviTl R. ijir -a. ORGA NIZA TIONS 3a I I ' l.ilillllllllliTTTT H u I J II I i n 1 n II mm mmiuiY vv ni iv Top row — LeBolt, A. Berger, Green, Rubenstein, Harris, Resnik Middle row — Margulis, Cytron, Schwimmer, Isaacson, Weil, Morris Bottom row — Feltenstein, S. Friedman, Reicher, Quigley, H. Friedman, J. Berger Zeta " Beta Tc au Founded at City College of New York in 1898 Omega Chapter established March 31, 1917 Colors — Light Blue and White ACTIVE MEMBERS Howard J. Green, ' 22, Kansas City Herschel M. Rubenstein, ' 22, Greenfield Berney Harris, Jr., ' 22, Memphis, Tenn. Arthur T. Weil, ' 23, Toronto, Canada Harry 1. Schwimmer, ' 23, Kansas City Manuel Resnik, ' 23, St. Joseph David LeBolt, ' 2i, Springfield Arthur M. Berger, ' 24, St. Louis Joe R. Berger, ' 24, Denver, Colo. Stanley L. Cytron, ' 24, St. Louis Nathan E. Jacobs, ' 24, Omaha, Neb. Robert H. Isa. cson, ' 24, Leavenworth, Kan. John B. Quigley, ' 24, Kansas City Clarence R. Morris, ' 24, Denver, Colo. PLEDGES Gerald D. Feltenstein, ' 25, St. Joseph S. M Freidman, ' 25, Caruthersville Maurice Gumbiner, ' 24, St. Joseph Argo E. Landau, ' 25, St. Louis Joe H. Marks, ' 25, Joplin Emanuel S. Margulis, ' 25, St. Louis Julius Meyerhardt, ' 25, Jefferson City Milton Meyerhardt, ' 25, Jefferson City Joseph Reicher, ' 25, Kansas City Page 36S f G. 19 aa saviTJ R a ' §l3i 24 ORGA NIZA TIONS H ' wninr«Hiirjrjrnrji ' i » ' irjiin it iiM MVVi )niiiM rvi rojb rmv — Dail, Beal, Comfort, Dixon, E. Wright, Trimble, Johnson, Makin, O. Wright Second row — Kercheval, Thorne, Craij, Caldwell, R. Stonner, Leathers, Stephens, Gibson, Talbot Third row — Woods, Eltine;, G. Wade, Taylor, Dunn, Wade, Tydings, Riley, Boefer, Brooks Bottom row — F " ox, Boswell, Hoberecht, Wainscot, Stoiitz, Moorer, Stonner, Hays, Hill, Hamilton Ipha Qamma ' Rhp Founded at Champaign, Illinois, April 4, 1908 Theta Chapter established April 24, 1916 Colors — Dark Green and Gold Flower — Pink Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS M. R. Hoberecht, ' 22, Sedalia W. P. Hays, ' 22, St. Louis C. W. Davis, ' 22, Fulton C. A. Moorer, ' 22, Muskogee, Okla. F. Stonner, ' 22, Chamois H. W. Hamilton, ' 22, Auxvasse L. F. Wainscot, ' 22, Callao V. R. Boswell, ' 22, Columbia O. C. Stoutz, ' 22, Muskogee, Okla. W. S. Taylor, ' 22, Clara R. C. Kercheval, ' 22, Elsberry E. E. Bhasfield, ' 23, Garden City E. C. Elting, ' 23, Carthage E. L. Knipmever. ' 23, Alma C. R. Talbot, ' 23, Cabot, Ark. H. J. Brooks, ' 24, Columbia E. D. Dail, ' 25, Purdin L. Dunn, ' 25, Nevada E. Wright, ' 25, Savannah G. E. Boefer, ' 24, St. Louis J. C. C. LDWELL, ' 24, Marble Hill W. M. Howat, ' 24, Huntsville G. E. Johnson, ' 24, St. Louis F. Leathers, ' 24, St. Louis C. B. Makin, ' 24, Dotleon, Alabama J. W. Riley, ' 24, Maysville A. G. Tydings, ' 24, Moberly G. Wade, ' 24, Fillmore R. E. Waters, ' 24, Columbia J. E. Comfort, ' 25, St. Louis R. Craig, ' 25, Huntsville C. R. Di.xoN, ' 25, Cosby G. M. Gibson, ' 25, St. Louis G. B. Thorne, ' 25, Purdin R. L. Stonner, ' 25, Chamois PLEDGES E. Beai.e, ' 25, Columbia J. Stephens, ' 24, Houston, Tex. T. Trimble, ' 25, Chillicothe FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. C. Ragsdale F. C. Bradford H. D. Fo.x B. H. Frame B. B. Branstetter A. C. Hill M. J. Regan —a Fie. IQCLQ. SaVlTJ R. Page 370 ORGANIZA TIONS Section 1. No fraternity shall pledge or attempt to pledge, a man who is known to be pledged to another fraternity until such latter fraternity has given notice that it has released such pledge, or until such fraternity has refused to release such pledge after it has been requested to do so by him. In the event of a release or refusal to release, that at least six months must elapse before another fraternity, or any of its members, shall directly or indirectly approach such a pledge with a view of securing him. as a m.ember of another or rival fra- ternity. The officers of this Pan-Kellenic Council, whenever an authenticated instance of lifting or attempted lifting shall be brought to their attention and proven to the satisfaction of a majority of the Pan-Hellenic Council delegates, shall call the case to the attention of the national officers of the ofTending fraternity and request that the local chapter be disciplined to the full extent permitted by their fraternity law, and the chapter may be fined or dealt with as the Council sees fit. Section 2a. No mem.ber of the Pan-Hellenic League shall pledge or at- tempt to pledge a man before the day preceding the first day of registration in the University of Missouri. b. Should a violation of section 2a of article XI of the by-laws of the Pan- Hellenic Council occur and be proven to the satisfaction of a majority of the regularly elected delegates, it shall become the duty of the Secretary to notify, within five days, each member of the league in writing of such violation and the name of the chapter so violating. The notification shall also contain a statement that the Pan-Hellenic Council condemns such practices and a recommendation that the other members of the League disregard the pledge of the olYending chapter. Nothing in the foregoing shall be construed so as to prevent an addi- tional penalty being imposed by the Council if it so desires. c. A failure of the Secretary of the Pan-Hellenic Council to perform the duties as set forth in Section 2b of Article XI shall subject him to remo al from office under the procedure as outlined in Article VII of these by-laws. Section 3. Nothing in the foregoing sections shall be construed as applying to a m.an pledged prior to May , 1917. Section 4a. Any student who fails to obtain entrance into the University within ten days after pledging, such pledge shall be considered invalid. b. A pledge made by a man who quits school before passing enough work to be initiated shall be held in alid. The above rule is not to be construed in any way as to abrogate the six months ' pledging rule. Page 372 a FxG. 19aa SaVlT R SORORITIES The Qhaperones Miss Margaret Miller Kappa Kappa Gamma Miss Elva Plank Pi Beta Phi Mrs. Herbert LoNGAN Kappa Alpha Theta Mrs. C. E. Ellis • . . . . Delia Gamma Miss Virginia Lee Meng Alpha Phi Mrs. E. A. Macklin Phi Mu Miss Julian Dale Chi Omega Mrs. Nettie Keyton Alpha Delia Pi Mrs. Kate Block Delta Delta Delta Miss Pearl Mitchell Gamma Phi Beta ii Top Row— MMer, Block, Mitchell, Longan, Plank Bottom row — Keyton, Meng, Macklin, Ellis, Dale Page 374 PxG. 190.0. saviT R Jl Sr " Susie Crockett President Maxine Christopher Secretary Mary Virginia Doerschuk Treasurer -ut ORGA NIZA TJONS 7X. K ppa K pp Qamma Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, October 13, 1870 Theta Chapter established April 2, 1875 f o or.t— Light and Dark Blue f oitifr— Fleur-de-Lis ACTIVE MEMBERS Margaret Barnes, ' 25, St. Louis Margaret Baxter, ' 22, Kirksville Helen Bingham, ' 22, Kansas City Harriett Blanton, ' 22, Paris Helen Cave, ' 22, Mexico Katheryn Campbell, ' 22, Kansas City Maxine Christopher, ' 23, Kansas City Cornelia Compton, ' 23, Kirkwood Katherine Conley, ' 23, Co lumbia Katherine Davis, ' 22, Richmond Dorothy Dorsey, ' 24, Colunibia Lucille Evans, ' 22, Columbia Judith Ann Gilbert, ' 22, Nevada Louise Gilmer, ' 24, Liberty Frances Groves, ' 22, Corder Laura Frances Headen, ' 23, Pleasant Hill Martha Henson, ' 24, Kansas City Esther Hill, ' 22, Columbia Mary Hopkins, ' 22, Kansas City_ Marion Humfeld, ' 22, Kansas City Harriet Jacquin, ' 22, Louisiana Dorothy Johnston, ' 24, Mexico Nancy Lawson, ' 23, Liberty Mary McAuliffe, ' 24, St. Louis Marian Macintosh, ' 25, Chicago, 111. Mildred M. cIntosh, ' 24, Chicago, 111. Margaret Manley, ' 23, Kansas City Mary A. Marshall, ' 23, Carthage Mary Bess Meservey, ' 22, Kansas City Mary Belle Mundy, ' 23, Independence Sabra Niedermeyer, ' 25, Columbia JULI. Ott, ' 22, Independence Julia Price, ' li, Malta Bend Fredericka Priesmeyer, ' 24, Moberly Elizabeth Reid, ' 23, Columbia Virginia Reid, ' 25, Columbia Virginia Rodgers, ' 23, Columbia Laura Stephens, ' 25, Columbia Margaret Strother, ' 25, Fresno, Cal. Carolyn Twymon, ' 23, Independence Catherine Ware, ' 22, Columbia Margaret Wassmer, ' 24, Kansas City Rosebud White, ' 23, Wellsville Edna Wolfe, ' 22, Stanberry Lelia Wood, ' 24, Kansas City Phoebe L. Wright, ' 25, Joplin PLEDGES Edith Arcularius, ' 24, Washington Mary Susan Estes, ' 25, Columbia Elizabeth Green, ' 24, Mexico Katherine Shockey, ' 25, Kansas City Isabelle Stepp, ' 25, Trenton EuLA Penn Wheat, ' 24, Kansas City Mary Fisher Ruth Fitzgerald IN FACULTATE Cecile Stone Ruth Rollins Westfall Louise Letts PoffC Z76 -a Fve. IQ a SaVlTi R F- •| i ' -ii in ii! i i HlllllllllllHllllllli ' limiiMMiiiiiiiiiiiiB g IX ORGA NIZA TIONS i Top row — Caw. W.uc. Strother, Da i , W ,i-.-.iiiri , llc.pkins, Arcularius, Conley Second row — M. Macintosh, White, M. Macintosh, Twyman, Ott, Stephens Third row — Shockey, Wright, Steppe, Reed, Clift, Niedermeyer, Campbell, Wood Fourth row — Wolfe, Hanley, Headen, Johnstone, McAuliffe, Lawson, Marshall, Mundy Fifth row — Compton, Christopher, Humfcld, Groves, Gilmer, Hill, Price, Wheat Bottom row — Estes, Bingham, Blanton, Baxter, Barnes, Meservey, Gilbert, Priesmeyer Page 377 —o: Pia i9aa saviTi R. ORGANIZA TIONS 3R_ Ti " Beta Thi Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, April 27, 1867 Missouri Alpha Chapter established May 27, 1899 Co ori Wine and Silver Blue F ower— Red Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Mary Allen, ' 24, Little Rock, Ark. Jeannette Asbury, ' 24, Higginsville Cleo Bankhead, ' 23, Bowling Green Mary Banks, ' 24, Columbia Mary Virginl Bean, ' 24, Nevada Madge Carey, ' 22, Nowata, Okla. Thelma Coleman, ' 23, Poplar Bluff Mary Virginl Doerschuk, ' 24, Kansas City Elizabeth Estes, ' 22, Columbia Margaret Fithl n, ' 23, Poplar Bluff Maurine Frank, ' 25, Kansas City Virginia Gardner, ' 25, Ft. Smith, Ark. ExiE Gray, ' 23, Columbia Ruth Hagaman, ' 22, Ranger, Tex. Virginia Hale, ' 25, Columbia Lillie Harrison, ' 22, Steelville Ger. ldine Harper, ' 23, Shreveport, La. Sar. h Hickok, ' 25, Hot Springs, Ark. Dorothy Hudson, ' 24, CarroUton Frances Hudson, ' 23, CarroUton Margaret King, ' 22, Springfield Louise Lacy, ' 21, St. Joseph Dorothy Logan, ' 23, Columbia Jean Logan, ' 24, Te.xarkana, Ark. Sarah Molony, ' 22, St. Joseph Mary Malcolm Redford, ' 24, Warrensburg Margaret Robnett, ' li, Fulton Helen Yantis Robnett, ' li, Columbia Ruth Rea, ' 24, CarroUton Elizabeth Smiley, ' 22, Tyler, Tex. Queen Smith, ' 22, Columbia Jane Spencer, ' 24, Jefferson City Mildred Sturges, ' 23, Independence Ann Taylor, ' 25, Kansas City Mildred Usher, ' 25, Mayfield, Ky. Ethel Wakefield, ' 24, Savannah Zelle Whitmarsh, ' 22, Texarkana, Ark. Marian Williams, ' 25, Columbia PLEDGES Ruth Belcher, ' 23, Pomona, Cal. Helen Burch, ' 25, Brookfield Christine Clark, ' 25, CarroUton Marjorie Harbaugh, ' 24, Kansas City Dorothy Harris, ' 25, Ft. Smith, Ark. Emily Harris, ' 25, RoUa Helen Hill, ' 23, Nevada Isabelle Hood, ' 25, Kansas City Dorothy Turner, ' 25, Barttesville, Okla. Mildred Walker, ' 24, Hannibal Page i i —iX Fie. IQcj Q. SaVlTaFL Top row — Gray, SmilL , Lacy, J. Logan, D. Logan, Turner, Bankhead, Rhea, Redford Second row — Coleman, Gardner, Carey, Banks, D. Harris, Frank Third row — Harrison, Asberry, Harbaugli, K. Burch, King, Taylor, Hill, Hale, Bean Fourth row — Hudson, Wakefield, Spencer, H. Burch, Maloney, Smith, E. Dodd, Hicock, Sturgis Fifth row — M. Dodd, Xaylor, Hood, Lohman, Tooey, Baker, Hagaman, Williams, M. Robnet Bottom row — E. Harris, Robnet, L ' sher, Harper, Doerschuck, Walker, Whitmarsh, Estes Page 379 fie, 19 a saviTHR ik II -ix ORGA NIZA TIONS K ppci Alpha Theta Founded at DePauw University January 27, 1870 Alpha Mu Chapter established P ' ebruary 12, 1909 Colors — Black and Gold Flower — Black and Gold Pansy ACTIVE IVIEMBERS Ferne C. Bewyer, ' 22, Kansas City Lois Harris, ' 22, Houstonia Margaret Harris, ' 22, Sikeston Alice Kurtz, ' 11, Richmond Heights Dorothy Mantz, ' 11, West Plains Mildred Xorthrup, ' 11, Kansas City Frank Robertson, ' 22, Kansas City Augusta Spencer, ' 22, Columbia Margaret Way, ' 22, Webster Groves Sallie Love Banks, ' li, Memphis, Tenn. Emily Chesney, ' 23, Kansas City Suzanna Dickson, ' 23, Savannah Grace Duysing, ' li, Kansas City Helen Haydon, ' 23, Kansas City Ruth Hayman, ' li, St. Louis Jessie Lansing, ' 23, Columbia Hazel McIntyre, ' li, Mexico Alline Smith, ' li, Kansas City Louise Tatum, ' 23, Anderson Elizabeth J. Taylor, ' 23, Joplin Josephine Bruce, ' 24, Kansas City Angeline Beasley, ' 24, St. Louis Beulah Lang, ' 24, Kansas City Dorothy Limerick, ' 24, Savannah Marian Playter, ' 24, Joplin Frances Ragland, ' 24, Kansas City Dorothy Rose, ' 24, Kansas City Mary Louise Angle, ' 25, Clinton Alice Barnett, ' 25, St. Joseph Ruth Bertr- nd, ' 25, St. Joseph Mary Borders, ' 25, Kansas City Dorothy Buis, ' 25, Kansas City Maude Dziatzko, ' 25, Webster Groves Marjorie Furgason, ' 25, Kansas City Ethel Larkin, ' 25, Webster Groves Corrine Swisher, ' 25, Kansas City PLEDGES Genevieve Aull, ' 25, Lamar Marian Clinton, ' 25, St. Louis V ' iRGENE CoNNELL, ' 23, Kearney, Neb. Margaret Johnson, ' 24, St. Louis Mary Miller, ' 23, Kansas City Leah Spratt, ' 23, St. Joseph Myrtle Stewart, ' 25, St. Louis Mary ' arrell, ' 24, Mexico IN FACULTATE Miss Dorothy Mumford Miss Ruth Dulaney Miss Addie Root Miss Florence Caton Page 3S0 fxe. 19 iQ. SaVlT R. 4 oe@§§9@ Top row — Ragland, Miller, Piayter, Robertson, M. Harris, Hayman, Bewyer, Duysing Second row — Ferguson, Banks, Aull, Buis Third row — Bruce, Ragland, Mclntyre, Mantz, Rose, Swisher, Smith, Spencer Fourth row — Worrell, L. Harris, Limerick, Northrup, Tatum, Taylor, Bertrand, Way Fifth ro ' iV — Dziatzko. Chesney, Connell, Stewart, Larkin, Clinton, Beasley, Johnson Bottom row — Angle, Kurtz, Borders, Hayden, Lansing, Lang, Barnett Page 3S1 fxe. 190-0. SaVlTi R mmuiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiniiiMiiiiiiiiii -ix ORGA NIZA TIONS T)elta Qamma Founded at Oxford, Mississippi, 1872 Mu Chapter established April 15, 1909 Colors — Bronze, Pink and Blue Flower — Cream Rose ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Bradford, ' 22, Fayette, Miss. Inez Calloway, ' 22, Boise, Idaho Doris Denton, ' 22, Butler Florence Fow ' LEr, ' 22, Lincoln, Neb. Ruth Hibbard, ' 22, Columbia Catherine Moore, ' 2 1, Laclede Alliens Tuggle, ' 22, Moberly Elizabeth Weeks, ' 22, St. Louis Louise Wilson, ' 22, Eureka, Ark. Eleanor Wood, ' 22, Maysville, Ky. Katherine Bell, ' 23, Marshall Louise Bostian, ' li. Independence Mildred Boucher, ' 2i, Joplin Arlene Brown, ' 23, Abilene, Kan. Edith Brown, ' 23, Kansas City Mary E. Dunnavant, ' 23, Kirkwood Helen Heizer, ' 23, Mexico Helen Johnson, ' 23, Joplin Elizabeth McCord, ' 23, Pulaski, Tenn. Helen Marbut, ' 2i, Kansas City Virginia Perrie, ' 2i, Kansas City Katherine Stigall, ' 23, Kansas City Virginia Swain, ' 23, Kansas City Meriam Merkle, ' 24, Kansas City Marjorie Sheetz, ' 24, Chillicothe B. rbara Warren, ' 24, Columbia Martha Hodgdon, ' 25, Webster Groves Ruth Tamm, ' 25, Kansas City Anna Belle Thompson, ' 20, Butler PLEDGES Ruth Campbell, ' 24, Kansas City Virginia Cole, ' 25, Columbia Nan Frazier, ' 25, Crescent Emily Joslyn, ' 25, Charleston Frances Kenney, ' 25, Kansas City Margaret Kinsella, ' 25, Kirkwood Ferol Stark, ' 23, Kansas City Caroline Tibbets, ' 24, St. Louis Annie Laura Wright, ' 25, Kansas City Marian Wright, ' 25, Kansas City Connie Voss, ' 25, St. James, Minn. Page 3SZ fie. 190.0. SaVlTi R. Founded at Syracuse University, Syracuse, ew York, 1872 Omicron Chapter Established March 4, 1910 Colors — Bordeaux and Silver Grey ORGANIZA TIONS Flowers — Forget-Me- ot and Lily of the Valley ACTIVE MEMBERS Gertrude Waers, ' 22, Plattsburg Catherine Weeks, ' 22, Holden Louise Edwards, ' 22, Shreveport, La. Hester White, ' 22, Flat River Anna Payne, ' 22, Muskogee, Okla. Bonnie Marshall, ' 22, Kansas City Florence Hein, ' 23, Lfnion Artie Walters, ' 23, St. Louis Emily Ames, ' 23, Webster Groves LouRENA Brown, ' 23, Kansas City Margaret Hudson, ' 23, Kansas City Dorothy Craig, ' 24, Galena Theodosia Snyder, ' 24, Kansas City Julia Jones, Sarah Tandy, ' 24, Columbia Elizabeth Handley, ' 23, Kansas City Jim Ida Smith, ' 24, Hot Springs, Ark. Iola Woodfill, ' 24, Aurora Hazel Cloughley, ' 15, Kansas City Mary Garner, ' 25, Hannibal Irene Goodrum, ' 23, Lamar Mildred Morgan, ' 25, Kansas City Cora Mendenhall, ' 23, Kansas City RowENA Gillespie, ' 23, St. Joseph Ma.xine Heinbaugh, ' 23, Omaha, Neb. Elizabeth White, ' 25, Flat River Mildred Hudson, ' 22, Guthrie , Columbia PLEDGES Virginia Whetton, ' 24, St. Louis Margaret Neville, ' 24, Kansas City Ada Parrish, ' 25, Kansas City Laura Tuckerman, ' 25, St. Louis Adel.aide Schott, ' 24, Jefferson City Mildred Nowell, ' 24, Columbia Helen Gold, ' 23, Sedalia Mabel Herrod, ' 25, Webb City IN FACULTATE Miss Helen D. Gath Page 3S.} Pie. 19Q.Q. SaVlT R, xr iiwmiiifiiimri ' iiiiiiirii ' MiiHiiHHM ' n ORGA NIZA TIONS XT Thi JkCu P ' oiinded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, 1852 Chi Chapter established May 31, 1913 Colors — Rose and White Flower — Enchantress Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Katherine Pontius, ' 21, Kansas City Ella Wyatt, ' 21, Ft. Smith, Ark. Dorothy Diffey, ' 22, Cotton Plant, Ark. Marjorie Henry, ' 22, Taylorville, 111. K. therine Hillix, ' 22, Weston Ophelia Koontz, ' 22, Richards Louise Landis, ' 22, Cassville Arminda Lobaugh, ' 22, Clinton Eleanor Long, ' 22, St. Joseph Mildred Long, ' 22, St. Joseph Alice Marseilles, ' 22, Clinton Emma Nelson, ' 22, St. Joseph Elizabeth Agee, ' 23, Columbia Catherine Cardwell, ' 2i, New Florence Lucile Cherry, ' 2i, Mt. Vernon Betsie Dunn, ' 23, Jameson Edith H. mby, ' 23, Springfield Mary G. Holmes, ' 2i, Cairo, 111. Flora Marshall, ' 23, Shreveport, La. M. rguerite Sanders, ' 23, Fredonia, Kan. Louise Toben, ' 23, Bloomfield, Iowa Olive Benning, ' 24, Ft. Smith, Ark. Enger Hilli.x, ' 24, Weston Mary K. Horine, ' 24, Columbia Bess Smith, ' 24, Huntsville, Tex. Dorothy Stevinson, ' 24, Columbia Virginl Boswell, ' 25, Columbia LuciLE Beckenridge, ' 25, Columbia Willie Crews, ' 25, Columbia Ruth Squires, ' 25, Columbia Sybil Powell, ' 23, Rolla Carolyn Tull, ' 23, St. Joseph Nora Nelson, ' 24, St. Joseph Ellen Polk, ' 24, St. Joseph PLEDGES Ola V. Powell, ' 24, St. James Annabel Erickson, ' 25, Little Rock, Ark. Elizabeth Lake, ' 25, Atchison, Kan. Mary Randall, ' 25, Neodesha, Kan. IN FACULTATE Miss Dorothy K. ucher Ufie. 19Q.Q. S3VlTaR Page 3SG Top row— Reed, Marshall, Polk, Akii-, vm , . l-,..ii, Hillix, I)irU Second row — Wyatt, Stallings, Lobauyh, Uunii, Tobcn, Breckenridge Third row — Boswell, Benning, Cardwell, Crews, Cherry, Erickson, Holmes, Hillix Fourth row — Horine, Hamby, Landis, Koontz, E. Long, M. Long, Lake, Marseilles Bottom row — Hamby, Powell, Randall, Sanders, Smith, Squires, Tull, Nelson i Page 387 t yxbnn:: " a fxe. IQ LQ. SaVlTJ R Po — ORGA NIZA TJONS Qhi Omega Founded at University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark., April 5, 1895 Rho Alpha Chapter established 1911, Affiliated with Chi Omega June 3, 191,? Co ori— Cardinal and Straw F oK ' cr— U ' hite Carnation ACTn ' E MEMBERS Ernestine Adams, ' 25, Crescent, Okla. Velma Barnes, ' 22, Paris Margaret Boggs, ' 25, Columbia Gladys Brag, ' 23, Maysville Jean Catron, ' 22, West Plains Mildred Dean, ' 24, St. Louis Dorothy Dick, ' 25, St. Louis Vivienne Hargis, ' 2-1, Pawhuska, Okla. Margaret Garner, ' 23, Louisiana Kathaleen Hardesty, ' 24, Weston Thelma Hartman, ' 24, St. Louis Mary Houk, ' 22, St. Joseph Jane Enloe, ' 23, Jefferson City Mildred Johnson, ' 24, St. Louis Orian Johnson, ' 24, Chillicothe Lillian Keiss, ' 23, St. Louis Naomi Kirtley, ' 23, Vandalia Ruth Meyer, ' 25, St. Louis Ida Rhea Pearson, ' 22, Mexico Sarah Roberts, ' I ' i, Fort Scott, Kan. Jane Searcy, ' 24, Columbia Hele.n Shepherd, ' li, I ' nion Star Catherine Varner, ' U, I ' nion Star Frances Witmore, ' 25, Paris Thelma Whaley, ' 25, Webster Groves Agnes Bitter, ' 25, Quincy, 111. Alma Jones, ' 24, Brookfield PLEDGES Geraldine Spalding, ' 25, Columbia Ruth Walters, ' 25, Moberly MEMBERS IN FACULTATE Miss Julia Dale Miss Sarah Lockwood jFie. i9Q.a saviTaR. Pane JS« sr V3SSS:% , ■ a sr ORGANIZA TJONS ' Ipha T)elta ' PI Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, May 15, 1851 Alpha Gamma Chapter established April 15, 1915 Colors — Light Blue and White Flower — Wood Violet ACTIVE MEMBERS Mabel Ruth Ba ndy, ' 2-1, Columbia Marie Beechwood, ' 24, Joplin Jessie Brenizer, ' 23, Independence Fern Brooks, ' 23, Ottumwa, Iowa Amy Cameron, ' 2i, Hannibal Frances Cook, ' 23, Independence Elsie Cornell, ' 22, Kansas City Mildred Crawford, ' 22, St. Joseph Anne Crotchett, ' 24, Tulsa, Okla. Dee Dalton, ' 22, Columbia NoRiNE Dorgan, ' 23, Columbia Dottie Dunham, ' 23, Columbia Marie Gurley, ' 2i, Springfield Inez Hodge, ' 22, Boulder, Colo. Zora Koritnik, ' 24, St. Louis Malvina Lamon, ' 22, Wagner, Okla. Helen Mengil, ' 23, Kansas City Mary Katherine Potts, ' 24, Columbia Mabel Rowxey, ' 2i, Bowling Green Helen Smither, ' 23, Kansas City Marjorie Starks, ' 21, Kansas City Amie Louise Tyler, ' 22, Kansas City Elizabeth L pton, ' 24, Bolivar Grace Welker, ' 23, Kings City MoDELLE White, ' 22, Columbia Jean Windsor, ' 22, Wellsville PLEDGES Allie Drymon, ' 24, Willow Springs Mildred Galbraith, ' 23, Coffey Eleanor Glenn, ' 24, Kansas City Helen Lamon, ' 25, Wagner, Okla. Katherine Lamon, ' 24, Wagner, Okla. Dovie McIntosh, ' 25, Raton, N. M. Lucille Pe. k, ' 25, Independence Page 390 Tfie. 19aa SaVlT R -UL ORGANIZATIONS T elta " Delta Delta Founded at Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts Delta Xi Chapter estabhshed May 15, 1915 Colors — Siher, Gold and Blue Flower — Pansy ACTIVE MEMBERS Margaret Cardwell, ' 23, New Florence Lillian Charles, ' 22, Summersville Bernice Childs, ' 23, Stanberry Doris Clutter, ' 22, Hopkins Susie Crockett, ' 22, Stanberry Flossie Dutton, ' 22, New Florence Ruth Evans, ' 23, Golden City Johnnie Fleet, ' 22, New Franklin Margaret Smith Thelma Gilbert, Cleveland, Okla. Shirley Gutridge, ' 22, Clinton Mary Hamill, ' 22, Mount Leonard Mary Haselwood, ' 22, Edina Virginia Keith, ' 23, Vandalia Lena Plum.mer, ' 22, Hale Katheryn Reynolds, ' 22, Caruthersville Melba Scheldrup, ' 22, Pierce City ' 2-1, Columbia PLEDGES Nina Alexander, ' 25, Clinton Bertha Barnes, ' 25, Memphis Frances Carter, ' 25, Columbia Betty Collins, ' 25, Kansas City Sara Chiles, ' 25, Buckner Florence Davis, ' 25, Chillicothe Betty Franklin, ' 23, LTnionville Mary Haffner, ' 2i, Kansas City Elizabeth Longan, ' 25, Kansas City Jean Reigner, ' 25, Quincy, 111. Annabel Summers, ' 25, Boonville Helen Thurman, ' 23, Plattsburg Mary Tydings, ' 25, Moberly Amy Nell Walker, ' 22, Oak Ridge Geraldine Walker, ' 25, Pallack, La. Virginia Watkins, ' li, Lawson -«. Page 392 vrfiey 190,0 S3VIT3R. gi Hi!ifiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiMiiiiiii,ji!iiiiiuii(;tf; ORGA NIZA TIONS 33- xr iHiillllljllllliiiiiMiihinniMnmm ' Qamma " Phi ' Seta Founded at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York, 1874 Alpha Delta established May 20, 1921 Colors — Mode and Brown Floicer — Pink Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Nelle Ambrose, ' 23, Miami, Fla. Blanche Baker, ' 24, Trenton Ola F. Bertram, ' 22, California Elwyn Bridgens, ' 23, Kansas City, Mo. CoRDELL Bruns, ' 25, Kansas City, Mo. Emily Corbin, ' 25, Kansas City, Mo. Gladys Danielson, ' 22, Kansas City, Mo. Margaret Fredrick, ' 23, Lancaster Wilma Hall, ' 23, Lancaster Jean Hamilton, ' 24, Kirkwood Mary Hatton, ' 23, Bolivar, Mo. Margaret Huston, ' 23, Sweet Springs Sybil Johnson, ' 25, Columbia Mildred Kendall, ' 25, Poplar Bluff Bess Jane Logan, ' 23, Austin, Te.x. Lois Maupin, ' 24, St. Joseph Martha McCune, ' 25, New London Mary McCune, ' 25, New London Gladys McKinley, ' 23, Kansas City F ' lorida Parsons, ' 22, St. Charles Ruth Phillips, ' 23, Marshall Maryanne Pitts, ' 22, Roanoke Mary Elizabeth Welles, ' 23, St. Joseph PLEDGES Roberta Barnett, ' 24, Jameson Pauline Dalton, ' 25, Tulsa, Okla. Bessie Bristovv, ' 25, St. Joseph Lucille Jones, ' 25, Shoshone, Idaho Margaret McCaw, ' 24, Rolla I ' agc S ' JJ, Pie. IQc a SaVlT R, ORGANIZA TIONS I. Pledge day shall be the first Saturday after matriculation. II. Formal invitations shall be sent girls invited to join sororities not earlier than 5 P. M. of pledge day. 1. Invitations shall not be carried by a sorority girl. 2. The sorority refused must be notified of refusal before sorority accepted is notified of acceptance. 3. There shall be no communication with rushees between 10:30 P. M. Friday and 5:00 P. M. Saturday. III. Rushing. 1. There shall be no meeting of trains in Columbia. Note: Sorority girl must leave rushee when they alight from train in Columbia. 2. There shall be no rushing in Columbia a week preceding Tues- day, August 30 (August 23-30). Note: Rushing is defined as being with a rushee. Telephone calls are permitted. 3. No chapter shall have more than one date a day with a rushee. 4. No cut flowers or favors shall be used. 5. There shall be no rushing with men. 6. There shall be no formals. 7. Rushees having a sister in a sorority may be with her sister at any time; but she (rushee) shall abide by all other rules. IV. Any sorority is not breaking the spirit of these rules if its members talk fraternity to a rushee, or verljally bid her before formal pledge day. V. Penalties: First ofTense — sorority shall forfeit one day of rushing. Second offense — the sorority shall forfeit two days rushing. A sorority committing a first ofTense on the last day of rushing shall be penalized by postponement of pledge day for a week. There shall be no rushing during this week. A sorority committing any ofifense after the first on the last day of rushing shall be penalized by postponement of pledge day for a week, and a fine of $40 shall be imposed. There shall be no rushing during this week. — Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Council, 1921 fie. 19 iQ. SaVlTaR Page 396 ORGANIZA TIONS 3B_ XT Farm House AGRICULTURAL PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITY F " ountled at the University of Missouri in 1905 Colors — Green, Gold anti White Flower — Sunburst Rose ACTIVE F. Barnhart, ' 22, Carthage J. M. Barrett, ' 22, Napton R. T. Browx, ' 23, Blackwell L. E. TuTT, ' 2i, Cullison, Kan. H. R. Klein, ' 23, Queen City E. R. Maxwell, ' 22, Columbia W. M. NicosoN, ' 22, Memphis J. E. Witt, ' 22, Memphis R. V. Hill, ' 23, Norborne D. K. Lange, ' 22, St. Louis H. L. Lee, ' 23, Charlestown R. R. Bailey, ' 2i, Twin Falls, Idaho J. S. Berry, ' 22, Independence A. K. George, ' 23, Belton P. C. RiCKER, ' 23, Columbia O. V. SixGLETONj ' 23, Shelbina T. H. Etter, MEMBERS L. D. Pollock, ' 23, Powersville W ' . B. Foster, ' 23, Marshfield R. C. Wetherell, ' 24, Carthage D. B. Faurot, ' 24, Mountain Grove D. Meeker, ' 24, Cabool J. B. Carmichael, ' 24, Odessa R. R. Lester, ' 24, Columbia J. B. Russell, ' 24, Savannah P. C. Rodgers, ' 24, Bellflower A. H. Witten, ' 24, Trenton O. McCammon, ' 24, " Springfield H. K. HAX fAH, ' 24, Odessa M. T. H. Huff, ' 25, Carthage C. A. W. LoEST, ' 25, King City C. A. Wilson, ' 25, Bosworth J. Laughlin, ' 25, Rich Hill ' 25, Bunceton PLEDGES B. F. Bolaxd, ' 25, Carthage J. M. Lewis, ' 25, Newton H. H. CR.4WFORD, ' 25, Atlanta L. T. Lewis, ' 25, Newton P. C. Smith, ' 25, Bethany F. Vesser, ' 25, Columbia G. Russell, ' 25, Columbia FRATRES IN FACULTATE L. A. Weaver D. W. Chittenden R. I. Simpson W ' . A. Albrect H. H. Krusekoph O. B. Price C. A. Helm J. L. C. mpbell Page 399 »ggT « Fie. iQao. saviTaiR f ' a. ORGA NIZA TIONS gliairtUII ' IIM !! " ! ' . ' niini ' iiniiimii %— ■Mwaamtm.jmtm%m.iimiimuam»itxMarjmti»tsv la ii i rr a ■ ivrfiii ii ' iu.vii viai j ' tvii ii Top row — Jim Kyle, Hardy, Davis, Gillaspy, Connally, Denman Stcond row— Brady. T. Lusk, J. Kyle, Taylor, Lusk, Sawyer, Brill, Hopper Third rm ' — H. Smith, Gross, W. Smith, McCannon, Hcrrod, Schmidt, Geissmg, Shupp Bollom rm — Abbott, Swearingen, Perry, Potter, Ed Smith, Hailey, Roberts, Yates, Kinney Fve, IQCLa SaVlTS R. Page J,00 ORGANIZA TIONS 3R_ founded at the University of Missouri in 1909 Incorporated in 1914 Colors — Gold and Blaclc Flower — White Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS . S. Davis, ' 22, Versailles D. Potter, ' 22, Winston , B. Smith, ' 22, Red Oak, Iowa , E. Witt, ' 22, St. Joseph WiLKEN Smith, ' 22, Moberly . F. McCannon, ' 22, Santa Maria, Texas V. SwEARiNGEN, ' 22, Des Moines, Iowa . M. Le Crone, Jr., ' 22, Effingham, 111. . F. Perry, ' 22, Alton, Iowa F. LusK, ' 22, Yankton, S. D. L. Abbott, ' 22, Alton, Iowa . E. Roberts, ' 23, Independence , Nutter, ' 23, Falls City, Neb. . R. Gross, ' 23, Arispe, Iowa . D. LusK, ' 23, Yankton S. D. . M. Kinney, ' 23, Memphis ' . W. Smith, ' 23, Independence . B. Shepard, ' 23, Moberly B. Hailey, ' 24, Barry, 111. M. F. Denman, J. M. Kyle, ' 24, Columbia T. L. Yates, ' 24, King City J. Kyle, ' 24, Columbia T. A. Br. dy, ' 24, Richmond J. D. Shoop, ' 24, Richmond M. H. Connally, ' 24, New Haven R. Gillaspie, ' 24, Columbia H. M. Blickhahn, ' 24, Walsenburg, Col R. L. Sawyer, ' 25, Creston, Iowa G. M. Brill, ' 25, Sedalia D. A. Taylor, ' 25, Sumner J. R. Walsh, ' 25, Pittsfield, 111. R. O. Schmidt, ' 25, Berger C. R. Herrod, ' 25, Webb City J. W. Hardy, ' 25, Sumner T. J. GiEssiNG, ' 25, Farmington C. S. Hopper, ' 25, Sumner H. O. B. Smith, ' 25, Farmington A. G. EiLENBERGER, ' 25, Columbia 24, Farmington PLEDGES P. Little, ' 25, Lockwood Irwin I. Femrite, ' 25, Des Moines, Iowa Clyde Snider, ' 23, Independence. FRATRE IN FACULTATE E. R. Childers Page 1,01 Pie- IQaa SaVlT R ir- 26 -flC ORGA NJZA TIONS rBiinBr«ifW«H ' ii« nimiivic ' iniw £f !C. ' ¥ ??7 ' .1 r f ? I vv ro« roK ' — Walker. Whitsett, Rutledpe, Randall, Castlen, Gay, Hawkins, QuinnR.tzenhaler S«.,« roir-Atchcson. Griffith. R.iilcv. Hnok. McAdow, M-Haney. Coll.er, Williams. Sell m.dt. Davis, Turner. Smith T nrJ rn;,— KiicihiTt, OM-rh. .U.t. ' I Ikc, BlIcIrt, Kiiiglil. P.i.ur, j. Cartrr. W hartnii l.,.|h..lz, Harlan, Nclscai. Ditweiller JiMum ,o: — Drake, ' Charll.an. Clark, Mc.-Mesler, Harris..,,, I ,ckey, MeHnJe. D,.lle.v, Ka„,r.Ju„, Jl, l„ Carter, Xussbaum -a fie. IQ Q. SaVlT R- Pane 402 Colors MEDICAL FRATERNITY Founded at the University of Pittsburg in 1891 Tau Chapter established in 1906 -White and Emerald Green Flower — White Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS R. G. Williams, ' 21, LaPlata E. H. Decker, ' 22, Centralia D. Collier, ' 19, Mountain Grove F. A. Harrison, ' 21, Garland J. W. McHaney, ' 21, Whiteoak L. M. Nelson, ' 21, Marshall H. H. Schmidt, ' 21, Columbia J. S. Knight, ' 22, Kansas City M. E. Bitter, ' 22, guincy, 111. L. F. Carter, 22, Abbott, N. Mex. T. E. McBride, ' 22, Paris C. G. Drum, ' 21, Cape Girardeau N. W. Hawkins, ' 23, Shelbina H. M. Parker, ' 22, Kansas City J. A. Orris, ' 21, Rich Hill R. Lefholz, D. W. Wharton, ' 21, Sturgeon P. B. Nussbaum, ' 22, Cape Girardeau M. D. Overholser, ' 23, Harrisonville A. W. McAlester, ' 23, Kansas City C. Sandison, ' 23, Moberly V. R. Vaustane, ' 23, Dawn D. L. Harlan, ' 23, College Mound F. L. Davis, ' 22, Mountain Grove A. A. Drake, ' 23, Laredo G. G. Boyd, ' li, Hannibal R. B. Bridgeman, ' 23, Oregon G. P. Bailey, ' 22, Browning J. D. Smith, ' 23, Marshall G. John, ' 23, St. Louis E. T. McAdow, ' 23, DeKalb ' 21, Oak Grove J. L Carter, Fairfax J. C. Belcher, Pleasant Hill H. Detweiler, Richmond M. F. Dayton, Aurora J. H. Jeanette, Kansas City J. J. KiLLlON, Portageville D. O. Nehr, Mound City J. W. Whitsett, Odessa F. L. Kneibert, Walden W. G. Hook, Kansas City E. S. Castlen, St. Louis C. R. Bruner, Powersville P. E. Rutledge, Festus H. M. Griffith, Gallatin E. E. Gay, Richmond PLEDGES O. F. Swindell, Blairstown J. L. Walker, Union D. Turner, Columbia O. S. Randall, Ft. Worth, Tex. H. Standish, Bedford, Ind. J. Carlock, Everton B. KiES, Columbia B. Atchison, Appleton City L. Van Hoose, Webb City D. DowELL, Maryville G. E. MuND. Y, Richland M. M. Smith, Fairview, Okla. O. Thee, Columbia R. QuiNN, Columbia W. N. Ritzenthaler, Columbia W. Langston, Bower Mills fratres in FACULTATE Dr. E. R. Clark Dr. D. H. Dolley Dr. H. H. Charlton Dr. Addison Gulick Dr. D. G. Stine Dr. Geo. Lefevre Page i03 -ix. fxe. 19Q,a SaVITi R - ORGA NIZA TIONS 3S- •m ' Aiir tfi ' iF iT i i i giiii i ' wiii M i l I wiPM i A. P Jwyiwr f P ' ii j i f M .f ? f 1 1 n Top rott — Hucket, Nickson, Krans, Watham, McGinnis, Gnebley, West, Woodward, Elam, Lozier Second row — Yunker, Connor, Egley, Benage, Buckingham, Payne, Pucket, W. Enyart, Clay Third roni — Ford, Becket, Kenney, Taylor, Hobs, White, Johnson, Schuty, J. Enyart, Musick Bottom row — Currey, Bonham, Gatley, Martin, Dr. Sneed, Dr. Green, Johnstone, Cooper, Dexheimer, Luter Page JfOlt cUFie. iQaa saviTi R I IUHUIM I IM I M I I I I II I I III I III I M II I I IIIUIM issS 0t. ORGA NIZA TIONS MEDICAL FRATERNITY Founded at Dartmouth Medical College in 1888 Alpha Phi Chapter established April 17, 1917 Colors — Myrtle (ireen and White ACTINE MEMBERS T. F. Cooper, ' 22, Windsor F. L. Martin, ' 22, Eldorado Springs L. W. Gatley, ' 22, Martin City C. W. LUTER, ' 22, Kennett F. E. Dexheimer, ' 22, Sedalia J. W. White, ' 22, Columbia H. M. CuRREY, ' 22, Pocatello, Idaho C. D. BoNHAM, ' 22, King City J. L. Enyart, ' 23, Callao R. F. ScHUETTE, ' 23, St. Louis P. N. Johnstone, ' 22, Kansas City V. W. Taylor, ' 23, Campbell E. B. HoBBS, ' 23, Monett L. L. Kennett, ' 23, St. Joseph V. H. MusiCK, ' 23, Edina T. L. Beckett, ' 22, Salisbury W. Ford, Jr., ' 22, Glenwood M. E. George, ' 23, Nevada O. W. Barlow, ' 20, Webb City W. E. Johnson, ' 23, Repton, Ala. PLEDGES W. Buckingham, ' 24, Kansas City F. D. Connor, ' 24, Maitland R. P. Elam, ' 25, St. Louis W. Enyart, ' 25, Callao B. M. McGiNNis, ' 23, Ozark G. L. Kr. use, ' 24, Nevada R. F. Huckett, ' 24, Kansas City W. NiCKSON, ' 24, Nevada L. M. Gates, ' 25, Jerico Springs L. M. West, ' 23, Southwest City L. C. YuNKER, ' 24, Sedalia Brady Loser, ' 25, Jefferson City J. Schueddig, ' 25, St. Louis E. G. Watham, ' 24, Kansas City E. P.VYNE, ' 23, Eldorado Springs E. Picket, ' 24, Gower K. ScHNEBLY, ' 24, Columbia G. SURF.A.CE, ' 25, Kansas City H. S. Pruett, ' 23, Senath H. Clay, ' 25, Augusta J. W. Marquis, ' 23, Nevada E. WooDWORTH, ' 23, Columbia L. Egley, ' 24, Maryville H. L. Benage, ' 24, Kansas City F RAT RE IN FACULTATE Charles W. Greene Page i05 fie. IQaO. SaVIT5?R. . r ORGANIZA TIONS LEGAL FRATERNITY Founded at the University of Michigan, 1869 Tiedeman Inn established 1890 Colors — Garnet and Pearl Blue Flower — Jacqueminot Rose ACTIX ' E MEMBERS L. Atherton, ' 22, Columbia D. CuTHBERTSON, ' 22, Columbia B. Ely, Jr., ' 22, Hannibal H. Majors, ' 22, Columbia F. Maughmer, ' 22, Savannah W. Miller, ' 22, Sedalia L. D. Potter, ' 22, Winston C. Powell, ' 22, Dexter E. D. Vasse, ' 22, Huntsville E. C. OcHSNER, ' 22, St. Louis C. Magee, ' 22, Unionville R. A. Zeigel, ' 21, Kirksville F. Eldean, ' 23, Moline, 111. M. Schowengert, ' 23, Warrenton D. C. Johns, ' 23, Farmington W. A. Kitchen, ' 23, RoUa L. Robertson, ' 23, Roanoke J. O. RUARK, ' 23, Neosho R. McCullen, ' 23, St. Louis M. Mansur, ' 23, Richmond R. S. Stratton, ' 23, Columbia L. R. Johnson, ' 23, Columbia N. F. Baker, ' 23, Columbia W. Maupin, ' 23, Carrollton L. R. CooLEV, ' 23, Lucerne R. Swanson, ' 23, Kansas City H. J. Hudson, ' 23, Kansas City J. M. Dalton, ' 23, Columbia O. D. Newlon, ' 23, New London A. C. Trippe, ' 24, Warsaw H. Lauf, ' 24, Osage City L. D. Arnold, ' 24, Braymer D. V. Agee, ' 24, Louisiana L. DeMuth, ' 24, Mexico A. Jurgensmever, ' 24, Columbia J. B. Coppedge, ' 24, Grove, Okla C. Jennings, ' 24, Independence H. B. Mays, ' 24, Centralia V. C. Thurlo, ' 24, Browning A. Troxel, ' 24, Columbia INACTIVE MEMBER H. D. FouTs FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean J. P. McBaine Dean Isidor Loeb Prof. James L. Parks Page 1,07 r- o Tc QO z ' :i rfT ' :ziJz miwiimmiiiMiimiiiiiMii iiiiais i ORGANIZA TIONS tl»«-ll«»»liriT M HI ll ' i ' if ' l !IIN. ' ft ' »;l " iWIV»«llV " •t I il 1W Top row — Fox, Morrison, Hoffman, McKinney, Caskey, Lee, Givan r. i ■ l Second raw — Dalton, Crowe. Davenport. E. Potter, Greene, Baldry, M. M. Pyle, Becker, Geery, D. Patton, Buckingham Third To:c — Norwine, Woodfill, Lyons, Gretzer, Watson, Callison, Brenner, Goldstein, L. Potter, Cytron Fourth row — Adams, Sullivan, Buchmueller, Basnett, Woodward, Landis, Loudenbach, Pyle, Baker Bottom row — J. Patton, Byers, Fisher, Schnebly, Huckett Fie. 19Q.Q. SaVlT R ORGANIZA TIONS Established at the Lni%ersity of Missouri October 9, 1920 ACTIVE IM EMBERS T. C. Adams, ' 25 H. C. ACKERT, ' 25 W. F. Baile y, ' 25 R. A. Baldry, ' 24 H. G. Banks, ' 24 P. E. Basye, ' 23 R. C. Becker, ' 23 J. J. Biggs, ' 24 R. B. Basnett, ' 24 P. M. BiRDSONG, ' 24 G. BOEFFER, ' 24 T. M. BOULWARE, ' 24 T. A. Brady, ' 24 M. BUCKMUELLER, ' 23 G. G. Byers, ' 24 W. D. Baird, ' 24 E. H. Callison, ' 24 J. Caskey, ' 22 W. T. Coulter, ' 23 S. L. Cytron, ' 24 F. E. Dexheimer, ' 23 J. E. Davenport, ' 24 M. L. Woodson, ' 23 R. M. DiNGEs, ' 23 F. B. Dixon, ' 25 J. B. DoRSEY, ' 24 R. England, ' 24 H. E. Everhart, ' 25 A. M. Fisher, ' 24 C. G. Fox, ' 25 H. M. Forum, ' 25 F. M. Flynn, ' 24 H. C. Frey, ' 24 C. L. Geery, ' 24 E. M. B. GiVENS, ' 24 H. H. Greene, ' 25 F. P. Gass, ' 23 R. F. HUCKETT, ' 24 J. Hoffman, ' 24 F. Hanna, ' 24 N. E. Jacobs, ' 24 K. Keller, ' 25 A. F. Leathers, ' 25 B. E. Lee, ' 24 J. C. Landis, ' 24 J. K. Woodward, ' 23 E. Morrison, ' 23 S. McCoRMiCK, ' 25 A. E. McElroy, ' 24 J. K. McCann, ' 25 C. P. McKinney, ' 24 C. Norwine, ' 23 A. Ocker, ' 25 J. B. Oliver, ' 25 W. H. Oliver, ' 25 M. M. Pyle, ' 23 M. H. Pyle, ' 23 L. W. Potter, ' 23 C. L. Pollard, ' 23 J. B. Muigley, ' 24 K. G. SCHNEBLY, ' 24 R. A. Smallfeldt, ' 23 M. W. Sullivan, ' 24 J. E. Thomas, ' 23 J. J. Turner, ' 23 L. R. Welsh, ' 22 F. A. Wilcox, ' 25 r. l. woodfill, ' 25 Wathan, ' 24 Page i09 fx isy iL saviTa[R. -f iiHiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimnii. ' iiiiMiiiiiingi! -ot. ORGA NIZA TIONS 33- PROFESSIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY Founded at Kent School of Law, Chicago, Illinois, 1900 John D. Lawson Chapter established Jan. 9, 1909 Colors — Purple and Old Gold Flower — Red Carnation O. H. Avery W. G. Busby R. C. COBURN C. L. Crocker L. M. Crouch L. S. Davidson J. B. EVERHART G. D. Evans ACTIVE MEMBERS J. F. Evans W. R. Gentry, Jr. E. E. Ball J. H. Linton O. L. Munger J. VV. Murphy C. R. McIntosh P. M. Peterson V. L. Rathbun C. Roach, Jr. R. E. Shook R. E. Steele M. B. Wall.ace D. G. Warrick R. M. White L. L. Young W. E. Stradal PLEDGES R. M. Finney R. S. Fowler H. C. H. Jones T. V. Proctor FRATRE IN FACULTATE Kenneth C. Sears HONORARY MEMBERS General John J. Pershing Leonard D. Curtis I » I 1 1 % Top row — Peterson, Mcintosh, Roach, Shook, Crocker, Young, Munger, Murphy Middle row — Davidson, Evans G., Fowler, Linton, Coburn, White, Crouch, Gentry Bottom row — Rathbun, Stradal, Busby, Everhart, Warrick, Hall, Avery, Wallace Page 1,10 e. 19GJ.Q. saviTaR ss ORGA NIZA TIONS 33. Organized in the School of Law at the University of Missouri, November 11, 1896, as the Alexander Martin Club Court. Reorganized after the War, November 20, 1919, as the Alexander Martin Law Club. OFFICERS Frederick ' . Wells President W. W. M.uiPiN Virgil Briddle H. W. Atkins J. B. Breckenridge V. W. Brittle R. J. Clinton J. F. EV.A.NS J. N. Franklin L. R. Johnson W. A. Kitchen E. H. Law O. T. Lewis Clare Magee Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS P. M. Mark F. H. Maughmer W. W. Maupin W. E. Miller C. L. Moore J. W. Murphy L. D. Potter E. W. Schent M. H. Schlotzhauer G. E. Woodruff Lee M. Young R. A. Zeigle John W. Coots L. R. Cooley John L. Dalton John Caskey, Jr. Vane O. Thurlo O. D. Newlon C. E. Curtis Herbert Gall Oscar Essmon HONORARY MEMBERS Stanley H. Udy J. P. McBaine :U!Hi!rii!!!f! vniii ■ irM fiT!TJ!7!H ' E illhinVlf Top row— Caskey, Collins, Newlon, Atkins, Magee, Young, Thurlo Middle row— WWson, Alexander, Dalton, Breckenridge, Gall, Kitchen, Schlotzhauer, Moore Bottom roa — Laws, Miller, Murphy, Wells, Briddle, Maupm, Marr Page ill i9aa saviTar ORGANIZA TIONS 30- aHiiiiiin.iiiiiiiii iiH. ' iiiiiiniiiH S gma T elta Qii NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISTIC FRATERNITY Founded at DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind., April 17, 1909 Missouri Chapter installed February 22, 1913 Colors — Black and White Edward B. Smith Gerald F. Perry John R. Morris H. Fr ncis Missel witz Murray N. Whitehead Charles Nutter Edwin Jacquin Harold R. Gross ACTIVE MEMBERS Frank Abbott Taylor Harney Robert Lusk Lawrence Babb Thomas W. Parry, Jr. Byron L. Abernethy Cance a. Poole C. Arch Rodgers Victor Keen James A. Mercer Lyle G. Wilson Glen McCannon Russei. Planck George LeCrone Donald Calhoun Earnest Garth FRATRES IN FACULTATE Frank L. Martin H. R. Childers M. E. Votaw FRATRES IN URBE Robert M. Shelton J. Williard Ridings HONORARY MEMBERS Dean Walter Williams Henry Schott Arthur Killick HoLLis Edwards Charles G. Ross J. B. Powell Glenn Babb Charles Kane Top row — Gross, Rodgers, McCannon, Parry Middle row — Jacquin, Planck, Mercer, Perry, Misselwitz Bottom row — Abernethy, Keen, Smith, Abbott, Kirkwood Page hli JPie. IQ iO. SaviT R. ORGANIZA TIONS PROFESSIONAL ADVERTISING SORORITY Alpha Chapter Affiliated with the Associated Advertising Clubs of the World Colors — Gold and Brown ACTIVE MEMBERS LuLA Crum Mildred Schroeder Augusta Spencer Elizabeth Leonard Anita Moore Jean Catron Christine Gabriel RowENA Pierce Elizabeth Agee Doris Day Lois Harris Dorothy Diffey Marguerite Barnett Exie Gray Queen Smith Catherine Moore Kathryn Campbell Margaret Lohman Helen L. Morgan Ella Wyatt Katherine Pontius Louise Wilson Virginia Keith Katheryn Reynolds Page ill Top row — Lohman, Day, Barnett, Smith Middle row — Agee, Gray, Catron, Campbell, Pierce Bottom row — Leonard, Crum, Moore, Spencer fie. 19 ia saviT R. imoiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiniiiiiMiiiiiniiiiim! IX ORGA NIZA TIONS John Jewell Chapter J. B. HOSMER E.G. Weber P. Miller A. Johnson F. Houston J. Shumake I. Brown j. o. robnett Orville D. Willl ms ACTIVE MEMBERS K. B. Roy G. M. LeCrone L. F. Ch. mberl. ' in L. Wilson H. B. MooRE G. L. James T. B. Hammond T. R. Crawford I. J. Lauderdale L. W. Brown L. Thurston J. W. Price B. Jumper C. W. Keller, Jr. R. W. Dryden C. M. Wellsford D. C. Anderson Paul Morgan FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Walter Williams Prof. F. L. Martin Top row — James, Robnctt, Johnson, Hammond, Williams, Crawford Bottom row — Miller, Morgan, L Brown, L. Brown, Weber Fie. 190,0. SaVlT R Page, in i imn i ii ii i i i i i i n iiii iii ' i i : ' i i:iii ii i Mimii! j i -OL ORGANIZA TIONS T3_ jlliriiiiiiMiiinHimniiiiiiiiiiMiriiiii National Professional F ' ratornity for Women in Journalism Founded at the University of Washington, April 8, 1909 Gamma Chapter established June, 1911 ACTIVE MEMBERS Rae Klausner Vivienne Hargis Katherine Burch Mec-Ryan Moss Bernice Thomure Judith Gilbert Marian Babb Gladys McKinley Martha Cheavens Frank Robertson Mary Cherry Dorothy Armstrong Ruth Levin Mary Wright HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Cannie R. Quinn Mrs. James Caudle IN URBE Miss Sara Lockvvood Miss Gladys Pennington Top row — Hargis, Gilbert, Armstrong, Robertson, Levin Middle row — Cheavens, Moss, McKinley, Cherry Bottom row — Babb, Burch, Klausner, Thomure Page il5 Fie. 19 .0, saviTa Jp ORGA NIZA TIONS CHEMICAL PROFESSIONAL Founded at the L ' niversity of Wisconsin December 11, 1902 Delta Chapter installed at the llniversity of Missouri May 11, 1907 Colors — Prussian Blue and Chrome Yellow Flower — Red Carnation ). Crowe, Columbia ). Ritchie, Columbia . Peters, Jr., Columbia . Veager, Higginsville . Ahniann, Marthasville . Hartzog, St. Louis 1. LeRoy, Carterville . Humphrey, Jefferson City ' . Stark, West Line ACTIVE MEMBERS E. G. Sieveking, Columbia H. Mason King, Lees Summit T. F. Willis, Jr., Kansas City J.S. Moose, Jr. ,Morrillton, Ark. E. Gookins, Kansas City T. J. Beaumont, Jr., St. Joseph L. D. Gaddum, Columbia D. R. Briggs, Fayette G. F. Klein, Farmington Jack H. Cromwell, Rich Hill J. C. Rice, New Florence D. O. Neher, Mound City L. D. Estill, Lawson Al. C. Spuehler, St. Louis H. W. Davis, Harrisonvillc Z. T. Walter, Columbia Y. E. Self, Webb City C. R. Fisher, Cape Girardeau FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. C. R. Moulton Dr. A. E. Ste. rn Dr. H. D. Hooker Dr. H. E. French Herbert F. Friege HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Herm. n Schlundt Dr. Sidney C. i.vert III !■■ W 11 I Top row — Klein, King, Willis, Moose, Hartzog, Humphrey Middle row — Gookins, Sieveking, Stark, Beaumont, Peters, Gaddum Bottom row — Ahmann, LeRoy, Dr. French, Dr. Stearn, Crowe, Ritchie, Dr. Schlundt -a ' exe 19 iQ. saviTHR, PROFESSIONAL COMMERCE FRATERNITY Founded at New York University, School of Commerce, 1 )04 Upsilon Chapter established 1919 Colors — Turquois and Gold Flower — Chrysanthemum CHAPTER ROLL James C. Drake S. F. Packwood Walter E. Williams NuMA L. Heitman James H. Ballard Thomas E. McCary Edward E. Sinclar Ralph E. Neusitz Norton B. Smith James W. Perry Ted a. Johnstone Laurence M. Dyke Harry Lewis Carl P. Burch WlLLARD F. WILKENSON E. Paul Smith Johnnie E. Miller PLEDGES John A. Zercher Leon H. Logan Vernon J. Helmers G. Ed. Stayton James G. Hall FRATRES IN FACULTATE IslDOR LOEB Harry Gunnison Brown Myron W. Watkins R. D. Scott iiir R fffiTifiiifwifri ' aiiinivmf vMiiviiiiiiTiiwmfi Hii Top row — Johnson, Stayton, Helmers, Perry, ZcrUer Middle row — Wilkinson, Miller, Neusitz, McDonald, Heitman, Packwood Bottom row — E. P. Smith, Ballard, Burch, Drake, N. B. Smith, McCary, Sinclair, Johnstone t tg ORGA NIZA TIONS Qommerce Qliih Organized in 1917 To promote the study of problems in Business and Public Administration and to unite members in a common bond. OFFICERS Norton B. Smith President James W. Perry Secretary-Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS James C. Drake Senior Member John E. Miller Junior Member SOCIAL COMMITTEE John E. Miller S. E. Sinclair James C. Drake Page 1,19 gUfie. 190.0, saviTaR| _ -5X iiiutuiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiina ORGA NIZA TIONS £ta Ka ppa ,7 (u m PROFESSIONAL ELECTRICAL FRATERNITY Founded at the University of Illinois, 1902 Iota Chapter established June, 1911 Colors — Na -v and Scarlet ACTIVE MEMBERS Marion L. Allen Fielding A. Asendorf John F " . Calvert Russel L. Findlay Harold L. Hardaway Paul P. Howard Barclay C. Knerr Raymond P. Miller Carlisle N. McDavitt Chauncey M. Saville Norvin H. Welsh Truman E. Witt HONORARY MEMBER Professor A. C. Lanier fraters in FACULTATE Professor Mack M. Jones u ■ I fill I a a ■ I I IB i«R« iaii ■ ■ iiiii ii Top row — McDavitt, Knerr, Allen, Witt Middle, roiu — Saville, Miller, Howard, Asendorf Bottom roiv — Welch, Calvert, Professor Lanier, Findlay, Hardaway Page 1,20 -a. Pie. 19Q.a SaVlT R -« ORGA NIZA TIONS Ohjecls- UNI ERSITV OP MISSOURI CHAPTER The largest society of engineers in the world. -To raise the standards of ethics of the engineering profession and to promote the economic and social welfare of engineers. Richard V. Jones Grover Godwin ' . D WIGHT H. Bk. y Carl V. Irwin . OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS Richard Y. Jones Grover Godwin Ralph F. Lofland Professor G. D. Newton William J. Oonk CERTIFIED MEMBERS E. J. McCausti.and, Dean, School of Engineering. (jUY D. Newton, Professor, ScJioo! of Engineering. Forrest R. Hughes, Instructor, School of Engineering. R. V. Selvidge, Professor of Industrial Education. Leslie Cowan, Secretary of the University. John R. Silver, City Engineer of Columbia. J. VV. H. RDV, Cii ' il Engineer. B. D. Simon, Construction Engineer {Department). Guy N. Berry, Testing Engineer, State Highway. Page Ui —iX. fie- 19ci,Q. SaVlT R ORGA NIZA TIONS JhCallet " Press Qub miiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMMiiiiiiimEn -IX ORGA NIZA TIONS XT Purpose — To stimulate interest in the vocational and professional opportunities for women in Home Economics and to bring students in Home Economics together in a social way. OFFICERS First Term Maxine Christopher Ruth Marie Graham Helen Johnson Helen Marechal Second Term Ruth Marie Graham Helen Johnson . Helen Marechal . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS Viva Adams Emily Ames Marguerite Barnett Velma Barnes Helen Boswell Jessie Brenizer Fern Brooks WiLMA Cann Sara Chiles Maxine Christopher Helen Coulson Lottie Crecilius Mary Crawson Helen Douglass Flossie Dutton Allie Dryman Ruth Evans Ethelyn F ' idder Ruth M. Graham Evangeline Gillaspy Helen Hawkins LoLO Hawkins Lucy Hawkins Jessie Harry Alma Lee Hocker Esther Huber Esther Hume Margaret Huston Helen Johnson Helen L. Johnson Julia Jones Inez Kauffman Naomi Kirtley Louise Landis Nancy Lawson Dorothy Logan Helen Marechal Harriet Miranda Henryetta Monday Vivian Morrow Eliza Musick Zana McNeal Bertie Newlon Zelma Nicholson Florida Parsons Blanch Porter Katherine Potts Floy Rhoades Mary Rogers Fay Samuel VVava Scott Elizabeth Smiley Rosa St. Clair Anne Sutherland Chloie Stickler Nellie Sailor Margaret Taylor Maud Thompson Flottie Waggener Edna Wolf Neva Wray n " a • Pie. 19aa SaVlT R. Page iiZk ORGANIZA TIONS Founded at William and Mary College, December 5, 1776 Alpha of Missouri Chapter established in 1901 Dean Walter Miller .... President Dr. George Lefevre . . Vice-President Emma Cauthorn . . Secretarv and Treasurer JUNIOR FIVE OF THE CLASS OF 1922 Lena M. Lacey Ruth Hibbard Delos C. Johns John Caskey, Jr. Edna Kobs fie. IQ iO. SaVIT R, Page i26 OFFICERS H. S. GlLMORE President J. F. Calvert Vice-President R. L. FiNDi.AY Recording Secretary H. L. Hardaway .... Corresponding Secretary W. J. OoNK Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS J. F. Calvert B. C. Knerr R. L. FiNDLAY A. J. Mallinckrodt E. A. Fisher R. P. Miller H. S. Gilmore W. J. OoNK Ed. Gookins O. F. Rothmeyer H. L. Hardaway N. H. Welch fie. 19«iQ. SaVlT R - MEMBERS 1921-22 Crawford Charles Gaines " lEORGE MaSSENGALE GeORGE BoND Shook Chari.es Lowrance ; Wh.so.v W. T. Campbell RENCE ' ILLL MS DlFlY ' aRRICK FRATRES IX FACULTATE McBaine Claude F. Clayton • row — Crawford, Massengale, Warrick, Campbell om roll ' — Bond, Gaines, Wilson, Shook ' lae. IQ ' ia SaVlTHR. Si. H ORGANIZATIONS A national honorary fraternity of senior women in universities The organization at the University of Missouri, formerly known as Friars, became a chapter of Mortar Board in January, 1919. ACTIVE MEMBERS Velma Barnes Helen Bingham Elsie Cornell Florence Fo vler Ruth Hibbard Mildred Hill Katherine Hillix Mary Houk Marian Humfeld Louise Landis Dorothy Mantz Mildred Northrup Anna Payne Margaret Way Hester White Zelle Whitmarsh IN FACULTATE Dr. Eva Johnston Dr. Edith Matzke Miss Helen Gath Miss Maude Givin Miss Cecil Stone Miss Anna Belle Thompson IN URBE Mrs. H. R. Fairchild Miss Geneva Drinkwater Miss Marjorie Carpenter Miss Betty Comstock Page 1,30 fie. 19GLa saviT R s Wjininuiiw ffi XX. ORGANIZA TIONS WOMEN ' S HONORARY EDUCATIONAL SOCIETY OFFICERS Geneva Drixkwater President Ruth Keith Vice-President Lewellen Gilliam Treasurer EuLALiE Pape Keeper of Records Anna Belle Thompson . . . Corresponding Secretary Ella V. Dobbs .... Permanent Corresponding Secretary Mrs. Pearl Beauchamp H. zEL Hoffman Mrs. J. C. Fyfer Florence B. Canton Mrs. H. p. Will.-vms Mrs. Lillian Shenek Emma Cauthorn Dorothy Kaucher Marjorie Carpenter Julia Dale Harriet Blanton Patience Haggard Geneva Drinkwater Ruth Keith Jessie Cline Dorothy Maxtz Burl Leopard Ruby Cline Mary Fisher Laura Lewis Anna Payne Lewellen Gilliam EUL. LIE PaPE HONORARY MEMBERS Ella V. Dobbs Eva J onston Mrs. a. Ross Hill Louise Stanley ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Susan Blakey Addie Root Essie M. Heyle Mary Dover Cecile Stone Ruth Lindsay Beha K. Whipple Mrs. Ruth R. Westfall Helen Strong Helen Gleason Frances Guthrie Nell Walker Mrs. Kate C. Bain Ruth Dulaney Mrs. Emma Hyde Laura Searcy Mrs. Lois Watkins Mary P. Jesse ALUMNAE MEMBERS Louise Letts Ruth Fitzgerald Mrs. Gladys B. Dalton Mrs. Edith M. Jones Mrs. Elizabeth Nardin Mrs. Bess N. Rosa Mrs. Carrie P. Scott Minnie Brashear Mary B. Moss Mary L. Lucas Eda Stanter.man Page 4S1 flmiiJii! ' " " a fxQ. IQGi ci SaVITi Rii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:ii[i:iiii asd AN HONORARY ORGANIZATION OF SENIOR WOMEN Helen Bingham Marion Humfeld Mary Houk ORGA N I ZA TIONS ACTIVE MEMBERS . Anna Payne Florence Fowler Mildred Northrup Katherine Hillix Top row — Houk, Northrup, Bingham Bottom row — Humfeld, Fowler, Payne Page 432 a fie. 19Q.a SaVlTi?R HONORARY AGRICULTURAL FRATERNITY Founded at Ohio State University, January 10, 1898 Colors — Mode and Skv Blue Flo ' iver — Pink Carnation ACTIVE MEMBERS Rex Bailey, Twin Falls, Idaho William Nicoson, Cowgill Frank Stonner, Chamois Floyd Barnhart, Carthage ' iCTOR BoswELL, Columbia Elmer Kershaw, St. Louis C. I. ScouBY, Bland Paul Bebermever, Emporia, Kan. Gay Klein, Farmington Alonzo Keiffer, St. Louis A. K. George, Belton Irwin Elting, Carthage Joseph Berry, Independence A. C. Hill, Graham O. V. Singleton, Shelbina N. W. Strother, Marshall R. C. Baker, Martinsville C. W. Davis, Columbia Charles Gaines, Clinton IN FACULTATE F. B. MUMFORD J- W. CONNOWAY E. A. Trowbridge L. A. Weaver H L. Kempster M F Miller W .A Albrecht F. C. Bradford A. T. Edinger . H . Reid T. E. Sexauer W . C Ethridge O. B. Price S. T. Simpson D V . Frear A. G. Hog AN R c Loomis T. S. Townsley E. E. Vanatta R. R. Hlt)delson C, A. Helm A. C. Ragsdale W. W. Swett B. H. Frame E. M. Page R. C. Bradfield F. H. Krisekoph B. B. Branstettek H. ' . Jordan A. J. Meyer M. M. Jones I. T. Scott S. B. Shirky C. L. DiETZ Page i35 -jy. Fie 19Q-a saviTaR- nimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiMMiniNia! -OL ORGA NIZA TIONS - HONORARY FORENSIC Founded at University of Minnesota April 13, 1906 Missouri University Chapter established May, 1909 ACTIVE MEMBERS T. P. Smith J. Caskey, Jr. J. K. Keirsey A. C. Trippe L. D. Potter J. Chilton I. Callaway H. Blimer Mary Houk T. J. Anderson C. Jennings Florence Meisner Alice Juergensmeyer MEMBER IN FACULTY Frank Chambers AFFILIATED MEMBERS Arnold Perstein {Wisconsin) Royal E. Montgomery (Chicago) Page ilS fie. IQaa SaVIT R i 5q- NATIONAL HONORARY SPANISH FRATERNITY Founded at the University of California, 1919 Beta Chapter estal)lished Dec. 15, 1921 Colors — Scarlet and Gold OFFICF.RS Mary L. Wright President Frank Houston Vice-President Edith M. Allen ' . Secrelarv-Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS E. M. Allen K. Beaver M. Cheavens S. Cuneo L. Harrison V. Houston J. M. Levi L. Parker L. Ferryman O. Root P. Sensintaffer O. Tetley M. Wellsford M. L. Wright HONORARY MEMBERS Pauline Maloit Nell Walker W. J. Burner Page 1,37 " PxG. iQQ-a saviTap. ij Top row — Agee, Bell, Burch Second row — Childs, Crockett, Crotchett, Compton Third row — Dalton, Davis, Edwards, Estes Fourth row — Havman, Hillix, Hein, Houk, Irish Fifth roif — Johnson, Limerick, McKinley, Merkle, Merservey sixth row — Pitts, Pierson, Ragland, Reynolds Bottom ro v — Smith, Weeks, White, Cherry, Gray _ ■ ' IIIU !I !|1H [ | Paqc .!S jftie. iQ a saviTap. ' ' J] - ' t czTfie. i9aa saviTai ORGA NIZA TIONS XT Qu Chi CM Society of the ' Hidden Eye National Honorary Junior- Senior Inter-Fraternity Founded at the University of Missouri, 1915 CHAPTER Geo. p. Massengale Frank D. McDonald Geo. L. Robertson J. CK Crawford William Tvveedie Frank Houston Charles Gaines William Kieffer Albert J. Bundschu L. C. Kassebaum H. M. King Roland Obryan Murray Whitehead Harold Gaudlin William Busby ROLL Paul Miller E. G. Wormhoudt J. A. Browning Richard White Harry Harms Gerald Waddell L. W. Wacker Franz Aret Toney Beaumont Walter Williams John Bruce Francis Missel witz Orlow Bond DupuY Warrick Norton Smith ■ 11 I ' la aK ii II B-ir n I1H aar iS " ia;nrAib:ii jiv ii - ; vi n ' ? w Top row — Harms, Kieffer, Tweedie, Bruce, White, Beaumont, Warrick, Browning, Bundschu Middle row — Smith, McDonald, Massengale, King, Kassebaum, Miller, Gauldin, Houston Bottom row — Whitehead, Misselwitz, Bond, Robertson, Wacker, Gaines, Wormhaudt, Obrv-an, Waddell Page li!,0 PxG. iQcxa saviT R ORGA NIZA TIONS Freshman-Sophomore Honorary Intcr-Kraternity Founded at the University of Missouri in 1906; re-established 1912 To promote inter-fraternity relationship Colors — Purple and White Flower — Fleur-de-Lis ACTIVE MEMBERS L. Wetzel J. Bruce E. English A. Wyeth T. Nelson W. Keifer D. Calhoiin L. Crouch W. Metsker J. Balm AT A. Daugherty J. Arnaudet L. Bingham R. Seaman W. LaBrunerie T. Cutting J. Coffey A. Laffertv C. Roach A. Withers J. Smith L. Kassebaum M. Peck C. QUIMBY ALUMNI Jack Crawford Albert Bundschu Eugene McConnell W. R. Tvveedie Brutus Hamilton Theodore Johnston William Busby J. Max McCann J. C. Ruby L. M. Wackher Jerry Waddell Rolland O ' Bryan Harry Harms 1 B ' ff 1 1! R IMI ftF ' ilf ilillV lkVinif ra i W« ! ■ l 1111 in Pr V ■i r pt rv:» %Jfie. IQ lQ. SaVlT R JJ- Top roiu — Laffertv, Cutting, Roach, Withers, Smith Second row — Peck, Bingham, Seaman, LaBrunerie, Quimby Third rou- — Calhoun, Crouch, Metsker, Balmat, Daugherty, , rnaudct Bottom row — Wetzel, Bruce, English, Kassebaum, W c-th, Nelson, Keiffer ' ' yiftizzoii " T zzers ' ORCANIZA TIONS Organized October 30, 1920 Purpose — To keep ever before the minds of the student body the old spirit of ' Fight ' em, Tigers! " 1. Loyalty to Missouri. 2. Missouri first in all things. 3. Victory with honor. OFFICERS FOR FALL TERM, 1921 President Walter Str.ad. l Secretary " Bill " Tweedie Treasurer Taylor Harney OFFICERS FOR WINTER TERM, 1922 President Arthur Wyeth Secretary Prewitt Turner Treasurer " Bill " Leavel [III I Ai irrinKrM mmi 1 1 ii mi viaa ii .i inii ibii ii a I fiiffii ■itfiiu ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiivifcafiiii iif yn i Hi B Top row — Harms, Roach, Wyeth, Gaines, LaBrunerie, Dickinson, Conners, Perry Second row — Gail, Gay, Stonner, Crawford, Abbott, Neusitz, Dowler, Bond, LaCossitt Ihird row — Johnson, Leeds, Bunting, Turner, Wilkerson, Evans, Geshner, Shuette, Daugherty Bottom row — Pearson, Leavel, Coppedge, Tweedie, Stradal, Harney, Murphy, McCary, Campbell Page iiS m ac fxe. i9 ia saviTai K c n c UJ c n3 QJ 05 c c O rn OJ ■IJ 0) O CJ OJ X uT OJ c Si ' o d " c " s o o - 3 o c " u u. _o -?{ J , o i, E S H Q 4-1 C sc r? O J= tu in C -M c " . o C 1 rf) B OJ 2 C c -C n ( J U c U5 c u a; n - Uh CQ n - QJ OJ c b r 1 o -a ra c " tlnO a: bJD rfl u a; nj o (U Oh CJ CQ f 1 1 S o 1 2 -a K s f Cl l-s o ti.05 Page JiH ORGA NIZA TIONS IHBHil!!! ' , T e University Qlee and Candolin Qluhs OFFICERS KkHAUII Mct ' lLLEX . President Roy Swanson Business Manager I ' lELDlNG ASENDORF . Secretary Alfred Pool . Treasurer 1 IdR.Min Moore Ad I ' ertisiiifi Ma nager FACILTV MEMBERS I)k. Hermann B. Almstedt Director Dr. W. C. Curtis . A dinsor Prof. H. F. Major A dinsor Dr. H. B. Almstedt C.LEE CLUB First Tenors F. A. Asendorf L. R. COOLEY C. V. Farnham L. Hummel A. D. Otto J. R. Rea B. G. Symon Second Tenors A. H. Alcorn C. E. BOLTE P. L. Coffey L. M. Crouch S. L. Cytron C. W. Jennings M. C. M. yes G. J. Novinger R. G. Riefling VV. C. Tingle First Basses M. G. Crider H. W. Gauldin G. Godwin T. H. Huff R. E. McCullen ,G. M. Reid H. O. Smith S. T. Vickers Second Basses R. L. Casebolt C. E. Close I. . BORNSTEIN E. R. Lehman A. D. Pool R. P. Sw. NS0N C. R. Tibbe T. Kol ' PLIN MANDOLIN CLUB " andoHns Guitars Violins Banjos M. Levi H. B. Moore E. Thursby C. H. Miller G. E. Johnson C. Merrifield VV. Newell F. Wulfmeyer A. Fellows G. C. Snyder T. P. Headen J. H. Werner Piano M. B. Epstein R. W. SiNZ R. H. Pearson Page i45 jfie. i9aa saviTi R First row — Price, Poppescue, Case, Vellner, Hammack, Day, Turk, Keith, Brockmeyer Second row — Whitmarsh, Bishop, Coleman, Asbury, Chandler, Harrison, Kimball, Parrish, Snyder, Smith Third row — Bruns, Hope, Chesney, Barnett, Bowman, Irwin, Hocker, Koritnik, Smither Bollom row — Bray, Banks, Hammack, Headen, Mueller, Estes, Houston, Ferryman, Twyman, Sturgess Page 446 7Fie. 19 iQ. SaVlTaR -XX ORG A N I Z A Tin X S The " Bible Qollege of Cissour A thorough grounding in the princi|)Ies of gov- ernment enhances one ' s patriotism and cquijis him to induce patriotism in others. A thorough ground- ing in things religious enriches one ' s idealism and nuiltiplies his capacity for religious leadership many-fold. The Bible College of Missouri seeks to ground its students in the principles of the Christian re- ligion. The University of Missouri witnesses to the value of such an undertaking, and to the quality of the work being done in the Bible College by crediting towards university degrees the following courses taught in the Bible College: Fundamental Moral and Religious Values (2) Historic, Epic, and Wisdom Literature of the Bible (2) Lyric and Prophetic Literature of the Bible (2) Life and Literature of the New Testament (2) History of the Hebrews (3) Psychology of Religion (2) Social Teachings of Jesus (2) Hebrew Language (6) Comparative Religion (2) Christian Ethics (2) Modern Religious Thought (2) Introduction to Religious Education (2) Students enrolled in the LJniversity of Missouri take these courses without extra charge. ' Pie. I9«ia saviTaR. Blanche Baker, ' 24, Clinton Maurine Bard, ' 25, Kansas City Mary Borders, ' 25, Kansas City Orva BuRis, ' 25, Joplin Myra Chandler, ' 24, Kansas City Mildred Clark, ' 24, Lebanon Anna Belle Erickson, ' 25, Little Rock Polly Fink, ' 24, Bloomfield Clara Franken, ' 24, Norborne Emily Harris, ' 24, Rollins Emily Joslvn, ' 25, Charleston Jessica King, ' 24, Kansas City Catherine Mayfield, ' 24, Lebanon Margaret McCaw, ' 25, RoUa Grace McCormick, ' 25, Kansas City Margaret McRae, ' 25, Rolla Margaret Milton, ' 24, Sedalia Margaret Beville, ' 24, Kansas City Thelma Rieff, ' 24, Fayetteville, Ark. Margaret J. Ringier, ' 25, Quincy, III. Jesse K. Shoeu, ' 25, St. Louis .Ark. Caroline V. Simon, ' 24, St. Louis Phoebe Shouse, ' 23, Kansas City Catherine Smith, ' 23, Kansas City Is. belle Stepp, ' 25, Trenton Ruth Weidfall, ' 24, Kansas City Helen Welch, ' 25, Rich Hill Mabel Wilson, ' 24, Kansas City Phoebe Louise Wright, ' 25, Joplin Jewell Woody, ' 24, Golden City IliXIII I Top row — Woody, Bard, Smith, Baker, Mayfield, Stepp, Wright, Ne ille, Clark Second roiv — Joslyn, Shoue, Rieff, King, Schouse, Chandler, McCormick, Burns, Welch r i ' ( ro?£r— Brodcrs, McRae, Harris, McCall, Milton, Mrs. Chamberlain, Wiedfall, Wilson, Fisk Botloin row — Ringier, Franken, Erickson, Simon Page US " ac « Pie. laaa saviT R, -Ol JPle, 19aa SaVlTJ R. 29 ORCA NI ZA TIONS The need of dormitories for university women has always been felt. It was not until 1920-21 when Miss Margaret Hawkins became president of the Women ' s Student Govern- ment Association that any steps were taken to meet this need. She conceived the idea of a girl ' s co-operative house where University women might find a real home of their own. Through her efforts and the help of the council of the W. S. G. A. her idea became a reality. A suitable location was found in the Welch Academy and the building was leased, remedied and furnished. By the holidays the house was ready to be occupied by forty girls. Thus came into existence one of the most unique dormitories found in any university for it is directly under the control of the girls themselves, supervised by the council of W. S. G. A. • fxe. IQ La saviT;4R Fxe. 19 a Si VIT R. ■c- ORGA NIZA TIONS t E§®si kiites ssfmsBss sssmmmi FovndecL A. P.13 Old Mexico THE WHY OF IT. When men lived Ja cavea ani women did the work, tliere came to pass a time when feminism infeste i the females of the caves. The men were made to d various and unbecoming tasks and the women wantei to vote. It w£s not long till the women refuse I tu liring their man ' s pipe to him, and it is said sho even look to smoking his favorite brand. Ths men, fear- rough and vigorous, were muchly tried, and finally as a last resort, orginized. They procured (.hibs and lanterns, the lanterns to aid in finding an Imnest woman and the clabs to show others the error i I iheir ways. If Thisorgmizition is the outgrowth " t the idea of centuries past — to be men, not supine iToaiures of habit and indolence. OFFICERS " Bob " Kercheval . " Teeny " Seaton . Virgil Cole " Charlie " Lovvrance President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Chaplain Martine a. Sea ton- Tom Curtis Wells RonERT C. Kercheval Chaklie J. Lo.nkance Lawrence W. Price William H. Colman Dewey Lange Virgil B. Cole Frank W. Ketchum Cecil W. Campbell Charles R. Stark Henry W. Hamilton MEMBERS James L, Murphy John L. Olson William M. Nicoson William E. Allen Richard E. O ' Reilly Thomas B. Allen Lowell E. Slate Prewitt B. Turner Elmer H. Kershaw Joseph E. Witt H. Glen Arterburn Lawrence E. Tutt fxG. IQc a SaVIT R Page iSt iimHMiiiiiiiiiiii ' iiiiiiiinipiiiiiMiitrajgJ DOINGS OF THE AG. CLUB. DURING the year the Ag. Club has added three new activities to its regular list of events. These are the publication of the College Farmer, the Junior Farmers week, and the Ag Club dance given in honor of the stock judging teams. Under the leadership of President Bill Coleman, the Ag. Club elected a staff to put the college paper into circulation again. C. W. Davis, editor, and N. W. Strother, business manager, have shown themselves equal to the occasion and with the support of the Ag. Club have the circulation up to one thousand at the present time. When Cecil " Mule " Campbell, manager of the Barnwarming, took charge the Ag. Club put forth its best efforts to make the event the finest they have ever had. They were not quite satisfied with this one; so they put on another in honor of the stock judging teams. The last and most important feature of the Ag. Club activities is the Farmer ' s Fair. Charles Gaines and the heads of the different committees are rounding things into shape. The Fair this year will be held on the seventh of April. Page 453 fie. i ci saviTarR nimvi:TTTnnrrniii;ii:ii;[i a ORGA NIZA TIONS " liiirihtHiitt ' jO l " Ul Gaines Coleman Bailey Stonner AG. CLUB OFFICERS First Semester W. H. Coleman President C. W. Gaines Vice-President Rex Bailey Secretary Frank Stonner Treasurer Second Semester C. W. Campbell President T. C. Wells Vice-President N. W. Strother Secretary A. K. George Recorder Paul Keller Treasurer Stuotiek Wells GeoRjE Campbell Keller " iX Fie. 19Q.a SaVlT?IR Page i54 BARWVARMIXG OFFICERS C. W. Campbell Manager J. L. Olson Assistant Manager V. R. BoswELL .... Treasurer-Secretary O. B. Steiner .... Ass ' t Treasurer-Secretary FARMERS ' FAIR C. W. Gaines Manager L. E. Slate Assistant Manager Earl Maxwell .... Treasurer-Secretary N. H. Welch .... Ass ' t Treasurer-Secretary Welch Maxwell Gaines Page 55 Pxe. 19 1,0. SaVlT2?R ORGA NIZA TIONS 30- jcr- a» JUNIOR AG. OFFICERS Prewitt B. Turner LiNDSEY Bush . N. H. Welch President Vice-President Secretarv and Treasurer STOCK JUDGING TEAM L. A. Weaver (Coach) Frank Stonner W. M. NicosiN W. P. Hayes T. C. Wells H. W. Hamilton H. R. Klein Top row — Hayes, Hamilton, Nicosin Bottom row — Klein, Stonner, Wells, L. A. Weaver a Pie. 19 ia SaVlTaR Page2Jfo6 a imrnniMMiiini.Miillim " n]]f:iumu y j j g Clmgi ' ' ORGA NIZA TIONS BLOCK AND BRIDLE CLUB L. D. Pollock President Horace Hunt Vice-President Harold Hanser Secretary T. A. Anderson Treasurer Ben Steiner Sergeant-at-Arms THE DAIRY CLUB E. R. Maxwell President J. M. Wilson Vice-President R. E. Waters Secretary E. C. Elting Treasurer " PxG. i9 a saviTaR, Page 458 ORGA NIZA TIONS Toiing z Ce?i ' s Qhristian Association BOARD OF DIRECTORS V. G. Stephenson, Chairman Walter H. Bkasei.ton j. b. coppedge Dr. L. M. DeFoe J. H. ESTES CABINET Wm. H. Armstrong John Arnett Herbert Blumer James Coppedge Carl Crocker Fred Eldean Ralph Fowler Leonard Kassebaum Victor Keen Herbert Kriege Albert Leonard R. L. Hill Dr. M. G. Neale d. b. robnett Tucker P. Smith Frank B. Rollins, Treasurer Max McCann John Miller C. R. Mitchell Hugh C. Proctor Joe Reed Ralph Reed John Schmitdke Ed Shook Frederick Shorter Tucker Smith Dan Stark DupuY Warrick 1 ' rrri % u Top row — Shorter, Eldean, Stark, Schmitdke, .Armstning, .Allen, Miller Middle row — Keen, Reed, Shook, Proctor, Kasscbauni, Crocker, Warrick, Fowler Bottom row — Mitchell, McCann, Blumer, Coppedge, Smith, Talbot, -Vrnett jFie. 19aa SaVlT R " We specialise in the wholly impossible " Purpose — To develop the spiritual li ' es of university, college, and town young men and women. OFFICERS Carl Bolte Marjorie Weasmer Hazel Marvin . Laura Haid Gladys Pennington University President Stephens College President First Vice-President . Second Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer The Burral Bible Class, affiliated with the First Baptist Church of Columbia, has for its teacher Miss Jessie Burral. Miss Burral was formerly on the editorial staff of the National Geographic Magazine; but now is head of the department of religious education at Stephens College. While in Washington, D. C, Miss Burral was the teacher of The Burral class there, which had a membership of sixteen hundred young women. Page ieo « Fie. 190,0. SaVlT R. ORGAN IZA TIONS From twf) hundred to eight hundred in one year — that is the attendance record of the Burral Bible Class. Starting in F " ebruary, 1921, with a membership of 240 girls, the class has increased its mem- bership to more than thirteen hundred; with a regular attendance of eight hundred young men and women from the uni -ersity, the colleges and the town. Many unique and highly inspirational services are held in the Stephens College auditorium, where the Burral Class meets. Serenade parties of Stephens College girls have gone the rounds of the campus, waking the university men and women up for Sunday School. The class has observed Twin Sunday, Homecoming and Poppy Day. They netted a total of two hundred and sixty-five dollars for Armenian Relief, Thanksgiving Day, when the admission to the class was one potato, a sack of flour, a cake, an apple or a can of fruit; and Christmas was celebrated with a li -ing Christmas Tree. Page IfGl yx ' gn Fie. 19aa SaVITHi- i ' Fall Term Lucille Montgomery Ruth Sumner Blanche Longshore Olga Tetley Dr. F. F. Stephens OFFICERS President . Vice-PrcsidenI Secretary . Treasurer Teacher Winter Term . Ruth Miller Lucille de Vries Ruth Harrison Ruth Brown Dr. F. F. Stephens " Methodist L ' niversity Women ' s Bible Class " assembles Methodist women of the Uni- versity who are working towards a better understanding of Christian truths and who want to give and to receive interest and good fellowship. One hundred seventy girls are enrolled in the organization and are supporting it financially by pledges of more than $1,000. In addition, $30.00 is paid annually to maintain a bed in Woohoo Hospital, China. Recently $25.00 was given to send a Columbia child to Barnes Hospital for an operation. Many picnics and parties are given throughout the year. Co-ordination of class activities is obtained through seven active standing committees. fxe. IQ CL SaVITaR. Page Ji6t ORGA NIZA TIONS ly- ' University - Cen s " Bible Qlass Frank Stonner John C. Schmidtke Elmer Carl Harvey T. Phillips E. H. Nevvcomb Broadway MelhodisI Church OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . Teacher Carl P. Burch Chauncey M. Saville Newton H. Anderson . G. Kelly Robinson E. H. Newcomb " Methodist University Men " was organized as a Bible Class in 1918 and has enrolled more than 800 men during the four years of its history. The present enrollment is 280. The purposes of the organization are: To promote a study of the Bible and a discussion of the principles of Christian faith. To provide opportunity for training in Christian leadership. To develop better friendships and more wholesome fellowship. The work of the Class is done through the elected officers and six selected committees. During the present year the Class has pledged .SI, 200 to the M. S. O. Budget and has undertaken other financial projects. . » » ' .f ' t t A ? » t I » t f M f Ptt(ic ' ,«.! jicjcte FiG. iQqLa saviTa[R. ij- -a. ORGA NIZA TIONS 33- T je Cethodist Student Qouncil Missouri Methodist Foundation OFFICERS Dr. F. F. Stephens .... Secretary Missouri Commission E. H. Newcomb .... Chairman and Student Secretary Lev-Ellen Gilll m Secretary Jesse W. White Treasurer T. J. Anderson Leader University Men Ruth G. Rusk Leader University Women Veda Miller (C. C.) Leader College Girls Carl P. Burch President Men ' s Bible Class Ruth Miller President Women ' s Bible Class Clay T. Davis Leader Short Course Men Newell W. Strother President Epworth League J. D. Randolph Pastor and Advisor The Methodist Student Council plans and directs the work of the various branches of the Methodist Student Organization. For the one thousand and fifty Methodists in the University and in the Colleges, this organization provides opportunity for friendship and fellowship through its various social events and religious activities. It also purposes to champion right on the Campus and in the community, to train in Christian leadership and to lead others to Christ. The si. banquets of this year have done much to foster the spirit of unity and co-operation among members of the organization. ■ a a iBi« i II ■ III SRVII K II Top row — Davis, Burch, Stonner, Newcomb, Strother, Stephens, White Middle row — Montgomery, R. Miller Bottom row — Rusk, Anderson, V. Miller, Gilliam tii B Page JfGJf Pie. IQQ Q. SaVIT?IR. .ai) Founded at the University of Illinois, February 9, 1911 Delta Chapter established April, 1917 Colors — Green and White Flower — Field Daisy To establish and maintain a friendly relationship among girls interostcd in the Christian Church and religious activities. OFFICERS W. Haishalter Anxe Fleming Byna Hargrove Helen Le Mert . Mabel Messick Virginia Oliver . Mildred Hi ' tchison Pastor Assistant Pastor President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS Bandy Barnes Bedford Branstetter Cann Casebolt Coil Cook Crawford Douglass Fleming Galbreath Gilbert Hardestv Harris Hargroves Hendon K. Hillix E. Hillix Hutchison Le Mert Marshall McKiddy Messick Mincke Moss Nahm Neal Nightingale . Oliver T. Oliver Pennington Ritter Simmons Smith Wallace miiirBviimraif II I 11 1)11)11 1 wvnn 111 111 I I % i J t i. Top row — Cook, Ritter, Xahni, Bandy, Hardestv, Douglass, Galbreath Middle row — Bedford, Coil, Casebolt, Pennington, Hendon, Xea, Cann Bottom row — Harris, Branstetter, Messick, Hargrove, Le Mert, Oliver, Hutchinson Page J,65 30 fie. iQ a saviT R is — ORGANIZA TIONS Eugene Maynor Arnold Klemme . Charles Bryan Benjamin Wenkel President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer As the smoke of battle has cleared away from the recent conflict, there has gone forth a demand for an organization wherein the comradship formed amid scenes of war might be perpetuated. Such societies among former service men who are now in college, have come and gone, but ours is destined to live as long as any ex-ser ' ice men remain at the University of Missouri. Our aims are to foster comradeship, loyalty to the government, to perpetuate the memory of those who died in the World War and to stand by those who hold sacred the flag that has never known defeat. imiiai ■!■ Top row — Dooley, Gentry, McCammcron, Botlenstein, Quinn, Maiipin, Bryan Bottom ro o — Byres, Keyser, Wenkel, Turner, Klemme, Mitchell, Giison, Maynor -a Page +66 Fie. iQ a saviTaiR M ORGANIZATIONS iW- - ,:inifmt4 3) First Term Mary Wright . Melvin Levi Carrol Willis George Page OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Second Term James Cuneo Pauline Sensintaffer Hall Pearson George Page Edith Allen Jewel Antle Ida Bohannon W. J. Burner Katheryn Beavens Inez Calloway Joseph Chilton CiRO Costa Charles Craver James Cuneo Kathrvn Delcour Gertrude Dunlap Ben Ely AuGOSTO Fajaro LiLLiE Harrison MEMBERS Helen Haydon Elizabeth Heidleberger E. R. Hentschell Clyde Hood Nelle Lee Jenkinson Elizabeth Lewis Melvin Levi Paul McCreery Marian McIntosh Pauline Maloit Dorothy Mantz Irene Miller Dorothy Nightingale George Page Lester Parker Thomas Parks Ada Parrish IsLA Parrett Hall Pearson R. O. Reyes M. B. Ricks Ortense Root Melba Scheldrup Elliot Scherr Pauline Sensintaffer Irene Silverstein Olga Tetley Henry Urteaga Carroll Willis Mary Wright IV QVin PiniKvii r tv s i « iw ' ii :i i i iiii 1 Top row — Reyes, Hood, Scherr, Hentschel, Chilton, Craver, Cuneo, Page Second row — Scheldrup, Dunlap, Harrison, Nightingale, Heidelberger, Jenkinson, Silverstein, Allen Third row — Lewis, Tetley, Sensintaffer, Hafner, Chevins, Parrett, Beavens, Miller Bottom row — Root, Parrish, Bohannon, Burner, Maloit, Wright, Willis, Levi Page i68 PxG. iQQ a saviT R. 1 Marvin W ' ilkerson Mildred McMurtky Leroy L. Kenney . Joseph Block cornell compton Francis Carter Katherine Davis Mildred Dean Mr. Finley Marjorie Furgason Kathleen Hardesty Mary Hafner Alice Judd Edna Knobs Lena Mae Lacy Elizabeth Longan OFFICERS MEMBERS Blanche Longshore Margaret Milton Marjorie Miller Helen Morrow Margaret Neville M. M. Pyle Virginia Reed RiCARDO Reyes Frances Ragland Jean Reignier Jessie Schoen Helen Shepherd Mr. Silverstein President Secretary Treasurer Carolyn Simon Beulah Smith Margaret Smith Geraldine Spaulding Leah Spratt Darrell Storms ISABELL StePP Alice Still Cynthia Starr Mary Webster Katherine Wells Marvin Williams Mabel Young Miss Burbach Mr. Huser FACULTY MEMBERS Dwight Donan Mr. Mueller f ' f ' l ■ Hit r ' jr-fi ' i - Top row — Miller, Chapin, Scherer, Reyes, Knobs, L,icey Second row — Whinier, Webster, Fredericks, Judd, P ' razier, Snii Bottom row — Mueller, Burbach, Kenney, McMurtrv, Comoton. , Webster, Fredericks, Judd, P ' razier, Smith Burbach, Kenney, McMurtry, Compton, Wilkerson, Donan Fage 469 yJCteamEiiir ' (X ' Q ' fie. 19Q.Q. SaVIT R. ' PauJ LjmerJck, Theina ' TfaJJe ' n T arbar ? fjller iT.syTJiomBS •Mrs. J m-ne Paul Pai sans Prx3f. S Mrs. Si r ' I, ' .5- O O rage 1)70 OFFICERS Margaret Baxter Ellis Atteberry Laura Frances Headen Erwin McEwen ACTIXE MEMBERS Margaret Baxter Elwy.v Bridgens Margaret Dodd Dorothy Diffey Harriett Blaxton ' Florence Whittier Ruth Levin Fred Gurly Jack Moffit Melvin Levi Wm. Pollard Ellis Atteberry Homer Shannon 1NL RY Bess Meservey Frank Robertson Mildred ALvcIntosh President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Ben Loeb Horace Sigman Charles ' ance Dave Morrison Laura Frances Headen Ella Wyatt Darrell Staknes Marjorie Harbau(;h Ernest Garth Florence Whittier J. E. Wrench Jane L. Wrench Sarah Steenbergen Elizabeth Warren Helen Reitman Garland Brunner Top row — assmer, Hayman, Harbaugh, Levin, Smith, Worrell Middle row — McAuliffe, ' Mofht, Levi, ' .Macintosh, Pollard, Whittier Bottom row — Meservey, Loeb, Headen, Baxter, Atteberry, Blanton, Starncs Page J,7l fie. i9aa saviTa - ORGANIZATIONS zji s ' iQ The oldest student organization in the University of Missouri Founded August 29, 1842 Incorporated February 10, 1849 SCIENTIA REGINA MUNDI First term John Arnett Lee Young EssLiE Morrison William Kitchen . Charles W. Scarritt V. P. Crowe OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . Critic Seroeant-at-A rms Second Term Esslie Morrison Henry VV. Hamilton H. Farrel Toohey J. Joe Reed John F. Caskey John Arnett Louis D. Potter John Caskey T. J. Anderson Frank E. Belden Charles Scarritt Esslie Morrison J. Joe Reed W. A. Kitchen Henry W. Hamilton ACTIVE M John Arnett Harold E. Fouts Virgil VV. Briddle Joseph Chilton Benton M. Lee Richard L. Crouch A. G. Crowe Leslie Allen C. H. Moore EMBERS H. Farrel Toohey Oney D. Newlon John Dalton William Shumate Ernest Fischer Charles Simon Paul K. Brooks Jonas Viles, Jr. Elmer Hall Max B. Schrier Wade Maupin Allen W. Cox Clarke Jennings John C. Wegner L. J. McKim Lee Young M. C. Miller R. Detart PLEDGES G. C. Snyder R. A. Baldry C. P. McKlNNEY Leslie Grimes Ger. ld F. Perry F. H. Abbot INACTIVE MEMBERS O. C. Stouts Clare McGee D. Jarrett Fred Eldean J. C. Drake James Coppedge l £g Top row — Miller, Fischer, Reed, Simons, Young, Allen Second row — Smith, Newlon, Toohey, Viles, McGce, Wegner Third row — Shumate, Scarritt, Schrier, Hall, Dalton, Maupin, Crouch, Moore Fourth row — Chilton, Anderson, Caskey, Potter, Arnett, Kitchen, Morrison, Hamilton, Coppedge Bottom row — Jennings, Crowe Page 472 fie. ic) ia saviTi R 3b n!iiint ' ) -.tf ■ -iL ORGAN I Z A TIO N S cJW S. U. " Debating Society Founded in 1S9S Arranged and won Missouri ' s First Four Inter-Collegiate Debates Motto — " Rem tene, verba sequentur " First term Erwin Ochsner . Paul Howard . Harvey Je.vnett C. B. Johnson . Ben Ely Albert Leonard Debating Board Representative OFFICERS President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Critic Sgt.-at-Arms Second term Harvey Jennett L. R. Johnson Elliot Hough . A. Jerkensmeyer Ben Ely Erwin Ochsner Albert Leonard Albert Leonard Norman Ulbright Alvin C. Trippe Ben Ely C. E. Curtis A. H. Jerkensmeyer George Clark Daniel Brenner ACTIVE MEMBERS A. E. Landow M. B. Epstein L. R. Johnson Elliot Hough Erwin Ochsner Franklin Reagan Barnum R. Wade Nelson Jennett PLEDGES Charles Johnson Clifford Renz George Ha yd en Louis V. Theoli Harold Standish John Gall W. C. Thurlo Harvey Jennett Donald Van Agee r ni i«iniiiijiiBi ' i ' i iftiftvfii nr irnnnpim m ii ' i Rim i I ' op row — Reagan, L. R. Johnson, Clark, Louf, Perrin, Keiser Second r ii — Epstein, Hire, N. Jennett, Jerkensmeyer, Wells, Mallot, Leonard Third row — Wolfson, Ulbright, Hayden, D. B. Johnson, Landow, Hough, Hannigan Bottom row — Cooley, Trippe, Williams, H. Jennett, Ochsner, Ely, Smith Page 473 - X " -a fis. 190.0. S VITaiR Bminiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:!iiiini, =2Sf RG A . I Z A TIONS U. J ' B. P ounde-d Garden of Eden, About 5000 B. C. Missouri Chapter founded September, 1919 " Wherever you find men you ' ll find U. L. B. " Colors — Black and White Flower — Poison Ivy CHAPTER ROLL Carl Bolte Frank Blackburn Tom Crawford Frank Doyle Bert Evans Edward Clohessy Walter Hodge George Hayden Joseph Hoffman WlLLL M McGuiRK Thomas Niehouse WiLLL M Perry Francis Moore Albert Braeckle Louis Fisher Charles Fisher William Kircher John Zercher Ralph Reed Arther Wickler Clifford Talbert Sam Franken Charles Pate ALUMNI CHAPTERS St. Louis Kansas City nil iiBiii li I lill!ll i ? t t f t 1 t Top row — Zercher, Bottom row — Bolte, McGuirU, L)o ic, Clohessy, Braeckel, Hodge, L. A. Fisher, Perry, C. F. Fisher, Kircher, Blackburn, Pate, HolTman, Crawford, Moore Evans I Page 1 1 k r?iR ' g3Q™ii?i7, ' : " ii::i!iniiM!:, ' ' ;i::!i ii,im ORGANIZA TIONS F ' oundcd at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1912 Theta Chapter established August 20, 1921 Colors — Gold and Sil ' er Flower — White Rose ACTIX ' E MEMBERS Clara Franken, ' 23, Xorborne Olivia Ruether, ' 24, Columbia Veronica Harkix, ' 22, Paola, Kan. Nellie Sailor, ' 24, Montgomery City Marie Ruether, ' 24, Columbia Esther Schroer, ' 22, Kansas City Dorothy W ' ertz, ' 24, Grand Junction, Iowa PLEDGE Adelaide Freese, ' 25, Normandy IN URBE Katherine Heibel Mrs. Max Oliphant IN FACULTATE Miss Nina Reilly PATRONESSES Mrs. R. M. Dewey Mrs. Alex Martin Mrs. F. M. Sweeney Mrs. VV. K. Stone t LIS Hiai ihjmi IH! Top roii ' — Harkin, Franklin, Sailor Bottom row — M. Ruether, Schroer, W ' ertz, O. Ruether Pugc Ji7S fie. 1910. S OFFICERS James E. Cuneo Miss Margaret Milton RiCARDo Reyes Manuel M. Mortola President Vice-President Secretary Treasu rer John Mueller Associate Editor, Corda Prates Reinew Gregorio Andre Soon Nahm Abn MOHAMED A. An Juan Arrellano C. M. August Miss Marcia Bailey S. K. Cho Miss Laura Cox Luis C. Clavell James A. Cuneo A. R. DE Souza A. Fajardo Robert Ginsburg A. Ghous Miss Pearl Mitchel Dr. J. C. Jones Mrs. R. J. Kerner MEMBERS Miss Helen Gath Miss Emma Bach Paul Huser Miss Maude Gwinn C. Hsiao K. C. Hsiao A. Lazarte Thomas Lazarte K. Lee M. Lee Samuel Lokecz E. Lopez James A. Mello Miss Margaret Milton Miss M. Tastevin Dr. M. V. Dover Prof. J. E. Wrench D. G. Mororo M. Mortola J. H. Mueller Alfredo P. scual Miss Anna Payne Miss Ruth Rumsey R. S. Sawani Miss Alline Smith Simon C. Tu Joel D. Wolfsohn T. Yamagata C. W. Perky Alfonso Johnson Miss Helen Bowman Mrs. j. E. Wrench Dr. R. j. Kerner ■iiAB nuiivin ' riiiiiiii I nvi iiuifc ' Hf i fF nmiv m ' ' •» rf » fx} Top row — Lazarte, Mororo, Ali, Lopez, Ginsburg, Arellano, Swani Middle row — Andre, Rumsey, Mello, Ghous, Fajardo, Wolfsohn, Hsiao, Maron Bottom row — Pascual, Souza, Tu, Dover, Cuneo, Milton, Mueller, Mortola Pagelhie Pie 190,0. SaVIT R. jj Founded at the University of Missouri in 1909 Reorganized in 1920 OFFICERS Clarence D. Lockwood James B. Coppedge Ralph M. Reed President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer The purpose of the Ad Club is to place the University of Missouri in the national " showcase, " and to promote, among the people of the State, a better understanding of their greatest institution of higher learning. The ultimate, object held in view is to raise the intellectual level of the State by influencing more high school students to continue their education in the University. To accomplish these ends, the Ad Club has organized a number of county and state clubs, a representative from each one of these forming the member- ship of the Ad Club. Any individual in school who is interested in the work of the club may be a member. The most outstanding accomplishment of the . d Club this year has been its contribution of a number of floats to the Home-coming Day parade, and the production and distribution of four reels entitled " The Tale of the Tiger. " It is now co-operating with the University authorities in a plan to send a Savitar to every high school in the State. Top row — Jones, Hunt, Carter, Frith, Richardso n, Padan Bottom row — Caskey, Whittier, Reed, Lockwood, Coppedge, Lander, Gurley Page h7 JFie. i9aa saviTai- IK ORGANIZA TIONS 3B. Holt Qounty Qluh RowENA R. Pierce Edwin Bunker MEMBERS President Secretary and Treasurer Verne Hardin Archie Thornhill Herbert Richardson Harold A. Allen Lester Bailey Paul Bragg Richard Bridgeman Edwin Bunker Claude Carmichael Fred Connor Merrill Crider John Fries Ellis Long Derwood Nehr George Polley Ralph Taylor Paul Ricker Edwin Sommers Ralph Milne loren holbrook Robert Hlinziger Rose Hunziger Albert Nute RowENA Pierce Lester Vonderschmidt W. G. Simmons Ivan Loucks £S3l Top row — Loucks, Bunker, Bragg, Thornhill, Crider, Long, Simmons Middle row— Vonderschmidt, Allen, Milne, Hunziger, Poller, Richardson, Bridgeman, Sommers Bottom row — Carmichael, Bailey, Nehr, Pierce, Nute, Hunziger Page J,SO L Tfie. 190,0. saviTaR. ORGA NIZrA TIONS Henry Qounty Qliih ACTINE MEMBERS University Nina Alexander Ralph Alexander Mary Angle HOLCOMB BeATTY Thomas Cooper Ralph Detert Seddon Dickinson Lillian Dunning Charles Gaines James Gilmore Ernest Gunn Shirley Gutridge Forrest Harrison Robert Hill Charles Johnson Oliver Kensinger Jewell Kinyon Roy Kinyon Harry Klutz W. C. Langford Minnie Lobaugh Charles Owens Alice Marseilles William McDamel Frank Pearson James Perry Emmet Schott Uel L. Smith James Worman Christian College Mrs. Anne Froman Dorothy Hart Ellen Jane Froman Edwina Lixgle Stephens College Udolpha Phillips ■nmnii I rji ' iiijuiniiinr Top row — Alexander, Gaines, Beatty, Owens, Johnson, Gunn, Worman Middle row — Perry, Alexander, E. J. Froman, Hart, J. Kinyon, Dunning Bottom row — Lingle, Angle, Hill, Mrs. P ' roraan, Dickinson, Gutridge, Deitert Page iiSl 31 jfie. isao. saviTaR ln iEiiiL-: jr a ORGA NIZA TIONS Cacon Qounty Qluh OFFICERS Glenn Evans . LOTCHER A ' aINSCOTT John Franklin Helen Morrow . President (First term) President (Second term Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Lyman Neel Guy Salyer R. C. Kealey Gilbert James Vivian Morrow Noble Atterbury Leslie Enyart Herman Crawford Herb English Virginia Doneghy Lyndell Jones Opal Simmons Merl Nisbeth Leslie Wood David Hughes Dan Hughes Catherine Pool Fay Boring Clem Atterbury Wayne Enyart Tom Wardell Rachel Maffrey MoDELLE White Grace Richardson Price Rowxant) Top row — EnvTrt. Crawford, Atterbury, Kealey, Hughes Second roK-— Doneghy, Boring, James, Wainscott, " Envart, Salyer, Franklin, Jones, Hughes Bottom row—Woo ' A, Maffery, Mrs. Berryman, Morrow, Pool, Vivian Morrow, Neel . ' imm Page !iS ' 2 frxG. l9 iQ. SaVIT;4R Norman Ulbricht L.ORETTA Hays . Katherine Cakdwell Sam Xomli.v Franklin Cardwell ACTIVE MEMBERS Katherine Cardwell Margaret Cardwell Franklin Cardwell Joseph Crane Flossie Dutton Alma Lee Hocker Loretta Hays Berger Jeans Dqsothy Johnston Robert C. Prewitt O. B. Price Mary Rogers Dewitt Reed Paul Roogers Howard McClure Batter White Katherine White Mrs. Miles Thomas Harold Ulbricht Norman Ulbricht Naomi Windsor RosEBiTD White Nellie Sailor Robert Lanier Nelson Nebel J. C. Rice Top TOK ' — Lanier, Ulbricht, Reed, Crane, Cardwell, Jeans Middle roro— Rodgers, Thoir.as, Sailor, Rogers, White, Hocker Bottom roa;— White, Cardwell, Ulbricht, Nomlin, Cardwell, Windsor Page kSS % fxe- 19QLa SaVIT P ORGA NIZA TIONS The " Rmidolph Qounty Qliib ACTIVE Aubrey E. Brown AlLEENE TUGGLE Marie Dale J. H. Jackson Edwin F. Dameron Louis A. Day Uabby Dunham William C. Boney Archie D. Boucher Hazel H. Boucher Wiley R. Boucher Raymond P. Craig Elizabeth Crank Harry C. Griffith Benedict J. Ornburn Fridricka Priesmeyer Henry E. Mathias Norris a. Mayo Ruth Mayo Calvin Sandeson MEMBERS Leda Sandeson Fred W. Smith George ' . Walden Hilda Wright George L. Robertson Harry B. Sheppard John V. Terril Harry Thomas Edwin D. Vasse Ruth E. Walter James Paulfrey Robert S. Tydings Mary Tydings A. Glad Tydings Lawrence R. Craig W. M. Howat Delly Harlan Paul Howard Howard Lensley Hamilton Holman Top row — E. D. ' asse, N. Mayo, Boncy, Holman, Tiiggle, Lensley Audiitf row — Day, V rie;ht, Howat, Craig, Dale, Mayo Bottom row — Erown, Thomas, Jackson, Griffith, James, Walden Page l,SJ, i fie. 19Q.a SaVlTi R icr H -TgiE Sl vx ORGA NIZA TIO NS The Heart of Missouri ' s Sandy Bottoms OFFICERS Cary E. Drake ' . . . . President Robert L. Casebolt Vice-President Kathryn Turner - . . . Secretary Wade W. Maupin Treasurer Charles W. Keller, Jr Ad Cluh Rcpresenlalive F. Allen W. Amery R. AUDSLEY W. Bran-ch M. Cabell H. Calvert H. Cary R. Casebolt L. Casebolt C. Clark W. Dean C. Drake L. Edmonds ACTUE .MEMBERS C. Franken R. Ferguson A. Glover M. Harbert R. Harper G. Harper D. Hudson F. Hudson G. Huddleston C. Keller A. Mathieson VV. Maupin E. Miller J. Miller 11 I n iw U ' irp. i " ' si:7i ii " ii Top rou ' —H. Miller, Branch, Audsle -, Harbert, Ferguson, Cary, Miller Middle WW— Hudson, Uhrig, Simpson, Dean, Mathieson, Harbert Bollom ro7v—C ark, F. Hudson, Rea, Casebolt, Drake, Maupin, Cabell, Plummer Page JiSo fini)!t ' : R. MiNNIS E. MussoN L. Penny P. Perreten H. Phillips L. Plummer J. Rea R. Rea M. Thurlo K. Turner ' . Uhrig W. hite J. Williams % iur mw 1 1 MIZZO V M UD W e J (hminate for the Hall o f Fame The Police Force. Because they this year blofisomeiJ forth in bright, l)lue uniforms; be- cause no one ever sees them day or night; and because they handle the heavy traffic of Columbia with dignity and very few fatal acci- dents. MK. JEFFERS. Because he has collecte.! enough f es from us to stock a small library: because his favorite author 13 Lucretious. and because he still believes thit the library should be a place of study — an ideiJist in the face of difficulties. " -a fie. i9aa saviTaR. MIZZO U MUD CULLED FROM CITIZENSHIP CLASSES Note the strength of these Hnes. LOVE is all powerful, as the author points out. AFGHANISTAN LOVE SONG Don ' t like onions, Olives are rank; Don ' t like nothin ' ' S generally drank. Can ' t do nothin ' , — There ' s nothin ' to do. Don ' t like nothin ' — Exceptin ' you. Lots o ' good points There is ' bout me. Ain ' t mean cause I ' m Too lazy to be. I ' m too good fer most To give myself to. Wouldn ' t marry anyone — Exceptin ' you. Idealism and finer feelings have not entirely ceased to exist as shown by this anonymous sonnet. Her beauty lay LIpon her like a Dishrag upon a Lunch counter. His blood leapt In his veins like Water in a steam Radiator. His lips were Sugar with Sweetness. Hers were cream In their softness. Sugar and Cream. Note the similarity of the imagery here to the opening lines of Milton ' s " Lycidas. " The effect of George Jean Nathan and Carl Sandburg is ap- parent here also. -a TO A PRETTY GIRL I like roses, They are so beautiful And odiferous. Ah! What a pity, T was raised in the city. Like jewels aglow In the snow. Oho! Like jewels in the snow — • Our present economic condition and the love for the free and un- conventional were responsible for the significant lines below: INDIAN RHAPSODY Google, sploric wampum. Splashed on the air, Splashed And was silent — . Paint, oily, greasy. Rose to the surface. Rose, And faded — . She looked, saw his Horses, his wigwam. " How many oil wells have you? " She asked. Gosh, what ' s the use! Motion pictures play a large and indeterminate part in influencing our li ' es. The verse here given shows the effect on a movie addict: PASSION Turn ver phiz around here, Gal! Sav ya love me. Gal! Let me brawny arms Crush ya little ribs For ya. LIm-m-m-m! One more juicy one. Attaboy! Page 1,90 Pie. 19aa SaVlT R. MIZZO V MUD Oh, hearken to the merry slosh of the co-ed and her fair galosh. Abide with me, but for a while, and we ' ll discuss this startling style. The winds of winter bring no fears to those who hide their feet and ears, for Jack Frost can ' t penetrate these overshoes, size thirty- eight. The oven and the hearth aglow have nothing on these kicks, you know. The snow plow hides its face in shame when the galosh girls get in the game; the farmers with their heavy boots at break- ing drifts are raw recruits. Oh, education, in thy name, do we achieve such glorious fame! The buckle system is the dope for those who are and those who hope to be ensnared in Cupid ' s trap and, too, ensiare somaone else, may- hap. One buckle fastened means to us that there has been a family fuss and that the girl, the galoshee, is, matrimonially speaking, free. This signal has been known to bag at least eight men and a roving stag. Two buckles open breaks the news that the wearer has the " Hungry Blues. " Three buckles fastened, toes turned in, means another good man has lost his pin. Yes, time is fleeting, cash blows fast, if you have a girl with a double " C " last, for East is West and wrong is right and pushing galoshes whets the appetite. So let us sing that stirring song, " Merrily we slosh along. " mu Page 1,91 rie. i9aa saviTaR -vx fie. 19 ,(2, savixaK. sr f . -ix MIZZO V MUB 7 4 v A ' jOO fford THeme on Cor ' ' ' oral nurdahment . Corporal puniahment rae invented in the tlmo o: N ' lpoloon, -Ao TOO oallsd the little Corporal on acot. of It. It i a nt Wlgnsd to mltitary life, but ia vary 4 prevalent. » One rf the iioat fa-noua oacea of history ia the Sari of the Brown OarBy, who livad In the time of Henry HI, and died the same date. Ha wao accused f sleishln Niis v;ife; the jury vrae oon, ' ,,,t- •.-. , ..li facta and he waa con- victed of herpicidc; on three counta, and was totally de- oapacitated by the executioner. It ras said also that one of the Post Lariata of Eggland waa also str-mg up, bains caught on one of hia own linea) . ' " A line is but a metina to catcli men on. " ?- ' There ia no support fot r e statraent. One of the Siltan ' o favorite means waa strangling by rueans of a bowstring. He used to say that it would frequent- ly upset a person already unstrung, and he would laujh vor- aciouely. . .. ,y ' T ' ,J .. thor methods are walicing the DlanJt. and lauc-hini to ' Other s . . the planJt, and laughing to. death. Certain of our ov;n westerners used to string their vlotims alon then up. Co . %4 . ht i . ,A .Oresg the Devil, when told his penalty in cc,_;rt, cureed and said, " (What he said cannot be reioeated here, but it a- mounted toisa words) " Much more could be told, but laoJ: of space prevents. 4tLAA %. . 1 J _Pj- 5 -A Cuglish Theme THE SIGMA CHI GRIP Page h k Fie. iQaO. SaVlT R -(X MIZZOU MUD Our Inquiring Ti porter Interviews with the Great and Near Great. Is the American College Grmi ' ing Better? Herb Blunter Why, of course, if you ask me, I must say that it is, although seeing that the state of American education is what it is because we are so far away from the things which perhaps it should have been judged those to which we should have adhered — a _ __ _ fact never fully appreciated by those to whom college is that which taketh away children and money, if you know what I mean — neverthe- less, it should be viewed with candor and consideration. " Billy " Ware Is the American College growing better? Oh, yes: .As soon as I seen your question I says to myself, to use the binocular, " here ' s my chance. " .And so it is. I can say what I please. .Ain ' t education simply glorious. ' ' I think it is; although some of these people should be learned to talk correct. But taking everything by and large things ain ' t no worse than they was, and I think they are a lot better. V. RE Shorty McCann The question, like a star in the glorious east of .American education, raises its Gorgon ' s head, while amid the tumult and the roar of a thousand cities mighty Titans as of yore throw pebbles at the situation. Let me ask you, ladies and gentlemen, to gaze silently about you. Our magnificent campuses and buildings, our admirable fac- ulty, our large and loyal student body, whose indomitable spirit is untameable — look at them, I say! What can be greater than these? What can surpass them? Ain ' t it the truth now? Huh! I ask you those. Fred Eldean We come now to the parting of the ways. Is the .American College growing better? With all the facundity accruing to a senecsent experience, with all the nuncupative prolation which is the part of the plerophoric faculty, I would sink into the abysmal chasm of obmutescence any asseveration that this is a verity. For what is a college? To quoteMr. W ' ebster, a college is . Mary Hoiik Elde. n Is the American College growing better? I have heard that the .American College is growing better hogs than the farm- ers can themselves, which is one way at least where they are growing better. And speaking of hogs, I know some one who thinks that Atlas Oats are made by Rand-McXally ' s. .And speaking of oats, when is a Ford not a Ford? When it turns turtle, of course. A good one, eh? McC. NN HoUK if.; Page J,95 fie. 19Q-Q. SaVlTat Jji- MIZZOU MUD Home EcDept. le ai our Jirlr ii, Style, comfort and long wear are com- bined in this stunning Spring model displayed by one of our notorious local actresses. This garment may be worn for morning, noon or night or all three. Note the stripes — their direction is optional. It is made in the latest shades of mauve, ceruleanand peacock blue in tricotine, serge, velvet and gauze. The freedom of arm motion is well illustrated here as well as the new length. For motoring this suit either with or with- out the coat is very handy as it makes mud guards superfluous. Truly a bargain for S52.00. The hat and cape shown here are described elsewhere and are extra. This delightful sponge cake was forged by an under (sized) graduate this department from Jackson county. Weight, 12 pounds (cake, not girl); age, 17 years (girl, not cake). It is so simple that any one can make one, merely follow directions. The ingredients are: 2 eggs, 1 butter, 1 pound steel wool and 4 small young sponges. Knead thoroughly and add two cups of sifted bituminous ashes. Bring to a white heat and then temper in an alkaline solution of vinegar. Serve with gusto. Si chic, si charmante- These indispensable " wacha callits " have been created by another inventive member of this department. The material is of beaver board, netting or plush in a variety of shades from 39c to $1.45. They are tailored to fight the form and many new and startling effects may, have and will be produced by following the patterns which may be had by writing to this D epartment in care of the Memorial Bldg. The blue prints will be sent by express as the postal regulations prohibit the sending of a certain class of matter thru the mails. They will be widely worn this Spring; well, Dammit, the ' will. -:i,i3 eisxmii.. Who has not wished to produce fjiscuits such as these, delicately browned, tasty — biscuits with a soul. Take 3 cups of flour, 1 cup of Frisco, 1 pint of sweet vanishing cream, 1 dozen semi-hea ' Ar ' corks for lightness and beat until one of your are whipped. .Season with mistletoe and sprinkle with Tarvia to insure rigidity. Heat until the mixture makes a soft ball in cold water. Garnish and serve piping hot by means of a dumb waiter. This recipe furnished thru the courtesy of one of our girls. Face -496 Pie. 19aa SaVlTJ R MIZZOU MUD Almanac. 1921-1922 1 r.ush Week. 3 Open House: three ankles broken. 10 P ' irst Assembly; three more ankles broken 11 Pop Leanard has grouch. 1 Football season starts; M. U.-Okla. Aggies. 4S J. Max McCann makes speech. 4; Carl Crocker faints from surprise. 1 1 Savitar drive. 28 Barnwarming; Ags. overworked and dee-lighted 9 " All Aboard. " 12 Homecoming and cainraising; M. U. 1-1 Cafeteria decides to use linen tableclothes. 17 Razzers play, " Nothing But The Truth. " 24 Thanksgiving; more wallets flat. Capricornus Goat January Aquarius, Water-Bearer 6-7 Class elections. 14 Santa Claus makes appearance at Read Ha 16 " Zams. " 23 Full night ' s sleep. 1 Cash Registration. 4 Pop Leanard has grouch. 5 Sigma Chi ' s decide to repair fence. 9 Basket Ball season starts; M. U.-W ' ash. U. Y. M. C. A. drive. February Pisces, Fish-Eater 1-2 " Ninth Deacon; " Phi Delt ' s open house. 15 " Nautical Knot. " 21 End of basketball season; M. U. X ' alley Champions. 22 Journalism Fashion Show. 28 Sigma Chi ' s repair fence. March Aries, Ram % 17 St. Pat ' s Dance and Engineer ' s parade. 30 Elections and mud slinging. 31 Military Ball. 32 R. 0. T. C. riot; drill much enjoyed. April Taurus, Bull ■ 7-8 Farmer ' s Fair. 15 1922 Savitar Debut. 19 More " Zams. " 26 Welch Hall Hill overcomes two visitors. 27 Commencement. fie. 19 XQ. SaVIT R. MIZZO U MUD ?CL. Testimonial From the AQ ith ' Deacon Ross Campbell " Brethren, it gives me pleasure to rise today (great applause) — to testify to the joy it has given me to have been brought from the darkness of oblivion into the bigger and nobler life of a theatrical press- agent feature. (Laughter and shouts of ' Hear! Pfear!) ' " On Thursday evening, announcement of my rebirth appeared in the local papers, with the warning that with the coming of the Ninth Deacon there were great things in store for those who should dis- cover my identity. " Friday, January 13, I was excused for 15 minutes from my two-hour clash with test-tubes and retorts and went to Jesse Hall with many mis- givings. Talked with Ruth Bertrand, Ferol Stark, Numa Heitman, George Bond, and Ruth Hayman. Kidded Ted Packwood and several others and got back to class at 9:08 without being missed. At 4:30 ' Zach ' Walters came to my room at 1111 Locust and we went to S«S:B ' s. Arri ing there at 4:35, Johnny Quarles waited on me and I purchased a cap, shirt and handkerchief. Stayed there until 5:00. " Friday ' s paper announced my course as follows: Will be at assembly Saturday between 9:00 and 9:43. Will eat Sunday dinner at the Palms between 6:45 and 7:45. Will be in Tiger Barber Shop Monday between 3:15 and 4:15. Will play pool in Rex between 7:30 and 8:30. Within three minutes of 9:15 will pass S B corner. " The chase was indeed tightening down now. I had to suspect everyone. Saturday noon I lunched at the Greasy Spoon and sat next to Chauncey Saville. Went down to the Tavern and spoke to Tom Allen and some of his brothers, Dick Sinz and Doctor Dover. That night I went to the Recreation and saw Dale Rohrig get beaten. And that night, on my way to Assembly, picked up Glasscock and when we got on S B ' s corner asked him the time. He responded ' 9:15. ' My confidence was picking up. " At assembly — Danced with Ruth Hayman, Mary Bess Meservey, Bernice Childs, Gladys McKinley, Elizabeth Handley, Grace Duysing, Kathryn Camp- bell, Ferol Stark, ' Beans ' Koritnik, and Eula Penn Wheat. Later in the evening, Bill Hudson popped the question to Francis Misselwitz in my presence and was abruptly answered much to the amusement of the bystanders. Sunday evening I had a date with Jean Windsor. Tried to get her to the Palms but she insisted on going to church and singing in the choir. " Monday afternoon — Went to the Tiger Shop and got a tonic. Charlie Lowrance was too busy looking for ' Kelly ' Pool to pay attention to me. That evening a foil of mine called and in sombre tones got a date for me with Kathryn Campbell for the first performance of ' the Ninth Deacon. " The same evening I evaded the Zeta Beta Tau freshman whom ' Pi ' Green had coached to bring about my downfall by paying strict attention to my game with Gerald Petty. George Paulette on the table next to me evidently was enjoying his game. " Thursday evening, from 6 to 6:20, I had a ' half fried ' in the Sampson. Many were waiting for me. Helen Burch, Benny Loeb, ' Pep ' Larkin, Rae M Page 498 -a «7Tfie. IQ i a SaVlT R XT -ix MIZZOUMUD Klaiisner, Edward Frei ogel, Maud Dizatzko, Ann Taylor, l Taurinc Frank and Bernice Thomure were part of the attacking delegation. They had the right idea as to the individual but were too afraid to jump me. " That night I went to the Library as per schedule, and — -Oh Boy — some crowd. I enjoyed myself in the periodical room from 8:19 to 8:27. Thursday night I went to Harris ' and followed Ted Packwood out. Later in the evening upon hearing that Margaret Cardwell and ' Lilly ' Tipton were betting each other as to my identity-, I went to them and told them that I was the mysterious number nine. They laughed heartily and wanted to hear more funny ones. " Tuesday morning I opened up again with assistance. Spencer Shore, Ken Hageman, Art Berger, and Henry La Cossitt donned the mysterious robes of black with me. From that time on I wore the sign ' One of. ' We went to the ' Men Only ' meeting that morning and finished up by a trip to the Palms. That afternoon we went to the Sa itar office and had our pictures taken. When we returned to Jesse Hall to unrobe we noticed se ' eral men loitering in the hall to discover who was going to come out of the Council Room. L p the fire escape we went to the fourth floor where we parted, part of us coming down the east steps and the rest down the west steps. Two of the fellows who were waiting for us held their posts for two hours. " Wednesday night, we went to ' Katcha Koo. ' We paraded across the stage between acts and after the show went to Harris ' where I saw the beginning of the end. As we sat in a booth absorbing ' malts ' through straws, Jack Crawford ' hit ' Ken and apologized, saying he was looking for me. " Friday evening, we went to the Delta Gam dance and had many thrills. Saturday we started out early — went to Stephens College and The W. A. A. Later from 9:00 to 9:10 we sat in S B ' s window where it took police to clear the mob for us to come out. From there we went to Assembly where we monopolized the girls and then left for the Athenaean dance at the Phi Gam house. Leaving here we went to the Jinx and then to our fourth dance of the evening, the Razzer dance at Columbia Hall. " Things were exciting there. We cut in on all dances and were braced on every side. Finally while dancing with Margaret Fithian, Jack Crawford came up and told her that I was ' Number Nine ' and that she ought to claim tha reward. She couldn ' t muster the courage so Jack finally cornered me, and spit it all out. Jack ' s discovery was announced and the Mysterious Number Nine who had dominated University attention for ten days passed into history. " ■■m: Page 499 Pie. 19«xa SaviT R S ii ■mt!i : MIZZOV MUD Soldier s ' Primer Part I. A gun is an in-stru-ment of tor-ture, de-signed to wear a hole bone. A first ser-geant calls the roll and the step. A lieu-ten-ant watch-es the first ser-geant. A captain watch-es the lieu-ten-ants. A maj-or watch-es the captains. A col-on-el (pronounce ker-nal), doesn ' t do a thing but draw his pay. A pri-vate is the sil-ly ass that does the work. A buck pri-vate is a pri-vate, only more so. A re-cruit is also a pri-vate, only less so. Part II — School of Ike Re-cruit. 1. Pos-i-tion of re-cruit at at-ten-tion. Feet at ang-le of ninety de-grees with hor-i-zon-tal; knees dir-ectly a-bove feet; hips placed carefully on top of knees; stom-ach above hips, chest and neck re-spec-tive-ly fol-low; then head. 2. Main-tain ser-ious ex-pres-sion ; war is a hel-lu-va trade. 3. Sal-ute per-pet-u-ally every-thing in lea-ther put-tees. Part III — School of the Company. Com-mands are in two parts, prep-ar-ation and ex-e-cu-tion. Do not be afraid of the com-mand of ex-e-cu-tion; it is only a name. The of-fi-cer will not hurt you with his sword ; he prob-ab-ly could not hit you with it, any-way. If you do not like your cap-tain ' s com-pany, tell him so. Re-mem-ber that a man is known by the com-pany he keeps. 1. At the com-mand FOR-WARD, half of the com-pany will move for- ward; at the com-mand MARCH, the rest of the com-pany will fol-low. 2. At the com-mand TAKE INTERVAL TO THE RIGHT (OR LEFT), the left guide will run to the nearest water plug. The rest of the com-pany will de-ploy, a la Cox, and tell fun-ny stories (see Encyclopaedia Brittanica under Funny Stories), for five min-utes. «r mm mma ' com-mand PITCH TENTS the com-pany ■ will stand fast. m 4. At the com-mand of ex-e-cu-tion, MARCH, the horses will be driven off from the lim-bers. You will a-wait :] the e-nem-y with calm-ness. Part IV— School of Lieu-ten-ant School of Cap-tain School of the Maj-or School of the Co-lo-nel I Watch the fel-low near- ly est you to see what he I does. Then don ' t do it. J He is prob-ab-ly wrong. The S. lute Page 501 PiG. IQcj, SaVlT R ' I K i lilil lj MIZZO U M UD Is ss Institutions : - ' POP " LEONARD. Mfir. Th? T.ivern. Da t:i Hfi da da. Be- cause he is our incur- able Pollyanna; becaus- he his uiiRelfiihIy pro- vided a (jatheriDg phce for studcDts on Satur- r ' ay nights; and becau-: his watchword is. " 0 i with the DawDcs. " Thu Beil Uir.ger May we present a man who has -struck tbstinately, vocifer- ously and damnably for years antl years but is newer-the-less still on the job, accurate and never failing. MAMIE. Cook at the Palms. Becau?o she is a perfect 57; because she his cooked around Columbia as long, if not longer than any other licensed cook, and because her chocolate pies are guaranteed not to run. gum or corrode. THE GREASY BUNCH. Because their motto is, " Open Your Mouth. We ' ll Try to Hit It; " because their signal foi coiTee is. " Wring the Mop, " and because they don ' t care. Ask DaJ. he ' ll remember. 23 TRANSFER SERVICE; Because for a quarter they will deliver someone ' s trunk to your address; because for years they have met all trains and com- petition successfully, and because their busi- ness is continually moving.! fie, IQ Q. S3VlT5?p. I ace 501 SS MIZZOV MUD 3R. For the benefit of the worthy hut obtuse who persist in our midst, this de- partment was organized. We do not guarantee absolute satisfaction; however, a self-addressed, stamped envelope to the editor will procure for anyone a dia- gram, explanation, panorama and cross-section view of any or all of the examples on this page. PUN Why is a crow? Answer: ' Cause, (caws). This answer refers to the ability of a crow to call or caw in its flight the plural being caws, which sounds much like the corruption of the word because meaning, as Webster says, " the cause for which. " PLAY ON WORDS First Idiot: Can we throw beer bottles at the student councilman who tries to collect for the Student Council debt or not? Second Idiot: No; only soft drink bottles. The term soft is applied to carbonated beverages but in this case refers also to the glass of the bottle as well as to the drink itself. A HOT ONE Question: What is the difference between an oven and a stove? Answer: Not much. This was merely an exercise to find whether the student in humor would laugh or not. Nothing funny here. BON MOT Rudolph: How do you make a Maltese Cross? Adolph: Step on its tail. Rudolph is speaking of a geometrical figure known as the Maltese Cross because it was taken as a symbol by certain medieval knights who came from the island of Malta. Adolph, however, thinks he means a feline breed which can be made angry or cross by the process of stepping on its tail. GRAND FINALE Electrician ' s Wife (to husband stumbling upstairs): Wire you insulate? Electrician: Ohm, sweet ohm! Watt d ' you care? This is left as an exercise for the student to work out. THE VERY LATEST FROM THE PI PHI HOUSE " I think you mean something. " " I ' m so unhappv " (spoken with a rising inflection toward the end). " She looks angel. " " Pardon me scholars. " " Oh you dog! " " Do you have a message? " (Meaning what do you know.) " I ' m just hanging out of the window to go. " " I ' ve had the juiciest time. " (Meaning good time — not dry.) " Oh, I just can ' t wait to go! " Page 303 = l fie, 19aQ, SaVlT R -% ADVERTISEMENTS There ' s lots of joy in life— AND IF EATING ISN ' T ONE OF THE BIGGEST JOYS — THEN JIMMY MISSES HIS BET. IT ISN ' T THE LAB. PERI- ODS OR POKER GAMES OR CLUB MEETINGS THAT EVERYONE RE- REMBERS AFTER HE HAS LEFT COLLEGE. It ' s THE Royal Spreads, WHERE GOOD FEEL- INGS FLOWED WITH THE FOOD. IT ' S THE MOST WONDER- FUL OF DATES, WHERE TWO WHO FELT AS ONE LOOKED ACROSS SOMETHING GOOD TO EAT. THAT ' S WHAT EVERYONE REMEM- BERS ABOUT COL- LEGE! AND THE MEM- ORIES ARE INSEP- ARABLY CONNECT- ED WITH JIMMTS— " WHERE EVERY FELLOW TAKES HIS DATE " COLLEGE INN ifitfiSfiWifiifiifUiEfitflifitfiyiifitflifitfiXbHtfl fitfiifiyiStfitfltfiXtfi Page oOi fie. IQGLQ. SaVlT55FL ( !riimiiiiiiiiiiiini::iii!i:i!:!iiiii!ii ix ADVERTISEMENTS W jcr 800 Broadway SHOES AND HOSIERY Columbia, Mo BOARDS OF EDUCATION THIS IS NOT A BARBER ' S POLE! BROWNIE and BAUM do not need a Barber ' s Pole to attract patronage. Their unexcelled service and cheerful courtesy have done the work. And now the boys all Gather about the lather ' ' at the TIGER BARBER SHOP Page 505 - a fve. IQ iL SaVITi R AU VERTISEMENTS 30. WIIIIIIMIIMI.Iilll.Nllllllllim Xf Born of Invincible Tiger Spirit THE CO-OP STORE Do you know that this store is the largest student owned co-operative organization west of the Missis- sippi? Nothing but that fighting stick-together Tiger spirit of Missouri students has made possible this institution. Founded over 20 years ago by the student-body, this store has grown year by year through the satisfaction and profits given students. Though you may now be far from " Old Missouri " yet the Co-Op can serve you as well as ever if you have a post office. Mail orders are given especial attention — any book printed, here or in Europe, can be sent you PROMPTLY. BOOKS, PENNANTS, SOUVENIR JEWELRY, SCHOOL STATIONERY CAMPUS PICTURES Profits are Returned to Students UNIVERSITY CO-OPERATIVE STORE Basement of Jesse Hall Jfie. iQaa saviTi R i4 We Manufacture Gold and Platinum Jewelry ADVERTISEMENTS TGL. Watch and Jewelry Repairing and Engraving S. E. DUNN JEWELRY CO. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS 307-8-9 SHUKERT BUILDING Special Attention Given Fraternity and Club Badges KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI oigns oj a 1 ime Nov or never I h your this vook ' Fpb.J3-l8 teai JACK DAILY ' S HOME OF FINE TMLORmG ' ' Our Suits Suit " CLEANING — PRESSING — ALTERING TELEPHONE 13 22 SOUTH NINTH SERVICE KEEP IN STEP ' ' ' University Girls who buy their Wearing Apparel in Columbia are always in step. They get the new and correct things as they come out, and are always in tune with what the best-dressed girls are wearing. ' . WOMEN ' S WEAR AND DRY GOODS fxG. i9aa saviTaR fens; ADVERTISEMENTS Established i8yg KANSAS CITY 1209-11 Grand Avenue ST. LOUIS 617-19-21 Arcade Bldg for every purpose WHOLESALE AND RETAIL MANUFACTURERS Makers of the Uniforms Worn by Missouri University R. 0. T. C. Unit £xG. 190.0. SaVlTaR. -tx AD VERTISEMENTS THEY ALL GOT THEIR START ON THE MISSOURIAN The students of the School of Journalism all receive the preliminary training that is to fit them for important journalistic positions by work on the Columbia Evening Missourian. That is the fundamental pur- pose of the paper, to enable the students to receive practical work on a real newspaper. Therefore, it can be truthfully said that the Missourian has trained students who are now nationally famous for their achieve- ments, students who are promulgating and maintaining the high stand- ards set forth by their instructors in nearly every state in the Union as well as many foreign countries. The sun never sets on M. U. Graduates. Several graduates of the School of Journalism who are establishing a reputation for themselves and incidentally demonstrating the value of their training: Russell M. Bandy, Jr., B. J. ' 1.5. is assistant manager for the Mer- chants ' Trade Journal, Kew York City; Oliver X. Gingrich, B. J. " 14, is with the publicity department of the Ralston Purina Co.. St. Louis, Mo.; Raymond F. Leggett, B. J. ' 11. is vice-president of Leggett Piatt Spring Bed Co., Louisville, Ky.; Roy E. Miller, B. J. ' 10, is editor of the Associated Grower at Fresno, Cal.; B. G. Rudd. B. J. ' 20, is assistant editorial writer of the World-Herald, Omaha, Neb.; Herbert W. Walker, B. J. ' 17, is at present Washington manager of the United Press Associa- tions, Washington, D. C; Courtney Lee Comegys, B, J. ' 20, is now in the advertising department of the Addressograph Co., Chicago; Harry E. Ridings, B. J. ' 12, is Advertising and Sales Manager of Greenlease Motor Co., Kansas City. Raymond P. Brandt, B. J. " IS, is at present a Rhodes scholar at Lincoln College, Oxford. England; Frank H. King, B. J. ' 17, is on the staff of the Associated Press, London Bureau. Joseph Glenn Babb, B. J. ' 1. ' ), is now in Tokyo, Japan, with the Japan Advertiser, and also correspondent for the Philade lphia Public Ledger; John H. Casey, B. J. ' 20, is also on the staff ' of the Japan Adver- tiser; Henry Hubbard Kinyon, B, J. ' 12, is managing editor of the Tran. ;- Pacific Magazine and president of the Missouri Alumni Association of Japan; Don Denham Patterson, B. J. " 17, is correspondent for the Chicago Tribune, The Chicago Tribune S.vndicate, the Fairchild Publications, and is teaching Journalism in St. Johns Universit.v, Shanghai, China; Hin Wong, B. .J. ' 12. is at present correspondent for the Renter ' s Service, the Associated Press of America, The Weekly Review of the Far Bast, and other newspapers and agencies in Shanghai, Peking Straits Settle- ments, serving newspapers and agencies under the British, American and Japanese as well as the Chinese Flag, Russell L. Richards, B. J. ' 17, assistant cashier of the Bank of Hawaii, Honolulu; Roy C. Bennett. B. J. ' 14, correspondent Philadelphia Public Ledger, Fairchild Publications and others, IVI anila, P. I. The Columbia Evening Missourian Established in 190S Member Audit Bureau of Circulations Evening Newspaper of Boone Count.v —ac Pcge ilO Fie. 19Q.a SaVlT R. -«. ADVERTISEMENTS 7X. The Tavern Billiard Parlor endeavors at all times to give courteous service to the University Students. Come down to see us. JOE AKERS, Proprietor THE R.iZZERS RAZZING ST. LOUIS When You Are In Kansas City Shop at Peck ' s When Out of the City, Order by Mail Peck ' s is a modern, up-to-date Department Store, ready and willing to supply your needs. If you are already a customer of the store, we want to continue to serve you. If you are not a customer, we want you to become acquainted with us. Even though you live out of the city, you can order whatever you desire by mail. Send us your name and address and we will send you FREE, Peck ' s Mall Order News Monthly. G E O. B. DRYtooDTfo When you are in Kansas City, make Peck ' s your meeting place. Page 511 -a Fie. IQcj a saviTaR. It " Why Girls Leave Home ' ' ' ' — Sunday Nights We Carry All Supplies Used By the Medi- cal Profession We also cater to the public, offering to you the same quality merchandise that has popularized our company with the medical profession during the past thirty-five years. Rubber Goods Wheel Chairs Deaf Appliances Crutches, Etc. Trusses Elastic Hosiery Abdominal Supporters Violet Ray Outfits JL For Safety Sake, Buy Where Your Physician Buys PHYSICIANS SUPPLY COMPANY 1005-7 GRAND AVENUE KANSAS CITV, MISSOURI Page 511 Pie. 19aa SaVlTa[R, " f - HE largest, uniquely equipped modern plant in the west, specializing in the designing and production of (r " Kraft Built College Annuals. " COur Service Department renders expert assistance and supplies the staffs with a 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 pro- duction. lHelpful 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. IBl RQER IDE IS H DE IS t iat i our annua adovS (Ac ay ra c, arc fAc rcsu s o nainsfakinf fkouyAf. Gj i and cxocncncfL.. ' jpKc conceive anddcyi op ideas tn dcst nmyand cnyrai - incf orfAc dc ini eouroosE ofen cySmnd dour annual XrEI lENCE.M4STEI _CI rTSAlrfNSHir 1ND THE EEI SON IL COOrEIVlTION IN BUllQEI CONTI lCT do not add to tAc orccc i ouj)ay Aut tAcy do add materta ty to dour ne ' eA d Ago - ■ Ir tc us or IDMS : Va= BURGER ENGRAVING CO Bos{on Bld . Kansas Gi y, M A ' -: h The copy of this iA?inual ' Designed and Engraved Qomplete in our oivn plant by the craftsmen of the Burger Engraving Company M ii ' iiimiiiiiiiiMiinmTTTr «: ■Ot. AD VERTISEMENTS 3R Before Your " Date " Comes J Marselle A Soft- water Shampoo A Manicure or A Mineralava Massage will greatly enhance the beauty nature has given you PARSONS SISTERS ' Beauty Parlor Telephone 795 1005 Broadway Classmates Page 513 CCIIOOL days do not last forever, and when they are past memories are kept zvarm by the photographs of friends and pals of the class- r m and campus. Wesley Blackmore TELEPHONE 35 ' teu-h_: i:i -ot. ADVERTISEMENTS ' U.SA. DYES V The Organic Chemical Industry This Industry, in tlie light of modern development, has be- come essential to the industrial life of this country, and it is on chemical research that nine- tenths of our commercial enter- prises depend for their existence and progress. The National Aniline ' d Chtnni- cal Company, Inc., has been a pioneer and leader in this work, and is today the first and larg- est manufacturer of coal-tar dyes in the United States. NATIONAL ANILINE CHEMICAL COMPANY, Inc. 21 Burling Slip, New York ii i iiHaaw ;:i — - v s «irfie. i9aa saviTaR 33- Fagc oH , iiimiiiiMiiiiiiiiiniHiiiiiiiHi.iiiiim ADVERTISEMENTS Tavern Drug Store HEATH LIGHTNER The Home of Nunnally ' s and Chocolate Shop Candies Everything in the Toilet Sundry Line BRING US YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS ' Member the Memorial? GREEN JEWELRY COMPANY Manufacturing and Repairing ' ' GIFTS THAT LAST ' Medalo Fraternity and Class Pins 1 104 Walnut Street Kansas City, Missouri The Columbia Floral Co. " Say It With Flowers " Page 515 Our Service is Your Protection The University Barber Shop t tgg- Fie 19Q,a SaVIT R. jpcr Wt ' gf GROWN! " That ' s what the old " U " student says when he hears of the growth of STEPHENS COLLEGE THE JUNIOR COLLEGE FOR WOMEN And that ' s what you will say, too, if you will read the following table showing the growth of Stephens College in recent years. YEAR ENROLLMENT YEAR ENROLLMENT I9I2-I3 156 I9I7-I8 322 I9I3-I4 227 191 8-19 382 I9I4-IS 232 1919-20 451 I915-16 27s 1920-21 526 I916-I7 282 1921-22 532 There ' s a Reason And that reason is the fact that Stephens College has a real educational program and a facult) ' capable of putting this program into operation. you have friends zvliom you would like to see enrolled in Stephens College send their names to JAMES M. WOOD, President Page 51 e - fie. 19Q-a SaVlT?JR -IX AD VERTISEMENTS ' ' Spike " Arnold STYLE LEADERS The latest nczv shoes zvhen they are NEW Class --- Individuality We Cater to the College Man GRAY ' S SHOES I02I Main St. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI FRED GRAY HEBERLING ' S THE HOME OF NETTLETON SHOES 24 South Ninth Street Page 517 fve. 190,0. SaVlTS R BANKING IS CO-OPERATION A D VERTISEMENTS The Central Bank stands ready to co-operate with you in mak- ing your banking business a pleasure. The banker helps you save your money. All other busi- nesses ' by their very nature, de- sire that you spend it. LET us HELP YOU SAVE PART OF YOUR INCOME THE CENTRAL BANK In An Emergency McQUITTY cmi be depended up- on. Work from his press is neat, accu- rate, artistic — and the job zvill be fin- ished ON TIME J. GUY McQUITTY ' Quick Prifjte? ' " PHONE 930 BLACK 911 BROADWAY Page 518 fie. IQcxa saVlT R ADVERTISEMENTS The Missouri Store Everything for the Student from a Freshman Cap Senior Gown mMiii|L|||niiimiiiniiiiii»mm X BRUNSWICK AMPICO REPRODUCING PIANOS Page 5iO -iX trLG. IQaa SaVlTaR AD VERTISEMENTS SIXTY-FIVE YEARS OF SUCCESSFUL BANKING The Boone County National Bank R. B. PRICE, President Total resources over $2,000,000 The boy with the true Tiger spirit at the Tiger Barber Shop McADAM BERKEBILE MEAT MARKET Special Catering to Fraternities and Sororities iMODERX, SANITARY REFRIGERATION Jfie, IQ ia SaVlT R. |6ENERAT10N ' TRANSMISSION »» ■ fe mmr JRANSPOHTATION ■ A Gateway to Progress There it stands — a simple forty-foot gateway but unlike any other in theentire world. Through it have come many of the engineering ideas that have made this an electrical America. The story of electn.cal development begins in theResearch Laboratories. Here the ruling spirit is one of knowledge — trath — rather than inmiediate practical results. In this manner are established new theories — tools for futureuse — which sooner or later find ready application. The great industries that cluster around Niagara Falls, the electrically driven battleships, the trolley cars and electrifiedrailwaysthatcarry millions, the lamps that glow in homes and streets, the householdconveniencesthathaverelieved women of drudgery, the labor-savingelec- trical tools of factories, all owe their ex- iotence, partly at least, totheco-ordinated efforts of the thousands who daily stream through this gateway. Geinierail®Electric General Office GOffripSmV Schenectady, ELECTRIFICATION MATERIAL HANDUNC FARM ELECTRIFICATION £ e. 19Q.a SaVlTHR. ADVERTISEMENTS N EVERY col- leg-etown there J| is some place, some institution, that stands out pre-eminent in the minds of students and alumni. In Colum- bia that place is Harris ' . The Harris quality of good things to eat and the comfort of Harris Booths are interwoven with your memories of student life. HARRIS ' Perfection in Confection Millard Sisson Page SZi fie. laaqL saviTj R Dr. Nichols Sanatorium Exclusive Treatment of Cancer Savannah, Mo. FAMOUS DOS Hin drops it now Mc. A Fraternity Mil ' - Howdy hoo Some Some not. FAMOUS DAMS Roosevelt it Tinker lie Amster ' s P per O ! profs. Browning, King Co. W. L. Symonds, Manager Makers and Retailers of Men ' s, Boys ' and Children ' s Clothing — Uniforms and Liveries— Haberdashery and Hats Grand Avenue and Eleventh Street Kansas City, Mo. Page 5io himiuii!i!iiiiliiliii i!iiniiiiiiii!iiiiiiURffl nx ADVERTISEMENTS SCOTT ' S BOOK SHOP BOOKS, STATIONERY SCHOOL SUPPLIES 920 Broadway Columbia, Mo. For a Steak Fry You will find that you get better steaks at RICHARDS ' MARKET CENTRAL DAIRY ICE CREAM ' ' Mother, May W e Have More? ' ' Always Good Those users of bread and pastries who are discriminating recognize in our products the high-grade materials and careful workmanship which we endeavor always to maintain. BREAD SHOP 19 N. Ninth STRENG ' S PASTRY SHOP loio Broadway F. A. Henninger University and Fraternity Jewelry You ' ll invariably find QUALITY when you buy sup- plies for spread or picnic at — NOWE LL ' S NINTH ST. at WALNUT Page 526 Fie. 19Q.a SaVlT R. BEESIi P TiX jFie. I9aa saviTai ■ x ADVERTISEMENTS LINDSEY ' S Diamonds Jewelry Silverware Stationery 918 Broadway Telephone 58 ' K Good taste and skilled craftsmanship in Photography STUDIO The SAVlTARisan Institution of Service — so is A LAUNDRY Our Number is 1 1 6 DORN-CLONEY LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING COMPANY " ff ' here Satisfaction is the JVasha ord " Pag( 5JS llgjfie. iQaa saviTaFL -«G HIIIMMIIIIilllMIMIIIII ' lllllnEH -ct ADVERTISEMENTS r SMART STYLES S$ PP BROS SHOES PLUS QUALITY HOSIERY REPAIRING Fruit! " HILLYARD CHEMICAL CO. ST. JOSEPH, MISSOURI The Home of Is recognized as HEADQUARTERS for DISINFECTANTS and SANITARY SUPPLIES of the HIGHEST QUALITY Hillyard Paper Products Prove Profitable Page 529 Fie- 19aa saVIT;2[R f TTTr msnnnnnznii ' XT niEinrn; 34 ADVERTISEMENTS Columbia ' s Oldest Shoe House LEVY ' S li Quality Footwear ' ' A Step Ahead with all the Newest Creations and Most Distinctive Styles of High-Grade Footwear Hosiery, too ■.FOR THE- UNIVERSITY WOMEN UNIVERSITY MEN OUR FITTING SERVICE IS YOUR PROTECTION WHEN YOU SPEAK OF— A Well -Furnished Room You naturally take it for granted that the furni- ture came from Parker ' ' s, for comfort and distmc- tive appearance are rec- ognized features of the things we sell. PARKER FURNITURE COMPANY Page 530 Fie. iQ ia saviTaR AD VERTI SEMENTS DRESS DISTINCTION For the Girls Wolff. ' Eerger Qompany Dry Goods Ready-to-Wear Millinery Columbia, Mo. Baggage Service, Packing, Storage " 23 " TRANSFER STORAGE CO. Paul Hulctt, Prop. Furniture Trucks on Pneumatic Tires lo NORTH TENTH STREET COLUMBIA, A [0. MEN AND WOMEN Make your education count. Get the best posi- tion to be had. We place I teachers and school executives in all parts of the coun- try. Not an ordinary agency. A bureau for specialists— largest in America. No elementary school subjects. College Kraduates a Bpeciatly. More than halfof Ihest.-iteunJversitieshaveselectedourcandi- aates. We will put you in just the place you want and add hundreds of dollars to your income or there is nothing lo pay. Write for details— NOW. SPECIUISTS ' EOUCtllONia BURUU, HF Odno Blif., St. louu, Mo. C. D. S nith Drug Co. ST. JOSEPH MISSOURI FREDENDALL ' S CASH DEPARTMENT STORE 716-18 Broadway a c Pxe. i9Q.a saviTaR. ADVERTISEMENTS A Kappa Sig Bridgt ' Parly 1- ... VAN NATTA DRUG COMPANY Importers - and - Wholesale Druggists ST. JOSEPH, MISSOURI Bubenhofer ' s EAT MOTHER ' S BREAD There Is None Better Made Model Bakery Phone 1 164 14 N. Ninth St. Pof c o.SJ " - ' I " S lg] fxG. is) saviT R ij - AD VERTISEMENTS 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 student receptions are always part of the program CAFE AND POPULAR-PRICE COFFEE SHOP IN CONNECTION THE DANIEL BOONE TAVERN FRANK W. LEONARD, Manager joo Fireproof Rooms TRY They ' re Your Kind of Sweets TASTE AND SEE JVHY r. -. 19Q-Q. saviTaF Page 5 3 J, f ' AD VERTISEMENTS jiig ' miiii ' 1 .A}vt AS CI-J ' V. rAK( ' U: u». .1 ' i-rtAi " - TV ,s.ir 7j ;rv. ] . t. Illllrrr I »r»n ' l -r«lnn.l, Hut Marb«- Hie Bntidlt Itttl. A. ).. Killyer sllll is vron ' lE rlnK whclhpi- It wa tho " fraf pin. or wlial i AnywMv, Hillyoi-, who is a sivnioiit. a ' tAe lijjaaaiirat Miggnm , ! was visniiic tn K«n3ii3 Ciiv-. Kas.. j3.5t nlRhi. He stopped near ttie. posioCfice ti) light a cisareile. He felt a nudRe (n hlsi ildc Bn ' l turned aroimtl. ' A well (!rcs,-.e(i younK mail stnoil with the hluo noss ofl a pistol v.:ed at lilm. " Kprk over. " the man comroanded. HCI.ver " forked " a watch and ihaln.l a billfoM (iontaininir JiSO. a package ofl ciparettes and then a " fr,i r " pin. | The bandit glanred at thlf rat " pin. 1 pressed eipen the elsareito cji ' -e. ex- trae ' ed a cistarelle and lianiltd bailt the things taken from Hiu ' ver. " " " Jiisl wanted .1 tisaretle. " lie ei- rlaiiied. -Vou knri«- we e in bone-dry Kans.i.s. Tnanks. ' lie hunled away. Hill.ver riported the Incideot to (he Kaii . : City. Kaa., poliee. )mmS fimL ' " " ■ ' ■ refused tu say. Charlie Bartletfs clean KawSairt -n- iir with l.yle on lOtb i Grajid. uss.— SEE i-.n;E You don ' t have to own a MINT to make money OURS IS 60 YEARS OF DR Y GOODS SERVICE to Columbia and Missouri Universities otraumilecite The Store of Standard Morchandrse- LPage iib When a Student thinks of Billiards, he thinks of Booches, for there is where he finds True Fellowship and Real Service. BOOCHES ' ' Where Greek Meets GreeF ' i ' K i9aa saviT R ADVERTISEMENTS HEIBEL ' S PHARMACY 12 South Ninth Street KODAKS SPORTING GOODS Excellent Fountain Service When ED Presses Your Clothes you have that confi- dence that comes from knowing that the creases are where they belong and that the buttons have not all been broken. ED KULMUS VIRGINIA BUILDING (Up Stairs) Phone 1149 FOR THE SHEET TOOTH Sunshine H ' drox Biscuits — two crispy, chocolate wafers enclosing rich, vanilla cream filling. Missouri Tigi ' rs arc Sure to Like Them IopSE- YlLES BiSCUIT(5)MPA1i(Y Bakers of Sunshine Biscuits Pflf C 0S6 - -iL i e. i9aa saviT R AD VERTISEMENTS To The Young If omeu Of Missouri University, IV e Extend A Cordiai Invita- tion To Inspect Our Show- ing Of Seasonable Ap- parel — Suits, Coats, Frocks, Blouses, Lin ge rie , Milli- nery and Sports Wear — Featuring at All Times The Newest And Most Approved Modes. Kansas City ' s Largest Woman ' s Specialt}- Store 1112-14 Walnut Thru To 1113-15 Main Page hi? fie. I9aa saviTai JJ J»IUH1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUB1! ADVERTISEMENTS O +J 7 Cs5 « Vh (-H OJ 1 c :) 1 C 0 o p U O CO t: CO c: c CD bS) jj ■ ;: o h-q U o u c: c en • »— ( Tfxe. iQcj Q. SaVlT R Pofff 53S AD VERTISEMENTS ' Tin- Tri Dclt Line " An Institution Can you imagine (University life without the Palms? We can as easily imagine the Quadrangle without the Columns. Both are established institutions. THE PALMS The Un iversity Oasis " Page 539 - Ml il J ADVERTISEMENTS ' ' THE DRUG SHOP " For Kodaks and Finishing We maintain our own Photo Finishing Department 24 -Hour Service Phone 302 W. C. Knight, Prop. 815 Broadway Compliments of THE COATES HOUSE KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Win or Lose the Tigers always find a staunch supporter in Air. Morris. No place is more solidly behind the Tiger teams than are " The Greasy " and the Morris Billiard Parlor. There ' s always a welcome there. THE MODEL L UNCH and the MORRIS BILLIARD PARL OR Page 6 ' fO Pie. i9«iQ. saviTaR. 3S= AD V-MRTISEMENTS THE CLAY An exclusive sport suit for town or country having the distinction of smart lines and easy drape. Knickers to match if desired. Cordoit KoppeC COLUMBIA KANSAS CITY Page 541 f e. laaa saviTi R. ADVERTISEMENTS FLOYD ' S JEWELRY STORE " Where QUALITY is as Represented " Country Hams Honeysuckle Bacon White Clover Lard Boone County Farm Sausage Home Made Mince- meat Home Made Salads Crisp Potato Chips Country Sorghum Dressed Poultry Mayonnaise Dressing MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED. SHIPPED DIRECT TO YOUR TABLE FROM THE SOURCE OF SUPPLY. E T Z L E R ' S Where Quality and Sanitation reign supreme The Exchange National Bank Where Courtesy and Conge- niality are combined with Efficiency. The Student Who Has His Work Done at the OAK BARBER SHOP Has Always Work of the High- est Quality. Page 5 2 m ' TnTTTTT;; a fie. IQQ Q. SaVlT R. " EMERY, BIRD ' S ' ' THE STORE WHERE FRIENDS MEET FRIENDS W HEN folks are in Kansas City, the phrase, " Well, I ' ll meet you at ' Emery, Bird ' s, " is often heard. The favorite gathering place seems to be " Under the clock. " Everybody always wel- come. %rAW )t,Sii c{l. v3 ui m |Ki A SPECIALIZED DEPARTMENT STORE KANSAS C 1 T ' Page 5 3 Photographs of the Savitar Queens by The Hixon-Nezvnian Studios Kansas City Page dH iv. ■., v M it % e- X ' ' ■ ' i- ir .. l -iv -x_l% ••?. J " ■••■;?■ .; " . ' ■v II -•- t .- W ' «« ••■ :- : ■ V -y v. ' t ' M ■ ' M - i - ■ r,. ' tv.mv ' ,- f. v-»


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

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

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

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University of Missouri - Savitar Yearbook (Columbia, MO) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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