Morningside College - Sioux Yearbook (Sioux City, IA)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 298
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 298 of the 1918 volume:
? 1. 'Y-
E f F
V GLASS our 1918
G. EARL BARKS, EDITOR
J. HARRINGTON, MANAGER
SIOUX CITY, IOWA
THE CANTON ENGRAVING AND ELECTROTYPE CO
THE ECONOMY ADVERTISING OO.
IOWA CITY, IOWA
The Sioux '18
BEING THE ANNUAL YEAR BOOK
OF MORNINGSIDE COLLEGE
SIOUX CIT Y, IOWA
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The Clilass uf 1918
IN ITS JUNIOR YEAR
G. EARL BARKS
E. J. I-IARRINGTON
MARION HEIKES .
NtJl3LE N. RICHARDSON
ROBERT MCl3RIDE .
VIVIAN DOWN .
RUTH SMITH .
FRANCES IQOLI' .
ERWIN WEN1o .
CHARLES H. IQLIPPEL
MILDRED PECAUT .
CLARA LEWIS .
LIDA SAUNDERS .
CLAIR I. SHERWOOD
FLOYD CONNOR .
CHARLES FRY .
ROYAL H. -TURGENSEN
. . Assistant Editor
Assistant Business Mailagel'
. . . Faculty
Not for literary splendor,
Not for mere artistic beauty,
Not for honor nor for glory
Have we written down this tale.
But to tell you of our college,
Her environment and beauty,
Her traditions and her legendsg
And to tell you of the student,
His activities and habits, .
Of his victories in battle,
Of his longings and ambitions
Have we written down this tale.
If it adds 'auglit to her gloiryfll
lf it makes your love more loyal,
If, in years that are to follow
It shall call up to your memory
Scenes of battle, hours of labor,
Pleasures, honors, tasks well-done
In the mighty Big Sioux College
In the Big Sioux River Country,
Then our labor is not useless,
All our work is not in vain.
VVith this thought before you always
We submit to you this legend,
This, your annual and our class book,
And extend to you this greeting
Of the 19-18 class.
itknhert gaeglep Baniburne
who has mon our lobe mth esteem as 8
nratessur ant: as a man: aah who DHS DUUFEU
out the best part of his lite at the feet uf bus
Elma Jiilater, Jlflnruingsibe Qlnllege, ine,
the Qtlass ot 1918, respedfullp hehicate
We wish to acknowledge and express
our appreciation to Ewart Williaiiis '17,
for the Cartoons, to Lynn Castle '19, for
the Decorative Emblems on the society
pagesg to Horace lVIorgan '14, for the
Order of Books Design, and to Professor
james J. Hayes, for the Insert Design and
Ex Libris, found in this book.
The Colle e
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Sing the song of Hiawatha,
Of the happy' days ihat followed
In the Big Sioux River country,
In the pleasant land and peaceful,
On the muskody, the meadow,
On the prairie full of blossoms.
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I Alma M ater
E PAUL MACCOLLIN
I Sing the praises of Dear Alma Mater,
Tell of her heroes bold,
Lift high your voices,
The chorus swelling,
All her glories now unfold.
Refrain Then cheer for Dear Old Morningside,
To thee we pledge anew,
Hearts of faithful love,
Now and forever,
Thy loyal sons and true.
II We love thy halls of learning,
And where'er we roam
We'll cherish the friendship
Which thou hast brought us--
Fair Morningside! Our homel
1 III Hear our vow, O Alma Mater,
Ever to honor thee,
All we have
In grateful remembrance bringing,
For the Glory of Old M. C. .
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WINNING POEM OF 'IHE CONT ESI
J FINLEY CHRIST, 18
On a bare and wind-swept hill-top '
Sloping gently to the southward,
Looking toward the broad Missouri-
Toward the swirling lVIuddy Water-
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V I - "The Genesis of Morningside Spirit
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Stood a prophet with a vision,
With a vision of the future,
E With a dream of mighty compass,
l V Dreaming of what he would build there-
On the hill that looks to southward,
Toward the swirling' Muddy Water. X
an an on in an an
Comes to Morningside a freshman
In his hungry search for learning 3
With his burning thirst for knowledgeg
With his bounding youthful spiritg
With his crude and noisy mannerg
And his heart of sterling metal,
Though it has not yet been tested.
Little recks the bounding freshman- 4
Little reeks he, aye, or wonders-
Of the prophet and his visiong
Of the portrait in the chapelg
Or of those who followed after-
Those who strengthened the foundationg
Those who toiled, and fought, and struggled
For the college on the hill-topg
For the freshman, that his hunger
After truth should not consume him 3
And he marvels at the spirit-
At the loyal, boosting spirit-
Which the numbers gone before him
fThough their names have been forgottenl T
Have bequeathed to those who follow.
'Tis with awe he views the battle
With the warriors of Vermilion-
With the tribes of South Dakota-
From beyond the Muddy Water. I
With astonishment he ponders- ,jx 1,
'Tis beyond his comprehension- f
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VVhen he sees us still unconquered
Though the score should stand against us 3
VVhen he sees we still are loyal
To our teams and to our Sandy-
Whether winning, tied, or losing,
'Tis in vain he tries to solve it
And appreciates it fully:
For he still is but a freshman,
And he Cannot comprehend it.
But in five or six semesters-
After years and years of struggle-
After years of living with IT-
After years of lusty battle,
And of patient, silent fighting,
On the field or in the class-room-
He begins to understand it,
And to have that spirit in him.
llfany times he's been defeated,
Mariy times has hope been shattered,
Many victories have escaped him .
As his hand stretched forth to grasp them.
But with each defeat he suffered
He has taken one step onward,
And at last he is a senior,
VVith his proud and knowing mannerg
Oh, SO different from the freshman,
That but yesterday he had been. X
And among the many things that
Make him different from the freshman,
Is the conscious, living knowledge
That he comprehends the spirit
Of this college, "and its meaning
To the world that moves about us.
For the greatest thing this college
Gives to those that go out from it
f'Tis a thing to keep us fighting
In the battles still before usj
Is the spirit of its founder-
Is the spirit of the vision ' W In ,:
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Who could see the shining future
And could carve a way out to it:
Change a footpath to a roadway,
And a Wigwam to a mansion.
Neither time, nor man, nor devil
Such a spirit e'er can conquerg
For as long as rolling prairie
Forms the banks of Old Missouri,
Or as long as Muddy VVater
Flows on swiftly to the ocean,
Morningside shall live and prosper
On the hill-top, looking southward
Toward the swirling Muddy Water,
Shall send forth her sons and daughters
With her dauntless, fearless spirit,
That was never known to falter,
And that never can be conquered.
AGNETTE FLOM '20
In the outskirts of Sioux City
On the river's winding shore, .
Far upon a hill-top pretty
Stands our college, as of yore.
And its halls are wide and spacious,
Plenty room for fun and care,
But the spirit of the college
With its size cannot compare.
You may talk about your "pep"
And your "vim" and "go" and
And think your "spizerinctum"
Is the best that you can know.
But if once you feel the spirit
Of our collge here so dear,
You will then forget all others
And with us abide quite near
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THE COLLEGE CHURCH
I Grace Methodist Episcopal Church
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We have joys and we have sorrows
As in other lands and schools,
But we still cling to each other
For we've "Friendship" for our rule.
You should hear us all on Thursday,
Wheim our pep meetings are on,
You would sure then wish to join us
And partake of college fun.
We are here too for a purpose,
'Tis to learn, to live and do
And if you would test our motive
Let uscome and help you too.
So to Morningside we're loyal
Yes, loyal, staunch and true,
'Til upon the dear old campus
Our four years or more are through.
Then we'll boost, boost, boost
For the college in the west,
For Morningside, yes, Morningside,
The fairest and the best.
Then all join in the "Yip-ki-yi"
For Morningside, Maroon,
And then the nine and fifteen rahs,
While the band strikes up a tune.
A Toast, to the Morningside Squaw
J. R. KOLP '17
In days that long ago were gone,
In times when tribes were few,
There lived a band of Indian braves
On shores of the Big Sioux.
On shores of the Big Sioux they lived,
Right near the old Mizzou,
Their camp was on a hill-top green,
Their squaws were worthy too.
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THE PRESIDENT,S Home
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Not few the wars that they did have
YVith tribes from neighboring landsg
Nor few the scalps that home th
ose scalps of h '
'Tis not for me to tell of how
This tribe has fought and wong
But mine to tell of just their squaws,
vs that held them one.
When shades ofinight were softly drawn,
The God of Light sunk low,
The braves came up the hill to camp
From hunts' they'd had below.
They gathered on h
t e river's bank
To watch the setting sun 3
VVhile shadows lengthened through th
-' Their cam fi
, p- res were begun.
- The fires they lighted in the woods
- Come back to us again 3 A I
They now are fires of k V
That glow in hearts of men.
At first the squaws came not to schooli
They in their homes did hide,
But soon it was a co-ed school
ts name was Morningside.
The squaws now hold the braves in check
And point to things above
And teach them how to 1
ove to live
And living is to love.
To them, who have inspired through strifeg
To them we hold in aweg
To them who give ideals of lifeg
Here's to the M ' '
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Dean of Women
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I AGNES B. FERGUSON MARGARET G. DoLL1vER I
I German Honorary Dean of Women
I MAIN HALL
I CHARLES A. MARSH FREDERICK SCHAUR Q
I Publiq Speaking Biblical Literature I
ARTHUR H. H1RscH EPHENOR A. BROWN O. GARFIELD JONES y
History .Education Economics and Sociology I
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ROBERT N. VANHORN PEARL S- GREENE I
Mathematics Home Economics y
SALOME LUECHAUER JASON M- SAUNDERSON
Director of Physical Train- C021Ch of Athletics
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HELEN I.. LOVELAND WALTER J. HIMMEL LAURA C. FISCHER
. Ass't English Ass't Biology Ass't German and Latin
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MACCOLLIN Director of the Conserva-
Voice Culture tory of Music
JAMES REISTRUP HAROLD R. HARVEY
Pianoforte Q Violin and Theory
CONSERVATORY or Music
FAITH F. WooDFoRD f MAEEL E. BROWN
ZENANA Os1zoRNE HELEN W. LUND '
Academy English Piano
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Bookkeeper Secretary-Treasurer Secretary to President
Mus. JESSIE H. JACKSON CECILIA C. STENGER
l Librarian French
i RUBY K. FLYNN Mas. BERTHA Bosmzv
i Ass't Librarian Academy
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President . E. C.- HEILMAN
First Vice President . C. W. PAYNE
Secdnd Vice President . L. J. BRENNER
Secretary-Trcasurer F. O. BARZ
Term expires 1917 Term expires 1918 Term expires 1919
VV. D. BOIES
O. M. BOND
A. G. Buss
C. F.. CHAPMAN
R. T. CHIPEREIELD
E. M. CORRETT
L. J. HASKINS
H. A. KECK
C. D. KILLAM
J. H. KLAUS
W. H. SIIENCE
C. W. PAYNE
J. L. PANZLAU
F. H. TIIIEI.
SCOTT M. LADD
F. O. BARZ
L. J. BRENNER
GEORGE C. CALL
J. L. GILLIES
F. W. KLAUS
C. P. KILIIORNE
C. H. LOCKIN
J. C. LOCKIN
E. S. JOHNSON
W. T. MCDONALD
W. P. MANLEY
W. C. METCHLF
J. P. NEGUS
H. B. PIERCE
J. B. 'FRIMBLE
J. E. BENZ '
J. W. FELLER
R. M. HATHAWAY
P. E. HELD
G. DF. TINKNELL
R. E. WEB!!
C. A. MAUER
E. A. MORLING
D. A. MCBURNEY
J. H. O'DONAHUE
J. G. SHUMAKER
W. E. TACKABERRY
G. H. WEssEL
GEORGE F. WHITFIELD
M. F. MCDOWELL
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Her infrzite 'varicftyf'
DONALD J. WALTON
fin honest mind and plain
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"So like ll courtivr, contwlzpt nor biffl'l'I1t'.YS
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"W'iZh zvlmt his Avalour did zfnrich his wit,
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STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESEN-
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FRANK ABEL Sioux City ALEX
"His nature is too noble for the world: ki
He would not flatter Neptune for his tri-
Or .lo-ve for his power' to thunder."
ANNA M. ANDERSON Sioux City
"Vain pomp, and glory of the world, I hate
NIARGUERITE BRETHORST Lennox, S. D.
"Simply the thing I am shall make me live."
Mas. AIILDRED BROWN Sioux City
"She hath prosperous art
Wlzeiz she will play with reason and dis-
A nd well can she persuade."
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NIILDRED H. CHAMP Sioux City
"She is young, wise, fairy
In these to nature she's immediate heir."
VVILSON T. CLARK Sioux City
'Hind faster than his tongue did make of-
llis eye did heal it up."
INIILLIE CoRNEL1UssEN Alta
"IJer life-a quiet stream
In zvhose zialnz depth the beautiful and pure
fllone are 1nirror'd."
NI.-XRGUERITE CUMMINGS Sioux City
"Let none presume to wear an undeserzved
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5 "Give thy thought no tongue,
Nor any inzjnwportioned thought his act."
3 SUSAN EADS
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"Sznce I am crept in favour with myself,
1 I will maintain it with some little cost."
1 PAUL EIFFERT West Side
"I hold the world hut as the world,
l A stage where every man must play his
' JOHN A. FARNHAM Farnhamville
l "He is complete in feature and in mind,
I With all good grace to grace a gentleman."
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i h NIINNIE J. FRY Sioux City
QU "I must have liberty
Z 95 PVithal, as large a charter as the wind,
' To blow on whom I please."
CHARLES GARLOCK Sioux, Nebr.
"Hear him debate of commonwealth affairs,
You would say,-it had been all his study."
LUCIA M. HoLMps Sioux City
"For if our 'virtues did not go forth for us,
'Twere all alike as if we had them not."
ALVIN G. HORNNEY Le Mars
. "His eye begets occasion for his wit,
For every object that the one doth catch,
The other turns to a mirth-moving jest."
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l NEVA A. I-Ioux Sioux City y
Q "lVh0, not content that former worth stand A kitty
1 fast, Qv
L Looks forzvarzl, permvering to the- last 7
i From well to better, daily self-surfzastf'
i ANNA ISIEEFE Sioux City S'
"Suit the action to the word,
The 'word to the action, with this special
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That you ofverstep not the modesty of
HARRISON KILBORNE Sioux City
"I flare do all that may become a man,
Who flares do more is none."
JAMES R. KOLP Jacksonville, Ill.
"fl man in all thc world's new fashion
H 1 ' l' brain"
i lhat hath a mint of jr zrases in us .
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IisTH1sR LARSON Sioux City
'Her pure and eloquent blood
Spoke in her cheeh and so distinctly wrought
'l'l1at one might almost say her body
B. ICIHTH LAWRENCE Lansing, Mich.
"From lowest place when 'virtuous things
The place is dignified hy the doer's deed."
HARVEY LAWRENCE Yankton, S. D.
"His heart and hand doth open, and both 1
For 'what he has, he gives, and what he
thinks, he shows."
RACHEL MADISON Sioux City
"So may the outward shows be least them-
The world is still deceived by ornament."
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FERN I. MARQUART Manson
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By my troth, a pleasant-spzritezl lady. 1:
There's little of the melanrlzoly element in
CORNELIA NICBURNEY Sioux City
"Still in thy right hand carry gentle peace,
To silence envious tongues."
MARY K. ORDWAY Castana
"Witlz cheerful semblance and sweet ma- i
That every wretch, jzining and pale before,
Beholding her, jrluchs comfort from her
ARTHUR C. PAYNE Sioux City '
"This fellow of exceeding honesty, i
And knows all qualifies as II learned spirit,
Of human dealings."
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' . LAURA IC. PHASE Sioux City
i "IIallz not olzl Kustom made this life more
Than that of fmainful pomp?"
I AMANDA B. RoosT Dakota City, Ncbr.
I "Those about her from her
i Shall I'1'Illl the jmrfzfct ways of honour."
HARRY 15. Rosnmz Ft. Dodge
! "He nzust, he is, llc' cannot but be 'zvi.vc'."
I A F. NIARIE SEI'-ERN Manson
i "So 'wall to know
Her own, fha! zchrzt she wills to do or say
8001115 zvisrst. virluousest, di.vcreetcst, best."
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i Q Blass SHANNON Sioux City
i "Here in her hairs
W The painter plays the spiderf and hath
A golden mesh to entrap the hearts of men
Faster than gnals in colzwebsf'
GEORGE E. SHIEDER Sioux Cit
"Be just and fear not ,
Let all the ends thou ainfst at,
Be thy Country's, thy God's, and Truth's."
XXERA M. SIPE Alta
"Better leave undone, than by our deed
Too high a fame, when whom we ser've's
y GAYI.0RD A. STARR St. Lawrence, S. D.
"Be chech'd for silence
But never tax'd for speech."
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DCDRCJTPIY J. STEELE Sioux City
"She hath a tear for pity, and a hand
Open as the day for melting eharityf'
CLARA P. SWAIN Sinclair, Ill.
"The hest-conditioner! and unwearied spirit
In doing 1'0llI'f!?.S'il'.S'.U
LILAH G. r1'HOMPSON Sioux City
"Loving, well comlJos'd,, with gifts of nature
111111 swelling o'er with arts and exercise."
J. DON VANHoRNE Manson
"The elements so niix'd in him, that nature
might stand up,
flnd say to all the world, 'This was a
HELEN G. VAN NEST Sioux City
"How many things hy season season'd are
To their right praise and true jJerfeetion."
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l NIARIE E. VAN NEST Sioux City
"Fie on sinful fantasy!
Fie on lust and luxury!"
MAY IE. WICKENS Avon, S. D.
"Each your doing, so singular in each partie-
Crowns what you are doing in the present
1 That all your acts are queens."
1 EMMA J. WIESE Hull
R "Give every one thine ear, but few thy
Take each one's censure, but reserve thy
EWART L. WILLIAMS Arnolds Park
"To thine ownself be true:
Ana' it must follow, as the night the day,
Thou canst not then he false to any man."
Nom. J. WILLIAMS Arnolds Park
"Cowards die many times before their
The valiant never taste of death hut once."
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"Say, do you know what is meant by "Pride of the Sioux'?"
"No, what ?"
"VVhy the Junior class, of course."
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Patiently sat Ifi!l'ZL'!1fllIl,
Listening to his father's boastingy
W'ith a smile he sat and listened,
Utierezl neifher threat nor menace.
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CHARLES FRY Sioux City
"Chick" is our jolly class president. No one can have the blues when he
is around. He is ever ready for a good time and his policy is not to let
his studies interfere with his college education. He plays the mandolin
and is taking expression, but everyone knows his failing for "reeds,"
N0 doubt we shall hear more from "Chick" later on, for he's always
EARL G. STONEBROOK Sac City
A quiet, industrious worker whose heart is bigger than his words. He
takes an interest in all phases of college life, particularly in "fussing."
He is an energetic spirit, a sturdy progressive type of manhood, and his
influence is clean and wholesome. He possesses the zeal of an enthusiast
who strives after some end, and yet stops along the way to lend a hand to
those in need. ,
VIVIAN DowN Odebolt
Viv is Y. W. C. A. President. This fact alone speaks for the respect
which all the girls have for her, and their faith in her ability. She
is faithful to her friends, as well as to her Latin and German classes.
She is an enthusiastic, tireless worker, an entertaining reader, a poetess,
and a jolly good friend. Indeed we can truly say of Vivian. "To
know her is to love her."
l ry. ,' -.JJ-x ,
STUDENT COUNCIL RICPRESENTATIVIC
MARION HEIKES Dakota City, Nebr.
"Heike" is one of our rare girls. She is a leader and takes much interest
in the activities of college life. Notwithstanding that her thoughts are
divided between Morningside and Illinois U, Marioii finds time to do
all that could be asked of any American College girl. She is dependable
to the last degree, always does everything well, and enjoys everything
Es s D
that she does.
:'-+-x,nTt 1"i15'f ' i
JULIA ANDERSON Sioux City
Julia is quiet, faithful, and unassuming. She goes her way silently, and
it is only when we come to know her well that we realize and appre-
ciate her true merit. The class of 'l7,made a mistake by trying to claim
her last year, for she has been in our ranks since we started. She is
always busy and as a reward she gets grades that anyone might well
IRVING BACK Sioux City
It is with just pride that we claim this man as a member of our class.
He is a fellow Whom we all admire for his manly qualities, his open-
mindedness, his unselfishness, his big-heartedness, and his genial per-
sonality. While quiet and very modest, he is nevertheless a fluent and
convincing debater, and has represented his college ably on the forensic
platform. A man among men.
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G. EARL BARKS Sioux City
A loyal supporter of every activity which exists in the college. He is a
member of the famous Kennel Klub. He loves his society and has been
a good "Barks" on the debate platform. Although kept busy as editor
of the annual, he finds time to enjoy a good joke, especially on the other
fellow, and has a smile that we will all remember.
STANLEY BASHAW Correctionville
"Bush" is a minister's son. He is always pleasant, although of a some-
i what retiring nature. He did all his stepping while a freshman. In
him we see a most 1'ugged and tireless specimen of physical manhood.
He plays forward in basketball, end in football, and is a handy man in
baseball. He is sometimes found in the physics laboratory.
ORIN W. BELL Spencer
Orin is a quiet fellow, but beneath a modest exterior there exists a
man of true gold. He is one of those fellows who is always ready to
help another, no matter how deeply engrossed in his own work. Orin
intends to enter Y. lll. C. A. work when he has finished college, and,
judging from his good record of the past, we know that he will be 'l jfjjl
most successful in his chosen profession. 1' VJ, .4431
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JOSEPH BOGARD Sioux City
Stubborn? Yes. But a man with ideas of his own, and who has the
ambition and courage to carry them out. His mind is never changed
by an argument, yet he is as good-natured after a difference of opinion
as before. There must be action every minute of the day to suit him.
He probably has more "pressing" engagements than any other man in
WINIFRED BUSSEY Sioux City
Although Winifred came to Morningside this year for the first time we
have already come to realize in a measure her true worth. She is
reserved and unassuming, but nevertheless very efficient. She is a girl
of gentleness and refinement, and yet so large-minded and broad-
hearted that she is admired by all who know her. Hers is the type of a
noble and sincere friend.
IRENE A. CHAPIN Springfield, S. D.
Irene knows more about lyiorningside than most of us do, having been
connected with the academy and the Conservatory before the Class
of '18 came to claim her. We were almost afraid that she had lost
her interest in Morningside this year, but we find that she is still a
.. H .y , . . . . . . . .
l loyal booster. She is an accomplished musician, but is specializing in
domestic art at present.
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J. FINLEY CHRIST Sioux City
We were quite alarmed last year when the class of '17 claimed Jay
Christ, but we have found that it was, after all, one of their mistakes.
Here is a man who upholds our reputation for learning. He keeps up
with the subjects of the day, and is most contented when the busiest.
He is deliberate of speech and sound in judgment. There is surely a
place among the first for him to fill.
MARTIN CLOUGH Allen, Nebr.
"Marty" is a quiet, bashful youth from Nebraska. He is always
willing to do his share of any work and let someone else have the
glory. He does not let his books worry him much, but manages to pull
good grades. He delights in bodily activity and is our baseball captain
- this spring. "Marty" is a good companion and a true friend.
FLOYD CONNER Sioux Ctiy
Floyd spent two and one-half years with us, and now holds a responsi-
ble position in one of the Sioux City banks. We were obliged to look
up to him from the very first. He played forward for his class two
years in basketball and was a member of one championship team. He
was a splendid mixer in social life and we miss him a' great deal. We
sincerely hope for his return next year.
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Xlabel thinks and is not afraid to express her thoughts. ln the midst
of the excitement she remains cool and confident. She is a perservering
student and has every reason to be proud of her grades. I-lere is one
girl who does not think it necessary to make use of every "cut." One
must know her well to appreciate what a splendid friend and comrade
she really is.
Mfximz EDGINGTON Gilmore City
Nlarie rooms with "Katink" and boards at Sunshine Inn. Should it
be necessary to say more? Jolly? Yes, indeed! She is the life of any
gathering with her humor and jollity. She believes in a good time,
even though it be at the expense of a lesson or two. It is such en-
thusiasm and life as llfIarie's, that make for true class and college spirit.
ILLIS 'ORBES ioux i f
VV 1' S Cty
Perhaps one of the busiest men in school. lfditor of the Collegian
Reporter, and an orator and debater of recognized ability. He has
a most unusual power of winning persons to his point of view. His
studies are his pastimes. yet he is able to claim his share of enviable
marks. In spite of all this, he still finds ample time to "fuss"
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Ruth is a hustler. VVhatever she attempts she starts with a will and
usually finds the way. Hers is the vim and snap that make things go.
The test of her ability is ll0t so much what she does, but the way in
which she does it. She is prominent in class and society affairs, and is
an enthusiastic member of the Y. W. C. A. cabinet.
ARCHIIE FREEMAN Spencer
A mixture of music, gallantry, wit, enthusiasm, and ene1'gy. He plays
the "slide" like few others can. Ask the Sunshine Inners if that's
true. A member of the College Band and Orchestra. His manners
are precise and his gallantry is unquestioned. He appears serious at
all times, but those who know him realize that beneath that cold exteri-
or is a vein of mischievous humor and frivolity.
RIARGARET Goumn Sioux City
Margaret takes music and incidentally classes junior. She has a rare
gift of words and smilesg neither conversation nor enthusiasm can lag
when Margaret is about. She allows nothing to interfere with her
pleasure and may be found ready at any time for a jolly time. Don't
be mistaken, however, for though preeminently mirthful, she can be
real serious at times. i
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ISD. J. HARRINGTON Sioux City
Ed is an all-around good fellow and is full of the M. C. spirit that
makes everything which he undertakes a success. He is a good student
in the class room, likes to jump the hurdles on the cinder path, is a
Warbler in the glee club, and plays center for his class basketball team.
To keep himself really busy he solicits ads for the Sioux 'lS.
CLEO HoLMEs Sioux City
Cleo never admits that she has done anything so well that it might
not have been done better. She is so totally without conceit, and yet
we all know that what Cleo sets out to do is done well. In spite of her
gene1'ous, gracious, considerate and even calm spirit, she is so reso-
lute and determined that success is bound to be hers.
HILDA JACKSON Sioux City
Witli honest pluck antlidetermination she carries out her resolutions.
Her spirit is invincible, and if at first unsuccessful, she tries until the
purpose is achieved. She is here to get the most out of her work, and
applies herself conscientiously to her work, though patient, plodding
study be often required. Hilda is ever found good-naturcd and opti-
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LEON J. JOHNSON Linn Grove
"Jerry" is not a one talented individual, though we hear of him most
Often as connected with athletics. He is an athlete in every sense of
the word. And whether it is on the gridiron, the basketball floor, or
the diamond, he enjoys doing his share of the hard work. He is a popu-
lar captain and plays football with the spirit that wins. Known for his
broad smile and cheery manner.
NIARION JOHNSON Storm Lake
Marioxl is a live wire and a good mixer. She is always brim full of
enthusiasm. When asked to serve on a committee, she works with all of
her real llfforningside "pep." She has taken an active part in debate
and possesses marked literary ability. Because of her capabilities and
her love for real sport, Marion has won a host of friends.
ROYAL JURGENSEN U. S. Army, Philippine Islands '
"Jurgie" is full of life and vigor, and a hard worker. His bright
ideas and capable hands were always in demand. As a result
we miss him greatly. Though imaginative and idealistic, yet he is so
practical that he wants to 'see results for all that he does. "Jurgie"
feels at home anywhere.
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A rollicking good-natured rascal, chuck full of yarns, quips, quirks,
and fancies. ln this respect he is perhaps like all the other Kennel
Klub Pups. "King" is not unusually fond of work, but is brilliant
of mind and takes an active interest in debate. He is also much in-
terested in the College Orchestra. He is kind of manner, a firm friend,
and better still, an honorable foe.
CHARLES KL11'P1sl. , Britt
"Casey" is glad that he came to lVIorningside because he has received
more from it than just his college course. He has brought honor to
the school through his oratorical ability. He is loyal to his class and to
his college, but more than this, he is sincere in his chosen life work,
that of Christian service, and is Y. M. C. A. president for next year.
"Casey" loves a good time and is capable of doing his share towards
FRANCES KQL11 Jacksonville, Ill.
"Fran" came from Illinois to be one of the class of '18 at lVIorningside,
and we're mighty proud of her. She has ideas all her own-good ones,
too--and is exceedingly independent. Although she leaves her capa-
bilities to be discovered, she has almost any one. Singing, playing and
acting, she is equally charming. She is a member of the Madrigal
Club and an enthusiastic basketball player.
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l'IAROLD LANCASTER 'Natland, England
Here is a man who puts forth untiring and consecrated effort to help
his fellows. His profession is the Christian ministry. He has no time
or desire for meaningless, wasteful, and selfish activities. He works
consistently and cheerfully, rarely taking any relaxation. His greatest
rest is found in doing more work. A man who comes to college for
the sole purpose of development.
CLARA LEWIS Sioux City
Clara 1'eturned to lVIorningside after spending a year in an eastern
school. We respect her for her good judgment. Her genuine good
nature makes her a good friend to everyone. Always in a gracious
manner she does many little things that other folks overlook. She is an
excellent student and has as much Morningside spirit as the rest of
her family. We are proud to claim Clara as a member of our class.
THOS. K. LLOYD Linn Grove
Tom has been unanimously elected to the handsome class. A good-
natured fellow, and a Well-rounded athlete Who is also somewhat of
a student. He plays outfield in baseball, guard in basketball and in
the backfield in football. Most of his spare moments are spent around
the chemistry laboratory, where he entertains his fellow workers with
his melodious voice.
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Here is one of those persons who find time to do everything and do
everything well. If not engaged in working deep problems in analytic
chemistry or in calculus, he passes his spare time in fussing and in the
the lighter things of life. When Arthur becomes one of the fore-
most commercial chemists in the country, we will recall with greater
conviction the old saying that "the boy is the father of the man." I
ROBERT H. MCBRIDE Alden
"Rusty" is a most talented young man. VVhether as a physician for
the pink eye or as an investigator in astronomy, his equal would be
hard to find. He holds a responsible position as President of the
Amalgamated Snipe Hunters of America. Notwithstanding the cares
and worries produced by preforming the duties connected with this
office, he is always cheerful and is ever ready to help a friend in trouble.
l THos. H. MCBRIDE g Hubbard
"Mac" is a good-natured fellow with an Irish smile and cheer that
all like. Looking after his cousin is his chief worry. He IS an earnest
student, a persistent worker on the gridiron or on the basketball floor,
i and supports every true and worthy cause. He is loyal to his friends,
his class, his society, and his college.
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BLY MCCONKIEY Yankton, S. D.
VVise from the top of his head up. His studies really don't bother him
a great deal, and he enjoys life immensely. He boosts all along the
line for everything in which he is interested. Especially known for
his track work. A delightful talker, full of wit and brilliancy. May
usually be found in the halls or library--talking to the girls.
ESTH ER MoN'rooM ERY Sioux Lity
The rule of her life is to make business a pleasure, though some might
think it were to make pleasure her business. She is one of those cheer
ful, happy-go-lucky individuals, who apparently have nothing to do
nevertheless, she is an excellent student, a willing and conscientious
Y. W. C. A. worker, and a booster of every college activity. Esther
is a true friend and scatters sunshine wherever she goes.
CLARENCE OBRECHT Belmond
Yell-master and pep-generator! "Buster" isn't very big, but he is full
of loyalty and school spirit. Characteristic of him is the intensity and
changeability of his moods, for once in a while, fthough you may not
believe itj he does scold wonderfully, if he is making all the noise. You
would know "Buster" for his whole-souled and infectious laugh.
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DOROTHY OWEN Sioux City
"Dot" came to us from Sioux City High. She is as gay and irresponsi-
ble as she is brainy and well-meaning. Variety is the spice of her life,
and one never knows just where to find her. She likes a good time bet-
ter than the average girl, and has lots of enthusiasm. On committee
work she always does her share ably.
ELMA PARKINSON VVall Lake
Here is a type of girl in demand in every college. Elma is an enthusi-
astic booster in every activity of school life. She is always ready for a
good laugh and a good time, and yet she works hard and is often seen
laboring over her Latin and German book. Elma is a friend to every-
one, Sll1CCI'C and conscientious. Wheiievei' called upon to help,'she
NIILDRED PECAUT Sioux City
She may seem dignified-but wait until you know her. Mildred is
one of the 1nost sincere friends that we have. She is a reader of ability,
and a girl with most original and clever ideas. For this reason she is
a favorite committee member. The brightness of her eyes, the gentle-
ness of her smile, and the graciousness of her words, win many friends.
None know her but to love her.
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HOWARD A. REYMAN Le Mars
He never says much, but his silence speaks louder than words, because
of the sympathetic, unselfish intent of his life. While he is somewhat
diflident in his speech, manner, and action, yet he is true and sincere
in his desire to help the other fellow. Reyman is a diligent student,
loves his college, and upholds all things that are high and noble.
NOISLE RICHARDSON Ainsworth, Nebi.
"Rich" hails from the sand hills of Nebraska. No, he isn't a farmer,
but he's going to make an excellent business man. At least he ought
to, for he is getting practice while in school. At present he spends his
afternoons in one of the city banks. "Rich" possesses that valuable sense
of humor, and never gets "peeved" if a joke happens to be played on
him. A Warbler in the Glee Club.
GLADYS RIDDLE Onawa
Novelty has a peculiar charm for Gladys, and the regular routine of
classes soon seems monotonous to her. Gladys has a lovable disposition
is very cheery, very merry, and as happy-go-lucky as they make them
She takes her own time about everything, and never has a care except
a week before examination time. An eager participant in spoit,
pleasant friend and a genial companion.
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IDA ROBERTSON Sioux City
Moods are never known to Ida. She is always the same jolly, carefree,
fun-loving Ida. Good grades come with little effort on her part, and
she gives her studies Hrst thought only at examination time. She is run-
ning over with wit, and she can always argue, tho' she never becomes
excited. Her highest ambition is to teach in lVIontana.
GRACE RUSKELL Sioux City
Perhaps Grace hears more from Dakota than any other part of the
earth. And she is majoring in home economics, too. To see her one
might think her very quiet, sedate, and reserved. Knowing her, how-
ever, we realize what a jolly and charming friend she is. She is an un-
tiring worker, and is not afraid to give others the benefit of her own
Lum SAUNDERS Manilla
If you could hear her laugh, you would know that she is a part of all
fun, and a plotter of much mischief. Never is a frolic complete with-
out her. VVhen she feels like studying, she may be seen engrossed in
a Latin or a psychology book. She prefers James' Psychology, but of
course, she's prejudiced. Therc's so much in a name. Lida is a charm-
ing friend and companion.
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NIERLIN SAWYER Sioux City
lVIerlin stayed out of school last year to teach and naturally she fell
back into our class, but she now acknowledges that she has nothing
to regret. This is not insinuating anything against you seniors. Mer-
lin studies hard, is faithful on committee work, and likes a good time.
She always goes to the bottom of things and wants to know the "why"
and the "wherefore"
CLAIR I. SH Eawooo - Kingsley
Another member of the Kennel Klub. "Deak" is editor of our Joke
department. No, he is not a joke himself, but he tries to represent othex
folks as such. He is a faithful and accommodating librarian and
though he studies conscientiously he is quite a lively and consistent
"stepper." Deak has common sense in a way that is uncommon, and un
derneath all there is real worth.
RUTH SMLTH Arthur
Indeed if it be true that there is great ability in knowing how to Lon
ceal one's ability, Ruth is a most able person. She is ve1y modest and
few realize how much she really does. Nevertheless she is '1 leader
in all college activities and has been chosen President of the Ag0l'l
Club. Ruth is a girl of high ideals, absolutely dependable and '1 sin
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A. IQDWARD STILES A Bay City, Mich.
Stiles is serious-minded in all that he does. He is an untiring work-
er with a definite purpose and aim in life. In his school studies, whether
in the class room or on the debate platform, he is systematic and thor-
ough. A conscientious student, loyally pledged to his books and studies,
and a worthy fellow to have as a friend.
ALICE SWAN Sioux City
A quiet, modest, studious lass, and yet one who is as loyal as the most
loyal. She goes about her work never troubling anyone. But she is so
full of generosity and never-failing kindness, that every one likes her.
She enjoys her work and studies earnestly and conscientiously. Alice
is genuine through and through, and can ever be depended upon.
HERALD WALKER Sioux City
Never burdens himself by carrying books around. He is able to do
anything from managing the Park Moving Picture Theatre to talk-
ing to the girls in the library. He has always taken an active interest
in his class and served as president last year. It was largely due to his
efforts Cin penmanship?J that the Class of '18 won the cups at the
Men's Banquet this year. His accommodating and cheerful spirit
makes him a friend to everyone.
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FRWIN C. WENIG Inwood
"Obe" is a close rival of Sherlock Holmes. He says more funny things
with less effort than any ten men in school. He has a letter in football,
baseball and track. He plays guard in basketball, pitches in baseball,
and plays end or tackle in football. He is just the opposite of "Bush"
fthey 1'oomed together when Freshmenj g he left all of his stepping until
his junior and senior years.
FRANCES WETMoRE Sioux City
When Frances isn't having a good time or making a good time for some-
one else, she is worrying about her grades. She minors in biology.
Perhaps that's the reason. When she is in the proper optimistic mood ,
she creates much fun ,and laughter by her wit and humor. Frances
plays the violin, and is business manager of the Madrigal Club. She is
a loyal booster for Morningside.
WILLIAM C. WOLLE Bclmond
The Class of '18 began its college 'career under the able direction of
this man as president. "Bill" is a man who possesses ability mixed
with a great deal of good common sense. Hie is a sincere and untiring
worker both in the church and in the Y. M. C. A. He talks intelligent-
ly on any subject and at any time, and wherever he gets a chance.
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SUE NVoRML12Y Kingsley
Sue is a booster. At the same time she is one of the best-natured, sun-
niest-tempered, and kindest-hearted girls that we have. Her head is as
level as her heart is big. Perhaps she is not as steady a worker as some,
but she has times and seasons of working as they come to her. Then
she accomplishes much with her swift hand and swifter brain.
M 1L'roN IRWIN Merrill
A quiet, non-excitable chap who studies ardently because he likes to.
May be found at most any time of the day in the biology laboratory.
His keen thinking, strong feeling, and direct speaking are particularly
characteristic. Though averse to all frivolity and mischief, he sympa-
thizes in all reasonable forms of pleasure. We might add that his partic-
ular pleasure is calling over on Third Avenue.
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AGNES M, FRY T Hawarden
We were glad to welcome Agnes back to Old NI. C. last fall, and
now we are especially glad to welcome her once more to the ranks of
'18, Agnes debated for Moriiiiigside during her freshman yearg in
fact, she is active in all forms of college activities, and finds time to
make good grades. She never loses a chance for a good time. A
typical American College Girl!
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JAMES H. DONAHUE Sioux City
One of Uncle Sam's Soldiers who went down to Mexico. Donahue
came to Nlorningside last year from Yankton. He knew what he was
about when he came back from the south in time to enroll as a Junior
this fall. Very modest and unassuming, he believes in fair play, and
his perfect sincerity is not to be questioned. A man of broad sympa-
thies and enviable cheerfulness.
Gowm jAcksoN Kingsley
As pleasant as she looks. She is never idle a moment, is always thrifty
and thoughtful of others. Goldie is a most brilliant student, and not-
withstanding the fact that she was not in school all last year she is back
in her old class. She goes her own way and goes quietly. ,She is happy
always and has a bright look for all.
LLOYD D. LE1-IAN Sioux Citi
President of the 'l'ennis'Association. And Lloyd enjoys playing tennis
perhaps more than any other one thing except "fussing." He seems
to have more time on his hands than most folks. No doubt this is
because he needs less to keep up his scholarship. Social life delights
him and he is not to be excelled in gallantry. Though dignified and
conservative in appearance, he appreciates cleverly turned phrases
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Out of childhoozl into manhood
N ow had grozun my Ilizzwatha,
Skifflfll in all the craft of hunters,
Learned in all the lore of old men.
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R. Troutman, President, R. Mahood, Vice-President, R. Engberg, Secretary-Treasurer, D. Norton, Student
L. Srmdvig ' R. Schellenger
' A. Lunblad, A. Sturdevnnt, A. Fry, R. Whitfield
H. Ozwter H. McCutchenn
F. Appel, L. Smith, H. Freeman, G. Crouch A
R Reid I R. Connor
E. Westfall, E. Wessel, C. Baldwin, R. Berry
G Euston D E. Persinger
L. Knapp, H. Meeks, R. Hill, E. Pritchard
' S. Brodkey F. C. Jones
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Walker C. Hart H. Smith, R. Randolph, YV. Wood, R. Brady, M. Evans.
Castle lA. Wolcott, M. Erickson, H. XVnrnes, F. Morrison, H. Hunter, C. Albertson.
Ferguson, F. Barber, A. Bartlett, E. Shroeder, E. Wood, F. Newland, L. Keene,
Trnnkle, H. Fouke, H. Bergh, D. Utterback, H. Hutchison, M. Struck,
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G. Daniels, G. Dykstra, V. Payne, G. Wishnrd, L. Steele, E. Peitzke, M. Wood.
G. Clark, M. Gusteson, M. Fish, E. Secoy, E. Szwonel, L. Shuster, M. Gusteson.
G. Knapp, H. Wulf, A. Boyd, M. Purdy, M. Mnhood, K. Thorp, F. Foresberg.
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'Bieh flbctnher 113, 1515
M. Dolliver, Vice-I'1'esiclm1t: C. Hvde. Sm-reinry-'l'1'ensu1'er: M. llurv, Student Council Roprvsemntive.
O. Crews, H. Ilnyes, S. Hntclnson, J. Dean, B. Reed, C. Swartz.
C. Buck, J. Glasgow, M. Hunson. A. Hinkley, IC. McKinney.
M. lflvnns, J. Trefz, ll. '1'wuf.:uocl, C. Starr, A. Jeep, E. Atwood.
- H. Butler, M. XVulf, l". l'u1't01', ll. Beard, C. I-Inllmn.
J. Mrllnrnuy, M. XVnlkvr, H. Bcrgvson, H. Albertson, Il. Steele, I", Huvkr-lt.
O. Ensthouso, L. Fowler, T.. Dnhl, H. Pitstick, D. Tl'0llUT'HlY'l,
WV. VunCluvu, S. linrpvu, A. .KllITlD9l', II. RIHIII, M. Rucbcr, L. Pcurcc.
C. Taylor, I.. Nngberg, M. Harrington, E. Persingcr, C. Jorstud.
G, Brmvn, L. Sntlwrlnnd, F. Dany, M. Lutz, F. Wier, A. Thonxpson.
P. Cluunberluin, P. Miukolsun, A. Abel, I.. Peterson, G. Gondie.
A, Muntgmncry, C. Nortln-up, T. Kummy, S, Shvrr, M. Benton, H. Dodslug
R. Smith, L, Stone, E. Payne, H. Smith, C. Engle.
L. Schuster R. Rhinehurt, F. Anderson, G. Tounscnd, E. Bradley, IC. Morris.
A. Hnrtmun, C. Harder, M. Leitch, A. Corr, E. Sanger.
l'1. Buhnson, E, Wagner, F. Ishum, M. Johnson, G. Omer, Steele.
E. Luke, E. Ostling, L. Hansen, A. Flom, V. Hurt.
I. Keeler, P. Skinner, M. Dewell, E. Dunugen, C. Cowan, O. Aistrupe.
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1 R. Johnson, H. Luglun, H. Meidell, E. Ausmon, L. Wendt, E. Hilmer.
, G. Young, L. Stone, V. Clnrkg B. Carver, L. Griffen.
' H. Search, T. Klutt, P. Hodge, R. Marten.
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Bring Il maid with nimble fingers,
V Henri mul lmnzl that mow toyelhe'r.
5 She shall run upon your crrmuls,
5 Be your Nzzrliglztv, moonlight, frelight,
E B0 1110 sunlight of our people.
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Mnrgnret Gowdio, Piano Ethel Ordwny, Piano G0l'il'lld0 Grnslion, Piano Rnlmttn Johns, Pinno
SENIOR EXPRESSION '
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W - M. Permit, A. Boyd, C. Lewis, M. Wickens, G. Ciurk, F. Beuchnm.
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5 , SENIOR ACADEMY
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1 H. Hartley, E. Sawyer, F. Fair, M. Clnnnp, D. Champ, H. Albro, R. Andrews.
I-I. Whyte, G. Jenkenx-ion, R. Johnston, L. Blenkloy, D. Blenklvy, C. Muhood, H. Buehler, R. Long.
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Dear, loo, unto Ifiawatha
Was the very strong man, Kwasiml, ,
- Ile the strongest of all mortals,
if Ile the miglztiest among manyf
g For his very strength he lo-ved him,
1' For his strength allied to goodness.
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In appreciation of i
Director of Mcn's Athletics i
Who stands for clean athletics and
who has put us on the map
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of Iowa, South Dakota, Nebraska
S'l'ANlJlNG-Com-li Suundvrson, licwk, Swartz, NVnlf, l'lm'nnuy, l'Iiil'vrt.
Sl'lA'l'l+ll7-Norton, Gantt. Baslmw, Johmxon. Nnrthrnp, NNW-nigx, liloyd.
St-ntod-Ilinklvy, Clark, Bc-llnu-r, NVilIinms, NVnrm-S.
' Morningside Opp.
Oct. 7, State Teachers at Cedar Falls ..... ................. 3 8 6
Oct. 14, Buena Vista at Sioux City . 27 0
Oct. 21, Wziyiie Normal at Sioux City ,...... .... l 12 0
Oct. 28, Dakota Wesleyan at Sioux City ...... .... l 12 0
Nov. 4, Nebraska Wesleyani at Lincoln ........ . 17 0
Nov. ll, Iowa State College at Ames ...................... . 0 7
Nov. 18, South Dakota University at Sioux City ..... .... 0 O
Total .... .... 3 06 13
FACTORS OF A WINNING FOOTBALL SEASON
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IOWA STATE TEACHERS GAME
The first game of the season was played against the
Iowa State Teachers' College, at Cedar Falls. The
Maroolis were victorious by the decisive score of 38 to 6.
A much closer game was expected because of the fact
that the Ames Aggies the previous week had been able to
score only 19 points against them. The State Teachers'
paper likened the lVIaroon squad to a "well-oiled machine,
each man having his certain work to do and then doing it."
' BUENA VISTA GAME
The Buena Vista game, which was played at Mizzou
Park, was a comparatively easy victory for the Maroons.
They started with a rush and scored two touchdowns in
the first seven minutes of play. From here 'on the game
was played in a seemingly indifferent mannerg the Ma-
roons being content to hold them, and only occasionally
showing the fighting spirit that so dominated the entire
squad the week before.
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WAYNE NORMAL GAME 1 K Mel
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The Wayne game was a decisive victory for the bla- l
roons. From the blow of the first whistle the game was y
never in doubtg the lVIaroons scored at will. All of the gif?
baekfield men, Behmer, Johnson, Gnatt and Hinkley,
making sensational runs of thirty and forty yards at a
clip. At the end of the first half a total of 54 points
had been registered and the second half started with EQ
several of the second squad in the lineup. The final score
which showed that their work was not in vain was
112 to 0.
. . , .,.,, , ,l
DAKOTA VVESLEYAN GAME
The overwhelming defeat of the Dakota Wesleyan
squad was the sweetest victory of the season because of ' j
the fact that the Wesleyariites had the previous season
defeated the Maroons by a score of 29 to 10. , 1
The Maroons outplayed them from the first blow of
the whistle! The backfield men plunged through their
line for sho1't smashes of three to eight yards, and skirted 1
their ends for thirty and forty yards at will. The 112
points scored by us was the largest score ever amassed i
by any Marconi eleven against a team of equal rank, i
which was remarkable considering that there was only 1
one varsity man remaining in the lineup when the final -
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NEBRASKA VVESLEYAN GAME
This game, which was played at Lincoln, was one of
the hardest battles of the season, both teams fighting to
their utmost, but the Nlaroons by their smashing style of
play finally won out by a score of 17 to O. Nevertheless
it was a dear victory because of injuries to Johnson and
This was the first time in the history of Morningside
that any Maroon eleven has defeated Nebraska Wesleyan
at Lincoln, and it is also the first time in the history of the
school that we defeated Dakota VVesleyan and Nebraska
VVesleyan in the same season.
. A 1 f
AM ES GAME
When we met the Aggies we were in very poor condi-
tion because of the hard game the week before. Never-
theless the Nlaroons played stellar football and lost only
by a single touchdowncaused by a fumble, due to the
intense cold. Neither team was able to make consistent
gains because of the condition of the field. The touch-
down came in the third quarter and was the second and
last time the Maroon goal was crossed during the entire
season, resulting in our only defeat.
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The contest with South Dakota came as a Htting climax
to one of the most successful of all lVIaroon football sea-
sons. The enthusiasm and the spirit shown was greater
than during any previous year, because of the fact that
we were doped to hold them at least to a tie.
The football game really started in the morning when
a parade consisting of the entire student body, led by
the College Band, marched thru the streets of the down
town district, arousing and creating pep by giving yells:
and singing songs.
The game started promptly at three. The Maroons
kicked off and the Coyotes after several plays were forced
The ball was in the Coyote's territory 1UOSt of the time
and only once during the entire contest was there a chance
for either team to score. This opportunity came in the
third quarter when, after a series of forward passes, the
ball was advanced to the Coyote's seven yard line, where
the Maroons were held for downs. The game ended
with the ball in South Dakota's possession on their own
forty yard line.
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LEON JOHNSON, '18 l
- Captain "Jerry," our husky right halfback, by his wonderful line plunging
ability. his open field running, his aggressiveness on offense and his good l
right toe made many a victory possible for the Maroons. Jerry is a typical l
football leader, and a clean, hard player and deserves the position on the all- l
State eleven accredited him by football critics. Q
COACH J. M. SAuNnsRsoN
"Saundy," the man who made the football squad what it was, the man who
is a natural football fighter and who has the faculty of instilling it into his
meng a man who, by his personality, can win the respect of any of his foot-
ball men and can give them that dogged persistency which will surmount
any obstacle on the football field.
CARROLL NORTHRUP, '20
"Norty," the captain-elect who played the right end' position, was a wonder
at breaking up interference and tackling the man in the same playg he
received forward passes in a phenomenal manner and in going down under
punts oft times tackled the safety man in his tracks. He was given a place
on the second all-State eleven.
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, ERWIN WENIG, '18
"Obe," our lanky right tackle, was a wizard at analyzing plays and delighted
in busting up end runs and off-tackle smashes before they got under way as
well as intercepting forward passes and carrying them down the Field.
His toe won us many points, once lifting a d'rop kick 49 yards and hanging '
up Il new record for Sioux City. "Obe" received honorable mention for
THOM AS LLOYD, '18
"Tom," a substitute backfield man, was fast on his feet and a clever runner. N
He substituted both at fullback and the quarterback position, and from this
position showed unusual generalship in 'directing the plays of the squad.
Levi HORNNEY, '19
"Lee" at the center position was a man worthy of the placeg on defense
he never failed to block a play through the center of the lineg he was
ball to the backfield men and in no little
degree should the showing of these men be accredited to him.
especially good at passing the
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EDWARD G'AN'I"1', '20 I
"Ted" played left halfback on the squad and was a tower of strength in that
position, being fast on his feet, a clever runner, and a man who could hit ' 1
the line when occasion demanded. I-Ie was also adept at receiving passes I
and he was one of the hardest and surest tacklers on the Maroon squad.
ALBERT Bauman, '19 1
"Little Al," the quarterback who directed the playing in the squad, was
a fast, clever, and shifty open field runner, a wonder at receiving and' l
returning punts. On several occasions twisting through the entire opposing- l
squad for touchdowns. "Al" was given the position on the all-State eleven
of quarterback and' captain. l
STANLEY BASHAW, '18
"Bush" played left end for us. He was a hard worker and a man who E
always used good judgment in playing his mang he was especially strong -MP1
on defense, breaking up plays and smashing the interference on many occa- ,
sions before the play was fairly started.
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ARTHUR HINKLEY, '20
"Hink," although playing as a sub in the early part of the season, held the
position of fullback during the closing games. He was a hard runner and
a clever tackler and made superb intereference for his teammates in the
HORACE VVULF, '19
f'Halligan," the hig left tackle, was a fighter from start to Finish. He never
did anything sensational, but always got his man, he nas a veritable giant
on offense when called' upon to make a hole in the opposing line for the
Ewmvr VVlLLIAMS, '17
h kfi ld nd the end positions. He
"Ewan" was substituted both in the ac e Z1
was a hard worker and a consistent tackler and his small size in no way
measured his fighting determination to return victor.
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DALE NoRToN, '19
"Skinney," playing at right guard, proved to be a tower of strength. His i
weight and power enabling him to make a hole in the opposing line when
called upon to do so. On defense, he marched through the line, blocking 1
many a play before it was started. 1
Axai. BECK, '20
"Swede" played left guard and never left anything undoneg on offense he
always put his man out of the play, and on d'efense he broke thru the line
time after time, blocking the man behind the line of scrimmage.
CHARLES SWARTZ, '20 ,
"Red" was substituted at both the center and guard positions. He acquitted i . .
himself in a creditable manner He was a hard, consistent worker and was
a real fighter from start to finish
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WILSON CLARK, '17
"VVils" was substituted in many positions, playing at center, guard, end, and
in the backfield. A very valuable man because of his ability to fill any posi-
tion. He was a consistent fighter, and distinguished himself as a hard
HARRY WARNES, '19
"Harry" on several occasions was substituted in the backfield and whenever
he was called upon to carry the hall made a substantial gain, being fast on
his feet and a hard runner.
PAUL EIFFERT, '17
"Turk," Anybody who has associated with Paul, especially on the footbflll
, I n I H
V-'-f'p-M ig-11 f-I field, becomes infected with the never die spirit of "hit lem hard men. He ,
'z directed the second squad and he put the Fight into them which made the
I M varsity fight to their utmost to hold their positions.
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Reifstiek, Omer, Hum-ketl, 'l'. liir-Bride, Behnn-r.
Kenney, Brown, 'l'e:u'i-e, Downs. .
Quinn, Connors CCnpt.J, Mickelson, Cownn.
011 the afternoon of November 29, the "Scrubs'l journeyed to Sutherland, where
a hard-fought game was played with the town team. A little stage fright at first
caused them to surrender the first half by a score of 6 to O. After a little heart-to-
heart talk with Behmer, their manager, they went into the game thensecond half with
a determination to win. After a few minutes of play, a forward pass signal was
called. The line held like a stone wall and a forward pass, Mickelsoii to Connors,
resulted in a thirty yard run for their only touchdown. Conner's ability at kicking
goal won for them the game.
The lineup was as follows:
Scrubs 7, Sutherland 6. P. M.
Left End ........ ..... C owan
Left Tackle .... Walkei'
Left Guard .... ...... K enney
Center ,,..,.,.,,,. ............ I Sogard
Right Guard .... T. Mcliride
Right Tackle .... ......... H ackett
Right End ..... .......... C 1. Brown
Left Half ....
Right Half ..
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cwhoops of the Sioux
A Story of State Champions
Captain "Turk" liiffert
Tribe of Scalp-Hunters
Produced under the direction of Jason RI. S21Ul1ClCl'SOll
PART I. "THE Covow l'lUNTH
Scene I. Vermilion, S. D.
Mzly 12, 1916
The feature of the game was the work of the pitchers.
"Obe" VVenig of lylorningside and Steele of South Da-
kota pitched wonderful ball, each holding their opponents
to two hits. At the end of the tenth inning the score stood
0 to 0. An overthrow in the first of the eleventh, with a
coyote on second and two out, gave South Dakota the only
score of the game.
Score: Morningside O, South Dakota University 1.
Scene H. Vermilion, S. D.
This game was featured by heavy hitting on both sides.
A high wind made errorless ball impossible. Northrup
twirled for us and kept the hits of the coyotes well scat-
Score: lVIorningside 8, South Dakota University 6.
PART II. KVFHE HAWKEYE '1'RAnf'
Scene I. Des Moiiies, Iowa
llflay 15, 1916
The heavy-hitting of the Naroons again featured.
"Obe" allowed but two hits while the inuch-touted Kins-
ley was driven off the mound.
Score: Nlorningside 9, Highland Park 0.
Scene II. Cedar Falls, Iowa
lvlay 16, 1916
Home runs by Eiffert, Northrup, and Johnson enabled
the Sioux to annex another scalp to their belt. Northrup
Score: Rlorningside 12, State Teachers O.
Scene 111. Iowa Falls, Iowa
Bday 17, 1916
The support given Weiiig was the feature of the game.
Captain l'1iffert's work behind the bat was even better
than usual. Two errors were checked up against the
Score: ilflorningside 5, Ellsworth 3.
Scene IV. Storm Lake, Iowa
May 18, 1916
The Sioux completed their record-breaking trip by an
easy victory over Buena Vista. Obrecht allowed but live
hits and shut out his opponents. One error made by
Score: lworningside 1-I-, Buena Vista 0.
PART III. Hrrfllf Sioux INVASION BY THE CoYoTEs"
Scene I. Bass Field, Sioux City
The features of the game we1'e Duncanis batting,
Steele's pitching, and a 1'ally by the Nlaroons in the
eighth. Wexlig, after pitching superb ball for four
innings, was compelled to leave the game with a dislocated
Score: Morningside 2, South Dakota University 4.
Scene II. Bass Field
May 20, 1916
The Sioux avenged themselves of the defeat of the pre-
ceding day by smothering the Coyotes. Eighteen hits were
made off the delivery of the South Dakota pitcher, in-
cluding four home runs, four three-baggers, to say noth-
ing of doubles and singles. Northrup pitched.
Score: lWorningside 23, South Dakota University 4.
PART IV. H'.l1HE BADGER HUNT,7
Scene I. Northfield, lVIinn.
May 24, 1916
Rain prevented starting the game until after four
o'cloclc and left the field slow and slippery. Obrecht and
Score: llorningside 2, St. Olaf's S.
Scene 11. Northfield, 1Winn.
May 25, 1916
The heavy slugging of the 1VIaroOns compelled four
Carlton pitchers to leave the mound.
Sco1'e: hlorningside 19, Carlton 7.
Scene III. Northfield, 1VIinn.
lVIay 26, 1916
Northrup pitched and allowed but five hits as did his
Opponent, but errors at critical times allowed the latter to
Score: Morningside 3, Carlton 8.
lVIOrningside 121, Opponents 42
. CAPTAIN PAUL EIFFERT
. . EARL WILLIAMS
. LEON JOHNSON
CAPTAIN-ELECT MARTIN CLOUGH
. HOWARD ALLEN
. ERWIN WENIG
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Whoops of the Sioux
Cfu'T.1uN XVIENDELI. CURRY
Supported by an All-Star Cast
Produced under the Di1'ection of
Jasox M. SAUNDIZRSOX
Drake Relays, Drake Stadium, Des lyloines
Captain VVendell Curry, Herald VValker, lfarl
VVilliams, and Harry VVarnes carried the lylaroon
for us in the two-mile relay, the only race we en-
tered. We were unlucky in drawing the extreme
outside lane. Williaiiis, our first man, was boxed
until the last 220 where he managed to break
through and pass up several men. He ran an easy
race and could have bettered his time if given a
chance. Warnes took up the race with a handicap
of a bad start and passed up 1nan after man of the
seven ahead of hi1n and ran the fastest race of his
young career. His magnificent sprint on the finish
gave VValker second place with a 20-foot handicap.
"Steve" loafed around behind his man in his cus-
tomary style until the last 300 yards, where he left
the whole field and gave 'Captain Curry a generous
lead of 20 yards. Our holder of the conference
record continued to increase the lead between him-
self and the Cornell man until fully 50 yards sep-
arated them at the finish. Curry was conceded to
be the prettiest runner of the afternoon. He cov-
ered his first lap in 55 and would have made record
time if pressed.
The bad starting position probably prevented us
from setting a new record. As it was, we came
within 22 seconds of it, covering the distance in
8: l7:2, the record being 8: 15, held by Morning-
side since 1913, when we broke the previous record,
also held by ourselves, by 13 seconds. VVith the ex-
ception of one year, lllorningside has always held
the record in this event.
Dual lleet, KIorningside-South Dakota University
Bass Field, lllay 10, 1916
Yes, Vermilion trimmed us, but they just evened
up an old score of the year before. Vidal of South
Dakota was the individual star, carrying off 18
points. Captain ,Curry was easily second with 11
lt was not a good day for a track meet. as there
was a veritable gale blowing up the home stretch
which, added to the chilly weather, made it unpleas-
ant for both the spectators and the participants.
'lihe final count was 6-l points for Vermilion and -l-5
Probably the feature event was the -1'-l-0-yard dash.
This was a contest between two state champions.
lyleade holds the South Dakota record in that event.
while Curry holds the conference record in the 880-
yard dash. Curry broke the tape a stride and one-
half in the lead. ln the 880 Walker' had things all
his own way, his lead being threatened but once,
which caused "Steve" to forsake his opponent's com-
pany and finish with a good lead. In the broad
jump VVenig beat out Vidal, the S. D. star, by two
inches. In the two-mile Vanl-Iorne had an easy
time, his only competitor being VVilliams of Morn-
ingside. In the shot put Ray Harrington pulled
down live points for us. Ed Harrington copped 3
points in the high hurdles and threw a big scare into
the Coyotes in the lows. No records were made be-
cause of the cold and windy atmosphe1'c.
SUNINIARY OF MEET
100-yard dash-Stephens, S. D., Curry, lvl. 10 . 3
220-yard dash-Stephens, S. D., Quigley, -
S. D. 2-1: 2
-l--10-yard dash-Curry, M., lVIeade, S. D. .
880-yard dash-VValker, M., Meade,
S. D. 2:08:l
. 71' I'
A Mile 1-un-Cobb, s. D.. cm-fy, M.
Two-lnile run-VanHorne, NI.g Willizlxmls,
120-yard hurdles-Young, S. D.g E. Har-
220-yard hurdles-Quigley, S. D.g Young
High-jump-Vidal, S. D.g Young, S. D.
and VVenig, IW. tied for second
Broad-jump-VVenig, M. Vidal, S. D.
' and Bennett, S. D. tied for second
Discus-Vidal, S. D.g Anderson, S. D.
Shot-put--R. Hll1'1'illgf0ll, M. Anderson,
. S. D.
START OF TWO-MILE AT THE DRAKE RELAYS
Pole-Vault-Vidal, S. D.g E. Nlahood, HI.
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Z' School Champions, 1918 Class Team
. 1' ll
McConkey, Wnlker, Wenip, E. Harrington.
120-yard hurdles-E. Harrington, '18, Warnes, '19, Fouke, '19 ' 17:3
S 100-yard dash-Curry, '17, Behmer, '19, D. Bleakly, acad. 10:4
' Two-mile run-VanHorne, '17, Trefz, acad., E. L. Williams, '17 10: 52: 3
Pole vault-E. Mahood, '19, R. Troutn1an,"19, Warnes, '19 10 feet
440-yard dash-Curry, '17, Held, '17, Conner, '18 53:3
Mile run-McConkey, '18, Warrmes, '19, Hunt, '19 - 4:43:2
220-yard hurdles-A. Hornney, '17, E. Harrington, '18, Fouke, '19 29: 3
880-yard dash-Walker, '18, Warnes, '19, Wex1ig, '18 2:07:2
Shot put-Wenig, '18, E. Harrington, '18, L. Johnson, '17 32 feet, 1 inch
U Broad jump-Behmer, '19, Wenig, '18, E. Harrington, '18 20 feet
220-yard dash-Curry, '17, D. Bleakly, acad., Behmer, '19 24
High jump-Wenig, '18, Fouke, '19, E. Harrington, '18 5 feet, 7 inches
Discus--VVenig, '18, R. Harrington, '17, Johnson, '17 105 feet, 9 inches
Class of 1918, first, 43 points.
Class of 1917, second, 34 points.
Class of 1919, third, 24 points.
Academy, fourth, 16 points. W
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ANNUAL MONUMENT RUN
February 22, 1917
Thomas Kenney '20 ffirstl Time 18:58
Ewart Williams '17 Csecondl " 19:32
Clair Sherwood '18 Cthirdj " 19:32:3
Herbert Meyers First Academy
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The "M,, Club InterHState Invitation Meet
GATES, BREAKING THE RECORD
100-yard dash-Gates, Sioux City, Goodrich, Ida Groveg Nlurphy, Fonda. 10:1
220-yard dash-Cannon, Sioux Cityg Goodrich, Ida Grove, llflurphy, Fonda. 24
440-yard dash-Shafenberg, Sergeants Bluffs, Berquist, Sioux City, Kircher, Sioux
880-yard dash-Beatty, Vermilion, Swaneutt, Sioux Falls, Berquist, S. C. 2:l4:3
Mile-1'Ll11-L. Larson, Sioux City and Swancutt, Sioux Falls tied for first,
Roberts, Storm Lake, third. -l:48:1
120-yard hurdles-Kennedy, Lellflarsg Goodrich, Ida Grove, Kelly, Fonda. 17:2
220-yard hurdles-Rummel, Hawardeng Stiles, Cherokee, Jacobson, Sioux
Half-mile relay-Sioux City CGates, Hope, Cannon, B. Smithjg Hawarden
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Mile relay-Cherokee CSinkley, Miller, E.Smithj 5 Sioux Cityg LeMa1's. 3:48:13
, Pole-Vault-Pearce, Fonda, MeKennon, Sioux Falls, Rogers, Yankton. 10:2 -111
1 Broad-jump-Gates, Sioux City, Goodrich, Ida Groveg Slife, Hawarden. 21 :9M V' j 1 ,
1 1 High-jump-S. Coffie, Sergeants Bluffs, Pearce, Fonda, and Gates of Sioux 1 1111 1
1 1 City tied for second. 5:4 11
1 Discus-Brucher, LeMars, Pearce, Fondag Piper, Ida Grove. 108 1,
1 Shot-put-Brucher, LeMars, lVIanning, Elk Point, Pearce, Fonda. 38:8M
1 Hammer-throw-Berberich, Yanktong l1'I0l1lt0l1, Fondag Bergh, Sioux Falls. 127 V
1 Gates, Sioux City, 13 points.
- Pearce, Fonda, 12 points.
1 1 Sioux City 34 points
Fonda 17 points
1 LeMars 17 points
1 Records broken: Broad jump, Mile run, 4-10 yard dash.
RECORDS OF THE "M" MEET
100-yard dash--Focl fStorm Lakej, 1909,
1 880-yard dash
Osborne fLelVlarsj, 1911,
1 , 220-yard dasli-Wilsoii fCherokeej ,191 1,
Shafenberg CSergeants Bluffsj, 1916,
-Rogers 1CYanktonQ, 1914,
lVIile-run-L. Larson Q Sioux Cityj, 1916,
Swancutt C Sioux Fallsj, 1916,
1 120-yard hurdles-Vernon CHawardenj, 1911,
. 220-yard hurdles-Quigley CHawardenj, 1911.
1 Pole-Vault-Leuder fCherokeeJ,1911.
1 Peterson CCentervillej, 1911.
1 1 Wilkins QCorrectionvillej, 1911.
High-jump-Aldrich CSioux Cityj, 1911.
1 12 pound hammer--Gilliland CStorm Lakej, 1911.
12 pound shot-Knapp CCherokeeD, 1911
1 , Broad-jump-Gates CSioux Cityj, 1916.
1 Half mile relay-Le Mars, 1915
1 1 lVIile relay-Le Mars-1915
1 Schools that have won:
A' ' "9" 1 191 1-Cherokee
1"i . fti' 1912-siouxcity
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100 yard dash-C. Rogers, 1908
5 220 yard dash-F. F. Hall, 1903
H1-4 yard dash-V. E. 1VIontgomery, 1913
880 yard dasli-W. E. Curry, 1915
Af lille run-A. P. Berkstresser, 1908
N. J. Williams, 1914
Two mile run'-L. R. Chapman, 1908
220 yard hurdles--E. G. Quarnstrom, 1910
LH 120 yard hurdles--E. G. Quarnstrom, 1911
High jump-VV. McIntosh, 1914
Broad jump-G. IQ. West, 1911
Shot put-Ben Holbert, Jr., 1912
Hammer throw-E. G. Quarnstrom, 1911
Discus-R. R. Vernon, 1915
Pole vault-Herman Leuder, 1915
1VIile relay-V. IC. 1V1ontgon1ery, A. P. Berkstresser,
E. G. Quarnstrom, F. E. Burns, 1909
Two mile relay-H. Walker, V. Lavely,
M. Morley, W. Curry, 1915
iwonument run-V. Lavely, 1914
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21 feet, 2 in.
39 feet, M in.
121 feet, 32 in.
128 feet, 6 in.
11 feet, 10 in.
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Inte1'HC lass Basketball Tournament
i STANDING-Brown, Doclsloy, Swartz, Pearce, Luglan, STANDING-Wenia', Johnson, Tllnvd CCapt.D.
Sl'IA'l'l1ID-lIinkley, R. Smith CCnpt.D, Mickelson. linslmw, E. 1'llll'I'll'lLZ'lllIl, 'l'. Meliride.
' Class of 1920 ..... ....... 4 0
Class of 1918 ..... ..... 3 1
Class of 1919 ....... ..... 2 2
Academy ............ ..... 1 3
1 Class of 1917 ...... ..... 0 4
Position First Team Second Team
3 Forward George Brown, '20, Capt. Russel Smith, '20
1 . Homer Dodsley, '20 Clark Conner, Acad.
Guard Ed. Harrington, '18 I-Pugh Foulke, '19
1 Center Erwin Wenig, '18 Lawrence Pearce, '20, Capt.
Thomas Lloyd, '18 Carrol Northrup, Acad.
' Time Kceper,P1'of. J. J. Hayes Erwin Wexmig
Referees :George Brown
1 Paul Eiffert
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Northwest Iowa Basketball Tournament
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Morningside Gymnasium ,
February 9-10 'ill ll
lVIarcus, 183 Sanborn 8 Orange City, 333 Sergeant Bluffs, 13 133,
Castana, 21 3. Remsen, 13 I .1
Fmsr ROUND q
Hawarden, 123 Holstein, 6 Battle Creek, 333 Hartley, 12
Sioux City, 143 Rock Valley, 4 Marcus, 123 Ireton, 4 E
Spirit Lake, 113 Linn Grove, 6 Orange City, 143 Sac City, 13
Sioux Center, 333 Kingsley, 1 Spencer, 193 Castana, 12
Sioux City, 163 Spencer, 5 Spi1'it Lake, 293 Hawarden, 5
IVIarcus, 153 Battle Creek, 14 Orange City, 113 Sioux Center, 9
Q Sioux City, 403 Orange City, 13 Spirit Lake, 383 Marcus, 14
5 Sioux City, 263 Spirit Lake, 15
Referee, Coach J. M. Saunderson Time Keeper, Prof. J. J. Hayes
George Brown Erwin Weiiig
SIOUX CITY JOURNAL'S ALL-TOURNAMENT TEAMS
Position First Team Swronzl Team Third Team
Center Holder, Castana Burguitt, Spencer Fletcher, CCapt.j, Sioux
Forward Clapper, Spencer Haskell, CCapt.J, Spirit Ottipaly, Sioux Center
Emrick, Spirit Lake Loomis, Marcus Bergman, Slfifit Lake
Guard Montgomery, CCapt.j Nelson, Spirit Lake Balkema, Orange City
Thompson, Sioux City Hollenbeck, Sioux City Seemann, Sioux City
SIOUX CITY TRIBUNF,'S ALL-TOURNAMENT TEAMS
l fPicked at the end of the second roundl
Position I First Team 4901707111 TWU"
Center Bergman, Spirit Lake Scanlon, Rock VKHCY
Forward Montgomery, CCapt.J Sioux CityDoornick, Sioux Center
I Ottipoly, Sioux Center ClaPPe"v SPCUCC1'
Guard Thompson, Sioux City WHSSIYHHF, fcapt-1, Sioux CCUYCI'
I I Iqenk0yV,RC1'l1SCI'l Blasdell, Holstein
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WINNER OF TOURNAMENT
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DIRECTORS OF PHYSICAL TRAINING FOR VVOMEN
Mks. MARGARE1' BRAND-IIAYES Miss SALOME LUECIIAUER
LORIGNIC W'l IMIAMS LOTS RU SSE LL
Like an "RI" sweater is to a man, so an Agora Athletic Medal is to a girl. The
Agora Club gives two medals each year to the two best all-around girl athletes. It is
based upon a point system. A girl playing basketball gets one point for each half of
an oflicial game she plays in, and five points if she is a member of the champion class
team and plays a half or more in the final game. This year points will also be awarded
to members of the Crimson and Blue teams. In Tennis five points are awa1'ded to
the girl who wins the tournament, and three points to the runnerup. The winner of
the track meet gets five points, the one taking second, three points, and the one taking
third, one point. Each member of the winning relay team gets one point. Five points
are also given to the girls doing the best gym work.
Last spring Lois Russell had the greatest number of points and received first medal.
Lorene X-Villiams was the next highest and received second medal.
l ont' hundred Ihirtcmz
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W'inncr . . Lo1s RUSSELL
Rnnner up . RUTH MAHOOD
-lil-0 yard dash-A. Sturdevant, firstg R. Gillies, second
Standing broad ,lump-R. Hill
Short dash-Irma Ratliffe, Hrstg L. Williams, second
Traveling rings-1. Lippert, firstg H. Carter, second
220 yard dash-I. Ratliffe, iirstg L. Williams, second
Nledicine ball throw-A. Sturdevant, first, R. Mahood, second
Horizontal ladder-R. Gillies, NI. Mahoocl, I. Ratliffe, tied
Half mile--I. Ratliffe, first, L. Williams, second
High jump-I. Ratliffe, first, L. Williams and R. Hill, second
Pull Up-I. Ratliffe, firstg L. Williams, Second
Irma Ratliffe, 27 2-3 points
Lorene Williams, WM points
Aurelia Sturdevant, 10 points
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6 feet, SM in.
3 feet, ll in.
NDTNG--ll. Uh:unp, A. Holnn-s, M. Ollillllli.
Sl X'l'l'IID-A. P011-rsun, I. Unhlxs LC:1pI.J.
CR I NI SO N-I3 LUIC GANI IC
q hlds QCHDL5. 1, Q,,1,1,S, pg. SIN-,,l.d,-1-, A. Sllll'dl'Villll CC:1pl.5, M. XVnIkm', R, Manhood.
NI. lln-ikvs, M. Uhxunp, G. Knapp. U- CIUIYNIY, ll. l3v!',4:vSm1. l'l. l'uym-.
Score: Crimson 2, Blue 5
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Pyith their pipes they .vat in silence,
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Till the Blarl' Robe chief. the Pale face,
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In appreciation of
CHARLES A. MARSH
Professor of Public Speaking
Who has coached forensic teams with the development
of the individual as his chief purpose, but under whom
forensic teams have made for us an enviable record.
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Our Inter- Collegiate Crators
Gi 15 :'
' OYRUS ALBERTSON, CHARLES KLIPPEL.
STATE ORATORICAL CONTEST
Parsons College, Fairfield, Iowa
Clarendon Harvinghurst, Cfirstj . . Iowa Wesleyan
Cyrus Albertson, fsecondj . . lVIOl'I1ll1gSlClC
Joseph Miller, Qthirdj ...... Simpson
STATE PROHIBITION CRATORICAL CONTEST
Cornell College, Vernon, Iowa
W. A. Buell, Cfirstl . .... Cornell College
Chas. H. Klippel, Qsecondb . Morningside College
Roy Woods, fthirdl . . Penn College
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a,4g.,wlQlg', ' Liz: 2 A " 'il " W- 'T 9710 hundred nineteen
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file?-tai? Trzangular Inter-Collegzate Debate
lil MORNINGSIDIQ-HAML1Nr: UN1vIcRs1'rY-UPPr:R IOVVA UNIV.
OUR AFFIRlWA'l'lVE 'llEAllfI vs. UPPICR IOWA AT SIOUX CITY
pox w.txl,'roN, noN VAN uonxi-1, wrl.l,1s vomms.
Decision: Affirmative 3, Negative O.
Question: Resolved, That Federal and State Boards of Arbitration, with Compul-
sory Powcrs, should be appoined to settle all disputes between employers and employees.
OUR NEGATIVE TICAM vs. HAMLINE AT NORTHFIELD
IRVING BACK, Ar.l,If:N 13AR'l'LE'1"l', CHARLES GARLOCK.
Decision: Affirmative 1, Negative 2.
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Quaclrangular Inter-Collegiate Debate
HORNINGSIDE-YANKTON-I-IURON-DAKOTA WESLEYAN x
OUR AFFIRMATIVE TEAM VS. I-IURON AT SIOUX CITY I li
LAURA 1'11:Aslf:, Ci.Anvs CLARK, MARION .lol-rxsox.
Decision: Affirmative l, Negative 2
Question: Resolved, That Capital Punishment should be abolished.
OUR NEGATIVE TEAM VS. YANKTON AT YANKTON
-- CLARA BACK, ADA CARTER, LUCYLLE TWOGOOD.
Decision: Ailirinative 3, Negative 0
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HOME ORATORICAL 'CONTEST
,Cali The Man Below, Qfirstj . CYRUS ALDERTSON
' The Era of Enlightenment . ALLEN BARTLETT
E The Star . . . . O. W. CRAIK
The Fruits of Democracy . .CLAUDE BALDWIN
The Star of Hope for Mexico . WAYNE HILBIER 1
HOME PROHIBITION CONTEST
The Demand of the Age, Qfirstj CHARLES KLIPPEL
' The New Patriotism . . CHARLES FRY
Our Duty to Liberty . MARTIN LEITCH
i The Dawn of a New Age . HARRY WHYTE
The Booze Army . . RALPH ANDREWS
A Question: Resolved, That Federal and State Boards of Abitration with Compul-
sory powers should be appointed to settle all disputes between employers and employees.
I Afifllldfiiff Teams Negative Teams
Philomathean 0 Ionian 5
Othonian 4 Philomathean 1
i ' JANUARY 10
.Ionian 1 ' Othonian 4
T V 5
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NAL!! W.XIXI'ON, FRANCIS KINfISllI'liY, IGARI, MARKS.
IRVING BACK, ICDWARID S'l'll1l'IS, CIIAIQIAIGS'H.XRI.0l'K.
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IlI'I SAIIVOXV, DON VAN HORNIC, XVILLIQ FORISPS
om' 1IlHldl'L'd lfwrnly-four
N lSAR'l'lJ'I'I"l', GICORGIC l'lAS'l'0N- .XR'l'IIl'li PA
A FFIR MATIV IC TICAM
ROI3l'IR'l' M4'l5RlllI':. ROYUIC IGNGISICIQG. HARRY XYARNICS.
N ICGATI V IC TICAM
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Intro-Society Gold Medal Debate Series
Semi-Finals Finals Medal Winners
VS' S. Burpee
1902-Nebraska VVesleyan 0, Morningside 3.
1903-Baker U. 1, Morningside 2.
1904--Simpson 0, Morningside 3, Baker U. 2, Morningside 1
1905-Upper Iowa 2, Morningside 19 Baker U. 2, Morningside 1
1906-Upper Iowa 2, Morningside 1
1907-Upper Iowa 2, Morningside 1
1908-Upper Iowa 0, Morningside 33 Nebraska Wesleyan 0, Morningside 3
1910-Simpson 0, Morningside 3, Upper Iowa 1, Morningside 2.
1911--Upper Iowa 1, Morningside 23 Upper Iowa 3, Morningside 0
1912-Nebraska Wesleyan 1, Morningside 23 Dakota Wesleyan 2, Morningside 1.
1913-Iowa State Teachers 2, Morningside 1,
1914-Iowa State Teachers 0, Morningside 3,
1915--Southwestern 3, Morningside 0.
1915-Iowa State Teachers 0, Morningside 3,
1916--Dakota Wesleyan 0, Morningside 35 St.
1917-Upper Iowa 0, Morningside 3, Hamlin
Coe 1, Morningside 2
Coe 1, Morningside 2
Coe 2, Morningside 1
Olaf 1, Morningside 2'
1, Morningside 2
1915-Simpson 3, Morningside 0, Simpson 3, Morningside 0
1916-South Dakota U 1, Morningside 2, Huron 1, Morningside 2.
DEBATE -Ji Q,
' ' f vi xi ai
' L17 ,fy r :djs-3
W Wzilif i 1 24
' A "l'ff'i3f-f'iNi ii I ix
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1 12--7 "'l 1 y 1 ff' I
one hundred twenty-:ix .li . i ,I i dx I
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Intra-Society Gold Medal Debate Series
Prelixninarics Semi-Finals Finals Medal VVinners all
L. Castle ,
i C' Jtgstad L. Castle gg'
" F. H k tt '
F. Conners ac C
VS- L. Castle E
C' Baldwin BI. Erickson
M. Erickson C. Baldwin
vs . .
" M. E' 'ks
A. Hartman IK Son
L. Hornney First
. S ' d
P. Michelson econ
VS M. Evans
T. lllcllride T MCBMC .
i C. Cowan
3 L. St I
2 C L Steele
l H. Wulf C' Cowan
i J. Wittemore
l MORNINGSIDE RECORDS
STATE ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION
1900-J. A. Davies, ninth 1909-F. YV. Backemeyer, first
1901-H. Keck, seventh 1910-I-I S. Hamilton, second
1902-A. R. Toothaker, eliminated 1911-F. P. Johnson, second'
1903-D. Hall, fourth 1912-F. P. Johnson, second
1904-R. E. I-Ieilman 1913-F. P. Johnson, second
l 1905-G. Poppenheimer 1914-R. H. McVicker, sixth'
1906-A. Cushman 1915--J. I. Dolliver, third
1907-A. Cushman, fifth 1916-R. L. Mitchell, eliminated
l 1 Aff'
W. Backemeyer, second
1917-C. E. Albertson, second
STATE PEACE ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION
Johnson, first 1914--C. T. Craig, fifth
Vernon, fifth 1915--V. Stenseth, tied for third
--IL, guixh 0 A SME Rx vi
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,Hg Intra-Society Gold Medal Debate Serzes
ffm Q OTHONIAN
Preliminaries Semi-Finals Finals Medal VVinners
hi. J. Dean
ii O. Crews '
fill VS- O. Crews
N. Richardson L. Sutherland P
E L. Southerland O. Crews
, vs, G. Dunn
i D. r.l1l'0LltlllZlll J. Dean '
i AllJCl'tS0l1 :Dunn
vs. C. Albertson
A- JCCI? C. Sherwood
I V. Hart
i G. Dunn First A
i VS- Second I
' W. Welle Thi,-.1
L. Fowler 5
J, Glasgow V. Payne l
vs, L. Peterson i
V. Payne Heep, Sub., i
L. Peterson R. Jurgensen i
R. Jurgensen CFreeman, Sub.j D. Norton l
A. Beck i
H, White vs. L. Sutherland i
F. Hambleton i
A. Beck D. Norten l
vs. A. Beck i
D. Norton F. Hzunbleton ,
T. Kenney CSuthcrland, Sub.j l
MORNINGSIDE RECORDS ,
' STATE PROHIBITION ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION 5
1901-G. VV. Finch, first, Interstate, firstg National, third
1902-J. N. McCz1y, second 1912-C. Smith, third i
1906-C. D. Horner, third 1913-J. Ralston, third
1907-Ida Lewis, fifth 1914-R. Mitchell, second
1908-G. VV. Barrett, third. 1915-R. Mitchell, second i
1909-H. H. Gill, second 1916-C. Klippel, second M T"
1910-F. P. johnson, first, 1917-C. Klippel
-W. A. McCnrdy, sixth
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Told his Ialvx of .vtranyrf 111l'v1fnI1u'z',
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5 Agora Dramatzc Contest N ,zflp
MEDAL WINNERS W fm
1 Q! .ll
Y MILDRED PECAUT, FERN BEACIIAM.
"Inja" . . MILDRED PECAUT
"Dat Little Boy o' Mine" ALICE STANHOPE
"Mother" .... ALICE BOYD
"Bud's Fairy Tale" ' FERN BEACHAM
"Behind a Curtain" GRACE HARTZELL
"Little Sister" GLADYS CLARK
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"THIS MICLTING POT"
April 2-l-, 1916
Cast of Characters
Frau Quixano .
. -IAAIIES KIILII
. FRANCIS HfXY
. CI-IARLIzs FRY
. EARL HICKS
RALPH CDVERHOLSER ARTHUR LIICIQE
Finance and Publicity
Scenery aIId Property
ICARL BARKS CLAIR SHuRwooD
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Semor Class Play ni
UFANCHON, THE CRICKET"
June 12, 1916
' Cast of Characters
l Mother Barbeaud . . MARIE EASTHOUSE A
Father Barbeaud HARRY M. CLARK Y
Landrey EARL W1LL1AMs
'Fanchon M MARION METCALF F
Fadet . LOVICE STROREL
I Martineau . FLOYD PHELPS ,
E Didier . DELBERT MCKINNEY i
i Etiennet . GLEN PATRICK Q
Pierre ' HOWARD ALLEN t
, i 1
I Collm . . EARL BURGESS f
Y Madelon A ELEANOR WINKLEMAN
L ' Marlette . HAZEL DAY 1
L ' 5
Suzette RUTH HARTZELL i
w A 1
A Annette FLORENCE BULL
' Father Caillard . JOHN V. MADISON i
f Mahon . BERNICE CHALLMAN
i Q ' RUTH HARTZELL
Q MARION METCALF
i JOHN V. NIADISON
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"THE SLAVE GIRL OF BALSORAH
AII Original Production
i MaI'ch 5, 1917
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Enis Elgelis, Slave Girl of BHISOFZI .... ' FRANCES KOLP
Neured'clin Ali, SOI1 of Fadladdin . . RUTH SMITH
Fadladdin, Vizier of Sultan . . MILDRED PECAU1'
Lady Badoura, Mother of Ali, . . RUTH BRADY
Ibrahim, Sheik of Bagdad . . FERN BEACHAM
I-Iaroim Al Rashid, Caliph ' . . . . VIvIAN DOWN
Mohammed, Sultan of Balsora . . . LIDA SAUNDERS
Mowein, Enemy of the House of Fadiaddin . MILDRED PECAUT
Jaiffer, Vizier of the Caliph . . . ELMA PARRINSON
Alameddin, Chamberlain of Sultan . . MAE PURDY
Kerim, II Fisherman .... . MAE WICKENS
Herald ...... . MARIE EnoINc'I'oN
Servant . CLARA SWAIN
Headsmnn . . . . MARIE SEBERN
one hundred thirty-four
g MARY ORDWAY
GUM Q QMAEEI. DAY
RUTH Rmo .
Courtiers, Merchants, etc.
. . i ' U
COMMITTEE: Clara Swain, Mary Bishop, Mildred Pecaut, Ruth Brady, ii J ,I
Ester Montgomery, Vivian Down, Ruth Smith. I' i I2iL,,--i"'if-ia
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"THE DRAGON'S CLAW"
An Original Production
Marcl1 19, 1917
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Cherryblossom, Maiden of Low Caste . . AMANDA Roos'r
Toko o, VVeaIthy Samurai . . . . CLARA LEWIS
Chokichx, Sandal Maker . . . SUSAN EADS
Genzaburo, Tokoyo's Companion . . MARION HEIKES
Raiko, Chief of the Robber's Band . . MARION JOHNSON
Nanushi, Cherryblossom's Father . . . RACHAEL WI-IITFIELD
Okuma, Cherryblossom's Companion . CDRNELIA MCBURNEY
Nakado, Owner of Teahouse . . . . RUTH MAHOOD
EMMA Wufss Booth KELVA PERSINGER
IVA SMITH Owners lFRANCES BoYD
Robbers LILLIAN SANDVIG Musicians IIZILAH TSOMQPSON
RUTH BIJRPBE YCYLE ANZ
RACHAEL MADISON M,LDRED WOOD
Giesha ISABELLE ANALKER MQSRIIEJEESAOSEIE
Girls DOROTI-IY OWEN Pedestrians GRACE VVISHARD
Singing ALICE BOYD MABEI. IFRANCIIERE
Girls WINIFRED Bussnv KATHRYN DUGGAN
Maids of MIRIAM FISH
Teahouse Oj' ANNA LUNDIILAD
General Chairman, AMANDA Roosr
Scenery and Music, WINIFRED WooD
Publication, IvA SMITH
"F 5 Writing Committee, CLARA LEWIS
A l MARION HEIKES CORNELIA MCBURNEX'
, ' MARION Joi-INsoN RUTH FOURE
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one hundred thirty-.fix
SCENE IN THE RAINBOVV INN
INTERPRICTATIVE RECITAL OF SILAS MARNER
Mr. Macy .
l4Zll'Ch I-P, 1916
. ALICE BOYD
Senior Expression Recital
Interpretative Recital of Folk Tales
THE FOREST SPRING
Amuta, an old woman . . . . NIILDRED PncAU'r
Giorani, her young grandson . . MAY VVICKENS
Finmma, daughter of il neighbor . . CLARA LEWIS
The Spirit of the Forest . . . CLARA SWAIN
one humlml Illirty-srwn
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Puppen Verkauferin . . . .
Kuchen Verknuferin . .
Baumschmuck Verkauferin .
Spielzeug Verkauferin . .
1 Mutter . . .
Erstes Kind . .
Zweitts Kind .
Arme Frau .
Armes Kind .
Armes Kind . .
Knecht Ruprecht .
Puppenfee . . .
. CLARA SWAIN
. E'rlA1EL ORDWAY
. VIVXAN DowN
. HELEN HAYES
. FRANCES KOLP
. EVA DUNAGAN
. RUTH BELEW
. PIARRY RosENE
. ARTHUR LOCKE
. AMANDA Roos'r
. JACOB TREFZ
Children dressed as dolls . IRMA SNYDER '
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From the hollow reezlx he faxllioizezl
Fluizfs so musical anrl mellow
That the brook, the Sebocoislla
Ceasezl to murnzur in the zvoodlaml,
Azul the Jquirral, Azljizlaunio
Ceaxezl to rllatlvr in the oak tree,
A1111 the rabbit, the Wabr1.vso,
Sat upriglzt to look and listen.
I H our bumlrrrl lbirly-aim,
l.g.5,,Y' ' ""' "W 'Q" " "m"t"'
In appreciation of
Director of the Conservatory of Music
Wllose ability and untiring efforts have given
us two glee clubs which we are proud
to have 'touring the country
' representing us.
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one hundred forty ffl V Eimillllgg ilk 1
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2- o ' 4,
? 'A 'SA 4
O R 2.
ROYCE ENGRERG .
HUGII FOURE .
Men,s Glee Club
M ICM BIERS
. . President
H IERBERT M AI I OOO
HELEN VVIIITNEY LUND
our fllllllfflfd forty-one
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RUTH E. MAHOQD
President . .
. S g
. ALICE BoYn
. ETHEL ORDWAY
and ' Q
. FRANCES Kon H fi.-:'fj
PAUL MACCoLL1N A ,,,,-.fggtgl
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Grace Church Choir R
Direcror . . PAUL MACCOLLIN
Organist . FAITII FOSTER VVOODIEORO
President . . . G, G. GORDEN
SCCl'CIlll'j' LOWELL FOWLER
I. WALKER '
M. WI-IETMORE J. LEE
F. HIDENIIERG A. VVIICKSTROM
L. BROTHERS V. BENNETT
D. ROEINSON C. RIcIIAROs
R. HILL R
H LUND asses
G DANIELS J- GLASGOW
R. I-IOSFORO G- GORDER
S. C!-IRISTENSON H' HARVEY
S. LEUCHAUER V- HMT
Tffwff R. WHITEI-IILI.
Na L. FOWLER L. SIIEERER
li H. FOURE F. WEAVER
'l E. BURT T. CAINE
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Imge:1.2?EiF1.l.jg1:,j,j - -. f.q.....--
MRS. PAUL MACCOLLIN . S0111-41110
MISS MARY DOLLIVER . Alm
MR. AARON RUTII . '1'en01-
MR. ROYCE ENGIIERG . . Bass
Sopranos V. CLARK
MRS- DEAN R. MAIIOOD
MRS, Bum- M. IVIAIIOOD
H. VANNEST R- FRENCH
M, VANNES1- A. MONTGOMERY
M. I'IEA'l'HMAN E- LEHAN
HNHOUK G DI'RS'I'RA
A. BOYD E. Prrsm'
A. CORR C, BRIGGS
L. DAIIL C. NEWLAND
one ll1l7lLil'l'd forty Ihrcff
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an -iffy ll,-Jamixei
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In appreciation of
WILLIAM J. HIMMEL 1
Whose unselfish efforts have crystallized a
in the best band we have ever had. i
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one hundred forty-four M f. ,QA i X R X
ff ' - Qf.i'.1..i. .,a, glszli ..,.. .'., A
Director, W. J. HIMMEL
Clm'im'ls C ora als
XV. XVOOLEY .Alllos
Bmimm, G. I2.xs'1'0N
I3 H XRRIYFTOY C' BALDWIN
' i ' ' ' V. BENNIVIWI'
Szzxafrllozzf' A. HUNT
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J. '1'msVZ C. Hvms
ani' 1lllIlzil'l'd fm-fy
one hundrfd forty-.fix
F1'00!IlIlIl, Hinnnul, Niulsun, Imrson, R:itlit'i'v.
VV. J. HIMMEL, Conductor
. I-IARRY Lmasox
W. J. HIMMEL
5 J Book IV
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Loohezl they at the gamesome labor I
Of the young men and the womenf f
Listened to their noisy talhing, A
To their laughter and their singing,
lleard them chattering lihe the magjzies,
Ifearzl them laughing like the blue jayx,
ffearzl them .ringing like the robins.
one hundred fariy-,L-w,,
TOP ROXV-S. Bnsliuw, T. McBride, R. McBride, W. Clark, P. llliffcrt, F. Cmm0l'S, E. Stonebrook, O. Bell
SECOND ROW-M. Clough, E. Wunig, 1-1. Wnlkcr, I.. Johnson, J. Bugnrd, U- WVIIYINFS. A. Freomnn.
'THIRD ROW-M. Erickson, L. Hornnvy, V. Gurkin, 'I'. Lloyd, A. Hurnnvy, R. Rundulpll, ld. Pritulmrd
l"OUR'l'llf ROYV-Ti. 1'v:l1'c0, F. Hnclwtt, C. Cowan, T. Friost, A. Ilinklvy, C. Jorsinfl.
F'TF'l'l'l RONV--S. Johnson, M. Evnns, li. Custle, R. El'lglJ1'l'g, H. YVulf.
DOT'l'OM ROW--I.. Steele, G. Gnuclic, R. Smith, P. Micln-lson, C. Baldwin, I-I. Dudsley, A. Hnrtnmn.
one hundred forty-eight
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J Phzlomathean Lzte1'a,3,7 Society 4 '
' ' J J
i ' .
J Spring Term, 1916 Fall Term. 1916 Wifzter' Term, 1917. E
President . JOHN TYIADISON THOMAS LLOYTD ALVIN HORNNEY .
i lst M'mber Ex. Bd. ROBERT MCBRIDE ORIN BELL JOE BOGARD 5
I 2nd M'mber Ex. Bd. ORIN BELL JOE BOGARD EARL STONERROOK i
3rd M'mber F.x. Bd.JOE BOGARD - HARRY WARNES ICLRERT PRITCHARD
V Recording Sec'y 1 LYNN CASTLE MCK. ERICKSON CLINTON COWAN 5
i Corresponding Sec'y HARRY WARNES HERBERT' MAHOOD RUSSEL SMITH i
Treasurer . FLOYD CONNER 'FLOYD CONNER CFHOMAS LLOYD i
First Critic . EARL STONEBROOK ROBERT MCBRIDE STANLEY BASHAXV
Second Critic . . WILIQER BRIGGS STANLEY BASHAXV EARL STONEDROOK 1
Historian . . LEE HORNNEY LEE I-IORNNEY LEEE I-IORNNEY
1 J 5
5 1916 I
March 23-Athenaeum-Philo Joint
May 29--Special Program J
June 3--Up-River Picnic' E
1 June 5-Philo Graduation
i June 13-Reunion
Sept. 25-Annual Philo Stag
Oct. 16-Annual Duck Feed
A Nov. 6-Joint Party
E Dec. 4--Harding Banquet
E ' Dec. 18-Christmas Party
5 1917 '
Jan. 8-9-Intersocicty Debates i
Jan. 29--Athenaeum Banquet for Philo Dcbatcrs
l, ' Feb. 19-Annual Mock Trial.
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A mutt ." 1, , R "'f1" ' 2r .': ? . -11-'Mm' QQ" I -'
- -iight 15:37 j-5-U ., y fgifigi-fi K one hundred forlyymne
f.v::L'2?!a3' "'F'1f 'f-ig-. ,R ,, N 1 I ' A A - . L '
TOP ROW-N. I-Iouk, F. Whctmnre, M. Brethorst, D. Stcclo, M. Cummings.
Q ,SECOND ROW-V. Sipc, E. Buhnsun, I. Robertson, M. Fry, B. Shnnnon, G. Ruskoll, I. Clmpin, K. Thnrp
' SOCIETY EMBLICM
THIRD RONV--D. Utterlmck, A. Sturtevxult, F. l"0l'sl1cx'g. L. Ilerron, H. Bcrgll, M. Struck.
1 FOURTH ROW-E. Secoy, L. Dnhlf C. Holmes, E. Pitzkc.
5 .BOTTOM ROW-R. Berry, G. Knapp, II. Hunter, E. Morris.
one lunzdrrd fifty
Athenaeum Literary Society
' OFFICERS '
. Spring Ter11z,1916 Fall Term, 1916 fyinter Term, 1917
' President . NIARIE EASTHOUSE NIINNIE FRY BEss SHANNON
1 Vice 'President . NORA SHULDT VERA SIPE
1 Rec. Sec'y . RUTH GILLIES CSRACE RUSKELL IDA ROBERTSON
Corres. Sec'y. . RUBY KNUDSON RUTH CiILLIES HAZEL HUNTER
Treasurer IRENE CHAPIN C1.Eo HOLMES KATHERINE THARI'
Chaplain . KATHERINE LEASER M. BRETHORST ESTHER BAHNSON
March '18--Irish Program
lVIarcl1 23-Philo-Athenaeum Joint in Hall
April 8-Athenaeum Banquet at Martin
I April 15-Open Door
5 May 13--Mother's Day'
' May 13-Open Door
June l3-Alumni Reunion
1 Sept. 16-Reception to pledges in Hall
Sept. 23-Ravine Party
Oct. 7--Riley Program
Oct. 23--Philo-Athenaeum Joint. Annual Duck Feed
Nov. 3--l-Athenaeum Jubilee. Twenty-fifth Anniversary.
Nov. 4--Athenaeum Banquet at West
Dec. 18-Philo-Athenaeum Joint
' Jan. l3-Open Door-"Betty's Degree"
jan. 29-Athenaeum Banquet to Debziters
Feb. 24-Open Door-"Local and Long Distance"
'Mar. 16-Philo dinner to Athenaeums
Ma1'. 26-Philo-Athenaeum Open Door-"Up to Freddie"
V ,T -15
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. S- 1 - 111- -. 1, T 11.11,
WWlVW"lYH111,-:VH.3. eu- ...-1. ?ll1Qgil5lH1.r!1,e,1i1 131,124 one hundred jifly-our
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one hkunfrcd fflf-two
one hundred iffy-lhrre
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mf , ,
'POP ROW-B. M1-Conkcy, D. Vnn Horne, R. Hnwington, L. Lehnn. ,
SECOND ROW-W. Forba-is, H. Kilbornv, A. Payne, H. linw1'enc'e.'
THIRD ROW-Iii. Ausmun, L. Snitow. J. Christ, E. Harrington, G. Euston, R. Schellingqr.
-,, 1 . ,
FOURTH ROW-G. Brown, A. Hunt, A. Bnrtlf-tt, H. Fouke, G. Crouch, J. Trofz.
BOTTOM ROW-S. Burpoe, J. MCI3ll1'll0Q', Guy Brown, J. Donohue, H. Smith, C. Swartz, C. I-Im-t,
. -,,,,..,,,.,-- . ': ,pq vs, , A
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one hundred fifty-four ' , "ji '
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I Ionian Literary Society JI
1 I XI
I . OFFICERS 1
1 Spring Term. 1916 Fall Tvrnz, 1916 Pffvirzlfr Term. 1917 ,
i President . ARTHUR LINDSEY H. IQILBORNE ARTHUR PAYNE
Vice President . b0N VANHORNE WILLIS FORBES RAY HARRINGTON
' Rec. Sec'y. HARVEY LAWRENCE ALLAN BARTLETT H. KILBORNE I
I Corres. Sec'y. . HUGPI FOUKE HARVEY IJAWRENCE ALEERT HUNT 1
I First Senator . RAY HARRINGTON DON VANHQRNE ICD. I'1ARRlNGTON
I Second Senator . WALTER HELD HAROLD SMITH CLARENCE HART 1
J Treasurer lin. HARRINGTON GEORGE EASTON HARVEY LAWRENCE 1
Chaplain . . ALIRIERT HUNT ARTHUR PAYNE ALLAN BARTLIZTT
Sergeant-at-Arms ROY SCHELLINGER WM. BERKSTRESSER JACOB CFREFZ
p March 16-St. Patrick's Party
1 April 1-Pi-Ionian Joint F
1 May 11-Final Gold Nledal Debate I
i May 29-Annual Up-River Trip i
1 June 13-Reunion I
i Sept. 16-Stag at Kilbo1'ne's
Sept. 30-Rush Stag at Ionian House 1
Oct. 28-Annual Halloween Party
' Nov. 20-Pi-Ionian Joint I
Dec. 16-Christmas Party
1917 I 1
Jan. 9-Inter-Society Debate .with Philos I
Jan. ll-Inter-Society Debate with Othos I
Feb. 22--Second Degree Initiation R
'Feb. 26-Annual hlartha VVashington Party
lr' I' 2-V
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' Q45-',,'f' :ffl-41-'f X ' ' M..." 'T' v5"'t?i13'f' 'f' 'lj-17'. our hundrrd yifly-fm'
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TOP ROW-S. Ends, L. Holmes, E. Weise, M. Champ, C. McBm'ney, R.-Madison.
SECOND ROW-D. Owen, R. Fouke, A. Roost, L. Thompson, W. Wood, M. Johnson.
SOCIETY EMBLEM -
THIRD ROW-R. Whitfield, E. Persinger, M. Heikes, C. Lewis. M. Mnhood, R. Mnhnod.
FOURTH ROW-M. Goudie, I. Wnlker, A. Boyd, I". Boyd, M. NVoud, M. Fish, G. Wishalrd.
BOTTOM ROW-Id. Wood, W. Bussey, A. Lunblud, R. Burpee, L. Hnitz, I. Smith, I.. Samdvig.
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' 'f' 5254, .- ,f' if
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one hundred ,iffy-.fzx ...wi ,din Zi
,... lf .L
Pierian Literary Society
Social Com. Ch. .
. MARION HEIKES
. RUTH FOUIQE
M ARION JOHNSON
. COIINELIA MCl3LTIlNIEY
. EMMA WIESE
El -' 'Hff' ...
JCHJA 'D xl
Second Scnzzfslrr in
CO1-res. Sec'y. lVlARGARET ci0UDIE ISAEELLE WALKER l
Critic . . DOROTHY OWEN NIARIKJNAHEIIQES
Fine Officer LUCYLE I'IAITZ l.,UCYLE HAITZ
Chaplain . . RACHEL MADISON ELVA PERSINGER
Sergeant-at-Arms . . LUCIA HOLMES WINIERED VVOOD
Many 27-Pi Picnic
May 29-'Piilonian Up-river Trip
June 13-Alumnae Breakfast
June 15-30-Camp at McCook Lake
Sept. 23-Open Door, "Not a Inan in the House"
Pi-Ionian Joint I
Oct. 6-Birthday Banquet at the West
Oct. 7-Invitation Dinner .
Oct. 16--Party at lVIarion Heikes'
Oct. 21--Open Door, "An Evening in c Southland"
Oct. 28-Pi-Ionian Hal1owe'en Party
Nov. 4-Stunt Night
Nov. 6--Party at lVIcBurney's
Nov. 7-Faculty Tea
Nov. 20-Joint lVIasquerade
Dec. 16-Christmas Party
Jan. 6-Pi-Ionian Joint '
Jan. 13-Debate Dinner at lVIarion Heikes'
Jan. 20-Open Door, "Pi Chautauqua"
Feb. l0-Open Door, "Chums"
J ' Feb. 26-Pi-Ionian Colonial Party
. ,,.y,. , . .
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TOP ROW-W. Wolle, E. Stiles, D. Wnlton, E. Williams, G. Dutton, N. Willimns, C. Obrvcllt, J. Fiwnlmni
SECOND ROW-E. Bnrks, C. Sherwood, R. Jur1.:enson, C. Fry, I. Buck, C. Klippel, A. Locke, H. Rc-ymnn
THIRD ROW-F. I'IIllllili0f0ll, V. Payne, A. Beck, C. Gurluck, WV. Curry, J. Kolp, R, Tl'0KltllHlll, N. Rich
nrdson, D. Norton.
FOURTH ROW-G. Omer, V. Hurt, H. Butler. M. Leitch. H. Rllllll, C. Hyde, L. Peterson, M. Irwin.
FIFTH ROW-ll. Freeman, 0. Crews, S. Hutchison, J. Glasgow, A. Jeep, L, 1-'owlm-, ,L Dom,-
BOTTOM ROW-T. Kenney, C. Albertson, G. Dunn, D. 'l'routnnu1, L. Sutherland.
one hundred .vixly
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Othonicm Literary Soczety L 13 111W I
. OFFICERS C112
I Spring Term, 1916 Fall Term, 1916 Pyintrr Term.. 1917
President CHARLES CEARLOCK WENDELL CURRY JAMES KOLI1
Vice President . 110NALD WALTON JAMES KOL1' JOHN FARNHAM
I Rec. Sec'y. EWART WILLIAMS JOHN FARNHAM CLAIR SHERVVOOD
1 Corres. Sec'y. . EDWARD STILES HAROLD FREEMAN DALE NORTON
1 First Critic . EARL BARKS EWART WILLIAMS WENDELL CURRY
1 Second Critic . JAMES KOLP WM. WOLLE CHARLES FRY
I .Historian . ARTHUR JOHNSON GEORGE DUNN GEOIXGE DUNN
Reporter . . CHARLES FRY CLAIR SHERWOOD CHARLES KLIPPHL
J Treasurer . NOEL WILLIAMS NOEL WILLIAMS NOEL VVILLIAMS
April 24-Otbo Public '
May 1-Reception to Zets
May 8-Annual Spring Stag
May 22--Closed Door
May 29-Zet-Otho Breakfast at South Ravine
I May 29-Final Gold Medal Debate
l June 5+Graduation Exercises 1
l June 13-Alumni Reunion 1
1 Sept. 25-Joint Hard Times Party at Barlowe Hall 1
- 1 Oct. 2-Annual Rush Stag 1
J Nov. 13--Zet-Otho Promenade
Dec. 19-Zet-Otho Joint
Jan. 9--Otho Philo Debate 1
Jan. 10-Otho-Ionian Debate J
1 Q Jan. 12-Zet reception to Debaters 1
l Jan. 29-Annual Banquet at the Martin
March 26-Reception to Zets I
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Q TOP ROW-M. Ordwny, C. Swain, M. Wickens, F. Mnrquat.
SECOND ROW-M. Sawyer, IC. Ordwny, M. Sebern, F. Beuchnm, M. Day, F. Kolp.
' THIRD ROW-V. Down, R. Smith, M. Pecnut, L. Saunders.
, SOCIETY EMBLEM '
FOURTH ROW-H. Carter, Marie Edgington, E. Montgomery, E. Purkinson,. A. Fry, R. Reid. 1
BOTTOM ROW--M. Gurguson, F. Newland, R, Brady, M. Purdy, M. Bishop, E. XVestfulI.
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Zetalethean Literary Society
-A xr N'
Motto: Esse, quam videri QTO be, rather than to seemj. UL
Spring Term, 1916 Fall Term, 1916 lVint1'r Terlll, 1917 my
Vice President .
First Critic .
Chaplain . .
Second Dircetress .
First Usher .
Second Usher .
MARY VVEDGEWVOOP FERN BEACHAM
HAZEI. BARROW ESTHER MONTGOMERY
AGNES FRY A
April 17-Zet Hen Party at Mai-y Wedgewood's
lVIay l-Otho Reception for Zets
May 16-Reception for Mothers ,
p lVIay 29--Zet-Otho Breakfast: l
- Sept. 16--Reception for Pledges 5
Q Sept. 25-Joint Hard Times Party at Barlowe Hall I
f oct. 14-Public Initiation
l Nov. 4-Reception for Louise McDonald - l
Nov. 13--Zet-Otho Promenade
Dec. 9-Open Door, "The MilknIan's Bride" F
Dec. 19-Zet-Otho Joint
jan. 112-Reception for Otho Debaters at Lois Crouch's
p Jan. 20-Public Initiation
Cf"'1?jl1 Jan. 25-Ruth Reid Entertained Zets at Six o'Clock Dinner.
I' :A 'L ' lVI2l1'Cl'l 5-Zet Grand Public, "The Slave Girl of Balsoran
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Actelphian Literary Society
H, Hartley, R. Long.
G. Long, G. Junkinsnn.
R, Andrews, L. Shearer.
First Semester Second Semester
President . . RALPH LONG GARNET JENKINSON
Vice President . . CRARNET JENKINSON LLOYD SHEARER
Secretary . GAYLORD OMER WALTER WERTZ
Treasurer .A HAROLD HARTLEH' RALPH ANDREWS
Critic . . LLOYD SHEARER GLEN LONG
Ccnsor . HAROLD BUEHLER LLOYD SHEARER
June 9-Annual Up-River Trip
June 12-Final Gold Medal Debate
Sept. 29-Stag for New Students
Oct. 2-Joint Party at Belew's
Oct. 31-Hallowe'en Party
Jan. 15-Aesthesian-Adelphizm Party at Cobb's
'March 9-Annual Banquet at the Martini
iii 'J 1'
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ig 1 ' '
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Momzngszde Academy - M3
l R. Mnhond, M. Dewell.
D. Chnmp, M. Champ.
i O. Ennthouse, V. Clark, R. Chnilmun.
I First Semester Second Semester
i President . Q RUTH MAHOOD MARGUERITE DEWELL
Vice President . DOROTHY ROBINSON VEDA CLARK
T Secretary . MERLE CHAMP RUTH BELEW '
T Treasurer Doms CHAMP RUTH CHALLMAN
i CALENDAR, 1916 .
March 11-Taffy Pull H
May 1--May Day Party for Miss Brand
Sept. ' 30-Party for new .girls
Oct. 2--Aesthesian-Adelphian Party at Belew's
-Oct. 24-Tea for New Girls
Nov. 4-Kid Party at Cobb's
Dec. 9-Costume Party at Dewel1's
Mm-Wu V- 1917 .
' Jan. 15-Aesthesian-Adelphian Party at Cobb's
f ' 'Vf Feb. 10-Fudge Party
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Hawkeye Literary Society
'POP ROW-C. Muhnnrl. Ti. Blouklvy, li. Slum-um, ll. Dnlv.
MIDDITIC ROXV-Il. NVllytv, D. Blvnklvy, V. lim-nm-ti, W. llunsvn.
B0'1"l'0M ROW-S. Cl'0m'kvi', N. lirnwn, M. 1511-11111-i', R. Welsh. R. Jolinson, IJ. Rlll'lSlllg.
Spring Term, 7916
President . Louis BLEAKLEY ERNEST SAMSON
Vice President . ERNEST SAMSON STEVEN CROCKER
Secretary . STEVEN CROCKER EDWARD FLYNN
Freasurei' . FLOYD ERTLE A ERNEST HAUSYVALD
Oct 2-Hawkeye-Crescent Reception to New Students
Oct. 23-Crescent-Hawkeye Basket Social
Oct. 30-Hawkeye-Crescent Hallowe'en Party
Jan. 2-Hawkeye-Crescent Closed Door
Jan. 13-Crescent-Haujkeye Skating Party
Jan. 22-Joint Open Door
Feb 3-Hard Times Party so ' ' ' V Q
Feb 19-Crescent-Hawkeye Valentine Party 'I' "igh t
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I I Mornzngszcie Academy M
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TOP ROW-H. Albro, A. Peterson, F. Fnir, E. Rutliffe. I
MIDDLE ROW-M. Moss, C. Peterson.
BOTTOM ROW-E. Hickman, M. Cntterinole, l+'. Winklv, M. Snwyer, E. Sawyer.
X , Spring Term, 1910 Fall Term, 1916 Winter Term, 1917
l President . PAULINE BARRETT FLORENCE FAIR AEIIIE PETERSON l
. . I
' VICC President . EDITH HARDING FREDA WINKLE ELIZ. HICKMAN
Rec. Sec'y. D FLORENCE FAIR ELLA SAWYER CHRISTINE PETERSON l
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. , Corres. Sec' . . FREDA WINKLE EDITH HARDING NONA Moss .
v K ,
l Treasurer JESSE REED ' NONA Moss EVA MILLER ' i
f First Critic . . MAIXEL HOUK EVA MILLER EDITH HARDING
1 Second Critic . PEARL MCKERCHER PAULINE BARRETT MARY SAWYER I
' CALENDAR, 1916
, Oct. 2-Hawkeye-Crescent Reception to Dec. 9-Crescent Initiation
Q I New Students ' Jan. 2-Hawkeye-Crescent Closed Door
i Oct. 10-Tea for New Girls Jan. 13-Crescent-Hawkeye Skating Party
I Oct. 21--Spread for pledges Jan. 22-Joint Open Door
,Mhmw -im p Oct. 23-Crescent-Hawkeye Basket Social Feb. 3-Hard Time Party
' Oct. 30-Hawke e-Crescent Hallowe'en Feb 19-Crescent-Hawkeye Valentine
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A Cjunior Classj
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Came the Dclrzwares and Illohawkx,
Caine the Choctaws and Comnmnclz
Came the Shoshoniex and Blllfkffff,
Came the PIl7,L'7I6'l'J and Onmhas.
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All the warriors drawn together
By the xignnl of the Peace Pipe.
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lcolm, SWAIN, Roosw, I'IIl'I4'l'IR'1'.
President R. IQOLP
Vice President . CLARA SWAIN
Secretary-Treasurer . . AMANDA RoosT
Athletic Committee Representative PAUL EIFFERT
, Q C. J. OBRECHT
Yell Leaders . -
Q ROBERT MCBRIDE
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I SICA'l'l'1lJ--ScIiei'n, Roost, Swain, Kolp, XVulton,
Olhccrs: Same as for the Student Body
LrsoN .IoHNsoN NIARION HEIKES
lVIARlE SERERN RAY CFROUTMAN
W1LL1s FORBES DALE NORTON
RAY HARRINGTIDN MARY DoLL1v1:R
DON WALTON MILTON LORY
CHARLES FRY EARNEST I'lAL'SXVALD
The Student Council of Morningside College was organized a few years ago to
fill a need felt by both students and administration for some organization that would
act as a cheek upon certain student actions and at the same time present to the admin-
istration student problems from the student's standpoint. The council is made up of
the student body ofiicers and a representative of each college organization including
J. R. K.
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Agora Club Executive Board'
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S'l'ANlJING-I". Kolb. C. Hawk, A. KM-fo, ll, l'lll'l'llll1'k, M. lll-ikvx, M. S4'hl'l'li, R. lulllllllltl, A. lloyd
I M. Malmnd. A. lialrth-lt, A. Roost, l1', llvllvlllllll.
Q Sl'I.Vl'l'IlJ--I". l"z1il', ld, llurdingr, C. Mc'Bu1'm-y, R. Smith, C. Swain, lfl. Muntguim-ry, T. XV!llli0!', II. Hayes
I M. Jnhnsnn, M. Pei-uul.
President . CLARA SWAIN
Vice President AMANDA RoosT
L Secretary . MILDRIZD PECAUT
'llreasurer . . MARIE IVIAI-IOOD
Faculty Adviser LILLIAN IQ. DIMMITT
Athletics lVIARlON HEIKES
j. Auditing . SUSAN EADS
I Forensics RQARION JOHNSON
' Klembership . RUTH SMITH
A Point System ANNA KEEFE
Social . . . ALICE l3oYD
I Student Government FERN BEACHAM
' AGORA ISSUIL OF COLLLGIAN REPORT ILR
O Editor-in-chief .
- Business MHllHgCl'
The Agora Club includes every girl in school and all women on the faculty. The
l a democratic spirit at Morningside.
club takes charge of all girls' activities of the school and its highest aim is to develop i
om' lnmdrni Jwvrnly-folu' dh
Reed, Hayes, Bergeson, Smith, Evans.
Buck, Carter, Fry, Day, Pnynu.
Firxt Srrmester Second Semester
Dec. 15-Kensington Party
Oct. l-l-Girl's "get acquainted" spread 1917
Oct. 28-Spread. Spend eve CPD at Eva Jan. 6-More eats. Boys C?j and girls
Nov. 10-First Literary Program
Dec. 9-Freshies learn to guard eats
meet at Dolliver's
Jan. 20-Open Door. "Great Moments
Feb. 2-l-Taffy-pull at Helen Albertson's
The Naboklis Club was organized as a means of promoting friendship, social, and
' - literary activity among the freshman girls. The Club has lived up to its ideal in every
f Qkfi-15.3 .1 '-1.2.
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I sense of the word. With the word Naboklis every member will associate a host of
, good times and a true and lasting friendship. B. R.
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,E 'wr' Intersoczefy Commzttee
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STANIJTNG-M1-Burnvy, Brandy, Holmos, I"oukv.
SlCA'l'l'ID-Svlwrn, Uttvrlmck, lil'l'flHll'St, XVUMI.
Pierian A fll6'7lll6lUll
CORNELIA MCBURNEY MARGUERITE BRETHORST, Pres.
RUTH FOUKE CLEO HOLMES, Secretary
VVINNIFRED WOOD Doxus UTTERBACK
This committee has charge of a
ll matters concerni
ng the girls' societies.
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STANDTNG-Mvlhidv, Vnnllnrne, NVnIlOn. .
Si'i.Vl'l'iD'LSiUlll'lll'1Nlii, linrks, Lloyd, l"Orln-s.
CHARLES A. iVIARSH, Faculty Adviser
HARRISON IQILBORNE, Pres. CHARLES GARLOCK
DON X7ANI'I0RNE DONALD WALTON
NV1LL1s FORBES EARL BARKS, Secretary
.4 J , i
FFHOMAS LLOYD, Vice President
The Forensic League selects inter-collegiate and intel'-society questions for debate
and has charge of other forensic activities.
ig X, AJ" L. W
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4 'A' A- one hundred scfverzly-.mvezz
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Pi Kappa Delta
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S'l'ANI7lNG-T. Buck, Walton.
S'l'AXlJlNG-Clark, Curia-r, 'l'wOg:nnd, C. lluck, Ks-efv, Johnson, Fry, Pause
Sl'IA'l'l'ID-YamIlurm-, Marsh, Gawluvk, l"OI'ln-s, Klippvl.
President . . DON VANHORNII
Vice President MARION JOHNSON
Secretary . WILLIS FORBES
Treasurer . . . CHARLES GARLOCK
CHARLES A. NIARSH, Professor of Public Speaking
one hznzdrcd .vmzfrlly-1'iyl1l
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H XUING-E, XVHIIIIIIIS, N. XVilli:IIIIs, Lloyd, XVI-nig, ROI-lc, Swurtz, E. lI:II'I'iIIgg1OII. TI1Il'lll1I"j'. NOVIOII, ,
N Illlllll'll, O1H'C'l'lll. '
SI All IJ--R. IIlll'l'illLZ1Ull, Norlllrup, CIII'I'y, Julxnsun, Clark, UIOIILZII, xvlllf. i
LEON JOHNSON .... President -
VVILSON CLARK SeCI'etaI'y-TrcasuI'cI' 5
Foofzmzz Baseball 2
LEON JOHNSON, Capt. PAUL EIFFERT, Capt.
CARROL NORTPIRUP, Capt.-elect ALIIERT BEHMER
PAUL EIFFERT, Ex-Capt. MARTIN CLOUGH, Capt.-elect 2
STANLEY BASHAW LEON JOHNSON
AXEL BECK THOMAS LLOYD J
ALBERT BEHMER CARROL NORTHRUP E
WILSON CLARK CLARENCE OIXRECHT 5
EDWARD GANTT ERWIN WENIG
ARTHUR HINRLEY Track Q
LEE HORNNEY WENDELL CURRY, Capt. Q
THOMAS LLOYD HERALD WALKER, Capt.-elect Q
DALE NORTON PAUL EIFFERT I
CHARIAES SWARTZ EDWARD HARRINGTON
ERWIN WENIO RAY HARRINGTON
AEWART WILLIAMS DONALD VANHORNE '
HORAOL WOLF HARRY WARNES
ERWIN WENIG I
COACH J. M. SAUNDERSON PROFESSOR J. J. HAYES
one lzundred eighty
STANDING-Ii. Shustvr. Sziluga-l', Brown, 'l' x'c- l'z, 'i'1'6lNki4'.
Sl'IA'i'I'IlJ-Shim-fl s'1', S1-lmulw, Iizlrx.
President . . . If. P. WESSIEI,
Vice President . JACOB Tkmfz
S0c1'ctzu'y-'l'1'easurex' CLARA TRANKl.IE
STANDING-IIullnm, Vunlfnrm-, Fry, Crm-ws, Mr'I31'idv.
SI'IA'1'I'IlJ-IInrrington. NVilli:1n1s, Class, lim-kv, Swnrtv,
President . . . N J. WILLIAMS
Vice President . A. P. LOCKE
Sec1'cta1'y-Tmasurel' RAY HARRINGTON
Faculty Adviser . PROP. J. A. CUSS
ho M q vga 433 W o hm'
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Told this IIIBSJYIQC' to the people,
Of the hlrssczl son the Savior,
How in distant lands and ages
H e had lived on earth as we do,
H ow he fastfd, prayed and labored
h That our sins might he forgiven.
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Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
om' hu1m'r1'f1' riylfly-lfwo
Q STANIJING-ID. NVnlt0n, R. Mc-Bride, C. Klippvl. N. xvillillllll 1
Sl'1A'1'I'1Ib-IT. Fonko, J. Kulp, R. Hnrringtun. W, Wollv.
DEPARTMENT H E
Life Wo1'k Guidance
. LYNN CASTLE
. VVM. WOLLE
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MEUR- A I
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W S'l'ANDlNG-li, Ruud. l'I. lw0lIl2'I!llIl'l'Y, V. Down, R. Brandy, R. Murlison,
Sl'IA'l'l'lD-R, l"oukv. Ill. Ss-In-rn, D. l'll01'lmnck, IC. P1'l'SlllL2'0l', M. l'n'0ll1ol'st.
President . NIARIE SEBERN
' Vice-President . RUTH FOUKE
Secretary . DORIS UTTERIZACK
l DEPARTMENT HEADS
Association News . . BESSIE REED
Bible Study MARGARET BRETHORST
Devotional . VIVIAN DOWN
Missions ESTHER MONTGOMERY
Social . RUTH BRADY
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KLlI'l'l'II4, LONG, SWCIEICRN, SHERNVOOII.
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OFFICERS W W
President . CHAS. H. IQLIPPEL
Vice-President . . RALPH LONG W
Sec1'eta1'y-Treasurel' . NIARIE SEBERN W W
Reporter . CLAIR SHERWOOD W
V olzzmfeer Banc?
DU'l"l'ON, 1SRI'l'l'UORS'I', IHUVRICNCIC.
President . CSEORGE B. DUTTON
Vice-President . MARGUEMTE BRETHORST
Secretary-Treasurer . EDITH LAWRENCE W W
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JUNE PIPPETT MINNIE CEUSTESON I A A aj
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one hundred cighly-hw
The Collegian Reporter
one llundrcd righiy-.fix
QTANIJING-SIN-rwnod, linrtln-11, l"l'l'l'lll2lll, Fuukv, Stum-lnwmk, M4-llridv, Williams.
Sl':A,I'l':l,iVilllHlH'lll', Huy, Ulll'l'j', l"O1'lws, Al!'Hlll'lll'j', xViSll1ll'lI.
DON VAN HORNE
STA F F
W1I.LlS F. FORBES
IC. WENOELL CURRY
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STANIJINH-.lnrgra-nsnn, Fry, Suumla-rs. 1.1-wis, NVQ-ni::, f'Onn4-rs, Rieharrlsnn, Klippel. Slit-i'wOO4l, R. Mvliriile.
LOXVICR ROW.-Ilzn'ringtOn, liurks, l,1'l'illll, Kolp. Ilvilu-s, Down. Smith.
lid itox' .
Assistant Business Manager .
G. l':ARL BARKS
IC. J. HARRINOTON
N. N. RICHARDSON
. CLARA LEWIS
CHARLES I-I. KI,Il'l'EI,
CLMR I. Sl-IERXVOOD
. RUTH SMITH
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Pride of the Sioux
l S. O. ROREM, '09 E
Oh Nlorningside, thou are the "Pride of the Sioux,"
p 2 And we'll honor thy name evermore, 1
F To thy standard we'll ever be loyal and true,
l As thy sons ever have been before. '
l We shall sing of the honor and fame thou hast won, i
With our hearts and our voices attune,
l And forever we'll stand united as one y
i - In our lovebfor the dear old Maroon -
We are glad for the days that We've spent on thy hills, l
Q Andrthe friendship we've formed in thy halls, l
f " - i And for dear Alma Mater our hearts shall beat still, . l
' S When at last we shall turn from thy walls. l
l 'Till the waters have dried in the "Rolling MlZZOLl,,
l And all love in the old world has died,
E We shall stand by our college, "The pride of the Sioux," l
i ' And we'll cheer for our old Nlorningside.
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one hundrnd eighty-eight "if ,. """""" f , ' Q In l ff 1 I X
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In the Vaio of iI'1l1L'!lSl'7IfIlII,
In the Vailrfy of Wjfolllilzg.
In the Grows of YVIISCIIIIOSII,
In the far off Rorhy Ilfountaim'
On the shorox of Gitrhzf Gummee
Past tho shining Big-Slffl-Writer'
Gzztlzwwl all flu' tribes together
hVith one fooling and om' purpose
That the light might hurn the hrighlfr
In tho Big Sioux Riwr Country.
our ,lllllrIl'l't1 cighly-nine
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The Alumni Association
G. W. FINCH
President Alumni Association
The real worth of any college is determined by the lives and deeds of the 1nen and
women who leave the halls of their Alma Mater to take up their share ofthe burdens
in the work of the world. Since such a test is applicable to all institutions we can
gladly say that Morningside College has attained and is constantly measuring up to
the highest stands of life through the earnest endeavors of her loyal sons and daughters
During the years when the alumni of today were students in the old familiar halls,
Nlorningside College inspired them with high ideals which they are now striving to
maintain in all parts of the world. The aim of the institution is the same today:
"To attain high scholarship, to maintain clean athletics, to preserve pure morals, to
inspire lofty living to urge a fine conservation of talents to the service of the best."
From the classes graduated in the last five years, ninety five men and women have
availed themselves of the opportunity of post graduate work in more than twenty
universities and colleges in all parts of the United States and in foreign countries.
Iowa, Northwestern, Chicago, Columbia, Boston, Illinois, Denver, and Wisconsin
universities and the Y. M. C. A. College claim the largest quota of this number.
The subjects chosen for advanced study by our alumni have embraced many and
various fields of knowledge. The number is too great to enumerate here, but it includes
many of the sciences, foreign languages, law, medicine, and theology.
. , I ,
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one hundred nincly
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Morningside Clubs g
This last year, through the untiring efforts of Miss Dimmitt and other Morning-
side enthusiasts, a Morningside Club movement has been started in the cities and
towns, universities and colleges where graduates and ex-students are living. The pur-
pose of these organizations is to keep alive the old lylorningside Spirit which character-
izes everyone who has been a student in her halls to make that spirit a vital factor
in the promotion of the best interests of the College, and to inspire the young people
of the communities where the clubs are established to seek their education under the
maternal shelter of "The College on the Hill."
The Illorningside Clubs are constantly increasing. lVIanson, I-lawarden, Sac City
and lfarly are among the first to sign the constitution and enliven the interest of
their associates and fellow citizens in an energetic and progressive Morningside.
Chicago, Iowa City, and Boston, have led the way in establishing University-hiorw
ingside Clubs. The Chicago-Morningside Club has strengthened the old time ties
which bind her members to their Alma Nlater by partaking in two big rally-banquets
in the past six months. This club is distinguished by a membership of thirty-seven.
Their interest in the activities and progress of their college serves as a stimulus
to the present student body to do its best in upholding the high standards set by the
The Boston-hlorningside Club, although small in numbers, shows by the individual
attainments of her members that each is bringing honor not only to himself and
herself in the goals achieved, but is also contributing his or her share of glory to the
distinction of her Alma Mater. '
The Iowa City-Morningside Club with a membership of twenty-six, expresses very
vitally, in an enthusiastic letter from the president to "The Sioux '18," the fundamen-
tal ideal in the formation of the Morningside Clubs:
"I think that the idea with our club is to rally to bring home to the State University,
that Morningside is furnishing eve1'y year some of their strong men and women for
their graduate and professional schools. Many of the students here think that in case
a man makes good in his professional or his graduate work, the reason is all to be
found in the university, whereas a large amount of credit is due to the foundation
which was laid before he saw Iowa University." E
"I am sure that all the fellows at Iowa are in sympathy with the Nlorningside Club
lllovement. VVe have much to congratulate ourselves on that we spent our under-
graduate days at Morningside College."
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ff, ,Q ' From all the clubs comes the hearty greeting: "We are ready to assist in any way
ig il, li - - to make a bigger and a better Morningside and help to kindle and keep ever-burning
M. T in the hearts of ou1' members the right and genuine Morningside spirit."
This "spirit" is that of daring and eagerness such as is expressed in the following:
"Thcre's a breathless hush in the close tonight,
Ten to make and the match to wing
There's a bumping pitch and a blinding light,
An hour to play and the last man in.
And its not for the sake of a ribboned coat,
Nor the selfish hope of a season's fame,
But his captain's hand on his shoulder smote-
'Play up, play up, and play the game l'
"The sands of the desert are sodden red,
Red with the wreck of the square that broke,
The Gatling's jammed, and the colonel's dead,
The regiment's blind with dust and smoke.
The river of death has brimmed its banks,
And England's far and honor a name,
When the voice of a school boy rallies the ranks
'Play up, play up, and play the gamel'
This is the word that year by year,
While in her place the school is set,
Everyone of her sons must hear, '
And none that hears it dares forget.
This they all with a Willing mind
Bear through life like a torch in flame,
And falling, fling to the host behind-
'Play up, play upg and play the gamel' "
Everyone who has had the privilege of attending Nlorningside College has felt that
strong, wholesome spirit of daring which makes the worcls "Alma Mater" a living
and essential force in his life: broadening the vision of his service, encouraging him
in defeat and inspiring him to higher purposes in victory. It is that spirit which at all
times and on all occasions spurs him on to do his best, with the watch word of his
Alma Mater ringing in his thoughts:
"Play up, play up, and play the game!" C. L.
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W l May 19, 1916 .
My , ' . '
Winning every game on a down-state baseball trip is too much for any red-blooded
student body to sit down and fold their hands over. As early as 8:30 on the morning
of May 16, murmurs of "monument" were heard. By chapel timethis cry was im-
perative and the whole student body journeyed to Floyd's Monument for a celebration
and to imbibe some good old Morningside Pep for the coming baseball game with
X Vermillion. Some "Pecans" also got valuable experience out of the trip, learning that
2 the only safe way to ride in a wagon is to have a horse hitched to it.
i After Champ had-led us in some yells, 'faculty members andistudents were made
Q the goats and compelled to amuse the crowd.
, A very democratic spirit prevailed, expressing itself in an abhorrence for ties espe-
I cially if they suggested the hue of Vermillion. V i
The student body came home in groups. The route through South Ravine was
by far the most popular. Most of them reached Morningside so as to not be very
late for 1 :3O laboratoriesand classes. I
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May 26,1916 ., ,T
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Lovicu Stroble, Retiring Queen: Ruth Gillies, Queen N
May Night Revels
Under the Direction of MRS. MARGARET BRAND-HAYES I
The most spectacular annual performance for the girls of our college is the May
Day program given by the Agora Club on Bass Field. Last year's exhibition was
bigger and better than ever before. Over a hundred girls took part in it. It was an
evening performance, and with our usual luck, we picked the very best night of the
year, so far as weather was concerned. The morning had been warm and cloudy,
threatening rain, but it cleared off at noon drying the field, and making the most
perfect evening possible. The city responded. People began to arrive an hour before
the performance, and by the time the girls began to appear on the hill back of the
gymnasium, the bleachers and surrounding hills were black with spectators, while ,
automobiles were lined up three deep with their headlights ready to play on the field i
when the signal was given. Then down the long cmder track came the stately proces- T
sion of girls in bright colored costumes escorting the May Queen elect to her position
in the center of the field. Here she was crowned by the May Queen ofthe year before,
while the "court" stood in a semi-circle facing the throne. '
When the queen had been crowned she took her position on the throne and the
dances began. They represented an eighteenth century rural May Day in the fields.
First came a Grand Mai'ch executed with faultless precision by the whole body of
girls marching in single, double, and quadruple lines in intricate figures over the
entire space before the throne. This was followed by a rural Folk Dance, which
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was succeeded in turn by a Shepherdess Dance, both well received by the Queen LRjft.gw.5,ks
and the audience. During the last part of the Shepherdess Dance the drums of the
orchestra gave warning of thunder and forced the dancers to flee for cover while the
Storm Dance filled the "stage." It was a violent dance, based upon Wagner's Ride
of the Valkyries, and performed by five storm-clouds and the spirit of Lightning.
The storm passed as quickly as it had come, and the Rainbow took its place. This
ii Ay fd
was a gorgeous display of colors and so encouraged the village girls that they brought
the traditional May Pole, and wound it perfectly to the delight of everybody. This
took a good while, and twilight had given way to darkness before it was finished. E3
The auto headlights were directed on the field where Moths danced in the light. i
Then they were put out again while a solo dancer performed the Will 0' the Wisp K
Dance, a single search-light being Hashed on and off her misty figure, now clearly and 1
now faintly seen like the Will 0' the Wisp itself. This brought out the Dance of the
Fairies, a frolicksomelittle dance, which concluded the program. Once more the it
long procession formed and marched toward the spectators, then turned abruptly and
was lost in the night. Another 'May Day was over to the satisfaction of all con-
cerned. It was the prettiest and most elaborate we have ever had.
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SATURDAY, JUNE 10 ,
8:15 P. M.--Graduation of the School of Expression, College Chapel. l
A SUNDAY, JUNE 11 1
11:00 A. M.-Baccalaureate Sermon, Grace Church.
7:00 P. M.-Vesper Service, College Chapel.
MONDAY, JUNE 1.2
1 3:00 P. M.-Class Play, College Chapel.
. 8:15 P. M.-Graduation of the Conservatory of Music, College Chapel.
. l 5
9:00 A. M
9:00 A. M
11:00 A. M
TUESDAY, JUNE 13 '
.-Meeting of the Board of Trustees, College Hall.
.-Reunion of Classes and Societies, Campus.
.--Farewell Students Assembly, College Chapel.
12:30 P. M.-Alumni 'Luncheon and Business Meeting, Society Halls.
6:00 P. M.-Alumni Banquet, Grace Church Pa1'lo1's.
8:30 P. M.--
. 10:00 A. M
.-Commencement Address. .,
President's Annual Reception, President's Home
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14 ms, V.,-
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February 21, 1917
The Men's Banquet has become one of the important traditions of the College. It
is the great get-to-gether event of the men, for the men, and by the men of the
college year. Its motto is Unity, Fellowship, Enthusiasm, and Achievement.
The Banquet was born on VVashington's Birthday, 1906. The idea, however, had
been incubating for many months before. It came to fill a need, and the need was
long felt. The Men's Literary Societies did not love each other as angels should, in
those days, and College Spirit slumped, and Alma Mater wept. '
The Banquet idea furnished a rallying point and a unifying center. The men
took hold timidly at first, almost suspiciously. A thirty-five cent menu served at 8:30
17. M. in the old "Boarding Hall" in the north end of the college basement, with
odors and smells a plenty, was not calculated to arouse great enthusiasm in hnugry
The toast program was chiefly a booster for Track, Football, and Baseball. The
participants were inclined to treat the idea of a Men's Banquet lightly and humorously.
They had not seen the vision of possibility that the few had seen who fathered and
promoted the idea, but the Banquet weathered the first three years and then began
to take on strength. It was not until the Banquet of 1912 that the competitive plan
based upon table deco1'ations and class attendance was introduced. This added greatly
to the interest, even though the trophy was but a small silk banner of uncertain
In 1916 the committee determined to get a trophy worthy of the occasion and one
that would have added interest as the years pass. The fine Trophy Cup was secured
and the class winning it each year had its name inscribed upon it.
This year the former students and alunmi were asked to send in the names of their
sonsg each year these will be announced at the banquet and dropped in the cupg there
they remain until. the son arrives at College and at the first Banquet thereafter draws
his name from the cup. New names received during the year will be announced and
dropped in the cup at the next Banquet.
The Banquet idea is one of unity and fellowship among Morningside Men every-
where. Though sundered far by faith we meet, for college ties shall ne'er be broken
formed at old M. C. As Washington's birthday draws near each year, remember
that we on the campus wish to draw back to the College and Banquet the memories
and the hearts of all our men everywhere. Those who cannot be here in person are
asked to join us in reverie o'er the past and in hope and prayer for the future that
Alma Mater may fulfill her own high ideals.
Paor. H. G. CAMPBELI..
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March 3, 1917
The Girls' Banquet is the one big get-to-gether event for the coeds. Collegiates and
academy, faculty and alunmae, mothers and high school sisters unite to make this the
most joyous occasion of the year. Enthusiasm runs high when the classes and faculty
vie with each other in "pulling off" stunts, cracking jokes and perpetrating puns.
Seven years ago the women of Morningside decided not to allow the men to monopo-
lize the banquet idea. So committees were appointed and arrangements made for the
first girls' banquet. The girls had such a good time at this first banquet that each
succeeding year has added both numbers and interest.
' Since its organization in 1913 the Agora Club has had charge of the banquet, and
has added a number of new features and clever ideas. At first the decorations were
planned and executed by a general committee. But later the rivalry between the
classes which had already manifested itself in the class songs and stunts at the banquets,
led to the idea of each class decorating it's own table. For the last three years this
class spirit has been further fostered by the presentation of the silver loving cup to the
class having thc highest percentage in attendance and the best decorated table.
Each year a different idea has been carried out in the toast program. One year each
toaster was assigned the title of a Shakesperean play. The next year music was the
theme. Another year the unfolding plant was developed into a toast program. Once
the four-leaf clover was used as a symbol. The banquet was held in the gymnasium
the year it was completed, then the idea of "the building" was used in the program.
The next year the college added its Domestic Science Department, so wheat was grown,
ground to flour and baked into bread by the speakers. Another time the toasters
"hitched their wagons to the stars." This year music was again used as the theme of
the program. Indeed, the ease with which the classes, alumnae and faculty members
have compared themselves to "As You Like lt" or "Much Ado About Nothing 5" to
the opening flower, to the lucky leaves of the four-leaf cloverg to the cornerstone or
walls of the building, to the field of waving wheat or batch of doughg to Jupiter or
Saturng to sharps and flats or chords is truly marvelous. Morningside coeds are cer-
At the first banquet the president of thc Girls' Student Body, Miss Ide Belle Lewis
was toast mistress. In other years the president of the Agora Club has presided and
introduced as toast mistress one of the faculty ladies. Miss Margaret Gay Dolliver
was the first. Then Mrs. A. E. Craig and the next year Mrs. J. A. Coss. The year
the gymnasium was opened Miss Lillian E. Dimmitt as toast mistress presided over
the largest banquet the girls have ever had. Mrs. W. C. Hilmer was toast mistress for
the Domestic Science program. Last year Mrs. H. G. Campbell introduced the stars.
This year Mrs. J. J. Hayes told the story of writing of music and presented the speakers-
What the future may bring of joy and happiness we cannot tell, but always on the
calendar of Mo1'ningside coeds, the Girls' Banquet will be marked with a Red Letter.
MARY Lois CRoUcH, '16.
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LliF'l' T0 RIGll'I'--Tl. Wulf. Fl. NVeniz:, C, Connors, NV, Clark, E. Harrington, L. Johnson, 'l'. Tlloyrl,
J. l'l1ll'lIlllllll, D. Norton, P. l'litl'ert, C. Olrrecht.
One day in each year the athletic organization of Nlorningside College, known as
the "M" Club, rules the campus in an effort to raise funds. The above picture shows
them in their minstrel show given llflarch 24-th. With Wulf and Obrecht as end
men the audience was kept in an uproar over jokes cracked at the expense of members
of the faculty and student body. Other members of the Club executed some ve1'y
clever and characteristic dances. Following the minstrel show the various societies of
the College appeared in songs and skits, and the Negro Stringed Quartette from Pat-
rick's demonstrated the "hoe down" and the cake walk.
The matter of securing an audience never worries the "M" Club. Everyone,
student body and faculty alike, go either to the entertainment or to the stocks and no
one prefers the latter more than once. For this reason the "M" Carnival is unques-
tionably the most popular event of the year.
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Pay up your back subscrip- xve do evervhod VVEATHER '
tion. We can't live on hot air. 5 y Unsettled at time we went to ,
. that a first-class . H ' 'el
United VVe stand, ne Vg ,I rshould press. Storm expected when gill
Divided we fall. u'p'pe ' this gets in circulation.
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Publlshecl whenever an insane delusion exists ll
Vol. ll April l, l9l7 No. 23
MATERIAL TO BE FOUND IN SENIOR
OBRIECHTIS NEGLECT PROVES UNDO- CLASS
, ING OF STUDENTS BODY
l l PRESIDENT.
' Great excitement was created on our campus
when it was announced that Henry Ford was
It was the night before Commencement. The going to establish a Branch Ford Factory at
silvery moon was shining brightly on our fair Nlorninggide, Mneh speculation was rife as
CIUUPUS fihll Oh the SP00h'h0lfl0fy where VVCII- to where and how he would get his material,
flell l0lCl Glilflys that Ollli Olil STOVE' im' the but a staff reporter in a personal interview ob-
steenth time and on a porch on Morningside tained ghig information from Mr, Ford.
Avehlie Fish bade Ellhfi II00ll hillhf Ilhll He announced that he could' get all of his
tzravvfully hfickefl fl0Wh the STEPS- material from the Senior Class. For the body
The road to the monument was well lighted of the moehine he would use Ray Harring-
S0 lhfll il0fl flhll Cecil C0Ul1l E-five illl their ton's shoes by cutting them down a little. For
attention to each other and were not compelled the modgno,-do ljuttonls oo,-S would he Sum-
to WfllCh their SWF. while 0h The Bill Si0UX ciently large. Eiffert would make good axles
River, PU!-'I Wil? almost ihsliifefl to W0i'flSv HS because he is so well seasoned. Rosene's neck
he and' Ruth floated along in the bright moon- yvould make gogd tireg, it ig Solid rubber. Men--
light. The little squirrels which haunt the gnel-ire Cummings would make a good steering
trees around Sunshine Inn had gone to sleep wheel she is so ease. to mm. Fm. Z, madvm,
after their gluttonous feast. l ' . ' 4
on this night, or rather, about 2 A. M. order crank there is Laura Pease. For a brake
James Rush Koh, bade his fair maiden good Al Hornney could he used, he is always broke.
night and started for home. As Obrecht had Gailord' Starr could be used to good advan-
iiivilffl him .io Come flilfl WU' with lm some tage for a windshield as no wind ever blows
night' Jlmmle 'hought 'haf would he fl hood around him. For a headlight Bess Shannon's
night to do so. So he went to Obrechts room ld b Q 1 ,t , I, ht 1 qh, ,
and prepared to retire. Thinking that he had dome col' e uhiflf I is lg am 5 mmg'
forgotten to wind his watch and unable to find For wheels, he said, he would borrow some
if if the 4l'1il'k, he fllfhefl Oh the light- AS he from Art Payne's head. For nuts to fasten
Stood there casually wmdmg hls watch he the machine together any senior would do. For
glanched towards the bed and--fCnt out , 7. I , V H I H f
1 bv Censorij cushions Vlils Carlt uouc we exce ent or
,. L6 I i The next day was Commencement Day, he has been sat on so many times by the faculty.
l EVei'5'h0flY WHS hhPPY hilt Jimmie, who Wehf For an air pump any member of the class
I fContinued on Page 206.5 would' serve.
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THE SQUIRREL DODGER M
BRAINIEST PAGE OF ANY AMERICAN PUBLICATION
TH E SQUIRREL DODGER
Mental Aberration Co., Inc.
Vegetables from the subscription list
Editor-in-chief ................ Marcus Tullius Cicero
Assistant editor ...... William Randolph Hearst
Business Manager ............ John D. Rockefeller
Ass't. Business Manager ........ Andrew Carnegie
John L. Sullivan
W. J. Bryan
Gentel Reeder we take our pen in hand fov
corse eny fule wud no that it wud not by our
footj, with the intenshun ov dashin off red hot
Editoriuls, as it wer, warnin our reeders ov the
vital fact not to become pceved or odd'erwise
sore at what may eppeer in The Squirrel Dodg-
er, becuz, like the paper we ar nuts as well as
the reporters ov the same, to say nothin ov
the manager and printer. CGosh that is the
longest sentence we ever writ.j
Laff with uz and we won't cry. Scold uz
and we will laff--so ther you ar. You hev to
take it good nacherdly or we will sue you for
libell. So ther you ar again. Laff you nutt,
TEN O'CLOCK RULE
Why is the ten o'clock rule?
This is a question often asked but never sat-
It is like the federal constitution, it has two
interpretations, that of the strict construction-
ists, and that of the liberal constructionists.
The strict constructionists are few in num-
ber, being the landladies, some of the faculty
and a few of our spaghetti-backboned students
who wouldn't stay after ten o'clock und'er any
consideration. The landladies, of course, we
do not blame, since it results in wearing out
her chairs, for chairj, burning gas or electricity
Knot in all casesj, in addition to sometimes
taking the morning paper with them when
Those who believe in a liberal interpreta-
tion are many. Most of the students are in
favor of this interpretation. In the first place
they do not believe there should be a ten
o'clock rule, and second, if it has to be, let it
be liberally interpreted.
Now we think a young gentleman should be
allowed to stay after ten when calling upon
a fair, for unfairj, co-ed under certain condi-
tions. These conditions are.
1. That he talks loud enough so that he can
be heard all over the house.
2. That he will shut all the doors when he
3. That he will not take the milk or the
morning paper with him.
Five? Gee, that's a small number. In the
good old days we used to think fifteen was not
enough. Well, fifteen was but five isn't, at
least to some. VVhat we advocate is this, All
fussers, both faculty and students, should have
an extension on the number of chapel cuts. Non-
fussers such as George Pratt, Harry Rosene,
James Reistrup, Dale Norton, and Virgil Ger-
kin never went fussing simply because they
could not cut chapel and fuss, as could be done
under the old regime. It is wrong that these
gentlemen should have themselves blighted,
their hearts and' heads cracked, simply because
fContinued on Page 206.j
.l W ', I
,134 p -,xiii
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tfwo hundred four
A ,li hai
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tv. 4 5
THE SQUIRREL DODGER
RECRUITS SHOVVING UP VVELL.
Prospects for another successful season are
very bright. Among the most promising re-
cruits are Russell Smith of Eagle Grove, Fred
Hackett of Onawa, Orville Crews of Sioux
City, and Omer, who threatens to replace the
veteran Obrecht. Downs of Manson, although
an amateur made a strong start but has
slumped and has been forced back to the
bushes from whence he came. Sanger, although
new at the game, showed extraordinary ability
while in the game, not to be drawn into plays
that would result in his being put out. Among
the veterans, VValker and Forbes, trying for the
same position have a hard battle, but Forbes
is winning out and Walker is warming the
bench. Lloyd, johnson and Wolle are showing
up well and seem to have their heart in the
work. As utility man, McConkey is making a
very good showing, often stepping in and' fill-
ing the place when the regular is absent. Those
who are retaining their old positions are Van
Horne, Kolp, Kingsbury, Hartley, Stonebrook,
Kilbourne and Northrup, although he is being
pushed hard by a man from the federal league.
Leitch, an experienced man in the bushes, made
a had start and is working under a handicap.
With these prospects, and under such coaches
as Prof. Hayes, Jones, and Himmel, we should
have a successful season.
QContinued from Last Column.l
march down the field and were halted only by
time being called.
Between halves the south Newton Band
rendered more music. The game was
d'elayed while Tom Kenney went home to see
if'he had a letter from Early, his home town.
On his return the game was resumed. Orleans
kicked off. Kingsbury made 15 yards on a
forward pass. Leitch was completely exhausted
but after eating a couple dozen onions, he was
stronger and again went back into the game.
On the next play Kingsbury would have
made a touchdown but he broke his shoe string
fContinued on Page 206.5
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Orleans Yaps Humbled
CRUCIAL GAME OF SEASON, GOES TO
SOUTH NEVVTON BRAVES
On Orleans Avenue there are two rooming
houses. One is called the Bleakly l-louse and
the other the Patrick Gang. They bought a
football and practiced every day until they
thought they were quite proficient in the work-
ings of the game, and all were stricken with
They challenged the South Newton Braves
to a game of football. This South Newton
street also had two rooming houses, the Ken-
nel Klub' and Sunshine Inn, whose inmates
were all line young men. Although these men
had no football and had had no practice, yet
they accepted the challenge of the Orleans
The game was called at 3:30. At three the
bleachers were packed and the field lined with
students and cohorts of the two hostile camps.
At 3:05 the South Newton team appeared and
were given a great ovation. At 3:30 the Or-
leans team appeared and were greeted' with
hisses, cabbages, eggs and over-ripe fruit. The
South Newton Band now appeared and rendered
some partial airs. -
At 3:30 the wind whistled through the trees
and the game was on. It was a game remark-
ably free from football. South Newton kicked
off to Orleans. Kolp, the Orleans fullback was
downed in his tracks. Farnham gained four
yards through the line. Nicholson, Orleans
half, was stricken with goose pimples and had
to be removed from the game. At this point
Orleans tried a forward pass, but Hutchison,
not having his compass along, passed the ball
in the wrong direction. South Newton now
took the ball on downs. The mighty South
Newton backfield quartette, Kingsbury, Sher-
wood, Barks and Martin started a triumphant
QContinued in First Column.l
iii? Nxt 9
Ll! X f x
ew f" Y" 'Wgf 'w 3-
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VVe haven't handed the Seniors any compli-
ments because we are like the Father of our
Country, we cannot tell a lie.
judging from some of the hours the freshmen
keep, they must be out for milkmen.
Chas. Fry has accepted a position at Stone
Park for the summer, teaching the ostriches to
joe Bogard will never try to bribe any of
the faculty again. He wanted to get on the
good side of the Librarian, so he gave her a
box of rouge, but ,Toe says he got about half
of it back again when she thanked him for it.
Ruby Flynn says she doesn't believe in pre-
Daredness, but that she wouldn't mind being
Archie Freeman has waited for the fussing
season to open up with Patience.
VVillis Forbes has opened' up a new dray line
for books between Dolliver's and the Main Hall.
Times of transit: going north 8:30 A. M.,
going south 12:30 P. M.
A petition is being circulated among the stu-
dents to witness the girl's inter-collegiate de-
bate. This will be presented to the College Ed-
ucation Board of Iowa for action upon.
Minnie Fry reports that she is studying so
little that she is almost getting Rusty.
See "The Great Emancipatoru by Harrison
Orleans Yaps Humbled
1Continued From Page 205D
on their five yard line and had' to stop and re-
pair it. Orleans then got the ball on a fumble.
Bill Wolle here lost his shoes, a hush and rever-
ence ffor the deadj fell over the audience as
they were being carried off the field.
After two or three more plays, time was
called and the Orleans Yaps went off the field
dejected, because they had been defeated by
the South Newton Braves in spite of their
weeks of practice. However it alleviated the
pain of their inflated craniums for the time
Student Body President Undone.
fContinued from Page 2031
about the campus with a melancholy look and'
muttering, "Why didn't Obrecht tell me he
wasn't going to sleep there."
they cannot go fussing during chapel like Van-
Horne, Harvey, Dodsley, Johnson, Kingsbury,
Clark, Northrup, Forbes, Lloyd, McConkey and
an army of others. VVas it not while cutting
chapel that Professor Hayes first got acquainted
with Miss Brand? Was it not while strolling
neath our fair trees 110:20-10:4-Ol, that Casey
got that deeper friendship for Ruby? Was it
not while standing by the window, in the low-
er corrider during chapel that Mabel thought
of Glen as her Sir Galahad? Look at these
examples in contrast with these First shown, and
see for yourself if it is not an injustice to our
student body to be restricted to five chapel cuts.
VVe wonder who will take Harvey Law-
rence's place, playing the part of Alice on the
glee club trips next year.
Kilbourne. In this great play Killy announces A petition has been circulated by Yerle Hart "f""A, 1"', x
himself as heartily in favor of freedom of the prohibiting college boys from fussmg down lf! 1 'Q
Blackman. town girls because of inconvenient car service. - - Qlyf ji
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CLOTHING HOUSE ' ' JY N
" The Home of Good Clothes ' ' "" fLt1f:'f ,3
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A ' ' "' "
Nobby Clothes for -lll
College Men l 4 X "
- Clothes of Character f
- Clothes of Refinement ,ggiygjfpiu
Clothes with that dash and ffl T
go to them all College f f f f, ' ifnlig
Men demand. 2? ' 'lf
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SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES i fi.
are designed by men who are past- Q 51 335-
masters in the art of tailoring-they 87? gl
are styled up-to-the-minute, guaran- f' fgkfigijglfl 9,i.5"5i',
teed to fit and wear to perfection
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES
are "the clothesn among the young
men who choose their Wearables
discriminately. They are clothes
that We, as Well as the maker, back
to the limit. '
-And our assortments of Society
Brand Clothes leave no clothing
Want lacking - no matter how
urgent your desire.
lfwo hundred eight
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The following letter was picked up in the corridor of the Main Hall, first floor. In
order that the owner may recognize it we are printing it in full.
Do you know Opie? Well, he's my friend Cmaybe more than that some timej.
Well. he is a sophomore. I'm just a freshman, you know. Prof. Jones said Opie was
an apt pupil. I guess he must have meant apt to Hunk, I hope so because then I could
catch up with his class.
Opie says they have lots of exams in his classes, so he studies hard and holds a class
meeting just outside the door just before exams, then he takes up a collection. When
Opie don't know the answer he says, "See text, please, for answer". But you know
some of the profs don't have books, so that is why he is apt to Hunk.
Gee, l'm glad the term is almost over. You see, I live almost a block from college,
so I have to get up so early. So to be sure to get there in time I have to have two alarm
clocks. One I set for five o'clock. This wakes me up so I can set the other one for
seven. And that way I'm never late to classes.
I believe I like baseball better than sewing because I know it better. All of our boys
wear stripes around their stockings. Opie says they are for the same reason that
farmers paint white stripes around the tree trunks, so that bugs can't crawl up them.
I think one of the players tried to make a goal by pushing another down in the game.
I heard the umpire say "one down" and he told one fellow to strike, but he never did it
at all. The umpire seemed to know everybody pretty well because he kept waving
at them over his shoulder. I should think they would have more than one ball for
all those boys, wouldn't you? Well I guess I had better close,
I Yours confectionately,
P. S. Opie and I went to the movies last night. They weren't very clear and I
got ear-esipolis trying to listen to them.
Mr. Fred Hackett B. V. D. has been
an appointed assistant in the French Depart-
L """'1 ' ment to assist Miss Cecilia Stenger.
1 ' .........l
L, I The results of the election for this year's
lVIay Queen are as follows:
Harry Rosene 452
Gailord Starr 326
X-fibf ef :L Oenioxns jimi, --- .
Agnes Fry and Francis Boyd have an-
nounced their intention of taking a course
MM fd, in oratory the remainder of the year.
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Copyright 1017, A B. Kirsclxbnum Co.
WEARABLES FOR YOUNG MEN
You young fellows who want stylish, serviceable
clothes with plenty of dash and go in them will find great
assortments of just this very kind' at this store.
Also furnishings, hats, caps and Shoes in the newest
of styles for young men.
PRICES VERY REASONABLE
OPEYATIN6' flVf.ff0l?f.f .fAVf5' V011 NONfY
Mfffonrlzz IWIIMDIII. Jrmmafu .rf,mv0f1:zn.fu .smfxclrn 14.
Ifwo hundrfd lrn
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1 I 11911111 for is
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i OFFICIAL STATEMENT CF THE SIOUX '18. U." 4
, i f, '
l These figures have been compiled and published by the SIOUX '18
management with the view of putting the soft pedal on the numerous Q ill
rumors and prattlings of the "Allied -Army of Knockers" and the "VVho
E Gets the Doe" Club. ' 12
flyassed by the Sioux Board of Senselessshipj
1 Antique Nlahogany Furniture for Office SC 385.95 E
1 Greyhound, to keep squirrels away from ollice 10.00 n 1
1 Limousine for Fry, fTaking Jule homel 85.73 1
Life Insurance, Barks and Sherwood 1000.00
1 Rent, of Jim for Lida 128.53
5 Three pairs of shoes for Harrington 43.25
I Casey's trip to Akron for inspiration 86.86
i Vivian Down, for Bill presented 50.00
1 Marion Heikes, postage to Ill. U. for suggestions 1079.14
Detective for Rusty, to shadow Leitch 25.00
Cigars for office boy 1,007.85
V Collar button for R. Smith, to produce dimple .25
Frances Kolp. Weddiiig present for Harve .01
Clara Lewis. Auto veil 25.00
Date Book for Athletic Editor 45
Spittoon for Office 4.50
- lVIildred Pecaut, to hire poems written . 10.00
Bay Rum for Richardson's hair 33.75
Sleuths, to obtain pictures 47,698.75
Total fadding machine brokenj
Tom Lloyd Hush money 5100.00
For pictures run by request 45.00
Sale. of Annuals 3.45
B1'ibes for unpublished scandal 8,464.95
n Total SMlQDlb."'.f
4 Deficit 36,493.72
',Q'fii??'?3ii1t ' - 4
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SIOUX CITY'S FOREMOST CLOTHES STORE
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achieve, is part and par- is
cel of the clothes youill ' In , .
See in this uLiVe Stores, O
, , In the models for the Season MMANHATTANH P f
you can See it and Feel it. 41W B U
Young men will find spark- SI-HRr1 S :"
ling snappy Styles in a greater 44 'lll
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array and more striking as- H KNOX U ff HQAI
sortments than ever before. STETSON
Men of quiet taste Wm and H MOORE U yy n
new notes of distinction in SPECIAL
the sort of clothes they like. HATS
Boys' Clothes of the Best
Kind ln our Boys' Store I .2.5,?,,'2,?,2'5? '
THE MooRE CLOTHING Co. I
Iwo hundred lfwel-ve
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WE'LL TAKE A HALF I-ICLIDAY, WHEN E
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l Somebody beats Wendell Curry's time-in the half mile. ,
George Pratt steps out. Y I
Hartley quits taking Knapps.
Obe Wenig quits crabbing
Bill Forbes takes off that girl's sweater. A
Stonebrook gets a steady girl. '
Dodsley quits getting St1'uck.
Sanger yields to temptation., A
'F ran Kolp gets fussed. l
i The faculty get to chapel on time.-
Skinny Norton makes a date.
'The Boys see the girl's basketball games.
Baldy sees a joke. I
Prof. Jones gets a law passed to successfully stop the manufacture of T
filled cheese without stopping the manufacture of all other kinds of
cheese. i '
The freshmen quit chasing the milkmen around.
Clark gets to a class on time.
i This annual comes out. '
'Possibly more than a half holiday. N
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We Would Like to Shirt
and Collar You
HOME OF GOOD SHIRTS AND
15123 Ml S
FOR MEN WOMEN AND CHILDREN
'f SIX PGIYS '
Q' ' , M Cotton Hose Dress
ROBES f f Guaranteed ACCCSSUYICS
---- 5,452 IX
'1"ff'Ifn'7f we f f '
BATH 1SI?AIl-gf? milk to Wear
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sI'Li2""'f QQ Months
5-IOSE 1, H N
wail: lk"""3'L' I2 I
'I or New
mon I Hose FREE
TRAVELI NG LUGGAGE
NECKWEAR ' ' O SILK SHIRTS
HOSIERY I DRESS SHIRTS
PA IAMAS l ,MI D UNDERWEAR
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VVINNING HUMOROUS POEM
"THE RAVINGU L
Bassnz R msn '20
Once upon a day so dreary, one green freshman baby was weary
From a wiener roast the night before-
In English class he gave his number, then, like VVilliams took a slumber,
His gay and jovial spirits to restore-
Slumber minus every snore.
we we in we
At Hyde and Search the sun did play as in his Ford he made his way
To meet his comrades on the distant shore-
To catch the boat for a short Crews, a little Harder applied the fuse,
And thus the lonely hours swiftly wore.
Darkness then and nothing more.
At last the Lake came into view, and from his Ford he fairly flew,
To gently stroke her Back of Steele once more-
To say that she had Dunn-again the class of work that she did when
In childhood days the Lizzie left the store-
N ever again-no-nevermore.
So to the West-fall of the Lake, the Lizzie came without mistake,
Before her there a league out from the shore,
At peace the great White ship, the Kamper d1'ifted quietly at anchor,
Encircled by the lligl'lf,S majestic lore,
Tossed and rocked, no, nothing more.
If human, eyes were not deceiving, it were time that she were leaving,
They would not leave him there upon the sho1'e,
Osborne along by wings of air, the Call soon came "We're waiting here,
The ship will sail in just ten minutes more."
Only this and nothing more.
With one quick move he doffed his coat and sprang into an old rowboat,
The Troutman paced aghast the rocky shore.
The freshman lad so Bent-on going, saved the Day by violent rowing,
It was Two-good the way the croud did roar,
Cheered and shouted, yea, and more.
With cheerful sound of "Hackett, Hackett", Fryfedj the engine of the packet,
To Hall-em to-Wa1'd the Sutherland s shore:
On deck the Carver and the Dean, the Smith and Porter could be seen
The Taylor and Butler with the ladies, yea, by the score-
All of these and still some more.
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THE SEAL OF TRUTH
THE foundation upon which this
institution has built since its
inception years and years ago is the
Truzb. The Truzb in advertising,
the Truzln in merchandising, the
Trulb over the counter, the Trzzzb
everywhere and nothing butthe Truib
HIS is the only fertile soil in
which any store can grow, thrive
and prosper, and the wonderful pros-
perity Davidson's have enjoyed is
proof conclusive that the Truzb has
always been and is the pivot around
which all the activities of this estab-
ment are revolving.
RUTH engenders public confi-
dence and public confidence is
the most cherished and valued asset
"The Big Store" possesses. To fos-
ter, strengthen and spread this pub-
lic confidence to the utmost limits
of its sphere of influence shall be
its goal always.
DAVIDSON BROS. CO.
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A And through his subconscious soul the English principles did roll, W 21
Would "Unity" be with him evermore? It ff,
' And "Emphasis" and then "Coherence" with him did start interference, l
He answered not a Jeep, not even a single snore, i r l ,'
Green for sure and something more. l
Up from Belew in trembling sound, a piteous wail was wafted Raun, fig Q-
'Twas like a Cow,-an Wolf's and Marti11's roar,
'Twas the old Bald-win with the Beard, as he his lady gently cheered,
While thus he sang-er love songs o'er and o'er, E1
, Wo1'se than Hilmer, yea far more. '
, And with this Wie1'fdD and Haysfyj tone, a Payne did Pearce his Hart
l of Stone, '
It Pearced his Hart unto the very Corr,
So Back he Wendt to yonder side to ask her to become his b1'ide,
I More Abel was none, not even one Whitt-iiiore.
De-well my lad, or nevermore.
l Select your wo1'ds right well old man, yes that was the emphasis plan,
If you your point successfully would score,
And so with pleading words and clever, asked her to be his Doll-ever,
"Oh yes, Mei-Dell", she sobbed, "I'd just adore,
Yours I am for evermore."
And just as he was ready to speak, at yonder door he heard a click
The door was locked, the English class was o'er,
And when he heard the sweet refrains of those entrancing chapel strains
With tear-dimmed eyes in his boyish heart, he swore-
"Naps in class, NO, Nevermoref'
DI M O DS '
Your money put in a Diamond would be one of the most satisfactory
investments you could make. 1
You can have the pleasure of wearing the gem and the satisfaction of
knowing that its value is increasing. .
We are offering beautiful, pure white and steel-blue Diamonds at ex- l
tremely low prices. X
Then buy qfa firm that ir fwortby Qf your cofgfdwm' I
at , TI-IORPE SC COMPANY l
w 2 509 FOURTH ST. r l
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iff" '-f""' , , fm '
Reach Her I'Ieart Through a Box of
La Fama Chocolates
"a matter of good taste"
Johnson Biscuit Co.
Sioux City, Iowa
Where Qualify is Supreme
SIOUX CITY, IOWA
-'PALMER HOUSE OF sloux CITY"
Modern in every respect. 230 rooms, I40 with private bath.
Cafes unsurpassed ancl our metropolitan quick lunch room with
prices to meet all. Sanitary and up to the standard set bythe
West Hote . p
WEST HOTEL COMPANY, PROPS.
jay MacLarty, Pres. Frank Donohoe, Mgr.
, 4 ,' rl
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Twas the night before Thursday when all through the school
Not a creature did stir but a couple of fools.
And Jessie was sleeping so calmly in bed
While visions of discipline ran through her head.
And all the good students who honor the right, f
Had just settled themselves for the rest of the night, ,
When back in the library there appeared two young boys. ,
With paint-b1'ush and paint-pail they made not a noise. ,
These two young collegians, with slow stealthy stride i
Approached the pen closer and each other guyed
About which color would look best by the light of the day,
Red and Black they selected, both somber and gay.
"Don't lean on the fence" and "Kids, keep away"
Were warnings which glared at us all through the day.
And now one more mystery confronts our dear college,
We all seem a seeking the following knowledge,
Who are the young culprits with artists 1'ich mind? 5
Come help us, you scound1'els, this tangle unwind
But, Students of lllorningside, though you may have done wrong,
L' You'll long be remembered in verse and in song.
So here's to the artists, whom we dare not disclose,
May they live long and be happy, and at last, sweet repose.
C I S '18
. . .
lfwo hundrzrrl 7liIlL'fL'l?Il
St. Paul Omaha
Wood Bros. Co.
Live Slack C70772772Z1f5Z'077
TOM DEA I ,TRY
, Manager . SIOUX CITY, IOWA
35? a Pound
tl "" " 'A" . flgffl' 'V7"5f'3
ff, ,fn -
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55 5225, 'il'ekrTZ-5
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T A e, 'yi' 4, ?,-Lf "
THE OLYMPIA FLORISTS by
508 Pierce Street New Store SCS Pierce St.
"Leads Them All" 1 it li
i Full display in Potted Plants and Cut F lowers. Don't forget the loved
ones at home. LOWEST PRICES. fl? ,,
"Don't Forget the New Store" 1
FROM THE CLASS OF '18 TO THE CLASS OF '17
It was as freshmen seeking knowledge
That we came to Morningside College, .
And you met us here, a baloon-dome sophomoric crew.
It was as brothers that you met us, ,
But well we knew you would not let us
Know the plots you had against us, as in your minds they grew.
As it came time for class scrapping,
Then you tried to catch us napping,
And you took some of our members out into the rural brush.
And you bound them with strong fetters,
You were regular goat-getters,
But your hopes were to be shattered, and trampled in the slush.
As the time came for the tussle
All freshmen began to hustle,
They escaped the bonds that bound them, and to the fray they Hew
Hard they fought, cheered on by co-ed,
But we freshies from the start, led,
And when the scrap was over, defeat was hung on you.
Since that time we've ne'er been beaten,
You've been skinned alive and eaten
By the dear old class that graduates in the year 1918. 5
Both in basketball and track meets, ,
You've been made to take the back seats,
And in many other conflicts, you've been clicked upon the bean. l
Now as seniors you must leave us,
We scarce can tell how it will grieve us,
And although you're still uncultured, your faults we'll overlook,
And as we bid farewell tomorrow,
V Though it causes both much sorrow, l
l ,Mi Yet in ways that we outclass you, we still could write a book.
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G. ADOLPH OLSON, Pres. and Mgr.
Sporting Goods Co.
406 Pearl Street, SIOUX CITY, IOWA
Sioux City's Only Exclusive Sporting Goods Store
ALWAYS READY TO SUPPLY V
Everything for the Sportsman and Athlete
FACTORY REPRESENTATIVES AGENTS
A. S. Reach Co., P. Golclsmitlfs Sons A. G. Spalding 6: Bros.
College Book Store
G. T. PENDELL, Prop.
SIOUX CITY - - - IOWA
Moore's Non-Leakable Athletic
Fountain Pens Supplies
I-wo lnmdrml tfwrnty-lfwo
A 29-Reel Photoplay
LOONAN LUMBER COMPANY
122 West Seventh Street
Let us Figure your next
Only the Best Materials and the Lowest Prices
Auto Phone l075 Bell Phone 75
Class Pins Medals Emblems
Made lo Order
Expert Watch and Jewelry Repairing
glnnasa 69151311 8: Gln.
Established I 895
Manufacturing jewelers and
5l0 Fourth Street Auto Phone 32ll
The Exclusive W omen's Shop of Better Service
THE ANDERSQN SHOP
506 Fourth Street
W omen's and Misses' High Grade Suits, Coats, Dresses,
Skirts ana' Blouses
I I rl dlfwrniy-four
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' V VI X It
-- J! V " VUL,
Q W iN P
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I COMING ATTRACTIONS -'Qgqw t p
l ' '3- l I
.lames Kolp in "The Little Girl Next Door." 'f
y Song Hits-"There's no place like home."
Q "By the light of the silvery moon." "ll ilu
2 -v l
A ONE NIGHT ONLY
N. J. Williaxris in "A Bachelor's Honeymoon" 3
l Assisted by Obe Wenig.
l Song Hits-"No Wedding Bells for Me."
l "I want to be a bachelor"
I ' '
E Don VanHorne and Ma1'ie Mahood in "The Strollers" Q
Q Don't miss this. T
l 6 shows daily
l ' I
Frances Weir and Flossy Day in "The Man From Home." '
Song Hits-"I can't forget that old home town of mine." A
"O promise me"
A three month's run, commencing June l5.- l
1-1. A l
l Tom Kenney in "the VVoman in the Casef,
just finished a four year successful run in Early
l -" l
l Sue Wormly in "The VVinning of Jerry Johnson"
Song Hit--"I'll get you"
I -- I
Frances Kingsbury and Katinka Neilson in "The Treaty of Trent" CS. DJ
Here the public will have a chance to see Mr. Kingsbury, the expert baggage smasher,
l supported by Miss Neilson in their new life drama. Messrs. Walker and Freeman 1
l will play the part of the villains in this soul-stirring play. l y
PLAYING CONTINUOUSLY Q
l Sam Lory in "The Furnace" l
1 Appearing for the fourth season in his great song hit,
.Tl "Hot Air"
I 'gill 10 A. M. to 11 P. M. Daily
. 14852911 I
-I ' iii ?-. l ' 2
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X'N3-ilghiiixiiix l w l,-if i" ff.if.E.i' ' ffl--'Ul'w. tfwo hundrrd tfwrnly-fifvv
You Should Insist on
Food Products p
Look for the Rose on
The Reezyen is Tlziy -
Superb Brand is the result of
many years of persistent effort
to assemble under one Brand
a complete line of Food Prod-
ucts of the Very highest quality
at the most reasonable prices
You always get ifze best when you imzkt on
Superb Brand Food Products
Tolerfon E5 Wezrfield Co.
These are the naughty, naughty
girls that swiped the boys clothing.
Sec the fiendish glee written on their
faces. This picture was a strong con-
tender in the atrocious contest, but
did not receive first because of bribes
and threats which the editor received.
We can't tell you all we would like
Here are the victims of the above
atrocity. These poor boys had to
make up for the lost time while the
"villianettes" had their clothes.
They are here seen "sawing wood",
their favorite pastime.
Here are the champion som'r'set
players of South Newton and Or-
leans Avenues. The man in the
sweater is the champion stepper in
school andit is expected that he will
better Noe's record before June 1.
Here we have Nakado and his ha-
rem. This might be interpreted as
an advertisement for the Sioux City
Tent and Awning Company, but it
This is a quartette of versatile abili-
ty. MeConkey, the stepper, Hunt
the basketball forward, Payne the
debater, and VanHorne, debater and
Ifwo lfumfrfd Iwmzly-srwzz
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European Plan I25 Rooms---Forty with Bath Cafe in
New Lunch Room Recently Installed
OSCAR YW. GUSTAFSON, Proprietor
Corner Fifth and jackson ' . Sioux City, Iowa
HOMES not HOUSES
PILCHARD BUILIII G CO.
QUARTER MILLION CAPITAL
Second Floor Frances Building
SIOUX CITY, IOWA
lr is a matter of Especial pride that during the past year we have Demonstrated
f 'th' h S b
our ai in t e u urb of Morningside in the erection of our new and modernly Equip.
ped Bank Building. Morningside College, with its rapid strides in educational develop-
ment has helped us greatly in making this substantial improvement possible. Caring
for the banking needs of a city suburb is a Iive factor in the growth and in the advant-
ages offered to prospective home builders and home owners. We are especially grate-
ful to the college faculty and students for past favors and shall always use our best ef-
forts in the handling of their accounts.
. ........,.,. .. ...., v n
JOHN scoTT, JR., Cashier W. L. AYERS, Assistant c-,hier G. E. WARD, Vice-President I T' ,TQ
O I I1 A I
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This is the Petty Gang of last year.
See how happy they look as they gaze
into the distance, out of which will
appear six young Sir Galahads, or
shall we say Romeos, or possibly they
will wear the cap and bells.
Reallv there is but one Case in this
picture, figuratively there are at least
three. The first is on the extreme
left. The next is the lady on his
left, or rather the case is down as
VVashburn. Mary says it doesn't
matter who he is just so his hair is
red and his name is Leland.
These are the preps. On the ex-
treme left is Sanger, who can resist
temptation in any form and of very
great strength. There are also some
more "Salubrities" here.
Future home makers. Cn the left
are two of the victims, just ready for
the sacrifice. lts too had and they're
In another picture we had, her
shoulder was partly hidden by
Leitch's hand, although she said she
didn't know it was there. A law of
pyschology says that sensations be-
come unnoticeable if habitually ig-
.1 I E
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. ' Z- """"""2 47711 TLA 1 .-1,
T T U YOU FRIENDS CAN BUY ANYTHING
I N THAT YOU CAN GIVE THEM
I Except Your Photograph
' A SIOUX CITY'S A
I BIGGEST AND BUSIEST
Q STUDIO I
LE EAOOO , MA H I
1 I ' J V
3, .,.....,..O ,.,,,,, Y, I W, ,q, no,, "-" Ty' I
lfwo hundred th ty -' ' ' IMX ll
"WHERE QUALITY IS REPRESENTEDH
1 4 ,
Exclusive Things jeweler
Here we have the Prattler Club.
They are: Stonebrook, who believes
in much fussing and concentrated ef-
fortsg Pritchard, who fusses a nice
liergh sometimes, and Randolph who,
like Stony, believes in much fussing,
but not concentrated fussingg Eng-
berg, a well-known violator of the ten
o'clock ruleg Warnes who roomed
with Curry and has gone home to see
her now, and llflcliride, the snipe
This is after the Great Compromise
of l9l6 which was settled peaceably
without bloodshed and without Com-
pulsory Arbitration, but nevertheless
satisfactorily to all parties.
Perhaps the most notorious figure
in this picture is that illustriousf?D
senior, lylinnie Fry. She and Rusty
Mcliride are often seen together, thus
carrying out that old lVIaxim, "Birds
of a feather."
At each end are the champion long
distance fussers of the junior and se-
nior classes, respectively. We don't
know whether they have been playing
cards or not but according to King
they have been holding some good
lfwo hundred Ihirly-om'
AR. Joi-1NsoN at co.
Ask Your Mother for
l . MOTHER 'S and NA TURE'S MEAL BREAD
Out of Town Orders Given Prompt Attention
Our Cuslomers are Our Best Reference
A Ph l I97 '
B5iorh0Z2e197 408-4l 0 lowa Street
Everything in Brick Any Shade. Any Style
BUILDI Q 1TH 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 forever. Thoughts concerning
these matters we would like to submit for consideration
Sioux City Brick 81 Tile Co.
Ofhce and Display Room, No. 9 West Thircl Street
lfwo bundrfd lllirly-lfwo
These pictures are typical of lVIorn-
The Hrst one is entitled "VVhy
High School Men come to Morning-
side." We know a good one on the
lady on the extreme right, but we
dare not publish it.
An up-river trip. This is the crew
for the boat "U. R. Slow" on the Big
Sioux River. They go on duty at
4 P. M. and stay until 12 P. M.
We don't know whether this is
supposed to be a snake dance, a bread
line or one of the modern clanees.
Some more Salubrities. From left
to right they are: Tuffer N. Lea-
ther, Helen l-lighwater, A. Buneha
Junk, I. Etta Bngg, G. A. Longfel-
low, Iona Carr, Will E. Bite, and G.
Naughty, Naughty. NVhy child-
ren, Where is your chaperone. The1'e
are the eats, the girls, and everything
to make up a party, but the chaper-
one. Did you forget about the rule
' X' 1
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as 'ff 3? mn ,,,,4, N , , I ,sw .1,,,,.A ,, -e...e..--....,.,
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, flillgf itwlllfittll M'
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A4 Iii , 11175145
1 :li DR. CLARA L. OCKERMAN DR. W. H. OCKERMAN
I it , .
I OCKERMAN 8: OCKERMAN
F5 3I0 Nebraska Street
I bizpizixiatsnsasm - Sioux City, Iowa
TIME FOR EVERYONE
This bank looks after the requirements
of the small depositors as carefully as it
does the large ones.
Don't think because you do not
handle large sums of money, that we
are indifferent to'you. '
We have time for everyone who
comes in our bank.
We pay 4IZ, on savings and time
The Continental National Bank
Fifth and Pierce Streets
WE OFFER FOR SALE
S I 00,000.00 792
WM. TACKABERRY CO.
Interest payable February I5 and Au-
gust I5. Certificates in amountsuof
SIOO or any mutiple. A safe invest-
ment in a strong, well managed com-
A fixed and constant income
Full information on request
IOWA BOND gl MORTGAGE CO.
GEO. CALL, NV. I... FROST.
' Pres. Sec'y.
4 I 3 4th Street
"OUT OF THE HIGH RENT DISTRICT"
G. D. HANSON
TAILORS, CLOTHIERS, HATTERS AND
824 Fourth Street: Corner of Jennings E
SIOUX CITY, IOWA
luo hundnd llllrly-four
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Homes Furnished llzruout
513-I5-I7 Pierce Street 4l2-I4-I6 S1Xfh Street
3 I 3 3 1' 5 K- - A ' Ei
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Yes, there is a very interesting riff J M A ' ,,
story connected with these pictures, I 4' ' 'i A' ,
but we can't tell it to you. sg? 2 ' if I V 3 - -
Fff'fi' -r 'Ei l i
Honzever the moral of it is. ' It A t -f ,A I ' ni-
Don t tell us you have some good .QAM 5 Xe' P W, ' " 9 E' :A i
pictures but that we can't have them, ,Ihr 'X l 1 A , , i' it
unless, you want us to get them. Q - ixvr' "I -'ill i
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U 'Il' ' .gr
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Sporting and Athletic Goods
Outdoors, Afield and Afloat
A. G. Spalding Bros. and H. C Lees
.Tennis, Gobf Baseball Goods
Fishing Tackle, Vacuum Bottles, Auto Lunclz Kits
C""""2f',,'f,f2"C"""" Orcutts Hardware Neb,mk,,5,
.N ,Q -'
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1 A s-a,'!,ig-qn,v.ri ' 'Jeni I
f- M 1 .pgrlvf ., .,m,-' mx .
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ifwo 11 unrlrni Illirly-H-'ur
mnmelfz anim illiizazaeei'
Smart Glnllege Eltnntwear
men aah mnmen
iilhe 31-Inuze nt llyualitg, Style aah Glnurtesag
OLYMPIA CANDY CO.
OUR SPECIALTY, CHOICE CUT FLOWERS
OUR MOTTO FRESH BLOSSOMS. EXPERT KNOWLEDGE. PROMPT SERVICE. LOWEST PRICES.
CHOICE SELECTIONS. OUR QUALITY CANDIES. AND ICE CREAM. FRESH DAILY
DON'T MISS OUR PLATE DINNER DAILY
AUTO PHONE 2651 AND 3242 - - BELL PHONE: 1240
when the squirrels are being fed.
To be shot at sunrise. Some are
Feeding time. See how the crowd
has gathered around, as it always does. 5
See the great dexterity with which
Mzlbel serves the food, thinking of the 5
future. liven Ruth is smiling as if
contemplating a happy future. l
partly so now. See how Clara
through force of habit, holds the hand I
9 MQ. of the person beside her. And there I
6 f is Cleo, who just loves to put on
1 7k R stunts at the carnival, or perhaps we
.Q A 1 should say puts on love stunts.
' ' This is the Devitt Bunch. The
eccentrieities. Therefore we pity
boy standing at the left with that
platonic smile, Sammy, would be a
pretty good kid if he wasn't rooming I
with Strangler Norton. This taken
with another fact, that he stays with l
the Patrick Gang accounts for his E
E e-af I
PETERS 8: I-IARRI GTO
THE MORNINGSIDE REAL ESTATE MEN I
Houses Lots and City Property Farm Lands ancl lnsuranee
' Office at Peters Park Station
! Office Phone Auto 6464 SIOUX CITY, IOWA 5
it Eve.- .,.,, ei ,t... ., E ,,MN,g-nl
Iwo humlrcd ll1ir'ly-:wen
The pen with the "Perfedt Balance" and the
A point for every kind of Work
JIFFY PEN COMPA Y
406 Pierce Street SIOUX CITY, IOWA
W. A. HOUSTON, Mgr.
1 1 ld!! fy-I-fym
A picture of the "Cobb House".
From left to right they are: I. Otto
Rest, Ida Know, M. T. Dome, O.
Letta Malone, I. VVill Stingham, Le-
na Pagenster, Squr L. Feed, Fuss NI.
Freely. Below are: S. Nauta VValk-
er, O. Leva Maloiie.
Here is an illustrated lecture on the
"back to the farm movement". It
shows very clearly why so many boys
leave school and go back to the farm.
Anybody who notices who is in the
front seat with Al could tell that this
picture was taken last yea,-u Tim
shows Al and Marion as we saw them
most of the time then,
Please notice the central figure in
this picture. Just recently she has
pondered whether she will afliliate
her life with nature or with music,
but nature finally won.
Doesn't the striped girl look melan-
choly and dejected. Of course, any
girl would who went out for a picnic
supper with these guys when "he" is
in Des llloines.
+1 , l
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be martin Jlautel
ABSOL UTEL Y FIREPROOF
SIOUX CITY, IGWA
w -P .
Banque! am! Difmer Parties
I , 33, W' ' .,
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fry ' ?"iIf?I NN
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A... Lf, A , xii
Shoe Shining Parlor
l-lat Cleaning Works
Martin Hotel and 504---Sth St.
.... , .. -. -W - 4
lhe Ixennel Ixlub Quintette.
Please notice the middle guy. Note
the yawning, empty cavity there.
The rest of the warblers were com-
pelled to stuff cotton in their ears as
they gazed into its yawning depths.
Dick, you sl1ouldn't flirt with the
boys by sticking your tongue out at
them. It's against all rules of the
"Coquettish C0-eds of lVIorningside
Association." Read the Red Book,
This is the royal family of the Pau-
nee Indians. From left to right they
are: Princess Shc's-been-with-a-dog,
Chief Kick-a-Hole-in-the-Sky, Prin-
cess l-Still-de-Kline, Princess sits-on
his-lap, Chief Rain-in-the-Face, and
tfwo hundred forly-om:
CONSERVE YOUR ENERGIES
Make your efforts count for as much as possible. You cannot do 'this by spending
all you earn. Therefore the sensible thing to do, is place your surplus above spend- I
ing, where it will be safe and increase. I
We invite you to make use of our Savings Service, which will be the desired I
WOODBURY COUNTY SAVINGS BANK
Security Building Sioux City, Iowa
Il? 731 .gh ,.,,, .. ", 'f" ,,,77,?, li ,, Y, if 'AHL 'A W
Aulomobile Tops HEADINGTON
Ma nufactured and Repaired
HEA VY HARDWARE
Blacksmith, Mechanic's and
A G -'
fe, i .
' 'g .
A ulomobile A ccessories
lmplemenl Speciallies Wholesale
THE Sioux CITY
SIOUX CITY. IOWA
sf- -. .1 rerg, sm- gf-.. s ,T
CLYDE H. TENNIS Ii
330-331 Davidson Building I
Farm Lands Exchanges N
Ifwo hundred foriy-ifwo
Spring, 191 7
Howard Clothing Co.
lVlEN'S STORE '
Out of the Om'i1111ry
I R 420 Pierce Str.
zlr Out Qf tze uf
Fugitives. From left to right:
VVood N. Head, WC1'SCl1 Yeusless,
lver PI. Dome, li. Z. llflark, lss A.
Nutt, and Gimme A. Pain.
The Golliver Dang. Here we
have some historic personages. They
are: Cleopatra, lllarie Antoinette,
Catherine de lyledici, Hetty Green,
Queen Victoria, -Ioan of Arc, llflrs.
Julius Caesar, Cassie Chadwick, Nla-
rie Theresa, and lVIary Pickford.
Notice. Here is a typical senior.
Note the intelligent look on that face,
the broad forehead and far-seeing eyes.
This picture is here for two reasons,
to give you a picture of a senior stu-
dent and also because we don't wish
our pictures to vary too much.
This is our Red Head Club. The
most notable personage here is Bishop
Buehler, our proniinent preacher,
sleuth and bootlegger. When this
picture was taken he had just come
back from -Iellerson.
ifwo llundrzrd forly-Illrrr
5 ' aux., 2-ff You Q "5"
. 6 f ' X
9,1 Q '43W2','m- W' It
xi .- .. 5
EX,fvc'i '17 AXA 11 A l
A .ff-L, 2213 fi It 1' ja 'lb Eihil
it it --at L L A
11,1 b Q.fMT,1,,Hml .A J ' lf'-..
V, llll.1l.H.l1r41,,y4,,l 'Q ,Jin , 3 1.:,,g,,
lf. V' ' "'-. 'fl 'si "k'f"' A i' Y- "if Ji -:V 0' H
"S iwfg llllll fnnlllllll L, f- gli, il.
RTGHT HERE BY THE CAMPUS CATE.
all agree that
is the very best place to buy FR UITS
and VEGETABLES, FANCY CAKES
and all sorts of PICKLES for their
"spreads" and picnies
THE H BIG " STORE
Around fha C ormfr of the Cfznzpus
i Toon - BECKER co.
J - PW 1' ,Z!"
- 1 ' Mt, -4-wwf.
fix,-V '-'swgk' g hiya
Q3 it ll
R3 A 79
"1 ll 1
r i M'
ll 1 flif
Drugs, Candies Koclalcs and Finishing ii .
Cut Flowers ancl Designs
ENJOY REFRESHMENTS OR LUNCH IN OUR TEA ROOM Q5
No, this is not the women's ward in
the city jail, although some might f
think' so. This is a corner of our
domestic science department where
the girls cook things for the biology y i
cats to save the boys the trouble of y l
killing them. 'U' 1 ,
Don't you pity that one lady there,
that junior? Dame Fortune was
cruel to her and brought her into this l
bunch of unsophisticated Sophs, and l
worse still, one senior, but such is life. l
VVouldn't the little squirrels have y A
"pickins" here? Gee, they'd feast for
a month. But these 'ladies feel safe l
because they'1'e behind thick walls.
F LLERIO IVIBER CO.
sloux crrY, lowA, Fourth and Lafayette su. '
Largest and most complete stock of building material
in the city. Do not fall to let us
figure on your bill.
, ' GEORGE M. JORDAN. Mgr. PHONES: Auto 1065. Bell 65
i ' is
fi st Q " i a
-f.-MALI. r 1,11 v -- K N .-' .4,.,- N 3' has - - W- - :..'
M illi lwillililF5qe,.Zf 1E,T,'I.1,L':l:i' i", 'il l"ll5l'fll"'-l'w'ikifiN1'Tj1'll tfwa lmndrni forlJ"ffvn
m""t"",j Ql. 1CJfTjtf1:fwsr1m- in M ,, ' -
GUY N. PILLSBURY
Residence Phone Auto 6l90
A. I. ADAMS
Residence Phone Auto 6406
PILLSBURY 8: ADAMS
Real Estate and Insurance
Office Phone Auto 6694
Our Auto Service is at Your Disposal for the Inspection of Properties
When You Get it from Us
The resources of our shop in
ideas, suggestions, criticisms,
helpful thing that goes to make
up our Ioetter-than-orclinary print..
ing-are always at your beck and
call. We invite you to use lhem.
to adapt our banking experi-
ence ancl facilities to the re-
quirements of our customers.
Capital and Surplus
' ' W. P. MANLEY - - President
Interstate Publishing Co. T. A. BLACK . . . Vi.. M...
C. W. BRITTON - - - Cashier
, , C. G. CUMMINS - Aust. Cashier
Printers Stationers L. R. MANLEY . - Am. cashier
EAT PILE'S ICE CREAM
The Best and Purest in the Cay
Wholesalers and Retailers of Sweet Cream, Milk
, ancl Lactone Buttermilk
Our Cream is Served al Morningside Pharmacy anal Cecelia Park Drug Store
PILE ICE CREAM CO. 707 FIFTH STREET
lfwo hundr rl forly-six
if 3 '
Y ,...M-,..,.....,,... --.Y ,.1. -- -- ......-,..,..-...-,Q-3 ,
'f' dh .
1 - v i
We would call this picture "hashed
chaperonesn. Women's Athletics,
English, Expression and Agriculture
all meet here. As certain bells have
rung since this picture was taken, we
dare not say any more.
This is a picture of the sophomores
when they were freshmen, although
they have not improved much. As
the background of this picture is also
green it is impossible to distinguish
plainly where the landscape ends and
the freshmen start.
Deak says, "Tread Easy", so we
won't say anything about this, al-
though we have the goods on him.
We don't know whether the gun
is for self-defense against squirrels or
not. From left to right they are:
Kill M. Quick, Otto B. Schott, I.
Rhoda lylule, and Ima Nutt.
We could write volumes' on the
checkered careers of these four and of
the trail of broken hearts they have
left by the wayside. But suffice it to
say, they are sophomores.
, lib Z-'-52i"'1.i.f"' i 1 V
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H " T he Drug Siore Wbnfre they Make you Fee! zz! H ome'
. illllnrnlngsm e
E. K..BARNEY A. B. HIRSCHIVIAN
Purop. V Ass,t Mang'r
Peters Park SIOUX CITY
f - WI f
N fuk qifuxxdag, rf' 1 XX 1
M 117 3 A ' 'J
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Zfwo flundrfd forly-eight H' "v, ,!'- .,., "" 1 ffl' X
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QUALITY FEEDS .
G R A D E D H A Y
Alfalfa, Molasses Feeds, Dairy Feeds, Hay Fat Feeds, Horse Feed. 'ESA
Poultry and Chick Feeds made in Sioux City, under C. M. brand. fig: .7
Make fat horses, steers, hogs, sheep and poultry.
Everything for the feeder i
C. J. MILLIGAN COMPANY, Inc. EJ
304 Wall Street, Souix City, lowa g
Established 1899. Meml. er of Students are invited to
National Hay Association, inspect our plant at
and Sioux City Board of Trade. any iime.
MORNlNGSlDE ELEVATOR FEED 8: COAL CO.
Coal Feed Hay
Retail deliveries in Morningside
Friends, Romans, Students. Here if -
is that noble, illustrious, peppery, un- N
surpassable class of 1918. We are -Q ,
sorry you don't belong to this class, 1. .
but all of you can't be as fortunate
as we. 1
This is one of the annual up-river
trips. The ignoble ignoramus in the 1
foreground is King Herald, who is
stalking back and forth as he impa-
tiently awaits the arrival of Queen
Here is part of the 1918 Class
again. Yes they are noted for their
life, enthusiasm and general all-around
fa s V. ,
it . i
, ,A . ,N . 1 9
' A,..'J,iH -,J J fL,5,,yQ,flx, '
,a . 14525-Q2j,":Niyg5,g:5,z '
105331 14 A- F-lwg:3A,15.fg,",Q,2.,.gf,g'?"1,.-Lrriifgge
"if""" nm- ,, 1 'Ali' 7315- . fi.. 1.
,fp -' 1 .,.. - . ty-,Q-. gl,jhifg.-'iv1Li.ffy,-f-33 -' Gif A 351. ' ' , - ..- ..., ,..-....... -.., ..... ......,,. , . . .,-.., , ...,. ..., - -. ,, ., ..., ,. .
1i . mf '. ' 'VJ ELL' "ii1'i"iii 21.1f'ii.f-'-"x"+MfA:,-
UL A--"gi 53 ..,...1..11'-'X n
- , -- D nllug U Y Ifwo hundred forty-mug
i..iiSu.4.a .... U , ,i W '
Tl-IE COLLEGE MAN
LEA RNS PVELL DOES WELL BUILDS WELL
If his Plumbing and Heating is Installed by
ORR 8z GRAVES CO.
5 I3 jackson Ave. Auto IB37
Ify an Eyfczbliylzea' Fact
That good Jewelry is to be
found at the Store of the
will Za. Berk Qinmpanp
Established in 1877 and mailitaininggg
a policy during these years which
now bespeaks for itself
NATIQNAL Wooo WORKS
' Manufacturers of
Bank, Store, Olfce Fixtures' and Interior Finish
Our Motto is Quality
507-509-5II Water Street
This is part of the illustrious Class
of 1918 when they were freshmen,
but even then they were admitted to
be a talented and industrious bunch.
Here is a bunch of Co-eds. Per-
haps they have a mere man cornered
down the1'e. VVC hope the poor fel-
Here is the Naboklis Club. This
party was for members only. Some
of their classmates visited them but
were violently 'ejected from their pre-
This is a freshmen breakfast.
They didnlt dare to go to South Ra-
vine because there were so many squir-
rels there so they had to have their lit-
tle picnic on Bass Field.
Some more of that '18 class. livi-
dently they have been slickering fruit.
VVe hope it was from the Seniors.
lmao lmmirml ffty-one
953+ ' f '
jf' 1 l
sazif ' ., if li fx
Ku--A ,U 'N
will ...........-............,..--,...-.. .,.. , ,,...
N- ij!! ' '- f---if-w .v-- eine Yi YYY, 7,7 H Yrrfrfrfr W,W,?YW??Yi I Y-,,,,
J Service Courtesy Safety Convenience
i i e o.
O t 1'
U y v
. Jgl X 1
l C E. L. KIRK, Gf27z,lMg1'.
Gi ,AA ,,- Y... . . .,,.,,....,,,....,D.....,-.--.,.
O of Quality
We furnish any Special Flavor Wan-ted
in Ice Cream, Ices, Sllerbets
ORDER FROM THE DEALER
C 6' U , 9
Hanfo rds Creamery Butter
The Best in Every VVay
Sold by All Discriminating Dealers P
BEUTTLER cf: ARNOLD
This Firm Designed the Alumni Gymnasiuni
and Rebuilt the Conservatory
Auto Phone 4240 609-610 Security Bldg. . SIOUX CITY, IA.
0 h1l1ldr'L'fl C
if C JL
l' 354 -: feaf
i A ,4 1' f fi
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. gfefliiiil X ikxii
- fs- A wr, A
MORINGSIDE GIRLS AT LAKE GILNEVA
"Geneva, so much looked forward to-so much en- fl yn '
joyed" was a slogan which proved itself to the Morn- 1
ingside Delagation last August. After some trying 1 V Q,
experiences with such trivialities as no breakfasts and 1 ,lil
lost baggage, Morningside found her way to VVilliams I
Bay, VVisconsin, where with two hundred college and
university girls of Chicago, a steamer was boarded and
guid'ed to that beautiful site of the Y. M. C. A. Col- I
Everyone was made to feel quite at home and it was
but a short time until we were located and settled in
our tent near Grinnell, Cornell and Ames, for a ten
day camp. Nine hundred and fifty girls can make a
decided impression on any community, but soon we
found that the great oaks, parks, drives, shady paths,
and the lake, dotted' in every direction with yachts,
steamers, sails, and happy bathers, gradually impressed
us in such a way that the remainder of the time we
gave our selves up to the "spell of Geneva."
Because we had the largest conference ever held
there, it was necessary to be very alert in order to take
in everything that the committees in charge offered,
For instance, one failing to reach the Dining llall at
the proper time might miss the first four or tive courses
of the dinner, and at Geneva this does not do. The
usual walks, hikes, swims, picnics, etc., were indulged
in, if one could mange either side of the "two o'cloek
quiet hour" skillfully. Classes and lectures took up the
morning hours, while in the evening addresses by
famous men drew immense crowds from surrounding
A reception given at the first of the Conference made
us feel acquainted and until the time we parted in
Chicago, we considered ourselves as just one big fami-
ly. There was no unfriendly rivalry at any time and
various t'U'ls and' Colleges met together for chats,
study, good times or prayer after the evening services.
The influence of the great men and women who were
there for our uplift and education could not help but
broaden our lives. Christian spirit and' fellowship were
everywhere. lf you have not been to Geneva, plan to
go next year, as it should be a part of every student's
F. M. S., '17.
Moving Storing Packing
Shipping Household Goods and Pianos
Zgeakins antigturage . , ,
, V, ' 120 Riverside Ave. 5 p
i -.. e ,, - --,.-i..-,,-,,,.--l
.y, .,,,. ,, ,
' ,f,'.iF'fxJ' "1 'W 'W' -' ".f'?'2,,':.e.' I l l
A iii? -if , fi 1 2 A
lk'glI.s1,i'?5,f.', 1 .5-,gif-fri v ,941 'W-'.f' 2
..,"ei,.'-'.',r,ir flf5,'.-,C?f73.3s-4-jg ff,',,,A:3.:f ,
if'Q"'r' 31 , f . M.-.-....-,.,---..,.,..--.,,. W -M 1
Q I, 'wr gy. .. .pa-if i " - " ""' 'W' "s' me f -"'f ' --4
.. , .nu A Q " ' '
'- N. i -5 A -" ' moo lnnzdrrd fifty-lhrec
ll., . A
l,iJi.:k1..':'- ' 4,61 '
Ylifrlfnlf Over- ldeal Soft Water Laundry
rere IS no reason why you O W HARVFY Mgr
should not use the Automatic ' ' ' '
Telephone exclusively- 414,416 Court St,
There is every reason why
you Should' SIOUX CITY, IOWA
Z2 Ofljgf, Automatic-1346 Iowa-S99
I The Rea! Ermie Man
705-710 Frances Building
Fifth and Pierce Streets
Phone us your Coal Order
We will take care of you
when the t'me comes
Good Coal and Building Material
Qlibe 39. QE. Ziaaakinson
505 and 507 Fifth Street
Frances Building '
200 Unitfd Bunk Building
SIOUX CITY -:- IOWA N PI 2174 rx ll ll 7
A-'V -'A, W, A. W,-,, A , ,,,,H,, ., ...... .., ,..,--.-.. H.. ......,f-F
Lake Geneva for
There is an impetuous demand for
Christian Leadership in this world today
that is sounding within the walls of every
college in America. Nothing short of a
movement including every "red blooded"
college man with a great evanglistic pas-
sion will be suflicient for the immediate
demands of the future.
The Lake Geneva Student Conference
is one of the most fertile spots in the
world for the birth of ideals that direct
the course of true Christian lives. Of
the nine hundred and fifty men who gath-
er on the shores of Lake Geneva every
year, perhaps every man would say, that
his conception of what Christianity should
mean to a college man had been changed
so that he has become a more eliicient
Christian than ever before.
Lake Geneva invites every college stu-
dent who has accepted, or is willing to
accept definite responsibility for the pro-
motion of Christian inliuence in college.
No pains have been spared to secure
the men who are especially qualified in
leading students into such vital relation-
ship with jesus Christ. We feel safe
therefore in recommending Geneva as an
essential part of a complete college edu-
cation. GO TO GENEVA. '
J R. J. H., '17.
wi. If ' '
pt W l
wr."xrx' t . ' u
if .if i
Y' ll wx,
The Place to Buy Trunks is
Where Trunks are lVlacle
SAMPLE CASES TO ORDER
Repairing Done Q
Ladies' Hand Bags Repaired
D. S. ANTHONY l f
5th Street, near Pierce Sioux City, la,
Iwo hundred ffly-fm'
V -Tsf?ix gjjf
fm- ' 'X-it gs-I 1,
ug I, ,
J M E l
jllllmwg Q Ji'
., I Y
f X lcf'lI'-ell,
H4 4521 'r' ,Q
,II Il Q35 W lzen Ordering Flowers, 'Remember Kroonemeyer s
la' I WHY?
X Because they are Distinctive and Best
Corsage Bouquets and Commencement Flowers put up in the Latest Flower Fashion
I Successor to Elder
Greenhouse, I5rh and Omaha 5I2 Fifth
If you are locking for A U G U S T
Service and .Qzalily XXIII-JLIGES
Call both Phones
2 5 I 2 Manufacturer of
A. Fi fensen H.- A. Morrill
SCHOENEMAN-JENSEN 3 I 0 Pleree Sweet
LUMBER co SIOUX CITY, IOWA
ROSS M. COOMER, Mem. Am. Soc. C. E. CHAS. l. SMALL
Engineers and Contractors
WE BUILT MORNINGSIDE COLLEGE
3l I-3I2 United Bank Building
Ask our Clients about us SIOUX CITY, IOWA Auto Phone 3719 A I I
Y IL? IPS if I
, ry N,,L:I.N ll
I - "Ni f I 'P' X rl'
I I ' :Prey I 5 I
E , X is I
tfwo lzundrcrl iffy-six "fill A td lux I
,, , ,,L4q?f'
' E575 zii'illr3l15FF?6
. , . ,
During the past seven years nine-
teen Morningside students have en-
joyed a very profitable part of their
summer vacations at the McBride
Lakeside Laboratory on West Oki-
boji Lake. Here
-"our life, exempt from public
Finds tongues in trees, books in run-
Sermons in stones, and good in every-
A summer spent here on moranic
hills, natural prairies, woodland shores
and sparkling waters of Iowa's most
beautiful summer resort will never
be forgotten by anyone who has a-
vailed himself of the unequaled oppor-
tunity afforded here for combining
study and recreation.
From the time your ambitious tent-
mate rouses you from sound outdoor
sleep until you wearily forget your-
self in the same sound slumber on the
same cot at night, there is never a dull
minute. You get to breakfast on
time at six forty-five and attempt to
satisfy a ravenous appetite. At sev-
en-thirty you meet for classes or em-
ba1'k on a field trip with hand lens,
bird glass, or specimen cases under the
direction of the able instructor who
is enjoying the experience as much as
anyone. It is a long while until din-
ner at eleven-forty-five and your appe-
tite is still ravenous, as is that of the
others. To eat th1'ee times a day
with students of other colleges and
teachers of wide learning, experience
and travel who are all in for a genu-
ine and uproarious good time at meal
time and several other times a day as
well, is an education in itself.
3 '5 1" '
5 ,gf IW
JG my th t, N
,ll 'L flir-
- at M i ..
y "-and ' 1- Ah -97415 ' si' WV- -' '1"f.'-Y" izxt..
'f , M.z,l'.,f1. q "l3,A4iiifl'.tQ4iJflTfi:2QiQ4QLg t
" A' . 'S 5" C " "5 '
mx xnxvig T -'- -, .ii-i'tJ'i :A " 3iilaP:Q'lm-'-
,- ---. -.-Y .
The M cBric?e Lakeside
-di V .X V' 'ffm
ltlllll Nxt if
'if' A D
t 5 fill
lfwo hundred ffly-sewn
,f t ,
1 Z fl :gif RAY H. DARLING i
i N' ll , FDRD i
I x, .1' fifffg "' I K
1 i I SALES AND SERVICE ' i
i 'R' 1
PPPPPPPRR A A A Mfg
i Nor Q Line Yami MORNINGSIDE GROCERY
I Home of
3 Good Things to Eat
l C00 JOHN O'LE.ARY, Prop.
Owned in Sioux City
902 M. S. Ave.
l Complete Stock
Prompt Service HAZZIZEKXQ XZSON
2 Right PWS E:,if.:gf's:.':.i..t.,.. sic... City, io...
l Auto Phone Bell Phone O,
5 A service augmented through years of
l Third, St' Located inerrftlfhzgge Building
Q SIOUX CRY PARK BARBER SHOP
' FRED B. PHIPPS
l V 1 ---
i " '-- -Lv'---.3-,W , " ,. ' ii?
g BRINK S MEAT MARKET
l We Supply llie Leading Boarding Houses of
Q Morningside wiili all kinds of Fresh Meals
Auto Phone 6284
1 Phone us your Order and our Delivery will reach you Promptly
' Cecelia Park
Ifwa llurzrlrrd ffly-rig!!!
K o , 0 i
g Say-Am t lt the Truth
, ' ,,.,, an 'i ' that Good People die young
A Your new suit will become "old" while it is still
, " ' V' - "young" if you clon't keep it
Q. - 1 ' "Steam Pressed"
H I ' X l I o
' H ' Xjf,'jaQ1' S2521 Bogard Pantorlum
The afternoon until four o'clock MCByidg Lakggfdg E'-if
is spent much as the forenoon, in the Laboratory
laboratory, or out in the field when-
ever the weather permits. After four
o'clock the professors and instructors i
forget what little dignity they may
have had during school hours and en-
ter into the water sports on a splen-
did, nearby bathing beach with as
much roguish hilarity as the most en-
thusiastic freshman. The hou1's after
supper, which comes at six thirty, are
spent much as one's heart desires 5-
fishing, boating, studying 01' reading
in the spacious library of the cottage
where, on cool evenings a fire roars
in the fireplace, or playing games.
Once a week there is a stunt party
after supper, which is productive of
much merriment. Occasional launch
and sailboat parties are organized to
spend the evening or Sunday after-
noon on the lake.
Too rnuch emphasis can hardly be
placed on the benefits of being a part
of this rare combination of democratic i
fellowship, study, recreation, and liv- H
ing with students of other colleges l
and with some of the most able scien-
tific men of the country, even during ,
the short period of six weeks. Such l
an experience is a che1'ished memory
. I I
to anyone who has been a part of it. i 5
N. J. W. ,Q g i
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,' 71, ,f..i " , lfwo liumirrd fifty-nine
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ti Students! If you value economy, satisfaction, and style-Come to Us
Never in the history of this store have we had a larger and better
3, ' selection of
Spring Suits A Special 10535 a
.gal Dress Shoes g Discount n
I Shirts SC Hats I Y Y to Students l
,l-. SS SS .S - S SSS , Sana, ,S S
When You Wade Into Quality IS 0l1f Molto n
Business Life you will n
need Financial Boots The lowest of prices i
ancl the highest l
will supply this need p
A Bank A ccount Q
Come and pay cash l
only puts the polish on and you get the I
Both are necessary to n
Success i i
Peters P ark S
National Bank of Commerce
. Fourth and Nebraska Sts.
One Quality-The Best
J C RENNISON CO CUT FLOWERS
1 ' ' ' AND PLANTS
Store Sixth and Pierce Sts.
iill.,Pil'13SS.'33ea Sioux City, Iowa SQ- H
5Y":Q2 LEW ' '25,
if glilgvfxdill' p ' fig
1 ' J,lx3l,ilf:FE5g91g,55,.gri,dire,,w,HyQ.,J' l lx
is S S -M S S ew in 1 y 1
ffwa hunrlrrd sixly ,, " " if ifla!l1A': I' 'X
S A -. .... ',,..1 .,,, is ..,.
Poor Nlay. On the day of the
"NI" Carnival she didn't buy a tielc-
et, so the mean, naughty "NI" boys
put her in the stocks. They could
have obtained several dollars more
by charging a nickel admission to gaze
upon the young lady.
No this is not Annette Kellerman
playing the part of a niernjaid in "A
Daughter of the Gods." But to one
of our seniors we suppose she is a
daughter of the Gods.
"All right lllauriee, we have no
arguments." This picture was not
taken in jerusalem, but in front of
Sunshine Inn just before he went to
'flimmie Harrington," just getting
ready to give old Iii Yi. Nui Cod.
I-wo h1llIiIl'l'4i sixly-mm
AUTI-HER STYLE SHoP
Correct, Dress for Women S
Sioux City's Most Appreciated Store'
" Good Coal" S
' and it
"Lumber .of Quality" 4
Q , --
JP .:4 an
is I Service it Vuo, 1
Edwards 8a Bradford Lbr. Co.
Retail Coal- Retail Lumber
1604 E F h sr' soo wg seventh
FOUNDATIONS FoR SUCCESS
- are laid in College
The foundation for your Business Success will be your Savings Accou t
Start One Today
lowa State Savings Bank
S. E. Cor. 41h and Jackson Sta.
This is a page of Salubrities about
Morningside. This is Bill getting
Down. No, it isn't Vivian, but her
little sister. See with what brotherly
care he guides and helps her. i
No, this is not Queen Liliuokalani,
but lVIary Dolliver with her ukelele.
Perhaps she is trying to quiet some of
the many girls that stay there, as it is
said that music will subdue the fierc-
This picture was not run by re-
quest. VVC don't know whether to
name it, "The Days of Real Sport,"
"When a Fellow'Needs a Friend,"
or the "Powerful Katrinka."
Here we see one of our salubrities,
but, fellow students, what we want
you to notice is that shadow. If you
can guess who it is send in your an-
swer to lllr. E. G. Stonebrook, and
receive a liberal reward.
The Days of '-l9. "Trapper" al-
ways did have an innate tendency to
investigate into the inner workings
of the unknown and unknowable.
Here we have him investigating the
domicile of a pocket gopher.
lfwo hzmdrrd sixly-thru'
ELMER BLOOD, President C. T. WESTCOTT, Manager
Modern Equipment Private Ambulance
Westcott Undertaking Co.
' FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS
713 Pierce Street
I Licensed Lady Embalmer -
AUTO PHONES BELL PHONES
1 2076 sioux crrv, IOWA 426
1 2685 1112
5 WHERE TO SELL YOUR RANGERS
Q , . .
5 Dont Overlook SIOUX Clty Market
i This year when disposing of your RANGE CATTLE or SHEEP.
5 Have a firm with a reputation sell your stock. We also make a
specialty of buying stock on orcler, and guarantee satisfaction on
every car we buy. Write us or wire us at any time, ancl you will
have prompt attention.
Live Stock Commission Merchants
STOCK YARDS SIOUX CITY, IOWA
lfwo hxmdrcd sixty-four Z 3
1.3 .f 5 4,
fjY'.!i'w5i , .i'+U'
rn:"lf'4 ' ' i "MH
5-L53 .,s,1- -iw' oy-,,1
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We run this person as a celebrity for two rea-
sons. First, she was manager of the so-called
basketball game between Yale and Harvard, and
second, Cthis reason proves her good judgment
more than any other possibly eouldj because she
says the joke department of this Annual is very
Yes, of course, Al posed for this picture.
However, since it is this year instead of last, he
could find his own book. Al is studying hard this
year at that. Besides his resident work he is
taking a correspondence course which 1'equires
much reverie and dreaming. '
Where did you get those books, Lee? Did
you forget to hand them to her when you said
Good-bye or did you get them for the college
librarian? You're supposed to be on the black-
.t t .
- ' ,f,
if W N
-es, 2, L.
' Sixty Minutes
lf you realized how much easier it is to pr
aggravated forms of eye trouble than it is to
relieve them, you would not neglect your eyes
for a day.
It will probably take less than an hour of your
time to have us thoroughly examine your eyes
and tell you howto relieve them, and it may
save you from years of eye trouble.
G1 19 Q ' I C
0 e ptzccz o.
406 Pierce Street Sioux City, Iowa
ff., gi-.u.i. A
1. arf. ft. -.,:f1ie.ii-. 1
51. ,,,,.,r,-,1s.,v-,t it , -if ,N Ag, .i
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.wif zggefabiizvxi-M A - '-M'--W-'W
,Q . 1!'!Hi,.,.,,.U, l . ,
lfwo hzuzdrvfl sixty
We are the origginal "cut price" Dentists of Sioux City
iiWf1e1z Latter fifvztrll work ix dam' you will
fm! IU doing it. U
NEW YORK DENTISTS
415 Fourth Street
WHERE i The College Drinks
SENEY Chesterman's Beverages
Than Soda Founiain
419-2 1 Pierce Street
Sioux City, Iowa 405 Pearl Sl. Sl0llX City, la.
Auto Phone 1864 Iowa Phone 245
French Pastry . l
Luncheonette De Luxe SIOUX Cjlty, IOW21
I 1 1 lsixly-
This picture received first prize in
the atrocious contest. See the beauti-
ful expression on her face as he whisp-
ers sweet little syllables into her shell-
like ear. Of course she is a senior, so
we suppose this accounts for the pic-
This picture received second place
in the atrocious contest. ',l'hey are a
couple of our fair co-eds. The one
above is a fair senior, a lady with lots
of blond, curly hair. We are telling
you all we know now so as not to be
pestered with questions when the an-
nual comes out.
Here we have the princess Fred-
erica a Dupont Von Appel and her
gallant husband. Alas, his affections
have been alienated and now he has
his Knapp regularly.
No, this is not Ruby. Neither was
the picture run by request. l-lere we
have Casey as he was in the days of
yore when love was new, and fickle.
Although his favorite stone is the
Ruby, he has been known to buy dia-
lfwo llizfnirrd xixly-.vrawz
Koclalg Developing ana' Priniing
of Pictures in this Annual by Us
We guarantee you the best possible
results from your negatives. Our
department is complete and strictly
modern in every particular. We are
exclusive dealers in Kodaks and Kodak
Zimmerman Bros. N228,Q2'jfj,'Q 215522
Suits and Overcoats
9'Dl5.00 35l8.00 520.00 9522.00
Over 400 patterns to select from
A Tailor for 24 Years Soliciis Your Paironage
THE GUARANTEE TAILORSA
Our Clothes Fit Better
W. A. WORTH, Proprietor 404 Fourth St.
ly ylt F, I
i I T 1 r i K l
Donhas won two "lW's" since he
has been in school and it is whispered
that he has one RI. NI. also.
You ask what the lady is doing.
Well we'll explain. She wanted a
toothpick so she just reached up and
scratched his head.
We think it was Shakespeare who
said about Kay, "I-Ie loved not un-
wisely, but too frequently."
Charles Victor Payne, student and
astronomer. His favorite poem is,
"Twinkle, twinkle, little star, how
This picture like the editor of this
annual is a graft.
The editor in order to keep peace
and harmony within the staff had to
promise to let this Writeup by, but we
hope you don't believe a word of it.
yi wh: :,.
lfwo fIlHllfl'I'!f sixly-niln'
Greater value and more extras are
given because 982 is manufac-
tured in our own factory.
' See the EXTRA FEA TURES
Sth and Pierce SIOUX CITY, IOWA
sloux cm stock YARDS
See how the business is
concluctecl at a large market
S IUDEN TS will be given a cordial welcome at any time.
Come and see the best all steel ancl concrete clouble
deck hog house in the worlcl.
Sioux City Stock Yards
GALINSKY BROS. COMPANY
PRICES-The Lowest QUALITY-The Highest
GOODS-The Freshest SERVICE-The Promptest
The House Where QUALITY Tens-PRICE Sells
WHOLESALE FRUITS AND PRODUCE
Although Don is not a botany Hend
he is very interested in Ferns. Here
we have them abusing the silences of
the Big Sioux River with their chat-
ter and giggles. Since this Don has
listened to the music of other lady's
voices by his side.
This is Hod and Cecil along the
west bank of the Big Sioux. They are
not in school this yea1', but a film of
fussers would not seem complete with-
out them. A monument in the back-
ground would make them look more
at home however.
Ladies and Gentlemen, you may ob-
serve before you the champion mid-
dle distance fusser of the college.
VVendell smiles in that regular go-to-
wedding manner, which has fooled
many girls before Gladys.
VVC had to tree this couple before
we could get their picture. She is
teaching school this year. She ad-
dressed a letter to her brother to Or-
leans Avenue. Her brother lives on
South Newton. Some explanation
Lloyd says that although he isn't
playing cards he is holding some good
hands. Lloyd was elected president
of the Tennis Association three years
ago and is still president. Reason, no
lfwo llzmdrrd srfvrnty-on:
THE BEST STORE TO BUY
I " P ' 9
504 Fourth Sweet 5 Sioux City, Iowa
, 70. Story: For Thrifty Xvolqoznn ,
504'4Ib.SI. "' Sioux C'ify,fQwu
SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS
Chimgo, Ills. South St. Jomph, Mo. Dwwmg Colo.
Q Kr111.va.f Cify, Mo. South Sf. Paul, flffiml. South Omalm, Mfh.
4 fins! lgllvfilh, N. Y. Fort Worth, nav. Earl' Sf. Louis, Iflx.
Q El Paso, Tfx.
lap, uhinsnn u.
i Live Sfoch Commzlvdoh
2 Sioux Czrv, Iofwcz
A ,-, , ,7,,,,,,7,,i , A ,,,, , .g.. . .. . T,
i W , ,, ,,,,., ,.., , . ,, S. ,ii ,W .. ., ,W . Wi,
I Gas for Fuel and Heat
Electricity for Light and Power
Sioux City Gas 8: Electric Co.
I uo hundrml .wfvzvzly-lfwo
YOUR NEXT STEP
On your money ladder is within your reach. Will it be upward or
down? Each time you spend---spend wisely or spend not at all. Sums i
you deposit at the First National are always safe and ready at your
command---and meanwhile are earning compound interest. Watch i
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
THE NATIONAL BANK FOR SAVINGS l
Open Saturday Evenings---7 to 9 o'cloclc
4 ' v
Dis suns A .l Zi '
lS DE BHIT - -j' ' H
U filgxl '
v2 J 1
'I T' 4
A ' W
" ' awry-g1fi,'i'f:' me
X X 7' iff!!!
1 Z ,4
tfwo lIllIldl'1'li srfvflrly-ilu
GRACELAND PARK CEMETERY
E.. C. PETERS,
A. T. BENNETT,
E A T S
The Right Kind
Young Men's Christian Association
7 ROYAL JEWELRY co.
l Cor. 4th and Neb.
"The Store that puts High Grade
jewelry" within the reach
of all the people
Wholesale Dry Goods
Sell fo Merchants Only
Ask retail clealers to show you our
Furnishing Goods A
HANSEN GLASS AND PAINT COMPANY
504-506-508-5l0 Douglas Street
Glass, Paints, Oils, Varnishes
MIRRORS, BEVELED TABLE and DESK TOPS
I-wo hundred smzenly-four
c.W,-.,-.. - c.-c,c ..,. cm, ..., M., .W,., M-, .,.4, . vw
W X ti X
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We don't know who this fellow is, 'Q'
but he looks happy anyway. We
wonder why a state school appeals to
him more than a denominational
school. Lida told us that no one f
had this picture but herself, but she Q.
surely must have been mistaken. 1
Bing! ' me
This is another case of highschool g
affairs being carried into college. But if
brace up Fish. Take it like a man. 1
'Twas ever thus.
Stoney's favorite subject for A 1 N 4
themes in English is "The lVIodern W f
Co-ed," so that both Professor Hayes W .1
and She know what his idea of an i Y
ideal woman is.
This picture run by Spec's request. 3
He can throw more concentrated fuss- V A
ing into a square inch than any other
man in school. We suppose he will t
have another girl by the time this is 5
published, but then we are not going 1
to attempt to- keep up to his pace.
Hugh is very good at doing person-
al work. This is one pictu1'e showing
a failure however, for she has not re-
turned to school this year. Brace up,
x 1 f '
lfwo llumlrmi .rffvflzly-ffvrf
D. 6: M. Sporting Goods
Are used by all leading
If you don't think so ask
The World'a Greatest Pitcher
Louisville "Slugger" Bats SL00
HUNT 8: SCHUETZ
4th and Pearl
B. H. SILVER
Full Line in following Departments
Dry Goods Dep'i
Shoe and Rubber Dep't
Feed and Fuel Dep't
All goods sold at prices to meet
Please Don'l Forge! Our Numbers
4 Phones. Iowa 670 and 671
Aulo 6912 and 69ll
4lO2-4-6-8 Morningside Ave. '
Residence Phone 6268
Shop Phone 6306
Res. Phone No. 42l7 Morningside Ave
All Work Guaranleed
Harlley L. Larson
Successor lo Piper 6 Larson
Plumbing and Healing
20l2 St. Aubin Avenue
M O R N l N G SID E
lu: drrl smuvzly-.fix
"The Big W hite Shed"
Old Phone 1995 Auto 6I22
f Al l
X ' A
XVINNIERS POPULARITY CON'l'I5S'1'
A ':,' P
K7 17 .
i s -4
M01'nz'ngsz'de 's Real Estate Dealer
Properties of All Kinds Rented or Sold
OHL ,t T Oflice Phone 6136
Peteri 'l9ark Residence Phone 6657
Ladies, here is the champion heavy-
weight fusser of the college. In the
library Cbefore kicked outj, in the
corridors, or on the campus, Ions is
equally at home if his Sue is by his
"Jimmie Hayes and bliss Brand."
As such they will always be remem-
bered by lVIorningside students, in-
stead of Dr. and Mrs. Hayes. In this
picture, however, Professor Hayes is
not sitting on that dining room
Kernel Fouke, commissioned while
on Glee Club tour, is he1'e seen p1'0-
faning the silence of Stone Park with
his clownish foolishness.
Shop Floor - Frances Building Auto Phone 25655
,9 abs Nl
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. wi -1 "'
A Hia 'Ili Q. "7 '. . 4f',.-1
SIOUX CITY, IOWA
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E ul 'Whig-'l'3A"7--i1i'a'i.'4-l.if'ifi' If-wo hundred scfoezzly-.fervcn
V Q34 -l
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i 4,3 51" , ,4 -afar.- x an
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Ten Per Gem' Dzlveozmt 10 Sfucfems and Fezcuffy
I. W. DUN FORD
Retail Store, 418 Fifth Street Auto Phone'4212 Iowa Phone 930
Qzzanzzlv Qmzlzky Serfvzee
N'URSERTMAN LANDSCAPE GARDENER
DID YOU EVER EAT AT
Try Us Once - We'll Risk the Rest
Lunches and Mealy for Everyone
I A. M. PROPS, Mgr.
411 Fourth Street
THE CHAIN STGRES
Chezzh No. I - Corner 4th and Court
Chezzh No. 2 - 403 4th Street
Chain No. 3 - 607 Pierce Street
THE STORESC TTVI?'Hdif1 REPUTATION
. . . I '
, :'I"':fq.Eg1,:J.'514.v1z".gr! .5-1,55
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Here is our Y. lW. president look-
ing out over the Missouri River. VVe
had hard work to persuade them to
let us take this picture, that is we
had a hard time finding it. We can't
tell what she is thinking about.
It is never cloudy to Hildred, al-
ways Fair. But the football captain-
elect appears upon the scene, the plot
thickens. But what can 1nen expect
of fickle co-ed.
Shoey, we didn't think it of you.
An ex-champion fusser, who had the
fine art of kidding the fairer sex up
to l0O per cent efficiency, to at last
give all his valuable time to one lady.
Eagle Grove High School is re-
sponsible for this, so don't blame it on
Morningside College. The first date
this couple had dates back farther
than any other couple in school.
David says, "Daisies won't tell."
It's too bad she isn't in school this
year. We clon't see how he can
. . wi.,
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3 9 '
E31 SIOUX CITY S LEADING FLORISTS
,iz FRESH CUT FLOWERS - All kinds ol lloral emhlems made up by us. S:
If: We know how. American Beauties. Roses and Carnations always'on hand. ,E,
jj Positively the linest and largest display in town. Our prices are right. :ij
53 ROCKLIN at LEHMAN Zi:
Q, sloux cn-v's i.EAmNs Pi.oRls-rs +5-
I ' 7,9
- 131 NEW STORE: 402 Fourth Street, one ol the Finest in the West :iz
3 Au-ro ease BELL. an: .4.
,, I . '
ff 1 C
I o'+ Jo "
3 IJlXYfEEPlF'CJfQ1r 5 A A
Q' v ' J
E22 CLEANING WORKS MORNINGSIDE
5 v in
3, , ge Q44 4
616 Pierce Street 4 '
31 535 BAKERY in
jg FANCY DYERS and DRY FLEANERS Q, ,it Q.
12' All Work done in our own :ij :ij Iii
sf: . Establishment Ig: G d l.t
UNDER PERSONAL SUPERVISION 5, 00 S of .Qycl ly
:ij Phone and our Car will call ,if :ff E21
oo o'4 4
oo " '
3 3 34 L. G. DIERKING 4'-
+4 V. A. SWAN, Pill- A. I- ANDERSON, TRIAI- 4 5 1
g 2 Z CASH MEA1'MARKET Z
' v . .
,V vo '
5: SWAN-ANDERSON Co. 5: Q, The Place ol Quality and Right Prices I?
4. UNC 3 Q. 34 PETERS PARK 3:
v ' 4
.f. DRY GOODS Q. '
ss. 3: If'X"!"!"X"!"X''X''VX''!"X"!"!''X"X"X"X"X"+"!"X"X"!"X"I''X"Y"X'
+04 3 '
FURNISHINGS .ez 3: RAPID SHOE REPAIR
Q + 3 SHOP -
. . J 3
323 Auto Phone 1882 Sioux City, lowa ,gi ,gi Peters Park MORNINGSIDE
+4 4+ Q
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Jo 34- Jo
3,3 HIGH cos'r OF LIVING 3,3 gm- YOUR Og
1 Eliminated il you Eat at jj :E 5:
4, Q. GRocERlEs AND MEA'rs
'E' THE PARK RESTAURANT 3: I? ft.
99 Q 9
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fj Commutation Tickets Good lor Meals or fl: jg: THE M 84 B Co' '22
fi' Lunches sold at liberal discount 54 -2+ 3+
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Jim, on his way to see "her." Note
the melancholy air, with which he
proceeds to his fate. Jim says "Only
two more blocks and then---"
See how guilty this pair look. They
are the misfits of the picture above.
Cupic isn't in school this year. VVC
don't know whether this is the rea-
son or not.
The gentleman in this picture has
that pessimistic, getting married,
never-do-it-again look, but his fate
has already been sealed. "And when
he became a man he put away child-
ish things and took up a-. See page
Shh! Quiet! We mustn't disturb
these two infatuated individuals,
nestled in armorous juxtaposition.
But, don't worry, they'll get over it.
The lady in the picture is the cap-
tain of this good ship. Ruth says he
minds the helm pretty well too.
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l ll Thai If Cerinin to Tnlw' Place.
Iillllfllfiflll is noi Il Luxury, It fx Il Neressiiy.
, Preparz' f 0 1' Lead wxvli i fr.
VVHY GO TO COl.I.l'fCiIC?
E It heightens the ideals and gives direction to the ambitions.
It increases efiiciency and earning ability.
It develops mental mastery and t1'ains the mental processes.
W It helps you find your place in the professions.
It develops all that is best and worth preserving in you.
It widens your circle of friendships.
It trains for the most useful citizenship.
It opens the door of opportunity.
'WHY CHOOSIC MORNINGSIDIS?
Here only the highest standards of scholarship and morality prevail.
It has a splendid college atmosphere.
It -has many graduates of distinction.
It is not conducted for the purpose of making money. All that a student pays
in and much more goes back into his education.
Its social life is exceptionally free from objectionable features.
It has a fine enthusiasm for clean and legitimate sports.
It has one of the best equipped gymnasiums in the state.
It has a faculty especially strong in schola1'ship, having been trained in the lead-
ing universities of Europe and America. The teaching is done by experi-
enced professors, not by tutors and instructors without experience.
Its buildings are all fireproof and equipped with thoroughly modern appoint-
ments and conveniences.
Thorough practical instruction is offered at a cost as low as is consistent with
Scholarships are offered to worthy and meritorious students.
It welcomes to these mivileges the worthy of all ranks with equal rights and
opportunities to all.
The fall term opens September eleventh.
Address communications to:
'President ALFRED E. CRAIG, Ph. D., D. D.,
lllorningside College, .
Sioux City, Iowa. V
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Cy and Frances. Cy is a fusser of
the first magnitude. What happened
to your South Dakota Romance, Cy?
She seems to be in a hurry to get
away. VVe would too if we were
This is Walker in his characteris-
tic position. Of course, the ladies are
just freshmen, so that accounts for it.
They'll know better by the time they
You're a fine guy, Stiles.. Why
aren't you carrying her books. Lucky
thing for you that Hartley never
heard of this or you would be under
the care of the Red C1'oss Association.
i To the engravers and photographers for taking the pictures of people and making
them good-looking-4people who were-well, otherwise.
To the Student Body for its many suggestions as to how the Sioux '18 might he
made mi-active,-Several,days after it has been printed.
To the Senior Class who have made possible a joke section.
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CANTON, 01-110. 354
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Qume Zlnnuals we
iBrinteh 8: ifinunh
last fear 8: whiz
ZENTTII: Simpson Col-
lege, Indianola, Ia.
PELICAN: Central Col-
lege, Pella, Ia.
PILOT: Western Union
College, Le Mars, Ia.
QUILL: l4'airfleld, Ia.,
SCREECH: Albia, Ia.,
PATEE: llat Springs,
S. Dak., Iligh Sehnol
PERUVIAN: Peru State
Normal, Peru, Nehr.
PICIRA: Parsons Col-
lege, Fairfield, Ia.
RIYDDTCR: Buena Vista
College, Storm Lake, Ia.
SIOUX: Morningside Col-
lege, Sioux City, Ia.
ROYAL PURPLE: Cor-
nell College, Mt. Vernon
BOMB: Iowa State Col-
lege, Ames, Ia.
Wesleyan, Mitchell, S.D.
CR,0AKl'iRZ Iawn XVOs-
leyan, Mt. Pleasant, Ia.
QUAKER: Penn College,
ACORN: Coe College,
Cedar Rapids, Ia.
CA RIJINA li: Leander
Clark Col.. Toledo, la.
YVEB: Ellsworth College,
Tnwa Falls, Ia.
ANEMONE: Dakota Nor-
mal. Madison, S. Dak.
ton, la., High School
TOMAHAWK: Iowa City
lli fl S lonl
NARVA: Park College,
State Normal, Wis.
SCROLL: Boone, Ia.,
Dexter, Ia., High Schoo
IILAST: Benton, Ia.,
Io., High School
Wash., High School
OKIHE: Yanktnn Col-
lege, Yankton. S. Dak.
The getting of experience
1S usually very expensive
to all parties concerned
F YOU WANT YOUR AN-
NUAL PRINTED AND
bound the Way you want it
and when you want it, the
logical thing to do is to place your
order where you feel at ease about
it being properly taken care of.
Editors, managers and others who
have to do with the making of an-
nuals have their time fully occupied
without the anxieties and perplexi-
ties that come because of placing
their order in the hands of inex-
perienced annual builders.
We are annual specialists. You can
place your order with us with full
confidence that you will get a
115135 Iiu Brass
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., gli lg ' A L'EO,3,xYQ,LNCH t J. E. DE WALTt A
fi-li V DENTIS1'
l ll 3l5-3l6 Frances Building
4 I I suite 605.606 low., Building sxoux CITY, IOWA
ai? I '
it PLAZA PHIL LANDRY
I Sioux City's Finest Theatre
Pipe Organ and Selected Photoplays lgwa Buifding A Sth and Pierce Sta.
D R J A B L I S S F. W. SARGENT A. C. STRONG T. STRUBLE
1 DFNTIST I SARGENT, STRONG 8: STRUBIII
Auto Phone 85686 . ATTORNEYS Q V
Suite 615-6I6 Frances Building. Sth and Pierce Sta. ' , ,
SIOUX CI I Y' IOWA 202-206 Iowa Building
C. E. WESTWOOHD ' J- W' HUBBARD
DENTIST Attorney 'and Counsellor at-Law N
Auto Phone 3785 327 Davidson Building
605 France! Bldg. - - Sioux City, Iowa 6th and Pierce Sts. SIOUX CITY, IOWA
I LAND CO.
602 Pierce St.
Improved Farms and Mortgages
snuu. Glu., SAMMIS. sl smwlu.
' . Attorneys
400-4lB Iowa Building A.
,Iohn R. Carter H. W. Brackney Homer B. Carter
I CARTER, BRACKNEY 8: CARTER '
Attorneys at Law
Suite 707-703-709, Security Bank Bldg.
Phones, Auto I522, Bell I065 '
Sioux City, Iowa
Roonis 302-305' Iowa Building
H. R. DEALY w. s. GILMAN '
City Property---Farms Real Estate' .
604 IOWA BUILDING 611 Pierce Street
I Established I870
J. A. 8: O. S.,DEAN.
Real Estate I
308 Davidson Building
GAYNOR LUMBER CO.
601.602 United Bank Building
Ifwo Qundrrd figlfly-.fix
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, Staff ............
Book Index A g
.... . 5
Foreword ........ T ..... r
Order of Books ....... .....
Dedication .................. .....
, Book I. The College. '
Campus V H
Main Hall .... ..... l 1
Gymnasium .... '. ..... 13
"Conservatory .' ...... ..... 1 5
Grace Church ................ .....
1 The 'President's Home ...... ..... 1 9
A Poems i N Q
i A Alina Mater ..................... l..i. 10
G e n e s i s of! Morningside
Spirit-' ............ Q ..................... 12
1 Morningside' ............ ,L ........... .16
, I A Toast to the -Morningside
, ' - Squaw ....... i ......................... 18
A . 2 I
Faculty ............. 5 ....... .....
Board of Trustees
Book II. . Classes
Seniors ' .. .......... ..
' 'Sophomores .... .
A 'Freshmen 3 .... ..
- Academy .
1 .... 75
Book IIl,' Activities. .
,Athletics - '
' Men's Athletics
Q - Football ........ 1. 79
,' Baseball 1 ................... 7 .............' 93
V . V Track'...L .... Q ....... Q ..,... 4 .........,.. .1 97
Flf,g4'F' . 5 . Inv-1,111
5 H' J ' Basketball
w Q1 .lui '11
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tion 1 Meet 1 .... 1104
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I' - l Northwest Iowa Basketball
Tournament X ........ . ..........
Gym ..........,...... .... Q
' Tennis ................,, .,..,.,,
VVomen,'s Athletics ..... ........
Book' III1. Com.
, Inter-Collegiate Oratory ..........
'Inter-Collegiate. Debate ............
I Inter4Society Debates ......... .
- Gold bled-al Series Debates ......
Dramatics , '
1 E Arona Declamatory Contest
I Othonian' Public .....................
Senior Class Play ..... H ...... .
Zetalethean Public ...... .......
Pierian Public .1 ......
Expression Plays ....... .......
'German Class Play ...... .......
Music A 4
Men's- Glee Club ....... ..... .
'Mad rigal Club ............ .......
Grace Church Choir ....... ........
'Band ......... 1 .................. .......
Orchestra, ........ , ........
'Book IV. Societies' V
3 Athenaeum ....,
Ionian ......... Q .......
Pierian ........ ,,,,,,,
Athenaeum ..... .......
Othonian ..... ' .......
' Zetalethehan .......
A Academy Societies
1 Adelphian ........ ,.,,,,,
Aesthesian ,,,,,. ,
g Crescent .... ,. ,.,,,,,
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Book V. Organizations
Stuclent Body ............. .........
Student Council ....... ....-...-
Agora Club .................... ........-
Naboklis Club ..........................
Girls' Inter-society Committee..
Forensic League ............ .........
Pi Kappa Delta .....
111 Club ............. .........
Teutonia Club ....... .........
Chemistry Club ..... .........
V Y. M. e. A. ......., ....... . .
Y. VV. L. A. ........ ........ .
Volunteer Band' ..... .........
Prohibition League ..... .........
Collegian Reporter .....
r 1 .
lhe Sioux ................- ------- 1 87
Book VI. Student Life
. ....... 190
Nlonument Day ....... ....... 1 94
111 ay Fete ............. ....... 1 95
Connnencement ....... ....... 1 98
1VIen's Banquet ........
XVOIIICIIYS Banquet ..
. ,.,,... 199
"NIH Blinstrels ....... ....... 2 01
The Squirrel Dodger
Frolics of the Sioux
I-'wo lzundrrd figlzly-r'igLl
.. ....... 203
. ....... 223
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