Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA)
- Class of 1906
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1906 volume:
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LILLIAN ENGLISH DIMMITT
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LL HONOR AND PRAISE to one whose character entitles her
to a place among Iowa's noblest women, whose name will ever
be proudly mentioned in connection with Morningside College,
whose sympathetic interest has endeared her to the heart of
every student-our beloved professor, Miss Lillian li. Dimmitt.
Miss Dimmitt came from Illinois Wesleyan University to
Morningside as an instructor, in February, 1893, before those
most trying years in the history of our institution. Then,
when its future was o'ershadowed by financial difhculty, and the faculty, dis-
heartened and discouraged, one by one took their leave, she remained. Through
all those clark days when we were broad in name but narrow in bounds, when
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times were testing, when hope was low, her energy surmounted difhculties, her
tact and judgment harmonized contentions, her sympathy gave new courage,
her self-sacrifice, new inspiration.
During the following years when, thanks to our beloved President and the
kind assistance of loyal friends, brighter days dawned, these same characteris-
tics were intensified, and as our college has grown in numbers and reputation,
she has grown in usefulness and influence. Since 1893, with the exception of
the year 1903-4 which she spent at the American School of Classical Studies in
Rome, Miss Dimmitt has been in our midst--an example of ideal womanhood,
a leading member of the faculty, a mostloyal promoter of all college interests
and a faithful friend to the student, one to whom he could go at any time for
comfort and adviceg and when the students of Morningside College enumerate
the greatest blessings of their college life, not least among them is the privilege
of knowing Miss Dimmitt. For, as a woman of noble character, of high prin-
ciples, of a broad mind, of unselfish motives, of tender kindness and Hinseeing
sympathy," she has seldom been equaled. As a teacher, this state has yet to
produce a professor who is more thorough, more conscientious, more inspiring,
or one who keeps the student more interested and who creates in him a stronger
love for the classics.
When we pause to think of what she has done for our college and of her
far-reaching influence, we find that words can but feebly express our apprecia-
tion of her true worth. As this volume goes out to our many friends, we know
that all who have ever known her will join with the juniors of '06 in the words:
"We love her."
A illllnrning iieminn
Br Es'1'1E Bmmv
The gate to the garden stood open:
The light softly fell on the trees:
The sturdy old oak shed its acorns:
The leaves played about in the breeze.
A maiden, half mournful, half laughing,
And watching the squirrels at play,
Arose, having ended the lesson
She read to her father that day.
"What troubles my daughter. my l-leart's Ease?"
Her father at length to her said.
"Why sad. when about you is sunshine?
What grief to such sighing has led?"
Long used she had been to expressing
Her thoughts in a straightforward way.
All clouded and troubled, the sweet face
She turned to her father that day.
"You see, l was musing of Autumn,
The death of the beautiful trees.
How life for us all will be ended!
The future no traveller sees.
We know that no one from that country
Returns. nor can dwell here below. V
But why can we not live forever?
l wish Him this boon to bestow."
"But, daughter." again said her father,
"The truth is, we live evermore,
The trees do not die, but awaken:
The Spring will their beauty restore."
"The Spring is the tree's resurrection,
The leaf-buds begin to unfold.
Our lives, though men speak of our dying,
Attain then to beauty untold.
As each bursting leaflet brings to us
Some message or truth from His hand,
Let us live with a present endeavor
To make our lives useful and grand.
Let us keep all the heart-flowers blooming
Gentleness, kindness and love,
Remembering ever, His guidance
Is leading to Heaven above."
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WILSON SEELEY LEWIS
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WILSON SEELEY LEWIS, A. M.. D. D.,
PROFESSOR OF CHRISTIAN ETHICS.
Student St. Lawrence University, 1875-
815 A. B., Cornell College, 18895 A. M..
ibid., 18925 D. D., Upper Iowa University,
18955 D. D., Cornell College, 19045 travel and
study in Europe, 18965 Ministerial work,
1885-85 Principal of Epworth Seminary,
1888-975 President, Morningside College,
HERBERT GRANT CAMPBELL, A. M..
PROFESSOR OF PHILOSOPHY.
Ph. B., Cornell College, 18965 Assistant
Principal, Epworth Seminary, 1896-75 Minis-
terial work, 1897-19015 Graduate Student,
Columbia University, 1901-35 Scholar in
Philosophy, ibid., 1901-25 A. M., ibid.,190:25
Union Theological Seminary, 1902-35 Pro-
fessor of Philosophy and Vice President,
Morningside College, 1904-.
LILLIAN ENGLISH DIMMITT, A. M..
PROFESSOR OF LATIN.
A. B., Illinois Wesleyan University. 18885
A. M., ibid.. 18905 Graduate Sutdent, Uni-
versity of Chicago, Summer Quarters, 1891-
and 18975 Student in American School of
Classical Studies, Rome, 1903-45 Instructor
in English, Illinois Wesleyan University, 1888-
905 Instructor in Greek and Latin, Morning-
side College, 1894-75 Professor of Latin,
HELEN ISABELLA LOVELAND, A. B..
PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH LITERATURE.
A. B., Smith College. 18895 Student Oxford
University, England, 1902-35 Instructor in
History and English, Epworth Seminary.
1892-55 Professor of Modern Languages.
Upper Iowa University,1896-75 Professor of
English Language and Literature, Morning-
side College, 1897-19025 Professor of Eng-
lish Literature, ibid., 1902-.
FRANK HARMON GARVER, A. B.,
PROFESSOR oe HISTORY AND POLITICS.
A. B., Upper Iowa University, 18985 Fel-
low in History, University of Iowa, 1901-225
Professor of History and Economics, Morn-
ingside College. 1898-19005 Professor of
History and Politics, ibid., 1900-.
REYNARD GREYNALD, A. M.,
PROFESSOR OF FRENCH.
A. B., University of Paris, 18745 A. M.,
ibid., 18805 Professor of Latin, Chatenu
Goutre, France, 1876-85 Professor of French.
Morningside College, 1896-.
ROBERT BRADFORD WYLIE, PII. D..
PROFESSOR OF BIOLOGY.
Sc. B., Upper Iowa University, 18975 Gradu-
ate Student, University of Minnesota, Sum-
mer, 18985 Graduate Student, University of
Chicago, Summer. 18995 Fellow in Botany.
ibid.. 1900-1, 1902--I5 Instructor in Natural
Science, Morningside College, 1897-995 In-
structor in Biology, Eastern Illinois Normal
School, Summer, 19015 Assistant in Botany.
University of Chicago, Summer and Autumn
Quarters, 19025 Instructor in Botany, Marine
Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, Mass.,
19055 Professor of Biology, Morningside
EPHENOR ADRASTUS BROWN, A. M..
PROFESSOR OF PEDAGOGY.
A. B., DePauw University, 18845 A. M.,
ibid., 18875 Superintendent of Schools, Wood-
bury County, 189-I-1900, 1902-55 Professor of
Mathematics and Pedagogy, Morningside
College, 1900-25 Professor of Pedagogy,
Morningside College, 1904--.
HENRY FREDERICK KANTH-
LENER, A. M.,
PROFESSOR or GREEK.
A. B., Cornell College, 18965 A. M., Harv-
ard University, 18995 Graduate Student,
Harvard University, 1897-9 and 1902-35 In-
structor in Latin and Greek, Epworth Semi-
nary, 1896-75 Instructor in Latin, Wilbraham
Academy, 1899-19005 Professor of Greek.
Morningside College, 1900--.
FRED EMORY HAYNES, PI-I. D.,
PROFESSOR OF ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY.
A. B., Harvard University, 18895 A. M.
ibid., 18905 Ph. D., ibid., 18915 Student, Uni-
versity of Berlin and Cambridge University,
1891-25 Instructor in History, University of
California,1892-55 Head of South Park Set-
tlement, San Francisco, 1894-55 Assistant in
United States History, Harvard University,
1890-'75 Resident of South End House, Bos-
ton, 1895-19005 Professor of Economics and
Sociology, Morningside College, 1900-.
AGNES BEVERIDGE FERGUSON, Sc. M..
PROFESSOR or GERMAN
Sc. B., Cornell College, 189-15 Sc, M., ibid.,
18955 Study in Dresden and Berlin, Summer.
19025 Graduate Student, University of Chi-
cago, Summer. 1901 Professor of Modern
Languages, Fort Worth University, 1890-'75
Professor of German, Morningside' College,
ROBERT VAN HORNE. PH. B..
PROFESSOR OF MATHEMATICS
Ph. B., Morningside College, 19005 Gradu-
ate Student. Johns Hopkins University.
1900-15 Instructor in Mathematics. Morning-
side College. 1901-25 Professor of Mathe-
matics, ibid., 1902-.
CLARA BOOTH DAVIDSON.
PROFESSOR OF ELOCUTION.
National School of Oratory, Philadelphia.
1880-25 Professor of Elocution, Morningside
WINFORD LEE LEWIS. A. M..
PROFESSOR OF CHEMISTRY.
A. B., Stanford University. 19025Graduate
Student, University of California, Summer,
1902: Graduate Student, University of Wash-
ington, 1902-45 A. M., ibid., 19045 Assistant
in Chemistry, University of Washington.
1902-35 Instructor in Chemistry, ibid., 1903-45
Professor of Chemistry. Morningside College.
MILLARD FILLMORE McDOWELL, Sc. B..
INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSICS
Sc. B., Morningside College, 19035 Fellow
in Physics. University of Nebraska, 1903-45
Instructor in Physics, Morningside College.
JUDSON WALDO MATHER,
PROFESSOR OF Music AND DIRECTOR OF THE
Graduate of the Oberlin Conservatory.
18965 Instructor in Piano.Organ and Har-
mony, Cornell College. 1895-85 Organist,
Union Park Church, Chicago, 1898-95 In-
structor in Music, Chicago Theological Semi-
nary., 1898-95 Professor of Music and Direc-
tor of Conservatory, Yankton College, 1899-
19045 Pupil of Ernst Jedliezka, Berlin, 19025
Professor of Music and Director of Conserva-
tory, Morningside College, 1904-.
GERTRUDE F. MATHER,
VIOLIN AND CORNET.
Pupil of Charles Heydler, 1889-905 In-
structor in Violin, Cornell College. 1896-85
Pupil of Adolph Weidig, 1898-9, 19045 In-
structor in Violin and Cornet. Yankton
College, 1899-19045 Instructor in Violin and
Cornet. Morningside College, 1904-.
B. LAURA BUNTING.
INSTRUCTOR IN VOOAI. Muslc.
Graduate of Chicago Piano College, 19035
Pupil of Harmon H. Watt. 19045 Pupil of
Herman Walker. 1900--. Pupil of Prof. A.
Devin Duvivier, 1900-19035 Instructor in
Pianoforte and Vocal Music, Cornell College,
1904-05: Instructor in Vocal Music, Morning-
side College, 1905-.
JOHN L. GRIFFITH, A. B..
A. B.. Beloit College, 19025 Director of
Athletics and Instructor. Yankton College,
1902-19055 Director of Physical Education
and Instructor, Morningside College. 1905-.
ALICE K. GRIFFITH, A. B.,
A. B.. Beloit College, 19015 Instructor in
Latin. High School, Long Prairie, Minn.,
1901-25 Instructor in Latin and German,
High School. Edgerton, Wisconsin, 1902-
19045 Assistant in English, Morningside
IDA NOLAN REYNOLDS.
Graduate Primary Training School. Drake
University, 19035 Graduate Student, Chicago
University, Summer. 19055 Principal West
Ward School, Rockwell City, Iowa, 19035
Principal, High School, Victor. Iowa, 19045
Director, Manual Training School, Rockwell
City, Iowa, Summer, 19045 Instructor in
Primary Methods and Drawing, Morningside
College, Summer, 19055 Instructor in Primary
Methods and Drawing, Morningside College.
FAITH FOSTER WOODFORD,
ASSISTANT IN PIANO.
Graduate Morningside College Conserva-
tory, 19025 Pupil of Emil Liebling, Chicago.
1903-45 Instructor in Piano, Morningside
MYRTILLA MAE COOK. Sc. B.,
INSTRUCTOR IN COMMERCIAL BRANCHES AND
SECRETARY or FACULTY.
Sc. B., Morningside College, 19055 In-
structor, ibid., 1905--.
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.15-5, f' 1, HEN TI-IE CLASS OF 1006 first came into prominence
if I lim 'N in the fall of 1900, appearing with their colors, they an-
i mlfr 'ki' , nounced that they were the H Doctors Chicks of IQO6.N
fi, i .fi Two years later on the night of june 14th, this same
, class, numbering forty, made their debut into Collegiate
U E' life, when dressed in white, they took their places upon
the platform for their Academy graduation.
The following fall, according to a custom then in vogue, the college classes
entertained on Halloween. These same U Chicks," Freshmen now, gave a re-
production of the Hall of Fame, and an insight into the H lower regions " where
in effigy a Sophomore lay bound by Pluto's chains much to the consternation of
the Dean, while the Hag of 1906 Hoated proudly from North Hall.
In the fall of 1903 occured a battle between this class, now Sophomores,
and the verdant Freshmen. It arose over a chanticleer who tried his wings in
Chapel one morning. Coming from the ranks of '06 he was captured by '07, re-
captured by'06 and then secreted in a tool chest. 'When he was discovered a battle
ensued, resulting in the dismemberrnent of the poor victim. His heart, however,
remained with '06. Hearing of this the Humane society made a hasty investiga-
tion, only to find that the chicken had been killed before being hidden in the
Soon after this came the H Farmers' Party in Pumpkin Holler," and in the
following spring the trip to the Indian Reservation, when the class, tired of be-
ing called " Chicks," adopted the name of H Sioux" and decided to publish the
H Whoops of the Sioux."
This annual occupied most of their junior year but left some time for oys-
ter stews and sleigh rides.
What the events of the Senior year have been we will leave to your imagin-
ation, having first assured you that the year has been filled with works, spiced
' Truly, in play, this class has not been chicken-hearted, in works they have
ever been the early H Chicks " finding the worm.
V Bi' XENIA MAE EI.I.IS
If fate decrees, it's useless to contend!
Or should each ever strive his lot to mend?
What is to be, will be, it oft doth seemg
Yet we are daily heaping dream on dream,
And do they 'ere come true? Perhaps they may,
Fate may decree to send that bliss our way.
More oft, it seems, some future day we wake
To learn that we had made some sad mistake.
If you be made the violet, not the rose,
Don't long to rule as queen, just keep your pose.
The violet, even adores old mother earth-
So each should strive to make his life of worth.
The sweetest Flower is decked with dewy tearsg
That life the best, which smiles down cares and fears
Though fate decrees dense shadows to your place,
The darkest cloud can ne'er obscure His face.
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OUR EDITOR IN CHIEF
"Nowher so bisy a. man ther nas,
And yet he Seemed bisier than he wa.s."
OUR PRESIDENT AND BUSINESS MANAGER
"Don't talk anything but business to me."
"So gracious in her tact and tenderness."
"To scorn delight and live laborious days.
"On one she smiled and he was blessed."
"Character but half formed till after wedlock
"Mathematics cultivate the reason."
Would that there were more like her."
"Two fifths of him genius,
three Hfths of him sheer fudge."
"I cannot play alone."
"Wild wit, invention ever new
And lively cheer of vigor born."
"Hath wisdom's warrant and wit's own grace
"Music can noble hints impart.
engender fury, kindle love."
. J . .
- "Work never did him any harm."
"Strong and athletic in form:
ls this lad of dilligent nature."
"The woman that deliberatesf'
"He draweth out the thread of his verbosity
finer than the staple of his argument."
None but himself can be his parallel."
"One of the few immortal names '
which were not born to die."
"Great effects come of industry,"
"Earnest toil hath its reward,"
, 1..i .1.,,
"Look before you Ieapg see before you do
"Of studie took he most cure and most hede."
V ouaoex. 'l'lA?TQ
"Whenoe is thy learning? Hath thy toil
o'er books consumed the midnight oil?"
"l'll steal through life in my own quiet way."
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FAIR ROREM SQUIRES MILLS FRY
HARTZELL CLARK JOHNS TUMBLESON RICHARDS MACDONALD HORNER WILSON CHAMBERLAIN
GROOM WEARY MATTESON WHITAKER
A lk exa
1-"".lmlf"65-- O WORSHIP AT THE SHRINE! How these words
p .X will have wrung in our ,ears from early childhood!
.',1f 5i5ii9?M, From time immemorial this shrine has been con-
fy 'H all sidered sacred. It is situated in the heart of the teln-
ple of Wisdom and is reverently called the 'fShrine of
Knowledge." Ahove this holy altar is said to hover a spirit, angel-
like in form, which radiates blessings upon the weary and worthy toil-
ers who with uncovered heads lie prostrate before the shrine.
How often in our youth have we cast aside our story books and
sat with shining eyes and faces as our fathers, who in their youth
chanced to make this eventful journey, related their experiences.
How eager we were for the time we should follow in their paths.
The shrine is in a far country, a journey of about four years dis-
tance by steady plodding. Many would scorn the rough and weary way
and rush across the strange, intervening country, not heeding the
demands of the revered goddess whose temple they would rashly
enter. But nay, they must follow certain well defined roads as the
goddess dictates, and obey reverently all her commands.
It is not enough that the pilgrims plod diligently five days of
the week, but they must trudge patiently along even into the sixth
day, resting only on the seventh.
Many a Weary one would gladly be carried at times, by a stronger
brother were it not for the ever watchful eye of the guarding one
who would withhold at last the long sought for treasure. Alas! how'
often has the wise deity refused to bestow her blessing upon the
eager and expectant ones before her altar, saying to them, "What
seek ye here? None but the deserving, the self-reliant receive the
reward." More than one pilgrim has failed to understand that to
reach the shrine does not necessarily mean to receive the blessing.
As the time has passed this pilgrimage has become each year
more common and the way easier, for the determined hands of our
fore-fathers have cleared away many obstacles for those who were
Each year new bands from every country set out on their great
quest. One main rendezvous is Morningside.
It was interesting to note the company which gathered there
in the fall of 1904, from the farm and city, all with the one great
Despite the longing for home, which :Lt first tempted some of the
weaker ones to return, these pilgrims :ire now mawchiiig' on their way
with courage and determination.
Surely such a valiant band can never lack in strength or pur-
pose, but will move boldly onward to the goal. Our prophecy is that
the goddess of Wisdom will welcome these into her temple and, as
they bow reverently before her 'fShr-ine of Knowledge," will breathe
upon them her divine benediction, sending them out into the world,
endued with a new life, to be an inspirzition and a blessing to their
fellow men. -
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OMPING. RU5HlNG,ROL.IC.ICKlNG REACHER5 AFTER READING,
'RITlN'AND'RITHMETIC,RAMBLE NOT IN YON MELON PATCH.
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EVER NEVER,NEVEI2 NEVER NEVER NEVER NEVER NEVER
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UNDER A DERBY
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IDIOMATIC INGLISH INTO YOUR BQMB PRooF HOQDLES
ARE NOT DISPUTE OUR DIVINE RIGHT TO DIRECT
YOUR OCCUPATION5 AND DIVER-SIGNS
VERY FREBHMAN SHALL CLOSE No? HIS Doon
BUT KEEP CONTINUAL OPEN HOUSE
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RESPECTFUL TO us YOUR RIG!-ITFUL RULER5.
NDERTAKE T0 uNoena'rANo THAT UNLESS You use
UNDYING CADE To OBEY THESE LAW5,YOU WILL BE
EFT,LOUDLY YELLH-as Foe RELIEF, IN some LONEBOME
QUIET PLACE T0 REFLECT ON YOUR LAX OBEDIENCE
STIMATE THE Coen' ol' REBELLIQUSNESS
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COLLINS TACKABERRY WINTERSTEEN HAWCETT MILLER BRIDENBAUGH PRENTICE HIMMEL ROYGE BROOKS
COOK LEWIS P. BROWN CORRELL EWER DEI.-MAGE EDWARDS CURRIER DAY YOUNG
HILTON HOOK CARCUFF SHAMBAUGH CUSHMAN ULLMAN ROREM HASKINS WENDELL
WOLFE THOMPSON SWEM HEILMAN BARTLETT SHAW FRY E. BROWN MURRAY
.gffjii --1' 5 ND IT CAME TO PASS in the year of our Lord,
1905, that the tribe of '09 came to dwell on the hills
"'." fy of Morningside. And the tribe was strong in its
f'gf'?jf:,ffg--1 -,b,' " youthfulness, and brave in a new country.
.1-.ffl-'gi5'2" ' . "-" Q f. Now a day was chosen for a great council, and the
xi 4-" 7ff3 15-I tribe with one voice proclaimed Shaw their king.
So the priest annointed him. Then the king made a
great feast and his people made merry and grew much acquainted.
Now there was a tribe of barbarians that dwelt also on the hills
of Morningside. And they were called Sophomores and were fierce
but loved not the open battle.
And Shaw led his warriors forth and challenged the other
tribes to battle in football. But they were sore afraid and ventured
not upon the Held.
Moreover it came to pass that Shaw and his warriors encamped
one night in the house of Millerg and Shaw took council among his
men, and they went out and raised a great high pole and on the top
of it was the banner of the Freshmen.
Then did they go to the camp of the chief of the barbarians and
took his raiment and hung it upon the pole.
Behold, when the barbarians came out in the morning they were
exceedingly wroth. And they went away and when the watch was
few they came again ina great chariot with great clubs and blud-
geons and weapons of war.
Moreover the Freshmen fought valiantly, but the barbarians
tore down the raiment of their chief.
And the women of the tribe of '09 came out and cried to their
brave warriors and the barbarians were routed.
Behold, their chief was captured and bound to the pole, and the
warriors of Shaw made much mirth about him.
And it came to pass in the evening that the Freshmen women
gave a great feast and the warriors feasted much in the glory of their
Moreover the tribe of '09 showed unto the other tribes of Morn-
ingside that they were possessed of much wisdom. For in the great
discussion between the Philomathians and Othonians did the wisdom
of Brown and Himmel show itself.
And again in the great contest of orators did Haskins and Shaw
and Cushman bring great honors to the tribe of '09 for they won the
great prize. .
And the days that tl1e tribe of '09 had dwelt upon the hills of
Morningside were few but their deeds were mighty and brave.
A Ervam nf the Svinux
BY A. B. Cook
WAS sitting in my old arm chair, one in which my grandfather
had taken so much com-
fort, musing, for I sat, as
it were, at the gateway of the
Great Northwest looking with
admiration over the vast fields
and plains of the World's Won-
der Land. -
It was one of those rare
afternoons in June when the
air is balmy. The sun was
Warm and sent its life-giving
beams to aid the plants and flowers. The silvery clouds played leis-
urely in the blue sky, while the gentle breeze laden with the songs
of birds and the perfume of the rose soon lulled me to sleep.
In a dream I saw the events of a century pass like "a watch in
the night." I seemed to have been carried back to the time when
this country was a vast natural garden. There appeared a great
unknown country, over which the foot of civilized man had never
trod. The buifalo, elk, and deer were in great abundance, while
thousands of small fur bearing animals roamed fearlessly where
they chose. I could see many small lakes and sloughs and around
them were the wild goose, duck and crane, all rearing their young
It seemed that years thus
' ' passed by, but presently this
scene of tranquility was changed.
The red men seemed to be com-
ing from every direction, and
gathering in countless numbers
around an old oak tree. In my
dream, I looked for the cause of
this, and saw a little band of
white men who had drawn up
their canvas among the Willows and
had encamped on the banks of the "Big
My dream now changed. Before
I had seen the Indian only as a bold,
fearless hunter, but now fear and
anxiety seemed stamped on his face.
In the long council which ensued I
could understand but little except by
the gestures. Nevertheless, I was able
to learn that there had already reached
the Indian in the west a rumor of the
cruelty and selfishness of the White
man in the east, and that when the
white man came the red man could no
longer hunt in peace. So it seemed
that the import of this council was to stop, if possible, any further
invasion into the territory of the red man. "These pale faces,"
said the chief, "are but the leaders of many Who are to come and
take our lands from us as they did from our brothers."
The scene then shifted. When again I saw the red and the
White man a full half century had passed, and with the passing of
time all had changed. I now saw boats on the rivers carrying pro-
duce up the stream and going back laden with the furs of animals
which had been purchased from the Indians.
There seemed to pass through the Wilderness a company of
Wanderers, seeking a suitable place for a new home. Finally they
seemed to agree upon a place, and with fear and trembling lest at
any time their red enemy should
attack them, they erected huts,
some of sod and some of logs.
These seemed to be built for
the double purpose of shelter
from the cold and protection
from the evening during the
many struggles for supremacy
which were to follow.
As I watched the white man
coming, I saw that he had much
with which to contend. But he would be driven back in the
many fierce contests which ensued and, though many heroes were
slain on each side till the streams seemed at times to iiow with hu-
man blood, it appeared that the white man was gaining ground and
was pushing the red man farther and farther away.
Then my dream again changed. I saw no longer the scenes of
war and blood-shed, but another council around the old tree. Des-
pair seemed heavily stamped on each brow as the old chief, the fa-
vorite of his tribe, solemnly announced that they could no longer
hope to chase the deer and buffalo. "The pale face," said he, "is
much stronger than we, and now that we can no longer live together
we must leave our hunting ground and seek refuge in a land where
our enemy does not live." At the end of this sad scene I saw them
strike their tepees and depart toward the northwest, leaving their
history securely locked within the heart of the old oak tree.
Also I noted many other changes in rapid succession. Soon the
elk and deer became extinct under the fire of the white man's gun,
the last herd of buffalo, as if loath to leave the old grazing ground,
slowly wended their way over the western hills, seeking solitude
from such a bitter foe, the vast prairies were converted into
fields of grainy cities soon began to appear, the old sod hut and log
cabin had given Way to the familiar frame dwelling, the peaceful ox
had given way to the rumbling engine.
These last scenes seemed to blend my visions of the past with
the reality of the present into one harmonious picture. As I awoke
I could hardly realize that it was all a dream. Before me extended
this great Wonder Land. The daylight faded away and when the
lights of the city beamed forth I exclaimed: "This is indeed my
own country! The Sioux!"
Alai? i fm in
7 Y 1111 5
Elhv Hnire 31 Shall Ever Nu more
BY C. RICHARDS
I strolled one night alone,
Alone where dark waters glide,
Alone where the foot steps of man seldom trod,
All alone by a sobbing tide,
And I thought that I heard in the murmuring stream.
A voice I heard long before,
A voice that had thrilled me for life's battle-strife,
But a voice I shall hear no more.
'Twas one night in my dreams, as the city of gold
Gleamed bright in the morning's red glare.
There was sung o'er the breezes with harps of pure gold,
By the voice I shall hear no more:
"Be strong to brave the bitter strife,
Be strong to help the weaker life,
Be strong to bear the battle's rife
And the voice that you'll hear no more."
Life may be wild and drear,
But when the dark moments hang o'er.
The words of the singer that sang that night
Echo out from the past once more,
And my deepest soul thrills to the song that it sang-- '-
With a peace from the billowless shore:
. Yet the heaviest burden I carry in life
Is the voice I shall hear no more:
For it haunts every breeze, and the sigh of the trees,
It haunts every breaker's deep roarg
Still I never have heard since it sang that night-
The voice I shall hear no more:
"Be strong to brave the bitter strife,
Be strong to help the weaker life,
Be strong to bear the battle's rife
And the voice that you'll hear no more."
Although I list for thee,
For thou wast a voice to my soul,
Whose echoes still call me to life's battle-strife,
Call me forth to a. selfless goalg
Though I list to thy words midst appalling strife,
I bear in the battle's deep roar,
I bear as I can with the weaker life,
For thee whom I'll hear no more.
Still I long for thy voice as the days come and gow
An oh, for a message from thee!
For life will seem void lest those battlements bold
Ring again with thy voice to me:
"Be strong to brave the bitter strife,
Be strong to help the weaker life,
Be strong to bear the battle's rife,
And the voice that you'll hear no more.
MAIN HALL CONSERVATORY
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BARTLETT HAAFKE FLINN FREAR FOX BROWN CORRELL ULLMAN FRY
MACDONALD MATTHEWS COLE ERSKINE EIFERT KILBORNE GANTT PIERCE MAUER
LEWIS HELD YOUNG P. BODDY E. BODDY MURRAY WOODFORD MILLS DELMAGE
lm 2 lllllll'"'1Wiifllll'lllllll HE SAT near the window. The shadows lengthened
V ll' fl mn . j and drew together until she could not make out dis-
,l'l,'qlim llfg Mu tinctly the objects around her. Visions arose of her
l lai i'i f i lly I childhood and of the little friends who often played
l m , r W with her, then of her high-school days and of the
group of boys and girls of her acquaintance. But
the scenes which interested her most were those of her college
life. Now she was in the Society Hall surrounded by eager and en-
thusiastic young Women. She savv there the long-headed, slow ones
who were always appealed to as final authority, she saw the impul-
sive ones who spoke and acted quickly, and those with tact, that
common-sense element so rare in the crisis times.
Beyond the group of young women, she noticed the light blue
and white over the favorite picture, that of Dr. Lewis. Above, there
shone the bright star with the monogram A. L. S. in the center. As
she stood gazing with pleasure, the letters of the Well known motto,
"Utile dulci,', appeared. She felt thankful that the teaching of the
motto is still followed and that the young women undertook "The
useful as well as the pleasing."
She looked again and magic figures began to appear. In her
glee, she clapped her hands-but the picture was gone. She always
thought that had the vision continued, the year of the Atheneum or-
ganization would have appeared or, perchance, the number repre-
senting those who wear the star, and won it through the years.
Thinking over and over of the vision, she determined to visit the
Atheneums at her first opportunity, and was sure she would hear a
chorus of voices exclaim, "A speech! Here is a sister Atheneumf'
WHITAKER DU BOIS RISSLER E. BROWN WENDELL CARCUFF
JONES NICHOLS ROBBINS BRIDENBAUGH TAYLOR MINKLER YVESCOTT COOK
HARTZELL BROOKS SHAW BROWER DAY TAYLOR P. BROWN
E OBJECT of the Philomathean Literary Society is
and has been during the thirteen years of its exist-
ence, to encourage the search for truth, to develop
r r the intellectual faculties, and to keep constantly in
. I View the moral and social improvement of its
The success of a literary society depends upon three things:
First, the development it gives to its members. Secondly, the work
it does for the colleg'e, and thirdly, the work its alumni are doing
for the world.
In the Philo society every incentive is given for the develop-
ment of its members. The constitution provides for a literary pro-
gram each Monday evening, and its policy has. been to have each
member appear on a public program at least twice a term. During
each collegiate year a series of Gold and Silver Medal debates is
held, the six winners receiving two gold and four silver medals.
The work of the Philomathean society for the college may be
partly estimated by their active efforts in -inaugurating colleg'iate
and intercollegiate debates. They were the only gentlemen's society
which supported and represented Morningside in its first inter-
collegiate debate, a debatein which we were successful. The follow-
ing year the K. I. N. debate league had its origin in they Philo
society and furnished four men for the two winning teams, against
Baker and Nebraska Wesleyan University, when Morningside ,made
her lasting impression in the Northwest.
Of her Alumni may the society be justly proud. Among them
will be found five college professors, one college president, one Y.
M. C. A. secretary, eleven ministers and two lawyers. u
The success of the society in the past and present is assured.
The success of the society in the future is equally assured for its
character and policies are firmly established. The guide-board of
the society to success may be found in its motto, "Vestigia Nulla
Retrorsuinj' for it is the ceaseless endeavors to keep its pledge by
going forward, that the Philomathean Literary Society stands for
what it does today.
JOHNSON STAPLES MILLER HAWKINS THOMPSON G, SGUIRES ROREM WXNTERSTEEN I
FRY R. TUMBLESON S. COLLINS HIMMEL F. HEILMAN MCCAY EWEB R. HEILMAN K. SQUIRES HILTON
GRooM BASS MILLNER A. TUMBLESON CALKINS EVERHART RICHARDS P. COLLINS
lEmhlem glib yall! Qlnlnr
g - -ip it ya .
The Shield. otha l btho! Royal Purple
,M 5, ,. ,M .M H Suaviter in Modo, Fortiter in Re."
flip successful organizations, the ones that live, move and
j have a recognized being, are the results of deep felt needs.
llix fl They are the substance that satisfy the want, the fulfillment
fy L.. A' m of a requirement, the strength to alleviate a weakness. In ISQI
there was felt the need of a new men's literary society in Morn-
ingside, and a few true hearted young men met, in the gathering
shadows of an autumn evening, to put into tangible, enduring form, their noble
purposes, and high idealsg and hallowing all with the splendor and promise of
young man-hood, they organized the "Othonian Literary Society." With a
faith that moves men's souls to righteousness, with a trust in the Hand divine,
with a hope whose sun has never set, they gave to us this their golden dream.
The need of the nobling influence of virtuous organizations of young men
is still with us, and we as a society are endeavoring to help meet that want, with
a helping hand where needed, with a word of courage where the path is rugged,
with a love that would point the stumbling one to the light that faileth not.
To this end we ask for strength and wisdom that we may H press forward
in the right as God gives us to see the right," believing, knowing, that it is
heart power that the youth of today need, that it is soul power that they must
take with them into the world if they are to use the trained minds and keen in-
tellects of college men, to the uplifting of their fellow beings.
H This is what makes a man a gentleman-
' A heart to feel, a head to plan,
Gentle soul and a love sincere,
With heart to fight our battles here."
With this, then, as the abiding principle of our Society life, we feel a joy
in our successes only as they are the visible reward of hard, honest endeavor,
we meet our failures with fortitude and feel sad only in so far as these failures
are due to lack of endeavor, or lack of highest motive.
We look at the past with its successes, not with a feeling of pride, but with
a deep gratitude that our strength in time of need has not failed, coupled with
a feeling of our responsibility in being intrusted with the keeping of this legacy.
Our watchful care is that we may hand it down to the Othos yet to follow, an
organization they can love, and an entity, which, to preserve, is worthy of their
most strenuous effort.
U Let us then be up and doing,
With a heart for any fateg
Still achieving, still pursuing,
Learn to labor and to wait."
MATTESON WATTS MASON PRENTICE SWEM FAIR
BODDY CHAMBERLAIN WEARY CHRYSLER JOHNSON HASKINS CROSSAN FAULK
PERRY DELAY HART TRIMBLE ROREM HORNBECK WILSON HOWARD
CLA RK HASKINS TOWNER DICKSON
f"lFll'f2lifl"-.iU'- HE FOLLOWING CLIPPINGS from the Zet Scrap Book
5 will be sufficient to convey to the reader the fact that the
Er Zetalethean Society isperforming the work for which it stands,
if viz: 'l'he literary and social advancement of its members.
Ilunv 14. The North East Hall on third floor, when
.1 opened to the public, during Commencement '05, presented a
r l very satisfactory appearance. The hall had undergone acom-
plete change and would scarcely have been recognizable in its
new furnishings and decorations, had it not been for the old well known inscrip-
April 21. The members of the Atheneum Literary Society were enter-
tained by the Zetaletheans at a ten o'clock breakfast at the home of Miss
Killam. The rooms were decorated in the colors of the Zet Society, while the
blue and white hyacinths which graced the tables represented those of the
Mag 14. The annual German program given in the spring term was an
unusually successful one. The entire program was in German, and special
mention may be made of the play, "Das Gespenst in der Pension," presented
by the members.
ZILIIIP 14, TI5. The reunion of the Zetalethean Literary Society was dis-
tinguished by the fact that in the presentation of Diplomas to eight of her
members she doubled the number of the Alumnae Zets. Sorry we were to lose
the girls, but proud to claim these college graduates as sisters.
G9rInl1Pr 5. This date is memorable in the history of the Zet-Otho. Con-
Hagration or Hood? VVhich ? We are not prepared to say. There was certainly
heat, and there was water-or more properly speaking-Asteam. Together they
did their destructive work, and for the time the beauty of our Society home was
marred, but not for long. Paint and varnish restored the former lustre, and
again we are proud of our Society hall.
"There is a tide in the affairs of co-education which, taken at the flood,
leads straight to matrimonyf' Three living examples from the Zets go to prove
this old quotation during 'o5:
Mrs. D. L. Young fneel Emma Fair.
Mrs. D. C. Hall fneel Estella Harding.
Mrs. Wilbur Greene Cneej Anna Hollingsworth.
Zllrllrmlrg 19. "Dido," an Epic tragedy, a dramatization from the Aeneid
of Virgil, was presented by the Zetaletheans as their Annual Public, in the
The stage was fittingly arranged, showing the temples of Dido and Venus,
while in the distance rose the walls of the mighty city of Carthage, to which
Queeh Dido welcomed Aeneas and his Trojan exiles. The Collegian says: "An
expectant crowd filled the Auditorium at an early hour. Nor were they dis-
appointed, for from the first strains of 'Arma Virumque Cano' to the last linger-
ing tones of ' Weary Labors O'er' the appreciative audience sat with increasing
HALL VALIN HORNE STRAUB JOHNSON DOEBLER HEWITT BRYANT
FATE STEPHENS WRIGHT TORP TRENARY FAIR HAAKINSON
YULE EHR? JENSEN MOULIN DOTT TRENARY TADLOCK
President, Mani-zr. Mounm Secretary, AoNlcs Do'r'r
Boom a linger bow!
Ching a linger chee!
Ta la ku wah!
Ta la ku wee!
Crescent-s, Crescents, wheel
H We Succeed hy Daring" White and Light Green
W il "'l h l5llHPlll , SOCIETY was first provided for girls of the acad-
Y 1 My nlyllg, emy in 1900, when the i'Crescent Literary Society"
X' l was organized with fifteen charter members.
mf' l T X The purpose of this society is to develop the
X W mm' 'gl social and literary qualities of its members, and to
prepare them tor the broader fields of after life.
This is kept before each one by the motto, 4'We learn to do by do-
ing."- They welcome into their number not only those who have had
the advantages of life, butalso those who have but limited opportuni-
ties for development, and during each year the society has grown
both in membership and efliciency.
Business meetings are held every Week, and frequent social
gatherings are among the pleasant features of the organization.
During each term public programs are given which represent
the best and most loyal efforts of all the girls.
This society believes that everyone can do something, so it en-
deavors to develop the hidden talents of each member. The ideal is
high, but each Crescent has resolved and is striving to gain culture
and grace, purity of heart and nobility of character.
FULKROD MILLET HINDE SMITH DE GRISELLES HAY HINDE MILLER
TRACEWELL MCCULL WICKENS KLIPPEL SUTHERLAND LUGE WICKENS LAMOREUX
BRANTON BOYER SAGE CARSON CHAPMAN PITKIN HIMMELL SHATZ FAIR
' "f'Aw' HE Hawkeye Literary Society, the oldest organization
ff, of Morningside Academy, has for its purpose the culti-
vation of those qualities in man which make him a bet-
'V ter and more desirable citizen, the moral, the social
and the literary.
The attainment of this high standard is furthered
by thorough discipline in parlimentary law, in the rendering of liter-
ary productions, and in debate. .
This last is studied under several phases. First, there are closed
door debates. Secondly, a series of debates are arranged for open
programs, in which four teams participate, the winners of the
first two debates being' opponents for the third contest, in which a
gold medal is awarded each of the winning' teams.
Thirdly, an Inter-Society debate is held annually with the Adel-
phian Literary Society. This has been a decided victory for the
Hawkeyes-seven out of nine points in the decisions have been in
The last phase of these debates is the Inter-Academic Debating
League, formed by the Hawkeyes and Adelphians jointly for con-
tests with other Academies, thus giving' not only a drill in oratory
and debate, but also the ability to weigh and argue problems before
Within the last few years, the hall has been repaired and fur-
nished, and is now one of the most beautiful and well equipped in the
The social and literarv gatherings held jointly with the Crescents
are worthy of mention. Then with the outside world forgotten, the
Hawkeye yell is often heard:
Ki, ki, haw ki my!
Whee zip! boom, ba zoo!
Rah, rah, I O wah!
Wah ho hi, and a bazoo boom!
Animus, animus, dictus sum!
Haw Haw Haw, ki ki ki! ,
Rah ral1 rah! '
WELLS J. LEWIS CUSHMAN N. HACKETT HARRISON PATTON PHELPS MCDOUGALL FLANDERS
SAUER. JOHNSON TAGKABERRY HELD JAMES CLIFTON THORNTON CURRIER
GREENWAY DAY HAMMOND D. SOLTOU BROW'ER BARCKLY SMYLIE S. HAGKETT JOHN LEWIS
BARRICK VANBUSKIRLS BLOOD MCCURDY EGGLESTON HOWARTH S. SOLTOU TERRY
Wah hoo wah, ta rah boom!
Re, rah zip, rip ety boom!
Ripety, ripety, ripety ride!
We're the Adelphians of Morningside!
W ' W'M ' W xxxhh ,, HE ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY is an
organization of young' men of Academic standing,
iii 'a" 'Mft' 2 having for its purpose literary and social culture,
ll aiming to lead all its members to the highest stand-
WM I Ant ard of life, and to bring out the noblest and best in
T' ' each.
This society was org'a.n'ized in the fall term of 1901,
with fifteen charter members. It has since grown to an average
membership of thirty-five or forty.
In their second year the Adelphians challenged their rivals, the
Hawkeyes, to debate. This was the beginning' of the annual Inter-
society Academic debate, which was won in '02 by the Hawkeyes, in
'03 by the Adelphians, and in '04 again by the Hawkeyes.
Preparatory to these debates, the Adelphians hold each year, a
series of challenge debates, in which great interest is always mani-
fested. The programs show careful and diligent preparation, and a
large audience invariably greets them. '
The Society hall, which at the time of organization had no furn-
ishings whatever, with the aid of the Aesthesians, has been made a
well furnished and attractive hall, where many pleasant social
gatherings and joint closed door programs are held by the two
Wednesday afternoon is known to all as the time of the regular
business meetings, when important questions are decided. At this
hour, also, new mem bers are received.
TORBET HASKELL SCHAFFER HALL BEATON EL-IOTT CURRIER PRICHARD BASS GULLICSON
THOMPSON GRIGGS NAYLOR CAVE ROBERTS ALSEPH WESTENSEE MARCH VAUGHN KECKLER DEWEY
STAFFORD HAMMOND BOALS DAY PLATTS WOOD RODINE MOSSMAN CUSHMAN JONES WRIGHT
MERCURE DAVENPORT TREISCHMANN BLOOM FURLEY FELBER. LOGKIN MAHOOD SIMAN
President, MM: Woon Secretary, I-IAMJL PLAi1"1's
Matin-f'To obtain the Aesthetic"
Qinlnr-White Emhlvni--Olive Leaf
"Ellie 2-Xrztlpvnimz Qllirmuirlvn
A. D. 1902-SP1-:1No: In this year was tl1e Aesthesian Confederacy
formed. Myrtilla, of the House of Cook, appointed ruler.
A. D. 1902-FALL: Bessie, tl1e Small, r11led. Period ofi11te1'11alin1-
provements. Palace furnished. Three Adelphs rode forth to
meet the Hawks 111 combat.
A. D. 1903-WIN'1'1f1l1: Maud, of the House of Smock, ruled.
A. D. 1903-SPIMNU: Succession of rulers' stahle.
A. D. 1903-FALL: In this year many great and good lIl2l.lClGl1S joined
the Confederacy. As tl1e Confederacy progressed they found it
necessary to procure a musical ll1Sl.3l'LlIll.6l1If, which they did at a
A. D. 1904-WINTE11: A reign of peace and prosperity. Ill the light
of the third moon, after an assembly meeting, tl1e league enjoyed
a ride over the frozen plains, singing to the the Jingle of the
A. D. 1904-SL'1.1INf1: Put forth social natures. A zeal for good liter-
ary works springs forth ever after to chztracterize the Confeder-
acy and many good writers were brought to light.
A. D. 1904-FALL: Carlotta, of the House of Toenjes was ruling
Monarch. Continued peace and prosperity.
A. D. 1905-WINTIQN: Ida, of the royal family of Lewis, succeeded
Carlotta to the throne. Wars for Sll1J1'6lD21C-V. Many battles
fought and wo11. Aesthesian Brownies came and aided 111 a
A. D. 1905--S1'11ING: Grace, tl1e Good, was placed o11 the trone. In
this year did the famous chorus of Adelphians a11d Aesthe-
sians render before tl1e public a grand concert.
A. D. 1905 -FALL: The Successful reign of Nina. Aesthesian Con-
federacy supreme. Confederacy takes a trip across the waters
on invitation of one of its 1ne1n,hers, to a feast. On All Saints
Eve, all members went to the Palace of the Ruler and had their
future revealed to them by the Oracle.
The Confederacy has never forgotten tl1e purpose of its creation,
to develop tl1e literary ability of its members, and has ever striven
to attain the good, tl1e true, and the beautiful.
A. L. HOWARTH
M. E. Mt'!CURDY
N THE SPRING of 1903 Morningside
Academy Societies conceived of a
debating league, that might consist
of the academies of U. S. D., Penn, Grinnell
and Morningside colleges. The efforts ex-
pended in endeavoring to formulate this
league resulted in a league between Des
Moines, Simpson, Grinnell and Morning-
During the Winter term of 1904 Morn-
ingside, in debate with Grinnell, won the
decision by a unanimous vote. At the same
time Simpson had defeated Des Moines,
but because of lack of time Simpson and
Morningside did not debate in the final.
In 1905 Grinnell won from Simpson and
Morningside from Des Moines, and in the
iinal at Grinnel Morningside lost by a vote
of two to one.
This year Simpson lost to Morningside
and Des Moines to Grinnell, and in the final
held at Morningside, Grinnell lost to Morn-
ingside by a unanimous vote. This gives
to Morningside academy the championship
of the three year compact.
XX fff X
lik LY ff
f' ,Elf N
ZYQXQIQXX , fir 1 V
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REX Qs 'Wil ill 5 ij
XM THX X
X 1xXb. ly! ff
2 f ,ff I 'W
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2f?" 'A FC
if Q H f y
CHAPMAN THORNTON CUSHMAN MOIR JENSEN PHELPS HALVERSON Y
TORBET YULE HALL WILSON KLIPPEL PRITCHARD TRENARY CONKLJ N
VAN BUSKIRK HAFFKE JOHNSON RODINE WATERMAN WOOD CUSHMAN PRITGHARD
FELBER. PENDELL TRIESGHMANN TERRY LOCKIN PITKIN MAHOOD
lRIENDS, Students, Faculty, lend us your ears,
'mi We come to mention the Seniors, not tolaud them.
The mischief classes do, lives after them,
The good is oft interred within their bones:
Let it be not so of the Seniors. The Middles
Say that the Seniors are too ambitious:
If twere so, were it a grievous fault?
And have they suffered for it?
Here, under leave of the Middles and the rest--
For each Middle is an honorable man,
So are they all, all honorable men-
Came we to write this history.
The Seniors are studious, upright and loyal:
But the Middles are honorable men.
Edwards hath brought many honors home to us,
His praises do the College Annuals fill:
Was this too great ambition ?
When stern Athletics called, the Seniors answered:
If 'twere Ambitionls fault, were this not worthy?
Yet, the Middles say we are too ambitious,
And the Middles are honorable men.
You all did see upon that high greased pole,
A Senior pennant hung,
Which thrice, and thrice again,
The Middles strove to lower. Small wonder is't
The Middles say ambition,
And surely they be honorable men.
We write not to disprove what they have said,
But rather, here to write what we do know-
Ye who in days gone by have trod these self-same halls,
In garb of Senior Prep's, bear with us,
If we were disposed to stir your hearts and minds with
We might recount of honors more, but we would the Mid
Who, you know, are honorable men.
"Poco a pocof'
Ellie Nnrmal Bepartment
The Normal Department occupies a prominent place in the work
of the college. It has two distinct aims: One, instruction in the
academic studies, the other, training in strictly professional work.
The academic work is given by those in charge of the departments
under which the work would naturally fall, while the professional
work is in charge of the instructors in the Normal Department.. lt
is all, however, under the direction of Prof. E. A. Brown, who
teaches the strictly pedagogical subjects, and from whom enienates
all that makes the department what it is in the school. The work in
primary methods is given by Mrs. Ida Reynolds, who has received
special training in this work at Drake University and at Chicago
The growth of the Department maybe seen by the graduating
class of this year, which is especially strong. Its members are:
Miss Minnie I. Brown, Fort Dodge,
Miss Maude I. Fox, Elk Point, S. D.,
Miss Helen Veline, Akron,
Miss Opal I-Iornbeck, Rock Rapids,
Miss Zilla Deno, Morningside,
Miss Lillian Mauer, LeMars.
Aspecial feature of the Department is that of placing its students
in positions in the public schools, while its graduates are holding
some important positions in Iowa, as well as in adjoining states, yet
it is diflicult to meet the ever increasing demands for well qualiiied
Sanh Eur n. 1
My life is haunted by a woman's face, and because of this I leave
home and wander the world through, trying to find it among my
fellow men. I at last give up hope of success in my quest, and
wander out to the ruins of the Cliff Dwellers, caring little what be-
comes of me. Here I meet Pedro, a wild dog, who seems mysteriously
subdued by my presence and voice. He seems to wish me to follow
him, which I do, and he leads me back into the mountains to Corella,
a Mexican maiden, whose face is almost the exact likeness of the one
which has haunted my life. She being unable to speak English leads
me to a cabin near, in which is a witcl1y, dried up old woman, her
mother who seems to recognize in me a person whom she feels has
done her an injustice, and has come back to rob her of her child.
After heaping curses upon me and threatening my life, she drives me
from the cabin.
Corella and I meet secretly. After a few weeks her mother comes
upon us one evcningand ina fitofanger throws a knife at Corrella which
pierces her breast. Pedro leaps at her and before I can stop him, tears
open her throat and she dies. This rouses in Pedro the wild spirit
again, and as I carry Corella toacave near by he tries to killme. In the
cave he lies on the opposite side and watches me like a fiend. At
midnight as Corella returns to conciousness, a specter appears who
reveals to us on a panoramic vapor or screen, the past. The face that
haunted me was that of my mother who died at my birth. My father
left me with friends and went into Mexico where he married a Mexi-
can girl of rank, wl1ose face was almost like my motherls. To them
was born Corella. They at last drifted into the mountains where
my father was killed by falling while out hunting. His wife never
finding his body believed herself deserted and permitted her heart
to be eaten out and became witchy and old.
As the vision passes away Corella dies, and Pedro who during
this time has lain as if dead, comes to life and starts creeping across
the cave toward me. I try to look him down but he still comes On
towards me. At last I find my voice and call his name. He leaps
to his feet, breaks into a howl and rushes out of the cave and be-
comes again "king of the wildf'
58115 Eur Nu. 2
It would be impossible to imagine the loneliness of the mountains after
the seenes whieh lf have described. I remained in the valley only long enough to
lay to rest the body of CO1'Cllil,S mother and to gather together a few trinkets
whieh had belonged to her who had, in a few weeks, heeome so much to me.
Then .Ie left, starting back to civilization tospend a life in trying to forget..
I knew that I was in great danger from Pellro, for I had learned to know
the "1-ryof the wild," and I knew that he had only gone for his pack and that
he would return for revenge.
I thought it best to follow the stream, but the waters were so eold that
they beeame unbearable, so I eoneluded to leave them and to cross the ridge
to the left, tlms getting out of the valley up whieh I believed Pedro and his
paek would return.
"I'was a laborious task, and for many hours I elimbed over loose boulders,
erawled under tottering reeks, trembled at the edge of preeipiees, or clung to
stunted trees and roots. Finally I reaehed the eloud line and was enveloped
in a eloud of mist. .I eould see but a little way from me. At that time I was
on a ledge of roek, about two feet wide, whieh ran along the mountain side.
'l'o my left was a wall of roek reaehing heavenward, while to 1ny right there
was nothing-hundreds of feet below lay the valley. I got down upon my
hands aml knees and erept along this ledge. After going for some distance .I
found that the ledge had broadened and had turned into the mountain ridge
and was running between two perpendieular walls.
I, felt. my way along this passage for some distanee, until suddenly I came
to a plaee where my hands touched nothing but the sides. 'Ilefore me seemed
In lay a vast gulf of nothingness. .IIere I had to lie until the eloud had
passed, when I found that before me was a large hole, through which I
looked down into a most. beautiful valley below. 'l'he roek on which I lay
Imng out over the valley.
As I lay there, lost in the wonderof the seene before me, I saw a beast
pieking his way down the mountain side to my right. 'Ii looked more closely
aml saw that it was QI'edro. fIIe elimbed upon il pile of roeks below me, squat-
ted upon his haunehes, paused a moment, and then broke forth in one of the
most blood-em'dling howls I ever heard. 'I'he roeks snatehed at it like hungry
wolves and threw it. over to others whieh lmrled it baek again in anger.
Somehow I had eome to love that dog, even though I feared him, and be-
fore 'Il realized what 'If was doing, I had plaeed my 'lingers to my lips and given
the whistle with whieh III had ealled him when we had been together. He
leaped to his feet, lashed his sides with his tail, and, looking on all sides, broke
forth again into that awful eall.
Again I whistled, and as I did so he turned, and, looking up, saw me,
aml with snarls and growls, leaped towards me as if he would tear me from
the rock above him. ' ,
Gamit forms 1lOg21ll 111 1-1-1-1-11 111 from all sides :11111 111 gatilier 1ll'O11llC1 their
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1-11111111-111-11 111 y11-111 1111111 1' saw 111:11 1'111,-iv w1-1'1- 1111111 glllllg l'1l fall 111 1111- reeks
1,11-111w. '1'111-11 1'llS1llllQ 111 :11111 1-a11e11111g11'1-111-11111' 1111- 111-1-k 1 111-111-1-11 my feet
113211110111 1111- I'1l11LI1l 1'1l1'1iS 111111 1111111'-11 w1111 all my llllgjllf. 111111- S1l'1lllg0 dog grew
111-1-11 of 111s 1111111, 111211, 11-11111g g11, 11-11, a s11:1111-11-ss mass, 1111 1111- 1'01'1iS 11e10w.
1 1111111111 1'1-111-11 1l2l1'1i :11111 1111s111-11 111111 fl-11:11 1111-. '111- 1-1-11111-111-11 1111 1111- 1111111'
of 1111- PIISSZIQI' and 111-ga11 1'1'1lW1ll1g 1111va1-11s 1110, 111s 1-yes glaring like 11a11s of
111-11 11-l 111111111 111'11111i11g 1:1112 1 ,
In 1111- 1-X1-111-m1-111' 1 111111 1-11111-1-ly f111'g11111-11 my 11w11 111IllQ1'1', a1111 111111' 1'11at
11 was 1111 1 1ill1'11' 11111 111'1w 111 llll'F'1'1 11. 11111 Slllllllllllg 1111 all 1111- will 1111w0r I 11a11
1 Oilllgllf 111s 1-,V1-, 111111, w1111 5111110 1111k1111w11 1111w1-1', 111-111 1II'VS1'1f calm as 11111111011
111111 1111130 11'v1-s, Q1l1'1'W21'VS 111 a 1111-as111'1-11-ss 111-11111 11111-11 w1111 11e11's darkest
1l111l'1'11 111111 Wl'211ill. As 111- 1-a1111- 1111 11'1wa1'11s 1111- 1 1'1lll111y1'21l1l'11, u.l,01ll'O, 1,-0111'O,
w111111l 5-1111 1111 111111 1111w Y" 111- 11a11s011 11111' a 111111111-1111, s1z1ll l1'Nl1i1ll1.f 1111111011110
a fiend, 111011 1111-1-11 slowly 1-r1-111 11110 tl111s1- eyes a S1'l'1l1lgC 11z11f-11111111111 light, and,
rushing over to me he lifted up his blormd-dripping head :md whiucd us if his
lwzwt would break, and Pedro was mine oncomo1'c.
Yr-:ws have passr-d since Then, and Pedro has lawn laid away. It was more
URISIV fm' hun To ic n',Qg0t HIC w11d life than Tm' nw, fm' I lwvwszlw :1fI'm'l'l1:lt day
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Compurgators were mediaeval witnesses
called to swear with the accused. Modern
witnesses are too often called to swear at
Sec'y Shaw says our currency should be
more elastic. lf this would cause it to go
farther lheartily agree with him.
There have been three stages in the de-
velopment of hospitality: ill The ancient
Greek stationed a slave down by the road-
side with orders to compel all passers by
to stop over night. l2l ln our southern
states before the war, all travellers of a
certain class were cordially welcomed at
the plantation. Q39 Today we station a bull
dog at the front gate with orders to help
the traveller on his way.
It was Rouen before it was captured. and
Cornwallis was penned up and Yorktown
was captured by George.
It is not every teacher that serves dates
with his examinations.
Virginia would have been better off if she
had had fewer goldsmiths and more John
Having been driven out of Boston by
Washington. Gen. Howe went to Halifax.
Too many of us speak the English slan-
guage as if it were our native tongue.
A statesman is a master of state craft. A
politician is a master of state graft.
Orthodoxy is my doxy, heterodoxy is your
With their ordeals of hot water, hot iron,
etc., the mediaeval student still escaped that
ordeal of the modern history student, hot air.
A revolution is a successful rebellion. A
rebellion an unsuccessful revolution.
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EMPEY WOODFORD CHANDLER EISENTRAUT CORBETT
W. BRUCE Emviiv, 'QQ - - - President
E. M. COR.liE'l'I', ,974 - - - Vice President
Sioux City, Iowa
SIDNEY L. CuANm.ER, 'QQ - Recording Secretary
Ida Grove, Iowa
PEARL VVoomf'mm, '03 - Corresponding Secretary
Domi EISEN'1'liAIl'l', '96 - - Treasurer
Uhr Alumni Anznriatinn nf
llitter may have heen the years tllat visitell tlleir ll2llltl'lilllS of gl'aill upon
us, hut they ill'C alll forgotten now ill the joys of llll'lllUl"Y that l'0llltllll. The bit-
lllg'S of time IIHIIY lltlV0 silveretl the hair, llllll the heart is ZllWilyS glaal when we
llllllli of the tl2l'YS that were.
Stantling lllltlll the loess hills of Morningsitle, lookillg aeross towartl the
west at evening, one sees the 'Flllllllll0l'illQ ligllt of a lIlIl'l"VlllQ Sl"I'C2llll, ever eager
to lneet the oeeang 2llW2l'YS hastening away lul'tllll the lllists antl rollillg hills anfl
roaring eity. When we were there, SllZ'll wals Ulll' keellest tll'Sll'I', the ocean of
life. Hut the river tires of the OUOZIII anal 'fain wollltl hitle itself again hetween
lligll hanks anal see the lnists onee more roll past the hills anal llI'tll' the roar of
the eity. So llo we tire of the life lllill' is anrl fain W0lllll 'we again 001110 back,
if only for tl tillle, nntl hreathe onee more the air anal elasp ll2Il1tlS witll some
fresh heart, full of hope anal llll"X1lOl'li'lN'0. 'l'he threall of life SIllllS anrl Spi1lS
illlll eharaeter is not llilfl for the asking. lVe finll it within olll'selves when we
'tilnl it, rightly, only halt' flo we final it ill others. Anal eharaeter is all of life
As we look halek IIIDUII the past at ihli1Jl'llllIgISlflt' anrl look out llpon the pres-
ellt, there lve see 2lll'l'2lil.V the siglls of ll mellow age that is lleginning to ripen
illto the full ear of the life ol' tl sellool. llouses that wel'e in Olll' time new
with pine Zllltl Ittlllll are alreatly alllll with age. 'l'he yellow soil has given plaee
to gl'l'0ll l2lWllS. 'l'wigs have heeonle stately l'l'l'UFi. Nuflfly hoarfl walks have
golle as if whisketl away hy some lnagie llalnll, anzl the firm C'0lIl0llh echoes and
re-eehoes with the eliek of lllll'l"YlllQ heels. 'l'he olcl north hall is grey with age
while the lllilill hall is llttgllllllllg' to look staliel, anal to throw off the signs of
Sl'lli-C'0llSl'ltHISIIVFS Elllll to take on the garments of mature CtllllfJOS111'C. l,0ver's
l2lllC has long sinee passetl illto flisrepute.
XVith all this there has 001110 a 0ll2lllQ0 in the SlTlltlf'1lf- life. The flreamy
life of a half aletive youth has gone annl ill its plaee lltlS UUIIIC a SlZlIfl0ll'C life,
praetieal, stirring, yet full of lbl'tllll"V aml peaee. Strength seems to have come
to every !l0ll2ll'l'llll'lll', strength not only of talent, lltll' of that intangihle seine-
thing that, makes for 1'll2ll'2ll'l'0l'. 'l'he nhl 'Ali0l'lllllQ'Sltll' has eeasetl to he, the
present xlitll'lll1lg1'Sijll' is an estahlishefl fart, il faet of life alnrl health. ln its place
on the hill ill the Qtll'llCll of the great Nortllwest, it senlls its aroma anfl its pollen
to the remotest haunts of the garllen an'l new life springs np newly to graee elfl
spots, till time shall know all the hills Zlllll llales anal plains to he a garden in-
tleerl, for lwilllly shall he there, anal purity, amfl nlanhoorl, anfl XV0l'l12'lTIll00fl true,
antl alll of tllese nlake life. lint. NViIfllf has alll this to clo 'with ns, oh, practical
Zllllllllli ? NVe look on anal Slllilff like eltlers wllo have tasted life, but with some-
thing of reverence, as one looks at the face of his mother in her prime and
W0l1ll0l'S if she Ooillfl have hecn so beautiful in ymlthg fm' thvvv ure writ the
limos of life :md lovv :mtl the consciousnoss of pmvm: So, fumlly, we como
hawk homo somotilnc-s, all hut the XV311fl4'l'l'l'SQ we onine hawk homo and feel
mwv lll0l"C thv lllOilll'1' kiss, :mtl as her urnis c-ntohl us, wo fool nhl llCt11't-llCil'ES
1'm-liowonl, as the lll0illl'l' life in us, after its 1-m1t'z1c't' with tho liaml worltl, again
mvuts its own. Anal su again wc are strung to tzilu- up thc- tasks of life, fooling
that it is goorl to livv :xml work-to work for lift' :mtl tu livo for wnrkg to moot
:mel clasp llklllflS mul luok riot-p into ey:-s with juyg tw ltllubl' :md love in sim-
shiur- :mal sluulowg to mlrinl: cloop from lift-'s frvsh fllllllitllll as we wipe thc
sweat from our hrowsg to husk a while in un illlllltfl' sunsotg anal thou to go.
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The increased emphasis on the Physical and Biological Sciences
constitutes perhaps the most striking contrast brought out by a
comparison of the modern college with that of a generation ago.
Changes in other departments of knowledge have been rapid and
improvements many, but educators, yet in the full tide of their pow-
ers, can recall the beginnings of 1'eal science work in our schools.
The universities naturally led in this movement, but the smaller in-
stitutions quickly recognized the signiiicance of the trendg within
the last few years all colleges of repute have established laboratories
and are endeavoring to maintain strong work in at least three or four
of the fundamental sciences. It is gratifying that these additions
have been made to the body of cultural studies without subtracting
in the least from appreciation for the longer recognized subjects of
the college curriculum.
Science work in Morningside had its beginningin '97, shortly after
the institution was established, but the work was not differentiated
until 15300 when the board of trutees granted an appropriation for the
Chemical Laboratories. The following year the Biology Department
was established, and at the same time the workin Physics was opened
up independently. These initial appropriations were most carefully
expended, and made possible a fairly good working equipment in the
sciences mentioned. These laboratories have since been maintained
by fees and some apparatus has been added each year. The general
development of the College has crowded present quarters, however,
and there is urgent need for both added room and equipment. A
science building would not only relieve the congestion of Main Hall
but would make possible added phases of the science work which are
already a necessity.
The first Major students in science were graduated in 1902, and
since then a number have completed either the scientiiic or premedi-
cal course each year. A number of these have pushed on in their
scientific work and are becoming productive workers. Every Major
student from these Laboratories who has taken up graduate work
has been given our appointment as Scholar, Fellow, or Assistant, be-
fore entering the university. u
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PRIVATE LABORATORY AND OFFICE BALANCE ROOM GENERAL LABORATORY
ADVANCED LABORATORY LECTURE RooM STOCK RooM
lBvpe1rtnwnt nf 1'b'inlngy
On the second iioor of Main Hall are the Biology Laboratories.
There is a lecture room with raised seats, and adjoining is the
morphology laboratory equipped with Wall tables, aquarium tables,
students' lockers and a microscope cabinet. The West laboratory
has a similar equipment, and is intended for work in physiology and
histology. Opening into this are the store room, the dark room and
a private laboratory. All laboratories are provided with city Wat-er,
gas and electric lights. There is a good equipment of apparatus,
including twenty-two compound microscopes, and material for
laboratory work and class demonstration.
The Freshman year is devoted to a general course in biology,
dealing with the fundamental principles of the science. In the Sopho-
more year morphology of plants or of animals is taken up, these
courses being given on alternate years. Some attention is paid to
the economic aspects of both botany.and zoology, but the courses are
primarily pure science courses. The major Work is adapted as far
as possible to the after needs and plans of the major students. There
is a good working library of standard sets of books, texts, etc.
ElP1JE11'fllIPI1f nf lglgguirz
The Physical Department occupies the equivalent of iive rooms
in the basement of Main Hall. These are a lecture room, a
large general laboratory 40x60 feet, a dark room, also used as a
laboratory for students in light, a library and reading room and
a small room l0x16, used as a store room and work shop, in which
many of the pieces of apparatus used in the general course in
physics are constructed.
The elementary course in physics is extensively illustrated and
is intended to create a lively interest in physical phenomena, as Well
as give a knowledge of the physical constants. The advanced
courses are intended to develop accurate and scientific methods and
to this end the theoretical Work in the lecture courses is supple-
mented with laboratory courses, in which precision is aimed at. In
addition to the apparatus used in the general courses, the laboratory
is supplied with many instruments of precision in mechanics, light
and electricity. This year there has been added apparatus for de-
termining the heat and illuminating capacity of gases, which gives
to the student an idea of the practical side of physical science.
Brpartnwnt nf Qllienniatrg
The Chemistry Laboratories are loca.ted on first floor Main Hall,
and include a set of seven rooms. The lecture room, with a seating
capacity of sixty, is provided with raised seats to facilitate experi-
mental lecture Work. The general laboratory is roomy and Well
lighted, and is equipped with oak desks, individual lockers and
hoods. The advanced laboratory is similarly equipped. Other
rooms are a balance room, private laboratory, supply room, and acid
The first, and the larger part of the second year in Chemistry is
devoted to broader scientific foundations. While the place of this
subject as a proper complement to a liberal education is duly recog-
nized, its eminently practical side is also emphasized. Students de-
siring to take up industrial chemistry find opportunity to work upon
such subjects as the city Water supply, municipal gas, fuels, pre-
pared foods, etc. In addition to a full equipment of apparatus for
ordinary class work the department possesses a good outfit for food
analysis, both proximate and specificg also a complete set of Hem pel's
gas apparatus. Each month oliicial tests of the city gas are made at
the College. The chemical library includes bound sets of two of the
standard chemical journals, together with standard texts and refer-
MAJOR STUDENTS FROM SCIENCE DEPARTMENTS OF MORNINOSIDE
COLLEGE WHO HAVE BEEN GRANTED
GUY GRIFFIN FRARY, Sc. B.
Graduate student. lowa State University,
1903--1: Assistant in Chemistry. Morningside
College, 1902-21: Fellow in Chemistry, Iowa
State University. 1903--ig Professor of Nat-
ural Science. Fort Worth University, 1904.
Papers: Bachelor's Thesis: "Derivatives
of Phenyl Ether IV." American Chemical
Journal, 2720, 1902.
FRED J. SEAVER, Sc. B.
Graduate student, Iowa State University,
1902-5: Scholar in Botany. ibid.. 1902-33 Fel-
low in Botany, ibid., 1903-45 Assistant in
Botany, ibid., 1904-5, also Summer Session
1903-4: Sc. M. ibid., 1904: Special Assistant
on Fungi, Pardue University, Spring term,
1903, Awarded Larabee prize for research,
June 1903: Member of Botanical Expedition
to Mexico, May-June, 19013 Elected Fellow
in Botany.Columbia University, 680501 April,
1900: Professor of Biological Sciences, Iowa
Wesleyan University, 1905-.
Papers: "The Discomycetes of Eastern
Iowa." Bulletin of Iowa State University.
1904. "A New species of Sphaerosomaf'
Journal of Mycology.1904. "An Annotated
List of Iowa Discomycetesf' Proc. of Iowa
Academy of Science, 1901, "Native Trees
and Shrubs of Henry County, Iowa." Manu-
MILLARD FILLMORE McDOWELL, Sc. B.
Graduate student, the University of Nebras-
ka,1903-4: Scholar in Physics, ibid., 1903-45
Instructor in Physics, Morningside College,
Papers: "Circular Dichroism in Natural
Rotary Solutions." Physical Reveiw, 20: No.
3, March 1905.
ALEXANDER GRANT RUTI-IVEN, Sc. B.
- BIOLOGY, 1903,
Graduate student. University of Michigan,
1903-li: Special Assistant in Zoology, Michi-
gan State Geological Survey, Summer 1903:
Assistant in Zoology, University of Michi-
gan, 1903-4, Fellow in Zoology. ibid.. 1905-li:
Ph.D., ibid., June 19015, In charge of Scientific
Expedition sent to the Porcupine Mountains
by University of Michigan Museum, Summer
190-I-5 Under appointment of American Muse-
um for Expedition into Mexico. Summer 1900.
Papers: "Notes on the Molluscs. Reptiles.
and Amphibians of Ontonagon County,
Michigan." Michigan Academy of Science,
1904. 12500 words.1
"Butler's Garter Snake." Biol. Bulletin 7,
No. 5, Nov. 1904.
"An Ecological Survey of the Porcupine
Mountains." Bulletin University of Michi-
gan Musuem, 1900, l30,000 words with maps
and numerous half tones.1
"Fauna and Flora of the Porcupine Moun-
tains and Isle of Royal, Michigan." Bulletin
of University of Michigan Museum, 1900.
"Geographical Distribution and Genetic
Relationships of the Species of the Genus
Thamnophis," QThesis for Doctorate.1
JOHN WALDO McCARTl-IY, Sc. B.
Graduate student, State University of
Washington, 1905-0: Assistant in Chemistry,
WILLIAM JOHN MORGAN, Sc. B..
Graduate student, Iowa State University.
1905-li: Assistant in Chemistry, ibid., 1905-0.
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RITZ MOSSMAN MASON GILLMAN WILLIAMS
0115155 nf 'HE
Miss FERN RI'l'Z, Sioux City, Piano.
Miss NINA MOSSMAN, Sioux City, Piano.
Miss PEARL MASON, Kingsley, Piano.
Miss SARAH GIIJNIAN, Sioux City, Piano.
Miss Mmm, Wrl,i.mMs, Sioux City, Piano.
tgiatnrg nf the Glnnzerhatnrg
'l'ho vatluo :tml powot' ot' music in ottr mitlst is sotnowltatt sltowtt hy tho ratpitl growtlt
:tml intluom-o ot' tlto t'ottsorvattory ot' Morningsitlo t'olloa:o. ltt tho oatrly tlatys ot' tho in-
stitution. hoI'oro it t-ovoivt-tl that nattno ot' Morttittt.-:sitio t'ollt-go, at tttttsit- tlottatrtntont wats
ostatltlisltol. witlt Mrs. Matllory ats twittoiltatl. Soon :tl'tor. in 1891, Miss It'lorom-o Iaowis,
with tlto ht-lp ot' Mr. Nt-itllingror. tlto otttint-nt song writor. ostathlisltotl at t'ottsorv:ttiory
ht tho Motrottolitattt lilo:-k, in Sioux t'ity: :tml in oonnot-tiott with this t'onsort'attory, thu
work ol' tlto tttusio tlottatrttttottt wats vatrriotl on for sottto tittto. 'l'ltott oatmo Batlloshaty-
ons. at tlorntatn prof:-ssor, who, :tlthottprh to:tt-hing :tt this t'ottsot't':ttot'y. tratvo patrt ot' his
tinto to tttusioatl itttorosts att' Morttingrsitlo.
ltt lH!l-I Morningrsitlo haul at t'ottsort':ttory whit-11 Sig.. 001,141 mn tm- oxvn' xvhpn M,-i fl'-
tl. llattlloy, :tn taxa-ollrttt' vuioo toatohor, wats sot-ttrotl :ts tlirot-tor ot' tho ntusio tlopatrttttotttg
:tml in this sattm- yoan- Mrs, l. A. St-hotgts atsstttnotl tlto ltrim-ittatlsltip ot' tlto Piatno Work.
'l'ht-ro wrt'o :tlso two othor instrm-tors-otto. at toatt-ltor ot' Matmlolin :tml tluitttrz tho oth-
or. Miss laonttttott. tlto tit'st violin toatoltor,
'l'ho t'onsot'r:ttory wats not nlatt-od upon at tirttt t'otttttlattion, howovor. until the
yoatr 1897. wlton l'rot't-ssor tl. l'. liatrltour wats mattlo tlirot-tor. 'l'o him is tltto tho tttatk-
ing.: ot' ottt- prosont t'onsorv:ttory, :tml umior ltis tlirootion g:ro:tt attlvatm-otttottt wats
mattlo. Atnonpg otltor thin,Lts. l'rot'. Hatrltour orpxatnizoti :t ,txloo t-lnh. attt orohostrat. :tml
at t-horatl ttttiott whivh romlt-rod such orattorios :ts "lata-lslt:tzz:tt"' :tml Il':tydtt's "Croat-
tiott." lt wats his :tint to hatrntonizo the work ot' tlto t'ottsot-vattory with tltatt ot' tho
musio lorors ot' tho 1-ity. Uno stop in this flirot-tion wats tatkon whon, tltroug.t'lt his intlu-
om-o. Miss l"loront-o I.:-wis hot-:tmo al mentltot- ot' ottr t'ottsorv:ttory t'att-ulty-:t ltorson
wlto ltats atlwatys workotl t'atitht'ulIy to t'1'0:t1Z0 in thoso :thout ltor attt intorost :tml onthusi-
:tsttt for lllllSitf, :tml wlto wats instruntontatl in orgratttizing tlto lioothovon t'ltth, umlot'
whoso SlI1l0l'l'lSltlll matny prontinont atrtlsts hatrt- atlntoatrotl in Sioux City,
Dttrittg thoso yoatrs othor attltlitiong wcrotnattlo to tho t'ottsort':ttory t':tt-ttlty. :among
wltottt woro Miss Alia-o K. lint-hour atnd Mlss Antatntlat Iaatrson. wlto tatttght voic-og Miss
Satrath J. Latt-y. Mrs, lilatnt-ho l':tlntot' Batrhour. :tml Mt's. Alioo B. Matrshatll. ttiatnoi Miss
tlortrmlo Lt-wis :tml Mr. Statnislatus Solte1'zol.violin.
lluring tlto yt-:tr 1993-4, ottr C'ottsorvattory wats lot't without :t tlirot-tor, hut tho fol-
lowing yt-:tr it wats t.:ro:'ttly st1't-ttgtltottod by tho oonting.-5 ot' l'rot'ossor .L W. Mattlter, our
prosottt tllt'ootot'. :tml Mt's. Mattihor. wlto is doing: tttm-lt t'or tho violln tll'1lIll'tlll0llt. Pro-
t't-ssor Mattltor's otTot-ts hatvo :tlromly ratisod tho tono :tml arrattlo ot' work in tho f'onsorv:t-
tory, hositlos om-ottratp:ittg.t' at ltigltor statmlatrtl ot' ,wonoratl ottlturo hy roqttlritty.-5 tho ttttt-
sit- grrattluattos to ht- oligihlo to l1'rt-slttttattt ratnk. ltt ntatny othor watys hats lto lm-rcatsotl
tlto itttluomao atml roptttattlott ot' ottr Cottsorvattory.
Dttrittg: tho first yoatr ot' his work in our t-ollogro. at soooml tlirision ot' tho ohoratl union
wats ot'g.-gatttizotl itt tho city. Ami time to 1'rot't-ssor Matthor's oltorts atlono, in the spring
ot' 1995 thoro wats holtl Sioux t'ity's tirst Maty Music: Fostivatl. wltott II:tmlol's ntatstor-
piooo. "'l'ho Ma-ssi:th," wats ,t.:lvott. For this sorios ot' vom-orts tlto Ultit-:tgo Syntpltony Ot'-
oltostrat wats sot-urotl, :tml sm-lt atrtisits :ts Mrs, t'lont-viovo t'l:trk Wilson atml lil. C. Town,
ot' t1ltio:t:.ro: lalloatnor Kirkhatnt :tml Artltur lla-t'ost'ot'al. ot' Now York. The fostivatl provod
so sm-otfssful tltatt it tnattlc possihlo ovon tnoro olatltoratto tiropatrattlotts for the second
ntuslo fostlvatl in Maty. 1906.
Sinco 1899 tltoro hatvo hcon tltirty-tlvc ,ztrattlttattos t'rottt tho f'ottsorvattory-twenty-six
lnnny yours the AI0l'llIIl,L2'SIIIl' 1'ons01'v:1to1'y will lu- :1 moons ol' lllillilllg' Sioux Uity RI dis-
ln piano, olglit ln voice. :ind one in violin. 'I'.wo yours :um tho Cionsoi'vnl'oI'y building
wus rvinollulull. thus lllllklllpf more convenient ninsim- rooms. Sinvo tlion Several new
pianos lmvo boon zulcloll. :ind lreforo the next your an pine orgxnn will lw lmllt in tho
allnlitorinni. XVitl1 this ,L':1'c-:ntl-1' l'I1l1IDlliGIlt and vliiviviwy :ind the growing: frlenllliness
betweentho1'o1isoi'v:1to1'y:imltlivlnnsic lovers or' tho 1-ity, il' is lioliovml flint lwforo
ting.rnislic4l lllllSllfEII 4-oiifor.
Annual Music Festival
SIOUX CITY, IOWA
May 23. CEveningJ Theodore Thomas Orchestra and Soloists.
May 2-I. Cl-Xfternooni Theodore Thomas Orchestra and Soloists.
May 24. CEveningJ Oratorio of "Elijah."-Mendelssohn.
Choral Union 1200 voices.5
Thomas Orchestra. Q50 players and soloists.J
MR. FREDERICK STOCK
Conductor of Orchestra Concert
MR. JUDSON MATHER
Conductor of Oratorio Concert
CHARLOTTE MACONDA, Soprano, - New York
MRS. HERBERT BUTLER, Soprano. Chicago
GRACE MuNsoN, Alto. - - New York
GLENN HALL, Tenor, - - Chicago
HERBERT Wm-iERsPooN, Bass, - New York
BREM VANDEN BURG. Pianist. Cincinnatti
1 LEOPOLD KRAMER, Violinist, Chicago
BRUNO STEINDEL, 'Cell1st,
Just a word about my history,
As my picture you behold,
For my life, 'though clothed in mystery,
Has choice items to be told.
In Chieago's smoky turmoil
Did I flrst behold the light,
Years ago, some five and twenty,
As a "Square Grand" polished bright.
I am called a "Root and Cady,"
A name well honored to this day:
I was carved and modeled neatly
NVlth much care and pride, they say.
'l'ht-re l'd many friends discover,
XVho would spread my just renown,
Also greet the many "masters"
As they chanced to be in town.
Such fond hopes soon quickly vanished
As our wishes sometimes do-
.Xnd ten long years of weary travel
Marred my looks and greatness, too.
Years were they so dark and tragic,
'Phat I dare not picture here,
ldlse my grief' might overcome me
And my purpose fail, I fear.
Then I stood a thing of beauty-
Now my keys have yellow turned:
Now my tones have lost their sweetness,
And by students I am spurned.
Now they call me so old-fashioned,
And by names abuse me so,
That I tell my simple story,
Hoping sympathy may grow.
Always had I fondly cherished
A. desire supremely sweet,
To make my home a famous college
And enjoy its pleasures fleet.
Put, at last, a ray of sunshine
Through the darkness seemed to peer
Despite my age and worn condition,
Granted was my wish so dear.
Now to tell how 'twas accomplished,
And the secret true confide-
ln exchange f'or a span of mules,
Am I here in Morningside.
Altho' somewhat disappointed
In the school so new and queer,
Yet my work I took up bravely,
Nvatching progress year by year.
I was placed upon the platform
Of the chapel in North Hall.
Where I kept my lofty station
Seven years, I believe, in all.
Here the weary hours I brightened
For a lady teacher fair,
VVho is still our loved professor,
And a friend most dear and rare,
I was honored at the programs,
Where bright words their battles
For I furnished inspiration,
Which the muse of music brought.
Yes, how well do I remember
The chapel hour, when 'twas decreed
That henceforth we'cl be a college,
And from larger claims be freed.
How the students felt so happy,
And the teachers all looked wise,
But I just kept standing proudly,
Facing bravely clouded skies.
Some time later, to my sorrow,
Bright new instruments came ing
I was carried out of hearing,
Because my tones were harsh and thin.
But, what else could be expected
From the life which I had led!
I resented the intrusion,
But my anger now has Iled.
To console my broken spirits,
I was sent to Thoburn Hall,
Where I spent a year in serving
Boys mischievous, one and all.
Most unhappy were those minutes,
And I nearly came to grief,
I'd like to tell you my experience,
But my story must be brief.
One bright morn in nineteen hundred,
Students gay before me stood:
I again was used in chapel,
And I served as best I could.
Hut when all so strange appeared,
That I failed to understand,
I was told I now did duty
In Main Hall, so new and grand.
'I'here I stood within the basement,
Where the Physics now is taught,
l'ut which then was used for chapel,
And by students gayly sought.
'l'here I heard the noted seniors
Try orations to display,
Hut how often in the soaring
Did their wisdom fly away.
Once some boys by smallpox rumors,
From their books so rudely torn.
Ten days after came to chapel,
With their fair locks tightly shorn.
These' same boys, you'd scarce believe it
Caps and gowns at last have donned
And this year will leave their college
With their dignity profound.
There one time--now do be quiet
While a secret veil I raise-
All the students truly promised
Never more new boys to haze.
Yes, that year was full of brightness,
liut all scenes of joy had fled,
When l found myself deserted,
Hearing hymns above my head.
Years of sorrow then did follow,
As I roved from room to room,
scorned and slighted by the students-
With no friend to call my own.
However, now for practice steady
In "Music Hall" I'm serving well:
lfut how long I'll be in service
And of use I cannot tell.
If my tale of interest seemeth,
Nothing else could please me more,
Than to have you call and see me,
Where t'103" is on the door.'
Yes, although I live unnoticed,
Yet my life is not in vain:
For I helped to found a college,
Which will live and grow in fame.
Gllawz uf 'IIB
ROREM FLETCHER KILBORNE
WHITAKER DAVIDSON CUSHMAN
7 lamiinn Brpartmrnt
HE ELOCUTION DEPARTMENT is larger this year
3 ' 4 than ever before. As the school enlarges the students
' ' realize more and more the importance of this branch of
M study. The student of elocution not only learns to
recite in public, but learns also how to carry himself,
how to control the muscles, how to talk, read and in-
terpret, how to use the voice in speaking, and many other things in-
valuable to a man or woman whether before the public or merely in
social and business relations.
This department offers two courses. The primary or certificate
course. The primary or certiiicate course is open t.o any and re-
quires two years of work for completion. In this course a good
foundation for future work is laid. The advanced or diploma course
is open only to those who have completed the primary course andare
able to class at least Junior, having Iinished the prescribed work in
literature. Those graduating from this course receive a diploma
which certifies that they are capable of teaching. The certificates are
awarded this year to a class of six.
Miss Kilborne is a Junior and has completed the conservatory
course in both instrumental and vocal music. She has taken with
much success, the characters of i'DagonJ' the rich merchant in the
Greek scene, "Art will have No Rival," and of the "Blind Monk"
in the "Golden Legend," on Atheneum Pnblics.
Miss Rorem is a Sophomore and very active in all school inter-
ests. She showed much dramatic ability in the title role of Dido, in
the play presented by the Zetaletheans as their public ol' this year.
Mr. Whitaker is a member of the Sophomore class and an active
member in debate and oratory.
Mr. Cushman is a Freshman, and represented Morningside in
the state oratorical contest of this year. He is also a student in the
Miss Fletcher spent last year at Buena Vista College, where she
studied elocution. She excells in Scotch dialect work.
Women in church and club work are beginning to appreciate
this branch of study, as shown by Mrs. J. A. Whitaker, who will
also be awarded a certificate.
This completes a list of twenty-eight who have iinished this
primary course, some of whom are continuing their college work
that they may be eligible for the advanced course.
The iirst diploma to be awarded from this department is given
this year to Miss Davidson, a Senior, who completed the certificate
course in 1902, and has since been actively engaged in public reading
and in giving instruction.
:ff ff fy ' JA A
Lg." .X X
,,' M"'.',1 4
57 1' W
l ' lk, dun
jfoot 5BaII '05
G. E. lVlILLNEl.t, Captain
G. M. Squires H. K. Squires Erwin Brewster
P. DeGrissel1es Oscar Thompson Frank Heilman
J. C. Bass Lon Hawkins Harlan Brideubaugh
Burton Elliott Wyatt 0. Dowdy N. J. Smith
E. J. Frye L. E. Edwards
Vmon. FEAY, Captain
C. N. Rissler A. Tumbleson Lonnie Jones
C. J. Wescott G. M. Squires J. C. Bass
Geo. Eveleth F. J. Gary Jesse Ewer
Heiman Van Dyke
Basket JBaII 'O5f'O6
C. N. Rissmm, Captain
C. J. Wescott Burton Elliott G. E. Millner
G. A. Tumbleson Lonnie J ones Oscar Thompson
W. H. DEBIQNHAM, Captain
A. W. Adams C. A. Carcuff E. H. EVel"ll21I't
Guy A. Crow L. R. Chapman V. C. Feay
H. N. Staples P. E. DeGrisselles Roy Young'
H. L. Mossman S. O. Rorem
Baath nf Glnntrnl
BROWN CORBETT BROWN
SQUIRES GARVER KANTHLENER
R. E. HEILMAN, BUSINESS MANAGER
The active management of the Athletics was formerly in the
hands of the Students' Athletic Association, guided somewhat by a
committee of the Faculty, but with the growth of the school and the
increase of its athletic activities, a more systematic method of manage-
ment became necessary. The large athletic debts then existing and
the heavy expenses incurred during each season also necessitated
Under the new system the Athletic Association is composed of
the entire students' body, there being no membership dues. The
duties of the association are mainly to formulate the students' opin-
ions, to elect the students members of the Board of Control, and to
co-operate in carrying out its policies.
The Board of Control which is the principal feature of the new
system, represents in its composition, Students' F2LClllty and Alumni.
Regular meetings are held monthly and special meetings as needed.
Its oiiicers constitute an executive committee.
Cf the powers and duties of the Board of Control, the constitu-
tion says: "The duties of the Board of Control shall be, in general,
to superintend all athletics undertaken by the college and to control
the finances thereof, for which the Board of Control. shall be under-
stood to have competent powers."
The Board works largely through a manager appointed by, and
responsible to itself. .Prior to the basket ball season of 1906, this
manager was chosen from the student body, but since then the Phy-
sical Director for men has served in that capacity.
Since its creation the Board has aided in paying off one athletic
debt, has assumed and temporarily financed all deficits, has worked
out a system of reports, has systematized accounts, and has drawn
rules governing the awarding of the HM." Among the things now
being planned is a system of records of athletics, schedules, meets,
The great pressing needs of our College Athletics are a track
and gymnasium, to secure which the Board is willing to render any aid
in its power. It favors the strongest schedules, which seem reason-
ably sure of paying' outg and its ideal is pure college athletics.
John Charles Bass, '07, is for the second
time the worthy possessor of the football
Of the five best players, selected by a,
vote of the term at the close of the season,
Mr. Bass was found to have made the
highest average in his studies, and there-
fore, in accordance with the regulations
laid down by the donor, Mr. A. R. Tooth-
aker, '03, was awarded the cup.
Mr. Bass takes a prominent part in all
student activities, and whether in work of
class room, Y. M..C. A., society, or ath-
letics he shows the same qualities that
characterized him as a football man. He
was faithful in practice, steady and
reliable in games, never shirked, always
the man to be called on to make the dis-
tance on the last down when a gain was
absolutely necessary. cool and confident
in a crisis, inspiring thereby confidence in
others. and thoroughly dependable.
J. C. BASS
Svrhrhulv nt' Games
September --Morningside College, -17, Sheldon H. S., 0.
October 7--Morningside College, 16, Buena Vista, 0.
October 14-Morningside College, 7, Creighton U., 0.
October 23-Morningside College, 73 Yaukton, 0.
October 30-Morningside College, 10, Bellevue, 8.
November 13--Morningside College, 53 Yankton, 6.
November -Morningside College, 275 LeMars Crescents, 5.
November 23-Morningside College, Og Iowa State Normal, O.
November 30-Morningside College, S. Dak. U. Cgame called otf.yb
L. E. EDWARDS
ALL IOWA'S CENTER RUSH, '05
A Evita' frnm Qinllrge
"Your Henry's fractured, mother dear,
Upon the gridiron sporty:
His feet betwixt the goal post near,
At fourteen yards he left an ear,
A collar bone at forty.
"A doctor now, with loving care,
His cartilage is tackingg
They say he will not miss his hair,
And nearly all his ribs are there,
Tho several bones are lacking.
"He holds his thorax with a groan
And says it hurts a little,
His coaches say, in awe-struck tone,
They'd not have done it had they known
That Henry was so brittle.
"They say that Henry didn't lack
The talent and the trainingg
At half he was a crackajack-
QYou couldn't make a quarterback
Of what there is remainingl.
"Alas! he had the proper stuff,
Tho rather tall and slender:
And tho his fate is somewhat rough,
'Tis not because the game's too tough,
But Henry is too tender."
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March 10-lvlorningside College, 373 Omaha High School, 22.
Played Won Lost, Per
High School. . .... .0 5 1
Morningside .. . . U6 3 3
Sioux ....... ...6 3 JS
Smith's Villa. .... ......... . ..6 35 3
'Brown's Business College .......... .. .. ..6 2 -1
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l4'lllS'l' slclillcs sl+1ooNn smmlcs
23 Juniors.. .. . ..... . .. .. .
Sophomores. . . .
Sophomores . . . . . ...... . ....'
Specials . . . . . .... .32
Freshmen . ........ . .549 Specials . ........... . ..55
Middle Acad. .. . . .... 1.2 Middle Acad. ... . ..
Juniors ......... . H43 Seniors . ......... .... 2 6
Seniors . . . . ..... 9 Senior Acad. .. . .. ..
Senior Acad. . . .. . H20 Freshmen . ...... ..
Junior Acad. .. .. .. . .21 Junior Acad. .. . .. ..
Freshmen . .... . . .28 Sophomores .... . . .27
Specials .. . . ..... 18 Freshmen . , . .. ..
Juniors ...... . . . . .47 Specials . ..... .... 2 0
Senior Acad. .. .. .... 19 Seniors .. . . ..
Juniors ........ . . .22 Sophomores . . . . . . .25
Freshmen . .... ......... 2 9 . Specials . ........... . .
Sophs Chainpions. Specials Champions.
Specials . ...... . .. . . H29
Freshmen.. . .......... . 47
'iiaakvt Zfiall Efeam
JONES TUMBLESON ELLIOTT
FEAY RISSLER MILLNEP.
Specials. . . .
Juniors .. ..
Specials . . . .
THOMPSON ROREM IMGRJ BRIDE NBAUGH
WENDELL SHAW KCAPTJ BROWN
ilirrnhmrn Gllmm Glram
Champions of class basket bull Series.
12 Freshmen . .
. . . .18 Freshmen . .
.. .. . .22 1'11'6Si1lIlQD ..
.. . .. . .15 Freshmen ..
. . . . .27 Freshmen . .
.. .29 Freshmen ..
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Srhehule nf Gamez,
Morningside 54, Packers 16.
Morninvside 6 Western Union 4.
Morningside 21, Sioux City College of Medicine 7.
Morningside 9, University of South Dakota 14.
Morningside 9, Western Union 1.
Morninwside 6 Yzmnkton 4.
Freshmen 8 So Jhomores 7.
Seniors . ..13, Facility.. ..S. U5 inningsj
Baseball Gram 'HE
WESCOTT A. TUMBLESON
JONES VAN DYKE
Bnhm in thi? Glmmtrg nf the Sviinux
Now ye wearers of the M, loyal men and true,
Unfurl the blood-red banner high in the azure blue,
And join the swelling chorus, and cheer for M. C., too,
Down in the country of the Sioux.
Then for Maroon let's give a cheer!
Our college spirit can know no fear!
Then all together we'1l shout it loud and clean'
To victory, to victory with Maroon.
Now give zz song in cheering, when Cother collegej enters in
For she knows the day she looses, and she knows the day
And she knows our College spirit, that it lusts thru thick
Down in the country of t-he Sioux.
Then altogether lustily, sing it o'er and o'er,
Let everyone be singing While M. C. makes the score.
We'l1 show our visitors what they never saw before,
Down in the country of the Sioux.
--A. R. TOOTHAKER.
CMusic being prepared by PROP. J. W. MATHER.i
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MAY ls'r, '06
Freshmen 4711, Seniors 20, Sr. Academy 25, Juniors 225, Sophomores
19, Academy Specials 10, Middle Academy 7.
50 yd.-Crow lst, Mossman 2nd, Adams 3rd, Debenham 4tl1. Time,
100 yd.-Mossman lst, Caruuff 2nd, Crow 3rd, Richards 4tl1. Time,
10 4-5 seconds.
220 yd.-Delienliam lst, Mossman 2nd, Careuff 3rd, Maynard 4th,
Time, 24 2-5. seconds.
440 yd.--Debenham lst, Rorem 2nd, Shaw 3rd, Wisliard 4th, Time,
220 Hurdle-Mossman lst, Adams 2nd, Smith 3rd, Cushman -ith.
88 fd.-Debenham lst, C. F. Hartzell 2nd, Sta 'iles 3rd Da' 4tl1.
3 , l i 5
Mile-Debenham lst, C. F. Hartzell 2nd, S mencer 3rd, L. Jones 4tl1.
2 Mile--Chapman lst, Johnson 2nd, Spencer Eli-d, A. Hartzell 4th,
Pole Vault- Wescott lst, Staples 'and Millner 2nd, Lewis 4tl1.
Height 10 ft.
Running Broad .lump--Adams lst, Rorem 2nd, Debenham 3rd, Mill-
ner 4th. Distance 18 ft.
RllHll1lJg'iETlg'l1 Jump--Cushman lst, C. F. I1artzell2nd, Calkins 3rd,
Root -ith. Hei,g'l1t5 ft. 1 in.
Shot Put--Crow lst, Calkins 2nd, Wescott 3rd, Reeder 4th, Dis-
tance H1 ft. in.
Relay One Mile---Senior Academy lst, Juniors and Sophomores 2d,
Srhehule uf Hllvrm
May 15, Tri-meet:
Yankton--S. Dakota U. vs. Morningside.
lCalled off on account of ra.in.J
May 22, Dual Meet:
Yankton 85, Morningside 2-1.
June 0, Tri-State-meet:
Nebraska U.--S. Dakota U.--Morningside.
QCalled off on account of rain.J '
CUP WON BY
H. L. MOESMAN
W. H. DEBENHAM
CAPTAIN TRACK TEAM
M. C. Roh! Rnh!
M. C. Roh! Rah!
H00 Rall! Hoo Iiillli
M. C. Rzili-Rah !!
Hi-ki, H1-ki, H1-ki, Yah!
Wahoo, Wahoo, Wahoo, Wah!
Zip Boom Bah!
Who are, who are, who are We'?
We ure, We are, old M. C.
Rush lilies we break,
Touch downs we make,
We take the cake,
We' re from Morningside, who are you!
We'll do or die, or die to dog
Morningside College on the Sioux!
Big injun !! M
. . L NSA' - ' -:X J .
CROSS COUNTRY RUNNERS
Svrhehule nf mintvr M2215
February 3, Indoor Track Meet.
Y. M. C. A. 36, Morningside 36.
February 10, Cross Country Run Qtwo and one half mi1es.J
Y. M. C. A. 8, Morningside 28.
Home Cross Country Run.
Junior Academy 2255.
Senior Academy 128.
Academy Specials 114.
Middle Academy 62.
The game of tennis at Morningside is one of increasing interest,
alike to students and faculty. Two double courts are excellently
equipped and located just south of the main building. The ladies'
court is on the south part of the campus, and the girls spend many
a refreshing hour at this delightful game. From six in the morning
to seven in the evening, these localities are frequented by lovers of
the sport. As yet no stars have been developed, but many are on the
Way to perfection in the game, especially professors. Single and
double tournaments are played each season, in which everyone can
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The Young Men's Christian As-
sociation was organized for the
purpose of uniting the Christian
effort of the young men of the
College. It is non-sectarian, al-
though active membership requires
aliiliation with some Evangelical
church. The work of this move-
ment is of inestimable value to all
Christian movements. It lessens
denominational strife, interests
young men in the study of the
Bible, serves as a recruiting station
for leadership in the church, both
for foreign and home fields, and
aids in developing a well rounded
type of manhood for all walks of
President. - - - GLENN SQUIRES
V. President and Chairman Devotion-
alCommittee, - - HENRY TAYLOR
Secretary. - - - Jesse VAN BUSKIRK
Treasurer and Chairman Finance
Committee, - - JOHN C. Bnss
Chairman Bible Study Committee, -
- - - - OSCAR C. THOMPSON
Chairman Mission Study Committee,
,.......-,. -W W.-
- - - - - H. J. CALKINS
W 0 Ui'WL!lKl5
. IM. 01. A.
The Young Women's Christian Asso-
ciation is an organization found in
colleges throughout the world, seeking
to further the highest interest of every
young woman who comes under its in-
In Morningside this is accomplished
by frequent social gatherings, by Bible
bands, by mission study classes, and by
weekly devotional meetings, which are
a source of help and inspiration.
During the past year the membership
has been more than doubled, and the
work has been in every way successful.
President. - - - FAITH WOODFORD
V. President and Chairman member-
ship Committee - GENEVIEVE HOWARD
Secretary, - - - HELEN WILSON
Treasurer and Chairman Finance
Committee, - - - Miami M1LLs
Chairman Devotional Committee, -
- - - - JEANETTE BARTLETT
Chairman Social Committee, - RUBY TRIMBLE
Chairman Missionary Committee, -
- - - - MARIAN MATTHEWS
Chairman Intercollegiate Committee,
- - - - - ' ESTIE Boom
Chairman Bible Study Committee,
- - - - - BLANGHE WATTS
The purpose of this uluh shall he the 'ful'tl1e1'ing' of good house
keeping' methods :tmong those co-eds who have definitely decided to
major in this Wovk.
This club shatll also have clizwge of the m'z1.cll.e roll, which slmll
consist of those who, for various reasons, such as luck of years, :ire
not eligible to active meinbersliip.
iliithgl' nf wlilllit'--Mutrimoniztl Knot.
Glluli 3Hluim'r--Cumpbe11's "Best,"
Qllltll illllniiu--Kein Home Without a "Homo,"
Evvzm lflrskine. Gertriule Crossnn.
Elsie Kilhorne. lilzmehe Sprzttt.
Qlliirf iliuutlvr---Mrs. .lfh-skine.
Mae Wood. Helen Wilson.
Elsie VVezm"v. ilCthel Johnson.
Nellie Perrjv. Mate lfurley.
Opztl Hornheck. G1-:Lee Rorem.
Ella Dickson. Zulu Correll.
151151 Cl3rz1h11a1tr--Mrs. Nellie Taylor.
A Elalilvh Nmuw
Genevieve Howard. Myrtilla, Cook.
fllllmuhera nu Elrial
Ruby Trimble. Lum Matteson.
Ida. Ullman. Hattie Torbet.
,STANLEY B. COLLINS
EDWARD N. HIMMEL
J. RAYMOND TUMBLESON
HARLAND L. MOSSMAN
EDWIN M. BROWN
CLARE D. HORNER.
QUESTION: Resolved, That
party candidates for elective offices
within the state should be nonii-
nated by a direct vote of the par-
Decision: Negative, three votes.
ARTHUR G. GUSHMAN. WINNER or HOME Confrmsfr
The Morningside Oratorical Association, an organization com-
posed of all the students of the college, is a branch of the State Ora-
torical Association, which comprises fifteen of the main colleges of
At the close of the Annual Oratorical Contest, which occured
during the fall term of 1905, an announcement was made that prize
money to the amount of 5575.00 had been secured for the winners of
future contests. The names of the donors however, were not made
public. This money is to be divided into th ree prizes: 55350.00 to go
to the winner of iirst place, 5515.00 to the the winner of second place,
and 310.00 to the winner of third place.
These prizes are given upon the condition that there shall be at
least six contestants, and that the local contest shall always be con sid-
ered preliminary to the state contest which is held in February of
This offer was made for the period of three years. If at the end
of this time the prize has had the desired eifect of stimulating ora-
tory in the college, the amounts of the annual prizes will in all prob-
ability be increased to 95100.00 and the endowment made permanent.
Interest in oratory has been growing for some time among the
students, many of whom have shown marked oratorical abilityg and
with this new incentive to further efforts, we may coniidentially ex-
pect great things in the future, and an Oratorical Association of which
Morningside may justly be proud.
President... . . .. .. B. Col.l.INs
Secretary .. . .. .. .J. Wnrrnxlcn
Treasurer . . . ...I. G. VVA'l'l+1HlVI.AN
MR. E. DEWEY
With It representative menibership, the Prohibition League has
been ree rgzmized
for a. broad study of the various phases of the
liquor problem. Under its auspices the iirst
annual Dewey Prize Prohibition Orattorieal Con-
test wats held on Mzirch 16, 1906. Two prizes,
one 5525.00 and the other 5615.00 were presented
to the winners of the iirst :ind second places, by
Mr. E. Dewey, of Satrgent Bluff, Iowa. In order
to encourzmge the contest. Mr. Dewey hams prom-
ised to mztke this prize :tn :tnnuztl gift. In the
home contest there were five pztrtieipzints.
Wlohn B. Goug'h,,' by Claire D. Horner Winning
iirst place, :ind "ln Union there is Streng'th,'l
by H. Herbert Sawyer winning second place.
The League entertained the State Contest
and Convention on April 20 and 21, 1006, and
Mr. Horner represented Morningside College
in the Contest, winning' third place.
VAN BUSKIRK H. TAYLOR HAMILTON MATTHEWS RICHARDS MOIR COLLINS
MINKLER BODDY CALKINS TAYLOR TAYLOR
Early in the history of Morningside College a strong missionary
spirit was manifest, which resulted in the organization of those who
desired to learn more of the missionary work in foreign lands. Thus
the year 1901 became memorable by the birth of the Volunteer
Each year has seen changes in our ranks, some temporarily leav-
ing school, While others, hearing the voice of God saying, " Who will
go for us," like Isaiah of old, have replied, "Here am I Lord, send
me." Their places have been filled by new recruits, who in their
pledge, promise that if God permit, they too, will spread the tidings
of great joy among the darkened nations.
There are now laboring among the Chinese, five of our number,
Lydia Trimble, Fred Trimble, Grace and Stanley Carson. Hattie and
Bruce Empey spent some time in India, but were returned on
account of Mr. Empey's failing health. However, they are now
anxiously waiting the return to the fields which -are "white unto the
Our present enrollment is thirteen. Of those who are still in the
home land, nine are ministers of the gospel, all are Christian workers
laboring while they wait.
Ginza nf 'U7
B26-S'f7l619'9 lwanngev' - ,loam C. B.-xss
LYIIIIKO7'-Tflz-Ufbief' - D. Forum IQUISIEINS
Historical Editor - MAlil.P1 V. 'I'owNicu
Literary Editor - Mmzm: E. l'IASKlNS
Calendar - - - Colm E. FRIQAR
Asst. Business Mgr. - G. M. Soulm-:s
Asst. Editor-in-Chief - - -
' ---- FAl'l'l'l F. VVUOIDFORD
Athletic Editor - I-IARRV N. S'1'Al'I.ES
Cartoon Editor -----
- - - PEIQIQY E. FREDI-:N1ml.I.
joke Editor - ELSIE I. KILBORNE
EDWIN N HIMMEL
H. HERBERT SAWYER
Hltesolved, That it would be im politic for
the United Suites to subsidize an 1114-3l'Cil2LHf.
murine eligzxgecl in foreign caiiwying' trade."
'The decision of the judges wus: Atiirum-
tive two, negative one.
Our' men who vepresented us in debate against
Upper Iowa, University, upholding' the negative.
J RAYMOND TUMBLESON
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'07 votes to publish a "Junior
Y. W. C. A. picnic.
Blanche Spratt authorizes
calendar committee to an-
nounco her engagement.
Harry Staples' birthday.
Gruber, alter escorting his
lady to "Viola Allen," is
obliged to return to Morning-
side after his tickets.
Ford ltohbins' birtlnlay.
Iiobblns and J. R. Tulnbleson
go homo at 12:10 at a sugges-
tion from Mr. Frary.
ball game, S to S.
lVlornlnl.:sltlo wins over Sioux
City Meclics in base ball, 21 to
Perry asks a lady friend to go
to 'Pannhauser but falls to get
Zetalethean breakfast for
Atheneums at Klllanfs. Hol-
irlny on account of the teach-
ers' association. Ellie sells her
seat tleket. Perry is offering
double price for tickets, but
Athoneunis entertain tho Aes-
theslans and Crescent:-1.
Chapel attendants pose for the
Perry still looking for tickets.
'Phe opera "Tannhauser" is
given. Idtlie buys back her
ticket and sits in the first bal-
cony. Perry makes a rush.
Students cease ilunklng and
look pleasant for a time. while
the class rooms are photo-
Major H, M. Chlttendon, of U.
S. army, gives a talk on Yel-
Seniors challenge faculty to a
base ball game.
Ella Toenjes gives her violin
graduating recital. Debate at
Stockman takes the student
census in chapel.
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Freshmen conflrm their rela-
tlon to the Spartans by win-
ning the prize cup in the home
fleld meet. Carson and Luce
win silver medal ln Hawkeye
Baseball with Vermillion. "In
absence of all musicians" Miss
Davidson plays ln chapel.
McCay tells oi' the debate at
Fayette. Miss Loveland seen
fammlnf.-: and Miss Dimmitt
Seniors appear in caps and
gowns. Lueile Peck and Chas.
Keller, piano graduating re-
Rabbi Eugene Mannheimer
upholds realism and idealism in
a chapel address.
Henlors excel faculty In brawn
lt' not in brain. Score, S to 13.
Dr. Lewis entertains the Sen-
Morningside wins over NVestern
Union in base ball, 9 to 1.
Elsie Kilbourne's birthday.
Rev. Frlzzell speaks at chapel
on "Our Own Great Problem."
Claire Wishard entertains class
of 1907 and their friends.
Orchestra and glee club enter-
tainment. .Dean Campbell put
preeept into practice by loaning
Mr. Sawyer a quarter to buy it
Prof, Van Horn planted his po-
tatoes "whlle the rain came
Mrs. Bailey addresses women
of the school. Field meet at
William McCay's birthday.
Miss Woodford falls into Dr.
Wylle's arms on rising from the
Misses Hart and lfryan grad-
Academy debate with Grinnell.
Chapel address by Miss Whit-
ney, state Y. W. C. A. secretary.
Student body goes wild over
athletic debt payment.
Morningside 24, vs. Yankton
25, in Ileld meet. May festival
begins. Choral union presents
the Stabat Mater.
Orchestra concert, and "Mes-
siah" rendered by choral un-
"Whoops of the Sioux" is out.
Tri-state meet prevented by
Memorial day. Some unruly
students celebrate. Dr. Blue,
agitated, lectures to innocent
freshmen on students' disregard
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Chapel address by Rev. G. NV.
S. lirown, of Indianola.
Annual inter-society program,
"The New Hmnlutf' Dean
ontertn,ins putrlutc students
in honor of tht-lr mumorlztl cel-
Pliilomatthvuns' nnnuztl trip up
the river. Faculty picnic ut
Itivvrsidu. Prof. Lt-wis tukus
thu childivn on thu nu-rry-:rw
f'lrzuluutlng' exercises of the
Othoninns, and of the Philo-
inntlim-:lns :ind Atlwm-liiils.
Gl'2l.llLlH.lillf.f rccilul of liilinn
F-lllllllllktll' und Ulm:-:. llnr-
l.fl'l'2lX'l"S. lluv, Mztttison, of
hioux liupids, loads duvotions.
Normnl gl'lLl1Llil.lllll.f c-xvrcises.
Sophomore:-i go to Hivvr:-:idc-.
Seniors hatvo picnic--Debby
:md Indy wztsh dishes.
Grmluzttlon of ulocntlon de-
Aczulmny grnduattion. Ida
Lewis, gusturing' townrd her
fnthc-r while delivering her
orntion: "Lot us look back to
our own lwzttlwli ance-stry."
Consvrvzttory grnduzitf-S re-
ceivu their diplomas. Miss
Dzmczroft, fiuld st-cruluiy of W.
F. M. H., spunks nt clmpffl.
Annual reunion of societies.
Stzlnlm-y Collins' birthday.
Commencement address by
Dr. Geo, E, Vincent.
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Jan u ary
'lfhe new year flnds Sioux
City just recovering from
the mad dog scare.
Greynald lines up the stu-
dents at the classiflcatlon
Y. NV. C. A, "Jim" frolic.
Dean starts a new chapel
habit by singing three
verses of 61. and 241.
Dr. Mitchell in a chapel ad-
dress encourages the facul-
ty to matrimony.
Chemistry students visit the
Y. M. C. A. "Mary" frolie.
Girls get a goodly share of
Fair-haired trio of youths
pass the chapel cards.
Anniversary of a great
event-the bi1'th of our class
president. Prof. Mather,
contrary to the dean's in-
structions, wears his hat in
W, P. Manley's address on
"Qualities of Success."
Sophomore party at Clark's.
Dr. Shaw addresses the
school. Genevieve and Lee
see Ben Hur.
Myrtilla and her mother see
Song at a Japanese pro-
gram proves to be Swedish.
Stanley Collins goes home
hatless from Trlmbles at
11:59 p. m.
Miss Ferguson very absent-
mindedly goes to her class
room at 7 a. m. instead of
going to breakfast. Proba-
bly thinking of that Ger-
Waterman excused from
physics class. Juniors win
over Seniors in basket ball,
43 to 9. "Foul" on Mink-
Lee, Genevieve and Myrtil-
la go down town together.
Wescott misses the last car
out, pawns his overcoat and
stays down town.
Genevieve plays role of bot-
tle washer in chem. lab.
"Greens" win in Y. W, C. A.
membership contest. Hell-
man takes a short cut down
stairs, landing unceremoni-
ously in Mrs. Killam's bed-
"Leaf the Lucky" after
reading sign on West Fiolo-
gy lab, takes refuge and
dinner on Chapman's bed.
Dr. Gwllym begins series of
gOCfi.9Gi53 Gi!D Csi3Og
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Feb ru ary
Feb ru ary
Giger Fry makes his cele-
brated analysis' ef buck-
wheat Ileur. Nice to have
a "chemist" handy when
the pancakes refuse to be
Mlllner and Kilborne talk
in a round-about way at
the opera house. Ground-
hog sees his shadow,
Garver forgets hls necktle.
Dr. Gwilyln at chapel.
Mlss Bunting conducts
cho1'al union. Fears Mr.
Eggleston has gone with-
Mr. Maxwell, soloist, en-
tertains chapel attendants.
"cross country men" win
over Y. M. C. A., 28 to 8.
Coldest day of the year.
Westcott and Gary break
up a spread at Klllam's.
Biology majors work for
"A" grades by scrubbing
and cleaning up the lab.
"l'Iverybedy worked but
Robbins. He sat around
all day." Warmest day
ol' the winter, and that
night it rained. '
Weather man makes up
for lost time by sending a.
St. Valentlne's day cele-
brated: numerous parties
Mlddles entertain Seniors.
Hard times at Mlllner's.
Morningside wins in Aca-
demic debate wlth Simp-
Freshman bob party.
Zelaletheans p r e s e n t
Dr. Lyman Sperry in a
chapel address deflnes a
Freshwater college as a
school. D. Ford Robbins'
Mr. and Mrs. Perkins,
missionaries from Liberia.
Junior basket ball team
appears in new white jer-
seys with maroon Indian
heads, defeating Senior
preps, 40 to 20.
address by Hon. Geo. D.
John Bass again receives
honor of having his name
on trophy cup. "M's"
Fredendoll goes to chapel.
Q dbarch G
1. My 7 Z.'31.Z11i
ig X up J -1 1' Mm-C1115
Margaret lTuton' signs away
an express package by sign-
ing her name to a gymna-
sium petition. Consequently
Gary and Westcott have a.
Cora Frear's birthday.
I-Illton's overcoat gets a
streetcarrlde. Shadowy crea-
tures from other world take
Hawkins for a stroll,
Miss Robbins talks on thc
Nashville delegates return.
Faculty concert. Prof. Gar-
ver's birthday. according to
calendar of 1905.
Hasket ball. Morningside 37,
Dunbar entertainers give the
last number of the lecture
Prohibition Oratorlcal con-
test. Clair D, Horner won.
St. Patrick's day. Y. NV.
cabinet celebrate Faith
Woodford's birthday at her
home in Sargeant's Bluffs.
Mrs. fI'aylor's birthday.
"Lohengrln" given at the op-
era house. Miss Bunting,
Miss Cook and Prof. Lewis
wait to see "Elsa" and miss
the last car out.
2' a. in. Prof. Lewis and
Miss Cook walking home.
Miss Bunting, at a hotel,
thinks lt is morning and
dresses to go home. Philo
court assembles to try 3100,-
000 damage case.
Term concert. Freshmen
win final game of basket ball
Prof, Brown entertains the
Miss Ferguson is still writing
questions for an 11:35 exam.
when the 12:30 bells ring.
Calendar committee resigns
in favor of "1908."
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Enforced Vacation. I
A VICTIM OF' CIRCUMSTANCES
SCENE 1-A girl's room, 2 p. m.
EvvA: "Are you girls going to program
LILLIAN: "I don't think so."
ETHEL: " Perry is going, isn't he?"
LJILLIANI " No, for he never goes unless I
EvvA: "I am going to tell him at supper
time that you sent word for him to meet you
LILLIAN: "Well, all right, but l'll phone
him not to go."
SCENE 2wAt supper.
EvvA: CTC Perryb Lillian told me to tell
you to meet her at the program tonight."
PERRY! "Thank you, Evva. for your
SCENE 3-Atheneum I-lall, 8 p. m.
fCrowd gathering. Perry sits waiting
'patiently for Lillian.l "I was so afraid I'd
be late, but I guess I'm alright. That dish-
washing is certainly a job, especially when
Mrs. Thom has a dozen and sixty cans
stacked up. Mighty glad I didn't have to go
clear over to Shumakefs in the mud this
night, and by Cracky
MC. CM: lLeaning over? "Well, Perry!
How do you happen to be here?"
PERRY: "Oh, just happened in was all."
QAside.l "Why doesn't she come?"
QDoors Close. No Lillian appears.l
CProgram over. He is properly roasted.l
AN UNLOOKED FOR CONFESSION
ELSIE: "Was Santa Claus good to you,
ELLA: " Yes, indeed. I got so many nice
presents. What did you get, Gertie?"
GERTIE: "Well, my little brother gave
me a nice silver thimbleg the only one I ever
possessed, -e---- ff."
ELs1E: "Why, Gertie, haven't you ever
GERTIE: "No, l never had the time, but
after school is out this year l'll just have to
get at it."
Miss PERRY: CConI'ldently to a Junior
friend.l "Is that joke on Miss Bunting and
Prof. Lewis in the Junior Annual?"
JUNIOR: CSympathetiCally.l "Which one
and I'll tell you?"
Miss PERRY: "The one about the time
when he helped her from the Car right into
x TSCA FOR MEI
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' 4 to 13 Football camp at
' 12 and 13 Registration.
Y. W, C. A. reception.
Dean Campbell, in ex-
plaining the order ln
leaving' chapel: "The
Seniors retire flrst."
Mass meeting for foot-
hall. Birth of college
Reception for Stanley
and Grace Carson. Dr.
Soltau addresses students.
Miss Henshaw, state sec-
retary ot' Y. W. C. A.,
1-Tlves chapel address.
Athenenm's annual hay-
Mass meeting. Adel-
Zetalethean picnic. Dr.
Milton Daily talks on
"Student's Care of Hls
Lecture by Governor La
Follette of Wisconsin.
Freshmen challenge any
ciass ln school to a game
of football. First year
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Hawkeye-Crescent picnic at
Miss Gregg tells the stu-
dents of India.
Freshmen amuse themselves
with at stuI'I'm-d stocking at
Lecture by Dr. Geo. Heber
Dr. Jones begins series of
chapel talks lasting till the
Morningside football team
scores over lit-una Vista 16
Dr. Lewis addresses city Y.
M. C. A.
NVylie forgets his morpholo-
Arthur 'Punibleson "gets it
in the ne0k" at the dining
Mable Haskins' birthday.
Zet-Utho hall steamed.
Morningside wins over
Creighton 7 to 0. "Suspen-
Leona Delays' birthday.
Recital of Miss Bunting, as-
sisted by Mrs. Mather,
Harry Staples, detained by
the tlthos, disappolnts Nel-
"All members of the choral
union please remain seated
without marching out."
Blood and Taylor test the
properties of hydrogen.
First snow of the season.
No. 136 substituted by :L
and 22 liible institute.
Morningside vs. Yankton, 7
to 0. Edwards takes down
a stove and students in gen-
eral indulge in "spoons" at
Mrs. llrown and Mrs. Camp-
bell entertain the faculty.
Tee cream stolen.
Hellman and Horner call
on Mrs. Campbell for par-
CN. l?.-they get them.l
Librarian carries dogs from
Prof. Lewis, while with
Miss Howard, forgets his
car fare. Mr. Davidson
comes to his rescue.
Morningside wins over
liellvue, 10 to 8. Ghosts
visit the Philo-Atheneum
Prof. Haynes loses his dig-
nity by falling down stairs.
K?G'i5JGiiD 9 -5lG:if9Cs"i9Jq
Q lllovember Q
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36 'Stigfgr ' JA:
Mable Towncr's birthday.
Freshmen - Sophom or 0
bean pole scrap.
History IV. has Z1 gamc
of "tit-tat-toe" in which
Prof. Gurver joins.
Dr. Powell talks on
"Care of the Eyes."
Arthur G. Cu:-:hmun won.
"Mark your chapel
souls." Glen Squires'
Morningside ai g it l n st
"Next will be :L punto-
No music nt chnpel.
Senior preps attacking
middle colors in hall are
scattered by Dr. Wylie.
Corwin T:1ylor's birthday.
llenn waxes eloquent over
Nllddles entertained at
l!lood':-:. Seniors driven
out at thc point of n. gun.
lb-Athem-um grand public.
Morningside vs. LeMnrs,
27 to 5.
Jesse lluliols' birthday.
Hearn nppenrs nl chnpel
with 21 black eye-his
Ilrst. appearance since his
Geogrnphy class doesn't
Morningside vs. Slate
Normal, 0 to 0'-till fawol'
Hip.: inns:-1 meeting. Foot
bull boys break training.
Vermillion calls off
'l'lmnks1.tivlnpg game on
ztecounl. of "cold feet."
Mr, l7L'llllt"tl'S lilrthdny.
0 Q W 6 N
WI K A N y I
A . I - Q
H. 5- x,
Dee e m ber
Isabell Garghlll Beecher
Fredendoll celebrates his
'Z teenth birthday.
Students try to forget
turkey, and bury them-
selves again ln their
Coach Griillth entertains
the foot ball boys.
Ella Dickson's birthday.
Foot ball team again en-
tertained, at IVlillner's.
Hawkins announces his
life ambition is to be bald
Zets and Atheneums pre-
sent "Diekens' Christ-
Term torture begins.
Mr. Nichol's birthday.
Nl a r th a MaeDonald's
Dean Cam1nbell's Christ-
mas presents-grades QA
for good childrenj.
Nlyrtilla goes to the train
with Prof. Lewis.
Genevieve meets him at
Edwin Brown, by his
brilliant conversation de-
talns his lady friend at
the depot till her train
leaves. Mean thing! he
made poor Vlanche miss
a whole day of school!
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Miss LOVELAND, in Literature class: "Mr.
Eggleston will you please scan the third
verse of the poem?"
MR. E.: "I cannot for the reason that I
am not clear on my feet."
STUDENT! what if the college would
JOHNSON! "I hope it won't, I would not be
able to remove my conditions."
Early one cold, winter morning.
Miss Ferguson nearing the college.
"I do hope that class will have those verbs
good today --.
"Wonder why the college seems so de-
serted? Seems queer more window cur-
tains aren't up - - .
"I guess I'lI give a test to-morrow fe- -
"WhyIl this door is locked!
t'What can be the matter! !!!
"lt surely is nearly eight-thirty. ILook-
ing at her watchb It is only seven. No won-
der it is dark. I remember now. I was just
starting out for breakfast. I do hope no one
saw me up here at this unearthly hour."
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Tumbleson Will Steal No More Pancakes.
THE ABSENT MINDED.
TIME! Registration day.
PLAcE: Dean's office.
Prof. Haynes enters, but is obliged to wait
his turn as the office is filled.
When finally he is allowed to speak, words
PROP. HAYNEs: "Why, Prof. Campbell, I
forgot what I came for."
PLACE! The English room.
Miss Loveland sits half dazed correcting a
pile of examination papers.
Miss Loveland goes to the door, instead
of admitting her company, begins herself to
PLACE: Miss Dimmitt's room.
Mr. McCay patiently sits waiting for a
student to appear.
Miss DIMMITT lenteringl: t'Come right in,
Mr. McCay! ! Did you want to see me?"
MGCAY: "Don't you realize that you are
the one who came in?"
"Miss DIMMITT, lfalling into a seat! laughs
until end of period.
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Hilton Fools "Con," but Looses Overcoat.
HOW THEY BAWLED HIM OUT.
ScENE: A boy's room.
FRANK! "Mrs. Killam will be up to-day
for the room rent."
JACK! "I'llbe a minus quantity if she
RALPH: "Jack, you're treasurer. Here
she comes: get into the closet."
DEAN CAMPBELL enters. "How do you do,
Explanation follows. Jack comes from
Did you hear it? If not. Hattie Torbet
can tell you.
ON THE DEAN.
PROP. CAMPBELL: "There will be no
preachers in heaven."
MR. SAWYER: "Who then can be saved?"
CAMPBELL: "According to the calling reg-
ulations, people who are not engaged are
supposed to depart at 10 o'clock. Those
who are engaged are suppos'ed to depart at
At 10:02 Mr. Shaw bids Miss Ellis good-
QUESTIONS "What advantage is there in
going to a small college?"
GENEVIEVEZ "One gets in ,closer touch
with the faculty."
Prof. Greynald answers a knockin French
"Miss Wilson, your neighbor in chapel
wishes to see you."
In college physics.
STAPLES: "What is that third letter, pro-
Mc DOWELL: "The kindergarten is on
the second floor, Mr. Staples."
LURA: "Oh, girls! I do wish I could hear
Katharine Ridgeway tonightI"
ARCHIE Istanding near with some other
boysjz "What would you say if one of us
should ask you?"
LURA: "Turn you down of course."
ARQHIE: "Would you if I should ask you?"
LURA fthinking he meant being turned
downjz "Of course."
Later in the evening she ascended with
Archie into a box in the balcony. "All's
well that ends well."
EpwARps :chemistry exam.J: "Well, Prof.
Lewis, here are a few stray thoughts that
I have jotted down. You can take them for
what they are worth."
AT THE SENIOR PICNIC.
"Debby and Erskine" went to the brook
after dinner to wash the dishes Cconsisting
of two cups and two teaspoonsj, so they
said. Two hours later they returned.
Note-- An intelligent senior who didn't go
to the brook discovered later, among the
pile of dishes, two sticky cups.
George declares that the earthquake
shock at Kilborne's was only a case of
domestic felicity. However, the new win-
dow glass cost him 52.50.
MR. HORNBECK lafter having searched
vainly for his umbrellaslz "Son, where are
those two umbrellas of mine?"
LITTLE SON: "Oh, Iknow where they are!
Horace took one night before last when it
was raining and I guess he took the other
one last night for when he was leavingl
heard him say. "Give me one more. darling.
just one more."
"I have an engagement with the map of
i. e.: He dldn't have his "Dutch."
Why is it Hellman and Weary always
have to be told to get off the street car
when they reach Peters' Park?
MR. COLLINS: "Miss Johnson will you
help make frappe for tomorrow evening?"
Miss J.: "I guess so, how many will
MR. C.: "Four girls."
Miss J.: "Oh! say, but we'll need some
boys to do the squeezing."
The hour of Midnight. A lone woman stands
near the brink of a mirky pool.
Three little maids wendlng their way
homeward after some festivity. see the fig-
ure standing by the pool: vague horrors Hit
through their minds. Perchance some de-
mented creature has escaped from her re-
straining bandsg or it may be that some
broken heart seeks to drown its sorrows in
the blackness of the pool!
SOLUTION---It was only Florence Davidson
listening to the croaking of the frogs and try-
ing to find out how they did it
HORACE CLASS-lRa.y Tumbleson translat-
ingl "With youI would love to live, with you
I would gladly die."
1To McCayI "Gee whiz, Kid! Wouldn't
that make a dandy proposal? It may come
in handy some time."
Wickens made a call one evening at the
genial quarters of McCay and Kleippel, and
during the course of the evening took young
William upon his knee. "By the way, Frank,"
he remarked, "Willie is about as heavy as
Miss T--y." Willie's struggles for the next
half hour to secure his rights as a free Ameri-
can citizen may be imagined.
Lights out in 10 Minutes.
Gertrude Crossan's little brother, after
teasing to come out to college with her and
not securing her consent. says as a final re-
sort. "I wont tell them anything about Kin-
dig, not even if they would give me a penny."
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Where Do You Room, Hellman?
At Home- 'Pole No. 16745.
, Jay Whitaker's little sister in Sunday
school class: lTeacher was telling the chil-
dren that it was wrong to work on Sundayl
"Say, my brother irons on Sunday!"
WANTED, by Horace Groom-Any kind
of a job, just so that he can spend his sum-
mer evenings at Morningside.
-"Whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he
also reap." If he soweth negligence he shall
reap flunksg if he soweth skips he shall reap
AT ROLL CALL
Miss F'ERcusoN: "Miss Wilson :" Miss
PRoF.VAN HORN. UMR. JoHNsoN:' Miss
Roy Barrick, when asked concerning a
certain consignment of typewriting for the
annual replied: "Well, really, l've had so
much outside work to do that I haven't had
time to finish it."
Observers say that his excuse is valid, as
he seems to have chartered the summer
house on the campus for the remainder, of
Nina Mossman. at the grocery store prior
to commencement: "Please Sir, l'd like a
yard of beef steak."
THAT'S THE QUESTION
Harry Jones, in philosophy class: "I don't
know whether the philosophers ever thought
of this or not, but suppose there was nothing.
not even space, what would there' be?
Harry Jones is the same person as Father
Jones, our young priest. 5
One of the new Normal students. coming
into the biology lecture room where the
class in morphology of pteridophytes was
in session: "ls this the mother tongue
"I am so contented at Morningside-NELLIE
SOUTHERN LADY: "I know Mr. Taylor is
not married, for a married man can keep
his mouth closed."
R. TuMal.EsoN: if I found out who scat-
tered those cartoons I'd tell the faculty."
P1TK1NCstudying his English in libraryj
"Say, McCay, can you tell me the story of
'Absalom and Achitophelf I haven't my
MGGAY: "l haven't either, but maybe
'Welche's English Literature' will do."
pi --- -Y ., J' Y!
Y' NO GAMBLING ALLOWED ' '-
i l Prior
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A Little Contriving Turns Package to Wescott
Percy Brown, in History class asks why
the popes were requested not to marry.
PROP. GARVER: "That is the only way to
keep your temper and to live a holy life.
CAlso addedl "Be sure and don't quote
this, as I might get into trouble."
PLACE! At Woodford farm.
TIME: When Y. W. C. A. cabinet spent
day at Sargeant Bluff.
"Ol girls, just see the sun set on those
DEAN CAMPBELL, in Psychology class,
Addresses class by saying: "l would
have corrected your papers but I was out of
town over Sunday."
PROF. VAN HORNE1 "To work out a table
of logarithms is no worse than sea sickness.
It won't kill you."
ALL DUT IN TEN MINUTES
SOME MINDS RUN IN SAME CHANNEL..
IENGLISH LITERATURE cLASS.l
MISS L.: "Miss Weary, will you give a
familiar quotation found in the scene be-
tween Romeo and Juliet on the balcony?"
MISS W.: " 'Parting is such sweet sor-
MISS LI.: "Mr. Heilman, will you give an-
MR. H.: "A thousand times good-night."
MISS LovELANp: "Romeo and Paris were
very different in nature. Romeo was pas-
sionate and went to Juliet to urge his own
suit, while Paris went to Juliet's father to
gain his consent to woo his daughter. That
was alright, wasn't it?"
MR. HARTZELL: "No, indeed, l don't think
A CHURCH MEMBER: "Say, is that young
lady who sings in the choir and wears a
light hat with a blue feather on it, Mrs.
A STUDENT Ilaughingl: "No, she isn't
COLLINS Cto Miss Shontz, lecturerj: "Where
you fell down is that you talked too much of
BASS lat restaurantj. Eats piece of pie:
"Say, waiter, which way is it to the ceme-
lWaiter secures platter: Bass vanishes.l
THE NECESSARY REQUIREMENTS.
SMITH Qtalking to a friendj: "Well, I don't
expect to go to college much longer. My
father wants me to get married and live on
FRIEND: 'Smith, who are you going to
marry? IS it going to be one of the college
"l don't know yet who l'll get, but I don't
think I want a college girl for they are all
too flip for me. But, --, I want 0116 that
knows how to keep house, and. -- and, --
one that can make good butter." tHe boards
at dining hall.j
l. Was struck with a pancake platter?
2. Missed the last car and walked out to
M. Cf? Lewis 81. Cook.
3. Took Miss Matteson to box in gallery?
4. Had reasons for visiting Kingsley ?
5. Pats himself on the back? Horner.
6. Fell down stairs to emulate Ralph?
7. Passes for a minister at Paullina?
8. Tends chemistry store room? Horace
9. On a street car forgot her escort's
name? Blanch Johns.
10. Looks lonesome since Will has gone?
11. Plays with all the small girls? Sta-
12. Ought to lead chapel? Lady Faculty.
13. Starts at two to catch live o'clock
train? Miss Mills.
14. Was disappointed at Nashville? Mink-
15. Always bawls you out? Mrs. Erskine.
16. Is majoring in history for politics
sake? C. Manning.
17. Looses hats at Trimble's? Collins.
18. Took street car to South Soo instead
of M. Cf? Miss Elliott.
19. Cracks jokes which have their point
at infinity? Garver.
20. Was never turned down? Millner.
21. Says Myrtilla and Genevieve can't
always be friends? Juniors.
One evening at program, a new student,
seemingly concerned, leaned over and asked
her neighbor, "Does that red headed girl go
with that red cheeked boy?
Upon hearing that she did, she said, "Gee,
I bet they spoon."
GERTIE: "What are you going to do next
EvvA: "l'm going to be at home."
MR. MINKLER: "Yes, Miss Dickson has all
but decided to be a missionary."
At the 'phone on New Year's night. -
SARAH: fcalling Mr. Minkler at Miss
Dickson's homey " Hello, is this 190li?"
MR. M.: Cpromptlyi " No, this is 1053L1.'
SARAH: "lt's 1906 over here, I'm afraid
you're not up to date."
MR. M.: "Yes, l've been up all day."
SARAH: Qsuppressing her laughterj "Is Mr.
Harvey C. there ?"
MR. M.: " No."
SARAH: "Why, I understood he was to be
MR. M.: Cexcitedlyl "ls that so?"
Sarah hangs up the receiver and all take
a good laugh.
During the Christmas vacation Mr. Rob-
bins was floor walker at Martins. A certain
lady enters the store with her little girl evi-
dently looking for pretty Christmas presents.
Pointing to our stately friend the little girl
said, " Mamma buy me that."
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Xmas Present to Martie and Katherine
"TWO AGAINST ONE IS NlGGER'S
Wednesday afternoon Collins and Tumble-
son happened upon a few friends on the
stair steps. A remark was passed which
brought the following dare from Ray: "I
bet we Othos can put up a stronger program
between now and Saturday than you and the
Atheneums together can give Monday even-
ing." In the hasty preparation for this pro-
gram the suggestion was dropped that every
fellow ought to take two girls to insure a
So it really was'nt Collins' fault, but
Katherine was just a little surprised when
Stanley stammered that he had to call at
F'rary's a minute and, a second later pro-
duced Miss Martie.
lt was quite unusual too, that these two
young ladies should take a fancy to that
much demanded setee. To be sure this did
prove a little crowded, and much more so
after the girls, feeling chilly, Q?I had had their
escort assist them in putting on their heavy
But the chief surprise came after program,
when Katherine thought that they ought to
go down town. Well, Collins couldn't agree,
but the two co-eds, half crazy to see the pret-
ty things in the Christmas show windows,
marched right along to the car line and-
they went down town.
Stanley was expecting to take the next
car home, of course, but plans seemed to de-
velop differently and the trio walked the
streets of old Sioux City, "till all was blue,"
especially their hands. Stanley thought he
had gotten into the longest cross country run
of the season and still they walked until fin-
ally a restaurant sign reminded Katherine
that a good hot drink of some kind wouldn't
go bad. Well, she and Martie went on in,
even if they had to go alone. lt really is re-
markable how long two young ladies can
take to sip a cup of chocolate, especially
when one is waiting for them out alone in a
dark cold street of a great city, with no pass
time but to eat away at a five cent sack of
peanut candy. But it is fully as remarkable
how long such a sack of candy will last,
provided only, you do not share it with.your
Mr. Collins told the story nicely on two of
his Christmas presents.
QUESTION--WHERE IS HE?
Mr. Brower, wishing some information
about buds, wrote to a noted botanist asking
him many questions concerning the matter.
He received this reply:
Mr. A. L.. Brower,
Sioux City, Iowa.
Dear Sir: 'Since Dr. Bm- has been dead
four years his address is unknown.
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Chet Rissler Hollers "Ike" in Chapel Time
to His Sorrow
IVIAxwELL: "Did you ever know that
Caesar married an Irish girl?"
"Well, he did, for when he came to the
Rubicon he proposed to Bridget. "
MITGHELL: "Matrimony among preachers
is not restricted now as it was in former
times. This I say for our encouragement
and also for the encouragement of soiviE of
SPERRY: "The western co-educational
colleges are called fresh water colleges."
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30 Below Zero. Ike Pays a Wager Ian. 22.
TEACHER! "What is a demagogue'?"
PUPH.: lThinking he meant a demijohnq
"Something filled with whiskey, beer and
THE DEAN: "I hope if any of you ever go
to a Greek Orthodox church you will stand
up, as that is their custom. QThey have no
seats in their church."J
BRusHiNcHANi: "Hobson was the victim of
the Nlerrimac and also of a merry smack."
A child, when asked what a republican
"A sinner mentioned in the Bible."
DEAN: "Football is not the end of life, but
it is a means to the end."
A boy was asked to name the members of
the human body, and he replied:
"They are the head, the throat and the
vowels, and the vowels are a, e, i, o, u."
When a certain woman, who was a great
nagger, died, her husband put the following
inscription on her tombstone:
"Rest in peace till I come."
MAG BRIDE! "Even the dawning of Senior
garb does not really remove the impression
GARVER: "The chapel cards will now be
passed and marked as usual,"
THE DEAN: "Six chapel absences are ex-
pected each week."
BRUSHINGHAM2 "Did ye hear the news,
"What news, Mike?"
"Phy didn't ye hear that the pope is
"Indade, now, he was a fine man."
"Do ye think Roosevelt will appint
CHIPPERFIELD. "In a small community
where there are six or seven churches, a
new family is just like fish bait."
EE ' THE
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COLLEGE- FROM THE SOUTHEAST
Who? Who? Who are we?
VVe are it,
We are enough,
We are the College with the red hot stuff.
Who? Who? Who?
Morningside College from the city on the Sioux
f Mg' X
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ize "The Sioux" Advertisers
for list of Ad " r .
By Right of Quality
The if 5-N ! .Studio Lead.:
Quality 'Remains Ifnparalleled
ata.: for tbl.: Annual
were made at fbi.: Studio.
611 Fourth .Street
Cine Offices at
Aco. KANSAS crrv, . . .
sov'rH QMAHA. slovx CITY LIVE Stock COIIIIRISSIOII MCl'ClIiilllIS
E EIVIPLCY only sober, honest, energetic
"lx .... 1 l men with ability and experience, who are
every ready to rustle for our shippers' interests, and
itll' ll give our shippers the best results for the commis-
sion they pay us---that is what you pay us a com-
' mission for, and we charge no more for "SERVICE
THAT SERVESU than you pay for ordinary service. We make
no loans, have no had accounts on our hooks, and have to cater to
no shipper in order to protect a loan. We sell everything on its
merits, and we are Willing to stand or fall by what our customers
say of us. Ask anyone who ever shipped us stock what they
think of our "SERVICE THAT SERVESY' Write us for our
pamphlet of references from people who have shipped to us. It will
be sent you free.
We also buy cattle on order, and guarantee our selection will
please you. Two thirds of the cattle we buy on order are bought
for people whom We have never met. They send us their order
by mail or Wire, stating the kind they Want, and we never fail to
please them. We either send the kind they want or none, as our
pamphlet of testimonials will show you. We guarantee to save a
good deal more than our commission on all orders, and guarantee
to please you, or you do not need to accept the cattle.
Write, wire or phone us at any timeg we will be glad to hear
Sioux City, Iowa
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS AT
CLEIVIENTS 81 COMPANY
Staple anb jfancg
I VI'1RYTI'IING GOOD TO 1LA'1
A I exams 'IIIIAT mm DOIVN"I'0 I7
If O G d I I I t O NI
Il Y Tell Y I I A S Q O
IIN t '1eIlUs. 1 I5 X
WE INVITE YOUI PA PRONAGIE
ST. AUBIN STATION SIOUX CITY, IOWA
for the :fatest 'Creations in
al d wi 11, l'i9eIfPil?f?ff2gI'3f?Ql?ff
Juceesser to Yjeamer 475 iourth Jtreet
CLAY, ROBINSON 81 COMPANY
LIVE STOCK COMMISSION
Chicago. Ill. Kansas City. Mo. Denver, Colo. Sioux City. Iowa.
South Omaha., Neb. East Buffalo, N. Y.
South St. Joseph, Mo. South St. Paul, Minn.
g S SIOUX CITY, IOWA
1 2 3
i 5 H Capital Sl00,000
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
G. N. SWAN
J. D. SPALDING
E. W. Rios - - President
E. B. SPALDING Vice President
GEO. P. DAY - - - Cashier
W. B. Lowlza
' Q-. A ' I
' A - ,ii , . ,
Iowa State College of Agriculture
and Mechanic Arts
Twenty-one buildings, large and' well selected library,
extensive laboratories thoroughly equipped, one hundred
twenty-two instructors. In Agriculture-four year
courses in Agronomy with special departments and labor-
atories in Soil, Farm Crops and Agricultural Engineering,
in Dairying, Animal Husbandry, Horticulture, Science
and Agriculture, and Agricultural Chemistry. Four year
coursesin Veterinary Medicine. In Mechanic Arts-four
year courses in Mechanical Engineering, Civil Engineer-
ing, Electrical Engineering, Mining Engineering, Ceram-
ics and Chemical Engineering. Two year courses in
Mining Engineering and Ceramics. In Science-four
year courses in General Science with freedom of electives,
and in Domestic Science thoroughly based in knowledge
of Natural Science. Men and women are admitted alike
to all the privileges of the institution. Margaret Hall
with modern conveniences for young women.
For Catalog Address
PRESIDENT A. B. SToRMs
The Only Pen
For Ladies Use
Sole Agent For Sioux City
R. H. DARLING
THE COLLEGE BOOKMAN
5' r Sfale
.9 have sold all the lots
advertised in last uear"s
.1-'lnnual except those op-
posite '6ollege 'Gampus,
on Wlorningside hive.
Jize 70,665 feet.
The Educated Person
Always buys from the firm that has
made a reputation for honest and up-
right dealings. Our continued success
in Sioux City is based upon 23 years
of honest dealings with our patrons.
We sell only the most reliable Pianos at
prices from +200 to 3000, everyone fully
guaranteed to be of the finest quality
Reed and Pipe Organs for home. hall
and church. All kinds of talking ma-
chines, from 347.50 to SI00, Complete
stock of records. -
NOTICEfsWe make a specialty of in-
strumental and vocal studies. Also
standard high grade music. Popular
music at popular prices.
Visitors are always welcome at our
W A DEAN CO
f K 515 FOURTH ST. BOTH PHONES
O O . .
Three floors filled with sweet music
Morningside Lumber c? fuel Co.
BUILDING MA TFRIAI.
Let us Figure Your Bill
O . . . .
.5 Iowa 5I5l-L2
Ph0neS,Aut0 6122 L k p A
House . . .
T. S. MARTIN 80 00.
CLEAN TEET H
W HIT Ii
IT IS POSSIBLE to have them il' you will visit our
thoroughly modern dental ollice. All service is pain-
less and guaranteed, and materials best made. Our
operators are gentle and skillful, and take especial care
with nervous patients. We keep our workin repair Flu-IE.
Special discounts to students. Prices:
PIFIISS -................... up from 85.00 Gold Crowns, zzk ................. 34.00
POYCGIHIH Crowns. ............ .... 4 .00 Gold Fillings . .--. ,-. ...up from 1.50
EXAMINATION Iflilili. PAINLIQSS EXTHACTION.
EW sY s'rEM DE TISTS
612 FOURTH STREET BLATZ BUILDING
Ollicers in Minneapolis :uid Duluth. ,Our ofAThem.
For Fine Photographs
SUCCESSOR T0 SEYMOUE
407 Fourth Street
To the Victor
Belongs the Spoils
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Weld Hardware Co.
407-411 Pierce Street
You Can't Study on an Empty
Stomach when that
You come to the
Peters Park Grocery
"Good Things to Eat"
Groceries, Meats, Fresh Fruits
L. S. Johnson 8' Son
Qfif V Wy,
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The Student Opportunity
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The place to buv
ls where TRUNKS are made
We can please you with
Trunk or Bag at the right pr c
D. S. ANTHONY
415 5th St., Sioux City, Ia.
Wx: :irc lCxcliisivcAgc1ilsFor
N 0 NA Mf43T'.ff0'Tf'fQf3
CAl?IJ'0N DUAL FHT,
fine English Stiff Hats
53.50 and ,S4
All Kinds of Fine Furnishing Goods
DOW CLOTHING GU.
515-5'a-520' 41h sn
FINE FURS i
609 4th St.
Sioux. City - - Iowa
fol ow the Lead
of our most successful men in
all walks of life. They planned
their future in early life :md
consistently followed it. If you
would succeed in business you
must do the same. Plain to
samven dollar nb :L time if you
cannot do more: by sticking' to
it you will soon have a, fund
lamge enough to secure an inter-
ests in ii business when offered.
Take the flrst step by opening an ac-
count with this bank, the following up
comes easy. Interest compounded on
all savings accounts twice a year.
Woodbury Gllllllly V S3VillgS Bank
405-407 NEBR. sT.
We want your business but
we do not give discounts
Sioux City, Ia.
.A dolZar"s worth for every
dollar, 01' every
dolla 7' back.
Are Our Specialty
and Your Face is
609 4th Street
"Why in the world doesn't a man like Alones get down
1 to business methods when he can buy an American
Typewriter lor SSO?"
' "Does he think I am running n puzzle department?"
, t k 1
' .f . . .
-fy ' 'Q 'iMen who cannot take the time to write plainly or
' - 1-ff be up-to-flute sufficiently to use a typewriter in his busi-
l""" nt-ss corn-sgmontlence, ought not to expect Z1 reply to
such il scribbled letter as this."
fNot an unusual comment on the receipt of 21 lmncl-written lettn-r.l
Molml,--lJo1i't be :T H-lOl12ll1H lhlonesl but buy an American Type-
ESSENTIAL FEATURES U, ,
Universal Keyboard, Durabllity. Speed, Manifold '
SUPERIOR FEATURES ' -Q ". b
Simplest ln Mechanism, Best Type Bar Construc- A Vfllfhlfllf"g.g'LQV1'
tion, Perfect Alignment, Perfect Work, Light'l'ouch, - -, 'X ',f7'Qi'.."rE' '-'
Portability, Ball-hearing Carriage, Costs Less to " I I
American No. 7, Prlce 550.
Maintain, Will Always Write
Sold on easy monthly payments to responsible persons.
Agents and salesmen wanted. write for terms and catalogue.
IOWA TYPEWRITER COMPANY
Keep Your we
Face Clean 'A'AN?f'A'A'MM-""'NW""A"'TI"""A'
V r 1:
Sturt the tiny l'l,Q'l1ff by 4'
getting' at elenn shave ,Cutlery 1,
. , ,H , 3 4 U
.in tl luussuge. You ll 4: , 1,
feel better. look better, 1, Ma"'c""e Goods 41
Slllltly lJQlilJCl'. Gag Lamps and Han-
LET BRIDGES no THE Eg ues gi
WORK. lg Fishing Tackle gl
An expert, :it giving if Base Ball Goods El
MiLSS3l0'CS, Shampoos 'a I H 1'
Toniesi: Hair Cuts :incl Genera ardware
'gollege Qarber Shop ,......l:....M........cM...v...,.i.v..,
PETERS PARK 312-314 Neb. St. Both Phones
Security National 5. phillips
Ban k - I P i'iIZEX56UXQERIQ'iM
U. S. DEPOSITORV Athletic Goods,
1- Base Ball Supplies,
Capital ....- ..... S 250-000 Hunters' Outfits,
Surplus ..... ...,.. S l251000
Deposits ................... S3oo,ooo Guns, Bicycles,
-- Gymnasium Goods
We Solicit Your Business and
Promise Satisfactory Treatment.
W. P. MANLEY, PRESIDENT.
C. L.. WRIGHT, VICE PRESIDENT.
C. N. LUKES, CASHIER.
T. A. BLACK, VICE PRESIDENT.
C. W. BRITTON, Assr. CASHIER.
lmakea specialty of safe work and
Lock and key work and all kinds of
light machine repairing.
R. S. PHILLIPS,
408 Pearl St.
Auto. Phone 2604 SIOUX CITY' 'A'
Stop to Think
That Your Linen is
Your Trade Mark?
The condition of your linen re-
veals more than any other article
of dress, your habits of life.
If your laundry work is done hy
HUGK RAPIDS STEAM
no questions will need he asked as
to your social standing.
We do Better work at LOWCI'
prices. Sec our agent at the col-
lege about it.
GEO. WEARE - - - President
JOHN McHUGH - Vice President
H. A. GOOCH - - - Cashier
United States Depository
I Surplus SI00,000.00
SIOUX CITY. IOWA
fd rw urn 11 rv
SIOUX UI'I'Y. IOVVA
M gs tic Milling
Co .... -.-.-1.-
Ylse mystic Qlour
WILL I1. BECK CO.
7W,e Sllflflll' Ulty -l6ll'I'1l'l'-N
mul filillllllllllf rll1'1'f'fl1lil1f.Q
Um' iNy11fr'1'rr!f1'as are H111 Nuff Qf
11,0011 llirtvll as
1,116 Ilfllsx mul
I f'1f1Lw'1ll I ,l'6NC'lltIlf'I'0lI
JIflHHffilI'llll'Ifl'S Qf St-lmoh f W-
Zege mul l'Ir1.s.w l'17ns mul labl-
blc41n.w..a' J' .af J J .al .al
Real Estate Office S
HAVE lor salt: Fl Iurgo
list ol' rt-side-nccs suitable
for I'lOMESgalso lnfau-
tifully situatucl building
lots. Houses of all des-
cription lor rt-nt. z : :
Scncl to us FOR prices
and particulars. Always
a plvztsnru to show our
prolwrty. Ilyou are inter-
Cstc-cl write us for SALE
lists and other information
CUSHMAN 8' C0.
E. G. STRAUB E. S. STRAUB
MANUFACTURERS OF ....
Bank and Store Fixtures
'nieifiinish STRAUB BROTHERS
We make a specialty of
Bank and Store Fixtures
Latest Styles of Plate Glass Show
Olihce and Factory
507-509-511 Water Street 707 FOURTH ST-
PHONE 704 J. SIOUX CITY. lA.
Automatic 2890 Iowa 480
SIOUX CITY, IOWA
JOHNS N 81
not nnnn The Old Reliablel-
Carry a, Complete line of Up-to-date
Clothing and Furnishing
AT VERY LOWEST PRlCES
Ten Per Cent Discount to Profes-
sors and Students of College.
710-712 Fourth Street
BASS DICKSON HIMMEL MINKLER
BODDY COLLINS JOHNSON MILLS
THOMPSON AND TAYLOR i?l
warriner .93 usiness 'Gdlege
Wormerlu 2rown's -'Business 'dollegeb
r Jioux '5itq, Jawa
for a business and
and you will be able
to Work your Way
r through any col-
lege or into any kind of business position
Graduates of Colleges and High Schools,
Teachers and those who have good educa-
tional preparation are preferred by em-
ployers. The summer 'season is a good
time to enter. Positions for graduates.
Send fo1'Cir'culars. W 1 J3CkS0n Street,
. ' W ffl
-i x ii i
N if -ililll 'ii'x'i'u'.,i5wiiif'- '
Wescott Slips and Un-
fortunately QPJ Falls
Little Tommy, Who Amused the Boys by His Fine Singing.
Uhr marriner Basket Ball Gram IHIIE
The Warriner Business College Basket Ball squad contained
forty men this year. They enjoyed the best facilities of the
splendid Sioux City Y. M. C. A. gymnasium. Good system and
thorough coaching' characterized the work and produced a suc-
cessful teain that had the loyal support of faculty and students.
l In basket ball and all other
college sports mere "Winning"
is not the object. The main
objects are physical culture
and the inoulcation of the
spirit of true sportsmanship.
The seasoning' lessons of de-
feat are valuableg victories
The Warriner team, on a
trip through South Dakota
and Nebraska, traveling 1600
miles and covering' nearly two
weeks, met with but one de-
i i feat in a schedule of six games
-a percentage of 833. Every member of the team was taught
the game and developed by Warriner coaches.
G- W' BU R KH EAD I N WRlEl2i:?::slEBank EST' 1888
AfChi"CC! J. A. BLONDEL
505-6 ImvA BlIlI.DINli l 'HM L hs VA rh I
Metropolitan Blk. Auto Phone, llllii
' , , Sioux CITY - IowA
I'l'0"eS'i2iIcifioz SIOUX CIW, Ia' City Property a. Specialty
VV. L' HARDING - L. G. EVERIST
ATTORNEY AT LAW 1-UNSTJNINE A
Phonesi Auto 1838 405-0 Iowa Bldg. s IOIIILSIZSCEND STEAM
SIOUX CITY. - IOWA- PHONESI Auto 1755 Sioux CITY, Iown
DR. ARTHUR SOLVSBERG DELMAR L. DAVIS,M.D.
DEN-I-IST Suite 6oz-3--I MeI.ioIIolit:III lildu.
602-3 Metropolitan Block 10 to I' if io 5: Sundays' 11 to I
IivcIIIIIg:-I hy AIIDDIIHIIICIII
Sioux City, - - IOW3 Both Phones, 1200
Mel. I. Smith A. W. Gichm 8K Stevenson
Melvin Smith 81 Co.
REAL ESTATE, LOANS AND INSURANCE
. 409-10 Security Bank Building
L A W Y E R S
Rooms 417--IIS-4184 Iowa Building
Sioux City - - Iowa
Sioux CI'l'V - - IowA
E. M. CORBETT H. W. PITKIN
A'1'ToRNEY AT LAW LAWYER
SIOUX CITY - - IOWA
700 Security Bank Bldg.
Rederich 81 DeWalt
D EN TI STS
509 4th St. Sioux City, Iowa.
PHONE! Auto 1731
2205-7 Wright Building
-1135 Nelmislm Street
PHYSICIAN Sz SU RGEON
I-I. N. BROTHERS
Peters, Park Morningside
Morningside's Largest Freshmen Class 1633 Spring of '04.
Better G' ban E-ver
Inter-State Li-ve Stock Fair
Association Sioux Cffy- Iowa
September 10-ll-12-15-14-15. 1906
Perfect Laundry Electric
E. Sb:-ZJLJITON Go.
NO. 4l4 Phones
""",'1ffQ,mat,c 2049 I 410 NEBRASKA STREET
I wa 330 sloux cn'v, IA. SIOUX CITY, IOWA
food Gfhoes at Wleiersteinh
605 Qourth Street Jioux '6itu, Jawa
STAR RINTING Co.
322 Fourth Street
SIOUX CITY, IA.
"We Make Rubber Stamps"
I ' If - . EM...-1
C.-"" 11- le' 7 ' '
H We Print "
5. 76. ,Queal di 'Ga
WHOLESALE A N D
RETAIL DEALERS IN
Lfumber and Zuilding
, -I Auto. llI8
Phones. 'Old H8
H. T. WALENSKY. Mgr.
Sioux City, Iowa
Sioux City, Iowa
Capital and Surplus Sl30.000
Fire Proof Building
Interest paid on Time De posits
We M1416 a Specialty of Amateur
IV.: daylight all the
may by the Kodak-
ing, printing -- all
without a darkroom.
The Kodak Tank Developer, and Velox Paper, have made the process of finishing the
pictures as simple as pressing the button.
Kodaks, S5 to 5108. Kodak Tank Developers, 32.50 to 37.50
Write for Catalogue
523 Fifth Street, Sioux City, Iowa.
First N ationald Bank
Oldest Bank in Sioux City.
U. S. DEPOSITORV G E
Capital and Surplus S350,000
- FRI TERY
T0 THE COMMUNITY AT LARGE ,
We extend the accomoda-
tions of the Strongest and
Best Equipped Bank in the 8. Props'
510 u X 'gltll Q ....,,, ,.,., - ....... .,..!...T ..... ,7,.,..,.. .... .,. ...... ,., ....... -
' C- i ' .... ..., . ,.,, . .... M . . ..
Zflek and Jlle V- ' ........ .,... .
2 ' "i., 1 .--'J ,'..' 5 1 "" i f , fS5j:f:1"f9.j.
iJfJf..:f1fi5i " . "'
face, '6ommon, Yfollow
and Sidewalk .93l'ick. ,.. fj4.,, f'Zi"" " 'f . ' 4 .5. f5 :g. .g5f5Qji
Hollow -Wofks and
.xt .V-, V iiiiiiiiiiiiii if, Joaaaes OF
A A A ,. I :fewer 9ipe, 9ire
,,, . 55' 65,5 2 ,I i ek and gripe
it , flau-
"i"ii "ffQfQQf" "'- ' ' WY Q
. :f 3 'aw. OFfice, 420 Fifth St.
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Newest, Largest and
mil: V0 I,'!:Q!ln'gO
Fourth and Pierce Streets
S'l,' U DENTS W ICLCOM EIC
The only plzwe in the city
Lo get YOUI'
ICE. CREAM AND CANDIES
Here is Where You Find :L
Complete Stock of
Try Us With Your N6EXt,f,I"!iCl'
Fullerton Lumber 01
W, F. BEAM. Managerl
Y Auto. Phone 1065 Old Phone 65
Iird and Jackson Sts.
Everything is Home Mamie
607 Fourth street LIME CEMENT PLASTEH
Sioux 'Citq 'College of Wledicine
.. . . .Wlernber of the . . ..
Dissociation of blmeriean Medical 'Colleges
Four Yearsv Graded Course. Personal Instruction to Indi-
, ' vidual Students. Twenty-two
Each Session Nmc Months' Professors, Six Instructors. .M
B e st Advantages Given to
Students. .aff .5 .al of .al
Strictly Up-to-date Methods Building and Apparatus Ample.
U s e d to Impart Knowledge. Chemical Advantages the Best.
Sept. 18, 1906, Session Begins.
lVIay 5, 1907, Session Closes.
For Particulars Write to
DR. H. A. WHEELER. DR. F. E.. FRANCHERIL.
Sioux City, Iowa
J. R. ELDER
Corner Garretson Hotel Sioux City, Iowa
NEWLY FURNISHED Auto. Phone 2:84
The 5avery Hotel anvd 'Qgfe
I. D. BARNARD, Flanager
6l8-20 Fourth Street SIOUX CITY, IOWA
Makes Photos in Stamps. Postal Czurls
304 Douglas 2 blks. s. w. DnvIdson's
The State University of Iowa
Iowa City, Iowa
Greatest Educational Institution in Iowa. Strong Faculties. Nineteen Build-
ings, Splenclidly Equipped. First Class Laboratories.
Museums. Expenses Low.
The Graduate College. Advanced courses. leading to the Master's and Doctor's de-
grees. Finest of laboratory and library appointments for research work. No tuition
or laboratory fees. Scholarships and fellowships awarded annually.
The College of Liberal Arts-Complete literary and scientific courses leading to the
Bachelors degree. Twenty-eight distinct departments. each offering numerous
strong courses. Free tuition available. Courses combined with professional colleges.
The College of Law. -Three years' course. Excellent law library in same building.
Special attention paid to practice court work. Students permitted to take work in
the other departments without additional tuition.
The College of Medicine-ev-Four years' course. Splendid new buildings thoroughly
equipped with the finest laboratories in the West. A wealth of clinical material fur-
nished by University hospitals located on same campus.
The College of Homeopathic Medicine' Four years' course. Excellent new labor-
atories. Fully equipped hospital under faculty control. An abundance of material
for daily clinics.
The College of Dentistry -Three years' course. Complete and well arranged labora-
tories. Clinical facilities unsurpassed in quality and quantity of material. Individ-
ual operating chair and cabinet provided.
The College of PharmacyesTwo and three years' courses. Largest and most com-
plete laboratories in the West. Training for prescription service. manufacturing
pharmacy, industrial chemistry, and for the work. of the analyst.
The College of Applied Science--Complete courses in civil. electrical. mining, me-
chanical, chemical and sanitary engineering, forestry and chemistry. Instructors of
national repute. Excellent new building just ready for occupancy. Work-shop, ex-
perimental and field practice.
The Szhool of Political and Social Stience--General four years' courses in political
and social science leading to the Bachelors degree. Special courses in commerce.
modern history, government and administration. and in practical philanthropy.
The School for NufSeSefaThree years' courses. Hospitals entirely under faculty control.
Best of opportunities for experience in surgical and medical nursing. Special courses
of lecturers given by members of the medical faculty.
The Summer Session -Six weeks' course. Work practically arranged for teachers.
principals and superintendents. Teaching staff selected from heads of departments.
All laboratory and library facilities of the University available. Excellent library
school in connection. '
For further information, Address,
Iowa City, Iowa GEO. R. IVICLEAN, President.
nderson 8' llbel
Wall Pamper A
Pain tin g' :mul lI1'1'escoii1g'
6ll Fifth Street
Sioux City. - Iowa
S. E. Woon, JAM:-'S Womb.
President Vim: Prcsimlelll
Chicago So, Omaha
U. L CRAIGIIICAD, Cattle Salesman
T. DlcAl.1'1cY. Plug Snlusinnn
R, E. WHl1'LocK,Cusliicr
Bell Phone 531. Auto 1535. 22o Exclrumgu Bldg.
Sioux City, Iowa
REFERENCES! lown State Nut lhmlv. Sioux
City. Twulftli Wnrri llnnk, New Ynrk.
Mt. Morris Bunk. New York.
Sioux Cilv, la, Mitchell, S. D.
Burkhead .......... . ........
Bridges ................ ,. .
Merchants National ..... .....
Woodbury County Savings ....
Security National ..,. . ..... .
First National .... ----
Iowa State National ......... .
R, H. Darling ...... .,., ...... . - - .- -..
Brick 6: Tile Works
Sioux City .... ........ ..........., ....
Business Colle e
Warriner ...... -. ................. ..... I 8
Rice Bros. ....................
Clay, Robinson 81. Co. ...... .-
Wood Bros. ......,..,,..... .
Ames Agricultural College . .. ---
Sioux City College of Medicine .... .....
Iowa State University .....,... ....
lVloore..-.- .... , .....
Dow .. . . .....
Johnson do Aronson ..... ---
Straub Bros. .. . . . .. .
New System Dentists .......
Rederick 81. DeWalt ....... ....
Solvsberg .. -----
Candy Kitchen-aDes Moines .... --
Davis . ..........,........ . .
Brothers ..... ...... - ..,. .... -
20 Weld Hardware Co. ......... .
The Orcutt Co.. .........
W. I-I.'Beck. ............,. --
12 Harding .............,., ,,,,
Hallam -.- ....... ----
22 Corbett .,.. ......,,,,,,,
24 Pitkin ,.,, ,.,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,
Rock Rapids..-,,- ,,,, ,,,,-,
7 Perfect ..... ...... , ,.,,,,,,,
24 Morningside Lumber Co.
Fullerton Lumber Co. ...... .
Glueal Lumber Co. .......... .
3 Mystic Milling Co .,...,I ,,,,,,
5 Paper Hangers
gg Anderson 81. Abel .....,...,,,
qi Zimmerman Bros .... ....,,,,,
28 Youngberg ,..... ...,...,.,,,
Baldwin , .... . .. ............. ,
I2 Genelli ....
I I Wilcox .... -, . .... .
I6 Kozy .,,,
20 W. A. Dean. .... ............ -
Webber ..... , ..,,..,,,,,,,,.
50 Star Ptg. Co .... -. .,.. , ,.--
T55 College Printery .,.,,,, ,,,,
. Cushman 81, Co. ,,,, ,,,,,,,, , ,
. E. C, Peters ................
Blondel -..v ...........,,, , ,,
T. S. Martin Co. ,..,.....,..,. .,.. S S th 56 G h
Davidson Bros. ,... ..... ,,... ,... 2 5 m ' 'e m dggihupglg'
Electric Goods Savery -.-- Din- ---- ,--- p - - Q
Electric Supply Co. ., . ,,,,,, , --- .17 Shoes '
Flowers Meierstein .... ...... . . .
Elder . , .... ...... - - .. ,. ......... .27 S08
Fair-Interstate Live Stock Fair .... .---2l Haskins p
Furrler ""' '4"'
August Williges ...... ...... .... ..... I 1 D S Anthony Trunks
L. S. Johnson do Son ....... .
Clementsda Co.. .. .--..--
' i Gun Store
Phillips ..- .... ....,.,,. , ---
Iowa Typewriter Co. . ..,.. .. .
14 Corn Palace . ..... .- .. .... ---
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