Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 237
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 237 of the 1915 volume:
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Another year has passed in the history of
Morningside College, and we dare to call it,
the best. I- The largest enrollment in our
history, bears testimony to our forward
march in the College world.
A dream of years has at last been real-
ized and there stands on our fair campus a
Gymnasium, the Glory and Pride of all
The Morningside of Tomorrow, you may
think a hopeless dream, yet with the faith of
a Lewis and the ability of a Craig, she will
greet us ere we are aware. To those who
dare to dream and work and lift, all things
The task of presenting you this record has
been a pleasure. Mistakes? Yes. Triumphs?
We leave to your judgment. If we would
make the Morningside of Tomorrow a real-
ity, let us go forth loyal Sons and Daughters
of our Alma Mater.
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QI Oh, Morningside, "Thou Pride of the
Sioux." ' Thou hast been a tender Mother
to us all. We glory in thy strength, while
thou art so young and fair. Thou indeed
hast inspired the hearts of all who have
felt thy touch.
QI In thy boundless future, we see thee
templed with mighty halls-filled with eager
life, as the sands of the ocean-lifting the
cup of learning to all who would partake
of thy wisdom.
QI To thee, Our Alma Mater of the future,
we lovingly dedicate this, our book.
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"He who is lo win the no-
blest success in the world of
afairs, must continually edu-
cate hirnself for a larger grasp
of principal and broader
grasp of condilionf'
-Hamilton Wright Mabic.
A ilteuimn uf the Hear
The collegiate year of I9l3-l9l4
has been .one of the m.ost prosperous
in the history of Morningside College.
The fire which occurred two years ago
brought with it much inconvenience and
some depression. But the vigor with
which the loss was repaired gave con-
hdence to all the friends of the school
and put fresh spirit into its activities.
With a fresh rebound every interest of
the institution has assumed new vitality.
While it is not always possible to satis-
factorily tabulate advances, yet the in-
crease of registration is some index to the
real conditions. The registration of the
college advanced from 504 of last year
to 638 this year. This increase is shared
by every department of the institution,
but is very noticeable in the collegiate
department. An increase of forty men
in the four college classes marks a
healthy forward movement. The out-
standing event of the present year has
been the successful completion of the
fine lifty thousand dollar gymnasium.
This is one of the most complete build-
ings devoted to physical education to be
found in any college in the land. Its
proportions are l20x60, with an ap-
proach of 36xl8 devoted to offices of
the physical directors. Coach Saunder-
son has assumed charge of the physical
work for men in addition to his work
One of the distinctive things about a
Christian College is what may be called
its atmosphere. It might not be an easy
thing to dehne what we mean by atmos-
phere, but we all know what it signifies.
as coach, Miss Brand, a graduate of
Oberlin College, has efficiently directed
the activities of the young women. This
addition to our equipment has met a long-
felt desire on the part of the students,
and is greatly appreciated. Provision
has been made for the installation of a
complete department of Domestic Sci-
ence. Miss Pearl Stuart Greene of Chi-
cago has been secured to take charge of
this department. Miss Greene is a grad-
uate of the Northwestern University and
of the Lewis Institute of Chicago, and
brings to the work of this department
high ideals and genuine college spirit.
The course in this department will be
given full college recognition. The Con-
servatory of Music has had a year of
remarkable success. Nearly three hun-
dred students have been enrolled for in-
struction. This department will be
strengthened next year by the addition
of several new instructors. In our In-
ter-Collegiate contests the year has been
up to our usual high record.
Our debaters won both decisions, win-
ning over Coe College and Teachers'
College. Our representative at the state
Prohibition contest gained second place.
Athletic conditions are healthy and hope-
ful. Every evidence points to the fact
that Morningside College is entering upon
a period of real prosperity and unusual
We know that it is a potent thing in
fashioning the character and determin-
ing the ideals of young folk. I write
from intimate knowledge of the facts
when I say that the atmosphere of Morn-
ingside College has never been more in-
tensely religious than at, the present time.
The past year has witnessed a remarka-
ble toning up in the spiritual life of the
student body. In December "Dad" El-
liot, one of the greatest workers among
college men in the country, came to
Morningside for a three days' meeting.
The results were satisfactory in every
way. Thirty of the young men made
decision for the Christian life, and there
was a pronounced deepening in religious
interest. During the Elliott meetings
Miss Burner held services among the
young women with gratifying results. In
February a union meeting between Grace
Church and Morningside College ' WHS
held under the leadership of Hugh E..
Smith of Los Angeles, Calif. With the
sweetness of a St. John, Mr. Smith won
all hearts. Some of the scenes witnessed
during these meetings were most extraor-
dinary. The solicitude of the Christian
students for the conversion of their com-
Panions was beautiful to behold. Stu-
dents were converted during the meet-
ings and many life-work decisions were
made. The Y. M. C. A. and the Y.
W. C. A. have had a splendid year.
The weekly devotional meetings, led by
students or ministers in the city, have been
very helpful. The Association hall on
the third floor has been completely re-
furnished and affords a fine home for all
Association activities. The College was
represented at the National Students' Vol-
unteer Convention in Kansas City early in
january by thirteen students, headed by
President Craig. The reflex influence
from the work of this convention has been
decidedly uplifting. As Pastor of the
College Church it is only proper that I
should acknowledge the loyalty of the
students to the services of Grace Church.
In our Sunday School, Epworth League,
and Public Worship, the presence of the
students has been an inspiration and en-
couragement. There is only one reason
for the existence of Morningside College
and that is a religious reason. The found-
ers of this institution were animated by
spiritual motives. They believed a Chris-
tion College was necessary on the soil of
Northwest Iowa for the production of a
symmetrical Christian Manhood and
"Let knowledge grow from more to more,
But more of reverence in us dwell,
That mind and soul according well,
May make one music as before
Eepartmvnt nf lguhlir Speaking
' fProf. C. A. Marsh.,
"ln these days, whether we like it or
not, power is with the tongue, p0WC1' is
with those who can speak." These words,
uttered by the great English statesman.
Premier Salisbury, express a truth that
is becoming more generally recognized in
educational circles. Today much em-
phasis is being placed upon service. It
is evident, therefore, that any training
which better equips a man to serve his
fellowmen is fundamental. The ability
to express one's thought clearly and effec-
tively, whether in conversation or upon the
public platform, is not only an accom-
plishment, but is today coming to be rec-
ognized as a prime requisite to a successful
career. Mr. Gladstone said: "All time
and money spent in training the voice and
body is an investment that pays larger
interest than any other. Many a profes-
sional man now in obscurity might rise
to the highest rank if he were far-seeing
enough to train his voice and body as
well as his mind." Dr. Edward Everett
Hale contends that "The young Ameri-
can, with common school education, who
cannot make a speech on any ordinary
subject at a moment's notice, is wanting
in one of the most important attributes of
the American make-up."
It has frequently been said that training
for citizenship is the ultimate aim of all
education. But what are the requisites of
good citizenship? First, an intelligent
interest in the public questions of the day,
and second, the ability to discuss these
questions intelligently, and thus contribute
to the forming of a safe and sane public
opinion. The department of public speak-
ing, using for material topics pertaining to
public questions, and training students in
clear, vigorous thinking and effective
speaking, .contributes to the making of
It is the aim to make the work of the
Department of Public Speaking of a very
practical nature: to afford real prepara-
tion for the activities of life. It matters
not for what occupation or profession a
student may be preparing, he will have
abundant opportunities to use the training
which he has received in Public Speak-
ing. This is especially true of the work
in debate. The student is trained in in-
dependent and constructive thinking. He
forms the habit of looking deeply into
questions and seeing both sides of propo-
sitions. l-le learns to discover the vital
issues, and he is not easily misled by minor
points. He develops a spirit of fair-
mindedness, of consideration for the opin-
ions of others. He learns that there are
two sides to all questions.
Again, training in public speaking de-
vclopes self-reliance and self-confidence.
The student comes to a realization of the
powers which he possesses. He learns
how to make use of the knowledge which
he has, for he is trained in the art of self-
expression. After all, this is the great art,
for as some one has well said: "He alone
can give life to knowledge who has
learned the art of communicating it to
Ellie Glnnmfruatnrg nt' Munir
' fBy Prof. O. A. Morse.J
The CONSERVATORY OF Music at
Morningside will enter on its twenty-first
year in the fall of l9l4. During this
time it has grown from an unimportant de-
partment to a large and well organized
school of the art of music, with depart-
ments for the study of the Pianoforte,
Singing, Pipe Organ, Violin, Banjo,
Guitar, Mandolin, Orchestral and Band
Instruments, History of Music, Public
School Music, Harmony, Counterpoint
and Composition. In point of attend-
ance, only one other music school in the
state, and that in Des Moines is larger,
and between Minneapolis on the north
and Lincoln on the south, it is unequalled.
Over three hundred students have re-
ceived instruction during the year of
The position of a Conservatory in con-
nection with a College of Liberal Arts
is a unique one. More and more it is
being realized that education means more
than the mere securing of valuable infor-
mation, or even the ability to do things.
Culture of character is by far the most
important thing in obtaining a training for
life. The aesthetic features of life are
much more than mere ornamental appen-
dages: they have a decided value in the
building of individuality, and in this work
the line arts have a great and valuable
place. This has been recognized to a
great extent in the study of literature, and
after literature, music has the most uni-
versal appeal of all the fine arts. This
accounts for the fact that, whereas fifty
years ago music was not thought of as a
study worthy of recognition in the College
curriculum, it now has an honored place,
indeed, many Colleges grant the Bache-
lors degree for a College course with
music, even including in some cases the
practical study of the art, as a major-
This is indeed a far cry from the day.
not very many years ago, when a promi-
nent musician offered his services as in-
structor in music to Harvard University
The Conservatory at Morningside seeks
first to extend the influence of the art t0
the student body at large: SGC0f10llY to
the community surrounding it: and l21SflY.
but not least, to its own body of earnest
The courses of study are organized on
the same general basis as the courses in
the College of Liberal Arts. A certain
amount of preliminary training is re-
quired for entrance on the regular colle-
giate course of four years, which is ar-
ranged in Freshman, Sophomore, junior
and Senior years. These four years of
training embrace thorough study of at
least one practical branch, such as the
piano, singing, violin, etc., also four years
training in the theory of music, harmony,
counterpoint, history of music, etc., also
attendance during the period of study on
one College or Academy subject to be
selected according to the needs of the
As to the standards required of the
graduates, they are based on the recog-
nized standards adopted by the most not-
ed music schools of America and Europe.
The study of music has made rapid and
substantial progress during the last few
years, and we feel that Morningside may
be justly proud that its Conservatory holds
a place in the very front rank.
fBy Miss Margaret Brandi
Throughout all history the attitude to-
ward physical training has been con-
stantly changing. In the earliest times
brute strength was 'rated as the greatest
of all virtues. The strongest man of
the tribe was the leader and the weaklin8
was soon weeded out. Down until the
Christian era we find this same emphasis
laid on physical development, but with
the growth of the early Christian Cl1Ul'Cl1
there came a strong reaction. Men be-
gan to think that the only way to Hflqulre
merit was through the denial of all Phy'
sical needs and pleasures, so, led by the
monks, they practised the most hideous
tortures upon themselves, thinking that by
thus umortifying the flesh" they would
grow spiritually. 4
But with the advance in Science, this
morbid asceticism also disappeared.
Slowly men discovered that the mind
could not do its best work without efficient
tools. The body was developed as the
servant of the mind, and we find the pio-
neers of modern physical training begin-
ning their work with this idea, especially
in Germany and Sweden. More recent-
ly still, we find yet another attitude pre-
vailing with regard to physical develop-
ment. We now know that not only does
the mind need a sound body as a means
of expression, but the mind itself can nev-
cr reach its highest efficiency unless the
body is well trained. NVhen one remem-
bers how large a proportion of the surface
of the brain is taken up by the nerve cells
which govern our movements, it is easy
to see that the brain cannot be well de-
veloped if the muscles are untrained. As
a result of this modern point of view, we
find everywhere gymnasiums in connec-
tion-and in logical connection-with the
schools and universities. Physical train-
ing should be a part of every College
course, not simply for hygienic purposes,
but as an integral part of one's education.
There should be a noticeable improve-
ment in the scholarship of Morningside
students, now that their dream of a mod-
ern, well-equipped gymnasium has at last
been realized, not simply because of im-
proved health, important as that is, but
because of better trained minds.
Morningside now has a fine, large gym-
nasium, htted out with all the best mod-
ern equipment, and containing, besides the
main floor, a running track, dressing
rooms, shower baths, team rooms, offices,
B1 Ir0phy room, a room for physical exam-
inations, and a swimming pool which will
be finished off in the near future. It is a
gymnasium which can compare favorably
with any in the country, and it should
play a large part in the life of the school.
On account of its importance, two years
of physical training work will be required
during the College course, and other elec-
tive work will be offered to those who
desire it. The building is well adapted
for basketball, volley-ball, indoor tennis,
indoor baseball, and other games.
There are then, roughly, three large
aims in our physical training work. The
educational aim should come first, al-
though it is not so clearly recognized by
the student as are the other two. Agility,
skill, courage, physical judgment, and
grace are the results of careful training of
muscles and brain, while true sportsman-
ship, love of fair play, and willingness to
sacrifice oneself in the interests of the
team, come through athletics. The next
aim should be hygienic. Health is funda-
mental if one is to make his life count as
it might, and the sedentary habits of the
student must be counteracted by vigorous
exercise. Finally, through the use of
games, rythmic, work, outdoor sports and
athletics of all kinds, the work is made
pleasurable, for exercise must be enjoyed
if it is to give all that it is capable of giv-
what itlllnrningaihv Hllnai Nrvha
fDr. Wallace Carsonj
The editor of the Sioux has asked me
to write in a few words and in a spirit of
frankness what in my o inion, Morning-
, ' P
side .College most needs.
building up of our College is at once in
the hands of the President, the Faculty,
the Board of Trustees, the friends of the
College, and the Students. I am only
interested here in the way in which the
students may help their College-and
The most vital force bearing on the in-
dividual student is that intangible thing
called, "the spirit of the college." It is
a result of the reaction of a material
equipment, a Faculty, and students on
each other under the conditions of a
College course. This reaction expresses
itself among the students in a philosophy
of College life that becomes the principal
guiding force of the student body. It is
1915 SIOUX ,::::ggA.,"'
the one vital element in the College. It
is so strong that no College generation can
warp its purpose, and so sensitive that it
responds to the impress of the most ob-
scure Freshman. It is so real that it af-
fects the mental and moral tone of every
student, and so intangible that no Senior
can say where or what it is.
Without analyzing exhaustively the
spirit of Morningside, I wish to call at-
tention to one phase in which there is
need for a change. Morningside College
is in a transition period. We have the
virtues and weaknesses of youth, but we
are trying desperately hard to slough our
swaddling clothes. New buildings, in-
creased library and laboratory facilities,
additional instructors, new courses, and
a general stiffening of the whole curricu-
lum mark the change. In a word Morn-
ingside is realizing itself as a College from
the standpoint of the administration. ls
student sentiment changing to meet the
The esprit dc coeur of the student body
is an inheritance from the past. Tradi-
tions are handed down from class to class
and students accept an intellectual and
social code evolved under conditions at
variance with the present. As the Col-
lege goes forward, the philosophy of the
student body must advance-and this in
the face of established custom and tradi-
tion. Students must realize that they
come to Morningside better prepared than
ever before, that they graduate later in
life, that they must do more and better
scholastic work than in former years, and
that they are expected to deport them-
selves in accord with these conditions.
It is natural for the students to accept
the old standards and traditions, and
equally difficult for them to realize that
the old order is changing and that they
must change with it. This is the great
need of Morningside students just now.
More of the traits of men and women,
and less of the characteristics of the l-ligh
School age, are necessary to meet the en-
larging demands of our College life. We
must advance along the following three
lines unless the student body is satisfied to
fall behind in the forward march of the
The cultivation of a more generous
spirit of real scholarship in the student
body, and more students who are not sat-
isfied with C and D grades.
More students in legitimate College ac-
tivities other than athletics, and more gen-
uine student recognition and support of
such activities, for instance, the field of
forensics, the Collegian Reporter, and the
A healthily readjustment of our Col-
lege political and social life leading to a
more democratic recognition of individual
worth regardless of society affiliation, and,
for the members of the girls' societies, a
lowering of the unchristian and uncharita-
ble membership bar now applying to so
many of our students.
Around these suggestions, it seems to
me, the student body can build better and
saner student ideals than those in force
at the present.
what 31 Mant My Sun tn C521 frnm illllnrningnihe
fBy Prominent Men in the Conferencej
I want my son to get from his College
course that modification of himself, which
shall set him at his best, in right relations
to the world in which he lives. Not the
present world only, but the world of all
time. The events of today are but the
leaves on the tree which has its roots
deep down in the past. When the frost
MORNINGSIDE 'NAT'-LT-" -.A- ll-.-
comes the leaves will fall, but trunk and
limb remain to welcome the master trans-
former "Chlorophyll," each recurring
springtime. The College student there
will find special emphasis placed on those
simple lines of study marked out by the
trunk line of the years. The great store-
house of history will be opened to him
and his view of events will not be con-
fused by speculative theorizing or super-
hcial splitting of the subject into drawfish
and freakish electives. The language in
which he speaks will become manifold in
its meaning when he has found and feels
its relation to that in which Homer wrote
and Cicero spoke. The season's "Best
Seller" will find no place in an estimate of
literature. The stars will become familiar
in constant Constellations rather than by
the midnight presence of a stray comet.
Euclid will prove to be a true friend to
him. He will be taught to walk and talk
with Plato and Kant, how to find 'much
good in Herbert Spencer and Dr. Huxley,
and will leave posterity to pass judgment
on, or forget, Bernard Shaw. His year
of Science will be chosen for its own sake
and not for future credits at the "Univer-
sity," His College course then will be
"The Angels of Wind and of Fire,"
who "Chant only one hymn and expire,"
The appeal to save him from the Frivolous
incidental in study applies equally to the
atmosphere and associations of the four
years. His athletic ability will be culti-
vated with a view of keeping him out of
mischief, but a more earnest attempt will
be made to discover his Aesthetic nature.
A number will suffice for his room, but
he will be known by name in the class
room. Tuition has a right to claim a
larger share of the students' expenses than
any demand of superficial social extrava-
gance. Closer to the ideal than any other
College will be MORNINGSIDE.
flllnrniiigaiilv from ai ill E1Il1P1',H Svtanhpuint
The most important question, we as
fathers, ask of the College of today, is
what kind of a boy or girl has your Col-
lege training made of them?
As a father who has watched carefully
the progress of his sons through College,
I have become convinced that this ques-
tion is all there is to consider or to look
into. I have little concern for his Latin,
Mathematics, or the balance of his Col-
lege curriculum, whether it is good or bad.
If bad, there remains plenty of time to
correct it fas occasion demandsj. But
my sons' or daughters' moral training can-
not be so treated. If not looked after at
this time fwhile in Collegej ,then the
Phychological time is surely past. This is
llie time and this is the place that it must
be done. It matters not whether it has
been done before or not. The question I
would more seriously consider than all
others, would be, Wliat College will give
my boy 'or girl the best moral training.
And when this question was decidecl
that is the College they would most likely
attend. To express my thought in a few
words, it would be this: If I am sure
that my child's moral training is right, I
am willing to take all chances on his Latin,
Mathematics, etc., or shorter yet, the Col-
lege that sends my boy or girl home a
Christian, is the one I prefer to send them
A young man's or girl's moral training
very correctly indicates to me more than
all things else, the sort of a life of future
usefulness his will be.
CF rom the Viewpoint of a Seniorj
Perhaps there are institutions of learn-
ing where iconoclastic methods are need-
ed to rid them of a host of useless tradi-
tions and customs, which inhibit individ-
ualism and preclude progress. However,
Morningside is not of these. The icono-
clast is not wanted here. Traditions are
necessary to the modern College and
Morningside lacks traditions.
It will be recalled that the more con-
servative statesmen of 1787 recognized
the danger that this government, drunk
with its newly gotten power and latent
democracy, might run to excess unless
checks could be placed upon it. And so
a system of checks was devised,-of the
Nation upon the States, of the Senate up-
on the House, of the President upon Con-
gress, of the Senate upon the President,
of the Judiciary upon the l..egislature,--
all for the purpose of restraining when
feeling should run high or action become
ill-advised. That they have aided ma-
terially in keeping the Ship of State upon
the general course mapped out for it by
the men of '87 is, of course, not open to
dispute. It was the first of these checks
which held the Union together in 1832
and which should have done so again in
l860. The second prevented the dis-
grace of a conviction' after the impeach-
ment of a President in '6S. So the re-
peated application of each of them could
be noted in the attempts to maintain the
character and dignity of this new world
experiment in democracy.
Tradition, when strengthened by the
accumulated prestige of years, is as potent
as law, civil' or natural. It restrains the
hand of wild excess. It lays down prin-
ciples of moral and aesthetic action im-
possible for the State to call law and
impolitic for the institution to call rule.
It is not so much the nature of the regu-
lation which hurts, it is the character of
the power that imposes it. The stamp
acts of I765 and l89S were little differ-
ent, but the former was levied by a for-
eign power and caused rebellion, while
the latter was levied by ourselves and
was not opposed. Thus, if the State
should say that every student who is ap-
prehended in the act of making a path
across his campus should. be expelled
from his College the law would be thrown
out by the courts. If the administration
of the institution should make such a
regulation the students would rebel. But
if the students themselves make such a
rule tradition, and back it up with con-
sistent action, it will be obeyed and hon-
ored. A rule providing for the expul-
sion of all students found cheating at ex-
aminations would hardly come within the
purview of State legislation, nor would
it be politic for the school to put such a
statement in its catalogue, but the stu-
dents, through tradition, can make it as
imprudent for anyone to cheat at exam-
inations as to make a bold robbery on
the open street at high noon.
But tradition is not only a potent de-
terrant from riotous acts, it is equipollent
as an incitant of that vague something
called "College Spirit." Who has not
been inspired to deeper, truer, nobler ac-
tion by the recital of the traditions of his
family, of his country, yes, and of his
school? The custom that a holiday be
granted after any notable victory, be it
forensic or athletic, is an illustration in
point. The reiteration of the College
records, songs, yells, foolishness, on such
occasions increase the pleasure of going
to school, and because of that, if for no
other reason, they are beneficial. The
student body should refuse to give over
the tradition that classes be called off
and College spirit be allowed to bubble
over for a few hours when a considerable
victory has been gained. During the pres-
ent school year one such circumstance
has occurred-the immediate raison d'elrc
was the winning of the triangular debate
-when the Faculty refused to grant the
request of the students for the usual holi-
day, and when the students, took by force
what they had been refused upon request.
Probably no one event during the school
year has resulted so satisfactorily from
the standpoint of College spirit.
But there were individuals who looked
with disfavor upon that action! Morn-
ingside has no place for the iconoclast!
CAs a Senior Sees It.,
It is becoming more and more evident
that the time has come when the educated
man is recognized as a leader in the va-
rious activities of life. Because of this
the courses of instruction now emphasize
those subjects which will' best equip a
man for his life work. The man or
woman with a good sound education basis
is given the preference in the keen compe-
tition, for the survival of the fittest.
At the present day there are many dif-
ferent kinds of educational institutions
aside from Liberal Arts, such as Profes-
sional, Technical and Agriculture Schools
where the finishing touches are given the
student in the special branch of work to
be followed. But the person who at-
tends such a school is one who has defin-
itely decided in his or her own mind with
respect to the special line of work to be
followed. And a certain amount of Col-
lege work is required before one can enter
many of these institutions.
What concerns us most is the true value
and place of the small Liberal Arts Col-
lege with reference to the average man
and woman of today. The vast number
of such schools scattered throughout our
great nation speaks for itself. But many
times the question is asked, "Cf what real
value is the school where one merely ac-
quires a small amount of knowledge on a
large number of subjects, as compared to
the already mentioned vocational schools
where the student receives perfect training
along one line." In attempting to give a
brief answer to this question let us hrst
glance at the average boy or girl who
graduates from our High Schools and
Preparatory Schools. The average age
of these students is about I8 years. The
greater majority have been dependent
upon the home for support and guidance.
Many also have far fetched, pre-conceived
ideas along certain lines which are merely
characteristic of youth. They are at that
age where their entire life can be swung
one way or the other by the environment
within which they are placed. These
High school graduates, as we see them,
are full of life and vim ready to jump in
and make good. Again, and in the great
majority of cases, they have no idea of
what to prepare for as they are at an
irresponsible age and have given practic-
ally no thought to their life work. So it is
for this class of boys and girls that the Lib-
eral Arts College of today means so much.
The general College course is peculiarly
adapted to the training of these youthful
characteristics. The curriculum which is
composed of a variety of subjects, has a
broadening effect upon the student, in that
a certain amount of knowledge is gained
A 1915 sloux
along several lines instead of any particu-
lar one. But an opportunity is also given
to specialize along some one line by the
use of the major and minor system which
in many cases forms a basis for future
Again the so-called outside work, such
as practical sociology, journalistic and lit-
erary work, athletic and the Christian or-
ganizations, is of great benefit to the stu-
dent, since it brings him in contact with
many different personalities and trying
circumstances. The small size of the stu-
dent body affords everyone a chance to
branch out along different lines of work
and to receive personal attention from the
instructors, and also to receive experiences
which may be used later on in life.
In College the youth has to decide a
great many matters for himself and as a
result a stronger will-power and thought-
ful personality is developed. Because of
this thorough and broadening preparation
a liberal education is essential to both men
and women in practically every walk of
life. There is no doubt but that the Lib-
eral Arts course occupies one of the promi-
nent places in the educationalworld today.
I i X i i
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FIUCID ICMOIRY IIAYNNS. l'lI. U. Ll,l4l.lAN ICNHLISII DlMMI'lf'l', A. M.
1g..gl,.f,-m- Ac-ting Dean of Women V Q
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IIICNIKY I". KAN'l'lILIGNl'1l!. A. M. It0IH'IR'l' NEGLICY VAN HOIINE. l'll. Il.
llrmrk M IIJIMIIII ll Ham
Parnell Unllogo ' Mornlngsldu Uollvgu
llnrvnrd Univvrslfy John llqvpklus Univm-rslty ,
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F1'f'u1'll Ph ilmmphy
Allilon f'0lll'f-fl' l'0l'lH'll fflilllll-Zi?
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EPIIENOII. A. BROWN, A.M. JAMES AUSTIN FOSS. M- S-
MlllH'll1l0ll Ulbffllli-'4 ff!!
lui l'nuw University Illlnnls Wash-ynn University
Vulumbln Unlvorulfy Unlvurulty nt' llllnols
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Ollvvti Uollogn Mm-nlngslzlo Vullvgc
UIlIVOI'SII.j' of AIIUIIIIJIIII IInIvv1'sIIy nf Illinois
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PICAIIL ALIf'I'l WOOIIFOIHI, PII. B. MATH-IL I-ILIZABIGTIWI BROWN
Mnrnlngsldo l'o!l1-go l'llIslrux'y Avndomy
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MARGARET R. BRAND, A. TL JASON M. SAITNDICRSON. A. 'R
I'hy1-rival llirwrfm' for ll'nm1'n l'I:11si4ful Illrffvlur
A lhiou t'ollvg'c
unauml AID l'A'n.lA1ll,4gll 'rlnrh All! lLlVlI!'l'l j
-Q l ,'
An-wu,-lf. v.. :muy vu qurounry'-pvmwpmmf.: :umm-.1
Baum Ginn: mol:
-Adm. c.ia..f.w11...u 4-1 ll Mild!! ' ' : mn sfnu .' a.
mlmfi, A. xl., and lil-ilLn.':f'fL. 51m-q'q7f:'wf:'-n'Jrg.' A-2fLy.fuf
' ld edu lpmlm1,C vu. 1897: " ,- f '
I. Tux "' "rn 1-nl Gun
' , 4 4 Amu'An.M.s. muf.-qu r...um.y.4lum-fm' l.qna..fuu-1. lm,
, ' - -X A ld.T.Jl' - : ,,
Gm, nf' I ' X-,G""'m7 "' A:l'gu..w.Tff?x'f.1ffx" 5'z'Q'?nfdl:am'mwun.u, lun-1--l
nm xhc hr' -ppm-cd by.n ' Mumlumq 'nw' ,',. - ' . '
r- xr. for -M '."""-fl:
ma cwrlif Xpr nmml-1, NNW fllflfl mm' uw
Ill Ol 4 - t- '
, . --A' nl- .
'HZ' M-nr urcus all uf,u. H:llu, J arm, Mnmalnm.. up
3 fl- ,HL E ' - 'W'1'l- Bl- llhlf' ' M . llnrny. mn.
5 5 13 ' --I0-I-vrrm Q Mm-num. mb. 1-
am !Gcmmn C-mainly: 4 ' Iupln. mms. uma--
kin l , ,.. 15, , ' '
2 c-ilyu.1f7Zxa . LE:,"fl'G:'.i,f"'Ii::"m 'H'
I an: were Q""'-Aff 74' FQ' M' ' Qf Ji. . . dau. ldnganm. um
deft .. nm Tlmglfbibvh-?'..fl', .,gqf'Y"s"' i" 'W
Lui! Amul! mo- Church. IL' .. Ha' , V ' 'K,w',I"i .1-. ,gun Ny kfihm, la.,
' , llwl-vm-w-Fwvldi A '43 'fl aiu .
md' Q,mmu.f:.1'-.uh . m4sTv..s:1l'b'G':f. :QQ
In ll. rlnnl lglln ' Lltn:iKf'WQ:g11lqgv in :A "" gum AJ"'n,4M Mmm
mme .Q ld -rhmngu... Tglfgfwlavg-53-A Mar-wid -pm-1 w-um -H-1
. . . nvmqlu. :!l.Y-.Pumua. in . ,
- ' I .n. mm cmfmu Awful- .
lnzhe ye. .-lungurlam forced l,u'::::h.K..l.i1fn:Mkmaun. gum Llunzy. umvumy 'MJ'
Qhgif way into . I, Dlllmxuglqmilu drnluryqflh lW':Ifn: Kglnjrr. nl u
,. - , ,. - ,. ,, A ,,,, ,, . , m-4n.1:A.,a.m.' 1mn.ll..mm.l mu.
WILLIAM WALLACE CARSON. 1.'ll'.D. MAR'l'I'l'A C. SANIIORN
Ilifltury mul l'olili4'.w l1iIN'1ll'ilHI
Woffoml Colloxxv Grinnell Collego
'l'l'lllll3' C0Ul'lA'0 Llln'n1'y Svlmnl
l'nlvvl'slly ol' Wisconsln Woslorn Iluslwvu Unlvorslty
-3 ' E ll.rnna,,,gf:+fls'llluyf:nl. 'fr'
-5 ""' ' ' "-1808.
u - rvprif
' 'iff-,....' I -'
5 'fg ,
r- ., Mya. I .
.- ...f "
v ' 1
. P"'J' .A ' T
Pri ., ' ..- ,, I .,,. K... . ,
JAMES RElS'l'RllT' ORWIN ALLISON MORSE. A. A. G. 0.
l'la.nofm'tc IJI1-fu-Inr 17011:-u:l'lfat1n'11 of Illuslc
l'npll nt' Miss Emma Sage 'Fnrunto College of Music
Pupil of J. El'll'll Schmnnl
ltmlolph flnnz nnd l"1'll'z Vnogely, Berlin
..... ...- ..... ..-
l - on pen
u when we
W li O
Luk I' Xgato.,
taku mc thx. thy Hemi -
take us throat, ' a thy Hnnv-
VAUL M.wf'OLLIN. A.l!. ELTZAT!Ii'I'IT N. M.wf'OT.T.IN, MUSE.
Voiw' ff'llffIlI'l' Vuirv' ffullurrr
Ohm-rlln l'nll1-5:0 Olmrlin 1'UllS4'l'VIll0l'j' ul' Musk'
Olwvlln 4'mlsvl'va1Im'y ul' Blush'
K""'-A s ' 'Af
1 .... -if-
.4 r K I i Y I
" gg- ,::?.
I 4 V 1 I
' Z,-,,.. W .f1"'ig
' - :E:'
1 . AA-14-44 I
MAE lGhI'l'II WOOD. A.B. I"AI'l'Il FOSTER WOODFORD. A. Il.
Mornlngsidn- Full:-g.:v Mornlngsldo Oollvgo
l'upll nt' limll Llohllng
Plllrll nl' Alhl'l'f0 Jonas. H1-rlln
1915 SIOUX '
Will mm M vu, -ns -nu mf-1. Ecu: 'olfllfff w
1- q ' V f 1
: ar fr -Qt
1 V ., .
ua uf ,
H34 Y, , , ll
refffifffrlfw ., .riff A
UIIAIKLICS A. 'l'l'IMl'Ll'lMAN 4'I'Il'lL ISIIIHAICIGII
lmuju, .lIuu1IoIiu, fluilrlr Violin
EH It I
Pauper in :uma 1-'-' -' Mimi: hiic mlslt ab annlu. ,
I Dum mylar' -Ggumquc vlgtlm ' Qtr Bit! lun-4' Nu- Sufi!
Concili' 'e dccusque 1 10 gun, Wu-
9' Gu" qi' Unxla ' ' 730' 1 ull! niffh bnfffu
Hr ' win nh am, , . . '
P 'hEb:nm, '? wr mm
, . fcmrn
95 N Xrgba, '5 '17
i' 1. ' 9 Wann. ber
' Hixh u nkf ,-auf bit
, - 'Gs 6:1
I, armn. 5
lon W ,, 'f 5, L A -ilu3-- - , W xml' in
,v ,, A ' ,V ,H anlzl rcvolvn. 'hm
K- I ' ,V ,"7 435.1 is Achlvim, ?
l ' ' K c pnuniisg I l mem 'mi
nl 9 . Atrllmg- bw Et vid 'lldatunq
,us 1 ,C 55.3, ffh' :inn .1 vinrm abgr'
'lgnmu ,eI..sgne. ' f I lmnltcn! ,rr Bimmrr ciu
Prlmqu.. -ww film! rdunuuv rubfgl bamn, .bert Suit
. " Snclu: h.,, ..- cu'-ia'-rc rvllftal I M, ,un ,N M, ,mu mp' auf anhnc mdk
ll:1..l.,n I.. .... z I4... , 1... .srl ,- LJIF- ' -
4-LILLIAN gg. u0lH4:ll'l'S, A. ll. "AGNES Il. l"l'IIlHUSUN. A. RI.
1,44 lin ff1'l'HI1lll
Unlvvrslty ol' Ulxlungu
Vnivurslty of Iluldulbcrg
'A bsunt on luuvu.
.Q V - '
5--- M-if ""w?...+-iii
E IPIKANUIGS IGIDNA ALLIGN ...... Altu
i,.,"'-"T..""...'l'-'-'L-' Hlnllnliu rlm-lu-s lu n llltlu l'UUlll.'Y
225.5 fl-1: -
' ' .rl-:Nxuc ,ml-:r.m ,xmxrs . . . ru-u1g,Nub.
, 1515 "A c:u'ul'ul stxulm,-nl. slu- Ixus boon."
Q ' l'LAl!l1INl'l'1 LIGIG MARKS .... Sluux Clty
f "'UlIlll'l I mluru lllvu lu 4llH1'UVl'l' such
u youth und such u luvur."
' X AHA LHIIIIG lH'1I.lCNV ..... Siuux City
, 4 ,r , 'ARIll'l! l'0lllU0llllll of umhllly, l'l'oli4: und
. 3 if Yun,
. ' K Who mllsllml n joke und 1'c,lulccd lll
' tg n pun."
1 LAURA IJIVUILIG IIIGIII' ..... Sluux City
"Or llghlz or :lurk or slunrlz or Lull
Shu sets u sum-u tn cutull them ull."
L j . . '
' I . , X 'v-4 IIAIIICY l'LlN'l'0N IlluIiLlGS'I'0Nl'l . . Luurcns
- "llvud of thu Army."
IZICILNIUIG IADIUISIG IHIWMAN . . . Ida Grove
A X111 5 "H ilu-mfs uolhhu.: hull' so swvul'
" - I 4 1 In llI'o us luvnfs young.: dream."
I? '- 'Af 1 : " '
Jw 1 ' "AA ' - ww'
l Y' 'qt ral 1 '
1 ,faf 15 Blu ffj rffly ui ,
A 1' QI lug" -1 2 A LL 1 921111111
ll A .M mf f H -sl, f-N
u. 12IIfnf ii' f' A. im '
' "H-v.. ,'Q ""'-.'J ,. . WJ
A auumansr we
IL 1 -:..:5 A-1--il:-55513 . -1
, 1915 SIOUX
MI'l'l'lll'IllI1 l'Illll'l IBIHHHS . . .
"llv voulal cllsllllglllsll uml llvvlqlv
A hull' 'lwlxl south :uul NlHlllllVl'Sl
RIY1l'l'I4I'I lllll'I"l'llN .....
"ll0uvv. loullu-al ululunc'lloly."
LULA HWl'lNIl0l.YN lIllUWNl'Illl. . Sl0lIX Ully
' "Wo um-mlu'l lull--J
Y wi- lilo-11 you wou-
tlooclhyv. good lux-li lo you."
:A K Alllll'S'I'llS IlAl.ll l!llllNl'lI.l,l'l . . Nloux vuy
' I "llv 1ll1l ilu- lIlllllISl' lmouumls ol' lmuwl-
, ' If omlm- llual.
, ik Yot I'ouuml ilu-nu uol so lurgv us wus
:gh his 1ulurl."
ll,xuo1.o MAIVPIN UUIKISS . . . sioox Ully
, "Ono ol' lhosv lIlll4'l. yvl lulkullvv.
I-QA--7" dull. yo! hrlllluul. slucllous. yo! lazy
' f follows lhul In-ggur ull vluxslilm-ullou."
Q' . by .
1 1 M,xlu:11-1 lNNlIlI'l"l'lll'l ..... slum-y
E -.X ,'f "l'1u sorry for mv. I ulu'I so uwl'uI."
Z 1 ' -rj:
:...'Z' " x WI Y
f ', . .IUIIN IIIGNIRY l'2NHl,l'I . . . Alllswnrlll. Nvllr.
l 3 "lu luvv, luun llvv:-u."
Q,-" , " f . QE,
A ' -'SJ' .1 'ff' 41i'l'?X' , 1
5 ' ll' Qi., ,
- IIA. "I T I
fin lm ' "'f Mil ,
ff . ,f H, L.. .f .
l fl lg.,i . E, ,Q, w 7 'wud Sentara
M lad kg llllf i Q. 5 gay l ,
.. ,A 'ill-.W V 1 'll l
" 'P ' 1 l , ., AA l
. . -- ,M , l
-' 1. l -' l 3-1:1133 f
, 'una . .,,. . "-
V rn- - - .
Y - W... ,,,, ...,. . ,,., .,.,.. . , -3.4
I ' M
U . L A X
, ju .Nj -,
1 -f X l
E 'f l
EARL l4'llLIlIlliUUlC ...... Sioux Clty
Pu km-all ul muny an slnvlnv.
Yul: luy the lwnrl on none."
.lll'II.l'IN HIICIIM .. ...... Sioux Ully
"Wll'l1 In-:ul us In-vs-I :ls hm-1' llc-url ls Ng,"
ll IIAIUPLII Alflflllill tHlIllll'Ill . . . BI4ml'lu'xl1l
"llv Ixus lmllntors in :-ul-mu-s who omll
part of ilu: mam lllll his wisdom."
l'l,AltA I,0l'lSlG llAWl'0'l"l' . . . . . Ilurl
i --A Iinv. lnsplrvd mnl'x1m-slrmuss lll'l' lnmosl:
L'5lf!,'l'l' ss-ll' I'ul'gl-tl'lll111-ss tllllf.
:-:pculcs not whnl, ll wllls."
llHlll'Il!'I' NYl'ISl,l'ZY IIICNIDFIIRSHN . . l'loV0l'
- "A l
nun lm 2-ll'0lllr4 ol' cllvm-l'I'ul yoslowlalys.
And K'1llllllll'lll lmlm1'1'mx's."
IHA MAH lllillll . . . . . SllDIlX Ully
Ullllllg' sorl-mv! vnu- will klll ll val.
Hn ll1ul'u-fol'u lm-FN ln- mc1'ry."
l'Il"l'0ll Wl'ISl,l'IY ll0llNNl'lY .... l.m-Mars
"A vluvvr. llaslxlng youth wlm mlglnlz
vu! hls way thru' lilu- world :ls ll' ll,
W0l'l! Rl cllvvsn-."
lll l e ,W 'l l
"fil m l , "gig ,
lm fwillllflgzlfii I
flNr?,i'x.::x1! :tml 3
l l 1l llll U2 Wllllll f
nl 27 ' l ffatx- .
A -, r,...Y:.z' H N
ai- - ......, .? ......,. -,.-.-.. -
fQ,..l...,.,.,...f...,TT. -fl l
r... .-.1..... ..., ..i..
v..'-"'..,.......""""",... I "-....
---'-"'ax.,...,...:'?,?4..lr'3 'Q' 'E IAISLIC RAYMHNID IIUSFUIIIF . SllI'lll1.ZIl0ld, Nchr.
"""" 3 , ,
'---- 2 "Is lti lol' l1'lll' to wvl n wImlow's uyo
:..-- 5, 'l'huI thon uonsnm'sl Ihysl-lf ln slnglo
Ei? I 2 N llfc '!"
E5 'Q 5
5' Mvnox U'l'lS lxslio ...... Klll0l'llll
1 . V . , I , N
'EI 'lnsko. llvs n nlnn lol n thnl.
f A l-Illll I5 Nl ll.l.lAM JOHNS .... lxlngslvy
IQ-51.3 "And tho' ho prolnlsv to hlx loss. ln-
' .fl ,A lllllkvhl his lll'UllllHl' good."
, Al.ll'l-I l.l'l,ll Kllll'l'LI-I .... . . llrltt
' "Mnrks. not nn-n. hnvu nlwnys hoon
.IUIIN lllMMI'l"l' KULI' ...- lll1'ksollvIllv, lll.
"No slnvr nor no sninl pvrllnps,
llnl: wvll. lhv vm-ry lwsl ol' clumps."
A lf'l.Ulll'IXi'l'I AIPIGIILA LUNG . . . Slullx Ulty
' ' "lla-r wnys ure- wnys ol' plvnsnnlnm-ss
nnd all ln-1' pnlhs nro pcm-o."
2? I WILLIAM Al.lll'Il!'l' MUCURIDY . 'l'w0 lllll'll0l'S, MIDN-
f "Filling cnvh monn-nl' with n nohlo nl-I 3
llolng his duly to hls I'vllow1non." '
' LI I '
I V i' L!! -Nl. Tu,-LU
l ,x gf-'I-f, :,1:n 'lf' '
V V ,nl l f lglilfkz ri
.' Qf-lil, h.m,lll,
IQIORNINGSIDE ' ,Q HL - Z '
I ,.,,,.,..- - ..-.-...W ....--
' Q :E tlulmvl-1 l'll'IlH'l4I Mmumx .... Atgmm
7 ' '77-?.iTs'..'...-t:T:T..llE:
0 "And what ol' thi:-t lmy? "l'ls hnrd
" to tvll XVhl'llll'l' ho wlll hu at 1.1l'l'llll
Efffb-L""?1Ei:2W urtlst. at vauulvvtllo clown ol' an mln-
,' nftkififl 1,l'm'I1.1f: mmm Mutumx . . . Sioux. Num-.
I Q "I louvt- my l'1ltll'Il0t4'l' lu-hind mu."
a t' ' '
N, ' ztcmxxtx USIZUHNIG ...... sum ulty
'27-i'Q.,.,f A 7 "Fino pm-oplv. likv tlm- dm-mls. nm-cd no
' " "" 1' ll'llllllll'tH."
. . XG,
' MAIHGIA AUIKIGI4 l'I-Il'AI"I' . . . Slollx Ully
4,' "A rvnl girl."
IllVI'Il 1ll'INl4lVA ICIICKIC . . . . Killgslcy
3 4 "th-:wo wus ln ull hor stops.
llcuvc-n ln ht-r 4-yo.
- In every gt!Sllll'l'. Qllgnity :tml love."
' X! l+'lll'llt SUIIIIIICVIGIL . . . ltukolu vny. Nt-tw.
X q 4g "Sxu'c-oss vonn-s on with mpld guto
,' 5'-i To thu t't-lluw who gm-s lu lllt't'l, H."
'I K 5 xm,1.t1-: rztmvllx trmmu ..... liuynl
, ty - "'l'host- durk vyvs-so dark, so dm-vp."
Ur: 5 5
.tV . tu '
.Att 1 f1
t M '
'J ' F tt 1 ' jf, F' '
' I' I " f" ,- MFI-E
ffrqlt .tt wmv t 9 .
Il! , A W L I vnmrz
O V .Zi Lt ' ,
tt it .L D , - Q-'L,.tnQU
t --1 :li 5141,-.-.grglj 3
U. '-l--T . Q...i,.,, - ,,,L. ,, --I
5. 6' X ,
. k ,,...,-
7 h - gilfffs
1 .Y .,.,
.' In If
.+P I '- Y
pailnu. ,lf " ..- . -1
'V .1 ,!'N V3 ' 14
,. ' 'L SP
ALI!!-Ill'l' HICURHI-I VIGXNINK . . . Sioux City
"His hm-nrt wus ln his work."
ISHIRICI. LOIYISIC Wlillll . . . . Slnux City
"M-llvv :lm-r. strung' In lnlmr. sum-
l,I'1'IAN LEWIS WlllHll'l' ..... lh'll't
"Why, knuw you not thnt I nm ln low?"
lun' IIAIHHSUN NIvVH'liEIt . . l'1:u.:l1- G1-ova
""l'ls rum- lhnl num l'1-vu-In-s such
lllllVl'l'HIll rvspm-I und ndmll-nlhm."
t'LAllICN1'l1l VI-INN IIIYLSI-I . . . Shmx Cllhy
"'l'rm- ns thv allnl In tho sun."
WM. IlITN'I' ICISICNMAN .... Sioux City
"U, what nn-n dnrv do! what mon
muy du! what nu-n ahllly do. nhl, know-
ing what lhuy du."
Morin l Nessus
,,.....1. .- .......... .....,-....,..-.-.-
G-I'lNlCVllCVI'l MAE HALCOM
1 -. 1
, '- T15 Sioux Ulty ....... Sioux City Illgh
Q XX 'A Alh1-num-l1u1fJI'l'm1sur:-r. Vim- l'l'4'SIl11'lll.
I ,EL K "Stupid Alr. t'upl4l m-v1-r 4-nlls on luv."
1- gin I
. g- 5 I'Al'I. ummm: u
" ' - x ' 9 Ulrmlu ...... .... 1 'cw n
' 5 ..
1 ff L
5 159 T353 -
L.. 4 ' 5' SA-N 1 -g""
'llwlf . :::..:.
, ...J .........,.,-.-...
2.21 '2,,, gi ,, 'r
. 67' .
, f' ..
l Q '
i , A wi: X
.,.. Qf ,.5', .
I -f .5222-fffnm -
. I, 0, -
I ..."1+.41AS," .,
. . R 11,5-gqv '--
X . I I ull
I0lIl3lllfSl'1'l'l'lRVN. luivl'-Swwlvty In-lmiv '1!K. Svcnnr
Ill l'1'nr'v I'olll1'sI'.
' UAIIIIHISSIIIIOI' to hu, l'l'nul luuds In-ymul tht' svn.
,-f. A.-, Y. .. ., ,
'I'yudull, S. lmk ....... 'Pymlnll Illgh
, "SorInus--nlmos! 1-mhulnum-d."
l"lll'IIbEIlIl'K EARL IHTIICIICSS
Plorsnu, In ......... I'l0rsuu High
I'hllu.-'l'l'vnsu1'vl-. Vic-v I'rm-sldonl. Gold Mvdul Dv
Imlo '13, Y. M. U. A.1'nhIn0I 111 121 131. Gln-of ID
HJ 121 431, I'l'llHlI'l' Club 136. Vivo l'l-1-S1111-Ill' S
Philo. As-xsnvluflnn. Ylcv l'l'v:-zhlvllt' l"ol'vlu-:Iv Lvnl., ,
" 'I - num- full in Invc- wlth n lov:-ly mnld.
ml n. low-ly uulld wus she
H0 lovingly lnvvd this love-ly mulfl.
r 42,5315 .V . .
' ' U'ff3'v,,g'f ug 5- Lcfzzcl- M , A ' Nm' u luvvslvk luvvl' ls lu
.-fu!!! 'fifgigmlu' " rw 1.uxlgug.gygglqllIlIll!uuulllllmvlln '-
I 455sf.,,p,:gf,x1..X u
lflgagzsziiv, ' - Q4 ,
?EJg X' FW' ' " ' Tfgfiifg
JES' xt. ii" " ' Tj' ' I
,aff ' . Qi.
- ...mw w m
1 77' I' Er sm ". 1' "V
gp -- 'V 44 'g ci: I
:P SVI . . 1l1-...., EMM
'fjii :Q "'k - N IFYT' TTS! I .
, W E' U' gfw qgf' . j 'I!l:r .IHITIUYH
:H Inga w -1 59 vfli
T' X I .,... , -,..l
Quill 1,1 I Q 1-. ',, .
gum M, I ui:
S - 11 nn 37,5 :' "1 ' t ,g
.Bmw HW' ,. ,H
- . , H2 '- A--' .' "AW-::,,i.+ ,g
-L.-..... ..,, ..:.1-5.74 ...Q
X '71-W "'.. 7
o , ll1':1:MAN Hofmlclm
,- N . 'ig-,al IR-llu, lu ......... f'0llll'ill COIIOHG
1 Q ,lf rmm, Inu-1--sm-101-y Ilvlmlo '13, Footlmll '13, "M"
'j N X. ' Uluh.
. N I 'if-125' Hllogy dm-sn't llko tho girls:
' f ' 1 ' l , llv will not mukv n mush.
xl - -
' Q N 1 J 213353 For when the girls vome flocking 'round
3' ,K V L-152.11 Young Iiogy mukvs n, dlISll."
A ' ,J
-.-Q25 l'l'l'Ill'lL MARY conmlm
l , Sloux Ully ....... Sioux Ollzy Illgh
Q .X A 1'lerln. Sl'lldl'llf f'0lIlN'll, Vlvc Iwosldonl Agora, Llt-
'jwguhikv - l ornry llldilor Sioux.
1 ' "A hrilllamt' Nl'llll0lllT1 if you don't bvllovc lt, ask
,W , . .,
1 6' , .
514' ofQ'f-LLQILL, li'
, ..-- ...-K..- -W
I gg 1,-3--fijifglf MARY Lois Ull0ll1'll
I " ge'--A 2,15-ff Sioux t'lty ...... MornlngsldoAcndomy
3' , a QV - r" ' Zotallctln-nn 'lh-m1s111'o1'. t'olh-,frlam Sfnllf. Ex. Board
.4 v Agora. l'h. Girls lhmquvt.
25 l "Like Atlus, sho sevms to lu-nr the wolpght of the
U whole world on hor Sll0llld0l'H."
7, Q WAXNM ll. COSIAR
X ,.- l fo Alvloster, S. link ...... llIlWIll'!l0l1 Illgh
l .' , 1" I Othonlnn
l "A happy Ind. whose studios swonl to bo all
A l 'wl-1ghr."'
V J 3
- '1 V - A !
5? Wfqixw -
f 's1Qf'.f?5fv5Tf'IEM F' "m'uw11uW1l4m!!' fH 'vIrf- I
L-i17ffQ?J3111:m ,ig , 'gil' Mi?
H 3 'frg-144:22 l
l 555554. MM M.-v ' K 1
in nigga llllulllullllf? ., -1, -, V -1-I , lk '
j yl lggrg' 1+ of
PM L1 ov Y ,n-l La- A-3 1 .v ,
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IIICLICN DOIRIYPIIY CARLSON
Sioux Ulty ....... Sloux Ully Illgh
Z4-t.-Vive-I'wsuldvrll' und 'III'i'IISIII'1'I'.
"She svolus dlgulllocl-but wult until you know
I i'LAlII'IN4'I'I 'I'Uf?KI'lI! UIIAIG
Sioux Pity ...... Wilmington I-'rlvnds
Ionlun-Vlwe I'r1csIdr-nt. 'l"rvuml1'vl'. Intm'-Small-t'y
lmlmtu '12-'13, Intel'-t'oll1-glurv llolmtv '14, IVIIIIIGI'
l'unco l'oul'c-st '14, l'olls-gxlnn Stuff. Ulm- Uluh. Blind.
"All the gm-ut mon ure dying: und I dou't feel very
OLIVE IVAY IIAIIVILLE
Sioux fflty .... . Morningside Avndumy
"Aln'tA I the splvk und spun Iltttlo kid."
HARRY MILLER ULAHK
Sioux City ...... SIil'CIlI'0I', Ill,. llipgh
Uh-0 Club. Student Manager. Uluss Iluskothnll.
Sloux Board Artl:-xt, Yull Lender.
"A big noise dons- up In n smnll 1mckugc."
1 I 'I
3, z N
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MARIE AI.'I'A IDEVITT
Sioux Pity ..... Mornln1.:sldo Acndnmy
"Sara-nstlr-'t Wvll ITIIIIUI'-IIll'l'l' Is no llvlngr wIIh
Hwo nor without Ilwm-."
Iflnrly. ln. .
1Hlm.-Sm'l'0I'nl'y. IIIIUI'-S0f'II'Iy Ilohnlv '13, Pollo-
glnn SIu.I1'. llusa-hull '13, "M" Uluh. Sludvnl limploy-
"0 what an fussvr hm-'d mnkv II' ho only hnd tho
I ' nm-rvv."
.IAMI-IS ISAAI' IDOLLIVIGII
Hot Sprimxs. S. ll.
I Ionlnn. Gold Modal Iwlmfv. IIlI'I'l'-S0f'Il'IX Ilehntv
121 IIN. llltm'-Uolloglnto lloham- 431, Sloux llonrd.
l"0l'0llHIl'N. Y. M. I'nhInm-I CII. HIM- Uluh IQJ GH.
"I Ihlnk I
DAISY l'l'l'III'ZL ICNIILISII
IloSmuI. S. Il.
"Night hy night sho sul und hh-nrod hor oycs wlth
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1915 SIOUX '
West Sldv. lu ....... Wuxi Sldg IIl1.,h
1'hlIu, lfmntlmll 411 12a HU. llnskelhu P mu
lmll Q21 HSI. "M" Club. lllou- l'uh 411 U1
"Wu duu'l' dura- full :Ill wc' know-tha Iulk'-4
1-.1-has houu- llllly suv this hook."
IIIYIEIIICLL IGINIAIK EVANS
Ut'Ixn.-Su-wo!!nry. ' Asslstnui' lluslm-Q-x Xlllllll tl
Ill'llll!I'Ill'I' ICVIIIIAIM Fill-IN
. . . . . . . Sioux fltv IIl1,,h
l'hlln, Ula-0 Club 1'IlIlllSf. i'l1o1nlstl'y As-xlstnnf
"Wlsv fiI'0lll Hu' top ol' his hvnd. up.
I!IT'l'll MVA Fl'lI'lNl'll
. . . .... Sioux iltwl
Alothc-lu. Vivo 1'residuut, Sm-4-1'vlul'y. lun-1 Ill
. :md forty."
F7 ul.lvlc um 1l.u:'l'zlf:l,I.
gj 3 ' FS' sum 1-ny ....... Sioux Ully Iligh
Q ' ' A Zvt. I'1'csId1-nl. Vim- I'1'0NI1IenI7, Y. W. Yluc Presl-
, I I. .-E Mf-
I b I an I . "Yet IMI uslrny by t'llpId's lloIIgI1l."
I ' Sgr:-2.
:lx-"' I "
t'IIIIIS'I'INI'l MAIIGAIIIVI' IIAAS
X g Wumlhlnu ...... Mm'nIng.:sIdc A1-udcmy
I "hush It ull: I wnnl n num."
'wif V . , -
L. '17 ""'
jf I-mul, I.I'lS'I'I'lIl IIII-I'I"I'
gif- U "IIvnvy"
gm: Sioux Ully ..... Morlllmxsldo Avmlonly
Philo, I-lx. Ilnnrd 123, Vice l'I'1'SIll0IlI. Uuptuln
L'-'A' - f' V' Sm-rnlrs.
"' ' , "IIIx dw-vlons way Is lined like thc Mississippi
' rlvvr-by hInI'I's."
MAIIICII IIlI'INI'I IIIWIN
f' , "Miha"
' Luke VII-w ....... Wall Luke Illgh
.- f-: mf
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ZH, S.-4-I-Mm-y, Agora Ulub. Sem-utnry 125. l'rcsI-
qlvnt fm, Y. W. U. A. Unblm-I 123 UH, Studont
l'UlIIIl'II Vivo l'I'4'SIlll'III-
"l'un't slum Iwr-In-r "mnn's" editing this hook.
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lCltlZAlll'1'l'll ANN JAM IGS
Sioux t'lt:y . . .
. . . . Slouxtltvl
Zctulvtlluun. V100 l'1't'Hltlm-nt, Sioux llonrd flnb Q
gr- 2: two-llfths 0 hu mu
"'I'lu's-c-tlt't'lu-1 ot' lu-1' tuulut
Mnnstm, lu. . .
. . . . . Mun-:nu lllgh
"Nut upon to Sllllltll'l"k-lHlSS ou."
l'Il.SIl'l LAUIRINIG .IUIINSUN
Wull Lulu-. In ....... Wull 1 Lkm lll1.,l1
"Wltl1 ull her fuults wt- luvc hm' still tlu st t
MA llGA1UC'l7 IG VA KI lf'l'Ill
Sioux tllty A ....... Sioux tltv I 1,11
"'Tls wvll to bc utf wltlx thu old lovt butou tu
ure on with the u
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MAIHCI. IIUSI-I KING
Sloux Ulty ....... Sloux Ulty High
"Mabel suld sl1c'ml out us oh' lu-r 4-ulllng llst' lf wc
Hllllllllllbll lll'l'. so 'llvrl-'s lo you Mallu-l."'
ALLAN BLAIR KLINI-I
Sioux l'lty ....... Sloux lilly lligh
"llls uullu ohjm-cl ln uliteudlug Collvgo is to obtuln
, knowledge--how 1'1u1ny."
ELLIS Vll"l'Ull KUIINS
l"ruukl'ort, lull ..... llousvlllv. Ind., lllgh
Utlno Svc-rotary, llltc-1--Smell-ly llolmtv '13,
' "Sllll u chuuuo for llorplcldv."
l'1lll'l'll ldllllld LYLIGN
A.l'llQllll0llll1, BIIIIIKIOHII 0rclu'stru.
"Collcgv lu thruo yours-ll-elp!"
4, qfffffvi ' X
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V 1 of lf? iffllxiiff 'fgjiigg I
O A'-1'4'- M ' lA'4l' T551
K P . .. 5,
if WM 1' . ,.-..: ' Eluntnru
r V :ff-? 'W-: -
1 1.-v,',F,ulf , -f W1 Q N ,- .,-Ml, -
I' 21" ' Ef f'
l UL. ga l f l
:tl llllllnd H "" ',,-n-f '4-
' -.I ll V' V L 'U '
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ilii-3- , V1 YL
, , f lll'ZllMAN HINMAN mcumcn
K . W , . l "Il01'm"
1 if P +7 ' l'lu-1-okvo, lu ........ Ulmrolcvc lllgll
I 9' 5 H 1 loulnn. Vlcv l'l'l'S'll0lll. Intvl'-Soul:-ly llulmtc '12,
Gy.. x 3 l'1'osldc11t Claws UD, Sluduut Counull. 'I'rur-k 423 fill,
. f, '-xr' club.
3 - ji ' "A workvr among nwn mul of women."
fix f ' D ' "X .
1g.l,Q " 11'
1 .t".i:51. '
.- M . xy
Q U tv-, 1.
l'rookslon, llllnn. . . Upper lmvu-l'mmlra1l C0lll'l-Zu
lonlun. Winner ol' Monumvnl Run '1-l.
"Our Mullins Food Hoy."
GUY Il0ANlG MQKIXNICY
l"l'. Dodge, ln. . . . . . . Fl. llorlprc lllgll
Olhonlnu, 'l'1'0a1slll'0l' Uluss. Ulm-ms lluskellmll. Foot-
lmll Uh 125 133, "M" Club. Sioux llourd. Jokvs.
"0 sclssors, how you 'do cut np,"
Fl-IIIX ISAIIIGL MAllQl'Alt'l'
1 Munson, lu ...... Munson lllgln-Urnku
All-Llmlu Socrelnry. 'l'1'v:1s111'ox'.
"li1'Iud, grlnd, grind, will shu nl-vor hu slum-p'!"
, L llgggijggwwf 1
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Q Q ,ng-fl,'?ff2If?:f RIAYNAIKID L. MOIRLIGY
' 1 Ay A me
13 , V Unnwu. ln. . . . . . . . . Unnwn lllgll
fy XX '7 l'l1Ilumnllu-un. lhnul.
"llc plays In hunt thu lmnalf'
A-X ' ' , 'QE
-A f' I LYIIIA ICYI'llA'N MMYIKICICIRY
. -TT I
. l-Inrly In. ....... . . ldnrly lligh
" .. Allu-nuuum Vic-as l'l'l'Sidl'Ilf.
- , ,W H "My lmnu- is In honvm-n: I'm just In-rv on n, vlsl1'."
9 A-k,ff 5' fx
. 4 , '
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M'---lFj'fL?'r Ill"l'II MIIIIAM MQVANIDLISS
A gif P llnlhuw. Ilulnnn. Ulllllil
I Alh0lll'llllIll. V
"Shu done wx-nl. und lm-fl us."
fin, ' KA'I'Ill'lllINl'I Mf'KI'1NZIl'I
H ' Sioux Clly ..... Ilnrtlnglnn. Nw-lr.. High
' ' Y
H I II SEI?
, ,n ,
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lfeq gm pw? 1
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1 WE 'HI' 5, fx! ,Tl
:Lg-gi-in-1-, ,, ywziii' A
Agora Exon-ullvv lhmrzl.
"You 4-nn IllIlIllIl,Ill?llll'0 hlmulvs lull 1-1-11 huh' ,lust
MORNINGSIDE ' V
M., W . ,wa
Q. M , l.ll1'll,l'1 AIAllHAIll'L'tf MIG'I'l'ALlf'
I Nluux t'lty ..... NItll'lllllKSltll! Acndm-my
' It -J" , b 'X xik Jizinfl-g l'lot'Iu SOC'l"01lll'X. Sioux lluurd. Suulctlvs.
. V 'Ek Al: "lmn't tuke my luvlu' man uwnyf'
3. . KNQA, ' .
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I KA'I'lll'1ltlNl'l MAltGAlll'I'l' NIGWLANIJ
Gulvn. lu ......... tlulvu lllgh
"The kuudy kid."
IC'l'lIlGIl ICNGLISII UIQSIGN
Sloux City .... Sioux Clty lll1.:h-Nob. U.
"llulls from Nvlmrusku llnlvorstty null ls still n
' purt'vct Indy."
WILLIAM lllfINlLY PAYNIG
Rlllunr. N. link ..... Storm Lulcv. lu., lligh
tltlmnlun. Y. M. Unbluct. Sloux llonrd, Iiuslness
Munau.:ur. Utlllllglllll Stuttf 12l. Class lluskctlulll fl?
421 till. Fuotlmll 121 KSU. "M" Uluh.
"llusy-nyc-. str-nnnv no lousy ns this mun. yet
I Wlllll' 'tts ull ulmut un-'ur uuuld I tm-ll."
I x 1 4.
ax A X
IIARULD 1'llA'I'llAM l'Ol,l.0CK
l lirnnfl lluplzls. Mich. . . Mornlngsldu A1-xulemy
Ullmnlnn. Glow- Uluh C13 fill Gil.. Sioux Itourd.
Allllullvs. Assistant in Biol.. Class Halskuthull HJ 121
. ' "A sl-ll'-maulc lllllll? Yvs. and hu worships his cre-
' A J :mn-."
Q'g.,,,. ' 'h'R5ati
' Q 'Sf-A 6
iff: ' I
Q llI"l'll lf1LIZAl!l'l'l'll l'llIflN'l'lCl'1
QfLYN1T3"-ix .f , Allan. ln .......... Altn lllgh
f Q' Z1-lnh-llurnn.
Y Vg "Sho 4-nmeculr-11 an ch-ul of rowclylsm huncuth ll unlm
.--I .1-I ,-g-
- it KX 4 0
' 'v....,yTf1,l, a
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' f .rmlx 1v1,1c'1'vl11f:l: l'u1,1.m'1i
' Hrnml llnplmls. Mivh. . . Mornlngslrlv A4-mln-lny
--f" 'I tbllnmlnn. Ulm-u l'luh 123 CD.
"lmlnl.y. ul' lhm- pink tm vurlvuly-nn null1m'liy nn
hullvs' fuslxlmn-x. and lm'e-1 gnlng to mulw llt pay, too."
RAI.l'll Ullllllllt' I'Ill1'IlAlll1
,-' X "IH-lt"
.' Ilornlvlc. lu. . . llovnluk lllgll-Mm-nlngsldu Ac-ml.
I'hllh Sl'lfl'0l'Qll'y-vilfll l'1's-sldvnl.
' 5 ag, "lf hm'kln1.: is whnl wc :Irv In this world for.
than l'm surv In ll." ,
l ljlrjlilgglx " ' .
5- , :N I .
1 "Q,?2?mb'gnlnu 41- Ill! H' '
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ml . Umj l lgl Q f i 31 n'nf5
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51 4 5,11
IHINNIH IZIIANVIIH ROBINSON
Sloux l'lty . . . . . . . Sioux City High
Al'll0lll'Illll1l l'l'l'SlIll'lli. f'llH1'J.fflllI ltoporh-1' SlulT,
Student 4'oulu'lI. Sioux Hourd. Asslsluul I'IclIto1'.
"Yu Gods! Alllllllillllt' hut lhuc mul span-me und
nmkv two lovers huppy."
1 , V ir-W
iili' f MS
I U.-XIII, w. u. sfxss
Eiiflijflgx . '-u'n1u-m-nn"
' W F' Sioux t'Ity ..... Morningside Avaulonly
Q' ' lonlnu Vlvo I'l'vsi1lm-ut. lutur-Socln-ty In-lmlu '13,
' Sludvutz l'oum'll, I"ol'vl1sh' Imzuzlul l'l'0shI1-nl.
?3fTE7,f'f'f-iaii-1, V "I.auIlos mul gcnllvluvu-:und follow suuh-ms."
1. , ,
:I-1 'QT' 'THE "
gg!" oo W, +
' S f' ' IGLIIII' l'l,lI"I"0lllb sllolf:MAKl-:lc
'f V LT' -J" f Inwood. lu ......... Inwood High
'l ,X - I I'hIlo S0l'l'0flll'y. Soclullsli Club l'l'l'Sllll'lli.
... , .
MA X "S-S-Sf-boom! Ah! 1"llSH0l'!"
5' I" f' ,Nil
Qf7f"" ,. - -
l"IAblllCNl'I41 IPIIANUICS SIIUMAKIQIR
' ,Vx I "I+'Iossle"
f '. , Sioux City . . . Mornlugshlo Aczulm-my
3 V Atllelu-ulun.
4 ,A,,-,?,. V l' "I Illlly do soumthlng sousutlonul yvl."
f if L
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MAHIGI. LICONA 'DIQIGNAIIY
Sioux Clly . . . ,
"l'Ix0l'r-l:-uf! Why I lwohul
ltoynl, In .......
l'llll0llllll'llUIlll, Sloux Iiouwl. Alulunl.
nu oramgo for lwunlc-
"Ono of thu llI0llllll'l'S ol' tho Sloux llourd to whom
this hook will lw ll llvllglltflll surprlsl-."
jj ,e1':1'2tf3' '
1' -.. Il' . 't::X
fill A. ,ll-3,4 U noun-:wr lw'l'lIl'1lu-'olm vl-tuxox
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-3 , , llnwnrdou. ln. . ..... llnwnrdvn lllgh
,I E, Orhonlnn. lulvl'-Uollvglnlv lk-an-o Contest' '12, Mun-
' ,ffl ' llolln U1'vl10sIl'1l. Y. M. Vlco l'l'vsl1Iol1t. l'l'I'Sll'l1'lllI Ulnss
l - f If r "' till. lddllol' Uollvglun ROD0l'l1'l' fill. lfootlmll 111 121
fb , , 120. 'l'l'lli'k Hb. till. Floss llnslu-lhalll ill 12h 133.
' ' llnsvlmll 421. "M" Pluh l'1'vsId4-ut.
, "Slow music' ???'!."
E? ,Q ,' Mfliig V ,
I l'1l.lN0ll Ill'1A'I'Ill1'l-I WlllHll'l'
' .. N "Hoo"
f . Sloux Plly ....... Sioux Ully lllgh
'I ' ' Atlnunonmn 'l'1'f-nsuru1'. Agora l'lX04!llllV0 llonrfl.
' Sioux liouwl. 1'nlvn4lur.
-,A "Sho IIUVUI' lots 'lll'l' studios lllll'l'l'1'l'l' with hvr Fol-
I' I lm-go 1-du:-nlIou."
lkllgl' 7 I , MUJIUTL. -Tulllmu WILLIAM AI.lIlCll'l' WICINII-IWUUID
.4 H , I.. .
' .f I "IW
4 I Sloux Ully ...... Mudlsou. S. ll., lllgh
Othonlnu. Sioux llonrd. l'll1ll0QIl'llDh0I'. Mandolin
f ,I L- Ul'l'll0Hll'll.
TL.: 1 Q- -1 ""3+'?'2l "'I'ho sunshlm- Is roll. wlwn lt shluvs on his hc-nd."
Nui" - I M A I-'M illi 'jf
'T s H' ff:
F:-.l 1 Hia, fn A" N "' w
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MINI! V' lii-a ftf lgff
f ' W L1"'fT:i'?T::4- fl' Zlumnrs
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., ua lf' . 'Tit 1. . 4 , ,'
Ii 1915 SIOUX'
F1 f t y-four
Y J -
,, 1915 SIOUX
I """--+--"""f7IlIZIl'lIZALiTi'"D" " "L1'.1"J I 1 9 1 5 S I O U X I .:.i'::.ii?4'.'fT:'l11::1::4:.1:.ti,
Ellie illllarhrihv Eakrnihn iialrnratnrg
Every year more Morningside students attend the Macbride Lakeside Laboratory.
To the scientifically inclined, the laboratory offers opportunities for pleasurable work
hard to resist. Situated high on the shores of Iowa's most beautiful lake, it is surrounded
by a landscape, both varied and interesting-cliffs and sandy shore lines that are bor-
dered by woods, are, in turn, succeeded by morainic hills and upland prairies, with
here and there an unexpected pond or marshy kettle-hole. Tiny creeks, the overfiow
from cool, hillside springs, trickle down wooded ravines to the lake. The lake itself is,
of course, the greatest attraction, whither its deep waters are blue and quiet, or a restless,
foam-tipped green. Besides, it is an inexhaustible storehouse of specimens. The region
surrounding the laboratory, as a whole, presents every type of fauna and flora and
geological formation to be found in Iowa.
The laboratory is named in honoriof Dr. Thomas H. Macbride, former head of
the department of Botany at Iowa University, and now its President. Dr. Macbride
personally directs work at the laboratory and his presence there is one of its greatest at-
tractions. One may never meet a more kindly, scholarly gentleman, nor a more lovable
personality, combined with such wide learning and high scientific attainment.
The buildings of the laboratory, grouped upon a high wooded cliff at the extreme
west end of the lake, are only such as are necessary to scientific work, and comfortable
living during the hot part of the year. A large H-shaped laboratory with lecture rooms
and offices, and a seven-room cottage are the principal ones. The cottage is always a
gathering place, because of its big fire-place on chilly days, and wide screened porch on
hot ones. The view from this porch is splendid, its hammock and rocking chairs are a
temptation. The students are housed in comfortable tents and bunk houses. The teach-
ing staff-five or six leading professors, selected from Iowa Colleges, have rooms in the
The students at the laboratory, coming from all the state, present a great variety
of types and ages. However, they have always a love of science in common and form a
congenial group. Whether they are teachers learning something of the natural history
of Iowa, or College students of graduate or undergraduate rank, conducting scientific
research in the field, they may be counted on to stalk a red-eyed vireo in the wet, quiet
woods in the chill of sunrise, or to chase a rare butterfly up a steep and stony kame in
the blazing heat of noon, with equal enthusiasm. '
To those who have tasted the zest of life at the laboratory, its summons to return
come as clearly as the call of the mountains to the mountain born.
NIORNINGSIDE T' ' -- -'
www-.:.a-M v..,m.-Na-..w--f-..,..,. ...vm-1.4-M.,-,.,..
magna.-q--.par-.1-n ufn-Q.-w-Q-.f..,...v.-qi.-w-. .--...........-...-.,
"He lllal wreslles Ivflll us
strengthens our nenres, und
sharpens aur skill."
"Our anlagcnisl is uur
' -- Burke.
' ' 1915 SIOUX - I
' MORNINGSIDE ' M -
' 1915 SIOUX ,,
ATH LETIC COMMITTEE
In February, l9l4, the Gymnasium, erected at a cost of nearly 5IS50,000, was
opened. The building stands just south of College Hall, facing Morningside avenue.
It is of the modified renaissance type of architecture, constructed of dark brown pressed
brick, with red tile roof, and is fireproof. The interior woodwork is of quarter-sawed
oak. The building has two stories and an elevated basement. The large windows and
skylight let in an abundance of light. It is steam-heated, electric lighted, and well
The basement is divided into two parts, one for men and the other for women.
Each part contains a dressing room and locker room, team room and shower room. In
addition there is a swimming-pool room 26 by 78 feet.
On the main floor is a large exercise room 60 by l20 feet. Here are two basket-
ball courts, tennis court, and place for volley ball and indoor baseball. The apparatus
is abundant and of the best grade, consisting of horses, bucks, parallel bars, vaulting
bars, steel bars, traveling rings, Indian clubs, jumping standards, spring boards, and
medicine balls. I
On each side of the entrance is an office room for the physical directors. On the
second floor, suspended over the exercise room, is a running track, correctly banked,
covered with cork, eighteen laps to the mile. Opening off this balcony is the physical
examination room, a trophy room, and a rest room.
Beginning with the new year physical training will be required. The work is under
the direction of two competent directors, one for men and one for women.
ALUMNI GYMNASIUM, COMPLETED FEBRUARY I, l9I4
l1915 SIOUX I
A iKvmune nf the Zlinntlmll Sveaann
The fact that next seasonls football schedule finds the University of South Dakota
and the University of Nebraska included among Morningside's opponents is a criterion
of the success which our gridiron warriors achieved in l9l3. The schedule of l9l3
was perhaps the heaviest that Morningside 'ever participated in, yet we were returned a
winner in five of the seven intercollegiate contests. The two defeats were administered
by schools of University caliber, one by St. Thomas College, conceded to be the peer
of Minnesota University, and the other by the Haskell Indians, who had practically tied
the University of Nebraska, the week previous.
At the beginning of the season every indication pointed toward the development of
a team which would eclipse in ability that of any other team in the history of the institu-
tion. The pre-season camp at Blue Lake near Onawa, Iowa, was resumed this year,
and the fact that only four of last year's veterans were lost by graduation augured well
for success on the gridiron. The first three collegiate games fulfilled the expectations of
the most sanguine supporters of the Maroons, Yankton, Buena Vista and Nebraska
Wesleyan, were met in succession and decisively defeated. However, the Nebraska
Wesleyan game proved a collusive victory for injuries sustained by Capt. Holbert,
McCurdy and Behmer, were such as to seriously handicap them in their play during the
succeeding games. In the next game St. Thomas, one of the strongest in the West,
overwhelmed the Maroons, but on the following week they came back and defeated the
fast Simpson eleven. The next contest was a defeat at the hands of Haskell University,
Lawrence, Kan., but the Maroon showing was entirely satisfactory, considering the
strength of the visitors. The season closed with a victory over South Dakota Wesleyan.
The success of the team cannot be attributed to any individual players, but such stars as
f-lolbert, Vernon, Eiffert and McCurdy formed a nucleus for a great machine. Too
much praise cannot be given to Coach Saunderson for his untiring efforts and optimism
in the face of adverse and discouraging conditions.
Under the guidance of Coach Saunclerson and Captaincy of the great player,
"Turk" Eiffert, any prognostication other than that the coming season will be a great
success would be unwarranted.
' 1915 SIOUX
I'Al"I'. IIICN. IIOL-III-,ll'l'. .IIL
October I I-Morningsicle
October I8-Morningside, 32
October 24-Morningside 0
Yankton ....... O
Buena Vista .... 0
Nebraska Wesleyan 0
St. Thomas .. .6l
Simpson . ....... 0
Haskell Indians U28
Dakota Wesleyan. 0
1916 SIOUX -f
"Ben"-The big fullback came to us four years ago.
No one can discount his ability at playing football. Morn-
ingside has not had a man on the team who could punt or
throw a forward pass like Holbert. Ben is a quiet fellow,
always tending to business. For a sure gain thru the line
the quarter called on the big fullback. His playing ability
brought to his honor the position of captaincy for two years.
"Red"-Vernon came from a little town in North-
western Iowa, where he made his start in the athletic world.
Injuries prevented his playing the first year, but rarely
does a man get by the end now. In the forward pass he is
the most skillful of all the team. Vernon has shown him-
self capable of handling other issues in respect to College
life. Everybody knows "Red" and 'is his friend.
2' -:V -v ' MORNINGSIDE ' '
901 on ty-two
the ball is rare for him.
"Turk"-At once all Morningside students are wise.
Everyone knows "Turk" because everyone is his friend.
'He has worked consistently at football and has won let-
.4 ters in baseball and basketball. He is a tower of strength
in the backfleld. Failure to make a gain when carrying
"Bill"-Appeared on the scene three years ago a
green country lad. He was stout and husky so was intro-
duced to football. He made steady improvement and be-
came qualified for varsity at center. Payne is a hard
worker and deserves all he gets. He has many friends at
"Mac"-The left tackle who is invincible. McCurdy
should have been all western tackle. His headwork has
saved many a game. I-le is always in the play after the
man with the ball. This being "lVlac's" last year we wish
him success in the game of life.
"Al"-A Freshman this year who demonstrated his
football ability by guiding the attack of our machine.
Behmer plays a good quarter-back position and handles the
ball well on the forward pass. l-lis fame in the High '
School realm as a star quarter-back preceded him, and he
has made good. We hope he stays with us during his Col-
- 1916 SIOUX '
studies, using his head in whatever he undertakes.
l "Rusty"-The old standby has played varsity for two
years and has proven himself a wonder, being small but
'l mighty. He is not only good in Athletics, but also in his
"Nm-die"-Northrup held down the position of right
tackle with great skill. His work stoPPed any Onslaught Of
the enemy and was in the midst of every play. Northrup
has a few years in school yet ancl will do his best for Old
, 1915 SIOUX
"Harm"--Koch, who played guard, was the big man
that found holes in the line and broke up the enemies' play.
Quiet, yet always in the game, we find him one of the
silent, yet indispensible parts of an efficient machine.
. ,qv ' vw-.
"Mac"-Was considered one of the fastest ends in
Northwest Iowa. E His work was par-excellent. Mac-
Kinney could always be depended upon for making good
gains. ' He hails from Fort Dodge and has one more year
in which much is expected of him. Dodging interference
and his nervy tackles has won him a place in the hearts of
1915 SIOUX l
"Bogy"-Bogard came to us this year from Central
College. Not only his work on the gridiron, but also in the '
class room has won him the respect and friendship of all.
We welcome him to our ranks.
"Wrigl1t"-The man who hails from Britt, Ia., played
both center and guard on the varsity the past year. The
enemy knew of at least one man who would scrap all the
way with them. Wright is noted for putting as much
energy into other ,things as in football.
MO R N I N G S I D E
l1915 SIOUX I
1915 SIOUX ,
CAP. BEN l-IOLBERT, JR.
An intensely interesting game with the University of Hawaii opened the season of
l9I3. Their pre-season advantages gave them the edge on us and they took the long end
of the score. But with the five new men showing up well and with the old "pep" we
came back and took four of the five next games played.
The schedule was somewhat short, due to the fact that Ames and St. Thomas
cancelled their games and the weather interfered at St. Joe. Taking into consideration
the cold weather at the beginning of the season and the subsequent lack of early train-
ing, the season was pretty successful. At its close "Rusty" was elected to head next
-W W H V MORNINGSIDE V
April 30- Morningside,
May I0-Morningside, 25
May I9-Morningside I2
May 22-Morningside, 6
May 24-Morningside, 6
May 26-Morningside, 3
May 28-QlVlorningsicle,, I4
june 2-Morningside, 8
June 3-Morningside, 0
9 Hawaii University .
Q Commercial Travelers
Q Omaha University .
3 South Dakota School
9 Le Mars Semi-Pro.
g Le Mars Semi-Pro.
: Buena Vista ....
3 Buena Vista .
9 Sacred Heart ..
1 9 1 5 S I O U X
I00 Yard Dash-C. Rogers, I908 . .............. .
220 Yard Dash-F. F. Hall, I903 ......
440 Yard Dash-V. E. Montgomery, l9l3 ..
880 Yard Run--A. P. Berkstresser, I909
Mile Run-A. P. Berkstresser, I908 ........
Two Mile Run-I... R. Chapman, l908 ........
220 Yard Hurdles-E. G. Quarnstrom, I9I0
I20 Yard Hurdles-E.. G. Quarnstrom, l9II ..
High jump-E. M. Brown, l906 ........... -..- 5 ft. 7 in.
Broad jump-G. E.. West, 1911 ...... ..... 2 I ft. 2 rn.
Shot Put-Ben Holbert, Jr., I9I2 ....... .... 3 9 ft. M in.
Hammer Throw-E. G. Quarnstrom, I9I I . . . IZI ft. 3K2 i
Discus-D. I... Wickens, I9Il ................................... I20 ft.
Mile Relay-V. E. Montgomery, A. P. Berlcstresser, E. G. Quarnstrom,
F. E.. Burns, I909 ...................................... 3:36 2-5
Two Mile Relay-A. C. Lemon, W. H. Bowker, L. H. Kingsbury,
V. E.. Montgomery, I9I2 ........... ..................... 8 :28 4-5
Monument Run-V. Lavely, l9I4 . . . . . . . .... 18:01 2-5
Pole Vault-Herman Leuder, I9l3 ----- ll ff- I in.
I .Ar-, ,
, , , 2+ 'P
Yr' , K V ,
A ' r
, ...W '
1 1 .
r . ' A
J ft 'ixfill
C'AI"l'. A. U. LEMON
Uhr Cflrark Seaman
The track season opened with bright prospects, many men working for permanent
places on the team. Following weeks of hard, consistent training came the home meet,
which was a decided success. While no fast time was recorded, yet some individual
showing augured well for the future.
In the Drake relays our men carried off their share of the honors, and a week later
copped third place in the old State Meet at Grinnell, on May l7. Montgomery won
the quarter mile at Grinnell in 51 4-5, cutting the 'College record I 2-5 seconds. One
of the most interesting and successful meets occurred on May 30th, Morningside vs.
Nebraska Wesleyan. This being the first time for the schools to meet on the track,
their strength was an unknown quantity, but Wesleyan, however, carried off the honors
by a narrow margin. A new College record was also established by Leuder in the
Pole Vault, ll ft. l in.
The annual Inter-State High School Meet was also a decided success. This is
one of the big events of the Athletic season and we hope to interest more schools in
Eigll ty nim'
f 1915 SIOUX ' '
Saturday, April 26, 1913
SUMMARY OF EVENTS
100 Yard Dash-Montgomery, Senior: Lemon, Senior..
220 Yard Dash-Kingsbury, Senior: Lemon, Senior
220 Yard Hurdles-Montgomery, Senior: Vernon, Soph.
120 Yard Hurdles-Vernon, Soph.: Montgomery, Senior.
I6 Lb. Shot-Put-Halbert, Jr.: Eiffert, Soph ..........
440 Yard Dash-Montgomery, Sr.: Lemon, Sr .......
Mile Run-N. Williams, Freshman: Armbruster, Acd. ..
Two Mile Run-Deakin, Freshman: Brunelle, Junior
Half Mile-Kingsbury, Senior: N. Williams, Freshman.
Discus-Vernon, Soph.: Wickens, Sr ................
Broad Jump-Vernon, Soph: Montgomery, Sr .........
Pole Vault-Leuder, Soph., and Brown, Acd., tied. . . . .
..34 ft. 7M in
110 ft. llhin
..19 ft. I0 in
Mile Relay-Braley, Kingsbury, Lemon, Montgomery, Seniors ...... 3:52
Half Mile Relay-Prichard, Wickens, Braley, Montgomery, Seniors.. . 1:40
Seniors Challenged School
Seniors 53-School 59
E+-'H ---H 1915 sooux '-
DRAKE RELAY TEAMS
Four Mile Relay-Coe, Cornell, Morningside ......... .... l 9:51:04
One Mile Relay-Hamline, Coe, Brookings ........ l. .. .... 3:31:04
One Half Mile Relay-Hamline, Coe, Highland Park ..... ---- l :33
- - --"-" f' MQRNINGSIDE -- V V+ A-
Snnzmurg, Nrhrzmka Mrnlrgan 9111221
Sioux city, May 30, 1913
100 Yard Dash-Werner, Wes.: Lemon, M. C ....
Mile Run-N. Williams, M. C.: Gillilan, Wes .......... .
Pole Vault--Leuder, M. C., and Wilson, Wes., tied ........ . . .
Half Mile Run-Chamberlain, Wes.: Montgomery, M.
120 Yard Hurdles-McCand1iss, Wes.: Vernon, M.
High Jump-Wilson, Wes.: McCandliss, Wes ..........
Broad Jump-Wilson, Wes.: McKinney, M. C ........
Discus--Vernon, M. C.: Wickens, M. C ............. ..-.
220 Yard Dash-McCandliss, Wes.: Werner, Wes ..... ......
Shot-Put-I-lolbert, M. C.: Johnson, Wes ......................
.IO ft. 10 in.
220 Hurdles-McCandliss, Wes.: Montgomery, M. C... --
.20 ft. 9M in
440 Yard Dash-Chamberlain, Wes.: Lemon, M. C .... ....
114 ft. 11 in
38 fi. M in
Half Mile Relay-Werner, Wright, Chamberlain, McCandliss, Neh. Wes. l:35:4
Mile Relay-Wedgewood, King, Montgomery, Braley, M. C .......... 3F45
Nebraska Wesleyan, 61: Morningside, 45
Grinnell, May l7, l9l3
Dash-Lynch, Grinnell: Wilson, Simpson, Groves, Simpson.. :l02-5
Mile Run-Schulter, I. S. T. C.: Balcar, Coe: Williams, Morningside.. 4:37 2-5
Hurdles-Clinton, Cornell: Rusk, Simpson: Drier, Des M.. :I6 3-5
Dash-Montgomery, M. C.: Bailey, Coe: Lemon, Morningside :5l 4-5
Hurdles-Lighter, Coe: Lusted, Cornell: Drier, D. M ..... 126 3-5
Run-Mapes, Simpson: Kingsbury, M. C.: McCauley, Coe. . 2:05 3-5
Dash-Wilson, Simpson: Lynch, Grinnell: Groves, Simpson.. :23 4-5
Mile Relay-Morningside, Cornell, Simpson ...................... 3:38
Pole Vault-Verink, Coe: Leuder, M. C.: Miller, Simpson, Fearing,
I. S. T. C.: Wellits and Winters, Grinnell, tied for third .......... l I ft- l
High Jump--Drier, Des M.: Jones, Grinnell: Verink, Coe: tied for second. .5 ft. 8 in.
Discus-Knapp, Coe: Rusk, Simpson: Marquardt, Grinnell ...... I . . l2l ft. IO
Shot-Put-Verink, Coe: Holbert, M. C.: Hunter, Grinnell, and Wilson,
Simpson, tied for third .................................. 39 ft. I0 in.
Two Mile Run-McGuire, Coe: Griffen, H. P.: Deakin, Morningside- -10143 3-5
Broad ,lump-Jones, Grinnell: Clinton, Cornell: Lighter, Coe and Middle-
ton, Grinnell, tied for third .............................. 20 ft. ll
Summary-Coe, 33 5-6: Simpson, Z4F6: Morningside, 23: Grinnell, 2l 5-6:
Cornell, IS: Des Moines, 7, Highland Park, 6: I. S. T. C., EOM.
-,VVA e 1915 SIOUXI- ...
Quin'-Stair High Svrlynnl Hilmar
The Inter-State High School Meet is held each year under the management of the
"M" Club. This gives Morningside a chance to see the best High School Athletes
from the three surrounding states in action-a large array of medals equal to those given
at any meet of its kind are put up. They include gold, silver, and bronze medals
for the winners in the first three events, together with individual silver loving cups for
the members of winning relay teams. The three cups offered are: The Tribune Cup, the
Palmer Cup, and the Philo Society Cup. The Philo Society cup is put for the school
that wins the mile relay-this must be won for three years for permanent ownership.
Cherokee High School and Sioux City High School have each been able to aflix their
signatures to the cup twice, insuring great competition between the schools at the next
meet for its final possession.
Last year despite of the cold, dismal day that Nature had provided for the meet,
a large crowd assembled on the bleachers to see the young athletes perform. The com-
petition between the leading schools was very strong. It was not until the last event had
been pulled off that the winner of the meet was decided. It is safe to say that if the
track had been fast, and a favorable day provided by Nature, many old records of
previous meets would have been broken.
INTER-STATE HIGH SCHOOL MEET
May IO, I9I3
I00 Yard Dash-French, Hawarden: Hart, LeMars: Hilker, Paullina.. :II
Mile Run-Elannery, Elk Point: Kraber, LeMars: H. Gregg, Hawarden. 5:06:03
Half Mile Relay-Hawarden, Sioux City, Paullina ................ I:42:03
I20 Yard Hurdles-Dubel, Sioux City: Hornney, LeMars: Sedgwick, S. C. :IS I-5
440 Yard Run-Wilson, Cher.: Bender, LeMars: Sedgwick, S. C ...... :57 4-5
220 Yard Hurdles-Dubel, S. C.: Nearman, Elk P.: Walrod, Hawarden. :2S 4-5
Half Mile Run-Knapp, Sunnyside: G. Omer, Paullina: Smith, Cher .... 2:22 4-5
220 Yard Dash-Rust, Elk Point: Beard, Hawarden: French, Hawarden. 124 4-5
Mile Relay-Sioux City, Hawarden, Storm Lake ................... 3:57
Pole Vault-Leuder, Cher.: Taylor and Holems, Storm L., tied for Zd ....... I0 ft.
High Jump-Hart, LeMars: Osterman and Russell, Fonda: Paulson,
Vermillion: tied for second ................................ 5 ft. 6 rn.
Broad Jump-Taylor, Pomeroy: Dubel, S. C.: Hilker, Paullina ....... I9 ft. 4 ln.
Discus-Paulson, Vermillion: R. Harrington, Paullina: Troeger, Storm L.I00 ft. 6 in.
Shot-Put-Paulson, VermiI.:- Troeger, Storm L.: D. Gregg. Hawarden 41 ft. 5M ln.
Hammer Throw-Paulson, Vermillion: Rust, Elk Point: D. Gregg, Hawarden I45 ft.
SUMMARY:-Sioux City, 22: Hawarden, ZI: LeMars, I7: Vermillion, 161-3:
Elk Point, 16: Cherokee, IO: Paullina, 9: Pomeroy, 9: Storm Lake. 6: Sunnyside, 5:
Fonda, 2 2-3: Kingsley, I.
' MORNINGSIDE ' "'-DJ -
MORNINGSADE " '
1915 Sioux I
Uhr Qlrnnz Qlnuntrg itiun
This branch of Athletics was added in l906, the course being to and from the
Floyd Monument, a distance of two and four-fifths miles. Since that time it has become
one of the most popular events of the year, twenty to thirty entering. It is the custom
to hold the race on the 22d of February, regardless of the weather conditions.
Four medals are given, the first man receiving a gold medal: second, silver, and
the third, bronzeg also a gold medal is given to the first Academy man finishing, The
medals are given by Fred Trimble of the class of l9l l.
In 1906 the race was won by Chapman, who held the state record in the two-
mile event for several years. The next three years Berkstresser won, finishing in 20:50
in 1907: 20:5 in '08, and l9:5 in '09, which record stood until I9l I. Bob Smylie
was returned winner in I9l0 and in l9II Montgomery returned in l8:46. C. Huck
was the first Academy man to win the gold medal. A new record was established this
year by Lavely a Junior, who covered the course in l8:l :3. Four men finishing under
the old record. Knapp was the first Academy man in winning fifth place. Training
for the race starts in the fall and continues through the year.
4: , ' .HL -
- 1915 SIOUX
x...-L: ' A+.-1 ' MORNINGSIDE
K ,,,. ,
fr 7' X '
xt x ui
f-w.,f,-wa-..w.-.-nf-w..vs.-,..vq.-f W, V, -..,..,. ,.... . -..--..-...... ...........-..............
"Let every man be occu-
pied, and occupied in the
highest employment of which
his nature is capable. and die
with the consciousness lhat he
has done his best." Q
l.i-ff' " 1 ,1915 SIOUX - ::::r
For a long time it has been felt that Forensics at Morningside were in a rather dis-
organized condition. This was on account of the multiplicity of organizations which
took care of the various Forensic events. The Oratorical League, the Prohibition Asso-
ciation, the Peace Association, the Inter-Society Committee: these four separate organ-
izations formerly had control of their respective fields, which were not very clearly de-
fined. Last fall there was organized what is to be henceforth known as the Forensic
League. It will have charge of all Forensic events taking place in the school. It is com-
posed of three men from each of the men's societies, and three Faculty members. Under
its unified regime, Morningside Forensics, we are sure, are to come forth to greater and
more permanent leadership.
"" ' ' MORNINGSIDE ' - fr' f
One hundred two
- - 1915 SIOUX
' . .. ....... .... . ' .I
R. TT. MCVICKER
Enmr Gbrainriral Gnnirzt
November 7, l9I3 H
Invisible Government, First ..... . Roy H. McVicker
Heart of America, Second' . . . James Dolliver
Coming Day, Third . . . R. L. Mitchell
Present Judicial Oligarchy . . Walter Symonds
Stats tmratnriral Ginntwt
Des Moines, March 6, l9l4
Morningside was awarded sixth place in the finals.
0 I llil
lt. L. MITCIIIGLL
'iinmr Hrnhihitinn Qbratnriral Qlnntezt
The Coming Day, First ........... R. l... Mitchell
The Issue of Today, Second . . - James Dolliver
Individual Responsibility, Third . . Myron Insko
Our lmperiled Democracy . . - A- H. Brunelle
Modern Reformation . . . . . . . C. Albertson
Morningside was awarded Second Place in the State
Prohibition Oratorical Contest.
' 15111112 Hearn ibratnriral Qlnnteat I
Inevitable Peace, First . . ..... Clarence Craig
A Plea for International Peace .... A . . Paul Boodagh
Morningside was awarded Fifth Place in the State
Peace Oratorical Contest.
One humbred five
...W 1915 SIOUX
STATE ORATORICAL :ASSOCIATION
l900-J. A. Davies ................ .Ninth
l90l-H. A. Keck ................ Seventh
l902-A. R. Toothaker ....
l903-D. C. Hall ...... .... F ourth
I904-R. E. Heilman ..... --
l905-G. Poppenheimer. ..
l906-A. G. Cushman ...... .-
l907-A. G. Cushman .... -.-- F ifrh
l90S-F. W. Backemeyer. . . . . . Second
l909-F. W. Backemeyer. . . . . .
I9I0-H. S. Hamilton. .. .... Second
I9l l-F. P. Johnson.. .... Second
I9I2-F. P. Johnson ..... . . . Second
l9l3-F. P. Johnson ............... Second
l9l4-R. H. McVicker ............. .Sixth
STATE PROHIBITION ORATORICAL
l90l-G. W. Finch ............... First, Interstate, Firstg National, Third
I902-J. N. H. McCay ............ Second
l906-C. D. Horner ....... ..... T hircl
i907-Ida Lewis ..,..... .... F ifth
I908-G. W. Barrett ..... .... T hird
i909-H. H. Gill ....... .... S econd
l9l0-F. P. johnson ....... ..... F irstg Interstate, Third
l9I l-W. A. McCurdy .... .... S ixlh
l9l2-C. E.. Smith ....... .... F ifth
l9l3-J. I... Ralston .............. Third
l9l4-R. I... Mitchell .............. Second
STATE. PEACE ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION
l9ll--F. P. Johnson ............... First
l9l2-R. R. Vernon ............... Fifth
l9l3-D. I... Wickens. . . .... .Firsti Interstate, Third
l9l4--C. T. Craig ........... ..... F ifth
l902-Nebraska Wesleyan O, Morningside 3.
Baker University l, Morningside 2.
l904--Simpson 0, Morningside 3. Baker University 2, Morningside l.
l905-Upper Iowa U. 2, Morningside l. Baker U. 2, Morningside l.
l906-Upper Iowa U. 2, Morningside l.
Upper Iowa U. 2, Morningside l.
Upper Iowa U. 0, Morningside 3. Nebraska Wesleyan 0, Morningside 3.
Nebraska Wesleyan l, Morningside 2.
Simpson 0, Morningside 3. Upper Iowa U. l, Morningside 2.
Upper Iowa U. l, Morningside 2. Upper Iowa U. 3, Morningside 0.
Nebraska Wesleyan l, Morningside 2. Dakota Wesleyan 2, Morningside l
Iowa State Teachers 3, Morningside 0. Iowa State Teachers 0, Morningside 3
Iowa State Teachers 2, Morningside l. Coe l, Morningside 2.
0 n rf li umlrcrl sim
-f 1915 SIOUX '
' ' Jlnter-Qlnllvgiair
l Afnrmative I
C13 Morningside, April 11, I9l3
L IowA STATE TEACHERS, COLLEGE
I I E
C3 Resolved, That Federal Legislation be
B enacted, embodying the Principles of the
Ili German Industrial Accident Insurance
Y Law, for the compensation of Industrial
Accidents in the United States. Consti-
O I. S. T. C.
I Negative 2
I - so -J"--"" Monmmcs-los t
0 c lnmflrefl seven
One hundred eight
, 1915 SIOUX
gl Coe,April 11,1913
E Resolved, That Federal Legislation be
enacted, embodying the Principles of the
N German .Industrial Accident Insurance
S Law, for the compensation of Industrial
Accidents in the United States. Consti-
Jlnter-Snrirtg Eehatvz, 1913
Resolved, That State Commissions having power to fix Minimum
should be established in the several States. Constitutionality granted.
December I , I 9 I 3
Affirmative 3 NCSHUVC 2
December 2, l9l3
Affirmative 3 Negative 2
December 3, 1913
Affirmative 0 Negative 5
Arahrmg Enter-Svnririg Evhair
December 4, l9l3
Resolved, That the Panama Canal should be neiitralized.
Affirmative 2 Negative I
One hundred nine
A lf' FI IIMATI V IC TIC A M
One lmmlrezl ten
.NEGATI VE TEAM
MORNINGSIDE " -
. AFD' I RMATI VIC TEAM
One hundred clvvcn
1915 sloux I
One hundred twelve
One hundred thlfteqn
Um: lmndrccl fourteen
4, 1915 SIOUX '
IH. fill. 01. A. Glahinei
L. L. WRIGHT ....... President
R. R. VERNON . . . Vice Presidenl
JAMES I. Do1.1.lv1zR . . . Secretary
F. E.. Buncizss ....... Treasurer
R. H. McViclcer
R. R. Vernon ..
I... O. C-inerich .
C. T. Craig
R. W. Henderson
W. H. Payne ..
W. A. lVIcCurdy
C. T. Craig ....
V. W. Hornney ....
O ne hundred ulwtuen
CI-IAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES
. . .Bible Stucly
. . . .Devotional
. . . .Missionary
. . .Membership
. . . . . .Finance
. . . . .Extension
To attend at least one Student Conference at Lake Geneva, is one of the ambitions
of almost every College Man in the middle west, and especially those interested directly
in Christian work. ,
The inspiration gained thru contact with other College men and the great life
work addresses by big men of all walks of life, give one a vision of the world as never
before, and he goes away deepened intellectually, and spiritually, facing his opportuni-
ties to serve the world and jesus Christ with renewed life and power.
One hundred seventeen
15. HH. GI. A. Glahinri
NELLIE UPHAM .......
ALICE KLIPPEL . . Vice
LULU HAWCOTT . . .
ELSIE JOHNSON . .
Edna Allen ....
Olive Hartzell .
Mabel Irwin . . .
Loleta Wood . .
Florence Bull ..
CI-IAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES
. . . ..... Bible Study
. . . .Devotional
. . . . . . . .Missions
. . . . . .Social Service
. . . .Association News
One hundred twenty
Uhr Clnllegian linzpnrter
is the College newspaper.
is published by the students.
tells all the College news weekly.
is the official all-round College booster.
boosts always for healthy student sentiment.
boosts for real College spirit in victory or defeat.
tells the truth, the whole truth, and sometimes a little more.
causes many merry peals of laughter by causing moans of distress.
It cloes this through the department called Sandburrs Con page Yl, By Gum.
Inciclentally, it is the best, the livest, the literaryest, the rippingest College paper in
One 71 umired twenty-one
The life of any College is made up by the presence of a Student Body and Student
Sentiment. Realizing the need of harmonious thought and action these two factors were
crystallized into what is known as the Student Council. In its make-up are representa-
tives of all classes and walks of College life. The wisdom of thus organizing our Student
Body is evidenced by the successful year thru which we have just passed. Working
with the Faculty for Morningside's best interests, it has assumed the management of such
student activities as class scraps, games, and holiday celebrations, which have been syste-
matically and successfully carried on. Through its efforts a series of life work talks
have been given during the chapel hour, and many other activities relative to College life
have been under their jurisdiction. Let us not under-estimate the value of our Student
Council in our boost for a Greater Morningside.
One humlrerl twenty-two
,lst . q
MABEL IRWIN ....... President
ETHEL COLLIER . . . . Vice President
MILDRED TACKABERRY . . Secretary
LAURA ROBINSON . . Treasurer
To the girls of Morningside College the Agora Club, tho only 'in the
second year of its existence, already is rich with meaning. It suggests a,common meeting
ground where all the interests of the women students are duly considered and the spirit
of democracy prevails.
The carefully laid plans are promptly executed and result in delightful social
gatherings, entertaining and instructive talks on social observances, conducted excursions
to points of interest, and healthful sports for the athletic girl, all of which not only
enrich the lives of the girls but bind them together in loyalty to Our College.
MOR N I NGS I DE , '
One hundred twenty-three
WM. MCCURDY . . ,... - President
Wiisuzv HIZNDERSON . . . . Treasurer
PAUL MACCOLLIN . - Manager Director
HARRY CLARK . ..... . Student Manager
Herbert French, Pianist.
0 I I
rr rfvl l1f1f'1l111-four
One hundred twenty-live
JOHN KOLP ........ President
ALICE KLOEK . . Secretary-Treasurer
C. A. TEMPLEMAN .... Manager-Director
FIRST MANDOLIN SECOND MANDOLIN MANDOLA-john Kolp
Mr. Templeman Ida Robertson MANDO'CELl'O"'M"S' Templemfin
Wm. Wedgewood Horace Morgan MANDGBA55'-Robert Vernon
Alice Kloek Bessie Howell GUlTAR"Vema Cofnoll
Edith Lyles PIANO-Irene Chapin
ROBERT VERNON . Reader
HORACE MORGAN . Cartoonist
IRENE CHAPIN . . Accompanist
The Morningside Mandolin Club was organized two years ago by Prof. Charles
A. Templeman. Its success has been phenomenal, the title "Best in the West," clearly
defines its position with similar organizations in the middle west, where it is the lirst club
to introduce correct Mandolin orchestral instrumentation. Large and appreciative
audiences greeted them on the concert tour, both at Christmas and Easter Vacations,
when they visited Onawa, Mapleton, Ida Grove, Sac City, Sanborn, Paullina, and other
towns. It has become one of the leading Musical organizations of the College and is a
worthy representative of our Alma Mater.
Ono hundred twenty-sta:
One hundred twenty-seven,
- 1915 SIOUX
EDWIN COULD . . . President
R. HARRINGTON . . Vice President
CLIFFORD REIKE . Secretary-Treasurer
FRANCIS BONDI-IUS , , . Librarian
CORNET ALTO TROMBONE CLARINET
Stevens Vlfallen C-order Morley
Reike Rippcy Hicks Bondhus
Phelps nl. Kolp Kettle
Starr Becbc Johnson
SAXAPHONE PICCOLO TUBA
Harrington Craig Gould
Clad in Maroon and Wliite, our infant stepped forth this year, forever banishing our
dream of a Band, leaving it in the stern world of reality. Upon its present basis, how-
ever, we do not fear for a successful career. Arousing spirit and enthusiasm as no
one else can, it has been a dominant influence on the campus, in all our student activities.
We of the student body thoroughly appreciate the fidelity and hard work of
the men, also the able leadership of Prof. Templeman, that l1HS made Our Band such
a success, and heartily pledge them our support.
M O R N I NGS I D E
One humlred twenty-eight
Wernnnnvl nf the "fill" Qlluh
Herman Bogard Herman Koch Wm. Payne
A. L. Behmer John Kolp Robert R. Vernon
Harolcl M. Cobbs Carroll Northrup Paul Weatherby
Paul Eiffert Wm. lVIcCurcly Lucian Wright
Ben Halbert, Jr. Guy McKinney
Howard Allen Ben Holbert, Jr.
I-larolcl M. Cobbs Wm. lVlcCurcly
Herbert Dunham Earl Williams
Paul Eiffert R. R. Vernon
Ben Holbert, Jr.
R. R. Vernon
One hundred twenty-ntne
Svtuheut Hnlunteer 'iianil
MYRON O. INSKO ...... President
TRACIA BREC-MAN ..... Vice President
ALICE DEWEY ..... . Secretary
Myron O. Insko Paul Boodsah
Tracia Bregman Wm- MCCUTCIY
Alice Dewey Eleanor Winkleman
Clarence Craig VSEIITIUCT Deakin
Cyrus Albertson George DUUH
John Engle ' Ruth McCandliss
In July, l886, two hundred and Fifty-one student delegates, representing eighty-nine
different Universities and Colleges, met at Mt. Herman, Massachusetts, in a conference
and the Student Volunteer Movement was formed at that meeting. Since then over five
thousand students of North America have gone out as Student Volunteers under the
regular missionary societies to the foreign mission fields. The local Volunteer Band was
installed in Morningside College in I900. Since then about twenty students have gone
to foreign lands. Morningside has representatives in South America, Korea, India,
China, Japan, and several other countries. The present membership of the band is eleven.
VICTOR HORNNEY ...... President
ELLIS KUHNS ...... Vice President
CYRIL UP!-IAM . . . . Secretary-Treasurer
The local Association is affiliated with the National Association, and has as its
purpose the study of the Liquor Traffic, its degrading influence upon the nation, and such
remedies as may seem best able to combat and remove it from the land. It is hoped
that by interesting college men and sending trained leaders into the field that this accursed
traffic may be banished forever
One hundred thirty
One hundred tim-tu-two
Organized November ll, IS97
Colors . ' ....-. Scarlel and Black
Molto . Esse Quam Vidcre CTO be rather than to seem,
Spring I Fall, Winter
President ..... EDNA SIMON MABEL PECAUT ADA BELEW
Vice President ..... LORNA DISTAD OLIVE HARTZELL MARIE DEVITT
Secretary ..... .ELLA CAMPBELL ELEANOR WINKLEMAN MABEL IRWIN
Treasurer ..... HELEN WEDGEWOOD MARIE DEVITT
Anna Mae Evans
One lnmflrerl Hilrfy-three
I 1915 SIOUX
One lrmulrml Hliffll-f01l1'
April l2-Otho reception to Zets.
April Zl-Zel-Otho Prom.
April 28-Zet Grand Public.
May 3-Zets entertained by Gazettes.
May l2-+Otl1o Breakfast.
May l7-Zet Hen Party.
May 2l-Pi's entertain us.
May 30-Zet Talbot Farm Picnic.
October 4-Barlow Hall Party.
l 6-Tally-ho Ride.
-l 8-Reception for "Pledges."
October 25-Zet Open Door.
November l0-Zet-Otho Prom.
December I3-X-mas Party.
December I5--Zet Reception for Otho Debaters.
January 24-Closed Door Program on England.
February 28-Public Initiation.
March 2-Zet-Otho Joint.
March 7-Closed Door Program on Scotland.
March 4-Athenaeums Entertain Us.
March 2 l-Zet Spring Opening.
March 27-Installation of Oflicers.
One humlred thirty-five
Um' Ililflllrrwl fhirfy Him
Organized November 7, l89l
Colors . ........... Royal Purple and White
Motto . . Suaviler in Moda, Forliler in Re fGentle in Manner, Resolute in Deed,
Fall Winter Spring
President ........ H. C. BIGGLESTONE W. A. MCCURDY C. L. BARKS A
Vice-President .... L. L. WRIGHT J. D. KOLP ' H. A. GORDER
. S. B. REYNOLDS
Treasurer. . . . .H. A. GORDER
H. A. GORDER
C. L. Barks J. D. Kolp
L. R. Hosforcl
H. A. Gorcler
H. C. Bigglestone
W. A. McCurcly
E. V. Kuhns
H. L. Dunham
G. D. McKinney
B. E.. Evans
W. H. Payne
H. C. Pollock
L. O. Gingerich C. V. Lawton G. B
S. B. Reynolds B. W. Riner P. C
N. L. Williams P. H. Woodke I
K. H. Burdick D. C. McKinney D.
R, Dgtt H. D. Strobel E. R.
J, R, Kolp W. R. Cottam E. E.
M, E, Stevgng M. Irwin L.
E, Curry l'l. R6ymHU C. T.
M, R. French W. P. Symonds Chas.
N. L. WILLIAMS
H. L. DUNH
H. P. Morgan
L. L. Wright
R. R. Vernon
1. F. Pollock
W. A. Wedgewood
Om' llHIllll'l'1l tlI1'rI11-sm
Om: llll1lf1l1'l?l1 tllirlfl-ciyflll
May 2 I ,
June I I,
I9I 3-Reception to Zets.
l9l 3-Zet-Otho Prom.
l9I 3-Otlio Breakfast to Zets.
I9I 3-Final Debate of Golcl Medal Series.
I 9 I 3-Gracluating Exercises.
I 9 I 3-Reunion.
October 3, I9I3--Annual Otho Stag.
October 4, I9I3--Zets Entertain Othos at Barlow I-Iall.
November IO, I9I 3
Inter-Society Debate with Philos.
Inter-Society Debate with Ionians.
December 3, I9I3-
December IO, I9I3-
December I5, I9I3--
7, I9I4-Annual Banquet at the West.
I9I4-Joint Closed Door in the Hall.
Gold Medal lVlen's Banquet at the
Zets Entertain Othos at Crouche's.
One lnmflrcfl thirty-nine
0110 1111111117011 f01'11l
Vice President .
Colors . .
Organized October 4, 1908
. Canary and Blaclg
. Feliciler, Forlilcr, Fidclilcr fl'lappy, Brave, Faithful,
Spring Fall Winter'
. . . JEAN WHITTEMORE LAURA BELT HELEN GIEHM
. . . .EDNA ALLEN BERNICE BOWMAN l..OLA BROWNELL
. . . .MARGARET KIFER ELSIE JOHNSON LuciLE METCALF
.CLARA LEWIS LUc1LE MORGAN RUTH BAILEY
Edna Allen Lola Brownell Lucile Morgan
One hundred forty-two
Closed Door Program and Spread.
24, l9l 3--Dinner at Ethel Collier's.
entertain P's on UP-River Trip.
l9l3--Pieria Picnic at Talbot's.
April I9, l9l3-Grand Public.
April 26, l9l3--Kitchen Shower.
May I7, l9l3-Pi
May 28, l9l 3--I's
June IO, l9l3--Senior Breakfast.
June l0, l9l3-Re-union.
l2-26, l9l3-Pieria Camp at Crystal Lake.
September 3, l9l3--Ionian-Pieria Party at Ionian House.
September 4, l9l3-Dinner at Shoreacre Club.
October 4, l9l3-Birthday Party.
October IO, l9l3-I's to P's a Wienie Roast Gave.
October l l, l9l3-Taffy Pull at Belt's.
October I7, 1913-
November l, l9l3
November I9, l9l3
Coonville Wedding at Craig's.
October l8, l9l3--Reception for Pledges.
-I's entertain P's at Hallowe'en Party.
-Dutch Tea for Ladies of the Faculty.
December 3, l9l3-Japanese Tea.
December I3, l9l3-Progressive Dinner for Ionian Debaters.
December l5, l9l 3-X-mas Party.
January 24, l9l4-Mother Goose Party.
January 3l, l9l4-Joint Masquerade Party.
February 23, l9I 3--Joint Washington Party.
February 28, I9 l 4-Formal Initiation.
March 4, l9l4-Athenaeums Entertain.
March 4, l9l4-I's and Pi's entertained at lVloore's
April 5, l9l4-Stunt Night.
Ona lnmdrvel forty-three
U nc I: un flrccl for ty-four
Organized January 6, I909
Colors ........... Royal Purple and Old Cold
Molto . Possunl qoud Credcre Possunl CThey are able because they believe,
Spring Fall Winter
President . . . R. H. G.ARLOCK E. S. FULLBROOK
Vrce Presrdent. E. S. F ULLBROOK CLARENCE CRAIG
Secretary . . . HOWARD ALLEN WALTER HELD
Treasurer . . .R, H. HENDERSON HARRISON KILBORNE
St. Clair Moore
Donald Van Horn
One hundred forty-sir
April 7+SeconcI Semi-Final Debate.
May 3-Pierias entertain.
May 28+AnnuaI Up-River Trip.
June 2--Final GoIcI-Medal Debate.
September 26-Ionian Rush Stag.
October 24-Pi Birthday Party,
October 28-Stag at Masters.
-I"IaIIowe'en Party to Pi's.
I-Beat the Philos.
3-Beat the Othos.
I --Semi-Final Debate.
3-Pi Reception to Debaters.
january 22-First Preliminary Extempo Series.
January 3I-Joint Masquerade Party.
February 5-Preliminary Debate.
February 23-Washington Birthday Party.
February 28-Stag at Ionian House.
March 4-St. Clair Moore Entertains Pi's ancI Ionians
March I2'-Semi-Final Debate.
Uno hundred forty-eight
Organized February IZ, l9I0
Colors . Champagne and Chocolate Brown
Motto . . Arisle Pliilain fL.overs of the bestl
Spring Fall Winter
President ....... JOCY CARTER FLORENCE LONG LULU HAWCOTT
Vice President ....., FLORENCE LONG LULU I-IAWCOTT KITTIE NURSE
Secretary ....... FLORA SEARLS F ERN MARQUART OLIVE JONES
Treasurer ........ RUTH FRENCH KITTIE NURSE LILA WOODFORD
Myrtle Britton Lulu Hawcott Florence Long
Ruth French Olive jones Fern Marquart
mm lnml I f lyn
Une h1r,11alrml fifty
May 8--Breakfast at Frenclfs.
June I0-Re-union at the North Ravine.
October 4-Fudge Party at Frenclfs.
October I3-Party of the "Seasone" at Leazer's
October I8-Elections and Spread in the Hall.
November l-Closed Door and Spread.
November I5-District School Program.
December 3-Aletheias Entertained by Pierias
December I3-X-mas Party.
January 24--Closed Door and Spread.
February 7-Closed Door and Spread in Miss Lutz's Room.
March 4--Athenaeums Entertain Us.
One hrmrlrml ill M1-one
Ono hunflrml flffy-two
Organized November 4, 1891
Colors . ..... Liglrl Blue and While
Molto . . Ulile Dulce fThe useful with the pleasingj
Spring Fall Winter
President ..... HAZBI. SHUMAKER RUTH RIBKB ISOBEL WEBB
Vice President. . MARIE WOOD . GENEVIEVE BAI.cOIvI l..YDlA MCCREERY
Secretary ..... SARA WHITEHOUSE BONNIE ROBINSON
Treasurer ..... BEATRICE WRIGHT RUTH MCCANDLISS
Om: hundrml fifty-three
, ---Af-W----- 1015 Sioux
Om' llllH1lI'I'll flflgf-fum'
April I l
-Reception for Mothers.
-Grand Public "Madame Butterfly."
-Athenaeums entertained by Pierias.
Picnic at South Ravine.
-Senior Athenaeums entertained in honor of Marie Wood.
-Society Re-union Breakfast.
September 30-Masquerade Party for the New Girls.
4-Athenaeums entertained by Marie Wood Green.
I I-Eleventh Annual Banquet at the West.
I8-Reception for New Pledges.
27-Philos Entertained for Athenaeums.
November I5-Closed Door Program on the Modern Drama.
December 6--Reception for Philo Debaters.
December I3-Athenaeum X-mas Party.
2-Ethel Olsen Entertained at Holiday Party.
l7-Reception in honor of Two New Pledges.
February 7-Closed Door Program and Spread. A
February l4-Patriotic Party with Philos. '
February 28-Farewell Party for Ruth Mccandliss at Colburn's.
4-Athenaeums Entertained Girls of Other Societies.
4-Spread in Hall.
M 0 R N I NGS I DE
Om: hundred fifty-five
One hundred ilfty-sfm
Vxce Presldent. .
Organized October 14th, i892
Colors . - .
. . . Olive Green and Maroon
Motto . Vesligia Nulla Reclrorsum CNO slipping backwardsj
l Spring Fall
. . . . . . . . . .H. WINTERRINGER HAROLD CoBBs
. . . . .JOHN BRIGGS ERWIN JOHNS
. . . . . . . . . .C. UPIIAM CLIFFORD REIKE
H. M. Cobbs
M. O. Insko
J. V. Madison
. . . EARL BURGESS EARL WILLIAMS
R. H. McVicker
E.. W. Johns
D, C. Cooper
M. P. Briggs
A. C. Dei..app
N. C. Cray
.N........-0 .. .......
.-.- MUHNINL HF
One' hundfred nfty seven
-. .V .. A....,
Ono hundred fifty-eight
I9 I 3-Philo Annual Trial.
I9I3-Joint Closed Door with Athenaeums.
I9 I 3--Annual Up-River Trip.
I9I 3-Final Gold Medal Debate Series.
I9 I 3-lnter-Society Debaters Electecl.
I 91 3-Reunion.
September I9, I9I3-Philo Stag at the jackson I-lotel.
October 6, I9I3-Farewell for Rev. Cully.
October 27, I9I3-Reception to Athenaeums.
December I, 1913
December 2, I9I 3
December 5, 1913
December I5, I9I3
February I9, I9 I 4
3. I9 I 3-Initiation.
-Lost to Ionians in Inter-Society Debate.
Won from Othos in Inter-Society Debate.
-Athenaeum reception for Philos.
Open Door, The Panama Canal of Today.
-Prattler "Doo" at Cobb's.
February 23, I9I4--Joint Closed Door with Athenaeums.
March 6, I9I4-Philo State Congress, Des Moines.
March I 6, I 9I 4-Initiation.
..,, . . ,A . ,. .... .--,.-..-. ,-..-,.,-..-i..,..., ...... ..,,.,,.,....,t MUHNHNGSIDE
One hundred Motu
...-. ,..M... . 1915 SlOUX
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One hundred slwty-one
One hundred slwty-two
Organized February, 1902
Colors . Olive Green and While
Motto . . To Posscss the Aesthetic
Spring Fall i Winter
IDA RoBER'rsoN IRENE CHAPIN MARY I-IARDINC.
September 20--Japanese Party at Ida Robertson's.
September 27-Progressive Party at Irene Chapin's.
October 4-Chafing Dish Party.
October I l-Joint Wienie Roast at Ravine
October I8-joint I-layrack Ride.
October 27--Joint Joy Ride to Florence Sloan's.
October 3l-Joint l'lallowe'en Masquerade in I-lall.
November 29--Spread for Debaters.
December l3--X-mas Grab Bag.
january 24--Closed Door for Alumni.
February I2-Taffy Pull at Gillies.
February I6--Valentine Party for Adelphians.
0 1: hundred stwty tl o
Ono hundred slmty-four
Organized June IS, l903
Colors . ...-. Ccrise and While
Molto . . Carpe Diem fSieze the Opportunityj
Spring Fall Winter
GEORGE CROUCH BERNARD BROWN HAROLD BUEHLER
April 28-Adelphian-Aestheeian Party at Bridenbauglfs.
May I5-Adelphian-Aestbesian Spring Picnic.
June 9-A nnua l Up-River Trip.
June I2-Final Gold-Medal Debate.
September 29-Stag at Crouch's.
October 8-Adelphian-Aesthesian Picnic at Ravine.
October 3l-Adelphian-Aesthesian Hallowe'en Party.
November I0-Joint Open Door.
December 4-Hawkeye-Adelphian Debate.
March 9-Annual Banquet at the West.
Om: hundred simty five
Ouc humlrod simty-sian
Organized June ll, l90l
Colors . Nile Green and White
Molto . . We Succeed by Doing
Spring Fall Winter
ALICE KLOEK Wll.LA WELDON ADA WALLEN
May I9, I9l3-Hawkeye-Crescent Picnic North Ravine.
May 30, I9I3-Hawkeye-Cr esce nt Up-River Trip.
june 9, I9I3--Breakfast for Aesthesians.
September 26, l9l3--Joint Reception at Alice Kloek's.
October 30, l9l3-I-lallowe'en Party. 4
' November 24, 1913-Joint Thanksgiving Party at Stella lVliller's.
December 6, l9l3-Joint Closed Door.
December l5, l9l3-Crescent Reception to Hawkeye Debaters.
january 20, l9l4-Tea for New Girls at C-ral1am's.
February I4, l9l4-Valentine Party at l..el1an's.
One lnmrlrod simty seven
One hundred atmty-eight
1915 SIOUX -Am --,- -
Organized September 27, l899
Colors .......... Cold and Silver
Molto . Non Palma Sine Pulvere fNo Victory Without Dustj
Spring Fall Winter
OSCAR CARLSON GEORGE DUNN GARNER OSBORNE
May I9i l9l 3-Picnic to Crescents at North Ravine.
May 30, I9l3-Hawkeye-Cr esce nt Up-River Trip.
june 2, l9l3-Final Debate of Gold-Medal Series.
September l9i l9l3-Hawkeye-Crescent Reception to New Academy Students.
September 29. l9l3-Picnic at North Ravine.
October 6, l9l3-A nnua l Hawkeye Stag.
October 31, l9l 3-Hallowe'en Party.
December 4, I9l3-Won from Aclelphians in Debate.
December I5, l9l3-Crescent Reception to Hawkeye Debaters.
February I6, l9I4-Hawkeye-Cr esce nt Valentine Party.
March 2, l9l4-Annual Banquet at West Hotel.
lVlarch2l, l9l4-Hawkeye-Crescent Party at Home of Vera and Mabel Hauswalcl
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GUSSIE BRUNELLE TO Jocv CARTER
2-Student genius has triumphed over the opposing efforts of the
Faculty and successfully executed the third annual bean
shower yesterday at the first chapel service since spring va-
cation. I'Il bet the Dean wished he hadn't had a hair cut.
Miss Ferguson took the Agora Club to the Monument this
afternoon on their FITSI walking trip.
HELEN ROE AND LEE BARKS, AT PHILO TRIAL
7-The kids had a linen shower for Sarah and Si yesterday. Miss
Ferguson had Mrs. Devitt fix some codfIsh stuff, which she
seemed to enjoy, but the rest of us couldn't eat. The Glee
Club is going to give a concert at the Grand tomorrow
evening but the College kids don't seem to be going to sup-
port it very well.
ISOBEL WEBB TO ZE FRENCHMAN
l2-What was that indignation meeting for, Mr. Greynalcl? Well,
most of ze students didn't know there was a debate last
night and they say that is ze reason that we lost to Cedar
Falls, Well, my goodness, I couldn't come out because
the snow was so deep that the cars haven't been running right
for the last two days .... I think I'll take a black mark
off from Mr. MontgomeI'y's record-Well, anyway we won
away from home, Wickens won the State Peace Contest and
we won from Coe.
J. BRIGGS WRITING UP His DIARY
25-Say, Lemon, when did the fellows go down to the Drake re-
lays? Oh, yes, that was the l8th, the night of the Farland
recital, I remember I took Linda Damerow and the l9th
was the Pi Public, yes it was Helen Roe ..... and the
Zlst, the Zet-Otho-Prom-Pug Eads ........
. . And what happened the 24th, nothing I guess, only the
'I5 Annual Board had a meeting. Well, I left out the
23d, that was the night that Dr. Haynes entertained his
GEO. PRICHARD TO LUGILE METCALF
30-Well, we lost our game to the Chinese University, seems like
I'm getting beaten all around. The Seniors lost their home
meet challenge Saturday, but I have some speed at least
for I was in both ends of that picture that was taken.
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BILL WFDGEWOOD TO DUNHAM f
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5-I haven't seen you since you came back, did you hear about -a I 4- P X7
Wick getting third in the Inter-State Peace Contest Friday? " L
. . . No, I was wondering how he came out while we were 1 ,L KJ
on our trip, we won from Beuna Vista Friday and lost to , K 42 ' N '
Prairie Du Chien .Saturday . . . And you missed some 1, , H 1
more excitement while you were away. I tried to get some f Q'
fellows to go up and scare the Atheneaums, a bunch of them ,T V?
had a house party UP H1 the hall- if A ,, Z
, A f
jocv CARTER AND HERBERT FRENCH fe' IO-What's that good looking pin, I never saw that before? . . . ,Q
Oh, that's our new Glee Club pin, we Just got. them toiday. 6 W E
Every one had a swell time at the German picnic an we 7' A X. .. 1 1
all got the cutest little volume of Goethe's poems. Yes CJ 2,92 5'
Sioux City won the annual High School Meet yesterday by H
just a few points .. . . all right you ll go to the Atheneaum
Public Monday night, good night. qs, ,
f f'.Q""B- I
AT LovELAND's Q . V'
. . u ' ' :'7':5'5lwYo:n,.ig:,7 .5 .,.
I9-When are we going to have our prints, lgfobbs dhad tlwrli g -X ' '--
Wednesday, and the Sunshine Inn a t eir's to ay. e 'T' 1 - -,K 3
we don't want to pick a day like the Sunshine 'dict and X Q
have to take off our shoes and wade home. Didnt the " " 'M'
fellows do fine to get third at the State Meet Friday. ? X X
"MAC" AND RUTH ON THE RIVER g gg
24-We'll, I'm pretty sure of a "Dutch" grade after digging "L" 'K7'
holes to plant the Linden trees for Miss Ferguson. . . Hello 7,61 X X N I I,
Johnson, want something to eat? well paddle over here ' X-j 5
and get it. Look out, splash! !'! blame your old cookie. 1 I, 7 - XX
I won't eat it now . . . I wouldn t care if you were not sure
to tell it. - A - -3
II :30 ON THE CAMPUS I i f 5 5,
. . rffr 12"
29-Well, I Wish you guys would quit talking over that Neb. Ja::::'. :5?i5siEEi:EEr
Wesleyan dual meet, we lost and that s all there is to it. 4
Do you fellows know that Miss Ferguson sails today for ' '-Hill: x
Berlin? Gee, I'm so stiff from that tennis tournament that X -A i
I can't go to sleep. Say, the Annuals ought to be out pretty , -7742-I
soon, hadn't they . . . Yes they're coming out sure Satur- '7" ',ig':i
F Ha ts Caps
Our store is the fam! ffzkfribzzf-
ifzgpoim fir Me m05fj?z56z'072-
fzbfe' clofhesj--z'!'5 the Lgzzfbering'
pain! for afreyyy young' men
Men's Head I I . y Ladies' Fine
to Foot . . I A '- 1- 1 ' Footwear
Outfitters 0P.5fumv6f7VfJfa,af.ffAVffraw-fmffr a Specialty
HM, , ,sary
J 15- Q.4..,m'vtasiafs
AUDRIE DAVIE AND MINNIE NELSON
4-There is one consolation in being a Senior, we don't have to
take any exam's. Watch those Juniors work, our trials
come soon though. I'm sure I'll forget to move my tassle
over after I receive my sheepskin . . . Have you a copy of
the program for the next few days? Yes, here it is, I'll read
it to you if you want to take it down: June 5th, Coburn
Players: June 6th, Rally of Volunteer Band: June 7th,
Expression Graduating exercisesg June 8th, Baccalaureate
Sermon and annual vesper service: June 9th, Dedication
of Class Gift, Class Play and Music Graduating Exercisesg
June l0th, Alumni day: June llth, Commencement Exer-
cises. There surely are enough things crowded into those
few days, I sort of dread leaving school, but I'll be re-
lieved when it's all over.
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it leaf it rg
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WHAT' we nm LAST SUMMER
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? Howoi ' fl lghqsh Houtsis 9?
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5 4 may
I ,7 OLD STUDENT TALKING TO NEW STUDENT
4 1 u I9--I suppose you arrived Tuesday with the rest of the students,
N U ' you probably met a lot of the fellows Tuesday night at the
ET-'fig Y. M. stag. The Y. W. girls entertain for the new girls
7:-iN fifjllyfnm ' ' -
Q.4.-77"-H' Igwiigtfn Wednesday nightg are you going to try out for the Glee
Hg' Club? I see they elected officers today.
gf 1 JOHN KOLP AND LAURA BELT, AT CLASS FOOTBALL GAME
'll V S 'Lim K' 26-There's Jimmie now, just carrying the ball .... Well the
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Freshies are beaten but they put up a pretty good game at
that. If they could have run as fast as Deakin and Riner in
the scrap this morning, they might have stood more chance of
winning. I see by the Collegian, "Prit spent the week end
at Hornickf' I suppose they'll keep the type set the rest
of the year for that. We're going to organize a Mandolin
Orchestra this afternoon, wouldn't it be nice if you were
to be the accompanist?
MERRILL STEVENS AND HAROLD GORDER
hate to interrupt you just as you're going to have your for-
tune told, but I wanted to tell you to be sure and come out
Monday. We are going to organize a College Band,
Look out, Mike will run right over you with that old horse
he's got . . . Who? Uppie, well he sure does deserve to
win the baby contest.
The balance is in the writer's
Pen is shaped so X' . fwigff- I Not only
that it throws its weight yK,6i?3l"'G' balance and improved
d t d '
own owar the shape, but improved
Paper . 'ts feed. N t
X-X ff :,A , A m H R x 0 a
X . V , si A 1 Houston
j .l'l . i t -'l ' i Used For
TH HOUSTON PEN.
To the Readers of the I9-I5 "SIOUX"
The convenience of always having with you an in-
strument for writing down in ink-class notes 'for the
student, memorandums for the business man, correspond-
ence for everybody, etc.-this convenience is one to be
Before purchasing a Houston Pen I always had
trouble keeping a pen and if I did not lose it, it was
always hard to find, but the neat gold chain attached to
the cap of the Houston does away with that trouble and
now my pen is always handy. When l am through with
the pen I instinctively turn the cap on and then it is
attached to my coat or vest.
In addition to the chain attachment, the Houston
Pen has balance-no clubby cap on one end while writ-
ing--a I4-karat gold pen with iridium point, and a
feed that gives a steady How of ink.
When you lose your next pen or when you need
to get a new one, get a Houston.
R. R. VERNON.
Everything in Drugs, Toilet Arti-
cles, Rubber Goods, Trusses, etc.
Supplies and Finishing
High Grade Candies--All Popular
The most popular refreshment place in
Pierce and Fourth Street
Nebraska and Fourth Street
Auto Phone 2863 Iowa Phone I30
J. U. RENNISIIN EU.
Palms and Plants for Decorations
Special attention to funeral orders
Emblems made on short notice
You are invited to visit our store
SIXTH AND PIERCE STREETS
Is obtained by labor, preserved by saving, and increased by diligence and
compound interest. We invite you to transact your banking business with us.
IOWA STATE SAVINGS BANK
SOUTHEAST CORNER FOURTH and JACKSON STREETS
Under the Supervision of the State of Iowa
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS
The Hess Music House
Musical Instruments OF All Kinds
SHEET MUSIC AND MUSIC SUPPLIES
FREDERICK E. HESS, Proprietor
508 Fifth Street
SIOUX CITY, IOWA
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-That Sandburr idea is quite an addition to the Collegian Re-
-Say, Mitchell, did you know they are going to organize a
Forensic League tomorrow?
-The fellows showed up Yankton in the game today, didn't
they, beating them 33 to 0? Yes, but it was too bad some
of the fellows had to leave the Otho stag last night just as
the fun was beginning.
-Jimmie Dolliver was elected President of the Juniors, I guess
all the classes elected officers today.
-Paul, I hear that you and Bob Dott have made application
for an A. F. degree. Too bad Bill Hunked out and can't
be in your classes.
-Have you got everything he needs? Yes, and remember, it's
your job to fix that swing at Abernathy's. Well, if Dunk
gets to that lecture course tonight I'll miss my guess.
AT DAVIE'S fRuth lVlcCandliss and Keith Burcliclcj
-Doctor Hamilton sure preached a great sermon tonight.
Ding,.Ding, Ding, Ding, Ding, 'Ding, Ding, IZ.. I U
---The fellows are sure doing Fine, they won that game at Buena
Vista 31 to 3. Morningside always had a good team.
CHAPEL MASS MEETING
-Vernon certainly clinched his claim to the title "Boob," Now
it depends upon the support we receive whether or not the
boys get their band suits . . . How many, two, McKin-
' ney? Those other fellows are too optomistic, I can't banlc on
my dates that far ahead.
DEAKIN fReadin9: 'icollegian Reporter" in History Twoj
Who is that blooming Guy who writes this and signs it the
Spectator? We'll beat those Wesleyan dubs Saturday, those
soft ducks can't play football.-Say, Boob, did you lcnow
that Bishop Bristol was going to lay the cornerstone for the
new Gym tomorrow?
BESS SHANNON AND EARL WILLIAMS AT "SEVEN OAKSH
24-Yes, I think that Professor Marsh is fine, but I'm too tired to
listen. I about killed myself in that game with Western
Union, and that 60 to 0 score In favor of St. Thomas is
enough to put anyone to sleep.
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rather SQY qood evening
Hmm qooa my-vrinq +0 that
lgloaurhinq -Q-op c'qqT'WOUld!l'l'
R KY Wreck- IWIU
M12-wing -for YW 'f rw
UP 111.55 X
SFQL e .1'i'-, ' A
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The College Grocery
Groceries Fresh Fruits
Vegetables ' Confectionery
Let as supply the eats for your
t picnics and social affairs
A. P. LARSCDN
Corner of Morningside and Peters .Street
N L 4-
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9 , ,,,,..?.'-'- I
A I O O
nb on an V1 oar zo'
FL.E.TCHER TALKING TO H. MASTERS ' 479
30-I think it was quite nice to elect Beans ringer of the Victory i
Bell. Didn't some of the girls wear frightful combinations
at the lecture Tuesday night, they just grated on my nerves. ll U Nov ,Q-
I notice Clare Cooper changed his roomlnglplace the other
day in order to learn a new embroidery stitch. He does at f
such lovely work.
NOVEMBER if If
B. BROWN AND R. RIPPEY NW ,s- 4, 3,
7-Well, Mac sure deserved to win that contest tonight. You're U
mistaken, Brownie, in thinking that you have the only Ruth Q In
in school, there are eight others and they organized a new M .
club yesterday. I hope that we have as good success to- l
morrow, against the Haskell Indians as we did last Satur- XL'
day when we beat Simpson 6 to 0. i
MITCHELL AND MISS SARAH BLEAKLY AT OTHO PROM
IO-You missed it not being at the Agora Reception yesterday. 4, W
The Haskell Indians were a little too much for our boys, 2
although 28 to 0, compared with their other scores this -L 4
year, isn't bad. We Soph boys are going to spring our new .L L H- is A -
class sweaters tomorrow. Don't Bonnie and Mr. Insko I H C
make a nice looking couple? They were here together last Ula,
TOMMY JAMES TALKING TO I-IERSELF
I8-Pickles! Van missed connection last Sunday, but then I
guess there is enough going on to keep me busy, Mrs.
McCoy Friday, and the junior "Backward" Monday.
I'm getting so sick of this Institution, just the same thing
year in and year out. That McKinney man is still pulling
off his Freshman jokes, posted a notice for football practice
this afternoon, dated Sept. 20th, I9I4, and Rube Wallin
bit. O! well, we won our last football game with Dakota
Wesleyan, 6 to 0, last Saturday.
'IUPPIEU AND LOLA BROWNELLE IN THE LIBRARY
28-Hello everybody, what you all over-working for? Did you
all have a good feed yesterday? Isn't it dead around here
with everyone home? Let's have a lonesome party tomor-
row night, you get the fellows together Uppie and I'll phone
the girls and we'll just have candy and apples in the
N0 rf li"
C UPHAM INTHE
He Profits Most
Who Serves Best
Even the most liberally educated man, when
entering into the commercial World, will find that in
the above sentence lies the fundamental principles of
Every employee of our firm has been thoroughly
schooled to apply this rule to every transaction, Whether
large or small, with our customers.
It is for this reason that our city retail depart-
ments have Wlfllk gvoff. a
A Good t E
ace to P'i'rade
E. H. BACKEMEYER AXEL F. JENSEN
Edwards Sc Bradford
x. " QED
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DSCPUNDVCT Tile h
MARION METCALF AND MARGARET KIFER ' ,
6-Well, I'm just dead, haven't had any sleep for a week. Be- N LK .
ginning with Monday, there were the four debates and last GE
night the Zeellner Quartet, and I suppose tonight we'll have I-ng, QQRHQIS M5555
a closed door. Did you go to chapel yesterday and hear
Dr. Gunsaulus speak on Personalities? I'm surely glad
that I didn't cut for he was just fine. ix?-RQTQLN f
MARIE DEVITT AND MABEL PECAUT
9-I think these class entertainments for Miss Burner are a good
idea, Both she and "Dad" Elliott came yesterday didn't
they? Oh, you should have seen Jean Johns this noon
racing a street car clear to the car barns. I suppose he's
getting in shape for spring track work.
I3-Haven't the meetings been fine and the boys seem to like
"Dad" Elliott as well as we like Miss Burner. I'm glad
vacation starts next Friday so we can get a rest.
I 0 '
OW We 'RESTED
High Grade Photographs
at All Times
we Made the Photographs for the 1915 "SIOUX"
CENTRHLLY' LOCATED .Hbove .Huthierfs .ftyle .fhop
team last Saturday. We thought Campbell would forget
i f In I
lil! K HSUN7 T- S oRniNi SJPL?f'dN'f' H 1
t...tfelaa? if A are All ll
A W-is - M.. A' 'X . , A fi
,niieiia l ' " Teamsne -limi - ' 'll
gtgza PM Tm. ' ha, I t
M - 'gm 'fu sack fo
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MAC AND ELEANOR ' t
I4-Bob Vernon was elected President of the "M" Club today. I, Q
Yes, you know "Turk" was elected captain of the football EQ. K ii fi
his Bibical Literature class today, but he didn't and we had
to explain our tardiness. Prof. Campbell denies the impli-
cation that he is absent-minded. Did you hear Gov. Clark
and Lieut, Gov. Harding in chapel yesterday?
Cl l 130 P. It doesn't seem like we've been back a
week does it? It's just eight days since school started.
MASTERS AND JIM KOLP-I2:30 A. M.
23-This is the longest walk l've had since I've been in Morning-
side. Well, the Glee Club Concert was fine, but I'm not
keen on this after walk. I think that Marsh made a good
choice in choosing the debaters. That was a good joke
Saturday in chapel-A Faculty Chorus. Where were the
song books? I have forgotten why they were taken out.
That lecture, "Sour Grapes," by Dr. Ott, was certainly
fine. We'll be busy with Hugh E.. Smith here, beginning
with Sunday and we will get to see what College Exams are
like Wed. and all the rest of the week.
. ' Q
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BURGESS AND IVIABEL IRWIN
I 5-The class prayer meetings were certainly fine, the leaders were
well chosen I think. That was a good joke on Bob, they
had the Faculty, detectives and police force searching for
him. Bill Payne gave them all the available information,
but how could he know that Bob only went home to work
his brother for a new suit to wear to the Otho Banquet Sat-
urday night. Well, when did this happen? Oh, it was
the third, the same clay that you were elected President of
the Agoras. Then Earl you'll have to go home at len
o'clock every night, the girls have adopted the Proctor
MARIE DEVITT AND HORACE MORGAN
's too bad Horace we have to stay on the porch while Mac
and Eleanor are having a closed door program. I wonder
if Eleanor fully appreciated Mrs. McCollin's talk to the
Agoras last night?
RUSTY AND GLADYS CATHCART AT UPRATTLER Doo"
I9-The girls did pretty well, I think, in getting out the paper this
week. The Annual Board for the 'I6 Sioux was elected
Tuesday for the first time without any society spirit. To-
morrow will sure be a busy day, there's the Monument Run
in the afternoon, the lVIen's Banquet in the evening, and I
understand the Loveland Bunch are planning to have their
annual Colonial wedding. I am anxious to see what these
banquets are like. The Agoras have their's Saturday.
GUY MCKINNEY AT ORPHEUM Un Nigger I-leavenj
28-He! I-Ie! That's almost as bad as Ken and Lucile when they
were having a prolonged good night at the gate. If that had
only happened a few days before Bill would certainly have
had them in the Boomerang he is so proudly exhibiting
around the Institution.
ln a long race the atltlete saves his strength for the finish. The principle is the same in
the racc you are in for material success ancl comfort. Save--for the finish. Our bank
welcomes your account.
National Bank of Commerce
Fourth and Nebraska Streets
ALWAYS KEEP YOUR MIND ON H. 6' H. SHOES
. . S H E C 0.
512 4th Street
uthier Style Shop
CORRECT DRESS FOR WOMEN
EXCLUSIVE LADIES' SUITS, Cons, Funs, WAISTS,
MUSLIN UNDERWEAR. CORSETS AND MILLINERY
Sioux City's Most Appreciated Store
509-11-13 FOURTH STREET
When purchasing Jewelry for important occasions or for
simple Gifts, it is most satisfactory to go to a shop that
is thoroughly accustomed to attencling to all these needs-
Capable salespeople who are able to give helpful sugges-
tions concerning selections.
I WlL.L H. BECK
lOWA'S LEADING JEWELERS
Corner 4th and Pierce Sts. Established I877
NATIONAL WOOD WORKS
BANK. STORE. OFFICE FIXTURES
AND INTERIOR FINISH
5075091511 Water Street
L i '
ADA AND BEANS AT MANDOLIN CONCERT
6-What is everybody looking at? Why Carson has two strange
women with him and they are trying to find out who they
are. There is Crook Grey, Campbell asked if he was sick
or in jail. Did you hear about Bigg in Ethics class? He
denied Campbell's statement that it is usual for men to pro-
pose. I don't know why Ruth should blush. Well they
spent last Sunday together at Kingsley, so I guess it's Fixed
up all right.
Earl is gone, so Mabel Irwin thinks she will go home over
Sunday since there is no attraction left in Morningside. The
Coach was sure peeved at me the other night at the first
game of the basketball series, when I kicked the bucket and
spilled the whitewash. I-Ie made me blot it up with a
gunny sack: I wish you'd been there to help me.
BOGARD AND LOVICE IN LIBRARY
I3-Say Bogie, do you remember when Henderson called for Mina
last night? I-Ie is trying already to get an early date for the
Coburn players. Say Bogie, I hope you don't get the
mumps, although it seems pretty popular this week. Say
I..ovice, I got my contract from Vauter's chautauqua today
-35 per week, I guess that beats Ames-I'm glad we
didn't cut chapel as we had planned yesterdav, Schull's
talk was sure good. Well, even if the Sophs did postpone
their game, we Juniors trimmed them for the championship
just the same.
IDA MARY Hoop IN THE HALL
20-Say what were you fined for at the "M" Carnival today? They
accused me of wasting natural gas in the library. Lucile
Metcalf sure did look line in the stocks. 5ay, I'm going
to have a bunch of the Pi's out to our house tomorrow.
I want you to come. A
INsKo AND His LADY
28-Did you see Lucile Metcalf fall on the floor in the library?
It was almost as gracefully done as when Beans fainted a
while ago. I'm surely glad you could come to my debate,
guess we didn't frog them.
April Ist-Dictagraph Operator
Well there comes Eleanor, I'm glad I'm through carrying
this dictagraph around.
, -sv .
Mn efon 'I core io reno' on off.
We haven it fime to write one,
so we ore jnff going to give
yon ez picture of fhe plezee in i
which yon ez!! iihe to spend fl
por! of eoeh ho! .vnmmer even-
E. K. BARNEY, Proprietor
0 " 5 4
GDM Annual Jlnke
Qlrarkeh hg Zluninr mnulh-me with
Being a Trutliful Account of Affairs in Morningside
TABLE OF CONTENTS
To Wesley Deakin, 1. B., who is elfeeay distinguished as
the "Fermi" of Morningside College, ancl in whom we
look for that sort of inspiration which makes us laugh
ancl grow fat, we unqualifieclly eleeneete theseljokes.
"1fll's Agin the Faculty, We're For ll."
to the Co-Eds
I-IE.RE.'S a store that makes special preparation to sup-
ply the needs of the college girls and where the sort RN? -
of things young women like are to be found in great diver- 5 L
DAINTY dresses, modish suits, handsome coats, 1
stylish hats, pretty shoes, and all with the fash- 1 1
ion touches admired and demanded by the Co-Eds. .
AND the smaller things that give the distinctive
I feminine touch to the attire-the ribbons, laces,
embroideries, neclcwear, and all the rest are here to
be found in alluring displays.
4 And, so, a welcome
K to you, Co-Eds!
MAY you find your way to this store often--Our
K 0 incomparable service is at your command and
J it is our sincere aim to aid you in every manner
ul' ,T possible.
it Li' I l u ll
li 'M il
To those, if aught there be
Who yet are unaware,
For only jokes they hate
Do others care.
We apologize to all we left out.
CAS We Know Them.,
PREXY CRAIG-The main squeeze, ask the outlaws! "You can tell them it will be
done in the fall." Has been accused of using Morningside as a stepping stone to
a bishop's seat, but we don't believe it.
EMORY HAYNES-Looks like the Emory had been working on him. A student wrote
to Harvard once for information and received this answer: Why don't you ask
Prof. Haynes, he's the best authority west of the Mississippi. He don't give
grades, he substracts them.
DR. CARSON-Idle Spectator. If history runs out why then make a bit yourself. The
most entertained man on the Faculty. Has a real tango stride. Did you men-
tion women, yes, I'm still following my usual tactics.
"For if a coed's not to fuss, than pray why is a coed?"
COACH SAUNDERSON-"Sandy," "A fine business." All he has to do is physical
training, coaching all forms of athletics, and teaching algebra on the side. His
football team says he is the fiercest orator in school.
MARGARET BRAND-She's teaching the girls something: that alone would give her
HELEN LOVELAND-She ought to have studied engineering, then she could have kept
her grades on a level.
HERBERT CAMPBELL-His students think he hasn't had a drink for seven days-better
see Carson. As he grades them, do they love him.
AGNES FERGUSON-She's gone this year but we love her just the same.
C. A. MARSH-Faculty exponent of the Rooseveltian doctrine. Has the best right to
speak of any man in College.
DR. STEVENS-If every man loved birds as well as Doc. there would be no worms left
for his biology department. -
HAROLD STILES-Disc. Committee. Likes to crack his little joke about raising the
devil. We'd ought to have a Faculty Bible study class, how about it Bunny?
BROWN-Faculty wit. Practices what he preaches.
Those we left out were not in chapel the day we took the census
"Beware and don't be late on the last day."
MR. CLAIRE. LAWTON
Who were never on time.
Better not be late on the last day.
Who ls Who
Clark, Wilson-Wears pumps to school to draw the water away from his brain.
Rippey, Ralph-Has a windmill attachment to his pumps.
Robinson, Laura-Capable and likes to have other people tell her so.
Curry, Wendell-Our Freshman Athlete.
Hornney, Alvin-Al is alright but he has his short-Cummings.
Dott, Bob-Not as insignificant as his name implies.
Sebern, Marie-"Pat's" best girl.
Brown, Bernard-Still he's a student in Morningside College.
Masters, l-larold-An understudy of Fletchers
Moore, St. Clair-A real lady in gentlemen's clothes.
Burdick, Kieth-Studying for the ministry but he never goes to church.
Starrs, Delano and Gaylord--The Starrs that Brownie and Ding could not put out.
Lynch, Mina-Makes every fellow think her first name is Personal to them.
Harrington, Ray-The only Freshman that remained true to his girl at home.
Derr, Enid-The champion girl basketball player.
Roost, Amanda-She has established her residence on Garretson avenue and
l-larold Strobel says it is a great advantage.
Long, Gladys-She talks,-------how she talks.
Grey, Nevillie-Cubeb reporter. Carson's only pet, he bit the hand that fed him,
with "E" grades.
Deakin, Sammy--His hair is gone, but not forgotten.
Lockin, Margaret--"Sally." She seems to have a cinch on a Senior.
Allen, Howard-Business manager of the l9l5 Sioux. What Bernice preys for.
Madison, John-Howard's partner in misery. Besides his other engagements he
expects to hold his claim on Newland.
Lawton, Clare-Another Sophomore who has yet to find out that he does not
Lindsay, Arthur-A bird shark yet the Freshmen can beat him finding Roosts.
Cooper, Clair-Undecided whether to major in domestic science or biology.
Winkleman, Eleanor--The first Sophomore to get an Otho medal.
james, Tommy-Living example of hang sorrow, care will kill a cat, let's be
Pollock, F.-Looks forward to the day when he'll have designs on every woman.
Crouch, Lois-May Queen. Saves many a rube idea from being used.
Vernon, Boob-How to star in everything but classes. Famous for his chapel
addresses. Author of "Jeans is Jeans."
Bogard, Herman-"Bismark." "None but myself can be my parallel."
Dolliver, James-"I smell smoke." Speaks whenever he gets a chance.
Heitt, Earl-One knight who remained true to his lady in the Agora relay.
Kifer, Margaret-"Who says she has a wormls heart." Maybe that accounts for
all the suckers she attracts.
Mitchell, R.-Junior orator. His next oration will be, "Mitchell the Man."
Payne, Bill-A disciple of the man who said: "Open the window so I can throw
my chest out."
Metcalf, Lucile-Recipient of a notice, that Ken. Wilson was taking up too much
of her time. I
Belew, Acla-The girl with the longing look.
Barks, Leehflive him a DAY and he'll do anything.
Belt, Laura-Some call me fickle, yet I can't go with all of them.
Bigglestone, H.-Every student to Ruth Reike.
Bowman, B.-Have I an ocular display?
Brownelle, L.-She'll make a HEAVYWEIGHT yet.
Brunelle, A.-Ask the C-lee Club.
Doolittle, M.-But say much.
lnsko, Myron-A lot of wind, and yet, if well controlled, will get there yet.
Kolp, John-"Leaf," the best-hearted man in school.
WE AR E
AN INCORPORATED BANK UNDER IOWA STATE LAWS FOR THE
PURPOSE OF OPERATING A SAVINGS and COMMERCIAL BANKING
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
W. S. SNYDER E. M. Corbett
President W. C. Johnson
LEN O'HARRoW I-I. Calinsky
Vice President O. L. Johnson
C. A. NORRBOM O. W. Towner
Cashier C-eo. C. Call
"SAVE WITH US AND THOU SHALT HAVE"
Cut Flowers Bridal Boquets
Plants Floral Decorations
J. W. DUNFORD
Florist, Nurseryman, Landscape Gardener
I STAND FOR QUALITY I
Auto 4212 -PHONES- Bell 930
NURSERY OFFICE, I9TH AND CLARK STREETS
PHONE US YOUR COAL ORDER
We Will Take Care of You When the Time Comes
GOOD COAL, GOOD MEASURE, AND GOOD SERVICE
THE H. E. HAAKINSON COAL CO.
Auto Phone 2l74 312 JACKSON Bell Phone 572
MORNINGSIDE BARBER I SHOP
C. D. KELLOGG, Proprietor
South of Park Theatre
Galinsky Bros. Company
The I-louse Where QUALITY Tells-PRICE Sells
WHOLESALE FRUITS AND PRODUCE
Hood, I. M.-Says she would rather be a big duck in a small puddle, than a small
duck in a large one. She ran the Senior Class Play.
lVlcVicker, Roy-Stayed out of school one year so he could buy her a diamond.
DEBATE AND DRAMATICS
Successful plays of the season.
A Locicai. TRAGEDY
Selling-Mid-Semester Grades Posted. Members of the Logic Class Receives a D Plus,
Much to Their lnclignation.
ACT I.-Carl Sass-When a man, has sixty-nine hrs. of A's and nothing lower
than a B, I think a D plus is a reflection on the teacher rather than on the student.
ACT II.-I ought to have a C, if I am to be on the track team.
ACT III.--l..oleta Wood, weeping,--I don't deserve exactly the same grade.
ACT IV.-Insko-This is the first D grade I ever received since I took Trig. in
my Freshman year.
ACT V.-Campbell-Well children, I thought that if I gave you all the same
grade, no one could complain of being slighted and a D would make you work. That is
logical. A Senior Product.
CAUGHT AT THE SWITCH
SHE THOUGHT S1-1E HAD PINNED IT BUT SHE HADN'T
Selling-Girls Playing Basketball on the Gym Floor.
Principal Lady, Missing, Like Her Switch Hero-Coach Saunderson
ACT I.-Smush, a long hairy objects strikes the Hoor, writhes a moment, and then
is still. The girls form a circle around the mysterious object, which every girl recognizes
as a switch.
ACT II.-Silence. Every girl feels of her hair, and looks accusingly at her
ACT III.-Redhaired girl and Coach look happy, rest are worried.
ACT IV.-Climax. Coach picks up switch and lays it on the radiator. Breath-
ing becomes easier. Girls shoot baskets again.
ACT V.-Stage in darkness. A small figure stealthy crosses the stage, gropes in
the darkness. Then a muttered exclamation is heard. Silence. Slowly the sun fills the
building with light, the switch is gone.
Everything in Brick Any shade. Any style
B ILDI G WITH BRICK
At a Moderate Cost
The practicability and stability of brick-its value as an
investment-as a thing of beauty which will be a joy for-
ever. Thoughts concerning these matters we would like to
submit for consideration.
SIOUX CITY BRICK 8x TILE CO.
SIOUX CITRUS LEADING FLORISTS
FRESH CUT FLOWERS-All kinds of lloral emblems made up by us. We
know how. American Beauties, Roses and Carnations always on hand, Positively the
finest and largest display in town. Our prices are right.
NEW STORE ' BRANCH STORES
402 4th Sm Rocklin 8: Lehman at
Ogg gre sloux CITY'S LEADING Mm Hotel and
A the West. 405 Douglas St.
FIVE PHONES: Auto 4l99-3I I2-29313 Iowa 31 I2-80l
EUROPEAN PLAN RATES 75C AND UP MODERATE PRICES
l25 Rooms--Forty with Bath One-half Block from Orpheum
OscAR W. GUSTAFSON, Proprietor
CORNER FIFTH AND JACKSON SIOUX CITY, IOWA
WHAT MORNINGSIDE MOST NEEDS
The students who use the library need an editorial and here it is, by Miss Sanborn.
Say! you, you with that smirk and those killing ways, you who use up so much
of some girl's time in the library that they don't go in only when they have to to escape
the honey buggish antics of some of your ilk in the halls, you mutts who are suffering from
an overgrowth of animal tissue in the region nature intended for your brain-say, you,
just for a change, why don't you stop and if you haven't enough intelligence to see what
a fool you are making of yourself, ask someone then take their advice and cultivate a
little ingrowing respect for other people's time and rights and win the everlasting gratitude
of an already over-worked librarian, to say nothing concerning the thankfulness of your
Miss Dimmitt's Opinion-The above is a pessimistic view of the situation. It
must be understood that there are two sides to the proposiion. By talking to a young
lady in the library you change ideas and clash personalities and these are some of the
things that mold and fashion your life. As it is against the rules of the College for
the girls to be talking to the boys after dark, where is there a better place to talk than
in the library? It is here in the library that everyone is under the public eye and the
association is of the highest and noblest kind. May we have more of it.
WHAT MORNINGSIDE MosT NEEDS ACCORDING To-
Grey-More appreciation for my reportorial ability.
james Kolp-More nights to fuss and more pretty girls.
St. Clair Moore-More card parties and a dancing club.
Vernon-A few more lines of activity and less attention paid to studies.
Bill Payne-A few more good business men like me.
Bob Dott-A class in appreciation so they could appreciate a good man when
they see him.
Janitor-More sidewalks for Morningside.
lVlcVicker-More men's banquets.
Uncle Jimmy Reistrup-A little less ragtime.
Should be your life's motto-it breathes the spirit of accomplishment. Successful
business men have invariably laid the foundation of their success to the Savings Bank
habit. You cannot do better than follow their example by opening an account with
this bank at the earliest moment and putting yourself in line.
Woodbury County Savings Bank
Manufacturer of Fine Furs
310 PIERCE STREET SIOUX CITY, IOWA
FIND YOUR WAY To-
THE COLLEGE BARBER SHOP
FRED B. PHIPS, Proprietor
Wood Bros. 8: Co.
Live Stock Commission Merchants
Tom Dealtry . .
Manager SIOUX Clty, Iowa
FORENSICS AND ORATORY
Dolliver Wins Humorous Contest With the Following Selection.
USHOEMAKER TO THE FUSSERSN
It had been a day of sorrow in Morningside: the Faculty returning from a sum-
mer's vacation had decreed that there should be no more fussing in Morningside, a de-
cree, hither unknown even in that Methodist Institution. The cries of the fussers had
died, the last teacher had slowly slunk away and the lights of the College building were
The moon rising in sorrow over old Bass field cast its dewy rays thru the windows
of the new Gym and lengthened the shadows of the dormitories. Near the bleachers of
old Bass field a band of students had congregated, their clothes brushed smooth for the
Orpheum, the shine still fresh upon their shoes, the scowls of anger still set upon their
faces. Suddenly Shoemaker stepped forth from the gang on the bleachers and spoke
thusly: "Ye call me fusser, and you do well to call him fusser, who for three long years
has fussed every form of maid or coed the broad expanse of Morningside could furnish
and never never yet lowered his arm. If there be one among you who dare say that
ever in class room or on the campus my actions did belie my word, let them step forth and
say it, if there be one who dare meet me on the old church steps let her come on. But
yet, I was not always thus, a tired fusser of still more tired Janes, my early life ran
quiet as a teacher's dream, and when at noon I threw my books aside and gathered be-
neath the trees to take my rest, there was a friend, the daughter of a neighbor, to share
One evening after the chores were done and we were seated on the old front
porch, my uncle, a city man, was telling of the good old days, of how it had been his
boast that he had kissed every girl in the village. I did not know then what love was,
but my heart leaped-I knew not why, and I clasped our neighbor's daughter until my
mother grabbing me by the hair of my head, sent me to bed and bade me cut out
the mush. That night my sister's beau came, and I saw the one who had admonished
and advised me, hugged by this son of Adam, until my father's No. IO landed him in
the street by our dwelling.
Last night I kissed a girl in the spoonholder, and when I broke my clasp I saw
her dad, the same dark frown on his face that I had noted when in adventurous child-
hood I plucked his daughter's first green kiss and dashed away in childish triumph. I
told the Prexy that he was my enemy, irascable and mean, and I begged that I might
consign him to Miss Ferguson's German Class and watch him sweat. Aye, upon my
knees amidst the dirt and litter of the campus, I begged to be excused while all the as-
sembled Faculty and the dirty dozen whom they call disciples, jeered and laughed,
deeming it rare sport to see Morningside's fiercest fusser turn pale and cringe with fear
before that terrible man. And then Prexy drew back as if I were a coyote and sternly
said: 'Let him do his worst.' This is no place for fussers, and so fellow fussers must
you and so must I fuss no more.
"Oh Morningside! Oh Morningside! Thou has't been a willing teacher to me,
thou has't given to that simple farmer boy who never knew a later hour than eight, t e
eyes of an owl and a heart of rubber. Taught him, after nights of sleepless fussmg.
to bluff his way thru morning classes, taught him to gaze into limpid eyes of flirting
Freshmen, even as Marion upon Al. Aye, and I shall pay thee back, until the
pathless campus shall be filled with fussing coeds.
"Ye stand here now like fussers that ye are, t e oc o s
upon your coatsleeve, that blotch of powder still upon your shoulder. But tomorrow
. . . k J t
some coyote, breathing Herpicide from his flowing pompadour, shall ta e your ane o
the Colonial and bet his Frat pin that he will cut you out. Hark, hear ye coyote
boasting, 'tis three days since he has had a Jane, and tomorrow he will be fussing yours.
h l k f ome maiden's hair still
And a fine piece of cheese it will be. If ye are yellow, then stand there like Sophs walt-
ing for the Freshies' ropes, if ye are fussers follow me, gain the boats of old Riverside
and there do as good work as did old Engle down by the old Church tower.
dead, is the old spirit frozen in your veins, that ye do cringe and
cower like a henpecked husband 'neath his matron's tongue?
"Oh Morningsiders, Students, Fussers, if we must work let us work the Faculty:
would fuss, let us defy this vile prohibition, if we must be canned, let it be under
the open sky in the old boats of Riverside!"
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TIME WILL TELL
J. W. HALLAM GEO. W. FINCH DR. C. E. WESTWOOD
HALLAM AND FINCH 500 FDENZZQIT Bldg
' LAWYERS . ' Corner Fourth and Nehraska. Streets
Suite 603-605 Iowa Bank Building Sioux City, Iowa
L. G. DIERKING
CASH MEAT MARKET
The Place for Quality and Right Prices
E. M. CORBETT
409-410 Security Bank Building
' Sioux City, Iowa
J. E. DE WALT
Room 7 Iowa Bldg. Fifth and Pierce
Auto l73l Sioux City, Iowa
MORNINGSIDE TAILOR SHOP
SAM MYERS, Prop.
CLEANING AND PRESSING
Rear of DarIing's Store
392I Transit Avenue
MUNGER, ROBINSON 81 KINDIG H' N. BOTHER5 M. D.
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW OFFICE AT
621 Iowa Bldg. Sioux city, Iowa Momgside Sfafion
RESULTS OF THE WILSON ADMINISTRATION
We .Zgfef .fliaffdz
ABSOLUTELY F IRE-PROOF
SIOUX ClTY,' IOWA
.93anquet and ,Einner Farties a Specialty
Are ye ready for Society Amalgamation? To Miss Dimmit, we offer the follow-
ing solution of the Society question. ,lust what would happen if the athenaeumzetalathea
Piesi If that wouldn't be Society Amalgamation. tl'ten the College could get along
without the Faculty. The only trouble would come as to whether they could keep
the Pies down.
CAUGHT ON THE CAR
H. Clark-"Well, when am I going to have that photograph?"
Bernice Lehan-"Why-never-I might as well be truthful."
H. C.-"But I want something to remember you by."
B. L.-"Well, I might give you a hug and a kiss instead if"-
H. C.-"But I want something more lasting."
Clnterval while car goes over bridgej
B. l...-"Gee, Harry, I'm going to have a good time this summer while I'm away."
H. C.-"Oh, don't go, my brother and I are going to belong to the boat club this
summer, and we'll take you to some"-
B. I...-"Now don't you expect me to stick around this burg all summer and give
up a perfectly good vacation expecting you to take me any place."
H. C.-"Well, see here, don't you believe I would come around if I knew you
were here this summer? You know I would."
B. L.-"Well, you might come around but you'd never take me any place. I
know you too well. I've stuck around all winter and you haven't taken me a single
H. C.-"Well, but"--
B. L.-"Gee, I wish you would take me to just one swell dance before school is
out. Don't you think you could fix it?" fThe car stops for the College and the subject
is left to be more fully discussed at chapel time.,
PIPER 84 LAR N
PLLJIVIBING sf HEATING
Auto Phone 6306
2012 St. Aubin Avenue, - lVl0l"l'lil'lgSide
R 1' b 'l' You vvill find it first, last and
e 1 always at MARTIN'S
Patrons demand more than promises from
us. The fact that We funflf our promises
has built up a thorough-going respect for
our word, which we appreciate.
lUe're 54 Years Young in Enthusiasm
lUe're'54 Years Old in Experience
Thus We have the willingness and the abil-
ity to serve you better every day.
The Fastest Growing Ready-to-
Wear House in the Middle West
LUon2en's and Misses Suits
and Dresses Our Life Jtudy
College .fhoes 'Tis a feat to
for College Men it feet-try us
Sioux City's Oldest Dry Goods House
rr 81 Graves Co.
We did the heating and plumbing in all the
UNITED BANK BUILDING SIOUX CITY, IOWA
Ross M. Coorvuan, ASSOC. M. AM. soc. c. E. CHAS. I. SMALL
Coomer Sz Small
ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS
ZIZ United Bank Building, Sioux City, Iowa
Ask Our Clients About Us Aura Phone 37I9
We Rebuilt Main Hall, Morningside College
We .Built the New Gymnasium
A The most complete line of Sporting and Athletic Goods in this part of the country.
We carry Spaldings, Reach and Goldsmith's Athletic Goods, and if it is to be
found in Sioux City, it is here.
Morningside College and its students use a good supply of our Athletic and Knit
Goods, so it must be the best.
The Phillips Sporting Goods Co.
Interest Paid On Open Accounts Invited
Certificates of Deposit
Security National Bank
Established l 884
VV. P. MANLEY, President
T. A. BLACK, Vice President
C. W. BRITTON, Cashier
C. G. CUMMINS, Assistant Cashier
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, fB500,000.00
HEADQUARTERS Fon THE BEST OF CANDIES
P I , S REFRESHMI-lN'l'S AND l..UNCHEONE'l"I'S
607 FOURTH STREET
rinlds Meat arket
We supply thc lcading boarding liouses of Morningside with all kinds ol lreslm
Phone us your order and our delivery will reach you promptly.
AUTO PHONE, 6284 CECELIA PARK
Clements Q Co.
Sample and Fancy
Satisfaction guaranteed. Students, let
us furnish your picnic supplies.
St. Aubins Station
THERE IS THE BANKING
FEATURE OF YOUR
Vlfhich need not be overlooked, and many
valuable lessons can be learned by simply
carrying a checking account with this bank
during your school year. We will gladly
help you solve these problems which you
will find very profitable to you later on.
Faculty and students are welcome to use
us in any and all banking matters.
Responsibility, S I 00,000.00
4 Per Cent Interest on Deposits
"i ' OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
E., C. Peters, President
Geo. E. Ward, Vice President
John Scott, Jr., Cashier
F. W. I..ohr C. Milligan
C. W. Payne
' A year's work of remodeling and relurnishing the West I-Iotel from the top floor
to the basement is now completed. The result is gratifying to us and pleasing to our
patrons. We now have 230 rooms, I44 with private bath, 40 sample rooms with
bath. First-Class Cafe, Rathskeller and private dining rooms in connection.
Single, Without Bath, 31.00 Per Day
FRANK DONOHUE, Proprietor
Witlm Bath, fI5l.50 to 53.00 Per- Day
JAY IVIAC I..ARTY, Manager
' ,,-' If
f'!,f-4 'T X"
HE CAN'T GET AWAY FROM IT
AMONG THE. TRACK DREAMERS
Gussie Brunelle dreamed that he had won the two-mile.
Heavy I-liett woke up after he had won the hundred in ten flat.
The Joke Editor went to sleep cursing just after he broke his shin at the end of a
twenty-two foot leap.
Beans Evans woke up in the bath tub, while taking a bath just after Finishing the
mile in four minutes and fifteen seconds.
The landlady woke up Vennink with a pail of cold water just as he was giving the
last whirl to the family cat on the end of a l68-foot hammer-throw.
Still in progress with Margaret Kifer leading the field and running strong. Mina
Lynch, Frances Martin, Marian Davis and Ruth Blackman have either given up or are
far in the rear.
Discus-The discussion is still going on but Ida Mary Hood has a strong bid
for first honors.
Auto Race-Wilson wins first with one of Darling's Winton Six's.
SIOUX CITY'S FOREMOST CLOTHES STORE
-..v4-,-4r:- nu- 1, Adv- ,M -
' 1 are 4 E 5:
was '.'- .M V.-,- 'fr
,x AA f I3 iiriflxii
FOURTH AND NEBRASKI
l. You men and young men of Sioux City will all be
glad to know that this "Live Store" will re-open it's doors
for business September lst in its new store at the same
FOURTH AND NEBRASKA STREETS
2. You'll also be glad to know that no effort is be-
ing spared to make it the pride of Sioux City-no stone left
unturned to make it a store you'll be proud of and glad
to give your patronage. i
3. The same sterling quality of merchandise will be
sold-the same high principles of merchandising followed
that has characterized this store in the past with the big
added advantage of superior service possible through the
adoption of the most modern methods of merchandising.
May we count you as one of the hrst to see the new
store September lst.
The Moore Clothing Co
A. R. Johnson 8z Co.
Wholesale and Retail
Ask Your Grocer for MOTHERS BREAD
Out-of-Town Orders Given Prompt Attention
Our Customers Are Our Best Reference
Auto Phone II97
Bell Phone 197 IOWA Street
LET LINDI-IOLM FURNISI-1 YOUR Home COMPLETE
ACRES OF FURNITURE TO CHOOSE FROM
Lindholm Furniture Co.
SI3-I5-I 7 PIERCE STREET 4l2-I4-I6 SIXTH STREET
BEAN SHOWER ARTISTS DISCOVERED
Great excitement at the College following the discovery of the perpetrators of the
Acting on information secured by a Faculty detective Prof. Stephens posted him-
self in the attic of the main hall on the night of March 31 and at the proper moment
touched off a flashlight and secured a picture of the men engaged in making arrange-
ments for the annual bean shower. When the plate was developed it was found that
three men had been engaged in the nefarious work. One of them was the son of a mem-
ber of the Faculty, one of the others was a prominent member of the Y. M. C. A. cab-
inet, and the third man was a preacher. The Faculty thought best to keep the names
secret and they have not yet been disclosed.
Efhr Cbffer nf the Glnllrgr
"TO BE AT HOME in all lands and ages: to count Nature a familiar acquaint-
ance, and Art an intimate friend: to gain a standard for the appreciation of other men's
work and the criticism of your own: to carry the keys of the world's library in your
pocket, and feel its resource behind you in whatever task you undertakeg to make hosts
of friends among the men of your own age who are to be leaders in all walks of life:
to lose yourself in generous enthusiasms and co-operate with others for common ends:
to learn manners from students who are gentlemen, and form character under professors
who are Christians-this is the offer of the college for the best four years of your life."
-WILLIAM DEWITT HYDE.
STANDS FOR THIS IDEAL
A gain this year of 43 per cent of men in the four college classes
A gain this year of I7 per cent of students in the four college classes
This year l30 Freshmen.
The boy who goes out with one arm or one foot to compete with those who have
two is not as much at a disadvantage as a young man who goes cut half educated to
compete with the boys who are educated.
-WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN.
Write President A. E. Craig, Ph. D., D- D-
ALI.. IS NOT GOLD THAT GLITTERS
OR WHAT KIND OF COFFEE Do THEY DRINK
A Sensational Three-Act Drama. Staged by the Bird Class Monday Morning.
Setting-Twelve O'Cloclf Class on Bird Trip in North Ravine
Atmosphere, One-fourth Per Cent Civet Cai.
ACT l.-Stevens grows hungry and suggests lunch.
ACT II.-Miss Hood snifls the air knowingly, and says do, I can smell coffee now.
ACT Ill.--No dinner there, they proceed one-hall mile against the wind.
frlnalcen from the new Col-
Only I5 chapel absences a
semester are permitted.
Students are required to at-
tend at least one service of
Public Worship on the Sab-
bath at the Church the stu-
dent may prefer. CRippey
ancl Wilson prefer the Or-
The heating plant "fur-
nishes heat" "for the College
Hall and Conservatory."
If you're grouchy at your pic-
just remember that it's true
As you gazed into the camera
It has pictured back to you.
M mt P21 if Hflfv
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1' CHRISTMAS TRW e9-Ps
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DAVIDSON BRO . CO.
"THE BIG STORE"
Sioux City's Greatest Attraction
5 ' D
X X f f
g Ma' -
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, i .,,. 1525 "T 'ygll1:lpi2:1,hgm 1!
, ,.... lv! l':tI,,Qi. 3 ,, s - V" Ill if I AV 'x,
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.,.f,.l..:l.?'v:t1awe':.f5R F05 PL QbDAVlDH7lERRHvYb6ns ri'l1i-Qi 5 U
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"Everything Under the Sun"
"A Store that Outshines in Styles-in Selection-in VALUES"
' "The Store that Shows the New Things First."
"The Store that Serves All the People from
Kindergarten to College and afterwards."
"Everybody's Going to the Big Store"
DAVIDSON BROS. COMPANY
SIOUX CITY, IOVVA
Money at interest in our Savings De-
partment is at work for you both clay
We help you to save and pay interest
on your Savings.
The Government watches your account
with this bank.
Northwestern National Bank
Capital and Surplus S200,000. 00
We are thoroughly equipped to serve SEE
you in any department of banking.
OPEN SAT. EVENINGS
Corner Fourth ancl Pierce Streets FOR
J- A. MAGOUN, JR-. President Home Portrait Photography
B, H. KINGSBURY, V. Pres.
I. M. LYON, Cashier He Pleases
Auto Phone1544. First-ClnssinEveryRespent
Barber Is Bigger and Better Than Ever
T AND +
Bath Rooms gs I I t'i.' .
A. J. LORD, Proprietor W E 2?
3l2 Nebraska Street, - SIOUX CITY, IOWA
,yt nw? . an
I it ta tl I 1
I o A i
Patromze the Advertisers ng, an
111 the . ::g :ii, M'
Sioux Five FLOORS FULL OF New
FURNITURE, RUc.s AND DRAPERIES
Sioux City Stock Yards
The Sioux City Stock Yards extends a cordial invi-
tation to students attending Morningside College to call
at the yards. Let us show you how business is con-
ducted at a stock yards.
The knowledge obtained will be of benefit whether
yo.1 lalcc up farming and live stock raising, or some other
SIOUX CITY STUCK YARDS
Art Publishing Co. Athletic and Sporting
PROGRAMS Q SPALDING-GOLDSMITI-I
.ANNOUNCEMENIIS BASEBALL, TENNIS, GOLF, SPALDING
INVITATIONS RACKETS, SLOTTED THROAT RACKETS
AYERS, SPALDING HAND MADE
521 Douglas Street FISHING TACKLE. RIFLES AND GUNS
Oxford Hotel Building
Opposite City Hall
Auto Phone 2588
312-14 Nebraska Street
SIOUX CITY, . . . IOWA SIOUX CITY, .... IOWA
X ' .
gigs.. fFT':",'z..g6 '. .
Y l Q 1, Y
When the moments that you're with her And your heart begins to flutter
Go like Ty Cobb over first,
And the minutes you are absent
Like the hours of the accursed.
When the faces once tho't pretty
Pass unnoticed down the street
AN ODE TO
I want a little, oh a little,
Just a little love,
Come on my dear and tell me
About the wonderous stars above.
Let's get started now for
I don't know how long it'll last,
just look at the clock, my dear,
You know time flies so fast.
Let a successful love letter writer help
you. My private suggestive methods leads
the victim by a series of logical steps
straight to a natural and looked for pro-
posal. Reference library of I4 volumes
accessible to paid-up students.
flVlyron O. lnskoj
Every time you chance to meet-
Yes-when everything you look at
ls illumined by her face,
Then you're pretty safe in guessing
That you've almost got a case.
MARGARET BY JIMME
Come and hold me in your arms
And hug me a little, too,
For you see no one's around
And you know that I love you.
The day is long, the evening short,
See, there's no time to lose:
Come and sit beside me now,
I know you won't refuse.
Elihu Shoemaker wants to know how
long a chinchilla overcoat would last if
a girl took a little NAP off it each night.
Beck: Say, where is the best place to
hold the world's fair?
Dunn: Around her waist, you chump.
"Say! Did You Hear thc News?"
"Dad's Book-Store is the Only Book-Store
Advertising in The Sioux"
"Well! ls That So?"
"Yes, and whats more The Morningside Printing
Company do all kinds of fancy ,society printing. You
better buy your books and supplies there after this."
"What Do They Sell Besides Books?"
"Oh! they keep all kinds of students' supplies, such
as Fountain Pens, Note Books, Stationery, Pennants,
College Jewelry, etc.
A- C. Patton 81 Company carry a full line of
. Fruits and Ve etables
canned goods, Groceries, We Aim go
Please our customers at all times. Your
Attention is called to our quick service
To all parts of Morningside fiilgogievgirders
The best attention. We hope to make you
0 ur customer by the quality of our groceries
Not one dissatisfied customer is our aim
call at our store at Peters' Park.
. ' ' 'l l
our central location makes Ourseifcfliwsslie
Morningside. Phone your orders. Both
Phones. Auto 6143, Iowa 761. Wepfgfgto
All particular people.
N ow is the time for our acquaintance.
Your patronage desired.
The Leading Grocers of Morningside
An Agora-Cultural Club organized for the betterment of the girls physically and
mentally. It fills a long felt want. It originally was only a walking club but Miss
Ferguson didn't like the solitude when she chaperoned them, besides the members
themselves expressed themselves as favoring gentlemen chaperones. This year, feeling
the need for a society shine, they invited prominent women to explain certain principles
of etiquette common to ordinary social parisites. The only good thing they had this
year was a joint "doo" with the boys. Nuf ced. Lately they have been deluding
themselves into believing that they do have good times until they have reached the stage
where they really do enjoy themselves. The only practical farm work they are doing
is taking care of the Morningside chickens. They cannot expect to do much until we
get our new chicken house. This is to be the next building in the building campaign.
Meets every day during the chapel period. Generally at Larson's store. Matters
of deep import are discussed. Ways and means of explaining chapel absences to the
Faculty committee the most important topic.
OFFICERS:-Grand Chief Smoke Blower, Kenneth Wilson: High Mogul Inhaler,
MEMBERS:-Ralph Rippey, Bernard Brown, Will Fair, Wilson Clark.
PROBATIONERS:-Chester Robinson, Neville Cray, Paul Woodke.
EMBLEM :-A hatchet.
MOTTO:-"I cannot tell a lie."
PURPOSE:-To give to the world the truth regarding newspaper reporters at
Morningside and to clear Gray of the charge of being a prevaricator, and to show that
he really was benefactor to the school. i
RECOMMENDATION TO T1-nz FACULTY:-Give honor to whom honor is due.
Instead of condemning Gray for what he did write, give him a vote of thanks for sup-
pressing the things that he did suppress.
FACULTY STIRRED TO ITS VERY ROOTS
Sensational Prize Fight Pulled Off By Prominent Members of Morningside Faculty.
' Threatens to Disrupt Organization.
C-ory with their own blood, their hair disheveled, their faces twitching with rage,
their breath coming in short, sharp gasps, Harold Stiles and Ronald Stevens fought des-
perately, while their parents, frenzied with excitement, urged them on from the ringside.
Such was the gruesome sight that met the eyes of our brave Ole as he paused horrified
at the window before rushing in to separate them. Ole was silenced with an "X"
and Stiles and Stevens soon made it right with the Discipline Committee. The popular
decision was given to Ronald. '
THE HONEY BEES 'Yhg usmxgk
fApologies to Wordsworth's Daffodilsj XenXou.el3
I wandered as a student does, 2",'3,'Q,'Q,'g1-
Who'se sought in vain for A's and B's, gl hl'Ll""" 1 - -f
When suddenly I heard a buzz, 9 Q fit?
A swarm of buzzing honey bees- f m 7 Q.
- - fi ll ' f X -
Upon the ground and in the air, A 11:31 . Z QU, ,X
Settling and stinging in my hair. Lp, 'J 'ltr ,102 vw ,H
' l , t 4, 'R
I Crain 1- '
Continuous as the themes that come, f Q
I Q 'l
And bother us in English here, SJQD
That swarm of bees began to hum , ,-,l
Along the margin of my ear- ,AN ,fl
."',Vf : Z- I. j'
Ten thousand saw me at a glance, QP
And settled on my coat and pants. if
My dog beside me scorched, but I Q15 nu '
Out-run that howling dog to town, X
A fellow could not but be spry H' "" ""
With such a stinging bunch around- EBQ
I howled and ran, but little thought
What change in me the bees had wrought. Wsilwmf
1.1 gow owls BUT'
f Bfgairioi .
I """ cw ,,,V,,. -,
And oft when on my bed l'd lie, f
All swelled up lik-e a Senior's head, W,54,3T16-,Vw
They d flash a mirror in my eye, r'7,a.5g,y 53,-gf, flgj
And show me where the bees had tread, fff
. i , V if
And then I'cl gaze up in the trees
And curse again those honey bees.
N ' fl lx I
W E f
yer! Ph om: MA- :H6:f.fPff!LWyy 1?
,q1.z.us TAKES vs f Q15 ' 'KH - V.
wE"rn GNN' TM AWEEK 61- H
Tu TIIA PARK f ' , 'wrdg'
THEATE BBT ,
Hty 2.1. UE "Wall IQ'
.. cm , - Magssgzg,
'42 gg . 5355
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' f I . meg? 'alt' ' ji .1
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SUIT OR OVERCOAT
TAILORED TO MEASURE
5 5 AUNPD
YOUR CHOICE OF 500 ALL WOOL FABRICS
We Guarantee to Fit and Please You or No Sale
The Guarantee Tailors
404 Fourth Street
FAVORITE SAYINGS OF MORNINGSIDERS
Ruth Bailey-"By Gum."
Ada Belew-"O Beans."
Horace Morgan-"Aw Heck."
Hazel Day-"IVIr. Barks worse than my bite."
Wayne Costar-"Believe me kicl, I've got some Dame."
"Turk" Eiffert-C U
Prof. Carson-"Or what not."
To be Wright at all times-Alice Thornburg.
More chapel cuts-Lovice Strobel.
A corner on Beans-Acla Belew.
Elastic Currency-Morningside Stuclents.
A girl just like the one I used to have-I-I. Morgan.
More time to laugh at my own jokes-Guy McKinney.
More girls to fuss-Mike Briggs.
Owl cars-Wright, McKinney, Costar, Kolp and the girls.
The class of work we turn out pleases
the most particular.
We can convince you. See our College
ew Method Soft Water Laundry
313 PEARL STREET
LET US CHEER FOR OUR COLLEGE
S-s-s-s-sis! Boom! Wheel Maroon!
Come all ye loyal with your choo choo rah rah
Choo choo rah rah, choo choo rah rah rah rah rah:
Come all ye loyal with your choo choo rah rah
Choo choo rah rah for Morningside.
RAH! RAI-I! RAH! CRepeatJ
For it's Morningside! Morningside!
Wou!dn't think of bragging 'bout our Morningside.
Boastfu! pride is petrified,
Ain't no use denyin' what can't be denied:
Greatest seat of wisdom since Solomon died:
We abide satisfied
No fairer school in schooling than our Morningside!
Cobbs ........................ .
. Kglfgiwt' I 557'
5 Elm URR5
'D s at is X225 Q
Er,-,yn s-vfjdh' I AL
'1 ff'?f7?i32q sg
M ' -- V is it
If if 'X I mg. 1 Ac
B y' 'Gum .
A "WHO'S WHO"
Uf the Morningside Fussers for the bene-
fit of would-be fussers, so that none need
trespass. Order does not necessarily sig-
nify intensity or durability. Under no
conditions will we be responsible for the
veracity of this list, for women are no-
torious for changing their minds and some
men never get their minds made up.
Heavy . . .
Mjimmy . . .
Mike Briggs ..
C. A. Payne. .
. Metcalf Sisters
. . .Lola Brownelle
. . . . . ..Margaret
. High Schoolers
. . Pearl Wilson
. .Vera Hauswald
. . . . ..Clara Lewis
Brownie .... .... . Ruth Gillies
Fully .... ....... S ally
.Allen . . ..... Bernice
Walton ....... .......... B riggs
Guy McKinney ....
Wright . . . . .
Barks . .
WBi . .... .
. .Luella Haskins
. . . .Ruth Bailey
. . . .B. Wright
. . A. Thornburg
. . .Mabel Irwin
Another year has passed, have you?
Insko and' Starr won the forty-two
tournament during the Glee Club trip
speaks well for the Ministerial Associa-
I don't care what color my hair is,
No matter how thick or how thin,
just so there's enough of the confounded
To cover my head and my chin.
If you wish to see something swell take
BEANS and SOAKEM.
Someone asked Alice Thornburg what
she was doing at the men's banquet.
"Guess I've got a WRIGHT here," she
Earl Williams says he wishes they
had a crew here, for he likes to take a lit-
tle ROE now and then.
J. Madison says he's going to take up
a claim before all the NEWLANDS are
News Item-Heavy Heitt went fuss-
ing last Sunday night.
Did you ever stop to notice,
When you're laughing ht to croak,
That the GUY who laughs the loudest
Is the GUY that cracks the joke?
Oh Morningside, thou art the "Pride of the Sioux"
And we'll honor thy name ever more,
To thy standard we'll ever be loyal and true,
As thy sons ever have been before.
We shall sing of the honor and fame thou hast won,
With our hearts and our voices attune,
And forever we'll stand united as one
In our love for the dear old Maroon.
We are glad for the days that we've spent on thy hills
And the friendships we formed in thy halls,
And for dear Alma Mater our hearts shall beat still,
When at last we shall turn from thy walls.
'Till the waters have dried in the "Rolling Mizzouu
And all love in the old world has died,
We shall stand by our College, "The Pride of the Sioux
And we'll cheer for our old Morningside.
Sing the praises of dear Alma Mater,
Tell of her hero's bold,
Lift high your voices the chorus raising
All her glories now unfold.
Then cheer for dear old Morningside,
To thee we pledge anew
Hearts of faithful love, now and forever
Thy loyal sons and true.
We love thy halls of learning
And where ere we roam
We will cherish the friendship which thou
I-last brought us, Fair Morningside our home.
Hear our vow, Oh! Alma Mater,
Ever to honor thee,
All we have in loving remembrance bringing
For the glory of old M. C.
Printing and Book Making
College and School Annuals
Given Careful and Prompt Attention
We Printed and Bound this Book
The Monarch Printing Co.
COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA
3741- K A
Qpaste Progrim Here,
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