Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 250
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 250 of the 1911 volume:
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PERPETUAL C RE
OF CEMETERY LOTS MAY MEAN A GREAT DEAL OR VERY LITTLE
5At Graceland Park Cemetery, Morningside
PERPETUAL CA RE means that every lot and every single grave purchased, as well as
the other buildingsyinclosures, drives and walks will be maintained in their present condition
FOR ALL TIME
and that ample funds are constantly being placed in trust for this purpose. It means
that no lot or single grave in this cemetery will be sold without this perpetual care-
hence, there will be no lots unsightly and uncared for adjoining your own. It means
that the spot selected and cherished by you will never, can never suffer from the ln-
difference, neglect or inability of those who follow you in the long years to come.
Out of the price of every lot sold in the Graceland Park Cemetery 25 per cent, 25
dollars out of every 100 dollars, is deposited in the Bennett Loan S.: Trust Co's. Bank: 25
per cent of the price of every single grave, one-fourth of the income of the cemetery, is
deposited and will be forever held in trust to make sure for all times that the cemetery
and individual lots and graves will recelv: the same perfect care as at present.
We believe that ro cemetery in America. has ever before made so broad and so liberal
arprrarlsion for the protection of the interests of its lot owners. Full particulars on wp-
p ica, on.
Graceland Park Cemetery Assin.
OFFICE : : 608-609 FARMERS LOAN AND TRUST BUILDING E
T1-112 JUNIOR ANNUAL
0 f MORNINGSIDE COLLEGE
VOLUME V III
A RECORD OF EVENTS FOR THE YEAR 19091910
f l i
To Luther Freeman, A.B., D.D., President of
Morningside College, into whose hands have been
entrusted the direction of the course of the institu-
tion, the maintenance of its present standing, and
the realization of its future prosperity, this book is
respectfully dedicated by the members of the Class
1 f X,
- - ' Busnuesswlyu
asaaunzeas Egg ,
' The Editorial Board
Our Guiding Star--Halley's
Which accounts for many eccenlricities
' i i i
The years at college, be they yours or mine, like all the
many million years which have preceded them, come but
once, and, having gone, retum no more. For this, because
of many things we may rejoice, and yet, because of many
other things, we may regret. That aside, regardless whether
they he happy or sad, hard or easy, wet or dry, long or
short, they must be, recorded. To this end the Junior
Such simple service for the yearof l909-I0 is here
performed. For the Class of l9l l, while it lingers still
within its junior year, we present to you this volume which
bears its number. Handle with care, peruse with fear and
trembling, and judge not too critically the work of amateurs.
Readers, herewith the Sioux 'I I.
, , J
f h l
I I I
Board of Trustees
TERM EXPIRES I9 I 0
Hon. P. Dolliver, Ll... D .............
O. W. Towner ...............
Rev. Robt. E. Smylie, D. D .....
Rev. D. A. McBurney .......
J. G. Shumalcer ........
Hon. P. A. Sawyer ......
E.. C. Heilman, M. D .....
N. R. Hathaway ........
E. A. Morling .........
. Montgomery ....
W. R. Jameson ........
Rev. E. C. Richards ....
Rev. Geo. Whitfield ....
Philip Held ..............................
TERM EXPIRES I9I I
Rev. R. T. Chipperfield ..................
Rev. Walter Torbet ......
Rev. O. M. Bond .........
L. l-laskins ..... .........
Hon. Scott M. Ladd, LL. D .....
Rev. W. Lothian ..........
Rev. G. W. Pratt, Ll... D .....
C. W. Payne ............
Rev. O. K. Maynard .....
C. D. Killam ..........
O. B. Harding .....
E. M. Corbett .....
l. N. Drake ......
George Raw ..... ..................
TERM EXPIRES I9 I 2
Rev. W. T. Macdonald ..................
Rev. B. Trimble, D. D ....
J. P. Negus ..............
Rev. W. Carr ........ ....
Rev. Bennett Mitchell, D. D .....
W. P. Manley ...............
Rev. E. S. Johnson .........
. . . . .lreton
. . . . Waterloo
. . . . lreton
. . . LeMars
. . . Hinton
. . . Algona
. . .Spencer
. . . . . .West Side
. . . . .Sibley
. . Radcliffe
J. C. Lockin ....
H. B. Pierce. . .
C. P. Kilborne .
Rev. 1.5 I... Gillies. . .
George C. Call. .
C. H. Lockin. . .
. I I
. . . . Aurelia
. .Sioux City
. . . .Sheldon
. .Sioux City
. . . Aurelia
Officers and Committees of the
Board of Trustees
O. W. T owner.. ........ President
C. W. Payne .... .... V ice-President
J. C. Lookin ..... ........ S ecretary
Emma I... Dahl ..... ..... A sst. Secretary
I... Haskins.. .......... Treasurer
F. D. Empey ..... .. ........ Field Secretary
J. G. Shumaker.. ................................. Auditor
EXE QUTIVE COMMITTEE
Scott M. Ladd, W. P. Manley, N. R. Hathaway, J. G. Shumaker,
I... Haskins, C. Lockin, O. 'W. Towner.
FINANCE COMMITTEE .
W. P. Manley, C. W. Payne, E.. C. Heilman, G. I... Search,
1. C. Lockin.
COMMITTEE ON INSTRUCTION AND INSTRUCTORS
P. A. Sawyer, Robt. E. Smylie, W. Carr R. T. Chipperheld,
H. B. Pierce, W. P. Manley, J. I... Gillies.
COMMITTEE ON LIBRARY
W. T. Macdonald, D. A. lVIcBurney and E. A. Morling
PRUDENUAL COMMIITEE '
O. W. Towner, I... Haskins, C. Shumaker, W. Carr,
J. C. I..ockin.
CONFERENCE VISITORS. l9I0
R. T. Chipperfield, B. Walker, Herbert Clegg, George, Whitfield,
W. O. Tompkins.
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. ......... President
Luther Freeman ....
S. L. Chandler ........ ...Dean of the Faculty
Margaret Gay Dolliver .... ..... D ean of Women
F. E.. Haynes ......... .............. R egistrar
T. C. Stephens. . . . . .Secretary of the Faculty
LUTHER FREEMAN, A. B., D. D.,
Professor of Theology.
A. B., Boston University 1SS93 D. D., Dickinson Col-
lege, 1904, Completed Course in Theology, Boston
University, 1890: Pastorates in Milford, Waltham
and Newton Centre, Massg Portland, Maine, Chatta-
nooga, Tenn.3 and Kansas City, Mo.3 President Morn-
ingside College, 1909-.
SIDNEY LEVI CHANDLER, A. M.. '
DEAN OF THE FACULTY.
Professor of English.
A. B., Morningside College, 1S99Q Graduate Student,
University of Iowa, 1906-7, and Summer, 190SQ Minis-
terial Work, 1899-19073 Field Agent, Morningside Col-
lege, 1901, Professor of English and Dean of Faculty,
.?.-7 - -f-- Y- -7 v- -- 7 - 4
U H ?
MARGARET GAY DOLLIVER. A. B..
DEAN OF WOMEN. 9
A. B., Cincinnati Wesleyan College, 1886, Graduate
Student Northwestern University, 1905-63 Teacher in
Fort Dodge Public Schools. 1886-903 Dean of Women,
Morningside College, 1906-.
LILLIAN ENGLISH DIMMITT. A. M..
Professor of Latin.
A. B., Illinois NVesleyan University, 18883 A. M.,
4 ibid., 18905 Graduate Student, University of Chicago,
Sunnner Quarters, 1894 and 1897 3 Student in the Am- I
erican School of Classical Studies, Rome, 1903-4, In- 1
structor in English, Illinois Wesleyan University,
1888-9g Instructor in Greek and Latin, Morningside
College, 1893-73 Professor of Latin, 1897-.
4, 1111 n1.-1 .l
LILLIAN ESTELLE ROBERTS, A. B.,
Associate Professor of Latin.
A. B., Iowa. College, 18953 Graduate Student, Wel-
lesley College, 1895-65 Graduate Student, University
of Chicago, 1900-1, and Summer Quarter, 1904, Hear-
ing lectures and studying monuments in Italy and
Greece, Summer, 19023 Acting Professor of Greek,
Morningside College, 1902-33 Acting Professor. of
Latin, Morningside College, 1903-43 Instructor iu
Greek, Iowa. College, 1904-65 Instructor in Latin,
Girls' Latin School of Baltimore, 1906-S3 Associate
Professor of Latin, Morningside College, 1908--
HENRY FREDERICK KANTHLENER, AM..
Professor of Creek.
A. B., Cornell College, 18963 A. M., Harvard Uni-
versity, 18993 Graduate Student, Harvard University,
1897-9 and 1902-35 Instructor in Latin and G1'eek, Ep-
worth Seminary, 1896-7, Instructor in Latin, VVesley-
an Academy, Wilbraham, Mass., 1899-1900 5 Professor
of Greek, Morningside College, 1900-.
REYNARD GREYNALD, A. M.,
Professor of French.
A. B., University of Paris, 18743 A. M., ibid., 1880
Professor of Latin, Chatenu Gontre, France, 1876-8
Professor of French, Morningside College, 1896-.
AGNES BEVERIDGE. FERGUSON, A. M.,
' Professor of German.
Sc. B., Cornell College, 18945 using libraries and
hearing lectures, Dresden and Berlin, Summer, 1902g
Graduate Student, University of Chicago, Summer,
19045 Graduate Student, Columbia University, Sum-
mer, 1907, and 1908-9, A. M., ibid., 19095 Professor of
Modern Languages, Fort VVO1-th University, 1896-T3
Professor of German, Morningside College, 1901-.
i lj l .
RENA MARSHALL HANDY, A. B.,
Instructor in English and German.
A. B., Northwestern University, 19073 Instructor in
English and German, Morningside College, 1908-.
MR. CHANDLER, Miss GILLETTE,
Miss LOVELAND, Miss WooDFoRD,
HELEN ISABELLA LOVELAND, A. B.,
Professor of English.
A. B., Smith College, 18995 Student, Oxford Uni- '
versity, England, 1902-33 Instructor in History and
English, Epworth Seminary, 1892-5 3 Professor of Mod-
ern Language, Upper Iowa University, 1896-7g Profes-
sor of English Language and. Literature, Morningside
College, 1897-19023 Professor of English Literature,
ALLETTA M. GILLETTE, A. B..
Instructor in English.
A. B., Smith College, 19073 Instructor in English,
Morningside College, 1908-.
PEARL ALICE WOODFORD, PH. B.,
Instructor in English.
Ph. B., Morningside College, 1903, Graduate Stu-
dent in English, University of Chicago, Summer, 1906
and 1908-9g Instructor in English and Latin, Lake
I Mills High School, 1903-55 Instructor in English and
Mathematics, Hartley High School, 1905-65 Instruc-
tor in English, Morningside College, 1006-.
i ii !
DOUGLAS FORD ROBBINS, A. B.,
Instructor in Biology.
THOMAS CALDERWOOD STEPHENS,
A. B., M. D.,
SECRETARY OF THE FACULTY.
Professor of Biology.
Student, Adrian College, 1894-63 University of Chi-
cago, 1900-13 A. B., Kansas City University, 19013
M. D., Kansas State University tCollege of Physicians
and Surgeonsi, 19043 Student Marine Biological Labo-
ratory, Woods Holl, Mass., Summer, 1901, Instructor
in Kansas City University, 1901-23 Student in Neu-
rology, Illinois Medical College, Suinluer 19025 Fellow
in Zoology, University of Chicago, 1904-69 Assistant
in Embryology, ibid, Summer Quarter, 1905 and 1906,
Professor if Biology, Morningside College, 1906-.
A. B., Morningside College, 1907 3 'Ministerial VVork,
1907-95 Instructor in Biology, Morningside College,
WILFRED WELDAY SCOTT, A. M..
Professor of Chemistry.
A. B., Ohio Wesleyan University, 18973 A. M., ibid.,
19023 Travel in Europe, Palest.ine and Egypt, Sum-
mer, 19025 Graduate Student in Chemistry, Cornell
University, Summer, 1903 and 1903-5, University of
Chicago, Summer, 1909, Chemist, Baldwin Locomo-
tive Works, Philadelphia, Sununer, 19059 Instructor
in Oak Openings tPhi1ander Smith Collegej, 1898-
19013 Instructor in Claiiin University, 1902-33 Pro-
fessor of Chemistry and Physics, ibid., 1905-63 Pro-
fessor of Chemistry, Morningside, 1906-.
i...l.i. . -
HAROLD STILES, PH. D.,
Acting Professor of Physics.
Ph. B., Kenyon College, 18963 A. B., Harvard
University, 19035 Scholar in Physics, ibid., 1903-4,
and A. M., 19045 Columbia. University, Summer, 19045
University of Chicago, Summer Quarter, 19053 Pub-
lic School Xvork in Ohio, 1896-19025 Instructor in
Physics, Academy of Northwestern University, 1904-7,
Fellow in Physics, Northwestern University, 1907-93
Ph. D.. ibid., 19095 Professor of Physics, Morn-
ingside College, 1909-.
7 i. ? f
MR. VAN HORNE.
JEZNNIE BAIRD BRIDENBAUGH. A. B..
Instructor in Mathematics.
A. B., Morningside College, 19095
Mathematics, Morningside College, 1909
ROBERT NEGLEY VAN I-IORNE, PH. B..
Professor of Mathematics.
Ph. B., Morningside College, 19005 Graduate Stu-
dent, John Hopkins University, 1900-13 Graduate
Student, University of Chicago, Summer, 19065 In-
structor in Mathematics, Morningside College, 1901-2 3
Professor of Mathematics, Morningside College
History and Politics
FRANK ,HARMON GARVER, A. M..
Professor of History and Politics.
A. B., Upper Iowa University, 1393, A. M., state
University of Iowa, February, 190SQ Graduate Stu-
dent, State University of Iowa, 1901-2, 1907-83 Fellow
in History, ibid., 1901-23 Research Assistant in the
State Historical Society of Iowa, 1907-SQ Professor of
History and Economics, Morningside College, 1898-
1900: Professor of History and Politics, ibid., 1900-.
Economics and Sociology
FRED EMORY HAYNES, PH. D.,
Professor of Economics and Sociology.
A. B., Harvard University, 18891 A. M., ibid., 18901
Ph. D., ibid., 18913 Student, University of Berlin and
Cambridge University, 1S91'2Q Instructor in History,
University of California., 1892-52 Head of South Park
Settlelnent, San Francisco, 1894-53 Assistant in United
States History, Harvard University, 1896-71 Res-
ident of South End House, Boston, 1895-19003 Pro-
fessor of Economics and Sociology, Morningside Col-
n . i
HERBERT GRANT CAMPBELL, A. M.,
Professor of Philosophy. X,
of Epworth Seminary, 1896-73 Graduate Student, Col-
umbia University, 1901-43 Scholar in Philosophy, ibid.,
1901-2: A. M., ibid-, 19029 Union Theological Sem-
inary, 1902-33 Professor of Philosophy and Vice Pres-
ident, Morningside College, 1904-73 Professor of Phil-
osophy, 1907-. '
MR. BROWN. MRS. I-IoARD.
MRS. REYNOLDS, MRS. FREEMAN.
EPI-IENOR ADRASTUS BROWN, A. M..
Professor of Education.
A. B., DePauw University, 18843 A. M., ibid., 18871
Graduate Student, University of Chicago, Summer,
19093 Superintendent of Schools, NV00dbury County,
1894-1900, 1902-19063 Professor of Mathematics and
Pedagogy, Morningside College, 1900-23 Professor of
Education, Morningside College, 1901--.
Ph. B., Cornell College, 18963 Assistant Principo.l" 'V 1
i ii ?
I IDA NOLAN REYNOLDS,
Instructor in Primary Methods and Drawing.
Graduate, Drake University Training School, 1903:
Student, School of Education, University of Chicago,
Summer Quarter, 19055 Principal Vvest Xvard School
and Teacher in Primary Grade, Rockwell City, Iowa,
1903--Ig Principal High School, Victor, Iowa., 1904-53
Director, Summer School of Manual Training, Rock-
well City, Iowa, 19043 Instructor in Primary Methods
and Drawing, Morningside College, 1905-.
MARIE VOY I-IOARD.
Instructor in Normal Branches.
Graduate, State Normal School, Springfield, S. D.,
19005 Student, Columbia. School of Expression and
University of Chicago, Summer, 1904 and 19055 In-
structor in Normal Department, 1907--
BERTHA MANSFIELD FREEMAN. PH. B..
Instructor in Child Study.
Ph. B., Boston University, 1889.
PEARL REEDER CAMPBELL, PH. B..
Instructor in Education.
Ph. B., Cornell College, IS96.
, i i i
Instructor in Public Speaking.
CHARLES ALMER MARSH, B. S.,
Acting Professor of Public Speaking.
B. S., New Lyme Institute, 18945 Graduate, Colum-
bia College of Expression, 18985 Professor of Ora-
tory, Iowa Wesleyan University, 1898-19003 Instructor,
Columbia College of Expression, 1900-1901: Student,
Oberlin College, 1901-1902, Professor of Public Speak-
ing, Simpson College, 1902-19069 Instructor Jones
School of Oratory, 1896-19103 Acting Professor of Pub-
lic Speaking, Morningside College, 1910-.
Graduate, Cumuock School of Oratory, 19093 'In-
structor in Public Speaking, Morningside College,
FREDERIC CURTIS BUTTERFIELD, A. B..
'59 i t
MR MOORE Miss SMYLIE.
MR BUTTERFIELD. Miss ANDERSON.
Miss WOODFORD Miss FREAR,
Director of the Conservatory.
Graduate, Albion College Conservatorv of Music,
1900: Public Church Work as Organist and Chorus
Director and Private Teaching, 1900-65 Organist and
Musical Director of the American Church in Berlin.
Germany, 1906-9g Musical Critic and Correspondent
for "Musical America," 1908-93 Director of the Con-
servatory, Morningside College, 1909-.
Instructor in Pianoforte and Counterpoint.
A. B., Harvard College, 1905 tHonorable mention
in Music, twiceg Teachersg Harmony, Coiaixrerpoint,
and Musical Form, Professor VV. R. Spaldingg Orches-
tration and Musical History, Professor J. K. Paineg
Canon, Fugue and Free Composition, Mr. Frederick
Conversejg Pupil in pianoforte of Miss Adelaide Proc-
tor, Boston, 1899-1907g Pupil in organ of John Her-
mann Loud, Boston, 1903-45 Organist, First Parish
Church, Malden, Mass., 1905-'ig Instructor in Piano-
forte, Morningside College, 1907-.
2119 N 34 5
FAITH FOSTER WOODFORD, A. B.,
Instructor in Pianoforte.
A. B., Morningside College, 19073 Graduate of
Morningside College Conservatory, 1902g Pupil of
Emil Liebling, Chicago, 1903-4 and Summer, 19085
Pupil of Fannie Church Parsons in Illustrated Music,
1908 and 19095 Teacher ot' Pianoforte, Morningside
College, 1905-93 Instructor in Pianoforte, ibid., 1909-.
MAYBEL ROMA SMYLIE. T O t
Instructor ln Voice Culture.
Voice Graduate, class of 1904 Morningside Conser-
vatoryg Student of voice culture under Lester Bart-
lett Jones of Chicago University, 19063 Student of
piano under Mrs. Eva Bordwell Gardner, of Mary
YVOod Chase School of Piano, in Chicago, 1906-73 Stu-
dent of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Garst, teachers of
voice, Chicago, 1907-8, and Summer, 19093 Instructor
in Voice, Morningside College, 1908-.
JOYCE. WATSON ADAIR.
Teacher of Normal Music.
Graduate, State Normal School, 19013 Supervisor
of Music, Sanborn, Iowa, 1901-25 Teacher in Public
Schools of Sioux City, 1902-55 Student, University of
Chicago, 1906 3 Teacher in Morningside College, Sum-
mer School, 1906-9g Teacher of Normal 'Music, Morn-
ingside College, 1910-.
i l l
Teacher of Violin.
Student in Violin at the American Conservatory of
Music, Chicago, 1904-5g Received Teachers' Certifi-
cate from American Conservatory of Music, 19055
Pupil of Herbert Butler and Adolph Weidig, Chicago,
1905-6g Soloist and Direct.or of Orchestra, First M. E.
Church, Sioux City, 1908-93 Private Teaching, Sioux
City, 1906-95 Teacher of Violin, Morningside College,
LOIS EDNA FREAR.
Teacher of Pianoforte.
Student in Morningside College, 1903-45 Student in
Morningside Conservatory of Music, 1904-65 Student
in Chicago Musical College, 1906-95 Student of Piano
under Ernest Consolog Harmony, Dr. Louis Falkg
Composition, Felix Borowskig Graduate of Chicago
Musical College, 1909g Teacher of Piano, Morning-
side College, 1909-.
1 5 l
JOHN W. HOLLISTER, A. B., LL. B..
Director of Physical Training for Men.
A. B., Williams College, 18935 LL. B., University
of Michigan, 1S96g Physical Instructor, Beloit College,
1894-5, and 1897-19023 Football Coach, University ot'
Mississippi, 18965 Physical Director, Hamline Uni-
versity, 190355 Director of Physical Training and
Athletics for Men, Morningside College, 1908-.
BLANC!-IE VIOLA WATTS, A. B..
A. B., Morningside College, 19085 Librarian Morn-
ingside College, 1907-. ,
BERTHEMIA MCCARTHY, A. B..
A. B., Morningside College, 1906.
LEE BARKS, EVELYN NAOMI DENKMAN,
Secretary to the President. . Latin.
BERTHA A. DONELSON, JOHN I-IARLAN BRIDENBAUGH,
Secretary to the Dean. Chemistry.
HENRY LAWRENCE JOHNS, GOODSELL TAYLOR PENDELL,
Bookkeeping and Penmanship. Cl'1CmfSiTlJ-
SARAH ANN BEEAKLY ALBERT DIGERNESS,
Custodian of Buildings and Grounds.
l l 3 L- c 1
.i l l
L. BELT ........ . . .President
EVELYN DENKMAN .. ...Secretary
L. R. CHAPMAN. .. .... Treasurer
Belt, Laurence James, English, History .................... Sioux City
Berkstresser, Allan Palmer, History and Politics, Economics
and Sociology .................................. Mt. Carroll, Ill.
Bridenbaugh, John Harlan, Chemistry, Mathematics ...... Sioux City
Chamberlain, Daisy Ethel, English, History .............. Drexel, Mo.
Chapman, Lindley Ray, Chemistry, History and Politics..Sioux City
Chase, Grace Elina, Mathematics, Latin .................. Sioux City
Denkman, Evelyn Naomi, Greek, Latin ..............
Doolittle, Jesse William, Mathematics .... . ........... .....
Eggleston, George VValter, Economics and Sociology
Engle, Irwin Allen, Biology ........................
Gabrielson, Hattie, History and Politics, Latin ....
Hall, Nevada Maude, English, History ...............
Hamilton, Harry Stanley, Economics and Sociology,
Jeffery, Joseph Ewart, Economics and Sociology ......
Johnson, Ethel Lenore, History a.nd Politics, English., ....
. . . .Pike, Neb.
. . .Storm Lake
. .Sioux Rapids
Keckler, Lee Roy, English .............................. Sioux
Lookin, Clara Louise, English, History .....
Macdonald, Janet Malcolm, Latin, German ....
Magoun, Charles Elmer, Biology .............
Mahood, Etta Helena, English ........
McConkey, Elizabeth, German, Latin ..........
McConkey, Merten Charles, Biology, German ....
Mitchell, Lloyd Theile, History and Politics ....
Pendell, Goodsell Taylor, Chemistry ..........
Prichard, Orlie Gilbert, History and Politics...
Robins, Grace Rorem, English ...............
Rodine, Lilly May, Latin ............
Rodine, Maude Alice, German, Latin ....
Squires, Jessie Fae, English, History ....
Stiles, Guy Samuel, Chemistry .,........
Warnock, Lucile Margaret, English .... ....
Wolcott, Sara Lois, Latin ........,.
Wood, Mae Edith, English, History ....
. Sioux City
. . .Sioux
. . . .Sioux
. . . .Sioux
. . . .Sioux
. . .Sioux
. . .Sioux
. . . . .Hornick
. . . .Stratford
. . . .Stratford
. . . .Sioux City
rick, S. D.
. . . .Sioux City
A freshman, strolling clown the hall,
Awe struck became, and frightecl,
As on a statue, bold and fair,
His errant gaze alightecl.
With beauty rare, and graceful air
It stood-a work of art-
In mantel clad of flowing black
And cap in blacker part.
He closer drew, the more to view
The features line and locks of curl
Woe rue the clay! He flecl away.
It was a senior girl.
i l l . ,
LANCELOT S. ANDERSON
Lance, Lefty, Andy, Curly. A good
student: a society leaderg a lover of ath-
leticsg and-oh, ye marvels!-religious
out of conscience, rather than policy. He
has debated often, and done some work
on debate. Likes Johnston's Cherries,
Blue Ribbons and Miss S. Staunch in his
affection. Progressive, yet manlike, a
lox er of form. Is a iirm friend, and, best
of all, an honorable foe. In present part-
nership with NVinterringer as clinical sur-
geons at 1702 Peters St. Talks intelli-
gently on any subject at any time, and
wherever he gets a chance. Seems really
to believe that life's worth living.
Alice came to us after a year at Carth
age College, entering the Junior class.
There was a place ready for her and she
has won many friends already. She has a
hobby, too. Never let her talk to you
too long or she will surely start on her
beloved subject of Math. and when she
tires of that it is German. She is
of those who is brave enough to major
in both those subjects.
. l ef q i
Gay and cheerful. Did you ever see her
when she did not have a kind word and
a happy smile for all? She is a good stu-
dent and sometimes we are almost tempted
to call her a good bluffer. But we would
all be proud to be known by that name,
so no offense is here. She is the life of
any gathering with her humor and jollity
and her splendid singing brings us safe-
ly to shore in our mass meetings.
EDWARD H. BACKEMEYER
Commonly known about the school as
"Back," although his face is really the
more imposing part of his appearance. Has
repeatedly demonstrated his ability as an
athlete upon the basket ball floor, for
which he proudly wears the "M"-or per-
mits his Best to wear it for him. For
Back has always been'a ladies' man-
successful too in this, as, indeed, in all
things save Chemistry I. And were he
but the fifth part as attentive in this as in
his gallantry, ten times success would
long since have been this.
Once Harriet registered in History II
but was never seen in class until she dis-
covered that the professor sometimes call-
ed the roll. She is present once in a while
now. She is quiet and unassuming. It is
only after long acquaintance that we ind
out and learn to like the true girl and
to know what a splendid friend and com-
rade she really is.
GEORGE W. BARRETT
Has a long, successful record in debate.
Is a profhibitionist because it pays. Af-
fects a conscience for the same reason.
A hustler. Has held more offices than
any other politician in college. Editor-
in-Chief of the Collegian Reporter, which
has advanced in enterprise under his
reign. Has a romantic temperament
which has been known to play hob with
his better judgment. Seems definitely
attached now to a mighty nice junior las-
sie. George W. Barrett will make his
markg it may even be a straight one.
Could not have lived in Caesar's day-
the world's too puny for two.
onus ll '
Dainty little Ivan! Just listen to her
laugh. From that very laugh you would
know that she is a part of all fun, a plot-
ter of much mischief. Never is ,a frolic
complete witrhout her. She talks a lot
and uses her hands to help her expression.
Indeed, what would she do without her
hands? Her manner is kind toward all,
and she is fond of old Morningside.
J. HOWARD BERKSTRESSER
MT. CARROLL, ILL.
Short of stature but well built and mus-
cular. Has already been of considerable
value to the school on the track, and
will probably win many more points before
his college days are done. Has also play-
ed on the class basket ball team, helping
to win the class tournament, and the cup.
Is more or less of a permanent fixture at
the F1-ary House, inasmuch as he has be-
come the pet of all the girls who board
STORM LAKE e
Edith is one of those happy girls, one of
those girls always expecting a letter. lfVe
have a number of girls here who rush
home to see it' the post man has come.
There ought to be a club formed of this
sort of girls. It does not take much to
make some people happy, and Edith is
one of those. Little things please her. To
know that kind of folks is indeed a pleas-
"Sober, steadfast and demuref' Mil-
ton's Words will describe her. Do you
really know her? Few of us do. If there
were more of her kind, it would be to our
advantage. We never hear her talking
loudly, or giggling in the halls. She just
goes her way and goes quietly, happy al-
ways, and always with a bright look for
Sunny Jim! We might go on and say
"grin and-" but we won't. Laura takes
many burdens on her shoulders and is
sometimes inclined to shift them onto
others, but she does it so cleverly that we
scarcely realize it. Laura and Laura's
house seein to go together, for it is at
Cushman's that we have our fun, and
Laura. makes a charming hostess. Few
sweeter or better girls can be found in
Morningside than she. '
FOREST I-I. CHANDLER
How he derived his nickname of
"Frosty" nobody knows, as it was thrust
upon him before his first appearance in
Morningside. In disposition, he is usually
quite the opposite of the term's implica-
tion-jolly and congenial. VVith him
everything preceeds work, and fun every-
thing. It is difficult for him to think ser-
iously. How he gets along in classes is
a mystery, unless it be he has a "pull,"
Has taken active part in athletics and de-
bate, and has been known to "fuss" with
Vifhat can describe Edith? Oh, yes-the
three VVis-Winsome, wise, not witty.
Do the boys know Edith? Not very well.
She really is so studious she has no time
for trifles. Now as to books and learn-
ing. . Well, nothing but a double "A" ever
dares to show its face on her reports. Her
hair and eyes are brown and here and
there a tiny freckle doth appear, just to
show her sunny disposition.
WINFRED A. DUTTON
Determination is his name. In his face
is a "stay by it till death" expression
which fits well his character, and the set
of his jaw recalls what was said of the
Hoosier Schoolmaster's acquaintance, "Ef
Bull once takes holt, heaven nor yearth
couldn't make 'him let gofi Is said to
have taken, sometime in the early part of
his education, a dislike to Latin, from
which he has never recovered. Has been
active in the oratorical work of the
NOEL L. HACKETT
"Hint" ranks among the old timers of
the student body. Starting several years
ago at or near the foot of the academy,
himself but a boy at that time, he now
has but a year between him and his dip-
loma-precluding several hurdles which
he has constructed for himself along the
way, but which will probably go over eas-
ily at the touch of his toe. Like most old
timers, he has quite a definite appercep-
tive mass, and everything that doesn't
fit in with this, he is very apt to discard or
disapprove of. -
Anna is a girl we all have misjudged.
Being of a somewhat quiet nature, and
usually loaded with a. bunch of notices
from the faculty, she was inclined to be
avoided last fall. However, since t.he pri-
vate post office has been established for
studeuts in the registration office, and she
has been relieved of the duty of carrying
messages for the faculty, we have grown
to be less fearful of her. We are now able
to know her for herself and not for her
CLIFFORD H. HARPER
Brought his parents with him to Sioux
City this year, to share the joys and sor-
rows of college life, feed him better, and
keep him out of mischief. Holds a better
record in base ball than in class, and
frankly admits he likes the former better.
Gained the affection of the Frenchman in
his freshman year, and since that time
hasn't had the courage to take any Il10l'6
work from him. Has always had a hank-
ering to go with the girls, but has yet to
make his start.
HARRY S. HAMILTON
One who has proven the advantage of
going through college "double" rather
than "single" A deep thinker and a ser-
ious, hard worker, capable on occasion,
however, of striking humorous fire. A
major in the department of Economics and
Sociology, who has done considerable re-
search work, and is acknowledged the
chief advisor of the head of the Depart-
ment. Xvinner of second place in the
State Oratorical Contest this year.
I-I. HAL HUDSON
"Huddie'i is a man of great possibili-
ties. In this, his junior year, he is begin-
ning to broaden out into new fields, and
undertake new activities which promise
to establish for him an enviable record.
As a, psychologist, he is imbibing from his
professor the spirit of deep study and re-
search, and will eventually "make good"
in t.his work. With a fair start from last
year as a ladies' man, he is rapidly im-
proving at present, and his success
strongly inipels him to choose such occu-
pation for a life calling.
Frances has decided to graduate in
three years and consequently must study
hard. Sometimes we fear she will not
carry out this resolve when we see how
she leaves books and friends at the sound
of a voice in the hall. She cannot be se-
verely criticized for this as we all do the
same thing. The girls go to Frances for
advice, and she is always willing to give
the best she can to all of them.
LLOYD W. JOHNS
The most genial and light hearted fel-
low in school. Is never seen without his
seven by nine smile, except when he has
his picture taken. His attempts to look
serious at such times always make hin1
look sick. Among the least of his troubles
are his classes, among 't-he most thereof,
his girls. Of the latter, he loves all. His
attempts to be satisfied with anysingle
one consequently result in failure. Is
LeMars a. mormon town?
ERWIN W. JOHNS
A staunch and reliable student and
friend. Can be trusted to accomplish that
to which he is assigned. Always makes
serious and substantial use of his time,
although, when occasion demands, appears
in lighter vein. Has of late become an
ornithology fiend, and goes about much of
his t.in1e, armed with note book and field
glasses, searching for those of the feath-
ery kind, with whom he is better acquaint-
ed than with the members of his own
i i i
FABIUS C. LAVENDER
A man of gentle disposition and unof-
fending ways. Working against difficul-
ties witfh which few of us have to cope,
he was never known to be blue-is always
successful, and makes good progress in
his work. His big, round face looks as
jovial as a full moon, and proves his
character, too. Is out of school the sec-
ond senlester, expecting to take a western
claim and earn his title to it. His return
will be looked for about next fall.
Never was there a girl with better in-
tentions than Talma. Sometimes, how-
ever, her temper does get away with her,
but there is always sunshine after the
storm, and sunshine the brighter for the
little gloom. Her laugh is always gay and
happy. She is a born leader and likes to
lead. Active in all departments of the
school, having firm convictions, and fear-
less to express them, she is indeed an ad-
dition to the Junior Class and to anyone's
list of friends.
-117 Y .4 sl
1 - -1
i l l
One of the happy throng from the Sioux
City high school, a planner of fun there,
Ethel came to Morningside with a host of
new plots against the poor students here.
Wherever Ethel is, there is always fun
and laughter, we may even say giggling.
Optimism is a thing we all enjoy. Ethel is
optimistic to a very great extent, and
that is probably the reason we all like to
see her walking down the hall toward -us.
DAVID F. LOEPP
Short of stature, heavy set, of dark
complection, "Davie" in no way belies his
German extraction. His turn for fun is
always leading him into mischief of some
kind or another. VVhen anybody is needed
to give an Indian war whoop or dance, or
recite a comic German poem, Davie is the
man. He can Umake a noise" like any
animal that ever drew breath, and play
the parts as well. On the platform, he is
as much at home and as able as was ever
Daniel VVebster or Patrick Henry.
After spending two years at Rockford
College, Vivian comes to us as a junior,
and she is thinking seriously of graduat-
ing from Morningside. VVe can well be
proud of her. She is-a girl with ideas,
good ones too- She has an individuality
of her own. Sometimes quiet and reserv-
ed, other times jolly and full of fun, she
is fascinating always. There is always
something new, original, in her that we
had not expected to find. We do indeed
hope that she may remain for her senior
A lady, charming and dignified, who
never stoops to low thoughts or acts.
What does she do? The lit.tle things, and
perhaps the great things, that come to
her to do. She has many friends and
many acquaintances, for almost everyone
knows Mabel McCreery. You will recog-
nize her by the brightness of her eyes, the
gentleness in her smile, and'the gracious-
ness of her words.
f ii fi ,
Jennie is the Y. W. C. A. president. This
fact alone bespeztks the respect which she
commands from the girls, and how much
faith they have in her ability- She has
great plans for the future, and her de-
termination will serve her well to carry
them out. Her outlook is on the future,
not t.he past, and for this she deserves
the better credit. Her manner is business
like. She speaks quickly, to the point,
and well. Like qualities we all could wish
for ourselves. K
I-IIGHMORE, S. D.
When we think of Cora, that old quota-
tion comes to our minds, "And still the
wonder grew, that one small head could
carry all she knew." She seems able to
talk intelligently on any subject. How-
ever, she is not one of those tiringly bril-
liant people, but rather the pleasant kind.
She thinks and is not afraid to express
her thoughts. XVe might well copy after
her in this respect as also in others.
t Q i
A splendid girl. She is spending the
second semester at home, but Will be back
again next fall. Myrtle is a good stud-
ent and works hard at her lessons. Little
of her time is spent in idly wandering
up and down the halls. Always determin-
ed to do two years' work in one, and
equally determined not to encyst herself
within the covers of a book, she some-
times undertakes more than is for her
good. She is liked by every one. Her
quiet and winning ways gain her many
She is another one given to Morning-
side by the Sioux Cit.y high school, and
another good gift it was. Happy by nat-
ure, she lets happiness radiate from her
to everyone. One of her pastimes is to
caricature her professors in.their char-
acteristic poses. Edna is not fond of
work, and frankly expresses her opinion
of anyone so ambitious as to attempt to
graduate in three years.
She is an industrious and a good stu-
dent. We do not mean by this that she
burns the midnight oil, for we know her
evenings are spent in a different way, but
we do mean that she makes the most of
her time, makes every minute count for
something. She is active in all lines of
college work. Pleasant by nature, and
willing to entertain, she is a likeable
MARGUERITE SHRIN ER
You may know "Mugsy" by her very,
very pink cheeks, and her winning little
habit of making faces. She is an adept
at wrinkling herrnose-does it so attrac-
tively that several other girls are said to
have contracted the habit from her.
Lacking that, she were yet a. very at-
tractive girl. She knows how to laughg
she knows how to be agreeableg and be-
sides, she is bright and intelligent, and
will talk. That iinishes it 3 nothing more
is necessary. ,
r u f f
RALPH W. TACKABERRY
Business is his name. Reared under the
control of a business-like father, trained
in the ways of a. large coinmercial es-
tablishment, both heredity and environ-
ment have played their part in making
him a business man. To manage the An-
nual is hence but sport to such an one as
he. Just ask him. Despite his commer-
cial atmosphere, he now and then takes
time t.o talk with the girls, and has been
known to overload his faithful Rambler
Motherly. What greater virtue is there
than to be like a mother? Pearl has that
homelike, common spirit about her, which
lends attraction to its possessor. If you
are homesick, she can comfort you: if
you're ill she can make you feel betterg
and if you're sad, she can cheer you.
These are gifts not given to every 0116
and it is a. rare treat to find such a.
"Pearl of great price."
FRED I-I. TRIMBLE
Fred was a Morningside student some
years ago before most of the rest of us
had yet come here. In the intervening
time he has been absent, engaged in mis-
sion work in China. He has now return-
ed to take his degree, after which he will
probably return to the foreign field.
Fred was a good athlete when he left,
and his size at present would indicate
that in weight at least, he will again
pass muster for the scrimmage line.
What a lot we think of Mary! Some-
times she says rather sharp things, but
we forgive her when we stop and consider
that she has not lead the same life all
girls have. Mary has seen much of life
and can converse intelligently upon most
any subject. She has ideas that are worth
while. Morningside owes much to her
and she owes much to Morningside, es-
pecially her acquaintance with those of
the opposite sex.
Earnest and sincere. These seem to
characterize Lucile. She is one of the
girls who is taking but a three years'
course. We are sorry she has decided to
do this for we need more like her in
school. Like several others in the class
she comes from the Sioux City high
school, and is a loyal student of Morning-
side. Did you ever hear her giggle? She
ls an expert in that line-which is but
one of her many attractions.
EARL C. WARBURTQN
Came here from Beloit last fall and
was able to class Junior without a. whimp-
er, which speaks well for Beloit and also
for our registrar. Established his indi-
viduality years ago by breaking forth into
smile. His 7x9 grin still remains a con-
clusive diagnostic characteristic or recog-
nition mark, and effectively masks the
few homely features of his face. His
disposition and teniperauient are equally
broad and sunny. He loves the girls, of
course, wherein his actions fit his words
and prove him no hypocrite.
W il l
HARRY I. WEST
PRES!-io, S. D.
"Hig" short for "High-pockets." Six
feet one in height and one foot six in
girth. He is tlhus easily distinguished by
his "rakish" appearance. Seen at a dis-
tance, he might be taken for one of Ring-
ling's clowns, or the man with the seven
league boots. He comes from his room
to the college in three steps, and returns
in as many more. According to the con-
trary in humanity, keeps company with a
girl much shorter than himself.
WILLIAM W. WAYMACK
"A Shakespeare come to Morningside."
Said by the Dean to be one of the few
geniuses in school, in spite of which
everybody recognizes that he has unusual
abilities. Words are his slaves. To draw
is his pastime. Thoroughly sincere him-
self, he brooks not deceit no matter where
found, regardless of person or station.
Severe in his criticism of what's poor, he
is as quick to appreciate what's worthy.
A fiend for candy, of which he eats but
the best, but of that a great deal. Re-
served in acquaintance with the girls, for
thought of being "Lorded" o'er at home.
The good is here recorded of him. The
evil will be "interred with his bones."
i l l
Rosy cheeks and sparkling blue eyes
that attract your attention at first glance!
Georgia always has a happy look in her
face that compels one to like her. And
her blush is the best ever. Just tell her
to blush for you, and you will be convinc-
ed. She is as prim as she can be. Among
ma.ny objects of her love are her 7:40
Latin classes. These she attends always,
even if she has to miss breakfast to get
there. Faithfulness is a splendid virtue
All people seem to have one dominant
characteristic. We can say of Iola that she
is quiet. She came into the college quiet-
ly. No fuss was made over her coming.
She just silently crept in. It is only when
we come to know her well that we realize
her true merit. She is one of the few
of whom we can say, "She is a true
I sawn V
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A .1 .iw ..,,Y,, , JL ,W
ff l ?
Cook F'IIl'llhHlTl Anthony Shannon Digerness Vlfickens J. H. Lewis
Ullman Carter Madge Gillrin Maude Gillin Elliott Andrews McDonald Chipman
McCla,1'y Crummer Power Luge Ylfiese Vifilliams QBOXVKEI'
lV1'ig'ht Palmel' Sims Smylie Carson Carter Dollivel'
Ilriclmrd Raw Harris Bender Fair G. H. Fletcher
Hess Elwick Fry J. A. Lewis WVallace Eldridge XXr8iSSGl'
Gabrielson Tuttle Farnham Rieke Ellison
F. G. Enwlcx ......
GEORGIA WISEMAN ....
PERCY UIALMAN ....
Andrews, Helen Lincoln .....
Anthony, Florence Eleanor...
Bender, Estella May ......
Bowker, Willard Hughes .....
Carson, Paul Kerr ........
Carter, Amy Blanche .....
Carter, Roscoe Harrison..
Chipman, Harry Arthur. ..
Coffman, Thomas .......
Cook, Rachel Mae .......
Crumnler, Clara Estella...
Digerness, Albert Henry. . .
Dolliver, Prentice Barret..
Eldregde, Luthera .........
Elliott, Seth Earl ....,...
Ellison, Walter Eugene ....
Elwick, Frederick George ....
Fair, John Andrew ........
Farnham, Nina Elizabeth. .
Farnham, Vlfilliain Dewitt ....
Fletcher, Georgia Harriette ....
Fletcher, Nellie Corinne .....
Fry, Lewis ...............
Gabrielson, Ira Nole ....
Gillin, Madge Lucile .....
Gillin, Maude Luverne ....
Harris, Edna Lavina
Hess, Ray ............
Lewis, James Hawley ....
Lewis, John Abraham .....
Luge, Florence Elizabeth.
. . . .President
. . . .Secretary
. . . . Treasurer
. . . .Hermosa, S. D.
... . . . .Odebolt
. . . . . .Whiting
. . . .Whiting
.. ...Sioux City
. . . . .Sioux City
. . . .Pocahontas
. . . . . . .Denver, Colo.
....Hot Springs, S. D.
. . . . . . . .Rock Valley
. . . . .Sioux City
.- ....... Galva
Idaho Falls, Idaho
. ....Neligh, Neb.
.... .Sioux City
. .Sioux Ciity
. . . . .Sioux City
. . . . .Perry
.. .Sioux City
. . . . .Cherokee
Mahoney, Daniel Parnell ....
McClary, Lela Ozema .......
McDonald, Eleanore Louise.
Olmstead, Helen Keith ....
Palmer, Cecil Edwin ....
Power, Joe ............
Prichard, Vernon E .....
Pyncheon, Ned ......
Raw, Lola Irene ....
Rieke, Edna ............
Shannon, Ethel Alinira ....
Sims, Mariana .........
SIIIYHB, Robert Eddy ....
Tuttle, Gladys Orrel. ..
Ullman, Percy .........
VVallace, Elizabeth Mary...
Weisser, Kathryn M .......
NVickens, George Ernest...
Wiese, Maria Louisa .....
Williams, Hazel ...........
Wiseman, Georgia Faith. . .
Wright, Margaret Henrietta ....
. . . .Aurelia
. . .Primghar
. . . .Sioux City
. . . .Sioux City
. .. ........ Vail
. . . .Ponca, Neb.
. . . . . .0nawa
. . . . .Sheldon
. . .Sioux City
. . . .Kingsley
. . . .Sioux City
. . . . .Denison
. . . .Sioux City
. . . . . .Sioux City
Leeds, Sioux City
. . . .Tyndall, S. D.
....Avon, S. D.
. . . .Ponca, Neb.
. . . .Sac City
fl? , .
' ff 7 f
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"A" L J A'1 V V
' A"' I X
Nelson Campbell 1VI0lltg0lll6'I'Y Simon Braley More Pickus
Sims Garlock Carter Scott Rieke Shoemaker Rodine
Cll2111lb9l'12liIl Bower Schlieper l3l'idQllbHllg'l1 XVickens Seaver Rickman
Rowe I,l'iChZlll'd Evans Merton C1J,l'lS011 Peskin Nelson
Feige Bower Belt Susan Ends Yates McDonald
Mary Kifer Farnsworth Snyder Chandler Pittinger Modisett
Quamnstrom Jury McVicker . M, P. Briggs Rorem Hattie Kifer Cain
Colwbs Spencer Peifei' xXvill1b9l'g Dott Noble Engle
Olin Shaver Klippel XV. V. Hickman Kemper Mahoney Jackson
Maynard llandolph Collins Atkinson XVHGSOD Briilenbaugh Xvillif-31'l'illg'E'5l' Wfhitney
Ling Anderson M. Hickman Mc-Cutchen Ewex' Cunningham
Kingsbury Davie Mason B. M. Eads Elliott Xviose Little
Bass Hig-day McCu1'ry Roddy Lemon XVallace Day
Gullickson Leedom Peden Burke Craker
C 7 ll 1
V. E. MONTGOMERY. ..
KATHERINE SIMS ......
J. I-I. WINTERRINGER...
Anderson, Anna XVilhelmina .....
Atkinson, Lueile ..............
Bass, Will Wing...
Belt, Laura. .........
Bleakly, Sarah Ann ....
Bower, Lillian Edith ....
Bower, Glenn C .......
Braley, Silas Alonzo .....
Briggs, John Ely ..........
Briggs, Mitchell Pirie ....
Burke, Joseph Leo ......
Cain, Florence Ellen ....
Campbell, Ella Seaver ....
Carlson, Dora. ..........
Carter, Joey Irene .......
Chamberlain, Vernice. . .
Chandler, Harry Abner ....
Cobbs, Howard T .......
Collins, Walter LeRoy ....
Craker, Hazel Estell ........
Cunningham, Sara. Louise ....
Currier, Adah Blanche .....
Davie, Audi-ie Irene ......
Dodge, Benton ......
Dott, Agnes ..........
Eads, Bertha Mae ............
Eads, Susan Alois ......... .....
Elliott, Catherine Elizabeth ....
Engle, Della Mae ............
Evans, Gladys ...............
Ewer, Agnes Roberta ...........
Farnsworth, Harold Emerson ....
Feige, Mary ...................
Garlook, Roy Hitt ............
Gilman, Mary Catherine ....
Glasgow, Almos. W .......
Glasgow, Leah Ella .......
Gullickson, Helen Myrtle ....
Hickman, Mark .........
Hickman, VValter V ....
Higday, Ethel Irene .....
Jackson, Lorene ..........
Johnson, Samuel Darlow ....
Jory, Clifford ............
Kifer, Harriet Lucinda .......
Kifer, Mary Bonne .............
Kemper, Lucile Marguerite ....
. . . . . .Presidenl
. . . Vice President
. . . . .Secretary
. . . Treasurer
. . . .Eagle Grove
. . . . . . .Castana
. . . .Sioux City
. . . . . .Sioux City
. . .Correctionville
. . .Correctionville
. . . . . . .Cherokee
. . . .Eagle Grove
. . . . . . .LeMars
. . . . . . .Laurens
. . . .Sioux City
. . . .Sioux City
. . . .Sioux City
..,. . . . .Vvhiting
. . . . .Drexel, Mo.
. . . .Sioux City
... . . .Sioux City
. .Reedsburg, XVis.
....Tyndall, S. D.
....Tyndall, S. D.
Kansas City, Mo.
. . . . . . .Pike, Neb.
. .Sergeant Bluffs
. . . . .Rock Rapids
. . . . .Lake City
. . . . .Sioux, Neb.
. . . . . . .Sioux City
. . .Correctionville
. . .Correctionville
. . . . . .Sioux City
. . . . .Ida Grove
. . . . .Ida Grove
.. . . . .LeMars
. . . . . . .Manilla
. . . .Sioux City
. . . . .Sheldon
. . . .Sioux City
. . . .Sioux City
. . . . .Sheldon
Kingsbury, Leslie Herbert ....
Kinsley, Anabud ...........
Klippel, Lulu Alice .......
Lamb, Ila Fern ............
Leedoni, Joseph Vifilbur ....
Lemon, Allan Clark ......
Ling, Edith Maude .....
Little, Janet .................
Mason, Herman .................
Maynard, Orville Knowles, Jr .....
McCurry, Alice May ..........
McCutcheon, Mary Almira .....
McDonald, Helen ...... Q ......
McVicker, Roy Harrison. . . ..
Merton, Horace George ......
Miller, Alice Sheppard .........
Modisett, Leona Blanche ......
Montgomery, Vincent Everet ....
Mower, Martha Alice .... ......
Nelson, David Casper ........
Nelson, Minnie. ....., .
Noble, Stuart A .......
Olin, Gladys Lydia ....
Peden, Howard .........
Peifer, Henry Manley ........
Pickus, Samuel Goodwin ......
Pittenger, Marguerite Eleanor ....
Postin, Frederick Wright ....... .
Prichard, George W ,..,. ....... . ..
Quarnstrom, Eugene Gideon..
Randolph, Eva Wilson ........ .
Rieke, Anna ..... ...........
Roddy, Helen Catherine ....
Rodine, Rosa Constance...
Rorem, Mabel Beatrice ....
Rowe, Vera ..............
Schatz, 'August Herman ....
Schlieper, Helen Frances ....
Scott, LeRoy Andrew ......
Seaver, Martha Vesta ....
Shaver, Arlo Edwin .......
Shoemaker, Howard. A .....
Simon, Edna .............
Sims, Katherine .......
Snyder, Rae VV ......... .....
Spencer, Mae Geneva ........
Thomsen, Thomas Frederick.
Vennick, Albert George ......
Wadson, Mildred Roberta ....
Wallace, Louise Mary ......
Vtfhitney, Inez Leola ......
VVickens, David Lawrence. . .
Wiese, John ................
Winterringer, Jacob Henry...
Wood, Doris Rosetta .....
Wunderlich, Jennie ........
Yates, Lulu Estella ....
. . .Ponca, Neb.
. . . .Canton, S. D.
.. . . . . .Sioux City
. . . . .Osmond, Neb.
. .... - .... LeMars
.. . . . . .Sheldon
. . . . .Kingsley
. . . . . .Kingsley
. . . ...Sioux City
. . . . .Eagle Grove
. . . .Sioux City
.... .Sioux City
. . . .Eagle Grove
.. . . . . . .Garner
.. . . . . . .Sioux City
. . . .Bigelow, Minn.
.. . . . .Sioux City
. . . .Sioux City
.. . . . .Wall Lake
. . . .Oakland, Neb.
.... . .Wall Lake
. . . . .Sioux City
...... . .Sioux -City
.St. Charles, S. D.
. . . . . . . ...Stratford
. . . . . . . .Sioux City
. . . . .Smithwick, S. D.
. . . . . . . . .Ida Grove
. . . . . ...Sioux City
Garden City, S. D.
. . . . .Thomson, Ill.
. . . . . .Denison
. . . . .Sioux City
. . . . . . . .Mapleton
. . . .Charter Oak
. . . . . .Vincent
. . . .Ida Grove
....Avon, S. D.
. . . . .Paullina
. . . . .Sioux City
. . ...Sioux City
. . . .Sioux City
CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC
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HERBERT LEROY ENO, PH. B.,
Acting Professor of Public Speaking.
Professor Eno came to Morningside and took charge
of the Department of Public Speaking at the opening
of the fall term, 1909. By previous training and ex-
perience, he was well equipped to undertake the
work assigned him. His Bachelor's degree in Phil-
osophy he received from Cornell College in 1902,
thereafter spent. some t.ime engaged in public school
teaching and in traveling abroad, ,graduated from
the Cumnock School of Oratory ill 1907. and, im-
mediately prior t.o his coming to Morningside, had
spent two years as instructor in Publc Speaking in
the State Preparatory School of Oklahoma.
During the short time he was permitted to labor
here, he organized his department on a solid footing
and carried on its work with untiring energy. Through
his efforts also the Debating League was establish-
ed for the better management of Inter-Collegiate
Debate. During the Christmas vacation, 1909, he
was stricken with a lung trouble which resulted in
his death on the tenth of January, 1910. WVe all re-
gret the passing of an honest, earnest, energetic
JOHN CORNILS PETERS, 'I I.
Suffering less than a week from an acute attack
of pneumonia and peritonitis, contracted through ex-
posure to snow and slush, while in a weakened con-
stitutional condition, John Peters snccumbed to death
on the twenty-fourth day of November, 1909. By his
own effort he was putting himself through school. Two
years fhe had spent at Morningside, and was just
well launched on his third-his Junior year-with
the class of 1911. His prospects were bright, his
future hopeful. "His eulogy may be short. As a
student he was surpassingly brilliant. He was a
brave man, as none who have witnessed his fight
for an education can deny. He was outspoken, sin-
cere in every word, despising hypocrisy as the mortal
sin. His earnestgaggresive loyalty to school, society,
friends was that of a man indeed. Brilliant, brave,
true-'heart.ed, loyal-what better epitaph needs any
I Q9 rl
MERLE JACKSON CHAMBERLAIN, 'I2.
Broad. tall, awkard, strong, Merle Chamberlain
would have been the last man of all the st.udent body
whose passing might have been expected, when the
close of school in June, 1909, saw him, hale and hearty,
bidding farewell to l1is friends for the summer vaca-
tion. No prophesy could be seen therein of the
longer, more touching farewell, which he soon was
called upon to bid those same friends. at summons of
unyielding death, toward the latter part of July.
Two years he spent at Morningside, working in
that time from Senior Academy through his Fresh-
man year. Many friends he gained, Whose highest
esteem he commanded. They found him frank and
reliable. As a student he thought. hard and applied
himself well. His record and his character were
NICHOLAS KALLEMEYN, ' I 3.
i'Nick" came to Morningside in the fall of 1908.
Of a quiet and unassuming disposition, he formed
a limited circle of close acquaintances. By these he
was always, found to be hearty in friendship, reliable
in trust., and solid in character from surface to cen-
tre. YVith the opening of base ball practice in 1909,
he began to work out, and by constant perseverance
and endeavor became t.he first "twirler" in the squad.
In this field of service for the college he was best
and most generally known to the students. His
work, as well as this admirable character, have not
failed of appreciation.
"So live that, when thy summons comes to join
The innumerable caravan which moves
To that mysterious realm where each shall take
His chamber in the silent halls of death,
Thou go not like the quarry slave at night,
Scourged to his dungeon, but sustained and soothed
By an unfaltering trust, approach thy grave
Like one who wraps the drapery of his couch
About him, and lies down to pleasant dreamsf'
t -Bryant, Thanalopsis
With the Alumni
BY AN ALUMNUS
He who has dreamed ofa noble future and has in a measure gained that future, has been
a worthy foster child. '
Has youth never in fancy seen a road, a wide road, as smooth as childish hands make piles
of sand: gardens on either side where foot-brides led across the drowsy streams that bore the
swan, the lily, and the cress, where springs, gushing from some rocky depth, refreshed the thirsty
soul, and, scattering spray, so cooled the quiet ploce that seat and rock and tree wore coats of moss
tinged blue and green and brown and sombre red? Has youth never seen such a road and
such a place for walk, for thought and rest? K
I am sure we all have dreamed of easy ways, not wild and rough, where storms and night
might overtake us, and with no shelter nearer than the end, but of ways hedged by the homing-
places of the birds, where song should never give its place to storm. We have wondered why
this could not always be when some hard knock, some unkind word, or jealous shaft has come
The morning of life was to us so calm, but as the sun of experience rose higher, we were
reminded that a day had begun, and that this strange sun was revealing itself in many different
ways: for while it painted the hills of the morning defying the pen of man to tell the splendid
tale, it touched the waves and rills, and rolled the mists into the storm clouds of the night: while it
kissed the dark, damp earth, warming the tender germ into life, it whirled the wind in its mad fury
over mountain and valley to leave behind the groan, the sob, the dead, the dying. While this sun
gives life and strength to one, it Withers and kills another. He has been a worthy foster-child
who through it all, sweating
and struggling until the sun
is set and life's school is
9 over, has earned his wage
. - - -the satisfaction of hav-
y ' A ' L ' ing done his best.
Experience, that burn-
ing sun of experience, has
taught us varied lessons.
We have learned to mix
the fantasies of the morn-
ing with the realities of
noon, and life is neither
hard nor easy, but a very
Museum, NEW Yom: BOTANICAL GARDENS. Our joumeyings have
BRoNx PARK, N. Y.
been far, our view-points
many. We have stopped on our way along the teeming- arteries of New E.ngland's cities to
meditate a moment as to how and when they came--these black and white and brown and yellow
faces. The maps of many nations shuttled past us as we looked to the West and felt the
yearnings for the return of youth mingle with the responsibility of making these men citizens.
With The Alumni
IN THE ORIENT
i l l ?
We have stood on the inland sea by the great city, when the lapping of the waves was
silenced by the cries of babes, babes in basements stifled, dying. We thought of a slaughter
once terrible, but not more cruel, and manhood coursed our veins, manhood that would fight for
We have stood upon the ledges of the Northern Rockies where the stars of heaven,
mlrrored from the lake beneath, revealed a height, a depth, so high, so deep, that our vision short-
ened at the thought. From those same ledges we have seen the scattering lights of lumber camps
and have known that our mission was to make life higher, deeper, richer, for some strange son,
perhaps of Hindoo heart and Indian blood.
ln Mexico, our ways have been over the mountain roads, through Spanish streets and villas.
We have taught her people English in their hours between the cock-pits and the bull fights. We
have heard their songs at midnight floating from the plaza not far distant from our windows.
From the decks of ships that ply far Eastward we have seen the midway islands: and in
the morning, from the portholes, we have seen the silenced guns of old Manila. On her streets
and in her- country we have taught her native children to see, to think, to be, not merely for
themselves, but others.
China's millions have been our burden as in ancient mode of travel we have gone through
her cities, her villages, her hamlets, past her country sides and mountain huts, along her sea shore,
and up her rivers. Her schools have been our study and her government has been our problem.
We have heen guests at her feasts, and have made her speech our speech, that what she has seen
and heard in us she too may do.
Korea with her Japanese protectorate, her white coated men and women, her pagan temples
and her gods, has felt our feet as in a missionary spirit we have done our best to understand her
people and to train them in the ways of righteous living.
India, with her plains and rivers, her mountains and her gods, her fakirs and her starving
children, has touched our hearts with pity. The sacred, dirty, murky Ganges, the bathing place
of many pilgrims, and, on its banks, the pure, white temples seemed ever to remind us of our
duty to this race with pagan doctrines as old as the mountains where in the heat of summer we
were forced to go.
As foster children, with our duties done, and proud of our alma mater, we have journeyed
far. Our view points have been many. We have made mistakes, not few perhaps, but each time
we have endeavored to proflt by them and so enlarge our vision that the world and every people
shall have been, at the setting of the sun, a better world and a better people.
G:'l L-L: fda f- Q, - in
l l x
With The Alumni
1. Storm Luke, Iowa. 2. Kimport Peak, Pocatello National Forest,' Pocatello,
Idaho. 3. Security Bank Building. Sioux City. 4- Eagle HH1'b0l'. VVHSTI-. P80150 CPG-
osoting Co. 5. Farm Scene, Marcus, Iowa.
MILLARD FILMQRE MCDOWELL, '03, .. ...... President
ALICE I-loLMAN SWINNEY, '09 ......
NARCISSA MILLER TOOTHAKER, '04..
FAITH' FOSTER Woooroizn, '07
ELSIE IDA KILBORNE, '07 .....
PEARL ALICE Woomfono, '03.
ETHEL JANE HASKINS, '08..
Jepson, Win.. Sc. B., M. D.,
. . . . . . Vice-President
. . . . . . . .Corresponding Secretary
. . .... ....,. T reasurer
U Executive Committee
Physician, Sioux City, Ia..
Maliood, ll. XV. L., A. B., Minister, Alden, Iowa.
J. B., A. li., D. D., Field Secretary, Methodist Episcopal Church,
'tth St., Kansas City, Mo.
XVarner, Th. F., Ph. B., Lawyer, Twin Falls, Idaho.
, lid., Ph. B., Teacher, St. Louis, Mo.
0'Donahue, James H., A. B., M. D., Physician, Storm Lake, Ia..
Corbett, ,lfldward M.. A. B., LL. B., Lawyer, 511 19th St., Sioux City, Ia.
Benedict, 1-1. Lawrence, A. B.,
Church, Seattle, XYash.
Plondke, F. .l., Sc. B., M. D..
Benedict, James Hudson, l'h
Eisentraut, Dora Alice, A. li.,
Minister, Green Lake Methodist Epscopal
Physican, 490 Endicott Arcade, St. Paul,
B., Dentist, Hoquiam, XVash.
Teacher, 1702 Summit Ave., Seattle, Vifash.
Elll1l85', Frank D., A. B., Field Agent, Morningside College, 1728 Orleans
Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Mitchell, Frank, Ph. B., Lawyer, Salem, S. D.
Chandler, Sidney Levi, A. B.. 1901, A. M., Dean of iuoi-ningside College,
1632 Vine St., Sioux City, Iowa.
Dean, Asbury S., Ph. B., Minister, 1200 Morningside Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Eisentraut, Jacob, Ph. B., Traveling Agent for the Metropolitan Life
Insurance Co., Lincoln, Neb., R. F. D.
Empey, Xvalter Bruce, A. B., Minister, Aurelia, Ia.
Hastings, Adams R., A. B.,
Accounting Clerk in Office of the North-
western Consolidated Milling Co., of Minneapolis, 808 15th Ave, N.,
Richards, Ernest Cleon, 1"h.
B., 1902, A. M., Minister, Ireton, Ia..
i if il l C
With The Alumni
1. Morningside College, Sioux City. 2. M. E. Church, Merrill, lowa. 3. High
land Park College, 'Des Moines. 4. Southwestern College, Tvinileld, Kansas. ,5. Y
M. C. A. Building. Fargo, N. D.
Bartlett, Carrie Marea, Ph. B., Missionary, Foochow, China.
Davies, James Ashton, Ph. B.-, Supt. of Missions, Apartade 26, Pachuca.
Bartlett-Empey, Hattie, Ph. B.. Aurelia, Ia.
'I-Iatheway -Boylan, Edna, Sc. B.
Jastram, Alfred Henry, Pht B., Physician, Relnsen, Ia..
Van Horne, Clarence Elbert, Ph, B., Minister, Churches Ferry, N. D.
Van Horne, Robert Negley, Ph. B., Professor of Mathematics at Morn-
ingside College, 1528 Vine St., Sioux City, Ia.
Yetter-Flint, Clara Janette, A. B., Middietown, Conn.
Adair, Harry Holbrook, A. B., Cashier in Bank, Dakota, Neb.
Folsom, Arthur James, A. B.. Minister
Haines, Arthur Lee, M. S., Instructor in Chemistry and Physics, Unl-
versity of South Dakota, Vermillion, S. D.
Keck, Herbert Allen, A. B., Minister, Garner, Ia..
Marsh-Reinhart, Anna Clementine, Ph. B., 1109 N. 20th St., Birmingham,
Quirln, Augustus Jacob, A. B., Minister, Cedarburg, VVls.
Relnhart, Oscar, Sc. B., Cashier in Bank, 1109 N. 20th St., Birmingham,
Skewis, Jennie Rabling, Sc. B., Inwood, Ia.
Brown, Ross Page A. B., Real Estate Agent, 1115 Morningside Ave.,
Sioux City, Ia..
Carr-Gilbert, Bessie May, Ph. B., Shelton, 1Vash.
Cate, Florence Marilla, Ph. B., Professor of Latin at Southwestern Col-
lege, Vtfintleld, Kan.
Eberley, Charles Francis, Sc. B., Superintendent of Schools, Sheridan
County, McClusky, N. D.
Flathers-Frary, Emma Almira, Ph. B., Vermillion, S. D.
Frary, Guy Grililn, Sc. B., Instructor in Chemlstrv at University of South
Dakota, Vermillion, S. D.
Gantt, Ethel Marian, Ph. B., Teacher of Latin, Sioux City High School,
1914 Henry Ave., Sioux City, Ia. '
Kncer, Samuel, Ph. B., Minister, Vincent, Ia..
Platts, George Alfred, Ph. B., 1904, A. M., Vce-President of Southwest-
ern College, WVinl1eld, Kan.
Seaver, Fred Jay, Sc. B., Ph. D., Supt. Botanical Gardens, New York
City, N. Y. . '
Xvalker-Trimble, Ethel, A. B., Eugene, Ore.
Barsalou, George, Sc. B., Dean of Memorial Institute, Mason City, Ia.
Gilbert, Albert Berton, A. B., Minister, Emmetsburg, Ia.
Gilbert, George Russell, A. B., Minister, Merrill, Ia. '
Hieby, Sophia May, Ph. B., Teacher of Latin in the High School, De-
Smet S. D.
McDowell, Millard Filmore, Sc. B., Real Estate Agent, 1300 Newton Ave.,
Sioux City, Ia.
Mclsaac Robert John, Ph. B., Hood River.. Ore.
Mossman, Frank E., Ph. B., 1905, A. M., 1908, D. D., President of South-
western College, 1Vinfleld, Kan.
Nissen, Hans, Ph. B., Minister, Lehigh, Ia.
Ruthven, Alexander Grant, Sc. B., Ph. D., Curator of Museum at Unl-
verslty of Michigan, 546 Packard St., Ann Arbor, Much.
Simpson, David Manfred, Ph. B., Minister, Pocahontas, Ia..
Smyiie, Lorne Francis, A. B., Superintendent ci Schools, Battle Creek,
Toothaker, Alvah Ray, A. B., Manager of Sioux Fruit and Nursery
Farm, 1917 Nlcolette Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Vvoodford, Pearl Alice. Ph. B., Instructor in English, Morningside Col-
lege. Home Addreess, Sergeant Bluff, Ia.
3 9 .
Ackenback, John K., Sc. B., M. D., Physician, Clayton, Mo.
Aldrich, Ira Rolfe, A. B., Minister, Rupert, Idaho.
Carson, Stanley Fred, Ph. B., Missionary, Hlnghua, China, via Foochow.
Darling-Carson, Grace, Ph. B., Missionary, Hlnghua, China, via Foochow.
Finch, xGeorge Wifashington, Ph. B., Lawyer, 1732 -ith Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Hadden, David E., Sc. B., Druggist, Alta, Ia.
Killam-Maynard Mabel Alta, Ph. B., 2209, -ith Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Magee, Junius Ralph, Ph. B., Student in the Theological Seminary at
Boston, Mass., and Pastor of the Methodist Episcopal Church at Fal-
Maynard, Albert Howard, A. B., Minister, 2209 4th Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Miller-Toothaker, Narcissa P., Ph. B., 1917 Nicolette Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Sanders, VVllliam Edgar, Sc. B., M. D., Physician, Alta, Ia.
Trimble, Lydia, Ph. B., Missionary, Foochow, China.
Blackwell, NVilllam Albert, Ph. B., A. M., Professor of English at VVood-
bine Normal, Xvoodblne, Ia.
Bowker-Trimble, Rena Nellie, Ph. B., Park Place, Morningside, Sioux
Brown, Carrie, A. B., 1007, A. M., Teacher of Latin in Sioux City High
School, 124 Floyd Ave., Sioux City, Ia. -
Carroll, Charles Eden, A. B., Minister, Hartington, Neb.
Cook-Lewis, Myrtilla May, Sc. B., 695 E. 57th St., Chicago, Ill.
Debenham, VVillia1n Hamilton, Ph. B., Sec'y of Y. M. C. A., Burlington, Ia.
Ellerbrock-Schlaifer, Mabel Evelyn, Ph. B., A. M., Lake Preston, S. D.
Fair-Young, Emma Jeanette, Ph. B., Boise, Idaho.
Fair, Virginia Maude, Ph. B., Galva, Iowa.
Gilbert, Cyrus Lloyd, A. B.. Minister, Shelton. YVash.
Goodall, Anna, Ph. B., Student in Deaconess' Training School, 4949 Indiana
Ave., Chicago, Ill.
Hanna, Earl XVesley, Ph. B., Student at Drew Theological Seminary,
Madison, N. J.
Harding, Charles Elmer, Ph. B., Principal of Public Schools, Heaton, N. D.
Hollingsworth-Green, Anna Lou, Sc. B., 6031 Calumet Ave., Chicago, Ill.
Hulser Edward Hawkins, Ph. B., Lawyer, 305 Sonna Bldg., Boise, Idaho.
Killam-Finch, Clara. Harriett, Sc. B., 1722 4th Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Kling-Darling, Maude Emma., Ph. B., Peters Park, Sioux City, Ia.
Lockin, Coralinn, Ph. B., Aurelia Ia.
Marsh-Newton, Alice, Ph. B., Mobile, Ala.
Maynard, Carl VVesley, A. B., Student at Northwestern Medical College,
2514 Prairie Ave., Chicago. Ill.
McCarthy, John XValdo, Sc. B., Head of Repair Dept. of Sioux City Branch
of the International Harvesting Co., 2119 Palmer Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
McCay, J. Norman Hamilton, Ph. B., Minister, Galva, Ia.
Morgan, Nvilliam John, Sc. B., Industrial Chemist. 2130 G St., YVashington,
Poppenhelmcr, George John, Ph. B., Minister, Nvest Bend, Ia.
Root, Ralph Eugene, Ph. B., M. S., Instructor in Mathematics at the State
University, Iowa City, Iowa.
Saylor, Herbert.. Sc. B., M. D., Mariana, XVis.
Stulken, Simon Diedrick, Ph. B., Student of Law, 401' Federal Bldg., Kansas
Young, David Lawrence, Ph. B., Lawyer, Boise, Idaho.
Boddy, Estie Terissa, Ph. B., Missionary, Taian-fu Shan Tung, China.
Brower, Asa Lee, Sc. B., 1908, Sc. M. tin Forestryl, Forest Assistant,
Forest Service, P. O. Box 2490, Pocatello, Idaho.
Calkins, Herbert Judson, Ph. B., Singing Evangelist, 217 S. University St.,
Crossan-Kindig, Emma Gertrude, Sc. B., 2118 Palmer Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Du Bois, Frank Vncent, Ph. B., Graduate Student in History at the
University of Pennsylvania.
Erskine-Debenham, Eva Celestia, Ph. B., 1108 N. Sth St., Burlington, Ia.
Everhart, Edgar McCoy, Ph. B., Superintendent of Schools, Tyndall, S. D.
Flinn, Ruby Amelia, Ph. B., 1517 Gth Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Foote, O. Merrill, Ph. B., Cashier in Bank, Ocouto, Neb.
Gilbert, Mary Margaret, Ph. B., Larrabee, Ia.
Hartzell, Corwin Francis, A. B., Principal of Mission School, La Paz,
Hawkins, Lon Adrian, Sc. B., Bureau of Plant Industry, 509 Sth S. E. St.,
NVashington, D. C.
Hellman, Ralph Emerson, Ph. B., 1907, A. M., Minister, Xvavcrly Flats, 115
Mt. Auburn St., Cambridge, Mass.
Johnson, Elizabeth, Ph. B., A. M., Dixieland, Texas. Home Address, 1723
Delay, Mabel Leonie. Ph. B., Alta, Ia.
6th Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
McCarthy, Berthernia, A. B.. Assistant Registrar in Morningside College,
1610 Peters St., Sioux City, Ia.
Millner, George Ethan, Ph. B., Chemist
Minkler, Roy Glenn, Ph. B., Student in
Maple Ave., Evanston, Ill.
Trimble, Ruby Lillian, Ph. B.. 2626 E. Tlh
VVunn, John Vl'illiam, Ph. B., Editor and
pendent, Torman, N. D.
for the C. B. ik Q. Railroad,
Garrett Biblical Institute, 2017
St., Kansas City, Mo.
Manager Sargent County Inde-
Bass, John Charles, A. B., Farmer, Marcus, Ia.
Bennett, Eraiza Allen, Ph. B., Minister, Student in Garrett Biblical Institute,
Blood-Taylor, Nellie Adell. Ph. B., Missionary, Kong-ju, Korea.
Chamberlain, Mable Mary, A. B., Teacher in the Public School, Sioux City,
Ia. Home Address, Drexel, Mo.
Cole-Vvinterstein, Alice May, A. B., Sioux Falls, S. D.
Collins. Stanley Browning, A. B., A. M., Graduate Student in History 'and
Sociology at the University of Pennsylvania.
Davidson-Bond. Florence Booth, A. B., 3340 Dearborn St., Chicago, Ill.
Dickson, Ella Marian, A. B., Assistant Principal of High School, Radcliffe,
Frear-Hawkins, Cora Carolyn, A. B., 509 5th S. E. St., Xlfashington, D. C.
Fredendoll. Perry Edwin, A. B., Chemist for the Texas Tie and Timber
Preserving Co., Summerville, Texas.
Fry, Earl James, A. B.
Groom, Horace Ensign, A. B., Kennewick, VVash.
Haskins, Mabel Ella, A. B., Teacher of German and English in the High
School, Hartley, Ia. Home Address, 1715 3rd Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Howard, Genevieve, A. B., Teacher of History in the High School, Platts-
Jones, Harry Edgar, Ph. B., Student in Garrett Bibical Institute, Evans-
Kilborne, Ida Elsie, B., 1721 Orleans Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Lease, 1Villiam Henry, A. B., Minister, Plover, Ia.
Macdonald, Martha, A B., Fellow in Mathematics in the State University.
Iowa City, Ia. Home Address, 1609 Orleans Ave., Sioux City, Ia..
Manning, Clarence Gilbert, Ph. B., Supt. of Schools, Erie, Colo.
M'Cay, Vllilliam Vance, A. B., 1908, A. M., Professor of Latin, Missouri
NVesleyan College, Cameron, Mo.
Nichols, Robert Columbus, A. B., Graduate Student in Chemistry and
Medicine in the State University of Iowa, 414 E. Davenport St., Iowa
City, Ia. A
Rlssler, Chester Nathan, Sc. B., Crofton, Neb.
Robbins, Douglas Ford, A. B., Instructor in Biology, Morningside Col-
lege, 1715 Orleans Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Squires, Glenn Moore, Ph. B., Student in Dre-v Theological Seminary,
Madison. N. J.
Staples, Harry Nelson, A. B., Teacher of Chemistry n the High School,
Sioux City, Ia,
Taylor, Corwin, Ph. B., Missionary, Kong-ju, Korea.
Taylor. Henry Carl, A. B., Missionary, Kong-ju, Korea.
Towner, Mabel Vesta, A. B., Graduate Student in English in the State
University, Iowa City, Ia.
Tumbleson, John Raymond, A. B., Minister Danbury, Ia.
Wfhltaker, Jay Atwood, A. B.. Medical Student, University ot Michigan,
S08 Mary's Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich.
Woodford, Faith Foster, A. B., Instructor in Music, Morningside Col-
lege. Home address, Sergeant Bluff, Ia.
Anderson, Thomas Carlyle, A. B., Superintendent of School District,
Narvacan, Ilocos Sur, Philippine Islands.
Clark, Florence Martha, A. B.. Teacher of History ln the High School,
Ida Grove, Ia. Home address, 105 Kenwood Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Cushman, Arthur Glenn, A. B., Sec'y of Y. M. C. A. at Highland Park
College, Des Moines, Ia.
Delmage-Bass, Ethel Alice, A. B., Marcus, Ia.
Fair, Martha Maude, A. B., Ida Grove, Ia.
Fitzgerald, James Edmund, A. B, Principal of Armstrong Building,
1S21 Ross St., Sioux City, Ia.
Haskins. Ethel Jane, A. B., Teacher of English and History In the High
School, Sloan, la. Home address, 1715 3rd Ave, Sioux City, Ia.
Heillnan, Frank Blazer, A. B., Farmer, Ida Grove, la.
Horner, John Clare Dualne. A. B., Student in Northwestern University,
6054 TVoodlawn Ave., Chicago, Ill. '
Johns, Blanche Bennett, A. B., Teacher of German in the High School,
Flandreau, S. D.
Matteson, Lura Grace, A. B.. Dows, Ia.
Mills, Louie Mirah, A. B., Teacher of English in the High School, Rock
Richards, Charles Avery, A. B., Minister, Lake Park. Ia.
Richards, Harry Johnston, A. B., Minister, Harris, Ia.
Sawyer,'Henry Herbert, A. B., Supt. of Iowa Anti-Saloon League, 1712.
Orleans Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Waterman, John Gerhardt, A. B., Minister, Sloan, Ia.
XVatts, Blanche Viola, A. B., Librarian in Morningside College, Sioux
Westcott, Clair Jule, A. B., Caldwell, Idaho.
VV1son. Oliva Helen, A. B., Teacher in the Public Schools, Kingsley,
Backemeyer, Fred Xvilliam, A. B., Minister, Hartley, Ia.
Bartlett, Jeanette Belle, A. B., Assistant ln the High School, Battle-
Creek, Ia. A
Brldenbaugh, Jennie Baird, A. B., Instructor ln Mathematics, Morn-
ingside College, 1806 4th Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Brown, Edwin Mulllnlx. A. B., Secretary of Y. M. C. A., at the Univer-
sity, Eugene, Ore. Home address.1726 Orleans Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Brown, Percy XValker, A. B., Employee in Security National Bank,
Sioux City, Ia. Home address, 1726 Orleans, Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Collins, Paul Hadley, A. B., Marshalltown, Ia.
Correll, Zula Floyd, A. B., Odebolt, Ia.
Day, John Richard, A. B.. Minister, Piero, Ia.
Fry, Stella Mae, A. B., Assistant Secretary of Y. NV. C. A., Muscatine, Ia.
Home Address. 1518 5th Ave., Sioux Ciity, la.
Holman-Swinney, Mary Alice, A. B., New York City, N. Y.
Johnson, Xvalter Hart, A B.
Johnston, Xvaldo Searle. A. B., Storm Lake, Ia.
Lewis, Ida. Belle, A. B.. Teacher in Public School. Sioux City, Ia., 1714
Patterson Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Miller, Alvah Leslie, A. B., State Secretary of Y. M. C. A., Fargo, N. D.
Murray, Ethel Ruth, A. B., Teacher of Latin and German in the High
School, VVest Side, Ia.
Rorem, Silas Ochile, A B., Traveling ln Europe.
Royse, Julia Alice, A: B., Teacher of English in the High School, Rapid
City, S. D.
Spratt, Blanche Maeda., A. B., Teacher of English and Music in the High
School, Hudson, S. D. Home Address, 1722 Orleans Ave., Sioux City, Ia.
Swem, Martha, A. B., Assistant in the High School Galva Ia..
Tackaberry Katherine Mae, A. B., S17 Virginia. St., Sioux City, Ia..
Ullman, Ida. Blanche, A. B., Teacher of Gorman and English ln the High
School, Tyndall, S. D. ,
XVeary-Hellman, Elsie Mae, A. B., XVavex'ly Flats, 115 Mt. Auburn St.,
VVelch, May Anna, A. B., XVebster City, Ia.
XYendel, Jacob Sterling, A. B., Medical Student, University of Michigan,
SUS DlI81'y'S Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. Home Address, 1106 -lth Are., Sioux
XVolc0tt, Clara, A. B., Assistant ln the High School, De Smet, S. D.
Mahood MuudeGillin Seavex' Campbell L0uise1VIcDonald Rodine Anthony
Evans Vernioe Chamberlain Hall Snyder Johnson Cushman
Squires More Madge Gillin Cain Carlson Lynch
Simon Elliott Robbins Helen McDonald Mclionkey XVa1'n0ck
Edna Randolph Jackson Little Farnham Roddy Eva, Randolph
Daisy C1lHlllbE'l'1i1il'l Atkinson Xvestcntt XVisen1an Yates Rorem
lP.a1'rett Harper D. L. Wiclcens G. E. Wickens Schatz
Cushman BILCRGIIICYDI' lvlaynard Digerness Mahoney Chipmnu
Berkstresscfr Bower Trimble ll. A. Clmndlclr Fair
Xlfest Kingsbury Montgomery Smylie Carson Elliott
Jury Chapman 'Puclmbm ry Tlmnillon Pickus St iles
Pynclieun lilwlck Palmer Ellison F. I-ll. Clmndler Braley
. l n
. Ewer . Goodchild
J. Nelson Cook McCreery Eicher Davie Cunningham Anderson Mcdlary M.gVVood
Doris VVood Lookin Gabfielson Spencer Ling W1'ight Q
Shumaker Anna- Rieke McDonald Higday Bass
Shumway Edna Rieke Wfhitney Minnie Nelson Bloom
Bridcnbangli Fry Hess l-Jngle O. G. Prichard Jeffery
Anderson Mitchell YVaymn,ck LI. E. Briggs Scott Postin
Gabrielson Ullman Belt Lemon M. P. Briggs
Loepp Xvinterringrer Merton IC.Xv.JOlll1S V. E. Prichard
Hudson Snyder XViese L. XV. Johns Power Hackett
XV. Prichard Lavender Doolittle McVickPr Nelson Dutton
K. Sims B. M. Eads Wfilliuizis Olin Andrews
Howe Pittinger Luge Seifert Modisett
NVeisser Fletcher S. A. Eads M. Sims Eldridge
1YfCF'ELl'l1l,I1d Kitchen Shi-iner Mcliellip Horn
H. L. Kifer NVal1ace 'l'uttle Gullickson
C111-ter J. IH. Lewis
J, A, Lexvig Dolliver Pendell
lVm1bex'g Blanche Carter Herman U Schlieper Kiusley Bender
Bleakly Harris Joey Carter Chase McCutchen
Glasgow Dott Kreutz Brown lViese Gilman
Shannon Cl'lll'lllll9l'k Olmsteud Engle Feige Fletcher
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Brunelle Nurse James Spencer Fearing
Plummer Gorder Smith Evans b Rosberg
Corwin Brown Boodagh Olds Edge Bilsborough
Johnson Stonebreuker XX'1ll'ldE1'liCh Senift Insko
lvlorgzmn Prichard Loepp Hall Beam XVest
Beebe Ba-rks T1-uesdell Blenkly Hukle Kent
Phelps Garlock Morgan Larson
l il ?
FRANK P. JOHNSON ....
LAURA BELT .....
JOSEPH I-I. EDGE. . .
Barks, Clarence Lee ....
Beam, Wilna Winifred
Beebe, Lewis Charles .....
Belt, Laura Lueile ..........
Bilsborough, Hazel Dell ....
Blair, Helen ..............
Bleakly, Francis Edward .......
Boodagh, Paul ......... ........
Bridenhaugh, Martlla Rebecca .....
Brown, Larned Fridley ......
Brunelle, Augustus Hall ....
Chandler, Asa Lewis ......
Currier, Bernice ........
Edge, Joseph Henry .........
Evans, William Clevelan d .....
Farnsworth, Harold Emerson
Fearing, Robert Burt.on .....
Garloek, Charles Wesley ....
Gorder, Harold Alfred ......
Hall, Oscar ..........
Hukle, Alta. Oran ....
Insko, Myron Otis ....
James, Paul Leslie .......
Johnson, Frank Preston
Kent, Alfred Ernest .....
Larson, David Edward ....
Leazer, Alfred Walter ....
Lockwood, Myrtle .....
Loepp, Arthur Carl ....
Lynch, Frank J ........
Morgan, Emma Lucile ....
Morgan, Horace Pierce .....
Nurse, Katie Ella .........
Phelps, Glen Albert .......
Pitts, Donald H ............
Plummer, Everett Joseph ....
Prichard, Iva Estella ......
Senift, George Ray .....
Smith, Anna Mary ....
Spencer, Ida. Louisa .....
Spreng, Theodore Pears .......
Stonebraker, Austin Fletcher
Truesdell, Gladys Minnie .....
Vvest, Erwin Bradford .....
. . .President
. . .Secretary
. . . Treasurer
Chelsea, S. D.
. . . .Sioux City
. . .Little Rock
.. ........ Galva
. . .Sioux Ciity
.. .Sioux City
. . . .Sioux City
. . . .Sioux City
. . . .Humboldt
. . . .Sioux City
. . . .Ft. Dodge
. . .Sioux, Neb.
. . . . . Moorhead
. . . . . . .Whiting
. . . .Sioux City
.. . . .Knierim
. . . .Thornton
. . . . . . .Alta
. . . .Larrabee
. . . .Sioux City
. . . .Sioux City
. . . .Sioux City
. . . .Sioux City
. . . .Sioux City
. . . .Sioux City
. . . .Mondamin
. . . .Sioux City
..... . .Odebolt
. . . . . . .Moville
. . . .. .Sioux City
. . . .Sioux City
. . . . . .Cleghorn
Robinson Grayblll Goodman Spencer Nurse Lenning
Bender Mitchell C1-owther Ballard Featherstone
Newland Strickling Iflawkinson llfickens Falrbrotller Trenary
Xlfaters Bleakly Bowen Hall Hurtzell
Gipson lValkes McDougal Zimmerman Postin
Clark Gan-lock .Donelson
Brookhowsex' Hczxld Cru mmer XXWCKQIIS Cornell
Stonebreaker Noel XVil1iams Iusko Riner
Boodagh Breaw C. Garlock Evans R. A. TVi11iams
R. Garlock Mcliinnoy Bleakly Olds YVest
Himehzulch Johnson XVils0n GOl'l18l'
Beebe Edwards Hall Rickard J enscn
Morgan Crouch Freeman Shidler XVunderlch Heeren
McCracken Beam Devitt Fullerton Haskins Prichard Schellinger
1NIEl.l'ii1llB10tC2l1f Smith Eggleston G3,!'1'6tS0ll Smith Ford Eberly
Belt Rogers Bridenbaugh Robar Elsie Smith
Kellogg Truesdell Hitchborn Lucile Metcalf Nosberg' XV00d
Tl't3ll21l'Y Neiswanger Brehm Blair
Corwin Phelps Iiilbourne Mahmud James
Bruuelle Bassett Carlson Hargrave Plummer Leazer
Johnson -Loepp Senift Kent Freeman
Lindsey Morgan J. F. Pollock l-lukle Lamson
Bax-ks 11. C. Pollock Fa11'11sw01'tl1 Brown Held Fearing
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A i A A was
ACADEMY OF THE FUTURE
Jw 'vw 451' vfw Jw'
CLASS IN ARGUMENTATION AND DEBATE
Department of Public Speaking
PROFESSOR C. A. MARSH
"In these days, whether we like it or not, power is with the tongue, power is with those who
can speak," said Ex-Premier Salisbury. The pen will never supplant the spoken word. News
papers may increase and magazines may multiply, but the public speaker will continue to wield a
large influence in shaping human affairs.
Educators everywhere are more fully realizing that training in public speaking is fundamental:
that a man's education is deficient if he leaves college without the ability to make a public ad-
dress. Consequently courses in public speaking are receiving more attention in our colleges and
universities than ever before.
A Dr. Edward Everett Hale said: "The young American with common school education,
who cannot make a speech on any ordinary subject at a moment's notice, is wanting in one of the
important attributes of the American makeup." Yet how. comparatively few of the number of
graduates going out annually from our colleges and universities have this ability. Possibly the
reason for this condition of affairs may be found in the fact that instruction in this line has not
been made sufficiently practical. This is a practical age, and theoretical courses in elocution and
oratory must be superseded by practical instruction in public speaking. The student must learn
to speak extemporaneouslyg he must acquire the ability to rise before an audience and express
his own thoughts clearly and forcefully: he must be able to think on his feet. The address
which has been carefully written and prepared in advance has its place, and this method should
be followed whenever occasion permits, but in practical life, where there is one opportunity for ex-
tended previous preparation, there are ninety-nine occasions for a man to arise on the instant and
discuss subjects with which he is more or less familiar. Instruction in public speaking, while pre-
paring the student for the formal occasional address, must not fail to fit him also for the duties
of practical life. l '
It matters not what profession or business a young man may enter today, the ability to speak
in public is a valuable asset. The courses in public speaking and debate offered to the students
of Morningside College are practical, and prepare men and women for larger usefulness in the
activities of life.
1 is 4
if I' 'ff 4' W WI
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Robinson Kellogg Schellengel
E. I. Smith Newland
, f l
The Conservatory of Music is located in th: Conservatory building, a large four-story struc-
ture, wherein is ample room for the various lines of work which are -carried on-offices, and
studios for private instruction and practice. The Department is closely afliliated with the college
and its students enjoy all the opportunities and privileges incident to registration in any depart-
ment of the college. ,
Competent instruction is given in the various fields of the art. The student has offered him
any line of work from a mere study of the rudiments of music for the simple broadening of his
education, to the most intricate and advanced courses which he is capable of pursuing. In fact,
the object in view .is to meet the demands of every student, however varied they may be.
The pipe organ in the college chapel is at the disposal of the Conservatory and opens to its
students a valuable field of study.
Various organizations of the music students-the Glee Club, Choral Union, etc.-permit
of the study and practice of group music. n A 5
t i l l
Y. W. C. A.
Snyder Denkninu Nelson Eicher
K Kitchen McCreei'y Mahood Lookin Cushman
ETTA MAHOOD . . ........ . .
LAURA CUSHMAN . .
EDITH EICHER ..
CLARA I..ocKlN .. .... ..
Cl-IAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES
Laura Cushman ............,..............
Pearl Snyder ....
Talma Kitchen ..
Jennie Nelson ...-.
Evelyn Denkman . . .
Mabel McCreery .4
Clara Lookin .....
. . . .Presidenl
. . . .Secretary
. . . Treasurer
. . Membership
. .Bible Study
. . . Devotional
. . . .Intercollegiate
. . . . . Finance
i l l
Y. M. C. A.
Anderson Eggleston Bvidenbaugh Dolliver
Ullman Chapman J. A. Lewis Mahoney J. H. Lewis
L. R. CHAPMAN .... ............ ...... P r esident
L. S. ANDERSON. . . Vice-President
JOHN A. Lewis .... .... S ecreiary
B. P. DOLLIVER ..... . ...... . . .Treasurer
CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES
L. S. Anderson ........................... ...... D evotional
J. H. Bridenbaugh .... .... B ible Stucly
D. P. Mahoney. . . . . Membership
Percy Ullman .... ...... S ocial
James H. Lewis .... ...Missionary
G. W. Eggleston .... Extension
l 5 I
Nelson Harris Cornell Kent U Mahood McCreery
"agile Evangelization of ibe World in this Generafionn
V Jennie Nelson, President D
C, Secretary N
Anderson Trimble Farnham Lewis M. Bridenbaugh J. H. Bridenbaugh
l l .
Keckler' Himehauch Breaw 1. A. Engle Beebe
Elwick Plummer Garlock lirlwards Hamilton 1'Ig'glest.on Rlnei'
Beebe Noble Hall Insko John Engle Lemon Ellison
THOMAS COFFMAN .. ..... ..... ...... P r esideni
MYRON O. INSKO ..... ...Vice-President
ALFRED W. LEAZER .............. . ............... Secretary
This organization, as its name implies, is an association of the young men of the school who
are in the ministry or who are planning to devote their lives to ministerial work. Its aim and
object is to gather all who seem to be called to this field of labor into closer relationship with
each other for mutual help and encouragement.
There is no calling open to the young men of today so rich in opportunity nor so pregnant
with possibility as that of the Christian ministry: nor yet is there one that makes such large
demands of him. The minister must be a man of wide and thorough knowledge, for it is his task
lo meet and influence men in the greatest variety of conditions and occupations, from the highest to
the lowest. This work requires not merely book learning, but, for the meeting of its difficulties
and the solving of its problems, demands the greatest tact and resource. '
The Ministerial Association forms a kind of clearing-house where all of :the difhculties
that confront the young preachers of the College can be brought together and, after consulta-
tion. many of them met and mastered. The meetings of the Association are held every Tuesday
at four fifteen. These are usually led by some of the members. During the year a series of
especially helpful addresses on practical problems have been given by Dr. Luther Freeman,
Prof. H. G. Campbell, Rev. O. K. Maynard, Rev. R. T. Chipperlield, Rev. W. J. Carr, and
Rev. E.. S. Johnson.
i l l
For the past few years it has been the desire of the college to have a band, but not until
last year had an effort been made to put this desire into execution. At that time, during the sec-
ond semester of nineteen hundred nine, a few energetic and persevering college students resolved
to institute a band in Morningside. Seven boys made up the organization and they held prac-
tices regularly once a week. Although the boys, resolute and persistent in their undertaking, fail-
ed to obtain immediate results, they succeeded in kindling a Hame of un-
quenchable interest, which gave them splendid impetus for the advance-
ment of the work this year. K
Last year the band was the "target" of many jokes, but it with-
stood all ridicule, with marvelous fortitude, and has converted former
laughter into Commendation, praise, and appreciation. ln the fall of
nineteen hundred nine, the band was well organized. Its manager is
Mr. Dolliver and its musical director Mr. Ebright. To these two great-
er gratitude and thanks is due for the band's success, than to any others.
The interest which they have instilled in the boys is evident, not only by
the good attendance at the weekly practice but also by the pleasing re-
sults which have been noted of late. .Seventeen members now compose
1 the band and a full set of instruments is played. They will play for the
spring athletic events, and will also hold themselves in readiness to help
Ebr-ight win in football next season. - c
g li .
Punltshea oy the Students of Morningside College
INDIHNS UN WHRPHIH
Restlesnness Among' the Dmkotas
and the Sioux Given Indication
ot Renewed Hostilities-Ws.r-
rion of the 'hvo Tribes Will
Probably Meet Somewhere on
the Missouri River.
Burned is the belt of wnmpnm.
hurled the pipe of peace among
the tribes ol' the Dnlmtns and tho
Sioux ln their stead are grimy
war paints. whetted scalp knives.
and the flaming brand. sign of war
to the death. li waved in the fore
front of butler cfuineuls in either
camp Stout young tvraves rm'
smearing their fur-ea wnh Vcrmdl-
ion or Maroon. testing tht-lr cour-
age by singing truhnl songs with
their feet in sunwdrifls nm! sand-
r-lmzcml 'lr nrlnmtff'
MORNINGSIDE. SIOUX CITY, lOWA. NOVEMBER 23, l909
I Olin- AX
- f'c:."1 d .2 X ,- .,
.flfli illigml l no Xisxl Xia
P ' pi- Q. with 1 if-'Q
, f ' rs- .ring ' .Q l:f.f::.v.f-f'
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Q5 a , L ,wmv ' ee-sg-.gay
Catch the Turkey, Boys, and We'Il lorget tha Ducks
eva-rv Smnx a hymn of thanksgiv. We nre in position now to re-
SPECIM Mllllllll Hllll
Dr. Freeman and Rev Macdonald
Hold Services in the Church.
Ev:-ry night during the post
week meetings have been held in
Graco church, led hy Dr Freeman
and Rei' Macdonald The students
as a body were not ahle to attend
the meetings at the tabernacle, sn
these special after meetings have
ht-en hu-Id Thy were well attend-
ed and pr-nved very In-I'-l'ul and
nzcrtrnr. AT xmosu:v.'
Mis: Slnylie and Min Keigley Give
inn what 'he-' are so big. a praver ,.K.,.s., the wh, nf me ms! Nam'
THE COLLEGIAN REPORTER--an oflicial publication of the college, issued weekly and
managed by the students, under the Initiative, Referendum, and Recall of the FacultyQhas come
to be recognized as one of the leading college papers of the state.
Established as a student enterprise, it began its early career heavily handicapped. Having
no immediate connection with the school and published solely for student remuneration, it soon lost
the necessary support and was on the verge of collapse, when the Faculty assumed control, appoint-
ed an editorial staff from the student body. and launched the enterprise on a competitive basis,
where it has continued to progress until Morningside may now boast of an ideal college paper,
and one that is receiving not only the most layol support from the entire institution, but, what is
vastly more important, is receiving generous support from the business men of the city.
At present the Collegian Reporter has the distinction of having the largest circulation of any
college paper in the state save one, has recorded more college events, has published more adver-
tisements, and has printed more matter than any other college paper with no greater per cent of
A feature of the paper is the Annual Easter number, written and compiled exclusively by
the young women of the school. This year's number was a decided "hit," and was the most elab-
orate production ever published at Morningside. The issue was edited by Miss Jennie Nelson,
assisted by Miss Vivian McFarland, Miss Hattie Gabrielson, Miss Edna Randolph, Miss
Theresa Freeman, Miss Lucile Warnock, and Miss Talma Kitchen.
The Debating League is an organization composed of representatives from the faculty, and
the three men's literary societies of the college, operating under a written constitution and code of
by-laws, and headed by' a corps of officers elected from and by its own number, for the specific
purpose of arranging for and properly conducting intercollegiate debate. Prior to its formation
this work was done, in-so-far as it was done at all, by the intersociety committee of the mens' so-
cieties. This body, however, constantly changing in the make-up of its membership, lacking
specific organization, and without delegated authority, was ineflicient in serving or attempting to
serve, this purpose, to say the least. A league, such as that which has been formed, was hence a
practical necessity, and when the work of drawing up a compact for it was begun last fall, no op-
position was metg the details for it were finally completed, and the management of intercollegiate
debate was placed in its hands.
A full year's experience has not yet passed to test the efficiency of the new arrangement, nor
add its testimony of success or failure. And yet the League has satisfactorily handled all business
in connection with this year's debates, since the time that business was placed in its charge. There
is no 'reason why it should not succeed.
Its present membership and organization is as follows:
H Dr. Haynes, Prof. Campbell, Dr. Stiles.
G. T. Pendell, Pres., John Lewis, James Lewis.
F. G. Elwick, Charles Cushman, Sec., P. K. Carson.
H. H. Hudson, N. L. Hackett, Trcas., L. T. Mitchell.
An organization composed of all those in school who are interested in the progress and per-
fection of oratory, the development of efficient orators, and the maintenance of the Morningside
method at the State Oratorical Contests. Under its direction are conducted all affairs connected
with the arrangement and holding of the local home oratorical contest, and the agitation, inspira-
tion, and persuading of men to enter into it, and the sending of its winner,.together with a suitable
delegation of representatives to the State Contest. All this it does and has done to the satisfaction
of all, as evidenced by the meagre amount of knocking against it.
Its officers for the present year are: Q
J. E.. JEFFERY .......... ...... P resident
F. G. ELWICK ...... Vice-President
JAMES LEWIS . . . . .Secretary-Treasurer
The Prohibition Association is similar in function and make-up to the organization mentioned
above. To it attaches the responsibility of going out into the highways and compelling men, either
by persuasion, inspiration or other means, to enter into the Prohibition Oratorical Contest, of
sending the winner to the State Contest. of arousing in general a sentiment in favor of the prohibi-
tion idea, of collecting clues for the payment of expenses, etc., etc.
The staff of officers follows:
J. E. JEFFERY .... ...... P resident
B. P. Do1.1.ivER ...... .. .V ice-President
E. G. QUARNSTROM... ...... Secretary
L. R. CHAPMAN .. . .... Treasurer
r l .
Organized Dec. 6, 'l909.
The purpose of this club shall be the promotion of the faculty's martial law of segregation.
, ARTICLE I.
Sec. 1. Any person is eligible' who desires "not to be bothered."
i Sec. 2. Any person is eligible who does not condescend to butterflies, American Beauties,
bits of fashion, bunches of etiquette, knick-knacks, bon-bons, etc.
Sec. 1. No member shall be guilty of flirtatiou, or of showing the slightest interest in the
Sec. 2. No member shall be guilty of any courtesy to a girl, such as the raising of a hat,
shutting or opening of doors, carrying of books, or alertness of any possible accommodation.
Sec. 1. The breaking of any of the above articles will dissolve the offenders membership.
O. G. PRICHARD ................. ..... .... B a chelar Chief
Geo. W. BARRETT, G. W. ECGLESTON .... ...Chief Assistants
E.. H. Backemeyer, Percy Ullman,
Clifford Jory, Veme Prichard,
L. W. Johns, Ernest Wickens.
Frank Johnson, Barrett Dolliver.
i l l
SPINSTE y as
5 CLUB 'e
-X ls' , fi T. ,fl
E. ' u41rlflf1lT"'nf"" : X
S l lift 'ill' ,I
S592 "'- .- - . , '-', . qgfid- ' lit,
L '51, .-,, .Q f i : L:1 -.a:, . --.1.- .v .-.. 11,
They all set sail on a stormy sea-
Wildly the North Wind blewg
While skies that were black as black could be
Blacker each moment grew.
They all embarked on the boiling brine-
O. how the lightning flashed:
The thunder's bass to the treble whine
Of the wild wind madly crashed.
They all tool: ship on a journey long-
l..ong was the storm ahead,
And the elements vowed in a dismal song
To quarrel till all were dead.
They all embarked in a hope forlorn,
Clara, and Frances, and Fas,
Jennie and Mab on that evil morn,
Marguerite, Talma, and Mae.
They all set sail, and they all were lost,
Agnes, and Lola, and Bess:
Pearl and Ivan the wild waves tossed
Unto eternal rest.
They all set sail, and they all went down-
Down in the raging flood:
For the sea was Life, and the ship they found
Was the TUB of Spinsterhood.
. i 1
l l a
, - I -.. g
, k 9 4.
. 2 X,
A ' r t :"ifi?iW
if AND g f
,Zz-" ' r ' . Nfl f" '.
i i f. -w nnifirrimgjir' v '
l lll I li '
An obnoxious organization which has but recently taken root and grown up in the institution
Although said to be given secret support by many of the students, it is entirely without the sanc-
tion of the faculty, and has but lately come come under the han of AUTHORITY.
J. S. Wendel
H. H. Gill
Affnmative l, Negative 2.
Rev. Bitchel, D. D.. Fremont, Neb.
.Dean Costigan, Neb. State University.
Judge Reese, Neb. Supreme Court.
MORNING-SIDE vs. NEBRASKA WESLEYAN.
Lincoln, Nela., May 8, l909.
Resolved: That all corporations do
' ing an interstate business should be re
X quired to take out a Federal license.
L. f ...
G. W. Barrett
r l l
L. S. Anderson W. W. Waymack 0. G. Prichard
October 29, 'I 909.
QUESTION. Resolved, That the distribution of power between the Federal and State gov
ernments should be adjusted in the direction of centralization. DECISION--AfHrmative 3.
i I i
F. G. Elwick F. L. Chandler G, W Bm-K-egg
t ii if l
Home Oratoricai Contest
May 14, 1909.
H. S. Hamilton
The Nineteenth Century Reformer, First ..... ..... H . S. Hamilton
The Crisis of the Civil War, Second ...... ..... W infred Dutton
The True Basis of Sovereignty, Third .... .... F . G. Elwick
The Crisis of the Constitution ...... . ..... E. Jeffery
Peter the Great ............. .... I . N. Gabrielson
The Defender of Freedom ..... ...... J . H. Lewis
State Oratorical Contest
Cedar Rapids, Ia., March 4, l9l0.
The Philosophy of the
. Race Problem, First .....
The Nineteenth Century
Reformer, Second ..
And the Last First, Third ,...
...Henry Freeman Coleman, Cornell.
Harry Stanley Hamilton, Morningside
. . .. Pearl Ica Bailey, Coe
o i f '
Prohibition Oratorical Contest
February l8, I9I0.
F. P. Johnsonf
Young Men of Today: Their Mission, First ........ F. P. Johnson
Social Preservation, Second .................... W. A. Dutton
The Opportunity of the People, Third ........,..... A. Lewis
Youtlfs Opportunity ......................,..... A. O. Hukle
The Greatest Evil of Our Country and Its Remedy .... Alfred Leazer
The Awakened Conscience ....................... Percy Ullman
The Present Problem .... .... Horace Merton
E. E. Dewey
Donor of Prizes
Academy lntersociety Debate
December ll, l909.
Resolved: That the Indus-
trial Disputes Investigation
Act of Canada should 'be
adopted by the common-
Wealths of the United States,
D. L. XVickons,
lt. H. Garl k,
XV. C. Evans.
N EGAT IVE-Ad elphian.
V. IC. M on t go mery,
1-I. A. Sll09Il1tl,kEl',
H I 'NI L
Aflirmative l .
Rev. N. Crutcher,
Prof. E.. G. Starring,
Supt. G. Hobson.
AUDITORIUIVI FROM THE BALCONY
ln Days Gone By
GEO. W. EGGLESTON
From Hying looms weave out fond mem'ry threads,
The willing worker's busy fingers plyg
And from the mists the past before me spreads,
The blessed days that long since have gone by.
Years cannot dim, time cannot take away,
That which so real, so buoyant, full of life,
Has made the latter days so blithe and gay,
And turned the soul away from care and strife.
The Vision comes, the shadow forms appear:
They steal before my eyes with phantom tread:
Time's clock turns back, the past is very near,
As night her mantles on the landscape spread.
Here is the brook, there is the old, old mill,
Dim in the first flush of the early morn:
And just beyond, upon the sloping hill,
There stands the old homestead where I was born.
Again the Vision comes and bids me see
A scene I often wished I could behold:
That panorama is more sweet to me
Than all the glitter of a miser's gold.
Upon the right there markes the woodland line,
Within its borders luscious berries grow,
And deeper in its mass of tree and vine,
The cool spring waters from the damp earth flow.
Within the closer view, the meadow lands:
In quiet dignity they stretch away:
How often here, hot, weary, dusty hands
Have tossed from morn till night the fresh mown hay
Or when the frost has seared and browned the green
And snow has sifted from the northern skies,
Naught of the summer's brightness now is seen,
As earth beneath the snow-white mantle lies.
The fire crackles in the fire place,
And merry children play before its lightg
Within this cosy nook there is no trace
Of cold, and snow, and wind of winter night.
Once more the Vision moves, the years pass on:
The halls of learning open to the viewg
A soul in conflict with itself has gone
To find what really was in life to do.
Beyond the eager shouts of student throngs,
The clash of forces on the muddy fieldsg
Beyond the cries. and yells, and rahs, and songs,
And social functions which some pleasure yields,
Yes, far beyond, the Vision shows to me
The polar star of purpose born anew,
Which marks the course of future destiny,
And at the end the goal we must pursue.
True, we may have our jest and jollity,
A little spice of life improves the taste:
But fruitless is that life which is not free
From that excess which all the talents waste.
And now the Vision slowly fades from sight.
Its revelation of the past is through:
Perhaps it has not shown us all it might,
Or yet more than we think it ought to do.
The future sends its greetings and we must
Not slight its call, or heed not its commandg
For on foundations of the past we trust,
Our future duty shall forever stand.
Our Absent-minded Professors
Having read in a magazine a story of a professor in an eastern college who, absent-minded-
ly, sat through an entire lecture period with his hat on, the writer of this article began to wonder
if our Profs. at Morningside ever were absent-minded. Inquiry among the students failed to bring
to light many cases of mental aberration, hardly enough, in fact, upon which to base a story for
the Annual. For this reason the writer became discouraged and was about to choose another sub-
ject, when his room mate suggested that the wives of the professors be consulted in a last and final
endeavor to bring to the surface some stories really worth while. And so it came about that "ye
scribe," with much fear and trembling, started out one fine morning to interview the "Faculty's
wives," or some of them at least, upon this interesting theme of their husband's delinquencies.
Much to the writer's surprise, his reception was everywhere cordial and sympathetic, and he
was not put off as one encroaching upon the sacred precincts of family life. Ladies known for
their reticence became, upon this subject so closely connected with their daily lives, at once remin-
iscent and voluble. A large fund of information was collected, from which the following stories
have been chosen much at random. Lack of space forbids our repeating many of the good things
learned, and makes it entirely impossible to do justice to the conversational powers of the ladies of
The first home which we happened to visit was that of Mrs. Campbell. To our question as
to whether the Professor of Philosophy was ever absent-minded, came at once the startling an-
swer, "Absent-minded? I wonder if a day ever passed when he wasn't."
Then followed many interesting stories, told as only Mrs. Campbell can tell them. Here is
just one example:
"One day the door bell rang. I answered the bell and to my utter amazement, there stood
Mr. Campbell on the porch. For once I couldn't think of anything to say. And what do you
think? That man lifted his hat and said, 'This is where Professor Campbell lives, I believef
To my affirmative response, he added, 'ls the Professor at home?' By this time I pulled myself
together enough to reply, 'No,' whereupon he turned and went away. Half an hour later he
came home to a cold dinner, but l never had the heart to ask what detained him."
'At the President's house Mrs. Freeman insisted that her husband had been an exceedingly
thoughtful and attentive man during his pastorate, but that since he came to Morningside she could
begin to see changes in him. However, his case does not seem to have become a confirmed one
as yet. Mrs. Freeman could recall only one instance of absent mindedness during the past year.
That case she spoke of as follows:
"We were invited out to dinner, you know. Well, Mr. Freeman was at Faculty meeting
and l waited and waited for him to come home. Finally he came and went up to his room to
dress for the dinner. Again l waited and waited, but he did not appear. I went up to investigate
and found the man in bed sound asleep. What do you think of that, Sah? So absent minded
that when he once got his clothes off he went to bed although it was not yet six o'clock."
From President Freeman's house we went to the home of Professor Stiles. One of the best
things we learned about the head of the Physics Department occurred on the coldest day of last
i f ll l
Just before going to college one morning, Professor Stiles remarked that he would go to the
basement and replenish the fire. Soon Mrs. Stiles began to smell a peculiar odor. She went to the
basement, and upon investigation, found that her husband had filled the furnace with the winter's
supply of potatoes instead of with coal.
Our course next led us to the home of Professor Kanthleener. Mrs. K. evidently thinks the
Greek Professor is all right. At any rate, she was a little backward in confessing that he had any
delinquencies. And yet her eyes brightened up aid several times she seemed just on the verge of
telling something. Finally she could not resist. Story followed story. l-ler favorite was this:
One day the phone rang. Upon taking down the receiver, Mrs. Kanthleener recognized her
"Hello," said he, "Is this Professor Kanthleenefs house?" "Yes" "Well, please tell
him to come over to the college at once. The president wants to see him," and he rang off.
"Did you ever hear the equal of that?" said Mrs. Kanthleener to us. "Just think of a man
'phoning to his own house for himself." We chuckled and thought of Professor Campbell.
Next we went over to Patterson Avenue and called upon Mrs. Carver, the wife of the Pro-
fessor of History. "My husband," said she, "is forgetful of the little things rather than the big
ones. About the best joke which I remember is that he went to his class one day without having
put on any necktie. When he came home, I called his attention to it. I-le stepped to a glass to
see for himself and remarked, 'Oh, I forgot to part my hair too.' That seemed to worry him
more than to forget his tie. But the thing that I object to, is that he never seems to remember
the anniversary of our marriage." P
On another day we continued our investigations in the neighborhood of the college. Our
first stop was at the rooming place of Professor Stephens. Mrs. Stephens, much to our disappoint-
ment, was out of town, so we appealed to Mrs. Johnson to help up. We told of the nature of
our investigation, whereupon Mrs. Johnson at once remarked, "Oh, I know a good one on Profes-
sor Stephens. It happened only yesterday. But I hardly dare to tell it."
It was only after the most persistent urging that Mrs. Johnson said, "Yesterday Professor
Stephens came rushing over from the college to get a paper which he had forgotten. I was here in
the parlor. l-le had been up stairs only a moment when he came down again, and in the greatest
confusion said to me, 'Have you rented my rooms to other parties? There are dresses in my
U 'Yes,' said I, 'but they are Mrs. Stephens'
" 'Oh,' said he, 'I forgot that I was marriedf " .
Mrs. Chandler was not at home when we called the first time and so we went on to Mrs.
Van l-lorne's. We told Mrs. Van l-lorne our mission and she replied, "Well, I guess my husband
is as bad as the rest of them." And then she told us with much satisfaction how Professor Van
Horne, who prides himself a great deal upon his business ability, had sold the same house to three
different parties, and only escaped a lawsuit by Mrs. Van l-lorne's coming to the rescue with a
reminder that her husband was a Professor and hence absent minded. 1
At the Scott residence we were given a sympathetic reception. "Is Professor Scott ever
absent-minded?" repeated Mrs. Scott to our question. "Well, you might as well come in, for it
will be a long story. To begin with, the man forgets to get up in the morning. Then after I
i n f
have aroused him, he forgets to go to class. When he once gets over to the laboratory, he
forgets to come home. I go down town with him and he forgets me and comes home alone."-but
what's the use? These are enough cases to prove our point.
Professor Greynald, the worthy head of our French Department, proved an exception. At
least we could neither beg, cajole, nor bribe Mrs. Greynald to admit that her husband was ever
absent-minded in the least. He was equally thoughtful of the dog, the pony, the chickens, and
of his family. He never forgot the right time to go hunting or fishing either.
Mrs. Haynes was visited in the city and was found to be full of her subject and perfectly
willing to help in our search after truth. We quote Mrs. Haynes-"Is my husband absent-mind-
ed? I guess you don't know him or you wouldn't ask -'such a question. Why. very frequently
he forgets that he's married. But I'm used to it, so I don't care"-"What's the best story I
can tell on him? Well, I think it is this. One Sunday morning at breakfast, Fred remarked
that he might get home late that day, since he had lots of work to do at the college. I winked
at father and said nothing. Now you wouldn't believe it, would you, but I assure you its true.
After breakfast Fred gathered up his books and went clear out to Morningside. He didn't know
it was Sunday until he found the building locked. Of course he was provoked. When he got home
he said to me, "The idear of you not telling me that it was Sunday."
On our second visit we found Mrs. Chandler at home. The Dean, it seems, has always
been absent-minded, even before he became connected with school work. We learned of many
examples of his forgetfulness. On the whole, however, Mrs. Chandler was reticent, refusing to
tell us of any of the most serious lapses on the Dean's part. One of the stories told occurred several
years ago when the children were young. Mrs. Chandler had gone out for an aftemoon and
evening, leaving her husband with the children, whom he was to put to bed at seven. When she
reached home and asked how he had gotten along, Mr. Chandler replied, "The children bother-
ed me so much I couldn't work and so I put them to bed early. But IN had an' awful -time of it.
Some of them didn't want to go to bed at all, and Harry and Lew snickered so while I was putting
the girls to bed that I had to paddle them." I
"How many children did you put to bed?" asked Mrs. Chandler.
"Why, six, I believe," replied the future Dean.
"That explains the commotion over at Smith's," said his wife. "As I came along they said
all three of their girls were lost. I suppose you have put them to bed. Really, I thought you could
remember your own children. No wonder the boys snickered."
The Maid and The Trout
A fair haired girl with teeth of pearl
And eyes of such deep blue
A shamed sky drew cloudlets by Q .
To hide its paled hue,
In shadow cool by sparkling pool
Was spooning for a trout
Which swam sedate in solemn state
The rocky depths about.
But this fish knew a thing or two,
And loudly laughed within-
For, like the hook, although he shook
He was not taken in.
The Hy she cast and oft repassed
,Before his scornful nose-
A footless fish, he had no wish
Of turning up his toes.,
He swam away that summer's day,
Nor ever thither stole-
Although the steel he did not feel
The iron was in his soul.
The maiden through the years that flew
Ne'er saw her fish again- '
The Hy was fat he had looked at,
But the deceit was thin.
As for her trout, he soon found out
Another pool more free,
And there where men had never been
Got on most swimmingly.
The moral of this tale in love
Applied is very clear,
And should be part in each girl's heart
Of ruling maxims there:
Let each fair maid o'er each brave lad
Be conscious of her power:
Yet careful, too, lest she may rue
The over-conscious hour.
on one side of the room and the gentlemen
f i l l
"To Be or ot to Be."
Resolved, that co-education should be abolished.
AFFIRMATIVEJ D. P. Shull.
NEGATIVE, Helen Brown.
Review of Afhrmative Argument.-From Sioux 'l 0.
Honorable Judges, Ladies and Gentlemen, and Most XVorthy Opponents:
Co-education ls a bad thing. It causes more sorrow and heart aches in a school than a foot-
ball game. How can a fellow watch the ball. when he knows that his best girl is sitting on the
bleachers with another fellow? The reason why Harvard and Yale always win the championships
in athletics is because they are free from co-edufation. Students go there to school because
there they can avoid the terrible temptation of "fussing." Most Honorable Judges, "fnssing," the
dreadful result of co-education, is hard on weak hearts, takes too much time, and is too expensive.
In the first place you undoubtedly know that most freshmen have enlargement of the heart
and a.lso of the head as a result of their
' , stately senior year in the high school. And
Q. many of these with this awful aiillction,
are affected for life as a result of their first
F year in a co-educational institution.
7 'X In the second place, XVorlhy Judges, it
I X takes too much time. Vvhen a young man
4 bl Ne' 1 goes to college, he is supposed, by his par-
f ents and the faculty, to spend all his time
by in deep, thoughtful, and untiring study. For
' most, with co-education this is absolutely
. impossible. The spirit of ambition and of
ff rivalry is so fostered and encouraged by the
3 fair and vain co-eds that it is practically
Q W impossible for any normal young man to re-
'Q X do sist them. This, of course, takes all of his
5' X 194' V evenings, numberless boxes of candy, and
S A tan Z many clean collars. "Time ls money," but
' 6 YF J let a fellow get mixed up with co-eds and
8 he's bankrupt-has neither time nor money.
X , I Now, Most Honorable Judges, we come
U Z Z J - to our third proposition-it is too expensive.
X .- .e Aw -Q A K Z fl Most of the young men who go to college
Q V ' . ' ,P ES-Ez?" 'x'?S,,z,.,,,,E,.----fi!" are poor tjudglng from the broke ones you
K9 c 7 f find when you want to borrow a quarterj
L' -'.' V and, therefore, of course cannot afford to
,fx-"i,-,.i ,VF L- I gl , ' take a co-ed to the brilliant and costly en-
" ""'f7'"'7f'x"'T'1'f5f" tertainments which are continually and
everlastlngly going on. At one time the ladies sat
on the other, but now the styles have so changed that every fellow must attach himself to that
unceasing procession of couples which makes the auditorium look like a checkerboard.
In the last place, co-eds don't need an education anyway. They know too much already.
When they are educated, only a few of them appreciate it-the rest get engaged and forget all
about it. The few who do appreciate it sacrifice their lives to be school teachers and make life
miserable and unhealthy for the rising generations.
Judges, in view of these self-evident and indisputable truths, we proclaim that co-education is
wrong and therefore should immediately be prohibited. NVe defy our candid, frank, and upright
opponents, to disprove one of these insurmountable facts. The people of this country are just be-
ginning to see and realize the awfulness and terribleness of this most horrible institution. Let
us stand for what is fair and just and trample under foot this most hideous monster, co-educa-
i l l ,
I-lonorablegludges, Ladies, and Gentlemen, and Most Worthy Opponents:-
Before taking the advice of our masterful opponents and trampling co-education underfoot, we
in behalf of the co-eds beg of you to give heed to a last plea, what our adversaries would fain
have you render a dying gasp. In the first place, we do with certain limitations concede one point
co-education isa 'hideous monster' in so far as the co-ed is not concerned. This is a most logical
conclusion, for does not co-education mean the education of man in the sense in which 'man' embraces
woman, and, Worthy Judges, have you not heard the first speaker just now declare the eo-ed to be
fair and irresistable, thus in his own words elimin ating her from the charge? 'Tis plain, then, that
the guilt of the 'awfulness of this most horrible institution' rests on manly shoulders.
As to our opponent's point that 'fussing' proves a hindrance to college athletics, we would
demand his authority since we have heard direct evidence to the contrary, having been
told under various circumstances that the games and meets have been won all because and for us.
For one eminent authority we would refer you to Mr. C. F. Cushman in his story, "The Capture
of Sally," Sioux I9l0, p. IIZ. Honorable Judges, do not first hand, sincere words from the
athlete himself, bear more weight than the words of one who has merely sat on the bleachers play-
ing second fiddle to the football hero's best girl? Listen then to one star basket ball player's
words as he is on his way to a game when, at the last moment, someone was called to Marcus,
"Now, isn't that tough luck? Darn it all anyway. I can't play without Bess here."
Yeshludges, we certainly do know that most Freshmen are afllicted with enlargement of the
head and heart when they first reach college, and that many of these 'are affected for life as a result
of their first year in a co-educational institutionf But our opponent by failing to state how they
have been affected has deliberately tried to mislead you. You may well conclude from his
description of their malady that they could not possibly become worse. The fact is, they
gradually recover due to the co-ed's tender and merciful treatment, until by the time they have
become seniors their shattered hearts have become mended and are in safe hands.
The third proposition, that it is too expensi le, will be disproved on the ground that this is an
evil not inherent in the plan, as has been demonstrated by lVlorningside's 'pay as you enter' system,
whereby all expenses are paid, each for herself. It is even rumored that a committee of enterpris-
ing college men are petitioning the faculty to include also the tickets, car fare, and bon-bons.
We realize fully our obligation to the generosity of the gentlemen and perhaps should be
equally generous in being willing to hear the accusation that we are the cause of swollen expense
accounts. But just a reference or two to show where some of the money goes. We would call
your attention to the Sioux 1910 Calendar, Feb. l9.- "Prohibition or Booze Contest, SCHULL
IS RUN IN BY THE. COPS." Fine was entered oi personal expense account as 'Flowers and hack
for Milady." '
In further proof we cite a letter found in the same publication. It is a father's answer to his
son's plea for more cash, since this college game is so expensive.
My Dear Boy: i
Quit the game. Your father could never play poker, so I don't see any use of your trying to
learn' Your loving Father.
Honorable Judges, in view of these undisputable facts, which is the cause of the "broke" col-
lege man, "The Lady or the Tiger?"
We have proved that co-education is not harmful to either the school or the individual, and we
will take up now the multitudinous benefits.
Who would get the lessons if it weren'- fTime calledj. I thank you.
In retrospect but sorrow is,
But sorrow now I see,
And to the Future's black abyss
But sorrow beckons me.
No joy I know but in despair,
No hope but that I may,
In what of life remains to bear,
Endure no darker day.
And when gaunt Death the mortal line
For my corse shall transcend,
I'll clasp his grisly hand in mine
And go-as with a friend.
-W. W. Wapmack.
I see the men-birds skimming o'er the meadows and on high,
I .hear the world cheering at the conquest of the skyg
The throbbing of the motors through the star encompassed vast
Tells man has set his yoke upon the stubbom air at last.
And fancy paints a picture of a future human kind
Who wing their way to work and play upon the brawling wind-
Whose homes are in the eyries of the mountain's distant height,
Whence mothers with the eagles teach their young the art of flight
-W. W. Waymack.
A Message at Sunset
MAE. EDITH WOOD
'Tis sunset in Westminster. The golden day is almost merged into shadowy night. 'Tis
the time when Nature looks back upon the day like a soul over the course of a life. 'Tis the time
when men slip out of their ill doing and stand with uncovered hearts before God.
ls it strange, then, that we linger in the Abbey at this hour, or that we are loath to leave while
still the sun's faint glow makes halos over the heads of our poets and drops its benediction on
their tombs? Just a moment more in the twilight we wait, and think of the strange contrasts and
wide variance in the thoughts and lives of those resting here. Into our memory comes the stately
Puritan Milton and the satirical Dryden, the realist Dickens and the idealist Tennyson, the fanci-
ful Shakespeare and the elegant Pope.
But listen! A sound breaks in upon the reverie. Is not that the Abbey organ? Methinks 1
hear it faintly, as though Handel himself could not resist the call of the twilight and had awakened
to open with the key of magic music, the secrets of the strange old Abbey. Listen! It is the
Largo. Clear and sweet sings the melody like a marvelous voice over the dull roar of the ocean,
swelling, as it merges into a harmony exquisite in tone and blending, carrying power and strength
in its arms, not of a single note, nor one thread of music, but a marvelous, wonder-wrought con-
cord of sound, formed out of numberless elements by the hand of a divine master. The quiet
old Abbey is penetrated in every corner. The arched roofs take up the harmony and bear it on-
on as an echo. '
O ye-our poets, ye prophets of our Nations, translators of our thought, inspiration of our
action, ye, who sing comfort in our sadness, who carry laughter when we are glad, who have played
upon the strings of every human emotion, ye Umigh ty-mouthed inventors of harmony," skilled, to
sing of Time and Eternity, we hear thy voices, beginning with the piercing melody of Chaucer, in-
creasing with the flowing sweetness of Spencer, with the stately measure of Milton, the polished
smoothness of Pope, the brilliant dashes of Shakespeare, the soul power of Tennyson, and the home-
ly sympathy of our own Longfellow-we hear thy voices, not in one note, not in one mE
of music, but in one swelling concurrence of symphonies. Thou hast penetrated every portion of
this earth, thou hast in some hour touched upon every human soul, and merry children, happy
youth, thoughtful manhood, and lingering age have caught up thy harmonies and in their deepest
hearts, will bear on and on thy echoes, "O thou, God's organ-voices of England."
f l i
CWith apoligies to Mother Goosej
l-lark, Hark, the girls do spark,
The faculty do frown,
Some want Tack,
And some want Back,
And some want Taylor, Brown.
Jim, Jim, the Bishop's son,
He learned to play when he was young,
But all the tune that he could play
Was, "Smash that line and break
A touch down now and a goal or two,
And we will beat old S. D. U."
Bill Bass went a fishing one day,
But the fish, they all ran away,
So said Bill with a smile,
The Orpheum's vile,
With Mariana l'm going to play.
Mahoney was an Irishman.
Mahoney he could sing.
Mahoney came to Morningside,
And made the chapel ring.
Young Frosty bought an auto,
He paid for it with corn,
But Frosty took the auto back,
'Cause it hadn't any Horn.
Bill and Hank were two pretty men,
They lay in bed till the clock struck
And up starts Hank and looks at the sky,
"Oho, Brother William,
The sun's very high."
A snappy young fellow was Lloyd,
Whose home was way down on the
He bought a new ring
For his ching a ling Ling,
And now he is busily employed.
"There's a fellow that l'd like to know,"
Said a girl who is hunting a beau.
"I have heard someone tell
That Jeff is dead swell,
just give me a knock down, and go."
Harry, Harry, quite contrary,
How does Georgia go,
With bright pink cheeks and
And all her ways just so.
Ed and Bess went up the hill, w
To get a little knowledge.
Said Ed to Bess, "I must confess,
l like to go to college."
Lorene, a fair maiden,
At Renaissance Hall,
ls Hlled with confusion,
When all of them call.
Little Miss Etta sat on the campus,
Reading a German play,
Along came a feller,
With something to tell her,
And frightened Miss Etta away.
Roses red and violets blue,
l..aura's there, and Barrett too.
F stands for Florence or -Flo,
B stands for Bobbie, her beau,
O is for only,
L is for lonely,
S is for what you don't know
Mary had a little beau,
His name was Harry West,
And everywhere that Mary went,
Why, Harry was a guest.
He sat with her in chapel once,
The faculty defied.
It made the Prexy sternly frown,
To see him by her side.
What makes the lad love Mary so,
The eager students cried.
"Oh, Mary loves the lad, you know,"
The Prexy then replied.
The Dissection of a Society Girls Head
MARY A. THOBURN
The last knock on the hall door and the last answer receivedg a shout and then a sigh of re-
lief. The society rush was over and had Fate been with or against us, still there would have
been a sigh of relief.
For what pocket book can stand the perpetual strain: and still worse, what face can wear
an everlasting smile? So, with the thought that this strain was over, I prepared for my journey
into slumberland, where there is no scheming and all is peace. But even there I was visited by a
strange dream, which bade me attend a still stranger ceremony.
I was invited, methought, to the dissection of a society girl's head, which was laid on the
table before us. An imaginary operator opened the head with a great deal of nicety, and upon a
superficial view it appeared like the head of any ordinary college girl. But, upon applying our
glasses to it, we made a very odd discovery, namely, that what we looked upon as brains were not
such in reality, but a heap of strange materials, re narkable in shape and texture and packed to-
gether with wonderful art. And soon we found that the brain of a society girl is not a real
brain, but only something like it.
The pineal gland, which our modern philosophers suppose to be the seat of the soul, smelt
very strongly of essence of Hattery, and was encompassed with a kind of flint-like substance cut
into a thousand neatly turned arrows, very smoothly polished and ready for most opportune use.
We observed a large cavity in the sinciput that was filled with parties, spreads, banquets.
and matinees, wrought together in a most curious piece of network. Another of these antrums
was stuffed with invisible notes, prom.-cards, invitations, and other trumpery of the same nature.
The several other cells were stored with commodities of the same kind, of which it would be
tedious to give the reader an exact inventory.
There was a large cavity on either side of the head, which I must not omit. That on the
right side was filled with frctions, schemes, vows, and promises: that on the left, with bon-bons and
sundaes. We discovered several little roads or canals running from the ear into the brain, and
took particular pains to trace them out through their several passages. One of them extended
itself into a bundle of college sonnets, and musical society yells. Others ended in several cham-
bers which were filled with wind and froth, or T. l..'s., and comps. But the large canal entered
into a great cavity of the skull, whence there went another to the tongue. This was filled with a
kind of spongy substance, which the French anatornists call 'galimatis' and the college girls call
The skins of the forehead were extremely tough and thick and, what very much surprised
us, had not in them any single blood vessel that we were able to discover. From this we con-
eluded that the party, when alive, must have been deprived ofthe power of blushing when work-
ing an innocent freshie.
We also concluded that the studiator, or the muscle which turns the eye toward books, from
its appearance, could not have been used at all.
f l f i
I have mentioned in the description only such new discoveries as we were able to make, and
have not taken any notice of those parts which are to be met with in any common head. As for
the skull, the face, and indeed the whole outward shape of the head, we could not discover any
difference from what we observe in the heads of other college girls. We were informed that the
person to whom this head belonged, had passed for a girl of about two-and-twenty years, during
which time she posed and smiled like other college girls, dressed well, talked in the halls, laugh-
ed frequently, and on needed occasions succeeded fairly well in beating another girl's time. She
was cut off in the flower of her age by the blow of a diploma,
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Department of l-listory, Sioux 'I I
W. W. WAYMACK
History, they tell us, is not the relation but the interpretation of facts. The man who anno-
tates the happenings of the world, purely and simply, is but a card index system in disguise. But
he who labels this calamity A and that prosperity B, who delves into the forces that the symbols
represent, who draws conclusions, good or bad therefrom-he is designed historian, good or bad.
Most are bad.
Undeniably history is various. It may be writ of mountains, mole hills, mice, or misery. It
may treat worlds, and worldly destiniesg it may descend to drops that make the seas. It has told
tales of nations and their ends: it yet shall tell the story of a man. Its held is limitless, bounded
by time nor distance, strength nor frailty, law nor lack of law. Why, even women have been
known who owned to histories.
' I :gf I ,',,.ru1'. ,X M!
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el K y 'ag 'S I ,'
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-"has just been answered 'yes' by some angel"
Various as the subjects themselves, again, are the moods which govern their treatment. It
makes all the difference in the world whether the interpreter of facts has just been answered yes
by some angel accidentally overlooked on Earth, or whether pepsin tablets have refused to per-
form their functions. And so on through the whole range of sweetnesses and sournesses in human
dispositions. We may say, then, that the variatims in the whole Held of historic possibility would
be represented by the sum of conceivable subjects, plus the number of individual writers, plus the
total moods of which they are collectively capable. And we have attained a very fair estimate of
actuality in the case.
So, being assigned unequivocally to the subiect of History as a member of the Sioux Board,
'I I, I can not do otherwise than consider, in the absence of all qualifying phrase to the con-
trary, that it is my duty herein to set forth the history of all things, from all viewpoints, and under
l il y
the dominance of every mood which has prevailed or shall prevail in historian's mind from
the origin of existence to its ultimate end. This within the bounds of some six or seven pages,
with a maximum printing surface of two hundrezl fifty inches! Oh, ye who rule the destinies
of all! Was ever mortal given such a task? Still, what must he must be. And I am not one
to say nay to grim necessity. I've tried that times too many. So, somewhat timorously, be it
confessed, and still not lacking boldness, I shall attack my frailty with my will, and either crush
it or be crushed in fight which shall retrieve in shortness what it lacks in ultimate success. I write.
to include all things, all men, all moods, in briefest phrase--the Autobiography of Earth.
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BY W. W. WORLD
Only reluctantly do I take my pen in hand. To write, for me is an unwonted and unwanted
task. Writers should be young, volatile, optimists. I am old, phlegmatic, pessimist. Besides,
this constant whirling dizzies me, and makes it hard to concentrate my mind for such connected
thought as writing must require. And, in the final query, what's the use? If I write lie, my con-
science will not sleep: if tmth, no mortal will believe. Still, Waymack is a friend of mine
-a sour and owlish object like myself-and my reluctance must be sacrificed to ransom his de-
sire. I write my history. F
I, Weary World, like other mortals near to senile age, have run the most of my allotted
courseg like them began a few breath's space ago-a bagetelle of some ten million years out of
eternity: like them have laughed and moaned my restless way through lifeg and, like them, appre-
hend ere long the night. My history is that of worms, and men, of empires, and of stars, of all
that in the universe exists, that has existed, or that shall exist-of all save God, who rules ex-
W. World has been since birth my one nomenclature. I have found it a name most am-
iable, obliging, and far less inelastic than your bond-built currency It has adapted itself with
splendid stretch to the beginning and the present of my days. Once Wakeful World, in early
morning's dawn, with lusty youth it changed to Warrior World, and now, when Time has almost
set its foot upon my squirming, 'tis Weary World in very truth.
I was born in the year of eternity 876, 403, 920, 05 7, 30l Infant-like, I lived, moved,
and progressed uneventfully a while. Such ills as come with babyhood I knew, survived, and
shortly had forgot. Came youth, and youth's ambition, energy, and joys. These, too, I have
survived, but never yet nor ever shall forget-till one dark day that swallows all. Then
followed sturdy, staunch maturity, which has extended from the birth of man till now. Here-
in have been my struggles And now Inote that halting in my movement, contraction of
my sphere, and fading of ideals, which presages to mortals all grey hairs and greyer dusk.
In human figure, I am groping for a cane.
So much in general outline of my life. And now to incident. The opening of my
period of maturity, which I have said came with the birth of man, was followed shortly and
at frequently recurring intervals by bickerings and wars which spread as periodic rashes on my
face. These grew with each recurrence more pestiferous, but longer time removed, till now
whole years elapse between their virulence. A kindly respite, too, I find these years.
There have been times, amid these ravages, when one disease or other, exulted with its
power, thought to obtain dominion over all, and set its teeth deep down toward my vitals.
Atlantis was one such: and I but blinked an eye-lid till Atlantis disappeared Pompeii was a
second. I breathed upon it, and Pompeii was no more. And once a rank eczema spread
to cover all. I took a salt bath that time, and was cured. fThe only bath, that was, I've
had in these ten million yearsl. And so with many others. Thus was I taught that when
monstrosity outgrew its forms it ran to bloated shape which could not abide even the prick
of pin till it collapsed.
Even single men in some few instances have fabricated out of dreams a crown, thence
crowned themselves, and my dominion claimed. A "Man of Destiny," one styled himself-
and was, as all that live are such. His destiny led on to barren rocks, by way of Auster-
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"I am groping for a cane."
litz and Waterloo. I am amused more than offended at such attempts of mortals to domin-
ate mortality. Caesar would rule myself. Well? If he did! I shall not last forever.
Where then would be his kingship? Gone. The end's the same, if bounded by three score and
ten of years, of epochs, or of ages. The lice which ride a mammoth's back are lice, no
less nor more, and subject to the louse-ly end as those more humble which traverse a swine.
Napoleon, like his valet, found the grave.
Since moving life began upon my face, no rest has been there. Ants, moles, men, and
other insects have pushed about, now here, now there, in search of what they know not, nor
do I. Still they persist, and not without some gain. For recently a spot upon the apex
of my crown that had been itching furiously for twenty centuries was well scratched by their
roving. Peary owns my heart.
"1 I am surprised that my example has not been
if more often cited in reproof to money changers, for my
I whole career has been that of a lender. Subsistence
I have loaned to all that breathes or has breathedg
--r ,xt ws vw- have furnished food, or clothes, or homes, all indis-
'-xl criminate in my mood. And yet I have not lost a
K creditor. Invariably the sum came back, no less, no
Xl more than that I gave. For I demand not usury but
- I-2 mere exactitude in payment.
X ff But ouch! Another of those vile rheumatic
X twinges pricks my flesh-detestible reminders of dis-
integration near. And there I see my shudder has
, upheaved a coast, and San Francisco lies in shatter-
ed stones. So am I forced to view my growing
Q wrinkles in Time's flawless glass, and know, beyond
Q ,I the possibility of ignoring, that follies, wisdoms, joys,
57" and sorrows all must soon take refuge in the maw of
I I mother-monster, black Oblivion, forever there to bide.
S l X Still-mortal-like in this as all things, since I am no
X ! U 5' GJ other-I hold myself a slave to what must be, and
V N9 smother murmurings withlblanket of their known fu-
. tility. And, feeling thus, I do not cease to live till
l "ffl life is gone. I see an end to this long weary cycle,
"Napoleon, like his valet,
f dth new yet do I hold my course unfaltering. Though Death,
Olin ezr .
and all Death's horrors wait me, yet I roll, roll, roll
as purposelessly within myself as certain of a higher guiding power-roll, and roll, and roll, de-
terminedly, indomitably, phlegmatically, toward my destiny. For, draw this lesson in the sum of
all I teach--while destined end of all that lives is Death, while thinking beings crowd to
thoughtless dust, while aims must fail, ambition miss its goal, and all existence cease once to exist:
yet it is Nature, far transcending Death, and doom, and sorry Destiny, that all shall strive, strive,
strive, unfaltering, unflinching, unconquered, while strength for striving is. Only that that's
more or less that part in Nature's scheme knows other law. To fail, indeed, and yet to fail-in
A Q 4
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' ei ner
The Value of College Athletic Training
Victory in athletic contests is no great thing, defeat is still less, but the manly striving to excel
is the great thing producing the true type of athlete, a type that through all ages from the time
of Athens and Rome to the present has withstood all adverse criticism. This manly striving
athlete has always shown the greatest co-ordination of mind and muscle.
The young, active, sensitive mind in a healthy physical state idealizes, and the physical
part of the body become stronger by vigorous physical exercises. It therefore devolves upon ed-
ucational institutions to supply and regulate the work of this physical-mental-idealizing creature dur-
ing the most strenuous period of his youth. Consequently there have sprung up all over the civiliz-
ed world athletic contests of all kinds for the youthful manly strivers. The University of Wis-
consin base ball team traveled thousands of miles for five or six intercollegiate games with Japan
student players on their native soil, among their own race-Japan coming to the light from Oriental
ln the American college life, "Alma Mater" furnishes the ideal, college games the opportun-
ity for exercise for physical-mental development, and college spirit the force that inspires the
progressive and prods the slothful--that both classes may have training in thinking, acting, and
organizing, in being taught how to work and make sacrifices in order to become effective, living,
forceful units in the world after undergraduate days are over.
College athletic training will "prove up" to any fair minded student who participates in the
work of any athletic squad, base ball, foot ball, track, etc. l-le will sooner or later discover that
mind and muscle must work together systematically, constructively, and tentatively. l-le will dis-
cover that the capacity for thought and work in his youth is an unknown, apparently unlimited
quantity, and that a total and oftentimes a partial disregard of how the mind is stimulated or the
body exercised, disarranges, weakens, perhaps destroys the use of the one or the other.
The separate athletic contests of a college of today, when participated in with a spirit of
fair play and manly striving will disclose sooner or later to the inner conscience of each particu-
lar athlete how far his "ego" is from a true balance of the mental-physical state, and how he
should conduct himself to guard against the ret rogression of any of his powers. -
Another value arising from true college athletics is the community of interest and "never
give up" spirit it develops and fosters in a young mind for future use. All athletic squads should
ever be open to incoming candidates and a graduating scale of excellence employed. The can-
didates can then work up. The lesser lights can prove their status by the contests within the
squad while the 'varsity men can prove themselves in intercollegiate contests.
No college in this twentieth century can afford to refuse to recognize the power of men of
the physically and mentally perfect type. No college that is a college will suppress true athlet-
ics. Athletics are a part of the college life of the present century.
t e am '
. R. N. Van Horne
hJ. W. Ho
ll t A Prof. H. F. Kanthteener
a l a
L S a t F5
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at is mi imk,L
Captains of Athletic Teams t
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fi -,xg ,A-:ri
Someone persuaded me to write of the work of last yearis col-
lege base hall team, perhaps for the reason that that someone he-
came discouraged after looking at the scores.
However, picking up the work at the first call for candidates, let
us remark the thirty-six original candidates starting a new line of pre-
liminary work in the "old church." It is the first attempt of Morning-
side to develop her own men, to prepare herself for a down East trip.
Morningside college history will record the efforts made and the men
who made them, for they are linked with the first victory ever recorded
over Ames on Ames' own grounds.
The other games of the schedule were close. The ones with
Iowa University, Cornell, and South Dakota, were lost only by one
run, and one game with South Dakota went eleven innings.
To one who realizes the odds encountered, the season was full of
promise for Morningside College.
Mount Vernon .....
Ames ...... .....
e i , i
Base Ball Schedule
Season l 909.
State University . .
Iowa State College
St. Thomas .....
South Dakota U.
South Dakota U. .
BASE BALL TEAM--SPRING '09
No department of athletics at Momingside College de-
serves more praise' or has brought greater credit to our
Alma Mater than the track and field team by its success-
ful campaign since the last issue of the Sidux.
Out of all colleges competing at Des Moines, Morn-
ingside returned home in third place, the highest position
she has ever held. The team was ably captainecl by Jacob
Wendel, who had the full confidence of his men, and there
was an enthusiasm and hannony of action among the
men that never fails to reward with victory.
Our indoor relay team under Captain Berkstresser
again won the banner at St. Paul and from no less a rival
than Minnesota University's relay team.
l i l
TRACK SQUAD, SPRING I909 '
Ba.. Facia, April 24, 1909.
I20 Yard Hurdles-Brown, Sr., first: Wendel, Sr., secondg Burns, Fr., third. Time, I7 2-5.
Mile Run-Hickman, Fr., hrstg A. Berkstresser, Jr., sceondg Shoemaker, Sr. Acad., third. Time,
'5 minutes, 6 seconds.
I00 Yard Dash-Ewer, Sr., first: Rogers, Sr. Acad., second: Quarnstrom, Unattached, third.
Time, IO 2-5 seconds. '
High Jump-Burns, Fr., and Fearing, Middle Acad., tied for first and second: Belt, Jr.,
third. Distance, 5 feet, 4 inches.
Shot Put-A. Berkstresser, Ir., first: Postin, Fr., second: Winterringer, Sr. Acad., third. Dis-
tance, 33 feet, 3 inches.
220 Yard Hurdles-Quarnstrom, Unattached, hrstg Wendel, Sr., second. Time, 28-1-5 sec.
Half Mile Run--I-I. Berkstresser, Sm., first: Montgomery, Sr. Acad., second: Chandler, Sr.,
Acad., third. Time, 2 minutes. I I 3-5 seconds.
Pole Vault-Rogers, Sr. Acad., first, Fearing, Middle Acad., and John Lewis, F r., tied for
second and third. Distance, I0 feet, I inch.
Half Mile Relayienior Academy won. Time, I minute, 44 I-5 seconds. '
Discus-Quarnstrom, Unattached, Iirstg Clarke, Fr., second: Burns, Fr., third. Dist. I02 ft.
440 Yard Dash--A. Berkstresser, Jr., first: Quamstrom, Unattached, second: Montgomery,
Sr. Acad., third. Time, 54 2-5 seconds.
2 Mile Run-I-I. Berkstresser, Sm., first: Hickman, Fr., secondg Johnston, Sr., third. Time,
II minutes, I9 2-5 seconds.
220 Yard Dash-Mahoney, Fr., first: Smith, Sr. Acad., second: Shoemaker, Sr., Acad., third.
Time, 25 3-5 seconds.
Broad Jump-Brown, Sr., first: Wendel, Sr., second, Modisett, Fr., third. Dist., I8 ft., 6 in.
Hammer Throw-Quarnstrom, Unattached, first: Brewster, Fr., second, Dolliver, Fr., third.
Distance, III feet, 2 inches.
Mile Relay--Freshmen won.
Total Points-Freshmen, 4I: Senior Academy, 26, Seniors, 23: Quarnstrom, Unattached,
I9: Juniors, 15: Sophomores, II: Micldlx Academy, 6.
i l . l
' First Annual Interstate High School Meet
Bass Field, Sioux City, May 7, l909.
The Interstate High School Meet was held under the auspices of the "M" Club, and
included teams from eleven of the leading high schools in the territory surrounding Sioux City in
Iowa, Dakota, and Nebraska. Gold, silver, and bronze medals were awarded the winners of the
various events, and cups were given to the winning teams in the mile and half-mile relays, and to
the school winning the greatest number of points in the meet.
The high school contest was held on the day immediately preceding the dual meet between
Morningside and Nebraska U., and the two proved a decided success in the way of a big ath-
letic carnival. The Interstate High School Meet is an annual event.
l20 Yard Hurdles-West, Storm Lake, first: West, Cherokee, second: Larkin, Cherokee, third.
Time, I8 seconds.
Pole Vault-Peterson, Centerville, first: Burroughs, Centerville, second, Nelson, Sioux City
third. Height, IO feet, 2 inches.
Half Mile Run-Betts, Mitchell, first: Morley, Onawa, second: Gardner, Sioux City, third,
Time, 2 minutes I2 4-5 seconds.
Hammer Throw-Gilliland, Storm Lake, f1rst:E.lliott, Hurley, second: Peterson, Storm Lake,
third. Distance, l23 feet, 4 inches.
IOO Yard Dash--Foell, Storm Lake, first: Aspinwall, Mitchell, second: Ewers, Le Mars,
third. Time, I0 seconds.
Broad Jump-Morley, Onawa, first: Marshall, Sioux City, second: Foell, Storm Lake
third. Distance, I9 feet.
Mile Run-Wilkins, Mitchell, first: Mareue, Le Mars. second: Johns, Le Mars, third- Time.
5 minutes, 7 4-5 seconds.
High Jump-Aldrich, Sioux City , first: Pet arson, Centerville, second: Freager, Storm Lake,
third. Height, 5 f:et 7 inches.
440 Yard Dash-Feell, Storm Lake, first: Wilson, Cherokee. second: Crossman. Sioux City.
third. Time, 55 seconds.
Shot Put-Elliott, Hurley, first: Hopper, Hartley, second: Peterson, Storm Lake, third. Dis-
tance, 43 feet, 8 I-4 inches.
Hop, Step and Jump--Peterson, Centerville, first: Johnson, Cherokee, second: Marshall, Sioux
City, third. Distance, 40 feet, 6 inches. .
220 Yard Hurdles-Betts, Mitchell, first: West, Storm Lake, second: Storrer, Mitchell, third:
Time, 29 4-5 seconds. i
Half Mile Relay-Won by LeMars. Time, l minute, 39 seconds.
Discus Throw-Elliott, Hurley, first: Barnholdt, Hartley, second: Larkin, Cherokee, third.
Distance, IO4 feet. Q
220 Yard Dash-Foell, Storm Lake, first: Asptnwall, Mitchell, second: Wilson, Chero-
kee, third. Time 25 2-5 seconds.
Mile Relay-Won by LeMars. Time, 3 minutes, 47 3-5 seconds.
Total Scores:-Storm Lake, 32: Mitchell, 22: Centerville, I6: Hurley, I3: Sioux City, IZ:
Cherokee, 12: LeMars, IO: Onawa, 8: Hartley, 6: Holstein, 0.
E EQ M E
VlEWS FROM THE HIGH SCHOOL MEET
.. .v, .. ,K
. Lil .
l00 Yard Dash ....
220 Yard Dash ....
440 Yard Dash . .
880 Yard Run .
l Mile Run
2 Mile Run .....
l20 Yard Hurdles
220 Yard Hurdles
Pole Vault ......
High Jump .... '.
Shot Put ......
Hammer Throw .
Discus Throw .....
Half Mile Relay .
BELT IN THE HIGH JUMP
.....22 l-5 seconds
. . . . .2 minutes, 3 seconds . . .
minutes, 40 seconds...
.....xl0 minutes, 5 seconds ..
.....26 2-5 seconds
.....l0 feet, 6 inches .
.....3B feet, 7inches
.....ll0 feet, 8 inches...
. . . . .l minute, 35 seconds .. .
Mile Relay . .............. ..... 3 minutes, 37 seconds
Cross Country to Floyd Moun-
ment and Return
. . . .20 minutes, 20 seconds . . . . . .
A. P. Berkstresser
A. P. Berlrstresser
.. . . .. Chapman
. . . E. M. Brown
. . . . . . Dowdy
. . . . Wescott
. . Dowdy
. . . Quarnstrom
. . . . Weatherby
. . . Class 'l0
A. P. Berlcstresser
Nebraska University--Morningside Meet
Bass Field, Sioux City, May 8, l909.
120 Yard Hurdles-Brown, Morningside, first: McDonald, Nebraska, second. Time, I6
l00 Yard Dash-Campbell, Nebraska, first: Wildman, Nebraska, second. Time, I0 3-5 sec-
Mile Run--H. Berkstresser, Morningside, frrstg A. Berkstresser, Morningside, second. Time,
4 minutes, 52 2-5 seconds.
Pole Vault-Hammond, Nebraska, firstg Fearing, Morningside, second. Height, I0 feet, 6
220 Yard Hurdles-McDonald, Nebraska, fir t: Burns, Morningside, second. Time, 26 I-5
High Jump-Belt, Morningside, lirstg Hamel, Nebraska, second. Height, 5 feet, 6 inches.
220 Yard Dash-Campbell, Nebraska, first: Ewer, Morningside, second. Time, 24 seconds.
Discus--Collins, Nebraska, first: Quarnstrom, Morningside, second. Distance, l09 feet, I
440 Yard Dash--A. Berkstresser, Morningside, first: Reed, Nebraska, second. Time, 52
4-5 seconds. -
Shot Put--Collins, Nebraska, firstg Chaloupka, Nebraska, second. Distance, 35 feet, 7 in.
Half Mile Run-Amberson, Nebraska, first: Chapman, Morningside, second. Time, 2 min-
utes, 5 4-5 seconds.
Broad jump-Wildman, Nebraska, first: Wendel, Morningside, second. Distance, I9 feet, 9
Hammer Throw-Collins, Nebraska, first: Brewster, Morningside, second. Distance, IZ5 feet,
8 inches. 5
Two Mile Run-A. Berkstresser, Morningside, first: Gable, Nebraska, second. Time, Il
minutes, 6 seconds.
Mile Relay-Campbell, Amberson, Reed and Burke, of Nebraska, won. Time, 3 minutes, 45
seconds. e Q
Total Points--Nebraska, 655 Morningside, 49.
lowa State Meet
Drake Stadium, Des Moines, May 29, 1909.
100 Yd. Dash-Turner, Grinnell, lirstg Tacher, Ames, secondg Baer, Simpson, third. Time 10.1
120 Yd. Hurdle-Wendel, M'side, first, Browi, M'side, second: Hyland, Ia., 3d. Time, 16.1
Mile Run--Barns, State Normal, lirstg Berkscsser, Morningside, second: Boyack, Grinnell
and Waggener, Iowa, tied for third r-lace. Time, 4:35.
Hammer Throw-Lambert, Ames, first: Zeigler, Grinnell, second, Williams, Ames, third. Dis-
tance, 142 feet, Il inches.
220 Yard Hurdles--Mclntosh, Grinnell, first, Bair, Grinnell second: Brown, Morningside,
third. Time, :26 4-5.
440 Yd. Dash-Turner, Grinnell, firstg Flanaga Grinnell, 2nd.g Evens, Drake, 3d. Time, 151.
Half Mile Run-Craft, Ames, and Berkstres er, Morningside, tied for first and second: Harris,
Simpson, third. Time, 2:03 2-5.
Pole Vault-Clark, Grinnell, and Carter, Grinnell, tied for first and second: McCullough,
Ames, third. Distance, IO feet, I0 M1 inches.
220 Ycl. Dash--Turner, Grinnell, first: Packer, Ames, second: Gill, Grinnell, third. Time, 22.3.
Two Mile Run-Chapman, Morningside, firstg'Stronks, Grinnell, secondg Shannon, Ames,
third. Time, 10:42.
Shot Put--Zeigler, Grinnell, lirst: Graham, Am Is, secondg Sparks, Grinnell, third. Distance, 38
feet, 7M inches.
Mile Relay-Drake, first, Grinnell, secondg Iowa, third.
Half Mile Relay-Grinnell, first: Ames, second, Drake, third. Time, 1:33.
High Jump-Engstrom, Iowa, and Lee, Ames, tied for first and second: Wells, Grinnell, third.
Height, 5 feet, 5M inches. '
Discus Throw-Stutsman, Iowa, first: Zeigler, Grinnell, second: WoodruH, Drake, third. Dis-
tance, 119 feet, 9 inches.
Total Points-Grinnell, 75 Ames, 31 Mg Morningside, 21 3 Iowa, 104 Drake, 95 Normal, 53
Simpson, 2: Coe, 0.
SCENES AT THE STATE MEET
Berkstresser Taking Second in Preliminary of 440
Wendel and Brown in 220 Hurdles.
I 6 I
SCENES AT THE STATE MEET
Chapnmn XVixming the Two Mile Run.
Berkstresser at Third Lap of Mile. Takes Secoxd Place..
l l ?
SCENES AT THE STATE MEET
Brown and Wfendel in Preliminarxes of 120 Hurdles.
SCENES AT THE STATE MEET
Weudel and Brown XViuning First and Second in the 120 Hurdles
SSO Yard Run. Berkstresser Ties for First.
y g rl l
Altering the plan of the previous season, when only four men responded to the first call for
candidates, a pre-season call was issued to all football candidates to a rendezvous at Blue Lake,
near Onawa, Iowa, for preliminary work in football. A fair sized squad responded, but not as
large as the enrollment of the college warranted. The camp life, the lake with its many at-
tractive features, and the people of Onawa, all contributed to
strengthen the body and spirit of those in camp.
At the opening of the fall term all football forces were joined
and the first regular college call for candidates brought out not
four but forty-four aspirants. So much new material without co-
1 ordinate thought or action, without concentrated unity or technical
'A team work erperience necessarily prolonged the time through a
short season for the selection of the 'varsity team. Nevertheless, a
f 'varsity team was developing for significant facts were being
brought to the minds of the players and rooters from every con-
QWWIIM In the preliminary game with the Sioux City High School, a
decisive score was run up during two short halves. In previous
6 1 seasons this same high school had often brought alarm into Morn-
ingside's camp. Then the games with Buena Vista, Creighton,
Bellevue, Cornell, Des Moines, and Nebraska Reserves each add-
! ed some proof to the minds of our men that they were advancing
in control of themselves in their strength and weaknesses.
We have no apologies to offer. Creighton, Cornell, and
ff' ,IZA Des Moines had the best teams in their histories, all were loaded
.1 A JI? with stars, and had in their ranks successful contenders for positions
' on the all state team, for which not more than two of Morningside's
men would be eligible for no other reason than the short time they
- A x
Q -S71 44
WE ST '-1
had played football.
Let us accustom ourselves to rest up out of football season and advance the interest of college
athletic teams that are on the stage of action. Let us preserve the new Morningside man. Let us
just remember how we pushed Creighton back 0 the last line of her defense and made a touch-
downg how we backed the Reserves of Nebraska over the goal line and into the shadow of the
grandstand for a safety-these Reserves who will be Nebraska's best next season. Then let us re-
member how we won from Bellevue and surprised' Cornell.
i l l l
' BLUE LAKE, ONAWA
Foot ball training camp was held last September, during the fortnight preceding the opening
of school, at Blue Lake, Onawa. A view of the lake is shown above. It is a splendid place
for the purpose to which il was put, and the men were able to enjoy a pleasant outing as well as
reap the benefits of the training.
PART OF THE SQUAD
THE TEAM AT WORK
Game-With Nebraska Reserves
A , A. , ILM A
THE TEAM AT WORK
FOOT BALL SQUAD-FALL l909.
pw, , ,W
l l f
MEN WINNING "M's" IN FOOT BALL---SEASON l9Q9
I I I lx
MEN WINNING "M's" IN FOOT BALL---SEASON 1909
September l8, Bass Field
September 25, Bass Field i. l i i l l
October 2, Bass Field ..
October 9, Omaha, Neb.
October 23, Bass Field ..
October 30 Bass Field ..
November 6, Mizzou Park
November I3, Des Moines
November 25, Bass Field .... ....
Not played. Q
Foot Ball Schedule
Fall I 909.
. . . . . . . .Morningside
Sioux City l-llgh School
Cherokee High School
Bellevue . . .
Nebraska U Reserves
xS0uth Dakota Univers y
Toothalcer Trophy Cup
The Toothalcer Trophy Cup is the gift of Mr. A. R. Toothalcer, of the Class of I903 and is
to be awarded each year to that student who does the best work on the foot ball field and maintains
at the same time a corresponding standard of scholarship. It has not yet been presented this year
H. l. WEST, Captain, 'l0
Basket Ball of the season of l9l0 transformed itself into a trip down state. We left town
at l2:50 P. M.. Jan. 29, after waiting some tine for the train bound for Emmetsburg. Here
we met two more of our team on their way back from St. Paul. We had a game that evening,
but the score has been forgotten. In fact we found it convenient to forget several of the scores of
that trip. We had a good time at Emmetsburg and everyone went away saying to himself, "They
know how to treat a team at that place."
From Emmetsburg we journeyed on to Charles
-X City. Here we had an unfortunate experience, which is
' K better forgotten than related. We left Charles City Mon-
te? ig! 75711
Q-. :I '
clay night and arrived in Dubuque in time for sand-
wiches and coffee. Here we stayed three days, playing
games with St. Joseph's College, Epworth Seminary, and
the Y. M. C. A. Here it was, also, that our manager
found it necessary to telegraph home for the wherewithal
to carry us onward and it was because of this incident
that we received some notoriety from the press
Our next short dart was to Fayette We left very
early in the morning and would likely have missed our
tram If Goodsell Taylor hadnt roused us two hours be
fore hand We had to change cars at Delaware and
were transferred across a half mile of prairie m a bob
After staying in Fayette oxer night and playing to
We walked right ln and turned around and walked
right out again But we played the game between
walks They have a nice school at Decorah
All aboard for home this was th relief s 'mal
s' U- . '
Q. nc h l . , . .
f :fm - '
W X . . . . -
I di . . . i .
sf ' '
l the largest house of the trip, we journeyed to Decorah.
I-In 4 l ll . . ' ff
we heard about 3:40 Sunday morning. We were all glad to take the train. A worn out, tired,
and more or less grimy bunch, we arrived in Sioux City on the afternoon of Feb. 6th, well pleased
with the trip and the one-night stands.
l i d
SENIOR BASKET BALL TEAM, CHAMPIONS
, YS- Seniors ........
Juniors ,......, ....
vs. A Sophomores ......... .......,, 2 6
Freshmen ...,,........,. S
Senior Academy .... .............. 3 4
VS- S ' A d .n,.I.,. ,.,,..,e
Middle Academy ........ emor ca emy 38
Junior Academy ........., .......,
vs, A Junior Academy ,,,.,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8
Sub-junior Academy ,..,,. .. .... by forfeit
Seniors ....,.....r,.... I
VS- S ' ' . ..................... . ..
Senior Academy .s,s...,- ..-,-,,,. 5 emoliy fgrfgit
Juniors ......,.... ,..., ......, .,...... 2 7 Q Vs'
vs. Juniors ....,,. ,...
Middle Academy ....,... ....,,.. 1 2 I
Sophomores ,....., ...r.... ...,.... 1 0 3
vs. Sophomores ..,,....
J unior Academy .,.,...... ....., 1 8 S
Freshmen . ......
Freshmen ,.....,........, ........ .... 2 7
Sub-junior Academy., ..,.. . by forfeit
Senior Academy ...,,...,.,,,,,..,
Seniors. ...,.,,.. ,.,. . .,,,,.,,,,
BASKET BALL TEAM-SEASON I9lO
no snows? an
, '. n..
ST. PAUL MEET, jan. 28, 1910.
Relay Team, St. P.iul
53 Yard Dash--XVOn by Jo'hn J.
Ahern, Y. M. C. A., in 5 3-5 sec-
onds: JValter AJ'l9l1'lli, I. M. C. A.,
second: E. F. Franita, U. of
S80 Yard Run-VVon by Allen
Bcrkstrcssvr, Morningside: H. J.
Hull, U. ot' nii.iins..u.z1, second:
R. B. Rathburn. U. of Minnt-
sola. third. Timo. 2:12.
Yardl Hurdles-Won by G. N.
Drcw. Y. M. C. A.: 9. G. 1... --
mon, U. of Minnesota, sccond:
J. J. Ahern, Y. M. C. A., third.
Time :07 flat.
440 Ya1'drDaSh-XVOH by E.
Quurnstrom Morningside: ii. u'.
Franta, U. of Minnesota. sctvnnq
Smith, U. of Minnesota, third.
Time, :59 flat.
Running Broad Jump-XVon by J.
J. Ahern. Y. M. C . A : A. Szia - .
Y. M. C. A., sccondv: A. L. Hcir-
ctz, St. Thomasa third. Distance,
20 ft., 'T in.
Pole Vault-Xvon by Archie Straus. U. of Minnesota: L, J, Cady, U, of luinntigom, gpg-cmd: H
Pctcrson, U. of Minnesota. third. Height. 10 feet, 3 inches. ,
12 Pound. Shotput-Xvon by Leonard Frank, U. of Minncsotag Smith., U. of Minnesota. second:
Ifzunbex-t. U. of Minncsota. third. Distancc, 17 fect, 5 inches.
Runnling High Jump--XVon by A. McDonald. Y. M. C. A.: John Cowan, St. Thomas. second:
, XVII-3U'3!'lT1?l-Il, University of Minnesota, third. Height, 5 feet, 6 inches.
Mile Relay Race-Xvon by Morningside CQu-arnftrom. A. Bcrkstrcsscr, Chandler and H. Berk-
.. .St1'95S0l'J. Minnesota second. Time, 3:42.
0 Mum Run-won by COYIUGUY. University 1-f Minncsota: Bcddall, Univcrsity of Minnesota, sec-
on-dl: Chapman, Morningsidc. third. Time, 16:42 2-5.
Total Points--U. of Min'ncsota, 42: St. Paul Y. M., 27: lwiorningsidc, 16: St. Thomas, 4.
Sioux CITY MEET, Mar. l2, l9l0.
30 Yard Dash-Timo. 3 4-5: Qnarnstroni CMJ first: Ricd CNJ second: McDonald CNJ, third
2 Mile 11LlY'1--TilIl0- 9130: H. Bcrkstrcssor CMJ, first: Cushing 'CMJ, second: Amberson CNJ
30 Yard Hurdlc-Time, 4 4-5: Felbcr CS DJ, first: Bigsbcy CS DJ, second: Belt CMJ, third.
12 Pound Shot-3916: Lyons CS.
D.J, first: Roberts CS. D.J, sec-
ond. A. Ec1'1is.rGs:cr CMJ, thLrd.
1' Milo run-Timc. 4135: A. Berk-
strcsscr CMJ, first: Ambcrson
CNJ, second: Larson CY MJ,
300 Yard Dash-Time, 38: Quarn-
strom CMJ. first: Montgo-mcry
CMJ, st-cond: Shoemaker CMJ,
High Jump--5 ft. 61,4 in.: Nor-
grein CS. D.J, nrst: Watson
CUnatJ. second: McIntosh CMJ.
S80 Yard Run-No time: James
Lcwis CMJ, first: A. Eerkstress-
cr CMJ, second: H. Bcrkstrcss-
cr CMJ, third.
Rclay-Drake rs. Nebraska. won
by Drake, 2:49.
Relay-Morningside vs. South Da-
kota, won by Morningside, 2:41.
Pole Xrflllit--9231 Fearing CMJ,
iii-st: Fox CY MJ, second: James
Lciwis CMJ, third.
Total Points-Morningside, 50:
South Dakota University, 21:
University of Nebrsku, 8: Drake
University, 5: Y. M. C. A., 4.
Relay Team, Sioux City
JAMES H. LEWIS, Pres. Local Assn. ,
The tennis association is larger this year than ever before. The interest is very intense.
There is a championship tournament being conducted now, which will decide the supremacy with-
in the college. There are a large number of girls on the roll at present and the champion of the
men's and women's series will contest with each other for the school title. It is the purpose of the
local organization to be enrolled in the Iowa Association, and if this is carried out, we will have
a representative in the intercollegiate contest next spring.
The courts are in fine shape, and our custodian is very efficient in his work. The asso-
ciation owns four courts, thereby giving room for all. To those who are not so skilled in run-
ning, who desire one of the best forms of athletic sports, clean, hard, and upbuilding, the tennis
association recommends itself.
START OF RUN TO MONUMENT
Cross country running is a more or less regular feature of the athletic worlc of the college.
Beginning some time between the close of the football season and the Christmas vacation, it con-
tinues off and on until the indoor track and base ball work starts. It serves, or is supposed to
serve, to get the men in shape for the spring athletic season. Though regular Work may have
ceased earlier, cross country presumably culminates in the run to Floyd's Monument and return
on Washington's Birthday. The distance is approximately three miles, and the course includes
several loop-the-loops, shoot-the-shoots, toboggan slides, figure 8's, and scenic railways. It is
covered in from twenty to twenty-five minutes acording to endurance, luck, and weather. It
was won this year by Bob Smylie, in 22 minutes, 32 seconds, the weather being unfavorable.
Allen Berkstresser holds the record at 20 minutes, 20 seconds.
Chapman Harper ' Ullman 'Waymack
VVest J. H. Berkstresser Buckemeyer Quarnstrom Power XNlnter1'lnger
Prlcliard Belt Stiles Lindsey
A. P. Berkstresser Bridenbaugh Lewis Tlzimble
The "M" Club
An organization of athletes for the advancement of athletics. Composed of those who have
fought for the school on the Qgridiron, the diamond, the track. or the basket ball floor, and proved
themselves worthy to wear the "M."
Graduating "M" Men
L. J. BELT.
Tall and wiry--above all wiry. l-'le can skip the hurdles, win a high
jump, break up an end run. or argue Socialism with equal facility. Not
only does he talk Socialism: he believes it. Speaks French, Esperanto,
and sometimes English-emphatic English.. Belt is no hypocrite: what
he thinks, he saysg and what he says, he means. The sort of man who
supplants politicians when crises threaten. Somewhat of a cynic as to
girls in general, yet he admits to several notable exceptions--several very
J. H. BRIDENBAUGH.
"Bride" A taciturn giant, whose strength is exceeded by his in-
dustry. and both quite overshadowed by his honesty. His usual silence
is not because he has nothing to say, but because he is too busy think-
ing. A centre and guard on the 'varsity elevens, captain of the team of
'09, winner of the Toothaker scholastic trophy, a basket ball man of
note, he has never bowed his head but once-and that to Cupid. Such
a sturdy chieftain as the Spartans bowed to long ago.
G. S. STILES.
A giant in stature, whose work in basket ball and foot ball has
been a credit to the school. Never spectacular, but always there with
the goods. l-las been in college since the laying of the corner stone, and
never missed a class or foot ball practice. A man that can always be
depended upon whether in athletics, class room, or elsewhere.
L. R. CHAPMAN. A
A man of hve foot height and built proportionately. Is well
known throughout the Missouri Valley for his long-windedness. l-le
holds the state record of Iowa in the two mile run. At college he is
considered a hard worker for himself and his Alma Mater. Of his
class, the smallest of stature and the broadest of mind. l-le is loyal to
his call, an earnest worker in the Y. M. C. A., and a true friend.
A. P. BERKSTRESSER.
A genuine college man. Our best representative of college spirit.
He is a true sportsman and hard fighter and a jovial comrade. He has
won honors in track, basket ball, foot ball, and class room. His col-
lege regrets the loss of a good athlete and a good booster.
o : if f
Girls Gym Work
GIRL'S GYMNASIUM CLASS
A girl's class in gymnasium work was organized this year, and meets twice a week for prac-
tice in the girl's gym. in the basement of Main Hall. The class includes about twenty-live
girls and is under the direction of Miss Martin.
J an - :N-,-'k,i4, E
?4 SM!! ll
-ww C+ fm fn? C+? m 9333 'Q-E :B '4f,,Z
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rf- ' -A .v vim. -L15 5 ft '- L punt Q 1-Ll 6 f
1: - ' 22 ' W ?f
.--7, - 'S F3 ' - A A
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ouR FUTURE GYMNASIUM
' A El
. ' 3
It is an odd commentary upon human nature that dedi-
cations are usually thrust upon great men or good women,
invariably commemorating some particular or general train
of virtues, good or great. As if most men were great, most
women good, or popular ideals either good or great-para-
Here, professing to no work save simple compilation
of days and events, assuming to no end beyond accuracy
in such common endeavor, it looks neither modest nor con-
sistent to ascend orseek to ascend in that which dedicates
our work beyond the common substance which creates it.
We dedicate, therefore, this calendar of days, not to that
we laclc and long for, but to that we sadly own: not to
greatness, goodness, or their aspiration, but to the sorry, pa-
thetic, if sometimes laughable, faults of us all.
A ,nn-4 ,-ffl...
x , on I5 2 X f ,
.,.. ...Q i PK -i f f '
XnQ,X..t el- u- .E f X
-asa-. ig na X X
,. f --- , ...
ll ' g X f X
'uh 'Ee Du I Y?
5 ' , 5 .
-ii,-E -.! f ' X 55 5 NI
in-. h g ' Q04
ji ey x
-1 S r
19, 3-f,,, 0 12-Students relinquish the ,, ' -
IQ? ""'L5 lv' luxuries of home for the X 'R
if il luxuries of college. ' ,-
ff iq 'i' 14-Cl 1 dd b P i " 'X
ff , lape a ress y tev. 5.25 '
,Jug C. E. oimpiqr. Students ' 1 '
'Nl 1 relocate assigned chapel -X fl
. it -- seats in order the better to vlx ,L
' avoi them'. ,g
I5-Shakespeare class read fu" I
, ', 5 high school records. Orlie I l i :
. ' Prichard gets cold shoulder ' , ' E
, f.e..f,,f44Z,, at stage door o Orpheum.
I5 Mm MR TMJ: 416, 17-Mass meeting,to raise F2::Z'Hf,EQ:3EZ'::f,n,
:O awful aufn- My funds and enthusiasm fox rIm'rI1mwa'1-'oulvn
mu ligase ball team. ltglller, de- THEEIWILL- 2
f 'if . , - 'LQL' cien in mat iematics, '
Y' fy' 'Lf overcharges the students. Z 24.
"5 y ff Ease ball team leaves for - 1'
X 07 3 own s x
' ' tate trip.
' 19-Retlaw the Outlaw Q
,,:i'fyj"'yff Lg-QI appears oh the boards. ' -
, Base ball, Morningside- ,- 'Q
3 Iowa City, 4-5. yr-' W vi-
- 20-Base ball, Morningside- , Y
Q -f ff, , Cornell, 3-4. Prof. Garver -,. ' Q Qi" V, --. .f
4 lhn, S! A rgading notices in chapel: 7 'X 'fi " T -
' "'f " an we meet after chapel 1
H? RETLRWU-IOUTLRW J this 13ornllng'?" t Signedy ' 3
1 I 2 rhe0NLVBruxv'Blndg : . " te res linen." "I can't
.f 5 5 ' -
'1,L:.':..:1ezr..i:::" y fggggiigigqgxaf f1ueSU0"- ASK W
if Z cU::v3'fT1.3'1'IQ' 4 21-Base bail, Anmes-iwiorm gg Y A
A "f"':.,,L,-,,..J.,,.,,,.,., ,I ingsuie, 0-1. M01-mngside -Mgr.,-1 y Q
ff -r,,,,f 1-,i ,, ,, 1-,,,,, 2 regoices at first athletic --Aw 3 L .if
' ' sp 'Nha I' .it.. 0,. l.tf. I ,L,,-Q fgf-Q
me Trujzng-'-:M-nlpmd , w c 013- . xei meie o ole x f-s H F
. cu., E conqueioi. ll '- I U ,-
' "f""- ----WL """-KE" , 22-Excitement in chemis- .
Q - Henan - .. un name tm, laboratorv yviuter- WIN 'M gentleman nn the back stef
P ' L. ringer heroicalll' saves QW th' "nu" s'c""""!"m
, , t Brewster from loss of his
' left eye. Oh, if Brewster 5 -
were only a girl! Edtor of A Q
1 . Colliegian Reporter exhorts ' y
' stut ents to maintain rev-
'Q Aix ,KZ 52331 demeanor during wma Goo ooo M
,w X ,552--, ' I ,1 i ,, ,
'AQ A ggff? 23-Charles Cushman, dis- A W X X,
.- 1. fQ-"j5:f3,- regarding the pollcles of -Y, 0' ,pn
Xrpr l " tleseb Iiiollegiani Replorter, 'ii Qt tt, -n AQQ,
,nf m s e aves n cxape ggflx , A -.5 3
' ' X X ' whereupon the Dean, iii Ne A Xtg.5,,f' -L 2 13
,I -:M -1 X cpgvnngeeciuliai' way, calls i f XA - 5:
"Q, 'th ' 1 -' i is I fe.-D
24-Freshmen win the , 1 Q X fav
X5,,,,, home track meet. Puffin' " M 'Ax'
- u . Parn upsets dope and winsi 59" f- QW
f 3 X - I2 220 from Rex Smith. Nina "ve "jd -f- WU' NQQW
0 N I Leonard cuts off the tip of K3 M 4- F5Q ff"!'Arl, Vi!
1 her finger in a cigar cut- -
26-Prof. Campbell ex- ,
27-Cafe crowd lock Mrs
Glllman in cellar for threat-
ening to build ilre l?J YVay-
mack assumes role of chef.
plains in Psychology how
baby flops its hands and
Mahoney, the great pacin-
cator, effects a compro-
28-Chapel lecture on so-
cial conditions in India.
20-Blanche Spratt gives
vocal recital. Girls decide
in mass meeting to show
management how to edit
the Collegian Reporter.
at . il, .1-S3
Q, .a w 1
9 .1 uv.. llvalf-'
can " 51- ' "-""'
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13-Prof. Greynald displays
wonderful ability as at solo-
ist before his French stu-
- f m M
:A . X' -1' 37
..,- M X N 1.
wnllwww' 12- ,..s.-ig1-
.J Ve'-za-rs? 55552.
1-May baskets. HJ 5 A
2-Sunday. Othos final 'S '52 S Zffflgsw
4-Miss Loveland gives her
girls a hayrack ride which
ends in disaster.
5-Labor Day at College.
Miller's gang does etfective
work on the track. Etta
Mahood learns that Morn-
ingside and dancing are no
6--Miller opens season at
the spoon holder. Debaters
leave for Nebraska Xvesley-
an. On arrival at Lincoln,
Prof. Garver takes team to
moving picture show, While
"Jimmy" is fed on pink ice
7-"M" club pull ol? inter-
scholastic meet. storm
Lake wins. Nebraska XVes-
leyan debate. Morningside
S-Gill, Xvendel. and Barret
given a tremendous ova-
tion on their return from
Lincoln. "Jimmy," Pero
Brown, and Prof. Garver
get a ride in the carriage,
too. In a. big mass meet-
ing, the Professor tells how
he worked the judges. Ne-
meet: 62-41. Talma Kit-
chen wonders who is en-
tered for the three mile.
9-Fred Rogers wins out in
the shuflle and takes a girl
10-Base ball, St. Thomas-
Mornlngslde, 11-3. Philo
trial. New Othos receive
the more substantial part.
of their initiation.
ll-XVestern League Pen-
ant Raising. Luthera Eld-
ridge and Xvaymack fright-
en the natives.
12-Tackaberry thinks it
would be impossible to con-
eeive of a single man, writ-
14-Hamilton wins the
Home Oratorical contest.
15-Junior Annuals fail to
IR ralher za! uuorum
ihgn to gala an oh! mov-n'
Pltghgr 3h5w'Wo-Adu! Yov?
T ft 'W ' ff.-"iff
uf,-,Q , is-J f,i.g,:,gt3:f
J ' I lfgnw,
f- if 'N' 'Q
:A : - ' - .i4.4---
' ,r-0' Q",
fl" 'M' ,li ,f .mtl
V . .,...,,
g ,flififf ,ll '
'ln ' X V 'ff
as ' 'fl' I
appear as scheduled, the
engraver being overcome
with the spring fever.
A V 1 J j
HERB Q 5
, , X 'E n.ug'Q5h-13
eg fe, QW crntsulxag-.LTNIYIWS
tv H "Ji W lff Af-,lf-" .
, . ,J 1, -1 -. ,ss - 5 Fussen: ,Q
'Ji "-:'3 ':- -1- 1. 1. -F Q ' -fi' 7 -xl" " 'gift
wi'f5?3 f- '--1 -l' if
'- Ai L'-:Q - to--asf: Q .gl 'll
- ' - - ' -1. H'--- ,-1 L.: -- 1 t ,sf fl at 41353.
:gn 1 'S--,, ..- - .1 -. -4 ft tk 1 4,,A.?j-'lr .QI
, s 2 -fs .f-- ' - - , ee
.E-. -F. "3-- "- N1 4 is .rs 'fflp-':'Q" 1
0.42721-1 QLN -'-L r-1 -2.-. f 2-5'
:- ' -.3 z , gs- ff , -nf-',:f'fZ" ,fi
W1-Mg: 16-Elsie Ilodlne endeavors -f f!! ll
"" . to teach Bariiiett tDolliver f.j:Qf',-1'
f . - how to row. he ent ency -f'1,2gQ:-..f'-jQ,4:.-2.111343 '-'ij-f
in current however, was to- -' ,aj
7 ward the beer garden. Or- ' '
W Ile Prichard goes fusslng -- '
1 4 -flash lights interfere- .
f and then he wonders why WUNDUM' fl'
4Q'fiH,3 C., .9 everyone knew. - 5"-F" 'WM'
74.3.2 , -5, 17--lonians entertain Pier- gn, K-', 5
-' 5-' ias at Bluegrass Pasture. A ' gxilg J,
' if " Othonians and Zetalegleags W' A 'SAW Sf-L?
'Q' 1117, ' LT: have early morning rea - ' A- 'X lf 1 .
11 ,450 fast at ravine. b I v
E " Q'-,, if 18 - Indignation mass "' HE flrliv I
-f , . . iff' E gneeting. Students spend va:i"ig"o':'f" gat
" --,ffl ' grontable hour on bleach- AE,,,,Es,,,,,,.,
1 , M -
.ff f '
PI f 'H'
It 1,1 11"
I 'JJ A J
,Z H' F LG
I ' ' '
'ff 7 W4
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ff , w .fl
nm :J " I lil! '
-:-A sr 'av'-2t,"Mn
'H 2 553'
27-Y. XV. Lake Geneva sup-
per. APendell takes charge
of the Politics class but
falls down on discipline.
28--J. VV. Pontius. Student
Secretary of the Y. M. C.
A.. speaks in chapel. XVig
and sandals well matched.
10--Faculty secures reduc-
ed rates for students at the
theatre. Attraction, Minne-
apolis Symphony Orchestra.
Dr. Southwick presents
King Lear. -
20-Senior-Junior base ball
game, 2-S. Girlts number
of Collegian Reporter ap-
pears. Jelierv wonders if
Dean Dolliver is dead or
has done something.
base ball game, 3-T. Prof.
Campbell demonstrates the
psychology of swearing as
he lights in mud from the
base ball game, l-0. Dr.
Stephens and Miss Gillette
chaperon Philomatheaxi plc-
nicers with field glass, at
the same time discovering
30 varieties of birds. Gill
rises at 5:30 to chaperon
-Aestheslans at picnic
breakfast. After waiting
an hour, he decides he ls
23-Students go to church
for a change.
24-Adelphians take tlrst
annual shower bath.
25-Inspector Lawford ap-
pears. All facility attend
26 -- Inspector Lawford
leaves. Faculty ditto.
Prof. Kanthleener remem-
bers tlmt two make a
group-in art. XVest sec-
onds the motion.
29-Iowa State Meet. Morn-
ingside takes third place,
Berkstresser, Brown, Chap-
man, and Wendel winning
21 points. Atheneums have
30-Mae 1Velch gives her
favorite quotation from
, J J
1 f' '
-' f f
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fl ll I
x tiff 'T
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3 . M
' 3gkSl -illcs.-3
X ' ' if -is
X to E
E ' .N,.- -
Shakespeare: "Beware of
all things, but most beware
31-Seniors are given a
week's vacation in whch to
make up freshman mathe-
. 4? ou You
.- cv 1 f X 'IU 10115-
, , ., I ' f f f T'
'Pdf ffl ff f 1' ,Wm .e . 3
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'aJfJjey1 512, 4..- 'ff if , if gk ,L .EE.gsirt3"'f"""'
'n..y,' H: .I - f I I N I ,Y..f, 1-Seniors attend Campbell V .
. f Brother's circus in caps and L " If
. . - - 1 'I
f7lll!:Jr1z11r.1zuv::71zr1:zwwzvr-1- gov' ns' pf T0 fur. nzerswun
1 2-Examinations are the '4" '-Q--"-A
'REGISYRATIUN :fum 7 habit. Everyone gets the if Milan?
u. .,... .. ,ummm W iialxit. P25525 lv .
1 - 1 - - ass ineetinff. O -1' nf, '-5-7-q"'eL'f 4"-V-W -
f "'T. "" 5 c1:g'ii::1a1'ilt eclected5P1'esi1llezgi " "' 'N' f""'-"N Q--'Hu
.,.,,.. ..... -- - ie C u ent odv. '
g - . K
.. 4-Miller registers for pri- X' J '
1 H , ii,-i-r -. ' vate lessons in Trigonom- A Q M , A
I .. - fig' -,--- - fl E etry. Graduating exercises 541 .... . . B+
. --- fn W Q of Normal Department, , , l .,g. , , , .,
'A fD,...a K Reverend E. T. Hagerman f , f
,Z Q . H' .non-Q..' gectuiies on "The VVorld XVe '?'1f"5"' 'H' ff: "f"' if
- - ' - ' ' ive nfl ae on-y sump u 4 .
5-Miller receives credit , WW-
. . ,., ,W ..,... ,.,,...,,f,.f, 2. ..
CCY!! TO PAINT
:Haven un on nu-
' --1 .
1 A I '
rf f ff'
9--Farewell chapel service.
Classes present stunts.
Freshmen give live stock
exhibit rivallng Interstate
Fair. Seniors, after a, night
of strenuous endeavor, pub-
lish a creditable review of
the Junior Annual, expres-
sive of their high esteem
for it semester's work in
Trigonometry. and is as-
sured that he can graduate.
Graduates of the Elocution
Department present Dick-
by Dr. John P. D. John.
"Did Mun Make God or
God Make Man." Com-
mencement Vesper Service.
7-Academy Graduates de-
liyer oratious and receive
S-Dr. John gives extempo-
raneous speech at chapel
by the aid of extensive
notes. Students caught
red-handed in the act of
making away with copies
of the Sioux '10. Seniors
present "Midsummer Night's
Dream." while Juniors ab-
scond with clothing. Act
VI. Exeunt Seniors in cos-
tume. from college to
homes. Curtain. Conser-
for the Juniors. "Vengenace
is mine," say the Seniors,
Dr. Luther Freeman, of
Kansas City is announced
as the newly elected Presi-
dent of the college. He
makes a short address and
is greatly applauded by the
'IIN Mucn Av-1 x arrrnpq
-24 fs 2
9 , Q
life. 4 , gli.. 'lim .
if 5' si' M' "7
f Ilffhq ' '
2' 2f'?ff'?- 'Q
students. Alumni banquet.
10-Commencement -- Ad-
dress by Dr. John on "The
VVorth of a Man." VVed-
ding bells ring for Dr.
5 7'M jlf"f5?,:lQ3'1 fx l X
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I-few-. , R, ,227 1 s
12--XYaymack, Anderson, N
Q ' :Fin shift 4 and Prichard canvass lten- '5
3, ts -.itil-BUIRD-" aissance Hall, Fl'8l'j"S, and N j 73,-
Q Y0ll Juascnx: :ink Loveland's f0l' FOOITIS. --- ,.-. ' ""' 1
fl' Xin? "'Q,ffLfGg5,- 0 14-New students run the ...- --H f '-'t't""""
Q55 i- Qi registration gauntlet: are A ,Lum
ls' gf I Q1:'2bfsL,?f' Dca'.?::ri.1'::1 QI' fl is
,Q,4.'mCronu x S. .1 . I . , ' Y Q l X
v ' in advance. I ' -
ii Vw fe f TEEQIGFXI- ,5EH52eI3f.'5neQv"ne 5.'3'fM.12i'i.w:.:.:S "'
.ll ' ' 14' ' '
' eil 3-fr 15 16--First chapel servise. . j fs SIZHVIPX
, Ofvvvw-v - - -. ,QS 5 Dr. Freeman introduces xA ,. ,Ure
Q 70" S 'o the new presdent to the X l K onu 1:0
3 dum 'QM 2553 609 student body. Hg M' J 5551"
E Aa-vie., - - 2-,75' is 428 17-Memorial service for XI 'H'
h f 'g'Z":2"""'-4tM'1g41l-f..,,- -A Merle Chamberlain, '13, and '
- 0 can-ha,-W 1.50 19 Nicholas Kallemeyn, ,1-i. 2 f
S. -V? bf IS-550,000 for endowment 5.4,
gm, 4-' if received from the General 'W'
601 1: 'f '0 . E1 Education Board. Enthu- 1 r.
ave 5 bwjtfefjgg, Jeff, 2 siastlc mass meeting. Van
Q. -"L 'Q H1-e o.t'zdll'f- '
ge-1-4 4: WVMWW K' celegrntiolnir eioluieo Calrangi W 1 BELIEVE
1-r....z4ff 5""'1, "M,f1t-M if-f ler and Vl'alter Hickman ' f" Iigggjgfo
fzfe 32a 5-igiw ,G-V", 5: perpetrate a cute joke by -favs-15 M..... A.. 1 otmevtau
fs '31 'Kuo ,-'-Q3 7 unofhcially burning bonfire 11-5P""'M"r"'Ql,,',c'uh-" uhub THA
02:2 fa: 13:51 before appointed tme. Joke " . '
"-rv a"" . .sk -"' entirely unappreciated by "
X 5 M',,.w1fPf'--.rump students
Ya p ' ' ' . 5
1-'ff 19--Matriculation sermon W1
' in Grace church. 'fl
SRV S'f"':':g1"' X:':ff,fj"' 20-Postponed celebration , 5
:j,fQ',Lj,,., E, pm- vu 1' for end.owment. Howard '
was EH! -. Berkstreser makes an un- PnaF.cnnPnBi.1. rgfuy-55551: :H
,V successful baloon ascen- IBELIBYS Rhterlggiyi
,E sion. ' "
f gy I 21-Dean Moore endeavors '
K x 'X ' 9' E, to lead chapel singing, but ' px
K N "its such a. beastly bore, '
pina :QQ don't you know?" f ' 3 l
gg V ff 22-Second Chlldren's day .
s, at Interstate Fair. All f
' sa classes dismissed in the af- Qi?-
ternoon. Freshmen in- ' 'T
quire for free tickets. I 7
f 23Y-Frances Horn enger- ' E3
ta ns at stag party. Q rit "
OH BUYS IDOHDPE sets table, Lloyd and Bill , .
wg mv unvs ,warns W. wipe aishesq
FEED SOMETIME 25-Visitor makes sight
Imiistlaikep in talking kthe
x g xeveren 'ec Ier
for Prof.qCampbe1l. 1:-'lerias XJ-BX
gig as and Ionians entertain the X4
. li C15 1 . 3 new girls in their hall. X ' X,
'R ka ' If 'Q ' 5- f ' 27--Kent gets his appoint- ' Q' '
.Q 0 G oe? 0 ' ment. 5 ,pea ,
Q mf s :Q-Sioux City loses base 1 X
ball penant to DesMoines. I
Double absences for Sen- 2415
iors, who spend day at f . l A
Crystal v Lake. Prichard ' w
lughly zecommends the in- n -1 3:-,M
gigorating effects of cold ,
aths. V U k ivvw-
29-Dean recommends the my , lx, .
study of Tennyson. ". A ' --A
30-Prof. Moore vocalizes.
Mahoney remains quiet.
l l .
order of chapel services ln-
augurated. Faculty cast
of characters march in by
, ,lg ,fri
12. YZ na' 15521.34
- ,.,-....s - QGQFOEQ GIP -Xa --.gs
"" " ,I--B ' X -rf'-egg-,, F,,,. -
,,...,..E...A ,!...M IEW' it 1 VAX ,lb Jo., .. E...
Q 3, Gnnnsvsonm nvxssvl: ' -
U '4'5'V'f"' -1-4W 0ZE?.-iA'41Z52Z3J'l77l1'D'!'I' T'
41 f ,af N7 I 1-Band organized. Moon- .Nj L-4 .-
Q .,nfvb,.sj WHATS light picnics take the place it ff' C'Xf Lal! 'Q
14255 , 1 lj THAT? of study hours. Jack Bass Q"-rJ'3'fQjft'r'
' ", .A I.IQUOR!- donates 35,000 for endow- ff' '-'Kp-,.5.',"
' yy"'QZ, ment. Van' Hornel wins Ly" I '
U 4 prize for best met 101 o nw: aux.
3 5 5- I spending same. gmizsiogniuig .
AXE L If H 2-Football. Ruelea gista- """' """""'
" M.-, lvlorningside, 0-11 . resi- Q
NLF,-T355 .-ol ',a."" ll dent Freeman greatly en- f
f yyf' S -51 couraged over foot ball 0 Q A
, -t, 1 prospects. Q 'Kg ,A
' , ,. 3--Happy couples stroll to L 12
. , 1 . yf
Floyd Monument and rxsgqgmeuv,
Graceland Burial Park. amz.:
4-Zet ravine party. College ,
V ' puzzle: XVhich of the '
Simms girls does Bobby
' Smylie go with, Mariana
rg, -2' or Katrina, either or nel- K'
, " ther? '
fs. ,f"'X Y Tackaberry pleads for -li' . ,-
-qv' K, full coach to take to fix 'U xr
H 'L ,,.- HX Creighton. Freshmen and F ' 4
' '- I . sophomores decide on A
W ,gt pushball for a new weapon I '
' A " , of warfare.
' A tl-Dean Dolliver enter- . L
W tains bPx-ofessogk and Mrs. 2 . '
ff?" f Camp ell at 'est Hote. V 4 . M- A-,.
7 , Orders grape fruit uprepar- 7Qf2l:1'i2fH-5,?".t'2? qv'
. ,f ed according to the latest .X1Q"--- ASL
I'l ll H ff devcesf' -.rcfnijgf ' ,Rag
I 0 7-XVriglit Postin: "I love aff
A H . xriy football, but, Oh you
,-, , -.--- . LV x 9--Football squado alpd
. , '-.1 ' rooters off or ma a. - -""'-
,-".fl'LP Creighton - Morningside 2
,- game, 17-6. On return trip ,gf
l Dean breaks up piitch gems
'l Q 'f between W nterr nger an
, 10-Harry Chandler ilnds
deck of cards in dfaghefs
pocket. Fora an race ,,
A 4 take freshmen to view IE QQ,
"hysteric" spot where it - '
' 11-Snow prevents scrim- FN
-, F mage practice on Bass
. Field. Football squad run 7
" ' to Monument for exercise. - 'e rss-, ,21?
. 5351 of the straw hats hi- We sisff oeg 3
2 - ei-nate. ff' 1: K' , - '
: gym-5 ?f-' -
12-Formal opening of the X '
ll' 0, Pieria-Ionian Hall. New 'vm pr fp
14-Dr. Biederwolf address-
es students in chapel. Mr.
Rodeheaver gives two
musical selections. Faith
XVoodford's piano recital.
15-Faculty reception to
students. Juniors and
Seniors make effective
16-Dean reads Tennyson
in English Hstory class,
13--Freshmen grls are pre-
sented to the Athenaeum
thereby saving many
flunks. The Misses Love-
land take ice cream at
Prof. Moore: 'tLet me be a
boy again, just for to-
19-Governor Hoch lec-
tures on "A Message From
Kansas." Verne Prichard
waits at Frary's for Miss
Kemper, while she goes
strolling with Howard
20-Philos entertain Athe-
21--Mae XVood recovers
note books, but not money
lost at Crystal Lake. Her
sorrow at the loss of the
latter is exceeded only by
her joy at the recovery of
Eli"-'i,' bl X ,.f- ! . x Ne i' J' A
' Q by fe f HL-.I !
J, f ,
1- lfffzfgrilg 07'f 6 0 s l XNwwl1sQ'sillQil '
V - .4 ,-, ,..
l J " " , ' '
gnu. I-l'r",:'U.'5'U. 'r"1.t, 1 . A xe-A M H sl
'mwffwfhfff3i'z7fzzz297-sr ff-W1 """ fm swfmm
p . . l y Pg.,-gEgiegsz5ew.Q -39 is X X M
1 22-Department of Expres- 4 W!' O
3 ' sion makes its first impres- O
' .,.1 sion on the public. Prof- h
' essor Enid end Miss Martin mph Wi
gnve rec a. D , hype
A :ig-Ffvotlggll-lEi,e1lex'i1e vs. 9. PL JMJ 712,44 ,-1"
. orn ngs e, -6. Foot A '-
billlteagn ielebrate victory Z Lg!
a 18 rp eum. - 7n-
l - as -
. V , Ak- 24-Freshmen take flrst op- X M 1
fwfff 1-ffffffffff portunity to elect officers. Q pg, 2 W E
' Professor Garver suspends W ,
1 recitation in History class K' f' ' '
in order not to disturb the .
. Qifff NW slumbers of Davy Loepp.
Q A ..... . 25-Birth of the Glee Club. N A M
y' E - own- ,o , f Do1liver's drum takes him ""' """"""
, 355 Ng! ' I to band practice. NmH
' gf 'L 20-Dr. Biederwolf talks ,J,,1'1,,,,,,4,,.7,'
h 'Z 1. . 5' on dancing, theatres and v-are...-,. 1
-- - ,,"" 0. cards. Talma Kitchen de- Qc V
Q' 1 X ANZ' A, cides to reform. 'Q I
' t 27-Mr. Hutchins of Reeds 35-
' Q band plays cornet solo at QR- r,
- Eighth E-11.7. mass meeting. Dolllver, " ,Sf . ' backed by the college, of-
fers band players reduced f
rates for music lessons.
28-Miss Anderson, assist- -,
-eg., ,425 ed by Miss Frear, gives vio- Q Q 42+ -, Lf lin recital. Jennie Nelson . " - ""4"-
' and Mary Thoburn swap .
" shoes in chapel. P
30-Mass meeting conduct-
ed along revivalistic lines
by Reverend Mahoney.
Rooters invade the city
preparatory to the Cornell
game, and give snake dance
through Fourth street.
Foot ball-Cornell vs.
Morningside, 17-0. Num-
erous halloween parties in
earns three dollars sleep-
ing in cloak room and
dreams that he chases hal-
loween miscreants from
.- N' - I,
bg ! A --- 'U'
. ' ' X7 W con: an fmovs
lf I . nous: Till am-1 . l-
.31-I C - , - Y
I I-Athenetuns entertain 'L'
A L Philos. Professor Scott se- '-Z I Wm XSL?
v t PLE cures patent rights on new ' ' 'K B ' "' wg,
Giffuj Q, :Reagent ibtatthe. His bril- Mxyw y 'as ' VI,
-71' ' ancv, S r . e 'ery, puts out - ' 2 ' 1 fl' .F
an Jglflfy Q lights and rings door bells -4, L
:fs..f..,,.f---' ,f Til' three days after halloween. ' '
, f Dpi- tug 2-Peden goes to Volun- ,ny , K Q,
- ,I-I.,-,,,..,.-H' MV teer Band meeting' with 'qt 'f ,lv pf fe-ATX "UN L.
ily 'af horn. President 1+'reema.n vm' J Ci -T - 'V l I ' v
3. 5. adds to his list of novel ar- kirkjy, h ix '
I ' . rangenients in chapel ' " ,l
Q Moore, a chapel choir. xxilkw ,T
. ,, , I.- ,
1,7 :K-l'ev. C. XV. Carr, first ,VQRCX
presidentt of Morningside X y,' ,Q , f
college, gives talk in chap- " 'Qi 5 J '
L 4, .
3 el. Berkv and Inez XVhit- fi QNX' if
'MXN ' ney announce their en- El M. 1 I is
fik s fragement at a. ravine par- 4. Q,
H17 T ty, and are initiated with at X
..,,ea i" 22' showerdof leaves by other ' '
" i-P -iii? ' . . les
vb I, .. engage coup . Q
-- -I-A hundred treshmen
'a wage a brilliant and nervy -8' ,- combat against thirty Q 'IQ
sophgmores. iifliss Dolliver N -CVM
stan s guari over the K
ENIIF, ,E freshmen girls to keep Q 4' XP
,,.',,,,5:,tg --3,1 them from rushing' to the j X X
755i"i'f"?3'F-' - lliiii--of 823159.-'3l"ilZ-'TVQMEEJL XJ
,"3'Z?f:h'!fi3 Q ' J Des Moines to attend some XJ
K' lp Egglcliers' Y Convention. QE 23
- - .-QQ? , 4 t ge of exams follows
x N ff f ' their leave. Professor But-
6 GQ. ff R iff!-,Ugg tertield gives music recital.
Q39 Jdfxiki 5-Seniors divide spoils -s
- rs... '-:I I-x from lafstuvealxs Annulixl at fa
dl iome 0 i ss 'arnoc . To . ,X
eachhmegbef, three books: fxff KN
. o t e us ness lilanager,
iiQ',.pv1f" Q SSSS. Freshmen jail them- Q "Ti f 'Q-N
H oon gat, selves in at Renaissance f Q
' and hold animal banquet. ' VL .X
f-'EI-12322 T College receives 35,000 ad- t 'X ' -
.' xl ditional endowment. TQ
' , ' ' 6--.letter-y offers left-over ' - 7
.wl'!'i'l,- Annuals at reduced prices . - X 2 1 J N
Maul gf but cannot make a sale un- NL' JL it
pu' -- til he has removed the cal-
SHQ 1 ,, slat' endar. Foot ball--Morn- ai L JJ,
. .. . . . .t -
1 "' u ingside vs Nebraska Pe "
serves, 0-0. '-'JL' ,,. "'
"'-Mr. Jory's appearance so "'
1 ' .ff
far deceives the authori- . ,
'Wf1n4r,,,, IE ties that they invite him
ff 'Wh'-on to preach a sermon at the .ff '
uunmv Wall Street Mission.
4 S-Pearl Snyder and fresh- '
M 4 men girls take horseback ,X ..
I ' F ' ride to Sargeant Bluff. 'Mi ri..
F" .. , - - -to f ,
f.- . 5 5 9--Heixei F. smith, Nat- ei f -- -
1-gm "N ,ri-ffffz tonal Traveling' Secretary 125'
1 cg -:GTS K-as of the lnter-Collegiate - '
Prohibition Association, ad-
the Dean for a well-intend-
ed reference to the mother-
in-law. liater:-The Dean
of Morningside College is
severely scored by ltev. F.
G. Elwick, State President
of the Intercollegiate Pro-
hibition Association, for
reprimanding the National
Traveling' Secretary of that
dresses students in chapel,
and is severely scored by
10--"Xvh3.'lt the Girls Say
About It" appears in the
Collegian Reporter and is
by the boys.
I1-Mary Thoburn an-
nounces in Psychology
that, being unable to fall
in love in a girl's board-
ing school, she came XVest-
12--Y. VV. girls spend even-
ing packing Christmas
box with presents for the
heathen in other lands.
13-Foot ball-Des Moines
vs. Morningside, 20-11.
14-Every student goes to
Tabernacle with free will
offering for Dr. Biederwolf.
Mae Spencer returns from
walk with sprained hand.
f ww' H7
W X ff I ,xl 1 N
we 2.41 Q2 if 0 6 QP nw' 12 f
f' f f f nj , ff
FTF z - ? 4 ' mx XX6 N' fd- . ttf
'I A 'fr' T e1,'l'
-gin? 'Er lil X U' LJ ffz
Q.. sa : xfgggw X 3
E9 glE:First lgg blifzard of E v 7 ...gg
. . season uriis : '
, ' enough to lastlallniziifteciw
N Ili-Coach Hollister makes A'f:'of
.- f, A 1 - .' -1- ' x
wxaiaai Lligifiiii' C5 O
GF-TT ffl, tion. Ruby Young and -- --3
5 2 D0115' Day' take advantage . . X 3 JL-'
ff , of the deep slumbers of fglfffj
, 9 the Misses Loveland to fry " '
Dotatioiei and bake biscuits 1 ' I VI
a nncngr. wx, ' 1. ,
' -I 17-Red hot debate. fIn s
" corridor near Mathematics
room. Large audienceb.
Suestiiolnz Igesolved, That
, , , 'an orne iave : 'Hil-
,7 W lance of editoral gollixnins E '
' A ' ,-" ,r Of Rellorter. Atlirmative: . .
f V011 H01'Yl?Z.Negative: Bar- fill-7, , Qs
. , ,f ' getlti Decision, '???. Great gint
, V D ause. P f ' I . - .54 ..-
N , f ' 18-Foot ball bovs practice I' Q 'I' .
iii, -2- li ' int the tsnow drifts. Var- ff 4 495 Q N
W Sl y pu s second team out ",4'.::' -"f-
Q ""' " P of sight twice.
,l . 19-Charley Cushman falls
gown stiairs. Dean and Van
orne ave reu 'o tl
foot ball field. Eng gjilth 13 .
' shovel and the other with ,C""-Q
-S E a hoe.
20--Davie Loepp cm Keck- E,"
K ler, taking' carl "Good-bye, 3
1. you old kacklng henf' Lady
I "'9ff'sf ltaking' remarks to her-
,f- -T4 Q selfl, "VVell! You impudent f L
.W , l ., .
bw Law' fp lass. we 4
ll I 1' 'lx f ' "1-Davie nleekl ' fx
I. A , -.1 I - - 5 apologiz- X
3 ' I , QS. QQ .
A -.f:- 22-Renaissance girls take
Q. A:-1: . .
- - - ,N Miss Dolliver sleigh rid-
mqs ' L ing Q
23-Death of John Peters. ,dir f
24-Memorial services for LN- NX,-7
John Peters held in College K J
25-Thanksgiving foot ball Q.. ,S
game with Vermillion calle 4,5 K 3
ed off. Faculty hold open ,I X m
house to the students. Miss L' 'x ,- 4
Gillette breaks the ten
26-Athletic board of con-
trol resign. Dean makes
unsuccessful attempt to
beat his way across the
state on half fare ticket.
--a. very healthy looking
o'clock rule by two hours.
27-Back. comes back to
29-Prof. Moore is host to
the Glee Club at a royal
feed, displays his wonder-
ful culinary ability.
30-Dr. Charles M. Stuart,
editor of the Northwestern
Christian Advocate, ad-
dresses the students at
a l l
VFAIE F 5 ,fp ,zfffzffzeyff .5
' ' 5 . GGGEJDJGP 1
, , - -T-rf 945 K' " A
'I I 1 1 ' 1- K 1 I !6":'5'x -n'Tk"f-?:T':?gq -
W f 1 . iz,
he - N, fm., - f f . se' i-I-I-idk'
gc FJf7,MfZ5i.ni Ile! ul WJ 1 - Morningside College gt", '
. "Han or Fame" established "
- 1 S, 4.123 Lil,,?fii?Si"i5H?.?1.S33ff3,.?.E Q 1.
W! "-' X L.M,s Eilndidate miist have razed lj
.f ,-', s wort o D g' d , . L7-
A' come under bag of libfaf- B9 M Q
66? ian, merited a call onto the 'tv
" 'f J :. carpet, or won a. pull with fl L Q l
. j R C:
gy 4 NT 2 xg the faculty. X 1...
H.. f ff ' 'Mui gg 2-Talma. Kitchen enter- -ff . ff
"W" 1' MY 1-J tains Renaissance girls at Wd, XA '-W -I
IH! lp in ml, Hn gy fir-'F box party at the Grand. I
They seg James K. Hack-
e in 'kampsonf'
, 1 3--"Penaissance box par- '
0443 . Q ty" enjoy second presen- 5
.Af-A-4., af,-va. 4,5,q,t tation of "Sampson" in wma,
44,54 xi! early nlorning, Dealn gol- 5
ver sarrng in ea ing ' ""'
tial- role. Bishop YV -- if '
.. - - at ! speaks ln chapel. allen 4 55- ,
4-Atheneums p r e s t if' 1' DI " .3 'f
"""""f' JC """"" 1-"V Tennysoxrs "Princess"e lat Q ,KA
722-Aa. w,ga,...J. ,.,....f.f Public.
-1 . . , 5 lj,-'fi b - -5.1
A-M 1 , -ff - -
6?-Cigios xegtertain BZets '
, a ' ss en 1ony's. ach-
elors Club orffanizedg .1 . .- ,.,.4. ,,,
ff ..Bo1y, Smylie president, Nrtlwvgli' 1: II' 2
Lewis Fry vice-president, K ' ll ,"!1"' -L ,Z
, , , il- r -Inf, jj!-f,
. Bill ll aymack chief bacn- wk! MIIMMW -,7,
4, K t elor and framer of the con- ,NW i '16,-,i,',f,f'
-l l stitution. qi! ,W
HQ, 'kll 7--Spinsters' Club organ- ...G-""ii'i' 4 'grad-'fF'. -5'
x j 1 . - O '-alllll-, . - --
' JX44-W l ized: Fae Squires president, iw gg, '25
c?f Ethel Johnson vice-presi- S
X J dent, Logo. Rxnv chieffspiii- A AQSHQE
, S ' t . ' F me
ws! n15i'ef32nt.ag Mr 0 me we
V' U... ' " S-Xl'ednesday. Harlan - fe S
Bridenbauffh makes regu- i tv 1 .
lar xreekli? call at Frary's.
of local association. Lieb-
9-President Freeman an-
nounces ln chapel that
identllication cards may
be used for Miss lVllson's
recital. Spirited applause
-begun and ended by the
choir. Flora. Yvllson recit-
al indefinitely posponed,
pending better train con-
nections for Miss lVilson
at Des Moines.
10-Mr. Frary Sr.. ac-
cords his Slll'6-CUPE treat-
ment to a quartet of
young men, with the us-
ual successful results.
11-Hawkeye - Adelphian
Debate, 1 to 2. Sister so-
cieties entertain at recep-
Piohibxtion Mass Meeting.
Jenery elected president
12-First monthly vesper
service held in college
13--Mr. McCarthy posts
map showing path of Hal-
ley's Cornet in corridor on
first floor of Main hall.
Prof. Moore begins to
jump rope regularly-100
times forenoon, 100 times
afternoon--to improve cir-
culation and develope
14--"Hi" NVQ-st becomes
"heap big chief" of the
basket hall squad. Smylie-
Kelgly vocal recital.
15--Students bring out
hazing machine and put in
running condition for a
small bit of work on con-
tract from the faculty.
lil-Y. NV. girls open
Christmas bazaar in Main
Hall. Lunches, candy, fan-
cy work, post cards-the
whole category of a ped-
dler's pack-for sale. 5c
charged for admission to
building. Van Horne en-
ters by rear door. "A pen-
ny saved is a penny earn-
17-Ed Brown "shakes
hands wth old familiar
faces walking around the
corridors." Police system
of examinations inaugurat-
ed. Dr. Haynes, Chief of
Pollceg Miss McCarthy,
Desk Sergeant. Students
go home to Pa. and Ma.
GUESS rrmrln. no
M SSIPEGULEIIL 8LUI5E esmsmmwe
Q 3 Sums' Bam - wa ao ss
. 6 Gtr one Rcnnv rgzg-rngvrga ying
fx GUWER srnss 'av oznnfs amsuas -fan:
fl FMNU' CU' 'IOL' Bass FU 'ea h
Q 2 sc1u.Ps:'euwNy:,,,,,,NE's-,LAf4z-11'"' P"
Q63 1 X f WX!!! !!f77" '
f- f' ff , pf , ffff-R
f Al M151 'IVE
W f ' if "ffm
bf ' A
by 3,5339 ,,i'r0f,1"2.f.fzr,z
"PENNY Pvncnases A mms WM ,X
,-f ""' X 0' .
Aff? N531 , NX fp. ,Q
f rg? 4 K FJ i x l '
X f K .QS '
f f wb' 9 uw' ,
f f X-X
K Z Q-fpbxsx ,
,f f Qgxlqy Wg!-QQ
A f ' umm: Lewis'
f I f runs 0041.5
,ffl 7 Q6
'f X +: r-.-:G-'T fi?" ga K' "
1 ' , .. sv
' f 6 x - by
. R g K 5 5 new
'Lx?,?,:,""f'4K FMW4?ggg5?s':uNra cuws N Y- +-' UVM' f
gm:--:QSZ f 4 ffffffwffff , N - Y
1 ' AMER 2 M'4"'fl-L wmrss A reww aurnemnuo s-,,..
N- , Q
X Viv X- f
4 FQ -'RL x '
l li lf
. , ,les ,,
. rn: nu.
H , 1 ' snonnare:
.. o f Jamwazvg '
4 .:., If X
, t 51 S9 il. CD N
6' " 5 4-New electric clock
, makes inaugural address
' ',l E in chapel. "Vince and
Bill" make arrangements to l
trim lJean's new beard in pax
. chapel. but the janitor - -
steals the implements. H. il.
Pollock meets Agnes Ewer
at train--and comes home 7
F, I ..N. 5-Blizzard blocks street
' 7, ' """' " ' -. cars. Margaret Nlfriglit and
Rachel Cook transfer from
six cars to a bob sled to get out from the city.
"' 1 - 6-Dean places 'iiahoney
'2' 7 and rest of -hazintg bunch
I on Harvard Probation for if
. .. A .. .1-s..fs.,, ' remainder of semester. YUM,
-s. B fx 'X 'Q
7-Trustees vote 'o erect QOV 1'
!vEHYB0DY WALKS new girl's dormatbries in 31.1405
connection with Renaiss- S55
A ' ance. XVhen will Morning- ILL
N side have a gym? assi .
ff-"Q I0-Jesse Ewer appears at B .
Morningside to visit ms- l
ff -Qs X sister. -'
11--Memorial services for -
lj!! 'X xi I' Prof. H. L. Eno held in
X " u M Grace church. 'Y
fi ' It I2--Several of the men cul-
I' ll 9 5 tlvate bristly growths on
it rf if I f their chins, similar to the ,. ,.
1 4 , l,lean's beard. Barrett Dol- gg
xy p Q liver comes down with the , , TAQJ3, 1 mumps. Many follow suit 755- N
-.5 r ' 9 it and "mumps" become as Ll- -', ' -
Q Y. x - -by y rl " A.. popular as appendicitis. f ' -'
H 'f I F I: ' 5, i . 14-Seniors win basket ball -g I A' ' "'
, . Q - "I if 5 tournament and cup in ' .--f--A -
, 4' -'Are final game with Sopbs., SS I
.I y -"r to 24. Ralph Dennis gives
,, F!-Q17-, '. ll 'if lecture recital, "The Heroic E
-'Kr if . N , ,f 7 in Common Lives." -
. qv., 'E .XX 1 5
3 15-Bass and Montgomery
1'Nf1f1'Hf5'Z-- apparently without reason
nm rusnpls parade streets with horn
and drum. Dennis repeats
his reading "The Class of 'T0R1:lgf6IlDE.
" v 'T6" in chapel. EQ..
. 17-Philos register state- T'E:7AMo:HZLR:TMcoR0
'I "' 'ment of society situaton RELAVIT I ll I
', ' with faculty. I ,LQ
'f 18-lvater, water every- Nunn PLACE I
V2 -Y if- .. "'T,M" where lgutk in our water pgL4y 1-EAEMRERZDESDZZEIF
W--.-4-L pipes. ro en wa er ma n uirr v A
- I - cuts oft' water supply from ti A, 1" it
lllllflllll boilers and school is dis- 'Z55'19"?l9'f6f' I E3
lei-Classes held in church.
Much confusion, less order.
20-Boilers in operation
again. XVind blows a 50
mile gale. Margaret XVright
lodges against a. small tree
whence Belt rescues her,
Prof. Campbell lectures to
Psychology class on "Per-
verted Virtue Becomes a
Sin"-his principal theme
being love. Laura Cush-
man much affected.
22-Chapel choir reduced
to it skeleton-Moore, Ma-
honey, and Pendell.
23-Dean sacrifices beard
and appears "all shaven
24-VVaymack and Joe
Lindsey "follow suit."
25-Postal facilities, both
poor and forbidden, are
evaded by hand distribution
of Collegian Reporter.
26-Semester exams. begin.
27--Track team leaves for
St. Paul. They capture
third place in the indoor
A. A. U. meet. For second
time relay team is victor-
ious and brings home
28-Basket ball team
starts out on eastern trip.
29-Semester exams. end.
31-Society festivities in
full swing. Registration
for second semester begins.
Hd- ' ,
, . . y ll., ff, 1 ,
.p ff1ff,f.WW I f
lp, -,yy ,f,j7!,g, ff If m 5 pf . ev ,f ,Ti
Wh " .7fp,'4"' Q G .
- Y ' UNH, 1 UML 55 f lllllll '
the ML' " ' :fit-f Q. J -is " "
Ns! "w- A E
BEFORE READING 2-Ground Hog day. Fore-
E caster sees his sha.dow.- Dr. Img?
PN Lewis returns from China.
fff .M Pierias read leprosy stor-
Lt gltiinwv H ies in Chicago American
Q vj gf and forthwith discard rats,
X -I to the combined admiration
'J -,X X and amusement of the boys. I -
3-Day of Prayer for Col- . 51i-:,- ----
AFTER READING leges. Basket ball team
a Ks stranded at Dubuque, wth
. .. no funds, and less credit,
: ' 3 Q- having lost their reputa- E Jw
X, ,Qi s -' tion. '
LQ R l 4-Reception for Bishop
Lewis held in college chap-
el. Girls' society rush cul- mum HH
Y minates in "storm and .L.-.wm:l...fr- Q
mfnxnr stress" period. i
na- . .u-Lrirls conveit clos- AQ -1 .s
f ' ' ed-door programs into a umm l n 1 I"
,J X common love feast in cor- 223 'Q ,Q 3 2.2 at fl:
7? 5-ml ridor on third floor, and, 'elf f- ,, ,,'g,',, ,,,. iq-,-s
Q' ffl like David of uid, dance for ZW -N f- Q A A - - J no
V sf' iov If f-,. ,, .A -. 5 igfl
- ti--Bishop Lewis preaches 5' A A " " ' " A '
at Grace church.
7-Basket ball team returns , fff f ,A ff ,.
E scalpless from the east. M X ,
Students migrate to XVilcox X, .f '5-
Studio for Annual photos ' '!lli2!e!,MTY1MI'- I
4 4 "5 and critically examine WUI' IH I, I . ... ,. in Ii
rg ,ix A proofs in halls. , ' 1- 1 -fy
K' Ina!" I N - Montaville Flow-ers 9 ' ff
- f ig f s f
- fb 9-New girls' society or- .1210 5 5 l
.K K ganized. - " fxqtf-I A p
., X Us 10-New assignment of
XX chapel seats made, inaug-
uratine' the old Puritan ,
pt x K style-Snen and women seg- W
5 K fha' ' recqated. fu., . 'gl
i P " ,xii f. ll-Seniors attempt a uni- ,PH '
bd' F, ' X 55, lied appearance at chapel in Liu-I . 'M,j.4,' ,
431 V I-A 5 caps and gowns.
. . 12-Lincoln's birthday. H. -F U ,-.I M
1-l. Sawyer, '08 speaks at .. -- fll' V
chapel. " "' ,, ff
151-Basket ball-Vermillion -'Tr 4 TV ?
vs. Morningside, -14-13. A-J X WW 1
I6-Madam Halleck lectures E " !
and gives piano recital. ' " '
Is.-Dewey Contest. John-
son, tirst: Dutton, second.
19-Men's banquet a "howl-
ing" success. First appear-
ance of college band.
20--J. XV. Pontius, State
Secretary of the Y. M. C.
A., visits Morningside.
21 -- Ornithology class
makes its iirst field trip-
to Talbot's farm. Nine
species go and observe
No classes after chapel.
Cross country run. Bob
17-Dr. Toinbo lectures
on "The Sunken Bell."
24-Mass meeting: Jeffery
takes collection to pay or-
ator's t?J expenses to Cedar
Rapids. Garver eulogizes
his major students. Rous-
ing cheers for "Frosty"
Chandler and Frank John-
son sitting with girls in the
25-Opening of the "M"
Club Carnival. "Percy
VVickens" makes his debut.
26-"M" Club Carnival con-
tinues. Kangaroo court
and Kangaroo Judge Jeff-
911' fine people promiscu-
ously-Also perform mar-
riage ceremonies and grant
divorces at current prices.
27-Lloyd Johns marshalls
the men of the Lehman
House in a surprise party
to Renaissance Hall.
28-Dean Dolliver and Pro-
fessor Moore see Lillian
Russell in "The First
Night." from a box in "nig-
ger heaven"--"a pe'fe4:tly
good little box, don't you
gift Maven at
4 -s -W
X' . - , X:
1-A gentle tempered day.
liinbrll v . BT '
Cf! YS? Y
I A xnxx l
.. .......- V- -4-'--'4' V mn H
nr-in nf' an
B ,, 4:7 1
15-Girl's number of Col-
legian Reporter appears
and does high credit to its
I6-Mme. Langendorf, Ger-
man prima donna, gives
17-Bill Bass appears in 2.
gorgeous green tie in hon-
or of St. Patrick. Oh, you
XVill the lion appear ere
thirty more have passed?
Announced in chapel: "Mr,
Barrett wishes to see the
girls alone at the close of
2-Delegates leave for State
Oratorical Contest at Cedar
Rapids. Mahoney steals
Gladys Ga.rretson's picture
from Willcox' Studio. Y. M.
C. A. stag party.
3-Girls hold mass meet-
ing and organize with
Hattie Gabrielson for pres-
ident and Pearl Snyder for
secretary. Jennie Nelson
elected editor-in-chief of
special girl's number of Re-
4-Professor Marsh makes
his first public appearance
in an interpretive reading
of t'Seven Oaks." All "old
standbyn couples swap
partners for entertain-
ment-ior the sake of va-
riety. No trade for "keeps"
5-News arrives that Ham-
ilton wins second place at
State Oratorical Contest.
ver's band assists-holiday
6-"Lull after the storm."
Students rest. Jeffery
wears Vivian McFarland's
father's hat home. Vtlhere
were his thoughts?
S-Adelphians hold Erst
banquet at Mondamin. Are
requested to return home
on 9:30 car.
9-Hamilton delivers his
oration in chapel. Dele-
gates to contest make in-
10-Vince Montgomery and
Harry Chandler suspended
for various breeches of dis-
11-New society adopts the
Truth. Hawkeye banquet
at the Mondamin.
12--Great mass meeting.
"lNI,s'i .awarded. Coach
Gritlith of Drake and Pro-
fessor Wfassam of S. U. I.
speak. Coach Hollister ap-
pears in person before stu-
dents. Indoor meet at
10-Zet-Otho Joint Public
1-a presentation in four
acts of Barrle's "Little
21. - Sophomores el e c t
animal board for Sioux '12,
Sixty men engage in night
22-Back., Bess, Hi, and
Mary go barn dancing in
lf? HG ,nitro W..
.- S ,gs
' -g,, .4
. -C e
the golf links on Lakeport
2.3-Homer C. Stuntz talks
on the Laymen's Missionary
movement in chapel. Leh-
man-Devitt base ball game.
complete their work-and
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The Depth of Wisdom and the Height of Folly in College Life
Jeff fto milkmanj: Vllell, sir, how is the milk maid?"
Milkman: "It ain't made, you poor student. The cow gives it."
h BOARDING HOUSE. F ARE.
Interested Father: "They put up a pretty good table at your hoarding house, don't they?"
Son: "Oh, yes. The table is line. And the hoard is excellent. But gee! you ought to
see what we get to eat."
Talma: "I missed you at Y. M. 8: Y. W., last night."
Lloyd: "Did you bump into everyone else?"
WITHOUT DECEIT! Q
Barrett: "I tell you it pays to advertise." .
Mahoney: "That's true enough: a fellow I knew advertised for a furnace to take care of
and the next day he died." Q
GRAM MAR OR MORALS.
Miss H.: "How do you decline "trink?"
Palmer: 'il usually say, 'No, thanks, l'm on the water wagonf H
"What's in the wind?" cried the startled freshman.
"My hat," answered Professor Marsh as he rushed down Morningside Avenue.
Frances: "Bess and Back. are certainly engaged."
Marguerite: "How do you know?"
Frances: "In the library the other day, they decided to go through 'Life' together."
FAMILY D I FF ICULTIES.
Doolittle: "Can't you make it one more hundred? Senior year costs more than any other,
and I'll settle down when I leave college.
Inllexible Pater: "Better settle up first."
t i f ,
We hate to spring this song on you,
And, though it's really something new
We'll bet a dollar twenty two
You'll hate it worse before we're through
Unless you die! -
The grass is green, the sky is pink,
The mucl is thicker than our ink-
That's quite original, we think-
Ancl all the snow is on the brink.
We wonder why?
Perhaps you think we mean to write
More stuff like this just out of spite,
Until the reader takes to flight. i
If so, you are mistaken quite-
It is not that our muse is shy,
Or that we fear to make you cry,
Or that the price of meat is high.
Our fountain pen is running dry-
And so are we.
AWICE 51.8.1 WZ N i
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'Durron Umwr Foezefr HIS SHIRT
HT CEUHR KHPID5 "
Hattie Cabrielson, applying for a school at Onawa, was asked whether she intended to
teach more than one year, to which she answered, "Well, one never can tell what will turn up in
the last five or six weeks."
NO CAUSE FOR ALARM.
- Although Professor Butterfield and Miss Gillette have both applied for leave of absence next
year, any suspicions which might he engendered by such action are allayed by the statement
that Professor Butterfield expects to go abroad, while Miss Gillette will attend a western univer-
Charlotte Larison: "Oh, girls, what does it mean to get a bid to an Adelphian banquet?
Do you have to buy it? Tell me please."
MORE THAN MATHEMATICS.
Prof Van Horne: "If a man has an income of two million a year, what is his principall-5'
Student: "A man with such an income usually has no principle."
GRAND OPERA MASTERPIECES. STARS FOUND IN MCRNINC-SIDE.
nlvladam Bulfefflyn -- Vivian McFarland
Love's Labor Lost"
"The Spring Chicken" . . . . . .
In the Land of Nod" . .
' The Gibson Girl"
"The Social Whirlu
'iPeck's Bad Boy"
The Woman Hater" . .
. . . . Mae Spencer
. . . . .Davy Loepp
. . Lola Raw
. . . Renaissance
. . . . Lloyd Johns
MARY THOBURN fafter return from visit to the farmlz "Oh! girls, there were the cut
est little pigs you ever saw. Why, they were just too dear for anything."
Ivan: i"What kind were they?"i
Mary: "Why I don't know for sure but I believe they were Plymouth Rocks
ENGLISH CLASS-Miss Loveland, describng a pink sunrise
Mahoney: "I never saw a pink sunrise."
Miss L: "Get u earlier."
ECONOMICS CLASS-Haynes: "What was the cause of the Irish migration in l84l P
Modisett: "Discovery of potatoes about that time."
ENGLISH CLASS-Miss Loveland: "What does 'sting' mean?"
Hickman: "I know all right but I can't explain it."
HISTORY CLAss-Loepp goes to sleep.
Prof. Garver: "Sh-, we must talk very softly so we won't wake Davy."
GREEK DRAMA CLASS-Prof. Kathleene ': "I want you to read the book of ob
Mrs. Robbins: "Who is it by, and where will we find it, Professor?"
Place: Renaissance Hall, before evening ntertainment at the College.
Earnest Wickens: "Let me light the gas for you, Miss Dolliverf'
Miss Dolliver: "Thank you Mr. Ullman."
V' t ' ' ' ' 'ii '
l rarsumew- sown. ctass scam? .
A few YEARS liao p
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Barrett Dolliver, looking at Mrs. Reynolds as she entered the dining room with her hand
on her head: "What is the matter with your hair, Mrs. Reynolds ?"
Mrs. Reynolds: "Nothing.. I left it up stairs on a chair."
Fletcher Pollock watching Jesse Ewer playing tennis. The ball hit Jesse, and Fletcher
called out the second time, "Watch out, Jesse, the ball is coming."
Jesse: "Why do you care if it does hit me?"
Fletcher: "Oh! I've got such a crush on you, Jesse, I couldn't bear to see you hurt."
Place: Nebraska University-Morningside Field Meet. Event: Discus throw.
Fletcher Pollock: "What was the time of the discus throw?"
Vern Prichard and Doris Wood, walking past the Longfellow school at four o'clock p.
m. One of the young hopefuls thrust his hands in his pockets and said. "C-ee! I wish I went
Prof. Carver at Lincoln during the Debate cautioned the boys not tc tell that he was a
college professor but one of last year's foot ball stars.
But Remember This One Thing :-
This Annual would not be in your hands at this moment, were
it not for business men, both of Sioux City and Morningside, who
have supported us financially in the publication of this book. Their
names are found in the following pages.
Give to them the precedent: other things being equal, give them
your business and help in this way to make them feel that they are
You who have once undertaken the' publication of an Annual
know to how great an extent this is true: you who have not yet tak-
en part in the work connected with the puublication of such a book,
take our advice and put yourselves in a position to command addi-
tional favors in the years to come: in short-
PATRONIZE THE. ANNUAL ADVERTISERS
F- rj., e 1
W Z 2 NOW
l Z gory
ms5'Q1f K ' J
My I ' Y
i ffl jj km . Wi-W
'igrl ' 'I-2 V
lt. Y i W,
Ethel Lynch decided at the Nebr. U., Moriingside Field Meet that she could not love a
bald headed man. We wonder why. Did you see him?
Mae Welch buying a tuning fork: "Mr, I-less, could you tell me whether the vibrations are
put in before or after the tuning fork is made?"
Miss Loveland: "You may answer to your name in roll call with a quotation from Pope's
Essay on Man."
Miss Lovell rd: "Miss Welch."
Miss Welch: "Beware of all things. But m 'st of all beware of man."
WHEN WAS HE MARRIED?
Mr. Mahoney took charge of Boarding Cl 1b during Mr. Waymack's absence. The meat
man delivering his order had made some mistake and tried to convince the woman' who was hired
by the club that the piece of meat was all right. After several minutes of argument the meat
man said, "Well, Mrs. Mahoney, I wril bring you another cut of meat, if you insist this will not
Alva Miller making chapel speech concerning celebration on return of debating team from
Nebraska Wesleyan, "I will let the rest of my speech go until I get out in the spoon-holder,"
fLaughter from the student body.J Alva's exp'anation: "Weill l'm not accustomed to make
speeches in the 'spoon-holder.' "
ENGLISH CLASS--Miss Loveland: "Why didn't Steele graduate from Oxford?"
Jimmy Lewis: "Because the encyclopaedil didn't say he did.
Most an modern man,
if he were sure,
absolutely sure of fit, workmanship and material, would prefer high
grade ready-to-wear clothes to the other kind.
just come down to the store and see how Pellatiefs has
met every one of these requirements.
Pglletier style is the result of style studies in European
capitals and American fashion centers.
Pelletiefg materials 'are chosen from the choicest products
of world-famous looms--the patterns are exclusive.
Pglletigfs fit is vested in a corps of master tailors who have
made tailoring a line art. '
Q Pgllgtiefs clothes are worn across the continent by wealthy
men as well as men in moderate circumstances.
Try a Pelletier suit and you will always prefer Pelletier
Clothes ever after. x V
Suits SI5 to 335.
That's what they all say,
What olo they all say?
If a college man Wants to
buys a pair of neat, classy
ancl up-to-date shoes he
should go to the College
Men's Shoe Store.
Seney Shoe Shop
i J -I'
Good Clothes and othing Elseg
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XS' Lopyriglit Han' Schalfner fc Mar:-
SCENE at one of the big baseball games in Washington. The President is
a very enthusiastic fan,
that's our fundamen-
tal idea: you don't
want any hut good
clothes, and we don't
sell any but good
ones: you see we
have a common
ground to get togeth-
er on. With this
certainty of quality
you find here a dif-
ferent atmosphere: a
spirit of personal ser-
vice that naturally
goes with the knowl-
edge that we're giv-
that we're doing our
customers a real ser-
vice in supplyirig
such goods. This is
the one foundation
idea of our businessg
the ruling principle
of the organizationg
satisfaction -- values
without deviation, in
clothes of the high-
est type. You are
invited to rest the
sincerity of the idea.
Finest 4 1 I . 'y :Zagat
Iiats,Caps, g I ' dll ' f 1 ' Finest
Traveling 0f7f-1P,4f7ly6if7ffLL-cffplpf-ffdyf'-.fyayfyflyfy Stock of
Bags and ' Furnishings
suit cases N. T. HANSON, Manager in the
The Home of Hart Schafiner 8: Marx Clothes
To Remember and Be Remembered malces up a large
part of human happiness.
We will offer Suggestions, and our Bountiful Jewelry
Stock may assist you to find what best expresses the sen-
timent of the occasion.
WILL H. BECK CO.
Sioux City, lowa
609 Fourth St. E Sioux City, lowa
junior: "Why is a freshman like a street car transfer?"
Senior: "I bite." .
Junior: "Not good until punched."
BAD I-IABIT CON TROLLED.
Davy Loepp: "I never sleep in church any more."
Lloyd: "Broken yourself of the habit?"
Davy: "No: quit going."
hNGLISH VI CLASS-Dean: "Who is one of the greatest living orators?"
Talma Kitchen: "Demosthenes."
Bill Bass: "Baci1emeyer."
FRENCH CLASS--Howard Berkstresser insisted on writing "l'eglese" fchurchj for "l'ecole"
Prof. Greynalcl fafter several correctionsj, "L'eglese seems to appeal to Mr. Berkstresser
more than l'ecole.' '
e l l '
, ' 3
ffl FEVV YEHK5 HENCE
I SL .Prfgl
1 . . 3 -J
nl l-TL'-If ilu
1 v 'fig
i ,I :ooo
II oono K I NX
P THIS Ma-fone Game ts .
X X Lx very exciting . ul
6 ' r in I
fn Dont' chu' Fmovvf I QMJM!
7,3 Q ' Pr-aze
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Q DISCRIMINATING. Q '
Frank Johnson, waiting on table at Renaissance: "Now, girls, if there is anything you want
that you don't see here, just let me know."
Catherine Elliott: "Oh, for a man!"
Miss Squires: "May I ask you your name, please?"
Miss Anderson: "My name is Anderson, Luella Anderson."
Miss S.: "I suppose you are not registered yet. May I help you any?"
Miss A.: "Thank you, but I am the violin instructor."
Miss S.: "Oh, I-I-I beg your pardon," and she blushed.
ONE SIDE OF THE CASEQ
Mae Wood: "I think Waymack would make a dandy lover, but I'd hate awfully to have
to live with him." H
Pendell fseeing Lloyd Johns and Lorene Jackson talking in the hallj: "Hello there, Johns,
are you the ninth?"
Lloyd: "Oh, no. I am number one
t i t
Iowa's Greatest Department
Sw fe m.atte'mw11 mewaww
Style Leaders in Ladies' and
A p p a r el
D VID 0 BRD .CD.
LUTHER FREEMAN, President
A STA DARD COLLEGE
offering diversified work along classical, philosoph-
ical and scientific lines leading to the degree of A. B.
THE COURSE OF STUDY. including the Major System in the Junior and
Senior years, combines the best features of the elective system with
most successful preparation for gracunte or professional study.
A STRONG FACULTY, who have been especially pre-pare-d for their work by
extensive study in the leading universities of America and Europe.
THE COLLEGE XVORK is recognized nnfl approved by the standard colleges
of the East. Our grutd-uates are admitted' without condition to the Grad-
uate Schools of the lending univcrs-ities of America..
A CAMPAIGN HAS BEEN CLOSED, which places the endowment at
S400,000. Morningside is steadily increasing in mvmlbers andl resources
and fher' future is thus assured-. The errrollment now exceeds six hund-
TIIE LABORATORIES are all well equipped with modern and up-to-date
apparatus for scientitic work in Chemistry, Biology and Physics.
THE NORMAL DEPARTMENT offers careful and. thorough- preparation for
tenching. Spec-ini at-tcntlon given to the teucvhing of Primary Methods
A SIX XVEEKS' SUMMER. TERM begins the thirdr Monday in June and
affords special opportunity for teachers.
THE DEPARTMENT OF ELOCUTION and Orntory is strong and well
equipped and affords special trnnining in public speaking.
Tl-IE CONSERVATORY Ol' MUSIC otfcrs exceptional opportunity for a
musical education. An excellent pipe organ has recently been- installed
in tfhe College Chapel.
EXPENSES are as low as consistent with. the best gra:d'e- of college work.
THE COLLEGE YEAR BEGINS September 13, 1910. Young women who are
planning for college work are invited to correspond' with. Miss Margaret
Gay Dolliver, Dean of XVome-n. l
F or Catalog ancl General Information, address Vice-Presidents Ofiice
SIOUX CITY, IOWA
i i. I .
SENIOR CLASS PARTY--Report of Junior Annual 'l0. Engle: "Well that was a very
Lola Raw's neice walking wiih her father, behind Jesse and Lola said : "Say, Papa, when
do you think they will be married?" When this was told to Lola, she said, "That's nothing, I can
tell a better one than that." '
CORNELL-MORNINGSIDE Foor BALL GAME-Mae Spencer: "Say, is Mr. Pendell the
Frary girls talking about a certain young man who had the barber's itch. Laura Shufnway
was heard to remark, "Well, I'l1 just give somebody to understand that he doesn't need to com:
near me if he has been with this fellow."
Mass Meeting, O. G. Prichard reading the announcement: "There will be a Y. W. Ci A.
party tonight at seven-ninety."
Prichard: "I'm not very good at translation anyway, but I suppose it means seven-forty."
Professor Campbell, reading announcements in chapel: "The young men's Y. W. C. A. will
meet this evening at six-forty.
Mary Thobum: "Let me wear your Philo pin."
Edna Rieke: "Oh I couldn'lg I would loose my bow fbeaulf'
"If I say 'man' and 'he,' remember that embraces 'women' and 'she.' " Dr. Stewart chapel
Engle poses as professor during Greynald's absence from the room. Professor returns, and
on finding Engle in chair, says: "It is unfortunate, Mr. Engle, that the seat is not sufficient to im-
"Weber's law treats of the phase of sound in music and other noises." Barrett in. Psy-
Paul Carson passing along the street speaks to a woman friend who is wheeling her baby.
Just as Paul is passing by the cab the baby holds out its hands and says "Papa" We wonder
why Paul is called "Dad" Carson.
In Cornell Game: "Cornell is penalized. Keclcler sighs, "There they have plagiarized again."
Mr. Rorem: "I have a cold in my head."
Miss Woodford: "Well, that's something."
Vern Prichard passing farm house, sees man with balky mule and says, "Won't he draw?"
"Yes," says the farmer, "he draws the attention of every fool who passes this way."
Torbett following close behind Miss Dolliver and his lady friend, is bawled out by bystand-
ers. l-le replies, "Aw, shut up, I'm busy now."
Dean Chandler: "I thing a Jew is more justified in selling fruit at an enormous price and sell-
ing under weight than a college student is in stealing his wares."
Mahoney: "That depends entirely upon the point of view."
Student to Berkstresser: "Say, Berlcy, is that your sock?"
Berky: UNO! I'm wearing mine."
i ii SIOUX CITY'S FOREMOST CLOTHES STORE.
w a Nasty' -M, -- '
' w ' A ., 1 . ' w -
'F . - RI: C I -ii - Aliulfx
l ,-1 ' S I mmm
P -ww 1 , , ' . '-F .- ri -5
534171 " 11, 4
X ff- '-F37-'9.b":-311-,323'15135534-if-W'i5
FOURTH AND NEBRASKA.
Graduates, never forget
the fact that your clothes swaya mighty
influence both upon your own thoughts and
upon the people you meet.
You're stepping I
out into a clothes - wise
worldg your clothes judgment
is frequently accepted as in- iX 4
WMU I M' 'rs
' N2 I vii I '--r 4.15
4 ,ef-eff! . S'
N. "za - V. :S ll 'fl
dicative of Your hidden capabil- .
ities. j 1' gg
- E3 I I
Moore Quality. ik
clothes of "class" raise you F j
above the "mass," Ordinary Ql1l!fZ: X lk n A' 1
clothes suggest the ordinary r Q4 QNX 31-
mang it'sthe extraordinary man if WW if up
who wins today. e ,,,i,,f4'f,W . iyf3, ni., yy' .' 75'
C 1 o t h e s fr o m -ff 5, W
. , ' ' fs
foremost tailors to young fm'-M? , PX
meng garments that express in -il A .Q
every line and detail all the fine ,f fy eyr gif'
characteristics of strong young ffymy ' 1 if . y e
manhood are always ready for f- ' ff
you here at a price you can
afford to pay.
THE MOORE CLOTHING CO.
' SIOUX CITY, IOWA
Did it ever occur to you
that the Genelli Studio is recognized as the leading studio in the Northwest.
It is 3. l:aCt1there is a reason.
We do Honest Work at Honest Prices
We are always pleased to show you the latest styles in photography.
5 I 3 Fourth
' ' LONGSUFFERING.
New Student: "Miss Davie, are you related
in any way to Davy Loepp?"
Invites a careful in- Miss Davie: "No, 1 sm not."
SPCCIIOII of their Miss Davie, later: "Well, I suppose I'll be
Statignefy and connected with Davy Loepp the rest of my col-
Student Sup- lege days-N
l- Talma Kitchen: "A phrenologist told me once
that I was very independent, clon't you know,
and never called upon people to do anything for
Joh Printing of first
quality is the result me that I could do for myself."
of every trial. Mr. Johnson: "I have no more faith in
Get the Best-and Remember! Mr. Johnson soliloquizing while carrying Miss
OUT Cl1al'gCS BTC l'C8SOIl8lJlC- Kitchen's suit case from the Northwestern Depot:
i "I have no more faith in phrenologistsf'
C. E. EVANS, Proprietor
' AUTO PHONE 62I I
I AN "A " GRADE STUDENT.
Laurance Belt's father, meeting Allen Berkstresser at the door in search of Laurance:
"l..aurance is not here. He is hunting birds. He does nothing but hunt birds now days. When
he is through college, I'am going to send him tJ Cherokee."
Prof.g "When I was a freshman, our course in English was much hroader than the one you
Student: "Why, can you remember that far back?"
it l l
You may leaf thru tlris book
ow anal All 'limes
vw: ww' N5 'rs uw vw: Xl we Nil'IQkN'I
'1ees.1sesmeewzes we A W ees
Decicte to Use
is I N
' TQ W N ' .-N I 3
X f f
' M L XI3 Q AL 'Qt J
2.5.3 r wk: Q
' "' 9 I L 125511155-'ialli
X-J . J.i3i'ziiH-9331 '
W 41.54551 I' ggiihjq...
"'-T591f,ABsE- v 'Ef
. 'q .t.. !ow,,
In Your Home
pw: uw. xx ww uw' xswg uw
Istlre Inevitable Result
Sultana Tac-Co Miss Sioux
Wm. Tackalnerry Co.
S Wholesale Grocers SIOUX CITY, IOWA
I Want to Get Acquainted With You
Before placing your order for a new suit
of clothes, cull and see ine, W'hy buy ready
made when you can buy tailor made inst as
cheap. I have had 25 years of experience an
apraoticul tailor so can innrantee satisfac-
ion in fit. workmanship. style and mlvterinl.
Cleaning. pressing and repairing for Ladies
and Gentlemen. Prices Reasonable.
Peter Park INIORNINGSIDE
Wissing 8 Anderson
The Reliable Jewelers
625 Fourth Street
SIOUX CITY, IO IVA
Auto Phone 3785
Dr. C. E. Westwood
Fnrlners Loan X Trust Bidi.
Sioux City, Iowa
FROM TI-IE. FEMININE. VIEW POINT.
Prof. Campbell, in Psychology Class: "The
tongue makes a cavity in a tooth seem much larg-
er than it really is."
Miss Bloom: "Doesn't the tongue always ex-
Noel Hackett in Psychology: "Space is what
is left after we take everything else ou'." -
IN A CLASS BY HIMSELF.
Salvation Army Worker: "Young man, are
you a Christian?"
Joe Jeffery: "No, I'm a student."
H. l... Johns: "Where are the Atheneums
having their annual stag this evening?"
Charlie Cushman in Debating Class: "The
style of this work is pictureskewf'
Talma Kitchen in Psychology: "Is one ah-
normal if one cloesn't fall in love?"
Mary Thoburn: "But what if a person has
been in a girl's college all her life and hasn't hacl
Larson approaching Grace church with a girl
one Sunday afternoon, asks if the church is open.
Jeffery: "Yes, but the preacher is not in just
i i i
Auto 20 1 9.
The Judge Studio
5 The Latest and Best in Photographs.
We Solicit Your Business and Guarantee Satisfaction
in Service and GOOD PHOTOS ..............
Q.-What is the key note to an interesting pallor?
Q.-What kind of a bird do you think has the sweetest voice?
Dickey bird. Q
may one increase his height?
your mind on high things.
can you keep two boys on the string at once?
can a girl get a fellow in Morningside?
A.-Y ou are doing well. Continue your preseent methods and you should land one after
can I improve my form?
A.-Skip the rope a hundred times every night before retiring.
-Director of Conservatory
W. P. MANLEY, President
T. A. BLACK, Vice-President C.-L. WRIGHT, Vice-President
C, W. BRITTON, Cashier D. M. BROWNLEE, Asst. Cash.
Capital and Surplus, S400,000.00 Established l884
"Bum, and the girls bum withyou, Hunk and you Hunk alone."
"A hair in the head is worth two in th: switch."
Verily, verily, whatsoever a man seweth, Ihat shall he also rip."
Uneasy lies the head that wears a wire rat."
A strolling couple gathers no favors from the faculty."
"A girl in the spoon-holder is worth two on the walk."
"It is better to have learned and lost thai never to have learned at all."
Where there's a girl, there's a boy."
"People on the third iioor should never throw waters?
A crowd of noisy boys never stole the girl's candy.
Voice: "Say, Torbet, does your mother know you're out?"
Torbet: "For goodness sake! where?"
"Friendship sometimes turns to love,
But love to friendship never.
407 Fourth Street
Fresh Cut Flowers on Hand Daily A
All Kinds of Floral Emblems on Short Nolice. Our 'Prices are Rzghl.
ROCKLIN Sc I.EHMAN, Florists. 40'1l'.?UU,?'6fi5y51i'o'iiifi.4'h
K 6 I
l- , - , 'nfmw
WI' I K? ' Prof. Campbell makes effective use
Z l X ' 4 I I of language on descending from the
4 1 7 street car into the mud.
A 'TI'-i ":3' - iff-27'
William G0fd011 Qonstontly Growing
Some one said money is the slipperiest and most
elusive article in existence. This holds true if
you keep it around the house orin your pocket--
you'll sure spend it. Deposit it in this bank,
Lo then it will he out of temptations way, and it
will be available when you need it. : : : :
IN S U c E ONE DOLLAR OPENS AN ACCOUNT
INTEREST ADDED TWICE A YEAR
Woodbury County Savings Bank
Grain Exchange Bulldlnq, 505 Filth Struct
1 405-407 Nebraska Street
SSOUX CITY, IOWA
r J' Q
The Freshie and the Soph.
A Freshie as green
As ever was seen
Approached the college door.
And into his eyes
Came a glad surprise
At the sight of a Sophomore.
"Good luck" quoth he,
"Most surely to me
The fates have been kindly sent.
For who can doubt
'l hat I am about
To meet the President?"
With heart all aheat
Yet scorning retreat
He passed through the sacred door
And even though death
Seemed stealing his breath
Addressed he the Sophomore.
"The President, sir, i
You are, I infer,
Of this dispenser of lore.
I am here as you see
To take a degree,"
Said the Fresh. to the Sophomore.
With rage quite insane
The Soph. clenched his cane
And thumped it half through the Hoor.
"The President sir?
You impudent eur-
Why, I am a Sophomore!"
A.-"A" GRADES-A scarce article in the faculty storehouse.
ANNUAL--best that has ever been published.
B.--BOARD, in the sawdust form of hash, crumbs, etc.
C.-CRAMMING-Form of short order, mental refreshment, greatly relished by somei
"CON".-A grade with room for improvement.
D.-DEBATE.-Physical combination of work, thought and noise.
E.-EXAMS-A nightmare day dream.
F.-FEE-Extortionate duty on imported pocket books for the protection of home industries
fianitor and Miss Dahl.,
FLUNK-Mental disease curable in the first stage by a trip lo class oflicer.
G.-CRAFT-A means to an end which follows the course of least resistance.
GRIND-A student who never reads 'l..ife,' or 'Puckf or 'That Reminds lVle,' in Ladies'
l'l.-HAZE.--An effective method of preparing unsophisticated students for further col-
HASH-A boarding house necessity.
I.--INDIAN-nlbli, yi, yi, yi, Heap Big Schoolfetc.
J.-JOLLYING-Saying what you are wanted to say, whether you mean it or not.
K.-KNOCK-A vile and wasting disease which seizes students, makes them detrimental
to the school, despised by their friends, and useless to themselves.
INSIST ON TI-IE BEST
WILL BE THE I
Tolfmow a WARHELD co.
SIOUX CITY, IOWA
Cecil Palmer bought two tickets to the
State Oralorical Banquet, then went to see his
lady love. Shortly after the visit, he was go-
ing about with dejected countenance, endeavor-
ing to sell the tickets, which he offered to Mark
Hickman for SL50. Mark, knowing that
the banquet had been called off, immediately
accepted the offer, took the tickets to head-
quarters, and rcccivcd 52.00 for them. Cecil
i Y N
illlllfi , of
1 it iaett
Z ,t,, ,ll'T' ' ll, -
,l Wye '
'I P ' t." . 1,
0 xxx y 'ga
will make a thrifty husband, nicht wahr? fs, 1
--1-. mm D l ,5A E- 'fl I
SANCTIMONIOUS' Buy Your Trunks Where They Are Made
D. S. ANTHONY
Mary and Harry went to the park. M...,.f.Cl,,,:., -
They went to hear the band. Retailer of 8 .1..
They sat together side by side. M3 FIFTH STREET
- He gently held her Parasol. Repairing Done Auto Phone 2l0S
is at your service
The Best Candies :: Ice Cream
Prescriptions Filled Exactbf as Ordered.
No Substiiutions. Personal Ataention.
I. P. CUMMINGS
L deeds ittit is i J
i g -
Sioux Dictionary, comma -
LEMON, a tropical fruit, cross between a ptach and a cucumber.
MORNINGSIDE, the best spon on earth.
NONSENSE fno cents,---Cpposite of sense fcentsj. Never found in Morningside. i
OPPORTUNlTYlThat which we wish we had szfzzcl after it has gone.
PIKER-Anyone who has a mind different from that of the crowd.
UIZ-Informal cross examination usually 'given when the professor is not
REFRESHMENTS-Eatables served in rooms at any hour of the day or night.
RED INK-Used in decorating freshman themes. .
SOP!-I-A student of great introspective co 'scfoufness and an abnormal concert
SLNIOR-An aged Soph.
of self con-
STUNC'-What you say when you expect the girl to say 'yes' and she doesn t.
TURNDOWN-A p:cl:age of lemons.
U. S. D.-A long standing rival, whom w: meet in many contests.
-VACATION-The time of feasting.
WORK-A necessary evil, chosen rather th an indolence, however, being somew
of the two.
-XPERIENCE-Of which we all gain more or less, bad or worse, at college.
YAWNS-A physiological necessity in eleven-thirty-live classes.
hat the lesser
PEOPLE WE KNOW AND WHY
W. W. Waymack
Anna Goodchild .
a'Editor of Joke Department
LET US DONATE:
Professor Moore a girl.
Darlow Johnson some hair.
Mary 'lhoburn a smile for "I-li."
Vivian McFarland a new "case."
Winfred Dutton a white shirt.
Ethel Johnson a private post-man.
Bunny" Haynes a new nick-name.
Y. M. C. A. Work
Fear of men
Cases on boys
Dean Chandler a new speech of introduction.
C-eeorge Barrett some new 'cute' sayings.
An alarm clock to Mae Vvood.
A wagon to Anna Coodchild for her books.
Some "midnight oil" to Lloyd Johns to study by.
Ethel Lynch a man.
Lorene Jackson another man.
J? J+ .J-rk..J+kefJ6k.J+k.
College Seal Stationery College Spoons
Fancy Emblem Stationery College Seal Jewelry
for All College Societies College Pins, Cuff Buttons, Etc.
SOLE AGENTS FOR HOORE PENS A
WW ' J PCIlI'lE1l'1tS
' - 'i l' Pillow
roUn'rAm PEN -A ff? ,,yy OPS
1 : 51 it " M
LECTURE Room See the
Get a M0ure's Non-Lcakalgla R A . 1
undpcopipgsltiog writing. f1'h.e c nstruction of this pen is such that the
'BltL'E'3'JIff5S?I,'2111?,F1L'I-?l3?,Z3.!12fii.'frX.l'.ST.5L'1fJ" "nd is "l""'t"' '
I klt can beynrriednroundir yuurhnockctqirub g thou! Telfilgt fearhuf ,
F321 ?f3E'?33E1ilZfi2.?L1"A,??S5.Eioiiiitlltrili SME?Eili1-Znl2',:rig0h83k5f.L'5:Ql1Q M
maid flgxrgsxpurjdgrgslretrubhu ruflluar venting t ri in-ts nu: uirvuugz
nu on spur n L n s lppru nl e re's L aus oi 1 llllll B tau-
tages over the ordinary pen or pencil. '
If Your denlcr doesn't have it. send us h s mc with your own und
wsbvgxl forward him an assortment from which you can choose. Pnces .
32. . 83.50 and ulk
ou wil Rnd dIoorv's Non-Lenknbc i get K2-Xin lon 3 an excr-
Y I l M d . D-
goaglggandy un sale pen to curry around in your pockctgook or bug.
i t l
..R. S. Phillip ..
Athletic Goods, Baseball Supplies, Hun-
ter's Outfits, Guns, Colrmbia Bi-
cycles, C o l l e g e Pennants,
l make a specialty of safe work
and changing combinations ..........
Lock and Key Work and all kinds of
Light Machine Repairing
..R. S. Phillips..
Sioux City, Iowa
408 Pearl Street. Auto 'Phone 2604
12 from 146, Magazine
-. - ,1- "fl"
1' ' P P P' 'V
Wfll, of All THE IPFKYFHI l
613 Fourth Street.
THE SEVEN XVONDERS OF THE WORLD.
l.-Charlie Cushman's Grammar.
2.-Miss Ferguson's Examinations.
3.-Lucile Atkinson's lnquisitiveness.
5.-Professor Creynald's Jokes.
6.-Nellie Fletcher's 'Psyche Knot'
7.-George Barrelt's Love Affairs.
Edna Simon going to Riverside for the first
time asks for transfer.
Conductor: "No, you have to pay twice."
Edna: "Well, here is the other nickel then."
Helen Roddy: "I have a friend who is in
Panama-now l believe it is Panama. Any-
way it is where there is being a big ditch or a
railroad or some'hing like that built."
"The melancholy days have come,
The sadest of th: year. L
All the bills that l let run
Come home to daddy dean'
CLEMENTS Sc co.
1 u 1 'Z' v
Exclusive Agents For
Students, buy your eatings for your
W - ' 1 X . S
3.3! .Q KX 6, X
ml 49 X ' Klux X T
AN-A N R C4 X U
L lmlw. ' ",. A a l D
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' 1 E
, on D
Ylwrm , nh' m e ul
. .. E
,Q yt f - , rx- -5-gmt 5
XA! l-Xt' Z
Moores Non Luhble has many advantages over the ordm
lounlam You can oarry xl anywlue and m an posnuon wr
the alasofxlgaassurance that at wxll not leak When e pen pomt is
Jlled down mto the barrel and the cap roperly adyustecl the mk
omes mcasedm an au uglxt and ink ug t chamber thus malung
leakage utterly xmpossnble By thu simple o anon the pen poxnt
lumnary shakmg so common with fountain pens.
Moore ulheoaneslofpe stoGl.l Sxmply mcrewtlxoeapand luradylo
ill jornhiounsczewolaparbtol lr ol Stylesanduzetonuntallluhs d
punei. 50 S3 50 INSIST ON MOORES
M00 S NON LE MIDGET ZX I jmuha nfs:
Canbecarnedoonveuenllymyourlowervesipocet. Pnce 50.
For Sale by all Dealers S,
AMERICAN FOUNTAIN PEN CO., Boston, Mass.
r 1 r so
X f ki A A l N. J' y M '
fl l D
. X . ' ' . A . .. A '
1 Lt . I. I .-. l . xi u . ' .i
3 , restaininla. andia allreal-Iyforjnstant uge wvitlllslrtrequiring the pre-
E" Q " Dir -za.
.l !I' Q - l
i 3 i i
i R on the
means more than billing on any other machine, because
it means the absolute completion of the bill-items,
copies as you want.
and as many
Let us The
show you New Model
No. ll Remington Billing Typewriter
with Wahl Adding and Subtracting Attachment
Remington Typewriter Company
New York and Everywhere
The First National Am """"e M 'W' ""f"" '30
SIOUX cm, IOWA J. c. RENNISON oo.
JOHN Mel-lUGH, Presidml
W. L. MONTGOMERY. Vice President
HENRY C. WEARE, Vice Prcsidtnl
F. A. McCORNACK, Vice President
H. A. GOOCH, Cashier
O. D. PE'l'l'lT, Assistant Cashier
FRITZ FRU-ZSON, Assistant Carl-.ier
LO0Kl G HE D
If you want to take care of the future,
put some money in our bank. It is th:
man or woman who looks ahead and pro-
vides for the future that gets along, and
part of that looking ahead, and a great
deal of that providing can come from a
bank account. Are you. looking ahead?
lowa State Savings
S. E. Corner Fourth and Jackson Streeis.
Resources-Six Hundred Thousand
Open Saturday Evenings from 7:00 to
Cut Flowers and Floral Emblems for all Occasions
Store Corner Sixth and Pierce
fFrom The Sioux City Journnlj
JOKE WAS 'ON DR. CHANDLER
DEAN PRESENTS HALF FARE
TICKET T0 CONDUCTOR.
MAN WITH PUNCH GETS SORE
Pells Head of Morning Side College
He Knows Difference Between
Children and Adults-Students to
Rescue with Small Change.
An odd incident, productive of ming-
led amusement and embarrassment,
as the experience of Dean Sidney L.
Chandler, of Morningside college, who
returned this morning from the middle
of the state in the company of several
students. Bs' some mistake the dean was
handed it half fare ticket for railway
transportation, and the strange error
was not discovered until the limited
on the Great Western had been flagged,
boarded and the conductor took up the
tickets. The conductor at first was in-
clined to take affront at the apparent
insult to his ability to distinguish be-
tween infants and adults, and berated
the dean soundly for attempting to
pass as a child. Eventually he was
convinced of the sincerity of the dean's
protestation of ignorance of the mat-
ter, and he accepted payment for the
remainder of the first class fare in
A similar altercation ensued upon
the presentation of the little paste-
board to the Illinois Central conductor
out of Fort Dodge, which was com-
promised in like fashion, but only after
a collection of small change had been
taken among the students to make up
the balance of the fare to Sioux City,
since the dean's check book was use-
less on the train.
THE ELECTRIC CITY ENGRAVING Co..
BUFFALO. N. Y.
PERKINS BRQS. CG.
413-415 Douglas St. ,SIOUX CITY, IOWA
Everything Known to the Trade Executed
in the Best Style
School and College Annuals
and all kinds of
g Commencement Printing
This Annual for the junior Class, 1911, of Jlforningside
College was printed and bound by this establishment.
In cl e x
Academy . . . ..... 93 Jokes .... .... . 201
Alumni .. -- 73 Literary .............. ..... 1 27
Athletics .-.- ---- 1 47 Aviation fpoemj ...... ..... 1 36
Base Ball .... -- .-..,. 151 Despondency ipoemj ........... l ...... 136
Basket Ball .--- ---- 1 73 Dissection of a. Society Girl's Head .... 139
CI'0SS C0lll1t1'Y - - ---- 137 Goslings lrhymesb ........ ........... . ..138
Foot Ball ..... ---- 1 65 In Days Gone By fpoeml . ......... ..... 1 28
Gi.!'1'S ----- i-- ---- 180 Maid and the Trout, The Cpoemb ..... ...133
Ind00l' Tl'iIC1i -- ---- 176 Message at Sunset, A ............ ..... 1 37
Tennis ....... ---- 1 77 Our Absent,-Minded Professors .... ..... 1 30
Track .......... ---- 1 54 "To Be or Not To Be" ...... .... ..... 1 3 4
Bachelors Club '-'- 116 "111 club ............. .... . 179
. . . . 1
Band """""' ' 1 2 Memoriam ............. . .69
Clgiseiixman . . .... 63 Ministerial Association . . . . . . . . 111
Junior U tylli u . I , , 35 Music .......... ....... ..... 1 0 5
Senim' -----'--"- ' ' ' 31 Normal . . . . . . 103
Senior Academy .. 94 Q Y
Senior Normal .... .... 1 04 Ola'-015' I
Sophomore H U H 59 Home Oiatoiical Contest .... .122
' 183 Home Prohibitlon Contest .124
Calenfim ' "" ' ' ' ' State Oratorical Contest . . . . . . . .123
April ..... ---- 1 35 ,
December n .195 Oratorical Association . . . . . . . . . 115
February U .... 198 Organizations . ...... ..... 1 07
January . . .... 197 Platform ........... -. . . .. . . .119
-111119 ----- "" 3 83 Pressers and Squeezers . . . .... .118
March ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 9 Prohibition League . . . . . . . .115
May ...... .... 1 S6 . .
November .--. 193 Public Speaking .101
October .... . . . .... 191 Societies-
September ....... .... 1 90 Adelplliflll - - - -99
Collegian Reporter .... 113 Aesthe-sian " H98
. I r Aletlleia. . . . 92
Dedication ......... . . .1 Atheneum . Q I -88
Debate- Crescent . . . . .96
Academy Intersociety .. .... 125 Hawkeye D -97
College Intersociety . .. .... 121 Ionian '.--. H91
Nebraska NVesleya.n . . . .... 120 Othonian . u . I t u 87
Debating League ..... .... 1 14 Philomathean , S9
Frontpiece, three color, P13113 - ----- --90
to face ............. .. 8 Zetalethean - -.86
Faculty ..... .. 13 Trustees ------ - 10
Foreword ....................... .. 8 Vohlllteel' Band -110
History ............................ .... 1 41 Y- M- C- A- -109
Autobiography by XV. VV. VVor1d .... .... 1 44 Y. VV. C. A. ,108
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Suggestions in the Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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