Northfield High School - Orange and Black Yearbook (Northfield, MN)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 98
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1914 volume:
Grange emo ffalacla
Tlublisboo by tba Class of 1914
Diortbfiolo Tlfigb School
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TO TH E FACULTY
NORTHFIELD HIGH SCHOOL
AS A TOKEN OF
APPRECIATION AND RESPECT
WE DEDICATE THIS
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JOHN G. MOHN, IJ7'6'S1'dCMZf
PRUF. P. G. Sc1,L11.M1n'f, T7'CdS1l7'Cl'
DR. XY. P. LEE
I. M. XYALDISN'
DR. XV. XVILSON, Secfretafg
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Mrs. E.. Spooner
Prhzcijval and fnstrzzctor in
Nina C. Stewart
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Frances G. Bishop
Englislzf and Matlzenzatics
Miriam T. Sheldon
W. P. Dougherty
Civics and History.
Physics and Chemistify
Helen E. Greaves
A. M. Field
Eda T. Louis
Botany and Zoology
llz'sz'0r-V and linglislz.
W. P. von Levern
M usic and D1'atUi1'zg.
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President - JOHN TRUESDALE
Vice President RUDOT,F SCHMIDT
Treasnrer - XVESCOTT SMITH
Secretary - lWABEL EMERSON
Sergeant-at-Arrns ROBERT MOORE
Honorary Member, XV. P. DOUGHERTY
W e Y e ee O ' f
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'They who from study flee,
Live long and merrily."
Walter F ink
He knows what's what.
One of the gay laughing creatures
Witli the earthys sunshine on her
A body of Words easily shot off.
To give her her due, she has wit.
A brighter day never dawned.
There is no ill can dwell in such a temper.
The niost characteristic thing about John is
his wonderful ponipadour.
Weariiig that Weight
Of learning lightly, like a flower.
Itis easy to be natural
Wheii you're naturally nice.
Nlllodesty is a candle to thy virtue."
"No'ere so busy a man as he there n'as,
And yet he seemed busier than he was."
The girl with many troubles-
-heart troubles included.
"Say, he can grin-if he willf'
'gli she will, she willg you may depend on't
If she won't, she Won'tg that's the end on't.'
Her air, her manner, all who saw admired.
And still he spoke and still their wonder grew
That one small head could carry all he knew
"Happy am l, from care l'n1 freeg
Wlay aren't they all contented like me ?'i
We have nothing agin' him,
Shed rather be a big frog in a little pool,
Than a little frog in a big pool.
'AI am sure care's an enemy to lifefl
Studious to please, yet not ashamed to fail.
Friendly to allg hostile to noneg and more
friendly to another.
"Nothing is impossible to diligence and skill
"Let,s talk, my friendsg letls talk!"
i'Neve1' put off until tomorrow
'IO sleep it is a blessed thing,
Beloved from pole to pole."
"My only books are one boy's lo
And folly's all they've taught 1T1
what can be
lAU11tl'1ll1lilUg, idle, wild and young,
I laughld and danc'd and talk'd
She's all my fancy painted herg
She's lovely, she's divine.
i'Studies, not men, have always been my
"'Tis he, I ken the manner of his gait."
"I go at what I am about as if there was
nothing else in the world, for the time being."
4'Let the World slide, let the world go.
A fig for care, and a EQ for woe."
"Silence has many advantages.
It never yet betrayed anyone?
Marguerite thinks "Art" makes a fine trained
"Beware, I may yet do something sensational."
What sweet delight a busy life affords.
As proper a man as ever trod upon shoe
Her stature tall-"I hate a dumpy woman."
"I will discourse most eloquent music."
She cornmands obedience through respect
"Her eyes of unholy bluef'
"What fools these mortals be."
To know her more, is to like her more.
She Wears the rose of youth upon her.
"Methinks the boy has much grace in him
"I know it is a sin,
For me to sit and grinf'
"Up! Up! my friend, and quit your books,
Or surely you'l1 grow doubledf'
6'Lange Ware his legges and full lene
Y-lak a staf, ther' was no calf y-senef,
4'What care I, when I can lie and rest, kill
time, and take life at its easiest."
Thomas La Pointe
"I will speak in a n1onst'rous little voice."
She dreams of the arms of a cadet.
'iWe grant altho he had much wit
He was very shy of using it."
She is known by her smiles,
For miles and miles and miles
Noted for her wee voice.
Arthur B oraker
"Say, what time is it ?"
O wad some QOZUJ7' the giftie gie us
To see omfsels as ithers see us."
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H U NTLEY DAYTOX
NEXXfELL N ELSON
. Honorary Jlcuzber, M155 Luus
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Bernice Berg Verna King
George Bertrand Marian Kusea
Margaret lllanchard Rena Larkin
Loy Bowe Arthur Law
Ludvick Bowe Esther Lee
Carl Bue Herbert Legler
Delphine Carpenter Leona Legler
Elsie Chamberlin Vera Leyh
Myrtle Chenevert XYinifred Liudernian
Marguerite Cole Margaret McGuire
Fannie Cowell Vvllllliil' Miller
VVillia1n Curry Dorothy Modisett
lluntley Dayton Elizabeth Muckey
Reuben Eliassen Newell Nelson
Bertha Enger Anna Nodtvedt
Esther Erickson josephine Olberg
Hazel Erickson Alma Ulson
Franz Exner julia Opheim
Alice Freinouw Elna Peterson
Marion Haedecke Harlan Pye
Hazel Haslip Catherine Quinn
Georgiana Hatfield llfilliain Revier
Ella Heen Kathryn Ripple
Frederick Heiberg Eva Ruff
Anna Hjortholni Irene Schrader
Thaaline Houge llilda Shirley
Blanche Howland Louis Sieniers
Harold Hunt Oliver Sletten
Helen Hunter Josephine Spangelo
Isabelle Hunter Evelyn Sumner
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Presideafzt CQEORGE IIIEALEY
Vice Prcsiderzt RAGNA H4XUGEN
T'l'6USIl7'C7' l'u1LL1Ps LEE
Secretary IDA L4x'r1IR0P
Sergeant-at-.-1 rms CARL THYE
H07Z07'U7'j' ,1f6?llZZ7E?7', Miss JONES
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Alice Albers Edna Kleeberger
Roger Anderson Clarice Kraft
Leland Barnes Edward Kump
Gladys Benz Ida Lathrop
Elizabeth Bierman Phillips Lee
Anna Bolstad Theresa Lieder
Arnold Borlaug Marie Lundeberg
Myrtle Borlaug Minnie Marko
Guy Bunday Neva Mattison
Clarence Chamberlin Frances Miller
Leah Chesness Alice Mulligan
Alice Clow Anna Nystuen
Herbert Curry Mabel Nystuen
George Daman Nora Nystuen
Bertrand DeLancey . Kathleen O'Brien
Belle Denny Alfred Olson
Mary Dougherty Grace Orr
Anna Eiden Edwin Parson
Luella Ellingboe Beulah Peake
Annie Engstrom Reuben Phillips
Donald Fuller Lucy Pritchard
Maurine Gossman Della Pruett
Huldah Gray Marie Quist
Henry Grimes Vlfilliam Rempel
Frederick Grose Irene Riley
Oscar Gustafson Hannah Rockney
Clarence Gustafson Edgar Rygh
Otto Haldorson Arthur Seilset
Bertha Hathaway Clara Seiverson
May Hathaway Vlfarren Simpson
Cleo Haugen Selma Slette -
Ragna Haugen ' Edith Smith
George Healey Viva Sower
James Hill Maynard Street
Edith Houston - Arndt Tande
Frank Hutton Elfrida Tholstrup
Mary Hutton Bennetta Thompson
Percy Jack Jessie Thompson
Margaret Johnson Robert Thompson
Reuben Johnson Carl Thye W
Ruth Johnson Lloyd Tyner
Ruth King Olga VVessos
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JUST A BARE BEGINNING
Prggidpylg - :XLFRED NILLLIZR
Vice President LUCIAN FRENCH
T1'ga,5'z17'p7' - NIAY BRAATEX
Secretary - VIVIAN BORAA5
Sergeant-at-Af-m ELDEN OWEN
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Archer Alford Edna Larkin
jesse Alford Ray Larkin
Tosten Andersen Clair Law
Cecil Barnes Merrill Lawrence
Homer llenjaniin Ethelwyn Lee
Christine Blesener Myrtle Lieder
Dorothy Blodgett Elmo Lindberg
Aslak Boe lfridthjof Londahl
Bernard Bolstad Carl Lundeberg'
Vivian Boraas Crystal Lyford
Alta lloyd Verna Lyman
Mae lflraaten Alfred Miller
Earl Broderick Leverne Moore
Myrtle Brydon Helen Muckey
Marie Calef Mildred Murphy
lsabel Carpenter Oscar Nystuen
Rufus Cleland Albert Olberg
Frances Clow Emma Olson
Lucy Cowell lilden Owen
Margaret Cronin Harry Parson
lXIarion Davidson W'illia1n Parr
Cecil Ebling' Laura Partlow
John Eiden Lois Payne
Christine Engelstad Sophie Person
Frederick Exner Arthur Peterson
lianiilla Fjeld Sigue Peterson
Olav Flaten Lorena Phillips
Gertrude Freniouw Selma Rahmann
Lucian French Elva Schonning
Louise Grant Belle Shannon
Annie Haedecke Mabel Shirley
Evelyn Hall Elmer Spangelo
Esther Haugen Edward Starkey
Hilda Hellerud Beatrice Svien
Harold Herkenratt Florence Thielbar
Anna Hutton James Truax
Guy Howland Yera Yan Selus
Russell .larchow Theron Wlarren
Martha Jacobson Elizabeth VVeirich
Julius Johnson Glen XYhittier
Eleanor Krause Irene Wfilliains
Frederick Krebsbach Paul VVilson
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UR HIGH SCHQOL has an excellent industrial department. It originat-
ed with the new building which was completed in 1911. The agriculture
department is one of the best in the state and our soils laboratory is the
best among the secondary schools in the country. Last year there was a total en-
rollment of ninety-six agriculture students and this year there are eighty-eight.
There is a complete four year course given which is as follows:
SECOND YEAR-AHl1l13l husbandry.
THIRD YEAR-Soils and Dairying.
FOURTH YEAR-Farm Engineering.
The fourth year study has been introduced this year for the first time and has
proved a very interesting and instructive subject. Professor Field, besides being
an excellent teacher, has been giving a great deal of his time for organizing
farmers, clubs. He has been very successful in this work, for at the present time
there are more than twenty clubs in the surrounding communities, which he has
organized. He has given about seventy lectures this year besides many lectures
with stereopticon lantern slides. He has also given lessons in agriculture at the
associated schools around Northfield and from this work he is becoming known
all over the state. The Minneapolis Tribune devoted a full page to our industrial
department in a recent issue. The High School Boys, Glee Club has gone with
Mr. Field on some of his trips, to help along, and their singing has been very much
appreciated by the farmers.
The Manual Training Department under the supervision of Mr. von Levern
has made excellent progress. This course is divided into two parts: one, the shop
work, and the other, mechanical drawing. The students design their own pieces
of furniture and then make them. There is a finishing room. just off the shop in
which all the staining and finishing is done. There are many commendable pieces
of furniture turned out, such as morris chairs, writing desks, library tables and
chiffoniers. Mr. von Levern has also pushed his work into the country schools
and has installed benches in many of the school houses. He has also given special
instruction lessons to the teachers of these schools every Saturday, so that they
may be able to instruct their students.
Normal A' epartment
Miss EMILY H,xRR1s, Director
T HAS ,BEEN SAID that this Normal Class is exceptionally good looking
and the class is certainly glad to hear it. However, according to Mr. Field,
none of the girls are perfect, except one, and she is a perfect fright. As to
their daily work, in the morning they have recitation in the common branches, also
taking up civics and hygiene. Some work in agriculture was also given by Mr.
liield and in the latter part of the year, some manual training lessons by Mr. von
Levern. In these branches, the things taken up were those that will be useful in
the work in the rural schools. livery Monday morning news reports are given, and
also talks on methods of teaching various subjects, and on discipline.
V ln the afternoon after observing the work of the grade teachers, each girl
teaches a small group of children by herself. The girls also help the teachers pre-
pare busy-work. thus gaining for themselves helpful ideas. After returning from
the grades they devote their time to busy-work. charts, and sewing cards. Often
the girls are called upon to substitute for the grade teachers in cases of absence or
lf all this work is successfully carried out, the reward is a first grade certifi-
cate, together with a letter of recommendation. Socially, the girls meet with Miss
Harris, as a club, every two weeks. Games are played. music and recitations
given by the members of the club, and refreshments are served. These meetings
are enjoyed very much by the members. '
lVe are very fortunate to have this department in our high school, as it helps
the girls to learn to sew and become good housekeepers. The time is divided
equally between sewing and cooking, an hour and a half being given to each
class four times a week. One period, on the extra day, is used for recitation work
on food study and household management. There are two years of work. In
the first year the different stitches, seams and hems are taught, simple garments
and a little fancy work are made. ln cooking, simple foods, pastry and meats are
prepared. In the advanced class more complicated garments are made, and the
cooking is also more advanced. Nor is this all they learn. Luncheons and ban-
quets are served in the dining room adjoining the kitchen.
There are about eighty girls taking Domestic Science and in order to give
them all sufficient attention, an assistant is employed to help Miss Kinyon twice
a week. At the end of the year, the garments made are put on exhibition in the
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ROM many standpoints the football team of 1913 was a winner, lfrom
the 1912 team nearly a whole line remained. who were lucky enough not
to have graduated. This was the line that had instilled a feeling of respect
in all teams who came in touch with them. Wle were not so lucky in having a
baeklield of the same experience. but from the first it was evident that from the
wealth of material some excellent combinations could be picked out. Ont of the
seventeen men who remained loyal to the coaches throughout the season, only a
few could count on their positions with any degree of certainty. As a whole, the
team Was slow, but made their attacks in a determined manner which overcame all
opposition. lly hard, persistent practice, they learned to act with assurance and
to absorb and give hard knocks, which queered many a team's tricky formations.
ln short, though not as spectacular as former renowned Northfield teams, they
put up a formidable front on defense, and a smashing attack, which carried all
before them. 'lhroughout the whole season, it was Captain lfremouw's consistent
playing which formed the largest factor in winning our games. Much credit is
due to Coaches von Levern and Dougherty, for the success of the season
Because of graduation of a whole backfield. which could not be surpassed in
southern Minnesota, the coaches were compelled to develop a new backfield from
practically green material. Our regular line-up, with a few exceptions, was in
doubt during the whole season. Reynolds held down the pivotal position in a
creditable manner. Fink at right tackle, and LaPointe at right end formed a
strong combination. which cost opposing teams many a touchdown. Lapham, Re-
vier, Siemers, and Owen held down the guard positions in noticeable style. Little
occupied the left tackle position most of the season, changing occasionally with
Fremouw at half. Pye at left end proved a valuable asset to the line. The back-
field was heavy and only at times showed fiashes of speed. Few wide end runs
were attempted, but the off-tackle smashes and line plunges were the main stand-
by. The following men were awarded letters: Fremouw, LaPointe, Reynolds.
Johnson, Little. Truesdale, Smith, Chamberlin, Pye, Lapham, Larson and Fink.
Northfield 10, Kenyon 7.
Northfield 13, New Prague o
Northfield 22, Faribault 6.
Northfield 7, Anoka 13.
Northfield 21, Mankato 0.
Northfield 64, Farmington 0.
On November 24th the football team received an invitation from Mr. and
Mrs. Reynolds to a banquet at the Reynolds home. The whole affair was fine-
thatis the only word that does it full justice. After the banquet Harlan Pye was
elected captain for IQI4, and a short program, in which all those present were
called upon for an appropriate part, was given.
The Seniors and Freshmen challenged the Sophomores and Juniors to a
class game, from which all first team men were eliminated. Gallup was respon-
sible for the only touchdown which the junior-Sophs made, while the Senior-
Freshmen score was the result of a beautiful pass from Bjoraker to Hamilton.
Score 6-6 in favor of the spectators.
.Ka-.Tana ! Ka-Tana .'
K a-za-sa-sa I
Northfield High School,
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Songs cmb yells
llfheiz the Ullllllllll winds are sighing,
And tlze leaAz'es rome dropping down,
.ulizel Jlother Earth is donning
Her robes of golaleiz brotun,
lVe will rally round the gridiron
.Yer courage will we lack,
ll"hile fue tvorls for Dear Old Northfield
.wlizd the Orange and tlze Black.
Altho' liariliazzlt may l7lIl5fCl'
Avid work her heavy mass,
Our forces we will lllI1.Ylf'l'
To gziaral the forward fvassj
lVe will jmizt and guard and tackle
And beat the foemen liaels
llllzile the rooters shout for .Yortlzheld
Anal the Orange and the Black.
Herels a hand to every rizfal,
LVL' hail them all as friends-
The fnllliaelr, half and quarter,
The eeuter and the ClldS,'
We will meet them fair and squarely
And deal them out their dole,
'Till the fiigslcih soars 6',171lllC171l
Safe above the farther goal.
Northfield High School,
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Repeat three times with cresceuclo and end with a tiger.
Rae-af-ta-:ine-ta Sine-ta sine!
Northfield H 'igh !
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OON after the close of the football season Mr. Dougherty issued a call for
candidates for the basketball team. This is the hrst year that a Northfield
lligh School team has had a gym of its own with facilities for practice.
Twenty-five candidates responded to the call and for the first two or three weeks
things went lively every night after school, liut with earnest practice, the squad
dropped down to about fifteen men, who remained throughout the season. The
team had a few experienced players but as a whole the squad was practically
green in interscholastic experience. The team was rather slow, but steady and
had a commendable habit of "coming back" when occasion demanded.
Although we did not attain our objective standing' in this district, nevertheless
for our Hrst full schedule, the team and coach are to be praised for their efforts.
VVe lost the majority of games, but came in contact with many sportsmanlike
teams. George Larson was chosen captain and discharged his duties very credit-
ably. The following' men were awarded letters: Larson, Smith, Truesdale, Fre-
mouw and Dayton.
Northfield 25 Austin 28
Northfield I5 Faribault 20.
St. Olaf Acac
Red Vliing 22.
Northfield 13 Alumni 25.
Northfield 8 'Faribault 24.
Northfield 20 Austin 42.
Northfield I7 Owatonna 8.
Red wing 34.
After the regular basketball season was over, several inter-class games were
played. As is usual in such games intense rivalry caused considerable rough play-
ing. A great deal of spirit was displayed at these games, and a number of K'stunts"
were pulled off between the halves and even during the games. Scores:-
Seniors . . 27 All Stars . 9
Freshmen . 8 Sophomores . 4I
juniors . . 22 Sophomores 21
Twp K0'zU-lfreinouw, Truesdale, Dayton, Dougherty Qcoachj.
llwtfmlz Rom'-Johnson. Chamberlin, Larson, Nelson, Smith.
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RUBABLY the most important event in the lligh School athletic calendar
is the interscholastic Track Meet held at Carleton. To participate in this
meet is the ambition of all candidates and means a good deal to them. For
several years Northfield has entered the 1neet and taken off a number of prizes.
Two of the records have been eqnaled byNorthf1eld men. Three years ago we tied
for first place with Stillwater and two years ago we won iirst place with twice as
many points as the team in second place had. Last year Northfield won third place,
with the team in iirst place only one and one-half points ahead, and the second
team one point ahead. Our teams in the past have been composed of men who
were excellent in many of the events, each man entering more than one. This year
we are not so fortunate. Onr 1l'12ll11StHY has been in runners who will be sadly
missed. But by specializing' along lines to which the candidates are adapted, we
shall put up a strong fight.
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The following program was given by the High School on January 27. Much
J'figl7 School music
CRING the two years that Miss Shuttleworth has been with us, there has
been a very decided improvement in the High School music. She has
succeeded in arousing a good deal of interest in it and in impressing us
with the idea that we are studying music for the sake of the beneiit to ourselves
as well as for a pleasure and pastime. This year the chorus work has been con-
ducted in a way similar to the work in the other subjects. Every day, at the open-
ing of the afternoon session, a period of twenty minutes is devoted to it, music of
real worth being studied. VVQ shall be very sorry not to have Miss Shuttleworth
with us next year.
credit for its success is due Xliss Shuttleworth.
RIARGARICT M. SHUT'r1.Ewrne'rH, Dfrcrmf'
I. KU? 'ASpic and Span lllarclf' ----- I.0.rz'3'
fbj "Minuet" - - - l3v0ll10r'fr1
frj "After Sunset" - - - - - - Prym'
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHliS'l'R.X
2. CHORUS-fill, 'iSweet and Low" - - - Burrzby
fbj "Rest" - - - R1lI7EllSfUilL
3. Vocixr. SOLO-"My Spanish Rosa" - Larwezzrf
4. SONGS-faj "Lullaby" from "Ermine" famlmkskz'
U92 "Croon, Croon" - - - Rich
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
5. CHORUS-4i'SOlCllGl'lS Chorus," from "Faust" Gomzod
6. GROUP or SPOKEN Soivcs
7. CHoRUs-UBright Star of Eve - - C. B. Marslzull
S. SONGS-Kaj "Honey Chileu - - - Adams
Kbj f'Far away in the south" - Adams
Boys' GLEE C1.Ui:
9. BIOGRAPHY or l'lAYIJN
Io. CHORUsM4'The Heavens are Telling" from "The Creation"
- - - - - - - - - Haydn
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Lobe Jfigb School Orchestra
M.n:n.xRET M. SHVTTLEWORTH, D1'rvcfo1'.
The Crchestra is one of the musical organizations of which the High qchool
is very proud. lt consists of fifteen cheerful ineinbers who haxe clone mole to
boost High School entertainment than any other organization.
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'ZX Seasonable fiibyme
Now gentle spring is near at hand,
Let all the rhynisters seize their pens
And dip thenzf deep in good black ink,
While the poet's Mase her intlnenee lends,
And Pegasns, not far away,
Will cheer as on with friendly neigh.
"O f all the season of the yearf
S0 rnns the old faniiliar strain,
"Spring is the nzost delightful one,"'
Made -np of wind and snii and rain.
Vl'hen Hlareh, nalned for the god of old,
Begins to snzile and then takes cold.
On vernal breezes, too, we note,
Aloft the poet often soars,
Till down he drops, his bearings lost,
While Boreas etrnltant roars.
And now his niild yet frenzied eye
Can see no hope or snecor nigh.
Once more he grasps his reeking pen,'
This time the gentle showers he"ll sing.
Alas! A cold and sleety rain
Drowns ont the very thought of spring.
"Oh Mase!" he erys, n'VVhy is this thus?"
"The eleinents nialee so nnzeh fnssfj
Another thonght now' hres his brain,
Helll sing a sonnet to the san,
Dark elonds shnt ont the genial rays
Before he's fairly well begnn.
"Oh lizekless fate is mine," he eries,
'T cheated by the very skies,
I vow Till never try again
To write of wind or san or rain."
mrs. Brown anb the 'Ilersislent 'Agent
Mrs. Brown had just finished making a cake and put it in the oven, when the
door bell rang. She hurried to open the door, and was confronted by a tall young
man with a suit case. He opened it and the conversation simultaneously.
"Mrs Brown, I shall detain you only a few moments, but I wish to show you
our new Improved Reliance"-
"I am not in need of anything this morningf,
"But you will feel that you need our New Improved Reliance Vacuum Cleaner,
once I have explained to you-U
"I assure you, I do not wish to buy a vacuum cleaner-"
"But, madam, once I have explained to you what a wonderful article it is to
lessen the weary burden of household drudgery-I'
"I am not going to buy a vacuum cleaner for the reason that-"
f'But, madam, allow me to show you how perfectly simple in construction it
is, and how easily operated. I am sure you will be grateful to me every day of
your life for introducing it into your home. The first thing is to attach this floor
nozzle here, and the hose nozzle here, fasten this piece here by means of this bolt.
tighten the screw,-"
f'It is entirely too complicated and intricate, and as I-"
"Not at all, madam, not at all! .-Xfter a few trials it will be purely involun-
tary action! Then when you have put it properly together, you set it to work
cleaning floors, walls, ceilings, curtains, rugs, pictures-"
f'But I don't-"
"Don't see how it works? XYhy, you simply press this little lever with one
hand, while you hold the suction hose in the other, and pedal this part with your
"I didu't want to know how it worked! I merely wanted to tell you that-"
"And then, with your house in a spotless condition, through the use of this
marvelous instrument which only costs-I'
"Please wait one moment! I already have a vacuum cleaner. If you had
only allowed me to tell you so, when I first tried to, you might have saved yourself
all this time. Good-bye Y" ,
The agent departed sadly, while Mrs. Brown went back tb her kitchen to find
her cake burned to a crisp.
ALMA OLsoN, '15,
"'5l7be Call of the wil6"
"iXlothe1"' wanted 'lLaddie," a "Country Boy," to be a "lSetter Man," but
"The Ne'er Do Well" had "The Greatest VVish in the VVorld" to go "Side Step-
ping" with "Shorty" and "The Gamblers." This "Root of Evil" led to 'An Af-
fair of Dishonoru "ln Qur Town." Isle then became "A Gentleman Vagabond"
until "XVhispering Smith" "Told in the Hillsl' about "The Luck of Roaring
Camp" and UGet-Rich-Quick VVallingford." Then this 'lDiseiple of Chance'
'KBought and Paid ford "Bob, Son of Battle" at "The Crossing' and started for
i'The lrleart of the Hills."
"XYhere the Trail Dividesu he met "Ofhcer 666m and "Zone Policeman 88"
pursuing the "Claim jumpers" who for "Three VVeeks" had been "Going Somef,
''VVhat's-His-Name," hearing the "Silent Call." entered "The Contlictv and with
"The Sword in the QXlountains" like a "Chip of the Flying-LW drove "The Spoil-
"The Light that Lures" kept him on "The Gold Trail,'l "Digging for Gold"
and "Shifting for Himself" "ln Search of Treasure." In spite of "I-lard Times"
he went "The Straight Road" and kept 'Akithin the Lawn and after "Four Years
of Fighting" and "XVinning His lVay" he struck "Gold,"
"Mothers Little Man" was now "A Certain Rich Man" and "The Ruling
Passion" was UForsaken,' upon his deciding to follow "The Way Home." "On
the !VVay There" he met "The Girl of the Limberlostn with 'AFreckles,' and a
HPurple Parasol" on K'The Sunny Side of the Hill" where l'The Blue Flower"
grew. "The Fortune Hunter" had found his "First Love" and, as he was "The
Man VVho Could not Lose" and she "A Girl in Ten Thousand" theirs was "The
Love that Prevailedm and he took her "'To Have and to Cherish," "To Have and
"Along the Trail" came "Cynthia's Chauffeur" Cwith a "Grain of Dust" in
his eyej and "Cynthia of the Minute" in her auto with "Five Gallons of Gasolinev
and a K'Fly on the VVheel.," -
Now for "The Little Minister" and to shatter 'The Fetters of Freedom,"
said "The Man of the Hourf'
S0 K'Together" they llew along "The llroad Highwayu on "The VVings of
the lXfl'orning" to "john VVard-Preacherf,
NELL112 L. PE.xk1s.
NOTE 1-These essays won Mises in the contest i1'zit'lzifl1 all seniors took part.
"Elm 'jflort of missing Ullenn
Un the "Storm Beaten" shore in the "Land of the Long Night" where the
"Crested Seas" sparkle "Under the Xorthern Lights," there lies in an "Old Red
Sandstone" "Rock Haven" an "Ancient Landmark," a wrecked 'Fmigrant Ship."
"Looking Toward Sunset" from the "Red Rock" of this haven one sees "Along
the Shore" a "Lonesome Trail" which leads "From Sand Hills to Pine," connect-
ing the huts of the "Norse, Lapp and Finn" people who f'VVork" at "XfVhaling and
"Que Summer," "Long Ago," "A Tragedy" "Unknown to History" took
place "On the Face of the XYaters" of "The Mighty Deep" surrounding the Island.
"The Records" of "The Strange Story' just "As it Happened" are found in "The
Reminiscences" of "Lavengro," "The Hermit," who lived there at that time.
Early in "The Nineteenth Century" "A Group of Noble Danes" lured by
"The Call of the VVild" sailed away for "A Hamlet in Iceland" to join the "Toil-
ers of the Sea" there. 'tThe Captains Daughter," "A Fair Maid," went with her
"They" were a "Merry Party" until they arrived at "The Passage Perilousf'
Then, "At Sunset" the "Gathering Clouds" in "The Far Horizon," warning them
of "The Tempest" caused even "The Bravest of the Brave" sailors to 'gD'red"
the coming "VVind and VVave." "At Day Break," "The Deluge" came upon them.
"Driven from the Path" and "From Day to Day" "Carried by the Storm" "In the
Great Deep" they had a "Hard Struggle." "The Fate of the Dane" ship was decid-
ed when, one night, misguided by "The Light on the Hills" of this island, they
were crushed on the rocks.
"At Dawn of Day" "Peter the Whaler," found, "Cast up by the Sea." "The
Child" of "The Captain of the Crew," "The Survivoru in the "Fight for Life,"
while "The XVreck of the Gosnovern for such is the name carved on "The Pilots'
wheel, showed him "The Victor" in "The Conquest of Fate."
"Thelma." as "She" was called by her "Rescuer," found "Happiness" in
"The Simple Life" which is lived by the children of the sea. She won the "Love
and Friendship" of "Every XYoman" and "Every Man" in the comnnmity. Ever
in HT-Ier Memory" she cherished the "Scenes of Childhood," but with "The Sea"
she always associated K'Horror and Death" and to this day the harbor bears the
name she gave itf"The Port of Missing Men."
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NE day in early spring I was sitting at my desk, battling with physics
problems. But soon cat'sfur, electroscopes, ebonite-rods and galvano-
meters bacame vague in my mind and gradually I sank into a dream in
which I saw my class mates as they would appear some years hence.
The colossal ruins of Rome rose up before me. In the midst of them I saw
a man who bore every mark of a philosopher, digging apparently for Caesar's high
chair. He was our old friend Hagbard Eikeland.
In a university library I saw Mary Blanchard assisting people to their wants
in a lady-like and pleasing manner.
Xext fancy showed me the horrors of battles fought in the air. Large aero-
planes bearing German and English Hags flew here and there, charging and re-
treating. My attention was drawn to a plane which bore a Red Cross flag be-
cause the two occupants were familiar to me. The man, who carried a case of
doctor's instruments, was James Lapham and the lady who wore the garb of a
Red Cross nurse was Ella Suess.
Henrietta Larson in a beautiful country lane, beneath the shadowy light of
the moon, was studying the A, B, C's of astronomy with a handsome young as-
In the reclaimed desert regions of Arizona was a very successful spineless
cactus farm. Needless to say, practical Nettie was the owner.
The Siamese court appeared in all its splendor. The King, seated in a lux-
urious room hung with rich tapestry and rugs, was being entertained by the pranks
of our former classmate, Ernest Croonquist, now court jester.
In a large eastern school for girls, Nellie Peake, as president, was winning
the love and friendship of all the students. In the same institution I found Daisy
Fertig, a matron of one of the dormitories, and Della Simpson, a teacher of Ger-
The House of Commons in London appeared before me in session. A thin,
determined looking woman was presiding over it with much ceremony. To my
surprise I recognized her. It was Eunice Christiansen, the anti-suffragette of our
class. A similar shock was given me when a few moments later I saw Thomas
La Pointe making stump speeches for VVm. J. Bryan, who for the ninth time was
running for president. I thought such outbursts of eloquence as came from Tom
would surely win the presidency for Mr. Bryan.
In my dream I visited Elizabeth Hervey in her poor, but clean quarters in
New York where she was sacrificing wealth and position for her love of music.
On one of the leading business streets of Paris I saw Robert Moore's dress-
making establishments. Ernestine Donaldson illustrated his designs in beautiful
colors, which designs had become famous throughout the fashion world.
Alice Ellingboe, a lively matron, came before my eyes. She was gayly Hitting
about among her guests at her summer home in Newport.
VValter Fink appeared only for a moment. VVith a questioning "W'hy,' he
A newspaper came before me. An advertisement in a prominent place at-
tracted my attention. It read thus: "XVanted, a good, reliable husband by a well-
preserved young lady of thirty-five. A well-to-do man preferred, but others may
send in applications. Signed, Frances VVeichselbaum."
I saw Mary Hart faithfully teaching a school in Alaska.
It seemed as if VVillis Haugen had at last come out of his shell when I saw
him as a man of strength and power in Congress.
All at once a queer looking army of women passed by. They were being led
on by the shouts and commands of their general, Mabel Nelson, and lieutenant,
Eunice Gossman. Olive Shirley, Ruth Jacobs and Dena Nystuen marched by,
carrying large banners with "Votes for VVomen" on them, while Mr. Dougherty,
our honorary member, brought up the rear, selling pictures to defray the expenses
of the campaign.
Un the porch of a farm house I perceived a book agent trying with all his
vocabulary to make the lady of the house buy his book on f'How to Hatch Ducks
from Chicken Eggs." The book agent proved to be Arnold Peter and the farm-
er's wife was formerly Ruth Day. Farther down the road that ran past the house
I saw a fiock of sheep which, as I found out later, belonged to Clemence Tschann,
a progressive farmer and sheep raiser of the county.
The massive doors of a church in Minneapolis next appeared before me. I
entered, and as I did so, heard sweet violin music from the direction of the choir.
The program of the service showed that the musician was Florence Street who
was opening the services with a violin solo. The music ceased and a curly head
appeared before the altar. It was our old football star, Ralph Fremouw. A few
moments after the sermon began, hearing a commotion behind me, I turned and
saw Mabel Emerson enter. She was beautifully dressed and carried two French
After church I went home and was surprised to find a large pile of mail on
the table, though it was S-unday. A sample copy of a paper lay on top. Out of
curiosity I picked it up and opened it. It was the Corn-Crackeris Chronicle edited
by Rudolf Schmidt for the farmers. In it I found a long article on "Raising
Pumpkinsl' by Fern Ebling. In the household section were recipes for pickles
and canning fruit by lVilletta Hatfield and a sheet of fashions designed by Esther
Hope. In the mail was a letter from Dagmar Landberg in which she told me of
her travels in Europe. She had written from Berlin. Among other letters was an
advertisement sent out by John Truesdale, now head salesman for Kellogg's Corn
Flakes Company. At the bottom of the mail was the Daily News. In the list of
new books and their authors I was surprised to find that Mildred Strand had writ-
ten a wonderful novel, "Only an Hour." On the sporting page I saw as head-
lines, "XVes Smith. Famous Pitcher, Sold to Giants Baseball Teamf, I closed the
paper and laid it down.
My dreams changed suddenly, and I saw a missionary in China standing in the
door of a church. About her were a group of small Chinese children. VVhen she
turned her head I recognized our old classmate Alta Palon. At a little distance
was Lula Peter painting a picture of the church and the group with wonderful
In a large consolidated school of Northern Minnesota I saw Frances Clark
and Cora Koester teaching while Grace Jacobson was very successfully organizing
a musical department in the school.
A few moments later the thoughtful face of Margeurite Strout appeared as
she sat writing on her newly begun book. In a neat home-like kitchen I perceived
Mrs. l, the former Amanda Jorgenson, preparing supper.
Again the scene changed. I saw Marie Peterson picking oranges on her beau-
tiful farm in sunny California.
Suddenly I found myself walking up the familiar streets of Northfield. The
very Hrst people I met were Mrs. -, formerly Gladys Empey, and her husband.
on their way to the depot to take the train for Colorado. A few minutes later a
street sprinkler went by and who did I see on it but james Palon. Going on up
the street I met a noted old gossip of the town and soon had in condensed form a
summary of all that had happened since she last saw me. She said that Anna
Rauk was the successful proprietress of a candy kitchen in town, that Esther Rice
was still trying to ensnare some one into the wiles of matrimony, while I-Iazel
Christiansen ran a hair-dressing and manicure parlor just down on the next
street, and Roscoe Reynolds managed a large stock farm south of town and was a
progressive farmer, and that Everette I-Iamilton and Arthur Bjoraker had left
that very day as missionaries to India and Clarence Little was a star actor in a new
play. The old lady then walked off. My vision faded and I awoke to the fact
that I was at school and had only five minutes to do those 'fawfull' physics prob-
X. Y. Z. ,I4.
Senior class meeting held and officers elected.
The high school chorus began work.
Miss Huntoon gave us a solo after chapel exercises.
Miss Law favored the high school with a violin selection.
The students enjoyed a holiday in the afternoon to hear President
Vincent speak at the Fair.
Mr. George presented a trophy to the school in the form of a banner.
The trophy was won by the track team at Mankato last spring.
Florence Street favored the school with a piano selection.
A picture of the Promethes moth drawn for Miss Louis by Alice Clow
took second place in the original water color sketches at the Fair.
The Freshman Reception. The first social event of the school year,
the reception for the Freshmen was held in the gymnasium. A
program which was much enjoyed was given by the members of
the three upper classes, consisting of violin, piano and vocal num-
bers. A grand march was held after which refreshments were
served and the rest of the evening was spent in playing games.
On account of winning the football game last Saturday we enjoyed a
Mr. Geo. B. Aiton and Prof. Howard visited the school.
Mrs. H. Earle North favored the high school with a vocal solo.
The number of pupils enrolled in high school has just reached 300.
The high school orchestra was organized with about twenty members.
23-24. On account of the M. E. A. at Minneapolis there was no school.
A meeting and organization of the Girls' Glee Club was held.
A Hallowe'en party was given by Mr. and Mrs. George to the teachers
of the public schools.
A Sophomore party was held at the home of Edwin Parson.
A horned toad and a tarantula from Kansas, and a centipede from Ar-
kansas have been added to the high school Zoology collection.
"The Heavens are Telling" which disappeared so mysteriously a short
time ago, has just as mysteriously returned.
The Seniors were entertained at the home of Frances XVeichselbaum.
Mr. and Mrs. Reynolds, with Mr. von Levern entertained the football
boys at a banquet at the Reynolds home.
A large number of pupils of the Senior English Class attended the
play, "A Comedy of Errorsv given by the Ben Greet players.
A very interesting talk was given by Mr. J. D. Deets.
Supt. George presented the football boys with their "N,s".
The literary societies met for the purpose of electing officers.
The Boys' Glee Club was organized.
The gymnasium is at last ready for basketball. Twenty-two men re-
ported for the first practice.
The farm engineering class took a trip to study the different types of
The boys are starting their work for the Christmas program.
The basketball schedule is just out.
George Mohn favored the high school with a cornet solo.
The Zoology classes visited the Carleton Zoology laboratory.
The 6th grade pupils from Longfellow school sang at chapel exercises.
Tradition says that the high school Christmas celebration had its origin within
the walls of the old building when one morning of the fall term, the peaceful
chapel service was interrupted by the sound of sleigh bells, and Santa Claus,
the messenger of the football team of that year, burst into the room and
planted a small Christmas tree on the platform as a surprise to the faculty.
From this spontaneous expression of good-will
the somewhat complex entertainment given each year by the high school, the
management of which is, nominally, in the hands of the Senior class.
Our Christmas of 1913 was perhaps the largest event of that kind for several
years. Everyone was invited and the assembly room was packed with eager
listeners who came to see the performance which was to take place. Some in-
dustrious boys had obtained a beautiful evergreen which was placed in its
usual corner in the assembly room. Each pupil in the school contributed
money, and gifts more or less appropriate were thus provided for members
of the school and faculty.
After a program consisting of musical numbers a short farce was given by
live "amateurs'l of the high school, which proved very interesting,
Santa Claus then appeared on the scene and gave the meager children" their
presents. After the high school annual newspaper was distributed and read
with much interest, everyone went home glad of the two weeks' vacation to
which we had so long looked forward.
and appreciation has grown
Some new reference books came as a Christmas present to the science
teachers on their return to work.
J. A. Vye, assistant editor of The Farmer, spoke in chapel.
The class in dairying visited the creamery where they watched the
process of butter and cheese making.
The songs given by Mr. Eltun and Mr. XVarren were much enjoyed by
Miss Greaves and the Latin Classes have presented a picture of the
Roman Forum to the Latin room.
The pupils of the agricultural classes were treated to alfalfa biscuits
by Mr. Field.
The musical program given at the high school last Friday, jan. 30, was
well attended and enjoyed by all.
Dr. T. L. Harris addressed the high school on i'The Needs of Social
After the chapel exercises the high school pupils tendered a kitchen
shower to their music teacher, Miss Shuttleworth, who had an-
nounced her engagement to Mr. Richard McCarthy of Montana.
Rev. VV. G. Clark gave an interesting talk in chapel on the subject,
'fXVhy I am in School."
The pupils of the high school were given a rare musical treat consist-
ing of several selections by the Carleton Glee Club under the direc-
torship of Prof. Strong. The high school is justly proud that three
of its graduates are members of that organization.
junior Farce. The troubles of a high school superintendent, who is kept
busy giving advice to all, from a Freshman to the president of the
school board were fully portrayed in the farce, "The Professorfl
given by the junior class. The parts were all well taken by Franz
Exner, Gertrude Tschann, Wfinifred Linderman, Harold Hunt.
XY111. Revier, listher Lee, Carl Bue, Leona Legler, Yera Leyh,
Alice Clow, lllargaret NVeichselbaum, Frederick Tripp, Hazel llas-
lip, Loy Rowe and Oliver Slctteu.
JUNIOR FARCE CAST
Auditorium Theatre, May 15, 1914
NA Russian Honeymoon? 7
NORTHFIELD HIGH SCHOOL
Under the direction of VVALTON PYRE, Director in the
Northwestern Conservatory of Music, Art
CAST or CHARAcTTERs
Alexis Petrovitch, a journeyman Cafterward
Gustave, Count Vlforoffskij ......... NVescott Smith
Poleska, his wife ................... Dagmar Landberg
Baroness Vladimir, his sister... .,...... Ruth Jacobs
Ivan, a master shoemaker ...., ...... R alph Fremouw
Micheline, his daughter .................... Ella Suess
Koulikoff Demetrovitch, intendant of the
Chateau Woroffski ..,..,.............. VValter Fink
Osip, a young peasant ............... Everette Hamilton
Guards, Peasants, Ladies, Retainers, Etc.
Scene :-Russian Poland
ACTS I and II.-A room in the house of Ivan, the
ACT III-A drawing-room in the Chateau of the Count
Business Manager ..., .... E vERE'rT1z HA MILTON
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Ghz ':!Dream of a Senior
Last night while 'wrapped in peaceful slumber
I had qneer dreams a score in number.
I dreamed our school a mowing picture show,
To which the teachers were required to gag
That football fellows were not marked below.
T wonder if dreams come trite.
I dreamed that Von joined Pinkerton's corps.
I dreamed that Moore thought studies a bore.
That Mrs. Spooner sat still in her chair
Ufhile Pass went down the hall on a tear,
That Della no longer lilred curly hair.
I wonder dreams come trite.
I dreamed Miss Harris read in chapel like Field,
That the boys planned a stunt and nobody squealed
That 'fgoose eggs' had been ruled out of reports,
That "ten spots" were secured without efforts,
That Northheld won in the manly sports.
I wonder if dreams come true.
I drealned Senior essays were things of the past,
That Bjoraker had finished high school at last,
That Arnold Peter was at the head of his class,
That Croonquist C.1'11Ull.S'lL6d his measure of gas.
That Miss Steivart took all of lfVescott's sass.
I wonder if dreams come true.
But the last dream I had was the qneerest of all 5
That when the students came back in the fall,
This years faculty had all been fired,
That the Senior class in their place was hired,
That excuses for absence no more were required.
I wonder if dreams come true.
Song Tlfils of the Season
The Man in Uverallsn - A. M. Field
Puff, Puff, Puff" ---- - George Bertrand
The Hammers XVill Go Rap, Rap, Rap" ---- James Palon
I am so lonesome when he's gone away" - Hazel Christianson, Della Simpson
I look awfully good to mother" - - - - Roscoe Reynolds
The Flattererv - - - - Clarence Chamberlin
I am glad I'm married" -
All night long she called me Snookey Ookums"
Go away and let me sleep"
I am looking' for a sweetheart"
The Brown October Ale"
In Germanyu - -
All Nine" -
Man, Man, Man"
Since I Met You"
- Vkles Smith
- Jim Hill
- von Levern
- Miss Louis
- I. E. S.
1 9 1 4
Upon leaving good old High School,
Which we soundly hate to do,
Let us leave a word to shield us
And make our memory dear to you.
W e're the class that started down toivn,
Upstairs in some dirty flats,
Where we assembled in af lodge room
And had no place to hang our hats.
We were newer joked or laughed at,
Because we got in the wrong 1'ooui,
F or the Seniors knew no better,
And in the saine 'way inet their doorn.
Will we e'er forget Miss Sanborn,
Who our Latin lessons taught?
She stayed with us all thru' Caesar,
Did her teachings go for naught?
Not so thinks this poor young poet,
For sorne afternoons quite late
Was he not down learning Latin,
Till his eyes would fairly ache?
When we got to be real Sophoznores,
We sure thought ourselves soine gre
For we began in the new school house,
And struck a far more steadier gait.
But now carne geometry abounding,
With Miss Bishop in the lead,
Of that stunt we learned a-plenty,
And got a little more for seed.
Well we relneinber that year's track teain
In the ineet the very best,
For they scored inore points together
Than did Faribo and the rest.
Also that great year of football,
All the fleecy goats we caught,
How we tore at that old Faribo.
The score was si.rty-eight to naught.
Then they told us we were Juniors,
Which fthey sayj is made for ease,'
But we couldn't rind it that way,
But had to work like hfty bees.
Here we took our plane geometry,
And changed it into solid stuff,
And here some jolly fnniors left 'us
Because they couldn't run the bluff.
Then this year we calue grave Seniors,
With niarks of toil upon our brow,
And with about as much real kizozuicdge
As a pure bred fersey cow.
This year we found Park D. awaiting
And at once he took our eye,
Park for officer our last year
W'as the Senior's battle cry.
Let us not forget one uzore thing,
That the Adolphs fainting spell.
It turned the school all topsy turzsy,
l'Vhile our principal rang the bell.
Then we decided to relueuzber
Our high school life so dear,
So The Orange and Black was founded,
To be printed once a year.
Now, old Faculty, in our leaving,
Are you very, very glad?
We know at times we've been niischievous,
But really, not so terribly bad.
Then dear old Northfield High School,
And our schoolmates all, adieu.
You deserve a large gold medal,
If you'z1e read this poem clear thru.
There was a young teacher named Park
VVho gave everyone a red mark,
Except Robert Moore,
Vtfho got ninety-four,
But everyone knows heis a shark.
There once was a poet named Chaucer,
VVho always would drink from his saucer.
His wife, so they say,
At last took it away,
As he was unable to boss her.
There was a young Junior named Bowe.
NVho all about farming did know.
In class he'd oft' speak,
About pigs that did squeak,
And how one should handle the hoe.
Translation in Cicero class 2-f'For what is there, O Catiline, that can give
you pleasure in this place ?"
H. Hunt Cafter fiat flunkj 1-"That's what I say V,
Lloyd Tyner :-"Oh, I come around once in a while to see how the school is
Twille :-"I believe the junior Farce will have to be put off. You know the
basketball team plays away that nightf'
Miss Stewart :-"Harlan, is that a logical argument ?"
"Adolph" Pye :-UNO ma'am."
Miss Stewart :-"VVhat was the statement ?',
"Adolph" :-HI dunno."
Question 1-"ls Dittols hair getting gray P"
Answer :-"No, thatls just the ivory showing throughf'
Miss Stewart 1-HI believe in moderate fussing in the school."
Elsie C. :-"Ha! Hall'
l Miss Stewart ILIOT course, there are always some who overdo everythingfy
Q O Q
HREE years ago, four literary societies were organized in the High School,
each containing an equal number of Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, and
Seniors, and having two or three members of the faculty as honorary mem-
bers. Last year the school was so large that it was necessary to organize another
society. The societies meet every two weeks for a forty-five minute period and
some excellent programs are given. Each member must take part some time
during the year. Let us hope that this Work will become more and more valuable
to the High School students.
Vice Prcxsiderz t,
Sergean t-a t-A rms,
Miss NINA STEWART, Mlss SLIELDON, MR. FIELD
H onoraify M embers,
P resid en t,
H ENRIETTA LARSON
MRS. SPOONER, MISS JONES, MISS KINYON
Vice P resident,
H oiiorary M embers,
MISS L. STEWART, MISS BISHOP
H onorary M embers,
Eoga ' raelexta
JA MES HILL
MISS GREAYES, M155 LOUIS, MR. VON LEVERN
P residen t,
S er gean t-at-A rrns,
Honorary M ernber,
OME idea of the growth of the Northfield High School may be obtained
from the fact that in 1877 the first class consisting of only six members
was graduated and in 1913 there were seventy-two graduates. About 1894
some loyal-spirited members of the Alumni organized the Alumni Association for
the purpose of promoting good fellowship among the graduates in a scholastic,
athletic and social way. The first meeting was held in the lllethodist Church par-
lor where a banquet was served and officers elected. After about three annual
meetings interest was lost in the association, due to the fact that a high school
graduate is young in life's work, and loses interest in the affairs and daily occur-
rences of this preparatory school after a few years as an alumni member.
However, an enthusiastic attempt was made to revive interest in the associa-
tion three years ago when members of the more recent alumni met at the home
of Donald Dike during the Christmas vacation. Henry Morgan, TOQ, was elected
president and preparations were made for a reunion which took place the following
summer in the new High School Building just before its occupancy in the fall of
1911. The great interest taken in this meeting of former classmates was shown
by the large number who attended and for the last two years a banquet has been
held soon after commencement.
The officers of the Alumni Association are Norman Mackay, presidentg illa
Drake, vice president, and Laura Reilly, secretary. '
'Ig f ,l"
. K , ,
V 1. F' ll
Laura Reilly, '05
Norman Mackay, ' I 3
i A I-IE
editors of the "Orange
Blackn Wish to extend
thanks to those who contribut-
ed drawings and literary ma-
terial, and gave other assist-
ance in the publication of this
Yvoarb of 'iibitors
- - RL'noLIf SCH3ll1l'l'
- FRANCES XYIiIcH.s1i1.IIAUAI
- - - R,XL1,IT Fleifxnorfw
Assistant lflusiness Manager - TIIoMAs L,.Xl,01X'l'li
Athletics ---- joI1N TIcUIzsDAI.Ii
Industrial - VVEsco'r'I' SAIITII
Industrial AMANDA -IORGENSOX
Drawings - ERNI3sT1NIf: ljONAl.DSON
Seniors - - EUNICI5 CIIRISTIANSQN
Music and Societies - - FLORENCE STREET
Jokes - - - Ev1f:RE'rT12 1-LXMILTOX
Calendar - NIELLIE PI-:AKE
wishes in this Way to
thank the business men
Iqf, W! who have so greatly help-
"'ff'. ed us in getting out the
' ' Hrst issue of "The Or-
.' x uf ll
" U' r I
' 'UWKW U,
'9 1' "Play:
1 rr .
ll f 1 L Q
ff M :N I K Phila 15
' If , 4 ' 17117 Stl
A l u
Vx fflwsy' gi g- I
,' " uf I rg.-,if ,
nu .. l,,g'0',
U M, t I V7 I A. l
ange and Black" by inserting the follow-
Patronize them-they deserve it
Z 'cbd X
Toys and l'louse
. always nifty and appreciated as a gift.
our prices on class seals and rings be-
scientific methods used in refracting
McGuire dt Hauer
Jewelers and Opticians.
YOUNG MEN are harder
-x, sh -
. LY f f
lx A I Q lfihx
, i- ft . 'li
' tim e Ji. 5 r, I "'!
T 92 4'-T' Q i X
. lf ll
Em i ly it y
l tiil i' ,
to please in Clothes
than olcler men--.
They want something more in clothes than
Ht and good qualityg more, even, than styleg
they want a certain indennable grace and
smartness in their clothes. They can't de-
scribe it. but they know it when they get it.
That's one reason so many young men in-
sist on Hart Schaffner Sz Marx Clothes.
Extreme values at S255
Others at S18 and S20
and up to S405 all good
X K 1, :J iyy W, , 7
A t l! 'lli' T Ellinglboe s
West Side Restomfom' and
W. H. STEPHENS, Proprietor
Confections, Fruit, Cigars and Tohaccos. Fresh
Roasted Peanuts and Popcorn.
Meals, Short Qrclers and Lunches at all hours.
We also handle a fine line of Staple Groceries in con-
N W Phone II2
I . 1.
A Z "
Done j i
o llffl ElRG S
Q ., + 2 - -. M 4: w 13... 9
E. Olberg, Prop.
Full line of Wall Paper,
Paints, Oil and Var-
H A M R E 'S
QE K Qgfm Conklzkis
T H E A T R E F0um'az'1z Pen
The home of Daylight . .. -
Lonklin s Self-l'1ll1ng' Fountain
Photo Plays and Refined Pen. Pills and cleans itself in four
Vaudevllle- seconds. XYill not leak or hsweatf'
,Xlways writes at first stroke. The
The WCICOIIIC sign l'1aI1gS ink How is uniform and steady. The
all Over the place for the pen action is smooth ancl easy. Has
Students. nothing' to get out of orcler. XYon't
roll off the desk.
FA W, BULL ElZk8lS07ZlS
Manager Drug Store
jirst atinnal Bank
Capital and Surplus, Tp l 00,000.00
Assets over 51,000,000
C. D. Rice, President G. M. Phillips, Cashier
J. W. l-luckins, Vice Pres. I-I. 0. Dilley, Asst Cash.
E. I-I. Watson, Ass't Cashier D. Nutting
R. D. Barrett, Attorney
XXQ' -xkX" " x'Ax' 3
t and Hosiery
i : ball .
or Base- Fuqe
Stale Bank of Rxi,D0illi
A Conservative and Progre
Wepaywdpttr f f Tlzelllzm
WM, W. Pm, Pre d 1 who made the Grow-
A. O. NETLLAND, V P d t .
S'13l'J1lUlff1TFlA1llG1lallfICAl u c h Mtg oe Stove
For the Sweetest PQace in Town C10 to
Locleremys Kandy Kitchen
We always have a good full line of FRESH HOME
MADE CANDIES. We have exclusive sale on
Johnstonls Box Chocolates
Leave your Ice Cream orders here, and we'll do the
rest. Qur Hot Lunch Line is not so bad
Locleremys Kandy Kitchen
Carl T. Lockrem Fred C. Lockrem
. ,WY , Y, ,
Fresh Roasted Peanuts
and Pop Corn. Leave
orders for special Brick
lce Cream. Light Lunch-
es, Home Made Candies
and Fancy Sundaes.
Sole Agency lves lce
Th e U n i q u e
Mrs. E. lVl. Cole, Prop.
A large, well selected
stock of Monuments, in
domestic and foreign
granites. All Work guar-
anteed. Call or Write for
C- l'l- Olson
Dry Goods, Notions, Ladies, Ready-to-
XVear, Gents, Furnishing Goods, Grocer-
ies, and Selz Shoes.
Strictly honest and courteous treat-
ment toward our patrons is the policy
of this store. X'Ve make special efforts
to carry the inost reliable brands on the
market, in the different lines.
lf any errors are made by proprietors
or employees, it will gladly he made
right when reported.
Any inerchandise not turning out to
he as represented will be cheerfully ex-
changed or money refunded.
Yours for quality and business,
Patronize Home Industries
MADE IN NORTHFIELD
"BEST" ls Right
lVlartin's Rose Cream
Great for Chapped and Rough Slain
M- D- MARTIN
Home of the Rexall Goods and Eastman
Kodaks and Supplies.
Headquarters for all
kinds of School Supplies.
Sporting Goods of all
Dating back to I864
We have been making
photographs and have no
secret method. The dif-
ference in Work is due to
extra care and long ex-
Our prices are always
low consistent With good
work. We guarantee sat-
The happiness of the whole house-
hold will be improved by making the
home life attractive and pleasant. You
can add to the attractiveness of your
home by furnishing it with furniture
that combines comfort and beauty.
We have that kind of furniture and in-
vite you to visit our store and make a
VVe rent at reasonable prices all ar-
ticles needed to furnish a home or
There is a lasting joy in every article
you buy from-
D. D. CLARK, Prop.
Furniture T and - Undertaking
This space belongs to
Where you get the good
lce Cream Sherbets and
lces made to order.
W. J. Hainpson
E -W 1
, n ,
L. C. CHAMBERLIN
Maker of Portraits
When you get your Photos taken here
you get the latest and most up-Z0-dale.
We are awake to all the new
things and can please you with
our quality and style.
L C Ulzamberlzh
UTHEH Photographer in Your Town.
,if DAN PATcH Qt
L.. t x
Minneapolis, St- Paul, Rochester 5'
Dubuque Electric Traction Co-
Ban ibatrb Qtlertrir iline
The Reliable Railroad
Ride for Lowest Rates
In Palace Electric Trains
Free from Smoke and Cinders
Over 80-Pound Rails
Through one of the Garden Spots of
Minnesota's Beauty Spot on Lake Marion
15 Miles from Northfield.
Special Party and Thea- vw V Route Your Freight via
tre Car Run at Re QDANPATCH X Dan Patch Electric
duced lsates. Line.
X iti. l
Quirk Uwe it Ou Uma
trical Supplg Ce.
F. lVl. Tluier, Prop.
Dealers in ICE CREAM
Home Made Candies
MOTORS AND GEN- D 1. .
ERATORS AND ALL figgfus
ELECTRIC SUPPLIES Lunches
You have tried so-called 9 -
tailored clothes, now
try a suit of real
oUR LINE is
We Go The Limit To
E. Carlson, Prop
CIGARS, CONF EC-
our line of Class Pins and
Souvenirs, Watches, Dia-
monds, Jewelry and all
Gift Goods. Everything
for your glasses. Always
S HULBERG 81
pecial Attention to
Northfield, Minn' Jewelers 8: Qptometrists
Before Buying !
Ailow us to show you
our line of Hardware,
Stoves and Ranges. :C
You will then be in a
better position to ap.
preciate the strong
points in Hardware.
C. A. BIERIVIAN
Leading Stove and Hardware Dealer
Folding Chairs and Tables
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