Ellsworth Community College - Web Yearbook (Iowa Falls, IA)
- Class of 1917
Page 1 of 179
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 179 of the 1917 volume:
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Qin the stuiJent,huhp nf Clillstnnrtb
-that most inspiring and
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do We dedieate thenineteen seventeen
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Compiled and published
by the Iunior class of
Ellsworth College in the
year one thousand nine
hundred and sixteen'
WELLINGTON A. THALMAN
WALTER L. HOFFMAN
ROY W. GAN FIELD
Ami. Baszness Manager
BESSIE S. HAYDEN
LEE D. ROWE
VERA B. SANDERS
Qs your eps stans the pages nf this annual
May there come to your
mind the happiest of rec-
May this Volume give an
inspiration to Search for
the finer and better
things in life
May it awaken Within you,
Whether in the school of
books or the school of
life, a desire to promote
for yourself and for others
that education, the ideal
significance of which is
the development of
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The College fear
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L Ei R i
GEORGE C. MAUSS
An ancient pillar of Ellsworth, and one whose
place will be hard to fill. Much interested in
athletics, music, literary, Y. M., and sometimes
His personal dignity and erudite learning have
won for him the title of Vice-President of the
institution, and his cares have weighed heavily
upon him, which is particularly noticeable when
his cap is removed.
"Let me tell you ez question."
Iowa Falls, Iowa
Tho she's had a peck of troubles she has still a
Ray of hope. Interested in literary Work, being
especially a good critic, serving as such for the
Alethean society. Also prominent in Y. YV.
work. She has a very sunny disposition except
when in chem or zoo. Was never found guilty
of stealing chickens.
JAMES R. HUNTER
' Woolstock, Iowa
An all-around man. Football and debating
his specialties. Formerly a non-fusser, but not
any more. Interested in all lines of College
work, particularly in the "Little" things. Is a
very apt "hash" slinger. "Slow but sure," his
motto and makeup. '
Has no favorite expression except that of a
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J. RAY FANSELOVV
When we want to know anything we ask
"Fansite," Has the patience and perseverance of
Job, especially noticeable in athletics. Has rare
ability as a debater and is a genius in literary
lines. As a janitor and zoological shark he has
JOHN C. HENDRICKSON
"Doc" is an old-timer returned to finish. Start-
ed at Ellsworth '09 and continued till 'll. Hobo
sign painter in Alabama, Kentucky and Tennes-
see. Ranchman and broncho buster. Philoso-
phizes in all subjects. Never does anything con-
trary to the customs of a school or society.
"You 'bet, I can." A
C. IRA GORDON
La Harpe, Illinois
See Ira Gordon! Spent his last year in mak-
ing furniture and meeting trains, especially the
l2: 50 a. m. Ira is a student of exceptional abil-
ity and will make good in any line of work he
chooses, particularly in domestic science.
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Genuine culture is an acquirement which is essential in the development of the deeper life of
each individual. It is a rehnement of our intellectual, moral, spiritual, and in a general way of
our social life. It is desirable to have some of the practical things of life, yet it is important that
we also equip ourselves with that faculty known as culturalistic attainment.
There is a tendency to measure the worth of a man, both by the way he expresses himself and by
his methods of conduct. His future possibilities will be determined to a considerable degree by
his way of dealing with men and by the ease with which he acts in accordance with those customs
which represent the highest type of achievement.
The best kind of culture is not that which consists of a mere polish or veneer that has been
spread over the surface of his expressions and actions but that which is an outgrowth of those
talents which were dormant within him. Culture refers to a deep and profound experience.
It includes a revelation of the inner and better self, an estimate of his finer sensibilities, and the
ability to appreciate the more pervading and finer things of life.
Culture has come to be considered as a growth. Fundamentals lead to accessories, and the
former are absolutely necessary in the acquirement of the latter. Primitive man found it
obligatory to spend all his time in making a living, by giving his entire attention to material
requirements. This served as a foundation and as the fundamental experience in his life. He
progressed slowly and finally came to have a small surplus which gave him the privilege of con-
sidering his social life. Instead of belonging to a static civilization he has come to be a partici-
pant in a dynamic civilizaton. He passes from a genetic into a telic state, and eventually reaches
that condition of being able to act for himself.
Culture is largely secured thru two Helds of effort, the first by study, the second by association.
The former includes the study of some particular art or arts which appeal to the finer sensibil-
ities. The association centers will become more completely developed and the entire nervous
system will respond in a systematized and harmonious way. According to the latter, we under-
stand society by dealing with it. We come to know each other by meeting and studying each
other's experiences. Culture is an outgrowth of the two and stands for the acquirement of that
knowledge which makes life worth while and brings to us the message of true joy and happiness.
There is a tendency to think of culture as not being practical, nevertheless, in spite of this
unjust criticism, we know that culture is practical enough to show us where we belong in life and
imparts to us that much coveted inspiration, namely, to live a life which is in harmony with the
Universal Law of life. All art will aid us in appreciating that which is most necessary in under-
standing ourselves with respect to both our sense and emotional life.
Culture is for all who are willing to make the sacrifice, whether it be great or small. Eco-
nomic conditions have often proved to be a barrier, yet in these modern times this is no longer
considered as a handicap not to be overcome. On the other hand, if we possess the means to
train ourselves it is not simply an opportunity to do so but also a sacred duty. Mohammed once
said, "If a man find himself with bread in both hands, he should exchange one loaf for flowers of
the Narcissus, since the loaf feeds the body,-indeed, but the flowers feed the soul." V
One of the greatest reasons why man becomes discouraged and out of patience both with himself
and his associates is the fact that he cannot appreciate and understand life. In order to enjoy and
interpret life in the right manner we must educate ourselves to that ideal. We ought not to be
satished with the qualification of being able to cope with that which is absolutely practical but
we ought to train ourselves to such a degree that we will be enabled to enjoy that which is more
than simply materialistic in its composition. U
The man of culture is broad minded and possessed of a philosophy that is capable of detecting
and realizing the harmonics of the Universe. He will love the beautiful, and his ideals will
enable him to become a most noble personage and at all times superior in his environment.
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. Iowa Falls, Iowa
Famed in business circles as one of
the VVood Bros., in school and Cedar
Rapids as Bob, in society as Robert
Posegate, and at home as a first class
loafer. A reformed fusser, at present
interested in art and medicine.
"Some day, not now."
Of course she majors in German, also
takes music, violin and piano. Prom-
inent in Y. W. work and Caroline,Hall
socials. Banquets a specialty. Belongs
to tennis and walking clubs and spends
much time on philosophy.
Iowa Falls, Iowa
Prominent in Y. VV. enterprises.
Strong in Botany and Agricultural sub-
jects. Chronic dissipater, studying till
A. M. each night, playing Bunco be-
fore "exams" Noted for entertaining
class and for indifference toward gen-
"0h! I.m't it perfectly lowly?"
Iowa Falls, Iowa
Alice, the jolliest one of the class.
Happy and optimistic, concerned in the
welfare of her classmates and fellow
students, in their troubles as well as in
their pleasures. Especially interested in
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Lionf lj of society. Can dance High-
land Fling and stand on his head.
Football hero loved of all the girls, and
belongs to Ellsworth's Ancient History.
A good debater and is talented in play
Iowa Falls, Iowa
Daughter of Mrs. Belle M. Stout.
Tried teaching but concluded she liked
student life better, for the present. Ac-
tive in college functions, especially in
debate. Diligent in her work and
"Great Cae5ar's Senatorial Tom Cat."
Iowa Falls, Iowa
A great indulgerg athletics, literary,
Y. M., and "steadies" as majors, studies
as minors-always. Well acquainted
with the inside workings of the physics
and chemistry Lab., thru the assistant
shows much consistent study.
"I gums so."
Iowa Falls, Iowa
School belle fbrass?j. Has a pierc-
ing glance but never cut much with
Soft Rays. Studying domestic science
with a purpose. Does not spread all
over school but does what she does,
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Iowa Falls, Iowa
"Archie,'! one of the Htripling trio."
Especially concerned in theatre, band,
and orchestra music. Very much in-
terested IH politics. A demon 1n eco-
nomics and history. A real Hfusser.
fHigh School dames.D
Good nzglzt, come agazrzf'
MARY INGLE OTIS THOMPSON
Bondurant, Iowa Clarion, Iowa
Hails from near Missouri, has to see "Ode" is a good fellow among the
to believe. A Math. fiend, delighting students. Always in on all the college
to investigate the mysterious x. A activitiesg socials, music, and athletics.
charming young lady in every respect. When none of these demand l1is time,
Slow and easy going but arriving as he devotes a little to studies. Has
soon as the next one. made a notable football career.
"I'lI be lzurnjrerlfu "Oh Gosh!"
Iowa Falls, Iowa
Edith is chapel pianist and therefore
a very faithful chapel attendant.
Spanish shark. Interested in the
"Profs" not married. Specializing in
domestic science because-she expects to
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Iowa Falls, Iowa
"Shorty." Well known to
belongs to the Spinster Club.
and somewhat temperamental. Ma-
joring in Latin and so is somewhat fos-
silized. Says she likes to wash dishes.
We don't believe it.
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Iowa Falls, Iowa
Originated in Texas. Runs the col-
lege book store. Prominent in many
activities. Authority on all questions of
public concern, especially strong on
"modern society." Takes many photos,
known to have fourteen of one kind.
"Dorff you thi1zkl?"
' BLANCHE PATZER
Iowa Falls, Iowa
Sister to Edith. A good "scout,"
rather an optimistic maiden at times.
Very much concerned about the welfare
of the "college trio." Studies sociology
but is also found at the movies once-in-
For favorite expression: see Edith.
Combs his hairf?j in the middle
There's a reason. Math. for major-
violin for minor for discordsj. Inter
ested in band music. A good and an
"Oh! fo' ima-ve1z's sake!"
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Quiet and of a sweet disposition.
Well liked. In the words of another
she resembles a "sunset on the Hudson."
Strong on football, especially captains.
Prominent in student activities.
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Iowa Falls, Iowa
'fGanie" is interested in all subjects
from gospel team to football. Small
but "oh my!', Drifted "Lee"-ward
once but going straight now. A bio-
logical fiend. Prominent in literary
and strong on October Drives.
"HeI1o! old boss."
August editor of annual. Many
faults but has the overbalancing vir-
tues of patience, good cheer, and "ser-
monid' ideals. Strong on chloroform-
ing cats. Prominent in literary and
music. An inveterate, dyed-in-the-Wool
"Uh say! IJ that so?"
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VVILLIAM KRIEG Jasper, Minnesota
Is quiet, dignified, self-satisfied, and senti-
mental, looking for a non-argumentative wife.
Believes that two can live as cheaply as one.
LOUISE LAIPPLE Iowa Falls, Iowa
A maid easily hushed, unless provoked.
Very sociable, kind hearted and studious, but
inclined to sleep in class.
ROY VVATT Iowa Falls, Iowa
Studiousf?j, well, I guess not, but a jolly,
good fellow. Interested in Lit., movies and
HARRIET MARKS Iowa Falls, Iowa
Is very active in college events. Always
anxious to realize her responsibilities. Bril-
liant and rather witty.
LESTER SIMPSON Clarion, Iowa
Somewhat reserved but in for a good time.
Industrious, philosophical and facetious, not
a lady's man.
LILA WAREHAM Iowa Falls, Iowa
An entertaining maiden. Very energetic,
vivacious, witty, good-natured and jolly, as-
piring to be an actress. l
EBEN I'IOVVIE Iowa Falls, Iowa
A man of the world, always eating, smok-
ing, or sleeping,-seldom studying. Enjoys
company, especially girls.
CARRIE REYNOLDS Iowa Falls, Iowa
Small and dignified. Rather argumenta-
tive, studious, energetic, and in class meetings,
GUSTAVE FREDERICKS Iowa' Falls, Iowa
A tall and stately man. A good student
but has strong interests elsewhere. Extraor-
dinarily calm and cautious.
KATHRYNA LAIPPLE Iowa Falls, Iowa
Very optimistic and always giggles. Good
cook. Studies when not sleeping. Jolly, so-
ciable and an entertaining maiden.
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CYRUS E. ALBERTSON Pierson, Iowa
Orator, debater, preacher. Cuts classes,-
once in a while. Is he a fusser? Ask the
ADOLPH LIEN Kanawha, Iowa
Clever cartoonist, very obliging, especially
to the ladies. Energetic, painstaking, studious
and quiet. Well loved classmate.
ANsoN LEACH Iowa Falls, Iowa
Good natured, witty, emotional and senti-
mental, but fond of a smoke. Interested in
the jimi of the three graces.
JANE LITTLE Dows, Iowa
Expects to teach hut would settle down.
Talks much. She's always there, if you go to
GEORGE VVIGGINS Iowa Falls, Iowa
Good natured and friendly. The librarian's
joyf ?D. Has a car so all the girls are crazy
ALICE BIDDLE . Bondurant, Iowa
A modest but romantic damsel. Has ambi-
tion to be a social success. Is interested in
Germany, especially the Kaiser.
VERNE SANDERS Iowa Falls, Iowa
Short in stature and in quantity of hair.
Prone to criticize and argue. Always oblig-
ing if you need an escort.
VELDA FOX . Iowa Falls, Iowa
A little coquettish, but demure and good
natured. Interested in the 1915 and 1917
VVebs. A social success.
HAROLD SLATER Jewell, Iowa
Little, but oh my! Noisy, slangy, not stu-
dious, but a good blutfer. A professional
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As we look back in sweet contemplation, we feel that life has done its best for us. Much has
been gainedg usually that which was sought for. Some things have taken on an entirely different
aspect. During the Freshman year we felt as tho we were merely led up and down the rugged
brinks of the stream of learning. This year we were obliged to decide whether we would plunge
in or remain ignorant of the calm unknown depths. Those of us who have come back to take
the plunge have been convinced of the necessity of adopting plans which will lead to greater ef-
ficiency. Some of our ideas on the way to maturity have been subjected to marked modifications.
Clearer than ever before do we see that the fountain of knowledge bubbles only for those who
avail themselves of its sweet invigorating waters.
We believe that it is promotive of our best interests to see that which we look atg hear that
which we listen tog and act that which we think. Oh, that we would think nothing that we
could not honorably act. Our one desire is'that our lives might ring true, in harmony With the
Divine note which is within each of us.
We are still searching diligently for the key to our own lives, that we might get a glimpse of
that which will some day be a personality. We realize the necessity of becoming better acquainted
with ourselves so that we might have a proper respect for ourselves and 'in order that we may be
able to make our choice intelligently as to which of the two kinds of people we would belong as
the poet has said: ,
"The two kinds of people on earth I mean
Are the people who lift and the people who lean.
Wherever you go you will find the earth's masses
Are always divided in just these two classes.
And oddly enough, you will find, too, I wean,
There's only one lifter to twenty who lean.
In which class are you? Are you easing the load
Of overtaxed lifters who toil down the road?
Or are you a leaner who lets others share
Your portion of labor and worry and care?"
We are all looking forward to our future college days, but we can have only a vague premoni-
tion of the riches they will yield to diligence intelligently applied. We rest assured that in the
time to come, as in the past, the scales of justice will balance deserts and rewards. Naturally, we
long to delve into the future, and as we do so, even building our air castles, we become strong,
and our hopes and ambitions lead us on. In taking a panoramic view of the various lines of ac-
tivity, our minds tell us that there are many, affording sufficient opportunity for doing, but the
number affording opportunity for being is very limited. VVe desire to be something more than
a mere machine.
VVe hope that at the close of school life each of us can carry away the thot of the'poet who
again comes to our aid, when he says:
"There's a comforting thot at the close of the day,
When I'm weary and lonely and sad,
That sort of grips hold of my crusty old heart,
And bids it be merry and gladg
It gets in my soul and it drives out the blues
And finally thrills thru and thru-
It is just a sweet memory that chants the refrain,
I'm glad I touched shoulders with you."
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A ,IHFPBIIUHU Arrnaiir
A. RAY JOHNSON
l When first we did arrive at Ellsworth College,
l Our anxious hearts beat fast with hopes of knowledge,
l And when we met, the verdant thirty-nine,
l With whom we were now wont to cast our line,
4 It put delight into our very soul
To End such brilliant ones upon our roll.
l A stands for Adams, Anita so bright,
And "Benedict" Arnold, who sits at her right.
i Anita could never a look of pride wear,
5 Nor Arnold from speaking aloud could forbear.
3 . .
A X B was the grade most Freshies received,
And needless to say they were very much peeved.
But.B also stands for better lessons and best,
l And Freshies are wiser soon after a test.
C Church, Collins, Cole, Conklins begin with a C,
l And they are as bright as five Freshmen can be.
1 Mable is quiet and very demure,
N But when she works Trig. her methods are sure.
i 3 Now Lyman's a boy whose ways are not set 5.
,l He spends his spare time at blowing the cornet.
f While Helen, we fear, her moments beguile
I In front of her mirror perfecting her style.
NI' George is a boy with a hat full of fun,
He can show the most of us how loving is done.
li And Ruth, who is last but not least of the C's,
A ls careful and earnest and tries hard to please.
. , D
., is for Dunn, who sings out right lustyg ,
, If there's a song to be sung you can count upon "
E begins Erickson, to one it doth seem
l Edna's mind in the future is lost in a dream.
l F is for Folbrecht and Foster in prose,
But both are poetic, as everyone knows.
Hollis is a worker and was ne'er known to cheat,
i But for some unknown reason earned the nickname of "P
, John as a Writer has gained some success.
l Some day his apt pen will the multitude bless.
Ganheld and Gaulke are spelled with a G,
For there's no other way it possibly can be.
Oral's a born leader, which was made plain to all
By the way at Eldora he played at football.
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Harry is studious, and all must confess
If he keeps on trying he will meet with success.
is for Hetland, Hanson, Humke and Hembd,
From the errors of Freshmen these are far from exempt.
Good nature doth beam from Royls smiling face,
VVhile the lines in Lloyd's countenance are in the same place
Herman holds his head high, his voice reaches lowg
He sings in the choral, we'd have you all know.
Pearl with much industry herself doth apply,
For she hopes that a Soph she'll become by and by.
stands for ignorance, which is ever a part
Of each Freshman's schedule, no matter how bright.
begins Johnson, her first name is Faye.
She will help out a neighbor in the kindest of way.
the names of Kinney and Killius doth start,
If you'll watch them you'll see they can take their own part
Gleneva has a case with her heart that's not light,
Will anyone say that this is not VVright?
Laura her mind full of knowledge has stored,
To fail on a question she cannot afford.
stands for Lee and Lyon, you see.
Each is as studious as studious can be.
Now Helen doth not roar as her name would proclaim,
Nor does Robert F.. Lee, as you'd guess from his name.
stands for Mark and for lvlitchell, McLeod,
For Michaelson and Meisiiiger of whom we're all proud.
Clara's not one who from work doth refrain,
And you'll find therels new creases being made in her brain.
Then Laura in books will forever delight,
We're told by her Profs. she's exceedingly bright.
Now "Scotchy" you know just to make this a rhyme,
Can ne'er get to English Nlonday morning on time.
"lWike" is a student who sticks to his work,
And none of his tasks was he known e'er to shirk.
The Kaiser's related to Wilhelm, he vowed,
And for this same reason of him we're proud.
stands for "Nix I" what the Freshmen girls say
Wheii a Soph comes along and says: "Going my way?"
stands for obstacles put in our way
By Sophies who think they are wiser, they say.
is the letter which starts the name Peck,
Eight quarts of cornmeal and potatoes, "By Heck 1"
Flodding and studious and never contrary,
A Peck full of wisdom, this is our llary.
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stands for quality, Ellsworth maintains,
All constantly striving to reach higher planes.
stands for Russ, a bold warrior of late.
He does them all up in open debate.
Now Cecil's courageous when a battle's to be fought,
And no one will hold what he says goes to naught.
begins Sheets. more Sheets, Stockdale and Stage,
VVith nary a one of the quartet of age.
Nellie and Freddie are chums, as you see.
They prepare all their lessons as well as can be.
And each has a smile that is ready and waiting.
To friends it's imparted upon every meeting.
Now Nada her violin so sweetly doth play,
One to hear such fine music for hours would stay.
Bliss Rose is a student of very high class,
Few students in English with as high grades will pass.
is the beginning of Trickey and Thies,
And each one is Willing and anxious to please.
stands for union, the spirit we teach,
No Soph unto us can this quality preach.
must be used if vacation you'd spell,
A time when each Freshman a good book should sell.
For if they don't sell, then theylre sure some to buy,
Nor pay undue heed, lest the price be too high.
the letter for Weldens doth stand,
While Wright comes along holding onto their hands.
Faith might be true if no beaux came in sight,
But Doris-no, never,-to one she'd take flight.
To English more early, our "Ding" you could bring
If you'd give him a clock that says "ting-a-ling-ling."
stands for Xanthopuccine unalloyed,
From hydrastis canndensis comes this alkaloid.
In this branch of Science all Freshmen should be,
For there's no work so pleasant as Chemistry.
stands for Yavv, who keeps on just for fun,
The last we saw 'f Harv 'e Was still on the run.
But his wind is real good, and of him We surmise,
If his health keeps good, to the top he will rise.
stands for zenith, that point just above,
Where our heads in the clouds of our pride always rove,
And if Freshmen are green and their heads turned a bit,
We think the fault's also in others, to-Wit: .
Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors.
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TOP ROVV Cleft to rightj-Henderson, Esslinger, Pekzu'z1ck, W1'igl1t, 1VIc'Wlm1'ter
BOTTOM ROYV-Bell, Mudole, Butsou, Cross
TOP ROV' Cleft to rightj-Cross. Bruus. Folbrecht. Laipple
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BOTTOM ROYV-Stuckmlnle, Srllweudvmzum. Stockdale, Howie
SHORTHAND AND TYPEVVRITING STUDENTS
'IOP ROW' Cleft to rightD-Muhlenbruck, Hawks, Heuclerson, Brown, Russ, Hetland, Folbrecht
BOTTOM ROVV-McKenna, Galnfield, Burch. Mrs. Meyer Cliustructurl, YV1'ight, Reynolds, Peters
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THIRD YEAR COMMERCIAL
TOP ROWV Cleft to 1'IghI'J-CI1l'ISIE?l1SOl1, Brittzlin, Meyer
BOTTOM ROVV-Ha wks. IVhituey
SECOND YEAR COMMERCIAL
TOP ROW' Cleft to riglltj-Ha111ilton, Jorgvson. Anderson
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FIRST YEAR COMMERCIAL
TOP ROW Cleft to rightj-Brown, Osheim, Fryslie, Eiten, Hendrickson
SECOND ROVVP-Schmidt, Schachterle, Primus, Osee, Johnson, Walton
THIRD ROYV-Evans, Johnson, Daniels, Evans, Richards, VVacl1te1', Paulsen
BOTTOM ROWV-Jansen, Boyenga, Suckew, Muhlenbruck, NVl1ite, Stewart, Stille
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FLORENCE STOCKDALE Iowa Falls, Iowa
Ellsworth School of lVIusic '16
Qrganized the Euterpean Society and served as
president during l9l5-l6. Equally successful as
school-teacher and music-teacher, but thinks that
teaching music is her calling. Is so proud of the
recommendations given her by the music faculty
that she is afraid "folks will think that she Wrote
RUTH ELLIOTT Fort Dodge, Iowa
Ackley High School
Ellsworth School of lVIusic '16
She's a cute little trickg virtuoso pianistg
well, teaches musicg and can keep house. No
wonder some of the college men say that it is a
shame that they "cannot get acquainted with the
FRANCES LOHR Iowa Falls, Iowa
Ellsworth School of Music '16
An unassuming little maiden from Eldorag vice-
president of the Euterpean Society in '16, but
generally "too busy" for this workf I-Iad to be
Warned by Prof. Bullock not to practice much
more than five hours a day. Does not care what
we say about her but will not have her name
spelled "Francis" '
A GROUP OF MUSIC STUDENTS
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THIRD RONY-Reynolds, Ingle, Laipple, Himmel, Comley, Adamson, Meyer, Dunn, Marks, Conklin, Betts, Collis
BOTTOM ROVV-Johnson, Vifoodruff, Vorhes, Woolley, Bullock, Biddle, Kzunberling, Johnson, Little, Cook, Smith, Elliott, Fraser
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E112 Ellsworth Glullege Glhural Glluh
The principal musical organization of Ellsworth College is the Ellsworth College Choral Club.
It is an aggregation of nearly sixty mixed voices, many of whom have been members for a num-
ber of years. New members are added each year, and, while many former members are lost to
the Club by reason of their leaving school, the enrollment has been growing larger each successive
year. Every applicant for membership is required to pass an examination before a committee for
that purpose, before acceptance into the club, thus a high standard of efficiency is maintained,
which has a marked effect upon the work of the chorus. Rehearsals are held every week, while
special meetings are called when deemed necessary.
The success of the Choral Club is due in a large measure to the efficient training given by the
director, Prof. A. E. Bullock, head of the Ellsworth Conservatory of Music. Prof. Bullock has
had a great deal of experience in chorus direction, along with his very wide experience as
teacher of piano and voicef He holds the enthusiasm of the members by his careful and pains-
taking efforts to secure and develop not only technique, but also that finish and blending of
voices so desirable in choral singing. This method of work proves very instructive and helpful
to the individuals, many of whom find this their only opportunity of musical training. A further
advantage in having so competent and experienced a director is the privilege of studying master-
pieces of choral compositions under one who is able to give them strictly artistic interpretations.
A concert is given during the year in the city, while the Club also appears at various services
of the college. Out-of-town concerts are also given, at all of which the chorus has been en-
thusiastically received in the past. Its programs are always of a very high order, as only the
best compositions by standard composers are used. The public appearance of the Club in concert
at home is always looked upon as one of the principal events of the year. The out-of-town trips
are always a source of pleasure and have, no doubt, been a factor in building up the organization
and an incentive to strive for higher attainments.
At the beginning of the present school year, an Artist Course, under the supervision of the
Choral Club, was inaugurated, and proved a splendid success not only from a musical stand-
point but from a financial standpoint as well. On it there appeared such eminent artists as
Alberto Salvi, world famous harpistg Antonio Sala, court lcellist to the king of Spain, Miss
Meeker, well-known coloratura sopranog Lois Brown, eminent pianist, and others. This has
brought to the city talent of exceptional merit and given music lovers an opportunity to hear the
best. That this privilege was highly appreciated is evident from the splendid support given by
Special mention is due the president of the Club, Prof. John P. Himmel, for his enthusiastic
leadership and wise direction of the various activities of the Club. He has given generously of
his time and labors to further all the various activities. The other officers are: Dr. Stooksberry,
vice-president, VValter Hoffman, secretary, Lee Rowe, treasurer, Edith Symington, librarian.
It is especially fortunate to have such splendid accompanists as Mrs. A. E. Bullock and Miss
Rosalind Cook, both of the faculty of the Conservatory of Music. Their work is highly praise-
worthy and is a large factor in attaining the splendid achievements of the Ellsworth College
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E112 Qbrigin nf illiuair
MRS. RAY JOHNSON
lTwas in the very spring of time
That lvlusic had its birth.
'Twas found in every land and clime
Upon the then-known earth.
COh, would l lived in those old days
VVhen Music was a tune,
Some melody, no harmony,
From scales they were immunelj
We mortals of this day and age
Can only theorize.
Gui' modern massive intellects
Do thus soliloquize.
Now Schopenhauer, the German thinks
That Mtisic doth exist not hereg
It hath a spirit world its own,
Apart from visible sphere.
But Spencer does not hold this view-
Of Nature doth all llflusic teach,
And song, which he calls orig'nal art,
But served to augment their own speech
And Darwin, a man of original thot,
A discourse beginning states:
"By musical tones and various rhythms,
Our ancestors attracted their matesf,
Now shall we believe our German friend
Or yet our English brother?
Or shall we think as Darwin does,
And cease our minds to bother?
And would we modern wise men
With all our mental poise,
In that early day of llflusic
Have pronounced it only noise?
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E112 iinterpean Snrietg
Said Florence S. to Mary K., upon a winter's day:
"It would be Ene if music folks could find some jolly way
In which to meet together, to talk and sing and play.
Alethean is very fine for college girls, I know,
But fologies' and 'isms' only bore us stiff, and so
Let's have a 'lit' for notes and scales to which we all can go.
Said Mary K. to Florence S.: "That notion has been mine.
VVe'll talk it up, ,perhaps the rest will gladly fall in line.
VVe'll talk to Prof."-Said he, "That thot doth coincide with mine."
They asked the girls to meet one night to talk the matter o'er.
A few there were who came on time and questions asked galore.
They wrote a constitution soon and hoped there would be more.
But when they came to choose a night on which to start the fun,
They found of nights on which to meet there wasn't even one,
For all the choirs, the choral club, and movie shows left none.
And so they dropped it for a while discouraged and dismayed.
But in the spring they took it upg for better luck they prayed.
They put their wits to work and called a picnic to their aid.
They chose some officers to start the new year on its wayg
And promised each and every one to meet another day,
And when September came they met, all eager for the fray.
They met at Hrst to make their plansg their number it was eight.
They talked it o'er and planned and schemed until the hour was late-
"Mollyl' and Ruth, Edith and Florence, and Rosalind-sure as fate.
Nona and Ethyl and Carolyn, too, all anxious to start their workg
To do their best in every way, and so that none might shirk
They chose some Profs whose task it was to censor all their work.
To 'rouse some "pep" they planned a spread, and asked all those to come
VVho they might think would like to join, and help to make things hum.
And many there were who expressed a wish Euterpeans to become.
And so the work went swiftly on, the programs were just fine.
Chopin, McDowell, French School, debates, and so on down the line
Until they all began to say 'twas time once more to dine.
And so they had another spread-ice cream, you know, and cake-
And heaps of fun for each one tried a jolly time to makeg
And each one said: "Euterpean I never will forsake."
From a little band of only eight, to fifteen members grew,
And then they said they'd like to hear some bigger music, too.
And so they thought and planned and last agreed a Grafanola'd do.
And now you know the hist'ry too, of this society.
They hope to keep their standards high and ever loyal be
To school and teachers-to music they love-as long as time shall be.
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pleas -ure Thqt it will set 'the ech - ues peal - ing I In E115-wort 011-EES
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all so re -Vere Let us Sing of her vir-tues ni glo-1-5:21 N.
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faith-ful and no-bl:-gd The 'brxght pin- lot star' of our' band
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-f She twines laur-el wreaihs for her Vic-G15 Who she crowns with a.
lrmcl the no - ble am- gave us Wil en-exe-1-Fen 'hen
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II1 Cllnnzvruaturg nf Munir Alumni
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11 LILA DICKINSON-BROM
is I Piano '08
111 EARLE SVVINEY
M Piano '10
111 PEARLE ELWELL-THORP
T Piano '08
I1 Piano '08
I ' FRANCIS COVVLES
'II 1 Voice '10
11 1 LAURA ADAMSON
1 GRACE SMITH
I 1 Piano '10
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I 1 MARGUERITE COWLES-
, 1 HAMILTON
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IN REBEKAH PETERSON
1 Piano '11
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:1 Piano '12
' Piano '15
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Ioo FRANKLIN MEYER, Lirt. M., A. M.
Professor of Psychology and Philosophy
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SHERIDAN R. JONES, A. M.
Professor of Biology
JOHN P. HIMMELL, S. B.
Professor of Mathematics
HERMAN F. HARRIS, Ped. B., A. M.
Professor of Latin, French and Greek
OTHELLO E. REYNOLDS, A. M
Professor of Chemistry and Physics
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HAROLD CLYDE BINGHAM li
CLeave of absencel
VVILLIAM C. HUNTER, A. M.
Professor of Social Science, Economics
Professor of Education , i and History'
I. E. MAGEE, Litt. B., A. M.
Principal of Ellsworth School of Com-
merce, and Professor of Commercial
EVERETT M. HOSMAN, A. M.
Professor of Education
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ADOLPH B. SVVANSON, A. M
Professor of German
1 DAVID H. MUNSON, A. M.
' Professor of English
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BELLE M. STOUT to 5 SL SANIX A MEX ER
M Instructor rn Shorthand and
Instructor in English
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ELIZABETH COX, S. B. 'if
Professor of Domestic Science and i
Home Economics 4
MARY L. JONES
R. S. GOULDEN, M. E.
Professor of Manual Training
FLORENCE E. WOOLLEY
Instructor in Violin
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ARTENAS ERVVIN BULLOCK
Director of Conservatory of Music
Professor of Voice and Piano
Q MINNIE ADAMSON BULLOCK
Instructor in Piano, Harmony and
, Musical History
GEORGE VV. BEEBE
Assistant Instructor in Piano Instructor in VVind Instruments
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Elie Zliarrultg meeting-A Narrative 15112111
JOVE, Prexy. ZEPHYR, God of Manual Arts.
JUNO, Prexy's wife. MARS, God of Social Sciences.
PLUTO, God of Biology. NEPTUNE, God of Chemistry.
BACCHUS, God Of English. CUPID, Ggd of German,
CERES, Goddess of Home Economics. VENUS, Vulcan's wife.
PERSEPHONE, Library Guardian. VULCAN, God of Music.
APOLLO, God of Education. HEBE, Assistant to Music God.
IANUSJ God Of T0r1gueS. 1 HERCULES, God of Mathematics.
MINERVA, Preceptress of Maidens. THE HERO, from Commercial Department
0 Muse, take pily on a helpless hard
W'hose ordained lash is apt fo profvc most hard.
Guide Ihozz his pen, that he may 'scope the fwrath
Of outraged yodt, hy pointing a safe paih,
So he may hare hoih hold and iariful he
And paint a portrait lrzzr for all to 5176.
In ancient Greece the gods in conclave ruled,
Jove and his cohorts, all in reigning schooled.
In modern times we find a parallel
In Ellsworth's faculty, of whom we tell. '
The Grecian gods on Mount Olympus met
To judge mankind with all. its ills beset.
The faculty, they meet up in A'Room 1O"g
Discuss us up the hill and down again.
And so they met one Monday afternoon
To plan for faculty reception soon. '
The faculty reception, you must know,
Is the one place where all good students go
To see the "profs" lined up dressed in their best.
Students come in, shake hands, and eat ,with zest
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Some ice and cake, and then go home again
fGlad if they've played their parts like gentlemenj.
There they all sat, with Prexy in the chair,
Like Jove, he wore a stern and solemn air.
It seems that some discussion had come up
As to just what refreshment they should sup
At this receptiong and opinion varied grew
VVhile they discussed this plan and that anew.
Said one, who, Pluto-like, came from "below":
"You cannot have ice cream again, I know.
My 'lab's' no kitchen, and one thing is sure,
A mess like last year's was Illl not endure."
Up spoke one god, a trifle nasally: -
"That we should feed 'em anything, gets me!"
Uolly is he, like Bacchus of the Greeks,
And to achieve the latest slang phrase seeks.j
"Oh, no," then said Minerva, wise and stern.
"Refreshment's needed, or they will not learn
How very nice formality can be.
There must be plenty, to that part I'll see."
Then quietly said Juno, jove's consort:
"Perhaps the goddess Ceres has report.
Since shels a Fine domestic scientist
She ought to notice anything we've missed.'l
And Ceres in the corner, seated there
By one who, like Persephone the Fair,
At Ceres' side always appeared, and they
Both vowed they hadn't anything to say.
"O tut!" then said Apollo. "Give them punch.
Punch served by pretty girls will suit the bunch."
At this a murmur of approval ran
The meeting olerg it seemed a likely plan.
CApollo of the Greeks, you will recall,
Possessed a lively tongue, and best of all
'Tis said that once the very stones could be
Moved by his lyre, which he played pleadinglyzj
So now he seemed to have the question solvedg
One point was left, ,round which the talk revolved.
The hubbub grew, till to stop the commotion
Somebody said: i'VVill some one make a motion ?"
CThe man who spoke we'll liken unto Janus,
To hint that hels two-faced-far be it from us!
VVe call him Janus since two heads he needs,
In brains and wisdom he the rest exceeds.j
The conversation meantime scattered grew,
And of the chance remarks here are a few:
Said one, who, Zephyr-like, from the southward came,
"A wooden arm would save from being lamef'
l'You'd better get a wooden leg, my friend,"
Retorted one, a man to whom we lend
The name of Mars because he cannot sing.
Remember? Mars was weak in just that thing.
An older god, he of the Chemistry,
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Then spoke: "It is a mystery to me,
If we serve punch, how to apportion it.
I mean just this: How can we set a limit?"
"That's right," agreed young Cupid's timid voice.
'Tm told that at a time one of Vulcan's boys
Drank five large glasses and was very sick."
"It served him right, that was an unfair trick.
We warned him when he went, to careful beg
But you know boys, ahead they cannot see."
CThis last remark was from sweet Venus' tongue,
Who of them all is best loved by the young.j
Now just one other word of explanation:
This wasn't the gods' usual aggregation,
Because the music faculty was there,
All but Vulcan, for whom they saved a chair.
Said rosy Hebe: "VVhat I still can't see
Is how to keep them from imbibing freely."
She sat by fair Diana, of the moon,
Both planning how to leave that meeting soon,
For each had several lessons yet to give
And the ordeal had yet two hours to live.
fOur hero enters: so you must take care
To get a look at him both fair and squarej
Now all of this time he was sitting there
A quiet man who occupied a chair
Beside the table, where he read and read,
Apparently not heeding what was said.
He marked his place, and then spoke up in haste,
As though he hadn't any time to waste:
"To give it to them, why not use a straw?"
CThe gods were all struck dumb, as though with awe
Said timid Hebe, who admired the man:
'iAnd can we thus the difficulty span?
"I beg your pardon, but it seems to me
To get too much would very easy be."
The stranger then looked up to speak again,
Keeping his place at page one hundred ten:
"Easy-of course 'tis easy-but-ahem!
All we need do is put a meter on 'em!"
For just one moment startled silence held,
Then like a mighty forest monarch felled
They surged and thundered 'round the herds head,
Assuring him he'd been divinely led,
Till from the racket he was nearly mad, '
Sn that he had to plead, in accents sad:
"Oh, I say now, won't some one make a motion
To stop this dreadful hubbub and commotion ?"
They settled then, and Hercules the strong
Rose up at their request and spoke both long
And earnestly about the debt they owed
To him who thus the way out simply showed.
"I'm sure," he said, "a vote of thanks he'll earn,"
And closed this taleg "I move that we adjourn."
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Kaiser: "Say, 'Minnie,' how large is Sheffield ?" '
"Minnie" hesitated a minute, and Humke, hearing the discussion, drawled out: "Oh, Shef-
fieldg that's only a wide place in the roadf'
Prof. Hunter in Ancient History, raving about the Germans: 'iThese Germans vvere like the
ones I board withg they had blue hair and light eyesf' I
Jane Little: "I think I'll take campus and tennis next semester."
Another Student: "I should think you would take gymlf ?j work during the winter months.',
'Gannief referring to gospel team work: t'Say, Rube, do you use an outline in your talks?"
'Rubel: "Sure: if I didnft I would be apt to start talking about my girl."
Mauss: "Evidently, then, she isn't an outline.'l
Miss Johnson in American Lit., reading the conversation of john Alden and Priscilla in
"The Courtship of Miles Standish," is interrupted by Prof. Munson, who said: 'Kjust notice the
peculiar and modulated inflection of Miss Iohnson's voice."
Prof. Hosman: "What is the cause of fatigue?"
Thalman: "Long assignments." ,
Prof. Hosman: "Not unless long assignments are gotten."
Faith Welden: "Say, Eben, I have a joke to tell you."
Slater: "Tell it to me."
Howie: "No, Slats, this jgke is for older people." Q
Pres. Meyer, in Psychology: "Miss VVareham, since you believe so firmly in the theory of
evolution, Why have we not an animal at the stage halfway between monkey and man ?" -
Miss VVareham: "VVe have one in the Freshman class."
Prof. Reynolds in Chem., speaking to Quig VVatt and Faith Welden: 'iThere are some things
too small to mention." 'A
Yaw, whistling in manual training room. Prof. Goulden: "Perhaps everyone doesn't care
for music." '
Edith Patzer, in Sociology: "It seems that in very early times man liked to go around alone."
Ganfield: "As far as I can see man has always liked association." A
Prof. Jones's most recent and important botanical observation: The phenomenon that'Mauss
can thrive exceedingly Well with a-Winter-Held. -
Prexy: "VVhat was Locke's theory?"
Cyius has elucidated for the last time in Sophomore class meeting.
Kinney thinks she's all CWjright, but we think she's "dingy."
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Ellsworth Conservatory of Music-Prof. Everett Hosman, Director.
Teacher of piano, voice, violin, viola, 'cello, cornet, trombone, trumpet, oboe, pipe organ, reed
organ, mouth organ, clarinet, tuba, fife, bassoon, harp, ocarina, mandolin, banjo, guitar, zither,
zylophone, cymbals, triangle, .kettle drum, bass drum, and snare drum. Director of the Ellsworth
Kindersymphone Orchestra. ' i
Only talented students need apply.
Pupils must study at leastsix instruments, take three lessons each day, practice eight hours
daily, and attend daily concerts of instructor.
In case the director is absent from his studio he will be found in the domestic science laboratory
of the High School.
t'Music hath its charms." I
"Bob" Lee giving toast at Freshman party: t'VVe have all seen Ding's cartoon in The Register
and Leader, with his faithful dog ever present at one corner of the picture. VVe have a Ding in
our school, no less famous than the Ding of The Register and Leader, and he, too, has his faithful
companion, no less faithful than the other Dingls dog."
"Kinney"? "Yaw," he kin, but the question is, "VVoody?" "'VVatt?" ttThies" her. HWright"
you are, but he might make her "Dingy." On a "Bleeker" day this "Bernice'l was heard to say,
Great "Scott," help. "Ona," who was a little t'VVeakly," cried, "Call the doctor quick." But
t'Francis" said calmly, t'Let tGeorge'- do it."
Prof. jones, in Botany: "Remember, plants feed on compounds, not elephants?
Prof. Munson: "Mr. Thalman, are you sufficiently acquainted at the High School that you
might obtain a book there?"
Thalman: t'No, sir, but Pll get Prof. Hosman to secure it for me."
Instructor, talking to Russ and VVright: t'You boys can laugh the easiest over nothing."
Kaiser: 'tOh, they were only laughing at mef'
Prof. Hosman: t'All of the pretty girls leave school after completing the work of the seventh
or eighth grade." fCheer up, girls: maybe all the t'Profs" don't think so.j
In the excitement of the fire at Prexy's, Jane Little was heard to beseech Bill Krieg: "Oh,
Billy, don't leave me alonell' '
Prof. Hunter: "Lien, did you eat anything yesterday that primitive man didn't have ?"
Lien: "Cake.', I
Prof.: 'tDidn't primitive man have cake?"
Lien: "Not the kind we have at Caroline Hall-at least I hope not."
Prof. Bullock, on seeing the boys come down from chapel without the girls: 4'VVhat's doing
at chapel ?" .
Mary Kamberling: ttOh, the faculty are holding the girls."
Krieg, in Prin. of Ed.: "Children don't die as often as they used to."
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-ENQMQH DEPARTMENT 5 A
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Should you ask me whence this feast day,
Whence this day of feast and plenty,
platters of roast turkey,
dressing and its gravy,
pumpkin pies and puddings,
Cranberries and apples,
rosy and red-cheeked apples,
VVhen united are the families,
Are the parents, sisters, brothers,
From our fathers came the custom
From our early pilgrim fathers,
answer, I should tell you,
Came this day of celebration,
Came this day 'for thanks and blessing
In this one day in November,
VVe all join in feasts and pleasure.
When at noon begins the feasting,
Then begins the day's great pleasure. V
praise and true Thanksgiving,
Brown before us rose the turkey,
Rose the brown and tender turkey,
And around it ranged in order
the gravies, sauces, puddings,
the apples, pies and puddings.
we feast till all is eaten,
is the pie and pudding,
And we feel as tho we wanted
Ne'er again to see a turkey,
Turkey fried or turkey roasted.
Oh, the dreary night that follows!
Oh, the night of pain and sickness,
VVhen the turkey, pies and puddings
Cause attacks of indigestion -
yMong partakers of the feasters.
wished we had not eaten
much of turkey dressing,
much of apple pudding,
much of sauce and pudding.
But the next day we felt better,
Look toward the next Thanksgiving,
VVhen we may again eat turkey,
May enjoy the many pleasures,
Pleasures of next Thanksgiving.
-VVith apologies to
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It was the morning after the delegates returned from the conference at Cedar Falls. The second
bell had rung. Lee Rowe entering the Psychology class room and failing to see President Meyer
exclaimed: "VVell! VVhere's what ought to be here?"
"Minnie" fat "Mr. Bob" rehearsal : 'Tm a little reen at this embracin stunt. Don't ou
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think we should have some rivate rehearsals?"
Wiggins: "Those lights are apt to hurt a gentleman's eyes."
Watt: "Yes, they do hurt my eyes."
Prof. Harris: "Miss Lyon, continue from where Miss Reynolds left off, and give us solid shotg
don't depend on gas bombs."
Kaiser Caddressing the classj: HI believe that Mr. Gordon could have said what he did in
fewer words." '
Gordon: "You better recite that way yourself, once-in-a while."
Prof. Hunter: "Would lack of clothing on the part of an Indian be considered poverty?"
Miss Edith: i'Maybe not according to your idea."
Prof. Hunter: "Well, is it according to yours?"
Miss Edith: HVVell, I mean yours and mine together."
Prof. Hunter: "All right: we will say fours'."
In Caroline dining hail. Mr. Simpson: "Did you have a quorum for breakfast?"
Miss Faye johnson: "No, we had hash."
Alice Himmel: "It's colder than sin outside."
Thalman: "It must be hot at that."
l" Prof. Hosman: "You can put fifty women together, all talking at once, and you will find that
2 each is grasping everything said, but if fifty men are together all must be still but one Uews ex-
Q Faith Welden, naming the systems of the body: "Muscular system, action: nervous system,
"1 control, osculatory system, smellf?jg ex-er-i. e. -1"
N Prof. Hosman: "Can I overcome my clumsy traits?"
1 Verne Sanders: "Depends on your stage of mental development.
Simpson, in dining hall: "My, but that 'Cyclops' Humke made me sore today! I'm going to
climb the standpipe and tell him what I think of him, right to his face!"
Problem in Trig., presented to the class by Prof. Himmel immediately after one of his Des
Moines trips: "A window is located twenty feet from the ground and beneath the window is a
flower bed six feet wide. How long must the ladder be to reach from the edge of the Hower bed
to the lower part of the window?"
Choral Club singing, "When dew drops kiss the blushing rose--" Prof. Bullock, emphasizing
unity: "Now, on that 'kiss' let's all come together." '
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A Svquint in the Qllirrnr
Typical Senior .,.....
Typical Junior ...i...
Typical Sophomore .....
Typical Freshman ..........
Prettiest College Girl
Biggest Sorehead .........
llflexican Athlete .....
Largest Gossip ...........,..
Greatest Windj ammer.
Laziest College Fellow .......
Most Artistic Flirt ......
College Grind ...............
Most Frivolous Girl ........
Handsomest Mali ,........,.......
Most Accomplished La
Biggest Dude ......................
Best Athlete .......
Thinks He Ts .....
Ladies, Man .......
Thinks He Is ............
"VVeakley"-est Man .......
Most Attractive .......
Biggest Wit .ii.....
llflaster of Sarcasm .,.....
Fattest Prof. ......... .
Prof. D. H. Muxisoii
........Prof. A. B. Swanson
..Prof. A. E. Bullock
Prof. E. M. Hosinan
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CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION ROOM
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Gunn-hge, Eittlv Glam, CEnnh-hge
A Thomas cat on a backyard fence
At midnight sat and madly yowled.
A bootjack flew, a coal or two,
But h-e howled and bowled and howled.
The college clock waslstriking one
When Hofman-said: "You son-of-a-gun!"
And grabbed-that cat by the neck and tail
And banged the lid on his water pail.
"lVIeow!" said Tom. Ullleowl lVIeowl,'
"Cut it out!" said he. "You're a goner now."
'Twas half-past one by the college clock
When Ira gave that cat a shock,
A grab, a shove, and a sound of rocks.
That cat sure knew he was in a box.
A box it was in Jones' zoo,
For Gordon knew just what to do.
The college clock was striking eight
When Alice entered smiling greatgf
"By Old Billls shadow today you die I"
And grabbed that cat-a bottle high.
"Be quick!" said she. "A prayer perform
Before you take this chloroform."
Now Nfister Tom at half-past eight,
With Ganfield grinning, met his fate.
No longer Tour on a backyard fence
At midnight purrsg his soul went hence, '
For Thalman held his furry coat
While Jones with scalpel cut his throat.
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Zliinanrial Statement nf meh
Sale of annuals ..... ,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, , 53 972,00
Advertisers ....,.,,..,......,.4.......,4..,,,,,,.,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,,- 5 89,64
Prof. Swanson, for annual endowment fund .......... ,,,, 2 12.32
Business Rlanager of Student, for rent of annual room ..,, 95.00
Sale of autographs ...........,.,,...........,...,,,..,,,,..,.,,,,,,,., ,,,, 1 25,60
Alethean pie sale at chapel .....,.... ........... . .. 78,54
Total ......... ....... ........ S 2 ,073.10
Miniieapolis Bureau of Engraving ......,.....,.,.,.,,,.,,.,.,..,,, 64.28
Iowa City Economy Advertising Company .........,,,,.,,,..,.,.. 89,00
Ellsworth College, for breakage of chairs and windows.. 42.79
Prof. Bullock, hunting up heat for library ,,,,,.,,.,,,..,.,,, 59,34
M1'. Maiigin, for janitor work ......................... 2.65
The McChesney Studio 69,74
The Carnmack Studio .............. 47.68
Wellington Thalman, editor ........ 3.69
Roy Ganfield, business manager ..... 4.62
Walter Hoffman, assistant editor ................. ,,., 1 35.87
Bessie Hayden, assistant business manager ....... ,... 1 46.74
Vera Sanders, Calendar and Joke Editor ......... .... 1 61.56
Lee Rowe, Class Photographer .......................... .,,. 1 85.92
Junior Class, for theatre and sweet shop expense .... .... 1 89.00
Marriage license for Prof. Hunter ...................... ......... 1 .00
Hunting license for Cyrus Albertson ................................................................ 4.50
Tonsorial fees, for the removal of Prof. Magee's mustache ............... i .............. .99
Ray Baird, parlor rent including light and heat at the I. Himmel home,
59.5c per hour ............................................................................................ 4.76
John Wi1'ds, one meal ........................ Q .......... ...-..-.--. ...-....-........................... 2 8 .00
Ira Gordon, R. R. fare to Hampton ...... .... 8 9.67
Total ,,,,,,,,,,. ..... Q . ........... ................. ....... . . ......... ........... 55 1 ,331.80
Amount in treasury at close of year was S7-11.30. The prohts were divided equally
between the Editor and Business lVIanager.
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"VVhy did I come to Ellsworth ?'l L'VVhy did you come to Ellsworth ?" "VVhy did we all come
to Ellsworth ?" VVell, some of us came because we wanted to, some of us came because we had
to, and some of us because we didn't have anything else to do. Nevertheless we all came for
some particular reason. Now, it has seemed necessary in the course of human events for the
Junior Class to look into these reasons and publish to the world the results of their investigations.
Therefore a diligent and tireless search has been made. Some have given their reasons gladly,
while others have refused altogether. A few didn't have any reasons at all. Therefore after
much consideration, we have decided that these few must be informed as to why they are here.
VVe are now able to submit the following fruits of our labor: '
jane Little-"I came to Ellsworth because I thought it paid to advertise."
Roy Ganfield-HI came to go Fox hunting."
Gleneva Kinney-Gleneva doesn't know why she came, but we all think it's all right CVVrightl.
Ray Fanselow-l'VVhy did I come to Ellsworth? VVell, let me see. Say, I'll tell you what
I'll do. I'll let you know next Monday." fMOf3l1 Never do anything today that can be put
off until tomorrow.l V b
Harriet Marks-Says she came to go 'ffishingf'
Eben Howie-"I came to this institution to attend chapel once a month."
Miss Jones-'II came to see that no dates would be made in the library."
james Hunter-as his name implies-is here to hunt "her."
Lila VVareham-"I came to have a good time."
Frank VVall-"I came to study about Kant and Socrates."
Faye johnson-"I came to Ellsworth College to learn more about the generals of the Civil
VVar." CLee?j .
Herman Humke-UI came to pull the rope, that rings the bell, that calls the Profs., who love the
Seniors, who scorn at the juniors, who pity the Sophs, who frighten the Freshmen, who laugh at
the fPreps', who all love that old bell. That's why I came to Ellsworth College."
Mary Peck-VVell, Mary refuses to tell why she came. She thinks it's too personal.
VVayne Folbrecht-'iVVhat did I come to Ellsworth for? Vllhy, I came to see the latest styles in
ladies' spring hats."
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Victor Pulis-HI came to put a little 'pep' into Ellsworth."
"Bob" Wood-"I came to relieve the monotony in the Library."
Lee Rowe-"I came for a course in practical photography."
Vera Mayer-"I'm here because I'm interested in 'war.' " So is "Bill."
Prof. Hosman-NI have taken up my abode at Ellsworth to enlarge my experience and to make
investigations in the Iowa Falls public schoolfy
Vera Sanders-HI came to Ellsworth to make an 'A' grade in Psychology."
Kathryn Laipple-HI came here to let others share my happy spiritfl
Wellington Thalman-'KI came to Ellsworth because it's near homef'
Nels Anderson-"I came to school because I didn't want to stay home and work."
Otis Thompson-"I came to Ellsworth to compete with other people who are interested in the
same thing that I am." '
Lois Cross-Lois is rather bashful and doesn't like to express her views, but we all know that
she's here to study the question of "preparedness," especially the question of 'tartilleryf'
Gale Esslinger-"Well, I'm here to get good marks."
Rudolph Scott-"I came to go coasting when the weather is Bleekerf'
Edith Patzer-"I am at Ellsworth to practice on the chapel piano."
Adolph Lien-'iVVhy, I came here to advertise Ellsworth by my funny pictures."
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Jennie irsebom-UI came to Ellsworth to learn to pay otli my debts without being a'1mned."
Lester Simpson-"I am at Ellsworth to obtain a golden lining for my lgolden rule'."
George VViggins-"Let me seeg I don't know what I came for, unless it was to aggravate the
Clare Clark-HI came to Ellsworth just for the sake of argument."
Helen Lyon-Ujust as anyone might infer-came to help make up the 'menagerie'."
Alice Himmel-"I came to Ellsworth to give people 'the rubif'
Rev. Cyrus Albertson-HI came to Ellsworth not to be a 'f'olygamist, but nevertheless to marry
Roy Meisinger-"Yeh Bo!" Cwith sweeping gesturesj. 'KI tblew' across to Ellsworth just to
let you all know that I really exist."
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E112 Glen Qlnmmanhmentz
The Faculty gave all these orders, saying, "We are the Faculty of Ellsworth, who
lead thee out of the land of darkness into the intellectual lightf,
I Thou shall esteem no other men more than us.
II Thou shall not take unto thee any other ideal of perfection, nor any likeness
of any other faculty member in Iowa Falls, in any college in Iowa, or in any college
under the sung thou shalt not incline thine ear or listen unto them, for we the faculty
are a jealous faculty visiting the punishment of flunking upon offenders, and giving
Hue grades unto those who honor and obey us.
Ill Thou shalt not take the name of the librarian in Vain, for she considers him
Worthy of suspension who behaveth unseemingly in the library.
IV Remember the October Drive to set that day apart. All other school days
thou shalt study and burn midnight oilg but the October Drive is an annual holiday:
on that day, thou shalt do no studying, thou, nor thy roommate, nor thy neighbor, nor
anyone whom thou seest for on all other days the professors do labor earnestly in thy
behalf, but the Gctober Drive is a holiday, wherefore the professors decreed it thus,
and use it so.
V Honor thy professors that thy standing in their classes may be unquestioned.
VI Thou shalt not bluff.
VII Thou shalt not use thy neighbor's notes-in class.
VIII Thou shalt not cut chapel.
IX Thou shalt not cut classes to sleep on lVIonday morning. 4
X Thou shalt not wear thy roommate's coat, thou shalt not wear thy roommate's
hat, nor his shoes, nor his gloves, nor his ties, nor his ring, nor anything that is thy
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There was a boy whose name was 'fDux,"
And at baseball he played de luxe.
They say that when our "Dux" gets loose
He sure cuts up to beat the deuce.
There is a young fellow named Victor,
VVho thinks he is terribly slick, for
You may find in his mind
Some thots of this kind:
"I can have any girl I should pick, sir!"
Slater, Slater, plays the drum,
And he sure can play it some.
Beebe wisely scratched his head
VVhen he saw this underfed.
There was a boy whose name was 'iMinnie
They say he used to chum wih Kinney.
And, now, altho he's very bright,
He cannot quite keep up with VVright.
R is for the famous Rowe,
One I'm sure you ought to know-
Tho but little did he grow.
For days he did with Biddle go,
i'Kaiser" beat him-Rowe was slow.
Yes, I know the one called Herman,
And Humke is a red-hot German.
He can always munch and crunch,
Yet he never treats the bunch.
Gosh! He'd eat a bale of hay,
Perhaps another, every day.
There was a fat girl, Doris Well-dun,
VVho studied her lessons quite sell-dum,
Yet to class she would go-
A Rain, hail, sleet or snow- ,
But her answers were seldom so well done.
I stood upon a mountain
And looked across the plain,
I saw a lot of green stuff
That looked like waving grain.
I looked a little closer,
And then I thot 'twas grassy
But lo! I gasped in horror-
It was the Freshman class.
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There was a young Freshie named Dunn'
His hair shone bright as the sun.
He thot heiliked Chem.,
But he didn't a hem,
So the class was diminished by one.
The Juniors, a class of high rating,
On the twelfth to the 'lMet" went skating.
One member named Pearl,
VVith her hair all acurl,
Said, "This movie is not elevating."
It was nothing unusual for Miss Mary Iones
To throw at the bookworms a good many stonesg
But also therefs Miss Elizabeth Cox,
Who pesters her students with a good many rocks
There is a young would-be nurse Alice,
Who built her a hospital palace-
But 'twas only in air,
For whoever would dare
To be rubbed by this osteopath Alice.
There's a girl whom I know that's called Kinney
I regret she's exceedingly skinnyg
Tho she now goes with VVright,
I fear, if they'd fight,
She'd return her affections to "Minnie."
VVhy don't you wear a smile?
It's never out of style Q
Makes no difference if youlre blueg
Perhaps your neighborls that way, too.
But if a smile is on your face
The shadows all will take a "chase"
So wear a smileg
It's worth your while,
And it's never out of style.
I Short on thot,
Long on tall-cg
Low in height,
High in sightg
Lee D. Rowe.
By this time we are aware
Another year has gone somewhere.
But it doth seem just like a day,
For so short has been the way.
A new year ever drawing nigh-
It does beat all how time does Hy.
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Spring quarter opens.
Choral Club recital.
Easter Vesper service.
James Hunter in Psychology wants to know how near alike the inner states of
people must be to be in sym-pa-thy.
Music students have closed recital and picnic.
Baseball practice game with Sherman.
The Aletheans entertain the Phi Deltas.
Academy-High School Field Meet.
Prexy: "lVliss McCrabb, who has the better intellect, man or woman ?" llliss
McCrabb: "Why, neitherf'
Miss Helmar, State Y. W. Secretary, spoke in chapel. Beck, from llflinnesota
University, gave a "Dry" talk.
Prexy in chapel exhorted the students not to let the spring fever get the best of
The Rev. Mr. Emmanuel talked in chapel.
Inter-class track meet. Sophomores win meet with large score. Sophomore enter:
Wall, Wirds and Christman.
Choral Club go to Ackley. Ray Johnson gets linger caught and badly injured in
Adolph Lien birthday celebration.
Campus day at Ellsworth. Two men missing. A'Some feed."
The day after. Search for the missing men continued.
Wolfe and Dunn go under the pump. Baseball men leave for Upper Iowa.
Upper Iowa game,-in their favor.
l. S. T. C. and Ellsworth at Cedar Falls. Ellsworth 7 and Teachers 5.
Aletheans have candy sale.
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PROF. JOHN P. Hnvnwer,
Track and field work is only of very recent origin at Ellsworth, having been developed within
the last three years. During this short period, however, great interest and attention in this par-
ticular phase of athletics have been shown, and as a result rapid progress has been made.
In the spring of 1913 Ellsworth sent its first representative to the annual Hawkeye Conference
Field Meet, which was held on the athletic grounds of the State Teachers' College at Cedar Falls.
In this meet we won a few points in the relay races, but participation in this event became an
incentive to work harder the next year. -Consequently in the spring of 1914 we won a first in the
long distance races, and made points in the dashes and relays. In 1915 we were able to make many
more points at the annual meet than we had ever made before, winning several firsts and seconds.
The experience and growth in track during previous years revealed the necessity of more
energetic training for the preliminaries. It was conceived that nothing could be more effective in
obtaining these results than a home meet. Thus, one was arranged in which the various classes
in the different departments of the college participated. So much enthusiasm was demonstrated
that for weeks prior to the meet the representatives of each class engaged in consistent daily prac-
tice and training so as to exhibit creditable ability to the spectators, and to maintain a high stan-
dard of athletic efficiency before their respective constituencies.
The day was an ideal one. A large number of students and townspeople were present to enjoy
the feats and to encourage the contestants and managers. .Due credit for the success of this event
is here given to the Director of Athletics, Professor H. C. Bingham, who initiated, planned and
efficiently managed it. Mr. Ed Weyrauch, our football coach, was chosen referee and starter.
Thruout the meet, which lasted the whole afternoon, much interest and enthusiasm was manifested.
All the events were closely contested. A few records were broken, which evidenced that Ellsworth
would make a showing at the Conference meet.
Only one class could carry off the honors of the contest, but each of the classes showed excellence
in some particular phase of the work. All classes contributed to the success of the meet and to the
excellent records made.
One commendable and characteristic feature of this meet was the friendly and democratic spirit
-the Ellsworth spirit-that was shown in all the events. There was splendid friendly contesting
for superiority in physical strength and agility. Also, the decisions of impartial judges were re-
ceived with favor.
This meet was a forecast of what the growth in track and field work may become, and proved
that this particular feature of athletic enterprise has already been established at Ellsworth. Per-
haps it is not too much to prophesy that, judging from the interest already shown, and the splendid
records already made, track will become one of the important departments of athletics. VVell
may we hope for such a future, for the virtues of track and field work lie in the discipline of
physical endurance, physical agility, in the development of symmetry of body, in the training of
the versatility of physical exercise, and in the rendering of the participant amenable to very little
risk of injuries. Track takes us back to the classic system of developing the master hero of
physical prowess, the idol of ancient art and of ancient literature.
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4 l : 00 o'clock.
11 Y. RI. C. A. campus meeting, led by the Rev. lllr. Emanuel.
12 Y. W. C. A. have Geneva Luncheon. Second team plavs Alden.
13 College play. Big success.
Dubuque game 16 to 1 5 not in our favor.
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Cast picture taken. Ray Fanselow carried kitten in pocket over to Library
Crabtree tied up. Can't go to see his girl.
Second team plays Alden. 7 to 45 their favor.
Ball game at I. S. T. C.g 9 to 6, not our favor.
The Dougan-Butler recital.
Play cast dine at Hotel VVoods.
Prof. llagee entertains lklain Hall boys at Dixon's Cafe.
Phi Deltas have open program.
Academy debate. We won.
Cyrus and Gleneva "riced"5 no chapel.
U. l. U. game. Their victory, 9 to l.
Track team at Cedar Falls. Hawkeye meet. Ellsworth, Hfth place.
Choral' Club spread. .
Adam Christman put out of Sophomore class meeting.
The Stotser-Springer recital.
Alethean spread. I
Ball team leaves on a two days' spread.
President's luncheon to all Seniors.
ACADEMY PLAY CAST
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Academy literary program.
Baccalaureate service at opera house.
Sermon before Y. llfl. and Y. W. at Christian Church.
Musical recital at Baptist Church.
Still more exams.
Conservatory of lVlusic Alumni banquet.
Miisic students' picnic.
Class Day of Academy and School of Commerce.
Cl-ass Day of College of Liberal Arts.
President's reception for college Seniors. .
Commencement exercises at lVletropolitan Opera House. Address by Prof. H. F.
Harris. Miisic by College Choral Club.
Living Endowment picnic, Chautauqua Park.
Ellsworth alumni banquet.
College alumni luncheon.
Registration. Y. W. girls serve cocoa.
Registration continues. Firstfootball practice.
James Hunter "welcomes,' the new students and faculty. Prof. llflunson responds
while "standing upon the faculty." I
Y. lll. and Y. W. reception to new students.
The Rev. Mr. Bast speaks in chapel. First Choral Club practice.
Chapel seats assigned.
Exodus of homesick students.
'Dingl W1'ight visits Caroline Hall.
October Drive committees meet.
Prof. Harris asleep in Latin class.
Aletheans entertain in honor of the new girls.
Tryout for Choral.
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First Y. W. meeting.
Phi Deltas entertain new members.
City Union reception for new students and faculty at Baptist Church.
First "pep" meeting.
Ames-Ellsworth game. Here we received our first goose-egg in three years.
Cyrus makes his debut in Owasa.
"Foolish Four" out again.
"Miss" Slater returned to second year English after a week's absence.
Y. M. stag. Music students have social.
Prof. Hosman late to Principles of Education. Alas! his class had flown.
B. V. C. and Ellsworth football game.
October Drive? Held at Caroline Hall.
YVhen it should have been, but it still r-a-i-n-e-d.
W1'ight visits regularly after this.
Several football fellows unable to practice. Why? 1
Aletheans initiate new members.
"Profs" and Senior men escorted to chapel.
Wiggie up for speeding.
First "Best Artists" program.
Football "pep" in chapel.
Ellsworth 'versus the Germans.
Faculty met and it wasn't announced in chapel.
Phi Delta new men give program at 9: 40 a. In.
Two of the Alethean girls, Adams and Lyon, receive a second initiation.
"Pep" meeting for Des Moines game.
Everybody at the train. Team accompanied by loyal and devoted few. The
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Annual Board get down to business.
Lecture on "cuts and class affairs."
Chapel turned into singing school.
Freshies have picnic.
Phi Deltas initiate. Candidates appear in vaudeville for first time.
Juniors have feed and take in two movies by consent of-Junior class.
Frank Wall had date but didn't keep it. Several headaches reported.
Prexy's barn burns at 10:15 p. m. Many heroic deeds are reported, such as:
Prof. lliunson rescues the fruit jarsf H, Otis throws first pail of water, and Wall
uses dish pan.
Some yawning in faculty row.
Prof. Hunter entertained the Sociology class at a theatre party.
Slater and Howie debut into society a failure.
Reuben entertains at his bungalow.
Caroline Hall Hallowe'en social.
Louise Laipple missed her usual nap in Chemistry-of so much importance that
Prof. Reynolds remembered to tell his wife when he came home.
Bunchcalled on the carpet. 1
Second Artists Course.
Ellsworth defeated by Central. O you telegram!
Second team plays Industrial School.
First oral quiz in Psychology.
VVEB Hpep" at chapel. Editor-in-chief made a grandiloquent address.
First number on lecture course. Some of the "Profs" unable to attend chapel
course the next morning. Why?
Pep meeting for Penn game.
Ellsworth-Penn game. Bonfire. Penn man speaks. Rushed the "lN1et."
Do "Leeches" stick? Ask Slater.
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Bob Wood slips into Peclc's shoes.
Second quarter opens.
Miss Jones locks library and goes to class and-
Wiggie got up too late to get ready for English class.
Ellsworth-Upper Iowa University game.
What happened to Cyrus?
The Woolley-Drake recital.
Prof. Jones gave drop tests. Last day before vacation. lVIany cuts. "Some" pep
meeting. The "loyal and devoted" bunch spoke extemporaneously.
Ellsworth plays State Teachers College.
29 Thanksgiving vacation.
Aletheans have candy sale.
Lee Rowe reported to have been at a burlesque show at Waterloo.
Last number of the Artists series.
Sophomores have bungalow party.
Junior class has "big do" at Holbroclos.
"Kaiser" spends evening in meditation on the cruelties and vicissitudes of life.
Nlary Peck put out of "Lit" for misdemeanor.
Lyman Howe attractions at the Metropolitaii.
Some lecture during chapel period. Results: So quiet in library that it was pos-
itively painful. g
Christmas vesper service.
The Rev. Mr. Bast spoke in chapel.
Ex-Gov. Robert Glenn, lecture course number.
Aletheans have Christmas party.
Y. W. C. A. have social event.
Tests and everyone leaving for home.
Professor Hunter marries.
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Annual Board start working the student body for autographs.
Phi Deltas have open program. g l
Prof. Hunter serenaded and all go to the lvletropolitan-by consent of the
Some Juniors in bad with Annual Board.
Skating good. I
Slater moves three blocks east for his formal calls. Weldeii ingenuity fails sadly.
French class excused. One of the "seven wonders." I
Everybody "fell" for it.
Some blizzard. Prexy failed to appear for Psychology.
lt looks as tho Bill Krieg intended to elect a "lVIayer,' for his city of love.
All college classes have a party. Rather late hours for the under-classmen.
Day after the night before. lVIiss Adams entertains friends. Cyrus not there.
Wiggins prepared Miss Henderson's lessons.
Faculty meeting announced in chapel. I
Coffee, Sandwich and Pie Sale at 9: 40 a. rn. by Y. W. girls. V
The Rev. lVIr. Andrews and Mr. Willgus have charge of chapel exercises.
Lecture course number-hir. Kemp. lj
Phi Delta-Alethean banquet at Hotel Woods. ii
North and lVIain Hall boys entertain the girls of Caroline Hall.
Students begin to cram.
Rain-more than a sufficiency!
Aletheans elect new officers.
lVIore rain and lots of ice.
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And still it rains, and gets more slippery. Phi Deltas hold election of ofiicers.
Exams? Yes, sir! V
Last of exams. Many students go home to recover from the excitement.
Second semester begins.
Last number of lecture course.
A reception for all college girls at Mrs. Meyer's home in honor of Mrs. Willgiis.
Tryout for debate.
Pep meeting to arouse enthusiasm for oratorical contest.
Cyrus departed for Storm Lake. Won second in the contest.
Mr. Chaffy, an old alumnus, and the Rev. Mr. Andrews spoke in chapel.
Small crowd at Choral practice. Prof. thot so, too.
Bowden spoke to students during chapel period.
Music students have closed recital.
Faculty reception to all students, at President and Mrs. Meyer's home.
The day after the reception. Several 7: 40 classes cut.
Roll call in Psychology-eight missing.
Prexy talks at Y. M. C. A. meeting.
Preliminary debate. '
Pep meeting. New orchestra.
Cyrus gave a talk which called forth an interesting editorial in the following issue
of The Student.
Reception for debaters in college library.
Student body have big "do,l' which later aroused much enthusiasm among-the
The experiences of the debating team which had gone to Pella were reported by
Y. W. C. A. held short prayer service, preparatory to the special meetings.
Robert Wood, president of the Junior class in disgraceg suspended from the
library for one week. "On good behavior you may do reference work, but not for
more than one hour per day."
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LOST TO BUENA VISTA COLLEGE
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WON OVER UPPER IOWA UNIVERSITY
Aletheans have charge of chapel exercises. Some pep meeting at 8:00 p. m.
Metropolitan orchestra gave an half-hour concert. "Bergin Grand Opera Com-
pany,'1 in town between trains, gave a short entertainment interpreting for us our
own college songs in a very "easy, graceful and soulful manner."
Debate. We won!
Reception for debaters at President's home. "Bunch" of students celebrate the
Prof. and Mrs. Hunter at home to the college students of Mr. Hunter's depart-
Kennedy talked to all students at 3: 40 p. IT1.j to men only at 7: 00 p. m.
Chapel at ll : 00 a. m., in charge of Heinzman.
Heinzman talked to men only.
Mrs. Reynolds talked to the ladies in Room 10.
Pep meeting at depot to see "Cy" off. Prof. and Mrs. Hunter at home to
academy students. '
Y. W. C. A. met at 7: 00 p. m. to hear Miss McCague of Cedar Falls.
Report of oratorical contest.
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CYRUS ALBERTSON-ELLSWORTH COLLEGE DRATOR
One of the infant industries of Ellsworth yet one which is rapidly rising to a for-
midable place among like college activities of the state, is the entering of candidates in
state oratorical events. For a number of years this institution has maintained a record
in debate second to none, a fact which has served to stimulate ever-increasing interest
in matters of oratory and public expression of well groomed ideas. Membership in
the State Oratorical Association was obtained some two or three years ago, and since
that time the college has been well represented, .tho not successful in carrying off
During the year just passed Ellsworth was represented in this event by Mr. Cyrus
Albertson, who fought his way to the finals in a strong presentation of the needs of
"The Man Below." Mr. Albertson is an able and forceful speaker, a deep thinker
and clean-cut in matters of argumentative style. We, as a college community, are
proud of his effort in behalf of his Alma lVIater-his Alma lVIater and ours. That
we did not win the coveted laurels is not a cause for regret. Regret is foreign to the
very nature of our college life. Failure is but short-lived in the hearts of Ellsworth
boosters 5 it but stimulates to greater effort.
We know that our best of this year has brought us one step nearer the goal, and
we herein express our appreciation to llflr. Albertson-our college orator.
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Prexy talked on love. Aonians held open program.
"lVIinnie" goes to a wedding-not his own.
Phi Deltas gave open program.
lVIissionary conference at Cedar Falls. Philomatheans entertained Aonians at
First morning after that Cedar Falls trip-so it was necessary to dismiss several
classes in order that those who had fallen asleep might not be disturbed.
Some sixt f baseball men out for practice. Tr outs for Academ la .
3 Y Y P Y
Special HBaptist Committee" visit campus.
Dr. James Gordon addressed the students.
Aletheans entertain the Phi Deltas at the VVoods Hotel.
College play tryout.
Professor Goulden gave talk in chapel on "Vocational Education."
Student interest in city elections.
Prof. Swanson gave address, "Place of Studies in Education."
Last day-before vacation.
Butson Mills VVeakIey '
WINNERS IN DECLAMATORY CONTEST
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" - Alinnthall
Ellsworth has had another successful
season of football. VVe say successful,
for success does not lie entirely in win-
ning games. VVhen a team has gone
I thru two successive seasons with only
I three points against them, and then,
with practically the same men, is able
I to win only one game in nine, but still
possesses that spirit which was shown
I by the boys as the season closed, one
I can only say that the season, in the
truest sense of the word, has been a
The team was unfortunate this year
I in having its men crippled. The dis-
couragement in football was largely
I due to this fact. In many of the games
I a shift in the line-up was made at the
last minute because of the inability of
I some men to play their regular posi-
tions. Thus, since so many members
I of the the squad suffered from injuries
I received thru accident, fate decreed
' that we play a losing game.
' The season opened at Ames against
the strongest team scheduled this year.
I During a rain and on a wet field the
boys lost to the opposing team. In this
game weight won, and several of our
men received injuries which proved to
be so serious that they did not fully re-
. cover during the season.
I In the other games we met with the
A same difliculty. Ellsworth has held the
I Hawkeye championship for two succes-
sive years, and had the team been in
normal condition this year, we would
no doubt have won more victories.
Each member of the team gave all
he had, and was always found fight-
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Thompson served as captain and
proved efhcient in his position. He was
found at quarter and end, and was al-
ways "in the game." Altho on two
occasions, scarcely able to walk because
of a sprained ankle, he played the
games with characteristic nobility.
Trickey, captain for next year, will
provide efhcient leadership. This year
he played at tackle, working aggres-
sively, and could always be depended
upon when a tackle around was called.
Krieg, who was found at end dur-
ing the first four games, was ready at
all times to deliver the goods. How-
ever, he was forced out of the line-up
by a sprained knee, and was greatly
Hunter, guard, played a consistent
game at all times. He is square in his
playing and it is this quality which is
of a genuine value in football work.
With no opportunity to shine in of-
fense, he is one of the strongest linemen
filling the guard position in the Hawk-
Wall, fullback, played a good all-
around game. He has the physique
and the determination to win and could
be depended upon to run, punt, or to
plunge the line.
Ganfield, half-back, was always
playing like a demon, never shirking
his part of the work. In spite of the
fact that he is light, he proved to be
swift and careful in his discrimina-
tions during the game, for which a
high compliment is due him.
VVood, tackle, was the man who
could keep his opponent guessing as to
what he was going to do, and always
used his toe to an advantage on free
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kicks. He was courageous and at all
times was found doing his best.
VVatt played center and end with
great effectiveness. He proved to be a
marvel in taking passes and never did
he shirk the responsibility of getting
his man. He possessed enthusiasm and
played with a vim that brot honor to
Albert Trickey, guard, played with
such force and determination that he
won due recognition from all of his
opponents. This is his first year as a
member of the team but he worked so
efficiently that we are justified in say-
ing that he is a man of more than
VViggins, quarter and half-back,
played as usual whenever his physical
condition permitted him to be in the
game. In spite of the fact that he had
received many injuries, he was always
anxious to enter the game, and could be
depended upon to punt, pass, or run
Pulis, center, was the man who car-
ried the 'fpepv for the team. He was
especially fortunate in his tackle work,
and never did he shirk any responsibil-
ity which presented itself to him.
Esslinger, end and half-back, was at
all times found playing a consistent
game, altho this was his first year of
experience. He has the spirit and is
capable of doing effective team-work.
Mauss, guard, end, and half-back,
was found fighting when he had the
opportunity of being in the game. At
all times he showed great mental as
well as great physical strength, in the
way he played. I
Fanselow end was found to be a
scrapper. He was loyal and did excel-
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lent work carrying the line. He was
consistent in his discrimination of each
play and showed excellent judgment.
Larson, end, was always there when
it came to taking passes. In spite of
the fact that he had received various
injuries, he was anxious and ready to
enter the game when called upon to
Coach Vileyrauch has shown great
skill in his training of the team. We
have in our coach a man who has had
the complete confidence and respect of
every man who ever took part in foot-
ball at Ellsworth, under his leadership.
Vile sometimes hear it said that men
have won a great name for themselves
as coaches because they had control of
a team which was able to win one game
from a rival school. Our coach has
had such an opportunity but that is not
what makes him popular at Ellsworth.
It has been because of his insistent de-
mand for clean athletics. He urges
the men to fight hard but what is more
he asks them to be manly and straight-
forward in their conduct. He has met
every man fairly and shown favorit-
ism toward none. Such a spirit is what
the students of Ellsworth wish to find
in their athletics. The establishment of
such a spirit has won for Coach VVey-
rauch the esteem of the entire student
In the director of athletics, Professor
John Himmel, we find a character ab-
solutely genuine and worthy of our
most profound respect. He has worked
vigorously to bring about the best pos-
sible conditions for the team. It is a
pleasure to work with him and to know
that he enters into the greatest sympa-
thetic relationship possible. More than
a small portion of his time has been
given for the purpose of making the
athletic association a real success.
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SECOND FOOTBALL TEAM
STAIEFXDING Cleft to 1'lgl1t5iMElSl1lgG1', McWho1'te1', Hanson, Tllies, Hoffman, Henderson, Steinmetz, Johnson
SITTING-Ganield, Scott, Fanselow, Conklin, Bell
TEAM OF 1895
TOP ROXV Cleft to rigl1tJ-Gade, Buckingham, Pye, Wheelel'
MIDDLE ROVV-Kempthorn, Larson, McConnell, Strawn, Hamilton
BOTTOM ROVV-Bryson, Anderson, Bodily, Ganfield
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TOP ROVV Cleft to l'lgl1lJTilIld6l'S0l1, Esslinger. Himmel. Folbmclit, Liuson, PL1lIS
MIDDLE ROWV-McGrath, YViggins, Bingham CCoachJ, Tliompson, Krieg
AT BOTTOM-VV:1ll, Wi1'dS CCaptainj
VVirds-Pitcher, Wall-Catcher, Thompson-lst Base, Larson-Znd Base, Ess-
linger-Znd Base and Shortstop, Wiggins-Shortstop, lVIcGrath-3rd Base, Anderson
-Right Field, Folbrecht-Center Field, Himmel-Center, and Left Field, Krieg-
Left Field, Pulis-Substitute.
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TOP ROYV Cleft to rightj-Bell, XVi1'ds, Hizumel fCouchD, Thompson
BOTTOM ROV'-Baird fC1'l1Hf2lillD, McGrath. YVzxl1, Krieg
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Elie Age nf Qlritirizm
JAMES R. HUNTER
VVe are in an age when people are not satished to accept anything which savors of dogmatism.
People are demanding experimental evidence to substantiate the ideas of others. -So, when we
say this is an age of criticism, we mean that this age has a philosophy or a tendency toward think-
ing which weighs before affirming and inquires into the condition of knowledge before assuming
to know. Criticism as here used neither aims to be sensationalistic nor intellectualistic in the ex-
treme sense of these terms, but transcendental, that is, going beyond the sensationalistic and
idealistic doctrines, so that it is enabled to appreciate the relative truth and falsehood in the
theories of dogmatism. Its motto is: Before construcing any system whatever, reason must inquire
into its resources for construction.
Philosophy, therefore, in recent years has been forced to gradually and dehnitely abandon
metaphysics and confine itself to the sphere of knowing facts. So most of the great men of this
age are gathered about the standard of 'fcriticismf' or what is sometimes called "positivism."
The philosophy which abandons the search for the first cause and contents itself with being scien-
tific synthesis, is called positivism, or positive philosophy. Positivism, if it is based upon the
rational analysis of the human understanding, is known as criticism. This philosophy is realistic
in so far-as it is based solely on reality, on facts, on observation and experience. It is idealistic,
however, in so far as it recognizes that in the last analysis such is only phenomenal, that the facts
are after all only our ideas considered as signs or symbols of a reality unknowable in itself. And
now experience joined with speculation is, without doubt, the indispensable basis of all positive
The pronounced advance of positivistic and materialistic philosophy in this age is due to its
close alliance with the physical and natural sciences. We believe positivism is unquestionably in
the right when it declares that the age of "romance-metaphysics," a-priorism, and fancy, to be at
an end. Only on condition that it proceed scientifically can philosophy hold a high rank in this
age among the branches of human knowledge, tho idealism seems absolutely necessary to human
life and happiness since science has not reached, and probably will not for some time reach the
thing-in-itself, the absolute. However, we may say in general, that this is a scientific age rather
than a metaphysical or philosophic age.
This age being scientific is in a sense materialistic. However, materialism seems to be well
founded when it means mechanism, absolute negation of final cause. This age is demanding
efhciency, both in a material and physical sense. People demand experience to substantiate their
ideas of the origin of life. So, we see them studying life from the standpoint of evolution. They
look at the phenomenon of electricity and care little for the origin of electricity or what electricity
is, but are most interested in its use. They study chemistry but care little about the original
causes of the various chemical changes which take place. They desire to know what use can be
made of the changes which have been observed. What interests men in this age is, How can we
build up from observation and experience the laws and principles of human association which
will enable life as experienced, to accomplish the highest end thru physical and material efficiency,
without finding it necessary to take into consideration that which lies behind the experienced phe-
nomenon? In this age we are classifying and weighing the experienced phenomenon-which is
science-that we may be able to affirm conditions. And while making the classification, inquiries
are made into the condition of knowledge thru experimentation. To this age criticism means life
and progress, while dogmatism means death and decay.
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5 WENDELL THORP, '09
MRS. SYLVIA VVESTON, '10
Y. G. BARNELL, A. M. '09
GRACE CAMPBELL, '10
MRS. MARY HANSON, '10
JOHN HANSON, no
HARRISON MATHEVVS, '10
MRS. C. B. RAYHILL, '10
DVVIGHT MORGON, '10
HAROLD BINGHAM, '10
ORRIE VVINTERFIELD, '10
MRS. H. F. HARRIS, A. M. 111
HELEN VVEAVER, '11
CLARENCE THORP, 111
MRS. R. E. HUDELSON, '12
RAYMOND COLLIS, '12
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ANNA CRAPSER, '12
VVALTER HIMMEL, '12
1 MRS. NELLIEQ BELL, '12
EVERETT HUFFMAN, '12
LEOLA THOMAS, '12
GRANT SANDERS, '12
EDNA VVALL, '12
MRS. NINA FOOTE, '12
1 P -
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H1 IVA VVINTERFIELD, '13 I
M MRS. JOSIE THURSTON, '15 A
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M HARVEY RISSE, '13 !
WARD MCCREARY, '13 A
111 SUSAN ERICKSON, '14
MRS. FRANCES THORP, '14
RAYMOND ALLISON, '14
F ali 4'
VVILLIAM HOFFMAN, '14
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MILFORD KRATZ, '14
MARY KAMBERLING, '14
BENJAMIN TRICKEY, '14-
FRED KRIEQ, '14
PAUL REYNOLDS, '14
BESSIE LESLIE, '14
GLENN SMITH, '14
GEORGE VVESENBERG, '14
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GI nllrge Alumni
RAY BAIRD, '15
EDITH JACKSON, '15
WINIFRED HIMMEL, ,15
ROY DOUGAN, '15
RAY TIDMAN, '15
FLORENCE THORP, '15
EMMA VVACHTER, '15
IVAN MEYER, '15
MILDREN VVILSON, ' 15
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'tithe Eliahle nf the Eurtle
Long, long ago, when the moon was but a twinkle, a host of creeping animals gathered in the
cranny of a crag to commemorate their features. The turtle, chosen by loud acclamation, sum-
moned the gang of toads, the fraternity of lobsters, the school of suckers, and the swarm of gnats
to issue forth and pose before ga bright ray of sunlight, thus leaving their shadows imprinted upon
leaves. The sponge and the leech aided in gathering data, until'all features-foolish and fair,
wise and otherwise-were fossilized in the strata of the cranny. The thotful turtle desired to
put everyone foremostg laud and jovial jokes fell on all alike. Meanwhile, the naughty iiea
jeered the silly oyster and the clumsy crabg and all said: "Hal Won't I laugh when I see my
sister snail and brother Hea in their funny attitudes! Ah, me! and then see my virtues magnified!"
At last the task was done, the crayfxsh had backed into the last stratum, the crab looked sourg
the clam was mute, the intrusive Hea was everywhere! 'fWretchl" they cried in chorus as they
assailed the poor turtle, who drew his wearied head within his shell. jolts and jeers, darts and
dashes fell fast from the calloused crust until the exhausted battalions fell back beneath the allu-
vium of oblivion. Then the hard-shelled turtle bathed his pate in twinkles of Hitting moonlight
Moral: It is useless and foolish for us to criticise the editor for showing no favors in recording
our virtues and absurdities, especially when we enjoy seeing the shortcomings of our neighbors.
mural-Support the Ahuiwtiaer
In the Kingdom of Knowledge of Castle Caroline dwelt a beautiful young princess by the name
of Coed. She was fair and had many accomplishments, being able to row, dance, sing and play
tennis, and make fudge with a definite amount of uncertainty. In the neighboring town of Bo-
hunk lived a young citizen whom we will designate as the "Exciting Force and the Rising In-
terest." When a boy he made toys out of tin cans, he ate grapefruit without closing his eyes, and
rolled peas down his knife blade with unerring precision. At the tender age of nineteen he felt
the call of love and so betook himself with many other knights to the Kingdom of Knowledge. He
rolled up one day in a machine commonly known as a "cookie cutter." Before long he saw an
announcement of the general reception, which meant a tournament for competitive adornment.
As the date of the tourney was still several days distant, our good friend drew forth a book
known as "Sears 'and Robeuck" or commonly called the "Friend of the People." He sent for a
complete armament, but the other young knights looked up those who had advertised in the WEB.
The night of the tournament arrived and our young hero had just received his "lingerie" on the
6:47 by way of the sauerkraut route, i. e., Ackley. He found to his dismay that the suit fit him
five minutes too late. His shirt resembled an advertisement of Kellogg's Corn Flakes and his tie
was a scream. Yet he comforted himself with the assurance, "If it comes from us it's good." On
his way to the castle a heavy shower overtook our hero, and he experienced a sinking sensation,
altho his trouser cuhs were moving steadily upwards. Our hero pushed on but was greatly cha-
grined to see the splendor and the glory of the knights who had patronized the WEB advertisers.
His clothes by this time had developed such a sentiment for him that he found himself incapaci-
tated for anything but a hat rack, which requires an erect posture.
Moral: Trade with the WEB advertiser.
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PHI DELTA LITERARY SOCIETY
TOP ROVV Cleft to riglitb-Holbrook, Possehl, Killius, Lyon, Laipple, Pntzer
SECOND ROXV-Mark, Himmel, Tidman, Marks, Patzer, VV2ll'Bl'li1l1'l, Laipple
THIRD ROW-Conklixi. Mitchell. Peck, Sanders, Reynolds, Kinney, Hayden
BOTTOM ROVV-Fox, Adams, Cole, Ingle, Little, Collis, Stout
Ptletltean- hi Brita Zganquei
Once, sometime in the course of each college year, is held that social affair of the
Alethean Literary Society, at which time it gives a most interesting reception to the
college men. These guests are the members of the Phi Delta Literary Society. The
custom for such entertainment dates back some eight or nine years, to a time not long
after the founding of the college literary societies. Because of the enjoyableness of the
eventland the good fellowship for which it stands, the custom has been repeated each
year. As yet the occasion commemorates no especial date nor is it of any definite
character. The entertainments have varied muchg from informal evening parties and
masquerades to the formal banquets. The event, altho often causing considerable
agitation among the girls as to what should be its character, is looked forward to with
The value of such social affairs can hardly be estimated. Out of this fellowship
and mingling with others, there comes a training and social value that could I1Ot be
obtained from books. As we associate with our fellow-students at these particular in-
stances, we absorb the meaning of some of the finer characteristics which are essential
in the development of the highest types of personality. There is an interchange of ex-
pressions, and We come to understand each other better, with respect to both the think-
ing-and the acting--self.
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Bet Sherman iilemenht
I iss der Gherman elemendt,
You know dot id's der rule
Dot Vere der gan be knowledge got
Der Gherman's in dot skul.
I scatter vide mein inderests,
I not haf shust a few,
Und dot, dot's vot I do rite here
I'll try ter broof ter you.
Vee lofe der books und shtudy hardt,
Vee lofe attletiks too,
Und if id goes droo dick und dinn
' To Ellsworth Gollege ve're droo.
Dere iss some too der musik lofs,
Dot Hne und bootiful artg
Und Ven vee haf not got der notes
Vee blay und zing by 'eart.
Dere's some deutsch in der fakultee,
Shust who I'm not all shureg
Der iss some dot iss kinder mixdt
Und some dot's deutsch glear droo.
Mein hoch geerhter lieber Herr,
Der "PreXy" Meyer, I meany
He iss der von diss oudtfidt runs
Und Gherman iss, und alvays bin.
Id iss his Gherman mindt, I say,
Dot makes him kwvite so shmardtg
Und dot iss vy he now gan deach
Philosofee und sonnst derart.
Now Shones der Brovessor you know,
You know dot he's der von
Dot gatches ebery zingle gat
Dot luse in town mite run.
Und den he shows dem in his class
Shust how to cut 'em up,
Dot iss, when he's not off ter fish
Or hundting mit hiss pup.
Now der iss young Brovessor Svanson,
By him I hessitateg
I guess he deaches Gherman goot,
Hiss Danish name I hate.
Now id may be e's kwvite alrite,
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I could no say 's to dotg
But ven I kom to Shonny Himmel
To him I leefts mein hat.
Ach! he iss von I gan glaim shure
Und I make no misdakeg
Und should he jhoin der English race
He could not me vorsake.
Herr Bullock he iss awful mixdt,
But von ting I vill tellg
Dot id's der Gherman in hiss blood
Dot makes him zing zo vell.
He say, "Deutschland, Deutschland iiber alles
I say, "Uber alles vot ?"
He say, "Uber all der Irish, Dutch
Und English dot I gotf,
Derels von dot shust has kom ter us,
I hope dot he vill shtayg
He isn't married yet, you know,
But shure vill be some day.
Shust who der lucky von vill be
Id vould be hardt ter say,
Vor Hosman's got anudder girl
Most ebery udder day.
Shon Virds he was in skul here vunce,
Now he was Deutsch you bet,
Und yet hiss Deutsch vas not von-den
So much as vot he et.
Hiss abbetite id vas so grate
Dot Ven dey had a fest,
Dey had ter make shust tvice as much
Vor him as all der rest.
Der Gollege dining hall has not
Yet haf begun ter bay,
Und all der rest must suffer yet
Since Shon Virds der did shtay.
Now dere iss Beely Krieg, mein poy,
Hiss name, hiss face, hiss all
Beshpeaks ov sauer kraut und zuch
As to hiss like does fall.
Sheorge IVIauss to me iss alvays droo,
In skul he's bin kwvite longg
Und now he zings ter Vinterfields
In zummer days hiss zong.
Der Follbrecht poys you know dem?
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Of dem I am kwvite browdt 5
Dey shtudy hardt in all der books
Like all der Gherman grovvdt.
Now Eddie Virds, der best ting dot
I gan say of dot von,
Iss dot he iss der brudder of
I-Iiss older brudder Shon.
Now Steinmetz, elektricity
Of hiss life's der main pardtg
But some say dot der iss some shpark
Dot's zettled in hiss ieart.
Der Hoffman poy, he draws der lines
Dot funny pikshures makeg
Und if you don't behafe rite goot
Your pikshure he vill dake. A
Roy Schmedika, now do you tink
Dot from hiss name you'd guess
Dot he vas German droo und droo?
Ach! my! I should say yes!
Und den dere's von I most vorgot,
lVIeisinge1' iss hiss nameg
"I-Ioch der Kaiserf' each von says,
Aber mein poy shtays der same.
But now as I haf shust begindt
I iindts I haf to kwvitg
Vor ven I koms mit too much shtuff,
Der Annual Poardt says "Nit."
I vis dot I could zing der braise
Ov Gherman graduates und all
Der many, many Gherman girls
Dot dis dere own skul gall.
But time vorbidts und shpace bermidts
Me nodt ter say so much,
But let me say diss von ting yet:
You gannodt beadt der Duteh.
I 'I 138
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Phi Evita Eliterarg Snrietg
TOP ROVV tleft to rightj-Yaw. Clark, Hoffman, Trit-key, WVood, VVa1l, Lien
SECOND ROVV--Gnnfield, Thalman, Simpson, Thompson, Lee, WViggins, Howie, Thies
THIRD ROVV-Slater, Sheets, Krieg, Rowe, Fanselow, Conklin, Gantield. Sanders
BOTTOM ROXV-Humke, VVright, Mziuss, Hunter, Meisinger, YVatt, Russ
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Hin Belts!-Aletliean Banquet
Perhaps one of the greatest social events of our college year is the annual banquet,
held at the Woods Hotel. It is given by the Phi Delta Literary Society to the mem-
bers of the Alethean organization.
This event is formal, providing an ample opportunity of becoming accustomed to I
the laws of etiquette, which are of particular value to men and women who expect to
be found in future social circles. ,
Such experiences are essential in college life, since they aid in securing a well-rounded
education. They provide the right kind of variety to our Work and will naturally
leave a most noteworthy influence upon our life.
The toasts as delivered have always proved to be of the highest order. They have
been interesting and entertaining and have called forth many shrewd and keen ideas
which have been latent in the mind of the student. l
In a general way we may state that this inter-society banquet is of vast importance
to each participant and provides an experience which no college man or woman can
afford to be Without. It is an event long to be remembered and one which is most cer-
tain to have a definite inliuence upon our future life. We can rightly consider this
as one of the many opportunities which the literary societies make possible for their
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There is something curious in the fact that man who alone can laugh heartily is himself the
chief object of laughter. The laughter is about some ludicrous element in the personality,
whether aimless action, nonsensical thot, broken speech, absurd dress, or the work of man-not at
the mountain or the brook, the bird or the beast. Truly, man may laugh at monkey, because
monkey looks so much like man. Any form of lower life that mirrors the ludicrous attributes of
man is apt to cause laughter.
The chief instrument in laughter is caricature, which is the selection, distortion and represen-
tation of the significant features by word or picture. When a moral is conveyed thru symbol, the
caricature, if verbal, is an allegory, if pictorial, a cartoon. Most caricature is destructive, aiming
to ridicule and satirize the object by wit. In literature Don Quixote and Ichabod Crane are
types of destructive caricature, while Napoleon III as "the root of all evil," and Louis Philippe
in the evolution of a pear QPoirej are types of pictorial caricature that are destructive in purpose
and result. Fortunately, caricature achieves its purpose thru humor, that creative mental process
which laughs with the chief object of ridicule without malice. David Copperfield and others of
Dickens creations are slightly caricatured with a kindly sympathetic humor, while in pictorial
caricature "Freshman Nuts" and 'iPreps" are convenient examples. Both are constructive, the
former aims to eradicate detractions from studies, the latter to secure self-reliance in the pursuit
In caricature, the factors of laughter are: reserve energy, occasion, subconscious basis, and
form employing antithesis or comparison. A
Energy is the source of all laughter. The faint smile of the invalid indicates the low ebb of
energy, while the robust person laughs heartily because he overflows with energy, which iinds
an outlet thru play, smiles, or guffaw. The convalescent laughs because he triumphs over his
former state of mind and body which had been at a low ebb of vitality. So when he feels his
strength growing, he laughs as a boy that has solved a perplexing problem, or has performed a
difficult feat. He laughs when he sees the sickness, danger and sorrow from which he is free. It
is a pleasurable feeling. He laughs in triumph. Any triumph or suggestion of triumph, whereby
the organism tends to be built up, when charged with reserve energy, is conducive to laughter,
Special occasion, too, aids caricature, for it generates energy. The people, when agitated and
when sentiment is strong against the object of ridicule, break forth in laughter upon slight provo-
cation. Also the pent-up energy due to lack of expression, as in the lecture room or church, accu-
mulates until outburst is imminent.
The audience observing the caricature must be aware subconsciously of their triumph, apparent
or real, by feeling their superiority to the object of ridicule, by having lack of reverence for the
assailed element, and by being in sympathy with the caricaturist. Generally, a people do not
laugh at their deities, but they do laugh at bogies, bumpkins, and buffoons, for the people feel
superior-they are apperceptively prepared thru a complex network of associations, and the con-
trast is bridged by suggestion. Of course there is the laugh of the ignoramus at wisdom and the
sacred, but his laughter is due to the illusion that represents those objects as being nought to him,
that he indeed is superior to them, which really presents in him the same psychological process as
in rational laughter.
The means of successful caricature is attained by form which contrasts the superior with the
inferior, the sublime with the base, the dexterous with the clumsy, the noble with the ignoble, the
logical with the illogical, as expressed or implied by association or suggestion, whereby a feeling
of triumph arises. The greater the chasm or, antithesis, and the closer the parallel between these
opposites, the stronger will be the caricature, other factors being complied with. This fact depends
on the laws of association, similiarity, and contrast, by which like and opposite are brot to con-
sciousness and upon which analogy is based. ,
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The chief butt of ridicule is found in the unworthy attributes of man. The normal, the accepted
fashion, or the dexterous movement is not laughed at, but any deviation from the normal is sub-
ject to laughter, unless commonplace, or inhibited. The physical malformation is not laughed at.
The laugh is not at the physical extreme, it is at the character suggested by the peculiarities, for
these are signs of character, read intuitively as the geologist reads by reason the earth's history
in the peculiar formations, or as the experienced physician diagnoses a case by apperception. The
base, the ignoble, the deceitful, the humorous, are seen behind the physical characteristic instan-
taneously by the impressionable mind, based on the fact that "for every physical difference between
men there is a corresponding mental difference." It is the function of caricature to exaggerate these
physical differences and contrast them with their opposites, whereby we apprehend our triumph,
These differences are deviations from the norm, and they are subject to laughter to the extent of
their deviation and suggestability. However, every class of society, every nation, every race, as
well as every age has its own norm, and any deviation from this standard appears as inferior.
Our masculine norm may be suggested vaguely by Apollo Belvedere, were it more muscular.
The Greek standard for a perfect head was 9 inches from base to top, SM inches thru from ear to
ear, and 9 inches from tip of nose thru to back of head.
The human is characterized in nine phases: color, form, size, structure, texture, consistency,
proportion, expression and condition. These are indices to character with which the caricaturist
works. In color, for instance, fiery red hair may provoke mirth by suggesting a fiery nature apt at
demonstrations, in form, a long peaked nose may suggest unbounded inquisitiveness, leading to
absurd intrusion, in size, a fat man may suggest sluggishness, hence awaking consciousness of our
superior activity, in proportion, a pair of huge feet may suggest clodhopperishness, contrasted
with our suppleness, and in expression, stuttering, illogical speech and meaningless movements
evidence lack of physical and mental co-ordination, as contrasted with our superior accuracy and
developed mind. In every instance we feel consciously or subconsciously our superiority in regard
to the particular abnormal element. In every instance, therefore, we feel our superior strength,
our triumph, whereby we grow, are happy and laugh, not because they are inferior but because
we are superior.
In finality, the caricaturist assails the abnormal, the unconservative, the retrogressive, the absurd
attributes of man, not intending to destroy the personality but to eradicate these by laughter. VVhen
these elements are assailed with view of betterment, when the caricaturist does it with sympathy,
and when the audience laughs with the object of ridicule, humor then enters-that creative
process which knows no malice. Then the caricaturist attains to the zenith of his power, holding
up the mirror to the frailties of mankind, whereby society laughs and improves.
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AONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY '
TOP ROV' Cleft to rigllth-Stockclnle. Butson, Luipple, Keoligh, XV1'igl1t, Henderson, Relnnan
MIDDLE ROXV-Svott, Bleeker, Robe1'tson, Muhlenbruck, Mrs. Stout CC1'iticJ, Kirsebom, Czu'utl1
BOTTOM ROXV-Swenson. Luipple, Sclnnedika, Lee, lliayer, Cross, Batten, XYeukley
PHILOMATH EAN LITERARY SOCIETY
TOP ROXV Cleft to rightj-Folbrecllt, Deen, Osee, Bruns, Johnson, Stille, VV1'ight
SECOND ROIV-Johnson, Esslinger, Jorgeson, Meyer, Daniels, McWhorter, Schmidt
THIRD ROYV-Larson, Madole, Henderson, Scott, Anderson, Bell, Johnson
BOTTOM ROW'-Mills, Brittain, Riley, Owens, Prof. Hunter fC1'iticJ, Stockdale, Thompson, SCIINVGIICIQIHIIIIII
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Being zz Dissertation on the Descent of fllan
Several years ago a man named Darwin endeavored to explain this great problem,
but owing to the rapid progress of the race his discussion is no longer timely. We
have here the latest and most reliable account of man's antiquity, written in a style
especially adapted to ladies, and younger readers. 4
Attention! Behold what we have here. lt is a human being, called man. ls he
not a queer looking creature? He was created before alarm clocks, trolley cars, baby
carriages-and women. But how did he evolve? Read on and enlightenment shall come.
First he was an infant. just a small, smooth shaven, red faced, fat, squally baby.
His mother worshiped him because he was so handsome Che looked like his fatherj.
His father grew very well acquainted with him. They often walked together at
night. The neighbors understood when he had the colic, and they couldn't detect the
But he was not always a baby. Oh, no! He soon grew into a haughty little boy.
He inherited a delight for cruelty, and liked to go fishing on Sunday. He pulled the
little girls, hair and brought mice to school. He had a cave in the haymow, just like
his Neanderthal ancestors, and he often played pirate and Indian. O cruel fate! one
day he scalped a blue-eyed china doll named Livendolyn.
'IO dry those tears," because he did not remain a boy very long. Soon he became a
nice young man. He couldn't control his voice, and his hands and feet were often in
the way-but has the young man been Hghting? Oh no, he just shaved for the first
time. Fie on you little girls for smiling so at the young man and causing him to turn
red like the sunset.
But prepare to weep again. Lament over the sad fate that befell this creature-
for he soon became a man. He was just a mortal man, and lacking an education in
"Resisting the Arts and Wiles of VV'0men,', he was unable to say "non when one
of these female beings asked him to be her husband. Thus his career was blighted,
and you see him before you now-one of the mighty who has fallen, oneof the proud
who has been humbled, one of the great who has been brot low. Examine him closely
and see what a pitiable creature he is.
He has many duties, being obliged to chop the wood and carry the coal, and build
the fire and empty the ashes. He must. milk the cow, feed the chickens and get the
breakfast while "lVIother" sleeps. Then, after dressing the children and starting them
to school, and putting in some garden, and mowing the lawn, he kisses the woman-
because she would feel badly if he did not, and think he was no longer a loving husband.
But ladies, this is a small part of the daily tasks of man. To name them all
would Hll many books much larger than this. lylan is found in all parts of the world.
Wonieri cannot live without them, but when they get one, some cannot live with
them. Beards and razors were unknown before man came. Chocolates and flowers
were unprofitable until man appeared. Hammocks were never needed, and no home
had a davenport previous to his advent.
So, "Fair Ladies," rejoice and sing songs of thanksgiving-for you will never know
what it is to be a man.
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PROF. H. F. HARRIS
It is characeristic of Association work in the twentieth century that it reaches out aggressively
for opportunities for practical service. One of these agents for practical work is the Gospel Team
in our colleges, it affords the touch with real life and experience that all men need in the period
of their life at college. Men composing the team are strengthened and developed in a service that
is noble and unselfishg they are often confirmed in a determination to devote their lives to
Christian activities. Valuable laymen are trained for further usefulness, and communities as well
as churches are stimulated and quickened in theirispiritual lives.
Gospel Team work has been a prominent feature of the Association work at Ellsworth College
since 1910. In that year at the holiday season the team went to Mt. Auburn, in Benton county, a
town of about 250 people. The team consisted of VVendell Thorp, Clarence Thorp, Everett Huff-
man, Ralph Collis and Benjamin Trickey. Two churches met in good union meetings, and there
were ten conversions. V
At Christmas in 1911 the team went to Linn Grove. Benjamin Trickey, Walter Himmel, Ray
Tidman, Ray Collis, Joseph Harris and C. Ira Gordon made up the team. There were two
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churches in Linn Grove, and the pastors wanted the team to come but the people did notg they
did not receive the team very well and were cool and indifferent, but later they liked the meetings
and urged the team to remain longer. It was a stormy week, but the church in which the meetings
were held was Hlled every night, and the team received the very best of treatment. Much good re-
sulted from the meetings and fourteen joined the church on confession of faith.
There were two teams in 19123 one consisted of Reuben 'Trickey and joseph Harris, who went
to Pleasant Prairie, where they assisted the Rev. Mr. Brown of Sac City in a meeting. The other
team comprised Benjamin Trickey, VVilliam Hoffman and C. Ira Gordon, they held eight meet-
ings at Elm Grove in Calhoun Countyj a placelnine miles southwest of Rockwell Cityg of the
work here one member of the team reports: l'It' was a country neighborhood and the people
were not troubled with religion so much but that they. appreciated it." Others report that at
both places house calls were made, personal interviews were held and public meetings conducted.
The territory covered was about five stjuare imiles. Both communities were well pleased and
helped the team petlsonally, besides paying their expenses. Eight conversions were reported from
the Pleasant Prairie neighborhood and thirteen from Elm Grove. Many a farm boy has been
led to attend school and college by coming in contact with college men composing the Gospel
Teams. - Y '
The team for 1913 was made up of William Hoffman, Walter Hoffman, Ray Tidman and Paul
Reynolds, who held services at Blencoe in western Iowa. They report that nine persons made the
decision for Christ. Of the work at Blencoe a member of the team has this to say: "It seemed that
every man caught the spirit of co-operation. Every morning and before every meeting the team
met for prayer and meditation. It was prayer that made the efforts of the team a successfl
The team for 1914 was as follows: VVm. Krieg, Ray Tidman, Reuben Trickey, Roy Ganfield
and Paul Reynolds. They were also well received by the good people of Blencoe, who remem-
bered the good work of the team the former year. As a result of this second stay at Blencoe six
people were added to the church. The men of the team made many calls, played games with the
boys and went hunting with the young fellows of the community, and left a clean-cut impression
of stalwart Christian young manhood.
The team for the holiday season of 1915 was at Greenville, a village near Spencer, Iowa, it
was composed of Reuben Trickey, Roy Ganfield, Will Krieg and George Mauss, who held meet-
ings for nine days in the Congregational church. The team enjoyed participating in the Christ-
mas exercises. A spirit of worldliness in the town made the work difficult, yet the meetings were
well attended and great good was accomplished.
The work of the Gospel Team leads to efficiency in Christian social service and puts theory and
sentiment to the test of real life. It fosters teamwork and has a reciprocal humanizing and spir-
itualizing effect upon the workers themselves. In this, the day when lay workers everywhere are
praised and encouraged, such work is a fitting product of the collegesg with its vision, inspiration
and spiritual uplift it is a prophecy of the more efficient church of the future.
A perusal of the above account will reveal the fact that seventeen men have done the work in
the five years. Of this number Ralph' Collis, Benjamin Trickey and Paul Reynolds are now in
theological seminaries preparing themselves for the ministry, meanwhile continuing their active
work among the people.
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SHERIDAN R. JONES, Department of Biology
An age demanding a tabulated directory of who's who in diplomatic, educational, or
business circles, is an age of minor individuals. No matter what the norm, merit
towers above the masses else is a minus quantity. Achievement as a result of merit
needs little press agent display or scientific advertising-unless thrown into competi-
tion with exploitation for the sake of gain. Hollow exploitation lowers the public
faith in any bid for recognition and makes it far more difficult for real worth to gain
its rightful place, and often acts as a depressor, as a damper, and as a destroyer of
meritorious effort. This is equally true in diplomacy, in business, and in educational
endeavor. It is the one great katabolic germ in nation, mart, and college-a destroyer,
an inhibitor, and not a builder of confidence.
In every walk of life effort is constantly bespattered and besmirched by the miry
hanger-on who, leech-like, drains the very life's blood from the soul of worth in hope
of lucre. Every sphere has suffered from this parasitic menace, and nowhere is its
virus more deadly than in the modern college. The crisis is near at hand, just at the
door of tomorrow. It is well to pause before we pass the threshold, and to take a
momentary view of that fleeting form, our vanishing ideal-the collegian.
The collegian is a man training for service-the college the training camp and the
curriculum the training regime. Broken training is fatal to the end in view, and
nothing-mark you-nothing is worth the while when it interferes with a training
that is to fit a man for service.
Primarily the collegian is a scholar. Nfany of the wo1'ld's greatest leaders were
denied the opportunity of a college education, but every man among them was a
scholar-a scholar in every sense of the word. Were the average college student
called upon to make the effort of an Edison or a Faraday, of an Arkvvright or a
Pulitzer,-men with a passion for knowledge-if he would do this of his own volition,
what.an opportunity would open before him in this century of knowledge far beyond
the dreams of modern captains of industry.
The collegian is a trained artisan of his craft, a man who has had the larger
vision of a college or university diploma, a man who appreciates the fact that it is not
altogether what he gets but how he gets it that is to count when the acid test of com-
petition reaches him in the world's great struggle for existence. Praise of a degree
for the degreels sake is going far to undermine our ideal-the collegian.
To the above elements, fundamental reasons for the very existence of college and
university, the collegian adds sympathy, courtesy, respect where respect is due, kind-
ness, and loyalty-products of social and Christian fellowship, college ties, and the
field of sport. He is not complete without these nor is he by any means at par with
these alone. Shall we see the collegian vanish because the world Well loves a hero,
grovels at the feet of business acumen, and justly yields homage to those noble virtues
exemplihed in the teachings of the humble Galilean? Is not the twentieth century
big enough to produce a man of brain, of training, and with all a man of character? Is
not the twentieth century man big enough to be-a collegian?
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C I- BAHR F. A. BAHR
Batzr Electric Co.
Peoples Trust Bc Savings Bank Building IOWA FALLS, IOWA
A Economy Excavator Co.
BUILDERS OF '
IOWA FALLS -:- --- -:- IOWA
DR. D. V. MOORE
Usteopa ttzic Physician
Phone I76 THE SCIENTIFIC WAY Iowa FaIIs, Iowa
The West Enct Livery
TURNER, CRIPPEN 6: CO.
Dray and Transfer Lines
First Class Teams Phone 341
ana' Auto Livery Iowa Fatts, Iowa
PHONE 124 METROPOLITAN BLOCK
PLUMBING, HEATING, GAS FITTING
- Plumbing Fixtures Steam and Hot Water Sewering
I 4 Bath Room Trimmings Heating Supplies Water Service
I Vacuum Cleaners
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Shop Phone I 68
Res. Phone, Black 383
J. R. P01213
Heating, Plumbing anct Gas Fitting
iowa FALLS, iowa
CHAS. A. MCGOWAN I... MARKS W. RAY
Store Phone 128 Phone 267Rl Phone 267R2
IVICGOWAN FURNITURE CO.
Unctertakers and Funeral 'Directors
Rugs, Linoleum and Picture Framing
Iowa Falls, Iowa
W. L. EVERS, D. V. S.
Phone: House 449 2 rings
Phone: Oflice 449 I ring
ELLS WORTH COLLEGE, Iowa Falls, Iowa
Provides courses for high school graduates in the standard liberal arts courses for the A. B.
and S. B. degrees and special two-year teachers' courses for the B, Di. degree, as well as other
two-year and one-year courses. State certificates are granted without examination upon gradu-
FOR HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
1 Standard Liberal Arts Courses.
2. College Business Training Courses.
8. Standard Music: Courses.
1. Medical Preparatory Course.
2. Law Preparatory Course.
Dental Preparatory Course.
5. Teachers' Commercial Course.
6. Teachers' Domestic Science Course.
7. Teachers' Manual Training Course.
9. Expression and Dramatic Art Course.
1. Home Economics, Domestic Science,
2. College Shorthand Courses.
Manual Training Courses.
4. Business Training Courses.
SPECIAL COURSES FOR STUDENTS NOT
YET PREPARED FOR COLLEGE
1. College Preparatory Courses.
2. Domestic Science and Horne Economies.
a. Special course of one year,
b. Special course of two years.
c, Combination courses of four years.
3. Teacliers' Normal Courses.
4. Speeial Manual Training Courses.
5, Agricultural Combination Courses.
6. Twelve Business Training Courses.
7. A large number of Music Courses.
Check the course or courses that interest
you and send this advertisement. with your re-
quest for a catalog. Before deciding where to
attend college. do not fail to examine our cat-
alog and special bulletins.
Address Pnnsun-:xr I. F. Mrzrrm. Litt. M..
A. M.. Iowa Falls. Iowa.
Ellsworth-Ames Plan: Nineteen Five-Year Technical Courses. For further inforiuation. send
for a catalog.
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l i All Students at Ellsworth College Patronize
ll 7 be Vienna alnfry
You Will Find a Fine Stock of
ll BAKERY GOODS
l . Good Stock of Fancy Box Candy
l Lunches and Meals at All Hours
. Ice Cream and Ives Serwedfrofn ine
i Fznest Soda Foaniazn az the City
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in 113165313 y WM. M. MARSH, Prop.
Insurance, Infvesinzenzfs ana'
First National Bank Building IOWA FALLS, IOWA
,A VA 1 9'-A ' ix
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LIGHT : HEAT : POWER : GAS
Phone 202 OHHCG C0U7'f50U-5' Al757Zl707Z JOHN WHEELER
Phone 488 P. Plant Manager
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J. A. SHAIMNIION 8: SCN
POULTRY AND EGGS
We are Cash Buyers and Solicit Your Egg and Poultry Tracle
Hamilton Street, Near Illinois Central Depot Iowa Falls, la.
Z. K. I-IOAG
Wholesale anal Retail
Coal and Coke Silver Ciigglfrsootless
A' Choice Assortment Always on Hand
Phone or Write for W hai You Wish
IOWA FALLS GREEN HOUSE
Fancy Brick ancl Plain
Ilre Glream emit Ilrez
Delivered to Any Part of the City
REED BRQS. Phone 42
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II ELLSWORTI-I 8: JONES
INCORPORATED ESTABLISHED I87l
, Fa rm Mortgages
I On Iowa and Minnesota Farms
I There is no better or safer investment
I Home Office, Iowa FaIIs, Iowa Boston Office, john Hancock Building
I MERCHANDISE PREPAREDNESS
I . . . .
I Having just the right merchandise at the
I I right time is the preparedness which has
enabled this store to double its volume in
a few years.
Keep the I-Iappy Memory of ScI1ooI Days for all time
Your graduation portraits, and those of
your classmates---precious to you now
---will be priceless in years to come.
CAIVIIVIACIIIS Ground FIOor Studio
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H CT E L O OD
C. B. TURNER, Mgr. IOWA FALLS, IOWA
Everything New, Neat and Clean. Service the Best
and Cuisine Second to None. A Trial will Prove it
can buy anything you can give them, except
The Mcchesney Studio
Tel. Black 349 Iowa Falls, Iowa
i Work and service of llze better
I0 X X f A L L kind. We want and will appre-
.:. ciale your palronage. When
your sliirl neecls a new neck
A D R band il will be put on free of
I I I I charge. Let us call for and
i deliver your Laundry.
Phone 35 SA TISFA CTION
Iowa Falls, iowa G UARA NTEED
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DR. E. O. CARTER
OVER PEOPLES TRUST 8: SAVINGS BANK
CLAUDE H. KOON
D IOWA FALLS, IOWA
F arm and City Loans
Real Estate and Insurance
Q Notary Public
PEOPLES TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK BLDG. PHONE 433
DR. I. D. CARPENTER
TELEPHONES OFFICE 462'R-13 RESIDENCE 462 2
We Have Qnly the Best-Superior Quality
Uhr Idrinrrzz Qlanhg lCi1rhPn
YOUR Patfonage is Appreciatecl
DR. R. M. SMITH
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DR. WRAY DR. PAGELSEN
URGERY. GYNECOLOGY AND
DRS. WRAY AN
EYE, EAR. NOSE. THROAT
IOWA FALLS. IOWA
TELEPHONES: OFFICE 126 R 1 RES. DR. PAGELSEN. 397 RES. DR. WRAY 126 R 2
Home of "Triangle ancl
"Big Four" Photo Plays
Triangle-Keystone Comedies a Specialty
Nothing will be shown that can possibly offend
615 Washington Ave., Iowa Falls, Iowa
DR. J. A. W.
IOWA FALLS. IOWA
Iowa Dry lgciegggng, Pressing and Re-
Works Tailollmade Suifs From 315.00
L W Prop Work guaranteed in every respect
Phone-Black 480 ' Iowa Falls, Iowa
JOHN F. RUSS
IOWA FALLS. IOWA
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A Clean Home Paper 40 County Correspondents
Fzeze ,Yoo Przezling
Iowa Falls, -:- -:- Iowa
The Store of Qualify Goody
Invites you to make this store your
headquarters for your
DR Y G O ODS AND
READ Y- TO-WEAR WANTS
We carry a complete stock at all times and With our
10 Store Buying Power
We can oH:er you some splendid values
Shipley Minger Co.
He'll .vewe you money
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THE W. W. BAKER
JEWELRY AND MILLINERY SHOP
A Beautiful Line of
that are Guaranteed during the Life
of the pen.
Our Repair Shop is the Most Com-
plete in the County. We Manu-
facture as well as Repair.
Come in ancl let us pl
WALLACE W. BAKER
lf its New and Nifty-We have it.
WE MAINTAIN A
Very Complete Stock
ou. We can do it.
MRS. W. W. BAKER
H. B. HALL, EXCHANGES H. S. POWERS
l-l. B. l-lall 81 Company
REAL ESTATE, LOANS AND INSURANCE
FARM LANDS, CITY PROPERTY
lowa Falls, lowa
We have a splendid list of City Properties
For Sale at all times at Bargain Prices and
gc od terms.
Do not fail to see us before buying a farm in
the vicinity of lowa Falls, or if you want some
of the 'best bargains offerecl in West Central
Q,.S'r'fH L VK-'X
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and SAVINGS BANK
IOWA FALLS, IOWA
CAPITAL, SURPLUS and PROFITS 365,000.00
W. S. WALKER, President S. J. OSGOOD, Cashier
C. H. WARNOCK, Ass't Cashier H. L.. SHERER, Bookkeeper
Our location in the new corner building anal our ample resources
make this an especially desirable Bank for your account
OSGOOD C. COBB
:: feweler ana' Engraver
Largest and Best Equipped Store in
Hardin County :: :: :: ::
Class Rings and Society Emblems made
to Order :: :z :: ::
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QGARDLVANDH STERNS or SON
SXANDES ,turf A fo'
Hardware, Plumbing, Heating
.Th 2 f"- ' qv Stoves, Ranges, Etc.
R. A. VIGARS
Exclusive Agent for
CHASE 6 SANBORN COPFES
and Teas, Meats and Groceries
of tbe Best Varieties
C. F. WILBUR C. F. 8C Son F. P. WILBUR
Undertakers and Funeral Directors
Licensed Embalmers Tel. 61-I IOWA FALLS, IOWA
BRYSON 8: BRYSON
GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Party Orders a Specialty Phones I4 and I5
Everything in Season ana' out of Season
Rinehart or Roberts, Grocers
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Cor. of Washington and Stevens Str.
Iowa Falls, Iowa
MERCHANT TAILOR Iowa Falls, Iowa
REAL ESTATE, TOWN AND COUNTRY
WILLIAM I.. PEDICORD A
COUPLIN BLDG. ,
Our Motto---"QUALITY WINS"
High Class Merchandise
Snodgress Clothing and Shoe Store
Head to Foot Cut-Fitters
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The State National Bank
A OLDEST BANK IN IOWA FALLS
Organized in l874
Capital and Surplus SI 00,000.00
The courtesies of this bank are cordially extended to all
College Students. :: :: :: :: :: :z ::
" At 1 'llb bl t d't' 'hth
T15 Easy Enough diEer2nignEZtZ?ei:1:vlOuii amftifld lsolflgsiissing
clothes and the "Old Time Methods Used by
To Learn the Othmn,
DiffCl'0llC9 bell? fizisigllisflfffri-iii iiiiillilnbfilifhihape'
NIELSON The Cleaner
Scenic City Land 61 Loan Co.
IOWA FALLS, IOWA
FARM, CITY PROPERTY and INSURANCE
Ii H HE RE I
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21 Mim i M a una
015132 jfirst atinzmal Zgank
The Senuritp bahings Zgank
In the same room and under the same management
Resources Over 8800, 000. 00
We pay Interest on Time Deposits at the rate of 45 per annum
E. O. ELLSWORTH, President I JOHN G. CARLETON, Vice President
WM. WELDEN, Vice President C. H. BURLINGAME, Cashier
T. E. BELL, Assisianl Cashier
The Banks of Personal Service
Fancy Dry Goods, Notions '
and 5 and 10c Department
'Tl-IE STORE THAT KILLED I-IIGH PRICES
be Sweet 5131313
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.L B. BYWA TER
Physician and Surgeon
Iowa Falls, Iowa
K. W. SCHALK, D. Y M.
Office 514W Wash. Ave. Office Phone 166
Cuplin Bldg. Residence Red 100
Bread is llze Staff of Life
Model Bakery and Cafe
Support Home Industry We Employ Ten People
A. BRIGHTWELL, Prop.
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Wi M StuartLumber Company
Call and See Us Before Buying your A
W. B. MCCLANAI-IAN
GOLD WORK A SPECIALTY
B. E. PURCELL, 1v1.D.
,:,,: ,,,,,,. Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat
Latest Eye Glasses Lens Grinding Plant
Turnerfs Ca e
For LUNCHEONS and ICE CREAM
E. W. WOLFE, President M. T. STILES, Sales Manager BLISS HALL, Secretary
Iowa Falls Exchange Co.
REAL ESTATE, LIVE STOCK, I-IAY, STRAW
SEEDS, APPLES, POTATOES
Reference: State National Bank See us when Wanting to Buy or Sell
"Watch Iowa Falls Win" IOWA FALLS, IOWA
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5 e yum gy p x
HERE WAS A TIME
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F 35.1 -
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Abkes, Mary A.........A.......,......,..........,...A................. 39 Campbell Grace ...... ,..,.., 1 28
Adams, Anita ............ 26, 28, 39, 69, 96, 110, 135 Campbell, Harold ........ .................. 1 02
Adamson, Laura ..................................................,. 49 Cammack, Dorothea ......... ......... 4 2, 87, 99
Adamson, Mrs. S. W ........................................... 40 Canham, Alva ................. ,,....,.. 3 2, 102, 145
Ahrens, Cora .......,.............,.......,........ 84, 87, 88, 91 Carey, Mrs. Maude ......, .,..............,..,... 4 8
Albertson, Cyrus, 23, 42, 62, 65, 83, 86, Carter, Ruth ............... ........................ 3 9, 44
95, 105, 108, 11.0, 112, 114, 115, 143 Caruth, Lola ..................... .......... 8 2, 96, 142, 144
Allen, Ruth ...............,...,...1..,, 84, 88, 103, 106, 132 Christenson, Frank ................................ 35, 90, 96
Allison, Raymond .............................................. 131 Christman, Adam, 65, 88, 98, 103, 104, 105, 134
Anderson, Edna .................................................... 34 Christopherson, Eli .............................................. 130
Anderson, Nels ............ 35, 86, 102, 124, 142, 151 Church, Lyman .............................................. 27,28
Anderson, VVilliam .......................................,...... 122 Clark, A. C .....v. ......, 1 8, 65, 82, 86, 95, 104, 139
Arnold, Lionel ............. ......... 2 7, 28, 72 Coble, Mary ...............,........,........................... 90, 95
Cole, Mable ,........... 26, 28, 65, 88, 90, 96, 135, 144
Baird, Ray ........................ 66, 81, 83, 106, 125, 133 Collifior MIS- Mooflo ------'----------------------------- 50, 105
Bamell, prof, Y, G ,--,,.,,----'----------------'----,,-,---,,-, 123 Collis, Helen .......,........ 26, 28, 40, 42, 96, 135, 144
Bartholf, Ida ------.--- ---------------------------,,------,-., 3 9 Collis, Ralph ............,..,...................... 129, 146, 147
Batten, Esther ........................ 82, 96, 103, 142, 144 Collis, Raymond ---------------------------------------oo- 129, 146
Beebe, Prof. G. W ....,.................................... 57, 92 Comloy, Mrs- C- H -----------o---o-------------o----------------- 40
Bell, Clifford, 33, 66, 95, 103, 122, 125, 142, 145 Cofiklilir George, 27, 28, 40. 64, 66, 68,
Bell, Mrs. Nellie .............................................,.. 130 691 901 961 122, 1391 145
Betts, Lois ----------------------------'----.-.-.--4.-.AA--..A-------'--- 40 Conklin, Ruth ........ 26, 28, 40, 69, 90, 96, 135, 144
Biddle, Alice, 23, 40, 81, 84, 88, 90, 92, Cook, Rosalind ........ 39, 40, 41, 44, 45, 46, 50, 57
96, 104, 14,4 Cowles, Francis .................................................... 49
Bingham, Prof. H. C ......... 54, 100, 102, 124, 128 Cox, Prof- Elizabeth ------- --------- 5 6, 901 93
Bingham, Beulah -------.----------Q-Sllhlll--------------'------ 42 Crabtree, Dwight ................................ 71, 102, 105
Birdsall, Mrs. Angels .......................................... 48 Cl'aPSCfr Alma ----------------------r-'------------------r---------- 130
Blair, Coy ------------.-'-"--.-'U,-4------------..--.A--.----.-.--' 129 Cross, Lois ......... .,...... 3 3, 86, 90, 142, 144, 149
Bleeker, Bernice, 32, 64, 82, 84,
Bliss, Mrs. Edith .......
Bloom, Ester ........,.
Bloom, Gale ........
Blue, Mildred ....
Boddy, Philo .......
103, 142, 144
Hoge, Lucia ...........
Boyd, Kate ................ . , ,,...,..
Boyenga, Edward ...................,......,..
Brittain, Clarence .....,.... 35
Brom, Mrs. Lila
, 88, 95
.....36, 95, 145
Brown, Lois ,......,.... ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 1
Brown, Maynard ,..,.... ,,,,,,,,, 3 4, 36
Bryson, Boyd .......... ,,,,,,.,,, 1 22
Bruns, Gearhart .......,-,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 33, 142
Buckingham, Edward ....,,.,,,,.,,.,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 122
Bullock, Mrs. A. E .........,.. ,39, 40, 41, 42, 48, 57
Bullock, Prof. A. E., 39, 40, 41, 42, 57, 64,
65, 70, 72, 83
Burch, Lyda ...... ................,..,........,,,,, 3 4, 95
Butson, Edith ........ ....... 3 3, 82, 90, 95, 116, 142
Cross, Nellie ........
Culp, Erva ........ ....... 6 5, 71, 96, 102
Daniels, Ray ........ .....,............... 3 4, 36, 90, 142
Deen, ly ....,... ............................................. 1 42
Dougan, Roy ................ 42, 50, 103, 105, 106, 133
Drake, Glenn ....... ............................... 3 9, 40, 110
Dorm, Martin ................ 27, 28, 40, 42, 93, 96, 98
Dunn, Pearl ......... ................................. 4 O, 42, 44
Eiten, Fred ............ ........................................ 3 6
Ellefsen, Bessie ........ ................................... 7 1, 103
Elliott, Rrrrh .................... 38, 39, 40, 42, 42, 4-4, 45
Ellis, Mrs. Jessie ......,..................................... 50, 105
Ellisen, Pearle .....................,........................,......... 87
Esslinger, Gale, 33, 62, 70, 72, 82, 86, 87,
90, 92, 95, 116, 120, 124, 142, 145, 149, 151
Erickson, Edna ................................
Erickson, Susan .......
Evans, Alger ........
Evans, Daniel ..........
mr fill, , 1 ' X . p XX ,
1:-1 1,,,, , , ,
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VHY?7Hi. 1 W lCEf JQV '
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Hai. 0' 114 lin I 1 -P F 11 M 4
Fanselow, Ray, 13, 69, 72, 79, 82, 85, 98,
102, 103, 105, 120, 122, 139, 145, 149, 150
Fisher, Florence ..............,,.,,,...,,,....,....,,,.,,..,.. 39, 44
Folbrecht, Hollis ...,....,......2 27, 28, 34, 95, 103, 122
Folbrecht, VVayne, 33, 40, 42, 66, 82, 85,
90, 92, 98, 124, 142, 145
Foote, Mrs. Nina ........ .................,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,, 1 30
Foster, john ,..........,.............,...,.,,,, 1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, 2 8, 72
FOX, Velda .................,...... 23, 84, 96, 103, 138, 144
Fraser, Frances .... 32, 40, 42, 64, 65, 66, 108, 144
Fraser, Ruby ..............................,. 39, 40, 42, 44, 63
Fredericks. Gustave ......... ,..,.,.,,,,,,,,,1,,,,,,, 2 2, 95
Fredericks, Margaret ..,.... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 2
Fredericks, Sophia ........ ,,,,,,,, 7 1, 103
Fryslie, Raymond ..,.... ,.,,,,, 3 5, 90
Gade, Louis ................ --------- 1 22
Ganlield, Arthur ........... ---4----- 1 22
Ganfield, Mrs. Grace .............,...............-----r-.------- 48
Ganfield, Ilia ..................,..,........ 63, 65, 71, 99, 103
Ganfield, Oral .... 27, 28, 34, 68, 69, 122, 139,
Ganfield, Roy, s, 20, 62, 63, 65, 79, so,
22, 83, 84, 35, 94, 95, 96, 119, 139, 145,
146, 147, 150, 178
Gaulke, Harry ,.....,.. ............ 2 7, 28, 90, 151
Good, Hilary ....................1.......................-------- 40, 42
Gordon, Gary .....,,.,..,.....................------------------v-- 102
Gordon, Ira ............ 13, 69, 70, 72, 80, 33, 96, 146
Goulden, Prof. R. S. ......................,..... 56, 62, 116
Gunn, Ernest ............... ....... 3 2, 102, 145
Hall, Irene ,....... ........ 3 9
Hall, Leone ........ ........, 1 03
Hall, Marian ........
Hall, Maybert .........,.....
Hamilton, Glenn .......,,.
Hamilton, Marguerite ........
Hamilton, Jessie ..,...,........ ......... 1 22
Hammond, Dorothea.. ........... 39
Hanson, John ................. ......... 1 28
Hanson, Lillian ........ .................,......... 7 1
Hanson, Lloyd .............,.. .,...,... 2 7, 29, 95, 122
Hanson, Mrs. Mary .... ...................... 1 28
Harp, Mary .,..,....,,..,,..,, ....... 3 9
Harris, Mrs. H. F ........ ......................... 1 29
Harris, Prof. H
. F .......
.. ....... 53, 70, 107,
0, 65, 81, 82, 83, 84,
90, 96, 103, 135, 144, 149, 178
Haydon, Bert ..t...,..,.....,,..t...,.,....,..,......,......... 42, 102
Hawks, Nell ,.,...,... ......... 3 4, 35, 87, 96, 144
Heinrich, Laura ,...... ..............,................ 8 7
Helwig, George ..,.... ,...... 1 02 103
Hembt, Pearle ............. ......... 2 6, 29, 90, 96, 144
Henderson, Berlin .......................... 34, 95, 122, 144
Henderson, Frances, 33, 82, 84, 87, 95,
111, 142, 144
Hendrickson, Casper ........ ................. 3 6, 90
Hendrickson, john ......... ,.....,....... 1 3, 72, 90
Hendrickson, Melvin ....... ..................,.,........ 1 31
Hetland, Roy ..,......,........,............. 27, 29, 34, 90, 95
Hetler, Virginia ,...,..............................................,.. 39
Himmel, Alice, 16, 39, 40, 42, 65, 70, 72,
79, 80, 34, 26, 93, 96, 135, 144, 149
Himmel, Carl .....................,....,..,...,...,........ 103, 124
Himmel, Prof. P., 39, 40, 41, 42, 53, 63,
69, 70, 82, 87, 100, 151
Himmel, VValter .................,.....,.,........,..... 130,
Himmel, Winifred .............................................. 132
Hoffman, Walter, 8, 19, 40, 41, 42, 65, 79, -
80, 22, 83, 34, 96, 102, 122, 139,
147, 149, 178
Hoffman, William ,..,....,..... ,..., ..,.......... 1 3 1, 147
Hogan, Azaline ..................,........ g ..,,................ 39, 44
Holbrock, Pearle, 16, 65, 72, 82, 84, 93,
96, 103, 135, 144
M., 54, 62, 64, 66, 69,
70, 72, 81, 86, 108
Hosman, Prof. E.
Howie, Eben, 22, 62, 69, 95, 102, 109, 139, 149
Howie, Margarete ....................,..,..,....................... 34-
Hudelson, Mrs. R. E ........................................... 129
Huffman, Everett ..............,.....................,.,, 130, 14-6
Humke, Herman, 27, 29, 40, 62, 66, 68, 69,
70, 72, 85, 90, 92, 95, 139, 145
Hunter, James, 12, 66, 69, 72, 81, 85, 95,
98, 107, 113, 118, 126, 139, 149, 151
Hunter, Prof. W. C., 54, 62, 64, 69, 70,
22, 23, 102, 109, 110, 111, 114, 121, 125, 142
Hyman, John ............................................ 39, 40, 96
Ingle, Mary, 18, 40, 65, 72, 81, 82, 84, 85,
90, 91, 96, 99, 103, 135, 144, 149
Jackson, Edith ........ .,,,,.,,, 1 06, 133
Jackson, Helen ......... ,...,,,,,,,,,,,.. 3 9
Jansen, Baker ....,...................,.,...,,,,..,,,,.,,, 36, 90, 96
johnson, Albert .................................,,.,. 36, 95, 142
johnson, Faye ........ 26, 29, 40, 62, 72, 90, 96, 144
Johnson, Ray, 28, 32, 39, 40, 70, 81, 85,
95, 98, 122, 142, 145, 151
johnson, Mrs. Ray .................... 40, 42, -1-3, -I-1-, 45
johnson, Valentine ....... ,....,..,.,,..,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 9 5
johnson, VVebster ..................,...............,. 36, 96, 142
jones, Prof. Mary .................... 56, 85, 90, 93, 110
Jones, Prof. S. R., 53, 62, 64, 65, 80,
96, 110, 152
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Jorgeson, Harry ........ ....... 3 5, 90, 96, 142 Mauss, George, 12, 40, 62, 65, 66, 69, 72,
82, 87, 120, 139, 145, 146, 147, 148
Kamberling Mar-Xl, 40, 42, 45, 64, 87, Mayer! Vera: 32, 65, 32, 861 90: 1051 111,
103, 132, 150 142, 148, 1494, 150
Kempthgme, Mark ,,-----,,.,,,---.-,-----,---,,---,--,,---,-,-- 122 McClearen, Helen ........... .................................... 3 9
Keough, Esther ,,,,,.--,-----,,-,,,,.-.,.,----,,,-,,,--,.,--- 82, 142 McConnell, Charles ............................................ 122
Killius, Laura ..................,. 26, 29, 69, 96, 135, 144 McCrabb, Esma ------,-----,,----,--, 65, 88, 98, 103, 105
McCreary, Vvard .....,.
McDowell, Rae ........
Kinney, Gleneva, 26, 29, 64, 69, 81, 85, 87,
ss, 90, 92, 93, 105, 135, 144
Kinney, Maude ..................,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,, 95 105
Kirsebom, Jennie ........ 32, 66, 82, 86, 96, 142, 144
Koch, Harold ...................,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 39, 63
Kratz, Edna ........,., ,,.,,,,,, 1 O3
Kratz, Milford ............,....,,,..,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 139
Krieg, Fred ............,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 133
Krieg, William, 22, 24, 62, 64, 66, 68, 69,
82, 95, 103, 111, 114, 118, 124, 125,
139, 145, 146, 147
Laipple, Amelia ................ 33, 39, 82, 95, 142, 144-
Laipple, Anna ....................1....... 33, 32, 96, 142, 144
Laipple, Kathryn, 22, 40, 42, 71, 84, 86,
87, 88, 96, 99, 102, 144,
Louise, 22, 71, 72, 34, 96, 109,
113, 135, 144, 148
Larson, Earling, 32, 66, 82, 87, 95, 120,
McGrath, Guy ....1........... ........ 7 1, 124, 125
McKenna, Elizabeth ........ .......................... 3 4
McLeod, Marion ......... ....,........... 2 6, 29, 39, 96
McMillan, Anna ..................,................................. 71
McMillan, Esmerelda ........ 32, 39, 71, 95, 105, 115
lVlcVVhorter, Lewis ........................,....,.. 33, 122, 142
Meisinger, Roy, 27, 41, 62, 63, 64, 68, 69,
70, 81, 32, 86, 92, 95, 110, 114, 122, 139
Meyer, Grace .......,,................,................ 65, 99, 103
Meyer, Harold ........................................ 40, 82, 95
Nleyer, Pres, I. F., 52, 62, 70, 82, 84, 98,
105, 109, 111, 112, 116
Meyer, Mrs. I. F ......... 34, 40, 48, 56, 82, 84, 112
Meyer, 'Ivan ........................................ 102, 106, 133
Meyer, John ...,......... ..........,.,.............. 3 5, 90, 142
Mitchell, Laura ................ 26, 29, 69, 96, 135, 144
Michaelson, Milton ........................................ 27, 95
Miller, Isabelle .,.........
Milliken, Helen ........
124, 142, 145
Leach, Anson ..........,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 23, 99
Lee, Fern ..................................., 32, 82, 95, 103, 142
Lee, Robert, 27, 29, 64, 69, 81, 85, 95, 102,
112, 113, 139
Lee, William ........,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,-,,,,,.,,,.-,,,,,,,,, 102
Leslie, Bessie .,......,,,,.
Milliken, Myrtle ,......,..
Lien, Adolph, 23, 64, 66, 68, 69, 86, 90,
96, 98, 102, 103, 122, 123, 134,
139, 140, 145, 148
Little, Jane, 23, 39, 40, 62, 72, 81, 84,
85, 88, 90, 96, 135, 144, 149
Lohr, Frances .......,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,-,--,,.,, 38, 39, 44
Lyon, Helen .... 26, 29, 69, 70, 36, 33, 96, 135, 144
Mills, Murle ............. ........ 1 16, 142
Moll, Mrs. Mable ....... ................ 4 8
Morgan, Dwight .....................................,............ 128
Muhlenbruck, Emma, 34, 36, 82, 87, 90, 95, 142
Mullins, Mrs. Grace ............................................ 50
Mullins, Richard ........................................,........... 50
Munson, Prof. D. H., 55, 62, 64, 72, 96, .
108, 109, 150
Narum, Fanny ......
Madole, Fred ............ 33, 66, 72, 90, 103, 142, 145
Olsen, Sadie .......
Peck, Mary, 26, 29, 69, 71, 84, 85, 37, 90,
Osee, Oscar ............ .......... 3 6, 95, 142
Osheim, Gilbert ........ .............-------r-------- 3 6
Owens, David ..,.... ........ 3 3, 95, 142, 145
Patzer, Blanche ........ ....................... 1 9, 96, 135
Patzer, Edith ,--,,,,,, .....,.. 1 8, 62, 70, 86, 96, 135
Paulsen, Jens ..,........................................... 36, 90, 95
Magee, Prof- J- E ............. 54, 69, 32, 83, 105, 107
Mangin, S. A .,,,,,.,,,, ,,.,,,-,,,,,,,,---,,-,,-----,-,-,-,-,--,-, g 3
Mangin, Harold ,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,----,,,,,,------,,-,,,,--,, 3 9
Mantor, Harold ,,,,,,, ,,,,-,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,---,,-,-,,IAA, 4 2
Mark, Clara .............................. 26, 29, 69, 96, 135
Mark, Leroy ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,-,-,,,.-,--,,,,-..----- ,--,-.-------- 9 5
Marks, Harriet, 22, 40, 42, 66, 85, 87,
135, 144, 149
Mather, Edith ...,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,--,----,,-. 7 1, 103
Mathews, Harrison ,,,,,,, -----'-,.,--1 1 28
Peck, Millard ...........
Pekerack, Harold .......
Peters, Minnie ....,..,..
96, 110, 135, 144
35, 90, 95
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Peterson, Rebecca ,.,,.,.....,...,..,...,........................... 49 Smith, Dr. R. M ....... ------- 4 0
Possehl, Elsie, 16, 39, 65, 82, 88, 90, 91, 135, 144 Smith, MPS- R- M -4------ ---'--- 4 0
Pricer, Coral ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,........,,.................................. 65 Springer, Erma ........ .... L ........-,..-,.------------- 3 9
Primes, Clarence ..............................-.................... .36 512136, Rose -----,------- -26, 30, 90, 96, 144
Pulis, Victor ................ 82, 86, 87, 92, 95, 120, 124 Sreffier, Ida ......,........, ........,...................,.... 4 9
P5-e,Cha1-leg ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,...,,,,,,.. 122 Stewart, Fayette ......... .............................. 3 6
Stille, Lester .......,...... ......., 3 6, 90, 95, 142
Rayhill, Mrs, C, B ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,......,,,,,,,.................... 128 Steinmetz, Rollin ........ .................,..,... 9 6, 122
Rebman, Leota ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,4,,,,,,,. 82, 95, 142, 144 Stockdale, Blanche .,........ ....... 3 4, 90, 95, 142, 144
Reynolds, Carrie, 22, 39, 40, 42, 70, 71,
Stockdale, Florence .....,.. ....
1.38, 39, 42, 44, 45
84, 88, 96, 103, 135,
Reynolds Celia ............. .......,............ 3 4, 35, 87, 96
Reynolds, Paul ................ .,..... 1 03, 132, 147
Reynolds, Prof. O. E ........ ......., 5 3, 62, 109
Richards, Frank ....,...,.... . ............. 36, 90
Ricks, Mae ................ ................. 3 9, 44, 49
Riley, Harold ,.............,... .,....... 3 2, 96, 103, 142
Rinehart, Marshall ........ ...,.......... 6 5, 71, 88, 104
Risse, Harvey .,............,.................................,....... 131
Robertson, Mable ...............
.32, 82, 92, 95, 142, 144
Rowe, Lee, 8, 19, 40, 41, 63, 65, 70, 81,
82, 83, 84, 86, 92, 93, 96, 110, 139,
Russ, Cecil ............ 27, 30, 34, 69, 72, 113, 139,
Stockdale, Nada .......... .............. 2 6, 30, 39, 96
Stockdale, Ralph ...,...... ....... 3 4, 90, 96, 142, 145
Stooksberry, Phoebe ........ ...................,............. 4 2
Stooksberry, Dr. I. H ..................................... 40, 41
Stotser, Ina .................................................... 50, 105
Stout, Georgina ,....... ....... 1 7, 82, 90, 96, 113, 135
Stout, Mrs. B. M ........ .............. 5 5, 82, 90, 142
Strawn, Edward ......... ...........,............ 1 22
Suckow, Henry ................................................ 36, 90
Sveeggen, Prof. A. B .,....,.........................,........ 104
Swanson, Prof. A. B ..... 55, 66, 69, 72, 82, 83, 116
Swenson, Josephine ........................ 82, 96, 142, 144
Swiney, Earl ................ .................. 4 9, 129
Symington, Edith ........ .....,... 4 0, 41, 44, 45
Sailer, Elizabeth ...... ....... 9 0, 95
Sanders, Grant ...,........,.........,...,.......................,. 130
Sanders, Ina ..........................................,. 44, 87, 149
Sanders, Vera, 2, 19, 65, 66, 82, 83, 86,
96, 104, 135, 1-14, 178
Sanders, Verne, 23, 40, 66, 70, 72, 95,
103, 113, 139, 145
Schachterle, Charles ...................................... 36, 145
Schmedika, Roy ...... I ...........................................,... 96
Sehmedika, Vera ........ 32, 82, 87, 90, 95, 142, 144
Schmidt, John ....,.......,...,............,.,........ 36, 90, 142
Scott, Alma ................................ 39, 82, 96, 142, 144
56611, Rudolph, 33, 64, 66, 82, 86, 95, 102,
103, 122, 142, 145
Scranton, Zora ....,,.......... ............................... 1 04
Schwendemann, Roy .............,.. 34, 90, 95, 96, 142
Schafer, Della ............. .............................. 8 8
Shager, Lavinia ........ ...,.......,.............., 3 9, 40
Sheets, Fred .....................,.......... 27, 30, 68, 69, 139
Sheets, Nellie ,............................. 27, 30, 67, 96, 144
Simpson, Lester,...22, 42, 70, 72, 86, 139, 145, 86
Simpson, Maude ..........,..,.................................... 104
Slater, Harold, 23, 62, 66, 68, 69, 72, 95,
7 108, 109, 111, 123, 139
Smith, Caroline ......,., .......,....,........... 4 0, 42, 44, 45
Smith, Glenn ....,,,,. ..............,... 1 32
Smith, Grace ...,...,. ..,.,.,.,, 4 9
Smith, Lillian ,........ ,,,.., 5 O
Thalman, Wellington, 8, 14, 20, 39, 40, V
42, 62, 64, 65, 70, 79, 80, 83, 86, '
94, 95, 102, 139, 145, 178
Thalman, William .................... 40, 41, 42 47, 136
Thies, Laverne, 27, 30, 64, 68, 69, 96, 122, 139
Thomas, Leola ...................,.,,.,...,..,,,,,,,,, 1 ,,,,,,,,,.,,, 130
Thompson, Luella ,,.......,,,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 105
Thompson, Casper ,.,........,..,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 39, 142
Thompson, Otis, 18, 40, 42, 81, 82, 86,
102, 103, 104, 118, 124, 125, 139,
Thorness, L. S. ...... ..
Thorp, Clarence ...........,,
Thorp, Mrs. Frances ........
Thorp, VVendell ....,........
Thorp, Mrs. Pearl ....
Thorp, Florence .......
Thorson, Wilbur ........
Thurston, Mrs. Josie
.........99, 106, 133, 135
Tidman, Florence, 12, 39, 63, 87, 96, 99,
103, 144, 148
Tidman, Ray ........ 95, 102, 103, 106, 133, 146, 147
Tjaden, Tena ...,...................................................- 40
Towle, Mrs. Emma ....... .............................--.- 4 8
Trickey, Benjamin ......... ........ 1 32, 145, 146, 147
Trickey, Bert ............ ........ 3 0, 63, 71, 82, 119
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Trickey, Reuben, 17, 40, 42, 62, 65, 79, WCSCHbCrg, GC01'gC--
82, 95, 96, 102, 103, 109, 118, 139,
145, 146, 147, 149, 151
Twedt, Belle ........ ...........,........---A-,A------------ 4 2
Underwood, Marie .......... ........, 9 5
Vanderwort, Anna ..,................... ,.39, 95, 103, 144
Vorhes, Nona ...........,......,,.... 39,,40, 42, 44, 45, 82
Wachter, Clarence ......... ................... 3 6, 90
Wachter, Emma .......
..,...... 103, 106, 133
Wall, Edna ...............,,, - .,............,...,.................,,,. 130
VValI, Frank, 17, 71, 72, sz, ss, 91, 95,
98, 102, 104, 109, 113, 118, 124,
125, 139, 148
VValsh, Irene ......... .....,. 6 5, 84, 88, 104-
Walton, Faye ........ ......,...., 3 6, 90, 95
Walton, Gladys ..,... ,,,....,..,,,,,r,,.,,,.,,,,,,,1,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 9
Wareham, Lila .......,.,...... 22, 62, ss, ss, 103, 135-
Warnock, Clifford .,............,...,,,,,..,,,..,,.1,,,,,,,,,,,, 123
Wan, Ethel ..........,,,.,,..,.,......,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,, ss
VVatt, Roy, 22, 62, 64, 70, 72, 82, 88, 119,
VVeakley, Ona, 33, 64, 82, 84, 87, 95, 116,
Weaver, Helen ,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 129
VVclden, Doris ......,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 6, 30, 92, 96
Weldeh, Faith ........- 26, 30, 62, 63, 69, 70, 95, 111
VVelsh, Helen ,..,..,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 96
Weston, Mrs. Sophia .......
Weyrauch, Ed ................
Wharton, Ivy ............
Wheeler, Leonard ......
White, james ...1..........
98, 100, 121
VVh1tney, Iva .......................,,.................,..... ' .... 35, 95
Wiggins, George, 23, 70, 82, 86, 95, 108,
110, 111, 11'9,'124, 139
Wilson, Ewert ........ ...........,...,......... 3 4,A'90, 96
Wilson, Lela ............ ......... 1 7, 65, 82, 84, 96, 103
VVilson, Mildred .......,. ...........,........ 8 4, 106, 133
VVinterfield, Iva ..... .,................ 1 31
Winterfield, Leta ......, ................................. 4 2, 87
Vvinterfield, Orrie .". ....,...................,................ 1 29
Wirds, John ......... ..,.... 6 5, 83, 93, 102, 124, 125
Witmer, Carry ....... .....,.......................,.............. 3 9
VVolfe, George ......................... Q .......... Q ................. 98
Wood, Robert, 16, 4-0, 65, 66, 79, 82, 84,
2 86, 23, 95, 103, 110, 112, 119, 139
Wood, Willard .......................................,.............. 42
Woodruff, Bertha .......
VVoolley,-Florence ..,,..... ....... 3 9, 40, 56, 82, 110
VVr1ght, Byron ........................ 32, 90, 95, 142, 145
Wright, Florence ..............,,.... 33, 82, 95, 142, 144
VVright, Harold, 27, 30, 34, 62, 63, 64,
, 62, 69, 81, 32, 35, 92, 93, 95,.108,
Wunderlich, Milton .........
112, 139, 148
Yaw, Harvey, 27, 30, 39, 62, 64, 68, 69, 95, 139
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